Edward Little High School - Oracle Yearbook (Auburn, ME)
- Class of 1939
Page 1 of 186
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1939 volume:
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BU IQTON L. WILNEIQ
MARY E. ALLEN
, Managing Editor
Si-ii-EIQWOCD E. BNN
, Business Manager
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we 044,016 7939
BY THE CLASS
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The beltry-symbolic of Edward Littleg the
bell-symbolic of our schooldays. As the
belFry is so naturally associated with the
bell, so shall we, in later years, associate
Edward Little with the happiest days of
our lives-our schooldays. It is here at
Edward Little that many a rough road has
been made smoothg it is here at Edward
Little that our dearest Friendships have
been borng it is to Edward Little that our
thoughts will constantly be turning in
moments ol: reminiscence.
With this in view the Class of I939
publishes in this bool: a written account
of its history-a lcey to the past-a
source ol: Fond recollection.
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AS A TOKEN OF OUR ESTEEM AND
GRATITUDE EOR HER NEVER FAILING
ASSISTANCE AND ADVICE, WE, THE
CLASS OF 1939, DEDICATE THIS
Mrs. Anno BouteIIe Kennedy
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Chem. Prof., Mr. Chandler
Dramatic Coach, Miss Morin
Dean of Girls, Miss Norwood
Prexy, Mr. Turner
Physics Prof.. Mr. Lind
Coach, Mr. Fisher
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PERLEY S. TURNER
Born in Montville, Maine
Graduated from Cony High School, Augusta, 1915.
Entered Bowdoin College in the fall of 1915. Comf
manding Cflicer, Battery D, 35 lst H.F.A., American
Expeditionary Forces, 1917f19. Attended Colorado
School of Mines, 191900. B.S. Degree, Bowdoin
College, 1921. Summer Sessions, Teachers' College,
Columhia University, 1933, 1938. Athletic Director
and Coach at ELHS, 192124. Principal Skowhegan
High School, 192484. Principal Cape Elizaheth
High School, 193466. Principal ELHS 193689.
Born in Newcastle, New Brunswick. Prepared at
Edward Little, Gorham Normal School, and Went-
worth Institute. He attended the Connecticut
State Summer School in 1938. Came to Edward
Little in 1937. Head Coach of Baseball.
Charles Alexander, B.A.
Ancient History and Economic Geography
Born in Auburn, Maine. Was graduated from
Cony High School, and from Bates College with
a Bachelor of Arts degree. Came to Edward Little
in 1938. junior Varsity Football Coachg Assistant
Coach of Winter Sports.
Walter D. Akerley
Miss Jessie W. Alley, B.A., M.A.
Latin and German
Born in Massachusetts. Prepared at"Edward Little.
Was graduated from Bates with a Bachelor of Arts
degree. Did graduate work at the University of
Vermont and Bates. Received her Master of Arts
degree. Came to Edward Little in 1915. She is
faculty adviser of the Latin Club.
Miss Lynda E. Bedell, B.A.
Blologv and English 0
Born in Lewiston, Ma' e. ?4maredd2aat KE ard
Little and at Walnut 'l c ool, N ck,fMassaf
chusetts Wa e from ates with
Bachelor of g ee Assistant in the Biology
Depart nt Cjfdyf E ward Litte in
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Paul F. Brogan, Ph.B.
Mrs. Elizabeth H. Bowen, B.A.
Born in Manchester, New Hampshire. Prepared at
Brockton High School, Brockton, Massachusetts.
Was graduated from Colby College, receiving a
Bachelor of Arts degree with high distinction. At
Colby she was a member of Phi Beta Kappa, and
the Sigma Kappa sorority. Studied at Teachers'
College, Columbia University, 1929'193O. Taught
at Morse High School, Bath, Maine, 191749203 and
at the Ossining School for Girls, Ossining, New
York, 1930f1932. Came to Edward Little in 1932.
Assistant faculty adviser of the Library Proctors'
Frederick J. Bryant
Born in Malden, Massachusetts. Was graduated
from Bradley Polytechnical School. Did graduate
work at Bates, Columbia, Harvard, and Bradley.
Before coming to Edward Litd in 1919, he taught
English and Economic Geography
Born in Lewiston, Maine. Prepared at Edward
Little. Was graduated from Holy Cross with a
Bachelor of Philosophy degree. He came to
Edward Little in 1936. Assistant Coach.
in the Saco public schools,
Russell D. Carroll, B.A., M.A.
Typewritmg, Bookkeeping, and Economic
Born in Washington, Maine. Prepared at Lewiston
High School Was graduated from Bates College
in 1931 with a Bachelor of Arts degree Studied
at Columbia University Summer School for Master
of Arts degree Before coming to Edward Little
in 1937 he taught at Hodgdon High School and
Mapleton High School Maine Coach of Boxing
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Born in Kingfield, Maine. Was graduated from
Edward Little High School and Simmons College.
Came to Edward Little in 1938. Faculty adviser of
cheerleaders, and of the Home Economics Clubs:
assistant adviser of Assembly Board.
Robert C. Chandler, B.S.
Chemistry and Biology
Born in Columbia Falls, Maine. Prepared for
college at Columbia Falls High School. Received
Bachelor of Science degree from Colby College.
Principal, Sabattus High School in 1928. Came
to Edward Little in 1928. While at college, he
was a member of the Iunior Prom. Committee, the
Powder and Wig, lnterfFraternity Basketball
League. He was also Class Secretary and Treasurer
in his junior year, Chairman of Program Com'
mittee, and VicefPresident of Chi Epsilon Mu.
Faculty adviser of the "Oracle" and of the Senior
Miss Frances E. Cartland, B.S.
Miss Ruth A. Coan, B.A.
Born in Manchester, New Hampshire. Was grad'
uated from Manchester High School Central, and
from Bates College with a Bachelor of Arts degree.
While in college, she was assistant in the English
Department, Secretaryffreasurer of the Women's
Student Government Board, Secretary of English
4fA Players, and a member of Phi Beta Kappa. In
193647 she taught in Pembroke Academy, Pemf
broke, New Hampshire. Studied at Columbia
University during the summer of 1937. Was social
director at Bates Summer School in 1938. Faculty
adviser of the Senior Dramatic Club.
Linwood L. Dwelley, B.S.
Commercial Arithmetic, Director of
Prepared at Maine Central Institute. Was grad'
uated from the University of Maine with a Bachelor
of Science degree in Education While at college
he was prominent in football He did graduate
work at Bates and at the University of Michigan
Before coming to Edward Little in 1930 he taught
in Fort Kent Calais and in Webster Coach of
Winter Sports and Track
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John Fisher, B.S.
Miss Sarah R. Enwright, B.A.
Born in Calais, Maine, Prepared at St. Stephen
High School. Received her Bachelor of Arts degree
from Acadia College. Did graduate work at McGill,
Harvard, and the University of Paris. Before
coming to Edward Little in 1922, she taught in
Miss Doris I. Fitz
Physical Education for Girls, and General History
Born in Auburn, Maine. Prepared at Edward
Little. Was graduated from PossefNissen. Taught
at Danforth, 1928-1929g at Webster, 1929f1931g
at Y. W. C. A.,1931f1934g at Walton, 1934f1937.
Teaches at LinfEfKin Bay Camp for girls every
summer. ls completing undergraduate work in
the School of Education at Boston University.
Came to Edward Little in 1937. Faculty adviser
of the Girls' Athletic Association. .
Miss Maudelena S. Huskins
Bookkeeping and Problems of Democracy
Born in Lisbon Falls Maine Was graduated from
Edward Little High School Attended the Maine
School of Commerce Did graduate work t
Columbia Harvard and Bates Came to Edwird
Little in 1916
Head Coacli of Basketball and Football, Geometry
Born in Everett, Massachusetts. Was graduated
from Everett High School. Graduated from Ford'
ham University with a Bachelor of Science degree.
Played varsity football three years in quarterback
position. He also played varsity baseball three
years. Signed with New York Giants in 1932.
Coached football at Everett High School in 1932.
Played professional baseball with Lowell in New
England League. He was backfield coach in foot'
ball at Anisius College, Buffalo, in 1933. Head
coach of football, basketball, and baseball: teacher
of mathematics at Bridgton Academy 1934f1938.
Came to Edward Little in 1938.
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Mill KIl"1-li .Will
Born in Topsham, Maine. Prepared at Lisbon Falls
High School. Was graduated from the University
of Michigan. Received a degree of Bachelor of
Music in Education. Before coming to Edward
Little in 1933, he taught in Falmouth and in
Miss Margaret B. Jordan, B.A.
Born in Auburn, Maine. Prepared at Edward
Little High School. Graduated from Bates College
with honors in mathematics. Taught at Mexico
High School, Mexico, Maineg and at Sanford High
School, Sanford, Maine. Did graduate work at
Bates and Harvard Summer Schools. Came to
Edward Little in 1923. Director of Senior Drama.
Russell H. jack, Bachelor of Music
Supervisor of Music
Mrs. Anna B. Kennedy, B.A., M.A.
Born in Orange, Massachusetts. Prepared at Tech'
nical High School, Springfield, Massachusetts. Was
graduated from Wheaton College with a Bachelor
of Arts degree. Was graduated from Columbia
University with a Master of Arts degree. Summer
and winter courses at Clark University. Took
Massachusetts State Extension Courses. Attended
Bates Summer School in 1937 and 1938. Before
coming to Edward Little in 1930, she taught at
Brookfield High School, Brookfield, Massachusetts.
Faculty adviser of the "Oracle", and of the Library
V. Edgar Lind, B.A., M.A.
Born in Newport, Rhode Island. Was graduated
from Rooers High School, Newport, Rhode Island,
Attended Rhode Island State College where he took
a prefmedical course. Received his Bachelor of
Science degree. Did graduate work in science at
the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and at
Boston University Received his Master of Arts
degree in 1936 He has taught science at the high
school in Springheld Vermont at the high school
in Shrewsbury Massachusetts and at the Borden
town Military Institute Bordentown New Jersey
Came to Edward Little in 1938
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Miss Helen L. MacFarland
Secretary to the Principal
Born in Auburn, Maine. Was graduated from
Edward Little High School. Attended Simmons
Summer School. Came to Edward Little in 1927.
Miss Esther Moore, B.A.
Shorthand and Typewriting
Miss Pauline Morin, B.A., M.A.
Born in Ashland, Maine. Received her Bachelor
of Arts degree from Colby College, and her Master
of Arts degree from Columbia University. Has
studied at La Sorbonne, and Ecole Phonetique de
L'Universite de Paris. Before coming to Edward
Little in 1936, she taught at Caribou, Maine.
Faculty adviser of the junior Dramatic Club.
Born in Tremont, Maine. Prepared at Southwest
Harbor High School. Was graduated from the
University of Maine with a Bachelor of Arts
degree. She is also a graduate of the Bangor Maine
School of Commerce. Vvlhile in college, she was a
member of Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi, Con'
tributor's Club QEnglishj, and Delta Zeta Sorority.
Taught at Southwest Harbor High School before
coming to Edward Little in 1938.
Miss E. Christine Norwood, B.A.
Born in Gardiner, Maine. Prepared at the Union
High School, Union, Maine. Was graduated from
the University of Maine with a Bachelor of Arts
degree. At the University of Maine she was a
member of the Delta Delta Delta Sorority the
Sodalitas Latina and the All Maine Women Took
summer courses at the University of Maine and at
Bates Before coming to Edward Little in 1930 she
taught at the Warren High School Warren Maine
at the Gardiner High School Gardiner Maine
Faculty adviser of the Assembly Board Assistant
director of the Senior Drama and Dean of Girls
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Miss Ann L. Purvis, B.S.
Home Economics and Sociology
Born in Fredericton, New Brunswick. Prepared at
Portland High School, Portland, Maine. Was
graduated from Farmington State Normal School
with a Bachelor of Science degree. At Farmington,
she was President of the Dramatic Club, member
of the English Club, Home Economics Club,
Lambda Epsilon, and Athletic Association. Attended
Bates Summer School in 1937. Came to Edward
Little in 1931. Faculty adviser of the Home
Economics Club, and manager of cafeteria.
Miss Ethel S. Saunders, B.A.
Born in Bucksport, Maine. Prepared at Eastern
Maine Conference Seminary. Was graduated from
the University of Maine with a Bachelor of Arts
degree, At Maine, she was a member of Kappa
Delta Pi, lhonorary fraternity in educationj, Phi
Kappa Phi, fhonorary scholastic fraternityj, Pi
Beta Phi sorority, and Sodalitas Latina. Before
coming to Edward Little in 1936, she taught at
Mansor Academy and at Webster. She is faculty
adviser of "Station E. L. H. S."
Miss Pauline R. Turner, A.B.
Typing, Sales and Advertising, Bookkeeping
Born in Minot, Maine. Prepared at Edward Little.
Was graduated from Bates, magna cum laude, with
a Bachelor of Arts degree. While in Bates, she
was made a member of the P111 Beta Kappa.
Traveled abroad in the summer of 1937, and
attended Bates Summer School in 1938.
Miss Norma C. Vietrie
Born in Rhode Island. Studied at Rhode Island
School of Design Did graduate work at Boston
University in 1937 Taught at Boston University
and Goddard unior College Vermont Came to
Edward Little in 1938
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' Arnold G. Westerburg, B.A.
Born in New York City. Prepared at Carson
Long Institute, Was graduated from Pennsylvania
State College with a degree of Bachelor of Arts in
Education. Did graduate work at the University
of Maine. Attended Bates Summer School in 1937.
Before coming to Edward Little in 1937, he taught
in New York, in Sullivan, and in Doverffioxcroft,
Maine. He is Coach of the Debating Squad.
1. MISS PURVIS, Best Dresser . . . 2. MISS CARTLAND . . . 3. MISS BEDELL,
biologist supreme . . . 4. "ZEKE" DWELLEY, Most Talkative . . . 5. PAUL BROGAN,
Most Popular Best Dancer 6 MR BRYANT Best Natured '7 MR TURNER
with his characteristic smile 8 MRS KENNEDY Most Popular Best Writer
MR CHANDLER Business Manager and Adviser He takes charge of most of the financial
matters of the various school affairs IO MISS JORDAN Best Sense of Humor
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Carnival Queen, Sally Litchfield
Vxce Presxdent Phxlxp Clough
Most Studlous Phxhp Clough an Mary Allen
Preszdent Earle Chesley
Best Actress Shxrley Grovo
H1 Y Presxdent Harlan Sturgxs
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Esther Richmond Andrews
Born in Auburn, Maine, February 6, 1921
"If you want a friend that's true,
A1lCOl11Hl1ltCC Oracle Stiff 4 Glcc Club!
Harold A ins
Born in Auburn, Maine, july 17, 1920 F
"So witty, and so wise." '
Track f2, 41g Winter Sports KZ, 41.
Mary Elizabeth Allen
Born in Lewiston, Maine, May 23, 1921
"We prize books, and they prize them most who
are themselves wise."
"Station" Staff 12, 3, 41g Co-EditorfinfChief of
'iStation" K3, 41g Managing Editor of "Oracle"
f41: Junior Dramatic Club f31Z Senior Dramatic
Club 1413 G. A. A. f2, 3, 413 Orchestra 12, 319
JuniorfSenior Courtesy Committee f31g Graduation
C0mmitteefBaccalaureate f41g Debating f2, 3, 413
National Forensic League 12, 3, 41g Bates League
IZ, 3, 41: Latin Club f2, 31g Red Cross Council
She is on your list."
Helen Claire Annis
Born in Auburn, Maine, June 9, 1921
"Silence is a virtue."
3 4 Drawing 2 3 Shorthand Awards
A Complete Theory 60 80 100 word Transcrip
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.1 ,fr Doris Mae Arnold
Born in York Village, Maine, December 13, 1919
"A quiet little miss is she
But likable as a girl can be."
G. A. A. Q2, 31
Lawrence Albert Arnold
Born in Auburn, Maine, September 6, 1921
"He proved best man i' the field."
Student Council 1419 Library Proctors' Club f3,
413 Hi'Y C3, 41: Boys' Football f2, 31, Captain
141: Basketball 12, 3, 414 Baseball 12, 3, 415 Car'
nival Committee Q31: Usher at Graduation C31.
Edward Crandall Bailey
Born in Burlington Vermont February 14 1922
Economy is in itself a source of great revenue
Arlene Elizabeth Austin
Born in Lewiston, Maine, March 7, 1921
"It is by vivacity and wit that man shines in
G. A. A. Officer 12, 41g Cheerleader f2, 3, 41,
Secretary'Treasurer f31, Head Cheerleader K41.
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Born in Lewiston, Maine, January 7, 1920
L'Ride in triumph over all mischancef'
Tennis 12, 41, Science Club f41g Music Appreciaf
tion 1215 Rifle Club KZ, 31, Drawing U1 junior
Red Cross Q41
M' 5, "Connie"
Sherwood Estes Bain
Born in Portland, Maine, March 19, 1922
"My mind is my own, I treasure it."
Band f2, 3, 41g Orchestra f2, 31: junior-Senior
Committee, Decoration 131, Latin Club f31g Golf
KZ, 31g Tennis 131, Swimming f3, 411 Basketball
f21q Library Proctors' Club f41g "Oracle" Staff,
Business Manager C413 "Station" Staff, Business
Manager f3, 41, Assistant Business Manager Q21.
Hazel Christine Bancroft
Born in Lubec, Maine, November 29, 1921
"ln framing an artist, art hath thus decreed,
To make some good, but others to exceed."
"Oracle" Staff f41: Drawing 01, Latin Club Q3
Robert Willard Barron
5' Constance Beals
' - Born in Augusta, Maine, February 7, 1922
So softly doth she come and go
Little of her do we know
Science Club Q41 Edward Little Girl Reserves 4
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Born in Auburn, Maine, November 29, 1921
"And many a masculine heart beats fast
At the sight of this comely lass."
Student Council 12, 31g G. A. A. 12, 31g Basket'
George Nathaniel Beaton, Jr.
Born in Boston, Massachusetts, january 22, 1921
"Conversation is the spice of life."
"Station" Staff, Circulation Manager 141: "Oracle"
Staff 141g Senior Drama 1413 Tennis 1315 Rifle
Club 131: Graduation Committee 141: Latin Club
1313 Golf Team 1313 Senior Nominating Commit'
Baseball Manager 4
Helen Lucille Beatie
Born in Poland, Maine, july 28, 1921
"Good humor is one of the best articles of dress
one can wear in society."
Usher for Senior Drama 141.
Armand Edward Belanger
Born in Auburn, Maine, September 29, 1920
Silence walks with wisdom
A C J.
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George Emile Bergeron
Born in Lewiston, Maine, October 11, 1918
"Away with cares!"
Football fl, 3, 411 Track QQ: Rifle Club Q21
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John Francis Bewley
I "jack", "Fran"
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' Born in Lewiston, Maine, February Z, 1921
V - K ,, "He'll Gnd a way."
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k'Oracle" Stall f4jg junior Dramatic Club HJ:
'- Senior Dramatic Club 141: Winter Sports U., 3,
41: Science Club 12, 3. 413 Carnival Committee
'- f4j3 Drawing fl, 31.
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'xThe silent hear no witness against themselves."
Walter Ernest Bickford
Born in Danville, Maine, December 26, 1921
Ruby Virginia Bisbee
Born in Auburn M'une April 76 1927
Speech is silver silence golden
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Alice Elizabeth Bishop
Born in Lewiston, Maine, june 28, 1921
L'Her life is a song, she trills it to all
Her voice is a bird's: 'tis meant to enthrallf'
"Oracle" Staff 141, Junior Dramatic Club 131
Senior Dramatic Club 1414 Science Club 12, 3, 41
Glee Club 12, 3, 41: Home Economics Club 141:
Minstrel 13, 41: Committee for Senior Drama 141.
Barbara Harris Bishop
Born in Auburn, Maine, Cctober 27, 1921
Whenever you laugh, you add something to the
shine of everyone's life."
Glee Club 12, 3, 41.
Robert Alden Blossom
Born in Augusta, Maine, May 14, 1921
"A man of sense talks less and listens much."
Armand Roger Blouin JK .Lal .
"Pug", "Tuffy" ' JQAA54-r'
Born in Auburn, Maine, April 27, 1921 6 ,,
The game s the thing
Football 13 41 Baseball 13 41 Boxing 13 41
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"Whose little body lodges a mighty mind."
Athena Shirley Bouchles
Born in Lewiston, Maisie, August 15, 1921
L'True modesty is a discerning grace."
"Station" Staff 13, 41g 'LOracle" Staff 141, G. A.
A. f2, 3, 413 Archery 1411 Typing Award C41.
Clyde Braley, jr.
Born in Lewiston, Maine, July 13, 1921
"A true friend is ever a friend."
