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

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 168

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1933 volume:

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W . uf- ' p , K , 'L 1 1' ,I Q 1 f 1 Y xl , lg 1 f rf . Y .i 4,4 14:1 'A' , N ..- 1 X, 1 ,r-,., - ,L 1 gi... L. as f. X n CX9?-I QZTJC'Y9QZ5C'Y9CX9QZ5C'Y9QZ5f?9GZTJ CfbC-X9QI'bC'X9CK?b 'A 'X9QfBC"X9QfbCAX9QI-D C756 ll ll I-5C-X9QfbCAS9Qf3CAX9C ECm5C-QJQ!-DC-XQC?-DCAX9 ll U CCI571e Oraclo I 1553 an 1 'Published Ty THE SENIOR CLASS OF EDWARD LITTLE HIGH SCHOOL Charles A. Pomeroy - Th H Bassett 2 Editors j h A G leaf, Manage Thirty-qourth year of fljublication GXJQZBGXJLIOC3JLIDC-XJQTJLZOGXJQIDGXJLZS fxqorewordfv Ga! XGD N order that there be some official record of the fs- gl doings of the class of '33, we, the members of the 1933 Oracle Staff, present this, our annual Year Book. It is our hope that this book will If 'ff come to mean something more than simply a means of momentary amusement, that it will come to be representative of those things which were nearest our hearts as youths. We hope our humble endeavors may do justice to the undertaking which we have been 'chosen to carry out. GijLfQC-IRYDC-GC-SSW? CYIQGE-JQIJQZQGRYJC-2965-JCvlQGS-DQ O . Y .. i QfBCAX9Qfbc'X9QfbC"X9QfbC?I6bCAXSJC-'1Auc'X9Q1Abc"X9Qibc'Xg fxcyflrrangementfv DEDICATION ORGANIZATIONS FACULTY SPORTS CLASSES LITERARY SENIOR JoKES JUNIOR ADVERTISEMENTS SOPHOMORE FRESHMAN S xx' .. ...., E CENTRAL THEME BEFORE 1833 PAGE FOUR NEVER MORE THY CAMPUS MAY WE ROAM ELBRIDGE PITCHER fx,fDeCliCcltiOnfv X l is with sincere feeling that we, the class of '33, Z . 1 . . X- J dedicate this Oracle to a man who has instilled one of usg to a man who has given his time and 'l G5 GD fp ' .L . .. . his own spirit into the hearts of each and every TIG gl? "dl . . . . 'gf 'if his energies willingly and cheerfully, who has inspired many of us to a love of music through his earnest endeavorsg to a man who had made a place for himself in the hearts of students as the inost likable, the inost enduring, the niost patient man we have ever been privileged to meet, Mr. Fllhridge Pitcher. PAGE FIVE MR. FREDERICK BRYANT mvflclqnofwledgementfv K, IQMBICRS of the class of 1933 wish tu taker this oppfntuiiity of extemliiig thanks :mil appre- V: ion to Mr. Bryant fm' thc g'1'CZlt sviwicc ht- ' , zs clone us, in lualciug possihlc mzmv uf mir P . il MA i- . K j I ti it X if h 1 L f ideas fm' grachlutitm exercises. NXT zilsu wish to thank him for the spirit which he has flisplnyt-ml, fm' lhe willingness with which he helped us cuvh :md eva-i'y mic. PAGE SIX C. HERBERT TAYLOR mcflclgnowledgementm HE members of the class of '33 join in extending sincere thanks to Principal C. Herbert Taylor for the patient, sympathetic spirit which he has shown during the two years in which we have 5 1 been associated with him. His careful guid- ance, his clear understanding of our problems, and his policy of giving' a square deal to all have combined to make him one of the most loved and admired men with whom we have come i11 contact. There will always be sincere feeling of pride and respect for our C. Herbert. PAGE SEVEN K .1 me7XCy Ciifirilmte to the Cgeaclierm QIECK-DKXQ , HER E will be no moratorium on education. A mora- ' ' torium on education would mean a moratorium on gl X civilization. 'llhis is one of the reasons why teachers inf 15,9 " af ? as it becomes aware of the services and sacrifices of 1 N 1 S l -X .4 - n ll will continue the schools, pay or no pay. The nation, t ' i teachers and of the great significance of their courage and far- sightedness, will show the appreciation that it has shown to its soldiers who sacrificed their lives for their country. In the crisis of the seventies, l was amazed, as a boy, at the sacrifices made by the pioneer teacher of that day. Since then, l have observed that whether in time of famine or in time of plenty, the teacher has lived, not for self, bu,t for the children and the community. l have noticed that the selfish man or woman seldom remains long in the profession. VVhen the terrible days of the Vvorld VVar came upon us. who led in food conservation? Vvho led in the sale of liberty bonds? XYho led in collecting food. clothing, and funds for the Red Cross? Vvho kept the schools going, whether funds were available or not? And what of the teachers of today? 'llhey are serving in a worse crisis than ever before. Their responsibility is greater. linvironment is more destructive in its elfect on children. 'l'he teacher-load is almost doubled. In spite of all this, the teacher is again leading in welfare activities. 'llhere may be a delay in pay-a month or six monthsfor the pay may be cut oh' for the year, yet the work of the school goes on! NYho is it that reniovcs gloom from the lives of children who come from homes filled with sorrow and suffering because of the depression? Wiho is it that inspires children with courage and ambition? NN'ho teaches them to look for- ward to better days? XYho is it that is saving' civilization in these dark hours? All honor, therefore, to the teacher of 1933! Your courage and your devotion stand out as the safeguard of our democ- racy and as the hope of the nation! tl. VV. CRABTRIQIQ. Secretary of the National liducation Association. PAGE EIGHT PAGE NINE QI, 1, ,--Y ACUL -i K f , 1 .1145 ZX: xr 3 A Y 'af PAGE ELEVEN at 1 I mqdoultyf MlSS ALLEY: Miss Alley is one of our most popular teachers. She has never been known to lose her temper even at the most trying class. She has a vast knowledge of Latin, a portion of which, at least, she manages to instill into the least receptive mind. MISS BLAGDON: Miss Blagdon has done wonders with the girls' gym classes. In the past two years she has built up the Girls' Athletic Association from a declin- ing institution to a Hourishing' organization. MRS. BOVVEN: This is Mrs. Bowen's first year at Edward Little. At hrst we stood greatly in awe of the tall, striking ladyg but our awe has gradually lessened to due respect. She has a very subtle sense of humor a11d is most proficient at putting' wise-guy Sophoniores in their place. ROBERT CHANI DLER: Mr. Chandler has a dry humor which enlivens his Chemistry classes not a little. He confesses to a distaste for the feminine sex and thinks Colby is the best college ever. MISS CORNFORTH: Outside of class, students find it hard to realize that Miss Cornforth is a teacher, rather than one of their own group. In spite of the fact that she is 2111 English teacher tand English teachers die youngj, she can walk circles and talk circles around the best of us. She is peculiarly adept in telling the difference between actual knowledge and bluff Cask melj. VVe understand she has a passion for walking' in the cemetery with C. Herbert. CFor further information, see Don VVebberlj MlSS DAVIS : VVe always thought Miss Davis was our pal, and then she went and left us for a man! XN'e hope you don't regret it. No kidding though, E. L. misses you but wishes you the greatest success in your new "undertaking", PAGE TWELVE LINXYC Ji JIJ IJVVHLLEY: "Zeke" is slow but sureia typical Yankee. Ile turns out A-l football teams and in spite of his aversion to speaking at assemblies, can, upo11 due provocation, speak to his Classes in a very forceful manner. MISS ICNNVRIGHT: Miss linxvrightys classes are among the most outstanding at lf. I.. XYithout seeming to force learning into one, she nevertheless, manages to make her lessons so clear that one cannot help leaving lidward Little en- riched by his French with Miss Enxvrigllt. MISS HATCH: Miss Hatch came to us from XVebster. As Faculty Adviser for the "Station" she has been most eflicient. She is also very well-lilced by her classes. MlSS HUSKINS: Miss Hnskins reminds ns, somehow, ol a robin. She is always so jolly and full of life. Her classes are devoted to her, and small wonder, for she is one of the most capable teachers at E. L. Miss JORIJJXN: Miss 'lordan is one of our best-loved teachers. She has the rare ability of making the stupidest student yvork, by assuming that he is brilliant. As a Dramatic Club Coach, she can't be beaten. M RS. li ENN ICDY : Mrs. Kennedy is our best pal. She certainly can put English across To her pupils. She has an MA. degree from Columbia. She takes such an interest in her pupils that they just can't help loving "Aunt Anna". PAGE THIRTEEN al , 4 ,iw I MISS IJHEUREUX: Once again Miss I,'Heureux is back at E. L. She is very brilliant, and our French Department is indeed fortunate in having so capable a teacher take the place of Miss Davis. MISS LORING: NVe are sincerely grateful to Miss Loring for her unselhsh cooperation in all the projects we have undertaken during our high school career. Some of us who have had the privilege of being in her classes will always remember those Monday morning sessions. MISS MacFARLAND: When Miss Maclrarland was at the hospital this winter, we found out how valuable she really is twith all due respect to Miss Briggs-IJ. MISS MILLER: This seems to be Miss Miller's last year with us, since she has decided to take dictation from some doctor for the rest of her life. Her classes will certainly miss herg and all Edward Little will miss her jolly smile. MISS NORVVOOIJ: VVe can see Miss Norwood as a college President's wife. Gracious, lovely, she has made many friends in Auburn. MISS PERKINS: Miss Perkins keeps the best discipline in class-and can she squelch gum chewers. But she's not always that way. Outside of school she is a peachg and inside school, makes her History Classes as interesting as it is possible for History Classes to be. PAGE FOURTEEN nt. .1 ,..-v Y MISS PIERCE: Miss Pierce is very popular with the Home Economics Dept. She is always ready to help anyone with a costume for the gym exhibit, the operetta, or for the spring wardrobe, as the case may be. MISS PULSIFER: Many of our successful young secretaries owe their start to Miss Pulsifer. May she Continue to train efficient stenographers. MISS PURVIS: Miss Purvis is one of our most attractive faculty members. She has such expressive eyes and the Garbo voice. She is very popular with her classes, and during this last year has shown great ability as a Dramatic Club Coach. MISS RICE: Miss Rice has quite the bluest eyes, but in spite of her feminine appear- ance keeps strict discipline. She is one of our most brilliant young teachers. and although somewhat reserved, has made a host of friends at Ifdward Little. MR. TAYLOR: "Red" has the faculty of being able to shape the rawest material into a team and a good one, too. His Commercial Law Classes are said to be a "snap" Cfor A studentsj and he tells the best jokes. MR. YEATON: By rights, Mr. Yeaton should be a country squire. But as a teacher, he seems to be in his element. Kindly, benevolent, I am sure we are all glad of having come into contact with so fine a personality. PAGE FIFTEEN at 3 Q3 115 'S L Cul! SEMORS CHARACTER. DEPENDABILITY. STURDINESS. STRENGTH PAGE SIXTEEN I il p-.-f-- - Sclzalastic Pauline Turner Evelyn Morrow Ruth Clough Lillian Hobbs Fern Coombs Susan Bisbee Florence McGlinchey Frances Cartland Jeanette Levasseur Eudora Ashton 4 Jrris Vllalton Byron Ames, Oration 4 . l1.rcc'11f11'c XlillllZll11 Richards Charles Pomeroy Eleanor Strauss .Sifuclvuf Council Cushman Abbott Raechel Childs XVilliam Richards Gordon VVindle G1'rl.r' Council Betty Barton Esta Lelansky Barbara Vllhite Oracle Cushman Abbott Eudora Ashton Jane Ault Theresa Bassett Freeman Berry Susan Bisbee Philip Bower Carlton Brown Frances Cartland Raechel Childs Ruth Clough Louise Cobb Irene Cook O CX, 3nlOTS.f5 CLASS LUMINARIES or 1933 lrving Ellingwood Kathleen Flagg Azel Faunce Kenneth Green Jolm Greenleaf Elsie Hatch Mary Kenney Esta Lelansky Evelyn Merrow Charles Pomeroy Ernest Reidman Juliette Reny XVilliam Richards Yolande Saindon Eleanor Strauss Maxine Thornton Pauline Turner Albert Vincent Gordon VVindle Richard Vlling Station. Cushman Abbott Jane Ault Theresa Bassett Raechel Childs Ruth Clough John Greenleaf Evelyn Merrow Charles Pomeroy Juliette Reny Vllilliam Richards Eleanor Strauss Pauline Turner Gordon Wlindle Debate Charles Pomeroy Pauline Turner Public Sficaileiug Annette Gorman Anne Lavin Charles Pomeroy Drama Jane Ault Theresa Bassett Philip Bower Frances Cartland Raechel Childs NVilliam Cluff Clarence Cole Irene Cook Fern Coombs Earl Dyer Annette Gorman John Greenleaf Elsie Hatch Barbara Kenney Mary Kenney Paul LaFleur Esta Lelansky Henry Lowell Gerald McGilvery Florence McGlinchey Arland Meade Evelyn Merrow Anna Parmalee Hadley Perkins Charles Pomeroy Juliette Reny Albert Vincent Orris Waltoii Gordon Wiiiclle Richard Vlling Dean Wlinslow Football 'Wilfred Benoit Carlton Brown Pasquale Capano Rocco Capano Carol Magno Oren Magno Harry Myrick Duane Nichols Charles Pomeroy PAGE SEVENTEEN Ernest Reidman Vtlilliam Richards Gordon XYindle Baskeflulll Frank Apsega Myer Goldman Manager Kornahrens Duane Nichols Ernest Reidman ll'l11fc1' Sports Gordon XVindle Freeman Berry Sw1'111111i11g Carlton Brown John Greenleaf Charles Lelansky Richard Stone C0111ll'lfl'llt'l?lIlCl'lt Clarence Cole, Prophet Esta Lelansky, Prophetess Gordon XVindle, Presentation of Gifts llascball Reidman Poirier U. Magno Strout R. Capano Lelansky Track XN'indle Ry-an Seaver Woodbury CHARLES CUSHMAN ABBOTT, JR., "Cash" Born Auburn, May 15, 1915 Silly old smoothie-likes his women old-fashioned - tells fast jokes - loves cheese crackers - quite sensitive - swell sense of humor - smokes a pipe. Baseball 45 Hockey Z, Tennis 1, 2, 35 Track 2, Winter Sports 1, Z, 3, 4, Student Council 3, 4, President 45 Golf 33 Press Association 3, 43 Oracle Staff 43 Station Staff 3, 45 Committee on E. L. Night 4, Graduation Committee 45 Class Marshal 3. MARJORIE ARLENE ADAMS, "Mt1I'fjiF', Born Auburn, December 20, 1915 Come on 'fess up. "Margie", What has changed you so since you joined Minot Center grange? We're all guessing. Drawing 1, Z. RICHARD WILLIAM ADAMS, "Dick" Born Auburn, August 4, 1912 Has aversion to studying - full of fun - Mr. Bryant's right-hand man. Baseball 15 Winter Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Track Zg Football 1, 23 Rifle Club 2, 3. BASIL McFARLIN AKERLEY, "Jock" Born New Castle, N. B., July 16, 1916 Akerley Sz Adams - passion for work CU - what would Miss Huskins do without him? PAGE EIGHTEEN PAULINE FRANCES ALLEN, "Polly" Born Biddeford, july 31, 1914 Very sl1y - good student - has steady boy friend - may have lost her temper once - doubtful - very poised - make a good secretary. Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Home Economics Club 3. BYRON GARCELON AMES, "By" Born Auburn, November 23, 1916 Byron comes in pretty handy when there is any shooting to be done. We hope he can shoot along the path to success as well. Track 2, Rifle Club 2, 3, 4, President 4, Winter Sports 45 Oracle Staff 4. KENNETH WILLIAM ANDREWS, "Kay" Born Auburn, May 27, 1914 Believe it or not, he is the fellow with a conscience. Hi, Sailor! Band 3, 4, Orchestra 13 Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Library Proctors' 3, 45 Dramatic Club 45 Drawing 2, 3, Operetta 3. EVERETT LESLIE ANGEVINE, "Angy" Born Upton, May 22, 1915 The still waters under the bridge of Time have shown us that Angevine is a very friendly and de- pendable fellow. PAGE NINETEEN FRANK A. APSEGA, "Shaga" Born Lewiston, january 1, 1915 Frank's intelligent silence in the classroom is sur- passed only by his ability to play basketball as it was intended to be played. Basketball 3, 45 Football 2, 3, 4. ELDRETH MELVIN ARNOLD, "Red" Born Auburn, November 24, 1915 "Red" is a quiet and peaceful chap - a flaming red head - gets his history a month behind -- aspires to be a plumber. EUDORA BELLE ASHTON, "D0di" Born Brockton, Mass., August 2, 1916 Small people are apt to get lost among the dark corridors of E. L. You love to be told about your petiteness, dou't you, "Dodi"? Just remember the old saying, "Good things come in small packages". Glee Club 35 Oracle Staff 4. Tenth Honor. ALMA LOUISE AUGER, "Al" Born Auburn, March 10, 1913 Alma is our model student. She is quiet, and un- obtrusive. Here's luck in your future career. Harmony 4. PAGE -rwsm-v at . .n JANE BOWEN AULT Born Ellsworth, September 1, 1915 Facing jane Ault - languid - lazy - extravagant - .tactfully tactless - dramatic - makes elegant divinity fudge - fiunking geometry - swell kid. RiHe Club 23 Girls' Athletic Association 3, 43 Glee Club 23 Girls' Council 33 Library Proctors' 2, 33 Treasurer 33 Dramatic Club 43 Press Association 3, 43 Oracle Staff 43 Station Staff 3, 43 Operetta 33 1-lead of Sport 43 Drawing 2. RALPH EDWIN GILMORE BAILEY, JR., "Reg" Born Portland, February 14, 1914 V Tall - cracks jokes - big feet - wears checkered Jacket - make a good Fuller Brush man. Basketball 13 Track 13 Glee Club 43 Operetta 4. ELIZABETH A. BARTON, "Betty" Born Auburn, July 8, 1916 Full of pep, full of fun, Betty's a friend to everyone. Girls' Basketball 3, 43 Girls' Athletic Association 3, 43 Rilie Club 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Girls' Council 43 Junior-Senior Committee 3. THERESA HESTER BASSETT, "Therese" Born Lewiston, October 17, 1915 Blond - attractive - good manager - sweet work on the "Station" - in drama - speaks swell French - made hit at Orono Conference - would she like to go to Deering! - some business woman. Girls' Athletic Association 33 Rifle Club 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Harmony 33 Debating Squad 23 Dramatic Club 4: Press Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Oracle Staff, Editor-in-Chief 43 Station Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor-in-Chief 43 Senior Drama Cast 43 Ioumal- istic Conference 4g Graduation Committee 4. PAGE TWENTY-ONE WILFRED ERNEST BENOIT, "Ben" Born Poland Spring, February 18, 1915 One of E. L.'s esteemed football players. His future lies in Durantg his past -- who knows? Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Hockey 25 Baseball 43 Basket- ball lg Winter Sports 1, 2, 3, 45 Swimming 4. ALBERTA BERRY, "Al" Born Auburn, january 19, 1916 Small - blond - pleasing personality - goes with "Chuck" Poirier - good student - very sweet. Glee Club 3, Drawing Z, 3, 4. EDITH BERRY, "Berry" Born East Auburn, November 23, 1914 Another girl that Cupid's arrow has hit. Edith has decided to enter the bonds of matrimony. We wish her happiness. Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Library Proctors' 4. SUSAN MAE BISBEE, "Suv" Born Canton, May 6, 1915 "lt is said that great things are found in small bundles." This may be rightfully said about Susan. She will be a power in any field of endeavor. Girls' Basketball lg Glee Club 1, 33 Dramatic Club 4: Oracle Staff 43 Operetta 3. Sixth Honor. PAGE TWENTY -TWO at . 1 CHESTER C. BIXBY, "Box" Born Auburn, August 28, 1915 Has a Nash - loves it like a brother - talks much - makes witty remarks in English - perse- vering - ought to make a success of life. Basketball 2, 3: Tennis 1. 2, 35 Golf 3, 4: Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Operettzi 3. MAI.COLlVl GEORGE BLAISDELL, "MGI" Born Greene, May 17, 1915 Tallest boy in class - very shy - probably some day he will be a well known economist. PHILIP NICHOLS BOWER, "Pib" Born Auburn, April 16, 1916 Have you heard "Pib" laugh? QDid I say laugh?j See him in Physics, then. Anrl can he toot a trumpet? Football, Assistant Manager 2, Track 35 Winter Sports 3, 43 Band 45 Dramatic Club 45 Oracle Staff 49 Senior Drama 4. EVELYN THELMA BOWIE, "E'z'1"' Horn Chico, California, April 9, 1915 S.nall, jolly, and cute, In every way she'll just suit. Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Home Economics Club 3, 4g l Drawing 2, 3, 4. PAGE TWENTY THREE MERRILL DUNN BRACKETT, "Crum" "Spots" Born North Yarmouth, December 9, 1914 Ventriloquist - gets thrown ont of study hall - coughs loudly - practical joker - swell egg - watery eyes - that's "Spots". Band 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Drawing 2, 3, 43 Operetta 3, 4. ERWIN SULLIVAN BRALEY, "Braley" Born Gardiner, December 20, 1915 Erwin is always ready for ahything, and he cer- tainly believes in pepping up the ten-minute study period in the morning. ERNEST VVILLARD BRIGGS, t'Maj0r" Born East Auburn, January 17, 1914 Ernest may not be very quiet in the classroom, but l1e's a great friend to the "Bowie" Csj. BETTIE BROWN, "Brownie" Horn Lewiston, December 23, 1915 Bettie is one of our star athletes although she is a one-man woman. We won't mention any names, but we heard he was captain of the football team last year. Girls' Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4, Girls' Athletic Associa- tion 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 33 Winter Sports 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 33 Music Appreciation 33 Dramatic Club 45 Home Economics Club 35 Art Club 33 Drawing 1, 2, 3, 4g Head of Horseback Riding 4. PAGE TWENTY- FOUR at 1 .. CARLTON ROGERS BROWN, "Br0'wnic" Born Portland, January 21, 1916 Wanted: girl friend. Anyone without the name of Ruth need not apply. Even if "Brownie" does play the violin - that's something t' nail t' l Football 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 3, 43 Glee Club 4, Swimming 43 Oracle Staff 45 Operetta 3, 4. CARLETON FOSTER BUBIER, "Boob" Born Auburn, November 17, 1914 Carleton is one of those quiet, he-men types. They say he has a waywith the "wimmen" Football 2, 3. DOROTHY MINNIE BUDDEN, "Dot" Born Auburn, February 10, 1915 What is this we hear about your being a man hater, Dorothy? And another thing, a good-looking lassie shouldn't be bashfv-l. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Operettzi Z. WALTER IRVTN BUNKER, "Bunk" Born Auburn, February 7, 1915 "Theoretically" speaking, Bunker is a good dancerg but speaking from experience, he dances "div1nely". Golf l, 2, 3, 4. PAGE TWENTY FIVE PAGE MARTHA ARLENE CALDWELL, "1VIac" Born Auburn, March 26, 1916 We always wondered why there were such crowds at Woolworth's 5 and 10 on Saturdays. Now we know. Fair Martha beams from behind one of the counters. Glee Club 2, 33 Drawing 1, 2, 3, 4. PASQUALE ALBERT CAPANO, "Gus" Born Auburn, April 2, 1914 just a "mite',, but dynamite on the football field. The fans invariably yell, Hwhotta man", when "Gus" hits the opposing line. Basketball 3, 43 Football Z, 3, 4. ROCCO CAPANO, "Rocco" Born Auburn, 1915 A small package cyclone. The smallest guard in captivity. But he proved to be a mainstay on the E. L. football team. "Rocco" is a real fellow, a real football player, and a good student. Class Secretary 2, 33 Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Football 2, 3, 43 Athletic Association 4. FRANCES ELAINE CARTLAND, "Fran" Born Kingfield, june 12, 1916 The fates have bestowed many talents upon "Fran", and her industry proves her worth. Good class work, pleasing singing, and an artist of merit. We all know she can draw WellCmanD. Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Rifle Club 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Harmony 33 Girls' Council 33 Library Proctors' 43 Dramatic Club 43 Executive Committee3 Art Club Z, 33 Drawing 2, 3, 43 Com- mittee of E. L. Night 33 Junior-Senior Committee 33 Operetta 3, 43 Senior Drama Cast 4. Eighth Honor. TWENTY- SIX at . .L MARGARET LOUISE CARVER, "Maggie" Born Lewiston, April 4, 1915 "Her look drew audience and attention." Margaret is our idea of what a Senior should be - dignified, clever, stndious, and good looking. Glce Club 3, Drawing 1, 3, 4. CLIFFORD HAROLD CHAPLIN, JR., "Cl1appie" "Clif" Born Auburn, February 9, 1915 "Cliff" is one of the trio of Chaplin, Bower and VVinslow who "aggravate" the teachers. We hope he can get along as well hereafter. Dramatic Club 4, Property Man of Senior Drama. YVETTE CECILE CHICOINE, "Curley" Born Livermore Falls, December 16, 1913 Yvette is one of the reasons why everyone likes to come to our school. She has a smile for everyone. Girls' Basketball 2, 33 Girls' Athletic Association 2, 33 Glee Club 2, Dramatic Club 43 Home Economics Club 25 Drawing 25 Operetta 2. Ri-XECHEL S. CHILDS, 'IRL1l',, Born Mount Vernon, 1916 Pretty little dimples, Followed by a smile, ls it any wonder That men go wild? That is our "Rae"! Girls' Athletic Association 2, 3g Executive Com- mittee 4g Glee Club 2, 3g Music Appreciation 35 Student Council, Secretary 45 Dramatic Club 45 Press Association 45 Oracle Staif, Typist 45 Station Staff 43 Home Economics Club, President 2, 3, 43 Drawing 2, 4g Graduation Committee 43 Operetta 2, Senior Drama Cast. PAGE TWENTY-SEVEN P I I PA MARIAN GREENE CHURCHILL, "Ike" Born Augusta, August 30, 1915 The goddess of music has expressed herself richly these past years, and we thank Marian for ably rep- resenting her. In as much as Marian has Wingtsj her favorite sport should be Hying. Eh? Girls' Basketball 35 Girls' Athletic Association 35 Rifle Club 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 35 Home Economics Club 45 Art Club 35 Drawing 2, 3, 45 Operetta 2, 3, 45 Maine State Orchestra 3, 4. RUTH ELEANOR CLOUGH, "C1ukie" Bom Lewiston, September 4, 1915 Well, if it isn't Ruth Clough - athletic - loads of pep - wants to reduce - would like to be tall - very impulsive - loathes bridge - quick tempered - inclined to be stubborn - makes heaps of friends - very lovable. Girls' Basketball 2, 35 Varsity 45 Girls' Athletic Association Z, Secretary-Treasurer 3, Vice-President 45 Winter Sports 3. 