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Cyan of 7937
VOLUME TYVENTX FOUR
we cgwamiofz Qian
This is the second volume of the Nugget
to be issued from Nasson College.
The Nugget Board is deeply indebted to
the freshman secretarial girls for the typing
of the copy, and to Miriam Tucker for her
assistance in obtaining advertising.
May this hook keep alive the memories
and spirit of the class of 1937 in the years
ln sincere appreciation for devoted
service to Nasson College, for a
helping hand extended to every stu-
dent, and for friendly assistance on
the Nugget, We respectfully dedi-
cate this volume to
iflflza. jflafzgafcaf jbvsnzzsff
I ' X l X
Editor-in-Chief . DOROTPIY ELLEN VVEEBER
Business Nlanager . DOROTHY LIBBY
,iff Efiifm- , . MARGARET FRASER
ELEANOR VOORHEES RITA YOUNG
IRENE VVOODBURY ROSA STARKEY
Assistant Business Ma1zage1's
JENNIE SXVETT CAROLINE MOUNTEORT
DOROTHY ROBERTS VIRGINIA NELSON
Assistant Art Editors
NIADELINE BRAUN JQY SEFERLIS
MARY RAY SHIRLEY HtXRPE
MRS. BLANCHE VARNEY
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
CLASSES, SOCIETIES, A
HARMON ALLEN .
CARROLL BEEDY .
RALPH EMERY .
RUTH FOBES .
EDITH FOLSOM .
XVILLIS FOLSOM .
GEORGE A. GOODVVIN
S. D. HANSON .
H. F. HUSE .
JOHN CLAIR MINOT
CHARLES S. PIERCE
LOIIISA PRYOR SKILTON
ROY STILES . .
. Portland, NL
. Portland, NL
. North Haven,
. Boston, Nlassaehusetts
.. Cambridge, Nlassachusetts
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DAVVN NELSON VVALLACE, B.L.I.g M. in Ed., D. in Ed., Houlton, Maine
Prepared for College at Ricker junior College, Houlton, Maine.
Graduated from Emerson College of Oratory with B.L.I. Degree, Boston,
Graduated from Boston University, M. in Ed., Boston, Massachusetts.
Honorary Degree from University of Niaine, D. in Ed.
English and Expression Instructor, Elmwood School, Buffalo, New York.
English Instructor at Medford High School, Medford, Massachusetts.
English Instructor at Sargent School for Physical Training, Cambridge,
English and Expression Instructor at Keene Normal School, Keene, New
Dean of Nasson Institute, I93O-IQ35.
President of Nasson College, I935-1937.
LENA VVYMAN, B.S., M.A., East Lebanon, New Hampshire
Nasson Institute, 1928. Bates Summer School, 1927.
B.S. University of Maine, 1931. M.A. Columbia Uni-
versity, 1932. Instructor of Home Economics in junior
and Senior High School, Rockland, Maine, 1928-1930.
Instructor of Foods, Nasson Institute, 1932-1933. Director
of Home Economics Department, Nasson Institute, 1934-
1935. Director of Home Economics Department, Nasson
College, 1935-1937. Columbia University, Summer School,
BLANCHE DANFORTH VARNEY, Th.B., M.A.,
Salem Commercial School, Salem, Mass. Part-time stu-
dent, Teachers College, Columbia University. Gordon
College, Th.B., 1928. University of New Hampshire,
M.A., 1929. Y. VV. C. A. School, Summer School, 1929.
Simmons College, Summer Session, 1932. Secretary, B. X
M. R. R. Secretary, Teachers College, Columbia Univer-
sity. Secretary and Teller, VVarren National Bank, Pea-
body. Head Counselor, Girls, Camp, 1927, 1928. Y. W.
C. A. Secretary, Somerville, New jersey, I929-IQQO. Head
of Secretarial Department, Middletown Business College,
Middletown, Conn. Headmistress, Wootlland Park School,
Lasell Junior College, 1930-1932. Head of Commercial
Department, Brattleboro High School, Brattleboro, Ver-
mont, 1932-1935. Instructor in Secretarial Subjects,
Chamberlayne School, Boston, 1936. Acting Director,
Secretarial Department, Nasson College, 1936-1937.
VERA CURRIER, B.S., VVhitef'ield, New Hampshire
Simmons College, 1925. Instructor of Science, Nasson
Institute, 1925-27. Instructor in Science, Rogers Hall,
Lowell, Massachusetts, 1927-1930. Instructor of Science,
Nasson Institute, 1930-1932. ,University of Chicago, Sum-
mer School, 1932. Instructor of Science, Nasson College,
IY935-1937. Harvard Medical Summer School, 1936.
VICTORIA M. COGSWELL, B.S., Derry, New Hampshire
Salem Teachers' College, Salem, Massachusetts. Bos-
ton University School of Education. Instructor of Com-
mercial VVork, Pinkerton Academy, Derry Village, New
Hampshire. Boston University Summer Session. In-
structor of Secretarial Science, Nasson College, 1935-1937.
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KATHERYNE HEALEY, B.S., Springvale, Maine
State Teachers' College, Framingham, Massachusetts,
1928. Instructor in Foods, Killingly High School, Killing-
ly, Connecticut, 1928-1929. Instructor in Foods and Cloth-
ing, South Paris High School, South Paris, Maine, 1929-
1930. Instructor in Foods, Attleboro Junior High School,
Attleboro, Massachusetts, 1930-1931. Student Dietitian,
Rhode Island Hospital, Providence, Rhode Island, Fall,
1931. Instructor in Clothing, Nasson Institute, 1932-1935.
University of New Hampshire Summer School, 1935. In-
structor in Clothing, Nasson College, I935-I937.
LILLIAN ELEANOR BODVVELL, B.A., Sanford, Maine
Sanford High School, 1929. Wheaton College, 1933.
Instructor of Physical Education and Mathematics, Nas-
son Institute, 1933-1935. Summer School at University of
New Hampshire, 1935. Instructor of Physical Education
and Mathematics, Nasson College, 1935-1937.
PHYLLIS FORBES, B.Ed., lVI.A., Manchester, New Hampshire
Plymouth Normal, B.Ed., 1930. Columbia University,
M.A., 1935. Instructor in Social Science and Physical
Education at Milford High School, 1930-1936. Instructor
in Social Science and Physical Education, Nasson College,
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ELIZABETH BERRY, A.B., M.A., Rochester, New Hampshire
Rogers Hall, 1919. University of Maine, A.B., 1923.
Boston University, M.A., 1929. Instructor in English,
Hygiene and Algebra, Newmarket High School, 1923-
1924. Instructor in English, Northboro High School, 1924-
1926. Instructor in English, Natick High School, 1926-1928.
Instructor in English, Taunton High School, 1928-1929.
M.S.P.C.C., Social Science, 1929-1935. Instructor in Eng-
lish and Education, Nasson College, 1936-1937.
MADAME MARGUERITE PERNA, Neuchatel, Switzerland
Germany. Instructor in French in New York, Cali-
fornia and Washington, D. C., 1905-1936. Instructor in
French, Nasson College, 1936-1937.
MRS. AGNES LOUISE 'liIlZlilZ'1"I'S, Sanford, Maine
anford High School, 1920-1924. University of Maine,
I92+'I926- Nasson Institute, 1926-1927. American Insti-
tute of Normal Methods, 1927-1930. julliard Foundation
of New Yorlc, 1931-1933. Supervisor of Music in Public
chools, Kennebunk, Maine, 1929-1931, and 1933-193+
upervisor of Music in Public 'Scl1ools, Sanford, Maine,
193+-1936. Instructor of Music Appreciation, Nasson
RENA GRANT IQRAMIER, Ossipee, New Hampshire
Simmons College. Matron at Sorority House, Univer-
sity of New Hampshire. Director of Dormitories and
Dietitian, Nasson Institute, 1932-1935. Director of Dormi-
tories and Dietitian, Nasson College, 1935-1937.
0-fel-f.,L...Z-.,.Zf 311-9 -
MARGARET BENNETT, Sanford, Maine
Chandler Secretarial School, 1928. Secretary to Beach
Improvement Commission, State of Nlassacliusetts, sum-
mer, 192S. Secretary to Transfer Clerk, State Street
Trust Company, Boston, Massachusetts, 1923-1929. IH'
structor of Secretarial Subjects and Physical Education,
Nasson Institute, I929-1930. Secretary to Dean, NHSSOH
Institute, 1930-1935. Secretary to President, Nasson Col-
GLADYS S. LUND, B.S., Somerville, Massachusetts
Bradford Academy, Simmons College, B.S. Instructor
Household Arts, Simmons College. Educational Director,
Denholm McKay Co., Wlorcester, Massachusetts. Per-
sonnel Director, VVm. Filene's Sons Co., Wlorcester, Mass-
achusetts Matron at Brown Hall, Nasson College, 1936-
Laml, al ellcllimcd
DORINDA P. HEYWooo, Exeter, New Hampshire
Kimball Union Academy. Matron at Sorority House,
University of New Hampshire, 1928-1934. Matron at
Glidden Hall, Nasson Institute, 1934-1935. Matron at
Glidden Hall, Nasson College, 1935-1937.
