Gorham High School - Schola Yearbook (Gorham, ME)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 172


Gorham High School - Schola Yearbook (Gorham, ME) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1932 volume:

Eantsrn Stair Nnrmal Erhnnl Qlantinr, Maia: Class No ......... Accession No...... xv - me-W 'N riff Q- mf.-N ' ' s. J - ah, If-,ff 'TE'-PTE as . 5 z"' 'ylgl'-f V -:ith u. 3 -5: V' 'f', W nf' . . r rfrrl ,JUL Ji: ' 1 ' it - . "' . --Y'S:r..1f1 ' -6.2.9, .1 I 461- .4 .31 rf. . 47"-if ,jff-gui ap .LE ' gilt' 'Zia ' VL Q G 5' 5 553 T b E in E vi In l-fl V tlw Dwi: L rf'-'ri I .111 Q-J! :,g, ,Id .4-v,,,,. g---- iq - , ix: '5L 2?f' 'iff-f Znx44l:lHlE 27 : MEL? , ggi? V iigfrii ' Ai 4 -5 2- if- fig? A 52,95 its' gas? V I ff ?L ff -Z' W ' ff 1 Y 3 A M47 if , ' 2 ff f. 4, 2' 'L wan M4 f 1- ,K - ,-' .iffl ' : ci- 5 ff .. A . t f -- if-f 3 2:12 ' A - Tivo 5: 7-Vi QE'-ffl " fii' if? -'Q 5 - ff' Q f ' 1745 'fp' 4 ff ' cb ,- ' 'E J, ,-S-, 3- ,, , ,343 41'- q .33-,qs HSE, , ,,,, ,fi ,ff gi, S :lj fi , M5522 my 4 ' 'Zi "'5I1'?:1g?ingE:E3E ,.,::f'Q'3'1-E1-'Zan-:-uri-1- ks, ,. ,.-tp., I Y 'T"i lznjjgi ,L af j,3553gggiiggglkgkkiilgingiuifiiiafig 'A New 'Y -I :ggi-h ifi? Iliad.- llilg ' 2,721 E1 -' ' , 1? 7 5:1 -A I 7 W 2: , 7- Lf V fmfil' Y Z1 , ' ff7,z, I T254 3 A JJ. fi -v I f 7 3 J ' K'-S ff' yi- - g'- 1::"---'f"j 5 2925- 1 fl" .. Qi-1 .aa kj Y 1 W" , -jf L - ,V A5 ' .Qf..N- f f4g,..f 1- Y-, f .. ,.,., '1'-V., ,. Fififywtk I .,: 5' 95' - . 4' Y. CQEEEN,-2, L ML HETE - "N rrffri 'L' deg - . a e- .1 -, -N-- "- L GREEN and WHITE S 1 932 Theme: Hilltops "You can climb to the top of the Ioftiest lzill, I f you work. You can iualee of yourself wlzatsoewr you will, If you work. A faith you iuusf liaifo, rooted deep iu your soul, A piirpose zmslzakcizy, a jiruzi self-coutrolj Strive ou, 'wiflzout cmsiizgg y0u'll roarlz to fllc goal, If you 'worlcf' VOLUME XIV PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS GORHAM NORMAL SCHOOL GORHAM, MAINE 'ixxfxx 1 ! if I N 7 Qu sea: san saw -W?i:fLin.TE Russell Hall , , -ISL:--51'-,,g,Y.f1-Id, F' ,g.v',.x1Ei . -H- DEDICATION "Who knows a mountain? One who has gone To worship its beauty In the dawn, One who has slept On its breast at night, One who has measured His strength to its height. One who has followed Its longest trail And laughed in the face Of its yiercest galeg One who has scaled its peaks And has trod Its cloud swept summits A Alone with God." 1 'Q' 5 sa -..s--,Il-Bi F"5j- ,ff,6qwf.1 .mga J" Q ., ,,.. hi . . . . :Qty ' D '34 f"."L 1. G5 -:T 23-353 M512 WL 25 f ETIE V r r - Y 'ft Q- Je- . F ORE WORD It is fitting that the theme of this book be hilltops. Ours is a school on a hill and is dedicated to the training of those most earnest of hill climbers, the teachers. Though we ourselves may not behold the top, the vision in our hearts is so clear that we may help younger feet to avoid our stumbling places and with words of encouragement point out the pathway to the top. In appreciation of the unselfish service to mankind rendered by teachers we have known and in recognition of the high ideals of future teachers, we chose as the theme of our book that symbol of progress which has ever inspired man - a hilltop. ,452 -,J Lf, f. P +7 ,lfiixggrf ,neg F? 2' . 'I i f QFEVQNN Trangement THEME DEDICATION FOREWORD SCENIC SECTION ADMINISTRATION SENIORS JUNIORS ALUMNI ORGANIZATIONS SCHOOL INTERESTS ATHLETICS FEATURES CALENDAR , 4, P .- .1 ..:L fl J F? ,WA--.arf ,qu ,N .M Q, QLwQ: WLFESEQTE -'-f- lL -,4 -V lx Robie and East Halls ,. 7. fL:.f"', ,A LFETEZ T-iziidgk 1 sffl iQ1lxiX'471f-'fiyi-f-j'3 -:aj X, Lilifga gulf-1 fl c-T1 L4 Ml Corthell Hall from Russell Lawn N 4 ',1 - -:. 4 -.5 a- Q52 S21 33 QMS Junior High School y:-nj, , -in Q' A f r -if, TW-X Q31 .4 E,3FEgff?3gL Q Q,'iMQ JL2 A f 7Q,z,Q,,iff Principafs Residence ' - - .J 4 V f"3:'7,-f-j,'.5:.E lm ' ' "VE-1 'Iv ,J. l 6 5 ,f-. X g .i. n '-bam -.ff !". A , 4-N X5-1, 9 , ,gy -,ik 4 y' X T' x 'M ,. --mr -. QX Academy Hall "' ""' 'gfrgqgt' f " Eff? 5 Forge and Machine Shop - ia-Kb, If Qgffxzaz-W1 , W-. was '1' 7' 'V cs wi --,pa 5 ww 2 5 Efflfflgui M, ETE .rai ,--mr' A ,.. Tj' filtvi Campus Pines . -lu -.K 4' C 3 Q J'S5LE5E Eff EEEE, A qv , . , A A., ,A , Church Tower pus Cam Campus Scenes 51-F. -1 .., Q. f 4 -I-:Txm K f' A v ---M ...-..k .yg - . fiifgazgriggfgif- ini "T Q, "' -:4E?l -f ' ,A gl. Entrance to Corthell Hall f:'.5 l 'W ' -1 V PQ-gf , if4s'1L if -3 ' jjw Pi LL-2 .IV AQ: .IT ivA 1 , 7 4' 6331 I 1-i",IfIl,'f: i n K?5jne3EEN, g.gl i2:3i:TE f fi' '5 TO THE CLASS OF 1932 In a few days many of you will have been graduated from the Gorham Normal School 5 will have left its hilltop as an alumnus. of the school instead of a student in the school. For many of you your school-student days will be permanently over and you will be looking forward to school-teacher days. May your anticipation be rewarded and may next September find you a teacher in some school in which you will achieve both happiness and success. If it were in my power to do so I would see that this wish in your behalf were fulfilled. It is not. Its fulfillment lies primarily in the hands of the employing superintendent but after that, it is in your hands. If, perchance, the superintendent should not give you an opportunity to demon strate your willingness and your fitness to succeed, there are then two courses open to you. First, to wait and loaf till a chance comes. This course is deadening and probably hopeless. The second open way is to make the intervening time count toward better preparation for future study or by apprentice teaching in some excellent system, even without pay. Whatever happens do not let yourselves be classified in that unfortunate group of drifters which Secretary Wilbur speaks of as "all dressed up educationally and no place to go." WALTER EARLE RUSSELL. r , V , -'f:- gf., . ',. -fn V. rf ff ,swf VVALTER EARLE RUSSELL, A. B., Ed. D. XYESLEYAX LSNIVERSITY. CLARK LYNIYER- sirr St'xixu2R ScHO0L Principles of Teaching, Evolution Of American Education. "His devfv rwwurd, not that fhfy spoke his f7l'1IfA'1'., Bu! Ilrat flzcy Ill'0llgI1f I0 him tlzcir lzzznmn 11rf'c1'.', LOUIS BURTON VVOODVVARD BATES CO1.L14:r:1z, I'lARVARU LAW SLIHOOL, HARVARD SUMMER SCHOOL Science. School Law, Ethics "UT smrrlz flu' zmrld fur Irullz. lVc full ilu' youd, flu' lruv, the beautiful." KATHARINE I-IALLIDAY , BRIOQAIQWATRR NORMAL SCHOOL , Literature, Composition. "Nu fvariial. svlfislz juzrjinsc II1'l'IlkS , Thr .fiuzflv Iwuzcty of your Nan. RYUI' lit' from flu-mir Oz' altar .vlzakvx Ynur .vtmdy fuitlz in man." GliR'l'RUDlE LINCOLN STONE, IZ. S.. M. A. FARxi1N1m1N NORMAL SLOHOOL. COLUMBIA LINIYHRSITY Psychology, Rural Socinlogy, History and Education. W 'lirlzyufrxiinul alum' can rmzducl us to l flmf riijnywzmzf 'whirh is, ui' 01lfI'f', hast in qualify and infinite in qimzitifyf' XELLIE XYOODBIIRY JORDAN, R. S. BOSTON L'x1i'ERs1Tx'. HARVARD SUMMER SLIHOOL, tfO1-ifR11x1A LUYIYERSITY, l,,iXLMER Scuoor, Ov PENMANSHI1' History, Library Science, Pcnmanslmip. "'.4Il't1zaz' I lmru' I -1lf'i'l' will: low I11I.Vf'0I?I'Il, --UI flint I ask - you kcrfv llzc faith 1uibrnkr'n." JESSIE LOUISE KEENIE, Ph. li. VVIESLEVAN Umvi-:Rs1Tx' Gt-ueral Science, Bird Study, Hygiene. "Lvl llzvm' lu' umuy fvir111'f1:t'.v in 'win' mul Tim! all flu' glory of the 1llli7.'6I'SL' rlluy bvrrulify if." page twenty-two t lv r-1 .-1,-sv ,H 4, .,.. ivT+'aR"" STS lg Q'-if YV 'D Ti T X kg3.:3L-syegyu. Tgwqi, Ziyi- 1, S 15253.27 F? I . ugt' lTK't'IIlj'-llII'Cf' MARY LOUISE HASTINGS C1xsT1.ETuN XOIQRIAI. St'HnuI., Co1,1'MB1.x UNII'l41l!SI1'X' SUMA11-:R SUHIIUL, Com- R.-XDO STATE 'l'13.xc'I111Rs' flJI.I.IiliIi, HY.'xNN1s NORMAL SUIIUOL Supervised Obscrvatimi, Director of Training. "Tru lm wlzm' iw arf and in lvrfmizt' wlmt rw art' calmblv of lu't'mImn1 is flu' mzly and of life." MIRIAM EUNICE ANDRIEXVS. Ii. S. NEW ENGLAND CuNsHRx'1xI'oI:x' 01-' Muslc, ,AMERICAN INsT1TL'T1g or Numiixi, All-ITHODS, C011 Mina LINIVERSITY, jU11.1.AR11 Scnoni. or Musu' Music. ".l.lvr r'o1't'c was swfct, gwuflii, and law, .-In C,'l'Cl'lll'lIf flung 171 7C'lH71t11I.H MAUEL F. RYAN, B. S. I"AR1x1INuToN NORMAL Scnocn., llnsTON LJNIYERSITY Geography, Nature Study. 1-I 1'r11'v1' .vfv1'1'it rzviwr' did slccz' l1IlIlltIlIllj'.H IESTHER EI.IZ.iXBliTH VVOUD, M. A. Comix' Cu1.1.I:uIa. RAl5L'I.lI-'lfli CULLIQIQE United States Histury, Mndern liuro- pean History, VVorld History. ulVt'tll'll1!1 all flu' wcigflzf of Iutrrnilzgf llyllfly lllet' II fl07R't'l'.H JIZANETTIS SHIRLEY JOHNSON, IE. S. Ii. GIJRIIAM NORIIAI. Sunoui., BIISTIIN L'Nlx'1-:1zsI'rv English I, History of English Litera- ture, Grammar, journalistic XYriting. 'klml twllw .elm ix, if l run judge nf IIN, ,Jud fair .vlzc ix, if ilmf mine uyvs 111' lrm'." YELMA LIICILLIQ HULBROOK, A. Ii., Ed. M. XYI11-3.xTuN Cc1I.1.Et:r3, M1Inn.I:nI'1:x' Cm.I.12taI:, H,x1er.x1:n L'n1.1.r:czE French Metlwcls. Arlraiiccd Ifrcncli Grammar and Litcraturc Cnursc, Latin Methods, "L1ivy," Horace 'Tides and Ifporlesf' and Advanced Coinposition in Latin. 'Urvrzf lzvarls art' flznst' fulznrr fvrvxvfzrc fx .YIlllNl11.l1t'.H -1, ----Q-"1 ' Y-A Zu .4 .. - 1- Q .-N -- gg L 'M .Q I 3 E. . L'lw"'f"'-' icgjcvll CLIFFORD O. T. VVIEDIEN, B. S. COLRY COLLEGE. .ARCADIA LINIYERSITY, BATES SUMMER ScIIOoL Economics, Sociology, Tests and Meas- ures, Athletics. Introduction to Teaching I and II, l"o14r .YIlSll'llIflllCU and lfirflzriglll araf' 1 "Warflz, courage, honor, tlwse mdeed SARAH REED, B. P. E. NIARYLAND QQOLLEGIE EOR WOMEN, CHICAGO NORBIAL SCHOOL Physical Education. "SIrm1y mind, great llt'lI7'l, frm' failll and ready l1lU1ClX.'l EV ELYN MA RGA RET LITTLEFI ELD, A. B. DEFIANCE COLLEGE I' f Home Economics, Science. "Not in ilu' clamor of llzc crnzadvd slrcct, Not in the slmufx and plaudifx of the lllftllljj, Bui in a11rsc'lw.I are Iriumph and dc- full." LAWRENCE NELSON CILLEY GORIIAM NLJIQMAI. SCIIOOL, flSWEIi0 NOR- MAL ScIIooL, STOIJT INSTITL'TE lNO0dwOrking, Forge XVork, Bench Work, Cabinet W'Ork, Joh Analysis,- Trade Analysis, Shop Organization, Drafting, Supervisor in Drafting for Practice Teachers in Grades Seven and Eight. "I must be 'IIIEKLT1-H'Cd by my soul, Tlic llllilldij flzc lllC!I.f1H'L' af flzc man." H I GEORGE ALBION BROWN GORIIAM. NOIQMAI. SCHOOL, COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY XYoodworking, Machine Shop, Elec- trical Work, Theory in Woodwork, Car- pentry, Wood Turning, Supervisor in ' VVOodwork for Practice Teachers in Grades Five to Eight. I "Be st1'01r1g.' We are not here fo play-to dream, to drift, WH' lzazfv hard 'work to do and loads to lift." EVERETT SHERMAN PACKARD GORIIAM NORMAI. ScIIoOL, OSWEGO NOR- MAL SUMMER SCHOOL, RUTGERS SUMMER SCHOOL Printing, Sheet Metal and VVrought Ironwork, Athletics. "Soul sincere, In curtain faztlzful, and 111i honor clear." fiagv I'zc'r'ufy-fam .fx r- , xggiw . ,. iffBL.E3F.,f?.o EQ? iclfar--1 - -9 page twenty-five Tag- li Y -'T ,iip-Fi .1'... ' .+ - RUTH GERTRUDE SIMOND, M. A. BOSTUX l,vXlX'IiRSl'1'Y Advanced Arithmetic, junior High School Mathematics, Advanced Algebra, Trigonometry, Solid Geometry, Analytic Geometry. "liv11iu.v ix fvalivlirix' HELENCE LATHERINE VVIHRY, B. S. E. M,xssAciiL'sHT'Ts Scuooi. or :XRT Drawing. ln zlvrv-'zwl yf'as.vr.f all abou! flzy fvvlf "Sari: nat afar for lwaufy. LU, il alan' LUIS ELE.-XNOR PIKE GoRHAM Noimixi, ScHoo1., I'IARY.'XRD SUM- MER Scnooi., CUl.L'MI!lA Uxlvi-:Rs1Tv Primary Reading, Primary Arithmetic, Supervisor of the ,lunior Primary in the Training School. H.5't'l'4'IIl', ,val warm, liznnami, yvt firm lm' mind." EMMA FRANCES HARRIS XYHEELOCK IQINDERGARTEN TRAINING ScHoaL, BosToN L'N1v1aRs1Tv Kindergarten Theory, Supervisor of Kindergarten in Training School. "lf I fauna! do great flIlIIflX, I can do little tlzilzys in a great zw13'." HAYDEN LA VERNE ANDERSON, B. S. E. GORHAM NORMAL School., Corin' Col.- L1-ZGE tEvEN1Nu SCHOOLT, BixTEs SUM- MER ScHooL, BosTox LJNIYERSITY junior High School Administration and Organization, Principal of Training School, English in junior High School. "Tim fwlvaxafzl lmales, that silvntlhv anzoula Om' llamwllalzl tr'0a.v11l'c.r hike fanlilial' flaws, .-Ind arc to nx as if a living tarzym' 5'f7lIlr'U fram flu' flfl-lllffl lm!-z'4'.v nz' pir- furrd fares." HARRIETTE GAYNELI. TRASK EASTERN STATE Nounml. Scnoor., HYAN- NIS Nouivmr. LSUMMERU SCHOOL, HARvARn LTNIYERSITY, L'or.L:MBI.x L'N1vi:Rs1Tv History, Geography, Civics, Physiology in junior High School. "I haw fa li-rm' -will: zzzysclf, and so I 'zaanl fa lm fit far zllvvxvlf fo klI01C'.U , ,. UL? 'ih'Qj7 ffa?F, Leia' fe W-. ... 'fig M T.. .- li EQTQ EFIE EWSPLS ETHELYN FOSTER UPTON GORHAM NflliM:NI. SCHOOL, COLUMBIA LINIVERSITY Mathematics and Science in juniur High School. HCJILI' uzakes mick Own Ilclnvilzvss only by fakmy c'm'c of the lllIf7f7lI1-CSS of !7f1lC7'.F.H HELEN L. WHITCOMIE GORHAM NORMAL SCHOOL Supervisor Of Grades One and Two. "Y'lu'rv is nn zmry so sun' of making 0flIf'l'.N' lmlvfiy as being so UI1C,S .vcIf." NORMA GLADYS THURSTON GURHAM NClRBIfXI. SCHOOL Supervisor uf Grades Five and Six. "A romztvlzmzcc in u'l1icl1 did mmf .S'wc'vt 1'm'ordx, f11'a111isv.v as s'w1'z'i." RUTH LOUISE MILLER GORHAM NORKIIKL SLHOOI. Supervisor Of Grades Three and Four. "Thy Il1OdL'.Yfj".Y fl candle In flzy n1c'1'if." ET H ELYN EST ELLE Pl ERC E Gcz1aHAM NOJQMAL S61-mul., CAs'r1N1a NOR- MAL SCHOOL QSUMMERU Supervisor VVest Gorham Modern Rural School. HSIICIZ CI mm as 1111310110 would wislz I0 A'II0'ZC'.H MIRIAM ALDEN RANDALL, A. B. RADc1.1lfr1z COL1.1aO12 f'193f90-19311 Mathematics, XYOrld His- tory. T "I lcmylz, for lmpc lmllz lzafvfy plum' with mv. ' Page twenty-six F1i:f3iwii.a gs-5113.3 .fj Qiahtiepal. A LCTE I l page twcrzty-se'zJMz -Q.-nu.. THELMA ELOISE RHYNSBURGER STEPHENS JUNIOR COLLEGE. PENNSYL- VANIA COLLEGE, UN1vERsiTx' or IOWA, JOHN FLETc:HER COLLEGE C1930-19315 Junior and Senior Music, Orchestra, Men's Glee Club, VVOmen,s Glee Club. "rVm1v but tl1ysf1f can Im thy parallel." SYLVIA VIRGINIA BRAZZELL, A. B. CoLm' COLLEGE, NIIDDLEBURY FRENCH SCHOOL, CORNELL UN1X'ERSITY C1930-19315 French Methods, Ad- vanced French Grammar and Literature Course. Latin Methods, "Livy." Horace "Odes and Epodesf, and Advanced Com- position in Latin. "Her dir, hm' HIfIllllt'I'5. all 'who saw adnzzrvdf' PERCY SEVVALL RIDLON. A. B. BOwnO1N COLLEGE, BATES COLLEGE, Bos- TON UNIX'ERSITY C1930-19315 Acting Principal Practice SchOOl,Junior High School Organization, English in Grades Seven, Eight and Nine. "Hr lalvzmr gnod on good fo fit' and n:zc'z's To T.'l.I'fIlC cwry trinmplz llzaf hc knows." ALICE VVETHERELL GORHAM NORMAL SCHOOL Supervisor of Grades One and Two. fAbsent on leave.l "Swcct mzturv gilded by fha gracious gleam nf letters." MA 'ppc Km' dis Q I Ne w "Pa.e.Ka.v'l" . ,1 'B . I 'tw I qw :Bti if J MC fi J X - 5 , A L. .LL 'fbi J' .' le.. 555 ,jf-,4'gg:v"E .sa ?f'?fL"' ia? ', I1 ' ' H l,.. Ti ,,.. fa-1,93 A 13 "9-Sp la ,' I' xi lr 1 L -'A If, . ' r rl'-rl '4',:4v V dar " Y Ulf! L "N m . , fill: N' if l HILLTOPS The hills of home were low and broad. I'd climlaecl them all and stayed Long hours 'neath the summer sun Or in the evening shade. I was content with my small lot. The stars were far away, Life was so easy, etfortless, The fugure bright and gay. But suddenly I felt unrest, A deep, insistent cry - To leave the low hills I had known, To readh up to the sky. ' To climb the high hills, higher yet, To stre ch my arms afar, To rock t e cradle of a moon. And touch the farthest star. The years have passed, the way is steep, I have not scaled the heights, But a Power great beyond my ken Has led my steps aright. My burden's growing lighter, For with each passing day I learn another lesson To help me on my way. And still my steps lead upward, My face is toward the sky, Still is my desire High as the hills are high. I'l1 reach the hilltop, higher yet, And stretch my arms afarg I'll rock the cradle of a moon, And touch the farthest star! Arlene W. Kelley. l page twenty-eiglll ,,, xiii, N., hx, J XM-i .i"l ' , ,f X if rx I, 7' ,f, ff fx QA -2.-3'-E f N EC?-3.-. XN.. T e. ' A ,, If? W? i fi ,fffggfg N "'?'P Q X 1 il K 7 XXX! f KX H ff SX ' :M W N? l 'Eff xl -ev df? 'X f' -. 1 1 " , FJ! X X , K 1 :vw 5 V " .i H ," ' Q ' - . , J f , 152 if: 'J I -:T-I 'K "f lu Z ' 'T Y. Y, ' "'?" ' j Q, R A - f 3 " XX- , xx f ,jff -1- L -, Y, YL X 7' fax T: - -V-L-Q ' 5" if v " A-' -x, " KY x K-X F I X f.f,f, ,,,1',,4.- 4 f V' ?? -f' I fix rg- ,T z- g.. , . , 1 f V, 'w 1- 3' " Af? :iv k , :EES -5 f si ,K V, 7, ' , Q 1,2 -- ,,,, ff ,fl , X A ,. pf, ,g f f f, f , . , ' .f-- :aff T42 f ff W N 2'3" f--asf "' . -, ffv ,, 'fl , fq 1 v , ,,.4f ' 5 xx V, I, Vw' wfffuiy ' N , I gfyf-if QQ, W- I 1 -' 1 . X ix I w. gfs?- , v'14il:'ffNX-3 f X 'xfzfflr 1 .:A:5::5zEff'f' ,.',"1 '-6 f ' wpgff -,fiilvff 1 f rjiffjr- Lg. ' ,, ' . 1' , lg Wffsffff pf , , cg ,, 1 ,yu g. Y V 'Vfyf J ,ff If 4 ,Jag Af, XM, W X ,G I f 6' ' U 'Q R61 Wjxf' if ,sw , 'wg iQ' f ' ' Jfjll Ax! I' f ff 9 A' ff ,Il 'lf Tl I! I , f x , 1, Hr L, f X 1 - f x I I X f .7 f 2 ,f '51.1M.' ' ff ' !4 '7 x ,1 YQ' Tj J I I , rv 1 5 XR 1' W g, V I 3 'XI' IXXSR E, L ' 1 ' ' M u X ri ' ""' ,' f -XXX f I ' , Q: IJ , ' if 'xm X if ' f W ,f , W 7 f 'I f Z , 'ff f ' Q- A -:X i::?f- J M page Iwwzly-zzinv H Z li--3 5.35 51-., df .,-::l1e - Lu lt S, 1" ,X .T-T fi--, Y Ziyi 'ffiffil ' 2 " , "' "Mi .JI 5' a-,1 iii Q, 1 ETFI21 Dow Saunders Plummer Ross ADVANCED SENIORS Teaching is the hill of our desires and ambitions. During our hrst year we were placed in a new environment, away from previous influences and were made more independent. Many lasting friendships were formed and we shaped the foot of our hill with preliminary knowledge through observation and study. The second year developed our knowledge and gave us practical association with our work through practice teaching. We are now completing our three years, training in Gorham Normal School and we have a clearer view of that hilltop. Our work was based on a very simple philosophy of government-the use of our personal character and initiative as the prime requisites in educational and social life. NVith the background we have gained through the excellent cooperation of the faculty, we face our hilltop with foresight and great joy because it means tinancial independence and a respected place in the community with an opportunity to benefit through educating children. Bzfrlon .'llIdt'l'S0lI. CLASS OFFICERS Pircsidvnt, DoNALn Dow P760-Pl't,.Y1idl'lIf, VVALLAQIQ SAUNDERS Secretary, XYILLIAM PLUMMER T7'Ul7.YZfl'Fl'A, NIARGARIET R oss page thirty xg , Hn Q EE.'Mwilfai HET bf? Qshfianreh Seniors, Huninr igh 5illlfifiii51?2fiiI,OiAGNELL 'vVenham, f YS as page thirty-one Training, Bridge Street School, lVcsfbroole, Grades 3 and .1,' Gorham Junior High School, Grade S Massachusetts Club C1, 2, 3, -L, 5, til, Outdoor Club Cl, 2, 3, -1, 5, filg Glee Club CS, lil. CATHERINE LOUISE BRANN "Cay" Westbrook High School VVestbrook, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, I-l"'csfln'ook, Grades 8 and 9, Gorham Training School, Grade 7, History Commuters' Club 11, 2, 3, 4, J, til, GREEN AND WHITE Editorial Board 63, -ll. DORIS EVELYN BRYAN "Dorn Deering High School Portland, Maine Training, Henley Grannnar School, South Portland, Grade 8, Gorham Training School, Grade 7, English Commuters' Club Cl, 2, 3, -1, 5,.til, fill!-ZEN AND Wni1'E Editorial Board C3, -il, Civic Committee C5, Gl. VIRGINIA HARWOOD BRYANT "Ginic" Edward Little High School Auburn, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and 9, History, Maine History, Physiology, Geography and English, 9 Campfire Girls Cl, 2, 3l, Y. VV. C. A. C1, 2, 3, -ll: Androscoggin County Club Cl, 2l. ROSE KIERNAN DOYLE "Ro.1'ie" Stetson High School Randolph, Mass. Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 6 and 7, English, Grade 7 Art Club fl, 2, 3, -1, 5, til 3 Massachusetts Club Cl, 2, 3, 4, 5, til, President Massachusetts Club C5, til, Glee Club C5, lil. MILTON OTTIGNON DUSTIN "Buss" North Berwick High School Wells, Maine Trainznfl, Gorhanz Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and 9, History, Geography and English, 9 Lambda P. Sigma C1, 2, 3, -1, tilg Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, -ll, Glee Club Cl. 2. 3, -ll: Class Treasurer Cl, 2, 3, -IJ, C. A. C1, 2, 3, 4, 5, til, York County Club 11, 2, 3, -1 Dramatic Club Cl, 2, 3, -1, 5. lil: Athletic Council CJ, -ll: Cross Country fl, 2, 3, 4, 3, til, GREEN AND WHITE E Board C3, -ll, "G" Club Uil. Y. M. , 5, tilg 4 ditorial IRVIN HAMILTON GORDON "Ham" Gorham High School Gorham Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and o, illatheniafics and Science, 7, 8 and 9 Lambda P. Sigma Cl, 2, 3, -1, 5, til, Basketball Cl, 2, 3, -1, 5, ill, Y, M. C. A. fl, 2, 3, -ll, Outdoor Club Cl, 2, 3, -il: Athletic Council C1, 2lg Baseball 12, -1, lil, Glee Club 11, 2l: Dra- matic Club C3, -1. 5, lil, Civic Committee KJ, lil: Cross Country C1, 2, 3, -1, 5, lil, Commuters' Club C1, 2, 3, -1, 5, lil: "G" Club itil. FRANCES MAE HOLT "Fran" Calais Academy Calais, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grade 6, English, Grade 9 Washington County ,Club fl, 2, 3, 4, 5, Gl: Outdoor Club Cl, 2, 3, -ll: X. W. C A. C1, 2, 3, 4, 5, til, Basketball Cl, 2l: Art Club C3, -ll. WILLIAM MELVILLE KIMBALL "Bill" Gorham High School Gorham ' , Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and 9, History, Geography, Civics, Physiology, History' Cross Country C1,13, 521, Basketball tl, 2,' 3. 4. til, Baseball CZ, 3, 4, hlg frlee Club 11, 2, 5, 623 "G" Club Cl, 2, 3, -ll: Commuters' Club Cl, 2, 3, 4, 5, tilg Y. M. C. A. 11, 2l, Track C-ll: Tennis lil, Outdoor Club C3, -ll, Volley Ball 11, 2, 3, -L, Gly Alpha Lambda Beta CI, 2, 3, 4, 5, lil. ELSA POTTER LEONARD West Rutland High School West Rutland, Vermont Training, Gorhanz Training School, Grade 9 Campfire Girls K3, -ll : Outdoor Club 13, -ll: Y. W. C. A. C3, -ll, Associate Member of Aroostook County Club 13, -ll. l 2 ,Y va, :iff .., , fa, L, Qfisefii.-:Qi 'SQ are .gill lf ' FE if ' Q ' f""'T?l?" 'ffi'-. N'-N L , ORMAN ELBRIDGE LOWE "Orrie" 2 Cherryiield Academy Cherryiield, Maine V Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grade 9, Maine History 1 Volley Ball 12, 433 Baseball 12, 4, 633 Dramatic Club 11, 233 Basketball 143g Cross Country 1535 Lambda P. Sigma 15, 63. Y MARJORIE DOLLOFF MOODY "Marge" Deering High School Portland, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and 9, English, Algebra, 9 Civic Committee 11, 2, 3, -1, 5, 635 President of Civic Committee 15, G35 Dramatic Club 11, 235 Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 4, 5, 635 Basketball 12, 3, 4, 5, 63, Hockey 113g Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, -13: Outdoor Club 11, 239 House Committee 133: Soccer 13, 53, GREEN AND Wnvris Editorial Board 13, 433 Presi' dent Athletic Council 15, 63. MADELEINE FRANCES MORRILL "Mad" Thornton Academy Saco, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grade 9, History, Geography and Maine History Y. VV. C, A. 11, 2, 3, 4, 5, 63: York County Club 11. 2, 5, 63: Outdoor Club 11, 23, Campfire 15, 63. MARY PEABODY Westbrook High School Westbrook, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, Wesllnroole, Grade 8,' Gorham Training School, Grades 7 and 9, M atlieinatics Glee Club 11, 2, 3. 4, 5, 63: Operetta 12. -13: Commuters' Club 13, -1, 5, 63g GRE!-:N Ano W'ni'ri: Editorial Board 13, 43. MARGARET STINSON ROSS "Peg', Sanford High School Sanford, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, English, Mathematics Glee Club 11. 2, 3. -1, 5, 63: Operetta 12, 43: Civic Committee 11, 2, 3, 4, 5, 63 3 Secretary of Civic Committee 15, 63: GREEN AND Wnrrra Editorial Board 13, 433 Class Treasurer 15, 63. ELIZABETH AGNES SANBORN "Betty" Norway High School Norway, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and 9, English and Latin Art Club 11, 2, 3, 4, 5, 63. VIRGIE LEONA SKILLIN "Vim" Sanford High School . 1 Sprmgvale, Maine Trazning, Gorham Junior High School. Grades 7, S and 9, .llailieniatics and Science York County Club 11, 2, 3, -1, 5, 633 Secretary York County Club 13, 43, Outdoor Club 11. 2. 3, -135 Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 4. 5, 63: Civic Committee 13, 4, 5, 63g Art Club 15, 63: Advisory Board of "Oracle" 15, 63. LAURA KATRINA SNOW "Snowflake" Daytona High School Daytona Beach, Florida Training, Gorham Junior High Srhool, Grades 8 and 9, French and Latin, Grade 3 Art Club 11, 2, 3, 4, 5, 63: Y. W. C. A. 11. 2, 3, 4, 5, 633 Out- , door Club 11, 235 Assistant Business Manager GREEN Ano NVIIITE 124, 433 'French Club in G. S. C. VV. 13. 43. BARBARA LUCILLE STROUT "Bal1s,' Milbridge High School Milbridge, Maine Training, llfliimeg' Srliool, Garhanzg Gorham .lu,nior High School, Grades 7 and 8, Geography VVashington-Hancock County Club 11, 2, 55, 4, 5, 63. MARY LOUISE TAPLEY Milton LaForest Williams High School Oakland, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grades 5 and 7, American History, Grade 7 . Glee Club 11, 2, 3. 4, 5, 635 Y. W. C. A. 11. 2, 3, 435 Outdoor Club 11. 23: Opt-retta 12. 43 1 Representative to Camp Maqua 1233 Kennebec Valley Club 11. 2. 3, 43: Campfire Girls 13, 43: House Committee 133, Finance Committee 15, 63. i 3 i ' ,W page thirty-two J f' 'ia -' .',- .Q . Qoi.Et?iti,t.i.,g,,f,t, . at -'eg - HR- LETHA LILLIAN TAYLOR Stephens High School and 6 door Club tl, 213 Art Club C5, GJ. Westbrook High School Club 15, 63. MARY IMMACULATA WARD Cathedral High School Histor Entertainment Committee 459. ARLEEN WATSON Stevens High School CHARLES OLIVER WINSLOW Freeport High School I 4 5 lil Secretar of "C" Club S . t. 3 y 1 . CZ , 439 Treasurer of "G" , Club 45, 63: Interclass Tennis 13, 4, 5, GJ. . JOSEPHINE HARPER BURDWOOD "Joe" X Vllestbrook High School ne Training, Brown Street School, lllestbrook, Grades 4 ' and 5: Gorham Training School, Grade 8, Matheinaticx if L ' Dramatic Club 15, lil, Orchestra Play 151. Training, Bridge Street Scl1ool, lflf"estln'ook, Grades 5 Oxford County Club fl, 2, 3, 4, 5, lil: Y. VV. C. A. tl, 25: Out- CLAYTON LEE VERRILL "Clate" Training, Bridge Street School, llfestbrook, Grade 8,' Gorham, Grade 7, Geography Lambda P. Sigma Cl, 2, 3, 4, 5, Gly Basketball tl, 2, 23, -1, 5, GJ, Commuters' Club C1, 2, 3, 4, 5, GJ: Secretary and Treasurer of Commuters' Club C3, -IJ, Tennis 15, lil, President "G" Training, Broadway Grammar School, South Portland, Grades 7 and 85 Gorham, Grade 7, Geography and ll Athletic Council fl, 233 Comrnuters' Club 41, 2, 3. 4. 5, lil, President Commuters' Club 44, 599 Dram-atic Club 13, -1, 5, 633 Commencement Day Play 1-D3 fiREEN AND WHITE Editorial Board f3, 411 Superintemicnfs Day Speaker and Training, Bridge Street School, Westbrook, Grade 8 Glee Club 11, 2, 5, til, Operetta C23 ' Oxford County Club fl, 2, 5, 63: House Committee C331 CiREEN Ann WHITE Editorial Board 13, 4J: Dinner Committee Superintendent! Day 139. Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and , 9, Science and lllatlzematics Cross Country fl, 3, 553 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 4, 5, G15 Y. M. C. H A. tl, 2, 3, 4, lil, Alpha Lambda Beta fl. 2, 3, -1. 5, til, . Operetta C235 Outdoor Club C1, 2, Ji, 473 "GU Club Cl, 2, H. 1.116611 Rumford, Maine Westbrook, Maine Portland, Maine "Babe" Rumford, Maine W 1n Freeport, Maine Westbrook Mai 15, til, sum-inmif1enf's Day CAMPUS SONG Campus greeted us in autumn When the leaves were green and gold, And it bids farewell in springtime, Tinted pink its flowers unfold. And it's ringing with singing As tribute of praise we're bringing 'Neath the pines and the maples Tow'ring green on Normal Hill. And it's ringing with singing As tribute of praise we're bringing 'Neath the pines and the maples Tow'ring green on Normal Hill. page thirty-three Now the blue of -lune's above us And the green of -lune's beneath, And o'er all the dear old campus june, her fragrant air doth breathe And we'll picture forever This last joyous day together 'Neath the pines and the maples Tow'ring green on Normal Hill. And we'll picture forever This last joyous day together 'Neath the pines and the maples ToW'ring green on Normal Hill. ,lliriam Eunice Andrews. ,.- f -1 V l CC5sLo.tav,EEsa.ihc SSl,fnaaaTE 'ii -- if-iz. ""'-LQ' 5 G54 Lg Qlhfrzrnceh Seniors, glnhustrizxl 191115 BURTON ANDERSON "Buff" 5 Brunswick High School Brunswick, Maine Trammg, Gorham Yramzng School, Grades 8 and 9 fllee Club 11, 2, 3, 415 Lambda 1'. Sigma 11. 2, 3, 4, 5, 61: Operetta 121, Art Club 11. 21: Baseball Squad 12, 3. -U3 A. A. 11, 2, 3, 4, 5, 61, Outdoor Club 11, 215 Y. M. 1'. A. 1?l, 35355, 111, lnterclass Sports 12, 3, 4, 5, 61, Class Numers a s . JOHN ARTHUR ANDERSON Milo High School Milo, Maine Training, Gorham .lumor H lgh S rhool Alpha Lambda Beta 11, 2, 3, 4, 5, 61, Glee Club 11, 213 Y. M. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 4. 5, 151: "G" Club 11, 2, 3, 4, 5, 612 Basket- ball 11, 2, 3, 4, 5, 615 Baseball 11, 2, -113 Interclass Athletic giniincil 13, 41: Varsity Cross Country 1513 Kennebvc Valley u 1. CHARLES LOUIS CRAGIN "Cha:-lic" Portland High School Portland, Maine Yroumzg, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 6 and 7 Baseball 12, 319 Lambda P. Sigma 11, 2, 3, 4, 5. 61, Treasurer Lambda P. Sigma 13, 415 A. A. 11, 2, 3, 4, 5, 61, President of A. A. 15, 61, "Oracle" 13, 415 Dramatic Club 15, 111. RAYMOND ALBERT DEAN "Ray" Madison High School Madison, Maine Trrmzfzug, Gorham Junior High School A. A. 11, 2, 3, -l, 5, 61: Glee Club 11, 21, Operetta 121: Alpha Lambda Beta 11, 2, 3, 4, 5, 61: Kennehec Valley Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Y. M. C. A. 13, -1-, 5, 61. i DONALD SHERLIAN DOVV "DOH" ' Fryeburg Academy North Scarboro, Maine I Trammg, Gorham J umm' High School Alpha Lambda Beta 12, 3, 4, 5, 613 A. A. 11, 2, 3, 41, Com- muters' Club 11, 2.1, Civic Committee 11, 2, 3, 41: Gm-:EN ANU WHITE 13, -11, Glee Club 15, G13 Class Basketball 15, 61. RICHARD FREDERICK JOHNSON "Dick" A Morse High School Bath, Maine Training, I7rt'derick Rohie School, Grades 7 and 8 Kennebec Valley 11, 2, 3, 41: Y. M. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 4, 5. 151, Glee Club 11, 213 Alpha Lambda Beta 11, 2, 3, -l, 5, 61. JOHN HAROLD KENNEDY Mifflin Edward F. Searles High School Lowell, Mass. Trimzmg, Gorham Junior High School Lambda P. Sigma 11, 2. 3, 4, 5, 613 Massachusetts Club 11, 2, 21 4. 