Gorham Normal School - Green and White Yearbook (Gorham, ME)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 188
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1957 volume:
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DR. WARREN G. HILL
Commissioner of Education
State of Maine
Class of 1939
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MR. HAYDEN L. V. ANDERSON
Director of Professional Services
State Department of Education
Class Of 1925
We, the Class of 1957, proudly dedicate this, our
"Hillcrest," to one of Gorham State Teachers Col-
We dedicate this annual also to Mr. Iohn Greer
for his devotion to the teaching of Industrial Arts
Education. A master craftsman in woodworking
while attending school here made him a demand
for preparing other students to enter the teaching
field. A man' whose prepossessing manners
have influenced students to acquire a wealth of
practical knowledge, conscious minds of chang-
ing educational methods and exactness of pro-
fessional procedure make him a greatly admired
teacher. Mr. Greer does not confine his abilities
to carpentry and drafting, whenever his ,services
are needed you will find him either constructing.
surveying or repairing.
lege most beloved teachers. Miss Esther E.
Wood is known throughout New England as a
teacher "par excellence." She is famous for her
articles in the Christian Science Monitor. Port-
land Sunday Telegram, Maine Teachers' Associ-
ation Iournal, and many other periodicals. Her
vast knowledge of history, her great sense of
humor, her kind understanding of student's prob-
lems, and her fine teaching ability have made
her especially appreciated by all who come in
wontact with her.
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hhe making of a better path through
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the help of our Administration,
DR. FRANCIS LOUIS BAILEY
, DR. IOHN MITCHELL
Chairman of Industrial Art Dep
u MB. RALPH E. DUSO
Business and Plant Manager
MISS MIRIAM E. ANDREWS Q
Gorham. Maine Q
B.S., Columbia University: M.A., Colum-
New England Conservatory: Iulliard
MRSA NINA A- ADAMS MR. WILLARD B. ARNOLD
Gorham, Maine Gorham, Maine
Grade Two, Camgus School English
B.S., G0fh311'l S16-ie TGHCTISIS College BA.. DePauw University: M.Ed., Boston
University: M.A., University of Iowa
University of New Hampshire: Boston V
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MHS. CAROLYN T. ALDEN
Gorham, Maine V - igfjif ' Q
Grade Two. Campus School W - ggi! 'QQ A' '
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B.S., Gorham State Teachers College Ng 'fr-. , N fa f - 1 2
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MH. GEORGE I. BARKER t g
B.S., Gorham State Teachers College U A
MRS. MARY BARKER
West Buxton, Maine
Grade Three, Campus School
B.S., Gorham State Teachers College
MR. PAUL BARKER MR. IAMES A. BOWMAN
West Buxton, Maine Westbrook, Maine
Sociology and Economics Psychology and Guidance
B.A., Wittenberg College: M.S., Kansas B.S., Gorham State Teachers College:
State College: B.D., Colgate-Rochester M.Ed., Boston University
Berlin University: Tubingen University
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MR ARTHUR O BERRY
B.S. Gorham State Teachers College'
M.Ed. Pennsylvania University
MR. SAMUEL A. BROCATO
. ., Gorham Normal, Rutgers Univer-
sity: M.S., University of Maine
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MR. ALBERT E. BROWN
Buffalo, New York
Arts and Craits, Electricity
B.S., Buffalo State Teachers College:
M.S.. University ol Minnesota
Pennsylvania State University
MRS. ANGELINE COLPITTS
Iunior Primary, Campus School
B.A., Valley City State Teachers College.
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MRS. MELISSA H. COSTELLO
Grade Four, Campus School
B.S., Gorham State Teachers College
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MR. RICHARD A. COSTELLO ' l 'f- rf f
Gorham, Maine K I
Health and Physical Education, Director A ff V. .', I
of Athletics K S ,..-'
B.S., University oi Alabama: M.S.. Uni- A it '- ii "
versity of Illinois " , - i
MRS. FLORENCE T. DAY
Grade Five, Campus School
B.S., Gorham State Teachers College
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Miss EDNA DICKEY
Dean oi Women, History
as B.A.. University of New Hampshire:
f M.A., University of New Hampshire
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MR. DONALD I. DOYLE
MISS MARILYN G. FARBAR
Grade Six. Campus School Kindergarten Primary. Campus School
B.S.. Gorham State Teachers College: B.S., Gorham State Teachers College
M.Ed., University of Maine
MISS MARIORIE B. EAMES
H H M Librarian
ww iii B.S., Midd1ebury'Col1ege: B.S.L.S., Pratt
Y, NB' Institute: M.A.L.S., University of Michi-
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MISS DORIS I. FITZ
Health and Physical Education
B.S., Boston University: M.Ed., Boston
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MRS. MARGARET R. FOGG
Grade One, Campus School
MISS IEANETTE L. GOODWIN
B.S., Sargent College. M.Ed.. Spnngfield
MR. IOHN S. GREER
Woodworking and Drafting
B.S., Gorham Normal. University of B.S., Gorham State Teachers College:
MR. IAMES E. GENASCI
Dean of Men, Health and Physical Edu-
cation, Assistant Director of Athletics
B.S., Springfield College: M.S., Spring-
M.Ed., Pennsylvania State University
MR. GEORGE C. GRIFFING
Physical Science and Mathematics
B.A.. University of Maine: M.A.. Calvin
Coolidge: M.Ed.. University oi Maine
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MRS. PERSIS H. HARDING
South Windham, Maine A ,, iill' V it
N , W, Grade Three, Campus School , .'.- .
B.S., Gorham State Teachers College . 'affltgf ll
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MISS HELEN HEEL
South Windham, Maine
Music and Campus School
. B.S., Gorham State Teachers College p
E--' 1 of Music, University of Michigan
MISS MADELINE LANCASTER
Grade Six, Campus School
B.S., Gorham State Teachers College
MISS EVELYN M. LITTLEFIELD
Introduction to Teaching, Placement Con-
B.S., Defiance College: M.S., Columbia
MISS ALBERTA LITTLEIOHN
Assistant Principal, Grade Five, Campus
B.S., Gorham State Teachers College:
M.Ed., Boston University
MB. CHARLES F. MARTIN
DR. IOHN MITCHELL
Professor and Chairman of Industrial
B.S.. Fitchburg State Teachers College.
Massachusetts: M.A., University oi
Minnesota: D.Ed., Pennsylvania State
MR. WENSEL W. MOBERG
Audio-Visual Education and Mathe- Geography
matics B.A.. Clark University: M.A., Clark Uni-
B.S.. Colby College: M.A., University of versity
MR. ROBERT N. MILLER
Geology and Biology
B.A., Colby College
University of Maine: Boston University
MR. WHITNEY B. NEWCOMB
Transportation and General Shop Organi-
B.S.. Gorham State Teachers College
University of New Hampshire
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MISS MILDRED PEABODY
South Windham, Maine
Primary Education and Reading, Assist-
ant to Director of Student Teaching
B.S.. Gorham State Teachers College:
M.Ed., Boston University
MISS THELMA SANBORN
Supervisor. Whitney Rural School
B.S., Gorham State Teachers College
MRS. ANN C. SEARCY
Grade One, Campus School
B.S., Gorham State Teachers College
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MRS. GWEN SAWTELLE
Art and Campus School
B.S., University of Minnesota: MA.,
George Peabody College for Teachers
MISS C. ELIZABETH SAWYER
B.A., University of Maine: M.A.. Boston
MR. ALLSTON E. SMITH
Iunior High Education
B.S., Boston University: M.S., University
MISS ETHELYN F. UPTON
Director of Student Teaching and Guid-
ing Educational Experiences
B.S., Columbia University: M.A., Colum-
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MR DWIGHT WEBB
Principal Campus School
BS Gorham State Teachers College
MEd University ol Maine
MR. ERNEST E. WEEKS MH. MAUHICE M. VVHITTEN
Gorham. Maine Gorham, Maine
Enqlish Physics and Physical Science
B.A., Bowdoin College: M.A., Tuits Col- B.A., Colby College: MA., Columbia
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MR IAMPS M WHITTEN
History and Education
B.A., Colby College: M.A.. University
MISS ESTHER E. WOOD
Blue Hill, Maine
B.A., Colby College: M.A., Radcliffe
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MR. ALLSTON E. SMITH
MHS. ELECTA M. BROWN
MRS. ALICE BOOTHBY
MRS. VIRGINIA M. CHRISTENSON
MISS MADELINE WESCOTT
MRS. DOROTHY BERRY
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MRS. ELIZABETH WESTRUP
MRS. ETHEL RAYNARD
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MRS. IENNIE SANBORN
MRS. DOROTHEA DUNTON
MRS. CELIA GROSS
MR. THEODORE LUNT
Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
MR. ROGER BELANGER
MR. ROBERT SAMPLE
Achieving our ideals through
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. . . the euurses we,
the Students, pursue.
After resting in peace since Iune of 1953, the campus
of Gorham State Teachers College awoke with a start
as the freshmen of the Class of 1957 arrived on the
first Friday in September. As the guests of the first
Orientation Weekend, we were ushered around
campus and introduced to everyone and everything.
We soon adjusted and were in the swing of college
life. Bemard Neveux acted as our president: Gwen
Thornton, as vice-president: Fern Tardif, our secretary:
and Leslie La Fond, our treasurer.
Basketball season first brought our class into promi-
nence with Fred Rarnsdell, Les La Fond, Bill Schultz,
Carl Shibles, Dick Leone, Bob Hawkes, and Fem
Masse "hooping" it up for us while Carol Lahar, Ursie
Giroux, and Fern Tardif "whooped" it up on the side-
lines with the rest of us.
Ellen Parsons and Rodney Shain brought us special
acclaim with their much sought after singing abilities.
To keep up with our spectacular arrival of the year
before, we decided that we should make an entrance
by bringing "Hurricane Edna" with us. To keep the
hurricane going, we elected Rodney Shain, president:
Dave Parker, vice-president: Betty Hughes, secretary:
and Beverly Woodfords, treasurer.
We did keep things moving on the hill with Dave
Parker as Campus Mayor. But that's not all! Fem
Masse, Bob Hawkes, Fred Ramsdell, Carl Shibles,
Dana Shaw and Dick Shaw were our basketball men
once more. Ursie was still bouncing around with the
cheerleaders. And you should have seen the officers
we provided for the various organizations! We had
at least one for nearly every organization on the hill.
It's true that the Mayor came from the midst of our
ranks but we shouldn't forget the stiff competition he
received from Bernard Neveux and Ralph Berry also
sophomores at that time.
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Throughout the summer We all made plans for an ex-
citing time at Gorham our junior year and now it was
our turn to help entertain the freshmen. We enter-
tained royally-even with both roads dug up and traf-
fic being directed across the lawn. We directed just
about everything on campus tl1at year with the aid of
our president, Fred St. Cyr: vice-president, Ellen Par-
sons: secretary, Carolyn Phillips: treasurer, Zelmon
Sharing the high honors were Ralph Berry, vice-presi-
dent of Student Council: Ellyn Marckoon, president of
House Committee: Ioyce Stover, Ellen Glazier, Lor-
raine Kennedy, Norma Wallace, Sharlene Spinney,
and Gwen Thornton, other House Committee officers.
Ellen Parsons was president of the A Cappella Chorus:
Lucy Gay and Diane Akeley served as officers for
Amicitia: Charlene Boisvert and Pamela Whitten
worked hard for the F. T. A.: Ierry Black and Raejean
Lancaster helped plan some good times for the Outing
club: Eleanor Sawyer and loyce Stover had charge of
the Intramural sports that are run by the W. A. A.:
and David Yates, Elizabeth Flynn, and Ieanette Shatz
were the leaders of the Commuter's club. Bill Iohnson
and Ellen Parsons helped direct the Dramatic club up
the ladder of progress to join the national drama fra-
ternity Delta Psi Omega. Lucy Gay picked up some
badly shattered pieces of music and blended them to-
gether into one of the most stirring bands our campus
has heard in several years.
The men of our class also headed the three fraternities.
Dean Soule and Fred Ramsdell held offices at the
Keene House for Alpha Lambda Beta: Dana Shaw.
Tom Curran and Bill Sweet were the leaders at the
Kappa Delta Phi House: and Ralph Berry and lerry
Black were the Phi Sigma Pi officers.
Our biggest contribution of the year to the campus
was the "Hillcrest." Tom Curran bore the heavy bur-
den and did it well. Many others in the class helped
Tom turn out the finest yearbook we've seen since
we've been here at Gorham.
When it came to the dances, we ran just about the
whole show with Fred St. Cyr as chairman of the Har-
vest Ball: and Leslie La Fond and Nancy Knight as co-
chainnen of the Commencement Ball. Raejean Lan-
caster was one of the co-chairmen of the Winter Car-
nival which was the first successful one we had had
since we came to college. We had snow.
The saying goes that travelling is broadening and our
classmates have not neglected any opportunities for
such travel. Sylvia Lewin represented the S. C. A. at
Athens, Ohio, in December: Ierry Black represented
the whole college at the annual New York Conference
late in the spring: and Ioyce Stover and Ralph Ben'y
took part in an exchange- weekend with Keene Teach-
ers College which was sponsored by the Student
Gorham had a great basketball season' with Fred
Ramsdell, Fern Masse, and Robert Hawkes racking up
a good many points.
Late in the spring we all nearly burst out at the seams
with pride when Eleanor Sawyer was awarded the
BARBARA SILVER GOOD SPORTSMANSHIP TRO-
PHY. No one could be more deserving.
This was the summer! First we wished it would go
quickly so that we could rejoin our friends at Gorham.
Then we wished it would never go because we knew
that our next parting would be more pennanent. It
used to be that college seniors worried about gradua-
tion seats for Great Aunt I-Ieliotrope and Great Uncle
Bartholomew, but many in the Class of 1957 are won-
dering if they will have sufficient seats for their
husbands, wives, and children not to mention in-laws.
Our worries about graduation tickets don't stop there.
Most of us have worried or are worrying our way
PAUL C. HARVELL lH
Commuter's 3, 4: Veteran's 3.
through student teaching praying that we may be
eligible for some of those precious tickets.
Class meetings have certainly taken on a new light.
This year we have elected a Planning Committee to
assist Tom Curran, our president: Eleanor Sawyer,
vice-president: Carolyn Phillips, recording secretary:
Ellen Parsons, corresponding secretary: and Zelrnon
Fuller, treasurer. Norman Mogul heads this Planning
Committee and is assisted by Ianet Hanscom, Alice
Dion, Ellyn Marckoon, Leslie La Fond, and Tom
Dean Soule presides over the Student Council and the
assemblies. This is a return to power for the men after
having the rostrum occupied by two young ladies for
The basketball games seem to be a fight to the finish
this year and we find Fern Masse and Bob Hawkes in
there battling from the start to the end. Ursie Giroux
has returned to the cheering squad to help liven things
Winding things up for the college career are Fern
Masse, Ralph Berry and Iohn Pecoraro, all four year
men, with the baseball season everyone hears so little
about only because it's so late in the year.
Next to graduation, the Senior Show is the spotlight of
the year. Lucy Gay and Ellen Parsons directed our
rousing musical review of collegiate music which was
presented in March. The final social event for the
seniors which was not soon forgotten-the Coronation
Ball. Although it was meant to be a gay and beautiful
evening the decorations only reflected the blue of our
sadness. Thus we left another stage in our lives
DONALD A. RAYMOND IH
' F. T. A. 4.
Our Gorham alumnae feel very fortunate in being able to return to finish their
studies. Some have been out of school a number of years. These years have
been busy and meaningful for combining home life and a teaching career
is no small task. Can you blame them if they are proud of their most outstanding
Mrs. Caroline Delaney and children
. . 174' 'f I A. 555' Carole Ioy and Frank Ir. were trying out
sms LF ff N. . . "7l 5'ffU" their French while vacationing in Que-
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lamb om the background is the beautiful church
of Ste. Anne de Beaupre.
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Until last fall Mrs. Purdy was a teacher and her son, Richard, a student at the
highest school in the country, high up in the Rocky Mountains on top of the
Continental Divide at an elevation of twelve thousand feet. '
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Mrs. Gladys Hall has been kept very busy raising ,V
three active boys, Eugene, David and Robert. She has ig-f
also taught school and is Well known in the com-
munity of Gorham for her work in the church and
M. DIANNE AKELEY KP
Newman 1, 2, 3, 4: Hillcrest 3: F. T. A. 4: Outing 2, 3: Amicitia l, Z, 3,
45 Vice-President 3: Intramural Volleyball 1, Z, 3: Badminton 1, Z, 3:
Tennis l, 2: Basketball 1, 2.
LEE D. ALDRICH IH
Commuter's 2, 3, 4: F. T. A. 4: Outing 3: Veteran's 2, 3: Intramural
MARY ALCORN K P
CYNTHIA MAY ALLEN K P
F. T. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Outing 1, 2: Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3. 4: Softball
1, 2: Volleyball 1.