Football ffl, 41: Basketball 131: Usher at Gradua
Born in Auburn, Maine, May 25, 1921
Roy Clement Buck
Born in Lewiston, lvlainc, September 21, 1921
A penny for your thought
Basketball U1 Track Q 1 Glee Club U1
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Charles Eugene Ray Bunker
Born in Lewiston, Maine, September 24, 1920
"By the work one knows the Workman."
Basketball 131g Baseball 141.
Shirley Mae Bunnell
Born in Lewiston, Maine, October 8, 1919
"So happy, so full of fun."
G. A. A. 13, 411 Bowling 1413 "Oracle" Stall' 141. f
Eugene Winfield Burgess
Born in Lewiston, Maine, February 17, 1921
"And laughter holding both his sides."
Science Club 141, Rifle Club 121.
Daniel Joseph Capano
Born in Auburn, Maine, December 30, 1919
Football 12 z 41 Ba eb ll 2 3 41 Usher at 75 ? I
Graduation 31 Senior Nominating Committee J
141 Winner of Lewiston Auburn Trophy as most
valuable player 141
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Q ' A I Earle Madison Chesley
M7 iw- "Baan
XML!!-,L Born in Lewiston, Maine, july 27, 1921
"Handsome is as handsome does."
' Class Hice, President 13, 41, VicefPresident 121:
Luwzjgident Council 12, 41: Senior Drama 1413 Library
Pro tors 13, 41: Hi'Y 12, 3, 41: Football 12, 3,
Q 4! - rack 11, 2, 3, 41: Winter Sports 11, 2, 3, 41:
a 131: Orchestra: Music Appreciation 121:
' Carnival Committee 121, Vice'Chairman 131,
' Executive Committee 141g E. L, Night Committee
12, 3, 41: Juniorfsenior Committee 131: Executive
Committee: Graduation Committee, Exfofiiciog Class
Marshal 1313 Athletic Council 141.
, Victoria Ann Childs
1 4 "Tory"
Vg Born in Phillips, Maine, July 14, 1921
VY.,-. I " "Rather quiet, but full of fun: always cheerful,
I d 6 J, she's that one "
G A A 2 3 41 Secretary Treasurer Varsity
1lBowl1ng 12 3 41 Jun1orSen1or Committee 31
i I Graduation Committee 4
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Weston Attwood Cate, Jr.
Born in St. Johnsbury, Vermont, Iuly 16, 1921
"I will discourse on any subject, Sir."
"Station" Staff 13, 41: Library Proctors' Club 12.
3, 41: Swimming, Manager 131: Assembly Board
121: Debating 141: National Forensic League 141:
Bowdoin League 1415 Latin Club 121.
Russell Wesley Chaplin
Born in Lewiston, Maiiie, April 6, 1921
"Thy wit is as quick as the greyhounds mouth-M
junior Dramatic Club 131: Senior Dramatic Club
141: Football 12, 31, Manager 1413 Track 12, 41:
Basketball 12, 31g Tennis 121: E, L. Night Com'
mittee 12, 3, 413 Minstrel 13, 41.
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Barbara Hopkins Chisholm
Born in Pownal, Maine, April 21, 1921
"When homework and pleasure clash,
You can guess which one will crash!" '
G. A. A. 13, 41, Varsity Swimming 141.
Irving Franklin Clark
Born in Lynn, Massachusetts, July 18, 1918
"A smile that Won't come oil."
Basketball 121, Baseball 131, Track 121: Swimming
131: Rifle Club 131.
Philip james Clough
Born in Lewiston, Maine, September 3, 1920
"Stroke by stroke he'11 stem the tide, and gain
success on Fortune's side."
Class Office, President 121, Vice'President 13, 41,
Student Council 131: Senior Drama 141, Library
Proctors' Club 12, 31, President 141, Hi'Y 12, 31,
Secretaryffreasurer 141, Football 12, 3, 41, Track
121, Winter Sports 12, 31, Carnival Committee
12, 31, General Chairman 141, E. L. Night Com-
mittee 121, Usher at Graduation 131, junior'
Senior Committee 131, Graduation Committee 141,
Latin Club 121, VicefPresident 131, Athletic Coun-
cil 141, Senior Nominating Committee, junior Ring
Committee 141, Class Orator 141.
Born in Auburn, Maine, June 1, 1921
Let the world slip we shall ne er be younger
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Calvin Benjamin Conant
Born in Lewiston, Maine, October 15, 1921
"A hard worker who can always find time to help
"Station" Staff UD: Track 12, 3, 423 Winter Sports
12, 3, 41, Band f2J.
Roger Francis Conant
"I lovc not many words."
Rose Arlene Conant
Born in Turner, Maine, September 18, 1921
"How her fingers went when they moved by note
Through measures fine as she marched them o'er
The yielding plane of the ivory floor."
Glee Club 12, 31.
Ruth Rebekah Cook
Born in Lewiston, Maine, March 18, 1922
We meet thee like a pleasant thought
Glee Club f U
Born in Lewiston, Maine,
March 2, 1922
Nelda Florence Crockett
Born in Auburn, Maine, July 28, 1921
"Bright eyes rain influence."
Band 12, 3, 413 Orchestra 12, 31: Music Appreciaf
tion 1312 Glee Club 12, 3, 411 Latin Club 12, 31.
Jacob True Crosby
Born in Auburn, Maine, December 25, 1921
"Few things are impossible to diligence and skill."
Winter Sports 121: Science Club 1411 Usher at
Graduation 1313 Rifle Club 12, 31.
Clinton Arthur Daley
121 Track 141
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Helen Vera Cushman
Born in Lewiston, Maine, December 16, 1921
"Very agreeable, full of fun,
Liked, indeed, by everyone."
junior Dramatic Club 1313 Senior Dramatic Club
1413 G. A. A. 12, 313 Basketball 1212 Volleyball
1211 President Science Club 1415 Glee Club 12, 313
Assistant Property Manager, Senior Drama 141.
Born in Lewiston, Maine, May 5, 1920
He has 1 heart as sound as a bell "
Contest Play 131 Football 12 3 41 Basketball
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Phyllis Arline Darling
Born in Lisbon, Maine, April 12, 1921
"Real merit of any kind cannot long be concealed."
Alfred Fred Dawes
Born in Brockton, Massachusetts, August 17, 1920
"A light heart lives long."
lunior Dramatic Club C311 Senior Dramatic Club
141: Contest Play HJ: Baseball M13 Boxing C41
Robert Hadley Dawson
Born in Claremont, New Hampshire, September 8,
.lWllIltlS gone and past help should be past grief."
Melvin Sherman Day
Born in Lewiston, Maine, january 22, 1923
"The bubbling effervescence of wit."
Station Stall 'lj Senior Dramatic Club 45
Debating 145 National Forensic League 45 Bates
League 4j Latin Club Z! 'l 4: Ninth Honor
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1- - Gerard Dechene
s -. VJ'-yi ' "Gerry"
ll Born in Lewiston, Maine, june 21, 1921
"A Workman that needeth not to be ashamed."
Science Club 141.
Gerard Dominique Desjardins
Born in Auburn, Maine, September 2, 1919
'iWhere there's music, there can be no harm."
Football 12, 411 Basketball Q2, 3. -Og Baseball K2,
K , V
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- . 'lfbfg Huff Frederick Emil Dick
' ' "' "Fredd'e"
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Born in Portsmouth, New Hampshire, April 12,
"An athlete hold and brave."
Student Council 1413 HifY 13, 4,5 Football 12, 3,
411 Basketball 12, 3, 41: Baseball 12, 411 Minstrel
13, 41: E, L. Night Play 131.
Born in Lewiston, Maine, September 22, 1920
"Trust reposed in noble natures obliges them the
60 Words a minute 80 Wcmrds a minute Glee Club
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Rut.h Helen Dorey
Born in Auburn, Maine, August 3, 1919
"The supreme excellency is simplicity."
G. A, A. 12, 3, 413 Girls' Teams 12, 3, 413 Home
Economics Club 121.
Constance Norma Douglas
Glee Club 12, 31.
Born in Lewiston, Maine, September 12, 1919
Born in Sanford, Maine, August 25, 1921
"Nothing is impossible to a willing heart."
"He plays a merry song."
Senior Drama, Ticket Committee 141, Band 12, 3,
413 Crchestra 12, 3, 41: Music Appreciation 1215
Carnival Committee 121g E. L. Night Committee
121g junior'Senior Committee 1315 Glee Club 121g
Minstrel Show 13, 41: Manager of Band and of
Orchestra 13, 41.
Donald Kendrick Dyer
Born in Auburn, Maine, December 22, 1920
"Always in haste, but never in a hurry."
H Y 13 41 Football 12 3 41 Baseball 131 Rifle
Club 131 umor Senior Committee 31 Gmdua
tion Committee 4
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Pauline Marie Eith
Born in Auburn, Maine, December 19, 1921
"The great hope of society is in individual
Assistant Editor of "Station" Staff 12, 3, 41
"Oracle" Staff 141, junior Dramatic Club 131
Senior Dramatic Club 141: Senior Drama 141
G. A. A. 12, 3, 41: Varsity Bowling 12, 3, 41
Cheerleader 13, 41: lunior'Senior Committee 131,
Graduation Committee 141: Typewriting Award,
47 Words a minute: O. G. A. Certiicate, Com' ' '
plete Theory Certificate: 60 Word Certificate: 80
Word Certihcatez Senior Graduation Committee
Born in Auburn, Maine, March 2, 1921
"Lend thine ear, pretty maid."
G. A. A, 12, 31: Home Economics Club 131.
Beatrice Lorraine Flynn
Born in Lewiston, Maine, May 1, 1921
limited coinage of silver."
Theresa Muriel Foisy Jang J M
Born in Auburn, Maine, October 27, 1920
A maiden never bold of spirit so still and quiet
G A A 2 11 Typewriting Award 60 Word
43 I -55.545 X
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"Silence may be golden, but I'm for free and unf
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Donald Edward Fuller
Born in Auburn, Maine, June 6, 1921
"Virtuous he is, free from anxieties."
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'Alt is the wise head that makes the still tongue."
Gordon Fraser Fyfe
Born in Malden, Massachusetts, july 14, 1921
"Dandies, when first rate, are generally very agree
. ' able men."
' Usher at Graduation 131.
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Armand Lucien Gardner
Born in Auburn, Maine, October 1, 1920
Rifle Club 131.
Mary Elizabeth Garrity
Born in Boston, Massachusetts, March 28, 1921
"She knows no enemy,"
unior Dramatic Club 31 Senior Dramatic Club
4 Contest Play Q31 G A A Q2 31 Music
Appreciation Q31 Glee Club U 3 4 Debating
C3 4 National Forensic League 3 41 Latin
Club U 41 Senior Drama 4
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Evelyn Arlene Gerrish
Born in Lewiston, Maine, October 21, 1921
"Wisdom often goes with fewest words."
Salutatorian: "Oracle" Staff 14,1 G. A. A. CZ, 3, 4jg
Baseball .QL Bowling f4jg Drawing f4jg Usher
for Senior Drama
Born in Sullivan, Maine. january 5, 1922
"A good action is never lost."
Austin Evans Glover
Born in Lewiston, Maine, February 2, 1921
"He who can take advice is sometimes superior to
1 him who can give it."
Boys' Swimming 12, 3, 4jg Science Club 131:
Rifle Club GJ.
Ruth Leone Goodwin
Born in Augusta, Maine, December 17, 1921
"O music' sphere descended maid
Friend of pleasure wisdom s aid
Station Stafff 3 Orchestra 7 3 41 Glee
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"Speak but little and well if you would be esteemed
George Harry Gould
Born in Lewiston, Maine, April 11, 1920
"Keeper of tbe keys."
Basketball 12, 31, Manager i411 Glee Club f21g
Drawing 12, 31, Printing f2, 31.
Elsie Frances Gowell
Born in Auburn, Maine, October 25, 1919
"A good beginning makes for a good ending
Home Economics Club 12, 3, 41.
Winston Spencer Greaton
Born in Auburn, Maine, August 14, 1921
a man of merit."
Library Proctors' Club C2, 3, 41g Track 121.
Helen Royal Grover
Born in Danville Maine July 15 1919
Small kindnesses small courtesies small considem
tions habitually practised give great charms
a,,,qCA'r,-1-AOC, if-1 .fQi'1 V ,gf
Born in New Sh
We think her rather sweet,"
G. A. A. CZ, 3, 41: Basketball f2, 313 Latin Club
1313 junior'Senior Committee f31.
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Shirley Rae Grovo
Born in Lewiston, Maine, May 7, 1921
"ln youth and beauty wisdom is so rare."
CofValedictoriang Student Council U., 31g "Station"
Staff, Personal Editor 13, 41: "Oracle" Staff, Facf
ulty Personals 1413 Junior Dramatic Club f31g
Senior Dramatic Club 141g Senior Drama f41g
Contest Play Q3, 419 G. A. A. fl, 3, 41g Carnival
Committee, Executive 141: E. L. Night Committee,
Chairman f21: Clee Club 121: Latin Club f21,
Margery Etta Hammond
aron, Maine, june 27, 1920
"Th h h ' ' '
oug s es quite petite
S Richard Eugene Handy
Born in Auburn, Maine, October 22, 1921
'lYou may worry if you Wishg
1'I1 be calm."
Boys' Football 121: Boys' Basketball U., 313 Boys'
Winter Sports 141.
Beverly Anita Hanscom QM ,tA .
Born in Stillwater, Maine, March 15, 1921 OJJ pf U
"Two of the qualities which you possess O! 'N L
Are gaiety and friendliness
G A A 4 Bowling Q41 Home Economics
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"Merriment is always the effect of a sudden im'
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Lucy Marie Harper
Born in Durham, Maine, january 22, 1922
"jolly among her friends."
Home Economics Club f4D.
Rita Marie Harvey
Born in Auburn, Maine, September 13, 1921
"They that govern the most make the least noise
Home Economics Club QI.
James Patrick Heafey
Born in Lewiston, Maine, July 2, 1921
Baseball 12, SJQ Basketball 12, 3, 41.
Theresa Fern Hennessey
Born in Washburn, Maine, November 7, 1920
Light is the task where many sh1re the toil
Glee Club U 31 Home Economics Club VJ
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Born in Auburn, Maine, October 10, 1920
"No reprozlch is like that wc clothe in ll smile."
Frances Mary Hirsch
Born in Lewiston, Maine, June 12, 1921
Doing her share
Caroline Mae Houghton
Glee Club 13, 41: Home Economics Club f21:
William Edwin Hunter
Born in Lewiston, Maine,
she goes her way,
with little to say."
Lois Rich Howland
Born in Rockland, Massachusetts, Iuly 29, 1921
"The very pink of perfection."
"Station" Staff 1415 G. A. A. f2, 319 Minstrel 13,
4-1, jur1iorfSenior Committee 1315 Latin Club Q41g
Usher for Senior Drama Q41.
May 26, 1920
Music moves us and we know not why
Band K2 3 41 Orchestra 2 3 41 Glee Cub
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Mary Mersceles Huse
Born in Exeter, New Hampshire, March 9, 1921
"Behind her calm and innocent eye,
Mystery and mischief lie."
"Oracle" Staff HJ: G. A. A. UD: Volleyball UD:
Glee Club Url: Red Cross GJ: Tenth Honor.
Born in Auburn, Maine, December 26, 1921
"A good nature is a rare quality."
Football C2, 3j: Basketball 12, BQ: Baseball f3
Herbert Frederick Ireland
Born in Freeport, Maine, May 4, 1920
He may look quiet, but look again."
Usher at Graduation 131.
Ella Louise Johnson
Born in East Auburn Maine September '71 1920
To be merry best becomes you
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Frances Ethel Jones
Born in Auburn, Maine. july 27, 1919
'iTl1e unspoken word never does harm."
G. A. A. 121: Glce Club
Taunton, Massachusetts, August 31, 1921
'LYoutli is full of sport."
Council 1411 HifY 13, 413 Track 125:
12, 3, 4,1 Basketball 12, 3, 41: Baseball
Swimming 1411 Carnival Committee 131.
Clifton Jackson jordan
Born in Wcicmdsville, New Hampshire, November 1,
"You have wak'd me too soon, I 1'IlLlSt slumber
Football 12j: Winter Sports 13, 4 . V A," - '
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fan! +. 1
Eleanore Harriet Jordon
Born in Lewiston, Maine, November 24, 1920
"The only way to have 1 friend is to be one "
Lwlee Club 3 41
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Gladys Ellen Joy
Born in Lewiston, Maine, Septemher 19, 1921
"On with the dance, let "joy" be unconlin'd."
Latin Club 131g Red Cross 121: Senior Nominating
Frank Eleager Keene
Born in Auhurn, Maine, Feb
Football 121: Baseball 121.
Ralph Gilson Knowlton
Born in Boston, Massachusetts, March 29, 1922
"I'Il do as I please, and take any dare,
If all the world see, why should I care?"
HifY 1413 Track 141, Swimming 12, 3, 41, Car'
nival Committee 141g Usher at Graduation 131g
IuniorfSenior Committee 1315 Athletic Council
141: Senior Dramatic Club 141.
Arthur Joseph Lachapelle
Born in Bath, Maine, March 20, 1921
"Here dwell no frowns nor anger' from these gates
sorrow flies far
Footbal11 1 Tennis 41 Rifle Llub121
ruary 11, 192
"He speaks not all he thinks."
Zs "1 Q ' ' --
1 1 11
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Rosaire Louis LaFontaine
1 Born in Auburn, Maine, October 13, 1920
"1 perceive in hiln an excellent touch of modesty."
'iOracle" Staff 141: Drawing 12, 3, 41.
Norman Granial Lambe at
Born in Durham, Maine, August 6, 1921
An allfround good pal, that's what I have heard."
Basketball mg Baseball 1215 Rifle Club 121. 1
Clifford Everett Larrabee
Born in Springfield, Massachusetts, june 17, 1922
"By persisting in your path, though you forfeit the
little, you gain the great."
Library Proctors' Club 13, 413 Hi-Y 141g Basketball
131: Track 12, 3, 41g Latin Club 13, 41.
Bertrand Roland Lavoie
Born in Auburn, Maine, April 22, 1921
"Thence had he the laugh,
Broad as ten thousand beeves at pasture."
Oracle Staff 141 Basketball 21 Track 131
Tennis 141 Science Club 121 Band 141 Orchestra
141 Rifle Club 2 Drawing 2 3 41 Type
writing Award 141
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Robert Gordon Leadbetter
Born in Swampscott, Massachusetts, May 2, 1921
"Honest, manly, hard to beat,
Six feet two in his stocking feet."
Student Council 1213 HifY 12, 3, 413 Football 12,
3, 411 Basketball 12, 3, 41, Track 12, 3, 41:
Usher at Graduation 131: junior Ring Commit'
tee 131: juniorfSenior Committee 1311 Gradua-
'V tion Committee 141: Outing Club 121, junior'
H p Senior Nominating Committee 131: Graduation
' Nominating Committee 141.
yr 0 .12 L
fl john Paul Legendre
DM ' V Born in Auburn, Maine, February 16, 1921
Ns 1 X1 "Not so quiet as he seems,"
M HifY 131.
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Maurice Alfred Legendre
Born in Auburn, Maine, October 20, 1918
"As happy a man as any in the world, for the
whole world seems to smile upon me."
Track 12, 3, 411 Swimming 1213 Band 12, 3, 415
Orchestra 12, 3, 413 Music Appreciation 121.
Evans Elwood Libby
Born in Mt. Vernon, Maine, July 14, 1919
'Silent but a sure woiker is hc"
Winter Spoits R111 Club 121
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Born in Lewiston, Maine, May 12, 1921
"I am ill, sick from the pursuit of my study."
Winter Sports 12, 31: Usher at Graduation 131.
Born in Lewiston, Maine, June 23, 1921
"Like the sun is the radiance of her inspiration."
Student Council 12, 41: "Oracle" Staff 1413 junior
Dramatic Club, Secretary 131: Senior Dramatic
Club, Secretary 141: Contest Play 141: Cv. A. A.,
Executive 12, 31, President 141: Carnival Commit'
tee 141: E. L. Night Committee 121, 1uniorfSenior
Committee 131: Latin Club 12, 41, Secretary 131:
Carnival Queen 141.
Richard Dana Libby
Ruth Mae Littlefield
Martha Berry Littlefield
Born in Auburn, Maine, August 4, 1921
"A true and noble friend shrinks not at the greatest
Student Council 13, 41g "Oracle" Staff 141: Library
Proctors' Club 13, 411 SecretaryfTreasurer: G. A.
A. 12, 3, 41: Head of Winter Sports 131: Senior
Executive Committee 141: Bowling 13, 41: Winter
Sports 13, 41: Swimming 13, 41: Carnival Commit'
tee 141: juniorfSenior Committee 131: Graduation
Committee 141: Latin Club 12, 3, 413 Usher for
Senior Drama 141: Class Essayist.