5, msg, outdoor Club ci, 2, :a, 4, 5, isp, Y. M. C, A. 41, 2, 3. 4.-5,1513 Operetia 121: A. A. 11, 2, 35, 41. DONALD WILLIAM PLUMMER "Bill" Vllindham High School VVindham, Maine Trohiing. Gorlrom Junior High School Alpha Lambda Beta 13. 4, 5, 615 Basketball Squad 11. 2, 3. 452 Commuters' Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Volley Ball 12, 3, 415 Inter- class Basketball 12, 3, 41: Cross Country 151, Junior Var- sity Basketball 15, 61, A. A. 15, 61. WALLACE ERNEST SAUNDERS Gould Academy Bethel, Maine Trnznmg, Gorham Traanmg Sfhool, Grades 7 and 8 Basketball 11, 2, 3, 4. 5, 61: Oxford County Club 11. 2, Zi, 4, 5. U13 Outdoor 1'luh 13, -11g Alpha Lambda Beta 11, 2, 3, 4, 5, G15 Y. M. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 4, 5, 613 Civic Committee 13, -l, 5, lil, A. A. 11, 2, 3, 4, 5, 1313 Cross Country 151: Volley Ball 1341: Tennis 15, G13 Baseball 1613 Basketball 131: lnterclass Cross Country 151. FRANK VVILLBREY WORCESTER "Frankie" Stephens High School Hanover, Maine Training, Gorham .lunzor High School Y, M. C. A. fi, 2, 3, 4, mg Oxford County Club ci, 2, 4, 5, 131: Civic 'Committee 123. 4. 5, 1513 Alpha Lambda Beta 11, 2. Il, -1, G13 Editorial Board Gael-:N AND XYHVH-2 13, 41, V f'if - Basketball 13. -11. page fhiriy-fam 1 page thirty- five H4 .1 - - 5.3, fe- - -f . --:ff 'sgsaiexg 975- P,-,Q is .. A A a- ,syn .3 11: :f: 'Ji-' , EERE. - fffff lf.. EE :E . X' rrirr hfyit' 3' ,gf H H- I .I 13' WHY I TEACH LoU1s BURTON WooDwARp Because I would be young in soul and mind Though years must pass and age my life constrain, And I have found no way to lag behind The fleeting years, save by the magic chain That binds me, youthful, to the youth I love, I teach. Because I would be wise and wisdom iind From millions gone before whose torch I pass, Still burning bright to light the paths that wind So steep and rugged, for each lad and lass Slow-climbing to the unrevealed above, I teach. Because in passing on the living flame That ever brighter burns the ages through, I have done service that is worth the name Can I but say, "The flame of knowledge grew A little brighter in the hands I taught," I teach. Because I know that when life's end I reach And thence pass through the gate so wide and deep To what I do not know, save what men TEACH, That the remembrance of me men will keep Is what I've doneg and what I have is naught, I teach. .55 ,L :L -L.: xffil. ,!'1,.'l ,jf :WYE up N . Q me K .si i1g l4 ik. , flu 3--f E Small Stevens Blake SENIORS, GENERAL COURSE "Remember, you cannot have ability unless you do what Lincoln did-study and prepare yourself." That thought remained uppermost in my mind throughout my two years at normal school. As I observed life on the Hill, I saw some students who looked ahead, ahead until they were within reach of what we all dreamed we would some day be worthy of reaching. lYhy did these people rise faster than the others? They invited responsibility, accepted cheerfully and courageously agree- able and disagreeable duties and did them promptly and loyally. They created in their minds an ideal to strive for-that of being worthy of reaching the Hilltops offered in their normal school training. Then they worked for this aim, this ideal. with all their energy and enthusiasm. All of us may feel that our experiences during our two years spent on Normal Hill will act as a guide to greater attainments. Let us strive to keep ever before us the high ideals of Gorham Normal School. Sophie Tarr. CLASS OFFICERS Presfidemf, HELEN SMALL Vice-Pafesidcvfzf, TWARY STEVENS Secretary, MARTHA lllI,AKE T1'ca.m1'm'. SOPHIE TARR page thirty-six as l UD l l 1 page thirty-.seven il., -.,-JJ. z Aff. F' J-,f ,xii .45 5 'i REEEECA are eniurs, Cgenerul Qluurse ELIZABETH NICKERSON AKERS "Betty" 'WA' 5 Deering High School Portland, Maine Training, Saco Street School, Westbrook, Grade 2 Civic Committee C1, 2, 3, 433 Glee Club C1, 2, 3, 435 Y. VV. C. A. C1, 235 Commuters' Club C1, 2, 3, 43. EDITH MAE ARCHIBALD "Edie" South Portland High School South Portland, Maine Training, Pleasant Street School, South Portland, Grade 4 Commuters' Club C1, 2, 3, 435 Cfommuters' Basketball C1, 2, 3, 43. MARJORIE FRANCES AUSTIN "Marge" Cony High School Augusta, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 6 Orchestra Cl, 2, 3, 435 Kennebec Valley Club Cl, 235 Outdoor Club C1, 2, 3, 43: National Honor Society C1, 235 Delegate to Camp Maqua Trackg Glee Club C3, 435 Volley Ball C235 Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 435 Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet Member CR, -13. LENORA ELIZA BERRY "Nonie" Buxton High School Buxton, Training, lVcst Gorham Rural School Commuters' Club C2, 3, 43. Maine ELLEN ETTA BICKFORD "Bick" Madison High School Madison, New Hampshire Training, Bridge Street School, lVestbrook, Grade 7 Commuters' Club C235 Outdoor Club C3, 43. KATHERINE MARY BLAKE "Kay" Gorham High School Gorham, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade I Comgutegs' Club C1, 2, 3, 435 Y. WV. C. A. C3, 435 Outdoor Club ', 4 . MARTHA ELIZABETH BLAKE "Mart" South Portland High School South Portland, Maine Training, Pleasant Street School, South Portland, Grade 4 Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 435 World Fellowship Chairman Y. VV. C. A. C3, 435 Outdoor Club C1, 235 Civic Committee C3, 43. PHOEBE BOOTHBY "Phoeb" Kennebunk High School Kennebunk, Maine Training, West Gorham. Rural School Y. C33 A. C1, 2, 3, -135 York County Club C235 Outdoor Club HELEN LOUISE BRETT "Helen" Norway High School Otisfield, Maine Training, Gorha-in Training School, Grade 3 Oxford County Club C1, 2, 3, 435 Basketball C235 Y. W. C. A. C3, 435 House Committee C3, 435 Vice-President of House ' Committee C43. CATHERINE GENEVA BROWN "Kay" Gorham High School Gorham, Maine 2 Training, Gorham Training School, Grade I Art Club C1, 2, 3, 43: Y. VV. C. A. C3, 435 Outdoor Club C3, 43. E , - ,ja Ere-Qfrkmti .,.,, iliiiflt SITE ' A LOUISE CAMPBELL "Loo" Pennell Institute Gray, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 5 Y. VV. C. A. 13, 455 Outdoor Club 13, -15. CAROLA COSMOS CAMERON ' "Kay" Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, Brown Street School, Iflfestbrook Glee Club 11, 255 Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 453 Outdoor Club 11, 25. CELINA JALBERT CHARETTE "Slim" Mount Merici Academy Waterville, Maine Training, West Gorham Rnral School Y. VV. C. A. 13, 453 Aroostook County Club 13, 453 French Club 1353 Civic Committee 13, 45. WINNIFRED COBB "Winnie" Penncll Institute Gray, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 2 Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, 453 Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3. 459 Soccer 11, 35, Volley Ball 1255 Baseball 12, 453 Tennis 12, 455 Beginners' Basketball 135. SUSANNA MARIE COFFEE "Sue" Portland High School Portland, Maine Train-ing, Pleasant Street School, South Portland, Grade 4 Art Club 11, 2, 3, 45: Dramatic Club 11. 253 Y. W. C. A. 11, 253 Outdoor Club 11, 253 Commuters' Club 12, 3, 45. HAZEL MAE COFFIN Ellsworth High School Ellsworth, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 4 Washing-ton-Hancock County Club 11, 2, 3, 45: Treasurer of Washington-Hancock County Club 125, Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3. 453 Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, 45. MILDRED HARMON COLE "Coley" Casco High School Casco, Maine Training, George F. Henley School, South Portland, Grade 6 . ELIZABETH LEADER COLEMAN "Betty" Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, Forest Street School, Westbrook, Grade 4 Glee Club 11, 253 Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 459 Outdoor Club 13, 45. DORIS VIRGINIA COLTART "Dot" Rockland High School Rockland, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 4 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 45, Operetta 1253 Y. W. C. A. 11, 2. 3, 455 Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 13, 453 Outdoor Club 11, 255 National Honor Society 11, 25g Vice-President of Art Club 13, 455 Athletic Council 13, 45. Training, Bridge Street School, Westbrook, Grade 5 Comrnuters' Club 11, 2, 3, 455 Outdoor Club 11, 25. i FRANCES CORNELL "Fran" VVestbrook High School Westbrook, Maine page thirty-eight . , 4-1.45: -.Q z.. yr- J : wk-gif ,ua P. fi' ff Gm in BFE deg Hfmigi- fs" 1. --. f -gi, ff' t i i i i i page thirty-nine HAZEL CUNNINGHAM "Kenf' Madison High School Madison, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, lVe.rtln'oole, Grade 6 Comzriutgigs' Club fl, 2, 3, -133 Outdoor Club 11, 23, Art Club ,.... MAXINE ELTHEA DAVIDSON "Max" Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, Valentine School, Westbrook, Grade 6 Commuters' Club fl, 2, 3, -UQ Outdoor Club fl, 23. DOROTHY MILDRETH DUNN "Dot" Deering High School Portland, Maine Training, Pleasant Street School, South Portland, Grade 3 Outdoor Club fl, 2, 3, 435 Y. VV. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 435 National Honor Society tl, 23, VVomen's Athletic Association C1, 2, 3, 433 Vice-President VVomen's Athletic Association ll, 23. DOROTHY HOPE EMERY "Dot" Somerville High School Somerville, Mass. Training, Bridge Street School, We.rtl1rook, Grades 3 and 4 MassachusettsDClub fl, 29, Outdoor Club fl, 23g Y. W. C. A. Cl. 3-, 3, - HELEN ALICE EMERY Greely Institute Cumberland, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 3 Glee Club 11, 23, Operetta C233 Outdoor Club Cl, 2, 3, -13, Secretary of Outdoor Club 13, 433 Y. W. C. A. Cl. 2, 3, 435 Ciilic Committee C335 Vice-President of House Committee G . MELVINA JANE FEERO "Tommie" Morse High School Bath, Maine Training, Forest Street School, Westbrook, Grade 5 Kennebec Valley Club C1, 235 Y. W. C. A. Ci, 43. JUNE GLADYS FIELD Biddeford High School Biddeford, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 4 Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 43, Commuters' Club 11, 2, 3, -135 Vice- President of Commuters' Club 123. MILDRED LOUISE FICKETT "Mickey" New Gloucester High School New Gloucester, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 2 Y. W. C. A. C1, 23. WINNETTE HINES FOSSETT Bristol High School Pemaquid, Maine Training, Warren. Street School, Westbrook, Grade 2 Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 3, 4.7: Outdoor Club Cl, 233 Lincoln County h Club 13, 43, House Committee 13, 43. MILDRED FOSTER Lincoln Academy Newcastle, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Sub-Primary Y. CZJA. 13, 43, Outdoor Club 13, 43, Lincoln County Club glim!,,.- , lull i-ij. 'coat -.f yt ,. S ni- f"'43, , .. C 7 'W -if-'s get .1 Sag'2:.mI,5Qli p S5ljZ'E22EETE -'-fl 21452122-f 4- i t 1 INEZ FOWLER E Greely Institute Training, Pleasant Street School, South Portland, Grade 4 Q 5 Cumberland, Maine Q ARDRITH LOUISE GARRISON "Gary" I Madison High School Madison, Maine Training, Gorham Training S chool, Grade I Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 455 Keunebec Valley Club fl, 255 Outdoor Club 13, 453 Glee Club KS, -ll. MARY MARGARET GREELY South Portland High School South Portland, Maine Training, Pleasant Street School, Sonth Portland, Grade 2 lllee Club Cl, 25: Y. VV. C. A. C1, 25: Art Club C1. 2, Il, 453 Commuters' Club 12, 3, Lil: "Oracle" Stall Ci. -ll, GREEN ANU WYHXTE Editorial Board C3, -D. MARGARET CYNTHIA GRIFFIN "Peg" Portland, Maine Cathedral High School Training, Saco Street Sclzool, Westbrook, Grade 2 Commuters' Club Cl, 2, 3, -15. DOROTHY LILLIAN HAM "Dot" Morse Hi h School Bath, Maine g Training, Bridge Street School, Westbrook, Grade 5 Glee Club Cl, 25: Art Club fl, 2, 3, 453 Dramatic Club Cl, 2, 3, -155 Operetta C255 GRI-:EN AND VVHITE 11, 25. GERTRUDE CECELIA HAM "Gert" Cathedral High School Portland, Maine Training, Brown Street School, Westbrook, Grades 4' and 5 Glee Club CI, 25: Dramatic Club Q1, 2, 3, 45, Commuters' Club C1, 2, 3, 45. MARY ELIZABETH HAMILTON 'lBetty" South Portland High School South Portland, Maine Training, Pleasant Street School, South Portland, Grade I Y. VV. Cl, 2, 3, 45: Outdoor Club G, 2, 3, -15: Art Club fl, 2, -J, -il. ' BERTHA ROGERS HARRINGTON Fryeburg Academy Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 4 Fryeburg, Maine DOROTHY MARIE HAVVBOLT "Dot" Deering High School Portland, Maine ' Training, Forest Street School, W estbrook, Grade I t ' Commuters' Club Cl, 253 Glee Club Gi, 459 Dramatic Club Gil, l 45, Commuters' Club C3, 45. PHYLLIS HILL "Phil" Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, George F. Henley School, Sonth Portland, ot-get 6 'I Y. W. C. A. 41, 23, Commuters' Club ca, 4u. vii t -4 'c page forty Fir' ju-X,.'ii2? 143, - ,:, F-X fr R' L 'i .Q gl T an SJ -'span Hum Q . A -an .,-gg- .? -.L F' C '47 FLORENCE MADELYN HODGKINS "Floss" Deering High School Portland, Maine Trainin Pl '- 51, casant Sheet School, South Portland, Grade 3 Q tilee Club Cl, 2, 3, 43 ' Art Cl , ub fl, 25: Comnmuters' Club C2l: Operetta 121. AMY HOYEY Morse High School Training, ll'hilncy School, Gorham, Rural Y. VV. C. A. 11, 2, 3, -Hg Kennebec Valley Club tl, 21, MARY FRANCES HYDE "Killah" Jordan High School Lewiston, Maine Traininil, Forest Sfrovf School, lflfcxfbroole, Grade I Dramatic Club 1 ' ' " ' ' ' I , ll, l-lee Club fl, 25: Operettzi: Kc-nnebec Valley Club Q1, 2l. MILDRED RUTH JOHNSON Caribou High School Training, Gorham Training Srhool, Grade 6 Dramatic Club CR, 4V Y ' ' , . Vt. t. A. C3, -ll: Vice-President Aronitook County Club Ci -ll "O . . ., 5 racle" Board C3, -U GREEN Ann WH1'rI-: 13, -ll. ARLENE WINNIFRED KELLY "Kelly Portland High School Portland. Maine Training, Ploasanf Slrvct School, South Porlland, Grade 4 Glee Club tl, 2, 3, -ll, Operetta C2l: Y. XV. C. A. 11, 2J. BERNICE NANCY KIMBALI. "Bunny VVaterboro High School VVaterboro, Maine Training, Brown Street School and 6 Comxnuters' Club fl, 2, Il, -Hg Basketball Cl, 2, 3, -ll. CAROLINE BLANCHARD KIMBALL Deering High School Portland, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade .2 Dramatic Club tl, 2, 3. -Ll: Treasurer of Dramatic Club tl. 2, 3, -ll, Glce Club Cl, 2, 3, 413 Art Club Cl, 2, 3, 41: Presi- dent of Art Club 63, -ll: Oxford County Club tl, 2, 3, -ll, Campfire C233 Y. VV. C. A. Cl, 2, 3, -U5 Outdoor Club Cl, 2, 3. 45: Soccer CSD. HELEN CROCKETT KNEELAND Searsport High School S carsport, Maine mining, Gofhanz- Tminnizio School Grade 3 Y. W. C. A. fl, 2, 3, 455 Soccer 11.5 Volley Ball Ill: Outdoor Club ll. 2, 3, 45: bv2lSl'llllgtOll-H1lIlCOCk County Club 13, 41. NOLA BENDA LAKEMAN "Banda" Jonesport High School ' Jonesport, Maine Training Gorham Tfainin Sl I l, 'N g ciao., Grade 3 Y. W. C. A. 11, 21- Oitl Cl 'I ' ' , 1 toor .. ub C1, .., A, 43: Vtasbington- Hancock County Club 11, 2. 3, 435 President of Washington- Hancock County Club 13, -ll: Civic Committee Ci, 45, Bas- ketball C2, -D, Volley Ball 1273 Baseball C233 Soccer GD. VVINNIFRED UPTON LAMB "VV Camden High School Camden, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 6 Soccer fl, 35: Basketball f2, ID: Outdoor Club tl, 2, 3, 45: C. A. fl, 2. 3, -Ll: XVashington-Hancock County Club ionic" ".-1 im Bath, Main Caribou, Maine , Wlxvflvrook, Grades 5 fi -,gg if-JT? ,J H ,Mgr-j ggi' 5 ,,nl. liz. fl QIESEI 5 5- omg fl: . MADELINE LANCASTER "Mad" Mattanaucook Academy Lincoln, Maine Training, Forest Street School, Westbrook, Grade 5 Y, W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 455 Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, 455 VV-asl1ing- ton-Hancock County Club 13, 45, EDITH MARION LIBBY "Edie" Cape Elizabeth Cape Elizabeth, Maine Training, George If. Henley School, South Portland, Grades 7 and 8 Y. VV. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 455 5President of Y. W. C. A. 13, 455 Dramatic Club 11, 2, 3, 455 Outdoor Club 11, 255 Art Club 13, 455 Glee Club 13, 45 1 "Oracle', 13, 45 5 Delegate to Camp Maqua 1255 Representative of two- -and three-year Teacher- Training Colleges of New England on Y. NV. C. A. Council. CECILE ELIZABETH LONG "Cis" Madawaska Training School Fort Kent, Maine Training, Blake School, Gorham French Club 13, 455 Outdoor Club 13, 455 Y. W. C. A. 13, 455 Aroostook County Club 13, 45. RUTH ELEANOR MAGEE "Peg" North Berwick High School - North Berwick, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 2 Dramatic Club 11, 2, 3, 455 Vice-President of Dramatic Club 13, 455 Outdoor Club 11, 255 Campfire 11, 255 York County Club 11, 253 Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 455 Soccer 11, 2, 3, 45: Basketball 11, 25 5'Art Club 13, 455 Secretary and Treasurer of Art Club 13, 45. ESTHER MACKENZIE "Mac" Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, Forest Street School, Westbrook, Grade 2 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 455 Commuters' Club 11, 2, 3, 455 Dramatic Club 13, 45. ELLEN MARIE MCGRATH "Nellie" Simsbury High School Simsbury, Connecticut Training, Bridge Street School, Westbrook, Grades 7 and 8 Camp Fire Girls 11, 25 3 Y. NV. C. A. 13, 455 Outdoor Club 13, 45. DOROTHY MARY MCGRAW "Dot" Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, Valentine Street School, Westbrook, Grades 2 and 3 Glee Club 11, 25: Y. VV. C. A. 11, 253 Art Club 11, 2, 3. 455 Commuters' Club 125 MARY PATRICIA MCGURN "Mary Pat" Bangor High School Bangor, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 5 "Oracle" St-aff 11, 2, 3, 45. THEODORA MAE MCNEIL "Sally" Morse High School Bath, Maine Training, Warren Street School, lfVestln'oole, Grade 4 Kennebec Valley Club 11, 255 "Oracle" Staff 1typist5 11, 255 Y. VV. C. A. 13, 45. HESTER MCKEEN "Hes" Norway High School Norway, Maine Training, Junior High School, Gorham, Grade 4 Oxford County Club 11, 2, 3, 455 Glee Club 13, 455 Outdoor Club 13, 455 Y. VV. C. A. 13, 45. i 1 l page forty-two -7 x EEE BARBARA CHANNING MEAD "l?arlIs" i I Eastern Maine Conference Seminary Bucksport, Maine Training, lVest Gorham Rural Srhool Outdoor Club C1, 23, Y. VV. C. A. C1, 2, 3, -D. GERTRUDE LUCILLE MILES Patten Academy Patten, Maine Training, Gorham Training Sehool, Grade 6 Outdoor Club C1, 27. GRACE VILDA ORNE Gorham High School Gorham, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, l'Vostln'o0k, Grader 3 and 4 Dramatic Club C1, 2, 3, -D5 Kennebec Valley Club C1, 253 Y. VV. C. A. C3, -Hg Outdoor Club C3, -ll. EDNA ANITA O'BRIEN "Eddy" Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, Pleasant Street School, South Portland, Grade 3 Outdoor Club C1, 2, 3, -D3 Art C1, 2, 3, 43, Field Hockey C135 Basketball C1, 233 Soccer Cll: Baseball C235 Volley Ball C21' Track C-IJ 5 Campfire Girls C1, 2, 3, 415 Girls' Athletic Editoi ln GREEN AND WHITE C3, -13. DOROTHY LOUISE PACKARD "Dottie" Stephens High School Rumford, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade I . Oxford County Club C1, 2, 3, -ll: Art Club C1, 253 Outdoor Club ' C1, 23: GREEN AND VVIIITE Editorial Board C3, 41: Dramatic Club C3, 41. ALICE ELIZABETH PEERS "Al" I Parsonsheld Academy North Parsonsheld, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade I Y. VV. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 43: Basketball C1, 255 Volley Ball C255 Baseball C253 Track C-D. BEATRICE PENINTELL "Bee" Deering High School Portland, Maine Training, Forest S tract Grammar School, Westbroole, Grade I Glee Club Cl. 25, Soccer CD3 Y. W. C. A. C1, 235 Operetta C253 Orchestra C1, 2, 3, -ll. VIRGINIA PENNELI. "Ginnie" Deering High School Portland, Maine P Training, Forest Street School, Westbrook, Grade 2 , - Glee Club C1, 2, 3, 473 Y. VV. C. A. C1, 25: Operetta C353 Orchestra C1, 2, 3, -133 Soccer C113 Senior Class Play C2l. 5 ALMA PETERS "Peter" I American International College Springheld. Mass. " Training, Jnnior High Srhool, Gorham, Grade 5 Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, 45, Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, 415 Operetta C275 ' Editorial Board of GREEN AND WHITE C3, -ll. , LORET'IA PHELAN "Lert" li Chinook High School Chinook, Montana f. Training, Blake Rural School Aroostook County Club C3, 45, Outdoor Club C3, 47. page forty-three rin fe lim, W? ESEEUJLE .ra 1-dvi-l '54 1, :Su 1 GENEVIEVE ADELLE PORTER "Gan" Ricker Classical Institute Houlton, Maine Training, Warren Sclzool, llfestbrook, Grades 4 and 5 Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, I-l, 43, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 13, -131 Dramatic Club 11, 2, 3, 49: Outdoor Club 11, 21, Delegate to Camp Maqua 1215 Campfire Girls 13, -11, Treasurer of Campfire Girls 13, 473 Aroostook County Club 13, 41, President of Aroostook County Club 13, 45. CLAIRE ALDENE QUIMBY "Billy" Westbrook High School NVestbrook, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 5 Commuters' Club 13, 41. DOROTHY RAVVNSLY 'fDol" Sanford High School Springfield, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 6 Glce Club 11, 2, 3, -ll, Y. VV. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 495 Operetta 131, York County Club 11, 2, Il, 45, Art Club 13, -D. JOSEPHINE MARY RENSKI "Jo" Denmark High School Denmark, Maine Training, Gorham. Training School, Grade 5 Oxford County Club 11, 2. 3, -U1 Secretary and Treasurer of Oxford County Club 13, -U5 Dramatic Club 11, 2, Il, 413 Y. W. C. A, 11, 2, 3, jg Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, 41. RUTH HARRIET ROBBINS Traip Academy Kittery, Maine Training, Practice School, Gorhain, Grade I Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, -153 Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, 45 g York County Club 11, 2, Zi, -U: House Committee 13l. ELSIE MARIE ROBERTS Foxcroit Academy Dover-Foxcroit, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 4 Kennehec Valley Club 11, 21, Campfire Girls 11, 2, 3, -lj, Y. VV. C. A. 11, 2, 25, 45, Vice-President oi Y. W. C. A. 125, 43, GREEN AND NYHITE Board 13, -17. MILDRED ROSE "Milly" Sanford High School Sanford, Maine Training, Bridge Sfrvot School, lVc'sfl1roole, Gradcs 7 d 8 Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, Ii, 41. an MADELYN BETTY ROSS "Berfy" Kennebunkport High School Kennebunkport, Maine . Training, Gorham Training School, Junior Primary Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, -ll: York County Club 11, 2, 3, -D, Y. VV. C. A. 11. 2, 3, -ll: Glee Club 13, -U: Campfire Girls 13, -D. JOSEPHINE WA SAVVYER "Jon Thornton Academy Saco, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 6 Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, 41, York County Club 11, 2, 3, 415 Secretary of York County Club 13, 45: Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, -lj, Secretary of Y. XY. C. A. 13, -155 Dramatic Club 13, I 42, "Oracle" Stal? 11, 2, 3, -Lb, GREEN AND VVHITE 13, -0. 2 RUBY MORSE SEVERY "Rube" Pennell Institute Gray, Maine ' Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 5 "Oracle" Staff 11, 239 Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, 45: Y. W. C. A. 11. 2. 3. -D. A I i l page forly-four 1: 0 1.1 ,FE -, . -.:,x -'dmv f CD f'.g,1. a.. -' - FQFM .SSZECEILT ggi , 4 ,JQISQ -"'-or - 15- fc . U. -4 ANN sH1ELDs fffimff i 1 i i page fnrly-jizfc Mexico High School Mexico, Maine Training, Bridge Slrcci School, Westbrook, Grade 5 Y. W. C. A. 11. 2, 3, 41, Oxford County Club 11, 2, 3, 41. JANET CONSTANCE SMITH "Connie" Berwick Academy South Berwick, Maine Training, Saco Strari School, IVc.rtl1roak, Grade 2 Xork County Club 11, 2, 3, 413 "Oracle" 11, 215 Glee Club 131, Orchestra 131. LUCY ALTHEA SMITH Hollis High School Hollis, Maine Training, Gorham Training Sfhoal, Grade I Commuters' Club 115, -11, KATHERINE O'ROURKE SOMERS "Kay" Cathedral High School East Boothbay, Maine Training, Pleasant Sfrvaf School, South Portland, Grade 2 Commuters' Club 11, 2, 3, 41. THELMA DORIS SPROUL Bristol High School Training, W'arrz'n Street School, lVc'.ttlJrook, Grade I Y. VV. C. A. 11, 2. 3. 41: Outdoor Club 11, 21: Lincoln County Club 13, 41: House Committee 13, 41. Bristol, Maine YVONNE VIRGINIA SPROUL Bristol High School Training, lVarren Strrel Srhnol. lfVr.vIln'ook, Grade I Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, 413 Lincoln County Club 13, 415 Y. VV. C. A. 13, 41. Bristol, Maine LOUISE HEWETT SPROVVL Searsmont High School Searsmont, Maine Training, Gorham Training Srhaol, Grade 6 Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, 413 Campfire Girls 11, 2. 41: Dramatic Club 11. 2, 3. 41: Baseball 12, 415 Soccer 11. 31, Valley Ball 12, 41, Y. VV. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 41, Civic Committee 13, 41. DOROTHY IRENE STACY "Dot" Porter High School Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 2 Basketball 11, 2. 3, 415 Volley Ball 121: Baseball 1215 Y. VV. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 41. Porter, Maine RUTH STAPLES "Rufus" York High School Training, Ihlllilllfy School, Gorham, Rural Y. W. C. A. 11, 2. 3, 41: York County Club 11, 2. 3, 41g Ecli- torial Board of GREEN AND WVHITE 13, 41. York, Maine MARY DIANA STEVENS "Teacher" Q Fryeburg Academy Fryeburg, Maine Training. Bridge Strrri School, I'Vl'Xfl7l'00k, Grade S Art Club 11, 2, 3, 413 Outdoor Club 11, 2. 3, 41: Secretary of Junior Class 11, 21: "Oracle" Staff 11. 2, ZS, 41: House Com- 5 mittee 11. 2, 415 Operetta 1Stage Directarj 121. Ai .Q Y 'fazffoiilwfiia' 'i . " "'i ij CHP wi . "'3s':- ' ,Wise sift,-,Q-' e i E -ei L- 4 ik rf- r ' 2 - ALBERTA FRANCES STROUT "Stroutie" Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, George Ii. Henley School, South Portland, , Grade 8 Commuters' Club 11, 2, 3, -13: Outdoor Club 11, 233 Glee Club 13, -13, "Oracle" Staff 13, 43. ALTHEA ESSIE STROUT "Stronty" Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, George F. Henley School, South Portland. Grade 6 Conirautigs' Club 11, 2, 3, 43: Outdoor Club 11, 23: Glee Club SOPHIE TARR Jordan High School Lewiston, Maine Training, George F. Henley School, South Portland, Grades 6 and 8 Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, -133 President of Outdoor Club 13, -DQ "Oracle" Board 11, 2, 3, 433 Soccer 11, 333 Captain of Soccer Team 1333 Field Hockey 113: Basketball 12, -13: Captain of Basketball 1233 Volley Ballg Track, Baseball, National Honor Society 11, 2, 3, 435 Civic Committee 13, -13 Q Vice-President of Civic Committee 13, -13. EVA THOMPSON "Jane" Grosby High School Belfast, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 3 Y. W. C. A. 11, 235 Outdoor Club 13, 43. LEONA ALICE TOOTHAKER North Yarmouth Academy Yarmouth, Maine Training, West Gorham Rural School Volley Ball 1233 Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, -11, Outdoor Club 13, 43: House Committee 1-13. ANNA ELIZABETH VAN DUSEN "Betty" Memorial High School Middleboro, Mass. Training, West Gorham Rural Sehool Commuters' Club 11, 2, 3, 43. ALBERTA VAN HORN "Berla" Lincoln Academy East Boothbay, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, Werlbroolc, Grade 8 Gleeighllg 13, -L33 House Committee 1-139 Lincoln County Club EDITH MARIE WALL "Edie" Rockport High School Rockport, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, l'Vestlvr0ole, Grades 3 and .1 Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, 43, Basketball 11, 2, 33, Y. XV. C. A. 11, 2, 3, -13, Volley Ball 123, Baseball 1233 Soccer 11, 33. DOROTHEA VVATSON "Dot" Porter High School Kezar Falls, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade I Y. NY. C. A. 11, 2, 3, -13, Oxford County Club 11, 2, 3, 433 Glee Club 13, 43, President of Oxford County Club 1313. ' HELEN LEYVIS VVATSON Limerick High School Limerick, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 4 Dramatic Club 13. 439 Y. VV. C. A. 13, -13. I page fort y-six l,- ' 1 -fr 4 J -.1 at '.-. ftfrf, aft ' . '14 . F PM ta4??7Q-f f'- G D Q13 S JE i rage f0l'f-1'-.YC'Z'Cll HELEN MAE VVEEKS Lincoln Academy Bristol, Maine Training, Gorham Training Srliaol, 1XYl.l1dt'1'g11Vfl'Il Linczln -gounty Club 13, 41, Outdoor Club 13, 41: Y. VV. C. A. CORA MARTHA WEST Porter High School Kezar Falls, Maine Traializzg, I'7UICllfliHC Strrrf Sfhaol, WFKfl7l'017l?, Grade 6 Y. VV. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 41, York County Club 11, 2. 3, 415 Bas- ketball 12, 41: Volley Ball, Baseball, Soccer: Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, 415 Editorial Board of GREEN ANU NVH1Tif: 154, 41. NATHALIE MARIE NVESTVVIG "Nat" Portland High School Portland, Maine Trainiaiq Pleasant Stwet School lVcsfI1roale G ai Q , , , r 11' I Outdoor Club 11, 215 Commuters' Club 13, 41. GRACE WHITE "Gracie" Gardiner High School Gardiner, Maine Trairiiug, Gnrlzam Training School, Garliam, Grade 3 Y. VV. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 411 Outdoor Club 13, 41, House Com- mittee 121g Editorial Staff 13, 41. HARRIET MADELINE XVHITE "Nad" Newport High School Newport, Maine Traininzg. Fnwxrt Street Srliaol, T'VI'.Yf17J'00k, Gradt' 5 Dramatic Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Outdoor Club 11, 2. 3. 413 Camptire Girls 12, 3, 413 Secretary Camphre Girls 13, 413 Basketball 1113 House Committee 121' Y NV C A 11 2 'i 41' P ' , . ..... ,..,., , resi- dent House Committee 131. FERNE JULIA XVHITNEY Rockport High School Rockport, Maine Training, I'yt1lt'lIfl'llI' Straw! Srliool, lVv.rfI1rnak, Grade 6 Soccer 111: Basketball 11, 3, 413 Volley Ball 121: Baseball 1215 Y. VV. C. A. 11, 215 Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, 41. MARlON FRANCES XVHITTIER "filo" Morse High School Bath, Maine Traizzing, Gorham Training Srlmnl, Grade 2 Y. WY. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 41: Kennebec Valley Club 11, 21' Outdoor , , . Klub 11, Z., -4, 41, lJr.1m:itic Club 11, 2, 2-2, 41: Gikrzex AND XYHITE 13, 41. EYELYN MAE VVINCHENBAUGH VValdoboro High School VValdoboro, Maine Training, lflxrf Gurlzanz Rural Sclmnl Kennebec Valley Cl-ub 11, 21, Y. NY. C. A. 11, 2, I! 41' Outd , , oor 1 lub 1.-2, 41, Lincoln County Club 13, 41. BEATRICE OLIYE 1VlTHEE "Bra" Stephens High School Rumford, Maine Tl'111'llfIIjl, lfnrtxrf Sfrvrt Srlmol, lVr.vfl11'0ak, Grade 2 lJl'111llIltlC Club 11, 2, 3. 413 Oxford Couutv Club 1 " " ' I 1 , -, .1, 41, Outdoor Club 11, 2, II, 415 Glee Club 13, 41. 45 - H in ' -? t"'f's,'-,Q f.:.:fii.'.,a A -52' ii- - +5 4 -.1 , il -221 5231-9 c52giifii'. 9 222372.51 J-fi 155534 if ' '35, mints, Qiuhergarien Glnnrse ' C PRISCILLAALDEN "Pat" - 1: Waterville High School Waterville, Maine Training 1 Art Club 11. 