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VIRGINIA ASKER K P
Commuter's 1, Z. 3: President 2: F. T. A. 3, 4: Commencement Ball 3:
Mayor Campaign 2, 3: Queen Candidate 2.
RONALD S. BEGIN IA
Kappa Delta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4: Outing 1, 2, 3.
MARY LOU BAIRD IH
F. T. A. 4: Outing 1, Z, 3, 4: W. A. A. Counselor 2.
RALPH M. BERRY IA
Phi Sigma Pi 1, Z, 3, 4: President 3: Student Council 1, 2, 3: Vice-Presi-
O fn 1 2 3 4' Mayor Candidate 2: Baseball
dent3:F.T. A. l, 2,4: ui g , , , ,
' " " 4' Intramural Softball 1: Football I, 2, 3:
Z, 3, 4: Varslty G 2, 3, .
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Volleyball 1, Z, 3, 4: Wrestling 1, 2.
PHILIP R. BERUBE IH
Alpha Lambda Beta 1, 2, 3, 4: Commuter's 3: F. T. A. 3: Outing 3:
Basketball 1: Intramural Football 1, 2: Softball 1. 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2,
CHARLENE L. BOISVERT IH
Student Council 3, 4: Newman 1, 2, 3: Hillcrest 2, 3: F. T. A. 2, 3, 4:
Vice-President 3: President 4: Dramatic 1, 2. 3: Outing 1, 2, 3: House
Committee 2: Orientation Committee 3.
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IEROME W. BLACK I A
Phi Sigma Pi 1, 2, 3. 4: Treasurer 2: Vice-President 3: Student Council
l, Z, 3, 4: Camera l, 2: F. T. A. 1, 2. 3, 4: Vice-President 2: Treasurer
3: Outing 1, 2, 3, 4: Vice-President 2: President 3: I. O. C. A. Con-
ference 3: Veteran's 1, Z, 3: Basketball Manager 1. 2, 3: New Eng-
land Teachers College Conference in N. Y. 3.
MARGARET L. BOWDEN KP
F. T. A. 4: Canterbury 1. 2, 3, 4: President 2: Treasurer 4: Whitins-
ville Conference 3: U. ol M. Conference 1: Colby Conference 2.
MARILYN C. CAIRNS
KENNETH R. CARTER
Camera 1: Commuter's Z:
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F. T. A. 3. 4: Veteran's Z. 3,
ELIZABETH A. CALL K P
Student Council 33 Hillcrest 1, 2: F. T. A. 2, 3. 4: Outing I, 2, 3: Canter-
bury 2: Pinnacle 1, 2.
VIVIAN V. CLARK K P
F. T. A. 4: Outing 1. 2.
MARION ANN COLE
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ent Council 3: Hillcrest 2: F. T. A. 2. 3, 4: Art 1, 2. 3, 4: President
4: Dramatic 3: S. C. A. 1, 2.3.
CAROLYN D. COTTLE GEN
Commuter's 1, 2. 3: F. T. A. Z, 3, 4.
RITA M. COLLINS
Newman 1, 2,
3: F. T. A. 3, 4: Outing 1, 2.
E. THOMAS CURRAN. IR.
Kappa Delta Phil 2 3 4 V'
, , , : ice-President 3: Cornmuter's 1 2
Newman 1 2 3' Hillcrest 3
. . 3. 4:
. . . , 4: Editor-in-Chief 3: Managing Editor and
Business Manager 2: F. T. A. 2. 3, 4: Class President 4.
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MARGARET L. DANSE K P
F. T. A. 3, 4: Outing 1, 2, 3, 4: Intramural Volleyball Z: Softball 2: Roll-
ing Ridge Conference Z: A Cappella Choir 1, 3, 4: S. C, A. 1, Z, 3, 4:
CAROLINE DELANEY GEN
Y. W. C. A. 1: Civic Committee 1: Dramatic 1: G-lee Club 1: Outdoor 1:
as Caroline DeVane in 1934.
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IEANNE E. DAWSON GEN
Commuter's 1, 2, 3: Newman 1, Z, 3: F. T. A. 4.
ALICE DION IH
-MELVIN A. FINEBERG IH BARBARA M F
. LANAGAN GEN
Commuter's 1, 2, 3, 4: F, T, A, 3, 4, F. T. A. 1, 2.3, 4: Outing 1, 2: Canterbury 1, Z, 3, 4: S. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4:
Class Officer 31 Intramural Basketball 3.
SHEILA A. FLANAGAN IH ELIZABETH ANNE FLYNN K P
Commuter's 3, 4: Newman 1, 2, 3. 4: F. T. A. 4,
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NANCY MINNIHAN F OGG
Newman 1, 2, 3, 4: Vice'President 3: F. T. A. 3, 4: Outing 1, 2.
VIRGINIA M. FRANKOWSKI
Newman 1, 2, 3, 4: F. T. A. 2, 3. 4: Dramatic 4: Outing Z, 3, 4.
IANE K. FOSTER K P
F. T. A. 3, 4: Band 1: Intramural Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4: Sf"tLa11 1, 2, 3, 4:
Volleyball 1, Z, 3: Badminton 2, 3: Winter Sport: 1. 2, 3, 4: Ping Pong
2, 3: W. A. A. Council 2, 3: Freshman Reception 3: Green and White
Way 2: Winter Carnival 3.
ZELMON E. FULLER IA
Kappa Delta Phi 1. 2, 3. 4: Student Council 2, 3: Commuter's 1: F. T.
A. 4: Outing 3: Canterbury 4: Industrial Art Development Conference
3: Class Treasurer 3, 4.
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IOHN L. GATCOMBE IA
Kappa Delta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4: Co-chairman of Publicity 1, 2: Outing 1, 2,
3, 4: Ski Club 1: Intramural Football 1: Softball 2, 3.
MELVIN H. GAY IA
Kappa Delta Phi Z, 3, 4: S. C. A. 3, 4.
ELEANOR L. GAY
F. T. A. 4: Art 2: Band 1, 3, 4: Majorette 1: Director 3, 4: Y. W. C. A. 1.
2: S. C. A. 3, 4: Amicitia 1, 2. 3, 4: President 3: Queen Candidate 3:
Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Volleyball l, 2, 3, 4: Softball Z. 3:
Badminton 2, 3: Tennis Z, 3: Ping Pong 2: Pool 2.
GRACE B. GILPATRICK n GEN
URSULA I. GIROUX IH
Student Council 3, 4: Newman l, 2: F. T. A. 4: Outing 1. 2: Cheer-
leading l, 2, 4: Intramural Basketball l, 2, 3: Volleyball 1. Z, 3: Bad-
minton l, 2, 3: Softball 1, 2, 3: Swimming 2: Tennis 3.
BARBARA R. GOODRICH K P
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ELLEN K. GLAZIER I H
Student Council 2. 3, 4: F. T. A. Z. 3, 4: Outing l. Z. 3: Canterbury l.
2. 3, 4: New England Conierence 2: S. C. A. 2, 3: House Committee 1.
3: Secretary 3: W. A. A. 2, 3: Intramural Basketball 1, 2, 3: Softball l.
2, 3: Volleyball l. 2. 3: Field Hockey 1. 2.
YVONNE B. GOUPII. GEN
Hillcrest 2. 3: F. T. A. 2, 4: Outing 1. 2: A Cappella Choir 1: S. C. A.
1, 2, 3: House Committee 3.
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CLAYTON H. GROSS
Student Council 2: Camera ,
Hillcrest 2, 3: F. T. A. 4: Band 1, 2, 3, 4: S. C. A1 1, 2, 3, 4.
1, 2: Secretary 2' Photography Editor of
GEORGINE BRADFORD HALL K P
F. T. A. 4: A Cappella Choir Z. 3: S. C. A. 4: Freshman Reception, 3:
Transfer from F. S. T. C.: Girls' Glee Club 1.
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IOAN E. GURNEY
Commuter's 1, 2, 3: F. T. A. 2, 3, 4.
GLADYS WAGNER HALL
Commuter's 1, 2, 3: Ar! 1, Z, 3.
DOROTHY TAYLOR HAMLYN K P
Hillcrest 1, 2: F. T. A. 3, 4: Dramatic 1, 2: Outing 1, 2: A Cappella Choir
1, 2: S. C. A. 1, 2, 3: House Committee 3.
MELBA E. HARRISON I H
Student Council 3: F. T. A. 3, 4: Outing 3, 4: A Cappella Choir 3:
W. A. A. 3, 4: Freshman Orientation Committee 4: Intramural Basketball
3, 4: Volleyball 3, 4: Badminton 3: Tennis 4: Transfer from Colby
Iunior College. 4
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JANET M. I-IANSCOM
Student Council 3: F. T. A. 3, 4: Dramatic 1: House Committee 2: In
tramural Basketball l, 2, 3: Softball 1, 2, 3.
FRANCIS C. HARTFORD
Phi Sigma Pi 2. 3, 4: S. C. A. 1. 2, 3.
ROBERT A. HAWKES IA
Alpha Lambda Beta 2, 3, 4: F. T. A. 4: Outing 2, 3: Varsity "G" 1, 2, 3,
4: Vice-President 4: Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4: Baseball 1, Z, 4: Intramural
Football 1, 2, 3: Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4: Softball 3.
TRAVERS C. IACKSON, IR. IH
Student Council 1: Commuter's 1, 2. 3, 4: Newman 1. 2, 3. 4: F. T. A. 4:
Art 1, 2, 3: A Cappella Choir 2. 3, 4: N. A. T. A. 2, 3.
GLENN O. HAYES IA
F. T. A. 4.
WILLIAM C. IOHNSON. IR. IH
Commuter's 1, 2,1 4: Hillcrest 2, 3: Business Manager 3: F. T. A. 3, 4
Dramatic 2, 3. 4: Outing 3.
ROBERT G. IORDAN IH
Alpha Lambda Beta 1, 2. 3, 4: Athletic Director 3: F. T. A. 4: Pecos
Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Intramural Softball 1, Z, 3, 4.
LORRAINE S. KENNEDY
F. T. A. 3, 4: Outing 1: S.
mittee 2, 3: Vice-President 2, 3.
C.'A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Amicitia 2, 3, 4: House Com-
VELMA L. IORDAN
Orchestra 1, 2: F. T. A. 1, 2,3
MARTHA B. KNIGHT
Hillcrest Z, 3: F. T. A.
, 4: Outing 1, 2, 3: Band 1, 2: S. C. A. 1, 2.
Z, 3, 4: Outing 1: A Cappella Choir 1.
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RICHARD L. KNUDSON IH
Kappa Delta Phi 1, 2. 3, 4: Master of Ceremonies 4: F. T. A. 3, 4: Dra-
matic 1. 2, 3: Canterbury 1, Z. 3, 4: Intramural Softball 1, 3, 4: Basket-
ball 1, 3, 4: Football 4: University of New Hampshire Z.
A. RAEIEAN LANCASTER GEN
F. T. A. 3, 4: Outing 1, 2, 3, 4: Treasurer 2: Vice-President 3: Co-
Chairman ol Winter Carnival 3: Intramural Basketball 1: Amicitia
1, 2. 3, 4.
LESLIE L. LA FOND I H
Alpha Lambda Beta 1, 2. 3, 4: Chaplain 1. 2, 3: Student Council 4:
Com.muter's 2, 3: F. T. A. 3, 4: Outing 3: Freshman Class Treasurer:
Basketball l, 2: Intramural Softball l, 2, 3. 4: Basketball 3. 4: Football
1, 2: Volleyball 1. Z, 3: Co-Chairman of Commencement Ball 3: Pecos
Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
RICHARD F. LEONE I H
Kappa Delta Phi 1. 2. 3. 4: Chaplain 2: Student Council 3: F. T. A. 4:
Basketball 1: Baseball 2: Mayor Candidate 3: Intramural Basketball
2, 3, 4: Softball 1, 3. 4: Football 1, 2. 3, 4: Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4.
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SYLVIA K. LEWIN K P
F. T. A. 3, 4: Outing 1, Z: Hillcrest 1: A Cappella Choir 1, 2, 3, 4:
S. C. A. 1, Z, 3, 4: Athens Conference 3: Maine Conference 3, 4:
W. A. A. Council 3: Chairman of Freshman Reception 3: Pinnacle 2:
Political Discussion 2: Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4: Pool 2, 3: Volley-
ball Z. 3, 4: Winter Sports 2, 3, 4: Softball 2, 4: Tennis 2, 3: Ping Pong
1, 2, 3, 4.
ELLYN-IEAN MARCKOON IH
Amicitia 2, 3, 4: Student Council 2. 3: Parliamentarian 3: Orchestra Z:
F. T. A. 3, 4: Band 1: S. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Secretary 2: Rolling Ridge
Conference 2: Lawrence, Kansas Conference 2: House Committee 3:
President 3: Freshman Reception 2. 3.
DANIEL R. MAC GILVRAY IH
Comrnuter's 3, 4: F. T. A. 3, 4: Pinnacle 1, 2: Debate 1, 2, 3: Political
Discussion 1, 2,
ELEANOB C. MAREAN K P
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I A IOSEPHINE F. MATTHEWS
Alpha Lambda Beta 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1. Z, 3. 4: Baseball 1. Z. 3, 4:
Varsity "G" 1. Z, 3. 4.
BEVERLY I. MAY
Commuter's 1, 2, 35 Hillcrest 3: F. T. A. 3, 4: Queen Candidate 2:
tation Committee 3. 4.
IH IOYCE H. MC ALISTER
Orien- F. T. A. 3. 47 Ari Zi S. C. A.
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ROBERT C. MC INTOSH I H
Alpha Lambda Beta Z, 3, 4: F. T. A. 4: Veteran Z, 3: Golf 2, 3: Intra-
mural Basketball 2, 3: Softball 2. 3: Football 3.
IOSEPH R. MELROSE. IR. IA
Phi Sigma Pi 1, 2, 3, 4: Secretary 2, 3: Spotlight Revue 1, 2, 3, 4:
Student Council 1, 2. 3: F. T. A. 2, 4: Outing 1, Z.
IOHN B. MC PHAIL, IR. IH
Alpha Lambda Beta 2, 3, 4: Commuter's 1, Z, 3, 4: F. T. A. 3, 4:
N. S. T. A. 3, 4: Outing 3, 4: Veteran's l, 2, 3: Secretary 3: Intramural
Basketball 2. 3: Softball 1, 2, 3, 4.
CHARLES R. MILLER IA
Alpha Lambda Beta 1, 2, 3, 4: Commuter'S 1, 2, 3, 4: F. T. A. 3, 4:
Outing 1. Z, 3, 4: Basketball Manager Z. 3: Varsity "G" 2, 3, 4: Intra-
mural Volleyball 2, 3.
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NORMAN A. MOGUL
Alpha Lambda Beta 3, 4: Alumni Secretary 3, 4: F. T. A. 4: Pecos Club
3, 4: Vice-President 4: Intramural Softball 3, 4: Basketball 3.
DOROTHY A. MORTON
F. T. A. 2, 4: Outing 2: Canterbury 2. 3, 4: Y. W. C. A. Z: Transfer from
Westbrook Iunior College.
WALTER D. Monms IP-
HARRIET R. MORTON
Student Council 1. 2: Hillcrest 1, 3: F. T. A. 4: Art 1. 2. 3, 47 President
Z, 3: Dramatic 1, 2: S. C. A. 1, 2. 3, 4.
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BERNARD G. NEVEUX IH IANET BRADEEN PALLISTER IH
Kappa Delta Phi l, 2, 3, 4: Corresponding Secretary Z: Orchestra 1:
Newman 1, 2: F. T. A. 4: Band l: Class President 1: A Cappella Choir
1, 2, 3, 4: Political Discussion 1: Mayor Candidate 2: Basketball Manager
1: Intramural Football 1. 4: Basketball 1: Softball 1, 3.
DAVID H. PARKER IH
Alpha Lambda Beta 2, 3, 4: Student Council 3: Commuter's Z, 3, 4:
F. T. A. 3, 4: Dramatic 2, 3, 4: Class Vice-President 2: Mayor 2: I.ntra-
mural Basketball 2: Softball Z.
Student Council 3: Hillcrest 3: F. T. A. 3, 4: Glee Club 1: Pinnacle 2:
S. C. A. 1. 2.
ELLEN E. PARSONS GEN
Commuter's 1, Z. 3, 4: Delta Psi Omega 3, 4: F. T. A. 2, 3, 4: Art 3, 4:
Secretary 3: Dramatic 1. 2, 3, 4: Treasurer 2, 3: Outing 3: A Cappella
Choir 1, 2, 3, 4: Secretary-Treasurer 2: President 3: N. A. T. A. Presi-
dent 3: S. C. A. 2. 3, 4: Class Vice-President 3: Assistant to Secretary
4: Miss Future Teacher 3.
