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

 - Class of 1941

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 78 of the 1941 volume:

34 T f' L L L L L L L L L L L I L L L L L L I L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L L I L L L L L LL QUI ,Illia IvlulvlvllvlvIvlvl!lvlvlvldlvlvlivlvlivlv SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS PRINCIPAL MATHEMATICS l 1 ENGLISH III AND IV f LATIN f f HISTORY II AND IV f PHYSICS CHEMISTRY CIVICS BIOLOGY f FRENCH f f f f SCHOOL DIRECTORY f f f f f f f SOLID GEOMETRY AND TRIGONOMETRY I ALGEBRA BOOKKEEPING PENMANSHIP AND SPELLING l LIBRARIAN E BUSINESS SCIENCE ALGEBRA1 l f ENGLISH I I COMMERCIAL LAW F ATHLETICS DIRECTOR I QFFICE PRACTICE TYPEWRITING COMMERCIAL ARITHMETIC f TYPEWRITING SHORTHAND ENGLISH II HISTORY II GIRLSl ATHLETICS ENGLISH III HISTORY II GENERAL SCIENCE MATHEMATICS ECONOMICS ATHLETICS MUSIC f f f HOME ECONOMICS MANUAL TRAINING f 3 , f 1 f f , SPECIAL INSTRUCTORS . f 1 f f f f f f f A. R. Carter O. C. Woodman Gwendolen P. Smith Charlotte fewett Helen M. Harlow E. H. Danforth fessie Houdlette Anna Longfellow Pauline B. Carter 'Mildred E. Coombs Mildred Snyder Charles Hinds Ella M. Perry Marion Anderson Elizabeth Hunt Fred Kelley Daniel Alvino Eva M. Towne Crace Goldsmith Edmond Lessard ttill Published by the Students of Gardiner High School, Gardiner, Maine Volume Twenty-one JUNE, Nineteen Forty-one Number One Editor . Assistant Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Literary . Alumni folges Athletics . School News Senior junior Sophomore . Freshman . Manager QUILL STAFF DEPARTMENT EDITORS CLASS RE PORTERS Pauline Fuller Janette Manson Ruth Patterson Mary Ann Demers Grace Greenlaw Margaret Ladner Virginia Wise Perley Betts Mary Goud Murray Shepard Robert Jacobs Marguerite Wood Mary Anne Dineen TYPISTS: Dorothy Whittier, Gertrude Farnham, Doris Colby QUILL STAFF . -K-K-K EDITORIALS 4 THE QUILL OUR CRUISE ON THE "G, H. S." We, the seniors, are on the last lap of our journey, we are approaching the final port. Since we first started our trip on the UG. H. S", we have been hoping and praying for the time when we could get off the ship for the last time. Now that the time when we dock is almost here, we would like to start our cruise all over again. But-fTime marches on. For the underclassmen there still remain two or three ports. At these ports they probf ably will sigh with relief as soon as they land, tired and weary. But if the part of the crew that is older could have a second chance, I am sure that we would make more of our cruise. From the standpoint of knowledge, I think we would listen more attentively to the cap' tain's commands, we probably would try to learn as much as we could while working in the enginefroom or on the deck. The sailors would really enjoy the work they do every day, I'm sure. For the most part, we would look forward to the next stop, but at the same time we would concentrate on today instead of thinking of tomorrow. After the boat has carried us to each harbor, most of us forget that we must go back on board ship again. In the harbor we enjoy the release from routine, but as the clock rolls around, we dread the time when we must return. Again, if we could do it all over, we would understand that working and studying bring enjoyment as well as satisfaction-the satis' faction of knowing that it is the work that we do today that will carry us through tomorrow. When there is a heavy storm in midfocean, who is it that gets wet and injured? It is not only the sailors, there are also the ofhcers who try so hard to keep us on our course. They spend their spare time and evenings tryf ing to educate us in different lines-debating, dramatics, public speaking, and athletics. We must think of these ofhcers after we have gone ashore for the last time. Our adf visers have been very kind and thoughtful. I wonder if we do as much towards better' ing our ship HG. H. S." as we should. Do we all scrub as many decks as we should? Do we keep our staterooms as tidy as possible?'s try harder to be on the lookout for im' provements. If we don't the time is coming when the NG. H. S." will no longer sail with the fleet on the high seas. It will always be in the harbor, while .other vessels are having a good time skimming along over the waves. Underclassmen, your trip is not over yet. Try hard to get as much out of the last lap as you can. Your future depends upon it. One ship sails east, and another sails west, With the selfsame winds that blow, 'Tis the set of the sails And not the gales That determine the way they go. Like the winds of the sea are the ways of fate, As we voyage along through lifeg 'Tis the set of the soul That decides the goal, And not the calm or the strife. -E. W. Wilcox "I PLEDGE ALLEGIANOEE I noticed the other morning in assembly, as we stood to salute the flag, just how much respect was given it. More than half of us stood slumped, ready to sit as soon as the pledge was over, of the other half, onefthird talked or whispered, saying it halffheartedlyg due respect was paid by the remaining two' thirds only. This flag and this pledge must mean something to us. Most of us repeat it without thinking-through force of habit. Few of us ever stop to consider just what it means. "I pledge allegiance to the flag of the United States of America ...... It is the duty of every citizen to proclaim his allegiance in return for political rights and THE QUILL 5 privileges. These privileges, such as freedom of speech, press, and religion, are rights granted to the people by a constitutional form of government. "And to the republic for which it stands. . The republic for which this flag stands is our country. The supreme power is held by our people, and is exercised by representatives elected by, and responsible to us. 'LOne nation, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all." Our nation is divided, but only into states. It is not separated. It could not be, because our cause is a united one-liberty and justice for all. Liberty is freedom from restraint or compulsion, the power to do as one chooses. Justice, on the other hand, is the rendering to everyone his due, just treatment, be it reward or punishment, regardless of race or creed. If we had just one more chance to salute the flag, we would pay much more respect. We would realize how much it means to us. We do not idolize our flag as a god, we respect it because it is the symbol of our freedom. Let us stand erect, eyes on the flag, and say the pledge as if we meant it, glad that we are Americans. -Y--Doris Colby, '41 THE VALUE OF DRAMATICS There are many things to be said in favor of dramatics. It is a proven fact that you get from anything about what you put into it. I have found that this is true of acting. Last year something prompted me to try out for the junior play, That was what awakened me to the fact that acting truly is interesting. This year I made the Dramatic Club and actually got more pleasure from it than from anything else in my days at Gardiner High. If a person is naturally good at things of that sort, he owes it to his school to give them his efforts, if, on the other hand, he is a little bashful about such things, he owes it to him' self to overcome this fault. It is a wonderful gift to be able to talk when occasion requires it, and I actually know of business men who pay big money for training of this type. Isn't it much more sensible for us to obtain this training now for nothing? Everyone, I don't care who he is, likes to be complimented. If we do something and know we did it well, it pleases us to know someone else appreciates the fact. Believe me, there is a thrill greater than a roller coaster ride when you are acting behind the footlights. There is plenty of work too, but I assure you that if you put in your best effort, you will be rewarded. This work has also made me more conscious of my English. Cne must use good English in this highly educated world, and one of the best places to get training outside of the classf room is in plays or public speaking. The Dramatic Club is losing many experif enced members this year, and this means there will be vacancies to be filled. We need memf bers who are interested in acting, interested enough to work to obtain the many gifts it has to offer. I have outlined only a few of the advantages of belonging to the Club, but I sincerely hope that some of you will be inf spired to come and claim the many things it has to offer you. -james Desmond, '41 6 THE QUILL LITER CITY TREES AFTER SNOW Desolate yesterday, Shivering branches violet grey. At night the stars sent down, In pity of earth's nakedness, A part of their own loveliness' Tiny gleaming starfshapes Lent each tree a crown. s Humble bushes, graceful trees For one brief ecstatic day Stood in radiant array- None so beautiful as these. That was just for one brief day, Now the city has turned them grey. - -Doris Colby, '41 CONEUCIUS IS JUSTIFIED Herr Aachan was a pacifist. He sat in his gloomy little room, staring at his greatfgrandf father's saber, which had seen service under Marshal Blucher. Then. for some unknown reason, he recalled one of Confucius's greatest statements. 'kThe greatest virtue of a quiet life is a dignified submission to circumstancesw. Submission, submission! but was it reasonable to submit under the circumstances? Last night, his brother had been ruthlessly dragged away by the Gestapo, "for questioning". Herr Aachan knew what that meant. Many of his friends, including his father, had been marched away on this pretext, but none of them had ever returned. He thought of the peaceful days before the present regime had come into power, when all men, Aryan and nonfAryan, had lived side by side peacefully and happily. Life had been tranquil then. Now, every day the mangled bodies of one or more of his friends was found, covered with dust and blood, lying in the gutter. Their sacred cathedrals had been desecrated, their shops had been pillaged, and finally many ASZEESIQEZTE-'QQISQE3 ' A SEE, innocent people, including his brother, had been wantonly murdered or tortured. His eyes became more fixed, and a revenge' ful expression came over his dark, drawn face. He stood up and took the saber from the wall. With uneasy steps he walked back to his bed and pulled a grindstone from under it. Effif ciently he began to grind the agefold nicks out of the weapon until it shone more brightly and its edge became as sharp as a razor. He sat down to wait patiently until the sun sank beneath the mountains, and clouds took its place, transforming the sky into a fleecy blanket. Towards seven o'clock he heard a step out' side and peered through a concealed hole in the wall which served as a secret window. Disappearing around the corner of the buildf ing was a man in the grayfgreen uniform of the Gestapo. Silently Herr Aachan picked up his saber. He climbed out through a window and dropped noiselessly into the alley, along which he stealthily approached the doorway. In the doorway the Gestapo officer was trying