Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 136

 

Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1928 Edition, Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1928 Edition, Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1928 Edition, Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1928 Edition, Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1928 Edition, Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1928 Edition, Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1928 Edition, Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1928 Edition, Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1928 volume:

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'7"fr142i' 'A 5 iff: ' 11 ' -5 '-L5'-f- FQJTEER-'i:Z0'i:!.".g Yf5T3"IEli3i-.tiiz-9Qei'.:EK,.', Zigi'-1 --135012.53 lJ.1'Lf'f5L?:1siL-1.42-Q-,.'1"'7-E'-if1fL-i:'1?1if'f-i411 :'b'-"'53'-L'-J5':4'32.351-'Til-"3:?3:lC'g'3'lh'qjJj:i:L 'vi I , 1 1 l 1 1 1 A 1 I .1 CE5hfNEInach12 BY THE SENIOR CLASS I OF EDWARD LITTLE I 1 HIGH SCHOOL AUBURN, MAINE 1928 ioioioioioin 3 PRINCIPAL L. E. MOULTON lt is with a great deal of pleasure that the Senior Class of Edward Little High School hereby dedi- cates the 1928 Oracle to Principal L. E. Moulton. The class of 1928 will always look back upon its high school days with fond remem- brances often made possible by a principal whose stand was always for a square deal to all. 0iojo1o1 Cguculty 901 'fBette'r or for Worse THE 1928 ORACLE THE 1928 ORACLE f JESSIE ALLEY. "VVell, do you know what you're talking about anyway?" Bobbed hair could not make Miss Alley modern for she teaches an ancient language. FREDERICK BRYANT , "Brick" Mr. Bryant has found one of the secrets of being a good teacher. He is always interested in what the students are doing. Vile believe that we're hitting the nail on the head when we say that everyone who has been in any of "Brick's" classes feels that they have met a darn good scout. EDNA CGRNFORTH "Aunty" "Ah ha! And what may I do for you?" Miss Cornforth, with her bubbling wit and genuine frankness has endeared herself in the hearts of the class of '28, Indeed who but Miss Cornforth could read Milton to a class of Seniors and make themlike it? And who but Miss Cornforth has ever referred to Sir Sidney as "That nice boy who wrote poems for his sister"? And, if you want argument, oppose Miss Cornforth at a debating meeting. ' BERNICE DAVIS "A l'heure" Students at both Wfebster and Edward Little have concluded that Miss Davis "knows her French." SARAH ENW RIGHT "La Maitressen "Now for you people who are going to college-" "Qui a ecrit cette phrase?" , "And the professor struck off fifteen points." Wfe fear Miss Enwright's phrases are better memorized than our French verbs. VVe understand she plans a trip to Europe this summer. People of France, beware! LUCILE GOSS "This noise must stop !" It is evident that Miss Goss likes "Red"-sweaters etc. PAGE SEVEN N41- THE 1928 ORACLE STEPHEN GOULD lifxlldyvil "I couldn't say off-hand." But Mr. Gould's "off-hand" store of knowledge is far greater than most folks have "on-hand". MARION GRIFFIN "Efficiency" "Those short stories must be in by tomorrow." lVe had always associated brief cases with Miss Griffin until Miss Cornforth inaugurated the week-end case. Now we're wondering if Miss Griffin will adopt that plan. We find Miss Griffin very stern and "efficient" in classroom, but outside she's sweet and human. ' ALYS HAXVLEY HYCSH It is most appropriate that an English teacher should remind us of Shake- speare "Much ado about nothing." From the engaging ring" in her voice, we know that she has said "yes." Vile hope you'll be "happy tho married", Alys. MAUDELINA HUSKINS "Now do you think that was a gentlemanly thing to do?" Miss Huskins is an authority in etiquette. Anything that you wish to know about gentlemanly manners see "Maud". MARGARET JORDAN Cipeggyi! "You act just like little sophomores." Miss jordan's' youth makes it hard to believe that it is really a Senior Math Class, she is teaching. ELGIVA LUCE "Grandma" "Now it's time the talking stopped." Her fourth period lecture will be greatly missed. PAGE EIGHT THE 1928 ORACLE ETHEL MANNING "Sister" "And THAT'S final !" We all admire Miss Manning for her charm and ability to keep order. Moreover, will chance that Ethel is one good reason why so many students have such sudden desire to "parler francaisef' ESTHER MANSON "Tomorrow we'1l take the life of Scott." "Es" is our idea of what a rotten teacher ought not to be. Her charm and personality enable her to teach of Ancient things in a modern manner. We hesitate to think of a Senior Drama without Miss Manson's able coaching. Best wishes from the class of '28. I HELEN MACFARLAND "I should imagine so-but you'd better see Mr. Moulton." Those who are lucky enough to be on the service unit find Helen quite an easy taskmaster, but when she does send you on an errand it's usually to the top floor. ANNA MILLER "Let's have it quiet please." They are reputed wise, who say little. ARTHUR D. MULVANEY "Pathe" "Turn the other cheek, Cuthbert." "Swede's" popularity has stood the test of time. VVe look forward, to seeing him turning out winning teams in large quantities. Good luck, "Swede!" LAURA NEVV TON Miss Newton is too "new" to have an established phrase. As one of the younger teachers she seems very successful. PAGE NINE THE 1928 ORACLE ELBRIDGE S. PITCHER "Tapl Tap! Tap! Sing! !" VVe wonder how that baton ever holds out thru the whole year, to say noth- ing of its wielder's patience. The success of E. L.'s musical clubs is significant of the capability and thoroness of their leader. ANGIE L. PULSIFER "Now Smith, I want that typewriter still." Miss Pulsifer has indeed proved an able custodian of the stairway, as many a frisky culprit has discovered to his grief. The Oracle staff certainly owe Miss Pulsifer a vote of thanks for her kind assistance and undying patience in helping us with our Year Book. ELEANOR e ROBINSON cvlfesv In her short stay with us at Edward Little. Miss Robinson made innumer- able friends. W'e didn't know how much we'd miss her until she left us. IDA RUSS "Just sew" Miss Russ does not believe in talking and sewing at the same time, so she sews. ARTHUR S. TAYLOR Killed!! "That would be just TOO bad." "Red's" off duty smile is most disarming as many an aspiring young cut- up has found out to his chagrin. History tells us that Nathan Hale gave his life for his country, but "Red" gave his Ford to the boys. ARTHER C. YEATON "Prof" "No vaudeville, Akers" "Follow your instructions." Fortunate indeed are the students who come under Mr. Yeaton's teaching. His fund of information on all subjects appears to be mexhaustible, and his store of "wisecracks" everlasting. PAGE TEN 1 l Seniorsfv l t Labor Qmnia Tlincit IQ28 THE 1928 ORACLE PHYLLIS MADINE ABBOTT, "Phil" Born Aubnrn, Maine, March 5, 1910. An all round girl, day in day out. A student, athlete and "darned good scout." Vice-President of Class 1353 Vice-President Girls' Coun- cil 1355 Captain, Basketball 1253 Chairman, Edward Little Night 1353 Girls' Athletic Association 12, 3, 453 Secretary and Treasurer 1353 Outing Club 135, Girls' Council 1353 Band 1453 Orchestra 1-153 Student Council 1453 Basketball Cl, 2, 3, 43- CLIFFORD MELDON AKERS, "Cliff" Born Wiiidlxaiii, Maine, May 13, 1909. "Cliff" has the most original laugh in Edward Little. Between the seasons of football and baseball, his favorite indoor sports are dancing and talking. Never mind, "Cliff", old boy, you know we all love you. Manager of Hockey 145g Outing Club 13, 455 Baseball 12, 3, 455 Football Varsity 13, 45. ERVIN ELDREDGE ALLEN, "Buster" Born Brockton, Mass., May 11, 1910. "Blister" has a rare gift of holding his eiiciency, his dignity, and his friends. 1Ve don't know what he may decide on for a career, but we predict success. Manager Senior Drama 1455 Assistant Manager Track 1355 Dramatic Club 1-155 Track 12, 3, 455 Hockey 145, Toast- master Senior Banquet. LILLIAN GERTRUDE ANDERSON, "Lil" Born Lawrence, Mass., July 25, 1908. Lillian is one of these quiet girls but she is right there. It's kind of nice to have a little Chevrolet coup waiting every noon-isn't it Lilliani' PAGE TWELVE THE 1928 ORACLE SADIE BACALENICK, "Syd" Born Auburn, Maine, April 4, 1911. "All my friends are here, but one." We wonder why "Syd", with those eyes, hasn 't "fallen" for some boy in our school but that's tough 1Tufts'j luck. Glee Club 14j5 Manager Girls' Basketball 11jg Ninth Honor. RUTH ELIZABETH BARREL, "Rufus", "Ruthie" Born Auburn, Maine, October 22, 1910. You're the life of Senior Chorus, Ruth. It's a rare treat to hear you get off those breath-taking runs on the piano. VVe're expecting great things from you in this line. When you are an Ethel Legiuska don't forget some of us less favored mortals of '28. Student Council 131, Essay 141. PHILIP BARIBAULT, "Phil' ' Born Brunswick, Maine, July 22, 1907. We look forward to the time when "Phil" controls the movies of America. Good luck and good lighting go with yo11! Glee Club 13, 455 Art Society 14jg Outing Club 130: Dramatic Club 141, Senior Drama Committee 14j5 Football 1333 Track 13, 45. VVILLIAM BENJAMIN BEAN, "Billy" Born Boston, Mass., August 7, 1910. "Quiet and reserved but true, Not boasting of the deeds you do." VVil1iam is an all around good fellow. Steady and always dependable. Here 's best wishes. Assistant Electrician Senior Drama. 14jg Alternate Bates League 12jg Debating Society 12, 3, 455 Literary Society 1235 Track 121. PAGE THIRTEEN THE 1928 ORACLE LETHA BEDELL, "Lee" Born Boston, Mass., September 30, 1911. In a burst of foresight we saw Letha as a second "Lindy" or Ruth Elder. We certainly wish her success and hope she will stop once in a while at the Auburn Air Port. OLGA BERZIN, "Buddy" Born Lewiston, Maine, August 8, 1910. Lay, lessons, lay, Come again some other day One never can tell where "O,s" thoughts are. Are they with Ted, Bob, Northeastern Prom, or School studies? Orchestra Q1, 45, Glee Club C3, 4jg Outing Club CEU, Literary Society C255 Basketball QD. BEATRICE BARBARA BICKFORD, "Bee" Born Auburn, Maine, June 21, 1911. We're glad to see "Bee", that you're "keeping up with sisterf' Basketball owes a lot to the Bickford family, and not a. little bit to "Bee" all herself. Basketball QQ, Glee Club QQ. MERLIN LESLIE BICKFORD, "Bick" Born Auburn, Maine, July 13, 1910- The boy onhskiis. We 'll be rooting when you take the Olympics, Merll Hockey 4455 Winter Sports Q3, 45, Cross-Country QZJ. PAGE FOURTEEN THE 1928 ORACLE ETHEL BLOOM, "Billie" Born Rockland, Maine, November 18, 1910. Books, books fly! Never then will I sigh. Not only does "Billie" love a good time, but what is more she has one. Glee Club C435 Outing Club QBD. CONSTANCE GOLDIE BLOOM, "Connie" Born Madison, Maine, Dec. 16, 1910. Music hath elim-m in more ways than one. The magic of "Connie 's" fingers has won the hearts of all of us, and we wish you all kinds of luck in your future musical eareerl Glee Club Q3, -lj. ROLAND RATCLIFFE BOSWORTH Born Auburn, Maine, April 10, 1909. Q Happy-go-lucky Careless and free Nothing there is That troubles me. Bnnd Q2, 3, 415 Orchestra Q2, 3, 41. LOUISE MARION- BOVVIE, "Louie", "Squeak" Born Durham, Maine, March 19, 1910. "Her beauty twinkleth like a star . Within the frosty night." Louise has no intention of staying 011 the "Old Farm down in Maine," but when you get to be the belle of New York society, Louise, just don 't forget us. Glee Club filly Basketball U, 455 Twelfth Honor. I PAGE FIFTEEN THE 1928 ORACLE HAZEL BUBIER Born Greene, Maine, September 30, 1909. Hazel is one of our quiet girls. We hear her fondness for old E. L. is so great that she will return again next fall. MADELINE LOUISE BUMPUS, "Maddie", "Bump" Born Auburn, Maine, July 27, 1909. Twinses two ' Eyes of blue ' It's an awful task To know which 'S who. At least the basketball girls can tell Madclineg tho Sophomore year it was a toss-np. lVe are proud of you, Madeline, and expeet to sec you sporting some Bates numer- als soon. Basketball Q2, 3, 45. MARGARET LILLIAN BUMPUS, "Bump" Born Auburn, Maine, July 27, 1909. VVc feel sure you know walking is excellent for the health, Margaret. We also know, as we tear around on shank 's mare, that if we had a lovely car wth so lovely chauffeurs at our service, we'd let health rules go hang, and ride ourselves. VVe think we know which twin we're talking to, but we're never positive. Basketball C25. LEWIS WALTER BURGESS, "Louie" Born Auburn, Maine, January 18. 1909. Lewis has a Ford and a girl. What more could anyone want? Track Q2, 3, 45. CBECIL LYNDON CAMPBELL, "Ceci" Born Kingsbury, Maine, December 10, 1910. "The Campbells are coming"-and ,Cecil is here. Where? On the honor roll. Track Q25 . PAGE SIXTEEN THE 1928 ORACLE THOMAS THOMPSON CARTWRIGHT,"Ton1n1ie" Born Auburn, Maine, January 17, 1911. We have yet to see a person who r1idn't like Tommy. It's no use waiting, either. He gives them a grin and they fall too. Outing Club Q3jg Winter Sports QD. MARION SELINA CHITTICK Born Auburn, Maine, September 4, 1909. - "Do things, not dream them all clay long." And that's just what Marion does. How do you ever cram as much into one day Marion? We all appreciate Marion 's generosity when asked to entertain us with her sweet singing. Girls' Council C213 Glee Club C3j: Harmony QSJ. ANNE LOUISE COBB, "Lou" Born Auburn, Maine, May 28, 1910. To find your mate--that is luck: to know him when you find him-that is inspirationg to win him when you know llilllitllilit is art: and to keep him when y0u've won him- that is a, Miracle. We'sxrre think "Ken" is a lucky boy, Louise. Glee Club QS, -ij. RICHARD HENRY COBURN, "Dick" Born Greene, Maine, October 2, 1909. . We'll probably be bookkeeping in his oiiiee when he dictates the price of all the Maine farm products. PAGE SEVENTEEN , . . 4.-- ,..f-' D N ...V I 1 ' or uw ,,.,- Z , 1019 L,fW',f ,YJ 0,v'15if cm L . ,ll li' .. 'V v THE 1928 ORACLE MERWIN FRANCIS CODY Born Stonington, Maine, December 6, 1910. At school and also at the "Y" Merwin's jumps are always high. We think. in life 'twill be the same, We think he'll surely jump to fame. Vice-President of Senior Class: Assistant Manager Senior Dramag Sporting Editor of "Station "g Class Basketball 145, Track 12, 3, 433 Varsity 13, 4jg Oracle Staif 1453 Assistant Manager Baseball 137. MARGUERITE ETTA CR-ESSEY Born Gardiner, Maine, August 27, 1910. Here is a. quiet little girl, who believes in the old saying, "Silence is golden." DONALD SAMUEL DAY, "Duddy', Born Auburn, Maine, December 15, 1910. "Duddy" is the trial of every teacher but the delight of all his classmates. In a moment of inspiration we saw "Ducldy" suspended in mid-air tending a gas station for airplanes. Assistant Manager Track 12, 313 Assistant Manager Foot- ball 13j3 Executive Conunittee, Dramatic Clubg Dramatic Club 1-L13 Track 12, Sj. GEORGE ALFREAD DUFOUR, "Stubby'f Born Auburn, Maine, October 7', 1908. George can Du four things, I-Ie can play the eornet, the bugle, hockey and something else. Welve forgotten the fourth thing. Vice-President Outing Club 1355 Band 12, 3, 41g Orches- tra 12, 3, -Hg Glee Club 12, 3, 453 Outing Club 13jg Dramatic Club t-ij, Hockey 145. PAGE EIGHTEEN THE 1928 ORACLE EVA DOROTHY DURGINQ "Dot" Born Auburn, Maine, November 25, 1909. If if ' " . " ' ' E One guaranteed every five minutes. And are they Glee Club Q3, -lj: Girls' Council C-lj. CHARLES ETHAN ETHRIDGE Born Livermore Falls, April 22, 1909. ood? Even if we didn't remember him by other things We would remember the "Man of the Hall at Dinner Time." DAVID PETTIXGELL FIELD, "Dave " Born Auburn, Maine, May 7, 1909. Quiet eiiieiency, if there ever was such. Most of u don 't s know you very' well but we thank you for your pleasant appearance and your pleasant smile. JAMES HAROLD FLANDERS, "Jimmie" Born North Yakima, Wasliiiigtoii, August 24, 1912. "As merry as the day is long." Cheerfulness personified! Most of the school owes mio" more rides than they could pay in IL century. forget us, "Ji1nmie"l PAGE NINETEEN ' ' Jim- Don't won re looking for 'nn oiiginal idea go to "Dot", 4 N! ' ly M, 6560 L Q sf f, 4 1 L of ww! LU K, I of A'- . 