Gorham Normal School - Green and White Yearbook (Gorham, ME)

 - Class of 1932

Page 1 of 170

 

Gorham Normal School - Green and White Yearbook (Gorham, ME) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1932 volume:

i m i 1 S i i i M ' T ' " " itC -.: ' : S ..-t L t j. yO ' xJ cJL • Bmsm m M ' WiMmir] K -: -..J ' ' CCharterp :rC- " v ' ) Member) « ssairs iH IMIBIKIiM g sasiri GREEN and WHITE 1932 Theme: Hilltops ' Voit can cliiiih to the top of the loftiest hill, If yoii work. You can make of yourself zchatsocvcr ou will, If you work. A faith you must have, rooted deep in your soul, A purpose unshaken, a firm self-control : Strive on. z ' itliout ceasing : you ' ll reach to the goal, If you icork. " VOLUME XIV PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS GORHAM NORMAL SCHOOL GORHAM. MAINE L All " . ' ' l it ' mimms P ' 1 ;. iJoaiT] £, trr ' ' Russell Hall ' mimimE d :w sa2ir DEDICATION ' ' Who knows a mountain? One who has gone To worship its beauty In the daivn, One who has slept On its breast at night, One who has measured His strength to its height. 07 e who has followed Its longest trail And laughed in the face Of its fiercest gale; One who has scaled its peaks And has trod Its cloud swept summits Alone with Qod. " ssaTTi FOREWORD 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 it ' e ourselves may not behold the top. the vision in our hearts is so clear that ive may help younger feet to avoid our stumbling places and ivith ivords of encouragement point oui the pathway to the top. In appreciation ol the unselfi.%h service to mankind rendered by teachers ive have knoivn and in recognition of the high ideals of future teachers, ive chose as the theme of our book that symbol of progress which has ever inspired man — a hilltop. (BsiiM5S ? ' ' " ?Wsaa rrangement THEME DEDICATION FOREWORD SCENIC SECTION ADMINISTRATION SENIORS JUNIORS ALUMNI ORQANIZ.ATIONS SCHOOL INTERESTS ATHLETICS FEATURES CALENDAR SiBIMIBES Mi ' , saaiT] Robie and East Halls S-?? ' jisiMEai,, " ., .re. i saa L: :ii ! .- == pe Corthell Hall from Russell Lawn ' 7- .-:■, »;.- ' • ' ■— -.1 msmms - ' l Wsaa iM Junior High School [mmmi W Mimri Principal ' s Residence ' " " ■••• ' - v- ' -if-- : mimms MlXW siTi Academy Hall r-s-.-. ' ; — V7. miMim m...-MXiMmm Forge and Machine Shop ■ ' asT v ' s iisiMiMS " laWfeaa is = k :.. m C.ampu , I ' lni ' ' mmims Lm Church I uLCcr ,ISISIMF |1l:::::KWtl=!2inr ' :t±;i: Entrance lo Con he! I Hall M -V? HSIMIMKliai: :•: ::K Wt 2iriS FACIII.TY iH ISIMS saaiTi B M JMiMi - ' Wsainr5 TO THE CLASS OF 1932 In a few days many ul tiu will have been graduated from the Gorhani Xornial Schoiil : will have left its hilltop as an alumnus of the school instead of a student in the school. I " or many of you your school-student days will he permanentlv over and _ ou will be looking forward to school-teacher days. May your anticipation be rewarded and mav ne.xt September find vou a teacher in some school in which you will achieve both hajipiness 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 jirimarily in the hands of the employing superintendent but after that, it is in your hands. If, perchance, the superintendent should not give you an opjxirtunity 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 probablv hopeless. The second open way is to make the intervening time count toward better preparation for future study or liy a])prentice teaching in some excellent system, even without pay. Whatever happens do not let yourselves be classified in that unfortunate group of drifters which Secretarv W ' illiur speaks of as " all dressed up educationally and no place to go. " W ' .M.TER E. RL E RUSSEI.L. WssaiT] WALTER EARLE RUSSELL, A. B.. Ed. D. Weslevax University, Clark Uxiver- siTV Summer School Principles of Teaching, Evolution of American Education. " Ilis deep rmmrd, not that they spoke his praise. Rut that they brought to him their human need. " LOUIS BURTON WOODWARD Bates College, Harvard Law School, Harvard Summer School Science, School Law, Ethics. " JVe search the ivorld for truth. JVc eul! the good, the true, the beautiful. " KATHARINE HALLIDAY Bridgew.vter Normal School Literature, Composition. " Xo partial, selfish purpose breaks The simple beauty of your plan, Xor lie from throne or altar shakes Your steady faith in num. " Gl ' RTRUDE LINCOLN STONE, B. S., M. A. Farmington Normal School, Columbia u.n ' iversity Psychology, Rural Sociology, History and Education. " llducation alone ean conduct us to that enjoyment ' ichiclt is. at once, best in piality and infinite in ijuanlily. " NELLIE WOODBURY JORDAN, B. S. BoSTOX UNIVERSITY, HARVARD SuMMER School, Columbia University, Palmer School of Penmanship History, Library Science, Penmanship. " . that I have I give u-ith love unspoken. All that I ask — you keep the faith unbroken. " JESSIE LOUISE KEENE, Ph. B. Wesleyan University General Science, Bird Study, Hygi ' .nc. " Let there be many li ' indoivs in your soul That all the glory of the universe May beautify it. " page Izt ' enly-tivo -••Li " -. - - MAKY LOUISE HASTINGS Castleton Normal School, Columbia University Summer School, Colo- rado State Teachers ' College, Hyannis Normal School Supervised Observation, Director of Training " . " To be " u ' hat wc arc and to bcroiiic ' ci ' liat Jt ' t ' arc- ca ' abic of becoming is the only end of life. " MIRIAM EUNICE ANDREWS, B. S. New England Conservatory of Music, American Institute of Normal Methods, Columbia University, JuiLLARD School of Music Music. " Her I ' oice zcas sweet, (jcntlc, and loin. An c.rcellcnt thing in ivoman. " MABEL F. RYAN, B. S. Farmington Normal School, Boston University Geography, Nature Study. " A rarer sf ' irit never did steer humanity. " ESTHER ELIZABETH WOOD, M. A. Colby College, Radcliffe College United States History, Modern Euro- pean History, World History. " Wearing all the weight of learning lightly like a floivcr. " JEANETTE SHIRLEY lOHNSON, E. S. E. (ioRHAM Normal School, Boston University Englisli I, History of English Litera- ture, Grammar, Journalistic Writing. " And. wise she is, if I can judge of her. And fair she is, if that mine eyes be true. " ELMA LUCILLE HOLBROOK, A. B., Ed. M. ' he. ton College, Middlebury College, H. Rv. RD College French Methods, Advanced French Cirammar and Literature Course, Latin Methods, " Livy, " Horace " Odes and Epodes, " and Advanced Composition in Latin. " Great hearts arc those whose presence is sunshine. " page tn ' cnty-three : .t , 5ES SSaiTIM CLIFFORD O. T. WIEDEN, B. S. CoLBV College, Arcadia University, Bates Summer School luoiiomics. Sociology, Tests and Mcas- urt-s, Athletics. Introduction to Teaching I and II, ) ' oHr suslciHiiu-c and birthriyht arc ' ' ir Drill, coiiraiic honor, these indeed SARAH REED, B. P. E. Maryland College for Womex, Chicago Normal School Physical Education. " Strony mind, ( real heart, true jaifh and ready hands. " E ELV. MARGARET LITTLEFIELD. A. B. Defiance College Home Economics, Science. " Xol in the clamor of the croivded street. . ' of in the shouts and l landits of the throng. But in onrsehres are Iriumf h and de- feat. " LAWRENCE NELSON CILLEY GoRHAM Normal School, Oswego Nor- . iAL School, Stout Institute Woodworking, Forge Work, Bench Work, Cabinet Workj Job Analysis, Trade . nalysis. Shop Organization, Drafting, Supervisor in Drafting for Practice Teachers in Grades Seven and Eight. " niusi he measured by my soul. The Diind ' s the measure of the man. " GEORGE ALBION BROWN GoRHAM Normal School, Columiha University Woodworking, Machine Shop, Elec- trical Work, Theory in Woodwork, Car- ]K-ntry, Wood Turning, Supervisor in Woodwork for Practice Teachers in ( irades Five to Eight. " Be strong! IVe arc not here to plav — to dream, to drift. We have hard xvork to do and loads lo lift. " EVERETT SHERMAN PACKARD GORHAM NoR.MAL ScHOOL, OsWEGO NoR- .mal sum.mer school, rutgers Summer School Printing, Sheet Metal and Wrought ironwork, Athletics. " .Soul sincere, In action faithful, and in honor clear. " pane tu-enty-four A. _-{ » ' ISIMISIK saaiTj RUTH GERTRUDE SIMOND, M. A. Boston University Advanced Arithmetic, Junior High School Matliematics, Advanced Algebra, Trigonometry, Solid Geometry, Analytic ( ieometry. " (Jciiiiis is puticncc. " HELEXCE CATHERh E WIHRV. B. S. E. Massachusetts School of Art Drawing. " Seek n«t afar for beauty. Lo. it tihne In de ' U ' --url i rasses all about thy feet. o ft M I.OIS ELEANOR PIKE ( ioRHAM Normal School, Harvard Sum- mer School, Columbia University Primary Reading, Primary Arithmetic. Supervisor of the Junior Primary in the Training School. " Serene, yet leann. humane, yet fir)n her mind. " EMMA FRANCES HARRIS Wheelock Kindergarten Training School, Boston University Kindergarten Theory, Supervisor of Kindergarten in Training School. " cannot do great things. I can do little things in a great ■zcay. " HAVDEN LA VERNE ANDERSON, B. S. E. Gorham Normal School, Colby Col- lege (Evening School), B.vtes Sum- mer School, Boston University Junior High School Administration and Organization, Principal of Training School, English in Junior High School. " " The f ' leasant books, that silently aniont Our household trea. iires take familiar places. And arc to us as if a liiing tongue Spake from the printed leaves or pic- tured faces. " HARRIETTE GAYNELL TRASK Eastern State Normal School, Hyan- Nis NoR.MAL (Summer) School, Harvard L ' niversity, Columbia University History, Geography-, Civics, Physiology in Junior High School. " hazr to lire ti ' ifh myself, and so I 7vaul to be fit far myself to knozv. " page tiventy-five w XS,a m iMms - ' ' Wsaa j ETHF.LVX FOSTER UPTOX GoRHAM Normal School, Columbia University Matliematics and Science in Junior High School. " One makes one ' s ou ' ii happiness only by lakhij] care of the happiness of others. " HELEN L. WHITCOMB GoRHAM Normal School Supervisor of Grades One and Two. " There is no ti ' ov so sure of making others happy as beiny so one ' s self. " NORM. GLADYS THURSTON Gorham Normal School Supervisor of Grades Five and Six. " A countenance in zt ' hich did meet Sivect records, promises as .m ' eet. " RUTH LOUISE MILLER GoRH. M Nor.mal School Supervisor of Grades Three and Four. " Thy modesty ' s a candle to thy merit. " KTHELYN ESTELLE PIERCE (icRHAM Normal School, Castixe Nor- mal School (Su.mmi-r) Supervisor West Gorham Modern Rural School. " .Such a one as anyone it ' im i zeish lo knozi ' . " MIRIAM ALDEN RANDALL, A. P.. IxADCLIFFE CoLLEGE (1930-H):il) Mathematics, World His- tory. " laugh, for hope hath happy place zeilh me. " page ltventy-si.r ' m mmB :i .i. ... ,4?wsaair THELMA ELOISE RHYNSBURGER Stephens Junior College, Pennsyl- vania College, University of Iowa, John Fletcher College (1930-1931 ' ) Junior and Senior Music, Orchestra, Men ' s Glee Club. Women ' s Glee Chil). ■■.ViDii- hut Ihysclf can be Ihy l araUel. " SVL ' IA ' IRGIXIA BRAZZELL, A. B. Coi.nv College, Middlebury French School, Cornell University ' (1930-1931) French Methods, Ad- vanced French Grammar and Literature Course, Latin Methods. " Livy, " Horace " Odes and Epodes, " and Advanced Com- piisition in Latin. " (■)• air. her manners, all who saw admired. " PERCY SEWALL RIDLON. A. B. BowDoiN College, Bates College, Bos- ton University (1930-1931) Acting Principal Practice School, Junior High School Organization, English in Grades Seven, Eight and Nine. " He labors good on good to fi.x and owes To - irtue cfcry triumph that he knoivs. " ALICE WETHERELL Gorham Normal School Supervisor of Grades One and Two. (-•Xhsent on leave.) " Szceet nature gilded by the gracious gleam of letters. " Vli ' . ' I ' pitKavA ' s New " PacKavi " . ' page tzccnty-sevcn iHiisiM P " ' ' " Wssjut ' HILLTOPS The hills of home were low and broad. I ' d clinihed them all and staj-ed Long hours ' neath the summer sun Or in the evening shade. 1 was content with my small lot. The stars were far awa}-. Life was so easy, eflfortless. The future bright and gay. But suddenly I felt unrest, A deep, insistent cry To leave the low hills I had known. To reach up to the sky. To climb the high hills, higher yet, To stretch my arms afar. To rock the cradle of a moon. And touch the farthest star. The years have passed, the way is steep, I have not scaled the heights. Hut a Power great beyond my ken I las led my steps aright. Mv burden ' s growing lighter. For with each ])assing day I learn another lesson To help me on my way. And still my steps lead upward. Aly face is toward the sky. Still is my desire I ' ligh as the hills are high. Lll reach the hilltop, higher yet. And stretch my arms afar; I ' ll rock the cradle of a moon. And touch the farthest star ! Arlciic rr. Kcllcy. page tzvenly-cifihl :: : misiBSsP ' ' " ' Wsainr] piiye t icciily-ninc ' E m:im 0 tMiairi ADVANCED SENIORS Teaching is the hill of our desires and anihitinns. During our first year we were placed in a new environment, away from ]irevious 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 jiractical association with our work through |)ractice 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 jiersona! character and initiative as the ]iriine re(|uisites in educational and social life. W ' itli the background we have gained through the excellent coojieration of the faculty, we face our hilltop with foresight and great joy because it means financial independence and a resjiected yiVdCf in the ccminuinity with an onjiortunity to benefit through educating children. Burton Anderson. CL. SS ni-FICRRS Presidcni. Don-.m-d Dow Vice -President. ai.i.. ci-: S.mndicrs Secretary. " ii.i,i. m I ' i.t.mmer Trea.uirer. ' . ri;. kv.t Ross page thirty scairi bijaiiccii Seniors, 3lu " ior J igl] .MURIEL EDITH BAGNELL M i,. " Beverly High School W ' eiiham, Mass. Training, B ' idgc Street School, W cstbrook , Grades 3 and 4; Gorliain Junior High School, Grade S Massachusetts Club (1, 2. :l, 4, o, «); Outdoor Club (1, 2, :i, 4, 5, G) ; Glee Club (. " 1, ti). CATHERINE LOUISE BRANN " Cay " Westbrook High. School Westbrook, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, Westbrook, Grades S and 9: Gorham Traininq School, Grade 7. History Commuters ' Club (1. L . :;, 4, . " 1. lil; Green a.vo White Editorial Board V■ . 4i. DORIS EVELYN BRYAN " Dor " Deering High School Portland, Maine Training, Henley Grammar School, South Portland, Grade S; Gorham Training School, Grade 7 . English Commuters ' Club (1, 2. W, 4, o, " (i); Green and White Editorial Board S. 41; Civic Committee (. " i, (il. VIRGINIA HARWOOD BRYANT " Ginu Edward Little High School Auburn, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, S and 9, History, Maine History, Physiology, Geography and En ilish. 9 Campfire Girls (1. 2, SI : V. W. C. A. (1. 2, M, 4) ; Amln.sc.ggii County Club (1, 21. ROSE KIERNAN DOYLE ' ■Roxie " Stetson High School Randolph, Mass. Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 6 and 7. English, Grade 7 Art Club (1. 2. S, 4. 3, 61 ; Massachusetts Club (1. 2, 3, 4, . " i, 111 ; President Massachusetts Club (5, «) ; Glee Club (5, (il. MILTON OTTIGNON DUSTIN ■■Bu=: " North Berwick High School Wells, Maine Training. Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and 9, History, Geography and English, 9 Lambda P. Sigma (1, 2, 3, 4, 5. 6); Outdoor Club (1, 2, 3, 4 1 ; Glee Club (1. 2. 3. 4); Class Treasurer (1, 2, 3, 4); V. M C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4, 3, (i) ; York County Club (1, 2, 3, 4. 5, 6 i ; Dramatic Club (1. 2, 3, 4. 3. C) ; Athletic Council (3, 4l; Cross Country (1. 2. 3, 4, 3. til ; Green and White Editorial Board (3, 41; -G " Club ((Si. IRVIN HAMILTON GORDON ■■Ham " Gorham High School Gorham, Maine Training. Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, S and 0. Mathematics and Science, 7, S and 9 Lambda P. Sigma (1, 2. 3, 4. 3. (!) ; Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4. 3, Ol ; Y. M. C. A. (1. 2. 3, 4) ; Outdoor Club (1, 2, 3. 4 I ; Athletic Council (1, 21; Baseball (2. 4, (i) ; Glee Club (1, 21; Dra- matic Club (3. 4, 5. 6); Civic Committee (3, Bl; Cross Country (1, 2, 3, 4, 3, G) ; Commuters ' Club (1, 2, 3, 4, 3, Gi ; " G " Club (Gl. FRANCES MAE HOLT " Fran " Calais Academy Calais, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School. Grade 6, English. Grade 9 Washington County Club (1. 2. 3. 4, 3, G) : Outdoor Club (I, 2. 3, 41; Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3. 4, 3, G); Basketball (I, 2l; Art Club (3, 4). WILLIAM MELVILLE KIMBALL " Bill " (iurhani Hi,i;h Schiiol Gorham, Maine Training. Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7. 8 and 9, Historv, Geography, Cixics, Physiology, Hislorx Cross Country (1, 3, 3); Basketball (1. 2, 3. 4. 5, G); Baseljall (2, 3, 4, C) : Glee Club (1, 2. 3. G) ; " G " Club (1. 2, 3. 4l ; Commuters ' Club (1. 2. 3. 4. 3, Gl; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2l; Track (41; Tennis (31; Outdoor Club (3. 4); Volley Ball (1, 2. 3. 4, 6) ; Alpha Lambda Beta (1, 2, 3, 4, 3, 6). ELSA POTTER LEONARD West Rutland High School West Rutland, Vennont Traininq, Gorham Training School, Grade 9 Campfire Girls (3, 41 ; Outdoor Club (3. 41 ; Y. W. C. . . (3, 4) ; Associate Member of Aroostook County Club (3, 41. page thirlX ' Oii BSHTri ORMAN ELBRIDGE LOWE ' Orrie " Clierryfield Academy Clicrrytield, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grade p, Maine History .illcy Ball (2, 4) : Baseball (2. 4. ' 6 : Dramatic Club (1, 2) ; Basketball (4) ; Cross Country (51 : Lambda P. Sigma (5. Ci. MARJORIE DOLLOFF MOODY -.Uan ,- ' Deering High School Portland, MaiiK Traininy, Gorham Junior Hiyh School, Grades 7, S and 9. Enylish. Algebra. 9 Civic Committee (1, 2, ' A, 4. 5, (5) ; President of Civic Committee (r,. 6) ; Dramatic Club (1, 2) ; Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, lii : Basketball (2. 3, 4, 5. (!) ; Hockey (1); Y. V. C. A. (1. -. ■■ ' .. 4); Outdoor Club (1. 21; House Committee (3); Socc. i (3, 3); G«EEN AND White Editorial Board (3, 4); Pr.M dent Athletic Council (. " , 6). MADELEINE FRANCES MORRILL M .n " riiornton Academy Saco, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grade 9, History, Gcocjrafhv and Maine History y. W. C. A. (1, 2, " 3, 4, o. G) ; York County Club (1. 2, r , C) ; Oiit.lcior Club (1, 2); Campfire (o, (SI. MARY PEABODY Wcstbrook High School Westbrook. Maine Training. Bridge Street School. IVestbrook. Grade S; Gorham Training School, Grades 7 and 9, Mathematics (ilte Club (1, 2. 3. 4, 5, 6) ; Operetta (2, 4) ; Commuters ' Club (3, 4, 0, (i) ; Green and White Editorial Board (3, 4). MARGARET STINSON ROSS " Peg " Sanford High School Sanford, Maine Training. Gorham Junior Hiyh School, English, Mathematics Glee Club (1. 2, 3. 4. 5, (i): Operetta (2. 4): Civic Committee (1. 2, 3, 4, 5, 0) : Secretary of Civic Committee (0, 6) ; Green AND White Editorial Board (3, 4); Class Treasurer (3, C). ELIZABETH AGNES SANBORN " Betty " Norway High School Norway, Maine Training. Gorham Junior High School. Grades 7. S and 9. English and Latin Art Club (1. 2. 3, 4, 3, 6). 1RGIE LEONA SKILLIN " Firg " Sanford High School Springvale, Maine Training. Gorham Junior Hiyh School, Grades 7, S and 9. Mathematics and Science ■ )rk County Club (1. 2, 3, 4, 3, 0); Secretary York County Club (3, 4); Outdoor Club (1. 2. 3. 4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4. 3, (i) ; Civic Committee (3. 4. 3, 6) : Art Club (3. 6) ; Advisory Board of -Oracle " (3, (i). LAURA KATRINA SNOW " Smnvfiahe " Daytona High School Daytona Beach, Florida ' Training, Gorham Junior Hiyh School. Grades S and 9, Erench and Latin, Grade 3 Art Club (1. 2. 3. 4, 3. (i) ; Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3, 4, 3. G) : Out- door Club (1. 2); Assistant Business Manager Green and White (3, 4) ; French Club in G. S. C. W. (3. 4). 1; AKI! ARA LUCILLE STROUT " Babs " Milhridgc High School Milbridge, Maine Traininy. Whitney School. Gorham; Gorham Jwiior Uiiih School, Grades 7 and S, Gcoqraphy Washington. Hancock County Club (1. 2, 3, 4, 3, G). MARY LOUISE TAPLEY Milton LaForest Williams High School Oakland. Maine Traininy, Gorham Traininy School. Grades 5 and 7, American History, Grade 7 Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4. 3, G); Y. W. ' C. A. (1. 2, 3, 4); Outdoor Club (1, 2) ; Operetta (2. 4) : Representative to Camp Maqua (21: Kennebec Valley Club (1. 2, 3. 4); Campfire Girls (3. 4) : House Committee 3) ; Finance Committee (3, 6). page thirty-lzvo iMiaTT] •■I.cc " Rumford, Maine stbrook. Grades 5 (1, Out- " Clate " Wcstbrook, Maine LET HA LILLIAN TAYLOR Stephens High School Training, Bridge Street School, IT and 6 Oxford County Club (1, 2, 3, 4, 3, 0) : Y. VV. door Club (1, 2) ; Art Club (5, 6). CLAYTON LEE ' ERRILL W ' estbrook High School I ' raiiiiny, Bridge Street School , Wcstbrook, Grade H : Gorham. Grade 7, Geography I.:imbda P. Sigma (1, 2. 3, 4, 3. 6) : Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4, 5. di Commuters ' Club (1. 2, 3. 4, 3, U) ; Secretary and Treasui m of Commuters ' Club (3, 4); Tennis (3. (j); President " (1 Club (5. 6), MARY LMMACULATA WARD Cathedral High School Portland, Maine Training, Broadzi ' ay Grainnnir School. South Portland, Grades 7 and iV; Gorham. Grade 7, Geography and History Athletic Council (1, 2) ; Commuters ' Club (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6) ; President Commuters ' Club (4. 3); Dramatic Club (3, 4, 3, ()); Commencement Day Play (4); Gkeen and White Editorial Board (3. 41; Superintendent ' s Day Speaker and Entertainment Committee (3). ARLEEN WATSON -Babe " Stevens High School Ruinford, Maine Training. Bridge Street School, Wcstbrook, Grade 8 Glee Club (1. 2, 3. ' ()); Operetta (2); Oxford County Club (1, 2, 3. 61: House Committee (3): Green and White Editorial Board (3, 4); Dinner Committee Superintendent ' s Day (3). CHARLES OLIVER WINSLOW " Win " Freeport High School Freeport, Maine Training. Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, 5 and Q. Science and Mathematics Cross Country (1. 3, 5); Glee Club (1. 2, 3, 4. 5, 6); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4, 5. G) ; Alpha Lambda Beta (1, 2, 3, 4. 5. ( ; Operetta (2) ; Outdoor Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; " G " Club (1. 2. 3. 4. 3. (i); Secretary of " G " Club (3, 41: Treasurer of " G " Club (5. 