University of Maine at Farmington - Yearbook (Farmington, ME)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 132
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1941 volume:
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l'fn'1fim'-in-I 'lzizjf lfIlN7:lIC'SS Allllfllflgfl'
1'risc-illa, Aycrs Emily Boucha.1-rl
lllrs. Stella G. Dakiu
X VVS I X X
2 all ns
THEME - REFLECTIONS
STATE NORMAL SCHOOL
, ' CSB
"God Bless America
Freedom to Teach
Freedom to Inquire
Freedom of Speech
Freedom ol' Religion
Right of Assembly
Freedom of Activity
ol' the Press
one whose work, attitudes and ideals
exemplify those basic freedoms of speech, as-
sembly, worship, and the press which we, in our
democratic nation, like to feel are and shall
continue to he our heritageg therefore to
L. Joseph Roy, we, the students and teachers of
FiLl'II1ll1gt0l'l State Normal School, respectfully
dedicate this, the 194-l edition ol' the 1Cj'exse71e.vs.
L. JOSEPH ROY
God Bless America
God bless America,
Land that I love,
Stand beside her and guide her
Thru the night with u light from aboveg
From the niountziins, to the prairies,
To the oceans white with fozun,
God bless Anieriezt
llly home sweet honeie.
'I 3 l
if ed! qgmeticd
720144 Me mo-un Min!
io Me !QZdL"Zl'Z5
' '1 'E A nu
72 Me ocean
out Acme Jweez' Acme
,f ,Y f ,:-f' ',,:'
,ff ,,-f ' f
,W - , ,QF-ff' ,ff
av 7,1 LP' JJ,--'
Practice house for the home C0011-0'IIl'ifTS ll077lI7'f'III0llt
Rccreat-imt as a pfrrt of eflucatvfon is .shesserl 'in tlzv
recreation. room of tlw Cottage. Games, 1111.11 7'C'filZ'iS,I'l'llf!j
furniture are the usual forms of lL'I'S1lFC ti-me lIL'ZfiI'l.f'ILl?S
"Baby Sandy" is the vvntzfr of utlruction in, lllf' life at
the Cottage. Baby-cure 1111.11 lzomz' vlzmzvagelrzeut ure the
'most popular subjects 'in the ourriculizm of tlzzz sen-i0r.v.
f'l11.ssroo111, llllllllTll1l'StI'llfl.l'C Q1I'ice, l1'br11ry, r111.1l play sclznol for lflll' 11077111 cco11om1'c.s- rlepurtznent
I '11 the S17l'Y:ll!f ilu' .i'llIll-01' class 12IlI'lI'C'I:1JI!f!'S in play-.vclzool
Lcnl111'1'q11u. Each ynm' 11 .wnnll group QI' CllI'1III'l"lL enjoy fl
11'vIl-1Ii1'ccl1'11 play 1IE'I'l'0!l'jiZYl7 IIIOI'Il,i7Ilf3 ll 11'f'ek.
F7lIL!I!l7lZ07lfllI principles for a 30111111 llczsis in home
l1I'0l1.0lI11.L'S lflI1l.Cl1t1-071, are fflllgllf 'in the Annex. The
Qfllllfllf of 1111- dean and fl 11'c'll-.stockerl library also occupy
Laboratories for the home economics department
Clothing, home improvement, crafts, and related subjects
are put to practical use in this room. Each st-uclent spends
many hours here improving her ability in the various
M oclern equipment arouscs 'interest in the actual prepara-
tion of food that is appetizing, nutritious, and attractive
Unit kitchens provide opportunity for food to be planner!
prepared, and served family style.
Recreatiomxl center for the Fast-Teeo Outing Club
Fun amlfresh air mark an important part of the mountain
climb which 'is a mainfeature of the Fast-Teco Outing Club.
Chop S-uey and hot cojfee satisfies hung-ry appetites as
Ifreslzmerz. are entertuineal at Clearwater during Orientation
week. Outdoor sports and water games were an out-
standing part of the zIay's program.
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Freedom to Teach and Guide
An 0pp01'tm1,1fty to share c:vp4'1'1Tc11,cc.s' 'IDITNI
tlwsr 'Il'llU Vwislz lo lzvrovzw lvuclzvrs is II
s I7 lj r It of
a nfl llfljlflll-
IL fum 11,11 e'r'lz
Hwy slum' 'fx
tion, to all
'who rome fn,
in f'111.snvz's or
11 n 0 I ln If 'r
'ich our stqfl' 011-joys. Tin'
Lorey C. Day,
Harvard and Yule
BJ-I. , MA
Helen E. Lockwood, B.S.
Cornell University, graduate study
Dean of Home Economics
Education, The Family
Agnes P. Mantor, B.S. in Ed.
Dean of Women, General Depart-
Margaret Mades, B. A., M.A.
WVilliunu:lte University, Uregun
Clothing. The House. f'n-:nfts
Bessie C. Schwartz, B.S., M.A.
Iowu State College, grncluutc study
Muriel E. Starr, B.S.
National College, livnm-xton, Ill.
IIOUIP Management, Vllilcl Dc-
forningg. New York
Missouri, Minnesota :xml Cnluinhin.
Universities. grzuluate study
Caroline R. Ouessy, B.S.
Harvard University. grnrluaite study
Alfreda Skillin, B.S.
Fzlrmington State Normal School
Cornell University, graduate study
2 xv. ,
Errol L. Dearborn, B.Pd.