Zzcfifo fzict Q
'cVVe came, we saw, we conqueredf' All of us who are graduating
this year from Nasson College would like to be able to say this on June
fourteenth with the same pride and assurance with which Caesar said,
"Venig vidig vici l"
True, we came here two and four years ago, confident freshmen to
conquer the world, we came willingly or unwillingly. to get somethingf
knowledge, poise, society, a position. VVe arrived with all degrees of in-
experience to accumulate, as soon as possible, the spirit and dignity that
would make us college students.
VVhen we got here we found the faculty ready to open every door
that we might "seem Pathways were explored by text, lecture and lab-
oratory that no part should be missed. Sometimes we looked, and some-
times we looked backwards and to both sides to place ourselves, but there
were times when we failed altogether to look at all. How completely and
how perfectly we saw the whole held each one of us must try to answer
Have we conquered? That is the question. Some have attained
that for which they came, others have not, we shall, on the day men-
tioned, be graduated and be given a diploma. This is proof only that
we have attained the goals which the school requires and does not in it-
self embody the goal which each set for herself before she came.
Frank R. Stockton could not answer "The Lady or the Tiger?'lg I
can not answer UI-Tave we conquered?l,. But I ask you-have you not
only reached your star, but have you climbed up, set your foot on it firmly
and said, 4'This is mine ln?
DoRo'rHY ELLEN VVEBBER, Editor.
Twenty-five years is a long time to look back upon. Few, if any, of
Nasson student body of 1937 had seen the light of day in 1912. But as
the years of a school twenty-five years is a short time. However, a quar-
ter of a century should show some results. A short paragraph can sum
up our material success and T here quote from an article l wrote two years
"Tn 1882 George Nasson, a well-to-do citizen of Springvale, died be-
queathing a sum of money for the establishment at some future time of an
institute for fthe moral, intellectual and physical instruction and education
of young women.' In 1909 Nasson Institute was incorporated and in
1912 the school opened and two-year courses in Home Economics and
Secretarial Science were offered to the young women of Maine, The
school progressed and made for itself a place in education, but two years
of post-secondary education was not enough for the demands the business
and professional world were making upon Nasson graduates. In 1923 a
third year was added to the courses. But education has changed in the
past twelve years and in January, 1935, the Trustees voted at their meet-
ing to offer a four-year course, and on April 5 of the same year by an act
of the Legislature of lVlaine, Nasson Institute was made Nasson College
with the privilege of offering a B.S. degree to its four-year graduates."
No paragraph, chapter or book can portray the hours of devotion
spent inhbuilding an institution of learning, especially in New England
where money does not come too easily and where ideas do not change too
readily. As Maine people we are most conservativeg while we build
slowly, we build sturdily and had it not been for the Executive Board of
Nasson College we should never have weathered the storm of war, the
reconstruction period, and the years of depression. Great honor should
be given our far seeing Board of Trustees.
lVlany good schools were not so fortunate in their leadership and
slipped out of existence during the last few years. What of the future of
Nasson? This we can only conjecture. The pathway is opening. First
because of the new attitude toward learning. Curricula have changed
more rapidly in the past decade than in any previous two decades in the
history of American education. When such liberal art colleges as Mount
Holyoke, Smith and W7ellesley put in nursery schools and certain courses
in business and economics, no matter what they may claim in the way of
psychological research they are realizing the need of home making and a
sane knowledge of accounts for every woman. Indeed, woman's place
has changed in the home. She has demonstrated her worth, not only as a
bread maker but a bread winner. Secondly every school must demonstrate
its excuse for existence. lf a demand for our graduates is any barometer,
we are in no danger of desolation.
Now for my prophecy-and this in so rapidly a changing world that
any morning our newspaper may make all our preconceived ideas of gov-
ernment turn topsy-turvy-
Another decade should bring Nasson a library, a gymnasium, at least
two new courses, development in scientific research along food lines and a
hundred more students. lt will take money and wisdom to bring this
about. Some man or woman will furnish the money when the necessity
is driven home to them and God will furnish the wisdom. Truth lives
TDAXVN NELSON VVALLACE.
l I9 l
Soft and low, the evening calls us
From our cares, at close of day,
And the deepening shadows revive
As the moon comes out to play.
High above, in the clouds of darkness
Shine the tiny stars so clear,
Telling to the World around us,
Of their brightness, of their cheer.
To the Weary heart is coming
As the daylight fades away
Rest and peace, quiet, comfort
Confidence to face another day.
l 20 l
IVIARION GILLEY ANDERSON ROCKLAND, MAXINE
Rockland High School
Rockland Commercial College
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' ,E Class Secretary 4, Class Ma1'shal 2, Secretarial Club I,
' - 2, 3, Treasurer 1, Campus Myfstery 4.
"I 11111 f07I5fllIIf 115 Zf11' lv0l'fllI'l'7I Star."
DOROTIHIY ELIZABETH BEGG VVENHAM, Mass,
Beverly High School
H111111' 1210110111115 Coursri CFOLII'-Xftiflfb
Nugget Board 1, Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, Out-of-
state Club President 2, Glee Club I, 2, Dramatic Club
I, 2, 3, N. I. Club I, 2, 3, Orchestra x, H39 Eastm IQ
Operetta 2, 3, A. A. Ofhcer 3, 4, Class Vice President 3,
Class VVill 4, Class Marshal 3, School Pianist 1, 2, 3, 4,
Horse Show 4.
"If IIIIIXIC 111' ffll' fond of l11f11f-play on."
EMMA KNOVVLTON COLBY BATH, MAINE
Morse High School
S1'61'rf111'111l C0111'51' CFou r-Yea rj
Nugget Board 2, 3, Secretarial Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Class
. Historian 4.
"T!11'1'n is only 11111' fhroof of 1111111131-11d1011."
ALICE PERRY HE'WS ASHLAND, MAINE
Ashland High School
Oak Grove Seminary
Instructor in Home Economics Ashland High School
11111110 Ec011011111'5 Course CFour-Yearl
Glee Club 1, Home Economics Club 3, N. I. Club.
"Cl1111'11c1'.v1' is 72111116 up of 51111111 dzztim 'faffllfzllly
BERNICE CHRISTINE LOYNE LACONIA, N. H.
Laconia High School
I-Ionic Efonomics Course CFour-Yearj
Nugget Board 1, N. I. Club 2, 3, Home Economics Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet 2, President 3, Class His-
"Thr joy of life is lifving it and doing things of 'LU07'f!l.U
PAULINE HARDING PARKER
SOUTH VVINIJHAM, MAINE
Gorham High School
Homo Economicx Course Qliour-Yearj
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Class President 3, Class Vice
President 4, N. I. Club, Home Economics Club, 'KCam-
pus Mysteryl' 4.
"Charm striker the sight, hui 1lIl'7'If fwins the soul."
JENNIE MAE SVVETT SOUTH PARIS, IVIAINIE
South Paris High School
Assistant Dietitian, Camp Kakosiaa
Sewing Teaching, E.. R. A. 1934
Overseer Yvestbrooli Canning Center 1935
Pastry Cook, Sehasco Lodge Hotel 1936
Home Efonomiff Course CFOUI'-XICZIYD
Home Economics Club 2, 4, Secretary 3, Science Club
2, 3, Class'President 4, Nugget Board 4, Director of
A. A. 4.
"She doeih litlle kigzffrzcfsscs fwhich 711051 lnzzfvc urzdomr
JEAN D. TAYLOR LYMAN, MAINE
Sanford High School
Instructor in Home Economics, Cornish, Maine, 1931-34
Student Dietitian, Methotlist Episcopal Hospital,
Assistant Dietitian, Yale University 1935-36
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 1, 2, President 3, Class Treasurer
2, 3, Vice President Dramatic Club 3, Nugget Board 3.
"Pcrsmfcra1zcc heaps honor hrighlf'
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MIRIAM TUCKER Foxnolzo, MAss.
Foxboro High School
Student Dietitian, VValtham Hospital, 1932
Home Economifs Course CFour-Yearj
Basketball 1, 2g Vice President A. A. 2, Orchestra I,
2, Class Treasurer 4.
"Al fam 'ZUiffl gladrloss 0'U6'l'.YfH'6'!ld,
Sofl Jmilm by ll1llflIl7l kindncsx fed."
DOROTHY ELLEN VVEBBER DovER-Foxckorr, MAINE
Home Economics Courrf CFour-Yearj
Nugget Board, Business Manager 2, Editor-in-Chief
4, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet I, Secretary 25 Dramatic Club I.
2, 3, President 43 H39 Eastii rg Musicale 2, '4Campus Mys-
teryi' 43 Class Reporter 4: Home Economics Club 1, 2, 3,
43 N. I. Club 2, 3.
"St1zdion5 of L'llJL', and fond of humble things."
RUTH VVINGET LOWELL, VERMONT
Brigham Academy, Bakersheld, Vermont
University of Vermont, Summer Session
Cornell University, Summer Session
Student Dietitian, Eastern Maine General Hospital,
Dietitian, Central Maine General Hospital, Lewiston
Home Economics Conrsc CFour-Yearj
Glee Club 1, Vice President 2, President 3.
"E11rn0.f1'71c's5 and sincerity are 5ynonym011.r."
ADA JANE BALL PORTLAND, MAINE
Deering High School
Home Economics Course QTWO-Yearj
Glee Club I, 2, Home Economics Club 1, 2.
"Silence and rcscfr-zm twill gi-'uc anybody a reputation
DOROTHY CHARLOTTE BURNHANI
Machias High School
Sccrctarlal Couric QTWO-Yearj
Class President 2g Secretarial Club 1, 2.