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PATIENCE K. PEALE GEN IOHN E. PECORARO IH
F. T. A. 2, 4: Outing Z: Canterbury 3, 4: W. A. A. 2, 4: Transfer from Phi Sigma Pi 3, 4: F. T. A. 4: Cornmuter's 3: Veteran's 1, 2, 3: Basket
Boston University. ball 1: Baseball 1, 2, 3. 4: Varsity "G" 3, 4: Intramural Basketball 2, 3
CAROLYN M. PHILLIPS I H IUDITH F. PIPER K P
Commuter's 1, 2, 3, 4: F. T. A. 3, 4: Orientation 4: Class Secretary 3, 4.
RONALD A. POULIOT IA
' ' 4' V teran's 2, 3: Iintramural Basket-
Phi Sigma Px 1, 2, 3, 4, F. T. A. 2, , e
ball 1. Z.
FREDERICK A. RAMSDELI. IH
' C uter's 1, 3: Hillcrest 1: F. T. A.
Alpha Lambda Beta 1. 2, 3, 4, ornm
3, 4: Outing 1, 3: Varsity "G" 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Intra-
' F tb 11 1.
oitball 1, Z, 3. 4: Volleyball 1, Z, 3, 4, oo a
DORIS C. PURDY
Returned to complete four-year course.
FAITH L. ROBERTS
' ' ' A C ella Choir 3, 4.
Orchestra Z. 3: F. T. A. 3, 4, Outing Z, 3, 4, app
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NANCY I. ROWE K P
Student Council 2: Newman 2: Hillcrest 3: F. T. A. 4: Outing l, 2, 3, 4:
S. C. A. 1: Canterbury 4.
ELEANOR H. SAWYER GEN
Art 1, 2, 3: Secretary 1, 2: Outing 1: A Cappella Choir 2, 3, 4:
Y. W. C. A. 1: Class Vice-President 4: Queen Candidate 3: W. A. A.
Secretary 2: President 3: Intramural Softball 1. 2, 3: Volleyball 1, 2, 3:
Badminton 1, 2, 3: Basketball I, 2, 3, 4.
FREDERICK A. ST. CYR. IR. IA
Kappa Delta Phi l, 2. 3, 4: Master of Ceremonies 3: Student Council
Z, 3: Hillcrest 1, 2. 3, 4: P. T. A. 4: Outing 1, 2: Class President 3:
Intramural Volleyball l. Z. 3: Football l, 2. 3: Basketball 1. 2, 3.
IEANETTE S. SHATZ KP
Student Council 2: Commuter's 1, 2, 3: F. T. A. 3, 4: Outing 2: Secre-
tary of Commuter's 3.
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DANA R. SHAW
Kappa Delta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4: Recording Secretary 2: President 3: Camera
1, 2: Newman l, 2: Hillcrest 1, 2: F. T. A. 4: Outing 2: Basketball 2:
Intramural Softball 1, 2, 3, 4: Volleyball 1, 2, 3: Basketball 1, 3, 4:
Football 1. 2. 3.
CARL B. SHIBLE IH
Student Council l. 2: Commuter's 1, Z, 3, 4: F. T. A. 4: Dramatic 1:
Outing 1: Basketball 1, 2: Intramural Ping Pong 1, 2, 3, 4: Volleyball
1, 2, 3: Softball 1, 2.
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RICHARD C. SHAW IH
F. T. A. 4: Outing 1, 2: Band 1, 2. 3: Basketball 1, 2: Intramural Basket-
ball 3: Football 1, 2: Softball 1. 2.
LEONA M. SMITH GEN
Commuter's 1, Z, 3, 4: F. T. A. 2, 3. 4.
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D. DEAN SOULE IH
Alpha Lambda Beta 1, 2, 3, 4: President 3: Student Council 1, 2, 3, 4:
President 4: F. T. A. 4: Outing 2: Veteran's Z, 3: Pecos Club 1. Z, 3, 4:
President 4: Head Proctor 3: Intramural Basketball l: Softball 1, 3, 4.
NARVIE L. STEVENS KP
F. T. A. 3, 4: Dramatic 1: Outing 1, Z: S. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Treasurer 3.
SHARLENE S. SPINNEY KP
F. T. A. 4: Art Z: S. C. A. 1. 2, 3. 4: House Committee 2, 3: Treasurer 3:
Amicitia 2, 3, 4.
IOYCE A. STOVER
Student Council 2, 3: Hillcrest 2: Pinnacle 2: F. T. A. 2, 3, 4: Outing
1, 2. 3: S. C. A. 3, 4: House Committee 1, 3: Secretary 3: Y. W. C. A.
1. 2: Amicitia 1, 2, 3, 4: Political Discussion 2: W. A. A. President 2:
Vice-President 3: Conference at U. of M. Z: Exchange Student to Keene
3: Intramural Basketball 1, 2. 3, 4: Volleyball l, 2, 3: Softball 1, 2, 3:
Tennis 1, 2, 3: Badminton 2, 3: Ping Pong 2, 3: Winter Sports 2.
DOROTHY C. SULLIVAN GEN
Student Council 3: Newman 1. 2, 3: Treasurer 2: F. T. A. 4: Outing 1, 2:
Amicitia 1, Z. 3, 4: Intramural Basketball 1. Z.
PAUL P. THIBODEAU IA
Kappa Delta Phi 2. 3, 4: Sargent at Arms 3: F. T. A. 4: Intramural Soft-
ball 2. 3, 4: Volleyball 1.
WILLIAM F. SWEET IA
Kappa Delta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4: Treasurer 3: F. T. A. 4: Industrial Arts
Development Conference 3, 4.
GWENDOLYN M. THORNTON K P
Student Council 1: F. T. A. 3, 4: Dramatic 1: Outing 1, 2: Class Vice-
president 1: House Committee Z. 3: Vice-President 3: Amicitia 1. 2, 3, 4.
ANNA C. TRUSIANI K P
F. '1'. A. 2, 4: Canterbury 3, 4: S. C. A. 1, 2: Amicitia 2, 3, 4.
NORMA BROWN WALLA
F. T. A. 3, 4: Dramatic 1, 2, 3: Secretary 2: Outing 1: A Cappella Choir
1. 2, 3: S. C. A. 1, 2, 3: House Committee 1, 2: Treasurer 3: Intramural
Volleyball 1, 2: Badminton 1. 2.
ANTHONY L. TSOMIDES IH
Alpha Lambda Beta 2, 3. 4: Athletic Director 27 Commuter's 4: F. T. A.
4 5 Outing : Basketball Z: Varsity "G" Z: Veteran's 3: A Cappella Choir
1, 2, 3: Intramural Softball 2, 3: Basketball 2, 3. 4: Football Z, 3, 4:
Commuter's 1, 2. 3, 4: F. T. A. 4: Swimming 1, 3, 4.
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LOIS N. WEINSTEIN GEN
Commutefs 1, Z, 3, 4: P. T. A. 3, 4: Outing 1, 3.
IANE E. WITHAM GEN
FJT. A. 3, 4: Art Z: Outing 3: A Cappella Choir 1: S. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4:
Secretary 3: House Committee 3, 4: Secretary 4: Amicitia 2, 3. 4: Intra-
mural Volleyball 2, 3, 4: Softball 2, 3: Tennis 3, 4: Winter Sports 2, 3:
Bowling 2, 3, 4: W. A. A. Counselor 3.
CAROLYN A. WILSON IH
F. T. A. 3: S. C. A. 3, 4: Transfer from Iohnson Teachers College.
DAVID M. YATES IA
Kappa Delta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4: Commuter's 1, 2, 3, 4: President 3: F. T. A.
3, 4: Outing 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1. 2: Intramural Volleyball l, Z, 3:
Softball 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 3, 4: Ping Pong 2, 3: Football 1, 2, 3.
With bodies golden tanned and minds rested and alert
the Class of '58 eagerly returned to the hill in Septem-
ber filled with ambition. Our summer had been mo-
mentous and jampacked with good times. But now
we were Iuniors! The half way mark had been at-
tained and We were anxious to get back into the
swing of studying and activities. Student teaching
was just one year in the distance and we had so much
to accomplish within that time.
As is the custom at Gorham, a number of our class-
mates were on hand to greet the new freshmen during
Orientation Week-end. The previous spring had dili-
gently been spent preparing for this friendly initiation
and our efforts had not been futile. The week-end was
highly successful with good weather favoring us all
It wasn't long before friends were welcoming friends
and the whole Iunior Class, somewhat smaller. arrived
at the college. Quickly, we settled down to the rou-
tine of dorm and college life. At our first class meet-
ing we chose Andy Hopkins as our class leader: Wil-
liam Frizzle, vice-president: Shirley Randall, secretary
and Sally Park, treasurer. Our new representative to
Student Council was Dick Howard. lane Atkinson
later was elected to take his place. Once again we
were pleased to welcome back Miss Wood as our
class faculty advisor. Q
Several of the organizations on the hill sought for able
leadership from the Iunior Class. The Student Govern-
ing Council was represented by Shirley Randall as
vice-president and lane Breton as secretary-treasurer.
A large flock of our classmates took part on the coun-
cil and did a fine job offering their services to various
committees. Two members of our crew, Mary Ann
Long and Norton Goddard were selected by the stu-
dent body as delegates to the annual New York
In Ianuary as days grew closer to the Winter Carni-
val, we wisely chose Mary Ann Long and Iane Conn-
ier as candidates for queen with Beverly Bunker as
co-chairman of the Coronation Ball.
Bob Corbeil held top position as editor-in-chief of this
fine yearbook. This is one of the major tasks of the
Iunior Class. He was ably assisted by his classmates
including Donald Christie, lane Cormier, Mary Ann
Long and Barbara Baker.
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The fraternities also looked to the Iunior Class for
leadership and selected Dale Higgins, Robert Day and
Ronald Edwards captains of their respective fraterni-
ties. Sally Park held top office in Amicitia and intro-
duced many new and intriguing ideas.
We were well represented on House Committee with
first semester president Shirley Randall and second
semester president Sibyl Stanley. Other officers on
House Committee were held by Sally Park, Ianet
Chappell, Barbara Hill, Barbara Kirschner and Made-
The spiritual side of life is an important aspect in the
lives of all college students. The Iunior Class took a
prominent part in the religious organizations on the
hill. Charles Towne was president of S. C. A. and
Lenora Cash president of Newman club.
The Class of '58 spread its influence to many organi-
zations on the campus. Some of the offices held by
members of our class were: Iosephine Mangino, presi-
dent of Commuter's club: Andrew Hopkins, Barbara
Hill, Dorothy Hamlyn and Madeline Lucas of the Dra-
matic club. Robert Corbeil and Barbara Hill were of-
ficers of the F. T. A. Marcia Littlefield was president
of the W. A. A.: Iudy Lloyd, president of Dance club:
William Morrow, president of Band club: and Barbara
Hill, president of Delta Psi Omega.
Basketball season made its appearance and the Iunior
Class went all out for it. Peppy Dorothy Hamlyn
cheered us along on the cheering squad while Bar-
bara Hill strutted and twirled in time to the band.
Forgetting our studies for any evening, we enthusi-
astically attended the basketball games to watch our
classmates raise the score. Making headlines on the
basketball court were William Obenneyer, Rodney
Good, and Charles Sawyer. By participating in intra-
murals many of the men were given the opportunity
to show their athletic ability.
Ending a successful year well occupied by extracur-
ricular activities the Iunior Class looks forward to its
last year of college when We will rather hesitantly but
confidently step into the classroom as student teachers.
Returning to our now familiar home " 'neath the pines
and the maples," the Class of 1959, a confident and
experienced group, sympathetically regarded the be-
wildered freshmen. They stood as a constant remind-
er of our early days of college orientation-those days
when we eagerly made new friends, explored new
textbooks, and conscientiously tread the forest for
To lead our class through the trials and tribulations of
the year, We chose Edward Hammond as president:
Wayne Pillsbury, vice-president: Ronald Peabody,
secretary: and Walter Hansen, treasurer. Freshman
representatives to Student Council were Dick Gauthier
for a one year term and Donna Hill for a two year term.
Along with those holding official duties were the class
members participating in athletics. Ronald Peabody,
Ioseph Connolly, and Carroll Lurvey played varsity
basketball. Arousing school spirit while "cheering
on" the team were Barbara Willard, Donna Williams,
Pat Eaton, Lillian Crosby and Dottie Carrao7 not to
forget Pat Ward who with her baton performed with
the band at the games.
Recognized for the qualities of leadership we revealed
as freshmen, this year our class has provided many of
the officers of the various clubs on campus.
The Outing club elected Chester Merrifield as presi-
dent, Iane Ifemey as secretary, and Anne Lalumiere
as treasurer. Donna Hall held the honor of "veep" of
the Modern Dance club. Secretary Iudy White and
treasurer Anita Mangan carried out the duties of the
Newman club. Elise Karner was secretary of the
Canterbury club. The Commuter's club included sev-
eral sophomores on its official staff: Beverly Billings,
Pete Mclienney and Odette Bouchard. With Iudy
Morton as secretary and Barbara Hooper as treasurer
the Student Christian Association boasted of a suc-
cessful year. Pat Giguere was secretary of the band.
Sophomore officers of Amicitia were Ellen Liscomb,
secretary and Mary Bernadini, Student Council repre-
sentative. Other official capacities were held by
Chester Merrifield, chairman of the Men's House Com-
mittee: Polly Maltais, treasurer and lane Ifemey, sec-
retary of the W. A. A.
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This year's class officers were Thomas Bray, president:
Louis Marcucci, vice-president: Ellen Liscomb, secre-
tary: and Molly Mansur, treasurer. Ierry Libby was
elected to a two year term on Student Council while
Donna Hill terminated her second year.
Little time elapsed after our arrival on the campus
before the initial social and academic activities began.
At the Harvest Ball the sophomores rejoiced over the
victory of Francis "Sea Gull" Iacques in the annual
The Dramatic club in the production of the "Velvet
Glove" had as leading lady the talented Anne Brown
and included in the cast Connie Bean, Iudy Morton,
Ianice Mennealy and Barbara Adams.
Under the patient guidance of Nick Pendleton the
sophomores rallied together and gave a laudable per-
formance in the musical production, "I Hear America
Again we can be proud of our athletic record. Playing
on the varsity basketball squad were Carroll Lurvey,
Ioe Connolly and lohn Chaney. Dottie Corrao and
lane Ifemey represented the class on the cheering
squad and Pat Ward continued her services as
Iudy Morton was an asset to the "Hillcrest" staff as
Those who will go down in the annals of Gorham's
history as the first sophomore music majors are Lois
MacDonald and Donna Trefry.
The fraternities found many capable men in our class
to fill the vacancies in the official positions. Alpha
Lambda Beta elected Chester Merrifield secretary and
Thomas Bray treasurer. Kappa Delta Phi had sopho-
more Larry Iones as secretary: while Phi Sigma Pi
elected Bill Warren vice-president and Ray St. Laurent
secretary-treasurer. . '
Among the other highlights of the year the Corona-
tion of the queen during the Winter Carnival carries
some mystery. This year's candidates were Dottie
Corrao and Iane Ifemey.
In the years to follow We intend to continue to con-
tribute to the college life surrounding us and eventu-
ally to take our prospective places in our chosen
Gorham State Teachers College welcomed on Friday,
the seventh of September, two hundred and twenty-
six members of the freshman class. This was the larg-
est freshman class ever to be on the hill. A wonder-
ful Orientation Program followed the freshmen's ar-
rival and during the next few days we became well
acquainted with the faculty, school and campus, stu-
dents, and all of the parts that make the whole of Gor-
ham State Teachers College. The Freshman Reception
brought freshmen, upperclassmen, and faculty to-
gether in Russell Hall. Many new friends were made.
This was our first formal gathering on the hill.
The first freshman class meeting was held and we
elected our officers for the year. They were: presi-
dent, Mike Dean: vice-president, Harold Ware: secre-
tary, Rebecca Hodgkins: and treasurer, Alan Mac-
Dougall. Our representatives for Student Council were
Gail Armstrong and Bruce Thomas. We began mak-
ing plans right away for the coming school year.
Our class has proven to be a very versatile one as it
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has taken part in all of the activities on the hill. Chris-
tina Fletcher was elected corresponding secretary of
the Newman club and Ann Williams was chosen to
be wardrobe mistress in Modern Dance club. We
also have members in Women's Athletic Association:
Student Christian Association: Canterbury club: Dra-
matic club: A Cappella Chorus: Outing club: and all
of the other clubs on the hill.
It isn't very often that such a thing happens but it did
to us. Ronald Haines was elected president of the
Canterbury club while only a freshman and a first
semester one at that.
