University of Maine at Farmington - Yearbook (Farmington, ME)

 - Class of 1940

Page 1 of 140

 

University of Maine at Farmington - Yearbook (Farmington, ME) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1940 volume:

Exif 'A L4?5Ef?' M f ' ' 'A '?Jr,:J,C. LAL ff- -u 4 Y Y .1 -, wiv ,s1rQs '.'FH -' I' ' Y I ' Ja' V L, . . ' n ,ur .b .il ,, 4 ' ' 11251:-.pf 't-p::x':."A --mfg--if--7 .. , 1 ., 1. EFFESSE ESS VIDLUNIE XIX 191110 Staff Ellif0I'-1.11.-!,'lII.C'f Evelyn Giles B'I,lS1.lI.C'-9.Y Jluzmgvr Guy Fish Faclzvlty .'1fIU'1TJG1' Mrs. Stella, G. Dakill .. f' - .--2-if-. .- A ter ff, , ,,. 1 x' -gzfg. N. ' V.. I' ,U. - A vig ,- x ., ,. dY '9-1 f-- 4. , . 1 F- a. ji A Q 5 E.- J WJ: M ' .lf LI wg, ' ' ' 4 .- if ' " - v-Qs. Je. .-, vc, 1 cfff-M 4 "' ' 43:-,. . "7'x. 1 ff., ' . - -1 ,,.'- dx . -Q4 A v . .0 , ' 5 , -.,f "" -' Atl., ' fx' f If ' lk "J . gill?-fi--l ' ,M -ff, F 1,-f . Ai , --0 , . mm aug- " -.1 - V .. i , . '25 Jw, 6 is t . 1' "'.' ','- 'ZH ' "" W if I if if V ,Ay K. L. A 1 Tw' - 3 , IU,,1,'---.:f'J-H iffiffl-' up - 1 wi- -' 1'-ri Ae r: '- 'ff H V W. W , . Y, :l?L.LQf. . f., , fini. X- ' .fx ' f 'F-iw ' ,. , 2- . 51 ' Q' ,y-4- .al ' 'AJ I ..7' 4? " , af Q ', 1, Q " L ' ,ici is . 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' 5, 72 4: if -' Q Y ."'ff"1' N' Q ..., 4 ,f . a A it , 7 ww ,IN WI' 5- - fn' -' "' - ' -, v X, a- uf- 1 - 4 hkwf ,"' W Ak Idg ll f 1 111 I l I I 1 1 D I ll I i J W l THEME - REFLECTIIDNS STATE N0llMAL SCIl00L FARMINGTUN, MAINE away'- egfwi? -- -1 rw ' ' "1 I 4 I 3 L ' S M I W -ii M591 rw ww Q MF 1. L., wa FWQ . AIP F. AML La il 3 i v i F1 Vi -Al ,MJ For, clon't. you mark? we're made so that we love F irst when we see them painted, things we have passed Perhaps :L liunclred times nor cared to seeg EFLECTIONS of a yea.r's memories nur- tured neath the shadows of Farmington's lofty hills- Glowing autumn with her host of colors greeting new faces, new activities, new icleasg snowy winter with her somber days sparkling with the buoyancy ol' effervescent youthg ver- dant spring with her rejuyenated charm awaking buds of sleeping thought to fresh vigor and life. These "Reflections" of a school year at Farmington State Normal School are briefly re- captured the pages of the 19-110 lQffesseness unfold to present a pzmorztnm of memories. Huber! Bro 11'7l'f7ly DEAN AGNES P. MANTOR 72 ef with whom we have traced the history ol' nations, with whom We have worked har- moniously as friends, from whom we have caught the spirit of cooperation and fair-play, in whom are reflected the qualities of a woman that inspire confidence and understanding, to her, Dean Agnes P. hlantor, we, the students and teachers of Farmington State Normal School, affectionately dedicate this 19410 edition of the IQffessen ess. EFLECTED in the success and achieve- ments of individuals and organizations is the unwavering guidance of a sympathetic and cooperative faculty. Professors of learning, in- structors in knowledge, advisers in decisions, companions in friendship-all mingle to form ideals of character, toward which We, as pros- pective teachers, shall ever aspire. 4 0'UIl PRINCIPAL WVILBEIIT G. MALLETT JI10 I Y I o o NIil1'g'iII'0l Marla-S Arline J. Pinklmm Alfrcqlu Skillin Helen E. Lockwood, Dean J'-'53 V l 5 I 1 w , .. , W - ,Jgu , .Q f-,-13,:- ., Q .- I ,Y S Caroline R. Qucssy MllI'i0l E- SUIPI' Lena L. Wyman JI11 It sv Errol L. Dearborn Emma NL Mahoney E ! llrs. Stella G. Dakin Ruth Griffiths -. Julia B. Cox Edna, M. Havey Ingeborg C. Johansen Richard P. Mallett Mrs. Charlotte D. 'Melnecke 1121 T l i l l Clmrlcs S. Preble L. Joseph Roy P fwwi- Q VH Alma. Shmauk , E j i ..i.?.Vw fi ,!Q?lJga'gW LE"-gg ' '17 " ll 1 ,N ,N Elizabeth H. Yllecks Hull: V. Surncrs ljlrs. Nlary E. Tilton Nfrs. Nettie S. Rounds Reginald D- Bel-ry 11315 F' I A. D. Ingalls, Principal Mice E. glevcns Dorotlmea lloclgkins Nfl-S. Eva II. Nickerson 'Mrs. Gcrtrurle Y. Sawyer Zilfla. J. Brown i Edith F. Lyon 'l 14 lL Mrs. Gladys DeVVever . M , Bzxrlxzlm E. Hislxce X w x 1013 II, Perkins Mrs. Marah Yvclmster Mrs. Marion U. Boyce Rfrs. Joscphinc T. Vosc Mrs. Marcia Y. Kcnniston Ruth Nfoore Mrs. Alice WVhitc0mh Nlrs. Cm-1-ic Allen USP Wilhert G. Mallett, A.B., A.M. Bowdoin College Principal Farmington Mrs. Carrie Allen Palmer Hall Jlatron Farmington Reginald D. Berry Custodian Farmington Barbara E. Bisbee Kindergarten Portland Mrs. Marlon II. Boyce Rural School Temple Zilda J. Brown Second Grade Farmington Julia B. Cox, B.S. in Ed, University of Blaine Boston University, graduate study Assistant Director of Training Freeport Mrs. Stella G. Dakin, B.S. in Ed. Boston University P syehology, Education N en' Sharon Errol L. Dearborn, B.Pd. University of Elaine Harvard and New York Universities, study Assistant Principal, Mathematics Far mington Mrs. Gladys M. DeWever Third Grade Farmington Ruth Griffiths, B.S. in Ed., M.A. State Teachers College, Lowell, Mass. Boston University llusie Andover, Blass. Edna M. Havey Farmington State Normal Tillllulll Boston University, graduate study Industrial Arts lvest Sullivan Dorothea Hodgkins Sixth Grade Farmington Arthur D. Ingalls Training School Principal Eighth Grade Farmington Ingehorp, C. Johansen, R.N. Somerville, Blass., Hospital School Nurse, Health Farmington graduate FAC Mrs. Marcia V. Kenniston South Hall Matron Farmington Helen E. Lockwood, B.S. Columbia University Cornell University, graduate study Dean of Home .Fieonomics Education, The Family Farmington Edith F. Lyon First Grade Millinocket Margaret Mades, B.A., M.A. Williamette University, Oregon Columbia University Clothing, House Planning and Decorating Seattle, Washington Emma M. Mahoney, B.S. ln Ed. Boston University Columbia University, graduate study Direetor of Training Farmington Richard P. Mallett, A.B., M.A. Bowdoin College Washington and Lee University History, Government Farmington Agnes P. Mantor, B.S. in Ed. Boston University Dean ol' VVomen in General Department Head of History Department Farmington Mrs. Charlotte D. Meinecke, B.A. Smith College University of Maine, graduate study English, Drarnaties Bangor Ruth Moore Purington Hall Matron Farmington Mrs. Eva I-I. Nickerson Fifth Grade Farmington Iola H. Perkins Director of Music Gardiner Arline J. Plnkham, B.S. Home Economics. F.S.N.S. Supervisor of Student Teaching Lincoln Charles S. Preble, B.A. Wesleyan University Clark University, graduate study Natural Sciences Farmington Caroline R. Quessy, B.S. Simmons College Science Methuen, Mass. l16l TY L. Joseph Roy, B.S., M.A. llates College New York University University ol' North Carolina, graduate study Physical Science, Economic'S Farmington Mrs. Gertrude Y. Sawyer Fourth Grade Fast Corinth Alma Shmauk, B.S. in Ed. Massachusetts School of Art Columbia University, graduate study Art Brookline, Mass. Alfreda Skillin, B.S. Farmington State Normal School Cornell University, graduate study Portland Ruth V. Somers, A.B. Brown University George Washington University, graduate study English South Portland Muriel E. Starr, B.S. Cornell University National College, Evanston, Ill. Home Management, Child Development Corning, N. Y. Alice E. Stevens Seventh Grade Farmington Mrs. Mary E. Tilton Oneonta State Normal School, N. Y. Cortland Normal School of Physical Educa- tion, N. Y. New York University Physical Education Albion Mrs. Josphine T. Vose Westbrook Seminary Wellesley College, Vllellesley, Mass. Y.W.C.A. School of Cookery, Cleveland Dietitian Farmington Mrs. Marah VVebster Art Instructor Chesterville Elizabeth H. Weeks, B.S., M.R.E. Colby College Simmons College, liihrary Andover Newton Theological School Librarian Haverhill, Mass. Mrs. Alice Whitcomb Kappa House Matron Farmington Lena L. Wyman, B.S., M.A. University of Maine Columbia University Foods, Nutrition East Lebanon Tlzirrl Roar: .llr.SIarlJir1l, Mrs. IIm'rirnan, .lliss .lIC'L!IllgiZ1l'll, Jlr. .llillcr Scrmul Roar: Mrs. Uflnzplzrll, Mrs. Yost, .lI1's.G1'ef1t011., Mrs. Pease, Mrs. Tlzonzgmon First Roar: Miss Vuimfo, .llfxs TI.fI'0llLil, Mrs. Ij0I'ff'7', .lI1'.v. Ifuzzell, Mis-v Kenojcr Teachers Give Practical Trainin Fairbanks Myron E. Starlmirfl Mrs. Myrtic M. Greaton Farmington Falls Alice M. Kenoyer Tuimi Vainio Farmington rural, Briggs School Mrs. Marion H. Boyce West Farmington lVIrs. Jane E. Yost Rowena H. Tiicomb Wilton Village Bernice E. Green F. Gilbert Miller Ella lvlllllloiltllgllllll H. Elizabeth Butler Wilton rural McCrillis Corner Mrs. Azubah Pease East Wilton Arlene Harriman New Sharon Blrs. Lucille F. Porter Mrs. Hazel B. Thompson lNIrs. Blanrline G. Buzzell Mrs. Leona C. Campbell Destroyed is the "born teacher" theory, as traiiting super- visors mould raw materials into potential perfection through practical experience and guided instruction. f. -7?'i??'l1. v, , - ,-ia. . 1 ISI ' fy I ' 'VEWWQ Wit: :rg W Q w w . ".+1'fwfw w ' fm: 4. , ik ,..,' V521 ,H r -AY 'M Qfwls? ,, - 2 1-E-Lf ' f-t.1'i"f1-i3'- 'N 'ff- . , - V, X X up K IRRORED in the riotous splenflor ol' autu1nn's viviclness is the whirl of activ- ity ushered in with the festive week of orienta- tion. Upperclassmen and faculty unite to acquaint freshmen with an overflowing curric- ula of events, and as the :lays slip away patli- ways grow familiar, studies become routine, and friendships grow strong. J Firsi -ini-pres.5'i0n of Fil-I'IIIfZT7l.QZ'0IL-U model New Englaml T01z'n,-rlfrie-nrily atmosplwrrf-pfracqflll-a challenge: fofward more noble thoughts Qi A :E " . V - -.54 w. if 15 'I As vit b00U,'I116 part of Ancient Picrpolds life, so docs the Sandy been-me cr. part of student life at FCLT7I1?:7lgt0Il conf' Ql'ull1lf'tic !'l'l'IlfN, ll!!-Ilt'f7ly, flfflflllllflwlll,-+,lilu'I' ll f1'1'f"HI 1"1- 1"U1.f1"'!1 M ost trodflcvr. part of the ca11zp11.v-S1'e11,c' of Sf'IlIIl'Il-'S gomg to Sl?ll00lifGIl'l'IlIlU1'f gllll1f'S"lIlllll -rmrh to gym clczsscx W . , . hmm-, F5 922 .. wgl -al.-qu" . f J. f --f-f1'Ii13:' '--ww-V1 "' 1-13 ' l'?i..g ' 71 ' 424: ',.".1fL1,T I-iff--JY ... TXLI Tii1TQ:""N' 'Q Q :ig-.1733---1 .i.,"'21 V .... .f'.,.. Lit:-11, wf-f-- '---- - .--...W 1' ' - A-.1 . 1.-. WE' , 'fr-vw - 4 . I, -Jrwt ,Tl-.-:QQ .,,,, -.f-1. -4QY. f , '.. M.: .:,Q,,, -,.' ..-.54 .- . .y4,......: 1.4- ' 536131 V., . n., .J W--A ,- ,,--...- u. 'R X ,M W W, . J: f 'fm FS' fi 5 5.4! id 2- W vs 9 A .Mm v 3 5 Q E 'i Singing 'in the bath tub-the smell of newly baked bread-stujcd animals heaped on beds-together mean South South Shelters Upperclassmen Shagging-stemping-jiving-a'r1rl 'indirifl-ual style of dznz-cing Qfer outlets for excess energy-each IVed11,e.sday and Satufrday nights. , '!lf"'T'!l'-' 11, pf -Inq!-an -zln.proz'z,.verl melody azul happy, youtlzful M if Timlcl fruslzlllerz. become fully i-nitiutezl to shrill ringing bEllS1T0'llf'ill.l! hours of stucly-C0171punio11..slz'ip qf college life Purington Harbors Freshlnen Womell Momiu noon nilzf thela ta o cz znus-iciaffs zfozces X l Dormilnryfor tlur 1101110 lic-m1.omiv.w jum'or.v unrl sun.z'm's since 1929. Ncznzvzl in mrmury Qf' .Vixx .Vary 1'uln1vr,fac11I!y 80-3 " nwzzzlncr for jirc ymrs Upperelass Home Ee's Retreat at Palmer Jlrmy IIICIISIIIII 1101178 arc .vpmzt at Przlmvr Hull rerlrlilzg, Nl.7Lgl.7Lff, and .vtvulyf-rzg. .-I mcnzorful day is .wt usiflc in l"z'brz1ary in honor Qf .Vim Palmer, u'lm.w' IJl'I'.YUIHlli'!j is rqflzfr-iwl in the irleals Qf fha rIorn11'tory. ...... f,l'Ul'tl'l'l' IIOIIXI' unrl lllll0I'llfUI'I.!'N nf the Hmm' l6l'0ll0lll1'l'.Y lfl'11flI'fII11'Ilf bnughi in 1916 by Ilu' Slain' Home akers Receive Practical Experience ".Uu1nmu"- "Darla" 'Sal 1 I X 1 .' V5 1 u' ,H ifi ,Eg N ,SA , vi XJ, 1? ' 12 u 'uf' Pram'1'.ve in, lzonsrlzolfl II1!IHllgl'llIt'Il.f, lzu:1.wkaap1fr1,g, food prz'prlrfl11'01l, z'nlz'1'lz11'r1ing, and baby ware Irufn, the Ilmnz' Ervmm'1111'1'.v .vlurlcnts io line z'r:nrmrrz'1fzrczlly and lmppily. Umlvr fha' NllP!'I'I'fSI'0ll of afar-zzlly member Ihr Voffazgv is lHtIl.llfIl1.Ill?l1 on, I'llI'l.lJllS inrmrm lz'rvI.s. fg?"'Z-if?" "' ' 2-f' V ,f ,-"' ,:, K' A , - 1, Z, V ,v-jk ' . Q ' if fl 1 'N in T7 v ' K ' 'Q ' , Q 'M , ---"' -Af Z" ,ff , V I A., 5 ,-K ' 1 f, 1 'f Since 1930 the Home Economics adfzzinistralive o ice, Iibrarz and nurser school have been located in the Annex . J: Home Economies Activities Center about Annex Well plcmunezl administration. helps the Home Enn- -nom ics deparhlzent run smoothly. Kappa Ilovlsv-xr:011.e Qf lzrollwrlzoofl, xrrholarly resaarrrlz 1111.11 fzfrqfarnzal parl'1'v.s-.slrm1,yllu'u.0fl by loyalty Qf lls 'nzcnllmrs Kappa House Develops Fraternal Spirit Amidst the .s-alcmnzfty of rf'.vz'arr'l1 and lesson, plans, members Q1 Kapym Delta Phi pau.