"It's tllc tranquil jberson who accomplislzes muclzf'
RUTH IRENE DALE BATH, MAINE
Morse High School
Home Ecofzomics Course CTWO-Yearj
Home Economics Club, Vice President I, ZQ A. A. Oflicer
1, ZQ Representative to Annual Playday at Durham 2.
"Efficiency is the keynote to '.mccess."
ELAINE VVENTVVORTH GRANT EASTPORT, MAINE
Shead High School
Home Economics Course CTWO-Yearj
Class Vice President ZQ Home Economics Club.
"It is better to lzafvc lofved and loft than mffwr to haw'
lofved at all."
PAULINE HANSON HAIQNIONY, MAINE
Harmony High School
Home Economics Course CTWO-Yearj
Home Economics Club 1, 2.
"IVIy ofwn thoughts are my comjlafziofzsf'
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FLORENCE EMELINE I-IASKTLL
SOUTH PORTLAND MAINI:
South Portland High School
If0llIL ECOIIOIIIIIXS' Coizrxcf Two-Year
S. VV. C. A. Cabinet ZQ Home Economies Club 1 2'
Glee Club I 2' N. I. Club' Operetta 1.
Al good heart is barter flIll7I all ffm flfarfs in ffm fworld.
K. JUNE KNIGHT VVATI3RI3o'lo MAINI:
VV1terboro High School
Home Ecollonzics Cozzrsn Two-X ear
Class Vice President xg Home Economics Club , 2'
N. I. Club 1' Class History 2.
"AI Iillle body doth oftfn harbor a big mul."
JEAN LORD VVEST LEBANON, MAINE
Farmington State Normal School
University of Maine
Scfcrctarifzl Course CTWO-Yearj
Secretarial Club 1, Secretary 2Q Class Treasurer 21
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Secretary ZQ Dramatic Club 22 Bas-
"AI1l'5 right fwiflz the Iworldf'
HELEN CATHERINE MANN OLD TowN, MAINE
Old Town High School
Home EC07l07flII'J' Course CTWO-Yearl
Home Economics Clubg N. I. Club.
"H11ziabi1ily 5f1i11t',f by its ofwfz light."
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MARY ISABEL MUIR MANCHESTER, N. H. .a ,JJ 7 L
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Manchestei' Central High School ,J If I
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H 011112 1160710111165 C oursc CTWO-Yearj 2.1. Y, i
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Class Vice President IQ Home Economics Club I, 23 ' ' A J' ' r 4 V
"lV1t 117161 lzzznzor belong to gwzzus alo111f." A M" 'f J 'J
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MARY EDITH NICKERSON BATH, MAINE A
Morse High School :A ,
Sccrelzzrlal Course QTwo-Yearj Wah
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TNI, 145 -
Basketball 1, ZQ Glee Club 1, 2Q Dramatic Club I, 2Q 1'ff
A. A. Officer 1, ZQ Class Secretary ZQ Chairman of Sec- I
retarial Dance 1, ZQ Operetta I. ' C W1 '
"She was 111afl1' for l111jJj1y Zlzouglzls, I- " "
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For playful fwit and l!I1lh0!1fL'7'.U
GRETCHEN PENLEY BANGOR, MAINE
St. joseph's Academy, Portland, Maine
Home Economic.: Course CTWO-Yearj
Home Economics Club 1, 2Q N. I. Club 1.
"A light lzzfart lifves long."
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ELECTA E. PLUMMER SOUTH PARTS, MAINE .S .,,,, - -
- South Paris High School - 'Q 1, A
Home Economics Course CTWO-Yearj 'Mi C N'
Glee Club 1, 2, 3Q Dramatic Club I, 2, 3g N. I. Club 1, Q K be "Sl I
25 Home Economics Club. Q 41. -J .
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LELIA ANN RAYNIOND SALEM, MASS.
Salem High School
SL'C'I'L'fKl7'iflZ Course CTWO-Yearj
Operetta IQ Glee Club 1, ZQ Secretarial Club 1, 2g
Dramatic Club 1, 22 Horse Show I.
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DOROTHY ROBERTS ROCHESTER! N. H.
Portsmouth High School
Home Efononzirs Course CTWO-Yearj
Home Economics Club 1, ZQ N. I. Club rg Class History
2Q Head of Hiking ZQ Nugget Board 2.
"Wl1atcQ1c1' is fwortlz doing, is 'ZU07'f1l doing fwcllf'
IRENE FRANCES VVOODBURY
SOUTH PORTLAND, MMNE
South Portland High School
Home Economicx Course CTWO-Yearj
Basketball IQ Representative to Annual Play Day at
Colby College IQ Home Economics Club Treasurer 1, 2Q
Nugget Board 1, 2g Horse Show 2.
"She that fwas 0-vor fair and 1zefvcr proud
Had tongue at fwlll, and yet was 7lL"UL'7' loud."
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Vice Presideizt .
Faculty ddwiser .
lVIeryle NICN ally
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lVlADELINE BRAUN P
. HELEN PIERCE
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President . . DOROTHY BARKER
Vice Presideiiz . MARGUERITE SEXTON
Secretary . .T POLLY VVEBBER
TT66l5ZtT67' '. . MARGARET HENDRY
Fdeziliy Adviser . . MRS. KATHERYNE T. HEALY
In the fall of 1936 there Were eighteen members of the sophomore
class, sixteen of them being resident students and two day students. Of
l the eighteen students, fourteen were Home Economic students and four
Secretarials. Une of the Home Economics students was a transfer from
Bates College, the remaining having been Nasson freshmen.
The sophomore class sponsored a faculty tea in the fall in honor of
Mr. Hines. That evening Nlr. Hines gave "The Taming of the Shrew,"
.3 which Was enjoyed by the entire College. Lb J V, 7 WT. H N'
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President . . ALICE MCLEOD
Vice P7'65iIf6lZf . . ROSA STARKEY
Secremry . . ARLENE QUINT
T1'6d5Zl7'B7' . . . . SHIRLEY HfXRPE
Faculty flflviser . Miss LILLIAN BODWELL
In the fall of 1936 forty-two resident students and two town students
registered at Nasson. Five girls have left, which leaves thirty-nine girls.
There are fourteen Secretarial girls, and twenty-Hve Home Economics
Their nautical dance proved to be very successful.
The freshman class has introduced another new idea this year by giv-
ing a tea each Friday afternoon at Glidden Hall for the purpose of rais-
ing money to improve the recreation room.
I 32 I
Presidenz . . NXIADELINE BRAUN
Vice Presidevzr DOROTI'IY BARKER
S6'C1'61fafy . . JEAN LORD
T1'66l.9Zl7'67' . . . HELEN PIERCE
Faculty Adviser . . MRs. KATHERYNE T. HEzXLY
Un November 21, 1936, the Y. VV. held their annual Bazaar Which
proved to be a great success financially.
Our Christmas Vesper Service on December 12, had as its guest
speaker Nlrs. Varney who spoke on "The Nleaning of Christmas," and
also had as its guest soloist Miss Anna Chynovveth from the University
of New Hampshire.
The annual Y. VV. C. A. Sunday was for the second year another
day to be long remembered by the girls of Nasson. In the morning all
students attended their respective churches. During the afternoon a pro-
gram furnished by the Cvlee Club, orchestra and selected readings by
Dr. Xvallace Was an inspiration to us all. The day Was brought to a close
with a tea which was served by the faculty.
The orchestra has had a very busy season. lt has played at the
Ethelbert Nevin Club, a Parent-Teachers Association meeting, the VVom-
an's Club, and several mornings in chapel.
Although it is quite small, results have been very good.
The glee club, also, has been quite active this year. It has sung at
the Dean's Reception, the VVoman's Club, the Y. XV. C. A. tea, and sev-
Both of these organizations have been under the expert guidance
of lVlrs. Tibbetts and lVIrs. MO1'g3H.
The members are:
Mary Atwood, O7'ClZ6Sf7'6l Nlary Nickerson
Ruth Atwood A Eleanor Pendleton, Orclzesira
Jane Ball Electa Plummer
Dorothy Barker lvinifred Purdy
Charlotte Faulkner Rita Purnell, Orcfzeszfm
Nlary Gagnon lVlary Ray
Florence Haskell Lelia Raymond
Esther Hill Virginia Searles, Orchesfm
Priscilla Lovely lVlildred Sturtevant
Ruth Ludlow Eleanor Voorhees
Thelma Martin, Orchesrm Arona W7ight
Leatha lVloore, Orchestra Frances W7ilson
Vi1'giHia NCISOH Eleanor W7right, Orclzesfvu
Rita Young, Orcheszcm -
l 34 l '
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Captain . . THELMA MARTIN
Head of Bczslcelball . . HELEN PIERCE
The Nasson basketball schedule this year included games With W7est-
brook Junior College, University of New Hampshire, and Sanford N. Y.
Although the season was not a successful one from the point of View
of score, the Yellow Daisy Faculty game and the Basketball House Party
helped to make it a successful one from the point of View of enjoyment.