University of Marine
Harvard and New York llniversia
tics. graduate study
Assistant Principal, Mnthcniniics
Emma M. Mahoney, B.S. in Ed.
Directur of Training
Julia B. Cox, B.S. in Ed.
University of Blaine
Boston University, l.Zl'ZllllllLl.C' study
Assistant Director of Truiuing
Mrs. Stella G. Dakin, B.S. in Ed.
Ruth Griffiths, B.S. in Ed.,
State Teachers College, Lowell,
North Andover, Mass.
Edna M. Havey
Furniingtim Stule Normal Svhuol
lloslon University, B.S. in lid.
Ingeborg C. J ohansen. R.N.
Somerville, Bless., Hospital
Boston Floating Hospital, graduate
Penn. State College, graduate
School for Social Work, Simmons
School Nurse, Health
Charles S. Preble, B.A.
Clark University, graduate study
Richard P. Mallett, A.B., M.A.
Wasllillgton und Lee University
Yale University, graduate study
Gwllym R. Roberts, B.S. in Ed.
University of Maine
University of Maine, graduate
Mrs. Charlotte D. Meinecke,
University of Maine, graduate
L. Joseph Roy, B. S.g M. A.
New York University
University of North Carolina,
Physical Science, Economics, So-
Alma Schmauk, B.S. ln Ed. ' Y
Massachusetts School of Art ,fy ,W
Columbia University, grn,dl1n,te ,,,' N ' in"-,
study I x - .,
Brookline, Blass. 55" 'H' 'ii'
E " ""' 1
i in ' oi 3
ri' if! ' ' ' pl
Elizabeth ll. Weeks, B.S., ig-. ..4,,.-Q, '
Colby College H 3-
Simmons College Library School , ' Q-.1
Andover Newton '1lllB0l0gll'1ll 155 '
Haverhill, Blass. N 'l, .
Ruth V. Somers, A.B.
George Washington University.
Mrs. Nettie S. Rounds
Mrs. Mary E. Tilton
Oneonta State Normal School, N.Y.
Cm-tland Normal School of Physical
Education, N. Y.
New York University
Reginald D. Berry
Farmington W Y
Arthur D. Ingalls
Training School Principal
Mrs. Eva H. Nickerson
Alice E. Stevens
Mrs. Gertrude Y. Sawyer
Mrs. Gladys M. Dewevcr
. A- . '
l 5, W
Zllda J. Brown Iola H. Perkins
Second Grade Director of Music
' ' ' Phyllis Hawkins Mrs. Marah Webster
-1 -Z.V -V First Grade Art Instructor
' I fi '32 East Muchias Cllestervillc
I N 11' 'I -K
,J Q ijirr- ' L,
- Q w k . .Barbara F. Bisbec Mrs. Marion III. Boyce
11 U g'ff: r'f'f" , Kindergarten Farmington rural, Briggs School
-lf., .,.? Li. 4 , Portland 'lcmplc
Mrs. Josephine T. Vosc'
Westbrook Fcnlinziry Mrs Celia L Hunt
Wellvslcy Coll:-gc, Wellcsivy. Mass.
Y. YV. C. .L School of l'ruokcry.
Purington Hull M atruu
Mrs Marc1aV henmston Mm Alice Whltcolnb
Nallctl Hall Mutron Kuppsl House Mulron
Practice School Teachers
Myron li. Slnrlmiral
Mrs. Myrlic M. Grcutou
Farmington Rural, Briggs
Mrs. Marion ll. Boyce
Mrs. June IC. Yost
Rowena ll. 'l'itc0mb
Bernice E. Green
l". Gilbert Miller
ll. ,lilizalwclli Butler
Mrs. Hazel B. Tliolnpson
Mrs. Blundine G. Buzzell
M rs. Leona C. Campbell
Mr. Clayton Reed
1 ., 1 -
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Freedom To Inquire
S'1jYl,CCf'i'IL!1II1T?'-U 'is the best metlzoll of lerzrning,
the .Yf1l!ll3lIflS of FlI7'l7L1'7Lgl07l N07"II1ffll School
deem it a 71ri1'il1-gf' to be pcrzzliftcfl to -zrorlc
n1.'inflz'fI in- - .'1: 'VL n fb, I A
slructors. W f. " Y,1.,
l"r1'z' diSf'7l6'- WN A '2'-- 1: --- I
sion of '1'-11,- . X 1 5 -
form llf'I:0'lI1 ob- Z f
tailmrl fro nz K ,
1' fl 1' i 0 ll s i A -1' ivy I
x o 71 rc e .9 ifv
n11rir'11c'.v the S -'F ' U 3: ,
bflvkyrou 7111 A -'
of thv 11 ro- Q ' .mi , '
spcctivc 'fr f' A V .. emu
teachers. " 'X v W F
Senior Class Officers
Dov, lx'r1yn1onf1, I,. Scoii, CIIRIIIIUIII
Home Economics Seniors
PI-IYLLIS A LLYN PRSCILLA :XYERS
Mirror 3, .45 Outzfng Vlub I, I?,' - Mirror 2, 3, .4,' 1'z'urbooLv -35
Sf'l'l'lll'L' Club 1, LZ: fl. .-I. l'o1nz.r'1'l ldllillll'-lilly-f'll7:fQf .55 Ulltilzg Club I,
1: Major Sports 1, L25 Minor 1 :?,' Major Sports 1, 2: Minor
Sporlx I, :?. Sports 1, 25 Ilousr' Four! 1,' I".