Born in Auburn, Maine, October 18, 1921
Bright as the sun her eyes on gazers strike
And like the sun they shine on all alike
Home Economics Club 121
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George Vincent Lobozzo
Born in Auburn, Maine, September 2, 1921
"None knew thee but loved thee,
None named thee but to praise."
ball 12, 3, 41: Basketball c31, Track f2, 3, 41
Latin Club f21g junior Red Cross Q41.
Niles John Lugner
Rifle Club f2, 31.
Edythe Dugdale Lyon
Born in East Grenvvich, Rhode Island, June 28, 1922
"Her heart and hand both open and both free."
Junior Dramatic Club U11: Sc'ni0r Df21mHfiC Club
1411 Senior Drama Q41: Contest Play 1311 G- A-
A. 12, 31, Tennis 131: Science Club 12, 3, 41:
Orchestra CZ, 31, Glee Club K2, 3, 41.
Arlene Evelyn Macomber
Born in Auburn, Maine, january 17, 1922
"Music washes away from the soul the dust of
Band Un 41 Senior Dramatic Club 141 Home
Library Proctors' Club 13, 41: HifY QZ, 41, Foot'
Born in Roxbury, Massachusetts, -lune 29 1921
"I will be the pattern of all patience
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Born in Auburn, Maine, March 14, 1922
"Always neat, ever trim!
Constance Louise Maillet
Born in Lewiston, Maine, September 21, 1920
"In school she's quiet and demure.
But out of school-we're not so sure!"
G. A. A. 12, 3, 41: JuniorfSenior Committee 1211
Glee Club 12, 31: Home Economics Club 121:
Drawing 12, 31: Outing Club 12, 31: Usher at
Senior Play 141.
Vivian Estelle Maillet
i r - i i . r i ii i u me
J 'U "
Happy spirit, full of vim!"
Student Council 131: G. A. A. 12, 3, 413 Varsity
Basketball 121: Baseball 121: E. L. Night Commit-
tee 1211 IuniorfSenior Committee 131: Glee Club
12, 31: Home Economics Club 131, VicefPresident:
Drawing 121, Red Cross, Chairman 121: Short'
hand Awards: Complete Theory, 60f8O-100 Word
Certincates: Usher for Senior Drama 1415 Outing
Club 121: Minstrel 131.
Annette Bertha Marcoux
Born in Exeter, New Hampshire, August 27, 1921
"Of manners, gentle: of affections, mild,"
0. G. A. Certincatez Complete Theory Certihcatel
Yvette Prudence Marois '
Born in Auburn, Maine, November 1, 1920 M114-11, 4- M,
"She is pretty to walk with, f
And witty to talk with,
And pleasant too to think on
Senior Dramatic Club 4 Glee Club 2 '4 41
Senior Nominating Committee 41
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Thomas Emerson Martin
Born in Auburn, Maine, October 2, 1921
' Harold Edward Marston
Born in Smithfield, Maiiie, May 25, 1921
"A good action is never lost."
Roland Lawrence Martin
Born in Bath, Maine, July 22, 1920
"Smilin' through" with even pace,
A frown is foreign to his face!"
Track 12, Zjg Rifle Club 12, 3,1 Library Proctors
Basketball Q2 J.
id disposition is more valuable than gold."
A 1 , Mildred Elizabeth Matthews
076 IM ru- t 'iw "Milly", "Matty"
J K 1 Born in Auburn, Maine, October 24, 1921
V 'LIP a,
h7fy1A,fNpLl i'Beg0ne, Old Care, I prithee begone frome meg
wk v-5 I2 Z 4D Head of Volleyball 4, B.-iaketball 2
1115 I' L1
'twill' 1 ll-I 01
I 1 "'4' For 1' faith Old Care nhee and I Shall never agree
G A A 2 '1 41 Drawing 2 'U Cheerleader
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John William May
Born in Lynn, Massachusetts, September 10, 1922
"Men of few words are the best men."
HifY 141: Winter Sports 121, Tennis 131g Usher
at Graduation 1315 Rifle Club 121.
Warren Graham McFadden J
Born in Auburn, Maine, September 4, 1921 az,
Never do today what you can put off 'till to-
Swimming 12, 31.
1 Emma Anita McGilvery
Born in Lewiston, Maine, july 31, 1920
"Fortune befriends the brave."
Clee Club 12, 3, 41: Home Economics Club 12, 41g
Drawing 131: Usher for Senior Drama 141.
Hiram Aubrey McGlinchey
Born in Presque Isle, Maine, December 16, 1920
A man of sense talks little and listens much
Tack 13 41 Winter Sports 17 3 41 Carnival
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Born in Lewiston, Maine, August 9, 1921
"The only way to have a friend is to be one."
Track KD: Winter Sports 121.
' Charles McKenney
Born in Auburn, Maine, lNlziy 26. 1920
"1 have often regretted my speech, never my
, Football 1211 Track fl, 41: Wiimter Sports f2, 3,
45: Carnival Committee 62, 3, 45, E. L. 'Night
Committee fl, 31.
john Manning McQuarrie
Born in Providence, Rhode Island, December 21,
"Modesty is an envied trait in any man."
.F Football UQ.
Robert King McWilliams
Born in Auburn, Maiiie, August ll, 1920
A lad of mcttle 1 good boy
Science Club CU Rifle Club 1 D
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Born in Lewi
1 11, 4
Born in Auburn, Maine, October 2, 1921
"A tall and lanky lad is he:
A wellfliked one he'll always be."
'kStation" Staff 12, 31: 'LOracle" Staff 141: Hi-Y
1413 Basketball 12, 3, 41: Baseball 12, 3, 41
Tennis 12, 31.
Madelyn Martitia Moore
ston. Maine, April 29, 1921 W
'AA jolly good sport
Of the happy, helpful sort!"
William Grafton Morey
1 "Bil 1"
Born in Lewiston, Maine, August 23, 1920
"Happy am I: from care I am frec
Why aren't they all content like me?"
tion 131g Minstrel Show 13, 41,
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Ralph Morrison ' l f ,
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Born in Auburn, Maine, July 25, 192'1 f-es! I
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"He's so gay, so full of glee, '- 1 , "
We all delight in his company "
Oracle Staff 14 Track 121 Wiziter Sports
3 4 Band 12 3 41 Orchestra 12 31 Carnival
Committee 12 31 E L Night Committee 12 3
41 Rifle Club 12 31
Basketball 131: Baseball 13, 413 Usher at Gradua'
In 4.al " 'iH1nl
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Martha Wilhemina Mottram
Born in Auburn, Maine, November 3, 1921
1 "The word impossible is not in my dictionary."
Home Economics Club
, Inez Elizabeth Moulton
l Born in Greene, Maine, june l, 19211
Ol "Sweet, attractive grace."
Shorthand Awards: Complete Theory: 60 Words
a Minute Certificate.
Lucille Anita Moussette
Born in Lewiston, Maine, March 30, 1922
'ijollity and laughter throughout the class she sends,
1.et's hope her joyous attitude never, never ends."
Senior Dramatic Club 141: G. A, A. fl, 3, 41g
Clec Club 12, 31g Latin Club 12, 31: Softball 121:
Basketball 131: Archery 141.
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1 , Q ' "Polly"
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Born in Lewiston, Maine, August 9, 1921
"Happiness is an equivalent for all trouhlesome
Iunior Dramatic Club 131 Senior Dramatie Club
G A A 7 3 41 Glee Club 7
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Lawrence Homer Mulhern
Born in Norridgewock, Maine, October 31, 1921
"Cheerful looks make every dish a feast f ' f."
Daniel Guy Myrand
Born in Lewiston, Maine, February 20, 1921
"Merriment is no fault, and in him a winning
Drawing 121, Rifle Cluh 131.
Track f2, 31.
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Marjorie Evila Nason
Livermore Falls, Maine, March 6, 1922
"A charming personality, a manner gayg
A likable companion in every way!"
"Grade" Staff f41Z G. A. A, 1413 Carnival Com-
mittee 141g Latin Club Q2, 3, 41.
Born in Lawrence, Massachusetts, December 24, -
Have more than thou showest
Speak less than thou knowest
Track Q41 Rifle Club f '41 K mv
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Margaret Tersa Nelson
Born in Lewiston, Maine, April 2, 1920
"Still waters run deep."
Orchestra K4 J.
Born in Marlboro, Massachusetts, March 4, 1921
"His talents are of the more silent type."
Thelma Verena Newbegin
Born in Woodland, Maine, June 30, 1918
"She aspires to great things."
G. A. A. G, 41g Drawing QB, 41.
Marguerite Alice Nickerson
Born in Lisbon Falls, Maine, April 13, l92Z
Kind hearts are more than coronets
Dawing 2 3 43
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Melvin Erlon Olson
Born in Auburn, Maine, August 20, 1920
"Some are weatherfwise, some are otherwise."
Track 121: Winter Sports 12, 3, 41: Carnival Com'
mittee 13, 41.
Norman Irving Ostroff
Born in Boston, Massachusetts, June 6, 1921
"In the dramatic field, he'll win acclaim,
His great ability will bring him fame."
"Oracle" Staff 141: Junior Dramatic Club 131,
President, Senior Dramatic Club 141: Senior Drama
1413 Contest Play 13, 41, Assistant Baseball Man'
ager 121: Rifle Club 131: juniorfsenior Committee
131: Debating 13, 413 National Forensic League
13, 41: Bates League 13, 411 Bowdoin League 141:
Senior Drama Selecting Committee 141: Minstrel
Show 141, Eighth Honor.
Maurice Louis Painchaud
Born in Auburn, Maine, January 9, 1922
"All good work is done without hesitation, without
difhculty, without boasting."
1 A Dorothy Elizabeth Paiton
Born in Lewiston, Maine, September 3, 1921
"A 'Dot' full of dash."
Iunior Dramatic Club 131 Senior Dramatic Club
41 G A A 12 3 41 Volleyball 121 Basketball
131 Baseball 13 Carnival Committee 13 Glee
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john Thomas Parker
Phyllis Ethelyn Perkins
Born in Auburn, Maine, February 23, 1922
"And though she promise to .her loss,
She makes her promise good."
G. A. A. f4j: Girls' Bowling 141: Girls' Archery
MJ: O. G. A. Certificate: Complete Theory, 60'
Word Typing Award, 8OfWord.
Howard Grenville Philbrook, jr.
Born in Boston Massachusetts August 10 1919
Sigh d and lookd and sigh d again
Born in Auburn, Maine, March 28, 1921
"O sleep in slumber, sleep."
Student Council 12, 313 Senior Dramatic Club Q4jg
Born in Greene, Maine, june 19, 192
"A light heart lives long,"
Senior Drama 4
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Dorothy Rae Pratt
Born in Auburn. Maine, August 21, 1921
"Thought is deeper
Born in Auburn, Maine, November 20, 1921
"As merry as the day is long."
"Oracle" 141, Typing Staff 141: G. A. A. 1419
Archery 141: Shorthand Awards: O. G. A. Certifif
cate for 60-80 Words a Minute: Typing Award,
30 Words a Minute Certificate.
than all speech."
Virgil Ray, jr
Cabbze junior X6
Born in Auburn, Maine, April 21, 1921 fz
Muriel Edna Raymond
. . Ray ,,
A A 3 41 ee
141 Typing Award
ride and ride and ride."
Boys' Winter Sports 12, 3, 419 Band 12, 3, 41.
Born in Auburn, Maine, September 2, 1921
"Modesty is a shining light "
Club 12 31 Archery
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Born in Auburn, Maine, May 1, 1921
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Lois Ailene Redman
Born in Lewiston, Maine, September 30, 1921
"Though she be hut little, she is mighty."
G. A. A. 12, 3, 411 Girls' Varsity 12, 3, 413 Head
Baseball 1313 Head Basketball 1411 Complete
Theory, 60' Word Transcription.
Allan Cole Reynolds
Born in Auburn, Maine, May 28, 1921
"His heart is as great as the world."
Shorthand and Typing Awards.
William Chester Ridley, Jr.
"But flies an eagle flight-f"
Rifle Club 12, 31.
Charles Rogers, jr.
Born in Auburn, Maine, May 22, 1921
"Gay, happy days, 'Charlie' can bring,
For he finds a laugh in everything.
Station Staff 17 U Oracle Staff 14 unior
Dramatic Club 1? Senior Dramatic Club 4
F otball12 '4 41 Basketball 12 '41 Track 21
Shorthand Typing Awards O G A Complete
Teory 60words in Shorthand 'Hlwmd
Typing Minstrel Show 4
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Shirley Alberta Rose
Born in Auburn, Maine, Iune 27, 1921
"Work well done is its own reward."
"Oracle" Staff 141: Girls' Volleyball 13, 41: Girls'
Basketball 141: Library Proctors' Club 12, 3, 41:
G. A. A. 13, 41: Graduation Committee 141: Home
Economics Club 121: Red Cross 13, 41: O. G. A.
Certificate, Complete Theory, 60430 Words, Typing
Award: Sixth Honor.
Born in Auburn, Maine, November 16, 1921
"How far that little candle throws its beams."
"Station" 12, 31: "Oracle" 141: ,lunior Dramatic
Club 131: Senior Dramatic Club 141: Senior Drama
141: Contest Play 13, 41: G. A. A. 12, 3, 41:
Volleyball 131: Assembly Board 12, 41: Carnival
Committee 141: Latin Club 12, 31: Cheerleader
121: Minstrel 131.
P , ..,
jane Perry Saunders
Shirley Rose Samson
Born in Lewiston, Maine, December 26, 1921
"Her smile is sweet, her heart is kind,
A better sport you'll never find."
G. A. A. 13, 41: Basketball 13, 41: Baseball 13, 41:
Shorthand Awards, Complete Theory: Typing
Awards, 40 Words a Minute Certihcate: Home
Economics Club 121.
Born in Lewiston, Maine, May 17, 1921
"Her voice is ever soft, gentle, and low."
Glee Club 121 Home Economics Club 121 Draw
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Dorothy Mae Scammon
Born in Lewiston, Maine, April 7, 1921
"The world's a stage:
The players, very nice!"
john Cushman Schoppe
if Z Born in Bozemon, lvlontana, August 22, 1921
"Cheerful whenever you meet him."
Iunior Dramatic Club 1313 Senior Dramatic Club
f41g Football 13, 41g Winter Sports f41.
Frank Edwin Shaw
Born in Lisbon Falls, Maine, February 4, 1920
"Action is eloquence."
Student Council f31g Football 12, 3, 411 Baseball
CZ, 3, 41: Rifle Club 121, Boxing K3, 41.
Erburn Foster Simpson
Born in Lewiston, Maine, August 6, 1919
H Y C3 4 F otball 2 3 4 Basketball f2 3
M41 Captain B seball 3 41 Ath etic
Z .M 7 Council Q41
"A swell fellow his classmates say,
What finer tribute could they pay?"
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Born in Lewiston, Maine, July 8, 1920
"He tbat runs fastest gets most ground."
Boys' Football 121: Boys' Track 12, 3, 41: Boys' 1
Winter Sports 13, 41.
Harry Frederick Simpson
Born in Minot, Maine, February 7, 1921
'lBetween jest and earnest."
Football 12, IU: Baseball 12, 4,1 Drawing 12, 41.
' ' ' 'fly VL!
Norman George Small
"Norm", "Smally" , ,J
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Marlene Rosemary Smith
Born in Lewiston, Maine, October 2, 1921
"Good things come in small packages."
13, 41, Drawing 13, 4j.
Roger Albert Spencer
' 'Flash "
Born in Auburn Maine August 30 1921
lm sure Fares an enemy to life
Band 12, 3, 41, Orchestra 12, 3, 41: Glee Club
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Marion Pauline Sprague
Born in Minot, Maine, February 19, 1921
"A quiet girl with a ready smile,
A cheerful friend all the while."
Shorthand Award, Complete Theory.
Mary jean Stephenson
Born in Parsons, Kansas, February 9, 1922
"Oracle" Typing Staff f-Up Typing Awards: 30950
Word Certificate: Shorthand Awards: O. G. A.
Certificate, Complete Theory, 60f80 Word Certin'
Born in Auburn, Maine, March 18, 1921
"Play it once, oh--play it some more."
V Walter Winfield Stimpson
Born in Auburn, Maine, October 17, 1921
"A boy with serious thoughts is bound to succeed."
Tack U 4 Shorthand Awards 6080 Word
O G A Certiticatee
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Evelena Arlene Strout
Born in Mechanic Falls, Maine, january 7, 1921
"Small of stature, but large of heart."
Home Economics Club 141. 4
Norman George Strout
Born in Auburn, Maine, May 4, 1921
"Difficulties are things that show what men are
Senior Drama, Property Manager 141g Track 12,
3, 41g Winter Sports 12, 41: Science Club 13, 41,
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Harlan Mower Sturgis
Born in Auburn, Maine, December 1, 1921
"NVrite me as one who loves his fellowfmenf'
Student Council 141, President 1413 Hi-Y 13, 41,
President 1411 Football 12, 3, 415 Basketball 12, 3,
41g Baseball, Assistant Manager 1311 Track 1213
Baccalaureate Committee 141: Head Usher junior'
Senior 131: Minstrel Show 13, 41g juniorfSenior
Raymond Willard Sylvester
Born in Freeport, Maine, October 11, 1919
An all around good pal
. in val.
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"Dick" f 1
Born in Lewiston, Maine, April 17, 1921
"A boy who will always listen to reason,
lf reason be presented reasonably."
"Oracle" Stall f4Jg Wiiiter Sports 1213 Science
Club 1411 Senior Drama Electrician HJ.
Jean Theresa Taylor
Born in Auburn, Maine, April 10, 1921
"To make friends and to he a true friend."
H "Oracle" StaH', Head Typist 141: G. A. A. QZ, 3,
411 Varsity Volleyball U15 Usher for Senior Drama
1413 Typewriting Award, 40 Words a Minuteg
Shorthand Awards: O. G. A. Certificateg Complete
Theory Certihcateg 60-Wcird Certiticateg 80'Word
Richard Herbert Taylor 'hxyf ' E 1,
Born in Auburn, Maine, March 7, 1921
"Who has had a goal and made it."
Football f2, 3, 41: Golf Team 13, 41.
Raymond Henry Thompson
.. Ray, ,
Born in Auburn Maine june 21 1921
Better late than never
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john Frank Thurlow
1 I "Frank ' '
Born in Poland, Maine, October 16, 1921
"Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit."
i'Station" Staff 131, Junior Dramatic Club 131g
Senior Dramatic Club 141g Senior Drama 141g
Contest Play 141, Usher at Graduation 131, Debatf
ing 13, 411 National Forensic League 13, 413 Bates
Ora Jean Thurlow
Born in Auburn, Maine, Cctober 19, 1921
"From the crown of her head to the sole of her
foot she is all mirth."
G. A. A. 141: O, G. A. Membershipg Complete
Theory: 6lJfWord Certihcateg Typing Award.
Dorothy Ellen Towle
Born in Auburn, Maine, April 17, 1921
"Blessed are the peacefmakersf'
Orchestra 121: Glec Club 131.
4 aw AAA - 345
Norman Riu Tufts 'ADJ
Born in Auburn, Maine, April 3, 1921
"Some think the world is made for fun and frolic
and so do I
Track 13 41 Vkfinter Sports 31 Oratle Stiff
4 Drawing 2 4
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Laura Mae VanEck
A Born in Durham, Maine, December 8, 1920
"Be sure of your sight: then go ahead."
Glee Club 13, 41: Drawing 12, 3, 41: Minstrel
Show 13, 41.
Vonetta Eola Vincent
Born in Madison, Maine, November 28, 1921
"Let the world have its say:
1 go on my way."
Program Committee, -IuniorfSenior: Science Club
141: G. A. A. 12, 31: Home Economics Club 141.
Yvette Mary Vincent
Born in Auburn, Maine, April 27, 1921
"A favorite with those who know her."
Glee Club 12, 31: Home Economics 121: G. A. A.
141: Shorthand Awards: Complete Theory Certifif
cate, O. G. A. Certificate, 6OfWord Certincate.
Ruth Arlene Vye
Born in Auburn, Maine, May 7, 1921
"She speaketh not: and yet there lies a conversation
in her eyes."
Orchestra 3 4 Glee Club 2 '4 41 Drawing
4 Minstrel Show 41 O G A Certificate
Complete Theory Certificate 60 Word Certincate
80 Word Certificate Typing Award
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Nelson Emerson Walker
Born in Farmington, Maine, March 20, 1922
"Good humor is the health of the soul."
Ivan Blaine Wallingford
Born in Perkins Ridge, Maine, june 19, 1922
"They are reputed wise, who say hut little."
Junior Red Cross MJ: Boxing f4Jg Rifle Club UO.