P,.mi,imy DOROTHY XVEBBER
Vice President . - RUTH NOYES
SeC,,em,.y 0 , . Rosa STARKEY
T1'6d5Zl7'ET . . . DOROTHY LIBBY
Famgfy ,ffisviggf , , . Miss ELIZABETH BERRY
The Dramatic Club has just finished a most active and unusually suc-
si - - ,
cessful year. The success of the club can he ascribed in a great measure
to the friendly interest and guidance of Miss Berry and the tireless effort
of our president.
The high-light of the year Was, of course, the production of the
'eCampus Mysteryf' This year for the first time a three-act play Was
written and presented hy the club. The play was an original production
with each girl playing the part most perfectly suited to her type as the
lines were Written after observing the individual girl in her part. The
girls taking part in the play Were: Rita Young, Irene XVoodbury, Pauline
Parker, Esther Brown, Nlary Nickerson, Eleanor Sulis, Rosa Starkey,
Madeline Braun, Alta Tvvombley, and Dorothy Xvehber. lVlargaret
Fraser assisted Miss Berry in the Writing of the play. The play W2lS
artistically done and greatly appreciated.
The Chapel program which the club sponsored was a pantomime
uT1 . ,, .
ie Rocky Path of True Love was dramatized. lt proved to be so
humorous that the cast as Well as the audience enjoyed it.
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P1'65fliE7'lf' . . ARONA VVIGHT
Vice President . . RUTH DALE
T7'6Cl5Zl7'67' . IRENE VVOODBURY
Secretary . . lVlARY ATWOOD
The Hrst event of which the Home Economics Club had charge Was
a Thursday morning chapel. This was made a lesson on dance etiquette
as an aid to the freshmen just before the first dance.
On lVlarCh twelfth the club sponsored a lecture by Nliss Charlotte
Raymond, who came to us from the Boston Dispensary. Her subject,
'lForeign Foodsf, was made especially interesting by much illustrative ma-
terial and two tables Covered with dishes of the foods of which she spoke.
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President . . - HELEN PIERCE
Vice President . - RITA YQUNG
Sgcfgm,-y , . ' lVlARY N1cKERsoN
Treasurer ..... BARBARA NlfXCKENZIE
The Athletic Council consisting of the A. A. oflicers and heads of
sports this year completed a definite system of requirements and awards
for those sports featured at Nasson-namely, basketball, hiking, archery,
tennis, golf, baseball, and horseback ridingg and the,0uting Club suc-
ceeded in carrying out many successful out-of-door get-togethers.
V Nasson was represented at the University of New Hampshire Ath-
l ' '
etic Play Day by Thelma Nlartin, Ruth Dale, Ruth Noyes and Esther
. W, fifty
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President . . . DOROTHY LIBBY
Vice President . . CAROLINE MOUNTFORT
Seerezedry . . . . JEAN LORD
Treasurer . . . GVVENDOLYN RICE
Faculty Adviser . . . MISS VICTORIA M. COGSWELL
Un Qctober 6 Oflicers for the year were elected, and On November 6
lVlrs. Varney spoke tO us On Banking.
January I6 Was Our annual Secretarial Dance. Those in the receiv-
ing line were Dr. VVallace, lVlrs. Blanche Varney, lVliss Victoria Cogswell,
lxdrs. Rena Kramer, lVlrs. Gladys Lund, Nlrs. Dorinda Heywood, Nlrs.
Katheryne Healey, lVliss Vera Currier and Miss DOrOthy Libby.
lVlarch 4 the club had their Thursday lVlOrning Chapel Which tOOk
the form Of a "take-Off" Of the Home Economics Department.
Ch, dear Nasson, there is a sob
That tremhles in my heart
The sad last day approaches now,
That day when we must part.
For you, our gallant little college
In the middle of a town
I dotl all careless rai-ment
And don a cap and gown.
To your wise protection, I leave
lvly girlish memories here.
Uh, guard them as a mother would,
hfly Alma hiater, dear.
For T must go, a woman trained
To take a grown up place
In that great world of work and play
Toward which you turned my face.
l -440 l
Be it known that we, the Class of 1937, being, according .to our judg-
ments, of sound minds, poor memories and terrible undertakings, though
sounder of body, do make, publish, and declare this to be our last will,
wish, hope and testament.
Wle direct that all personal property, including school books, exams
and papers, and other efforts that We may intentionally leave behind, be
left in the Library as an example to future classes what not to do.
W7e give and bequeath all furniture and clothing which we could not
pack or carry away, to be used as fuel for a bonfire, to be burned on our
Commencement Day as an 'example of the only way a class should be
The residue of our estate we bequeath as follows:
To the Faculty we leave the volumes of knowledge obtained from
our exams-knowledge not found in books.
To the Junior Class, upon whom heavy responsibilities fall, we do
leave our "Chapel Talks" that they may have more time to uphold the
dignity and precedents of the College.
To the Sophomore Class our prompt, regular, full attendance, and
enthusiastic participation at, and in, class meetings.
To the Freshmen we leave the privilege of occupying the Chapel
seats on the right-hand side of the Assembly Hall. These we ask you to
guard carefully as no undignified Freshman may occupy these seats, which
we worked so steadfastly to attain.
To all the Underclassmen wearing diamonds, frat pins and like col-
lateral, we leave the right to establish a club which shall have those lucky
enough to obtain the frat pin or diamond for Charter members.
To Dr. VVallace we leave our admiration for her fair judgment and
loyal friendship in time of need. -
To Nlrs. Varney and Nliss Forbes, our class advisers, we leave our
utmost sympathy in their bereavement at losing us, the best class they
ever had. But cheer up, lVlrs. Varney and lVIiss Forbes, we'll come up
and see you some time!
To Nliss W7yman, l, Lelia Raymond, give my "speed"
On Nliss Cogswell, l, Helen Nlann, bestow the ability to alter
To lVliss Currier, we, Ruth Dale and Irene Tyoodbury, release our
appendices to further scientific knowledge.
.TO IVIYS.. Hflzlley, I, lVIary lVIuir, leave my patent for a special "sup-
To bliss Bodwell and Nliss Forbes, I, lVIary Nickerson leave my
love for "Star Dust."
nTo bliss Berry, I, Pauline Parker, donate my alarm clock so you
won't oversleep in the morning.
To lVIrs. Bennett, I, Electa Plummer, donate all the nickels I have
spent for telephone calls, to have a private line installed between Cumber-
land Power and Light Company and your desk.
To Nladame Perna, I, Alice Hews, promise to express one carload
of Aroostook -ice each month so you may use your creepers twelve months
in the year.
Wfe, the Class of 1937, confer our sincere good wishes on IVIr. Libby
for all he has done to aid us in the past years.
To lNIr. Henniger we donate a pass so that he may go to the stations
and meet the mail trains, thus enabling us to get our letters quicker.
.., Pauline Parker, leave to Roberta Nutt, my search for a rich hus-
I, Emma Colby, leave my smallness in height to Emily Hamilton.
I, Marion Anderson, leave my huge appetite on long week-ends when
not many are here to Shirley Hofmann.
Jennie Swett, leave my good cooking ability and infectious laugh
to Evelyn Nickerson.
ff, Bernice Lowe, leave my ability to sew to Priscilla Abbott.
.., Ruth Winget, leave my ability to write biographies to lVIarguerite
I, Jean Taylor, leave my efficiency to Charlotte Faulkner.
frightened red-heads of next fall's Freshman Class.
Lelia Raymond, leave to Eleanor Pendleton, my weakness for cut-
ting classes, especially before vacations!
Dorothy Roberts, donate my much-tapped walking shoes to the new
Head of Hiking.
Irene Yvoodbury, leave with you, Rita Young, my fondness of
"bills,' ifnot iii billsj.
Dorothy Burnham, release a carbon copy of my wedding plans to
Florence Haskell, bequeath to IVIary Gagnon, advice on "How to
be True to Une lVIan."
Helen Msann, release to Eleanor Voorhees, my pleasing disposition
and Maine accent.
lVIiriam Tucker, leave my blushes so rosy red to any of the little
etc11e11 Penley beStOW UPON Hfflen I 10151 111 mY 81100, C111
and sophistication, W'1l1Cl1 1 1111161 ited 111 tl1e C11ss XV111 of IQ 6
1I1fC1CSt 111 Dartmouth liI1OVV1Hg t11f1t it can be e14p111d6d to lI1C1l1C1C two
Ruth Dale, leave my inteiest 111 Optometiy to lxatlaleen Fishei
T11s plus '111 Inte1n6s111p s11o111d m1ke 1 good COTH17lI1'1'ElOI'1
,., Gr 1 . n , ' 1 crm
C . . C . 1 1 1 I . , . 3 i
if, 1ean Lord, confer UpOl1 Virginia Nelson a11d Patricia Guard, my
i ' i C ' L L 1 2 V .
W - . - - r .
T, 1 C . I C I
1 i C ' i 2 L L .
ii, Pauline Hanson, mournfully give YNY petite ngure to Thelma Mar-
11, lVIary lV1uir, donate my ability to 'l11o1d my man" to Barbara Mac-
, 1ane Ball, leave n1y i1111ocence to Estelle LLllD21Cl1.
Electa Plummer, leave Nlargaret Fraser in George 1Vebber's care.
f, 111116 Knight, bestow upon Priscilla Abbott, tl1e manner of a sweet
Q, lVIary Nickerson, leave to Dorothy 1ackman, expert advice on how
to be Cll211'1'HCC1 by ma11y Apollos Wnile Waiting for Adonis.