1711111 -3, .QJ Phi .Un Sftjlllll
EMILY BOUCHARD AILICEN BOUTILIER
Caribou Smyrna Mills
Mirror 1, 2, 3, .45 Yearbook 3, .45 Scnaze I,' J'Ill!'i!TI.lI7"U df Glen Flub
Sflllllfff 45 C. A. f'll1ll.ILl!f 1,' Plays 1, Qg Plays aml Players J, .45
and Pl11yar.v.3, ,4,'1iIfljUI' Produc- Illlflgllrg Vlub 1, if, J, 4: .llujor
tion. J: 014l1'u.y lflnb 1: Jlujor Sports 1, Q2: Jlizzor Sports 1, 2:
Sports 15 ilfinor Sporls 1, 25 Presirlrfnt Wo1ncn's A. A. Ig
Modern. Authors 1, Z?,' Sc'iz'11.ce Housrf 1'wfs-1'rle11.t 1, 25 llouxn
C1110 12, 35 Dvbolzf Club .45 Prvsi- Court 1, 25 New Englzuzrl Von-
dentStl11lc'ntl"r1z'11lzy l'o1111r'il4. ference 25 F. l'1ub 2, J, 4: Glen'
Outing Club 1, Q, 1UnjorSporrs 1 ,'
Mfrtor Sports I, Jlodvru. .flu-
tlzors Q3 Lamlulu lfpxilnu. Sorority.
Mirror Ifaarrl 45 Swmte 2: f'la.ss
Sccrcftr11'y 45 0rr'lu'.vtra 1: Outing
fllub 1 ,' Moclfru. A llLll0l'S 2, Major
Sports 1, Q5 Minor Sports 1:
House E!?0ll.UllIf'l!'S Ulub lffl'l?l'llt'l.I'l'
Mirror Board 3, .45 Yeurbool:
Stajl' J, if 0'lll1I'lt.y lflub 1, 52, 3:
Major Sports 1, 2, Minor Sports
I, 2, I". l'lub,' I'l11f Mu Sigma
Mirror Borzrfl .45 Uuting f'lub l,'
Jlorlrru, .ilutlzorx f'lub Q, J.
Mirror Board 1, 2, J,' Gllfll Clllb 1,
25 Outing lllub 1, Qg Mujfvf
Sports 1, 25 Minor Sports 1, 25
I". f'l11b,' 1JI'l'N'lTllt'lIf, Lulululzz Ep-
xilou Sorority 4.
Mirror Bmtrrl I, 2, 3, .bg Yearbook
3, 4: Outing Club 1, 25 Jlujor
Sports 1, Eg Minor Sports 1, 2:
F. l'lub,' Phi Jfu Sigma Sorority.
M'irror liourfl 45 Outing Flub 1,
.Qg S!'lt?'lIC!? f'l'ub 1: Jlajor Sports
1,' Illiuor Sports 1, F. l'l'ub:
Pllt' .Vu Stlglllll Sorority.
IVA V. LANE
Mirror Board .95 Outing Club 1,
J?,' Morllfrn. Autltors l'lub Q, J3','
Blujor Sports 1, Minor' Sports
1, !?,' Science Club 1,' Home
Ecor1.o1nif'.v l 'lub lC.zre'a'11tz'lfzf Board
hiirrox- Ifourtl .95 Outing Club 2,
3: lllorlvrn Authors lflub 22, 3,
Sr'z'1'r1.ce Club 3, Home Ecor1.om'1'c.v
E.z'cr:'utiru Board .45 House llourt
13: Housrf Vtnz' P1'es-irlmzt 3.
S :mate .' St urluut Faculty CU'lI'II,I77.l
35 Outing Club 1, LL, Jlodcru
.-lutlzorx 1, 25 .Uujor Sports I, Q.
Plays and Players 1-35 Jloderu,
Authors 15 Science Club 15
Kappa Delta Phi.
Dormitory Life 1, Q5 Cleo Club 15
Outing Club 15 Major Sports 15
Minor Sports 1-35 Modern Au-
thors 1 ,' Proctor 15 Science Club 1.
Dormitory Life 2, 35 Modern
Authors 2, 3 5 1lf'1"Il0T Sports Q.
MARILYN J. CHILLES
C. A. Cabinet 15 O. A. Choir 35
Glee Club 12, 35 Plays and
Players 35 Yearbook Stajf 35
Outing Club 1--35 Jfajor Sports
1-3: Bfodern Authors 35 F. Club
52, 35 Lambda Epsilon.
SHIRLEY M. CURTIS
Senate 15 Student Self- Help 35
Glee Club 2, 35 Outing Club,
Secretary 2, 35 Major Sports 15
House Comnzittee 25 Proctor 15
House Court 25 Phi Nu Omega,
f A 532155: '
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rr . .s
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WVILLIAM J. BARRON
Stuclertt Self- Help 35 Plays and
Players 52, 35 Orchestra and Band
1-35 rllajor Production 1-35
Mirror Board 1-35 Outing Club
1-35 Major Sports 15 Seieuee
Club 15 Kappa Delta Phi.
RAYMOND J. BRENNICK
Government S eeond Vice President
35 Senate 35 C. A. Choir Q, 35
Orchestra and Band 35 Plays and
Players 35 Outing Club 1-3,
President 35 rllajor Sports 1, 25
Boston Conference 25 Kappa
Delta Phi, President 3.
