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

 - Class of 1940

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Gorham Normal School - Green and White Yearbook (Gorham, ME) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1940 volume:

72 J pci fsvf-. A IN' vf- wx! 7 "'--v-.1 Y -w!"""- x.1'gf ' T1-us IS THE 22ND VOLUME A A qfxx, VNV DE THE GREEN EWHITE '51 1 .w. ng of Friendship , K, ...,, N vi -N-vg Yfxexi- I hiifmvb , ifLLf:LiE.V::::.:1Z:1r EL 1 X : 2, mf m K ' X I E E L59 :Eg , j"5'??: ' 'Ez f ,VI Hffi' 5 1 Ly:"'gg' if iffgsf fi FY95"7?'?iF?f!' T737 f2f X 3191 EF fi' Qkifffirf 1 T12 :E 1-"im 365 f ' ' ' ' 1137 5 5,23 -gg gif " jf, fF"ijiisf l , C5359 X145- 91 NYE., N L Sox-Hoon. GOQMN:-4'f.k?fPk 'N Mffaa ex xkueaiub, Qmaaw fx ':1,:, 5 fate is ine 5191? mi iiie 8 S6853-4 "ZI'i11IG'fJ.g'5 'WGS 3 GQEKEDSS me Maia, 32516 ., 'Qi' in Goiuam,aQa 5135 ei ine B ! 1 ..1"" f , r -f fp, 1,915 JI -v iL I! 4 I kv' , 1,7 f, L, ki, N... 2.15" I,-if-,4 wi .fi"""" Y 'V 'J J! .ll - a , , - 4 I ' ' u. I I Q ,, .f 4 u. --fkfu 1"fl 6" 'k I J 4 - ' Z-7 ,h - X, qw, U1 . . 4 . ' i ,- .1-1 I X ' xv ,.f'. 5.1! N' -J ,'.- 1. uf - 1 - ' 1 . ' YK. J A 1.,i'vU.-Z, - ' '.. ' ,' X. -X W Mig.. - J, VV VI BAY - ,Vx ,VM . .- I f f-""""' ' Lf K , 5 -fk ...if S' ,Q-Q., 'J' x X-P ' .1 , I ! vMy.,x.,,, I --""'f ' 'x I Uv..-., .f , R, v--Q'-X 'Nm M,.-. ,UV .,... Y1 DEDICATION MR. HAYDEN ANDER8ON...Princ1pal of the Junior High School...a suc- cessful and progressive alumnus, who is a high type of educator and leader, which the Gorham Normal School, through her many-sided training, aims to produce...and to whom we are proud to dedicate our 1940 GREEN AND WHITE. Mr. Anderson represents those sterling qualities which are the basis of all good teachers. .as a Christian leader. .as a Scout- master, an example to youth...as an amateur photographer, one who spends his leisure with a valuable hobby...as a family man who shares that hobby with his wife, and is the proud father of a charming young son and daughter...as a dramatist of no mean ability. .as an alert scientist who enjoys short wave broadcasting in the wee hours of the morning...as an all round good fellow...th1s well-rounded graduate of our school is a fine illustration of a many- sided personality which we all hope to become. Here's to you... Mr. Anderson...and our best wishes go with you! THE EDITORIAL STAFF I-IAYDEN L. V. ANDERSON Prinripal of the junior High School Jn uqppreciaiion 0 gzolnle Setvice DR. WALTER EARLE RUSSELL "Gladly wolde he lerne and gladly techef' The retirement of Dr. Russell, for forty-five years teacher and principal of the Gorham Normal School, marks an occasion on which we pause, and with regret and pride, loolc back over the past, regret that a great active teach- ing career is over, and pride in the accomplish- ments of that career. The vision of a well-equipped school that would offer to its students better academic training and longer periods of practice teaching has been realized by Dr. Russell. Today the -C haucer educational program has taken on new color, adopting extra curricular activities that tend to make the "punishment of learningv not quite so foreboding. G. N. S. is the shadow of his service to youth. Here he has trained, inspired, and guided the young people who in turn have carried on that influence throughout the state of Maine and into other parts of the country. The influence of Dr. Russellas early home in the small town of Fayette, Maine, was imporm Qt. Waite? fgusself tant. Surely, this strong New Englander, has dedicated his life to generous and unselfish service, both in his profession and in the civic affairs of his community. The value of his early years of study and training must not be discounted. After attending Maine Wesleyan Seminary, he began to give serious thought to his choice of life work, which became teaching. Following his graduation from Wesleyan Uni- versity in Connecticut, he started his teaching career at Teachers Normal School in New Britain, Connecticut. His early years as a teacher at G. N. S. led him step by step to the position of principal. A Not the least of the many evidences of his good judgment is his choice of a helpmate, Winifred Stone, whom he married in 1896. In 1905, Dr. Russell became principal and the following year, the Russell family moved into the then newly erected principal's residence. The Russells have five children-Earle, Willis, Helen, Robert, and Celia. Who, of the hun- dreds of alumni of the school on the hill, does not recall with pleasure the many occasions upon which Mrs. Russell has added to the pleasure of the school's social events by her gracious presence? By virtue of her quiet dig- nity, she has endeared herself to the hearts of the many who have come in contact with her. Many interesting and difficult problems have presented themselves to Dr. Russell during his service here. These various experiences served to give him knowledge of the ever increasing theories of educational practices which have come before him during the last thirty-five years. In 1906, Dr. Russell assumed the position of principal, a position which by the very nature of the institution offered him the opportunity he desired-to serve youth. Under Dr. Russellis able administration, the school has grown and developed from a teach- ers' training school offering a two year course with an enrollment of ninety-eight to a state teachers' college with three hundred and seventy pupils. The school now offers four courses- kindergarten, general, junior high and indus- trial arts. Robie Hall, East Hall, the principalis residence, the Forge Shop, and Russell Hall, so fittingly named in his honor have been added to the now twenty-five acres of our beautiful campus. The number of faculty members has grown from nine to thirty-four. The period of practice teaching has been changed from a few weeks of part time training to eighteen weeks of full time training. An examination is now required for admission. Dr. Russell is a man of broad interests and tireless energy. In addition to his many school responsibilities, he has been very active in civic affairs. He is a member of the Methodist Church and of the board of trustees of the Gorham Savings Bank. He has been a past president of the Maine Teachers' Association and the Lions Club. His favorite sport is golf. Dr. Russell stands today at the very zenith of a highly successful career amid the respect and admiration of the men and women who know him for what he has done, what he is doing, and what he is. He stands before us exemplifying the virtues he has desired to in- still in the minds and hearts of the young people he has led-qualities which he has de- veloped from his own philosophies of life. Per- haps the stranger would see only his outward virtues-his quiet dignity, his cheerful opti- mism, ready wit and sincerity, but we who know him have been inspired by those deeper qualities and we honor him today as a man of vision, steadfast in his purposes and ideals, and to us all a guide, philosopher, and friend. .qjean mellie gofzcfan NELLIE B. JORDAN "The heart to conceive, the understanding to direct, the hand to executef' Miss Jordan,s retirement this June is taking from us another of the Normal School's ad- ministrators whose ideals have helped make this school what it is today. For eighteen years Miss Jordan has played an important part in the daily life of the school as teacher and Dean of Women. Miss jordan was born in Chelsea, Massachu- settsg she received her elementary education in the schools there. She graduated from Gor- ham Normal School in 1901, did graduate work at both Harvard University and Boston Uni- versity, and received her Bachelor of Science degree from the latter in 1927. She taught in the elementary schools of South Portland and of Hingham, Massachusetts, for nearly ten years, was history instructor at Aroostook State Normal School, and was instructor of physical education in the State Department of Education before she became a member of the faculty here in 1922. Among the subjects she has taught here are English History, History Methods, Maine History, and Penmanship. -funius She has also been adviser of the House Com- mittee, has taken an important part in the annual May Ball plans, and this year has helped to organize the Walter E. Russell Chap- ter of the Future Teachers of America. She has also taken an active part in the life of the town as a member of the Annie Louise Carey Club and the Cosmopolitan Club and has been a loyal and helpful worker in the Methodist Church. Among her hobbies are photography, fishing and music, she is an accomplished pianist. She also enjoys travel and has been to Europe twice, once as hostess for a special excursion of Gor- ham alumnae. Perhaps we will remember her most, how- ever, for her friendly helpfulness, her quiet force and her dignity. All who have known her will agree with Dr. Russell in saying, 'll-ler leaving will be regretted not only by her fellow faculty members with whom she has cooper- ated so cordially all these years, but also by hosts of alumni who loolc upon her as a friendly teacher and wise counsellor." Clifford o. .iz fuzeaeil CLIFFORD O. T. VVIEDEN At the end of the present school year, Mr. Wieden will sever his connection with the Gor- ham Normal School to become principal of the normal school at Presque Isle. During the sixteen years that Mr. Wieden has been an instructor, coach, athletic director, counselor, and friend at Gorham, he has con- tributed much of standing value for the beneht of the school as a teacher-preparatory insti- tution. Mr. Wieden was born in Wilmington, Dela- ware. When he was still young, his family moved to New Haven, Connecticut, where he began his elementary education. At the age of seven, he moved with his family to New Sweden, Maine. There he attended a rural school, and later' commuted to Caribou High School on the electric cars. He attended Colby College for one year and then transferred to Arcadia University in Nova Scotia. At Arcadia he majored in Biology and minored in Chemis- try. After receiving his B.S. degree from that school he became sub-master of Mapleton High School. He left Mapleton to come to Gorham. During his service here he has been furthering his own education by attending Bates College during the summer sessions, and there he earned his Master's Degree in Education. He has also earned credits toward his doctorate at Boston University, majoring in Educational Measurements and Social Sciences. This thorough training, together with six- teen years of service here at Gorham have placed him in an enviable position in the edu- cational field in Maine. Among the subjects he has taught here at Gorham are Economics, Sociology, Educational Measures, Political Sci- ence, and Introduction to Teaching. All of his classes have enjoyed his arguments, his inclina- tion toward statistical realities, his sly wit, and his invigorating manner. Besides his work in his classes, he has been coach of basketball, he has introduced and coached track, and has encouraged athletic com- petition between New England teacher training institutions. As athletic administrator, he has urged the adoption of a closer school-student financial cooperation in buying equipment. Cutside of his work here at Gorham, his talents as organizer and administrator have been recognized, he has been elected President of the New England Teachers' Athletic Con- ference and Secretary of the Western Maine Approved Basketball Officials. Mr. Wieden and Mrs. Wieden have taken an active part in the community life of Gor- ham. Mr. Wieden has been a past ofiicer in four lodges of the Masonic order, is a member of the Congregational Church, and has been interested in all town affairs. Mrs. Wieden is a member of the Eastern Star, has been Presi- dent of the Woman's Club, and has taken an active part in the Ladies' Circle, Cosmopolitan Club, Community Club, and Social Club. Gorham is going to miss Mr. Wieden greatly, but Presque Isle is benefiting by our loss. The whole school joins in wishing Mr. Wieden and his family best of luck in their future home! 'T Dr. Russell -- Members of the Faculty -- Fellow Students,and Friends: We wish to announce that we are presenting in the pages of this book an answer to the question, 'How are teachers mBd6'f" Nell, we'11 try to show you 'now many ingredients Gorham Normal. uses to turn out a fin- ished teacher. We'11 try to show you, too, how each ingredi- ent is as necessary as every other. 