Gorham Normal School - Green and White Yearbook (Gorham, ME)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 98
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1946 volume:
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GORHAM STATE TEACHERS
COLLEGE IN 1946
This I940 GREEN AND WHITE
Gives photographic glimpses
Of living and learning at
Gorham State Teachers College
ln its 87111 year ol preparing
'l'eachers lor the children
Of Maine, in its 11i11tl1 year
Of granting degrees
ln elementary education,
And in its first year
Under its new designation
As a teachers college,
A year marked lay new hopes
And the unfolding ol vital
Peace time programs
For educational advance.
Russell Hall Tower,
lvy clad, rises to mark
New aspirations of those
Who daily pass through
Its doorway for a sharing
Of the spirit that gives
Our college its solidarity.
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To Dr. Francis L. Bailey, who for siX
years with deftness and courage has led
our College forward despite all wartime
obstacles, we dedicate this book.
1 O 0
lways ieeps Home Fire Burnin
Gorham students have always found a
welcome at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Bailey, whether for a Sunday afternoon
call, or a Y cabinet meeting around the
fireplace in the living room, for a recep-
tion to make new students feel at home
in the Fall or to hid farewell to Seniors
in June. Gracious hostess, talented mu-
sician and understanding counsellor, Mrs.
Bailey skillfully complements her hus-
band's educational leadership on the
campus. Many the chapel program, en-
tertainment and party which has owed
much of its enjoyableness to Mrs. Bailey's
patient, generous and skilled direction.
To the first family of GSTC, Dr. and Mrs.
Bailey and Douglas. we wish all good
Shortly after V-J Day, long-
a W a i t e d recognition as a
teachers college was accorded
Gorham. This action of the
trustees symbolized the inaug-
uration ol a postwar program
for the development of teacher
education. Plans are already
drawn for a line new indus-
trial arts building and there is
talk of a new men's dormi-
tory, long needed.
This need was pointed by
the steady return during the
Fall semester of Gorham men
who had completed their ser-
vice in the Army and Navy
and sought to complete their
studies which the war had in-
They came back in twos and
threes, feeling at lirst that they
were older and that the cam-
pus had changed, wondering if
they would fit in as they had
before they experienced war.
ln amazingly few days they
proved themselves, without ex-
ception, abler in classroom
work because of their added
maturity, and happy back at
the old college.
Gorham State Teachers
Unusual view of Corthell Hall
belfry as it towers above surround-
Basketball was re-established in December
after a lapse of three years, a squad of eight
men carrying the brunt of the campaign until
mid-years. A corps of dynamic pep-raising
cheer-leaders channeled the loyal and lusty
support of the fans into organized exhorta-
tion. The traditional rivalry with Farming-
ton was resumed where it left oil.
The number of men enrolled for the in-
dustrial arts degree warranted the re-opening
of shop courses at mid-years. Mr. McLean
joined the faculty to work with Mr. Cilley in
The farewells said in June to four women
who had devoted their lives to working with
students at Gorham had added a note of sad-
ness to the 1945 commencement. But in the
Fall we were glad to find Miss Upton taking
Miss Hastings' work as director of training.
We welcomed Mrs. Gross back as successor
to Miss Woodwa1'd in the dormitory. Mr.
and Mrs. Thoman and Ricky motored from
Colorado, Mr. Thoman taking Miss Ryanis
work in Geography. And Miss Wold came
from Wiscoiisin to succeed Miss Keene.
We heard now and then from Miss Ryan in
Florida, and Miss Keene in New York. Miss
Hastings and Miss Woodward were at home
Gorham State Teachers
Two steps at a time and pigtails right out straight,
youngsters at West Gorham waste no time entering
school when Miss Barton rings the bell.
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Wi' learned that Mr. Pan-kard had
zmsvvered at call to teach in an Army
industrial arts 1-tillage at Wartun,
Enghunl, for seven months, and that
he had quickly risen to a post of re-
sponsibility on the faculty there.
The steady acquisition of now hooks
in the library hmughl at need for an
assistant to Miss Eauncs and we were
f0l'lllIliil.C in having Miss Elva Smith
join the staff. Her generous sharing
of her fine nnnsival ability uihmlcml us
Miss Osgood came from Massa-
chusetts to fill the vacancy in psy-
chology, and Miss Peabody succeeded
Miss Upton as Mathematics teacher.
ln the campus school, Mrs. Allen in
Grade 4 took Miss Peabody's place.
Dot Willey had advanced from the
classroom to become Leckyis efficient
assistant in the ofhce.
But with all of these changes, there
were still more familiar faces of old
friends on the faculty and staff. It
was as good to be back as it was to be
starting in as freshmen.
liearning and living are one and
the same thing o11 the campus of
Gorham State Teachers College.
Social and spiritual experiences are
looked upon as of equal importance
with intellectual experiences in the
development of good teachers. So
the divisions of our yearbook are
hzised on at distinction without a dil-
ln this section. entitled "l,earning".
we present informal pictures of the
stall members and students, as well as
portraits ol' niemhers ol the Senior
and Junior classes.
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Vice President and Scientist
FRANCIS LOUIS BAILEY
BA., MA., University of Michigan
WALTER EARLE RUSSELL
Ed. D., Rhode lsland College of
of Future Teachers
l,Ol'l5 HL'H'l'ON WOOIJWARIJ
EYCF YEISUN CILLEY
LAWH 1 ,, , A
Gorham Normal School
HS., MA., Columbia
Director of Sfll!fl'lIf Teaclzing
FILICANOR DOHINIC BARTON
HS. Gorham Normal School
West Cflflllllll, Sclloof
M r. Uilley an nd
on Vhccks Lesson I
Sith Grzulc Flaw,
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The Home lic-Music Twosome
Miss Wood, Mr. Packard, Mr. Bassett
EVERETT SHERIVIA IN PACKARD
Gradual? study at Bates
1I1Illl.SlI'I'!ll Arts. Psycllolugy
lOn Iemf- in Army servivf- as
at Wartou. Englandl
IQSTHER ELIZABETH WOOD
RAYMOND ELIOT BASSETT
MA.. llnivf-rsity uf Vermont
MIRIAIVI EUN ICE ANDREWS
BS.. MA.. Columbia
Hnuselz old A rts, Allllfllfillll
CLARA ELIZAISETH SAWYER
Dean of Women
BA., University of Nluinv
M.A.. Boston lWlliYK'l'Sity
IVIARJOHIE HICVNSUN EAMES
BLS., Pratt lnstitulv
EDB A LEAV ITT WOO DWARD
DORIS I. FITZ
Posse-Nissen St-llool of Physical
BS., Boston University
Phys. Ed. Director
Graduate study, Boston UnivPrsity
Health and PllYV'.9I'l'lll Erlucatimz
Miss Sawyer, Miss Eanws and Mrs. Woodward
Faculty Gives Friendly Aid
HS., lioslon llniversity
Graduate Study, Boston University
CAROLYIX l,. OSCOOD
BS., Bridgeisater State Teachers Col
M.A., Boston lnixersity
RICHARD S. 'IYHOMAA
l3.A., University of Colorado
Graduate study University of California,
Los Angelesg and University of Colo
Helps Find Ways 'Through Each Math Maze
lVl.S., University of Michigan
Biological Science, History
SAMI EL A. BROCATO
Graduate study. lfnixersity of Nlaiine
CORA C. HAY
HS., Ed.lVl., Boston University
Kindergai'ten-Priniary critic' teuvher
K1'1nlf'rgm'le11-Prinlary' lIIl'llIlN!S. Rl?lll!liIlg
Newcomers Very Much at Home on Campus
Both In nd
HUPEHT li. MACLFIAN
National Radio lnstitute, Electric Auto-
lite factory school, Carter Carburetor
factory school, extension courses,
University of Maine
Electricity, Radio, Automotive Utility
Moravian College for Vlfomen
Our Versatile Artist
Marjorie Tells Miss Hay u tory Lecky and Dot Keep Otiice Runnin Smoothly
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Our Vollege Nurse and Nlulron Help to Blake Our llzlys on the Hill Happier Ones
Huth Ha11'111o11 and E d i l h
Clark join in il game with
their second graders 011 lhe
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tudent Teachm Incidents
A h i gh po i nl in our
four years at Gorham is the
semester, near the end of our
course, when we work full
time in the classroom with
pulmlic school children, under
the direction of skilled master
teachers. The picture helow.
ta ken in Miss WGlll6l'Cll,S
room gives il typical scene of
the work of student teachers,
with Lea Nleloon and Dot
Jackson in the roles. At right,
ctnnpus school student leach-
ers. first quarter.