Besides all the organizations that the class members
have participated in there are intramurals. The fresh-
man men have participated very strongly in football,
soccer and basketball. Although most supported other
teams the freshmen have gotten together and formed
a team of their own. The women also participated in
sports through the W. A. A.
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The Harvest Ball arrived and was well attended by
freshmen. This was our first big dance here at Gor-
ham. It will long be remembered for the opportunity
of further acquaintances and its beautiful atmosphere.
Next on the agenda was the basketball season. We
were well represented on both varsity and junior var-
sity teams by Iohn Griffin, Phil Butterfield, Clift Mc-
Winnie, Lester Iordan, Harold Ware, lim Pouravelis,
Gary Heald, Iohn Ioyce, Bruce Thomas, Bruce Thur-
low, Vic Montminy, and Wayne Hale.
Of course cheerleading goes hand in hand with bas-
ketball and one half of the cheerleading squad was
represented by the freshman class. These were Con-
nie Mills, Eleanor Vamey, Rayann Burnham, and Re-
During the year a March of Dimes drive was held and
a queen was chosen from Gorham. Candidates from
the freshman class were Linda Iohnson and Rebecca
At the end of the first semester the freshmen felt that
they were really part of the college on the hill. Of
course, with the new subjects, teachers and rooms,
things became a little confused again. However, rou-
tine overcame us and things again began to flow
The Winter Carnival, one of our biggest events on the
hill, arrived and candidates were chosen for the "cam-
pus queen." Our candidates were Linda Iohnson and
Rebecca Hodgkins, the two who had fared so well in
the March of Dimes contest.
It wasn't very soon after the Winter Carnival and the
Coronation Ball that the class became busy planning
for the Green and White Way. This also proved to be
successful probably because it was for such a worthy
Soon it was spring and baseball was in the air. The
freshmen turned out as expected, ready and anxious
With summer vacation nearing and the baseball sea-
son at an end we turned to the Commencement Ball.
This was a glorious affair and we realized we were
temporarily parting with our friends.
Our first year on the hill has been Wonderful and re-
warding. We are looking forward to our sophomore
year and we are hoping that it will be as great as our
iho widening of horizons through
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the auxiliar routes of
our various Activities.
ACIIVIIY UAH UAH
September - Iune
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GREEN 6 WHITE WAY
IIIIIIA IZAIIII S
CLUBS AND GOVERNING BODIES
A CAPPELLA CHORUS
BAND AND ORCHESTRA
DELTA PSI OMEGA
FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA
HOUSE COMMITTEE FOR MEN
HOUSE COMMITTEE FOR WOMEN
INDUSTRIAL ARTS COUNCIL
MODERN DANCE CLUB
STUDENT CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION 109
STUDENT COUNCIL 110
VARSITY "G" CLUB 111
ALPHA LAMBDA BETA 112
KAPPA DELTA PHI 116
PHI SIGMA PI 120
LIBRARY HELP 124
WAITERS AND WAITRESSES 124
DISHROOM GIRLS 125
KITCHEN CREW 125
ROBIE HALL 126
ANDREW HALL 126
CORTHELL HALL 127
WOODWARD HALL 127
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Dean of Men and Dean oi Women
For the past three years Gorham State Teachers Col-
lege has had a well organized orientation program for
the entering Freshman Class. The planning for the
Weekend begins the previous springtime. Under the
able leadership of Miss Dickey and Mr. Genasci, who
are in charge of planning the Weekend, a committee is
appointed consisting of about thirty upperclassmen.
The committee is divided into discussion groups, each
having a different subject: such as, study habits, dor-
mitory life, extracurricular activities, and attitudes to-
wards college in general. Each group has an as-
signed time during Orientation Weekend for their
panel discussion. The committee as a Whole Works in
the kitchen and dining room during meals to facili-
Generally good weather. hui - - - Freshman Reception Committee on refreshments
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Dances, games and outdoor sports all had a part in the
Weekend program. As a finale to this very enjoyable
weekend the S. C. A. sponsored a Freshman Recep-
tion dance and the orientation committee a talent
As a result of the many long hours of hard work put
into this year's orientation program, it was very such
cessful. Not only did it provide the freshmen with
an opportunity of getting acquainted with each other
and the campus, but it also gave them a taste of college
life before the upperclassmen invaded the campus.
The freshmen also benefitted greatly from the discus-
sions and panels which pointed out vividly some of
the difficulties they would encounter. The good turn-
out of freshmen assured the success of the weekend,
and both upperclassmen and freshmen alike enjoyed
greatly the three extra days they spent on the hill.
S, C. A. committee in charge of tea
At home with the Baileys Freshmen getting acquainted with a tradition Waiting for the day's entertainment
We are all aware of the fact that there would not be a
Harvest Ball if it was not a necessity to have to choose
a campus mayor to preside over the college's
This campaign always displays spirit, fairness, a will-
ingness to work, and a suspense that captivates the
whole week. Up until the announcing of the mayor at
the Harvest Ball, the question prevailing is, "l wonder
who will be elected mayor?"
To examine the candidates carefully one must con-
sider their mayorality qualities. There are always
four running candidates. This year the honors be-
longed to Tom Bray, a sophomore: Francis Iacques, a
sophomore: Bill Paradis, a junior: and Dick Howard,
also a junior. They were very fine candidates, all of
Whom stood an equal chance to be elected. No matter
who the winner might have been, he would have
served a meaningful and active term.
Tom Bray is a very popular and well-liked member of
the sophomore class. Tom constantly has a smiling
"hello" for everyone he meets. Wherever you see a
group of students laughing and enjoying themselves
you're bound to find Tom there also. His campaign
theme was "anything goes" and it was a very colorful
one. A good Word should be given to his campaign
managers who were Chet Merrifield and Dale Higgins.
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Another candidate was the latest Elvis Presley prote-
gee, Bill Parady. Yes, Gorham even has an equal to
the popular Elvis. The students really liked his cam-
paign and always gave him a big hand after he fin-
ished his songs. Managers Madeline Lucas and Nor-
ton Goddard did a fine job.
Dick Howard was the third candidate in this year's
mayorality race. His theme was the "farmer" which
always lends itself a good subject. lo Mangino and
Art Pinansky were his campaign managers and they
also did an admirable job.
Finally we have Francis Iacques who managed to
survive the opponents' campaigns to Win the title of
"Mayor of G. S. T. C." His theme was "Seagul1" which
was contracted from his nickname. He worked his
theme in very cleverly with his entertainment. Con-
rad Berdeen and it seems everybody in the kitchen
were his managers. They certainly put a lot of time
and effort into the success of "Seagull's" campaign.
They are to be congratulated.
The four candidates did an excellent job with enter-
tainment and serving in the dining room as only boys
could do. The parade was the most successful ever
and they also had popular records played at noon. All
candidates sponsored a very fitting skit. The cam-
paign as a whole was very successful and it was a
campaign everybody will remember while at Gorham
The beautiful season of autumn is traditionally ush-
ered in annually at Gorham by the Harvest Ball. We
realize that this formal dance, being the first and quite
decisive dance of the year has to be presented in the
best possible way.
The chairmanship of this event rested on Nancy Bol-
duc's and Ed Hammond's shoulders, both of whom are
A sure sign of a good dance is to have a good theme
and extensive planning. These two categories were
admirably taken care of by the pair, plus their many
dance associates who also did a praiseworthy job. It
is, of course, a well-known fact that the cooperation of
many make an endeavor a success.
The theme chosen was appropriately "Fall," The dec-
orations were original, colorful, Well-chosen and in
very good taste. Colored leaves flooded the gym
while a rustic and lovable atmosphere was accented
by an old "buggy" in the center of the floor, saddles
hanging on the walls, straw scattered around, and last
but not least, the serving stand went along perfectly
with the scenery.
The dance was well-attended and the orchestra of Five
Hits and a Miss made the dancing a pleasure. Yes.
the dance was a success and credit should go to Ed
and Nancy for their fine work.
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W. U. S.
One of the most enthusiastic social events on the hill this
year was the Green and White Way, sponsored by the vari-
ous organizations on campus to raise funds for the World
University Service and its yearly project.
"The Way" this year more closely resembled a carnival
than in years past with entertainment ranging from sponge
tossing to a fun house, all wrapped up with the atmospheric
music of our school band. Many contests were held, includ-
ing ring toss, throwing darts at balloon targets, and guess-
ing the number of beans in a jar. Both faculty and students
alike showed their sportsmanship and love of good enter-
tainment by trying their skill at all the booths.
Delicious refreshments were served throughout the evening
by Various organizations, leaving no one with an empty
Profiles anonymous Airplane ride . . . one way Money toss concession
IIHHN ANI! WHIII WAY
The affair didn't consist solely of competitive games, how-
ever. Entertainment was provided at intervals throughout
the evening by talented students of the college and the
eventful evening was brought to a close by a record hop.
The Green and White Way is promoted yearly by the Stu-
dent Christian Association, who with the help of the other
organizations at the college, take as their project a donation
to the World University Service. Not only is the Green
and White Way looked forward to every year, but its cause
gives us a comfortable feeling when the evening is over.
The Green and White Way is Gorham's part in the World
University Service which exists throughout the world. The
money is distributed to needy students on parts of the
globe where aid is necessary. Donations on the other hand
from all countries that are fortunate enough to be able to
give. It is, therefore, pride on our part to say that We at
Gorham did our small share through the "Green and
Beans in a jar . . . dance club contribution
This is where you can prove a point Gorham pub
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Winter carnivals are always the highlights of a co1lege's
winter activities. G. S. T. C. winter carnival experiences
have always been kind of snowless. This unfortunate short-
coming has somewhat limited the snow sculptoring and
certain other sport events. However, those in charge of the
events have always managed to do a fine job.
The co-chairmen of the 1957 Winter carnival were Neil Brag-
don and lane Ifemey. They did an admirable job along
with their very excellent co-workers who worked on vari-
ous committees, such as publicity, tickets, programs, post-
ers, snowshoe events, torches, snow sculptoring and the
Coronation Ball. Top credit is surely theirs.
This is the schedule they formulated:
February 7th. Thursday opened the carnival by having
Reverend Landiss of Kennebunk speak in chapel. The
band also played a couple of lively selections. At 7:15 that
night a very successful and popular hayride was held, after
which Amicitia served refreshments in Center.
February 8th. Friday night came the long awaited Corona-
tion Ball. This event went off with precision and the eve-
ning was official when Mary Ann Long, a junior, was
crowned Queen of Gorham State. The dance was deco-
rated like a Swiss Chalet and atmosphere was added by
Gordon Howe's orchestra.
THE QUEEN REIGNS
February 9th, At 10:00 A. M. there was a dash and sprint
for both boys and girls. 1:30 P. M. a cross country race was
held. That night the gym was full to capacity to witness the
basketball game between G. S. T. C. and Boston S. T. C.
Gorham won of course.
February 10th. Sunday afternoon at 3:00 P. M. there was
the judging of the snow sculptoring by the queen, Mrs.
Sawtelle, and Mr. Brocato. Night brought the annual Frater-
nity show held in Russell Hall. The fraternities and Amicitia
were well represented in their skits which were all very
professional. There were individual acts which added vari-
ety and interest to the program. The queen presented a
trophy for first prize in the sculptoring contest to S. C. A.,
who depicted a St. Bernard dog.
February 11th. Monday night a torchlight parade was held.
The queen and her court headed the procession riding in
comfort on a convertible. A special tribute should be paid
to those who ventured out in the parade, as the tempera-
ture was well below zero.
After the parade a hop was held in Russell Hall. This was
well attended and also terminated the winter carnival's
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On February 8th, there was held at Russell Hall, the annual
Coronation Ball. This is one of the favorite formals up here
and is always well attended. Excitement always runs high
among the students in trying to figure out who will be the
lucky girl to be chosen carnival queen.
Every year two candidates are chosen from each class to
be representatives for queen. This year's girls were all
very wonderful, having all the qualities attributed to a
With all these candidates, tension as to who would win
grew as the days to the election flew by.
The night of the dance found Russell Hall decorated with a
Swiss Chalet accent and fully packed with charming
Congratulations should go to the co-chairmen of the ball,
who were Beverly Bunker and Douglas Lee. They did a
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commendable job and their theme was very different but
dealt with well.
Ten o'clock introduced the highlight of the dance. Gordon
Howe's fabulous orchestra ushered the queen candidates in
to the tune of "A Pretty Girl ls Like a Melody." They stood
beside their escorts to await the announcement of Gorham's
Last year's lovely queen, Shirley Randall, opened the
sealed envelope and named Mary Ann Long as the new
queen. This was a joyful, happy, but surprising moment for
lVlary Ann. ,
To start her reigning period off, the Queen and her escort,
Robert Hawkes, led the grand march. After a long recep-
tion line and refreshments, dancing ensued for the rest of
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He must have done something
The ascension of March on the Gorham campus brings with
it a strenuous butememorable seven-day stretch called "Hell
Week." Any candidates of the three fraternities or from
the Amicitia Club can surely substantiate the reason for
its appropriate title.
Alpha Lambda Beta, Kappa Delta Phi, Phi Sigma Pi, and
Amicitia surely had quite an array of colors and duties
which were thrust into the then bright-eyed membership
After the bids had been accepted, the initiation started its
ego-building march. Oi course, costume was of the utmost
importance and the brighter the colors, the better it was.
Each organization had a dress which characterized them.
Kappa flashed orange and black bow ties and beanies.
They also carried a name tag which was appropriately
pinned to their outer. clothes. Alpha had white shirts,
maroon bow ties, dress pants and their traditional round
medals that they had made themselves, which artistically
hung around their necks.
A well protected poet l Mission report to the initiation committee On duty at chow hall
Phi Sigma Pi just were irregularly dressed with blue and
white beanies, and an arm band with the Greek letters of
the fraternity on them.
Amicitia's candidates were surely dressed beautifully in
hideous clothes, fine hairdos, lovely stockings, and a nice
dragged out white-face. Too bad lipstick wasn't within
The fraternities all had one common piece of equipment.
the "paddle," What would that be used for?
Their activities were quite varied also. After dinner every-
one was entitled to a full packed halt-hour of entertainment
in the lounge. Certainly a lot of new talent was discovered.
The dining room was also a place of initiation duties.
"Square" meals were quite prevalent, along with speech
Symptoms ot these "would be" members were dark circles
under the eyes, a general beaten look and unsociability
with the girls. Other incidents which were "unknown,'f
seemed to leave their mark also.
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Keeping in shape for coming events
Mixed reactions Service plus . . . without a smile Balance or perseverance
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Headvinq for H dance 4 Marketing Applying artistic abilities
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Singing in harmony
After three years of college at G. S. T. C. the fourth is un-
doubtedly the most significant. Student teaching enters the
picture then and is the last stage of our good old college
Before this episode unfolds we have to be somewhat pre-
pared to meet its challenging demands.
Those in the primary phase of the curriculum have the
benefit of such courses as elementary reading, primary
education, plus a few device courses. On the junior high
phase, such courses as Iunior High Math, advanced read-
ing are indulged in. I. A. students follow their own set cur-
riculum, which is interrningled with a few of the regular
At the end of your junior year comes the word that you are
to teach at a certain school and in a particular grade and
often a certain subject. Summer vacation, which soon fol-
lows, provides time for you to prepare yourself for a very
unique position, teacher in the community.
swnmmn - - .lu i - 88
' ' Q I
Adding finishing touches to a mural One's own achievement Modern education?
LAST PREPARATION S
The last semester before you go student teaching you take
a course called "Guiding Educational Experiences" from
Miss Upton. This gives you background and valuable
material for the teaching field. The first quarter is devoted
to observation classes once a week at the campus school.
The second quarter consists of participation, where you
teach various classes at the campus school. In this course
you also get acquainted with the "journal," The journal is
one of the most important factors in student teaching and
has to be kept up to date.
There are lots of incidents that college prepares you for, but
each day new ones and surprising ones will arise. Our
education provides for the bulk of the training necessary for
the beginning teacher and experience allows for the re-
mainder. Student teaching is only the beginning but the
taste is lasting enough for one to decide specifically
whether or not it will be his career.
A A Q
N 1 ,
Typical group work of the lower grades
SIUIII I NACHI ll
A CAPPHIA IIHIIHIIS
The members of the A Cappella Chorus are a
carefully chosen group selected on voice qual-
ity, ability to read music and interest in the sub-
ject. In addition, Miss Andrews provides the
opportunity of group singing to those with spe-
cial interests. Such groups often make special
appearances at assembly or meetings of various
All ninety members of the chorus are kept con-
stantly on the move with practice regularly
twice a week. The advantage of all this work
isn't only a half credit at the end of the semester
but also a sense of achievement in a field of
aesthetics and self-expression.
For the second consecutive year the chorus Was
invited to sing with other musical groups in
Portland's annual presentation of The Messiah.