2. 3, 41: Commuters' Club 11, 2. Z-I, 41: Kennebec Valley Club 11, 21. HELEN EDLA CALDERWOOD . lValdoboro High School Waldoboro, Maine Trainiizg Y. W. C. A. 11, 2. 3. 41: Outdoor Club 11, 2, 3, 41: Lincoln -, County Club 12, 3, 41: Civic Committee 12, 3, 41. PHYLLIS AILEEN CATE "Phil" Bridge Academy Dresden Mills, Maine Training Kerinebec Valley Club 11, 21: Civic Committee 11. 2. 3. 41: Y. W. C. A. 11. 2, 3, 41: Dramatic Club 11, 2, IL 41: Outdoor Club 12, 3, 41. MARTHA CHESLEY "Pc'ggy" Hucktielrl High School East Sumner. Maine . T1'ai11i1ig 2 Oxford County Club 11. 21: Outdoor Club 11. 2, Il. 41: Y. YV. C. A. 11. 2. 3, 41: Soccer 111: Basketball 121: House Com- mittee 12, 31. EVELYN ALTHEA DAY "Al" Newport High School Newport, Maine Tfllilllillfl, Gorliam 7'1'ainwing Srlmnl, Kiiiidergartraix Dramatic Club 11. 2. 3, 41: Y. VV. C. A. 11, 2. 3, 41: Outdoor Club 11, 2 3, 41: Campfire 12. Ii. 41: ViceAPresident of Camphre Girls 13 41: Basketball 111: Tennis 121: "Oracle" Board 11. 2. H. 41: House Committee 131: Secretary of the House Committee 131. LETTIE MADOLINE DAY West Paris High School West Paris, Maine Tra i ai in g Oxforil Counts' Club 13. 41: Y. VY. C. A. 11, 2. 3, 41: file? Club 11, 2, 3. 41: Ooeretta 12, 31: Dramatic Club 11. 213 Gm-:EN .AND WHITE Editorial Staff 13. 41: Outdoor Club 13. 41: -i'L"gllS0 Commiuee 13, 41: President of the House Committee 1 . LOUISE NATHALIE MOON Portland High School Portland, Maine TfUiI1ill!I. IVm'rrn Sfrcvt School, IVr.vfIw'nnk, Grade I Art Club 13, 41: Commuters' Club 13. 41. ESTHER HAVVKINS MONAGHAN "Es" Saint George High School Tenant's Harbor, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Ki11dc'1'ga.rfcn. i Y. LQ. ?.4g1, 2, 3, 41: Outdoor Club 11, 2, 55, 41: Art Club DOROTHY MURPHY "Dat" 1 Cony High School Augusta, Maine Trainiu!1. Gorham Training School, Kindvrgartni Athletic Club 11. 2. H. 41: Glee Club 11. 2, 3. 41: Art Club 11, 21: Dramatic Club 11, 2, 3, 41: Kennebec Valley Club 11, 21: Secretary of Kennebec Valley Club 11. 21: Operetta, "Once in a Blue Moon" 121: Civic Committee 13, 41: Com- mittee for Superintenclenfs Day 131. MARTHA FRANCES NUTTING "Nutt" ' Alfred High School Alfred, Maine . Training, Warren Street Sflmnl, Westbrook, Grade 2 2 Commuters' Club 11, 2, 3, 41. 4 i page forty-aight if ,.f ,..r- -,---wi --r.:'4.f1f D if? "lf"""'lkl 'ii - A EEL 'S-L2 j+9i,jQ,jfgz.. l EI.-E. I LQ sir Page forly-nine EVELYN RANKIN "Ev" Bridgton Academy North Briclgton, Maine Tfflllllillfli Gorham Training School, Grade 2 Oxford County Club C1, 215 Y. VV. C. A. Ci, -Hg Art Club 13, -D. SARAH LOUISE RUSSELL "Rusty" Ellsworth High School Ellsworth, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Sub-Primary Washington-Hancock County Club fl, 2, 3, 433 Y. W. C. A. 51.42, 3, 415 Civic Committee Cl, 2, Ii, -U5 Art Club C1, 2, HELEN WOODVVORTH SELWOOD Shead Memorial High School Perry, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Kindcrgarfcn Y. VV. C. A. Cl, 2, 3, 415 Outdoor Club Cl. 21: Washington- Haueock County Club fl, 2, 3, -Hg Vice-President of Wash- ington-Hancock 63, 435 Campnre C2, Il, -llg Tennis Chg Basketball 13, -D3 Dramatic Club 63, 41, Treasurer of Dramatic Club C3, 47. HELEN ABBIE SMALL "Helen-Abbie" New Gloucester High School New Gloucester, Maine Training, lVar1'cn Street School, Wbstbrook, Grades 4 and 5 Y. W. C. A. C1, 2, 3, -.Up Dramatic Club fl, 2. 3, -ll: Campfire Girls C1, 2, 3, -ll, President: Basketball, HJ, House Com- mittee C2, 313 Outdoor Club fl. 2, 3, -ll. GRETCHEN WALTZ "Grm'lz" Amesbury High School Amesbury, Mass. Traininy. Gorham Training School, Kindergarten Glee Club Cl, 2, 3, -U5 Massachusetts Club Cl, 253 Dramatic Club 11, 2, Il, 435 Orchestra CIS, -D. Of "ml UW!" 5 as ...M ' YQ Mg, MM ' fl. i ii afixxf-5 ftiefafvaw' - '7 i :, - lf: r.-,-.ua 7 -3 ' -' H, QW J HETE Abbott Cragin Scott MID-SENIORS Two years ago we came to the hilltops of Gorham Normal School prepared t0 grasp all we could of the knowledge and growth the school has to offer us. Those two years have been glorious ones, spent in happiness in our work with the faculty and the students. We look forward to another pleasant year, during which we shall continue to climb that greatest of all hills, the hill of understanding and knowledge G. N. S. has done far more for us than to offer us knowledgeg it has opened whole new Helds and wider capacities for happiness and efficiency. It has put us on a new, higher planeg it has led us up to a hilltop we can never descend, the hilltop of a wider, fuller life. T CLASS OFFICERS Prr'sir1'e111', THOMAS TABBOTT Virc-Pnfsiflmzf, VVILLIAM CRAGIN Sl'Cl'f'fU7'j'v, VIVIAN SCOTT T1'cc1sz11'w', SOPHIE TARR Page fifty rr 1-1 g'.g,1 . ,- QHEE .1 an c " "L ,. fi 0 o Q 1' o 5l1Hro-Seniors, Zjumnr ,thigh THOMAS EDWARD ABBOTT "Teddy" North Berwick High School North Berwick Maine 2 page fifty-one Training, Bridge Street School, lVestbro0k, Grade 8 President of Class 11, 2, 3, -11, York County Club 11, 2, 3, -11, Vice-President of York County Club 11, 214 President of York County Club 13, -11, Outdoor Club 11, 215 Y. M. C. A. 11, 2, 3, -115 Treasurer of Y. M. C. A. 13, -11: "Oracle" Staff 13, 41, Assistant Business Manager 13, -11, Editorial Board, Business Manager 13, 41. DUDLEY BAGLEY "Duel" Gilman High School Northeast Harbor, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, Westbrook Grade 8 Varsity Basketball 11, 21, Athletic Council 11, 21, "G" Club 11, 215 Glee Club 11 2, 3, 41' O erett 21' W - , .. . , p a 1' , ashington Hancock Club 11, 215 Lambda P. Sigma 11, 2, 3, -113 Dramatic Club 11, 215 Minstrel Show. HARRY LEE BRAWN "Brown" Williams High School Oakland Maine Training, Bridge Street School, IVestbrook, Grade 9 Class Basketball 11, 213 Touch Football 111g Lambda P, Sigma 3, 2, 3, 41, Minstrel Showg Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41 , Operetta . J' WILLIAM. CRAGIN "Bill" Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, Westbrook Lambda P. Sigma 11, 2, 3, -115 Junior Athletic Council 11, 21: Dramatic Club 11, 2, 3, 41, President of Dramatic Club 13, 415 Art Club 11, 21g Editorial Board 13, -11, Art Egditor of Editorial Board 13, 41, Vice-President of Class 11, 2, 3, 415 Commuters' Club 13, -11, Civic Committee 11, 2, 3, 41: Volley Ball 1215 Baseball 121. LEONARD FORD CURTIS "C urtg Bowdoinham High School Bowdoinham Maine l Training, Gorham Training School, Grades 7, 8 and 9, Mathetnaticx and Science Orchestr-a 13, 41, Glee Club 13, 41' Y. M , . C. A. 13, 41, Lambda P. Sigma 13, -11. RAY NEWCOMB EMERY "Flash" Shead Memorial High School' Eastport, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and 9 Alpha Lambda Beta 11, 2, 3, 41, Y. M. C. A. 11, 2, 3, -11g Washington-Hancock County Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Civic Com- mittee 11, 215 Cross Country 11, 2, 3, 41g Tennis 11, 2, 3, 41, Fraternity Secretary 13, 41, Baseball 11, 2, 3, 415 Basket- ball 11, 2, 3, 419 Outdoor Club 11, 21: "Oracle" Staff, Athletic Editor of "Oracle" Staff 11, 215 Alumni Editor of "Oracle" 13, 415 Nominating Committee of CR I EEN AND Wulf:-: 131. MABEL EMMA ESANCY "Peggy" Union High School Union, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and 9 Outdoor Club 11, 21: Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 413 Four VVinds Campfire 11, 2, 3, -11. SYLVIA GERTRUDE HANSCOM Gorham High School Gorham, Maine Training, Hlest Gorham Rural School Commuters' Club 12, 3, -11g Orchestra 11, 2, 3, -11, Dramatic Club 11 21 A Cl , 3 rt ub 13, -115 Outdoor Club 13, -113 Y. VV. C. A. 13, -11, Bird Prize 121. KENNETH CLARK HAWKES "K " en Westbrook High School Westbrook, Maine Training, Forest Street School, Westbrook, Grade 8 Commuters' Club 11, 2, 3, 41, Glee Club 13, -11, Y. M. C. A. 13, 41, Lambda P. Sigma 13, -11. MARALYN GOULD HOOPER Camden High School Camden, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 3 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 415 Operetta 1215 Y. VV. C. A. 11 2 3 41' Dramatic Llub 11, 213 Orchestra 11, 21, wV3Sll1l1kIOIl-Hall: cock County Club 11, 21. ELIZABETH GEORGIA HUNTOON "Betty" Stephens High Sc ' L I ,7 F-"5 ' -1' 'fitfit V- 4 ,Ni :gt Q' ' ,fo ,-is Q, .5 'Q CisLL3Lfl2-2 fs ink L2e'1'gl,. a5:S3S.il1tT'33nl331'lE'l :eg lv hool Rumford, Maine Training Gorham Training School, Grade 5 Art Club 11, 23ig'Dramatic Club 11, 2. 3. 433 Outdoor Club 11, 23: Oxford County Club 11. 2, 3. 433 President of Oxford County Club 13, 4g3 Civic Committee 13, 43. RUTH ELEANOR IACKINS "Jack" Houlton High School Houlton, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 5 Outdoor Club 11, 23, Aroostook County Club 13. 43: Secretary and Treasurer of Aroostook County Club 13, 433 Y. W. C. A. 13, 43, House Committee 143. HARVEY RALPH JOHNSON "Johnny" Sanford High School Sanford, Maine Training, Gorham. Training School,-Grades 7, S and 9, Mathematics and Science Commute-rs' Club 11, 23: Cross Country 11, 2, 3. 435 Secretary ot' Athletic Association 11, 233 Orchestra 11, 23, G Club 11. 2. 3, 433 Class Basketball 11. 2. 3, 433 Volley Ball 11, 23: Baseball 11, 23: Chairman of Mid-Senior Athletic Asso- ciation: Editorial Board GREEN Ano XNHITE. JOSEPH LUIZ Woe" Fairhaven High School Fairhaven, Mass. Training, Gorham Training School, Grades 7, 8 and 9, History and Geography Massachusetts Club 11. 2, 3, 433 Vice-President of Massachusetts Club 13. 435 Civic Committee 13, 43: Glee Clubg Operettag Class Basketball 11, 235 Baseball 123: Lambda P. Sigma 11, 2. 3. 43, Minstrel Show: Athletic Council: Editorial Ward: Photograph Editorg Outdoor Club 11, 233 GREEN AND HITE. MILDRED MCALLTSTER "Marc" Gorham High School Gorham, Maine Training, Gorhanz Training School, Grades 7, 8 and Q, English ,' Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7 and 8 Civic Committee 11, 2. 3. 43: Secretary of Civic Committee 11, 23: Basketball 123: Art Club 11, 233 Commuters' Club 13, 43: Editorial Board of GREEN AND WHITE 13, 43. DORIS PREBLE MARR "Dot" Livermore Falls High School Livermore Falls, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grades 7, 8 and 9 English Civic Committee 11. 2, 3. 43: Glee Club 11. 2, 3. 433 President of Glee Club 13. 433 Orchestra'11, 2. 3. 43: Osperettav "Orxcle', Staff 11 2 3 43' Assistant Editor of Oracle 7 stair ca. inf v. vii. oflx. ci, 2. 3, 433 Treasurer of s. W C A 143g Delegate to Camp Maquag Outdoor Club 11, 2 3,'43'g Four winds Campnre 11, 2, ss, 45. CHARLOTTE DEANE MITCHELL chool Gorham, Maine Gorham High S Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 2 Glee Club 11, 2. 3. 43: Orchestra 11. 3. 43g "Oracle" Stat? 1235 Art Club 13, 433 Editor-in-Chief of GREEN AND WHITE 13. 43. WINONA AMANDA PACKARD "Winnie Deerinz High School Portland, Maine Training. Broadway School, South Portland Commuters' Club 11, 2, 3, 43 9 Commuters' Basketball 11, 2, 3, 43 LEONARD MARTIN PROVENCAL "Len" ouhe an Hi h School Skowhegan Maine Sk ' sz s , Training, Gorham fnnmr Hzglz School, Grades 7, 8 and 9 Glee Club 11,, 2. 3, 43 5 Opera-ttag Class Basketball 11, 23 Q Lambda P. Sigma 11. 2, 3. 43: Baseball 13, 435 Outdoor Club 11, 231 Assistant Stage Manager 133. i MERVYN SANDS ROGERS "Roni Hollis High School Hollis, Maine 9 Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and Commuters' Club 11, 2, 3, 435 Class Basketball 123. r . '.' F11 ifgf Ti13i...Q'i '.? . 3 v. ,E ,,bW 4 E QL Qs it : , , EEEVUB rf? l page fifty-three i WILLIAM LITTLEFIELD RANSOM "Bill" i Good .Will High School 1 Hinckley, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and 9 Q Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 45, Lambda P. Sigma 11, 2, 3, 41, Operetta, I "G" Club 12, 3, 43, Baseball 11, 29, Minstrel, "Oracle" , Staff 11, 233 Junior Varsity Basketball 13 -15 ' Editorial . Board of GREEN AND lNHI1'Eg Humor Editor 3' Vice-President og Aithletic Association 13, -U, Mid-Senior Athletic Council C. J. LEONA BRAGDON ROSS Gorham High School Gorham, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 4 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, -135 Operetta 123, "Oracle" 13, -D. GRACE VIVIAN SCOTT "Viv" Portland High School Portland Maine , Training, Bridge Street School, lVesfbrook, Grade 7 Commuters' Club 11, 2, 3, -D9 Senior Class Secretary. RAYMOND HENRY STORY "Ra " LV Gardmer High School Gardiner, Maine Training Glee Club 11, 21, Operettag Cross Country 11, 33, Y. M. C. A. 11, 2, 3, -Hg Vice-President, "G" Club 13, 43, Volley Ball 122, Cross Country 119, Alpha Lambda Beta 11, 2, 3, 43, Treasurer of Alpha Lambda Beta 13, -ll. ELIZABETH WARDSWORTH SYPHERS "Betty" Cornish High School Cornish, Maine Training, Gorham Jnnior High School, Grades 7, 8 and 9 York County Club 11, 2, 3, 415 Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, -U, Dramatic Club 11, 2, 3, -U: Outdoor Club 11, 21, Editorial Board of GREEN AND WHITE 13, -lk. JANET TAPLEY "Jamey" Williams High School . Oakland, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 6 Y. W. C. A. 11, 2, 3, -D3 Glee Club 11, 2 3, 43, Orchestra 11, 2, 3, 43, Operetta, Four Winds Campfire 13, 49, House Com- mittee 12J, Editorial Board GREEN AND WHITE 11, 2, 3, 43. rfLeeu HARRY RANDOLF TYLER "Tyler" Samuel -Hanscom High School Buxton, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, Westbrook, Grade 6 Commuters' Club 11, 2, 3, 493 Dramatic Club 13, -D5 Lambda P. Sigma 13, 433 Editorial Staff, Advertising Manager of GREEN AND WHITE. GEORGE WASHINGTON WAKEFIELD n -fxeaihnfffi' Kennebunkport High School Kennebunkport, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and 9 Alpha Lambda Beta 11, 2, 3, 419 York County Club 11, 2, 3, 413 Y. M. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 45, "Oracle" Literary Contest Prize Winner, Literary Editor of "Oracle" 13, 435 Literary Editor ofthe GREEN AND WI-IITE 13, -17. Q i 'V . . of L glillnh-jenrnrs, Cdlnhusirml ,Ariz LINWOOD AUSTIN ABBOTT "'lVoodie" Brewer High School Training, Gorham Junior High Srhool, Grade S, Drafting Alpha Lambda Beta 11,-2, 3, -llg Y. M. C. A. 11. 2, 3, -.Og Cros Country 11, 33, Outdoor Club 111, Baseball 123. Brewer, Maine CHARLES STANLEY ALLEN "Charlie" Sanford High School Training, Gorham .lilnior High School, Grade 7 Cross Country 11, 393 Track 11, 33: Volley Ball 11, 33g Basket- ball 1213 GREEN AND xvl-IITE Staff 13, -13. Sanford, Maine .3 . , -113' 'L :. '.a.:. !i'.f .7495 jidm Qi. Z '1 gQJ'- ybl, Q i '25, v- CGL T129 B21 'foxes .Lily . FEET 4.33: Z"!F' 4 ,4.51,, or wife CLINTON ALV.-KN CHANDLER A-Az" Windham High School Vilinclham, Maine Ti'aini115l. Fw-dr1'irk Rolzic Jimior lligh Srhoal, Grade 7 Alpha Lambda Beta 11, 2, CI, -13. ' Commuters' Club 11. 2, 3, 433 Valley Ball 12, 43, Baseball, Inter- ' ' ' ' ' 'i -l3' V." Pla 123. class 1-433 Lambda P. Sigma 13, -13 , Klass ixision y lVinthrop High School Tr'aiui11g, Gorham Junior High School, Grade 7 Glee Club 11 2, 54, 433 Operetta 123,.I.nmbda P. Sigma Assistant Manager Iiaisketball 13, -13, Class Basketball Class Division Play 123. ANDREW ADELBERT MCSORLEY "Andy" Guilford High School Guilford, Maine Training, Gorhani Junior High School, Grade 8, Woodwork Lambda P. Sigma 11. 2. 3, 433 Minstrel Show 123, Art Club 11, 233 Cross Country 11, 331 Basketball 11, 33: Baseball 1" 45: A. A. 11. 23: Track 12, 33: Kennebec Valley Club 11 2. 3, 433 Volley Ball 12, -Mg Operetta 113, "G" Club 11 251 Kilee Club 11. 2. 3, 433 Class Division Play 12lg M. C. A. 1152, Cl, 43g Treasurer Lambda P. Sigma 13, 43. MAXWELL MOULTON Gardiner High School Tl'UllIllIf,l, Frodwick Robic' Junior High School, Gro Olee Club 113: Art Club 11, 23: Y. M. C. A. 11. 2, 3 Kennebec Valley Club 11, 2lg Outdoor Club 113: La P. Sigma 11, 2, 3, 433 Cross Country 11, Big Bask 11, 43, Baseball 11, 43: Civic Committee 13, 43. BYRON RAVVNSLEY H Sanford High School Sanford, Maine -v v . Y. Training, Gorham Training Sfhool, Gradv 8 Lambda P. Sigma 11, 2, 43g Glee Club- 11. 23: York County 11 2 3 43' HG" Club 11, 2, 54, 433 VICE-l,fBSldL'l1f C., A' l1'5-l -133 Vice'President-Alpha Lambda Beta 1 EDWARD XVRIGHT MULLIG.-KN TOBEY "lid" Skowhegan High School Skowhegan, Maine ' Transferred from VVentworth Institute, Boston, Mass. 135 Ti'ain.ing fi Alpha Lambda Beta 13. -135 Tennis 1333 Editorial Staff GREEN AND XNHITE 13, 43. RAYMOND HINKLEY COREY "Ray" Greely Institute Cumberland Center. Maine T1'aiai1zg, F1'cclc1'icle Rohio Jimior High School, Grade 8 Lambda I'. Sigma 12, 3, 43: Glee Club 11, 2, 3. 43 5 Operetta 123 5 Lambda P. Sigma Minstrels 123, Outdoor Club 11, 23: Basketball 11, 2, 3. 435 "Oracle" Staff 11, 23. EMILE DONALD COTE "Jerry" Sanford High School Sanford, Maine Ti'a.i'1ii11.y, Gorham 'l'1'ai11.ing School, Grade 6, Woodwork DWIGHT MARSHALL INGHAM nlllflllillllu Winthrop, Maine . 11. 2, 431 Kennebee Valley Club 11. 23: Y. M. C. A. 11, 2, 3, 43' Art Club 11 "3' A. A. 11. 23: Volley Ball 12. :gig Ci 3 5 If J Max' Gardiner, Maine de7 , -13 . mbda etball 'Z Club 11,, 23: Operctta 1235 A. A. 11, 23g Y. M. C. A. 11, 2, 5 3, 433 Art Club 11, 23. I ROLAND SAMUEL SMITH "Jack" Littleton High School Littleton, New Hampshire Training .V Y. M. C. A. 11, 2, 3. -13, Cross Country 11. 333 Baseball 1231 'W Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 433 Operetta 1233 Alpha Lambda7Beta - S. M. . . 3, -il, ' Basketball 13, -13: Representative A. A. Council 1.-l, -13. iw.'Q:QQ.aiir'rae f ,io ri, 51,5 ali., f me ...ir wx fan' f 52231 nr' A f -r 1'- Vw? f' 'i l Q Wifialw -'iff 'HW gyszafyiia wo.: if stefan gm al' Y if ar, NW. . .i .. L page fifty-four l bl-, ga-au l' fl "-J! '35 "ffl QT JVtAli:':'?g' ,J 'J . J.r..4.f.4.fJ. if-ill, I in 'A Z 6' -v'- .4 7 fd-,., XI 2.1 L .lllii ffff Kf K. , 1' X 'F' is, ri - milf' t,Tw - -2 ...QI E l5Q.,, ifg? IEEE J E25 -wi e-'E?:.le 511. r- ff . I l R. Cummings, V. Walker, D. Snow, V. Brooks. J UNIORS History continually repeats itself. VVe read of aIIcient leaders and teachers who climbed to the hilltops to gain strength and receive visions. Further accounts tell that the added strength and clearer understanding they gained from these quests for wisdom were passed on to those waiting for the leaders' words of guidance. juniors, as yet, have not that degree of competence necessary in a good teacher. But in the faculty we have a group Of men and women who are trained leaders, rich both in wisdom and experience. VVe find their willingness to share our problems, and direct our efforts, and we are not unappreciative of their help. VVe all have our visions, each varying in its degree of clearness, hut all similar to the extent Of an underlying oneness of purpose, a desire to be of service to others. lYith whatever degree of clearness our powers permit us, we look for the time spent on this hilltop at Gorham Normal School to strengthen us and give us a reserve supply On which to draw as later needs demand. And every clay that passes sees us one step nearer the desired goal. Eric Chandler. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President, VICTOR XVALKER Vice-Presiu'e1zfy, DANIEL SNOW Secretary, VIRGINIA BROOKS Tl'0GS1!l'f':l', RLTTH CUMMINGS fagv jifly-.ri.r JUNIOR C1 Ll A top row: IJ. Berry, A. Amlcrsuu, R. Bmlcy, M. Hell, M. Barr tt, V. B l e ron cs. ulrllq rim. I. Ihltlztt, A, HL-nm-tt. H. Bvrlell, M. Burlsour. Il. Bnsseit, R. Beal BUIIOIII FOWC B. B2lilSy, lf. Boyce, E. Beal, H. Alwbutt, L. Brzlckeli, lf, Hruwn. I fl-B Top row: F. Curtis, R. Buruell, M. Dow. B, Dickerson, E. llcluucy. M. Cook. Mimlfllc row: R. l'rag1u'. M. l,0l1gl!lSS, M. llzlggett, R. Flay, M. Cutts, M. Curtis, Bottom ro ': C. fro k-' I f"'ll"1I ' ' ' ' ' aim' fifty-.vvtwz w 0 cl, , . . 1: rio. R, 1 lllllllllllgr-, M. 1 zxtw, I.. Ilnlllvcr, Y. Via JUNIOR C2 C2-A Top mw: M. l'.Zll'l'lll, li. Fzlrnllzlm. H. ICSl?llll'OUkS, li. Giles. A. Hamlin, K. l,ll:0CZlll2C'l'. . Mimlulle row: V. llycr. H. lfclwarcls, ll. Flu f. B. Rrsliilw, T. Gilman. li. FIll'I'll1gfO!1, BI. Goff. gl- llottum row: ll. Gnptill, M. Haley, R. Griflin, R. Ginn, M. Hall, l.. Gratlmu. C2-B Top row: M. l-lnmor, R. llathorne, L. Hinckley, B. Hurd. M, Kehoe, A. Hills. 'Miflellc 1-uw: ll, Harmon. C. l"zu'nsworth. M. O'Brien, li. Haynes, ll, Ingalls, li. Flmse. Bottmn ruw: L. Hznrkins. E. Hclmlm, R. Killer, C. Gross, Nl. Hitchcock, I.. H unt. fvagr' jlfty'-0111111 JUNIOR C3 FI.-.X Top ruw: li. Kiniluill, ID. l.ittlelin-ld, R. Liiim-ll, A. King, ll. Mzicllinrnuiiil. Niilillv row: ll. Lynch. E. Leslie, P. La.-slim-, VY. Kilgore, L. Lililiy. Bmtnm ruw: ll. l.eS:igc. I'. Marsliall, J. Igiiigilmi, F. Lotlirop, C. lmlalicl. B. Lmlil. m l'3fB Trip row: 15. Nelson, S. Nichols, V. Small, M. Nuitimz, P. Marston, F. Nuiins. Miillllc row: C. Prince, M. Mcfarlhy, A. Millvr, M. Lililwy, M. Milliken, N. Pnllzuli Bottom row: M. Nash, li. Peterson, F. McKenzie, E. Morrill, I.. Prior, S. Regina. page Jiffy-nine JUNIOR C4 C-1iA Twp row: D. Stcevcs. L. Ross, li. Stockbridge, F. Smith. E. Sawyer, V. Snow. Niclclle row: M. Swett, H. Tracy, H. Sc:1vv.'r11s, B. Snell, l'. Ross. Ilnttmn row: S. Smart, VV. Tlmrnton, F. Stew-ns, H. Sturlinpr, M. Roberts, M. Shaw. C4-B 'IQQIJ row: L. VVall:1ce, M. VVortl1ly, II. Reilly, NV. XVvnmn, li. Trask, R. XXVESUJII. Nulxllc row: A. Sullivan, K. Zwickvr, M. Rose. H. Yllxlccticld, ll. Young L YYarman. Bottom ww: C. NYaltz, B. VVcbsler, D, VVclcl1, G. VVl1i1v, li, Vllllitv, M. .VVilson. flags .vzlrly JUNIORS C5 AND C6 Top row: lb.S11uw VV. lIIllIlO'k K T 'tl ' , Q , . wr vw-ll, I. Moody, H. VYcst, J. Brzlcllmry, Y. XN'z1lkvr. Mirlmlh- ruw: YY. Goodwin, Ii. Libby, If. Bmlgv. P, GJIIHIOII, I.. Jensen, I. liuocluff, ll. Smith. A. 'I 11 box, M, Nelson, N. lxlxnul. R-vt tom row: IJ. llzly, Ii. Gzlrric, R, C. l'liiIor4l, IQ. Frzum-, Ii. XxvIlIkL'l", R. Impex, IJ, IYROII lf Hzxrtfurrl, X, Fitzlkntrick. lv .VI-.l'fj'-I Twp row: R. Smith. l'. linothlmy. A, l'r:'sv0tt. Mirlcllc row: If. Wvilmlcs. BI. Shzxin, I.. I.ittl+:Hn'l:I, l'. Tzlrlmx, Ii. f'l1:n1mIh'r. Hntmnl row: V. l'r:ltt, I". Hznmzlforcl, I.. Young, IJ. XYigl1t, l'. liunkcr. Nil' ' A. ..' ,MA g..,,lf 4' 'ax 4.-TL,,:,,' A a" I - -LST , .N fi fif'fy-'Pia . 5 K 5-3 A Q. 351, - V: .K-.4:,.1 r ,ISIN . TX U X , f VW' X'5'H'1fvh X M 1 1 w ig 11'-1" Q.. , ' . - ib"l.1,X c x ' "' 2 H' 5 --.-I' , ' Sw? 5.4,-55" I . f, , Z. --5, . r ,, ,X Lf, , Y I A --'- -1 -My-f 'MJ' ' , -11.0 -.4 A - f- - l 4435, EN F 'f. W'-f"l""' A.. 55' 5 ' Hn' i f ,CVE -,, - n page sf.z'fy-two R2i:Zlimi5i A W- - if , A - 63341?l'5.29E5i".ig"fi1?z5gifg.il . QQ? EQEUELE I fi 4, - , f,,1::-1, ? A . rn f- 2 mower , + , gi , 1 , "2,WgQ,'Q" AM, fl L ,Q 7 ,r it M ' wfwvls N 'YA Y .... V M V' "' , ,L 5rf Q,,x 5 J- V 4 E n Q 51 fax !A .- fi ,Z -A wg A " af f.'Qff " E i 1:2 NX fix x Lf f: 4 4 f? iff ' - 28.1 S +5-gig A ,wr x ' " fagc si.1'fy-tlzree 32. Ku '4v,g.,.. ,T -r .tit-x'.-. lriis:,' A g..I'n.s.- U s . ., V ' 1 -" "Taz ,I -iw .7553 nw 5C,.Li ET l ALUMNI l President, EVERETT S. PACKARD, '24 V ice-President, MISS Lols PIKE, '18 l Recording Secretary, MISS GEORGIANA C. HAYES, '19 Corresponding Secretary and Treasurer, CHARLOTTE P. COLLINS, '00 , Auditor, LAWRENCE N. CILLEY, '16 DIRECTORS Mrs. Jennie Colby Hayes, '85 Mrs. Flora B. Robie, '85 Mr. William A. Mmm, ,si ' Mrs. Cora D. Roberts, '95 Mrs. Edith I. Ridgway, '10 Mrs. Grace Elkins, '14 Miss Alice Wetherell, '20 SOUTHERN NEW ENGLAND BRANCH President, AGNES M. TRAVIS, '94 , Vice-President, IVA V. LUTZ, '20 Second Vice-President, HELEN R. HUTCHINSON, '27 Treasurer, AGNES SANBORN, '10 Assistant Treasurer, ALICE E. PENNELL, '22 , Clerk for Three Years, MRS. BERTI-IA FITTS, '94 1 PORTLAND AND SOUTH PORTLAND BRANCH I President, MISS ESTHER MENISH, '18 First Vice-President, MRS. MARY F. RICE, '13 Second Vice-President, MRS. GLADYS BRAGDON, '12 Third Vice-President, MISS MARY HENNESSEY, '08 Fourth Vice-President, MRS. NELLIE ANTHONY, '15 1 Secretary, MRS. RUTH LOMBARD, '17 , Treasurer, MRS. MYRTLE KUELING, '17 Corresponding Secretary, MRS. MILDRED ANDERSON, '12 Executive C ozninittee MISS HELEN SCHWARTZ, '24 MISS LILLIAN COCHRAN, '20 MRS. ADELAIDE SULLIVAN, '13 MISS MARY BRYANT page sixty-four 'Q - :I "3 ng 1 I . -D BFE G57 .uf 4 L. -M-12, William J. Corthell "The Parser" HIGHLIGHTS OF 1893-95 AT GORHAM NORMAL SCHOOL Against the blue and gold of the western sky, one brick building on the hilltop. In the vale "The Old Seminary," backed by the 'XVaterman pines. Among the poplars and the evergreens, the stately "Old Academy," closed to all who would intrude. In the springtime and autumn, gay youth traveling the pine-needled path from dormitory to school. In heavy winter storms, I-Ianson's horses and sled at the door to transport a laughing group to the hilltop. One clear October morning, the burning of the dear "Old Seminarvf' The hospitality of Gorham friends who opened their homes to the homeless. page sixty-five l 1 .,: 1 F,-3 -fx' 2 gf. ai - v - . Egg? .V IA, frm- up -Q vu Tr Lo ,Litas ni,-,I ,ig ,,, 'iii "Qt, -As. -F .21 ,Z -. The coming, that last year, of two new members to the faculty, who were destined to have a great influence on the future of the school, not only as teachers but one as a builder of character, the other as builder of a school- Katharine Halliday and Walter Earle Russell. l There was the faculty of eight, who strove to make life real and earnest. Two of these stand out whom we were fortunate in having as teachers and whom we were happy to call friends. A whole generation that attended the school knew them both and loved them. That generation went ouit into life stronger for having met them. It carried into the world their visions and aspirations for youth. It is not easy to put into words what Viola M. White and William J. Corthell meant to many of us: Our only hope is that we may be able to help others to realize something of the inspiration they gave during those school years and something of the lasting results both to the students and to the school. They tried to give us some of the enthusiasm for learning and teaching which they possessed. They disliked bluffing, they Hdetested vulgarityf' They loved truth and were not afraid of work. Petty thinking was not theirs. Humor and humanity they both had. They were scholars, and looked upon life in a large way. Happy is the student who can recall the life and words of these two large-souled teachers whose teaching and lwhose character alike inspired to high attempt. p Cora Dillingham Robert.r,l'95. I have been asked by your editor to write some reminiscences pof, my Gorham Normal School days for the GREEN AND XVHITE, the theme being "I-Iilltopsf' I do not know of any other class in our alumni that has an organization and that meets every year. These gatherings are a sort of afterglow of our school days. VVe look forward to them with the greatest pleasure, forlwe are then on the mountain tops of class fellowship, and feel around us the beautiful sunset colorings of over fifty years of friendship. This meeting of old ischool- mates is more delightful to me than any event I can remember during my school days, although my memories of G. N. S. are very happy ones and I simply adored our "Pater." I wish every class in our alumni would follow' the custom of the TStraW- berries" in meeting annually. Our reunions grow more precious as the years go by. Meeting the children and grandchildren of our classmates isa a very interesting feature of these gatherings. Addie Spam' Dpllaj, '80. page sixty-six E -c - g , H .V 4 ..1 E' il. ETE 4, ,X rf rj , ' . QRE5EEf'lp1i- i W .3 :QQ -4 ' aura , .N-X V AT' aff. page sixty-seven THE INFLUENCE OF G. N. S. You ask for events from my G. N. S. days That outstand for me over the restg I think it was not the spectacular plays That have helped me to stand the test. I think it's the silent, everyday force That speaks loudest to me through the yearsg The things that, "petty" and "wrong" at the time, Have helped me to smile at my fears. XVe had lessons to learn, and more studies than time Or so we thought and complained, But the faculty knew our weakness and kind, And our lessons were learned just the same. Restriction and discipline are good for us all, Though often with our pleasures they mixg Still, I oft hear a voice quoting from Paul: "It is useless to kick against the pricksf' When assignments were made, Dr. Russell has "It is your privilege to do" thus and sog Privilege, indeed! Youth tossed up her head. Ah, yes, privilege, did she but know! said, So ,tis making the best of what the day brings, Smiling bravely through discipline tests, 'Tis the privilege of sharing all we have gained That's the influence of old G. S. Grace Stubbs Hall, '08. -Q ,, if 1--L 1: -..,: - 4. ,jf'fYqs.vTS cr-is 94' g' R 'vt Kilt- ff: EEEEW. wr nw - ESETE -3 9v"1if"'i"I'i " '-1 I shall strive to write something of what "Hilltop" has meant to me, both as a student and as an alumna: member. The life at Gorham is fully as important as the classes, and it willibe remembered long after lessons have been forgotten. The friendships and helpfulness, the learning how to live with one's neighbors, these are the funtla- mental things. When I entered Gorham, I was self-conscious and lonely in a crowdl. I knew the fault was mine, but I had found no way to remedy it. My feeling of inferiority and strangeness left me at once and I've never found it againa It is selfishness and a waste of time and nerve energy, anyway. Find something useful to do, something you can do wellg exert every power upon it, and that's your salvation. I enjoyed and appreciated my education there because I had taught before and had a little of the viewpoint of a teacher. G. N. S. should be especially proud to have such a hne faculty. I found every one of my teachers an inspira- tion to me: Mr. Russell, with his wisdom and dignity and friendly sportsnian- shipg Miss Stone's intellectual leadershipg Miss Keene, with her love of Nature and precision in organizing subject matter, the poetry in the scientific attitude of Mr. VVoodwardg Miss Hasting's forcefulness and helpfulnessg Mr. Wieden, who sets one thinkingg the great help Miss Rhynsburger and Miss Andrjews gave me in music. They are both musicians and splendid friends. Miss Halliday's Christian influence has been deeply felt throughout the school, and she is the mainstay of the yearbook staif. How fair and wise is our Deany Miss Jordan, no one can appreciate unless she stops to consider that this is the hardest task of all. No one is more suitable than she, and she needsl the encouragement and cooperation of every student. Other members of my class will recognize some of the events which stand out in my mind looking back over the two fullest years of my life: The recep- tion when we were juniors, and our changed viewpoint at the junior reception, when we came back as seniorsg the Annie Louise Cary Club, where I met many of the townspeople, singing Christmas music in the Chapelg practicing long and hard all winter for "Briar Rose" and its triumphant performalnceg and again last year for "Once in a Blue Moon." One Easter Sunday a crowd of us got up at daylight and hiked out to Fort Hill for a Sunrise Servicei All have memories of the dances we had in Center, the Y. XV. C. A. meetingsg the Cabaret and the Fair at the Gymg the Hallowe'en parties and the memorable Ghost NValk through Corthellg innumerable basketball games, some trium- phant, some disappointing, but all results met in a sporting wayg Commence- ment, time of triumph and sadness, joy and tears, then a flat, inevitable feeling when it was over. , Time passes so quickly. Another year is gone. I am teaching at Orrington in a rural school of eight grades, eighteen of my twenty-five pupils are boys. My home is near enough so that I walk to school. l I want to extend my love and best wishes for true success and happiness to everyone. i Marjorie Kendall, '31, page sixty-eight 5: , '.' - 1- 4 -45 -.ff r7'6'1'- 'LSE in mEEre'c.s ETB .N 'iff' "Hilltops"-a more appropriate theme could not have been chosen for the GREEN AND WHITE! What Gorham graduate would not be reminded of that hilltop in Gorham on which stands dear old G. N. S., the scene of so many pleasant days. On a certain September morning in 1922, I first became acquainted with G. N. S. Arriving on the train, I soon found myself amid the throng of happy, laughing girls, the seniors naturally being the happiest. The homesick juniors were soon made welcome, and tears were changed to laughter. Well do I remember the first Student Council meeting in the "Center," at which the seniors presided in the absence of Miss Keene. Such a deep impres- sion they made that not once did my roommate and I dare to speak above a whisper for nearly the whole evening. A finer corps of teachers could not be found, each one there for service and always ready to lend a helping hand. It is indeed a pleasure to meet them again whenever at G. N. S., and how proud we are of our own Dr. Russell. I am glad to belong to G. N. S.! Many changes have taken place in these few short years since 1923, and we know they are for the advancement of Education. The new buildings are an asset to G. N. S. Space would not permit me to mention half the good times had at Normal School. They are among my treasured memories, and surely every girl and boy who has attended Gorham Normal has many, too. Of the friendships made in Gorham Normal School. many are lasting, and those I cherish. Even now as I write, "My heart goes back To wander there Among the dreams Of days that were." W ealthca A. Richardson, '23, When the summer stars are shining On the school we love so well, June will always find us pining For the spires of dear Corthell. Oh, the happy hours we pondered As we planned our future way! On the Campus green we wandered, Viewing Nature day by day. Through the years we travel, singing Of lands in which we roam, The GREEN AND WHITE is flinging Colors to call us home. Geneva illerrifivld, '3I. page sixty-nine -f3bt4':!q..:-' 1.111 i if -5 if X gan.: -.xp .l??.gifi? 