EDITH E. BROOKS
Student Self- Help Q, 35 Yearbook
Staff 2, 3: Jfirror Board 1-35
lllajor Sports 1.
EVA M. COLBURN
rtlajor Sports 15 Minor Sports
1, 925 Science Club 2, 3.
IDA A. CUSHMAN
Dormitory Life 1, 25 Class V-tee
President 35 Secretary Q5 Plays
and Players 35 Major Produc-
tion 35 zlfajor Sports 1-35 rlliuor
Sports 1-35 F. Club5 A. A. Coun-
cil 35 House President 25 House
Committee 25 Phi Nu Omega,
JUNE I. DAVENPORT
Plays aml Players .I-3: Minor
Sports 1-3: F. Club.
Senate 35 Dormitory Life Coul-
luirtee C. A. Clmir and Glee
Club 1-35 Plays and Players 32, 35
Outing Club 1, 2: Jllajor Sports 25
llliuor Sports 1, Q5 Modern Au-
thors 1, Q5 Phi Na Omega.
JAMES E. DOW
Senate 52, 3g zlctiu-ity I"inau.ec 2, 3,'
Szurleuz Faculty Council Q, 3g
Mirror Board 1-3, Editor Jg
Yearbook Staff 1-3 g U. A. Cabinet
1, Q5 lllajor Sports 1-35 Delegate
to C. S. P. A. 125 Kappa Delta
Phi, Vice President
WILLIAM L. EARLY, JR.
Field Service 1-35 Plays anal
Players 1-3g Secretary 2, 35
Major Production 1-35 Jlocleru,
Authors 1-3: Outing Club 1-3,'
Treasurer Q, J,' Seienee Club I, 35
Field Service 1-35 Glee Club 2, 35
lllajor Sports 15 Minor Sporzs 1.
V V ad
, 'ft J
.gf -: -
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'n I A . ,.' W H 'A
Y l y i A I
X-, ' 45 I
ROBERT E. DEAKIN
Aetinity Ifinaaee 2, 35 Plays and
Players 1-3, Treasurer Q, 3:
gllajor Prorluctiou. Q, 35 Outing
DOROTHY M. DOW
Gouernuzent President 3, V-ice
President Q5 Senate 1-fig Class
President 1, 25 U. A. Cabinet 1, fig
Plays and Players 2, 35 lllajor
Production 25 Glee Club 1 ,' Year-
book Staff 25 Outing Club 1-35
Major Sports 1-35 Elinor Sports
1-3: F. Clubg Blorleru Authors 3g
House C'ornmittee 3,' New York
Conference Lambda Epsilon.
JUNE M. DUGAY
C. A. Choir and Glee Club Sp
Outing Club 1,' Major Sports 1, 25
Jlinor Sports 1, ,llodern Au-
tllors 35 Proctor 1,' Social Train-
ing Corumitzce Q, 3g Lambda
ALFREDA L. ELLIS '
Social Training 35 Major Sports
Qg M -iuor Sporzs . .
MARILYN J. FARRAR
Dormitory Life E25 Orchestra 1-35
C". A. Clio-ir and Glee Club 1-3:
Plays anrl Players Outing
Olub 1,' Plli Nu Omega.
RUTH A. FENLASON
Self- Help 35 Glee l'lub I-3.
MARJORIE S. GOODALE
Senate 2, 35 Sllllblfllll Self- Help 2,
3 5 Plays and Players 35 Outing
lflab IH35 lllajor Sports 1-35
llliaor Sports 1-S5 I". f.'Iub,' Phi
.lla Sigma, Treasurer 3.
CLAIRE M. GREENLEAF
Dormitory Life 35 Plays and
Players 32, 35 Blajor Prorllzczion
35 Yearbook Slajf 2, 35 Outing
Club 1-35 Major Sports J, 25
lllinor Sports 1-35 Bloflera flu-
lhors 35 Phi Ma Sigma, Smwze-
Social Training 35 Plays and
Players 35 Outing Club 92, 35
Mirror Board 35 Major Sporzs 85
Minor Sports 1-35 lllorlern A 1:-
thors 23, 3: A. fl. Co21n.1'1'l 3:
ALBERTA A. HAYNES
Dormitory LUe 35 Plays and
Players 35 Outing Club 1-35
Modern Authors 35 Science Club
15 lllajor Sports 1-35 Minor
Sports 1-35 lVo7nerL's A. fl, Sec-
retary-Treasurcr,' F. lQ'l'ub5 Presi-
dent 525 Phi lllru Sigma.
N 1? '
HERBERT G. GILLIS
Senate 15 Activity 1'l'l'7llLlIl'l? Jg
Debafilzg Olub 52, 35 Plays anrl
Players .35 Jlauager of Basketball
Jig I". Olubg Kappa Delia Phi.
DONALD D. GRAHAM
,llajor Spams I-:s',' F. f'luh5
Kappa Delta Phi.
JACQUELINE GREEN XVOOD
Senate 1, Q5 Social TI'lllILl'll.g 1-35
Bam! aaa' Orchestra I-3g Owing
fllllll 15 .llajor Sporzs I, 2:
Jlinor Sports I-J.