.,, Elaine Grant, leave Ruby, the 11orse, to tl1e te11der mercies and
care of Terry VVrigl1t.
T, Alice Hews, leave 111y longings for Ashland and Boston to Meryle
In testimo11y whereof We 11ereu11to set o11r l1a11ds and seal t11is four-
teentl1 day of1une in tl1e year of o11r Lord Nineteen Hundred and Thirty-
DoRoT1-IY E. BEGG,
MARY E. N1cKERsoN.
DOROTHY E. XVEBBER,
Gne o'clock Nasson Institute time, this is Station B. S. Nasson's
Nlarch of time is on the air-
Sept., 1933-Some thirty green bashful girls enrolled in the fresh-
man class. Hare and Hound Chase to get limbered up for the
N. R. A. parade which included every street in Sanford.
Oct., 1933-Lookie, lookie, lookie here come the freshmen ar-
rayed in Solomonls splendor with pigtails, wrong-side-out and
back-side-to pajama tops and skirt. Rain-umbrellas down, Oh,
my legs and my stomach- S
Hamlet at Gorham Normal. W7e had a good ride anyway.
Nov., 1933-Dean's Reception-never was there a receiving line
Bazaar-Such talent as was unearthed from Glidden Hall-Spec
Sperry, the monkey, Anna Littlefield, the snake charmer, and
Alta Twombley as the sword swallower.
Flash-Dec., 1933-Birthday party for the class baby-Nettie Stetson,
Christmas party and dinner at Brown. Our first big dinner.
Flash-jan., 1934-Did you have a good vacation? VVhat did you get
for Christmas? How many dances did you go to?
Mid-years-Plenty of midnight oil was burned at Glidden.
Flash--Feb., 1934-Rank ca1'ds-Many surprises and disappointments.
4'Thirty-Nine Eastf' Freshman talent again to the rescue-Dot
VVebber and Mary Kenney are leads, supported by Peg Stanley,
Barbara Cameron, Jean Stiles and Alta Twombley.
Flash-lVIarch, 1934-Spring is in the air-vacation.
Flash-May, 1934-May Day-Freshmen had their parts in the big
style show and May Pole Dance.
May breakfast and strawberry shortcake!
Flash-June, 1934-Finals, at last-Visitors-Dean's tea-Cakes and
piles of dishes. Graduation with the freshmen spick and span in
Flash-Sept., 1934-School days again with several among the missing.
This ear we had the upper hand in the initiation.
Flash-Nov., 1934-Bazaar-hidden talent again. Alta Twombley
-Jan., 1935-First reports that Nasson was to become a college as
revealed by lVIr. John Clair Minot. lVI1d-years by now are just
like rolling off a log.
-Feb., 1935-Chapel talks for our two-year pals.
-A ril 1 -Maine Le islature ranted Nasson Institution for
P , 935 G g g . .
Females the right to become a college giving a B.S. degree.
Qperetta and the melodrama "NO, NO, fl Tllousfmd TUUCS NOP,
Revealed hidden talent in the faculty.
-May, IQ35iTl1C Science Fair bigger and better this year as a
hospital unit. Senior formal with Phyllis Eaton crowned Queen
of the May.
1-June, IQ35--Cf1'21ClLl2l'lIlOI1 took many of our classmates. lve hope
they will come back for their degree some day.
Fasa-Sept., 1935-Time Nlarches On-with the usual activities. Some
of the two-year seniors back again for degrees.
-asn-Oct., IQ35-fXd1T1l1'E1l Byrd in Portland. Alice should have been
F..as.1-Nov., 1935--Qssipee Nlountain trip. Bazaar again. How we
Fcasa-Dec., 1935-Miss Barrows, pioneer in Home Economics, gave a
lecture. Tea afterwards.
Fasa-Jan., T936-LCCfU1'C by Dr. Packard, State Commissioner of
Education. The four-year seniors went to Boston. They re-
turned safely with many thrilling stories. Nliriam Tucker, class
of ,32, entered the fold.
Flash-Feb., IQ36lJOlH1 Hines, sponsored by the College Club, read "If
T lVere Kingfl
Lecture on Astronomy at the High School. VVhere, oh where,
was the bus!
Flash-lVIarch, 1936-Y. W7. initiates a new custom. Church in the
morning, program and tea served by the faculty in the afternoon.
Flash-April, 1936-lVIiss George, of the Vesper-George Art School
spoke, and was she good?
Flash-Nlay, 1936-Nancy Byrd Turner, poetess, read some of her
Arona Wfight as Rose in the Qperetta did a job worthy of a prima
Eleanor Grimmer crowned Queen on Nlay Day. First Horse
Show at Nasson.
June, 1936-Three more graduated-two secretarials to come
Sept., 1936-FOU1'-YCZII' seniors off campus. Qui' triumph not for
long. Alice Hews, Jennie Sweet, and Eleanor Peterson in-
creased our number to ten.
Oct., 1936-'cDean W7allace, lVliss Freshmanf' Chapel talks-
the second time for most of us.
Nlaine Nlusic Festival in Sanford proved to be a music feast.
Nov., IQ361B21Z?t?t1' with "Bells, Bells, Bells" for a good meas-
ure. Supper by four-year seniors.
Mr. Hines read 'fTam1ng of the Shrew." Dr. Beatley of Sim-
mons visited us.
Dec., 1936-Miss Muriel Cox came to speak to us. "Campus
lVIystery," an- able performance.
Flash-'lim v 1937-'GH 120 BOSYOH WS Will go VVhy have so man stairs
. . . . ' Y c Q
in buildings? Un our return We found Ruth Winget and Jean
Seb-i 1937-Vx7estbrook game at W7estbrook proved fatal to our
lVlarch, 1937-Miss Charlotte Raymond spoke on Foreign Foods.
Y. YV. Sunday very dignified and impressive. Freshmen had a
FlPlSh-Apfili 1937-Portland Symphony came to Sanford. VVhy are
such musical programs so long?
-lVlay, 1937-May Day and Senior Formal. Everyone please
-June, 1937-The graduating class expect to return for their lVIas-
ter's degrees, so Cheeriol
You have been listening to Nasson's March of time, coming to
you each June, over a coast-to-coast network.
I I First day of college-"How green We feel."l
I3 Our first party, given by the seniors.
I4 Hare and Hound Chase-"You might as Well take it and like
3 Initiation Day-"The circus is coming to town."
31 Dean's Reception-Wliat! a dance Without men? ?
I4 A. A. Dance-"We have our men at last."
IQ Christmas Party-lt takes Mrs. Kramer to plan for a party.
20 Vacation-Back to civilization.
Jan. 2o-2 lVIid- ears-We realize We are in college.
I5 Secretarial Dance-Heart Throbs.
27 c'lVIidsummer Night's Dream," in Portland.
29 Leap Year Party by sophomores-Pierce and Mann sure make
a cute couple. H
7 Basketball game With Westbi'ook-'fNot so good.
ain Classmates seem a bit more friendly.
27 Spring Vacation-VVhat a relief!
6 Back ag. - C . t
25 Science Fair-A big day for Miss Currier.
2 Freshman Bridge--Card talent is discovered.
16 lVIay Day-Some of us learn to Hit.
23 Senior Formal-Oh, for a tux!
June 5 Last Chapel-Tears and souls. 3
5 Senior Banquet-Freshmen serve seniors.
Sept. I5 College opens-W7e see ourselves as we were last year.
16 Upper classmen welcome freshmen at a party at Glidden.
IQ Hare and Hound Chase-How about some tamlng down! l
Qct. 2 Bowling startedf-How lame we are!
I5-16 Musical by Richmond Glee Club. g
26 Miss Katherine Baker speaks on Home Economics.
30 Hallowe'en Party-Shall we wear dinner dresses?
31 A. A. Dance-W7here's the orchestral
Nov. I4 Peanut Hunt--VVho,s afraid of the dark? ?
Dec. I7 Christmas Party-Secrets are revealed.
I8 Christmas Vacation! I I
Jan. 16 Secretarial Dance-'fKeep your shoes on your feet!"
Feb. I Practice House opens for two-year seniors-Poor Miss Xvyman.
I9-22 Long week-end-Three cheers for George Tyashington.
lN1ar. IQ Groups change at the Practice House-VVhere's the moving
Apr. 23 A. A. Card Party-Contract seems to be the vogue.
24 Moonlight Hike-Ten more miles to my credit.
May I5 Senior Formal-This is my last affair.
June I2 Last chapel-W7here's my handkerchief!
I4 Commencement-Beginning of a different life.
jzuffzucfiom foe Qfzcuzcfmaa Burg
HOW7 DO YOU DO IT?