6); Interclass Tennis (3, 4, 3. 6). JOSEPHINE HARPER BURDWOOD -Joe " W ' estbrook High School Westbrook, Maine Training. Brozi ' n Street School. Westbrook. Grades . and i; Gorham Training School, Grade S, Mathematics Dramatic Club (3, C) ; Orchestra (3, 6) ; Superintendent ' s Day Play (3). 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 ' Xeath the pines and the maples Tow ' ring green on Normal Hill. And it ' s ringing with singing As triljute of praise we ' re bringing ' Xeath the pines and the maples Tow ' ring green on Normal Hill. Now the blue of June ' s above us And the green of June ' 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. Miriam Eunice Andrews. page thirty-three a?a .:ii..., fwso2 i bbaitceb pntors, 3nbustrial i rts BURTOX ANDERSON -Hiirr Brunswick High School Brunswick, Maine Traiuiiii , Gorham Training School, Grades S and 9 Glee Club ' d, 2. 3, 4); Lambda P. Sigma (1, 2. 3, 4, 5, «) ; Operetta (2); Art Club (1. 2); Baseball Squad (2, 3. 4); A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4, 0. 6); Outdoor Club (1, 2); V. M. C. A. (3. 4, .- , 6) ; Interclass Sports (2, 3, 4, r.. (i) ; Class Numer- al;. (4). lOHX . RTHUR ANDERSON Milo High School . Iilo, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School Alpha Lambda Beta (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6); Glee Club (1, 2); Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4, 5. 6) : " G " Club (1. 2. 3, 4, 5, 6); Basket- ball (1. 2, 3, 4, n, (1) ; Baseball (1. 2, 4} ; Interclass Athletic Council (3, 4) ; ' arsity Cross Country (. " )) ; Kennebec Valley Club. CHARLES LOUIS CRAGIN ■■Charlie " Portland High School Portland, Maine Trainini), Gorham Junior High School, Grades 6 and 7 Baseball (2, 3); Lambda P. Sigma (1, 2, 3, 4, 3, 6); Treasurer Lambda P. Sigma (3, 4) ; A. A. (1. 2, 3, 4, 3, 6) ; President of A. A. (-,, 6) ; " Oracle " (3, 4) ; Dramatic Club (3, (5). RAYMOND ALBERT DEAN " Ray " Madison High School Madison, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School A. A, (1, 2, 3, 4, 3, 6) ; Glee Club (1, 2) ; " Operetta (2) ; Alpha Lambda Beta (1, 2. 3, 4, 3, 6) ; Kennebec Valley Club (1. 2. 3, 4); Y. M. C. A. (3. 4. 3, (i). DONALD SHERMAN DOW " Don " Frycburg Academy North Scarboro, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School Alpha Lambda Beta (2, 3, 4, 3, 6) : A. A. (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Com- muters ' Club (1. 2): Civic Committee (1, 2. 3. 4): Green A.N-r. White (3. 4) ; Glee Club (3, (i) : Class Basketball (3, 6). RICHARD FREDERICK JOHNSON " nick " Morse High School Bath, Maine Training, Frederick Robie School, Grades 7 and S Kennebec Vallev (1, 2, 3, 4); V. M. C. A. (1. 2. 3, 4. 3, (ii: Glee Club (1, 2) ; Alpha Lambda Beta (1, 2, 3, 4, 3, 0). JOHN HAROLD KENNEDY " Ken " Edward F. Searles High School Lowell, Mas; Traininci. Gorham Junior High School Lambda P. Sigma (1, 2. 3, 4. 3. (!) ; Massachusetts Club (1, 2. 3. 4. 3, (il ; Outdoor Club (1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6) ; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3. 4, 3, «) ; Operetta (2) ; A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4). DONALD WILLIAM PLUMMER " Bill " Windhatn High School Windham, Maine Training. Gorham Junior High School Alpha Lambda Beta (3. 4, 3, 0): Basketball Squad (1. 2, .3, 4): C. mmuters ' Club (1, 2, 3. 4); Volley Ball (2, 3. 4); Inter- class Basketball (2, 3, 4); Cross Country (3); Junior Var- sity Basketball (3, (i) ; A. A. (3, (i). WALLACE ERNEST S.VUNDERS (jould Academy Bethel. Maine Training, Gorham Training School. Grades 7 and S Basketball ' !, 2, 3, 4. 3. « I ; Ox ' ford County Club (1. 2. .3, 4, 3. Ii) ; Outdoor Club (3. 4) ; Alpha Lambda Beta (1, 2. 3, 4. . " . (il ; V. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3. 4. 3, 6) ; Civic Committee (3, 4. 3, (i) ; A. A. (1, 2, 3, 4. 3, (!) ; Cross Country (3) ; Volley Ball (3): Tennis (3, 6); Baseball (0); Basketball (5): Interclass Cross Country (5). FRANK WILLBREY WORCESTER " Frankie " Stcphen.s High School Hanover, Maine Training. Gorham Junior High School V. .M. C. A. (1. 2 3, 4. 3. (!); Oxford County Club (1, 2, 3. 4. 3. (!); Civic Committee (3. 4. 3, Gl; Alpha Lambda Beta (1, 2. 3, 4, 3. (!) : Editorial Board Green am) White (3, 4) ; Basketball (3, 4). f age thirty-jour n iBiMKill KW ainr: WHY I TEACH LoL ' is Burton Woodward Because I would he young in soul and mind Though }-ears 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, tn the youth T love, I teach. Because I would be wise and wisdom find From millions gone liefore 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 done : and what I have is naught. I teach. tagc th irty-five r M t ES|| »p7sa2ir5 i :J £t - SENIORS, GENERAL COURSE " Keiiifniber, you cannot have ability unless you do what Lincoln clid — study and prepare yourself. " That thou . ' ;ht remained u] perniost in my mind throughout my two years at normal school. As 1 observed Hfe 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. Why did these people rise faster than the others? They invited responsibility, accepted cheerfully and courageously agree- able and disagreeable duties and did them ])roni])th- 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 (if ( lorham Xormal .School. Sot ' liic Tarr. CT-ASS OFFICERS President. Helen Small Vice-President. Mary Stevens Secretary . Fartha TiI-vke Treasurer. Sophie Tarr (i;7C Ihirly-sir s vif=:-p? 7miinr3 Seniors, (ieneral Oluurse ELIZABETH NICKERSON AKERS ■■Hetty " Deering High School Portland. Maine Training, Saco Street Seliool, ll ' estbrook, (irade J Civic Committee (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Glee Club (1. 2, 3, 4) ; V. V. C. A. (1, 2) ; Commuters ' Club (1, 2, 3, 4). EDITH MAE ARCHIBALD ' ■Edie " South Portland High School South Portland, Maine Training, Pleasant Street School, South Portland, Grade 4 Ci.mmiiters ' Cllil) (.1. 2. 3. 4) ; Commuters " Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4i. MARJORIE FRANXES AUSTIN -Marge " Cony High School Augusta, Maine Training, Gorhani Training School, Grade 6 Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4); Keunebec Valley Club (1, 2); Outd.ior Club {1, 2, 3, 4); National Honor Society (1, 2); Delegate to Camp Maqua Track; Glee Club (3, 4); Volley Ball (2); V. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; V. W. C. A, Cabinet Member (3. 4). LENORA ELIZA BERRY " .VoiiiV Buxton High School Buxton, Maine Training, H ' est Gorhani Rural .School Commuters ' Club (2, 3, 4). ELLEN ETTA BICKFORD -Bicir Madison High School Madison, New Hanipsliire Training, Bridge Street School, IV cstbrook , Grade 7 Commuters ' Club (2); Outdoor Club (3, 4). KATHERINE MARY BLAKE " Kay ' Gorham High School Gorham, Maine Training. Gorhani Training School, Grade i Cotnmuters ' Club (1. 2. : ' ., 41 ; V. V. C. A. (3, 4) ; Outdoor Chil. (3, 4). MARTHA ELIZABETH BLAKE " Mart " South Portland High School South Portland, Maine Training, Pleasant Street School, South Portland, 4 Grade V. C. A c. A. (.•: ; World Fellowship Chairman ' . ' Club (1, 2) ; Civic Committee (3. 4) PHOEBE BOOTHBY " Phoeb " Kennebunk High School Kcnnehunk, Maine Training. West Gorham Rural School V. V. C. A. (1, 2, 3. 4); York County Club (2); Outdoor Club 11. 21, HELEN LOUISE BRETT " Helen " Norway High School Otisfield, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 3 xford County Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Basketball (2); (3. 4); House Committee (3, 4) Committee (4). Vi, CATHERINE GENEN ' A BROWN " Kay " Gorham High School Gorham, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade I Art Club (1, 2. 3, 4) : V. V. C. A. (3. 4) ; Outdoor Club (3. 4). {•age thirty-seven saairiM LOUISE CAMPBELL " Loo " Pennell Institute Gray, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 5 V. W. C. A. (3, 4) ; Outdoor Club (3, 4). CAROLA COSMOS CAMERON " Kay- Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, Brozvn Street School, IVeslbrook Glee Chill (1. 2); V. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3. 4): Outdoor Cluli (1. 2i. ( l-l.IXA JALBERT CHARETTE " Slinr M.nnit Merici Academy Waterville. Maine Training, JVcst Gorham Rural School Y. W. C. A. (3. 4) ; Aroostook County Club (3, 4) ; French Chih (3) ; Civic Committee (3, 4). WINNIFRED COBB Pennell Institute Training, Gnrhan Outdoor Chib (1. 2, 3. 4); Y. W. C. A Volley Ball (2) ; Baseball ( (1, -Winnie- ' Gray. Maine Training School, Grade 3 (1, 2, 3. 4); Socce Basketball (3). 4) ; Tennis (2, 4) ; SUSANNA MARIE COFFEE " ir.- " Portland High School Portland. Maine Training. Pleasant Street School, South Portland, Grade 4 Art Cluh (t. 2. 3, 41 : Dramatic Club (1. 2) : Y. V. C. A. (1. 2) ; Outdoor Club (1, 2) ; Commuters ' Club (2, 3, 4). HAZEL MAE COFFIN Ellsworth High School Ellsworth, Maine Training. Gorham Training School, Grade 4 Washington-Hancock Cmiiity Club_ (1, Washingto 3. 4 I ; Outdo -H; ■ock County Club (2) Club (1. 2, 3, 4). Y. W. C. A. (1, 2. MILDRED HARMON COLE " Colcy " I asco 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, IVestbrook, Grade 4 C.kc Club (1. 2) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Outdoor Club (3. 41. DORIS VIRGINIA COLTART -Dof Rockland High School Rockland, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 4 Clcc Club (1. 2, 3. 4) ; Operetta (2) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2. 3, 4) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3. 4) ; Outdoor Club (1, 2) ; National Honor Society (1. 2); Vice-President of Art Club (3, 4); Athletic Council (3, 4). FRANCES CORNELL " Fran " Westbrook High School Westbrook, :Maine ' Training, Bridge Street School, IVestbrook, Grade 5 Commuters ' Club (1. 2, 3, 41 ; Outdoor Club (1, 2). page thirty-eight (SlI IME I?3,; saaiT] HAZEL CUNNINGHAM -Kcm " Madison High School Madison. Maine Training, Bridge Street School, Wcstbrook, Grade 6 Commuters ' Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Outdoor Club (1, 2); Art Club (1. 21. MAXINE ELTHEA DAVIDSON " Max " Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, Valentine School, Wcstbrook, Grade 6 Commuters ' Club (1, 2, 3, -1) ; Outdoor Club (1, 2). DOROTHY MILDRETH DUNN " Dof Deering High School Portland, Maine Training. Pleasant Street School, South Portland, Grade 3 Outdoor Club (1. 2. 3, 4) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3. 4) : National DOROTHY HOPE EMERY " Dot " Somerville High School Somerville, Mass. Training, Bridge Street School, Wcstbrook, Grades 3 and 4 Massachusetts Club (1, 2) ; Outdoor Club (t, 2) ; Y. W. C. A. (1. 2. 3. 4). HELEN ALICE EMERY Greely Institute Cumberland, Maine Training, Gorhani Training School, Grade 3 Glee Club (1. 2) ; Operetta (2) ; Outdoor Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Secretary of Outdoor Club (8. 4) ; Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Civic Committee (3) ; Vice-President of House Committee (3). MELVINA JANE FEERO " Tommie " Morse High School Bath, Maine Training, Forest Street School, Wcstbrook, Grade 5 Kennebec Valley Club (1, 2) ; Y. W. C. A. (3. 4). JUNE GLADYS FIELD Biddeford High School Biddeford, Maine Training, Gorhani Training School, Grade 4 Orchestra (1. 2, 3, 4); Commuters ' Chib (1, 2, 3, 4); Vice- President of Commuters ' Club (2). MILDRED LOUISE FICKETT " Mickey " New Gloucester High School New Gloucester, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 2 Y. V. C. A. (1. 2). WINNETTE HINES FOSSETT Bristol High School Pemaquid, Maine Training, Warren Street School, Wcstbrook, Grade 2 Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3. 4) : Outdoor Club (1, 2) ; Lincoln County Club (3. 4) ; House Committee (3, 4). MILDRED FOSTER Lincoln Academy Newcastle, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Sub-Primary V. W. C. A. (.3, 4); Outdoor Club (3. 4l; Lincoln County Club (3. 4). t age thirty-nine a P m soairs INEZ FOWLER Greely Institute Cumberland. Maine Trciiniiui, Pleasant Street Sehoiyl. South Portland. Grade . ARDRITH LOUISE GARRISOX " Gary- Madison High School Madison, Maine Training, Gorham Training School. Grade i V. VV. C " . A. (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Kennebec Valley Club (1. ' J I ; Outil.ior Club (■. ' ,. 4); Glee Club (S, 4l. MARY MARGARET GREELY South Portland High School South Portland, Maine Training, Pleasant Street School, South Portland. Grade 2 Cllee Club (1. 2) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2) ; Art Club (1. 2, :{, 4) ; Commuters ' Club (2, 3, 4); " Oracle " Staff (3, 4); Green Axn White Editorial Board (3, 4). MARGARET CYNTHIA GRIFFIN -Peg " Cathedral High School Portland, Maine Training, Saco Street .School. U ' estbrook. Grade 2 Commuters ' Club (1, 2, 3, 4i. DOROTHY LILLIAN HAM " Dot " Morse High School Bath, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, Westbrook, Grade 5 Club (1. 2); Art Club (1, 2. 3, 4); Dramatic Club (1. 2, 3. 4) ; Operetta (2) ; Gr SD White (1. 2). GERTRUDE CECELIA HAM " Gt-r " Cathedral High School Portland, Maine Training, Brozvn Street School, U ' estbrook, Grades 4 and 5 C.lee Club (1. 2) ; Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3. 4) ; Commuters ' Club (1, 2, 3, 4). NL RY ELIZABETH HAMILTON -Betty " S ' inth Portland High School South Portland, Maine Training. Pleasant Street School, South Portland. Grade I . W. C. A. (1. 2, 3, 41 : Outdoor Club (1, 2, 3. 4i: An Club (1. 2. 3, 4). BERTHA ROCiERS HARRINGTON Fryeburg Academy Fryeburg, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 4 DOROTHY MARIE HAWBOLT " Dof Dcering High School Portland, Maine Training, Forest Street School, IVestbrook, Grade i Club (1, 2); Glee Club (3, 4); Dramatic Club (3, 4) ; Cc liters ' Club (3, 4). PHYLLIS HILL " Phil " Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, George F. Henley School, South Portland, V. W. C. A. (1, 2) ; Co Grade 6 nuters ' Club (3, 4). page forty (ISISIM?3 w FLORENCE MADELYX HODGKIXS ' ' Floss " Deering High School Portlaiitl, Maine Training. Pleasant Street School. South Porthmd. Grade ,? CIce Clul) (1. -1. :!, 4l; Art Club (1. 2); Commuters ' Ckili (li i ; Operetta (Jl. AMY HOX ' EY " Ain,- Morse High School Bath, Maine Training, Whitney School, Gorham, Rural V. V. C. A. (1, 2, 3. 41 ; Kennebec Valley Club (1, 2i. MARY FRANCES HYDE " Kutch " Jordan High School Lewiston, Maine Training, Forest Street School, Wcstbrook, Grade i Dramatic Club (1, 2); Glee Club (1, 2); Operetta; Kennebec Valley Club (1, 2). MILDRED RUTH JOHNSON Caribou High School Caribou, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 6 Dramatic Club (3, 4); V. W. C. A. (3, 4); Vice-President Aroostook County Club (3, 4): " Oracle " Board (3, 4l; Creen and White (3, 4). ARLENE WINNIFRED KELLY -Kcir Portland High School Portland. Maine Training, Pleasant Street School. South Portland, Grade 4 Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Operetta (2); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2). BERNICE NANCY KIMBALL •■Bunny " Waterboro High School Waterboro, Maine Training. Brozvn Street School, ll ' csthrook. Grades 5 and 6 Commuters ' Club (1, 2. 3. 4); Basketball (1, 2, 3. 4). CAROLINE BLANCHARD KIMBALL Deering High School Portland, Maine Training. Gorham Training School, Grade 2 Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Treasurer of Dramatic Club U, Glee Club (1, 2, dent of Art Club (3, 4) ; Campfire (2); V. W. C. 3, 4) ; Soccer (31. 41 ; Art Club (1. 2, .3, Oxford County Club (1 I. (1. 2, 3. 4) : Outdoor Club (1 Presi- HELEN CROCKETT KNEELAND Searsport High School Searsport, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade s Y. W. C. A. (1. 2. 3, 4); Soccer (D Volley Ball (1): Outdoor Club (1, 2, 3, 41 ; Washington-Hancock County Club (3, 41. NOLA BENDA LAKEMAN " Bcnda " Jonesport High School Jonesport. Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade S C. A. (1, 2); Outdoor Club (L 2, 3, 4) ; Washington- Hancock County Club (1, 2. 3, 4) Hancock County Club (.3, 4) ; Ci ketball (2, 4); Volley Ball (2l; : President of Washington Committee (3, 4 ) ; Bas ieball (2) ; Soccer (3). WINNIFRED UPTON LAMB " IVinnic " Camden High School Camden, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 6 Soccer (1. 3): Basketball (2. 3); Outdoor Club (1. 2. 3, 4i; V. W. C. A. (1, 2. 3, 4) : Washington-Hancock County Club (3, 4). page forty-one w- ssairi MADELINE LANCASTER " Mad " Mattanaucook Academy Lincoln, Maine Training, Forest Street School, Westbrook, Grade j V. VV. C. A. (1. 2. 3. 4) : Outdoor Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Washing- ton-Hancock County Club (3. 4). EDITH MARION LIBEY ' ' Edic " Cape Elizabeth Cape Elizabeth, Maine Training, George F. Henley School, South Portland, Grades 7 and 8 Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); )Prcsident of Y. W. C. A. (3, 4); Dramatic Club (1. 2, 3, 41 ; Outdoor Club (1. 2) ; Art Club (.3. 4) : Glee Club (3, 4) : " Oracle " (3, 4) ; Delegate to Camp Maqua (2) ; Representative of two- and three-year Teacher- Training Colleges of New England on Y. W. C. A. Council. CECILE ELIZABETH LONG " Cis " Madawaska Training School Fort Kent, Maine Training. Blake School, Gorham French Club (3. 4) ; Outdoor Club (3. 41 ; Y. W. C. A. (3. 41 ; Aroostook County Club (3, 4). RUTH ELEANOR MAGEE " Peg " North Berwick High School North Berwick, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 2 Dramatic Club (1. 2, 3, 4); Vice-President of Dramatic Club (3, 4) : Outdoor Club (1, 21 ; Campfire (1. 21 ; York County Club (1, 21 ; Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3, 41 ; Soccer (1, 2, 3. 4 i ; Basketball (1. 21 ; Art Club (3, 4); Secretary and Treasurer of Art Club (3, 41. ESTHER Mackenzie " Mac " Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, Forest Street School, Westbrook, Grade 3 I. lee Club (1, 2, 3, 41; Commuters ' Club (1, 2. 3, 41; Dramatic Club (3. 41. ELLEN MARIE McGRATH " Xcllic " Simsbury High School Simsbury-, Connecticut Traininq, Bridt c Street School, U ' cstbrook, Grades and S Camp Fire Girls (1, 21 ; Y. V. C. A. (3, 4) ; Outd.ror Club (3, 41. DOROTHY MARY McGRAW " Dot " I ' nrtland High School Portland, Maine Training, J ' alentine Street School, Westbrook, Grades and ■ Club (1. 2); Y. W. C. A. (1. Commuters ' Club (21 I) ; Art Club (1, 2. 3. 4); MARY PATRICIA IcGURN " Mary Pat " Bangor High School Bangor, Maine ' Training. Gorham Training School, Grade 5 ■■Oracle " Staflf (1, 2, 3, 41. THEODORA MAE McNEIL " Sally " .Morse High School Bath, Maine Training, Warren Street School, Westbrook, Grade 4 Kennebec Valley Club (1, 21; " Oracle " Staff (typist) (1, 2); Y. V. C. A. (3, 41. HESTER McKEEN " Hes " Norway High School Norway, Maine Training, Junior High School, Gorham, Grade 4 Oxford Counlv Club (1, 2. 3. 4); Glee Club (.3, 41; Outdo..: Club (3. 41 ; Y. W. C. A. (3, 4). page jorty-two ssaiTim BARBARA CHAXXIXG MEAD ••Barbs ' ' Eastern Maine Conference Seminary Bucksport. Maine Training, West Gorham Rural School Outdoor Club (1, :;) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4). GERTRUDE LUCILLE MILES Patten Academy Patten, Maine Train ' uui. (iorhant Training School, Grade 6 Outdoor Ckib (1, 2). GRACE VILDA ORNE Gorham High School Gorham, Maine Training. Bridge Street School, Wcstbrook, Grades .j and 4 Dramatic Clul) (1, 2. ' A. 4); Kennebec Valley Club (1, 2); V. V. C. A, (3, 4) ; Outdoor Club (3, 4). EDNA ANITA O ' BRIEN ' ' Eddy " Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, Pleasant Street School, South Portland, Grade s Outdoor Club (1, 2. .3, 4) ; Art (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Field Hockey (1) ; Basketball (1. 2) ; Soccer (1) : Baseball (2) ; Volley Ball (2 ; Track (4) ; Campfire Girls (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Girls ' Athletic Editor Green and White (3, 4). DOROTHY LOUISE PACKARD " Dottie " Stephens High School Rumford, Maine Training. Gorham Training School. Grade I Oxford County Club (1. 2, 3, 4) : Art Club (1, 2) ; Outdoor Club (1. 2) : Green Club (3. 4). White Editorial Board (3, 4); Dr, ALICE ELIZABETH PEERS -Ar Parsonsfield Academy North Parsonsfield, Manic Training, Gorham Training School. Grade i V. W. C. A. (1. 2. 3. 4): Basketball (1, 2); Volley Ball (21: Baseball (2); Track (4). BEATRICE PENNELL ••Bee " Deering High School Portland, Maine Training, Forest Street Grammar School, IVestbrook, Grade i Glee Club (1, 21 : Soccer (1) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2) ; Operetta (21 ; Orchestra (1. 2, 3, 4). VIRGINIA PENNELL -Ginme " Deering High School Portland, Maine Training, Forest Street School, Wcstbrook, Grade 2 Club (1, 2. 3, 4); Y W. C. A. (1, 2); Operetta (3); Orchestra (1, 2, 3, 4) ; So (1) ; Se Class Play (2 ALMA PETERS ' •Peter " American International College Springfield, Mass. Training. JiDtior High School, Gorham, Grade 5 Operetta (21 ; WHITE (3, 4). LORETTA PHELAN " Lert " Chinook High School Chinook, Montana Training, Blake Rural School Aroostook County Club (3, 4); Outdoor Club (3, 4l. fct A ' page forty-three " 7. : ti-i ■ miWT .. J ; GENEVIEVE ADELLE PORTER " Gax " Ricker Classical Institute Huultcm, Maine Training, Warren School, JVestbrook, Grades 4 and 3 V. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet (3. 4) ; Dramatic Club (1, 2. 3, 4); Outdoor Club (1, 2); Delegate to Camp Maqua (2) : Campfire Ciirls (3, 4) ; Treasurer of Camptire (lirls (3. 4): Aroostook County Club (3, 4); President 01 Aroostook County Club (3, 4). CLAIRE ALDENE QUIMBY ' ■Billy " Westbrook High School Westbrook, Maine Training, Gorham Training School. Grade j Commuters ' Club (3. 4). DOROTHY RAWNSLY -Dof Sanford High School Springfield, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 6 ;.c Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2. 3, 4); Operetta (3); York County Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Art Club (3, 4). JOSEPHINE MARY RENSKI -Jo " Denmark High School Denmark. Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 5 Oxford County Club (1, 2. 3. 4) : Secretary and Treasurer oi Oxford County Club (3. 4); Dramatic Club (1. 2. 3, 4i; Y. W. C. A. (1. 2, ■■ ' ,. ) : Outdoor Club (1, 2. 3. 