Nasson College - Nugget Yearbook (Springvale, ME)

 - Class of 1939

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Nasson College - Nugget Yearbook (Springvale, ME) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1939 volume:

E,x JllIj ZL± A MAINE COLLEGE? reach of the .= »,.. oj uie country and several metropolitan areas. Hv i sr NASSONCDLLEGE Y.r ojr, ' ' fo ' ; ' ' ' ' thr ftn " " - " " , " ' ? ' ' ' " " ' ' " " ster and trert;;;;n5 ca- .» nuu pi-ueramst Dioiogy, chemistry, ment. " ?st?r7 " h " umrit!:s =ml aucf ' m ' .... _ . ?■. ' " manities. mathematics medical technology, pre-legal. pre-med, pre ' .i.c i.idinematics, medical technology, pre-legal pre-med i certifTiatTon. " " ' ' " " " ' ' ' P ' - hology, social science, sociology " secfndarj e " uc ' at For more information write % Jeffrey R. Fletcher, Director of Admissions Nnsson College Box Jf Spring, ale, Maine 04 Telephone (207) 324-5340 •J CLa± of igsg VOLUME TWENTV-SIX _7 2£ s.nLor CLa SPRINGVALE, MAINE J Ediaation Mrs. VarncN ' has a line sense of sportsmanship, a loyal enthusiasm, a spiritual understanding, Ami an aihiiiration for beauty and truth. Knowing her as a teacher, we have been inspired; Knowing her as a friend, we have been honored; We are the better for it. The Class uf IQSQ BLncL !Z . lUnE =? j Jtioaid or Jrii±tEE± Harmon G. Allen WiLLLAM P. Ferguson Raj. I ' ll B. I merv Carroll L. Beedv WiLLLAM N. Campbell Ruth Carter Fobes KniTH H. FoLSOM Willis H. F ' olsom George A. Goodwin Henry ¥. Huse . John Claire Minot William S. Nutter Kenneth S. Sanborn Louisa Prvor Skiltcjn Roy N. Stiles L. Orlo Williams Springvale, Maine Springvale, Maine Springvale, Maine . Portland, Maine Sanford, Maine . Portland, Maine Springvale, Maine Springvale, Maine Springvale, Maine North Haven, Maine Boston, Massachusetts Sanford, Maine Springvale, Maine Boston, Massachusetts Springvale, Maine Springvale, Maine Contaiti Dedication ..... 2 Board of Trustees .... 4 Views ...... 6 FAtn ' LTV ..... lO Seniors ...... 20 The Imogene Wallace Prize Poem 22 Dr. Wallace ' s Message . 23 Classes, Activities .... 36 Literary ..... 52 Advertising . . . . • 74 Ini i Administration Building nRiiFnii|iiiri " « J c iisp HWi B M iV3 W- r . - ILF " - - _-i4 — t Glidden Hall Home MA Ac;iLMtM House ] JacaLtij ' I ' ll,- ))iii liliisl fdicf in llic -ivorld is a cjood Irculii-y. Willi III fly ideals and a rare lu - allx ilmiiiiialiiit ils cvrrx iulcrcsl, our facul- l has i ivi ' ii IIS a pniclical pliilosopliv of life ■zclii(li Tcv ' lasl a lom flcrnilw )N WALLACE, B.l Ed. ; Hoiilton, Maine Prepared for College at Ricker Junior Collejie, llmilton, Maine. Graduated from Emerson College of Oratory with H.L.L Oetjree, Boston Massachusetts. Graduated from Boston University, M. in Ed., Boston, Massachusetts. Honorary Degree from University of Maine, 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 Massachusetts. English and Expression Instructor at Kccne Normal Schi Hampshire. Dean of Nasson Institute, 1930-1935. President of Nasson College, 1935-1939. Keene, Nev Katheryne Healey, B.S., Spiingvale, Maine State Teachers ' College, Framinghatn, Massachusetts, 1928. Instructor in Foods, Killingly High School, KillinK- ly, Connecticut, 11)28-1929. Instructor in FumK and Cloth- ing, South Paris High School, South I ' arls, Maine, 1929- 1930. Instructor in Foods, Attlehoro Junior High School, u)setts, I930-I93I- Student Dietitian, lital, Pr..vidence, Rhode Island, Fall, 932-1935- Attlehoro, Mass Rhode Island H 1931. Inst Uni 1931. Instructor in Clothing, Nasson Institute, 1932-1935- University of New Hampshire Summer School, I935-I937- Instructor in Clothing, Nasson College, i935-i937- Acting Director of Home Economics Department, 1937-1939- NCHE Varney, Th.B., M.A., ealiodv, Mas Salem Commercial School, Salem, Massachusetts. Part-time student, Teachers College, CoUunbia Univer- sity. Gordon College, Th.B., 192S. University of New Hampshire, M.A., 1929. Y. W. C. A. School, Summer School, 1929. Simmons College, Summer Session, 1932. Secretary, B. : M. R. R. Secretary, Teachers College, Columbia University. Secretary and Teller, Warren Na- tional Bank, Peabo ' dv. Y. W. C. . . Secietarv, Somer- ville. New Jersey, 1929-1930. Headmistress, Woodland Park School, Lasell Junior College, 1930-193- - Head of Commercial Department, Brattleboro High School, Brattle- boro, Vermont, 1932-1935. Instructor in Secretarial Sub- jects, Chamberlayne School, Boston, 1936. Director, Sec- retarial Department, Nasson College, 1936-1939. Evelyn Lloyd Bell, A.B., M.A. Caribou, Maine Colby College, A.B., 193 1- Columbia University, M.A., 1936. University of Maine, Summer Sessions, 1927, 1929. Instructor in English and French, Strong High School, 1927-1929. Instructor in English, Waterville Senior High School, 1931-1937- Instructor in English and Edu Nasson College, 1937-1939- Victoria M. Cogswei. Salrm ' I ' mrhcr- ' ( ton Cnivtisirv S, l,„n Derry, New Hampshir: m, Mnssnrhusetts. Bos m College, I935-I939- ' riscili.a Ci, IN, B.A., Bnst Ma achuset Obeilin College, Oberlin, Ohio, B A., 1936. Mode School of Applied Art, Boston, 1936-1937. Modern Scho of Applied Art, Summer Session, 1937. Instructor Clothing, Nasson College, 1937-1939. V ,-- JETTE CUTTS, B.A., M.S., Mi chusetts Bates College, B.A., 1930. Wellesley College, M.S., 193s. Instructor, Orleans High School, tJrleans, Massa- chusetts, 193 1. Director of Girls ' Athletics, Portland High School, Portland, Maine, 1932. Director of Physical Edu- cation, Washington State Normal School, Machias, Maine, 1937- Director of Aquatics, Camp Sherbo, Bridgton, Maine, Summers 1936-1938. Matron at Rankin Hall, Instructor of Science and Physical Education, Nasson College, 1938- Forbes, B.Ed., M.A., Manche New Hamp hi Plymouth Normal, B.Ed., 1930. Columbia University, M.A., 1935. Instructor in Social Science and Physical Education at Milford High School, 1930-1936. Summer Session, Columbia University, 1937. Instructor in Social Science and Physical Education, Nasson College, 1936-1939. Clara M. McDonald, B.S., M.S., Brooklyn, New York Simmons College, B.S., 1930. Teachers College, Colum- bia University, M.S., 1933. Laboratory Technician, Nas- sau Hospital, Mineola, New York, 1930-1932. Head of Chemistry Department, Spelman College, Atlanta, Georgia, 1933-1935. Social Worker, New York Tribune Fresh Air Fund, 1936-1937. Marine Biological Labora- tories, Woods Hole, Massachusetts, Summer Session, 1932. Columbia University, Summer Session, 1932, 1934-1935. Instructor of Science, Nasson College, 1937-1939. Jane Swett, B.S., South Paris, Maine Nasson Institute, 1933. Assistant Dietitian at Camp Kikosing, Summers, 1926, 1927, 1934. Sewing Instructor E. R. A., South Paris, Maine, 1934-1935. Overseer E. R. A. Canning Center, Westbrook, Maine, 1935. Nasson Col- lege, B.S., 1937. Graduate work at University of New Hampshire, Fall, 1937, Summer, 1938. Instructor in Home Economics Department, Nasson College, 1937-1939. Madaml Marcueriii; Perna, NfiK-hnul, Suit eria Germany. Instructor in French in New York, C; fornia and Washington, D. C, 1905-1936. Instructor French, Nasson College, 1936-1939. rd Ili h School, I9: c :(,. a M,n Institute, Sanford, Maine ersitv of Maine, lule nt .Methods, 1927-1930. julliard Foundation ot . e v ork, 1931-1933. Su|)eivisor of Music in Public Schools, Kennehunk, Maine, 1929-1931, and 1933-1934. Supervisor of Music in Public Schools, Sanford, Maine, 1934-1936. Instructor of Music .Appreciation, Nasson College, 1935-1939- Margaret Bennett, ' sm ■ of Mass.iilui ■ Clerk, Stair ord, Maine I.. Beach Rena Grant Kramer, Ossipee, New Hampshii Simmons College. Matron at Sorority Hous sity of New Hampshire. Director of Dormil Dietitian, Nasson Institute, 1932-1935. Dietitia College, 1935-1939- Gladys S. Lund, B.! Some Massachu Bradford Academy, Simmons College, B.S. Instructor Household Arts, Simmons College. Educational Director, Denholm McKay Co., Worcester, Massachusetts. Per- sonnel Director, Wm. Filcne ' s Sons Co., Worcester, Mass- achusetts. Summer Session, Boston ITniversity, 1938. Director of Dormitories, Matron at Brown Hall, Nasson College, 1936-1939. Concord, New Hampshire Dcpar Con- Edna Bean Tilton Seminary. Concord Wat cord, New Hampshire. Department of Agriculture. Matron at Grove Hall, Nasson College, 1937-1938. Matron at Glidden Hall, Nasson College, 1938-1939. n College. George E. Homer, Silversmiths; Adjustment and Repair Department, R. H. Matron at Senior House, Nasson College, 1938- Marv Danforth, Gray, Maine Pennell Institute. Nasson Institute. Instructor in Home Economics, Ashland, Maine. Dietitian and Instruc- tor in Home Economics, Leavitt Institute, 1930-193 1. University of Maine Summer Session, 193 1. Night Super- visor at Maine Unemployment Compensation Commission, Augusta, 1937-193S. Matron at Grove Hall, Nasson Col- lege, 1938-1939. Page Eighteen i czrfhtiXE.aLatLon We give you thanks, Nasson, tor — Increased wisdom A keener sense of values A proven standard of truth The love and sympathy of true friends A background of tlioughtfulness and service A kindlier tolerance of others ' beliefs Your ideals of sportsmanship A finer appreciation of the beautiful F ' ellowship untinged by class distinction Inspiration through contact with active thinkers A balanced preparation for living A vital hope for the dawning future. For all these things, we give you thanks. M.E. P. s. EnLO%± Js Sfiiiors, — yoiiiit , coiifidoit, ioiiracicous, ,111(1 lice from Toviiicialisiii, -zee die ready III sleji mil tiiiii iiuike niir aiiilrihiilidii lu liiiituiii ' ily. liE LlmocjEnE l VaLLacE A TREE AND A WOMAN God placed a birch tree on a hill, So supple — bending at His will, And stripped her leafy branches down. He placed red rosebuds, for a crown, Upon her flowing flaxen hair — That matched the beauty of the fair And spotless cloud that was her face. And 1 have seen a woman ' s form Upon a hill; a being warm With life and love — her arms held out. And rosebuds winding all about Her golden hair. God, seeing, knew Her cloud-like face held beauty, too — ■ And blessed the woman and the tree. — Ruth Mersere. ' XU. In the chaotic world that the Class of 1939 will enter are there any rules of the game to which they can hold? For either two or four years, I have been trying to point out by precept and example a few basic conclusions that I have arrived at over a period of years — and yet you ask me for a message! Well, here it is: Your most valuable asset is your brain — and there is no substitute for brains. Can you think and think clearly? I believe most of you can. Secondly, do you believe in yourself? That alone will bring self-assurance. George Matthew Adams says, " Self- belief is the corner-stone of all success and happiness. " The more you allow others to do for you, the less you grow in sta- ture and self-belief. When you finish your College course you have reached one goal. You have had time to learn, to think, and to put theory into practice. Now for the big task, the next goal. Let it be a worthy one and pray with Guiterman, " God give me hills to climb and strength to climb them. " P ' or this you will need a strongly entrenched philosophy to carry you through sor- rows, disappointments and disillusions. Is this philosophy an impossible thing? Not at all, for every forceful character since the Christ himself has demonstrated it. And don ' t forget Galahad ' s search for the Holy Grail, for the leper to whom he tossed his gold in scorn led him to his goal. Dawn Nelson W.allace. Page Twenty-three I ' liiichard IliKh Schocil B.S. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club i, 2, 3, 4; House Committee 3; Dramatic Club 2, 3; Head of Sports Riding 2; Riding Club 3, 4, President 2 Senliir Ptr (inaU 4. Never at a loss for v.,rd■. " C ' ilK " ran h.dd her own in any discussion. But I.ene.ah lur .hatter is hidden an alert mind and a heart of gold. I ' llII.ICE . NDRE VS Portsmouth, N. H. ■•PInluf Portsmouth High School Student Dietitian, Methodist Episcopal Hospital, Philadelphia U.S. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club i, 2, 3, 4; Nugget Board i, 4; Dramatic Club i; CJlee Club i, 2, 3, 4; Camera Club 4; Riding Club 4. Her personality is not all on the surface. Beneath her frivolous curls are hidden industry and artistic ability. W ' e are sure she will succeed in whatever she undertakes. M. RV A rWOOD Norwood, Mass. Norwood High School B.S. Home Economics Course Class Vice-President 2, 3; Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4, Secretary i; Nugget Board 3; V. V. C. .A.. Cabinet 4; Dramatic Club i, 2, 3, 4: Orchestra i. 2, 3, 4; Cilee Club I, 2, 3, 4; Swing Band 4; Choir i, 2; Camera Club 3, Treasurer 4; Hiking i, 2; Riding Club 2, 3. 4- i !ar ' s reserve and quiet dignity make her a person hard to understand, yet to her friends, she displays a fund of humor and coinmon sense that makes her well worth knowing. DORC THY B.ARKER Union, Maine •■Doltie " Union High School B.S. Home Economics Course Class President 2, 3, 4; Home Economics Club i, 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2. 4, Vice-President 2; t)rchestra 3; CJIee Club i, 2, 3, 4; Camera Club 3, 4; Basketball 2; Hiking I, 2. t)ur class president for the past three years, " Dot " has proved herself an able leader. Whatever task she un- dertakes, be it small or great, is always well done. May your future success be glorious, " Dot. " 1 LVDIA BRIGGS Bangor, Maine Bangor High School Nasson College Student Dietitian at Eastern Maine Cieneral Hosp B.S. Home Econom ' us Cuurs,- When there is any extra work to be done, Lydia is ever willing to lend a helping hand, always ready to do more than her share. AGNES CASEY Greenfield, Mass. ggh Greenfield High School B.S. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club i, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club i, 2, 3; Glee Club i; Basketball 2; Hiking i; Riding Club i; Class Will 4. She is a wonderful cook, we understand, and that means success in any man ' s language. In that case, " Aggie " ought to get her man. MARY DANFORTH Gray, Maine Pennell Institute Nasson Institute B.S. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club i, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club i, 2, 3, 4; " Charm School " 2; Glee Club i, 2. We ' ve enjoyed having you with us our last year, Mary. We ' ll always remember your happy smile and helpfulness. Unassuming, though capable, you arc sure to succeed. ELEANOR EAMES Kittery, Maine " £ ; " Traip Academy B.S. Home Economics CoUrsc Home Economics Club 2, 4, President 3; President House Committee 3; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, President 4; Camera Clpb Treasurer 3; Senior Personals 4. " No hurry or worry " is " Elbe ' s " motfo. In spite of this shg, always gets there. Her success as a restaurant proprietress is assured ..... for, bo ' ' can she cook ' Page Twenty-five CHARLOTTE FAULKNER Bangor, Maine " Charlie " Bangor High School B.S. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club i, 2, 3, 4; House Committee 4; Dramatic Club 4; " To a Wild Rose, " Operetta i; Glee Club I, 2, 4; Class Prophecy 4. " Charlie " is the girl with the dancing feet who knows all the latest steps and the hottest swing music. She is not all frivolity, for she has her serious side, too. MARION GALLI Portland, Maine Deering High School B.S. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club i, 2; Hiking i, 2. Marion just bubbles over with enthusiasm and fun, and has such a contagious laugh you can ' t help but join in. Eager, fun-loving and always friendly, Marion has made a definite place for herself in the heart of everyone who knows her. MARGARET HENDRY Manchester, N. H. " Peg " Manchester High School B.S. Secretarial Course Class Treasurer 2; Class Secretary 4; Secretarial Club I, 2, 3, President 4; Nugget Board 3, 4; Dramatic Club I, 3, 4; " Ten Days Before the Wedding " ; Class Mar- shal 3; Secretarial Dance Committee 4; Glee Club i; Head of Golf 2, 3, 4; Hiking 2; Riding Club 2. A jolly good companion anytime, anywhere, " Peg ' s " popularity is assured. " Peg " is sure to succeed, for no one with ambition and ability can be kept down. Al- though secretarial work is her m jor, it appears she is soon to begin the practice of Home Econom.cs. GRACE EDITH LIBBEV Springvale, Maine Sanford High School Burden College B.S. Secretarial Course Operator, New England Tel. Tel. Company, Sanford, Maine; Bookkeeper, Hill ' s Garage, Limerick, Maine; Secretary, Holmes Packing Company, Eastport, Maine; Teacher, Sanford Evening Schools, Sanford, Maine. " Still waters run deep. " Her quiet dignity and unas- suming manner are combined with ambition and real ability. No matter what she does, no matter where she goes, she ' ll be a real success. Page Twe EVELYN NICKERSON Bath, Maine " Ev " Morse High School U.S. Home Economics Course Home Economics Club i, 2, 3, 4; House Committee 3; V. W. C. A. Cabinet 4; Glee Club i, 2, 3; " To a Wild Rose, " Operetta i; Secretary of Camera Club 3, 4; Hiking I, 2; Class Prophecy 4. Slow but sure, " Ev " wins her way into everyone ' s heart by sympathizing with and understanding each one she meets. Bath, Ma MARY NICKERSON " Nicky " Morse High School B.S. Secretarial Course Class Secretary 2; Class Treasurer 4; Secretarial Club I, 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club i, 2, Secretary-Treasurer 4; " Campus Mystery " 2; Class Marshal 3; A. A. Dance Committee 3, 4; Secretarial Dance Committee 4; Glee Club I, 2, 3, President 4; " To a Wild Rose, " Operetta i; Minstrel Show 4; " Margie Goes Modern " 4; Choir 2; President of A. A. 4; Secretary of A. A. 2, 3; Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Hiking 2. A glance at Mary ' s record shows that she has partici- pated in every sport on the program. " Nicky " is one of the peppiest members of our cl ass, and her good-natured, jolly disposition will win her many friends. GWENDOLYN RICE Boothbay, Maine " Given " Oak Grove Seminary B.S. Secretarial Course Class Treasurer 2; Class Secretary 3; Secretarial Club 3, 4, Treasurer i. Secretary 2; House Committee 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 2. " Give me yet a little sleep; I ' ve had but eight short hours, " says " Gwen. " Seriously speaking, however, she has acquired a record of splendid achievement because of her dignity and keen mentality. JOY SEFERLIS Springvale, Maine Sanford High School B.S. Home Economics Course Class Vice-President 4; Home Economics Club i, 2, Treasurer 3, President 4; Nugget Board i, 2, 3, Editor- in-chief 4; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet 3, 4; Dramatic Club i; Glee Club i, 3, 4: Camera Club President 3, 4. A happy disposition, a cheery smile, and big brown eyes are a very good description of Joy. Liked by every- one, Joy always has time for her studies, and is never un- prepared. Always ready to help anyone anywhere at anytime, she certainly deserves the best wishes of our class in all her undertakings of the future. Page Twenty-seven ELEANOR SULIS Andover, Mass. " Sur " Medford High School Iowa State College H.S. Hum,- Efonomirs