"You only want a basin of water, a towel, a rag, and live minutes'
time. W7hen you get up in the morning, pin a petticoat very loosely at the
waist, draw your arms out of the sleeves of your chemise, and let it drop
to your waist. Take your rag, well wetted, and slap your chest and
throw handfuls of water around your ears and back of the neck. Then
throw your towel across your back and Hsawn it dry. Put on your Chemise
sleeves, draw on a nightgown, to keep from chilling, while you tuck your
skirts up under one arm until you wash and dry one limb. Drop that
Tide and do the other likewise. This done, sit down, dip one foot in the
valsin,,iub and diy it, put on your stocking and shoe, and then wash the
How times have changed! Today we strip and sprint thusly down
the hall to the shower. '
Cyan fpfzofzfiac 7Q5O
As l was ponde11ng ove1 the Nugget the othe1 day l couldnt help
wonde11ng what had become of OU1 classmates of that class of 37 The
Alumn1 News told me what many a1e do1ng P01 1nstance
That CVC1 1n1m1table cha1acte1 of wlt, VIARX lVlUIR has come to be a
p1ofess1onal woman of such a notable pos1t1on as Supe1v1so1 of the D1etet
ICS Depa1tment at ohns Hopkms IH Balt1mo1e
HELEN MANN of that famous canoe town has bought the Standa1d
Q11 Inte1ests 1n Cuba She 1S 1ehn1n0 the most selected o1l CVC1 to be
found IH the YVeste1n Hem1sphe1e VVho would ever have thought that
qu1et Helen would b11ng fo1th such busmess ab1l1t1es?
MRS HUGHIO HILI EZES Qnee Electa Plumme1 was seen 1ecently
at the Met1opol1tan 0pe1a attend1ng the openmcr pe1fo1mance of Lohen
g11n, 1n wh1ch Hugh1o sang the lead1ng part Such glo1yl
GOVCIHOI and NTIS Xvlllldm Sm1th of New York nee I1ene lVVood
bu1y ente1 ta ned 1ecently the P1es1dent, cabmet membe1s and then WV1VCS
on he1r yacht The Fanybelle
FLORENCE HASKELL has become p1es1dent of the Reduce that
Flgure School IH Los Angeles, and has as some of he1 1nsp11ed students
such mov1e queens as Hot Cha lVIa1tha Raye S1mone S1mon, and
MARY NICKERSON fo1me1 Secreta1y to VV1ll1am Randolph Hearst
has settled down 1n that qua1nt l1ttle college town of BIUHSWICR where
she has for the past two yea1s filled the pos1t1on as matron at the PS1 U
f1atern1ty house The boys a1e so good to that SITVCI haned ladyl
Tsn t It n1ce Ma1y s d1eam came true?
fal surpassed Sch1apa1ell1 1n he1 unusual ways of p1esent1ng her styles to
the publ1c Leha IS now 1ecogn1zed th1oughout the UI11tCCl States and
Eu1ope as the des1gne1 of the wa1drobes fO1 the Royal Fam1ly at the
The fo1me1 DOROTHY ROBERTS now MIS Ferguson, has th1s yeal
opened up a most eXclus1ve sk1 club 1n the Alps nea1 the Clty of Be1n
Also she has some of the hnest breeds of St Be1na1d dogs that do the11
l1ttle b1t everyt1me l-7e1g1e gets lost 1n ctlaem 'Ch'lF hills
At last a cance1 cure IS 1evealed to the publ1c by that well known
cance1 spec1al1st D1 JUNE KNIGHT afte1 many YCTIS Of FCSCZUCTI D
Knlght s 1ad1um 1ays have proven to be an outstandmg success
GRETCHTN PENLEY 1ecently won the medal of ach1evement QWCU
each yeql by The Ame11Can Talke1s Assoc1at1on to the pe1son talkmg fO1
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That o1'1g1nator of the world's smartest styles, LELIA RAYMOND, has Q1
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the longest period of time without stopping. Gretchen's time was eight
hours, thirty-six minutes, Hve seconds. Q .
ELAINE GRANT, after not seeing her Ken for ten yeais, was flying
to South America on a transport plane and oh heart thi obs. Who was
the pilot? Ken! ,
RUTH DALE has established a school of Occupational Therapy for
crippled children in Dallas, Texas?-knitting being her specialty. Ruth
always did have that knack for knitting. ' ' I
lVIrs. Karl Kelly, Qnee DOROTHY BURNHAMD is appearing this sea-
son with her husband as the only Jugglers of Cucumbers ever to appear
at Radio City. U l U
PAULINE HANSON has taken to writing books on The Care of
Babiesn for the Home Economics Department in Wasliington.
That well-known poetess, JANE BALL, has written a new poem which
is sweeping the country, called, "The Queen of all She Surveysrl'
W7ell, Polly, I suppose you are still discovering new kinks in darkest
Africa. Sort of following Richard I-Ialiburton's footsteps, eh?
Let me hear from you.
june zo, 1950.
Your letter was certainly a surprise, and most welcome.
I have been reminiscing lately, so I was delighted to know what so
many of the class of ,37 are doing.
I had a letter from Jennie Swett a few weeks ago. She is still teach-
ing at Nasson College, and is at the head of the Home Economics De-
partment now. She said that Mim Tucker had been visiting her taat
week. I suppose you know that c'Tuck" is assistant to Adrian. Re-
member the original gowns she designed while at school?
Dot Webbei' is certainly following in Cornelia Qtis Skinner's foot-
steps. She is known as Dorothy Ellen to her radio audience. Inci-
dentally she is one of the best paid radio stars in the United States.
I had dinner with Dot Begg at her home in Yvest Cults, Scotland,
last month. She is very happily married to an artist, whose paintings of
Scotland have become very well known. We spent hours talking about
Remember lVIarion Anderson and her penny bank? iVVith the help
of a few nickels and dimes she finally saved enough money to buy the
much talked of Clipper ship. At the present time she is on a trip around
Cf course Emma Colby has been married ever since we graduated,
but she couldn't give up her career. She is secretary to the President of
the Goodall Mills.
Ruth W7inget is Head Dietitian at St. Luke's Hospital in New York
Alice Hews has a leave of absence from her position in Boston and
is taking a trip around the world. 3
Bernice Lowe is State Supervisor of Home Economics in New Ham -
Jean Taylor is dietitian at Yale.
Do you still enjoy your position as secretary to President Feineman
of Dartmouth College?
THE BROKEN-HEARTED HOUSE AT CONCORD
The house stood sad and lonely against the
bleak and dreary sky.
The doorway was lonely and silent, for the
warmth of welcome was lacking there.
Perhaps this house once held a family with its
ties of love, happiness, and tender care.
Then it was contented, while it was sheltering
such a joyous group.
But now its roof is tumbling and the panes
of glass are goneg
Its walls are grayed by the weather for it has
seen many years pass by-
Years of plenty and years of poverty,
Days of joy and days of grief.
The saddest sight one could ever see is a house
with a broken heart.
From the Faculty to the Students
My philosophy is embodied in: ,
"My summit calls, its steps are paved
VX7ith footsteps running up to God.
But, oh! The Weary Way and blC21li
That looks upon that mountain peakfl
DAWN N. WALLACE.
My philosophy: . u . g
A person can have or achieve anything, Within reason, if he is Willing
to Work and Wait.
BLANCHE D. VfXRNEY.
My philosophy of life is best expressed in the 'cGolden Rulenz
"Do unto others as you would have others do unto youf,
VICTORIA M. COGSVVELL.
Hope seems to me the key with which to unlock all mysteries, the
light with which to drive away all shadows, the Warmth with Which to
melt all the snows of life.
KATHERYNE T. HEALEY.
Live each day to the fullestg Work While you Work, play While you
VVork hard with intelligence and understanding. Play hard With
My philosophy: V
W7e are each a part of a Great Plan, as important as the size of a
planet in the Solar System and as unimportant as the size of an electron
in the atomic system. In order to get the most out of this kind of life
one should do her best at all times-live every day as though it Were her
last and she'll never be sorry.
VERA M. CURRIER.
It is.all luckg but the chief point about luck is-to realize it when
you have it.
D LILLIAN M. BODWELL.
Forsan et haec meminisse iuvabit.
l 52 l
A456655 in amen
It was a bright May morning. lvlickie lVlouse,. in his space on the
Typing Room blackboard, felt very much cramped indeed. Quarter of
seven. It would be hours before lVIrs. Varney appeared. Perhaps he
could stretch a bit. Quietly, being very careful not to smudge the DQ
NCT ERASE sign, Nlickie climbed down from his blackboard, and ran
to the back window. It was a glorious day and the world outside .was
much more intriguing than the Typewriting Room. .Before he realized
what was happening, Nlickie had leaped from the window .sill and was
sitting on the third-floor hall window sill of Brown. The window beside
him was open, and shuffling, hurrying sounds came from within. He en-
tered and made his way cautiously along the hall. . Suddenly he saw a
large Piercie-Rabbit coming toward him and muttering to herself: "c0h,
my towel and tooth-brush, I shall be late and the Duchess mentioned
tapioca pudding for breakfast," but so many strange things had already
happened, that he immediately followed the Rabbit down the stairs.
Crouched against the wall, Nlickie watched with eager eyes what went
on about him.
lt was very quiet now and Nlickie set out for adventure by follow-
ing Nlartin to the library. There he settled himself while Nlartin
worked. Instantly he felt a strange stretching feeling and his whiskers
brushed the top of the bookcase. It was indeed several minutes before
Nlickie could become accustomed to his new size. Now, however, he
had no fear of the overpowering creatures whom he had met during the
morning. At noon he unhesitatingly followed the girls to the dining
room and found an empty place at one end of the table. It was the
strangest luncheon that Nlickie had ever seen. On one side sat the Parker
who was endeavoring to serve lemon meringue pie with a soup ladle. On
the other sat the Sue-Turtle who bewailed her fate between swallows of
food. He felt very sorry indeed for the Sue-Turtle but he soon became
interested in the geometric process of the Piercie-Rabbit who was con-
structing and devouring onion sandwiches with great elhciency and skill.