41. RUTH HARRIET ROBBINS Traip Academy Kittery, Maine Training, Practice School, Gorham, Grade i Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) : Outdoor Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; York County Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; House Committee (3). ELSIE MARIE ROBERTS Foxcroft Academy Dover-Foxcrott, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 4 Kennebec Valley Club (1, 2) ; Campfire C.irls (1, 2. 3. 41 ; Y. V. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Vice-President of V. VV. C. A. (3, 4); Green and White Board (3, 4). MILDRED ROSE - ' Milly " Saiitord High School Sanford, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, Westbrook, Grades 7 and S y. VV. C. A. (1. 2. 3. 4). MADELYN BETTY ROSS " Bctiy- Kennebunkport High School Kennebunkport, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Junior Primary Outdoor Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; York County Club (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Y. V. C. A. (1. 2, 3, 4); Glee Club (3, 4); Campfire Girls (3. 4). JOSEPHINE WA SAWYER " Jo " Thornton Academy Saco. Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 6 iiiii.Ioor Club (1. 2, 3. 4); York County Club (1. 2. 3. 4): 41 : ■Or, f York County Club (3, 4); Y. V. Secretary of V. W. C. A. (3, 4) ; Dram le " Staff (1, 2. 3, 4) ; Green and W ' i C. A. (1. tic Club (3. ITE (3, 4). RUBY MORSE SEVERY " Rube " Pcnncll Institute Gray, Maine Training. Gorham Training School, Grade 5 " Oracle " Staff (1. 21; Outdoor Club (1. 2, 3. 4»; Y. V. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4). f age forty-four ITSSHIT] AXX SHIELDS " Ann " Mexico High School Mexico, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, IVcstbrook, Grade 5 Y. V. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) : Oxford County Club (1, 2, 3. 4). JAXET CONSTANCE S TH ■■Connie ' ' Berwick Academy South Berwick, Maine Training. Saco Street School, Westbrook, Grade 2 Y..rk County Club (1, 2, 3, 4) : - ' Oracle ' ' (1, 2) : Glee Club (3) : Orchestra (3). LUCY ALTHEA S HTH Hollis High School Hollis. Maine Training. Gorhani Training Scliool. Grade I Commuters ' Club (3. 4). KATHERLNE O ' ROURKE SOMERS " A ' av " Cathedral High School East Boothbay, Maine Training. Pleasant Street School, South Portland. Grade 2 Commuters ' Club (1. 2, THELMA DORIS SPROUL Bristol High School Bristol. Maine Training. Warren Street School, Westbrook, Grade i Y V. C A. (1, 2. 3. 4) : Outdoor Club (1, 2) ; Lincoln County Club (3, 4) : House Committee (3. 4). Y ' ONNE VIRGINIA SPROUL Bristol High School Bristol, Maine Training. Warren Street School. Westbrook. Grade i Outdoor Club (1, 2. 3, 4); Lincoln County Club (3. 4); Y. V. C. A. (3, 41. LOUISE HEWETT S PROWL Searsmont High School Searsmont, Maine Training. Gorhani Training School. Grade 6 Outdoor Club (1. 2. 3. 4) ; Campfire Girls (1. 2, 3. 4) : Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3. 41 ; Baseball (2. 4) ; Soccer (1. 31 ; Volley Ball (2. 41 ; Y. V. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Civic Committee (3, 41. DOROTHY IRENE STACY -Dot " Porter High School Porter. MaMie Training. Gorhani Training .School. Grade 2 Basketball (1. 2. 3, 41: Volley Ball (21: Baseball (21; Y. V. C. A. (1, 2. 3, 4). RUTH STAPLES ■■Riifiis " York High School York. Maine Training. Whitney School, Gorhani. Rural Y. W. C. A. (1. 2. .3, 4) : York County Club (1, 2, 3. 4) : Edi- torial Board of Gr AND White (3, 41. MARY DIANA STEVENS " Teacher ' ' Fryeburg Academy Frycburg, Maine Training. Bridge Street School, Westbrook. Grade 8 .Art Club (1. 2, 3. 4): Outdoor Club (1. 2, 3, 4); Secretary of Junior Class (1. 2) : " Oracle " Staff (1. 2, . " ,, 41 : House Com- mittee (1. 2. 3, 4); Operetta (Stage Director) (21. [ ' age forty-five BSSITi ALBERTA FRAN ' CES STROUT ' Stroutie " I ' c inland High School Portland, Maine Traiiiinc , George P. Henley School. South Portland. Grade S Commuters ' Club (1. 2. 3. 4); Outdoor Club (1. -J); Glee Club (3, 4) : " Oracle " Staff (3, 4). ALTHEA ESSIE STROUT -Stroiilx- Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, George P. Henley School, South Portland. Grade 6 Commuters ' Club (1, 2, 3. 4i; Outiiuor Club (1, • ) : Glee Club (3, 4). SOPHIE TARR Jordan High School Lewiston, Maine Training. George P. Henley School, South Portland. Grades 6 and S Outdoor Club (1, 2. 3, 4); President of Outdoor Club (3, 4l; ■•Oracle " Board (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Soccer (1, 3) ; Captain oi Soccer Team (3); Field Hockey (1); Basketball (2. 4); Captain of Basketball (2); Volley Ball; Track; Baseball; National Honor Society (1, 2, 3, 4 ) ; Civic Committee (3, 41 ; Vice-President of Civic Committee (3, 41. EVA THOMPSON " Jane- Grosby High School Belfast, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade s V. VV. C. A. (1. 2); Outdoor Club (3, 4). LEONA ALICE TOOTHAKER Xiirth Yarmouth Academy Yarmouth, Maine Training, West Gorham Rural School .jlley Ball (2) ; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2. 3. 4) ; Outdoor I lub (:; Ho Co (4). ANNA ELIZABETH VAN DUSEN -Betty- Memorial High School Middlcboro, Ma -- Training, West Gorham Rural School Comnuitcrs ' Club (1, 2, 3, 4|. ALBERTA VAN HORN " fio a " Lincoln Academy East Boothbay, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, Westbrook, Grade 8 (,lee Club (3. 4); House Committee (4J ; Lincoln County Club (3. 4). I ' DllTl MARIE WALL " Edic " Rockport High School Rockport, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, Westbrook, Grades S and -I Outdoor Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Basketball (1. (1, Volley Ball (2) ; Baseball (2) ; Soc tl. DOROTHEA WATSON -Dot " I ' orter Higli School Kezar Falls, Maine ' Training, Gorham Training School, Grade i . W. C. A. (1. 2. 3, 4) ; Oxford County Club (1. 2, 3. 41 ; Glee Club (3. 41 ; President of Oxford County Club C3). HELEN LEWIS WATSON Limerick High School Limerick. Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade -I Dramatic Club (3, 4); V. W. C. A. (3, 4). i«£ page forty-six (ISIMIMJSs i WsaaiT! HELEX MAE WEEKS Lincoln Academy Bristol, Maine Traiiiiiu!. Gorham Training School, Kindergarten Lincoln County Club (», 4); Outdoor Club (3, 4); Y. W. C. A. CORA MARTHA WEST Porter High School Kezar Falls, Maine Training, Valentine Street School, Wesibrook, Grade 6 V. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3. 4) ; York County Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Bas- ketball (2. 4); Volley Ball; Baseball: Soccer; Outdoor Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Editorial Board of Green and White (3, 4). NATHALIE MARIE WESTWIG - ' Kaf Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, Pleasant Street School. U ' esfbrook, Grade i Outdoor Club (1, 2); Commuters ' Club (3. 4). GRACE WHITE -Grade " Gardiner High School Gardiner, ilaine Training, Gorham Training School, Gorham. Grade S Y. W. C. A. (1, 2. 3, 4); Outdoor Club (3, 41; House Com- mittee (2); Editorial Staff (3, 41. HARRIET MADELINE WHITE " Mad " Newport High School Newport, Maine Training, Forest Street School. Westbrook, Grade 5 Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3. 4) ; Outdoor Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Campfire (2, 3, 4) ; Secretary Campfii House Committee (2) ; . W House Committee (31. Girls (3, 4) ; Basketball C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Presi- FERNE JULIA WHITNEY Rockport High School Rockport. Maine Training, Valentine Street School, Westbrook. Grade 6 Soccer (1); Basketball (1, 3, 4); Volley Ball (2); Baseball (2); Y. V. C. - . (1, 2) ; Outdoor Club (1, 2, 3, 4). MARION FRANCES WHITTIER " Mo " Morse High School Bath, Maine Training, Gorham Training School. Grade 1 . V. C. A. (1, 2. 3. 4) ; Kennebec Valley Club (1. 2) ; Outdoor Club (1, 2, 3. 4); Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3. 4); Green and White (3, 4). E ' ELYN MAE WINCHENBAUGH Waldoboro High School Waldoboro, Maine Training, West Gorham Rural School Kennebec Valley Club (1, 21; Y. W. C. A. (1. 2. 3, 4); Outdoor Club (3, 4) ; Lincoln County Club (3. 4). BEATRICE OLIVE WITHEE Stephens High School Training, Forest Street School. Wi Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3. 41; Oxford " Rum ford, Maine stbrook. Grade 2 Club (1, 2, 3. 41 ; Glee Club (3, 4). page forty-seven 3 . S3|Kw?Ws2inri kiuoYS, lEtnbcrgarlcn (Eoixrst PRISCILLA ALDEN ■■Paf Waterville High School Watcrville, Maine Tniiniiig Art (lull (1, 2. ■■ ' .. 41: Commuters ' Clut) (1, 2. :!, 4); Kennebec Valley Club (1, 21. HELEN EDLA CALDERWOOD ' aldoboro High School Waldolmro. Maine Tyaiiiiiiij y. V. C. A. (1, 2. S. 4); Outdoor Club (1. 2. : ' ,. 41; Lincoln County Club 2. S, 41; Civic Committee (2. :!, 4). PHYLLIS AILEEN CATE " Phir Bridge Academy Dresden Mills, Maine Training Kennebec Valley Club (1, 2); Civic Committee (1. 2. 3 4t: V. W. C. A. (1. 2, 3. 4) ; Dramatic Club (1, 2. :i. 4) : Outdoor Club (2. 3. 4). MARTHA CHESLEY " Pcfigy " lUickfield High School East Sumner, Maine Training (iMord County Club (1. 2); Outdoor Club (1, 2. 3. 4): Y. W. C. A. (1. ' 2. 3, 41; Soccer (11; Basketball (2); House Com- mittee (2. 3). E " ELYN ALTHEA DAY " Al " Xcwport High School Newport, Maine Training. Gorhani Training School. Kindergarten Dramatic Club (1. 2. 3. 4i; V. V. C. A. (1. 2. 3. 4); Outdoor Club (1, 2. 3, 4) : Campfirc (2, 3. 41 ; Vice-President of Campfire C.irls (3 i i Basketball (11; Tennis (2): " Orac ' e " luse Committee (3); Secretary of tbe Hn rrf (1 Ct rls (3 41 : 2. 3. 41 : H. mmittee (3). LETTIE MADOLINE DAY West Paris High School Training Oxford Countv Club (3. 4 ) : V, V. C (1. 2. 3. 4) ; Ooeretta (i Ycst Paris. Mail Hou (4). C. A. (1. 2. 3. 41; Glee Club Dramatic Club (1. 2); Creen White Edito-ial Staff C3. 4); Outdoor Club (3. 4i; ie Committee (3. 41 ; President of the House Commitln- LOUISE NATHALIE MOON Portland High School Portland. Maine Training. Warren Street School. Ji ' esthrook. Grade i Art Club (3. 4) ; Commuters ' Club (3, 41. ESTHER HAWKINS MONAGHAN -P.s- Saint George High School Tenant ' s Harbor, Maine Training. Gorhani Training School. Kindergarten V. V. C. A. (1. 2, 3, 4); Outdoor Club (1. 2. 3, 4); An Cbil. (1. 2, 3, 4). DOROTHY MURPHY " Do " Cony High School .Augusta, Maine Training. Gorhain Training School. Kindergarten Albletic Club (1. 2. 3. 41; Glee Chib (1, 2. 3. 41; Art Club (1. 21 ; Dramatic Club (1, 2. 3. 4); Kennebec Valley Club (1, 21; Secretary of Kennebec Valley Club (1. 21; Operetta, -Once in a Blue Moon " (2); Civic Committee (3, 41; Com- luiltee for Superintendent ' s Day (31. MARTHA FRANCES NUTTING " Xutf Alfred High School Alfred, Maine Training. Warren .Street School. Weslbrook. Grade J Commuters ' Club (1. 2. 3, 4). V. % 4 miyc forty-eight sasTii E E1. X KAXKIX " Ev " Bridgton Academy North Bridgton, Maine Traininy, Gorham Training School, Grade 2 Oxford County Club (1, 2) ; V. W. C. A, (3, 4) ; Art Cluli (:!, 4). SARAH LOUISE RUSSELL -Rusly " ElLsworth High School Ellsworth, Maine Training. Gorham Training School, Sub-Primary Washington-Hancock County Club (1. 2, 3, 4); Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Civic Committfe (1, 2, 3. 4); Art Club (1, 2. 3, 4). HELEN WOODWORTH SELWOOD Shead Memorial High School Perry, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Kindergarten Y. W. C. A. (1, 2. 3. 4); Outdoor Club (1. 2); Washington- ck County Club (1. 2. 3, 4); V ington-Hancock (3, 4); Campfire (2, 3, 41; Basketball ( 3, 4): Dramatic Club (3, 4); Dramatic Club (3, 4). HELEN ABBIE SMALL ■■Hclcn-Abhic " Xew Gloucester High School New Gloucester, Maine Training, Jl ' arrcn Street School, Wcsthrook. Grades 4 and 5 v. C. A. (1, 2. 3. 4) : Dramatic ris (1. 2, 3. 4 1 : President; ttee (2. 31 ; Outdoor Club (1 Club (1. Camphr Basketball (4); House Co . 2, 3. 4). GRETCHEN WALTZ " Gretch " Amesbury High School Amesbury, Mass. Training, Gorham Training School, Kindergarten Clec Club (1, 2. 3, 4); Massachusetts Club (1, 2): Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3. 4) ; Orchestra (3, 4). " ■FaW Davjs! " page forty-nine s il:i :»?W53a3irs MID-SENIORS Two years ai,fO we came to the hillt( i)s of Gorham Xurinal School prepared to 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 knnwli-dge: it has opened whole new fields and widi-r capacities for happiness and efficiency. It has put us on a new, higher plane : if has led us up to a hilltop we can never descend, the hilltnii of a wider, fuller life. CI.. SS OFFICERS President. Thomas .Abbott Vicc-PresidcnI. Wili.t.am CR.xtax Secretary. Vivi.w Scott Trea.utrer. Sopiiik T.xrr I ' age fifty S6 5i?a|SK!l| WBSSiri v THOMAS EDWARD ABBOTT " Teddy " North Berwick High School North Berwick, Maine Trainin(j, Bridge Street Selwol, W estbrook , Grade S ri-esident of Class (1, 2, 3, 4); York County Club (1, 2, 3, 4); ice-President of Voik County Club (1, 2) ; President o( York County Club (3, 4) ; Outdoor Club (1. 2) ; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Treasurer of Y. Al. C. A. (3, 4) ; " Oracle " Start (3. 4); Assistant Business Manager (3, 4); Editorial Boani, Business .Manager (3, i). DUDLEY BAGLEY -Dud- Gilman High School Northeast Harbor, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, Westbrook, Grade 8 Varsity Basketball (1, 2) ; Athletic Council (1, 2) ; " C " Club (1. 2) ; Glee Club (1, 2. 3. 4) ; Operetta (2) ; Washington- Hancock Club (1, 2); Lambda P. Sigma (1, 2, 3, 4i; Dramatic Club (1, 2) ; Minstrel Show. HARRY LEE BRAWN •■Brawn " Williams High School Oakland, Maine Traininq, Bridge Street School, Westbroo k, Grade p Class Basketball (1, 2); Touch Football (1); Lambda P. Sigma (1, 2, 3. 4) ; Minstrel Show; Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4 ) ; Operetta (2). WILLIAM CRAGIN -BiW Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, W estbrook Lambda P. Sigma (1. 2, 3, 4;; Junior Athletic Council (1, 2i; Dramatic Club (1. 2, 3, 4) ; President of Dramatic Clul. (3, 4) ; Art Club (1, 2) ; Editorial Board (3, 4) ; Art Edit..r of Editorial Board (3, 4); Vice-President of Class CI, 2. 3. 4); Commuters ' Club (3, 4); Civic Committee (.1, 2. :;. 4); Volley Ball (21; Baseball (2). LEONARD FORD CURTIS -Curty- Bowdoinham High School Bow ' doinhani, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grades 7, S and p. Mathematics and Science Orchestra (3, 41 ; Glee Club (3, 4) ; Y . M. C. A. (3, 4) ; Lambda P. Sigma (3, 4). RAY NEWXOMB EMERY -Flash " Shead Memorial High School Eastport, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and ' j Alpha Lambda Beta (1, 2, 3, 41; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4i, Washington-Hancock County Club (1. 2, 3. 4) ; Civic Com- mittee (1, 2) ; Cross Coimtry (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Tennis (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Fraternity Secretary (3, 4) ; Baseball (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Basket- ball (1. 2, 3, 4); Outdoor Club (1, 2); " Oracle " Staff; Athletic Editor of " Oracle " Staff (1, 21; Alumni Editor of " Oracle " (3, 4) ; Nominating Committee of Green and White (3). MABEL EMMA ESANCY ' ' Peggy L ' nion High School Union, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and 9 Outdoor Club (1. 21; Y. W. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 41; Four Winds Campfire (1, 2, 3, 41. SYLVIA GERTRUDE HANSCOM Gorham High School Gorham, Maine Training, ll ' est Gorham Rural School Commuters ' Club (2. 3, 41; Orchestra (1. 2, 3, 4); Dramatic Club (1, 21 ; Art Club (3, 41 ; Outdoor Club (3, 41 ; Y. W. C. A. (3, 4) ; Bird Prize (2). KENNETH CLARK HAWKES " Ken " Westbrook High School Westbrook, Maine Training, Forest Street School, Westbrook, Grade 8 Commuters ' Club (1, 2. 3. 41; Glee Club (3, 4); Y, M. C. A. (3, 41; Lambda P. Sigma (3, 41. MARALYN GOULD HOOPER Camden High School Camden, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 3 Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Operetta (21; ' . W. C. A. (1, 2. 3, 4 1 : Dramatic Club (1. 2) ; Orchestra (1, 2) ; Washington-Hau cock County Club (1. 2). page fifty-one A WBsaiT] ELIZABETH GEORGIA HUXTOOX " Bc v " Stephens High School Runiford, Maine Traitjiny, Gorhaiii Traiiiiiu School, Grade 5 Art Club (1. 2); Dramatic Club (1, ' 2, S. 4): Outdoor Club (1. 2); Oxford County Club (1, 2, S. 4): President of Oxford County Club VA. 4;) Civic Committee (?., 4). RUTH ELEANOR JACKINS " Jdrir Hotilton High School Houlton, Maine Trainhu], Corham Training School, Grade 5 Outdoor Club (1, 2) : Aroostook Comity Club (3. 4) : Secretary and Treasurer of Aroostook County Club (3, 4) ; Y. W. C. A. (3, 4); House Committee (41. HARVEY RALPH JOHXSON -Johnny " Sanford Hisjh School San ford. Maine Training, Gorhani Training School. Grades 7, 8 and 9. Mathematics and Science Commuters ' Club (1. 21: Cross Country (1. 2. 3. 41; Secretary of Atblelic Association (1, 2) ; Orchestra (1. 2) ; " G " Club (1. 2. 3, 4) : Class Basketball (1. 2. 3. 4) ; Volley Ball (1. 2): Baseball (1, 21; Chairman of Mid-Senior Athletic Asso- ciation: Editorial Board C.rf.ex axd White. JOSEPH LUIZ -Joe " Fairhaven High School Fairhaven, Mass. Training, Gorhani Training School, Grades 7, 8 and g. Historv and Geography Massachusetts Club (1. 2, " 3. 4); Vice-President of Massachusetts Club (3, 4); Civic Committee (3, 4): Glee Club; Operetta; Class Basketball (1. 2) ; Baseball (2) : Lambda P. Sigm:i (1, 2. 3. 4); Minstrel Show; Athletic Council; Editorial Board: Photograph Editor; Outdoor Club (1, 2) ; Green ano White. .MiLDKF.D McAllister -Moc " ilorliani High School Gorham. Maine Training, Gorhani Training School, Grades 7, S and Q, I-.ni lish: Gorhani Junior High School, Grades 7 and S Civic Committee (1, 2. 3. 4); Secretary of Civic Committee (1, 21: Basketball (2); Art Club (1, 21; Commuters ' Club (3, 41: Editorial Board of Green and White (3. 4). DORIS PREBLE MARR " Dot " Livermore Falls High School Livermore Falls, Maine ' ' raining, Gorhani Training School, Grades 7, 8 and 0. Eni lish Civic Committee (1. 2, 3. 4) : Cdee Club (1. 2, 3. 4) ; President of Glee Club (3. 41: Orchestra (1, 2. 3. 4); Operetta; ••Oracle " Staff (1. 2. 3. 4) : Assistant Editor of ••Oracle " Staff {3. 4) : V. VV. C. A. (1, 2. 3. 4) ; Treasurer of V. W. C. A. (4); Delegate to Camp Ma |ua: Outdoor Club (1. 2. 3. 4) ; Four Winds Campfire (1, 2, 3, 4). CHARLOTTE DEANE MITCHELL Gnrhain High School Gorham, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 3 Clee Club (1. 2. 3. 41: Orchestra (t. ' 3. 4); ' •Oracle " Staff (2); Art Club (3. 4) ; Editor-in-Chief of Green and White (3. 4). WINONA AMANDA PACKARD " Winnie " Dccring High School Portland, Maine Training, Broadxvay School, South Portland Commuters ' Club (1, 2, 3, 4) " ; Commuters " Basketball (1, 2, 3, 4i. LEONARD MARTIN PROVENCAL " Lcn " .Skowhegan High School Skowhegan, Maine Training. Gorhani Junior High School. Grades 7. S and 9 Glee Clui) (1. 2. 3. 41 ; Operetta ; Class Basketball (1. 2) ; Lambda P. Sigma (1. 2. 3. 41 ; Baseball (3. 4) : Outdoor Club (L 2) ; . Vssist;int Stage Manager (31. .MER YN SANDS ROGERS " Runt " Mollis High School Hollis. Maine Training, Gorhani Junior High School, Grades 7, 8 and u Commuters ' Club (1, ' 2, 3. 4); Class Basketball (2). page fifty-two •V. C Wsasirs WILLIAM LITTLEFIELD RANSOM " B " Good Will High School Hinckley, Maine Training, Gorliam Junior High School. Grades 7, S and 9 Glee Club (1, 2. H, i) ; Lambda P. Sigma (1, 2, 3, 4) : Operetta; " G " Club (2, K, 4); Baseball (1. 2); Minstrel; " Oracle " Staff (1, 2) ; Junior V ' arsity Basketball (3, 4) ; Editorial Board of Green and White; Humor Editor; Vice-President of Athletic Association (3, 4) ; Mid-SeniOr Athletic Council (3, 4). LEONA BRAGDON ROSS " Lee " Gorham High School Gorham, Maine Training, Gorham Training School, Grade 4 Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Operetta (2); " Oracle " (3, 4). GRACE ' IVIAN SCOTT " FiV Portland High School Portland, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, li ' cstbrook. Grade 7 Cnunuters ' Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Senior Class Secretary. RAYMOND HENRY STORY Gardiner High School Training Glee Club (1, 2); Operetta; Cross Country (1. 31; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4): Vice-President; " G " Club C3. 4); Volley Ball (2); Cross Country (ll; Alpha Lambda Beta (1, 2. 3, 4); Treasurer of Alpha Lambda Beta (3, 4). ELIZABETH WARDSWORTH SYPHERS " Betty " Cornish High School Cornish, Maine Training, Gorham Junior Hii h School, Grades 7. S and York County Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Y. VV. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4); Dramatic Club (1, 2, 3. 4) ; Outdoor Club (1, 2) ; Editorial Board of Green and White (3, 4). " Ray " Gardiner, Maine JANET TAPLEY Williams High School Training, Gorhan C. A. (1, 2, 3. 4) ; Gle 4) ; Operetta ; Four V ittee (2) ; Editorial Bo " Janey " Oakland, Maine Training School, Grade 6 chestra (1, 2, Club (1, 2, 3. 4); inds Campfire (3, rd Green and White (1, 2, 3, 4). HARRY RANDOLF TYLER " Tyler " Samuel Hanscom High School Buxton, Maine Training, Bridge Street School, IVestbrook, Grade 6 Commuters ' Club (1. 2. 3. 4) ; Dramatic Club (3, 41 ; Lambda P. bigma (3. 4 1 ; Editorial Staff; Advertising Manager of Green GEORGE WASHINGTON WAKEFIELD • ' Kcathcliff " Kennebunkport High School Kennebunkport, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grades 7, and p Alpha Lambda Beta (1, 2, 3. 4) ; York County Club (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2. 3, 4) ; " Oracle " Literary Contest Prize Wmner; Literary Editor of " Oracle " (3, 4) ; Literary Editor of the Green and White (3, 4). h- nuors, Jniiustrial rts LINWOOD AUSTIN ABBOTT " Woodie " Brewer High School Brewer, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grade 8, Drafting Alpha Lambda Beta (1, 2, 3, 4) ; Y. M. C. A. (1. 2, 3, 4) ; Cross Lambda Beta (1, 2, Country (1, 3) ; Outdo Club (II ; Baseball (21. CHARLES STANLEY ALLEN " Charlie " Sanford High School Sanford, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School, Grade a, 3) ; Track (1. 3) ; Volley Ball (1, 3) ; Basket- Cross C Irall ( .taff (3, 41 page fifty-three isiMiMS - ' i " Wssa CLINTON ALVAN CHANDLER ■ ' .-];• ' Windham High School W ' iiidliam, Maine framing. Frederick Robic Junior Hitih School. Grade 7 Mpha Lambda Beta (1, 2, 3, 4). RAYMOND HINKLEV COREY " Ray- Greely Institute Cumberland Center, Maine Training. Frederick Robic Junior High School. Grade S Lambda P. Sigma (2, 3. 