45 Rifle Club 25 Girls' Glee Club Z, 35 Girls' Council. Secretary-Treasurer 25 Library Proctors' 2, 35 Girls' Tennis 45 Dramatic Club 45 Press Association 3, 45 Motto Committee, President 45 Graduation Committee, President 45 Operetta 25 Oracle Staff. Associate Editor 45 Com- mittee on E. L. Night 3. Third Honor. WILLIAM MELVILLE CLUFF, "Bill" Born Auburn, February 10, 1916 A dance - a date, Perchance out late. A class - a quizz, No pass - Gee whiz. Bill" has been one of the high lights in the class of '33, Student Council 2, 35 junior Ring Committee, 35 Hi-Y Z, 3, 45 Senior :T Dramatic Club, President 45 Chairman 35 Class Marshal Drama Cast. DONALD E. CLUKEY Born Auburn, February 7, 1914 Quiet - good humored W- always busy - has many friends - sincere - deserves lots of luck. GE TWENTY-EIGHT al- .1 EDWARD ERNEST COBB, "Eddie" Born Auburn, June 1, 1917 "Eddie" is one.of the Park Ave. gang and is a leader of sports in that section. That gang has a name in amateur sports in the city. Football 3, 4, Swimming 4. LOUISE ESTELLE COBB, "Bunny" Born Auburn, January 5. 1914 Though Louise is both musical and artistic we hear wedding bells in the distance telling us that she may soon resort to house-keeping. Never mind, "Bunny", your laundry bill should be small since you will never be without "Sudds". Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Oracle Staff 49 Art Club Z, 35 Drawing 1, 2, 3, 4g Operetta 2, 3. CLARENCE IRWIN COLE, 'KCI?l!'j'H Born Auburn, September 15, 1915 The peanut with the brains of a professor, but can he act! Band 2, 3, Glee Club 3, 4, Library Proctors' 45 Dramatic Club 4g Operetta 1, 3, 45 Senior Drama Cast, Class Prophet 4. IRENE SIZELAND COOK, "Cookie" Born Auburn, October 21, 1915 Dark - vivacious - always knows the latest dirt -1 many friends - headed for Bates - very con- scientious - gay giggle. Girls' Athletic Association 13 Orchestra 35 Glee Club 2, 35 Girls' Council 23 Dramatic Club 45 Oracle Stat? 45 Gorgas Memorial Essay Contest 3. PAGE TWENTY NINE FERN COOMBS, HCU011Ib5if'U Born Auburn, April 18, 1915 If you happen to be feeling down and out, just have a chat with Fern. You will find in her an abundance of wit and mirth. Masked under this happy-go-lucky exterior is a keen mind which becomes apparent in any classroom. Agree with us, Hascall? Girls' Athletic Association lg Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Harmony 3: Dramatic Club, Treasurer 45 Drawing Z3 Operetta 35 Senior Drama Cast. Fifth Honor. ETTA BERNICE COSTON, "Shorty" Born Auburn, january 9. 1914 To be a nurse. we've heard, ls the ambition of Etta. With her sweet quiet ways. We could think of none better. Glee Club l. Z, 3, 43 Home Economics Club 43 Drawing 1, 2, 4. MARGARET EDNA CRONK, "Midgif" Horn Sabattus, 1915 Gorgeous natural wavy hair - type of girl who can walk nonchalantly into Miss Cornfortlfs room at one minute before the bell rings - charming smile - but just for Vlfiudle. Glee Club 1, 43 Music Appreciation 4. 1SAHELLE ETHEL DARLING, "Is5y" Born Lewiston, February 14, 1915 This page is too small for all the nice things we'd like to say about Isabelle. Let it suffice for us to hint that she is a good pal and a responsible Worker. PAGE THIRYY IDA DESJARDINS Born Stony Creek, Conn., June 11, 1914 She's quiet, that's true, But helpful to you. Glee Club 3. JANE ELLEN DEWHURST, "Nellic" Blackburn, England, September 2, 1914 We know "Nellie" as a quiet, modest young lady. But you know the old saying, "Still water runs deep". Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Music Appreciation 33 Home Economics Club, Vice-President 2, 3, 45 Drawing 23 Operetta 2. ARIETTA BERTHA DORSAY, "Erin" Born Lisbon Center, July 20, 1912 "When she's good, she's very good" - we never saw her otherwise. Which shall it be, Arietta, a saleswoman or a sweet wife? Glee Club 2, 3, 4g Home Economics Club 45 Oper- etta Z. WILLIAM DEXTER DUNLOP, "Bill" Born Camden, January 18, 1915 Edward Little's Calvin Coolidge - slow - witty - clever - most deliberate - drives big car - famous in American History classes for dry humor - the kind who amounts to something. PAGE THIRTY-ONE liT'1','X DURANT, "Et" Born Middleboro, Mass., January 19, 1914 "Willie" come, or "Willie" go. What a problem! But leave it to Etta to solve. Rifle Club 4. IRVING VERNON ELLINGWOOD, 'fM1lj9"! Born West Paris, 1915 Mere words can't express the feeling we have for Irving. Good natured and friendly. And as for music, Irving is always there. Baseball 4, Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 43 Music Appreciation 4, Oracle Staff 4, Dramatic Club 4, l-li-Y 45 Operetta 3, 43 Rifle Club 2. PRISCILLA GRANT EMERY, "PHI", "Prissiej' Born Auburn, September 30, 1912 Small - auburn hair - friendly - good temper. We wish you the best of luck, "Pril". Glee Club 3. 45 Music Appreciation 3. JUNE ELIZABETH ENMAN, "lumen Born Upton, December 24, 1914 We think you're happy, wild, and young, Because you've laughed and danced and sung. We hear Perkins Ridge and Lewiston are nice places, june. Rifle Club 33 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Music Appreciation 2, Harmony 35 Drawing 2, 3, 4. PAGE THIRTY-TWO AZEL E. FAUNCE, "T0gic" Born McFa1ls, October 29, 1915 Azel's the boy with the curly hair and the skin we love to touch. An all around fellow, a right good palg we like him very much. Football 1, 3, 43 Oracle Staff 4. HELEN REBEKAH FISHER Born Sabattus, May 3, 1915 Good student - doesn't like Latin - but prepares it faithfully - very shy - sweet face - nice dis- position. Library Proctors' 45 Dramatic Club 49 Drawing 3. KATHLEEN ISABELLE FLAGG, "Kaye" Born Auburn, July 25, 1917 An all 'round girl, day in and day out, A student, an athlete, and a darn good scout. Dramatic Club 43 Oracle Staff 4. MYER B. GOLDMAN, "Mikie" Born Auburn, November 17, 1914 Myer came to Edward Little with the intention of putting New Auburn on the school map as a producer of real fellows and real athletes. He did. Baseball Z, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. PAGE THIRTY THREE K F DORA MAE GOODALL Born Oakiield, September 10, 1913 Dora is another student who will probably make good. "Motlesty becomes a young woman." ANNETTE ELIZABETH GORMAN, "Ann" Born Lewiston, February 26, 1916 Would that we might all be as cheerful and good- natured as Annette. We have studied with her and played with her and found her a good companion. What a pleasing actress she has been in our Dramatic Club plays! And can she say, "Oh, Darling!" Girls' Athletic Association 15 Rifle Club 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club 45 Prize Speaking 25 Operetta 25 Senior Drama. ROSCOE MILLARD GOULD, "Doc" "T1zbby" Born Sherman Mills, April 12, 1915 "Tubby" fa la Castinel is a clarinet wooer, and can he woo! Track 25 Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 4g Music Appreciation 45 Dramatic Club 45 Operetta 3, 4. KENNETH RUSSELL GREEN, "Ken" Born Lewiston, August 16, 1915 "A smile for every fellow, and two for every girl." "Ken" may be little, but oh my -1 can that boy dance! He's honest, too. One of his mottoes is, "Satisfaction guaranteed or money refunded." Dramatic Club 45 Oracle Staff 45 Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4. AGE THIRTY- FOUR at O .1 JOHN ACKLEY GREENLEAF, "Johnny" Born Auburn, March 31, 1915 VVe cau't tell when 'Qlohnuyl' comes to school any more because he's graduated from Model "T's" to La Salles. "Johnny" is 21 good fellow if he doesn't try to be too serious. Class President 2, Rifle Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-Presi- dent 33 Band 23 Swimming 4, Dramatic Club 4, Vice-Presidentg Senior Dramag Press Association 3, 4, Oracle Staff 4, Station Staff 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, Vice-President 4, journalistic Confer- ence 4, Graduation Committee 4. GEORGE J. HACHEY, "Chink" Born Auburn, August 27, 1912 With George in the "crowd", there never is a lack of merry talk and ringing laughter. His batting' average is not only high on the E. L. baseball team, but also in the hearts and minds of his countrymen - no, no, his classmates! Baseball 2, 33 Hockey 1, 2. GEORGE MARSTON HARRIS, JR., "Ted" Born Lewiston, August 22, 1915 lf we have to go back to old times, to buggies and bicycles, George can repair them for us. Good luck, we'll remember you. Football 1, 3, 4. RAY E. HARRIS, "Fat" Born Auburn, February 28, 1915 If he be not the fellow with the best king, thou shalt find him the best king of good fellows. We all admire your good nature, Ray. Glee Club 45 Swimming 1, Operetta 4. nc.: -rum-rv nv: QI e .1 EDITH ALICE HARTFORD, "Shrimp" Born Curtis Corner, February 28, 1916 Who rushes late to classes? Who always talks loudest and fastest? Edith, of course. Her hustling spirit and gay chatter promise to liven up any class- room. Girls' Athletic Association lg RiHe Club 23 Glee Club 2, 31 Music Appreciation Zg Drawing 25 Oper- etta 2, Swimming l. ELSIE ROSINA HATCH, "Ruin" Born Lewiston, December 20, 1915 Drawly - Ioan Crawford's eyebrows - faithful - talks to older people intelligently - takes her time -- her hair - good pal. Glee Club 1, 2, 33 Music Appreciation 33 Student Council 23 Dramatic Club 43 Oracle Staff 4, Home Economics Club 33 Drawing 1, 2, 3, 43 Junior Ring Committee 35 Handbook Committee Z5 Senior Drama. LAWRENCE WESLEY HATHORNE, "Red" Born Auburn, February 17, 1915 Since "Red" forgot to be shy, we've come to like him - another essay winner - very earnest - future success - plays hockey - not at all conceited - one swell guy. MARION MARGUERITE HAWKINS, "Paz", "sm-if" Born Auburn, August 14, 1916 Marion is the lively girl behind the cage down in the lunch room. She always has a pleasant smile for everyone - whether he has his nickel or not. Girls' Athletic Association 3, Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Home Economics Club, Vice-President 2, Drawing 1, Z, 3, 4, Operetta 2, 3, 4. PAGE THIRTY SIX at 1 MARY KATHERINE HEBERT, "Kay" Born Brunswick, November 27, 1914 Here's a girl who loves the Empire A girl who loves Chemistry, toog If both of these were lost to her, What would the poor girl do? "Kay's" proven herself a worthwhile classmate. We know she will do equally well as a nurse! Girls' Basketball 33 Glee Club 3, 45 Drawing 3. GEORGE W. HEWISON Born Aubum, October 27, 1913 Can you tell me What goes on behind that "poker face"? Um, um - "behind that curtain". Basketball Z3 Track 23 Hi-Y 4. LILLIAN MABEL HOBBS, "Lil" Born Greene, July 3, 1914 Lillian goes about her work in a quiet, unassuming way. She is rather a question mark to manyg to all of us, she is a princess and a fine scholar. We hear she has a special interest in a certain blond musician. Fourth Honor. INEZ ELIZABETH HOWARD, "Liz" Born Auburn, September 27, 1915 She may seem quiet and unobtrusive but that sudden explosion of laughter is only a "whisper" that "Liz" is a lot of fun and a downright good pal. References: Hope or Irene. Rifle Club 35 Glee Club 2, 33 Operetta 2. PAGE THIRTY-SIVEN BEATRICE ALMA HURLEY, "Bea" Born Rumford, September 18, 1915 Even if she isn't noisy, we appreciate her just the same. A firm friend, on whom we can depend. The class of '33 won't easily forget you, "Bea". Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, Girls' Athletic Association 2, 33 Glee Club Z, 3, 45 Music Appreciation 33 Home Economics Club 2, 3: Drawing Z, 45 Operetta 2, 3, 4. HOPE EDITH HUTCHINSON Born Livermore Falls, April 13, 1914 Perhaps Hope doesn't make as much noise as some, but those of us who have heard what little she does make, know that she is a jolly companion. We hear rumors that she is to become a Bates co-ed. Best wishes to you, Hope. Glee Club 2, 35 Operetta 2. MONA JANE JEWETT, "Fluffy" Born Cumberland Center, April 9, 1917 Dainty - cute - always has her lesson - charm- ing smile - rather demure - likable little lady. Girls' Basketball 4. ARTHUR JOHNSON, "Farmer" Born Auburn, March 23, 1914 An outdoor man - tall - tanned for is it only sunburnedl - rugged - Bobby jones I1 - walks with shambling step M- you're sure above par, "Farmer". Baseball Z5 Track 23 Golf 1, 2, 3, 4. PAGE THIRTY-EIGHT at 1 1 I RUTH LILLIAN JONES, "Tootsie" Born Auburn, August 17, 1915 Modesty is an eternal grace. Girls' Basketball 35 Girls' Athletic ASSOCl3llQl1-32 Rifle Club 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Ml1SiC Appfeclatlon 33 Home Economics Club 4. BARBARA PAYSON KENNEY Born Springvale, Maine, June 25, 1915 Quiet - very well dressed - good looking fur coat - reserved - can see a joke - likes poetry - very poised. MARY ELIZABETH KENNEY Born Auburn, March 31, 1915 Small - feminine - our best dressed - is said to be friendly with '33's best looking man, and boy, that's something - sweet dispositioned - can scratch when aroused - likes her own way - and usually gets it. Glee Club 25 Girls' Council 25 Library Proctor's 4g Dramatic Club 43 Oracle Staff 45 Handbook Com- mittee Zg Operetta 2. NVALLACE LEE KESSELL, "Busfe1"', "Zeke" Born Auburn, March 16, 1913 Wallace is OKMNX with all of us. He is a good studentg has a ready smile, not wasted on girlsg and is sure to get along with anyone. Football 3, 45 Winter Sports 45 Rifle Club 3. PAGE THIRTY NINE WILLIAM KORNAHRENS "Billy", "Canary", "Knipps" Born Brooklyn, N. Y., February 17, 1916 That Kornahrens - faithless - devil with the women -- some line - good looking - lazy - teacher's trial - musical - may grow up some day. Basketball, Assistant Manager 2, 3, Manager 4, Football 3, 45 Student Council 3, Swimming lg Dramatic Club 45 Drawing 1, 2. JOHN PAUL LAFLEUR, "Pauline" Born Quebec, Canada, 1913 Always grinning - winner of beard growing con- test with Abbott - firm jaw - swell work in drama - curly hair. Baseball 33 Hi-Y 3, 43 Senior Drama Cast 4. DORIS MARGARET LANE, "Dol" Born Vassalboro, 1915 "None knew her but to love lferg None named her but to praise." Doris is one of the quiet girls in class, but the "gang" knows that isn't always the way. Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Drawing 43 Operetta 2, 3, 4. ANNE LEE LAVIN, "An" Born Aubum, July 12, 1916 Girl with the big coat - snappy brown eyes - loves an argument - conscientious - speaks well. Girls' Athletic Association 2, 3, 43 Senior Executive 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Music Appreciation 33 Debating Council 2, 33 Prize Speaking 3, 43 Operetta 2, 43 Dramatic Club 4. PAGE FORTY at 1 JEANNETTE ELLA LEGENDRE Born Aubum, February 3, 1915 Bright blue eyes plus a mischievous smile plus personality plus friendliness equals Jeannette. No wonder she has a lot of friends. Girls' Athletic Association 35 Glee Club 35 Har- mony 3. CHARLES LELANSKY, "Charley" Born Auburn, September 16, 1915 Anything worth doing is worth doing well says "Charlie", He's E. L.'s Johnny Weismuller. Swimming 4. ESTA ANNIE LELANSKY Born Auburn, March 16, 1916 Good looking - nice clothes - smooth dancer - sings the blues. Girls' Basketball 2, 3, 4, Varsity 45 Girls' Athletic Association 2, 3, 4, President 45 Winter Sports 45 Rifle Club 35 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Music Appreciation 35 Girls' Council 4, President 45 Debating Squad 35 Dramatic Club 45 Oracle Staff 45 Home Economics Club 2, 35 Drawing 45 Prophetess 45 Head of Sport 35 Graduation Committee 45 Operetta 2, 3, 45 Senior Drama 45 Cheer Leader 3, 4. JEANNETTE F. LEVASSEUR Born Auburn, 1915 "Baby at home, baby at the club, but grown-up at work." Those twinkling black eyes have won Jean- nette many friends. Tennis 25 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Drawing l, 2, 3. Ninth Honor. PAGE FORTY-ONE at 1 CHARLES ARTHUR LIBBY, "Prof" Born Belgrade Lakes, May 11, 1914 Have you seen a shoulder, with a "Hey, Pal!" hitched on it, dragging around the corridors? There's no mistaking Charlie. Band 3, 43 Dramatic Club 45 Hi-Y 2. MARJORIE ELAINE LIBBY, "Marge" Born Auburn, November 7, 1914 When everyone else is blue and disagreeable, you can bet on at least one person having a good-natured disposition. Here's wishing you a double dose of good fortune from now on, "Marge", Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Music Appreciation 33 Draw- ing 1, 2, 3, 4. F. MILON LIBBY Born Auburn, April 7, 1915 "Shorty" is one of the shining lights of Prof's. Aggie class, also a shining historian, and what have you. CALEB A. LONG, "Bill" Born Fairhaven, Mass., January 19, 1915 We think your mustache is very becoming, Caleb, but doesn't Ethel ever object? Good luck and may all your dreams come true. Track 2, Winter Sports lg Glee Club 3, 45 Dra- matic Club 4g Property Man of Senior Drama 4, 3 Operetta 3, 4. l PAGE Forrrv-Two ASB 1 JOHN CORTLAND LONGEL Born Nova Scotia, February 6, 1915 John has been one of the quiet members of our class. He has attended strictly to his own affairs and has made himself well-liked by his classmates. ETHEL GLADYS LOTHROP Born Auburn, May 7, 1915 Ethel is hard working and ambitious. We're sure she will work hard and "Long" for that little "Home in the West". Glee Club 3, 4, Music Appreciation 45 Harmony 4. HENRY T. LOWELL, JR., "Henriefta" Bom Lewiston, May 15, 1915 Henry may be a second Barrymore, and a bashful beau with the "wimmin", but he 'certainly is a hit with the teachers. How do you do it, Hip? Dramatic Club 45 Business Manager for Senior Drama 4. CARMELLA HELEN MAGNO, "Conair" Born Stonington, July 28, 1914 A la "Comic" - firey - jazzy - never quiet - small - dazzling brown eyes and black hair - second Lupe Velez. Girls' Basketball 3, 45 Girls' Athletic Association 33 Orchestra 2: Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Music Appreciation 43 Harmony 42 Operetta 2. PAGE FORTY-THREE CAROL JAMES MAGNO, "Muna" Born Stonington, January 28, 1916 Napoleon was a little fellow. Well, so is "Mun0". If determination, pluck, big heartedness, cheerfulness, and a fine-loving nature were electricity, "Munn" would be a power house. Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4. OREN HBRMAN MAGNO Born Stonington, November 25, 1915 A living proof that "good things come in small packages", for he is an excellent man on the football and the baseball teams. If steady and constant plug- ging can conquer all, Oren certainly has success before him. Baseball Z, 3, 45 Basketball 2. 3, 45 Football 2, 3, 4. FRANCIS ANTHONY MAGUIRE Born Auburn, June 24, 1914 "On with the dance." One should not infer from the quotation that Francis is only just a gigolo. His abilities, especially in economics, qualify him for more serious activities. Basketball, Assistant Manager 2, 35 Drawing 2, 4. MILIJRED VELMA MCALLISTER, "Mid" Born Auburn, October 29, 1915 Another one of E. L.'s bright numbers. We hear your interest centers around Hebron. Is that right, "Millie"? Glee Club 2, 3: Music Appreciation 3g Debating Club 2. PAGE FORTY- FOUR GERALD ARTHUR MCGILVERY, "Mtn" Born Auburn, May 6, l915' Gerald is the type that is always lending you his homework. Since his grin peps up.the class, he lessens the drudgery of school, you might say. Glee Club 3, 4, Dramatic Club 45 Hi-Y 43 Senior Drama Cast 45 Operetta 4. FLORENCE MARION McGLINCHEY "Fl0s.rie", "Mac" Born Mapleton, December 17, 1916 Pleasant smile - several dimples - always busy - blond hair - good student - never tardy - worth knowing. Dramatic Club 4. Seventh Honor. SIDNEY RAYMOND MQLEARN, "Scotty" Born Kennetcook, N. S., February 3, 1915 McLearn's favorite sport is leaning on the desks in Miss Comforth's room. Nevertheless, he main- tains good rank. Glee Club 1. RALPH L. McMAHON, "Charlie" Born Mercer, July 21, 1915 Ralph is quiet and unassuming and a mighty line fellowg but we think he has been holding out on you girls. Glee Club 3, 43 Music Appreciation 45 Harmony 4g Athletic Association 1, Operetta 3, 45 Dramatic Club 4. PAGE FORTY- FIVE ARLAND RITCHIE MEADE Born Leeds, October 23, 1915 Meet Arland Meade - until this year we didn't know what a good guy he is - very dependable - punctual - conscientious - very clever in Dramatic role - won prize in English essay competition - proud to know you, Arland. RiHe Club 45 Dramatic Club 45 Drawing 45 Gradua- tion Committee 45 Senior Drama 4. EVELYN BELLE MERROW, "Balm", "Shorty" Born Auburn, May 9, 1915 Small, but winsome, winning, mild. Not the least bit shy or wild. "Babe" is concentrated T. N. T. when it comes to work. Girls' Athletic Association 45 Rifle Club 2, 3, 4, President 3, 45 Orchestra 1. 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Music Appreciation 35 Harmony 35 Dramatic Club 45 Press Association 3, 45 Oracle Stat? 4, Associate Editorg Station Stat? 3, 45 Art Club 35 Drawing Z, 35 Graduation Committee 45 Operetta 1, Z5 Senior Drama5 Maine State Orehestra5 Operetta Orchestra 3, 4. Second Honor. RUTH M. MILLIKEN, "Ruthie" Born Lewiston, May 27, 1915 Another proof that "Looks are Deceiving". She looks demure, but oh my! Girls' Basketball 15 Glee Club 3, 45 Music Appre- ciation 35 Drawing 3, 4. KATHLEEN GERTRUDE MIXER, "Kay" Born Minot Corner, October 19, 1915 Another one of our petite girls of '33, 1t's won- derful how so much pep and energy can be DP1Ck'-fd in so small a space. Glee Club 35 Swimming 1. PAGE FORTY-SIX ANNE CONSTANCE MOTYL, "Connie" Bom Lewiston, September 29, 1915 Anne has decided to work this motto: "Better late than never". May you always make convenient con- nections with "Bee". Glee Club 25 Music Appreciation 35 Home Eco- nomics Club 3, Drawing 4. HARRY MYRICK, JR., "Hank" Born Lewiston, July 6, 1915 Well, well, here's "Hank", one of our social rep- resentatives. His work in athletics and his pleasing manner make him a popular member of the Senior Class. A good lad - this Hank. Ella is his only weakness. Baseball 2, 3, 45 Basketball 3, 45 Football 43 Hockey 1, 2. DUANE HERBERT NICHOLS, "Nick" ' Born Chesterville He's the lad who knows his basketball. He can drop them in from all "angles" with little or no trouble at all whether sick or well. No need to say that he is popular. Class Otlicer, Vice-President 35 Basketball 2, 3, 4g Football 2, 3, 43 Student Council 3. JOHN LEO O'DONNELL, "Johnny" Bom Auburn, 1912 He's our schoolmaster - and please don't forget the tall hat. Basketball 15 Rille Club 2. PAGE FORTY'SlVlN WANGEEIN A. OLEIS, "Wu11gi'e" Born Dairy, N. Y., 1916 Here's a little girl we like to hear tell about her "Cummings" and goings. Glee Club 2, 3, 4g Music Appreciation Z3 Girls' Athletic Association 2, 3. JOSEPH OSTROFSKY, "Joe-U Born Boston, Mass., June 7, 1915 "joe" is the quiet sort who always gets his lessons. You can't help liking him because of his jolly nature. Baseball 1. CORENE PALMER, "Cmmn1k?" Born Auburn, February 25, 1914 If she says she will do it, she will, you may depend on that. Glee Club 3, 45 Music Appreciation 45 Harmony 4. ANNE PARMALEE, "B00ff' Born Auburn, August 3, 1915 "Happy-go-lucky, careless, and free, Nothing there is that troubles me." There is at least one in the best of classes and Anne's "the one". Glee Club 2, 3g Music Appreciation 35 Dramatic Club 43 Drawing 2, 3, 4: Senior Drama Cast 4. PAGE FORTY-EIGHT AGNES MARIE PARSONS, "Babe" Born Auburn, September 13, 1916 This girl has loads of pep and a pleasing smile, what more could be asked for? Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Music Appreciation 3. HADLEY CURTIS PERKINS, "Peanut", "Perk"' Born Bellingham, Mass., July 15, 1915 I don't know "Peanut" very well, but it seems to me he's quite a guy with all the new girls in school! He's quite a tumbler anyway! Hi sailor! Rifle Club 3, 4, Swimming 4, Drawing 2, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Archery 4. LUCIEN JOSEPH POIRIER, "Chuck" Born Auburn, July 10, 1915 "Chuck" says that his favorite pastime is baseball, but we are betting on walking with a cute little "Berry". Baseball 1, 2, 3, Football 1, 2, Hockey 1, 2, 3, Captain, Winter Sports 1, 2, Glee Club 1. CHARLES ALONZO POMEROY, "Charlie" Born Auburn, December 20, 1915 . "Charlie" can generally give you information of any kind at any time, whether it is right or not. A good position in Congress would suit him. This would be all right if he didn't start to sing - perhaps he cul- tivated the croon for Arlene alone. Class Vice-President 2, 4, Basketball l, 2, 3, Mana- ger 1, Football, Assistant Manager 2, 3, Manager 4, Tennis 2, Track 1, 2, Student Council 2, Debating Squad 2, 3, 4, Debating Council 2, 3, President 3, Bates League 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4, Executive Committee, Press Association Z, 3, 4, Oracle Staff, Editor-in-Chief 4, Station Staff, Managing Editor 3, 4, Lyford Prize Speaking 2, 3, 4, Handbook Com- mittee 2, Hi-Y 2, 3, President 4, Senior Drama 4, Representative Conference 3, U. of M. journalistic Conference 4, Athletic Association Z, 3, 4. PAGE FORTY- N'INE EVELYN ESTELLA PYNES, "Pinsy" Born Lewiston, 1915 Speech 'is great, but silence is greater. Anyway, that is "Pmsy's" side of the question. Glee Club 2, 4g Drawing 2, 43 Home Economics Club 2. ERNEST JOHN REIDMAN, "Ernie" Born Auburn, ,Tune 16, 1915 That's he, look him over. The only boy alive who ever slept through four years of High School and got away with it. But all fooling aside, Ernest is one of the most popular boys and one of the best athletes of the class. Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 3, 43 Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Oracle Staff 4. JULIETTE MARTHA RENY, "Julie" Born Auburn, January 23, 1914 The girl with the come-hither smile. A good sport and a true friend. Success to youl Girls' Athletic Association 33 Orchestra 13 Glee Club 23 Girls' Council 33 Library Proctors' 33 Dra- matic Club 43 Oracle Staff 43 Station Staff 43 Draw- ing 33 Junior-Senior Committee 33 Operetta 2. WILLIAM H. RICHARDS, "Bill" Born Auburn, June 28, 1915 "Big Bill" - all-Maine football star - shines socially, as well - goes for Lewiston dames in a big way - deliberate - swell personality. Class President 43 Class President 33 Baseball 1, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Football 1, 2, 3, 4g Hockey Z3 RiHe Club 23 Student Council 43 Athletic Associa- tion 43 Press Association 3, 43 Oracle Staff 43 Station Staff 3, 43 Motto Committee 43 Graduation Com- mittee 43 Advisory Board of Athletic Association 43 Junior-Senior Committee 3, 43 Track 1, 2, 3, 4. PAGE Fl FTY qt .5 DWIGHT WILLARD RIDEOUT Born Auburn, September 12, 1915 Have you heard it? As well as chasing a basket- ball, Dwight's been chasing school teachers. Baseball 49 Football 2, 35 Glee Club 43 Hi-Y 3, 4g Operetta 4. MARION WILMA ROBINSON, "Mume" Born North Auburn, December 16, 1915 In the list of brave ones of whom we have heard, As Lindbergh and Cavell, Marion comes third. We shall always remember her as the heroine of '33 Girls' Basketball 1, 23 Girls' Athletic Association 2, 33 Glee Club Z5 Drawing 1. GERALD MICHAEL RYAN, "Jerry" Born Lewiston, December 29, 1916 Gerald is going to show the girls a few things. fWhen he gets to Colby.D Basketball 2, 35 Hockey 1, 25 Winter Sports 4g Dramatic Club 43 Drawing 3, Track 2, 3, 4. RALPH SACRE Born Lewiston, September 4, 1913 Tall - dignified appearance - well dressed - conservative - curly hair - nice smile - good fellow. Rifle Club 3. PAGE FIFTY-ONE r YOLANDE PAULINE SAINDON Born Auburn, July 22, 1914 Dresses like a fashion plate - conscientious - very agreeable - always has a perfect wave - and what eyes! - ask the men. Tennis 3g Harmony 3g Drawing 2, 3. ROBERT H. SCRIBNER, "Bob" Born Lewiston, August 22, 1914 He's an Atlas, a tiller of the soil, a student, and a prince of good fellows - in short, a regular Edward Little man. Track 2, 3g Rifle Club 3. ELSIE BERTHA SEYMOUR, "See Less" Born Auburn, June 14, 1915 Very wee - pretty hair - most sincere - sweet disposition - conscientious, Music Appreciation 4. MERWIN A. SEYMOUR, "SeeIess" Born Auburn, December 4, 1913 We might call Merwin the shy fellow of our class. His quietness may be explained by the fact that his hobby is studying and reading. Glee Club 43 Music Appreciation 4. PAGE FIFTY-TWO XL .1 CHARLIE ALEXANDER SHAUNESEY, "Chuck" Bom Auburn, October 28, 1915 Charlie certainly knows his mythology - ask Miss Alley. May the gods bestow luck on h Glee Club 4, Debating Squad 3, 4. LLOYD MANSON SHAW, "Shorty" Born Lewiston, September 10, Say, "Shorty", what makes you look so sleepy and yet be able to stay awake? Good luck for West Point. Rifle Club. GERALD EDWARD SIMPSON Born Auburn, July 8, 1916 Jolly - always grinning - nice look man - good dancer - popular with even the teachers. 1 Baseball 1, 3, 4g Basketball 33 Golf 3, 4, Swimming MYRNA LEE SLEEPER Born Lewiston, December 12, 1912 Liked by teachers and students alike, that's Myrna. Glce Club 39 Home Economics Club im. 1915 ing - ladies' everyone - 4. PAGE FIFTY THREE ALFRED E. SMITH, "Al" Born Auburn, January 8, 1915 Here's to "Al", the business man, member of the "Green-Smith" corporation C"Ken-a1"Q, and also an A. Sz P. man. We'll always remember you whizzing by in the truck and the occasional "lifts home". Hi-Y 4. FLORA LILLIAN SPENCER, "Fl0d0" Born Sabattus, April 17, 1914 Flora is a quiet sort of person but when you really know her, she's quite ditterent. Girls' Basketball 1, 2, Girls' Athletic Association Z, Winter Sports 1, 2, Rifle Club 35 Glee Club 1, 25 Home Economics Club 2g Drawing 1, 25 Operetta 2. IRMA LOUISE SPENCER, "Squirma" Born Sabattus, July 4, 1914 She makes no display of her talents and attain- ments. Glee Club 1, 25 Music Appreciation 2, Harmony 23 Operctta Z. RALPH C. SPENCER, JR., "Prof" Born Rumford, December 18, 1914 Ralph certainly knows his agriculture. He has perseverance along with his brains. Rifle Club 2, 4. PAGE FIFTY-roun at - WALTER FREDERICK SPENCER, 1aTed:J, nlnchyv Born South Braintree, Mass., August 8, 1914 Loves the aroma of sweet mown hay - knows horses and Fords - well liked by both students and teachers. LYDIA STELLA STELMOK Born Lewiston, December 23, 1915 Lydia has shown her ability to overleap all obstacles to success. She is a quiet girl but well worth know- ing. DOROTHY LUCILDA STEVENS, "Dot" Born Litchfield, April 26, 1914 Quick tempered - full of fun - clever - gets her studies - swell pal, that's "D0t". GWENDOLYN MURIEL STOCKBRIDGE, "Gwen" Born Auburn, June 29, 1916 Our gracious and demure cheer leader. "Gwen" has charm and her true worth is in being not seeming. Glee Club 2, 3, 43, Music Appreciation 35 Art Club 35 Drawing 2, 3, 43 Operetta 2, 3, 45 Cheer Leader 3, 4. PAGE FIFTV FIVE GRACE ESTELLE STODDARD, "Gracie" Born Jamaica Plain, Mass., December 7, 1915 Light blond hair, not so tall, With a sunny smile, she's a pal to all. When "Gracie" rolls those eyes and pouts - oh my! the poor fellows. Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Girls' Athletic Associa- tion 2, 3, 43 Winter Sports 3, 43 Rifle Club 23 Glee Club l, Z, 3g Music Appreciation 33 Student Council 33 Dramatic Club 43 Home Economics Club 2, 33 Drawing 1, 2, 3, 43 Committee of E, L. Night 33 Head of Sports 3, 43 Operetta 3. JOHN WALLACE STONE, "Johnny", "Stoney" Born East Poland, April 4, 1915 No wonder our faculty think we're all low-voiced after you have recited. We're all glad you're not as big as your voice. Tho you are as determined. RICHARD MAYNARD STONE, "Dick" Born Lewiston, March 18, 1914 "Dick" is our fish. We also hear that he is inter- estccl in science. Well, good luck3 the world needs fellows like you. Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Music Appreciation 43 Student Council 23 Debating Squad 2, 3, 43 Swimming 4g Property Man of Senior Drama 43 Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Operetta 3, 43 Dramatic Club 4. ELEANOR RUGGLES STRAUSS, "Ruggie" Born Boston, Mass., June 6, 1915 Paging Eleanor Strauss - loves pickles - no mind of her own - nice smile - one dimple - gets what fwhoj she wants - hates geometry - more stubborn than she looks - swell pal. Class Officer, Secretary-Treasurer 43 Girls' Athletic Association Z, 3, 43 Rifle Club 2: Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 3, 43 Music Appreciation 33 Dramatic Club 43 Press Association 3, 43 Oracle Staff 43 Station Staff 3, 43 Head of Sport 4. PAGE FIFTY-SIX nts .. WESTON RECORD STROUT, "Red" Born Rumford, September 9, 1913 Small - nose like "Pepper Martin" - one of East Auburn's brightest baseball stars - wants job as Government Beer Inspector. Baseball 2, 3, 45 Hockey 25 Winter Sports Z. ZADIE AVIS THOMAS, "'Tmuiv Born Auburn, july 29, 1913 Many a Senior lad in old E. L. Thought it unfair for this fair belle To pick a Junior for her beau And not give any of us a show. Glee Club 1, 25 Music Appreciation 1, 25 Home Economics Club 1, 2, 35 Drawing 1. MAXINE HELEN THORNTON, "Max" Born Auburn, 1915 Life is what you make it is "Max's" belief. She's most popular and who could be unreasonable enough to doubt that her line is inimitable. Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, Captain 45 Girls' Athletic Association 2, 3, 45 Winter Sports 45 Glee Club 2, 35 Music Appreciation 35 Dramatic Club 45 Oracle Staff 45 Home Economics Club 3, 45 Drawing 1, 2, 35 Head of Sport, Horseback Riding 35 Swimming 45 Oper- etta 3. RUTH ELIZABETH TRAFTON, "Rutl1iv" Born Brooklyn, N. Y., April 3, 1915 Ruth Trafton - very dark - lively eyes - bashful smile - hard to know - gentle voiced - a real lady. Girls' Athletic Association 45 Glee Club 2, 35 Music Appreciation 35 Harmony 3. PAGE FIFTV SEVEN ORSON D. TUKEY, "Tuke" Born New Gloucester, August 11, 1916 Good looking -- big hearted - always willing to lend a guy a match when lighter fails to work - great future in Hollywood, cutting out that pansy, Gable. Baseball 2, Basketball 2, 3, Football 3, 43 Rifle Club 23 Dramatic Club 4. MYRTLE LUCY TURNER, mM0ps", "T00ls" Born Boston, 1915 Small and cute - perfect legs - looks like Marion Nixon - plays piano - very friendly. Glee Club 2, Music Appreciation 4, Harmony 4g Drawing 1, 2. PAULINE ROSSIE TURNER, "Polly" Born Minot, March 3, 1915 Brilliant - likes basketball - bound to get ahead - sweet disposition - good manager - you ought to meet her. Girls' Athletic Association 3, Orchestra 1, Glee Club 3, 4g Music Appreciation 33 Student Council 2, Debating Squad 4g Bates League 45 Press Associa- tion 43 Oracle Staff 4, Station Staff 4, Junior Ring Committee 35 Operetta 3. First Honor. HELEN ESTA VERRILL, "Blondie" Born Auburn, 1916 Helen is one of the reasons why E. L. is known for its good-looking girls. Glee Club 1, 3. PAGE FIFTY-EIGHT al L .1 ALICE LOUISE VICKERY Born Auburn, August 29, 1914 Alice is another one of our quiet little girls. She believes in being seen but not heard. ALBERT A. VINCENT, "Vin", "Vinny" Born Auburn, June 8, 1914 The New Auburn "Don Juan". 'That's our fair Albert. We just can't imagine him as a practical business man. Harmony 23 Oracle Stat? 4, Drama Cast 4. ORRIS CHRISTINE WALTON, "Ossie" Bom Turner, April 10, 1916 Orris has a smile for everybody, and for this reason she has made many friends. Whenever you are in trouble, see Orris and she will do her best to get you out of it. Rifle Club 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Harmony 3, Dra- matic Club, Secretary 45 Operetta 2, 4. Eleventh Honor. BARBARA ERMINE WHITE, "Barb" Born Auburn, June 30, 1915 When we see "Barb" we say, "Hank can't be far away." But where is Ella? And can "Barb" eat! Girls' Basketball 2, 3, 43 Girls' Athletic Association 2, 33 Winter Sports 45 Rifle Club 23 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Music Appreciation 3, Girls' Council 43 Dramatic Club 4g Home Economics Club 2, 3, 45 Drawing 1. 45 Operetta 2, 3. PAGE FIFTY-NINE ERNEST JOSEPH WHITE, "Blackie" Born Bath, April 16, 1912 "Shorty" sure is an active boy, one of the "Union Street gang". RICHARD EARL WILLEY, "Dick" Born Auburn, May 13, 1916 We .expect some day "Dick" will be a famous min- eralogist - more power to you, "Dick". Rifle Club 4. CHARLES HAROLD WILSON, "Charlie" Born Lewiston, February 14, 1914 Who doesn't know "Charlie", the lad with the silly grin and unceasing wit? "Charlie" is the perfect boy. He says this is because he was made to take orange juice in his early training. "Charlie's" future plan is aviation. Baseball 4, Tennis 35 Track Z, Rifle Club 25 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Drawing 1. LILLIAN RAYMOND WILSON, "Lili", "Pal" Born Lewiston, January 26, 1914 Lillian believes in being seen and not heard - but who knows what lurks behind that quietness? Home Economics Club 4. PAGE SIXYY at . .- l ,...- f GORDON VERNON WINDLE, "Spook" Born Lewiston, August 25, 1915 Always grinning - tall and handsome - very de- voted to our L'It" girl - good actor - swell disposi- tion - guy you ought to meet. Football 2, 3, 45 Hockey 2, 45 Winter Sports 2, 3, 4: Student Council 3, 4: Dramatic Club 45 Press Association 2, 3, 45 Oracle Staff 45 Station Staff 2, 3, 45 Drawing 25 Presentation of Gifts 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 4. RICHARD ADELBERT VVING, "Dirk" Born Lewiston, July 24, 1914 "Dick's" rather fond of "churches" and he sure is one of the gang on the "hill". It's his greatest ambition fexcept sleeping in classll Track 2, Assistant Manager 35 Riiie Club 25 Debat- ing Squad 45 Dramatic Club 45 Oracle Staff 45 Senior Drama Cast 4. DEAN SPRINGALI. WINSLOW Born Auburn, April 8, 1915 Dean represents New Auburn in the Chaplin, Bower, Winslow trio. We certainly hope that he doesn't have to leave us now. Football, Assistant Manager 2, 35 Dramatic Club 45 Senior Drama Cast 4. RICHARD HAYES WOODBURY, "Rich" Born Auburn, December 25, 1915 "A good big man is better than a good little man." We all know that the customers of the Boston Tea Store will appreciate Richard's service. Track, Manager 4. PAGE SlXTY-ONE EARL CLARENCE DYER Born Lewiston, May 24, 1914 The boy with a big smile, witty sayings, and a Cornet-and has Earl got rhythm? ' U Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Music Apprecia- tion 4g Dramatic Club 45 Operetta 3, 45 Senior Drama. RUTH ELIZABETH NYBERG, "Ruthie" Born Salem, Mass., September 3, 1913 She's a swell pal, well-liked, intelligent, clever - sometimes too clever, ask "Perk". MARGARET ALICE PEACOCK, "Peggy" Born Mass., April 21, 1914 "Peggy" is one of the sweetest girls we have ever met. She's kind, considerate, unobtrusive, and just dandy! ROBERT DEVEREUX SEAVER, "Bob" Born Englishtown, New Jersey, May 7, 1914 Wlien "Bob" comes around we say, "Gracie" can't be far away. "Bob" hasn't been with us long, but he's liked by all. Track 4. ANGIE MARION WILES, "Ann" Born Durham, April 17, 1915 "Ann" has been with us for the latter part of the year onlyg but even in such a short time she has become well known and liked. PAGE SlXTY'TWO 1.1.1- fxafl Cgributem On December 9, 1932, the students of Edward Little were thrilled to read in the morning papers that one of our own companions had joined the ranks of national heroines by virtue of a thrilling rescue from drowning. Little need he said at this time about Marion Rohinson's rescue of a boy much larger than herself from the icy waters of the Mill Pond at North Auburng the details are history. Marion has re- ceived state-wide and even nation- wide praise for her bravery. She was the recipient of the Portland Telegram award for heroism and is frequently mentioned as a candidate for the coveted Carnegie Medal. For this reason, anything which we might say would he an anti-climax. However, we, the class of '33, wish to take this opportunitv of exnress- ing our pride in Mariong and we would like her to know that we are all proud to he associated with her. PAGE SIXTY THREE Lf. A N ,,.,..-, S fa agp 3 QQ ii , G f 2 . ff!!! Tr, X' Ezgoxvn , ,A -MS? .Q mi jWJM7J 2.65352 ' 1 ,dl-Peak xwfg? if P x ffif g,fi mfmaitwq E ijfmExg fl3g eg,iidtGiL3kr1-,YF Y, fx, 1 if f ,,i f?.-cl J, 21Tf.fT,2l'-if Qi .QL x- it fwf WH Burr iii Q 122 1 151 W 4 25512512 Q in My gigs? fe, Q 50223 2 iiiii R 251 53 gfigfgxhffiiigg Q5 "HA dx? F22 m agZ:S""'Q""' XLWW A fvfwff! 'w v5fQL fq:j,f wr? 2' 332 Q3 JZEEJWSAQ i T W if mfg? Xie, W 5 Q., 5 W wg 1 G Ewa if lm yy , 5, wx x ,. 3 A isVmW?Z5fv'XQ F' W' QQZWD as E efjf1W rwQ5' -317 X 2:3-E55-T'X 1 A Qff'4Q,fEj3Dif 1qigWWf ff?-M N 11625352 TQ QM-41+ L7 'isdn My 'W S Q EMEA W JizUw5,NeQ1aQ7 Egg? M 'Air ff f fs Wm A WE1L H KX , PAGE SIXTY A FIVE PAGE SIXTY-SIX RS OFFICE ASS CL President, ROBERT SCHOPPE IBNER CR TS ES Vice-President, ERN LE.xnBETTF,R TH I sz m'r , ED Svc re tary- Tren Abbott, Edmund Adkins, France Alden, Alice Allan, Robert Allen, Viola Andrews, Ruth Arnold, Lloyd Austin, Arnold Bailey, Frederick Bailey, Miriam Baker, Arnold Barnes, Herbert Bassett, Lester Bean, Gerald Bearce, Lawrence Bedell, John Bennett, Beatrice Berticellie, Albert Bickford, Anita Bickford, Phyllis Bilodeau, Irene Blaisdell, Bernice Bowden, Donald Bowie, Lulu Bowie, Philip Bragdon, Mildred Braley, Verna Brennan, John Bridges, Thelma Bridgham, Carolyn Briggs, Donald Brockman, Leila Brown, Esther Bryant, Lilla Buchanan, Margareta Burgess, Virginia Bushey, Isabelle Cameron, Stanley Campbell, Thurma Carver, Ferne Carvill, Raymond Chase, Mary Church, Ellison Cloutier, Julien Crabtree, Anna Crocker, Robert Cronk, Clarence .IUNIORS-CLASS OF 1934 Cummings, Irving Cunliffe, Priscilla Damon, Deane Davidson, Irene Dege, Doris Dege, Dorothy Deletetsky, Lawrence Dick, Margaret Dingley, Leighton Doe, Laura Downing, Frederick Dufresne, Barbara Dufresne, Oliver Dunham, Belle Elliott, Maxine Estes, Margaret Estes, VVayne Eveleth, Francis Fickett, Evelyn Fyfe, William Gammon, Margarite Garcelon, Barbara Gibb, Helen Gibbs, Norman Goding, Clarence Goodwin, Ralph Gough, Horace Govxell, George Greene, Leon Groves, Grace Hall, Charles Hall, Franklin Hall, Geraldine Hall, Marcia Hanson, Marjorie Harlow, Louise Harper, Elinor Harris, Clinton Harris, Ford Hartford, Victor Haskell, Otis Hayman, Samuel Hewison, Irene Hobbs, Beatrice Hodsdon, Helen Howard, Frances Howe, Marion Hunter, Harriet lrish, Earland Jacubouis, Frances Johnson, Marion Jordan, Arline Kessell, Robert Knowles, Erwin Kolehakian, Satankek Lachance, Armand Langley, Bernard Leadbetter, Edith Leblanc, Jeanette Leclair, Rudy Libby, Helen Lishon, Lora Litchfield, John Littlefield, Lewis Long, Albion Lord, Frank Marois, Lilliette McGrath, John Mcliinney. Richard McLellan, John McNally, Everett McNally, lfVilma McNVilliams, Philip Meltzer, Edmund Meltzer, Leonard Miller, Elmer Miller, Estelle Miller, Herbert Nichols, George Niles, Clifton Noel, Ralph Painchaud, Jeanne Parker, Augustus Patterson, Victor Pease, Alfred Perkins, Edvrina Phenix, Jeannette Pierce, Albert Pitcher, Phyllis Plante, VVilliam Plummer, Phyllis Poland, Luella Pratt, Marjorie Pray, Charles PAGE SIXTY-SEVEN Preble, Ruth Prince, Dorothy Proctor, Edith Record, Arlyn Rednlun, Muriel Reny, Alice Robinson, Edna Robinson, Niles Sacre, Margaret Saindon, Georgette Sampson, Gerald Saunders, Virginia Schoppe, Robert Scribner, Ernest Shaunesey, Irving Sherman, Marion Shifter, Jacqueline Siegel, Leah Small, Bernice Smith, Orald Starkey, Lucille Stevens, Beverly Stevens, Calvert Stevens, Eugene Stoddard, Louise Stukas, Anthony Sylvester, Evelyn Talcott, Janette Tracy, Justin Turgeon, Beatrice Vining, Glen Vosnius, Ruth Vye, Albert Walker, Eleanor VValsh, Eleanor VX'atson, Arthur Jack VX bite, John Whitehouse, Clara XX hiting, Alice hlbJlllflll0l'C, Lilliette VVilliams, Evelyn XK'illiams, Ruth VN'oodworth, William VVrigllt, Louise Yates, Forest Zarkowsky, Nellie Zenkevich, Rosetta pvnmr Q nmol? QVIVL Zadie 4 Ollfz. M VYL. , -. ' - K V f 915 M 2 L' A , I CHM' 1 Wfwlfh W-W.-,MM I A . 5 Ellaw HAIQK ZS ya Q40 ' ff' S 0 'P' S fi . 4 K MST- llhll -:Miz vwL'i 4 E E Thai PAGE SIXTY EIGHT L-Ll I QE Q15 QW fi. Z KW wi? Q2 5 Q QWD ., wg MM SMH LL1. N PAGE SEVENTV CLASS OFFICERS .. ..- I-' -. H A I Z -4 ff' V1 :I cc I f 23 P- i E 1: F 'E : Z 4 Q z- ca 4 LJ Z I V i... wx. z. "E 5 Cv P' ,- -sq L:- D5 4 Z. 11 4 '11 -sr E CZ Abbott, Jesse Abbott, Luther Mary Abbott, Abbott, Ruth Adkins, Methyl Beverly Allen, Allen, Louise Allen, Maxine Ruth Allen, Anderson, Dorothy Arnold, Marion Atkins, Donald Austin, Hazel Bailey, Alice Bailey, Martha Baker, Beatrice Barboutis, Helen Barnes, Theresa Barron, Chandler Barstow, Phyllis Bassett, Mildred Basselet, Emilio Bates, Lucille Beals, Arlene Bean, Phyllis Beckler, Eleanor Beckler, Verna Bedard, Cecile Begin, Jeannette Belliveau, Rita Bergeron, Victori- anne Berry, Alden Berry, Louise Bickford, Leslie Bisbee, Eldon Bixby, Richard Boisvert, Robert Bolka, Blanche Bragdon, Theresa Brazier, Mabelle Briggs, Arnold Brown, Dorothy Bryant, Marian Buck, Harry Buck, Robert Callahan, Mary Cameron, Robert Capano, Mary Carpentier, Henrietta Carroll, Donald Cartland, John Chicoine, Rene Christman, Armand Church, Stanley Clark, Dorothy Clifford, Arthur Cliftord, Doris Clough, Fred Conant, Jeanice Cowles, Mitchell Cox, Florence Coyne, Pearl SOPHOMORES-CLASS OF 1935 Currier, Arlene Curtis, Charles Damon, Paul Davis, Charles Davis, Evelyn Davis, Lawrence DeCoster, Linwood Dc-Coster, Malcolm Dorey, Irene Dnfresne, Rudolph Dufresne. William Dunton, Mary Dupont, Claudette Duran, Fred Duston, Wright Dwinal, William Dyer, Louise Dyer, Mildred Dyer, Phyllis Eadon, Russell Edwards, Irene Edwards, Louise Eggert. Wendell Eveleth, Charles Evelcth, Lawrence Fortier, Rita Foss, Dorothy Francis, Althea Frank, Edythe Fraser, Donald Fraser, Mary French, Robert Gallagher, Stanley Gardner, William Carnes, Gail Gary, Wilfred Gibson, Gracejean Giguere, Loretta Gilbert, Madeline ilbert, Wendell' oding, Garfield Golder, Geraldine Gondek, Eleanor Gould, Janet Gould, Norman Gowell, Rose Grant. Matilda Greenleaf, Jane Greenwood, Louise Hall, Harriet Ham, Ernestine Hammond, Carlton Harper, Norrine Harvey, Doris Hobbs, Chester' Hodsdon, Barbara Hofmann, Werner Houghton, Pauline Howland, Marion Hubbard, Esther Hunter, Helen Isaacson, Abraham Jones, Natalie G G Jones, Shirley Kidder, Robert King, Althea Knox, Paul Koss, Frank Koss, Raymond Lamie, Helen Lancaster, Eleanor Lancaster, Vernon Larrabee, Erna Levesque, Ella Libby, Kenneth Libby, Norman Linnell, Leroy Lobozzo, Sandy MacFarlane, Teresa Marczak, Mary Marsh, Jean Martin, George McAllister, Carlton Meade, Laura Merrick, Constant Miller, Armand Miller, Marilyn Millett, Helen Milliken, Harry Mixer, Robert Morgan, Lucy Moore, Elva Morphy, Jack Morrill, Helen Morrison, Flora Moskovitz, Michael Mower, Glenice Muller, Arthur Muller, Charles Nichols, Athena Niskanen, Minnie Nyebnrg, Alma Oldham, Hester Onellett, Robert Packard, Pauline Parker, Eugene Payne, Robert Peabody, Eugene Pearl, Albert Pearl, Ruth Perkins, Edith Perkins, Lois Peters, Marguerite Phenix, Edna Phenix, Vivienne Pierce, Milton Poirier, Gertrude Pontbriand, Arthur Pontbriand, Bertrand Pontbriand, Gerald Potter, Forest Potter, Gladys Preble, Frederick Philip Prince, Proctor, Freda Provencher, Alfred PAGE SEVENTV-ONE Provencher, Arthur Pulsifer, Caroline Radomski, Anthony Rallis, Olympia Rand, Joyce Reidman, Apper Richards, Virginia Richardson, Edith Robinson, Hildred Robinson, Norman Rollins, Janet Ryerson, Reginald Sargent, Edith Sawyer, Maynard Scott, Frank Scribner, Eugene Scouton, John Semer, Sylvia Shapiro, Sherman Sherman, Alonzo Shulmen, Hirschel Sidelinger, Alfred Small, Doris Smith, Clement Smith, Jessie Smith, Juneta Smith, Shirley Ann Smith, Thelma Kenneth Snowe, Stevens, Lloyd Stewart, Florence Stone, Gardner Stone, Janet Strout, Betty Stront, Kenneth Sudds, Weston Taylor, Richard Thompson, Hasty Thompson, Helen Tilton, Forest Titus, Roberta Trafton, Vesta Verrill, Kenneth Vezina, Emile Vye, Robert VVagg, Doris VValton, Mildred Ward, Gwendolyn Ward, Russell Wardwell, Agnes Webster, Donald Wellman, John Wheeler, Paul White, Harold White, Virginia Whitmen, Forrest VVilson, June Woodbury, Edith York, Frederick Young, Elden Young, Kenneth Zarkowsky, Peter I 1 . N p.----V :T new rf "za -he f ' . ff' I 1' ' A V -Q' we Lf 'fy J. A 7, A5 'bids P+: 'I-40,1 ANSI? - ..-,--.-v-.,-,yy ., 1 5 x MF ,I 52 if 42. 8 5 11 Q 7 i 1 A nn: rang! file 77 A " , fir vi n7vSlf7- S54 P-f ' Bw- fu-Tm--B:-su? ,gguf ?,Z0-M ,qw 39 Q - .Q 'H+ XEN. ,. "' -' lim.. , , 'V '41 3""7' 'IQ X Cauvmf 'ff'-R 6--v mm,:.,, lhu'-Q.. Dano' every... D 51, 'HJ-04. Hlyf 13171. - 4. fr' Uh.-.L,.'- c.4.'.us . ., V ' ., vm 01. ww: J n af Q- . .5 4 , 'F' '70 . '. ' 7: , ., tif? - 1 5 fm V 5 N 'wmv 1 "" , PAGE SEVENTY-TWO FRESHMEN 7 !f - PAGE SEVENTY-THREE at .1 ,-r-Yi' PAGE SEVENTY-FOUR WEBSTER FRESHMEN .L FRESHMEN-CLASS OF 1936 CWEBSTERD Aeheson, Leonard Adkins, Edith Akerley, Hildred Andrews, Helen Andrews, VVillard Atwood, Ruth Bailey, Barbara Baker, Gleyn Barry, John Bassett, Dorothy Beal, Theresa Bearee, Robert Beattie, Marie Beauparlant, VVm. Heckler, Theresa Bedford. Edith Berry, David Berry, Mildred Berry, Pauline Berwick, Wilmuth Bishop, Allen Bixby, Stanley Bouchles, James Bowen, Joseph Bower, Williani Bowie, Granville Brown, Marilyn Brown, Robert Bryant, Shirley Buck, Florence Carver, Stanley Christensen, Willizim Chute, Ruth Clark, Irving Clifford, Roscoe Cook, Genevieve Cook, Winifred Coulombe, Roland Creart, Norma Crossley, Catherine Cushman, Charles Davidson, Wesley Davis, Clifton Davis, Doris Davis, Forrest H. Davis, Owen DeCoster, Shirley Donahue, Allen Dority, Guy Dorsay, Marjorie Drew, Barbara Durrell, George Dyer, Harold Edwards, Charles Elliott, Barbara Estes, June Estes, VVilbur Eyeleth, Richard Everett, Alta lfeeny, Lester Ferland, Leonel Fifield, Gilbert Frost, Albert Fyfe, Leonard Gibson, Robert Gorman, Bernard Goss, Edith Gould, Merlton Gousse, Roland Gray, Elaine Greaton, Roberta Greenleaf, Helen Haley, Leora Hammond. Russell Handy, lrene Harlow, Marguerite Harris, Daniel Hasychak, Nadia Hawkins, Genevieve Hawkins, Orington Hawkins, Ruth Henderson, Edmond Herring, Marion Hewison, Donald Hooper, Edwin Hutchins, Harry Jackson, Lendon Jackson, Magdalene Johnson, Barbara Johnson, Eunice Jordan, Howard Keene, Gertrude Keith, Russell Kilbourne, Geo. Kilgore, Louise Kincaid, Carleton Lawless, Williaiii L'Heureux. Reginald Libby, Emily Littlefield, Roberta Lorentzen, Albert Lorentzen, Loren Lothrop, George Lowell, Earland MacDonald, Edward MacDonald, Rita Macllougal, Charles MacLean, Arlene McCobb, Mary McFadden, Lloyd McFadden, Viola MeGlinchey, James Maguire, VVinifred Mann, Josephine Merrill, ' Agnes Merrovv, Lois Meserve, Phyllis Meserve, Philmore Miller. Ruth Moore, Barbara Morrison, Beatrice Morrison, Ernest Nlottram, George Murphy, Martha Myrand, Louise Myrand, Rosemay Nason, Henry Neyers, Pearlie Noland, Phyllis Norris, Earle Norris, Frances Parsons, Bessie Perkins, Marion Plummer, Frances Poor, Marjorie Pratt, Albro Pratt, Jane Pratt, Thelma Pray, Effie Prout, Thelma Provancher, Ellen Pulsifer, Roy Pulsifer, VValter Quance, Albert Quanee. VValter Quinn, Edward Rand. Alice Rand, Philip Ray. Hartley Reckards, David Reynolds, Julian Rich, Carroll Ricker, Hiram PAGE SEVENTY FIVE Ridley, Jessie Robertson, Kenneth Robie, Frederick Robinson, Elizabeth Robinson, John Robinson, Vera Rolerson, Herbert Rounds, Barbara Rowe. Harry Roy, Vernon Russell, Sanders Ryder, Leslie Sawyer, Edna Scales, Damon Seavey, Jane Seviprny, Arthur Sharpe, Roberta Sherman, Edward Sinclair, Eleanor Skinner, Marjorie Slocum, Betty Small. 