Kay, Caroline and Katy Guide Senior Destinies
This yeaifs senior class is made up not
only of students who have stayed at col-
lege four years, hut also former three-
year graduates with teaching experience,
and transfers from other colleges. Ser-
vice men, taking advantage of the G.l. Bill,
have joined the class frequently during the
year. With parties and outings and the
vommon experiences in classroom and on
campus, the l,'l21SS has come to feel a one-
ness of purpose.
Thursday sandwich sales at l0:3U have
been a hoon to the entire college. We
have watched even faculty members delay
class to finish the last delicious bite. The
sales were started to raise the senior
pledge to the W.S.S.Pl. and were continued
for the benefit of the class treasury.
As graduation approaches we are eager
to try out all the new methods of teaching
we have learned here, to try our powers
on our own, and we are confident. Teach-
ing is to us a challenge and an oppor-
tunity for serxice.
Fourth Yea? Group Gathers on Corthell Steps Between Classes
n in Work
Katherine has been a eom-
muter for four years. She
has proved herself a capable
leader in many ways. She is
president of the Newman
Club. As a camp counsellor
she is tops. She excels in
3lAl mer: Davis
Who'll make cakes and
brownies for the eighth grade
when Maurice graduates?
Wllo'll get us fresh lobsters.
too? At least we know that
Maine history will he well
taught, when Maurice goes
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f,iAROLlNli til wwlmciiui
Caroline is our class presi-
dent. She knows all the an-
swers in history. hut how she
hates arithmetic! ln politics
she likes to argue, especially
with a eertain young man
from New llampshire.
G. H ELIQN ia lliaeiutzu
lf you are not acquainted
with llelent-'s collections and
liohhies, you have missed
something. Never allow her
Lo hear you speak disparag-
ingly of farms and farmers--D
she can prove you are wrong.
She is already an experienced
Wlith an attendance record
to be admired, Margaret is
an example to all students
at Gorham. We fear that
many of her musical and ar-
tistic talents are being hidden.
and we hope that as she goes
out teaching she will make
good use of them.
Beachie is clever and very
energetic. She has a very
charming way of making
friends. She has added pep
to many a dull elass. We
know' that all her friends at
C.S.T.C. wish her success in
whatever she undertakes.
,loe is a girl who goes ahout
her work quietly. We Wtbll-
der why she looks so happy
after she has taken a trip to
Boston. A Shakespearian
play ean'l he the only reason.
llot always has a pleasant
smile for everyone. ln class
she is very serious. llul out-
side of school she surely
knows how to haw fun.
llaneing is one of her favorite
Ruth has been very gener-
ous with her musical talent,
here at Corhain. Many a
program has been better be-
cause she was willing to play
for us. Chapel programs
would have been incomplete
this year without her assist-
ance at the piano.
Traxel is one of hcr hob'
bies. She likes operas and
other classical music. Xve
hopc Wliss Wold will not
wear that white mouse on her
shoulder again unless she
warns Theresa that it isn't
M1 1111114 Kttslsxxsm'
Muriel is a transfer student.
She has had previous teach-
ing experience. During the
third quarter you may have
wondered abo11t those strange
noises in her room. Well,
that was only because shc
took instrumental music.
liorrainc will stand up for
the cause of Lewiston and
Auburn anytime. She is well
able lo hold up her end of
a discussion, and we admire
her for the way she does it.
You must, also know her as
a good waitress.
SE IOR '
A N rx 11: Forsom
Annie likes to knit. and
she enjoys playing volley ball.
We know that shc is capable
along many lincs. She is one
of our seniors with teaching
Marion has shown us a
pleasant, disposition these
last, four years. We wish her
success and joy in her life's
work. We know there is a
certain lucky Junior who
spends much time with her.
Eleanor is very fond of ski-
ing. Many week-ends this
winter have been spent in
the mountains. ln sununer
her hobby is boating. She
has tried both dormitory life
and connnnting this year.
Katherine left us at the
end of the first scniester.
When this school year is end-
ed she can look back at a
year well spent in training
and also in getting real teach-
SE l0R '
l.eatriee is always full of
fun. Her pleasant manner
will be a help to her when
she goes out teaehing. Her
eadet teaehing experienee
will also he a walualvle asset
llow many times have yllll
asked Emily where she was
going on Friday morning
when she eomes to ehapel
with the mail suitcase? llow
many times hate you !st't'Il
Emily in City Hall gallery
working very hard on a new'
sweater. You surprise us,
While in serviee he was in
the Air Corps and Armored
Infantry. He served in the
RTO 6 months. Ile is very
enthusiastic about basketball
and baseball. He plans to
eontinue his studies at Bos-
Il AHOLD CH,xR1.T0N
If you want any insurauee.
see Charlton. If you want to
learn more about Livermore
Falls. see Charlton. If you
want to know' the joys of
married life, see Charlton.
lle's the man who knows the
lioiru Nlusigtci Pl
As a head waitress she is
tops. She is a real friend to
all who know her. lJon't try
to whisper when Edith is
around. she eau read your
lips. 'llllis should give her a
lvig advantage when she starts
her own teaehing.
VIRGINIA Btcwuiitn' RANIQALL
When we eame haek to
sehool this year we found
Nirginia had I'lldHQIt'fl her
name from Bradlmry to Ran-
dall. Some of the best teaeh-
ers are married women. She
will haw a ehanee to prove
this to the world,
Pat is one of our ex-service
men and also one of our mar-
ried men. We wonder how'
he ean so easily talk himself
out of hard work. ll must
lie a gift! lle manages some-
how to lixen up dull elasses.
,lean was a Wave liefore
returning to t1.S.T.C. for her
senior year. She is a loyal
resident of Gorham. Many
of us had met her as a sub-
stitute teaeller before we
knew her as a fellow student.
PB. is another family man
who manages to tear himself
away from home long enough
to get to class most of the
time. He expects to learn
as much in his half year here
as the average student, learns
in a whole year.
J. Eroisiz Rtwssigm.
Eloise has been one of our
most conscientious workers,
but we hear that ext,ra-eur-
rieular activities are taking
more and more of her time.
She is impatiently waiting for
that day in ,lune, and we
don't mean graduation day.
Ruth has shown lu-rst-ll to
be helpful in many ways. as
chauffeur, as president of the
Civic Council. and as chair-
man of the dance committees.
Wie all wish we could do our
dissections as undisturbed as
she does it.
Robin likes to dance. It
you want to know any song.
just go to Robin. She re-
members them all. Most of
the girls have long envied
her beautiful hair.
SE IOR '
Pete served in the Pacific but
returned to Gorham in time lo
give needed aid to the basketball
team, and later to catch for the
baseballers. He taught one quar-
ler with Vaitones at Scarboro.
'lionimy is another veteran
whom we were all glad to
welcome back to Gorham af-
ter a fine army record. Though
he is thoroughly domesticated
and a proud papa. Tommy
has found time to excel in
his studies and as captain of
the basketball team.
Katy is always busy. She
likes to dance and have fun.
but she also knows, how to be
serious. is a very eapa'
ble class secretary and treas-
l1ll,IZAl-il-l'l'H St YINGICRN
Betty is an all-around girl.
in sports, dancing. knitting,
and studying. We are glad
she decided to come back to
Gorham for her senior year.
Betty did her cadet teach-
ing when she was a sopho-
more at Bauneg Beg Rural
School. We know that she
has what it takes to make a
good teacher, and we expect
her to be a success. ller
cheerful attitude will help
President Max and Junior Otticers
Wlith their trained robot voining money
lor the treasury, the Juniors set the pace
in financial aflluem-e, and were thc special
envy of the Sophomores. This interelass
rivalry thrives after two years.
Durinv' the sevoncl week of sr-hool the
Juniors welcomed the Freshmen with a
hang-up party. It was really atomir.
Everyone had a good time invluding the
Then there was the theatre party that
the storm broke in on, and the Hallowe'en
festival with cider and doughnuts, and
above all, the horror vhamher. Christmas
Came, and with it another party. Santa
attended in person.
About 23 Juniors plan to aevept teach-
ing positions next year. hut the rest, well
over half the class, will he bark next year
to Complete the work for their degrees.
