Gorham Normal School - Green and White Yearbook (Gorham, ME)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 184
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1960 volume:
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HEREIN we find the means to cultivate
f our ambitions, the association with
fellow students and educators who
will work with us in our striving for knowledge,
and the ideals which will guide us as future
teachers to a deeper understanding of life and
ln this edition of the G.S.T.C. Hillcrest we wish
to let you see how we, as college students, try
to make the most of every advantage availa-
ble to us. Our college is a growing one, dedicated
to preparing and sending forth students who
will face with eagerness and capability the
challenge of educating the young citizens of
our country. Here cooperation in work and
fun makes the college years memorable and
We of the Hillcrest staff hope you will read
and reread this 1960 edition with pleasure.
lt is a good record of a good year.
NINETEEN FIFTY-NINE-SIXTY VOL. 40
GORHAM STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
Gorham :: :: Maine
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It is often the numerous little things a person does and says that endear
him to his fellow man. With this thought in mind, we, the Senior class of 1960,
respectfully dedicate this yearbook to Mr. James Whitten.
As the class advisor for the past four years, Mr. Whitten has guided us
skillfully through many difficult situations. From those of us whom he has helped
to help ourselves, comes a tribute to his understanding and thoughtfulness.
From others whose only contact with him has been in the classroom, comes a
deep respect for his progressive ideas and his constructive philosophy. His
readiness to advise, combined with his ability to devise, characterizes a distinc-
We thank you, Mr. Whitten, both for ourselves and for the many others
who share our esteem for you.
Mrs. D. Dunton
To Mr. Theodore Lunt, superintendent of
ildings and grounds, the class of 1960 ex-
ds its appreciation for immeasurable services.
e shall remember you as the man with a
ndred-and-one duties by whose punctuality
could set a watch.
he class of 1960 appreciates, more than
rds can express, the privilege of sharing the
st four years with Mrs. Dorothea Dunton,
semother of Woodward Hall.
he is loved by both men and women on
pus, and to many she is a mother away
m home. If one is only as old as one's heart,
is but a youngster.
Mrs. Lydia Paltsits, housemother of Andrews Hall, in two short years has
gained the appreciation of the class of 1960 through her gift of understanding.
We shall remember her for her generous heart and active mind.
Mr. T. Lunt
Mrs. L. Paltsits
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, I ACTIVITIES
LITERARY and ART
TABLE OF CONTENTS
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DR. FRANClS L. BAILEY
A.B. University of Michigan, A.M. Univer-
sity of Michigan, PH.D. Columbia University.
an efficient and forward-thinking administrative staff. Gorham State
Teachers College is most fortunate in having administrators who within
ten years plan to make this campus one of the most modern in the state. Always
they put the welfare and happiness of the student body first and the result is
the admiration and appreciation of the students for their administrators.
D NE of the most imperative requirements of an up-and-coming college is
Heading the executive department is our President, Dr. Francis L. Bailey, who
is never too busy for the students' problems. He is actively interested in student
. activities and willing at any time to give his personal attention to each individual.
Fairness and utmost consideration characterize all his dealings with the students
Assisting Dr. Bailey is Mr. Ralph E. Duso, the business and plant manager.
His duties include the supervision of all maintenance, repairs, and new con-
struction. In addition to his regular duties, he makes it a point to become
friends with the students and is always available for any needed help.
i ig -wi
MR. RALPH E. DUSO DR. KENNETH BROOKS MR. ALLSTON SMITH
Gorham, Maine Gorham, Maine South Portland, Maine
Business and Plant Manager Dean of Instruction Registrar, Jr. High Ed., English
B.Ed. Keene Teachers College, A.B. University of New Hamp- B.S. Boston University, M.S. Uni-
M.A. New York University. shire, M.ED. Boston University: versity of Maine.
D.ED. Boston University.
Serving as registrar for our growing college is Mr. Alston Smith. His work
involves three areas of the academic community: faculty, students, and adminis-
tration. Though constantly busy, he can find time to be personally interested in
all the college affairs.
A new administrative position was introduced at Gorham this fall, that of
dean of faculty, and it is a pleasure to have Dr. Kenneth Brooks capably filling it.
It is to our leaders that Gorham State Teachers College owes a large debt,
for their combined ingenuity has given us many of the privileges now enjoyed
and will give us in the future an even better school of which we can be
urricu um fferd xlaerience
.gjfuclenf jean' in
Q TUDENT teaching is generally considered to be the most exciting phase of
the entire teacher-education program. It is the culmination of three years
of study and preparation for the teaching profession. The purpose of
student teaching is to provide each senior with an opportunity to experience all
the requisites of teaching: preparing, planning, demonstrating, discussing, evalu-
ating, guiding, counseling, reacting to the needs of girls and boys as well as
those of the community, and associating with fellow teachers and administrators.
For one-half year, student teaching is conducted in the Campus School
and cooperating schools throughout the state. The grade levels and the supervis-
ing teachers are carefully selected to meet the needs of the program. The
principal, supervisors and superintendents of schools, in addition to the college
faculty, provide encouragement and assistance along the way. Frequent visita-
tions provide the link between the college and the student in terms of accom-
plishment and evaluation.
Closely related to student teaching is the role played by the placement
office. lts director notifies all eligible candidates for teaching positions of avail-
able openings and arranges for interviews where necessary. Through its efforts,
students who have successfully completed their college requirements are intro-
duced to their first positions.
The success of this program has been insured by many dedicated and
professionally-minded teachers and administrators who give their time and
effort to make the teachers of tomorrow worthy members of the profession.
, ,. f y
tx l ,-f
DR. JOHN MITCHELL
Professor and Chairman of
Industrial Arts Department,
Supervisor of Industrial Arts
B.S. Fitchburg State Teachers College:
M.A. University of Minnesota: D.Ed. Penn-
sylvania State University.
MISS MILDRED PEABODY
South Windham, Maine
Reading, Primary Education, Student
B.S. Gorham State Teachers College: M.Ed.
Boston University: University of Maine:
University of New Hampshire.
MISS EVELYN LITTLEFIELD
Introduction to Teaching and Placement
B.S. Defiance College: M.S. Columbia Uni-
versity: University of New Hampshire: Bos
MISS ETHELYN UPTON
Director of Student Teaching and Guiding
B.S. Columbia University: M.A. Columbia
University: Graduate Study Syracuse Uni-
versity, Boston University, University of
MRS. MELISSA COSTELLO
Assistant Director of Student Teaching
oncl Elementary and Junior High Education
B.S. Gorham State Teachers College: M.Ed
University of Maine: Post Graduate Work,
University of Maine.
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HE men's Physical Education Department at
lil Gorham State Teachers College has a program
of physical instruction which consists of an
introduction to the fundamental skills of gymnastics,
soccer, volleyball, football, and basketball.
Likewise, our women's physical education is based
on the same pattern as the men's department. Our
advisors strive to promote physical growth and de-
velopment through a variety of activities.
ln addition, the department offers health instruc-
tion which correlates very closely with the physical
In recent years the department has added courses
in coaching and elementary physical education. Aims
are directed toward the administration, management,
and coaching of team sports. Children from the
Campus School often participate in many of the ac-
tivities planned and carried out by members of these
Programs of both freshmen and sophomores in-
clude a health course which deals primarily with
the basic health problems which any teacher may
expect to meet in any classroom.
MISS DORIS FITZ
Health and Physical Education
B.S. Boston University: MEd Bos
MR. RICHARD WESCOTT
Health, Physical Eclucation,
Dean of Men.
B.A. Colby Collegey M.Ecl. Boston
MR. RICHARD COSTELLO
Health and Physical Education
MISS JEANETTE GOODWIN
Director of Athletics. Auburn, Maine
B.S. University of Alabama: M.S. PIWYSICUI ECIUCUNUW
University of illinoisg Springfield 5.5, Sqfgenf Cgllegei M Ed Spring
College. field College.
The oldest of the specialized programs here on the Hill is the strong program
in Industrial Arts Education which benefits many men each year.
The Industrial Arts course here is a complete and thorough one, including
the fields of electricity and electronics, transportation and general shops organi-
zation, woodworking, mechanical drawing, metals, arts and design, and others
of equal value and importance.
Excellent courses in arts and crafts are offered to upperclassmen as electives.
These courses are most valuable and are enioyed by all students taking them.
With a well-qualified staff, it is little wonder that our Industrial Arts course'
is so popular among the men. Students in this course are given the best possible
training to make them assets to the state in this practical field.
DR JOHN MITCHELL
Professor and Chairman of
Industrial Arts Department
MR. JOHN GREER
Woodworking and Drafting
B.S. Gorham State Teachers College: M.ED.
Pennsylvania State University: University
MR. ARTHUR O. BERRY
BS Fitchburg State Teachers College MA Unl I
versity of Minnesota D ED Pennsylvania State Mew 5
University B.S. Gorham State Teachers College: M.ED.
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MR. ALBERT BROWN
B.S. Buffalo State Teachers College: M.A.
University of Minnesota: Pennsylvania
MR. ELWOOD PADHAM
B.S. Gorham State Teachers College:
University of Maryland.
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HE music department is now in its 'Fourth year
ll? of the new program for music maiors. The
program is designed to prepare music super-
visors who will have the necessary skills and experi-
ence to teach all phases of music from the elementary
grades through high school. The curriculum includes
courses in music history, theory, vocal and instru-
mental conducting, methods, and instrumental classes,
as well as liberal arts and education courses.
ln addition to the specialized program, the music
department also offers music appreciation, funda-
mentals, elementary and junior high methods, which
are required courses for the general student body.
Aesthetics and instrumental classes are oltered as
In the Spring of 1958 the State Board of Education
approved Art Education to be instituted at Gorham
State Teachers College as a maior course. Graduates
of this course are certified by the State Department
of Education to teach and supervise art in the ele-
mentary and high schools of the state. Certain basic
talents and minimum requirements are necessary
for enrollment in the course to insure the best possible
product at the end of the tour-year plan. E
We are proud of our Music and Art Departments
for, they are fine examples of the varied opportunities
offered in the teaching profession.
MR. SAMUEL BROCATO
Gorham Normal Schooly B.S. Rutgers Uni-
versifyp M.S. Universify of Maine.
MRS. GWEN SAWTELLE
B.S. University of Minnesofag M.A. George
Peabody College 'For Teachers.
MR. GIRARD CHAMBERLAND
B, of Music, Boston Universifyp M. of
. I B U . . P U . . f
MISS MIRIAM ANDREWS gxlsggowiogzlnvardnlverslfy I'llVef5Ify o
B.S. Columbia University: M.A. Columbia
University: New England Conservaforyp
MISS HELEN HEEL
Music and Campus School.
B.S. Gorham State Teachers Collegep M. of
Music, University of Michigan.
FOG, efllfl M LQLU5
A broad and varied program of social studies is altered by most interesting
faculty members, each of whom aims to give Gorham's prospective teachers a
broad knowledge of the past and to alert them to the problems of the present
The required courses lay a strong framework for basic understanding of
other courses. The 'Freshmen are given a two-semester course in the history of
civilization. The sophomores are required to take sociology, geography, and a
two-semester course in United States history. The iunior required courses are
economics and Maine history
Correlating with the required subiects are varied electives from which to
choose. Some of the electives are political, economic, and regional geography
criminology, marriage, anthropology, colonial history, and others of equal
interest and values
The members of the department feel that wide reading and travel are
essential to an understanding of the world today. Mr. Moberg and the N.A.T.A
take the lead in promoting the latter. All members of the department take pride
in the wide use made of magazines and books by the students of the college
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MISS ESTHER WOOD
Blue Hill, Maine
B.A. Colby College, M.A. Radcliffe Col-
MR. WENSEL MOBERG
B.A. Clark University, M.A. Clark Unlver
sity, University of Maine.
MR. PAUL BARKER
West Buxton, Maine
Sociology and Economics.
B.A. Wittenberg College, M.S. Emporio
State Teachers College, B.D. Colgate-
Rochester Divinity Schoolp Berlin Univer-
sityp Tubingen University, Boston Univer-
MR. ALLEN PEASE
B.A. Colby College, M.A. Ohio State Uni-
versity, University of New Hampshire.
MISS EDNA DICKEY
Dean of Women, History.
B.A. University of New Hampshirep M.A.
University of New Hampshire, Syracuse
University, Wesleyan University, Columbia
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UR college library, centrally located on the second floor of Corthell Hall,
D consists of three rooms - the reading room, the periodical room, and the
librarian's office, which also serves as the cataloging room. The main
reading room houses the general collection of approximately twenty thousand
books, microfilm reader, and card catalog. lt has a seating capacity of ninety.
Open shelves provide 'Free access to all materials - books, current periodicals,
bound periodicals, and the vertical file of pamphlets, pictures, and clippings.
The college student who learns to use the library intelligently has acquired a
skill which will be useful throughout his life. What is even more important,
through books he may grow not only in knowledge but in wisdom and
Psychology is a vital factor in the working knowledge of a teacher so we
are fortunate to have such good courses in this subject at Gorham State Teachers
College. Through the various phases of psychology the students learn how to
better understand and deal with the classes and individuals who will be their
future pupils. The value of college psychology courses will prove to be limitless
in a teaching career.
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MR JAMES WHITTEN DR LINCOLN T FISH
Gorham Mcnne Gorham Maine
Hlstory and Education. Psychology and Mcuthemcutncs
BA Colby College MA. University f BS Umversnty ofMc1me MA Umverslty
Maine Boston University of Mmne Ed D Boston Unlverslty
The members ofthe English department at Gorham believe that an educated
person, especially a teacher, should be articulate, acquainted with his cultural
heritage, and appreciative of the insights and esthetic pleasures to be found
in literature. The English program is, accordingly, designed to help the potential
teacher to use language effectively and to 'Form the habit of reading widely
Freshman English combines composition and the critical study of basic types
of literature. lt is 'Followed in the sophomore year by a semester of English
literature and one of American literature. A course in speech is required of
seniors. ln addition, electives in literature, composition, and the teaching of
English are offered.
The mathematics department offers three types of courses: for general edu
cation, for elective specialization, and for teaching procedures and concepts. The
'Freshman class is sectioned according to previous mathematical instruction so
that each student may acquire a background of the nature and significance of
mathematics, geared to his highest level of learning. Electives are offered in
college algebra, trigonometry, and analytic geometry, ditterential and integral
calculus, and statistics. The nece-ssity for developing ability to think with numbers
is recognized as an important objective of all teachers.
MISS MARY PEABODY
South Windham, Maine
oston University: M.Ed. Bos
iversityy University of Mclineg
sity of New Hampshire.
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MR. WILLARD ARNOLD MISS ELIZABETH SAWYER MR. HAROLD NEUBERGER
Gorham, Maine Seorsport, Maine P0l'llCll1d, Maine
English, Literature, Biology, MGlhemGflCS,
B.A. DePauw Universityg M.Ed. Bos- B-A- UY1iVeY5lfY of MUlnEi M.A. Bos- Physical Science Y
tan Universityg M.A. University of ton Universityp Middlebury College. B-5- l0WU'We5l9YU" C0lle9e: M5-
lowq, University of New Mexico: Research
Fellow New York University Medi-
nggalz .xdncl Wafkemaficd
MR STANLEY VINCENT
B.A. Boston University: M.A. Colum-
MRS. PEARL FICKETT
B.A. University of Malnep Graduate
Study University of Maine.
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V N important component in the education of any person in the twentieth
AX century is science. It might even be said that any person who is ignorant
of science can never claim to be truly educated. In an attempt to insure
that our future teachers will be scientifically literate, this college requires that
all freshmen have a year of biological science and that all sophomores have
a year of physical science.
The department is operating in a beautiful new building with excellent
facilities. The courses now being taught offer superior advantages to the
students because of more adequate space, smaller classes, improved facilities,
and a more specialized faculty.
Through the selected content of the courses an attempt is made to familiarize
the student with the fundamental concepts of science, the scientific method, and
laboratory techniques. In addition to the required courses, students may choose
electives from the many offered. The science department hopes to expand its
offering of electives in the near future to include other valuable courses included
in the many fields of science.
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MR. ROBERT MILLER
Geology and Biology.
B.A. Colby College, University of Maine,
MR. EVERETT TUTTLE
Physical Science and Chemistry.
B.S. Bates College, M.S. University of
Maine, Rutgers University.