-re in the f'r-ier:.rll1'11,c'ss Qf their lfmfng room tn l'.l'l'll!Il1,!l!' ideas aml to r1'Ia.1'. Clayton E. Reed l,TCSidC1I.t School Upllolds Democracy President Clayton E. Reed Vice-Prcszfzlcvzt Dorothy RI. Dow Secretary Barbara Dempsey Treasu-rel' Catherine F. Bentley 30 IN AN era when democracies are rover- shadowed by dictatorships, our Student- Faculty Cooperative Government has sought to uphold the idealistic principle of equality for all. Principal YV. G. Riallett declares, "VVe earnestly desire to have this school exemplify in spirit and in accomplishment the faith of the fathers, that an educated citizenry have the will and the power to maintain a govern- ment of order under law, with freedom and high opportunity for all its people." Acting accordingly, We endeavored this year to eliminate the Weaknesses that have appeared in our government since its inau- guration by revising its articles of organiza- tion. Striving for interesting and efficient committee work, we made membership volun- tary and renovated our committees to include seven-Activity Finance, Dormitory Life, Entertainments, Integration of In-Class and Out-of-Class Activities, Publicity and Field Service, Social Training, and Student Self- Help. Incorporated into the reorganization plans were a new body, the Student-Faculty Coun- cil, and the democratic measures of initiative Ellld referendum. 1. Soul:-, K. Tnylar, livrlyn Giles, llrrnuun, lf. lloflgkins. Duvi.v, .lI. Smilh, IC. lfvll, lf1'nll1'J1. U. llmr, Dunrpxry Bruukn, Crmprr, Monro, Voxv, GUIIIIIIIC, lfcerl, J. Dow, Dccairuu Senate Ce-ordinates Committee Work ACH Tuesday morning the student Sen- ate, under the leadership of the school government otlicers, groups around the table in room ten to carry out its functions ol' coordinating the work of the committees and sensing student opinion. Responsible for having initiated the revised articles of gov- ernment into the constitution, the Senate has been grossly occupied this year in guiding the committees over the flaws that have de- veloped from time to time. Comprised of delegates elected from each division of the classes of the general depart,- ment and lrom each class ol' the Home Economies course, the student Senate typifies one of the true representative bodies of the school. Senior division one chose as their representatives Evelyn Giles and Arthur Cooper, senior two, Gladys Dunning and Elizabeth Hodgkins: junior one, Roland Deeoteau and Jacqueline Greenwood, junior two, James Dow and Nfarjorie Gooclale, freshman one, Elizabeth Brennan and llilollie Davisg freshman tsvo, Wlilliam Brooks and Estelle Roy: freshman three, Thornton hloore and hfargaret Smithg Home Economies sen- iors, Elizabeth Soulc: juniors, Katherine Taylor: sophomores, Elizabeth Vose: and freshmen, Glenys Gould. In addition to those duties already pre- scribed, its members appoint student com- mitteemen and arrange for the several elec- tions that are held throughout the year. 31 K. Taylor, Mr. Dmrlmrn, J. 'JON' , Ervlyn Gilrs Miss .lIn11lor, Miss Loclrwoozl, .lIr. Jlallctl, C. Krall, Bvnllvy Council Unites Students and Faculty President Catherine F. Bentley Secretary Dean Agnes P. lllantor RIENTED into our government through this year's reorganization program is the Student-Faculty Council. VVith the realiza- tion that there was need of closer union be- tween the Senate and the Faculty Assembly, this body was formed to act as a liasion group in interpreting the jurisdiction of our Student- Faculty Government. Meeting informally, with Catherine Bentley serving as president and Dean Agnes P. ltlantor as secretary, this Council has done much in clearing up misunderstandings that have arisen among the students and in the Senate. Answering to its roll call are the four government officersg three members elected from the faculty assembly, Dean Nlantor, Dean Helen E. Lockwood, Errol L. Dearborng foul' students chosen from senatorial membership, Evelyn Giles of the senior class, James Dow of the junior class, Mollie Davis of the freshman class, Katherine Taylor of the Home Economics department, and Principal NV. G. Mallett, ex-officio. i32l .fI. Uniplzrvy, .'lIr. I'rcl1l1', I'1'c-urallf, .llixs Jlazlcs, Slllffflfllltf, lfuymunrl, Jlrs. Jlcirlvckc, liuulilicr llcwcx, llcndcnwu udiciar aintains rder f'1lfH:'I'llLCLI?. Lawrence NI. Sturtevant that followed in the courts of our country Flcrk Bliss Margaret hifades ELPING to maintain the high standards of moral character to which our school aspires is the Judiciary, a court that tries cases involving violations of school policies and behavior problems which might tend to bring disrepute upon the school. This small but authoritative body con- venes the first and third hfonday of each month to hear and pass judgment upon eases referred to it by the president of the faculty assembly, a dean, the senate, either chairman of any committee, the matron of a dormitory, or a house court. Court procedure is somewhat similar to -l 33 witl1 the judieiary's power to summon any faculty or student member before it and its obligation to hear any member of the or- ganization who wishes to make a plea or present evidence in his own defense. Because of its august nature, its members are appointed by the presidents of both the faculty and student assemblies with the ap- proval of the faculty assembly and the senate. Those who were honored this year were lVfiss hlargaret Blades, Nlrs. Charlotte D. Nleinecke, and Charles S. Preble, of the fac- ultyg Lawrence Sturtevant, Beatrice Hender- son, Cedric I-Iewcs, Avis Umphrey, Aileen Boutilier, hlarie Pecorelli, and Donald Ray-' moud, of the student body. 1. l Freshmen are Uriented "FUN" is the one word that best sums up the rapidly moving events of Orienta- tion Week. Not a single moment Was left spare for even a vestige of home-sickness as a Well-planned week of afternoon and evening events unfolded, E Realizing that there is nothing like getting acquainted through song, the C. A. brought the students together for the first time in lllerrill Hall. Sunday only started the round of social activity. RIonday's schedule started with hiking in the afternoon and mixing grass with ham- burgs at an outdoor supper on the Abbot grounds. Bringing a close to a perfect day, a large representation of students patronized the movies in the evening. That scavenger bird was loose again on Tuesday, but the slate quarry gang captured him. An evening of organized play occupied the rest of the clay. Gaiety became more sophisticated as lVednesday brought govern- ment day with a banquet and after dinner speakers. Dramatics came to the foreground as plays were presented in the Gym, Friday. Bright and early on Saturday the Outing Club sponsored an all day outing at Clearwater. Burned noses appeared in battalions at the Stunt night in the Alumni Gymnasium that evening. Everyone was tired but happy as the brave ones wound their various ways to church the next morning. i34l Slurtczvrnzl, Brrrirlivk, ,l. .-lrlnrns, Kungns Autumn llpens Activity BOSTON and November set the scene for another New England Teachers Prepara- tion Association Conference. Lawrence Stur- tevant., Raymond Brennick, Vieno Kangas and Arlene Adams exchanged ideas with dele- gates from other teachers colleges, attended panel discussions and forums and brought back to the school one of the best reports from a conference of this type. Problems arising in teacher institution government and modern trends in the teaching profession were discussed. Dean Agnes P. iVIantor and hirs. Stella G. Dakin found particular divi- sion meetings pertinent to their line of work. Because the whole conference was made up of delegates from schools much like Farming- ton State Normal School, the nature of dis- cussions and division meetings were easily associated with problems arising here and beneficial measures reached. Teachers col- leges in all New England were thus brought together for the good of all schools repre- sented so that teacher preparation might be improved. IN REVERSIA, the comic strip, became a reality at the C. A. dance. Students en- thusiastically joined in the spirit of the theme by wearing their clothes backward and wrong- side out. Allan Robbins, decoration chair- man, deftly announced that the decorating would, of course, follow the dance. The whole evening was carried out in so true an "In Reversian style that it must have amazed even Professor Wlhatsasnozzle himself l ANCHORS AWEIGH and f-ships Ahoy" became the cry as the Home Economics club gave their annual semi-formal dance, November 18, in the Alumni Gymnasium. The decorations created a nautical atmos- phere as the dancers swung in true American college style to the music of Ernie George and his orchestra. Piloting the voyage to a successful ending, Elizabeth Sturtevant took the helm as general chairman. f3Sl Slnmliuff: Iiullrr, l'ursnux, Dirkz' , l.uwrrur-c JI Scaled: Jlcuzlrr, Jlrs. Tilton, Ilouglllml, Ilaynus, .1l.Gr4-cn, .l. Lvlftllllffll, Lvelzirr, JI, Urnplzrry Womenss A. A. Provides Recreation 4-lssociatimz Pre.s'irlm1t iXIartha A. Green Vice Presirlmzt ' Avis E. Unlphrey Secretary-Trca.surcr Alberta A. Haynes Uozmcifl IJ'I'6S'lil!L"Ilt ltlargaret H. Houghton Recorder Bettina ltfleadcr .D't?'GCIf0I' of I V 0lIlC'77.S Atlzileties lNIrs. Diary E. Tilton EARLY every fall the VVomen's Athletic Association Council is organized to pro- vide a program of wholesome and happy rec- reation which will be reflected in each w,0man's character and personality. The outstanding project of the season was a demonstration of women's basketball rules by the state chair- man of basketball, Bliss htarion Rogers. See- ing new rule changes put into action benefited greatly all interested coaches and players in this vicinity. Exhilarating exercise and cooperation in skills kick the soccer ball between the goal posts for a hard earned point. A highly com- petitive garne, soccer satisfies the more energetic VVOITlCll'S desires for plenty of action 136i in sports. Captain Dorothy Dow led the junior soccer team to victory ill the fall tournament between the upperclassmen. The freshmen entered the tournament i11 the Spring when they had had more experience in playing the game. :Yi 1 ,-gh -l uv, lVencku.v, Mr. Hoy, Wilhum, True, Dccotcuu Mon's A. A. Sponsors Sports Program President Joseph A. Wlenckus Vice-Presiclent Ira A. VVitham Secretary Gordon H. True Treasurer Roland E. Decoteau Athletic Adviser L. Joseph Roy WI'fHIN the past two years the Men's A. A. has become a struggling organi- zation. VVith one of its principal sources of income taken, this ambitious group has en- deavored to continue the broad sports pro- gram which has been sponsored in the past. Considering the fact that the sport schedule must be carried on with substantially less money than is spent by many a small high school, it is not difficult to understand the futility of attempting many things which ought to be done. It was decided that the lNIen's A. A. would sponsor baseball but not track this season. A group of enthusiasts have kept the sport alive, however, by organizing and financing themselves. They represented the school at the New England Conference meet held in New Britain, Connecticut. A testimonial banquet for the coaches, Dr. James Reed, L. Joseph Roy, and Richard P. Mallctt, was a feature of the year. Their respective records stand as better monuments to their work than could one short sentence. The objective of this associationguto pro- vide an athletic program that will include every male student, a program that is com- posed of deserving competition-" has, for the time being, seriously lost ground. It is the earnest hope of all loyal students, how- ever, that a way back in the right direction may soon be found. 4l38lr v 1 l -.Z Rzrsefbxmll, .lIo.vl1'1f. L1ll'oin1c, Curminghum, Jlnrrill, C. Recd Dr. Rvuml, Paine, l'. lfcnwrz, Knowles, Graham Men Excel in Cross, Country TI'IREE veterans were faced with a record ' of twenty-nine wins and two losses as the 1939 cross country season approached, and new material was slow -to appear. The season opened on October 14- with the habit- ual perfect score over Hebron Academy. Veterans Flllllllllg were Captain Graham, Ben- 139 son, Paine, and lliorrill. Promising new- comers were Cunningham, Knowles, La- Pointe, Gray, lVIosley, and Rosebush. On October 21 a slightly favored Gorham team visited Farmington only to be led into camp to the tune of 19-42 count. Gorham's ace, Edwin Hodgkins, consistent winner up to that time, was a follower all the way. Colby Junior Varsity and Gorham in a return engagement fell victims of two more crushing defeats, raising the wins to thirty-three against two losses. Farmington's only defeat was at the hands of the University of Blaine freshmen who a week later walked away from a huge field to take an easy national cham- pionship. The season closed with an easy victory over Bowdoin's Junior Varsity. An impressive record of thirty-four wins and three losses in four years of coaching belongs to Coach James Reed. The 1939 team was characterized by its excellent bal- ance, there being no star and no consistent winner. It is interesting to note that five of the first seven are truly "Reed-made" men as they came to Coach Reed without exper- ience in distance running. lr U llcadcr Puuzre ll hzllrn 101101011 lkllfltlfl Du! ny blurlcuunl I Berger, Ryder, Jlorrr, Jlaeyregfor, V. Curli.-1, Kzlngus, Julia, Lrflrrc D Dau ll lnllnr luitflull Ludden lhlllw llalnuy Yurla l llurslzull, V. ltecul, KllsluuxL'y,Iiriyy.v llnrn.