Mickie cared for neither onions nor lemon pie, however, and soon slipped
away from the table to hunt some limberger in self-defense.
Catching sight of VVebber and Nickie, Mickie followed them to the
gym, where he watched them play basketball with the faculty. He was
soon conscious of a slow, shrinking feeling. He tried to cheer loyally
and could squeeze out only a little squeak. lVlickie was mortified and
tried to slip away unnoticed in the crowd.
He 'was very tired now and made his way back to his old place on
the Typing Room blackboard. It had been a wonderful adventure.
Nlickie had never realized that there were so many strange creatures in
the world. But he would slee C b't
p a 1 now and perhaps some day he would
l 54- l
G4 56016 Kldiif
PRIZE CGNTEST WINNER
During his aimless wanderings Charlie Liggum decided to stop off for
the summer with his great-aunt Jona who lived on the old Liffgum estate
in Jonesboro. The freight cho-choed to a standstill at theowater-tank
south of the junction late at night, and Charlie proceeded to draw his
lanky form and the rusty valise from the brake-rods.
Uptown he found a ride on a delivery truck that was going to a
neighboring farmhouse. The driver sat silent and grim during the long
ride. VVhen they Hnally reached the Liggum place, he corked a thumb in
the direction of a dark, old, rambling house set far back from the road
amid towering trees.
"Up tharf' he said, 'iQueer folks, them . . . m.m.m.g.m . . . funny
works goin' on . . . Hain't any relation, be ye ?"
Charlie shook his head, and the vehicle departed with an impatient
roar. He looked at the threatening clouds scudding across the moon, at
the lone light that glimmered through the trees, and with a troubled heart
he picked up his valise and went up to his great-aunt's house.
Old Jem, the gardener, let him in the back-kitchen door. He was
informed that the ladies of the household had retired, but Old Jem offered
to fix him a bed in the woodshed-chamber-loft. He followed the servant
up endless, creaky stairs and was soon asleep on a corn-husk mattress.
His great-aunt woke him next morning. After scolding him politely
for not rousing her the night before, she ushered him to a breakfast of
bacon and eggs. His hunger finally satisfied, he started up guiltily.
"Oh, where are my dear aunts?'l he cried.
Great-aunt Jona shook her head sadly.
"Your aunt Susan is very ill,,' she answered gravely. "Aunt Hannah
is taking care of herf' A
The door opened. Aunt Hannah came in leading Aunt Susan.
Charlie didn't grasp the situation, but wisely kept his counsel and greeted
'df you are going for a walk," he said, l'mayn't I come, too?"
The old lady would have protested but ceased speaking as Hannah
turned away with a sob.
"Oh, why keep pretending everything is all right? It's no use. Tye
can't keep it a secret any longer. He may as well comef'
They started down a winding lane that led to the river. The bi1'dS
were chirping here and there in the trees, and the sun was shining from a
cloudless sky. Suddenly Aunt Susan let forth a breathless, eerie scfeam
that came back in echoes from the rolling hills. Throwing herself oose
from her companions, she leaped the stone wall into the pasture .and
headed for the river. Poor Aunt Hannah lost her footing in a juniper
bush and was out of the race. Charlie pursued her over knolls and
through spring runs as her course veered to the westward. He came
upon her, a crumbled, torn and sobbing figure beside a barbed-wire fence.
Tenderly he lifted her in his arms and brought her home. i
Aunt Hannah bathed her wounds and put her to bed. Believing her
to be asleep, she tip-toed from the room and came down to lunch. They
ate in silence. Charlie was so sorry for them all, but it would have hurt
them cruelly to have told them so.
HI must go onthe four o'clock," he said. HI must be on duty at the
lVIingo Cabins tomorrow nightf'
"Yes, I know," great-aunt Iona answered without knowing at all.
Above them came a piercing scream. A body hurtled past the win-
dow. It was Aunt Susan. She landed astride the cellar door. Trembling
with fear Charlie followed his aunts to where the crushed form lay. Then
he picked the unconscious woman up in his arms and carried her to her
room. Qld Jem soon fetched the village doctor.
He didn't stay long. Charlie opened the door for him, a mute plea
in his eyes and an unspoken question on his lips.
HShe'll live." The doctor laid his hand on the boy's shoulder, then
went out to his car.
Charlie brought his valise down from the woodshed-chamber-loft.
He wandered around the lower part of the lonely old house. At last he
went upstairs and knocked softly on Aunt Susanls door before entering.
All three of them were there, the most pathetic family group that he
had ever known. VVhen he could speak, he tried to convey in his voice
the great love and sympathy he felt for them.
"Goodbye, dear aunts," he whispered.
'fC1oodbye," they answered quietly, and he knew they understood.
I 56 l
n-3.1 " hu
icuzgzy of CL anon gm!
lVIonday, April I2
Heavens, what a day! As Dorothy Parker would put it, I'm just
too jaded! Awakened at no later than six this morning by men drilling
on the road in front of the dorm. Imagine-after a perfectly hectic
week at home, and up till all hours last night writing a report. It's
really loo much. fVhy can't they let the road alone? And then as
though that weren't enough just as I got used to the horrible commotion
and almost asleep some insane creature started treading up and down
the hall. If they must walk around the loop in the morning why can't
they save their stamping for the great open spaces? By then I was
fully awake, or as fully as Ilve been for the last four or five years and
decided on a shower but couldn't seem to regulate the heat so had a
bath instead. In the midst of it that asinine lVIurray child dumped
cold water all over me and simply ruined my wave. Really, I was jf!
to be tied. Breakfast was actually glum what with everybody trying
to make out that they had the best vacation, etc. Classes are drearier
than ever. Une would believe some of these girls were no more than
ten when they start tying sashes to chairs and writing notes. Tonight
was at least some enlightenment. Saw The King and the Chorus Girl
and Fernand Gravet is the answer to all my prayers. I shall just have
to start remodeling George, I suppose. I-Ie's sort of sick of being Fred
lVIaclVIurray anyway. And so to bed and itls simply pouring so the
window can't be opened because I can't stand a soggy pillow.
Tuesday, April 1 3
Isnlt life loo complex? Yesterday morning awake at six and
couldn7t get back to sleep and this morning slept until eight and conse-
quently no time for breakfast and therefore starved all morning. That
not being enough, macaroni for lunch which I cannot chew so starved
all afternoon. Actually had to cut last class I was so hungry. Couldn't
eat out because I hadn't a cent and just don? trust charge accounts.
Can't decide now whether I should speak to the girls about being quiet
in the morning because of course, yesterday I did say a little something
about being noisy and I couldn't .stand to be razzed. That seems to be
the full aim in life of half the world too. The opera singer next door
has started now so I suppose I shanlt sleep a wink all night. W7hy must
she practice at such ungodly hours? Probably heard it's good for the
IVednesday, April I4
.It happened! She sang every opera in her repertoire until I fin-
ally just had to scream out the window at which my roommate who was
actually enjoying it lit into me and eventually up came N11-S, Home and
just looked at us which is really pretty gruesome. I-Iaven't spoken to
Nora all day but doesn't seem to bother her much because I don't think
shels speaking to me either. I-Iad a positively rank Dietetics exam
today which we all forgot to study for and got raked over the coals and
called children, etc. I shall surely scream the next time we're called
children. Do they do that everywhere?
Thursday, April I5
Decided it was about time for a letter from George and hung
around the mail for hours looking for it. It finally came looking like a
ray of light in a dark cloud but if you can imagine it, it contained just
three words and they werenlt the three I should expect. I'm afraid
he didnlt like the idea of Fernand Gravet. It's just too dreary. just
as I get to know a person for about six years they go and do something
like that and where am I? I suppose I shall have to spend the whole
summer avoiding him and it's so difHcult when we're always in the same
crowd and I'm quite sure Nora is laughing inside. That girl is a beast!
Just because Felix Cwhat a namej does everything she wants. I hate
him! I-Iac, to tear around with Ad, helping her buy food for the
luncheon which she had left till W7ednesday afternoon and then discov-
ered the stores were closed and she wears me to a frazzle rushing
around so indefinitely. Finally I had to take a nap this afternoon and
got a splitting headache from it and had a horrible dream about George.
Felt too unbearably ill to go to the Symphony orchestra tonight and
Nora accused me of developing it on purpose.
Iriday, April 16
lVIrs. I-Iorne forced me in the most brusque manner to go to bed
last night because I had the light on at 10:05 writing. Afraid I shall
have to discontinue m diary until next summer, it takes so much time.
Y . . .
It's really a shame because events were just beginning to shape them-
selves. An invitation to Bowdoin Commencement from Bill. just
too convenient a way to show George who's ahead.
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A SPOT IN THE VVQQD
l have a favorite retreat from the rest of the world beside a gay
little brook that runs noisily over rocks and tree roots, down a small valley
to the river. At this particular place it is stopped by the root of a tower-
ing pine tree in such a manner that it makes a deep, clear pool. Then it
falls gracefully over a natural dam ,into another fern-bordered pool. Here
it is surrounded by trees, the branches of which inter-lace, making a green
ceiling which shuts out the light.
