Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 102

 

Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1938 Edition, Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1938 Edition, Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1938 Edition, Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1938 Edition, Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1938 Edition, Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1938 Edition, Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1938 Edition, Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1938 Edition, Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1938 Edition, Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1938 Edition, Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1938 Edition, Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1938 Edition, Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1938 volume:

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' ' Vg - ?g793" - ' ggi ' QWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWE G 6 6 6 Q 6 G G G Q 6 6 G 6 6 Q G G 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 6 1 E G G G G G 6 G G G G 6 6 6 G 6 G G G 2 QQMQQQQQQOQQQQQQE WW Qi WWWWWWWWWWQWW QQQQQQQQQQQQQ The ILL WWWWWWQQGW QMMMQQQQQQ 1938 g 6 32 E 3- .. ,G 9' - ., -e 9' f ,. .---. . . -e 9 - Q 9 "r 6 3 Cv 'G 3 GHS -D 3' we Q 1 -G Sv CXJQ 6 QWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWWW sv E El en I1 EEE cn S- o o 1 QMQMQRQQQQQQ bib id Gardiner, Maine -e Z 'S 9- 'ff 9' 12 3' -e EFPWQWQW 9 9 3 9 9 9' ' Qc 3' 3. 3' SV ' ' 3' 5' 5' 351 9' 3' ' 3? 9' ' 3' 3' 3' 9' ' P 3' 3' 9' 'Q' ' 3' EP P 3' 3' 3' aaa 3' Q' 3' EP 3' 3' ' 13: SB DQ EQD SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS PRINCIPAL MATHEMATICS I - ENGLISH III AND IV ENGLISH II I ALGEBRA - LATIN - - HISTORY II AND IV PHYSICS CHEMISTRY - CIVICS BIOLOGY FRENCH - - SCHOOL DIRECTORY H . H . - - SOLID GEOMETRY AND TRIGONOMETRY2 ALGEBRA BOOKKEEPING PENMANSHIP AND SPELLINGS TYPEWRITING SHORTHAND I OFFICE PRACTICE TYPEWRITING COMMERCIAL ARITHMETIC LIBRARIAN BUSINESS SCIENCE I ENGLISH I COMMERCIAL LAW ATHLETICS DIRECTOR ENGLISH III Q HISTORY II . GENERAL SCIENCEC GIRLS, ATHLETICS MATHEMATICS HISTORY II ATHLETICS MUSIC DOMESTIC SCIENCE MANUAL TRAINING AGRICULTURE SPECIAL INSTRUCTORS A. R. Carter O. C. Woodman Gwendolen P. Smith Mildred Snyder Charlotte Jewert Helen M. Harlow E. H. Danforth Jessie Houdlette Anna Longfellow Pauline B. Carter Mildred E. Coombs Aubrey Plaisted Ella M. Perry Marietta Parshley Charles Hinds Doris Newman Lancelot B. Cooper Eva M. Towne Grace Goldsmith J. Vincent Connors C. W. Rowe if 3 5 if ?f 5 5 55 iii .' ge Q14 f1f!! C9G1'J ajJjJ 1'ec1fa2'es ZZIQ s 11ppcJ rf 011 al! .gQ,c!ve1fll1'5e 1 's f 11 2 1 1 1aL 1'ng possigfe ffze IQ38 QJiil1i0 ll E HUGO Div-:QM 7:-m.... eu-of' :srgg '-I g-9-,ig E51 ' "'o Tcgg- CII '14 P-1 m:,w,g Q mq'E'p:2- I 3792. an 932978 G O:-R' I 051277 Q E2-N2 0 QQ' 9.8 rr 93 0 395 3 N000 O 5.2252 -l Q55 C 9205 2' warg-'IQ U1 Oo ni,-, E3 Q 5 made from an enlargement of the negative. .- Mr. Downing makes a hobby of amateur . photography and has taken many fine pic- tures, some of which I remember as out- 125 gg standing. There are three of the Edwin II! Arlington Robinson memorial taken at dif- lg ferent times during the day where the play of sunshine and shadows is most attractive. it Another effective one is simply a picture ofa small whirlpool made when an oar was pulled out of the water. 3 :' X if"i A. ,W ilk. Hx: 1 A. u Q M ' f 'K 'I x F 'rh Published they StudgsjfmGird1nerMIiIiglQchool, GardIner,gMa1ne Volume Eighteen gglQHE,wNIrieteen Thirty-eight g g Iilumbergpnve QUILL STAFF EDITOR - - - ' ASSISTANT EDITOR - - - - BUSINESS MANAGER - - - ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGER DEPARTMENT EDITORS: JOKES - - ALUMNI - LITERARY ATHLETICS BOYS - GIRLS - SCHOOL NEWS ART EDITOR CLASS REEORTERS: SENIOR - JUNIOR - SOPHOMORE - FRESI-IMAN - TYPISTS - - Eloise Wood - Jane Ward Robert N ewhouse Leroy MacDonald Norma Nelson Freda Flanders Catherine Bugbee Roscoe Downing Hope Moulton Louise Quinn Ann Pomerleau Thelma Gillespie Perley Leighton Lois Farrell Mary Goud Eleanor Peterson Ruth Chapman Vivian Stonier EDITORIAL WHAT ARE YOU DOING? After talking with several of the graduat- ing class I have, with their help, selected several improvements that we would like to see made in our present school life. The finest gift that the class of '38 could leave you undergraduates is the chance for a richer and fuller social and scholastic life than we have had. I do not mean to sug- gest that we have taken advantage of all the opportunities for self-improvement that have been offered us. We have not. But, now that it is too late, we are realizing that every student should try to develop to the uttermost all phases of his life here. First, I would like to suggest that you have more long assemblies. If possible, try to find some way to buy hymn books so that everyone can have One. You students should take a more active part in the assem- blies. There is no reason that I can think of why each home-room could not at some time during the year present its talent in musical or dramatic selections. We all can imagine the difiiculty in Finding speakers. Wouldn't that burden be lightened some- what by more frequent meetings of the pro- gram committee? Assemblies really should mean more than simply a way to shorten the first four periods ten or fifteen minutes. Also we should like to leave with you the chance for greater social growth. High school seems to nourish mental and physi- cal development and to neglect the social side. A plan has been suggested by which you could have "get-togethersn as separate classes or with one of the other classes. I do not think that our gymnasium is large enough to hold the entire four classes. Even after four years in school there are students, possibly in your own home room whom you do not know. With very little expense 8 THE QUILL you could have matinee dances after school. If you each paid five cents or so, you could have a teacher come to show those who do not know how - and those who do - the fundamentals and the newer steps in danc- ing. This should be very helpful to those who are somewhat shy and should give everyone a better time at the Prom. However, there are enough activities of- fered by this school to afford every one of you the opportunity to participate in the work and fun of some one of our organiza- tions if you have enough interest in the school and in yourself to try out for them. Why do you let a small percentage of the students walk off with the fun and honor which might belong to you if you wanted it badly enough? It is not only school spirit that I am asking you to think of A you have all heard that too often. I am asking you to think of yourselves and of your social life when your school days are finished. -The Editor HAVE THEY DIED IN VAIN? The scene - a battlefield in northern France on November ll, 1918. Overhead is heard the dull drone of airplanes, below, the roar of cannon, the shriek of shells, and the crash of bombs. Suddenly all is still. A few lingering bursts of rifle fire are the only sound. A whisper races along the trenches, "The Armistice!" But this is merely hearsay. It remains for a few quiet words spoken with authority to make the men go wild with joy. "The Armistice has been signed!" "The war is over!" "All war is ended!" "Never again will such a terrible thing happen!" These men believed that they had fought a war to end all wars. They believed in giving and had been willing to give their lives in order that a lasting peace might be effected. Have they died in vain? The answer might well be yes if we but take no- tice of present-day events. The very Arm- istice which was intended to be an everlast- ing pact of peace, has already been shat- tered by the greedy power-lust of nations. In the eastern hemisphere, japan is war- ring upon China because of one thing, a thing that no treaty has been able to curb - the desire for territory. Several citizens of neutral countries have been killed, and it is only by the most tactful diplomacy that the mother countries of these citizens have been restrained from avenging their death by war, In the opposite hemisphere, Germany has nearly swallowed up Austria, and al- though the country consumed does not seem to mind, several other neighbors of the aggressive country are feverishly arming in anticipation of an attack upon their domains. Not long ago a European nation needed more territory for her over-flowing popula- tion. War was the answer, and a small African country was subjected to her rule. In "Flanders Field," Lieutenant john McCrae says: "To you from failing hands we throw The torchg be yours to hold it high. If ye break faith with us who die We shall not sleep." Have we broken faith with those who died? I say we have. Was the dream of these sixty-five million men who fought a war to end all wars fulfilled? Read any current article, newspaper, or magazine and you will find the answer - no! -Dexter Fowles, '38 THE QUILL 9 We My f if Rat WWI V T 1 - r l in fi lllur T it T + 1 'til ll T ff- 1. 4 ' ., 423, WORD SYMPHONY Andante fSlowg quietj The day was warm with sun and splashed lavishly with its gold. All along the streets maples flamed like living fire, sumac glowedg every bronze and russet tree dreamed of light. Only the evergreens remained un' changed, unresponsive to the witchery of autumn: rough dark patches on the tapes- try of warm reds and brownsg indrawn, re- mote, against pale yellow. A subtle wind set the leaves whispering, and rustled them along the walks, then with a start whirled them up like waterspouts to scratch faintly at doors and fall into win- dow-boxes. The old houses were sleeping in the warmth, their eyes closed, the smoke from their chimneys curling lazily in a blue haze. They made one think of old men, drowsing on a sunny bench, their pipes forgotten but still smoking in their mouths. Pianissimo fVery softj The wind was really very tired. Finally it rested in the translucent clouds that had grown over the face of the sun. The after- noon became breathless. From the south and the west two different thunder-heads growled at each other, their dark looks casting a pall over the whole sky. Desultory lightnings played along their edges, chasing one another, cutting off ragged corners of clouds. The lighted trees wondered at the quick fires. The evergreens brooded in secret fear. Smoke-rings mounted and disappeared like wraiths in the sky. Crescendo COradually increasing in forcej Abruptly the wind lived again. A fierce gust rushed swiftly along the hills and through the town, sending the leaves pirouf etting madly up and down the roadways. It swept up the dust in the streets and flung it into the eyes of the old housesg and the sleepy old houses blinked and came awake. The trees shivered as tattered fragments IO THE QUILL of their garments were loosened and borne away. Then it was raining, incrediby hard. Fortissimo CVery loudl The thunder-heads raised their quarrel- ling voices higher and higher, hurled light- nings. The bolts crashed into one another and rolled and rumbled and were lost in the uproar. An evergreen was cleft asunder through its very heart and trembled and toppled. The old houses wept. Morendo CGradually softer and slowerj At its very height the storm ended, sud- denly, completely. The lightnings went out as though controlled by a master-switch, the thunder died into sullen rumblings, the rain stopped as if a faucet somewhere had been turned off. The wind became only a wandering breeze, touching lightly the sud- den ruins of flowers. The wet fires of the trees burned thickly, unquenched. -Thelma Gillespie, '38 EATING Eating is essential. Everybody, of course, realizes this fact, although I sometimes won- der if everybody does. During the past few months I have been watching people eat, especially as to how much they eat and how they eat. I find that there are "eating" classes: the elderly, the middle-aged, and the young people. First, I will discuss the older generation. Most old people like to eat. By old I don't mean aged to the extent that they are feeble, but about sixty-five or seventy years old. I may be wrong, but it seems to me that this group of people like to eat and eat a lot and take their time in doing it too. They just love to have their food all around them and then start in with the first course and eat their way to the dessert. The women of this class have good table manners, but those of the men are not likely to be so good. Now, the middle aged group. This group of "eaters," in my opinion, is the best. They have moderation in the amount of food that they consume and also in the way they eat. Nor do they Cat slowly or in very large amounts. Persons of forty or forty- five, I think, are at their prime as far as eat- ing is concerned. Their diet is balanced, and they realize that food must digest. Their manners are generally good, but they aren't fussy to the extent that every thing must be eaten just so. Young people - boys. Every boy that I have ever had an acquaintance with, liked to eat. We don't like to dilly-dally around when we eat either. If there's anything that gets me, it is waiting for the older people to finish in order to get the dessert. Sad to say our manners aren't what they should be and no one knows a formula to clear the situation up. Girls-I actually have a great deal of sympathy for them. I suppose they really have to be stylish and not be fat, but when it comes to starving oneself in order to keep the body looking nice, it seems to me a little foolish. Naturally -- thin girl, you are lucky - at least you can eat. But there is one thing. I have noticed some girls eat little, but much of what they do eat is fat- tening food, candy and the like. No won- der they have trouble in keeping thin. Girls for the most part have nice manners. On the whole I think males eat more than THE QUILL ll QUILL STAFF IZ THE QUILL females, and females have better table manners than males. -Lawrence Caney, '38 CAN YOU IMAGINE? The dictionary says, "To imagine is to form a mental picture of." I really hate to think of all the time I've wasted dreaming of that trip or of that good-looking college boy, or of that old-fashioned house at Christmas. So many times I've conceived myself in that grey three-piece suit or in that navy-blue box-shouldered cape with that red plaid skirt. Sometimes I pinch my- self and awake with a start to realize I'm not that celebrated author, but only Louise Quinn of