'Thelma Smith, Lorraine Snowe, Carlton Stevens, Catherine Stevens. Howard Stevens, Thelma Stewart, Beatrice Sylvester, Ruth Talcott, Louisa Taylor, Nellie Taylor, Phyllis Thissell, Lola Thompson, Richard Thorpe, Harry Toothaker, Pauline Torrey. Gale Towle, Chesley 1 Trafton, Dorothy Turner, Araminta Turner, Helen Yickery, Mildred VVagg, Charles Vtlakefield, Everett VVaterman, Florence VVhite, Frances Wilsoii, Wiiisor Vlfoodard, Madelyn NVright, Sumner Young, Hazel nl' 4 FRESHMEN-CLASS OF 1936 CLINCOLNJ ,V ,,,. -f - .1 ,ax Auger, Aline Beaulieu, Felicia Bedard, Fernande Bernier, Robert Bornstein, Rudolph Boulay, Marcel Brown, Earl Brown, Everett Clements, Charles Collins, VVilliam Derosay, Irene Diamond, Zelda Farrell, Marybelle Foisy, Laureat Ginehereau, Yolande Hoffman, Herbert Juneau, Robert Kaulakis, Mildred Kuslansky, Adeline Lafayette, Muriel Larose, Regina Lecomte, Florence Lepage. Adelard Lepage, Lucille Mziheux, Maurice Marcotte, Beatrice Martin, Martine McVVilliams, Hannah Mitchell, Ellen Morency, Raymond PAGE SEVENTY SIX Myrick, Frank Myrick, Walter Nawieky, Josephine Nugent, John Peacock. Thomas Plante, Beatrice Potvin, Bernadette Roy, Gerard Semer, Milton Stevens, Arlene St. Pierre, Fernand Tardif, Donatien Veilleux, Juliet Whitmore, Roger VVoodbury, George E X 2 YW mxx f XXX V. X- fi' Aw iii J f N X. A , f Y IJ :rm 5 1 V kr iQ 1 A -- 'Tyr' it J Lag.- S gk , K 'ii ,, Av- A-YD ,H -'3 ' :li 9,1-2 ORGANIZATIONS E. L. H. S. ORACLE Izfizffwzv, l IIICRIQSX IMssrQ'r'r, C11,x1e1.1is I'm1r2Rm' lJ1z.v1'1n'.m ,llifmzgfwq xlml x llmir-1x1,l-1.xsf lfmlally' .lfl-r'1'.w1', Iilaxx Q-1lRNI"1lR'I'll .I.Y,V0t'I-clfx' lffl1'lm'.v, lil"l'1l Q'l,rv1'ml, I'fx'1i1,x'x H1-Lkkmx' l,1'lw'm',v lfriflnr, ICLSIIQ II.x'rn'H .lrl lffI1'lm'.v, lfk.xxn'1-is K'.xl4'l'l,.xx1w, I,rv1'1sli Uml: .S'fw1'ix lfd1'fm'.v, Qlrmwx XX-INlbl,IC, liyrwx Amis, XX'1l,l,l.xxl linvlswns S'IffV.X'r'1'I.f'fi0II ,lluzzfrgfwfxn fXRl,'l'lDN Iiumvx, lilixxlwll f3RIfl'1N 'lx,N'f'f.Vf.X', l,.Xl'I,lNlf 'l'1'Rx1ilc, lQ.x1in'm-11, Cllllms, Ywlwxxlmli Sxlxln-N, lfl'lw+R.X .XSIITUN lnkw lf4iifm1v, L'L'w11x1xx AXl!Il4l'l"l'. l':I,I-QXXHR S'l'l:Ax1'ss PICKS! DNXLS lnm' .Xult Philip IM 1xx1-1 .XMI Ifzuxncr- lfxln l,vI4mNk5 Nlnxlm- 'l'Inm1t:m FITQ-1112111 Hvrxy Irvin- funk li.4Hlln-V11 Flngg' lflmwf Rn-ulnmwv .Xlluflt Yilxrrnt Swan Hixlru' Irxing Iillimgxuml Xlzlry Kwnm-y -lulifih R4-n5 Ilwhrxlwl XYi11g The wmk uf tlw f3l'ZLClk' Stuff iw, xw Impc, r0H-CX17lil112lUWY, 'lxhc SMH' was clmsen frum those who furlncrly lllllfli' up thc' "StzLlim1" Stuff. and frmn lllcluhc-1's selected fl'UIN the Sf-uim' Class. The Staff' has nttclnlmlcrl tu carrx' out in thc Year liouk as nczu'ly :ls pussilrlc the lhmm- uf thc: Carly hiwtmy HI' .-XuI'murn. which iS tlw theme uf mu- QI'ilflllZltiHI1 215 wx-ll. PAGE SEVENTY-EIGHT xy ll STATION E. L. H. S. lirlif 4" ' ' 1 1 nm, I 11i4,Ri',s.x l,.xssi,'1"r, L llAR1,iQs lhnxliinm' l?1f.v1'11i'.f.v Alltlllrlfjflf xlnn N liRIflfNl.lf.Xlf lflilrzrlfy ,'lffT'I-.Yt'l', Miss l'lATCII . I.v.vm'f41h' Hfl1'im',v, -IHIIN lhQ11iil,l,, Gulzlmx XY1ND1,1f, KIARY CHASE .l.v.vi.vlt1l1f, ,l'iRANK LORD .S'fm'!x lffi1'lmgv, lQ1lI4lfR'l' SL'II0l'VI'f, lllI,L RICHARDS Cjfrlx' .S'fmrl.v, lQl"1'II C1,fmL'c:iI, lCVlfl,YN llliIfRROVV ,Y11lm'1'1'fil1'n11 ,lllllltlflflf .I U1,1IiT'1'lC RENY lf,1'f'f1m1yfi' lfrl1'mr, l':LlC.XN1'lR STRAUSS l,1'f4'1'4ll',x' lfrfflwr, JANE AULT lnkr lfriflmzv, Cusllxiixx gXBlSU'l"l', IBARNARD ,IDRDAN T,x'fi.vf.v, l'A1'1,1s1c TURNER, RAiCc11icL CHILDS Un the whulc, the "Statimi" has had a successful year, hrst under the guidance of Miss Cm'1ifm'tli anrl then with Miss Hatch as our new faculty adviser. XYith the wpciiing of sclwcil, 1032, the Stat? fonncl it aclvisable to condense the size uf the paper and charge six cents an issue instead of ten cents. ln this way. it was ahlc to cut clown un printing expenses. The debts are all paicl. and there is inoney in thc treasury. May the new Staff have as protitahlc- a year. PAGE SEVENYY- NINE ,Mx X O1 X 1111111 1111 1! 1 i111 11' RWM 11 1,111 I1 1 1' 1 STUDENT COUNCIL O171"1C1iRS l'r1'.1'1111'111, 1 l'SlI 11.1x .X111111'1H1A I'i1'1-I'1'1x1'i11'1'11l, -11111N 11lCIlIfI,I, .S1'111'1111,v, 11.1131111111 11111115 N1 ICN 1311145 111'1111g1' 111111111 111111-1 1J1111'1w11c I,11I11'111' XY11111111111- 11111111111 111011111111 112111111 1l111111w111 1111111 .X111111 11111111111 1Y1111111' 1111111 K'IH'11?1Y141 k':11'1111111- 1'111+1111 1111111111 S1'111'1p11c 1151111-1' 1111111111111 1511111111 1,111-11 111151 1f111'11111' 11111 S111111-111 11111111011 is 11111111' 1111 111 Z1 l'L'llIA1'hl'1112ll1X'L' 1113111 1-11c11 111111111 11111111 111 11111 s1'1111111. '1'111s 131111111 1111-111s 1-1'1-111' N1111111111' 111.101-11111111 111 11111 Q11l111L'I't'I1CC' 1 111111111 111111 11l'1IlL'1IJ2l1 11111'1111' 111 discuss 111111 111'111 111111 s1'1111111 111'111111'111s. 11 CUl1S1f11'1'S 1111 11111111'1's 111'1'12l1l11l1g'11J 1110 11Qs1 1111G1'11s1s 111. 1111- sc1111111, 1IlL'1l1411I1g' 11111 111'1111111111111s 111 112111C1'S, 1l1.101'11f11111 11111'1111s, 111111 111111-1' 111'1111ts. ,1t111' 111111 111 11111 L'1111111'11 15 111111- 111'1-1' ll s11111'1'1' 111 111f1111'11111111 111111 g1111111111'1- 111 1111 111'111'1111's 111 11111 SC11lV1O1. PAGE EIGHTY GIRLS' COUNCIL OFFICERS !,l't'.X'lilf1'Ilf, l'ls'11x l,lfI..XNSliY I'irc-l'1'c.v1'a'c11l, ,l.Xk'QUlCI.lNI'f Sllllflflik ,S'cr1'vfn1'y-T1'm.m1'f'r, NA'rAI,n3 JONES M111 M B lf RS Betty Barton Belle Dunham Irene Edwards Barbara VVhitc Eleanor VVZllSll Mildred NValtnn 'lllie Girls' Council has for its purpose the maintaining' of high ideals among the girls of the school and the promotion of the best spirit of cooperation between thc students and the faculty. The functions have been along social lines, as such organized activities should be a part of school life. ' 'llhe year opencd with an afternoon party at 'llborncrag given to all the girls in the school, entering sophomores in particular. Afternoon parties have been given during' the year in conjunction with the Student Council. ln March a St. l'atrick's party and Fashion Show, sponsored bv Scnter. Giroux and Cannitl, was given for the girls and their mothers or friends. The semi-formal dance in May will bc the final social event for the pres- ent council. PAGE ElGHTY'ONE U th li VARSITY DEBATING TEAM ,-Xs has lmeen the ease for a numher of years past, lfdward Little answered the call which the Hates lnterseholastie lit-hating' League issued this year. .X great many turned out: and, under the careful training and guidance of our ahle coach llarrison Greenleaf, aided hy Miss Cornforth, the varsity team was chosen. Those on the varsity team ineludeg Charles Pomeroy and Pauline Turner, with Leighton Dingfley as alternate for the atlirniative, Eleanor XYalsh and Robert Sehoppe with Rohert Crocker as alternate on the negative. The team spent many weeks of diligent xvorlc on the question, Resolved: that at least one-half of all revenue for State and local purposes should he derived from sources other than tangihle property. Before the preliminaries hoth teams journeyed to Deering for a non- deeision dehate. Richard Stone served as alternate. ln the preliminaries our affirmative. Charles l'omeroy and Pauline 'l'urner, defeated Gardiner at .Xuhurn by a 3-O decision with our own Charlie as hest speaker. Great Credit is due Miss 'l'urner. for this is her first, and Sad to sav, her last vear ot Clehatinff. She has carried on like a Veteran. The negative, including Eleanor VValsh and Robert Schoppe, lost a 3-O decision to Augusta seniors, PAGE EIGHTY-TWO lf lx lilli Nil NN ..l....Jl DEBATING SQUAD Suiiiclliiiig iww was lricnl nut mi thc zlmliiliwus iiiiclcitlzissiiicii whu czum nut for thc tczim hut qlicl nut mzilcc il. ll sccius um haul that when tlivrv ix su muvli tzilmit in thc llllC uf clchatiug it czm slum' up iii only six pcuplv. This fault was rcmecliecl soiiicwliut hx' the luiiim' lic-lmzuiiw' 'llCIl1l1. l'fucli 5 :mel on-ry mic of the contcstzmts was lu-pt lmcczuisc Xlr. ilwciilvzif Saw fiitiin mrllcrizil :incl talent iu them. 'llhis squzul mct misc ll wcclc to clisciifs the- fiimlzmlciitzils ul clclmtiiig' :incl piilwlic spcaliing. ,lll1HSL' who mzilcc up thv tcnili :irc Milclrccl lizissclt. Czmuliiiv Viilsifci Yii'g'ii1izi liiclizlrcls, lima l4Zll'l'2llJCC, Ruth A-Xllcn, Sylvia Senior, llc-lou 'llliump sem, lizilph lhmclwiii, Clmrlcs Slizmiicscy, zmrl liiclizml Stullc. NYC hupc these people will keep in miucl the fact that thcrc arc Olllf two lc-ft mi thc Yzirsity tc-:lm :xml that vnch :uid cvory one of thcm has Z1 clizmcc lu lw mi that team zilsn. PAGE ElGHTY'THREE Kenneth Andrews Donald Atkins Arnold Baker Gerald Bean Phillip Bower Merrill Brackett Mary Chase Rene Chicoine Marian Churchill Mitchell Cowles Earl Dyer E. L. H. S. BAND Mlilk ll3l'1RS lrviiig lilliiigvlwmil Charles Eveleth Norman lionlil Roscoe Guulil Arlene Jorilnn Bernard Langley Charles Libby Lewis Littlefield lfstelle Nliller Frederick Preble Margaret Sucre llerurll Sampson Milton Semer Clenient Smith Orahl Smith lileznim' Strains Forrest Tiltlm Ruth Vosmus Forrest VVhitnian June VVilson William Woodworth With a large membership composed of both boys and girls, the E. L. H. S. band has in no way fallen short of its previous records. Besides its regular weekly rehearsals it has furnisliecl stirring music for the rallies and football games. It will also participate with .lorclan High of Lewiston, in the joint concert to be held in that City, May 5. These young' musicians Show promise, and the work of this group com- pares favorably with similar institutions in the State. PAGE EIGHTY- FOUR nl e .1 Ruth Andrews Donald Atkins Arnold Baker llehert Barnes Nahel llrazier Carlton llrinrn llenrietta Carpentier Mary Chase Rene Chicninc Irving' Cummin1.:s Charles Curtis Barbara Dufresne Belle Dunham liarl Dyer E. L. H. S. ORCHESTRA M li M R FR S lrxing lilliiigirooil Charles lireletli Nluguetle Gill'4lllt'l' Roscoe Gould Foril llarris Arlene jordan lla-rnaril l,llIlg'll'j' Lewis Littletiehl Evelyn Merrnw Estelle Miller Marilyn Miller Robert Mixer Victor Patterson Frederick Preble Yirginia Ricllards tleoi'gettL' Sainilon Clement Smith ,lf-:sie Smith xlunettn Smith Urzilil Smith Lucille Starkey lileanor Strauss Forrest Tilton Ruth Trafton Ruth Vosmus June Wilson about forty This year the E. L. H. S. orchestra has an enrollment of inemhers, an unusually large number, denoting the growing of interest among the students for this form of musical instruction. This group has played at several assemblies, and gave a pleasing demonstration of their ability on Parent's Night. A select group played the accompaniment for the Operetta, "Patience", presented in May. Like the hand, the orchestra holds weekly rehearsals, which give splendid opportunity for the development of talent in concert playing. PAGE EIGHTYA FIVE l l gif lf all Viola Allen Martlia Bailey Louise Berry Carolyn Brirlggliznn Lilla Bryant Margaret Crank Priscilla Cunlilfc Earl Dyer Russell liatlmi Irving Ifllingwoml Ruscm' liunlil Nlzlrcia llzlll Frances lltmzml Arlrnc jurilan .lcuncttc l,c-lilzinc l.m'a l,ishun lithcl lnwtlimli Czinnnclia Magna Lillictte lllarnis Nlzll'giwx'ilc llziinnnvn MUSIC FUNDAMENTALS AND APPRE MTHXTHIQIQS Rfilpli fXlcNlnliun Ifstcllc Klillci' Cum-iir Palinci Phyllis Plnnnncr ,luycc linnil Xlnricl licflmnn lilsic Sc-ynmiir Alcrwin Seymour Xlzxrnni 5hc1'ni:ti1 Alzicinicliiic Shilic-i CIATION Uinlil Smith liicllzuwl Sturm' Ifvulyxi Sylvcstm-r xlIlllf'lfl'! Trilcntt liczitricc Tnrgcon I-Qvclyn XYillizun5 Lllrirn Xlvliitvlimist The Music Apprccizttion Class, lqnuxvn this ycztr us Nlnsic lfnnclu and Apprcciatiun, has continncfl to lic zi vcry puptilztr :incl n'ui'tlixx'liilc of musical instruction. This snhjcct is clcctivcg stnflcnts :irc givcn for the course. ,llmx'cx'cr, incnihcrs uf this class, ncvcr lusc sight of ohjcctivc. L'nrlcr thc ahlc instrnctiun uf Mr, l'itchcr, stnrlcnts liztvc tu rccofrnizc sclcct, 'tncl cnjm' thc licst tvpcs ul classical innsic :incl tu hccinnc rs - ' lllL'lll2llN lirzinch crcilit its rcztl lczirnccl better acquainted with great musical artists :incl their tincst works. As in prcvions yczirs, thc work of this clztss has pruvcrl lmuth intcrcsting and sncccssfnl. Mr. l"itchcr stzitcs that Zlltllflllgll all clrlsscs have llccn goufl the work of this ye:1r's class cxccls that of any othcr. PAGE EIGHTV- SIX Iivixllrlll .Xlnlrvxxx N. lf. ll, Bzulvy. .ix Xlvrrill H1'liL'kr1l lin-1':ilcl livzm Philip Bowie L':u'ltuu Urmxn Rin'hzu'1l Czlrvill Clzirciicv Cuh' Fred llurzm l"1'L-all-i'ick Dnwniiig Ruwvll liruhfu Irving lfllimuumll Wflylic Ifatrs BOYS' GLEE CLUB Kll'fNlISl"RS Ulimmi llziriin Riu llzirris Xnrmrui llnuhl Roscoe Gmihl Leroy Linnell Czileh Long licrliarrl Langley Louis Litiltfivlnl I,eun:u'nl Mc-Itvcr Ruhr-rt Mixer Ralph Mcllahon llemhl MCGilvel'y Sidney BiZ1Ci,U1U'll .Xlhn-rl l'a-url llwight Riilemil NIL-rwiu Seynwur Clmrles Slmunesc-3 Ch-nicht Smith Urahl Smith ,Xlfrvml Sirlvliugvi' F11-ml Spear Rivhzn'Ll Shine l"urrest Tilton Charles Vifilsmi Iilclon Young Ruth Ynsinus, pianist With the l3lJ6I'CtfZl in view, these buys vvorkecl hzml to make it Z1 suuus 111 mme ways than mic. Xml if our ears tell us truly, it was certainly El fine pu fminame PAGE EIGHTY-SEVEN qt 1 1 ,...- ,IUNIOR-SENIOR GIRLS' GLEE CLUB RTTCNT llilllllllt All1'11 ll:11l1:11'11 li11l'1'c--111' lh-llc lJ1111l1:1111 Xliwinv lfllimnl l'1'isL'illz1 lilllbfj' ,lllllt lC11111:111 Nl:11'gz11'ct lfqcs li:11'l1:1rz1 G:11ACel1111 NlilI'j1l'lK'l'll6 Gflllllllflll A1111ctu- flI1l'hlHll iit'I'1llIlllll' Hall xl2ll'ClZl llall l,o11iN1- ll:11'l11w Nl111'iu11 llzlwkiu-. liz11l14'1A111L- llelwrl l1'1'11c Ill-wis1111 l91'z111vq-N lI11w:11'1l liz11'l1z11A:1 ll111ls1l1111 lin-:111'i1'1' llllI'll'j' Nl:11'i1111 llmw l"1':111ccs ,l:1c11l1f111ix ,X1 lrm- -l1v1'1l1111 Viola Allen Betty Ba1'tw11 lfmlith Berry l,ill:1 Br1rckn1z111 Ca1'oli11e B1'irlgl1:1111 311l!'HL'l't'lH li11c'l1z111z111 Evelyn Bowie Lula Howie Lilla Bryzlut xliiflllil Bailey Pliyllis Bi1'kf1r1'1l lJu1'utl1y Ii111l1le11 F1':1111'e4 Ca1'tlz1114l Fern CO0Il1lJi Etta Custom Xlzirgaret Cm11k Louise Crvlmlx lyriscilla Cuulifl Ariettzi lltbfbily X1-llil' l1t'NKl1lll'Sl NURS IC11tl1 j11111w Nl:11'iz111 'I41l111wm1 lhrriu l.:111c A11111' l,111'il1 Iifiu l,clz111sky Nl:11Ajf11'i1' Lihlmy llelvn Libby Lum l,isl1c111 Iitlxcl L11tl11'1111 Qlllllllllklfl lllzxgnn XYil111n lllc'N:1ll5 l':X'Clj'l1 :Xif'l'I'lNk' Ruth lllilliken lfstvllz' Milli-1' XY:11114eli11c Olvis Agnes l':11's1111x C1111-11s l,z1l111c1' 1,111-lla 1'11lz111Ll l'l1ylliQ l'l11111111:-1' I'Iwly11 l'y11va .X1l1'11r RH'm'1l 11i1-l R1wl1111111 XII X'11g1111:1 S1111114l1-15 'llll Siem-l I'lC1jlI1'llII4' Sl1ill'n1' Nl:11'i1111 Sl1c1'111z111 lgtIl'l1lCL' Small iiXXL'IlllHlj'll Stun-kl11'i1 lixel311 Sylveftcr l1'11111-ttf' 'llzilvutt Znflic' 'l'l111111nN lla -utricc 'I'111'111-1:11 l'ZAl1li111- 'l'111'1111 lln-len X L-1 l'lll Zllwl X 1'1'1'ill Rulll Yuw11111s U1'1'iN lY:1lto11 l.l1-1111111 XY:1lliL'1' l,X'l'ljl1 xxvllllflllli l4:11'l1:11'11 VX'l11t1- Cl:11':1 XYl1itcl1r111w l illin-llc VN'l1it111111A1- 'lll1csc:11'c tl1c- girls WVllll l.lll'lllSllC4l Slllllh' uf thc 11111si1' lm' llli' 19110111111 "l':1liL f , 11111le1'tl1e:1l1lC cli1'61'ti1111 111' Mr. l,llk'lll'l'. llwv, 11111, wn-rc l1l"lI'll 111 the 1111111 111111111 with l,ewistf111, lllay fifth. PAGE ElGHTY'EIGHT SOPHOMORE GIRLS' GLAEE CIQIIR iXl'liNll3l'flQS llc-vm-rly ,Xllvu Xlxlry Cznluixm llmrirl llzill liflnqi l'lu-nix Louise Allen llnmtlxy Clark l':ii1l1nc llmiglih-11 Yivivium- l'l1i-nix Ruth Allen hlanivi' Cnmzull lCi'm'stii1v llzim lin-rtruilc l'oiriL'r Nlurizm Aruulll IR-zxrl Cuynu lluris llarvcy lilzulye lmttr-r Alice Bailey lrc-ne llurey lli-len llumvr Czirulim- Vulsif:-r Phyllis Bnrslmi l,uuisv Dyer Sliirlvy ,limes Yirgiuizi Riclmrils llc-len Harlmlitie l'liyllis llycr Ili-lc-11 l,4imim- lf-litli SZLTQJUIII Nlilclreil Baswtt lim-milieu Fuse lfrim l,:u'r:iln-i- Sylxizi N-im-r Arlene Heals Mary Fraser lfllzl l,u'c-Nqiu- ,lllllllll Smith Phyllis lim-an Gail llzuns Nlziry Nlzlwzxik Sliirli-5 Smith llvutriri- lliikvr Xlllgqllrtlr iizllwllicl' 'l'crw:i Xl:1i'li:1rl:111rl lllclmzl Smith Victoria llci'gi-11111 Nlzuli-linu llilln-rt l,:ii1rzi Xln-:ulc Ifluruiici- Stmxurl llrwntliy lliwrwll lirzivc' -lczm llillsun Xliirilyii Nlillvr lli-II5 Slrulll lilzmclie Bolkri Nlzitililzi llrzuil l':lVll Nlwlwv llvlx-in 'lllumil-mn Xlulwl Brazier lilezmur llumlz-k llluiiivi- Xlmii-r ,Xgmw XY:u'1lxu-Il 'llt'l'l'S2l llrzigilim xlunct lluulil .Xtlu-im Xirlmlx Clxxumlulyn XY:irul Xlzlry Caillzilizin l,orcl1:u liiuiii-iw Ruth l'i-:xrl llwris XY:igg llriiricttc CZll'IlClllll,l' llc-rnlmliiiv llulilcr lmi- l':-rkius Virginia XYl1iti- 'lflic Suplimiimc girls llzlvc wmlqeml llZll'fl lliis year in lJl'C1lZll'Zlll1lll fur ilu- yi-1 to mimic. 'l'lu-sc girls will swim lac llczlrrl lustily singing' in tliv joint wiicc-1'l w tlif' Lcxvistmi Gln-if Cllulus. PAGE ElCHTV'NlNE Axwkm 11 I 1 HI-Y CLUB 11I"I9I1'l'11QS , . - 1 l'1-1'.1'1111-111, 1111.1111,1,f .1 1'11111f.11111 I'i1'1'-l'r1-.1'1'1l1'11l, kI1111N 11111-11-1XI,I-1.11-A ,S1'1'1'1'l111'w1'. 1q111'11':R,11 SL'lI11l'I'1-I 'l1l'1'1I.YI11'1'l', 19111-i11 11,111,121 'l111c Jx1lJ112l C11111111-r 111' 1111- 1':f11'1'llI'11 1.1111k' 11141 f1ll1l, L'1Pl11ll1lSQ11 111- 111111111 1111r11'- 1111- 1111-111111-rs, is 11111 11111- 111 Zl11 1111C1'l1Zl1111l1ll1 1JI'gZl111Z2l111111 111 111'1-r 11-11 1111111s111111 1'11111s. 11 is 111'1111Zl1'11j' Zl 11411-S SL'1'1'1L'1' K'1l111, 11111111-11-11 1111 1111- 1111115 111r 111111-1' 1111-11 s111'11 as 1111- Rlllllfy, 1111- 1.11111s 1111111s. The 1':K1V1'211'11 l.11111- L'112l1J1t'l', 1111111-1' 1111- 111111- 11'Zl111'l'S11111 111- 141-11 .'X1'l11l1K1 CZ11LL11Lll1 1-111111101011 11111111' 11'1'1r11111'11111- 1111111-1'1s 11l1l'111g 1111- 11-1111 :11111111g 111c111 1111- 11111111111 1 , . 1.0171111111 116110111 1111111'1-. Z1 f11l'1S1111ZlS 1lZ11'1X' 1111' 111-1-111' 1-1111111-1111 111 11'1111'11 111'Qr 51x11 111'11's were 1-1111-11111111-11 11'1111 I1111511', 1'1111111', 1111's 111111 K'1l1111111g. 11111 111-Y 111511 111 111a111t111111-11 21 1JC1Jl11Z1111111 '111-11111. 1111 1111- 1111-111111-rb, 111111 1111111111111-11 111116 C11l11'1 services 111 l1CZl1'1lj' 111111115 111111 1-1111-s 111111 21 11115111-1111111 11-11111 111111111 1-s1111111s111-11 2111 1-111f111111e r111-11r11. 111- S111K'1'1'l'11' 1111111- 111111 1111- 1'l1111111Q 1'1'Il1'S 11'111 111- IIS 1111111111 Ili 1111s 1111111 11133, PAGE NINFTY GIRLS, RIFLE CLUB fJlfl"lL'lflQS l'1'u.v1'z1'1'111, l':YI-fI.YN li, NIIQRIQUW I'1'f1'fl'1'1'.v1'f1'1'11l, lJ1+1:1 .Slt't'Vt'fLll'VX', .l.XNIf'l"l'If 'lq.Xl,L'H'l"l' Y'1'1'11,1'111'1'1', 111,1:N1c1' X mu ff JNCI I ICS li. ,X. XX'.xm: L I.. Rllfluw KIIQKI IIIQIQS l.1111is1- ,Xllvn Nl:11i:111 Cl1ll1'L'l1lll l"1':1111'vs llivwzml llriris Small Alirc llziilvy livin- li-rxwy l',lc-miflv' l,:111c:1s1r1' llclcn llximvpsiiii lfttzn lJ111':111lc lill:1 l.L-wsillic llrris XY:1llm1 lla-tty ll:1rt1111 l'l1xllis Iiivkfrviwl I1 vm' lf1lw:1r1ls l71':l1111s C.11Il.l111l .Xliiwttv 111111111111 Cfliwvlim' l'11ls1l11 Iam-t Rollins 'lll1is, tlic tl111'fl j'0Zll' ul its cxistviicc, l1:1s p1'm'cwl ilsvll' mic uf 11601 111 1 111cf11t lm' ilu- Girls' Rillc Cluli 111' lf. I.. "Iii-wcclalicsn uccupiccl 1l1c IL xtci part uf lvutli tlic sliuutc-1's' :111rl tlic cu:1cl1vs' timv. fllll' sl1111i11g' still' flllll N '33, l1:1s lM'i'll mic 1111clc1'clz1ss111z111 liy tliv 11211110 of hlancttc 'll:1lc11tt 'wx secmmclccl liy IICI' cl:1ss111atc', l'l1yllis lliclqlmcl. ,, . . . . ll1e success Zlllfl S1JUlll.2l.l1Clt5' 111 the g'1'u11p is clue, 111 Z1 lurgc p:11't to most 111154-llisli worlc of R:1l11l1 A. XYEIQQ' :mrl his nicle-clv-c:1111p, Carl T row. PAGE NINETYYONE nt .1 ,,- HOME ECONOMICS CLUB 'l'hc llmnc lfcmminics Club is one of the outstanding nrg'anizations of l':flXYZ'Ll'Cl Little, and is last bccmuing' prominent in school life. The purpose of the club is to intl-rest the girls in Home lfconomics work, and to give them advantages in a Social way. During the Christmas season toys, bnnks. and food were provided foi the Auburn newly. liunrl was also clislributed at 'lll1ZlllliSglVlllQ', The monthly niceting' is a very enjoyable affair to all the members. PAGE NINE'IY-TWO l OPERET TA "PATIENCE" lf the Gilbert-Sullivan production, "Patience", is to be Mr. l'itcher's final endeavor in the Auburn Public Schools, as the "City Sages" have decreed, then the students can only hope that their exit from E. L. will be as effective as his. In spite of the fact that he was already overburdened with classes, choruses, Band. Orchestra, and all his regular duties, Mr. Pitcher voluntarily gathered a cast and began work on the operetta, dividing his time between classes, concert, band, operetta, and oratorical efforts with hours of 8:00 A.M. to 10:00 RM. Yet he is being retired because he has passed the age limit when a man usually begins to decline! The operetta itself is one of the most delightful ever written by those masters of wit, Gilbert and Sullivan. 'llhe cast included the cream of the musical talent of the school, a chorus of sixty voices, the principals, and a selected orchestra. Miss Orris Vilalton gave a Charming inpersonation in the role of the blushing niilkmaid. Clarence Cole, the poet lover, and Roscoe Gould, the poetry and milk- maid-loving hero, both gave a very creditable performance. Miss Lelansky, Miss Lane. Miss Shifter, Miss Cartland. all gave a splendid interpretation of their respective roles as lovers of the dashing dragoons, Ralph McMahon, Dick Stone, Russ Eaton, and Gerald McGilvery. All in all, this tenth annual production was an inspiring success. Much credit is due Miss Pierce, Miss Huskins, and all with whose co-operation this production was made possible. PAGE NINETY THREE BOYS' RIFLE CLUB 'l1111s 111'g'11111z11111111 11115 111-1-11 111l1R'11l111111Q' 1111' 1111'1-1- 1-1-z11's. S111Cl' R111 111111311 XVz1g'g', 11'c11 k111'111'11 11111- 211111 1'1:1'1111'1-1' 1-1'1:1C11, 111'1g'111:11c11 11, 11111011 s11c1-1-ss has 111-1-11 1111t:11111-11. 11 11215 111-1'1-1' 111s1 :1 S111111111e1'-111-S1111111111-1' 111111011 :11111 was 111-1-1:11'1-11 1111- M:11111- 1'11z11111111111 1z1s1 11111 11111-11 11 c11111111-11-11 :1gz1111s1 11-z1111s 11.11111 :111 111'1-1' 1111- s1z111-. 11 11215 1112161-11 111111111 111 1111'1s11111 .X 111 1111- X:1111111z11 151- 111-1-1411 1111110111-s, 11'1111-11 1111'111111- 1-1g1111'-111'1- 11-:1111s 111211 1':111g1- 1111111 X1:11111- 111 L'z1111'111'111:1. .X11111111g3'11 1111 51111111111-1'-111-S1111111111-1' 1111110111-5 11:11'1- 111-1-11 511111 11115 11-:111 11111111 Zl1'C 111-111g 1112111111-11. 'l'111- 111-11' 1111-111111-rs z11'1- 111111' 111'ZlC11C111Q,' IL1111 :11'1- s111111'111'1y S11-11111 1111111'111'1-111e111. 1:1'Zl111i 1411111 1121S just 1I11111111Lx11 ns F111 1-X111-1'1 11111-111z111. 111111 11111 1111-11111c1's 111 111c 1-11111 11z11'1- fl111l1111l111 1111A 1111- 11111- 111' 111s1111Q'111s11c11 1'11'1C111L'11, 11111011 is 1110 1111511651 1111ss11111- 211111171 111 1111- 111111131 1111'1S1o11 111 1110 Nz1111111:11 R111u .AFSOC1ZL1Q1U11. 11 1s 1111111-11 111:11 :111 lI1l'l111M'l'S- 11111 1'1-?1C11 1110 1111z11111cz1111111 111- s11n1'11s11111111-1' 11ef111'1- 1111- 1-111s1- 111' SQ1111111. PAGE NINETY-FOUR :K .1 SENIOR DRAMATIC CLUB 'llhis yvznr our Ilrzmmzltic Clulw, 21 Sfllllll' lJl'g'I1IllZZLllOll ui' lilly 1111-mlwrs S lmclcr tlu- lczulm-1'sl11p ul lillly klulf. lXlt'CllI1g'S lmvc lwcn lwlml cvcry lmmtll. at which plays wvrv p1'csc-nterl Ivy the ll'lCl1llJCl'S. A play wus cutcrccl 111 the Stats- mme-act play contcstg zmrl, Zllllllbllgll no prizcs were won, thc p was lmth lmmlciicizll and CIljOf'ZI.l3l6 tu the cast. 