3, U , , ,f uf iw ill X .f f 1115" V l 61" fr A rl ll it A U in N JW' fi I L ,Lf 'VL A i , fl Qian I THE 1928 ORACLE PIIYLLIS EVELYN FORBUSH, "Phyl" Born Auburn, Maine, May 27, 1911. A quiet little girl with a sunny disposition. We all like Phyllis. APPLETON EDWARD FORD, "Hap" Born Norway, Maine, January 30, 1908. No, I-I, Ford does not stand for Henry, but "Hap" Ford. No, not Mis-hap Ford, just "Hap"l happy when he is driving his car, not his Ford, his Paige. Head Usher for 1927 Graduation: Head Usher for Senior Drama: Baud Q2, 3, 453 Orchestra 13, 455 Glee Club Q2, 3, 453 Basketball C255 Track Q3, 453 Hockey Q-15. GERTR-UDE BERTHA DELIA FORTIN, "Gertie" Born Auburn, Maine, September 11, 1910. The last resort in Miss Enwright's classes. If Gertrude doesn't know, "Look it upl " Glee Club 13, 455 Basketball Q25. PRUDENT MURICE ALEXANDER FORTIN, "Pruddy" Born Auburn, Maine, September 11, 1910. Of the firm of Flanders and Fortin. The life of Room 12 last period. Footba.ll C-15: Track CB, 45. i ETHELEEN' GARDINER FOSS, HEddi6" Born Auburn, Maine, February 2, 1910. The great conundrum of the century, but if we can't guess her, we will never give her up. Glee Club C255 Music Appreciation 145. PAGE TWENTY THE 1928 ORACLE JEAN FOSDICK Born Somerville, Mass., September 11, 1911. Beauty like a queen. Brown eyes, brown hair, Sometimes serene. Sometimes--Oh Jean! Secretary Girls' Council 123: Girls' Council C2jg Orches- tra CE, 335 Glec Club f-U: Dramatic Club C-ij, Literary Society Q3, 45: Basketball Q-lj: Drama Cast. KATHLEEN GLFNYS FROST, 'tKay" Born Auburn, Maine, September 13, 1911. "Fair and sunny, as ever was seen, A musical maid is our Kathleen. Glee Club gay. RUSSELL WINSLOW GAMAGE, "Rus" Born Greene, Maine, December 18, 1909. His life was gentle, and the elements So mixed in him, that Nature might stand up And say to all the world, "T71fi.s- is a. man." Whether on the athletic field or in the classroom "Rus" has carried E. L.'s honor on high. We ean't say enough just look at his record! Chairman, Junior Ring Committee C313 Band QS, 4jg Orchestra Q-153 Glee Club C2, 3, 4jg Football, Varsity Q2, 3, 415 Captain Q-U: Track QE, 3, 453 Captain f3j3 Student Council C253 Eighth Honor. ARTHUR MERWYN GARY Born Norway, Maine, July 10, 1911. Ask Miss Cornforth about Merwyn's talents. We think they are of a literary nature. PAGE TWENTY-ONE Q can THE 1928 ORACLE FRANK YVILBUR GERRY JR., "Bill", HXV0-0llJll1'TH Born Presque Isle, Maine, July 14, 1909. If you've ever seen a quiet, saiutly, untalkative young inan with a woeful expression-that isn't "lVillie". He is the spirit of Room 9, and his iinitations either of a partridge in his death struggle, or a couple out riding, are sure to get someone ejected from said room. Manager Track C453 Electrician Senior Drama QS, -15, Rand C-15: Glee Club 145: Track Q?-, 45, Hockey H51 XVinter Sports Q35. HARRY HAVEN GLIDDEX JR. Horn Norway, Maine, October 30, 1908. Harry keeps his own counsel but not enough to keep us from liking liini. Ilarinony Q-155 Band Q-155 Dramatic Club C-15, Literary Society Q35. PIIINEAS NATHAN GOODKOXVSKY, "Phin" Born Lewiston, Maine, August 2, 1911. "He thinks too much, such inen are dangerous." Phineas can rightly be proud of his record, as a debater and a student he has proved his worth. Vice-President Dramatic Olub C-L59 President Literary Club Q2, 35: Lyford Prize Speaking Contest C355 Bates League Debating Q2, 35: Bowdoin League Debating 12, 453 Championship Q45: Debating Society 12, 3, 45: Gavel Club CQ, 3, 45: Yiee-President 635: Literary Society C2, 3, 45: Valedietoryg University of Maine Prize Speaking Q45. AUDREY WHITTIER GORDON, "Touts" Born Fayette, Maine, July 29, 1909. Andrey is a quiet little demnre miss, who comes from Livermore Falls. We notice that Andrey also likes to spend week-ends in Livermore and we wonder why! Glee Club QB, 453 Outing Club K35. PAGE TWENTY-TWO -and who wouldn't! But we also note that there's always THE 1928 ORACLE DOROTHY MARY ANN GOULD, -"Dot" Born Bethel, Vermont, .Tune 20, 1910. "Alack, there lies more peril in thine eye, Than twenty of their swords." We know that you've "loved 'em and left 'em," "Dot" one you come back to every time-and we don 't blame you! Junior Ring Committee Q3jg Glee Cluli'f3, 45: Dramatic Club filbg Outing Club Q3, 473 Student Council Q2j, Oracle Staff C-Q. ' KEITH GRAFFMAN, H Katie ' ' Born Auburn, Maine, April 7, 1909. VVell, they call him "Spec-fl". Why? Because this is a ' ease of personifieation. Cross-country Q2, Sjg Class Basketball 13, 45: Track, Varsity 12, 3, 455 Captain C455 Football, Varsity fill. ALICE ESTELLE GREELEY, "Bunny" Born Auburn, Maine, February 28, 1911. HShe was both proud and shy In her sweet little Alice . 3 3 blue gow n. , Good luck Alice! CAROLYN LOUISE GREEN, "Bill" Born West Haven, Conn., August 12, 1910. f'Bi11" used to have a three track mind, to Bowdoin, Hebron-and Bates, but there was a collision and Hebron came out on top. Glee Club 13, 45, Outing Club Q3, 4j. PAGE TWENTY-TH REE Jjzaf I 3 fl 141 1 ,UL xl t Aft ,Q ci- ,J x UK of .f tix A. , t 3 X., L mtl THE 1928 ORACLE EVERETT WILLIS GREENLAW, "Ev" Born Auburn, Maine, November 14, 1910. "Hang sorrow, care will kill a eat, And therefore let 's be merry." Like mercury he varies with the weather and like mercury, when he's free you can 't keep him still. Executive Committee Dramatic Club 145, Drama Cast 145, Dramatic Club 145. HARRISON COLE GREENLEAF, "Hare'l Born Auburn, Maine, January 7, 1910. "If you can keep your head when all about you Are losing theirs, and blaming it on you-" Then you 'll have some idea of what the editor of the paper must be up against in his position. We would like to find out how Harrison can manage to divide his time between the Station, the Oracle, debating, and tennis, to say nothing of his studies. . Press Association 13, 45: Editor-in-Chief "Oracle" 1453 Assistant Editor "Station" and "Oracle" 135g Eclitonin- Chief 145: Debating Society 13, 45: President 145: Debating Council 13, 455 Bates League Debating Team 1353 Bow' doin League Team 13, 453 Championship 1453 Gavel Club 135: Literary Society 135g Vice-President 135, Art Society 1355 Dramatic Club 145, President 145, Executive Com- mittee 145: District Winner, National Oratorical Contest 145, Glce Club 12, 35, Track 12, 35g Tennis 13, 455 Varsity 13, 455 Cross Country 12, 35, Class Prophet. CLINTON DOUGLAS HALL, f'Clint" Born Auburn, Maine, May 20, 1910. The boy in the back of the room that knows his lesson. We have known everyone but Clinton to forget to write a paper for History. HAROLD HALL, "Hal", "Helly" Born Springvale, Maine, December 17, 1909. "Hally" is another of our athletes and barring his "third period laugh," he's some boy. He specializes in both indoor and outdoor sports. President A. A. Association 145, Vice-President A. A. Association 135, Advisory Board 1459 Student Council 125, Outing Club 13, 45, Class Basketball 12, 3, 45, Basketball 12, 3, 459 Varsity 145, Baseball 12, 3, 45, Varsity 13, 455 Captain 1453 Junior-Senior Committee 1353 Junior Ring Committee 135. PAGE TWENTY- FOUR THE 1928 ORACLE DOROTHY HALPERIN, f ' Dotty ' ' Born Boston, Mass., January 1, 1908. A pal! a pal so true, We love you. Yes we do. Dot has been beseiged by girls wishing to room with her at Gorham next year. Which all goes to show what we think of our Dot. But can anyone imagine Dot teaching school for long? Gmc ohm qs, 45, Basketball 425. HARRY HAROLD HALPERIN Born Boston, Mass., July 28, 1911. "They are wise who say little." 'Harry is one of the reasons why girls leave home to go to Edward Little. One must know you to appreciate you Harry. Track 42, 45. ETHEL EVELYN HARTFORD, "Evie" Born Sabattus, Maine, June 22, 1910. Evelyn has brains. That fact is shown by her place on the honor roll. Congratulations Evelyn! Basketball 12, 3, 45, Sixth Honor. GEORGE JOSEPH HASHAM, "Chickie" Born Lawrence, Mass., February 25, 1908. "Hear ye not the hum Of mighty workings? Il Cheer up, Steinmetz! Hasham is a little man, too. Bo a scientist, George, and find out exactly why Water is wet and ranks are low. Glee Club Q3, 45. PAGE TWENTY- FIVE THE 1928 ORACLE ELIZABETH ELLEN HAWKES, "Lizzie" Born Yarmouth, Maine, May 24, 1909. "Either light or dark Short or tall "Lizzie" is right there to help them all." Elizabeth is very popular among her classmates. Glee Club C453 Girls' Council C353 Basketball CEZ, 453 Vice-President Class C25. RAYMOND ARTHUR HEARN, "Ray", "Si" Born Taunton, Mass., November 5, 1910. Without "Ray" and his magic fingers, the records of the class of '28 would l1a.vc been sadly neglected. "Ray" also has lots of assistance Cor hindrance5 from the opposite sex every third period. Oracle Staff C453 Glce Club C353 Baseball C353 County Championship Typewriting C35. WILLIAM ARMSTRONG HERMANN JR. "Bill", "Willie" Born Wolfelioro, New Hampshire, .October 1, 1910. "Time elaborately thrown away." Oh, "Bill"l We could write a five page volume about you but we deem it wise not to. As well as being a three- letter man "Bill" is the champion eraser-thrower and desk- remover of 1928. , Cross Country C2, 353 Varsity C2, 353 Captain elect C453 Advisory Board C453 Basketball C2, 3, 453 Varsity C453 Base- ball C35: Football C453 Track C2, 453 Varsity C2, 453 Class President C253 Chairman Junior-Senior Committee C35. GRACE ELLEN HODGKINS, "Gracie" Born Lewiston, Maine, March 31, 1909. Who can describe "Gracie"'l She's fair and funny, bright and witty, cute and literary--very! Secretary and Treasurer Literary Club C453 Oracle Staff C2, 3, 453 Junior Cheerleader C353 Outing Club C2, 3, 453 Dramatic Club C453 Literary Society C2, 3, 453 Local Editor Station C353 Exchange Editor C453 Press Association C2, 3, 45. PAGE TWENTY-SIX THE 1928 ORACLE HAROLD EARLE HODGKINS, "Hodgie" Born Brockton, Mass., June 5, 1909. One of those quiet mysterious boys who can take apart and put' together a Ford without having anything left over. His next attempt we hear, it to be the Rolls-Royce plant. May you never hit a tree! ELI ALBERT ISAACSON Born Norway, Maine, July 28, 1911. And will thc teachers remember Eli? Will they not! VVell, so long Eli! Remember ns to all the little imps of Satan! Dramatic Club 1-155 Literary Society 125. CLIFTON WHITTIER- JACOBS, "Jake", "Cliff" Born Skowhegan, Maine, October 26, 1910. "Steel t-rue and blade straight." "Jake" is one of the most popular men in our class. His slogan is like that of the Royal Mounted Police, "Get your Mann." Student Council 1-ljg President 1453 Dramatic Club 1455 Executive Committee 1455 Secretary 1-ijg Tennis 12, 3, 453 Varsity 13, -lj, Captain 13, 455 Manager 141g Band 13, 4jg Orchestra. 13jg Glce Club 1-LJ: Football 1-tjg Baseball 131g Class Basketball 141: Assistant Manager, Station 1215 Chairman Handbook Committee 1-lj: Oracle Stat? 145: Class Marshal 1353 Class Historian. ' THERESA DRUSILLA JEWETT, "Red" Born Houlton, Maine, Xovember 7, 1910. "It is not good that the man should be alone." "Red" is a combination of pretty hair, pep, and brains. She claims she is Goin to be a lawver and if she decides . b - to be one she will. Glec Club 13jg Outing Club 135: Dramatic Club 1413 Literary Society 13. 45, Senior Drama Cast. PAGE TWENTY-SEVEN f -,Wx I , 1 fwvf' C F' , wi. 21 .j ,- w -J THE 1928 ORACLE DOROTHY LEAH KIDDER, "Dot" Born Peru, Maine, April 7, 1909. This little Miss hails from the Sunny South, and she sure brought a lot of Sunshine with her. EVELYN KURHAN, ' ' Ev ' ' Born New Haven, Conn., May 5, 1911. She was only a Rover-end's daughter. But, oh, she knew her license. Can anvone imagine Evelvn as a sehool teacher! Your heams of friends "EVN, are wrslnn-r von sneeess 111 vour .Y Z' . v future llllll01'l'IlklllgS. Glee Club GD: Outing Club Q-ljg Dralnatie Club QQ, Debating Society CQJ. MURIEL EMMA LANGEN Born Lewiston, Maine, March 12, 1911. She's pretty, bright, And really very clever: Her eyes may shine, But not her nose-OH, NEVER! We all understand that it is just modesty that prompts that "Is my nose Sh1ll1l10',H, so fre nentlv but then-isn't n . i Q- fl . y that nst like a fnrl anvwav? We ho e von'll not fret vonr H J , l x- . . . : . rw . "powders" mixed when you get Ill tranung. Oh, yes, We know you plan to be a nurse. Glee Club GH: Dramatic Club HD: Debating Society Q3, -lj: Girls' Conneil Q-lj. DOROTHY HESTER LAYVLESS, "Dot" Born Auburn, Maine, December 4, 1912. If we were writing a poem we would -indeed say, "Dorothy Lawless is pretty near flawless." Anyway that 's what we think of herg good in looks, in books, n'everything. ' Glee Club K-lj: Dramatic Club Q-155 Basketball Q2, 453 Senior Drama Cast. PAGE TWENTY- EIGHT THE 1928 ORACLE IDA LEVIN Born Lewiston, Maine, April 1, 1911. Ida. is fl bright spot in our clnss. She always looks on the sunny sidc and no mutter what lmppons she giggles. MAURICE LINWOOD LIBBY Born YVOst Minot, Maine, April 5, 1911. Of the firm of Libby and Pike. I'Io's quiet and he can do worthwhile things that wv'd give up in disgust. ROSE M. LITTLEHALE Born Bryunt's Pond, June 4, 1908. VVQ haven 't known you very well but we do know you can act and write. There is no aclvzmfngo in this world in "keeping your light under a bushel." Dramatic Club QLD. ALBERT LINWOOD LOTHROP, "Al" Born Auburn, Maine, November 15, 1909. Albert is mighty fond of certain kinds of nice tnffy- "Mary Janes" a speciality. PAGE TWENTY- NINE ,gpU2'ff 15' ,la -- w , K ' V' 1, jc, l , W A 1 ! r , I Click V X If zhf' Q? nf, f A THE 1928 ORACLE ELIZABETH DOROTHY MACFARLANE Born Millinoeket, Maine, Xovember 4, 1908. XVe hear that you are planning to enter a Theological Seminary next year. We know they'll all love you, for your sweet happy smile would melt the coldest heart. Eleventh Honor. REGINALD MAURICE MAGNO Born Stonington, Maine, June 25, 1910. "A sunny smile from a son of sunny Italy.' Basketball Qljg Baseball Q2, 3, 415 Football Q3, -lj. u HILDA MACLEAN Born Inverness, Nova Scotia, June 16, 1908. Now that the roads to Mechanic Falls are muddy you'1l need your "Boots" more than ever. GERALDINE LOUISE MALOON, "Gerry" Born Auburn, Maine, June 22, 1910. "T'was her thinking of others made you think of her." Geraldine is one of '28 's best. Practical, dependable, versatile, good in many places, but we might especially mention the drama. President. Art Society Q-ij: Dramatic Club Q-lj, Treasurer 4453 Senior Drama Cast, Glee Club 43, 453 Art Society Q3, 43. PAGE THIRTY THE 1928 ORACLE 1 ELIZABETH MANN, "Betty ' ' Born Auburn, Maine, April 11, 1911. "She can sing, She can dance, She is bright She is gay" Everyone thinks the world of "Betty" but everything's "Jake" in her world. Executive Committee of Dramatic Club C423 Senior Drama Cast, Glee Club Q3, 453 Dramatic Club 0153 Literary Society Q2, 3jg Girls' Council QSM Class Prophetess Qfljg Oracle Staff My IRVING JOSEPH MARTIN, "Pete" Born Auburn, Maine, August 19, 1908. A good actor, on and off the stage. VVe find it hard even to imagine a person that didnlt like "Pete" once they got to know him. We can't do him justice. Bon Voyage, " Pete ' 'l Committee for selection of "Senior Drama." Glee Club Q2, 3, 45: Dramatic Club QLD. MARGARET CAROLINE MATTHEWS, "Marg" Born Brockton, Mass., February 17, 1909. "She isn't fast and she isn't slow But if you pass her you 'll hafta go." The subject of diet and the complexed problem of "appointments" keeps Margaret busy. And by the way we notice that plenty of "dates" are included 011 the menu. Glee Club Qij. l BARBARA ETHEL MAXWELL, "Barb" Born Auburn, Maine, August 2, 1910. Barbara, the moon is shining Barbara, I'm blue Barbara, my heart is pining, Barbara, for you. Barbara is a sure cure for the blues. Band 13, 453 Orchestra QQ, Basketball QQ, Music Appre- ciation C4jg Girls' Athletic Association C4j. PAGE THIRTY-ONE 1 ff 1 ,f lyffbi A" V Mu ry THE 1928 ORACLE LEONA,. EVELYN MCKNIGHT Born Poland, Maine, April 20, 1910. One of those third period "assistants" Don't Worry about your future, Leona: that smile surely ought to be good for something better than an otiice position. ADA MELTZER Born Auburn, Maine, December 31, 1908. "With malice toward none, with charity towards all." NVe've all liked you so well, Ada that it seems a pity that it wasn't one of us that you decided to pick. But reports tell us that .Iohn's a good fellow. Glee ciub 43, 45. L GAIL BOWLEY MERRILL Born Lewiston, Maine, October 20, 1910. VVha.t would Senior Drama have done without Gail? We are sure your future husband will walk the "Straight and narrow" under your watchful eye. They say an actress' life is a hard one. VVe'1'e not wishing you any hard luck, but we are sure to hear more from you in this line. So good luck. Senior Drama, Cast, Basketball Q2, 3, 4j3 Glee Club QU, Dramatic Club Q-ij. CARLETON PIERCE MILLER, "Carlie", "Seth" Born Newburyport, Mass., August 28, 1910. On first sight one might think that "Carlie" was a bashful little boy. Just watch him play a game of football or basketball and you"ll decide that he's neither little nor bashful. "Carlie" is one of the best athletes we know. Junior Cheerleader Q3jg Basketball Q3, 45, Football Q-D5 Track CB, 4j, Student Council Q3jg Dramatic Club QLD. PAGE THIRTY -TWO THE 1928 ORACLE OSCAR GUSTAV MILLER Born South Poland, Maine, October 1, 1910. How many times have we heard, '1Wll9l'6 's Oscar? I don't know mv Latin!" And Oscar bless him. always knew , 1 . 