'What makes e good teacher?" We answer your question 'oy show- ing you pictures. Life itseli is a series of pictures--goodn I IT M UST BE A GOQD SIGH T and bad-so we have tried to present in picture form-good and bad-the school life on Nor- mal Hill. Hence our book plan looks like this: September 193 9-June 1940 Subject: School life at Gorham Normal School. Topics: Class, recreation, dormitory, gym, and study. Classes: T, H, IH, IV. Type: Picture study. Our Aim: To present in pictures, school life at Gorham Normal School, so that you may see how many things are important in a prospective teacher's development. Your Aim: To enjoy the book and to look at somebody else's picture besides your own. Results Expected: That you will read your own write up ten times. That you will spend most of the first minutes looking for your own picture. That you will cover the pages with signa- tures of classmates. That you will lose the paper cover the first clay. flVlaybe the second, That you will realize what factors are necessary to the making of a finished teacher. Bibliography: The daily records being con- stantly left by each person and organiza- tion, and being easily read by anyone who looks around him. Summary: Turn the pages and see what makes a finished teacher. WHAT,S YOUR GUESS? MARGE TAKES THE AIR CHAPTER I o n acult Pillars and pines benche and beaus Aldens' and apple orchards towers and trees faculty faces and formal famlliarity classes and con- rences chapel and class- room , all are familiar to the dwellers of the hill. CORTI-IELL I-IALL CAMPUS WALK ROAD THROUGH THE TREES THE HILL IN AUTUMN TRIPLE ALLIANCE 8:14 A. M A LEOPARD IN THE SNOW LATEST BULLETIN Lai THE HOME ON T1-IE HILL 1 DORM DINERS ff BETWEEN TI-IE HOURS OF 1 AND 5 AS TI-IE BIRDS SEE US E E gf DR. RUSSELL DR. RUSSELL: tall, commanding-most dis- tinguished-looking principal in the state-de- voted to golf, but does not scorn croquet- plays a mean hand at contract-whistles softly over your problems-quite noncommittal-- mighty hand-shake-progressive in practice as well as in theory-well-known and universally respected Hgure at all educational conferences throughout New England-master at deliver- ing terse, pointed little speeches with a sur- prise ending-a man who influences teachers, prospective, and teachers in service throughout New England. TO TI-IE STUDENTS OF TI-IE GORI-IAM NORMAL SCI-IOOL You came to the Gorham Normal School to train for teaching. What the Gorham Normal School can do for you is limited by the personality you brought with you. It could do nothing for you had not several other agencies prepared the way. Not only the present world by which you are surrounded but also all time has put you under tribute for your training to teach. Your ancestors contributed the gifts with which you were endowed at birth and all your world of past and present has stimulated the development of those gifts to Hr you for service. Some of the elements in this world of yours to which you are most indebted are your homes, your school, your church and your community, perhaps in the order named. The part of your community that has effected you most, for good or ill, consists of your personal friends and playmates. The Gorham Normal School has been only one agency in the process of making you a trained teacher. Its part has been to take the personality you brought and to help you to broaden your cultural foundation, to elevate your character and to acquire the skills to use your personality effectively as a teacher. In spite of all your rich gifts of nature and in spite of the stimulating influences of environ- ment, if you become a well-trained teacher the credit will be chiefly due to your own effort. Accept the responsibility, be undismayed, keep persistently trying to improve. Never be satis- fied with your attainments. w A.,,.a,z5 WAL'TER EARLE RUSSELL, horn Fayette, Maine. Maine Wesleyan Seminary A. B., Wesleyan Uni- versity, Connecticut, Ed. D., Rhode Island College of Education. He has been a teacher at the Normal School in New Britain, Connecticut and at Gorham Normal School in Gorham, Maine. For thirty-five years, Dr. Russell has served as principal of the Gorham Normal School. He is a member of the World Service Commissiong Board of Trustees, Kentis Hill Seminary, Board of Directors, Gorham Savings Bank, and chairman of Rohie Recreation Committee, Maine Teachers, Associa- tion, and Secretary and Treasurer, Board of Trustees. Methodist Church, Gorham, Maine. FACULTY We see them Hrst at chapel-those distant, austere characters, so import- tant in our lives, so highly responsible for that training which will make us teachers-to follow in their footsteps. But soon we begin to know them as human, and then we know them as . . . DR. RUSSELL, giving his hand to student, church, community alike, and having an equally able one at golf, bowling, and crossword puzzles . . . MR. WOODWARD, ua scholar and a gentlemanv-a poet, and an able critic, interested in all worthwhile literature-he sets a very high stand- ard for us to reach before we become good teachers . . . MISS KEENE, preparing us for all the emergencies of school teaching, with a rare good sense of fun, a basis of knowledge, and a charming friendliness . . . MR. BROWN, whose passions are his family, his boys, his shop, and his marvelous summer camp . . . MR. CILLEY, working "over there" with him, everybodyis friend and every- body's builder . . . MISS HAST- INGS, who kindly and firmly keeps our feet on the ground, and that teaching position in our minds. FRESHMAN RECEPTION WALTER E. RUSSELL B.A., ED.D. Principal, Education Louis B. WOODWARD A.B., A.IVI. Vice-Principal, Science JESSIE L. KEENE P1-LB. Art, Science GEORGE A. BROWN Shop LAWRENCE N. CILLEY Shop MARY L. HASTINGS Director of Training Page Twenty-four MABEL F. RYAN B.S. Science NELLIE W. JORDAN B.S. Dean of Women, Social Science MIRIAM E. ANDREWS BS. Music Page Twentgv-five CLIFFORD O. T. WIEDEN BS., ED. M. Director of Athletics, Social Science EVERETT S. PACKARD B.S. Athletics EST:-IER E. XVOOD A.B., A.M. Social Science MISS RYAN, who makes of geog- raphy a romance, beloved hy all stu- dents, though we break her chairs and smear jam on her tables . . . our dean of Women, MISS JORDAN, full of grace and culture, who sees us safely through all the little rough places in our social lives, and makes contagious her love of English history . . . MISS ANDREWS, jolly, versatile, helpful, finding harmony in life and in her music-we'll certainly miss her when We leave Gorham. CLAM BAKE CHAMPION MR. WIEDEN, who runs everything around the place, and is all things to all people . . . MR. PACKARD, who certainly is a master at his craft, and has a kindly understanding of young people . . . MISS WOOD, patroness of commuters, and history students, and lighting up the gloomiest day with her delightful smile. FACULTY MISS LITTLEFIELD, always busy, always at basketball games, always so smartly dressed . . . MISS UPTON, New England at its best and most admirable-she's a splendid teacher, and anrinspiration tous all . MI,S,S LEWIS-she can't be classified or predicted, but she's active enough, goodness knows . . . MISS FLINT, enthusiastic, who surely prepares us for teaching from a too-often neglect- ed angle, and whose classes we learn not to cut . . . MR. SLOAT, noted for his musical voice, a fondness for American literature, and chapel an- nouncements . . . MISS EAMES, who keeps our purses empty, but saves our lives when a special report or paper is due. EVELYN LITTLEFIELD A.B. Household Art ETHELYN F. UPTON BS., MA. Mathematics Bass LEWIS BA., M.S. L . . DOROTHY FLINT B.A., M.S. Health CHESTER I-I. SLOAT BA., MA. English Literature MARJORIE B. EAMES THEN MISS LITTLEFIELD B.S. AND I - Librarian Page Twenty-:even Louis B. JENSEN B.S., M .A. Mathematics, Science GWEN DAHL B.S., M.A. Art HELEN E. MURLEY BS., lVl.S. Education Page Twenty-:ix I-IAYDEN L. V. ANDERSON B.S. Principal Junior High School EMMA F. HARRIS B .S. Primary Department HARRIETTE G. TRASK Junior High School MR. JENSEN, crisp of speech and stern of manner-not as heartless as he would appear-or as the ranks he gives us would make one think . . . MISS DAI-IL, making the climbing of three flights of stairs worth while- for at their top we learn the beauty of living . . . MISS MURLEY, new to Gorham this year, but already an BIG ANDY AND LITTLE ANDY old friend . . . MR. ANDERSON, fsee page 6,- MISS HARRIS, does the look after the little things? . . . MISS TRASK, another down-Easter, who is a wonder at training practice teachers, and is, of course, a very good one herself . . . ,,,,, FACULTY MISS PRIDE, with an infectious smile and a host of interests-we think welre among them. MRS. GROSS, fond of teaching, clothes, and contract . . . MISS WETHERALL, who can make good primary teachers of all who work with her. MISS PEABODY, another Gorham- trainecl teacher, and a lady of taste and culture. SERIOUS MOMENTS LONA A. PRIDE BS. Junior High School ALICE WETHERELL Grades 1 and Z CELIA N. Grzoss Grade 6 MARY PEABODY B.S. Grades 3 and 4 We call your attention to, and your appreciation of, those whose pictures do not appear, but who help make the wheels run smoothly-our assistant teachers . . . MISS WELCH, combining her interests as a recent student and her enthusiasm as a promising peclagogue . . . MISS MILDRED PEABODY, emphasizing her sistier's quietness and scholarship with her own individual- ity . . . MRS. TREWORGY, ever husy, ever helpful- what would our school he without her? . . . MISS WOODWARD, matron and director of the clormitoryg MR. LUNT, who has charge of the kitchens, TED LUNT, who looks after the buildings, and MR. MOREY, janitor, and general helper of us all. Page Twenty-eight HELEN F. ALLEN Model School CORA G. HAY B.S. Primary Department MISS I-IAY-we're mighty glad that SITC got HWBY IFOITI the Wal' ZOI16 III time to spend this year with us . MISS FROST, a sparkling bundle of brains, ability, and Hashing Wit . MISS ALLEN, who whizzes out to her beloved model school each morning. FROM CULINARY TO CLASSROOM MRS. TREWORGY Olhce BERTIQSIROST GORHAM NORMAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Gfade 5 1939-1940 President 1910 EXECUTIVE BOARD EDITH JACKSON RIDGWAY 3 Yearly Vice President 1911 ETHEL WALKER DENNETT, ELIZABETH E. FOX ELIZABETH M. WHITTIER Corresponding Secretary 1900 2 Yearg CHARLOTTE PARSONS COLLINS MARY I-I, KNIGHT, Recording Secretary 1937 CELIA N- GROSS, VIRGINIA KNIGHT I yea, Auditor 1914 MARY PEABODY, Page Twenty-nine GRACE BURNHAM ALDEN HAYDEN L. V. ANDERSON, 1915 1905 1880 1933 1932 1925 1 r .. CHAPTER e lasee Sealers and stateliness un lore and Jollity Sopho res and sweethearts reshmen recitations and ranks eports and sneaker and yellow an OI2 car d doin II ore dsx-t gs t liv eaching hese make up the s of the classes. SENIORS President IRVING PIKE Vice Prefident ELEANOR PARKER Secretary HAZEL THAYER Treasurer REGINALD DODGE Dignity to the fore . . . only twenty-five strong . . . Hfty per cent working together for four years, the rest from other classes and schools . . . plenty of spares but plenty of work . . . hunting for specimens at Aldenis Pond in rubber boots . . . term papers and typewriters . . . between-class conferences and worried looks . the Senior men and their stag and theatre parties . . . added teaching experience as substitutes . . . test giving and taking . . . faculty talks on setting an example an dw COMMENCEMENT DAY . . . Hazel and Marge snatching another bite of their sandwich before class . . . reunions at Convention and Back-to-Gorham Day . . . class meetings with twenty-live points of view . . . jewelry and a Sadie Hawkins dance . . . in- dignation of class reformers at the indiiference paid them . . . the two Helens engrossed in biology . . . pictures for GREEN AND WHITE . . . Lois and Betty climbing up to the art room . . . the poology group in the recreation room . . . Del headed for a piano . . . bows to the underclassmen for our sports record . . . Eleanor on an obvious errand . . . finding the longest academic gown made for Cambridge . . . maintaining that B average . . . new faces at the half, Duncan and Bridgham helping the freshmen organize, and assisting faculty to handle classes . . . getting advice on the psy- chology of an application letter . . . paying class dues . . . downtown for a session . . . not making history, but reading plenty of it . . . sending our Convention delegates . . . hunting frogs in Windham . . . rearranging the cars on the parking lot . . . English History class raving about contemporary problems . . . special committee work in Social Problems class . . . Senior Tea Dance and no hot water . . . Aikin's Indian exhibit with Japan trade mark . . . the sour grape and sweet lemon attitude of the interviewed . . . primping for Mr. and Mrs. Bailey's visit . . . arguments over class gift . . . 10052 attendance in chapel for two days this spring . . . tripping on academic gowns the first day . . . trying to get a partner for the new date of the Senior Prom . . . seeking Dr. Russellis counsel. Page Thirty-two 'UNH i 4- .Jia , A -1 32522 .