Gardiner, Maine, supposedly studying in a school-room. But how I pity those who cannot imagine themselves far away doing adventurous things, meeting exciting people. For what fun when I let my mind wander or become one of those Hollywood celebrities buying 589.50 dresses, hobnobbing with stars, chatting with Nelson Eddy and Michael Whalen or, especially in the fall and spring, traveling to the far corners of the earth. Yet though I may imagine it now, it can come true if one tries enough, for it is not only luck that makes people what they are, but also ambition, and I earnestly desire to live up to my motto by Arthur Bagley, who said in an assembly last year: "There's the novel to be written, the song to be sung, the picture to be painted. You'll do it!" -Louise Quinn, '38 WORRY When I was too young to know better, I learned to read, and sometimes I think the whole thing was a mistake. Of course, if I could just read something and forget it, it probably wouldn't bother me at all, I'd never know the difference. But I don't seem to do that. I get to worrying. A good book acts as a powerful drug on some people. I read somewhere about a man ugulping down the strong headlines of the morning paper like so much black coffee," and although I "gulp" and am "drugged" for the time being, reading seems only to stimulate worry in me. I worry for the characters while I'm read- ing a story. When I've finished, I worry about what happened to them after we fthe author and D left them. I worry about books I have read, about books I haven't read. I worry about the books I ought to read and those I ought not. Worry-I have written that word eight times now. What is worry? Imagination provokes a little gray, misty figure, with bright beady eyes on the look-out for some- thing to disturb, scuttling through the cor- ridors of my mind, trundling around cor- ners, bumping unexpectedly into things and upsetting the little orderly piles of my thoughts. Rather absurd, isn't it? But this is only my own private worry. Perhaps someone else's is just as silly. But no matter what differences our indi- vidual "worries" may possess they all have one thing in common: they dominate us. Try as we will to shut them up in some dark corner, they're always popping out and romping about, sometimes only for a short time, sometimes for days at a stretch. And it isn't only reading that excites them- THE QUILL 13 they need but the slightest excuse, anything will do. Why do we let this imp get the best of us? Already, going around a corner Cin my mindj I bump into "Worry" who asks in an exasperating voice Ctry as I may to "shush" himjz "Is this theme as good as you thought when you started to write it? Is the subject 'chosen appropriate for a theme? Is it better than your last?" I'm defiantly writing my last lines just to show him, but I know that little haunting whisper I'll be hearing until I get my paper back. I haven't yet conquered him. -Ann Pomerleau, '38 IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE white road stretched ahead through the brown fields like a strip of sur- geon's tape across Nature's surprised face. highway sped one lone car. The long Along this john Davis, its driver, was not reckless, but he could not be blamed for speeding a little, for he had the road to himself. It was a cool, sunny day in October. The distant forests were turning all shades, as if many colors had been stirred into a blend- ing, harmonious whole. Everything fore- told a peaceful, uneventful drive. The last rays of the sun were still tinting the leaves when a large, red-lettered sign loomed up ahead of the speeding car. Davis saw that the red letters spelled SToP just in time to bring the car to a screeching halt beside the sign. He jumped from the car, looked about for some obstruction, then he looked at the sign. It read, "SToP falling hair with Dr. Simonson's I-lair Tonic." After glancing about to see if anyone had observed him making a fool of himself, he got back into the car and drove off, with only loath- ing for Dr. Simonson and his hair tonic. Two hours later, however, he had for- gotten all about that sign. Suddenly the white cones of his headlights showed the word HWARNING.,, Again Davis brought the car to an abrupt stop. A few seconds after- ward, he drove away with a clashing of gears, feeling exasperated with sign-boards in general. That one.had read, UWARNINGI Winter is coming. Fill up with Non-Freeze and be safe." He surely wouldn't be taken in like that again! That is why an hour later he didn't stop when he saw a sign reading, "Danger!" He thought, "Hmph! Danger from falling hair or frozen radiators?" and kept speeding along. Then there was a great splash. If john Davis had stopped to read that sign, he would have read, UDANGER! Bridge Out! Use Detourf' -Perley Leighton, '39 A SHORT STCRY I walked up the rickety stairs, my heart in my mouth, and knocked at the door. No- body answered, so I walked in. Nobody was there, and I sat down. Then a mysteri- ous knocking started. I thought somebody was at the door, but I noticed that it was just my knees banging together. I heard a funny ticking, and after a while I realized that it was only my brain starting to work. just then somebody stuck a gun in the door and shot at my heart, but since my heart was in my mouth, the bullet did little dam- age. He shot again, but because I was so frightened, I jumped right out of my skin, and so the second bullet didn't hurt. He then stepped in the door and said, "I'm going to skin you alive." But since I had already jumped out of my skin, I just handed it to him and told him not to go to all the bother. At this time I recognized him. Don't ask what happened next because I dropped dead. -Arthur Lasselle, '39 I4 THE QUILL jOHNNY'S FIRST DAY IN SCHOOL It all happened when I was five, I can remember it just as plain. It was the day I began to think All teachers were insane. Oh, I got there so early, jus' so's not to be late, But the old bell was ringing jus' as I reached the gate. The teacher stood scowling on the steps, And said, "No talking in the line." My opinion was that she thought That she was pretty fine. I stood there talking jus' the same To a bright red-headed boy. No teacher's telling me what to do, If she does look like Myrna Loy. At last we got inside the place And I began to look around, But I soon found out you had to take A seat and not make a sound. The teacher took a pencil and pad And went all around the room, Asking, "What's your name? Where do you live?" Funny she asked us that so soon. Pretty soon it was recess time, And we all went out to play. I was just aching for a iight, So quiet I'd had to stay. I marched around the school yard A-shoving here and there. If I saw anyone I 'didn't like, I'd stop to pull his hair. One fellah thought he was smart, And grabbed me around the leg. I turned and grabbed him back, and said, "That will knock you down a peg." The teacher came along just then As mad as she could be, But, of course, as I was a big shot, That didn't bother me. She took me to the principal And she told him I was bad. I said, "I don't care if you whip me, But please don't tell my dad." The teacher took me back downstairs And set me in my seat. She said, "If you don't behave yourself, You're going to miss a treat." She then told us to fold our hands, And also shut our eyes, And after opening them we found Each one had a s'prise. Some had cars, some had trains, Mine was a little red ball. I decided right then and there Teachers aren't so bad after all. -Ellen Leighton, '40 MY FIRST EXPERIENCE ON HORSEBACK It was about four years ago at a riding camp in the Green Mountains of Vermont that I underwent the horrible experience of a first horseback ride. With the help of THE QUILL 15 three men I finally succeeded in reaching the saddle. There I sat, my feet glued to the horse's stomach, looking longingly at my friends on terra firma, who looked like the Lilliputians in "Gulliver's Travels." I felt as Humpty-Dumpty must have felt on the wall. Now for a pleasant hour in the ring. Following about five others, my horse be- gan to walk. We were coming along fine, when that dreaded command of "trot" rang in my ears. An instructor told me to kick the horse in the ribs as I observed the others doing. So I did, and the horse started up. The stirrups slipped away from my feet, and I was practically lying on the horse's back, which felt as if it were going to sink right down when it would suddenly spring up. That terrible feeling went on until that lifesaving command of "walk" and "halt" was given by the instructor. I more or less fell off the horse and limped back to my cabin where I belonged. A horse was certainly no place for me. -Natalie Goodspeed, '40 TODAY'S THE DAY Today is the day to begin. Stop wander- ing aimlessly through the days waiting for tomorrow to come. If you have an ambi- tion to fulfill, begin by working gradually and get some success behind you. For ex- ample, take any famous person. Those who could be sincerely considered as worth while all had to begin at the beginning- "even as you and I." They had to climb the ladder of success, step by step. Some may have tottered halfway up, neverthe- less, they reached the top. In comparison, name a few who gained success, overnight, as it were. Tomorrow, they find themselves where they started because they had built no stable foundation to their mansion that towered into the sky. Then there is another class. These remind me of a small child, who, when just learning how to read, will repeat the first few, dirty, thumbed pages over and over, proud of the fact he has mas- tered these few words and lacking the desire to proceed into farther realms because he is unacquainted with them. I fully realize that I'm not capable of ex- pressing it as would a more experienced per- son. Irving said, when all the contempo- rary authors made contributions in honor of Shakespeare, that he wanted to add his share. Likewise, I have made a poor at- tempt, but for a different reason. One thing, at least, everyone can comprehend from my "witches' cauldron" of words, and that is: start today -tomorrow will be too late! -Ellen Pomerleau, '40 THE STORY OF A CCDMMON PIN First, I shall tell you a little of my history. My early ancestors came from England to America. My great-great grandfather was born in America in 1812. Not many of us were brought into the world until 1836, when the Howe Company was organized. Many superstitions prevail about us, the origin of which is unknown. "See a pin and pick it upg all the day you'll have good luck." "I-Ie that would steal a pin would steal a greater thing." "See a pin and let it lie, then in want you'll come to die." You 16 THE QUILL I see, after all, there is something of interest to be said about even so small, yet useful, objects as we are. Well, so much for my history. I was born in the Brooklyn Pin Factory. I can't remember a great deal about my early life, but I do rememberithat I didn't have much individuality because there were so many more like me. I was pushed into a piece of folded paper with many of my brothers and sisters and sent to a dime store. When we arrived, we were placed on a counter and there we stayed for about two weeks. All around us customers were purchasing many of us. We were bought by a kind- looking lady. When we arrived at our des- tination, we were taken out of the shopping bag and put away in a c'rawer. I was about the tenth one of us to be used. A boy about twelve years of age took me and put me in the front of his shirt where a button was missing. I guess he was in too much of a hurry to have his mother sew one on be- cause he hurriedly put on a thick sweater and grabbed some shoes that had silver blades on them. After that I don't remem- ber exactly what happened until I heard the boy talking gruffly to himself. In a few minutes I was taken from the shirt, bent, and put into a shoestring which I found the boy had broken. For a while my pride was crushed, but I soon got used to it. When we got back to the house, I was straightened out again. Having been cramped up for so long I nearly broke in two. The next day, which I found to be Monday, I was taken to a building that is called a school. As the boy I was carried by was in a mischievous mood, he used me in school much to the annoyance of the girl in front of him and also of the teacher. At last, as the teacher approached the boy, I was dropped to the floor and given a kick. I landed in a crack of the floor, and here I have remained for a long time. Many a janitor's broom has swept over my head, nearly taking me with it, but I suppose I shall stay here until I rust into oblivion. -Margaret I-Iayford, '40 RIDING A HORSE THAT HAS NEVER BEEN RIDDEN Have you ever ridden a horse that has never been ridden before? Well, if you haven't, your education has been sadly neglected. I was walking in my grand- mother's pasture one day when I saw an old white horse in the next field. My freak ideas usually come upon me very quickly, and I discovered myself climbing the fence with a strong desire to ride that horse. Knowing to whom he belonged, I knew he had never been ridden, and I thought it was high time he should have the experi- ence. The old horse wasn't cross and I wasn't afraid, but, thank goodness, nobody was around. You should have seen the expression on the poor horse's face when I tangled my hand in his mane and proceeded to climb on. Being a work horse, he was very high, and I was very short. With a great leap I was on, only to fall off the other side. Well, one side was as good as another to me, perhaps not for the horse, but any- how it worked. One hand in the tail and another in the mane was the combination I was sure. A pull and I was up, only to fall off over the tail. The fence! Why hadn't I thought of that before. However, the fence was barbed-wire and I was bare- footed, so that didn't work. If I could only get that horse under the limb and make THE Q UILL 17 him stay! So I took his very long, accom- modating mane and tied a wire to it and tied that to the tree. It worked! I was on to stay, I hoped. My poor horse was flabbergasted. For five minutes he stood trembling. At the end of that time he came to his senses and did some fancy stepping. I was a good rider and calmly patted him, but it did no good. Soon he took a notion to jump the fence. Remember, I had no saddle or halter. We made it, and he headed for the woods with me still on. Back in the field a very much baffled man was looking for his very much baffled horse. The horse was giving me a fine