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

 - Class of 1939

Page 1 of 100


Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1939 volume:

L 4- . .,-. - ' G54 ,, Z,-I-naw Ll .3 . fu J"u , vt V1 X. ,.-,.y..--1fn',., ,.. - f -f'v,1:. '.z..- V -' -vi : -V r .ei N. .- wk K W., 5 . , -,.. ' - .r.-Q1-'-4 X"' 1 I Wiz:-T?" 'I A 'L 1 vo J -1 ,iff v . -. .1 E- 1 Q.. " I -.'. -.,. .W A -1 n -. 'a The 2-9 Q ILL 1939 x f nl Q t -X . , WMI3 ---.h 32 GHS 0 53 Q 1, n ,, Gardiner High School Gardiner, Maine x SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS PRINCIPAL MATHEMATICS I ENGLISH III AND IV ENGLISH II 2 ALGEBRA - LATIN - - HISTORY II AND IV PHYSICS CHEMISTRY - CIVICS BIOLOGY FRENCH - - SCHOOL DIRECTORY H - . - f 4 . f SOLID GEOMETRY AND TRIGONOMETRY2 ALGEBRA BOOKKEEPING PENMANSI-III1 AND SPELLINGE TYPEWRITING SHORTHAND I OFFICE PRACTICE TYPEWRITING COMMERCIAL ARITHMETIC LIBRARIAN BUSINESS SCIENCEE ENGLISH I COMMERCIAL LAW ATHLETICS DIRECTOR ENGLISH III HISTORY II GENERAL SCIENCEC GIRLS' ATHLETICS MATHEMATICS HISTORY II ATHLETICS MUSIC DOMESTIC SCIENCE MANUAL TRAINING AGRICULTURE A SPECIAL INSTRUCTORS A. R. Carter O. C. Woodman Gwendolen P. Smith Mildred Snyder Charlorre Jewerr Helen M. Harlow E. H. Danforth Jessie Houdletre 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 S K -wr -on 1-. 555 5 an no -on -on up -on -an -or -or .-n -vb -.r .0 --r --r -o --o .ur .n -n -up -0 -0 an -Q -or -cp -Q up -0 -4 -vu -p -on -ap -an -o -or -Q -an -cp -Q -Q -on -Q -or -on .ss .0 .-r -0 an -or -on -0 -Q -Q -ca -.r ur .0 an wr .-n .0 .n -er ..h an .o -on fo -a an -vu -fr -Q -Q -on -on -0 -o -up Si 0. 4.. 4.. 1.. 4.- 555555555555555555555555555i55H5N355555555555555 55555555555555555555555N555N555 u gratefully acknowledges the courtesy of 'J S. D. Warren Company in supplying the paper Qi for this book. --The Quill Board v . W ,N 'ls tiafqft "Q .1 1'-fi, ,1 LU ww VKJ,-'A Vx' "5 2 Nl ' v - Qyf., 1, 1, , ,wr-ff 4? w ,V . L-.,,..,f L, 11 , , . 4 w A. .Q 9- A 1:51. My Ln 1 .,, -. "V .L.wp:..,QuL ' .,, .31 WI- ,s , ,- , .vv'f .MJ 11. ,. 'n..: 1 - ff L J ' fi. .., - '.h,. 1 V, . ,, . ,f,,.+ ,N. ,. ,L - , ,r . . ,, V L '. , F., A - ' ' , .V 4 '- '- I' iff . 4 :'ir' ., - -, ' ff Q , ,w 4, .w-.,w, ,Y .,-, ,, 7. , - -- , ,,: , 4, it., ,.. ,,. 1 .4 eg A V . L .fa - . , ., - ., R, gf ,- jf, W X . 'R rm fi 'l ',, -J,1,, 3 n WX, -.-. . 1 fs"f ,I f- A 1 1 . Q .M ,- .f.,:,,jq-3'-fEd15t.' jf: .1 , . . . '. f x. 4- 1.01 .,::-nfs. 1.-,.f.:m..u, ' - H ..,.n.'..4..1r-L-.a.m.m..u....i:1m...'f... ' Amr Th f by thegStudents of Gardinerggl-Iighf School, Gardiner, Maine Y Volume Nineteen JUNE, Nineteen 'Iihiry-nine Number One QUILL STAFF C ' Ezlitor .,,...,,. ,, .,....,, ,. , Assistant Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager , , , , Jane Ward Lois Farrell Leroy MacDonald . , ,. , .,...,... Marjorie Wood Department Editors: Literary . .. . Perley Leighton Alumni , , Margaret Church jokes .. . ,. .. . . ,,., , .Geraldine McGrail Athletics Boys V Carroll Newhouse Girls Katherine Buckley School News Kathleen Monaghan Class Reporters: Senior Q ,Thomas Demers Sophomore Mary Goud junior Ellen Pomerleau Freshman William Nivison Typists Armorell Goodwin Kathleen Goggin Rita McDonald Marie Turner Editorial Scene: Room for Improvement Time: Any day during which the call for more participants in any extra-curricular activity has been issued. Characters: Ican and lcannot Ican: Say, l'm going out for some of the extra-curricular activities. I don't know exactly which ones because I don't know what I'd be good in. Anyway, I'm going to try a few of them. Why donlt you? lcannot: Oh! Ican't. Ican: Why not? Icannot: My goodness, I simply couldn't. Ican: I don't see why. You don't know what you can do until you've tried. NX'on't you even try? lcannot: I don't believe so. Why --I gf well 4- Gee, I can't. Ican: If you'd only realize how much more you would get out of school by taking part in extra-curricular activities! You'd be getting what is commonly known as a well- rounded education. If you don't go any farther in school, you will at least have had a taste of something besides reading, writ' ing, and 'rithmetic. Icannot: Well, I don't think I'd care for any of the extra-curricular activities. Be- sides, I can't be bothered to stay nights after school or come back in the evening just to take part in this, that, or the other. Ican: Oh! You make me tired! Why be so selfish? If you don't care about doing it for yourself, why don't you do it for your school? Don't you realize that if more stu- dents take part in the extra-curricular activ- ities, our school would be sure it is display- ing its best talents? Icanriot: Oh, I haven't any talents. Ican: Will you please tell me how you know you haven't any talents? 8 THE QUILL Icannot: Well T I + I know I haven't. Ican: I thought as much. You don't know that you haven't any talents. If you insist upon taking that attitude, you're sim- ply defeating yourself before you even start. Icannot: I've told you that I simply can't go out for any extra-curricular activities. Ican: You haven't given me one reason why you can't, so you must mean you won't. Well, I am going to tell you a story and I want you to listen. There was a little choo- choo train struggling to get up over a steep hill. There was also a big choo-choo train struggling up the same hill. He couldn't make it, so he asked the little choo-choo train to push him. The little train puffed and puffed and said, "I think I can-I think I can." When he reached the top of the hill, he smiled and said, "I thought I could, I thought I could." Icannot: Oh, Ican! I always thought that there was something wrong with you men- tally. Ican: All right, maybe there is something wrong with me mentally. just the same there's a lesson behind that story that peo- ple like you ought to know and understand. It may sound silly to you, but I'm going to be like the little choo-choo train and you 1- well, you can be what you want to be. I don't care any more. Only I'm telling you, that if you don't wake up and get wise to yourself, you'll be out of luck some day. -Jane Ward, '39 SCHOOL SPIRIT What is school spirit? If I were to ask you if you had school spirit, you would say yes. You think you have, because you cheer the football and baseball teams, and attend the various entertainments sponsored by the school. This is but a small part of school spirit. The more important part is partici- pation in various sports and activities, work- ing for the school, rather than just contrib- uting a little money for a ticket. We should actively participate, so that the school will be better represented. Do you realize that a very small group, not more than twenty-five in the whole school, is doing the largest share of the work in the extra-curricular activities, excluding sports? This fact is due, not to any greater ability on their part, but to their willingness to work for the school, to their school spirit. Boys are especially lacking in this true school spirit. Boys are vital to the Dra- matic Club, yet their number there is stead- ily decreasing. The same condition exists in other organizations. The boys do not seem to realize that they, as well as the girls, should represent our school. We should all participate in activities for our own benefit. We have all used paint at some time or other. If only a little is used, and the rest left in the can, the remain- der soon becomes useless. If all the paint is put on a small space, it is also useless. In the same way, if we use but a small part of our ability, the rest soon disappears. If we put all our talent on one subject, it may lose its interest to us, or we may become unin- teresting to others. We should spread our ability to include many varied things. All activities give some actual benefit, as any- one who has participated in them will say. When we have more things to hold our interest, we do not find school dull, monot- onous, uninteresting. However, there is a danger of over doing this. Paint, if spread over too great a sur- face, is too thin to do any good. We should not try to do a little in every activity, for in THE QUILL 9 A--IV STAFF QUILL I0 THE QUILL T lgffl T fi? T ff f X. ll 7 EL ! T Q ff tliat way we can concentrate on no one of tliem. Then we become tired of too much work, and none of the work is done well. Next year, find the happy medium be- tween too much and too little. Do all you can handleino more. Then the work, and the credit, will be more evenly distrib- uted, and everyone participating will benefit IWIOTC. -Perley Leighton, '39 AN EXPANDING MENACE Do you realize that a dangerous condition is constantly expanding, threatening our very lives? This menace is not fascism or communism, it is old doughnut holes. There are two types: the light ones, from plain doughnuts, and the dark, heavy ones, from molasses and chocolate doughnuts. Since more and more doughnuts are being eaten every day, this dangerous condition is increasingly widespread, especially near diners, restaurants, and residential districts. We all eat doughnuts, not realizing the harm we are releasing upon the world. But when it is pointed out that we eat only the rims, we can easily see that the holes are left floating about in space. lt is then that they become dangerous. Many reports have come in from aviators complaining that the holes, being denser than the air, slow the plane and decrease visibility. The S.P.C.D.l-I. QSociety for the Prevention of Cruelty to Doughnut Holesb defends the doughnut hole by stating that it never attains such heights. This is not true, however, of the lighter type. These often rise to very great heights. Professor Piccard, after his last Stratosphere ascent, reported seeing a small cluster at a height of ten miles. He stated that they often rise miles, the height depending on the number of eggs used in making the doughnuts from which they came. The heavy type settle near the ground, THE QUILL 11 and become a menace to all travel, more so because of their dark color. Many a motor- ist, while driving at night, has been blinded by a dark, cloud-like mass, which was invis- ible until he was in the midst of it. just last night I walked through one of these clouds and bumped my head on a few which must have been from a bride's first doughnuts - my head still aches. Since these doughnut holes are steadily increasing, we must either get rid of them, or prepare for perpetual night. In London, where doughnuts are well-known, the dark holes are so thick that sunlight is almost never seen. All these could be collected by nets be- hind planes or on the tops of trucks. The government should do this, but preferably it should not be made a W.P.A. project, as it must be done carefully and permanently. Then some use could be found for them. If German chemists can make bread and gasoline from wood, surely something could be done with these. For example, they could be compressed and used as stuffing in life belts. Thus a menace to our very lives could be used for saving them. -Perley Leighton, '39 SILENCE Silence, like the Roman God Janus, is two- faced. One face tries to help man and the other tries to destroy him. Let us first look at the face which is favor- able to man, for with its help many memor- able things have been accomplished and many great works have been produced. An example of this is Moses, for in the silence of the wilderness at the top of Mt. Sinai, he wrote down the Ten Commandments, a document of such magnitude that its effect can be seen in our religion even today. An- other illustration of this is found within the church, for it was in the gloomy silence of the Medieval monasteries that the lowly monks were able to copy and preserve the great works of art, and carry on the torch of learning until the world around them awoke. Although this face seems very important, one must not overlook the other face which is also important. One of the outstanding examples is Beethoven. Because he was stricken with deafness at an early age, he was forced to spend the greater part of his life in silence. In spite of this great diffi- culty, he continued his work of composing, and before he died, he produced some of the greatest pieces of music that have ever been written. Like Beethoven, Helen Kel- ler, was also stricken with deafness, but she too overcame this great handicap and rose to great heights. Think, however, of what great heights she might have reached, had she never been retarded by this handicap. Thus we see that silence has been in the past and probably will continue to be in the future, one of the best friends and one of the worst enemies that man has ever known. -Richard Danforth, '40 THE LAST STOP Well, this is the end. The last stop. I wish the cop wouldn't stare at me. He must know I won't make a break now. It's too late. Too late! I should have listened to mother. She knew best. She said this road was the bad road. She knew it would end like this. But I thought I was smart. It looked easy after I made that first one. IZ THE QUILL The cop is getting ready. just a little while now. In a few seconds he will beckon to me and I will go. Go? Go where? It's too late now. I don't care, I'll go. I'd rather do anything than wait, just wait, like this. Yes, anything, even die! Time's up. Here comes the officer! "Come on, come on. Don't expect to live here, do you?" "All right, officer." Gh, ifI had only followed mother's advice when she told me to take the longer Boule- vard route instead of taking a chance on the tragic lights in the business district. Nine lights, and everyone but the first against me! -George Cottle, '39 THE TYRANNY OF TIME Back in the dim days when bare-footed farmers sowed and reaped the fertile margi- nal plains of the Tigris and the Euphrates, in the bygone era when richly robed high priests and queer, conglomerate animal-gods roamed the valley of the Nile, perchance some early Chaldean wise man, or an Egyptian high priest, might, on a starlit eve- ning, have been seen gazing up at the heav- ens, or burning midnight oil over an odd little device. Again, at noonday, there might have been seen one of these ancient worthies peering intently at the shadows on a small, queerly marked flat stone. From such humble beginnings came the god, Time. With that carved flat stone, the little bearded wise man drew the Spirit of Time from the sky. He nourished and de- veloped the thing he had discovered, and soon Time, slowly increasing in size, spread his darkening wings over the Near East. Ah! Sons and daughters of Pharaoh! Alas, O children of the Nile and the Eu- phrates, had you but seen your error! Could you but have known the true nature of the demon you released upon the centuries! But lamentations avail naught. Time ex- ists. From