It gave at home somewhat of a repeated per-
formance at its Christmas concert. This was
Combined with the program of the Boston Lyric
Theater presentation, "Arnahl and the Night
With the capable direction of Miss Miriam E.
Andrews and the cooperation of its members,
the chorus is planning a television program and
spring concert. The chorus is enjoying a very
President: Charlene Elliot
Vice-President: Douglas Lee
Secretary-Treasurer: Ieannie Pinkham
busy sponsoring teas, ,organizing the Spring Ban-
quet, the annual outing and 'participating in
entertainment programs for all occasions. Of
course we mustnot forget the thdrough initiating
rituals we pass the new members through dur-
ing the month. of .Marclrg y yy
President: Parks ,
Vice-President: Allyson Libby
Secretary: Ellen Liscornb
Treasurer: Sally Dyer
1 Alllllllll HUB
The Amicitia Club, as the title suggests, is an
organization promoting friendship. The group
of approximately forty members under the ad-
visorship of Miss Elizabeth Sawyer holds two
meetings a month. One of these is held for busi-
ness purposes and the other for recreation,
To begin the activities this year, we sponsored
the Autumn Style Show featuring "back to col-
lege" fashions. This was followed by an in-
formal dance which met the approval of all
Although we did not celebrate Halloween by
"trick or treat" we did enjoy a very successful
party. Bobbing for apples, munching on dough-
nuts and having our fortunes told by a mysteri-
ous Madame were the highlights of the evening.
Throughout the year members of the club are
The purpose of the Art Club is to provide artis-
tic stimulation and to further the pursuit of paint-
ing, drawing and sketching for those who so
desire. The group meets every club period on
Wednesday, conducting a business meeting
and Working on projects each individual has
undertaken. Among other things: finger paint-
ing, oil painting, Water coloring and sketching
are all done by members of the club.
Various group projects are also completed each
year. With the money allocated to us from the
Student Council, we sponsor art exhibits, the
Works of some well known artist in the vicinity,
assembly speakers and social teas. In the Stu-
dent Lounge on November 7th, We held one of
our exhibits, and sponsored a speaker in recog-
nition of National Art Week.
Other group programs for the benefit of the en-
tire student body are being planned. Included
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are plans for the snow sculpture during the Win-
ter Carnival, and another which should prove
fascinating, a hobby show.
The Art Club is advised by Mr. Samuel Brocato,
a Well known painter himself and the meetings
are held in his roorn.
President: Marion Cole
Vice-President: Ioyce Ball
Secretary: Gail Clark
Treasurer: Michael Casey
nr ,---'--- -Y ""
The Orchestra is composed of the string en-
semble, with the addition of individual band
members, who Wish to further their opportuni-
ties to play. This group contributes musically
by being able to play a type of music which is
composed only for certain combinations of in-
struments including strings. This group also
takes part in chapel and in public performances.
President: William Morrow
Vice-President: Ianet Chappell
Secretary-Treasurer: Patricia Giguere
Librarians: Robert Norwood
The purpose of the band is to further the musical
growth of its members and of the college. To
promote school spirit by taking active part in
assembly programs, basketball games, mayor
campaign and other campus performances. Any
student who plays a band instrument and has a
desire to take an active part in the activities of
this organization may become a member.
It is becoming a more closely united. organiza-
tion through the efficiency and interest of its
officers and the high level of ability and versa-
tility of its members. Many of the members take
part in conducting the band, thus helping to de-
velop leadership in this field.
The band is growing considerably in number
which means a constant addition of more and
better music, new equipment and more uni-
forms. Our majorettes are playing an important
part in the group since we are planning to be-
come a marching band also.
CA llltllllltl Clllll
The Canterbury Club is designed to give the
Episcopal students on campus an opportunity to
enjoy religious expression and worship along
with social functions.
Our weekly meeting is held on Thursday eve-
ning: a business meeting, evening prayer and
discussions led by visiting clergymen are the
Each month the Canterbury Clubs in the Greater
Portland area gather at the Trinity Church in
Portland and enjoy a supper, entertainment and
Evening Worship Service. We are indebted to
Trinity Church and Bev. Shirley Goodwin, and
our advisors, Mr. and Mrs. Ross, for Christian
fellowship and guidance. While on campus
Mr. Iames Bowman is our faculty advisor.
11.5 JT at
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The Trinity Church sponsors members of our
Canterbury Club to attegrgl the State of Maine
and New England Canterbury Conferences.
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Year after year our increases in member-
ship and becomes morgjactive on the campus.
We have had a very successful year and we are
looking forward to next ,year for a still better and
enriched program. T
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Vice-President: Iudv Lloyd
Secretary: Elise Karner
Treasurer: Margaret Bowden
+ CONIIVIUlHl'SlIlUll '
togethers" the lounge are a part of our varied
program. The final event of the year 'is our an-
nual installation. banquet in late spring.
We are fortunate to have as our faculty advisors,
Mr. .Charles Martin and Mr, Robert Miller.
President: Josephine Manginc
Vice-President: Peter McKenney
Secretary: Iune Belden
Treasurer: Beverly Billings
The Commuter's Club gives to all commuting
students an opportunity to participate in projects
for the benefit of the campus and to take part in
the college social life. This year Was a most suc-
cessful one due to a larger membership and
The first event of the year, after the party to wel-
come new members, was our annual spaghetti
supper, held in the lounge in late October. The
supper not only helped us raise money, but also
provided some pleasant recreation.
December found the commuters and their friends
bundled up to go sleigh riding. All had a chilly
but fine time. Then in Ianuary We sponsored
the Gorham-Farmington pre-game banquet for
the two basketball teams and their cheerleaders.
Many skating parties, splash parties and "get-
Illlll PSI UNIHSA
Delta Psi Omega is an honorary dramatic fra-
ternity designed to foster a higher degree of
professionalism in college dramatics. Member-
ship is open to all male and female members of
the Dramatic Club who have achieved a high
degree of efficiency in the various phases of
Pledges to the fraternity are awarded points
which have been voted to them by Delta Psi
Omega members. The number of points
awarded varies with the type of work the pledge
has given the Dramatic Club. The type of par-
ticipation which merits points may be of staging,
acting, directing or publicity in nature.
This is not a new organization at Gorham Teach-
ers. It is in fact a very old part of the campus.
The reason for its being reorganized is because
of renewed interest and enthusiasm in the field
.. -1- - -
of drarnatics, and a very good way to reward the
meritorious members of the Dramatic Club.
The fraternity already boast a membership of
eleven. The members are very grateful to their
advisors, Mr. Weeks and Mr. Arnold, for their
unrelenting endeavor to better the part of each.
President: Barbara Hill
Vice-President: Gene Moulton
Secretary-Treasurer: Norton Goddard
In addition to its major functions, the club also
holds social get-togethers and outings for its
members. These gatheringsi aid, in producing
the feelings of friendliness and cooperation
which are necessary to the life of any organiza-
tion' .tax Y ,N '
President: Andrew Hopluns
Vice-President: Barbara Hill
Secretary: Dorothy Hamlyn
Treasurer: Madeleine Lucas
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It has been the purpose of the Dramatic Club
year after year to produce entertainment to the
students of the college with enthusiasm and re-
peated success. This year under the direction
of Andrew Hopkins the Dramatic Club has en-
deavored to create a greater interest in dramatics
through the active participation of its members
in various groups. In these club divisions, the
members learned about some of the different
phases of drama, such as makeup, staging, act-
ing and directing under the leadership of their
more experienced colleagues.
Our first production of the year, "Ve1vet Gloves",
was directed by Mary Reynalds and Barbara
Hill. The girls did a marvelous piece of work for
the play proved a great success. We feel certain
that our spring undertaking will prove just as
The Walter E. Russell chapter of the Future
Teachers of America proudly boasts of being
the largest organization on the hill. It is the
largest chapter statewide also. however, falling
behind percentagewise since some smaller state
institutions for teachers have a well-rounded
IUUCXJ to our 412, membership.
It is the aim of this chapter to acquaint its 270
members with the professional aspect of teach-
ing such as is carried on in the M. T. A. or the
N. E. A. This is accomplished in several man-
ners: parent-teacher meetings, conferences and
conventions are some of these. The most effec-
tive. however, is probably the meeting every
third Monday of the month at which a prominent
figure in the field addresses us.
The organization is the largest ever in its history
but we cannot feel satisfied until it reaches the
maximum for it is the responsibility of each
future teacher to make an effort to better himself
' t Q:
for his coming position. We believe we can do
just that since our program is a pleasant mixture
of techniques, politics, brtsinessyand manage-
There is a social side to our program also. This
includes dances, parties, teas and joint meetings
with other chapters. .Along with this we help
high schools organize similar -clubs.
President: Charlene Boisvert
Vice-President: Robert Corbeil
Secretary: Barbara Hill
Treasurer: Conrad Berdeen
K: Al l Q
ily for the students. We cannot neglect, how-
ever, the valuable guidance of our faculty ad-
visors, Mr. Whitney Newcomb and Mr. Albert
Brown. We are indeed indebted to them for
their sincere interest in our endeavor to gain
success. . f p
" Literary Staff' ,
Editor: Barbara Baker V
Annual Features: Mary Ann Long
Staff: Nancy Bolduc, Carolyn Cummings. Irene Roberts,
Claudette Morel. loan Morse
The "Hillcrest", first known as the "Green and
White", is by far the oldest organization on the
Gorham campus. Since its first publication it
has grown both in beauty and integrity.
Those that serve this annual are proud of its
great recognition among the students and the
faculty. It is surely the only organization on
campus which benefits every individual, which
is some part of each student and of each faculty
member. All look forward to its publication.
None, however, look in more anxiety for the
final deadline than does its staff. It is as great
a relief, as a feeling of accomplishment which
assists the final delivery of this book, for no
one knows better than its staff the hours which
have been spent within its green covers.
Whatever the outcome, We are proud to say it is
a job done entirely by the students and primar-
vi' ' A
ROBERT R. CORBEIL
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IUDITH ANN MORTON
The editor of the art department, Ian B. Ormon, is a
very capable and versatile artist. Often, he was asked
to work on short notice but regardless of the time al-
lotted him his work was done with painstaking care.
All the art and special lettering appearing in this book
are credited to him.
Ronald I. Haines, editor of photography, has proven
himself a valuable asset to our publication by his
persistence and will to Work. Ronnie, only a fresh-
man this year, had lots to learn about taking and de-
veloping pictures. He learned easily and well for
many of the outstanding shots are credited to him.
His type of work will always make him welcome on
the "Hillcrest" staff.
Technical advisor, a new position on the staff, pre-
sented a number of unfamiliar duties for lane Cormier,
who handled them like a veteran. lane has an eye
for balance and harmony and her services were lib-
erally employed. The staff's gratitude is hers for her
friendly and time-saving advice.
Although the cost of the book is shouldered by the
student body through allocation to insure ample in-
come for improvements or changes a department of
the "Hillcrest" solicits for advertisements. In charge of
sales is the advertising manager, Ianice Goudreau.
To supplement her duties as advertising manager.
Ianice undertook the difficult tasks of searching and
composing a history section for the book.
The yearbook is a big business. Definite plans need
to be made for expenditures such as publication,
covers, binding, photography and color. Roy Sanville
is responsible for all of this in his position as business
manager. To insure an ample income Bud needs to
go out in the surrounding business districts and col-
lect for the ads sold.
Donald Christie, circulation manager, has a variety of
duties. All types of assignments are given to him
ranging from mimeographing, errands to the photog-
rapher, and making appointments for pictures. After
the books are published he will distribute them to sen-
iors, faculty, advertisers and exchange some with
other colleges. While the staff will be in retirement
from yearbook work towards the end of the year, Don
will still be with it.
MR. WHITNEY B. NEWCOMB
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Mn. ALBERT E. BROWN
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Nll 'S HUIISI IIUIVINIIHII
September, 1956, found the doors of Woodward
Hall being opened for the start of its second year
as home for 96 men students.
The first major change in the history of the dor-
mitory came when the original housemother,
Mrs. Jacobs, left because of illness. A party was
given in her honor by the residents. Our new
housemother, Mrs. Dunton, has been well re-
ceived by the men and has kept things moving
The student governing body of the dormitory
is the house committee, which consists of a
chairman who is elected by the entire house,
and two representatives from each floor who are
elected by the men of that floor.
The committee has initiated several new im-
provements this year, mainly in the acquisition
of laundry equipment, a much appreciated addi-
tion to the dormitory. Effort has also been made
to establish a closer unity between the dormi-
x L --,
tory and the remainder of the campus by an in-
crease in the social usage of the building.
Woodward'-Hall, through the combined efforts
of the 'of'frnen, the housernother, the proc-
tors and they house committee, has become a
comfortable, well-lmanaged home, and a Won-
derful place to live. ' C
Dean of Men: Iames E. Genasci
Chairman oi House Committee: Chester Merrifield
Gerald Belisle-lst floor
Robert Corbeil-2nd tloor
Ronald Edwards-3rd floor
members are closing the dormitories for the
night, upholding the rules and regulations and
serving on special committees, plus having
charge of open house in the two dormitories and
Realizing- that a government as good as the
governing body makes it, they practice fairness
and democracy. By being good citizens, they
promote good citizenship in the two dormitories.
President: Shirley Randall
Vice-President: Sally Parks
Secretary: Iane Witham
Treasurer: Ianet Chappell
WUNII 'S HIIIISI CIIIVINIITIH
The House Committee is the student governing
body of Hobie Hall and Andrews Hall, the two
Women's dormitories. Members are elected for
a term of one semester by the resident women
In addition to the four officers, there is one repre-
sentative from each of the eleven sections of the
dormitories, and one additional representative
from each floor. Each representative is respon-
sible for initiating discussion at a house commit-
tee meeting on any matter of concern to those
from her section. In this way the interests of
everyone are given careful consideration and
are often adopted as part of the governing sys-
tem of the dormitories.
Each section of the house has a representative.
These representatives are chosen to serve one
semester: after which they are eligible to serve
as an officer during their junior or senior year.
Among the services rendered by committee
I Illlillllll ARIS CUII Illl
The Industrial Arts Development Conference is
a fairly new organization, being enacted on
February 8, 1956. There are five main objectives
around which we are centered. They are:
l. To seek solutions to problems that may arise
concerning the industrial arts program and the
welfare of the students.
2. To develop greater efficiency Within the In-
dustrial Arts Department.
3. To develop better student-instructor relation-
ships pertaining directly, or indirectly, to the
industrial arts program.
4. To help devise means of providing better
maintenance and facilities for the industrial arts
5. To develop better relationships and under-
standings between the industrial arts and aca-
The members are elected two from each class
for a term of two semesters, one being chosen
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at the beginning of each semester. "Two faculty
membersyare elected by the same manner and
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server an equal period of time.
We sincerely hope that if, .pertaining to objec-
tive five, any student orilfaculty outside of our
department has any question or desire
general informationl about dur organization or
Industrial Arts Development, that he will feel
free to get Contact with us.
Chairman: Ronald Edwards
Co-Chairman: Morton Strom
Secretary: William Warren
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With last year's successful beginning and vast
approval by the faculty and students, we ob-
tained through the administration of the college,
credit as a club on campus. This was surely ra
great step and largely due to our talented and
friendly leader, Miss Ieanette L. Goodwin.
' ' OFFICERS '
President: Iudy Lloyd
Vice-President: Donna Hall
Wardrobe W Mistress: Ann H Williams
NIllllHlN IIANCI lllllll
This is the second year since the founding of
the Dance Club. We have eighteen active mem-
bers under the fine leadership of Miss Ieannette
Goodwin, a member of our faculty.
The purposes of the Dance Club are mainly: to
strive to develop in its members a feeling of
grace and poise, to educate in dance technique
and composition, to provide opportunity for pro-
gram planning, to develop a sensitivity to
rhythm and to improve choreography. A
We hope to have as full and successful a year
as our first proved to be. Thus far we have met
gratifying success in the Christmas program the
club had organized for chapel. This was, "Man-
hattan Towers" by Gordon Ienkins. Several of
our members were soloists and everyone par-
ticipated in the dancing and the planning part
of the program.
NIUSIII NIAJUHS lflllll
This year a new course-for music supervisors
-was added to the curriculum at Gorham State
Teachers College. The nine students enrolled in
this course have formed a social and profes-
sional organization exclusively for music majors.
At the meetings, scheduled for every third Mon-
day, the members in turn assume the responsi-
bility for arranging the program. As more stu-
dents enter the music course this organization
will become an increasingly important point of
contact for the future music educators. Miss
Miriam E. Andrews is faculty advisor and much
is due her for the organization of this club.