'EL ' 'l,. ' D w 'ig :if ".,1L CQ: Q an an Quasar. Mi, s iwualnrnb "Hilltops"-what a beautifully expressive theme for a yearbook-a theme which can inspire, guide. and provide a measure of attainment to the readers of the issue. As I have been thinking of it, somehow all of life seems to me a matter of hilltops-hilltops of our finest idealsg hilltops of our most secret ambitidnsg hilltops of our outward successes. A hilltop, should it be the 'top of the tiniest hillock or the peak ofthe tallest mountain, is a challenge to those who stand at the bottom and gaze upward. It is a dare to attempt its height. It is this challenge-this unspoken dare-that proves an inspiration that beckons us on to the finer, for none of us has stood at the peak of any hill without seeing in the distance a hilltop just a little higher, a little more difficult to attain. Few of us realize, nor can we be blamed for our blindness, just what possibilities stand within our power of attainment. It is to permit us a glimpse into the future so that we may prepare ourselves to climb the most rugged and difficult hills that are in the pathway of our lives that we are given the oppor- tunity of education. I believe that was one of the biggest things that Gorham Normal School did for me. l Most of the students who climb the well-worn path of Campus Hill the first day of school in the fall have come as I did from homes where they have been sheltered and protected. from high schools where their teachers knew them intimately and worked on their individual talents. It is the first test of one's ability to climb hills that one meets in this entirely strange environment where it is necessary to make a name for oneself and develop one's own talent. lf this test is successfully met and the first storms of strangeness weathered, then G. N. S., with its well-trained faculty, has much to offer the student. By displaying new viewpoints on life and its possibilities, they point out to the individual the hilltops in the distance which, properly equipped, he may attain. The efforts of the individual then determine his goal. He has had his vision-the rest is for him. Among all the things we thank Gorham for, most of all we thank it for the visions of possibilities we were shown. This short poem seems to express my closing thoughts on your splendid theme: He saw in the distance the top of a hill. He went to work with the best of his will. He stumbled and fell but still he went on And worked at his task from dusk until dawn. For all who would live there is some distant peak, The high for the strong-the low, for the weak. Witli desire to climb and never to stop, , Life gives to him most who climbs to the top. Shirley Hartley, '3I. page seventy i In '1 R?:5q.XEm1t,i ,.. . I. ui 1 'N 44 1 F' . "'F3 A 5 -w 23 B3 SEM 5i.,L.,- RTE .wg :42-22,4 - tinge 'N'-f fi' . L' Dear Readers: Hello, schoolmates! It certainly makes me happy to be able to talk with all of you again. Memory is sending a great many pictures from my treasure chest for me to enjoy, as I always shall. Yes, I am teaching. I am principal of Hallock Memorial School, located in Plainheld, Massachusetts. Did I say teaching? A better word would have been studying. I get more and more pleasure from studying children and trying to find the reasons for their many and varied acts. Every child presents a different problem, and every problem seems to have a more interesting solution than the one before it. My school reminds me of a huge laboratory where numerous experiments in psychology are carried out each day. Of course I am most interested in the results of these experiments. As it appears to me, my job is to create situations. As long as I am able to keep the right situations foremost, the reactions are satisfactory. But let's talk of other things. I stand on a hilltop among the Berkshires and look northward and eastward toward those other hilltops of Maine. I wish that by some miracle I might fly from my hilltop to yours, to work and play with you again, if only for a day or two. However, as that is impossible, I take this opportunity to express my best wishes for a better GREEN AND XVHITE than ever before. Sincerely yours, Harold IV. Hallett, '03. It may not seem at all psychological for a former student of G. N. S. who is-to use a well-worn phrase-"among the unemployedu to write an article for the GREEN AND XVHITE. I can tell you that when I was asked to do so, my courage was about as high as that of a person in the reception room of a dentist's ofhce waiting for that cheerful "Next !" Nevertheless, here goes! I wou1dn't give up the friendships I have made, the knowledge I have acquired and the good times I had while at G. N. S. for anything in the world. Although I have no permanent position at present, I still stand by that magical word "Hope" and look forward to this coming year. I have been doing some substitute work in Grades II and III. I especially liked Grade III. Remember-if you want to make good-if you will persevere, just give the spoon in that alphabet soup of yours one more good twist. Two to one you'll spell Success for yourself. Wishes for the best of everything to Gorham Normal School and the GREEN AND WHITE. Illadelyu B. Smith, '3I. page seventy-one .J K , 1 .-. 4 if 5 FQ' sf ap ' 4'5" ' 1. i GW ETE - i r YJVFI 1 , 'ii ' ,J ' li, :- .-n Y- A igriiissf 'T' fig WAIT AWHILE Copper'd domes on dormitories Tinctured green in Nature's style- Shall we soon forget them? Wait awhile! Snowbound campus, scenes of hurry, Walks and trees and old sun-dial-- Imagine G. N. S. without them? Wait awhile! Games and trips and many conquests, Lost and won before us file- Shall we forget these recollections? Wait awhile! Examinations, tests and quizzes Rising spectre-like to smile At our puny efforts--Miss these? Wait awhile! All those social times in Center, Winter sports in "olden style"- Perhaps we'll soon overlook these, al Wait awhile! May Ball slipped by once a year, Come and gone with all the style- Were we glad the year had gone? Wait awhile! Graduation time soon followed, Not complete without its trial- so! Vlieill not remember all those friendships? Wait awhile ! G. C. H., '29, page sevi:1zty-two .. 1 , -'lf - 4 Kaz " ' . r"'Q'-,j gxrfdnfi i 7 RTE Name Christine Anderson Methyl A. Bates Doris Boulter Reta M. Brackett Albert H. Brown Lora Hall Brown Adele L. Burton Beulah E. Clark Margaret Smith Collins Leslie Coolbroth Thomas A. Dionne Evelyne L. Donnell Berenice A. Dority Alice Edgecomb Dorothy M. Emery Dorothy A. Farrington Dorothy M. Fickett Kathleen L. Filield Marion L. Files Gladys M. Foster Helen Foster Eleanor Frost Roselyn J. Garland Ida C. Gaudette Irene Gilley Beatrice Googins Beatrice Gould Christine F. Greenleaf Clinton Guilford Marion Haines Dorothy Harmon Shirley Hartley Marion G. Hawkes Gladys Heald Jane Hodges Elizabeth Hollis Margaret Hood Eva Huff Geraldine Johnson Marguerite Johnson Alice Keene Cole Kelley Marjorie Kendall Phyllis Knight Edmond Lessard Ethylen Libby Camilla Little Evelyn Lovejoy George Lowd Marthajane Lund Alice MacDill Alline MacDonald Louise Marshall Elizabeth Marstellar Dorothy Matthews Marion McFarland Eleanor McLeod Helen Merrifield Ruth E. Miller Bertha Millett Etta Mitchell Carolyn Moore Estella Morse Irene Mudge page seventy-three ALUMNI Home Addrms Teaching Position Stockholm, Maine Westmanland, Walnut Hill, Maine, R. F. D. No. 1 Gould's Corner, Leeds, Sebago Lake, Maine Woodfords, Maine, Route 5 Standish, Cumberland Center, Bethel, Maine Essex County Training School, Lawrence 97 Cheever St., Milton, Mass. East Hartford, 15 Crescent St., Bath, Maine Bowdoin, South Jefferson, Maine Whitefield, Westbrook, Maine ' Westbrook, 108 Pleasant Ave., Woodfords, Maine Denmark, 100 East Hudson St., Long Beach, N. Y. Long Beach, 723 Oak St., Bath, Maine Bath, Stonington, Maine Brooklin, Kezar Falls, Maine Richmond, Kennebunkport, Maine North Berwick, 85 Holyoke St., Brewer, Me. Sangerville, Yarmouth, Maine Freeport, Stonington, Maine Isle au Haut, Gorham, Maine, Route 3 South Gorham, 128 Balch St., Beverly, Mass. Barre, Danforth, Maine Selden, Brunswick, Maine West Milan, 169 Sheridan St., Portland, Maine Wellington, Holman Ave., Mexico, Maine Hale, Southwest Harbor, Maine Cranberry Island, Franklin, Maine Waltham, Gorham, Maine North Gorham, Boothbay, Maine Edgecomb, 5 Harris St., Springvale, Maine Hallowell, 60 Hill St., Saco, Maine North Kennebunkport, Houlton, Maine, Box 233 Littleton, 19 Kelleran St., Houlton, Maine Auburn, Gray, Maine Rangeley, Portland, Maine, R. F. D. No. 4 West Falmouth, 164 Pleasant St., Attleboro, Mass. East Stoneham, West Paris, Maine West Paris, Biddeford, Maine, R. F. D. No. 4 Dayton, Danforth, Maine West Danforth, 218 Eastern Promenade, Portland, Maine Bowdoin, 438 North St., Dalton, Mass. Worthington, 63 North St., Portland, Maine Casco, Boothbay Harbor, Maine Boothbay Harbor, Orrington, Maine Orrington, 92 Pitt St., Portland, Maine Casco, Gardiner, Maine Rumford, 119 Foss St., Biddeford, Maine Hallowell, 1013 Congress St., Portland, Maine East Waterford, Kennebunk, Maine Mechanic Falls, Springvale, Maine North Berwick, Freeport, Maine North Falmouth, Danforth, Maine Vanceboro, South Paris, Maine East Otisfield, 12 Central St., Ellsworth, Maine Ellsworth, Lisbon Falls, Maine Durham, Cape Neddick, Maine York, 204 West Valentine St., Westbrook, Maine Westbrook, 59 Court St., Houlton, Maine Augusta, Limington, Maine Byron, Searsmont, Maine Skowhegan, 127 Field Ave., Auburn, Maine Poland, Fort Point Light, Stockton Springs, Maine Searsport, 36 Atlantic Ave., East Boothbay, Maine East Boothbay, Casco, Maine Buxton Center, 17 Greenleaf 'St., Augusta, Maine Augusta, Maine Maine Maine Maine Mass. Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine N . Y. Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Mass. Maine N . H. Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Mass. Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine Maine 1 V, ',.- - , z gl. fanjfsm ,wg G 5 l tif' if -ful D IT .3 ff: :ffl , i Helen Hope Nickerson 8 Loveitt St., South Portland, Maine Gorham, Maine Annie Parker Gorham, Maine, R. F. D. No. 3 NVest Hollis, Maine Ernestine Parker Gorham, Maine Hollis, Maine Marguerite Parker Boothbay Harbor, Maine Boothbay Harbor, Maine Opal Pease Canaan, Maine Detroit, Maine Luene Peavey Corinna, Maine Corinna, Maine Frances Pederson Peaks Island, Portland, Maine Center Lovell, Maine Dora Peterson New Sweden, Maine New Sweden, ,Maine Barbara Pike Bridgton, Maine South Bridgton, 'Maine Parisha Piligian 955 Boston Road, Springfield, Mass. East Stoneham, Maine Marjorie Pilman West Boothbay Harbor, Maine West Southport, ,Maine Cora M. Poole 25 Brown St., Cumberland Mills, Maine Westbrook, Maine Linwood Porter Stratton, Maine Freeport, ,Maine Helen Reed Wiscasset, Maine jefferson, iMaine Walter Reeves South Windham, Maine Bridgewater, Mass. Stasia Renski Denmark, Maine Albany, Maine Christina Reynolds Milo, Maine Kingsbury, Maine Eleanor M. Ridley Springvale, Maine Dexter,,Maine Anna Ring 17 Bryant St., North Dartmouth, Mass. Lovell, Maine Phyllis Robbins Kittery, Maine Kittery Point, Maine Marion Rossborough Hollis Center, Maine Buxton, Maine Ray Salesbury Northeast Harbor, Maine Brewer, Maine Evelyn Saunders 175 Congress St., Portland, Maine Dummerston, Vt. Richard Savage Northeast Harbor, Maine Lewiston, Maine Katharine Shaw 52 Westminster Ave., Portland, Maine Portland, Maine Nina Sheldon Carmel, Maine Glenburn, Maine Elizabeth Silva -16 Cushman St., Portland, Maine Scarboro, Maine Viola L. Small Westbrook, Maine Westbrook, Maine Bessie Smith Waterboro, Maine North Waterboro, Maine Hazel Smith 27 Pleasant St., Topsham, Maine Cathance, Maine Lois Smith 177 Stanford St., South Portland, Maine South Portland, Maine Maxine Smith Hollis Center, Maine Clark's Mills, Maine Marjorie Snell Madison, Maine Winthrop, Maine Geneva Spurling Islesford, Maine West Tremont, Maine Verna Stubbs Brownville Junction, Maine Williamsburg, Maine Maxine Swett 7 Lothrop St., Plymouth, Mass. Dunstable Mass. Elinor Thompson 70 State St., Brewer, Maine Whiting Hill, Brewer, Maine Susie Tingley 100 Summit St., South Portland, Maine South Portlancll, Maine Vivian Titcomb 6 Richardson St., WVoodfords, Maine York, Maine Alice Trundy Searsport, Maine Searsport, Maine Madelyn Ulmer 47 Falmouth St., Portland, Maine Boothbay, Maine Clarence Walker Gorham, Maine F ryeburg Academy, Fryeburg, Maine Bertha Warren Wolfville, Nova Scotia Acadia Academy Bessie Webster 59 East Leavitt St., Skowhegan, Maine Norridgewock, Maine Sarah Welch Kennebunkport, Maine Scarboro, Maine Fred West 29 School St., Old Orchard Beach, Maine Old Orchard, Maine Marion Weston Oakland, Maine Farmington, Maine Claire Woodbury Northfield, Vermont St. Albans, Vt. Virginia Yeaton Steuben, Maine Steuben, Maine Georgianna Young Gray, Maine East Gray, Maine page seqenty-four F-'L'-Pt . .j5-'af Q 'N A. STE 0 !ISI.NilI.TillS5 1 L l' 19 HOUSE COMMITTEE Twp rufvf ll. Emcry. E. Syplwrs. L. Day. Bottom 1vf7v.' H. Brett. Miss Jfmlfm. Rl, XVl1it9. First Semest:-r: 1I1'1'.Ylfll'Ilf, MADICLINE WIIITE I'hw'-I':'m:'1l1'11f, HELEN IEMERY Smvctury. Al.'l'I-IEA HAY Second Semester: IU-w,villr11t, l.li'I'TllC DAY I'in'-IH-r.v111rr1f, HELEN BRETT .Slwrrtur-y. El.lZABli'l'll SYPIHCRS CIVIC FOXIMITTEE Tuff ww: lll. Moulton, J. l.uiz, R. Corey, l. flUI'fl0ll. VV. fragin. ll. llow, C". Pratt. Svmlzd rmv: X74 xVJllkC'l'. N. FilzPutrlck, l.. Sprowl, Il. Emery, W. Thornton, D. llryzm, ll, L'alrl0rwoud, F. lloclgklns. P. fate. F, NYurcest:-r. XY. Saunders. Thfrri rmv: E. Brown, M. lXlCAllis1c1', E. Akers, V. Skilliu, N. l.znkemzm. S. Russell. NI. Hall. B. llnrmnu, F, Xunns. Bnttmvz row: ll, Murphy. ll. Nlaclliarlnaifl. N. Russ, Mr. Packarzl. M. Moody, Bliss VVourl. S. 'T-fl1'l', E. lluumuu, ll. Marr. I'r'v.vl'll1'uI, llAR,lURlE HOODY l'1'n'-Pw'.vici1'l1f, SOl'Hlli TARR Sm'1'l'l111'y, MARGARET ROSS page xcwzzfy-.vi,1 X. XX. Q. A. Twp mfr: NI. Austin IJ Uultart P Buuthln ' i I , . , . j, II. SeIw4m1I, G. Porter. Ifufram ratv: 1. Szxwy In, I.1IrIwy, Ii. Ilrmbc-x'ts, IJ. Xlarr. l'n'.v1'Il1'11i, ICIJITII LIIIIIY I'm'-l'r'r.v1'Il1'11t, ICLSIIC ROIIIERTS ,S'm'r'r1ur',x', -IUSICPIIINIE SAXYYER 7'mw1.vrn'm-, IJORIS NIARR 1 -1 - ' Y, III, F. A. Twp l'mI'.' P. BIIIIRLT, .I. AnrIe-rson, N. I.eIanrI. G. I-'I-zmw. R. -Iulmsrwn. IJ, NYigI1t. II, AXIIIICFSUII Illini wiv: I', Buothhy, K. Hawkes, U. Inghzml. I.. Alrhott. IJ. Day. Nl. Ilustin, Sccrctzu'v. XI. Shuin XY. Szxumlcrs, R. I'In1f'ry. .Ywzuzfi rmv: NI. Moulton. R. XYalke1', II. Kvnnmly, I.. KIIIYTIS, IJ, Iluw R. Ilezm, F. Pratt. II. Jr1I1nsm1, A. fIIUSorIey, R. Smith. Huttmn mtv: K. Twitclwll, U. NYinsInw B. Rzmnslcy. J. Smith, Mr. Pafkzlrzl, F, XYm'Ccst:-r. Ii. I.iI1Iry, I'. Hznuuml. l'1'4'.v1'1l1'11!, FRANK VVORi'I'IS'I'IiR I'1'r1'-I'l'c.v1'fl1'l1I, RUIJXNI3 SNIITII N1'rl'I'fuv',x', ICRXI-IST I.IIIIIY Tl'4'u.v31l'1'1', TIIONIAS AIIISO'I"I' K'fm1'lu1'l1, IJYRUX RAXVNSIIIY ,fr .w'f'v111'x'-vrf'f11 -... NVASH I NGTON-HANCOCK COUNTY C'I.l'B lop wma' F. llolt. l.. llmckley, IJ. Rlzlcllizxrlnaid, R. Ginn. fllflldlf' ruflu' Nl. l.1mcaStex', H. Knee- lanrl. M. Huupcr, li. Strout. VV. Lamlu. Button: row: R. Flay, ll. Selwuml. S, Russell, N. Lakeman. ll. Cutlin, A. Lake. Prz',vid1'n-t, NOLA LAKEMAN Virc'fPrcsidz'nf, SARAH RFSSELL .S'm'rcIur'y, HELEN SELXVOOD 7.l'f'l1J1H'l'l'. HAZEL CUFFIN OX FO R12 CDU NTY ULU B Top rrfw: F. VVOrc0stc-r, l.. Day. l., Ross, I. Bartlett, J. Valle-xlmlrl. VV. Saunders. Scfoud row: XY. Goodwin, XY. Kilgore, F. McKenzie. B. l.a1lrl, M. Dow. M. Ruse. l. llouqlolf, Butfarn mir: A. ' 1 XX atson, B. NYitl1ec, ll. lackarml. E. Huntoon, J, Renski, R. Linnell. l P0576 .n':'v11l3'-vigil! Inf row: lt. I.e-mlard. Mr, VVierlcn. ff, Lnngr. Bntimu mfv: BI, Julmnson. li. Port l'l'1'v14I'L11f YIXPX II XI ARUOSTOOK FOVXTY f'l.l7B ' ' , ICH I ' E 'E PORTER I'in'-I'n'.v1'dr1:f, MILURICD JOHNSON .S'4'w'vfzl1'y ami TI'l'lI.VIU'A'I', Rl'TH JAVKINS YORK COVNTY L'l.l'B Tup raw: l'. Allen, B. Hurd. B. Dickerson, Rl. llaggett, l'. NYL-st, R. Robbins. li, Stacy, lf. Cu llifidiv fUfi'I li. Syphers, V. Skillin. H. Bed:-ll, l'. Smith, R. Staples. Rl. Muwill. liuftnm rut M. Ilrunor. KI. XVilsou, ll. VVelrstcr. J. Sawyer, IJ. l.ittlefic-lml, D, Ruwnslcy. l,l'l'.Yl'lIi'Hf, THOMAS ABBOTT I'fm'-1'lu'.v:'fIf'rr1, DONALD IJOXY .X'n'l'z'h1r'-x', JOSEPHINIE SAXVYER Tl't'lI.YIlI'4'I', HAR UARA XYlCBS'l'lfR r .vftwrfy-111'11v L-r, R. jackins. l,. I'l10 LINCOLN COUNTY CLUB T011 1':f'w.' P. Cale. T. Spruwl. L. VVallaCt'. M. XVm'thly. M. Nash. F. VI'altz. Xl. I-Wwter. XV. Fnssclf. ll. Urne. llllildll' mtv: H. Calnlerwuusl, lf. l'ruuker. BI. I"zn'rin. I.. Ilarkius, I., Prior. NI. Ilitchcudc, L. llzlrkius, II. lirskinc. Iluttzlm mmm' E. NVi11che11lJaugh, H. VVveks. M. Cutts, A. Yan llurn. Miss Kc-cnc-. KI. Reilly, C. UVUSS. l'z'v.vidvnf, ALIIERTA VAX HORN IIl-Fl'-l'7'l'5lI1l'llf, NIARJURII-I l'L"l"l'9 .S'1'rl'UIu13', HELEN NVEEKS 7ll'l'll.V1ll'l'l", MARGARET REILLY VOM MVTERS' i'I.I'I! Twp rnfv: M. Nelson, A. Tarhox, D. Dow, P. Tarhux. -I. Bradbury. L. Ijttletlf-lrl. ll. XYust, D. Snow, XI. Rug:-rs. Svmizrl ruin: I. Ilorzlmx, F. Hnnnaforrl, E. liorrie. M. Haley. R. Cummings, F. Stevens, if Znickcr, R. lirzxley, M. Dunglass. E. Peterson, A. Prescott. f'. llartforsl. 'l'llir4l r'ut1'.' M. Grevlcy, Xl. Xuttiug, E. Van Uusn-n. Dorothy Dunn. A. Hills. NI. Xlcfarthy, A, Nulson. ll, Lynch. ll. XVelch, E, Kimlmll, D. I-Iawbult. NI. Ilavimlsnn, L. Smith, BI, CUFF. Fourth rain: C. Farnsvrurlh, S. K'oI'l'ee, Ii, Fmringtmu. L, Jensen, R. 1.01m-z, D. 0'Rourke. Miss YNood, E. lXlacKc-nziv, ii, Ham, M. Griffin. Hnftnnz rnfv: Xl. Quinn, IJ. Bryan, C. Brann. Nl. XVarzl. VV. I'IHY11h'Il'!'. E. Ilorlge, A. Strzmt. A. Strunk, K. Swn1r'rS. l,7'l'5lvlII'llf, RICHARD LOPEZ I'im'-l'1'r.vilIvz1t. LUVIS JENSEN .S4n'1'4'f111',x'-Tl'z'u.v1u'4'l', UOXA LID IVR OU R K E fwyc viglliy ART l'l.l'B Tuff mtv: K. Brown, D. Rawnsley, E. Monaghan, I.. Snuw, S. Crutll-e, li. Rankin. D. Mzwllizlrm .llillfllr row: E, Ilzm1iltun, Y. Skillin, S. Russell, l.. llnlliver, l,. Mmm. li. l.il1lry. Bnitum mtv: ID, ll un t A N R. Manga-e, F. Kimball, D. Cultar , . ,1iller. l'. Mitchell. 1'r'1'.x-ifivzrl, CAROLINE KIMBALI. I':I-1'-I'n'.v1'414'11!, DORIS 1'Ol.'I'AR'l' .S-l'VI'l'fL1l'j' and 1lP't'U.Y1ll'l'l', RITTH MAGEE IJRAMATIK' CLUB Twp r1m'.' ll. llawlmult. l., llIllllYCl', M. XYzxrrl. lf Cragin. H. iiurclrm. -l. llllnlwuml, I. RQ-ngki, II. Sm lll l' I 'bln S1 nu .1 , '1' d f'lTl'f ll. llzml. lf. lluulrmu. M. -lulnlsfm, K. G1'ue2illgL'r, ll. l':nck:1,1'4l. M, Mzlclluu. ll. l.:mgrl4m. l,. llmrklry, ll, Hurrl. ll. XValtz. Third wiv: M, XYl1ittiL'r. ll, Sclwmul, ll. l'm'tu M. XYl1ltr', li. Syplu-rs, l.. Sprrvwl. M. Pallmlinu. J. Sawyer. ll. Murphy, 1"u1u'Il1 Vnfv: U, M1lclli:n'l11:url li. lk-lzmcy, 42, Orme, R. Blzugcv, XY. llrngin. Miss hlwvlmsun, li. McKcnzic. i'. Kimlmll, ll, llnm. l'. Vatu Ifurtmlz mtv: K, Twitclacll, Il. xVZI.lSUll, U. Stevvu. ll. Dustin. 1'n'xifIcr:r, XYll.I.lAM CRAGIN I'zkr-l'rr.rl'll1'n1l, Rl"I'Il M.XHlili .Ywrl'f1:1'Vv, 4-RPA lu URINI4. ln'l1.v:m'r, HELIEN SIEINYUUIJ aim' Vlvjlflfj'-Hill' MASSACHUSETTS CLUB Tnf' V'UTt'.' P. flammn, E. Trask, H. Tracy, BI. Barrett, P. Blarstun, N. Fitzllatrick. flliddlf' row: M. Kehoe, R. firillm, ll. Kennedy, ll. Seaverus, M. Hall. Bottom row: E. Giles, H. Lr'Sal:c, R. Doyle, E. Delaney, M. Pallaclino. P1'l'.Yl'!1t'IIt, ROXIE UOYLE Vim'-l'1'm'1'rlz'11t, EDNA DELANEY .5'rcrcmry, HELEN LBSAGE Trrasrzrcr, HAROLD KENNEDY CAMP FIRE GIRLS Top 'rou': D. Marr, S. Regina, N. Cutts, M. Eszmcy, L. Sprawl, E. O'llrien. E. T.em1a1'rl, M. Murrill, L. Prior, Il. Bailey, M. Nash, H. Selwoml. Butmm row: J. Tap Nis': Reell, H. Small, fl. P1n'tev', K. Gm:-zingc1'. Middle wmv Icy, M. VVl1itc, l'rl'.virir11f, HELEN SMALL I'1'cf'-l':'vx:'11'cz1t, ALTHEA DAY .S-FL'l'l'f!17'j', MADELIXE XVHVFE Trau.vz1rm', GEN EYIICVE PORTER f-age ez'ql1fy-two I J-. . UVTIJOUR f'l.I'B H. EIIlCI'j', S, Tarr. J. l.IlHA'Kll'1l1. li. Ilelzuu-v. R ln xfdfrll 5? 'K PHIIQ TAR R I'funl'r1'.vz'fll':ll, JEAN LANG! ,Yrr1'vf11f'-x-, IHCLEX ENIERY T1'rr1.v1m'r. ICIJNA IJEl.ANl'IY XATIHXAI. HONOR Slll'HiTY Inf' rnru: 5. rZll'l'. 1. izlliuurlu. P. I.:-Qlie. Nl. NIzwlJn1mI1I, I.. Ihllivor. R. Ilntllurm-. Huff H1 a 1 D. Umm. M. Dow, A. Millvr. Miss JHIWIZIII, A. Hamlin. F, XICKQ-ulziv. U Ullglfllj'-f flvni, ARIJENA XIILIJCR I'Im'-l'r'r.vlllfllt, RlAlU2.XlHC'I' IJUXY .N'u'u'f111'j' ami Tlm1.v1rn'I', .XNXA HAH I.IX 9 i,, I BOYS' GLEE CLUB ' Top row: N. Leland. li. Frzune, E. Tobey, IJ. Bagley, D. Wight. Tliird mmf: VV, Cragin, L. Curtis, Ix. Hawkes. R. Smith, A. McSurley, R. VValkf-r. .Sim-and row: K. Twitchell, H. Brawn. W. Hudlook, H. Kennedy, M. Shain. C. Pratt, D. Ingham, E. Libby. Baitum row: XV. Ransom, O. XYinslow, Miss Andrews, P. Boothhy, P. Gannon, IJ. Dow. GIRI.S'1lLEEC'l.L'I'I Top wiv: A. Van Horn. ll. Stecves, M. Palladium. M. Ilarnur, L. Hinckley, B. Ilnril. V. Small, R. NVeston, K, Grovzinger, F. Xunns, I.. Russ. .SIl'l'l7IllI1 raw: M. Fates. il. VV:iltz, IJ. Murphy, B. Snell, I-I. IIayneS. S. Regina, E. Akers. XI. I'ealxudy, E. Brmvn. D. Young. D. Flagg. E. I.il1liy. Third rmv: H. Alrlmtf, A. Pete-rs, IJ. Ilawliolt. F. Xlfaltz. M. VVils0n, L. Lilvlmy, D. I.ittlvFie-lfl. I'. Lerslie, BI. Hall, M. 'l'a1llv.-y, J. Tapluy, II. McKi'en. Fuurtlz mfw: C. Kimlmll. R. Doyle. M. Ilxigncll, M. Ross, F, Hodg- kins. Miss Andrews. D. Marr, ll. Rawnsley. V. Pennell, C. Mitchell, R. Magee. Buftimz 1'muv.' D. Coltziri, H. Iierlrll. H. Austin, A. Kelly. A. Stmut. A. Strivut. l'rz'.vr'dcut, DORIS MARR S1'rri'tury-'I'rm1x1arvr, MARJURIE AUSTIN 1.i'lmiri'uu, RIAIJELIXI-I SVl'IC'I"I' i4x.v1'.vta11i I.ib1'ur1'm1. l'ARUI.lNIC KIKIIIALI. page Uffjllfjl-f0IlI' IMXNIBDA l'l SIHXIA Twf- rvrv: I.. Yuung, X. Ixlan-I. U. I". IIam1:xf-WAI. IJ. Bagley. Ii. Fra1m-. R, C'-In-3. H. Au-Ierx--n I, iiurmlml. Tllinl raw: II. .IIr:m'n, XY. Ransum. O. I.owc. D. Snow, NY. II:ldIncIc, VV. I.'1'21gi11, SL'l'g1l'Jl1lI :xl-Arms, IC. Une, li. Ilawkvs. K. 'I'witCIu-II. .YITIPIIII ww: Ii. Smith. N. l"ItzP:lIricIc. Y. XY:IIIcc'1' RI. Mnnlhm, IK. Rawnsley. I'I1z1pl:uin. P, llzumon. I.. ,In-usa-n. V. Ye-rrill, D. Inglmm. Builuuz run' R. XVaIkcr. H. Kenna-1Iy, J. Luiz. if Fragin. I'resiIIL-nt. Nr. f'iIIry. Sl. Dustin. A. MCSm'Icy, 'I'1'c':lsl1rcl' R. Impvz. I.. Vurtis, . . .. .. 'IX l,rv,vvfi.'uI, lfHARI.ES l'R.-XMIN I m"1'r'I'.vidrm. JOSEPH I.I'IZ .N'I'r1'clmQv. BIILTHX DVS" . 7lI'u,v1nr1', AXIJREXY KICSURLEY C'I1Ilf1ui'll, IIYRUX RAXX'XSI.I-LX' .SxF7'!lt'I111f-ill-AVHIX, VVII.T.IAIVI CRACIN ALPIIA LAMBDA BETA Tuf' Vow: II. Bunker. Amiersmx, E. Tobey. R. SIOIIIISOH. 1xlII.l'Ii ruvvf A. PYQSCIAII. A. i'I1:ln:IIvx' I.. AIuImott. IJ. Day. L. Littlefim-III. P. 'I':u'Imx. NI. SImin, XY. Szmumlvrs, Svmml rnfc'.' E. I.iInImy, Ii. NYIIIIQS XY, Plummer. 0. XVinsluw, R. Dean, C. Pratt. II. 'IOIIIISHIL Iiutmm VHTIR' I'. B-Jothlmy, XY. Kimball Ii. Smith. R. IQIIICFY. Mr. Brown. D, Dow. R. Starry. C. AIIc-n, 1'1'1'.viIiFll,f, DONALD DUVI' I'1'm"I'l'1'x:'alf'1l1. ROLAND SMITH S'r4'1'ffury, RAY IEMICRY 'l'rz'a,v14r1'1', RAYMOND S'l'URIiY Clmfvlaiu, LINVVOUD AIZIlO'I"l' fagv dfflzf-I'-fIz'f' ,Lys ,. ,X 1, ', f i 2-z-L y -4. , ri fre . 302 ' fi V, ,C , W tQf3.tE3....l Egg '-Eyf'.u.fllf.ie.. if mg rg! E.-EE ' b 52:35 'H' KQQLQI ', A ff N45 Q ,wikis ORCHESTRA N 7111 row: ti. Waltz, l.. Libby, P. Marston, D. MacDiarmaid. M. Kehoe. Miss Andrews. ll. Johnson, ,l. llurdwood. J. Tapley, D. White. I.. Curtis. Bottom row: E. Libby, D, Marr, ll. Penncll. M. Moody. Y. Pennell. E. Merrill, M, Curtis. G, XYaltz. XV. Ransom. Leader, MISS AXDREXYS ORGANIZATIONS The purpose of the numerous clubs and organizations of Gorham Normal School is to encourage and aid in developing in their members such desirable and useful qualities as fellowship. loyalty to a worthy cause, a spirit of cooperation. sociability and leadership. Among the leading social factors of the school are the numerous county clubs, which strive to bring together all the members of each county for further acquaint- ance and understanding. The clubs give entertainments during the year and are very active organizations. Among the counties already represented by these clubs are: York, VVashington-Hancock, Aroostook, Oxford and a club for all students from Massachusetts. The fraternities. Lambda Pi Sigma and Alpha Lambda Beta, are strong influ- ences, binding the young men of the school together, encouraging, as they do. a feeling of fellowship and goodwill. These clubs sponsor a fraternity ball. banquets and at least one dramatic entertainment during the year. L'nder the supervision of our music instructor. Miss Miriam Andrews. the musically inclined students are organized into three very active groups. the girls' glee club. the boys' glee club, and the orchestra. The girls' glee club sang during Teachers' Convention at Keith's Theatre and at Portland City Hall, at the dedi- cation exercises of Russell llall, on Superintemlents day. and, with the boys. pre- sented the operetta "Mam'zelle Taps." The orchestra is composed of twenty-five well balanced pieces. lt furnishes music at all of our entertainments. Closely allied to the music clubs is the Dramatic Club, which is composed of a selected group of about forty members and is under the direction of Miss Jeanette johnson, instructor in English and Literature. This year the club presented the plays "Kidnapping Betty," "The Right Answer." and "Depression Takes a Holi- day." a skit written by one of the student body, Miss Gretchen VValtz. The Art Club. the Commuters' Club and the Outdoor Club are three other active organizations all encouraging development in their particular fields and in cooperation and understanding. The Outdoor Club sponsors twenty hikes during the year and those who attend twelve are awarded a monogram. t page eiiglriy-si.v 'ff -, if-ff, x qw-w ,-4'- V . 1 'F' ""fr J- '1': ""'v . XC",E-:i....f".L:f'N.Lv-1 Wf'r.:r V' 1' , -a V yiuix- Q il -JL4 -.1 . ,1:f,. f . - c' :Q f Nkfbrf. m X Xx X I .X ,,,A X ' ' f X5. XX XXX XX ,fl 'fn ff X I V, , lm' VI-zlflf' " .x'4'f'L'1I Gr.-.Lf wh-if 3 'v -Q., J .4:1,u-'.' l"5if:fAjg-51.2-f.. cgi f-'VX '-'ri V Hx- ll- .1 M' LIZ? "9 QC,55f:2.1-2,129 f. QH EAEET -ff-555+ 'El ' fix. .Q ,, Q- 4 Top row: W. Cragin, H. Johnson, R. Staples, S. Tarr, J. Tapley, M. Jolmsou, E. Syphers, G. White, M. VVl1itlier, W. Ransom, E. Cote. Second row: J. Luiz, J. Sawyer, A. Peters, M. Quinn, C. West, E. O'Brien, M. McAllister, D. Ham, IJ. Packard, M. Greeley, E. Tobey. F1'ol?I1'Siyv1: G. Wakelield, T. Abbott, L. Day, Miss Halliday, C. Mitchell, E. Roberts, C, Allen, . yer. EDITORIAL BOARD Editor-in-Chief-CHARLOTTE MITCHELL Bu.vi111',v.v .7lIlI11'0!l?l'A'-THOMAS ABBOTT, CHARLES ALLEN, 151.5112 ROBERTS Lilcrary Edl'f0I'-GEORGE YNAKEFIELD AX.YiXfU'11fS-Mll.DREIl JOHNSON, MARION W111TT11sR, MARY QUINN, M ARY GRHELX' Alumuz' Editors-JANET TAPLEY, Eu-:ANOR SYPHERS, COR.