4) ; Glee Club (1, 2. 3. 4) : Operetta (2i ; Lambda P. Sigma Minstrels (2); Outdoor Club (1, 21: Basketball (1, 2. 3. 4): " Oracle " Staff (1. 2). l-.MILE DONALD COTE ' -Jerry " San ford High School Sanford, Maine ' ' raining. Gorham Training School. Grade 6. ll ' oodzi ' ork nuters ' Club (1. 2. 3, 4) : Volley B all (2, 4) ; Baseball. Tnt class (3) ; Lambda P. Sigma (3. 4) ; Cla Pla (2). DWIGHT MARSHALL INGHAM ■■Ingham " Winthrop High School Winthrop, Maine Training. Gorham Junior High School. Grade 7 Glee Club (1, 2, 3, 4); Operetta (2); Lambda P. Sigma (1. 2, 3. 4) : Kennebec Valley Club (1. 2) ; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2. : ' ., 4): Art Club (1. 2); A. A. (1, 2); Volley Ball (2. : ' . 1 ; Assistant Manager Basketball (3, 4); Class Basketball (:■. ' ; Class Division Play (2). ANDREW ADELBERT McSORLEY " Andy " (aiilford High School Guilford, Maine Training, Gorham Junior High School. Grade $. IVoodii ' ork Lambda P. Sigma (1, 2, 3. 4); Minstrel Sbow (2): Art Club (1, 2) : Cross Country (1, 3) : Basketball (1, 3) ; Baseball (2, 4): A. A. (1, 2): Track (2, 3): Kennebec Valley Club (1, 2. 3, 4); Volley Ball (2, 4): Operetta (1); " G " Club ( . 2); Glee Club (1. 2. 3, 4): Class Division Play (2 ; V. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4) : Treasurer Lambda P. Sigma (3, 4 . MAXWELL MOULTON " .l ii.r " Cjardiner High School Gardiner, Maim Training. Frederick Rohie Junior High School. Grade 7 Glee Club (1); Art Club (1. 21; V. M. C. A. (1, 2, 3, 4l; Kennebec Valley Club (1. 2); Outdoor Club (1); Lambda P. Sigma (1. 2, 3, 4); Cross Country (1. 3); Basketball (1, 4) ; Baseball (1, 4) : Civic Committee (3. 4). IIVRON RAWNSLEY Sanford High School Sanford, Maine Training. Gorham Training School. Grade S Lambda P. Sigma (1, 2, 3, 4) :■ Glee Club (1, 2); York County (2) ; A. A. (1. 2) ; Y. M. C. A. (1, 2, ROLAND SAMUEL SMITH " Jack " Littleton High School Littleton, New Hampshire Training Y. C. A. (1, 2, 3. 4); Cross Country (1. 3); Baseball (2i; Glee Club (1, 2. 3, 4): Operetta (2); .Mpha Lambda Beta (1, 2. 3, 4); " G " Club (1, 2, 3. 4); Vice-President Y. M. C. A. (3. 4); Vice-President Alpha Lambda Beta (3, 4); Basketball (3, 4) : Representative A. A. Council (3, 41. EDWARD WRIGHT MULLIGAN TOBEY " Fd " Skovvhegan High School Skowhegan, Maine Transferred from Wentworth Institute, Boston, Mass. 7 " rni)iiH 7 Ali.h.i l.anilMl.i Beta 13. 4); Tennis (3); Editorial Staff Gkees ASM White (3. 4). page fifty-four sISIMIBS " ' :W H 3 ef ' _K» ' i page fifty-five ssaiT] JUNIORS lli tiir cniitinually repeats itself. We read of ancient 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. luniors. as yet, have not that degree of competence necessary in a good teacher, r.iil in the faculty we have a group of men and women who are trained leaders, rich both in wisdom and experience. ' c find their willingness to share our jjrohlems, and direct our efforts, and we are not unappreciative of their help. ' e all have our visions, each varying in its degree of clearness, Imt all similar to the extent of an underlying oneness of purpose, a desire to l)e of service to others. ' ith whatever degree of clearness our powers permit us. c lonk 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. . nd every day that passes sees us one step nearer the desired goal. Eric Chandler. JU.XloR CLA. .S ol ' FlCliRS President. Victor Walker Vice-President. Daniel Sxow Secretary, ' ir(;inia Brooks Treasurer, Ruth Cummings fage fifty-six JUNIOR CI Top ro« . U. liciij. A. AlKl .,n, K. Bralcy. M, Bell, M. Barrett, V. Brooks. Middle row: I. Bartlett. A. Bennett. H. Bedell, M. Barbour. B. Bassett, R. Beal. Bottom row: B. Bailey, M. Boyce, E. Beal, H. Abbott, L. Brackett, E. Brown. Top ro Middle Botton: C. Curtis IV : R. Cr; w : C. Cr. R. Burnell, M. Dow, B, Dickerson. E. Delaney. M. Cook. ?iie. M. Douglass, M. Daggett, R. Clav, M. Cutis. M. Curtis, oker, J. Caliendo. R. Cummings, M. Cates, L. Dolliver. V. Clark. page fifly-scTcii -V. H IMISSia ' - ' ' " W: iJOSlTI JUNIOR C2 Top rov Middle Bottom Karrin, E. Farnham, H. Estabrooks, E. Giles. C. Uyer, H. Edwards, D. Flagg, B. Erskine, T. Giln H. Guptill, M. Haley, R. Griffin, R. Ginn, M. Hall, KSSt j a a - - =r- - 1 W i ! : ffeWf m1 i •■ " ■ r M 1 ' _r « fr Top row: M. Hamor, R. Hathorne, L. Hinckley. B. Hurd, M. Kehoe, A. Hills. Middle row: B. Harmon. C. Farnsworth. M. O ' Brien, E. Haynes, D. Ingalls, E. Chase. Bottom row: L. Harkins. E. Hcbb, R. Kaler, C. Gross, .M. Hitchcock. L. Hunt. page fijty-eighi miM ' ms iMiinr] JUNIOR C3 Top row Middle r Bottom . Kimball, D. Littletield, R. Linnell, A. King, D. MacDiarmaid. H. Lynch. E. Leslie, P. Leslie, W. Kilgore, L. Libby. H. LeSage. P. Marshall, J. Langdon, F. Lothrop, C. Leland, B. Ladd. C3— B Top row: E. Xclson. S. Nichols, V. Small. M. Nutting. P. Marston. F. Nunns. Middle row: C. Prince, M. McCarthy. A. Miller, M. Libby, M. Milliken, M. Palladi. Bottom row : M. Nash, E. Peterson, F. McKenzie. E. Merrill, L. Prior, S. Regina. paye fifty-nine Eil JUNIOR CA Toj) row : U. Sleeves. L. Ross, E. Stockbrulge, F. Smith. E. Sawyer, V. Snow. Middle row: M. Swett, H. Tracy, H. Seaverns, B. Snell, P. Ross. Bottom row: S. Smart, W. Thornton. F. Stevens, H. Starling. M. Roberts, M. Sha C4— B Top row: L. Wallace, M. Worthly, M. Reilly. V. Wyman, E. Trask, R. Weston. Middle row : A. Sidlivan. K. Zwicker. M. Rose. B. Wakefield, D. Young. L. Warman. Bottom row: C. Waltz. B. Webster, 1). Welch, C. White. H. White, M. Wilson. l a ie sixty c isiMiMKiJiK liJWsainrim JUNIORS C5 AND C6 Top row: D. Snow, W. Hadlock. K. Twitchell, P. Moody. H. West, 1 ) Walker, lliddle row: W. Goodwin, E. Libby, E. Bodge. P. Cannon, L. Jensen " . I. ii.,.Hl.,n, i ,. Smith, A. Tar box. M, Nelson. N. Leiand. Bottom row: D. Day. E. Carrie, R. C. Clifford. G. Frame. R. Walker. R. Lopez. 1). O ' Ronrkc C. Hartford, X. Fitx Patrick. T " P r.uv : R. .Smitli P. Pootlibv. . . Prtvicott. Middle row: E. Wildes. M. Sliain. L. Littlel eld, P. Tarbo.x, E. ( li.u.. Bottom row : C. Pratt. F. Hannaford. L. Vonng. D. Wight, P. Bunke ■(i.i c si.vty-one •vlfci ' r Ma Civ-. " ::■ ' :: " . . vtiiijffl ;: ' paf c sixty-tzvo ?« f,- ss m ms i m paye sixty-lhrce ALUMNI President. Exerett S. Packard, ' ' l I ' iee-Presideut. Miss Lois Pike, ' 18 Rcconiiug Secretary, ] Iiss Georgiaxa C. Hayes, ' 19 Corrcspond ' uuj Secretary and Treasurer. Charlotte T Collins, ' 00 .■iiiditor. Lawrence X. Cilley. ' 1G DIRECTORS Mrs. Jennie Culhy Hayes, " 83 Trs. Mora P.. Ro1)ie, ' 8. " ) -Mr. illiam A. Merrill, ' 81 Mrs. Cora D. Roberts. ' 115 Mrs. Edith J. Ridgway, ' 10 Mrs. Grace lilkins. ' 14 Miss Alice Wetherell, ' " . ' 0 SOUTHERN NEW EXGLAXD P.RAXCH President, Agnes M. Tra is, ' ' .M I ' ice-President. Iva " . Lctz. ' -. ' (I Second rice-Presideiit. Helen R. Hvtchinson, ' ' T Treasurer, . gnes Sanborn, ' 10 Assistant Treasurer, Alice E. Pennell, ' 22 Clerk for Three Years. AIrs. Pjertha Pitts, ' di PORTLAXl) AXI) SOl ' Tll PORTLAXD I ' .RAXCH President. Miss Mstiier Mexisii, ' IS First J ' ice-President. Mrs. Mary V. Rice, ' 13 Second rice-[ ' resident. .Mrs. Gi.. 1)Ys Pr.vgdon. ' 12 Third I ' ice-President. Miss Mary IIennes.sey, ' 08 fourtli I ' icc-President. Mrs. Xkllii-. . ntiiony, ' 15 Secretary, Mrs. Ritu Lo.mi ' .ard. ' K Treasurer. Mrs. .Myrtle Killing, ' 17 Corresponding Secretary. Mrs. Mildred .Xnderson, ' 12 li-vecuti ' tr Commit tee Miss Helen Schwartz, ' 24 Miss Lillian Cochran, ' 20 -Mrs. .Xdelaide Sullivan, ' 13 Miss Mary Bryant page si.vly-foiir iii isiMKiil ' ' tt WsciaTri William J. Corthell " The Pater " HIGHLIGHTS OF 1893-95 AT GORHAM NORMAL SCHOOL Against the blue and gold of the western sky. one lirick Imihling on the hilltop. In the vale " The Old Seminary, " hacked by the Waterman pines. Among the poplars and the evergreens, the stately " ( )ld Academv, " 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, Hanson ' 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 Seminarv. " The h(jspitality of (Icirham friends who opened their homes to the homeless. •age sixty-five The coming, that last year, of two new nienil)ers to the facult -. whu were destined to have a great inflnencc on the future of the school, not onlv as teachers hut one as a builder of character, the other as Imilder of a school — Katharine Halliday and Walter Earle Russell. There was the faculty of eight, who strove to make life real and earnest. Tw(i of these stand niit whimi we were fortunate in ha ing as teachers and whom we were hajipy to call friends. A whole generation that attended the school knew them both and loved them. That generation went out into life stronger for ha ing met them. It carried into the world their isions and aspirations for _ (iuth. It is not easy to ]jut into words what ' iola 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 g a e during those school years and something of the lasting results l)(_)th to the students and to the school. The}- tried to give us some of the enthusiasm for learning and teaching which they j)ossessed. They disliked btufling. the_ ' " detested vulgarity. " They loved truth and were not afraid of work. Pett - thinking was not theirs. Humor and humanity they both had. Tiiey were scht)lars, and looked upon life in a large way. ilappy is the student who can recall the life and words of these two large-souled teachers whose teaching and whose character alike inspired to high attempt. Cora DUVuifiham Roberts, ' 9.1- 1 have been asked by your editor to write some reminiscences of my Gorham Normal School days for the (iRi:F.. . .Nn W ' nrn-:, the theme being •■Hilltops. " I d(j not know of any other class in our ahnnni that has an organization and that meets every year. These gatherings are a sort of afterglow of our school days. W C look forward to them with the greatest pleasure, for we are then on the mountain lo]3S of class fcllowshi]). and feel around us the beautiful sunset Colorings of over fift ears of friend lnp. This meeting of old school- mates is more deligluful to me than any e enl 1 can remendier during my school days, although my memories of (!. X. S. are very hajjjjy ones and 1 simply a(k)red our " I ' ater. " 1 wish every class in our alumni would follow the custom of the " .Straw- berries " in meeting annuall) . )ur reunions grt)w more ])recious as the years go by. Meeting the children .and grandchildren of our classmates is a very interesting feature of these gatherings. Addic Sfcar Dolloff. So. (i,( r sixty-six EsiiiilKWiMiairs THE INFLUENCE OF G. N. S. iiu ask tur events frt)ni my G. X. S. clax ' s Tliat outstand for me over the rest; I think it was not the spectacular plays That have helped me to stand the test. 1 think it ' s the silent, everyday force That speaks loudest to me through the vears ; The things that, " petty " and " wrong " at the time. Have helped me to smile at my fears. ' e had lessons to learn, and more studies than time. ( )r so we thought and complained. But the faculty knew our weakness an l kind. And our lessons were learned just the same. Restriction and discipline are good for us all. Though often with our pleasures they mix; Still, I oft hear a voice quoting from Paul : " It is useless to kick against the pricks. " When assignments were made. Dr. Russell has said, " It is your privilege to do " thus and so ; Privilege, indeed ! Youth tossed up her head. Ah, yes, privilege, did she Init know ! 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. X. S. Grace Sliihbs Hall. ' uS. page si.rty-sevcn Wsainr] 1 shall strive to write something- of what " Hilltop " has meant tu me. Ijoth as a student and as an alumnje member. The life at Gorham is fully as important as the classes, and it will be remembered long after lessons have been forgotten. The friendships and helpfulness, the learning how to live with one ' s neighbors, these are the funda- mental things. When I entered Gorham, I was self-conscious and lonel}- in a crowd. 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 again. It is selfishness and a waste of time and nerve energy, anyway. Find something useful to do, something you can do well ; 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 fine faculty. I found every one of my teachers an inspira- tion to me : Mr. Russell, with his wisdom and dignity and friendly sportsman- ship; Miss Stone ' s intellectual leadership; Miss Keene, with her love of Nature and precision in organizing subject matter; the poetry in the scientific attitude of Mr. Woodward; Miss Hasting ' s forcefulness and helpfulness; Mr. Wieden, who sets one thinking; the great help Miss Rhynsburger and Miss Andrews 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 staflf. How fair and wise is our Dean, 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 needs 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 seniors; the Annie Louise Gary Club, where I met many of the townspeople; singing Christmas music in the Chapel; practicing long and hard all winter for " Briar Rose " and its triumphant performance; 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 Service. All have memories of the dances we had in Center; the Y. W. C. A. meetings; the Cabaret and the Fair at the Gym ; the Hallowe ' en parties and the memorable Ghost Valk through Corthell ; innumerable basketball games, some trium- phant, some disa])]jointing, but all results met in a sjjorting way; Commence- ment, time of triumph and sadness, joy and tears ; then a flat, inevitalile feeling when it was over. Time passes so quickly. Anotlur year is gone. I am teaching at Orrington in a rural school of eight grades; eighteen of my twenty-five inqjils are boys. M - luinu- is near enough so that I walk to school. 1 want to extend my love and best wishes for true success and hap])iness to everyone. Marjoric Kendall, ' ., ' . ta )e sixly-cifiht l7B02ir5 :i; " Hilltops " — a more ai)i)ru])riate 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. ' ell do I rememl er 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 vhene ' er at G. X. 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, " Aly heart goes back To wander there Ainong the dreains Of days that were. " Wcalthca A. Richardson, ' 2 . When the summer stars are shining On the school we love so well, June will akvays 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 bv- day. Through the years we travel, singing Of lands in which we roam ; The Green and White is flinging Colors to call us home. Genna Merrificld, ' jl. page sixly-iiine iii iMiBE« ' 5fl ' - " « 17saa ' " Hilltops " — what a heautifully exprt-ssive tht-iiie for a yearhnok — a theme which can inspire, gnidi-. and ])n)vifle a measure (jf 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 ideals; hilltojis of our most secret amliitions; hilltops of our outward successes. A hilltop, should it be the top of the tiniest hilluck or the peak of the 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 ])eak of any hill without seeing in the distance a hilltoj) just a little higher, a little more difficult to attain. Few of us realize, nor can we be l lamed for our blindness, just what possibilities stand within our ])ower of attainment. It is to permit us a glimpse into the future so that we may prejjare ourselves to climb the most rugged and difficult hills that are in the pathwax " of our lives that we are given the o])por- tunity of education. I lieliexe that was one of the biggest things that (iorham Xnrmal . " school did for me. Most of tile students wlm climb the welbwurn path of Campus Hill the first day of school in the fall iiave 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 t i 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. If 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, projicrly equi])ped, he may attain. The efforts of the individual then determine his gi al. lie has had his vision — the rest is for him. Among all the things we thank (icjrhani for. most of all we thank it for the visions of possibilities we were shown. This short ])oem 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. With desire to climb and never to stop. Life gives to him most who climbs to the top. Shirley Hartley, ' 31. page seventy 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 Plaintield, Massachusetts. Did I say teaching? A better word would have been studying. 1 get more and more pleasure from studying children and trying to find the reasons fur their many and varied acts. Mvery child presents a different problem, and e ery ])roblem seems to have a more interesting solution than the one before it. My school reminds me of a huge laborator - 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 nf 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 hilltoj) to yours, to work and play with you again, if only for a day or two. Howe er, as that is impossible, I take this opportunity to express my best wishes for a better Green and White than ever before. Sincereh ' vours. Harold jr. Hallcll. ' o?. It mav not seem at all ])sychological for a former student of G. X. S. who is — to use a well-worn phrase — " among the unemployed " to write an article for the Green and White. 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 office waiting for that cheerful " Next ! " Xevertheless, here goes ! I wouldn ' 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. Madch ' ii B. Smith, ' 31. pane scvcnty-one gjII2ISIg 3 WSSH im 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 aw liile ! All those social times in Center, Winter sports in " olden style ' " — Perhaps we ' ll soon overlook these, also! Wait awhile ! May Ball slipped by once a year, Come and gone with all the style — Were we glad the year bad-gone? Wait awhile ! Graduation time soon followed. Not complete without its trial — We ' ll noL rememlier all those friendships? Wait awhile ! G. C. H.. ' . ' p. page sciwiily-tifo ALUMNI Name Christine Anderson Methyl A. Bates Doris Boulter Reta M. Bracket! 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. Fitield 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 Home Addr Tcachiiiij Position Stockholm, Maine Westmanland, Walnut Hill, Maine, R. F. D. No. 1 Gould ' s Corner, Leeds, Scbago Lake, Maine Standish, Woodfords, Maine, Route 5 Cumberland Center, Bethel, Maine Essex County Training School, Lawrence, J7 Cheever St., Milton, Mass. 15 Crescent St., Bath, Maine South Jefferson, Maine Westbrook, Maine lOS Pleasant . ve., Woodfords, Maine 100 East Hudson St., Long Beach, N. Y :. ' 3 Oak St., Bath, Maine Stonington, Maine Kezar Falls, Maine Kennebunkport, Maine 85 Holyoke St., Brewer, Me. Yarmouth, Maine Stonington. Maine Gorham, Maine, Route 3 138 Balch St., Beverly. Mass. Danforth, Maine Brunswick, Maine Kiii Sheridan St., Portland, Maine Holman Ave., Mexico, Maine Southwest Harbor, Maine Franklin, Maine Gorham, Maine Boothbay, Maine 5 Harris St., Springvale, Maine (iO Hill St., Saco, Maine Houlton, Maine, Box 233 19 Kelleran St., Houlton, Maine Grav, Maine Portland, Maine, R. F. D. No. 4 HU Pleasant St.. Attleboro, Mass. ' est Paris, Maine Biddeford, Maine, R. F. D. No. 4 Danforth, Maine 218 Eastern Promenade, Portland, Maine 438 North St., Dalton, Mass. 63 North St., Portland, Maine Boothbay Harbor, Maine Orrington, Maine 92 Pitt St., Portland, Maine Gardiner, Maine 119 Foss St., Biddeford, Maine 1013 Congress St., Portland, Maine Kennebunk, Maine Springvale, Maine Freeport, Maine Danforth, Maine South Paris, Maine 12 Central St.. Ellsworth, Maine Lisbon Falls, Maine Cape Neddick, Maine 204 W est Valentine St.. Westbrook, Maine " )9 Court St., Houlton, Maine Limington. Maine Searsmont, Maine 127 Field .A.ve.. Auburn. Maine Fort Point Light, Stockton Springs, Maine 36 Atlantic Ave., East Boothbay, Maine Casco, Maine IT Greenleaf St., . ugusta, Maine East Hartford, Bowdoin, Whitefield, Westbrook, Denmark, Long Beach, Bath, Brooklin, Richmond, North Berwick, Sangerville, Freeport, Isle au Haut, South Gorham, Barre, Selden, West Milan, Wellington, Hale, Cranberry Island, Waltham, North Gorham, Edgecomb, Hallowell, North Kennebunkport, Littleton, Auburn, Rangeley, West Falmouth, East Stoneham, West Paris, Dayton, West Danforth, Bowdoin, Worthington, Casco, Boothbay Harbor, Orrington, Casco, Runiford, Hallowell, East Waterford, Mechanic Falls, North Berwick, North Falmouth, Vanceboro, East Otisfield, Ellsworth, Durham, York, Westbrook, Augusta, Byron, Skowhegan, Poland, Searsport, East Boothbay. Buxton Center, 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 page seventy-three Helen Hope Nickerson Annie Parker Ernestine Parker Marguerite Parker Opal Pease Luene Peavey Frances Pederson Dora Peterson Barbara Pike Parisha Piligian Marjorie Pilman Cora M. Poole Linwood Porter Helen Reed Walter Reeves Stasia Renski Christina Reynolds Eleanor M. Ridley Anna Ring Phyllis Robbins Marion Rossborough Ray Salesbury Evelyn Saunders Richard Savage Katharine Shaw Nina Sheldon Elizabeth Silva Viola L. Small Bessie Smith Hazel Smith Lois Smith Maxine Smith Marjorie Snell Geneva Spurling Verna Stubbs Maxine Swett Elinor Thompson Susie Tingley V ' ivian Titcomb Alice Trundy Madclyn Ulnicr Clarence Walker Bertha Warren Bessie Webster Sarah Welch Fred West Marion Weston Claire Woodbury Virginia Veaton Georgianna Young 8 Loveitt St., South Portland. Maine Gorham, Maine, R. F. D. No. :! Gorham, Maine Boothbay Harbor. Maine Canaan, Maine Corinna, Maine Peaks Island, Portland, Maine New Sweden, Maitie Bridgton, Maine 955 Boston Road, Springlield, Mass. West Boothbay Harbor, Maine 25 Brown St., Cumberland Mills, Maine Stratton, Maine Wiscasset, Maine South Windham. Maine Denmark, Maine Milo, Maine Springvale, Maine 17 Bryant St., North Dartnuaitli, Mass. Kittery, Maine Hollis Center, Maine Northeast Harbor, Maine 175 Congress St., Portland, Maine Northeast Harbor, Maine 52 Westminster Ave.. Portland. Maine Carmel, Maine 46 Cushman St., Portland. Maine Westbrook, Maine Waterboro, Maine 27 Pleasant St., Topshani, Maine 177 Stanford St., South Portland, Maine Hollis Center, Maine Madison. Maine Islesford, Maine Brownville Junction, Maine 7 Lothrop St., Plymouth, Mass. 70 State St., Brewer, Maine Whitin 100 Summit St., South Portland, Maine 6 Richardson