MR. GEORGE AYERS
B.A. University of Maine, M.A. Ohio State
MR. HAROLD NEUBERGER
B.S. lowa-Wesleyan College, M.S. Biology,
University of New Mexico, Research Fel-
low New York University Medical School.
DR. ELIZABETH KERR
Falmouth Foreside, Maine
Elementary Science Education, Biology.
B.S. Marygrove College, M.A. T.C. Colum-
bia University, Ed. D. T.C. Columbia
MR. GEORGE BARKER
B.S. Gorham State Teachers College, M.S.
Boston University, University of New
Hampshire, Harvard University.
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MR. ALFRED GRANT qua?-
Gorham Maine "
B.S. Ed. Salem State Teachers College
M.Ed. Boston University
Audio-visual Education N
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HE Campus School is an integral part of the college.
lf The members of the faculty not only have the respon-
sibility of the development of their pupils but must
also guide the college students who teach with them so thati
each will develop his teaching potential to the highest
In the Campus School, the student teachers have the
opportunity to put into practice the theories and methods
they have learned in college classes. They work with the
regular teachers for a semester of the senior year, first
observing and then actually carrying some of the teaching
load. Gradually they assume greater responsibility, make-
necessary decisions, and take part in all types of activitie
suitable for the children with whom they are working. Th
task is not easy. It is a real challenge, but most of th
student teachers accept it willingly and have an interestin
and profitable experience.
The Campus School children enioy their contacts wit
the college. Great enthusiasm is expressed when group
are invited to go to the gymnasium for organized physica
activity or to the science building to view exhibits. Th
college students are "trying out their wings," and th
children are appreciative of their efforts.
The Campus School faculty is conscious of a grea
responsibility - the fruitful guidance of both children an
college students - but is happy to accept the challenge an
hopes to meet it effectively.
MISS ALBERTA LITTLEJOHN
Acting Principal of Campus School.
B.S. Gorham State Teachers College: M.Ed.
MR. DWIGHT WEBB
Superintendent of Schools. MR DONALD J DOYLE
B.S. Gorham State Teachers Collegep M.Ed. Gorham Maine
University of Maine. '
B.S. Gorham State Teachers College: M.Ed.
MISS HOPE BUTLER
Ed.M. Bradford Junior Collegep Rhode
Island College of Education.
MRS. ANGELINE COLPITTS
Y HOBART Gorham' Maine MRS. MARY BARKER
' B.S. State Teachers College, North Gm 9 3'
Gfqde 2- Dakota: University of Mainep Uni- B.S. Gorham State Teachers College
B.S. University of Maine. versity of Chile.
University of Maine.
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MISS MARILYN FARRAR MRS. PERSIS HARDING
Gorham Marne Windham, Maine
Junior Primary Grade 3,
BS Gorham State Teachers College Bos B.S. Ed. Gorham State Teachers College,
ion University M.Ed. Boston University.
MISS MADELINE LANCASTER
B 5 Gorham State Teachers College, M.Ed.
University of Maine.
MISS JOSEPHINE MATTHEWS
B.S. Gorham State Teachers College,
versity of Maine.
MRS. ALBERTA HARMON
B.S. Gorham State Teachers College,
University of New Hampshire.
MR. ERWIN KlMBAl.l.
Uni- Grade 4.
B.S. Ed. Gorham State Teachers Coll
Lanrnn.-.-. inin , , 5
MISS NORA MALKSON MRS. JOYCE MILLER MRS. FAITH SAWYER
Waite, Maine Gorham, Maine Gorham, Maine
Grade 4- Grade 2 Grade 5.
5. C01Sflf1e Normal 5Cl'100li BOSTON Uni' B.S. Gorham State Teachers College. B.S.Gcrham State Teachers College.
rsityp Farmington Normal School: San
MRS. CAROLYN T. YOUNG
Supervising Teacher Grade 2
B.S. Gorham State Teachers College,
Graduate Work, University of New
MRS. MURIEL STONE
. Farmington State Teachers
iversity of Maine.
MRS. ELEANOR WlGGlN
College: Grade 4.
B.S. Connecticut Teachers College.
MRS. ANN SEARCY
B.S. Gorham State Teachers College.
l f. Lis l
Life at Gorham College wouldn't be complete without
the presence of our competent staff members. ln the main
office in Corthell Hall, the office personnel work constantly
for the benefit of the students.
The staff members in the respective dormitories, includ-
ing the patient and helpful housemothers and matron, our
efficient nurse, and the chefs, who keep us well fecl, are
greatly appreciated by each and every student, for their
invaluable service and assistance to all is limitless.
The lounge, a favorite haunt of all students for study-
ing or socializing, is capably operated for our comfort by
the lounge staff and their student assistants.
The task of supervising and maintaining the operation
of the physical facilities at Gorham so that we may be
warm, comfortable, and safe is a responsible and never-
ending one. Deserving our appreciation for the way in
which they perform this task on the Hill are our hard-
MRS. ELECTA BROWN
MRS. CEl.lA GROSS
State Teachers college.
MRS. DOROTHY BERRY
MRS. ALICE BOOTHBY
.' t' r 5
MRS. VIRGlNlA CHRISTENSEN
MISS MADELINE WESCOTT
MRS. GENICE JOHNSON
MRS. LYDIA PALTSITS
MR. ROBERT SAMPLE
MR. ROGER BELANGER
MRS. DOROTHEA DUNTON
MRS. RUTH HOOPER MRS. IRENE STIGMAN
Housemother, Robie 5TUdeM I-0Un9e
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MRS. MILDRED MURCHIE
MRS. VIVIAN HEWETT
MR. GEORGE MITSMENN
Custodion, Campus School
MR. THEODORE LUNT
Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
MR. HAROLD MOULTON
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Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4j Canterbury Club
1, 2, 3, 4, S.E.A.M. 'l, 4, N.A.T.A. 2, 3, 4,
House Committee 4.
EARLENE MARY ANDY
Amicitia Club 2, 3, 4: Intramural Sports 'l, 2,
3, S.E.A.M. l, 2, 3, 4, Newman Club lp Cheer-
leader 35 The Observer 3.
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BRUCE A. ALLEN
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ELAINE JANET ABRAHAMSON
A Cappella Chorus 1, 2, 35 S.E.A.M. 1, 2, 4,
S.C.A. 'l, 2, House Committee 2.
ELIZABETH JANE ARMSTRONG
Commuters' Club 'l, 27 S.E.A.M. 'l, 2, 3, 4.
Amlcma Club 'I 2 3 4 President 3 S.E.A.M
'I 4 Outing Club l WAA Counc1l2, 3
Treasurer 2 Student Council 'I 3 Secretary-
Treasurer 3 Commencement Ball 3 Co-Chair- ,
S.E.A.M. 2, 3,
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ETHELYN M. BANKS
Old Orchard Beach
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AUBREY E. BAIZLEY
Commuters' Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports
'I, 2, 3, 45 Mayor Candidate 37 S.E.A.M. I, 2,
525' f wiigilili.-lei ".' 3 4.
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A Cappella Chorus 3, 4, Amicitia Club 'l, 2,
3, 4, Modern Dance Club 2, S.E.A.M. 2 3
S.C.A. 'I, 2, 35 Outing Club 'I, 2, 3, Orienta-
tion Committee 4y House Committee 1, 2, 3:
N.A.T.A. 2, 3, 4.
JOAN M. BARDEN
Basketball 2, Dramatic Club 2, 3, S.E.A.M.
4, W.A.A. 2.
GAYLE PATRICIA ARMSTRONG -
MARILYN ANN BATES
S.E.A.M. I, S.C.A. I, 2, Outing Club 'I, 2,
W.A.A. I, 2, 3.
NANCY KNIGHT BILLINGS
Oak Bluffs, Mass.
Band l, 2, Outing Club l, 2, Canterbury Club
I, 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 2, W.A.A. Coun-
cil 2, S.E.A.M. 4, Commencement Ball, Co-
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Sigma Pi
1, 2, 3, 4, S.E,A.M. l, 2, 3, Varsity Club 2,
3, 4, Student Council 3, 4, I.A.C. 2, 3, Presi-
dent 3, I.A.P.O. 2, 3, 4.
EDWARD PHILIP BEAUDOIN
A Cappella Chorus 1, 2, Intramural Sports
1, 2, 3, 4, Soccer 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club I,
N.A.T.A. 2, Newman Club l, 2, 3, 4, Alph
Lambda Beta I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, S.E.A.M.
'I, 4, Outing Club 2, Men's Chorus 2, Varsit
Club 2, 3, 4, Student Council 'I.
ERNESTINE ANN BLACK
Intramural Sports 'I, 2, 3, W.A.A.
2, 3, Dramatic Club l, S.C.A. 'I, 2,
4, Outing Club I.
NANCY EDNA BOOTHBY
Amicitia Club 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1,
2, 37 S.E.A.M. 1, 2, 3, Outing Club 17 S.C.A.
1: The Observer 3g House Committee 37 S.C.A. ,M
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JOHN M. BRIDGES
HENRY w. Bmc-cs York
Livermore Falls lndusfflul AHS
11-,dusffiql Args Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Alpha Lambda Beta
s.e.A.M. 4, Hillcrest 3, 4, 1.A.P.o. 3, 4. 2' 3' 4f 5'E'A-M- 'lf '-A-P-Q 2' 3' 4-
S.E.A.M. 4: Outing Cluln 3, S.C.A. 1, 2, 37
String Ensemble 17 Operettas 3.
S.C.A 1, 2, Art Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Sophomore
Show 2: S.E.A.M. 47 Riding Club 3, A.H.N.A.
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PATRICIA ANN BROWN
A Cappella Chorus 'l, 2, 3, 4, Vice President
4, S.E.A.M. 4, S.C.A. 'l, 2, House Committee
2, Choristers 2, 3, M.E.N.C. I, 2, 3, 4, Histor-
ian 2, President 3
A Cappella Chorus 'I, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club
1, S.E.A.M. l, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Vice Presi-
dent 3, President 4, S.C.A. 1, 2, House Com-
mittee 3, N.A.T.A. 2, 3, Cheerleader 1, The
Observer 3, Orientation Committee 4.
W, ,Wm W. WI
I W I
PHILIP E. BUTTERFIELD
Intramural Sports l, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 'I, 2,
3, 4, Co-Captain 4, Commuters' Club 'l, Var-
sity Club l, 2, 3, 4, Alpha lambda Beta 'l,
2, 3, 4, Student Council 4, S.E.A,M. 4, Orien-
tation Committee 3.
MARY M. BURNS
A Cappella Chorus 'l, 2, 3, 4, Commuters'
Club 'I, 2, S.E.A.M. 'l, 2, 3, Accompanist for
Choristers 2, 3, 4, Music Maiors Club I,
M.E,N.C. 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Accompanist
for String Ensemble 'l, 2, Accompanist 'For
Men's Glee Club 2.
f ...... ,. , 7---277.
JEANETTE MERINA CAPOZZA
Commuters' Club 1, 2, S.E.A.M. 1, 2, 3, 4.
CAROL ANN CHAPMAN
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2,
S.E.A.M. 3, 4, Dramatic Club 1, Outing Club
1, S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, House Committee 4.
5 , 5121 jm il
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JEAN F. CARREAU
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, S.E.A.M. 1, 2,
Newman Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
BRUCE C, CARLSON
A Cappella Chorus 1, Intramural Sports 1, 2,
Soccer 1, 2, Men's Glee Club 2, Newman Club
1, 2, 3, 4, President 2, 3, Commuters' Club 4,
Dramatic Club 1, 2, Treasurer 2, Alpha
Lambda Beta 2, 3, 4, President 3, S.E.A.M. 1,
2, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Varsity Club 2, 3,
4, Student Council 2, 3, Vice President 3, G
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Recognition Day Committee
1, 2, Proctor 3.
BARBARA GAI L CLARK
Amicitia Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Art Club 1, Secre-
tary 1, Modern Dance Club 1, 2, 3, 4, S.E.A.M.
4, W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Sophomore Show 2,
Harvest Boll 2, House Committee 2, Orienta-
tion Committee 4.
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LEONARD F. CLUKEY
Intramural Sports 'I, 2, 3, Alpha Lambda
Beta 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, S.E.A.M. 4.
DAVID ELLSWORTH COOMBS
South Portland UUNE COOKSON
Junior High Juriiorelgigh
A Cappella Chorus 1, 2, Intramural Sports l ,
1, 2, 3, 4, commuters' Club 2, 4, s.E.A.M. 4, 5'E'A'M 314' sk' Club 3' 4-
S.C.A. 'I, Tennis 3, 4.
ANNE MARIE WILLIAMS
Amicitia Club 'I, 2, 3, Treasurer 3, Modern !
Dance Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Wardrobe Mistress 3,
S.E.A.M. 4, Hillcrest 4, Outing Club 2, S.C.A.
1, 2, House Committee 1, 2, Vice President 1,
W.A.A. Council 3, Intramural Sports I, 2,
DUANE E. DEAN
Intramural Sports 'l, 2, 3, 4, Baseball I, Alpha
lambda Beta 1, 2, 3, 4, S.E.A.M. 3, 4, Outing
Club 1, 2, House Committee 'l, 2, Class Presi-
dent I, l.A.P,O. 3, 4, Orientation Commit-
page 1 t
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S.E.A.M. 45 Glee Club 3, 4, The Observer 3,
Assistant to Managing Editor.
LINDA A. FERRI
A Cappella Chorus 'I, 2, 3, Secretary 2, Ami-
citia Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Modern Dance
Club l, 2, 3, Vice President 2, President 3,
S.E.A.M. 4, Outing Club lg House Committee
l, 3, Vice President 3, Choristers 2, 3, Class
Secretary, Orientation Committee 3.
JOAN C. DURANCEAU
Commuters' Club 2, 3, 47 S.E.A.M. 1, 2, New-
man Club 'lg Outing Club 'l.
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MARION HELEN DODGE
Intramural Sports lg Canterbury Club 'l, 2,
3, 4, Secretary 4, S.E.A.M. 4.
BARBARA ANN FANCY
Art Club l, 2, 37 S.C.A. 'l, 27 S.E.A.M. 2, 47
Outing Club 2, W.A.A. 'l, 2, 3, 4, N.A.T.A.
'I, 2, 3, 4, Orientation Committee 3, 41 Sopho-
more Show 2, Freshman Reception 2, 3.
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CELIA CHRISTINA FLETCHER
A Cappella Chorus I, 35 Amicitia Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Secretary 2, Modern Dance Club 1, 2,
3, President 2, Vice President 3, S.E.A.M.
1, 2, 3, 4, Hillcrest 3, Clubs and Activities
Editor 3, Newman Club I, 2, 3, Correspond-
ing Secretary I, Treasurer 2, Vice President
37 House Committee 2, 3, President 3, Student
Council 3, N.A.T.A. 2, 3, Chairman 3, Choris-
ters 3, Orientation Committee 3, 4, Recogni-
tion Day Committee 2, 3.
W.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, S.E.A.M. 1,
2, 3, 4, Hillcrest 2, 3, Secretary 3, Activity
Editor 3, Commencement Ball Committee 3,
N.A.T.A. 2, 3, 4, House Committee 2, Outing
Club I, 2, 3.
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RICHARD F. FOSTER
MARY JO FOLEY
S.E.A.M. I, 2, 3, 47 Outing Club 1, 3, S.C.A
1, 2, 3, 4, House Committee 37 Operetta 3
W.A.A. Ip Ski Club 3, 4.
Athens Blue Hill
Industrial Arts lnduslrlul AHS
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4: Kappa Delta Phi lnlrfmural Spons lf 2' 3' 47 S'E'A-M'
1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, s.e.A.M. 1, 2, 3, 4, 0Uf'n9 Club If 21 5-C-A If
Treasurer 2, I.A.C. 25 l.A.P.O. 3, 4 Secfefafv 25 Art Club 2'
Ci C il I
VIRGINIA ALLISON GERRY
Intramural Sports l, 2, 3: W.A.A. 1, 2, 35
Band 'l, 2, 3, 4, Canterbury Club I, 2, 3,
President 47 S.E.A.M. 'l, 2, 3, 4, Outing Club
'l, 2, 3: S.C.A. 27 N.A.T.A. 37 Ski Club 3, 4.