-X XVEST l'lzof0g1-nphic Edif0l'.Y-JOSEIAII LUIZ, LEFFIE DAY, DOROTHY HAM Ari lid!-f0l'-XVILLIAM CRAGIN Ax.vi.vtz111l.v-GRAVE XVHITE, IYIILDRED AICJALLISTER .4tlz.l1'fic lidirm' IB0y.vj--IPIARVEY JOHNSON .-Ithlvtiv Editor fGirIsj-EDNA OIBRIEN AdT'L'I'fi.f1'Ilg Iidifor-HARRY 'I'y1.1iR Assisfnfzts-EDWARD Tomsy, EMILE COTE, IXLMA PETERS Ctllwltilll'-RUTH STAPLES, JOSEPHINE SAWTER Hlmmr Ed1'l0I'S-VVILI.IAM RANSOM, DOROTHY PAc1cARD ASSOCIATES fldzwlcvd Svnior Class--BURTON ANDERSON Svnior CICISS-SOPHIE TARR Junior Class-ERIC CHANDLER page eigllty-eight , .3 ',:.z-.-?.A-1w- i H, .-.. .., I - f- 'Riff . R' , . -A A ERLEL S13 .,I.I.,!4f,gfgE. -TNI 231162, -wg. .af-r Top row: VV. Ransom, E. Sawyer, S. Tarr, A. Strout, M. MacDonald, M. Johnson, X Hilllilll R. Emery. Middle row: E. Giles. J. Sawyer, M. McGurn, H. Starling R Beal, M Greely, I. Ross C' P tt , . . . . r'I Bottom row: E. Lihhy, R. Smith, I.. Hinckley. M. Stevens, Mr. Packard, Il. Marr. ORACLE STAFF Efiiflil'-lil!-cilIf4'f, NIARY STEVENS Firs! .-lssisimzf, MARY QLIINN Svcomi .-l,vsi.v1mIt, LUCIA HINC'KI.EX' BI1S1.llUSJ .ilanagwq ROLAND SMITH ,-issisfrrzilx, THOMAS ABIQKDTT, CHESTER PRATT .-I.vsoI'I'afv lfflilnrs ,Yvfcuv and .S'm'icIl, DORIS MARR .-'IflIl1'l1'rs, WII.I.IAM RANso'xI 171111117101 1"mItIn'm, ALTI'IPI.bX DAY .illizmni and Ervliazrgc, RAY FXIERX I.l.f1'l't1F'j', GEORGE WAKEFIELD Rvfvnrlcrs J0sEPIIINE SAVVYI-IR, '32 ELIZABETH GILES, '33 MARY GREELY, '32 MILDREII JOHNSON, '32 ALBERTA STROUT, '32 EIJYTHE LIBBY, '32 LEONA Ross, '33 MR. PACKARD Miss KEENE MISS STONE DOROTIIY DUNN page eighty-nine Fauzzlfy .4dz'isf'r.r .4dz'i.v01'y Board WILLIAM CRAGIN Tyfvisfx ANNA HANILIN, '33 HEI.EN STERLING, '33 RUTH BEAL, '33 SOPIIIE TARR, '32 EIIITII SAXVYER, '33 RIARY MCGURN, '32 MARGARET M ACDONALD Miss JOHNSON CHARLES CRAGIN IXEXNETH TXVITCHELL 'FHELM A BoI'noIN , , fl ff' . 1 ,,-, 0 f - -Tmj 2-T""T', ri"-,r' ' gm? " ,Lf 'WV 5 A VT.. Z---.....r E74 F33-,gf EQ d-If 3, -4 . li - Q. ig, PROGRAM OF EXERCISES FOR THE LJEDICATION or THE AUDITOMUM AND THE GYMNAs1cM AT THE GORHAM NORMAL SCHOOL Fmimv, DECEMBER 11, 1931 2 P. M. Carleton P. Merrill, Chairman of the Board of State Normal School Trustees Presiding Coronation March ..... ................................................,........,...,................ ..................... E i lenhurg Gorham Normal School Orchestra Invocation ......................................,....................................................,........ Reverend NV. Stanley Carne Greetings from the State ..................,............................................... ........ X Villiam Tudor Gardiner Governor of Maine fireetings from the Educational Department ........................................................ Bertram E. Packard Commissioner of Education for Maine Hallelujah Chorus from "The Messiah' ...................................................... ............. ...... H a nclel Gorham Normal School Glee Cluh Historical Sketch-Our Physical liquipment .................,.......,..................,........... XValter E. Russell Principal of Gorham Normal School Ode-Sung at the Dedication of Corthell Hall ....................,................... VVords hy Elijah Kellogg Glee Cluh lledieatory Address-Progress and Prophecy ................................................... ...,.. P ayson Smith Commissioner of Education for Massachusetts Selection-Our National Honor ...............................,................. .,.............. ...... B r ooks Orchestra Song .....,........ ,...................... ................................................ C l iorus Ilenediction .......,........................... .............,........ ....... R e verend XVilliam H. Stewart 8 P. M. ,VX Comedy-Kidnapping Betty ..... ............,..,,..... .............................. D r amatic Club llaskethall Game ..,.......................,............. ................ ............ A dvanced Seniors vs. Juniors Om' 1r'c.virc in fvrinfiuy lrvrr' the drdimliozz frngyrawz of Rusxell Hull was in p1'vsm'w for fuizzri' lm' nf Gorlmm Nornzal Sclmnl sludenls flu' lxrvvllvlil n1all'ViuI fhcrc jH'v5r'r1ft'd and fo iwcull In ilu' i-vudrr tin' I11'gl1e.vi liillfojv l't'UZ'l'II'tl in IQQQB. f7t1fjl" 111'm't,V ie. W Q Q A . Eaiijwis-R11.r nt, if RIEELSEM arg.- if ETE DEDICATION SPEAKERS Mr. Chairman, faculty, students, and friends of Gorham Normal School: You are all familiar with that old Irish ballad which states. "Ireland Must Be Heaven For My Mother Came From There." I have like sentiments toward the Gorham Normal School and was, therefore, pleased that Governor Gardiner chose me to express to you his sincere regrets at his inability to be present on this occa- sion. In his behalf I extend to you the greeting of the State. On the ninth day of last November there was born to Governor Gardiner a childg or, properly speaking, upon that date the electorate for this State gave Governor Gardiner's child a license to live. The child goes by the name of Admin- istrative Code. Like any husky growing child this one is for the present taking the entire time and attention of its fond parent. In truth, it would not be surprising if it were exercising a child's prerogative and causing our dear Governor to walk the floor nights. He begs to be excused. To truly represent the Governor is to be brevity personified. The last time I heard him speak his opening remark was, "And in conclusion let me say-." The Gorham Normal School is a part of our public school system. Its purpose is not alone to provide an opportunity for higher education, but primarily to educate leaders upon whom will fall the duty of training the youth of America in intel- ligent, enlightened citizenship. We now have this beautiful gymnasium as an adjunct to its training facilities. May it perpetuate the ideals of the man who for thirty-seven years has given of his best in unselfish, untiring service to the school, and in whose honor it is named. May Russell Hall well serve the State! Fredrrirk Rnbie. GREETINGS FROM THE EDUCATIONAL DEPARTMENT It certainly affords me a great deal of pleasure to be present today and assist in the dedicatory exercises of this beautiful new building. I have been interested for a long time in the erection of a building which would serve the needs of Gorham Normal School for an auditorium and gymnasium. I am one of those who find it difficult to visualize a completed structure from an architect's plans or drawings. I find it possible to visualize all that goes into the construction of a building only in the completed structure. I have seen this building only once, save on paper, and that only when the walls were about two-thirds up. The final completion more than fulfills my anticipation as to what it really would be like. Most certainly a great deal of credit should be given to our efficient architect for h.s faithful and painstaking work in the working out of all details of the building and to all contractors who have assisted him in the execution of his plans. Too much credit cannot be extended to Dr. VValter E. Russell, who has worked long and faithfully in the interests of this school for a period of thirty-seven years and who today sees a long cherished dream come into realization. To me the most important featureiof the finished structure is not the auditorium, which plays so vital a part in the modern life of any educational page :u'm'ty-one sg 3, " kyf ! F H ' X 'bk-, "1 .. .. -51533 Ji rap-Q airs, A 'fr Mis: f,f,',l .Q .. A 1 wg.. , .. l- :- A . institution. Here the students have an opportunity for assemblies, for musical and forensic activities, and they are also given opportunities to listen to occa- sional lecturers and speakers. Nor is it the gymnasium, important as that is in the life of any school, so far as formal gymnasium exercises are concerned and so far as interscholastic and intermural contests are carried on. Theimost important feature of this beautiful new auditorium-gymnasium is that we are afforded an opportunity to work out for every student a physical program which will fit his individual needs. A great many years ago a Latin writer was responsible for the statement "Mens Sana in corpore sam" a literal translation of which would be that it is of supreme importance that there should be a healthy mind in a sound body. There is nothing new about the importance of physical education, although at the time those sentiments were expressed, physical education activities were confined to the chosen few. We differ today from that earlier program in that we are striving to make a physical education program possible for all the boys and girls in our public schools. It is of supreme importance that the body should be developed in such a manner that it will be sound and healthy as well as that the mind should be developed. While we realize that mind triumphs over matter and that we occasipnally see instances where a powerful mind can efficiently do its work although present in a frail body, yet to do its best work, it is absolutely essential that the two should go together. They are indissolubly inter-related, and neither alone can be at its best unless both are developed efficiently and well. And so we are enabled to give to these students in Gorham Normal School an all-round and well-developed program of health and physical educa- tion. True, we will not give them that intensive training which will prepare them for directors and supervisors of physical education, but we will give them a training so that when they go forth as teachers in our public schools they will be able, not only in our more populous communities, but also in our more remote and sparsely settled rural areas, to give to the boys and girls under their charge a program of organized play and recreation which should be the natural heritage of every boy and girl. Oftentimes in our busy everyday life we are too apt not to give deserved tribute to a person until it is too late. It seems almost like a tragedy that very many times we do not say the word that should be said while it can beappre- ciated. Too many times we express our appreciation after the person has left us never to return. l consider it most appropriate that this building should bear the name of the man who has so long and so efficiently served this school and the state. ln naming this building Russell Hall, we not only honor Dr. Russell, but we honor ourselves as members of the Board of Trustees of the State Normal Schools, and we honor the entire state as well. May the building long and well serve the purpose for which it was erected. If it will only in a small part meet our ideals, we shall feel that the labor and funds expended in its erection have not been in vain. T Dr. Bertram E. Packard. page ninety-Iwo -4, , 3,33 ilk?-'fxfff sg . .39 ..-"M - -JL: 2' " ...., NW T. - -fftf' DTE CQREE 'S "5 :iii M5.- ,,r.,ei- K-ii W- THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE PHYSICAL EQUIPMENT AT THE GORHAM NORMAL SCHOOL When and in whose mind the idea of a Normal School at Gorham originated the writer does not know. It is, however, a matter of record that on January 18. 1877, Colonel Frederick Robie presented an order in the House of Representatives call- ing upon the State Superintendent of Common Schools to investigate the desir- ability of establishing a normal school in the western part of the state, and to report to the next Legislature. On the 24th of January. 1878, the State Superintendent of Common Schools, the Hon. William Corthell, reported in response to that order and recommended that the Trustees of the Normal Schools be instructed to locate and establish a normal school in any municipality in the western part of the state that would provide land, buildings, and equipment for such a school. On the 15th of February of that year a bill passed the State Legislature authorizing the State Board of Normal School Trustees to establish a normal school in Gorham, when and if the town met the conditions recommended by the State Superintendent of Common Schools. At the annual town meeting at Gorham on March 4, 1878, the town appro- priated 315,000 to aid in erecting a normal school building, and also appointed a building committee composed of its leading business men to have full charge of the proposed normal school enterprise. This building committee recognized that 315,000 would not be money enough so they subscribed themselves and called upon other citizens of the town to make voluntary subscriptions to increase the fund. Some thirty citizens subscribed sums varying from S25 to 32,000 each. The project was further aided by the action of the Trustees of the Gorham Seminary who gave the seminary building and the lot on which it stood, the lot now occupied by the junior High School building, to be used for a dormitory and dormi- tory grounds. So actively and so efficiently did this building committee work that on December 26, 1878, at suitable dedicatory exercises a complete normal school plant valued at fS40,000, consisting of a school building which is part of the build- ing now known as Corthell Hall and a dormitory building all equipped and ready for use, were turned over to the State Normal School Trustees. This balanced school plant consisting of a unit for classroom and a unit for home purposes met the needs of the school for fifteen years and would have been adequate to meet those needs for another ten years had it continued for that length of time. This was not to be for the dormitory building was destroyed by fire in the fall of 1894. The Legislature of 1895 was appealed to to provide a new dormitory building, the first building the Legislature had been asked to provide for this school. Strange as it may seem a resolve for this purpose met with strenuous opposition in the Committee on Education in the Legislature. The committee rendered a majority report that the resolve ought not to pass and a minority report signed by three men that it ought to pass. The Legislature accepted the minority report. That summer work was begun on the building now known as Robie Hall. The first appropriation was not sufficient to complete any part of the building and the Legislature of 1897 was called upon to make further appropriation. This new dormitory was com- pleted and ready for use in September, 1898. This building was named for page ninety-tlzree ie. , S - 1-,. .4 ,...-t.1f 5. E.. .5-g ,:fAq.'2.Yn. :G gl - .F M ,- . ,.i-- QEFQEE . 's-WZHET ,f In Q . I gi' lr:-'fir-li . - ji ,--X f w"?.."' I --fir - " Ex-governor Frederick Robie who had been most active in establishing the school at Gorham and who contributed generously toward the furnishings of the new dormitory. Again the school was provided with a well-balanced school plant, but as the school increased in numbers and the demand for a broader curriculum necessitated more classrooms, the classroom unit became insufficient. The Legislature of 1903 was asked to build an addition to Corthell Hall. This Legislature made an appropriation for that purpose, but not one large enough to complete the extension as planned and the Legislature of 1905 was called upon to make an additional appropriation. This resulted in the extension to Corthell Hall which nearly doubled its capacity, and provided rooms for all the practice schools as well as additional rooms for the normal school students. The rapidly increasing numbers in attendance at the normal school during the latter part of the first decade of 1900 necessitated increasing the dormitory facili- ties. As a temporary means for meeting that emergency the Gorham Academy was leased by the State and remodeled inside to provide rooming accommodations for thirty or more students and teachers. It was recognized, however, that this was only a temporary arrangement and inadequate to meet the full needs. So again the Legislature made a partial appropriation which was supplemented with another appropriation in 1915 and in january, 1916, East Hall was opened to students. Academy Hall was at once remodeled to make shop rooms for the Industrial Arts Department, to be used in connection with the brick shop which had previously been built on the Academy grounds. With these new buildings a balance was again established between the school unit and the home unit of the Gorham Normal School. No further buildings were needed to meet the requirements of the school until after the war when students again began to apply in larger numbers, thus overcrowding Corthell Hallg This situation was relieved by the building of a new practice school building and so releasing the six rooms that had been used for the practice school pupils. This practice school building was built jointly by the town and the state and placed on the lot where the old Seminary building, which was used for the first dormitory, had stood. This practice school known as the junior High School, which cares for all the children in the village from the kindergarten through the ninth grade, was opened for use in the fall of 1926. The increasing demands for health education in the teacher training program and the need of expanding library facilities of the school were becoming more apparent each year. In 1929 steps were taken looking forward to the establishment of a building to provide for an auditorium and a gymnasium, permitting the auditorium then in use to be added to the library equipment to provide a library study room and providing for the first time a modern health education building. Several firms of architects were asked to prepare competitive plans and esti- mates of cost for such a building. These architects consulted the school authorities in regard to the needs to be met by the building, viewed the proposed site for the new building and worked out their plans. Early in 1931 they each in turn presented their plans to the Board of Trustees for consideration. The plans pre- sented by Raymond Mayo of Portland were finally accepted as promising most nearly to meet the needs of the situation. Detailed blueprints and specifications were prepared and bids were solicited. More than thirty contractors presented bids for the general contract which was awarded to the firm of Googins 81 Clark of Port- land. The plumbing contract was given to Fred H. Parent of Sanford and the heating contract to Harry Carvel of Portland. This building was ready for dedica- tion on December 11, 1931, and immediately after the dedication it was put into use. page nim'fy-four lg av: : 1.319-Sr. F Y? s gqjbqarr.. -aa my ? ' 9:7 2. 5 2 s "x "' ETB CQ3iLfaEEtsQ'., nf, .'6:'Y 4 ,w get "X - ,Qgfff 5' Q' This building which the State Normal School Trustees named Russell Hall is architecturally one of the most attractive buildings on the Gorham Campus. It is constructed of brick of varied shades and trimmed with artificial stone. The building is practically fireproof. The auditorium has a sloping floor and is furnished with over five hundred stationary theatre chairs. There are accordion doors at the back of the auditorium separating it from the gymnasium. When these are open the gymnasium can be used as an extension of the auditorium. This building again establishes a reasonable balance between the home unit and the school unit of the Gorham Normal School. Dr. Walter Earle Russell. ODE By the REV. ELIJAH KELLOGG Rude was the shrine our fathers reared, On this ancestral sod, Where, as the sacred day appeared, They met to worship God. The drumbeat was their Sabbath bell, Nearby the rifle lay, And thus, as ancient legends tell, They met to watch and pray. Black with smoke of clearing fires, The log-built schoolhouse stood, Where hardy sons of hardy sires Their daily tasks pursued. We grasp the prize for which they fought The spirit of their plang With broader reach and wealth of thought, Complete what they began. The commonwealth, the teachers' chair, Its special workhas made, And summons those that task to share, Whose gifts her purpose aid. Men trained to benefit their kind, And with persistent toil- Turn the deep furrows of the mind And till a virgin soil. Hence sowers shall go forth to sow Good seed in earnest hearts, The teacher gathers to bestow ' The treasures he imparts. Emblem of power, the nurse of thought And bulwark of the State, Thy walls are with a glory fraught That Time shall ne'er abate. page ninety-fiz'e ' 1, . v-fb .. g,. 'I .- " 1- -5- 'X 1' III if :f-frJg31'n..-.'-:gi !?'.v'-4 P' 1 2, ... , 'V , .. ' 7 i p new Z F 1 U1 f 'r ffl fi Y! Q5 if 25 3 Q mf fmt f.. ai RTE V - rr' rf' JI 1. 'J I 53' 5 .-E.. ft.-f PROGRESS AND PROPHECY I feel it a very distinct privilege to be permitted to join with other friends of this School in these exercises of dedication. It is a privilege. first, because I rejoice with you in this notable addition to the physical equipment of the School provided in part through the loyal generosity of its graduates. It is a privilege, too, that I may again look into the faces of some of you with whom I enjoyed so happy associations here in my home state of Maine. It is particu- larly a privilege to be present when so deserved a tribute is being paid a great leader in the teacher-training field, Dr. VValter E. Russell. The trustees have given deserved recognition to a man who has deeply impressed both his per- sonality and his fine philosophy upon the schools of this state. Dr. Russell has administered this institution so that it conserves the great values which were built into it by those who labored before him and at the same time,.looks forward to a brilliant future. Throughout this country, there is no other insti- tution which has labored more worthily and effectively in the sound training of teachers than has this institution here at Gorham. It has to me been a great joy to have had the close friendship of Dr. Russell, so that I am very happy with you that this fine building is to bear his name. It is well for us, as we dedicate this building, to remind ourselves of the fundamental contributions which this School and others like it have made to the development of public education. The normal schools of New England were schools which started with a new purpose, that of improving the prepa- ration of teachers for the common schools. Because they had this new aim. they were able to do something which other earlier schools with different objectives had not done at all. While, necessarily, they retained some of the characteristics of the New England academy, yet, from the very outset, are to be noted in them characteristics which the academies never knew. Strilkingly, we find in them at the start a recognition of the scientific method of teaching. Even the colleges had not given recognition to this method. I It is significant that, at about the time the normal schools of New England were established, Agassiz began his work at Harvard College. Immediately, the teacher-training institutions felt the effect of his influence and there began an interest in nature study and in the application of the scientific method to nature study which has profoundly affected our entire public school system. Guyot in the field of geography supplemented the work of Agassiz, and a little later James, although teaching in a college, found that the first and most im- portant fruits of his study were to be produced in institutions for the training of teachers. I It is true that the normal schools, of which this was one of the earliest, were of necessity obliged to deal with the material which came to them, often with meager equipment in previous schooling. In those early days, students of such schools were not generally graduates of high school, and the period of training was extremely brief. Nevertheless, the attention paid to the technique of teaching set them definitely apart from any other institutions of their time. They have continued to be thus separated in purpose from other schools. page niawty-sin: fa A ,xg , FG' ' "Ia", A . ,-.jf 'Q'-'...,:' .1-5 ff' s W' K . ...f -4-- EE il Q iliffli tlr E E E ' 'I . ga rrlu-rt -'if ' ' ii zu -r From those early times to the present day, the normal schools have been expanding in relation to the changing conditions and requirements of edu- cation. With the expansion of high schools and with the raising of standards in all professional fields, this School has come to that day when no student is to be found here unless he has had the reasonably adequate background of preparation to be found in a good high school course. The necessity which once existed for providing general courses for normal school students is no longer present. Hence, this School, in common with other good normal schools. can devote its attention chiefly to technical phases of education. It is, first of all, a professional school, but with its professional offerings are happily combined cultural courses that enlarge the vision and widen the horizon of its students. There is one achievement of the normal schools which ought not to pass unnoted. Only fifteen years ago, a group of state officers of education repre- senting eastern states were discussing the problem of securing adequately trained teachers for rural schools. lt was the opinion of every person present that it was probably too much to expect that country schools could ever gen- erally command the services of graduates of normal schools, that the most to be hoped for was that country schools might occasionally have the service of a trained teacher or that many teachers of such schools might perhaps have had a portion of the course of a teacher-training institution. At the present time, however, the majority of the schools of this state are served by normal school graduates. It is possible to believe that, in the not distant future, all the schools can command trained service. This is an achievement of prime importance to every child in the state. The friends of education everywhere may well rejoice that normal schools have come to be recognized as among the most important of the educational activities of the people. There are indeed no other schools or institutions of any character whatsoever that are so important as the institutions which train teachers. From this school and other similar schools of the state go every year large numbers of young men and women who immediately come in contact with tens of thousands of our children. The daily lives of these children are at once affected by the character of training which these young men and women have had. In every classroom of Maine at this very moment, educational advantages are better because this and the other normal schools of Maine have existed. There certainly are no other higher educational institutions that so immediately and so profoundly affect the development of childhood as these schools dedicated to teaching. However, it is not well to think altogether of the present and of the past. These institutions must carry into the future whatever leadership they have already attained, and they must look to the securing of still greater leadership. The normal schools of Maine as of other states can and should be supported by the people as the chief agencies for the training of teachers. They must not be so placed as to seem to be in a position of inferiority to any other teacher- training institutions, whether public or private. Such an inferiority does not page ninety-seven 4 1.5 f f3,S"ffq"1f"' . - s, p.f!nPr-.uktl my 'wif .3 , T 5 525 Hass rig - .- rrprlrl -fa' ' A . ...X J rr,- exist and should not be implied. In faculty equipment, as in plant and build- ings, the leading normal schools of New England are not less well-equipped or less well prepared to assume leadership in the field of professional education than are the schools of education of colleges and universities. It would be most unfortunate if the public should get the impression that institutions of this kind are in some way inferior to those which happen to have collegiate affiliation. l Moreover, it is especially wholesome for all who are to teach anywhere in the school system that they be trained to some extent in a teacher-training environment. It is cause for satisfaction that, in the State Normal Schools of Maine, courses for the preparation of teachers of special subjects have been established so that it is not necessary to look outside the state or to prilvately endowed schools for opportunities of a special character such as are indicated in the teaching of home economics and practical arts. It is possible to believe that the expansion of normal schools going forward for the next generation as it has for the past may well contemplate the preparation of teachers for senior high schools as well as for elementary and junior high schools. T The normal school can and should keep a little closer than other schools can to the changing requirements of public education. It is imperative that schools like this one should study closely the activities of the public schools. They should know what is going on in them, what new trends are affecting them, and they should be prepared to take active part in the development of those trends that are wise and in the checking of those which seem not to be sound. The normal schools are concerned not only with training teachers for the public schools as they are, but they are concerned likewise with helping the public schools to become better. It is entirely possible that the leading normal schools of Maine will look forward to the time when not only will their graduates receive degrees, but when, in certain ones of them, opportunities may be given for post-gnaduate work. A school is measured not only by the students it receives, but likewise by the extent to which it can carry students to the conclusion of the studies in the field which engages their interest. T At the beginning, it was thought that normal schools had to do chiefly, if not solely, with the improvement of methods of teaching. This has lbeen a continuing purpose of the schools. But it is no longer the only reason for their existence. p There came a second stage. That was one in which it was recognized that education has also to do with the application of knowledge. So our schools began to be concerned with helping children to make effective application of knowledge. We are now in a third era. VVhile we continue to emphasize the two established objectives of education, we are emphasizing increasingly our obli- gations toward the child himself. VVe are considering not only what may be done for him in the knowledge which he may acquire, but what we may do for him likewise by helping him to his own highest individual development. page ninety-riglzt .g i 'mafia 'F?1g"' 'xi'Q"'iV F ' N ... Q-, 'Q 2-11' ' ' L- rrlrri 3' iff' ' ETE Ja: ' IC' - 4 .sth 4 ,ol-:'-. 