This brooklet has the nature of a child. lt will run merrily along
over small white pebbles, singing gayly like a happy youngster. Sudden-
ly it will drop over a large stone, into a deep, quiet pool, just as a child
changes from a shallow, carefree state to a more mature and serious per-
Beneath one of the trees there is a soft, thick, carpet of green moss,
on which one may lie and see a few patches of the blue sky through the
Everything seems quiet and peaceful. The continual bubble and
gurgle of the brook furnishes a soothing undertone for the rest of the
music there. Qccasionally a bumble-bee blunders into this little glade.
W7hen a gentle breeze comes along, whispering softly through the tree
leaves, the ferns nod calmly. Birds Hit from twig to twig, singing while
The smell of the pine trees fills the air. A "woodsy" odor per-
There is none of the human touch anywhere to mar the beauty of
that peaceful spot. It gives one a drowsy but rested sensation. There-
fore, when I am weary of the hustle and bustle of the rest of the world l
can retire to my sequestered nook by the rippling brook.
MAlNE'S PINNACLE PEEPS
Fleecy white clouds floated lazily in the blue sky where the sun shone
brightly. Soft breezes blew the girl's golden locks.
The fresh-air maiden stood upon the highest pinnacle of Maine's
most lofty peak-Mt. Katahdin. Before her lay the rocky plateau. At
her feet the tiny body of water restedq
Everywhere shadow-llecked pools joined winding rivers. At the ex-
treme northern part winds the St. Lawrence River. lts branches formed
lakes such as the Chesuncook and the Chamberlain.
At the right and near at.hand is Moosehead Lake bor
trees, spotted with numerous islands and small boats, the nearest place of
civilization in this direction, but still fifty miles distant,
One's eyes could follow a course from the north, east, south, and
west to enclose this mountain by a network of waterways.
. The southern view offers an entirely different scene. As the eager
girl turns, she sees only rocks. Directly opposite the lofty summit Stands
another mountain peak. .
Joining the two mountains is a "Knife Edge" about two feet wide
with sheer drops on either side. Tiny specks, human beings, are mere
dots on the sky-line.
Such beautiful pictures, unsurpassed by any artist, no matter how
great, are for the eyes of the fortunate climber only.
dered by dark
MARY RAY. T
A PICTURESQUE GARDEN AT RUMFQRD POINT, MAINE
Twice a day I passed the little garden, once on my way to school and
again on my return. It was only a bit of ground near an old-fashioned
house but it was lovingly cared for by a silver-haired tiny, old lady.
Early in the morning, T would see her busy with her trowel, stoop-
ing over the frail plants. Perhaps she was transplanting some, or pulling
out a stray weed. -
That small garden was not much to look at because there were only
a few patches of green on the brown earth, with here and there a blos-
som. It seemed a thankless task for it gave so little in return for such
patient work. T wondered that she did not feel discouraged and leave it
to its fate, but she still worked busily on until the frosts came.
That was last year. This spring T still pass the beloved spot. Now
it is a patch of color with pansies, narcissus, and tulips, all nodding their
bright faces in the sunshine. In the center of this beautiful garden is a
fountain resembling a frog. VVater sprays from its mouth and these
sparkling gems keep the Howers, fresh and cool. l can hear .the noisy
buzzing of the bees mingled with the hum of the humming-bird, as it
gracefully darts to each flower.
Yes the garden is still there, but the little old lady.works in it no
more. Does some other hobby now claim her atte?nt1on, 1S shektoo rllbto
. . - - . . t
enjoy it, or has she gone to a fairer garden beyond. I do nO'C HOW, U
every time I pass, I look at the bright bloSSOmS and Wonder-
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CHARLES S. PIERCE
COLLEGE SUPPLIES OE ALL KINDS
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SHAW'S RIDGE FARM
GEO. W. CLARK
Dry Goods, Furnishings, Chz'ldren's
and Infants' Wear
MAIN STREET, SANFORD, MAINE
DORA C. STONE
York Countrfs Largest Yard Goods House
Hosiery - Corsets - Ladies' and Children's Ready-to-Wear
Shirley Temple Dresses and Socks
Agents for McCall Patterns
S NI I L E Y ' S
A. H. BENQIT '55 CQMPANY
Portland, L Maine
W. L. BLAKE 55 CO.
Mz'll and Plumbing Supplies
Portland Maine Tel 3 6426
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ROGER PAUL JORDAN er at tart anne Y
photographs Photographs of Excellence
l2 Monument Square
THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
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Porl'Iand's Sporting Goods Store
Complete Lines of Riding Equip-
ment, Sports Apparel and School
THE JAMES BAILEY
264-266 Middle sneer
I 8 8 Commercial Street
49 7 Congress Street
JOHN J. NISSEN
M. P, BRAGDON
Enamels, Wall Paper
47 Exchange Street
LYMAN B. CHIPMAN
Fifa .C wa..
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Great Care Given to Eine Crain
Geo. C. SHAW Co.
9 Conant St., Portland, Maine l 58
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ALL New PORTABLE 112 Exchange - 2-2162
TYPEWRITERS O PEL
Also Rebuilt 8: Used OL 'fa
Und-Royal-Rem-Smith 54' Q5'N
BUY OR RENT I Ql K
ADDING MACHINES I ' ,' '
AT RATE REPAIRS N I'
Office Furniture, Safes
"IT IS NOT SMART TO PAY A TOP PRICE"
Take Advantage of Our Eree
Parking Eacilities When
Two MODERN MARKETS
8 Congress St., 9 Preble St
PORTEOUS, MITCHELL E5 BRAUN
Congress Street, Portland, Maine
Young Womens Apparel and Accessories
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MOMOMOMOMOM Mlflflilll-KIMOMCIM QUl0M0lUl0l0Ql MOMOQUMKDMOMO
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Compliments of Comp lments O
' SAUL SHALIT
PCLSQM BROTHERS Registered Pharmacist
Springville' Maine 182 Main St., Sanford, Maine
1 THE PARIS
Comphmems of MRS. J. W. THOMPSON, Prop.
Women's and Mz'sses'
PCULIN BROTHERS Wearing Appafel
Springvale, Maine Service and Reasonable Prices
S. J. NOWELL PHARMACY
The Rexall Store
Cor. Washington and School Sts.
Sanford, Maine Sanford, Maine
MICHAUDYS Boor SHOP M. H. DUTToN Co., INC
Dealer in - -
HZ-gh Grade Footwear ElectrzcalContractzr1g
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY FIXTURES-SUPPLIES
WM. J. MICHAUD, Prop. PRIGIDAIRE
l72 Main St., Sanford, Maine 8 School Street, Sanford, Maine
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THE SANFORD INSTITUTION OE SAVINGS
A Mutual Savings Bank
OPERATED SOLELY EOR THE BENEFIT OE ITS
HUEE ELORIST, INC.
Corsage Work of all THAYER-DIGGERY
Men's and Boys' Wear of
We Telegraph Flowers Anywhere Dependable Quality
"ON THE CORNER"
2 Shaw Street, Sanford, Maine Main Street Sanford Maine
LESTER D. CLARK
CSR!-3EN's SHoE SToRE
ISS Main St., Sanford, Maine
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J. H. MAKIN
Stoves, Ranges, House Heating
Silent Combustion Oil Burners for Heating
Plants, Goodyear and Cooper Automobile
Tires, Tower Oil Burners for Ranges.
Texaco Gasoline and Oil.
Tydol Gasoline and Oil.
WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE
ATLANTIC '65 PACIFIC
E. GARLAND, MGR.
Main Street, Springvale, Maine
REMICK '55 GOULD
I. G. A.
Main Street, Springvale, Maine
NEW YORK LIFE
HOMER E, CRooKER, Agent
IOO Main St., Springvale, Maine
R. N. STILES
TEL. l42-.I MARIE SIROIS. Prop.
Finger Wczues, Marcels, Permanenls
Manicures, Scalp Treatments
I2 Oak St., Springvale, Maine
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W. H. NASON, Prop,
Watch Our Cream
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MRS. J. PAFAS
A, E. GARNSEY CO.
Jewelry and Sporting
School Street, Sanford, Maine
MRS. O. D-UMDNT
173 Main St., Sanford, Maine
OLD TAVERN FARM
lrracliatecl Vitamin D
KOSTIS FRUIT CD.
601 Madison Ave. 562 Congress
New York City Portland, Me.
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OOWEN'S CLOVER EARM STORE
Meats, Groceries, Vegetables and Produce
LUNCI-IES, ICE CREAM, TONICS, ETC.
P' 5' DEMERS sTEAM LAUNDRY
E. E. WENTWORTH
Coal, Coke and Cleercoal
The Florist M eats and Groceries
Tel. 900 I Tel. 22
Springvale, Maine Main Street, Springvale, Main
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The Seere'tari.-1I Club
W. E. FRQST HoME MADE ICE CREAM
Boots, Shoes and Rubbers Fruzt and Confectzonery
for All the Fam!-ly Czgars and Tobacco
WHGLESALE AND RETAIL
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY
Main Street, Springvale, Maine 63 Main Sp, Springvale, Maine
THE WRIGHT PLACE
Gasoline and Oil
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The Record Press
ROCHESTER, NEW HAMPSHIRE
Printers of The crsson N ugger
COLLEGE AND SeHooL PRINTING
Adequate modern equipment for eflcient production of
Book, Pamphlet and Catalog Printing. '
PERSONAL SERVICE I SATISFACTION GUARANTEED
an qi 5 any ensue!!
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