St., Woodfords, Maine Searsport, Maine 47 Falmouth St., Portland, Maine Gorham, Maine West Hollis, Maine Hollis, Maine Boothbay Harbor, Maine Detroit, Maine Corinna, Maine Center Lovell, Maine New Sweden, Maine South Bridgton, Maine East Stoneham, Maine West Southport, Maine Westbrook, Maine Freeport, Maine Jefferson, Maine Bridgewater, Mass. Albany, Maine Kingsbury, Maine Dexter, Maine Lovell, Maine Kittery Point, Maine Buxton, Maine Brewer, Maine Dummerston, Vt. Lewiston, Maine Portland, Maine Glenburn, Maine .Scarboro, Maine Westbrook, Maine North Waterboro, Maine Cathance, Maine South Portland, Maine Clark ' s Mills, Maine Winthrop, Maine West Tremont, Maine Williamsburg, Maine Dunstable, Mass. Hill, Brewer, Maine South Portland. Maine York, Maine Searsport, Maine Boothbay, Maine Ma Gorham, Maine Wolfville, Nova Scotia 5 ' .) East Leavitt St., Skowhegan Kennebunkport, Maine 29 School St., Old Orchard Beach, Maine Oakland, Maine Northficld, Vermont Steuben, Maine Gray, Maine Fryeburg Academy, Fryeburg, Maine Acadia Academy Norridgewock. Maine Scarboro, Maine Old Orchard, Maine Farmington. Maine St. Albans, Vt. Steuben, Maine East Gray, Maine a ;r scfciily-foiir ,isiMiM ||i; ::: JWssaiT ti:; im ' OKCAXiZATiOSSS page sevent y-five mi I . JW offirs Li- HOUSE COMMITTEE Tol rmr: H. Emery. E. Syphers. L. Day. Bottom ro-i ' : H. Brett. Miss Jorflan. M. White. First Semester: President. MADELINE WHITE V he-President. HELEN EMERY Secretary. ALTHE. DAY Second Semester: President. LETTJE DAY Vice-President. HELEN BRETT Secretary. ELIZABETH SYPHERS CIVIC CO.MMITTEE Top row: M. Moulton. J. Luiz, R. Corey, I. Gordon, W. Cragin. D. Dow, C. Pratt. Second ro:c : V Walker, N. FitzPatrick. L. Sprowl, H. Emery, W. Thornton, D. Bryan, H. Calderwood. F. HodRkms, P. Cate. F. Worcester. W. Saunders. Third ra-ur E. Brown, M. McAllister, E. Akers, V. Skillin. N. L.ikeman, S. Russell. M. Hall, B. Harmon, F. .Vunns. Bottom rorv : D. Murphy, D. MacDiarmaid, M. Ross, Mr. Packard. M. Moody, Miss Wood, S. Tarr, E. Hiintoon, D. Marr. President. .MAR.IORIE MOODY Viee-Pre. ident. SOPHIE TARR Secretary. MARGARET ROSS ftage scrctity-six (gn iMissa: WsaaiTi E. Libby, E. Roberts, D. Marr. President. EDITH LIBBY Vice-President, ELSIE ROBERTS Secretary. JOSEPHINE SAWYER Treasurer. DORIS MARR : ■; P. Bunker, J. Anderson, X. Leland, G. Frame, R. Johnson, D. Wight, B. P. Boothby, K. Hawkes, D, Ingham, L. Abbott. D. Day. .M. Dustin, Secretary. W. Saunders, R. Emery. Second roiv : M. Moulton, R. Walker, H. Kennedy, L. Curtis. R. Dean, C. Pratt, H. Johnson, A. McSorley, R. Smith. Bottom row: K. Twitchell, O. B. Rawnsley, J. Smith, Mr. Packard. F. Worcester, E. Libby, P. Gannon. President. FRANK WORCESTER rice-President. ROLAND SMITH Secretary. ERNEST I.IRBY Trci,s:(rcr. THOMAS ABBOTT Clwflain. BYRON RAN tagc scvciily-. saairi vashi. (;ton-hancock county clu Top row: F. Holt. I.. H inckley. I). MacDiarmaid. R. Ginn. Middle land. M. Hooper, B. Strout, W. Lanili. H. Coffin. A. Lake. President, . OI.A I.AKEMAX Secretary, HELEN M. Lancaster. H. Knee- R. Clay, H. Selwood, S. Russell, N. Lakeman. resident. SARAH RUSSELL HAZEL COFFIN OXFORD COUNTY CLUB Tof rftc; F. Worcester. L. Day, L. Ross, . Bartlett. T. Caliemln, V. Saunders. Second V. Goodwin, V. Kilgore, F. McKcnzic. B. I..idd. M. l)(.w. M. Rose. J. Coodoff. Bottom ro-.e Watson. B. Withec, U. Packard. E. Huntoon. T. Rvnski. R. I.iinull. ■flf c .U ' Z ' Ciity-i-iijht ISlSISIKE||§» IM3a M AKDOSKIOK COrXTY CI.TB .eonard, Mr. Wieden. C.Long. Bottom row: M.Johnson, G.Porter, R. Jackins, L. Phela csulciit. GEXEVIEVE PORTER Vice-President. MILDRED JOHNSON Secretary and Treasurer. RUTH JACKINS YORK COl ' NTY CLUB Top ro-v: C. Allen, B. Hurd. B. Dickerson. . L Daggett. C Middle row: E. Syphers, V. Skillin. H. Bedell, C. Smith, : M. Hamor, M. Wilson, B. Webster, J. Sawyer, D. Littlefield, D. President. THOMAS ABBOTT I Secretary. JOSEPHINE SAWYER Tr, page scvciily-iiiiic Vest, R. Rohluns, U. Stacv, I Staples, M. Morrill. Bottot awnsley. ■ice-PresidcnI. DONALD DOW BARBARA WEBSTER LIMULX CDL ' NTV CI in Top ri,7v: P. Catc, T. Sprowl, L. Wallace. M. Worthly. M. Nash. C. Waltz. .M. Fusltr, W. Fi. sclt, G. Orne. Middic row: H. Calderwood, C. Crookcr. M. Farrin, L. Harkins, L. Prior. M. Hitchcock, I.. Harkins. B. Erskine. Bottom row: E. Wiiichenbaugh. H. Weeks. .M. Cutts, A. Van Horn. Miss Keene. M. ReiUy, C. Cross. President, ALBERTA VAN HORN Viec-Prcsidcnt. MARJORIE CCTTS Secctaix. HELEN WEEKS Treiisuicr. MARGARET REILLY !. ' !■,, ' :,. M. . d u... A. Taii....x. Ii U " «. r r:..l-v .1 Hi.MlInn;,! IniM:. li W - -i. D. Snow, .M. RoBcrs. Secami row: I. Gordon, F. Hannaford. E. Come. M. ILd.-y. R ( uniimMK . F. Stevens, C. Zuicker, R. Bralcy, M. Douglass, E. Peterson, A. Prescott. C. Hartford. Third row: M. Greeley. M Nutting, E. Van Dusen, Dorothy Dunn. A. Hills, .M. .McCarthy, A. Nelson, H. Lynch, D. Welch, E. Kimball, D. Hawbolt, .M. Davidson, L. Smith, M. GolT. Fourth row: C. Farnsworth, S. Coffee, E. Farrington, L. Jensen, R. Lopez, D. O ' Rourke. Miss Wood. E. MacKcnzie, G. Ham, M. Griffin. " ■■ ■ ' r n c. Brann, M. Ward. W. Plummer. E. Bodge, A. Strout. A. Strout. .M. Quinn, D. Bry ;idciil. RICHARD LOPEZ Secretary-Treasure riee-fresideiil. LOUIS JENSEN DONALD OROCKKE f atic eighty IJWSOHIT] 1..W. S. CntTee, E. Rankin. D. MacDiaima , L. Moon. E. Libby. Bottom row: D. Ha ARI 1 LI II Top iv.o: K. Brown. D. Rawnsley. E. Monaghan. I.. I Middle ro-.v: E. Hamilton. V. Skillin, S. Russell, L. Dolliv( R. Magee. C. Kimball, D. Coltart. A. Miller. C. Mitchell. President. CAROLIXE KIMBALL Vice-President. DORI.S COLTART Secrctar ' and Treasurer. RUTH L CEE Topro:o:Xi. Ha E. Libl.y. Second r., B. l.angdon. L. Hi M. White, E. Svphe E. Delaney, G. Or DRAMA I I ' vbolt. L. Dolliver. M. Ward, i ' i , e: D. Ham, E. Huntoon. . 1. J..hn icklev. B. Hurd, G. Waltz. Thii s, L. Sprowl. M. Palladino, J. Saw R. Magee. W. Cragin, Miss John Bottom ro ' .o: K. Twitchell. H. Watson, D. Ste lident, WILLIAM CRAGIN Secretary. GRACE ORNE i; 11 Gordon. J. Burdwood. J. Renski. H. Small, K. Groezinger, D. Packard. M. MacDonald, oil ' .- M. Whittier, H. SeKvood. G. Porter, D. Murphv. Fourth ro-.e: D. MacDiarmaid, E. McKenzie. C. Kimball. G. Ham. P. Gate. IJustin. Vice-President. RCTH MAGEE trer. HELEN ' SELWOOD pacje ei(jhiy-one f ' ' 0 2 Esi ' RW air] MASSACHUSETTS CLUB Top row: P. Gannon, E. Trask, H. Tracy. M. Barrett, P. Marston, X. FitzPatrick. Middle row: M. Kehoe, R. Griffin, H. Kennedy, H. Seaverns, M. Hall. Bottom row: E. Giles, H. LeSage, R. Doyle, E. Delaney, M. Palladino. President, ROXIE DOYLE Vice-President, EDNA DELANEV Secretary. HELEN LeSAGE Treasurer. HAROLD KENNEDY CAMP V KV. GIRLS Top row: D. Mart, S. Regiiia. JL Cutts, M. Esancy, L. Sprowl, E. O ' Brien. Middle row: E. Leonard, M. Morrill, L. Prior. B. Bailt-v, RL Nash, H. Selwood. Bottom row: J. Tapley, M. White, Miss Reed. H. Small, G. Porter, K. Groczingcr. President, HELEN SMALT, Vice-President, ALTHEA DAY Secretary. MADELINE WHITE Treasurer. GENEVIEVE PORTER I ' agc eighty-two |?Wsoair3 (UTDl-liiK CI. IB H Emery. S. Tarr. J. I.angdon, E. Delancy. „t, SOPHIE TARR ' ' %- if ' J ' ' ' T i A LANGDON Scrr.-tarv. HEI.EX EMERY Treasurer, EDNA DELANE XATIdXAL HONOR SOCIETY Top rou- S. Tarr, J. Caliendo. P. Leslie, M. MacDonald, L. Dolli ' D. Dunn, M. Dow, A. Miller, Miss Jordan, A. Hamlin, F. McKenzie. ■e-President. MARGARET DOW AXXA HAMLIX page eighty-three S M:.;:a W S 3 M ' BOYS ' C.LEE CLVB Top row: N. Lelaml, G. Frame, E. Tobcy, D. Bagley. D. Wight. K. Hawkes, R. Smith, A. McSorlev, R. Walker. Second ro-w : K. ' H. Kennedy, M. Shaiii. C. Pratt, D. Ingham, E. Libby. Bottom ran Andrews, P. Boothby, P. Gannon, D. Dow. iuiii tuw: W. Cragin, L. Curtis, ■itchell, H. Brawn, W. Hadlock, W. Ransom, O. Winslow. Miss GIR LS ' GLEE CLl ' B Top row: A. Van Horn, D. Steeves, M. Palladino R. Weston, K. Groezingcr, F. Xunns, L. Ross. Scconi E. Haynes, S. Regina, E. Akers. L Peabody, E. Brow H. Abbott. A. Peters, D. Hawbolt. C. Waltz, M. Wils( ... M. Tapley, J. Taplcy, H. McKeen. Fourth row: C. KimbalL R. Doyle, M. BagnclL M. Ross, F. Hodg- kins. Miss Andrews. D. Marr, D. Rawnsley, V. Pennell, C. Mitchell, R. Magec. Bottom row: D. Coltarl. H. Bedell, M. Austin. A. Kelly. A. Strout. A. Strout. M. Hamor, L. Hinckley. B. Hurd, V. Small. o:v: M. Cales. G. Waltz, D. Murphy, B. Snell, n, D. Young, D. Flagg. E. Libby. Third row: L. Libby. D. Littlefield, P. Leslie. M. Hall, President, DORIS MARR Librarian. MADELI.NE SWETT Secretary-Treasurer. MARJORIE AISTIX Assistant l.ihmrmn. CAROI.INK KIMBALL I ' agc cii hty-joiir i III i, n K , i A - ' ■: •■■■-■ I- --M . - , i..:,.l;.. 11 1-. Hannah, 1,1. IJ. liat in, (,. lu,],, , li, l,,,c. li Ai,, -!-,,, 1. tJoiduii. jy.i.J ,oz. ' . H. Brauii. W. Ransom, O. Lowe. D. Snuw. V. lladluck. V. Crag.n. Sergeant- at-Arms, E. Cote. K. Hawkes, K. T« itchell. Second raw: R. Smith. N. FitzPatrick V Walker M. Moulton, B. Rawnsley. Chaplain. P. Gannon. L. Jensen. C. Verrill. D. Ingham. Bottom ro- v ■ R. Walker, H. Kennedy, J. Luiz. C. Cragin, President, Mr. Cilley. M. Dustin. A. McSorley. Treasurer. R. Lopez, L. Curtis. President. CHARLES CRAGIX Vice-President. JOSEPH LUIZ Secretary. MILTON DISTIN Treasurer. ANDREW McSORLEY Chaplain. BYRON RAWNSLEY Scr,icaut-at-Arms, WILLIAM CRAGIN Top L. Abbott W. Plummer. O. Winslo R. Smith. R. Emery, M ALPHA LAMBDA BETA P. Bunker. J. Anderson, E. Tobey, R. Johnson. Third row: A. Prescott, A. Chandler, Day, L. Littlefield, P. Tarbox. M. Shain. W. Saunders. Second row: E. Libby. E. Wildes, R. Dean. C. Pratt. H. Johnson. Bottom rotv: P. Boothby. W. Kimball, own. D. Dow. R. Storey, C. Allen. President. DONALD DOW Vice-President. ROLAND SMITH Secretary. RAY EMERY Treasurer. RAYMOND STOREY Chaflain. LINWOOD ABBOTT page eiijhty-five Tf ro:r: G. Waltz. L. Uhhy, P. M.n J. Burdwood. J. Tapley. D. White. L. Cur V. Pcnnell. E. Me •ill, M. Curtis, G. Waltz, W. Ransom. Leader. MISS ANDREWS ORGANIZATIONS ' rhe ])uri)osf (if tht ' numerous clubs and organizations of Gorhani Xunnal 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 coo])eration. sociability and leadership. Among the leading social factors of the school are the numerous coinitx ' clubs, which strive to bring together all the members of each county for further ac(|uaint- 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, Washington-Hancock, Aroostook, Oxford and a club for all students from Massachusetts. The fraternities. Lambda Pi Sigma and .Mjiha Lambda I ' .eta. are strong influ- ences, binding the young men of the school together, encouraging, as they do. a feeling of fellowship and goodwill. These clubs s])onsor a fraternity ball. ban(|uets and at least one dramatic entertainment during the year. Under the supervision of our music instructor. Miss .Miriam . ndre vs, the musicallv inclined students are organized into three very active grou]is, the girls ' glee club, the hoys ' glee club, and the orchestra. The girls ' glee clul) sang during Teachers ' Convention at Keith ' s Theatre and at Portland City Hall, at the dedi- cation exercises of Russell Hall, on . " uiierintendent ' s day, and, with the boys, pre- sented the operetta " Main ' zelle Taps. " The orchestra is composed of twenty-five well balanced pieces. It 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 clul) presented the plays " Kidnapping Hetty, " " The Right Answer, " and " De])ression Takes a Holi- day, " a skit written by one of the student body, Miss Gretchen Waltz. 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 vear and those who attend twelve are awarded a monogram. ' (jflf cifihly-six mW l S-cL i2?g; IFlMiaTr] M1 !:.j-. - - ' ■ ■■ ■ ■ 1 1 II iiiiiiii ilii iiiiii II IIIIIIII II. ! mill " " " ' I I ■■ " " ' " ■ " ■I II IIIIIIII I lllliiliiij-jgiii page cighly-sez ' cii 5?3iai::,:;:KWlMIinr3 Top row: V. Tragin, H. Johnson. R. Staples, S. Tarr, J. Tapley, M. Johnson, E. Syphers, C. White, M. Whitlier, W. Ransom, E. Cote. Second row; J. Liiiz. J. Sawyer, A. Peters, M. Quinn, C. West, E. O ' Brien, M. McAllister, D. Ham, 1). Packard, M. Greeley, E. Tobey. Front row : C. Wakefield, T. Abbott, L. Day, Miss Halliday, C. Mitchell, E. Roberts, C. Allen, H. Tyler. EDITORIAL BOARD iVi or-m-CViic — CHARLOTTE MITCHELL Biisiiirss Manaycrs — Thomas Abbott, Charles Allen, Elsie Roberts Literary Editor— George Wakefield Issistants — Miluked Johnson, Marion Whittier, Mary Quinn, L RY Greely Alumni Editors— Ja kt Tapley, Eleanor Syphers, Cora West Photographic Editors — Joseph Luiz, Leffie Day, Dorothy Ham Art Editor — William Cragin Assistants — Grace White, Mildred McAllister Athletic Editor (BoysJ—HmviLY Johnson Athletic Editor (Girls)— Edna O ' Brien Advertisinci Editor — Harry Tyler Assistants — Edward Tobey, Emile Cote, Alma Peters Calendar — Ruth Staples, Josephine Sawyer Humor Editors— Wii-UAM Ransom, Dorothy Packard ASSOCIATES Advanced Senior Class — Burton Anderson Senior Class — Sophie Tarr Junior Class — Eric Chandler pat e ci ihly-ei( ht ' ¥! S ' slifgiaivWsaaTrs M. MacUonald, M. Jolins Tup row: W. KaiisoiTi, E. Sawyer. S. Tarr, A. R. Emery. Middle row: E. Giles, J. Sawyer, M. McGuni. H. Starling, R. Beal. M. Greely, L. Ross, C. Pratt. Bottom row: E. Libby, R. Smith. I.. Hinckley. M. Stevens, Mr. Packard, D. Marr. ORACLE STAFF Editor-iii-Chicf. M, ry .Stevens First Assistant, M.ary Quinn Second Assistant, Lucia Hinckley Business Manager, Rol-axd Smith Assistants. Thomas Abbott, Chester Pratt Associate Editors Nczvs and Social, Doris Marr Fun and Features, Althea Day Itlili ' lics, William Ransom r;i;ii and Exchange, Ray Emery Literary. George Wakefi Rcf orters Josephine Sawyer, ' .■!2 Elizabeth Giles, ' 33 Mary Greely, ' 32 Mildred Johnson, ' 32 Alberta Strout, ' 32 Edythe Libby, ' 32 Leona Ross, ' 33 Mr. Packard Miss Keene Miss Stone Dorothy Dunn page eighty-nine Faculty .Advisers Adfisory Board William Cr. gin Typists Anna Hamlin, ' 33 Helen Sterling, ' 33 Ruth Beal, ' 33 Sophie Tarr, ' 32 Edith Sawyer, ' 33 Mary McGurn, ' 32 Margaret M.acDonald, ' 32 Miss Johnson Charles Cragin Kenneth Twitchell T HELM A BoUDOIN fWsaairi PROGRAM OF EXERCISES FOR THE Dedication of the Auditorum and the tivMXASRM AT THE GORHAM NORMAL SCHOOL Friday, December 11. 1931 ■i V. M. Carli-tnn P. Merrill, Chairman (if the I ' xiard of State Xormal School Trustees Presiding Coronation March Eiknburg Gorham Normal School Orchestra Invocation Reverend W. Stanley Came Greetings from the State .■ William Tudor Gardiner Governor of Maine Greetings from the Educational Department Bertram E. Packard Commissioner of Education for Maine Hallelujah Chorus from " The Messiah " . . ...... Handel Gorham Normal School Glee Club Historical Sketcli-Our Physical Equipment Walter E. Russell Principal of Gorham Normal School Ode— Sung at the Dedication of Corthell Hall Words l.y Elijah Kellogg Glee Club Dcdicatorv Address— Progress and Prophecy Payson Smith Commissioner of Education for Massachusetts Selection— Our National Honor Brooks Orchestra Song Chorus Benediction Reverend William H. Stewart 8 P. M. A Comedv-Kidnapping Betty Dramatic Club Basketball Game Advanced Seniors vs. Juniors Our desire m fii ' t ' " !) ' " ' ' ■ ' • the dcdieafum program oj Russell Hall ivas to [ reserve for future use of Gorham Normal School students the excellent material there freseuted aud to recall to the reader the hiiihest hilltof reached in t()S . page ninety DEDICATION SPEAKERS Mr. Chainuaii, faculty, students, and friends of Gorhani Xornial School : Vou are all familiar with that old Irish hallad which states, " Ireland Must Re Heaven l- " or .My Mother Came From There. " I have like sentiments toward the Gorham Xornial School and was, therefore, pleased that Governor Gardiner chose me to express to you his sincere regrets at his inahility to be present on this occa- sion. In his Ijehalf I e.xtend to you the greeting of the State. On the ninth day of last November there was born to Governor Gardiner a child ; or, properly speaking, ujxjn 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 flear 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 syste m. Its purpose is not alone to provide an opportunity for higher education, but primarily to educate leaders upon whom will fall the dutv 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 ! Frrdcrich Robic. GREETINGS FROM THE EDUCATIONAL DEPARTMENT It certainly affords me a great deal of pleasure tu 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 (jne 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 coinpleted 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 ni - anticipation as to what it really would be like. Most certainly a great deal of credit should be gi en tu our efticient architect for hs 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. Walter 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 feature of the finished structure is not the auditorium, which j lays so vital a part in the modern life of any erlucatiunal [•age ninety-one 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. Xor 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 en. The most 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 saiia in corporc sano ' ' a literal translation of which would he 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. W ' e 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. hile we realize that mind triumphs over matter and that we occasionally 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 hoy and girl. (Jltentimes 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 be appre- ciated. Too many times we express our ajjpreciation after the person has left us never to return. I 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. In 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 lalior and funds expended in its erection have not been in vain. Dr. Bertram :. Packard. page nincly-two THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE PHYSICAL EQUIPMENT AT THE GORHAM NORMAL SCHOOL hen and in whose mind tiic idea uf 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 Sith of January, 1878, the State Superintendent of Common Schools, the Hon. William J. 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 $15,000 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 $15,000 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 $25 to $2,000 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 $40,000, 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 1804. 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 1807 was called upon to make further appropriation. This new dormitory was com- pleted and ready for use in September, 1808. This building was named for page ninety-three saMiiwtWsaairi m Ex -governor Frederick Rohie who had been most active in establishing the school at Gorham and who contributed generously toward the furnishings of tlie 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 I egislature of 190.5 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 shoj) rooms for the Industrial Arts Department, to be used in connection with the brick sho]i which had previously been built on the Academy grounds. ith these new buildings a balance was again established between the school unit and the home unit of the Gorham Normal School. Xo 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 Hall. 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 ] ractice 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 u.se 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 a] ])arent each year. In 1929 ste]« were taken looking forward to the establishment of a building to ])n)vide for an auditorium and a gymnasium, permitting the auditorium then in use to be added to the lil)rary e(|uipnient to provide a library study room and ])roviding for the first time a modern health education building. Several firms of architects were asked to prepare comi)etitive 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 ])roposed site for the new building and worked out their plans. Early in 1931 they each in turn presented their ] lans to the I oard of Trustees for consideration. The ])lans pre- sented by Raymond Mayo of Portland were finally accepted as promising most nearly to meet the needs of the situation. Detailed blueprints and sjiecifications were ])repared and bids were solicited. More than thirty contractors i)resented bids for the general contract which was awarded to the firm of (lOogins Clark of Port- land. The ])lumbing contract was given to Fred II. Parent of Sanford and the heating contract to Harrv Carvel of Portland. This building was ready for dedica- tion on December 11, 1931, .-uid imniediatelv after the deilication it was jnit into use. (ii;c ' iiiiicty-foiir fe ?7sa2iri This huildins; which tile State X(5rmal School Trustees named Riisseil Hali is arcliitecturally one of the most attractive l)uil(lings 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 laalance between the home unit and the school unit of the Gorham Normal School. Dr. Waller Earlc 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. W ' e gras]) the [ rize for which thev fought. The spirit of their plan : ith broader reach and wealth of thought. Complete what they began. The commonwealth, the teachers ' chair. Its special work has 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 imjiarts. 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- five iBiKiilii ' gKWiMiairs PROGRESS AND PROPHECY I feel it a very distinct privilege to Ije 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 wluim 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. Walter 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 1;)y 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 verv hajipy 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 ;i new purpose, that of improving the prepa- ration of teachers for the common schools. Because thev 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. Strikingly, we find in them at the start a recognition of the scientific nielhod of teaching. Even the colleges had not given recognition to this method. It is significant that, at about the time the normal schools of New England were established, . gassiz began his work at Harvard College. Immediately, the teaclHT-training institutions felt the eft ' ect of his influence and there began an interest in nature study and in the application of the scientific method to nature sttuly which has profoundly affected our (.nlire public school s sltin. tjuyot in the field of geography supplemented the work of .