that sorry epoch until this, he has stalked through the garden of history. Egypt, Persia, Babylon, Jerusalem, Troy, Greece, and proud Rome - he has knocked them all down carefully in different direc- tions. Through the Middle Age and into the Modern, marches Time, attended by his horde of Minutes and Seconds. Where- upon, calmly sitting down on the inhabi- tants, he announces that he is here to stay. Today, Time is the greatest dictator of all. His sway extends over every nation, over every city, town, and village. One look at his vast power makes a mere Hitler or Mus- solini feel too small to be envious. He is more than a dictator. He is a tormenting fiend, omnipotent and ubiquitous. He yanks us out of bed in the morning, kicks us about all day and all night. He rules our every action. It is always time to do some- thing, but there is never time enough to do anything. Time is ever at our backs, prod- ding us on, faster, faster, faster. While I think on these sad conditions, it suddenly recurs to me that I am supposed to be a liberty-loving American, and of a fam- ily of supposedly hardy and independent Scots. Yet, as Ilook about me, Isee my relatives, my friends, my neighbors, my fel- low countrymen, all alike docilely submit- ting to this abuse, unprotesting, taking the same ill-treatment. Why has no one raised a hand against the tyrant? Can it be that we freeborn Americans, who, in this turbulent age of movements, causes, and wholesale revolution, have a recognized obligation to progress either-'to support or to overthrow almost everything, have gone to sleep on the job? THE QU ILL 13 Where now is that rugged independence which once animated the hearts of our fore- fathers? Where now the glorious Spirit of Seventy-Six? Fellow citizens, can you be deaf to the pleading cries of liberty? Can you allow freedom to be banished by the merciless ticking of the clock? Not I! By the Fates, never! I feel the noble blood of my ancestors in my veins. I will submit no longer to the Tyranny of Time. I can stand no more. Fellow sufferers, unite! Com- rades, arise! Down with Time! -David N ivison, '40 MY FIRST OFFENCE Did you ever get a ticket? Possibly you have had so many that the experience has palled on you or you have become callous, but I have just received my first, and the mental anguish is still fresh enough to frighten me. Returning from the show, I found a red fof all colorsll ticket on the handle of the door. I have heard of such things, but horrors - this couldn't happen to me! I gulped down my heart, quickly tore the ticket off and thrust it into my pocket before anyone should see it. After I had recovered from the shock, I nervously asked my companion, why? Getting no comfort I hastily got away from there and went home, where I felt se- curity was. I took the ticket from my pocket and looked at it -"Violation of the Parking Law. Illegal Parking. Recipient report at once to the Police Station in person." Visions of court, fines, and thick steel bars came crowding into my mind. Oh, I know it wouldn't mean all that, but one does think! I rushed to the phone to get my Dad but no luck. Was I in a mess! Well, no help for it. I braced myself and trotted down to the Police Station ffrom now on I'm walkingll and waited for the Minion of the Law, but none appeared. My courage grew stronger and when it grew strong enough I went out and hunted up the afore- said M. of L., showed him my ticket and ex- plained to him. Bless him! He said of course I was parked wrong, told me not to do it again, and tore my ticket up. -Lois Farrell, '40 l HIGH SPOTS FROM HAPPY I THE I-IOUND'S DIARY . Monday, April 3: Life is grand at the filling station. It's a dog's life. Cars to chase, nice bunch of boys to bark at, and a nice river to swim in. Today I'm in the wrong. I chewed up a tire and ate a pan of grease. I don't see why they should feel so bad, it's I who have the stomach ache. The tire tasted rather nice fit should. Sim said it was the most expensive one in the store.j - Tuesday, April 4: I-Iad a lot of fun today. I grabbed that hose thing. It squirted all over Ted. I-Ie looked so funny until he re- membered to stop turning the crank. Then I put for the Kennebec just as fast as I could with Ted at my heels and the motorist at Ted's. Wednesday, April 5: A man came in to- day. I lifted my left ear, grinned and winked. I-Ie's sold on me already. I'm getting sick of the filling station. It's just the same old cars, boys, and fleas. The boys say they are going to stop the filling station and start a flea circus with me as the home of the trained flea. Thursday, April 6: I'm sold to the man I winked at yesterday. I-le took me home in the car. I kept lapping his ear while he was I4 THE Quitt driving. All the other drivers just stayed still until we passed. It seems my new owner has a ticklish left ear. Friday, April 7: The family is just wild over me. I chased their big black cat and he 'scratched me something wicked. Re- solved: In the future never to chase Tooky, fthe thing's namej again. I ate a shoe last night. It belonged 'to the man who bought me. I-Ie paid fifty cents for seven gallons of gas and me. It seems that I had worn out my welcome. Saturday, April 8. Last night I slept with the baby. Never again, never, never again will I do that. Sheyelled in my ear all night and when I tried to comfort her the ungratef ful little thing up and whanged me over the head with a bottle. I'll get it back on her one of these days. Sunday, April 9: Had a real good time today. I got even with that baby. The fam- ily was all dressed up going visiting and I jumped on baby and landed her in the juiciest mud puddle in the yard. Then I go-t in the car and shook a few fleas on the boy, "Spike" He hit me with a newspaper this morning. Monday, April IO: Today I'm at peace with the world. Spring fever has got me. The lady called "Ma" is lying at the top of the davenport and the cat's at the foot and I'm on the side. Oh-hum! Will you excuse me while Buzz z z z. -Betty Chase, '40 MONEYA TO SPEND OR NOT TO SPEND One should be thankful that a wide expanse of ocean separates our country from others, in more than one wayg for instance, the monetary system. On several occasions and in various man- ners, I have come into possession of Cana- dian money, but I generally regarded it with little suspicion. I was not aware that it is more or less considered as black sheep. A Usually, I'd try to drop it down on some merchant's counter, surrounded by some change, and assume what I hoped was an air of innocence. just as I was about to breathe a sigh of relief at having successfully palmed away the Canadian money, the merchant would pause, regard his payment critically, and then turning to me with a de- cided frown of annoyance would say, "I don't take Canadian money." I would blush, and hurriedly take the dis- pleasing money from his hand and replace it with good old United States, currency. For a long time a Canadian nickel amd two Canadian pennies have cluttered up my finances, because I'm always having to figure around them. Thus, if I had thirty cents, counting thefCanadian money, I did not have thirty cents in figuring how I was going to make both ends meet. - I answered a letter to a friend, and at the same time thought I had discovered- a way to get rid of this bothersome money, and yet not feel as if I had committed some terrific social error. . Waiting my turn at the stamp window pa- tiently with the Canadian nickel resting in my impatient lingers, I decided to play safe, and so fished around for another nickel. Taking the woman's privilege of making people wait, I inquired of the post office clerk, "Don,t we have some sort of trade agreement with Canada?" The clerk paused, and thought seriously for several seconds, then said, "Why, yes, I guess we do." 1 My spirits quickened. "Ah!" I breathed. "Then I can give you a Canadian nickel?" THE QUILL I6 THE Quiti The eyebrow went up, and that look of suspicion came into his eye. "We don't take Canadian money," he snapped with a shake of his head in a most decisive manner. I quickly passed himthe familiar Indian Head nickel I had been holding in reserve, and in return I received my stamp and change. Thoughtfully I fixed my stamp to the letter and dropped it into the right slot, and turned to count my change. I had re- ceived two pennies all right, and one of them was a Canadian cent! Maybe I don't unlierstand this trade treaty with Canada. We swap our money for theirs, but what do we swap their money for? -Pauline Fuller, '41 WHAT'S WHAT IN HATS The ever-changing trend in har fashions is interesting to note, but oh, so expensive to follow! It is indeed a problem to decide what variety of hat should be worn on vari- ous occasions. There is the saucer-shaped hat that is good on rainy days, doing the double duty of catching the rain and of keeping the hair dry. On bargain days one's antelope tam with the long, darting quill might bring more satisfactory results, as its decorative spear can be used as a warning reminder to others of the danger risked in coming too near. With a quick turn of the head, or a rotating movement of the neck, one is able to keep off competition at a bargain counter until one has picked over the lot. Those latest bonnets that frame the face are really very suitable for church wear, as they hide from view many distracting incidents. Have you ever no- ticed the close-fitting turbans that spinsters wear? Well, there is a well known belief that they are worn so that every eligible male can be quickly sighted! And what is more becoming to the cross-eyed girl than a hat that dips over one eye, completely con- cealing it from sight? Then who cares in what direction it is looking? Fashions vary and change so often that it would be wise for one to get a hat that could be put to good use after it is discarded. That tall black hat would make an excellent coal hocl for fatherg seeing things in this light, he might not object so strongly to one's hat bills. Now take, for instance, those towering nightmarish creations. It is uni- versally agreed that they serve as a better protection than any big, burly policeman when one finds oneself unescorted on a lonely road. Why, no self-respecting male would come within a yard's distance of one! When the hat that resembles a modern skyscraper was introduced, no doubt the designer had our town gossip in mind and provided for more space in order that all the juicy bits of scandal might be hidden under it. Hats serve many purposes now-a-daysl -Doris Colby, '41 THE QUILL 17 G. H. S. ORCHESTRA 18 THE QUILL School ew DRAMATIC CLUB Under Miss Longfellow's capable direction, the G.H.S. Dramatic Club started this year with great success. The officers of the year are as follows: president, Thomas Demersg vice-president, Lois Farrell, secretary, Mar- garet Church, treasurer, Kathleen Mon- aghan. Tryouts were held in the fall for those wishing to enter the Club. The total mem- bership is now forty-one. The second Tues- day of every month is the occasion for our well planned and enjoyable meetings. The annual Dramatic Club play was pre- sented on November 18 before a capacity audience. The play was chosen by a com- mittee, who selected the drama "Shirt Sleeves." It was the first play of its kind put on in the school for a number of years, as it was a real drama. Those taking part were as follows: Esther Rand, Adeline Patrick, Theodore Rand, Perley Betts, Diana Rand, jane Ward, Norman Aldrich, Perley Leigh- ton, Franklin Rand, David Nivison, julia Rand, Murray Shepard, Richard Crandall, Colby Flarity, Auctioneer, Everett Elling- wood, "Omega," Lois Farrell, Margie Scanlon, Margaret Church, Baggagemen, Carroll Newhouse - Perley Leighton, Busi- ness Manager, Betty Curry, Stage Manager, Carroll Newhouse, Prompter, Geneva Mann. The preliminaries for the one-act play contest were held in Gardiner on Saturday, March ll. The schools competing were Brunswick, Gardiner, and Erskine Acad- emy. We were defeated by Brunswick, but were acclaimed by the audience for such a fine performance. Gur play this year was "Pawnshop Granny." The cast of charac- ters was as follows: Granny Riordan, julie Roberts, Mrs. Beckanstin, Betty Chase, Kathleen Riordan, Barbara Chase, Mrs. Eustis, Margaret Church. The next performance of the year was the presentation of the annual Athletic Fair plays. There were two one-act plays: "Rich Man, Poor Mann- Emma, Kathleen Mon- aghan, Peter, Carroll Newhouse, Kitty, Lois Farrell, Mrs. Bonelli, Virginia Wise, Yetta, Betty Curry, Mrs. Haggaty, Anne Anderson, Mrs. Aleson, Frances Donnelly, Mrs. McPhauson, Marjorie Fossett, Largo, Clarence McKay, Mrs. Smythe, Marjorie Wood, a nurse, Luella Joselyn, Tommy Tuttle, Perley Leighton. "Young Man's Fancy"- Mrs. Hoofle, Geneva Mann, Margery I-Ioofle, Ruth Pat- terson, Bert Hoofle, Murray Shepard, Don- nie Hoofle, Thomas Kelley, Mr. Hoofle, David Nivison, joo-Joo Miller, Natalie Cole. The student coaches of "Rich Man, Poor Man" were jane Ward and Imogene Caney, and coaches of "Young Man's Fancy" were julie Roberts and Margaret Church. THE QUILL 19 gm, Y . .. .. DEBATING This year our debaters had a very busy sea- son, participating in two debating leagues, a debating clinic, a practice debate, and a mock debate in assembly. Eighteen signed up for debating in the fall. A debating class, taught by Mrs. Mil- dred Snyder, our debating coach, was started. This class, which is to train stu- dents to become our future debaters, is held one period each week. Perley Leighton, David Nivison, Richard Danforth, and Mrs. Snyder attended a de- bating clinic at Bates College on Oct. ZZ. Perley Leighton and David Nivison took part in a demonstration of extemporaneous speaking. Perley Leighton and David Nivison also debated in the Bowdoin interscholastic League debates held at Bowdoin College, Dec. 10, on the question: Resolved, That Section 1 of the Neutrality Act of May 1, 1937, furnishes a satisfactory permanent policy for the United States. The teams selected for the Bates Inter- scholastic League debates were as follows: affirmative, Frances Lombard and David Nivison, negative, Perley Leighton and Thomas Demers. Practice debates were held with Lincoln Academy and also with Winslow. In the league debates our affirm- ative team was defeated by Lewiston, and Mechanic Falls forfeited the debate to our negative team because of a death in the fam- ily of one of their debaters. The question this year was: Resolved, That the United States should establish an alliance with Great Britain. On May 3, a humorous debate was put on as an assembly program. Thomas De- mers and Emery Malcolm upheld the affirm- ative, Perley Leighton and David Nivison upheld the negative of the question: Re-1 