to force his way into the house. With care Herr Aachan raised the saber and brought it down with dreadful force upon the Germans unprotected neck. The head spun away into the corner. The uniform was a disguise. for the face which looked up at Herr Aachan had belonged to his brother. -David Peat, '42 A VISIT To THE HAYDEN PLANETARIUM About a month ago I took a trip to New York. Of all the beautiful, magnificent, and unbelievable things I saw, the Hayden Planef tarium interested me most. It is one of the latest contributions to the great city, showing the supreme splendor of the astronomical world. I THE QUILL 7 First, we attended a lecture, which I might have found yery interesting if I had not been so anxious to see the main part of the show. At last the lecture was over and my excitement was growing greater and greater every minute. The first thing that caught my eve was a large network of iron bars at the hack of the room. In a short time, a man approached and stand' ing directly in front of the bars. he proceeded to give a short talk on three probable ways in which the world might end. The lights were dimmed and finally darkness fell over the room and stars slowly twinkled out, giving the appearance of an illuminated heaven. Then suddenly a voice boomed, 'LWatch that moon!" As the moon gradually grew nearer and nearer. I sat tense on the edge of my seat. expecting almost anything. There was a loud crash. The moon had struck the earth! I had never seen such realistic effects in my life: thunder, lightning, and everything that is part of a violent storm. I had hardly had time to recover from that, when I saw a comet slowly heading for the earth. Closer and closer it came and then Hnally the inevitable collision. which caused a deafening roar. The earth had been blown up. What a tingling sensation raced through mel Then the lecturer began to tell us of an' other way in which the world might come to an end. A slow rumbling sound could be heard, gradually growing louder and louder and resulting in the explosion of the sun. The earth had burned into a great flaming ball. The lecturer said that this was, inevitably, the way in which the world will come to an end. I left the Planetarium much soberer and more thoughtful than I was when I entered. !fean Greenlaw, ,41 AN EMBARRASSING DAY Foa H. E. JoNEs At the soft chiming of a quiet alarm clock, a perfectly manicured hand slowly reached out from between two lavender silk sheets to silence it. ' H. E. Jones got out of bed and stood before an open window, slowly counting from one to ten and alternating with deep breaths. He then got back into bed and rang for his servant. In bachelor luxury he ate a big breakfast and dressed for the office. Taking a last look in the full length mirror, he beheld a plump figure with a shining pink and white face and nicely groomed mustache. He shrugged his shoulders and muttered to himself UH. E., you're all right." Nothing cluttered the polished top of H. Efs desk. A few papers and a few of the most expensive cigars were the only things to be found there. just before lunchtime a commotion was heard in the outer office. "I don't care if he is busy. I'm an old friend of his, I want to see him," a loud, hoarse voice was exclaiming. Into H. Efs sanctum strode a red-faced, stubbilyfbearded farmer, who slapped the business man on his flabby shoulf ders and exclaimed, 'lWell, am I glad to see you, Hiram Elmer. How'dye like to be back on the old farm?" H. E.'s face got redder and redder, to think that at last one of his schoolmates had caught up with him. Oh, if he could only forget that name of his. Hiram was bad enough, but to have Elmer tacked on to that! H. E. thought, "I must get Herb out of here. Even my secretary doesn't know what my initials stand for. What can I do?" Finally he said, "Here, Herb, have a cigar. You say youlre here only for the day. Too bad. Sorry, but I can't talk to you now. Have a business meeting to attend." 'Tm sorry," said Herb. "I kinda counted on seein' you. Ain't seen you for a long time. Nice place you got here, Hiram. I'll have to bring the folks up here so they can--" But Herb was interrupted by a loud slam, and before he knew it he was on his way out of the building. Behind his large polished desk H. E. sank down in relief. He'd forgotten that he had seen his secretary go our for lunch as Herb came in. He was saved. No one yet knew what HH. E." stood for. -Martha Hamlin, ,42 WHAT CHRISTMAS MEANT THIS YEAR I This year in cities and towns all over America everyone was getting ready for the Christmas holidays. People were planning to buy gifts to give to their friends. Stores were filled with people buying fruits, vegetables, s THE QUILL and fancy candy for the Christmas feast. Alf though many friends and families did not feel the security of warm homes and nice things to eat, they were happy because they were allowed to celebrate Christmas in a land of freedom. We did not have to strain our ears for the sirens warning us of an approaching air raid, to crowd into bombfproof cellars like sardines in a can in order to stay alive a little longer, nor to try to think where our next meal was coming from. We were safe. Many Americans went out and sang Christmas carols to their friends, while in Europe bombs were raining down on innocent people, people that had never done anything wrong in their lives. Why should they be made to suffer for other people's greed for power? They were not allowed to celebrate Christ' mas as they had in the past. Most of them had to stay in bombfproof cellars. They were separated from their families by oceans. Many of them did not even have a place to stay. We complain because we have to follow a few simple rules, the people in Europe have their lives based on strict rules. We live and act as we please, they can not do what they like. They are prisoners of a selfish ruler who considers his word law, we do not have to live according to some one else's rules. Of course, we have to abide by the laws, but that is not like Europe's way of living. We believe we were created free and equal. We are allowed to have our fun, and we do not have to ask a ruler's consent for that privilege. People in Europe dream of coming to America because of our way of living. They consider our land a heaven on earth. We should consider ourselves lucky if we were just with our families at Christmas and be thankful for what we have and not want more. Let us all hope that Christmas next year will be different from what it was in 1940 for the people in Europe, and that it will have its real meaning: "Peace on earth, good will toward all men." -Marguerite Morang, '42 RESULT????? Time-March 20, 1941 Place-Room 2-Senior English Class Characters-The Unfortunate English Stuf dents. Mrs. Smith- The Eortuf nate English Teacher The door opens-enter, Mrs. Smith. Everyf body sits-too quiet. It's too late now! No time to ask questions or sharpen a pencil. We're trapped!! Mrs. Smith, peering over the top of her glasses, looks at each of us in turn, then demands, "What have you for the Quill?" We stare at her and then stare back at each other-'iBut, what do you want? What shall we write?" "Anything-that's sensible", says she. "Sensible?" we all echo back at her. "Yes, my children-sensible. I am asking you, the master minds in our midst, to have something ready by tomorrow." fElattery, she believes, is the only method of persuasionj. We gaze blankly out of the window and chew on our pencils, while she stands there, drum' ming her pencil. As no one utters a sound, Mrs. Smith pref pares to leave us to our meditation. Before she leaves, she says, "Now remember, children, I shall come around tomorrow and gather up your information." If she only knew that none of us QI par' ticularlyl is very clever. She turns on her heel and leaves us to our luckless fate. Result????7 This! ! ! !! -Rita Buckley, '41 A PICTURES IN THE FIRE It's fun to sit before an open fireplace and see the pictures flash and disappear. All one needs is the crackling log fire and a touch of imagination. Once I saw the thousand ships of Troy launched. They were flaming red and laden with soldiers. For a moment they rocked and then vanished from sight. THE QUILL 9 Then I saw Aeneas. He was dressed all in scarlet and his hair was long and streamed down his back. Over his clothes were gold ornaments that glittered. He seemed to bow before me and as he disappeared, it seemed I heard him say, L'Dido". Only that. Next I saw a pine, straight and lonely. It seemed to he weeping. Tiny drops dripped from the limhs, That, I thought, must he the Lonesome Pinc. Finally the tree disappeared, and a heautif ful dancer followed. I saw her move grace' fully into a dance, her scarlet draperies floating around her. Soon I found myself looking at a Held of slender corn, Tiny black and red hirds flutf tered overhead. Then it wasn't corn hut a mass of men moving on light feet. I could see their spears and shiny swords. Gradually they marched from sight. Then I saw joan of Arc. She was lashed to a streak of light and the hot flames were leaping upward. Suddenly, a crash. I sat up with a jump. The fire had hurncd low. My pictures had called the curtain. This is a very amusing pastime. Try it sometime and see how many fire pictures are in your fireplace. glsouise Oliver, '41 10 THE QUILL SCHOOL N WS DRAMATIC CLUB The first meeting of the Dramatic Club was held to elect ofhcers. The following were chosen: president, Thomas Kelleyg vicefpresif dent, Charles Mooradiang secretary, Ruth Pat' tersong treasurer, Gertude Farnham. SEPTEMBER 24. Tryouts were held to choose new members of the Dramatic Club. The total membership is now forty. JANUARY El. The Dramatic Club play, under the capable direction of Miss Anna Longfellow, was staged with great success. "Our Boarding House" was the play chosen and the cast of characters was as follows: Cora Claypool ESTHER MERRILL Ella March MARTHA HAMLIN Mayhelle Gilfoyle CHRISTINE GALLANT Phoebe Sweet MARIAN PIKE Noah Lot THOMAS KELLEY Happy Huyler JAMES DESMOND Williain Slyde LINXVOOD PEASLEE Sadie Slyde MARY Goun Bill Slyde WEsfroN HAMLIN Iona Slyde RITA BUCKLEY MARCH 21. Gardiner came second in the prcliminaries of the onefact play contest, being defeated by Cony. The Gardiner play was "Grandma Pulls the Strings". The cast was as follows: Grandma MARTHA HAMLIN Mrs. Cummings PHYLLIS BAKER Hildegarde Cummings MARY GOUD Julia Cummings MARIAN PIKE Nona Cummings Beaver RITA BUCKLEY Williaiii Thornton JAMES DESMOND LONG ASSEMBLIES The program committee in charge of assemf blies this year is Charles Storm, chairman: Perley Betts, Phyllis Drake, John Quinn, and Richard Gillespie, ' DRAMATIC CLUB THE QUILL 11 NOVEMBER 8. The Collins Festival gave in assembly a short preview of the first of their series of entertainments. OCTOBER 14. Miss Grace Phelan showed us some real typing. Miss Phelan is one of the fastest amateur typists in the world. NOVEMBER 6. Mr. W. A. NVheeler gave us an interesting talk on railroads and their value. The chairman of the