Jane Marie Wallingford
Born in Lewiston, Maine, February 5, 1921
"She is capable of adapting herself to place, time
And of playing her part appropriately under what-
O. G. A. Certihcateq Complete Theory Certiflcateg
60fWord Certificate: 80'Word Certiiicateg Fifth
Christine Mary Washburn
Born in Lisbon Falls, Maine, April 23, 1922
"A merry heart maketh a cheerful counten:-mee"
A A 3 Glee Club I3 4 Drawin
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Jane Frye White
Born in Lewiston, Maine, May 11, 1921
"To do easily what is diflicult for others is the
mark of talent." ,
G. A. A., Head of Swimming 12, 3, 41
hall 121, Basketball 12, 31: Swimming
Baseball 1211 Junior Dramatic Club 131,
Senior Committee 131: Latin Club 12, 31
Born in Lewiston, Maine, july 24, 1921
Carlisle Vives Watson, jr.
Born in Haverhill, Massachusetts, November 6, 1921
"Always laugh, never worry
For youth passes in such a hurry."
Football 131: Swimming 12, 31: Boxing 141.
Harold Deroy Wheeler
Born in Auburn, Maine, September 29, 1921
"From a little spark may burst a mighty flame."
junior Dramatic Club 1313 Senior Dramatic Club
141: Senior Drama 1415 Track 1314 Science Club
Phyllis Louise White
A pretty lass and a worthy one
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Mary Louise Williams
"Mary Lou", "Lou"
Born in Portland, Maine, july 9, 1921
"Ever smiling and ever working,
Seldom tired and never shirkingf'
Student Council 131, Secretary 141: "Oracle" Staff,
Circulation 1413 Vice'President, junior Dramatic
Club 131: VicefPresident, Senior Dramatic Club
141: Senior Drama 1413 Library Proctors' Club,
VicefPresident 13, 41: G. A. A., Executive 12, 31,
Vice-President 141, Basketball 12, 313 Tennis 12,
31g Cheerleader 13, 411 Carnival Committee 141,
junior Ring Committee 1311 junior'Senior Com-
mittee 131g Graduation Committee 1413 Latin Club
Burton Lewis Wilner
Born in Newburyport, Massachusetts, October 17,
"News while it is news."
Co'Edit0r'in'Chief, 'iStation" 13, 41: Editorin'
Chief, "Oracle" Staff 1413 President, ,lunior Draf
matic Club 1311 Senior Dramatic Club 141, Contest
Play 131. Manager 1413 Library Proctors' Club
13, 413 Swimming 12, 3, 41, Science Club 141g
Junior-Senior Decorating Committee 1313 Seventh
Ralph Chester Wyman
Donald Edwin Woodbury A
Born in Lewiston Maine une 2' 19
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"A lad who thinks this world' fun."
Basketball 12, 41: Track 13 .
Born in Lowell, Massachusetts, October 9, 1919
A likable chap and always smiling
Football 131 Track 21 , Ml
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Doris Marie Young
Glee Club qz, 3, 41.
Born in Bath, Maine, Deccmher 30. 1921
"I have always preferred cheerfulness to mirth."
Born in Auburn, Maine, Iune 17, 1920
'LPure sunshine within, and pure sunshine without
G. A. A. f3, 41: Volleyball f41g Tennis 131
Basketball f2, 314 Archery 141: Orchestra U., 31
Glee Club KZ, 3, 414 Science Club 141.
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IN LGVING MEMORY
JULY 28, 1937
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SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
We have spent many busy days at Edward Little, and we think it is only fitting
that we record our activities so that in later years we may look back and recall these
The class of 1939 began its career at Edward Little with two hundred and sixty'
three members. This was the largest class up to that time.
At, the beginning of the year Constance Bearce, Earle Chesley, Shirley Grovo,
Robert Leadbetter, Sally Litchfield, John Parker, and Gard Twaddle were chosen to
represent the class of '39 on the Student Council.
Philip Clough was elected president and Earle Chesley, vicefpresident.
When try-outs for the Assembly Board were held, Weston Cate, Martha Little'
field, and Sally Rubinoff were chosen. Martha Littleheld was elected secretaryftreasurer.
The first social event of the year was the annual Sophomore Reception. The
sophomores and their parents were guests.
The sophomores elected to the Library Proctors' Club were: Weston Cate, Philip
Clough, Winston Greaton, Shirley Grovo, Sally Litchfield, Shirley Rose, Richard
Williams, and Burton Wilner.
Sherwood Bain was chosen assistant business manager of the "Station", and
Charles Rogers became assistant managing editor.
The summer passed swiftly, and soon after returning as fullffledged juniors, the
class elected Constance Bearce, Philip Clough, Shirley Grovo, Martha Littleield,
Vivian Maillet, john Parker, Charles Rogers, and Mary Lou Williams to serve on the
Shirley Cfrovo, Martha Littlefield, and Harlan Sturgis were chosen as members of
the Assembly Board.
When the results of the class elections were announced, Earle Chesley occupied
the presidency, and Philip Clough, vicefpresidency.
The members of the Junior Ring Committee were: Philip Clough, Robert Lead-
better, and Mary Lou Williams. The class established a precedent when it chose a
stone ring. The stone was sardonyx mounted with the gold seal of the school.
Another new activity was introduced when a junior Dramatic Club was formed.
This group put on several plays from which one was selected to represent the school
in the New England One Act Play Contest. Burton Wilncr, Mary Lou Williams,
and Sally Litchfield were named officers of the club. The club was named the
At midfyears six juniors were elected to the Library Proctors' Club. Those elected
were: Lawrence Arnold, Earle Chesley, Clifford Larrabee, Martha Littlefield, George
Lobozzo and Mary Lou Williams The officers chosen were Philip Clough Mary
Lou Williams and Martha Littlefield
In February Mary Allen and Burton Wilmer were chosen co editors of the
Station Other members of the staff were Pauline Eith Sally Rubinoff Charles
Rovers Carl Monk Shirley Grovo Lois Howland Athena Bouchles Sherwood Bain
and Weston Cate Jr
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The Minstrel Show in which several juniors took part, was very well presented.
The JuniorfSenior Promenade, the annual formal, held on May 13, was a social
success. Don Fabens' Orchestra furnished the music. The executive committee in
charge of the dance was composed of: Earle Chesley, Philip Clough, Pauline Eith,
Lois Howland, Robert Leadbetter, Sally Litchfield, Vivian Maillet, and Harlan Sturgis.
After a busy fall and an almost snowless winter, the class gladly welcomed the
long summer vacation.
Upon its return, the class chose as its final representatives to the Student Council:
Lawrence Arnold, Philip Clough, Frederick Dick, Harry Jones, Sally Litchfield, Martha
Littlefield, Frank Shaw, Harlan Sturgis, and Mary Lou Williams. Harlan Sturgis
was elected president of the council with Mary Lou Williams as secretary-treasurer.
A committee was chosen to work on a point system which would enable more students
to participate in extrafcurricular activities. The system may become effective in the
coming school year.
The Senior Dramatic Club chose as its officers: Norman Ostroff, Mary Lou
Williams, and Sally Litchfield. This group again took part in the One Act Play
The Assembly Board chose Harlan Sturgis to remain as a member for his senior
year, while Shirley Grovo, Sally Rubinod, and Mary Lou Williams were selected at
the tryfouts. Harlan Sturgis was elected president of the group. The project of the
board this year was to raise money for a movie projector.
The highlight of the year was the outfitting of the seventyffive band members in
uniforms. Through the assistance, both spiritual and material, of Auburn and
Lewiston citizens, this was made possible. The band made its first uniformed appear'
ance at the Armistice Day Football Game. On November 27, at a radio broadcast
from Edward Little, the band furnished music and Harlan Sturgis spoke.
In january, the annual Winter Carnival was held. Philip Clough was chairman
of the affair. Sally Litchfield was chosen Carnival Queen by popular vote. The "Red
Ghosts" won the winter sports meet held at this time.
The class chose as members of the executive committee for graduation: Harlan
Sturgis, Baccalaureate, Philip Clough, Graduation, Pauline Eith, Banquet, Robert
Leadbetter, Reception, Shirley Rose, Courtesy, Donald Dyer, Class Day, Martha
Mary Allen, Mary Garrity, Weston Cate, Jr., Melvin Day, Norman Ostroff, and
john Thurlow have represented Edward Little in the debating field during the past:
three years. They have debated in the Bates and Bowdoin Leagues, and have done
a great deal to further interest in this activity. '
April 20 and 21, the class of '39 successfully presented the senior drama "Big'
When the ranks were announced it was found that for the second time in the
history of the school there was a tie for the valedictory Mary Allen and Shirley
Grovo received this honor The others with ranks of ninety or over were in order
Evelyn Gerrish Martha Littlefield Philip Clough jane Wallingford Shirley Rose
Burton Wilner Norman Ostroff Melvin Day and Mary Huse
Dr Clifton Dagvett Gray was invited to give the address at Baccalaureate
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C L A S S O D E
TUNE: "America the Beautiful"
Let's sing the praise of thirtyfnineg
Oh comrades of the class,
Cf all the deeds of our time
In which we e'er surpass.
We'll give a cheer for thirtyfnine
With voices loud and clear,
And always for the red and white
We'1l rise and give a cheer.
For three short years at E. L. High
Our class has won great fame,
SO sing her praises to the sky
And loud exalt her name.
We'll give a cheer for thirty-nine
With voices loud and clear,
We'll pledge our love and loyalty
Through deeds that know no fear.
And now with all our might we'll try
Such honor here to bring,
That ever more at E. L. High
Our glorious praise shall ring.
We'll give a cheer for thirtyfnine
With voices loud and clear,
Farewell, dear teachers, one and all
And friends we love so dear.
SOME SUPER SENIORS
1. LOIS HOWLAND and CHARLES ROGERS, voted the class' Best Dancers . . . 2. MEL'
VIN "Kali" OLSON, Winter Sports squad's star jumper . . . 3. CONSTANCE BEARCE,
voted as The Answer to a Young Man's Prayer, and BURTON WILNER, Editor, who was
selected as the Best Writer . . . 4. MLORNIEN ARNOLD, captain of the football team, and
voted the class' Best Athlete is shown here with LOIS REDMUN who was selected as the
best Athlete among the girls 5' SALLY LITCHFIELD Carnival Queen Miss 1939 Most
Popular Most Pleasmg Personality etc is pictured here in the robes of Carnival royalty
6 SALLY RUBINOFF one of the class out tandmg dramatic stars 7 RALPH MORRI
SON and DICK TAINTER Oracle photographers supporting each other after a strenuous
day of picture taking 8 GEORGE BEATON Big Hearted Herbert in the Senior
Drama is shown here with MARIORIE NASON one of the most popular of the fairer sex
9 ARLENE AUSTIN Head Cheerleader and NORMAN OSTROFF Best Actor and
SEEN. , ,
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Ring Committee, Marcia Rollins, Robert Beaudry
and Elizabeth Clough
Twins Gladys and Grace Cole
Clair Chesley President and Robert Beaudry
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JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
In September, 1937, Edward Little greeted the largest Sophomore Class ever to
enter its doors. In due time the class accustomed itself to its new environment and
entered wholefheartedly into school affairs.
Lincoln Robinson, Athanasia Rizoulis, and Joan Hammond were chosen to serve
on the Assembly Board.
Martha Allen, Clair Chesley, Lawrence Packard, and Phyllis Tolman were elected
to the Student Council. The class elected Joan Hammond president, and David
The Sophomore Reception was held early in October. The newlyfelected Sophof
more Class President replied to the welcome of the Senior Class President, the President
of the Student Council outlined the various school activities.
At midfyear, Robert Beaudry, Clair Chesley, Donald Day, joan Hammond, Adalia
Nauyokas, and Athanasia Rizoulis were appointed to replace the senior members of
the Library Proctors' Club.
Robert Beaudry and Lincoln Robinson represented their class on the debating
From a group of sophomores trying out for "The Station", Margaret Chase, Clair
Chesley, Richard Desjardins, Caroline Gray, Joan Hammond, Alice Marcoux, Athanf
asia Rizoulis, Marcia Rubinoff, and Velma Sylvester were selected as reporters.
Summer vacation passed quickly, and school time found the class fully prepared
for its junior year.
When Student Council elections were held, Martha Allen, Robert Beaudry,
Margaret Chase, Joan Hammond, Sam Illingworth, Nelda Millett, Marcia Rollins,
and Gwendolyn Wilson were elected.
Barbara Boothby, Donald Day, and Joan Hammond were selected to serve on the
The class elected Clair Chesley president and Robert Beaudry vicefpresident.
A committee composed of Robert Beaudry, Elizabeth Clough, and Marcia Rollins
selected a group of rings, from which the class selected a stone ring, following the
precedent established by the class of '39.
The Junior Dramatic Club, headed by Nikolas Naum, Marcia Rollins, and Arlene
Hutchinson, presented several plays under the direction of Miss Morin.
Donald Day, Robert Beaudry, and Albert Crockett represented their class on the
The new junior members elected into the Library Proctors Club at mid year were
Robert Eveleth Grace Cole Elizabeth Clough Richard Murphy Barbara Boothby
Alice Marcoux and Marion Hatch
The new Station staff was headed by Velma Sylvester editor Margaret Chase
and Joan Hammond associate editors Donald Day managing editor and Donald
Fraser business manager
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E. L. H. S. SONG
There's a school that is dear to the hearts of all,
It is E. L. H. S. fair,
There's a name that whene'er we hear its call,
Comes a shout that fills the air.
There's a place that we love with a love as true
As the stars in heaven blestg
And though others may jeer, we will join in a cheer
For the bravest, the grandest, the best.
Oh, E. L. H. S. for evermore
Conquerors, leaders of the way,
In all competing, never retreating,
We must win today.
So forward then and never quail,
Onward to the victory,
Then we'll sing to thee our
Hail! Hail! Hail!
Was there ever a lad who could play the game?
He's from E. L. H. S. fair.
Was there ever a maid, with lovely name?
She was educated there.
Was there ever a hero whom others praised
For his deeds of eminence?
Then you'll know for his might, he has searched aright,
In the school that is grandest and best.
Words and Music by GEORGE A, Bowan, '13
1. SNOW AT the week of Easter made this picture possible . . . 2. MARJORIE ROLERSON
who was one of the contestants for Carnival Queen 3 STATUE OF EDWARD LITTLE
on the campus 4 EAN CHILDS was selected by the Iumor Red Cross as its delegate
to the National Convention at Washington D C 5 RALPH MORRISON and RICHARD
TAINTER snapped as they snap subjects That is Ralph doing the snapping for Dck 1
wielding a movie camera 6 Here we have a scene from the lunch room Stepping away
from the counter is ARLENE AUSTIN 7 THE BAND resplendent in new uniforms
on the march
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Edmund Capano President
Thema Sturgls Vxce Presldent
Ray Mllls and Roger Wxllxams
Georgeanne Soutar, dxver
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SOPI-IOMORE CLASS HISTORY
Two hundred and eightyfthree sophomores entered Edward Little this year,
jubilant and happy, wondering what was before them. Within a few weeks, they
began to take an active part in the school affairs and to enter into the various activities.
At the class meeting held for the purpose of electing class oilicers, Edmund Capano
was chosen president, and Therna Sturgis, vicefpresident.
October 7, the annual Sophomore Reception was held under the direction of Miss
Huskins and the Student Council. At this time, the class president gave a short
Sophomores who were chosen as Student Council members were: Bertrand Boucher,
Olive Cook, Mike DiRenzo, Louise Kerr, Barbara Millett, Fred Rand, and Georganne
When tryfouts for the Assembly Board were held, Doris Simard, Inez Friedland,
and Barkley Goodrich were chosen. Later Betty Wood filled a vacancy left by Inez
Friedland when she left Edward Little.
Each year twelve sophomores who study Latin are granted the privilege of joining
the Latin Club. Those admitted to the club this year were: Therna Sturgis, Barbara
Curtis, Bebe Tuttle, Catherine Naum, Millicent Bohr, Louise Kerr, Roger Williams,
Ray Mills, Mike DiRenzo, Barkley Goodrich, Harold Curtis, and Robert Abbott.
Sophomores selected for their writing ability as reporters on the "Station" staff
were: Georganne Soutar, Marion Estes, Bebe Tuttle, Peggy Newton, Mary Booth,
Monica Daunis, Mary Knights, Barbara Prescott, Barbara Smith, Stanley White, and
The Library Proctors' Club chose six sophomores as proctors. They were: Louise
Kerr, Barbara Barron, Barkley Goodrich, Robert Miller, Roger Williams, and Mike
The sophomores were also well represented in sports, with some of the boys
receiving their varsity letters.
The first year of the class of '41 at Edward Little proved to be a happy one, It
won t be long until they find themselves juniors
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EDWARD LITTLE VICTORY SONG
fTUNE: Song of the Vagabondj
Edward Little men,
It is time again
To win! win! win! a victory,
Hit thewline so sure,
That they'lI never score
On! On! On! to victory.
Down the Held again
Run, kick, block, tackle
Edward Little men.
While their plays you'rc smearing,
All the stands are cheering
Fight! Fight! Fight for victory.
Words by SALLY LITCHFIELD, '39
1, SOPHOMORE ENTRANCE, Old Building , . . 2. "MIKE" DIRENZO and "GENE"
HACHEY two potential basketball stars 3 THE HISTORIC BELFRY silvery as the
sun glints off it 4 BEBE TUTTLE and MILLICENT BOHR two popular lassies
FRONT ENTRANCE New Building 6 WILLIAM CULLEN and ROBERT EVELETH
juniors with their band instruments 7 HAROLD CURTIS 8 BARBARA SMITH
and BARBARA CURTIS Oh Barbara' 9 PRISCILLA MARBLE She is interested
in guppies 10 BARBARA BOOTHBY md MARTHA ALLEN juniors
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Deane Sturgis, Webster, Best Natured Boy
Constance Nadeau, Walton, solo singer in the
chorus that took hrs: place in the Maine Music
Francis Parker and Jean Groves, Webster, Out-
standing Boy and Girl Athletes.
Andrew Capano Walton another of the invincible
tribe of Capano football players
Shirley Hyman Walton President of the Library
Josephine Lobozzo Walton one of the most
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CLASS OF 1942 - WALTON
St. Hilaire, Rose
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
Although the Walton School is only five years old, its students enjoy many
The Library Club, which was originally under the direction of Miss Hester
Eastman, is now under the direction of Miss Libby Goldman. Officers of the group
are: President, Shirley Hyman, VicefPresident, Roland Beaucageg SecretaryfTreasurer,
The "News Letter", the school publication, has been greatly enjoyed by the pupils
of the Walton School. This year's editor is Margarita Alleng the staff is composed of:
Gabrielle Cote, Roland Beaucage, Germaine Leblanc, Emile Dufresne, and John
The Band, Orchestra, and Glee Club, under the supervision of Mr. Russell Jack,
and the Drum and Bugle Corps under the direction of Mr. Barrett, presented a concert
April 27. It is the students' hope that they will be able to continue having concerts
every year, concerts just as successful as this one has been.
The Visual Education Club is a group which was formed a short time ago, under
the direction of Mr Galen I Veayo for the purpose of presenting to its members
visual educational assembly programs of merit
Also this year there have been several successful parties including the class party
As for the athletic department we note that although the teams did not win
all of their games this year they have done a great deal toward making future
Edward Little teams stronger
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CLASS OF 1942 - WEBSTER
Blackmore, Benjamin. .
Butler, George H.
Conary, William R.
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The Webster Freshmen have also had a busy year.
The football team won two out of six games. The freshmen beat the eighth grade
in the annual class basketball game. All these intermural sports, as well as the few
interscholastic sports, are part of the program to supply Edward Little teams with
The girls, in their activities, were divided into four teams, each team named for
some color. The captains were: Eleanor Daunis, Erma Rowe, Hilda Gagnon, and
Arlene Ridley. The Blue Team was the champion of soccer ball, while the White
Team was the champion of basketball.
Nearly three hundred students attended the class party. On the committee for the
dance were: Jean Groves, Gerry Phelps, Beatrice Fuller, Pearl Philbrook, Ruth
Macomber, Roberta Watson, Fred Simpson, Forest Dyer, Jack French, Robert Snow,
Hugh Doten, and Newman Anderson.
Webster presented a radio program among those weekly ones of "Auburn Schools
on the Radio".
The "'Webster News" staff was headed by Eleanor Daunis and Roselyn Mower.
In order to raise more funds for the paper, the staff sponsored a Carnival Dance.