9 ! Track 12, 315 Assistant Manager Senior Drama, Oration C45- PAULYN ESTA MILLER Born Auburn, Maine, December 29, 1910. "May health and happiness be your lot As down 1ife's rocky path you trot." As a. basketball player "Paul" is not to be sneezecl at. So the Senior girls say and they ought to know. VVe'd take a. chance that P-G-'s thoughts run in about the saine channel. Girls, Athletic' Association Q2, 3, 45: Glee Club Q3, 45: Outing Club C3jg Basketball C2, 3, 45g Dramatic Club C455 Literary Society 12, 3, 455 Debating Society Q2, 3, 45: Oracle Staff. CHARLES DANA MONK Born Auburn, Maine, January 27, 1911. "He is a great observer, and he looks quite through the deeds of men." Baseball C253 Football QU, Track Q3, 45. VESTA ARDELLA NASON Born Auburn, Maine, August 27, 1910. Vesta, is brimming full of mischief, but a friend who will be long remembered. PAGE THIRTY-TH REE ,pt f -LU ll' P ,. ,Q I I 'L ,f THE 1928 ,ORACLE SARAH CAROLYN NELSON Born Lewiston, Maine, May 21, 1910. "I have to work." WVe all do sooner or later "Sade", and here's wishing you loads of sueeess as a future R. N. Good luekl Orchestra, Q2, 355 Glee Club Q3, 45, Outing Club Q2, 35. ' ROBERT LAWSON NESS, "Bob" Born Auburn, Maine, October 8, 1910. R ighteous Ness 0 rderli Ness B right Ness E arnest Ness R eadi Ness T alented Ness Class President Q3, 453 Class Marshal Q35g Drama Cast, Baseball 13, 45, Dramatic. Club 1453 Debating Society f3, 45, Hockey Q45. LINETTE OUELLETTE, "Lin" Born Auburn, Maine, January 11, 1911. "In the spring a young n1aid's fancy Lightly turns to thoughts of love." WVe all wish you the best of luck Linette. In our private opinion "Al" is to be congratulated on his rare good judgment. Glee Club ga, 45, Dramatic Club 445. W DOROTHY LEE PARKER, "Dot" Born Auburn, Maine, April 15, 1911. We think "Dot" must believe "children should be seen, not heard." It 's sort of a relief to find a quiet, agreeable sort of person after being buffeted about by the opposite type,-and Oh, "Dot", that curly hair is the envy and despair of every Senior girl. PAGE THIRTY-FOUR THE 1928 ORACLE R-EGINALD CLARENCE PARKER, "Reg" Born Auburn, Maine, April 30, 1911. "Flip," for choice. At recess, look for him with the rest. of the Latin Quin- tette or trace him by the laugh. Dramatic 'Club C-lj: iVinter Sports Q-lj: Senior Drama Cast. JOHN BROOKS PARMALEE, "Brooks" Born Burlington, Vt., August 20, 1909. Johnnie's trying to decide whether to be a professor in English Literature, a missionary, or a second Barrymore. lVe all know what we should advise-but we mustn't tell. Chairman, Junior-Senior Committee: Assistant Editor Oracle 1351 Art Editor Oracle C3jg Basketball Assistant Manager C233 Manager f3jg Football 125: Presentation of Gifts: Oracle Staff C-lj. . CARROLL CLIFFORD PETTENGILL, "Pat" Born Auburn, Maine, September 14, 1909. "He cometh unto you with a tale which holdeth Children from play and old men from the chimney corners." Clifford's head is always full of the "grandest ideas." He can furnish you with financial estimates on getting West in a fifty dollar Ford or he'll show you how to make money on a farm by feeding crushed glass to the hens instead of costly oyster shell. A Glee Club C4 5 . DOUGLAS LEROY PETTENGILL, "Doug" Born Auburn, Maine, February 17, 1909. A radio is a thing In which, when men are once inbrangled, ' The more they fix 'em the more hopeless the tangle. Douglas is one of the reasons why the government con- sidered taxing radio "bugs" for a little extra profit. He's clever. PAGE THIRTY- FIVE ii LJ A 1' X i , ,gl X. THE 1928 ORACLE ROSCOE STEELE PHILLIPS, "Zez" Born Auburn, Maine, July 17, 1911. Roscoe has business ability and Z1 musical temperament. The combination will surely bring him marked success. Band 4453 Orchestra C415 Glee Club C-lj. NEVILLE RANDOLPH PIKE, "Pikie" Born Livermore Falls, March 3, 1909. The second member of the firm of Libby and Pike. If persistency gets you anywhere this boy may be President. Hockey C-ij. BLANCHE EDITH POMEROY Born Auburn, Maine, December 10, 1911, "The worth of a woman, like a gem 's, is not measured by its bulk." ' Yes, she's little but- Oh my! Glee Club Q3, 4jg Outing Club f3j. PIERRE PROVOST, "Pete " Born Auburn, Maine, January 16, 19C9. Pierre was so smart in French that Miss Enwright had to put him in the back of the room to keep him from helping the rest of the class. Track Q2j. ' PAGE THIRTY-SIX THE 1928 ORACLE LONA EVELYN RAY Born Greene, Maine, Deeember 5, 1909. Lona hails from the North River road. Her three years at Edward Little have taught us to admire her fine qualities and to appreciate her friendship. Gm- Club qs, 45, Basketball 42, 35. WENDALL AUGUSTUS RAY, "Ray" Born Auburn, Maine, October 7, 1910. Another member of the Vergil Quintette. He worried about his Latin as a matter of custom, not of necessity. When the treasury hits bottom, Wendell, take to the stage. Vice-President Literary Society C3, 4jg Senior Drama Cast: Debating Society Q3, 453 Literary Society 13, 413 Dramatic Club f4jg Salutatory. MARGARET WARD RENWICK, "Margy" Born Auburn, Maine, March 21, 1910. Margaret Renwick 's without a peer, We predict for her a brilliant career. President Girls' Athletic Association C413 Glee Club 1453 Dramatic Club Ml: Girls' Council l2lg Basketball Q2, 3, 435 Senior Drama Castg Oracle Staff Q-lj. DORIS LORETTA RIDEOUT, "Dot" Born Auburn, Maine, August 28, 1911. VVe never could decide whether "Dot's" hair is red Ol blond. Judging from her disposition it's nearer blond How about it "D0t"9 Outing Club Q2, Sly Basketball Q2, 3, 4j. PAGE THIRTY-SEVEN THE 1928 ORACLE LESTER ALBION ROAKES Born Auburn, Mane, November 25, 1909. Another of those quiet boys with whom we wish we had lD0l'0lll0 better acquainted. "Les" and his R00 have saved us many a weary mile. MILDRED BEATRICE ROBERTSON, "Millie" Born Auburn, Maine, October 27, 1909. "Her presence lends its warmth and health To all who 001110 before it." Every one likes "Milly"g she's always agreeable and good-natureml and a friend to us all. Outing Club Q2, 35. ELEANOR BRADFORD ROBIE Born Auburn, Maine, November 4, 1911. A friend is one who knows all about you, and loves you just the same. Orchestra Q-lj: Fourth Honor, Class Orlist. I r KU- : ' L-i J LILA BELLE ROBINSON ij, Born Auburn, Maine, July 11, 1911. Those original crashing chords on the piano have endeared Lila to the hearts of all music lovers in more ways than one. PAGE THIRTY- EIGHT THE 1928 ORACLE MURIEL EVELYN ROSS Born Sllerbrooke, Canada, February 3, 1910. A pretty girl, a willing worker, and brains. Young man why go Vifestl , Orehestra QQ, 3, -lj: Basketball Q2, 3, -lj. A ALTON EDNVARD SAVAGE, "Al" Born Smithfield, Maine, February 19, 1906. 1 "The tree is known by his fruit." At a guess there aren't any fellows in school more generally liked. And one reason is, he never seems to be , blue. You'd think his sniile was permanent. Well, "Al", we hope it will bel , , Class Seeretary-Treasurer QB, -lj: Student Council 1415 Secretary-Treasurer QQJQ Press Associationg Assistant Man- ager Station and Oracle QSJ: Manager Station and Oracle C-lj, Basketball Cljg Baseball.Q1, 213 Track QSD3 Cross Country 12, 31: Varsity Q2, SJ. l l HELENA ALTHEA SCHNEIDER, "Sherry" Born Island Falls, Maine, November 15, 1909. Helena is one of the fine girls in our class. We do not know much of her history but Helena knows her. She gets A. JULIA MAY SHACKFORD Born Auburn, Maine, September 8, 1909. "There are no friends like old friends And none so good, and true." "Gentle Julia" is a goocl friend and we all look up to her! Glee Club Q3j. n PAGE THIRTV-NINE THE 1928 ORACLE 1 1 1 1 1 r I I ANNETTE L. SHAPIRO, "Netty" Born Auburn, Maine, January 8, 1911. We all knew that it wouldn't be long before Annette found a. true friend. The only objection we have to this is that "Marty" comes from Jordan High. Basketball 145. HAROLD SHAPIRO, "Hal" 1 Born Auburn, Maine, September 26, 1910. 1 NVe have few actors better than this boy: and even 1 fewer people that we like better to have aronncl the place. Glee Club Q3jg Dramatic Club 145: Debating Society 62, 3, 455 Gavel Club C2, 3, 453 Football Q-453 Senior Drama Cast. CHARLES ALFRED SHERMAN, "Buck" Born Lewiston, Maine, September 13, 1909. Charles believes in being seen not heard. He is rather shy of girls, except of course one or two. ELSA HELEN s1M10N ' Born Lewiston, Maine, April 21, 1912. "Give to the world the best you have, and the best will come back to von." Nobody can find fault with Elsie, she 5, is a perfect scholar. PAGE FORTY THE 1928 ORACLE JEANNETTE BELLE SLEEPER Born Wilton, Maine, February 28, 1910. Jeannette is the quiet, delnure school-girl. We d0n't know mueh about her, just enough to wish l1er success and happiness. RAYMOND WINGATE SMITH, "Cracker" Born Albany, Maine, August 21, 1910. He follows the girls around The dem' little girls around The slim, the thin, the short and the tall He don 't give a rap, He loves them all! Property Man Senior Drama. FREDERIC' LINCOLN STEELE, "Freddie" Born Tomworth, New Hampshire, May 15, 1912. "He was a verray parfit gentil Knight." And we mean every word of it--a better description would be hard to find. "Freddie" will never know how many friends he has. Cross County C3jg Tenth Honor. MILDRED GERTR-'UDE STEWAR-D, "Millie" Born Auburn, Maine, February 18, 1911. h Mildred is one of those who do not choose to run or walk in 19285 not.a.t noontimes anyway. s PAGE FORTY-ONE 73 x TQ 1 gan Z f THE 1928 ORACLE DORIS EVELYN SUDDS, "Dot" Born Boothbay Harbor, Maine, June 20, 1911. "Life's just one darn thing after another, isn't it, Dottie? Never mind, those dimples will get you out of anything. Dramatic Club Gljg Basketball C-lj. ROBERT MERLE THOMAS, "Bob" Born Turner, Maine, October 30, 1909. "Bob" is one of our friends with Whom one must be thoroughly acquainted to appreciate all of his fine qualities, and he has many. Football Assistant Manager C3jg Manager Q-153 Track Q2, 3, 433 Hockey Q-ij. k RUBY DORIS THURSTON Born Auburn, Maine, October 8, 1908. . Doris, with her jolly, good nature, and happy smile makes us all believe that there is a silver lining there. RAY WILBER TUTTLE, "Tut" ' Born Pittsfield, Maine, January 13, 1910. It's a little late to tell you but if you don 't know Ray, you'd better hunt him up and get acquainted. It would be time well spent. Outing Club 133. PAGE FORTY-TWO THE 1928 ORACLE RICHARD MALCOLM TIMBERLAKE, "Dick" Born Livermore, Maine, March 16, 1911. "Dick" is quiet and unobstrusive, but We expect there will be an explosion when once he does wake up. HAZEL IRENE UPHAM Born Lewiston, Maine, January 12, 1910. Hazel 'is one of the best kids in the class. She is always unseliish and willing to help someone. Of course .she will make a wonderful teacher, but we predict some man will discern her virtues and not let her teach long. Girls' Athletic Association 12, 3, 45, Senior Drama Cast, Outing Club 12, 355 Glee Club 12, 353 Dramatic Club 145, Basketball 12, 35. RICHMOND GREENLEAF VOSMUS, "Richie", "Shiek" Born Auburn, Maine, April 4, 1910. "Then he will talk, ye gods, how he will talk!" We predict "Richie" will sell his photograph to the Palm Olive Company to advertise that "School Girl Com- plexion." Good luck, Richmond! Band 12, 3, 453 Dramatic Club 145. MARTHA WEDGEWOOD WEBBER, "Red" Born Auburn, Maine, July 24, 1910. "With hair too red for the peace of men-" You've probably heard that "red" headed women have no idols-" and all the other unpleasant things they say about people with red hair. 9 1 Well, Martha proved them all true-as the exception proves the rule! Girls' Council, President of Girls' Council 145, Vice' President Art Club 13, 453 Literary Editor of Station 1455 Exchange Editor 1353 Glee Club 13, 45, Art Society 13, 453 Dramatic Club 145, Basketball 135, Athletic Association 12, 3, 453 Press Association 13, 455 Oracle Staff 1453 Senior Drama Cast. PAGE FORTY -THREE THE 1928 ORACLE PRISCILLA ATWOOD WEBSTER, "Prilla" Born Auburn, Maine, December 16, 1909.' "Prilla," with her brown eyes and demure Ways is a worthy descendant of her famous ancestor. A cllarming maid, 1Vith piquant face, She's full of pep, And style and grace. Student Council 13, 45: Vice-President C315 Glee Club C-Hg Dramatic Culh fljg Senior Drama Castg Oracle Staff C43 LOUELLEN WHITEHOUSE, "Lou" Born Methuen, Mass., October 10, 1910. Here, and there There 's no tellin' 1Vhen and where 1Ve'll find Louellen But we'll just bet "Dinny" knows. Outing Club Q2, 35. EMILY ANN WIDROWITZ Born Auburn, Maine, September 4, 1909. "There is a crowd landing and applauding you!" Emily likes Bates, Bath, Portland and Brunswick. 'Nuff said. Glee Club Q3, -153 Basketball 123: Outing Club 42, 333 Dramatic Club QQ. VENETIA WILDER, ' ' Vee ' ' Born VVoodla.nd, Maine, April 6, 1911. VVe always used to think of "Vee" as a rather quiet little girl, but Oh My! times have changed. VVe're still wondering what has happened. Is it Bates, "Vee"? Glee Club Q3, 415 Basketball fljg Seventh Honor. PAGE FORTY - FOUR THE 1928 ORACLE LOUISE DILLINGHAM WILLARD, "Lou" A Born Turner, Maine, June 7, 1910. Music hath charms, and of all music the violin sounds the sweetest, doesn't it, Louise? ' 4 EDWARD WINNER, "Ed", "Fat" Born Auburn, Maine, May 6, 1909.' "None but himself can be his parallel." As a basketball manager "Fat" ca.n't be surpassed. He 's the life of the party-and if you should ask who the best natured fellow in the class of '28 is, it's ten to one the answer would be "Fat"! Chairman, Edward Little Night, 1315 Glee Club 12, 3, 4jg Track 1355 Basketball Assistant Manager 12, 3jg Manager 14jg Junior-Senior Committee 135. ERMA MAE WRIGHT, "Red" Born Auburn, Maine, May 2, 1908. Yes, Irma, Cleopatra had red hair and so has Clara Bow- you never can tell. Glee Club 133. LYDIA ANNA YAKAYVONIS, "Lid" A l i day, nor such magnetic personality either. 1 Born Lewiston, Maine, November 29, 1910. Such trusting innocence doesn't come up the road every PAGE FORTY- FIVE lf T1 tif J J .1 fr 12 dim THE 1928 ORACLE CHARLES KENDALL YEATON, "Charlie" Born Portland, Maine, April 21, 1911. "Charlie" is one of the shining lights in our class. With his "red" hair and i'reclcly" wit he brightens up things. It looks now as though Charles would be an actor. Joke Editor Q3, 455 Motto Committee 135g Senior Drama Cast C45g Art Society 135: Seeretary 0153 Dramatic Club 1455 Literary Society 13, 455 Secretary 0155 Oracle Staff 445- . LOUIS BERT YOUNG, "Speck" Born Auburn, Maine, February 25, 1907. "I am firm, thou art obstinate, he is piglleadedf' Sometime We hope to find a subject on which "Speck" cannot argue. Perhaps we shall when he loses his' sense of humor. Art Society Q3, 45. PAGE FORTY-SIX 1 iciajogciaicioioioi nw na 1929 010191010 THE 1928 ORACLE THE 1928 ORACLE Allen, Bernice Atwood, Richard Barrowclough, Erna Belleau, Vincent Betts, Katherine Bradford, Alice Brown, Ella Bryant, Doris Bryant, Virginia Buker, George Bumpus, Cora Byrnes, Alice Byron, Frank Burrows, John Chalmers, Charles Chandler, Elton Clark, Beatrice Cobb, George Cook, Dorothy Cox, Bertha Creamer, Everett Darling, Owen Davis, Ruth Dean, Clarence DeCoster, Vtfarren Dillingham, Beverly Drapeau, Robert Dunn, Harry Dutton, Murray Eaton, Hartley Estes, Philip Fickett, Albert Field, Eleanor Field, Robert Fitz, Frances Frank, Bernice Garcelon, Albert Gautier, Gerald Gibby, Geraldine Gilman, Phyllis Cvilpatrick, Ola Ginn, Harry Goding, Flora Goding, Mildred Zlnninrz Goldberg, Isadore Grant, Georgina Gray, Clayton Greeley, Arthur Hamblin, Hazel Harrington, Frederick Harris, Marjorie Harris, Martha Hatt, Pauline Hennessey, Parker Higgins, Gordon Hill, Adelaide Hofmann, Alfred Holden, James Hubbard, Doris Hurley, Marjorie Jordan, Earla-nd Kittredge, Bernard Lade, Beatrice Lothrop, Inez Mangan, David Marcotte, Gerald Maxim, Lewis McQuarrie, Marion McMahon, Blanche Merry, Florence Michaud, Laureat Miller, Gertrude Millett, Bertha Minnehan, Eileen Mitchell, Margaret Moore, Josephine Morse, Estella Muller, Doris Nawicky, Charles Nelson, Verna Ness, Norman Parker, Arlene Parmalee, VValter Pennell, Edith Pillsbury, Melba Pitman, Thelma Pottle, Clarence Pulsifer, Florence PAGE FORTY- NINE Raynes, Carolyn Reny, John Richmond, Madeline Rideout, Lucy Ridley, Isobel Robinson, Tobey Rowe, Eleanor Sampson, Rita Sawtelle, Alice Sawyer, Ruth Scribner, Harold Shapiro, Helen Shapiro, Marcella Shea, James Sherman, Ernest Siegel, David Steele, Elizabeth Stelmock, Annie Stetson, Raymond Stevens, Dorothy St. Pierre, Yolande Sullivan, Joseph Svenningsen, Victoria Svetkey, Marion Taylor, Alice Thomas, Velma Thornton, Lawrence Thurston, Ernest Tibbetts, Roger True, Stanley Vtfard, Milton NVay, Katherine lVebber, Amber VVebber, Erwin VVhite, Elizabeth lVhitney, Christine lVidber, Cedric Widber, Mereen VVills, Dorothy Wilson, Jeanette X'Vilson, Ruth Worthley, Dorothy , THE 1928 ORACLE IFTY op homores 1W W I1 ::i:i::i:m:o:c1:ic.:ci:-1010 IQ3O THE 1928 ORACLE THE 1928 ORACLE Adams, Lawrence Adkins, Lawrence Allen, John Allen, Leonard Ames, Leona Andrews, VVarrcn Ashton, Nathan Austin, Glenda Balchunas, Sophie Barrell, Alden Barton, Dorothy Bean, Madeline Bedell, Lynda Beedy, Hilliard Berry, Angeline Berry, Charles Berry, Martha Bickford, Emma Bilodeau, Conrad Blake, Raymond Bornstein, Allen Bragdon, Bernice Breau, Andrew Briggs, Florence Briggs, Louise Bushey, Grace Butler, Edward Campbell, Harriet Capano, Vincent Carson, Albert Chase, Kenneth Churchill, Norton Clements, Elizabeth Clements, Frank Clements, John Clukey, Doris Cole, Charlotte Conant, Edna Cross, Myrna Crossley, Stan'ley Cummings, Lydia Currier, Ralph Darling, Richard Davenport, Henry Davis, Constance Davis, Florence Davis, Frank Deletetsky, Nathan Demers, Raymond Dunton, Harriet Dussault. Rose Eastman, John Ellsworth, Gerald Emery, Virginia Field, Clayton Ford, Elizabeth Fowke, Janet Fraser, Ann Geddes, Verna Giguere, Merille Snphnuznren Giles, Thurley Gilman, Edward Goodkowsky, Roselyn Grant, Clayton Greeley, Ida Greer, Glendon Groves, Ethel Haley, Edward Hamblin, Vera Harlow, Rosamond Harnden, Bradford Harris, Louise Harrison, Gilbert Haskell, Ethel , Haskell, James Hatch, James Hewey, Vernard Hodgkins, Juanita Hurley, Emily Ingersoll, Dorothy Isaacson, Goldie Johnson, Laura Jones, Lois Jordan, Carleton Jordan, Dorothy Judson, Xvilliam Kanasheuski, Ann Kidder, Harry Kidder, Lucy Knight, Norman Krapovicky, John Lafontaine, Rhea Larrabee, Florence Leber, Elsie Lepage, Georgette Libby, Myrna Libby, Rachel Littlefield, Alden Lord, Ann Lord, Horace Maquire, Edward Marcous, Roger Marczak, Lawrence Marr, Thelma Martin, Herman Mayberry, Ellie McAllister, Lawren McGilvery, Helen Merrill, Doris Miller, Lester Monk, Donald Morrill, Velma Murphy, Margaret Myrick, Arthur Ness, Gordon Oleis, Minnie Oliver, Albert Olum, Harold Palmer, Ruth Paturel, Alice CC PAGE FIFTY THREE Perry, Lotta Piper, George Pitts, VVilliam Plouff, Carlton Poirier, Mary Pomeroy, Irene Powers, Lillian Prince, Frances Ray, Alfred Ray, Edgar Redmun, Lawrence Reed, Beatrice Reed, Sherman Richardson, Donald Ritchie, Ruby Rowe, Ardenne Rowe, Harry Sargent, Walter Sawyer, John Sennett, Ruth Shackford, Ruth Shaw, Gleason Shea, John Shepherd, Bernice Sherman, Lilla Shiffer, Maurice Sleeper, Ruby Snow, Stanley Starbird, Blanche Stevens, Geraldine Stevens, Wayne ' Sweeney, Dorothy Sylvester, Charles Tate, Muriel Tebbetts, Lawrence Thomas, Richard Tourigny, Gerald Trafton, Edwin Trafton, Howard Turner, Jesse Videto, Dorothy Vosmus, Lyndon Walker, Arthur Wfallingford, Alice VVaterman, Vernon lvebber, Helen XVebber, Louise NVhirley, Ralph W'hitman, Carl XVhitmore, Oscar VVilbur, Olive VVilkins, Leota Williams, Marjorie VVilliams, Myrtle VVilson, Laurel Winslow, Pansy Yates, Fenton Zallen, Florence THE 1928 ORACLE Ywsgg, 'Ss 7 x- 22'-5eWf-x, 4' ' .' F :.i-Q, f ' .