Course Home Economics Club 2, 3, 4; Dramatic Club 2, 3, President 4; " Campus Mystery " 2; " Ten Days Before the Wedding " 3; Minstrel Show 4; Archery 3, 4; Class Will 4. general and a few things in particular make her the quote of Nasson. FRANCES WILSON Beverlv, Mass. " Fran " Beverly High School B.S. Home Economies Course Home Economics Club i, 2, 3, Vice-President 4; Dra- matic Club I, 2; Glee Club i, 2, Treasurer 3; Camera Club 3, 4; Hiking i, 2; Riding Club i, 2, 3, 4, Lighthearted and jovial, " Fran " is as true a com- panion as anyone might desire. Her bizarre witticisms have enlivened many a social occasion. We predict that " Fran ' s " sharp wit may some day make her a serious contender for the spotlight of Fannie Brice ' s " Baby Snooks. " GEORGL NNA WILSON Acton, Maine " Geo r die " Sanford High School B.S. Secretarial Course Secretarial Club i, 2, 3, 4. Quiet without, and full of fun within, Georgianna " rides in and out " of Nasson — but has her own place in our class. We are sure she will " ride on " the vears to come. PRISCILLA . LDEN Gorham, Mai " Par Gorham High School Secretarial Course (Titio-Year) Class Secretary 2; Secretarial Club i, 2; Dramal i; " Fall of the Cii Glee Club i. " Pat " may look quiet, but those who really can never be quite sure when that giggle is co especially in accounts ' inow her Ing out- Page Twen Townsend, Ma RITA ALTMILLER Townsend High School Sccrclaiial Course (Two-Year) Class Vice-President i, 2 Secretarial Cluh i, Vice- President 2; House Committee 2; Nugget Board 2; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet Secretary 2; Dramatic Cluli i; " Fall of the City " i; Secretary A. A. 2; Basketball Captain i, 2; Personal Write-ups 2. " Work or play, it ' s all the same. " With a lilt in her voice and a spring in her walk, Rita will march through life winning friends and success wherever she goes. LOIS CHRISTIANSON Cumberland Center, Maine ••Mai ee " Hon Home Econ Deering High School Economics Course (Tii ' o-Year nics Club i, 2; Orchestra 2. Cooking is to Lois as Lois is to bands. It might ap- pear that nothing ever struck her funny, but her unex- pected, dry humor has made us laugh more than once. Earnest and sincere in everything she docs, Lois will be sure to gain her ends. GRACE DOUGLASS Westbrook, Maine Westbrook High School Home Economics Course {Two Home Economics Club i, 2; V. W. C. Grace is generosity personified. She to help someone. Her pluckiness has ( many hard roads and has helped to mal person she is. Good luck, Grace. ready r over grand Greenfield, Mass LOUISE ELLIS Greenfield High School Home Economics Course {Tu-o-Year) Home Economics Club i, 2. Louise looks serious, but it ' s only a dodge. Her ability to see the funny side of anything has made more than one dull moment bright, and will help her go far, we know. Remember " Butch, " or was it " Milt " ? EDVTH EMERSON Newcastle, Maine " £. ,■■■ Lincoln Academy Home Economics Course (T-u-o-Ynir) Home Economics Club i, 2; Dramatic t ' liiti i, 2; Glee •k.l. I, 2; Hiking i; Class Will 2. Whether it ' s making a dress, baking a cake, or an- wering a question in class all the honors go to Edyth. be it ' s because she believes in the maxim — " One way of finding out is asking questions. MARION GOODWIN Shapleigh, Maine " S irimp " Lindsey High School Secretarial Course (Two-Year) Secretarial Club i, 2; Orchestra i, 2. If perseverance brings success, Marion should rise to great heights. Although Marion is quiet, her unselfish- ness and generosity have won her a place in all of our GRACE GREENWOOD Newburypor " H ' ooJy " Lynn Classical High School Secretarial Course (Two-Year) 1 Club I, 2; Dramatic Club i, Vii Show 2; " Margie Goes Modern e i; Glee Club 2; Riding Club Secre- Class Always ready to prove her point (and can she ' ), " Gracie " can keep the conversation moving any time and any place. Will it be three letters or five, " Gracie " ? BARBARA HAMMOND N " Ham my " Natick High School Secretarial Course (Two-Year) Secretarial Club i, 2; Nugget Board 2; Dramatic Club I, 2; " Margie Goes Modern " ; Freshman Dance Com- mittee i; Secretarial Dance Committee 2; Glee Club 2; Vice-President of A. A. 2; Tennis i, 2; Basketball i, 2; Riding Club 2, Treasurer i; Representative to Annual Play Day at Bates i; Class Prophecy 2; Minstrel Show 2. Barbara will always be remembered for her pep and her new ideas. Always full of fun, we can depend on " Barb " to be the life of the party. I JANICE JOSLYN Waitsfield, Vermont •Jan Ho Waitsfield High School Hnmr Economics Course {T-wo-Ycar) Economics Club i, 2; Dramatic Club : To " Jan " belongs that marvelous asset of knowing he own mind. Always ready to listen and help, Janice ha been the confidant of more than one of us at some time o another. AROLYN KNIGHT East Waterboro, Maine Waterboro High School Secretarial Course (Tiuo-Year) Did anyone ever see Arolyn when she wasn ' t laugh- ing — e.xcept when a fire was mentioned, perhaps? With her sparkling eyes and curly hair, Arolyn could easily be classified as our class elf. WINIFRED LEGASSE Brighton, 1 " Joe " Brighton High School Secretarial Course (Tiuo-Year) Secretarial Club i, 2; Dramatic Club i, 2; Mi Glee Club Riding Club Happy-go-lucky and easy-going — " Joe " never seems I ■t anything bother her. What ' s your typing secret, " Joe " NANCY LORD Ipsw ch, Mass. " Nan " 1 Manning High School Secretarial Course (Tvno-Year) Secretarial Club i, 2; Class Will 2. Good-natured and full of fun, Nancy never seems to be without a boy-friend — maybe it ' s her eyes. Page Thirty-one Passaic, New Jersey MARGARICr MARKS ■■M,u-k.ur " I ' assaic High School Home Economics Course (Two-Year) Home Economics Club i, 2; Nugget Board i. 2; Dra- matic Club 2, Vice-President i; " Fall of the City " i; Decoration Committee Freshman Dance; Camera Club 2; Class History 2. " Life is real, life is serious, life is earnest. " " Marksie " may seem serious but she can laugh with the rest of us any time. Because she is so well-informed, we can al- ways be sure we ' ll get the information we ask for when we go to her. BETIV MURCH Portland, Maim Deering High School Home Economics Course (TiL-o-Ycar) Home Economics Club i, 2. The girl with the grand disposition! Always the same with never a word against anyone! Betty is true-bku clear through. ELAINE PHILLIPS ificld. Ma Hitchcock Academy Secrrlarial Course (Two-Year) Secretarial Club i, 2; Dramatic Club i, 2; Glee Club Riding Club 2. m and MARION PHILLIPS Brattlehoro, Vermont •■PInf Brattleboro High School Secretarial Course (Two-Year) Class Treasurer i; Secretarial Club 2; Treasurer i; Operetta, " Niftv Shop " 2; Glee Club i, 2; Choir i, 2; Basketball i, 2; Hiking i; Class History 2. Marion ' s smile would rival an Ipana ad, and her typ- ing and shorthand ability is the envy of more than one of us in the typing and shorthand classes. FU)RA ROBINSON " Flunr-Brll Do er, N. H. Dover Higli S ■houl II omr Economics Coins {Tico-Yrar) Home El onomics Club i, 2. Flora ah those wittv reveal to u fays seems to have a remarks that pop out s what is really hidd tvvin ' vle in hci every once in •n behind her eye, and a while, apparent MlilNZlE ROPER ■■Buic r LynnH Id, Mass. Wakefield Hig ' i School Sccrclarial Course {Tiio-Yrar) ciretari t Shiip " Secretarial SNviiiK Ban 1 Club I, 2; nramatc ; Decoration Comm Dance 2: Orchestra 1 2; Choir I, 2; Hikii Club I ; Operetta " Nif- ttce Freshman Dance; I, 2; Glee Club i, 2; K I, 3. MeinzieV valuable as lot of fmi, set to the choir, ' band, 00. ;, and ty|)c. " and typing cl She is a ss, and a MARY ROSS ■■ Slats ' ' Berwi •k, Maine Berwick Acac emy H ,mc Economics Conrs iTiLo-Yrar) Home Ee .n,.mics Club I, Treas rer 2 ' Nugge Board 2. Mary ' s a eves and g —even oliv and sense of humor, e oil ' elied by her Nothing gets twinkling by Mary ELEANOR TARR ■■Tarry " Biddefo d, Maine Biddeford High omr Economics Cours {Tia,-Yr ir) Class Pr chestra Co. sident 2; Home Economics Club timittee A. A. Dance 2. , 2; Or- Eleanor will always be remembered for her efficienc and conscientiousness — and Alfred! ' age Thirty-thr noRornv weeks Rcicl " Dol HiKh School Home Economics Course {Tiiv-Ynir) Home Economics Club i, 2; Glee Club 2. " Dotty " has gained a reputation while here in s for always being ready to help and never letting ai portunity pass for performing some good deed. We tainly appreciate your helpfulness, " I3ot " ! rha wickstrom Newc Maine Lincoln Academy Secretarial Course {Tivo-Vear) Secretarial Club i, 2; Oramatc Club i, 2; Glee Club " A smile will go a long, long way. " " Wimpy " is known to everyone because of her cheerfulness and friend- liness. She will always make a place for herself in the hearts of those who know her. SOPHIA NAVARRO • Medfield, Mass. ■ ' S ,r,mp " Hannah Adams Phaff High School Special Student—Home Economics Course Home Economics Club i, 2; Glee Club i. Sophia mav be small, but she isn ' t inconspicuous. Her ability to mimic Charlie McCarthy has helped to make more than one party successful. Page Thirtv-fo I 2 atsjn A tinge of gold A streak of light The sun bursts forth And scatters night. A golden note A muted gong The birds awake With trilling song. A twinge of leaves A rustle small The lark flings out His cheery call. As Day unfolds Wit i gentle zest The world is stirred To wakefulness. M. ' iRiON Phillips. ' rinii i, h (I vdiirly of twfn-rii-ni rs ,nllr, r has nll,T,;l .v physual, siuial, wruUil, ami (liarai cr ilcvc dpiiiciil , zihcrchx ' icc luivc L-diiicd Ui live a fdiir-.u iiarc life. VuaaEt Jljoaxd Editor-in-Chief . Business Manager An Editor Jov Skferlis ■. Margaret Hendrv Philice Andrews AssistanI Editors Mary Ross Rita Altmiller Ruth Warren Adeeaide Keyes Assistant Business Managers Esther Brown Rita Young Margaret Marks Barbara Hammond Ei.izaheth Wishart Marian King Velma Lynch Elinor Bodwell Assistant Art Editors Dorothy Ball Mary Lane Virginia Marsh Mary Twomey Faculty Adviser Mrs. Blanche ' arney ' Page Thirty-eiKht i duniox (Lia Pres ' idenl . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . Faciilt Adviser Marguerite Long Rosa Starkey Marian King . Ruth Warren Miss Prisctlla Claflin All but two of last year ' s Sophomores are back, with us as Juniors and three new transfers have been added, Ruth Colton from the Univer- sity of New Hampshire, Marian King from Westbrook Junior College, Evelyn Smith from Bates College. In September the Juniors, with the help of Mrs. Lund, chose a house committee for Brown Hall. During the fall there were food sales on Thursdays. These were conducted by the Juniors but enjoyed by everyone. n o A e o ohli onioiE CL aid Prcsldnil . I ' irr Prrsiitnit Senrlary . Treasurer . Faciill Adviser . DoRoriiv Rrf.d . Anne Hodgman Mary Lane . Jean CLiFFORn Miss Clara McDonalp On N() eiiiber the SoplKxiiores made their contribution to the week-end socials held for the students ' entertainment. An Amateur Show was presented under the direction of Anne Hodirman. Sophomore Chapel was coneiucted on January , i . It consisted of group singing accomjianied by the Swing Band. IjZEinnian CL ail President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . Adviser . . ElL(EN Simpson Junp: Christensen . Anita Maxwell Eleanor Hazelgrave Miss Evelyn L. Bell There are tifty-foiir members in the Freshman Chiss, fourteen of whom are in the Secretarial Department and forty are in the Home Eco- nomics Department. Initiation Day came and went — a good time was had by all ! ! ! The Freshman Class Dance was very successful. The class spon- sored a " Mothers ' Week-end, " the first affair of this kind ever held at Nasson. " Corney Turns the Trick, " the freshman play, was given dur- ing this week-end. Both of these affairs were most successful. y. m c. . Preiuicm . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . Faailtx Jik-iser . Eleanor Eames . • Rosa Starkev . Rita Ai.tmiller Marguerite Long Mrs. Blanche Varnev At the Retreat held at Mousani Lake, September i8, by the Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, the following activities were planned for the year and have been successfully carried out: the annual Hare and Hound Chase to the Leap, a group " sing " at Glidden, the Bazaar, which was the biggest event of the Y. V. year — the idea of the different seasons of the year being carried out for the different booths — the caroling after the Christmas party, a sleigh ride in February, and vespers once a month. The various speakers for these vesper services ha " e been Dr. Wal- lace, Mavis Lee and Terry Wright, Mrs. Theodore Fobes, Mr. Ronald Bridges, Mrs. Varney, and Dorothy Libby. The most impressive pro- gram was the Christmas candlelight service and tableau, followed by the singing around the lighted tree on the college campus. i czTforriE tic aonomta cu President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . Faciiltv Adviser Jov Seferlis . Frances Wilson Sylvia Poor Mary Ross Miss Jennie Swett On February i6 the Home Kconomics Club had Mr. James Moore give a talk and movies on his " Travels in Latin America " which included Columbia, Costa Rica and Panama. He also had some of the cooking dishes, canes, and novelties used by the natives. Page Forty-thr ECXEiatLaL CLuij Presidenl . Margaret Hendry I ' ht ' Presidenl ; Rita Altmiller Seereltiry . . Arolyn Knight Treasurer . . Edith Everett Faciillx Adviser . . Miss Victoria M. Cogswell The club officers were elected on September 28, 1938. The annual Secretarial Dance was held December 10 in the form of a Christmas Party. It was a huge success both financially and socially. On May 20 we sponsored an entertainment for the enjoyment of all the students. i (UzcliE iza and ss (Liuij President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . Adviser The orchestra ami glee year of entertaining anti phiy Mary Nickerson . Anne Hcjogman Nancy Black . Jean Clifford Mrs. Agnes S. Tibbetts e been through another successful ing for school functions. The glee club has assisted in the production of a minstrel show and two one-act operettas. The orchestra playeil at a lecture on Charles Dickens at the First Baptist Church in Springvale, at the Freshman I ' lay, and at the concert of the Bel Canto singers. It has also played at chapel — both for entertain- ments and to furnish the music for marches. a OL% For the past few years the choir has been in popuhir demand for both scliool functions and outside affairs. It has furnished selections for a vesper service at the Unitarian Church of Kcnnebunlv, and also for a minstrel show at Goodwin ' s Mills. The choir has suntj; at several chapel exercises and, assisted by the glee club, has sponsoreii a minstrel show and two one-act operettas — " Margie Goes Modern " and " The Nifty Shop. " It has also entertained at the Masonic Hall. i c jLna Jo and The swing band has had an extremely busy year. The first engagement was to play at the Minstrel Show given by the Glee Club and Choir. The next was an engagement at Goodwin ' s Mills. They then furnished the music for a drama at the Springvale Town Hall . .After that a program was given for the Masons and a few weeks later they returned to the Town Hall — this time for the freshman drama. The next engagement was at the Eastern Star Variety Show. The last ap- pearance to date was again at the Masonic Hall. This time they gave a short concert, afterward playing for the Masonic Annual Dance. Sev- eral other engagements, as yet indefinite, are being planned for. This organization owes what success it has had in most part to the guidance of Mrs. Tibbetts and to the cooperation of the members them- selves. Both Mrs. Tibbetts and the bfind have been extremely generous in devoting valuable time to practice. The band consists of: Tniiiipft ...... Anne Hodgman Saxophones . . ,. . Marv Atwood, Winona Bowman, Barbara Griffin, Meinzia Roper Drums ........ Jean Clifford Banjo ....... Dorothy Spencer Piano . - . . . . . . . M.ary Keyes Trombone ....... RiTA Young 0J1IL © mm l) zamatic u Pre si dent . Elean ' or R. SuLis Fir U I ' ice P resident .• Naxc v Black Sec )nd rice President Grace Gri v.ywoov) Sec ehiry-Ti e usurer Marv E. Ni KKRSOX Ad ■,ser . Miss Evklvn L. Bkll Cli A very successful niinst jb and the Glee Club. ■el slu ) V WUi sponsored by he Dramatic Two one-act plays were presented — " Mechanical Jane " anil " They ' re None of Them Perfect. " The executive committee consists of: Barbara Hair Starkey, Ruth Mersercau, Helen Spence, and I ' riscilhi Lo el Rosa 1 L J ••4,1 J zocmz cz ouiE (LommMsE RtjsA Starkev Rita Altmiller Esther Brown House President Anne Hodgman Ruth Warren The policy of this branch of student government started hist year in Brown Hall by Mrs. Lund, is to create, improve, and maintain conditions in the dormitory that are the best for the group. Its duties are care of the laundry and lost and found, proctoring study hours, and assisting Mrs. Lund as a governing body. The committee is elected by the junior class and is composed of ' three juniors, one two-year senior, and one sophomore. Two activities sponsored by the House Committee this year were the Christmas party, December 20, in Brown Hall living room for all resi- dents of Brown, and the Auction, April 20, of all the articles in the lost and found. d rtliL tia cJj oaiation President . Fice President Secretary . Treasurer . Faculty Adviser Sports this year were ag Mary Nickerson Barbara Hammond . Rita Altmiller Margaret Hendry Miss Jeannette Cutts rain interclass — freshmen and upperclassmen -and the upperclassmen proved themselves champions in the basketball tournament by defeating the freshmen two out of three games. Although competition in badminton was keener this year, again Mary Nickerson and Rosa Starkey captured the doubles title. The singles tournament was won by Mary Nickerson. The A. A. dance, held February 25 in the gymnasium, was a great success financially as well as socially. I 4 A iliU .II£iiil 5 ' ' . §(hN| cJ idinQ CLuIj President . Vice President Secretar -Treas Elizabeth Wright Mavis Lee . Anne Hodgman Year after year the Riding Club has increased its membership, and now there are about thirty active members. In November an outing was sponsored and well attended. Sandwiches and beverages were served; while some members were riding, others enjoyed tables of bridge. The trail rides are popular with all the girls, while the beginners de- light in just riding in the ring. Page Fifty-one J it xaxu .is slihioils lure, (}iir livfs lane hrcH wade till} ill iipprcriiilidii — nf iniisic, of arl, of lilcrtiliirc, tiiid of IhtsoiuiHiics. i Ssniox CU (Witt Know all Men by These Presents: That we, the Senior Class of 1939 of Nasson College, in the Borough of Springvale, County of ' ork. State of Maine, an integral part of the United States of America, known as the Pride and Joy of dear old Nasson, being of sound and concrete mentality and in full possession of our senses, do hereby decree this as our last Will and Testament, and should so be executed : We, as a class, wish to express to Dean Wallace our sincere gratitude for her interest and guidance during our Nasson years, and to Mrs. Healey our thanks and