Student Council com' mittees took charge of assembly one morning, each one giving a short speech on the duties of his respective committee. DECEMBER 13. The annual Athletic Fair was held with much success and pleasure. Two onefact plays were presented by members of the Dramatic Club, after which a dance was held in the gym and candy and cold drinks were sold at the booths. JANUARY 30, Each member of the cast of the Dramatic Club play was introduced, and a few short previews were given. We were especially favored by having a swing orchestri, made up largely of high school students, entertain us in assembly. The orchestra is led by Earland Welch and directed by James Desmond. CLUB MINSTREL FEBRUARY 27 AND 28. The seventh annual minstrel show under the direction of Mr. David Kelley and Mr. Hinds was a great success. The setting this year was a court' room with the endmen, Thomas Kelley, James Desmond, Charles Mooradian, Robert Leavitt, Arthur Fossett, and Robert Demers, acting as policemen. The interlocutor, in the part of judge, was Mr. Hinds. BAND The band, under the direction of Mr. Kelley, had an eventful year. At almost every football game the band appeared, acf companied by eight clever drumfmajorettes and the cheerleaders. The band also enterf tained us in assembly. ORCHESTRA Through the capable leadership of Miss Towne, Gardiner High School had once more an orchestra to be proud of. It furnished the music at various plays throughout the year. HIfY CLUB The officers of the HifY Club for this year are president, Charles Storm, vicefpresident, Robert Baileyg secretary, Perley Bettsg treasf urer, Donald MacDonald. The aim of this club is to establish throughout the community high standards of Christian character. COMMERCIAL CLUB The Commercial Club held their first meet' ing to elect officers. Those elected were presif dent, Dorothy Whittier, vicefpresident, Gerf trude Farnham, secretary, Margaret Brooksg treasurer, Doris Colby. Miss Perry is the faculty adviser. At each meeting some enter' tainment has been provided. PUBLIC SPEAKING Under the direction of Miss Charlotte Jewett, public speaking has had a successful year. Medals were given to Margaret Dan' forth and James Desmond in the school conf test. Margaret Danforth was chosen to rep' resent Gardiner High School in the prelim' inary of the Lydia Spear Contest at Winslow on April 4. REMEMBRANCE Lest we forget those who have come and gone, and one in particular who served so long and faithfully and gave so unstintingly of her' self to the profession, let us call to mind some of our former teachers and friends. Mr. Cooper, who from 1936 to 1940 taught general mathematics and served four success' ful years as coach, is now at Bar Harbor, where he is still carrying on in the same conf scientious manner and doing a fine job. Miss Plaisted, the very efficient teacher of typewriting and stenography from 1927 to 1940, has transferred her talents from the teaching profession to the medical. She is now office manager at the Dr. R. D. Simons Memorial Clinic, where she is happy in her work and a popular member of the organization. Mr. Connors, the manual training teacher, resigned to take up the same type of work at Lewiston. He was a well liked and very eifif cient teacher at Gardiner High School from 1937 to 1941 and also successful as coach of the boys' Junior High basketball team. THE QUILL THE OUTLL 13 Now we come to our dearly beloved and respected former librarian, Miss Marietta Parshley, who retired last year after faithfully serving the Gardiner schools for a long period. For the last eighteen years she has been libraf rian of the Alice M. Richards' Memorial Library at the High School, where she en' deared herself to students and teachers alike with her pleasant manner and unselnsh devotion to her work. On all the young people who knew her she has left a lasting impression Of goodness and patience which they will always remember. And so while we associate ourselves with the new friends, let us not forget the old. SENIOR CLASS The senior class held its first meeting shortly after the beginning Of the school year. Thomas Kelley was elected president, Albert Hopkins, vicefpresident, Ruth Patterson, secretary and treasurer. The other Ofhcers elected were members to the student council who were to represent the senior class for the following year. These are: Rita Buckley, James Gin' grow, Linwood Jackson, president, Robert Bailey, vicefpresident, Marion Pike, secretary. Chairmen of the various committees who were not chosen until somewhat later than usual this year are as follows: Mary Goud, Welfare Committee, Charles Storm, Program Committee, James Gingrow, Boys' Lockers Committee, Virginia Wise, Public Service Committee, Thomas Kelley, Grounds Commitf tee, Alfred Ladner, Halls Committee, and Rita Buckley, Girls' Lockers Committee. On November 1, 1940, was given another annual senior play under the direction of Miss Anna B. Longfellow of the faculty. "Try It With Alice" was presented to one of the largest audiences which attended any play this year. CASF OF CHARACTERS Mrs. Hamilton Mrs. Hill Mabel Hamilton Billy Kirkwood Harry Mattox Leo Ashton Arabella Winters Judge Applegate Jack Carlton COLLEEN DELONO REGINA WEHRWEIN IVIARIAN PIKE THOMAS KELLEY JAMES DEsMoNn PERLEY BETTS MARY GOOD ALFRED LADNER MERTON AVERY Alice Tanner RUTH PATTERSON Betty Ingasoll BETTY CURRY Sam Ashton MURRAY SHEPARD After the annual Christmas recess Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Gardiner invited the senior class to a party at the Oaklands January 3. The class as a whole marked this as one of the outstanding events of the year. Pauline Fuller was elected as D. A. R. rep' rcsentative from Gardiner High School. On March 7 all members of the senior class were requested to write a competitive essay, titled, nWhy I am proud to he an American". The winners of this contest which was sponf sored by the D. A. R. organization will be announced at graduation exercises. IN MEMORY OF BARBARA EVELYN GORDON JUNIOR CLASS The junior class of Gardiner High School met On September 17, 1941, and elected the following Officers: Robert Bailey, president, Bert Hoyle, vicefpresident, Phyllis Drake, secf retary and treasurer, and Janice Hinckley, representative to the student council. The juniorfsenior booth at the Athletic Fair took in 3521.13 net profit. Candy, soft drinks and ice cream were sold. Four juniors were elected to the Dramatic Club: Margaret Clark, Martha Clark, Phyllis Baker, and Esther Merrill. Janette Manson was elected assistant edif tor of the "Quill", Mary Demers, assistant business manager, and Robert Jacobs, class reporter. Class rings, Mr. Danforth told us, are to be bought this year at Lincoln HarlOw's jewelry store on Water Street. The junior play cast was chosen by Mr. Danforth, Mr. Kelley, and Miss Perry. The cast is as follows: Mrs. Oral Skipworth MARTHA CLARK CHRISTINE CIALLANT ROBERT JACOBS EsTHER MERRILL MARY ANN DEMERS BETTY BUKER Imogene Hank Dorothy Brill Peggy Walters Gladys Hermann 14 Nancy Lane Kate Roberts Rosina Blandish Barry Richards Minnie Peters Henry Banks Marcella Turner Bob Roberts Sergeant Kelly Ken Howard 'iLirnpyi' THE MADOLYN MALCOLM PHYLLIS DRAKE GDESSA GRANT EVERETT DUNTON MARTHA HAMLIN MERTON KILGORE KATHERINE BAKER EARL BECKWITH ALLAN FISHER CHARLES MOORADIAN BERNARD BERRY The play, "Headed For Edenw, was chosen by Mr. Danforth and a play committee of Charles Mooradian, Maxine Leavitt and Mary Ann Demers. The play is to be given on April 25, 1941, in the auditorium of the high school. SOPHOMORE CLASS The sophomore class meeting was held September 19, 1940, in the Auditorium. The officers elected were president, John Bailey, vicefpresident, Francis Brown, secretary and treasurer, Lucille Buckley, representative to the Student Council, Ann Hathaway. The freshmanfsophomore reception took place September 27. It was a new experience to the freshmen and the sophomores looked forward to the event with as niuch anticipaf tion as last year. The annual Dramatic Club tryout was held and the sophomores chosen were Dorothy Calderwood, Richard Hammond, Weston Hamlin, and Linwood Peaslee. Dorothy Calf QUTLL derwood, Ann Hathaway and Vxfeston Hamlin took part in the Athletic Fair plays. All did well. Ann Hathaway's ability as an actress was outstanding. The sophomores and freshmen combined their tables at the Fair, and we had fancy work and other articles. The decorating was exceptionally good this year, the color scheme being yellow and white and red and white. We had a large number of boys from our class on the football team this year. Norman Hersom won his letter. FRESHMAN CLASS The freshman class held its Hrst meeting September 20 for the purpose of electing offif cers. The following were chosen: president, Calvin Bailey, vicefpresident, Fred Traftong secretary-treasurer, Mary Anne Dineen, rep' resentative to the student council, Ruth Ann Looke. The annual freshmanfsophomore reception was held September 27 in the gymnasium, which was colorfully decorated in red and yellow, the colors of the two classes. Games were played under the direction of Mr. Danf forth and were enjoyed by everybody. At the Athletic Fair the freshmen had a white elephant table which was decorated with red and white, the class colors. A brightly lighted Christmas tree stood at either end of the table. This table was very profitable. 