-Jun Iul-r llzrnnzlrr I Stuun-1 Smurf ll ll lulney blllllflfl lrern, 1'rv.vi1Ien! .ll11rll1uGranl Lamhdas Strive for L0 alt Presulelzt llartllu T. Grant Vice Presizleni Catherine E. Luke Srcretary Martha A. Green Treuxzzrer Marilyn J, Chillis Pan Hellenic Members Bfartha R. Grant Jean lllacgregor Eleanor B. lllorrison ELEBRATING its tenth year of exis- tence, Lambda Epsilon Sorority crowned its evolution with an outstanding year of ac- tivity. Prominent rush parties were a lamb barbecue and a formal dinner party. At Halloween, a group of poor children were given party. Highly successful tea dances were held before the Holiday Dance, B Hop and the D Hop. The annual Cabaret lived up to all former dances with a unique theme concerning the popular topic Gone lVitlL The Wiml. During the year, alumnae were in- formed of the sorority by letters written by the social secretary. HThe primary purpose of the sorority shall be the promotion of good fellowship among its members and the advancement of truth, justice and virtue." UO? .llrlr-Fzlllailv. fl. .llr'n1Iz'r, lfalyrr-rzirlli, lfullrr, l'ur.wn1.v, llnozlulr, Gl'I'l'Ill!'fLf- lfllioi, Ilaynes, Frary Sprague, H'ing,l'1mlziny. f'larixIupl:rr, D. Wliife, Szwrzgr, .ll1xsl.'v.r I Vulzrell, lin-nlmn, lfohbinx, .-1 yers, Jluulton. Smiih, f'lurL',lll'l1lll'l1. ll. llrwliwuofl, l'rv.mlenl lf. Drmpxry hi u Signlas old 1Jl'l'SI'll'l'Ilf BlIl'llIIl'lI, Dempsey Vive IJI'l'Sl'llUlIf Dorothy L. White Seerwmry Vluire M. Greenleaf Yvl'!'tlSlll'l'I' Hilda L. Savage Pan Hellefnic Council Barbara Dempsey llarjorie S. Goodalc Margaret H. lNIacFarlane OYALLY carrying out iLs aims of Purity, ltierit and Service, Phi Blu Sigma Soror- ity has been actively creating since 1929 with their scottie dog mascot. It has strived al- ways to serve the school and community. The outstanding event ol' the year was the presentation ol' Principal Rla.llett's picture to the school. Community work carried on has been hospital work, entertainment at the Old Folks Home and Christmas and Thanks- giving baskets. A new activity sponsored by the sorority this year was a semi-annual so- rority paper containing all the current news of the sorority. In planning its activities, Phi ltlu Sigma Sorority keeps in mind always the welfare and good ol' all, and strives to preserve its high ideals. -f4'I deals 1. my Furrnr, S. Curli.-r, ll'nn1l, E. llmlgkinx, Jolznsun, Buck, H'inlz'r.s-, Siinclzjield Shrrizlnn, Wrighl, Lawlor, I". Ilvzlglsirlx, Hcnrlrrsun, Jlrs. IJEUIUIYEF, Snow, H. Whitney, JI. Davis, Dickey, A. Recd llublr, Jlarrinrr, Jlrlrzsjielzl, lloflgilan, Cushman, Suwycr, Frank, JI. Roberta K. H'illif!?,El7t'I1jll Giles, Pecarelli, 4l1Lll'Bt'flIL,B'lU'1NJ1llC, Hauglztun, Ilndges megas Exemplif Friendship i42lL President Vera R. Macliean Vice President Evelyn M. Giles Secretary Shirley M. Curtis Treasurer Ida A. Cushman Pan Hellenic Council Vera R. MacBean Evelyn lil. Giles Beatrice C. Henderson HI Nu Omega, the first sorority to be founded in this school, came into being in 1925. The Sorority has as its ideals the desire to promote friendship and high stan- dards of young womanhoorl. The symbol ol the sorority, the Owl, signifies the wisdom with which the Sorority guides its members along the lines ol' personal and social enrich- ment. The initial activity oi' the year was a "get- acquainted chocolate' for the freshmen. Since then there have been banquets, a house party at Porter Lake, picnics, sliding parties, and dances. The ultimate aim of Phi Nu Omega is to perpetuate her ideals year after year as exemplified by her symbol, the Owl. Lunilgvrl, Richards, Smillz, Brooks, Jloorv, Cunninylzam, ll'i1luun, Gillis, Zeillvr, RUMFIJIISII, SL-all, Truv Leurzli, ,ll11.rcm, Iluwkcns, liuymond, Graham, Fish, Lac, .-1. liobbins, Furnum, Lush, Gray, Violet GGCIIMSQUIL, Bzirtoi Kzzugrlas, lVrl1c6:1x, Ilrztes, Simousrm, 0. Robbins, Fcrland, Kvsscll, Cameron, Paine Plzinney 4' alt wws 'orcum, 'IIUlLC6'T, Lu oinle Vanllarne Pa-rlqer DuCo1n'ny Aliberti D olea , G L lf' II. J 'I Ste ' t B Alvinu, R1'czI,Brenniclr, Blood, Caapcr,,Dom, Slrozd, Willcyi Slurlerunf ' cc u my ei l NCLH, an lm' HW' ' anon Kappa elta Sets i h ims President Arthur E. Cooper Gy Vice I-'raszfllvnt James E. Dow - S1:c1'r:tary Harold V. Blood fl'reas'urcr Raymond J. Brennick 'sf -' ' APPA Delta Phi, with fifty-eight men under its roof this past year, housed the greatest number of men probably ever ac- i cornmodated in the building during its his- tory as a dormitory. As an educational fraternity, some of the features of its work have been the establish- ment of a library, the organization of a chorus within the group, the sponsorship of the county grammar school basketball tourna- ment and the creation of a tutoring system for the benefit of underclassmen. The fraternity's efforts have constantly been directed toward furthering and spon- soring educational activities which would be helpful to the community. The only reward that is asked by tl1is group is the opportunity to serve society still further. -i43l' Rf.: i w I". H L 4 1 , . 'I . A I Q Q gl . n M 4 nv v . A ' X , .'s Q , 5 . , -n c 0 M '71-ri 1 ' ,I , Q A ' Q1 3 , 1 . 'E 'P Y Q A , 3 ,fi A at 7' 31 5 f, - 1 ' ,f I I 5 - 1 A ff I M it l'r pf f 'unix 7' .f' ' .pe . Af 3 4 ' v ' K , I 1 K. A. r A , P 'Q . 'V x l gr 1 fi: N 1 vu Q A I 1 ai ,or Q Y 9 Q ,gf , M' I 4-H+ . . -if I ,Ar fsiwab We ' S" ,ufia-v...,, ,, Q SI-IADOVVED against tl1e sparkling whiteness of a snow-covered world is the bustling winter life of Farmington students. Challeng- ing brisk days are packed with a confusing variety of activity. Formal classes and dili- gent study in education vie for supremacy against such ardent competitors dances, plays, basketball, skiing, skating, and tobog- ganing. , I ,- . , 1. Study in Silver-trz'c's heavy 11'1'tlL J,'l'l'y'l'IL snow-fl armitorivs silmzf in 'rrzwzfll-zrfnlrfr splffmlm'-H Hfllllllllll' rs rmlml no 011.12 curvx to .s'lmNz'r Nw. ... Insomnia pzvrsfsts tlmuglz flllI'L'I1,l?-YSfIlHS-LGHSOII. plans anrl c'co11.on11fcsforzr1'cr on! Y Snowy szuzliglzt-ivwigorating a-ir-sharpened wits and frost bitten noses v" ".. Sw , . ,..-,FEP . A, .411 A ww, ggi- J. , ,F 6, fsgfi, fi Y .Mn-. .1 ,Q n 1,7 F, v wx. ' "' ' ha" TTll'iII-1.11 g Srl:oal-ufirzfer-.s'y111bol of progrc's.s1'1'0 l'll1lCllfl'0Il'17I0!lt'l vqu'ip1ncnt-'nzodvl tuuclwr.s-model pupils Sidn ricu' Qf Mother Normal-sturly in arclzilcc ture-nzcmozfr of unforgottcu, days. Hurley, Gnrnn., Curtis, Mr. Roy, E1mlyuGilcx Fast-Teen Thrives in Fresh Air President lllartha A. Green Vice President Evelyn NI. Giles Secretary Shirley lil. Curtis Twasurerr Wfilliam L. Earley, Jr. Faculty Adviser-L. Joseph Roy FAST-TECO Outing Club by its name por- trays the true signincance of the organi- zation. During the year this active group participates in many interesting outings and social events. During Orientation 'Week the club invited the freshmen and other members of the school to their cabin for the day. Numerous activities such as mountain climbing, hikes, parties, and picnics constituted the program of the club. The biggest event of the year was the winter carnival, being the most suc- cessful carnival the students have ever Wit- nessed. The Norway wcck-end in lllay brought to a close an active year for the Fast-Teco Outing Club. This organization has well carried out its aim which is to concentrate all those interested in the out-of-doors, and to promote that in- terest. 'll49 er 4 ti? 'W 3-4 ' , " 2 2- ' 9 M A 1 S . , A 1 . 'Q- 13.1 11.21. 1- ' 1 ' .1 ' . EFL Q . I:f-l I W . 1 , ' , . 0 1 . vO1..35 FARMINGTON, MARCEI ISQ 1940 Y fiaiu1'S1lTIie1r101y,g3i1,y' Class To T9 Be Theme .n "rc s 'aster resentauon One Agtg T T ' omorrow N1ght 'Scriptures Arc Basis A . v 1 'Fon1,gPhilris6f3liQ53Qt,Work O Soloist Tpvnricli 111.1 5ig1.iHQqf..q.- of 11.11 'NX lixxster the Caffifjiix' hazy an .-husen Holy 'frexffg hmhgy bfiiwlge ' af, lwllllig ig: uf N11-is Ruth 3 fn cxcntmn 1: wr1 with xl im! 'L '51 1111111 xvrlll. ISNZ ,. subjccl " Thy lnwe desire i1'l lhm .N 1' ,x R rudgx, x WV pub A glow' 1 X - 1 suggvs to 'heaven mill 11 lienvuri . Q36 ,fk psmgn-rl sxiwlzi-fi. .aim 11n1i' pro first putt. 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Fmfrh . 1 w c rv-1g,-. 1 ..11:111 .ffm 3, my igg. -.fm sw -1 1.111:.f 'Igm-1g 111 :bfi I-111111 .uw ff' , , ,c,,,.,.,1 . 11 -1-rim of rI1.,g4-,K will lu 01- ,. l111l1 ther:-I will lm .1 mfnl-rnl din- - ls-d by qnn1pL'!j1rgI,per'nnl1N fmm 1414- I1-arising flllldvflll-'thi folkvviillit M5111-11: QU Svcinliiwd Mrllmcls rid T1-41.-lmuf, 421 Clubx and Ouwr Orizunixmi Gruupf. aft: Piayizrvz-u111I Actiwitius. Ill Dim- 1.-4-:-:ui-: l'r-m:l1cus :n School C11r11r1m2, and IG! Pr-:p1nr11l111n for l,'11:xe11ihip. Tihc-me 'ciirairn will i1sfi':a.f l11:1L' na lb if!! -as-lu-1 dwnxl tha-m vhfxiw an-E than ills' enr1fv1:'1'1'1tx- will he afikumwl. ' ,V 'The Admivrablc Crichton' I Ncxtffglllajor Play I X " 'I"l':giiiilllm1r1b!1- Z' by Jammu N. Barfio: rss mf ph? rt-crniiy fbm-In by Nail uri liugfri for emit mn pre1,e:1a:1f.n 'Ibex :isdn-mail: 1- 1.11-'zrzm' r , MQ..-f 11. nf.,-1.'1.,': ,sm 1'1.hl1:-if ffzsiisli- dub. inn -.va-N27 ww! um .5.1.4'a:.- 11. 121-- an hwzm. ' Th prff-1?--1 A rm-r11b4'r cv! l1:.. .. nity, Viay: .Q-,S VI: ,xml nu QM,-11' bail. , 11-1 hwsxnr mll. N. mm ka: - -.11-1 7 1.112111 5-':1.i?1, in '1 'Kina ml 1111.11 pf wh-ni, I m11..bir.1 me I1 T11,1!1 111 gp- 111.111 5-1.1 mm- yfw 4 A t!.Q'i.Y. 1 1 3-in-g' M Jun.- Tiv ufwmw. l1'1 "f1r1". vm W gf.,-515.5 nf 1- '..,-.:.".,i' :mm md g,.'..,-. f y 1 ,,.,-g.v,- A-,ev ,, fml, pg.,,f ,L-. ...- 11. 11.1-vvff, pu. uf paw: gg 12. --.-,nw M191 nm! 'nf U'1'vL' Hr rr .1 mm. Zak: wr l Study of Family 1. LM 1 ml-vvb-rf lrihvmiif. Offered lhQTD5l1'3 l' mnfnl Filfk its-' rv:-r -, . . QTO bw- Owfff will new-sg? 'K nf ufihimnr, 17: an' H-'54-1 ihirv. F lm'1.EcsE,f'1. Dax: el of al'.e4Q?5jc-swag i::z-lain Fnkekn, Lfm iw if --:- ik 1-ff -.11 fzvgunat.-nrni. if 1.. ..,., 1 1,.1- un, una. fzmni. Y, 1 - --K .1-- -.11 114' 1. Nz-he l!'lltll'I1,llfIllJL'N, Chrixluplzcr, gllulur KllS!ll7l1VA'!l, Slurlcvunl, Slarbirll, .l. 110111, Fish, Slroul, ll. -lflfilllll, Calwell, Mills 1,0 11 1Ilvl':l'1PI'I'l.l?I1!'l'!f jm1rr1.c1lf.vfs rf'er1'1'zr rulvzrlblf' 1.71-SfT11f'fiUIl. in Nm nmlse-up of Il 11.rzr.vpapcr lrnflrr Ihr s'1171rr1'1.s"1'o11. QI' skill- ful prcfssnzcn.. Mirror Records Timely Scoops Eflitor-in-f'l11'r'f Guy lt. Fish Business lllmzager Leon R. Strout Editorial Board Jfflllflgllllg ICIIIYOI' James E. Dow .fllll'Il11l'li Editor Nluriel. Kuslansky William E. Starbird IVOIIZCHQS Sports ICI!!-Ii0l' Elizabeth Sturtevant Headline lVrf1'ter fllmfs Sports Eflftor Harold E. Paine Contributing Editors H ome Eeononzies Barbara Dempsey ."lfJ07lt School hlary L. Johnson Library Priscilla E. Ayers .ECIIlCllfff07l. Lawrence Mi. Sturtevant Business Staff A f1l'8l'l'liSiI1g lllmznger Herbert H. Jordan A.s's't. .flzlz'ertis'z'ng illmzagcfr Emily Bouchard C'li7'CZllClt'li07L lllcmager Alma Nlills I'::lTCIl!l7I,g6 .Manager Edith E. Brooks Staff Plzotograplzer John S. Linseott Jr. Typisls Muriel J. Blaloney Phyllis ill. Christopher Faculty .flrlmfser llalrs. Stella G. Dakin i51lM Star Reporters Anita A. Twitchcll Evelyn II. Giles Reporters Barbara Colwell Charles L. Leavitt Laurence C. Luce Ruth V. Elliot Thornton lV. llfoore A SCHOOL paper is an intricate part of any institution. The Ilfirror is such to Farmington. It is a student publication presenting a forceful account of life at school. Each month everyone eagerly procures his copy to read the latest news, to chuckle at the subtle wit of the adept columnists and to consider the editorial opinions. This year the Joe hliller column has been an added at- traction. Another feature appearing is the Education column. E The first issue of the lllirror, which is now nearly ten years old, was published in hfarch, 1931. In 1932 the lllirror joined the Columbia Scholastic Press Association. This entitles the school to send delegates to the C. S. P. A. Conference. To those students associated with it, the Mirror offers invaluable experience. President Vice President Secretary T reasurcr Social Chairman Educational Social Webfare Publicity Lfznr, Johnsmi. Dempsey, lfcml, Miss Qucssy Plzilpot, Proclnr, Ilillnmn Home Economics Club Promotes Barbara Dempsey Ruth M. Philpot Alice E. Johnson Verna C. Read Carlene R. Hillman Iva V. Lane Diary E. Proctor Glenys L. Gould JSM Fellowship EDUCATIONAL and recreational pro- grams provided interest in club activities this year. Speakers for the educational meet- ings were llliss Florence Jenkins, State Su- pervisor of Home Economics, Mrs. Harry Brinkman, longtime resident of Persia, and llliss Helen E. Lockwood, dean of the Home Economics department. Recreational meet- ings included class skits and some parties. One meeting Was devoted to junior class re- ports of the annual Boston field trip. Social welfare Work consisted of preparing Thanks- giving and Christmas baskets for the poor and gifts for the needy. Scniwrl: lf. Ilfrrlykzfwrx, J. Dow, Senfl, llmrzlvrmnz, Sfroul, ilI'i.s's ll"jlj7I1.l17I, lirnoltv, .