solved, That it is better to be a little frog in a big pond than a big frog in a little pond. Letters were awarded at the close of the season to Frances Lombard, Perley Leigh- ton, Thomas Demers, and David Nivison. Certificates were awarded this year from. Bates College to David Nivison and Frances Lombard. THE BAND T i Gur G.H.S. band has had a very successful and colorful year, with many games, pa- rades, etc. We were praised more and more on the improvement from last year. Our band was started about two years ago under the direction of Miss Eva M. Towne, super- visor of music in Gardiner schools. With the help of the community, merchants, and various social organizations we were fortu- nate enough to secure nice looking uniforms of our school colors, orange and black. We have a very capable 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 played. The band assisted in last Memorial Day exercises of the Ameri- can Legion and also their Armistice Day activities and received many compliments on good work and appearance. The band took the place of the orchestra this year at the Athletic Fair. Even though this is not the regular custom, the idea went over big. The band has been asked to take part in the Gardiner Board of Trade Fair, the last of May, in a comedy act. THE ORCHESTRA The orchestra has had a busy season play- ing for almost all of the school functions, Z0 THE QUILL such as plays, freshman reception, various outside social events, and lastly graduation. The orchestra is losing many senior mem- bers, who have enjoyed their part in this organization very much and regret leaving. The orchestra, like the band, is under the supervision of Miss Eva M. Towne. THE GARDINER H1-Y CLUB A This newly formed organization is a branch of the National Hi-Y Fellowship, in which there are 6,500 clubs, 35 of which are in Maine. The stated purpose of these clubs is "to create, maintain, and extend through- out the school and community high stand- ards of Christian character." Under the guidance of Principal O. C. Woodman, a group of seven boys met, elected officers, and drew up and adopted a constitution. In this group of charter mem- bers were Richard Danforth, james Brown, Robert Foye, Charles Storm, Max Andrews, Perley Leighton, and George Cottle. The first officers of the club are George Cottle, president, Robert Foye, vice-president, Per- ley Leighton, secretaryg and Max Andrews, treasurer. Three members, james Brown, Richard Danforth, and George Cottle, at- tended the first State Hi-Y Clubs. The club conducted a regular meeting in assembly April 13, with Edwin E. Boud, Secretary of the Maine Y.M.C.A., as the speaker. He spoke on the aims and activi- ties of Maine Hi-Y Clubs, and presented our club witha Certificate of Affiliation with the National Hi-Y Clubs. Meetings are held in the High School once a week. New members and officers are elected in the spring. "G" CLUB MINSTREL The setting of the minstrel show this year was a circus with the end-men as clowns, front row maidens as peasant girls, and in- terlocutor as ringmaster and leader of the, show. Of course, our ringmaster was none other than Charlie Hinds, to us the best interlocutor possible. The end men were Perley Leighton, Tom Demers, Gilbert Cole, Paul Fleming, Carroll Newhouse, and Muri ray Shepard. The front row was made up 1 of twelve senior girls, a few veterans buf' mostly newcomers to the minstrel staff. There were many specialties in the show, all members of the student body of Gardi- ner High. With dancing, singing, readings, and the usual minstrel performances the show was most pleasing to the audience. I The show this year was earlier than usu'al,' being put on December 15 and 16. A dance followed the minstrel, with music by a local orchestra. The whole thing was not only a social success, but also a financial one, the proceeds going to the athletic fund. ' We owe much of our success to Mr.' David F. Kelley, director and pianist for the show. We appreciated his great help very much. ATHLETIC FAIR The annual Athletic Fair was held April 28, 1939. The gymnasium was attractively dec- orated in the four class colors. There were no booths this year, but at the further end of the hall were two tables, one having ice cream and a few novelties and the other, candy. These were presided: over by members of the junior and senior classes, respectively. ' Those on the decorative committee were Kay Goggin, chairman, Everett Ellingwood, Gerry McGrail, Harry Foss, Kay Buckley, Rita MacDonald, Perley Leighton, Charles Pickering, Louise Purdy, Clayton Ward, a 1 THE QUILL 21. Evelyn Bowie, Roland Hopkins, and Emery Malcolm. The two one-act plays were enjoyed by all. The names of them were "Rich Man, Poor Man" and "Young Man's Fancy." This year, for the first time, we had student directors, all popular members of the Dra- matic Club: Jane Ward, jean Caney, julie Roberts, and Margaret Church. They were congratulated on their fine work. After the plays dancing was enjoyed in the gymnasium with the music by Gordon Howe and his Blue Romancers. Posters showing the different athletic activities were made by Betty Curry and Mary Goud. PUBLIC SPEAKING The preliminary Public Speaking contest was held March 17, 1939, at Gardiner High School. jane Ward, the winner for the last three years, was again the leading contest- ant, with the selection "That We Might Be Saved." Second place was won by Betty Chase, with her interpretation of "Ma's Sunday Morning." Third place was won by David Nivison with the piece, "Sky Fodder", and the fourth place, by George Cottle with "My Account with the Un- known Soldierf' Others participating in the contest were Constance Leighton, Frances Staples, Geneva Mann, Perley Leighton, and Lois Farrell. jane Ward, Betty Chase, David Nivison and George Cottle were then eligible to compete in the triangular meet with Hallowell and Win- throp High Schools. jane Ward won first prize. The preliminaries for the North Central Maine Division of the Spear Contest were held in Winslow. jane Ward, our contest- ant, was chosen as alternate for the final state contest. The coach for all the Public Speaking in G.H.S. this year was Miss Charlotte Jewett, Latin teacher. WASHINGTON TRIP ', On a beautiful spring day, Friday, April I4, twenty-three students and three teachers started their eight-day tour to the Nation's capitol. Relatives and friends waved good- bye to us as the train pulled out at 9:20. We were accompanied by Miss Ella Perry of the high school faculty as chaperone. Miss Dallas Colby and Mrs. john Gilbert of the junior high faculty were also members of the party. The high school students in the party were Kathleen Goggin, Armorell Goodwin, Geraldine Ulmer, Rachel Rines, Marie Turner, Alice Brann, Ethel Gorton, Shirley Potter, Patricia Dowling, Luella josely'n, Helen Cobb, Geraldine McGrail, Kathleen Monaghan, Katherine Buckley, Max An- drews, Elwood Moulton, Hiram Pierce, Paul Skidmore, Herbert Strout, and Isabel Harriman. Frances Lombard accompanied the members of the party to Boston, stop- ping for the week there. We left Boston at 5:30 and enjoyed the ride on the boat through the canal. Arriv- ing in New York Saturday morning, we took a train to Philadelphia, where we saw the highlights of the place in a tour around the city. Among the main interests were the First Supreme Court House, Indepen- dence Hall, where the Liberty Bell is located, William Penn statue, Carpenter's Hall, Betsy Ross House, Benjamin Franklin's grave. About 3:30 we boarded another train for Washington, arriving there about six o'clock. That evening we were entertained by the Honorable Clyde H. Smith at Glen Echo, an amusement park. The following days Z2 THE QUILL were spent in visiting the various buildings, including the Capitol, White House, Lin- coln Memorial, Washington Monument, Smithsonian Institute, Congressional Li- brary, Tomb of the Unknown Soldier, Bu- reau of Engraving and Printing, House of Representatives, etc. We enjoyed our stay at the Burlington Hotel, especially the dance Monday eve- ning prior to our departure on Tuesday. We arrived in New York, Tuesday eve- ning and enjoyed a theatre performance at Radio City. We spent two days here in tours and shopping, Among the most in- teresting tours were the television tour and the Chinatown tour. Our hotel, the Vic- toria, in the heart of the city was most pleasing to us. We left New York Thursday late in the afternoon and arrived in Gardiner at 1:30, Friday. Some stopped over in Boston, but the majority came straight home. All in all, our trip was most enjoyable. LONG ASSEMBLIES We have had many and varied assemblies this year. The program committee has con- sisted of jane Ward, chairman, Imogene Caney, Harry Foss, Frances Staples, Mary Goud, and Mary Anne Demers. On each of the first four Fridays of the fall term, sample performances from the Collins Festival were presented to the stu- dent body. These entertainments were given under the auspices of the P.T.A. Among them were an artist accompanied by piano and violin players, the Hugo Brandt Company, consisting of a piano player, and male and female singers, Mr. Eide, a Norwegian explorer, who told of his 'many adventures, and finally a three-act play. On September 29, Tangora, the world's fastest and most accurate typewriting expert gave us a demonstration of his speed and skill. If On September 22, Mr. Harrison Lysethj of the State Department gave us a talk on education and the benefits from it. He was enjoyed by all very much. U For our Wednesday program for National: Art Week, Mrs. Cunningham, art teacher of some of the high school pupils and of many local citizens, gave us a talk and dem- onstrations of the different types of paint- ings and drawings. She also showed us samples of some of her students' work. On this program there was also singing by julie Roberts, accompanied by Margaret Church. One Wednesday assembly the first of the year was given over to the members of the student council who gave their annual re- ports and helps and hints for the year. Those on the committee and giving speeches were Arthur Lasselle, Kay Buckley, jane Ward, George Cottle, Kay Goggin, Thomas Demers, Carroll Newhouse, and Paul Flem- ing, acting as chairman. Since we enjoyed Mr. Eide, Norwegian explorer, very much, we had on December 8 an hour assembly in which he told us of his experiences in new countries. During the year there were two publicity stunts handled mainly by the business man- agers ofthe Dramatic Club play and Senior play respectively. A few scenes of the plays were put on in assembly and with a pep talk aroused the interest of the student body concerning these plays. Gn january IO, 1939, one of our favorite entertainers, Mrs. Guy Holt, gave a number of humorous and serious readings. She was called back again and again until we finally had to be sent out of the auditorium. Also on the program, Peggy McKee, Gardiner THE QUILL 23 4.7, ,, , High School freshman, sang a few numbers. For piano specialties in assembly this year Frances Staples and David Nivison have given a number of selections. On March 3, Temperance Day, the Rev. Mr. Staples gave the student body a talk on the harm and effects of john Barleycorn. He pointed out very effectively to high school students the harm of alcohol to the body. This year we had many movies put on in assemblies for our amusement. Among these were some put on by Esso giving us an idea on news today, another by W.C.T.U. on the harm of drinking, one on baseball put on by Maine Highway associations and others. Late in the fall, Mrs. Bates gave us a speech upon her experiences in Bali and showed us many interesting souvenirs from her trip. One Wednesday morning Mrs. Smith gave us a short account of her tour to the coast and back through the Southwest. On April 13, the Gardiner Hi-Y Club conducted a regular meeting in assembly with Edwin E. Boufl, Secretary of the Maine Y.M.C.A. as the speaker. He gave a very interesting talk on the activities and aims of Hi-Y Clubs in Maine. The members of the club tried to encourage other members of the student body to join by a "pep talk" on the great future of the club. On Wednesday, May 3, Harold Newcomb, an alumnus of Gardiner High, now em- ployed at Station W.R.D.O. in Augusta, gave us a half hour of piano selections, old and new. These were all played without notes and by request. The choral society, under the direction of Mrs. Clyde Potter gave us a demonstration of their wonderful work in an assembly program May 8. SENIOR CLASS At the first meeting of the senior class Car- roll Newhouse was elected president and Harry Foss vice-president. Other officers elected were Katherine Buckley, secretary and treasurer, and jane Ward, Margaret Church and Paul Fleming, senior members of the student council. At the first meeting of the student coun- cil, Paul Fleming was elected presidentg Wal- ter Bailey was elected vice-presidentg and Margaret Church, secretary. Chairmen of the various committees were picked as follows: lane Ward Program Committee Katherine Buckley Girls' Lockers Committee Arthur Lasselle Boys' Lockers Committee Carroll Newhouse Welfare Committee Thomas Demers Grounds Committee George Cottle Halls Committee Kathleen Goggin Public Service Committee Margaret Church was elected to repre- sent Gardiner High School in the State D.A.R. contest. On Wednesday, April 12, Mr. Woodman announced the honor parts for the class of 1939. . Margaret Church Valedictory jane Ward Salutatory Perley Leighton Oration Helen Cobb Essay Isabel Harriman History Imogene Caney Carroll Newhouse Prophecy Marie Morgan Ruth Dunn George Cottle Gifts Armorell Goodwin On Friday afternoon, April 14, twenty excited members of the senior class left Gar- diner, for Washington, D. C. They went to Boston by rail, then continued by boat to 24 THE QUILL New York. After spending a day in New York they went on to Washington, remain- ing there for the next four days. Returning to New .York Wednesday, they took the boat Thursday night back to Boston and continued to Gardiner by train, arriving here Friday noon. In spite of bad weather everyone enjoyed the trip. On February 17 the senior class presented their annual play. Underrthe able direction of Miss 'Anna' B. Longfellow of the faculty the farce, "Beginners' Luck," was presented to a very appreciative audience. The cast of characters was as follows: jean Masters Margaret Church Gail Fuller Julie Roberts Paul Hanford George Cottle Chris Murray Carroll Newhouse Mrs. Pike Patricia Roberts Mr. X Leroy MacDonald Pat jordan 161116 Ward Bramwell Booth Everett Ellingwood Tony Donato Thomas Demers Birdie Brown Natalie Cole Frau Humperdink Frances Lombard Clarence Coy Max Andrews Lucy Riggs Luella Ioselyn Boris Borislarsky