-Nag' Q xx ggfwm- I- gxx I kj . L, K Al. i 'Rios rm Fkssfofyry -41.4 PAGE FIFTY- FOUR o1o:o:o1o1 an an ioixvixioicbioioioicrioioixvioioic IQ3I THE 1928 ORACLE THE 1928 ORACLE Abbott, Ruth . Anderson, Reginald Arris, Marguerite Bailey, Dorothea Barribault, Grace Barrett, Edwin Barstow, Richard Bean, Webster Bearce, Barbara Berry, Clyde Bisbee, Amasa Boothby, Paul Bishop, Irving Bixbee, Russell Bower, Robert Bowie, Florence Bowie, Margaret Bragdon, Orland Brigham, Erland Brockrnan, Louise Brogan, Paul Brooks, Ruie Brown, Donald Brown, Harry Buchanan, Alice Buchanan, Barbara Buckley, Grace Buckley, John Buker, Helen Canham, Edna Carter, Alwyn Cartwright, Anna Chandler, Elizabeth Chaplin, Harold Chapman, Doris Childs, Richard Churchill, Barbara Cluif, Jeanette Cluif, Ruth Coburn, VVinifred Conrod, Henrietta Coston, Forrest Crockett, Methyl Cummings, Arthur Curtis, Helen Curtis, Millard Damon, Ina Davis, Kenneth Day, Edith DeLoche, Mildred Devine, Louise Dunlap, Malcolm Dussault, Carmen Edwards, Jonas Eugley, Warren Field, Everett Filield, Vtfilbert Fogg, Albert Ford, Donald Fosdick, Betty Furbush, Abbie Garcelon, Alonzo Eirwhmrn Gardner, Arsene Gardner, Luciene Gatchell, Vinton Gervais, Elsie Gervais, Florence Getchell, Betty Goding, Evelyn Goding, Mabel Gross, Natalie Guyer, David Hall, Alice Hanson, Clayton Harrington, Elizabeth Hasham, Mary Hascall, Wallace Hermann, Cleone Higgins, Alice Higgins, Willard Hodsdon, Jesse Howe, Bernice Howe, Doris Hubbard, Donald Johnson, Ruth Johnson, XfValter Judson, Pearl Keith, Wilbur Kenney, Dorothy Kenney, Ruth Kimball, Eleanor Kimball, Madeline Kittredge, Elma Lawrence, Annette Lewis, Harry Littlefield, Barbara Longel, Marjorie McAllister Dorothy MacDonald, Gwendoly McKay, Dorothy McKenney, Charlotte McQuarrie, Janet Maguire, Hazel Mann, Bernard Maxlield, Phillip Merideth, Mildred Merrow, Kenneth Miles, Alice Milliken, Vernard Mowatt, Gertrude Murray, Jean Myrand, Christine Myrand, John Nason, Alfred Nason, Harriet Oliver, James Owen, Florence Parker, Sherwood Parks, Marion Parmalee, Richard Pendleton. Lorraine Pennell. Ted Perry, Louise Phillips, Myrtle PAGE FIFTY- SEVEN fl Phillips, Myrtle Pike, Edith Plummer, June Poland, Virabelle Pottle, Evelyn Powers, Dorothy Prescott, Frank Ray, Francis Ray, Harold Record, Nelson Rich, Gerald Richardson, Helen Richardson, Stanley Richardson, Vivian Ricker, George Ridley, Cecil Roberts, Alvin Robertson, Ernest Rose, Marion Ross, Kenneth Russ, Irvina Russell, Donald Ryder, Edna Samson, Grace Sawyer, June Sheperd, Ruth Sherman, Helen Smith, Ralph Small, Harry Starbird, Theresa Stetson, Charles Steward, Edgar Stoddard, Ethel Strout, Brenda Strout, Floran Strout, Weston Sudds, Carroll Sudds, Viola Sullivan, Paul Taber, Carroll Tebbetts, Dorothy Therrien, Leo Thomas, Bertha Thorne, Etta Torrey, Glen Trufant, Donald Tucker, Bertha Verney, Evelyn Verrill, Chester Verrill, Mildred VValton, Margaret VVentzel, Roland White, Clifton Vtfhitman, Kenneth Wilder, William Wilkins, Charles Wilson, George Windel, Doris Wood, Alice Woodbury, Angie Woodbury, Bernice Yeaton, Sydney THE 1928 ORACLE l Apsega, Alta Arnold, Ernest Baker, Lena Belanger, Gerard Booth, Chester Bornstein, Jennie Cloutier, Maurice Crossley, Thomas Cullinane, John Daunis, Frank Dvorin, Herman Ethridge, Marguerite Farrell, Yvette Goldberg, Irving illinrnln ilirrnhmvn Hachey, Leo Hayman, Maurice Isaacson, Peter Kanulakis, Aldon Krapovicky, Charles Laplante, Noella Lavallee, Simone Lelansky, Annette Levesque, Gertrude Lothrop, Mildred Magno, Raymond Margolin, Lawrence Meltzer, Louis Meltzer, Sarah PAS I TY EIGHT Mitchell, Alfred Motyl, Mary . Ouellette, Daniel Radomiski, Leo Russell, Frances Shulman, Morris Siegel, Morris Simpson, Evelyn Thurlow, Frederick Vlfeiner, Milton VVinner, Joseph Yakawonis, John I I Qrgcmizations H I THE 1928 ORACLE Uhr Gbrarlr QED: Staff Editor-in-Chief, HARRISON COLE GREENLEAF Business .Mana-ger, ALTON SAVAGE Associate Editors Betty Munn Clifton Jacobs Pauline Miller Priscilla Webster Raymond llonrn John Pm-malee Margaret Renwick Clmrlvs Yenton Grace Hodgkins Merwin Cody Martlm Webber Dorothy Gould This year a new plan was adopted by which the "Oracle" was published by a staff made up entirely of Seniors. The Editor and Manager of "Station E. I.. H. S." remained in their positions, a staff of ten Seniors being elected as associate editors. ' The purpose of this move was to make the Yearbook more of a Senior publication and allow the Juniors on the "Station" staff more time to devote to publishing the last issues of the "Station". The idea has proved very successful and without a doubt the plan will be continued in future years. PAGE SIXTY THE 1928 ORACLE Simian 4 . ill. TH. . flllbz Staff Editor-in--Chief, HARRISON COLE GREENLEAF Business Manager, ALTON SAVAGE Assistant Editor, ERNA BARROWCLOUGH Static Ed-itor, CHARLES Ynyrox Local Editor. RUTH TVILSOX Advertising Manager., LAWRENCE PARKER Sporting Editor, IKIERWIN Com' Aswstnnt Manager, HAROLD OLUM Alumni Editor, RICHARD ATTWOOD Assistant Zllruwycr, CARLTON JORDAN Literary Editor, RIARTHA YVEBBER Faculty Advisors, Eavchangc Editor, Gimeic HODGKINS EDNA CORNFDRTH, ALYS HAWLEY Under the guidance of the above staff "STATION E. L. H. S." entered upon its second year as a high school newspaper, and on the whole has had a successful year. Again this year Edward Little was represented at the Uni- versity Of Maine Journalism Conference and it is to the credit of the paper that the "STATION" carried off second prize in its second year of publica- tion. The staff has endeavored to pubish a paper which would be a credit to the school. VVe have tried to make our paper as near like a regular news sheet as possible in its arrangement and general make-up. Our first issue was reviewed and criticised by Arthur Staples of the Journal who not only offered some very helpful suggestions but also had a few words of praise for the var-i- ous departments and make-up of the paper. It is the sincere hope of the retiring staff that next year's publication meets with the approval of all and enjoys a most successful year under its new man- agement. PAGE SIXTY-ONE THE 11928 ORACLE Uhr STLIUPIIT Glnunril QDffit2rsi President, CLIFTON jacons Vice-President, FRANK BYRON Secretary, ALTON SAVAGE 915211152135 Priscilla Webster Norman Ness llllllnrd Beedy Phyllis Abbott Lawrence Thornton Bertha Harris Alton Savage Leotu Wilkins William Judson Clifton Jacobs Frank Byron John Shay The Student Council is the chief student government organization at Edward Little. Co-operating with the Faculty, it has under its duties all things pertaining to the general welfare of the school. One of its chief accom- plishments is the publishing of the E.L.H.S. Handbook which is issued once a year for the benefit of the entering class. In this book one may get infor- mation on every school organization and athletic team, as well as schedules of various activities pertaining to the interests of the school. PAGE SIXTY-TWO THE 1928 ORACLE i Eh? Girlz' Qlnunril QDffit2t5 President, MARTHA VVEBBER Secretary, BEATRICE REED ' Advisors, NIISS ENWRIGHT, Miss HUSKINS, Miss NIANNING QIBBIIUJZEE Muriel Lnngeu Myrna Libby Beverly Dillingham Dorothy Durgin Dorothy Stevens Hazel Ilamhlin Lotta Perry The Girls' Council of Edward Little has had a year of most successful undertakings. Several speakers have been obtained for the girls of the High School among these being Mrs. Howsley of Mass., Miss Thayer of Wfestbrook and Major 'Webber of Auburn. Funds from the Pop concert are in readiness for next year's council and the year is to be topped off by a delightful spring outing. Altogether we are proud of our Girls' Council and deem it as one of our most praiseworthy organizations. g PAGE SIXTY THREE THE 1928 ORACLE THE 1928 ORACLE Jimmie Shannon Earl Goddard Joe Spence "Sworn Olhanrra Coach, Miss E51-HER BTANSON WILD: Qtaat ROBERT NESS HAROLD SHA1-mo EVERETT GREENLAW Florence Jones Betty Willoughby DOROTHY LAWLESS DIARTHA WEBBER BIARGARET RENWICK Ralph Denby REGINALD PARKER Understudles CHARLES YEATON Henry Garrison TVENDALL RAY IIAZI-:L UPHAM Billy Meekin IRVING BIARTIN Manager ERVIN ALLEN Mrs. Garrison GAII. XIERRILL Assistant Managers MERWIN CODY Anne Windsor JEAN FosDIcIt OSCAR BIILLER Irene Trevor BE'r'rr MANN Electricians YVILBUR GERRY Peggy Wood Georglanna Garrison Lilly Trevor PRISCILLA XVEBSTER GERALDINE MALOON THEREsA JEwEr'r Stage Carpenters WILLIAAI BEAN GEORGE DUI-'OUR DAVID FIELD The committee which selected the play for the annual Senior Drama for 1928 evidently made a wise choice in electing "Seven Chances" a very clever comedy full of amusing scenes and incidents. The leading role, that of Jimmie Shannon, was ably played by Robert Ness. The part was a difficult one, and Bob surely deserves ample praise for the deftness with which he managed to propose seven times for two successive evenings and end up with the "lucky seventh" each time. Jean Fosdick por- trayed the part of Anne VVindsor with grace and charm making an excellent "seventh choice". Gail Merrill as Mrs. Garrison and VVendall Ray as the devoted husband were a perfect pair. Gail played the part of the somewhat-inclined-to-be- bossy-wife to perfection while lVendall caused many a laugh with his cynical remarks about the fairer sex. Much credit should go to Charles Yeaton who was called upon at very short notice to take the part of Goddard for the opening night. Harold Sha- piro showed his pluck by returning to take his part on the second night altho he had been confined to his bed for nearly a week. Geraldine Maloon and Everett Greenlaw, as Joe Spence and Georgy Garri- son, were indeed a devoted couple. The former playing her part very charm- ingly and the latter with his characteristic breeziness. Irving Martin made Billy Meekin a true blue friend to Jimmie in his matrimonial troubles, and was his right hand man all through the play. Reginald Parker as Ralph Denby was always there with a story for every occasion. The part of George, a butler was taken the first night by our gen- ial manager Buster 'Allen and the second time by Charles Yeaton. Betty Mann made Irene Trevor a very sweet school girl who just couldn't give up her school boy sweetheart,-even for twelve million. It remained for Priscilla VV'ebster to inject a great part of the pep into the proceedings as Peggy VVood. Priscilla's vain efforts to talk "low and throaty" and her highly indignant exit added a delightful bit of humor to the play. Theresa Jewett as Lily Trevor added a touch of romance with her dreams of Medieval knights and castles. Dorothy Lawless as Florence Jones and Martha Webber as Betty VVilloughby were both desirable matrimonial pros- pects and their ,acting was all that could be desired. The final choice of the "lucky seventhf' concluded the Drama in a manner satisfactory to all. We should say that this year's Drama was remarkably well given and the audiences of both nights voiced hearty approval of the lay. V P Much credit should go to Miss Manson who so successfully coached the play. The business end of the Drama was most efficiently handled by Ervin Allen who with his assistants attended to the management in fine shape. PAGE SIXTY FIVE THE 1928 ORACLE Ervin Allen Dorothy Gould Donald Day Grace Hodgklns Muriel Langen Everett Grccnlaw Linnette Ouellette Doris Sudds Clifton Jacobs Dorothy Lawless Wendall Ray Emily Wldrowltz Ellie Senior Branmiir Gllnh QDffit2t5 President, HARRISON GREENLEAF Vice-President, PHINEAS GOODKOWSKY Secretory, CLIFTON JACOBS Qlazmhzra Geraldine Maloon Eli Isaacson Rose Llttlchale Gail Merrill Irving Martin Harry Glidden Theresa Jewett Martha Webber Harrison Greenleaf Jean Fosdick Harold Shapiro Charles Yeaton Treaszlrer, GERALDINE Paulyne Miller Evylyn Kurhan Margaret Renwick Philip Baribault Carlton Miller Priscilla Webster Phineas Goodkowsky Betty Mann Reginald Parker Robert Ness Richmond Vosmus Martha Webber MALOON Probably the most active of any of the high school organizations is the Senior Dramatic Club. ln the fall of the year the try-outs for membership were held with over fifty students competing. A committee of three students and two faculty members selected the members. The active meetings commenced on October 20 when a short play entitled "The Impertinence of the Creature" was presented. From then on, with the exception of April, monthly meetings were held at which different plays were presented with each member participating. The members receive valuable coaching and experience in this way, which aids greatly toward developing material for the Drama. . lt is significant of the worth of this club that over two-thirds of- the Sen- ior Drama cast were members of the Club. PAGE SIXTY-SIX THE 1928 ORACLE Enmhnin Evague Eehating Resolved: That the Exportation of Hydro Electric Power should be permitted from Maine." The Edward Little debating teams, with a negative team consisting of three veteran debaters and an affirmative team on which two were undergoing their first interscholastic contests, emerged victorious in the Bowdoin Interscholastic League Championship. In the preliminary round the Edward Little teams met South Portland and Portland. At home the aflirmative team consisting of Erna Barrowclough, Florence Merry and Harrison Greenleaf with Vincent Belleau alternate won a unanimous decision of the judges over South Portland. Altho the vote was unanimous in favor of our representatives, the debate was closely contested through out. Harrison Greenleaf was unanimously chosen as the best speaker. The negative team, Phineas Goodkowsky, Helen Shapiro and Frank Murray with Clayton Gray alternate won a hard contest over Portland 2-1. Each Edward Little speaker received one vote for best speaker, showing the unusual balance of the team. At Bowdoin College, two weeks later the Edward Little teams defeated Deering and Brunswick for the League Championship. The task of defeating our ancient rivals from Deering fell to the afiirma- tive team, and again they proved their superiority. Harrison Greenleaf was again adjudged the best speaker. Against Brunswick High our negative team was easily the winner and Frank Murray was chosen best speaker. Thus for the second time in three years Edward Little won the Bowdoin League Debating Championship. It is interesting to note that the Edward Little representatives as a team received all but one vote in the four contests. Individually the speakers came out on top, Mr. Greenleaf winning four best speaker awards, Mr. Murray two and Miss Shapiro and Mr. Goodkowsky one each. A PAGE SIXTY-SEVEN THE 1928 ORACLE Ellie Erhating Svnrirtg QDffit2t6 President, HARRISON GREENLEAF Vice-President, HELEN SHAPIRO Secretary, IHEREEN VVIDBER mtmhzrii William Bean Muriel Langen Albert Oliver Ernu Barrowclough Florence Merry Wendall Ray Vincent Bolleau Pauline Miller Dorothy Sweeney Beverley Dillingham Frank Murray Harold Shapiro Verna Geddes Rolwrt Ness Phineas Gondkowsky Ruth Palmer Honorary Members Harrison Greenleaf Edith Pennell Miss Edna Corniorth Clayton Grey Frances Prince Miss Esther Manson The Debating Society holds a prominent place among Edward Little's many organizations. The intention of this club is of course, to develop inter- est in debating activities within the school. Altho the Society was prevented from working to turn out a Bates League team, it is interesting to note that every member of the Championship Bowdoin League team was a member of the Club. The first meeting of the Club was held soon after school started and was attended by the ten members remaining from last year's organization. It was decided at that time to stiffen the requirements for admission to the Society. Accordingly three Questions were chosen and those wishing to become mem- bers were paired oii and required to debate against each other, speeches being limited to five minutes and rebuttal to three. This plan afforded an excellent opportunity to gauge the ability of the candidates and it is to their credit that with but few exceptions they were admitted to the Club. There are several varsity debaters left in the club for next year and both the society and the teams are looking forward to a most successful season. PAGE SIXTY- EIGHT THE 1928 ORACLE Uhr Art Qllllh QDUU2125 President, GERALDINE INIALOON Vice-President, iw.