-I. Smillz Slllilflillyi K. Wllilv, .lIurI"1lrlmu', Hlljjlltllllll, .'lltU7I1S, Imuzrilt, Jluvrv, llillnmn, Ward, A. Ifobllinx, Doble, JI. Dlll't-Y, illucliuun, Kunyax, D. Dow, A . .llurxlmll C. A. lleepens Brotherhood Peresiclmzt Leon R. Strout EALIZING that there is a power greater, Ificg fJrgSidg'nt Qlialmcs E. Donv this organization was established to pro- Secretafy Beatrice C. Henderson vide an Opportulilty forftofshlp' fill' expen- Tma We, I twig B S tt ence in conducting religious services, and V' n. ..co' C0-Chairmen of Commissions .R8l'igi0IlS' I?l'S0llI'CC'S Agnes Smith, Arlene Adams lllusic Charles Leavitt, Nlollie Davis Publlicfity Nlargaret llIacFarlanc, Tvilliam Brooks Social Elizabeth Hodgkins, Lora Doble Peace Frances Ward, Carlene Hillman Social Action Allan Robbins, Katherine Wlhite Deputation Donald Raymond, Thornton hioore Hospitality Vera lNIacBcan, Vieno Kangas C'omm1m,ity Ser'zr'icc Dorothy Dow, Ada hlarshall participation in religious work. lVIany outside speakers have been brought to the campus this year through their efforts. The Deputation Team has rendered services at Temple, Strong, Phillips and the University of Blaine. At different intervals through the year the association has had on display for the stu- dents a Wide assortment of school jewelry. This year, drives for Finnish Relief and Blaine Sea Coast hlissions were sponsored by the association. The Christian Association better exalts the spiritual life of students, and elevates a feel- ing of brotherhood, content and well being which participation in religious Work can give. 153k Iiruflry, B, Tyler, Sluplrs, S iiurwy. .llr'rnn4lz'r. I'IIlu'lS1m-cfnx, Iiirllvy. Smilll, Sfillfllfillll, Farrar, lfiz-lzlzrrlson. Liuldvn Volhuru, lirvnnun, f'lIIll'1'lliH1, S. Curiis, Prcnrrlli. Suu-yrr, Errlyn Sl1'v1'ns, Twilclnfll, Fvnlusun, Kungnx, Dublv Xivlmlx, Ilummnml. Ryder, lfrrd, ,iIIlL'Fl1fltIIll', lfobl1inx,Briyy.v, Slicrilluli, K. Wliilz' Wnudlzury. Clzillzw, I", Jltlfdllflll, l'ol:, Ilvuzlwrsurl, I,uk1', Ilurbnnk, Clark, Julia, Turner, Ifulrurts, Pianist, lilnrlrslune, Dirrrlnr, .Uiss Grijfillis N ee Club Si nifies Melodic l ROUD that they compose the largest musi- cal, organization in school, members ol the women's glee club have expressed a cle- sire to increase their knowledge in the melorlie field through their practice and musical pres- entations. rw lhe outstanding numbers sung in the fall concert hy the club vqere ai group of American negro spirituals: Lister: To the Lambs, Uh Pe1ferG0 Ring Dem Im'aIl.s' and G0 Down Illoses. At Christmas during the week's special fes- tive pl'Og'I'ELIfl the Cantata, f'h17Id Jesus, was presented. To share in celebrating the 100th centenary of Tsehaikowsky, the glee Club sung f'l16'I'lllllilI1 Song und The Light 0fDc111-11- ing. Such work as this organization has :Lt- tenipted and beautifully executed must of necessity he recognized as basic to a well- rounmled college life. fl54l JI. Durix, Cll'lIlt'71lS, Blurlrsloliv. l'r1:nr1:lli, Ilanxon, Ilayden, ,llorw bca!! Julia I frrelzilrzozl l Hlllf lliltfilldlll, Slrllmlwy, L. Colburn, S2fiCIilllllll, liurran, Packard, Blood, Lvelyn btaucns I urrar Ilall I Rabi rlv Wood, Simp.-run, lfynlcr, Ilenrlersan, Oakes, lf. Smith, Twilchell This frijlzlhs Dlrfclur rcllestra romotes Symphonic ENIORABLE practices each Wednesday in preparation for public appearance, seemingly hundreds ol' steps to climb to Room BQ and the delightfully keen wit of the musi- cal director, hffiss Ruth Griffiths, have com- bined to make the orchestra one of the most enjoyable cooperative groups in school. Dur- ing the year the orchestra has played credit- 'ably some difficult works. Notable among its achievements are Schubert's U nnnisliecl Symplzony and several important works of Tschaikoxvsky. The playing of the music cannot be said to be the only achievement of this orphic so- ciety. A better understanding of classical music and a promotion of cooperative ac- tivity play equally important roles. The or- chestra provides an opportunity for the willing as well as the gifted musicians, thus making this organization a most popular one. 4 551i Violet, Slrmtt, G. Smith, Blond, Leavitt, Luke, Doble, Hcnedrsan, SZ!i7l,7tt'jj, V. Read, Bentley W. Brooks, I"'isli, Cooper, Scott, Hcmson, Dccutuau, Brumtick, Eur: yn Stevens, Pecoretti, Clark, P. Roberts, K. White, Farrar, D. Taylor, Wood Piiutist, M. Davis Qllbristmas berhire imkama q X 1 tliptyiff , . 5 2 A QQ, o so 9? WILL ov-W N - I I 'dy 1 , -9 Y -I iii A Q -7 J" ' X -v ,Q i 3 'X N35-.ge urgwaxv-. e . ' ,gigs - ill' x ?: " EEE H f X - 5 li ' T 4 1 . IG 'vw 'l fnfastzr Sverhice Y o,, 3 K, N o Choir Beautifies Melody i56l SINGING lustily ill new garnet robes, the C. A. Cl1oir has made several admirable appearances during the past year. Taking a part in all the combined musical produc- tions during the year, they also come forward with two additional presentations of their own. Handelis T he .Messiah was again presented as a memorable highlight at the Christmas season. On Easter Sunday amid a religious setting, Gaul's beautiful The Holy City be- came musical history in the repertoire of the Christian Association Choir. Interpreting the significance of the opus as being a hope for a better and more beautiful life, this musi- cal group made one of its most vital and in- spiring contributions to the students. Sr-ull, .Vnr.w', Iluyrlun. Iizmlyu .Slfwnv Julia, .l. HI'l'L'7I.lUOUl1, ,liixs Grijfzllrs Ilrzll Ioujoy I znlzl Smrjfur, lirllclslvy, llluucl, lluzul L nx Barron iSlrLclla1L1l and uoys School Spu lt TEPPING forward during the basketball season to assist in creating an atmosphere of pep and good fellowship is the band, one of the most colorful organizations of the school. Although not a conspicuously large group, its presence stimulates and inspires. Together with the high degree of sportsman- ship acquired by the varsity team and the staunch support of the students, the band, under the direction of llfliss Ruth Griffiths, has given Farmington Normal the reputation ol' possessing the art of being a good loser and a graceful winner. lVhcn the basketball song is sung, the band accompaniesg between periods, it swings into a lively march. Thus, the band can be called a truly active function, contributing a vivid part to school life. Ll57l WINTER rolls around. The resonance of basketballs bouncing off the baek- boards can be heard from the gym doors. Behind these doors every night. large squads of enthusiastic players gather around the blackboard for skeleton practice. Action brings these plays to life. Passing, shooting, and scrimmaging turn them toward perfec- tion. Inexperienced players are urged to prove their abilities in basketball techniques as well as the veterans and are given equal opportunity for practice. This year, twenty- six freshmen women showed their enthusiasm by faithfully attending practice, playing games in their own group, then showing their experienced classmates the true meaning of the word "competition," Climaxing these weeks of diligent practice under Bilrs. hilary E. Tilton's capable direction, the women furnished entertainment for all sports fans -ISS Women Major through various tournaments. Rivalry per- sonified in a highly sportsmanlike manner is created among classes, sororities, and dormi- tories. Winslow's winning spirit was with Phyllis Mansfield when she led her scrappy freshman team to victory in the class tourna- ment. Keen competition was shown in all the games but no team could claim a victory over the undefeated freshmen of the regular department. Freshmen 45 Juniors QQ Home Economics Home Economies Sophomores 41 Fresh rn en 22 Freshmen 31 Seniors Q3 Freshmen 4-0 Home Economics Sophomorcs 19 New this year in the line of tournaments, the three sororities of the school staged two of the fastest games of the season. Phi Blu Sigma defeated Phi Nu Omega, and in turn was defeated by Lambda Epsilon. Phi lYIu Sigma -1-0 Phi Nu Omega 24- Lambda Epsilon Q1 Phi Blu Sigma 14 It in Basketball The dormitory championship cup was oncc more retained by the Purington Hall team which was co-captained by ltfartha Green and Dorothy Dow. Purington Q8 Outsiders 23 Purington 33 South 19 At the close ol' the basketball season ten girls from thc regular department were chosen to play ten girls from the college de- partment. This year the All Normal girls gained supremacy. Gym bloomers, mittens, and eye patches held no handicap for the me11 of the school when they played the women in the annual "Bloomer Game." The score was 4-9-12. JISQIL What is a basketball game without the initiative and leadership of cheer-leaders? This year much enthusiasm was created at the games through their originality in compos- ing new songs and cheers. The head cheer- leader, Dorothy Dow, was ably supported by Verne Wlhitten, Nfarjorie lVIorse, lVIart.ha Green, and Virginia Curtis. Aileen Boutilicr, Phyllis Mansfield, Evangeline Julia, Mar- garet Smith, and Vieno Kangas composed a second squad which -proved very eflicientin assisting the cheer-leaders. Q f -, Fl' ' I 4' ' -'Z 'aux P 1 .,g.r ' .ml ' L61 , , .f A ,, .3 ax. J nm 1 gi N r1k:,.wL 4 5 V ,ff 1 1 1. , 1 , U J' f' , A ,5- rly Kes . sae ,y 3 - . -.5 1 1 1, , 'WSW--. A f l! W. " x. if A w 1- Q2 D A K! aff Top Loft: Varsity Sreconrl Row: Jllorrill, CIIILILITILQILGITL, W1ftl1,a1n,, Mosley, Dow First Row: Alibcrti, lVc11,olcus, Simonson, Blood, Gray Top Right: Junior Varsity Second Row: Perkins, True, Yorke, Knowles, Roxvlmslz, SU-ll-fIt'I'S, liuymoml First Row: Cuvrwron, H awlcens, Plzinfwy Lower Loft: Junior Varsity B Second Row: Decotoau, lircvmiclc, Dccourcy Fifrst Row: S pencvr, Rickurds, Jorclrm, Brooks, Couch IV1.UHHIl- Lower lf'iglLt.' Coach L. Joseph Roy Slurtevaul, Witham, Jlr. H011 HE 1939-40 basketball season opened late in November under the direction of L. Joseph Roy, athletic director. Prospects for the season were unusually bright with the return of six lettermen supplemented by a wealth of material from the freshman class. The season was all that was expected when the squad, hampered by injuries and gibility, compiled a record of nine victories and five losses. The team was second in the standing of the NewEngland Teachers Conference losing by only one or two points at the most. The experience of success does not overshadow the friendly relationship with the other Teacher Training Institutions of New England. The prospects for the 194-0- 41 season are unusually bright witl1 the re- turn of the outstanding players of this season. The highlights of the past season were the two defeats of an ancient and honorable rival. Gorham Normal, and the placing of two men on the All-Conference Team, VVitham at center and Nlorrill at guard. ineli- Iloopsters Set VARSITY SEASON RECORD 1 Portland Junior College 11-3 F'.S.N.S 57 R. I. College of Education 58 l".S.N.h 55 Keene Teachers College 33 l".S.N.S 53 Machias Normal School 33 F.S.N.S 39 "'Gorham Normal School 37 F.S.N.S 42 'Kents Hill School 4-8 F.S.N.S 39 Madawaska Training School 51 F.S.N.S 48 Kents Hill School 49 l".S.N.S 51 'Fitchburg Teachers College -L2 F.S.N.S -1-5 Lowell Textile Institute 35 F.S.N.S -1-2 Hyannis Teachers College 4-4 F.S.N.S 42 s'Machias Normal School 62 F.S.N.S 31 ' Gorham Normal School 28 F.S.N.S Ll-4 New Britain Teachers College 37 F.S.N.S 36 Point.s-Opponuzrts: 585 F.S. N.S. 62-L "Games Away from Home Athletic Director and Cillflfll L. Joseph Roy Jlarmger Lawrence Sturtcvant Assistant Manager Herbert Gillis eef Fine Record IN THE tabulated record above thc J unior E Varsity squad of 1939-40 amassed a record of five victories and four defeats. The record of the other games played by the teams is 11ot published because of the lack of authen- tic information. The competition this year was keen with games scheduled with business colleges and reserve teams. Coach Ira VVit- ham Jr., outstanding Varsity center, devel- oped real material for next year's varsity. 1153? JUNIOR VARSITY SEASON RECORD New Portland 12 New Portland Q5 Bliss College 4-6 NVilton 18 Range-lcy 23 Bliss College 45 Wilton 39 Rangelcy 29 Rangcley 39 Points, Upponeuls: Q67 F.S.N F.S.N. F.S.N. F.S.N. F.S.N S F.S.N F.S.N F.S.N .S S S S is ff .5 .5 19.8.3 N. .b S. 57 36 30 -L2 32 33 311- 19 31 314 Winter Preeipitates Events TI-IE syncopated rhythms of Watie Akins' orchestra drifted through the still air and candles blinked from the windows of the Alumni Gymnasium on January 6, as Farm- ington socialites made merry midst the festive holiday setting of the lN-lid-Wlinter dance. Directing this annual event on the Social Training committee's calendar were Gertrude Berger and Virginia Curtis. Others working to help keep the festive spirit glowing were Elizabeth Berger, Cather- ine Luke, Harold Blood, Bettina lffeadcr, Priscilla Ayers, June DuGay, Gordon True, Arthur Wlilley. WIIILE wintry blasts were blowing stu- dents found a friendly hovel in dormi- tory living rooms where logs erackled in the fireplaces and music of the masters lent an atmosphere of fineness in quality. Some afternoons whole concerts were recorded. The committee achieved its purpose as listen- ers became acquainted with some of the best the musical world offers a11d as they obtained a better understanding of music as an art. The attempt wfas something unique in nature but the benefit derived proved the worth of such an educational experiment. Jl64l- SNOVV and ice spelled "iVinter Carnival" as the Fast-Teco Outing club set the pace on hiarch Q under the leadership of co- chairmen lVIartha Green and Dorothy Dow. Wlith competition running higher than in pre- vious years, events passed swiftly through- out the day from skiing, skating, and snow- shocing to the grand finale in the evening with the crowning of the king and queen at the coronation ball. hlargaret Umphrcy and Robert Kessell, judged Winners of the sports events, walked rcgally under an honor archway of ski poles to a snow throne Where they were crowned king and queen of the 1940 Wlintcr Carnival. Opening the coronation ball, they led a grand march into the Alumni Gymnasium which was fittingly transformed into a typical winter lodge. Dancing to the rhythms of well-known swing bands, winter sports enthusiasts men- tally contrasted their own exhibitions with the graceful movements of tl1e featured skaters at Hippach Field rink in the early afternoon. GSB" Hop Designates Formality SHAMROCKS of green and silver helped the students of F. S. N. S. usher in St. Patriek's day as the junior class presented the annual B Hop, March 16, in the Alumni Gymnasium. Sure, the time was a gay one as both dancers and balloons swayed magic- ally under the spell of the music of Cecil Hutchins and his orchestra. Ireland would have been proud to claim the junior class as her own, as James Dow lead them as general chairman. Those who helped hir. Dow as chairmen of the various committees were Harold Blood, musieg Gert- rude Berger and Ida Cushman, decorations: Donald Raymond, publieityg Diary Johnson, programsg June DuGay, refreshments: Gor- don True, propertiesg Robert Kessell, clean- upg Shirley Curtis and William Earley, ad- vertising. GUY FISH and James Dow, in recogni- tion of many hours spent in editing and managing the school paper, were chosen to be guests of the Columbia Scholastic Press Association held in New York City, hlarch 15 to 17. l65l ' "7'7' 17. . "I '.