Perley Leighton JUNIOR CLASS At the first meeting of the junior class in September the following class ofiicers were elected: president, Raymond Mercer, vice- president, Walter Bailey, secretary-treasurer, Margaret Hayfordg representative to the student council, Frances Staples and Roland Hopkins. The annual Athletic Fair was held April 29. The juniors sold the customary soft drinks and ice cream. We arethe second class to adopt the per- manent design for rings to be used by all the following classes. The cast for the junior play, "The Ghost Parade," presented on june second is as follows: , 1 Absalom Hawkes David Nivison The Waltef Hiram Paul Howard RPISIUS Clarence McKay Abe Higgenbotrom Robert Faye Jonas Woodbury Wallace Matilda Anne Anderson Ruth Small Marjorie Fossett Richard Danforth Emery Malcolm Frances Donnelly Frances Staples Mamie Rose. Anne Watkins Aleck Smart Ted Lewis Miss Abigail jones Billy Lamont Claudia Pauline Thayer F10 Marjorie Wood The Pest Eloise Ellingwood SOPHOMORE CLASS "I The sophomore class meeting was held this year as usual to elect officers. Thomas Kel- ley was elected president, Albert Hopkins, vice-presidentg Ruth Patterson, secretary and treasurerg Marion Pike, representative to the student council. Again our freshmen were received int-0 the social life of the high school by the sophomores. Decorations used were of the colors of the two classes: green, blue, and White. Games were conducted by Danforth. ,g. FRESHMAN CLASS The 155 students of the freshman class held their first meeting on September 28, 1938. Those who were elected as class officers are as follows: Charles Moradian, presiderxtg Everett Dunton, vice-president, Phyllis Drake, secretary and treasurerg and Janice Hinkley, representative to the student counf cil. , THE QUILL Z5 The freshman-sophomore reception, held on November 1, was the first activity of the class. The gymnasium was colorfully deco- rated in blue and green, the colors of the two classes. The games, supervised by Mr. Danforth, were enjoyed by everybody. Athletics This year the G.H.S. football team went through a very tough season, but this did not fase any of the members as they worked all the harder to win. Out of eight contests they won the very good percentage of five games. Coach Cooper moulded his team around the following lettermen who returned to the fold this year: E. Dionne, W. O'Meara, W. Bailey, and D. Gould. The team went through the entire season without a single injury. It was the most finely developed team that has ever repre- sented Gardiner High School. The season resulted in the following scores: Gardiner 7 Farmington O Gardiner 13 Brunswick O Gardiner 21 Morse 7 Gardiner O Lewiston Z7 Gardiner 7 Skowhegan O Gardiner 6 Rockland 12 Gardiner 12 Cony 13 Gardiner 33 Hallowell 12 Ernie Dionne was chosen for the position of All-Maine schoolboy guard for the second year in succession. The following received letters for their fine work this year: V. Chase, D. Gould, E. Mooney, R. Moody, R. Davis, W. Dodge, E. Ellingwood, A. Lasselle, S. Holt, A. Benner, H. Foss, W. O'Meara, P. Fleming, Manager, C. New- house, Manager, E. Dionne, W. Bailey. R. Leavitt, R. Hopkins, R. Peacock, R. Giberson, E. Gallagher, and K. Mansir. BASKETBALL ' This year, instead of entering a team in the Kennebec Valley League, G.H.S. officials decided to withdraw in favor of intra-murall games. , During the season a group of veterans comprising a team called the Tigers, played in the Armory League. , The standing of the intramural league at the end of the season was as follows: White Skunks Blue Streaks Polar Bears Red Raiders Purple Panthers Black Bears Green Raiders ., , The five leading scorers in the league were: C. Newhouse 195 C. Ladner 131 .. R. Guay 157 W. Shepard 131, R. Peacock 115 I ,I HOCKEY ' With a few veterans back from last year's team, Coach Palmer Hinds' icebirds had a very fine season. Despite the fact that they only won three games, the season was considered to be quite a success as it developed a good many underclassmen into first class hockey mater' ial. The following are the season's scores: Gardiner O Kents Hill 4 Gardiner O Waterville 7 Gardiner Z Cony 3 Gardiner 1 Rockland 3 Gardiner 3 Rockland 2 Gardiner 2 Cony 6 Gardiner 1 Kents Hill 6 Gardiner O Waterville 4 Gardiner 6 Morse O Gardiner 7 Morse O Z6 THE QUILI. The following gave Coach Hinds some- thing around which to build his team: E. Dionne, A. Benner, K. Mansir, and D. Gould. Two of these, however, were unable to render much service as D. Gould left school before the season started and A. Benner suffered a broken collar bone during pre-season practice, which prevented him from playing. TRACK With the following veterans, Coach Hinds started to mould a track team: W. Dodge, C. Newhouse, R. Peacock, H. Marston, R. Hopkins, R. Danforth, and F. Weston. Starting early in the spring, Coach Hinds began to assemble the representatives from the different classes to see what material was available for relay teams. In the Bowdoin Interscholastics, the var- sity relay team, consisting of H. Marston, W. Dodge, W. Bailey, and C. Newhouse, running in that order, won its heat against Cony and Brunswick with a time of 2:16. BASEBALL .W The following veterans reported to Coach Cooper to start the baseball season: ' R. Greenleaf, K. Mansir, 1. Shea, H. Fossf A. Benner. J. Shea was declared ineligible shortly after the season began. Following is the schedule and the result of the games played to date: l b' Gardiner 5 Brunswick 4' ' Gardiner 6 Morse 3 i' Gardiner 3 Hallowell N2 Gardiner Winslow ' Gardiner Morse ' Gardiner Cony Gardiner Brunswick ' I ' Gardiner Cony W l ' Gardiner Hallowell TENNIS Tennis for boys had not been started when THE QUILL went to press. b V v x Q0 Q0 9 9?- 'E 9... l io ze? Class of 1 9 3 9 0? 52 90? s THE QUILI. Time ri A mother's pride, a father's joy. MAX HOLT ANDREWS College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Manager of Hockey 4 Treasurer of Hi-Y Club 4 pens all things. No man is born wise ERNEST DEWEY ATKINS General Course Always act in such a way as to secure the love of your neighbor. GEORGE LAFAYETTE ATKINS General Course This peck of troubles. MALTRICE ARTHUR BENNER Industrial Course Football 4 Baseball 3 Hockey 3 Third Prize in Manual Training 2 THE QUILT. And still we gazed and still the wonder grew That one small head could carry all he knew ROLAND EDWARD BERRY General Course Orchestra 4 Patience and gentleness are power. EVELYN MAY BOWIE Commercial Course Public Service Committee 4 Halls Committee 4 Many are called, but few get up. IRA DANA BOYNTON General Course The chief lveneft of dancing is to learn one how to sit still. ALICE MAu1E BRANN Commercial Course THE QUILI. Bashfulness is an ornament to youth, but a reproach to old age. FRANKLYN CALL BRANN Industrial Course She isn' EDNA HAZEL BROWN Industrial Course A lovely lady, garmented in light From her own beauty. KATHERINE MARY BUCKLEY General Course Representative to Student Council 2, Chairman of Girls' Lockers Committe Public Service Committee 4 Halls Committee 4 Vice-President of Class 1 Secretary and Treasurer Of Class 4 Quill Staff 4 Basketball Z, 3 Speech is great, but silence is greater. FLORENCE ROSE BUCKMORE General Course t poor while she can still laugh. 3, C THE QUILL A loving heart is the truest widsom MARGARET IMOGENE CANEY College Preparatory Program Committee 4 Halls Committee 4 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4 Class Prophecy ln youth and beauty Wisdom is rare. BARBARA CHASE Commercial Course Dramatic Club, 3 4 Why hurry, What's the use? VERDON ROBERT CHASE General Course Baseball 3 Football 4 What sweet delight A quiet life affords. MABEL ANN C1-ucK General Course THE QUILL Beauty lives with kindness. MARGARET ELIZABETH CHURCH College Preparatory Course Secretary of Student Council 4 Secretary of Halls Committee 4 Public Service Committee 4 Class Secretary and Treasurer Z Quill Staff 4 Dramatic Club 3 Secretary of Dramatic Club 4 Orchestra 2, 3, 4 Valedictory There is no sense so uncommon As common sense. HELEN IRENE COBB College Preparatory Halls Committee 4 Grounds Committee 4 Class Essay Take courage, man, Thy shadow will not hurt thee. JAMES ALFRED Coma, JR. General Course A laugh is worth a hundred groans in any rnarket. NATALIE RITA CoLE College Preparatory Dramatic Club l, 2, 3, 4 THE QUILL The sunshine in your smile Makes life worth while. INEZ JUNE CONNELLY College Preparatory Basketball 3 The mildest manners With the bravest mind. GEORGE BRADBIJRY COTTLE College Preparatory Course Chairman ofthe Halls Commit Public Speaking 4 Manager of Baseball 4 President of Hi-Y Club 4 Class Gifts Her smile was like a rainlvou' Flashing from a misty sky. BARBARA ELIZABETH DAVIS General Course Goocl humor is the health of the soul Sadness is its poison. lRVING CHARLES DAVIS General Course ree 4 v THE QUILL Keep true to the dreams of thy youth. RALPH EVERETT DAVIS General Course Football 3, 4 A very imp of mischief in her glance. MILDRED AGNES DELA'NARE General Course Orchestra 1, Z Oh! keep me irmocentg Make others great. THOMAS NXYILFRED DEMERS College Preparatory Course Chairman Grounds Committee 4 Halls Committee 4 Quill Staff 4 Dramatic Club 1, 2 Vice-President of Dramatic Club 3 President of Dramatic Club 4 Debating 2, 4 Public Speaking 3 The greatest pleasure of life is love. DOROTHY MAE DILL General Course THE QUILL Men of few words are the best men. ERNEST jossvu DIONNE General Course Halls Committee 4 Football 1, 2, 3 Football Captain 4 Hockey 3, 4 ln every deed of mischief he hatl a heart to resolve A head to contrive, and a hand to execute. WILLIAM HAIKLEY DODGE General Course Baseball 3 Track 4 Football 4 All musical people seem to he happy. MILDRED ALMA Dom' Industrial Course Orchestra 4 Band 4 Mirrh, with thee l mean to live. PATRICIA Rose DOWLING General Course THE QUILL Silence is the most perfect herald of joy RUTH MARY DUNN Commercial Course Class Gifts Some of our greatest men were quiet fellows in their youth. EVERETT MORSE ELLINGNOOD General Course Halls Committee 4 Dramatic Club 3, 4 Football 4 A close mouth catches no flies. FRED LEO EUGLEY General Course An honest face is the hest letter of recommendation. COLBY WATSON FLARITY Commercial Course Dramatic Club 4 THE QUILL Googl things come in small packages. PAUL GORDON FLEM1NG College Preparatory Course President Student Council 4 Halls Committee 4 Orchestra 2 Band Z, 3 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4 Manager Football 4 Of two heroes, he is the greatest who esteems his rivals most. HARRY joHN Formus Industrial Course Representative to Student Council 1, 2, 3 Vice-President of Class 4 Baseball 1, Z, 3, 4 Football 2, 3, 4 Hockey 2, 4 Assistant Firechief 3 Fireehief 4 Manual Training Second Prize 1 One pound of learning requires ten pounds of common sense to apply it. GERALDINE DAISY FOSTER General Course Those move easiest who have learned to dance. ETHEL Louise FRENCH General Course THE QUILL Hang sorrow, care'll kill a cat. MAE BELLE GILBERT Commercial Course She is not made to the admiration of all, but the happiness of one. KATHLEEN HELEN GOGGIN Commercial Course Chairman of Public Service Committee 4 Halls Committee 4 Quill Staff 4 With a smile that was childlike and bland. ROBERT BERNARD GOLDBERG College Preparatory Course A lion among ladies is a most dreadful thing CHARLES VERNON GOODSPEED General Course THE QUILL The rays of happiness like those of light are colorful. ARMORELL FRANCES GOODWIN Commercial Course Quill Staff 4 Class Gifts good disposition is more valuable than gold ETHEL IRENE GORTON lnclustrial Course Her voice was ever soft, gentle, and low An excellent thing in a woman. IONA LOUISE GRASS College Preparatory Course Still to be neat, still to be drest As you were going to a feast. ROBERT EUGENE GREENLEAE General Course Baseball 3, 4 THE QUILL Her beauty is her beauty. FLORENCE IRENE GREY Commercial Course An investment in knowledge always pays the best interest. ISABEL BRADY HARRIMAN College Preparatory Course Class History A light heart lives long. PHYLLIS MARIE HARRIMAN Commercial Course The unspoken word never does harm. MAvxs KIMBLE HINCKLEY General Course THE QUILT. l yearn for some fair damsel. S1-ANWQOD EUGENE I-low General Course Halls Committee 4 Basketball 3 Football 4 For he's a jolly good fellow. CALVIN AIKTHUIR Homcxws General Course Grace is to the body, What good sense is to the mind. LEONA ALYCE JAMES General Course They think too little who talk too much VIOLET JONES Industrial Course THE QUILI. Cheerful looks make every Jis'1 a feast, And it is that which crowns a welcome. LUELLA DAI'HINE josuw College Preparatory Course Dramatic Club 4 We always intl her the same -Y Sweet in all her ways. IRENE OLIVE JOSSELYN General Course He said little, but to the purpose. CAIKL DEALVA LACKEY General Course And still his tongue ran on, The less of weight it bore, with greater ease JACK RAND LAPHAM General Course I THE OUILL Always doing, never done. ARTHUR Lewis LASSELLE General Course Football 4 l3nslu:tlw:1ll 3 A still s'nall voice. ISABELLE HUNTINGTON l..A'.VRENC'3 General Course am Sir Oracle and wlien I open my lips let no clog lvarlc. PERLEY MAYNARD LEIGHTON College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Quill Staff 3, 4 Dramatic Club 4 Debating 2, 3, 4 Secretary of l-li-Y Club 4 Class Oration Speech is silver, silence is goltl. JUANlTA BEATRICE LEWIS o e e re war or' curse C ll g P at y C THE QUILL Sincerity is the face of the Soul. FRANCES LOMBARD College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Orchestra 3, 4 Debating 4 jazz will enslure just as long as people hear through their feet instead of their brains. LEROY EDWIN MACDONALD College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Secretary and Treasurer of Class 1 Vice-President of Class 2, 3 Assistant Business Manager of the Quill 3 Business Manager of the Quill 4 Debating Club 3 Band 1, Z, 3, 4 Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4 Student Director of Band anal Orchestra 3, A comrade blithe and full of glee. JACQUELINE Louisa MCCQLLETT Commercial Course Public Service Committee 4 Halls C ummitte: 4 Here is a little girl and you know her too, With smiles and smiles galore for you. RITA FRANCES MCDONALD Commercial Course Halls Committee 4 Quill Staff 4 Dramatic Club 2, 3 Public Service Committee 4 THE QUILL To Beauty is its own excuse for being. GERALDINE CERTRUDE lN!lCGl!AlL College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Public Service Committee 4 Quill Staff 4 Orchestra 4 Band 4 Patience is a remedy for every sorrow. PHYLLIS JUNE MCKEE Commerical Course Halls Committee 4 be happy is not the purpose of our But to deserve happiness. MARGAIXET iANN MCKENNA Industrial Course lt's nice to be natural when you're naturally nice. BETTY ANNE MEl'ZLEli College Preparatory Course being, W lily' 'V 't""l5" till: Ffillki fli 331 - Q fr 1 -Tl' . -A wp, ...via gf gg. - . 