-XRTHA VVEBBER Secretary-Treasurer, CHARLES Y EATON Supervisor, Miss Goss 913211152135 Philip Bnrihanlt Dorothy Stevens Jeanette Wilson Louis Young The Art Club was established in 1927 and while only an experiment in its way has turned out a complete success. Practically all of the school activities have been advertised by poster work by this group of ambitious young people under the skillful supervision of Miss Goss. The club is destined to grow in size and importance and we hope some day will be a large factor in Edward Little. PAGE SIXTY NINE THE 1928 ORACLE Piccolo Melbn Pillsbury Clnrinvis Roland Bosworth Elton Chandler Lois Jones Trumpets Hartley Eaton Clltton Jacobs George Dufour Aldon Harrell Frank Ilnivs Barbara Maxwell A Uhr T . El. TH. S. Elanil QIQZIIIUZE5 . Suraplzozrcs Appleton Ford Ruth Wilson Phyllis Abbott Clarence Donn Altos Rh-lnnond Vosmus Roscoe Phillips 7'l'UlIlb0lli'N Iillzahoth Ford Wayne Stevens Raymond Blake Baritone Phyllis Gllman Basses Russell Gamago Aldvn Littlefield I'l'l'ClIRNl0N Norton Churchill Harry Rowe Wilbur Gerry I-Iarry Glidden Drum' .llajor Phillp Estes The Edward Little High School can rightly be proud of its band. From drum major to cymbal player the members have been faithful at practice and always willing to do their best at our games. Our band received praise from all sides for its snappy appearance and co- operation at the football and baseball games. Not content at confining their talent within the Twin Cities the band made the trip to Augusta for the foot- ball game. In truth they furnished the one bit of cheer from an Auburn stand- point at an otherwise drab afternoon. At the annual concert on May fourth, the band was, as usual, one of the highlights of the concert. Good work. band, keep it up! PAGE SEVENTY THE 1928 ORACLE First Violins Marjorie llarrls Florence Merry Muriel Ross Rita Sampson Victoria Svennlngsen Second Violins Katherine Way Florence Briggs Ann Fraser Goldie Isaacson Lester Miller Walter Sargent Maurice Shifter Velma Thomas Helen McGllve1'y 1 ltr Gbrrhrstra wllllhtfi Cello Roscoe Phillips Flute Melba Pillsbury Drums Norton Churchill Piano Olga Bm-zin Eleanor lloblv Annette Shapiro Corners Clarence Dean George Dufour Barbara Maxwell Alden Barroll Hartley Eaton Scum ph on cs Phyllis Abbott Ruth Wilson Appleton Ford Trombones Elizabeth Ford Phyllis Gilman Olurincts Lois Jones Roland Bosworth Elton Chandler Boss Horn Howard Trafton Edward Little has this year as in years past an orchestra to be proud of and which has upheld the record of Edward Little's previous orchestras. On May 4th the orchestra took in part in the Joint-Concert of the Band and Glee Clubs held at Auburn Hall. They deserve credit for their fine appearance and the skillful manner in which they presented their selections. Because of the number of underclassmen in the orchestra, we feel sure that their fine work will be carried on successfully next year. PAGE SEVEN'TY'0NE THE 1928 ORACLE Richard Atwood Philip Burilmult I-Ilton Chundler Frank Davis Appleton Ford Russell Gnnmge Frank Gerry Clayton Gray Edward Gilman George Ilushum Yernnrd Ilewey Eurlund Jordan Clifton Jacobs no 'lie Mugs' C5122 Glluh Sllitmhttg Hurry Kidder Alden Littlefield Hurry Lord Irving Martin Gerald Mnrcotte I.uur4'ut Miclmud Gordon N1-ss Norlnun Ness Clifford Pettengill Roscoe Phillips George Piper l'l:ll'vlli'o Pntfle Hurry Rowe Walter Sargent Gleason Shaw Edwin Trnfton Howard Trafton Laurence Thornton Edward Winner Carl Whitman XYl'l'll0l1 Whternmn George Dufour Frank Byron Alfred Hofmann The Boys' Glee Club enjoyed a most successful season this year. It made its first public appearance on May fourth when the glee club, joining with the band and orchestra, gave an excellent concert at Auburn Hall. The club pos- sessed some fine talent and it was rather too bad that the Operetta was again left out of the year's accomplishments. The club was large this year and the boys were very faithful in attending the rehearsals. The club wishes to take this opportunity to show their appreciation of the work put in by Mr. Pitcher under whose leadership the club was so successful. PAGE SEVENTY-TWO THE 1928 ORACLE Sadie Bncalenick Erna Barrowclough Olga Berzln Beatrice Blckford Ethel Bloom Goldie Bloom Louise Bowie Louise Cobb Bertha Cox Beverley Dillingham Dorothy Dnrgln Frances Fitz Bernice Frank Etheleen Foss Jean Fosdick Gertrude Fortin Phyllis Gilman Flora Goding Andrey Gordon Dorothy Gould Carolyn Green Georgina Grant Elizabeth Hawkes Martha Harris Uhr Girlz' C5122 Qlluh Qmmherf Dorothy Halperin Adelaide Hill Evelyn Kurhnn Dorothy Lawless Muriel Langen Inez Lothrop Margaret Matthews Betty Mann Ada Meltzer Gall Merrill Paulyn Miller Gertrude Miller Eileen Mlnnehan Geraldine Maloon Josephine Moore Doris Muller Sarah Nelson Verna Nelson Llnette Ouellette Thelma Pitman Blanche Pomeroy Carolyn Raynes Ilona Ray Margaret Renwick Madeline Richmond Isola-1 Ridley Eleanor Rowe llelen Shapiro Marcella Shapiro Dorothy Stevens Victoria Svenningsen Alice Taylor Hazel Upham Katherine Way Priscilla Webster Martha Webber Iilizabetll White Emily Wldrowitz Ruth Wilson Jeanette Wilson Venetia Wilder Dorothy Worthley Erma Wright Melba Pillsbury Alice Byrnes Rita Sampson The Girls' Glee Club was, as usual, the largest of the musical organizations The Club took part in the Annual Concert at Auburn Hall and was well received by the audience. The success of this club again tempts us to ask why we have no opperetta PAGE SEVENTY-THREE ' THE 1928 ORACLE g Mehmet Gbrrhezira FM st Ro w Third Ro I0 Lindell Jordan Lawrence Haskell Donald Wiudle Belle Dunham Frieda Young Leona Myrand Grace Tilton Eleanor Pratt Barbara Duferene Christine Myrand Second Row Ruth Andrews Caleb Long Mr. Pitcher Homer Stal-bird Anlaza Blsbee Frances Smith Barbara Littlefield Irving Bishop Crlssle Dunham Dorothy Parks Fourih Row May Fields Pauline Simmons Nelson Record Ruth Cluff Frank Prescott Edna Cnnham Bernard Mann Orland Bragdon Russell Gilman Earl Dyer I-Iclen Munroe - The W'ebster Junior High school orchestra was one of the best to ever rep- resent the school. The organization was larger this year than previously and had in it several very talented performers. The orchestra competed at the State Musical Contest held at WVaterville and won the first prize for schools in its grade. A fine trophy symbolic of this achievement was presented to the school. The orchestra assisted at the National Oratorical Contest giving some fine selections between the various speeches. Much of the credit for the success of the orchestra is due Mr. E. S. Pitcher under whose guidance the orchestra established its line record. . PAGE SEVENTY- FOUR ' li- I I jportsfv 1oio i:i PAG SEVENTY-FIVE THE 1928 ORACLE Elinuthall Qeaann QDffit2r5 Coach, ll'lULVANEY Captain, BILODEAU Assistant Coach, TAYLOR Manager, THOMAS Captain-Elvrt. LAWRENCE THORNTON QLD: bquah Murray Dutton Carlton Miller Edward Butler Louis Maxim Russell Gamagc Edward Maguire Clifford Akers Allen Bnrnstt-lu Lawrence Adams Edward Little's gridiron team closed their season with a poor looking slate, a lone victory over the Morse High outfit. The Red and XVhite mentors had practically all green material to work with, so bent their efforts towards the underclassmen. As a result next year will see quite a few letter men in foot- ball togs and bright chances for a successful season. Going into the iirst Lewiston game seemingly without a chance, the Red Eddies lost only on a bad break. The ball was fumbled and a Blue Streak player dropped onto the ball behind the goal line for two points in the last few minutes of play. It was Jordan High's game 2-O. The second inter-city game was one not to be forgotten right OE. For over three periods the Red Eddies outrushed, outtacklecl and outplayed the Blue Streaks in every factor of the game. The final quarter began with each side scoreless. But toward the close the sturdy E. L. team weakened and Lewiston rushed down the field three times to score 18 points while the Red and XYhite team went pointless. lVith a large number of veterans left on the Edward Little squad, fans are waiting impatiently for the Eddies to avenge themselves on the Blue Streaks. PAGE SEVENTY-SIX THE 1928 ORACLE Basketball QDffiIZ2t5 Head C ouch, NIULVANEY Assistant Coach, TAYLOR Captain, GEORGE Cons Manager, EDWARD WINNER 111112 Squat: Potllo Estes Mnrczm-k ey gefrllann The Eddies flashed through their hoop schedule as one of the leading teams in the state. Starting the season with only two veterans, a speedy outfit was soon developed that won recognition as a serious contender for state honors. A glance at the slate showed that the Red and NVhite quintet had lost but three games out of fifteen and that each game lost was played away. Honors for the inter-city set-to were even with Lewiston squeezing a 24-21 victory out of Edward Little while in the second game the Eddies displayed a stellar form to down the Blue Streaks 23-16. No deciding bout was staged. This year, again the Edward Little team was picked for the Bates Tourna- ment but they were eliminated by the flashy Portland outfit. A jinx seems to trail the Red Eddies whenever they step into the Bates Tournament for they have been eliminated by the same team, Portland, for the last three years. Next year should see Edward Little with the championship team on the hoop-surface for five veterans will be in Red and Vtfhite suits. Phil Estes will hold down the pivot position, VVhirley and Pottle will mate in the for- ward game while Maguire and ex-Capt. Cobb will furnish a strong defense. PAGE SEVENTY-SEVEN THE 1928 ORACLE ilnrkvg QDftirct5 Head Coach, RAFNELL ' Manager, AKERS UDB SIIIIBU Hutch Jordan i Ginn Brown Ness Butler Thnmns Allen Bickford Dufour Edward Little's hockey team acquitted itself quite credibly for its pre- mier season. The game however was not to be a letter .sport although recog- nized by the school. After much trouble a suitable Coach was found who was an Edward Little graduate and an experienced man in the hockey game, Coach "Bud" Rafnell. Starting the season with all green material, Rafnell soon built up an outfit that held the Cony puck-chasers to a scoreless tie in the Eddies' first experience under fire. Two games with Mechanic 'Falls followed in which the Red and lfVhite sextet was downed both times after pushing the McFalls outfit to the limit. The Red Eddies showed vast improvement from the first of the season and displayed stellar hockey. Now that the puck-chasing game has been started it is quite likely that the sport will be recognized by the school as a major one. VVith quite a few men left from last year's squad the Edward Little hockey team next season should be quite successful and if the students back the team hockey will soon become one of the most popular sports. The men who distinguish themselves on the hockey team this year are: right wing Brown, center Bickford, left wing Hatch, right defense Allen, left defense Ness, goalie Dufour. PAGE SEVENTY- EIGHT THE 1928 QRACLE 6 . M M. Cifmniz y Captain-IlIanagm', Clifton Jacobs Qlthz Qlleam Clifton Jacobs Gerald lillsworth Charles Chalmers Harrison Greenleaf Frederick Steele The Edward Little tennis team had what was probably the most extensive schedule of any Red and VVhite net team in years. The team had matches with Portland, Hebron Academy, Coburn Classical, Skowhegan, Madison and Gorham Normal, with the Bowdoin Interscholastic Tournament as its chief objective. At this writing only one match has been played. This was at Portland and resulted in a 3-2 defeat for the Eddies. Bad weather conditions caused the postponement of several matches which will be played later in the season. ' The team this year consisted of Captain Jacobs and Greenleaf members of last year's team with Ellsworth a Sophomore, who shows much promise. At present Chalmers is the fourth man but he is being given a hard battle for the position by Steele. ' PAGE SEVENTY- NINE THE 1928 ORACLE E h ll SlDffit2l75 Captain, HAROLD H:XLL Coach. ARTHUR S. TAYLOR A-IU-llUgUl',, HARRY B. DUNN 411112 Ream Colm Hall Mnrconx Adams Robinson Avkl-rs Bllfll'l' XVhi1'l4'y Dutton Clclni-111s Marcznrk Ginn Mzlgno Ilntch Shea R. Monk Sylvester Baseball prospects for E. L. looked quite bright at the beginning of the season with a lot of good material available. However the nine Eddies seem to have difficulty getting the right combination. Coach "Red" Taylor has been shifting his players around like an absent 1ninded school teacher putting her desk in order. The Red and XVhite pill chasers at present have won three encounters and lost three. In some games the players will display sloppy work while in the next game they show big league tactics. Against Morse of Bath the team started right by handing them an 11-4 defeat. Then Hallowell fell before the E. L. nine. The next two games with Morse and Gardiner were both defeats for the Eddies. But the Red and XVhite team came back against the league, leaders Brunswick to drop them in a one-sided battle. The following game with Gardiner resulted in a bad beating by the Visitors. This leaves Edward Little with a percentage of .500 with one-half of the schedule completed. The Edward Little team this year is a hard hitting outfit led by the third- baseman Marcous. Magno is holding down the premier sack and doing great work. Ginn is a valuable asset to the team in that he can play a number of positions equally well, the pitching staff consists of the southpaw "ace" Murray Dutton, Clements and Marczark. PAGE EIGHTV - I THE 1928 ORACLE Captain, KEITH Russell Gaunagc Merwln Uody William Ilvrmann Irwin Allnn Robert 'Plloums Efrark, E. ill. li. S. QDffit8t5 GRAFFMAN Mmzagwi, XVILBUR GERRY Qllbe Squah Parker Henessey lmna Monk Carleton Miller Ilarry Rowe lllilllip Barlhnult Coach, .ARTHUR MULVANEY Harry Halperin Ray Stetson Harold Olum Lester D. Miller The Red and XVhite track team opened its schedule at the University of Maine to cop claims for third honors. This year's track squad should rank with the best in the state for despite its good showing at U. of M. the team was not in its best form. Coach Mulvaney has been working hard to put out a crack track team and has arranged meets at Abbott Prep, Skowhegan High, where the best schools in the State will be represented, and a State meet at Bates College. Q At present, prospects for a dual meet with Lewiston are quite remote because Jordan High is devoting its entire efforts toward their baseball team. However there can be little doubt as to the outcome? ? ? t By graduation the Eddies will lose most of their veterans including, Captain Graftman one of the best high school quarter-milers in the state. Hermann, crack distance-man will graduate as well as "Russ" Gamage a star weight man. A large squad has reported for the team with quite a few under classmen prom- ment. Men who have shown the stuff to cop points thus far this season are Gamage who won the shot-put at Maine as well as taking second in the discus, Hermann who placed second in the mile, Capt. Crraffman who showed his heels to all in a fast 440, and Cody who placed in the polevault. ' PAGE EIGHTV-ONE THE 1928 ORACLE l I mrhatvr .Uuninr Minh Eaakvihall QDffitzt5 Captain, ALVIN ROBERTS Manager, RICHARD PARMALEE Coarh, HUINIPHREY HOWE Tlleam Charles Wilkins Clmrlos Stetson Wnltvr Wliitnmrc Walter Ackcrly Glu-nrlou Nichols Douglas Burgess Earliest Fogg K1-nnf-lh Ross Russell Gilman Kenneth Whitman Donald Russell - VVith practically no veterans left from last year, the lVebster hoopmen reported to Coach Howe faced with the task of developing almost an entirely new team. The season, however, was most successful, the team winning eight out of fourteen games. At the opening of the season there was a decided lack of team play but under the guidance of Coach Howe this was remedied and the team gave a good account of itself in every game. The two big disappoint- ments from a Wfebster viewpoint were the two defeats administered by Lin- coln. The New Auburn school, however, had a line team and the defeats were by no means unexpected. PAGE EIGHT-TWO THE 1928 ORACLE l 61112 Eluninr Minh illnnihall Gram QDtfitzr5 Captain, RAXY NlAGNO Manager, PAUL BROGNN Coach, HUMPHREY HOWE 'dream I Ray Magno Alvin Roberts Kenneth Ross Tom Crossley Nelson Record Charles Stetson Oliver Bonney Wiener George Grady Edward Gould Kenneth Whitman Edgar Stewart Shulnmu Belnnger Walter lv,l1ll'll'lO1'Q Yoknwonis In previous years it had been the policy of the Webster and Lincoln schools to support two football teams-one from each school. As a result of this plan neither team established a very enviable record, nor could a very exten- sive schedule be arranged for both teams. Consequently, when it was announced in September that the two schools would unite forces on the grid- iron there was a renewed interest in this sport, Under the able coaching of Humphrey Howe, the new athletic head, the two schools succeeded in placing a scrappy team on the field. Handi- capped by a lack of experienced men, Coach Howe nevertheless gave the Lewiston Frosh two hard games and administered two defeats to Norway. In the annual game between Lincoln and Webster, the New Auburn boys were clearly superior to the tune of 27-0. y PAGE EIGHTY THREE THE 1928 ORACLE Cbirfa Athlrtir Aaanriaiinn QDffiIZ2t5 President, lvl.