The members are as follows with their majors
and their minors respectively: Patricia Ann
Brown, West Baldwin, voice and piano: Nancy
Lee Emery, Springvale, voice and piano: Lois
Agnes MacDonald, Gorham, violin and piano:
Margaret Morrill, South Portlaiidtw yoice and
clarinet: Athalie Anne Mosher: Orono, piano
and clarinet: Donna Russell, Ifopsham, voice and
piano: Glorian Ann Tevan, Portland, voice and
piano: Donna Treiry,,Po'rtland, percussions and
piano: Charles E. Twitchell, Farmington, voice
and clarinet. A
A President: Donna Trefry
t4Secretaryf'lfreasurer: Lois MacDonald
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Clubs. Our Claudette Morel serves as regional
chairman. M , T , t
The Newman Club owes a great deal to its two
advisors, Beverendjgobertx lfoche, Chaplain and
Mr. Richard Costello, faculty advisor.
President: Lenora Cash
Vice-President: Claudette Motel
Secretary: Iudy White
Treasurer: Anita Mangan
The Newman Club is a national organization
formed for all Catholic students at non-secular
colleges. It is a religious club designed to
deepen the spiritual and enrich the temporal
lives of its members through a balanced pro-
gram of religious, intellectual, and social activi-
The Newman Club meets every other Thursday
night in Hobie Hall to say the Rosary. The corn-
muters meet every other Wednesday in Mr.
The intellectual phase of the program consists
of weekly discussions on such topics as the
Bible, Mass and Marriage. For social activities
the club sponsors dances and parties throughout
the year. The club also sets aside time to plan
Christmas and Easter parties at various orphan
Our club is always well represented at the state
and New England conferences of the Newman
Ullll li BNIB
The primary aim of the Outing Club is to pro-
vide an opportunity for many students to make
friends and to participate in many invigorating
activities. Because the only requirement of this
club is that one be interested in outings, the
club is one of the largest, most popular and
active ones on the hill.
Several activities are repeated each year be-
cause of their popularity. Outstanding among
these is the mountain climb. Most of the climbs
were on Mt. Washington but this year it was to
Mt. Chocorua that the club turned. The climb
is always a big success with a Weinie roast in
the evening. Besides this the group sponsors
roller skating parties, bowling, splash parties, a
sail on Casco Bay and other new activities as
When the campus is blanketed with snow, the
Outing Club sponsors its rnost exciting event of
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the year. That is the Winter Carnival with snow
sculptures and skating events. lt all begins with
the crowning of a queen at the Coronation Ball.
The Outing Club ofiits active member-
ship and its tothe health and social
welfare of thetiiidlfegei' y
President: Chester Merrifield
Vice-President: Mary Ann Long
Secretary: lane Iiemy
Treasurer: Ann Lalumiere
ligious emphasis week program and the Green
and White Way.
This year the association has put an emphasis
on p attending conferences. Sixteen members
were sent to the Maine Central Conference and
We expect to sponsor at least one to Syracuse,
Rolling Ridge and the international convention
in New York.
President: Charles Towne
Vice-President: Gene Moulton
Secretary: Judith Morton
Treasurer: Barbara Hooper
The primary aim of the Student Christian Asso-
ciation is to improve religious feeling on campus
and to provide an opportunity for young Protes-
tants to meet together in a worship service once
a week. This, we hope, will help to strengthen
their beliefs and ideals throughout the difficult
At only two years of age the S. C. A. can already
boast of over one hundred and thirty members.
Perhaps the large membership can be explained
by the fact that many of the opening activities of
the year are sponsored by this club.
The S. C. A. has increased its service program.
At least once a month the members visit the
local old tolk's home. At Christmas time, they
conduct a large scale toy drive for unfortunate
children and go caroling throughout the town.
Some of the other annually sponsored activities
of the club are the St. Patrick's Day Dance, a re-
ff:-isl K gi .
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Organized with its main objective to help govern
the student body of Gorham State Teachers Col-
lege, is the Student Council with its members
elected from various clubs, organizations and
The council tries to do its best to keep the stu-
dent body contented. This year We managed
to make arrangements for four students instead
of two, to attend the annual New York Confer-
ence. The four students attending were Mary
Ann Long, Conrad Berdeen, Norton Godard and
Each year the council sponsors two formal
dances. The Harvest Ball held during the month
of November at which time the Campus Mayor
is announced and the Coronation Ball which is
held in February and includes the highlight of
the Winter Carnival, the crowning of the queen.
Appreciation of their part in advising the council
is given to Miss Eames and Mr. George Barker,
members of the faculty, who have been helpful
as well as co-operative in their suggestions.
Student Council, a most i"' valuable organization
on any campus, tries to maintain a standard of
democratic leadership through its various repre-
sented groups. This we have done' at Gorham
State through the ,cooperation of students and
H I Pgesident: Donald Dean Soulex I'
vicapresaaenr: 'Shirley nanaau' '
Secretary-Treasurer: lane Breton
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At present our dependence upon too many fac-
tors limits our scope of operation. Only time,
patience and Work will overcome all of these
difficulties for us.
Senior: Robert Hawkes
Iuniors: Dale Higgins
Sophomore: Chester Merrifield
Faculty: Coach Richard Costello
Each year the Varsity "G" Club sponsors a
variety of programs. These range from Hal-
lovveen parties for the children of the campus
school, college intramural sports and a banquet
for the athletes of intercollegiate sports.
Because the membership in this club is very
limited by the requirement of a varsity letter
andthe absence of practice teachers the activi-
ties of this organization are limited also. It is
our hope that some arrangements can be made
in the years to come for a larger thus more
A better, more rounded sports program is our
chief goal. Perhaps with athletic scholarships,
subsidiary councils to handle intramurals and a
bigger varsity program, Gorham State will
achieve a status comparable to other colleges in
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Seated left to right: Chester Merrifield, secretary: Dale Higgins
president: Thomas Bray. treasurer.
Standing: Andrew Hopkins, vice-president.
After greeting old friends and meeting new ones we
began to apply ourselves to the routines we had left
behind at the start of summer. Organizations busily
went about selecting officers to lead the year's activi-
ties and among them were many brothers.
Dean Soule was elected president of the Student
Council: Andy Hopkins was chosen for a dual role as
president of the Iunior Class and the Dramatic club.
Tom Bray heads the Sophomore Class: and twoother
positions, Chainnan of the House Committee for
Woodward Hall and president of the Outing club are
filled by Chester Merrifield.
The fraternity is also well represented in sports. Cap
tain of the basketball team is Fern Masse while other
varsity members are Bill Obermeyer, Robert Hawkes
and Rodney Good. Fern Masse, Bill Obermeyer,
Chester Merrifield, Boland Foster and Dale Higgins
show skill on the diamond while Verdell Iones and
Lee Bailey keep them satisfied with water.
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MPHA IAIVIBA BHA
Seated 1. to r.: D. Soule, W. Bryant. I. Iohnson, A. Hopkins, R. Iohnson.
Standing 1. to r. lst row: L. Bailey, N. Gordon, B. Libby, V. Jones, R. Foster. R. Towne, D. Rixon, N.
Bagley, T. Bray. 2nd row: C. Miller, R. Hawkes, F. Masse, R. Good, W. Hansen, L. La Fond, W. Ober-
meyer, G. W. Porter. F. Ramsdell, L. Aldrich, R. Russell.
Some of the activities planned by the fraternity as a
unit include a smoker at the frat house to enable new
men on campus to meet Alpha members and to get
acquainted with the frat, initiation of new members
during hell week, its banquet in the spring and later
the annual Alpha Casbah, which last year was so
Although Well occupied with extracurricular activities
the members have not forgotten their purpose here
and each is striving to maintain a scholastic rating be-
fitting ofthe school and acquire the knowledge so nec-
essary to become a good teacher.
Alpha Lambda Beta was founded with a spirit of broth-
erhood, so necessary to a group, and as the spirit has
been strengthened in years gone by so has it grown
in the year just ended. Unity is a necessity in the sur-
vival of a group and that group is only as strong as
the members that comprise it.
L. to .: D, Soule, R. Hawkes, I. McPhail, F. Masse, L. Aldrich. L. LaFond, D. Parker. N. Mogul.
Missing: R. Iordan, F. Ramsdell.
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Hal1owe'en party at the Alpha Lambda Beta house.
Looking over the day's spelling lesson.
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Seated l. to r.: Lawrence Iones, secretary: Robert Day, president: William Morrow t
Standing: Gerald Belisle. vice-president.
The national, educational, professional fraternity of
Kappa Delta Phi was founded in 1900 at Bridgewater
State Teachers College in Massachusetts. Its head-
quarters are in the Hotel Touraine, Boston, where rep-
resentatives from each chapter from Philadelphia to
Fort Kent meet monthly.
There are five chapters of Kappa Delta Phi in Maine
alone. Besides Gorham there are chapters at Farming-
ton State Teachers College, Washington State Teachers
College, Fort Kent State Teachers College, and Husson
College in Bangor.
The Iota chapter of Gorham is very proud of its fine
national status. At the annual banquet in Boston we
have taken the Balfour Scholarship Award by edging
the Boston University chapter by but a few points. On
the other hand we lost a display award to them by a
slight margin also.
Other national events taking place during the year are
invitational intra-chapter programs. Last year Iota
went to Keene Teachers College and we were well
entertained by Gamma. Their initiation activities were
on and much was gained by the visit in an exchange
of ideas for both we and Gamma improved our initial
KAPPA llllll PHI
Seated l. to r.: R. Ryder, N. Buck, R. Bradbury, R. Begin, G. Belisle.
Standing 1. to r. lst row: T. Curran, B. Grant, D. Thompson, Z. Fuller, P. Thibodeau. F. St. Cyr, I.
Gatcombe, D. Shaw, I. Orman. W. Morrow.
Znd row: D. Christie, R. Milligan, E. Sullivan, D. Yates, L. Iones, C. Berdeen, D. MacGreggor, R.
Day. M. Gay.
Kappa activities on campus are not always public af-
fairs. Besides the regular professional meetings we
sponsor two smokers, an alumni day, an occasional
play or skit and various intramural teams. In the
spring there is a couple's banquet, while in March a
banquet is held in honor of the new members.
Every year a large group of senior brothers leave us
to become part of the alumni. Those graduating this
year are: Thomas Curran, Zelrnon Fuller, Frederick
St. Cyr, Dana Shaw, William Sweet, Iohn Gatcombe,
Richard Leone, Melvin Gay, David Yates, Ronald Be-
gin and Paul Thibodeau.
Looking back and seeing the year 1957 brings satisfac-
tion, for we remember the good times, the work and
the play we all enjoyed so well. Already some of us
are looking forward to September when we can start
L. to r.: P. Thibodeau. D. Yates, M. Gay, Z. Fuller. I. Gatcomb.
Missino: F. St. Cvr, D. Shaw, W. Sweet. T. Curran. R. Leone. B. Neveux, R. Begin.
The Kappa Trio perform during the intermission of the Kabaret.
11 .52 au
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Lawson Hatfield and his wife entertain.
1 1 8
Kneeling l. to r.: I. Shaw. D. Richard. W. McCollor, R. Tukey, A. Sherman. R. Foster. 2 -
Standing: M. Strom, D. Nason, W. Redmond, A. Knowlen, E. Webber, R. Nape, G. Bangs, E. Hammond
. r r 1-f 7 'H ' Y
Kabaretvscbneiy painted by Ian Ofman. ' ' ' -A ' "" "Y" "Eu
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All was still to hear Gloria Tevan's enchanting operatic voice.
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Seated 1. to r.: Raymond St. Laurent?secretary-treasurer: Ronald Edwards, president: William
vice-president. Standing: George Dunn, assistant secretary.
The National Organization grew out of a local fraterni-
ty which was founded at the Central Missouri State
Teachers College, Warrensburg, Missouri. on the
fourteenth day of February, 1916, by E. L. Hendricks,
C. A. Phillips, C. H. McClure, and a small group of
men. This local chapter was in turn the outgrowth of
a local social fraternity which for some years had
flourished at Warrensburg. It was decided that an
honorary professional frat would be more in keeping
with the ideals of a four-year teachers college and so
the local chapter was abolished and Phi Sigma Pi was
In 1921 the fraternity became national, chapters being
at the State Teachers College, Kirksville, Missouri, and
Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Peoria, Illinois. In 1931
the brotherhood became a professional education
PHI SIG A Pl
Seated 1. to r.: M. Bronson, N. Weed, R. Edwards, R. St. Laurent. L. Bernard, I. Pecoraro.
Standing l. to r. lst row: G. Dunn, L. Thompson, G. Libby, G. Pooler, I. Powell, R. Berry, P. Prescott,
A. Hale, W. Warren.
2nd row: G. Ward. I. Melrose, I. Black, B. Hassan, C. Lurvey, L. Mace. F. Hartford, W. Parady, M.
This fraternity recognizes high scholarship and is in-
terested in the Whole field of education, and does not
emphasize any particular field of subject matter.
Phi Sigma Pi is founded upon the basis of high schol-
arship and with the avowed purpose of advancing
educational ideals. It is social only inasmuch as it
exists to meet the needs of close fellowship and social
activity among men of like interests in teacher training
This is our second year of national status on this
campus. In April We will be presenting our 7th annual
"Omega Spotlight Revue" which is a musical pre-
sented for the enjoyment of the entire campus. We
also sponsored a sock hop this year, which was a new
endeavor for us.
L. to r.: I. Pecoraro. R. Pouliot, I. Black, F. Hartford, R. Berry, I, Melrose.
W ' EniOYiI1g the leisure o
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Phi Sigs making use of their study room.
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L. to r.: R. Norwood. H. Waxe. G. Henry, D. Waterhouse, E. Smith. F. Benson.
Bemard preserves his energy for the pledges.
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L. to r.: N. Packard, E. Bennett, R. Baglivo, M. Reynolds, N. Whitcomb, G. Clark, E. Sawyer, N. Wallace.
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Front row l. to r.: L. Iohnson, A. Lalumiere, B. McCullough. N. Boucher, I. Frechetie, N. Mee, C. Mills
A. Hunt, M. Lavigne, C. Libby, E. Taylor, F. Iacques.
Second row: N. Plourde, C. Emery, W. Turcotte, A. Brown. B. Trundy, S. Pinkham. I. MacDougall
C. Tuck, F. Brown, C. Redlin. D. Hopkins, M. Casey.
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Front row 1. to r.: M. Bemadini, E. Karner. B. Mansfield. C. Bean. B. Searfoss, M. Bates.
Second row: I. Mitchell. I. Sweetser, F. Martin. L. Rugg. A. Williams.
1 ' A 5
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3 5 1
L. to r.: E. Sullivan. B. Kirshner. N. Goddard, H. Morse. E. Hammond, P. Woods. L. Hatfield. M. Langill,
A IIHIW HAH
Front row 1. to r.: D. Corrao, I. Lloyd, S. Knowlton.
Second row: E. Barker, C. Fairiield. I. Baldwin, I. Dodge
ill--'I 5 - :xii '
First row 1. to r.: M. Milliken, B. Willard, C. Brown.
Second row: I. Cormier. R. Ingerson, M. McCa1lisier.
Third row: E. Cousens, M. Connors, A. Mosher.
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I.. to r.: G. Dunn, W. Bryant, L. Thompson, M. Rubens.
Sitting 1. to r.: R. Bradbury, N. Weed, I. Orman, G. Ward.
Sianding, Russell Hall: R. Ryder, G. Libby.
liottor physical conditioning hom
tho roggodnoss oi tho roads taken through
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Kneeling 1. to r.: R. Good, I. Connolly, F. Masse, R. Hawkes, L. Iordan, V. Montminy.
Standing: Coach R. Costello, P. Butterfield, C. Lurvey, W. O'Bermeyer, I. Griffin, I. Pouravelis,
Manager L. Bernard, Assistant Coach I. Genasci.
SCORES OF GAMES
Boston S. T. C.
Bridgewater S. T. C.
Keene S. T. C.
Lyndon S. T. C.
Iohnson S. T. C.
Farmington S. T. C.
New Bedford Textile
Keene S. T. C.
Westfield S. T. C.
Fitchburg S. T. C.
Plymouth S. T. C.
Salem S. T. C.
Farmington S. T. C.
Castleton S. T. C.
Boston S. T. C.
Plymouth S. T. C.
Salem S. T. C.