4 :,', 1 ..3 .,,s t .lima -x 4' THE QUILL Be silent always when you doubt your sense KATHLEEN ANN MONAGHAN College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Quill Staff 4 Dramatic Club 3 Treasurer of Dramatic Clula 4 Orchestra 3, 4 Band 3, 4 lt is the wise head that makes the still tongue. EDWIN .IOSEPH MOONEY General Course Football 4 True to her words, her work, her friends. lVlARIE LUCILLE MORGAN Commercial Course Class Prophecy She that lives on hopes will clie fasting. WINNXFIXED HELEN Mo1ucEi.L Inilustrial Course THE QUILL Can nothing rouse thee up? ELWOOD FOREST MOLJLTON General Course Bashfulness may exclude pleasure, but seldom opens any avenue to sorrow OT TCTTIOTSC. THELMA EVELYN NELSON Commercial Course Swift as an arrow he speeds toward his goal. CARROLL FRANCK NEWHOLJSE Commercial Course Chairman of Student Welfare Committee 4 Halls Committee 4 Public Service Committee 4 President of Class 2, 3, 4 Quill Staff 4 Dramatic Club 4 Orchestra 1, Z, 3, 4 Band 2, 3, 4 Basketball 3, 4 Manager Of Football 4 Track 4 Tennis 3, 4 Class Prophecy Strength of heart and might of limb. WILLIAM EDGAR 0lMEARA General Course Halls Committee 4 Boys' Lockers Committee 4 Football 4 THE QUILL A heart that is to be filled to the lvrim with holy joy must he held still. DOROTHY HELEN PEACOCK Commercitil Course The :Let of conttersation consists as much listening politely, cts in talking agreettlvly DOROTHY MAE PERKINS General Course Tall men, sun-crownctl, who live alvcwe the fog. CHARLES ED :VIN PICKERING General Course Public Service Committee 4 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 3, 4 Band Z, 3, 4 l-le is of tt melancholy disposition. HIIKAM GERALD PIERCE General Course THE Qu1LL Lively and ardent, frank and kind. FRANCES SHIRLEY POTTER General Course When words are scarce they are selclom spent in vain. lVlARlORIE LLJCXNDA RANKS General Course Great oaks from little acorns grow. ETHEL IVIE RICKER Commercial Course Happy am I , from care l'm free, Why aren't they all contented like me? RACHEL ELVA RINES Commercial Course Halls Committee 4 Grchestra 1, Z Basketball 3 THE QUILL Thy voice is celestial melody. JULIE BEATRICE ROBERTS College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Dramatic Club 1, Z, 3, 4 Orchestra 4 She seemed as happy as a wave that dances in the sea. PATRICIA ANN RonER'I's General Course Solver, steadfast, and demure. LILLIAN MAIKIE SIDELINGER General Course He has kept that curiosity about all things which is the previous gift of youth. PAUL FRANKLIN SKIDMORE General Course THE QUILL As pure in thoughts as angels me. BESSIE VIOLA SMALL Commercial Course Girls' Lockers Committee 4 A smile is the whisper of a laugh. MAIKIE LOUISE SPENCER Comrnereial Course Youth is always too serious. HERIXEIKF KENNETH STROLIV General Course There is no index ofclu1r1Lete1'so sure as the voice ANNE VICTORIA THOMAS Geneaxll Course THE QUILL Blessed are the meek. CHESTER XVILSON THOMPSON lndustrial Course A merry lteart doeth good like a medicine. MARY CQCELIA TOBIN College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Untliinking, idle, wild, and young, I laughed and danced tml talked :md sung lJlARIE PATRICIA TURNER Commercial Course Halls Committee 4 Student Welfare Committee 4 Quill Staff 4 Sweet personality, full of rgtseality. GERALITINE ALTHEA ULMIII Commercial Course Basketball 2, 3 THE QUILL Love thy neighbor as thyself. JANE FRANCES WARD College Preparatory Course Representative to Student Council Chairman of Program Committee 4 Halls Committee 4 Quill Staff 1, 2 Assistant Editor of Quill 3 Editor of Quill 4 A Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Public Speaking 1, 2, 3, 4 Salutatory Fun gives me a forcible hug, and shakes laughter out of me whether I will or no. MAUDE EUDORA WASHBURN Industrial Course I f you have friends, you can endure anything. MILDRED WELSH Commercial Course Our thoughts and our conduct are our own. CECELIA CATHERINE WHALEN Commercial Course THE QUILL Laugh and the world laughs with you. ROBERT WHEELER General Course What do we live for, if not to male less difficult for others. EVA MAE WHITTIER College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Faint heart never won fair lady. PHILIP LEWIS WRIGHT General Course Wit is the salt of conversation, not the food. DANIEL JAMES BARRY General Course i fe THE QUILL 55 1 ,., 9- llllllll it 3 S ALUMNI I desire no future that will break the ties of the past."- GEORGE ELIOT CLASS OF 1938 Ernestine Avery, employed at home of Mrs. , Kenneth Frost Barbara Bailey, student at Radcliffe College Charles Baker, at home Percy Baker, employed at Variety Store julia Benner, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Edward Boudway, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Norma Briry, attending Kennebec School of Commerce Althea Brown, at home Louis Bryant, salesman for Hoover Vacuum Co. Catharine Bugbee, employed in office in New York Lawrence Caney, student at Bowdoin Col- lege Ruth Chapman, employed at MacDonald's Bakery William Cheney, employed at Common- wealth Shoe Co. Elwood Church, student at University of Maine Eleanor Clark, employed at Commonwealth Shoe Co. Hazel Clough, at home Eva Colburn, attending Farmington Normal School Marjorie Colburn, at home Natalie Cousens, attending Simmons Col- lege Mary Cox, employed at F. W. Woolworth Store Lawrence Creamer, C.C.C. in Camden Gerald Crocker, at home Lillian Crockett, employed at home of Mrs. Roland Perkins , Ardean Curtis, at home Howard Cusick, student at Bentley School of Accounting, Boston lla Davis, Mrs. Wendall Robinson Cleora Delaware, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Roland Dill, employed at Beane's Drug Store Wanda Dill, employed at City Farm Alpheus Dodge, student at Wentworth ln- stitute Hattie Dodge, now Mrs. Leland Perkins A Roscoe Downing, student at Kennebec School of Commerce Loraine Dunn, now Mrs. Francis Patrick Margaret Dunn, employed at home of Mrs. Paul Fitzpatrick james Dupont, at home Elwood Durgin, at home Lillian Durgin, employed at the home of Mrs. Ray Clary Wilbert Eastman, student at Kennebec School of Commerce Richard Esponette, employed by his father Herbert Fish, at home Frieda Flanders, taking post graduate course at Bangor High School Mercedes Follansbee, student at Kennebec School of Commerce joseph Foster, at home Dexter Fowles, student at Bentley School of Accounting 56 THE QUILL Loretta French, employed at Commonwealth Shoe Co. Hazel Fuller, at home Robert Fuller, student at Kennebec School of Commerce Carl Gardner, employed at Commonwealth Shoe Co. Thelma Gillespie, employed at I. F. Hodgkins Co. Lawrence Gingrow, employed at R. P. Haz- zard Co., Augusta Blanche Gordon, in training at Children's Hospital, Portland Leon Gordon, employed at Naiman's Fruit Store Paul Gordon, at home Carroll Grady, employed by his father Louise Greene, employed at Gunning's Rest Home Beulah Gunning, in training at Webber Hospital, Biddeford Mary Hall, at home Helene Hammond, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Nellie Harris, employed at Commonwealth Shoe Co. Hazel Hawkins, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Elbert Hayford, at home Marian I-lersorn, student at Kennebec School of Commerce Melba Hinckley, employed in office of R. P. Hazzard Co., Augusta Philip James, at home Madelyn Kilgore, student at Kennebec School of Commerce Helen Law, stuient at Kennebec School of Commerce Charles Leavitt, attending Farmington Nor- mal School Donald Lemar, at home Frances Lowell, student at Kennebec School of Commerce Joan Lowell, student at Kennebec School of Commerce 5 Kathleen Luttrell, student at Kennebec School of Commerce Philip Mansir, employed at Post Office Dorothy McAllister, Mattapan, Mass. Eugene Monroe, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Marjorie Moores, employed at home of Mrs. I. Davis Elmore Morgan, at home George Morvan, at home Dallas Moulton, taking course in dietetics at Belfast P Hope Moulton, student at Gorham Normal School Norma Nelson, employed in office of Gardi- ner Shoe Co. 3 Angie Newell, at home Robert Newhouse, student at Bowdoin Col- lege Marjorie G'Ben, Florida George Peacock, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. A Eleanor Peterson, student at Kennebec School of Commerce Merton Phillips, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Ann Pomerleau, student at Kennebec School of Commerce Louise Quinn, employed in office of Gardi- ner Shoe Co. Lauriston Rice, employed at Watson Burtt's Maxine Rich, employed at Commonwealth Shoe Co. Howard Ricker, employed in Gardiner Carolyn Rines, student at Kennebec School of Commerce Gwendolyn Roberts, in employ of Mrs. Walter Dowling Norman Rogers, employed by his father Frank Rossi, student at Wentworth Institute THE QUILL 57 Stanley Shea, at home Thomas Skehan, employed by his father Stanley Smith, student at Kennebec School of Commerce Vivian Stonier, employed at Gardiner Shoe Office Robert Stultz, student at Ricker junior Col- lege Azalea Thulen, employed at W. T. Grant Co. Virginia Turcotte, employed at McGrath's Candy Store Marguerite Waller, student at Kennebec School of Commerce Mildred Washburn, employed in Hingham, Mass. Roland Whittier, student at Northeastern University Eloise Wood, student at Kennebec School of Commerce Emily Woodcock, employed at W. T. Grant Co. Hartwell Woodcock, employed at Booker's Drug Store Alberta Wright, at home CLASS OF 1937 Louise Astle, employed at Depositors Trust Company Lois Austin, employed at home of Mrs. john Matthews Henry Baker, at home Mary Benner, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Donna Betts, employed in Augusta Everett Bowie, employed at Gardiner Auto Electric Co. Lawrence Brown, employed at McGee Meat Market Claire Buckley, at home after spending win- ter in Florida Cornelius Bushnell, attending University of Maine Eleanor Butler, in training at Massachusetts Memorial Hospital Priscilla Chadwick, employed in office of Gardiner Shoe Co. Marion Chapman, employed at W. T. Grant Co. Ethelyn Clark, employed at Vogue Beauty Shop, Augusta Elmo Clough, employed at Gallant's Filling Station Philip Combellack, at home Paul Connors, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Kathleen Cosgrove, student at Gates Busi- ness School Leslie Crockett, employed at Darbin Garage, Augusta Marion Crockett, employed at Ben Franklin Five and Ten Cent Store, Hallowell Rita Daigle, married, living in New York Anita Dale, attending Gorham Normal School Maud Davis, in training at Memorial Hos- pital, Boston Augustus Demers, student at Gorham Nor- mal School Richard Dill, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Harry Drisko, employed in Augusta Thelma Drisko, now Mrs. Edward Boudway Naomi Dunton, employed at W. T. Grant Co. Lawrence Edwards, at home Leona Eytcheson, now Mrs. Robert Killam Lawrence Felt, attending Kennebec School of Commerce Charlotte Fogg, now Mrs. Ralph Orser f james Foote, employed at Gaklands Dairy june Gallant, employed in office of Common- wealth Shoe Co. Richard Goggin, Littlestown, Pa. 58 THE QUILL Robert Goggin, employed at Hazzard Shoe Co., Augusta Anna Goodspeed, attending Bradford Jun- ior College Alston Gordon, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. James Gordon, employed at U. S. Post Office Leslie Graffam, student at Ricker Junior Col- lege, Houlton James Grimes, at home Roland Groder, employed in New York Arnold Hall, employed at Commonwealth Shoe Co. Louis Hanley, student at Bates College Gerald Harriman, employed at State House Beverly Hart, employed in ofiice of Gardiner Shoe Co. Eleanor Hayford, now Mrs. Lyle McGuire Betty Hooper, now Mrs. Freelan Nelson Mary Horan, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Elizabeth Howard, at home Barbara Hubbard, attending American In- ternational College, Springtield, Mass. Forrest Hubbard, attending Clarke Univer- sity, Worcester, Mass. Clifford Jamison, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. David Jamison, Jr., student at Indiana Tech- nology School, Fort Wayne, Ind. Laura Jones, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Albert Jordan, at home Eugene Kelley, employed at S. D. Warren Co. Robert Killam, employed in Gardiner Lorne Ladner, employed at Brown's Market, Randolph Erwin Lambert, employed at McGrail Shoe Co. Ivan Little, at home Hope Long, at home Alice Lowell, at home Lewis Lozier, employed at Pomerleau's Shoe Store Pearl McCaslin, employed at Common- wealth Shoe Co. Frank McNally, employed in Massachusetts Henry Moody, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Paul Morse, attending Kennebec School of Commerce Freelan Nelson, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Norman Newcombe, at home Winfield Newall, employed at Hubbard's Byron Nichols, at home Charlotte Parker, now Mrs. Ernest Belyea Yvonne Pellerin, in training at Faulkner Hospital, Jamaica Plains, Mass. ' Barbara Pender, at home Garnet Peterson, St. Petersburg, Florida I Francis Pierce, employed at Kirschner Meat Market Richard Pierce, employed at Gaklands Dairy Betty Pomeroy, attending Gorham Normal School Kenneth Putnam, attending Kennebec School of Commerce Maude Rice, nurse Memorial Hospital Harris Roberts, employed in Commonwealth Shoe Co. Jeannette Robertson, employed in office of Drs. I. E. and C. R. McLaughlin Sigrid Rundstrom, now Mrs. Theodore Pea- cock Olive Seavey, employed in Bath Richard Small, attending Blackburn Junior College, Illinois Eva Smith, employed in ofiice of Common- wealth Shoe Co. Chestine Soper, employed in Waterville Grant Staples, attending University of Maine Carol Storm, attending Bates College Virginia Storm, at home Norman Swift, at home Arthur Tatlock, attending University of Syracuse, N. Y. THE QUILL 59 Frances Urquhart, now Mrs. Philip Wallace Elizabeth Webber, employed at F. W. Wool- worth Co. Eleanor Welch, employed at W. T. Grant Co. Frances Welch, stenographer at W. F. Field Agency Grace Williams, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. CLASS OF 1936 Grmand Astle, employed at the Gardiner Shoe Co. Everett Babb, employed in Augusta Beulah Baker, now Mrs. Harry Drisko Morgan Bell, employed at Glaser's Shoe Store Lewis Benner, employed at R. P. Hazzard Co. William Brann, at home Stanley Brown, employed at james Walker SL Son Co. Anna Burke, employed in Massachusetts Roger Chase, Florida Imogene Clark, employed at State House Ralph Clark, employed at McGrail Shoe Co. Violet Clough, now Mrs. Edwin Colomy Carl Colby, employed at johnson House Garage Pauline