Roselyn Mower was elected Queen of the Carnival. Her attendants were: Joan Keene,
Marjorie Dutton, Irma Rowe, Evelyn Dudley, Constance Ham, Bette Ham, Ruth
Jordan, Priscilla Jordan, Nancy Greene, Mary Dingley, Arlene Ridley, and Elinor
BACK TO JUNIOR HIGH
1. PEARLE PHILBROOK and GRACIE HALL, Webster, the highest ranking girls . . .
2. VIEW OF the front entrance of the Webster Junior High School . . . 3. MARGUERITA
ALLEN, Walton, editor of the Walton "Newsletter" . . . 4. HENRY BERNIER, Walton, an
up and coming athlete . . . 5. ROSELYN and ROILYN MOWER, JACK and JAY FRENCH,
Webster, the two sets of twins in the freshman class at that school . . , 6. ELEANOR DAUNIS,
Webster, one of the editors of the "Webster News". ROSELYN MOWER, besides being one
of the two sets of twins and The Most Popular Girl, is the other editor . . . 7. NORMAN
BOUVIER and ROGER PONTBRIAND, Walton, are two of the Eddies' future star basketball
players . . . 8. VIEW OF the front entrance of the Walton Junior High School . . . 9. ROBERT
DUTTON Vwfebster President of the Webster Junior Hi'Y 10 OSWIN HAMMOND
Webster the highest ranking boy 11 MILDRED ROSEN Walton pianist One of the
most brilliant tudents
PAULINE ATWOOD JOAN KEENE md MARY DINGLEY all of Web ter were voted
The Best Natured Girl The Best Dressed Girl and The Best Dancer respectively Their pictures
were not available
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Front Row: Harry jones, Frederick Dick, Sally Litchfield, Harlan Sturgis, Mary Lon XVillianis,
Earle Chesley, jr., Frank Shaw. Second Row: Margaret Chase, Martha Allen, Martha Little'
field, Marcia Rollins, Nelda Millett, joan Hammond, Olive Cook. Third Row: Michael
DiRenZ.o, Georganne Soutar, Louise Kerr, Barbara Millett, Gwendolyn Vv'ilson, Rohert Beandry.
Back Row: Lawrence Arnold, Fred Rand, Bertrand Boucher, Sam lllingwoitli.
One of the many ohjectives of the Student Council of Edward Little is to increase
the friendship hetween the teachers and pupils. The Sophomore Reception has heen
sponsored for the last three years hy the council. This year Miss Norwood was
chairman of the committee for the reception. She was assisted hy Mary Lou Willizlins,
Sally Litchfield, and Sam Illingworth.
The council sponsored a plan to raise money for the new hand uniforms. After
they had discussed the project in the home rooms, ahout one hundred sixtyffvour
students consented to solicit contrihutions. Students collected 352,400 from approxif
mately nine hundred citizens.
The main accomplishment of the council, one that required a great deal of time
and work, was the drawing up of a point system to prevent a few very active
students from receiving all offices and honors. This will provide a more even distrif
hution of extrafcurricular activities among the student hody. It is hased on the honor
and time hasis and will go into effect next fall. Martha Littlefield was chairman in
charge of the point system. Others on the committee were: Martha Allen, Robert
Beaudry, Sally Litchfield, and Lawrence Arnold.
The oflicers of the council for this year are: President, Harlan Sturgis: Secretary'
Treasurer, Mary Lou Willianis.
Front Row: Norman Tufts, Pauline Eith. Burton Wilmer, Mary Allen. Sherwood Bain, Mary
Huse. Second Row: Carl Monk, Yvette Marois, Martha Littleneld, Sally Litchheld. Mary Lou
Williains. Mrs. Kennedy, Claire Annis, Mr. Chandler. Third Row: Charles Rogers, jr.,
Shirley Grovo, Evelyn Gerrish, Sally Ruhinofi, Athena Bouchles. -lean Taylor, Bertrand Lavoie.
Back Row: Rosaire Laliontaine, George Beaton, Richard Tainter, Ralph Morrison.
XVork on the 1959 i'Uraclc" hegan as early as Novemher. At this time the seniors
started to have their graduation pictures taken. Since the 1938 system of awarding
one firm thc contract for thc professional photography in the hook had worked so
well, it was again put into use.
Next, a theme, al'out which the entire hook would center, had to he chosen.
From then on pictures had to he taken, personals, class histories, the literary section,
the humor, and the group discussions had to he written up. The art committee, also,
was kncefdccp in work for a great part of thc following months. Then the entire
hook was drawn up, typcwritten, and proofread. lt then was put into the hands of
the printer, and, early in june, you received the iinished product.
Each year's staff tries to add something new to the hook. We have added our hit
hy way of new type, new cover design, and makefup. We should like to express our
gratitude to Miss Moore for her assistance with the typing, and to Miss Coan for
her work as proofreadcr.
Burton L. Wiliier EditorfinfChief
Mary E. Allen Managing Editor
Sherwood E. Bain Business Manager
Sally Litchiield Chairman of Personals
jean T. Taylor Head Typist
Front Row: Sherwood Bain. Sally Ruhinolf, Mary Allen, Burton Vwlilncr, Pauline Eith, Carl
Monk. Second Row: Richard Deslardins. Marcia Ruhinotf, Velma Sylvester, Shirley Grovo,
Lois Howland. Athena Bfmehlcs, Cliarles Rogers, jii, Miss Saunders. Third Row: Weston
Cate, Alr., Margaret Chase, George Beaton, Ruth Goodwin, Lester Gordon. Athanasia Rlznulis,
-lohn Thurlow. Baelx Row: Donald Fraser, loan Hammond, Caroline Gray, Alice Mareonx.
Melvin Day, Clan' Chesley, klr.
THE HSTATIUN " STAFF
The 193591939 uslklllllllll Stall, wirh the .issistaiiee nl' Miss Ethel Saunders, has
again produced a very popular and interesting paper. Many line editorials were
puhlished from time to time: and, aeeordimg to the response in the "Stations Letter
Box", many more students have lieen active in making ennstruetive criticisms and in
writing articles than ever liefnre. This past year several new articles and departments
have heen added. The "St.ltiuii" was entered in a contest sponsored hy the Cnlunilvia
Scholastic Press Association in which it received ll third class rating. In consideration
of the numher of papers entered twentyfnne tlinusand the school ean well he
proud of such an achievement.
One innovation in this yearls 'lStation" is the style nl' makeup. The stall' attempted
to vary the type and headline appearance as mueh as possihle, all of whieh tended
to give the paper a more "alert" aspect. There was also a change in the trend of
The "Station" stall' was headed hy lvlary Allen and Burton Wiliiei'. Ineidentally,
this was the first time there have lieen enfeditors on the sehonl newspaper.
liiont Row: Dorothy Paiton, Ralph Knowlton, Mary Lou Williams. Norman Ostrotf, Sally
Litehheld, -lohn Parker, Eclythe Lyon. Second Row: Alfred Dawes, Miss Coan. Yvette Maron,
Burton Wilrier. john Thurlow, Mary Garrity, Harold Adkins. Third Row: Pauline Eith.
Mary Allen, Arlene Macoinher, Helen Cushman, Sally Rnhinoll, Lucille Mousscttc. john Bewley.
Back Row: Shirley Grovo, Harold Wheelei'. Melvin Day. john Sehoppe, Charles Rogers, -lr.,
THE SENICR DRAMATIC CLUB
Under the capahlc direction of Miss Ruth Coan, thc Senior Dramatic Clula has
heen trained in voice, stagefmanaging, prompting, coaching, and acting. The organif
:ation was composed of memhers of the previous Junior Dramatic Clulw plus those
seniors successful in the fall try-outs.
The first presentation of the group, a mystery play entitled "The jeweled Hand",
included in its cast Pauline Eith, Yvette lvlarois, Dorothy llaiton, Mary tlarrity,
Melvin Day, Norman Ostroff, and Harold Adkins.
The group next staged the Christmas play, "Christmas Is For Children". Students
taking part were: Burton Wiliier, Shirley Grovo, Arlene l'Vlacomlw:r, Sally Ruhinoif,
and Harold Wheeler.
The clulfs next venture was an assemhly to show the student lwody the lraekstage
viewpoint. Such things as lighting, timing, and halance were discussed: and the
memhers demonstrated how to stand, sit, and tall correctly on the stage.
Later the cluh represented Edward Little with "The Flattering VJord" in the
OnefAct Play Contest at Mexico. In the play were Shirley Urovo, john Thurlow,
Norman Ostroff, Sally Litchfield, Sally Ruhinoff, and Mary Allen.
The cluh oflieers are: President, Norman Ostroff1 VicefPresident, Mary Lou
Williaiiisg SccretaryfTreasurer, Sally Litchfield.
Front Row: Sally Rubinoff, Mary Garrity. Pauline Eith, Shirley Grovo. Mary Lou Vv'illiams.
Edythe Lyon. Back Row: Norman Ostroff, Earl Chesley, lr., H. Grenville Philhrook, George
Beaton, john Thurlow. Philip Clough, Harold Vv'heeler.
Each year tryouts for the Senior Drama are held. They are open to all members
of the senior class and are judged hy faculty memlwers who choose the final east.
This year's play, i'Big Hearted Herhertf' a three act comedy, was written by
Sophie Kerr and Anna Steese Richardson. Its plot concerns the efforts of a fine taetful
mother to reconcile her children with their father, who has drifted away from his
daughter and sons hecause of his insufferahle ego. The father returns to his own
generous nature as a result of his wife's intervention.
Shirley Grovo and George Beaton appeared as the wife, Elizabeth, and husband,
Herhert Kalness. The other characters were portrayed hy Mary Lou Willianis, Harold
Wheeler, Philip Clough, Pauline Eith, Norman Ostroif, Maiy Garrity, Edythe Lyons,
john Thurlow, Grenville Philhrook, Sally Ruhinoff, and Earl Chesley.
Miss Margaret Jordan and Miss Christine Norwood coached the play.
Front Row: .loan Hammond, Ralph Gould, lr., Marcia Rollins, Nicholas Naum, Athanasia
Rizoulis, Penley Stephens, Virginia Hall. Second Row: Donald Day, Gwendolyn VVilson,
Adalia Nauyokas. Arlene Hutchinson, Rohinetta Titus, Earl Huse, Miss Morin. Third Row:
Priscilla Stewart, Sam lllingworth, Ruth Schmidt, Earl Sizeland, Avis Wilner, Richard Paige,
Eleanor Faber, Back Row: Russell Pelletier, Elizaheth Clough, Evelyn Marsden, Helen Car'
herry, Edith Gould, Kenneth Morrill,
THE JUNIOR DRAMATIC CLUB
For the second consecutive year, a junior Dramatic Cluh was conducted at Edward
Little. Under the direction ot Miss Pauline Morin, the cluh's faculty adviser, two
plays were presented at school assemhlies.
The first presentation of the cluh this year was a hillfhilly comedy A'Comin' Round
the Mountain". Appearing in the cast wcre the following: Nickolas Naum as Zeke
Bemisg Helen Carherry as Daisyg Evelyn Marsden as Maw judkinsg David Andrews
as Pop judkins: joan Hammond as Mrs. Hortense Belmont Cliff, Elizaheth Clough as
Millicent Lovellg Earle Huse as Carry Newholdg Gwendolyn Wilstmii as the sheriff.
The cluh also presented this play at a meeting of the grange.
The second production of the cluh was the comedy "I'll Sell the World" hy
Wzilter Richardson. In the cast were the following: Rosetta, Athanasia Rizoulis:
Max Bahhle, Donald Dayg Marie, Priscilla Stewartg Sally, Arlene Hutchinsong Trixie,
Adalia Nauyokas: Mr. Trindale, Pcnley Stephcnsg Dwight Hamilton, Richard Paigeg
Baxter, Kenneth Morrill.
The officers of the cluh are as follow: President, Nickolas Naumg Vicefljresident,
Marcia Rollins, Secretary, Arlene Hutchinson: Treasurer, Athanasia Rizoulisg Play
Committee, Adalia Nauyokas, Earle Huse, and -loan Hammond.
Front Row: Donald Day, Bette Wood, Harlan Sturgis, joan Hammond, Barkley Goodrich.
Back Row: Barbara Boothby, Doris Simard, Mary Lou Williaiiis, Sally Rubinotl, Shirley Grovo.
The aim of the Assembly Board this year has been to raise enough money to buy
a moving picture sound projector for the school.
The first means of raising money was a dance held in November. In February,
Alton Blackingfton lectured on the New England Hurricane. From this lecture sub'
stantial proceeds were realized. The sponsoring of a basketball game between the
Edward Little faculty and the Thornton faculty after a preliminary game between
the seniors and the underclassinen was another interesting project. These games were
followed by a dance. Another means of raising suliicient money was the selling of
Edward Little stickers. In addition to the money raised by the Assembly Board, the
HifY contributed the proceeds of the football dance.
As only about half of the required amount has been raised, the project will continue
There are ten members on the Assembly Board: three sophomores, three juniors,
and four seniors. Throughout the year the members arrange and take charge of the
various assemblies presented. This year the programs have included several sound
pictures, interesting lectures, plays, concerts, and rallies.
The officers are: President, Harlan Sturgisg VicefPresident, joan Hammondg
Secretary1Treasurer, Bette Wood.
Miss E. Christine Norwood is the faculty adviser for this board,
Front Row: Norman Ostroff, Mary Allen, Robert Beaudry, ,lohn Thurlow. Second Row:
Bernice Kurlansky, Westoii Cate, Jr., Mr. Westerburg, Melvin Day, Mary Booth. Back Row:
Alhert Crockett, Eleanor Baker, Mary Garrity, Donald Day.
With great expectations for the coming season, a squad of twelve members, six
veterans and six new recruits, reported to Mr. Westerburg.
The forensic hall started rolling when in Decemher, Norman Ostroff and Westtvii
Cate represented Edward Little in the Bowdoin League.
The entire debating squad participated in practice tournaments at Cony High
School and at Portland High School. In hoth of these tournaments, Edward Little
received her share of victories.
On the hasis of the tournament dehates, Coach Westerhiirg selected the varsity
team composed mainly of experienced candidates. Rohert Beaudry and Norman
Ostroff were to represent the afhrmative. Unfortunately Beaudry was not availahle
hecause of illness. However, Melvin Day did excellent work as an alternate. The
negative was represented by Mary Allen and john Thurlow.
Both varsity teams were successful in defeating the Hehron Varsity which placed
second in the prep school tournament, However, Edward Little was eliminated from
the Bates League as the affirmative lost a close 2-1 decision to Biddeford, and the
negative lost hy the same decision to Rumford.
Being unable to enter the National Forensic League Tournament in New Hamp-f
shire, the cluh ended the season hy debating the Bates Freshmen.
Front Row: Raymond Mills, jr., Margaret Chase, Harold Curtis, joan Hammond, Donald Day,
Marcia Rollins, Barkley Goodrich, Barbara Boothby. Second Row: Millicent Bohr, Bebe Tut'
tle, Velma Sylvester, Marcia Rubinoff, Adalia Nauyokas, Marjorie Nason, Eleanor Faber, Miss
Alley. Third Row: Martha Littlefield, Lois Howland, Sally Litchfield, Dorothy Thurston,
Catherine Abbott, Lorraine Thibault, Athanasia Rizoulis, Barbara Ham. Fourth Row: Robert
Abbott, Geraldine Wocwdman, Caroline Gray, Edith Gould, Helen Carherry, Althea Meade.
Leslie Wight, jean Keirstead. Fifth Row: Raymond Roak, Delillus Crockett, Louise Kerr,
Barbara Curtis, Catherine Naum. Dorothy Currier, Robert Beaudry. Back Row: Howard
jordan, Clifford Larrabee, Clair Chesley, jr., Roger Williaiiis, jr., Michael DiRen:o.
THE LATIN CLUB
The Sodalitas Latina has held its meetings every other Monday since the beginning
of the school year in the home room of Miss Jessie Alley, the faculty adviser. At the
meetings various entertainments and programs were giveng some in which the members
participated were: a Vox Pop Program, a heano game, a Latin cross word puzzle, a
Latin spelling bee, and a play entitled "The Roman Home at Christmas."
According to the custom, twelve sophomores were chosen to become members.
For their initiation, the underclassmen carried mops, pails, and brooms to classes, and
then declined nouns and adjectives, conjugated verbs, gave cheers, and sang songs
much to the enjoyment of the other members!
An amendment to the constitution which was made by the three aedilcs reads that
any junior or senior taking Latin may become a member of the club if he so desires.
Previously seniors had become members if they were friends of the Roman people,
that is, friends of club members.
The 19384939 officers are: joan Hammond, pontifex maximusg Donald Day,
consul: Marcia Rollins, censor, Barbara Boothby, Margaret Chase, and Athanasia
liront Row: Kenneth Dudley, Lorraine Stockbridge, Miss Bedell, Helen Cushman, Alice Bishop,
Doris Simard, Norman Sfrout, Second Row: Mr. Chandler, Williziiii Righy, Rohert Barron,
Edythe Lyon, Constance Beals, Eugene Bancroft, True Crosby, Mr. Lind. Third Row:
Robert Miller, Harold Wlieeleir, Vonetta Vincent, Celia Young, Maxine Trask, Gloria Allen
Nellie Young. Back Row: Burton W'ilner. john Bewley, Richard Tainter, Ctto Wallingford
Earl Sizeland, james Martin. Gerard Dechene.
The Edward Little Science Cluh is a comparatively new organization, hut already
it has made a name for itself in the records of the school. The cluh offers opportunity
to any student interested in physics, chemistry, or hiology to carry out experiments
in these fields with the help of the faculty advisers.
At each meeting a program committee was selected for the following meeting.
In this way hetter programs were realized, and new types of instructive entertainment
Under the guidance of Mr. Chandler, Mr. Lind, and Miss Bedell, the students
are making plans for the science exhibit which will he held this coming fall, It is
expected that the exhihit will he very successful as many new devices have heen
procured which have never heen seen in a school of this size.
The ofiicers for the first semester were: President, Alice Bishopg Vicefllresident,
Harold XVheelerg SecretaryfTreasurer, Norman Strout. The present officers of the
cluh are: President, Helen Cushman, VicefPresiclent, Doris Simardg Secretary'
Treasurer, Lorraine Stockbridge.
The faculty advisers are Mr. Chandler, Mr. Lind, and Miss Bedell.
Front Row: Clair Chesley, jr., Martha Littleneld, Philip Clough, Mary Lou NVilliams, Earle
Chesley, Jr. Second Row: We'tfln Cate, jr., Burton Wilrier, Shirley Rose, Marjorie Rolerson,
Lawrence Arnold, Sherwood Bain. Third Row: Rohert Beaudry, Adalia Nauyolcas, Athanasia
Rizoulis, Joan Hammond, George Lohozzo. Back Row: NVin:1ton Greaton, Donald Day,
. Clifford Larrabee.
LIBRARY PROCTORS' CLUB
In 1930 when the annex was huilt, a wellfequipped lihrary was included in the
building. Therefore, a group of seniors estahlished a Lihrary Proetors' Cluh under
the guidance of Miss Edna Cornforth and Principal L. E. Moulton. The purpose of
the cluh was to keep order, to care for the hooks, and to aid the students.
It was soon discovered that a diiferent plan must he adopted since each year
inexperienced seniors had to he trained in their duties. Thus, in 1934, the proctors
decided to admit sophomore and junior memhers. Under this plan, the English teachers
recommend a list of underclassmen. The retiring memhers then elect the new proctors
and train them in lilwrary procedure. Each memher serves until the middle of his
senior year, The cluh limits its memhership to twenty,
The executive committee for 19381939 was composed of Philip Clough, Lawrence
Arnold, Martha Littlefield, Clifford Larrahee, Adalia Nauyokas, Athanasia Rizoulis,
and Donald Day.
The officers are: President, Philip Cloughg Vicef1'resident, Mary Lou Williaiiisg
SecretaryfTreasurer, Martha Littlefield.
Mrs. Anna Kennedy and Mrs. Elizabeth Bowen are the facility advisers.
Front Row: Ralph Knowlton, Lawrence Arnold, Harlan Sturgis, Philip Clough. Earle Chesley.
Ir. Second Row: Edmund Capano, Harry jones, Robert Leadbetter. john May. Carl Monk,
lawrence Packard, joseph Anderson, Robert Miller. Third Row: George Lohoggo, Clan'
Chesley. jr., Robert Beaudry, Roger Williaiiis, john Legendre. Robert Eveleth. Back
Row: Donald Dyer, Clifford Larrabee, William Cullen, Frederick Dick. Ernest Dow,
The Edward Little l'lifY opened the season by sponsoring the annual football
dance. This dance was held in November at the close of the football season. The
proceeds were given to the Assembly Board to be used for the purchase of a motion
Later in November the officers of the club attended a conclave at Bowdoin College
at which plans were made for a statefwide HifY assembly.
This assembly, the first of its kind in Maine, was held at Colby College in
February. Edward Little sent three delegates, one of whom, Philip Clough, was
elected state president.
In April the Edward Little I'lifY, together with the other local Hi'Y Clubs, held
a "Dads Night" at the Auburn Y, M. C. A. All the members came with their fathers
and enjoyed a banquet.