Won 14 Lost 4
GIIRHAIVI S1111 IIACHHIS' 11011161
VAHSIIY 11181113111 SIMISIIIIS
G FGA FG AVE FA F AVE TP GAVE
Butterfield 16 55 27 .490 47 26 .553 80 5.0
Connolly 15 130 46 .353 73 55 .808 147 9.8
Good 10 26 12 .461 10 5 .500 29 2.9
Griffin 17 162 62 .382 106 71 .669 195 11.4
Hawkes 17 187 59 .315 39 21 .538 139 8.1
lordan 5 12 2 .166 1 0 .000 4 0.8
Lurvey 16 211 113 .535 65 48 .738 274 17.1
Masse 17 245 87 .355 77 56 .727 230 13.5
Montminy 7 8 3 .375 6 2 .333 8 1.1
Obermeyer 17 277 108 .393 ' 82 55 .670 271 15.9
Pouravelis 7 9 3 .333 9 7 .777 13 1.8
G .......... ................................ G ames played
F GA ........ ...... F ield goals attempted
FG ........ ................. F ield goals
AVE ......... .......................... A verage
F A ........ ...... F oul goals attempted
F ........ .................. F oul goals
TP ............. ..................................... T otal points
G AVE ........ ......... T otal point average per game
Ray St. Laurent
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Kneeling I. to r.: B. Thomas, R. Mitch. I. Chaney, C. McWhinnie, L.
R. St. Laurent.
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I. G. Genasci, I. Ioyce. V. Montminy. C. Sawyer,
Iordan, B. Thurlow
I. Pouravelis, W. Hale Manager
SCORES OF GAMES
Keene S. T. C.
Maine Vocational T. I.
Farmington S. T. C.
Portland I. C.
Keene S. T. C.
Portland I. C.
St. Francis College
Plymouth S. T. C.
Farmington S. T. C.
Plymouth S. T. C.
Won 6 Lost 7
Kneeling 1. to r.: B. Bryant. S. Plourde, B. Thurlow, L. Bailey, B. Libby, R. Day.
Standing: W. Hale, F. Iacques. C. McWhinnie. I. Chaney, Assistant Coach I. Genasci, C. Lurvey,
Coach R. Costello. G. Bangs. R. Foster, R. Shain, B. Carlson.
Through the initiative of our coaches, Mr. Genasci and Mr. Costello, interscholas-
tic soccer was introduced on the hill. There are definite hopes of expanding the
program and making it a permanent fall sport.
Gorham S. T. C. lacks the facilities to equip a football team and soccer is a won-
derful opportunity for filling this gap. Although far from being organized to the
extent the athletic department wishes to see it now that roots have been estab-
lished, there is room only for improvements. The Hilltoppers' initial year was
brief with a l, l, 1 record at the end. We tied .Gorham H. S. at two all, lost to
Hebron Academy three to nothing and Won from Freeport H. S. two to nothing.
The department is looking forward to a fuller and better season in '57.
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First row, left to right: Don O'Ma1ly, Dick Beote, Chet Merrifield, Iohn Pecorarro, Douglas Lee, Lee
Second row: Dale Higgins, Ernie Guimond, Fern Masse, Dick Mitch, Roland Foster, Merton Lombard.
Third row: Vetdell Iones CManagerJ, Mr. Iames Genasci CAssistant Coachj, Keith Packard, Ronald
Banks, William Obermeyer, Ralph Berry, Mr. Richard Costello CHead Coachl.
1956 BASEBALL RESULTS
Opponents G. S. T. C.
Suffolk University 9 5 Keene T. C. 3 2
Salem S. T. C. 0 2 Plymouth S. T. C. 9 1
Plymouth S. T. C. 7 0 Iohnson S. T. C. 3 5
New Britain S. T. C. 7 4 Keene T. C. 8 7
Farmington S. T. C. 9 3 Farmington S. T. C. l 5
Final: Won 3, Lost 7
Gorham State lost in the spring of the year its captains, Keith Packard CCatcherl
and Ronald Banks Clnfieldl. Other seniors who played their last home game
against Farmington to chalk up a big victory Were: Ernie Guimond, Don O'Mally
and Dick Beote, winning pitcher. Dick Won two of the three Wins and Ernie
Guimond is credited with the other.
L. to r.: Connie Mills, Betty Talarico, Dotty Hamlyn, Iane Ifemy, Dottie Corrao, Rayann Burnham.
Eleanor Varney, Becky Hodgkins, Ursula Giroux.
The cheerleaders for the 1956-57 season really gave their "all" in making athletic
activities more delightful to witness by faculty members as well as adults and
"Practice makes Perfect," and with the cooperation of each and every cheerleader
in this aspect, the squad improved tremendously! Bigger and better things are
ahead for the coming years, as all hope to see new and different ideas as well as
new uniforms for the devoted leaders. The young ladies who worked so hard in
their line of duty are: Ursula Giroux, a senior from Waterville, should be con-
gratulated for her fine service. She will be greatly missed when graduation takes
its toll. Dotty Hamlyn, a pert junior from Wells: lane Ifemey, a sophomore
expert "cart-Wheeler," from Thomaston: Betty Talarico, always ready with new
ideas, she's a sophomore from Lewiston.
The freshmen on the squad Were: real peppy Becky Hodgkins from Southwest
Harbor: an enthusiastic cheerer, Connie Mills from Scarborough: Eleanor Varney
from Standish, a pretty red-head: a willing substitute, Rayann Burnham from
The leader of the group this year was Dottie Corrao, a sophomore who comes
from Lewiston. Cute and petite as she is, a great job was done by her.
All in all, it was a great year of fun and pleasant experiences for the girls who
rooted their team on to victory.
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A double elimination tournament was held in the fall
and four teams participated. Of the four teams the
Gorham Bears came out victorious. The Bears were
coached by Tony Tsomides and the captain was Don
POOL PLAYERS CRUSHERS KAPPA
N0rWOOCl Perri Berdeen
Collins Chaney Corbeil
Morong Iones Iacques
Ware Foster Leone
Sanville Hammond Morrow
Thomas Bryant Day
Butterfield Lurvey Milligan
Norwood, D. Locke MacGreggor
Ioyce, l. Montminy Neveux
Ioyce. T. Hearn Christie
Richards Thurlow Thompson
Lang Mitch Hobbs
Later in the fall the Intramural Athletic Department held an open tennis tour-
nament to all people of the campus. Faculty, girls and boys alike participated
and spectators gathered under beautiful skies. The finals were between Mr. G.
Barker, Mr. R. Costello against R. Leone, B. Neveux. The faculty was victorious
but efforts for a re-match in the spring were under way.
Only three teams passed in a roster to the Intramural department for the soccer
tournament. The winners of the fray were Mitch's lVIaulers.
CARTER'S LITTLE LIVER PII.LS
The roster listed six teams for volleyball competition in Russell Hall for the winter
months of intramurals. Successful were the Bug-A-Boos with three wins and no
shane Merrifield '
WUIVII 'S AlHlHIlI ASSUCIMIU
V. P.--I. Crogan
A thanksgiving to the pioneers
of our trail through. . .
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...a histur of nur Campus.
On Ianuary 24, 1878, William I. Corthell, State Super-
interident of Common Schools, submitted to the Legis-
lative Committee on Education a proposal to establish
a third Normal School to relieve the shortage of
teachers ind the Southwestern d part of Mairte. The
Legislature fwas cordial to the idea, but hoped that the
wlierdllthe School was to be located would help
as much asfpossible. Several towris bid for the site,
but apparer1tly3Gorham's generosity won for it was
selected as the hest site. Il
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In 1906 Gorham once more benefited
by the generosity of Governor Hobie.
In that year the president's home was
built at a cost of EBILOOU. Of this
amount Governor Hobie donated
S7,000. The home's first occupants
were Dr. and Mrs. Russell.
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For many years village children had
attended the so-called Model School
on campus, but no special building
had ever existed for this purpose. In
1926 the lunior High School Know the
Campus Schooll was built at a cost of
S85,UUU. With twelve classrooms, an
auditorium, and a cafeteria, it was
used originally only for the upper
grades, but has since expanded its
program to include grades r one
through six, While the upper grades
have moved to Gorham High School.
All available space, including the
auditorium, is riow being used for
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Cprthell -Wis never
RUSSELL HALL ' A-
and -if-constituted a
I lem for the classrooms below.
mf tiuued tofebe used as a large class-
pe roogyuntil 1955, but, as a gym, it was
replaced by Russell Hall in ,l935l.'
-Ere spacious gymnasium andfla df
rium was named for Prin all
Russell, and cost about
., - .
WHAT THE NEAR FUTURE HOLDS
This architect's drawing illustrates the proposed sci-
ence-library building. Money has already been allo-
cated from the state to build the science portion of it
and construction should get under way in the spring.
GSTC authorities are in high hopes of being able to
maneuver the remainder of the sum necessary to com-
plete the entire science-library project from the com-
f .1 Q
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l if Q Yr!
I 1 8
The "new look" came to the Gorham campus in 1955
with the completion of Woodward Hall. Its glassed-in
lounge, its spacious rooms with their broad picture
windows, and its fine simplicity of line-all make it
modern in every respect.
By the unanimous acclaim of everyone associated with
Gorham, students, faculty, alumni, and friends, this
new building was named Woodward Hall in honor of
our friend and teacher of long standing-Mr. Louis B.
Woodward, who had retired the previous year after
teaching here for forty-three years.
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Akeley, Dianne M.
Aldrich, Lee D.
Allen, Cynthia M.
Baird, Mary Lou
Berube, Philip R.
Boisvert, Charlene L.
Bowden, Margaret L.
Cairns, Marilyn C.
Call, Elizabeth A.
Carter, Kenneth R.
Clark, Vivian E.
Cole, Marion Ann
Collins, Rita M.
Cottle, D. Carolyn
Curran, E. Thomas
Danse, Margaret L.
Dawson, Ieanne E.
Flanagan, Barbara M.
Flanagan, Sheila A.
Flynn, Elizabeth Anne
Fogg, Nancy Minnihan
Foster, lane K.
Gardner, Virginia M.
Gay, Eleanor L.
Gilpatrick, Grace B.
Giroux, Ursula I.
Glazier, Ellen K.
Goodrich, Barbara R.
Goupil, Yvonne B.
Gross, Clayton H.
Gurney, Ioan F.
Hall, Georgine B.
Hall, Gladys W.
Hamlyn, Dorothy Taylor
Hanscom, Ianet M.
Harrison, Melba E.
Harvell, Paul C.
Iackson, Travers C.
Iohnson, William C.
Iordan, Robert G.
Iordan, Velma L.
Kennedy, Lorraine S.
Kilburn, Philip B.
Kimball, Thomas I.
Knight, Martha B.
Knight, Nancy L.
Knudson, Richard L.
LaFond, Leslie L.
Lancaster, A. Raejean
Leone, Richard F.
l.ewin, Sylvia K.
Marean, Eleanor C.
327 Webber Ave., Lewiston, Me.
62 High St., Westbrook, Me.
69 Grant St., Portland, Me
81 Longfellow St., Westbrook, Me.
North Haven, Me.
Methodist Rd., Westbrook, Me.
1 Pond St., Saco, Me.
Dresser's Lane, Castine, Me,
82 E. Valentine St., Westbrook, Me.
114 Park St., Orono, Me.
74 Lowell St., So. Portland, Me.
6 Drayton Rd., Bath, Me.
54 South St., Gorham, Me.
34 Cabot St., Portland, Me
79 Aldworth St., Portland, Me
35 Richland St., So. Portland, Me
125 Main St., Lisbon Falls, Me
548 Stevens Ave., Portland, Me
23 Winter St., Portland, Me.
State Rd., Kittery, Me
26 North St., Portland, Me
88 E. Surf St., Old Orchard, Me.
141 Summer St., Biddeford, Me.
464 Preble St., So. Portland, Me.
158 Hill St., Biddeford, Me
Cumberland Center, Me
26 Old County Rd., Rockland, Me
. ' N
South Paris, Me.
South Hiram, Me.
150 V2 Water St., Waterville, Me.
Riverside Drive, Augusta, Me
10 Elm St., Springvale, Me
, 9 Loring Ave., Portland, Me
Box 156, Stonington, Me
86 Lamb St., Westbrook, Me.
Libby Ave., Gorham, Me.
R. F. D. No. 2, Wells, Me.
40 Ridgeway Ave., Sanford, Me.
ll Glenwood Ave., Portland, Me.
204 W, Valentine St., Westbrook, Me.
22 Giles St., Westbrook, Me.
420 Warren Ave., Westbrook, Me.
ll Main St., Cornish, Me.
R. F. D. No. 2, Gorham, Me.
311 Ocean St., So. Portland, Me.
2039 Congress St., Portland, Me.
51 Maple St., Gorham, Me.
16 Pearl St., Belfast, Me.
North Leeds, Me.
12 Franklin St., Wakefield, Mass.
27 Capitol St., Augusta, Me.
144 Fort Rd., So. Portland, Me.
12 McDonald St., Bucksport, Me.
Sebago Lake, Me
Matthews, Iosephine F.
May, Beverly I.
McAlister, Ioyce H.
Mclntosh, Robert C.
McPhail, Iohn B.
Mogul, Norman A.
Morton, Harriet R.
Neveux, Bernard G.
Pallister, Ianet B.
Parsons, Ellen E.
Peale, Patience K.
Pecoraro, Iohn E.
Phillips, Carolyn M.
Piper, Iuclith F.
Purdy, Doris C.
Ramsdell, Frederick A.
Raymond, Donald A.
Roberts, Faith L.
Rowe, Nancy I.
Sawyer, Eleanor H.
Shatz, Ieanette S.
Shaw, Richard C.
Shible, Carl B.
Smith, Leona M.
Soule, D. Dean
Spinney, Sharlene S.
Stevens, Narvie L.
Stover, Ioyce A.
Sullivan, Dorothy C.
Trusiani, Anna C.
Tsomides, Anthony L.
Wallace, Norma B.
Wilson, Carolyn A.
Witham, lane E.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS SENIORS
Begin, Ronald S.
Berry, Ralph M.
Black, Ierome W.
Fuller, Zelmon E.
Gatcombe, Iohn L.
Gay, Melvin H.
Hartford, Francis C.
Hawkes, Robert A.
Hayes, Glenn O.
Melrose, Ioseph R.
Miller, Charles R.
Morris, Walter D.
Pouliot. Ronald A.
St. Cyr, Frederick A.
Shaw, Dana R.
Sweet, William F.
Thibodeau, Paul P.
Yates, David M.
R. F. D. No. 1, Kennebunk, Me.
64 Saco St., Westbrook, Me.
Box No. l, Danville, Me.
17 Clark St., Saco, Me.
33 Iosslyn St., Portland, Me.
10 Forest Park, Portland, Me.
19 Fountain Ave., Old Orchard, Me.
10 Harrison Ave., Biddeford, Me.
47 Newbury St., Portland, Me.
R. F. D. No. 2, Gorham, Me.
10 Upton Ave., No. Reading, Mass.
R. F. D. No. 2, So. Windham, Me.
88 Falmouth St., Westbrook, Me.
12 School St., Gorham, Me.
18 Brackett St., Westbrook, Me.
306 Brackett St., Portland, Me.
10 Towle Ave., Dover, N. H.
23 Caleb St., Portland, Me.
7 West Elm St., Yarmouth, Me.
26 Columbia Rd., Portland, Me.
Hollis Center, Me.
124 Main St., Gorham, Me
New Gloucester, Me.
R. F. D. No. 1, West Bath, Me.
54 Pine St., Orono, Me.
Brooklyn Heights, Thomaston, Me.
Pleasant St., Brunswick, Me.
52 Storer St., Saco, Me.
196 Massachusetts Ave., Portland, Me.
196 Massachusetts Ave., Portland Me
14 Highland Ave., Barre, Vt.
R. F. D. No. 2, Rochester, N. H.
72 Greenleaf St., Portland, Me.
86 Main St., Gorham, Me.
Livermore Falls, Me.
Post Hill, Owl's Head, Me.
Livermore Falls, Me.
Kittery Point, Kittery, Me.
165 Main St., Gorham, Me.
West Paris, Me.
267 Blackmere St., Auburn, Me.
22 Bedford St., Bath. Me.
24 Dearborn St., Westbrook,
88a Winter St., Portland,
Box 114, Limerick,
65 Allen St., Sanford,
6 Winchester St., Presque Isle,
779 Congress St., Portland, Me.
West Scarborough, Me.
63 North St., Portland, Me.
JU Illll MASS
Atkinson, Iane B.
Baglivo, Rupert I.
Baker, Barbara B.
Baston, Richard L.
Bean, Elaine H.
Bennett, M. Elaine
Bow, Rachel S.
Bradbury, F. Ronell
Breton, Iane A.
Brewer, Patricia H.
Bridge, Ioan C.
Bridges, Mary E.
Brown, Robert H.
Bunker, Beverly A.
Cairns, Gary C.
Cash, Lenora M.
Chappell, Ianet L.
Christie, Donald K.
Collins, Eldon I.
Corbeil, Robert R.
Cormier, Iane E.
Crogan, Ioan C.
Cushman, Carolyn I.
F ickett, Reginald N.
Fortin, Gloria C.
Fotter, Ioyce E.
Gardner, Nancy E.
Goepner, Dorothy L.
Good, Rodney C.
Hamlyn, Dorothy A.
Harriman, Donald L.
Harrington, Frances C.
Hatch, Elizabeth C.