1i The idea for the "tacktack" designs used for the senior fortunes originated with Perley Betts and was carried out by a committee of senior members of the QUILL STAFF. For several of the snapshots for our sport page we are indebted to Clarence McKay of the class of 1940, who also drew the design for our seal last year. Thomas Kelley drew the designs for the center of the sports scene at Crowley's. page and for the little The design for the cut at the head of the jokes section was made by Robert Demers of the freshman class. THE QUILL 15 ATHLETICS FOOTBALL The Gardiner Tigers reported eagerly for their first fall practice with a new coach. Coach Danny Alvino, with the aid of seven returning lettermen and many others of experf ience, combined a strong, hard charging line with a swift and shifty backfield to produce a team which passed through the season undef feated and unscoredfon except by the small hut scrappy Wilton Academy teanz. The Gardinzr players opened their season against a full letterman team at Farmington, and emerged, after sixty minutes of battle, with a 9fO victory. So they went through the season, their spectacular playing sometimes winning by only a single score. At the end of the season the team not only won the Kennebec Valley championship but were also presented with jackets by a group of inter' ested townspeople, and with a beautiful trophy lay the Gardiner Lodge of Elks. When the allstate team was picked, Charles Mooradian was named on the first team, and Linwood Jackson and Raymond Kidder on the reserves. Special mention was given to Robert Leavitt, Lawrence Hersom, Richard Giberson, Albert Giberson, and Bertrand Hoyle. Those receiving letters and jackets were Donald MacDonald, Charles Mooradian, Lin' wood Jackson, Robert Leavitt, Raymond Kidf der, Winston Hoyle, Lawrence Hersom, Rich' ard Giberson, Albert Giberson, Robert Bailey, Kenneth Wing, Merton Kilgore, Stanley Dill, Sheldon Kidder, james Gingrow, Norman Hersom, Bertrand Hoyle, Richard Foye, james Desmond, Fred Moody, Thomas Kelly, Theo' dore Dale, Bert Lasselle, Hollis Eastman, John Hurley, and managers Jerome Monaghan and Wilson Roberts. G ardiner 21 0 Livermore Falls Gardiner 3 3 0 Hallowell Gardiner 13 0 Cony HOCKEY Once Coach Palmer Hind's icebirds were started, they skated through an amazing sea' son, not so outstanding for the games they won as for the way in which they played. They fought hard every minute of every game, and every team they played, whether that team was victorious or defeated, knew it had been in a hockey game. The boys played outstandingly against W'aterville and Lewiston, being beaten by Waterville ifl in the first game and showing a 5f5 tie in the second. The Gardiner pucksters led both Waterville and Lewiston all the way in the second games only to be tied by Waterville and beaten by Lewiston in the last two minutes of play. Much praise must be given to Jimmy Gin' grow for his spectacular playing in the line and two defense men, Bert Hoyle and Doc Hersom, these two boys being considered two of the best defense men in the state. There were many underfclassmen on the team who showed that they could handle a puck success' fully, so the team should have a good season next year. Those who received letters were James Gingrow, Lawrence Hersom, Everett Mansir, Bert Hoyle, Vv'inston Hoyle, Hubert Thayer, Dick Giberson, Richard Cusick, Hartwell Marston, Norman Hersom, Bob Rainey, Palmer Hinds, jr., and Manager Perley Betts. Gardiner 9 Gardiner O Farmington O Winslow Gardiner O Brunswick Gardiner O Morse Gardiner 0 Skowhegan Gardiner 6 Wilton Gardiner O Rockland Following is the schedule of games: 1 5 Gardiner Waterville Gardiner 5 Waterville Gardiner 7 Rockland Gardiner Z Lewiston Gardiner I Lewiston Gardiner 7 Madison Gardiner S Madison Gardiner 7 Kents Hill Gardiner 2 Cony Gardiner 2 Cony Gardiner 5 Cony THE QUILL THE QUILL 17 BOYS' BASKETBALL After a three year lapse, basketball found its way back this year into the competitive sports of Gardiner High School. Coach Alvino undertook the task of producing a basketball team from boys who had played in intramural games, but who had never played on a varsity high school squad, and achieved considerable success, emerging from a tenf game schedule with five wins and five losses. The following have won their letters, seniors, Albert Hopkins, Richard Foye, Murf ray Shephard, Raymond Kidder, sophomores, Shepard, Kenneth Charles Cole, and Gene Mooers, Wallace Shepard, Francis Whalen, son, who are outstanding in this line. There are six freshmen on the team who, Coach Hinds hopes, will develop into good runners. The team will enter at least one more meet this season. GIRLS' BASKETBALL Supervised by Miss Elizabeth Hunt, the girls continued their system of intrafmural basketf ball this year, because from it they not only learn the fundamentals of the game but also derive considerable enjoyment. Four seniors, who had played every year since entering high school, were selected as captains, and these girls chose their own teams. The teams and Joe Gagnon. their captains are as follows: Team Blue Streaks Silver Streaks Tigresses Bryant's Aces Captain Games Games Won Lost Teresa Talbot 2 2 Dorothea Stevens 2 2 Connie Leighton O 4 Dorothy Bryant 4 0 BASEBALL With the exception of catcher and first base' man, the same team which won the southern division title of Kennebec Valley last year is Gardiner 24 20 Cony Reserves Gardiner 20 49 Cony Gardiner 2 4 41 Cony Gardiner 35 28 Hallowell Gardiner 3 1 3 6 Hallowell Gardiner 19 29 Hebron Gardiner 23 32 Kennebec School of Commerce Gardiner -49 29 Gardiner Shell Oil Team Gardiner 35 2 5 Richmond Gardiner 23 2 0 Richmond TRACK Although lacking sufficient material for a complete track team, Gardiner entered three groups in the Kennebec Valley relay race. All three placed, the junior team running second and the sophomore and freshman teams claiming fourth place in their respective races. Much of Gardiner's scoring ability in the clashes depends on H. Marston and R. Giberf returning this year. The team is not particuf larly weakened by the vacancy in these two positions since there are many boys fully capable of filling the places. In fact, the num' ber of candidates reporting for the hrst spring practice indicate that the team should be very strong in its reserve power. So, if hard work, number of players, and experience count for anything, Gardiner will be strong competition in the contest for the Kennebec Valley title. i .-...,......s Beginning at left, Front to rear First Row: A. Stonier, L. Swift H. Small, F. Newell. Second Row: B. Wise, M. Manter E. Perry, G. Ware, E. Mooers, J Mooney, G. Violette. Third Row: M. Wood, R. Nelson H. Shepard, B. Purdy, B. Pomeroy P. MacDonald, J. Quinn. Fourth Row: S. 'Wing, P. Small E. Ricker, K. Shepard, F. Whalen R. Lougee, N. Stinson. Fifth Row: R. Skidmore, R Moody, L. Roth, C. Scott, J Roberts, A. Smith, N. Colby. Sixth Row: E. Ryder, D. Newton L. Pushard, E. Nash, D. Spear. Standing: Mrs. Harlow, L. Traf- ton, P. Stultz, 1. Oliver, M. Small B. Peacock, L. Thompson. Beginning at left, Front to rear First Row: J. Skolfield, R, Smith F. Roderick, S. Monaghan, L. Putl nam, R. Greenleaf. Second Row: E. VVelch, L, Fuller S. Beckwith, F. Tyler, L. Tyler L. Wile, C. Reed. Third Row: J. Taylor, P. Hinds H. Mayo, E. Smith, O. Young, L Shepard, M. Sutter, C. Weeks. Fourth Row: J. Toman, C. Ayer, G. Oakes, C. Whitney, E. Stuart. M. Whalen, S. Powers. Fifth Row: R. Welsh, H. Goodwin M. Smith. A. James, E. Wester- lund, G, Flagg. Sixth Row: L. Swift, A. Peters, J. Welch, S. Westerlund, G. Perkins E. Blanchard, H. Perry. Standing: L. Sprague, M. Mark- ham, W. Spear, R. Greeley, D. Colby, K. Moody, Mrs. Houdlette Beginning at left, Front to rear: First Row: M. Hanning, A. Nis- bet, P. McGovern, R. McKay, R. Colby, P. Gallagher. K. Johnson. Second Row: L. Mallory, V. Mc- Laren, N. Ricker, M. Leavitt, R. Landerkin, G. McLaughlin, P. Gin- grow, C. Hanley. Third Row: B. Stevens, M. San- born, N. Mansir, R. Gillespie, Ruth Leighton. E. Johnson, M. McMul- len, G. Howard. Fourth Row: I. Lambert, R. Glid- den, D. Gagnon, V. Linderup, R. Locke, J. Hayford, A. Danforth. Fifth Row: L. Reed, A. Horne, S. Forsberg, D. McCo1lett V. jones, R. Lennan. Standing: 'W. Millett, R. Leighton, O. Kennan, D. Parlin, C. Lyons, Miss Hunt. 1 v Beginning at left, Front to rear: First Row: P. Burns, B. Brown, S. Wade, B. Allen, P. Goggin, L. Hinkley, I. DeLong, A. Atkins, D. Hayford. Second Row: F. Brown, A, Brown, J. Barnard, J. Butler, M. Brown, G. Churchey, M. Glidden, A. Crosby, C. Roderick. Third Row: J. Bailey, M. Bishop, R. Hammond, M. Burns, K. Be- langer, H. Colby, T. Hayes, L. Buckley, F. Howard. Fourth Row: C. Cole, C. McFar- land, R. Hall. W. Coutts. Robert Bailey, A. Davis, R. Boyd, K. Drisko. Fifth Row: W. Boynton, S. Coutts, B. DeLong, W. Shepard, R. Tyler, D. Calderwood, G, Foster. Standing: G. Dunton, E. Chase, L. Curtis, G. Chase, A. Deane, D. Crosman, Miss Jewett. Beginning at left: Front to rear: First Row: H. Goggin, G. Machino, F. Trafton, B. Belyea, E. Wing. Second Row: R. Parker, E. Sulli- van, B. Roberts, L. Sidelinger, C. Crosby, C. Barter. Third Row: E. Pushard, R. Stod- dard, R. Gilman, G. Brann, H. Betts, C. Hetherington. Standing: Miss Anderson. Beginning at left, Front to rear: First Row: D. Pechie, D. Erskine, F. Perry, E. Linton, F. Lovejoy, G. Jones. Second Row: M. Piper, K. Mank, M. Durling, G. Lavallee, llop- kins, L. Peaslee. Third Row: G. McLaughlin, L. MacLaren, J. McCaslin, E. Hayes, K, Harmon, W. Hamlin. Fourth Row: E. Dyer, E. Las- salle, A. Greenlaw, E, Hurley, C. Gingrow, D. Sherman. Fifth Row: M. Morrell, R. Hop- kins, A. Hathaway, J. Linsley, R. Fuller. Sixth Row: J. Knox, V. Monroe, L. Miller, Wm. MacDonald, N. Hersom. Standing: J. Gagnon, R. McDon- ald, J. Hathaway, F. Newcomb, Mr. Hinds. 605.9599 I-Qi nga. s ' s ' Beginning at left, Front to rear First Row: R. Wade, M. Carleton F. Cole, B. Thompson, A. Clark C. Berry, C. Bailey, G. Bostock, F. Cox. Second Row: H. Rogers, J. Bowie C. Curtis, M, Andrews, D. Butler P. Brown, M. Bennett, B. Dill E. Cosgrove. Third Row: M. Danforth, A Gates, P, Emerson, P, Parker, R Pratt, H. Lowell, L. Bailey, J Clary, J. Dunn, R. Rainey. Fourth Row: J. Hatch, D. Crimin M. Brown, M. Jones, S. Ellis, F Clough, M. Dineen, R. Demers, J. Annis, G. Ashey. Fifth Row: E. Knight, L. Bailey V. Brown. G. Cook, I. Jones, D Cox, R. Nield, E. Thornton. Standing: W. Meader, R. Peaslee, R. Chase, P. Bishop, Miss Perry. THE QUILL LASS OF 4-I I9 0 L L L I L L L L L L L L I L L L L L L L L L THE OUILL rGf position Weellhs H c JUNE BEATRICE AUSTIN Industwal Course Hdppmess Sum Seen y Fame 9,5053 pw S Fame Sccuvwly MERTUN EARLE AX'ERY Industrial Comse WMM S Public Service Committee 4 Family Home PO U00 Smuniy Success PAULINE ISOBEL BAKER pm , POW Industrial Course Dramatic Club 4 Hap ess Friends Wealth PAUL STEWART BATCHELDER College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Fe Ho ra P0 ion pm, wealth Stems Heppines am WWC H V! S THE QUILL PERLEY FORSYTHE BETTS, JR. College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Program Committee 4 14 ,6 H New Athletics Editor of Quill 4 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 2 5 'Jff PM PWM Band 2 Debating 3 Cardiner HifY Club 3 'ir' J"' 'l"""' WC W Secretary of Gardiner HifY Club Manager of Hockey 4 CofManager of Baseball 4 Class Prophecy HW 5'eW"Y Hap GEORGE AUQDIISTINE BLAIR College Preparatory Course Prods A Fm Halls Committee 4 pow Fafmly wean, pw KHAI Fm Fd W MARGARET FRANCES BROOKS Commercial Course warn, Representative to Student Council SU Lcqtbt Public Service Committee Secretary of Commercial Club 4 News HW ness Sec 'ly Halls Committee 4 Hdpp ess 5. d men s DOROTHY LOUISE BRYANT College Preparatory Course Wcalih fr sam, H 'C 4 w J T H E Q U I L L RITA MATILDA BUCKLEY General Course Home ,,O,t,on We Representative to Student Council 4 Chairman of Girls' Lockers Com' - Ullttei 4 HGPPHISSS Success Halls Committee 4 Dramatic Club 3, 4 y Sccuvily Fame DORIS ETTA COLBY vos- on Fm wan Commercial Course Quill Staff 4 f l . F-me-nds Happlness Treasurer of Commercial Club 4 Farmly Home cess Sccinily Fam FAQ : NORMAN THoMAs CONNORS wear Industrial Course ma on Home Family Posu' n Home Fame Weelih Security HAARRY LEMONT COOKSON General Course Frlentls Happiness S ,GCSE Orchestra 2, 3, 4 THE QUILL I nds Fume Secuuly PATRICIA MARIE COPELAND College Preparatory Course Wealth " Success Family Home Pos on Home Sums We ELIZABETH JEAN CURRY College Preparatory Course Smty P ,tv Halls Committee 4 . Own . DfHmHt1C Club 2, 3, 4 Class Gifts Hanoi S FI,-ends Pamlly Ho Success Seaway THEODORE ELWOOD DALE Position Fm College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Grounds Committee 4 wana Fmds Hap Football 4 Posv mon HDD Wealth COLLEEN HOPE DELONG College Preparatory Course Oo estra 1 2, 3, 4 a iness Success r 'h , Seem' Fame pnends Blflfld 1, 2 , 3 , 4 Class Cifts a su X ..1:f,3,,,.. 