Gorham S.E.A.M. 2, 4, Newman Club 'l, 2, 3, 4: House
Committee 3, N.A.T.A. 2, 3, 4, Freshman Re-
ception Committee 2, W.A.A. 3.
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JACQUELINE GUPTILL GILES
BENJAMIN GARDNER HALL
A Cappella Chorus 2, 3, Intramural Sports 2,
37 Baseball 2, Outing Club 2, Canterbury Club
2, Dramatic Club 25 N.A.T.A. 2, S.E.A.M. 2,
3, 4, Orientation Committee 3, 4, The Observ-
er 3, 4, Entertainment Committee 3, Assembly
Committee 3, 4.
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EUNICE ANN HALL
Commuters' Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3,
Newman Club 1, 2.
Basketball 2, Band 'I, 2, 3, 4, Modern Dance
Club 2, Dramatic Club 2, 3, Treasurer 3,
S.E.A.M. 2, 3, 4, S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Outing
Club 3, 4, N.A.T.A. 2, 3, House Committee 1.
Old Orchard Beach
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Soccer 4, Com-
muters' Club 1, 2, Alpha Lambda Beta 1, 2,
3, 4, S.E.A.M. 4, Varsity Club 4, Campus
Mayor 3, Track 2, 3, 4.
SYLVIA A. HAMILTON
A Cappella Chorus 3, 4, Intramural Sports
1, 2, 3, 4, Modern Dance Club 2, 3, SEAM
3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, S.C.A. 3, 4 C
Secretary 3, Campus Queen Candidate 2
ELLEN MARIE HAWKES
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Intramural Sports 'l, 2, 3, 4, Soccer 4, Track
2, 3, S.E.A.M. 4, Alpha Lambda Beta 'I, 2,
Intramural Sports 'l, 2, Commuters' Club 2,
3, 4, Secretary 3, Newman Club 'l, 2, 3, 4,
Orientation Committee 3.
A Cappella Chorus 2, 3, Amicitia Club 'I, 2
3, 4, s.E.A.M. 2, 3, 4, s.c.A. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Class Secretary 1, Class Treasurer 4, Cheer-
leader 1, 2, 3, Orientation Committee 3, 4,
Art Club I, 2, 3, S.C.A. 2, S.E.A.M, 2, 4,
Outing Club 2, N.A.T.A. 3, Sophomore Class
Show 2, Freshman Reception Committee 3,
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Harvest Ball 2, W.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4.
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MALCOLM E. HORR RICHARD l. HOWARD
Portland South Portland
lnduslllul AHS Industrial Arts
621:00 Lgngbcia Beta 'I, 2, 3, 4, l.A.C. 3: lrxr ?ig awww Y EEN 1: Canterbury Club 2, Vice President 25
' ' ' ' ' ' ' ,gill twig ,,m,,,1i,,fmfgm' muters' Club 2, Student Council l, 2, 35
Y mf 3
, isis: in ,Wi
A erans Club 'I, 25 Mayor Candidate 3.
LOIS ANN HUTCHINSON CLARANNE HUME RUTH INGERSON
S.E.A.M. 1, 2, 45 Outing Club 1, 2, 3, 45
S.C.A. 'l, 2, 47 House Committee 3, Orienta-
tion Committee 4.
fr sf XX 1
A Cappella 2, 3, 45 S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, House
Committee lp Choristers 2, 3, 47 Down
the Valley 3.
Amicitia Club 2, 3, 45 Band 1, 27 S.E.A.M.
3, 4, Outing Club 'lp S.C,A. 'I, 2,
1, 2, 3, 45 Harvest Ball 25 W.A.A. 1, 2, 3
DONNA C. JAMES HELEN CLARK JOHNSON
Kindergarten-Primary General Elementary
A Cappella Chorus 'I, 2, 3, 4, Modern Dance S.E.A.M. 2, 3, 4.
Club I, 4, S.E.A.M. 3, 4, Outing Club 1,
N.A.T.A. 3, W.A.A. 2, 3, Entertainment Com-
P""'C"'d NANCY omz JoHNsoN
Music Education Bailey Island
A Cappella Chorus 1, 2, 3, Band 3, S.E.A.M. J - H' h
2, 3, 4, Chorisfers 2, 3, Music M.-tiers Club D , CI b 2. 'ggi M'94 O , CI b 2 EVERLY KE'T"'
1, M.E.N.C. 2, 3, 4, Accompanist for String rumah: U ' ' ' ' ' 7 Utmg 7 Poffland
Ensemble 2 W.A.A. 1, Sophomore Class Show 2, Orlenta- K. d t P .
' tion Committee 2. In ergur en- nmqry
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Art Club 4, S.E.A.M. 1, 2, 4, S.C.A. 1, 2, 3,
Bible Study Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Recognition for
Scholastic Achievement 1, 2, 3,
Band 2, 37 S.E.A.M. 3, 4, Commuters' Club 17
Hillcrest 2, Outing Club 2, Orientation Com-
mittee 2p Sophomore Class Show 2, Mayor
Campaign 1, 2, 3.
AUBREY E. KNOWLEN
Intramural Sports 1, Kappa Delta Phi 1, 2,
3, 4: S.E.A.M. 3, 4, Outing Club 1, S.C.A. 15
l.A.C. 1, House Committee 15 Sophomore Class
Show 27 l.A.P.O. 3, 4.
MARJORlE D. KNIGHT
S.E.A.M. 1, 2, 3, 4.
ELIZABETH JANE LAPPIN
J General Elementary
Commuters' Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Newman
1, 2, Outing Club 1, 2, 3, N.A.T.A. 1, 2
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ELIZABETH S LARGAY KATHRYN MARY LEIGH
Junior Hug. Kindergarten-Primary
Clu 2 3 4 Dramatic Club 1 2 Amicitia Club I, 2, 3, 4, S.E.A.M. 'l, 3, 41
2 3 4 Newman Club I 2 3 Outing Club 1, Cheerleader 2, House Com-
mittee 35 N.A.T.A. 3, W.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4,
BERYLA N, McCOLLOR
A Cappella Chorus l, 2, 3, 4, Intramural
Sports 1, 2, 3, Dramatic Club 1, 25 S.E.A.M.
'l, 2, 3, 41 S.C.A. 'l, 2, 3, W.A.A. Council 35
House Committee 1, 3, Treasurer 3, Orienta-
tion Committee 3, 45 Choristers 1, 2, 3.
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WENDELL MCCOLLOR HUGH SIDNEY MCGAFFIN
Industrial Arts General Elementary
Intramural Sports 'l, 25 Kappa Delta Phi 1, 'lrttrlamural Sports 'lp S.C.A. 2, Men's
C u 2.
2, 3, 4, Chaplain 2, Vice President 3, S.E.A.M.
3, 47 l.A.C. 25 I.A.P.O. 3, 4, Chairman 37
Men's Glee Club 2, 3, 4, Class Vice President
27 Class President 3, Orientation Commit-
Intramural Sports 'Ig Kappa Delta Phi 2, 3,
4, s.e.A,M. 1, 2, 3, 4, N.A.T.A. 2, 3, 4:
I.A.P.O. 2, 3, 4.
CARLENE ANN McHUGH
Commuters' Club 'l, 2, 3, Newman Club 'l, 2.
E. LOUISE MERRILL
Modern Dance Club lp S.E.A.M. 3, 4,
man Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Orientation
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l'i.E.A.M. 1, 2, 3, 4, S.C.A. I, 2, 3, 4,
ng Club 'l, 2, 3, N.A.T.A. 2, Baileys' at
:lame Committee 3, Freshman Reception Com-
JOAN EVON MITCHELL
asketball 2, 5.E.A.M. 1, 2, 3, 4, S.C.A. 1,
ouse Cnmmittee 3, N.A.T.A. 3, 4.
glillli' 1:7 Y 7:7 lil
GLENYS MAXINE MILLER
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, S.E.A.M. 1, 2, 3, 4,
Outing Club I, 2, 3, S.C.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Vice
President 3, Green ancl White Way Co-Chair-
man 2, 3.
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C. PATRICK MICHAUD
A Cappella Chorus 2, 3, 4, Vice President 2,
Alpha lambda Beta 2, 3, 4, Newman Club
Choir Director 4, House Committee Secretary
3, Class Treasurer 3, Orientation Committee
3, Aroostook State Teachers College 1,
M.E.N.C. 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Portland Sym-
phony Orchestra 3, 4.
ELAINE MURIEL MOORESIDE
Art Club I, 5.E.A.M. 'lg S.C.A. l, 2, 3, 4.
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NELLIE LOUISE MORRELL
Commuters' Club l, 2, 3, 4, S.E.A.M. 'l, 2,
3, 4, N.A.T.A. 'l, 2, 3, 4.
ROGER IRWIN MORSE
Alpha Lambda Beta 3, 4, S.E.A.M. 3, 47 Men's
Glee Club 3.
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Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Commuters' Club
'l, 2, 3, 41 Mayor Campaign Manager 3.
ROBERT NORWOOD THOMAS F. OHLUND
Biddeford Mechanic Falls
Junior High Junior High
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Sigma Pi 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Commuters' Club
Treasurer 2, N.A.T.A. 1, Observer Business 2, 3, Alpha Lambda Beta 2, 3, 4, S.E.AM
Manager 3. 4, Men's Glee Club 2, 3.
ROBERT A. PETERSON
ntramural S orts 2 3, 4, Commuters' Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Lambda Beta 1, 2, 3, 4, Out-
ng Club 1, 2, S.E.A.M. 4.
ALBERT E. PACKARD
A Cappella Chorus 4, Men's Glee Club 4,
M.E.N.C. 4, B.A. from University of Maine.
S.E.A.M. 2, 3, 4.
DORA PIERCE NANCY RUTH PLAISTED
Modern Dance Club 'li S.E.A.M. 4,
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, I, 1 Club 1, 2, 3, N.A.T.A. 2.
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MARY ALTHEA RAYNES
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 'l, 3,
S.E.A.M. 47 5.C.A. 'l, 2, 3, 47 Outing Club 'l.
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JAMES L. POURAVELIS
lntramural Sports 'l, 2, 37 Basketball 1, 2, 3,
4, Baseball 'l, 2, 3, 4, Alpha Lambda Beta
2, 3, 4, S.E.A.M. 4, Varsity Club 2, 3, 4,
Vice President 3, House Committee 2, 3, 4,
President 3, Orientation Committee 3, 4,
F.T.A. lp Intramural Sports Student Adviser 3.
A Cappella Chorus 1.
LUCIE ALICE RUGG
Cappella Chorus I, 2, 3, 4, Art Club 'I, 2,
, 4, Secretary 3, S.E.A.M. 4, S.C.A. I, 2, 3,
Planning Committee 3, House Committee 2,
W.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4, Counselor 2, Vice President
37 Riding Club 2, 3, 4, Chapel Planning Com-
mittee 3, 4, Baileys' at Home Co-Chairman
MARY LOU SMITH
Junior High BEVERLY MARGARET SEARFOSS
Intramural Sports 'I, 2, 3, Canterbury Club Scottsdale, Arizona
1, 4. lireraieg 3g Igftlirriyrirnlt Dgfrre iluab General Elementary
,pramaxcu ,....,ncres, ,
Woman's Sports Editor, Outing Club I 2, 3, LnII?m:riguE:3rIEE:oIlleigiag CIA
4, House Committee 2,-N.A.T.A. 3. ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '
N.A.T.A. 37 Fencing 3.
KATHLEEN MAHER RYDER
Modern Dance Club 1, 2, 3, S.E,A.M. 4, New-
man Club I, 2, 3 Cheerleader 3.
BETSEY JO SPEAR
Band I, 2, 37 Modern Dance Club I, S.E.A.M.
'I, 2, 3, 4, Librarian 35 S.C.A. 'I, 2, 3, 4,
House Committee 21 N.A.T.A. 'I, 2, Orientation
Committee 35 Riding Club 2.
Basketball 1, 2, 3, S.E.A.M. 45 Hillcrest 4,
Z.CdA. 3, 4, House Committee 3, Softball 1
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J UDITH W. SWEETSER
JULIA MARY SWAN
A Cappella Chorus 3, 4, Intramural
1, 2, 35 Band 1, Dramatic Club 17
3, 4, S.C.A. 1, 2, 35 House Committee
Choristers 3, 45 Freshman Reception
tee 2, 3, Co-Chairman 3.
HENRY l.. THAYER Pownal
Westbrook Junior High Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, 4, Baslcetball '13,
Industrial Arts Modern Dance Club 3, S.C.A. 1, S.E.A.M. 3, 4: 3223 gui' 24:3Sf:pgml,Ie?f 2:52131 flu
Outing Club 3- House Committee 3' N.A.T.A. . Y ' ' ' . . .
S.E.A.M. 17 l.A.P.O. 3, 4. ,ll orienmHon'Commmee 3 ' President 47 Sports Publicity Director 3, .
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BRUCE H. THURLOW
ural Sports 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2,
Baseball 1, 2, 3, Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4, Kappa
Delta Phi 2, 3, 4, S.E.A.M. 1, 4, Varsity Club
1, 2, 3, 4, House Committee 3, Class Vice
MARY LOU WALSH
A Cappella Chorus 3, Basketball 1, 2, S.E.A.M.
4, Commuters' Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice President
2, Newman Club 1, N.A.T.A. 2.
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J. RICHARD VACHON
Art Club 3, S.E.A.M. 3, 4, Kappa Delta Phi
2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Newman Club 2, 3, 4,
Treasurer 3, Orientation Committee 3, 4,
Sophomore Class Show 2, University of
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CONSTANCE MAE TUCK
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, S.E.A.M. 1, 2, 35
S.C.A. 1, 2, 3, House Committee 1, Vice Presi-
dent 4, Class Secretary 4.
Intramural Sports 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2,
Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Phi Sigma Pi 1, 2, 3, 4,
President 4, Varsity Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Student
Council President 4, N.A.T.A. 4, Class Officer,
Vice President 1, Orientation Committee 2.
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Intramural Sports I, 2, 3, 45 Phi Sigma Pi
1, 2, 3, 4, Sports Director 3, S.E.A.M. 25 JL
I.A.C. 3, 4, l.A.P.O. , .
CONSTANCE MILLS WHITMAN
Basketball 37 S.C.A. 'I, 2, 3, House Committee
'lp Cheerleader 'I, 2, Freshman Reception 2,
3 4 Ag
ry . ififfikz:
Commuters' Club If S.E.A.M. 'l, 4,
Club lp Queen Candidate 3.
NANCY SPEAR wHrrLocK MARJORE HELEN WIGGN
Na les North Berwick
Junior High Junior High
Basketball 'Ig Commuters' Club 'l, 2, 37 ilnhgingurj-I Iil5Tcr::s:'figji:gMeI1L3i, 47
N.A.T.A. 2, 3, The Observer 3, Secretary 3. CLu,f1ciI'4' '
Modern Dance Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3,
Dramatic Club 1, 2, S.E.A.M. 2, 4, Outing
Club l, 2, W.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, S.C.A. 'I, 2, 3, 4.
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Sitting: R. Hodgkins, C. Tuck. Standing: B. Thurlow, B. Thomas.
Bruce Thomas ....
Bruce Thurlow ....
. ....... Secretary
Maw Hi? T
On September 7, 1956, our class of two-hundred
and twenty-six, the largest ever to enter Gorham State
Teachers College, began our life on the Hill. Soon,
with Orientation and Freshman Reception behind us,
we held our first class meeting and elected officers for
the year: president,4Michael Dean, vice president, Har-
old Ware, secretary, Rebecca Hodgkins, and treasurer,
Alan MacDougall. Our representatives for Student
Council were Gail Armstrong and Bruce Thomas. Later
in the year, Linda Johnson and Rebecca Hodgkins
represented us as queen candidates for the March of
Dimes and Winter Carnival.
Returning as sophomores, we found freshmen whose
puzzled expressions reminded us of how we must
have looked the year before. Though it seemed as if
it had been only yesterday that we, too, were becom-
ing oriented to college life, we accepted our new role
as upper classmen quite naturally. This year our class
officers were president, Alan MacDougall, vice presi-
dent, Wendell McCollor, secretary, Margaret Morrill,
and treasurer, Elizabeth Largay. Elected to the Stu-
dent Council were Bruce Carlson and Harold Ware.