- ' an' - '-H - - - . , - 7"f".f'-".,:f -x - -.Qing ' 'S '. -L. w - '. . 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' ,D 2 ' c - O V 2 .. ,. , . - 1 - I , -I I ., -H Q m . - 51,54 -ig 'I ' , 'c . A"'.,g1- . I, Ib. ' ,fx 'T' 3 . .I 51. ..I ,O 'I A 1 I .. .4 5- 1.III . 1 'II -Iii .1 . I N I I' , .If . I 1 , lu. . P- Y x. ..,' 'N .ASS . 'v I n 1 ' my c QI ' ., an Q' IIIf Ira?-I 4 . .' I we I 'I .?M.'s. 0 II. N I- ly' ' .u gm" I , I, ' ' ' ' 3 'ku 1.-II, I - ' . I ,f - Q., s , I L . , ' 'Q ' . -'4 .. - , I f. ' , ,- ll ' A o 4 , ., - III I, I. I , . r - I- . In. I III 5 If I.I - I ,I 1 - I 'HIIA ' .Q H " X . , 1 "- ' ' A1 0. " ' 4 'U . J Q UF' 5" ' ',, ,. -6-4 -."f"5 ' ' . 4 .4 -'11 ,, ' .- l-"iw 4 ' ' au. V, 0 --- .fMf,sfw.,I .II fha. , . .. - , 'vi ',-. Q N ,f- . P f W: K' 'i " 'Is . I' .gif I- --NN ow' 4 I4 N 'I3 I f -1 . " , - . -., .4 'W 4 '- . . f-, f- guy 5, gif 1. ,, 'ru . - -. ' --,gm - -I " - 4 '. ' 1 ... ul . --, S ' ' - A ,, ' W. --it . ...nb ' .- .gg -. . - ,- . "'- -3 . 'I I r I 'sv 'I 1' - . , .- ' I .I ' ' I ,Il 1' -nv Q ' za' "FH 'v"4-" - - ' - Q "' 23' ' MQ I. ,-. f, I i,Q...g III IIII 4- ' II., I, ,'fdI',." I if 'ga mf' 'Q' a. 'gr' 'I' v ' .5 :C O ' ha' ' J ' H' ' J V , '. x' I -,' .- 4 M . 1.4.1 ,. ' ,U ' RQ' ,IH 1611.3 U ,I TJLI 1 yy. 4 I I ,I 4- . .I III pI- ,.III,I:,,IIIJ- I I . Q.. . K I 0-K. . . 1 ' II 1 .. . J - - . . v 'Q U L I ' 1 - . J' ,,- 0 ' f I, . . I I 'O v A n PW . . Q-,. ' L' ' ' I ,L 5 - . I - r 6 Q V H s . i' '. Asif ' 55 7 5 if- , I 1' , I , I D ' , ' 1 03611 ,, I 9 1: ,I ,-' .521 ff? , . 'U s 4' 13,8 .n .PQ ' L -fr-'N n-4. , - - ov.. 1, ,, . I gift: . , ma : , rq.Q2I. If I., ' S I "" , . I I ' 0. 1 - I ' I ' F l - ' --A." r ' " I Il? ' "5 slsfi. I .. .l I' ' ' --B . ' I 4, y I .I , x -,- 0 s . s,X - - , .I J' :I ' I -, I r , . xx I . XL " XI . 'gl . - I I 'eg I " ' .FN 5 If ' - Q I,. ,- - I I r I u . .vb - .I I. - . I I gm , - .+ . .. rg " -.V f' lik - Q .- . -. , , x - .I I. I"":......-pus., .gl ' Q lu. , . -. I . , , . 3 A' . ' '- if V. . . Q mag, -I I a,. . . 1 iv , ' ' ,J 4 , . ff ,,. k. I -X I.. -. .- , . -5 - N x .- 1 'A A V 'Y A V 'B s . -N X I " II, ,F df' ' ' V. I .' A . , I I ,,.II I I I II A. ' ' '. 'IE ' : J'-?N '- . -I . Ixf' . - - II II ' , , K v 1. I Y ' K I I 'f . 'fn -QNX Q- ' . . '7S fSf-- gg! K . - . I I. II I I f 4 .325 . t . I I .II 54.-:Ig.eIIx.II.IIg?gI'T I: ' -ff: - . MFL? 3' W . .W - -- ' I. ' . 'II l .X Q i " ' X xf Ixfsvggti' 1,513 '-" ' - kg, nf: -b . ' - '. - garb:-vga. -,s. .. II II II.I ., IIIII I II Nqr I III..-SIIII YI a .xx . " ' " "ms '5,. 'K " -KQV' ' H195 ' - - , I 7' . - 1- .-wygx., -.gf ECHOIN G the springtime restlessness of turbulent streams, singing birds, and bud- ding trees is the impatience of youth to dis- pense with burdensome cares and to answer the call of the open air. Wfarm, sunny days, challenging the Search for wisdom from the printed pages of books, herald the end of the year and deepen the ties of friendship fostered in a year of living together. Kappa Delfq Plzi 1lO'IlSCiI1771'1t!l fm. Abbot! svttzffzg-st1'll posws.-:ing KI brauly 'ilbllllI.!fl.bIt'Tll7I.ll 1'-1'gl1lly .vo of M ind Utlurrx haw' tlwzfr Utopia-l"urmington, xfuflfnhv lmra fllzlmlt-Little Blue-,-ilzlmti 1'0ll,1lfl,I'llC'L' S1lll.IlIlI'll,'-Ill'll1,1157 rnusc'lc's-jzlbilcrzzt s7r1'r'z'l.v l'f'1.gIl V . . . . . Iy.1:h1lara!1ng mr-a panorama nj zratvr, mourztauzs, anxl farm lClll.!!S'-ltlltllflf baclw-ns L'icloriou.v-slzulmzls rlarigate to Outing Club cabin G'las.s'e.s' f1.Il.ln'l'ilLgTS1.ll'GT T'l'Ilg7.lLgTL'01:CB.S' lL1I7I17lliILg1tffffC'1'l!lI'f 'wa z't1'm.vcs sc'-rw lusty 'll1L'f1l.9 to lm-ng'ry 711011, mul zronmn I . x Lt' 9' Socially contrilmtiny to tlzc 6l1'llI7f1fi0l1. Qf 'fix orwu- 1161Il,fS1lE'LlI'7I,l.7I,g to live loyfftlwr, play togetlmr work togvlher. IVl7llHll'!'IJL't', Wing, Ilralwilizfr, Miss Somers I,illle1fir'I1l, Emu Giles, Kcrf, llrlu C07-VUII, llamnirnnl, Gibson, Low, Julia, Ullristuyllzfr, Uurrlwu, lfrzzw, flrluuzvx, Wrlrzl, Cllllrcllill, E. Hoy, Nielmls, Leariil, Erzrlzvy, Kivrzbull, Drcker, llvclrler, Vulz, Clzumllcr, Ilusxcy, Nyberg, Dunning Knut svcnj Vase Modern uthors eview Books Presiclent Nluriel E. VVing Vice President Elizabeth B. Hodgkins Secretary Jean VVeatherbee Treasurer Aileen lVI. Boutilier CI-IOLARLY minded persons who possess an interest in the literature of today find rich opportunities i11 the modern authors club. Each month some new and interesting book of literary value is reviewed. Just before Christmas vacation the club held its annual book sale in lilerrill Hall. There were a great variety of Cl1llCll'CI1'S and adults' books on exhibition. Each year a box of bobbles is sent to the children of Caney Creek who might not otherwise have any Christmas. Six new books have been purchased and placed in the library. They are lbzwztry Lawyer, .-Iutz'obiograp11y, by A. A. hlilneg l 71 Captain Abby and Captain John? Illoment In Peking, 'While Home 1J,1U'7Z.S', and The Secret Journal of Dr. Hudson. Luce, Viulel, Iirlynzond, li. Jorrlml, liickurrls, Slurbirzl, JUllIl..Y0lL Dtcoltau blrnul Rullzy lll1el5lc11'11s' If Ilnblnns Per-urelli, V. livzfrl, Harley, G. Smilh, Ilunson, Burruu, Dnrcnjzorl Cllurvlnll, D. Taylor, Fish, .llr.v. Jlfillfbktf, Deakin, Wlnlr, Utullzy D D011 lays and layers Scout I01 Talent Presillent Frank B. Hanson Vive President Doris L. Taylor l 'orre.sprmd'ing Sefrrf'ia1'y Guy R. Fish Filing Secretary William L. Earley, Jr. Treasurer Robert E. Deakin ROUSING interest in all phases of dra- matic production has been the foremost aim of Plays and Players. To be a member of this organization does not necessitate being an actor. Merely having the will and en- thusiasm to create for stage performance de- cides who shall be pledged to Plays and Players. 'cSmilir1' Through," a romantic fantasy was presented i11 December. The next major production was a typical New England play, Broken Dishes, that revealed an interesting psychological angle. In the spring the classic, Aclm'i7-able Criclzton, was produced, bringing to Farmington stages for the first time a play with two complete sets and four acts. About twenty keys to the organization were given during the year making this group one of the largest in school. 172 5Sm1l1n9 Through, 9 i Sarulz Waynr Alvaretta Jones Mary l'lf1rv Virginia Curtis J 01171 I 'f1I'fllI'Pf Frank Hanson Dr. Umm: Harding Willizun Stan-bird Ellen Verna Reed Kcltldffen U' Nvill Dorothy Dow lV1'Il1'y .vlildey Guy Fish Kennatlz Wayne William Barron Jercmiull Wrzynzf Laurence White Blomziyeell I 'larc' Bzu'bara Robbins Wfhe Admirahle Crichton" H 0211. Ernest Ufoolley C"1'icl1io1z Lady A yrnflza Lady C 'llflll3'l"f'IIf' Lgdy illary Rev. John Trollerne .Lord Loan: Lord H rock! 611 II rst 1'YTiS1lf'7' Tizzwerly Lady B'rocl.'Zel1-zzrst 1731 Laurence Luce Leon Strout BZi,l'bl1l'2I, Robbins Catherine Luke Martha Grant Donald Raymond NVilliaLm Starbirrl I'.Ll.l1l'0l1CC Waite hlarjorie Clements Beatrice Pooler Elizabeth Hodgkins Elliol, Paine, Linxcoll, Jfozzlion, Jlrs. Dukin M. Davis, Brooks, Greanlcuf, Green, Bouchard D. Dow, Luke, Maloney, B. Greenwood Twitclwll, J. Daw, Johnson, Calwell, Ayers, Evelyn Giles Fish, Cooper, Raymond, Robbins Effesseness Reflects School Life Editors Evelyn M. Giles Anita A. Twitchell Editor- in-Chief 0I'gll'II,iZ!lli0II..S' Mary L. Johnson Martha A. Green James IC. Dow Barbara Colwell A Cfll?'lit'l'l5S Wo-nz en'.s A tlzleties lllenls' zltlzletics II om 1' ECUllf077l1'C.Y Priscilla E. Ayersg Edith E. Brooks: Mollie S. Davis: Claire M. Greenleafg I-Iarold E. Paine: Ruth Y. Elliot. . Business Staff Guy R. Fish Dorothy M. Dow Barbara R. Robbins Arthur E. Cooper John S. Linscott, Jr. Muriel J. Maloney li usiness lllunugar A rlr1frt1'.s1'ng Manager Photography C'7:7'C1Llllf1i0'Il. Sllljf Plmlogruplzer Ty p'1'.vl Emily l'l0llCll2lI'1l1 Catherine li. Luke: Donald S. Raymond: llarhara Y. Greenwood: Barbara M. Moulton. N DEAVORING to portray accurately, impartially and informally life at Farm- ington has been the aim of the staff in build- ing this editio11 of the Effesseness. This year the staii has attempted a new organiza- tion of the yearbook by dividing its various sections according to seasons of the year. If this idea is favorably accepted by the stu- dents, the staff will feel that this yearbook has been successful. The work of assembling and pub'ishing such a book is the result of the combined efforts ot Inany individuals. Wle hope that the Ejfesseness will prove to you as interesting as we, the staH', have tried to make it. The staff hopes each student will find in this 1Qffessene.vs reflections of school life at Farmington during the school year of l939M1L0. l74l Seienee Club Ponders T0 PROBE more deeply into the natural sciences is the specific aim ol' this or- ganization. Students with a scientific mind are challenged by its activities. VVhetl1er a person is interested in geology, astronomy or physics, there is a place for him in a group of the Natural Science Society. Each meeting is under the direction of a specific department which presents something new to the Whole society. Particularly edu- cational werc the meetings of the physics and photography groups. In tl1e spring, an ex- hibition is held to display the projects made in each individual group. This display is the climax of the year's activity. Each member furthers his own study and challenges others to investigate the secrets of nature. - Nature IJl'f'S'idCIIf Robert E. Deakin I Vice I resident Gladys E. Dunning Secretary-Treasurer Flora hi. Burbank Senior Council Flora BI. Burbank Irma A. Corson Glenis lil. Ridley Gertrude L. Berger Alice E. Johnson Robert E. Deakin Elizabeth M. Berger Gladys E. Dunning Section Advisers Photography, lilinerology, Geology and N ature-Charles S. Preble. Astronomy-L. Joseph Roy. Biology, Chemistry and Physics-Bliss Caroline R. Quessy. 1751 Women Strive for F Club EREAKFAST to all people has a significant meaning, but ltlay Breakfast to many women of the school means a treasured reward for faithful work in athletics. To climax the athletic activities of the year, the entire school is invited to journey to the hilltop slate quarry with the rising sun, where bacon and eggs are served directly from the open fire. Reflections of the year's endeavor are made known by presenting a woman with the reward she has earnestly won. For earning five hundred points she wins her numerals, for one thousand points, her letter and au. tomatically becomes a member of the F club- If a letter woman earns fifteen hundred points during a year she is eligible for a jacket. The ultimate goal is reached after a woman has won her jacket and receives a senior award for participation in one major and two minor sports during the year. "We aim to give the athletic girl a whole- some program of outdoor activities," claims Alberta Haynes, president ol' the F club. Essie Parsons, secretary, helps in the leader- ship of the club. With the return ol' the birds from the south the women of F. S. N. S. pick up their paddles and playbird. Playbird Badminton is a new game which has this year been worked into the minor sports tournament program. It is Badminton on a mass produc- tion plan, giving more girls an opportunity to prove that bird in the air is worth more than two into the net." "Service" and "ro- tate," spring by-words, fioat from the out- door courts through the open windows to mingle with the drone of the classroom. Tenequoit rings and volley balls are con- stantly in the air while each division is de- termined to be crowned champion of these two spring minor sports tournaments. 