0 I THE QUILL JAMES HAROLD DESMOND mm we Fa General Course Dramatic Club 4 Football 4 Seca'-Ly , Success Dow rv Family pncnds F.. ds Fame securely STANLEY AUGUSTUS DILL General Course W M Football 4 Sums Family Hom W Sceunly Succcbs HU e MARTHA ANNE ADELINE DOTY PM A Power Commercial Course HEP ess Friends Wealth STANTON LEWIS Dow Industrial Course vom, W llh Ses Fd l ,V ed Fame umrny N nldppms A MS V. S I on Si-.wmxy Farms Home s4Ji.,,,.-.ew , Wg, Pacman Wmhh Sec my Sane.-Q: Home FW S Fame Famrly e Friends Security E Fame Hdvvinfm We-ahh PQ Ion Wealmh prime S ccess ' u 7 Home Hap oss Fm-nds Pomnon THE QUILL RICHARD CALVIN DUNN General Course HOLLIS ROBBINS EASTMAN General Course Football 4 GERTRUDE MAY FARNHAM Commercial Course Halls Committee 4 Public Service Committee 4 Quill Staff 4 Dramatic Club 3 Treasurer of Dramatic Club 4 VicefPresident of Commercial Club ANNE MARIE FossETT College Preparatory Course 'f'1X'I:as -M xx- A-Nam. eeyf ' r -N W r yggmxa QNQ X X Q THE QUILL ARTHUR DELBERT FossETT, JR. Hmm Home PM 6 General Coarse Orchestra 2, 3 A I Band 2, 3 Secufaiy' I Posrrio Fr? ds Su cces S Wealth MELVIN LEVI FOSTER Semy F'm"f Commercial Course Vice-President of Class 1 Wealth Q Friends Commercial Club 4 Football 4 - Fame Position RICHARD ORVILLE FoYE Fm HW w ill College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Fflends fy H-wine Orchestra 1 Band 1 Football 3, 4 Fa Y S ucfess PBEM' Basketball 4 - Home Happi ness PAULINE LOUISE FULLER College Preparatory Course warm sway Halls Committee 4 Assistant Editor of Quill 3 Editor of Quill 4 Pam minds Su m Dramatic Club 3, 4 Salu tatory We rl l Ads H me lime Sf-.funny E posmcn Happm al . V. .ry -ame Friends 5' H o e Famnly A success We Position Happiness ns: mon Hap ness Home P r p,,m,ly Friends Wealth Security Su ess Family stasis P F' W II Fm A Seem "mn ' 9513 a mei H pp okon THE QUILL WALTER JAMES GINGROWA College Preparatory Course Chairman of Boys' Lockers Com' mittee 4 Halls Committee 4 Football 4 Hockey 2, 3 CofCaptain of Hockey 4 JOAN HARRIET GOLDBERG College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 MARY ELIZABETH GOUD College Preparatory Course Chairman of Student Welfare Committee 4 Quill Staff 1, 2, 3, 4 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4 Class History GRACE MURIEL GREENLAW College Preparatory Course Representative to Student Council Public Service Committee 4 Halls Committee 4 Grounds Committee 4 Quill Staff 4 Class Essay 1 THE QUILL JEAN BoYD GREENLAW wma Sec E , College Preparatory Course N Halls Committee 4 sums Hap Home Fr-ca Fame Family hh Family Position PHYLLIS MARIE H.AN'LEY Commercial Course Girls' Lockers Committee 4 Happfr-'ESS -- Semy Commercial Club 4 Hom- Fnenda gui SS OLIVE GERTRUDE HAAYFORD Industrial Course LAWRENCE RICHARD HERSOM General Course Halls Committee 4 Boys' Lockers Committee 4 Football 3 CofCaptain of Football 4 Baseball 2, 3 Hockey 3 CofCaptai1i of Hockey 4 Wealth Fame Ho e - S c y HPD' c 5 Posmon A e um Fvie E .1 mess Su ces Home en . e Family Happiness Security Wmlzh Success ri ds l HL, mess Success F fame mann, e PMI, ly f'.,.-mon Fne s H.,,,,..ae5S Home F me nm-fy umm We Friends Success pos, n Home Fame Weallh I . Security Hands Happmesg S Friends semi, DQ .fm Success q1,m,l,, lllippi ,S rm! Wfmlll' THE QUILL LEONA JOSEPHINE HEWETT Gerleral Course ALBERT GEORGE HOPKINS General Course Halls Committee 4 VicefPresident of Class 2, 3, Basketball 4 JOHN ALFRED I-IURLEY, JR. College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 HifY Club 3, 4 Football 4 LINWOOD SPENCER JACKSON General Course President of Student Council 4 Football 3, 4 4 X s v-as THE QUILL THOMAS TIMOTHY KELLEY, JR. College Preparatory Course Chairman of Grounds Committee 4 Halls Committee 4 President of Class 1, 2, 3, 4 Dramatic Club 1, 2g Vicefpresident 3g President 4 Football 4 RAYMOND WOODBURY KIDDER General Course Football 3, 4 Basketball 4 SHELDON EDWOOD KIDDER General Course Football 4 ALFRED LADNER General Course Chairman of Halls Committee 4 Home Posmm W V nh sem, Frie s Happmess pamly Pos't'on We Izh F ly e Success n I Friends Happiness Wealth Fame H 5 Posiunn Security We 5 H"PPlf'555 Success Po .sn Fame Farms, VHEHJS Q Happiness S 'W Home NX .- lrlw THE QUILL Frie s PM Www, MARGARET ANNE LADNER College Pfepavatory Course Home N Family Quill Staff 4 Class Prophecy Secuviry Position Wehh MARGARET GALLAND LANE H mess s cms Industrial Cmwse Se ry Fame F' nds Posmon " HO a . I U C , ne Pos 'on Fame Family Wm BERT HUTCHINS LASSELLE General Coarse FM Hf,,,p.mea S W., Football 4 Family Posieion hh may A PM ROBERT LAWRENCE LEAVITT Industrial Course Fa ds Home Happiness Football 2, 3, CofCaptain 4 Assistant Fire Chief 3 Fire Chief 4 THE QUILL Samui Su , Ho e CONSTANCE MAE LEIGHTON 'Y me College Preparatory Course Dramatic Club 4 PM Position Happi is Fwflg Wealth Pu 'tion Fsmvly Wealth FLORENCE VIRGINIA LEWIS . College Preparatory Course Sums L Hmm? Halls Committee 4 Fame Home ' mls Wealth Fame P emo DONALD EUGENE MACDONALD General Course Halls Committee 4 "a""ln"SS PM Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Band 22 3 Mu s Home Fawn, Football 4 W h I PHYLLIS EDNA MANTER College Preparatory Course Crchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 1 2 1 Pon ,Om .Serum Fflends nary rm slam Hu me s THE QUILL e Success Sammy EARLEANE ELIZABETH MCLAUGHLIN Pwsvffon Fame General Course wfdnh PMS Hap Wealth Family P ,Irion GENEVA GERTRUDE MCLIXLJGHLIN Happmess ' Sums General Course Frle s Home Fame - lrh Posfo Success Ho e Emu, BEVERLY MAXINE MERRILL . College Preparatory Course .. n E Fame Fmds m Ha .ness ' Ion Securvty Emmy pf, W Ich GEORGE ALLEN MERRILL F ds F C HPRHQSS General Course ea i Home r' n am a 5 Xt R Q st is xx THE QUILL FRED MELVIN MooDY Industrial Course Halls Committee 4 Football 4 Third Prize in Manual Training 1 Second Prize in Manual Training 2 NORMAN PEARL MOOERS General Course KENNETH GOODWIN NAsoN Industrial Course Halls Committee 4 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4 Captain of Baseball 4 Third Prize in Manual Training 2 MARTHA LILLIAN NEWELL Industrial Course Wealth Fame Fu ds Fanny ,s Home SUC SS Position Sccunly Po ' ion Fame Family Success Wealth Friends Happiness S urity Home Position We Success Secuvity Fri as Happiness Family - e Wealth Position F e ds F e S C ty Success Happiness fi n dm . Q . V po ion Security Friends Family Success Wcalih name S5 Fame Wealth Fri ds Position 4 Happine 5 Fa ' y Home Success -. th Poiilivn Family HGPPif'eSS Secufiry Friends Success Fa e DUSYUOH Wealth H e Happiness V Success Sem ' y Fame p,ge,,d5 THE QUILL LOUISE ADELINE OLIVER General Coarse ADELINE VERONICA PATRICK Commercial Course Dramatic'Club'1, 2, 3, 4 Commercial Club 4 RUTH ELLEN PATTERSON College Preparatory Course Secretary of Halls Committee 4 Secretary and Treasurer of Class 1, 2, 3, 4 Business Manager of Quill 4 Dramatic Club, 1, 2 Secretary of Dramatic Club 3, 4 Class Gifts JOANNE STONE PEACOCK General Course Commercial Club 4 Halls Committee 4 xt I XS N KSNEX is INX TIII2 QUILI. Se UM U ess I m RUTH ESTHER PERKINS C Y SCC G General Course Fame " Posmon 'Hepa' GSS Fncwlo Wcalllu MARIAN PIKE College Preparatory Course PO 'Un FMU SUNY Representative to Student Council 2 T Secretary Of Student Council 4 Home N Wah, Halls Committee 4 Dramatic Club 4 Valedictory Family I-ame 5: Imy Su e Osho FRANKLIN EDWIN POND ms H P t General Course Hwpi SS Friends Wealth We lah S ss WILSON ALBERT ROBERTS General Course lim: s. Fame Security Family l Home Po 'von CO-Manager of Football 4 I .-.-...N .-.,- T, Poe' lem Sccurimy Pviend: Family P me Success wealth pm usp um, Pdml, Pcs-Lien ,ff Security Suc s Fame f . l. ..A .l-1. TJ Home Happiness BK some I semi, X X amen If Fame r xvmm. N Ifwiil, ,X Vucyli Home Home lf,,,.,,WQt gm Q-1 X l THE QUILL MAXINE DOROTHY SEAVEY General Course IVIURRAY Lmwoon SHEPARD College Preparatory Course Public Service Committee 4 Assistant Business Maiiagei' of Quill 3 Quill Staff 4 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 5, 4 HifY Club 3, 4 Basketball 4 DUROTHEA LORNA STEVENS College Preparatory Course CHARLES HENNINO STORM College Preparatory Course Chairman of Program Committee 4 Halls Committee 4 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 President of Gardiner HifY Club 4 THE QUILL Fam Iicccss rf HARRISON MACMILLAN STULTZ e S W "' General Course Vice President Of Class 2 Happiness Power- Fr-C s See-my Family Fa c Home Friends TERESA CAROLINE TALBOT ' College Prepamtovy Course POSW ' WMM' Success Family Ma ine Frlendg Home Po tion KATHERINE MAE TAYLOR Semy 'ly SUCCESS Commercial Course Commercial Club 4 HW ESS WQAWUI Fame Xlhxm Fume Wvellli Sew-fy PQS.I.w PHYLLIS MAY THLILEN General Course Success Happiness FH IJ, E nds Success Seguvily Weallh Home Hap ness Pusmun Wealth Soc NY Success i Home rf. ds Fame Family lon Success Farmly Happiness Wealmh Fr nds HPF' sm Y Fnends Weam, Position Fame ST 1' use 5 mess Home THE QUILL ELIZABETH CONSTANCE TURNER General Course PRISOILLA DOROTHY TURNER Commercial Course Commercial Club 4 ELEANOR FRANCES WALTON College Preparatory Course JOHN BLACKWELL VJALTON General Course fsfa' :fs A' - .A I xxxA XS Q ff , , M, , f jz , jg, , :f l il "" rf! ' 4 , 2' X Nbifisl Nixiiii NSC g Tlllj QUILI. RICHARD IRVING WARE F-we Home po-Ion College Preparatory Course l Halls Committee 4 Sway t Wealth 5 Hevplnege Friends A Wealth Pwnc MARIUN GERTRUDE WEBB 'P General Course Success "Y H"p"'m Friends Fame only I dmc Home p ends Position ' Sewity ALTHEA NETTIE WEEKS General Course Fe ' y Wealth Happiness Se my F-we Fm-uly REGINA MAE WEHRWEIN College Preparatory Course pmon Success Halls Committee 4 Public Service Committee 4 Wealth Friends Ha me Dramatic Club 3, 4 Class Prophecy P ., Fame success P ml, i Wealnh I was Home Ha Wes I" F P 1, Slices-an We-ulrh THE QUILL DOROTHY LORRAINE WHITTIER Commercial Course Quill Staff 4 President of Commercial Club 4 Class Oration VIRGINIA ANN WISE College Preparatory Course Halls Committee 4 Public Service Committee 4 Quill Staff 4 Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4 46 THE QUILL ALUMN CLASS OF 1940 The graduates of '40 number ninetyfone. Thirtyftwo of these are continuing their schooling. Robert Foye is at the University of Maine. Marriner Bailey is at Guilford College, North Carolina. James Brown and Paul Dunn are at Col' burn Classical Institute in Waterville. Lois Farrell is at Bradford Junior College. Geneva Mann is training at Melrose Hosf pital in Melrose, Massachusetts. Dorothy McKenna and Frances Staples are at Boston University. Raymond Mercer is attending a trade school in Dexter. David Nivison is at Harvard. Louise Purdy is attending the Wilfred Beauty School in Boston. June Small is training at the Webber Hospital in Biddeford. Ruth Small is training at the