'llllc Sc-uim' Ilrzlmn has Lkllilllllf' lun-cn unc of the moSt successful Over staged at lillXYZll'Cl Little. PAGE NINETY-FIVE PAGE NINETY-SIX SENIOR DRAMA CAST il. 1. SENIOR DRAMA After a most nerve-racking afternoon of deliberation, "Just Out of Col- lege" was finally chosen as the means by which the class of '33 might prove their undisputed talent. The play was well chosen-if proceeds are a fit judge. Presented April 21 for the benefit of the senior class, it was con- sidered good enough to be repeated May 5 under the auspices of The Aub- urn Teachers' Association. Many thanks and a lot of credit go to our three able coaches, Miss Jordan, Mrs. Kennedy, and Miss Purvis. VVe only hope they enjoyed the rehearsals -and pickles-as much as the cast did. john Greenleaf, as Ernest Bradford, the typical office bookkeeper and Raechel Childs, as the aloof and beautiful stenographer, furnished the second- ary love plot, while Clarence Cole, as Rufus the ofhce boy, gave one of the most convincing and realistic impersonations in the play. Much praise is due Paul Lafleur in the role of Pickering, the irate busi- ness inan, the husband and father. He was the "Pickle Kingu, outwitted at his own game and, incidentally, with his own money by Edward VVorth- ington Swinger, played by Billy Clutf. In addition to the part of the nervy college youth, Mr. Swinger was the suitor of Caroline, daughter of Sept. Pickering. In this role, Annette Gorman gave a sincere and truly sweet interpretation of the young girl very much in love. Gordon Wiiiclle, in the part of "Slivers" Mason, a slightly tipsy college pal, would have won the heart of the severest critic. Elsie Hatch presented a truly professional performance in her characterization of Genevieve Chiz- zle, the lady villain. Miss Hatch, ordinarily a most charming person, por- trayed this snooty individual with a great deal of convincing sincerity. Theresa Bassett, as N. VV. Jones, convinced us that she could run a business as efficiently as a newspaper. The role of Luella ,lukins Pickering, wife of Septimus, was played by Fern Coombs, who gave to it a true conception of the "club woman". Arland Meade as one of her proteges, Prof. H. Dalyrim- ple Bliss, appeared as the unruffled philosopher until confronted by-his former wife, N. VV. jones. Evelyn Merrow, in the role of Aunt Julia. Edward's benefactress, might well have stepped from the family album of the '80's, so characteristically in manner and dress did she impress the audi- ence. Among the minor roles, Philip Bower as the Collector of Souvenirs, and Anne Parmalee, as the News Stand Girl, added much-to the comedy element of the drama, while the Bingo Girls, Collegians, and Visitors lent added color. PAGE NINETY SEVEN I 1 THE LIBRARY During no year since the completion of the new wing' has the library given better satisfaction than in the year 1933. Several factors have con- tributed to this success. The proctors. though few in number. have been reliable and intelligent. They are: Helen Fisher, '33 Kenneth Andrews. Ruth Preble, '34 Clarence Cole, '13 Mary Kenney, '35 Belle Dunham. '34 Frances Cartlanrl, '35 john Redell, '34 Miss Perkins. our ellicient teacher in history. has presided over activities every Monday and Tuesday afternoon. tAslc Gniteauj Miss Virginia Bryant, E. l.. '29, Gorham Normal '32, has generously given three or four days a month to her Alma Mater. She has organized. catalogued, and arranged the books according to the Dewey system. All unemployed young' teachers could profit by her example. lf you can't work for pay, work anyway. NEW BOOKS ln spite of the depression the city has been more than usually liberal with new books for the school library. Perhaps the reports that have reached "tax paying ears" have been good reports. Perhaps the town is obliged to spend a certain sum in order to draw other sums. Again books can be purchased just now at reasonable rates. VVhatever the reasons, the school has benefited and is properly grateful. Ainong those books that have proved popular are: Mary Antin's THIC PROMISED LAND, Katherine Anthony's CATHERINE THE GREAT. George Arliss' UP THE YEARS FROM BLOOMSBURY I a present from the Literary Club of 2325. Bassett's SHORT IIISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES, Arnold Rennetfs HORN' TO l,IYli ON TVVENTY- FOUR HOURS A DAY. Elsburg's ON THE BOTTOM, and THIRTY FATH- OM'S DEEP, Phillip Gibbs' NOVV IT CAN BE TOLD, Floyd Gibbons' RED KNIGHT or GERMANY. Emil Ludwigjs BlSMARCK. Booth Tar- kington's MONSIEUR BEAUCAIRE. Edwin Teale's BOOK OF GLIDERS. Lowell Thomas' COUNT LUCKNER, THE SEA DEVIL, Horn and Lewis' TRADER HORN. and many others. We hope the good work goes on and on. PAGE NINETY ElGHT -LLLL X A-Q X HQZA.f'8xk X N GH al N gg Q ,Q 5 , 4 - , 3 ' A ,gy ny X1 N 5 1 ii A T H L E TIE 5 N 4? 3. PAGE ONE HUNDRED is .L ,..f,, 44RED" TAYLOR Arthur S. Taylor, coach, teacher, and business man. This is not a biography, but an attempt to pay tribute to one of the most popular teachers and coaches Edward Little has ever known. He is now leaving us to go into business. "Red', Taylor, the coach, is known far and wide. He has been a tolerant athletic instructor with an abundance of patience. VV hat success "Red's" athletic teams have had need not be told. His basketball teams went into the game determined to win not only for Edward Little but for "Red" Taylor as well. He could take defeat and still have a good word for his boys. Ile had nobody to blame, for he insisted upon taking tl1e burden of blame upon himself. Every team that opposed Edward Littlercluring 'fRed's" reign, respected his ability as a coach. Mr. Taylor, the teacher, was also successful. His easy going classes will be something to remember for a long time. Mr. Taylor was by no means one of these temperamental teachers that are so numerous these days. Every student knows "Red" as a friend. The athletes know him as being more than a friend. A "regular guy", if there ever was one. Now it's Mr. Ta lor business man. I PAGE ONE HUNDRED ONE xvxxk f N If WJ PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWO BASKETBALL Xllith only one man. Duane Nichols. left from the preceding year's starting lineup, the Raging Red liddies had a hard olmstacle to overcome. lint the useful subs of 1932 became the youthful stars of 1033 under the tutorship of their capable coach. Arthur "Red" Taylor. In the face of a tough schedule of 15 games, the team came through and won 10. Although they lost some hearthreakers, this gave them a very successful season. As the end of the season rolled around and it came time for the Hates Tourney, people began to wonder if the Eddies would he picked to compete. Their worries were shortly abolished, for the Eddies were among the first to he chosen, and they went in heart and soul to live up to their name of the Raging Red Eddies. In their preliminary game with Deering, the lfddies defeated them handily hy a score of Z7 to 18. Then in the semi-finals, the liddies were picked to play Cheyerus. .Xltliough this was a tough game, the lfddies, playing clean and hard, emerged the victor hy a score of 32 to 24. This placed li. I.. in the finals with Lewiston. Though the lfddies fought hard. Lewiston defeated them 37 to 22. This completed a successful season for "Red" Taylor and his cohorts. It is hard to say who was outstanding during the seasong lor all of the hoys. Captain Nichols, Ernest Reidman, Frank Apsega, liill Dufresne, Myer Goldman. and the substitutes co-operated together to make a successful team. PAGE ONE HUNDRED THREE PAGE ONE HUNDRED FOUR FOOTBALL Although the 1932 football season doesn't look so good on paper, when we take into consideration the fact that the E. L. aggregation only won three out of eight encounters with no tied games, we must remember that each game was played with the old Edward Little fighting spirit, and the games lost were with one exception dropped by only one goal. The first 0'2lll'lC with Westbrook, found lidward Little emerging victorious after h J , IN b a quick score in the hrst period, and the remainder of the game going fairly even. The final score was 6 to O for li. L. The next week Berlin pulled a surprise pass late in the fourth period and shot it over the goal line for the only score after fighting along closely for three chapters. The score then read Berlin 6 and li. L. O. The third battle was the first inter-city duel with Lewiston, and they touched their opening kick-off down in back of the Red and XVhite goal line for the win- ning score as the remainder of the game was battled along with neither team scoring. Next in line the undefeated Cony team took over our mates hy a score of IR to 2, the second lowest score with which they had defeated a Maine team. The following week the Ghosts trekked to Deering and were defeated in a hard- fought mud hattle. YVith tight playing on hoth- teams, Deering finally scored and made their point afterward so that the game stood 7 to O. The next encounter showed E. L. holding the upper hand over the highly rated VVaterville team. At the final whistle the score stood 16 to 6 in our favor. In this game the Red Ghosters raged as of old and all plays were well executed from the first period to the last. In the next to the last game of the season. the liddies ventured into l'ortsmouth, New Hampshire and were taught a few new and unheard of rules hy a kindly dentist-umpire who officiated in this duel. Together with these "new" rules and a hotly contested game the final reading was l'ortsmonth o and li. L, O, ' In the final inter-city struggle on Armistice llay, the Red flhosters turned over the "old dope bucket" hy licking the undefeated lllne llevilsg and when the smoke of battle had cleared away, the Red lfddies were on the long side of a 7 to 0 score. 1 PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIVE at o .n -iw- , BASEBALL With the plunk of the ball in the mitt and the loud crash caused by the old willow knocking the ball into the outfield, the E. L. pastimers started oif the current season with a bang. VVith a veteran infield and an outheld that bids fair to outdo last year, the wandering coach, K'Dave" Masterman, has come home again to put forth an aggregation that intends to stay in the winning column the remainder of the season. A A highly rated Livermore Falls team came clown to the AAA Park only to return home with a loss and not quite so confident. The score was 5 to 2. As a new Sun and Journal League has been formed. of which the Eddies are members, their average is a thousand and yet to be licked. The pitching staff includes "Chuck" Poirier, "Bud" Vylhite, Hall, ,lll'lOl'111J50l1, and Richards, with Noel putting in his second season behind the bat. Ollie Uufresne occupies first baseg Strout, secondg Magno at shortg and Ernie Reidman playing the hot corner. Rocky Capano, Ride-out, Bowie. and Cloutier occupy the outfield positions. PAGE ONE HUNDRED SIX TRACK Being optimistic is always very goodjand the large track squad that Coach "Zeke" Dwelley has out to practice every day brightens a person's view on track at Edward Little this year. The boys are working hard both on the varsity team and the inter-class teams. And by the time the Bates lnterscholastics come around, Coach Dwelley should have a very present- ahle team that would be competition for any high school team in the meet. 'ln the 100 and 220 yard dashes, Frank Lord, Bob Cameron, and Albert Vye will have to bear the brunt of attack. These boys are all fast, and they should give the Ghosts plenty of points. They have a veteran half-miler in "Spookl' VVindle, and Bob Cameron is also showing' up well in the half-mile. For milers, Bob Sehoppe and Bill Dufresne will have to do their duty. Byron Ames and Bill Richards will probably toss the hammer and put the shot. This year the Eddies are fortunate in having a good high-jumper-none other than Bob Sever. Bob is a transfer from Pawling Academy and while there won his letter in track. Blaine Turner will again do the duties of a pole-vaulter. Dick Woodbtiry is manager. PAGE ONE HUNDRED SEVEN elg .L SWIMMING TEAM M HM BNHS Front row: Harold NYl1i'tc, -lr., llifllklfll Stonu, f.ll1ll'1i'S Lclzlnsky, -lulm XNlliIL', Rack row: john Grecnleaf, Kcnnctll Snow, Perry Hayden ifoachb, Robert Schupnc Kenneth Young. PAGE one Hunonsn EIGHT I .1 s SWIMMING TEAM A new sport, swimming, became a part of the schoo1's athletic program this year, and in the course of competition established a record of which the school can be justly proud. VVith but four boys as a nucleus a team of eight men was finally devel- oped. Through the co-operation of the local Y.M.C.A. a schedule was com- pleted. The Central Maine Swimming Association was organized, composed of E. L. H. S., Brunswick, Freeport and Morse. li. 1., went through this schedule with no defeats, and set records in every event. The development of C. Brown and K. Young was the surprise of the league. Brown, gt new man, setting a record in the grnelling 200 yd. "Swim" and Young winning the 40 yd. free style and helping the relay team materially. The season was brought to a close at the lnterscholastic Championships at Curtis Pool, Bowdoin College. In this meet were strong representatives from Portland High, Hebron Academy, Deering, and Conyg all of them having more men entered than the B. L. aggregation. VVith but four men qualifying for the finals at night, lf. T., swimmers led the pack throughout the meet, finally losing to l'ortland lligh by three points. The deciding event was the relay, and due to a lack of men, IC. T.. had failed to qualify for that event for the finals. 'llhey did however gather a 1ion's share of first place honors. Ilarold NN'hite hlr. was crowned the 100 yd. Free-style Champion, and Charles 1.elansky the State Champion in the 100 yd. Backstroke Race. 'llhe undefeated Medley Relay team of l.elansky. Stone, and H. XVhite brought home the third victory, winning in easy fashion. Other contributors to the team's total were R. Stone, second in the breast- stroke, and John VVhite, third in the backstroke. YVhi1e not performing outstanding feats, Kenneth Snow, -lohn Greenleaf' and Robert Schoppe, through their consistent efforts greatly helped as place winners and relay men in dual meets, and show promise of being among the best next season. The 'lleamz H. VVhite Jr., Charles Lelansky, Richard Stone, .lohn VVhite, Robert Schoppe, Kenneth Snow, Kenneth Young, john Greenleaf. Coach Perry D. Hayden, Adviser Mr. Harold VVhite Sr. Record li. L. Opp. Brunswick 35 30 Hebron 28 37 Brun swick 47 13 Freeport 40 23 Freeport 47 16 Total 197 124 PAGE ONE HUNDRED NINE GIRLS' VARSITY BASKETBALL 'lllic llii-ls' llzlslwtlvzlll Sfguzul Spent il must lmnlitzllmlc past sc-zlsnni. lim' scwi-:il vvecks tlic girls p1'z1c'ticcrl slaclcum plays :uirl Hum' wnrlq after which Rell zuicl Xlliitc 'll-:mis were piclcccl frfmi nll tlirec classes. tliescl tcams pzlrticipzltiiig in przicticc QZIINCS. 'lilic iiiter-class gzlmcs wL'1'Q next mi tlic sclicclulc zuifl were Wim by tlic Scnimsizlllliimgli tlicy wwf- Imzully lmczltc-ii by tlic Suplimiimcs iii thc first gzuiic of the yczir. Yet tlic- Sc-iiiurs czinic tlii-uugli tu rcvci'sf- tlic mitcmiic in Z1 later ganic uf tlic sclieclulc-. .Xl tlic 4-ml uf tlic SCZISUH. Xliss lllngrlmi vliusc :L mmity team :mul twu sulmstitutvs frmnii tliv wliulc squzul, tliesc girls lx-ing zlwzirclccl their lcttcrs fm' wmgiiitiuii ml tlivii' gmail wurli :mil fzlitliful practice. 'lllic girls wliu were givvii tlicse ziwm-mls were 'l'l1rmriitcn1, Qvntcrg llzlrtmi. sirlc' L'.Cl1fC1'Q limckniaii :mfl Titus, fm'w:11'rlsg Stow-iis zmcl Clougli, guzlrflsg mul Lelrmsky zmcl lirfiwii, sulis. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TEN f THE GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION rx 1- Q - - - - , .,. llit lwlllh A-Xtlilctic Assincizltiimii is cuiiipnsn-rl :incl rnn cntirvlx' lax' Ilia' girls 7 N nl tlns Clnlm. llio uliiccrs. tiwvtlici' xrltli tlic l'v't'1itlr1' Ciniiiiiilttn-L' plwn 'incl 5 4. . 4 I curry ont the yc:Lr's curriculum. Vlicsc girls :irc zissistcil lmy tln- liczuls ul sports, who :ict as lczulcrs of tlicir spccizll spurts. J J lmsketlizlll. with l1cx'crly Stcvciis :it tlit- ln-zul. czirric-ml un Il successful sc-:isun with tliv Sc-niurs zinrl bnplmiiinn-s tying in tliv intvr-class g:nnc-s. blanc .-Xnlt has lt-rl tennis zilmly. .X lzirlrlcr tmirnzuiicnt liars ln-un l.Ul'l'llt'Cl in wliicli crcry girl inzly clmllcngc ziiiyuiic nn vitln-r tlic Iirst ur srcmiil rung :ilmvc her. At tlic clwsc of tln- liztslivtlvzlll svzismi, Nliss lllztgclini stzwtcil tu instrnrt tlic SXYlll1llllIlQ'l02'lll1. :incl mm' an intcr-class invct lizls lwcn plznnn-fl. Rlzixini ,llllUI'lllUll is llvrul of tliis sport. .X vzirivcl season in zirclierv lizis lu-mi plzninccl lw lilcznnn- Strauss tln liczul. Betty lirmrn, who is in cl1zirg'c uf lmrsclmzlclc riiling, zllsn i'c'pui'ts that with the return of goml w0atlic1', activities along' tliis lint' :irc cntlnisiastic- ally begun. 'lllic irlval of the G. A. A-X. is tu foster sports-tu nizllcc unc iiitc-11-stcil :ls well :is proiicicnt in lieziltliful. iiix'ig'm':1ti1ig exercises, :intl nplmlclinq' tln motto of the organization, spurt fur cx'c'ry girl zlnfl cvcry girl in :i spm't". PAGE ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN I l nf 1. - -.--v- Gerald Simpson, Walter Bunker, Arthur johnson, Captain, "Eddie" Abbott, ,7l'f!Illflgt'l'. GOLF The Golf schedule is as follows: TXTAY -IUNE 20 Portland lherej 3 Bath ttherej l0 Hath thercl 22 Brunswick lherel 24 Portland ttherel 27 Exeter ttherel 28 interscholastic Championship 31 Lewiston therel at Portland This y'ear the golf team has not had many matches because of lack of suliicient funds. The team has already had three matches. taking the schoolboy cup at the Patriots Day Tournament at Brunswick. Then they went down a few days later to Brunswick and took over the High School 5 to l with the star of the team, Johnson, losing in a tight match with Girard one up, "Ed" Abbott and Bunker and Simpson winning decisive victories. Abbott being low man with an eighty. The next match found the Eddies drowning out Lewiston by a score of 6 to O. Johnson, "Ed" Abbott. Bunker, and Simpson playing in top form. Johnson played perfectly with a 75. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWELVE al, .1 FIVE STATE CHAMPIONS nl EDDIES WHO HOLD STATE RECORDS PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTEEN linmile V Xllilfrecl Anthony Carlton Carol Charles Pasquale Gordon Harry M Rocco Cal x LETTERMEN lfOU'l li.Xl.l, WINTER SPUR e I3 rry NVinclle 'on IMMING Oren Magma lirnest K White lfrnest l ,elan sky XN'illiam SMC Duane Nichols hlfff oliver 1 N mms Brown Snow IGJXSKI Duane Nichol lirnest F S Mver Goldman XVillian1 Frank Ernest Stanley F VVilliz1m Robert Gordon VN NE H ED F U TEEN at 1 REVIEW OF SPORTS YEAR Although the Edward Little athletic card of l932-33 did not produce any State champions, it proved to be a constant hindrance to those who had ideas of winning a state titleg and each coach has produced a team which has upheld the high standards of Edward Little in the athletic circles of Maine. The Eddies' gridmen started the season off right by a win but after this they seemed to have a slump and did not get into the winning column again until the last two games, thus completing a season of 3 wins and 5 defeats. XVith only one regular and two other lettermen from the preceding year's squad, the basketball outlook was gloomy. But a shining light, no other than Coach "Red" Taylor, with the co-operation of his boys, put forth a team that won ten out of its fifteen-game schedule. Qwing to lack of funds, there was no hockey team this year. But "Zeke" Dwelley again put forth a successful NVinter Sports Team. The E. ly. Ride Team went through another successful season under the tutorship of their capable coach. Ralph XVagg. Owing to lack of interest shown last spring at Bangor, the two schools decided to drop this year's spring football game. lint Coach Dwelley had spring practice, although it was not compulsory. Losing our versatile coach, "Red" Taylor, we were fortunate in securing Dave Masterman back again for our baseball coachg and Dave has built up a team which will "go places" this year. Coach Zeke Dwelley brought forth a new idea in track this year. Ile developed interscholastic competition among the male aggregation of the school. He also had a varsity squad which will, no doubt, hold its own in the meets this year. PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN :K . .1 ATHLETICS AT EDWARD LITTLE HIGH SCHOOL There are numerous angles from which such an inclusive subject may be approached and fully as numerous are the avenues through which one may travel after the approach has been completed. It is not my purpose to set forth any of the many individual benefits that accrue to those who participate in athletics, such as, character, power of leadership, physical ht- ness and many others, but to write briefly what I believe to be the proper relation of the athletic program to the school as an educational institution. Frobel said, "play is the most spiritual activity of man". How many times as a teacher of geometry have I wished that I could in some way get a geometry class to attack geometry in the spirit of play. In a more generic sense athletic teams and their relation to, and support by, the students, re- flect the spirit of the school or institution which they represent, it is Edward Little High School at play, not five or ten or twenty boys or young men inspired to superhuman effort by a Taylor or a Dwelley. In order for any- thing to have life and energy it must have nourishment, genius unappre- ciated wastes away, feeling unexpressed becomes languid, and school teams not properly supported in the sense that each student feels it his team, as a member of the school which the team represents cannot succeed. I am not one of those who wishes to be listed as placing the physical above the intellectualg I want to see both together as proper elements in a well balanced whole. We need the student-athlete as much as we need athletes and students. The student body as a whole needs a play spirit and a deep feeling of loyalty to the school, so that when an Edward Little team steps or trots out on the held or court there will be that little quicker throb of heart, that little, yet tremendous lump, in the throat, not win at any cost pride or emotiong but a deeper and stronger and more real loyalty to that which is our own. All students are doing a real service who by their actions and words keep this play spirit of the school alive and healthy. "It is enthusiasm in some- thing, for something, and by something, that makes life worth living". Q R. C. "Dave" Masterman. QEditor's Note: This article, written by "Dave" Masterman, attorney-at-law, former coach and teacher at Edward Little, in reply to the query as to what, in his opinion, was the value of athletics in high school and in what light they should be consideredj PAGE ONE HUNDRED SIXTEEN QI I. wx 'tx . XM? x x Mm Q W ' F ,i ff 2 .F J' NX RX1' TW N N WIN X X X IW, 4 ,M X ill X X11 X Qlififfkl E X f Jwmwfl W5 s I 4 f " XML, 0 I X M fjr, mn X ' 'CLI' ' MIP gf ! X V J , ' ' W,"wI'f,HI ,1'f wx W ', - YY! W' 11" ff , Nl' M TC MW Hupufw J ,W N , 3 y, R :Ayr gxhxsx , L' -if is Q w 3:11. 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'MN XHIW 2, , W I X i W 202, Q f , 1 Y xx SW ,Ib 1 ' w wxff LITERARY at . 1 THE INDIAN HISTORY OF AUBURN The history of the Indian and his relations with the early English settlers in this locality is a story of ruthless aggression by the White Man, bitter resentment and retaliation by the Red Man, and ultimate surrender of an untutored primitive people. Auburn was formerly the site of one of the largest Indian fortifications in the State. This stronghold, for a long time known as NVorumbo's Fort, was built on Laurel Hill by the Anasagunticook Indians about 1630. For many years the Anasagunticooks, one of the four tribes of the Abnaki, dwelt in the valley unmolested, obtaining their food from primitive farming, hunt- ing, and fishing. The I-Xndroscoggin then teemed with salmon, and at times more than a hundred Indians could be seen spearing them at the foot of Lewiston Falls. Looking back three hundred years on the site of what is now our beautiful city of homes, we behold a scene similar to this. tMarionettes to illustrate this scenej Among the traditions of the Androscoggin, there is none which more clearly illustrates the cruel resourcefulness used by the White Man than the story of the Indians who were swept over Lewiston Falls by an artifice of joe VVier. A large party of Anasagunticooks was coming down the river to attack a hostile settlement at Pejepscot. As was customary with savages on the war path, this trip was made at night. It being impossible to navigate the falls, one of the party was sent ahead to build a bonfire near the cataract as a warning signal at this carry. The Indian reached the falls and was building his fire when discovered by joe VVier, who, divining the Indian's purpose, stealthily crept up and felled him with one blow from the butt of his rifle. Wfier immediately built a bonfire farther down the river. Not doubting that this signal had been made by their comrade and unmindful of the danger, the Indians approached the rapids. Too late they realized their predicamentg for the strong current pulled their canoes one by one through the gorge at VVest Pitch and over the falls, dashing them to pieces and bringing the expedition to a tragic end. fMarionettes to illustrate this scenej Early in the 17th century English settlers ventured into Maine, and their selfish conduct soon made the Anasagunticooks suspicious of all Wfhite Men. They robbed the Indian of his possessions. Food, expensive furs, and even vast tracts of land were purchased for mere trifies. In 1684 XVorumbo, Sagamore at Laurel I-Iill, and Five other Sagamores of the Anasagunticooks, conveyed to Richard Wharton a large tract of land extending from the seacoast to the "uppermost falls of the An- droscoggin River" and including five miles of territory on each side. This deed granted Wfharton the privileges and profits of the land, the Indians reserving their corn-grounds and the right to hunt and Fish over the territory - privileges which were soon denied them. CMarionettes to illustrate this scenej PAGE ONE HUNDRED EIGHTEEN Thus for a consideration equivalent to less than S500 this extensive area of land, embracing more than 40,000 acres, passed from the hands of the Indians. Reserving their corn fields and the right to hunt and fish, the Indians believed the sale of their lands would make but little difiference. Gradually, however, they came to realize they had parted with their birthright. The "Paleface" had cheated themg he had kidnapped members of their tribeg he had killed them for no apparent reason. At last the Red Man could no longer forbear retaliation, and Worumlbo allied his forces with those of Kancamagus, chief of the Penacooks. In 1690 they attacked the fort of Major XValdron, rushed into his house, and mercilessly tortured him to death. tblarionettes to illustrate this scenej That was by no means the only savage depredation. While English soldiers were concentrated at the forts, the inhabitants of unprotected settlements were attacked by the Indians and massacred. So keenly was this bitter resentment of the .