- as Reginald Dodge, Hazel Thayer, Eleanor Parker, Irving Pike making plans for June functions . . . raising money and class gift . . . beginning to wonder about next year's job . . . dressing up for that interview . . . Miss Flint,s expositions on the correct way to wear commencement apparel . . . spring . . . walks and picnics . . . com- mencement rehearsals . . . the last May Ball . . . class marriages . . . GREEN AND WHITES and autographs . . . Senior week and trim- mings . . . plans for coming back to summer school . . . afternoons of decorating the gym . . . the final finals . . . operetta and prom all mixed up . . . hearing about vacancies and hurried application . . . welcoming the family and friends for the last week-end . . . formal enough at Doctor Russell's house . . . Bac- calaureate . . . Alumni banquet . . . speeches and songs . . . there's always Castine . . , Monday morning and Graduation . . . fare- wells and best wishes . . . home. Page Thirty-lhree, Harold Aikins George Albert John Brush Windham Portland Washington, D. C. SENIORS HAROLD AIKINS-comes of a teaching family, so should be good teacher, too-man- aged cross country-likes to act, and is good at it-has a fine ear for music-remembered as Fiddling joe. GEORGE ALBERT-a graduate of Cheverus -good at lots of things, but especially capable in coaching sports-cross country-swimming -basketball-badminton-good in dramatics- favorite sport is parking his car in the faculty space. JOHN BRUSH-an Industrial Arts man- an important fellow from an important place -Dramatic Club and everyone else depends on him for stage lighting-a camera fan-says his hobby is aviation, but seems to find Westbrook a happy landing. Page Thirty-four 4 John Cambridge Thomas Corrigan Donald Cressey Portland Portland Beverly, Mass. JOHN CAMBRIDGE -Gorham's foremost ski enthusiast-an artist who will be missed on the GREEN AND WHITE-GIEC Club-Track- Basketball-fond of a good joke-an able stu- dent-an all-round good fellow-and the ladies like him, tool TOM CORRIGAN-a good Irishman, a good student, and a good printer-he hopes to be a best printer, and to teach printing-has a three year record on the GREEN AND WHITE Board-likes basketball, baseball, and track-- his happiest moments are his noon hours at Louis! DONALD CRESSEY-salad chef-engaged -philatelist-Beverly, Mass.-basketball man- ager-Beta and Y. M.-new car for a pur- pose-gentleman. Page Thirty-five CLASS OF 1940 Reginald Dodge Elinor Dolloil Milton C. Dustin Portland Winthrop, Mass. Wells SENIORS REGINALD DODGE-the fastest driver in the Commuters, Club-we hear that he's a good cook too-what will our Glee Club be without him?-has a gift for handling public funds-and he's a jolly good fellow! ELINOR DOLLOFF-spends most of her time in the gym-tennis, hockey, basketball, in all sports she is a star-is also loyal to the Dra- matic Club-next to sports, he: chief interest is in music. MILTON O. DUSTIN-back to get his degree after having taught several years-a perfect principal, as we know after seeing him in "What a Life"-has had much good basket- ball experience-will take on all comers in cribbage. Page Thirty-fix Adelbert Foss Richard Goodridge Q John Graves Cumberland Mills Westbrook Gorham DEL FOSS-call, dark, and handsome-a fund of dry humor-a supporter of the Com- muters' Club-plays in the Glee Club-seems to be good at everything-and can,t he tickle the keys, though! DICK GOODRIDGE-baritone-and twice president of the lVlen's Glee Club-his laugh shakes the rafters-favorite color is brown- serious when he wants to be-knows a whole lot about a whole lot of things. JOHN GRAVES-a man with a susceptible heart and a fathomless brain-seems quiet, but loves his jokes-class president for two years- an ever present help in everybody's troubles- another of those sweet singers of the Glee Club. Page Thirty-:even CLASS OF 1940 Lois Hennigar Mrs. Helen MacDonald Henry W. Martin Springvale Portland Portland LOIS HENNIGAR-little red-haired lady who came to us from Farmington-she has much ability, especially as an artist-says next to art, she lilces going places and doing things. MRS. MACDONALD-another lady of experi- ence-a commuter from Portland-member of Dramatic Club-one of hobbies is collecting rocks and minerals--guess we know who gets A's in Geology-a fine swimmer, too. HENRY MARTIN-slow moving, fast talk- ing-lives a very important life-a promoter of softball-fond of dramatics-it is said that S E N I O R S his chief occupation and hobby is commuting. Page Thirly-eight Alan Paine Eleanor Parker Irving Pike Scarboro Gorham Portland ALAN PAINE-whom many of us first met at Louis, counter-characteristic laugh-an ardent supporter of basketball and math classes -good at baseball, too-hobby is stamp collect- mg. ELEANOR PARKER-talks and works with equal gusto-wants to live in the dorm, but hates to give up lunching at Louis'-can sing, act, and get A's--responsible for great success of Citizenship Week-take it for granted she's a rabid Poetry Club member-says she can study anywhere and like it. IRVING PIKE-does a lot of work and keeps still about it-a scholarship winner and dc- serves it-we can't measure the amount of work he has done for the GREEN AND WHITE, Glee Club, Civic Committee, Superintendent's Day-always pleasant, always ready-and what a smile! Page Thirty-nine CLASS OF 1940 Edward Race Ada Senior Marjorie Shaw East Boothbay Sanford Westbrook SENIORS EDWARD RACE-a strong, silent man who likes hunting and fishing almost as much as studying-we hope he has as good luck in get- ting game as he does getting Ns-an active member of the Dramatic Club, and once its president-a leader in Y. M. ADA SENIOR-small but active and curious about everything-doesn't understand poetry, but loves art-a widely traveled young woman who is not yet ready to stay quiet-is concen- trating on art this year. MARJORIE SHAW-Wednesday toothaches -flashing eyes-story teller-GREEN AND WHITE-COmmUt6fS, Club-Hazel and devil- try-giggles and fun. Page Forty Helen Starling Paul Stevens Elizabeth Tate Portland Portland Milton, Mass. HELEN STARLING-another former stu- dent back for her degree-and is doing many things besides getting the necessary grades-a commuter who eats as she runs-plenty of hobbies such as collecting minerals and stamps -fond of reading-belongs to Commuters, Club and Poetry Club. PAUL STEVENS-came to us two years ago from Aroostook Normal, and lost his heart- a whiz on skiis-tries to take life seriously- a member of the Glee Club, and likes boxing and football, which he can,t find at Gorham. BETTY TATE-graduate of the Posse School of Physical Education, so of course spends much time in sports, in which she excels-she is probably responsible for the Boston Bulldog being on our campus-fond of sketching, and surely has a clever pencil. Page Forty-one Hazel Thayer South Windham HAZEL THAYER-a commuter who eats her lunch each day after Mr. Wieden's class- active in sports and works for the Commuters' Club-beware when she goes into a huddle with Marge Shaw, say her friends. JUNIORS President JOHN GREEK Vice President CARL RH-I-EY Secretary ERNESTINE DAVIS Treasurer WAYNE B. BOWIE Three years, growth and reflections . . . Mr. Wieden ofliciates . . . Center-dance minus the lights, only the storm . . . bright red gym suits-lots of attention . . . Corthell-indirect lights and buff . . . surprise-ankle socks al- lowed . . . initiations-derby hats and clean cars . . . daylight saving--out 'til seven-thirty . . . practice teaching-class breakup for a year . . . entertainment--Club night . . . awards- girls take honors at interclass sports . . . cur- riculum labor and conferences of mapping out majors . . . chapel-down front at last . . . reunion-class together but new arrangement CONSULTATION WAIT A MINUTE . . . class dance-got the gym, got the laugh on other organizations . . . library-abstracts and bibliography cards . . . class meetings-girls finally decide on shoes . . . alternatives-work or the fourth year . . . rehearsals-march and handshake . . . incorrigibles-one o'clock parties in the dorm . . . preparation-after supper re- hearsals . . . music--instrumental class, its dis- cords, its undulations . . . field trips-aesthetics and the Bowdoin Art Museum . . . novel class- little discussions and imported speakers . . . girls--graduation dresses instead of usual suits . . . lit. survey-arguments on the relative value of the author's life and his works . . . National Music Week-gala celebration if only on recordings . . . frogs-not for biology just a Library Club game . . . concerts-chamber music and Glee Club recital . . . election year- Page Forty-two Carl Gilley, John Greer, Ernestine Davis, Wayne Bowie arguments in Political Science . . . world affairs -the Discussion Group and their weekly pow- WOW . . . WSE'-HO l'11Ol'C green stones fI'OUl Belgium for our class jewelry . . . hot weather -dorm steps are more popular . . . math class measuring campus . . . last week-assumed dignity and speeches . . . Commencement- fun and formalities . . . Graduation-lock step and a signed diploma . . . farewell-the promise of reunion. Page Forty-three Harold Bent Barbara Berry William Boland Bertha Bourne Wayne Bowie Kezar Falls New Hampshire South Portland Wells West Baldwin HAROLD BENT-plays a hot trumpet in the Beta Swing Band-rides around in a slightly used car-interested in shop work, music and photography-favorite dish is Welsh Rarebit. BARBARA BERRY-a ready mixer and lover of sports-ambitious to ski without falling down-graduate of University of New Hamp- shire-shines in the Math classes-a ready smile for everyone. WILLIAM BOLAND-former class treasurer -usually the last to drive up Normal Hill in the morning-has the gift of gab and was nick-named the glamour boy-likes it-trav- eled wich American Legion. BERTHA BOURNE-small and shy, but al- ways ready, willing and able to help-hard worker on the GREEN AND WHITE-CHD be seen making doll's clothes-lover of boolcs. WAYNE BOWIE-a familiar figure in the hall after 3:30-southpaw pitcher in baseball -cries with glee when he solves a trig problem -enjoys cribbage-hobby is deep-sea fishing. EVELYN BROWN-telephone operator in dorm-member of House Committee and Y. VV.-collects miniature dogs-novel hair styles. HELEN BROWN-one of a long line of Brown sisters to attend Gorham-has distin- guished herself as an officer of many organiza- tions-likes sports and dancing-editor-in-chief of Oracle. LOIS BROWN-has been very active in the Art Club this year-a domestic Miss-her soft voice is interesting-former president of Art Club-says she lilies to cook. Evelyn Brown Helen Brown Lois Brown Camden Cape Elizabeth Gorham Page Forty-four Fern Browne Madelyn Buck Philip Campbell William Carey Joseph Castelucci Rockland Harrison Portland Gorham Portland FERN BROWNE-known for her exclusive laugh-her neatness is beyond reproach-mem- ber of newly organized International Discus- sion Group-her room is the beauty shop in the dormitory. MADELYN BUCK-loyal member of Poetry and Dramatic Clubs-valuable on the basket- ball Hoor-always has her hair just so-member of House Committee--claims her hobby is tinting pictures. PHILIP CAMPBELL-Scotty is always hun- gry or chewing gum-one of our best dancers- likes swing music while eating at the drugstore -plays a fast game of tennis-always worried about exams. Harold Charlton Catherine Chase Olive Chick Gorham Turner Steep Falls Page Forty-five WILLIAM CAREY-pleasant voice-smooth dancer-former president of his class and Civic Committee-has been delegate to New York Convention-collects medals and likes to read. JOSEPH CASTELUCCI-crazy about bands and orchestras, especially Glenn Miller-wins chocolate sodas at the drug store by being on the first five in basketball--athletics are in his blood. HAROLD CHARLTON-with his guitar, made many songs famous-recently acquired a '29 Ford-enthusiastic member of Dramatic Club-star athlete-he favors all sports-- humor is known by all. CATHERINE CHASE-her cheerful greet- ing is sincere-has made many friends-full of life and active-she excels in sports-former treasurer of her class-says her hobby is sleep- ing. OLIVE CHICK-is one of our dependable humorists-excellent student in history-spends all extra moments trying to amuse friends by singing-claims it as her hobby. Mary Conwell Edith Corliss Mary Costello Anita Dale Ernestine Davis Portland Ocean Park South Portland Randolph Liberty MARY CONWELL-a very quiet and de- mure person-always willing to lend a helping hand-member of Commuters' Club-enjoys playing basketball and volley ball. EDITH CORLISS-rumor has it that Edith likes to cook-her brownies are fit for a king- member of Library and Outing Clubs-prom- inent among her hobbies is swimming. MARY COSTELLO-this year's president of the Commuters' Club who has made the ice cream sales famous-usually seen busy at study in the library-likes to eat. ANITA DALE-often seen at archery prac- tice on hockey field-member of Orchestra and Glee Club-willing to help in the library- likes music and photography. ERNESTINE DAVIS-played the part of a scolding teacher in the Dramatic Club Play- a hard worker, she never complains-her smile is famous-an ardent member of the Poetry Club. 1 ,. MARJORIE DAVIS-one of our stamp col- lectors-likes to sing to herself-answers bell in Robie-enjoys the Outing Club trips-am- birion is to be able to play tennis. GEORGE DELORME-always willing to push I-lartford's car to Windham to practice teach-Business Manager of the Oracle-quick wit is the by-word of his class-likes printing. AUGUSTUS DEMERS-noted for his read- ings-usually attends to the vic in Center- active in Dramatic Club-likes to talk-this year he has surprised us by asking a girl for a dance. .. Y Marjorie Davis George DeI.orme 'i Augustus Demers Otter Creek Gray Gardiner Page Forly-.fix NMMA ..o-aliocuwu xo 1, B .Jr Aff,-4291 'Ely b 40 0 .2 K ' by o :Av ,X.