Colliton, employed at Gardiner Sav- ings Institution Earl Corkum, upholsterer Merrill Cousens, employed at Central Maine Power Co., Augusta Estelle Courts, now Mrs. John Shurette George Cox, employed at F. W. Woolworth Co. Keith Curtis, employed at R. P. Hazzard Co., Augusta Kathleen Dailey, employed in office of Gard- Hardware Co. Frank Davis, Florida Hope Davis, employed at State House Benjamin Delaware, employed by his father Kenneth Dockendorff, employed at Staples Funeral Home Stanley Dodge, employed by State Highway Department William Donovan, employed at the Gardi- ner Shoe Co. Carl Douglass, in New York . John Dunn, employed in Belgrade Dallas Edwards, attending University of Maine Hilda Farnham, employed at F. W. Wool- worth Co. Glenice Felt, employed at Unemployment Compensation Commission William Fish, attending Theological School, Bangor Robert Frost, at home Richard Fuller, employed at Unemployment Compensation Commission Constance Gallagher, employed at Com- monwealth Shoe SL Leather Co. Marguerite Gingrow, employed at F. W. Woolworth Co. Robert Gingrow, employed at State House Veronica Gingrow, employed in office of Overseer of Poor Lloyd Goggin, employed at Commonwealth Shoe Co. Joyce Goldberg, attending Castine Normal School Sewell Goldberg, clerk at Corner Boot Store Donald Goodwin, student at University of Maine William Hanley, employed in Gardiner Fay Harris, Mrs. John Nichols now Hope Harris, now Mrs. Avon Bailey Raymond Hatch, employed at Naiman's Fruit Store Elwood Hawkins, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. . Dana Hinckley, employed at Perkins' Market David Hodgkins, employed by his father 60 THE QUILL Elinor Hodgkins, now Mrs. Robert Moore, living in Hartford, Conn. Langdon Jamison, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Maurice Jensen, employed at Strand Theatre Erland Jordan, employed at Kennebec Box Co. Maynard jordan, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Arthur Kidder, employed at Commonwealth Factory Richard Kidder, employed at Common- wealth Factory Alfred Krumen, employed at Cooke's Sun- nyside Greenhouse john Lasselle, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Stewart Leighton, employed in Augusta Hudson Lemar, employed as usher at john- son Opera House Robert Linsley, student at University of Vermont Beryl Loring, employed in office of Common- wealth Shoe Co. Lois Luce, in training in hospital in Everett, Mass. Mary McCollett, now Mrs. Fred Merrifield Mary McLaughlin, attending Kennebec School of Commerce Edith Mann, Nurse at Melrose, Mass. Gerald Mann, assistant Woolworth Co., Lynn, Mass. Lloyd Merrill, employed of Gardiner Ruth Monroe, now Mrs. Elwood Beane Marie Mooney, in training at Maine Eye and Ear Infirmary Helen Morang, stenographer at 1. F. Hodg- kins Co. Edith Morgan, employed in oflice of Dr. F. B. Bull Mary Morrell, at home Melrose Hospital, manager of F. W. at National Bank Beulah Murray, now Mrs. Wm. Logeurcio Joan Norton, lives in Augusta V Audrey Palmer, now Mrs. Norman Markam, living in Waterville , Irene Palmer, now Mrs. Earl Blackman, living in Waterville . Wesley Peacock, employed at Harriman SL Black Louise Peacock, employed at Unemploy- ment Compensation Commission, Au- gusta Phyllis Pickering, employed in office at johnson Opera House Wilder Purdy, at home Harlan Putnam, employed at S. D. Warren Co. , Mythel Rainey, now Mrs. Fred Brann Walter Ricker, employed at Shell Filling Sta- tion, Randolph , Marguerite Russell, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Ralph Sargent, jr., employed at R. P. Haz- zard Co. Randall Skidmore, employed at Common- wealth Shoe Co. Cecil Smith, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Norman Spear, employed at Harlow's jew- elry Store Alice Sprague, now Mrs. Dana Hinckley, employed at telephone office. Vernon Stuber, employed at Diesel Engineer- ing School, Boston Iames Thompson, employed at A SL P Store Wilfred Tibbetts, employed in Gardiner Verna Troop, training at Laconia Hospital, Laconia, N. H. Bertha Trott, now Mrs. Russell Taylor Lyman Warren, employed by Central Maine Power Co., Augusta Leroy White, employed as chauffeur Maxine Wilbur, now Mrs. Gerald Kimball Winona Wilder, now Mrs. Dana Roberts Flora Ziegel, now Mrs. Howard Rainey THE QUILL 61 William Ziegel, at home CLASS OF 1935 Dorothy Adams, now Mrs. Earlon Clark George Barker, employed at Kennebec Box SL Lumber Co. Frederick Benner, employed at james Walker SL Son Co. Vivian Black, now Mrs. Chester Hasson, employed at City Building joseph Blair, employed as chauffeur for Miss Helen Walker Scott Blaisdell, in employ of Fuller Brush Co. Calvin Boston, in employ of H. F. Staples Earle Boudway, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Annie Bowie, employed in Boston Ella Bradbury, employed at Unemployment Compensation Commission, Bangor Blanche Chase, employed at State House Ruth Clark, employed at State House Myrle Curtis, employed at Armour SL Co. Katharine Cusick, employed at State House Marjorie Davis, teaching in Chelsea Bernice Dore, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Carolyn Drake, teaching at Highland Ave- nue School Lawrence Dunn, employed at Atlantic Mo- tor Express Co. Chester Ellis, employed by Gardiner Auto Sales Co. Emma Ellis, now Mrs. Harold Dyer Clifton Fossett, employed by his father Herbert Fuller, in navy Frank Gatchell, living in Hallowell Pauline Gingrow, at home Leon Goodwin, employed at Boynton's Market, Hallowell Richard Grady, employed at Common- wealth Shoe Co. Lillian Grant, now Mrs. Geo. E. Delaware, Scarboro, Maine Frederick Hagerman, employed at W. T. Grant Co. June Hawkins, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. William Holt, employed at Kennebec Box Sv. Lumber Co. Phyllis Hopkins, now Mrs. Harold Townes Wendell Hudson, employed at Kennebec Box SL Lumber Co. Arlene Hunter, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Leona Jamison, employed in ofliceof Gardi- ner Shoe Co. George Johnson, attending Springfield Col- lege Doris josselyn, employed at State House Lawrence Kelley, employed at Armour St Co. Lucille Kelley, employed by Unemployment Compensation Commission, Fort Fairfield Alan Kirkpatrick, student at University of Maine George Lasselle, employed in Boston Gladys Lemar, employed at State House Ada Lewis, now Mrs. Leon Goodwin Jeannette Lozier, employed in Graniteville, Mass. Lucille Manson, teaching in Augusta Ruth Marshall, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Frederick McLaughlin, at home Norwood Merrill, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Richard Merrill, employed at Danforth's Studio Margaret Morgan, employed by Drs. H. M. and C. L. Church Olive Morrell, in training at Laconia Hos- pital, Laconia, N. H. Virginia Morvan, now Mrs. Robert Drake Marjorie Moulton, student at University of Maine 62 T H E Q U l L L Clara Newell, now Mrs. John Woodcock Dana Anderson, employed as chauffeur for Ralph Orser, employed by New Eng. Tel. SL Mrs. Ellis Tel. Co. james Baker, employed by Atlantic SL Pacific Ernest Pert, in army Co, janet Pettingill, in training for nurse in New York Philip Pierce, student at University of Maine Rudolph Pushard, at home Ethelyn Ralston, now Mrs. Norman Kidder Chester Ranks, employed at Common- wealth Shoe Co. Geraldine Reed, employed in office of Gar- diner Shoe Co. Patricia Riley, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Fred Rines, postman, Gardiner Thelma Rollins, employed in office of Com- monwealth Shoe Co. Ellie Rundstrom, now Mrs. james Burns Catharine Skehan, employed at State House Teresa Spear, employed at State House Mary Tatlock, employed at State House Arlene Thornton, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Richard Tillotson, employed at Hazzard Co., Augusta Carl Toothaker, student at University of Maine Mildred Trott, now Mrs. Lloyd Spiller Betty Turner, employed at State House Edwin Tyler, deceased Lois Ulmer, now Mrs. Norman Goggin Gladys Wakefield, employed in Richmond jean Webber, now Mrs. Robert Grennan Norma Willis, employed at Chernowsky's Store Frank Wise, jr., employed at Frank NXfise Clothing Store CLASS GF 1934 George Alexander, employed at james Walker SL Son Co. Theda Baitler, employed in Massachusetts Nancy Benner, now Mrs. Alton Lint John Blair, employed at Gardiner Press Wilfred Brann, employed at Common- wealth Shoe Co. Charles Brown, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Stanley Brown, employed at james Walker SL Son Co. Doris Burnham, now Mrs. Harold Weeks Muriel Cannon, now Mrs. Cony Malcolm Ruth Chapman, now Mrs. Richard Miller Elizabeth Chapman, employed at Thompf son's Fruit Store Simonne Chaput, now Mrs. George Turner Keith Chase, employed in New Hampshire Earlon Clark, employed at Commonwealth Shoe Co. Norma Colburn, employed in Waterville Rinaldo Colby, at home Wallace Cole, employed in Massachusetts Henry Cunningham, at home Myron Curtis, employed at Central Maine Power Co., Augusta Rena Curtis, employed in Augusta oflice of Central Maine Power Co. Barbara Dailey, now Mrs. Granville Perkins, employed at telephone office Helen Dick, at home Gladys Donaghy, now Mrs. Patrick Ward Christine Donavan, employed at Guarantee Trust Co., New York City Margaret Donavan, employed at Telephone Office john Dowling, reporter for Kennebec jour- nal, Gardiner Carolyn Emerson, employed at F. W. Wool- worth Co. Melvin Flagg, employed at Gard. Shoe Co. THE QUILL 63 .1,,.,. ., , , Norman Gardner, employed at C. O. Dav- enport Co. Ernest Gooclspeed, jr., student at Bowdoin College Ruth Gross, now Mrs. Thomas Reed Barbara Hamlin, attending Guilford Col- lege, No. Carolina Bertha Harris, employed at Hallowell Shoe Factory Hazel Harris, now Mrs. Robert Coates Richard Harris, employed at Stow, Maine Bernice Hewett, now Mrs. Charles Arthur Dorothea Hicks, at home Royce Hinckley, employed at Common- wealth Shoe Co. Eleanor Hunt, now Mrs. Robert Gilson Margaret Jamison, employed at New Eng. Tel. SL Tel. Office Alex Lamb, employed at Hubbard's june Landry, at home Harold Leibowitz, employed in New York Elizabeth Lessard, now Mrs. Victor Green- leaf Grace Linton, now Mrs. john Dunn Thelma Linton, now Mrs. Bertram Hutchin- son Robert Looke, employed at Manson SL Church Drug Store Lorette Lozier, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Josephine Matson, now Mrs. Austin Mc- Gee Elinor Moore, now Mrs. Carroll Hersom Francis Morse, employed at Texaco Filling Station Ernest Newcombe, employed at Kirschner's Meat Market, Gardiner Helen Peacock, now Mrs. Lloyd Chapman Russell Perkins, employed by state Kenneth Potter, employed at Boynton SL Merrill's Market Howard Rainey, at home Forest Rice, employed at Hallowell Shoe Factory Ursula Robinson, now Mrs. Edward Howard Eveleth Russell, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. r Kathleen Sargent, employed at Central Maine Power Co., Augusta , Evelyn Small, Children's Hospital, Portland Corinne Thulen. now Mrs. Cecil Pare Frances Townes, employed at Central Maine Power Co. office Virginia Vaughn, employed at F. W. Wool- worth Co. Millicent Wakefield, student at Bates College Ann Ward, employed at Metropolitan Life Ins. Co. office in Augusta Greta Williams, employed at Unemploy- ment Compensation Commission, Au- gusta CLASS OF 1933 Amos Bagley, employed in Maryland Marjorie Benner, teaching at Randolph Grammar School Olga Booker, now Mrs. Abbott Kent Monica Baker, teaching at Newburyport High School, Newburyport, Mass. Mary Barker, employed in office of Central Maine Power Co., Gardiner Clayton Crosby, employed at S. D. Warren Co. Carroll Corbin, employed at Kennebec Box Sl Lumber Co. Winston Clark, attending Osteopathic School in Boston Beatrice Corkum, operating "The Accessory Shop," Gardiner Norman Chase, employed in Wiscasset Chester Chase, owner and manager of a garage, Coopers Mills, Maine Lincoln Dill, employed at S. D. Warren Co. 64 1 THE QUILL Anna Donavan, St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Brighton, Mass. Catharine Donavan, St. Elizabeth's Hospital, Brighton, Mass. Robert Drake, Reporter for Kennebec Iour- nal, Gardiner Stanley Ellis, at home Glenwood Falconi, employed at Common- wealth Shoe Co. Byron Foster, employed at Kennebec Box SL Lumber Co., So. Gardiner Marjorie French, now Mrs. Eugene Frazier Charles Fuller, employed at Hollingsworth SL Whitney Paper Mill, Waterville Katharine Grimes, now Mrs. Bernard Kidder Frieda Goldberg, employed in Washington, D. C. Elwyn Graffam, employed by Kresge Co., Waterbury, Conn. Viola Gould, employed in office of Gardiner Shoe Co. Sebastian Groder, employed at R. B. Erskine Store Constance Lucas, employed in the Boston Athenaeum Atwood Lawrence, employed at Common- wealth Shoe Co. Alton Lovely, employed at Commonwealth Shoe Co. Percy Lint, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Oakley Melindy, student at Bowdoin Col- lege Francis McLaughlin, employed at Hubbard's Marjorie McLaughlin, now Mrs. Donald Steward Nyle Morgan, employed at First National Store Marion Hooper, employed in ofiice of james Walker Sr Son Co. Agnes Henderson, employed at State House Charles Hodgkins, Insurance County, New York Ira Hubbard, in Panama Richard Jamison, employed at Hazzard Shoe Co., Augusta Eleanor Jones, now Mrs. Stanley Burnham Stanley Jones, employed at R. H. White Co., Boston .I Ruth Jordon, now Mrs. joseph White 'Z Ruth jones, now Mrs. Alton Lovely Alice King, now Mrs. Linwood Cunningham Melita Lewis, now Mrs. Richard jones Pauline Leibowitz, living in Brooklyn, New York Q Sherwood Pickering, assistant manager of Shell Plant, So. Portland , j Bernard Robbins, student at University .of Maine A Margaret Spear, now Mrs. Glenwood Fal- coni 1 Emily Skehan, employed at State House Richard Staples, employed by State Highway Alice Toman, teaching in Winn, Maine Eleanor Wise, teaching at New Mills School Teresa Webber, now Mrs. Arnold Peacock, employed at State House Mildred White, now Mrs. Norman Littlefield Victor York, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. CLASS OF 1932 Vernon Abbott, employed at Grondin's Greenhouse Helen Alexander, employed as bookkeeper at Tibbettis Electric Co., Augusta Bernard Anderson, employed in Houlton, Maine Charles Arthur, employed at S. D. Warren Paper Co. Ada Atkins, now Mrs. Hazen Chambers Wallace Atkins, at home A Dorothea Bagley, employed in office of Gar- diner Motor Co. Mabel Baker, now Mrs. Oliver Drisko Albert Barker, employed in Massachusetts THE QUILL 65 Arthur Boynton, employed at Boynton's Market, Hallowell Howard Boynton, employed at Boynton's Market, Hallowell Herman Cannon, employed at Five and Ten Cent Store, Hallowell Carmel Chaput, now Mrs. Lester Sheehan Christine Chaput, now Mrs. Lawrence Kelley Blanche Daley, now Mrs. Norman Gardner Effie Dodge, employed