Inside Story ot' How Zl Certain Fla:-as Treasury Prospers
59' VK Xe
U. xli .Ll -'
V' . ,Y t
9-Oi lx Uv
I kl'xl'f lt LV
. U J
flood friend. excellent
s t u d e n t, dependable
class worker. Has House
Committee duties with
Library Club on the
side. A good cadet
teacher, too. is it teach-
ing or what next year?
' f 'mix
Doris is the songbird of
our class. We missed
her last year when slle
left us to attend a music
conservatory in Virginia.
Her gracious manner
and poise charm all.
, 'al f MW r
Aw fi ' 'gif '
Une of the ,lunior class
dependables and a whiz
at math. Every Wed-
nesday you see her hur-
rying to take charge of
her 5'Bluebirds", one of
her main interests in
Gorham. There are oth-
er interests, too, we hear.
A UN IORS
EDITH Buncass Wiz RUTH Btutwtxm.
Waldoboro ' 1 Portland
Umstanding in Y.W.C.A- Altho git Betty's on the Music 'Chairman of
work. Example H her quiet side she takes a Y.W.L.A. Ruthie
trip to Michigan as a
representative of the
club. Knows own mind
and can back up any of
her own views. One
girl who really puts her
heart into her work.
back seal by no means.
She enjoys teaching
thoroughlyg note the
stack of books each
night. Shes pleasant
and friendly to all.
Sounds like an ideal
missed Gorham so much
she came back after a
yearis teaching to re-
sume her studies. You'll
find "Burns-ll" is her
favorite topic of conver-
Gtucrg Bow LEY
Want someone to knit
you a sweater or to teach
you how? Ask Grace
Bowley. She knits them
by the dozen. Drive-r's
licenses are unnecessary
as long as Grace has
"'Clarabelle" along. The
first ten pages, and
there's no less, for an
answer in Sociology
Where's Carl? Ask
Carl. he'll do itll Ev-
erybody's friend. He has
an infectious laugh, is a
swing fan, and vice-pres-
ident of the Junior Class.
Amir-itia Club prexy.
Natalie. one of our best
dressed girls pulled a
surprise at Christmas
and came back with her
name lowered in the
alphabet. Now she spends
her time teaching
4'Hooch" how to dance.
N UR M A CA n1t'nr11.1.
Her honesty, purpose,
and sincerity make her
one girl well worth
knowing in our class.
lt's most certainly not
Norma's fault if "Don-
ny" doesn't get enough
, ' - t V 1
yd fffxfqv 3-fy! .5321 fw,CJ',m'TVlfj X x
ijt' it K- M if i i uf ff r MKS- U '-
ts' akpltlloylw if wlyfyvffof lr W .
llam and eggs, Coffee
and cream. "Clark and
Coombs." Chop suey
and ltalian sandwiches
are her favorite dishes.
Why worry. Edie doesnlt.
Another basket for our
side. g'lJeanie's o u r
star basketball player.
Sheis noted for her per-
fect chapel attendanee.
too. Care for some froz-
en Custard. 'ilJeanie'f',
Wihere lfdie doesn't nur-
ry. Bertha does double
duty. Bargain ehaser,
singer in the rorridors,
and nondering when
'lled is eoming home are
her main interests. Will
you ever forget "Ber-
tha's,' rendition of
Booster for HIJHTI' Plumb-
ing Companyfl ltives to
drive, teaeh K.l ., hunt.
fish, and in general. is an
all round athlete. Latest
enterprise is elerking at
Carsvxell's. lJorr's an-
uouneements a l tt a y s
mean ,lunior elnss meet-
ln t t,.o'r'rLi1
"Here today and gone
you see Ida she's always
dashing through the cor-
ridor with an arrnfnl of
books. She keeps us
guessing with her dia-
llt-:l.i1NA Don NS
llelena's good disposi-
tion disproves the old
theory about red hair.
Slit-'s one of the fortun-
ate ones who has a bi-
1-yt-le here. lloxs about
a good game of basket-
lui-3 Cm nrtzx xr
g'W'ho'll go doxxntosxn
with nie?" A daily ques-
tion for Jane. Attractive
,lane is always ready for
fun and food. She's a
Junior but how she'd
like to be a Freshman.
Though some of us fin-
ished our teaching tem-
porarily last year, Jaekie
is still being asked to
substitute now and then.
This should prove she is
nell on her may to he-
eoming a sneer-ssful
leaeller. .-Xt least ne
lJon't tell us. let us
guess 7 you're another
Junior front llollis Cen-
ter. We haven't heard
you play the marimba
this year, "Croekett".
Wihafs happened? Wiant
someone to go to Port-
land with you? Nlarilyn
The mystery - Reward
!for Ending out what
some of lJot's likes and
dislikes are. We've been
with her three years and
are still in doubt. One
of the "'l'hree Muske-
. D J
tt Q tl' Lln., ,f
vo' nlliv wx it-JS" 2
to 1, V 9 of.
Qetfi' jf owl Vt' C",ie,ff'1ff,,f"i ,, 24,0 Q1-,,,1.o M
tw' Am V9-..,"c 'aa-3 7 '
,IAN IS GILLIS
Alan" is one of the loft-
ier members of our class.
A good student, a good
friend, basketball player
par excellence, Amicitia
Club booster, likes to
read and is partial to
.lunior class treasurer
and an efficient one.
Quiet, studious and hard
working, Edith takes life
seriously. It would be
fortunate if more of us
had those qualities.
President of the Clee
Club. Peggy and her
Buick commute from
Fort Hill every day.
During spares she is us-
ually seen in the library
working on one of Miss
Wood's assignments, and
then it's time for a voice
"My kingdom for a
horse." She's proud of
Bluehill and often as-
sures us there's nothing
any place has that Blue-
hill hasn't got and a lit-
tle bit better. She's the
class secretary and is
pretty clever with the
easel and the brush.
4'She who's fairest does
appear." When inter-
ested, Ellen has enthus-
iasm plus as shown in
Dramatic Club. ls easy
going and has varied in-
terests ranging from
milkshakes to the Navy.
President of the Dra-
matic Club and the class
'tBeau Brummelfi Heis
the most talented mem-
ber of our class, having
ability to write poems,
stories, and plays which
he may act in or direct.
No, for the thousandth
lime, "The Hammondsu
are not twins! Caroline
is the printer of the pair,
is also an artist with the
photo oils. One girl who
never wants to take her
own phone Calls.
Alice is the fashion
plate of the class, plays
excellent tennis, is a
high ranking student,
but her specialty is un-
derstanding and teach-
ing kindergarten and
Alfltll-ll. HA M 1vloND
President of the Library
Club, Algebra, Geom-
etry, Trigonometry, or
Calculus, nothing stumps
'4Sally." She's the other
half of the ready and
willing Hammond Team
whose motto is "all for
one, one for all."
0 .gf , .
House Committee tonight
and Dot presides. It
was a common sight last
winter to see Dot dash-
ing down over the hill
on her way to West
Gorham. '4Aunt Winnie'l
makes delicious cakes,
we oughta know!
President of the W.A.A.
Want a two-woman bas-
ketball team - see the
Knowlton sisters. Our
experience with Chris
shows her to be good
sincere, all of which
point toward success.
MARJ ORIE MACFARLAND
Here come the two
6'Margies',. Marge also
commutes this year. She
likes outdoor sports, loves
to sing, and read things
by Longfellow. We won-
Ethel and the 83rd Air-
borne are synonymous.
Shines with lIer sister in
basketball. Ethel would
rather go to the movies
Alice looks forward to
the weekends and we'd
think the world was
coming to an end if she
didn't get that phone
call every night. One of
our best students, she al-
ways has something to
'LBooks for rent." "ln-
ner Sanctumw is Bettyis
favorite radio program.
Perhaps this has some
inHuenee on the stories
she writes. She likes to
read and sew.
Eleanor's new to our
campus this year, com-
to us from Farming-
ton. You seldom go by
the sewing machine with-
seeing her arduously
at work. Her excellent
puppet is an example of
Do you hear someone
playing MNogasahi'i? lt's
oIIly Jackie. Attractive
.lackie has a passion for
yeast rolls and dancing.