-v' JS lv 41844 NK." 9' 'l0a'?. Jn' -04 Charlena Durgin Ruth Edwards Lillian Fernald Mary Flaherty Margaret Foley Falmouth Casco South Eliot South Portland Portland CHARLENA DURGIN-one of our quiet girls-champion archer-plays the 'cello in the musical trio-her hair gleams like gold-her winning way will bring success-likes to read. RUTH EDWARDS-the baby of the class whose optimistic attitude is envied by all- plays a lively game of basketball-collects pic- tures and poems for a hobby. LILLIAN FERNALD-has proved to us that she enjoys outdoor and indoor sports-is an excellent dancer-pals with Ruthie-her favor- ite dislike is getting up in the morning. Page e Furbus u oug : h R th Furr h Portland Lincoln MARY FLAHERTY-the Commuters' Club claims her as a good-worker-often seen sell- ing ice cream at noon-collects souvenirs- likes to dance-is one of our famous South Portland Group. MARGARET FOLEY-member of the Com- muters' Club-is usually seen busy at work- full of idle chatter-don't try to ask her a tricky question because she collects quiz books and questionnaires. VIRGINIA FOSTER-quiet and industrious -collects historical pictures to use for future teaching-her room is one of the neatest in the dorm-member of House Committee-is interested in literature. CONSTANCE FURBUSH-good player on the basketball floor and tennis court-smile has saved many situations-willing worker on athletic programs-a wonderful friend-the only girl in her math class. RUTH FURROUGH-her voice is well suit- ed to her petite size-is admired by all would be dancers-says she likes out-door sports, swimming best of all-is interested in art. Violet Gagne Carl Gilley Catherine Golf Katherine Greely Marie Greene Lewiston Northeast Harbor Portland South Portland South Portland VIOLET GAGNE - Lewistonian-pianist- Poetry Club-singer-dancer-reader. CARL GILLEY-Vice President of class this year-likes hunting and fishing-on the base- ball team-nickname Red-coaches Jay Vee basketball squad-is our oHicial bowling champ -member of Athletic Council. CATHERINE GOFF-a shiny car-com- muter mermaid-proficiency with an air- dancing feet-always willing to offer her camp for club picnic-secretary and treasurer of Commuters' Club. KATHERINE GREELY-bursting enthusi- asm-contagious laughter-telephone conver- sationalist-tooth paste ad smile-often getting her yarns mixed up-systematic study-ardent worker for Commuters, Club. MARIE GREENE-kindness herself-a mind that retains-firm believer in early to bed, early to rise-enthusiastic member of Glee Club-interested in dramatics-spends most of her spare time writing poems and stories. JOHN GREER-one of our better dancers- friendly-lilces to walk for the fun of it- quite athletic-president of YMCA this year -Boston Convention delegate-member of Civic Committee. FRANCIS GRIFFITH - commuter-scored for Cross Country-its captain this year-in- terested in current events-can talk on any subject-member of Civic Committee-history is his favorite subject-lilies to read. ENID I-IADLEY-one of the intelligential -always ready to lend a hand-fond of dra- matics and sports-earnest and conscientious- huslcy voice-likes to read-excellent swimmer -member of Dramatic Club. John Greer Francis Griffith Enid Hadley Sanford Portland East Lebanon Page Forty-eight Mary Hagerman Ida Hamblin John Hartford Phyllis Hennessy Raymond Hillman Houlton Gorham Gloucester, Mass. Portland Rumford MARY HAGERMAN-interested in art- minus temper-likes good food and music-a loyal friend-active in many organizations- spends spire time writing letters-member of Library Club. IDA HAMBLEN-ambitious-indispensable -admirable set of ideals-engaging smile- ambitious to become an all-round girl in sports -enjoys opera-member of Athletic Board and Commuters' Club-accomplished musician. JOHN HARTFORD-efficient schemer of schemes-clever-doesn,t say all that he thinks -has many friends-humor has never let classes become dull-capable dancer-member of Y. M. C. A. Roberta Holbrook Marjorie Howland Ruth Johnson Rockport Auburn Portland Page Forty-nine PHYLLIS HENNESSY-delicious sponta- neous humor-transfer from Castine-popular with boys and girls-blue eyes-sweet smile- likes to play tennis and badminton-member of Commuters, Club. RAYMOND HILLMAN-directing the Beta men-jokes and cartoons-F. T. A.-GREEN AND WHITE-honor role. ROBERTA HOLBROOK-poise and sophis- tication-cool and collected-soft voice-exact speech-danceuse-clark-a great little actress -eyes and a lot of dark hair-member of In- ternational Discussion Group. MAR-IORIE HOWLAND-queen of sports -one in a million-a wonderful friend and a fine girl-Boston Conference delegate-mem- ber of Civic and House Committee-friendly with everyone. RUTH JOHNSON-"My kingdom for a horse!"-a whimsical nature with lots of orig- inal ideas-merry brown eyes-with malice towards none-member of Women's Athletic Board and International Discussion Group. I Lucille Jones Miriam Jones Dorothy Jose Joyce Katen Martha LaRochelle Freeport South China Bar Mills Portland Portland LUCILLE JONES-our student librarian- quiet-enjoys knitting-musical, sings and plays piano-organized Discussion Group- hobby, hiking. MIRIAM JONES-soft-voiced-understand ing-enthusiastic concert attender-president of the Y. W. C. A.-hard-working member of Poetry Club-interested in archery-claims marionette-making as her chief interest. DOROTHY JOSE-lilces to study-says she could write a book on her commuting adven- tures-displays talent on the badminton court -interested in art-collects programs. JOYCE KATEN-piano is her forte-the flute and clarinet she toots as extras-very serious-Joyce truly loves her music. MARTHA LAROCHELLE-our POEIBSS- always ready for fun-seems quiet-textbooks in one hand, poetry in the other-dark blue eyes-spends all spare time either at movies or reading. EMMA LIBBY-hair a halo of golden waves -brilliant student-quiet until you know her -perfect manners-member of Art Club- chairman of Dr. Russell's Day-plays hockey and basketball-likes to read. DONALD LINDSEY - always talking - grand sense of humor-efficient worlcer-ar- tistic ability-sings bass in any quartet-inter- ested in photography-good dancer-student director of intramural athletics-member of Commuters, Club. ALBERTA LITTLEJOI-IN-quiet,soft-voiced -doesn't mind studying-always has a ready smile-member of Outing Club and Discussion Group-lilies to go on hilces-claims her hobby to be reading. Emma Libby Donald Lindsey Alberta Littlelohn Gorham Portland Portland Page Fifty Rita Luja Frances McRae Muriel McAllister DorothyMcCarthy Mary McCarthy Portland Portland Augusta Portland Portland RITA LUJA-she used to model furs-that trip to Denmark makes her hobby traveling- a club woman-true-blue-jolly. FRANCES MCRAE-always busy-hair al- ways well-groomed-a bridge fan-contagious giggle-interested in young children-likes singing-member of Commuters' Club-spends extra time knitting. MURIEL MCALLISTER-a thoughtful friend-spends much time reading-many friends-neat-president of Poetry Club- member of Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Outing Club, Future Teachers of America-petite-red hair -freckles. DOROTHY MCCARTHY-gaiety and humor-all in one red head-always has some- thing pleasant to say-often looking for a radiator-drugstore at noon-smiling Irish eyes-gives stamp-collecting as her hobby. MARY MCCARTHY-definite in opinions -chatter-chatter - 7 no trump - enthusiastic member of Poetry Club-reporter for the Oracle-member of Art Club-her chief inter- est is collecting Madonnas. RUTH MILLIKEN-dressmaker-de luxe- designs her own-supporter of those famous Commuters' lunches-scholastic ability-mem- ber of Glee Club-always willing to help- likes to sew. FREDERICK MITCHELL - musician -- ac- complished organist-studies other instruments -intelligent conversationalist-says he likes to tinker around with mechanical things, espe- cially taking organs apart. IRENE MORIN-vivacious and entertaining -enthusiastic publisher-has a merry smile- likes poetry-always doing somerhing-mem- ber of Outing Club and Poetry Club-chain Ruth Milliken Frederick Mitchelg Irene Morin Portland Portland v, Eliot man of Winter Carnival. 1 X.. 1 It fi ! 3 a Pa Fifi -one . J , Se D' 45 Q 3 5 ,- -S X5 'ff V4 9'- S 0 fa Er, O i 0 n -KJ' 'X' 8 6' J - Helen Morris Mabel Murphy Anna Norlcen Gordon Parritt Irene Perrault Portland Portland Portland Bar Harbor Lewiston HELEN MORRIS-auburn hair-girl with ambition-artist of our class-interested in pen-sketching-infectious laugh-ranks show her ability-dependable-night owl-is inter- ested in dramatics-member of Glee Club. MABEL MURPHY-Library Club President -Oracle newshawk-love interest in Q'What a Life"-Y. W. and Outing Club-traveller. ANNA NORKEN-umauvaise hontev mem- ber of the Art Club, doing excellent handwork -collects kids' pictures, between school and commuting. GORDON PARRITT-a busy Beta man and manager of basketball-Glee Club-GREEN AND WHITE-pfhotography, radio, boating are only some of his hobbies-a school citizen of first order. ' IRENE PERRAULT-I wonder when she's serious?-musical-a violinist with a beautiful voice beside-q'Keep still!" RUTH PETERSON-how still the deep water!-the quietness of her active service in the Glee Club, Poetry, and Commuters' Club will surely be missed-a dyed-in-the-leaves bool: worm who profits by her pastime. ELIZABETH PINKHAM-a talkative lass who does not bore at all, fhow rarelj-music is her master, so they say-friends say it's eating and sleeping. BETTY POMEROY-an attractive brunette -a dormitory cheerer-upper-dotes on outdoor sports-violinist of note. Ruth Peterson Elizabeth Pinlcham Betty Pomeroy Portland Portland Gardiner Page Fifty-two '3l1fZlM7V 71.4 Jean Pride Charlotte Reynolds Georgia Roberts Paul Roberts Dorothy Sanborn Island Falls Fort Fairfield East Waterboro Brownville Naples JEAN PRIDE-Aroostook State Normal- Y. W.-drama-art-Poetry Club-photog- raphy. CHARLOTTE REYNOLDS - mail-box haunter-a good pal-likes to sing-doesn't mind having her picture taken-active in many clubs-says she likes to shop in town. GEORGIA ROBERTS-with charm of smile and interest that will captivate the Kindergar- ten Kiddies-that dancing is her hobby can be seen by her cavorting in Center. PAUL ROBERTS-"P. Bf, the Brownville Bumpkin-Kappa's Ambassador-N. Y. Con- vention - cheerleader, too - busy - how that man loves his dancing-one of the 'Kcorridor boys." DOROTHY SANBORN-interested in art -member of Y. W. C. A. and Library Club- always has a merry smile-spends spare time reading-dancing is her hobby. EUNICE SHEVLIN-GREEN AND WHITE1 dancing-expounds philosophy in Ethics-loves to read and collect books-Discussion Group. MARY SKILLIN-harmony in any singing group-always giggling-familiar figure on the dance floor-winner of elimination waltz- cooks for the famous Commuters' Club din- ners-lilces to read. JANET TIBBETS-trornbonist-skiing and tennis-studious-active in numerous clubs- Eunice Shevlin Mary Skillin Janet Tibbets v Portland South Portland Biddeford Super-6f'f'1C1C11t Page Fifty-three Robert Trask Daniel Vallely Wilmer Van Blaricum Mary Vanier Dorothy Walker Camden Sanford Cape Elizabeth South Portland South Berwick ROBERT TRASK-well groomed president of the Dramatic Club-Kappa and Y. M. stage man-wants to be a machinist-a great organizer and cooperator. DANIEL VALLELY-hitchhiking to San- ford-tennis and ping-pong-Freshman rules and Beta rebels-interclass athletics. WILMER VAN BLARICUM -he sings with glee and does it well-an operetta standby -dramatics and basketball-member of cross country team-best of friends with many- hobhy is buying new music. MARY VANIER-too pretty for words with that perpetual smile-Art Club and ice cream girl for the commuters. fthey pick their seller well, DOROTHY WALKER - active-athletic art ability-ambitious, and at times too serious -friendly. Page Fifty-four C . 'J Evelyn Ward Doris Whitely' Arlene Yorlc Earl Young Kennebunlcport Chebeague Island South Eliot Gorham EVELYN WARD-still seeking high C land not in grades, eitherj-actress-sincere and able-a lovely 'QPepita"-always active. DORIS WHITELY-holds the record for perfect attendance in Center-likes to sing- dances well-remarks are usuall humorous- Y has executive abilir -claims s orts as her Y hobby. ARLENE YORK-quiet, lovable disposition to those who know-pretty too, you notice- neat as a pin. Page Fifty-five EARL YOUNG-he came to learn, and did -regular customer at Commuters' Club ice- cream sales-he chose his friends as they did him-a singer and a baseball simger. GWENDOLYN M ACDONALD - Veni, Vici, Vicit, and left fone heart, and many friends-a Glee and Dramatic Clubber in her short stay-now a teacher in Bridgton. EDNA MATHEWS-Machias Normal--F. T. A.