ride. Soon he stopped from sheer exhaustion, and I got off for a minute and started to lead him back. Finding the walking hard, I got on and we rode very easily and also took the fence nicely. You should have seen the poor man's face when he thanked me for finding his horse and bringing him back. The horse was broken and so was I. -Mary Goud, '41 18 THE QUILL ""' ' C 00 ew LONG ASSEMBLIES Many and varied were the assemblies dur- ing the year due to the work of the capable committee consisting of Kathleen Luttrell, chairman, Eloise Wood, Harry Foss, Gloria Norton, and Grace Greenlaw. One of our most interesting speakers was Mr. Peter Mills, young Augusta attorney, who gave a very interesting account of his tour through Europe on a bicycle. Another vivid travel talk was given by Judge Atkins, who spoke about his trip to Russia and the Scandinavian countries. He also showed us souvenirs which he brought hack. Gn january 12 Danny Kelly, Cony High School senior and a baritone well-known in this vicinity, gave a varied selection of both classical and popular songs. During the week of February 8, which was Scout Week, Mr. E. H. Danforth, member of the faculty and well-known scout master in this city, spoke on the benefits of scout- ing and explained the hard tests it is neces- sary for a boy to pass before he can become a full-fledged scout. Another Wednesday, one of our favorite entertainers, Mrs. Guy Holt, gave a number of humorous and serious readings. This same day, Miss Betty Curry, Gardiner High School freshman, tap-danced. On Friday, March 4, Temperance Day, we had as our speaker Rev. Raymond L. Hart, minister of the Highland Ave. Meth- odist Church, who recounted the story of the play, "The Miracle." "The Administrations of Criminal jus- tice" was the topic on which Judge Henry Heselton spoke on March IO. judge Hesel- ton pointed out the evils of crime and men- tioned many strange laws now in effect in Maine. Gn Friday, April l, 1938, Mr. Milton Proctor, president of Westbrook junior Col- lege, gave a short talk on the value of friendship. On April 13, Mr. C. Harry Edwards, member of the State Department of Educa- tion, gave an instructive talk on out-door recreation. Mr. Edwards stressed the fact that the health of our bodies is a very important factor in all phases of life. Mov- ies on mountain-climbing and winter sports were shown. DRAMATIC CLUB Under the capable direction of Miss Anna B. Longfellow, the Gardiner High School Dramatic Club started the year with great success. The officers are as follows: presi- dent, Robert Newhouseg vice-president, Thomas Demersg secretary, Ann Pomerleaug treasurer, Kathleen Luttrell. Tryouts were held in the fall for those wishing to enter the Club. The total mem- bership is now 41. Meetings are held the THE QUILL I9 DRAMATIC CLUB Z0 THE QUILL second Tuesday of every month. The first public event of the year was the annual Dramatic Club play presented No- vember ZO, 1937. A chosen committee selected the play, "The Yankee King." It was considered by all one of the finest plays ever given at the high school. The cast of characters was as follows: The Yankee King-Pa Hinkle, Robert Newhouse, Ma Hinkle, Marguerite Waller, Marian Hinkle, Natalie Cousens, Wilbur Hinkle, Robert Fuller, Wayne Douglas, Thomas Demers, Stephen Kruger, Everett Ellingwood, Gs- wald Mahler, Paul Fleming, Melissa Des- tinn, julie Roberts, Duchess Augusta, Louise Quinn, julia, jane Ward, Leon, Lawrence Creamer, Emery, Lawrence Caney, Wanda, Margaret Church, Page I, Gloria Norton, Page II, Pauline Bailey. The next performance of the year was the presentation of the annual Athletic Fair plays. There were two one-act plays: "The Ring and the Look", Tommie Tut- tle, Murray Shepherd, Marion Tuttle, Barbara Chase, Claire Burnhavv, Ruth Patterson, Mrs. Tuttle, Geneva Mann, Bertha, Natalie Cole, Doris, Ann Ander- son, Billy Martin, Thomas Kelly, Evelyn Granger, Kathleen Monaghan. "Christmas Trimmingsn- lst Burglar, Philip James, Znd Burglar, Everett Elling- wood, Uncle joe, Carl Gardner, Aunt Kate, Mercedes Follansbee, Mrs. Saunders, Eloise Wood, Mr. Saunders, Roland Whit- tier, Ethel Saunders, Lois Farrell, Jeppy Saunders, Robert Fuller, Deborah Mosely, Imogene Caney, Barbara Shields, Kathleen Luttrell. The preliminaries in the one-act play contest were held in Gardiner this year. Hallowell, Cony, and Gardiner competed. Gardiner, with the play "The Trysring Place," was the victor. They then jour- neyed to Cony High to compete in the semi- finals with Waterville High. Gardiner was again the winner. This entitled them to try out in the finals held at Bowdoin College, April 9. The cast of characters follows: Lancelot Briggs, Robert Newhouse, Mrs. Curtis, Julie Roberts, Mrs. Briggs, Marguerite Wal- ler, Jessie, Norma Nelson, Rupert Smith, Everett Ellingwood, Mr. Ingoldsby, Carl Gardner, Mysterious voice, Lawrence Creamer. PUBLIC SPEAKING The preliminaries in the Spear Public Speaking contest were held March 11, 1938, at Gardiner High School. Miss jane Ward, winner of last year's contest, was the winner again this year with the selection, "Eyes" Miss Betty Chase was judged second best. Others participating were Mary Clark, Lawrence Creamer, and Thomas Demers. Miss Ward, Miss Chase, Mr. Creamer, and Mr. Demers then went to Hallowell to compete with speakers from Hallowell High and Winthrop High. Miss Betty Chase and Mr. Lawrence Creamer whose selections were entitled "Ma's Monday Morning" and "The Su- preme Menace" won first prize for girls and for boys respectively. DEBATING Officers of the Debating Club were elected in the fall. Those chosen were president, David Nivison, vice-president, Carol New- house, secretary, Mercedes Follansbee, treasurer, Dexter Fowles. After tryouts, the team finally chosen to represent Gardiner High School was com- posed of Dexter Fowles and Charles Leavitt, affirmative, and David Nivison and Perley Leighton, negative. The question this year was: Resolved: That the several states THE QUILL Z1 G. H. S. ORCHESTRA 22 THE QUILL should adopt a unicameral system of legis- lature. The members of the team received letters at the end of the year. Practice debates were held with Rock- land, Lincoln Academy, and Richmond. Debates were held with Waterville and Cony, with Gardiner the loser by a close margin. ATHLETIC FAIR The annual Athletic Fair was held Dec. 17, 1937. The class booths and gymnasium were attractively decorated in class colors. At the beginning of the evening the Dra- matic Club presented two one-act plays, "The Ring and the Look" and "Christmas Trimmings," directed by Miss Anna B. Longfellow. After the plays, many went down to the gymnasium where the freshmen sold novelties and Christmas trees, the sophomores sold cakes and pastry, the jun- iors sold ice cream, and the seniors sold candy. Later in the evening dancing was enjoyed with music furnished by The Revelers. THE ORCHESTRA The orchestra has had a busy season, as usual, and has played for all the school plays and the Athletic Fair. From the G. H. S. orchestra have grown several smaller groups which furnish music at vari- ous community affairs. Members take part in the different assemblies and add greatly to the interest and success of the program. The outstanding musical event for the orchestra this year was attendance at the concert by the United States Marine Band on October 5, 1937. All able to attend this concert were deeply interested in what they saw and heard. The orchestra members are hoping to attend the Music Festival to be held in Kit- tery, May 14, which always proves an incentive to hard and better work. THE BAND For years the outstanding need of the High School, along musical lines, has been a school band. This great need was met about a year ago, when the first band was formed under the direction of Miss Eva M. Towne, supervisor of music. The commun- ity, realizing all that a school band meant to the school and the community, were quick to assist in purchasing uniforms, and several instruments were donated by inter- ested citizens. Today with their black and orange capes, their over-sea hats, and their white trousers, the G. H. S. band make a striking and pleasing appearance. Recently a fine looking shako has been purchased for the drum major, Gilbert Cole. The band has played at all local athletic activities and has added to the enthusiasm of the pupils and citizens when the local teams have won. The band assisted in last Memorial Day exercises of the American Legion and also in their Armistice Day activities and received many compliments on the good work and appearance. A "Pep" squad of senior girls and cheer leaders accompanied the band and assisted in all ways possible. They also hope to take part in the music festival at Kittery, and the members are also eagerly awaiting the open- ing of the outdoor games. SENIOR CLASS Leading the senior parade of 1938, we find the following officers: president, Rob- ert Newhouseg vice-president, Dexter Fowlesg secretary-treasurer, Ann Pomerleau. Those dignitaries who confer with the Powers-That-Be as members of the Student Council are Wilbert Eastman, president, Norma Nelson, secretary, Kathleen Lut- trell, chairman of the Program Committee, Roland Whittier, chairman of the Grounds THE QUILL 24 THE QUILL Committee, Robert Newhouse, chairman of the Welfare Committee, Hattie Dodge, chairman of the Public Service Committee, Lawrence Caney, chairman of the Halls Committee, Mary Cox, chairman of the Girls' Lockers Committeeg and Eugene Monroe, chairman of the Boys' Lockers Committee. On the decorating committee for the Ath- letic Fair were the following seniors: Louise Quinn, Catherine Bugbee, Norma Nelson, Ruth Chapman, Lawrence Caney, Robert Fuller, Wilbert Eastman, Leon Gordon, and Dexter Fowles. They decked our booth gayly with the class colors, blue and white. We took in 523.61 The title of this year's senior play speaks for itself: "Spring Fever." The members of the cast, capably directed by Miss Longfel- low, all gave fine performances, and the audience was genuinely appreciative. Every- one agreed that the play was an outstanding success. The able cast: Mrs. Spangler Marguerite Waller Anne Purcell Ruth Chapman Vivian George Mercedes Follansbee Vic Lewis Lawrence Caney Ed Burns Robert Newliouse Lou Herron Norma Nelson Howard Brant Lawrence Creamer Henry Purcell CQTZ Gardner Maude Corey Louise Quinn Phoebe Purcell Eloige Wgod Dr- DiXOI1 Roland Whittier Prof. Virgil Bean Roscoe Downing Ann Pomerleau, secretary of our class for three years, was chosen to act as the repre- sentative of the school in the D. A. R. con- ICSI. Mr. Milton D. Proctor of Westbrook jun- ior College explained the courses offered at Westbrook, and presented the girls with booklets of the school. Making the trip to Washington this year were Hattie Dodge, Hope Moulton, Eleanor Clark, Carolyn Rines, Mary Cox, Eloise Wood, Katherine Bugbee, Alpheus Dodge, Robert Stultz, Howard Cusick, J. Elwood Church, jr., William Cheney, and Lawrence Creamer. The class voted to wear caps and gowns for class day and graduation exercises. Since the members of the Honor Society have not been elected at the time the Quill goes to press, it is not possible to include the list of members for this year. As we approach the triumphal arch of graduation, the honorary positions are filled as follows: Valedictory, Dexter Fowlesg Salutatory, Thelma Gillespie, Class Gra- tion, Freda Flanders, Class Essay, Eva Col- burn, Class History, Eloise Woodg Class Prophecy, Norma Nelson, Lawrence Caney, Ann Pomerleau, Class Gifts, J. Elwood Church, Jr., james duPont, and Kathleen Luttrell. JUNIOR CLASS In September, at the first meeting of the junior class, these officers were elected for the coming year: president, Carroll New- houseg vice-president, Leroy MacDonald, secretary-treasurer, Margaret Church, rep- resentatives to the Student Council, Kath- erine Buckley and Harry Foss. The annual Athletic Fair was held Decem- ber 17, 1937. The junior booth, delight- fully decorated in the class colors, yellow and white, sold Christmas cards in addition to the usual soft drinks and ice cream. The total profit was 51818. This junior class is the first to adopt the permanent design for rings to be used by all following classes. The ring has a design THE QUILL Z5 CAST OF JUNIOR PLAY showing the entrance to the high school, above which is the name of the school. On the sides ofthe ring is the year. The junior play committee, june Lernar, Rita MacDonald, Geraldine Ulmer, Carroll Newhouse, Natalie Cole, and jane Ward, assisted by Mr. E. H. Danforth, chose "Tom Sawyer," a play made from Mark Twain's book, to be given April 1. The cast was as follows: Tom Sawyer Thomas Demers Huckleberry Finn Perley Leighton Aunt Polly Evelyn Bowie Mary Kathleen Monaghan Sidney Leroy MacDonald Becky Thatcher Margaret Church Mrs. Sereny Harper Frances Lombard joe Harper Verdon Chase Susy Harper Barbara Chase Widow Douglas Natalie Cole lim Everett Ellingwood Sheriff Arthur Lasselle The stage manager was George Cottleg chairman of ticket committee, Rita Mac- Donaldg of advertisingicommittee, Geral- dine Ulmerg of ushers and program com- mittee, jane Ward. Between the acts were these specialties: a trumpet solo by Arnold Barrett, a violin solo by Virginia McLaughlin, and a trio, Carroll Newhouse, clarinet, Paul Fleming, drums, and Hattie Dodge, piano. The mu- sic was by the High School Band, directed by Miss Eva M. Towne. The play was well received by a capacity audience. SOPHOMORE CLASS On September Z3 the sophomore class held a meeting in the auditorium for the election of officers. The following were elected: president, Roland Hopkins, vice- president, Harrison Stultzg secretary and treasurer, Natalie Goodspeedg representa- Z6 THE QUILL tive to student council, Gloria Norton. On October 15 occurred the annual freshman-sophomore reception. The gym was very attractively decorated with green, red, and white streamers. Everyone had a grand time dancing and playing games and enjoying the refreshments. On December 17 the Athletic Fair was held at the high school. The sophomores had a booth at which they sold many deli- cious-looking cakes and from which they made a good profit. FRESHMAN CLASS The first freshman class-meeting was held September 27. The officers elected were james Sutter, president, Murray Shepard, vice-presidentg and Ruth Patterson, secre- tary and treasurer. The Athletic Fair held on December 14 was a big event for the freshmen. As is the general custom they had the white elephant table. The table was decorated in the class colors, green