-XRGARET RENWICK Vice-Prc.v1'dcut, KIADELINE RICHMOND Secretary-Treasurer, CORA BUMPUS QIQZUITIZF5 Phyllis Abbott Madeline Bumpus Louise Bowie Jenn Fostlick Beatrice Blckford Dorothy Lawless Pauline Miller Muriel Ross Annette Shapiro Barbara Maxwell Doris Ride-out Elizabeth Steele Doris Bryant Bertha Cox Ruth Davis Phyllis Gilman Ola Gilputrick Georgina Grunt Martha llarris Pauline llntt Florence Merry Gertrude Miller Helen Shapiro Marcella Shapiro Ruth Wilson Lynda Bvdell Emma Bickford Rnselyn Goodkowsky Velma Morrill Bernice Shepard Juanita Hodgkin Ruby Ritchie Dorothy Videte Grace Bushce Lois Jones Lona Ray Elizabeth Hawkes Doris Sndds Evelyn Hartford This year has been a banner one for girls' Athletics at Edward Little. The girls' interest and support has been the iinest for several years. The girls' have shown an incentive to try new things and broaden out their activities in many ways. The credit system has been changed somewhat. Two credits are given for volley ball, two for second team in basketball and three for playing on the first team. Credits are also given for tennis. To Win her numerals a girl must have six credits, and to win an athletic pin-the highest athletic honor a girl can earn at E. L.-twelve credits are required. Edward Little has a group of girls full of life and pep, who are ardent followers of sports. The season began with volley ball. Then came basketball practice twice a week, once at the Y. M. C. A. and once at Webster Grammar. The sophomore girls were the champions of the class games this year. Too much cannot be said in appreciation of our advisor Miss Alley, for her willing assistance or in praise of Miss Macomber our Coach. . PAGE EIGHTY-FOUR THE 1928 ORACLE Mehmet Ziluninriihigh Girls' Basketball QDffittt25 C oach, lWARGARET TRIPP Captai-n, HARRIET N ASON Manager, JEAN MURRAY QED: Squat: Marion Parks S1133-lo5t0DB:cIi0n11o5' gliristing 1231-and Helen Buker Hariet Nason Elma Kitteredge Cloone Hermann 4 re 0 ,oc io Elizabeth Chandler Doris Windle Natalie Gross ,weyn o e Anna Cartwright Madeline Kimball Mildred Meredith Although the team's record this year is not the clean slate of other years much individual promise has been demonstrated in the live scheduled games. Our opponents, in every game, were high school teams, one of which was among the best in the state. Against this team, lfVinthrop, VVebster made a very credible showing especially in the second contest. The others played were Oxford, and Mechanic Falls. Helen Buker, our diminutive guard, turned in the best all around work of the year, playing her position like a veteran against some forwards twice her size. Cleone Hermann and Marion Parks teamed well together at forward, demonstrating marked ability on the tiring line. Even if no victories decorated the schedule Miss Tripp, our new coach, may be congratulated for turning out a team of good losers. PAGE EIGHTY FIVE THE 1928 ORACLE WEBSTER BASEBALL TEAM Q . . LINCOLN BASEBALL TEAM PAGE EIGHTY sux 'THE 1928 ORACLE - Jletter Men Mgr. Keith John Edward Butler Clifford Akers Murray Dutton Roger Marcoux Adams George Harry Mgr Roger Keith Clifton Jacobs Harrison PAGE EIGHTY-SEVBN Butler Ellsworth Wilkins Miller THE 1928 ORACLE -. in Glhe lllehater Hnrnitg Glluh President, YVALTER ACKERLY Clmrles Wilkins Kenneth Whitmnn Richard Parmnlee Earnest Fogg Edward Gould Russell Gilman A new and QDffitBlf5 Vice President, CHARLES STE'rsoN Secretary, ALVIN ROBERTS 9192171112135 Ted Pennell Douglas Burgess Frank Prescott Kenneth Ross Edgar Stewart Paul Brognn Alonzo Garcelon Clarence Sudds Donald Russell Walter Whitmore prominent organization was created at XVebster Junior High S 7 School this year in the form of a 'Varsity Club '. The club holds weekly meetings at the bership to this is fast making social activities school under the leadership of Coach, Humphrey Howe. Mem- organization is restricted to letter men at Webster. The club a fine name for itself by promoting the various athletic and of the school. Through the efforts of the "Varsity Club" let- ters are awarded to the junior High students who represent the school in some form of athletics. The club is also making arrangements for pictures of the Webster teams to be placed in the school hall. In its first year the club has proved itself to be an excellent organization and following its slogan of "clean sportsmanship, clean habits and clean schol- arship" it should easily become a leading spirit in worthwhile accomplish- ments at the VVebster junior High. PAGE EIGHTY EIGHT l I Literary 1 1 THE 1928 ORACLE 0112155 GDDP VVritten by Eleanor Robie VVe all love thee, Edward Little, XVith thy antiquated walls, And thy name we'll always cherish, As we go where duty calls. VVI: can smile behind our tears For we know that through the years XIVC will hold the men1'ry dear Of our happy days with thee. Chorus Come, then, shout for Edward Little, Let us give a parting cheer For the class of twenty-eight And our school-mates all so dear. Let us pause for just a moment On our graduationday Let us think of all we're leaving As we journey on our way. All the problems we have done, All the honors we have won, Show a life work well begun, Let us onward to the goal. Music: XVhile the Days are Going By E. VV. Hanscom PAGE NINETY 1o1oio1 1 THE 1928 ORACLE Li. 713. TH. S. Sung There's a school that is dear to the hearts of all, It is E. L. H. S. fair. There's a name that whene'er we hear its call, Comes a shout that fills the air. There's a place that we love with a love as true As the stars in heaven blestg And though others may jeer, we will join in a cheer For the bravest, the grandest, the best. Chorus Oh, E. L. H. S. for evermore, Conquerors, leaders of the way, In all competing, never retreating, XV e must win to-day. So, forward then and never quail, Onward to the victory. Then we'll sing to thee our Hail, Hail, Hail. VVas there ever a lad who could play the game? He's from E. L. H. S. fair. XYas there ever a maid with lovely name? She was educated there. lVas there ever a hero whom others praised For his deeds of eminence? Then you'll know for his might, he has searched aright In the school that is grandest and best. P Chorus PAGE NINETY-ONE THE 1928 ORACLE 0112155 QHHPIII WE VVritten by Margaret Renwick Wie of '28 have kept our standards high, NVe've loved old Edward Little, and praised her to the Loyal we've been and true, standing for the right, lrVith finest and best of athletes, fellows who had the fight VVe shall soon be leaving the school we love so dear, Soon for us no more will ring the bell we love to hear, Classmates thru the years now find their ways are soon to And mingled joy and sorrow hold fast the Scnior's heart. VVe of '28 have ranked among the best, XVe've been tried, and trying we have stood the test, Years of richer learning now to us unfold, Years, the store of which no prophet has fortold, Years of richest promise-now we receive the keys- As did our own Lone Eagle who iiew across the seas, Like him may we be steadfast, modest, clean and brave, Sacritice e'en like those who lie in nameless graves. lVe of '28 who now must heed Life's call Pray for strength and grace to be a friend to all, Pray for vision clear, for useful, worthwhile living, That our best to others we always may be giving, Pray that low or trivial things us may never lure But that we may always be strong, and fine and pure, In the worthwhile things of life may we have our due, May we walk with heads erect, straight, nnerring, true. lVe of '28 say to our teachers fond ln our work with you we've found a lasting bond, One that's deeper grown as years have quickly passed, One we cherish, for it thru the years will last, Kindness, patience, happiness too, for these we say You have given us courage to continue on the way, And as into Life we go we will not forget That a lot of happiness in your rooms we met. VVe of '28 have reason to be proud Proud of boys like ours, whom we've cheered so long and Proud of games well won, games played on the square, Not a boy of ours but played them hard and fair, You were there, you played the game-honor we pay to you, Football, baseball, basketball, track-wherever honor's due. Now you face a bigger game, play it just as fine, Play it fair, play it square, always hit the line. PAGE NINETY-TWO sky, part loud THE 1928 ORACLE We of '28 wou'd have our principal know VVe will ne'er forget you as years come and go, Trust you placed in us has made us honor you, Knowing we were trusted made us always true. Coaches both, deservingly share our thoughts today, You have made our sports succeed, you have shown the way, How to win a football game, the sporting thing to do, Now the season's over we give our thanks to you. XVe of '28 have kept our standards high, XVe've loved old Edward Little, and praised her to the sky, Class of '29 a trust we leave to you,- Keep our Edward Little the fine old school we knew, Fellows-to you the challenge goes, you can make or mar, Manly you can be when you play from home afar, Do the sporting thing then, boys, have so much nne pride You will blazcn Edward Little's fame near, and far, and wide. VVe of '28 to you of '29 Throw the Torch of Honor gleaming thru all time, Hold it high and keep it brightly glowing there Out of our hands into yours we give all the care. lVe now pass to ditTerent tasks in Life's great field To you we give the challenge-the name of Truth to shield. So to Edward Little we bid our last adieu For us as high school students our years with you are thru THE E. L. CLASS OF 1928 Edward Little, Edward Little, How we love your name! No name of any other man, To us seems quite the same. For you we've tried to do our best For you we've played the game. So add the class of "'28" To your long "Hall of Fame". PAGE NINETY-THREE THE 1928 ORACLE TO EDNA FROM THE SENIORS Bright sunlight streamed from the window And silvered the hair below, 'Round the head of a well loved lady Teaching us things we should know. She taught us much more than mere English, Though she covered her heart with her wit. And now, in the days when we leave her We would tell her, "We will not forget!" lVe sat in her classes this morning And a tear welled up 'neath our lids, For we thought of how soon we must leave her And the sorrowing hearts that we hid. , In the old days we toiled on our Chaucer, She corrected the way that We spelled g- And we knew not!-But now we acknowledge And grant her the place that she held. For deep in the depths of our hearts Therels a Chamber where Edna holds sway, And they call it the Hall of Our Memory, And Edna-well, she's there to stay. Yeaton, '28 KELMER ROAD About eight o-clock one clear August evening, a long, gray sport roadster rolled up in front of an ultra-modern home. A young man alighted, walked briskly up the dull-red brick walk that led to the house, and raised and lowered the great brass knocker that ornamented the pale green door. Presently the door was opened and "Miss Diane is up stairs dressing", the maid was saying as she stepped back. A light gray top-coat brushed past her and entered the hall. Two and one-half minutes later a thin line of blue smoke curled upwards from the figure relaxed on the davenport. Up stairs a petite, dainty figure sat before a mahogany dressing table whose oval mirrors reflected a vision of loviness that would have pleased any fastid- ions looking-glass. She fastened in place a stray whisp of black hair and added a few deft touches to two already perfect lips. Gathering up her cloak and gloves she flew from the room. He met her half way down that long, blue velveted stairway and Diane smilingly held forth two daintily molded hands which he grasped in his own. "Good evening, Monty", she greeted him. PAGE NINETY-FOUR THE 1928 ORACLE "How well that blue affair becomes you", he said smiling at the Hower tinted profile. The great door clanged behind and the cool, crisp air of the evening received them. Diane arranged herself in the roadster and Monty's foot pressed the accelerator firmly to the floor. Like a scared rabbit the lithesome machine sprang forward, Monty's hair waved in tiny ringlets as the wind coursed through it. The top was down. Diane would have the top down. They rode in silence, a silence unbroken except by the steady purr of the motor as they sped through the weird shadows of the evening. As he drove he was not sure whether he was not tremendously in love with Diane. She was different. She had background. She was good looking and had a "good line". And yet she was so frightfully stupid. He could not marry a moron even if she were a Gloria Swanson. Diane looked up at him--a whirl of dreams, smiling coyly at him with that bewitching little expression that seemed to challenge a kiss. "Monty, dear," her voice interrupted his thoughts, "Let's not go straight to the dance. You're always so frightfully early." Monty glared and spoke abruptly, "Do you want to ride all night?" "O-o-o, do you think that's nice?", she purred. They were approaching Kelmer Road, a lone, narrow, winding country road that was little used except by-well, yes, that was exactly why Diane picked out that road. "But", interposed Monty, "This is a rather risky night to try that road. Unrepaired as it is, we might-." Diane's response was low and indeterminate but seemed to infuriate her companion and he swung the wheel over sharply and headed off into Stygian blackness. Blackness-sweeping toward them a cool breeze which blew back his hair. The road curved abruptly and dimly he could see outlined against the sky a line of lofty pines, like masts of ships in the darkness. The woody sweetness became overpowering with a heavy fragrance. Monty felt his anger giving away to tenderness. Funny, the effect of an August evening upon a person. "It's so-so thrilling, Monty", as he quickened the speed. She permitted him to pull her head down on his shoulder. A firm arm about her and she inclined herself towards him. Swiftly his lips bent to meet hers-a gush of wind- nothingness-a spinning of wheels. Monty experienced a queer sinking feeling as when one takes a sudden drop in an elevator. They were falling. The dark valley below spun around and around. Then everything receded and was blotted out. From out of the echoes he could hear his name being called out. ''Monty-MONTY-MONTY." A lovely vision straightened itself out before him. He was, queerest of all things, seated on Diane's divan, and it was Diane who spoke. "Monty, dearest, did I keep you waiting dreadfully long?" He shook him- self and arose. "Just dozed off a bit I guess", he managed to gasp. The great door clanged behind and the cool, crisp air of the evening received them. A slim young thing at his side was speaking. ' "Monty, dear." He listened, not believing his ears had heard correctly. "Let's not go straight to the dance. You're always so frightfully early!" Kelmer road loomed up ahead. Charles Stetson PAGE NINETY FIVE K THE 1928 ORACLE WHAT I T'INK 'BOUT DAT By Clarence Penley, '27 I use' to live in Canadaw Dat place she's give me pain, I no lak de joint at all So I go to I-Iauburn, Maine. VVhen I get h'oFf da train down dere, I see a lot of boy, Dat was walkin' down de platform, In der face you could see joy. Dey was talkin', laughin', jokin', Dey act lak pack of fool, Later I find out dey go To Edward Little School. Bum-by I see some pretty girl, Dey's all got nice long hair, Ba gosh, when I'm goin' have a son, I'm sure he will go dere. Dat was several year ago, Now my boy she's mos' a man, He's go to Hedward Little, For do de bes' he can. Dat boy she study gosh darn hard, I-Ie's get a lot of A, Tomorrow I go to football game, My son she's gonna play. If I was young an' go to school, I'd lak to play dat game, I'd fight dam' hard for ole E. L. And bring her lots of fame. But I ain't young so I can't play, But da whole Wide Worl' I'll tell I'll gargle my t'roat in Listerine, An' cheer for ole E. L. PAGE NINETY SIX THE 1928 ORACLE "COWARD" Nobody ever called Jimmie a bad boy. In fact, everyone in Newcastle and the surrounding town respected and admired him for his honest blue eyes and straightforwardness of manner. In school, Jimmie was not considered bril- liant but was noted for his doggedness and quiet way of going about a thing. To his mother, he was nearly an idol and to his fatherg a real pal. One day in school, however, something happened to marr his blissful life and send his parents' well-laid plans crashing to the ground. Two papers were found, the same in every detail and as the owner of one, Mignel Daketas, was considered a brilliant scholar, Jimmie was branded as a cribber. Honor was life itself to a McKinley, but he had inherited an abnormal sensitiveness from his mother, and he could not bear up in the face of such a terrible charge. Should everyone call him a thief and a liar, coward and cheat? Well, he guessed not! ' The next morning Jimmie was very tender toward his sympathetic parents, kissing his mother before he left for "school". 