-Xnasagunticooks being felt that the Massachusetts authorities commis- sioned Captain Church to raise a force and subdue the Indians at Laurel Hill. Accordingly, on the 14th day of September, 1690, the company reached Auburn and proceeded to destroy the fortification here. Their treatment of the Indians was most brutal, and, try as we wish, we cannot obliterate it from our early history. It was a massacre. Practically the only occupants of the fortified village were women, children, and a few English prisoners. Church and his force succeeded in getting within gunshot of Laurel Hill before they were discovered by young Doney, son of Xvorumbo. Doney, his wife, and two lfnglish captives were in the open some distance from the fort. Leaving them, Doney reached the stronghold to warn those inside, some of whom ran to the fall and disappeared behind it. Church took possession of the fort and captured thc women and children. tblarionettes to illustrate this scenej The result of these struggles was inevitable, the Red Man was matched against a superior and at times a ruthless civilization. Although blood of this most noble, primitive people can still be traced among us, the destruction of the Anasagunticook settlement at Auburn marked the fall of the aborigines in the Androscoggin Valley. PAULINE TURNER, I 71116051-ff0VflI-lf. PAGE ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN at . g 1v-v-'- r SCHOOLS OF EARLY AUBURN Viewing the excellent school systems of the present city of Auburn, it is interesting to turn back along the road of progress to the education, if such it could have been called, in the early settlement, when schools did not receive much attention. Perhaps this lack of interest is a bit difficult to understand, since, in the course of a century, the very word, "Education," has become capitalized. However, we forget the burden of the times-poverty, destruc- tion, dangerous Indians and the overwhelming personal problems. Establish- ing good schools in early times would have been too great an undertaking. But did the children of the earliest settlers grow up entirely devoid of education? On the contrary, these children, that is, the younger ones, were gathered together and under the tutelage of the best pedagogue available, usually a girl in her late 'teens, they labored, even as you and I, over the rudiments of learning. I mention only the younger children, for so many family duties rested upon the shoulders of the older ones, there was no time for going to school. Since money was conspicuously lacking in those days, classes were held in a private home. Nor was it always the same home. The school was moved, at will, to "remote" parts of the town where a dilferent group of pupils might receive the benetits of this primitive teaching. In this way the school problem was very simple. A private school of this type had a very unique existence. For obvious reasons the equipment in use was scant, altho what there was served its purpose admirably. But-let us visit one for a moment. These "dame" schools, as they were called, were carried on only during the earliest periods of settlement. For as soon as security from the Indians was made certain, education became a very important part of the settlers' lives. The money for building and maintaining permanent schoolhouses was obtained thru a general tax. This school tax was in the hands of a general or a special committee composed of a number of men chosen to represent each district. Great emphasis was laid upon the district system of schools during this period. The system'itself had its beginning in the moving schools and in the setting aside of a portion of the town's money for the use of schools in each precinct or parish. Much of the school legislation of this period is concerned with districting, redistricting and adjusting the various individuals to the districts. From the records of money extended in various districts, the length of the school year in many cases must have been very brief. Many times the school tax was paid by the settlers in such commodities as grain, beef, pork and lumber, a fact that clearly shows the sacrifices made in establishing and supporting schools in the wilderness. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY at - .1 , -911- ln 1826 the first little red schoolhouse was built in Auburn, near the old clay bank on Turner Street. lt was but a few years later that every district in the town, of which there were eight or ten, had and supported its own school. lfach school was instructed by a young man elected to that office by popular vote. The routine in these schools was a great deal more ad- vanced than in the private schools. Not merely were the subjects different but the attitudes of the master and the pupils were changed. It is most inter- esting to recall. E. B. MERRow 973555539 INDUSTRIAL LIFE IN EARLY AUBURN As the white men overcame the Indians, they began to build settlements. Everywhere, the food supply was still the leading problem. Groups of men were delegated to keep the people supplied with meat of various kinds. Deer, moose, and many other animals of smaller size were obtainable. The larger and less valuable skins were used to clothe the men and boys. Furs were in great demand in the large cities and vast quantities of mink, otter, niuskrat, fox, and other pelts were packed through the woods to trading posts and markets. Trapping was one of the chief sources of income, for many people made their living from the fur trade. Nearly every cabin had a number of skins nailed up in the process of curing. Coonskin hats were very popular and were worn a great deal by the woodsmen and trappers. Styles didn't change very often in those days and it would have been a safe bet for a milliner to buy in a stockg but, of course, as they were worn only by the common people, most of these hats were made at home. Farming was another of the most important occupations. lf a poor har- vest was reaped, it meant a scarcity of food for the following winter. If a man was to be a successful farmer, he had to buckle down to hard work, make a clearing for his house, and make fields and gardens by cutting down trees and extracting the stumps by hand, for explosives were not very plenti- ful and black powder was about the only kind known. The next step was to hew the felled trees into timbers and rough boards. Not many boards were used, except on the inside of the house. Logs were notched at each end and were used for the walls. The holes were plugged with mud and rocks. Next came the task of making the farming implements. The plow was most important and was made entirely of wood except the point. The pieces were fastened together by wooden pegs. The ox-cart was a sturdy affair and was made of the stoutest of materials. Many times the farmer had to make the wheels himself. A well-to-do farmer owned a yoke of oxen and maybe two cows, but more often only one. Natural fruit orchards were PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTV ONE .t , E ...w many and so were the cider mills. Every household had cider in the cellar, in the process of making vinegar, but much of it never reached that stage. The way the fruit was dried is still in use in many farm households of today. The apples were quartered and strung onto a string, the quarters turned opposite to each other so as to allow more surface for drying. The dried apples were then used for pies, sauce, and the like in the winter months when food was scarce. Butter and cheese were made by hand. Butter was churned in the old-fashioned up-and-down-churns by a muscle producing motion. The clothing was manufactured from hides and from homespun wool. Cotton and line11 goods were shipped to the Maine coast and carried inlandg but these were too expensive for the farmers. Goods were shipped in as early as 1812. Making cloth at home was a long, tedious job, most of it done by the women. The wool had to be clipped, washed, carded, spun, and woven. Every household possessed a spinning-wheel. Carding mills were few and far between and the carding could be done much more cheaply at home. The cloth was very course and thick. There were only a few styles and they changed but seldom. The garments made from homespun wool lasted a-long time and a best dress would last a woman from ten to fifteen years. Quilts, candles, stockings, yarn, and many other things were produced side by side in the old New England kitchen. The harvesting of the crops meant a lot of work. The hay and oats had to be cut with a hand scythe because no better method had been invented. Witli the approach of winter, various foods had to be stored away. Apples and other fruits were dried. Meats and fish were salted and smokedg pre- serves were put up by crude methods. The only fresh food that the people had, during the winter, was meat, and sometimes this was not very plentiful. Homelife was far from what it is today. The housewife had to stay at home and perform many tasks. She had to churn butter, dip candles, make soap, spin, weave, sew, mend, and prepare meals for the rest of the family, lf she had any daughters, they also had to work hard. The cooking imple- ments were crudeg the only source of artificial heat was a large fireplace. Heavy iron kettles were suspended over it. People were very neighborly and good times were often had at each other's houses when quilting parties were given. VVhen it came time to shear the sheep, all the neighbors would gather by turns at each otheris houses and help. The winning of the clip- ping contest was considered quite an honor and still is in some parts of the country. Contests were held in almost every line of work and did much toward making labor easier. The boys and their father worked together as did the mother and her daughters. The boys' tasks consisted in chopping wood, helping in the garden, caring for the stock, and harvesting hay and other crops. Barns were not very plentiful and the hay was stacked out- side. Sometimes the stacks would get so hard that they had to be cut. Beans were stacked to dry and were later flailed out. In the fall of the year, as late as lndian Summer, one could hear the steady, rhythmic beating of the flail which consisted of two poles, one about five or six feet long, and PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO at 1 another about three feet long, fastened to the first by means of a leather thong. lt was a common error for a IICXV boy to crack l1is head with the jointed piece whe11 it was swung backward. The process of winnowing was llll1Cl1 easier but required wind, which wasn't always handy in the Andros- coggin Valley. The occupations of Auburn were various. They began when Jacob Read moved his store across the ice of the Androscoggin. He started the first general store and public house in 1822. james Goff became his partner and bought him out. Soon after this Qin l823J a toll bridge was erected ill place of the old ferry and the toll-keeper was james O. Emery. The Maine Hotel was b11ilt about tl1e same time as the Elin House was. The Elm House was run by the Edward Little, for whom our school is named. This very influen- tial 111311 n1ai11tai11ed a law-office as well as a hotel. Some of the other occupations i11 town were: blacksmithing. fur dealing, general stores, and shoe making. The parts of tl1e shoe were cut by hand entirely, usually by a travelling shoemaker who visited each home and made the year's supply of shoes for the family. The parts of the shoes were sewed together with waxed threads. The process of making a waxed thread was somewhat of an art i11 itself. The wax that was used was a black, shoe- ll1?lliCI'yS wax, dirty to handle. The leg was the surface on which the string' was rolled. First the string was waxed a11d then it was placed 011 the leg' and rolled back and forth by the palm of the hand. After several applica- tio11s of wax had been used, the ends of the thread, pointed Ollt by a bristle, would be stiff enough to 11se without the aid of a 11eedle. An awl was used to punch tl1e holes in the leather. Such were the principle industries a11d conditions tl1at existed over a hundred years ago. Since then, industries as well as general conditions have been greatly i111proved. The result l1as lJCCI1 that Auburn, the 1nost charming city in Maine, has been made the judicial center of Androscoggin county a11d also a center for progressive industries and the most excellent of homes. Oration, BYRON AMPK PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE at 1 1 ,...f SOCIAL AND FAMILY CUSTOMS OF EARLY NEW ENGLAND The kitchens of old New England were true home centers of the Old Lars, who held to the chimney and rallied the best New England life around the hearthstone. In the wide fireplace and over the massive back log, crane, jack, spit and pothook did substantial work, while the embers kept bake kettle and frying pan in hospitable exercise. The children sat on blocks in the chimney corners while a high backed settle protected the shoulders of the elders from the air currents which swept the neutral ground between the fire circle and the outdoors. A tin candle- stick with long back hung from the wall over the mantel, but the fat pitch pine or candlewood was often saved in summer for the winter light. Beams and ceiling were hung with ears of corn, crook-necks and filches of meat. Hospitality and comfort prevailedg the world was hard without but there was simple life-giving abundance within. Matrimony was arranged by an economic and practical method. Wlieii people married in those days, they went about the business in a methodical fashion. The solid old New England planter, prudent and thrifty: the fathers advancing capitalg the brothers helping the bridegroom if their bold generosity would return them half profitg the coy maiden yielding pre- cipitately after being satisfied in the sum she "stood on"-all these contrast- ing characters group themselves naively around the altar of a rising New England home. Notwithstanding the immense influence of the minister, the governor himself in all his majesty solemnized the wedding in the home of the bridegroom. The code of behavior, whether written or unwritten, was certainly severe. No one could run on the Sabbath Day or walk in his garden or elsewhere, except reverently to and from meeting. No one should travel, cook victuals, make beds, sweep the house, cut hair or shave on the Sabbath. No woman should kiss her child. VVhoever brought cards into the dominion paid a fine of L5. No one should read common prayer, keep Christmas or Saints' Day. make mince pies, dance, play cards or plav on any instrument of music, ex- cept the drum, trumpet and jews' harp. These are not eccentric notions or the legislative caprices of one section, the old statutes teem with the same spirit, seeking by every means to control morals or to enforce a conventional decorum. Liquor drinking was regulated, and also the use of tobacco. None under twenty-one years nor anyone not previously accustomed to it, could take tobacco without a physician's certificate. No one could take it publicly in the street or the fields or the woods, except on a journey of at least ten miles or at dinner. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FOUR it .5 l ,,..1.i-- h NVhen we consider what music has done for concord of communities, we must respect the crude attempts at melody which counted for diversion in the stern life of this people. The value of culture increases inversely as its quantity. The efforts of the people in those sparse districts to sing together had a good influence not to be estimated in any terms of our time. All the neighbors of each community gathered either in one of their houses or more generally at the meeting house where they lustily raised their voices under the direction of one of their number chosen more on the merits of his sense of rhythm and time than for the quality of his tones. These singing bees, one of the most popular of the few pleasure diversions, were enjoyed without the accompaniment of any musical instrument and were often followed by a Taffy Pull. tSinging School to illustrate this scenej Gaming, bowling, and the shuffle board were prohibited amusements, inn- keepers being fined for keeping games which wasted precious time. Hus- bands were forbidden to strike their wives, nor should the gentle help-mate lift her tender hand against the brutal lord and would-be master of her person. The function of dress in the minds of the anxious fathers was not only to cover and protect people, but to classify and arrange them. Social pres- tige, rank, estate and breeding were to be represented in the garments of the wearer. It was not only that the precious capital of the community was wasted by expensive dressing, but the well ordered ranks of society were jostled and disturbed by the glitter of silver lace, the tramp of long boots. They began early an effort to reform the evil tendencies of dress, pro- hibiting the purchase of any apparel either woolen, silk, or linen, with any lace in it, silver, gold, silk thread. Only the highest could make or buy slashed clothes. There could be no cut-work, embroidery or needlework bands, no gold or silver girdles, hatbands, belts or ruffs. Anyone of less estate than two hundred pounds was held to strict account in dress. The women offended especially if they wore silk or tiffany hoods or broad-brimmed hats. Under the gown the ladies wore a petticoat of woolen stuff or silk according to rank while the ruff had given place to the broad collar. falling on the shoulder. Hampshire jerseys went for common wear, while red knit caps are mentioned among the articles used by the lower classes. Shoes had wooden heels frequently worn with Irish stockings. Yet while rich clothing appeared and was degraded here and there in spite of the limitations of the law, it was decidedly evident that the great majority dressed plainly. The husking bee often occasioned festivity and jolly merriment. lt was a common habit for a person finding a full red ear to kiss the prettiest girl in the company. At these functions the neighbors and relatives gathered from miles around to help prepare the corn. At the end of the husking bee, one of the most common customs was to finish the evening by dancing the Virginia Reel-a dance more fun provoking than stately. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY FIVE at .1 The desire of girls and women to be ethereal, slender and delicate reached a climax in this century and to effect this, much dancing was practiced as well as severe measures. Dr. Holmes wrote in jest hut in truth too: "They braced my aunt against a hoard To make her straight and tall. P1 lhey laced her up, they starved her down f X ' lo make her light and small. They pinched her feet, they singed her hair, They screwed it up with pins- Oh! never mortal suffered more In penance for her sins." Many strong sermons were preached against Hgynecandical dancing or mixed or promiscuous dancing of men and women". But preaching against dancing was futile and gay young feet tripped merrily to the sound of music in every village and town. Dancing could not he repressed in an age when there was so little other social excitement, and so narrow a range of conversa- tion. Dancing was a pleasant accomplishment and a serious one in good soci- ety. The regard of it as a formal function is proved by a story the Marquis de Chastellux told: "A young lady who was up in a Virginia Reel for a moment spoke to a friend and thus forgot her turn and the master of cere- monies immediately said severely, 'Give over, Miss, take care what you are about. Do you think you came here for your pleasure?"' Complicated contra-dances were many in number and quaint in name such as The Inno- cent Maid. A Successful Campaign, Priests' House, Clinton's Retreat, Blue Bonnets, The Orange Tree, and the Virginia Reel-the most enioyed, the longest remembered, the greatest of all old dancesfThe Virginia Reel. RU'rn C'LoUf:n, limzy. KYHCKJYHJ A JANGLED IDEA OF HOW AUBURN WAS SETTLED The territory, about twelve miles southeast of Auhurn, known as Pownal has a very interesting history which, in a way, is connected with that of Auburn. The name Pownal originated from the name of a powerful Indian chief whose trihe inhabited an island known as "Pownal's Island". At the time when Eric the Red landed here on his first voyage to America, Big Chief Pownal was in the prime of life and was at the height of his power, heing only one hundred years old. This energetic young chief resented the landing of Eric, and lost no time in showing his dislike. No sooner had Eric set foot on this fair isle fconsisting perhaps of one square milej than Pownal and his lmraves attacked him. Led by Pownal himself, who killed four of Eric's crew of twenty- five, the Red men soon put to flight the craven Swedes, who lnetook themselves to a more hospitable land. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SIX l .l.l.LL.L Pownal's men, greatly encouraged by this victory tfor they had been in the Cellar with the Red Sox for the past twenty seasonsj began to plan conquests. Since it wasn't far by water to what is now known as South XYest Bend, these noble reds set out. A The tribal war canoes with one-hundred men landed on the shores of our great country on .Xpril l, 1002, 'lihey had followed the banks of the Androscoggin River for nearly twelve milesg when they got to the great falls. they camped for the night. On account of the wonderful scenery they decided to cease operations and live here for a while, since nothing on the eastern side of the Rockies can compete with .Nuburn for beauty. All went 'well with these settlers for about a monthg that is, until the warlike Xlbatchamacaluts from Canton blew in, Pownal, due to his youthful inexperience and lack of knowledge of war tactics, lost out in the tirst encounter. However, he put up a scrap worth seeing, which lasted for twenty-four hours. The battle surged up and down the banks of the riverg first Pownal's men were the aggressors - then ran for their very lives. After hours of fighting and much bloodshed, they decided to call it off and start again under more favorable con- ditions. It seems that during the melee Pownal had received many hard knocks and was now out of the picture, along with seventy-five of his braves. 