Ii. MUNROE HAWKENS
0I'Cll!'3ll'll llllfllBl1llll 1, 25 Ozaiag
Club 15 Major Sports 1-J:
Boston. 00ILfC4I'6ll,l'I' if: Kappa
IIARRIET F. HODGES
Doznritory Life 1-35 Orafhestra 15
Outing Club 1, Q5 Major Sports 15
lllirmr Sports I, 2: Phi N11
MARGARET II. HOUGHTON
Field Service 35 Outing Club 1, 25
lllajor Sports 15 lllinor Sports
1-35 A. A. Council 2: House
President 525 Phi Nu Ouufga,
Vice President Qt.
GLENNA U. JONES
Field Service 3,' Mirror Boar-rl 12:
Cleve Club ,lg Outing Club I-J:
Scimice Club 1,' lllujor Sports l.
ETHEL J. KIMBALL
Firvlll Service 1, 52: Outing Club .35
Morlern Authors 1, 1?
F-ielcl Service 2, 35 C. A. 1-34
C. A. Choir 1-3,' Plays and
Players .35 lllajor Production 35
.Wirror Boarfl 1, Q5 Outing Club
Q, 35 Science Club 15 Modern
Authors 1-3,' Kappa Delta Phi.
CATHERINE E. LUKE
C. A. Choir Q, 3: Glee Club 1-3g
Plays mul Players 2, J,' Major
Production 2, 3,' Yearbook Stajl'
1-J,' lllajor Sports 1-3g Minor
Sports 1-Jg Lambda Epsilon..
.1-3, s 's
. .ig 'ls
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51 w.. ,
at- -. . I
Q. ,.., J.--s
3,51 1 .,:. E
N X iff?
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xx , N
l 43 lr
LAURA A. HUNNEWELL
Dormitory Life 1-3,' Outing Club
15 Major Sports 1, Q: lllinor
Sports 1-3. '
ROBERT C. JORDAN
Plays and Players .1-35 lllajor
Production 1-35 Mirror Board 1:
Outing Club 1-3: lllajor Sports 1,
i?,'Sr'z'f-11.ccCl11b,' Kappa Delta Phi
CHARLOTTE M. KING
Social Training 1, Qi Plays and
Players Q, 3,' Outing Club 1-3:
Major Sports 1-3: Minor Sports
BERTHA E. LEEMAN
Social Training 35 Outing Club 35
llIGjOT Sports 3: llfinor Sports
1-35 llforlern Authors 35 F. Club.
MARGARET H. MAC-
Dormitory Life 3,5 C. A. Cabinet
Glue Club 2, 3: Major Sports 1,
Q: Minor Sports 1g Jllodern
Authors 1,' House President 35
House Court Qg Proctor 1: Phi
Blu Sigma: Pan Hellenic 9.
MURIEL J. MALONEY
House Com 7I1'lll6U 1 5 Social Train,-
ing Comtvniftcv 35 Outing Club 15
Yearbook Stay' 2, 35 Mirror
Board Et, 35 rllajor Sports 25
Minor Sports 15 Lambda Ep-
HAROLD E. PAINE
furliciury Yearbook Staff 2, 35
Mirror Board 1-35 F. l'lub5
Kappa Delta Phi.
ESSIE M. PARSONS
Plays aurl Players 35 Out-ing
Club 1-35 llfajor Sports 1-35
llfinor Sports 1-35 F. Club,
Secretary 25 UXOVIIUII-.S A, A. 1, Q5
Phi All u S ig Ill a,
C. ROBERT PINKHAM
Field Service Treasurer Q, 35
Orchestra 1-35 Out-tug Club 1, 2.
DONALD S. RAYMOND
Gorermncnt Secretary 35 Judic-
iary 25 Activity l"inance 35 Class
V ice P'rcs'irlcu.t 1, Q 5 C. A. Cabl'n.zet
1, 25 Plays aml Players 1-35
Major 1Jl'0tl7ll'l'l.0IL 1-3 5 Yvarbook
Staff' Q, 35 Nou' Yorlr Conference
25 Junior Varsity 1, 25 Kappa
.4 "" 7
5 M, vu
5 5.q, 1-
CYNTHLA E. NlCHOLS
Field Service 25 Cleo Club 1-35
Outing Club 1, .25 Major Sports
1, 2519. Cl'ub5 Major Sports 1-52:
Blodarn Authors Z5 Science Club
ALONZO R. PARKER.
Field Service 1-35 Dlajor Produc-
tion 35 Outing Club 15 Kappa
MARIE M. PECORELLI
J1ul'i1:zfary 2, 35 Iutcrgratiou, 52, 35
C. A. Choir and Glee Club 1-35
Orchestra I -3 5 Plays and Players
2, 35 .llajor Prorl-zwtzfon Outing
Club 1, i?5 Dlajor Sports 15 Bliuor
Sports 15 Irlorlerrt Authors 1-35
Proctor 15 Phi Nu Omega.
LAURETTE L. RANCOURT
Activity Finance 25 llfajor Sports
1-35 F. Club5 Proctor Q, 3.
ARLENE L. REED
Dormitory Life 35 Gloc Club 2,
.llajor Sports 25 lllinor Sports 1,
525 Jlodcrn Authors 15 House
Court 15 Proctor 2, 35 Phi Nu
Omega, Secretary it.
GLICNIS M. RIDLEY
Do1'111'z'tnry Lifu l-3: flllflf lflub
1-fig 011t1'11.g l'l11l1 I, S!'lft'll.Cl'
011111 l, Q: Tl'Fll'llL'?'S S1-1011.011 .-Iv.-111-
l'l'flfl.0ll, S1'1'rcI11ry-Tr1'11.v11r11r -1.