and white. Fir trees were used as a background and on the right was a large white elephant carrying a saddle of green, studded with lights. The table was crowded with articles. The total profit of the freshmen booth was 57052. On March 4, the freshmen held a second class meeting to elect another president. Former president, james Sutter, had left school, leaving his office empty. Vice-president Thomas Kelley was elected to the office of president. Melvin Foster was chosen as vice-president by a popular vote from the ninety-six present. THE QUILL Z7 I AlhlB'IIi.CS Ei ii INTRGDUCTION Norton played a good game for the oppos- Under the direction of our coach, Miss Newman, Mary Cox captained the girls this year, and ably led a valiant team through a particularly trying season. Inez Connelly and Captain Cox proved capable guards. Gloria Norton and Rachel Rines as forwards did some snappy shoot- ing. Margaret Dunn took care of the cen- ter section with Kay Buckley as side-center. Gwen Roberts managed affairs for the year. SCHEDULE or THE GIRLS, BASKETBALL Jan. G.H.S., 16 Ken. School of Com 13 Jan. G.H.S 27 Williams High 31 Jan. G.H.S. 13 Cony High 52 Jan. G.H.S. 8 Hallowell High 36 Jan. G.H.S. 7 Winthrop High 21 Jan. G.H.S 7 Cony High 27 Feb G.H.S. 22 Lawrence 45 Feb G.H.S. 24 Hallowell High 66 Feb G.H.S. 20 Fairfield 39 Feb G.H.S 27 Winthrop High 48 Feb G.H.S. 50 . Williams High 23 - JANUARY 7 G. H. S. 16 KENNEBEC SCHOOL or Com. 13 The opening game of the season was a victory over the Kennebe: School of 'Com- merce. The lassies from the latter played a fast game, but the orange and black came through with flying colors. Gloria Norton, and Rachel Rines, as forwards, were out- standing for the winners, while Christine ing team. F JANUARY 12 G. H. S. 27 OAKLAND 31 After the first half, in which Williams High gained 20 points, our girls were unable to sink enough shots to overcome those of the opposing team. Gloria Norton again starred, getting 10 points of the 27. JANUARY 14 GARDINER 13 CONY 52 ln the battle of battles Gardiner's arch- rivals ran up the terrific score of 52-13. Their steady and fast passing as well as their goal work showed diligent practice. We fought a hard battle, but were weak in our passing. During this game Gloria Norton scored 7 points, and Rachel Rines 6. JANUARY 21 GARDINER 8 HALLO NELL 36 Our players fell beneath a powerful, black and white machine. Although we put up a scrappy battle, we found them stacking up a higher score. Rachel Rines, as forward, played a good game, while Inez Connelly looked promising as guard. JANUARY 24 GARDINER 7 WINTHROP 21 After a first half that gave Winthrop a big margin, the Grange and Black came za THE QUILL back in the third quarter but the jinx which had followed them all season kept them from leading. JANUARY 28 GARDINER 7 CONY Z7 During the first period of the game our team kept the red and white clad rivals busy, but we slumped, and Cony had things more or less their own way for the remainder of the game. However, the score Y-Z7 showed much improvement over the former Cony score of 13452. FEBRUARY Z GARDINER Z2 LAWRENCE 45 The game which we played with the Lawrence High team was one of the most exciting and one of the best-played games of the season. That team turned out to be one of the outstanding teams in the state. In this game everyone did exceptionally well, trying to subdue Julian Fairfield's dead-eye shooting. Mary Cox, playing her first game as forward, proved very efficient, while Inez Connelly played a bang-up game as defense. FEBRUARY 4 GARDINER 24 HALLOWELL 66 Hallowell defeated our orange and black by a wide margin of 42 points. Mary Le- Claire and Mary Fuller on the opposing team popped basket after basket from every point on the floor, showing keen, accurate markmanship. Their fast teamwork and fine guardwork helped in holding us in check but Rines and Woodcock broke loose once in awhile during the first half to score. FEBRUARY 8 GARDINER ZO FAIRFIELD 39 Lawrence High at Fairfield defeated our girls in a hard-fought battle. If it hadn't been for the fact that the opposing team used a string of substitutes, our team might have overtaken them. FEBRUARY 11 GARDINER 27 WINTHROP 48 The girls of the Winthrop High Ramblers, finishing with a 48 to 27 lead, had little difii- culty in burying our team. Taking early leads the Winthrop High girls marched through our team to sink basket after bas- ket. Mary Cox, playing as forward in this game, got 10 of the 27 points. FEBRUARY 15 GARDINER 50 OAKLAND Z3 With Mary Cox and Rachel Rines lead- ing the way, the Gardiner girls closed their regular season with its first win, an over- whelming victory over the Williams High Six. Inez Connelly, as guard, turned in a brilliant performance holding the Williams forwards down. Every member of the Gar- diner team turned in a record performance while the Williams forwards, Scott and Car- rell, played well for their team. Although the Gardiner girls have had bad luck this year, they have gained much experience which will help them next year. In spite of the fact that they won very few games, we must admit that we had a team which showed good sportsmanship and true school spirit. For next year's team. we wish the best of luck. Letter winners for this season were Capt. Mary Cox, Althea Brown, Virginia Tur- cotte, Emily Woodcock, Hazel Hawkins. Margaret Dunn, Capt.-elect Kay Buckley, Rachel Rines, Geraldine Ulmer, Inez Con- nelly, and Gloria Norton. A meeting of the girl's team was held at Miss Newman's house, at which Katherine Buckley, a popular junior, was chosen cap- tain for 1939. INTERCLASS BASKETBALL The end of the basketball season brought about interclass basketball in which anyone The juniors beat the seniors THE QUILL could participate. Although these games were less exciting than the regular school games, they were a source of enjoyment to everyone. The juniors were the winners. The First Set The sophomores beat the freshmen The Second Set The juniors beat the sophomores The seniors beat the freshmen SOFTBALL Last fall an entirely new craze fell upon the G. H. S. girls. This fad was soft ball. Starting at the last of the fall the girls didn't have much experience or time for outside games, but did succeed in having two inter- class games in which the freshmen beat the sophomores and the seniors beat the juniors. A great number of enthusiastic fans went out for this new sport under the direction of Coach Doris Newman and we certainly hope that it will continue and be successful throughout the coming years. GIRLS, TENNIS With four veterans, Margaret Dunn, Har' riet MacDonald, Natalie Goodspeed, and Gloria Norton, the outlook for this year's tennis team is bright. Beside the veterans there are many prospective candidates. The schedule for this year's team includes games with Cony High of Augusta and Morse of Bath. BOYS' BASKETBALL Feb Lawrence at G. H. S. Feb G. H. S. at Hallowell Feb G. H. S. at Fairfield Feb Feb G. H. S. at Winthrop Williams at G. H. S. Total jan. Jan. jan jan jan jan Alumni at G. H. S. G. H. S. at Oakland G. H. S. at Cony Hallowell at G. H. S. Winthrop at G. H. S. Cony at G. H. S. Coach Cooper had three lettermen, Normie Rogers, joe Foster, and Carroll Grady, from last year's team from which to mold his 1938 team. From the great number of new boys that turned out Coach Cooper picked the follow- ing, along with the three lettermen, to make up his squad: Carroll Newhouse, Stan Holt, Bob Stultz, Don Gould, Earl Galla- gher, Art Lassalle, Carl Gardner, Bill Dodge, Bob Guay, Charles Baker, Rolly Dill, and Roscoe Downing. Although the team was green and most of the games were chalked up against us, Coach Cooper played his under-classmen considerably, giving them plenty of experi- ence so that- they will be veterans next year. Thus, even though this year the team was handed a number of bad drubbings, this season has served as a "building up" year and next year Coach Cooper should have results from the men he has trained. G. H. S. 22 ALUMNI Z7 In a game which both teams played fast head-up basketball, the former schoolboys staged a final rally in the fourth period to nose out a five point win. Norm Rogers, a veteran of the varsity court team for two years before, was lost early in the first period when after drib- bling down the floor and sinking a beautiful basket, he was knocked down as he went back into his defensive position. joe Foster and Carroll Grady helped the Gardiner course by scoring 8 and 7 points, respec- tively. 30 THE QUILL G. H. S. 29 Wu.uAMs 21 In their first game of the season against high school competition, the Orange and Black lads took the lead from the beginning and held it throughout, although sometimes only by one point. Foster was superior, scoring 12 points, with Rogers and Grady right behind him with 7 and 6 points, respectively. G. H. S. 15 CONY Z9 In a game which was played on nearly an even basis in the first period Gony broke loose in the second half to chalk up a 14- point victory. Because of the new ruling the game was a fast one, and soon both teams began to look tired with the result that Cony put in a second team which proved to be as good as their firstg but with Gardiner that was an impossibility, and the new recruits began piling up the score. Foster and Rogers working together clev- erly provei the outstanding Gardiner threats, scoring 13 points between them. G. H. S. 18 HALLOWELL 35 The Gardiner boys were completely out- classed by their Granite Gity rivals in this game. The Hallowell boys' passing and shooting were almost impossible to stop. ln addition Quinn and Ballard seemed to have no trouble at all at tossing the ball in at all angles. with the result that they scored 30 of their team's points. Although the Gardiner boys threatened at no time during the game, Norm Rogers succeeded in scoring 7 points, and Joe Foster tossed the ball through twice. G. H. S. 31 WINTHROP 30 joe Foster lead the Grange and Black boys in this game to a one point margin over the Ramblers from Winthrop when his eye proved up to par as he scored 15 points, many of them difficult long shots. The fans were in complete uproar as the fastest game played in Gardiner's gym this year went into the fourth period with a score of Z1 all. Although Winthrop's cen- ter, Stetson, was able to better Foster by one floor shot, Gardiner's Norm Rogers and Earl Gallagher helped the cause by scoring 15 points between them, and Stan Holt's foul shot completed the scoring as Gardiner went one better than Winthrop to clinch their second win of the year. - G. H. S. 14 CONY 35 In this game Normie Rogers again inf jured his knee, which proved costly to the Orange and Black. Up until the time of the injury, Rogers, working with Foster, had been successful in keeping his team on nearly even basis with their bitter rivals from the Capital City, but on his departure the Red and White started a bombardment of baskets. When the half ended, the Gony lads had scored twice as many points as had the Gardiner boys. After this game was over it was learned that Rogers would be unable to play the rest of the year. Already Carroll Grady had been lost and now with the loss of an- other of their three lettermen the Gardiner boys were to be at the mercy of the strong teams which they had yet to come up against. G. H. S. Z3 LAVVRENCE 35 The Gardiner boys looked bad from the start and all during the first half the home boys were completely outclassed. Lassalle proved the main sparkplug on the Gardiner offense, scoring 10 points, while Bob Stultz looked good at Grady's position. G. H. S. 17 HALLOWELL 35 THE QUILL 31 Going into the game without the services of the last of their three lettermen, joe Fos- ter, the Gardiner lads were scored on almost at will. The third period ended with the Orange and Black trailing on the long end of the score with only 4 points to their credit. At this point joe Foster, although physically unfit, entered the game and was able to add 13 points to his team's score. G. H. S. 16 LAYNRENCE 39 Trying hard to enter the win column the Gardiner boys pushed hard, but had the services of Foster very little and were un- able to stop the onslaught. Carroll Grady came back to the team and helped consid- erably, but was unable to play very long at a time. Earl Gallagher took scoring honors when he scored half of the total points. G. H. S. 16 WINTHROP 44 Winthrop proved far superior, scoring al- most at will to pile up the highest score we had had scored against us all season. Without Foster the team had no scoring threat whatsoever, but Grady and Gallagher dropped the ball through twice and Grady also chalked up a foul shot to go along with a few stray shots here and there. G. H. S. 34 WiLuAMs 40 This game looked like a Gardiner victory with joe Foster's and Earl Gallagher's one- handed angle shots providing for the major- ity of the Orange and Black scores. The Williams boys, however, were not to be slighted and the half ended in a draw, 18 to 18. ln the fourth period the home boys lost their eye and ill luck caught up with them as shot after shot bounced off the rimg on the other hand the Oakland lads looked their best in this canto and scored 8 points from all angles on the floor. Carroll Grady, remaining in the game the full 32 minutes of play, turned in his old steady, cool-headed game at guard. LETTER AWARDS Seniors: joseph Foster, Norman Rogers, Charles Baker, Carroll Grady, Robert Stultz, Carl Gardner, Roscoe Downing, and Manager Roland Whittier. Juniors: Donald Gould, Stanwood Holt, Arthur Lasselle, and Carroll Newhouse. Freshman: Earl Gallagher. CLASS GAMES After the season was over interclass games were played to determine the class cham- pions. All men who had not received a basketball letter the year before were eligible. JUNIORS 35 FRESHMEN 11 The freshmen were completely out of the running in this game as Carroll Newhouse and Stan Holt led their team to victory, scoring ZS points between them. Donald Gould was junior captain, while Dick Foye led the freshmen five. SENIORS 24 Som-iomoats 3 The sophomores were limited to 3 points as Bob Guay, captain and only scorer, re- ceived little support from the rest of his team. L. Rice and R. Downing, senior cap- tain, led their team with scoring honors, ac- counting for 16 of the total 24 points. FRESHMEN 8 SOPHOMORES 6 The freshmen won the slowest game of the series, as Gallagher's eye proved to be better than Guay's. Gallagher scored 6 of his team's points, while Guay accounted for 4 points. ' Gardiner, unable to work defensively 32 THE QUILL jumous 17 SENIORS 11 The