- gassiz, and a lillle later James, although teaching in a college, found that the first and niosl im- portant fruits of his stud) ' were to be produced in institutions for the training of teachers. It is true that the normal schools, of which this was one of the earliest, were of necessity obliged to deal with the matcri.il w hich came to thetu, often with meager ec[uipment 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 ])aid to the technifpie of teaching set them definitely apart from any other institutions of their time. They have continued to be thus separated in ]nir]iose frcjui otiier cliools. [•lu c iiiiicly-six ' snaiTS From those early times to the present day, the normal schools have heen 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 i)rofessional fields, this School has come to that day when no student is to be found here unless he has had the reasonably adecjuate background of l)reparation to be found in a good high school course. The necessity which (ince existed for ])roviding general courses for normal school students is no longer ]jresent. Hence, this School, in common with other good normal schools, can devote its attention chiefly to technical phases of educaticm. It is, first of all. a professional school, 1)Ut 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 wdiich 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. It was the opinion of every person present that it was probably too niuch to exi)ect 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 wdTich these young men and women have had. In every classroom of IMaine 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 nut well to think altdgether nf the present and of the past. These institutii)ns must carr}- into the future whatever leadership they have already attained, and the_ - 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 tayi ' nincly-scvcn feWJiamrs exist and should not he implied. In f;icult_ - equi])ment. as in plant and build- ings, the leading normal schoijls uf Xew 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 arc in some way inferior to those which happen to have collegiate affiliation. 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 private!) ' 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. 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 closel} ' the activities of the public schools. They should know what is going on in them, what new trends are aflfecting 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 onlj- with training teachers for the iiui)lic schools as they are, but they are concerned likewise with helping the pui)lic schools to liecome better. It is entirely possible that the leading normal schools of Maine will look f(ir ard to the time when not only will their graduates receive degrees, but when, in certain ones of tlu-m, opportunities may be given for post-graduate 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. At the beginning, it was thought that normal schools had to do chiefly, it not solel} ' , with the improvement of methods of teaching. This has been a continuing purpose of the schools. But it is no longer the only reason for their e.xistencc. 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 effectixc ai ])lication of km iw ledge. We arc lujw in a third er;i. W hiU ' we continue to emphasize the two established objectives of echuation. we .ue t-mphasizing increasingly our obli- gations toward the child himself. ' .-ue considering not only what may be done for him in the knowleclge which he mav aci|uire. but what we may do for him likewise iiy helping him to his own highest indi idual de eU)pment. {•age ii ' uicty-ciiihl ■ jsisiME Ml»fWsoiKr ' 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, " Vou 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 Iiccause it is not at all my theory that the school owns the child. Xo more. houe er. 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 conie 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 |)roves 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. Pdvsoit Smith. RUSSELL HALL ' oices 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. We 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. (, ' horis Oh Russell Hall, we hail thee, A welcome to our hill. Where radiance of the sunset Thy western windows fill. F ' or thee shall float our banner In loving lovaltv : Oh Russefl Hall, we hail thee, We hail thee todav. page iiiiicty-niiie |?Wsainr5 BOARD OF STATE NORMAL SCHOOL TRUSTEES BERTRAM E. PACKARD -Mr. Packard was Ijorn in Augusta. ] Iaine, in 187G, and was educated in the common schools of Litchfield and Litchfield Academy. He was graduated from Bates College in 1!)00 with a degree of A.B. He has heen principal of Litchfield Academy, Leavitt Institute, and Hallowell High School. Mr. Packard received the degree LL.B. from the LTniversity of Maine Law School in 1910. From 1909 until 1918 he served as Suj erintendent of Schools in Camden and Thoma.ston, and from 1918 until 192 " 3 he filled the same office in the schools of Sanford. Maine. He was appointed Deputy Commissioner of Education in I ' Xi ' i and served in that office until 19 ' i9. He has been State Commissioner of Education in Alaine since 1929. In 1931 he received the degree of Doctor of Education from Bates College. CARLETON P. MERRILL Mr. Alerrill 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 of 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 190() with the exception of one term, and at present he is the chairman of the Board of State Normal School Trustees. DKLMO.XT EMERSON Mr. lunerson 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 19 " ?. " ) Mr. Emerson has served as a Trustee of Normal Schools. CLARENCE A. SMALL Mr. . " niall was burn in Iachias])ort. 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 ]:)acking business, and in the making oi pulp- wood. He was ajipointed a trustee bv (lovernor Milliken in 1920. LA L 1A CRANT I ' .LLUJT Mrs. Elliot was a])ixjinted a member of the board of trustees by Governor Ralph Brewster and was reapjiointed by Governor William Tudor Gardiner. She is the wife of Richard Oliver Elliot, inesident of the Thomaston National Bank. Their home is in Thomaston. t ' ogc one hnmhcd •?Wsci2Tr3 NEW LIBRARY I ' lir years Gorhain Normal School has realized that the present library is ina lc(|uate 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. r oth floor and wall shelves are to be installed with study tallies 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 li])rary 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 librarv 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 heli)fulness, 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 worth while. 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 Hallowe ' en 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 Clans 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 Clans 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 ; Althea Day, secretary ; Winnette Fossett, 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; Helen Brett, vice-president: 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 lit ' 28. 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 curried 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 hundred one J ii ifsaaiTi Y. W. C A. A Gorham Normal School girl and a Ti.iiliii; shiilciil from a sisli ' r collcfic- are oi ' crheard discussing cani its acti ' i ' ilics. Visitor: " By tlie way. Sally, what organization do you think has done the most this year for the ])roniotion of the tjeneral social welfare of ( lorhani Xornial ? " G. N. S.: " Personally, I think the ' N ' ouni; Women ' s Christian Association has been the most helpful. " isitor ; " hat are your reasons? " G. N. S. : " Well, hefore school ojiened last fall the memhers of the new V cabinet wrote letters of welcome, otTerint; friendshi]) and service to the entering women .students. " isitor : " All of which would mean very little unless actually carried out. " G. X. S.: " Oh, but it was carried out I The cabinet members of the Y and other members of the association were there early the day we arrived for the double 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. That eve- ing thev gave us just the best time at an informal ' Get-Acquainted " party in the old gym ! " Visitor: " That certainly does sound good, Sally. What was their next activity? " G. X. S. : " Two weeks later a recc])tion for the Juniors, the first formal func- tion of the year, was sjjonsored 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. " Visitor: " Did you go to Cam]) Maqua this last summer? " G. N. S. : " Xo, I didn ' t go, but our Y had five delegates there. One Thursday night they gave us a delightful little ])lay depicting life at Cam]) Maqua. " Visitor: " Did they like Maqua as well as we did. ' " G. N. S.: " I think they did, all right! Our president was chosen representa- tive of the Two- ' ear Teacher Training Colleges of New England on the Xational Council of the Y. W. C. A. while there, too. So she has been busy all winter at- tending conferences and w-riting suggestions to the new Y ' s of New hngland. Msitor: " Our finances worry us more than anything else. Mow do you ])ro- vide for your ex])enses . ' " G. N. S. : " The members of the organization were divided into ten groups. Each grou]) found some way of earning money, such as socials, teas, and jiarties. Then, of course, there was our annual bazaar in Center. . good entertainment and games added to both financial and social success. " Visitor : " The year is so nearly over now that I su])pose the Y work is nearly done. " G. X. S. : " Xo, 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 tlie old and new cabinets and the advisorv board, and last, but not least, the liig jiicnic for all the members of the association. " page one hundred tivo ■• ' Wsoairs Y. M. C. A. Thf V. I. C. A. opened this )ear with twenty-six men enrnlled. A program committee was elected and at once began jireparation for the regular meetings. S])ecial sijeakers were secured, both from within and without the group, and arrange- ments were made for song services and movies. All of these have jtroved 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 . ugusta. They not only had a most enjoyable e. ])erience there, but also lirought back to the grou]) inspiring and helpful reports. The Y. M. C. A. and Y. W ' . C. . . 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 w ' hich followed, . bout 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. . . and the Y. M. C, A. SUPERINTENDENT ' S AND PRINCIPALS DAY The second annual Superintendent ' s 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 o rganizations of the school, presented the following program at assembly in the afternoon : ASSEMBLY PROGR. M Welcome Marjorie Moody Orchestra Selection — Processional Grand March Tours Miss Andrews, Conductress The Origin of Professional Teacher Training in Maine Mary Ward Dramatization — In Corthell Hall IVritlcn by JournaJism 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 bv Louis Burton Woodtvard am! Miriam Eunice Andreivs b. Indian Dawn Zamecnik The Importance of Cooperation in Teacher Training . ' rlene Kelley Orchestra Selection— -American Youth Cauer School Songs paye one luindred three sIl IBI®I?3 ' ■ ' ' WSOSlTS PHYSICAL EDUCATION DEMONSTRATION A physical education demnn.stratiDii, directed by Miss Sarah Reed, was given by the Senior and Junior girls on Alarch 21, l!)3 " i, in Russell Hall Gymnasium. The ]nirpose of this demonstraticjn was to show the type of work done bv the girls in the jihysical education course. The young women were dressed in the regulation gymnasium uniform and made an impressive sight as thev marched around the room before presenting the following program: A PHYSICAL EDLXATK )X DP:M0XSTR. TK ). JU.XIOR AXD SEXIOR GIRLS OF THE GORHAM NORMAL SCHOOL Russell Hall Gymnasium March 21. 19.32 8.00 P. M. I. Marching Letter Furmatiim IL .hmior C4 Division Mimetic Drill III. Senior A4 Division Clogging 1. Buck and Wing 2. O Mein Lieber Clog IV. Senior A3 Division Schoolroom .Activities 1. Story Play 2. Rhythmic Play . ' i. Formal Exercises 4. Folk Dance . " ). Relay Race ( . Game ' . Junior C2 Division I ' nlk Dances 1. Troika (Russian) 2. Norwegian Mt. March :i. Rheinlander (Gcrmatt) VL Senior . Division Marching Drill " 11. Junior t ' l Division Flashlight Drill ENTERTAINMENT COURSE 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 r . Woodward of the faculty. The selections this year were very pleasing. The first entertainment was given by the Salon Artists. Richness of tone, facility of technique, and depth of expression evidenced the artistry of Miss Recca BrekofF, violinist. J. 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 liy her charm and gracious- ness of manner. The second concert was that jjresented 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 grou]i were Jack Gruhn and Howard Mayon, tenors; William Weigle. baritone ; 1-iichard Grayson, Itass : and Charles Touchette. pianist. 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 indifi ' erent prince, who was the reason for all the schemes of the mother. page one hundred jour ssaiT] WASHINGTON PAGEANT The Senior c lass drama to lie jiresented at graduaticin this year is to be a ]»geaiit de])ictiii!,f the 1 life of Washington. written by the student s themselves under the leadershi]! nt Mis s Esther Wood am 1 Miss Jeanette Johnson of the faculty. The pageant is in nine episodes. each i)ortraying a different stage in Washington ' s life. CAST OF CHARACTERS Episode V — continued Epi SODE I Reverend John Green Raymond Storey Lawrence William Cragin Jackie Byron Rawnsley Augustine Harold Kennedy Patsy Doris Marr Jane Edna O ' Brien Nellie Calvert Lettie Day Mammy Mildred Johnson Servant M. Johnson Sambo Mervyn Rogers Liz Katherine Blake Episode ; T Cliorus ... Luiz. Rawnsley , Storey (Negroes) Thomas ' ickey Richard Johnson Greene Clayton Verrill Episode II Johnson Maxwell Moulton George Fairfax Harry Tyler Collier Milton Dustin Sally Carey Dorothy Murphy Soldier Mervyn Rogers Robert Carey Raymond Storey George Washington William Kimball Schoolmaster Dudley Bagley George Washington Milton Dust ill Episode VII Jonathan Donald Dow George Washington Benjamin Franklin William Kimball Raymond Dean Episi ODE : III Blair Harry Tyler Mr. Glenn Emile Cote James Madison Charles Cragin George Washington William Kimball Mason Donald Dow George Fairfa.x Clayton X ' errill Robert Morris George Wakefield Indian Chief Richard Johnson George Morris Burton Anderson Indians — Roland Si Tiith, Wallace Saunders, James McClerg Oliver Winslow Kenneth Hawkes. Alvan Chandler, Charles Alexander Hamilton Ray Emery Allen, Leonard Curt: is. French Prisoner Oliver Winslow Episode George Washington TII William Kimball Episode ' . [V Martha Washington Josephine Sawyer George Washington William Kimball Alexander Hamilton Ray Emery Braddock Burton Anderson Thomas Jefferson Thomas Abbott Louis Donald Dow Henry Knox Edward Tobey Aver William Plummer Robert Livingston William Plummer Bishop William Cragin Mrs. Livingston Nola Lakeman Ame Linwood Abbott Mrs. Hamilton Louise Sprovvl Soldiers — Dwight Ingham, Raymond Dean, Mrs. Knox Doris Bryan Ma-xwell Mimltdn. Servant Mervyn Rogers Episode Episode IX George Washington William Kimball George Washington William Kimball Martha Washington Josephine Sawyer Martha Washington Josephine Sawyer Mr. Byrd Joseph Luiz Nellie Custis Constance Smith Mrs. Byrd Dorothy Rawnsley Tobias Lear Dudley Bagley Mr. Leon Dudley Bagley Carolyn Janet Tapley Mrs. Leon Gretchen W ' altz Dream Characters page one Iiiiiidrcd five ENTIRE CAST Tofi ro-ur E. Aktrs, E. Lihby, V. Small, M. Austin. D. Ingham. V. Cragin, R. Clifford. N. I.eland. R. Walker, G. Frame, W. Hadlock. P. Cannon, M. Tapley, J. Tapley, D. Rawnsley. H. Abbott. Third row: D. Wight, E. Libby, M. Wilson, F. Hodgkins, L. Provencal, D. O ' Rourke, G. Waltz, D. Bagley, D. Young. W. Ransom. M. Ross, H. Kennedy. Second rou ' : H. Seaverns, D. Coltart, 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. Waltz. D. I.ittlefield, S. Regina, F. Nunns. Bottom row: M. Palladino, E. Brown. L. Worman. R. Weston, A. Peters, I,. Hinckley, L. Libhy, B. Hurd. I). Hawbolt, K. Groezinger. B. Snell. .M. Gate. II. McKecn. D, Flags. H. Bedell. I). Steevcs, M. Hamor. A. Strout. A. Strout. MAM ' ZELLE TAPS A Military ( )perktta ix Two Acts with Prologue Directed h Mir ' uiui liitiiicc .4)ulrc7 . ' s SYNOPSIS The operetta opens with a l)rief prolosjue : the action occurs prior to the date of America ' s entry into the Cireat War. .Marie resolves tn do soniethiiii, ' ' tor her cquntry. and the s]iv. Captain (Irinj n. .-ittempts to win Marie for liis wife. ' J ' iie lirst act takes jilace in France. Marie has hecoine a Iniyler in the I ' rench army and is known and lielovcd hy all as Mam ' zelle Taps. Here three new lovers of Marie make their ap])earance, Jean, l- " rederick and . lonzo. Captain Grins o also continues his suit. The three hoys attempt tn ]ir(ive him a S]n-. as in reality he is: Marie, in order to tra]i him. ])romises to marry him. The second act contimies the action, drintjo is tinally ca])tured. Marie then marries . lonzo and all are ha]ipy. page 0)ic hundred six 3sfl ll Wsaairi FARMERETTES, PEASANTS. OLD MEN ' Top ro-t: left to right: K. Twitchcll. L. Curtis. O. Winslow, E. Tobey. R. Smith. P. Boothby. D. Gallison. Middle rote, left to right: E. LiWiy, B. Snell. D. Hawbolt, H. McKeen. H. Bedell, M. Hamor. D. Steeves, D. Flagg, A. Strout, A. Strout, M. Gate. K. Groezingcr, F. Hodgkins. Bottom ro-.i left to right: M. Palladino. E. Brow. L. Warman. L. Hinckley, B. Kurd, L. Libby. A. Peters. R. Weston. CAST OF CHARACTERS Cokinel Piquet Ernest Libby r Iarie Gretchen Waltz Jean I ' iquet Leonard Provencal Private Alonzo Mills Dudley Bagley Private Frederick Pull illiani Ransom Aunt Josephine Marjorie ilson The Duchess of Dorchester [Margaret Ross Lizzie Dorothy Young- Charlotte Florence Hodgekins Edmund Pompoms Harold Kennedy Lewis Potter Daniel Wight Captain Gringo Donald ( ) ' Rourke Faniicrc tcs ] Largaret Palladino, Eleanor Brown. Lorraine Harmon. Lucia Hinckley. Lelia Libbv, l arbara llurd. Ruth eston. . lma Peters page one hundred seven ' --r- ; 2 ' a?3iil::::: Miinr] PRINCIPAL CHARACTERS StalfJ, left to right: M. Wilson. C. Waltz, E. Uhhy. Standing, left to right; D. O ' Rourke. D. Wight, H. Kennedy. M. Ross. D, Young. F. Hodgkin . L. Provencal, D. Bagley. W. Ransom, Miss Andrews, Director. CAST — continued Old Men Kenneth Twitchcll, Keul)en Smith. Chester I ' ratt. F.dwanl Tohey. OUver Winslow. Paul I ' .oothhv, Leonard Curtis. David Galhson Jl ' oodcii Soldiers Edith Lihhv. Ruth Magee, EHzaheth Akers. Vera Small, Doroth - Rawnsley. Caroline Kiinljall. ] Iary Tapley, Janet Tapley, Marjorie Austin, Helen Ahhott U ' oinidcd Soldiers George Frame, Nelson Leland, Andrew McSorley, Raymond Walker, Richard Clifford. Dwight Ingham, Philip Gannon, William I iadlock. William Cragin " ToiiniiyLCiuns " Dorothv Stevens, Dorothy Littlefield, Alherta Van Horn, Corrine ' altz. Sehina Rcirina, Florence Xunns page one hundred eight sisisiBS sS ' - » ' W aair " i - : ri:d cross nurses and wounded soldiers Slcn„lui„. left to right: D. Coltart, M.Ross, P.Leslie, E.Haines. .Jt-affrf, left to right : H. Seaverns, M. Swett, D. Ingham, W. Cragin, R. Clifford, W. Hadlock, N. Leland, P. Cannon, G. Frame. R. Walker. CAST — continued Red Cross Xurscs Madeline Swett, Phyllis Leslie, Doris Coltart. Alary Hall, Helen Seaverens, Madelvn Ross, Elizabeth Haines Peasant GirJs Alildred Hamur. Helen Bedell, Barbara Stull, Margaret Cates, Marilyn Hooper, Dorothy Fla.t o-, Catherine Groezinger. Dorothy Ilawbolt, Hester AIcKeen, Althea Strout, Alberta Strout Orchrstra Accompanist ' T Peabody Yioli„ Virginia Pennell, Marjorie Moody ( gl]y Beatrice Pennell Comets Dorothy MacDiarmaid. Melva Kehoe ( ] ,.i,, . Phyllis Marston ]3,. ,„, Milton Nelson page one hundred nin " ' E ISL. ' soa 3S PRACTICE SCHOOLS GRADE I A group of First Grad- ers are enjoying a movie, jilanned and made Iw themselves. The movie is l)ased on one of the sto- ries in the Gates-Huher I ' irst Reader. , II GR. DE T The si.xth grade studied the middle ages in history at the same time that they were reading Ivanhoe. So tliey constructed a sand tahle to rejiresent a tour- nament of that iieriod. irXloR PRIMARY The Gates and 1 luher svstem of rea(hng was introduced in the junior primary this j-ear. The children esi)ecially enjoy the work books. ' oi r one hnudicd ten V-3 _S? J Vt- IMF |1 «= SSTri The Art Club is spon- sored by Miss ihry. At Christmas they desifjned and made oreeting cards. Now they are working on soap carvings. These boys are proud of their woodworking projects. The sailboat won a silver cup offered by Mr. Brown for the best sailing boat. The Dolls ' Thanksgiv- ing Party in the kinder- garten gave opportunity for the use of lilocks in building the table and chairs, and clay in model- ing the dishes and food. page one hundred elez-en ES|1 ' ;?;»? feiair] GRADE IV A George Washington project was worked uji in the fourth grade. la- terial was found in each one of the school sub- jects and in outside sources, . fter the project was completed, a program was given with each pu- pil taking part. The junior high school boys ' basketball team is leading the Cumberland County league champion- shi]}. The boys have not lost a game. ( ne period a week is devoted to extra-curricu- lar activities. The orches- tra is one of the most pdimlar of these. fiagc one hundred Itcelvc y iMiaTri RURAL SCHOOL TOY ORCHESTRA The Mixk-rn Rural School toy orchestra con- sists of a drum, xylo- jshoue, cynihals, bird whistle, tambourine, wood block, triangle, jingles and sticks. The victrola is used for accomjiani- nient. A harmonica band has also been organized in the school. MANUAL TRAIXIXG The school is divided into three groups for the work in manual training. The hoys 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. I!IR1) CLUr, 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. page one htiitdrcd thirteen W MiTT] SONG OF HIAWATHA A Poem bv Hkxrv Ward.sworth Luncfelldvv PKESF.XTED BY GRADES V, VI. VII, VIII AND IX OF THE GORHAM TRAIN ING SCHOOL Russell Hall, February 10, 1932 PROGRAM Prologue — Gitche Manito Calls the Tribes Together Gitche Manito — By the Shores of Gitche Guniee Many Things Nokomis Taught Him Sopranos in Unison " Minnewawa " ! Said the Pine Trees Three Part Chorus Dance of the Fireflies Once a Warrior N ' ery Angry Unison Dance Solo Dance The Rainbow Two-Part Girls ' Chorus When He Heard the Owls at Midnight Unison Chorus Indian War Dance Hiawatha ' s Brothers Three-Part Chorus Solo — Indian Dawn — Chibiabis ' riic I!ci v and Arrows Unison Chorus Forth Into the Forest Three-Part Chorus The Red Deer Three-Part Chorus Tlie Banquet Final Chorus Directed by Miriam F. Andrews. Accompanist — Norma Thurston. Mary Peabody. Violin — Virginia Pennell. Cello — Beatrice Pennell. Prologue and Dramatization — Ethelyn Upton. Costumes — Evelyn Littlefield, Helenc Wihry. Harriett ' I ' rask. Ruth Miller. Dances — Sarah Reed. Indian ' eapons — George Brown. Make-up — Hayden . nderson. Mary L. Hastings, ' elma Holbrocik. 