Maine General Hospital in Portland. Lorraine Stultz is at Farmington Normal School. Helen Vinal is attending Gates Business College in Augusta. Ruth Walters is enrolled at Pelletier's Hair- dressing School in Lewiston. Seventeen members are attending the Kenf nebec School of Commerce: Dorothy Allen, Anne Anderson, Kathleen Burns, William Cusick, Pauline Dodge, Dorothy Donaghy, Frances Donnelly, Helen Gallant, Kathleen Glidden, Dora Goodwin, Grace Green, Betty Lowell, Agnes Luttrell, Ellen Pomerleau, Mary Rossi, and Marjorie Wood. Those who have found employment: Walter Bailey is working for the White Truck Service in Boston. Herbert Blair is employed in the Taylor and Feur Machine Shop in Hartford, Conf necticut. Mary Clark is working in New York. Richard Danforth works at the Watson Burtt store. Ying A A, gg, , L L -,- Donald DuPont is employed at Barry's Filling Station in Farmingdale. Eloise Ellingwood works at the Central Cafe. Marjorie Fossett is employed at C3Df61'lS. Margaret Groder is employed at Cora's Beauty Parlor. Joan Hanley is employed in the office of Mr. Harriman in the city building. Paul Howard is working in Connecticut, Florence Johnson is working for Mrs. John Andrews in Randolph and also doing some part time work at the Variety Shop. ' Mary Ladner is employed at Goodall's Beauty Shoppe. Virginia Lane is working in the office of the S. D. Warren Co. Mary Looke is working at Grant's. Harriett MacDonald is employed at Wool' worth's, Emery Malcolm works at Walkers Clarence McKay is assistant manager of Variety Shop in Bath. Lucy Moulton works for her brother Harry Moulton. Donald Nason is employed at the Edwards Cotton Mill in Augusta. Cynthia Powers is working for Mrs. Chalker. Glenda Rice is employed at Woolworth's. Ruth Rice is working for Mrs. McCormick. Shirley Rice is working at McLellan's. Robert Scott is employed afternoons at the Corner Store in Augusta. He is taking a post-graduate course at Cony High School. Donald Shea is employed by the Taylor Shoe Co. in Augusta. Pauline Thayer is working for the New England Telephone and Telegraph Company Beatrice Turner is working for Mrs. Ken' neth Hussey. Clayton Ward is working at Booker's Drug Store. The following are working at the Gardiner ,Shoe Factory: Dora Belanger, Bradford Dow, Bert Drisko, Ruth Gagnon, Robert Guay, Charles Lambert, Kenneth Mansir, and Norma Weeks. TI-IE QUILL 47 Betty Chase is employed at the Common' wealth Shoe Company. Frances Bishop is working for Mrs. Caron. Roland Hopkins is in the Air Corps at Panama. Lloyd Stover and Woodbury Wallace are in the navy at Newport, Rhode Island. Anna Woodcock is working at Grant's. Four girls are married: Bertha Gilbert is now Mrs. Leon Hinkley. Marjorie Goodspeed is now Mrs. Morris Mooers. Margaret Hayford is now Mrs. Alpheus Dodge. Mary Merrithew is now Mrs. Vincent Cormier. Frances Bailey, Earl Clary, Vance Dill, Dorothy Firlotte, Hollis Flewelling, Christine Shea, Geraldine True, and Theodore Gingrow are at home. CLASS OF 1939 Ernest Atkins and George Atkins are in the Civilian Conservation Corps. Daniel Barry is at the Wentworth Institute. Evelyn Bowie is doing secretarial work in the Social Security ofiice. Katherine Buckley, Barbara Chase, and jane Ward are attending the Kennebec School of Commerce. Florence Buckmore is working for Mrs. Walter Maschino in South Gardiner. Imogene Caney is at Laselle Junior College. Mabel Chick is working in Augusta. Margaret Church and Paul Fleming are at the University of Maine. Helen Cobb and Julie Roberts are attending Farmington Normal School. Natalie Cole is now Mrs. Williani Norton. Inez Connelly is employed in Lewiston. Barbara Davis is at home. Irving Davis and Ralph Davis have enlisted in the army. Thomas Demers and Geraldine McGrail are attending Gorham Normal School. Ernest Dionne, William Dodge, Colby Flarf ity, Elwood Moulton, and William O'Meara are working at the Bath Iron Works. Mildred Dort is employed at the Gem Beauty Parlor. Patricia Dowling is working at the office of the Cverseer of the Poor. Everett Ellingwood is with the National Guard in Florida. Fred Eugley is employed at Woolworth's. Harry Fotakis is a sergeant in the National Guard in Florida. Geraldine Foster is doing secretarial work at the Hazzard Shoe Factory in Augusta. Ethel French is now Mrs. Donald Donovan. Kathleen Goggin is now Mrs. Gerald Har' riman. Robert Goldberg is working at Kirshner's. Ethel Gorton is attending a business, school in Waterville. ' Iona Grass is now Mrs. Kendall Merrill. She is employed at Dr. I. C. Mayhew's ofiice. Irene Grey is now Mrs. Gerald Crocker. Isabel Harriman, Perley Leighton, and Kath' leen Monaghan are at Colby College. Arthur Lasselle is in the Air Corps in Panama. Carroll Newhouse is doing secretarial work for the government in Bangor. Dorothy Peacock is doing secretarial work at the ofhce of State Police Commission in Augusta. Hiram Pierce is working at the First National Store in Gardiner. Ethel Ricker is employed in Old Town. Rachel Rines is a telephone operator in Gardiner. Bessie Small is attending a business school in Portland. Anne Thomas is now Mrs. Robert Gordon. Marie Turner is working in the office at the Gardiner Shoe Company. CLASS OF 1938 Barbara Bailey is at Radcliffe College. Charles Baker is in the army at Florida. and Eugene Julia Benner, Donald Lemar, Monroe are employed at the Gardiner Shoe Company. Edward Boudway is doing electrical work in Bath. Norma Briry is working at the R. P. Hazf zard Co., in Augusta. Louis Bryant, Lawrence Creamer, and james DuPont are employed at the Bath Iron Works. Lawrence Caney is at Annapolis Naval Academy. Ruth Chapman is now Mrs. Donald Chase. Wilbert Eastman is in the navy. Richard Esponnette is working for his father. 48 THE QUILL Joseph Foster is employed at the Kennebec Box and Lumber Company in South Gardiner. Loretta French is now Mrs. Richard Kidder. Carl Gardner is employed at WakeHeld's Filling Station. Lawrence Gingrow is working at R. P. Hazzard Co., in Augusta. Leon Gordon is with the National Guard in Florida. Louise Green is employed at the rest home in Pittston. Beulah Gunning is training as a nurse in Biddeford. Mary Hall is working for her brother in Farmingdale. Elbert Hayford is employed at the Shell Station in Augusta. lvfarian Hersom and Louise Quinn are en' rolled at the Kennebec School of Commerce. Madelyni Kilgore and joan Lowell are workf ing in the office of the Commonwealth Shoe Company. Kathleen Luttrell is now Mrs. Neal Cunf ningham. Marjorie Mooers is working for Mrs. joe Davis. Elmore Morgan is employed at the Perkins' Grocery Store. Hope Moulton is attending Becker Business College. Norma Nelson is employed at the State House. Angie Newell is now Mrs. Sylvanus Suitter. Robert Newhouse is at Bowdoin College. George Peacock is working in Rhode Island. Anne Pomerleau is employed in the Ken' ncbec Journal Oflice. Lauriston Rice and Stanley Shea are in the Air Corps. Carolyn Rines is now Mrs. Donald Brewer. Gwendolyn Roberts is employed in Togus. Hartwell NVoodcock is working at Beane's Drug Store. Virginia Turcotte is employed at Hubbard's. CLASS CF 1937 Ralph Austin, Paul Connors, and Erwin Lambert are employed by the Gardiner Shoe Company. Mary Benner is now Mrs. Robert Sayward. Ruth Berry, Priscilla Chadwick, Kathleen Cosgrove, and Beverly Hart are working in the office of the Gardiner Shoe Company. Everett Bowie is employed at Goldberg! garage. Lawrence Brown is employed at McGee's grocery store in Randolph. Claire Buckley and June Gallant are em' ployed at the State House. Eleanor Butler is training as a nurse in Boston. Marion Chapman is employed by the Sears, Roebuck and Company in Augusta. Marion Crockett is working at the Woolf worth Store in Augusta. Rita Daigle, now Mrs. George Dickenson, is living in Worcester, Massachusetts. Harry Drisko and Freeland Nelson are em' ployed at the Bath Iron Works. Thelma Drisko is now Ivirs. Edward Boudway. Naomi Dunton is working at Grant's. Lawrence Edwards and Robert Goggin are in the Air Corps. Richard Gingrow is in the army. Arnold Hall is employed by the Kennebec Box and Lumber Company in South Gardiner. Louis Hanley is a senior at Bates College. Eleanor Hayford is now Mrs. Lyle Mac' Guire. Betty Hooper is now Mrs. Freeland Nelson. Mercedes Horan is now Mrs. Pierce. K Elizabeth Howard is now Mrs. Paul Gravel. Barbara Hubbard is attending Burdett's Business College. Forrest Hubbard is at Clark University. Laura jones works at the Commonwealth Shoe Company. Robert Killam is employed by the Trinidad Roofing Company in Farmingdale. Lorne Ladner is employed by Armour and Company. Lucille MacDonald is now Mrs. Frank Mcf Nally. Norman Newcombe, Wiiifield Newell, and Harris Roberts are in the army in Florida. Barbara Pender is employed by the Wocilf worth Company. THE QUILL 49 Richard Pierce and Grant Staples are at the University of Maine. Carol Storm is at Bates College. Arthur Tatlock is at Syracuse University. Frances Urquhart is now Mrs. Phillip Wazllace. Esther Wiley is now Mrs. Kenneth Noble. CLASS OF 1936 Thelma Austin is now Mrs. Lewis Smith. Morgan Bell is employed at Glaser's Shoe Store. Anna Burke is now Mrs. Grant Floyd. Carl Colby, George Cox, and Stanley Dodge are employed at the Bath Iron Wcnrks. Williani Donovan, Norman Astle, Alfred Krumen, and Lloyd Merrill are in the army. Carl Douglas is in the Merchant Marine. Glenice Felt is now Mrs. Louis Bryant. She is working in the office of the Unemployf ment Bureau in Augusta. Doris Foster is now Mrs. Clinton Martin. Robert Gingrow is in the Army. Sewell Goldberg and john Long are in the Air Corps. Joan Niskanen is now a registered nurse employed at the U. S. Mariiie Hospital in Portland, Maine. Edith Manii is now a graduate nurse and is employed at the Massachusetts State Hos- pital. Jessie Morrill is now Mrs. Peter Peters. Audrey Palmer, now Mrs. Norman Mark' ham, is living in Waterville. Louise Peacock is now Mrs. Lawrence Butler. 50 THE QUILL - --l0.K-E.5 ..... A form of humor enjoyed by some and misunderstood by most. M. Danforth: You must be losing your eyesight, Father. Mr. Danforth: Why, Marjorie? M. Danforth: While I was going by your room the other day you winked at me. Miss fewett: Now, Mr. Quinn, what did Caesar exclaim when Brutus stabbed him?" fohn Quinn: Ouch. C. Leighton: I thought you and Jean weren't speaking. P. Copeland: Oh! yes we are now. I wanted to find out what Florence told her about me. English exam question: Give three collecf tive nouns. Students Answer: Flypaper, wastebasket, and vacuum cleaner. The Gay Nineties: A gig and a gal. The Roarin' Twenties: A flivver and a flapper. The Dipsey Forties: A plane and a Jane. M. Shepard: Don't you think that I'm rather good looking? B. Curry: In a way. M. Shepard: What kind of a way? B. Curry: Away off. B. Lougee: teeth we get? H. Roberts M. Hamlin: ers get clean. I. Manson What do you call the last False teeth. I don't see how football playf Silly! What do suppose the 7 scrub teams are for. Mrs. Smith asked the pupils what they would do if they had five million dollars. Every pupil except C. Storm began writing immediately. Charlie sat idle, twiddling his fingers and watching the flies on the ceiling. Mrs. Smith collected the papers and Charlie handed in a blank sheet. "How is this, Charles", asked Mrs. Smith. 