'When the passenger liner, "Arbutus", left Wiscasset at ten o'clock that day, she had aboard a fair- haired, determined looking youth of eighteen. His goal? The United States Marine Headquarters in Boston. On a torrid Sunday morning of mid-April, the United States dreadnaught, "Mount Vernon", steamed into the tropical waters of the Carribean Sea. On board were the Fifth and Sixth United States Marine Corps, bound for Nic- aragua. A few moments before, they had been dismissed from chapel service in which the chaplain stressed this motto: f "Greater love hath no man than this, that a man lay down his life for his riend." And now, as they lined the rail on that beautiful day, each man had a chance to analyze, for himself, these serious words. Among the stalwart, swarthy veterans was Jimmie, straining his eyes for a glimpse of land. But what a different Jimmie! Straight and manly, without the sensitive look of other days he still wore on his deeply tanned face that same determined expres- sion. As the huge transport was made fast in the harbor of Bluefields, the Marines formed a column of squads and with colors flying and bands playing they marched onto the dock. Jimmie's feet touched the ground and he felt the thrill of his life. as he realized that for the first time he was treading on for- eign soil. But he had no time for romantic thoughts, for the orders came thick and fast: "Right by squads", "Squads left", "Right front into line", and the corps moved off, they knew not where. . J Every night, when dismissal was blown during that first wearisome week of training, Jimmie took from his haversack, the picture of a sweetfaced woman-his mother. Then producing paper, envelope, and a stub of a pen- cil, he proceeded to write his daily letter to his parents. A person who has ever been in a military camp and heard the sweet, sad call of taps, can imag- ine Jimmie's feelings, as with a lump in his throat, and tears in his eyes, he crawled into bed every night,-weary, homesick, a stranger ina strange land. On the twenty-eighth of April, the men were cooped up in narrow gauge box-cars, like cattle, and started on the tedious ride over mountains-and across steaming swamps to Menagua, the centre of hostilities. They were going-to the front. Only once during the ride Jimmie heard rumors of rebel gangs PAGE NINETY- SEVEN l THE 1928 ORACLE devastating Nelson, a small town hostile to Sanclino. But on the whole the trip was uneventful and Jimmie was glad to stretch his aching limbs on the hike to barracks. Through the opening of Jimmie's tent a light shone out into the inky black- ness. Not a star overhead, not a moonbeam to cheer him, nothing to remind him of home, Jimmie sat in his tent writing a long letter to his mother, parts of which ran as follows: "W'e go to the front tomorrow. All day, I have felt the tremble of the earth beneath my feet. Men are brought back, helpless and bleeding. Some stagger into the camp exhausted. Others will never come back. One brave man came out today with a bandage around his head. Talking with ine, he said, 'Boy, war is Hell. But I'm going back tomorrow. Wie all go back if we possibly can'. That is the true spirit of the Marines. Mother dear, if you don't hear from me for a few days don't worry for there is a long iight ahead." In the letter were all his father's bravery and fortitude, but also his mother's tenderness and pity. ' Cannon roared, rifles barked: machine guns crackledg great and small shells screamed or whined through the air. Under cover of their own battery the Fifth and Sixth Marines were moving to the front. Jim's heart pounded furiously, as through the smoke he saw a buddy fall or heard the screams of a man in the agonies of death. Once. a huge shell burst and all the men fell flat on their faces. But in spite of this act and the use of helmets, many men lay still when their comrades rose to resume the advance. At high noon, after much skirmishing, the marines had driven the rebel line of defense back five miles and so stopped to reconnoiter. Every man heard the call: "A squad to volunteer for scout duty." Jimmie's corporal knew the dan- ger and possible outcome of such a venture, but with the quiet bravery of a typical Marine, he offered his squad. Consulting first a few minutes with his captain, he led his squad forward over the scene of their own bombardment, the shell-torn battlefield. Up hills, through thickets, and across innumerable swamps, the men toiled until behind the enemies' front line of defense and on the brow of a low palm-covered hill they stopped to take bearings. Now, when they emerged from the thick underbrush, prior to mounting the hill, they had not noticed a machine gun nest a hundred yards to the right of them. Each scout was assigned to a portion of the vicinity, and they started to search for the enemy trenches. The trenches were found without the Marines' being discovered, and as they again formed into a squad, they heard a terrible shout to the right of their entrance. Each man looked in time to see Jimmie, automatic in one hand and a grenade in the other, rushing straight toward the machine-gun nest, which was trained on the group at the top of the hill. Even as they looked the terrible weapon swivelled toward Jimmie and began pouring its deadly streams of fire into his defenceless body. Twice he went down only to rise and go on more determined than ever. But the third time he began to crawl on his hands and knees and then to roll. Not until then did the men on the hill find their voices when one of them spoke with aweg "God, even the machine guns can't stop him!" ' VVhen within twenty yards of the nest, Jimmie stopped behind a tree long enough to pull the pin in the grenade with his teeth and fling it, up and over, straight into the awful hole. Then half rolling, half creeping he made his way to the edge of the hole and commenced firing with his automatic. But no need for that, for the entire squad had been wiped out. PAGE NINETY-EIGHT THE 1928 ORACLE The other boys, breathing heavily from running and excitement, reached the scene in time to hear Jimmie whisper: "Tell them I'm not a coward, boys." Three days later a letter bearing Jimmie's name was opened by the com- pany's commander. The last words read like this: "Your name has been cleared. Oh! Jimmie, 'come home! ' Mother" But Jimmie never knew: for under a little white cross amidst the tropical grass of Menagua hill, Jimmie lay peacefully sleeping. Cecil L. Campbell SOPHOMORE HALL IN THE MOONLIGHT A few evenings ago I came into Edward Little through the window. I shouldn't have done it, of course, but why live if you don't do things like that once in a while? Wiell, anyway, I did. That night there was a full moon, newly risen, and long bars of silver slanted across the empty desks. Demosthenes and Minerva, silvery forms in the shadows, seemed to till The Hall with their presence. Luminous Hermes mutely gazed down at the draped piano whose silent strings and ivory keys seemed to await the touch of a player. The kettle-drums on the stage stared at me with twin coppery eyes, where the polished moonbeams struck them. The great bass viol in the corner seemed strangely silent yet full of music. The dim gray- ish disk of the great drum seemed about to vibrate to the blows of a drummer. I had a queer feeling. All these sounding instruments, capable of such 1ne1ody and such great chords, all silent in the moonlight! And in my imagination all the shades of the pupils that used to play them seemed to be there in the Hall. But the smooth white rays of the moon lay across vacant desks and empty aisles so I stole out the way I came and left The Hall to the shadowy orchestra that I knew was playing silent melodies there under the light that fell from the great. high windows. It was no place for mortals. PAGE NINETY NINE THE 1928 ORACLE THIRTY-TWO OF THEM The street was swept with running rivers of water. The wind howled like a vampire of the dead around the somber, dark house on the corner of a darker alley. The street light cast weird shadows on the dingy walls of the houses across the street, glancing with supersitious haste off the dripping helmet of the burley policeman who paced steadily up and down his beat in the driving rain. What a night for evil deeds! ' Upon this dreary scene a short and ghostly figure gazed in triumph from the doorway of the corner house, clutching a small box tightly in his left hand while with his right he held a long, black cloak over his left shoulder. Wfith a hoarse laugh he shook his fist at the raging tempest, and muttered. "Ah! At last they're mine, all mine. Yes, I am sure of it. I must have them all, thirty-two of them. I must look. I must make sure." NNith a stealthy glance up the dark stairway he had just quitted, he backed against the wall and opened the box under the Hickering gas-jet. "One-two-three--yes, they are all here, thirty-two." And giving a reck- less laugh he threw his cloak about him and plunged out into the blinding rain, slinking up the dark alley to his home. Up the three flights of stairs he rushed to a door in the farthest corner, 'and Hung it open. A tall gaunt woman with Stringing grey hair and dark hollow eyes started up from the iron cot on which she was reclining in utter despondence. "Did you get them -Iake?", she quavered. Beckoning her to the only chair beside the wooden table he drew up the cot and opened the box, displaying the contents to her eager eyes. Suddenly he pushed away from the table and backed, toward the door. She rose slowly, gazing at him in fascination as he passed his hand quickly over his mouth and looked up with a ghastly smile. I "Oh, they are beautiful. Jake!" She was gazing with admiration at his new set of false teeth. Lona Ray, '28 THE TRIUMPH OF WIFE The golfing couse says, "Go", And the little wife says. "Stay": And O, the weather's fine outdoors, And I want to go away. The golfing course for me Has pleasure, health, and fung Hut wifie Says. "Stay here at home, There's work that must be done." U So stay I must, my dears, And golf some other day, Though heart be sore for the golfing courseg For my wife has said, "You stay!" PAGE ONE HUNDRED THE 1928 ORACLE EVERYTHING'S ROSY NOW The Mayor of Auburn was walking one day, And an E. L. H. Student he met on his way, Said the Mayor to him, "Now what can I do? For a Red and VVhite student you surely look blue." Said he to the Mayor, "I am what I look, For a terrible blue-book has got to be "took", I know I shall Hunk it, It gets on my nerves, And to bring down my rank Is the purpose it serves." Said the Mayor, "I'll fix it I'll banish that dread I decree that the blue-books Shall henceforth be red." REVUE It isn't my purpose to jibe or sneer, Or poke any fun at those who are here, But there are things now on my mind That without searching I can find, Peculiar, contemptible, funny and kind- Some folks who are blest with goods worldly, Fair of face and of form, yet they see In all the great world about them Nothing they can not condemn. There are those who parade such a dignified air That the folks who approach them are truly rare, And one that I know, when by some new thoughts seiged, Must shout from the house tops how much he is pleased. There are Coy ones, and shy ones and some that are wild, And some who behave like a dutiful child. And twins who swear fervently never to part Though each should be stricken by Cupid's dart. VVe must not forget the little notebook That is always produced and inscribed with a joke, Nor the brawny, gay wearers of red and white VVho know about basketball and how to fightg It wouldn't be proper, nor fitting at all To tell such a story without taking a fall Out of Miss Edna Cornforth, the finest and best VVho teaches us English with earnest zest. ' Hazel Upham, '28 GE ON HUN RED ONE I THE 1928 ORACLE fmgyfchangesfv "The Oceanic," Old Orchard High School, Old Orchard, Maine This book has just about the cleverest sketches, introducing the diiferent departments that we've seen yet. The Exchange Column is also especially good. "The Clipper," Barnstable High and Junior High School. Hyannis. Mass. The Literary Department of the "Clipper" always attracts attention by its original "L'Allegro's" and various character sketches. "Orange and Black," Brunswick High School, Brunswick, Maine The "Art" number of this paper shows much skill in cartoons. "The Goddard Record," Goddard Seminary, Barre. Vermont Wie will say that the last number of your "Record" has the funniest jokes we've heard for a long time. lVe congratulate the editors for their originality. "Marga1'etta," Machias High School, Machias, Maine This paper has a large Athletic Department and it is very well written up. "The Caduceus," Norway High School, Norway, Maine The Editorials of the "Caduceus" caught our eye first. An index in the front would help a lot. too. "The Wet0mhiS," Milford High School, Milford, Maine The athletic department is well introduced but more details about the games could be brought in. . "The High School Herald," Vlfestfield High School, lVestHeld, Mass. The "Exchange" list is one of the best we've had and the poems such as "All things must die," are worth reading. "Lasel1 Leaves," Lasell Seminary, Auburndale, Boston, Mass. This is strictly a girls' paper which does not detract from it a bit. The advertisements might be confined to the back however. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWO oio1 Q j Qxzummfb I f 0101 1oio THE 1928 ORACLE The ever widening field of successful E. L. H. S. Alumni has reached such dimensions that the task of selecting one of its number for the feature of this Alumni Department was a singularly difficult one. One day it chanced that the writer of this article was standing before the desk in the Auburn Public Library when, out of the idle curiosity, he picked up a book on display there entitled, "Properties and Testing of Magnetic Material". One look at the subject matter sufficed to convince the writer that he had better stick to Sherlock Holmes and, turning back the page he looked to determine the author's name. The title page read "By Thomas Spooner". Placing the book back on the desk, and bidding a pleasant "Good evening" to Mr. Larabee, the genial guardian of the Library, the Writer left. lt so happens that the writer has the good fortune of having as a near neighbor Miss Augusta Prescott who for many years was a teacher of French at Edward Little. One day while talking with the writer Miss Prescott hap- pened to mention Thomas Spooner. "Not the Thomas Spooner whose book is in the Library?" asked the writer. "The very one", replied Miss Prescott proudly, "And he is a graduate of your school-or I should say our school too." The writer's heart gave a leap of joy and a feeling of relief overcame him. The problem of the Alumni Department was solved. Hastily reaching for a pencil and paper the writer began to question Miss Prescott about her nephew and thus-this article. THOMAS SPOONER, E. L. H. S., '01 Thomas Spooner was graduated from Edward Little in the class of 1901. He was always a fine student. having been among the first ten in scholarship, and excelled in mathematics. Altho modern laboratory facilities were then lacking, Mr. Spooner gave early evidence of his interest in mechanics. He continued his education at Bates College graduating in the class of '05. From Bates he entered M. I. T. from which school he is also a graduate. Directly upon completing his studies there he entered the employ of the Xlfestinghouse Electric and Manufacturing Co. at Pittsburg. In this estab- lishment he began at the bottom and, along with the other "Greenhorns" was known, according to this company's system, not by his real name but by a number. ' It seems that with this concern a new man must serve a certain length of time as sort of an apprentice before he earns his spurs, so to speak, and during that time he is known only by a number. The pay at first was small PAGE ONE HUNDRED FOUR THE 1928 ORACLE and when an opportunity presented