1761 W . il 4 uw Sqall, f'u1n:ingl:nn1, lI'illmm,l'm1pcr. Trur, Jlr. lfichurrl. .llullrfl lxnuzrlrx, .ilI'f1'l1'l',Hl!IIlfI,l'IlVIlI'f0Il, ll'c1lL'L':1.v, I'uN Ilurnr Baseball Winds up Season ASEBALL, in its second year of existence at F. S. S., was voted by the lNIen's A. A. to be the only varsity spring sport spon- sored by this organization. Coach Richard P. illallett again molded a team to represent our school in this nationally popular sport. LINEUP Infielders ' H. Benson H. Blood H. Cameron C. Gray J. llflatthows C. lfercicr L. Rosebush L. Sanders I. Witham 77 W B Alibcrti . DeCourcy E. Spencer Outfielders Pitchers YV. Cunningham A. Cooper P. Perkins 7 J. W enckus C. Hewes R. I hinncy E. Knowles 7 G. True Games were scheduled as follows: May 1 Gorham"t May 7 Bates Junior Varsilyi May Gorham May Portland Junior College May Hebron lVl ay Higgins June 5 Machins June 8 llcbrons' 1. info be played on opponcnt's field Fourth Row: Trim, ll'1'tl1um, 0117!-7ll'llgllfl'l7I, Morrill Tlzirrl Row: Gray, Mosley, lfnsclmsh, Recd, Slurfcrrlnt Sveoml How: Kn011'lz'.v, illr. Ifvy, Blood, Dow First Rozr: Paine, llewes, We11.ck11s, Cooper, Grulmm, MEBIBERTSIIIIJ in this club is by virtue of winning a letter in men's intercol- legiate athletic activities. The members represent their respective sports by their indi- vidual letters. The block F is worn by the letter winners on the varsity basketball team. The everlasting endurance of the cross country men is signified by the script letter F, and the speed and versatility of track stars are em- bodied in the old English letter F. The plain F has been adopted for letter winners in base- ball which was revived last year. Projects carried forth by this club are in cooperation with the athletic director, L. Joseph Roy. F Club Marks Success MEMBERS Harold Blood Robert Mosley Arthur Cooper Harold Paine Wlallace Cunningham Clayton Reed James Dow Lawrence Rosebush Donnell Graham Lawrence Sturtevant Clayton Gray Gordon True Cedric Howes George Van Horne Elmer Knowles Joseph lvenekus Richard Morrill Ira Witham 47815 D, Dow, Raymond, Mr. Dearborn, Mrs. Tillam, Hillman., Ducolcnu Spring Climaxes Activities T0 BRING back to the school construc- tive ideas to better the student govern- ment was the utmost aim of Dorothy Dow, Carlenc Hillman, Donald Raymond, and Roland Decoteau as they attended the New York Conference in April. In addition to the pertinent meetings, New York City offered to the quartet an education in itself. Leaders in the educational field presented a survey of school conditions and problems current in the eastern United States. Student faculty government meetings proved most interest- ing to the group. New ideas were brought back to make improvements upon the student government of Farmington Normal. SOUTHERN skies, climbing roses and gleaming pillars brought the spirit of Scarlet 0'Hara to the annual Lambda Epsilon Cabaret dance as "Gone with the VVind" be- came the theme. Anita Twitchell and Eliza- beth Sturtevant, as co-chairmen of the dance committee, helped bring Tara Hall out of the ruins of the past into the immediate present of the F. S. N. S. students. OPEN house Sunday, May IQ, opened more than just a View of the lives of the Kappa Delta Phi Fraternity men-it began a week of activity with the men acting as hosts. In the afternoon, the mothers were honored by a special lXIother's day program. The men accepted the motto l'Business before Pleasure" as lllonday brought the election of officers. Tuesday found the young men at the movies while Vllednesday seemed a good day for a social gathering. The men showed their skill as public entertainers when the fraternity show was staged in the gymnasium. The boys were very well "Dated up" Friday and on Saturday a banquet and dance were on the program for the evening's entertain- ment. As a finale, on Sunday everyone went to church en masse. ORGANDIES and white fiannels and a soft spring night make many students consider the D Hop as the best dance of the year. This year was no exception. The freshman class again took honors by enter- taining the school at the D and again students merely confirmed their thoughts of that dance. i79l' LIFE AT FARMINGTUN Wl1'l"I work and play woven into their crowded ?'?'E- schedules, Farmington students, as prospective teachers, enjoy at school life rich with those experiences which contribute towzlrrl developing the character traits that typify the all-rouncl personality distinctive in Maine people. lluctcriu challenge Ilomc Economics women to guiclcal research of scientific truths. QI 8071 An avocation, which will, perhaps, somcflay become A vocation-Amateur artists experiment with brushes, color :mtl ai fertile imagination. The Setting of type, the whir of a, press, the scent of printer's ink nmrk indelible memories in lzllc lives of student printers. r,,,, , HW YVoocl carvings, book-ends and lnagazine racks cvolvc from dcxtcrous fingers and creative minds. Bells summon students to quicken their steps, to assure In a busy, practical world, students pause at the opening themselves of precious notebooks and to sweep away of each day to acclaim in word and song the rulers of mental cobwebs. mankind-faith, hope, charity, and love. Reference work becomes simplified in a well-equipped and Intangible formulas materialize in experimental tests for efficiently managed library. the unknown. JISQP "Out goes the had nirg in comes lhe good," methodically "'1'l1cPlaiy's the Thing" irlfluences students to acquire drone first aiders, as artificial respiration is applied to pasty faces and to experience actual stage per- blanket-wrappecl patients. formanccs, directing and committee participation. i83f Vicnrious experiences are cnricllerl and relaxation enjoyed Over :L friumlly cup of clmculaltu SCllUlZ1l'ly C0l1V0l'S2lllU as sluflents attend current films at the local theater. lean townrfl popular puns :xml collogiulv clmtlcr :ul stu llcllls' fznvurilc l'L'll1lL'ZV0llS. l 84 l 4.1-I ...., i ..- s ...5 r Xl D N. 'QW' H W ix? ,-wmx ,I if in xi , Wil? 15" ww iga-,,Qr,,.. - 'Q aug Z1 " t IEP" 1-gg I mia 1.4. mx . , M ,Nw 55 EFLECTED in the thoughts of three hun- dred fifty students is a host oi' memories acquired through a year of living together. Scrapbooks bulging with souvenirs of dances, banquets, concerts, and playsg diaries enclos- ing sacred memoirs of never-to-bc forgotten hoursg photograph albums picturing scenes held dear for future years of happinessg friend- ships moulded from bewildering freshman ac- quaintances to enduring bonds of affection in- terwoven with ideals of character-treasures whose value can never be measured. ,- .llvrvil-r, Barfn, Sh-irarl. Burk, Bains, Tozfcr. Warren. Grays, Linsz-oll, Df'cZ'f'r. Jlazim, Jlnslvy f,l1lllH!l'1!Il, Slrickllzvzal, Plzlmrnzrr. Keqf, Cl'I1IIHl'L"Il, I,ow'j1Jy, llluun, C0l'lf'1llI1, Burrow.-r, rll. Whitnl'1l, Silllnnwn, Gordon, llernurd lmflnrl-, .ll.Br1'ygs,Grm1i, Krmyms, llflljjllllfll, Hollgrlon, ll"oo1llnlI'Jl,E. Holi. .-lIIe:y,Bluisdcll, Illrzftlzmvs, Cu.vlli1ly, lf'1'r1h:rImfr, Kms Wilbur, lllorrissrttzf, Noyes, Iloulwr, M. Ray, llcburtl, lfrrry, Thrlmrw, SlJI'll1j'lll', Mrwkell, Mnullnn, Iflinrlrnizrr, Pl.Cli71Il'll, .lfrllixjivld ,lIvD0nald Adams, Alice Nl. Alexander, Margaret M. Aliberti, XVilI'1'CI1 A. Alley, Phyllis lll. Austin, Fanny G. Barrows, Norman L. Bartlett, Jesse L. Barto, Frederick J. Bates, James H. Benson, Herschel G. Bernard, Norman L. Berry, Thelma A. Blaisdell, Bettina E. Braekley, Florence N. Brennan, Elizabeth C. Briggs, Mary I. Brooks, lVillia.m C. Buck, lVIiriam A. Burbank, Eugene H. Cameron, J. Henry Carden, Rosemary l Carville, Lucy S. Clark, Genevieve lf.. Colburn, George P. Colburn, Lucille C. Colson, Avis Corkum, Ronald F. Corson, Ilda M. Cromwell, Violet A. Cunningham, Wallace H. Cushing, Constance i89l Davis, Althea L. Davis, Mollie S. Decker, G. Helene De Courcy, Bernard J. Doble, Lora O. Eastman, Gayle C. Farnum, C. Leslie F1-ary, Barbara L. Gordon, Asa A. Grant, Barbara L. Gray, Clayton L. Hall, Avis L. Hayden, Charlena R. Hebard, Alice V. Hodgdon, Eloise M. Holbrook, J. Gertrude Hunnewell, Ruth Julia, Evangeline A. Kangas, Vieno L. Kawlaiehe, Anthony Keef, Alwilda B. Keene, Clayton A. Kennedy, Esther M. Knaide, Marjorie E. Knowles, Elmer R. Kus, Stanley J. Lambert, Keith H. LaPointe, Maurice A Lawlor, Rosemary Leelerc, Germaine F. Linseott, John S. Jr. Lovejoy, Shirley B. flunninglmm, Rnsabuxh, Moon-, Burbnvzlf, Kvrnr, KG'llfI!ll.Ch0, Smzrlers, Bronlrs, Rirkurrls, Farnum. Lrzmherl, Waite, Knowles, U. Colburn Hunnrls, Oulrcx, Itiduuul, lirnson, .f'lIz'.runiIer, Ilayzlun, Stnplcx, Alibarti, Iiarilrlt, Plzinmrif. Spencer, Kunide, Rollins, L. Colhurn, Melrnrly l'arvilIz',Iirennun, Lu Poiulr. Jllrrrilufr. Julia, Carden, Siuvrns, Kvnnfrrly, Ilrzlbrnolc, Auslin, ll'lzr'r'lcr, M. Davis, Wall, Hobrrls, Frury Dolnlv, Slcrricllm, Sflllllfll, 1i0bL'rl.s'. K. Wlzile,Eaxt1lzar1, Meiszzrr, Clark, Smith, Ilunnewrll,Bracklry, Smfxrf, Rachel, Parker, Ruth Parker, .UrFurl1lm' Luce, Laurence C. lVIann, Alma P. Mansfield, Phyllis M. Marriner, Frances L. Maskell, Louise B. lVIatlhews, John Nl. Maxim, George B. Maybury, Priscilla F. McDonald, Dorothy McFarlane, Leona I. Meisner, Zelma Mercier, Charles R. Moore, Thornton W. Morrissette, Florence Mosley, Robert E. Nloulton, Barbara NI. Noyes, Barbara Oakes, Anita F. Parker, Rachel Phinney, Royce P. Plummer, Virginia B. Pooler, Beatrice H. Rhodenizer, Greta M. Rickards, John A. Rideout, Dawn E. Roberts, Priscilla D. Rollins, Norman YV. Rosebush, Lawrence Roy, Estelle hi. Roy, Marcelle I. Runnels, Jennie F. Ryder, Harrictte E. M 1891 Sanders, Lawrence Sheridan, Lillian B. Simonson, Clair R. Smart, Virginia J. Smith, Gordon B. Smith, lllargaret Nl. J 1 G bpencer, Ellsworth Sprague, Hilda R. Stanley, Evelyn J. Staples, Helen L. Stevens, Patricia H Stewart, Roger D. Strickland, Virginia M. Tapley, Evelyn L. Tozier, Hilda O. Verderber, Josephine M. W Waite, Laurence ll. lvall, Lois NI. Warren, Phyllis M. lvheeler, Mary E. White, Katherine L. Vliilhur, Mildred F. lvoodbury, Ruth ll. itlulru um: Farmer, Veda A. Melelldy, May Belle Parker, Ruth Pickard, Barbara B. Rideout, Florence Thomas, Grace M. Whitney, Maxine A. FRESIIMAN CLASS IIFFICEBS G. Smith, Illia Carson, Kangas, Stewart lIOME ECONOMICS FRESHMEN Gould, Gauflzvin, Gardner, Allawi, M. Wlliln' lilaclrslrnw, Jones, I,u11're11c1r, Czmninyhum, Pultrrsmz, Krmlull J. Uraig, Avl'Il'L'0Il1b, Cobb, ll'f'blu-r, Pnckrml 1901 JUNIIIRS 1... Ruymnml, Dafrnieau, Cuslmzun, D. Dow P , L a 3 AL, ' 'W Charles Alvino William J. Barron Nellie T. Beckler Elizabeth M. Berger Gertrude L. Berger Harold V. Blood UH R. M. Gertrude Raymond J. Brennlck Edith E. Brooks Flora M. Burbank Bradeen Marilyn J. Chilles Evelyn F. Chlpman Eva M. Colburn Shirley M. Curtis Ida A. Cushman June I. Davenport Robert E. Deakin Roland E. Dccoteau Barbara Derry Dorothy M. Dow James E. Dow June M. DuGay William L. Early Jr. Alfreda L. Ellis Helen M. Ellsworth Marilyn J. Farrar 199 l Ruth A. Fenlason Rachel A. Gibson Herbert G. Gillis Marjorie S. Goodale 5 if 1 3 h Thomas E. Gralite Donnell D. Graham Claire M. Greenleaf Jacqueline Greenwood Frank B. Hanson Rachel S. Ilarris E. Munroe Hawkens Alberta A. I-Iaynes . .Wm we ,ww w"ww 5 ww ww ww .w 1 I w . . .J llarriet F. Hodges Margaret I-I. Houghton Laura A. Hunnewell Mary L. Johnson Glenna U, Jones Robert C. Jordan Robert B. Kessell Ethel J. Kimball JI 93 lb Charlotte M. King Charles L. Leavitt Bertha E. Lcerr an Catherine E. Luke 'F Aubrey S. Lush Margaret I-l. Muriel J. Maloney Ava L. Megquier MacFarlane Richard A. Morrill Cynthia E. Nichols llarold E. Paine Alonzo R Parker I , Essie M. Parsons Marie M. Pecorelli C. Robert Pinkham La uretteL. Rancourt Reino W. Ray Donald S. Raymond Arlene L. Reed 1941- 3 lb f sf: 1 Mason Prescott Glenis M. Ridley Barbara R. Robbins Charlotte A. Robbins Olin E. Robbins Mildred A. Roberts Hilda L. Savage Virginia M. Sawyer Lewis B. Scott '--if" '--f-- - - --- - .