-picture collecting-likes the Wfale of Two Cities." i 4 i 1 l 1 SOPHOMORES OFFICERS President JAMES BOWMA . Vire Prexident LESLIE ISL 11273 Secretary MARY Tiff Treasurer MILD DILU 9542 more bow ties for the boys . . . old aces an somed new . . . it's good to be back . ctingf el XY' ' classmen elect1on of oficadxy Ing pxkhfflce K , James Bowman Leslie Nadeau teaching for the Hrst time . . ?oa4 o pIf":moreX R' Nl PREPARING FOR K. T. CHRISTMAS BAZAAR HALF-STEP FROM MI TO FA WHEREFORE ART TI-IOU, ROMEO? BARNUM AND BAILEY BOUND Page Fifty-six And now to sophomores, you've -your . .YF no XA classes . . . filled with ambition . . . first class with the new Four Year Integrated Course . . . C Divisions part in the Musical Pageant of America . . . many star athletes . . . member of C2 Division our carnival queen . . . active members in extra-curricula activities . . . return from practice teaching . . . tests . . . exams . . . ranks . . . telling the freshmen to wear SOPHOMORES rubbers on the famous bird walks . . . getting ready for vacation . . . see you next year. Mildred Loubier Mary McGinty aj, OVER TO CLASSES SWANEE RIVER O'ER THE LAND OF THE FREE Page F i fty-:even CRAFT SMEN M 4 . . -T FRESHMEN OFFICERS A A "V. President LOUIS LORING Vice President WILLIAM WELTON - I Secretary GERALDINE WHITE " tie, Jii i f V 'ivy ' H ""1' 1 , L f p f Treasurer RAY KNIGHT . . I Ag' Up the hill to the old gym . . . clown to regIster, A ' ' one-hundred-forty-five of us . . . dance at Center . . Louis Loring Ray Knight first chapel . . . Freshman reception and more ac 'V A BENCH WORK WITH "UNCLE NEDU ' LO, HEAR THE GENTLE LARK ix I ' 1 A, . BACK STRAIGHT, FEET FLAT- i,l'W , , ' ' . NOW, WHO,S WHO IN 920 C 1 ' . 'f I LI, , ' I . I . Tx X 'UU ' 'I IJ. Page Fifty-eight j , I I V,-, K If .. 'if I iff J fu' FRESHMEN 1 1 quaintances . . . the thrill of beating the upper H A xy 5 classmen in sports . . . relative ranking in theory and I ,',L' L Z, V It ,X practice . . . observation . . . class elections . . . ' Ig IF' 1' . . . . 1 I , ffffififfii? .A V ' basketball ames and school s 1r1t . . . fraternit ,, A , .p 8 P Y ..::, n .A ,L I it .,,, Q . - I ' , 'f' . - - - - - - - '-- Qsssygzst Q . initiauons . . . bird study walks . . . making an im- 1 ' 1 4 X ..,:K ,M:.,,. ,t . . , . we K , ptession at May Ball . . . fnendliness. ' - -'ef s , '- .Y I Jaw., . ' , , , F: Y , 'jf . v X Geraldine White illiam Welton fi f 4 ' y X lx' 1 ' ,' 'J K if I Q EATING AGAIN YOU READ NEXT FREE PLAY FOLK DANCING Page Fifty-nine CHAPTER III 1 ula sses cramming practice teaching and p1ans,p ans,plans ranks d regrets councils and committees and conferences--pro- grams and plays--music and movles--gym and gladne grief!-study h here Curr Ola ss and ours an are the the d sp thin bas ares, gs the is of teach t make up our training fbr ing. DO-MI-SOL-DO CLASS AND PRACTICE THE TRAINING SCHOOL You canit become a good teacher without first practicing the arts and crafts you have studied as theories. Therein lies the reason for practice teaching. So all of us, somewhere in our courses, have a chance to try ourselves out in actual teaching situations. But weire not left to our own devices, we're helped and en- couraged every step of the way by a wise teacher-in-charge, who saves us and our charges from too much blundering. Miss Hastings, as Director of Training, is one guide and friend during those weeks of practice teaching. She knows what she wants, and she knows how to get us to give it to her. She has wisdom and patience, fgoodness knows, she needs it!j and humor and good common sense. We leave her care with courage and enthusiasm to take up the problems of our schools when we have graduated. Are there any troubles in this fascinating business of practice teaching. Just ask those who've tried it! Plans, and more plans, play- ground work, discipline, programs and parents, measles and mumps, blackboard calendars, pro- grams-what a miscellany of matters we find we must deal with if we are going to be teachers! And what about the satisfaction? A feeling of growing power, of work well done, of SOCRATIC METHOD laughter that cheers the dullest day, of increas- ing interest and confidence, and finally a glori- ous glimpse of the rewards that come to the real teacher-these are the things that blot out all the little worries. TYPICAL UNITS IN THE TRAINING SCHOOL A more realistic South American Jungle and garden just couldn't be found! That is what the members of the fourth grade thought when they Hnished their South American activity under the direction of Miss Peabody. Every article in the corner devoted to this activity was designed and made by the pupils. Green construction paper furnished the ground work. A brown paper Amazon River upon which there was a dug-out canoe, flowed through it. The Jungle was very realistic with its odd shaped trees and leaves originally designed by the pupils. Three types of South American houses were situated at intervals throughout the jungle. Banana trees and pineapple plants grew in a garden beside one of the houses. The banana trees were cleverly designed with long leaves and a bunch of bananas ready for picking. Pine cones covered with orange crepe paper served as pineapple plants. Page Sixty-lwo SANDTABLE PLAY This activity covered about four weeks. A Part of every afternoon was set aside for its supervised construction. Another of its units in the course of study for the fourth grade is the study of Vikings. Under the guidance of Miss Jean Pride, their student teacher, the children suggested many interesting ways of creating the Viking atmos- phere in the schoolroom. By far the most pop- ular suggestion was the making of a Viking ship. The children eagerly brought cardboard boxes, orange crates, sheeting, tacks, hammer, saw, scotch tape and any other materials which they thought might be helpful. The boxes were taken apart and the sides of the boat made. Sheeting with crepe paper stripes pinned on made an ideal sail and the seats were converted orange crates. Like all good Viking boats, this one had a green serpentis head on the prow and tail on stern. After many struggles to get it tilted realistically, this awesome figure was erected. The flaming mouth and glaring eyes were the creation of the best artists in the grade. At the conclusion of the project, the fourth graders were glad to welcome the many visitors who came to view their work. STUDENT COUNCIL - TRAINING SCHOOL President MALCOLM BRXDGHAM Secretary-Treasurer PAUL HAMBLER The three upper grades of the Training School, which constitutes the Junior High grades, are under the guidance and open to the Page Sixty-three NATURE STUDY recommendations of the Student Council for the second year. The Council, made up of the presidents of each class, two elected members from the seventh and eighth grades and three elected members from the ninth grade, often meet without the presence of a member of the faculty and try to propose ideas for improving conditions around the school. This year their chief aim has been to publish a Handbook independent of the other school publications, which would include the revised school rules, explanations of certain school prac- tices, school songs, calendar of school events, and the purposes, objectives and news concern- ing the various clubs of the Junior High School. Besides publishing the Handbook the Stu- dent Council has planned an assembly, given a May Dance for the members of the school, and have taken a trip to Augusta for the Con- vention of High School Senate where there is always a mutual growth with the exchange of ideas involved in student management. It is by participating in such types of activi- ties as the two listed above that the student in training receives the many-sided preparation for success in his profession. In the small space we have to give to so large a part of our training in Gorham, we cannot adequately cover the Held. So we have chosen, from our own Training School on the campus, two of the most interesting phases of the school year, one a report of some units carried on in the Fourth Grade, and the other, a pupil-controlled project worked out in the Junior High School. SOUNDING BRASS AND TINKLING CYMBAL GRCHESTRA The orchestra under the direction of Miss Andrews meets Friday during the club period. It plays an important part in our school life. The orchestra, an indispensable part of any school, makes us more appreciative of what is the finest of the arts-good music. No other art has led men to such noble aspirations, to greater peace and solitude of soul than has good music. Good music like all other valuable things, is not to be had for the wishing. It takes work, persistence and the joy of accomplish- ment to transform the printed page to beauty of sound. To Miss Andrews and these members of the orchestra, we give credit and acknowl- edge our gratitude for their line job. MEMBERS Violins Irene Perreault Anita Dale Helen Heel Betty Pomeroy Florence Andrews Phyllis Hennessy Margaret Hinds Piano Virginia Hall Flute Olive Riley Oboe Doris Meserve Cornet: Harold Bent Francis Wiggin Kenneth Hawkes Clarinets George Sanborn Mildred Doak Ruth Patch Joyce Katon Mary Lou Stuart Cello Charlena Durgin Trombone Janet Tibbetts Tuba Ida Hamblen Drums Owen Durgin Page Szxty-four CIVIC COMMITTEE The program of Gorham Normal,s form of student government has been directed by William Carey, Marjorie Howland, and Con- stance Furbush its officers and Miss Hastings, Miss Wood, and Mr. Packard its faculty advisers. The first chapel was conducted by the Com- mittee as usual. Bertha Bourne and Wilmer Van Blaricum spoke for the students concern- ing the extra curricula opportunities, and Dr. Russell gave a short talk on the more academic side of school life. In November, the Committee supervised and made arrangements for the students to enter- tain at Superintendents' and Principals, Day. This year, it divided Citizenship Week by considering those topics dealing with citizenship generally, and those dealing with formal eti- quette, the latter will be presented in the spring previous to the May Ball. The third Back to Gorham Day was held in February. Many of our recent alumni attended, and the work of the Committee received much praise. Other functions are holding freshmen elec- tions and supervising their elections for repre- sentatives to the Committee. This Committee handles the selection of all candidates to the Boston and New York Con- ventions and submits their preferences to the student body for final voting. The delegates to the New England Teachers' Training Associa- tion at Boston were Edward Race, John Greer, Ray Austin, and Laura Meserve, with Miss Harris as faculty representative. Miss Lewis and Mr. Cilley represented the faculty at the Eastern States Conference in New York in April, and the student delegates were Paul Roberts, Thomas Corrigan and Catherine Lewis. Members: W. Carey, M. Howland, A. Paine, M. Shaw, C. Furbush, D. Whitely, Greer, Farwell, D. Meserve, L. Pelton, R. Austin, M. McAllister, R. Marsh, R. Hillman, Bowman, E. Parker, R. Dodge, B. Robinson, Tibbetts, I. Pike, A. Cumming, E. Libby, M. Doak, D. Durgin, F. Griffith, Castellucci, A. Wakefield, C. Campbell, A. York. Page ,Sixty-jfwe f. f ,...-rf-51 ,,e.yn-.. lf- W -.-4 fy-Acc...-s. Y, 5,.f',7s,sf-ro I 'I ,T mf, if' ,...-C-4 Lv' -...n BUREAUCRACY HOUSE COMMITTEE Members of the House Committee for the first semester: H. Brown, president, E. Ward, vice president, E. Davis, secretary, F. Browne, V. Foster, C. Lewis, Farwell, I. Berry, M. Buck, E. Corliss, E. Brown. Committee for the second semester: Miss H. Brown in same office, E. Davis, vice president, F. Browne, sec- retary, A. Senior, I. Morin, B. Berry, E. Corliss, L. Lary, Farwell, P. Dyer, G. White. General purpose is to preserve law and order in and to guide dormitory life. Aided by Miss Jordaifs helpful guidance the Committee quietly carries out its duties. Every Wednesday night they meet to discuss ways and means of improving conditions in the dormitory. Occa- sionally, they call all dormitory girls together for a student Council meeting for the purpose of suggesting that rules be more carefully ob- served and in the second quarter to elect a new committee. Quietness during study hours and lights out rules along with the work of collect- ing mail are factors forming a large part of the House Committee,s duties. Not all of the Committee's time is spent in the carrying out of its governing rules. Early in the year they entertained the Rhode Island basketball team. At Christmas time they pre- sented a very attractive and typical chapel pro- gram and followed it up with a Christmas tree in East Hall dining room for the students. The new year was started off with the custom- ary banquet for the new members. When the Outing Club sponsored their winter carnival, committee members were active proving their ability as sculptors. Q '. M ALLELUIA MEN'S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS President RICHARD GOODRIDGE Vice President WILMER VAN BLARICUM Secretary-Treasurer DONALD LINDSAY Accoimpanist FREDERICK MITCHELL The Menls Glee Club started the year by welcoming new members and warming up on some of the old tunes. Soon it was busy pre- paring for Superintendents' and Principals, Day, at which antiphonal singing was intro- duced. The following month found them getting a thrill from seeing candles in the townspeople's windows inviting them to sing a carol. They were grateful to Miss Keene,s large basket of candy which was carried to Lowlecrest, where the evening was polished off with light refreshments and more singing. Their harmony had so improved that Miss Andrews decided that they were ready to give a concert for the public. They worked hard to present Q'An Evening of Musicl' with the Women's Glee Club and Orchestra. The