Those laughing eyes tell
us you're up to some-
What is it you use for
that beautiful smile,
Dot? We'd all like to
know. Dot is quiet4un-
less she is with Clark
ls that coke machine
empty again? Call Ber-
tha Lewis. What would
thirsty students do with-
out Bertha? Always
friendly and cooperative.
We think Mary should
have been called '4Sha-
kyw instead of ui-lollanCl"
in the minstrel show,
but welll never forget
what a good job she did.
We, with the straight
locks envy your natural
It-ssiv was a llll"lIlll4'lA of
our class for nvarly tyso
yt-ars and a hall' ancl
lhrn left us to marry
intl start liousvkr-1-ping.
9116 was active in cxtru-
rurrirular activitivs and
full of fun, and so is
:num-h missed hy he-r
lriefntls at CSTC.
Rtnfllliil' "Gorham Bul-
le-I customer. l,ut'ky
girl? Agnes lnust ltavv
u set'ret tor km-piltg:
tltost- sxaws so perle'1't.
llvr layorite sullivi-t is
K4'l'llLPiF1N fll l'Ql.l.l'1'l"I'l'i
lfroin "Anchors J-Mu-iglili
to "Brill Bottom 'liI'lilIS-
cts". Kay ulxxziys von-
tributes to lsalu-l's Navy
Day program. antl that's
u good voice-, too, Kay.
llailing from that North.
shr-'s protty apt on thr-
harrvl stavvs. Slit- wx-
1'4-ls ill K.l'.
R- t rg -
- ui... ' 3 v . ' X' ,,
.. - attti
if V ,F '
Hftltlsxlcsx l"u.la 'lilll-1I.NlN l'l.l'MNl1-in llxlusvxlu POOL!-I
Bath l,owll llc-tlwl
Easy to tlunvv ysithfclvs- Ont- ol lht- nature lovn-rs
crilws Hurh. one- of our ol our class. "Thel'1. al- I ,
hes! tlzuiu-rs. Going to
half: sotnn- lun tonight?
Count on Harhl lf you'rc
ever lorlu-tl out - send
for Pagan "Doors" open
rasily lo lu-r.
Boothbay Oltl Urrliarml
Hcre coins-s lhc- Navy 6:30 ln-ll rings, out
with "Izmir" vlose- hv- bounces l'Iln-unor. Hows
hind. Note-tl for llQ'l' nov- clo you tlo it. "l'vanut
turnal xisits. lzzir- has Ns-wr u vlass Illl'6liIlg
lll"tJIl tanwsl lay sp:-ruling goes hy xxilhout lzlvanor
tht- half on tht- llousv hi-ing put on u l'Ullllllll-
tfonnnittcm-. l'ioral11yhocly I
lllll'1'f'Sltlll, slu-'s at non- glrtny.
Po. Flu- tutors thu'
nays sm-n starting off on
at hikt- through swamps
anfl xxootls to find a Cer-
tain tlom-r or bird. is
non husy with Lihrary
lfluh untl knitting.
llo you still wear your
lntliun sli Hors to Illt'i1lS?
W l l .
Whvn not t H a c h 1 n gi
ing: as un l'H'l1'iPlll nail-
rvss. lloxx tlovs tht- xsorltl
l,I'1'SlllFlll of the Ou lg
C lull l
sports, always has u
lnuilhox. Genvrosity ls
Poole-'s xniddlt- nam:
untl 1-an she whistle!
l'ilil-l x x on Sus vm
"lCllit-" can he sevn mos
fr4'qut'nlly in tht' liilbl
t-llivim-ntly helping, any
x'ou'll lintl Ginny svn- om- who has trou
linmlingi a hook. Slit
jolly. has a sr-uso ol
loolx from up tlww. Cin? hutnox. lows to sing. un
yu-'yu nolirefl moyit-s
tht- lzixoritv mliyvrsiou
s. 'Jin' by 4
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pears. 11111, Hlilllllh 11111. 11111, in he-ing ll111 I111- sl1111111 l11-1' dra
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ll'I't'2lSlII'f'I' 111' Aniicitia
Club Zllltl special 3dViSOl'
111 "Nla1"'. Trmihles roll
11ff ,lane like mater 1111 a
1llI1'liA5 lPLil'k. If i1's greell
Jane 11ill take it. She
ltl11'4 111 sail an1l xxhy
1111t? ll4'i1I'll fl'tI11l "Va
N.'kCli0IlS speak louder
than NS11l'llS.,. Faithful
Draniatit' Clltll Inenlber.
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II11111-1" 1111lay Y
Shirley is the envy of
many for Iwo reasons-
her blonde hair and the
way she remembers facts.
If you'd like to know
anything about Bowdoin
or David, ask Shirley.
Nl uni: Watcnr
presidents- all in
Hit, tune "Isley
is or lsley ainlt my ba-
by." Wholll ever forget
"Dinah" with the Rus-
sian accent, late pinoehle
games and overdue books.
"Never do today what
you can do tomorrow,"
is her motto.
Miss Vlfood 7 history4
Minerva 7 the eternal
triangle. She has been
an asset to the Dramatic
Club. One of the Cor-
ham Lunchesl best cus-
Vice President of the
Dramatic Club. fVlary's
another one of ouriaknit-
ters." ller Sox are a
credit to anyone. She
has been exceptionally
active in Y.VV.C.A.
Treasurer of Y.W.C.A.
Next to Nlaine her fa-
vorite state is New York.
Mabel Finds time be-
tween subjects to par-
ticipate in various clubs
and holds offices in many
of them. too.
v t 2
Although Marjie com-
mutes now after two
years of dorm life, we
still remember her friend-
liness, cheerfulness and
willingness to help ev-
eryone. Do you still re-
serve "Wetlnestlay' night
for something speoialfi'
Eleanor is another quiet
member of our class.
She enjoys reading and
for this reason belongs
to the Library Club.
She's always ready to
lend a helping hand.
Vice President of Y.W.
C.A. Beltyls music ear-
ries lhe Junior Class. ln
the field she shines as
arranger. composer and
accompanist. lf itis ideas
for a show and how to
put it over, see Betty.
"Patience is ills own re-
Phil had a hard time to
prove his identity when he
found himself arrested as a
Gestapo agent in Belgium.
Penny and his classmates are
glad he was successful. He
has taken part in many stu-
dent activities, and has held
office in several clubs.
Don is a practical, all-round
fellow. With his cooking
ability someone should find
him a very handy person.
Also at school he can hold
his own with the best of us.
Don's always ready to aid
school projects or carry stu-
dents on field trips. Don's
tour with the Navy didn't
dull his wit. Corthell radi-
ators look more natural with
him draped over them in
earnest conversation with the
nearest member of the fair
Gus is a quiet looking lad
when seen about Corthell, but
looks are very deceiving.
While at G. S. T. C. he has
been active in dramatics and
was a member of the Alpha
Freddy resumed his work
in the Industrial Arts cur-
riculum during the winter,
but let it be known the cold
days held no terrors for him
after his months in Panama
close to the equator. His
reunion with Waldron Rob-
erts and ,lack Brown made
the Bachelor Trio complete.
After service in Italy,
Jack returned to Gor-
ham in time to enter at
mid-years. He was still
the same careful crafts-
man and able student as
always, and the Art Club
profited much from his
Phil returned to civilian
life at the end of the
third quarter, became a
father during the Spring
vacation and plunged
into student teaching a
few days later. We hope
to see him oftener next
year when he returns to
Lambda Beta fraternity.
Since 1939 Durgin has com-
piled a fine record as a stu-
dent, athlete, actor, friend,
and soldier. His versatility
has made him well known in
many fields from leader of a
class forum to a colored wait-
er on the stage.
After serving in Europe as
a first lieutenant in medical
supply, Mrowka returned to
take up his work at Gorham
where he had left it in 1939.
He is a careful and thorough
student. He and Mrs. Mrow-
ka and their daughter have
a home in Portland.
No sooner back from ltaly
than he started up the Grey-
hound service between Cor-
ham and Sanford and gath-
ered commuters as of yore.
The only car that managed
to make College Hill Without
mishap on particularly snowy
and slippery mornings last
She was a WAC and was
at various times in Kentucky,
North Carolina, Texas, and
New Jersey. If you want to
give her a real treat, just in-
vite her to have a cup of cof-
fee with you.
FRA N K V.-xITONiLs
Frankis year in service
gave him a year at Dartmouth
besides Navy service. He did
student teaching at Scarboro
on his return to CSTC but
found time to add his ath
lelic talents to the basketball
and baseball teams.