-. . ..,,- ..., Phyllis E. Simpson Nancy L. Snow Carolyn F. Spinney Mary E. Stearns QE? S. Ethel Stevens Gordon H. True Maxine J. Turner D. Elisabeth Volz F. Carlton Wade Dorothy L. White Arthur M. Willey Ira A. Witham .lr 4951 Charles Alvino 59 Park Streel, Livermore Falls William J. Barron Park Street, Mzulison Nellie T. Beckler lrivernlorc Falls Elizabeth M. Berger Red llezmcli Gertrude L. Berger Red llezlcli Harold V. Blood H5 Lincoln Street, Dover-Foxeroft R. M. Gertrude Bradeen Milo Raymond J. Brennick 537 Kcnnebcc Street, llulnfnrd Editli E. Brooks Norlll -lay Flora M. Burbank Dead River Marilyn J. Chillers Mount Desert Evelyn F. Chiplran Polnncl Spring Eva M. Colburn Gardiner, R. 4. Shirley M. Curtis Wiulerporl Ida A. Cushlran llryzxnl Pond UNIIIR .Iune l. Davenport Rnngelcy Robert E. Deakin Livermore Falls Roland E. Decoteau -H5 Waldo Street, ltumford Barbara Derry 52 Camden Street, Rockland Dorothy M. Dow 19 Davis Street, Dover-Foxcroft James E. Dow East Muellins June M. DuGay 19 Center Street, lY:1tcrville William L. Earley .Ir. Guilford, R. 3 Alfreda L. Ellis Wulrlolmoro Helen M. Ellsworth linst Wilton Marilyn J. Farrar 24 Hnneovk Slrcel. lillsworth F uth A . Fenlason Hinckley Fachel A. Gibson 100 Main Street, Fairfield Herbert G. Gillis 18 Downes Street, Calais l96l' Marjorie S. Goodale Clinton Thomas E. Graflte Skowfliegnn, R. 4- Donnell D. Graham S2 Park Avenue, Houlton Claire M. Greenleaf 55 Main Street, Sanford Jacqueline Greenwood Hill Street., Farmington Frank B . llanson lin mford Rachel S. llarris Greenville E. Munroc llawkens North -lay Alberta A. I-laynes Woofllzmnl, Washington Vonnty llarriet F. Hodges Waterville, ll. 3 Margaret ll. Hough ton Weld Laura A . llunnewell Bingham Mary L. Johnson liidlonville Glenna U. Jones 35 Penobscot Avenue, Millinoeket UNIOB Robert C . Jordan Ridlonville Robert B. Kessell Q19 Summer Street, Auburn Ethel J. Kimball South Waterford Charlotte M. King 48 King Street, Waterville Charles L. Leavitt Gardiner, R. 2 Bertha E. Leeman Woodland, Washington County Catherine E . Luke Millinocket Aubrey S. Lush 58 School Street, Oakland Margaret I-I. MacFarlane Rangeley Muriel J. Maloney 267 Vaughan Street, Portland Ava L . Megquier Gray Richard A. Morrill West Farmington Cynthia E. Nichols 43 Katahdin Avenue, Millinocket Harold E. Paine Garland Road, Dexter Alonzo R . Parker Anson Essie M. Parsons York Village Marie M. Pecorelli Corinna Robert C. Pinkham Farmington, It. 2 Mason Prescott Phillips Laurette L. Rancourt 35 Summer Street, Waterville Reino W. Ray 50 Middle Street, Farmington Donald S. Raymond Hampden Highlands Arlene L. Reed 8 Somerset Avenue, Pittsfield Glenis M. Ridley 52 Mitchell Street, Mechanic Falls Barbara R. Robbins Farmington, R. l Charlotte A. Robbins South Hope Olin E. Robbins Rangeley Mildred A. Roberts Southwest Harbor Hilda L. Savage Bar Harbor l97l Virginia M. Sawyer Greenville Lewis B . Scott Hodgdon Phyllis E. Simpson 11 Maple Avenue, Farmington Nancy L. Snow Rockland Carolyn F. Spinney Topsham Mary E. Stearns Hanover S. Ethel Stevens 90 South Main Street, Auburn Gordon H. True Mercer Maxine J. Turner 36 Fourth Street, Ellsworth D. Elizabeth Volz Strong Carlton F. Wade 13 High Street, Farmington Dorothy L. White 4 Dummer Street Court Bath Arthur M. Willey Clinton Ira A. Witham Jr. Clinton ll0ME ECUNIIMICS SOPll0MORES V. Curtis, Adams, A. Jolmsorx, Jlargurel Grant Irma Carson., A. Smith, Ilillmrm, Clzurclzill, Powers B. Jlemler, Vase, V. Rcml, Warcl JI. Umphrcy, Perry, Yurku, Craig, Clzrzlvmplzer ll0ME ECONOMICS J UNIURS Ellinl, Slurlevavzl, Bouchard, Sheparalson, Allyn Rowe, Dempsey, Wing, Doc, Emlgecomb, Taylor Briggs, Boutilier, Ayers, Calwell, Lane vw Q fm .Xa xi K 1 Q, 'Ti w"Z SENIOB CLASS Y .,.... Quai ., . UFFICERS Joseph A. hvellcklls E, UHIPIIFCA' P-resid ent Vice- P res ident SClIO0I. HYMN 0 mother Normal, for whose care Ou-r gratitude we bring, With joy we sound thy name abroad, Witlz love thy praises sing. Thou heepest watch with tender eyes Wherever we may be, And joy or grief that comes to 'us Brirzgs joy or grief to thee. Vera R. MacBean S ecretary 11001 And as the years go fieeti-ng by, lllay we lend heart and hand, Increased by lone and loyalty, Thy work th rozzghout the land. JV ay he who heeds the Sj7fl'l'T0llD,S fall And yrlarm each vfietory lie 'lllljflliflll of tlli7I.U every 7l,C'C'll ,find blessings bring to thee. -Lillzfarz, T. Lincoln Elizabeth B. Hoflgkins Treasurer Mildred E. Bailey Catherine F. Bentley Ruby M . Butler Ruth E. Berry Clara L. Bigelow X ,, 4 :eg U ' Dorothy M. Chandler Marjorie C. Clements Clara M. Clowes we fx Kathleen F. Comber Thelma L. Davis V. Barbara Dickey Frances L. Dow " v Q ?s 1 4- -1 I v ' g:i'55'-1.3 1' w wx . . M... . - -'-,ff Gladys E. Dunning Madelyn M. Dunton Bernice M. Fickett Marjorie E. Frank 11011 Eva E. Giles Evelyn M. Giles Martha T. Grant Martha A. Barbara V. Greenwood Elizabeth A. Hammond Beatrice C. Henderson Elizabeth B . Hodgkins gi , 'G V .. 1 ,455 ,cl i'22 G' - ,'5iw Virginia Hodgkins Charlotte U. Jackson Muriel Kuslansky Virginia Lander fif' f:g, p 'f . I ' A Christina E. Littlefield Arlene F. Low Kathleen F. Ludden Vera R. MacBean 41021 Green Jean Macg regor Ada M . Marshall . " '7-M' A ' 4-. -9- 4' .. of -- .Y ' .. .. V N' -G Amy L. Meader Alma Mills 5,.,,,wlp . 4 M . 4.- t 'J -x 1 ,, . .4 W , Florence R. Marshall Minnie W. Martin Eleanor B. Morrison Marjorie E. Morse , ' ,R ,4 if K 'V 'f A Eva E. Nyberg . Q' -5. ,..,- .3- , W ...F Q - Lf ' -2 ' A ,na X. um -ff H x I .iw , Frances W. Price Elizabeth Richardson Winnifred P. Rines ' i e Y, A gf J wh 1 -A ...X 1 1, ,,, ,Q Helen L. Sevey Emolyn F. Smith 41031 Evelyn G. Stevens xii., ' W. 'W' .1 . .V 'V A,E .,.,,: rn. ..,., G ,4.ki-,- J m:zY4,Q"Y'P?' , -. 'riwsif ' "fi Faye E. Stinchfield -L.. Marvis A. Stuart Rita M. Tardy Alzaleen Titcomb Anita A. Twltchell Barbara M. Jean Weatherbee Barbara E. Whltney Virginia L. Tyler We I " It ' J firefj Ll' iilz-. . ' ', .. I , fu. . H fr' , Eg Nl ...,. . ' 'I "fe ' , Verne L. Whitten Ada C. Whittier Priscilla E. Winters Mildred L. Wright A110413 Doris L. Taylor Tyler r,f ,.., -.-, Y Arthur E. Cooper Andrew J. Ferland Guy R. Fish Cedric A Hewes Herbert H. Jordan ,f , Robert E. Lee Llayton II Reed William E Starbird . QE! W k - has .-1: Leon R. Strout Lawrence L. Sturtevant George M Van Horne Robert F Violet Joseph A. Wenckus Richard A. Yorke Allan L Robbins Harvey B Scribner 11051 lIOME ECIINUMICS SEN I0llS Catherine R. Arey Charlotte R. Bragdon Methyl L. Glddlnge Eleanor M. Huff Ruth M. Philpot Gertrude L. Maxell Frances J. Lancaster Mary E. Proctor Elizabeth G. Soule Avis E. Umphrcy -f 106 1- Mildred E. Bailey 143 Union Street, Auburn Outing Club Q, 8g Dormitory Life Committee 1-S: Proctor 2 Catherine F. Bentley 416 Peasant Street, Dexter Government Treasurer 3, Senate 1, 33 Judi- ciary 9.3 C. A. Cabinet 1, 25 C. A. Choir and Glee Club 1-33 Plays and Players 2, 85 Major Productions 1, 35 Outing Club 1, 23 Minor Sports 1-85 Major Sports 1-35 F Club: New York Conference 25 House President Q, 35 President Student Faculty Council 3 Ruth E. Berry Wayne Modern Authors 25 Outing Club 92, Minor Sports l-85 Basketball lg Proctor 3 Clara L. Bigelow Harrington Castineg Teaching experience-Steubeng Science Club 85 Outing Club 8, Minor Sports 81 Soc- cer 3 Ruby M. Butler Ripley A. A. Council 3: Outing Club 3: Minor Sports 1-35 Basketball 2, 35 Soccer 2, 33 Secretary ln- tegration Committee S. Dorothy M. Chandler Ripley Reserve Glee Club lg Modern Authors 8. Marjorie C. Clements Winterport Orchestra 1-35 Modern Authors 1-S3 Outing Club 1-8. Clara M. Clowes Vnssalboro Minor Sports 1-3. Kathleen F. Comber Caratunk Modern Authors 1, 2: Outing Club 1: Minor Sports 1-3: Basketball lg Soccer 8. Arthur E. Cooper Friendship Senate Q, 8: C. A. Choir l-33 Yearbook Q, S, Mirror SQ Vice-President Kappa Delta Phi 23 President SQ Secretary Men's A. A. 23 Basket- ballg F Clubg Baseball 1-3. V. Barbara Dickey Clinton Modern Authors 1, Q: Phi Nu Omega: A. A. Council 33 Outing Club 1, Minor Sports 1-3: Basketball 1, Soccer Hg House Court S. SE IOIl Frances L. Dow Windsor Minor Sports 1, Q. Gladys E. Dunning Dixfield Senate 35 Modern Authors 1-85 Science Club 1-3: Vice-President 39 Outing Club 2, 33 Minor Sports l-35 Hockey 1: Soccer Q, 3: Basketball 1, 25 F Club 2, 3. Madelyn M. Dunton Pleasant Ridge, Bingham Phi Nu Omega: Outing Club 15 Minor Sports 1, 29 Basketball 1, 9, Hockey l. Andrew J. Ferland I Long Pond Science Club 1, 23 Outing Flub lg Basketball 15 Cross Country 15 Current Events Club Q, 3g Chairman Attendance and Permissions 92. Bernice Flckett 461 No. Main Street, Brewer Phi Nu Omega: Outing Club 1, 2g House Court 1. Guy Fish Skowhegan C. A. Choir 1-3g Yearbook Advertising Man- ager 2: Business Manager S3 Mirror 1-B, Edi- tor-in-Chief 8: Science Club 1, 25 Secretary Plays and Players 83 Outing Club 1, 2: Current Events Club 23 Handbook Editor 25 C. S. P. A. Delegate 3. Marjorie E. Frank Auburn Glee Club 523 Modern Authors 1, 39 Science Club 15 Outing Club 1-33 Minor Sports 1-3g F Club: Proctor 1-8: Dormitory Treasurer 2. Eva E. Giles Boothbay Reserve Glee Club 1, Qg Outing Club SQ Minor Sports 13 Modern Authors S3 Basketball lg Hockey 1. Evelyn M. Giles Boothbay Harbor Senate 1-33 Glee Club 1, Q, Yearbook 29 Editor- in-Chief 35 Mirror 1-33 Outing Club 1-3g Treas- urer Q3 Vice-President 3: Minor Sports 1-3 Major Sports 1-35 House Committee Q5 Stu- dent Faculty Council S. Martha T. Grant 14- Maple Street, Fairfield C. A. Choir 1, Q: Glee Club 1: Orchestral, 2g President Lambda Epsilon Sorority 35 Plays and Players 2, S5 Major Production 52, 35 Minor Sports 1, 2: Hockey 2. 11071- Martha A. Green 112 Summer Street, Dover Foxcrolt Senate 2: Class Treasurer lg Secretary '25 Year- book 1, 31 A. A. Council 1-3: President S3 Cheer Leader Sp Outing Club 1-39 Vice-President 23 President 3: Minor Sports 1-85 Major Sports 1-S5 F Club. Barbara V. Greenwood 217 High Street, Portland Yearbook 85 Outing Club 1-3: Minor Sports 1-3: Basketball 1-3g Soccer 2, S3 Hockey lg F Club: Publicity Chairman Winter Carnival 8. Elizabeth A. Hammond Albion Glee Club Q, 8: Modern Authors 1-S5 Science Club lg Plays and Players 33 Outing Club 1-SQ Minor Sports 1-35 Major Sports 1-33 F Club, Current Events Club 2, 35 Proctor 3. Beatrice C. Henderson Farmington Judiciary Sg Class Secretary lg C. A. Cabinet 1-85 Secretary 8g C. A. Choir and Glee Club 1-31 Orchestra 1-33 Secretary Phi Nu Omega 92. Cedric A. Hewes 15 Middle Street, Hallowell Senate 92: Judiciary Sp C. A. Choir 1, Q5 Basket- ball 1-Sg F Club: Baseball 2, 3. Elizabeth B. Hodgkins 82 Perham Street, Farmington Senate Q, 83 Class Vice-President 2, Treasurer 35 C. A. Cabinet 2, S3 Glee Club 1-83 Plays and Players 3: Outing Club 1, 33 Minor Sports 1, 2: Soccer 3. Virginia l-Iodgklns B2 Perham Street, Farmington Glee Club 1-3g Phi Nu Omegag Co-Editor Handbook 2. Outing Club 13 PhyUls A. Hussey Frankfort Modern Authors Q, 35 Minor CEI' 8. Sports 1-3, Soc- Charlotte U. Jackson 35 Spring Street, Dexter Modern Authors 1, Q9 Outing Club 1-35 Minor Sports 1-53 Basketball 1-35 Soccer 2, 33 Proc- tor 1. Herbert H. Jordan Waltham Road, Ellsworth C. A. Cabinet 15 Mirror 2, 33 Advertising Manager 2, 3g Outing Club Q: Basketball 1, 525 Baseball 8. Muriel Kuslansky 181 Sixth Street, Auburn Glee Club 1, 25 Mirror 2, 35 Science Club 15 Outing Club Q, 85 Minor Sports I5 House Com- mittee l, 25 House Court 85 Dormitory Vice- Presldent 3. Virginia Lander Kinglield Senate 15 A. A. Council Recorder Q5 Outing Club 1-35 hlinor Sports 1-35 hlnjor Sports 1-35 F Club5 Chairman Outing Club Dance Q5 Current Events Club Q. Robert E. Lee 28 Melbourne Street, Portland Plays and Players 1. Christina E. Littlefield Hampden Highlands Reserve Glee Club 1, 25 Modern Authors 1-35 Outing Club 1-35 Minor Sports 1-35 Basketball 1, Q5 Soccer 2, 85 F Club. Arlene F. Low Benton Station Modern Authors 2, S5 Science Club 15 Outing Club 1, 25 Proctor 1, House Court 1. Kathleen F. Ludden Lincoln Glee Club 1-35 Orchestra 1, 25 Outing Club 1-35 Minor Sports 1-S5 Basketball 2, 85 Proctor 1-3. Vera R. MacBean 82 Loehness Road, Rumford Class Secretary 35 C. A. Cabinet 2, 35 Glee Club 35 Modern Authors 1, Q5 Science Club 1, 25 President Phi Nu Omega Sorority 85 Outing. Club 15 Vice-President Pan Hellenic Council 3. Jean Macgregor 7 Knox Street, Rumford Modern Authors 1, Q5 Lambda Epsilon Soror- ity5 Outing Club 1, 92. Ada M. Marshall Mattnwnmkeag C. A. Cabinet 35 Glee Club Q5 Outing Club 35 Minor Sports 1-85 Basketball I, 2: Hockey 15 F Club5 Domitory Secretary-Treasurer S5 Cur- rent Events Club Q5 Plays and Players Pledgee. Florence R. Marshall 64 Ledgelawn Avenue, Bar Harbor Glee Club Q, S5 Modern Authors 1, 525 Proctor 3. Minnie W. Martin Caratunk Modern Authors 25 Outing Club 25 Reserve Glee Club 1. SE Amy L. Meader Solon Phi Mu Sigma5 Outing Club S. Alma Mills 99 Pleasant Street, Auburn Mirror 1-35 Phi Nu O1nega5 Outing Club 1, 25 Art Club 3. Eleanor B. Morrison Millinocket Lambda Epsilon: Outing Club 15 Minor Sports 15 Basketball 15 House Court 25 Treasurer Recreation Committee 2. Marjorie E. Morse 118 High Street, Auburn Secretary Social Training Committee 25 Band 1-35 Orchestra 1-35 A. A. Council 15 Cheer Leader 1-35 Outing Club 15 Minor Sports 1-S5 Basketball 15 Hockey 15 F Club5 I-louse Com- mittee l. Eva E. Nyberg 31 First Avenue, Auburn Modern Authors 35 Phi Nu Omega5 Outing Club 1, 25 Proctor 1. Frances W. Price Madawaska Aroostook State Normal School 1, Q5 Teaching Experience 1938-S9 Madawaska Grammar School, Grade 55 Minor Sports 35 Basketball 3. Clayton E. Reed Houlton Govermnent Vice-President 25 President 35 Senate LZ, 85 Class Treasurer 25 C. A. Cabinet 1, Q5 Science Club 15 Treasurer Kappa Delta Phi 25 Trustee 35 Basketball Q5 F Club5 New York Conference 525 Current Events Club 25 Manager Cross Country 3. Elizabeth Richardson 164 Wilson Street, Brewer Glee Club 1-35 Modern Authors 1, 35 Science Club 15 Outing Club 1-S5 Minor Sports 1-35 Major Sports 1-35 Current Events Club 2. Wlnnifred P. Rlnes Skowhegan Modern Authors 2, 35 Minor Sports 1, Q5 Dormitory Secretary 1, House Committee 35 Chairman Information Bureau Q. Allan L. Robbins Rangeley C.A. Cabinet 1-35 Corresponding Secretary Kappa Delta Phi5 Outing Club5 Track 1-35 Basketball, Junior Varsity, 1-3. 