juniors won the class championship. Carroll Newhouse and Art Lassalle scored all their team's points except for one foul shot by Donald Gould. Again Rice and Downing led the seniors, but they were unable to overcome the lead the juniors piled up in the first period. TENNIS Charles Arthur has volunteered to lend a helping hand and coach the tennis again this year. The material which he has to work with is promising, with three letter- men to build his team around. The veter- ans are Stan Smith, Roland Whittier, and Bob Newhouse. All together Coach Arthur will have some Z5 boys to work with, the most promising being Carroll Newhouse, Larry Creamer, and Bob Stultz. The team is entered in the southern divi- sion of the Kennebec Valley Tennis League and will be matched with teams from Morse High School of Bath, Cony High School of Augusta, Brunswick, and Hallowell High Schools. HOCKEY We Op jan. G. H. S. at Cony 2 8 jan. G. H. S. at Wilton O 7 jan. Wilton at G. H. S. 1 5 Jan. G. H. S. at Kents Hill 1 Z jan. Rockland at G. H. S. 3 2 Feb G. H. S. at Waterville O ll Feb Kents Hill at G. H. S. 3 5 Feb Waterville at G. H. S. O 2 Feb Cony at G. H. S. O 7 Feb G. H. S. at Rockland 1 1 Totals 1 I SO At the beginning of the hockey season Coach Charles Hinds was greeted by seven men who had seen considerable action last year, as well as by plenty of new material. The veterans were Ernie Dionne, Louis Bryant, Alpheus Dodge, Stan Shea, Gene Monroe, Don Gould, and Art Benner. Others who made up the 1938 squad were Howard Cusick, James Shea, Kenneth Man- sir, James Gingrow, Edward Canty, Wil' liam Sullivan, Wilfred Carter, Herbert Strout, and Rodney Wing. G. H. S. 2 Com 8 The Gardiner boys seemed to be no match for their Capital City rivals after the first period in this game played on Williams field rink. Although the first period was played on nearly even terms, Cony peppered the Garf diner goal in the last two periods and com- pletely outclassed our boys. Dionne and Bryant, who had fought side by side in the football line, were outstanding for the Gar- diner sextet. G. H. S. O W1LroN 7 against the Wilton six, was completely at the mercy of the Wilton lads except for the brilliant stops of goalie Wilfred Carter. After Wilton had piled up a score of 4 points, Coach Hinds sent in the freshman line, Jimmy Gingrow, Eddie Canty, and Roddy Wing, who played equally as well as the first-string line. G. H. S. 1 WILTON 5 The Wilton team went to work in the final period of this game to score five goals after being held scoreless for two periods by our six scrappy ice-birds. The Gardiner defensive stood out in this game especially in the iirst two periods when they stopped the Wilton line time and time again. Carter, brilliant freshman goalie, THE QUILL 33 did especially good work. G. H. S. 1 KENTS HILL Z Stunned by the gameness of the Gardiner crew the prep school boys were unable to score more than a 1 point victory over their smaller competitors. Bryant, who delivered the puck for the one Gardiner score, proved to be his team's main spark plug in this game. G. H. S. 3 ROCKLAND Z Gardiner was successful in winnning this slow encounter from their Lime City rivals after the game had been forced into two overtime periods. Gene Monroe, Louis Bryant, and Ernie Dionne were outstanding for the Grange and Black, each scoring a counter. Bryant's goal was the winning margin, coming in the first minute of play in the second overtime period. G. H. S. O WATERVILLE 11 The Gardiner sextet were handed their worst drubbing of the year by the Purple Panthers. The Vfaterville lads out-classed the Gardiner boys in skating, handling of the puck, and in offensive and defensive work. Nevertheless, the Gardiner boys played the stubborn, scrappy, and hard fighting game that they are known for. G. H. S. 3 KENTS Him. 5 Gardiner High School's rally fell short in this game, when they went to work in the third period on their prep school rivals who had early built up a substantial margin of 4 points. Ernie Dionne led the Grange and Black Sextet in the last period, one of the fastest periods played on the Municipal Rink this year by the high school team, but although they had the edge, they were unable to over- come the early lead of the Preppers. G. H. S. O WATERVILLE 2 Holding a fast skating and more experi- enced Purple Panther Sextet to two lonely scores Gardiner succeeded in playing on even terms with the team that just the week before had sparkled against the weaker Gar- diner outfit for an eleven-point victory. Don Gould and Gene Monroe were the main reasons why the Waterville scoring was not up to par, while Ernie Dionne on the offensive side of the game gave the few Gardiner fans who braved the cold, windy night plenty to yell for. G. H. S. O CONY 7 Nearing the end of their season the Gar- diner Sextet had hopes to even things up for an early Red and White defeat. For the first two periods it looked as though Gardiner might get their revenge, but in the last period Gony, led by Haskell, scored five counters to spell victory. Dionne as usual was the main menace in the Gardiner line-up. G. H. S. 1 RGCKLAND 1 In a game that was very slow on account of ice conditions the Gardiner Sextet took the lead when Louie Bryant scored on a long shot. Rockland came back to tie it up and keep us scoreless the rest of the game. One overtime was played but neither team was able to cage the puck. Thus the hockey season ended with one win, one draw, and eight defeats. Although the season ended with little success as far as victories are concerned, plenty of experi- ence was given to the underclass-men and the club hopes that there will be more in- terest in the ice game in the future. Next year nearly a dozen members of the past season's squad will be back and, along with 34 THE QUILL whatever new material shows up, they should be able to establish a worthy record. At the close of the season Charles Hinds in an address to the student body stated that he was very happy to be the first one to award hockey letters for the first time in the history of Gardiner High. Those receiving letters were seniors: Louis Bryant, Alpheus Dodge, Howard Cusick, Eugene Monroe, and Stanley Shea, juniors: Ernest Dionne, Arthur Benner, and Don- ald Gouldg sophomore: Kenneth Mansir, freshman: Wilfred Carter. TRACK Through the efforts of Coach Charles Hinds track is quickly returning to the at- tention of many sports fans of G. H. S. Most of Hinds' attention is attracted to the underclassmen who he believes will build up a great track team in the next two or three years. Although they were unable to capture enough points to win a meet, the Gardiner track team succeeded in breaking two rec- ords at the three indoor meets that they en- tered early in the season. The first record established by Gardiner men was at the high school relay races held at Colby Col- lege field house when the junior high team broke the record of 1:26 1X5 by ZH sec- onds. The team consisted of Hartwell Marston, joe McLaughlin, Richard Peacock, and Richard Giberson. One week after winning this honor the G. H. S. track team journeyed again to Colby where Bob New' house broke the 600 yd. record by 2X5 of a second at the Kennebec Valley meet. His time was 1:21 ZXS. These results should awaken interest in the G. H. S. track team. Coach Hinds plans to enter several dual meets and also several interscholastic track and field meets this season. BASEBALL Baseball prospects are very bright with a veteran infield led by Capt. Gene Monroe, moundsman. Don Gould, Harry Foss and Joe Foster will cover the three bases, respec- tively, and Leon Gordon will take care of shortstop, while Ken Mansir will play be- hind the bat. Coach Cooper's main task will be to de- velop a hurler or two and an outfield. Be- sides Monroe, those out for pitching are Bob Greenleaf, southpaw, Donald Nason, and Bob Guay. Those whom Coach Cooper will have to mold his outfield from are Normie Rogers, Roland Dill, Art Ben- ner, Earl Gallagher, and Verdon Chase. The schedule contains games with Morse, Winthrop, Brunswick, Hallowell, and Cony High schools and with the Alumni. FOOTBALL Schedule Sept. 18 G. H. S. at Farmington Sept. 25 G. H. S. at Brunswick Oct. 2 Morse at Gardiner Oct. 8 G. H. S. at Lewiston Oct. 16 G. H. S. at Skowhegan Oct. 25 G. H. S. at Bowdoin Frosh Oct. 30 G. H. S. at Rockland Nov. 6 Cony at Gardiner Nov. 13 Hallowell at Gardiner Totals When Coach Lanny Cooper called the first practice in September, 35 or 40 boys responded, among whom were six letter- men: Don Gould, Louis Bryant, Norm Rog- ers, Bob Newhouse, Ernest Dionne, and Larry Creamer. From the group Coach Cooper molded a THE QUILL 35 FOOTBALL TEAM 36 THE QUILL squad of about twenty players who went out and won the honor of being one of the best football teams that the high school had had for several seasons. GARDINER 13 FARMINGTON O The gridiron boys opened the season of l937 with a 13-O victory over Farmington High School. The first half went scoreless, but beginning with the kick-off in the sec- ond half, Gardiner's offense began to click. Rogers counted for a touchdown and an extra point. Don Gould, left end, pro- vided the second touchdown when he leaped high in the air to catch a pass from the arm of Rogers and then raced twenty yards, never once being touched by rival players. Dionne and Bryant proved the most serious menace in the line. GARDINER 6 BRUNSWICK O Clad in their new uniforms of black and orange ribbed pants and black jerseys with orange shoulders, the Gardiner eleven out- rushed the Brunswick team 6 to O and chalked up eight first downs to four. The touchdown was made from a pass of Rog- ers' intended for Gould but gathered by Newhouse after it had bounced off the up- raised arms of several Brunswick players. Lawrence Caney, playing right end, spoiled many a Brunswick play. Harry Foss, who replaced Norm Rogers at inter- vals during the game, pulled off several good gains. The G. H. S. Band made its first appear- ance in its new uniforms at a football game and added greatly to the color of the game. GARDINER 6 MORSE O Harry Foss, substituting for Norm Rogers who was injured during mid-week practice, raced 35 yards for the only score of the game after Bryant had recovered a Morse fumble early in the first period. Substan- tial gains were made throughout the game by Foss and by Carl Gardner, stocky and hard-hitting fullback. GARDINER O LEWISTON 20 Handed their first defeat of the season by a powerful eleven, Gardiner High returned home credited with playing first-rate ball. Offensively Gardiner was unable to get un- der way, but defensively they put up a grand battle. Lewiston's Lizotte proved too much for Gardiner, doing a great deal of the ball carrying. Dionne's line work and Stultz's punting were the outstanding qual- ities of the Orange and Black. GARDINER O SKOWHEGAN 7 Playing on even basis most of the game, Skowhegan came out on top 7 to O as a result of razzle-dazzle consisting of a for- ward and a lateral pass. Dionne, a rock on the defense, stood out in the line. He also acted as captain. Roger's beautiful passes were spoiled time after time as he attempted to even up the score through the air. GARDINER 12 BowDo1N FRosH B TEAM 7 Gutplaying the college lads throughout, the Gardiner boys undoubtedly turned in their finest game of the season. Led by Rogers, who made both touch- downs and did most of the lugging, the Cooper-coached lads all out-played their heavy opponents. Caney, acting captain, stood out in the end position, stopping many a play before it had reached the line of scrimmage, but was forced to leave the game when he hurt his ankle while turning in the outstanding tackle of the game. GARDINER 7 ROCKLAND 6 Slipping and sliding on a field of mud, Gardiner nosed out a 7 to 6 victory over THE Q UILL 37 Rockland. Gardner and Shea, fullbacks, proved the best carriers. Gene Monroe, who turned in an outstanding game, paved the way for the touchdown when he snagged a pass from Normie Rogers and ran 50 yards, advancing the ball to the 5 yard line. From there Carl Gardner took the ball over through the center of the line for the touch- down and the point after. Offense, as far as passes were considered, was handicapped considerably by the muddy field. GARDINER O Com' 6 Gardiner was handed a defeat by the hands of a more powerful and speedy eleven. Cony once more provided that lit- tle extra plug that is always needed to win a Gardiner-Cony football contest. A bad pass from center in the first period provided the break which went along with Cony's power for the only score of the game. Much credit is due to George Burney, Cony's All State End, and Ernie Dionne, Gardiner's All State Guard, as their play- ing was the best on the field. In the back field honors go to Bob Murphy of Cony, who provided the speed that helped Cony win and to Carl Gardner of Gardiner, who made large gains through the middle of ' Cony's line. ' In the fourth period the Orange and Black started a march down the field which the Gardiner rooters had been yelling for. The ball by means of a few tricky plays and a beautiful pass from Larry Creamer to Harry Foss was advanced to the Cony 29- yard line where a stubborn Red and White clad eleven held the Coopermen to a fourth down and the threat died. The game was a typical Cony-Gardiner game with that old rivalry that exists be- tween the two schools, a clean sportsman- ship-like game with Cony men helping Gar- diner players to their feet time after time and vice-versa. GARDINER 20 HALLOWELL O Going into the game with revenge in their eyes for the defeat handed them a year ago, eleven Gardiner football warriors started with the kick-off to outplay the Granite City eleven for the full 48 minutes of play. Gardiner showed power in all re- spects, scoring once on a line plunge, once with razzle-dazzle and again on an inter- cepted pass. Much credit is due Rolly Dill, who held down the quarterback position and who handled the team like an expert. Not satis- fied with the head work he was doing Rolly cut off the longest run of the game when he intercepted a Hallowell pass and ran 55 yards for a touchdown. In the Grange and Black backfield Carl Gardner, Larry Creamer, and Harry Foss gained consider- able yardage time after time. It was Gard- ner who made the other two touchdowns. Stan Shea and Don Gould added the other two points to complete the scoring for the day. No matter how much praise goes to any one Gardiner player twice as much is due Dick Ballard, Hallowell captain and quarterback. First of all, Ballard's sports- manship was far beyond any we had wit- nessed this year, and next his grit and play- ing ability astonished us, he did all the passing, kicking, and most of the running and calling the plays, and to top that off in the second half he went into the center of the line on the defense to stop the rushes that Gardiner was making through there. SUMMARY Thus the football season ended with Gardiner boys getting their revenge in one of the cleanest football games of the season. A perfect end to one of the best football 38 THE QUILL seasons Gardiner has had for several years with six wins against only three defeats. LETTER AWARDS Seniors: Captain Louis Bryant, Gene Monroe, Bob Stultz, Larry Caney, Alpheus Dodge, Bob Newhouse, Rolly Dill, Carl Gardner, Stan Shea, Wilbert Eastman, Norm Rogers, Larry Creamer and co-man- agers Carroll Grady and Roscoe Downing. Juniors: Ernest Dionne, Harry Foss, and Don Gould, Sophomore: Walt Bailey. ALL MAINE AWARDS Ernest Dionne, right guard on the foot- ball team for the season just past, was the outstanding candidate for state-wide honors at that position. Dionne will be one of the four letter men to return next year and will hold down his old post. Honorable mention also went to the other three letter men who will return next year: Gould, Foss, and Bailey, and also two seniors, Carl Gardner and Larry Caney. J - .