following week a portion of this concert was repeated on a Sunday afternoon radio program. Members: E. Young, I. Pike, R. Marsh, H. Bent, R. Vaughan, L. Pillsbury, M. Edwards, C. Sloat, S. Curtis, F. Jeffery, E. Jorgensen, K. Hawkes, M. Davis, L. Pelton, T. Peccoraro, A. Morton, F. Catir, A. Cereste, W. Van Blaricum, L. Gile, R. Meserve, O. Hill, G. Parritt, W. Hussey, D. Bisbee, L. Eaton, R. Dodge, P. Roberts, G. Etzel, Bowman, W. Welton, A. Cumming, W. Carey, H. Charlton, D. Lindsay, R. Good- ridge, P. Stevens, Cambridge, C. Huclcins. Page Sixty-szx HARK, THE HERALD ANGELS SING WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB President IRENE PERREAULT Treasurer DORIS MESERVE Secretary MARY DODGE Librarians ANITA DALE, OLIVE GUs1-IEE Accornpanist VIRGINIA HALL The Women's Glee Club, under the direc- tion of Miss Andrews, who knows good music, ways of getting good results, and means of spreading enthusiasm and cheer, is that digni- fied group of fifty-Hve young women in black dresses and white collars, who give pleasure by their singing on so many occasions. There is never a dull moment in the lives of the Glee Club members. This year they have sung for Superintendent's Day, made a joyous carol- singing tour at the Christmas season, broad- cast a delightful program over WCSH, pro- duced in March a formal concert in which a guest artist, Miss Marcia Merrill, added to the enjoyment of their own finished work, and Page Sixtgveseven have worked hours upon end to produce the operetta "Briar Rose" for commencement time. These accomplishments form only a part of their successful year's work. The members also enjoy to the fullest many good parties and picnics, and altogether, life is a richer, more joyous thing because of our Women's Glee Club. Members: M. Loubier, O. Conary, E. Staples, R. Kim- ball, P. Brannigan, C. Furbush, E. Ward, Katen, E. Libby, C. Reynolds, M. Skillin, D. Walker, N. Butterfield, M. Richardson, E. Gould, D. Oulton, Daggett, F. Westlake, M. Davis, B. Pomeroy, D. Whitely, L. Jones, F. McRae, M. L. Stuart, P. Bent, M. Buck, P. DeCoster, R. Peterson, Tibbetts, A. Bar- stow, B. Blanchard, H. Heel, B. Pillsbury, T. Young, V. Gagne, R. Luja, C. Campbell, H. Morris, B. Frost, C. Hanson, Clark, G. MacDonald, C. Welch, L. Meserve, Pride, L. Lary, A. Dale, F. Brown. Xl ' v 6 39 INN wo Qu X, 9 QQ, N ANNO Qxlfxfoinel POETRY CLUB OFFICERS President MURIEL MCALLISTER Vice President HELEN BROWN Secretary EUNICE SHEVLIN Treasurer MARJORIE I-IOWLAND A group of our better known modern poets has been the subject for the regular meetings of the Poetry Club this year. The programs have included a discussion of the life of the poet, a reading of some of his works, and, often, an appropriate musical selection. The club has contributed to the cultural en- richment of all by bringing Mrs. Dagmar Potholm Petersen to Russell Hall for two readings-Abe Lincoln in Illinois and Life Witlr Father. There are several events which members of the club have come to regard as uannualsn and these are looked forward to with pleasant anti- cipation. They are the Fall Stunt Party, an Outing at Long Island, the Christmas Tea, the Saint Valentine's Tea, the Saint Patrick's Day Party, the Mothers' Day Assembly and the Spring Initiation Picnic at Little Sebago Lake. Members: B. Allen, A. Barstow, I. Berry, R. Bickford, F. Browne, H. Brown, M. Buck, C. Campbell, H. Cotter, B. Crowley, E. Cullinan, E. Davis, C. Furbush, H. Gagne, V. Gagne, H. Heel, M. Hinds, M. Howland, P. Infiorati, M. Jones, M. LaRochelle, L. Lary, K. Lewis, R. Luja, M. McAllister, M. McCarthy, M. McGinty, I. Morin, B. Pillsbury, E. Parker, R. Peterson, Pride, B. Robinson, E. Shevlin, M. Skillin, H. Starling, M. L. Stuart, E. Ward, D. Whitely, A. York. VFND 6B gg gg, 090+ WHAT ARE THEY UP TO NOW? Page Sixty-eight AND ONE MAN IN HIS TIME PLAYS MANY PARTS DRAMATIC CLUB OFFICERS President ROBERT TRASK Vice President BETTINA PILLSBURY Secretary MABEL MURPHY Treasurer LAROY BROWN "What a Lifev proved to be more than a howling success as a dramatic presentation. It served as a tie-line to a greater cooperative and enthusiastic spirit in this club. From it devel- oped greater practice and theory work in the art of makeup, manufacturing of scenery, costuming and coaching. Mr. Sloat took the lead in presenting this instructive material. The program committee, during the last quarter, presented some scenes stressing many acting problems fundamental to directing any dramatic production. It is planned to purchase some equipment to add effectiveness to the lighting arrange- ments of the stage. Page Sixty-nine In the Spring the entire group had a grand outing to wind up a most successful and effective year. Members: H. Aikins, G. Albert, Ashbury, I. Berry, R. Bickford, Brush, W. Carey, H. Charlton, A. Cumming, E. Davis, A. Demers, R. Ed- wards, M. Edwards, V. Gagne, E. Hadley, R. Hillman, R. Holbrook, M. joy, H. Morris, M. Murphy, L. Pelton, B. Pillsbury, M. Read, J. Seavey, E. Shevlin, W. Van Blaricum, E. Ward, M. Doe, R. Trask, F. Mitchell, L. Brown, E. Parker, E. Dolloff, M. Dustin, H. MacDonald, G. MacDonald, Cambridge, G. Williams, R. Alden, S. Meserve, Daggett, F. Westlake, L. Whittemore, C. Flaherty, E. Race, O. Conary, H. Martin, M. Buck, H. Brown. ART CLUB OFFICERS President Lois BROWN Vice President THOMAS VA11. Secretary ADA SENIOR Treasurer EMMA LIBBY Dividing their time between outings, appre- ciation excursions, and handicraft meetings the Art Club members have been more than busy these past four quarters. Throughout the year they have been on a weekend outing at Douglas Hill, a picnic at Watchic Lake and had a party in the recreation room. Of great interest to its members were the trip to Portland to see Mrs. Roundy's dis- play of candles and a visit to the Art Museum and the handicraft exhibit of the workers at North Jay. At meetings the members have made Christ- mas cards for their own personal use and also cards which the club sold, made various gadgets using leather as a medium, studied the mechan- ics of marionettes and made their own puppets, and have made various decorative utensils for household use. Members: L. Brown, A. Senior, B. Doherty, E. Libby, D. jose, M. McCarthy, R. Willey, P. Williard, T. Young, L. Hennigar, D. Whitten, W. True, B. Tate, D. McCarthy, G. Sanborn, R. Maling, R. Norton, T. Vail, F. Bean, L. Perry, A. Norken, M. Snell, R. Furrough, R. Vaughan. 'KNATURE I LOVED AND NEXT TO NATURE, ART" Page Seventy LIBRARY CLUB President MABEL MURPHY Vice President ERNESTINE DAVIS Secretary FERN BROWNE Treasurer GEORGIA ROBERTS The Library Club has done a great deal in fulfilling its purpose this year. By weekly pro- grams, the members have become much better acquainted with books new and old, their characters, and the authors. Their chapel pro- gram, "Books Around the World," showed characters from books of different countries. They have held two dances this year, both de- lightful. As snow sculptors, they surpass all others, "Tillie the Dinosaurf, took first place. They have sales of delicious ice-cream brownies will .iriaiwfl N ll M for the dormitory students. The Library Club is noted for its unique entertainment of the basketball boys each year. Miss Eames, the faculty adviser, showed pictures in color of Bermuda. Members: F. Andrews, B. Berry, B. Blanchard, P. Con- ary, O. Chick, F. Coombs, E. Corliss, B. Crowley, C. Douglass, E. Gould, M. Hager- man, M. Hinds, M. Joy, R. Kimball, L. Lary, G. McGrail, L. Meserve, Parlcs, B. Pinlcham, B. Pomeroy . Sanborn, Tibbetts, F. West- lake, M. iscoll, M. Davis. DEEP VERSED IN BOOKS Page Seventy-one THE ORACLE This year the Oracle has tried to report the incidents of school lifeg those incidents of the students in the classroom, as participants in sports, as promoters of special activities, and as schoolmates. The faculty were brought nearer to the stu- dents by the informal treatment given them in the interview and succeeding write-ups. The Oracle Board has tried to include more pictures of student activities and of individuals prominent in Gorham's scene. When unable to do this, they presented personality columns. In the Exchange the Oracle staff often printed views and happenings, both informa- tive and humorous, of other normal schools and teachers, colleges. ORACLE STAFF FOR 1939-1940 Editor-in-Chief H. BROWN Assistant Editor R. ALDEN Business Manager C. DELORME Ass't Business Manager L. PERRY ASSOCIATE EDITORS News M. PHILLIPS Literary E. WARD Alumni and Exchange M. MURPHY Assistant Alumni F. WESTLAKE S ports-M enls T. PECCORARO Sports-Women's M. BUCK REPORTERS B. LEACH G. WILLIAMS J. BOWMAN JARVIS E. CULLINAN R. PETERSON D. MCCARTHY E. REILLY THE ORACLE BOARD Page Seventy-two THE GREEN AND WHITE Here it is-the product of our work this year, our yearbook. Have we accomplished our purpose and plan of portraying the process by which Gorham Normal School makes its teachers? We hope so. It isn't formal, you notice. We thought a change of heart would do it some good. Our hope is that it will remind you from time to time, in your own vernacular, how this year of yours in Gorham Normal has added to your growth and experiences. There was plenty of fun working it out for you. But all the fun did not come from work done. That annual brainstorm of our adviser, Miss Lewis, better known as the "Murder Party" furnished the high spot in our recrea- tion. The wind and rain adding plenty to the darkness and eeriness of that vacant South Street house we utilized. We're even planning another one, only the right one will be "mur- dered" this time! Chief purpose of the GREEN AND WHITE Board is to prepare and present a yearbook to the students and faculty. This year the Board has endeavored to por- tray the progress by which Gorham Normal School makes its teachers. . We have tried to present a yearbook that is in no way formalg this is the result of a dis- tinct change in form from the previous GREEN AND WI-IITE. We hope that this book will remind you many times of the experiences that had im- portant hearing upon your training at Gorham. Editors T. CORRIGAN I. PIKE Assistant Editors M. DOE B. ROBINSON M. MCGINTY G. PARRITT B. BOURNE R. HILLMAN I. MORIN E. SI-IEVLIN G. ETZEL G. HAWKES C. FLAHERTY Business Managers J. CAMBRIDGE A. WAKEFIELD F. LIBBY GREEN AND WHITE BOARD Page Seventy-th ree Y. M. C. A. OFFICERS President JOHN GREER Vice President PAUL ROBERTS Secretary-Treasurer EDWARD RACE The Y. M. C. A. is made up of a group of students who enjoy good fellowship, good dis- cussion, and good fun. The various fields of this group's work and play combine to empha- size in the minds of the members the value of acknowledging the other fellowis point of view, the brotherhood of man, and the worth of realizing how God can influence the thoughts, ideals, and purposes of a man's life. In striving to attain these ends, the Y. has moved in a new direction this year. The popu- larity of the radio program "Town Hall of the Airv led to the adoption of this method of discussion of topics of the day. The subjects chosen were always the same as those heard on the radio the same night, but the time of the Y. discussion preceded that of the broad- cast. Don't think these boys are always serious. They roared with joy the night that pictures were shown of life on Gorham hill fifteen years ago-can you imagine it? Then, too, the out- ings and hot dog jaunts led by Pack's new Pontiac are among other memories that will remain their pictures of life at college. Members: R. Neal, M. Davis, A. Wakeneld, E. Ogden E. Stimpson, E. Mahoney, R. Maling, W Garland, G. Parritt, G. Erzel, E. Law, R Marsh, D. Cressey, C. I-Iuckins, A. Cumming J. Hartford, G. DeLorme, L. Brown, L. Nadeau THE NYM Page Seventy-four Y. W. C. A. CABINET OFFICERS President MIRIAM JONES Vice President BETTINA PILLSBURY Secretary BARBARA ALLEN Treasurer ALBERTA LITTLEJOHN CABINET MEMBERS Betty Leach, jean Pride, Althea Barstow, Muriel McAllister, Anita Dale, Katherine Campbell, Mrs. Gross, faculty, Miss Stone and Miss Hastings, Senior Advisers. The Y. W. fostered many outstanding activi- ties this year. It began with the Freshmen Reception where the Little Sisters made their debut with the faculty. One of their most popular activities were the doughnut sales, they had one once a month. This year the Student Christian Peace Movement, under the Y. W., has initiated a discussion group with Miss Wood. This group met weekly to tall: over current events and problems informally, and has become a particularly successful group. Edith Lerrigo, of the Boston ofiice, was honored at a tea February 15, in the Robie reception room. Among the programs of the year, Miss Eames has shown colored movies: "Sandy" fAllister Grantj has come out from Portland to play. Miss Murley talked on Alaska: Mr. Dubbs, on Old Books, and Miss Frost read poetry. The regular activities of the Y. W. included selling candy and Christmas cards. THE CABINET Page Seventyffive FUTURE TEACHERS G F A M E R I C A DR. RUSSELL CHAPTER OFFICERS President RAY HILLMAN Vice President CHARLENA DURGFN Secretary-Treasurer EMMA LIBBY Librarian ELIZABETH PINK!