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 : Dorothy Rawnsley. Claire Qnimhy. Jdsephine Sawyer. f ' affc one Ituiidrcd fourteen ' S E ' sdHirs i t page one hundred fifteen -v? S il!ft::»?WS€linr] THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATIOX PRESIDENTS Dr. Russcli Mr. CraKin THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION TJii-: eOLWciL lloiiorarx I ' vcsidciil . Walter E. Russell I ' rcsidcul. Makjukie oo )V. ' ?i ' ] " tcc-Prcsidcnt. |ohx Anderson, " 32 Everett S. Packard Roland Smith. ' ;i:i Georc.e I ' ' rame. ' : Secretary. Sarah Reed Treasurer, Clieeoru (). T. W ' ieden Doris Coltart. ' 32 The YorNG Men ' s A. A. President. Charles Cragin, ' 32 Vice-President. William Ransom, " 33 Secretary. Daniel Snow, ' 31 Treasurer. John Anderson. ' 32 Edith Earnham, ' 33 The Young ' omen ' s A. A. President. Dorothy Dunn. ' 32 I ' iee-Presidenf. Ruth Cummings. ' 33 Secretary. Doris Marr, " 32 ' Treasurer. Mary Tapley, " 32 The fiiiK-tidus aiul jiowers of the Athletic Council and its branch associations are increasint; with the added athletic facilities. Improved facilities mean an im- proved athletic pro ranL A ])lan for e(|iii])pinj; the new tjymnasinm lias been adoi)ted. Several years will prohahly elapse before the plans are comi)leted and a fully-equipijed gymnasium is available. A second outstanding achievement was the first annual basketball tournament sponsored for the smaller high schools of Cumberland and ' o k Counties. The ]iartici])ating tcaius were the winner and runner-up in each of the two leagues in each county. Standish High 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-u]) tro])hv. f ' at c niic humlrcd si.rlccn mMmms m:.: r, " rr.i " B offfcers President. Clayto.n Vice-President. Raymond Storey. ' 33 THE " G " CLUB OFFICERS N ' krrill, ' 32 Secretary . I)RE V L. McSoRLEY, " 33 Treasurer, (Oliver W ' inslow, ' 32 Seventeen active members and the three honorary members. Dr. Russell, Mr. W ' ieden, and Air. Packard, comprise the membershi]) of the " G " Club. Under the leadership of the president, " Clayt " Verrill, the club has taken a new lease on life. Committees have been appointed to revise the constitution, to attend to the initiation of new memliers, and to perfect the system of honor awards now in force. CROSS COUNTRY lohn . nderson, ' 32 (3) .Andrew AlcSorley, " 33 (2) Rosier lean. " 32 (2) Roland Smith, ' 33 (2) Oliver " Winslow, ' 32 (2) Ravmond Storey, ' 33 (2) ' illiam Kimball, ' 32 (1) Kenneth Twitchell, ' 34 (1) Harvev Tohnson. ' 33 (2) Raymond Dean, ' 32 (1) BASKETBALL lohn .Vnderson, ' 32 (2) Clavton ' errill, ' 32 ( 2) ' illiam Kimball, ' 32 (1) Dufllev Baglev, ' 33 ( 1 ) Andrew McSorley. ' 33 (1) Roland Smith. ' 33 (1) George Frame, ' 3-1 (1) Wilson Goodwin, ' 3-1 (1) Daniel Snow. ' 34 (T) Milton Dustin, ' 32 (1) BASEBALL John . nder: ' ■ Manager ' s letter. ' 32 (2) William Ransom. ' 33 (1) ( ) Indicates number of letters won. f ' age one lumjrcd seven lecii I7saair5 Twitchell A. McSorley O. Wiiisl H. Johns. CROSS COUNTRY R. lean J. Anderson R. Smith R. Storey Coach Packard CROSS COUNTRY OFFICERS Captain. Rogkr Jkan. ' ' ? ' l Manager. Raymond Dhax. ' :5-2 Coach. EIyerett S. Packard Roger Jean, ' 32 Oliver Winslow. ' 32 |i)hii Aiiflerson. ' 32 Andrew McSorlev. ' 33 THE TEAM Ravniond Storey. ' 33 Ilarve - Johnson. ' 33 Roland .Smith. " 33 Kenneth Twitchell. ' 31 SUMMARY Dual Meet at Gorhani, ( )ctoher !) Gcirhani Normal. IT: Freeport High. 46 Dual Meet at Gorham, October 16 Gorham Xornial, 22 : Deering High, 37 Dual Meet at Hebron, October 21 Gorham Normal. 16: Heliron Academy, 47 Dual Meet at Lewiston, October 27 Gorham Normal, 23: P.ates 193.5, 34 TEAM -Vr RGXS Dual Meet at Gorham. October 1 6 Gorham Normal. 21 : Cajie Elizabeth. 3.S Triangular Meet at Gorham. October 23 Greelv Institute, 27 : Gorham, 46 : ' in(lhani. .50 page one hundred eiiihleeii ( nimiM 3332 5 L. Abbott E. Cote (Asst. Manager) C. Pratt R. Emery D. Day CROSS COUNTRY TEAJI " B " R. Dean (Manager) M. Moulton (Asst. Manager) V. Ransom O. Lowe W. Kimball G. Frame The Gorham Xornial School cross country team completed its second consecu- tive season without a loss. The high light of the year was defeating the strong Rates Freshman team on its home course. Aluch credit is due Coach Packard. The team and Athletic Council showed their appreciation hy awarding him a varsity letter. In 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 SO points. The Advanced Seniors accumulated 68, and the Juniors trailed with IS. On the basis of these runs the varsity team was selected. The season opened with the Freeport run on October ?th. Twitchell, the Junior sensation, and Johnson, a veteran, tied for first place. Winslow of Free- port was passed at the tape by Smith. Storey, Winslow, Jean and Anderson, all of Gorham, were next to appear. The final score was Gorham, 17 : Freeport, 46. Deering invaded Gorham a week later. Gorham and Deering men alternated for the first four places. ' ictory for Gorham seemed doubtful until Smith, Storey, and Jean placed next in order. This 2 " -37 victory was the second consecutive win over Deering. At Heljron, Gorham placed eight out of the first nine men. Twitchell. Smith, Jean, and Storey tied for first place. The boys celebrated this decisive 16-47 win in the swimming pool of the splendid new Hebron gymnasium. Gorham closed its season at Lewiston against the strong, undefeated Bates Freshman team. Twitchell led the pack home in record-breaking time, followed by Olds and Wilds of Bates. Jean, Smith. Storey, and McSorley followed to make the final tally 23-34 for Gorham. By graduation we lose three good men : Jean, Anderson, and inslow. With five strong veterans left, however, and a number of new men, prospects are strong for another clean slate next year. Jack Smith will captain the Gorham boys, and Linwimd .Xbbdtt. as manager, is arranging a strong schedule for next fall. l agc one hiiiidml nlnclccn J c ES I WsaaiT] D. Ingham G. Fra (Manager-elect) D. Gallison D. Snow W. Gootlwin cSorlcv M. Dustin (Manager) V. Kimball J. Goo.loff R. Smith BASKETBALL OFFICERS Captain. John Andhrsox, ' 3 " Manager, AIii.tox O. Dustin. ' 3 " 2 Coach. Clikfori) ' ). T. ' ii:i)kx Jiihii AikIltsoii. ' 3 ' . ' ' illiani Kimball, ' 3 " i Andrew McSorlev, ' 3:3 Roland Smith, ' 3.3 deofsrc Frame, ' 3 I IF ti-:am Daniel Snnw, ' 34 Wilson (joodwin. ' 3-t John Goodoff. ' 34 David Gallison, ' 31 SUAIMARV A ' arsitv S. C. .V 38 Salem Xornial School ' i2 Cheverus llitjh School 3() Gould Academy • ■ Farmiiiiitdii Xornial School 4 " . ' l- ' rvi ' hnru Acadcm - ■20 Cheverus lli.nh School 36 Farmin ton Xormal School 39 Gould . cademv 34 Piridgewater Xormal School -2(i Fryehurg Academy Games away. Opt. •23 13 Junior Xarsity G. A ' . -V. Opf. 2 " 2 Xorth ' ;uniiiuth Academy ' 20 10 Westhrook 11 iiLjh Seconds ' 13 ■2S F ' reeport lli h School " .M 13 Gorham 1 li h . " - chewl " 21 ■ ■ Standish 1 lurh School 43 ■2- " ) Xorth X ' armouth . cademy 23 11 . tandish Ilish School 30 31 estl)rook I Huh Seconds 3.5 panf one luimhcd ln ' Ciily BASKETBALL— JUXIOR VARSITY Tof ro-v: Dustin. Boothbv. Saunders, ProvencaL Goodoff, Gallison, Bottom ro-v: Moulton, Walker, Wight, Sample, Coach, Gordon, Pratt, Ingha 11, Lihby, Hadlock. The hrst varsity tjame in the new gynmasiuni, and incidentally the first one of the season, was played with Salem Normal School on Xew Year ' s Day. Gorhani started the year right liy winning 38- " 23, The Massachusetts Club was host to both teams after the game. Coming from behind in the sensational rally in the fourth period the Green and bite basketeers gained a three-point lead, only to see Cheverus turn the tables through excellent team play in the waning seconds of the fray to win by a 25-22 score. The return game was very similar. For three quarters it was anvbodv ' s game, hut in that last (|uarter the " Fighting Irish " were simply not to be denied. At Gould, Gorham put on a belated last quarter attack to win, 3()-2(i. Gould led at the close of the third period, but could not withstand the final period rush of the visiting hoopmen. It was Gould ' s first loss of the year. In the return game the Gould team was handicapped by illness of two of its members : the score once more was in Gorham ' s favor, ' JO-IS. The Farmington Xormal School five won the second consecutive leg on the Chrissikos Trophy by defeating the Gorham Normal School quintet 40- ' 2 " 2 at Farm- ington and 5G-36 at GorhauL Farmington ' s overwhelming victories were due to a past-passing, strong-shooting attack that was led by Weliber, who personally accounted for 50 points in the two games. After suffering a 42-11 defeat at Gorham, Fryeburg Academy outdid itself and surprised even its staunchest friends by winning, 2 7-2 6, at Fryeliurg. Gorham closed its season by defeating the clever Bridgewater Normal five. 34-27. Given a hard battle for the first two periods, she finally forged ahead and won by a comfortable margin. Leahy, star for the visitors, was captain at Gorham a vear ago. ■Of 1 ' hintdrcd tv. ' cntx-onc : Wtiainr3 Coach Wieden I. Gordon A. Brocato BASEBALL. 1931 R. Corey C. Kelley R. Smith L. Provencal Manager Drummond BASEBALL, 1931 OFFICERS Captain, Edmoxd Lessard, ' 31 Ma)ia(jrr, RrTHf:RKt)KD Drum.moxd, ' 31 Coach. Clifford C). T. W ' ieden THE TEAM Angelo Brocato, ' 31 I- ' red M. West, ' 31 George Baker, ' 31 John Anderson, ' 3 ' 3 Paul Dumas, ' 31 I.conard Provencal, ' 33 Cole Kelley, ' 31 Irvin Gordon, ' 32 Raymond King, ' 31 William Ransom, ' 33 Edward Leahy, ' 31 Roland Smith, ' 33 Edmond Lessard, ' 31 Ravmond C(m-cv, ' 33 SC?iLMAR ' Gorham Xormal f Gorhani Xormal ! Gorham Xormal 13 Gorham Xormal T Gorham Normal ' Gorhani Xormal 5 Games away. Deering lligh . ch(1ol 3 Lewiston lligh . ' School 13 Fryelmrg Academy 15 Gorham Xormal Alumni 3 Lewiston High School 10 Frvehurg Academy 3 page one hundred tiventy-hvo saairim 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 afifairs. Both teams used three pitchers. The wins of Lewiston came through a single in the pinch fol- lowing the wildness of the (iorham pitchers. Lewiston was outhit at home 13-9, and at Gorham 13-T. Due to ditficulty in securing games, the .Mumni offered to play. In sjiite of an all-star battery, consisting of Hallett and Watson, 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 com])etition with Fryelnirg. it has never failed to rain throughout the home game. This year was no exception. ] Iiscues and errors were ])lentiful 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 difficultv in securing games. High schools and academies are all organizing into leagues with heavy schedules of games. Xo other normal school in the state, except lachias. 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. page one Iniiidrcd Iwcniy-lhrcc e :WeJ E i ' » " Ws3inri CLASS COUNCILS Advanced Seniors Worcester aeniors McSorley Ransom Johnson INTERCLASS ATHLETICS At thf l)c.t;inning of the school vear, each class selects its class council, consist- ing; of three niemhers. 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 baschall. 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 firms. Individual awards consist of stripes — white for Major Team members and 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 striiies toward their numerals. TROnn ' WIXXERS Sport D.inor 1930-31 Cross Country James llailcy Co. 1933 Basketball Louis Chrissikos 1931 Nollev Ball Albert Studio 1931 Tennis Massachusetts Club 1931 Baseball Lambda Pi Sigma 1931 Track Alpha Lambda Beta 1933 The COCX ' CIL CUP for the vear 1930-31 was won b 1932-33 1933 1!)34 1934 1933 - the Class of 1931. pn(7C one hundred hi ' i-itly-foKi- sisiMiMS II:: ::; »?Wsaa J: icds over head " " ' Balanced power GIRLS ' INTERCLASS ATHLETICS A cup is won Ijy the class having the largest total number of points to its credit. These points are earned in scheduled games in soccer, basketball, volley ball, tennis, baseball, track and other field events. Last 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 candidates means a better team and the better team means the cup. Let ' s go, girls ! Stars, class numerals, and a green felt monogram on a white background arc won bv individuals through participation in the games mentioned above, and by the completion of certain tests of athletic achievement. Don ' t forget, here ' s a sport for every girl and every girl in a sport. j iitir cue hundred tt ' ciity-fiz ' c sciairi ., Vu,.:. l!.,:li;.. . ,, !., . ' :„; ..in ,o u ' : Cook, Nichols, Miss Km;;. SOCCER OFFICERS Senior Captain. Sophie Tarr, Vi Juuinr Captain. P.arp.ara Harmon, ' 33 SI ' .XK )R TFAAl l ' ' .(lTia ( ) ' l ' .riiiii W ' iiinifrcd C( Sophie Tarr Caroline Kiinliall Nola Lakcnian iniiil ' ri ' d I. ami) 1 )i)r(Jth - 1 )tinn I k-ster McKi Martha Chcslev Cera West I-diiisc Sprotil Barhara 1 larmmi Edna Delanev Mars uerite I:!ovcc JL ' XK )R TFAM l-.slrlla Xichiils Margaret D.iw lUiriR ' tt I ' .ailev l.nis Prior l ' " dith l ' ' anuini Marjurie Xash Ann Kinsj Jean I.antjdon ir ' dnia Clark A " a] c lip. wake up, vmi slce])y head, l.iiokl Kiok at that nice s ' ' een field. Let ' s ]nit on the shin miards. hrini - (lut the halls and kick until we reach our goal. The call was answered and a hit of preliminary i)ractice and drill in funda- mentals of the game took ])lace. Then the fun hegan. The first game w as a tie ' I to " . ' , neither side had fully awakened from its sum- mer rest. The Juniors realized thev weren ' t awake and gut liusy to remedy the serious condition. . s a result they won the second game 3 to 1. 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 vear 1931 was awarded them. page one hundred twenty-six ,1I2IMIBS€£ WsaaTTi SENIOR GIRLS ' BASKETBALL Top row: Dunn Lamb. Bottom row: , Whitney, Peers, Wall, Stacy. Second row: Tapley, I Robbins, O ' Brien, Tarr, Small, Chesley, Selwood. -akeman. Miss Reed, West. BASKETBALL OFFICERS Senior Captain. Helen Small Junior Captain. Coach, JMiss Sarah Reed Barbara Harmon SENIOR TEAM Helen Small Sophie Tarr Edna O ' Brion nernice Kimliall Nola Lakeman Edith A all Ruth Rohbins Doroth) ' Stacy JUNIOR TEAM Winnifred Lamb Martha Chesley Cora ' est Janet Tapley Barbara Harmon Stella Nichols Pauline Ross Marguerite Boyce Burnett Bailey Marjorie Nash SUMMARY OF GAMES Lois Prior Freda Stevens Clarice Curtis Seniors 1 " Juniors 15 18 Seniors 2G Tiiiiiors ? The first game was hard fought and ended in a tie. In spite of all the Seniors ' efforts the Juniors ran away with the second game. The Seniors not wishing to be outdone won the third. Who 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. j ai c one hundred tiventy-sct ' cn mimms ff--mw sinri VOLLEYBALL The period after basketball was devoted to volley ball, as conditions would not permit field events. We have two volley ball courts in our new gymnasium, there- fore, more can participate in the s]jort. Step up, girls ! Join the fun I Don ' t forget the tournament. SPRING ACTIVITIES It ' s time to sjicak of Helen Selwodd. the chani])ion girl teiniis i)layer of G. X. S. in 1!)31. Jrlelen 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 he mure chance for practice as we have two good new courts. For those girls not interested in tennis but in liabe Ruth, we are offering them the chance to coni])ete with this great player on our own green field. Be ready for the call, everyone. ' c)u haven ' t beard all yet. We have a sjiort fur exeryone. Come, eagle eye, we have archery for you. For the Alisses Speedy, Strength, High Jumjjer, and Big Kicker, we have track to entertain you. Don ' t worry, there ' s plenty to do at G. N. S. There are jilenty of s]iorts frnm which to choose. paifc one hundred lii ' enty-eiyht -y- Es| fe WsaaiT] ' riEATIIRILS page one hundred tu. cn -nine ' S I|:;;;; ' KW inrs Miss Keene : " Can someone give me a definition for steam ? " Voice from back seat : " Yeah, steam is water gone crazy with the heat. " " Well, au revoir, pal. " " What does that mean? " Ruth : Dot : Ruth : " Don ' t you know ? That means yood-bye in French. " Dot: " Oh. yeah? Well, then carbolic acid, pal. " Ruth: " What does that mean? " Dot : " Tliat ' 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 vou ' re boiled. .Someone ought to offer a prize to the one covering the greatest distance in Center during the school -ear. A pedometer would he appropriate. The winner for 1931-193:2 — J. T. Who do vou think? John D. Marancurt Orchestra ! The name sounds high-fallutin ' , and have you heard tlie music they dish out ? After some of the weird .sounds from " that rah-dio " it ' s not had. Their greatest bid for popularity is making " The St. Louis Blues " unpopular. From the number of couples seen on. and iff. the walks of Gorham. one gathers that the boys arc taking Cantor ' s advice — " Walking is cheaper! " Ml the members of I. D. M. orchestra Mre in the fifth, sixth, seventh, eighth, or ninth grades. " That ' s enough to put a curl in anvone ' s hair, ch, Harvev? It has been rumored that " Dud " lost his I ' luilibrium while swinging on a lamp post. From appearances the lamp suffered likewi.se. .Some of the juniors who may have diffi- culty in securing teaching positions a couple of years hence, might go over big in the bootblack business. And they are so polite ! t agc one hundred thirty BSsMfa saaTTj ' j Sups That Pass Ix The NuiHi Water maj- be purified by the process of fliteration. (They ' ll be using flit tor gargling next!) Cartilage is what babies is made up of in- stead of being all bones. (Something like a jellylish?) When a line meets another line perpendicu- larly, a right and a left angle are formed. (Inductive or deductive reasoning?) When water is cooled it extracts. (I prefer a D. D. S.) The three physiological systems of the body are the skeletal, the muscular, and the solar systems. (What a man! What a man!) Physical records of criminals are kept so if they escape it will be easy. (Figure it out for yourself.) Water is composed of oxygin and hydro- gin. (Can that be blamed on prohibition?) A lateral curvature of the spine is a straight curve to one side. (Why not put some of those curves in our highways?) An astronomical observatory is a place for studying plants ! (Someone has the scientific attitude.) The ' hig party wanted mone ' for eternal improvements. (The height of ambition. ' ) A Suggestion For " Proven ' ce " Do your sleeping at night! What a trail- ed v had vour somnolence occurred in Psvch. or P. T. A minority went in for riding during the " fall " days. V e 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 not acquainted with it. " I ayc one htnulicd thirty-one ,f4 Sa ,ISIMIME A::5B?WSSinr: JUNIORS— INDUSTRIAL ARTS 1-raiiklin E. Hannaford — Thcx call him ■■Hank.- ( lu ' ster I. Pratt — Noise plus. Han Wight — IVith a banjo on my knee. Mervin E. Shain — It ' s a shame that Shain is so tame. l- ' .arle Wildes — To ride is easier than to ivalk. Eric Chandler — A mighty man is he. Reuben Smith — Ticubcn. ReulH-n. I ' le been thinking. Laurent Young — " Babe " is his name. Lemont W. Littlefield, ]T. Porthind by Bus or bust. Paul E. Boothby — Slop snoring. Philip B. Tarbox— made it zvith my ozai hands. Philip B. Bunker — ,■; a tutor any help. " Phil " . ' Arthur E. Prescott — .4nd his hair zeas red. JUNIORS— JUNIOR HIGH Harold West — There ' s nothing like the " West " - — eh. " Pug " ' Karle Gorrie — Our good-zcill amlmssador to Farmington. flayton Hartford — Our local . ' Iarconi. Wilson Goodwin — Ambition! Look nie over. ' William Hadlock — Joe E. Broivn. Xelsou Leland — Let ' s all go doum to my room. I ii-orge Frame — Don.ii in Searsport they say. 1 )aniel Snow — Cheerful cherub. ictor Walker — Pear the past zi-hen knotvl- edge conws. Raymond Walker — Where there ' s drink. there ' s niV. Ernest Libby — Louder! Libby, Louder! Richard Lopez — Little minister of loie. Paul Moody — Knoivs his Dickens. Milton Nelson — All hail the Campus Romeo. Arden Tarbox — " Fire! Fire! False alarm! " J. Donald O ' Rourke — .Miss O ' Rourkc has an announcement to gizr. I ' hilip (Jannon — Tlie schoolgirls ' delight. I leorge Smith — " Study zchile the iron is hot. " John Goodoff — Anszi ' cr to a teachers ' prayer. Norman C. Fitz-Patrick — I ' eni. — I ' idi, — ■; • . ' Edgar Bodge — Fords have the best pick-up! lames Bradbury — .9 iV v-aters run deep! Richard ClitTord— r ;c late Mr. Clifford. Donald Day — il ' ell acqua ' inlcd zcith dia- monds. David Gallison — You ' re as bad as the com- pany you keep. Kenneth Twitchell — Who arc you taking zealking today. " Ken " . ' Louis Jensen — .