appreciation for the help and advice which as class adviser she so willingly gave. To Miss Forbes we bestow all the exciting events in Europe to divert her mind from such breath-taking topics as " How the Civil War was financed. " Individual bequests by the members of the four-year Senior Class of 1939 are as follows : Mary Danforth bequeaths her undisputed ability to buoy one ' s spirits skyward to Pat Guard and her " grim situations. " Eleanor Sulis bequeaths her philosophy of life, " What are we living for, " to Miss McDonald ' s chemistry students. Dorothy Barker bequeaths to the next senior c lass president her poise and diplomacy in conducting class meetings like the Speaker of the House of Representatives. Marion Galli bequeaths her knowledge of footwear suitable for field trips to Greta Maddox and lier cork-soled shoes. Joy Seferlis bequeaths her innumerable A ' s and unparalleled efficiency as Editor-in-Chief of the Year Book to Nasson. Mary Nickerson bequeaths her golden voice ringing out " Stardust, " and her gum to Beth Burleigh and Mrs. Tibbetts. Gwen Rice bequeatiis her remarkable taste in clothes to the incoming classes at Nasson. Lydia Briggs bequeaths her extremely boisterous nature to Zelda Fitch. Philice Andrews leaves her fine ability in liandicraft and cheerful na- ture to Miss Claflin ' s art classes. Priscilla Abbott bequeaths her great passion for horses — even to the lowly " work " horse whose nose she fondly pats in the middle of the street — to Jean Clifford. Grace Libbey bequeaths her gentle reserve and extremely thoughtful nature to her " dad " to carry on. Page Fifty-four I Charlotte Faulkner bequeaths her ability to jitterbug to Barbara West for three more years at all the dances. Eleanor Eames bequeaths her unrenowned reputation of being a walking encyclopedia to the Dean ' s classes. Georgianna Wilson bequeaths her sparkling, brown eyes and quiet efficiency in office work to Irene Hews. Evelyn Nickerson bequeaths her inhibited prankish spirits concealed within the Senior Dorm to Ruth Warren. Fran Wilson bequeaths her perfectly grand sense of humor and ability to be an excellent sport to 1940 freshmen on Initiation Day. Mary Atwood bequeaths her dignity about her activities at Nasson to Pete Young. Agnes Casey bequeaths her infectious laugh which bellows through- out Senior House to Lois Furbish. Margaret Hendry bequeaths her unforgettable capacity for falling down stairs at least once a month to Miss Swett. Individual bequests by the members of the two-year Senior Class of 1939 are as follows: Edyth Emerson leaves her admiration for iVIiss Forbes to the Fresh- men. Grace Greenwood bestows her glamour and sophistication to Elaine Gahan who has " been around. " Arolyn Knight does willingly leave her rosy cheeks, sunny smile, and infectious laugh to Helen Curtis. Mary Ross donates her love for the Navy to Betty Wishart. Lois Christensen leaves her love of conducting orchestras to Bunny Sharpe so that she may continue to hold the spotlight. Janice Joslyn does leave her naivete to Audrey Anderson. Betty Murch leaves Nasson to dance to her heart ' s content with Ronny. Dorothy Weeks does hereby bestow her willingness to help at all times to Jane Pettingill. Eleanor Tarr leaves Nasson to pursue her way unhampered by rules. Marion Goodwin wills her love for Nasson and Nassonites to all fu- ture classes. Flora Robinson does willingly bestow her speed to Edith Chase and Jean Lockyer so that they will get to meals on time. Pat Alden hereby leaves her versatile technique with men to Ruth Boutelier. Margaret Marks wills her ancient and honorable vehicle, " Old Faith- ful, " to Winona Bowman for her numerous trips to Bowdoin. Rita Altmiller leaves her untroubled calm, her nonchalant approach to life to Helen Weidman — may she use them well. Page Fifty-five Louise l ' " .llis leaves her alibis for stayinii; out after eleven to F.thel Sanison. (irace Dou Wass lea es her store of f,r,),),l humor to lie drawn on at will. Nancy Lord does will her love of the farm to l- ' .llen (Julncy so she may be a more ettieient helpmate. Mein ie Rojier lea es Heliron Academy in the care of Lirian King. Llalne i ' hillips lea es Nasson to join the infantry so that she, too, may he the prouil owner ol a uniform. Rita W ' ickstrom lea es her lo e of hamburgers and ice cream to I ' ' .velyn Smith. " Joe " Legasse leaves her extraordinary ability to create amusing tiiversions in otherwise dull class periods to Mary Twomey. Barbara Hammond wills her ability to keep wayward girls like Marion Goodwin umler control in classes and so be " teacher ' s little helper " to Jackie Dunn. Sophia Navarro bequeaths her ability to impersonate Charlie Mc- Carthy to Marguerite Long. Marion Phillips leaves Nasson to be " Bee ' s " little honey. In testimony whereof we set our hands and seal to this, the final epoch of our dwelling at Nasson College, in the year of our Lord Nineteen Hun- dred and Thirty-nine. Signed : F ' erdinand thk BlLl,, Moo Cow. Witnesses: HoRTi:xsK, Oscar. 4 23. Flashing wliite wings in the cloudless blue — That ' s all they might appear to you, But not to me. To me that dove in the azure sky Seems to express the human cry For Peace. — Perhaps we ' ve forgotten in this strife today. That peace and trust should hold sway. Let ' s not forget. Let ' s not forget what happened before And will every time we shut the door On Peace. — Rita Am ■5 . c I- :§ ■§ H i :5 (i .j5 h X £ li: t B I 4i - s " M :.. i; s c . ' ' i ° x ■- ' s " 3 5f " M I X o " $■ T. S« 7. w ' m a i s; X p E iA 9 .§. 5 H 5 .= o . bi mS, ' O ' -9 _5a;-5 = ? 2- ' E - c 5 ss 1 ' = ■= :s J 5 5; — .M wO a! O ' ji eS Q(x 3- Oh c -a a; S - S S =:! o c hJ ciihtJ ti. 3| s-s j our- y Eat CLaii ciTfi toxij When vc of the class of )y) appeareii at Nasson four years ago, were we timid! 1 cs, but not so timid that we weren ' t tlirilled to know that we were the very first class to enter Nasson College, intending to grad- uate with B.S. degrees. The College was in its infancy, and we were to see it grow, e en as it was to see a change in us. Soon after we were settled the L ' pperclassmen became the ogres in our lives, but after the Hare and Hound Chase and Initiation Day we fountl they were frienils, and began to enjoy ourselves. That year was full of fun, with the Dean ' s Reception, a trip to Port- land to hear Admiral Byrd, Ossipee Mountain Climb, Christmas Party, and several dances. We, the newcomers, sponsored a program of read- ings by Miss Nancy Byrd Turner, the children ' s poet, and we gave a Card and Game party which was managed so adroitly that it has become an an- nual affair under the guidance of the original chairman. Along with this there was much hard work and many moans and wails were sent up both at Mid-Years and Finals, but we survived and eighteen of our members returned after summer vacation to face the music. Now we were Sophomores, — sophistication, indeed! We were joined by two transfer students, Kleanor Mames from Bates, and I ' deanor Sulis from Iowa State. More fun! We were Upperclassmen at last ami we had a chance to show those new Freshmen how things should be done, starting with a wel- come party at Glidden. There were other things to enjoy — Maine Music Festival, Portland Symphony Orchestra, interesting speakers, and parties. Our class sponsored a faculty tea in the fall in honor of Mr. John Hines, who, the same evening, gave " The Taming of the Shrew, " which was en- joyed by the entire College. Studies came easier and exams were an old story. As Juniors we were joined by three graduates of the two-year course, Philice Andrews, Lydia Briggs, and Mary Edith Nickerson. We had to work harder than ever, but it was such a joyous year that no one seemed to mind. The Juniors and Sophomores joined forces and held a successful Card and Game Party in April, and tiiere were other good times at the Pop Concert, Miss Bell ' s Speech Recital, antl at Mrs. Tibbetts ' Music Recital. With the help of Mrs. Lund the Junior Class organized a House Committee as a governing board of Brown Hall. The House President was Eleanor Eames, and the representatives from the Junior Class were Priscilla Abbott and l ' " velyn Nickerson. Members of the Junior Class Page Sixty started the Camera Club, with Miss McDonald as their ad -iscr. During the hist semester the Secretarial girls worked in the offices of businessmen in Sanford and Springvalc. Shaking a little in oui- shoes because we knew that our last year was almost upon us, we really approached Last Chapel and Commencement more seriously, and it was with sober second thoughts that we parted in June. When next we gathered, our class was all together in our own home, the Senior House, the first function there being a faculty tea. We attended a fine Dickens Recital, a MacMillan Lecture, a Minstrel Show, and a program by the Bel Canto Singers, as well as several dances, the nicest of which was the May Formal. In the spring Dr. Wallace opened her home for a bridge party, for the benefit of our Class, with " Gypsy " and " Jerry " as assisting hostesses. After Mid-Year Exams we immediately started off on our field trip, for the first time having our choice of going to Boston or New York. Half of the class preferred to go to New York, the rest going to Boston as has been done in the past. After a glorious week we returned to finish our college year. It was the beginning of our Practice Teaching, which had never been done so extensively before. This year our girls went to Rockland High School, Maine Central Institute, Fryeburg