Patrick Michaud directed our very successful Sopho-
In September, 1958, we of the class of 1960 re-
turned and elected as our officers: Wendell McCollor,
president, Harold Ware, vice president, Sylvia Hamil-
ton, secretary, Patrick Michaud, treasurer. Chosen to
be our representatives on Student Council were Chris-
tina Fletcher and Frank Benson. Arnold Harrison won
the honor of serving as mayor of the campus, and
Anne Williams and Carolyn Whitcomb represented our
class in the Queen Pageant.
Now this year our pathways separate into the
world. We are no longer students, but teachers ready
to go out to use the priceless gifts of knowledge and
skill which devoted faculty members have helped us
to acquire. Not one of us will forget Miss Edna Dickey
and Mr. James Whitten, our class advisers. Words can-
not sufficiently express our gratitude for the time and
help they have given the Class of 1960.
We are proud that every year our class members
have been active in all organizations on the Hill and
we hope we have made a worthwhile contribution to
Gorham campus life. Leading us in the activities of
this, our last year, are president, Bruce Thomas, vice
president, Bruce Thurlow, secretary, Constance Tuck,
and treasurer, Rebecca Hodgkins. Elected to Student
Council were Philip Butterfield, Marjorie Wiggin, and
These have been four good years which we will
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uniora ' 1961
When September 1959 rolled around, we of the
class of 1961 began to turn our thoughts from sum-
mer employment to prospects of returning to the
"Hill". lt hardly seemed possible that we were entering
our iunior year for time had flown by so quickly.
Some of our members were chosen to return to the
campus early as upper-class advisers for Freshman
Orientation. Even though were were exhausted at the
end of the three days, we were very happy to have
had the opportunity to serve in this capacity. On
September 16, however, an air of expectancy arose
over the campus as we waited for the other members
of our class to arrive. After many hello's, much un-
packing, and hurried stories of the summer, we began
to notice that our class had again decreased in num-
ber, chiefly because of marriage or transferring to
other colleges. Thus the prophecy of orientation week-
end our freshman year appears to be coming true.
Early in the fall our first class meeting was held for
the purpose of electing officers. Those elected were
Donald Duplissie, president, Gerard Asselin, vice presi-
dent, Priscilla Jenkins, secretary, and Sylvia Erickson,
treasurer. Chosen as representatives to the Student
Council were Elizabeth Costa and Jerry Fillmore. Al-
ternates were Judy Fuller and Richard Langlois.
The members of the class of 1961 are very active
in the various organizations on campus. Not only are
we well represented, but we hold many executive
positions in them. Members of our class hold offices in
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Class Omcers, left to Right: P. Jenkins, Secretary: S.
Erickson, Treasurerp J. Asselin, Vice President, D.
the three religious organizations, thus showing our
spiritual interests. In the governing bodies on campus
we have members on the Student Council, Women's
House Committee, and Men's Government. We also
appear to be literary-minded in that the editors of
both college publications are members of the class of
'61. Professionally, we are represented by leaders in
both S.E.A.M. and in I.A.P.O. Male students in our
class show their interest in brotherhood by the large
memberships in fraternities. Major executive positions
in each fraternity are held by iunior members. Other
organizations in which we are well represented by
many of our members holding positions as officers are
Outing Club, A Cappella Chorus, N.A.T.A., Women's
Athletic Association, Varsity "G" Club, Amicitia Club,
Men's Glee Club, Industrial Arts Development Council,
and the Art Club.
We have enioyed the year even though it was an
extremely busy one, and it is certain that in the years
to come we will have many fond memories of the
friends we have made and the experiences we have
had. At the present time we are gazing longingly at
the caps and gowns of the seniors, yet we are looking
forward to next year when we will get practical ex-
perience in our chosen profession.
Class Adviser: Mr. Costello.
lmporta nt notices! !
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TODAY fy 1
What shall I say?
Amazing - these electrons!
A bit of culture!!
Class Officers, Left to Right: C. Williams, Secretary, D.
Skillings, Treasurer, D. McCullough, President, J. Bernard,
Class Advisers: Mr. Pease
and Mrs. Fickett.
The Class of 1962, under its new name of Sopho
mores, arrived on the Hill full of ambition, enthusias
and talent. Immediately our class took its part in mak
ing the Freshman class feel more at home.
At our first class meeting, Louis Lahar, president
conducted the election of class officers. This year'
class officers are president, David McCullough, vic
president, Jay Bernard, secretary, Cynthia Williams
and treasurer, Donna Skillings.
Our new Student Council representatives wer
George Stevenson, to serve a one-year term, an
Lincoln Brown, a two-year term. Two members in ou
class, Charles Douglas and James Skoglund, wer
chosen by their respective fraternities to run as mayo
candidates. Esther Lowell and Louis Lahar were chose
as co-chairmen for the Harvest Ball. The highlight o
the ball was having a member of the sophomore class
James Skoglund, honored with the title of "Compu
We are very proud to have a large representatio
from our class in all groups on the campus. In th
Modern Dance Club, Linda Hussey is serving as presi
dent, Virginan Munroe, vice president, Joan Nelson
secretary, and Donna Skillings as treasurer. David Boi
is president of the Commuters' Club. Sally Blaisdell i
co-editor-in-chief of the Hillcrest. In Amicitia, Cynthi
Williams is vice president, and Mary Tiner holds th
office of secretary.
Our class also serves in the religious life of th
campus. Jay Bernard is president of the Newma
Club and Julie Poulin secretary. In the Student Chris
tian Association, David McCullough is serving as presi
dent, with Lincoln Brown as vice president.
Linda Hussey and Mary Marsh cheered our boys or
to victory during basketball season. Several sopho
more boys took an active interest in the sports eventll
on the Hill. '
The sophomore class combined its efforts and tal
ents and as a result, produced a most admirable
We find our time at GSTC moving quite rapidly an
we look back over the many wonderful memories ou
first two years have brought us here. This gives ue
even more reason to look forward to our final twg
years at GSTC. l
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Between class socializing
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Class Officers, Left to Right: .l. Ashe, Treasurer, G. Fish,
Secretaryp M. Brandt, Vice President: D. Donnelly, President.
Class Adviser: Mr, Barker.
The campus of Gorham State Teachers College i
especially beautiful in the fall. When we as freshme
came here in September to begin our college educa
tion, we were greeted by an impressive sight. Th
contrast of the stately, old, ivy-leaguish buildings wit
the new Woodward and Bailey Halls and the newl
begun women's dormitory caused us to admire th
progress of this, our future alma mater.
Upon entering our dormitories, we were greeted b
representatives of the college faculty, staff, and upper
class student body. After being assigned our rooms
we were led on an orientation and friend-makin
tour of the campus by teams of congenial, capabl
upperclassmen. This week of orientation was to re
main a fond memory in the mindslof everyone asso
ciated with it. Among our activities were the taking o
standardized diagnostic tests, becoming familiar wit
the various clubs and activities, dancing ancl playin
games in Corthell Lounge and Robie Center, and fin
ally enioying an evening of entertainment by our ow
classmates. Remarkable talent was exhibited by th
freshmen that evening. During that week, many ac
quaintances and strong friends were made.
One thing which impressed us was the unusua
relationship between students and faculty. The war
friendliness existing between them is truly a fine an
Ideal weather for an out-of-doors biology lecture!
This relationship may be due to the limited' size of the
college or possibly to the fact that there is no age or edu-
cation barrier between those of common interest and ambi-
tions. Whatever the cause of this spirit, certainly it is
something to be praised, held in high esteem, and perpetu-
ated for many years to come.
Many 'Freshmen have already taken advantage of and
enioy Gorham State's many extra-curricular activities. The
'Freshman class is well represented in several athletic,
musical, religious, literary, and professional organizations.
College is the place for possible self-improvement, depend-
ing upon one's own interest and personal application. The
combined enioyment of the academic courses, extra-
curricular activities, and atmosphere conducive to social
and personal improvement is very important to everyone.
Our first class meeting was held for the purpose of
electing class officers. Those elected were Don Donnelly,
president, Max Brandt, vice president, Gail Fish, secretary,
Judy Ashe, treasurer. Later we elected Mr. George Barker
our class advisor.
So far at Gorham, many things have influenced the
members of the freshman class and many more events will
influence us further in our four years here. Yet, the fresh-
men experiences are ones really to be remembered' and
loved, for, in a sense, throughout our lives we'll always be
Sec reta ry
Fern projects are due.
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First Row: E. Costa, M. Meggison, F. Bartlett, M. Wiggin.
Second Row: L. Brown, P. Butterfield, G. Stevenson.
President Harold Ware
Vice President Mary Meggison
Secretary-Treasurer Fred Bartlett
Acting as a representative governing body for the students is the Student
Council. This group is composed of eleven members: three olticers elected each
spring by the entire student body and eight representatives of the four classes.
The council has many annual duties consisting of allocating student activity
money to the various organizations, being in charge of the Mayor Campaign and
Harvest Ball, and sponsoring the Winter Carnival and Coronation Ball. Added
to the social calendar this year was the conducting of an official Miss America
local' pageant to choose Miss G.S.T.C. to represent Gorham in the Miss Maine
During the year many problems are put before the council by the students
and faculty. At weekly meetings the members of the Council do their very best
to see that a democratic solution for such problems is reached.
When the sun came up on one particular November
Monday morning last fall, something unusual was in
the air. Various groups of students at Gorham State
Teachers College were to be seen busily working in
trees, on the fire escapes, in windows, and in other
strange places. And what's more, this had already
been going on for several hours before daylight. The
purpose for all this activity was Gorham's 1959 Mayor
Campaign, which seemed to gain momentum day by
day as the competition became keener. And in the
end it proved to be one of the most colorful and
intense campaigns fought on the Hill.
Early Morning Rush
Alpha Lambda Beta's Charlie Douglas was seen
frequently lurking around the campus, portraying
famous gangster, Al Capone. He was silently followed
by his bodyguards and henchmen, dressed in black
suits and carrying violin cases. Charles' dining room
show was a tremendous success as gangland showed
it could produce exciting entertainment. His enter-
taining lounge and assembly programs, plus his many
rallies, further increased the competition.
Bill Griffin of Phi Sigma Pi, playing the part of a
hard-working, rock-crushing iailbird, was easily rec-
ognized wherever he went in his striped suit. His
sincere manner and friendliness, while not contribut-
ing to the role of a iailbird, couldn't help but get him
votes. In the dining room his top-rate entertainment
scored an instant hit with the audience. His backing
at the assembly program and in the lounge further
worried his opponents.
Kappa Delta Phi's own Mr. Ziegfeld, Jimmy Skog
lund, brought additional color to the campus through
his winning campaign. He could be seen roaming the
Hill in his swallow-tailed coat, top hat, and starched
shirt, and carrying his silver-headed cane. At other
times he would be spotted riding in his vintage con-
vertible. Playing the part of Mr. Ziegfeld to the hilt,
he brought original entertainment into his shows
That, plus his genuine friendliness, humor, and witti-
cisms, gained him the necessary votes to win
Not to be overlooked are all the mayor campaign
managers who did an outstanding job of backing
The following pages are a pictorial review of the
1959 Mayor Campaign ....
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The Campaign is On
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The Grand March
When Whip-poor-wills Call ....
The Throne Awaits
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First Row: S. Eastman, B. Wood, C. Tuck, M. Dickinson, A. Emery, H. Morse, C. Chapman.
Second Row: M. Raeside, L. Leavitt, M. Marsh, A. Wentworth, E. Hall, B. Dunton.
Third Row: A. Hines, L. Smith, D. Skillings, G. Caron.
President P. Dickinson
Vice President C. Tuck
Secretary A. Emery
Treasurer H. Morse
The Women's House Committee serves as the governing body of the two
dormitories for women. Its aims are to govern wisely and to promote good
The committee consists of twenty-one members: four officers and representa-
tives from each floor in both dormitories. Meetings are held every Wednesday
evening, at seven o'clock. It is the responsibility of the committee to uphold the
dormitory regulations and to render service whenever needed.
This year's projects included purchasing various items for use in the dormi-
tories and planning the annual teas.
We are fortunate in having as our advisor, Miss Edna Dickey, Dean of
Women, whose wisdom, understanding, and words of advice are sincerely
ell 5 OUel'l'll'l'lel'lt
First Row: R. Goodson, R. Powers, C. MacWhinnie, K. Roberts.
Second Row: F. Bartlett, l. Brown, C. Clair.
President C . MacWhinnie
Secretary R. Powers
The Men's Government of Woodward Hall serves as the governing body
for the ninety-six men residents of this beautiful dormitory. Under the super-
vision of our friendly and very capable house mother, Mrs. Dunton, Woodward
Hall is a very happy and comfortable place in which to live.
The Men's Government consists of a House Committee of eight members:
the president of the house, a secretary, and two representatives from each floor.
Serving in a supervisory capacity are the house mother, the dean of men, and
three proctors, who keep order in the dormitory.
At different times throughout the year the modern lounge of our dormitory
has been open to the entire student body for such activities as dancing, watching
television, and entertaining guests.
First Row: A. Williams, M. Wiggin, J. Aguiar, G. Asselin, S. Blaisdell, B. Wood, E. Nottage, S. Perkins.
Second Row: V. Leary, D. Clancy, M. Lord, T. Merrill, G. Wilson, J. Bowden, P. Libby, J. Leveille, S.
Third Row: J. Stack, J. Chrissikos, J. Bernard, D. Bennett, R. Harvey, G. Oclencrantz, L. Leavitt.
Co-Editors: Sally Blaisdell, Gerard Asselin
Business Manager: Henry Briggs
Clubs and Activities
Advisors: Mr. Elwood Padham, Mr. Albert E. Brown
Miss Elizabeth Sawyer
First Row: S. Brooks, M. Chesley, C. Holmes, B. Michaud, R. Langlois, I. Gilman, P. Haase, J. Buzzell.
Second Row: H. Randall, J. Chrissikos, J. Douglas, M. O'Flynn, F. Chambers, P. Woods.
Third Row: G. Wilson, M. Leighton, R. Reed, B. Hall, R. Haines, D. Richards, T. Ford.
Editor-in-Chief-Richa rd La ng lois
News Editor Bertram Michaud
Managing Editor Priscilla Haase
Women's Sports Meredith Raeside
Men's Sports John Chrissikos
Art Editor Cathy Holmes
Business Manager George Stevenson
Photographer Ronald Haines
With a year's experience and a veteran stait, Gorham State's newspaper
has made for itself a permanent place on the Hill. It has tried to maintain the
basic functions of a good newspaper: reporting current events, interpreting news,
giving service to its advertisers, and stimulating and entertaining its readers.
We are very grateful to have two able advisors this year, Mr. Stanley
Vincent and Mr. Allen Pease, who have given so much of their time and thought
to see that The Observer meets high standards.
This year, our staff numbers thirty-four, all of whom are trying hard to
enable your newspaper to take a prominent place among college publications.
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First Row: P. Allen, F. Mello, J. Hurst, M. Raynes, J. Moulton, G. lrish, E. Gray, R. Littlefield, I. Saari
S. Lettney, S. Kidder, S. Gallant, E. Gray, S. Fogg, G. Hatch, M. House, M. Dickinson, J. Fitzgerald
B. Flagg, N. Soule, E. Long, L. Hussey.
Second Row: J. Treworgy, T. Lombard, E. Lowe, E. Hardy, N. Viitala, E. Goff, J. Gregory, P. Jameson,
D. McCullough, A. Emery, B. Wood, E. Hall, P. Hawkes, J. Fuller, S. Erickson, C. Hett, J. Abel.
Third Row: J. Ash, J. Brooks, L. Day, A. Graves, B. Blackstone, D. Williams, N. Chandler, E. Eaton
B. Frisbee, B. Mercer, K. Skillings, C. Moulton, G. Wilson, R. Jude, B. Wilson, M. Raeside, P. Jenkins
Alexander, L. Smith, G. Bradbury, J. Mickalide, C. Webb, A. Hines, Y. Wilkinson
J. Dunnells, S. Smith, C. Haskins, R. Collins, V. Merrill, J. Bowden, J. Simmons,
Blaisdell, B. Wentworth, C. Libby, A. Wentworth, S. Hartford, S. Menchen, C.
Hatch, C. Poulson, E. Snow, M. Meggison, B. Leach, C. Miller, J. Webster.