'LIS this your essay? Every other pupil has written two sheets or more, while you have done nothing!" "Well", replied Charlie, l'that's what I would do if I were a millionaire." T. Kelley: I got one of those suits with two pairs of pants. I. Gingrow: How do you like it? T. Kelley: Not so well. It's too hot wear' ing two pairs of pants. A. Fossett: Why is your face so red? M. Brooks: 'Cause. A. Fossett: 'Cause why? M. Brooks: Causemetics. Mr. Kelley: Please follow the work on the board. H. Merrill: Where's it going? M. Good: Ah, let me drink my till of the exquisite beauties of this starry night. E. Welch: C. K., there are both the Big Dipper and the Little Dipper. ' Miss Goldsmith: What is the first and most important thing to do in preparing a meal? V R. Buckley: Find the can opener. 'P' Q g F . V5 Mex-,gf -L-. -is W 55 " i "'Jy"1f.'H ' t s H at fi Wkif I - . 32- :Ei-el' X- l THE QUILL 51 Mrs. Houdlette: How many bones have you in your body Miss Greenlaw? G. Greenlaw: About 25,000. Mrs. Houdlette: That's impossible. What do you mean? G. Greenlaw: No, it's the truth: I ate sardines for lunch. Miss Longfellow: fIn Frenchl Give the principal parts of 'dire'. D. Bryant: Dear, dearer, dearest. Mr. Danforth: What keeps the moon from falling? R. Jacobs: Must be the beams. Mrs. Smith: Where did dramas originate? T. Dale: In Greece. M. Shepard: Qfaint whisper, They must have had a slippery foundation. Mrs. Carter: fIn algebral If you think these problems are hard, wait until you have three unknown numbers. R. Cusick: Aw, that's nothing, I have six now. Mrs. Pike: Now, Marion, don't you know that it isn't proper for a young girl of your age to turn around on the street and look at a strange man? M. Pike: But Mother, I was only looking to see if he was looking to see if I was looking to see. First Freshman: My girl left me without any reason. Second Freshman: I thought someone left you without any. Margaret Clark in English Class: I had it right on the slip of my tongue. P. Manter: R. Leavitt: They're too biased. P. Manter: Biased? R. Leavitt: Yes, bias this and bias that until I'm busted. Why don't you like girls? G. Blair: Have you ever been in a railway accident? R. Ware: Yes, once when I was in a train and we went through a tunnel I kissed the father instead of the daughter. Mrs: Houdlette: What animal is satisfied with the least nourishment? R. Wehrwein: The moth: it eats nothing but holes. ,.., . . QJQJ 7 V ,Q tl fy Q . Sigsizglmxmxmxmxxmxvarifg Customer: Your dog seems very fond of watching you cut hair. Barber: It ain't that: sometimes I snip off a bit of a customers ear. I. Gingrow: Do girls really like conceited boys better than the other kind? R. Patterson: What other kind? Mr. Alvino: Why are you making faces at that bulldog? Betty Ann: fwailingj I'Ie started it. Cop: What do you mean, going fifty miles an hour! Pretty Motorist: My brakes don't work, and I was hustling to get home before I had an accident. Diner: Do you serve crabs here? P. Betts: We serve anyone. Sit down. B. Merrill: I'm continually breaking into song. X C. DeLong: You wouldn't have to if you'd get the key. L. jackson: Glad to see you, old man. H. Stultz: Sorry, but I haven't a cent with me today. L. jackson: And at home? H. Stultz: They're all very well thank you, very well. What is it that makes everybody sick but those who swallow it? Flattery. What is the difference between a watch' maker and a jailer? The one sells watches and the other watches cells. 52 THE QUILL When is a spanking like a hat? When it is felt. Which is the largest room in the world? The room for improvement. How can you make a tall man short? Borrow ten dollars of him. What is the difference between a hill and a pill? A hill is hard to get up and a pill is hard to get down. Why didn't they play cards on Noah's Ark? Because Noah was sitting on the deck. Why aren't short people as lazy as tall people? Because they aren't as long in bed. When does a chair dislike you? When it can't bear you. How can a man be assured of keeping a woman's love? By not returning it. She: Cdiningj Seems to me we won't hear so much jazz in the restaurants. He: No, and as a consequence We hear more soup. Taxi Driver: Cup of coffee, doughnuts, and some griddle cakes. Waitress: Cylinder oil, couple of nonfskid, and an order of blow out patches. THE QUILL BOARD of S D Warren Company in supplying the paper for this book The Quill Board I KSKIIKSK-Q1KIllhK1Kilkiillhiiihl-KDK'-111-lQhl'lK1l1iIll-Q11-IK1 , T , ' ' ' I I. ' ' ' ' . j I gratefully acknowledges the courtesy I , ' ' I ' i , I . ' ' . I -- ' ' ' ' ' j .I - - - - ...gpg-Q.g-1.1 I I l Tie Quill fBoa'rel .I .I appreciates the support .I . . 2 of all Qilclfuertisers in ma mg possible the IQ4I eclition The Quill fBoa1'd . . . I .I , I . ' R I I I I I I I I I I .. . I .I .I .I , , . eeeee ee, E ,Shoes or Qfffen g a e E bv E E. E. Pomerleau 8x Co. A A A, A A A AAAAAKAAA A AA A A A E The Commonwealth E Shoe SL Leather Company I GMdk6TS of I BOSTONIAN f Sold m Gardmer ORTHEASTER UNIVERSITY 46"-N Lf sf W 3 W tg lo 4 ,z P, -c wif.- - J' Wa ? N'WAssACYN' COLLEGE OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION The College of Business Administration offers young men a college program with broad and thorough training in the principles of business. Under this program all students take courses in Accounting, Economics, Business Law, Finance, Marketing Management and Psychology during the iirst half of their college careers. With this excellent groundwork the student then specializes in one of the following helds for the last two years: Accounting Marketing and Advertising journalism Public Administration Banking and Finance Industrial Administration COfOPERATIVE PLAN The cofoperative plan which is available beginning the second year in all courses provides for a combination of practical industrial experience with classroom instruction. After the freshman year students may alternate their periods of study with periods of work in the employ of business or industrial concerns at tenfweek intervals. Under this plan the student is able to earn a considerable part of his college expenses and make business contacts which prove valuable upon graduation DEGREE AWARDED Bachelor of Science in Business Administration FOR CATALOG MAIL THIS COUPON AT ONCE Northeastern University Director of Admissions Boston Massachusetts Please send me a catalogue of the College of Business Administration Address B 2 Name .................,....,,.,......,,,.......,.,...,.......,.,........,,............,,.......,..,........,,,..................,.......,.............,,..........,.......,..,... .. 'A' , 3 .......,Y...........,.c,.,......c,c.Y,..,..YY,,,,,,.....,.,,,.....,..,,c.,,....,.,,,.......,,,Y...... I x -l- K-K- -Knl- -g- -1- -. ' - -Q-g.g-1-Q N 4 4 ul sl sd v ll .E .E .! J L J .! .! .! J .l .! .! .E J .! I v .! .L J .1 .! .l .! .1 I .1 .! .l .E I J .l Q 5 'i V5 ul l ii-if-ia--5--5--asia A - ' ' ' F' 1 I K-K-K-l-K-K Q - ..t- - -g.g. - - - .t.. - - -g.t..t. K gg ith? QQ1 1 1K1y Q cb-M550 f l 2 Q1 ,Q only E IDENCE THAT K S C TRAINING PAYS DI IDENDS BUSINESS PROSPERITY WILL MEAN NOTHING T0 YOU unless you get ready for it A thorough practical business course will prepare you for employment and give you a chance to rise to an important position in whatever field you may select Below is a partial list of young men and young women who have attended the KENNEBEC SCHOOL OF COMMERCE recently and the Firm by whom they are employed today All are doing Secretarial Stenographic oi Accounting work Name Rita McDonald Dora Goodwin Kathleen Cosgrove Nellie Harris Marion Hersom Elnor Johnson Ella Bradbury Betty Small Eugene Arata Merton Cox Joy Webster Grace Jamison Virginia Pelkey Catherine Robinson Carl Wren Dorothy Marquis Luella Joslyn Carroll Newhouse Barbara True Faylene Tobey Virginia Lane Kathleen Harriman Eloise Wood Ann Pomerleau Ruth Dunn Olga Kent Cecelia 'Whalen Cliiford Sawyer Marguerite Waller Elizabeth Jellison Marion Luce Louise Brown Madolyn True Dorothy Mayo Cecelia Lerette Anne Anderson Louise Lessalle Elizabeth Emmons Frances Lowell Harry Eldridge By Wliom Employed Civil Service Central Maine Power Co Maine Unemployment Com Gardiner Shoe Co Cabot Mills Central Maine Power Civil Service Gardiner Shoe Co Bath Iron Works Adjutant Genl Office Gardiner Press Draft Board Depositors Trust Co. Natl Rank nf Cardinet' Armour Co. Cabot Mills New Eng. Furniture Co. Civil Service State House Insurance Office S. D. Warren Co. Mosher's Garage Bates College Kennebec Journal State House State House State House Civil Service Pownal State School Central Maine Power Co. James Walker Co. Farm Security Stenographic Work Clinic Trinidad Roofing Co. Farm Security Harvey Dis. Co. Harvey Dis. Co. State House Bath Iron Works Place Washington D C Augusta Maine Caribou Maine Gardiner Maine Brunswick Maine Augusta Maine Washington D C Gardiner Maine Bath Maine Boston Massachusetts Gardiner Maine Augusta Maine Gardiner Maine Gardiner Maine Gardiner Maine Brunswick Maine Gardiner, Maine Bangor Maine Augusta, Augusta Gardiner Maine Maine Maine Gardiner, Maine Lewiston, Maine Gardiner Maine Augusta: Maine Augusta Augusta Maine Maine Togus Maine Pownal, Augusta, Gardiner Gardiner Maine Maine , Maine Maine Au gusta.' Maine Gardiner Maine Gardiner, Maine Gardiner Gardiner Gardiner Maine Marne Maine Augusta., Maine Bath, M aine Many were unable to enter this year as we were filled to capacity the most of the year. Already many have registered for next fall and over 50 inquiries have been answered to' date. Early enrollment is advised for Fall Term. KENNEBEC SCHOOL OF COMMERCE Fully A ccve dited by the National A ssoc iaricm of A ccve clited Commercial Colleges -Q-Q-Q.. -t-t-l-i-t-t-t-t-t-Q-g.t-t- t-t- - - - l rf , , , 2 'Sl i Q S' 4 ,rg I 9 S O O O V , ' I . . . ' .Y , . I . D I ' Co. Y , ' r i ' I f I . , I . . . ' I , I I ', . I , I . I . 1 1 131 11131 K PLAY IN THE SUN Slacks Shorts Play Suits Bathing Suits Sweaters Shirts Riding Habits Beachwear CEW . D Q 1941's Summer Classic! X i1Qf7l , raw! , -o 1 , 'l Here s the summer s favorite frock- smart enough for town wear casual enough for sports and country. Its the buttonffront shirtwaist idea done ' I f Vi-QS with rounded shoulder yoke a gored skirt and three big pockets. The colors are grand the fabric is heavy sharkskin. 356.95 Other cotton frocks from 31.98 and up. CHERNOWSKY'S AUGUSTA .' MAINE I n Compliments of I-IAZZARD CQMPANY AUGUSTA MAINE I R. P. 3 3 Commercial Accounts Savings Accounts The National Bank of Gardiner QXXNSURJWQ. 