1:11, . In discussing this question with a friend some time ago, when I had been speaking perhaps somewhat too strongly about the work of the schools. he remarked, "You talk as all teachers do. You speak as though the child belonged to the school and as though he had no interest outside it." I replied that I was very sorry to have given that impression because it is not at all my theory that the school owns the child. No more, however, can it be maintained that the state, the church, or even the parents have final ownership of him. All these agencies have a large and commanding interest in the child and a great obligation to see that their interest is employed for the benefit of the child, yet, in the last analysis. it must be recognized that the child belongs to himself and that it is the business of all these agencies so to cooperate as to bring him into an adulthood in which he shall have attained the most complete stature, mental, physical, moral, and spiritual, that he can attain, and to help him come into a realization of his self ownership with all the implications of responsibility for individual and social welfare that reasoning adulthood implies. So education comes to see that it must help the child to understand himself and increasingly to realize himself at his highest potentiality. The evidence presented by this building is not only evidence of widening requirements of the child. but it proves the intention of the educational leader- ship and of the people of Maine that, as these obligations increase, so shall the facilities for meeting them be augmented. I am happy to add my congratula- tions for the achievements which we celebrate and my good wishes that your brightest dreams for the future of this School may be realized. Dr. Pa ysou Smith. RUSSELL HALL Voices and hearts are strong, singing a song in Russell Hall today, Firm we stand, heart and hand pledged to thee. Let thine arches ring, as we sing thy praises clear and true, Filling thy halls with our songs of gladness, Filling thy halls with our praise. VV e will honor, we will cheer thee, High above raise our emblem proudly. Open your portals wide, greeting the tide Of friends from far and near, As we gather our homage to pay, Sons and daughters true. cheering for you, With spirit of the hill, Swearing our faithful and fond allegiance, Proud of your strength and grace, Proud to call you Russell Hall, For a friend ever staunch and loyal. CHORUS Oh Russell Hall, we hail thee, A welcome to our hill, Where radiance of the sunset Thy western windows fill. For thee shall float our banner In loving loyalty: Oh Russell Hall, we hail thee, We hail thee today. page ninety-nine 'i , Q' 1? ' v D fi? . E35 it Q-3 E03 Sgilirelz :KISS-e V -'eg -1-l la .f1,N H- Packard C. Merrill D. Emerson C- Small BOARD OF STATE NORMAL SCI-IDOL TRUSTEES BERTRAM E. PACKARD Mr. Packard was born in Augusta, Maine, in 1876, and was educated in the common schools of Litchfield and Litchfield Academy. He was graduated from Bates College in 1900 with a degree of A.B. He has been principal of Litchfield Academy, Leavitt Institute, and Hallowell High School. Mr. Packard received the degree LL.B. from the University of Maine Law School in 1910. From 1909 until 1918 he served as Superintendent of Schools in Camden and Thomaston, and from 1918 until 1922 he filled the same office in the schools of Sanford. Maine. He was appointed Deputy Commissioner of Education in 1922 and served in that office until 1929. He has been State Commissioner of Education in Maine since 1929. In 1931 he received the degree ot Doctor of Education from Bates College. CARLETON P. MERRILL Mr. Merrill was born in Farmington and was graduated from Farmington Normal School and Bowdoin College. He has been treasurer of Franklin County Savings Bank, treasurer of the County oi Franklin, treasurer of the Town of Farmington until 1908, and has been treasurer of the Skowhegan Savings Bank since 1908. Mr. Merrill has served as a Normal School Trustee since 1906 with the exception of one term, and at present he is the chairman of the Board of State Normal School Trustees. DELMONT EMERSON Mr. Emerson is a resident of Island Falls. He is connected with the Emerson Lumber Company. He has served in Maine Legislature, in the House of Repre- sentatives and in the Senate. Since 1925 Mr. Emerson has served as a Trustee of Normal Schools. CLARENCE A. SMALL Mr. Small was born in Machiasport. In his early life he was a master mariner. He retired from the sea in 1908. Since that time he has owned and operated vessels, and has been prominent in the sardine packing business, and in the making of pulp- wood. He was appointed a trustee by Governor Milliken in 1920. LAVINIA GRANT ELLIOT Mrs. Elliot was appointed a member of the board of trustees by Governor Ralph Brewster and was reappointed by Governor WVilliam Tudor Gardiner. She is the wife of Richard Oliver Elliot, president of the Thomaston National Bank. Their home is in Thomaston. fage one hundred :Q si, 7127355 'EWQJQE1' digg Y' If: ETB E2EEZ5I,if.. , NEW LIBRARY For years Gorham Normal School has realized that the present library is inadequate to supply the needs of a school of this size. With the building of Rus- sell Hall, including as it does a large auditorium, the old assembly room in Corthell Hall is vacated and is to be made into a new study library. Both fioor and wall shelves are to be installed with study tables and chairs to accommodate one hundred students. The immediate goal is ten thousand books, although the room can very easily take care of twice that number. The old library will be used as a classroom for library science, and the present reference room will be devoted entirely to magazines when the plans for the new library are completed. STUDENT GOVERNMENT The student government of Gorham Normal School is an institution of which we are proud. Its purpose is to promote the spirit of mutual helpfulness, service. and personal responsibility among the students. Each student is expected to uphold the highest standards of honor and integrity in all matters of personal conduct. The House Committee, composed of nine members, a president and vice-presi- dent, is elected by the student council to supervise the dormitories. The members are chosen from the Advanced Senior and Senior classes the first semester and from all three classes the last semester. This committee, which is helped, advised, and guided by Miss jordan, Dean of Women, meets weekly with her to plan for the welfare of dormitory life. The girls who serve on the committee suggest ways of making our life here together more worthwhile. The willingness of students to adopt these suggestions makes many phases of dormitory life more pleasant. Several social functions have been sponsored by the House Committee, the first being a Halloween Party held in the gymnasium. At this party many strange sights were seen and everybody had a good time. The Christmas Party, held in the Center, where Santa Claus appeared and gave gifts to all, had the true spirit of Christmas. The gifts presented were enjoyed and then later sent to the Express Santa Claus.in Portland for children who might otherwise not have the joy of Christmas. Members of the House Committee for the first half year were Madeline White, president, Helen Emery, vice-president g Althea Day, secretary, Winnette F ossett, Thelma Sprowl, Lettie Day, Ruth Robbins, Dorothy Dunn, Helen Brett, Martha Chesley, and Mary Stevens. Those who served the last half year were Lettie Day, president 5 Helen Brett, vice-presidentg Elizabeth Syphers, secretary, Dorothy Ham, Ruth jackins, Marjorie Nash, Margaret MacDonald, Helen Severns, Helen Emery, Alberta Van Horn, and Leona Toothaker. THE CIVIC COMMITTEE The Civic Committee was just organized in 1928, and is at the present time one of the most active and important organizations in the entire school. It consists of three faculty advisers and representatives from every organization and every class division in the school. thus it is very representative of the school body as a Whole. Many of the most important activities carried out by the school are sponsored and directed by this committee. This year they directed Superintendent's Day, the high school basketball tournament, the sending of the two school delegates, Miss Marjorie Moody and Mr. Thomas Abbott, to the New York convention. and two special chapel exercises. page one Iumdrcd one . i-, fill- Sf' 1-i"' "C .. 5,fQfj-fn-Y'It1 tux if Mffitzgj ,dry . Y. W. C. A. I A 'Gorham Normol School girl and a visiting student from a sister college are overheard discussuig canipzis aictrvifms. Visitor: "By the way. Sally, what organization do you think has done the most this year for the promotion of the general social welfare of Gorham Normal ?" G. N. S.: "Personally, I think the Young Women's Christian Association has been the most helpful." , Yisitor: "What are your reasons ?" G. N. S.: "Well, before school opened last fall the members of the new Y cabinet wrote letters of welcome, offering friendship and service to the entering women students." Visitor: "All of which would mean very little unless actually carried out." G. N. S.: "Oh, but it was carried out! The cabinet members of the Y and other members of the association were there early the day we arrived for the dbuble purpose of helping us to find our rooms and making us feel more at home. Down at the foot of Robie Hall stairs they had the darlingest little information booth done in the Y colors, blue and white, and the girls there were wonderful to us. Thati eve- ing they gave us just the best time at an informal 'Get-Acquainted' party in the old gym V' Visitor: "That certainly does sound good, Sally. What was their next activity ?" i G. N. S.: "Two weeks later a reception for the Juniors, the first formal func- tion of the year, was sponsored by their association. They had a long receiving line, a splendid program, and best of all, Peg, dancing and - eats !" Visitor: "I guess you do have good times. all right. Our Y has weekly prayer meetings for the entire association and bi-weekly business meetings of the cabinet. Is your plan similar to this ?" G. N. S.: "Yes, much the same." i Visitor: "Did you go to Camp Maqua this last summer F" G. N. S.: "No, I didn't go. but our Y had five delegates there. One Thursday night they gave us a delightful little play depicting life at Camp Maquaf' p Visitor: "Did they like Maqua as well as we did F" G. N. S.: "I think they did, all right! Our president was chosen representa- tive of the Two-Year Teacher Training Colleges of New England on the National Council of the Y. W. C. A. while there, too. So she has been busy all winter at- tending conferences and writing suggestions to the new Y's of New England. Visitor: "Our linances worry us more than anything else. How do you pro- vide for your expenses ?" i G. N. S.: "The members of the organization were divided into ten groups. Each group found some way of earning money, such as socials, teas, and parties. Then, of course, there was our annual bazaar 'in Center. A good entertainment and games added to both financial and social success." i Visitor: "The year is so nearly over now that I suppose the Y work is nearly donef' G. N. S.: "No, indeed, soon the second Junior cabinet will have served its time and the new cabinet for next year must be chosen. Then comes the tea for the advisory board, the banquet for the old and new cabinets and the advisory board, and last, but not least, the big picnic for all the members of the association." page one hundred two fi .1 "s:-'- ' 9.1. - -3-:f? '?".3-I era FY?'-.-" .. '. ' :F Y x l - - - - 512.15 -it xl.- f'ft'P is A ' - "' r rlrif -iff Y A -X ? -5,2-I.. - Q- frills: " .. - --.T-5' 'it ' - Y. M. C. A. The Y. M. C. A. opened this year with twenty-six men enrolled. A program committee was elected and at once began preparation for the regular meetings. Special speakers were secured. both from within and without the group, and arrange- ments were made for song services and movies. All of these have proved enter- taining as well as educational. The purposes of our meetings are to promote a feeling of fellowship and to stimulate interest in the physical, intellectual, and spiritual phases of life. Besides the money received from dues, we have continued our practice of sell- ing G. N. S. pencils, hasty notes, and Christmas cards. This year we were able to send three men to the State Y. M. C. A. Conference in Augusta. They not only had a most enjoyable experience there, but also brought back to the group inspiring and helpful reports. The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. united in arranging the junior Reception. Early in the fall the two organizations conducted at Alden's Pond an impressive evening service, the effectiveness of which was in no degree lessened by the wienie roast which followed. About mid-year a program was arranged for a joint meet- ing in the new auditorium. An invitation to attend was extended to the entire stu- dent body and faculty. A large audience, therefore, listened to the helpful, inspir- ing address given by the Reverend Stanley Carne. During the entire year there has been a fine spirit of cooperation between the Y. W. C. A. and the Y. M. C. A. SUPERINTENDENT'S AND PRINCIPAL'S DAY The second annual Superintcndenfs and Principal's Day was observed on November 19, 1931. The purpose of this day is to make superintendents and prin- cipals better acquainted with the work of the normal school in the training of teachers. The morning was spent in observing classes in the normal and training departments. Guests were entertained at luncheon in East Hall dining-room. The Civic Committee, working in cooperation with other organizations of the school, presented the following program at assembly in the afternoon: ASSEMBLY PROGRAM A Welcome ............................................................................ ........ M arjorie Moody Orchestra Selection-Processional Grand March ........... ......................... T ours Miss Andrews, Conductress The Origin of Professional Teacher Training in Maine ...... .......... M ary Wa1'd Dramatization--In Corthell Hall ............................ Written by Jonrnalirm Class Presented by Dramatic Class The Growth of the Teacher Training Plant at Gorham ........ William Ransom The Development of Industrial Training at Gorham ................ Charles Cragin Selections .............................................................................................. Girls' Glee Club a. Fairest Normal .................................................................................... Written by Louis Burton W'0odu'ard and flliriain Eunice Andrew: iw. Indian Dawn .................................................................................... Zarmecnik The Importance of Cooperation in Teacher Training .................. Arlene Kelley Orchestra Selection-American Youth ............................... .................. C auer School Songs page one hundred three Je . , ,si l 'ls-'ff' at ,.., C,GfsE2EEEIg.lI.- .Wig-sinners 5,-...Q rr 'rl is -it '-is PI-IYSICAL EDUCATION DEMONSTRATION l A physical education demonstration, directed by Miss Sarah Reed, was given by the Senior and Junior girls on March 21, 1932, in Russell Hall Gymnasium. The purpose of this demonstration was to show the type of work done by the girls in the physical education course. The young women were dressed in the regulation gymnasium uniform and made an impressive sight as they marched around the room before presenting the following program: A PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEMONSTRATION JUNIOR AND SENIOR GIRLS OF l THE GORHAM NORMAL SCHOOL Russsu. HA LL GYMNASIUM March 21, 1932 8.00 P. M. I. Marching .............................................. ............,............... L etter Formation II. Junior C4 Division .......... ........... M imetic Drill III. Senior A4 Division ...................... ......... C logging 1. Buck and Wing 2. O Mein Lieber Clog IV. Senior A3 Division ..................... ........ S choolroom Activities 1. Story Play 2. Rhythmic Play 3. Formal Exercises 4. Folk Dance o. Relay Race 6. Game V. Junior C2 Division ......................... ...... I folk Dances 1. Troika Cltussianj 2. Norwegian Mt. March 3. Rheinlander CGer1nanD VI. Senior A1 Division ..... ..... . .if ...... ........ M arching Drill VII. Junior C1 Division ................................................................ Flashlight Drill ENTERTAINMENT COURSE I It has been customary for some time for the school to enjoy a series of con certs selected by a committee of students under the guidance' of Mr. Louis B. Wooclwa1'cl of the faculty. The selections this year were very pleasing. I The first entertaimnent was given by the Salon Artists. Richness of tone. facility of technique, and depth of expression evidenced the artistry of Miss Recca Brekoff, violinist. I. Angus Winter, accompanist, played several much-enjoyed solos. The third member of the group was Mrs. Gladys Russell Cook, soprano. Her songs were given with a skill that was enhanced by her charm and gracious- ness of manner. ' The second concert was that presented by the Nottingham Singers in the auditorium of Russell Hall. Their program included light opera selections, ballads, negro spirituals, and popular songs. Finding the acoustic properties of the hall pleasing and the audience enthusiastic, these artists gave a splendid and generous program. The members of the group were Jack Gruhn and Howard Mayon, tenorsg Williaiii Weigle, baritone 3 Richard Grayson, bass g and Charles Touchette, pilanist. The final entertainment was given by Miss Iva Roberts, who read "The Swan," a play by Ferenc Molnar. The audience sat entranced while Miss Roberts changed swiftly from match-making mother to her daughter who was "twenty odd" years and then to indifferent prince, who was the reason for all the schemes of the mother. page one Imndrfcd four l v, -K-54- L!i...:.Y.,:f. -,. .5-,ff 'gs miata ..:"f5 -ff v--' nr' D 19 rg- v QW filii ,awe-CEDEPE "Egfr ti le. br -grits - WASHINGTON PAGEANT The Senior class drama to be presented at graduation this year is to be a pageant depicting the life of Washington, written by the students themselves under the leadership of Miss Esther Wood and Miss Jeanette Johnson of the faculty. I The pageant is in nine episodes, each portraying a different stage in Washington's life. EPISODE I Lawrence William Cragin Augustine Harold Kennedy Jane Edna O'Brien Mammy Mildred Johnson Sambo Mervyn Rogers Liz Katherine Blake Chorus Luiz, Rawnsley, Storey CNegroesJ EPISODE II George Fairfax Harry Tyler Sally Carey Dorothy Murphy Robert Carey Raymond Storey Schoolmaster Dudley Bagley George Washington Milton Dustin Jonathan Donald Dow EPISODE III Mr. Glenn Emile Cote George Washington William Kimball George Fairfax Clayton Verrill Indian Chief Richard Johnson Indians-Roland Smith, Wallace Saunders, Kenneth Hawkes, -Alvan Chandler, Charles Allen, Leonard Curtis. French Prisoner Oliver Winslow EPISODE IV George Washington William Kimball Braddock Burton Anderson Louis Donald Dow Ayer William Plummer Bishop William Cragin Ame Linwood .Abbott Soldiers-Dwight Ingham, Raymond Dean, Maxwell Moulton. EPISODE V George Washington William Kimball Martha Washington Josephine Sawyer Mr. Byrd Joseph Luiz Mrs. Byrd Dorothy Rawnsley Mr. Leon Dudley Bagley Mrs. Leon Gretchen Waltz fage one Imudrcd Jive CAST GF CHARACTERS u EPISODE V-continued Reverend John Green Jackie Patsy Nellie Calvert Servant EPISODE Thomas Vickey Greene Johnson Collier Soldier George Washington EPISODE George Washington Benjamin Franklin Blair James Madison Mason Robert Morris George Morris James McClerg Alexander Hamilton EPISODE George Washington Martha Washington Alexander Hamilton Thomas Jefferson Henry Knox Robert Livingston Mrs. Livingston Mrs. Hamilton Mrs. Knox Servant Raymond Storey Byron Rawnsley Doris Marr Lettie Day M. Johnson VI Richard Johnson Clayton Verrill Maxwell Moulton Milton Dustin Mervyn Rogers William Kimball VII William Kimball Raymond Dean Harry Tyler Charles Cragin Donald Dow George Wakefield Burton Anderson Oliver Winslow Ray Emery VIII William Kimball Josephine Sawyer Ray Emery Thomas Abbott Edward Tobey William Plummer Nola Lakeman Louise Sprowl Doris Bryan Mervyn Rogers EPISODE IX George Washington Martha Washington Nellie Custis Tobias Lear Carolyn William Kimball Josephine Sawyer Constance Smith A Dudley Bagley Janet Tapley Dream Characters ,1 :,,1,.fAvJ,u V. J- A. fs. gm.- .4 ' 'A ii iii'. ffy5XVf E52 J ENTIRE CAST Tap row: E. Akers, E. Libby, V. Small, M. Austin, D. Ingham. W. C1-agin, R. Clifford, N. Leland, R. VValker. G. Frame. VV. Hailloek. P. Cannon, M. Tapley, J. Tapley, D. Rawnsley, ll. Abbott. Third ruw: IJ. XVight, E. Libby. M. XVilson, F. Hodgkins, I.. Provencal, D. 0'Rourke. G, VValtz, D. Bagley, IJ, Young, W. Ransom, M. Ross, H. Kennedy. Second row: H. Seaverns, D. Uoltart, M. Ross, P. Leslie, E. Haines, M. Swett. K. Twitchell, L. Curtis, E. Tobey, O. Winslow, R. Smith, P. Boothby, D. Gallison, A. Van Horn, C. XValtz, D. Littlefield. S. Regina, F. Nunns. Butlom row: M. Palladino, E. Brown, L. VVorman, R. Weston, A. Peters. L. Hinckley, L. Libby, B. Hurd, D. Hawbolt, K. Groezinger, B, Snell. M. Cate, H. Mclieen, D. Flagg, H. Bedell, ll. Steeves, M. Hamer, A. Strout, A. Strout. MAMZELLE TAPS A NIILITARY ClPERIiTTA IN Two Acrs WITH PROLOGUE Dirertvd Ivy Miriam Einzire fllllll'f"ZUS SYNQPSIS The operetta opens with a brief prologue: the action occurs prior to the date of .Xmericzfs entry into the Great llfar. Marie resolves to do something for her country, and the spy, Captain Gringo, attempts to Win Mzirie for his Wife. The Hrst act takes place in France. Marie has become a bngler in the French army and is known and beloved by all as Manfzelle Taps. Here three new lovers of Marie make their appearance. Jean, Frederick and Alonzo. Captain Gringo also continues his suit. The three boys attempt to prove him a spy, as in reality he isg Marie. in order to trap him. promises to marry him. The second act continues the action. Gringo is finally captured. Marie then marries Alonzo and all are happy. page one lIIHlIl'7'I'd .ri.r -5.,, A :. 'V F.-3,75-2.3 ..i C3 V . - fi be I Q SQA 31 'S3Da5"1.2iSflQif1fQ1V 4.,-' L-Ale ,.1f', .5, ' 2,-,pi FARMERETTES, PEASANTS, OLD MEN Tof- raw, left to right: K. Twitchell. L. Curhs, O. VVinslow. E. Tobey, R. Smith, P. Boothby, D. Gallison. Middle Vow, left to right: E. Libby, B. Snell. D. Hawbolt. H. Mclieen, H, Bedell, M. Hamer, D. Steeves, D. Flagg. A. Stront, A. Strout, M. Cate, K. Groezinger, F. Hotlgkins. Bottom ron-. left to right: M. Palladium, E. Brow, L. VV:-irman. l.. Hinckley, Il, Hurd. I.. Libby. A. Peters, R. NYeston. Colonel Piquet .... Marie .............. jean Piquet ............... Private Alonzo Mills ..... Private Frederick Ilull ..,. Aunt Josephine .................. CAST OF C HA R,-fXC'l'ER S The Duchess of Dorchester Lizzie Charlotte ................ Edmund Poniponis Lewis Potter Captain Gringo ..... FlIl'llll'l't'fff'S Ernest Libby Gretchen Waltz Leonard Provencal Dudley Bagley William Ransom Marjorie llilson Margaret Ross Dorothy Young Florence Hodgeliins Harold Kennedy Daniel lVight Donald O'Ronrke Margaret Vallaclino, Eleanor Brown, Lorraine Harmon, Lucia llinckley. Lelia Libby, Barbara Hurd, Ruth Ylleston. Alina Peters Page om' hllndred seven -if - -. nf? f m-'R will P"? - 1-' . I .4.:l:,l 15 i 'T -3 Y J -HQ G5l??2.l4-1"-.?y.l."?'. ET ...jr PRINCIPAL CHARACTIERS ,S'z'ulrd, lr-ft tu right: M. XYilSrm. G. VValtz, E. Libby. SIa1n1'ir:y1. left to right: D. O'Rnu1'kf:. D. NYigl1t, ll, Kennedy. ll. Ross, D. Young. F. Hrmdgkini. I.. Proveucal. ll. Bagley. XY, Ransom, Bliss Amlrcws, Director. CA ST-ccmtinuecl Ola' Mvn Kennetll Twitcliell, Reuben Smith, Chester Pratt, Edward Tobey, Oliver Winslwvv. Paul Bouthby. Lecmarcl Curtis, David Gallisou TV 0011 F71 S0Ir1'ic1'.v lfditli Libby, Ruth Magee, lilizubeth Akers. Vera Small. Dorothy Rawiisley, Caroline Kimball, Mary Tnpley, janet Tapley, Marjorie Austin, llelen Abboti lljlllllllllffll Soldiws Ccurge Frame. Nelson Lelzmcl. .-Xuclrew KlcSorley. Raymoncl XX'alkcr. Riclmrcl Cliffo1'd. Dwigllt Iugliam, Philip Gammon. Xvlllllllll l lzlclloclc, Vvllllillll Cragin UYXUIIIllIj'?!'l7l7t'.YH Dmxmtliy Stevens, Dorothy Littleficlcl. .Xlberta Vim llorn, Corrine Vllaltz. Sebina Rfegina, lfloreucc Xumis page one Izzmdrcd fight ": . 4 argl Enyifggqm ag.- X' I I 3 , fi: v4 V r ii ,Q A -, , . 'ff jj 'S .SI ' ' - -1 .3 4 ET r r- fr -161 gl all ' - 5 -V T'-I, 41 . . RED CROSS NURSES AND NVOUNDED SOLDIERS Standing, left to right: D. Coltart, M. Ross, P. Leslie, E. Haines. Stated, left to right' H Seaverns M. Swett, D. Ingham, W. Cragin, R. Clifford, W. Hadlock, N. Leland, P. Gannon, G. Franie, XValkerl CAST-continued Red Cross Nurses Madeline Swett, Phyllis Leslie, Doris Coltart, Mary Hall, Helen Seaverens, Madelyn Ross, Elizabeth Haines Peasant Girls Mildred Hamor, Helen Beclell, Barbara Stull, Margaret Cates, Marilyn Hooper, Dorothy F lagg, Catherine Groezinger, Dorothy Hawbolt, Hester McKeen, .-Xccompanist .... Violins ........ Cello ....... C ornets ..... Clarinet ..... Drums ...... page one hundred nine .-Xlthea Strout, Alberta Strout Orclzrsfra Mary Peabody Virginia Pennell, Marjorie Moody Beatrice Pennell Dorothy MacDiar1naid, Melva Kehoe Phyllis Marston Milton Nelson .2 l fa- -5 1-4-'Q"."" h w.-1 :'-5-j.43'r.. -il hy' - ,, fl' Z 557 .1 . I K V 'if' v-v EEEEEYRQ ECI?-F-'ff .JF 5 f"- Ji3fswQH" egg-,FiQQtl1'." 15111 ,Q A 1 T N. .i jyksagpjw . .V me 1. i -W-,.,,+, ,..,.,,4, ..-,W , .. , 1 ,L,L . 0 , kL.., 'f-M. PRACTICE SCHOOLS GRADE1 A group of First Grad- ers are enjoying a movie. planned and made by themselves. The movie is hased on one of the sto- ries in the Gates-lfluher First Reader. GRADE YI The sixth grade studied the middle ages in history at the same time that they were reading Ivanhoe. So they constructed a sand table to represent a tour- nament of that period. JUNIOR PRIMARY The Gates and Huber system of reading was introduced in the junior primary this year. The children especially enjoy the work books. page mir' hundred ten -'-- +ifl- A., fx, ,, VN' mn ,e E3 f, gi5i1I55.1g, fxX7Eei5f.T3-S' Q -tg ' L ' The ,-Xrt Cluh is spon- sored by Miss Wihry. At Christmas they designed illlfl made greeting' cards. Now they are working on soap carvings. These boys are proud of their woodworking projects. The sailboat won Z1 silver cup offered hy Mr. Brown for the lnest sailing boat. The Dolls, Thaimlcsgiv- ing Party in the kinder- garten gave opportunity for the use of blocks in building the tahle and chairs, and clay in model- ing the dishes and food. lvmr' nm' Izzfzufrmf z'lv1'1'u Y " 31? kk N "A,Z,, ..,.b W S "" T 1 me-ML g if tj- 4- iv.. gm. 5 1-'f-' ., ,M NM . M 'JY r?"?'2j?LT3-335191 're tw ' YF or-Q if gygj , E122-Phi' to ?"fl'f.vlCi.-,vj' -mis. GRADE IV A George Washington project was Worked up in the fourth grade. lla- terial was found in each one of the school sub- jects an d in outside sources. After the project was con1pleted,a program was given with each pu- pil taking part. The junior high school boys' basketball team is leading the Cumberland County league champion- ship. The boys have not lost a game. One period a week is devoted to extra-curricu- lar activities. The orches- tra is one of the most popular of these. page one I1f1Mlfll'I'L'li twelve -' -.eQv'w RURAL SCHOOL Toy ORCHESTRA The Modern Rural School toy orchestra con- sists of a drum, xylo- phone, cymbals, bird whistle, tambourine, wood block, triangle, jingles and sticks. The victrola is used for accompani- ment. A harmonica band has also been organized in the school. MAN ITAL TRAINING The school is divided into three groups for the work i11 manual training. The boys in the sixth and eighth grades in group one, the boys of grades three, four and five in group two, and the girls of grades three to eight are in the third group. Some of the articles made by the group this year were plant stands, sewing screens. shelves for toy store, wind mills, boudoir dolls and a patchwork quilt. BIRD CLUB The Bird Club meets once in two weeks dur- ing opening exercises. At this time the children discuss birds, and a short program arranged by the children is presented. fage one lumdrrd ilzirlccn 43 l .fe , ,J ,,,, Q 1' :F'5f9rE1zg -7 4-ag! ,gf ' RI? ENE 3 :iii T F gn - rj 2 an y-1 9 in lrvlflr 'Qi 3+ A 4 lr .L-.-k ,V fig 'nl -Q Ji SONG OF HIAWATHA A POEM BY HENRY' WARDSWORTH LoNcarEL1.ow l PRESENTED BY GRADES V, VI, VII, VIII AND IX OF THE GORHAM TRAINING SCHOOL RUSSELL HALL, FEBRUARY 10, 1932 PROGRAM Prologue--Gilehe Manito Calls the Tribes Together Gitehe Manito-By the Shores of Gitche Gumee Many Things Nok-omis Taught Him .....,..........................,................................... Sopranos in Unison 'AMllll16W'3WH,,i Said the Pine Trees ...................................................................... Three Part Chorus Dance of the Firefiies Once a Warrior Very Angry ........................................................... . Solo Dance Unison Dance The Rainbow ..........,........................ I ..... I ........................................... ........ T wo-Part Girls' Chorus VVhen He Heard 'the Owls at Midnight ......,................................ Indian War Dance Hiawatl1a's Brothers .............,...............................................,................... Solo-Indian Dawn-Chibiabis The Bow and Arrows ..... .....................................,...............,...,.,.,...... Forth IIIIO the Forest ........ .......... ......................... .................. The Red Deer ................... . ......... . The Banquet ..................................................... . .................. Directed by Miriam E. Andrews. Accompanist-Norma Thurston, Mary Peabody. Violin-Virginia Pennell. Cello-Beatrice Pennell. Prologue and Dramatization-Ethelyn Upton. Unison Chorus Three-Part Chorus Unison Chorus Three-Part Chorus Three-Part Chorus Final Chorus Costumes-Evelyn Littlefield, Helene Wihry, Harriett Trask, Ruth Miller. Dances-Sarah Reed. Indian VVeapons-George Brown. Make-up-Hayden Anderson, Mary L. Hastings, Velma Holbrook. Printing-Everett Packard. All costumes and decorations made by the pupils as a part of their class room work. The assistance of the following student teachers is greatly appreciated: Quimby, Josephine Sawyer. Dorothy Rawnsley, Claire page one Izzmrlwd foiwfvmz afkvsfaff.-rifg Q . I 'ur' 35 3' - K L-V 'DMS0 fftffi .Qi A L. '-K-1 - 31 1 . 4 N X xil A 4 H I if ,V - W Q ICQ. .,. . Xi! 4 rf 1- L ' 6. 'Y' , 9 " ' i' I. sr- -egqfpgg-' f . ,i w uf X , ' ' 'I 3 4'5" N 4 'g Q55 . 3 X WV' .. , .. b B9 page one hundred fiflccn ii.:,1iQ4g1 ellie -'san San fa-ante EQETE ' fc. SE'- . 'a. S'-f f THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION PRESIDENTS 'Bliss Moody Dr. Russell Mr. Cragin Miss Dunn THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION THE COUNCIL 1 i0lI07'l17'j' Prmidmrzfy, 'WALTER E. RUSSELL Prvsizlvllf, AIARJORIE BTOODY, '32 Sf't'l't'ff1?'-V. SARAH REED I'ice-Prmidrnf, JOHN XXNDERSON, '32 Trf'asurf'r, CLIFFORD O. T. XVIEDEN EVERETT S. PACKARD ROLAND SMITH, ,33 DORIS COLTART, '32 GEORGE FRAME, '34 EDITH FARNHAM, '33 THE YOUNG lVlEN,S A. A, THE YOUNG VVOMEN,S A. A. P1'c.vid0m', CHARLES CRAGIN, '32 P7'CSlifiC7'ltl, DOROTHY DUNN, '32 Ifice-Pv'v.vif1r1af. VVILLIAM RANSOM, '33 ViC8-P7'0.YfIIF71fV, RUTH CUIXTMINGS. ,33 Svrrrfary, IDANIEI. SNOW, '34 Secretary, DORIS AIARR, '32 Trmsurvr, JOHN ANDERSON, '32 Trms1m'r, DIARY TAPLEY, '32 The functions and powers of the Athletic Council and its branch associations are increasing with the added athletic facilities. Improved facilities mean an im- proved athletic program, A plan for equipping the new gymnasium has been adopted. Several years will probably elapse before the plans are completed and a fully-equipped gymnasium is available. A second outstanding achievement was the hrst annual basketball tournament Sponsored for the smaller high Schools of Cumberland and York Counties. The participating teams were the winner and runner-up in each of the two leagues in each county. Standish lligli School won the tournament and was awarded a regu- lation size basketball of silver mounted on a pedestal. Gorham High School, defeated by Standish in the finals, was awarded the runner-up trophy. page une ,l7l71!I,1'l'll sixfecn ' 1 .' ZX' ,nf - 'vm 1' . A. A a f xx 'WG "f',' 15 A 'I' 1 f L7 xi f 'W .H -1 7-T -J 2-0 Q31 .1271 am. Magix J Q -- ' --"+l.'i-A. miK,f, f7,Pp3' "G" Cl,I'B OFFICERS Storey VVinslnw Yerrill MeSorley 1T1E'f?'CL1JB 1HHUCRRS P1'v.vidr11f, CLAYTON l,. X'1sRRn.r,, '32 S1'l'I'I'flII'.V, .XNDRI-IVR' l.. AICSORLEY. '33 Vim-Prfs1'fiz'11f, RAYMOND STOREY, '33 7'1'f'tI.YIll'l'1', f3l.IVl-IR lV1Nsr.ow, '32 Seventeen active nienilmers anal the three honorary members, Dr. Russell, Mr. lYieclen. :incl Mr. Pzlckzlrcl, comprise the nieinhership of the "C" Clulm. llncler the leaclership of the president, "L'l:1yt" Verrill, the club has taken Z1 new lense on life. Committees have been appointed to revise the constitution. to attend to the initiation of new niexnlmers, zinfl to perfect the system of honor awards now in force. CROSS COUNTRY .Iohn .Xl'lilCl'S0ll, '32 135 .-Xnrlrew KleSorley, '33 1'2j Roger jean, '32 121 Roland Smith, '33 123 Oliver XYinslow, '32 125 Rllylllflllfl Storey, '33 125 ll'illiz1n1 Kiinlmll, '32 1 ll Kenneth 'l'witchell, '34 1 lj llarvey blohnson. '33 1 21 'kRZ'Q'lll0llCl Dean, '32 1' ll ll.XSKl'f'l'l'l.XLl, john .'Xnrlerson. '32 121 Rolnncl Smith. '33 1 ll l'lZlyl1Dll Yerrill, '32 123 George l"l'Z1lllC, '3l 1lj Williznn Kimlmll. '32 1 ll Xlilson Goorlwin, '3l 113 llnrlley llagley, '33 1 l J l'JZl.lllL'l Snow, '34 1 ll .Xnrlrew MeSorley, '33 1 lj xKlilton Dustin. '32 1 lj ll.XSlTlZrXl.l. hlohn .Xnrlt-rson, '32 12 'J llilliznn Ransom, '33 1'lj 4: XII-l1'j21gQf'5 I1-npr, 1 'J lllflientes nnniher of letters won. fingf' om' Izzzzzziwfi .vwrfzifcri : 'ga lux! ..,--fr , Grffsrg .l - .4-Y - 1 , V zf-wtf val N .A lr' ,g .l. .f. Sli. n' l, ' EE ffl' RTE ' - gt' rrflri 146 2 , N- .-Eat l ,..7,y- .E . 1 ' . l cnose 'COUNTRY , ' l K. Twitchell R. gean I I. Anderson O. Winslow A. McSorley . Smxth R. Storey H. Johnson Coach Packard CROSS COUNTRY OFFICERS Captain, ROGER JEAN, '32 Manager, RAYMOND DEAN. '32 l ' Coach, EVERETT S. PACKARD THE TEAM ' Roger Jean, 332 Raymond Storey. '33 i Oliver Winslow, '32 Harvey Johnson. '33 john Anderson. '32 Roland Smith, '33 , Andrew McSorley, '33 Kenneth Twitchell. '34 SUMMARY Dual Meet at Gorham, October 9 Gorham Normal, 171 Freeport High, 46 Dual Meet at Gorham, October 16 Gorham Normal, 22: Deering High, 37 Dual Meet at Hebron, October 21 Gorham Normal, 163 Hebron Academy, 47 Dual Meet at Lewiston, October 27 Gorham Normal, 233 Bates 1935, 34 TEAM "B" RUNS ' , l Dual Meet at Gorham, October 1.6 Gorham Normal, 21: Cape Elizabeth, 38 Triangular Meet at Gorham. October 23 Greely Institute, 279 Gorham, 463 Windham, 59 page one h'lU'1d1'L'd 'etyluven o 35-,-,,,:,x-:f ,Q A N Us 55,29 ts. .153g?T'sE.Z2i F 'T' 'T :ii 1 . . , ..,,.,, w 'Q 1 4 X 1 L- ,sg Qi, ay . b y . f 'S' s. 5 J CROSS COUNTRY TEAM "B" L. Abbott M. Moulton E. Cote fAsst. Managerl CAsst. Managerj XV. Ransom C. Pratt O. Lowe R. Emery D. Day R. Dean WV. Kimball G. Frame CMan:-igerb The Gorham Normal School cross country team completed its second consecu- tive season without a loss. The high light of the year was defeating the strong Dates Freshman team on its home course. Much credit is due Coach Packard. The team and Athletic Council showed their appreciation hy awarding him a varsity letter. ln the interclass cross country season. each of the three classes entered first and second teams. Six dual runs were held. The Mid-Seniors led with S0 points. The Advanced Seniors accumulated 68, and the Juniors trailed with IS. On the hasis of these runs the varsity team was selected, The season opened with the Freeport run on Octolmer Tth. Twitchell, the Junior sensation, and johnson, a veteran, tied for first place. lYinslow of Free- port was passed at the tape hy Smith. Storey, lYinslow. 'lean and ."Xnderson. all of Gorham, were next to appear. The final score was Gorham, 17 : lfreeport, VHS. Deering invaded Gorham a week later. Gorham and Deering men alternated for the hrst four places. Yictory for Gorham seemed douhtful until Smith, Storey, and -lean placed next in order. This 2?-37 victory was the second consecutive win over Deering. :Xt Hebron, Gorham placed eight out of the first nine men. Twitchell. Smith, lean, and Storey tied for first place. The hoys celebrated this decisive 16-47 win in the swimming pool of the splendid new llelmron gymnasium. Gorham closed its season at Lewiston against the strong. undefeated Bates Freshman team. Twitchell led the pack home in record-breaking time. followed hy Olds and VVilds of Bates. Jean, Smith, Storey. and McSorley followed to make the hnal tally '23-3-4 for Gorham. lly graduation we lose three good men: lean. .'Xnderson, and Winslow. lVith live strong veterans left. however, and a numlmer of new men, prospects are strong for another clean slate next year. .lack Smith will captain the Gorham boys, and Linvvood .-Xhhott, as manager. is arranging a strong schedule for next fall. funn' one llllllllfflf Hl'Ht'fl'Cll ,NLE- J Lgtwa 'li-I' L 4' ' rv ' ,jr - lM3L.QL50h 2fSSE?E5IUfE?EEZ 4, flu' ff 59? g:,r'fi:,a 4 .f zxnq, vc' 'N' .A .3 -- . 7 .gf I 1 J 9 W qil,e'f.- M ' L v,4.?,-" VM 2' 'Y' 1 " Y'l',ff' Q I f E 'fl 1 -m1l??5Jif 34 'WG ' h :F Games away. pw ' ,-I 1 il Vridvewater Normal School lfryelmrg Academy 'N ae -ae -x- ae T' lcznmha-fowmo: ,, cacfefacmlewf , Q Y Q ,, ,V V V3 ,bm Lf, ,, ' m1fm-n13rim- .2 Q 2 5,2 E C F2 3- 57 3 ' ,',, I . -1 ' ,7 - f 1:4fa:E.22 N- v1F"Hr7 . 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' F1 O v--1 i , g ,dm vm 73 -wJm Q H rug wr 1: lg P F1 O: F1 Us 5.5. x A. ,G ae 73 Z ,JP ' QU 94 E' . , ' ' no -A 19 fo N, H .lf 4 ,-4 Z, 7 ,A 2 U3 D' Sm ,T 4-N f- +-1 an fo we up 9 -o 51 9 QA 4 E Pi . 8 I-4 5 , , ... lg. zg- ,,:, ...,, N,V,. , Uv S. 5 "' 3 Q F" ' 5!2!015Z' QHSE if P39'wM mmcpogfc ms- M P wa W w 'J Q1 3 "1 ,-D m -1 , C70 UI 'CJ Z 5. '-r34,..m."J"..,-ff'+ -4 QOCL- pq , Q 5 QM,- :'....-J :::1v:f7'.IT' r-1 :D-.05 7'l:, T' ua I. .'i"'1 H1 ', ', -' -f , ,... ,., 1 Q .L g9455n34 5 30:2 3 9 5 as W w v " ' 14 ., .. 9 .43 C -1 Q - F337 , 2, 4 " E3 E J-F-. :PT E: w f -:. A 2, 173. 5 FQ 1545- :E 5 ,1 U5 if F, 4. O JE' H 'S 5' 775- :: ng PF- Q ' - Y f-f I f .-P 5,0 Q fnrnfwrr w + U 2 ,Q ,fw .Q , 0 , C '-O ill C-4 Y Q ,- V, H., J1'::'p:r'5' 1:-My 3 wx? . QOQQQQWO J 4 wgf J-W .,,A,AL -ff. Q as 2-9.8 -Q f H -USU '- A h -'-Q 2 - -- ,.. fl. Z vw 9, ,. , "' "' FU "J FD ' 3 :UQ G wwf H My 71' :S Cl- - -- rv -+ Q fi m .. in If Q5 g, 35' 1. ' K4 '4 ig ,.,,.,., M 332916-6-iofav-drag H 9 VJ Q3 I-A P-A Q4 2 'U' page one Izundrcd fwe1lt5 . . 'JF.',- .- A--1f'vr5"' I' 51" A-am..4.zi if E " -.- . ,Q ,. . 57 sa e -QSi7Esas.?r E My BASKETBALL-J l'NIOR VARSITY Top ruse: Dustin. Boothby, Saunders, Provencal, Goozloff, Gallison, Ransom, Libby, Hadlock. Bottom row: Moulton, Walker, Wight, Sample, Coach, Gordon, Pratt, lngrham. The first' varsity game in the new gymnasium, and incidentally the lirstp one of the season, was played with Salem Normal School on New Year's Day. Gorham started the year right by winning 38-23. The Massachusetts C lub was host to both teams after the game. Comin f from behind in the sensational 1-all in the fourth Jeriod the Green and . S . . Y . 1 White basketeers amed a three- iomt lead, onlv to see Lheverus turn the tables 5 . 1 . - . - through excellent team play in the waning seconds of the fray to win by a 20-2? score. The return game was very similar. For three quarters it was anybody's game, but in that last quarter the "Fighting Irish" were simply not to be denied. At Gould. Gorham put on a belated last quarter attack to win. 36-'36, Gould led at the close of the third period, but could not withstand the linal period rush of the visiting' hoopmen. It was Gould's lirst loss of the year. ln the return game the Gould team was handicapped by illness of two of its members: the score once more was in Gorham's favor, 29-13. The Farmington Normal School live won the second consecutive leg on the tfhrissikos Trophy by defeating the Gorham Normal School quintet 40-2? at lfarm- ington and 56-36 at Gorham. Farmingtou's overwhelming victories were due to a past-passing, strong'-shooting attack that was led by VVebber, who personally accounted for 50 points in the two games. .Xfter suffering' a 42-l l, defeat at Gorham. liryelmrg Academy outdid itself and surprised even its staunchest friends by winning, 27-'36, at Fryeburg. Gorham closed its season by defeating the clever llridgewater Normal tive. 3-1-'?7. Given a hard battle for the tirst two periods, she finally forged ahead and won by a comfortable margin. Leahy, star for the visitors. was captain at iiorham Z1 year ago. fwwc one lzmzdred fzemziy-olzr 1 '11 - -l i' -- , TREE Kill ETE "H" -i i -,Ti 5 BASEBALL, 1931 R. Core I. Gordon y R, Smith l C. Kelley Coach Wieden A. Brocato L. Provencal Manager Drummond BASEBALL, 1931 OFFICERS Captain, EDMOND LESSARD, '31 Manager, RUTHERFORD DRUMMOND, '31 Coach, CLIFFORD O. T. VVIEDEN Angelo Brocato, ,31 George Baker, '31 Paul Dumas, '31 Cole Kelley, '31 Raymond King, ,31 Edward Leahy, '31 Edmond Lessard, '31 "Gorham Normal 'l'Gorham Normal ...... Gorham Normal ...... ...... Gorham Normal Gorham Normal ...... "fGorham Normal if Games away. THE TEAM Fred M. VVest, '31 John Anderson, '32 Leonard Provencal, '33 Irvin Gordon, '32 XVilliam Ransom, '33 Roland Smith, '33 Raymond Corey, '33 SUMMARY 6 Deering High School .......... ...... 3 9 Lewiston High School ,....... ...... 1 2 13 Fryeburg Academy ............ ...... 1 5 '7 Gorham Normal Alumni ....... .. 3 7 Lewiston High School ........ ...... 1 0 5 Fryeburg Academy ......... .. 3 page one hundred twenty-two C,C'3E2.EEifs1,i53,f:.1, 55YZ.7Ef-amazes J. Anderson "Laying one down" G. Baker F. West W. Ransom P. Dumas E. Leahy E. Lessard The interclass baseball series, which consisted mostly of five- or six-inning games because of weather conditions, was won by the Advanced Senior Class. The varsity season started immediately after this series with a win over Deer- ing High School. In this game "Ed" Leahy distinguished himself by allowing the Purple only three hits, while he collected four for himself. Gorham scored in the second inning and led throughout the rest of the game. Both games with Lewiston High were wild and woolly affairs. Both teams used three pitchers. The wins of Lewiston came through a single in the pinch fol- lowing the wildness of the Gorham pitchers. Lewiston was outhit at home 13-9, and at Gorham 13-'Tr Due to difficulty in securing games, the Alumni offered to play. In spite of an all-star battery, consisting of Hallett and VVatson, ex-captains of the school, Gor- ham succeeded in winning. Hallett allowed but three hits. Most of the runs were made on miscues. During four years of baseball competition with Fryeburg, it has never failed to rain throughout the home game. This year was no exception. Miscues and errors were plentiful and hits rare. At Fryeburg tables were reversed, and once again Gorham triumphed. This was a fifth win over Fryeburg out of eight games. At the close of the season "Bill" Ransom was elected captain and "Irv" Gor- don manager. Graduation has badly riddled the team for another year. John Anderson and Captain Ransom are the only two lettermen that remain. There are. however, several others who. with the experience they have had this last year or two, should fill the positions made vacant by graduation very creditably. The outstanding problem in connection with the sport was the difficulty in securing games. High schools and academies are all organizing into leagues with heavy schedules of games. No other normal school in the state, except Machias, has a baseball team, and the distance is prohibitive. Farmington is endeavoring to sponsor track as a spring sport, and Gorham is giving serious consideration to it. but the facilities do not yet seem adequate for two interscholastic spring activities. fnyv unc lzundrcd twenty-1'l1rce r- 1 gs I-fs Q , '1. . V-1 Gills!-3293-fff lee :ffaii,1'Qii eSSl7:-eil 3 3 l l CLASS COUNCILS Juniors Advanced Seniors Seniors WVest VVoreester McSorley BIood5' Dow Ransom W alker J. Anderson Johnson INTERCLASS ATHLETICS At the beginning of the school year, each class selects its class council, consist- ing of three members. The duties of each council are to organize the teams, select officials. and arrange schedules for the six sports which the interclass athletic pro- gram provides. Each class is expected to provide two teams for every sport except baseball. One team is known as the Major Team, the other, the Minor. Both class and individual awards are made at the close of each season. The class awards con- sist of trophies and cups donated by clubs and business lirms. Individual awards consist of stripes-white for Major Team members Rllll green for those belonging to Minor Teams. Five white stripes or ten green ones entitle an individual to his class numerals. Of the eighty men who are enrolled fifty or more have already accumulated one or more stripes toward their numerals. TROPHY VVINN l ERS Sport Donor 10:20-31 1932-as Cross Country James Bailey Co. 19233 1933 liasketball Louis Chrissikos 1931 1934 Yolley Ball Albert Studio 1931 1934 Tennis llflassachusetts Club 1931 1933 Baseball Lainbda Pi Sigma 1931 Track Alpha I.ambda Beta 1988 The COUNCIL CYP for the year 1930-31 was won by the Class of 1931. page our hzmdrmi tzemrfy-fnzn' A . 1 "Heels over headnu The Team "On your marks" "liilllulcerlipovverh "Love set" Congratulations Snow lnrmls XYoomI nymphs GIRLS' INTERCLASS ATHLETICS A cup is won by the class having' the largest total nunilmer of points to its cretlit. These points are earned in scheduled games in soccer, hasketlmall, volley ball, tennis, baseball, track and other lielcl events. l.ast year the Seniors won the cup. Come out, Juniors and Seniors, and see what will happen this year. Come on, get into the fun and bring' your chum. Remember, a larger number of cancliclates means a better team and the better team means the cup. Let's go. girls! Stars. class numerals. ancl a green felt monograin on a white background are won hy inclivicluals through participation in the games mentioned almove. and hy the completion of certain tests of athletic achievement. Dont forget, here's a sport for every girl ancl every girl in a sport. jwlgzt' om' fIHlIl1l'4'd Itt'4'11fy-jim' x,e,,V fi-7 if3.a' .. Fld 7 ..-Ct - - f -Mer- 1fUcv'wfF V . STCTCM Lisigi ei.. in. an 1543: , i , ffl, riff . eff JUNIOR GIRLS' SOCCER Tap raw: Dow, Langdon, Clark, Boyce, Prior, Bailey, Nash. Bottom foie: Cook, Nichols. Miss Reed. Harmon, Farnham, Delaney. Iioaliv, King. SOCCER OFFICERS Senior Cafvfaiu, SoPH11a 'llARll. '32 Junior Cafvtuizz, BARBARA UARMON, '33 Sophie Tarr Caroline Kimball Kola Lakeman llarhara Harmon Edna Delaney SENIOR Edna O'llrion lYinnifred Lamb Dorothy Dunn J UN ion listella Nichols llurnett Bailey Marguerite lioyce lidith liarnum TEA M xvlllllllllfil Lfolmlm Ruth Magee llester Klclieene TEAM Margaret llow l.ois l'rior llilarjorie Nash Martha Chesley Cora llfest Louise Sproul .Xiny King .lean Langdon Virginia Clark Wake up. wake up, you sleepy head. Look! look at that nice green tield Lt-t's put on the shin guards. luring out the balls and kick until we reach our goal. The call was answered and a hit of preliminary practice and drill in funda mentals of the game took place. Then the fun began. The hrst game was a tie 75 to neither side had fully awakened from its sum 1llL'1' TCSI. The juniors realized they weren't awake and got husy to remedy the serious Condition. As a result they won the second game 3 to l. Due to the fact that the juniors won the only game out of a series of three. the honor of being the winning team in soccer for the year 19251 was awarded them. fam' mn' lzinidrril fIn'F7If,l" N Q .,-. - 53 5T'esEi'rs rriiivieaarmta Je Jil- -,fat SENIOR GIRLS' BASKETBALL Top row: Dunn, VVhitney, Peers, VVall, Stacy. Scrond row: Tapley, Lakeman, Miss Reed, VVest, Lamb. Boltam rare: Robbins, O'Brien, Tarr, Small, Chesley, Selwood. BASKETBALL . OFFICERS Sl'1Il0l'CilIf'flIli7lY, IIELEN SMALL Junior Captain, BARBARA lIARnoN Coarlz, Mlss SARAH REED SENIOR TEAM Helen Small Sophie Tarr Edna O'Brion Bernice Kimball Barbara Harmon Stella Nichols Pauline Ross N ola Lakeman Edith lVall Ruth Robbins Dorothy Stacy JUNIOR TEAM Marguerite Boyce Burnett Dailey Marjorie Nash SUMMARY OF GAMES Winnifred Lamb Martha Chesley Cora lVest janet Tapley Lois l'rior Freda Stevens Clarice Curtis Seniors ................ 15 juniors 5 Seniors .... 8 juniors S Seniors .... 21 juniors .... 'T Seniors ,............................................ '26 Juniors .........................................,... T The first game was hard fought and ended in a tie. ln spite of all the Seniors' efforts the juniors ran away with the second game. The Seniors not wishing to be outdone won the third. VVho was to win the final game? Both teams fought from whistle to whistle, but at the final blow the Seniors were ahead: therefore, the Seniors have the cup for the second consecutive year. page one lzmzdrm' f1c'f'11fy-.rczwzy rllTf'7QjF"'!Tiliifit ,f-. .7 .L ! 'il' N i - .rlf VT . ll -223 ffl 335. 593. iiififl. 5 SENIOR GIRLS' VOLLEYBALL Tufv VOTE!! Sproul, VVhitney, Peers, Stacy. Second raw: Tapley, Lakeman, Miss Reed, West, NVall. Hnliom row: Cobb, O'Brien, Moody, Tarr, Small. VOLLEY BALL The period after basketball was devoted to volley ball, as conditions would not permit field events. XV e have two volley ball courts in our new gymnasium, there- fore, more can participate in the sport. Step up, girls! Join the fun! Don't forget the tournament. SPRING ACTIVITIES It's time to speak of Helen Selwood, the champion girl tennis player of G. N. S. in 1931. Helen played a keen game, but her victims are coming back strong this year to claim her title. Oh! I was forgetting the Junior girls. My! there will be some competition in tennis this spring. There will be more chance for practice as we have two good new courts. For those girls not interested in tennis but in Babe Ruth, we are offering them the chance to compete with this great player on our own green field. Be ready for the call, everyone. You haven't heard all yet. ire have a sport for everyone. Come, eagle eye. we have archery for you. For the Misses Speedy, Strength, High Jumper, and Big Kicker. we have track to entertain you. Don't worry, there's plenty to do at G. N. S. There are plenty of sports from which to Choose. page 0110 1zmm'rmz' lzuvzliy-piglzt rin., , I., 'i A Fi' -52511, " W f , 3 --- - T- C f'5Ai2?i?iLf'4 'in :1 ,. sf.-. Q-E551 E,'uFl1f+4f1,11,11143323, 1Q4fa1'1J- J -21 'P 5521.145 .-3 A an MtAu0G+QP I I ATIII I 9 11.110 11111' l111111f1'1'd lfwllly 11111 t bf' - fi sep 4:3 t. sg H' F- J l i l? M '- ...a CCEfsLa.is:f,E F'7 5?iYi7Esiae1fi2 Miss Keene: "Can someone give me a detimtion tor steam ?" Voice from back seat: "Yeah, steam is water gone crazy with the heat." Ruth: "VVell, au revoir, pal." Dot: "VVhat does that mean?" Ruth: "Don't you know? That means good-bye in French." Dot: "Oh, yeah? Well, then earbolic acid, pal." Ruth: "What does that mean?" Dot: "That's good-bye in any language." A shower is a funny thing, Its combination is hard to learn. No matter how you turn the taps You are either frozen or you're boiled. Someone ought to offer a prize to the one covering the greatest distance in Center during the school year. A pedometer would be appropriate. The winner for 15131-19372- J. T. XYho do you think? John D. Marancurt Orchestra! The name sounds high-fal1utin', and have you heard the music they dish out? After some of the weird sounds from "that rah-dio" it's not bad. Their greatest bid for popularity is making "The St. Louis Blues" unpopular. From the number of couples seen on, and off, the walks of Gorham, one gathers that the boys are taking Cantor's advice- "Walking is cheaper!" "All the members of I. D. M. orchestra are in the fifth, sixth, seventh, eighth, or ninth grades." That's enough to put a curl in anyone's hair, eh, Harvey? It has been rumored that "Dud" lost his equilibrium while swmgmg on a lamp post. ' From appearances the lamp suttered likewise. l Some of the juniors who may have tlilii- hootblack business. And they are so polite! fagc one l1mnI'1'm1' thirty culty in securing teaching positions a couple of rears hence. might go over big in the j-ffirfdcz ,x ..1 -5 lf' - . A 5'D25EDN'-- mf- ,A as 9 ,gre "GL ' A EM' , mf Sues THAT Pass IN THE Nicfrr Water may be purihed by the process of Hiteration. QThey'll be using Hit for gargling nextll Cartilage is what babies is made up of in- stead of being all bones. CSomething like a jellyhsh?J When a line meets another line perpendicu- larly, a right and a left angle are formed. Clnductive or deductive reasoning?Q VVhen water is cooled it extracts. CI prefer a D. D. SJ The three physiological systems of the body are the skeletal, the muscular, and the solar systems. A CWhat a man! What a manlj Physical records of criminals are kept so if they escape it will be easy. CFigure it out for yourself.J .Water is composed of oxygin and hydro- gm. QCan that be blamed on prohibition?D A lateral curvature of the spine is a straight curve to one side. QWhy not put some of those curves in our highways?J An astronomical observatory is a place for studying plants! CSomeone has the scientific attitudej The Whig party wanted money for eternal improvements. CThe height of ambitionj A Suczonsrlon Fon "P1eov1sNcxz', Do your sleeping at night! What a trag- edy had your somnolence occurred in Psych. or P. T. .iv A minority went in for riding during the "fall" days. Vie haven't heard of anyone walking back-except to pick up lost para- phernalia! Mr. Woodward: "What is work ?" G. Hanscom: "I don't know." Mr. Woodward: "Oh, I see you are 11Ot acquainted with it." Page one liimdred thirty-one ' QI, ., -i LZ-,Qt fk. CCQQWEQ EN Li ETE JUNIORS-INDUSTRIAL ARTS Franklin E. Hannaford - They call him "Hank." Chester I. Pratt-Noise plus. Dan Wight-With a banjo on my knee. Mervin E, Shain-It's iz shame th-at, Shain is so lainie. Earle Wildes - To ride is easier than to walk. Eric Chandler-A mighty man is he. Reuben Smith-Reuben, Reuben, I't'e been thinking. Laurent Young-"Babe" is his name. Lemont W. Littlefield, Ir.-P'ortland by Bus or bust. Paul E. Boothby-Stop snoring. Philip B. Tarbox-I made it with my own hands. Philip B. Bunker - Is a tutor any help, "Phil"? Arthur E. Prescott-And his hair 'was red. JUNIORS-JUNIOR HIGH Harold West - Therzfs nothing like the "VVest"-ch, "Pug"? Earle Gorrie-Our good-'will ambassador to Farmington. Clayton Hartford-Our local llflareoni. Wilsoii Goodwin-Ambition! Look me over! William Hadlock-Joe E. Brown. Nelson Leland-Let's all yo down to my room. George Frame-Down in Searsport they say. Daniel Snow-Cheerful ehernb. Victor Walker-Fear' the past when lenowl- edge comes. Raymond Walker - Where N1-61'i0,S drink, there's evil. Ernest Libby-Louder! Libby, Londerl Richard Lopez-Little minister of lore. Paul Moody-Knows his Dickens. Milton Nelson-All hail the Campus Romeo. Arden Tarbox-"Fire! Fire! False alarm!" J. Donald O'Rourke-Miss O'Ronrlee has an announcement to give. Philip Gannon--The srhoolgirls' delight. George Smith-"Study 'while the iron is hot." john GoocloFf-Answer to a tearhers' prayer. Norman C. Fitz-Patrick - Vvni, - Vidi,- Vici! Edgar Bodge-Fords have the best pick-np! James Bradbury-Still :wa-ters run deep! Richard Cliliord-The late Mr. Clifford. Donald Day - W'ell acquainted 'with dia- nzonds. David Gallison-Y0u'rc as bad as the enm- fvany you keep. Kenneth Twitchell - Who are you taking 'walking today, "Ken"? Louis Jensen-All blondes are light-heafled. page one hundred tlzirty-two ' fnifififfr? Fi' . .. gf- .4 Sw' if 3 5 MID-SENIORS-INDUSTRIAL ARTS ' Alvan Chandler-Where are you? You are so quiet. . Emile D. Cote-Emile the blonde. Dwight Ingham-Must be nearsightedness. Edward Tobey-Is a very toll man for his j height. Raymond Corey-Beliezies thereiv no car like ' the Ford. l Roland Smith-The man of the mountains. 5 Byron Rawnsley-OlKayj Byron. Andrew McSorley-A re-Marr-kable man. Maxwell Moulton-Takes all corners on two ..1 if -jg, -7 -fur- Z 'f'f'f'f' Pita: ' 5 2 53 efrff " FTE ,S -.w T5 Je' - -+ V -.52-. or f l Trpiigr- f 5 i wheels. Linwood Abbott-Do your good turn daily, Linwood. Charles S. Allen - Which one today, 'ACharlie"? MID-SENIORS-JUNIOR HIGH Harvey Johnson-The "Rudy" of Normal Hill. Dudley Bagley-The lamp post acrobat. Raymond Storey-Rumford bound. Vllilliam Cragin-"Billy" the boy artist. Harry L. Braun-No lightweight here. Mervyn Rogers - Good things eonze in small paekages. Kenneth Hawkes-.-1 Hawk with an eagle's eye. Ray Emery-just another Tilden. William Ransom-Drum your blues away. Leonard Curtis-Slide 'ern a tune, "Curt" Leonard Provencal-The dancing Frog. Thomas Abbott-Do new shoes hurt, "Ted"? Harry Tyler-To Buxton we must go. George Wakefield-Speech is s'ilzfer,' but silence is gold. Joe Luiz-Peanuts,-Do, Da,-Peanuts. ADVANCED SENIORS-INDUSTRIAL ARTS Richard Johnson-Dance your life a.way. Burton Anderson-Who is she, "Burt"? john Anderson-Little boy John. Frank Worster-Y. M. C. A. William Plummer-A bird on the wing. Harold Kennedy-Now, Harold! Donald Dow-What price words. Wallace Saunders-Howie the old racket? Charles Cragin - Laugh and the world laughs, too. Raymond Dean-W el I-err-N 0. ADVANCED SENIORS-JUNIOR HIGH Milton Dustin-Buzz-ss went the bee. l VVilliam Kimball-The early bird catches the worm. Orman Lowe-High-Lowe. Clayton L Verrill-I lzad a girl friend once. : Oliver Winslow-Curls were made for him. l Ervin Gordon-Ham is good, so are yeggs. 1 Page one hundred thirty-three 1: A n-4. :.: '...w . I .v. ' FK? Jfijiomi ofa .Tf-In 2 1 A nr C 'D LQQ LEM fftfl ie ETE ' ir lr r-lrrli -Weis: gel 4.11.-V,-L -AVI!! -r V ei --:L 1- - Mr. Russell: "What would you say if you went to the White House and met Pres- ident Hoover?" Carolaz "Hello, Herbert." A Miss Wood: "What does the date 1879 stand for ?" Grace: "Beginning of Medieval History." Miss Wood: "Why, Grace." ' Grace: "Oh, well, Ancient History, then." Two girls talking about the fraternity dance: lst: "I sure had a hopping good time." 2nd: "Well, you haven't got anything on me, I had a shuffling good time." Teacher: "Who was the lirst American statesman?" Janet: "Columbus" Pretty girl fadmiring herself in mirrorj : "How do you like my nose?" t Her roommate: "Pretty good as noses run." J. T.: "Why didn't you join the glee club, Betty?" B. S.: "I had no voice in the matter." Miss Wood: "This book that Im reading says there ought to be just two Normal Schools, one at Portland and one at Bangor. This one in Gorham would be the Portland one." 1 E. Chandler: "I don't see how Gorham is Portland." Miss Wood: tance, isn't it P" E. Chandler: "Yes, at 50 cents a hail." "But it's within hailing dis- Miss Keene can tell solid silver from plate. Keep this in mind when you ask her to dine at your house! 1 We wonder just what the student had in mind when she wrote on the subject-"A well panned teacher." Nola Cteaching a third grade classj: "Alfred, you may spell the word neighbor." Alfred: "Ne-i-g-h-b-o-r." l Nola: "That's right, now can you tell me what a neighbor is ?" Alfred: "Yes, ma'am, a woman who bor- rows thingsf' ' page one hundred thirty-fam' -A ,- , we N:-: waits Pi.