D. Cockerille, K. Blanchard, N. Walls, C. Cushman, N. Dow, W. Kennedy, F.
Jewett, C. Googins, J. Johnson, R. Livingston, C. Saunders, D. Harrington, A.
M. Dudley, B. Clark, J. . I
Fourth Row: J. Graves,
L. Leavitt, K. Kisch, S.
Berdeen, H. Bryant, B.
Fifth Row: C. Torrey,
Raynes, C. Ferden, S.
Colby, N. Russ, C. Pillsbury.
' E: 'IF " '1'i'Uf'T:?'r x
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President David McCullough
Vice President Linwood Brown
Secretary Alice Emery
Treasurer Priscilla Jameson
"Our lives are measured not in the length of our years, but in the deeds
accomplished through faith in Christ."
Our faith, as college students, is nourished and widened through various
experiences. The experiences we engage in through religious organizations and
activities enrich our lives and nourish our faith. To provide such experiences is
one of the primary purposes of the S.C.A.
This organization consisted of approximately 140 members this year, two-
thirds of them were new members who were initiated at the second meeting, a
most impressive candlelight service in Russell Hall. We were fortunate this year
in having many excellent guest speakers at our regular Thursday night meetings.
The topics discussed ranged in subject matter from Marriage to Voodooism. There
were also student-conducted meetings in order to provide variety.
The S.C.A. sponsors a number of outside activities for the entire campus
to enioy. The Green and White Way, the annual tea at the home of Dr. and Mrs.
Bailey, Open Lounge, Freshman Reception are among these social entertainments
sponsored by one of the largest organizations on campus.
Our year is usually brought to an end by the annual retreat at Ocean Park.
P25 Niall eC0l9il0l'l
Dr. Fish and Margaret Chesley.
The Freshman Reception was held on Thursday
September 24. Prior to the receiving line, the fresh
men, accompanied by their big sisters and brother
assembled in the auditorium of Russell Hall. Ther
Margaret Chesley, the student body representativel
gave the freshmen very sound, helpful advice for th
four busy years ahead. From her keen observation
the freshmen were reminded not only that here the
have an opportunity to improve character and t
obtain a broad cultural background, but that th
accomplishment of these things is up to them a
Dr. Lincoln Fish of the faculty was guest speaker
Developing the topic, "On Attending College," h
advised his listeners to inspire their teachers, to rea
voraciously, to seek a life philosophy, and to develo
the art of conversation.
After the program in the auditorium, the freshme
were escorted through the receiving line by their bi
brothers and sisters. There they met the administra
tors, advisors of the Student Christian Association
and the guest speaker. The evening was conclude
with refreshments and a dance.
reen anal 'lfljlzife way
On March 24 this year's Green and White Way,
another of the activities sponsored annually by the
Student Christian Association, took place. Tradi-
tionally, this is a penny carnival, held in Russell
Hall, at which each organization sponsors a booth.
All proceeds go to the World University Service to
aid foreign students.
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Here comes the wet sponge!
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First Row: A. Miller, P. Haase, J. Poulin, M. Marsh, J. Bernard, M. O'Flynn, J. Aguiar, P. Forest, S.
Second Row: P. Brochu, M. Lord, D. O'Donnell, J. Pallotta, D. lessard, K. Gallant, M. Plunkett, G.
Caron, M. Labossiere, T. Caron.
Third Row: V. Monroe, D. Duplessie, J. Young, M. Brandt, R. Bernier, J. Veayo, R. Vachon, R. Martin,
C. Douglas, A. Mathieu.
President Jude A. Bernard
Vice President Mary Marsh
Secretary Joyce O'Flynn
Treasurer Julie Poulin
The Newman Club is a national organization 'formed for all Catholic students
in non-sectarian colleges. The purpose of the club is to provide spiritual enrich-
ment to its members while they are in college through a balanced program of
religious, intellectual, and social activities.
At Gorham the Newman Club meetings are held every Thursday night in
Corthell Hall. The activities this year have included a series of discussions on
pertinent topics, a workshop, outings to St. Joseph's College, visits to St. Louis'
Home for Boys, and communion breakfasts.
This year marked the initial appearance of the Newman Club Choir of ten
to fifteen students, directed by Patrick Michaud, who sing every Sunday at the
Reverend Robert Roche, Chaplain, and Mr. Richard Costello serve as the
advisors. The Newman Club owes them a great deal for their constant interest
First Row: A. Graves, J. Buzzell, V. Gerry, M. Dodge, J. Nelson.
Second Row: D. Santerre, D. Burrows, K. Kisch, H. McBrian, H. Randall.
President Judy Buzzell
Vice-President Hilda Randall
Secretary-Treasurer Helen McBrine
The Canterbury Club is one of the three religious organizations on the Hill.
It welcomes all Episcopal students and helps them grow spiritually as well as
socially and intellectually while on campus.
Regular prayer meetings, held on Tuesdays, are followed by discussions
or by talks from guest speakers. Special services are held at Trinity Church
in Portland. These may include a Corporate Communion and supper, with a
speaker, discussion, or movie. We are ioined on these occasions by other
members of Canterbury Clubs from surrounding colleges. One of the highlights
of this year's meetings was the visitation of Regal Elisee, an Episcopalian priest
from Haiti, who spoke to us on the Episcopal religion in his land.
Of great help to us have been the Rev. Shirley Goodwin, Rector of Trinity
Church in Portland, Rev. James Whittaker, Curate of Trinity, and Mr. James
Bowman of the Gorham faculty.
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clenf gjclucafion Mociafion of maine
First Row: D. James, B. Searfoss, B. Spear, A. Williams, J. Sweetser, M. Wiggin, J. Stack, S. Kidder, S.
Lettney, E. Chrissikos, J. Baldwin, D. Clancy, H. Morse, F. Brown.
Second Row: J. Alberts, J. Simpson, E. Hall, J. Gregory, L. Brown, C. Tuck, R. Langlois, J. Skoglund,
M. Marsh, L. Rugg, B. Woods, E. Nottage, R. Saunders.
Third Row: L. Costa, J. Atwood, J. Nelson, J. Frechette, E. Black, J. Swan, Y. Gray, E. Hardy, G.
Bradbury, A. Emery, N. Benner, C. Dolby, B. Frisbee, M. Dudley, W. Burnell, V. Gerry, M. Raynes, J.
Fogg, G. Hatch, l. Saari, E. Long, J. Miller, M. Dickens.
Fourth Row: M. Dickinson, S. Erickson, S. Perkins, E. Pettis, J. Nicholi, J.. Simmons, M. Dodge, J.
Poulin, N. Desiardins, P. Jenkins, B. Townsend, L. Hutchinson, M. Meggison, J. Fowler, V. Merrill, N.
Viitala, C. Chapman, B. Wentworth, L. Smith, M. Ratten, L. Swan, J. Graves, l. Smithson.
Fifth Row: L. Leavitt, R. Haines, R. Vachon, T. Gray, R. Livingston, C. Ferden, B. Hall, D. Semmes, W.
Hayes, D. Bennett, l. Craig, B. Chesley, N. Rust.
President Rayann Burnham
Vice President Richard Langlois
Secretary Mary Marsh
Treasurer James Skoglund
SEAM is the Student Education Association of Maine. Student members of
SEAM are also members of the Maine Teachers Association and the National
Our club, which consists of more than 200 members, meets twice a month.
During the year we sponsor social activities such as dances, teas, and our
annual movie-dance program during the Freshman Orientation Weekend.
Delegates from SEAM participate in various state and New England con-
ventions. This year at the state convention Gorham's chapter of SEAM will be
host to SEAM members from most of the colleges in Maine.
The purpose of our club is to impress upon the students, future teachers,
the importance ot upholding the moral and ethical codes of the teaching pro-
fession. With the able assistance and guidance of our advisor, Miss Mildred
Peabody, we, as members of SEAM achieve this purpose.
Worflr American rauefydadociafion
First Row: A. Mathieu, J. Baldwin, A. Miller, P. Kancevitch, R. Saunders, N. Smith, S. Hubbard.
Second Row: S. Whitmore, M. Ratten, C. Haskins, L. Swan.
Third Row: S. Menchen, R. Reed, R. Best, F. Bartlett, S. Smith.
Chairmen P. Kancevitch, S. Menchen, M. Rotten
Although we all worked hard last year, the club did not realize enough
money to make our planned trip to Kentucky. This year we are working twice
as hard and hope to reach our goal of one thousand dollars. Quite a number
of members who have ioined the group have been a great asset to the money-
Our proiects are quite varied and range from putting on benefit movies
and dances to selling stationery, cards, Christmas wreaths, sandwiches, cider,
fudge, and even to washing cars.
Mr. Moberg and Mr. Miller help us greatly in the planning of activities
and by acting as chaperons at our affairs. We greatly appreciate the support
of the local merchants and of the student body, support which has given our
treasury the needed boost that will put us over our quota.
First Row: J. Buzzell, J. Graves, E. Lowell, J. Albert, J. O'Flynn, D. Richards, l. Gilman, E. Goff, E.
Hardy, D. Skillings, C. Small.
Second Row: J. Ashe, L. Day, J. Dunnells, A. Hines, I. Saari, S. Cheney, R. Langlois, S. Gallant, J.
Prowdy, R. Littlefield, H. Morse, M. Labossiere, L. Hussey.
Third Row: T. Lombard, N. Chandler, J. Mickalide, D. Burrows, P. Pape, E. Talarico, C. Hooker, B.
Wilson, A. Wentworth, B. Clark, J. Lembree, E. Snow, H. Patry, L. Barker, H. McBrine, E. Eaton.
Fourth Row: J. Bowden, P. Shattuck, H. Bryant, J. Armstrongf W. Hazelton, 'R. Livingston, S. Hartford,
B. Townsend, K. Kisch, C. Haskins, K. Paulson.
President Donald Richards
Vice President Joyce OFlynn
Secretary Jane Albert
Treasurer Louis Lambert
The Outing Club, one of the more prominent and popular clubs at G.S.T.C.,
started the year off in full swing with plans to climb Mt. Washington.
The program of activities for the year included square dances, splash and
bowling parties, roller skating, a clam bake, and a trip to Cinerama in Boston.
A beautiful trip to the Isles of Shoals brought the year to a happy close.
The biggest campus event that the Outing Club sponsors is the Winter
Carnival. Activities for this gala aFFair include a torch-light parade, snow
sculpturing contests, the queen pageant, winter sport races, skiing, sliding,
and skating. The climax of this glorious week is the Coronation Ball, with its
crowning of the queen who rules over the remaining carnival events.
First Row: V. Gerry, S. Brooks, E. Gilman, W. Hazeltcn, J. Graves, E. Goff, J. Buzzell.
Second Row: S. Reynolds, P. Woods, G. Wilson, B. Flagg, H. Morse, A. Hines.
Third Row: J. Douglas, J. Armstrong, J. Yakawonis, K. Gallant, C. Haskins.
President Wallis Hazleton
Vice President Ralph Boynton
Secretary Jean Graves
Treasurer Irma Gilman
The Ski Club was first started in 1949 by Don Hale. A group of ski
enthusiasts got together in January of 1959 to reorganize the club. They elected
the cluIo's next slate of officers: Wallace Hazleton, president, Ralph Boynton, vice
president, Jean Graves, secretary, Irma Gilman, treasurer. A constitution was
drawn up, the club was accepted by the school, and the skiers were on their
As soon as nature's necessary product lsnowl had arrived, the members
were oft to Pleasant Mountain in Bridgton, Maine, for a thrilling time. For the
non-skiers, who were interested in learning the sport, individual or group
lessons were given at a low cost on the beginners' slope. For those who had
mastered the art, there were long, steep, rolling hills to glide over all the way
down the side of the mountain.
Because the trips were all a great success, we're looking forward to many
more. Perhaps during the coming season, we will be able to take in some
trips to New Hampshire or Vermont.
66 f ? 77
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linda Mills - Miss Maine
Edith Goff - Miss GSTC
Mary Marsh - 1959
Winter Carnival Queen
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Snow! Snow! Snow! That seemed to be the unintentional although the
appropriate theme for Gorham State Teachers College Winter Carnival.
On Thursday, March 3, the carnival, an eagerly anticipated annual event,
was officially opened with a torchlight parade, followed by a record hop.
On Friday, which brought one of our fiercest winter storms of the year,
voting was held throughout the day for Winter Carnival Queen. The candidates
were as follows: freshmen, Betty Gallison and Donna Cockerille, sophomores,
Brenda Wilson and Cindy Packardp juniors, Helen Morse and Betty Chesleyp
seniors, Sylvia Hamilton and Carol Hodgkins. In the evening, basketball was
on the program. The women students played the men, and the students chal-
lenged the faculty.
On Saturday the sun came out again and conditions for snow sculpturing
were at their best. The theme was "Candy Land, U.S.A." Various organiza-
tions labored throughout the day in competition for the Sculpturing Trophy.
ln the evening the Coronation Ball was held, with music 'Furnished by our
own dance band. The climax of the evening came with the announcement of
the new queen. Quiet crept over the gym as Don Richards, master of cere-
monies, opened the envelope which containd the name - Cindy Packard.
Beaming radiantly amid the enthusiastic applause, she was crowned by Mary
Marsh, last year's queen.
On Sunday afternoon the snow sculptures were iudged. ln the
'Fraternities and the faculty presented a program of entertainment in
Queen Cindy Packard presided and announced the snow sculpture
The carnival was, indeed, a wonderful success. Praise must
Regina Littlefield and Esther Lowell for their leadership and to the student com-
mittees who worked with them to carry through a memorable program of events.
be given to
Front Row, Left to Right: D. Cockerille, B. Wilson, H. Morse, S. Hamilton.
Back Row, Left to Right: M. Marsh, E. Gallison, L. Packard, B. Chesley, N. Boothby.
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L. I could have danced all night.
First Row: P. Brochu, M. Topping, D. Skillings, L. Hussey, J. Nelson, V. Munroe, E. Chrissikos.
Second Row: S. Jeffery, L. Brown, B. Leach, A. Williams, J. Simpson, E. Hardy, G. Caron, L. Bickford.
Third Row: J. Ashe, S. Eastman, J. Poulin, D. James, S. Gallant, V. Wotton, A. Hines, Y. Wilkinson.
Fourth Row: I.. Packard, B. Wilson, B. Blackstone, J. Armstrong, L. Barker, D. Williams, V. Gerry.
President Linda Hussey
Vice President Virginia Munroe
Secretary Joan Nelson
Treasurer Donna Skillings
Wardrobe Mistress Mary Topping and Linda Brown
On Monday and Wednesday afternoons the sounds of music and the cries
of technique can be heard, for the thirty-two girls in Modern Dance Club are
The girls under the excellent supervision of Miss Jeanette Goodwin, practice
diligently in order to display their combined talents in the form of two major
productions, one during the Christmas season and another in the spring.
The dance workshop, for those who were not able to become active mem-
bers of the Club itself, enables girls to become better acquainted with the
regular routine and also to fill vacant places in the Dance Club.
We, the members of the Modern Dance Club and of the Workshop, would
like to thank Miss Goodwin for her never-ending interest, direction, encourage-
ment, and patience. Without her the Club could never have attained the level
of achievement and success which it has now reached.
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First Row: H. Morse, L. Rugg, D. Semmes, J. Simpson, V. Keene, P. Stanley, E. Pacillo.
Second Row: W. Burnell, C. Hett, J. McKay, F. Brown, E. Goff, B. Spiller, B. Flagg.
Third Row: A. Nugent, S. Hartford, J. Yakawonis, R. Best, J. Armstrong.
President Judy Simpson
Vice President Don Semmes
Secretary Carol Hamilton
Treasurer Vance Keene
The Art Club at GSTC welcomes all students who are interested in art in
its various forms. The purpose of the organization is to provide an outlet and
an opportunity for creating art objects in various media. Available for use
are pastels, charcoal, watercolors, tempera, oils, clay, metals and crayons.
Many students develop into really fine artists through this organization. In
the art club all work together and try to help one another improve.
Each year the Art Club sponsors a tea during National Art Week. Artists
in the surrounding area lend their work for our exhibition, as do some members
on our college faculty. To this tea, which is given in the lounge, eve-ryone is
invited. In addition to the tea other types of programs of art are sponsored by
This year we have undertaken a new type of project, paying for lessons
at the Portland School of Fine and Applied Arts for a very promising boy,
some of whose work was exhibited at the tea last year.