49 fa Q ' 9 msuuucz Q 5 ronunu Q 15 nsvoswoa Q1 i 4 va, ,S S 'Wemaf-9 Safe Deposit Boxes GARDINER SAVINGS INSTITUTION GARDINER MAINE Oldest Savings Bank in Kc-:nnebec County I1 coip r ted June 26, 1834 Home of the School Savings System ' I 'OH' --------------Q-Q-Q-Q-Qu-l Q l Visit Sears Store in Augusta Everything for the Family. . .the Home...the Car Furniture, Rugs, Floor Coverings, Sporting Goods Silvertone Radios, Coldspot Electric Refrigerators, Kenmore Washers, Vacuum Cleaners Hardware Accessories, Prosperity Stoves Plumbing and Heating SHOP AT SEARS AND SAVE' 7 Tools, Housewares, Tires, Batteries, Auto 7 Cfdlie "Quill" Staff wishes to express its appreciation for the support and co-operation of S. D. WARREN COMPANY DANFORTH STUDIO PORTLAND ENGRAVING COMPANY MERRILL E? VJEBBER COMPANY ADVERTISERS 'fi' r w f IN which class are you? Two classes of people make up the world-the Hwould be richn who are always Wishing, and "will be richw who are steadily Saving. In which class are you? IVe invite you to join the "will bds" by opening and building up a savings account in this bank. DEPOSITCRS TRUST COMPANY IXIICIIIIJCI' Ifedcral Deposit Insurance Corp. Gardiner DAVIS CADILLAC CO. INC. AUGUSTA ' LEWISTON CADILLAC f OLDSMCBILE SALES and SERVICE "The Home Of Reliable Used Cars" K K K C Compliments of The Gardiner Shoe Co. o ' savannas FEEDS Poultry . Dairy . Stock GARDINER GRAIN COMPANY Formerly Gray-Hildreth Company 2 Summer Street Tel. 363 Gardiner, Maine d Dairy Supplies Farm Hardware d Shingles Cement , r.- 1l1l1l1KxKQKQKQKQ-Qu-Qu-QnlgQQQQQ-QQQN-Xml-gQ 1 1 un un QQQKQ 1 un un QQQ un 1 -1 1 -1 1 un Success and Happiness to every Graduate RQGERS JEWELRY STCRES 'WGQW7' 549 Congress Street Portland 33 Lisbon Street Lewiston 216 VVater Street Augusta 29 Centre Street Bath DANFORTH STUDICD E Wav, s Portraits Photo Finishing F1 'mines lxodaks Films Photographs of Quality at a Reasonable Price 243 WATER STREET GARDINER MAINE 'c 1 'V c T l ------------Q-----Q--Q-- -------------1-1-1-1-L-1-K-l D. W. ADAMS OO. GARDINER I A UGUSTA - HALLOWELL - WINTHROP " SAYS WEAR JUNIOR CLIQUE DRESSES 1 51.1411 In Candy Cane Stripes :UA AS Sweet as they are S1IIart-fasliioned Of C1'iS1J V-'.': Cliambray Cord. Several COIOI' cO1IIbiIIatiOIIS in Si f t .,,.-' Sizes 12 to 20. 5:2 We Give ug '5--2:1 Thrifties The lowest pricked 6 cylinder Sedan in America Big, Roomy, High Quality DRIVE THE STUDEBAKER CHAMPION BEFORE YOU BUY Marden Motor Company State Street Augusta, Maine "Val" SISTERS "Babs" THE DRESS SHOP THATYS HEADQUARTERS FOR HIGHSOHOOLERS 238 Water Street Augusta. Maine FINE SHOES FOR THE WHQILE FAMILY Quality Shoe Store 234 Water Street Augusta, Maine FASHION PARK CLOTHES DOEBS HATS AND ARROW SHIRTS C F BILODEAU Augusta MHIHC .l A A S - -3- -3-3-5 -3-3- - -3- -l I I .I .I Compliments of GRONDIN'S Compliments of Flowers for All Occasions A FRIEND Tcl. 173 Farmingdale Maine C Compliments of DM'-Y TIBBETTS PHARMACY KENNEBEC JOURNAL f01' The Nyal Store oeul lioreigii Domestic N EXV S Hallowell Maiiie 11 Maine Ave. Gardiner Tel' 37 JUST A Goon PLACE T0 TRADE .I .I 1 .I I .I .I .I .I .I .I V i I , , i i .I .I i , I .I I , , , , , , Read .I , I .I , .I i .I .I , I I K V 4 , .I , V , . I 1 . . IV .-SCSEQ 33 H. F.lStap1es Compliments of Compliments of CRQWLEY'S Staples Funeral Home J h H 0 nson ouse Augusta Hardware and Johnson House 85 Plumbing Co' Garage Electrical Supplies JOHN W. HILBERT, Prop. -i ...... PAINTS AND WALL PAPERS SOCONY SERVICE GOO1-,YEAR TIRES Telephone 2468 A Ai 244 Water St. Augusta XVILLARD llA'lvlllLRlli.5 E2T3Y3fQQ QSSEEKQYSQEQEYSENE Eliiiiiflhiff-'lim 1-K-KH1-KHK-K-K-K-K-K-K-K K K K K i-K-l-K-i-l-i-l-K-i- -K-l-t-l-1-x-1-g..g..g.g-g-t-g-g..1..g- .- Bridge Street Lunch LI ht Lunthts Rwulu' Dinners COFFEE THAT SATISFIES Central Welding School PIONEER WELImINc: SCHOOL IN MAINE S5 Walter Strcct R2l1lLllJlLDl1 Maxine LICENSED CLEANER Slmtonc removes twice 'Is much soil TQ Ordinmry methods of c1ezIIIiIIg. BERRY S Siuct 1900 Sch Cleaners and Dyers PLANT AND QFFICE Water St. Augusta, Mailie fTc1ep1IO1Ic UardiIItr 42" C , , H I I .l- I , . . I I . , I I 2 ' I - KN I 7 7 Y k I if 155 , f I P '5 I 'I EE-KI-52522 EEE SDE SMlTH'S 239 Water St., Gardiner, Maine OO1 and Office Supplies Paper 1'rOc1ucts Greeting Cards VISIT CBUR VICTOR RECORD DEPARTMENT Phone 1 50 3 - -I-x-x-x-x-x-1-x-x-1-I-3-1-x-x-m-x-I-I-x-I-x-1-3-3-x-3-w F -3-y-3-3-3-3-j-3-y-3- -3-3-3-3-3-3-y-3-y-3-3-3-3-3-3-y-3 LIZOTTE BROS. Cynthia Sweets, 31.00 per Tb. TAILORS AND CLEANERS MANSON 8: CHURCH T WE CALL AND DELIVER 1 .I I .I I mi . ,I Drugglsts QUALITY WORKMIANSHIP -I OPPOSITE POST OFFICE l 1 G' d. M A 277 Water St. Tel. 601 .E dr mer ame We DO Our Own Cleaning 1 I .I i Since 1884 I . 1 Frank C. WISE 8: Son HUBBARD'S .L . .L Olothiers D! 251 f 255 Water Street I j SMART CLOTHES FOR YOUNG MEN 'L Gardiner MHIIIC I 'I Gardiner f f f Mzliimc ' E I I ' GARDINER HARDWARE , J. MAXCY sf SONS co. COMPANY I SPORTING GOODS I -1 I INSURANCE BUILDING MATERIALS, PAINTS, OILS, 1' VARNISHES L I 295 Walter St. Gzlrdiner, Mzlixic 'i I. Tel. 253 1. 227 Wzlter St. Gardiner, Maine E I L l l- SEE 1 H. M. CHURCH, D.M.D. E H. A. MARSTON I. I FOR INSURANCE AND REAL ESTATE C' L' CHURCH, D'M'D- I' . T , 299 Water St. Gardiner, Maine i I L . L i EE3EWA Q-1-1-1-Q-Q-Q-g.g-L. 4. - - .g.. .. .. - - - --g- - - - - -1-Q-Q-1.L-1-Q-Q-Q-g.g..g-4.1-l I PLUMBING, HEATING, HARDWARE SHEET METAL WHEELER BROS., INC. PAINTS f OILS f V.'XRNISHES Gardiner Maine Compliments Of The Baitler Beauty Salon Telephone 71fW RANDOLPH Compliments of WALLACE DIPLOCK Augusta Maine Kirschner's Meat Market 213 WATER STREET Gardiner Maine Compliments Of GARDINER COAL 8: SUPPLY COMPANY COAL f COKE f FUEL OIL D. R. FOWLES Retail Dealer in GRAIN, FLOUR, FEED AND GROCERIES 107 Water St. Tel. 232 Randolph H S MCCOBB PROTECT YOUR HOUSE WITH DuPONT PAINT MODERATE PRICES Telephone 47 Randolph Maine Compliments of WILL C ATKINS ATTORNEY AT LAW e 7 Gardiner Maine T1. E41 ' , ' 3 1151513 11 1- xj z -nu-x un z zu-jzjzjzj C-I' - HUSSEY HARDWARE CO. Courtesy of L O V I L L ' S THE STORE OF 50,000 ITEMS MEXCLUSIVELY PHILCOU 1 hilco efrigeratOrs 10-12 Bangor Street Augusta, Maine hllco 351105 TEL' 1727 ' 1729 128 Writer St. Hallowell J' B' FARRELL CO' The Gray-Hildreth Co. FINE READYMADE CLOTHING "- AND MENS FURNISHINGS ITLOUR, GROGERIES, SUGAR Tel. S30 C. d' MJ 237 Water St. Augusta ' If mer Une COugh1in's Drug Store .Store 177 Wziter Street Augusta Maine Compliments Of KNIGHT 8: LAMB ATTORNEYS John J. Cunningham MANAGER METROPOLITAN LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, NEW YORK 263 Water St. Augusta, Maine -4 KENT'S MARKET QUALITY MEATS AND PROVISIONS 300 Water St. Gardiner Telephone 923 Compliments of HENRY HESELTON ATTORNEY W. T. GRANT CO DEPENDABLE MERCHANDISE AT Low PRICES Gardiner Maine Compliments JAMES WALKER 8: SON COMPANY TELEPHONE '7 SO We Are Expecting You at THE VVORSTER Hallowell Maine Meals from DOe Rooms from Sl O0 Real New England Cooking FROM SOUP TO NUTS FOR SOC Home Away frorn Home - . - K-- i- - K-- -I K ' of 7 Compliments of Betts Esso Servicenter ATLAS TIRES BATTERIES ACCESSORIES EVTRYTHING ELECTRICAL Tibbetts Electric Inc. 312 Water St. Augusta Telephone 630 Compliments of The R. B. ERSKINE STORE Gardiner Maine Catherin's Candy Shoppe HOME MADE CANDIES Fountain and Booth Service Luncheon Specials 186 Water St. Tel. 3l4fM Augusta, Maine Dr. Stephen J. Karvelas OPTCMETRIST TELEPHONE 6SZfM 188 Water Street Augusta, Maine PLAN Now FOR GRADUATION LET US SET ASIDE A LOVELY HAMILTON OR BULOVA WATCH C. O. DAVENPORT CO. Harry M Grover Agency INSURANCE ALL FORMS FIRE Tel. 73fW CASUALTY 183 Water St. Gardiner Maine PERCY E. BAILEY CHEVROLET SALES AND SERVICE MARTIN S GROCERY DEVJKIST FRFSTED FOODS 127 Water SU-get Free Delivery e. 243 DR. J. M. MANSIR Compiimm of DENTIST Sh F 't P d C 265 Water St. Tel. 995fW aplro rul gl ro uce O Gardiner, Maine TELEPHONE 30 WALTER E. JONES, O.D. OPTOMETRIST Compliments of ROY S MARKET -----------------L-m-- T1 1 1 Tel. . 3 3 Randolph Tel. 100fW By Appointment Compliments of Dr. Frederick B. Sowden QSTEQPATH BRANDE BROS. FOOT PHYSICIAN - 265 Water St. Gardiner, Maine Randolph Maine Compliments of CENTRAL CAFE Compliments of MARSHALL'S STORE MAPLE STREET Mock1er's Texaco Station LET Us MARFAK YOUR CAR Depot Square Tel. 8575 Compliments of BROWN S MARKET Randolph Maine The REMNANT SHOP WOOLENS AND REMNANTS Over Buker'S Depot Square Complime ts of S NAIMAN Compliments of MacDONALD'S BAKERY OPPOSITE PosT OFFICE Compliments of LINCOLN HARLOW Compliments of Modern Beauty Shoppe Compliments of EASTMAN'S BOOK STORE TEL. 472 GARDINER Compliments of Compliments of I. C. MAYHEW HARRIMAN and BLACK DENTIST Dr. Warren P. Adams C0mPlimeUfS of Dr. William H. Lum A. B. LIBBY, M.D. Compliments of A Compliments of RAY ROYAL Phone 327fW Gardiner, Maine VV' T' PIERCE, D' M' D' Compliments of Compliments of MORRIS GLASER CLOTHES EoR MEN AND YOUNG MEN C. A. BRAWN AGENCY REAL ESTATE ANTIQUES 151 Water Street Compliments of HARRY GLASER JACKSON S DRUG STORE THE REXALL STORE Compliments of GLASER'S SHOE STORE GARDINER MAINE RIVERSIDE LAUNDRY 9 Compliments of - 3 - -3 - -3 - Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of Dess1er's Meat Market GUY S. HCLT, Tailor Gardiner Maine Compliments of MRS. McGRATH'S HOME MADE CANDIES .AND ICE CREAM Ideal Sanitary Laundry Compliments of T'he ACCESSORY SHOP DISTINCTIVE GIFTS QUIMBY'S ART STORE 258 Water Street Augusta Maine SAGER'S MARKET GROCERIES AND MEATS FREE DELIVERY Compliments of T. W. DICK Compliments of MRS W N PRICE HAND PAINTED CHINA PERSONALIZED SOAP L OO Brunswick Ave Compliment of Compliments of J. F. HODGKINS Co STULTZ 8z FLANDERS PAINTS WALLPAPER CLASS VARNISH 34? Water St Gardiner Maine Te 299 Opp Post Office Compliments of GOFKAUF'S AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLIES QUALITY FooTwEAR FOR ALL THE FAMILT E E Pomerleau 85 Co Tel. 7 A A A ' . Irene's Beauty Shop A. M. BAGLEY -315-313-3'l"3-3-H-I-3-1-l"3-3-l"l"1-I-3-3 EGGS!!! .,......, ..,,. Compliments of BLACK 81 WHITE SPA Compliments of BEANEXS DRUG STORE HooD's ICE CREAM RaUd0lPh ' Maime 193 Water St. Tel. 550 The CORNER STORE INC. Compliments of 20 FLAvoRs OUR OWN ICE CREAM NEIL POTTER 90 State St. Opp. Court House Augusta Tel. 171 FRUIT AND PRODUCE Compliments of SCOTT BROTHERS 81 CO. Compliments Of PETTEE DRESS SHOP H.ALLlJWELL MAINE Compliments of V OYSTER BAR AIR CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT Compliments Of CURTIS DRUG STORE I'i.-XLLOXVELL MAINE Compliments of E X C E L CLEANSERS, SHOE REPAIRING, LAUNDERERS Watch our Windows for Weekly Specials RAY S BAKER 156 Water St. Augusta 244 Water St. Cardiner ROBBINS COMPANY Auf UsTA MAINE Compliments of CURRY,S MARKET Compliments of Goodrich Silvertown Stores Compliments of Gooda11's Beauty Shoppe STEAKS Kennebec Coffee House HALLOWELL MAINE Compliments of Boynton's Red 8z White Market Compliments of I93-5'FX-3'3'3-3-3-I-3-3-I-1-3-3-1-I-3-I-3

Suggestions in the Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) collection:

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, 1939 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


Gardiner Area High School - Quill Yearbook (Gardiner, ME) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


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