Academy, Westbrook High School, and Sanford High School. The Resident Training Center opened and many of the Seniors had the opportunity of teaching them. It seemed like a gigantic job to all of us, to teach foods, clothing, crafts, civics, gym, and English to twenty-five girls, but we ' ve miraculously sur -ived. Now, as our school years come to a close, may I express for all of us our appreciation for our cooperative faculty and the head of our school, Dr. Wallace, who have saved us from many pitfalls, and whose inspiration should guide us to success. As we leave Nasson we will remember: " Verite sans peur shall be For us a guiding light. Our labor and fidelity Shall keep thy banner bright! " Gwendolyn Rice. Page Sixty September 15 — Arrixal. " Who ' s that? " " Wliere are you from? " " That your roommate? " " My! Nice looking man there! " September 18 — Hare and Hound Chase. " Are we frogs or freshmen — or maybe we ' re just Indians at lieart. " " Who knows? " October 21 — The Dean ' s Reception. " Is my dress on right? " " There ' s the Dean in black. " " Oh, my liand — iiow many more trustees! " " Isn ' t the ice cream pretty — good, too. " October 27 — Initiation. " More fun! " " Poor upperclassmen — we had all the fun. " " Oh, my hair — all those braids! It ' ll neve:- be tlv same again. " October 28 — Hallowe ' en Party. " Everything looks gooei enough to eat — it is good enough to eat! " " We are singing to Mrs. Kramer. " " Oh-h-h — ghosts! " " I ' m going to scream! " November 17 — Bazaar. " I always thought this was America — wrong again. " " Nice looking pottery — Oh, come see the lovely jewelry — These Mexican hot-dogs are scrumptious. " December 4 — Secretarial Dance. " Is my hair all right? " " Oh, I hope he gets here on time! " " Yes, the third dance. " " Oh-h, my feet! " December 16 — Christmas Party. " I wonder who got my name? " " Look at those darling salads! " " Isn ' t Mrs. Kramer clever! " " Jo, were you ever mortified to have to read that verse! " January 24 — Exams. " I ' ve been studying for hours, and I can ' t even see through the fog! " " Who invented exams anyway? " February 23 — Campused. " It certainly was fun while it lasted — one whole day- " " Anyway with 24 of us we won ' t be lonesome. " " Am I glad I came back on time! " February 28 — First Speech Recital. " Did you go? " " My! I clapped until my hands were sore. " March 25 — Pop Concert. " There wasn ' t an inch to spare on the dance floor last night. " " Variety proved the spice of the program. " April 30 — Freshman Dance. " Of course we went — even had a fresh- man ' s (Anne Hodgman ' s) orchestra. " " Cute umbrellas ! " May 6 — Play. " Did you see Dottie Irish jump when someone screamed ? " " Imagine it ' Ten Days Before the Wedding. ' " June 10 — Senior Banquet. " I hope the seniors enjoyed that lobster. " " I ' ll never crack another one (I hope, I hope, I hope!). " " Dishes, dishes everywhere and all of them dirty! " June 12 — Baccalaureate. " Don ' t the seniors look nice in caps and gowns! " " More Stairs? " June 13 — Graduation. " W e ' ll miss the seniors next year. " " Have a grand summer! " " See you in the fall. " Page Sixty-two .11 ■ i September 13 — Arrival. " My what a tan! " " Is everybody back? " " Will we ever get settled? " " I saw her last week. " September 17 — Hare and Hound Chase. " Just think, we were the Hares last year and got ' Hounded. ' " September 21 — Hurricane. " Listen to that wind! " " ()li-ii the lights have gone out! " " No studying tonight! " " Cheery fire — isn ' t this cake good? " October 12 — Initiation and the Dean ' s Reception. " Why can ' t those Freshies be a little quieter? " " Quite a change for the freshmen — initiation clothes to evening clothes. " " Good sports, weren ' t they? " " No more jitterbugging in the assembly hall. " October 22 — A. A. Dance. " Oh, look! There ' s Nickey in the receiv- ing line. " " What a deep shadow her man lias around one eye! " " Imagine — football in the gym! " October 31 — Hallowe ' en Party. " Never ate so much in my life! " " I hope the Dean doesn ' t call my number. " November i — Bel Canto Singers. " Weren ' t the ' Canterbury Bells ' good! " " How ' d you like the ' Italian Salad ' ? " November 19 — Minstrel Show. " Will you ever forget Bunny Sharpe and her alderman ' s front? " " Jo and Barb were perfect — they acted so natural! " December 3 — Bazaar. " That ' s right, Christmas isn ' t far away, is it? " " What lovely brass! " " Ten cents — I ' ve got ten cents — who ' ll give me more? " December 10 — Secretarial Dance. " Isn ' t the lighting pretty! " " Oh, Nick ' s man has changed his line — just a plaster this time. " December 22 — Christmas Party. " What cute favors! " " Are you go- ing caroling? " " Let ' s sing to Mrs. Kramer. " December 23 — Vacation. " Oh, there ' s the folks. " " Merry Christ- mas! " " Have fun! " " See you January 9. " January 23 — Exams. " Oh! Exams again! " " Why did Napoleon do that anyway? " " H-O + SO ' = — who ever heard of it? " February 25 — Freshman Dance. " Aren ' t those freshmen original! " " Isn ' t it a grand dance? " April 18 — Announcement. " Weren ' t you surprised? " " Won ' t we miss her though? " " We will never find her equal, Mrs. Kramer (Wil- land), here ' s to you ! " May 6 — Open House Day. " This is the new practice house. " " Yes, we ' re proud of it. " " Wasn ' t there a crowd here today! " May 27 — May Formal. " Hoops and Tuxes ! " " Aren ' t the flowers per- fectly gorgeous! " " Strange to think it ' s the last dance for us here at Nasson! " June 9 — Senior Banquet. " College ties may ne ' er be broken And while they never die, May all good fortune be your portion. Wherever you may hie. " Marion Phillips, Margaret Marks. Page Sixty-three ■ ' M :8- 1 =dBB p r v .ti? iJ ' y - ( La±± iJ oklidau It was in the late spring of 194Q, when an airplane made its swift descent to the Lydia Briggs ' Airport in Springvale. Two smartly dressed women stepped out and hurriedly crossed the college campus to the new Alumnae Hall, (the gift of one Philice Andrews, who had made a fortune digging up interesting and valuable bones on an Indian Reservation). Entering this vast structure, Charlie and Fv were greeted vociferously by a bevy of laughter and chatter. The reunion of the class of ' 39 was in full swing! " Oh girls, let me tell you the news! I ' ve just signed a dancing con- tract for a six-months ' tour in Europe with Frederick Astairro, " squealed Charlie, as slie let her furs fall to the floor. " And Frederick has employed Ev as his personal dietitian to help him keep his weight down. Don ' t tell anyone, but on her return she ' s going to publish a book on " The Art of Bowling. " " Oh, that ' s no more a secret than Nickie ' s appointment as Secretary to the President of Harvard University, " said Peg, who considered her- self an authority on news, being the star reporter on the " New York Times. " " Has everyone arrived? " asked Cilly in an amazingly tranquil tone of voice. Ten years had metamorphosed her into a dignified and charm- ing lecturer on " The Advantages of Having Numerous Aunts, Uncles, and Cousins. " " Of course Sue isn ' t coming, " said Dot, who was now the sedate wife of an Orono professor. " You know she ' s taking the lead in ' Gone With the Clouds. ' I ' m flying up to New York next week with Bob to see her. " " And I don ' t believe Mary can get here either, " interposed Fran, who had just finished telling Joy ' s three blue-eyed daughters about the igloos of Alaska, where she was doing critic teaching. " You know Bob Tr. has just won another baby ' s personality contest, and Mary can ' t bear to leave him for a moment. Want to see his picture I cut out of the news- paper " Oh, isn ' t he plump! Speaking of plumpness, how ever did you man- age to get such a sylph-like figure, Marion? " asked Mary Danforth who. being the Nasson instructor of Dietetics, considered weight-reduction an important issue. " Certainly you ' ve heard of the ten long years Marion spent in ex- perimentation to perfect a reducing tablet, haven ' t you? " asked Agnes. " Why now you can eat and grow slender! I ' m always recommending them in my 4-H Club demonstrations in Connecticut. " " The volume of business in every one of my ten restaurants has in- creased since Marion perfected those tablets, " declared Eleanor Fames. " People are no longer afraid to over-eat. They ' re sensational ! " " My hushaini tliinks tliat (irate l.ihhcy ' s Exclusive Shortliaml School in Switzerland Is pnttv sensational, too, " exclaimed Gwen, now the thin! Mrs. John Robert (ire fr. " Why, there she teaches every known system of shorthand, and two new ones that she, herself, has formed. Which reminds me, — this morninji; when 1 turned on my television-radio there stood Georgianna Wilson f ;ivin[); typing lessons over the air! " " Have you seen anything of ' . " g ' s Two-year Seniors yet? " asked Charlie. " If thev are around we certainly should be able to lirar tiiem. What ' s that babble! Why, here come Barbara Hammond and Grace Greenwood. Let ' s ask them if they ' ve heard any secrets. " " Well, we ' ve just come from the Senior House where we ' ' e seen the old crowd, " said Grace. " Ask Barb to tell you about it, siie comes to Sanford more often than I do. " " As Grace and T walked into the Senior House for the loth Alumnae banauet we were delip-hted to see so many of the old crowd, " reported Barbara. " Grace had come on from Baltimore, where her husband is on the staff of the Tohns Hookins Hospital, and met me