1 1. 5
First Row: S. Berry, J. McCann, B. Lewis, M. LeClerc, D. Clancy, D. Bois, R. Saunders, N. Viitala, P.
Fo rest, E. Nottage.
Second Row: J. Piacentini, A. Merrill, J. Burke, M. Lord, J. MacDougal, R. Adams, S. Murray, P. Libby,
F. Bryant, P. Briggs, V. Leary.
Third Row: E. Pacillo, J. Leveille, M. Plunkett, D. O'Donnell, G. Maynard, N. Smith, J. Pallotta, S.
Lerman, J. Amato.
Fourth Row: R. Wescott, R. Sprague, C. Enman, P. Woodworth, P. Mallory.
President David Bois
Vice President Dorothy Clancy
Secretary Mary Le Clerc
Treasurer Robert Saunders
This year the Commuters' Club is working hard towards a bigger and better
membership than that of past years. The main purpose of the club is to bring
the commuters into one organization in order to give them the opportunity to
participate in campus projects and to enter into the college social life.
The cIub's varied program includes bowling parties, skating parties, and
"get-togethers" in the lounge.
The club feels itself fortunate in having Dr. Fish as its faculty advisor.
Front Row: Miss E. Sawyer, l. Rugg.
Back Row: Mr. R. Duso, B. Hall, Mr. W. Moberg.
The Entertainment Committee is composed of both
students and faculty. The main function of this com-
mittee is to bring to our campus cultural and educa-
tional programs. Through the efforts of this organiza-
tion, students have had the opportunity to see
performers whom they could not have readily seen
The committee on Assemblies, consisting of two
students and three faculty members, has the respon-
sibility of providing programs for the college assem-
blies. The Tuesday programs, secular in nature, are
varied to include talks by outside speakers, movies,
demonstrations, and faculty and student presenta-
tions. The Thursday programs, stressing the spiritual
and ethical, bring speakers from the Jewish, Catholic,
and Protestant clergy. Recently, with the reorganiza-
tion of committees, the Committee for Assemblies has
been merged with the Entertainment Committee.
H .---" fl... ,
First Row: Mr. A. Pease, N. Kenney, Mr. G. Barker.
Second Row: F. Chambers, Miss H. Heel, J. Fillmore.
.gncluri fria!.x4rfJ Counci
First Row: A. Colby, L. Turcotte, R. Harvey, E. Starbird, D. Bennett.
Second Row: A. Brown, E. Padham, T. Gray.
President Richard Harvey
Vice President Donald Waterhouse
Secretary-Treasurer Linwood Turcotte
The Industrial Arts Council, a relatively new organization on the hill, has
readily proven its value to students and faculty alike. Unique in both its
organization and purpose, it is composed of two elected members of each class
and two 'Faculty members. ln addition to clearing up departmental problems
in the Industrial Arts program, it endeavors to develop a closer understanding
and relationship on campus between the Industrial Arts and the academic
Besides its two main objectives the Council anticipates a development of
greater eflficiency within the industrial arts program, an improvement in student-
instructor relationship, and a means of providing better 'Facilities and main-
tenance for the industrial arts curriculum.
During the past year the Council with the help of the Junior Class l.A.
students produced a film, Interpreting Industry Through The line Production
It is the aspiration of the members of this organization that in 'Future years
it will be of increasing service to the college.
clu5friaf.x4rf5 pro eddiona Qrganizafion
First Row: E. Starbird, K. Kozak, R. House, R. Harvey, F. Lee, B. Susbury, D. Tripp, T. Wilkerson, R. Lee
Second Row: F. Henderson, R. Giles, R. Stewart, C. Cushman, R. Plaisted, G. Horn, C. Kinkade, A
Downer, L. Turcotte, P. Fields, A. Colby, G. Paradis, P. Lapierre.
Third Row: W. Hamm, L. Allen, F. Bartlett, R. Haines, D. McCullough, R. Langlois, B. Trundy, T. Gray
R. Day, A. Conners, L. Francis, B. Bell, A. Brown, C. Horn, R. Reed, D. Bennett.
Fourth Row: R. Boulton, J. Jackson, J. Pearson, R. Best, L. Baird, T. Huntress, S. Wilbur, R. Peabody,
J. Laughton, T. Cochran, C. Ferden, J. Nye, C. Rankin, M. McFadden, W. Gillette.
President Frank Lee
Vice President Richard Harvey
Secretary-Treasurer Robert Susbury
The l.A.P.O. is active 'For its second year in bringing professional programs
to Gorham College. The membership of this organization includes all industrial
Arts students and faculty.
One of its major goals, acquiring a greater understanding of the workings
of industry, is being met through such programs as those on metal-finishing by
Mr. J. L. Shields and on antique tools by Mr. D. R. Parker.
The l.A.P.O. hopes that in the future the interest stimulated by the programs
it has sponsored will continue to grow.
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First Row: K. Roberts, l. Brown, R. Powers, C. MacWhinnie, E. Davis, C. Clair, P. Butterfield.
Second Row: A. Messer, J. Williams, D. Webb, R. Goodson, A. Harrison, R. Adams.
Third Row: D. Mulherin, E. Pease, J. Griffin, P. Withee, C. Williams.
President Clifford MacWhinnie
Vice President Everett Davis
Secretary-Treasurer Robert Powers
The Varsity "G" Club is an organization made up exclusively of men who
have earned at least one varsity letter in an intercollegiate sport. Over the
past year the club has grown considerably. Perhaps this growth can be credited
to the coming of a varsity soccer team to Gorham. Prospects are also bright
for adding a varsity tennis team.
The "G" Club sponsors the entire college intramural sports program.
Included in this program are flag football, basketball, softball, volleyball, tennis
and golf. The club awards trophies or medals to the champions of these various
To round out the program the "G" Club presented several stimulating
assemblies: a lecture given by Mr. John Winkin, head baseball coach at Colby
College, and several films on various outstanding events in the sports field.
ln the spring, usually around March, the club provides a banquet for all
participants in varsity sports. On this occasion varsity letters and trophies are
presented to the outstanding athletes.
The Varsity "G" Club newsletter is put out at least four time a year. lt
has become quite successful in keeping the Varsity "G" Club alumni in contact
with sports on the hill.
Under the guidance of our advisors, Mr. Richard Costello, and Mr. Richard
Westcott, we hope to further improve and promote sports activities here on
amen Zi .xdflzkfic Jddaociafion
First Row: S. Perkins, E. Lowell, M. Raeside, P. Kancevitch, J. Simpson, D. Williams, E. Hall.
, , , . Brewer, P. Brochu.
Second Row: H. Morse, I. Gilman
5. Menchen J. McKay M
President Pat Kancevitch
Vice President Judy Simpson
Secretary Meredith Raeside
Treasurer Donna Williams
The W.A.A. promotes all women's athletic activity on the Hill. The organi-
zation is designed to create student enthusiasm in the areas of athletics and
to provide an opportunity for a release from studies. With the guidance of
the council, a program is set up that has appeal to all those interested in
sports. Fall finds the girls actively engaged in softball, badminton, and archery,
while the coming of winterushers in snowshoeing, skiing, skating, volleyball,
fencing, and basketball. At the first sign of spring, the tennis courts immediately
come alive, and trampoline is added to the program to keep the girls busy on
those muddy days!
Each girl works toward a goal. Striving first for her numeral and letter,
she reaches ultimate satisfaction by earning a white blazer, monogrammed with
the W.A.S. emblem, an award requiring five hundred points. All awards are
presented at the annual banquet in the spring.
.14 a orud
First Row: E. Chrissikos, A. Graves, J. Graves, T. Caron, L. Bickford, J. Hurst, J. Atwood, J. Hardy,
F. Mello, L. Day, B. Boyd, S. Letteney, A. Hines, J. Baldwin.
Second Row: I. Gilman, P. Allen, S. Berry, N. Freeman, J. Bowden, J. McKay, E. Hall, D. Duplessie,
B. Gallison, C. Austin, J. Swan, J. Fogg, S. Kitten, S. Smith, S. Santerre.
Third Row: E. Costa, A. Mae, B. Guptill, A. Emery, Y. Gray, E. Eaton, C. Moulton, R. Collins, C.
Coffey, J. Collins, J. Harvey, K. Gallant, P. Jenkins, E. Laughton, P. Stanley, M. Dickinson, G. Bradbury,
C. Swett, N. Chandler, S. Erickson.
Fourth Row: R. Sanders, J. Simmons, J. Fuller, K. Kisch, ,D. James, M. Moulton, P. Jameson, S.
Blaisdell, C. Berdeen, B. Woods, L. Rugg, J. Gregory, J. Aguiar, E. Nottage, J. Armstrong, S. Menchen,
A. Woodworth, P. Hawkes, S. Tukey, C. Libby.
Fifth Row: M. Raeside, G. McCann, S. MacDonald, R. Martin, W. Kennedy, R. Sprague, W. Hazelton,
C. Googins, R. Livingston, D. Semmes, S. Jewett, W. Hayes, D. Richards, N. Dow, P. Malory, J. Chrissikos,
President Donald Duplessie
Vice President Pat Brown
Secretary-Treasurer Eleanor Hall
One of the 'Foremost organizations on the hill is the A Cappella Chorus.
Under the fine leadership of Miss Miriam Andrews, this group has done an
excellent iob in adding greatly to the enioyment of college life.
Though the organization, which is made up of about one hundred students,
works under the handicap of meeting only once a week, on Friday during club
period, it has achieved impressive results.
Its maior presentations during the year have been the Christmas and Spring
concerts. Other presentations have included their excellent program at the
reception honoring the Maine State Grange in Portland and various assembly
We, the members of A Cappella Chorus, wish to thank Miss Andrews for
all the help she has given and the patience which she has shown us throughout
the year. These qualities and her proven professional ability have certainly
helped make a chorus of which Gorham can well be proud.
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First Row: J. Hardy, N. Freeman, J. Swan, S. Berry, S. Blaisdell, P. Hawkes, G. McCann, M. Raeside,
c. swan, B. eupfill.
Second Row: S. Santerre, E. Chrissikos, J. Hurst, C. Austin, L. Bickford, E. Gallsion, J. Atwood, P.
Allen,- l.. Day, M. Eaton.
Third Row: E. Eaton, E. Laughton, R. Collins, J. Simmons, K. Kisch, C. Libby, C. Pillsbury, S. Tukey,
J. Harvey, A. Mae, N. Chandler.
On most Monday or Wednesday afternoons around one o'clock, a visitor. to
the third floor of Corthell Hall is likely to hear the Choristers diligently practicing.
Twenty-five women students, especially chosen from the A Cappella Chorus
for their musical ability and interest, make up this group. Although a relative
newcomer to the hill, the organization, under the direction of Miss Miriam
Andrews, has made a fine reputation for itself. The Choristers appear annually
in both the Christmas and Spring Concerts.
First Row: C. Austin, V. Gerry, P. Kancevitch, C. Googins, R. Saunders, J. Aguiar, C. Coffey, A. Graves.
Second Row: S. Santerre, W. Bernell, C. Moulton, R. MacGown, R. Norwood, A. Littlefield, R. Martin,
B. Hanna, B. Lewis, S. Smith.
Third Row: J. Shaw, W. Kennedy, M. MacGown, J. Johnson, J. Fillmore, C. Enman, M. Brandt, N. Dow,
President C. Googins
Librarians P. Kancevitch, R. Saunders
The band continued this year under the direction of Mr. Gerard Chamber-
land and provided programs throughout the year: assemblies, basketball games,
and Recognition Day. Along with the other musical organizations it took part
in the Christmas and Spring concerts.
Many music majors and interested freshmen have given the band a big
boost this year, and we feel that the band has improved greatly with this help.
A great deal of credit for the band's growth in both membership and perform-
ance over the last three years goes to Mr. Chamberland. Even though at times
rehearsal has not been very promising, he has stimulated us so that we have
been able to take pride in the eventually smooth performance.
L'i1.1r....."'.I- . . 3
F' t Row: C. Googins Caccompanistl, N. Russ, D. Duplessie, R. Dubois, F. Bartlett, J. Pearson, J.
Fillmore D Best, W. Hayes, W. Hazelton, J. Chrissikos, S. MacDonald.
M C ll h
Second Row: F. Chambers, A. John, farrangementj, R. Sprague, G. Asselin, G. Horn, Jr., D. c u oug ,
W. Bruns, R. Giles, C. Horn.
Third Row: P. Mallory, J. Demillo, F. Raines, R. Brooks, D. Semmes, R. Livingston, R. Nape.
President G. Asselin
Historian-Librarian J. Fillmore
The members of the Men's Glee Club, under the capable direction of Mr.
Gerard Chamberland, are a carefully chosen group selected on voice qualification
and interest in musical participation.
This group has made several appearances at assembly programs, on tele-
vision, and in the surrounding communities. The spirit in which they take part
on these occasions is always mirrored by the appreciation of their enthusiastic
The glee club rehearses twice weekly, and the result of this work is a sense
of achievement in a field of aesthetics and of self-expression.
In three short years the Men's Glee Club has made a considerable contribu-
tion to the good relationship between the college and the community.
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First Row: C. Swett, N. Freeman, J. Hurst, R. MacGown, A. Mae, C. Coffey, S. Hardy.
Second Row: P. Allen, E. Eaton, C. Moulton, J. Shaw, C. Libby, C. Pillsbury, B. Guptill, C. Austin, L.
Third Row: R. Martin, M. MacGown, C. Googins, R. Livingston, J. Fillmore, M. Brandt, N. Dow, W.
President Patricia Brown
Vice President Margaret Morrill
Secretary Athalie Mosher
Treasurer Richard Brooks
Historian Barbara Joy
The primary purpose of our organization is to promote interest in music
education both on the hill and in the community. In connection with its purpose,
we have sponsored several assemblies this year.
Following each of our monthly meetings there are interesting and varied
programs. One of the outstanding programs of the year was at Christmas
when a hundred-voice glee club from Buxton and its surrounding areas sang
for our group.
The addition of this year's talented 'Freshmen and the revisions in the music
curriculum are signs of still greater progress to come.
Many thanks go to our three music faculty members who have been a
constant source of help to us.
First Row: S. Erickson, P. Haase, M. Marsh, C. Williams, J. O'Flynn, M. Tiner, J. Gregory, C. Packard.
S nd Row: V. Munroe, I. Gilman, M. Dickinson, E. Hardy, K. Skillings, M. Raeside, H. Morse.
Third Row: A. Emery, I.. Brown, M. Meggison, B. Townsend, S. Tukey, E. Burke.
President Margaret Joyce O'Flynn
Vice President Cynthia Williams
Secretary Jane Albert
The Amicitia Club, as the name signifies, stands for friendship. Meetings
are held twice a month on Monday evening. The club is composed of forty
' ls from all four classes the senior girls this year being active members.
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Freshman girls receive their bids in early spring and become active members
immediately after their week of initiation and the formal banquet. During
the process of initiation the pledges are given "big sisters" within the club. At
the banquet, the "big sisters" accompany their pledges. Throughout the initia-
tion, they are on hand to help the pledges.
Our club sponsors several events including dances, teas, and fashion shows,
such as the spring fashion show this year, having as its theme, "The Moon or
Bust." Also during the Christmas season, donations are given to the needy
families of Gorham.
We are fortunate to have as our advisor, Mrs. Dorothea Dunton, who is
always on hand with her helpful advice. We wish to express our gratitude to
her and hope to have her as our advisor and friend for many years.
phi Sigma i
First Row: J. Chrissikos, B. Spiller, D. Duplessie, F. Chambers, H. Dutil, R. Maines.
Second Row: H. Small, B. Bruns, D. Semmes, V. Keene, B. Griffin, D. Waterhouse, R. Taylor, R. Penney,
Third Row: B. Michaud, R. Gorman, G. Asselin, F. Benson.
President Donald Duplessie
Vice President Frank Chambers
Secretary Bernard Spiller
Treasurer Harvey Dutil
Chaplain Robert Norwood
In 1949 the fraternity called Omega Nu Epsilon was formed at Gorham,
and in 'I955 it became a chapter of the national Phi Sigma Pi Fraternity.
Omega was adopted as the chapter name.
Phi Sigma Pi emphasizes high scholarship, close fellowship, and advance-
ment of educational ideals.