-IAM Publicity Chairman MIRIAM JONES Publicity Chairman MRS. MACDONALD Faculty Adviser Miss JORDAN This new and truly professional organization is part of a nation-wide program sponsored by the N. E. A. Ours was the first chartered or- ganization in this state and was named in the honor of our principal, Dr. Russell. To give embryo-teachers a clear insight into their work along with an opportunity for bet- ter professional reading is the aim of this organization. Their project of compiling, mimeographing and distributing a Teacher's Handbook of pre- teaching materials that can be secured was well received by the members of our graduating classes. Members: C. Durgin, R. Hillman, M. Jones, E. Libby, A. Littlejohn, Mrs. MacDonald, E. Mathews, M. McAlliste1', M. McCarthy, R. Peterson, E. Pinlcham, H. Starling, Tibbetts, I. Perreault. THE HEALTH COMMITTEE FACULTY MEMBERS Miss Flint Miss Murley Miss Littlefield Mr. Wieden Miss Lewis Miss Woodward STUDENT MEMBERS E. Dollofl: M. Read F. Libby A. Foss M. Dustin L. McGee The purpose of the Health Committee is to encourage good health habits among prospec- tive teachers and to interest the young men and women in health and hygiene. Much discus- sion and attention has been given to the de- velopment of a health week program for the coming year. The importance of mental hygiene has been stressed by the committee since its organization late this year, and its effect is be- ing studied with the aim in view of giving it greater emphasis when the program is inaugu- rated next fall. fn COMMUTERS ARRIVING Page Seventy-six COMMUTERS, LUNCH COMMUTERS' CLUB OFFICERS President MARY COSTELLO Vice President RAY AUSTIN Secretary-Treasurer CATHERINE GOFF This year the Commuters', an organization embracing one-third of the students at Gorham, has found new life this year with a twofold aim and an objective for which to work. The clubls aims are first to work for the welfare of the commuters irrespective of their membership to the club itself and second to provide a nucleus for social activities around which the Commuters, build their program. Next year the club hopes to build a cafe- teria on the third floor and with this purpose in view they have applied themselves whole- heartedly to the pie sales and weekly ice cream Page Seventy-seven sales. Last fall the club gave several luncheons and climaxed them with an attractive Christmas party. Members: H. Thayer, R. Dodge, F. Griflith, D. Meserve, A. Paine, R. Austin, H. MacDonald, H. Starling, R. Mead, I. Pike, B. Frost, H. Heel, B. Merrament, E. Libby, M. Shaw, T. Young, B. Lunt, M. Costello, Jarvis, L. Fogg, G. Pendexter, E. Delavino, D. Dowd, R. Alley, C. Cullinan, M. Dickson, B. Bourne, E. Cullinan, M. Flaherty, M. Gorham, Ashby, R. Hayes, R. McDonough, M. Snell, C. Hawkes, F. Libby, C. Hilton, Miles, E. Libby, P. Hicks, B. Quinn, D. Bisbee, Murphy, M. Vanier, R. Brown, G. Albert, D. Ball, R. MacDonald, R. Martin, R. Vaughan, B. Dougherty, B. Robinson, B. Thomas. KAPPA DELTA PI-II KAPPA DELTA PHI OFFICERS President WILLIAM CAREY Vice President JOHN GRAVES Secretary JAMES BOWMAN Treasurer REGINALD DODGE Their annual Fall Dance was their entry in the competition for the best entertainment of the year. The profits went for a slick new banner which decorates the background of all their pictures, meetings, and the initiation. With Beta they inaugurated a Freshman get-acquainted dance that should be definitely repeated in future years-for it serves the purpose well. The informal every-other-Tuesday meetings at the Junior High was another innovation adopted this season. Being a national oufit now, the attempt was made to send a delegate to each monthly meet- ing in Boston. The plans also included a group attendance at the Annual National Get-to- gether, to be held at Keene this year. Plans for the Spring Picnic seem to indi- cate that it is going to be a better time than ever before-if it were possible to be so. Members: W. Carey, R. Austin, R. Dodge, Bowman, G. Albert, O. Aliberti, W. Boland, Cam- bridge, Castellucci, A. Cummings, H. Charl- ton, M. Dustin, G. Delorme, D. Durgin, G. Etzel, Graves, Hartford, S. Curtis, D. Knapton, D. Lindsay, E. Mahoney, T. Pec- coraro, L. Pillsbury, G. Williams, P. Stevens, R. Trask, W. Welton, R. Knight, N. Giam- petruzzi, R. Brume, P. Tibbetts, G. Thibeault, A. Wakelield, L. Whittemore, R. Maling, R. Pedneault, Cullinan, D. Bisbee, M. Edwards, E. Coyne, W. Ross, W. Garland. Page Seventy-eight Ll. 'f Q A ALPHA LAMBDA BETA ALPHA LAMBDA BETA CFFICERS President THOMAS CORRIGAN Vice President EDWARD RACE Secretary LAROY BROWN Treasurer FRED BEAN The Beta men have enjoyed their most pro- gressive year since their beginning. The program of activity began with their presentation to each school member a directory of Gorham Normal students and teachers, a long and difiicult job well done and much appreciated. Later, in February, their Blue Room Dance with the music ftranscribedj of Glenn Miller was a classic for its type. The theatre night presented in April was one of the best things they've ever done. The proceeds went into the interfraternity accident fund. Page Seventy-nine Throughout the year they continued their informal get-togethers which they initiated two years ago, and all the men are looking for- ward to the final blow off schedule for the Chute Homestead in june. Members: H. Ailcins, L. Arnold, W. Bowie, Brush, F. Bean, L. Brown, E. Beattie, H. Benson, C. Beecher, D. Cameron, F. Catir, A. Cereste, T. Corrigan, A. Demers, L. Eaton, D. Foss, R. Goodridge, Greer, F. Grifiith, C. Huclcins, W. Hancock, W. Hussey, K. Hawkes, O. Hill, E. Hodgkins, R. Hillman, E. Jorgenson, T. Jeffrey, E. Law, P. Leavitt, L. Loring, R. Martin, A. Morton, G. Mitchell, R. Marsh, A. Meserve, G. Mayberry, L. Nadeau, R. Nor- ton, R. Neal, E. Ogden, A. Paine, L. Perry, I. Pike, G. Parritt, E. Race, K. Roberts, R. Vaughan, F. Wiggin, E. Young. l L CHAPTER e th as room Clubs and committees--dates and dances--teas and talk-- gossip and gaiety--fun and frolics--picnics and parties --eats with enthusiasm-- friends and fantasies--pool and contract--and the like of these things fill the corners of our busy life to overflowing. IV ATHLETICS TI-IE ATHLETIC COUNCIL Honorary President DR. RUSSELL President BETTY TATE Vice President R. GOODRIDGE Secretary Miss FLINT Treasurer MR. PACKARD M embers-at-Lar ge MR. JENSEN MR. WIEDEN GORDON PARRITT JOSEPH CASTELLUCCI IRENE MORIN BETTY LEACH P1-1YLL's DYER LESLIE NADEAU The Athletic Council is a representative group of faculty members and students which serves as a judicial and legislative body govern- ing all school athletics. Among its particular duties are the approving of the interscholastic program for men and the intramural programs of men and women and the forming of eligibil- ity rules for all kinds of athletic competition. ATHLETIC COUNCIL OF 1938-39 Page Eighty-:wo CRCSS-CGUNTRY Gorham Bridgton Academy 44 Gorham Bowdoin Freshmen 19 Gorham Colby Freshmen 43 Gorham Farmington 19 Gorham Maine Freshmen 15 Gorham Farmington 15 juivroa VARSITY Gorham Scarhoro High School 28 Gorham Portland High School 24 Gorham Old Orchard High School 24 Gorham Deering High School 22 Relying principally upon lettermen Hodg- kins, Griffith, Nadeau and Jeffery. Coach Packard piloted his crew of hill and dalers through a stormy season. Greer, Cummings, Ross and Hancock completed the varsity squad. Freshman Murphy, acting upon doctor's orders confined his efforts to the two mile course and consequently to the junior Varsity. He was outstanding in all of the meets. Mr. Packard expresses his hopes for an excellent team next year. With all of the fine material that will he available, we're sure it will he a team to watch. CHARGE OF THE WHITE BRIGADE Page Eighty-three BASKETBALL Gorham opened the 1940 season with a fast home game against Rhode Island, taking the floor before a large opening day crowd, in the role of defending State champions, boasting five lettermen plus seven squad men. This opening game against Rhode Island turned out to be one of the best of the season despite the fact that our boys dropped the contest by the small margin of four points against this tall, rugged, veteran quintet. Ray Austin, joe Castellucci and some of the reserves gave our Gorham fans promise of an exciting season. The following week found our boys on the road for their annual game at Salem plus a return engagement at Rhode Island. The Salem game proved a jinx because Gorham not only lost a heartbreaking decision by one point after leading all of the game, but also lost their mainstay for the rest of the season as Ray Austin went out of the game in the last twenty seconds with a chipped bone in his elbow. This defeat and unfortunate incident was climaxed by a second defeat at Rhode Island as the RICE boys went on a scoring spree in the last half to change what had originally loomed as a close game into a one- sided contest with our boys getting the worst of it. After a week of hard practice periods in the gym during which time Coach Jensen sought to fill the vacancy made by Austin, the Gorham team won their first victory of the season over Keene Normal School by a large margin. Despite this victory Gorham felt the lack of reserve strength and in the next game against the friendly, but rival, Farmington team, they were drubbed unmercifully in another second half decision as Gorham wilted under the pace. Farmington displayed scoring power, height, and smooth working quintet which was strong enough to keep Gorham from even getting started. Third ROW-Manager G. Parritt, Asst. Coach C. Gilley, G. Etzel, A. Cereste, A. Morton, R. Vaughan, W. Welton, L. Eaton, C. I-Iuckins. Second Row-R. Neal, L. Gile, R. Austin, R. Knight, W. Garland, A. Cumming, S. Curtis, O. Aliberti, Coach Jensen. First Row-J. Castellucci, T. Vail, Greer, W. Van Blaricum, H. Charlton, L. Arnold, L. Nadeau, E. Coyne, Cambridge. BASKETBALL SQUAD Page Eighty-four New Britain, Conference champions six times, were the next quintet to defeat Gorham, but the old fighting spirit of the Green and White was still there, and before the game had finished our loyal fans had witnessed the best exhibition of basketball this season. Charl- ton set the pace, and the game was a toss-up from the start, with both teams providing their share of thrills. From here on the inspired Gorham quintet were hard to stop. They prepped for their game with Madawaska, and though the up-state team took over Farming- ton on their way down to Gorham, the Jensen- coached quintet was undaunted and much to the amazement of all started the second team known as the "Shock troopsv against Mada- waska. These boys were relieved by the stream- line first team, and the game ended in a vic- tory by two points for Gorham. This exciting victory was soon followed by another over Salem in their return game. These two wins raised the Gorham hopes for another season. Weakness on the foul line cost the Gorham team their game to Hyannis and though this defeat again blemished the season's record our school turned out strong for the Farmington trip where the last scheduled game of the season saw our boys lose again to their arch rivals. As a fitting tribute to a fine athlete, and as a fitting climax to what started as a poor season, the Gorham basketeers won a smashing victory over Northeastern Business College in a post season benefit game at Gorham, the proceeds of which went to defray hospital expenses of the injured Ray Austin. Considering the season as a whole it was far from discouraging though our standing in the Conference was a bit more disappointing than in past years. It is consoling to know that next year,s squad will include all the lettermen in addition to junior varsity veterans, and fresh- Page Eighty-fve STRUGGLE WITH FARMINGTON men neophytes. Is it any wonder that another New England Championship looms on the horizon! Friday, Dec. 8 W R. I. C. E. 40 Gorham 36 Friday, Dec. 15 Salem 28 Gorham 27 Saturday, Dec. 16 R. I. C. E. 41 Gorham 31 Saturday, Jan. 6 Keene 45 Gorham 70 Saturday, January 13 Farmington 42 Gorham 27 Tuesday, January 16 New Britain 61 Gorham 33 Saturday, January 20 Madawaska 42 Gorham 44 Saturday, Feb. 3 Salem 18 Gorham 31 Saturday, Feb. 10 I-Iyannis 39 Gorham 38 Friday, Feb. 16 Farmington 44 Gorham 28 Saturday, Feb. 24 Fitchburg 62 Gorham 44 Wednesday, Feb. 28 Northeastern Business College 25 Gorham 37 BASEBALL With the snow still on the ground, baseball was ushered into G. N. S. last spring. No sooner did the boys get out-of-doors than they tuned up by slashing the Portland Junior College outfit, 15-2. This victory was only an indication of the great interest shown in the game. One of the largest squads of veterans and a host of new- comers led the team to a good season of 6 wins and 4 losses-two of these by teeth-slcin- ning margins. The pitching staff consisted of Red Austin, Wayne Bowie, Sheldon Porter and on occa- sions Tony Peccoraro who also played the in- field along with Joe Castellucci, Capt. Carl Green, Paul Baldwin, and Gunlc Nadeau. The outfielders were Burt Curtis, Johnny Greer, and Otis Davis. BASEBALL 1939 Gorham 15 Portland Jr. Col. Gorham 3 Farmington Gorham 3 Farmington Gorham 7 Keene Gorham 12 Portland Jr. Col. Gorham 4 Salem Gorham 4 Salem Gorham 