Kimball joined us shortly
after his release from the
Army and has proved a most
conscientious fellow student
in class assignments and
committee work. He has had
17 years' experience in Wal-
Paula joined us in the Fall
after three years' teaching
experience following prepar-
atory work at Aroostook
State Normal School and Ma-
chias. She plunged right in-
to student teaching, joining
in class activities the third
nplmnmrv Lezulm-rs "Strolling Along 'l'ogellwr"
Vorthell Bulletin lioalrcl Publishes Vluss Notices Along' With Other School News
hs linjoyinpg .
hs Beast Talent p
' , 'f there were one,
The Sophomore Class diary 1
would soon become a thick, thick journal with
pages for each school day, each page a part of a
complete memory of happiness and achievement
of sophomore college days. Let's pretend there is
such a diary and we are thumbing through some
f its pages:
d to being Soph-
, hard to get use
' hman class
' k of going to Fres
omores. We still spea
meeting. Weive elected the following 0
President, Nellie Amesg vice president, Thelm
Princeg secretary, Phyllis Clarkg treasurer, Bar-
bara Lynchg civic council representatives, Maureen
Rogan and Phyllis Foster.
December-The Sophomore show was one of
the year's high spots. True to life faculty takeoffs,
ribbing the Juniors, Ann Cummings, parody, The
House Committee Bluesg Charley Mcflartneyg
Munchies. Maw and Paw did a fine job of herd-
ing the customers into the gym for refreshments
at intermission. Music by the Cory Hams.
Ping Pong i
n Robie Rec Roo
,lanuary-Who else hut a Sophomore, about to
enter a Reading class after the second bell, would
stuff a chocolate ice cream cone into a bag of note
hook paper for safe keeping until after class?
February-A marriage! ,lean Littlejohn, our
president last year, left at midyears to hecome
Mrs. Best wishes, Jean.
April-Carol Norton and Ginny Martin spend
a weekend in the vicinity of Chattanooga, Ten
h Thoman Ford.
' s have don
via t e
' d 'oh our officer'
' 't swell
What '1 gran J
' lt and wha
lunev ' .
'ldinv class splr
this year in hui g
1-oopcration they'vc had from every .
Juniors in the Fall. Doesn't seein possible.
Maw and Paw
Pose with Pet
Uiiicers of the Class of 19,19
Five Friendly I-'risky I"rcshm1-n lfzxlmricating Fun
ride ol' the l1'reshn1zu1 Class
Good Sportmanship, Lo alt
The Freshman Class was organized November 7,
l94-5. Ruth Starrett, president of the Civic Council,
called the meeting. Harold Mailman was elected
president, Carolyn Leach, vice president, Mar-
guerite Hodgdon, secretary, and Mary Kimball,
treasurer. Mr. Brocato was elected class advisor.
The advisory committee originally consisted of
Virginia Andre, Alta Hurst, Thelma Barbre, Flor-
ence Levin, Norma Naylor, Barbara Whalen, Joan
Cate and Hope Shane. To give more members a
share in management of the class, this group was
succeeded by Jane Abbott, Lois Blake, Richard Mc-
Donald, Ronald Murphy, Barbara Reilly, Estella
Pedersen and Marjorie Totman.
A Get Acquainted party was held in December.
Dramatic and musical talents of the class were
further utilized in a plan to increase attendance at
class meetings by providing short entertainments.
In participation of its members in college ac-
tivities, the Freshmen Class has a record to be
proud of. More than a dozen Freshmen were
members of the Glee Club, including Pat Tierney,
soprano soloist. Several were Dramatic Club
Are Freshman tron Points
members. Those who performed in the la NNO
Way Outw, in March were Virginia Andre, Francis
l., 1 1 '
utey, Thelma Barbre and Richard McDonald.
ln support of the basketball team the Freshmen
lcd all classes. On the team were Harold Mail-
man, Russell Becker, Robert Hubbard and Francis
liucc . R l
y ona d Murphy was manager. And for
the hnal games, the cheering section was inspired
by an all-Freshman corps of cheerleaders: Thelma
Barbre, Connie Bergeron, Elaine LaVallee, Ger-
ardina Payne and Pat Tierney.
The Green and White had the able assistance
o ,loan Cate, Florence Levin, Jane Abbott and
Ann Alden, Elaine Achorn Thelma Resni lc d
, c an
others gave valuable support to the Commuters
By their active participation in various clubs
and projects of the college, the Freshman Class
made a definite place for itself in the life of Gor-
ham. Future records 'll d' '
wi isclose the permanency
of that lace.
In the section which follows are
presented pictures representing activ-
ities generally known as extra-curric-
ular, in that they are not prescribed
in the course of study. But at Gor-
ham these experiences are thought of
as a vital part of college life, and so
a vital part of education.
Good sportsmanship and fun,
whether manifested in dormitory liv-
ing or in athletic contestsg creative
activity in music, art or dramatics
groupg spiritual awakening through
the Y.W.C.A.g the nurturing of pro-
fessional interests in the Future Teach-
ersg-all of these are held as impor-
tant as the intellectual development
taking place in the classroom.
04' Af Hb:
' 639: wi
K A 4 . I
i W 5' 5 Z tl P 5 Pf'.'.'Z'I'2'1'Z-
n '.,,.,.g.g.g. v 'ua .f'.g.'y.g.g.g
,f ,r., , ,.:-,,- .-ww, .,.,..:...
l 4' ' '-.g.L52:":J' 44' f2: .'i2'!S
1 1 .f I ,a Q- .:-522:-:ff"1:2
. by X
v . .
i MQ ?li 4g
' -..L 7
Civic Council Allocates Activity
Wiitlf I nes the clo
se of anothe
year with our newl
livin Louncil -- '
1 spring cor : t , l '
s wut: f ' ' , ' d
.. .. . I. ,,
,lVlC Lomr ' 7,
These representatives of th
, the Wishes and desires of
their fellow students to their l
. blng about closer feelinff
a clearer understand'
ing of nh
' at Gorhan
's College can do and do
Te, as stude
nts, are able to reallocate
unds provided for our recreation and self-
improvement, sponsor school dances and
other worthwhile activities.
The oflicers are: President, Ruth Star-
rett: Vice President. Marion Hall, Secre-
tary. Mary Walters.
It may be a party, it may be a dough
nut sale, it may be just a house meeting
-chances are, however, that whatever it
may be, house committee is in some way
responsible for its occurrence.
Chosen from the different floors in the
dormitory, these girls try to maintain a
feeling of home, a sense of consideration
for others, and an earnest effort to bring
about a more inviting and happier life
for us on the hill.
o lcers are: President, Dorothy
Jackson, Vice President, Mabel Wilkinson,
Secretary, Betty Sundgren.
10:15 Bell and AIVS Well
si 1 w llvu
s Ifor You, Sa
'I'III'1SIi 'I'I I I NHS NX Ii'I.I. IIICNI ISNIBEH
HIV IN III NI l.I VIC
'Iihv rising Iii-Il, a hanging door:
Inky and lfluivk on 2ncI Hoorg
'I'hr- rry. "Hail out?" and Sunday dinners,
'I'hi- fIIII'ISIIlILlS decoration winners.
'I'In- slain anti hang of the Coke inachineg
'Xn un4Ic-rstancling. patient dean.
Ijnoi anti ping pong in Rohie R605
Ihr- splash of cold water rloxxn your neck:
Xisiliug nviglilnorsz midnight eats:
Hs-ailing poi-ins for I.it hy Keats.
Sign-out Irooks and spevial pormissionsg
Iiirlm-s in varss- on Pertain conditions.
I'honi- calls what a super thriIII
I"orinaI ilanves on the Ilill.
Parties Iry the House Coxninitteeg
,Ioki-s---soinv vorny. some quite witty.
Suishing Imrooms, a nhirring vac.
Ifciilrln-s from home brought hack.
Study hours: a tire 1IriIIZ
Ilike-s anmi pivnivs at Fort Hill.
Nuts. potato chips. plDpI'lPl'lll
I'opox'r-rs on Sunriay morn.
Iloughnut sales-V-3 for I0
Iihu- Nioinlays-hack to work again.
Ilalvsz ilu- proIwI1-ni-"WIial to near?