This year we have held our regular activities, which include the smoker, a
party for our little brothers, professional and business meetings, the sponsoring
of a candidate in the Mayor Campaign, and pledge week to initiate new mem-
bers. We also sponsored an outing for underprivileged children, a bridge
tournament, two assembly speakers, and two socials.
Leadership in the fraternity is exemplified by the following: Our president,
Donald Duplessie, is also president of the Junior Class and A Cappella Chorus,
our vice president, Frank Chambers, is a member of the college entertainment
committee, Gerard Asselin is vice president of the Junior Class, co-editor of the
Hillcrest, and president of Men's Glee Club, Donald Semmes is vice president
of the Art Club, Vance Keene is treasurer of the Art Club, Bertram Michaud is
news editor of The Observer, John Chrissikos is sports editor for The Observer
and Hillcrest, and Harold Ware is president of the Student Council.
The fraternity has maintained its spirit and principles over the past year.
The future holds promise of betterment, enlargement, and a greater fostering of
fraternal ideals. 126
Shine Them Up!
You Just Don't Know.
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First Row: R. Langlois, R. Vachon, W. Stearns, D. Bennett, J. Skoglund, R. Susbury, B. Thurlow, R. Nape.
Second Row: R. Haines, C. Williams, R. Ludwig, R. Plaisted, E. Richardson, A. Downer, D. Mahoney,
Third Row: R. Steward, C. Sanders, L. Allen, G. Stevenson, R. Bernier, A. Brown, B. Coulthard, C.
Cushman, B. Bell, D. Jellerson.
Fourth Row: W. Hayes, W. Gillette, C. Rankin, C. Googins, R. Emery, J. Fillmore, F. Raynes, R.
Harvey, G. Bangs.
President Dean Bennett
Vice President Wayne Stearns
Secretary James Skoglund
Treasurer Robert Susbury
Chaplain Richard Harvey
National Representative Lincoln Brown
Kappa Delta Phi is a national fraternity dedicated to promoting higher
educational standards. Iota chapter proposes to achieve these ends by rendering
concrete service to this college and to the community.
This year Kappa's activities included the sponsoring of clean-up cam-
paigns during the fall and spring to improve the appearance of our campus
and the preparation and maintenance of a skating rink for the enioyment of
both college students and townspeople. During the year Kappa prepared and
distributed to the student body and faculty an informative pamphlet entitled
"Our Growing Campus," which included past history, expansion program, and
offerings of our college.
ln the field of social activities Kappa held a smoker, a hobo dance, spon-
sored intra-mural teams, presented the annual Kabaret, and participated in
fraternity night. ln the spring the annual banquet and outing were held for
both old and new members.
ln April, Kappa members attended the national convention, which was held
in Bangor, Maine. This year the fraternity gathered material and prepared a
ten-year history for the national yearbook of Kappa Delta Phi, which is printed
once every ten years.
Jerre Fillmore and Charles Sanders did a fine iob of managing Kappa's
part in the Mayoralty Campaign, and after a closely fought contest Kappa's
candidate, James Skoglund, was elected Mayor of the Campus.
It is the belief of Kappa Delta Phi that participation in extra-curricular
activities develops both leadership and cooperation and promotes a feeling of
brotherhood - qualities which will aid the student in adapting himself to college
life and which will contribute to his preparation for the teaching profession.
Kappa sincerely desires to continue to be of service in the years to come.
Kubaret Kappa Style.
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First Row: C. Douglas, L. Lambert, R. Powers, C. MacWhinnie, P. Withee, J. Raymond, G. Horn.
Second Row: T. Ford, L. Lahar, D. Richards, D. Mulherin, G. Odencrantz, R. Adams, C. Clair, F.
Bartlett, M. Davis.
Third Row: C. Calderwood, E. Pease, R. Best, S. Miller, R. Fish, D. Bois, P. Butterfield, E. Davis.
Fourth Row: K. Roberts, R. Ellery, G. Hilton, C. Beckett, R. Goodson, A. Harrison, L. Bussey.
President Cliff MacWhinnie
Vice President Philip Withee
Secretary John Raymond
Treasurer Robert Powers
Chaplain Richard Moreau
The purpose of this organization is to promote a more brotherly relationship
among its members, who shall be banded together in a brotherhood of loyalty,
friendship, and good will.
Since the fraternity was organized, it has shown continued success. Alpha's
men this year, as in the past, have been active leaders and participants in
The fraternity was well represented in executive positions in various
organizations. Those holding leadership posts were Cliff MacWhinnie, who
was elected president of the Varsity "G" Club and of the men's government in
Woodward Hall, Rob Powers, secretary-treasurer of the Varsity "G" Club and
secretary of men's government in Woodward Hall, Everett Davis, vice president
of Varsity "G" Clubp Fred' Bartlett, secretary of the Student Council, and Dave
Bois, president of the Commuters' Club.
In an exciting mayor campaign, Alpha's candidate, Charlie Douglas, was
strongly supported by the fraternity.
In the world of sports "Beta Men" excelled. Participating in soccer were
Cliff MacWhinnie, Ed Beaudoin, Rob Powers, Dan Mulherin, Phil Withee, Ken
Roberts, Arnold Harrison, Roger Goodson, Everett Davis, George Hilton, and
George Odencrantz. Members of the basketball team were Phil Butterfield,
Cliff MacWhinnie, Jim Pouravelis, Roger Goodson, Ken Roberts, and managers
Rob Powers and Dan Mulherin. Baseball veterans expecting to see action this
year are Charlie Clair, Phil Withee, Dan Mulherin, and' Jim Pouravelis, ,ln
addition, Alpha teams may always be found on the intramural rosters.
Social activities promoted by the fraternity include the Alpha Weekends
and many other campus functions. The Alpha weekends have proved beneficial
to the interests of both the fraternity and the student body in general.
The Maroon and Gold hopes that it will be able to continue its high
standards as a social organization promoting good' will and understanding.
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Horeb's speech was splinter thin,
He seldom spoke.
But when he did
His words fell
True and whittled
From the white pine
Of his soul.
Horeb's farm was rocky soil
Between the hills.
He tilled the earth
Silently. And well.
No schooling, yet
His mind and corn stood tall.
Dorothy Kidney, '60
Tanahta played an accordion under dark trees . . .
A haunting melody of moon-song and tall white fire.
Tanahta played an accordion
Where sumac grew and straight grasses
Reflected in the pool . . .
And sometimes it seemed as if she held
The very wind between her swaying hands,
So soft it cried and breathed its tapered sob
As if it knew Tanahta held it captive
Beside a still, dark pond.
Tanahta played a gypsy song . . .
She stretched the plaintive voices
Of far ocean and pine trees between her moving-hands
And wood creatures stopped in moonlight
To hear the mingled 'song . . .
Star songs are what Tanahta played
And slow long laughter from crystal waterfalls.
And Tanahta played under dark trees . . .
Until one forgot there were such things
As clocks and trains . . .
One was made up
From tatters of moonlight . .
Patches of black velvet . .
When Tanahta played.
Dorothy Kidney, '60
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ORDEAL BY DISHES
Working in the dishroom calls for speed, stamina, and steady nerves. With
the first influx of dirty dishes from the dining room, you spring from your seat
on the counter to begin your iob, realizing that you must not slacken your pace
until your fifteen-to-twenty-minute task is completed. As the dishes are snatched
from the counter in front of the window, where the waitresseshave deposited
them, they are dropped into large metal trays having dividers to hold the dishes
upright. The plates seem to roll into place without any effort from the skilled
hands of the stacker. Now the trays of dishes are pushed around the corner
of the counter, and all stuck-on food is detached by means of a forceful spray.
Into the machine they go, emerging scalding hot to slide around the counter in
front of an open window. As the cold air hits the hot dishes, steam, super-
saturated with food molecules, threatens to dominate your senses.
The sweat is standing out in beads on your forehead, as you transfer,the
dishes to a large rolling service tray by grasping two or three dishes between
the fingers of each hand and slinging them onto the stack. Your fingers smart
from the intense heat of the newly-washed dishes until you think you cannot
possibly touch any more. The dishes clashing as they strike against each other,
the tension mounting by the minute, the spraying, surging action of George and
Holbert, the two dish machines, the feeling that, if you don't hurry, the dishes
will pile up on your counter and you'll be so far behind you'll never catch up -
all these bring momentary frustration.
Then, suddenly, it's over, and you can once again see across the room. Now
you must roll the tray into the "old room,"where the dishes are stored. You
are filled with anxiety as you hear the rumbling, clinking sound of the towering
plates, stacked from two and a half to three feet high, when the tray is pushed
over the threshold. As you lift the dishes onto the counter, you wish you hadn't
taken the whole stack, and your pulse quickens until they are safely supported
by the wooden structure.
At last your work for the meal is over. As you hurry up the stairs, to get
ready for the next class, your quivering nerves relax and you can breathe
naturally again, satisfied with a iob well-done.
Gladys Miller, '63
Chilly early morning blackness shrouds the Hill. One by one a multitude
of alarms buzz, rattle, and clang. Highlights appear in the East where rose-gold'
clouds herald the coming dawn. The sound of clattering dishes shatters the
brisk morning air.
Punctually, the ponderous caravan arrives and labors up the drive, gears
grinding, wheels whining, gravel spitting. Following the winding road around
the campus, the cars finally come to a stop, all perfectly aligned like well-drilled
The early sun sets the new snow agleam as muffled students scurry to their
classes in classic, time-worn Corthell Hall or modern, fresh Bailey Hall. Stragglers
make their usual last-minute dash from the dormitories.
A gust of icy wind whips and tears at the harried students as they go from
class to class. Tatters of white clouds sail along in the deep basin of azure as
the sun slowly declines. The final buzzer rasps and students, freed from the
routine of classes, retrace their steps. Scattering to the four winds, cars rattle
down the Hill, friends saunter down the snowy walk toward the village. Shrill
voices pierce the air as children storm the slopes with their sleds, graceful and
colorfully clad figures glide and race over a measured square of frosty glass.
The sun sets, touching the clouds with soft caress. Tall pines cast long, cool
blue shadows over the pure, clean snow. Black trees are etched against the
sky, mellow street lights glimmer against the blue-shadowed slopes. ln the
dormitories lights blink on to chase the night's settling darkness. A raucous
laugh rings out against the icy stillness as a iovial group descends the Hill.
Shadowy figures stroll by, hand in hand, enclosed in a world apart. The
moon floods the Hill with a pale ivory light. The glittering stars, seemingly near
enough to touch, are brittle and delicate. Distant lights, twinkling and shimmer-
ing, promise excitement, adventure. An ancient clock ticks off the hours and
the darkness deepens. One by one, lights wink out until finally only the' solitary
street lamps stand against the gloom that envelops the silent, peaceful Hill.
139 Janice Aguiar, '62
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V PREPARING Fon A I-nice
LIFE SAVING INSTRUCTIONS
Many women students find it an advantage to participate in a variety of
sports throughout the year. In doing so, they expand their circle of friends,
learn new sports, and gain ideas and methods of teaching them. This diversion
twice a week is both beneficial and enjoyable. Experience in a variety of
sports makes for versatility, a quality valuable for any teacher.
Left to Right: Mary Marsh, Donna Cockerille, Evelyn Talarico, Laurel Barker, Judy Shaw, Carol Hooker,
linda Brown, and Linda Hussey.
"You make the baskets, we'll make the noise!" was a cheer frequently heard
during the successful 1959-1960 basketball season.
There were many changes in the squad this year: new girls were added,
new uniforms were worn, and new cheers were yelled - all in an attempt to
lead the faithful basketball fans into cheering for the Hilltoppers.
Freshmen were well represented on the squad with Laurel Barker, Barbara
Clark, Donna Cockerille, Carol Hooker, and substitute Evelyn Talarico. Sopho-
mores were Linda Hussey and Mary Marsh. Juniors were Linda Brown and
head cheerleader Judy Shaw.
The cheerleaders are grateful to Alpha Lamba Beta for sponsoring the
"Tap Off", which aroused interest and enthusiasm for the Farmington-Gorham
Splitting c 2" Board the Hard Wcly.
eade . 5-lf
PORTSMOUTH, N. H.
JANUARY 14TH, 1960
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
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First Row: H. Paradis, E. Beaudoin, B. Thurlow, C. MacWhinnie, B. Thomas, R. Powers, G. Odencrantz.
Second Row: Coach Costello, E. Davis, A. Messer, D. Mulherin, L. Brown, K. Roberts, J. Williams, M.
Third Row: G. Sanborn, P. Withee, R. Goodson, D. Webb, A. Harrison, G. Hilton.
Enthusiasm for the sport of soccer was high on the Hill this season. With
many veterans returning from last year's squad, the feeling was that Gorham
was to have its first winning season since the sport was introduced here three
years ago. As it turned out, our GSTC booters compiled an 8-5-1 record in a
schedule which included many hard-fought games. Furthermore, they were
selected to play in the NAIA Eastern Tourney, which was held at New Bedford,
Massachusetts. Here, even though they lost to Bridgewater, they represented
Gorham College very well and received praise from the attending coaches and
sports writers. The prospects for next year appear to be very good. Although
the team will lose Bruce Thomas, Bruce Thurlow, and Ed Beaucloin through
graduation, the versatility of the team as a whole will not be hurt. We wish
the i960 GSTC soccer team much luck in their coming season.
i wi tw 2 A t
Player Games Goals
Thomas 'I2 9
Brown 'I2 3
MacWhinnie 12 4
Beaudoin 12 1
Roberts 'I2 5
Stewart 12 4
Power 12 2
Goodson 'I2 'I
5 0 -
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GSTC l-St. Francis O
On September 15, GSTC opened its 1959 soccer
season with an encouraging 'I-0 win over St. Francis
College of Biddeford. The game-winning boot was
scored at the 21:45 mark of the third period with
Bruce Thomas doing the scoring.
The game was featured with aggressive play from
both sides and some good passing on the part of
Gorham. Arnie Harrison, GSTC goalie, turned in 26
saves, he was playing in the first soccer game of his
career. Other outstanding players for Gorham were
Capt. Cliff MacWhinnie, Ken Roberts, Link Brown, and
R.l.C.E. 'I -GSTC 0
At Providence, on September 23, host Rhode Island
College of Education gained its first win of the season
as it nipped GSTC by a l-O margin. With about five
minutes remaining in the second period, Tony Mancini
of Rhode Island toed home the winning goal. Some
truly great saves by Gorham goalie Harrison pre-
vented the score from going any higher. This loss
left Gorham with a 2-1 record for the season.
GSTC I-Lyndon Vt. Teachers O
At home, the Hilltoppers of GSTC continued their
winning ways again as they nosed out a fairly strong
Lyndon Teachers College team by the slim score of
'I-0. The win gave Gorham a 3-l record for the young
season. The winning goal was kicked in by wingman
Rob Powers with the assist going to Capt. Cliff Mac-
Whinnie. Dan Mulherin, Ed Beaudoin, Bruce Thomas
and goalie Arnie Harrison turned in outstanding per-
formances for the home team.
GSTC 3 - Keene 3
Keene - October 5 - Gorham State Teachers College
and Keene Teachers battled to a 3-3 stand-still in a
double overtime game. Keene scored all its goals in
a four minute barrage during the fourth period. Scor-
ing for Keene were Bill Springfield with two goals,
and one by Bob Jepson. Gorham scored on goals by
Ken Roberts, with two, and Bob Powers chipped in
with a singleton.
Bridgewater TC 3 -GSTC T
CCNAIA EASTERN TOURNEYJ
New Bedford - October 9 - Tourney favorite
Bridgewater eliminated Gorham from the NAIA East-
ern Tourney by a score of three to one. This put the
Bay State team into the finals on October IO with
the New Bedford team. The victors scored on a goal
by Bill Gardula in period two, and also a goal in
period four again by Gardula. The other goal for
the Bay Staters was toed in by Bob Nagle. Gorham's
lone point was scored by Bob Stewart.
GSTC 2-Johnson Vt. TC l
Gorham - October 16 - With three minutes left in
the second overtime, Bruce Thomas kicked in the decid-
ing goal which gave Gorham a 2-l win over Johnson.