Cl'IARLOTTE A. ROBBINS
Sonia! 7'1'111'11.i11g 3,' Glen 011111 IZ, df
Jlujnr Sportx I-df 11l'1f'11.1z1' Sporlx
MILDRED A. R,0BER'l'S
Dormitory Lzfr' I-J,' 011111151 l'l11b
1: .lIi111Jr Sports I, Q: Dnrllritrzry
Sl'!?I'!?1fHl'Llj :2,' 81111.11 l,' P111 N11
YLRGINIA M. HAVVYICR
Dor1111'mry Life Glm' l1'l'11h 2, J:
U11Ii11,g I'Z11l1 I : Jlajor Sports 1-ri,-
,Virmr Sportv I--ig lfllllll l, i?,'
PII1' N11 O1111:g11.
PHYLLIS E. SIMPSON
Snzrful 7'l'fl'ilI.'I'Il.g 1-J: f,l'l'll0Xtl'Cl
I-J,' Jl11j1n' Sporls ,l,' 11li11.11r
.. . , P.,
aff .. f , -Fifi. -
,V 1. ,age W W..
'12, jr, 1. K
Q gi 1 w
11 I' ff
BARBARA R. ROBBINS
Ent1'1't11i11.11111111.15 3,' Glrfa 011111 If
Plays 111111 Pluyerx I-35 Major
1,l'0!I1lCf1i0Il. l-J',' Ymrboolc Stqff
12, 35 Phi B111 S'1'g11111.
OLIN E. ROBBINS
Slfllflfl? J: Outing 171111 I, 2:
Major Sports I, 525 K11p1111. Delta
HILDA L. SAVAGE
D11rn1im1'y LUV! 1-3: 01lll'Hf1 011111
.ig Hmlse ffrzznmiltezf Z, 25
Sl5'I.f?7H9l' f'l'1111,' Plllf 11111 S1'g111.11,
LEWIS B. SCOTT
J'111l'i1'-1'11ry JJ Acfivily F'i1111111vc
I-35 f'. A. lf11bi11.1:! Tre11s11r1'r
Fluss Tl'l'flSll'I'l'T ff. A. C'l101'r LZ,
,Kg 0r1:l1cst1'11 1111.11 Im'1111.1l 1-3g F.
f'l11b, Junior Varsity Ig lxlllllfl-gff
Qf B11xeb11ll 2: Sc'ie11.ce 017412 Ig
KIIIIQIKI Delta Phi.
NANCY L. SNOW
D11r111itory Lrfu 2, 35 Glce Cl-1111 I,
Eg fI1lf7.7Lg 1,1710 l, L?,' Minor
Sperm 1, Q5 xllfifilffll- A 11ll10r.v 1, 25
I7l1111ir11z1111. Qf Il011.v1' Courl Q, 13:
Phi N 71 O'1111'1111. '
CAROLYN F. SPININEY
Field Scrvivn Secretary 1, 2: U. A.
Choir I-3,' Glcc Club Q, 3: Outing
lflub 1 ,' llfajor Sports I, 2: Minor
Sports 1, 2: Afoflern. r1llllI.0l'H I-gi.
GORDAN H. TRUE
Sorial Trailtiuq I, Q5 I'. A. lvfllll-
uct Trfasurcfr Q: Major Sports
1-J: F. Club: Secretary of .'lI4'n's
A. A. 25 Kappa Delta Plzi.
D. ELIZABETH VOLZ
Field Service 1,' Social T-raining 2,'
Glec Club 1--35 Modern, Auzlzors 2.
DOROTHY L. VVI-IITE
Dormitory Life 3,' Glen Club lg
Outing Club 1-35 Mzfnor Sports
1-3g Alajor Sports 1, 2,' Dormi-
tory V ice P're.yir1ent 35 DOTIl1IZ1'l0T!j
Prcsifle-nt 3,' Phi lvfll-S7lg7Ill1, V ice
President Q, 3: Pan Hellenic 3.
, .,. :
s . 'A "
xi , .
it 1 qt
MRS. MARTHA T. FOSS
VIENO L. KANGAS
MARY E. STEARNS
Dormitory Life 1-3: Outing Club
1, ,QQ Wlajor Sports .I-3: Minor
Sports J-J: illoflern, Authors I,'
Proctor l,' Science' Iflub 1.
MAXINE J. TURNER
Social Trai-ning 1, :3,' Cleo f'lub
1-3: blorlcru. zl'lllll0I'S 1, 12.
F. CARLTON YVADE
Plays aml Players 1-3: Major
Prorlucliori. l-3,'01lfllLg Club 1, 25
Kappa Delta Phi.
IRA A. NYITHAM, JR.
Major Sports 1-35 IJFH-V'I'!ll?llfl rj
Mmfs A. A. Varsity Basket-
ball 1-dg Varsity Ha.wiball 1-35
All- New lfnylaml Baskctlurll 1,
:lg I". Ulubg Kappa Delta Plti.