at J. Maxcy SL Son Co. Insurance Office Mary Donavan, now Mrs. James Holland Daniel Dow, employed at State House William Duplisea, employed at Winthrop in cotton mill Beatrice Falconi, now Mrs. Clayton Nichols Elaine Frances, now Mrs. Martin Dessler Earl Fossett, employed by his father Paul Goldberg, employed at Goldberg's Clothing Store, Augusta Victor Greenleaf, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Frances Grimes, employed at State House Rena Hagerman, now Mrs. james Baker Shirley Hicks, employed as stenographer at City Building james Holland, manager of Variety Store in Skowhegan Earl Howard, employed in Connecticut Thelma Huntington, now Mrs. Stephen Campana Walter jenkins, at home Robert johnson, employed in bank in Ps- saic, N. Elwyn Iosselyn, employed at Edgar Fowles' Filling Station Arlene Kelley, employed in office of S. D. Warren Paper Co. Abbott Kent, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Aletha Ladner, employed at Miller's Candy Shoppe, Augusta Richard Lasselle, employed at Hazzard Co., Augusta Sidney Marquis, employed in Bangor ' Sidney Merrill, employed at Boynton GL Merrill's Market X Alice Metzler, registered nurse at Springfield Hospital, Springfield, Mass. Muriel Morgan, teaching in Saco, Maine Gwendolyn Phillips, now Mrs. Earl Howard Rita Potter, now Mrs. Fred Goggin Doris Preble, now Mrs. Edward Vigue Kenneth Robinson, employed by Valvoline Oil Co. Avis Scott, now Mrs. Herman Seavey Gladys Sears, employed at State House Dorothy Smith, now Mrs. Raymond Comp- ton Elmer Spencer, employed in So. Gardiner Lionel Turcotte, employed at Wakef1eld's Filling Station Richard Verdon, employed at Variety Store, Waterville Eric Tatlock, employed at S. D. Warren Co. Margaret Thomas, now Mrs. Fuller Doug- lass, employed at Gardiner Savings Insti- tution Kenneth White, employed by Prudential Insurance Co. CLASS OF 1931 Leigh Andrews, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Linwood Andrews, employed at Harriman SL Black's Varrell Alcott, at home George Alcott, at home Donald Berry, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Lavina Berry, employed in Boston Catharine Burke, employed in Lynn, Mass. Helen Brooks, now Mrs. Richard Cobb, liv- ing in Northfield, Mass. 66 THE QUILL Leona Blaisdell, employed at New Eng. Tel. SL Tel. Co. oflice, Augusta Madelyn Burch, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Walter Clark, employed at johnson House Garage Ethelyn Christopher, employed as hair- dresser at Irene's Beauty Studio Beatrice Curtis, employed at Central Maine Power Co. office in Augusta Glenn Clark, electrician Maxine Colby, now Mrs. Richard Ashline Richard Caston, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Porter Daniels, employed at Athol, Mass. Fuller Douglass, attending United Shoe Ma- chinery Co. School janet Eastman, nurse at Metropolitan Hos- pital, New York Clifford- Erickson, employed at Pine Tree Stock Farm Robert Erskine, employed at Gardiner Li- brary Clifton Erickson, at home Elizabeth Fiske, employed at F. W. Wool- worth Co., Bangor, as cashier William Hayes, studying for priesthood june Harris, Mrs. Arthur Grady Anna Hamlin, teaching at New Mills School john Hunt, dentist, Sanford, Maine George Hewett, employed by his father sell- ing R.C.A. radios Guilford Hickey, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Dorothy Holt, now Mrs. Carmen White Orland Jones, employed as bookkeeper in Augusta Fred Kelley, attending Bates College Philip Lamb, attorney in Gardiner Norman Littlefield, employed at Central Maine Power Co., Augusta i 2 Madelyn Lund, now Mrs. Edwin Royal, Augusta Dorothy Lamb, employed at New Eng. Tel. SL Tel. Co. Norman Lafayette, teaching at Capitol Page Boys' School, Washington, D. C. Richard Lund, employed in Massachusetts Gerald McFarland, at home T Lucy Marley, now Mrs. Rudolph Violette Albert Merry, employed at Hazzard Shoe Co., Augusta Q' Thurman Murphy, employed at Gardiner Shoe Co. Gayland Marrow, employed at Common- wealth Shoe Co. Louis Naiman, attorney in Augusta Rose Naiman, employed at Naiman's Fruit Store Constance Perkins, now Mrs. Mark'Trott Doris Ralston, now Mrs. Roy McGee Eliot Reed, employed at S. D. Warren Paper Co. Rosalind Skehan, employed by government at Washington, D. C. Donald Stone, employed in New York State Josiah Smith, living in Bangor Charles Smith, employed at Commonwealth Shoe Co. Annie Small, now Mrs. Albert Merry Donald Smith, employed at J. F. Hodgkins Co. Eleanor Trask, now Mrs. Elwood Hinckley Caroline Tillotson, now Mrs. Arnold Senca- baugh T H E Q U I I. I. 67 l Q -Q A, 'x , ,J 1 ,-5, ai! ,lg -is 0 - ggi , -. I- .U ll - P -ff' -f 0 A 1- . - I4 ,.,.. x, ' N- .y' I .Xp ,2' Mijn f Q45 1 ,ly A ,ggi gg, v - fl: f 'Q1' Q., - for JOKES Teacher: Can any one tell me the signs Mrs. Buckley: I-Iave you given the gold fish fresh water? Rita: No, mother, they haven't finished the water I gave them yesterday yet. Max Andrews: While we are sitting here in the moonlight there is something I want to ask you -V Helen Gallant: Yes, dear? Max: Could you move over? I'm sitting on a nail. George Cottle: Is Kay a good student in chemistry? Mr. Danforth: Well, yes and no. George: What do you mean? Mr. Danforth: I mean, yes she is no good. St. Peter: How did you get up here? Paul Fleming: Flu. Mr. Wcrodman: You should have been here at ten minutes past eight. Barbara Chase: Why? What happened? First I-Inllywood Visitor: The movie stars don't want us sight-seeing on their magnifi- cent private estates. Second Visitor: Oh! loin the nervy and see the world. Did I have my last haircut here? No, we have only been in business two years. of the zodiac? Thomas, you first. Thomas: Taurus, the bull. Teacher: That's right. Paul, another one. Paul: Cancer, the crab. Teacher: Right. Max, now it's your turn. Max: CI'Iesitates then blurts outl Mickey, the mouse. Marie Turner: Cover the telephoneb Are you the game warden? Voice: Yes, ma'am. Marie: I'm so thankful that I have the right person at last. Would you please give me some suggestions for my party tonight? Mrs. Smith: Give one sentence contain- ing both of the following words Hefferves- cent" and ufiddlestickf' Leroy MacDonald: Effervescent enough covers on the bed your flddlestick out. I hear that David Nivison has a brand new encyclopedia. A I thought that he didn't need an encyclo- pedia. Gh welll I-Ie gets a kick out of finding the mistakes in it. Natalie Cole: Mr. Danforth is the mean- est man I know. Helen Cohlv: Why do you say that? Natalie: I-Ie borrows my penknife to sharpen his pencil and then he turns around and gives me low ranks with it. 68 THE QUILL Mrs. Harlow: In what order did the main battles of the Revolution come? Kay M.: One after the other. Mrs. Smith: Name a common figure of speech. Kay M.: Illiteracy. Mrs. Harlow: Name three results of the battle of Saratoga. Kay M.: Some men were killesl, some were wounded, and some weren't hurt at all. Mrs. Smith: What is a metaphor? I. Connelly: The thing I holler through at football games. T. Demers: What is the highest form of animal life? P. Leighton: The giraffe. Fred Eugley: A certain voice has kept me awake night after night. Herbie Strout: Your neighbors? Fred Eugley: No, the small voice of con- science. Ralph Davis: I'm weak on my pins. Charles Goodspeed: Why not take up sports? Ralph Davis: That's my troubleg I work in a bowling alley. Tena James: I lost a lot of sleep last night. Peggy McKenna: Hmm, I can't notice it. Tena James: Of course not: I lost it. Tommy Demers: When I step out on the stage, the audience ceases to exist. Kay Monaghan: I knowg I've seen them walk out on you. T. Demers: What is the capital of the Hawaiian Islands? P. Leighton: I-Ialleluiah Mrs. Carter: Define trigonometry. T. Demers: It's when a woman is married to three men at the same time. G. Cottle: Who invented the telephone? P. Leighton: William Tell. G. Cottle: How do they catch lunatics? P. Leighton: With powder, paint, and fancy clothes. Paul Fleming: I attended a charity football game yesterday. George Cottle: Did they have a big gate? Paul Fleming: Sure, the biggest I ever climbed over. Inez Connelly: What would you think of a girl who always goes about with downcast eyes? Pat Roberts: I'd say she was watching her step. Carroll Newhouse: I quit patronizing joe because methods. I couldn't stand his cut-throat Art Laselle: Yeh, what does he do? Carroll: I-Ie's a barber. Mary Rossi: lat the Excel Cleanersj I would like to have this blouse cleaned. Clerk: Name? Mary: Mary Rossi. Clerk: Address? Mary: No, a blouse. Clerk: Address? Mary. Well, you can call it a dress if you want to, but it's a blouse with short sleeves. THE QUILL 69 THE G.H.S. HIT PARADE OF 1939 You Ought to Be in Pictures jane Ward This Can't Be Love Jean Caney I'm a jitterbug Kay Monaghan Two Cigarettes in the Dark George and Ernest Atkins You Must Have Been a Beautiful Baby Robert Goldberg I Can Dream, Can't I? Arthur Lasselle Little Lady Make-Believe Marie Turner Oh! How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning "Pug" Chase Home on the Range Inez Connelly I Got Rhythm Ethel French What Do You Know About Love? George Cottle So Many Memories Gerry McGrail I'm Like a Fish Out of Water Jack Lapham My Sweetheart Is the Man in the Moon Winnie Morrell You Couldn't Be Cuter Rita MacDonald Love Walked In Kay Goggin just a Country Boy at Heart Stan Holt Freckle-Face, You're Beautiful Barbara Chase Small Fry Eva Whittier There's a Lull in my Life Thomas Demers Big Boy Blue, Come Blow Your Horn Leroy MacDonald Did You Ever See A Dream Walking? Margaret Church I Can't Face the Music, Without Singing the Blues Natalie Cole Drummer Boy Paul Fleming Slow and Easy Perley Leighton Why Doesn't Somebody Tell Me These Things? Dana Boynton Hurry Home Max Andrews Little Lad Colby F larity You've Got to Be a Football Hero Arthur Benner Jeepers, Creepers! Where'd You Get Those Peepers? 'Roland Berry They Go Wild Over Me Carroll Newhouse My Heart Belongs to ., ,, Daddy Isabel Harriman Romance Runs in the Family Kay Buckley Down the Field Harry Foss My Heart is Unemployed Rachel Rines Take Me Out to the Ball , Game Bob Greenleaf The Sheik Charles Goodspeed We've Come a Long Way U Together Class of 1939 "The Three Blind Mice" Pat Dowling: Father is glad to know that you're a poet. Dave: Oh, how delightful. , Pat Dowling: Yes, isn't it? My last boy friend he tried to throw out was a wrestler. Barbara Chase: Here's a new book for you, "How to Become a Millionaire." Armorell Goodwin: But half the pages are missing. Barbara Chase: What, you'd turn up your nose at half a million? The only man that gets on an old m,aid's nerves is a dentist. Frances Lombard: I suppose you get your looks from your Mother. Max Andrews: You bet. Black ones when I come home late. Mr. Danforth: Are you smoking back there, Mr. Foss? Harry Foss: No, that's just the fog I'm in. Bob lVheeler: What's that you wrote on my paper? Mrs. Smith: I told you to write more plainly. 70 THE QUILL Mr. Danforth: I'm a self-made man. Richard Danforth: Gee, how nice of you Dot to blame anyone else. Gene Ganey: Jane's supposed to be the best golf player in town. Gerry McGrail: Yes, she puts the rest of us to shame. Art Benner: My poor Aunt Agatha had only two dates in all her life. Kay Buckley: My, only two? Art Benner: Yes, the one on her birth cer- tificate and one on her tombstone. Rita MacDonald: Do you ever play cards for big stakes? Phyllis McKee: No, I'm a vegetarian. Bill Dodge: Cto soda fountain clerkb Ginger Ale, please. Waiter: Pale? Bill Dodge: No, a glass will do. Alice Brann: I work eight hours and sleep eight hours. Cecelia Whalen: Yeah, the same eight hours. Bill O'Meara: I think my girl's getting ready to take me to the cleaners. Stan Holt: What makes you think so? Bill G'Meara: She's always giving me dirty looks. Mary Tobin: My brother always whistles at his work. Natalie Cole: Bird imitator? Mary Tobin: No, he's a traffic cop. T. Demers: What is mineral wool? P. Leighton: Shearings from a hydraulic ram. Rubber is something which if your feet are dry you haven't walked in the snow without. , Everett Ellingwood: l've always wanted to ride on a jackass sometime. Paul Skidmore: Well, why don't you get on to yourself? A Book Salesman: How did you like my book, "Improving the Memory"? Mr. Cooper: Swell, but I forgot to return it. Bob Greenleaf: I hold hands for a living. Marie Morgan: Oh, are you a gigolo? Bob Greenleaf: No, I'm a card shark. Kay Goggin: That fellow would starve to death if it weren't for his connections. Shirley Potter: Play boy? Kay Goggin: No, plumber. ' Barbara Davis: My grandmother gave me a hooked rug for my birthday. Dot Dill: Well, well, where did she hook it? ' Deenie Ulmer: My boy friend loves me blindly. Rachel Rines: Well, don't you pay your light bill? Ethel French: My poor father lost his show when things started going to the dogs. Jackie McGollett: Musical show? ' Ethel French: No, flea circus. Mr. Danforth: What happens when there is an eclipse of the sun? I Kay M.: Everyone comes out to look at it. THE QUILL ,L ,,,,,, ,Yi , , ,,,,7,,,, L 71 SONG HITS OF THE CLASS OF "39" A Little Bit Independent Peggy McKenna Same Old Line Fred Eugley Small Fry Edna Brown Two Sleepy People A Verdon Chase and Edwin Mooney One In a Million Irene Josselyn Trust In Me Herbert Strout Saxophone Waltz Mildred Dort Change Partners Irving Davis Hillbilly Wedding In june Dorothy Dill Tall, Dark and Handsome Everett Ellingwood I Can't Be Bothered Now ,lames Cobb Girl Friend of the Whirling Dervish Alice Brann Today I'm a Man William Dodge Mistress Mary Mary Tobin Margy Marjory Ranks Naturally Betty Metzler You Can't Stop Me From Dreaming Ernest Dionne It's the Little Things That - Count Mabel Chick I Love to Whistle I Live the Life I Love The Sunny Side of Things I Won't Tell a Soul Charles Pickering Carl Lackey Phyllis Harriman Frances Lombard When I Go A Dreaming William O'Meara Minding My Business Ruth Dunn Good Night, Angel Pat Dowling Sweet Irish Sweetheart of Mine Robert Wheeler When Old Friends Meet Again Anne Thomas Ferdinand the Bull Daniel Barry Happy as a Lark Paul Skidmore Tomorrow is Another Day Chester Thompson just One Word of Consolation Juanita Lewis Mr. Ghost Goes to Town Franklyn Brann Nothing Blue But the Sky Phyllis McKee In My Solitude Cowboy from Brooklyn Lillian Sidelinger Calvin Hopkins Too Marvelous for Words Helen Cobb Young in Heart You're a Sweetheart Day Dreaming Ralph Davis Mildred Delaware Elwood Moulton The Cute Little Hat Check Girl I Won't Go Home It's a Lonely Trail Shirley Potter Geraldine Foster Bessie Small Who Blew Out the Flame Pat Roberts I'm Gonna Lock My Heart Mavis Hinckley Me and My Buddy Maud Washburn You Leave Me Breathless Barbara Davis You're the Only