Besides numerous special activities, several meetings were held, The club was very
fortunate in obtaining excellent speakers for these meetings.
A dance held in May brought to a close a very successful season.
The oflicers of the club are: President, Harlan Sturgis: Secretary, Philip Cloughg
T reasurer, Lawrence Arnold.
Joseph Anderson, Boys' Secretary at the Y, is the adviser of the club.
Front Row: Maxine Trask, Lucy Harper, Beverly Hanscom, Elsie Cowell, Alina Titus, Anita
McGilvery, Alice Bishop, Second Row: Gloria Allen, Lorraine Stockhridge, Dorothy Elwell,
Christine Vv'ashhurn, Vonetta Vincent, Aldean Bunker, janette Vvlard, Third Row: Olive
Davis, Veneita Houston, Celia Young, Nellie Young, Marian Bishop. Evelyn johnson, Doris
Siinard. Back Row: Alice Abbott, Dorothy Annis, Natalie Given, Anna Verrill, Priscilla
Spaulding, Evalena Strout.
HCME ECONOMICS CLUB
The Home Economics Cluh has shown a decided increase in interest and activity
this year. For the first time since this organization was estahlished. the cluh was open
to all girls interested in home economics regardless of the course in which they were
For the first project of the cluh, each memher made one or more articles of clothing
to he given to needy children for Christmas. In addition the group filled stockings
with candy and toys. The girls derived much satisfaction from the knowledge that
they were doing their part to hrighten the holidays for unfortunate and underprivileged
Another enjoyahle project was the making of gray skirts to he worn with hlue
sweaters upon which were placed the cluh initials E. Cf
For entertainment the cluh has participated in theatre and rollerfskating parties.
All in all the cluh has enjoyed a successful season. The meetings were held on Tuesday
At a meeting in Novemher the following oflicers were chosen: President, Elsie
Cowellg VicefPresident, Gloria Alleng SecretaryfTreasurer, Alina Titus: Program
Committee, Priscilla Spaulding, Anna Verrill, Maxine Trask, and Vonetta Vincent.
Miss Ann Purvis and Miss Frances Cartland are the faculty advisers of the club.
Front Row: Arlene Macomher, Pauline Eith, Claire Annis, Yvette Vincent, Shirley Rose,
Muriel Raymond, Vivian Maillet. Second Row: Melvin Hyman, Ruth Goodwin, Wziltt'i' Stihl'
son, Miss Moore, Allan Reynolds, Ora Thurlow, Shirley Samson, Bertrand Lavoie. Third
Row: Mary Stephenson, Harry Simpson, Phyllis Perkins, ,lean Taylor, Yvette Marois, Armand
Belanger, Charles Rogers, Jr. Fourth Row. Constance Ivlaillet, Inez Moulton, jane Pratt,
Armand Gardner, Ruth Vye. Back Row: Margaret Nelson, Theresa lioisy, Maurice Pain'
chaud, Roy Buck, Rosaire I.aFontaine, Ruth Littlefield, -lane Vw'allingf'ord,
ORDER CF GREGG ARTISTS
The Order of Gregg Artists is the largest shorthand and typewriting organi:ation
in the world. To helong to this group, one must pass various requirements in
commercial work. After one passes the O. G. A. fOrder of Gregg Artistsj and
Complete Theory Test, he is ready for his onward journey in mastering shorthand.
He must take dictation for five minutes at various speeds. Then he must transcribe
his work neatly and with a minimum of errors. So far, with the exception of Vivian
Maillet'and Claire Annis who have passed the lofi word test, only the no and 80
word tests have heen passed satisfactorily hy students at Edward Little. In typing, one
must take ten minute tests, and have less than five errors in the work he has covered.
There are certificates, pins, and medals offered to students with the ahility to
correlate shorthand and typewriting, In many schools the passing of certain tests and
winning of certain certificates has heen made a requirement for graduation. The
winning of these certificates, pins, or medals is an achievement of' which one may
indeed be proud.
rockctt, C. Stewart,
G. Clou ' R,
This year our band is the largest in the history of Edward Little. The membership
has increased from thirty-eight to seventyfsix. In addition, the instrumentation is the
best it has ever been.
Early in the fall, the parents of band members held a meeting in which they
decided to raise funds for uniforms. A committee of the parents was appointedg and
through their efforts, with the help of other parents and friends, money was soon
obtained to pay for the military uniforms.
The band made its hrst appearance in the new uniforms on Armistice Day when
it led the Legion Parade and later played at the LewistonfAuburn football game. It
has also participated at assemblies, rallies, and entertainments during the year.
Proceeds from the annual minstrel show and band concert were used to send the
group to the New England Festival in Worcester, Massachusetts.
The band also participated in the Maine Festival here in Auburn. In both festivals
the members paraded and played before critical judges.
The improvement this year is due largely to Mr. Jack's tireless efforts and to Mr.
Morin's service in drilling.
The Band Making Its Initial Appearance In Its New Uniforms is -3
At The Armistice Day Football Game At The Walton School Field
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Since the orchestra has rehearsed on school time for the past two years, many more
students have been able to become members of this organization. Rehearsals have been
held on Monday and Wednesday during the fourth period.
Mr. Russell jack, music supervisorand conductor of the orchestra, has worked
patiently to help each one of the fortyfnine members who comprise the group.
However, in addition to Mr. Jack's instruction, most of the talented musicians are
still taking private lessons in order to improve their playing. Unfortunately, because
of schedule difficulties, some students were unable to play in the orchestra this year.
However, since money has been raised for new instruments, the number in the orchestra
will undoubtedly be increased in years to come. Although the orchestra has been
somewhat overshadowed by the band this year, the group demonstrated its talent
creditably at the two performances of the senior drama in April. At present the
music library for the orchestra is rather deicient. It is hoped that this lack of music
may soon be supplied. It is also hoped that as new instruments are added to the
orchestra, a better balance of the group will result. c
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Front Row: Mary Tibbetts, Mary Knights, Mary Booth, Methyl Hawkins. Doris jean, Lucille
Cloutier, Rita Ouellette, Arline Sweet, Eleanor Baker. Second Row: Kaellie Siegel, Pauline
Fortier, Norma Dionne, Doris Young, Barbara Bishop, Claire Annis, Marjorie Dunham, Yvette
Marois, Dorothy Paiton, Edythe Lyon. Third Row: Elfred Partridge, Bernice Kuslansky,
Arlene Crockett, Florence Cox, Ruth johnson, Alice Miller, Evelyn Quance, Florence Tarrio,
Pauline Whitehotlse, Robert Bishop, Mr. lack. Fourth Row: Ruth Vye, Frances jones, Elea-
nor Iordan, Pauline Libby, Jeannette Anderson. Mary Kolchakian, Althea Walker, Geraldine
Woodman, Lorraine Thihault, Charles Stewart. Fifth Row: Alfred Paine. Ruth Adams, Verna
Lorentzen, Ethel Additon, Christine NVashburn, Ruth Goodwin. Dorothy Elwell, Rita Bergeron,
Dorothy Towle. Laura Van Eck, James Martin. Back Row: Kathleen Duncan, Anita McCilf
very, Dorothy Perry, Evelyn johnson, Dorothy Annis, Cecile Collet, Alice Abbott. Alice Bishop.
. The Clee Club at Edward Little High School has an enrollment of about seventy'
The club held its meetings every Thursday afternoon from twoftilitccn to four
o'clock under the able guidance of Mr. Russell jack, the Supervisor of Music in the
Auburn schools. Before the singing sessions, Mr. jack drilled the group on vocal
exercises which helped to develop the quality and range of their voices. The group
sang three and four part music.
Many members of this organization participated again this year in a "ChainfCang"
Minstrel in March, some singing in the chorus, and the rcst assisting in various
Mr. Jack feels that the Clee Club should be put on school time in order to insure
better attendance and more effective accomplishment.
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in the E.L.-Portland game
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llront Row: Mr. Alexander, Mr. Fisher, Mr. Turner, Mr. Dwelley, lvlr. Brogan. Second Row:
Ralph Knowlton. Mr. Vsfesterhurg, Mr. Chesley, Robert Leadhetter, Back Row: Philip Clough,
Lawrence Arnold. Erhurn Simpson. Earl Chesley, vlr.
The Athletic Council is chosen each year to manage and arrange various Hnancial
and miscellaneous prohlems which occur during the athletic year.
Early in September, a student memher from each sport and one faculty memher
are chosen, and together with the coaches, comprise this council.
The main duties of the council are to control the finances hrought in hy the various
sports, arrange for the purchase of necessary equipment for the teams, and to award
letters to the deserving athletes.
This year the following hoys served as representatives: Philip Clough, foothallg
Lornie Arnold, haskethallg Erhurn Simpson, hasehallg Earle Chesley, winter sportsg
Ralph Knowlton, swimming, and Boh Leadhetter, track.
Mr. Westerlwurg, the faculty's representative, Coaches Fisher, Brogan, Akerley,
and Dwelley, Principal Turner, and Mr, Chesley, representative from the school
hoard, round out this group.
Front Row: Alhert Blouin. Alfred Dawes, -Ir., Ernest Dow, George Lohozzo, james Martini
Back Row: Charles COX, Albert Verrill, Ivan Vvlallingford. Arthur Bowie, Camille Gardner,
Alfred Verrill, Mr. Carroll.
Gaining prominence for the first time in the Edward Little athletic program, lwoxing
seems on its way to a privileged spot in the Eddies' sport calendar, This year, under
the ahle tutelage of lvlr. Russell Carroll, the Eddies undertook the art of hoxing in a
This years hoys worked hard all winter, alternating hetween the Eddies gym and
the Auhurn Y. Some, through the guidance of Coach Carroll, hecame proficient
enough to enter various local amateur hoxing shows.
A this xx ls the hrst ye ir of tht sport proper equipment ind sthool lwiclon-f wtrt
litkinv hut mnnly through tht efforts of Mr Carroll thc hoxing tt im minigtd to
tnioy 1 profitihlt st ison Now that the sport has gained its footinv next st ison should
ht 1 hinnti yt ir for those who seek the manly art of stlf defense
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Front Row: Edmund Capano, Clinton Daley, Armand Blouin, George Lohozzo, Lawrence
Arnold, john Schoppe, Charles Rogers, -lr., Gerard Desjardins. Second Row: Mr. Brogan,
George Bergeron, Frederick Dick, Clyde Braley, Harry jones, Philip Plante. Ralph Ridley, Mr.
Fisher. Third Row: Harlan Sturgis, Earle Chesley, -lr, Rohert Beaudry. Lawrence Packard,
Frank Donnell, Richard Taylor, Mr. Alexander. Back Row: Russell Chaplin, Daniel Capano,
Philip Clough, Erhurn Simpson, Frank Shaw, Charles Huen, Erncst Dow, Rohert Leadhetter,
As the first foothall practice opened Edward Little's '38339 athletic slate, spirit
was at a new high. The reason for this new zest was the arrival of a new coaching'
staff, headed hy Jackie Fisher, who had just completed a successful reign at Bridgton
Academy. As head coach, he succeeded Harry S. Newell, whose resignation had
,heen received early in the spring.
Another new face at the practice was that of Charlie Alexander, former star end
at Bates, who had heen selected to aid Mr. Fisher, along with Paul Brogan, already
well known here.
The prospect for the year was not particularly encouraging as hoth the line and
hackfield had heen riddled hy graduation. The Eddies first game approached fast, and
Mr. Fisher feared that he would he unahle to have his team ready. However, as he
had hoped the Westhrocik team was less prepared and the Ghosts proved themselves
complete mastcrs of thc Paper City eleven hy a score of Q 0 Hirry Jones the Eddies
Giant tackle scoicd ill of Auhurns points hy falling on 1 punt which he hlocked
foi a touchdown and hy latcr tackling a Westhi ook in an hchind thc go il for a safety
In thc second game of the year the Eddies paridcd to i '54 O triumph ovcr the
wcak Farmington tcam With Auhurn scoring almost it will they ran up the
highest total of an Edward Little team since the early 1900 s
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The next encounter was the first of the two traditional games with the Lewiston
Blue Streaks. After a torrid battle, in which the Eddies made a desperate last half
rally, Lewiston eked out a 13-6 victory.
The following Saturday, the Eddies, led by the Capano brothers, Danny and
Eddie, smothered the big Portland team to the tune of 12fO. As the Red Eds were
undefeated in their Conference games, their next game with the powerful Deering
team was for the Conference leadership. The Ghosts were snowed under by the
surprising score of 2010.
The Eddies bounced back the following Saturday, and routed Biddeford 20-6, but
the next game saw them back in the rut again, being massacred by Thornton 38fO.
As the season neared its end, the Ghosts began to reach their peak. In the next to
last game of the year, the Eddies encountered South Portland, the team which later
became Conference champions. The Eddies put up a hard fight and were truly
outlucked, losing 12f7.
On the final game of the season, the Armistice Day tilt with Lewiston, hinged the
success or failure of the season. The Eddies came through with flying colors with
Danny Capano leading the parade with an 8Ofyard touchdown run. "Bucky" Shaw
made Auburn's first score and stood out all day by his fine defensive play and his hard
smashes into thc line. Bob Lcadbetter made the last score after completing two beau'
tiful passes. All in all the team played the game of the year, and definitely tacked
success on the year's work.
Danny Capano, Edward Little's outstanding triple threat man, was given a
backfield post on both the All-Maine and AllfConference Teams. Danny truly
deserved these awards as he was the sparkfplug of the Eddies' attack and a constant
threat to opposing elevens. The only other Auburnite to receive honors was Harry
jones, who was given Honorable Mention on the AllfMaine for his efforts.
Of the lettermen, only Bob Beaudry, Ernie Dow, Lincoln Robinson, and Eddie
Capano are returning. This leaves little for Mr. Fisher to work with, and it appears
as if his next year's job is Cut out for him.
1 Leadbetter No 18 Coming In For A Tackle In The First Twin City Game 7 Capano
Breaking Away In The Second Twm City Game
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Front Row: Garl Monk, Lawrence Arnold. Erhurn Simpson, Rohert Leadhetter, Harlan Sturgis,
Stcond Row: Mr. Brogan, Frederick Dick, Mr. Fisher, Larry Lahhe, George Gould. Back Row:
Eugene Haehey, Michael DiRen:o, David Simpson.
Forsaking the moleskins for the polished floor, the Eddie eourtsters hegan the
quest for new laurels at the well known game of haskethall. The start of the '39
season saw hve lettermen on hand around which jackie Fisher had to huild his varsity.
These tive men, all of whom were seniors, were: Captain Erhurn Simpson, Garl Monk,
Lornie Arnold, Boh Leadhetter, and Harlan Sturgis.
On Dccemher 9, the Ghosts opened the season in an unimpressive fashion, dropping
a 2749 decision to the Alumni. This game showed that the marksmanship of the
kiddies was ol' the worst, hut it also showed that they still carried the tight and spirit
that marked the past foothall season
The second game was with the red hot Morse quintet, and although the Red Eds
showed great improvement in their floor game, their shooting was still off, and they
dropped another, 2018. The last of the prefGonl'crence tilts was with the cocky
-lay team, whom the Eddies swamped 3315.
The next game, against the veteran South Portland crew, saw the Ghosts battling
tooth and nail with the Capers, losing out hy a narrow 3483 margin. The Auhurnites
were now coming into their own and proceeded to wallop Gony and Westbrook hy
the respective scores of 30720, and 4722. The next game was a return dual with
Morse at Bath. The Ghosts were after revenge, hut were finally edged after two
sudden death overtimes 2604. The game with Portland, which occurred a couple
days after the gruelling Morse encounter, proved a Wziterlcuo for the Eds, 41f27.
The following week saw two more defeats handed the Eddies. This time the
offenders were Deering and Lewiston. Deering conquered after a rough and tumble
hattle, 3027. The annual clash with Lewiston was another nightmare to the Ghosts.
A third period lapse of which the Streaks took full advantage, proved to he the downf
fall of the Eddies. When the final gun went off, the scorehook read Lewiston 33,
Edward Little, 19.
After these four successive defeats, the Red Eds snapped out of their slump and
proceeded to chalk up Hve consecutive victories. Portland was the first to hite the
dust, hy a 26123 score. At Saco, the Ghosts knocked off the surprisingly strong Thornf
ton team, 4lf33. Cony was again a victim, 47801 and Vsfesthrook was completely
massacred, 5222, Then in the most exciting game of the year, the Eddies overcame
Thornton's seven point lead and won in an overtime 36135.
The two remaining games of the schedule were defeats for the Eds. At Deering
the Eddies were way off form, heing smothered 35203 while in the grand finale, the
Ghosts dropped a hearthreaking 3661 decision to the Conference champs South
Once again the Ghosts were picked for the Westerii lvlaine Principals' Tournaf
ment. This year, their selected opponents were none other than the highly touted
Lewiston Blue Devils. After putting up a courageous hght, the Eddies were forced
to how, 2622. lt was a much closer hattle than the first contest, and the Eddics
played inspired haskethall and, had they received a few hreaks, they might have
ended on the long end of the count.
Thus ends the 1939 haskethall seasong and although the Eddics registered hut eight
wins against ten defeats, there isn't any of the scheduled teams which wasn't given
at least one tough, terrific hattle hefore the Ghosts howed.
A Tense Moment . . . ln Front, With A Side View To The Camera, is Captain Erhurn Simpson:
Center, Harry jones: Right, Carl Monk.
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Front Row: Charles Cox. Ralph Morrison, Earl Sizeland. Richard Ober, Hiram McGlinchey,
Victor Lindquist. Second Row: Robert Booth, Dana Bunlrcr, Charles McKenney, Kent Web'
ster, Melvin Olson, Herbert Walton. Clair Chesley. ,lr,. Allan Cameron, jr., john Bewley,
Norman Strout, Ralph Huston, Clayton Varney. Back Row: Harold Curtis, Elwin Perkins,
Mr. Dwelley, Lawrence Packard, Fred Rand, Harold Adkins, Calvin Conant, Jr., james Albiston.
Edward Little's winter sports season, always a major part of the Eddies' winter
athletic program, started early in December with the interfclass meet. For the first
time in years, real, honestftofgoodness snow greeted the skimen in this early part of
The seniors, paced by Charlie McKenney, the Webster brothers, and Norm Small,
showed no mercy in running over the underclassmen. Finishing behind the seniors
were the sophomores, while in third and fourth positions respectively were the juniors
and the freshmen.
Meeting Lewiston for the first time, the Eddies coasted to victory behind a 40
point lead. Against Hebron, in an installment plan meet Cthat is, half was at Hebron
on one date and half at Auburn on still another datej the Eddies became the only
team to defeat Hebron for the year.
After snowing Mexico under by a 100 point margin, the Eddies were ready for
the numerous winter carnivals which are the highlights of the winter sports season
In the Edward Little Carnival the Ghosts romped to an easy victory with Rumford
and Lewiston as opposition At Rumford in the State Meet the Eddies were 10 points
down when the final event was Hnished with the winner Rumford whom the Eddies
had previously defeated
The Eddies concluded their season by dropping the Fort Fairfield meet by 'S of
a point and by winning the Northern New England Championships held at Andover
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Front Row: Roland Rand, Raymond Mills, jr., Carroll Taylor, Burton Wilner, Sain Illingworth,
Bertrand Boucher, Ralph Knowlton, Gordon Anderson, Harry jones, Richard Tufts. Back
Row: Austin Glover, Miles Hawkins, Mr. Hall, Sherwood Bain, Rohert Smart, XVilliain Coyne,
Paul Thurlow, Keith Robinson.
Provided with few veterans from the preceding year, Edward Little's 1939
swimming team was forced to hank on green underclassmen. With Johnny Hammond
leaving school to attend Hebron Academy, the only stalwarts remaining were Burt
Wiliiei' and Ralph Knowlton.
The Eddie natators opened the season with a hang as they suhmerged the weak
Lewiston team 47f2l. Facing the powerful Brunswick squad in their next meet, the
Ghosts were thoroughly heaten iflflo. Coming hack strongly against Deering, the
Eddies dropped a close 3561 decision to the Purple. This meet was nip and tuck all
the way with Deering copping the last relay to assure victory.
Against the strong Portland team, the Red Eds were outclasscd, losing 47519.
The next meet saw the Eddies repeating their victory over Lewiston hy a 49f17 score.