11081- Illll Helen L. Sevey Dexter Modern Authors 1, Q5 Outing Club 1, Q5 Minor Sports 1-35 Reserve Glee Club 15 Proctor 1 . Emolyn F. Smith West Southport Glee Club 1-35 Orchestra 1-35 Modern Authors Q5 Outing Club 15 Minor Sports Q, 35 Soccer 52: Basketball 2, S5 F Club5 Dormitory Vice-Presi- dent S. ' William E. Starblrd 2 South Street, Farmington Chairman Field Service Committee 25 Mirror 1-35 Headline ll'riter Q, S5 Science Club 1, Q5 Secretary Plays and Players Q5 Informant Edi- tor 3. Evelyn G. Stevens New Sharon C. A. Choir 35 Glee Club 1-35 Band and Orches- tra 1-35 Modern Authors 1-35 Outing Club 1-35 Minor Sports 1-35 Major Sports 1-35 F Club5 Art Club 3. Faye E. Stinchlield Strong ' Glee Club 2, 35 Modern Authors Q5 Secretary- Trensurer A. A. Council Q5 Minor Sports 1-3: Major Sports 1-35 Secretary-Treasurer F Club '25 Dormitory President Q5 Reserve Glee Club 1. Leon R. Strout Ricllonville C. A. Cabinet 1-33 C. A. Choir 1-35 Yearbook 25 Mirror 1-555 Advertising Manager 25 Busi- ness Mannger 35 Chaplain Kappa Delta Phi il, 35 Vice-President Plays and Players 25 O-at-ka Christian Association Conference. Marvis A. Stuart Q70 Main Street, Ellsworth Glee Club 1, '25 Phi Nu Omega5 Outing Club 15 Dormitory Vice-President 2. Lawrence M. Sturtevant North Belgrade Judiciary 1, Q5 Chairman 9.5 Science Club 1, Q5 Correspondence Secretary and Librarian Kappa Delta Phi 35 Manager Basketball 3: Cross Country 15 F Club5 Track 1, 25 New England Conference 3. Rita M. Tardy Millinockct Reserve Glee Club 1, 25 Modern Authors 15 Minor Sports 15 Basketball 2. Doris L. Taylor Waterville C. A. Choir 1-35 Glee Club 1, 25 Vice-President Plays and Players 85 Outing Club 35 Minor Sports 1-35 Major Sports 1-85 F Club5 Dormi- tory Secretary 8. SE IOIl Alzaleen Titcomb Q3 High Street, Farmington Senate 13 C. A. Choir Q. 33 Glee Club 1-83 Or- chestra l-33 Outing Club 13 Minor Sports 1, 9.3 Soccer 3. Anita A. Twitchell 35 Gary Street, South Paris Glee Club 1-33 Orchestra 1-33 Yearbook 2, 33 Mirror Q, 33 Cheer Leader 1, 23 Outing Club 13 Minor Sports 1, Q3 F Club3 Dormitory Secretary 23 President 24 Major Sports 1-3. Barbara M. Tyler Brooks Glee Club 2, 33 Modern Authors 1, 23 Science Club lg Outing Club 1, 33 Minor Sports 1-33 F Club3 Dormitory Secretary 2. Virginia L. Tyler Waterford Glee Club 13 Modern Authors 13 Outing Club Q, 33 Minor Sports 13 Hockey li House Court 2. George Van Horne Saco Senate 13 Mirror l3 Science Club fl: Plays and Playersq Outing Club 1-flg Basketball 1, Q3 Baseball Q3 Current Events Club 3. Robert F. Violet 55 North Main Street, Farmington C. A. Choir 2, 33 Band 2, 33 Orchestra 2, 33 Plays and Players Q, 33 Outing Club Q. Jean Weatherbee Lincoln Modern Authors E, 33 Secretary 33 Outing Club 23 Minor Sports 1, 23 Basketball 1-83 Hockey 13 Soccer 2, 8. Joseph A. Wenckus 68 River Street, Rumford Class President 1-33 Science Club 1, Q3 Outing Club 1: Vice-President Men's A. A. 9.3 Presi- dent 33 Varsity Basketball 1-33 Co-Captain 23 Cross Country 1, 23 F Club3 Baseball 1-33 Track lg New England Conference '23 Chair- man D Hop 1. Barbara E. Whitney Farmington Modern Authors 1, 23 Science Club 1-3: Outing Club 1-33 lllinor Sports 1-33 Basketball 1-31 Hockey 13 Soccer Q, 33 F Club: Reserve Glec Club 1. Verne L. Whitten Augusta Senate 13 C. A. Cabinet 23 Glee Club 23 Treas- urer Lambda Epsilon Sorority 23 Cheer Leader 1-33 Outing Club 1-33 F Clubg Dormitory Vice- President 23 Secretary Student Self Help Com- mittee 3. Ada C. Whittier 3:2 High Street, Farmington Lambda Epsilon Sorority3 Outing Club 1. Priscilla E. Winters Strong Band 1, Q3 Orchestra 1, Q4 Phi Nu Omega, Outing Club 13 Minor Sports 1-S3 Basketball 1-31 Hockey lg Soccer 2, 33 F Club. Rosamond M. Wood Waterville C. A. Choir 33 Glee Club l, 23 Orchestra 1-33 Phi Nu Omegag Minor Sports 1. Mildred L. Wright 16 Quebec Street, Farmington Secretary Modern Authors Q3 Phi Nu Omegag Chairman Teachers Conference 3. Richard A. Yorke Kingtield Senate 13 Modern Authors 23 Outing Club 13 Basketball 1-31 Baseball 33 Current Events Club Q. HOME ECONOMICS SENIORS Catherine R. Arey Vinalhnven Modern Authors 13 Yearbook 2, 33 Science Club 1-4-3 Senior Council 43 Outing Club 33 Minor Sports 1-4Q Major Sports 1-33 F Club: Chairman Superintendent Conference S. Charlotte R. Bragdon Damariscotta Modern Authors '2, 33 Science Club 1, 23 Out- ing Club 3, -1-3 Minor Sports 3. Methyl L. Giddinge Portland Class Secretary 33 Glee Club 13 Band 13 Or- chestra 1, 23 Blodern Authors 33 Outing Club '23 Basketball lg Hockey 1. Eleanor M. Huff Norridgewock Senate lg Judiciary 33 Class Secretary-Treas- urcr 43 Minor Sports 1, 23 Basketball 1, 23 F Club. Frances J. Lancaster Brownville Class Treasurer 13 Vice-President 52, 33 Year- book Q, 33 Club Vice-President 33 Outing Club l-33 Minor Sports 1-83 Basketball 1, 23 F Clubg Dormitory President 23 Co-Chairman Home Economics Dance 3. -f-1091 Gertrude L. Maxell Houlton Senate 33 Class Secretary 13 C. A. Cabinet l: Glec Club 1, '33 Orchestra 1, 23 Modern Au- thors 23 Science Club 1, 23 Executive Board 'lg Club Secretory 83 Dormitory Secretary 33 President 4. Ruth M.Ph11p0r North Windham Senate 33 Class Treasurer 42, 3: Club Vice- President 43 Outing Club 1, 2: Minor Sports 1, Q3 Basketball 1, Q3 Hockey 1: Soccer 23 F Club: Dormitory President 4. Mary E. Proctor North Windham Senate '23 Class President 43 Executive Board 3, 43 Minor Sports 1, 23 F Clllbj Proctor 2. Elizabeth G. Soule Freeport Senate 43 Class President 13 Band and Orches- tra 1. 2: Club Treasurer 3: Minor Sports 1, 23 Basketball 1, 23 Hockey 13 F Clubg Dormitory Vice-President 3. Avis E. Umphrey Washburn Judiciary 43 Class Vice-President 1, 43 Presi- dent Q, 33 Executive Board 1-83 A. A. Council 1. 43 Vice-President 43 Minor Sports 1, 23 Major Sports 1, 2g President F Club 3. SPECIALS Deane C. Beedy 7 Court Street, Farmington Senate 1: Plays and Players: Outing Club 13 Treasurer Recreation Corumittee3 Chairman 2. Ann Marston Hallowell Wellesley 19803 Outing Club. Harvey B. Scribner 3 High Street, Fairfield Castinez Teaching Unity, Benton3 Fairfield, Principalg Kappa Delta Phi. George Vose Farmington Colby College, Major production Brolrcu Dishes. Gerard Zelller Winthrop Notre Dame3 Kappa Delta Phi: Outing Club: Chairman Social Training Committee. W 1 G3 t .-fx Ei-. ' 1 if 0 Il IWEBTISER FIXED, in the memories of student life at Farmington is the community itself-its beautiful streets enhanced by the violet of dis- tant mountains, its shops outstanding in friendli- ness and cooperation, its people remembered and loved for their sympathetic understanding-a community held dear in many youthful hearts. Franklin County Savings Bank A FARMINGTON PHILLIPS Portraits Reprrodfzlctions lVIimfatw'es Uzfls ace 75 .Qu66'0 FARMINGTON 'OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR EFFESSENESS C. S. CROSBY Groceries Meats Provisions Farmers Phone 203 31 New England Phones 60 61 Farmington Farmington Oil Company FARMINGTON KNUWLEDGE . . . Wfilh an organization of lnen who know their work in an plant of modern equip- ment, we are enabled te oi- Ibhoto lingraviug fer you an efficient service ill Lille, and the highest. quality of llillf-Mille 01' C0l0l' Donovan Kr Sullivan Engraving Co. 470 Atlantic Avenue Boston, Mass. Farmington Dye House Special Prices for Normal School Students All dresses 5 cents Skirts and blouses 50 cents IVU call for um! deliver - Una rlay service Hardware, Sporting Goods, Paint Pvmflw Grw HARDY' S PHARM AC Y Service The Prescription Store TIMKEN F URNACE BURNERS 7 Broadway Farmington Maine Skewer 8: Dowel Co. Manufacturers of Meat skewers, candy sticks, dowels and wood specialties SLABWOOD FOR SALE 84 NORTH MAIN STREET FARMINGTON Brown's Jewelry Store Emi1e's Beauty Salon FOR FARMINGTON Quality M6fCh2lndiSe New England Telephone 301-2 AND Expert Watch Repairing 0P6"f1f0"S MARION BARKER LILLIAN Mosl-mn BROADWAY FARMINGTON LUCILLIC TUSCAN A N N E ' S SPECIALTY SHOP Ladies' Apparel 76 Main Street Farmington MAINE'S LEADING SPORTING GOODS STORE Complete Line of Quality vomplere Line of Qualiny Sports Apparel and Aunexic lsquipmom. The James Bailey Company 264-266 Middle Street PORTLAND MAINE A SIMPLE GUIDE to OUTDOOR FOOTWEAR B U I' BASS G. H. Bass 81 Co. WILTON MAINE HODGDON 'S School Supplies George MCL. Presson OPTOMETRIST Farmington Tcl. 147-4- The Stoddard House A Farmington xv2lC?1.tiOll in FARBIIN GTUN IVILUM tllillkltllg Qf SCHOOL SUPPLIES SHOP and SAYE LGI: Us l"i11i.s'lz YVl1a,t Your Kodak Began Marr's Drug Store "The Rexall Store" 62 MAIN STREET FARMINGTON W. W. SMALL CO. Groceries Hardware, Building Materials Iron and Steel Granding Feeds at J. W. 8: W. D. Barker J. J. NCWbCffy,S DQDGE FARMINGTON and PLYMOUTH AUTOMOBILES fl-8 BROADYVAY H A N O L D OUTFITTING COMPANY Specialists in Girls' Camp School College UNIFORMS I QfI'ir-irxl Oufjitfvrs l'AR.MING'l'ON NORMAL SCHOOL Standish BLACK'S BARBER SHOP B A R B E R S Blackie and Johnnie FARMINGTON OLIVER P. STEWART Contractor 81 Builder An.yfh1'ng Thafs .llmlc Qf Wooll- IYE RIAKE IT PEOPLES' NATIONAL BANK FARMINGTON CAMPBELL'S DRY GOODS Women's and Children's Apparel Farmington M A G O N I ' S The Sfnre 1r1'Il1 l"r1'1'nrlly Sl'7'I'if'l' Luncheonette Fountain Confectionery Fruit and Tobacco Special ultenliou given to orders for party :mtl dance refreshments Broadway Farmington HARRY NEWMAN BUICK and OLDSMOBILE FARMINGTON RIPLEY 81 CO. f"01'.vclye.v - Bouquets I+'Iou-ers .wut by ll'I'1'l5 r1r:,y11'lu'1'z Iionrlcd members of F. T. D. Tel. Q46-3 FARMINGTON We are favored by the Patronage of the Home Economics Department and appreciate this C'lllI0l'SOI1lt'llI of the quality of our goods and service. THE NEW YORK STORE w. M. PRA'1"r, Prop. FARMINGTON BENJAMIN BUTLER Attorney-at-Law STATE THEATRE FARMINGTON Shows Daily at 2.00, 7.00, and 9.00 p.m. Porteous, Mitchell 81 Braun Co. NORTHERN NEW ENGLAND'S LARGEST QUALITY STORE PORTLAND Maine Consolidated Power Co. FARMINGTON C. v. MooDY THE PLUMBING :mtl HEATING Farmers Tel' 171-H Commercial Printing Newsdealer New England Tel. 111-Q Greeting Cards Farmington FARMINGTON "Se1'1'ir'c Tl1r1tS11t'i.s:fie.v" E' E' FLOOD CO' TARBOR and WHITTIER The Family PRIcsCIuP'1'IoN 1'1IAn,M,xc11s'rs Shoe Store FARMINGTON Farmington Parties -- Luncheons -- Banquets 05.50 MEAL TICKETS 05.00 THE COFFEE SHOP BROADWAY FARMINGTON For Students' Clothing School Supplies and AT Furnishings W H I T E 9 S THE RED STORE, Inc. Farmington FARMINGTON THEATRE SPA LUNCH SODA CANDY The Best 01,171 of Coffee in Town. FARMINGTON VOGUE BEAUTY SHOP Demerise Gray PHONE 305 FARMINGTON T h 6 C. W. STEELE oo. Knowlton 81 McLeary Coal M Coke - Oil I Company Your UI1lf'.wlF'll1'1 Dealer PRINTERS Mm FARMINGTON FARMINGTON ARTHUR A. GORDON Windows, Doors and Frames Hardwood Flooring Cedar and Fibre Shingles Wall Board House Finish of All Kinds Farmington Falls IVIu.y we Luke this opportunity lo thank most sincerely the students of F. S. N. S. for their patronage rluriug lhe year? BROADWAY MARKET Your Fricfndly Store TRIANGLE BUS LINE Special and Chartered Trips A ny Il7l16l'6 .al A 7l,7jt7.'IIL6 HIDDEN ACRES FARM J. R. PILLSBURY Telephone 157-5 RIVERSIDE GREENI-IOUSE THE FIRST NATIONAL Next to RIVERSIDE CEMETERY BANK OF FARMINGTON FARMINGTON Jewelry and Gifts LINDSAY Sc TRASK Expert Watch Repairing Main Street FARMINGTON R. C. A. BLUEBIRD and VICTOR RECORDS G. Barker's Radio Shop Farmington B. D. MOORE llleterecl Essotafne Gas Esso Ta11e Entertairi Your Friends at the EXCHANGE HOTEL FARMINGTON I The M A Y F A I R BEAUTY SALON is a Frederics Franchise Shop Tel. 12-4 Effesseness 1940 20,000 CAN'T BE WRONG During Our Thirty Years of Service lo the Public, Ive Have Sold More Than Twenty 'Illl0llS2llId Automobiles and Trucks. AVllCll You IVant 21 Car or Truck, Buy Where the Majority Buy. CHEVROLET The Leader for Nine Out of the Last Ten Years. PONTIAC The Most Beautiful Thing on Wheels. Goodwill Used Cars wilh an O.K. That Counts. Finest and Best, Equipped Lubri- toriunl, Filling Station, Tire and Accessory Store and Service Station in This Section. Real Battery Service. Every Size GOOD- YEAR Tire. MORTON MOTOR CO. Farmington Maine The 25 or more of us always employed here really appreciate and want your business. TEACH and PRACTICE BETTER LIVING Radios-News, Education, Entertainment TVlLSll6l'S1I'IC3.Tth and Convenience Refrigerators-Healtli and Economy Bicycles-Health and Pleasure Better Buying-Bank Rate Insured Terms The Whitten Co., f onthe 5 nb . Life is truly a iourney and some- times soon forgotten. Mankind, however, has been given various methods whereby precious mem- ories may be recorded. Commencement time often marks the end of school and college life for many. Recollections of these happy days and events have been preserved between the covers of this annual. Entrusted with the responsibility ol printing this edition, our crafts- men have endeavored to make this book one which you will treasure, until . . . Juu1'ney's End WARREN PRESS 160 WARREN STREET Incorporated 1860 BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS I H37 -N. Nifmq. 'QS K W Q- at gn ,Z ,xx Q .swffl gk F3328 SQL? X Llfrmgl MN ISE!! x y K . X 5 ESQ .,.V- .. ,,., T ,..,. ,M ..,, f N. ,:.. - Mm -X " "-'-' ' 'S ' 'j 3 245 fi5wA:.'pX xicgg'-sv 'X 2. -N I, 4 1,35 gg .gm -mfg, S r 9 : 2151? -Aw, " 3 4" ' ff? A, 'g,,g- ' ,Lf " Q., -A 'k,N .,- - A utographs A utographs


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University of Maine at Farmington - Yearbook (Farmington, ME) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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