5 Rhode Island Gorham 12 Keene Gorham 4 New Britain Louis B. JENSEN, Coach CARL GREEN, Captain REGINALD DODGE, Manager Third Row-Asst. Manager F. Wiggin, R. Norton, E. Mahoney, S. Curtis, M. Edwards, E. Hodglcins, G. Etzel, P. Tibbetts. Second ROW-Manager R. Dodge, L. Souviney, T. Peccoraro, C. Gilley, O. Davis, L. Nadeau, Capt. C. Green. First ROW-Coach Jensen, W. Bowie, R. Austin, B. Curtis, P. Baldwin, Castellucci, Greer, S. Porter. i g' Q-X, , kg K fam., Q 4 . V Mak X rg 4 S 2 aX...Hf'ff ......g - ' 9 A . f 5 gf fy , E: X ill? i E , .M - KNQ. 1939 BASEBALL TEAM Page Eighty-:ix President MARJORIE DOE Vice President CATHERINE LEWIS Secretary and Treasurer ALTHEA BARSTOW' The Outing Club, organized under the direc- tion of the Women's Athletic department, has an enrollment of seventy members. Beside the regular after school hilces, the Outing Club has been active in many other ways. Its mem- bers have enjoyed theatre parties, and the Club has sponsored a Christmas dance. It has or- ganized and directed the Winter Carnival, at which time Mary Read was elected carnival queen, and Constance Cullinan, Geraldine White, Marjorie Howland, and Elizabeth Leach were her attendants. The award for snow sculpture went to the Art Club. Members: F. Andrews, D. Armstrong, A. Barstow, C. Bearce,, P. Bent, M. Burnell, C. Campbell, F. Coombs, Clark, E. Corliss, B. Crowley, P. DeCoster, A. Delano, M. Doak, M. Dodge, M. Doe, A. Douglas, C. Durgin, P. Dyer, A. Folsom, C. Hanson, L. Heighe, M. Jones, E. Kimball, L. Lary, E. Leach, A. Lewis, A. Little- john, M. McAllister, L. Meserve, B. Moulton, I. Nelson, L. Norton, D. Oulton, E. Pinlcham, L. Plunkett, B. Pomeroy, M. Read, E. Roberts, J. Seavey, M. Sewall, E. Sproul, E. Staples, M. Stevens, E. Thayer, W. True, C. Welch, B. White, P. Willard, L. Winslow, O. Riley, A. Seward, B. McCarthy, O. Gushee, C. Patriquin, I. Burns, C. Lewis, S. Hill, F. Dugan, R. Kinney, M. Hill, L. Poli. ite mira are rr oUT1NG CLUB i ', ', M hm'il,,g,.fl WOMENS SPORTS ARCI-IERY The class of 1940 outdid all others in fall archery with Charlena Durgin holding the championship record in the Columbia rounds- 382. Also shooting from Columbia and closely following Miss Durgin were Jeanette Farwell, Laura Norton, Ruth Bishop, Majorie Doe, Lillian Bragg, Anita Dale, Betty Pomeroy, Dorothy Oulton, Lois Lary, and Miriam Jones. Those shooting from the thirty and the forty marks were Ruth Hatch, Phyllis Dyer, Juanita Seavey, Florence Andrews, Evelyn Kimball, Marietta Sewall, Beverly Lunt, Thelma Young, Florence Coombs, and Lois Brown. In the GREEN AND WHITE contest, the ban- ner went to the White team captained by Majorie Doe. In the spring archery, the trophy was won by the class of 1940, and the GREEN AND' WHITE banner was presented to the White team. Honorary Varsity appointments were given to Ruth Bishop, Olive Gushee, Anita Dale, Lois Lary, Majorie Doe, Dorothy Oul- EOD, Charlena Durgin, and Mary Smart. TI-IE QUEEN AND I-IER COURT C. Cullinan, G. White, M. Read, M. Howland, B. Leach Page Ei ghty-:even TQZIP g9.Wt..,,... HOCKEY Hockey is the first fall sport, and every Tuesday and Thursday during the season there is a rush from the gym to the field so that not a moment of play time may be lost. GREEN AND WHITE teams were chosen, and the games re- sulted in a victory of the Greens by the close score of 5-4. This year the Hockey trophy was awarded to the class of 1942, and the season closed with the Green team having won seven games and lost two. BADMINTON Badminton is a favorite indoor sportrduring the winter months, and the rush of students to the gym during the noon hour is a proof of its popularity. It's a lot of fun and excite- ment, too, for there,s plenty of rivalry. The sounds of cheering from the onlookers and the swish of racquets never stop during that hour, and birdies go over the net with feathers fiying. There is always a long waiting line for the courts, for badminton is the sport of many students. George Albert ably assisted the fans by directing special classes on Mondays and Wednesdays and the annual singles and doubles tournament climaxed the season. Among the chief racquet swingers are Phyl- lis Hodson, Josephine Irving, Ruth Patch, Bar- bara Doherty, Beverly Lunt, Phyllis Wfambolt, Pearl Libby, Catherine O'Donnell, Sally O'Toole, Mary McGinty, Lynedon Eaton, Robert Vaughan, Alfred Cereste, and Russell Martin. SOFTBALL Softball is another of the sports sponsored by the Women's Athletic department, and one which is the special favorite of the Sopho- more gymnasium classes. There is plenty of activity on the held when softball starts-balls, bats, and mits are hustled out of the little white storehouse, plates are put into place, the captains at the ends of the field give last in- structions to their teams-the whistle, then hits, catching, balls over' the plate and a homer -and before we can believe it, the hour is gone, equipment is stored away, and we're all back to the gym for showers, and the fun is over for another day. The trophy this year, was awarded to the class of 1940. Players are E. West, C. Henry, E. Hadley, M. Smart, R. Bishop, I. Hamblen, A. Dale, P. London, B. Moulton, Farwell, D. Meserve, J. Brown, B. Allen, R. Davis, B. Leach, M. Storer, Ashby, A. Barstow, and C. Lewis. VOLLEYBALL HOCKEY STARS Page Eighty-eight BASKETBALL At 3:30 on Tuesdays and Thursdays the basketball enthusiasts rush over to the gym, don their colored gym suits, white blouses, and sneakers. Ar 3:45 these players from all three classes are busy at play. Substitutes may be seen on the sidelines waiting to make a basket or two. Basketballs are everywhere. Whistles scream. Score keepers are busy at the table. The timekeeper has her eyes on the watch. The play is intramural competition. The third year class won the cup this year. They didn't taste defeat once. I Class teams are composed of the best players of each division. The various classes play each other and alternate until the team which wins the most games is declared winner. The Green and White teams are composed of players of all divisions. This year the Green team was victorious, the captain being Mildred Doak. The third year class captained by Ida Hamblen won the trophy this year. Those on the winning team were M. Buck, C. Furbush, R. Edwards, H. Brown, M. Conwell and E. Ward. SQCCER Soccer is played by the freshman and sopho- more classes in the fall, and is a sport entered into with enthusiasm by them. From the moment the girls start running to the field to 'A the return to the gym and showers, the scene is an exciting and active one. Supplies are rushed out of the little storehouse, leaders are chosen, colored pinnies distinguish the teams, and the game is on. Goal keepers are quick and alert, the centers kick and rush, substitu- tions are made in a flash, and almost before we know it, the whistle blows, and the games are over. SOCCER ,r L5 Show y- My ' S FTBALL BADMINTON at mf ..i'5f '?..lJ.U.W. 1' P ?g6tbM'e j 4. i .V gf, - fi, 1 L!a,,4.' Mfg-A:'1f bf 4 In KH .ef ' 'WV' me-v. . Af, ,S ' l. K in H ,jvc V, ',,,.,e,gf , rdiy, . ..i-g,4,.f4,lln ... , . 554. 'Mtv Ifxwaib 'gzip' .AQ Qi' fs g 4 i 1' A .'..4u-24.1.-W ---l fi J ' ' ' ' 1 iL,.f....-.'Hgif4 ' 1. ZERO HOUR TI-IE QUILTING PARTY CI-IARLENA jOURNEY'S END DRAFTSMAN MOVING DAY RITA' DANCERS SCULPTOR Page Ninety if Q 'M 'R BEAUTIES AND BEASTS THE SWEETHEART OF GORHAM STUDY HOURS CAMPUS CROWD TOM THREE ABREAST LEARNING TO DO BY DOING BOOKWORM GUIDING HAND Page Ninety-one " Y--f' W-- TO THE CLASSES OF 1940 . . I wish you all the pleasures and happiness of life and success in your chosen profession. LOUIS' RESTAURANT AND SODA SHOP M O N D B O O T H S E R V I C E LOUIS J. CHRISSIKOS, Prop. We serve you the best food and refreshments with the best service for your money. Steaks Chops Salads Soups Stews Banana Splits Royals Velvets Normal Special Sundaes Confectionery Sodas Ice Cream Fresh Salted Nuts Special meal rates for students . . . by the week or quarter To all the members of the faculty, students and organizations at Gorham Normal School, I wish to express my sincere thanks for the support given me during the past year. May our friendship continue during the next year. Page N inety-tw THE BARDEN DRUG COMPANY NELSON G. BARDEN, Reg. Pharmacist ROGER L. SWETT LEON A. THOMAS Parker Pens and Pencils School Supplies - Greeting Cards - Stationery Luncheonette and Soda Fountain GIFTS - GAMES - NOVELTIES CAMERAS - FILMS - CAMERA SUPPLIES Z4-Hour Service on Developing and Printing WI-IITMAN'S - KEMPKS' - GOBELIN CI-IOCOLATES Attractive Jewelry with Gorham Normal Insignia See Us First for Graduation Gifts and Remembrances SERVICE - QUALITY - CLEANLINESS The Rexall Store GORHAM, MAINE LOREN MURCHISON 86 COMPANY 40 Clinton Street Newark, N. J. I MANUFACTURERS OF CLASS RINGS, PINS, MEDALS AND TROPHIES Official Jewelers to Gorham Normal School STATE REPRESENTATIVE M. Fineson, Box 277, Bangor, Maine Westbrook Star Laundry INCORPORATED Supply Service on COATS - APRONS - TOWELS UNIFORMS Daily Service in Westbrook, Portland, South Portland, Cape Elizabeth DAMP WASH - PREST FINISH THRIF-T-SERVICE - ALL PREST ROUGH DRY - DELUXE FINISH Telephone Westbrook 45 1 Carpenter Street Page Ninety-three Enjoy Sunday Dinner at the new Tomls Restaurant. Excellent food, reasonably priced and served amid attractive sur- roundings. Why not dine out this Sunday? Full Course Chicken Dinner Includes soup, potatoes, choice of vegetable, pudding or ice cream and coffee - 65c OTHER SPECIALS FROM 35C TO 51.00 Tom's Restaurant 836 Main Street, Westbrook, Maine MERRITT G. PRIDE, INC. MERRITT G. PRIDE, Prop. Tydol "Flying AH Gas and Oil Tires Czreasing "SERVICE WITH PRIDED Telephones: Gorham -, Westbrook 160 GORHAM, MAINE Three Cheers for G. N. S. Home, Hotel and Institutional Outfitters In Portland 77 Years Oren Hooperis Sons SUPERBA FOOD PRODUCTS Milliken Tomlinson Company u Compliments of Dixon's Barber Shop Gorham, Maine COMPLIMENTS OF Barrows, Greenhouses Dial 27 5 1 QQGRADUATION BOUQUETS A SPECIALTY Compliment: of Dr. C. Bouifard Gorham, Maine Smart Apparel FOR SCHOOL, SPORT AND BUSINESS WEAR Exclusive in Character But Not Expensive ' A N, fe J L 27 WESTBROOK PORTLAND Page Ninety-fo Home Made Ice Cream NEW AND ORIGINAL FLAVORS Apparel for Men and Boys 847 MAIN STREET CAN WESTBROOK, MAINE 877 Main St. Westbrook, Maine "Ear more of Morin's Candies" The Value First Store of Westbrook School Supplies Distinctive Stationery Fountain Pens A LARGE ASSORTMENT OF GREETING CARDS FINE CHOCOLATES AND CANDIES CAMERAS AND FILMS Quality Developing --- Printing - Enlargements GEORGE S. BURNELL GoRHAM, MAINE M U S I C Mai11e'5 Leading Sporting Goods Store COMPLETE LINES OF Steinway Pianos I Conn Band Instruments Sports Apparel and Athletic R c A victor Equipment Radios and Records The JHIHCS CRESSEY 86 ALLEN Company 517 Congress St. Portland, Maine 264-266 Middle St. V Portland, Me. Page Ninety-five ! d Pleasure on Retail Delivery of If r' le atlas or Inside Arena Golden Guernsey Milk MLW MW -Ride Horseback Produced in a Parlor fjlngjf I ff! at at WL M WALNUT CREST FARM A MAINE RANCH WITH TOURIST CABINS Clinton E. Rines Westbrook and Gorham COHIPLIMENTS OF Gorham Savings Bank H. B. CLARK Contractor and Builder 511 East Bridge Street PORTLAND, MAINE HARRY B. CHASE Plumbing and Heating "Myer': Water Systemsj' 134 Lamb Street, Cumberland Mills Telephone 928 Westbrook Compliments of JOHN MEAD F E S S E N D E N95 Complimenfs of Stationery - Engraving "The System Company" Greeting Cards - Fountain Pens Dennison Goods 497 Congress St. Portland, Maine 516 Congress Street Portland Our policy is not to sell apparel which is lowest in price, but apparel which is best for the least. QTke1eJs a differencej Page Ninety-xzx OWEN, MOCRE'S Apparel and Accessories for Women and Children PORTLAND, MAINE Compliments of First National Stores M. E. QUINT, Manager Clarence E. Carll "Insurance of Every Kind" Gorham, Maine Telephone 3761 Gorham Hardware Company Kyanize Paints and Varnishes MEN'S CLOTHING - PYREX WARE General Electric Mazda Lamps Dial 4753 Compliments of Philip W. Hawkes QUALITY MEATS IGA GROCERIES Gorham Maine "The Service Storev o 9 f Strictly a woman's store specializing in stylish apparel of quality so entirely dependable as to make possible our guarantee of satisfaction to every customer Page Ninety-seven Telephone 2-1362 INNESS PHOTO SERVICE BELL AND HOWELL MOTION PICTURE EQUIPMENT SILENT AND SOUND Rental Service for Schools, Churches, -, Clubs and Home Use, Etc. 87 OCEAN AVENUE I SOUTH PORTLAND, MAINE Dia13'0384 TYDOL FLYING A Maiile Linotyping CO. K GAS on-I Typesetting for the Trade Dial 69 Market Street Portland Roy K' Dean Gorham, Maine O U T F I T T E R S GIRLS' CAMPS - SCHOOLS - COLLEGES Gymnasium Clothing - Outing Specialties - Sportswear - Camp Uniforms HANOLD OUTFITTING COMPANY I DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS STANDISH, MAINE ONE PROFIT - PERSONAL SERVICE - PROMPT DELIVERIES HANOLD MERCHANDISE IS SOLD DIRECT TO THE CUSTOMER OFFICIAL OUTFITTERS GORHAM NORMAL SCHOOL Co-Operative Press Book, Job and Commercial Printers 9 Temple Street Portland, Maine Page One Hundred WWW?

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