-111 blondes are light-headed. page one hundred thirty-tzi ' o mMiimims - iMm ] MID-SEMORS— INDUSTRIAL ARTS Alvan Chandler — Where arc you. ' You arc so quid. Emile D. Cote— Eiiiilc tin- bloiulc. Dwight Ingham — Must be ncarsighlediiess. Edward Tobey — Is a x-ery tall man for his height. Raymond Corey — Beliezes there ' s no car litce ' the Ford. Roland Smith — The man of the mountains. Byron Rawnsley — O(Kay) Byron. Andrew McSorley — A re-Marr-kablc num. Maxwell Moulton — Takes all comers on . ' ri ' o ' cvhcels. Linwood Abbott — Do your good turn doily. Linwood. Charles S. Allen — Which one today. " Charlie " . " MID-SENIORS— JUNIOR HIGH Harvey Johnson — The " Rudy " of Normal Hill. Dudley Bagley — The lajiip post acrobat. Raymond Storey — Rumford bound. William Cragin — " Billy " the boy artist. Harry L. Braun — Xo lightweight here. Mervyn Rogers — Good things come in small packages. Kenneth Hawkes — A Hatch with an eagle ' s eye. Ray Emery — Just another Tilden. William Ransom — Drum your blues ait ' ay. Leonard Curtis — Slide ' cm a tune, " Curt. " Leonard Provencal — The dancing Frog. Thomas Abbott — Do nexv shoes hurt, " Ted " ? Harry Tyler — To Buxton zvc must go. George Wakefield — Speech is silver; but silence is gold. Joe Luiz — Peanuts, — Do, Da, — Peanuts. ADVANCED SENIORS— INDUSTRIAL ARTS Richard Johnson — Dance your life away. Burton Anderson — Who is she, " Burt " ? John Anderson — Little boy John. Frank ' orster— ) ' . 71 . C. ' A. William Plunimer — .4 bird on the Harold Kennedy — Now. Harold! Donald Dow — What price tvords. Wallace Saunders — Hoz(. ' ' s the old racket? Charles Cragin — Laugh and the icorld laughs, too. Raymond Dean — Jl ' ell-err — A ' o. ving. ADVANCED SENIORS— JUNIOR HIGH Milton Dustin — Bu::-c: zwut the bee. William Kimball — The early bird catches the ' worm. Orman Lowe — High — Lowe. Clayton L. Verrill — had a girl friend once. Oliver Winslow — Curls were made for him. Ervin Gordon — Hant is good, so are yeggs. page one hundred thirty-three wJWssmr] Mr. Russell: " What would you say if 1 ill went to the White House and met Prs-s- iik ' iit Hoover? " Cariila: " Hello, Herbert. " Miss Wood : " What does the date 18T9 ■ tand for? " (jracc; " Beginning of Medieval History. " Miss Wr.od: " Why, Cirace. " lirace: " Oh. well, . ncicnt History, then. " Two yirls talking about the fraternity .laiice: 1st: " I sure had a hopping good time. " ■. ' lid : " Well, you liaven ' t got anything on riK ' . I had a shuffling good time. " Teacher: " Who was the first American tatesman ? " Janet: " Columbus. " Pretty girl (admiring herself in mirror): " How do you like my nose? " Her roommate: " Pretty good as noses run. " I. T. : " Wliv didn ' t vou join the alec lull, Betty? " B. S. : " I had no voice in the matter. " Miss Wood: " This book that I ' m reading says there ought to be just two Normal .Schools, one at Portland and one at Bangor. This one in fiorham would be the Portland E. Chandler : Portland. " Miss Wood : taiice. isn ' t it? " K. Chandler : " I don ' t see how Gorbam is " But it ' s within hailing dis- " Yes, at 50 cents a hail. " Miss Keene can tell solid silver from plate. Keep this in mind when you ask her to line at vour house ! Wc wonder just what tlie student had in mind when she wrote on the subject — " A well panned teacher. " Nola (teaching a third grade class) : " Alfred, you may spell the word neighbor. " . f red : " Ne-i-g-h-b-o-r. " Xola: " That ' s right, now can you tell nil ' what a neighbor is? " .Mfred: " Yes, ma ' am, a woman who bor- riiws things. " page one hundred lliirly-foiir - m. Once In A Lifetime ' Twas Jan. 21. when thru the dining room The boys began to wait, and the dishes to boom, The ' vaiters " stood by their s tations with care. Just as thougli the head waitress really were there. Each one nl 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 ofT 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, To the end of the hall, with cake sauce and all, Xow " grab away, grab away, grab away all, " " 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 flew 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 shone ! Then up from the table got the people in a flash, I wish I knew how to make them all dash. Xow John begins to load up his tray With silver and glasses as though it were play. In another direction comes Chet w-ith 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 bullel 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 agc one hundred lliirty-ftvc c ' --r s ii « WiMia 3 WHY GIRLS COME TO GORHAM It was one of those cold, pale, iiidetinitc nights of late winter. Only a trace of the fast disappearing snow could be seen in the hollows of the fields. The trees 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. 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. 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 y ou know where that last movie magazine is: I can ' t find it anywhere. " Joscl liinc Saivyer. RUSSELL HALL Behold me before 30U, 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 aspinrtions. The soul to enrich and by love made to grow. The mind and emotions get due contemplation : Though rightly conceived, they must know control. So growth and control will be traced beside beauty Upon my bright walls unmarked by a stain : And the scroll that unwinds will tell a grand story As each passing year adds its tribute to Fame. il nrv McGiirn. {tage one hundred thirty-six sH isiME ' ia ' -- ? ?!Misir: CALENDAR SEPTEMBER, 19:u Sepleiiihcr 7. The first quarter practice teachers came — so they could look wise the next day as they watched the rest unload. Septt ' inbt ' r A ' . Arrival ot everyone. The " Y " deserves all the credit it gets for the hearty welcome. September S. The " get-together. " A good time was had by all — but the guests got tired early. September 2j. The Junior Reception. Our teachers and " Y " members showed what excellent hosts and hostesses are. Birthdavs: (4) Hester AIcKeen; (riO) Caroline Kimball; " (24) Dorothy Rawnsley ; (24) Theo. McNeil: (27) Alma Peters. OCTOBER October y. 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 IS. 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 24. 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, w ' ell, better late than never ! and the meetings certainly made up for the waiting. What ' s a little rain among friends. We saw everyone we ever knew and most everyone we didn ' t know. Birthdays: (1) Eva Thompson; (4) Lettie Day; (22) Elsie M. Roberts; (18) Alice Peers; (23) Frances Holt; (25) Ruth Robbins. NO ' EMBER Koi ' cmbcr 7. Art Club Hop. X ' oted one of the best times of the season. F ' ollowed the usual run of dances, but still, just enough different — to be — different. November 11. Outdoor Club Dance. This time all came dressed for sports. A successful Armistice affair. November 12. First quarter ends. From our student (and faculty) body comes many long sighs of relief ! November ig. Superintendent and Principal ' 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. November 26. Thanksgi ing 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. Birthdays: (11) Carola Cameron; (13) Ruth Magee; (1.5) EdnaO ' Brion; (IG) Evelyn Winchen- baugh. page one hundred thirty-seven iMi?siS ' -.- - w saairi DECEMBER !)i -ciiihcr . Y. W. C A. Bazaar — lots of good bar- gains — line entertainment — and, of course, much dancing ! December ii. Dedication of Russell Hall. Proud are we all of Russell Hall, but prouder still of him to whom vc owe this splendid addition to our campus. Rah ! rah ! rah ! Dr. Russell ! ! ! December p. Christmas Recess. The whole student body packed their suitcases and left either on Friday or Saturday. The school must have looked lone- some, but no one stayed to see. And pretty soon it was — December zS. Here we are back again. Most of the rooms are adorned with new decorations which are Christmas presents. Birthdays: (7) Winifred Lamb: (2-1) Helen Kneeland : (2. " ) Mary Tapley ; (2 ' .)) Ann Shields. JANUARY, 1932 Jdiinary I. Happy Kew Year. Salem vs. G. X. .S. Our li rst basketball game — and we won ! ! January . ' .?. Poverty Party. " Just fits. " The guests arrived in the worst looking togs they could find and you ' d be surprised — but they had a better time than if they ' d been dressed up. January sy. The second quarter ended. The new practice teachers left for their schools with fear and trembling while the others came sorrowfully back. Birthdays: (1) Ruth Staples; (12) Helen Calder- wood; (IT) Martha Rlake. FEBRUARY February i. Y. W. C. A. . ' fternoon Tea. The music was good, the crowd was good, and everyone had a good time. What more could you ask for? ■bruary 2. Candlemas Day — but no one spoke of see- ing the groundhog. ' bruary .?. 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. ' bruary 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. " Birthdays: (l) Althea Day; (iO Ruby Severy ; (13) . my Hovey. page one hundred thirly-eijjht i WsaaiT] MARCH Murih I- ' . Tlie Annual Frat. Dance. The girls looked lovely ; the hall looked lovely ; the music was fine ; the fellows danced well; so altogether they had a splendid time. March IQ. Another dance in Center! ' llo gave it? The V. W. C A. Who went ? Everyone who likes a good time. March 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. March .? . Easter vacation began. When the last class was over the campus looked deserted. Birthdays: (1) Martha Chesley ; (2) Ruth Jack- ins; (11) Mabel Esancy ; (13) Yvonne Sprowl ; (18) Josephine Renski ; (12) Cecile Long; (20) Josephine Kurdwood ; (25) 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 2$. " It " s a Ming. " Everyone who wanted to find out what that meant, went to the Y. W. Play. Tliey " laughingly " ' found out. April 28. The Treasure Hunt given by the Advanced Senior History Methods Class. Who found the treasure ? Everybody. Birthdays: (3) Dorothy Ham; (S) Winnifred Cobb; (19) Barbara Strout ; (21) Virginia Bryant; (29) Madeline Lancaster; (29) Marion Whittier ; (30) Grace White. May 4 MAY It isn ' t very often that ynu 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 May 12. Enchanting ! Marvelous ! Beautiful ! What do these describe? Why, the Glee 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. Birthdays: (5) Sarah Russell; (15) Helen Wat- son; (16) Madeline White; (19) Sophie Tarr. payc one hundred thirty-nine s scinr5 ' - ,.-■ 4 , , J U N E— G R A ) U A T 1 N M O X T H Jkiic in. The Campus looks deserted without the Juniors and Mid-Seniors roaming around. June II. What a busy day! The Alumni Banquet. Class Tea. The Senior Pageant — A George Wash- ington Pageant written by some of our students. June 12. Sunday and our Baccalaureate Service. This is always a sad occasion. June IS- Graduation. The speaker was C. Livingston Lord. We took one long look at our friends and the school and said good-bye. Birthdays: (6) Evelyn Rankin; (4) Feme Whit- ney; (8) Edward Tobey; (20) Mildred Johnson; (33) Jane Feero; (27) Thelma Sproul ; (27) Helen Weeks; (30) Ellen McGrath. lULY No School. Birthdays: (4) Dorothea Watson ; (5) Genevieve Porter; (25) Beatrice Pcnnell ; (25) Virginia Pen- nell; (27) Mildred Rose; (29) Janet C. Smith; (29) William Cragin; (30) Mildred Foster. AUGUST Still no school for some of us. Birthdays: (2) Janet Tapley; (3) Helen Selwood; (4) Madeleine Morrill; (14) Elizabeth Huntoon; (15) Winnette Fossett ; (18) Elizabeth .Syphers ; (25) Dorothe Packard; (31) William Ransom. page one hundred forty MAI sm SOStTI 50 -B.vi! page one hundred forty-one mi ; 3 IFteaaiTS TABLE OF CONTENTS PACES Title 1 Fnintispiece 2 Title Page 3 Dedication Picture 4 Dedication 5 Foreword 6 Arrangement T Scenic Section 8-18 Faculty Section 1 !••■- 7 Senior Section ■i!)-. ' )4 .Advanced Seniors 30-34 Seniors 3(5-49 Mid-Seniors ' ()- ' [ Junior Section oTi-Gl Alumni .Section (53-74 Alumni .Association Officers 64 Record of Class of ISKJl 73-74 ( )rganizations 7- ' )-S(i School Interests 87-114 Dedication Program !»0-100 . thlrtics 1 15-1 8 Features l-?!i-14(5 Jokes i:!()-i;?5 Calendar 1 3: -1 40 page one hundred forty-tii ' O 31 -J?L l s gtiKWsaaiTi Autographs page one hundred forty-three miSlMIS :: IZSSSIT] Autographs page one hundred jorty-four Autographs paiic one hundred forty-five gy i ip?-_- ' -f ' n iBiMKiM KiWsfiinr: Autographs page one himdrcd forty-sl.r sISIBIM5?3||!;:?P»WsaHirS Advertising Section To Our Advertisers THE CLASS OF 1932 WISHES TO EXPRESS TO ITS ADVERTISERS SINCERE APPRECIATION OF THEIR COURTEOUS COOPERATION Printwell Printing Company Printers of " Green and ff bite " Specializing in SCHOOL PAPERS AND YEAR BOOKS 9 Temple Street, Portland, Maine : s; iISIMIBSS- ' " ' ' KWSsaiT] 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 o u I S ' p L A c 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 Ice Cream Stews Sundaes Pop C orn A ( ivelties ■ Fill t)is ■ Cameras - (iradiiatlnu (tijts 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. [[KsmMm! -mW M]jnr Compliments of THE ALBERT STUDIO sisiMiss i K Wsainri Smart Apparel — FOR SCHOOL, SPORT AND BUSINESS WEAR Exclusive In Character — But Not Expensive Special prices to Students for Commencement BENOIT ' S WESTBROOK PORTLAND Compliments of FIDELITY TRUST CO. PORTLAND Main Office — Monument Square Other Offices: 87 Exchange St. and W ' oodfords Square, Portland; Westbrook, South Portland, Harrison, Fryeburg, South ' indham, Cumberland Mills, armouth, Brunswick The Sporting Qoods Store Headquarters for School Athletic Supplies Write for Catalogue THE JAMES BAILEY COMPANY 264-266 Middle Street, Portland, Maine sis; saaiTj GORHAM SAVINGS BANK ORGANIZED 1868 George P. Plaisted CLARENCE E. CARLL C. H. Wentworth Carl D. Cargill President . Vice-President Treasurer Assistant Treasurer Deposits $1,007,411.76 Surplus and Profits $176,110.06 Office Hours; 9 A.M. to 3 P.M.; Saturdays. 9 A.M. to 12 M. W. p. KIMBALL MEATS AND PROVISIONS Gorham, - Maine FRED W. SMALL Attorney and Counsellor at Law 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 Compliments of Parker ' s Home Bakery and Lunch Room Gorham, Maine Gorham Hardware Co. Ernest J. Bragdon. Prop. State Street, Gorham, Maine Electrical. Radio and Plumbing Supplies TELEPHONE 102-2 m i isisiBS M II Wsaair] Compliments of HARRY F. G. HAY 795 Main Street Westbrook, ... Maine GO TO TRAVERS ' For Your Eats Ice Cream. Candy. Soda of All Kinds TvDOL Gas and Veedol Oils Filling Station E. A. BEEDE SHOE REPAIRING GOODYEAR SYSTEM Gorham, - Maine Agent for Spencer Shoes FESSENDEN ' S Dennison Goods - Stationery Greeting Cards and Tallies 497 Congress Street Compliments of ERNEST G. LANE GARAGE Gorham, Mail Compliments of C, S. NEAL Funeral Director Gorham — Telephone 178 West Buxton — Telephone Bar Mills 2?-3 HARRY RAEBURN Successor to Brown. Costumer COSTUMER and PRODUCER We Direct and Costume Shoics of All Kinds 542 J Congress St., Portland, Me. Phone Forest 6614 Drop In — When In Town Write or Phone for Parcel Post Delivery at other times ALWAYS THE BEST AND BIGGEST MONEYS WORTH AT HAYS DRUG STORES PORTLANDMAINE isiBiMS 13 ' ll?17B0inri GREETINGS FROM GORHAM NORMAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION OF PORTLAND The Association extends to all graduates a cordial invitation to join The NEW Eastman ' s A Delightful Place to Shop Offering Carefully Selected New Fashions in COATS . . . DRESSES . . . and ACCESSORIES EASTMAN BROS. BANCROFT Portland, ■ Maine Compliments of Kelley ' s Cash Market Kezar Falls, Maine Compliments of Evening of Feb. 20, 1932 ' 5SisiM?3p ' ■ " %Wsaa Strictly a woman ' s store specialising in stylish apparel of quality so entirely dependable as to make possible our guarantee of satisfaction to every customer Compliments of THE CASCO MERCANTILE Trust Company PORTLAND Monument Square - 195 Middle St. - 575 Congress St. - 953 Congress St. Bridgton - Buckfield - Norway - South Berwick South Paris - ' est Buxton r S ' - isiMiMiKg||p?W3=aa 3 CRESSEY . ALLEN Everything in Music AND Radio 2nd Floor, P., M. B. Building, 534 Congress Street First Class Haircutting Ask the Normal Crowd Maurice Dixon, Prop. " On the Way to Nnrimil Hill " Best Wishes Of Carswell ' s Drug Store For boots and shoes or hosiery, hats. dresses, novelties or lace. or anything you wish to buy — RANKIN ' S IS THE PLACE Main Street, Gorham, Maine Cheever S. Smith, D.M.D. W. D. Cressey, D.M.D. Cumberland Mills, Maine J. H. McDonald co. F. J. Melaugh. Trcas. SEA FOOD 158 Commercial St., Portland, Me. Forest 3 3 78 — Forest 3 3 79 Cotnplitnents of GORHAM GARAGE Ira C. Alden, Prop. SANBORN ' S Cleaning. Pressing. Dyeing and Repairing High Grade Work at Reasonable Prices MENS TAILOR MADE SUITS $22.90 - $32.90 iSLSiBS P K lTiMiairi Compliments of The Kezar Falls National Bank Kezar Falls, Maine J. E. PALMER CO. Specialists in Misses ' and Women ' s Apparel 543 Congress Street, Portland, Me. GEO.T. SPRINGER CO. Jewelers Gift and Art Shop 515 Congress Street, Portland, Me. Distnhulors of A. J. Reach, Wright « DiTSON Athletic Goods King Dexter Company 11 Monument Sq., Portland, Me. Telephonh I- ' ORHST 4200 Compliments of The Kezar Falls Woolen Co. Kezar Falls, Maine Compliments of PHILIP W. HAWKES I. G. A. Groceries - Provisions Telephone 5 7 Gorham, • Maine Compliments of R. Tucker Candy Company A Friend To All Schools Boston, Mass. VOSE-SMITH CO. Florists 646 Congress Street, Portland, - - - Maine isiBi®i?3M: :•:: ' Wsaairi 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 coUege and secretarial course for young women. Special one-year course. Emphasis on subjects which link up with the present day. Graduates fitted for full and rich personal life and management of own affairs, as well as for highest type of secretarial position. Also a year of inten- sive technical training for college graduates. Cultured homelike atmosphere. Limited enroll- ment makes close friendships possible. Large campus etjuipped for sports. Xear New Haven. Send for booklet. Mrs. Marian W. Skinner, M.A., Miss Louise H. Scott. Box K. Milford. Connecticut. Compliments of Deering Ice Cream Co s g[l»?Wsainr3 i j GOOGINS CLARK General Contractors AND Builders Office Telephone Forest 84 I -W 46 Portland Street, Portland, Me. 874 Main Street, Westbrook, - - - Maine The Randall Teachers ' Agency H. H. Randall. Managi-r 56 Libby Bldg., Congress Square, Portland, Maine " NEW ENGLAND ' S CWN " 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 » Doe Company Blackstcne, North and North Centre Sts., Boston, Mass. Westbrook Remnant Store West brook ' s Leading Department Store Owned and Operated by E. O. PORELL Westbrook, Maine Compliments of A FRIEND Phone 178 54 State Street Gorham Electric . Radio Shop Elwood A. Neal. Prop. Expert Radio Repair Service Radio Sets and Supplies oil burners — oil heaters — Satisfaction Guaranteed — 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. (THLRE ' S a DII-EERENCE) m m,iMi aj g jWsaHTTj CUMMINGS BROS. Nation Hide Service Grocers BEEF AND PROVISIONS 241-243 Commercial Street, Portland, Maine Compliments of ARMOUR CO. F. A. Waldron Son GRAIN - FEED - FLOUR 294 Commercial Street, Portland, Maine H. P, Atkinson Sons, Inc. Biddeford and Saco Largest House Furnishers TRY US Compliments of Portland Rendering Co. M. F. Bragdon Paint Co. 47 Exchange Street, Portland Wholesale and Retail Paints, Varnishes, Wall Paper, Etc. mimms ..,. ., ' . ifsaa i -.-jm - THE CI DIVISION THE C2 DIVISION THE C3 DIVISION THE C4 DIVISION THE A2 DIVISION THE A3 DIVISION THE A4 DIVISION ;S ll ! , teSHlTI CLUBS AND ORGANIZATIONS Xaiiw DomilioH Yurk Cmnity Club $ l .00 V. M. C. A i-00 Commuters ' Club ■ ' ■• " " Outdoor Chib H-OO Camp Fire Girls OOO Oracle Board HOO Lambda Pi Sigma ' .00 Alplia Lambda Beta KO ' .) Art Club li.OO Grekx and White Tea Dance +.41) Girls ' Dormitories :28.(i9 Y. V. C. A 10.00 G. X. S. A. A 15.00 Lincoln County Club 4 75 Dance ' .W Oxford County Club (i.OO Dance Committee o..50 Girls ' Glee Club COO Boys ' Glee Club liOO :Massachusetts Club (i.on Wasliinston-Hancock Club 4 00 The Dramatic Club . " ■)0.00 $204.80 BOOSTERS I;Y FRIEXDS of GORHAM NORMAL SCHOOL Marion Files. West Gorbam, Me. Mrs. Esther Merrill, East Sumner, Me. Miriam Randall, Hingham, Mass. X ' clma 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. (1911), Gorham, Me. Mrs. ' iema Rhodes, Rockport, Me. Mrs. Clara Lane, Rockport, Me. Luella M. Ridley, Springvale, Me. Dance Committee. Scliool. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Butler, Gorham, Me. Hayden L. ' . Anderson. Gorham, Me. Mrs- A. C. Strout. Dexter, Me. The Washin ton-Hancock Club Booster, School. C ' i Division (1 ) C3 Division (2) Al Division (9) -School. A2 Division ( 1 ) j A3 Division ( 1 ) J DRAMATIC CLUB The splendid co-operatimi of the Dramatic Chdi is one thing that has been very helpful to the ' ' Qreen and White ' in its climb toward the hilltop. THE SCHOOL ON THE HILL There ' s a hoiiny. homn- spot That we hold most dear ; There are hours and days That are full of cheer: There ' s a lieautiful hill That will ne ' er be forgot And the dear old school In that honnv. honny spot. Oh. the tasks arc hard. And the days are long. Hut we conquer all With a cheering song, And the C. X. S., ' hate " er her lot. Will be loved for aye In that honny. bonny siiot. There ' s a bonny, lioiniy s])0t Where the green and white Proudly waves on high As a beacon light. May our lives be as true As its meaning has taught. While we work and sing In this bonny, bonny spot. Oh, the tasks are hard. . nd the days are long. But we conquer all With a cheering song, And the G. X. S., Whate ' er her lot. Will be loved for aye In that bonny, bonny sjiot. B. B. Morris. IfsasTT] FAIREST NORMAL We rise, Fairest Xormal, thy spirit to show — And to honor the trust that we bear : ' Tis a trust that on others we ' ll only bestow hen duty shall call us elsewhere. But a place in our lives thou hast won e ermore. Thru the years that are passing apace, And when we from thy ]3ortals the future explore, e ' ve a picture that naught can efface. Thy green showest life in its s])ring 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 ith a vision of lofty ideals : May nuth ' s ]iurity last and be never withdrawn, hen tlie future its secret reveals. Then hail, Fairest Xormal, once more do we sing. For we know that youth speedeth away ; Let us love thee today, take the tril)nte we bring, Attempting in vain to rejiay : 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. Louis Burton li ' oodti ' ard. .n iMiBES ' J i ' - ■ » Wssa iTim Vh,if ,l im :} vi. •; w •m Wmi


Suggestions in the Gorham Normal School - Green and White Yearbook (Gorham, ME) collection:

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