Seconds earlier Everett Davis launched a corner kick
toward the goal area. Thomas headed it toward the
goal but it was blocked. He then followed in the
rebound and scored. MacWhinnie scored the other
Hilltopper goal. Bruce Thurlow and Everett Davis
starred for the winners. Gorham upped its record
to 5-3-'l for the season.
First Row: D. Vail, G. Pecoraro, R. Goodson, D. Donnelly, D. Fleurant, C. MacWhinnie, Coach Costello.
Second Row: Manager L. Brown, J. Pouravelis, P. Butterfield, J. Griffin, K. Roberts, Statistician R. Powers.
Under the capable direction of Coach Dick Costello, the varsity Hilltoppers
added the record of another winning season to the basketball archives of
Gorham State Teachers College. The Green and White ended the 1959-60
basketball wars with a record of 13-8 overall and 12-7 in conference play.
They were in contention for a play-off berth up until the last week of the season.
The final standings gave Gorham fifth place in the nineteen team league. This
was a marked improvement over last year.
Among the outstanding games that Gorham played were the two with
Salem. For the first time in some years, the Hilltoppers came up with double
wins over the Witches. Gorham also beat Plymouth in both games. However,
a sad touch must be added to the otherwise rosy picture. The Farmington
Teachers managed to split the season's series and killed the final chance
GSTC had for post-season play-oi action.
A pleasant surprise to our team was the play and the scoring of freshman
Don Donnelly. Don led the team in total points, highest per game average, and
highest foul shooting percentage. John Griffin again sparkled with his great
all-around play and his consistency. Red Butterfield was great as a rebounder
and playmaker, while Jimmy Pouravelis handled himself well as an able sixth
man. Roger Goodson showed that he has the potential to develop into an
outstanding star in the future contests. The varsity bench was quite strong
with Ken Roberts, Red Fleurant, Cliff MacWhinnie and Dick Vail giving their
valuable talent to help make Gorham a winner. Gene Pecoraro came off the
bench in the early part of the season and added his long-range shooting -to
Front Row, Loft to Right: N. Lash, G. Sanborn, S. Wilbur, D. Vail, C. MacWhinnie.
Second Row: B. Gordon, P. Bellavance, D. House, A. Legere, Manager I.. Brown. ,
The maior obiective of every iunior varsity basketball team' is to prepare
its players for future varsity berths. Under the able direction of Coach Richard
Wescott, this year's team gained' much experience in its many close and hard-
fought games. Their record was not a winning one, but their play was
unmistakably that of men out to win.
Throughout the season, the team benefited from the dependability and
team work of Dick Vail, Pop Legere, and Art Calkin. At midseason, Cliff
MacWhinnie and Joe Connolly ioined the club and injected more spirit into the
line-up. The iunior varsity split the season series with Farmington, beat Cheverus
and Biddeford High Schools, and lost very close ones to the Plymouth J.V.'s,
M.V.T.l., and University of Maine at Portland.
One of Gorham's outstanding games was
played with Salem in Russell Gym, with Gor-
ham winning by a score of 91-87.
The game was most interesting to watch and
was featured by outstanding plays from both
sides. Here are a few highlights worth
The top scorers in the game were all freshmen.
Don Donnelly and Phil Washburn led the Hill-
toppers with 31 and 21 points respectively. Bob
Caruso was Salem's big gun with 30 points to
The win was Gorham's first over the Witches
on Russell Gym's floor since the 1954-55 season.
In another key game played on Keene's "band-
box" floor, the team from the Granite State
pulled an upset win over the invading Gor-
hamites. Coach Costello's Hilltoppers led at the
half, but cold shooting for a few minutes of the
second half enabled Keene to pull ahead and
On the 8th of January, the Hilltoppers nipped
the New Bedford Whalers by a score of 90-88.
The game was one of the roughest to be played
here for some time. Freshman Dick Vail's last
second bucket from underneath was the clincher.
John Griffin and Gene Pecoraro led the Gorham
attack with 21 and 20 points respectively.
ln Gorham's 96-77 win over Castleton, Gene
Pecoraro continued his torrid shooting as he
racked up 28 points. This total was his highest
output since he donned the Green and White of
After two years of waiting, Gorham finally
was on the long end of the scoring against Ply-
mouth. The final score was 85-67 in favor of
the Green and White of Gorham. The secret of
Gorham's success was a tight 1-3-1 defense, and
a red-hot shooting exhibition. The Hilltoppers
ruffled the nets for a torrid 602 shooting aver-
age in the first half, and cu cool 45? average in
the second canto. Leading the scoring parade
for Gorham were John Griffin with 25 points,
and freshman sensation Don Donnelly with 20
Conference leader Worcester State Teachers
rallied in the final five minutes to defeat Gorham
by a score of 77-70. Don Donnelly led the Pine
Tree Staters with a total of 31 points. This was
the second time this season he has reached that
number. Other double digit scorers for Gorham
were Gene Pecoraro with 16 points and ,John
Griffin with ten points. Gorham led with some
five minutes left. Worcester profited by some
Gorham mistakes and went on to win the game.
On January the 16th, Gorham gained sweet
revenge as they topped Keene State Teachers by
the score of 88-78. This was Gorham's ninth
straight win at home this season. Gorham made
frequent mistakes, but always recovered when
their margin started to decline. John Griffin and
Gene Pecoraro each had 19 points to lead the
Some great second half shooting enabled Gor-
ham to coast to a 70-59 victory over the Farm-
ington Beavers at Farmington. Gorham crashed
the nets for a hot 47? shooting average during
the final canto. The game's top scorer was Don
Donnelly with 27 points, seventeen of them in
the telling 2nd half. The teams were tied at
29-all at the close of the first canto.
The Hilltoppers more or less had to play good
all-around ball, for John Griffin did not see
action. Not only Donnelly but Roberts, Poura-
velis, and playmaker Butterfield did outstanding
jobs for Gorham.
Gorham lost a close game on February 5th,
as they were beaten in a double overtime game
by Castleton. The score was 89-87, with the
underdog Vermonters winning the game in the
last few seconds on Mike Daley's iump shot from
the foul line. The score at the half read Castle-
ton 32 - Gorham 27. The second half proved
to be one of the highest scoring halves a Gorham
team has ever played. They piled up 60 points
to Castleton's 57. The Hilltoppers offset their
first half deficit and had a one point lead with
a few seconds left in regulation time. Daley
pumped in a foul shot that tied the score and
sent the game into the overtime. The loss
severely hurt the chances Gorham had of gaining
a post-season tourney spot. The loss was the
fourth by a close margin this year.
Gorham's Vermont trip was not a complete
failure as they did manage to beat Lyndon on
the night following the Castleton disaster. By
use ofa constant guard on Ray Brooks of Lyndon,
the Hilltoppers were able to hold the Negro for-
ward to 24 points. This may seem like a lot of
points, but it must be remembered that Brooks
scored 45 against us here at Gorham. Phil But-
terfield kept a constant press on the Lyndon fiash.
Gther outstanding feats turned in were Roger
Goodson's 24 rebounds and the scoring of Don
Donnelly and John Griffin. By winning, Gorham
still had an outside shot at a post-season spot in
the NETCC tourney.
An encouraging 89-65 win over the Boston
Teachers gave Gorham State a shot in the arm
toward a position in the post-season playoffs.
The game started out rather sloppily, with the
lead changing hands several times during the
early minutes of play. Then the Hilltoppers, aided
by the long-range bombing of Gene Pecoraro,
pulled ahead to a 40-29 lead at the half. Gor-
ham scoring was well-balanced with six men
hitting double figures. Gene Pecoraro and Don
Donnelly paced the attack with a total of 33
points scored between them.
An unbelievable rally in the second half gave
Gorham an 82-77 win over the Salem Witches.
Trailing 43-36 at the conclusion of the first half,
the Hilltoppers found themselves down 54-40
with about five minute gone in the second canto.
At this point the reiuvenated Pine Tree Staters
surprised everybody in the gym as they out-
scored the host Witches 42-23 in the last fifteen
minutes of the contest. Butterfield, Donnelly,
Gritiin and Pouravelis were mainly responsible
for Gorham's explosive spurt during the last five
minutes as they all drew important fouls and
converged on their free throw attempts. Tall
tower Roger Goodson played an important part
as he hauled down some key rebounds and
scored nicely from underneath. The other men
who saw action all contributed as Gorham dis-
played its best team play of the season.
The student body of GSTC was well repre-
sented as some thirty souls made the trip down
from the campus of Gorham. This helped our
team to gain victory over our number one
nemesis of past years. The double wins over
Salem this year marked the first time in many
moons that the Hilltoppers have swept the
season's series over the Witches.
1959-60 BASKETBALL RECORD
GORHAM STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE
Rhode Island College
New Bedford Tech
1721 Total Total 1616
Ave Game 81.9 769
Record 13 wins 8 losses
NETCC 12 wins 7 losses
Statistician Robert Powers
Player FG FGA AVE. F
Donnelly, Don 149 359 .415 74
Griffin, John 123 232 531 78
Pecoraro, Gene 115 273 .422 22
Washburn, Phil 25 57 438 15
Pouravelis, Jim 69 161 .428 65
Butterfield, Phil 67 108 629 63
Goodson, Roger 44 95 463 31
Roberts, Ken 43 87 494 12
MacWhinnie, Clif 7 22 .318 12
Legere, Armand 1 2 .500 1
Vail, Dick 5 9 .555 1
Fleurant, Dick 18 49 .366 13
Team 666 1454 .458 387
AVE. - G
FG - Field Goals
FGA - Field Goal Attempts
Ave. - Shooting Percentage
F - Fouls Made
FA - Fouls Attempted
Ave. - Foul Shooting Percentage
TP - Total Points
Ave. - Pointsfgame
G - Games Played
First Row: H. Sanborn, B. Luca-s, C. Williams, C. Clair, D. Mitch, R. Stewart, D Mulherln C Pecoraro
Second Row: Coach Costello, C. Sanders, J. Pouravelis, N. Walls, R. Foster P Withee B Thurlow
H. Ware, Coach Wescott.
Clif 2 A Cl
1959 SEASON'S RECORD
7 GSTC 9
'I6 GSTC 4 Clair C.
8 GSTC 7
8 GSTC 6 Foster, R.
'I GSTC 0 Lucas, B.
3 GSTC 2 Much, R.
15 GSTC 3 D
3 GSTC 0 Mulherm, D.
3 GSTC 2 Pecoraro, E.
14 GSTC L Pouravelis, J
5 GSTC .H Sanborn, H.
Totals: won-2, Lost- 10 5""'de's' C'
LEGEND Thurlow, B.
AB - At Bat. Walls, N-
R " Runs' Ware, H.
H - Hits. , ,
RBI- Runs Batted In. w'II'qmS' C'
BA - Batting Average. Withee, P-
T i F 1-1-V Na- .
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First Row: E. Pease, P. Withee, R. Fleurant, R. Peabody, C. Clair.
Second Row: J. Amato, B. Carlson, J. Pouravelis, D. Richards, D. Bois.
Third Row: R. Ellery.
"BETA BEARS - INTRAMURAL KINGS"
The title of intramural kings can proudly be claimed by the "Beta Bears,"
representing Alpha Lambda Beta fraternity. The "Bears" have won nearly
every intramural championship in the last three semesters here at G.S.T.C. ln
May of 1959, the "Bears" captured the intramural softball championship by
overpowering their opponents. In an exciting game they beat the "Carlings'
Kids" by a score of 13-12. The team was distinguished by the heavy hitting of
Arnie Harrison and Phil Butterfield and the stout pitching of Don Richards.
ln the fall semester, the "Bears," benefiting from the quarterbacking of
Dick Fleurant and the running of Everett Davis, won the flag football title.
Following the football play-oFfs came the volleyball tourney. Here the "Beta
Bears" captured top honors for the third straight year.
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The intramural basketball champions this year were the "Wildcats," a
team made up of commuters and dormitory students.
The intramural program was set up with two leagues, the American
League and the National League. The top three teams in each league were
eligible to enter the play-offs for the championship. This year's representatives
were the "Wildcats," the "Beta Bears," "Kappa Kittens," "l.A.'s" "Faculty,"
"Trotters." Competition was keen, and some of the outstanding games were:
"Kappa Kittens" vs. "Beta Bears"
"Faculty" vs. "Wildcats"
"Wildcats" vs. "Beta Bears"
The "Wildcats" played the "Bears" twice and won both games to gain the
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Compliments of IN MAINE nvs
F. N. CALDERWOOD PORTEOUS MITCHELL
INC. and BRAUN CO.
Bakers gf Northern New EngIand's
Bread and Rong Largest Department Store
For Any Occasion PonrLANn - MAINE
Portland, Maine SP 3-7291
ICE CREAM SANDWICHES
PIZZA - PIES
B. Hodgkins B Carlson E Davis
8 School Street
GORHAM, MAINE :: :: Tel. VE 5-1621
Our plant is open for
Inspection and Visitors are
364 Forest Ave., Portland, Me.
Polarzone Foods, Inc
37 Elm Street, Gorham, Me.
Frozen Food Lockers
Gorham Savings Bank
GORHAM -3- MAINE
Member of Federal Deposit
Telephone VErnon 4-9341
59 Main Street
GORHAM - MAINE
Ordering Heating Oils?
Save as you Spend
Free S. 8QH. Green Stamps
24 Hour Oil Burner Service
DODGE OIL CO., INC.
Telephone VE 4-6251
93 Main Street
GORHAM -:- MAINE
Tel. VE 4-9521
A dTh B tl V' ws
I1 C CS I1 IC
an Duronceou, Nonc Whitoc , en Wayne steam David Tripp'
Pecoraro, Aubrey Buize . '
y l k Ell
Our plant is open for inspection
and visitors are cordially invited.
364 FOREST AVENUE PORTLAND, MAINE
IN THE YEARS TO COME REMEMBER THE 3 R'S
X ' X Rl .1""vi
The College Supply Store
STATIONERY SUPPLIES SYSTEMS
and School Streets Gorham, Maine
The Barden Drug Compan
Nelson G. and Richard T. Borden, James R. Lyna, Registered Pharmacists
J. Sweetser, M. Wiggin, V. Warton, A. Williams, C. Tuck.
SCHOOL SUPPLIES FEATURING SHEAFFER SNORKEL PENS
HALLMARK CARDS GIFT WRAPPINGS
"When you care enough to send the very best"
Gifts Games Novelties Cameras Films Camera Supplies
THE REXALL STORE
Master Craft jewelers
CLARK coAl. 8g 95
chool Street Gorham
R' W' CLARK' PNP' Fine Watch, Clock and Jewelry
Building Materials, Coal 8. Wood
Dupont Paints :z Fuel Oils
Tel. VErnon 4-3501 - GORHAM, ME.
Watchmaker and Prop.
Peggy Jamieson, Sylvia Lettney, Shirley Kidder. Bill Griffin.
FLORISTS OF DlSTlNCTlON
324 MAIN STREET - VErnon 4-2751 - GORHAM, MAINE
Hannaford Bros. Co
Portland 1, Maine
COMPLETE FOOD SERVICE
RED G WHITE STORES
BLUE ROCK QUARRY Q! 554
Ready Mixed Concrete
A Compliments of
Blue Rock Mixture
58 MAIN ST. WESTBROOK ' and SODA SHOP
UL 44551 GORHAM, MAINE
E- WGFCI l Ma Dunton
WESTBROOK STAR LAUNDRY. INC.
1 Carpenter Street Westbrook, Maine
MEMBER OF THE AMERICAN INSTITUTE OF LAUNDERING
T. Wilkerson, T. Gray C. Rankin, B. Griffin, G. Odencrant
CUMBERLAND MILLS, MAINE
AUTHENTIC UNIVERSITY FASHIONS
correctly styled apparel for
college men and alumni - at
reasonable prices - a reputation
we have enjoyed for many years.
A. H. BENOIT 8g CO.
Monument Square :: :: Portland
Also WESTBROOK - BRUNSWICK - LEwlsToN - BIDDEFORD
C 1 ll W if D. Duplessie, J. Chrissikos
515A CONGRESS STREET
Telephone SPruce 2-0821
PORTLAND 3, - MAINE
Donald B. Tapper
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
America's Finest Class Rings
TAYLOR PUBLISHING COMPANY
A America's Finest Yearbooks
Box 244, Cape Cottage Branch
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Suggestions in the Gorham Normal School - Green and White Yearbook (Gorham, ME) collection:
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