Hatfield, Lawson A.
Haynes, Ianice I.
Hearn, Dorothy V.
Higgins, Dale D.
Hill, Barbara M.
Iohnson, Marjorie E.
Kane, Iames H.
Kirschner, Barbara I.
Knowlton, Sally Ann
Langill, Margaret L.
Lavigne, Marilyn M.
LeGage, David N.
Libby, Alison C.
Lilly, Carol E.
Littlefield, Marcia E.
Lloyd, Iudith A.
Long, Mary Ann
Lucas, Madeleine Y.
Lunt, David D.
Lunt, Hazel I.
Maguire, Francis I.
Mangino, Iosephine A.
Martin, Frances L.
McAllister, Marilyn F.
McCafterty, Natalie E.
Mee, Nancy H.
Merrill, Thomas R.
Milliken, Mary A.
Morrow, William I.
Morse, Hennia M.
Obermeyer, William R
Ormon, Ian B.
Palmer, Owen T.
Pinkharn, Ieannie M.
Plumpton, Ioan C.
Porter, G. William
Prescott, Paul W.
Rand, Ianis E.
Rasmussen, Betty M.
Raymond, Eleanor S.
Reynolds, Mary F.
Rixon, Donald I.
Ruel, Madelyn I.
Sawyer, Charles L.
Seiders, Daniel C.
Shane, Richard A.
Shaw, Theo W.
Skillings, Ann P.
Smith, Edwin R.
Smith, Ronald W.
Towne, Charles L.
Turcotte, William M.
Wagner, Donna E.
Walker, M. Martitia
Ware, Lois M.
VVhitcomb, Nanci T.
Whitten, Norene E.
Whitten, Pauline I.
Woodford, Laura M.
Woods, Margaret A.
Adams, Barbara Ann
Albano, Robert C.
Bagley, Newman V.
Bailey, Leroy E.
Ball, Ioyce E.
Banks, Ioanne C.
Berdeen, Conrad I.
Bernardini, Maria A.
Billings, Beverly A.
Bolduc, Nancy O.
Bragdon, Neal H.
Brewster, Iames E.
Bronson, Mervyn E.
Brown, Ann H.
Brown, Carol Ann
Bryant, William S.
Bulger, Maurice D.
Carini, Iane O.
Casey, Michael R.
Chaney, Iohn A.
Clancy, Patricia A.
Connolly, Ioseph M.
Corrao, Dorothy I.
Corson, Berkley M.
Cummings, Carolyn E.
D'Archangelo, Leona P.
Davis, Lorraine E.
Day, Robert G.
Dodge, Iennifer L.
Dyer, Gloria A.
Emmons, Mary Ann
Fairfield, Caroline E.
Fisher, Sandra E.
Foster, Roland F.
Fraser, Carol D.
Gardner, Audrey I.
Garside, Ruth E.
Giguere, Patricia L.
Gilman, William S.
Gordon, Norman E.
Goudreau, Ianice S.
Grady, Edmund G.
Grant, Benjamin R.
Grant, Carol Ann
Guignard, Helene T.
Gustin, Ieanette E.
Hall, Donna F.
Hammond, Edward C.
Hannaford, Louise E.
Hansen, G. Walter
Hearn, Robert V.
Hight, Robert I.
Hill, Donna L.
Holmes, Diane A.
Hooper, Barbara M.
Hume, Claranne P.
Hunt, Amy W.
Huntley, Mary L.
Ifemey, Iane M.
Iackson, Ramona M.
Iohnson, Robert L.
Iohnston, Edwin L.
Iones, Verdell R.
Ioyce, Thomas E.
Iudge, Peter W.
Knight, Marjorie D.
Kugell, Ronald K.
Lalumiere, Ann S.
Leavitt, Helen I.
Lee, Douglas E.
Leonard, Carol E.
Libby, Bruce P.
Libby, Gerald G.
Libby, Lorraine G.
Liscomb, Ellen I.
Littlefield, Kay F.
Lord, Eleanor L.
Lurvey, L. Carroll
MacDonald, Sylvia W.
MacDougall, Iuanita E.
Maltais, Pauline A.
Mangan, Anita C.
Mansfield, Barbara D.
Mansur, Molly M.
Marcucci, Louis E.
McKenney, Dorothy L.
Mennealy, Ianice M.
Merrill, Barbara A.
Merrill, E. Louise
Morris, Betty I.
Morse, Ioan M.
Morton, Iudith A.
Moulton, Barbara A.
Nason, David H.
Nichols, Maly A.
O'Connell, Ianet M.
Packard, Nancy A.
Parker, Sarah W.
Peters, Annette L.
Pinansky, Arthur L.
Plourde, Nazaire V.
Powell, Iohn L.
Purdy, Richard A.
Redlon, Claire A.
Rhodes, Barbara I.
Richards, Ioseph F.
Roberts, Betty I.
Roberts, Irene D.
Robinson, Iean M.
St. Laurent, Arthur R.
Seaver, Alberta L.
Shaw, Iames P.
Shea, Patricia A.
Sherman, Ianice L.
Smith, Mary F.
Spear, Ianice E.
Steele, Paul H.
Stuart, Eugene C.
Sullivan, Edward L.
Talarico, Elizabeth A.
Taylor, Helen E.
Thompson, Dewey A
Thompson, Louis E.
Tingley, Carol F.
Towne, Richard I.
Trafton, Eileen M.
Walker, Gail A.
Ward, F. Patten
Ward, Gilbert A.
Webber, Edward F.
Weed, Norman R.
White, Iudith A.
Willard, Barbara A.
Wilson, Carol V.
Wing, Ianice M.
Worster, Esther M.
Wyman, Marion W.
Abbott, Elizabeth M.
Abrahamson, Elaine I.
Alexander, Emore G.
Andy, Earlene M.
Annstrong, Elizabeth I .
Armstrong, Gail P.
Ball, Iames M.
Bangs, George P.
Banks, Ethelyn M.
Bates, Marilyn A.
Beaudoin, Edward P.
Black, Emestine A.
Blaisdell, Norma F.
Bloomer, Elizabeth A.
Boothby, Nancy E.
Boucher, Nancy R.
Brown, Frances L. A
Brown, Patricia A.
Buckley, Brenda S.
Burgess, Barbara S.
Bums, Mary M.
Bums, Sherrin S.
Butterfield, Philip E.
Capozza, Ieannette M.
Carlson, Bnice C.
Carreau, Iean F.
Chapman, Carol Ann
Chick, Faye R.
Clark, Barbara G.
Cleaves, Penelope I.
Clukey, Leonard F.
Conners, Mary Lou
Cook, Lalia M.
Cooke, Ioan A.
Cookson, Pauline D.
Coombs, David E.
Cota, Virginia L.
Crandall, Walter D.
Davis, Virginia M.
Day, Richard L.
Dodge, Marion H.
Dodge, Shirley I.
Downes, Marion D.
Duranceau, Ioan C.
Emery, Constance A.
Emery, Nancy L.
Fancy, Barbara A.
Fancy, Sandra L.
Fletcher, C. Christina
Foley, Mary I.
Fournier, Phyllis A.
Frechette, Ioanna N.
French, Loretta B.
Galeucia, Carole B.
Gerry, Virginia A.
Graca, Beverly Ann
Green, Margaret A.
Griffin, Iohn R.
Hackett, B. Ioy
Hamilton, Sylvia A.
Hammond, Shirley A.
Hanks, Nancy M.
Harrison, Amold P.
Hatch, Carolyn B.
Hatch, Frank W.
Heald, Gary W.
Hebb, Patricia I.
Henry, George A.
Hilton, George C.
Hinton, Esther A.
Hodgdon, Iames F.
Hodgkins, Carol Ann
Hodgkins, Eleanor R.
Hodgkins, Ioan C.
Hopkins, David A.
Howe, Cynthia A.
Hutchinson, Lois A.
Ingerson, Ruth E.
Irons, David R.
Iames, Donna C.
Iohnson, Linda A.
Iohnson, Nancy O.
Iordan. Lester E.
Iordan, Maurice R.
Ioy, Barbara L.
Ioyce, Iohn I.
Kane, Daniel M.
Kidney, Dorothy M.
Lang, Raymond L.
Largay, Elizabeth S.
Leigh, Kathryn M.
Leighton, Iudith M.
Libby, Carol A.
Locke, Gary L.
Laughlin, Patricia A.
Lucas, Bernard R.
MacDonald, Lois A.
MacDougall, Alan T.
Maguire, Lee F.
Maher, Kathleen I.
McCarthy, Ann D.
McGaHin, Hugh S.
McHugh, Carlene A.
Merrill, Rowena M.
Merrill, Virginia M.
Miller, Glenys M. x
Mills, Constance L.
Mitchell, Ioan E.
Mockler, Patricia A.
Moffett, Carol A.
Mooreside, Elaine M.
Morel, Claire M.
Morong, Frank S.
Morrell, N. Louise
Morrill, Margaret I.
Morse, Roger I.
Mosher, Athalie A.
Nape, Robert C.
Nielson, Philip N.
Nisbet, Beryla E.
Norwood, Gerald D.
Norwood, Robert E.
Noyes, Ioanne E.
Ohlund, Thomas F.
Peacock, Pauline F.
Pesce, Virginia M.
Peterson, Robert A.
Pinkham, Sylvia A.
Pulsifer, Stanley R.
Quimby, Alice R.
Ragsdale, Geoffrey H.
Raynes, Mary A.
Rhodes, Iudith B.
Robinson, Alfred E.
Rolfe, Elizabeth A.
Rugg, Lucie A.
Russell, Donna C.
Sanville, Roy L.
Samow, Susan K.
Sawyer, Berta L.
Searfoss, Beverly M.
Sicard, S. Edna
Small, Wayne G.
Smith, Floyd T.
Spear, Betsey Io
Spear, Nancy A.
Spinney, Mary Iane
Stack, Iudith Ann
Swan, Iulia M.
Sweetser, Iudith W.
Tevan, Eleanor M.
Tevan, Gloria A.
Thomas, Bruce P.
Thurlow, Bruce H.
Thurston, Suzanne A.
Tretry, Donna A.
Trott, Wallace A.
Trundy, Barbara A.
Tuck, Constance M.
Twitchell, Charles E.
Vamey, Eleanor R.
Walsh, Mary L.
Ware, Harold L.
Warren, Helen W.
Whitcomb, Carolyn A
Whitman, Barbara A.
Wiggin, Marjorie H.
Wilder, Diana R.
Williams, Ann M.
Winn, Glen W.
Woodbury, Iean H.
Woodbury, Richard S
Woodman, Doris E.
Wotton, Verna B.
Wyman, Gloria E.
I Illllllllll ARIS
Belisle, Gerald M.
Carney, William B.
Edwards, Ronald A.
Frizzle, William A.
Hassan, Bruce A.
Howard, Richard L.
Mace, Lawrence A.
MacGregor, David K.
Milligan, Richard P.
Newcomb, Wandell R.
Parady, Louis W.
Pooler, George K.
Roberts, Marvin S.
Ryder, Richard C.
Buck, Neale G.
Dunn, George P.
Emerson, Chester W.
Foster, Robert F.
Hale, Alan E.
Iacques, Francis P.
Iones, Lawrence P.
Benson, Frank E., Ir.
Bridges, Iohn M.
Day, Robert E.
Dean, Duane E.
Duntley, Richard A.
F ogg, Carl E.
Foster, Richard F.
Friend, Donald L.
Haines, Ronald I.
Hale, Wayne H.
Maulen, Charles F.
McKenney, Peter G.
Redmond, Willis E.
Richard, Daniel I.
Strom, Morton A.
Tukey, Robert L.
Warren, William C.
Ham, Richard E.
Horr, Malcolm E.
Knowlen, Aubrey E.
McCollor, Wendell R.
Merrill. Carl E.
Montirniny, Victor H.
Sargent, Richard G.
Sherman, Amasa E.
Thayer, Henry L.
Theriault, Donald P.
Waterhouse, Donald A
Ihe improvements along the way
were mode possible through. . .
P im ul
. . . the financial help
uf our Advertisers.
Master Cfaft Jewelers Thinking of School Supplies
9 School Street l Gorham H E R R I C K I S
Fine Watch, Clock and Jewelry Servicing College Needs Since I948
l ' GREETING CARDS AND CLOTHING
28 Main Street Gorham
Watchxnaker and Prop.
. .x -1
Gathering of the clans . . . and furthermore we don't like freshmen no loss
TYPica1? Well. I don't think so. The Showis nearing the end summer delight
POLARZONE FOODS. INC.
RED 8. WHITE STORE
37 Elm Streel: Gorham, Milf!!
GORHAM M E FROZEN FOOD LOCKERS
The Barden Drug Compan
Nelson G. and Richard T. Barden, James R. Lyna, Registered Pharmacists
SCHOOL SUPPLIES FEATURING SHEAFFER SNORKEL PENS
"When you cure enough fo und the very buf"
Gifts Games Novelties Cameras Films Camera Supplies
THE REXALL STORE
In Gorham It's GREENWOOITS
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lil - 7 ,jfif :',.f
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I iffg ' safe-1 .4
,:. , i' " 1 6TiT?.E4-- Q ' 1 j Ha.. .fig-sloiia
T6 'E ' 'Y '. , I
Proprietor - L. P. Mason
IN THE YEARS TO COME REMEMBER THE 3 R'S
- x R ,.
The College Supply Store
STATIONERY SUPPLIES SYSTEMS
Main and School Streets Gorham, Maine
PHILIP W. HAWKIJS
Everyday Low Prices Dial Vernon 4-2591
Mrs. Helen Iacobs Elvis' fans IIIUSY be Sl-1I1d'3Y
try Farmington ' Baby, you closed your eyes again
Clark Coal 81 Lumber C"mP'l"1f"'S of
I. W. CLARK, Prop. .
Wood, Coal and Building Materials w b k
Shell Oils - Dupont Paints an ro?
Sanford and Biddeford
Tel. Vernon 4-3501 Gorham, Maine Dover
FLORISTS OF DISTINCTION
324 MAIN STREET VErnon 4-275l GORHAM, MAINE
STUDENTS' SCHOOL SUPPLIES
TURNER'S 5c-51.00 STORE
LARGE SELECTION OF MERCHANDISE
Lotions and Cosmetics
CUMBERLAND MILLS, MAINE
Your Yearbook Lithographer
igorffanol oZif:4o9ra,9A Co.
. 252 Spring Sireef
Portland 4, Maine
WESTBROOK STAR LAUNDRY, INC.
I Clayton Street Westbrook, Maine
MEMBER OF THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF LAUNDERING
.., A '
M.I b'I Ilan Oh.f hl' t
rs acc S News p Y Limelight warm-up Nasty break . . . hand? or a elcop er
FOYE LINOLEUM SHOP INC. NurrEn's
H. E. JONES, INC.
Complete Stock of
uNoLEuMs AND mes DRY and FANCY GOODS
Rear 28 Stroudwoter Street Ladies and CI'IId'enIS Wea'
Tel. UI. 4-5601 Westbrook, Maine 840 Main St. Westbrook, Me.
Hannaford Bros. Co
Portland 1, Maine
COMPLETE FOOD SERVICE
RED 'Gm WHITE STORES
TO THE CLASS OF
ROGER PAUL JORDAN
jine !9A,0!f0gra,9A5 .Since 1914
lERSON'S DRESS SHOP
Specialist in Women's, Teen Age and CARWS SHOE STORE. IUC-
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avs Main st. Westbrook, Me. 'st 'oo M""'
uf' - -to -
V W : X.
the Saints We have more fun than people here. ' '1'hat's me third from the left Daddy! Buy me one of those
Milliken Tomlinson C0
FRUIT and PRODUCE
NEW IN PREP HALL
Famous Peclwin Shoes Styled ond priced
especially for Young Men
M l f l
A. H. BENOIT 81 COMPANY
Monument Squore Portland
GSTC students, Gloria Tevan, Ianet O'Connel1, Pat
Clancy and Iosephine Mangino view an A P
Photofax machine in Portland's Associated Press
Complete News Coverage
Guy Gannett Publishing Company
Portland Press Herald Portland Evening Express
Portland Sunday Telegram
Guy Gannett Broadcasting Services
WGAN - 560 on your dial WGAN-TV Channel 'I3
Visiting the Venture Valley set are Robert Albano,
Sherrin Burns and Ieannette Capozza. They pause
to hear T V Director, Donald Hoftses, as he explains
the operation of a mobile camera.
Our new plant is open for inspection
and visitors are cordially invited.
364 Forest Avenue Portland, Maine
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M.I L.St' M', ' t'l'
clean sweep rs tene lgman Thursday night als qui son Jo les Mrs. Vivian F. Hewitt
WALTER E. RUSSELL CHAPTER
Extends its best wishes for success
To the Graduates
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