itself in the Research Department Mr. Spooner transferred to that department. He has remained in this work from that time and is now at the head of the Department. In this period of airplane emphasis and trans-oceanic flights it is interesting that Mr. Spooner's first invention of note should be in the line of airplane pro- tection. This invention. which has received world-wide commendation is an Automatic Illuminator which isturned on by the hum of an airplane motor. As the plane reaches its landing held, huge electric Hoodlights are automatically illuminated while the plane is at an altitude of a thousand feet. Thus through a path of illumination the pilot may glide safely to his landing place in the dead of the night. As dark landings have been one of the chief hazards of night Hying, this successful exhibition of electrical Wizardry has met with Wide acclaim. The lirst trial of this device was held at Bettis Field near McKees- port. Pennsylvania, and was witnessed by thousands of spectators who were thrilled at the success of the exhibition. PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIVE THE 1928 ORACLE At present Mr. Spooner is working on the mechanics of sound in an endeavor to further the elimination of unneccessary noises from machinery. In a news- paper article under the two column heading of "Mechanical Sleuth Ferrets out Sources of Unneccessary Noises", Mr. Spooner is quoted as follows: "Noise has been regarded as a neccessary ,evil of a machine age but now we realize that our ears are being assailed by many disturbances that can be eliminated. VVe cannot expect this busy world to do its work silently but we can hope for the abolishment of much avoidable noise." Mr. Spooner's activities have not been wholly confined to invention. His chief book which we have mentioned above, has received world-wide approval and has received long reviews in the scientific magazines. Chief among these, the Electrician flsondonj gives his book the highest of praise. Mr. Spooner also finds time to give an occasional lecture on his work and has several times been a speaker at Yale University and other places. ln closing the interview the writer tried to thank Miss Prescott for her willingness to give information about her nephew. She laughed and claimed it had been a pleasure. "You know", she said, "I'm so very proud of him that talking about him is a pleasure to me and I'm very much afraid that I say too much in his praise." :Xfter looking over his record we are inclined to doubt that last for we feel that another alumnus of Edward Little has made his mark in the world a most noteworthy one. Harrison Greenleaf, '28 PAGE ONE HUNDRED SIX .f"'l. S Q-ff 5 d r 5.1-E174 g f q .- - 1"'1S.::2:m Yi 3 M Q f h mn, mgilillh ' MA - llll A ,+ W llll K Ac 'Q' '- Wi - I' ww E Q ll ini -Q 4 'ff s f Qwiu""llllIII!lIIII"!"' I P X U, :I ' -a XA.. ff ' "" , - 4 we-1-1 M swa y ! J NS . X MCLZ,-P 'xuims ' .xgf,.,,1.---"--'QW b Nm, L ii. f .'f.f'97if IFGE THE 1928 ORACLE THE 1928 HALL OF FAME llihen it came to a question of the girl who had done the most for E. L. Martha lVebber's work on the girls' council brought her in ahead of the field. She's Miss 1928! Give her a hand! For the best athlete there was no competition, of course Phyllis Abbott takes that without a struggle. The problem of personal pulchritude was serious. -lean Fosdick took the hand painted powder-puff but Eleanor Robie was hot on her heels. ' Says we-"lVho's the most popular girl in school?" Bass and tenor chorus-"Dot Gould! ! !" Miss Shackford and Miss Robie were the two place takers in the skyscraper contest. julia over-came. Strange to say, Miss Pomeroy seems to be the shortest girl in sight. Theresa Jewett walked away with the title of class vamp without a dis- senting vote. Young man, go west-or watch your step! Ruth Barrell's class standing gave her the right to 'the title of most bril- liant. . The court was out three days while Letha Bedell and Goldie Bloom talked at each other. At the end of that time Goldie ran out of material. Letha as you have no doubt noticed, is still talking. Speaking of Paris, Jean Fosdick won the distinction of being the best dressed. Margaret Renwick took second place. Priscilla Xlfebster knew four jokes that Barbara Maxwell hadn't even heard of, so she takes the crown of lVittiest. Class grind went to Miss Robie with Miss Barrell studying away close behind. The Class Infant is Miss Simion. Ness's regular presidency of the class since the Sophomore Year brought him the honorary title of Mr. 1928. Give him a hand! Eighty votes gave Gamage the laurel wreath of the Best Athlete. A hot argument gave the final result of Handsomest Man to Jacobs. VVinner's solid good nature brought him the coveted title of Most Popular. When it was a question of giants, Ervin Allen looked down and took the cup up to the clouds with him. Red Parker and Oscar Miller had it hot and heavy until Oscar was caught bending his knees. Parker is the Little Guy for this class. PAGE ONE HUNDRED EIGHT THE 1928 ORACLE When we said, "Don Juan" Vosmus answered for Class Sheik. Goodkowsky's valedictory gave him Most Brilliant. They started up Hasham and Gerry but Hasham talked Gerry to a stand- still. Long may he rave! Enter the tailor's models. A speck of dust on jacob's tie gave Allen the decision. Wendell Ray's title to Class Grind was challenged only by Goodkowsky. Gerry wisecracked his way to the lead for lrVittiest with Yeaton's joke column bringing him in second. Flanders and Steele are undoubtedly the class babies. Take your choice. If you want a thing well done, cook it yourself. Despise not the lowly-the under jaw does all the work. A: "W'hat's plaster of Paris?" B: "Face Powder." Person: "W'hat does a Christmas tree stand for?" Next Person: "XVell, it would look sort of silly lying down." And then there is the lady who had a sheet iron Elizabeth and called it Ophelia Bumps. Miss Alley: "Now-er-take the sentence, 'He walked with a swinging gait'. Now that wouldn't be an ablative of comparison, would it?" Pupil: "VVhy not? How did he walk? He walked like a swinging gate !" Soupy: "VVhat do you say to shaking hands?" .Akers: "Too many cigarettes." .Give a fool enough rope and he'll either hang himself or die from smoking. Stranger: 'Wvhy do all the girls gather around Vosmus?" Senior: "He carries a pocket mirror." Most people are like an eg, two full of themselves too hold enny moar. .. a fakt, Josh Billings The Chinese situation is gettinggserious, we've got to try another laundry. He: "Have you heard thestory about the traveling salesman and the old maid?" She Cblushingj: "Ei-. .yes, yes .... of course!" Him: "Well, would you mind telling it to me? I haven't." PAGE ONE HUNDRED NINE THE 1928 ORACLE Traveler: "Had I better take the Maine Central to Portland?" Us: "By all means, we're sick of it here!" The pathetic part of it is, that final exams are final. Her: "VVhat is the silliest thing in the world?" Him: "A woman." Her: "W'hat about a man?" Him: "VVell, after a woman a man is even sillier than that." "Drop me a line soon," sez he as he fell overboard. "I flunked in Math, I Hunked in Chem," The boy said with a hiss, 'Tm looking for The guy that said That ignorance is bliss." A: "I sprang from a line of peers." Z: "lNell I jumped off a dock once myself." Caesar: "Aestatum l" Vergil: "I finish 'em!!" A Ford fold stylej is a car you push up hill with your left foot. lst Inmate: "I-Ii! D0n't spit on the floor!" 2nd Editor: "VVhat's the matter? Floor leak?" And then we have the one about the absent-minded sea-captain who cut off his coat and hung his whiskers on the back of a chair to keep their shape. XVhen longer assignments are made, Edward Little will make them. The trouble with the present type of mirror is, that it tells the whole truth and nothing but the truth. Now and then we feel inclined to speak to the Chem Lab about Listerine. VVe advise the habitual use of glasses by all our readers, as drinking from the bottle is very unsanitary. Innocent Bystander: "My good man, you had better take the street car home." ' Gent holding up lamp-post: "Awe-whasha ushe? Wife Wouldn' let me me .... hic. .keep it ina houshef' "D'ye know, Sandy, for two cents I'd throw this penny away l" PAGE N HUND E TEN THE 1928 ORACLE Qibffemoirs THE 1928 ORACLE ACKNOWLEDGMENT HE management of the 1928 Oracle takes this opportunity to express its sincere appreciation to those who have aided in making this publication a successful one. efbferrill Z7 'Webber Go. czffhe Qmcle ,Staff Goombs Engraving Go. Tora Glarlc Gash Cgfawy L. 'Plummer Qur Qldafertisers G WELVE ::1:::-oze-:c:c::T. 1 in-ici 1oioio2'-'1c-'-c-f-c---A-c-A-9101010101 Qgldfueftisements o1oio1c---j-'--'-'--:1---'--'-a-a-------11o1o1o THE 1928 ORACLE he cover for this annual was created by The fDafUiCl ollo 0. 2857 N. Western Avenue I-, u I Chicago, Illinois I l lllllll ' IIIIIIIIIIII lllllllllllllllllllll IlllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII Y llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll i ll , - errill ebber I S ll E' ll PRINTERS I: Paper Rulers H ' OOSE LEAF DEVICES - ,, IISLANKS, BLANK BOOKS BO0kbmde1'S ll BINDERS, BOOKLETS H INVITATIONS, PROGRAMS ,, SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS 11 ll E i Tlgglliggsli Located at 95-99 Main Street Entrance Number 99 n E 165 A AUBURN, MAINE 2 IIIIIIII Ojjl-LIIIIIIIWWMICjIImIBBmWfiIBBIIEiiBfBi" THE 1928 ORACLE HM Gomplete iBanking ,Se'rfuice' LEWISTON TRUST COMPANY X . 1 55' zu., X fly, U. 1 X. .... b swf ' f ,L ll 3 A, N z s TO E 2 K 3' ' J -X ' . 4' ff-, . w 2 wi: avi . Tm' Wh .N FLYING CLOUD - WOLVERINE SPEED WAGON 'Distributed by DARLING AUTOMOBILE COMPANY, Inc dluburnmdlugustaf,fBango1' THE 1928 ORACLE Walk in Constant Comfort and Constant Style The seven famous style and comfort features are built into every pair assuring Style plus Comfort for every afternoon or evening occasion. CONSTANT COMFORT and CONSTANT STYLE Shoes made by AULT-WILLIAMSON SHOE CO. of Auburn -- and solcl exclusively in Lewiston by LAMEY - WELLEHAN Good ,Shoes and Stockings cofqgfggpi ' COM ro RT 1 A W - '-B ',,.5I,Y,!:Ef, 110 Lisbon Street, Lewiston, Me. 5 T Complizmsnts of Patromze 657143 Our qirstfcvflulnwn Tffrust Go. Advertisers I , THE 1928 ORACLE REMINGTON RAND BUSINESS SERVICE SYSTEMS DIVISION Remington Typewriter Dalton Adding Machine Kalamazoo Loose Leaf Library Bureau Rand Kardex Baker Vawter Safe-Cabinet F. H. MACOMBER Representative Telephone 1105 eau 4040 Union Square Tffaxi Go. 171 MAIN STREET I LEWISTON, MAINE . 24 Hour Service 25 cents Local Rate, TI-IE VINCENT CO. 'wholesale Grocers And Bottlers of Coca-Cola and Soft Drinks 32 PULSIFER STREET AUBURN, IXTAINE BERRY PAPER CO. your Stationer KODAKS, PHOTO SUPPLIES PARTY DECORATIONS and FAVORS OFFICE SUPPLIES 49 Lisbon Street, Lewiston Merrow Packing Co. " PINE TREE" BRAND BACON, HAMS - SAUSAGES 16-18 Hutchins Street .AUBURN, IWIAINE PA Phone, 2345 eny's iBeauty Tarlor A Beauty Aid for Every Need 'why not a 'Pennanent 'wave for Graduation? 68' Broad Street Auburn Maine Comjllimcnts of Boston Tea Store S. S. WOODBURY Proprietor 18 LISBON STREET LEWISTON, MAINE Twin' City Tire Co. H YALE BATTERIES ' Battery Charging and Repairing 118 Main Street Auburn, Maine D SEVENTEEN THE 1928 ORACLE L. W. Haskell SL Co. 'Tlumbing U Kitchen Colurnishings Cyfeating 105 IYIAIN STREET EXUBURN, BIAINE MELLEN T. DOWN ING Gonfectioner and Gaterer NVE MAKE OUR OWN ICE CREAM Ojvf1o.Tr'fv .EIIIIPIHVI Hall Our Qine C3f'and-Tfailored Clothes LEIGH'S are the las? word in Qasllionable dlttire A May we not demonstrate this for you ? A. L. PIPER SL CO. Cyfmdifs Cl SPCCMIID' cG'ClilOTS AUBURN, MAINE AQADT-im' STREET Fw efbffowzson CBOT ,Shoe qkzpairing He Uses the Best GUARANTEED WORKINIIANSHIP 52 H A M PSU IRE STRICET E. ARNOLD CO. C. C. ARNOLD, Mgr. Plumbing HEATING SHEET METAL WORK 73 Main Street AUBURN PAGE ONE HUND COME TO THE LAUREL SHOP CJ'o'r your CJancy Groceries Qline Gonfecrionery and Ice Greanu GEORGE W. BARROWCLOUGI-I gfggngs 297 Main Street C0Illf7Il.II1CIIfS of 5eafuey's Soda ,Shop THE SWEETEST WORDS EVER SPOKEN "G3fave a ,Seaoeys JNkedl1am" 240 COURT STREET AUBURN IGHTEEN A 'fs THE 1928 ORACLE COII1f'1fIlIL'lIf5 of THCRNES LUNCH All Home Cooking Agents for LOVELL Sv. COVEL'S MASTERPIECE CHOCOLATES S8 Court Street HARRY PLUMMER Thotographer Telephone 909 124 Lisbon Street Lewiston HAMMCND BRUS. Thotographers Telephone 372-M 133 Lisbon Street Lewiston ty4lal9arnLuncl1 AUBURN'S CLEANEST AND MOST SANITARY RESTAURANT C0llIfYHllIf'HfS of CJ. E. fainter Go. D., L. MITCHELL jeweler and Gptometrist FINE XVATCH REPAIRING A SPECIALTY 84 Court Street Auburn, Maine fD0ra Glark Gash Photographer 4 139 Main Street Tel. 228 get the eilfodem Girl Graduate Ml Smart, 9NQ3w Elgin., This is a new watch in colors for the girl. lts smart distinctive fea- tures reHect her ideas of what the modern time piece should be. Decide on the newest Elgin now and have it saved for graduation. WILLS SL HICKS, jewelers XVARD KILGORE, Prop. 94 Court Street Auburn, Maine P E ONE U D NINETE THE 1928 ORACLE , National Shoe and Leather iBankT AUBURN, MAINE COIIIPII-ll1t'IIfS of iBcwnstone - Osgood Go. jewelers ccelilka 50 LISBON STREET LEWISTON, KIAINE MRS. W. H. RECORD Ghiropody e9h'fanicu1'ingn,Shampooing . e7XCarcelling C54 qwend Phone 3577 for Appointment 17 High Street AUBURN Compliments of HIGGINS SL STONE Caine Groceries ' OUR SPECIALTY SIMMONS SL HAMMOND .xasQLI-XT! Ml MMLIA MSLKRCN Cuvxcll IC! CRLKM lxxwxlm' PRUNTDTING I'IIl ISI UI' PVR! .xxnxx'lw1xmuNlI ii. IICE Q: I32 EAM QV f-1?he?Ith Fifi - 'I THE 1928 ORACLE Straw Hats Shoes Graduation Suits Graduation Ties Shirts u u COBB-MORRIS CO. c-A ,Safe fPlace to Grade AUBURN Student's Suits With Two Pairs Trousers 525.00 5527.50 529.50 Graduation Suits S2950 White Flannel Trousers L. E. Flanders GL Co. 62 CoUR'r STREET AUBURN SOMETHING NEW ffilfniaaf NUTTER'S Our ever changing stock due to our rapid turnover, presents to the eye fresh, -attractive-up-to-the-niinute- merchandise, that makes your visit worthwhile, whether you purchase or not. Over 80 different shades of silk Hosiery. Prices ranging from 50C up to 32.50, pair. Beautiful as well as practical Corset Garments, suitable for all figures, Miss or Matron. From 151.00 up to 3312.50 Our pure silk and rayon underwear embraces many attractive and useful garments that delight the wearer. The very latest styles in Silk Dresses made from printed Yo-San, Rajahs and Crepes. Many beautiful acces- sories that harmonize, such as Silk Scarves, Umbrellas, Gloves, Neck- laces, Bags, Jewelry, Etc. L . C . N U T T E R 74 Main Street, Auburn, Maine Qompliments of Gonanfs ,Shoe ,Store PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE THE '1928 ORACLE L3 ynthia Sweets and Durancl's ' U Eine Candies PACKARUS Elm 636014522 HE most homelike Hotel in Maine, noted for its excellent table, fine service, cleanliness, where your bus- iness is appreciated. Table a la carte, rooms from 51.50 to 53.00 per clay single. W. E. LAWLESS The KRQXAGU ,SIOTC Prgpfietof The Clharm of the Sweet C1171 Clfaduafe Moran-I-lermanw How much of. that Charm depends on her Graduation Bouquet! YOL R order, placed with us NOXV assures YOL' a bouquet, correct in every detail-one you'll be proud to carry. i' Be the FIRST girl in the Class of 1928 to start Hlling your Gradua- tion Book a clever feature, exclusive with us, which comes to you with our compliments when you place your order. GEO. M. ROAK CO. qloriftsfv 50 Court Street, AUBURN, MAINE Phone Connection FINE TURN SHOES AUBURN, MAINE PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO Q THE 1928 ORACLE YOUNG MEN 16 to 18 Years of Age Should Attend the Leaders Conference Y.M.C.A. CAMP June 23d to 30th Qompliments of WELLS SPORTING GOODS CO. COURT STREET AUBURN -L-Q---no-- GAS---C-AS M Perfect Fuel Clean- Efficient- Convenient- Inexpensive- Best in every way LEWISTON GAS LIGHT CO. GAS--GAS QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ- AUBURN FREE PRESS 109 MA New Equipment N T e ew yp Prompt Printing Service IN STREET, AUBURN Telephone 1180 THE 1928 ORACLE STYLE -- QUALITY-iVALUE -Q B33 ang- Peclc's Service has a background of nearly half a century's growth and your shopping I satisfaction is assured by the fundamental policy,"'Peck's Is NQUBT Knoluingly Undersoldn We welcome you to 'KThe Little Visit "The Sunshine Room" with Home that Peck's Built" its delightful display of Third Floor Summer Furniture oomlvs Engraving QQ. fPl1oto Engraversfv 22,28 e9Xfain ,Streew Lewiston, e7b'Caine2 1 1 1, -4- : 11 nu 'Y .11 .v 511 x I :'1-1 f P: '. aq, -, 'wi .4 1--1-1 .J TT 051, .L jx' :g .V4 vi L V 1 Q . w .r,.,.. , ., . , x V... I nw , Tv rw Q-. , ,, . , .gfiw --'w4.t'g' " - .N V- 1. 5 53'- ew Wt- , ,. f-rm ,W -1 u VMS? 'Q' t V-' ws- - .9 ,A ." ,Q . :'L':i'::- ftsj , :Rig fx -fu., ., W' 3".4Z1,5g3g3,rR Tigxik-1L"f A A ' ' '::'?'LTg 'KP'--" gf "-332' -J 'f ,y f.1,'i,p'l,i-:L -71 sie' 4'1EFS. 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Suggestions in the Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) collection:

Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.