Star Remember Me Speak Your Heart Florence Buckmore Marie Spencer Hiram Pierce A Star Fell Out of Heaven Luella Joslyn No Use Pretending Sing for Your Supper My Best Wishes Isabelle Lawrence julie Roberts Jackie McCollett On the Sentimental Side Iona Grass Have You Met Miss Jones Violet Jones Sentimental and Melancholy Mildred Welch I'll Be True, Dear You're An Education Easter Parade Simple and Sweet Deep Purple Hold Tight Mirrors Don't Tell Lies Deep In a Dream My Reverie Saving Myself for You Here Comes the Bride In My Cabin of Dreams Sing A Song of Sunbeams I Can't Keep You Out of My Mind All Ashore Cecelia Whalen Marie Morgan Ethel Gorton Ethel Ricker Dorothy Perkins Leona james Armorell Goodwin Thelma Nelson Dorothy Peacock Mae Gilbert Irene Grey Philip Wright Geraldine Ulmer Evelyn Bowie Class of '39 -"Pen Pals" 72 THE Q UILL Shirley Potter: I'm going to do all my jump- ing exercises in 1940. Marie Turner: Why 1940? Shirley Potter: Leap year, dummy. Miss Newman: How were Spartan boys trained? R. Kidder: They were beaten to death sometimes to see if they could stand it. T. Demers: What is etiquette? P. Leighton: Little things you have to do that you don't want to do. Mr. Danforth: How do you remove air from a flask? A junior: You fill the flask with water, pour the water out, and put the stopper in quick. A MUSICAL STORY "Bob White," the "Cowboy From Brook- lyn" met "Rosalie," "The Girl in the Bon- net of Blue" at the "Cocoanut Grove." There they saw "Ten Pretty Girls" doing the "Lambeth Walk." After the show Bob took her to his "Home Townn where they went to a little "Gypsy Tea Room" and had "Tea for Two." Then they went walking down by "The Old Mill Stream" and sat under "The Old Apple Tree" beneath the "Blue Skies." He said, "I Simply Adore You," "You're as Pretty as a Picture," but why that "Far Away Look in Your Eyes?" She said "Now It Can Be Told" that "We Can't Go On This Way" because I must "Hurry Home" for my "Old Folks" are all "Alone," But, said he, "I'll Never Leave You." Then she said, "Why Not String Along With Me?" So they went "Sailing Home," and when the captain shouted, "All Ashore," they heard the "Chapel Bells" ringing. They hired a car and going over "The Bumpy Road to Love," came to the "Cathedral in the Pines,'l where they were married to the tune of the "Wedding March." They bought a "House on the Hill" which was "Ten Little Miles From Town," and they lived happily ever "after with "The Kid in the Three Cornered Pants." -Rita Buckley, '41 Ruth Patterson, '41 THE QUILL Qsutngrnplgs THE QUILL Qxutngrzrplgs Ei,55555N5i55H558 iN55NN555NN 55555555NNNSSSNiN5NN5595SN5K ? Q Q? ..p ., ::' zz x -Gb 10' -z zz II 'lb ll' :zz ... :z ii- 'ii 0 C' ... '3 l he lllll BOH1'Cl 12' :: ... .., .5 E :- lib IU' -CP 10 appreciates tlme support :Z '6 vv ? Q? M H -0 -Q -U -P -Q -o -0 -4 -v -of -an -ev -dr -0 -or -as -ev -Q -0 -U -0 -v -or -0 -Q -ch -un -0 -on -0 -oh -on -o --U -0 .o -ew -or -or -0 -o -ca -0 -an -Q -4 -Q -0 -an -eu -as -dr wo -Q -4 -on -ev -an -ev -an -0 -r -0 -vu -0 -0 -an Si of all Advertisers in making possible the l939 edition - The Quill Board - nm:nman1L M 6 ? I , , 1 ' l r l l l l l Compliments of t The Commonwealth 1 Shoe 61 leather Company l f Sold m Gardmer E E Pomerleau 8 Co l l l makers of l l Bostonian Shoes or Men l l l l l l l - ' l by X l l I I I W l l A Section ofthe Accounting Department Showing Modern Office Arrangement Ir is the purpose of the KENNEBEC SCHOOL OF COMMERCE to prepare young men and women to become efhcient stenographers, secretaries and bookkeepers--to give them training in a SPECIAL line of work. Our day school was filled to capacity this year long before the opening day of school. If you are even considering a commercial education, get in touch with us H In DAY school we offer six courses: SENIOR SECRETARIAI., CIVIL SERVICE, ACCOUNTANCY, JUNIOR SECRETARIAI., STENOGRAPHIC. AND BUSINESS. EVENING school is in session after October 1 on Monday and Thurs- day evenings. Nine different subjects are offered. We cordially invite Gardiner High students to visit us at any time. Kennelbcec Sfclhooll of Commerce GARDINER TEL. MAINE Sli-IQIAXMKLWALKER 8000 ITEMS OF OFFICE EQUIPMENT Including Steel filing Calminets Steel Desks anal 'lqalnles Safes lfiire lfiles Cnplnoards : Bookcases Machine Bookkeeping Equipment Bank Specialty Equipment filing Snjppliies Sold Exclusively by THE GARDINER PRESS Stationers - Office Equipment New and Used Typewriters SHAWWALKER 191 Water Street Tel. 91 Gardiner M Compliments of A Friend Complxments of Wallace Dlplock and Company The Best Place to Trade Augusta Mame O KC H o Danforth Studio PORTRAITS PHCTQ FINISHING FRAMES KODAKS l:ll,lVlS Photographs of Quality at a Reasonable Price 243 Water Street Gardiner, Maine Comphments of Grondm s Greenhouses Flowers for all occaslons Farmmgdale Mame Tel 173 1 Q 0 a o Q Comphments of The Golrdlmner Shoe Co Modern Pr1sc1Ha Shoes an Walk Ald Health Shoes for Women Comphments of R P Holzzourcdl Co Augusta Mame d e 1 5 -5- y ,.1,:q ,ECT . '2 7 6 l I TKWW7 ii k ynjiii Malik I The fashions we've lined up for you at surnmer's starting post will w?f give you that 2 to 1 favorite look W over every other gal in the run, Cand there'll he plenty of thumb on the beach. 2.2 11:z '1ll:, .. A , -y-1 Augusta Compliments of The Augusta Press Augusta Maine Timken Silent Automatic Sales and Service Plumbing - Heating - Hardware lawrence Co. llnfc. 35 Dresden Ave. Tel. 680 Weaver Pianos Popular Sheet Music Sitniplles, Piinno Denier 239 Water St. Gardiner Hurry M. Grower Agency Insurance All Forms Fire Tel. 73-W Casualty 183 Water St. Gardiner, Me. The Corner Stores llnc. Augusta, Me. 90 State St. Qpp. Court House 1Liizo1t1tce Bros. Tailors and Cleaners We Call and Deliver Quality Workmanship 277 Water St, Tel. 601 Cnrrollil Cnr-Rule Augusta, Maine Across from Mc1.ellan's Cntiluerineis Cnndly Shoppe Home Made Candy Fountain Service 186 Water St. Augusta, Me. Compliments of A friend Compliments of A Friend Gardiner Savings Institution Gardiner, Maine OLDEST SAVINGS BANK IN KENNEBEC COUNTY Inc. june 26, 1834 Commercial Accounts Savings Accounts The Ncuntiomnulll Bunk of Gardiner 1 QP S' 95.000 K6 -I MAXIMUM 22 5 INSUIANCI Q FOR ncn E 15 neroslmn Q, ev, ,QP MEM B59 Safe Deposit Boxes Augusta's Most Modern Restaurant Clean and Wholesome Food Served in an Attractive Manner Sea Food Fresh Da1ly Comfortable Booths and Pleasing Decorations Cony Cafe Corner Brldge and Water s Telephone 856 Augusta Marne Here s the new Amerxca s finest car 1n the lowest prlce field PTICCS as low as S660 OO factory A Complete llne of used Cars Marden Motor Co 3l4 State St Augusta Malne Johnson House and johnson House Garage I hn W Hilbert Prog Socony SCFVICC Goodyear Trres Wrllard Batterles T1bbett's Pharmacy The Nyal Store Hallowell Marne ust 1 Good Place to Trade We GIVE Thrxftles ' sr . - ' STUDEBAKER CHAMPION fiomvlimnts of . LLJ L U9 Plumbing - Heating - Hardware Sheet Metal Paints - Oils - Varnishes Wheeler Bros.. ilue. 179 Water St. Gardiner, Maine Knox Socouy Service Sttutiou Firestone Tires and Tubes Phone 8783 Plus Friendly Service C 0 Duueuport Co Plan now for Graduation Let us set aslde a lovely Hamilton or Bulova Watch Shuipuiro lfrunlit umndl Produce Compumry Tel 80 H. M. Church, D. M. D. C. ll.. Church, D. M. D. lL0Zi0lI'9S Burher Shop Depot Square boo-dlrmeh Siillrueritoum Stores R Compton Mgr Easiest C edit in me City 205 Wlter St Gardiner Me Cynthia Sweets 331 00 DBF IJOUUR1 Munson und Church DRUGGISTS Opposite Post GPPICC Gardiner N une .-f , . . . . . - 1 . . , . r- ' z . , - ri n ' ' N . 4. , ll Compliments of Gardiner Coal 8: Supply Co. Goal - Coke - Fuel Oil Balance makes Perfection In our watches there is the per- fect balance that marks the exact time-piece. Only watchmakers old in experience, no matter how young in years, can achieve this fine result. A. T. Purdy 81 Co. JEWELERS 236 Water St. Gardiner Compliments of The Buitler Beauty Salon Tel. 71-W Randolph D, R. llforuvlles Retail Dealer in Grain, Flour, Feed SL Groceries 107 Water St. Tel. 232 Randolph compuments of T52 091212 Uauern Cllhgsier EBM 285 Water St. Augusta, Me. Foundation Garments Come where you always get Best Service F. Etta Blake Phone 2093fW 321 Water St. Augusta, Me. N1nco1LsoN at RYAN JEWELERS Watches Hamilton, Bulova, Elgin. Waltham, Gruen and others Largest stock in Kennebec County 253 Water St. Augusta, Me. J. B. Farrell Co. Fine Ready-Made Clothing and Gents' Furnishings Telephone 830 237 Water St. Augusta, Maine i Do not ever give up any of your life insurance no matter l what company you are insured in until you first take a thorough medical examination by a good doctor. Metropolitan Life Insurance Company 31 Years Experience y D. I. Rice, Mgr. l Augusta Tel. 44 Sanitone removes twice as much soil as ordinary methods of cleaning. 1 LICENSED , X cu:ANzn Beizizys CLEANERS 0 DYERS Plant and Ofiice 155 Water St August Maine Telephone Gardiner 42 i Daily Kennebec Iournal l News - Local Foreign Domestic y 9 l . . a, ' - l l l l i . . p 11 Main Ave. Tel. 37 Gardiner, Me. l W. T. Grant Co. Dependable Merchandise at low prices. Gardiner, Maine CROWIdEY'S A Great Store in a Great City Brooks Hardware Store 251WaterSt Phone 1612 August 1 We Deln er lI1 Gardiner Boat Paints House Paints Everything for CAMP HOME COTTAGE Slips B V D r I P l ompl ments of Guy S. Holt Now is the time to have that Suit and Topcoat cleaned and pressed Tel. 725 Cor. Water SL Church Streets Gardiner Compliments of Samuel H. Slosberg Lawyer Depositor's Trust Building lompliments of Henry Heselton Attorney I om pl iments of ' . t 2 I L L . 7 . . 1 0 cdr Housewares ar ain Basement We u irect From Manufacturers You Pav Bu One Smal rofit A FRIEND H. F. STAPLES We are Expecting You at The Worster Hallowell, Maine Meals from 5OQiRooms fromSl.OO Real New England Cooking "from soup to nuts for SOQW' Home Away from Home Compliments of Will C Allllilllllls Attorney at Law Tel 241 Gardiner Me Pmttungmllll Goodlsjpeecdl Williamson Attorneys at Law Fine Shoes for the Whole Family Quality Shoe Store 234 Water St. Augusta, Me. BEANE SL CRGSS William E. Cross, Owner Timely Clothes Men's Wear 238 Water St. Augusta, Me. "just a Good Place to Trade" Let us protect vou Use Pasteurlzed Milk SL Cream DREW S DAIRY Te Ai 2131 Gard 389R Visitors Welcome at Maines Newest ancl Finest Dairy Laboratory Controlled Products Coughlan s Drug Store Augusta Me r . . 7 . 1, l. Lg. . - 'N .. .9 . C . , , , r K 9 l l 'a W , .. , . .. Known for Smart Styles at prices "you want to pay" D. W. Adams Co. Hallowell Store Unlimited Parking Kirsehnerk Market 213 Water St. Gardiner, Me. GAlRlDlINlElR HARDWVARIE COMPANY Sporting Goods Building Material, Paints, Oils, Varnishes Tel. 258 227 Water St. Gardiner, Me. Since 1884 lfranlk C. Wise Gi Son CLOTHIERS Smart Clothes for Young Men Gardiner, Maine United Shoe Repairing Company R. V. Royal, Prop. White or Tan and White Shoes 52.00 52.50 and 53.00 Shoe Repairing Work Guaranteed Phone 502-M Gardiner, Me. Quality footwear for all the family lE. lE. Pomenrlleaa 81 Co. I-IUBBARD'S 251-255 Water St. Gardiner, Me. J. Maxcg GI Sons Co. lnsurance 295 Water St. Gardiner, Me. Mrs. McGrath's Home Made Candies Home Made Ice Cream and Home Cooked Lunches Fountain Service 304 Water St. Gardiner Compliments of ll". N. Boston Coal Co. Range and Fuel Oil The Grey-Hiilldlreth Co. Grain, Flour, Feed, Groceries, Sugar and Grass Seed Gardiner, Me. Compliments of 'Hue R. B. llfrslkine Store Gardiner, Maine Compliments of Charles A. Knight Attorney 0. C. Pomeroy FUNERAL SERVICE Universal Refrigerators and Washers Zenith Radios Wiring a Specialty Richurdsonk Electric Shop 242 Water St. Tel. Sl-W Gardiner Sherwin-Williams Paints Hussey Hardware Company 50,000 Items 10-12 Bangor St. Augusta, Me. Compliments of C., A. Braiwn Agency Real Estate 182 Water Sr. Compliments of Ireae,s Beauty Shop Compliments of The Accessory Shop Ke1nt's Market Quality Meats and Provisions Tel. 923 300 Water St. Compliments of Carry s Market Compliments of Merrrllll s Market Compliments of Canter s 76C Water St Gardiner Me CvAlLlLAN'll' S lfnllllnny Statroim Compliments of The Goodall Beauty Shoppe Tel. 610 Compliments of James Walker dz Som Co Gardiner, Maine Compliments of lf.. W.. Woolworth Co. Gardiner, Me. Compliments of Mike s Cash Market Compliments of Dessller s Meat Market Compliments of lF Hodlqkrmis Co Compliments of 'll' W Dick Compliments of Cora s Beauty Shoppe 9 9 9 . , 0 J. . . I 9 , 0 I . - 1 . , . Compliments of 9 9 . BAIUEY The Carburetor Man Corner of Main Ave. SL Bridge St. Compliments of Scott Brothers M Co. Jaeksonk Drag Store 'fha :REQ we Compliments of Watson Barttas Store Compliments of Morris Gila ser Clothes for Men SL Young Men Compliments of lldleall Sanitary 1Laann1rH Compliments of Goflkaafgs Automotive Supplies Compliments of Ray S. Baker The New Texaco Station Depot Square Marfak Lubrication Gardiner Motor Co.. Dodge SL Plymouth Cars Dodge Trucks Tel. Gardiner 210 Wallter 1E. Jones, 0. D. Gptometrist A. M.. Bagley Barber Shop 211 Water St. Compliments of Chalmers G. lfarrelll, M.D. Compliments of G11aser,s Shoe Store Gardiner, Maine D. W. Adams Co. Gardiner, Maine Compliments of llottie lL. Keene Mrs. W. N. Price Handpainted China Everyday Cards Tel. 700 31 Brunswick Ave. Compliments of 1Baitler's Barber Shop Choice Chocolates in neat Boxes .49 to 51.00 lBeane,s Drug Store Compliments of Riverside Laundry Compliments of S. Naiman Compliments of Gardiner Maytag Store Mrilson furniture Go. 319 Water St. Tel. 410 1BOH1Ill1l0lIll,S Marlket Hallowell, Maine Tel. 959-M Stultz 8: Flanders Paints 'Wallpaper -Glass -Varnish 343 Water St, Gardiner, Me. Tel. 399 Opp. Post Office MacDonald,s Bakery Opposite Post Oiiice Martinss Grocery Local Distributor for S. S. Pierce Tel. 243 Compliments of Harry Glaser Compliments of lincoln Harlow ll. E. Maylhew Dentist Gardiner 1Fruit Co. 289 Water St. Tel. 652-M Compliments of lliastmamfs Book Store 1--1. 1'- .V A-,., 1: 'PA H , s , v . - L Tit, . 1 vm, .Ez 'Cx L4 -.L yf fp-A . vu Y ' . .4.H-1.Y.,,',, t, f u M- ,Q -1 - ,V , mm'J,'::' -url' wr f Q -1.1-ff., ' ,-m....'-Q.. 1 .aI.., 1K"',,x , ."q- "L ., ,' i ', 1 Q Q' 5' 'Q f 1- 4 ' .2 'fi V, lgw Suv ' -'x A . A bf- 1. J 1,9 3 '- ,qv,, 4 .1 ' .f 62:-.. K ,x , , X ' 1 1. in -T'j,f 1 1 -I 1 , , ' 21213 X ' Warn, N , fx . .V 1' 1,1 , y . , 1 , . A , K n"'1ifSr-'R '.'1:.1.4 , -1. 1,1 Im-:. , .df -5 '. 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Suggestions in the Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) collection:

Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


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


Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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