Meeting the Portland team at the Auhurn pool, the Eds put up a great hattle before
going down 38-28. The following meet saw Brunswick again taking measure of the
Ghosts hy a 40 26 margin In their last dual meet of the season the Fddits rc iehed
their peak Battling the Deering team which had already heaten the Aulvurnitcs in
a foreign pool the Ghosts swam their way to a 11 M tie ind were robbed of 1
deserved victory when a relay man failed to touch on one of his turns thus dis
qualifying the squad in that event
In the annual state meet the Eds Hl11Sl"t,C.l fourth hehind Brunswick Portlane.
and Deering with Ralph Knowlton aee hreaststroker eoppinf Auhuins only first
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Front Row: Clifford Larrabee, Harold Marston, Robert Leadbetter, Frederick Dick, Norman
Small, George Lobozzo, Clair Chesley, jr., Ralph Knowlton. Second Row: Raymond Roak,
Armand Belanger, Marcel Bourgoin, Robert Buchanan. Robert Marston, Earl Sizeland. Third
Row: Elmer Bowen, john Norman, Norman Tufts, Walter Humphrey, J. Earl Brackenbury,
Richard Tufts, Calvin Conant, Mr. Dwelley. Back Row: Hiram McGlinchey, Robert Ouellette,
Alfred Paine, Earl Chesley, jr., jackson Keene, Ronald Hartin.
Losing many star performers from last years fine track team, Mr. Dwelley has
been forced to rely wholly on a few dependable performers for this year's points.
However, to have a successful track team, it is necessary to have a favorable balance
throughout all the events, and it is Edward Little's misfortune to be lacking this balance.
ln the first meet of the year, the Eddies combined with Portland against the strong
Bates Freshmen team. The Eddies and Go. were badly defeated by the Garnet, but
the Ghosts gained some salvage by gathering more points than the Portland team.
Following this meet, the Eddies, Rumford, and Greenville Junction combined to
meet the University of Maine Frosh at Orono. Putting up a valiant fight, the three
teams trailed by only three points when the final tabulations were madeg 6057.
Dedicating Waltoii Field's new track grounds, the Ghosts met the powerful
Lewiston track squad. The Red Eds were no match for the Devils, being buried under
an 8067 score. The poor showing of the Ghosts in the field events was the main
reason for their bad defeat.
A few of the successful point gatherers for the Eddies so far have been Norm
Small, in the dashes, broad jump, and javelin: Walt Stimson, in the broad jump, Bob
Leadbetter, in the discus and high jumpg Cliff Larrabee, in the weights: Bud Ghesley,
in the hurdles and high jump, and Roger Marston, Cal Conant, Don Skinner, Hiram
McGlir1chey, and Ernie Dow, in the running events.
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Front Row: H. Grenville Philbrook, Eugene Hachey, Harry Jones, Gerard Desjardins, Erhurn
Simpson, Edmund DuBois, William Morey. Second Row: Mr. Akerley, Daniel Capano, James
Heafey, Robert Dawson, Carl Monk, Alex McCracken. Back Row: Frank Shaw, Edward
Lowell, Henry Gagnon, john Hobbs, Norman Lamb, Robert Latham, Lawrence Arnold.
Led by Coach Walter Akerley, who has just recently accepted the job of tutoring
Edward Little baseball hopefuls, the Eddies set sail for the land of Success, hoping to
reach their goal by the middle of 1939.
Opening the season against Berlin, the defending champs, the Eddies, with Frank
Shaw twirling, met their Waterloo, 13f7. Nicking the great Roger Rheaume for 7
runs was quite a feather in the Ghosts' hat, but their defensive game allowed too many
Berlinites to cross the plate.
The Eds won their first game by slugging their way to a 14fS victory over Mexico,
behind the pitching of Harry jones and Norm Lamb.
Unable to hit the slants of "Lefty" Bauman, the Eddies met an unexpected reverse
at the hands of Lisbon Falls, 6-1. The Eddies were completely outclassed in their
encounter with the Bowdoin jayvees, ending up on the short end of a 12-1 score.
Battling the undefeated Rumford nine, the Eddies showed their best ball of the
year when, behind the effective twirling of Frank Shaw, they nosed out the Panthers,
Frank Shaw hung up his second victory of the year by setting Mexico down with
four hits as the Eddies notched their third league victory 5 1
Filling the various positions of the diamond are Bill Morey catcher Carl Monk
first base Eddie Dubois second base Gene Hachey shortstop and Erburn Simpson
third base The outfield is handled by Starkis Desjardins Lornie Arnold Norm
Lamb Frank Shaw Danny Capano Bob Dawson and Harry jones The Eddies
hurling 1S taken care of by Shaw Lamb Jones and Henry Gagnier
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Vv'lien the lfdward Little tennis slate closed last summer, expectations were high
for next year's season to be one of the best ever. However, when John Abbott,
No. 1 man for three years, left Edward Little to attend Governor Dummer Prep.
School, and when Carl Monk, a two year veteran turned to baseball, prospects were
not so good,
The Eddies polished off their irst two matches by the whitewash method. The
Hrst saw Morse biting the dust 4f0, and the second saw Wilton bowing 5fO.
Traveling to Brunswick for their next match, the netmen were forced to accept
at whitcwashing themselves, 541, Stephens High of Rumford also slapped a defeat on
the Ghosts This time the Eddies managed to grab 1 touple victories out of the bag
losing 5 7
Earle Huse has taken Abbotts position as No 1 man and has managed to hold
his own very well The other positions are hlled by Harold Curtis Russ Chaplin
Howard ordan md Bill Cullen
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Front Row: Donald Fraser, Ralph Caldwell. Back Row: Xhriilllillll Tunpanv, Richard Taylor,
Michael DiRen::o, Mr. Carroll, Allen Caldwell,
Entering into a Southwestern Maine Conference similar to that of the foothall
and basketball teams, the golf team takes an upward jump, rising from the ohscurities
to a prominent place in Edward Little's athletic curriculum.
Scheduling fourteen conference games, in addition to numerous other outside
matches, the golf team intended to keep itsell pretty husy lrom then until the close
Opening the season, May 3, the Ghosts defeated Bridgton Academy 4',Qf1FQ.
Playing Mcirse at the Bath Country Cluh in their next match, the Eddies were eked
They matched strokes with Lewiston the following week and were easily heaten
hy the veteran Blue Streaks 4Mf1M, Two days later they again encountered Lewiston,
and this time were downed WLQILQ.
Although their record is unimpressive to date, the Eddies, possessing a veteran
team, hope to get into the swing of things hefore long, and start chalking up some
This year's team is led hy Captain Danny Taylor, aided hy the following veterans:
Bill Timpany, Don Fraser, Mike DiRen:o, Clyde Braley, and the Caldwell hi-others.
Front Row: Pauline Eith, Martha
Littlefield, Mary Lou Williariis, Sally Litthlield Vittorii
Childs, Marcia Rollins, Vivian Maillet, Miss Fitz, Second Row: june Vvood Ctorginnt
Sontar. Lois Redmun, Gwendolyn W
ilson, Athena Bouchles. Back Row Exelyn Geiiih
Catherine Abbott, jane White, Dorothy Currier.
G. A. A.
Mary Lou Williiiiis
Marcia Rollins Millitent Bohr
Barbara Ham Q eorqinne Soutar
HEADS OF SPORTS
The Girls' Athletic Association, under the guidance of Miss Doris Fitz, has had
a successful year. There have been numerous activities in which the girls have taken
part wholefheartedly. Bowling, the most popular sport, was closely followed by
basketball in its popularity. In these two sports, and in such activities as baseball,
volleyball and tennis, girls were chosen for the Red and White Teams. These two
teams played off very exciting games, and the winner automatically became the varsity
team. The heads of the different sports, elected by the G. A. A. members, took
charge of their own activities.
By encouraging interest in swimming, winter sports, archery, hiking, tumbling,
basketball, bowling, volleyball, tennis, and bicycling, the association lives up to its
motto: "A girl for every sportg a sport for every girl." ,
For a long time there has not been any archery at Edward Little because of the
lack of equipment. This year the girls interested in that activity made a new target.
Under the direction of Miss Fitz, they liecame fairly expert marksmen.
Although swimming was not conducted as a competitive sport and no teams were
chosen, any girl who wished could pay the regular price and swim in the Y pool at
the time scheduled for high school students. This year a class in junior Life Saving
Winter Sports differ from all other sports in that they cover such wide fields as
skiing, skating, snowshoeing, tobogganing, and sliding. No Red and White teams
are chosen. This year, no events were held and the girls did not compete in the
Hiking was done rather extensively last fall. On a few occasions, such as the "Hare
and Hound Chase," lunches were taken.
Volleyball, tennis, and baseball were planned for the early part of May, Some
of the games, and all of the tennis tournaments were played outfoffdoors.
Many basketball battles were fought this winter.
A large group of girls had the slogan "Bowling every Thursday". The varsity
team was beaten by the HifY boys. It managed to win a tournament played with two
members of the faculty
At a banquet given at the close of the year the girls met together for the last
time and the opportunity was taken to award letters to those who had earned them
The Association owes its success this year to the efforts of Miss Fitz who has
exercised many of her ideas to encourage and promote athletics for girls at Edward
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Page No. 142
1. PILE-UP in the iirst Twin'City gridiron battle . . . 2. CAPANO, No. 21, completes a pass as
three Biddeford players gang up on him, In the upper leftfhand corner we see PHIL CLOUGH
rushing down to lend assistance . . . 3. TOUGHDOWN! Edward Little scores again! Walking
in from the left is CAPANO, No. 6g on his hands and knees is BEAUDRYg and No. 3 is
LOBOZZO. A scene from the Farmington game . . . 4. SALLY LITCHFIELD . . . 5. CHARLES
McKENNEY, cross country state champion . . . 6. BUD CHESLEY, one of the mainstays of the
Winter Sports squad. Downhill and slalom . . . 7. CLAIR CHESLEY, champion, leading
Surrette, Rumford star . . . 8. A shot from the second of the TwinfCity games. Running in to
carry out his assignment is BLOUIN, No. 11, while on the bottom of the scramble of heads, arms,
and legs is SIMPSON, who has just completed a beautiful body block. In the upper right can be
seen the newly outfitted band . . . 9. CAPANO breaking away for what seems to be a touchdown
run in the second E.L.fLewiston game . . . 10. MCGLINCHEY, another of the Winter Sports
stars . . . 11. "KAK" OLSON coming down the slope after a jump. '
Page No. 143
1. Always a debator is cynical MELVIN DAY . . . 2. Carnival Queen SALLY LITCHFIELD
presenting awards at the conclusion of the Winter Carnival . . . 3. DON DYER and MARY
LOU WILLIAMS, two of the most active and popular Seniors . . . 4. SHIRLEY GROVO and
BURTON WILNER in a scene from the Christmas play, put on by the Senior Dramatic Club . . .
5. NORMAN OSTROFF, Best Actor, in his "mad scene" in the one'act mystery "The Jeweled
Hand", another production of the Senior Dramatic Club . . . 6. MARY LOU WILLIAMS and
GRENVILLE PHILBROOK in a scene from the Senior Drama "BigfHearted Herbert" . . . 7. A
view of the supevgala aifair, the JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM . . . 8. Here we have a quartet of
lustyflunged cheerleaders. Left to right, they are SALLY LITCHFIELD, PAULINE EITH,
ARLENE AUSTIN, and MARY LOU WILLIAMS . . . 9. CORONATION of the Queen.
WORLD FAIR HIGHLIGHTS
Page No. 144
1. Several of the girls just before leaving. They are, left to right, CONSTANCE MAILLET,
PAULINE EITH, VICTORIA CHILDS, YVETTE MAROIS, and VIVIAN MAILLET . . .
2. A SCENE from one of the walks with the theme center of the Fair in the distance . . . 3. AN
EXCELLENT picture taken by DICK TAINTER A flash of artincial lightning in the General
Flectric building 4 BROADWAY and SEVENTH AVENUE from the Rockefeller Center
7 THIS PICTURE was taken through a pane of glass from a moving chair It represents
the Highways of the Future in the General Motors building 6 THE THEME CENTER
the Trylon and Perisphere 7 GRANT S Tomb 8 U S NAVY destroyer 9 GLASS
Building 10 SKYSCRAPER Skyline 11 TIMES Square
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THE BELLS OF LIFE
This year, we, seniors of Edward Little, will leave these halls and classroomsg we
shall separate from our friendsg we shall take our respective places in the plan of life.
Some of us will be beckoned by the tolling of a bell re-echoing over a college campus.
The bells of factories and of numerous other places of business will summon others
of us. Whatever our calls may be, it is our duty to answer these hells to the best of
As we progress, we will become engrossed more and more in our individual lives,
that is, we ourselves will become the bells. Surely our notes will be uneveng now we
will reverberate, and send our tones aloftg now we will be enveloped in the cloak of
silence. However, the thought of our high school will forever stimulate us, will forever
impel us to struggle onward in order to attain our desired ends. May those who achieve
success, and hear the clear notes of their bells resound throughout the world, pause
now and then to visualize those days at Edward Little which prepared them so well
to perform the inevitable task of living their lives.
FALSE-DAWN PREVIEW I
If you should ask a normal, average person which season he liked best, Spring
would get the nod. Reasons? I'll name one that appeals most to meglishing. Perhaps
the best field for this would be up by Eustis, near the Canadian Border, because this
country is unspoiled, and its streams and lakes don't have tinfcan shoreflines. Above
the big spruces and green balsams, Mount Bigelow acts as a monster sentinel over
The best part of the trip-but there is no best part-it's all "best". Awakening
before the dawn, the birds carol sleepily, then, after a sort of "warmup", all the
woods burst with song sweeter than any daylight brings forth. The clean cool smell
of fresh rich earth mixes with the piney aroma from the forest, to better any man'
made perfume. Then you are suddenly aware of a strange grey light that shows very
little, yet makes a definite skyfline out of the black void. The 'stars dim gently.
Three deer pass, feeding, to get back to their day retreats., there to lie until sunset
makes it safe for them to venture forth again. Numerous rabbits frisk about in the
junipers. Then an almost indiscernible gold spreads silently across the skyfline of
the mountains. A bald eagle shimmers like silver as it hunts from a great height.
Breakfast, heralded by the agefold aroma of bacon, is a delicious revelry. The flyfdope
is the only bothersome thing-or rather the black flies, minges and mosquitoes and
company. This is the only drawfback of that beautiful country-bugs. A man cast
alone in that territory would never live to reach civilization. If you think I'm joking,
just try one hour's walk without dope-on broken trail!
Fishing-with plenty to fish for! Not tame hatchery trout and salmon and
pickerel-but hardfbiting natives. On a big pool a scant twenty feet above an old
sunken pioneer dam, foolhardy bugs are tempting big trout to dimple the mirrorflike
surface. Looking across to the other side, one is unable to detect where the shoreline
begins, because the pool is an almost perfect reflection. The flies predominating seem
to be of a grayish brown, so the fly to be used would be a gray hackle, probably. The
bushes are very wet with dew and hip Waders are necessary to keep dry even on
dry land These do not help when you jar a small tree into deluging your vulnerable
neck with very cold water Almost simultaneously with the speck' of your fly and the
smash' of a big brown trout the sun bursts over the mountain into the valley Another
day is beginning But those who live only when the sun is high miss this pre dawn
freshness It is then that Nature is most beautiful it 1S Maine at her best
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Into our vision strides a hale and hearty figure. His snow white beard appears
from here to be a miniature snow bank. Ah, he draws nearer! We can see his eyes
now. They are a cold frosty blue. There is a hard, shiny look about them that
suggests the rain and the sleet and the hail all mixed together. His cheeks are ruddy
and his teeth gleam and dazzle one like new fallen snow. He dralws still nearer and'
now the sharp tang of winter air floats to our nostrils. The very smell itself reminds
one of skating on a smooth frozen pond, skiing down a slope with the wind whistling
in our ears, and sleighing through cold, frosty winter afternoons. His breath pours
forth a cloud of steam resembling the clouds in a winter sky. Now he strides onward
leaving behind him happiness and sorrow.
Into our vision she comes now, stepping gaily on her way. Her young lithe figure
carries her forward and her feet move in rhythm with the pulses of the awakening
earth. Her bright grey eyes are brimming over with the joy of a new life. Her cheeks
are beautifully colored, and they glow with youth's blood. A smile of expectancy
plays about her parted lips. She is young and awkward and innocent, but the gentle
winds and the soft refreshing rain will soon mature her. Like a growing thing, she
will spring from girlhood to womanhood. As she blithely continues on her way, we
are left with the fragrance of budding flowers and the green earth.
Into our vision, a maidenly form gracefully makes her way. Her very walk
suggests sweet winds and warm days. Her golden hair is long and flowing, and it
ripples and cascades down herback like the meadow brook or the gentle waterfall.
Her lovely white complexion is' tinted only by the delicate pink of her cheeks. Her
eyes are soft and brown, and one can read in them memories of long sunny days of
swimming, boating, picnicking, dancing, and of canoes gliding slowly under the
starlit skies. Her sweet mouth suggests peace and quiet and a restful haven for all.
She wends her way softly onward leaving us silent with her beauty.
Into our vision happily trips a laughing youngster. His sturdy young figure is
clothed in garments of brown and rust. His high peaked cap seems ready to fly away.
Strong winds blow upon him, but with gay assurance he presses on. Eyes of deep
brown twinkle and sparkle with mischief, and his tan skin and red cheeks add to this
picture. His low, laughing chatter reminds one of the rustle of leaves. He pushes
merrily onward, leaving us with zest and courage to conquer new worlds.
SALLY ANN RUBINOFF -
' TRUE PEACE
Peace, the twilight deep is falling
Daylight fades away.
O'er the earth stretch shadow blankets
At the end of day.
Peace, the children all are sleeping 3
Safe within God's sight
In the heav'ns the stars are twinkling
Beauty fills the night
Peace tis God s own world about us
Resting in His care
Peace and quiet swelling in us
Bring a heartfelt prayer
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They stood silently in the light of the pale moon which rose hesitantly over the
ruined gypsy village. One was an old man, bent and ugly, the second, a sturdy five'
yearfold boy, the third, a gypsy woman who had come to consult her tribal fortune'
teller as to the last of his tribe, her son. The strange ceremony performed, the old man
slowly turned. "The last chief, your son, will be a mighty warrior. I see him in
battle, feared and admired. I see him brought home in glory. I see a great orator
praising him and pointing with great pride at his mother." The old man ceased
speaking and in silence the group left the deserted village.
Ferenc was reared in the white man's ways. He went not to a gypsy school, but to
an American University from which he was graduated with highest honors. Ferenc
Budah left college determined to fulfill the prophecy of which he had been told so
often by his mother, who still sat weaving baskets in a little hut on the outskirts of a
Three years later, in 1917, America joined the Allies against the aggressive tactics
of the great Central Powers. It was Private Budah, who, inspired by his mother's
words, left America bound for France, but it was Sergeant Budah who one stormy
night crept across a shellfswept field to save a dying comrade. The comrade was never
saved, Sergeant Budah never returned.
In November, 1918, a victorious American army was cheered in every city in the
United States, but in one small midfwestern town a gypsy woman saw her fortune-
teller's prophecy shattered. "Her son a mighty warrior!" Perhaps! "Feared and
admired!" Perhaps! But "A nation worshipping at his tomb and a great orator
pointing at his mother." It could never be! His grave was unknown and unmarked
in the mud of some distant French Held.
Several years later, she stood silently in the midst of a solemn crowd in Washington.
Circumstances had caused her to leave the western town and to move East. Time had
bent her a little more, and had marked her handsome brown face with deep irregular
lines. Her heart, however, had not changed. She still felt the shock she had received on
learning her fortunefteller's prophecy to be false.
Unmindful of the crowd about her, she gazed with tearffilled eyes at a uniformed,
disabled war veteran as the speaker emotionally droned on: "War, Soldiers, Glory!"-
the words came dimly to her through a haze of memory. Suddenly she raised her head.
The orator was saying: "Who knows the name of the Unknown Soldier who rests in
this tomb? He may be of high or low station. He may be brown or white. He may
be the son of any woman in this assembly." His arm swung in a large gesture and
came to rest on the aged gypsy. The speaker went on, but the mother of Ferenc
heard no more. Her heart was singing. Her fortunefteller had spoken the truth!
MELVIN S. DAY
'Tis but a tiny candle flame
That lights the passing hours,
'Tis but a weak and humble frame,
We take through this life of ours
Flickering low in gusts of wind
Changing with every breath of air
Growing weaker and smaller towards the end
And finally snuifed in the winds strong blare
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Drowsily I let the book slip from my lap to the floor as I snuggled deeper into
the friendly depths of my armchair. I dreamily glanced out of the window into the
cold, wintry evening where the snow was falling endlessly from the sky to form a
gentle blanket over the sleeping earth.
Shivering slightly, I hastily withdrew my glance and thoughts to the cheery flicker
of the flames dancing in the fireplace. Here was a warmth that reflected my mood.
As I sat there, halffdozing, the flames conjured up pictures of other winter evenings,
spent before a roaring wood fire, evenings long retired from my memories, the
evenings of my childhood.
I could see plainly the comfortable living room of that little, white farmhouse so
warmly enfolded in the cradle of the snowfcovered hills. I could see again faces--
beloved still, but here no more-glowing with happiness and health, ranging themselves
eagerly around the friendly stove, the boys sprawled out on the many hooked rugs,
while the girls gently rocked in the old-fashioned chairs. The hand of each held a
huge, red apple that had been taken from the bowl found in the center of the table.