Why rIi1In't I put up my I1air'f"
Sings in Cvnterg jam sessions--
Sr-vret. IIl'Z1I'I-Ill-IICEITI Confessions.
Slacks at meals on Saturday.
Tuition ancI hoarml IJiIIs to pay.
Tr-as in Rohieg stifled Iaughterg
ffaroling. with rcfresIunents after
.Xcting out anti losing thingsg
Iirvainy-looks al cliamond rings
Days we thought weid surely freeze.
Our Hag unfurled hy a busy breeze.
Classes Friday afternoon:
Gazing at a harvest moon.
Snow-vlad trees: a hidden walk:
Stopping in the hall to talk.
Sending varlls with Christmas greetingsg
TIIlII'SlIHy night Y.W. meetings.
Ilurrying lo caleli a husg
Taking time to primp and fuss.
R1-ininisuingg making friendsg
CHICIIIIIQ up on orhls and ends.
Tuning in to IIit Paradeg
Training schoolg lwerc we afraicIII
AII these things and many more
WWII think of, often. forevermore.
Of The Dorm
Edie :md Her Wuitrvsses
f'lllSSlll2ltl'S Drop In On lim and Betty to Catch l'p on Campus Chitchut
, 'L"L '
, U ,
IPTIA llFOHl0tES I'rofesshn1al
F. T. A,
The Future Teachers of America, alliliated with
the Maine Teachers Association, is a small but
growing organization under the fine leadership of
Miss lfpton. Through guest speakers and reports
on current publications, the cluh aims to ac uaint
, , L q
its niemhers with educational developments. Dr.
Russell. Mr. Woodward. Miss Hastings and Miss
Raines s oke at club meetin s ffivinff insivht into
P 7 l . g e ' rf rv
the teacher s part in American society.
On April I2 four students, with Miss Upton and
Dr. Bailey, represented Gorham at an FTA conf
ence at Augusta to encourage formation of chap-
ters in Maine high schools.
Several socials have heen held for special occa-
sions. The business of the cluh has heen carried
on efficiently under Edith Burgess and her fellow
GREEN AND WHITE
Green and Whitt? got off to a flying start taking
off in early October with lVlr. Hassett at the von-
trols. As the Hight progressed Eloise Russell
efficiently took over as pilot. with Dotty Trask
bearing the duties of vo-pilot.
The first part of the journey was filled with
planning and taking Hshotsw. Getting the right
person in the right plave at the right time. With
lVlr. Roberts along as staff photographer they had
"clear eeilingw all the way.
Soon the crew settled dOVVI1 with paper and pen
in hand. Reports of clubs and rlasses due at the
next stop. Captions and scenarios were a vhal-
lepge tn ear-h onels wit and humor.
As the journey neared its end passengers were
busy dashing off last minute reports, copying, re-
eopying, and finally proof-reading.
The entire flight had been filled with happy
Appraising Photograph-. for the 1916 Yewrbook
lnstrumentalists Tune Up For Rehearsal
Miss Andrews h cl h
. - a te XVOIHPIIQS Glee
Club going full swing a month after
school had started.
The following officers were chosen.
President. Peggy Hagueg Vice President.
Ruth Burnellg Secretary. Jacky Gagnon:
Treasurer, Betty Wightg Civic Committee,
Betty Bergg Accompanist. Ruth l'l3l'InllUll.
A Christmas Ca t
n ata was presented in
the beautifully decorated Russell Hall. to
an appreciative audience.
With the Anna Louise Carey Club of
Gorham, the W'omen's Glee Club held a
tea at the home of Mrs. Bailey. Dr. Rus-
sell Ames Cook, Director of music at
Princeton College, as well as conductor of
the Portland Qvm h
.I p ony Orchestra, spoke
to the group.
At anothe air,
a small group from the Glee Club enjoyed
singing at three different homes.
r tea, called a rotation all '
This year we sang at the Winter Garden
Party, h Id ' ' '
e exery year at the Eastland
Hotel in Portland.
A Little More L
ip Rouge W
e members of the Dramatic Club not
only present dramas for the school but
they learn about the latest Broadway plays
and the criticisms of themg they learn of
the loest theater magazines besides the dif-
ferent techniques in producing a play.
lfnder the ahle leadership of their
president. Boll Hogan, and with the help
of Miss Sawyer, they presented in Decem-
her a Christmas Pageant. L'Why the Chimes
llangff lt is as a great success despite an
inevilalmls- snow storm which was in prog-
ress. In the spring they presented their
annual llirec--zu'l play for the students.
lmrrrspa-ople. and olhurs who were inter-
Will: a h1fXI'Illy-lllli pm-r 4'm'nl in1'r1'ase ol'
nlah- nn-nllrership on-r last year, they had
In-ller l'llilIli't'S ol finding plays to suit thu
vlnh and they have lllllt'l1 new talent from
the l7reslnnan Class.
ill Do tht
'y Cluh programs were arranged hy
a committee of three, and each Tuesday evening
two members conducted the meeting in Hobie re-
ception room. Interesting discussions on vurrent
literature, Maine folklore, famous authors and
their works, and other timely topics took place.
The club also enjoyed parties at Halloweien and
4'Books for You" was presented in chapel in ob-
servance of National Book Week. The play was
given in the form of a radio program and the
scenes were taken from childrenis classics. All the
members of the club participated.
The club sponsored a series of sandwich sales
and raised S25 for the WSSF. ln the Spring the
annual supper prepared by the ladies of the South
Gorham Baptist ehureh was a delightful and happy
Miss Eames, the club advisor, added to the pleas-
ure of all with her illustrated lecture on Vlfagnerian
opera. She also took movies of the vluh and
showed them at one of the meetings.
Books Are Keys to Wi
The Y. Wi. C. A. got off to a good start this year
with a well planned Freshman Week. All clubs
cooperated to give the newcomers a real welcome.
The Freshman Reception was conducted a little
differently this year and proved to be successful.
Mrs. Bailey helped in planning a unique Recog-
nition Service for both old and new members. The
ceremony was quite impressive, performed by
candlelight with the participants dressed in white.
Each commission has held a series of three dis-
cussion groups. With the chairmen right on the
job and questionnaires filled out beforehand, the
discussions were considered valuable enough to
have another series. Vesper services have been
conducted on several special occasions.
The W. S. F. drive, one of the biggest projects
ol the year, was carried out with enthusiasm under
the leadership of the Viforld Relatedness Com-
Wie have entertained a number of guests this
year 4 in meetings and in discussion groups.
Counsellor and Friend
C. A. Fill
li Meanin ful Event
New Members Inducted in Candle Lighting Service
Among them are: The three ministers, Thomas,
Dubbs and Pleasantg the Methodist Youth Fellow-
shipg Congregationalist Youth Groupg Ensign
Leiningerg Franvine Bouillong Mr. Thomang Betty
Johns and others.
Our Y. XV. C. A. has been well represented at
Conferences this year with Edith Meserve attend-
ing the Presidenl's Conference and the Vocational
Confereneeg lVlarion Hall on General Committeeg
eight girls and lVlrs. Bailey at Area Conference at
Tanglewoodg Edith Burgess at Strougzhton Corn-
mission Confereneeg O-AT-KA Planning Commit-
tee, Christian Belief l"lanning Committee as Chair-
man for Maine Area: and Betty Wight. Ruth Har-
mon and Edith Burgess attending Christian Relief
Conferenee at Hates.
There were more conferences at whieh different
girls represented the Club. Wie have invited the
men in for a few services and these joint meetings
have proved to he successful.
The rest of the year the program included mor
speakers and disvussions, our annual hazaar, an
finally the Cabinet Retreat.
The Art Club received an inspiration
this year, in the form of uPuppets.,7 The
fact that such a project required a good
deal of sewing in making the costumes
did not discourage the returning men
from joining the club. The Art Club
boasts more male members than any other
club on the campus.
If a piece of that favorite dress was
missing, it usually turned up adorning the
lifeless figure of Cinderella or Prince
Other projects undertaken by the Art
Club included various types of handcraft
The Art Club has other interests too.
lt sponsored an exhibit of famous paint-
ings. Works of the masters were enjoyed
by faculty and students alike, and there
were parties for special occasions.
udio Walls w
8 1 xc
X 'IH UR
Along with wienie roasts in th
0 . w .
e campus g1'ovc. The club participated March 3 in the penny can
utmg Lluh activities included swimming parties, niral for the WSSF.
bicycling, bowling, skating, hiking and skiing.