in New York the night before. By the wnv. T have been livinsr in New York for the nast eight years, as Bob is bend of the Goodnll Offices there. Gracie and T have entertained each other often in the last eight ' ears, and have been lonkin " forward to this dav for a lon T time. " Ten years haven ' t changed the girls much. " Eleanor Tarr. now a well-known fashion exnert here and abroad, was seated over in the corner giving a few tins to Arolyn Knight Tohn on and Tan ' ce Toslvn. Arolvn and her husband have one of the lnr rest nhotog- raphv studios in Portland; Tanice is now head of the Foods Denartment at Simmons College. " Meinzje Roner. who is a skilniT instructor at Sun Valley, told us about seein " - Marks ' e the nicrht before when she had stooped over at ' Sea- view, ' Nancv T,ord ' s Tnn at Ipswich Beach. Marksle. by the way. is the author of this ' par ' s best seller. " As we chitted with M-irion Phillin«, who is Head of tlie Secretarial Oenartment at Rntt-lebo ' -o Hi " h School, we spied Rita Wickstrom who h d ii ' st been down to Go-v ' en ' s for a hamburger as the Tea wasn ' t fillino- enough for the same old ' Wimp. ' She told us that she was writin T a column for the Sanford Tribune entitled. ' How to Reduce in to Easy T,essons. ' and she is rro ' ng to begin reducing ' tomorrow. ' " Elaine Phillips Clark, very much tanned and as small as ever, has developed a Southei-n dn v1. Incidentally, she ' s been at the . rmy Post at Fort Worth. Texas, for nine years. Elaine told us that she hears often from Toe Legasse. who is now tvpinw for her husband. Dr. Mahoney. " Louise Ellis was very much excited — she spends most of her time on fishing trips with her father. She told us that she had entertained Betty Murch and her husband and two young sons at dinner one evening and among the guests were Edyth Emerson, who is doing dietitian work at the Page Si Methodist Episcopal Hospital, Grace Douglass, who is running The Book Shop in Portland, Rita Altmiller, who has taken over her father ' s job as Tax Collector in Townsend, and Pat Alden, who is now Dean of Gorham Normal School. " We had a word with Marion Goodwin who was talking to Lois Christianson. Marion is now Town Clerk in Shapleigh which has grown to be quite a metropolis, and Lois told us that she and her swing band are opening at Old Orchard next Saturday night. Marion also told us about Dorothy Weeks who is now one of the outstanding workers with Morgan Memorial. " Mary Ross was the next one we saw; she wa s wearing a diamond and told us that the wedding was to take place as soon as they could release her from her work in the hospital. " Sophie Navarro told us over tea cups that she and Flora Robinson were both at Wellesley College. Sophie is the College nurse, and Flora is one of the housemothers. I guess that ' s all the news I got. " " Bravo! " cried the four-year seniors in unison. " That ' s quite a record. Wonder what Dr. Wallace thinks of us now? " " Probably, " said Ev, as the group adjourned for the day, " she is thinking ' Now do you know, — my girls can do the most amazing things! ' " Grace Greenwood, Barbara Hammond. Evelyn Nickerson, Eleanor Sulis. cJfEaitiJEat There seems to be a knocking Like claps of thunder, yet like drops of rain It rumbles in my ears, grows faint, Then echoes louder thru my brain. Perhaps my mind is seeking A precious thought, as it is wont to do Or is it just the beating, resounding Of my heart that calls for you? Patricla Guard. :::± J2£.akincj into an c nijitu ain Jdu ieL Speaking into an empty rain barrel is no sport for the easily embar- rassed, self-conscious, persnickity person. It is too precarious. Receptacles of this type are not entirely extinct and may be found at odd corners of some buildings even in this late age. Selection should be very carefully made, as dire happenings have been known to come about after a rain or when some person became too heedless. People do look odd when saturated with a solution of H-O. Of course, there are the neighbors and passers-by who will undoubted- ly question your mental stability — and even your own assurance may be shaken — but, it is fun anyway. Having found your barrel, you lean over — not too far — just over. No one yet has ever looked his best waving frantic signals with his feet, but, even so, this is sure to be the case if too much enthusiasm isn ' t curbed. It is always safer to keep that weather-eye trained against possible attacks from the rear. Solo work is much easier on your nervous system than a duo team. It isn ' t healthful to be suspicious. " The Music goes down and round, and it comes out here, " and into your face bounce the echoing tones. Oh-h-h-h ! Better duck! That wasn ' t the middle valve that you pushed down that time. What an excellent method of breaking a screaming habit ! One or two of his own screams penetrating even the remotest cell of his nervous switchboard would be an effective cure for nearly any individual — particu- larly when served " a la barrel. " The style in which it wallows about the sides gaining momentum, and then, suddenly volleys forth — compact, con- cise, and absolutely too, too. Drop your voice like pebbles and listen to it rattle around the wooden staves — each rounded syllable clattering independently on to finally mingle with the rumbling whole. If you have followed directions implicitly, you are now none the worse for having participated, and you ha e appeased that natural, inborn streak of curiosity. Marion Phillips. U ' Lu y- oztzaUi aniL Family Portraits — when will these menaces to an upright citizen ' s self-confidence be abolished? I used to think photography was a wonderful thing, but after having spent considerable time staring back at Uncle El- mer at the innocent age of twenty-one, I have begun to wonder. Two kinds of family portraits dominate every American household today — those that can be remo -ed, and those that can ' t. Framed in a gorgeously filigreed gold frame sits the above-mentioned Uncle Elmer. Page Sixty-nine His is, indeed, a sad case. Perhaps he would prefer to be alone, away from it all. " Hold Tight " upsets his solitude at the most unearthly hours; he can ' t be alone. It can ' t be done, for the wall paper has faded. This, as you see, is the type that can ' t be removed. The kind that can be whisked out of sight happens to be my own prob- lem. How I should like to put my horrible past behind me and emerge a fairly respectable individual. But all mothers, I am told, believe their darling ' s pictures should grace tlic toj) of the piano, or any other available space. It is ratlici- strange iiow one ' s picture at the tender age of seven, or high school or college graduation picture can disappear at odd mo- ments — when the big moment is to call, shall we say? In recent years college and high school year books have become an unforeseen menace. It is startling to find an exposed photograph of one among a flock of other beauties. Something should be done to overcome this threat to one ' s peace of mind. Family portraits always tend to undermine a person ' s confidence. If the artificiality of the article doesn ' t, the expression, the pose, or Aunt Sally ' s false teeth certainly will. Not that you are ashamed of your re- lations, but it recalls all you have heard regarding the Darwinian theory. Another detriment of the portrait is that it dates you, and while it is all well and good for Chase and Sanborn ' s Coffee, it is an obstacle to over- come. So, for better citizens, citizens who can hold their heads up with pride, who can walk fearlessly down the street — abolish the family por- traits. M.XR ' i- TWOMEV. fiE Jljrook The winding brook That flows along With never a worry But only a song. The moss-covered banks, So still and serene. Are a wonderful setting For such a scene. Protected in winter By a coating of ice. It waits for spring When it ' s sunny and nice. Ruth Bottii J [o I met a friend on the street the other day whom I hadn ' t seen for some time. " How ' s everything at the iiospital? " he asked. " Fine, " I answered. " I hear Gordon Bean was very ill a while ago and that you saved him — nice work, " he said. " Let me tell you what really happened, " I replied. " Gordon was brought into the hospital one night very ill with pneu- monia. We did all we could for him, but he just seemed to get worse. " The next day a girl called and asked for him. We let her see him, of course, and while she was there he started to talk in his delirium. " ' Mary, please believe me, I do love you. Stay with me now you have come. ' " ' You would like to stay, wouldn ' t you? ' I asked her. " ' Yes, ' she said. " For many days she nursed him and seemed to give him more life by being there. All this while he had been talking, every now and then, about how much he loved Mary — that Jean didn ' t mean a thing to him. He was urgent that she believe this. " One day, when the crisis was over and he would probably regain consciousness at any moment, I met her walking out the door. " I scolded her and asked her what kind of person she was to desert him now. " I said, ' When he is going to need you jnore than ever you can ' t leave him, Mary. ' " ' You don ' t understand, ' she said, Tm Jean — not Mary. ' " " What became of the girl? " my friend asked. " Come home with me, " I replied, " and meet her. She ' s my wife. " Marian King. Across the leaden northern sky. When night has shrouded the silent deep And calmness bides o ' er all the earth Where weary folk are wrapped in sleep; A lambent b.eam gives forth its