- glass O! YQ38 an E Q Qs ii THE QUILL Soft, gracious, ancl kind, ERNESTINE MAE AVERY General Course True to her words, her work, her friends BARBARA RUTH BAILEY College Preparatory Course Height is part of health. CHARLES EVERETT BAKER I ndustrial Course Basketball 4 I ind that nonsense is at times singularly refreshing. JULIA ARLETTA BENNER General Course THE QUILL Love and a cough cannot be hid. EDWARD FRANCIS BOUDWAY Industrial Course Music alone hath its charm. NORMA BRIRY Commercial Course Orchestra 1-Z-3-4 Thy dimples captivate our hearts. ALT!-IEA MARGERY BROWN General Course Basketball 4 Strength of heart and might of limb Louis EARL BRYANT lndustrial Course Football 3 Honorary Captain of Football 4 Track 3 Hockey 4 N-A. N' THE QUILL Kindness is the golden charm by which society is bound together CATHERINE JOSEPHINE BUGBEE College Preparatory Course Student Council 2 Halls Committee 4 Public Service Committee 4 Quill Staff 4 As kind and courteous as any knight. LAWRENCE DAVIDSON CANEY Chairman Halls Committee 4 Dramatic Club 4 Qrchestra 4 Band 3 Football 4 Class Prophecy I came - though not on time. RUTH EVELYN CHAPMAN Commercial Course Public Service Committee 4 Halls Committee 4 Quill Staff 4 A man isn't poor while he still can laugh WILLIAM FRANK CHENEY Industrial Course THE QUILL Thou playest sweet music. JAMES ELWOOD CHURCH College Preparatory Course Crchestra 1-Z-3-E4 Band 2-3-4 Class Gifts Your golden hair shines like a crown. ELEANOR MAE CLARK General Course A merry, dancing, laughing, and unthinlcing time. HAZTL ALBERTA CLOUGH Industrial Course A more reserved girl can ne'er he EVA MAY COLBURN College Preparatory Course Class Essay found THE OUILL Like to her sister in many ways. MARJORY GERTRUDE COLBURN Commercial Course Whatetfer is popular deserves attention, NATALIE ANN COUSENS College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Dramatic Club 2-344 Orchestra 4 Truth and friendship surround her. MARY CATHERINE Cox Commercial Course Basketball 2-3 Captain of Basketball 4 Chairman of the Girls' Lockers Committee 4 Qur greatest glory is not in never falling, but in rising every time we fall. LAWRENCE IOSEP1-i CREAMER Industrial Course Football 3-4 Dramatic Club 3-4 Public Speaking 4 Halls Committee 4 Grounds Committee 4 THE QUILL The greatest pleasure of life is love. GERALD FRANCIS CROCKER Industrial Course Sincerity and truth are the basis of every virtue LILLIAN ACHSA CROCKETT Industrial Course Learning is the dictionary, but sense the grammar of science. ARDEAN ADELIA Cuarxs General Course In the length and breadth of this knight there is a hidden virtue. HGWARD AUGUSTUS CUSICK College Preparatory Course Hockey 4 THE QUILL Love is the strange bewiltlerment which over- takes a person on account of another person. ILA ANN DAVIS General Course Dramatic Club P2 N 'F A f- 'Tis death to me to be at enmity. X . CLEORA ARLEEN DELAWARE Commercial Course Slang is just sport-model language stripped clown to get more speed with less horse-power. ROLAND JAMES DILL General Course Football 4 Anal in her cheeks a uermeil red did shew. - WANDA BLANCHE DILL A tu nb College Preparatory Course it Girls' Glee Club 3 tgp, 1:-L .kk.k 1 :si .,-It-sf -. 'Q ss vi sf. iff .L ,fx-'err ' . THE QUILL See how tall and long he is! ALPHEUS GEORGE DODGE Industrial Course Orchestra 1-Z-3-4 Band 34 Football 4 Hockey 4 Music when soft voices die vihrates in the menory. HATTIE LUENA DODGE Commercial Course Representative to Student Council 3 Chairman of Public Service Commit Orchestra 4 He who thinks for himself, and rarely imitates is a free man. ROSCOE ALBERT DowN1NG General Course Quill Board 4 Basketball 4 Manager of Football 4 Love and you shall be loved. LORAINE HOPE DUNN Commercial Course tee s i 4 is X r ,Q Q , We R X Lf.s55' X vxxt X2 t'15m."f'Ti"' " x t '23 . 8 4 . X Q I ,,., Mk ,rims-, gi 1. t s if sf Q te. Wg 'Y X NW at gif' FY s -f ,st W. fr-i THE QUILI. She who speaks no evil against a com- rade is indeed a true friend. MARGARET RosE DUNN Commercial Course Basketball 3-4 Tennis Z-3 Ek QS- .jim L 5 Asjdlf 5:856 2 Y if i s .,,,,: ' t - it :r i 2. I " -K . 4, ag - i A --::. X aae , EEE? s Q 'M P f as " gf ,gm Kg ima Q 5 GS 455112: .QQ -.L-wt, ..,..k-k My ykk- K - li Y ss R K- Q Haste thee, Nymph, and bring with thee lest and youthful jollity. JAMES RUSSELL DUPONT Industrial Course Third prize in Manual Training I First prize in Manual Training 2 Class Gifts Silence is golden. LILLIAN MAE DURGIN Industrial Course Girls' Glee Club 4 Jazz will endure just as long as people hea through their feet instead of their brains. WILBERT LINWGOD EASTMAN General Coune Representative to Student Council 1 Secretary of Student Council 3 President of Student Council 4 Halls Committee 4 Public Service Committee 4 4 Football 4 T THE QUILI. Love reckons hours for months and days for years, and every little absence is an age. RICHARD SIBLEY ESPONNETTE General Course Better to be three hours too soon than one minute too late. HERBERT PRATT FISH College Preparatory Course Orchestra 1-Z-3-4 Band 3-4 Halls Committee 4 A good disposition is more valuable than go FREDA NATALIE FLANDERS College Preparatory Course Dramatic Club 1e2f3-4 Secretary of Girls' Glee Club 3 Halls Committee 4 Quill Staff 4 The best part of beauty is that which no picture can express. MERCEDES CAROLE FOLLANSBEE College Preparatory Course Orchestra l-2-3-4 Dramatic Club Z-3-4 Debating 3 Girls' Glee Club 3 Halls Committee 4 Band 4 Secretary of Debating Club 4 THE QUILL Swift as an arrow he speeds toward ll JOSEPH WILLIAM FOSTER General Course Baseball 3 Basketball 3-4 Halls Committee 4 Thy wisdom is beyond compare. DEXTER ROSCOE FOWLES Commercial Course Class vice-president 3w4 Debating 3-4 Halls Committee 4 Valedictory Her beauty is her beauty. LORETTA ETHEL FRENCH Commercial Course I never found a companion so com- panionable as solitude. HAZEL MAY FULLER Commercial Course is go al THE QUTLL Those move easiest who have learned to dance ROBERT SCOTT FULLER Commercial Course Dramatic Club 4 Halls Committee 4 If you would thoroughly know anything, teach it to others. CARL EDWARD GARDNER General Course Halls Committee 4 Boys' Lockers Committee 4 Dramatic Club 4 Football 4 Basketball 4 Co-Manager Baseball 4 Fire Chief 4 Duty is carrying on promptly and faith- fully the ajfairs now before you. THELMA LUCILLE GILLESPIE Commercial Course Quill Staff 4 Salutatory A fop of fashion is the mcrcer's friend, the tailor's fool, ancl his own foe. LAWRENCE THOMAS GINGROW College Preparatory Course Class President 1 Class Vice-president 2 K ,L-L1L ' A '-Q1 - g A .. ra, Q.. . . L Ms L bfx E A , Q-. . Sf ,. -L: f THE QUILL Wheri a friend asks, there is no tomorrow. BLANCHE IRENE GORDON College Preparatory Course l f I ever get a chance to hit that thing, Fil hit it hard. LEON WALLACE GORDON General Course Baseball 3 Put foundations under your castles in the air PAUL ASHLEY GORDON General Course Orchestra 132341 There is never a single moment in life that we can afford to lose. CARROLL WILFRED GRADY General Course Basketball 34 Manager of Football 4 THE QUILL Solitude shows us what we should heg society shows us what we are. LOUISE FRANCES GREENE General Course Wit is the salt of conversation, not the foocl BEULAH ANN GUNNING General Course The happiest women, like the happiest nations, have no history. MARY LUCILLE HALL Industrial Course A quiet mind is richer than a crown. HELENE MAE HAMMOND Industrial Course . ,.-wg A A is + 5 Air ml? 'gi'-1,15-lf' 5'5" A" A 'Sli 'rift-S4 ' ,A its . fl - Q ' -nf' -'-F-iii? Q.4l4'fam:gI7s,3i3iQ"!'.f-Ig: ig . . N I. . 1 .. , ,. . s. Q g:v1?,I-fiR:sQ.345.sg', S t s if X K R t I :H I 'R .R N , A Y . .W :.. asm rw img, QISRI 5,4 A R T H E Q U I L L r. A' I -W K I If r I KM 'P ,. is I I I gg I-is Rn s-Qif g w, . , , .5 -.,-If N,-I tfsif t fl - , . . - -wwf l:f' W' 'ggi .- . A I I X .,:f1i.ik. , E, . , , .........,...,.............m.........................., there is a virtue in the world at which we should always aim, it is cheerfulness. NELLIE JUANITA HARRIS College Preparatory Course So she spake, mildly. I-IAZEL ANN HAWKINS General Course Basketball 4 A knight of good taste. ELBERT DANIEL HAYFORD lndumal Course Conversation never sits easier than when mixed with laughter. MARION ALETTA HERSOM Commercial Course Tl THE QUILL 1 Thy soft voice is an asset great. MELBA GLENYS HKNKLEY lmlustrial Course No man can either live piously, or righteously, without Ll wife. PHILLIP GOIXDEN JAMES General Course Dramatic Club 4 MADELYN BARBARA KILGORE clie H 1 e secret of success is consistency to purpose. A ' Commercial Course The unsaid word never does harm. HELEN MARY LAW Industrial Course Girls' Glue Club 4 . b " ', 1 . .- ,1- ' f fi fr , A :fig M rilt iit 5 X K is K,-gy asf .. , -wsgisfs. A ,fi KL, Mp THE QUILL I lminlcs too muchg such men are dangerous C31-IARLES LOYAL l.EAVIT'I' College Preparatory Course Debating 3 '4 Halls Committee 4 Solitutle clterishes great virtues and destroys little ones. DONALD ELWOOD LEMAR lnclustrial Course Manager of Baseball 4 Good taste is the flower of good sense. FRANCES HELENA LOVVELL Commercial Course Promptness is the soul of business. JOAN ISABELLE LOWELL Commercial Course THE QUILI. How far that little candle throws its beams Ha So shines a good deed in a naughty world. KATHLEEN AGATHA LUTTRELL Commercial Course Chairman Program Committee of Student Council 4 Halls Committee 4 Dramatic Club 3 Treasurer of Dramatic Club 4 Class Gifts Dance to achieve perfect grace in motion. CHARLES Pi-uLuP MANSIR Commercial Course The true art of memory is the art of attention DOROTHY SYLVIA MCALLISTER Industrial Course In victory the hero seeks glory, not the prey EUGENE FRANCIS MONROE General Course Chairman of Boys' Lockers Committee of Student Council 4 Baseball 2-3 Captain of Baseball 4 Football 4 - Hockey 4 - THE QUILL 5 . f iat ' ' :Q E V Once a friend, always a friend. to y MARIORIE IRMA Moosns . L'::,: . Li' College Preparatory Course What sweet delight a quiet life affords. ELMORE EARL MORGAN f General Course Keep the imagination young. DALLAS AUDREY MOULTON Industrial Course I say what I think and nothing more or less gg if HOPE OLIVE MOULTON A College Preparatory Course g Quill Staff 4 ' et , Debating 344 THE QUILL Your smiles are as a gift from heaven. NORMA MAE NELSON Commercial Course Secretary-Treasurer of Class 1 Secretary of Student Council 4 Halls Committee 4 Public Service Committee 4 Quill Staff 4 Class Prophecy True silence is the rest of the mind. ANGIE MAY NEWELL Industrial Course Wood burns because it has the proper stuff i and a man becomes famous because he has the proper stujf in him. ROBERT EMMETT NEWHOUSE College Preparatory Course Orchestra 1-2-3-4 Band 3-4 Class President Z-3-4 Vice-president of Student Council 3 Chairman of Welfare Committee 4 Assistant Business Manager of the Qui Business Manager of the Quill 4 Dramatic Club 1-2 Vice-president cf Dramatic Club 3 President of Dramatic Club 4 Football Track Tennis 3-4 Halls Committee 4 All musical people seem to be happy. MARJORIE LILLIAN O'BEN General Course Orchestra 1-2-344 n it, ll3 THE QUILI. We are never like angels till our passions die GEORGE BRADFORD PEACOCK General Course A true friend is a gift from Cvocl. ELEANOR ALICE PETERSON Commercial Course Quill Staff 4 The lvest throw of the dice is to throw them away. MERTON ALLEN PHILLIPS Industrial Course There is no substitute for thorough-going, ardent, and sincere earnestness. ANN FAULKNER POMERLEAU College Preparatory Course Welfare Committee Secretary of Halls Committee 4 Class Secretary-Treasurer 2-3-4 Quill Staff 3-4 Dramatic Club 3 Secretary of Dramatic Club 4 Class Prophecy THE QUILL Thy kindness hath won thee many friends. LOUISE MARIE QL1INN College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Public Service Committee 4 Quill Staff 3-4 Dramatic Club 4 Can nothing rouse thee up? LALIRISTON RICHARD RICE Industrial Course Second prize in Manual Training 2 Football 3 Great talkers are like leaky tfesselsg everything runs out of them. MAXINE FRANCES RICH General Course Girls' Glee Club 3 Beware of her auburn locks, for when she winds them around a young man's neck she will not set him free again. CAROLYN MAY RINES Industrial Course .wwa ,k.. ,.,.... C, ,K N,,,, , , ,x,k .. V.... , ...W ,,.. Q-Q' 4 .fetpm--1f:t1,2:1t Ms - fftegat-.T .asf 55: is si A t W as 5 4 tsp? ,T-xi, + 3? Lk s Re H N' as is 2 3 'Regex QQ- , me . f t -we NW R if is 'gk sfafmi-i fs ws 5 R FN: 'f 1 if lx s 5 2 5 " ' . --,. N E f -sg "..