Each quarter four or Eve sunrise hikes were sched- '
uled, involving early rising and resulting in pro- Leuefi SCHUCS ffnd Plflf were awarded by the
digious breakfast appetites. club to those meeting IHIIIIFHUII1 requirements for
participation in hikes for the first, second and third
Heading the list of Outing Club weekends was Veal- respectively.
the annual winter carnival at which snowshoe and Q
ski races were run off and prizes were awarded for
the hest ice sculpturing. Jackie Leighton was Under Barbara Poolels leadership the cluh com
crowned queen at the Carnival Ball. pleted a highly successful year.
Hiking Is a Favorite Pastime on thc Hill
wfx 'S Jef
0 ' U4
5 K N
cs 3 "l'i5xfif
Packing Toys for Portland Orphans
The Amicitia Club was organized in January,
l945, with a membership limited to 40 students.
lts name suggests the theme of the organization-
Friendship. Originally the idea of friendship was
intended to cover campus relations. However, it
has been extended to include foreign countries and
lt is now the purpose of the club to learn more
about other nations and appreciate their arts. This
year study was devoted to the Soviet Union. Speak-
ers included Miss Wood, Mrs. Dakin, Mr. Thoman
and Mr. Cwillym Roberts. Mrs. Bailey gave an
impressive program on Russian music.
Besides parties and picnics the club sponsored
a dance for the benefit of the WSSF. Each spring
a group of freshmen are initiated into the club and
become active members in the fall of sophomore
Much of the success of the year's program re-
sulted from the efforts of the officers and the fac-
ulty advisor, Mrs. Clement.
As a club of Catholic culture and Catholic fel-
lowship, the Newman Club was organized to deep-
en the spiritual and enrich the temporal lives of
its members through a balanced program of relig-
ious, intellectual and social activities. Reverend
Finn, pastor of St. Maryls church, Westbrook, is
chaplain of the Gorham chapter, which was organ-
ized in 1945. There are l7 active members of the
club. The OEICCTS are Dorothy Brady, presidentg
Kathleen Ouellette, vice presidentg Maureen Ro-
gan, secretary, and Patricia Tierney, treasurer.
April 26-28 Dorothy Brady, Kathleen Ouel-
lette and Beatrice Dolan attended the convention
of the New England Province of Newman Club
Federation in Boston.
The club ended its year with a communion break-
fast after which Rev. Edmund Fitzgerald, principal
of Cheverus High School, Portland, spoke to the
Dot Brady and Fellow Officers Guide Newman Club Program
Commuters Find Pleasant Spot for Lunch
The purpose of the Commuters Club is to pro-
mote good fellowship among the commuters, and
thus increase college spirit. The club, before the
war made travel so difficult, and reduced the num-
ber of commuters, was a very large and influential
organization, sponsoring many social activities and
lending its support to worthy causes. The club
this year tried to carry out these same activities.
It was fortunate in its choice of Miss Wood as
The principal project was the publication of the
college newspaper, Periscope, with George John-
son, instigator and editor-in-chief, and Ronald
Murphy as his assistant.
The second project was to obtain a room in
Hobie in addition to the recreation room in
Corthell which is used and maintained mainly by
The officers of the club were Patricia Ball,
presidentg Carol Norton, vice presidentg Ann
Alden, secretary and Katherine Young, treasurer.
Starting with small numbers, the club kept steadily
gaining in membership and enthusiasm as service-
men returned to college month by month.
Members who were accustomed to holding daily
meetings on the Gorham Bullet during the war
years became fewer in number, and the parking
lot behind Russell Hall, which has been vacant for
three years of rationed gas and tires, began filling
The school year of IQ45-46 has been a very busy
one for the industrious members of the W. A. A.
XVith President Christine Knowlton heading the
board, ably assisted by Nellie Ames as vice presi-
dent, Ethel Knowlton as secretary and Betty Vviley
as treasurer, the board began the season in a whirl
ln the Fall tennis and field hockey predomi-
nated. Winter games were basketball and volley-
ball, and Spring sports consisted of hiking, soft-
ball and tennis again. All these were carried out
with the friendly aid and assistance of Miss Doris
Fitz, faculty advisor.
At the beginning of the year, the W. A. A. held
a sports night in which everyone was able to par-
ticipate. As an added attraction, a basketball
game was played between the students and faculty.
The teachers won in a I5-minute overtime period!
The W. A. A. also held a special chapel pro-
gram in the Fall, introducing the various sports
and showed the Green and White banners which
were to be at stake in the tournaments.
. A. A. Provides Pro ram
The t- mmllxm sell cml' s for the board are:
Tennis lfdwina Hatch and Thelma Prince
Archery Jessie Norton and Mary Mulholland
Basketball Betty Sundgren
Softball Alice Adams
Volleyball Mary Walte1's
Badminton Caroline Hammond
Bicycling Edith Burgess
Skiing Ruth Starrett
Field Ball Helena Downs 1
Outing Club President, Barbara Poole l
The class representatives are: Juniors, Muriel l
Hanunonsg Sophomores, Penny Margoneg Fresh-
men, Norma Naylor.
A point system was established in which girls
earning 25 points receive numerals, those earning
150 receive their letter, and those earning 300 re-
ceive a pin. Awards this year were earned by the
Badminton numerals: Helene Decker, Bernice ,
Grinnell, Freda Leupold, Elizabeth iVlcKown and
Elizabeth Rhodes. Certificates, Annie Folsom.
Reaching for a High One
Dot and Bev Get Ready for a Game of Pool
Gf Fine Recreation For 11
Volleyball numerals: Harriet Acker, Virginia
Andre, Vilhtilltlil liarbre, lfdythe Beauchesne, lrene
llclislo. liillen Dyer, Gertrude Ferris, Mary Foley,
Nlaurctta Cray, Alta llurst and Margery Totnian.
llaskctball numerals: Lois licnner, Nellie Anies,
Ruth l'illsbury and Carlcne Smith. Certificates,
Anne Cuinmings. Alice Adams. lVlauretta Gray,
Norma Farwell, Beatrice Heal, Elizabeth Rhodes,
lfdwina llatch, Penny lVlargonc and lrene Belisle.
Volleyball certihcatesz Caroline Hammond,
Muriel Hammond, Christine Knowlton, Dorothy
Miller, Thelma Plunnner, Barbara Poole, Elizabeth
Clough. Ann Cummings, Nornia Farwell, Phyllis
Foster. Anna Giles. Beatrice lleal. Annabelle Pratt
and Clara Sherburne.
lfdwina Hatch received her letter in volleyball
and Edith Hayes received her letter in badminton.
Christine Knowlton received her pin in basketball.
The W. A. A. for several years has sold sweat-
shirts with school enibleins. This year almost
everybody was seen sporting a new one as the
t'tlll7ll'lll has been changed owing to the change
in the nanie of the college.
Looks Like 1t,s On the Line, Marg
The basketball season of l91L5-46 marked
the revival of inenls athletics on college
hill. Un lleccniber l8, under the direc-
tion of the able James Gilman, formerly
coach of Cherry Point Marines, the under-
manned squad opened the season in a fast
paced game against the Alumni, losing to
the former grads by one point.
ln the succeeding two games against
the Portland Boys Club and Willimantic'
Teachers College the Gorham squad fought
desperately for a win without success as
the staunch opponents rolled past to win
with heavy margins.
The fourth game marked the arrival of
our arch-opponents from Farmington on
the Gorham floor. Both rooting sections
were well staffed as the two teams niet
again after a three year cessation of ath-
letic competition. Outclassed by our sis-
ter college we bowed to a heavy defeat of
-112-26. Another two games passed with
further defeats until we again fell victim
to the mighty Farmington squad.
With heavy hearts but greater determi-
nation we inet the sturdy squad from
Portland ,lunior College composed of
many stellar players of the Portland area.
Opening the hrst game at home we sur-
prised the world and ourselves by nosing
the opponents out by a one point margin
as the hnal whistle blew. ln the second
game, played away, the squad showed a
marked iniproveinent on the court as they
swept to victory again with a sale lead of
At the end ol the season letters were
awarded to the big three: Capt. Tommy
Vail, Butch Charlton, and Hal lvltlllllliltl
along with Alton Benson, Bob Hubbard,
Pete Leavitt, Frank Lucey, Russ Becker
and Manager Murphy, who with the aid ol
It's All Part of the Secret of a Trim Waistline
N. Weird, E. Black, lil. Vaitones, D. Cani-
eron, P. Roberts, and E. Lush made pos-
sible the renewal of inter-Collegiate sports
at C. T. C.