light. The searchlight plays across the sky, A beacon for the wanderers. The fearless pilots as they fly. Elizabeth C. Burleigh. Off across the water, Pinned against the sky, Snow peaks glisten, Towering high. Shining, blue, blue water. Shimmering, silver sand. Glorious, mighty pine trees Guarding stand. Mingling with the pine trees, Silver birches — bending Faithful, silent sentinels Beauty lending. Betty Wells. iM-iS; s- fa ' ' i isss _ - i 1 Photographs in the " Nugget " taken by Roger Paul Jordan PORTLAND 5 1 4 Congress St. 22 Monument Square I Qooddll Sdnford Industries VELMO MOHAIR UPHOLSTERIES GOODALL MOHAIR DRAPERIES SEAMLOC BROADLOOM CARPET LEATHERWOVE COATED FABRIC Presented by L. C. Chase Co.. Inc. New York 295 Eifth Avenue. New York Boston Chicago Detroit Los Angeles GENUINE PALM BEACH CLOTH UNIFORM AND APPAREL FABRICS Presented by GooDALL COMPANY. New York 200 Fifth Avenue PALM BEACH SUITS MADE FROM GENUINE PALM BEACH CLOTH Presented by GooDALL Company, Cincinnati GooDALL Worsted Company Sanford, Maine Sanford Mills Sanford, Maine Compliments of Broipn Hdll Compliments of Faculty Compliments of SENIOR HOUSE Compliments of RANKIN HALL ii Compliments of qiidden Rail Compliments of The Nugget Compliments of THE SECRETARIAL CLUB Compliments of THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Compliments of Ndsson College Compliments of Ij. lU. C. A. Compliments of Qroue Hdll Compliments of THE BOOK SHOP Springvale Maine ED BUTLER ' S SERVICE STATION Gas Mobilubrication Otl Tel. 5 335 Springvale, Maine HEADQUARTERS Hospital Insurance Three cents per day plan Homer E. Crooker Agency 100 Main Street Springvale Maine Tel. 122 Compliments of M. H. GOODWIN ' S PHARMACY Compliments of Sprinqudle Ndtiondl bdnk SPRINGVALE. MAINE Compliments of Uniuersdl Shoe Corporation SANFORD, MAINE and j Allied Nouelty Shoe Corporation SPRINGVALE. MAINE Raymond ' s Lunches School Supplies The Store with the Large Variety " HOME OF NASSON " SPRINGVALE MAINE Compliments of Compliments of P. S. DEMERS POULIN BROTHERS Springvale. Maine Compliments of Compliments of Manager and Clerks FOLSOM BROTHERS A « P FOOD STORE Springvale, Maine Good Food at Low Prices Springvale. Maine , REMICK « GOULD Groceries 1. G. A. Main Street. Springvnic, Maine Phone 55 Compliments of R. N. STILES SPRINGVALE DAIRIES W. H. Nason. Prop. Watch Our Cream Line Tel. 142-J marie PELLETIER. Prop. SILVER STAR BEAUTY SALON Finger Waves. Marcels. Permanents Manicures. Scalp Treatments Facials 12 Oak St. Springv: Mj Compliments of SPRINGVALE STEAM LAUNDRY J. H. MAKIN Springvale. Maine Stoves. Ranges. House Heating and Plumbing Agent for 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 DENNIS KOSTIS Home Made Ice Cream Fruit and Confectionery Cigars and Tobacco WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Phone 8451 6 Main St., Springvale, Maine Compliments of E. E. WENTWORTH CO. Coal, Coke and Cleercoal Springvale Maine 5c to $1.00 5c to $1.00 NORMAN ' S Where You Can Shop and Save Quality Merchandise at the Lowest Possible Prices SPRINGVALE MAINE NATION WIDE WESTCOTT W. E. FROST Boots. Shoes and Rubbers Meats and Groceries for All the Family Tel. 22 REPAIRING A SPECIALTY Main Street Springvale, Maine Main Street Springvale, Maine Compliments of Compliments of Pierce ' s Pharmacy HARMON ALLEN Springvale Maine Compliments of HARRIS BEAUTY SHOP Springvalc Mair We Clean. Dye. Repair Sanford and Springvalc Cleaners W ' c Call for and Deliver Phone 67 54 River St. Sanford. Me. Compliments of MAYNARD WILSON Compliments of W. E. SANBORN. SON Insurance Agency SPRINGVALE MAINE FORBES DINING ROOM SEA FOODS On the Ocean Front Wells Beach Compliments of Endicott- Johnson America ' s Greatest Industrial Democracy At the Square Sanford Maine Compliments of A. EVARISTE DESJARDINS Assistant Manager. Metropolitan Life Insurance Company SANFORD MAINE Compliments of RIVAL FOODS COMPANY Compliments of SHAW ' S RIDGE FARM N. J. PRESCOTT Plumbing, Heating and Oil Burner Distributor of Cities Service Oil Products Telephone 134-W; Y: R LAURA ' S BEAUTY SHOP Springvale, Maine All Branches of Beauty Culti Tel. 228-W Compliments of Sanford Garage COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE Compliments of Sanford Trust Company Member of Federal Reserve Sysle Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Equipped to Render All Branches of Bank Service DORA C. STONE Sanford, Maine York County ' s Largest Yard Goods Store Hosiery. Corsets Ladies ' and Children ' s Rcady-to- ' Wear Agents for McCall Patterns Compliments of Waterhouse. Siddall ) TiTCOMB GEO. W. CLARK Dry Goods. Furnishings, Children ' s and Infants ' Wear Telephone 790 MAIN STREET SANFORD. MAINE Compliments of The Sanford Mills SANFORD. MAINE Compliments of Albert J. Arseneault Compliments of MRS. J. PAPAS A. E. GARNSEY CO. Jewelry and Sporting Goods School Street Sanford. Maine THE PARIS Mrs. J. W. Thompson, Prop. Women ' s and Misses ' Wearing Apparel QUALITY— STYLE Service and Reasonable Prices Compliments of the GOULET BROTHERS Who Are Theq.- ' Compliments of SAUL SHALIT Registered Pharmacist !2 Main St, Sanford, Maine S. J. NOWELL Hardware Sporting Goods Michaud ' s Boot Shop Dealer in High Grade Footwear REPAIRING A SPECIALTY WM, J. MICHAUD, Prop. Tel. 184 172 Main St, Sanford. Maine BATCHELDER BROTHERS. INC. 21 Washington Street SANFORD. MAINE General Insurance Telephone 55 H. Alberta Roberts Coal. Oil and Wood 115 Main St., Tel. 286 Springvale 177 Main St.. Tel. 232-M Sanford REED MOTOR COMPANY, INC. 61 Main Street sanford. MAINE Pontiac G. M. C. Truck Tel. 358 Compliments of CARL BROGGI— VIC FIRTH Swing Orchestra SANFORD, MAINE Tel. 989-M Tel. 378 SAFE SADDLE HORSES Competent Instruction X ' lsitors Aliuays Welcome RIDQF CREST STABLES in connection with MOUSAM VALLEY RIDING CLUB SPRINGVALE MAINE j : i THE SANFORD INSTITUTION OF SAVINGS A Mutual Savings Bank OPERATED SOLELY FOR THE BENEFIT OF ITS DEPOSITORS Compliments of i Green ' s Shoe Store LESTER D. CLARK Where Everybody Optometrist Trades 188 Main St. Sanford, Maine Sanford Maine Compliments of THAYER-DIGGERY COMPANY SANFORD PHARMACY Men ' s and Boqs ' Wear of The Rexall Store Dependable Quality •ON THE CORNER ' Main Street Sanford, Maine Cor. Washington and School Sts. Sanford. Maine Compliments of Lucius B. Swett L.Orlo Williams Willard « Willard Attorneus and Counselors at Sanford, Maine Laiv Sanford, Maine HANOLD OUTFITTING COMPANY Outfitters to Girls ' Summer Camps — Schools and Colleges STANDISH, MAINE SANFORD Compliments of KOSTIS FRUIT CO. Wholesalers MAINE GOWEN ' S CLOVER FARM STORE Meats. Groceries, Vegetables and Produce LUNCHES. ICE CREAM. TONICS, ETC. ( Nasson Nook ) Harry A. Mapes Fuel and Range Oils SANFORD, MAINE TEL. 778-W Compliments of M « M BAKERIES Makers of Butter Balanced Bread ICE CCEAM PAUL S. DONOVAN HARRY M. TURNER Springvalc. Maine Underwood Portables Underwood Noiseless Wholesale Confectionery Paper and Bags Underwood Standard Masters 96 Exchange St.. Portland. Me. Phone 281-W Compliments of ARCHIE C. MICHAUD Town Clerk Tax Collector SCHOOL STREET SANFORD, MAINE BUY A Blake Hendrickson Remington Portable Watchmakers and Jewelers Typewriter Quality Work on Watches. Clocks and Jewelry Only $V00 Monthlv 75 Oak St.. Portland. Maine Remington Rand. Inc. Opposite Empire Theatre ' .Ttchmakers for Thirty Year; with the 104 Exchange St., Portland. Me. late EDWARD S. WAITE. .Jeweler (DojEn, Aiooz i 1 1 Apparel and Accessories for Women and Children PORTLAND. MAINE MAYFLOWER ICH CRHAM Chicken. Shore and Steak Dinners YE OLD TAVERN OYSTER BAR Air Conditioned Augusta and Portland Minerva 5 72 Congress St. Mayflower Tea Room 5 70 Congress St. Portland, Maine LORING SHORT AND HARMON Books, Stationery Portland. Maine Compliments of (S Portland Maine Compliments of A. H. BENOIT « COMPANY Portland Maine Compliments of PORTEOUS, MITCHELL £ BRAUN Congress Street Portland, Maine 1 1 A I Attic Dithrcnt- A LittU- Better i THE MARSHVIEW Blanchi; a. Scammon, Vop. Shore. Chicken and Steak Dinners Phone Scarboro 144 West Scarboro, Maine s Maine ' s Leading Sporting Goods Store Complete Lines of Quality Riding and Athletic Equipment The James Bailey Company 264-266 Middle St. Portland, Maine Tels. Biddeford 8079; Scarboro 149 Located 12 Miles Out from Portland on Boston Road CASCADE LODGE AND CABINS Saco. Maine Rooms and Cabins All with Private Bath $1.00. $1.50 AND $2.00 PER PERSON Chicken, Shore, Steak and Special Dinners B. H. Hawkes. ManaKer THE CASCADE CO., Props. M. F. BRAGDON PAINT COMPANY Paints. Varnishes. Enamels. Wall Paper 47 Exchange Street Portland Maine CompHmcnts of FESSENDEN ' S Stationers and Engravers 497 Congress Street Portland Maine JOSEPH L. BROWN Optometrist and Optician s 214 Trust Co. Building Sanford Maine Telephone 77 CompUments of A FRIEND The Record Press Rochester. New Hampshire I ' riiiters of The fNcissoii Nu.i»j et ()nlle!»e ciiul Silicml l i intiii«» ci Speiicilty 1 Adequate modern equipment for efficient production of Book, Pamphlet and Catalog Printing. 1 1 Personal Se rvice ' Satisfaction Guaranteed i 1

Suggestions in the Nasson College - Nugget Yearbook (Springvale, ME) collection:

Nasson College - Nugget Yearbook (Springvale, ME) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Nasson College - Nugget Yearbook (Springvale, ME) online yearbook collection, 1969 Edition, Page 1


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Nasson College - Nugget Yearbook (Springvale, ME) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 37

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