- agflgl .t H I A if THE QUILL All sunshine makes the desert. GWENDOLYN FRANCES ROBERTS Commercial Course Manager of basketball 4 Youth is always too serious. RICHARD NORMAN ROGERS General Course Baseball 3 Basketball 3-4 Football 34 Better to get up late and be wide awake then, than to get up early and be asleep all day. FRANK NEWTON Rossi General Course We marfuel at thy speed. STANLEY LEROY SHEA General Course Football 4 Hockey 4 THE QUILL Bashfulness is more frequently connected with good sense than with otferassurance. THOMAS FRANCIS SKEHAN College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Our Robert Taylor in more ways than one. STANLEY HILL GALLISIIAN SMITH College Preparatory Course l Tennis Z-3-4 Halls Committee 4 She is the flower of all the world. VIVIAN Ross MARP STONIER Commercial Course Quill Staff 4 Halls Committee 4 Dignity consists not in possessing honors, but in the consciousness that we deserve them. ROBERT MACMILLAN STULTZ College Preparatory Course Basketball 3-4 Football 4 if s I 2...,,.X' ,lil .MWSI A .i -.Q-:fS':5I1.:Ee" 'H f- N'-?:.:L-Er, l:.. S THE QUILI. Thy hair thy crowning glory. AZALEA VIVIAN TI-IULEN General Course Baslifulness may sometimes exclude pleasures but it seldom opens any avenue to sorrow Either l and remorse. LAURA EDITH TRENHOLME Industrial Course Small in stature, large in spirit. VIRGINIA IRENE TUIICOTTE Commercial Course Dramatic Club 3-e4 Basketball 4 will find a way, or I will m MARGUERITE WALLER College Preparatory Course Girls' Glee Club 3 Orchestra 3-4 Dramatic Club 3e4 ake on A THE QUILL She looks as clear as morning roses washed with dew. MILDRED RUBY WASHBURN Industrial Course Crirls' Cwlee Club 4 He looked on and smiled. ROLAND LINDY Wi-urmsu College Preparatory Course Tennis Z-3-4 Dramatic Club 3-4 Chairman of Grounds Committee of Student Council 4 Halls Committee 4 Football 4 Manager of basketball 4 Responsibility walks hand in hand with capacity and power. ELOISE FRANCES Wooly College Preparatory Course Representative to Student Council l Glee Club Z Vice-president of Glee Club 3 Dramatic Club 2-3-4 Quill Staff l-Z Assistant Editor of Quill 3 Editor of Quill 4 Halls Committee 4 Program Committee 4 Class History The day's work must be done in a day. EMILY JANE Wooococx General Course Basketball 4 THE QUILI. I yearn for some fair damsel. HARTWELL TYLER WOODCOCK General Course A lady of rare skill. ALBEIKTA FRANCES WRIGHT General Course Grchestra Z-3-4 Band 4 Rest is the sweet sauce of labor. PERCY HOWARD BAKER General Course Alternate rest and labor long endure. GEOIKGE ALBERT MORVAN General Course I think the frst virtue is to restrain the tongue. ELWOOD GEORGE DURGIN General Course The greater the dijfculty, the more glory in surmounting it. HOWARD FRANCIS RICKER General Course Football 4 THE QUILL 67 """ "" Alumni ALUMNI 1937 Louise Astle is employed at Mrs. Mac- Grath's Candy Store. Lois Austin is employed at the home of Mrs. Clyde Potter. Ralph Austin is at home. Henry Baker is employed at lrene's Beauty Parlor. Mary Benner is employed at the Gardiner Shoe Co. Donna Betts is employed in Augusta. Lawrence Brown is at home. Cornelius Bushnell is attending the Univer- sity of Maine. Eleanor Butler is in training at the Massa- chusetts Memorial Hospital at Boston. Priscilla Chadwick is employed in the oflice of the Gardiner Shoe Co. Marion Chapman is employed at the W. T. Grant Co. Ethelyn Clark is attending the Maine School of Beauty Culture in Augusta. Philip Cornbellack is at home. Paul Connors is employed in Gardiner. Kathleen Cosgrove is attending Gates Busi- ness School in Augusta. Leslie Crockett is at home. Marion Crockett is employed at Perkins's store. Anita Dale is attending Gorham Normal School. Maud Davis is employed at the State House. Augustus Demers is attending Gorham Normal School. Richard Dill is employed at the Gardiner Shoe Co. Harry Drisko is employed at the Gardiner Shoe Co. Thelma Drisko is at home. Naomi Dunton is at home. Laurence Edwards is employed at the Ken- nebec journal Office. Leona Eytcheson is now Mrs. Robert Killam. Lawrence Felt is at home. Charlotte Fogg is employed at the Gardiner Shoe Co. James Foote is working for his father at the Oaklands. Richard Gingrow is now living in Littles- town, Pa. Robert Goggin is employed at Hazzard's in Augusta. Anna Goodspeed is attending Bradford junior College, Bradford, Mass. Alston Gordon is employed at the Gardiner Shoe Co. james Gordon is employed at Pomerleau's Shoe Store. Leslie Graffam is attending Maine Central Institute at Pittsfield. Roland Groder is employed at an A. SL P. store in New York City. Arnold Hall is at home. Louis Hanley is attending Bates College. Beverly Hart is employed at Danforth's Studio. Eleanor Hayford is now Mrs. Lyle McGuire. Mercedes Horan is employed at the home of Mrs. Linwood Eastman. Elizabeth Howard is employed in New York. Barbara Hubbard is- attending American International College, Springfield, Mass. Forrest Hubbard is attending Clarke Uni- versity, Worcester, Mass. Clifford Jamison is employed at the Gardi- ner Shoe Co. 68 THE QUILI. David Jamison is attending Boston Univer- sity. Laura jones is employed at the Common- wealth. Albert jordan is at home. Eugene Kelley is at home. Robert Killam is employed by Henry Lewis. Lorne Ladner is employed at Brown's Meat Market, Randolph. Erwin Lambert is employed at the Common- wealth. Ivan Little is working for his father. Hope Long is at home. Alice Lowell is working at home. Lewis Lozier is employed at Gallant's Filling Station. Lucille MacDonald is now Mrs. Frank Mc- Nally. Pearl McCaslin is employed at the Common- wealth. Frank McNally is working in Portland. Henry Moody is employed at the Gardiner Shoe Co. Paul Morse is attending Gates Business School, Augusta. Freelan Nelson is employed at the Gardiner Shoe Co. Norman Newcombe is working in White- field. Winfield Newell is employed at Hubbard's. Byron Nichols is working for his father. Charlotte Parker is at home. Yvonne Pellerin is in training at Faulkner Hospital, jamaica Plains, Mass. Barbara Pender is working in New York. Edward Perkins is working for his father. Garnet Peterson is working in Whitefield. Francis Pierce is employed at Kirschner's Meat Market. Richard Pierce is employed at the Gaklands. Betty Pomeroy is attending Gorham Normal School. Kenneth Putnam is at home. Maude Rice is in training at the Massachu- setts Memorial Hospital, Boston, Mass. Harris Roberts is at home. Jeannette Robertson is attending Kents Hill Junior College. Sigrid Rundstrom is at home. Fernande Sansoucy is employed at the Gar- diner Shoe Co. ' Olive Seavey is working in Bath. Richard Small is attending Blackburn Col- lege, Illinois. Eva Smith is at home. . Chestine Soper is employed at the Puritan Restaurant, Waterville. Grant Staples is attending the University of Maine. Carol Storm is attending Bates College. Ray Tyler is attending Atlantic Union Col- lege, So. Lancaster, Mass. Frances Urquhart is employed at McCaus- land's Filling Station. Elizabeth Webber is employed at Wool- worth's. ' Eleanor Welsh is at home. Esther Wiley is employed at Mrs. Melindy's Rest Home. Grace Williams is employed at the Gardiner Shoe Co. james Grimes is at home. Arthur Tatlock is attending Syracuse Uni- versity, Syracuse, N. Y. The following are attending the Kennebec School of Commerce: Ruth Berry, Claire Buckley, Elmo Clough, June Gallant, Gerald Harriman, Betty Hooper, and Frances Welsh. 1936 Grmand Astle is employed at the Gardiner Shoe Co. Thelma Austin is employed at the Gardiner Shoe Co. THE QUILL 69 Beulah Baker is employed at the Unemploy- ment Compensation Bureau, Augusta. Louis Benner is employed at Hazzard's in Augusta. Anna Burke is now Mrs. Frank Getchell. Roger Chase is working at home. jean Clark is employed at the State House. Pauline Colliton is employed at the Gardi- ner Savings Institution. Earl Corkum is working for his father. Ruby Cottle is employed in the office at the Commonwealth. Frank Davis is employed by Harry Coombs. Hope Davis is employed at the State House. Benjamin Delaware is working for his father. Stanley Dodge is working for his father. William Donovan is at home. Dallas Edwards is employed at the Unem- ployment Compensation Bureau, Augusta. Hilda Farnham is now Mrs. Vernon Abbott. William Fish is at home. Doris Foster is working in So. Gardiner. Robert Frost is employed at the Goldfish Bowl. Richard Fuller is employed by the Unem- ployment Compensation Bureau, Au- gusta. Constance Gallagher is employed at the Commonwealth. Marguerite Gingrow is employed at Wool- worth's. Veronica Gingrow is employed at the office of the Overseer of the Poor. L Donald Goodwin is attending the Univer- sity of Maine. Elwood Hawkins is at home. Arthur Kidder is employed at the Common- wealth. john Lasselle is employed at the Gardiner Shoe Co. john Long is at home. Gerald Mann is employed at Woolworth's in Newburyport, Mass. Ruth Monroe is employed by the Gardiner Furniture Co. Helen Morang is employed in the office at the Gardiner Shoe Co. Mary Morrell is employed at the home of Mrs. Goldberg. Jessie Morrill is working in Waterville. Joan Norton is employed at Irene's Beauty Parlor. Audrey Palmer is now Mrs. Norman Mark- ham. Irene Palmer is now Mrs. Earl D. Blackman. Louise Peacock is employed by the Unem- ployment Compensation Bureau, Au- gusta. Wesley Peacock is employed at Harriman and Black's. Phyllis Pickering is employed at the Opera House. Bertha Trott is now Mrs. Russell Taylor. Winona Wilder is employed by the Unem- ployment Bureau, Augusta. The following are attending the Kennebec School of Commerce: Glenice Felt, Eleanor Hodgkins, and Robert Gingrow. 1935 Frederick Benner is now employed at the Gardiner Shoe Co. Blanche Chase is employed at the State House. Phyllis Hopkins is employed by the Gardi- ner Shoe Co. Lucille Kelley is working in Caribou. George Lassalle is working in Boston. Gladys Lemar is employed at the State House. Richard Merrill is employed at Danforth's Studio. Janet Pettingill is in training at the Metro- politan Hospital, New York City. Ethelyn Ralston is employed at the Com- monwealth. 70 THE QUILL Maurice Wiles is employed by the Hoover Electric Co., Augusta. Geraldine Reed is employed in the office at the Gardiner Shoe Co. Fred Rines is employed at the Post Office. Mary Tatlock is employed at the State House. Mildred Trott is now Mrs. Lloyd Spiller and operates Spiller's Beauty Salon. 1934 Russell Bowie is working in Hallowell. Helen Dick is employed at Dr. Pettapiece Hospital, Camden. Margaret Jamison is employed at the local telephone exchange. Kenneth Potter is attending the Kennebec School of Commerce. Millicent Wakefield is employed as assistant technician at the State House. Greta Williams is employed at the State House. 1933 Amos Bagley is employed by the Bethlehem Steel Co. Carlton Blair is working in Augusta. Viola Gould is employed by the Unem- ployment Compensation Bureau, Au- gusta. Phyllis Gould is at home. Elwyn Graffam is working in Conn. Katherine Grimes is now Mrs. Bernard Kidder. Sebastian Groder is employed at Erskine's. Charles Hodgkins is working in New York. lra Hubbard is employed by the United Fruit Co., Panama. Stanley Jones is working in Boston. Alton Lovely is employed by the State High- way Department. Constance Lucas is employed at the Boston Atheneum. THE QUILI. 71 i t at gf ,IJ 'TW' ,EP . ,ing 1 H an Q5 43' TNIA .:g ',-1,- 1 I 1 Q,, .M AU - 5 Q, 'r as . sf' gg ef, vf - -fe f 'Qi' Q.- .. for 9 4 Jokes CG. Atkins in Miss Plaisted's junior shorthand classj. Miss Plaisted: Atkins, why haven't you your assignment prepared? G. Atkins: I didn't know what it was. Miss Plaisted: Your brother is in this class, Doesn't he live with you? Doesn't he eat his meals with you? Why didn't you ask him for the assignment? G. Atkins: Gosh, Miss Plaisted, I just didn't have time. E. Hayford: When my girl friend and l quarreled, l asked her to return the Christ- mas gifts I had given her. She said l never gave her any. What do you make of that? Dodge: She must believe in Santa Claus. Pharmacist: assistant to a farmer. Lawn: something Greta Garbo wants to be. Violin: terrificg example, "There was a violin storm in Fiddledelphiaf' Viaduct: what joe Fenner asks. "Wanna viaduct?" Teacher: There is no difhculty in the world that can't be overcome, if you try. Bright Freshman: Did you ever try squeez- ing toothpaste back into the tube? "Well, joseph," commented the teacher, acidly, uyoulve missed every other question Wperhaps you know this: What does it signify when the barometer falls?" Joseph was equal to that one. "Means th' nail's pulled outa th' wall," he an- swered. The class had had a group photograph taken and the teacher was soliciting orders. "Think of it!" she exclaimed. "When you're old you can look at this picture and say, 'There's Kay f she's an actress, there's Ruth i she's a nurse, there's Bob - he's a lawyer -'." A little boy in the rear of the room A Phil Mansir to be exact-interrupted - " 'n there's teacher -- she's dead." Ruth: l don't see why you sit out so many dances when Phil is such a nice dancer. Norma: Oh, he was showing me some new steps, and we were trying them out. L. Creamer: Shall we waltz? N. Cousens: It doesn't make any differ- ence to me. Lawrence: So l noticed. 72 THE QUILL Why was it that a certain junior just couldn't resist that smile of a certain senior until the dance after the senior play? Hyah, Demersl R. Downing: Don't forget, you promised me the last dance. H. Moulton: No doubt it will be my last. "I've got a most wonderful family tree," said the languid young man. "Really," drawled the girl, "and what are you Y the sap?" H. Moulton: I heard something this morn- ing that opened my eyes. I.. Quinn: Gosh, that must have been something. What was it? H. Moulton: An alarm clock. Jones Cdismallyj: Yes, I had a balance in the bank not long ago, but since I have been engaged it has all gone. I Friend: Expensive game, eh? Never mind, love makes the world go round, you know. Jones: Perhaps, but l never thought it would go fast enough to make me lose my balance. "It's the little things that tell," said Kay Monaghan as she pulled her little brother out from under the sofa. Art Benner: Do you know the Scotch football yell? Harry Foss: No, what is it? Benner: Get that quarter back, get that quarter back. Marjorie Wood: If you had a dollar and I had 53.62, what would we have? Helen Gallant: A celebration. Dexter Fowles: Lived here all your life? Roscoe Downing: Don't know. Haven't died yet. Outsider: What is the faculty? Senior: A bunch of people paid to help us seniors run the school. Clerk: These are especially strong shirts. They simply laugh at thellaundry. Ernie Dionne: Yes, I know, I had some which came back with their sides split. Tommy Slcehan: There are several things I can always count on. I Roland Whittier: What are they? Tommy: My Hngers. Mr. Danforth: Everyday we breath oxy- gen. What do we breath at night? Max Andrews: Nitrogen. THE QUILL 73 Maxine Rich: He tried to put his arm around me three times last night. Mary Hall: What an arm! Clerk: This book will do half of your homework. Leon Gordon: Good. I'1l take two. jealousy is so instinctive to the feminine heart that no doubt Eve counted Adam's ribs every night to make sure he was true to her. Shirley Potter: I'm trying to get ahead. Betty Metzler: You certainly need one. Mary Looke: I always thought lobsters were green, but this one is red. Ruth Small: That's because it's blushing. Mary Looke: What's it blushing for? Ruth Small: Because it saw the salad dressing. May I hold your Palmolive? Not on your Lifebuoy. Then I'm out of Lux? Yes, Ivory formed. Boy: Mother, what happens to all the old cars? Mother: Someone sells them to your father. Teacher: Willie, where was the Declara- tion of Independence signed? Willie: At the bottom. Mary: Mother, we have such a dumb teacher. Mother: Why, Mary! What do you mean? Mary: Yesterday she said 2 and 3 are 5 and today she said 4 and 1 are 5. I wish she'd make up her mind. Leona James: Can you drive with one arm? Everett Ellingwoocl: You bet. Leona: 0. K. Have an apple. Tramp: Could you give a fellow a bite? Peggy McKenna: I don't bite, myself, but I'll call my dog. Virginia McLaughlin: What would you say to a girl who kisses every man she meets? Art Lasselle: Pleased to meet you. Mrs. Newhouse: Bob, if you eat any more pie you'll burst. Bob: Well, pass the pie, and get out of the way. CAn incident in Bob Fuller's young life.J Mrs. Fuller: If you don't be a good boy, I'll fetch a policeman. Bobbie: And if you do, I'll tell him we've got a dog and no Ecense. 