A summary of the games is as follows:
Portland Boys Clulm
Willimantio T. C. Gorham
Farmington T. C. Gorham
Portland Boys Club Gorham
Portland Y. M. C. A. Gorham
Farmington T. C. Gorham
l"ortland ,l1'. College fiUI'lIf:llll
Portland Jr. College Gorham
Wienies and Hot Uoffee Within Stone's Throw of Corthell
Corhaln is surrounded hy good picnic
places within a few Il1il6SfSHlIIl0H Falls,
Pine Point, Two Lights, the whole Sebago
region, to mention a few. But even at
such short distances, picnics take much
planning and some transportation, which
isnlt exactly plentiful yet.
Thus the fireplace in the grove on cam-
pus is a real boon. It was built to cook
for large numbers. ' Fuel is always handy.
'ft is so near the dormitory that food and
utensils are easily available. The picnic
tables are ample to accommodate a large
group. The surroundings are pleasant.
And so the clubs and classes and even
the faculty have taken their turns in cook-
ing out in,our own grove. These occa-
sions apg, anyong our pleasantest memories.
In East Reception Room
-f ,bf awww
With Sunday Morning' Comes Uhurch
At the Sun Dial
News from Home ?
ldu,,ht Ill England
Grass Roots of Maine
President: Ruth Starr:-lt
Vice President: Marion llall
Secretary: Mary Walters
Mi: Nl mins
September 1945 - January 1946
President: Dorothy Jackson
Vice President: Mabel Wilkinson
Secretary-Treasurer: Elizabeth Sundgren
Ruby Anderson Leatrice Meloon
L01S Cameron Joyce Philbrick
Norma Campbell Isabelle Reed
Gertrude Ferris Mar'orie Totman
January 1946 - .lune 1946
President: Dorothy Miller
Vice President: Thelma Plummer
Secretary-Treasurer: lieatrice Meloon
.lane Abbott Barbara Poole
Virginia Andre Barbara Reilly
Muriel Hammond Maureen Rogan
Lorraine McGee Betty Wiley
. W. C. A.
President: Edith Meserve
Vice President: Betty Wight
Secretary: Anna Giles
Treasurer: Mabel Wilkinson
Christian Faith :
Program and Member-
President: Robert llogan
Vive President: Mary Walters
Treasurer: Beatrice Ileal
Secretary : Dorothy Trask
FUTURE TEACHERS UF AMERICA
President: Edith Burgess
Vice President: Thelma Prince
Secretary : Eleanor Nelson
Treasurer: Alice Manwaring
Program Chairman: Edith Hayes
Program Committee: Theresa Lange-vin
Civic Council: Helene Decker
President: Emily Phillips
Vice President: Robert, Hubbard
'Treasurer : Richard MacDonald
Civic Council: Clayton Brown
President: Peggy Hague
Vice President: Ruth Burnell
Secretary: Jackie Gagnon
Treasurer: Betty Wight
Civic Council: Betty Berg
Accompanist: Ruth Harmon
President: Natalie McLain
Vice President: Kate Shevlin
Secretary: Dorothy Brady
Treasurer: Betty Jane Tyler
President: Patricia Ball
Vice President: Carol Norton
Secretary: Ann Alden
Treasurer: Katherine Young
Civic Council: Eloise Russell
President: Muriel Hammond
Vice President: Jessie Norton
Treasurer: llelena Downs
Secretary : Arlene Davis
N EWMAN CLU B
President: Dorothy Brady
Vice President: Kathleen Ouellette
Secretary: Maureen Rogan
Treasurer: Patricia Tierney
"' Philip Archambault
Senior Class Roster
5' Chiefly service personnel returning to college after the first quarter and thus not candidates for
degrees in June, 1946.
SUMMARY OF ENROLMENT
Sgnigfg ...,.... S0pll0ITl0I'6S , .
Juniors ................. 74 Freshmen . . . . . , .
Total Enrolment .
Rennselaer, N. Y.
Junior Class Roster
Old Orchard Beach
Old Orchard Beach
Old Orchard Beach
ophomore Class Roster
Old Orchard Beach
Old Orchard Beach
Old Orchard Beach
Freshman Class Roster
Charlestown, N. H.
Doris Van Blaricum
West Boothbay Harbor
Old Orchard Beach
GREEN AND WHITE 1946
CO-EDITORS ELOISE RUSSELL
ASSOCIATE EDITOR BETTY WIGHT
BETTY JANE TYLER
The making of a yearbook is a cooperative
endeavor requiring the active help of the peo-
ple whose college life is chronicled as well
as the technical skill of commercial crafts-
men. The GREEN AND WHITE editors wish
to express their appreciation to the following
persons and groups who helped in publishing
To Gardner lVl. Roberts of Portland, who
for a decade or more has been aiming his
camera lense at us. We are especially proud
to offer a larger number of his memorable
photographs than has been possible during
the war years.
To Samuel A. Brocato, art teacher, for his
willing and timely aid in designing our cover.
To the Worcester Engraving Company for
designing our book in such a way as to make
the most of the photographs, and for engrav-
To the Kennebec Journal Print Shop for
To the Wheelan Studio for individual por-
traits of Seniors and Juniors.
To staff members and students of the col-
lege for cheerfully meeting appointments,
even when they interfered with other and
more important affairs. Without this cooper-
ation our work would have been laborious
D ERTI EMENT
The GREEN AND WHITE
appreciates the loyal support of these
advertisers and urges its readers to
The Barden Drug Company
NELSON G. BARDEN, Registered Pharmacist
Parker Pens and Pencils
School Supplies Greeting Cards Stationery
Luncheonette and Soda Fountain
GIFTS - GAMES - NOVELTIES
CAMERAS - FILMS - CAMERA SUPPLIES
24-Hour Service on Developing and Printing
Attractive Jewelry with Gorham College Insignia
See Us First for Graduation Gifts and Remembrances
Service - Quality - Cleanliness
The Rexall Store GORHAM, MAINE
Apparel and Accessories for VVomen and Children
Gwen, Moore M86 Company
Smart Apparel for School, Sport and Business VVear
Exclusive in Character i-But Not Expensive
JUNIOR MISSFS' and VVOMHNIS
Turner's 5C-51.00 Store
We Specialize in School Needs for the Student!
Complete Lines of
School Supplies Stationery Toilet Goods Cosmetics Notions
and many other departments to serve you
I. G. A. Stores
Are Home Owned Stores where you are always assured of
FOOD PRODUCTS Always Satisfy
Porteous Mitchell and Braun Co.
A store is more than just a store-
it is a part of the hopes and lives of people
Compliments o f
Clark Coal 86 Lumber Co.
R. W. CLARK, Prop.
Our Motto: "Live Service,
VVooCl, Coal, Building lVlz1te1'iz1ls
Shell Range and Fuel Oil
Go to Gorham, lVlaine's
for the Ultimate in Sound and
Always a Good Show
Tel. Dial 2791
Candies, Cards, Novelties I li t f
Jom p zmen S o,
Reeceas Davld Berlowltz
"The Frieildly Sf0l'f'H Clpfgnqgfrigf
843 Main Street Westbrook, Me. Westbrook Maine
The lVlen's Store
Apparel for Men and Boys
874 Main Street Westbrook, Me.
Cut Rate Drugs
S70 Main Street Westbrook, Me.
"How to Be 0 Success in Three Years"
HO'Zl7'VL67'S of the Coke Monopoly"
C07'lZf1Jli'WL67'l'tS 0 f
Vallee Drug Store
Warren Furniture Co.
C 0 nz 1Jl7iH'LC7Lf?S of
Lafond 86 Co.
854 Main Street Westbrook, Me.
Cyr's Beauty Shoppe
837 Main Street Westbrook, Me
School Supplies Artist Supplies
Books, Stationery, Gifts
Loring, Short 86 Harmon
Maine's Leading Sporting Goods
Complete Lines of
Sports Apparel and Athletic
The james Bailey Co.
264-266 Middle St. Portland, Me
Patronize Our Advertisers
Suggestions in the Gorham Normal School - Green and White Yearbook (Gorham, ME) collection:
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