Junior Class Officers
.l Lcxiill. U. Snlllll, Cum 4'rf: N, I. Carson
Home Economics Juniors
I. Carson, Cllri.-rtnplzrr. Jlmrlnr, A. Smiih, Rami, C. I'014'crs
JI. Urniy, .-I. rlrlullns, JI. Granl, .lnlzuxunq V. Curtis, Ilillmun, UHLDIITCJI
Vnsa, Ward, Puff!!! Yurko, Chllrclzill
GENERAL JUNIORS DEPARTMENT
rf ,nr :
' N Y
Q -0 E
-,, , ar
Sou th Waterford
Fa r mi nglo n
Asa Gordon fl-I
Winn I I
Barbara Grant .
Avis Hall el M ,if
l,lvm'1xlox'0 Falls X
J ua nl ta l-I olbrook
John Linscott, Jr.
Cnrnln n k
Esther Ken nedy
R ax ngcley
Laurence Luce 3.37
Frances Marriner J' .bk
Belfast X I ,
Blon nlou Lh
Louise Maskell A I
' x i' 52 .45 m
J. Percy Sample
Jesse L. Bartlett Alwilda B. Keef Marcelle I. Roy
Wilton Vuncehuro Brownville Junction
Phyllis M. Warren Ruth H. Woodbury
Freshman Class Officers
ll. Sunil, Jforin, Hrnersnn, Tillxull.
JI 51 1'
Lrftlu riglztalzuck row-Morin, Proctor, Chick, J. Roberts, Laflin, Norlon, M. Russell, K. lVhiLe, Tufts, Beeler.
Beach, Elizabeth M.
Bean, Masie S.
Bean, Ruth A.
Beeler, Elinore L.
Boyd, Shirley E.
Brown, Hele11 I.
Buck, Elva A.
Burbank, Eleanor R.
Burns, Cecil E.
Carle, Shirley A.
Carroll, Helena T.
thirzl row--Hatliawuy, Clough, lf. Stevens, lfrury, Collins, D. Clark, Giguere, Osborne, Pettingill, Dunham.
srcunll row-Emerson, lliathieson, Prince, Litelilield, Hammond, Bl. Bean, Groves, Pond, llerry, Rowe.
Chick, Alvena J.
Clark, Dorothy C.
Clark, E. lVIarie
Clough, Elizabeth M.
Collins, Laura M.
Cooley, Edith L.
Crombie, Jean R.
Crommett, Hazel M.
Deering, Jean H.
Dill, Nathalie J.
Dollolf, Dorothy E.
fmt row-Hubbard, Letalien, Heureckson, E. Reed, Burbank, V. Roberts, Hutchins, Holman, A. Buck, Wallace.
Dunham, Carolyn A.
Edgerly, Ruth Rl.
Emerson, Patricia. I.
Foster, Robert E.
Frary, Shirley E.
Giberson, Evangeline E.
Giguere, Martha M.
Groves, Miriam E.
Harris, Anna L.
Hatch, lvilma E.
Holman, Aileen B.
Hubbard, Helen E.
Hutchins, Alena, N.
Juclkins, A. Lorene
Laflin, Natalie Mi.
Letalien, Pauline V.
Litchfield, Hazel IM.
Lowell, Howard H.
Left lo rfglil-brick row-Vining, H. Scott, H. Lowell, Foster, E. Russell, Beach, Carroll, Prnll., lVliiI:tier, D. Stevens, Burns, Tale.
lhird row!-Brown, Hula-ll, Gillcrson, Lufkin, Dolloll, lVl1itney, ll. Clark, V. Ryder, ll. Powers, Carle, llfeelmn, Swan.
xuemul rnui-Jualkinw, Cooley, Shultz, Cromlsie, li. Bean, E. Greenwood, Perkins, Orlandini, lValkcr, Dill, Porter, Croinruett.
first run'-flleering, Tillson, Blelfinnon, lloyd, l". Pnrsolls, B. Savage, Swett, Sherman, J. Stevens, Harris, Eclgerly, Rollins.
Lufkin, Nlarllia Nl.
B'liItlllCSOH, Susan K.
McKinnon, Joyce li
Nleellan, Barbara E.
Merry, lVlary C.
Morin, J. YVillrifl
Norton, Virginia E.
Orlanrlini, Rita F.
Osborne, Blartha E.
Parsons, Frances L.
Perkins, Ruth A.
Pettingill, Beryl E.
Pond, Sylvia. L.
l'orl.er, .lean E.
Powers, Ruth ll.
Pratt, Charlotte C.
Prince, Coralic li.
Proctor, E. Reginald
Reed, Elizabeth F.
.Roberl.s, Julie ll.
Roberts, Yirignia li.
Rollins, Dorothy G.
Rowe, lVla.rian E.
Russell, Edith H.
Russell, Margret L.
Ryder, Janette E.
Savage, Beryl M.
Sllerma n, Priscilla lll.
Spear, Hilda G.
Stevens, Janet A.
Stevens, Miriam E.
Stultz, Lorraine J.
Swan, fflmrlotie li.
Swett, Barbara E.
Tate. Nofio J.
Tillson, Leah M.
Tufts, Rose E.
Vining, Thomas F.
lvilllifif, Althea lNI.
lVa.llace, Clara E.
VVl1ite, Kenneth L.
lVhil.11ey, Helen E.
lvliiltier, R. Stewart
lYoll1aupLer, Carl S.