74 T H E Q U I L L SOME HITS OF '39 Swingin' in the Corn Stanwood Holt , , It's the Animal in Me George Atkins ge Am? it Elglilm Thgzji it s 'Neath the Southern Moon David Bryant ,mms m V ' g A Little Bit Independent Gerry McGrail I d Rather Lead a Band Leroy MacDonald Gee but Y0u,re Swell Kay Buckley Wake Up aI?d Live Helm? Cobb The Fireman's Daughter June Lemar I m Nobody s Sweetheart Now Natalie Cole S t is the W rd f I Y I a G a A Little Bit From Heaven Jean Caney Ifnieilothin bi a Igothi? on T SS You're an Education Perley Leighton Pm Noding at All g' Donald Gould Iglttle XL!h1tiAL1eIfrinCe Kay Monaghan You're a Sweetheart Barbara Chase 03521 Sy YAI n Ja Wa d Freckle Face Verdon Chase L 11 ome A oe? Mm areglgh Th The Idol of the Fans Ernest Dionne Ove? Ss an ng g . me Tonight, My Love, Tonight Inez Connelly Sophisticated Lady Julie Roberts ,Tu W M t A i Cl 16,39 Clarinet Marmalade Carol Newhouse 1 C ee ga H ass O -The Two 1ay's O 65 3 E 2 if E ws E 'f 'B E CE Si 5 CQ Fe- 5' G 'i Q 'T G 'il The Quill Board gratefully acknowledges the courtesy of S. D. Warren Company in get--. 3' 'ii 9 5' E 5' F' Q e 0 3 Q s 3 in 5 E C Q 'ii Q 69'53n3Su5-3 .. my '55 ff9i'5"- S S Q 3 Q 3 T? 33 3 fi 5 35 25 5 S be fm f E, "L v - , 4 X 1 + '1 152.04-6,5,lflj4f' M, , ' mf "Y , E: Hfiif ff? i s L13 ' 2:1 Y All z cf' - "' Z " 'N - ' ' in . 'A t nl r -.Z -if 0419 " if A PERFECT RECORD Every student who has graduated from the Kennebec School of Commerce up to this time has received an office position. Others who have not grad- uated have accepted positions and are completing their couses at our even- ing school. By attending the Kennebec School of Commerce, graduates of Gardiner High are spared the greatest expense in connection with securing an edu- cation - - hoard and room. The Kennebec School of Commerce offers those interested in Stenographic, Bookkeeping or Secretarial work THREE DISTINCT ADVANTAGES. l 1st Variety of Courses f X A Znd The .Most Modern f 1 Q5 X Equipment JU G mumps I 3rd Unusual Placement VA Opportunity Kennebec School of Commerce Dolnar H. Littlefield, Principal Gardiner Tel. 1000 Compliments of Wallace Diplock and Company "The Best Place to Trade" Augusta Maine Compl ments of R P Hazzard Company Augusta Malne i 0 0 0 Compliments of The Commonwealth Shoe and Leather Company Makers of BDSTDNIAN Shoes for Men Sold in Gardiner by li, lE, Pomerllemu and Company TI-IE GARDINER PRESS Sccbaall Book Printers and Stationers loccall Headquarters for STIEIEIL amlfdl WOOD OIFIFIICTE IFIURNIITTURIE ITIUUINCG SUPPIUUES Rubber Stamps Portable Typemxvruters Tellelpbomle 911 :Emil 31911 Water Street l l Gems Garrdlxmer Marne A .. 9 W "" ff ' " ff" , . .Q ,Y,,,,. ,,.,, . .Y,., .- . ., -,,., ,QM 'ff M W Portraits Photo Finishing Frames Telephone 348-R 243 Water St. Gardiner, Maine Daily Kennebec journal News Local Foreign Domestic 11 Main Ave Tel 37 Gardiner Maine LIZOTTE BROS THE Tailors and Cleaners ACCESSORY SHQP WE CALL and DELIVER 226 wfqtu qt' 277 Water St Tel. 601 l ofthe Latest in Women s Apparel QUALITY WORKMANSHIP The Small Store with a Large Stock 1 W if i! Known for Since 1884 S t S 1 FRANK C WISE st soN , mar W es A at Prices V011 WHUF YO PHY Clothiers Smart Clothes for Young Men Do We Adams Co Q Gardiner Maine Hallowell Store Unlimited Parking 'Q--f ,T ,VT Y YT. gc,,,-gi ., Danforth Studio Compliments of GRONDIN'S GREEN!-IUUSES Flowers for all occasions FARMINGDALE MAINE Compliments of A FRIEND DQ R. FowLEs Retail Dealer in Grain, Flour, Feed and Groceries 107 Water St. Tel. 232 Randol ph Compliments of HUBBARD'S 251-255 Water St. Gardiner, Me. Timken Silent Automatic Sales and Service Plumbing - Heating - Hardware LAWRENCE CO., INC. 317 Water St. Tel. 680 Compliments of BAITLER'S BEAUTY SALON Tel. 71-W Bridge St. Randolph, Me. H M CHURCH D M C L CHURCH D M The Smartest White Shoes in Town For Graduation and Dress GLASERS SHOE STORE Gardiner Maine Co pl t f H F STAPLES I C MAYHEW Dentist Compliments of 1 ' 0 o 7 o o Do 7 0 Q , 0 o Do ' ' ' m imen s 0 Compliments of O O O 0 . I i 1 I Be Thrifty l AT l MANSURS l Inc. For Stylish Clothes Q 193 Water Street Visit l Augusta, Maine l 1 -, CHERNOVVSKY'S y Greeting Cards 0 Kodaks Augusta Maine y Photo Supplies Typewriters t Portraits l Movie Equipment l il Complete Banking Service Complimentsof l ' o l DeP0S1t01'S George The Tailor y Trust Company SL CO. Augusta M b f Maine Cleaning, Pressing and l em er o , , Federal Reserve System Repalrlng g A. L. Goodheart, Prop. i'5S'9'w Tel 1916-J , QQQX VNQ. . gg' 2695 Water St. ag 5, Augusta Maine s Sf l l 1 - - .... It N i . . ' Commercial Accounts Savings Accounts l The National Bank of Gardiner NSU GQY X R4,yQb 3' 5 5 .0 0 0 rg -' .UQCLTHYE 'S ' 5 ron ncn E we nevosnon 5 V J eA1EMBE?'u Safe Deposit Boxes 1 ,,, Gardiner Savings Institution Gardiner Maine Oldest Savings Bank in Kennebec County Inc June 26 1834 N w N W W Y 1 i 1 o o o s I . . . Q 4. W ! N O , 1 y 1 Augusta's Most Modern Restaurant Clean and Wholesonme Food Served in an Attractive Manner Sea Food Fresh Daily Comfortable Booths and Pleasing Decorations CONY CAFE Corner Bridge and Water Sts. Telephone 856 AUGUSTA , MAINE Compliments of The Gardiner Shoe Company Makers of Yorktown Shoes for Men Modern Priscilla Shoes and Walk-Aid Health Shoes for Women Compliments of The Augusta Press Augusta Maine BERRY'S Since 1900 Cleaners and Dyers Augusta Maine CARROLL CUT RATE Directly across from McLellan s Lowest Cut PTICCS 1n Central Malne lt w1ll pay you to shop wlth us for Cosmetlcs Home Remedxes AU GU STA NIICOLSUN 81 RYAN IEWELERS Watches Hamllton Bulova Elgm Waltllam Gruen and others ennebec County May be bought on tlme payments 253 Water St Augusta Me Comphments of A lF1r'11em1dl Lompllments of Managers ammill 'Clerks Adllplfa acdl Stores Gardmer Mame Compllments of Boynton and Merrnll Lompllments of CGAILILANT S lfnllllung Station Complxments of Compllments of SPIIILILIERSS Beauty Salon A friend Compliments of A FRIEND ' U ' ' ' v ' v ' x Y A Largest Stock ln K and Sundrles . y . , . X ' e VVins1ow's Candy Shoppe J. A. Quigley, Prop. Home Made Ice Cream Home Made Candies Light Lunches and Regular Meals Home Cooked Fancy Packages and Novelties Telephone 1038 302 Water St. Augusta, Me. Y ,in i 1 + DRIVE THIS AMAZING 1938 STUDEBAKER FIRST Big, good looking 1938 Studebaker is the greatest car bargain a little money ever bought. The car that sells itself in a ten mile demonstration. Marden Motor Company 314 Water St. Augusta, Maine If you want the best use Drew's Dairy Pasteurized Milk and Cream Wholesale and Retail Tel. Gard. 389-R Tel. Aug. 2131 Whether in the home, store or Restaurant insist on Drew's Dairy Products Davis Cadillac Company, Inc. Sales and Service Open Evenings Tel. 1158 290 State St. Augusta, Maine Cldsmobile - LaSalle - Cadillac VERSTEIN Furniture Company l Quality Furniture at Lowest Prices Stores at Hallowell, Gardiner and Waterville 189 Water St. Gardiner, Me. Compliments of GOODRICH SILVERTOWN STORES R. J. Compton, Mgr. Easiest Credit in the City CROWLEY'S Compliments of E. N. BOSTON CC. Range and Fuel Oil 205 Water St. Gardiner, Me. C. M. Dick Tel. 109-M R. T. Dick T. W. DICK CO. Blacksmiths Electric and Oxy-Acetylene Welding Auto Machine and job Work Forge and Repair Dept. Summer SL Bridge Sts. Gardiner, Me. Compliments of GARDINER COAL SL SUPPLY COMPANY Coal, Coke and Fuel Oil Plumbing - Heating f Hardware Sheet Metal Paints - Varnishes - Gils WHEELER BROS., INC. 179 Water St. Gardiner, Me. Compliments of S. O. CLASON, M. D. "Hello" to Gardiner Friends - Do You Need Foundation Garments? Well Come Right up to F. ETTA BLAKE Tel. 2093-W 321 Water St. Augusta, Me. r Compliments of Ee QBIIR Ulfahern QBpster Ear Oysters - Clams - Lohsters - Fish Steaks - Chicken - Chops 285 Water St. Augusta, Me. HUSSEY HARDWARE COMPANY 50,000 Items 10-12 Bangor Street Augusta, Me Fine Shoes for the Whole Family QUALITY SHOE STORE 234 Water St. Augusta, Me. AG ISYOCI GeatCty BROOKS HARDWARE COMPANY 251 WaterSt Tel 1612 Augusta Me Free Delivery P r rs E yrh o CAMP COTTAGE HOME Sh p HOUSEWARES BARGAIN BASEMENT B I B Farrell Co Fine Ready Made ClOtl11Hg and Gents Furnishmgs Telephone 830 237 Water St Augusta Maine R B HERRICK Specialty Shoppe Toys Gifts China Greeting Cards Circulating, Lihrary Compliments of E H INGRAHAM SL Son Popular Priced Tailors 96 State St Augusta Me rea r 'n a r i Q 0 0 l u Q 1 n I A p - . , o n Boat ain s, House Pain , ver ing f r o at our ' - 9 We uy Direct from Manufacturers You Pay One Small Profit 1 . O O ' 0 O . . . Q . 1 . . , . Compliments of Tibbett's Pharmacy Hallowell, Maine "Just a Good Place to Trade" Don't forget to ask for THRIFTIES Johnson House and Johnson House Garage John W. Hilbert, Prop. Socony Service Goodyear Tires Willard Batteries We are Expectmg You at The Worster Hallowell Mame Meals from 506 Rooms from 1 50 Real Nlew England Cookmg from soup to nuts for 50 Home Away From Home MERRILL S Statlonery and Flower Shop 221 Water St Tel 486 Augusta Me . , o . o L . . , . H Vgyy GARDINER AUTOMOBILE SALES CO. Sales and Service Tel. 570 Depot Square Compliments of WILL C. ATKINS Attorney-at-Law Tel. 241 Gardiner, Me. Quality Footwear for All the Family E. E. POMERLEAU S1 CO. GARDINER HARDWARE COMPANY Sporting Goods Building Material, Paints, Oils, Varnishes Tel. 258 227 Water St. Gardiner, Me. C O DAVENPORT CO Graduation Gifts Hamilton Buloxa Gruen El in and Waltham Watches Have them set aside nov for G aduation P pl SHAPIRO PRODUCE Company Tel 80 t f MORRIS GLASER Clothes for Men and Young Men 237 Water St Gardiner Me RAILWAY EXPRESS AGENCY A service to suit your individual need Air Express 2000 miles overnight Tel Gardiner 514 M O O O O . . .om lments of ' . ' , , eg . X ' r I ' Complimen s 0 W 6 Crosley Refrigerators ' Zenith Radios - Universal Washers Wiring a Specialty RICHARDSON'S Electrical Shop 242 Water St. Tel. 81-W Gardiner, Me. Sherwin-Williams Paints Compliments of VV. T. Grant Co. Gardiner Maine Amesbury-White Co. Funeral Service Compliments of The R. B. Erskine 39 Washington Ave. Store Gardiner Maine C A N T E R ' S Compliments of Samuel H. Slosberg Lawyer Depositor's Trust Building l l w l X Compliments of l l Henry Heselton i Attorney Reasonably Priced Wearing Apparel for Women, Misses and Children 266 Water St. Gardiner, lvle. Compliments of Charles A. Knight Attorney O. C. POMEROY Funeral Service Compliments of J. MAXCY Sv. SONS CO. Insurance Water St. Gardiner, Me. BEANE SL CROSS William E. Cross, Owner Timely Clothes Men's Wear 238 Water St. Augusta, Me. "just a Good Place to Trade" Cynthia Sweets 31.00 per pound MANSON SL CHURCH Druggists Opp. Post Office Gardiner, Maine UNITED SHOE REPAIRING CO R V Royal Prop Black Whlte or Tan Shoes S2 OO Shoes Rebuilt by Factory Methods Tel SOZM Gardlner Me GUY S HOLT Now IS the tlme to have that suit and topcoat cleaned and pressed Tel 725 Cor Water SL Church Sts Gardlner Complxments of MacDONALD S BAKERY Opp Post OfHce Gardiner Me COmDl1mBUtS of S W TALBOT CO lce Trucking O O V . . . Q Q , . , , ! ' , . ' , . . W , ' f 0 0 0 0 , . Compliments of A. M.. Bagley Barber Shop 211 Water St Compliments of W. T. Pierce, D. M. D. Tel. 701-W Compliments of Ray S. Balker Attorney-at-Law Compliments of Kirschaerk Meat Marlket 213 Water St. Tel. 460 Gardiner, Me Compliments of Peter Lozier Upfto-Date Barber Shop Depot Square Compliments of Gardiner Motor Company Dodge and Plymouth Cars Dodge Trucks e . Gard. 210 Tel. Aug. 710 Compliments of Scott Brothers Nation Wide Store Compliments of Chalmers G farrellll, M D Compliments of Walter 1E Jones, 0 D Qptometrrst Compliments of The Rrversrde Laundry The Best There ls Compliments of Rath Rimes Teacher of Plano Compliments of Jaclksomx s Drug Store m J'fw Compliments of Compliments of Compliments of Dr llirefdlermclk B Soantilen Compliments of llreame s Beauty Shop T 1 9 Sf- Nlllimfllllll Wvatsoa Barttgs Store 0 . C 9 Compliments of Paall lF lhtzpatrmck Comphments of lke s Cash Market Compllments of Harnmamn 81 Bllaek Compliments of Award T Purdy R Co Compllments Dessller s Meat Market Compllments of W Woolworth Company Compliments of Harry Glaser Compllments of Mrs McGrath s Home Made Candy and lce Cream lllmcolln Harlow Compllments of Eastman s Book Store Delposutor s 'lfrast Compaml Gardmer Maine Lompllments of A lfrlendl Lompllments of Partridge s Drag Store Augusta Compllments of urry s Market Lomplxments of Hershey s Shoe Store Augusta Compllments of Boyntomfs Market Hallowell Q u M' 9 ' of ' 9 lF. . 9 Compliments of Compliments of I 1, V - H , . ' 9 C 9 s Y ,- .,4, a a -K" J Q 'ff if s 4 M Q x 1 V 5' .1 1 v . fs wo'-4. K, ,MN JH..- .. - , , V- Jinx' 7 . ' . . -1 - V. W I Ms. . 4 X' ' k1."f?':. A ' iw-Q A! ' - .w '44- .,,a. , ...- C 4. f 1. 1 , Q f x Q . ,iw . .1-. S m 5'f,- 4 ii. fu - ' ,M . 'fr rf vt. '. . H' , . -fr Q' lu' V , Av. - N rr: V If -I 'A- .vh ,V Wm ,V .. , . . 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Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

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1936

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1939

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1941

Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

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1950

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