'llhese worthies having been quickly buried at the intersection of Court and Main Streets, a runner was dispatched for Portland with strict orders to lay off the 3.21 beer until he had cabled to one Mr. john Milton of lingland, informing him of the death of Pownal and imploring him to write a few, short, sweet. and simple lines in memory of this worthy lndian chief who died in the prime of life. Klr. Milton readily agreed, and that is how and why we have to study l.ycidas. XVhile the runner was on his way to l'ortland, the victorious and highly elated XVhatcliamacaluts held a victory dance and feast on what is commonly known now as the Edward Little Campus. To the beat of the tom-tom, they jumped and yelped the whole night through. So, children dear, like all stories this one has to have an ending fl think it should have ended long agoj. If one hangs around our dear school for live or six years, as I have done, and provided he isn't asleep all the time, he will notice the descendants tmaybel of these wild and woolly Indians, whooping and jumping around the corridors of E. L. MERLI43 Ronmson, PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVEN uf .1 A, ,.,,7, YE ANCIENT RECORD To the Honorable XVillian1 Chili, Esq. Lieutenant Governor and Commander- in Chief for the time being: The Hon. His Majesty's council and House of Representatives in General Court, Dec. 4, 1751. The Memorial of Azel Faunce, of Auburn, Humbly Showth: That Memorialist and his son Henry Lowell lfaunce, with live more of the inhabitants, Alfred Smith, the Rev. Richard Stone, Richard NVing, his wife Marian Churchill Wiiig, and the Hon. Carlton Brown, while at work together mowing their hay, on VVednesday, ye 24th day of july last, about two o'clock in the after- noon, were surrounded and surprised by nineteen Indians and one small French- man, named LaFleur, who all armed, in a hostile manner, did seize upon and by force of arms, oblige them to submit their lives into their hands, and one of our said numbers: Marian Churchill Wiiig, who, also the only woman in the band of ye inhabitants, in attempting to drive away the Indians by telling them that the Evil Spirits would harm them, was killed in a most barbarous manner and scalpedg after they were secured by said band of Indians and Frenchman LaFleur they destroyed and wounded between twenty and thirty head of cattle belonging to ye inhabitants, some of which were the property of your memorialist. The said party of Indians were nine of them of the Norridgewalk tribe, one of whom is well known, the young warrior Kanpamagur, fBig Moose Richardsj. The others were from Canada. That the Norriclgewalk tribe Indians appeared more forward for killing the noted democrat of our settlement, Alfred E. Smith, but were prevented by the others and especially the Frenchman LaFleur. Your Memorialist was by them carried to Canada, and there sold for 126 livres tabout 3Ocj. And the said Indians when they came to Canada, were new clothed, and had new guns given them with plenty of provisions, as an encouragement for this explot. That the Governor of the Penobscot tribe, the noted Duane Nichols, accompanied by his honorary staff 5 Gus Capano, Myer Goldman, Ernest Reidman, and Frank Apsega, was present when your Memorialist was sent for to sing a chorus, as is their custom of using their captives, and manifested equal joy with the other Indians of the Norridgewalk tribe. These things your memorialist cannot omit observing to your Honors, and his redemption was purchased by one, Mr. Clarence Cole, formerly taken captive and due to his smallness in size his wife only had to pay a ransom of 4,2 livres Cabout Zcj. Your Memorialist son, yet remaining among the Indians, with three more that were taken at the same time, and he has a wife and children under difficult and distressing circumstances by reason of this misfortune. Your memorialist, having thus represented his unhappy sufferings to this Honorable Court, humbly recommends his case to the compassion of this Honorable Court, hoping they will in their great goodness, provide for ye redemption of his son, and enable hini to answer his obligation to Mr. Ffllingwood, who was so kind to pay for Mr. Cole's ransom. Your memorialist being in no capacity to answer that charge, as thereby he is reduced to great distress. Your memorialist as in duty bound shall ever pray, etc. KENNETH GREEN. Dec. 4, 1751 XVith sincere apologies to the students of my class that are mentioned aboveg also to ye ancient records. PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-EIGHT CLASS ODE ',l'UNlC: H.'lllI4'l'l.t'lI flu' l?vf11ff1'f11I" 4 Ph, school amd teachers, true :md kind Like all real pioneers, You've guided us iu heart and mind Throughout these happy years, CHORUS Uh, lfdwzird Little, school so dear, 'l'o-night from thee we part, Though we may travel far or near, You'll e'er he in our hearts. NYC know not now, where life may lead, As we our course pursue. For truth :md Courage we shall need XVe give our thanks to you. CHORUS Oh, lfdwzird Little, school so dear, To-night from thee we part, Though we may travel fur or near, You'll e'er he in our hearts. IRENIC S. COOK PAGE ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-NINE DRAMA HAS ITS NICHE The very word stage fairly breathes of romance, of adventure, of the unexpected, and of make-believe. There is not a child born who has not at some time pretended something or other. Vvhat boy has not gone through the age when he romps about dressed as a cowboy out to conquer the Indians and the wildsg or, with a pillow stuffed in his shirt and a little medal pinned on his breast, has not strutted about and brought to justice all the gangsters and villains of his knowledge? There certainly never was a girl who has not trailed about the streets in her mother's long skirts, scolding her dolly, and attempting to keep the household of her small play-world on an even keel. Man is born with an instinct to imitate-some, of course, to a far greater degree than others. The modern school admits this fact and makes pro- vision for the enjoyment of this faculty through its dramatic clubs. Edward Little for several years has had a Dramatic Club, whose membership is suffi- ciently large to permit all students who have any talent to act, whatsoever. to take part sometime during the year in at least one play. The club of the Class of 1933 has been unusually active. They opened their season with the presentation of a little skit entitled "Frills and Fads". This little play. the dialogue of which was original. was presented on Parents, Night, and enabled the students to show their elders, in the briefest space of time and in the easiest manner, a cross-section of school life. There was a glimpse of the electrical machines from the Manual Training Department. of portraits from the Art Department, of dresses from the Sewing Depart- mentg then there was a bit of corrective gym work, and Finally, the glee clubs and orchestra entertained. Following this little skit the club presented a one-act play entitled "Sauce for the Goslingsn. This play was presented four different times during the year in addition to Parents' Night-at the Universalist Church, the Methodist Church, at a public bridge at the NVeb- ster School, and at a Dramatic Club meetingeat all places most successfully. "Elmer", by Beatrice McNeil, was the next play offered bv the Club, which was presented once for the benefit of the club itself, and later for the benefit of the Girl Reserves. Following this presentation came "NVho's to VVin Him", "Wl1o Kissed Barbara", and "The Trysting Place". The last play was used in the play contest at South Portland. Though they won no place in the contest, the students taking part received some valuable experience, were able to compare their work with that of other schools, and had a very pleasant trip. The grand finale of the year came with the presentation of the Senior Drama, a play by George Ade. entitled "Just Out of College". The out- standing feature of the play was, perhaps, the unusually large east-thirty- one students taking part in it. It was twice successfully presentedgonce for the benefit of the class and later for the benefit of the needy children. PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY at .5 The Class of 1933 has certainly 11121110 tl1e llramatic Cluli 21.11 outstanding feature of the work of the senior yearg it has estal11isl1ed a record for the lll1il1lJCl' of plays staged and for excellence of presentation. The next class will find it clifhcult to keep up tl1e record, but we have faith t11at they will take tl1e challenge with willing' l1earts. The work of t11e Dramatic Cluh is well worth tl1e time and lahor it takes. for certainly there is no better way of acquiring poise, of perfecting' enunciation, a11d of developing grace. CU1lQ,'!'Z1.tl11Zl'E1011S to the Class of 1933 and hest wishes for tl1e success of the Class of 1934. 1Cditor's 11ote: tThis article was written by Mrs. Florence Cremley. former teacher at FQ. L. ll. S. for use i11 t11is "Oracle".j QZYIYX9 HMILTONU Cwith all respects to the dear old gentlemanj Mi1to11 was a poet VVe'll all agree on tl1at. Although his works were very dry He knew what l1e was at. He wrote a funeral poem, you know 111 l1o11or of l1is classmate A "King" How wonderful if King l1ad lived, VVe'd never had tl1e cussed thing. It's wrecked t11e mighty ll1'2l1ll, you see Of many a high school child VVho lillCW they 1121.11 to read it, T11e thought just drove them wild. There are exceptions, fvery fewj VVho like to 11ear t11e poet sing. But give n1e Liherty or give me "Lycidas" tThis verse is freed A thousand echoes lmehincl me ring. Now Milton was a good old gent, lle never was in 11eed of a dime. lint when it came to poetry He si111p1y cou1cln't spare a rhynie. And so I'll close with these few words I n1ust confess n1y l1rai11 is spent In place of good old "Lycidas" I'll take tl1e Three a11d Two percent. Hy CL11fFo1e11 CHAPLIN. PAGE ONE HUNDRED THlRTY'ONE "GO THROUGH AND OVER BUT NEVER AROUND"-T. R. .L. .. VOL. VII. No. 4 STATION E. L. H. S. WEDNESD AY, DECEMBER 14, 1932 6 CENTS THE COPY E. L. Senior -Makes Thrilling Rescue Marian Robinson Rescues Boy From Icy Waters At North Auburn Nu Apparent Ill Effects ily l-...nies rorne.-oy l-:..ll.lely .......l...ll..l ..t he. ..ers....sl tlunze. lvl... lll..r..... R..l.lns..n. l-1 L icy Au- ..enior.,r.rsr.-ly sluneell ln... .he este.-e of .l.e n..ll ......tl ... North hu... ... siege .l eneelstrulsr re-sciiz or .. hey lnurl. lsreer ll...n hersell while eltelltne .lt one end ul ttie.mill pun... Mins ltr.t....sl.r. wus stir...-te.l by .l.e seresrn nt s large boy wi... ned broke.. lhr....ei. .l.e lrr- ...ul ..l..nee.t into the rl-.-.. ..y wnlers while .tt- te.nr.tl...z ... .-...se .l.e le.-, on s sl...r. cnt sltshue .l.e lene... r.l .ne ....nu Miss n..h...-...n i..n...eu .nl fully .-l...l.e.l-...elurllng snu..-l....1 .l.e ln.. who wus ine .-..ns.-i..us...-ee l.ee....s.- tlun llllii llle vXll'elI'll-2 l'0lKl. .. ...-rll....s l..ur..-... ..sl...r.-. t. ll... waters skates- rapidly los- nl enhsus- ...sel h.-.rsh rnntlo posse ll.le ....ly ny t..-e..l.i..e .ee herere them .rnulu ...site he. rhuneer l'l'rm tlndln: tllal shi' little llvatlwny, She milled l.ll'uIl-lr lu l.l't11llt tile we tlefllrl-e tier .t'...........-tl .... page ul ,,.,, . , Swimming Team Begun Al E. Ylany Answer First Call Several Meets Planned L. lay llesly Thompson A nhflrl time REG 3 fall wus issuvll fer es...ll.lutes f..r s swlr...n....z tesrn t.. whlel. ...nuy ressontlerl 'rl.e teen. will he eos.-he.l hy Perry ll...y.le.. snrl n.-uetiee will be l.elrl ... the ....nl nf .he Y lvl cf A It is espe.-lerl .net inter. elsss r-....tests will bv nent before the christrnns rerestl AHPI' Christmas effort Will he mitle l.. seeure rl....l ...eels with lt-...us of y..rl....s lnel. srl.s..ls .nt-l...li..g couy. P..rtls...l. ueerlne. south rortlsuu. s...l llru....w..-lt. As .here ....ll be very s....p..rt ...net nf the held loeelly cundldntes lor the team lltlle line...-let meets will be 'rhe leading include Stone, lu the hresst ntmke: .l. white. i.. the heel.- Lelnnsky and stroke: n. Vye ....tl lt Vye, ln the white. Morphy, una dives: and H snowe, ln the freestyle .lsshes The preeveet for u good teen. ts promising. Those lnreresteu wh.. have not sign- e.l lor .l.e les... sre ssherl lo do so ln ruom 12, ull Tlturvlday UI thls WEEK MARIONETTE SHOW T0 BE PRESENTED Sue Hastings to Return Friday. Dec. IS. With New Show To Present Matinee at 3.30 ily Mn.-r vhs..- s...- ll..el...l:.. ....ll nttnln urns.-... he. lun.....s n.........e...-s ln hruh .... utter ....on ....ll .-...-n.n.t perrnrmsh.-e st the i:.lw....l l..tlle nu.l.l..ri..rn on lf.-itlsy. lleeetnhel le, ... :t sl.. snrt st .4 lf. ln! the evenilln ll. the eiternnon, when the n.n.i....e.les wlll present --llnlle ,l-lluelt suntlu.,-' .l.e ed.nlss.r.n is ....ly llen .-en... for ellher arlnlls nr ehila.-en The srlrnlselr... lor .l.e evening per l...rnnn.-e, .he .-h.ei nurnher of whirl. is lrlunsel ....ll llrelelx' is twenty tive rl-...s i...- elutlenls ..n.l thlrty-nv.-l len... i...- ...tulle ' The tnurthneltes, rlreesell i.. ver.. hesntiftll costumes, nre nperulea tru... mentinlled on page 41 l Y ., W- Seniors Accept Cabinet Project Plan Proposed by Charlie Pomeroy llnanimously At'- repted and Committee Chosen Start Projectllil Once Hy tiurdou Wlllnle Arle. .ll-el..r..... .r.e.....elves ....s......- ....ely l.. l......- nr .l.e p.-......sltl.... ...see l.y t-hsrlie P..n.e.-ey. that the class ot - r l. ....rl n.-... lore, l.. .ll ..rl....re .. lr....l.y r .h...e. :mul it lu llll- svtltml, Itle ibn ussvmbly, ee-le.-tr-rl .. .....r.r..itte.- el f..-e tr. carry out the lrle.. l...r....4 ll..- ussernhly- the prereel use ex..l.t...e.l ....u. urls. the eeeepl- u..re, seyersl wuys ot rulsiuq the ne- BHIDHS ... plsy. ce and ther.. l.e...g the ...esentstlon o t-essary funds were suggested. . 1 I A public dance, A hrldge dan nepulsr s..l.ser.p.lun lt wss rinully llerlaletl to leave the ...utter entirely ... .l.e nsutls nt the sommlttse, which eensluts at cltsrlle Pomeroy. Dunne Nlenels. --cushr Ahhell, Elsie Hsteh ...nl Psullne Turner. . When approached by the writer Mo...1sy the eolntnlttee reported thut they had slresrly helznu on ...vesti- gstlng .intl that they would huve some- thlnz dennlie to revert nftel- the lvhrlstmau recon. RED EDS BllllK lllll TW GAPEHS ll GAME SERIES FIRST UAMIC Fll.B. tl Al SO. l'OR'I'l.ANlD AN IJ Rl'.'l'URN FEB. Zl HHRIQ, S'l'RlilYt.'l'HliNS li. l.. St1HliDUl,li MAKES UP FOR LOSS OF l,h2WlS'l'ON Eds To 0nen Schedule Against Jay Rivals .lay Looks Good with Raft of Material Five Lettermen for E. l.. By Huh Svllnppt- The hrs. sr-he.l..le.l esrne will be playeil .... rrnlsy when .l.e ln:l:l nee ...e rt.-.l l-:.l.l.e chests ... e...h..r.. nl... .l.e ornrnre snrl nl...-lt t.-..... any ln... ,year .l.e l-:.l.l...s ...... .. lust nl..n.- f...... .l.e .vsy eutntel 1'l..s years ...une promises ... he .nel .ts lr... ....ll -l.. .- lttiilill 40 tllllfllilutiw lvllnrlell lltl t...slt.-lhsll ...'...-.l.e ... .luy ....er .. .......ln sg.. ...ul by this time they ln...- .levt-l.....-.1 n etunl lust ten... ...ul ....- Cnlllltlg here with ii lllitll hlljtte of wlll llilllf. lllnl llll The Hililtvs' llnllesertre illltl as lllpth wllllv Ill6'V llllvte olllv une will-k All nr...-l..-.. 'rllose wt... w.ll ur..h..l.ly w.-sr .l.e tl.-.l ....tl wnlle -... F.-.tiny ...-e--N...l...ls, nt-lel........ ltnsees. serih- tli-rr, fiilldnlull, and Dufresuv, and .here ere ...here wt... lenl. lil... ....rs- .ly ...ulerisl llurillg the ffhrieltnlus vacation nil Der-emher Zfl comes another annual er.-..., .l.e nl...nnl game Tho Alurnnl will full force against llurll to prophesy the lzrsrluaites but Leo vnllleut-hurl. pruhehly unpenr in the Bblllleli. ll s Who will PIBY tt such past stars as, Frank Dnunls, Paul Bruzun, Monk Cloutter, RAY MBSIIO. Don Gautier and others will see BCUUD. Lust yesr the Ghosts won the gt-...te by only one or two points The week alter Christmas un Dec. Pmher 30, the Eddie! make their Grst lrlp tn Mexico Where th9Y Wlll All lel'KlPl to trlD lhe Plnton Mexico has plenty nl' gum! material In their tsam for there were 60 boy! Whn reported fur buskethnll there Thin ls the llrlt Yehr that two Ktlmes hnvtl been arranged with Mexico ny cl....les l..rr.er..y ,ll'.e. ...lt-n.pl...e tt.. sever... .e...-s .l.e l.:.ltlies l...ve s..t..-ee.le.l ... llrenlt- .ne ...... lin.. st-letll s....tl.wes. Maine ......... ....rl booking the rresr.. ..l the ....r.. sr. lforllenu. lor s series ot two enrn-s rel. t away ..h..l l-'eh :l ut ......le This ......tes ns .t e...n..lete uurortse ......ily e.nre il is ge...-....ily l.el.eye.t nn... il ... .nmossihle ... hresl. ...tn .l.e lw..-......rl 1-...nerenee ureur. s.nee s... lf...-.lenrl has lwvn, rr... .nsny yours. .l.e ....te...n.l....e e.....e...ler r... .l.e My.l.l...l stale l-lun.. tn...-..., ulnleur-.. ltll IC L itll' lirelllly' tlonelleil lllf Svtlell- 'llllllli ltlettl l Tllvem two Stamch will selvt' lu nlilre glue.. ...site nt. l..r the luee r.t l..-wlsto... r...-...e.-ly Auhu.-.re ...-eutssl ...rel lvl...-l. credit .s flue "Red" 'r..ylt.r. rf...-..lly lvlenuger ... rtlhlt-...-... for his em...- ... -...-....ilu-ni..e .l..l......e ht llvililll- l . ,, . , Seniors Gran Hnnn l Hnnels liver Sllnns Junior-Senior Game Proves l A Thriller lMut:h Promising Material Un- covered in Inter-Class Clash By Bob Sctwppe After three hurtl tough. gentes lest Frltlhy night the class basketball rllamnlonshlp tlnally wont lo the sen lors The contests showed thsl ttvere wlll be much line material lor the .ml-sity and the coaches were more tlutn messed In the hrst gulne the sophomores hnd lltltle trouble ln eventually down- ing the Freshmen 25 to 10 The soph- nmoros. pmetleully the team that inlay- ed for Vlfehsler that year. hid the ld- vunllize nl' much more experience und went through the same without unh- sututlon. Martin with taut hlnketn led the scoring Briggs starred for the Froah The second name opened with Dlonty or Belton, both lellna Dlnylnl hue defensively ...tl mums, the oo nohenlt shoot tt aleteuee from the has tvunlluuea on page 31 PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTV-TWO K 1 JOKES I 1 K x W P JN fl! G U Q 'QB I wh N3 UW 'W MW w 'gm W' l ' L V THAHVN 'll W twink ' fl is .1 OUR HALL OF FAME GIRLS Meet Miss 1933, and a very good-looking one, too. just what the requirements for a Miss 1933 are, we wouldn't know, hut Raechel Childs has them all and more too. Gentlemen prefer hlondes, says the trite old phraseg hut the girls voted too, for which reason we say, she deserves all the more credit. "Beloved or approved hy the people" is XVehster's delinition of popular. Maxine Thornton is our most heloved and approved. Approved? Let it pass, let it pass. But Miss Clough who is also heloved and approved was a very close second. VVho is as beautiful as lane? At least that is what the class of '33 thinksg and 180 people can't be wrong. Wie hasten to add, however, that Rae Childs put up some serious competition for the Ault girl. Anyway, here's to our two heauties with honors to Jane Ault! The cute Midgy Cronk is our Miss lt. At first we were going to have the title "Class Vampug but XN'indle ohjected. "Midgy and l go together", he said, "and I am sure she never vamped me." And he strutted in a man-like way. So Miss It, it is! Betty Brown is the Bahe Didrickson of 1933 although the competition was very heated. A laurel to the victor, our liest Athlete. Etta Coston is the girl that has to look up to every man. Literally, of course, not figuratively, since she is our Shortest Girl. But Ruth Milliken has the privilege of looking down upon mere man from her lofty height. Being the Tallest certainly has its conipensations. Pauline Turner who just doesn't recognize the word "lazy" is our most Brilliant. Brilliant, yes, but having hrains isn't the whole thingg Pauline uses hers cleverly. Florence McGlinchey's wide-open, innocent hlue eyes give away the fact that she is our Class Baby. By that we mean in years. She is certainly a precocious child as her report card will tell. Clothes! Clothes! the eternal feminine. Mary Kenney outdressed her rivals, Ault and Saindon, aided hy her leopard skin coat and her runless stockings. Always ready with Merry Quips and lest, illraeie Stoddard, than whom there is none other more worthy, is our XVittiest. lf George Burns ever needs another Gracie there's a future for Stoddard hecause she is witty and intelligent as well: and Gracie Allen is Witty. PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTV FOUR Much to our amazement Miss Durant won the title of Most Romantic! And Benoit, the Most Romantic hoy, too. Why, Mabel, l didn't even know they "was goin' togethern. Ah, hut what would this sordid world he without a touch of romance now and then, we ask. just why Annie Lavin should he our Sleepiest, we couldnt say. unless it's because she has a rather languid air and doesnt ever exert herself. XYe think it's rather a good idea, ourselves. Anything from the Virginia reel to the Tango. Miss Cartland was voted our best dancer, - really quite an honor. .X good dancer, you know, is one who can make a man who steps all over your feet think he's good and one who dances well think he's superlative! ' Can anyone guess why Maxine 'l'hornton got the Biggest l.ine without even a rival? XYell, anyway, it's something to have something to say even if that some- thing is always the same. There was such great competition for Biggest Time Killer that we Find it impossible to award anyone a decision. A lazy hunch of women, on the whole. XVe have a Man Hater in our midst tnot a man-eater, stupid, Man Haterj one who is disinclined to give the opposite sex the attention they think they deserve. Congratulations to Miss Helen Fisher for overthrowing the age old order of things and scorning Man the Master! In this modern day and age it is difficult to discriminate between hashfulness and proper reserve. Dorothy Budden is our Most Bashful, hut it is quite correct to call it Most Properly Reserved, if you are so inclined. Our Most Brilliant Pauline Turner is also Most Likely to Succeed. Very logical and most prohahlel Ha! a friend in need is worth two in the hush, and Raechel Childs is our Best Pal, by which one means that she dries the eyes of the heartsick and never exposes the past of a friend. Although Miss Bassett is not on the Debating Squad, she is our Best Orator. She can make extemporaneous speeches on any occasion, which faculty will no douht prove a great asset in later life. BOYS Mr. Gordon XVindle outstepped our all-Maine center, Bill Richards, hy a few strides for the nuich-coveted title of Mr. 1933. But the rest of youse guys couldn't even keep up with Bill for "Most Popular". They just faded out when Big Bill harged into the show. Good old Ryan got cheated out of Ladies' Man hy that "Beau Brummell". Bunker. PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FIVE 1 K L ,1-fi- Cur three-letter man, Ernie Reiclman, nosed out that big Basketball Star, Duane Nichols, for the title of Best Athlete. Malcolm Blaisdell, the tall boy from Greene, didn't need a step-ladder to make him the Tallest Boy in the class. Although Clarence Cole lives on Goff Hill, the altitude doesn't seem to have affected his height. Cush Abbott says he owes his title of Best Looking to the fact that he has always followed the motto "Early to Bed - early to rise, makes a man healthy a11d wealthy, and healthy The brightest boy in this class of dumb blokes seems to be 'lohnnie Greenleaf. Although Byron Ames is the only boy to get an honor at graduation, there is a difference between Brightness and Brightness. Albert Vincent. the boy who always looks like a llart, Schaffner and Marx ad. He must be in the dough -. Cush Abbott, the class wit, may be only halt a wit - to wit, to wit, to woo. Qur Class Baby is Gerald Ryan, the pride and joy of the Ryan family. "NVas you there, Charlie?', Bunker is our sleepiest. He holds the championship of sleeping through two successive classes and part of a third. Too many nights will tell. Bunker gets all rested up at school so he can dance at night. Anyway, it Won him the title of Best Dancer. Pomeroy has the knack of handing everyone a long spill but he was the Biggest l.ine so what can you expect? Great competition for the title of Biggest Time Killer, which was linally copped by Basil Akerley. Now the question is "VVhat does he do with the time he kills P" Apsega just can't seem to stand the women. Never mind, Frank, there's lots worse things than being a "woman-hater". R. E. G. Bailey won the title of Most Bashful by a very narrow margin over Blaisdell and Reidman. Anyway, this world of sin needs more bashful men. Hal ln steps the dyed-in-the-wool bad man Hachey - our class Villain. Better keep away from him, girls. Pomeroy was our only candidate for Class Urator. He holds the distinction of being the only man in school who can orate at any time, any place - any excuse or no excuse at all. VVillie Benoit came through with flying colors for Most Romantic. XVhen asked the secret of his success, he modestly replied, "I owe it all to latin." PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY SIX ADVICE T0 UN DERCLAS SMEN A student, when a sophomore, Thinks how great it would bc If he were only a senior XVitl1 one year instead of three. And juniors, likewise think the same Wiith one year instead of two, And many pictures to exchange And to act as the seniors do. Hut a senior is not what he appears. He studies most of the tinieg He isn't sure what he wants to be, And can't make up his mind. He gets tired of changing pictures And of signing like the kings. His brain aches and his eyes are sore At all the expense of things. ,Xud so, sophomores and juniors, linjoy it while you rnayg l.earn GVl'l'j'fl'lillg for a worthy cause And later you can play. Decide right now what you want to be And get that off your mind. Don't plan on taking an old P. G., For you never will, you'll find. This advice is from a senior, XYho once was in your place. And is telling' you because, you see lle had it all to face. RI PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTV-SEVEN Vrn .low-Qs at .