--24 ,G V. QS I V ' a t .Ai lint. ONCE IN A Lmrrmi-: 'Twas Jan. 21, when thru the dining room The boys began to wait, and the dishes to boom, The "waiters" stood by their stations with care, just as though the head waitress really were there. Each one of us sitting real straight in his place, While ripples of laughter spread over each face. Harvey in a hairnet, and Bud in a tie, Had just started out a new trade to try. Soon in the kitchen there arose such a clat- ter, We looked from our places to see what was the matter. Away with the food, they flew like a flash, Spilt off the milk, and lugged in the hash. "Chet" in the door, with a tray full of tea, Was blocking the road for as many as three When, what to my wondering eyes should appear But a hot flustered John. "Tea with milk," now I hear. The boys are quick footed, with hands all aflutter, Trying to keep the milk from the butter. More rapid than eagles, our followers came, They whistled and shouted and called many names. Now Twitchell, now Harvey, now Wilson, Jack Sprat, On Story, on Rawnsley, on Leonard, Chet Pratt, page one hundred thirty-five To the end of the hall, with cake sauce and all, Now "grab away, grab away, grab away an," "As dry leaves that before the wild hurri- cane fly, When they meet with an obstacle, mount to the sky," So out to the kitchen for crackers they new With trayloads of bread and raspberries, too, And then in a twinkling I heard near the door "Rosebud" inquiring if they wanted some more. Over in the corner was Ingham alone, Getting tea and hot water, and how his eye shonel Then up from the table got the people in a flash, I wish I knew how to make them all dash. Now John begins to load up his tray With silver and glasses as though it were play. In another direction comes Chet with some plates, Juggling as though they were merely stuffed dates. Now I see some of them taking up large tips, So I yelled to Ray Story to see what he gits. He hurried over to show me his spoils, I found that a bullet rewarded his toils. How well the boys did I'll not try to say, But I guess they're pretty good in most every way. .i ri, F21-,J fri wg' " if nf egsrni eta if 'i " D ig fl' 'r' an f1,.,' -A Q , N r rl Fur . JSI' ,, - S: grxbig' '--H . -131, j WHY GIRLS COME TO GORHAM It was one of those cold, pale, indefinite nights of late winter. Only a trace of the fast disappearing snow could be seen in the hollows of the fields. The tiees were drab and gaunt, clad neither by the foliage of summer nor by the sparkling festive dress of winter. All was still, save the quiet, solemn grandfather clock in the hall striking twelve. This seemed a signal, however, for the midnight antics. The wind which had been whistling softly now hissed threats and warnings. A shutter creaked and groaned under the added pressure, then suddenly jerked to the ground. The cat in the neighboring yard seemed to become bewitched as it searched in vain for high C. i A branch of a tree, like a giant hand, scraped harshly across my window, pointing an accusing finger at me. Suddenly there was a movement in the room above me. Soft foot falls echoed stealthily on the stairs. y My breathing grew heavy and difficult, my tongue became thick with fright. They came nearer. They were in the adjoining room. They were at my door! The door opened swiftly and silently. Then-my sister entered and said, "Thank heavens you aren't asleep! Do you know where that last movie magazine is? I can't find it anywhere." l Josephine Sawyeri RUSSELL HALL Behold me before you, a thing of great beauty. A joy to the many who caused me to be, A symbol of faith, and the name of sweet service, In me there are virtues both unseen and seen. The soul and the mind are my first aspirations, The soul to enrich and by love made to grow. The mind and emotions get due contemplationg Though rightly conceived, they must know control. , l So growth and control will be traced beside beauty Upon my bright walls unmarked by a staing And the scroll that unwinds will tell a grand story g As each passing year adds its tribute to Fame. l Mary M cGurn. page one hundred thirty-six l 'i I 'J J.. --- M.. .sgr .L -'C ,174 -5- syn., D vga h5ggg?-T 11.., Eisner CALENDAR SEPTEM BER, 1931 Septcnzlm' 7. The hrst quarter practice teachers came- so they could look wise the next day as they watched the rest unload. Scptvnzlzvr S. Arrival of everyone. The "Y" deserves all the credit it 'gets for the hearty welcome. Svplemlu'r 8. The "get-together." A good time was had by all-but tl1e guests got tired early. Septenzbcr 25. The Junior Reception. Our teachers and members showed what excellent hosts and hostesses are. In'irtl1days,' C42 Hester McKeeng CZZOD Caroline Kimballg Q20 Dorothy Rawnsleyg Q20 Theo. McNeilg CIZTJ Alma Peters. OCTOBER October' 9. Dr. Ambrose Suchrie's visit. He certainly made new friends and we've decided that we have a new old one, too. We found out that it isn't always the other fellow's fault if no one will co- operate with us. October 13. Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. Weenie Roast!!! Plenty to eat, and good company! As for the-well, you know what the night air does to your singing voices. October 20. Dramatic Club Banquet. Didn't we enjoy that initiation! Yes, from the side-lines. October 2.f. House Committee Hallowe'en Party. Gob- lins, Ghosts, Witches, Costumes and Fun Galore! Nothing lacking except fortune tellers. October 28-29-30. Teachers' Convention. Everyone wonders if they would ever get there, when the buses failed to appear. Oh, well, better late than never! and the meetings certainly made up for the waiting. What's a little rain among friends. VVe saw everyone we ever knew and most everyone we dicln't know. Bi'rtlzduysg Qlj Eva Thompsong Q-LD Lettie Dayg C:22J Elsie M. Robertsg U83 Alice Peers, C231 Frances Holtg 1259 Ruth Robbins. NOVEMBER No:'v1nIw1- 7. Art Club Hop. Voted one of the best times of the season. Followed the usual run of dances, but still, just enough different-to be- different. A,0'I'C'HIf1f'I' 11. Outdoor Club Dance. This time all came dressed for sports. A successful Armistice affair. Av0'Z'L'H11Il'l' 12. First quarter ends. From our student land facultyj body comes many long sighs of relief! Notfwzzlrvz- 19. Superintendent and Principa1's Day. Everyone enjoyed having the visitors watch them work and play. We enjoyed, especially, the good dinner in the dining room at noon. Of course, we all hope to work under such a superintendent later. N071r'111ber 26. Thanksgiving Recess. What a great packing up there was for that first vacation. It's hard to tell which were the most thankful-those who went home-or those who stayed. Birtlzdaysg H113 Carola Camerong U33 Ruth Mageeg C151 Edna O'Briong Cltij Evelyn Winchen- baugh. page one lnmdred thirty-se'z1en lf i I iw.,vA' i,y 'A 5. - ' ' Li' :QT . IW 1 new l . Af' .fly 4, 1 y Uwltww eff: I Ritz, W hltlliif 1 " ' ,. ' ' to Ja A 'J 1g1x,,1i: C' A - ' "' success? eww! 'W . Wir' ' v gl -. u " 'N .Qzi2 is img: In "" X IL A X I Q iv. KP. wwmmwf f"'r e"' efmwwf WEE? fm Gil A D- Me? v ef WE Eg. fjWfWWW'f 1? , 3 A ,':'l H5 AF! Q I .4 T2 1 ls ' ' 1 .- .lil - .--,. :f '.- if ,yi - jj-am asa gk I. T .'1-r, -' iv, S mia! , .Y .f,,. as rf-v 1 rfrga 1 ' Ci3CQl5a.'Ea.IEiLQrft?. ,mg H Hel . it 1 ,V p 24 155 ire E j-'LTV' fi' jj DECEMBER T , -Eli H - . , , 1 5 5 Drrmzzlvvr 7. Y. W. L. A. Bazaar-lots of good bar- - . 1-r 1 --e"' . . . . gains-nne entertainment-and, of course, much TN Q f ... 7 .N" ' -' dancing! . m ul a -. ' i ii ' i i' Decvmbrr II. Dedication of Russell Hall. Proud are H ,, S. we all of Russell Hall, but prouder still of him to . N whom we owe this splendid addition to our campus. . , ,X 'lui 1n'ymgp"nru'l .bKllmlj,i-t"l"'i"v Rah! rah! rahl Dr. Russell!!! D ,- 1 N . Q B ',i.,lf'feUm December 19. Christmas Recess. The whole student s . body packed their suitcases and left either on Friday I 1wirtiurLll"'ff-4351'-L ,y or Saturday. The school must have looked lone- ' gf t some, but no one stayed to see. And pretty soon it ,,, E U l W...- .Q fb. N 'g - D mn 2 ' DUCFIIICIFF-28. Here we are back again. Most of the f rooms are adorned with new decorations which are fQggf'Sf"M Christmas presents. -2.197 Birthdays: C71 Winifred Lambg C2-11 Hclen Kneelaudg C251 Mary Tapleyg C291 Ann Shiellds. Q T JANUARY, 1932 Q X ' V January I. Happy New Year. Salem vs. G, N. S. Our 3 Ns ey first basketball game-and we won!! 1 4 .1 January 23. Poverty Party. "Just fits." The guests K 1 ' ' arrived in the worst looking togs they could hnd L F ia ' and you'd be surprised-but they had a better time Q! ILM J than if they'd been dressed up. D by Q1",55ji'i January 27. The second quarter ended. The new iq f I practice teachers left for their schools with fear and " Q trembling while the others came sorrowfully back. yf ' Birtlidaysg C11 Ruth Staplesg C121 Helen Calder- yx woody C171 Martha Blake. B Ns-,...?e .- l FEBRUARY February I. Y. W. C. A. Afternoon Tea. The music was good, the crowd was good, and everyone had a ai ifqf good time. What more could you ask for? Fvbruary 2. Candlemas Day-but no one spoke of see- X . 5. ing the groundhog. K mi ax. gg K 1: X V lwwgap 51' X hi 'Pwr xg ilfv A K' LL - p- Q., ,w5- 1 W -sis. F C sf. X nxt . .N Eggs-:iai gsxfriiqasi 91 X 1 22533 ,T ' lx fs ,,,.i --I, 'sa MA, ' .Q 1. in - v,Ifi...' li Sem - .. 4. :auf Q15 X K .f x 'A -X f at T155 ' TX -' Tiff! f,1QN+."Y Ways ...A 3, C, y it mf : , , 4. 1330 3 21 A xg L- , ,fagq ,!,4, . -vi .44 53 f. , 1,51 fi 4 ai--2!',fi1xg rg! - 9- Y -1 -v -- ' ' '53 February 13. The long-awaited Farmington vs. G. N. S. basketball game. The welcome our guests received would have made any team willing to come. The 13th must have been our unlucky day for-well, here it is-we got beaten. February 24. We are always glad to have our former friends visit us, and especially Miss Rhynsburger. The Chapel rang with applause when she sang. February 26-27. High School Tournament in our gym. The cheering was so loud it could be heard over in Robie Hall. Birllzdaysga C11 Althea Dayg C91 Ruby Severyg C131 Amy Hovey. page one lzmzdrvd thirty-aight '5 .L 2, . , 1 1. Ill ,f . gi' 4 - . . . ll" Kiln .san an asus l..7.,ri .IA rr Q ak - - .. ,. ,g... '+ 'P. , . raw T rip- . MARCH March 412. The Annual Frat. Dance. The girls looked lovelyfthe hall looked lovelyg the music was lineg the fellows danced wellg so altogether they had a splendid time. ' March 19. Another dance in Center! XVho gave it? The Y. VV. C. A. VVho went? ,Everyone who likes a good time. Marvli 26. Station GREEN AND WHITE announcing a dance in Center. The Marancurt Orchestra fur- nished the music for dancing. They should be popular-they did so well. Mm-ch. 31. Easter vacation began. When the last class was over the campus looked deserted. Birtlzdaysg C15 Martha Chesleyg C25 Ruth Jack- insg C115 Mabel Esancyg C125 Yvonne Sprowlg C185 Josephine Renskig C125 Cecile Longg C205 Josephine Burdwoodg C255 Grace Orne. APRIL April II. We went home for vacation in a rain, and to our surprise we came back in one, too. April 12. School work began as usual, but .the great issue, for the Seniors, will now be graduation. April 23. "It's a Ming." Everyone who Wanted to find out what that meant. went to the Y. VV. Play. They "laughingly" found out. April 28. The Treasure Hunt given by the Advanced Senior History Methods Class. Who found the treasure? Everybody. Birtl1days,- C35 Dorothy Hamg C85 Winnifred Cobb: C195 Barbara Strout: C215 Virginia Bryantg C295 Madeline Lancasterg C295 Marion Whittierg C305 Grace White. , M AY May 4. It isn't very often that you can go to two plays in one night: but we did. First, "The Right An- swer" given by the Dramatic Club. Second, "De- pression Takes a Holiday," an original play by Gretchen Waltz. May 12. Enchanting! Marvelous! Beautiful! What do these describe? Why, the Glec Club Operetta, of course. May 21. The May Ball. Better and bigger than ever. One reason being that it was given in our new building. Birilidayrg C55 Sarah Russellg C155 Helen Wat- song C165 Madeline Whiteg C195 Sophie Tarr. page one liimdred tlrirty-nine 'L' el A 21 1 l liars- ,n 1' e ig ' C ,-A Q C X C5 j ll O Bs: na .uf ?Q,:o.'-H, fn I Ns 4- r X Ei 'fe-5 959 'L 90 'ii .. 473 ...-a I f f- l T' 4 7 Air! l t " ,,a, r Atl lf , 1 ,l 1 A r Q, .1 ini vcva- S it X54 Q xii... - -L sa: X 1 r gl!! WH .4 .E i M l lf Q, , C, 33.1 EU if-I5 I: fflfff.. ETE ' . l. 4 , ,,, ,lay Esi55s aQ+ '43 -'W' .5 . 5.11 5 .Q A I :G L1 H. - il X c P 71 X J 'IE ,E 5' X. VA X - D ?yxf'v:1r.,gr- W, 5' 5 ' -A -1 + 1 - LT7?fR ' A ' 5253 xx! gi fa! is-yy, - QQ 5 ff,--V I V lil' i' 'K J 5 Ci:..L'.i-,L-3g,r,,A-ii' JUNE-GRADUATION MONTH fum' Jo. The Campus looks deserted without the Juniors and MidfSeniors roaming around. June II. Wliat a busy day! The Alumni Banquet. Class Tea. The Senior Pageant-A George XVash- ington Pageant written by some of our students. fum' 12. Sunday and our Baccalaureate Service. This is always a sad occasion. June 13. Graduation. The speaker was C. Livingston Lord. We took one long look at our friends and the school and said good-bye. Birflidaysg C65 Evelyn Ranking C45 Ferne Whit- neyg C85 Edward Tobeyg C205 Mildred johnsong C235 Jane Feerog C275 Thelma Sproulg C275 Helen Weeksg C305 Ellen McGrath. JULY No School. Biz-tlidaysg C45 Dorothea Watsong C55 Genevieve Porterg C255 Beatrice Pennellg C255 Virginia Pen- nellg C275 Mildred Roseg C295 Janet C. Smithg C295 VVilliam Craging C305 Mildred Foster. AUGUST Still no school for some of us. Birtlzdaysg C25 Janet Tapleyg C35 Helen Selwoodg C45 Madeleine Morrillg C145 Elizabeth Huntoong C155 VVinnette Fossettg C185 Elizabeth Syphersg C255 Dorothle Packardg C315 Williaiii Ransom. page one hundred forty . . Fl fi 3323 liao 3w5K4g:i5ifi5ifQ fi . FHETE ,a -,f IQ Img.. Q J 'FAQKQ-3! agua ,gig 1-QL i , V5 1- Q, 1.1 11 4 5 ww ,C A L- ' 1' ' 1 , '14 -133, L, , nfr,,11rrrn'fu1uk,.3nL,"y: - 5, 'L -Q' ,'lMf1P'i4'7 I X iff 'W' ..nmn.. N101 ' 'p:':E5:'!g?f:F.,gE3l'q Amgen un.m.' V. .Y wu mI '1"'!' ' fpif 1 .B El :Fx ' ii" 1 SW- wi ' - 4 WONDER ,NQFN H552 V I f at , 'S'L",Z,.5',4?0'i3f , ff, 5 AM 1 X '51f,Li142JL.Vff' , V fs! 'Y fl: L-,AN Q I ww- 1' Ig-I A 11123, u,f ft g 0 ,L Hr A gf J I f , f . JK- K , .erik I 9 ' LZ 'llx ' Q --fl L gg 1 'Q at -1 4 CJ YHQL ULF - Q? 4 B J - sf x. f, e, A, N U oi o P : .- ' A v 55:-. Days f Inqlasevdz l 561- 1112 ' 511 FX H f Soi N7 f Us x" ,LQ 'BXNU IV' - ' 6 X X f X, fs z ,ff I ,wld ' 1- --' -' - AA' hi:-Xgee. ff, W - f , M . A-, '7' 'ii I f A Q- f- ' 5' "F-.Q Nyc o uc hundred forty-one 155. .5 Q-..-Qi-Sl. , grf' QPU. :GQ ug' V -,.-,-:fbi EEE CC33EEEE,i,1 Ju, , , it-,- , l " 6 fre' TABLECHiCONTENTS Title ...... Frontispiece . . . Title Page ....... Dedication Picture . . . Dedication . . Foreword . . . Arrangement . . Scenic Section . . . Faculty Section . .. Senior Section ..... . . . Advanced Seniors .... Seniors . . . Mid-Seniors .. Junior Section . . . Alumni Section ............... Alumni Association Officers . . Record of Class of 1931 .... Organizations .............. I School Interests ........ Dedication Program .... Athletics . . . . . . . Featnres .. Jokes . . . Calendar . . . l 1 PAGES 1 l 2 4 415 6 lv 1 s-is 19-27 29-54 30-34 30-49 l50-54 55-61 l 03-14 i64 73-T4 1 75-se 87-114 90-100 l15-128 129-146 l30-135 1i3'7-140 page one hundred forty-two 4.1 f Lg :LSC fifijffvgsvf aj 7? fu - Autographs 4 A, A.,-'74 1. ' . :gl P' "i a" 'fi' "F we f '.,LL 3,.j' 2.- LQEEEQMSJ fm: .5 H, . -4 rr fri fi fel - ,. 4 .ll 4- 714.-Q xr . -- 11' 'K' - page one hundred forty-three w w U, , X X W Ig ' 2, - .. -...,. a. with nw? ' QW, ji: -'f 4.1485 , - .-fe x yr.. , L . " ?' V f r gh J, I '.:,..i1q, rag: if-A 15 rf-"I 1 'wc rr-fr,-I ?,if' fa: -A - .- 3 .M Zhi-4 -.111 " 1 - -r -my A--J . Autographs page one hundred forty-four N -..- - wv--q'rwuvv--w- . 5, H56 5 A I " n54"'?. . ,L+ -A -Qf":ff'q EN WH - ff" ETUE J' " ff -Q M 1 ,- Autographs page one hundred forty-five -a 1 - . . CQSEEQETSQN yiiQifi,i e5S?Z.7"i?lfiiI'.-ETE .I??.:3i? '-T . A - I ,. H, .fqf ' . 14 ' , '- Advertising Section To Our Advertisers M THE CLASS OF 1932 WISHES TO EXPRESS TO ITS ADVERTISERS SINCERE APPRECIATION OE THEIR COURTEOUS COOPERATION Printwell Printing Company Printers of "Green and iff 6176" Specializing in SCHOOL PAPERS AND YEAR BOOKS 9 Temple Street, Portland, Maine , in 7-2,5 ...r -05. Y, fl 4 if- -H E'-M -A A' 'E . 'f ro --Q - AN- w ze-rr-im-X 3331 rg- gfyjtzgffjgji Sfff JU Q, W., Iv- Y .Jfi Y, ,V ljipef To the Class of 1932 I wish you all the pleasures and happiness of life and success in your chosen profession. LOUIS J. CHRISSIKOS, Prop. L P O L U A I C S' E WHERE ALL STUDENTS MEET We serve you the best food and refreshments with the best service for your money. Steaks Banana Splits Fruit Chops Royals Confectionery Salads Velvets Sodas Soups Normal Special lce Cream Stews Sundaes Pop Corn Novelties - Films - Cameras - Graduation Gifts To all the members of the faculty, students, and organizations at G. N. S., I wish to express my sincere thanks for the support given me during the last year. May our friendship continue during the next year. igrizr f yfff 1, 3? .n gy EQEETE, Compliments of THE ALBERT STUDIO l Fezrwii-T155 KIT S I QD A Z3 -for 3,1 use llgzefi gf 315, ETB Y 2 4 :Rig ,f t Q! T A Smart Apparel- FOR SCHOOL, SPORT AND BUSINESS WEAR Exclusive In Character-But Not Expensive Special prices to Students for Commencement B E N O I T ' S WESTBROOK PORTLAND Compliments of FIDELITY TRUST CO. PORTLAND Main Oflice-Monument Square Other Offices: 87 Exchange St. and Woodfords Square, Portland, Westbrook, South Portland, Harrison, Fryeburg, South Windham, Cumberland Mills, Yarmouth, Brunswick The Sporting Goods Store HEADQUARTERS EOR SCHOOL ATHLETIC SUPPLIES Write for Catalogue THE JAMES BAILEY COMPANY 264-266 Middle Street, Portland, Maine in I , su 1-.J :I fit -'-" Sai -.:,a 'ISWECEETE .ff 'fffgzi GCRHAM SAVINGS BANK ORGANIZED 1868 GEORGE P. PLAISTED ......................,......,..,,.....4.. .,.......... P resident CLARENCE E. CARLL ..................,...,..........,.,., ........ Y 'ice-President C. H. WENTWORTH ,........ ...4......,.,....,. T reasurer CARL D. CARGILL ..,........ ..,..........,............... A ssislant Treasurer Deposits S1,007,4l1.76 Surplus and Prolits 8176110.06 Oflice Hours: 9 A.M. to 3 P.M.: Saturdays, 9 A.M. to 12 M. FRED W. SMALL ATTORNEY AND AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW W. P. KIMBALL Gorham' ' Maine Corner Main and South Streets Gorham, - Maine Novar Lenses For Your Eyes A new lens ground only by us. Fitted to your eyes by experts. Let us show you this improved lens. MURDOCK COMPANY OPTOMETRISTS - OPTICIANS Old Y. M. C. A. Building, Congress Square, Portland, Maine Gorham Hardware Co Compliments of Ernest J. Bragdon, Prop. Parkeras Home Bakery State Street, Gorham, Maine ELECTRICAL, RADIO AND PLUMBING SUPPLIES and Lunch Room Gorham, - Maine TELEPHONE 102-2 FESSENDEN'S ALWAYS THE BEST AND BIGGEST 43 .- .1 .mc '-'J Ffff J ff in A if . .1 .-H, 1,7 i t ,I j' '-ET-QTTTW J. GI.E3II.cf.L.EiHff. im?E:iEETE -if I Compliments of ERNEST G. LANE GARAGE Gorham, - Maine Compliments of HARRY F. G. HAY 795 Main Street Westbrook, - - - Maine GO TO TRAVERS' For Your Eats Ice Cream, Candy, Soda of All Kinds Compliments of C. S. NEAL T. FUNERAL DIRECTOR TYDOL GAS AND VEEDOL CILS FILLING STATION Gorham-Telephone 178 West Buxton-Telephone Bar Mills 23-3 HARRY RAEBURN Successor to Brown, Costumer E. A. BEEDE SHOE REPAIRING GOODYEAR SYSTEM COSTUMER AND PRODUCER We Direct and Costume Shows Gorham, - Maine U of All Kinds 5425- Congress4St., Portland, Me. Agent for Spencer Shoes PHONE FOREST 6614 Drop In-When In Town Write or Phone for Parcel Post Delivery at other times Dennison Goods - Stationery Greeting Cards and Tallies 497 Congress Street MONEY'S WORTH AT WX - . A - nv :wnvn suv I n Q HAYS Ullllli STORES PUR fl XXI? N1 UNI -n nunwrv num Pao c v , A 1 Mm Fww A R W gf CE Gigi-fy E32 533353 S?ffLf+2gI1.f's S, EZDEQ: I, -Y "' -.fm 4159-5 GREETINGS FROM GORHAM NORMAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF PORTLAND The Association extends to all graduates a cordial invitation to join Nj EQ. The NEW Eastman's A Delightful Place to Shop OFFERING CAREFULLY SELECTED NEW EASHIONS IN COATS . . . DRESSES . . . AND ACCESSORIES EASTMAN BROS. SL BANCROFT Portland, - Maine Compliments of Compliments of K ll ' C h M k t e Iii Fil, Mahi: e Evening of Feb. 20, 1932 -"fs -ef-? If 4' A Exam V3 mfr?-9 2, ig? rg 1. J' '7 4 7 mms SMILEY CU. Strictly a woman's store specializing in stylish apparel of quality so entirely dependable as to make possible our guarantee of satisfaction to every customer 'NLE - 0,9 Tel, lf' 1:25 sf 1' ' - o - As X f o 8 ff EX lx 5 ,. 'X 1 z Q """-...-"....":......-.-"-"""" F' 'Os " ' 'L' r e-- e f 45'-ISNED X X Compliments of THE CASCU MERCANTILE Trust Company PORTLAND Monument Square - 195 Middle St. - 575 Congress St. - 953 Congress St Bridgton - Buckiield - Norway - South Berwick South Paris - West Buxton High Grade Work at .1 H f?:'1?i7ffif?.3wx?.fix if 455' X gf ag? if 1 2?-EMQE -H-,F if ,S-Lggf CRESSEY 81. ALLEN Cheever S. Smith, D.M.D. EVERYTHING IN MUSIC AND RADIO W. D. Cressey, D.M.D. 2nd Floor, P., M. 8: B. Building, Cumberland Mills, Maine 534 Congress Street FIRST CLASS HAIRCUTTING Ask the Normal Crowd J. H. MCDONALD CO. F. J. Melaugh, Treas. SEA FOOD , . 158C 'lSt.,P tl d,M. Maurice Dixon, Prop. ommema or an e non the Way to Normal FOREST 3378 - FOREST 3379 Compliments of GORHAM GARAGE IRA C. ALDEN, Prop. Best Wishes Of Carswe1l's Drug Store For boots and shoes or hosiery, hats, Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing and Repairing dresses, novelties or lace, or anything uou wish to buy- IS THE PLACE Main Street, Gorham, Maine Reasonable Prices MEN'S TAILOR MADE SUITS 522.90 - 832.90 It A V - I Ili.. K? if L' CQ 3325525 555 Q HETE Compliments of Compliments Of The Kezar Falls National Bank The Kelal' Falls WOOICH C0- Kezar Falls, Maine Kezal' Falls, Maine Compliments of l PHILIP W. HAWKES I. G. A. GRocER1Es - PROVISIONS J. E. PALMER co. Specialists in M isses' and Women's Apparel 543 Congress Street, Portland, Me. Telephone 57 Gorham, - Maine GEO.T. SPRINGER CO. JEWELERS Gift and Art Shop 515 Congress Street, Portland, Me. Compliments of A R. Tucker Candy Company A FRIEND To ALL SCHOOLS Boston, Mass. Distributors of A. J. REACH, WRIGHT 26 DITSON ATHLETIC GooDs King S1 Dexter Company 11 Monument Sq., Portland, Me. TELEPHONE FOREST 4290 VOSE-SMITH CO. F I o ri sts 646 Congress Street, Portland, - - - Maine -,. f + .,. f -- ,v,. .ff 2 ,L ft ,.kff:" Z .,J '. ' la' . v, Pl r-gli: fi EEE Vi? FTE -P H '1 rr-fri 1495. -I School Supplies - Distinctive Stationery Fountain Pens A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF Greeting Cards FINE CHOCOLATES AND CANDIES EASTMAN CAMERAS AND FILMS Quality Developing, Printing, Enlargements GEO. S. BURNELL Gorham, Maine THE WEYLISTER Two-year college and secretarial course for young women. Special one-year course. Emphasis on subjects which link up with the present day. Graduates titted for full and rich personal life and ' management of own affairs, as well as for highest Cornpllrnents of type of secretarial position. Also a year of inten- sive teclmical training for college graduates. o Cultured homelike atmosphere. Limited enroll- ment makes close friendships possible. Large campus equipped for sports. Near New Haven. Send for booklet, Mrs. Marian W. Skinner, M.A., Miss Louise H. Scott. Box K, Milford, Connecticut. , Q , , .2 Fsiiffgswr st 1' D 'ilk ., , .. , , , As- -Q, .,'., We .1 T , 1? EHJEIEZHEW W RTE - E-1 r rlrlfi J- Jai ' YJTVKL. ill icit " -.-.-'fir - 4 5 F GOOGINS SL CLARK GENERAL CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS Ofiice Telephone Forest 841-W 46 Portland Street, Portland, Me. Westbrook Remnant Store Westbroolis Leading Department Store Owned and Operated by E. O, PORELL Westbrook, Maine 'The Netfs Shop m66r'.RenaadZ?oy: Compliments of A FRIEND 874 Main Street, Westbrook, - - - Maine Phone 178 54 State Street The Randall Teachers' Agency H, H. RANDALL, Manager 56 Libby Bldg., Congress Square, Portland, Maine Gorham Electric Sz. Radio Shop Elwood A. Neal, Prop. Expert Radio Repair Service RADIO SETS AND SUPPLIES OIL BURNERS - OIL HEATERS -Satisfaction Guaranteed- 'ANEW ENGLAND'S OWN" PRODUCERS AND DISTRIBUTORS OF FINE FOODS Wholesale Only Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Pork, Hams, Bacon, Sausage, Poultry, Game, Butter, Cheese, Eggs. Olives, Oils-Fresh, Salt and Smoked Fish-Fruits and Vegetables- Canned Foods, Preserves and Birdseye Frosted Foods Batchelder, Snyder, Dorr Sz. Doe Company Blackstone, North and North Centre Sts., Boston, Mass. Compliments of Foster-Avery's THE SYSTEM CO. 516 Congress St., Portland, Me. Our policy is not to sell apparel which is lowest in price, but apparel which is best for the least. fTHERE'S A DIFFERENCED N.: Q -..S,u-32. Fvijifswf--ea rg "' -, KI. A 7 A T nv . ln P A,-4. H lil- lflfif' 'W Jil. 4 ff .fl- F. : - 'L H -.E 51 'lfflg' ,i CUMMINGS BROS. Nation Wide Service Grocers BEEF AND PROVISIONS 241-243 Commercial Street, Portland, Maine Compliments of ARMOUR SL CO. F. A. Waldron SL Son GRAIN - FEED - FLOUR C0mPll'm9f7fS Of 294 Commercial Street, Portland Rendering Co. Portland, Maine H. P. Atkinson Sons, Inc. M. F. Bragdon paint Co. Biddeford and Saco 47 Exchange Street, Portland Wholesale and Retail PAINTS, VARNISHES, TRY U3 WALL PAPER, ETC. Largest House Furnishers JL I 1 -45 1... ,- -an g.',.. rfflf ,iff-garl .qu Q5 Q" 2' R' ai X " nr- j 'DQVEIED-ISIS' :'5fi'i G -H 3-42 asf fun. Eff? J "I+ :ff NT I jblflgf THE C1 DIVISION THE C2 DIVISION THE C3 DIVISION THE C4 DIVISION THE A2 DIVISION I THE A3 DIVISION THE A4 DIVISION -fx 3 BI '-,-' f""X ' 1 F,,'35'.-,--fqsrf. aa 1 Xl A Qi' e:ii"" lD2.l5'I3 - Wi K3 wr ,Mi g Ja: isa vale: CLUBS AND BOOSTERS ORGANIZATIONS ,Va,,,0 Donation York County Club ........ ........... S 6.00 Y. M. C. A. ............ ....... 6 .00 Commuters' Club ...... ---.--- 3 -50 Outdoor Club ...... .--..-- 1 1-00 Camp Fire Girls ...... .------ 6 '00 Oracle Board ...... -.----- 1 1-00 Lambda Pi Sigma ...... ..-.--- 6 -00 Alpha Lambda Beta ...... ....... 6 .00 Art Club ...................................................... 6.00 GREEN AND WHITE Tea Dance ............ 4.46 Girls' Dormitories ....................... ....... I 28.69 Y. W. C. A. ........ .. G. N. S. A. A. .............. .. Lincoln County Club Dance ....,..................,... Oxford County Club Dance Committee ..... Girls' Glce Club ...... Boys' Glee Club ....... Massachusetts Club ............. 10.00 6.00 4 75 8.10 6.00 3.50 6.00 6.00 6.00 B Y FRIENDS OF GORHAM NORMAL SCHOOL i Marion Files, West Gorham, Me. Mrs. Esther Merrill, East Sumner, Me. Miriam Randall, Hingham, Mass. Velma V. Goodwin, Springvale, Me. Florence M. Morrill, Sanford, Me. Bessie M. Littlefield, Alfred, Me. Mrs. Fred W, Ross, Gorham, Me. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Fogg, Vineyard Haven, Mass. Mr. and Mrs. john Hanscom, Gorham, Me. Mr. Benj. P. Hodgkins, Gorham, Me. An Old Grad. f1911J, Gorham, Me. Mrs. Wfiema Rhodes, Rockport, Me. Mrs. Clara Lane, Rockport, Me. Luella M. Ridley, Springvale, Me. Dance Committee, School. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Butler, Gorham, Me. Hayden L. V. Anderson, Gorham, Me. Mrs, A. C. Strout, Dexter, Me. The Washington-Hancock Club Booster, School. Washington-Hancock Club ......... ....... 4 .00 C2 Division 615 The Dramatic Club ............. ....... 5 0.00 C3 Division C21 ,- A1 Division can SCHOOL S20430 A2 Division CID A3 Division ill DRAMATIC CLUB The splendid co-operation of the Dramatic Club is one thing that has been very helpful to the "Green and White" in its climb toward the hilltop. iii - -71. Fi' -.1-, .. g 1 She. 1 F irff' . ,.,,- .6 ,..3'.. U31 'J' s ' 2. r F rr 5.4525-'i I7 K . W.. ' . .,, --an . . S-M.:--rg, Q THE SCHOCL ON THE There's a bonny, bonny spot That we hold most dearg There are hours and days That are full of cheerg There's a beautiful hill That will ne'er be forgot And the dear old school In that bonny, bonny spot. Ch, the tasks are hard, And the days are long, But we conquer all With a cheering song, And the G. N. S., Whate'er her lot, VVill be loved for aye In that bonny, bonny spot. Tl'lCfC,S a bonny, bonny spot Where the green and white Proudly waves on high As a beacon light. May our lives be as true As its meaning has taught, XVhile we work and sing In this bonny, honny spot. Oh, the tasks are hard, And the days are long, But we conquer all VVith a cheering song, And the G. N. S., Whate'er her lot, Will be loved for aye In that bonny, bonny spot. HILL B. B. Morris. RTE ' ., 4, , ,sg Eef' RTE . ' a W- - 9 'sr' F111 J6- ia ' FAIREST NORMAL We rise, Fairest Normal, thy spirit to show- And to honor the trust that we bear, 'Tis a trust that on others we'll only bestow When duty shall call us elsewhere. But a place in our lives thou hast won evermore, Thru the years that are passing apace, And when we from thy portals the future explore, We've a picture that naught can efface. Thy green showest life in its spring at the morn Ere our brows have been wrinkled with care. But full more shall it mean as the years shall adorn The calling for which we prepare, And thy white is a symbol of purity born With a vision of lofty idealsg May youth's purity last and be never withdrawn, When the future its secret reveals. Then hail, Fairest Normal, once more do we sing, For we know that youth speedeth awayg Let us love thee today, take the tribute we bring, Attempting in vain to repay g As thy daughters and sons we'll be brave and be true, Thy traditions we'll keep and defend, Take our pledge of allegiance which now we renew, May thy prestige all classes transcend. Lon-is Burton Woodfcard. , N fa , L1 'Fmt-,zlixffi-px" . , yy :5 if n. st' KEL5 5523 lI5Qif',. 1 ETE .. 3 F1 ly, , V if f" f X ' . fp 4 Wgpggfzf wg- A.'4 5 X i .vi v

Suggestions in the Gorham High School - Schola Yearbook (Gorham, ME) collection:

Gorham High School - Schola Yearbook (Gorham, ME) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Gorham High School - Schola Yearbook (Gorham, ME) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Gorham High School - Schola Yearbook (Gorham, ME) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


Gorham High School - Schola Yearbook (Gorham, ME) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


Gorham High School - Schola Yearbook (Gorham, ME) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Gorham High School - Schola Yearbook (Gorham, ME) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1


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