These apples were indispensable to the listeners as they absorbed limitless stories told
them by Grandmother. This lovable, old lady had lived with us for as long as I could
recall, and her gentle patience and wisdom, have lingered long in my memory. We
children never tired of listening to her numberless experiences told in her soft voice
that held a hint of a tremble. Clearly her wrinkled face with its luminous, blue eyes,
shone before me in the flames and once again, I heard her sweet voice say, "Once, when
I was a little girl f f Fainter and fainter it grew, until it mingled with the murmur
of the fire and the storm, a murmur that gradually lulled me into a deep slumber.
When sorrow ills your aching heart,
And sadness weighs you down,
When no man will his trust impart,
Cheer up, friend, do not frown.
Life's pathway stretches far beyond,
Gay youth is left behind.
Now many, many memories fond
Come crowding to one's mind.
The road is steep and bard to climb,
But duty bids us go,
And though we fall from time to time,
Still, there is hope, we know.
So be of faith, you who would doubt,
And strive to gain the goalg
For he who strives will sure find out
The weakness in his soul.
And when that precious goal we find,
The darkness of the night
Will hide the pathway from behind
Ahead will he the light
So if you would give way to fear
When trouble weighs you down
And no man seeks your heart to cheer
Be brave friend do not frown
I lil yu
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Answer to a 'Young Man's
Miss and Mr, 1939 Sally Litchfield
Most Popular Sally Litchfield
Did most for E. L. and Shirley Grovo
for the Class
Most Active Shirley Grovo
Most Studious Shirley Grovo, Mary Allen
Most Brilliant Shirley Grovo
Most Pleasing Personality Sally Litchfield
Most Talkative Arlene Austin
Most Modest Hazel Bancroft
Most Absent Minded Mary Lou Williams
Best Business Woman Mary Allen
Best Actress and Actor Shirley Grovo
Best Athlete Lois Redmun
Best Natured Martha Littlefield
Best Speaker Mary Allen
Best Writer Sally Litchfield
Best Musician Yvette Marois
Best Sense of Humor Sally Litchfield
Best Dancer Lois Howland
Wittiest Mary Huse
and Maiden's Prayer
Most Likely to Succeed
I think that I shall never see
A lady busy as a bee.
When work at home she has to do
She's always needed at some tea.
Now, if I had my way, I'd say
A lady's place is in the homeg
To cook the food and mend the socks
And seldom be allowed to roam.
She'd never leave a note at night
And say, "I'm at the club",
So hubby, dear, must get his meal
And all the dishes scrub.
And when from work her hubby came
She'd greet him with a smileg
If, every night, he met this cheer
He d not remember that last long mile
But alas none such have I found
Around in my short span of years
So methinks Ill rest a bachelor
Nay ladies save those pearly tears'
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TO A MARTIAN
Dreaming of the Men from Mars has become an obsession of mine these late yearsg
and attacking the subject from the viewpoint of an obsession, and not from that of
idle thoughts, I have, naturally, formulated several theories. My "pet" theory conf
cerns the appearance, both natural and artificial, of, let us say, the "people" of the
red orb. Such authors as HZ G. Wells and Edgar Rice Bourroughs are divided in their
opinions as to the color of the skin and of the hair, if any, of these "people". One
opinion refers to the skin as red and the hair as black, while another opinion says
black skin and no hair. I have decided to cast my lot with the former, except, perhaps,
allowing only half a head of hair. There are also elicited from such authorities ideas
as to the number of limbs. One says four, two arms and two legsg another says six,
four arms and two legs. But it appears to me that two arms would not be suihcient
to supply one's needs on a dying planet fMars is a dying planet, isn't it?j, and also
that four arms would supply too much. The only logical conclusion, therefore, is that
the Martians have three arms and two legs, one arm in back to act as a rearguard.
Bourroughs refers to the Martian man's clothing as "trappings", or as "harness".
I do not appreciate the sentiment contained therein, but prefer to call them by a word
of my own coinage, "clothes". I predict Qand you can take it for what it is worthj that
they will be dressed, when and if seen, as well as any of the "four hundred". Of course,
they might omit certain nonfessentials such as shoes, stockings, shirts, ties, hats, and the
like, but not enough to differ from us to any great extent.
For such tidbits of information, I conceive a perfect specimen of a Martian as a
redfskinned, fuzzyfblackfhaired, threefarmed being of unspecified height and intellif
gence, and in all stages of undress. I sincerely doubt that they will be an English
speaking people, although I admit I am sometimes wrong.
Mr. 1939 Mr. Fisher
Miss 1939 Miss Coan
Most Popular Mr. Brogan and Mrs. Kennedy
Did most for E. L. Miss Norwood
Most Active Miss MacFarland
Wittiest Mr. Westerburg
Best Dancer Mr. Brogan
Most Talkative Mr. Dwelley
Most Pleasing Personality Miss Alley
Best Speaker Mr. Westerburg
Sense of Humor
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The I939 Oracle wishes to express its
sincere appreciation to the Following
For their unceasing support.
Merrill Cv Webber Co.
Portland Engraving Co.
Dora Clark Tosh Studio
The Oracle Stall
The Faculty Advisers
Hardware Co. sill CZ1LTlCT1Cl
'wilson ,Sporting Goods of E,L H S
239 ain Street Lewiston, Maine
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THIS ORACLE WAS PRINTED
AND BOUND BY
Maud!! 8 Media Ga.
Under Same Management for Over I-IaII: a Century
I B SAFFORD
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albert s Naborhood
geome e5YCade Ice Gream.,
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CGM ,Store of Good 'Ualues
John B St Plerre C0
Specialists in Mens and Boys
Clothing and Furnishings
184188 Lisbon St Lew ston Main
62 ama Avenue D J, M
Q f LH on S
L , M
Sh e , ,
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5355.5 1 15 1 Hme Phone 405
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fbcm Glam '7a4A Siacfia
peaked :ual Qaaup WMA fm Me
Cj7ompIiments of --
BREAD, CAKES and PASTRY
iBi'rtI1day and 'Party fakes a ,Specialty
COR. SPRING AND HAMPSHIRE STREETS Phone 1426 AUBURN, MAINE
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Largest and Most Up-To-Date
Stock East of Boston
"LEATHER MAKES A FINE
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I I '33
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to K A A A A If 'TTY A A
Jgggtn, is! ,
.n.4. jd- I
,Daiwa-an-3 j 164
gvlgeal-lst., 1 -
HEI I :
and Seed Cog.
109 MAIN STREET
'gmc 'goods Since 1890
174 TURNER STREET
100 Rooms and Baths
C L FROST
Roo s f om Sl Z5 to 52 O0 single
Rooms f o S2 Z5 to S300 d ubl
Elms Hardware Co
46 North Main Street
EV6fyth1Dg ln Hardware
l IZ WT
' Comphme ts of
Under Management of
. . ,
Y v '
m r . - ' . .
r m . . 0 e
M A LL.. W,
A r -
. ,, . .
r ' Ui'
r V J,
JIMMY'S GAS STATIONS
. TYDOL 0 VEEDOL
- U. S. TIRES - HEATING OILS
AUBURN and LEWISTON
Iso MINOT AVENUE
188 COURT STREET
dm 400.12 nzww
SIIIIZIIII 8: IIIIIIIIIIII INC
1869 - 1939
I'Il'I S OWQP
Th St "
CU'6lgglI'IS and Stone
fgowr Generatlons of Insuranc
BOTTLED BY 59741150
t Street Auburn, M
, COMPUMENTS OF
I A FI SI10 p
e ore of IncIlvlcIuaI ' '
IGH A V EL1633
gem?-QA L ' M '
:Eifg -, , I
naw Q. sepia
Editor of The "Lewiston Evening Journal"
COMMENTS ON -1
"I visited Bliss College the other day , . . and I cannot forbear to write
you in congratulation, not merely of its material environment but also
of its atmosphere and the evidence of a remarkable efficiency to be seen
in every phase of its work . . .
"Of course the high reputation of Bliss College is of long standing.
its graduates are now in numberless instances among the leading business
men of New Englandg bank presidents, heads of business organizations
of all sorts . . .
"I was amazed to find so many college graduates and high grade scholars
of New England . . . at work on business administration, studying the
technical work of stenngraphy and typewritingg hearing and discussing
lectures on banking, salesmanship, social science, finance, and economicsg
and carrying on actual business as such. under the instruction of a large
teaching force . . .
"I have seen many business colleges, but never one like this before . . .
lt is actually a college of business, culture, economics and human
relations . . . I am sure that there is none finer in New England, either
in location, or equipment, or in the personnel of its official or teaching
WRITE TODAY FOR A FREE BOOKLET
O Lisbon Street Lewlston,Molne
af- -rl - ,
.. .i .4 'ru
Our I-mth Year Begins Sept. 6th
167 I --Iialgggti l
7 lnr. flhiiirril-
Haskell SL Hopkins
IS OUR WISH TO EVERY GRADUATE OF
EDWARD LITTLE HIGH SCHOOL
Quality and ,Service ,Since 1893
Again your trade has been appreciated at this
store. We hope that we can continue to serve
you and all undergraduates.
Swan's Soda Shop
27 Lisbon Street
Lewiston, Maine Luncheonene'
63 Court Street AUBURN, MAINE
Bearoe 81 Carson, Inc.
Inmancef WILLIAM HALL
REAL ESTATE -- RENTS CG"ailOT
74 Main Street Auburn, Maine
Tel. 315 Fred H. LaVigne
MYER CANTER Eovgtii:SoD?xgr2:8NER C, Parke, Loring, '27
Canter -Winner Shoes
ff. Kparker Loring
87 Lisbon Street PRINTER
Lew,-Ftfrgoggaine Noru Located in the journal GfBui1ding
14 Lisbon Street, Lewiston, Maine
"CU'ootwea1' with 'Uootca're" Te1.420
163 Turner Street
Gram, qlour, ement, Et
5, 5. Woodbury, Trop.
249 Main Street Lewiston Maine
.. , , . fl
:'L'1if:. ' G . . .
sez-yr C' ,
fi 552 l
ei H H
ggi,-1 I- 168
I 'D ' f' nf L
. iq, I -' "
Y ff' ,
iw, i 'lil i, is
luaine Scfnaafof 6
OFFERS THE BEST POSSIBLE
BUSINESS TRAINING UNDER
IDEAL STUDY CONDITIONS
CO U RS ES
STENOGRAPHY, ACCOUNTING, SECRETARIAL
I SCIENCE, BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
ALSO SPECIAL COURSES IN THE
' CALCULATORS COMPTOMETERS
POSTING MACHINE DICTAPHONE
OUR NORMAL TRAINING COURSE IS APPROVED
BY THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION OF THE
UNIVERSITY OF MAINE
eau M ww fm am eww
AGNES C SEAVEY Prlncl aI
53 Court Street
Teleph e I750
,-Y I! 'if-I,
min- 'S 2'
yfqz - -fig -
169 - I
fpI:: i ic I
.,!,, ' :
I Q, AX
The DeWitt Hotel l
ds Hearty Congratulations
and Best Wishes to the
Class 0E IQBQ
GRQCERIES T MEATS
You are cordially invited to malce use OE
I2 our Facilities For Dining and Dancing
'Gel 426 W. 0. Fosrera, Mgr.
369 Gourt ,Street Muburn, e7Vlaine Tel. M200
EHR NKQS Leader CJor Qver 30 years
STORE FOR MEN TENNIS
205 Main Street, Lewiston, Maine Special Price QU Uniforms
'W' Tel. 2200
S ortswearn Inc'
"Frank Features p
Packard Motor Cars
Pontiac Motor Cars
Goodwill Used Cars
M0l0Il SALES S SERVICE, Inc.
38-40 'Park .Street
'The 'Plaza Grill
JOHN PANOS. Manager
177 Main Street
Plummer 8: Qllletrill Gln.
212 Uururr Strut
R. 5. e7XCorrisorr.,
DRESS SHOES and REP
218 Court Street Auburn
. V . S23
:mfr , '
T55-' S5562 ' 170
Qi 'Q Q . . " "" ".
. I A
V E, I ENLIEY
iBeef and fPork rPacke1'
E DEALER IN BEEF,
PORK AND PROVISIONS
7 KNIGHT STREET
UE TAG" BRAND
HAMS, BACON, LARD, SALT PORK, SAUSAGE, ETC.
READ A BOOK FROM
oal - 'wood
CHARLES CURTIS P p.
Court Street Auburn Maine 67 Elm Street A burn Maine
j' E Laqflamme
REET LEWISTON. MAINE
T 1. 44o
Hayes Eats ln Hls
135 Ma1n Street
Le ISYOD Mame
, YO H
Y Y u !
e I HI
77 W ,
,ffl ,, 55, 'I
IE. Arnold Cot.
Plumbing, Heating and
Sheet Metal Work
73 Main Street Auburn, Maine
Anderson SL Br1ggs,lnc.
Court and Main Srs. Auburn, Maine
HARRIET HUBBARD AYER
EARLY AMERICAN TOILETRTES
DEERING ICE CREAM
Complete Tire Service
Twin City Tire Co
II8M'n SteetAb '
Gee! f,But cG'l'l6y,TE Good!
smmfv courrcnon co
IT PAYS TO KEEP CLEAN
Guo flkxall Stores
Fountain and Luncbeonette
196 Lisbon Street
268 L'sbon Street
Lewiston Mai e
CATHERINE B. M CANN
All Branches ol: Beauty Culture
HALLIWELL ELECTRA PERMANENT
Class oi I939
Please accept our tbanlcs and
appreciation For the pleasure
ot your association during your
years at E. I.. I-I. S.
n I-IERES LUCK
COBB WATSON Co
' Q .
Ol r , u urn, Morne ,
l O O O
' A d . . . '
'i'j.'vr-x I5 Hi feet Auburn, Maine I
an ,wwf E A E e
j .V.. .Wg 172
V , --.. -., I ,
.mf - I
'Yin ll J I
lll Ili TJ'
I Qff' EH,
wig qI'I'I 4 14
u. -'lr r- 'l A--,-
-:- THE HOME OF THE
BEST MILK, CREAM and EGGS
-:- TRY OUR CHOCOLATE MILK
IN THE lunch Room
lT'S THE TOPS . . .
807 MINOT AVENUE AUBURN MAINE
T I h 3291-Mu
SMILER S DINER
135 T '
HIGH GIQADE WATCHES
I82 LISBON STWEWISTUN ME
Russell s Market
e ep one
X 1 u I I ,
S feet Auburn, Mame
mon Stre Ph 3 Phone M08-W
- 3- - -fn, W, f,-,, ai?-'5':lTf:l
I - ' fffkl-:Tarn
V.. I '
-' -JI - -
h'4I!5,'!'f! 15 WI-
A COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE
LEWISTON TRUST COMPANY
- - OFFICERS ii?
GEORGE W. LANE, jk., Presidmlt
VV. A. KNIGHT, Vin'-Presidmzf '
W. T. WARREN, lf'ivr-Pwsidvrzi
GEORGE I. WALLINGEORD, Trrc1.r1m'1'
EARL B. AUSTIN, Assixfuut Twclszfr 1
S COMPLIMENTS or
FOR' THE HINMAN IUMBER 00.
- All Occasions
191 TURNER STREET
116 Lisbon Street Lewiston, Maine
Cleansers -- Dyers -- Furriers
Cold Storage for Furs
71 Spring Street Auburn, Maine
Qompliments of -
Tihe ,Station with a Little r39lfCo1e and
a Little 'Better ,Sewicez
Dealers in Good Gulf and
Court and Ma Sts A b rn Maine
5523: . .
' in ., u u ,
sts s sees-
-'1 1 -' n
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- E?,,.4 174
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lil' . , .
MQ 'H 1 ll I'
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I iw,-N" if? " In
'fl yall im,
, For Your I-1ealtl1's Sake
4 11111 ,, E at More Ice Cream
For QUALITY'S Sake . . .
Be .Swze Mal'
it's I-lOOD'S ICE CREAM
--71.8 eww vzmff
WILL HELP YOU THRU COLLEGE
AND TO MEET OTHER
'f,BeS1 'wishes to
THE HRS1 NA1l0NAl1 BANK
Washington Street Auburn, Maine
ushman Service 0
' C7 CD .
MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPO . .
SURAN mot Avenue, Auburn, Mame
175 ' +41 I
, ' flgieg --Qmafu
,.- T' f -I
I . F5
451- ' 1
.A., ...A , , X pl
For 59 years
1 4 -' s:f:s5zEs2
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, x . -- .,-311.-:4-g 551- 1 325:53 - 4.-:-:E-'VL-21555, "
-' :-:1" :I : ': ':': 2:21 -:-:I 5-:-Q ,::':-:3:1:-:I:':f:2:1" '
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The most valuable thing any - lftli :', i ff.
store can have is the good U
will or the public. For 59 - f f . - a f
years, this Maine born, Maine 1 '.,: .15 ra - :'
owned, Maine managed store I 55555551 'iii :"5
has grown on good Wi" and f g-
roi! .... 1. .'.. 'f11'1fff1 15:53a5555552isfaS555I5sjf?f'5fjag-gEg5s555g..---' If ,.. g.5.Q:fQ.Q.gjQjQjf'fL
CRONIN Sz ROOT
127 Lisbon Street Lewiston, Maine
Maine's Leading Sporting
COMPLETE LINES OF QUALITY
SPORTS APPAREL AND ATHLETIC
The James Bailey Co
264 266 Middle Street
The Purity Restaurant
197 Main Street LCWISIOD Mame
, me Q.:
six I . .
4. "EH '
ggf , -Ta bla I 176
F ll ii,
Darling Automobile CO0
l DISTRIBUTORS -e-
AUTOMOTIVE PARTS -- EQUIPMENT, TIRES
PAINTS and RADIOS
READIN' ---RITIN' 'RITHMETIC
THE THREE ESSENTIALS OF AN EDUCATION.
And when it comes to Bread, the three essentials are:
QUALITY, FLAVOR and FRESHNESS
ge t ee' '
I'ke M th ......
Qalcfen Jleau' Bama!
All Branches ol:
You t all hr In abundance when you order the bread just
I o er used to make
' Mabel Rancourt, prop
K' II" !
1+ Park Street Lewiston, Maine
A ee ee--A ee A A -
-- 35, :QSWW
177 ,QV ,tml
D V I
.'-guy? I .E
, -,f , if I
A II'-.f1-4-I '
-Aff., - .
Perkins S. CUTTIS COMPUMENTS OF
fplumbing, gfeating and Game on over and z-ry
Qybffetal 7020111 my 106 GTCGVYI-2
76 Academy Street Auburn, Maine ITS T
Gompliments of ----
Managers and Clerks Lewiston Rubber Co.
ASLP FOOD STORES VISIT QUR
Y SPORTING GOODS
Good good at Low 'Prices
TEL. I 'www R631 Estate . .
R Loring Studios
EIRE, LIEE, AUTOMOBILE and
GENERAL INSURANCE 06
70 Lisbon Street Lewiston, Maine
267 Blackrnere Street Auburn Maine Telephone 2323
E V NICCI-ellis 81 CO "Smart Things to Wear"
We specialize in Painting, Papering,
Decorating, Hardwood Finishing W A R' D 7 S
and Craftex Work. All our
work is done by experts
and we guarantee
158 Turner Street Auburn, Maine Ward Bros'
Tel' 1071,J LEWISTON, MAINE
.' rr I 'If I
The Manufacturers National Bank
Qounded 1875 i
HORACE E. MUNROE
FRANCOIS X. MARCOTTE
GEORGE T. BAIN
ELMER W. CAMPBELL
STEPHEN D. TRAFTON
e9YCembe'r Cifederal 'Deposi
Cashier and Trust Cfiicer
Assistant Trust Officer
t Insurance C7orporation
F LA N D E Q S
Fine Dru Gooris ami
CAN ALWAYS BE FOUND
N U T T E WS
62 Court Street Auburn, Maine M6-148 Court Street Auburn, Maine
Quburn s fPure good
7 west Saunhers
ishnn S rrri, Ellvinistuxi, ci-maine
I-?f'f5" in 1.
-,sf ' u-r-f
fist ' nr 2
4. -- -I' .
iii' ii ff f. frm
LQQEN MUQCHISQN Q91 Co., INC.
CLASS RINGS, PINS, MEDALS AND TROPI-IIES
DIPLOMAS AND INVITATIONS
CLUB AND FIQATEIQNITY PINS
The C33 of Good
I See O 'rs iBe orc
CGIITOTTIB 5 good
A GOOD PLACE TO EAT
EN YOU HAVE TO
GO BACK TO
COMPLIMENTS OF 9
fe H f
ourt Street Auburn Mame
I 511 P
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