- ,----, CHEVALIER'S RULES FOR GIRLS Found in a local newspaper: "Maurice Chevalier, who may be granted to know what's what in the matter of love, gives the following fifteen rules for women." To break any of these, he says, is to commit a social incliscretion. The list follows: Don't be independent. Don't talk so much, particularly about clothes, old loves, polo players. bridge and prohibition. Don't ever ask a man if he loves you. Don't accept every engagement a man asks forg but be on time when you do. Don't ever go out with a man unless he is the kind of man you would like to make love to you. Don't wear too much make-up, especially lipstickg no man likes to look like a hospital case after he has kissed a woman. Don't talk about your emotional troublesg take them to a psychiatrist, not to your beloved. Don't be affected in speech. dress or mannerg simplicity is just as important on a divan as on a screen. Don't be coy and never let baby-talk pass your lips. Diet if you wish, but never discuss weights and measurements. Donlt be shocked if a man has never read "Alice in NVonderland" and doesn't like A. A. Milne. Don't praise his line qualities in the hearing of other peopleg doult pamper him. Don't he too serious about yourself or himg jealousy is worse than too much lipstick. Donlt attempt gold-digging unless you have had experience in the diplomatic service. Don't ever smoke his last cigarette. PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY'ElGHT K e A OUR RULES FOR BOYS Heres our list for the boys: Don't be late for an engagement: you don't like to be kept waiting so have as much consideration for her. Don't forget to dress with careg not expensively, but appropriate to the occasion. Don't fail to shave at least every other day. Don't forget your manners - ask the lady's permission before smoking. Don't honk the horn outside the house when taking a girl on a date, and on returning escort her to the door. If she asks you in, O. K. but don't hint aroundg if you want to keep in "good" with her old man don't stay too late. Don't talk about yourself all the time, no matter how accomplished you are. Let her get a word in once in a while. Don't forget your Listerine gargle and Lifebuoy before your social engage- ments - the ads aren't always wrong. You like to get compliments yourself, so don't be stingy in giving the girl a break. Don't let her feel too sure of you, no matter how crazy you are about her. Don't tell dirty stories unless you're sure she enjoys them, and don't swear just to show off. Don't hang around waiting for her to ask you everywhere - be willing to spend a little money on a girl. Don't let her know you're jealous - it gives her a feeling of triumph and she'll make your life miserable. Don't tell about your old loves. lt doesn't mean anything to her. Don't be afraid to keep up i11 your studies. You don't have to be a pansyg but no girl likes to go around with a dumb-bell. Don't be afraid to show her who's boss. Find out who her favorite movie actor is - if it's Clark Gable, be a cave-man, if it's Charles Farrell, be strong and tender. PAGE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-NINE al . .1 HO0'S HOOEY IN 1933 "M.XlilCl," .'XUl,'ll VVinuer of liurpiug Crnntcsl 3. 4. Pipe Smoking 4. Vice-Prvsirleut Time-Killers Club l, J, 3, 4. "liLfl.l.-SLINKZIQRH l'iJlXllf1Rt JY Spanish ."Xtlilcte's Club 2, 3, 4. Chairman of Committee for Revising XYcbster'5 lJicti4mzu'y 4. Maiclen's Prayer Club 1. 2. 3. 4. "FR LfI'l'l li" BIXISY 1 . I , , 5. l'. L. .X. l, 2. 3, 4. Pzlrcliesi Cliampiun 2. 4. VV01116lllS Anti-Saloon League 3, 4. "SEZ-,Xfl.i J'l"' PAR MAl,lCl'1 Ainzxzun Club 4. ,X ,. . . , lzircly blip .XSSUCIZIUOII 2, 3. l'lOl10X'21I'5' l'1'esimlent llurse-Lzuigli Club 2, 3, 4. "XYIl.l,Ilf UR XYII.l.INUT" RICII.-XRDS I'resicleut llcart-Brczlkers Club 3, 4. Vice-l'1'csiclent lione-Crusliers Union 2. 3, 4, Clmirnmn of Conunittce to cunibine Lewiston :mtl .VXulnu'n 4. "lJRt7WSllC" CRUNK l'1'csirl0nt Get liickecl-1mt-of-class Club 3, 4. Chairman of Committee to rlrivc Recl 'llaylor crazy 4. First VlL'6-lJ1'CSlilC11t Tarcly Club l, 2, 3, 4. PAGE ONE HUNDRED FORTY is .1 OUR MODEL GIRL XYith With With With With With With Hair like 'Ieanette Levas lfyes like Ann Parmale Nose like Wiles Teeth like Ruth Clougl1 Eyelashes like Margaret Hands like Eleanor Strauss Ifyebrows like Alma Auger Lips like Maxine Tl1OYI1tOll seur With e With W'ith W'ith XVith Cronk XVith With With XVitl1 With Chi11 like jane Ault With With Legs like Myrtle Turner Wlith XVith Feet like Mary Kenney XVith Witl1 With XN'ith "Fit as a Fiddle" - -lohn Gre HRCl1lCI1lllt'I' Me" - Edna Co ".'Xlo11g Came Love" - Ariett Dimples like Raechel Childs Disposition like Pauline Turner f Complexion like Barbara VVhite nfith OUR MODEL BOY Hair like Billy Kornahrens Eyes like NValter Bunker Nose like Cush Abbott Teeth like Henry Lowell Lips like Paul LaFleur Dimples like 'Gordon W'indle Disposition like Clifford Chaplin Eyebrows like Billy Clutt Eyelashes like .Iohn Greenleaf Complexion like Orson Tukey Legs like Ernest Reidman Feet like Fra11k Apsega QZBCIBCXQK SONG HITS enleaf rnforth a Dorsay "I'm Playing XVitl1 Fire" N- George Harris "Maybe I Love You Too Much" - Cluff to Bassett "I've Still Got a Dollar" M M yer Goldman "I YVake up Smiling" - Bill Richards "Take Care of You for Me" - Lothrop and Long "I've Got the VVorld on a String" V- Billy Cluff "Pretending You Care" - Kornahrens "Black-eyed Susan Brown" - Ann Parmalee "Think of the Fun VVe Hadu - Seniors "lVillow VVeep for Me" - Barbara lVhite "Please" - Cush Abbott "Contented'l - "Red" Taylor "Roosevelt, Garner and Me" - Pomeroy "Monkey O11 a String" - "Pi b" Bower lilllil a Fugitive From a Chain Gangi' - Maguire "You're Beautiful Tonite" - Cronk "The Baby Parade" - Phi Delta Kappa "The Girl i11 the Little Gree11 Hat" - Mary Kenney "W'hen I Played Fiddle for the Czar" - Evelyn Merrow f'Let's all Sing Like the Birdies Do" - Boys' Glee Club "Heigh-ho Lack-a-day, VVl1atta we got to Lose" - Jerry Simpson "You Ain't Got a Thing if You Ain't Got That Swing" - "Art" johnson GE ONE HUND ED FO T ONE .l YE SHALL KNOW HIM BY HIS llUI'l'ICI'Uy, "Therrreticallyu Chicoine, l.-al"leur, Beard Chaplin, Greenleaf. Limousine Cartland, Bixby, XValk C. Brown, Sacre, Milkman Hours liubier, Nl. Kenney, tliggle Berry, Durant. Lipstick A. Berry. Benoit, Durant lf. Berry. Bower, "Git" Dunlop. Anies, Sneakers li. Dyer, Coombs, Dignity Enman. Cook, Cheerfulness Faunce, Cole, Voice Goldman, l,. Cobb. Art Hatch, XVing. Studied Nonchalance llutchinson, Clough, Dependability C. Lelansky, QZWCIDCXD' MOVIES OF 1933 Cabin in the Cotton - lfthel and Caleb 'lfiger Shark - Bob Seaver All American - Bill Richards So This is Africa - Gamma lieta Island of Lost Souls - Sorority Meetings He Learned about XYOIUCII - Cluff Six llours to l.ive W Hatch Age of Consent - Thornton Goldie - Durant Love llle Tonite -- .luliette Reny Speed Demon - Abbott The Sport Parade - Thetas A Successful Calamity - Seniors after Mid-Years Panther Ytoman - Ault The Big Broadcast - Sophomores PAGE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-TWO Sweet Disposition lj' l'oetic Ability Earrings Vosmus Gum llair Cut Daneing with lllue Ford Drawl Self lmportance Legs Towhead Irish liyes liyebrows Crushes " Shin-lie" at O .1 BOOKS OF THE MONTH "XVest Auburn Hayrideu W Paul l.aFleur "Our Nash-iorial Problems" - Bixby "Poetry of Toclayu - Reiclman "The Ups and Downs of a Gigolo" - Kornahrens "The Life of Every Great Man" - Pomeroy "Our Country and the 3.2Zi'l - Bunker "The Art of I.ove Making" - Gerald Ryan "l've Got 'lt' " H Maxine Thornton "You Can Keep 'lt' " - Duane Nichols "Our .lohn llenry" f Iienry Lowell "Rocks l llave Het" H- Dick VVilley QfT5m5C'X9 23RD SPASM The Ford is my car I shall not want another It maketh me to lie down in mud puddles It anointeth my hands with Oil Its radiator runneth over It leadeth me in the path of my creditors It hath no brakes Yea, though I Walk home from every trip I shall have no grudge against it And I shall live in the house of the poor, forever. PAGE ONE HUNDRED FORTY THREE Anonymous 4-It 1 WHAT WOULD THE WORLD BE Edith were an apple instead of a lierry. Bettie were green instead of Brown. Margaret were a cutter instead of a Carver. Clifford were a minister instead of a Chaplin. Raechel were a woman instead of a Child. Cush were a monk instead of an Abbott. Edward were a corn instead of a Cobb. Irene were a dishwasher instead of a Cook. Isabelle were a dear instead of a Darling. Earl were a cleaner instead of a Dyer. Priscilla were a whetstone instead of an Emery Helen were a hunter instead of a Fisher. Kathleen were a pennant instead of a Flagg. Clarence were wood instead of Cole. Kenneth were Orange instead of Green. john were a redleat instead of a Greenleaf. Doris were a path instead of a Lane. Caleb were short instead of Long. Kathleen were shy instead of a Mixer. Duane were a dime instead of a Nichol. Margaret were a robin instead of a Peacock. Agnes were a priest instead of a Parson. Evelyn were an oak instead of a Pyne. Juliette were sunny instead of Reny. Elsie were sayless instead of Seymore. Myrna were a dreamer instead of a Sleeper. Alfred were a mechanic instead of a Smith. Richard were a rock instead of a Stone. Barbara were pink instead of XVhite. Richard were a leg instead of a VVing. PAGE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FOUR , .D IN BARBERS FIELDS tVVith all respects to John -McCraej In Barbers Fields, the Model T's go Between the crosses, row on row That clutter the place, and in the roads The parts, still groaning from their loads Scarce seen amid the modern show. VVe are the dead, short years ago NVe lived, ate gas, the farmers know, Kicked and were kicked, and now we lie, In Barbers Fields fTo The Farmersl Pick up our parts, we still can go To you from failing hands we throw The Task, Be yours to do it quick Use I.ePages Glue and make it stick ln Barbers Fields The Farmers Reply XVC took the task. did we get gypped? The wheels were crooked, the tires ripped, The lights went out. the motor skipped In Barbers Fields Her journey's done, she served me well, ,Y .i Bower and Chaplin She's gone thru K'IIeaven", she's gone thru "Hell" This poem is made in Memory Of the days of the good old Model "T" She had no power, her speed was slow But she'd get you there in rain or snow 'Cause I picked her parts from the Auto Grave In Barbers Fields. F I N I S AGE ONE HUNDRED FORTY FIVE Bower and Chaplin l 'ru R.Lx.a.. eww L 14f"'1C:-.LUwtxce-.- get D6' fmt. carb. g Milf, Horn 147 1 'Mkt 'V IKQW 'BMA' 's,, Clu,u-., f - '-- -4 .Lx-uv. 5,1 E - gill' L ' mfg ga. gi - pg, KYWFAWSI' ' i9Ekfs'V:5J: -, filfif . , ' 1, Z c-MDP ,L ml, C I, 4LLV,, i, ,Xf,:,Qjz,VLe, Snmg -4-.4 Tn Q in-1 Fvsixl . ' ' mn., 1... P.,r,, ca.......n? "N" Ni-""1 Dun, H MP4 W 1: 'Q PAGE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-SIX at c .1 fxfgldvertising Sectionfv 0 5. L. gf. "Qracle" or IQ33. N VIEVV of the fact that we are using "The 448. building of Auburn" as the central theme for our yearbook, this "advertising section" takes 5-A' on a new aspect. Instead of the conventional 'Sql' section, subscribed to by business inen who are interested in the efforts of students, these advertise- ments serve as proof that Auburn and Lewiston are still building. And so we dedicate this section to the "builders of our city," the business nien. They are aid- ing the growth of our cities by their effortsg we must aid in their growth by our support. Let's support those who support us! PAGE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-SEVEN at E .1 ::I3C'X9Q!5C'X9QZ'5C'X9QI3CI5C'X9Q!5CX9Q?!3C'X9Q!'3fX9' 6 cflclcnowledgment, . . 3 The Oracle Staff for 1933 wishes to take this time to express its sincere appreciation to the advertisers, with whose help the publication of the Oracle has been made possible. We also wish to thank those who have aided in the pub- lication of the 1933 edition. MERRILL SL WEBBER COMPANY TI-IE TRIMOUNT ENGRAVINO CO. THE VARIOUS PHOTOGRAPHERS THE ORACLE STAFF OUR ADVERTISERS And all who have co-operated GYJQZOGXJLZQGRJQZQGXJQTJKZOGXDQZQGXJLISGXJQIF ::I3CX9QZUCY9Q!'3CYDC75Cm3C'X9QZ3CX9QZ5CX9C7'3C'X93 QIADCHSBCAXQ QIAD Z fi THE ORACLE 1933 PRINTED and BOUND AT THE OFFICE OF Merrill SL Webber Company PRINTERS - PAPER RULERS BOOKBINDERS Nos. 95-99 Main Street AUBURN, MAINE I .Specialists in Cgfibqh School and Qollege Tublicalions V 5gjg195gQgl5Gx9LIDGXJQf29LI8GX.JLf5GkQLI06X.9L1 PAGE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-EIGHT 9 at O .1 - --.-1 v o1u1n1oqnn1u1a1u1n-aoqsninqpoq '9' .Zu 1 - 1 neun 1 o 1 011- 1 r 1 n 1 o1 o 1 n 1 010- fo o Compliments. .... II R. Cyfoward 'Qty ii 111151 A woman's promise to Ive on time AUBURN PHQTQGRAPHER E I carries u lot of wait. 45 Orchard St. AUBURN. ME. H i Telephone Connection II ' 1:1o1:1:u1::o1:1c1:1 1 1:1155 9,019 101 io? ioioioioioioioioioioioioio' ':' qoioiuioioioioioioioiuiixioinq 9 9 ! Geo. V. 8 CO H ! McDougall-Butler Buffalo Quality E ! 'Paints - 'Uarnishes - Enamels 'T ! Wall Paper -Picture Framing WATCI-IES1SII.VEI2WAI2E ! Hafdwafe DIAMONDS 80 Lisbon St. Lewiston, Me. U 00' Incorporated Sign "BIG CHIME CLOCK" 55 Court St., AUBURN. ME. D0:0,0 20Q0 0QOCOQl Q .:P0 QOQllQ020iU20Q1lQDa0DfO5Q 0vioioio1a1o1oiu1o1o1o1o1oio1oiu1c1o1o1 101011111 1 1 1 1 in "l passed .lane on the vumpus lust night. and slim- ilulnl even is ni: "So Bill? tolrl me." 1111- ---F---------0 31011014 11 1 1 H 1111 .l19QC1C1 1,1 1 1 1 xic1:1c1c:1.1o1a1 1 1-o1::1:1c1 1 1n1c1c1 1:1111 1 1:1-11:1 1 105' T Ic Y U " F I' 1 I a e our rom ua ity? H is the new word for Quality . . . A new word but not a new irlea, for Q Peelis has never been off the stantlard in its 53 years of storekeeping. Visit our new Women's Sportswear Shop . . . where we've gathered together :I everything you need for a sporting summer . . . whether you take your sports in i the active form or just look on we've just the togs to do it smartly. ii 9 ! EC K S I I I THERE IS NO ECONOMY WITHOUT QUALITY II 'Ill lCll0lClClf'i0,0l3iUQ H lhllllluf, 'i 11111 1 1 20191433 PAGE ONE HUNDRED FORTY-NINE nt .Q 1o1o1o1o 1 a 1 aio 1 c 1 aiu 1 c 1 :J 1 e 1 c 1 : 1 o1o1o1o1o1o1o1o1u1o1o1o1n1 OUIQ BEST WISHES TO Tl-IE CLASS OF '33 The DeWitt l-lotel-- Lewiston 1r1o1n1o1o1o1o1oio1oioio:o1oio1o1s1o1o1o1o1o1e1 1 1010191 n1o1o1n1o1o1o1o1n1o:o1n1c1o1-a11o1o1o1o1e1-1c11-14-1c1'a1:u:u1 Thotographs for those, who q5isErEninEte2-i- LaFLAMME'S STUDIO 63 Lisbon Street LEWISTON, MAINE Q .Q ,-bla .-. o -, IIT ro :.. cn E. E' E Q. o 14 o C 'H cn cn .- 'KU Telephone! 490 IR. I.. Mitchell She: "I'm so mad I feel like going cflutomotivo Equipment Complete Tire, Battery Ignition He: "I feel like the devil." Service Q 40-42 No. Main Street AUBURN S v1o:o1o1u1oq-ng0g04g.,.-0101010.v:e ,?,1o1o1,,1o1o,.n,.D1o.,o.,o-,,,,,,,1,,, 6311113 rD1'y G00d5 A Good Place to Buy 'md CLOTHES 45' SHOES Ladies KZQJECLT Fon MEN AND Bovs Gan Jllways 5,36 fgound at 1 NUTTER'S ! Cobb-Morris Co. 46-48 Com sem AUBURN E E 5I Court Street AUBURN po1:1:.n1o1o1c1o1o1o1u1u1o1:14o:4 ,o.no1o1o1o1o1o 1o1o1q 4 1:Lo1:1o1o1c191:1:x1o1o1c1c1u191a1o1a1oic1o1c1o:-:1:1o1o1e1 I-Iaven't You Often Thought You Would Like To RETIRE? It's your problem. We have the answer. Let us explain to you the flexibility of annuities and how you can acquire them. Life, Jlccidenr and Ogfealth Insurance MILLER INSURANCE AGENCY Phone 1020 34 Court Street R. E. G. BAILEY H. A. BAIRD G. L. GOLDER --1-9-og.--3101 1 1 1 1:-101011-101 1 1 101 1 1 1171910101 U 'olioini 0 'eric 1 o 1 v 0101030101-rioinioioioqb 1 J-Auburn Cgfeights U eylffarket A. I... NEWMAN, Prop. Groceries - f e9b'Ceats H and 'Provisions Telephone 436 369 Court Street s AUBURN, MAINE Q .4 Doioioioxoioioioioioxoioioiao aicicloio-iulnio . -c-n'nCb.o E -'Ehe Three Big C's-ir? - I Banking ONFIDENCE l OURTESY Q ONSERVATISM ! MECHANICS sivmcs BANK I AUBURN, MAINE ca c u e i o 3 ' so 0.0 0,1 o1o1oqm1o1nqpn1o1ugr'4 9 CCI5l1eJ 'Uincent Go. ri Botrlers of COCA COLA o Grange Qrush and N 'Red 'Rose Ginger Jie Q WHOLESALE OROCERS NEW AUBURN zu: 2.2 :L :0r1ci:i:i Linz 30:01 1.1 U Compliments ol: U ll erkins 6-f Curtis INCORPORATED U ll . Q5QoQ0dQOQUQ Q ali' uzo nioioioioingoinioioicioxoioq PARKER PENS AND PENCILS DEERING ICE CREAM WHITMAN'S CHOCOLATES, llNllfllSllN Xi BRIGGS, INC. 'iThe NYAL Store" Cor. Court and Main Sts. AUBURN TELEPHONE 4820 0Zorio--a-n-c-n-an-o-n-o-r-a-r-oc Q! hy the oldest organization in the cover This hook is hound in a MOLLOY MADE COVER for which there is no substitute-or equivalent. MOLLUY MADE COVERS. product-il field, are torlay. as always the standard of excellence. Your hook. bound in a g MOLLOY MADE COVER, will give you the finest obtainable. THE DAVID J. MOLLOY PLANT 2857 N. Western Ave.. Chieago, Ill. E. ! Write for information and prices toe- YfliliiiI7l0lCl!.'lCl0l0l0l0l0l01D "lf you Get It at Kenney's It's 'IQght" KE NNEY PHARMACY Opposite Manufacturers National Bank 156 Lisbon St. LEWISTON, ME. ,J nozoxuioxoioxozuxoxoioiozogqo rzogozogqoroqolnoqozigoqw' Over 46 Years Service in Same Location is the Record of J. P. l'lutCl1inson 81 Co. ALL KINDS OF Inswranceo ELMER ll. BRIGGS, Prop. 83 Main St. AUBURN. ME. PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY ONE iniaiiioioiuiaiiioioioil ,-.-- 4 4 ! ll ll l ! -f . xjoioioiojoicioioinioicioioi oioiuioioioioioioioiuiaicioinii 0 Cjompliments of Cgiirst UNQltional fB0ml4 of Lewiston., nio-o:c--- - - - -n-0-n- 1 rioioicioinioioioicnioioioi D. L. MITCHELL Jeweler ancl Optometrist FINE WATCI-I REPAIRING A SPECIALTY 8M Court Street, Auburn, Me. oi io1oioio1o1o1oi01o1o1uioio14- "Dill you see .lane's new slave bracelet?" "Nm where is she wearing it?" "On lllc third linger of her left hanilf' i Q Zgzxrns:-tune-flgsgunh Glu- i ! 1- i ! ,Uefnelers g fstahlisheh 1859 Q l 513 Hnishnn ,Street Hllefnistnn . 'nlcloit .snzuiaininizhz-ui: luioiuiuioia 01-911 .- .-.1 1 1 ,-11.1.1 oioioi 1 1 1 inioioioinioioioiu "A COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE" LEWI TO TR COMPANY L-is OFFICERS --1 1 HAHL ll. AUSTIN, Assistant Treasuru Gl:IOHllli LANE. Presirlelnt IIIQNRY W. OAKES, Vicr-l'ri-siileiul KLICOIHLE .l. VVALLINCIJORD. 'l'reaHurm-r RALPH ll. TllT'l'Ll'i. Assistun1Treasuri-r Q,--1.-... , - - - - , Y., ,..,,.....-.-.- - PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO o 9 o Doioioiuioinioiaioioiuio ioioioiqiuioioiuioioio lalcisiozoiuici :aio-101 J 1 1-1 xoininioioioioioioioiuxoioq 9:4 szovioioiqioioioioioi FOGG'S LEATHER STORE Largest and dffost Up-to-'Dara ,Stock East of iBoston Leather Makes a Fine Graduation Gift 123 Main Street IEIWISTON, MAINE H II Q ll 0 II IA ll U II 0 II N II l 3011020 P ,noiuxoioi rioioioiuriuioioioininioioioq 'I' ' BOSTON TEA STORE S. S. WOODBURY, Prop. 249 MAIN STREET LEWISTON, MAINE o o ! I E B ! I 301109 Doiniodboxnioi 1 1 111414 bioioioininioininioioioiuioq 9:0 0:0 WISEMAN FARMS ICE CREAM "Fha Old Qashioned Kind" 1511411 1 1 1 1 1 1 101010: C. B.: "Do yuu ever lake walks lwfore breakfast?" A. C.: "Well that all 4lepmuls on wlmsv Car I'va- lwen in." 01011130100 ,Q o Clomplimcnts of SELIZER 84 RYlJH0lM, INC. BETTER BEVERAGES Gompliments of 'wells' :Sporting Goods Store 1 xioio:r:1n-:o1niolo1n-r--n- A7 oc' ' Flhe Herrgnille Brug Svtnre H8 rlllll'H4'l' Sin-4-l i Alll3llHN. MAINE E E Teleplmne 408-W 3. ,:, :aio-:ozuzoiuzozuzuznzozoiqoz S E. ARNOLD co. ' C. C. ARNOLD, Mgr. O I 5 PLUMBING ! Q HEATING g SHEET METAL WORK Q ! Telephone I752 ! I -'-1o10-r-n--- 1 1 - --10102 ND 73 Main Street Auburn, Maine . ,: boioioioioiaioioioioioioioinz -THREE niuinioxozoioxuioiio' .-1:1-n-0:n:n.0-n:n-0- - -0.02- o .Eric ioinf 1110101ni03oznga:ning01nininioinxnioinininininio I . ENGIQAVINGS IN THIS 30014 TRINCDLINT ENGIQAVING COMPANY MAKERS OE I-IALE-TONE AND LINE PLATES ILLUSTIQATING-, DESIGNING IO3 Federal Street BOSTQN, MASS. DARLTNG AUTGMOBILE ICQMPANY, TNC. DISTRIBUTORS REO ROYALES and FLYING CLOUDS 'DeSoto - - f Tlymouth REO TRUCKS, -M to 4 Ton Capacity 15,27 FRANKLIN STREET Telephone 1190 - - 1 - 1 - - - - - 1 - ..- -. ragoioioicioisic oio,u..o1o1o1o.-o.-oi0,010-uioi 1 10101 Qtr 1, 2 9 o p1011:1n1n1o1c:1c1n1o1c1n1o1oqH! ogu1::1n1o1n1n1o1c1r:1n1o1o1c10coic Mellen T. Downmg G- R- HUNNEWELL g CCNFECTIONER AND E CATERER E ! 57 COURT STREET T l AUBURN - MAINE 1 II Q twe e7Kake Qur Qwn Ice Clrearn U g ' 1 II Q fDeale'rs ln qfurs and 63 Court street AUBURN Q 5 Sporting Goods l ,101o1o1oio1::1u1o1uTo1u1010cRT 031101 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1 1 1 1nq':' Qracluatzon Qzftsw U ! FOUNTAIN PENS-LOOSE U I'E?DiC?igI-IEAEQEEKS H i When 11 lmrunetln' falls in. Tnvv with a' ' l FRQM l E i man who prefers Iulumles. ll s u vase of i G 0 flu or Jw. 5 Berry Paper Co. Q l STATIONERS U i i 49 Lisbon street LEWISTGN Q i E 'Dom Cllark C-GCLSI1 H ii 125 MAIN STREET LEWISTON - MAINE E 101010101niciolcinioioicl -no o:or1:r1c1n1a1n1o1c1n1u1a1n1.ioqmf TIEGDGDTIDTIIEBTIR T THE TIME 'I i To buy LIFE INSURANCE is when ll Q H . L l.' ' CUSTOM BUILT TIRES Q i 255:25 mi, f0ftylfi1.e,fp.U.n.JTf Q AMERICAS BEST TIRES Q 5 U : g a CJ. C91 Qzfmgh 3 i ! District Egjgmefit Life Co. Q MAINE Q ! Z3 Turner Street AUBURN Q PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY FIVE at .L ,..v- , ,ic-1 ------ --- 1 -..--...---11,.-i 1,tain-c1einin-nioiaioioioinxoqzo1u:c-..1c1c,L1-1c1a1..1o We sell Coats and we sell I-Iatsg We sell Suits and we sell Spatsg We sell Socks and we sell Shoes, Or anything else you'd like to choose. Our quality high, our prices low, Our service is good as you all know. Satisfaction is guaranteed, We have anything from Serge to Tweed. Cuilandetse A 62 Court Street AUBURN o1u-1..1.-1-1-1.-- :Ginioz-oininiui:w:n4-tw:-aiu:-nin..-ui inioio1-fv:tx.:i:in:r:i::c-is-. 1 EDWARD LITTLE GRADUATION Our careful selection for color and quality. unsurpassed artistic arrangement, with Dependable Service at this important time assures your COMPLETE SATISFACTION. YOUR Graduation Book to fill out at school now, awaits your order. Geo. GYXC. KIQCLR Go., Qflorists New Theatre Bldg. AUBURN, MAINE 11aqp::u.:o:0:a-.026-i.:u c:c10.'jo Ein: : : : : : an : 1 :ez : gl-TOTTOZQAPHERSTOSO i compliments of 3 5 LAWRENCE fPo'rtmits and CJ1aming Gommercial 'Irzlork ' i CO. and Cf-llmatewr qinishing i Q i LEWISTON, MAINE 138 Lisbon Street LEWISTON E ioinioioioioi ioioioioioioro 0' - 303 1 3 I 3 1 1 1010103014 PAGE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-SIX EIL .L :rzoimzinzqwioioicioi:iczci C5710 feweler DIAMONDS - WATCHES JEWELRY 252 Lisbon Street LEWISTON, ME. rioioioinioioioioiuioioioioc FRANCIS ELECTRICAL C0. PI-IILCO RADIOS ELECTRIC FIXTURES will Kinds of Electrical 'ZUOTIQ Plmnc 4643 T4 Wluin SIITPI AIIBIIIIN. MAINIC 1191011 11 lnininininluioic . 0. H qv...- Quia-ici-siuioi,-:iaiciao .1 101010101 6 ,J no WALTON'S IDEAL BREAD FOR NUTRITION AND QUALITY 'QB IJ nga CW ES M, 519 Em mfs' Q 0:01014 ,' Q oc 2 bi 23 3 Fl. 3 rr. I3 3 Q 1+-. :T :IH UDL? gm Q-Q5 CUEUDI 0 FT gg: Fil 1101010101 1 11111101-a11u11' iciazcl-ziuinzuinzoz -1 .11-1 1---------111014 Quoin- .- - - - -f--- - 1 1' Div-,-o.. i .1 ,iuininio-0-1110-i 0,u..0-,- 1 4 1 - 1 -:i 1 1 1011 IIEGIES SL CLIJST Ulf we wade If, nfs fIQghr" CLASS RINGS, FRATERNITY PINS CHARMS and MEDALS FOR EVERY SPORT PRIZE CUPS and PLAQUES 73 Tremont Street BCSTON, MASS. in1s101o1o1uiu1o1o:n1 3 1 1 1-1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 oioinioioioioioioioioi ioioiniuzoioioioiuioio I 1 ,..1 o-n n rn-n-n c-o-o-r-1r Qumplimenrs of Norris - Hayden Laundry "It rljays to Keep glean" 91.1-11:11:11 She: "Swirl Stop!" He: "What flu ynu lilillk yuu ure Il II'I4'gI'ilIIl 'fl' :ici 3 inlui ni :I ioiuiuin-on Qompliments of L, 'Dwrgin INSURANCE 44 Park Street LEWISTON, ME. in-'oi 1 1 .1 T-:IL-olniuiuioiry inioininznznioioioicinio CYNTHIA SWEETS AND DURAND'S FINE CANDIES AT PACKARDIS The flkxall Storey G o 'Q' 0:01101oiaioinioicicioin-sizing Ernest Saunders Cglorist Store Greenhouse 23 Lisbon Street 578 Main Street LEWISTON - MAINE xia1o1oio1oioioio orioioioio:n1o1oi m SMART SHOES for Young Men. Prices from 551.95 to 55.00 Imported CUE. 936155 Cfffan Lotus A 59.00 SHOE FOR 54.50 C. L. Prince 81 Son Z6-30 Bates Street LEWISTON bo-u-u-n-u-u- 1 -u-'--:mio-011 forgo:Ivzoinznznini :oz ninie 1 AU BU RN FREE PRESS PRINTING -- PUBLISHING IO9 MAIN STREET Tel. uso ' io: 1 iniuinioioioioioioic -110-nic-n-Ir-r-oleic-41:01 THE HAT SHOPPE Ezfclusifue eybfociels Cillways MODERATELY PRICED Telephone 1733 139 Main Street LEWISTON Opposite Empire Theatre "CGhe Little .Shop with the Green 'Door" 1 ioioioioioioioioiniuioiwzo ,lsuininiaioioioiuiuioioioioi N ED F FTY-EIGHT K W mqaculty cflutographsm .m.4.L mcflutographsf J mcAutogmph5.f Vr 411, a 1 ' 1 1: 45 u 1 , w A . J fa .,1. ,171 . 1,11,,,. .. 1135 1 dr, .31 ,,,, 1' 1 ,1 v1-x fn , ,...:.... ,KV QW fa. ., 11:11 1 'VIE wa.. 'r .vw .1 '1 111. K1 1.-1... xv! 1 . 1 . VV V1 1 -m .1 ,. -011' P Y .V11 1 'J ,411 r ,. , 1 . V V . ,Z . . A 1 . - 9 1 ' -0 " .1 1 4,1 , u 1. . 1 V 1 V V V, 11, 3 . f 7315.1 ' ' V: 12 '1, V V t .1.1.,r A 1 1-1 -5 - 1,,, , V 1 . . in K I 31. 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Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

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