Home Economics Sophomores
j,.,mm,, Q: '
rf - 'QL
Lk-V ,311 '4X3'Y:1', 15,
D tv. , fn,
if '- fxi-iff
Allen, Gnnlmrr, Goozlwin, JI. ll"l1i1c', Lau-rzrnce
A. Jones, lV1l'L'077L, Cobb, Blackstone, Paclclml
Craig, Gould, Krmull, Wnbbvr
Home Economics Freshmen
' R, -A ,l . " g
,Z-,s,,,, ,,,. , A,
ck-My ' ,iff
Left lo right-back row-Bryant, Hill, Brewer, Berry, Wright, Lurvey.
seco-ml row-MacNeill, Higgins, Dum, M. Rollins, Herrick, Sprague, Carleton.
firatrow-Purkis, Snowman, Humphrey, Purinton, Leonard, York, Moulton.
saw msgs B
as msgs M
ws as xx
M M M
ms I xx
z - M Q
Freedom of Speech
When. fl person -is not m1,lz'rcly in nrvnrcl
zvitlr wlmt .V0llL6lIILl' also believes, he -is at
rlzlffar a ml 0.12-
prvss l11'.v own,
0 lI'lTl1.'l40lI,-S' i n,
in our school,
v:lvp1'u.vs th 1' ir
In P If 0 r cf
u ny !1Y'01I1l
H1 ny 11' ish .
muml, lirelznick, Dum, G. S7Il'Il'l
A DENIOCRATIC government is dehned as
a government of the people, and by the people,
and for the people. Our Student-Faculty
Co-operative government carries out this
principle both in its organization and its
Last year the combined student and faculty
assemblies felt the need for a revision of some
of the articles of organization and a redistri-
bution of committee work. It is the policies
which were arrived at last year that form the
basis for the present form of gorvernment.
Voluntary committee membership has been
proved to be a successful method, because
with only those who are really interested in
tl1e committees, tl1e activities have been more
varied and have been received with more
enthusiasm by the school.
Those who were elected from the student
body to guide our democratic government this
year were: president, Dorothy Dowg first
vice president, Gordon Smith: second vice
president, Raymond B1-ennick and secretary,
Dam, Gumlulc, Furuum, Kilgore, Moore, J. Dow, Barilett, Derry, Lrzflin
Webber, D. Roll-ins, E. Greenwood, Womlbury, Wurrl, Ifeucharrl, Brennan, JI. Clark, Austin, Pond
D. Dow, G. Smith, L'ren1rielc, Ruymoml
T0 bring about a closer lll1l0l1 between the
faculty assembly and the student body is
the Senate in the Student-Faculty Govern-
ment. It functions as a guiding body made
up of two representatives from each division
of the classes of the general course, and one
member from each division of the Home
Representing senior division one, are iNIar-
jorie Goodale and James Dow, senior two,
Shirley Curtis and Olin Robbins: senior three,
Glennis Ridley and Barbara Derry, Junior
o11e, Ruth Woodbury and Jessie Bartlett,
junior two, Elizabeth Brennan and Leslie
Farnumg junior three, Thornton Nloore and
Fanny Austin: freshmen one, Sylvia Pond
and Nlarie Clark: freshmen two, Dorothy
Rollins and Frances Parsonsg freshmen three,
Nathalie Lafiin and Oakes Kilgore: and the
Home Economies department, Emily Bouch-
ard, Frances Wlard, Fabyan Wlebber, and
lVe feel that it is through the Senate that
our democratic principles are exmplified in
that the senate conveys the ideas of the
small groups to the student body.
Slzmzling-J. Dow, G. Smith, Brennick.
Sr'r1IrzI4lzjfl lu riylllgllr. Dearborn, J. llurllcll, Nfiss Lockwood. l'l'illL'ipu.l Day, lf. Bouclizuwi,
Miss Mentor, l7. Rziyniond. D. Dow.
CLOSER union between the Senate and the
Faculty Assembly, and interpreting the
jurisdiction of our Student-Faculty govern-
ment are the objectives ol' the Student-Facul ty
The group meets informally with Emily
Bouchard, president, and Dean Agnes Blan-
tor, secretary, to clarify misunderstandings
that arise among the students and in the
Senate. Those constituting the group include
the four otliccrs of the government, Dorothy
Dow, Ray Brennick, Gordon Smith, Donald
Raymond, three members elected from the
Faculty assembly, Dean Agnes hlantor, Dean
Helen Lockwood, Assistant Principal Errol
Dearborn: four students chosen from the
senatorial membership, James Dow of the
senior class, Jessie Bartlett of the junior
class, Sylvia Pond of the freshmen class,
Emily Bouchard of the Home Economics
Department: and Principal Lorey C. Day,
This council, introduced into our Student
Government last year, has proved to be worth-
while in that it has offered constructive sug-
gestions for the betterment of the group.
Sf'lllU!l'll1flUVl'ifl1lf7RllSS Maries, Peeorelli, Mr, Preble, Mailmslielrl. Mrs, Munet 4.
Smleri-Paixie, K. Powers, L. Scott, Adams, YV. Brooks.
AS the constitution of our country provides
trial by jury, the democratic government of
our school oifers the right to its students to
be heard in their own defense before a group
known as the judiciary. Violations of school
policies, which might tend to lower the
standards of the school are the type ol' cases
heard by this body.
On the first and third lVIo11day of each
month the body meets to hear and pass judge-
ment upon cases referred to it by the presi-
dent of the faculty assembly, a dean, the
senate, the chairman of any committee, the
matron of a dormitory or a house court.
The members are appointed by the presi-
dents of both the faculty and students as-
semblies with approval of the faculty assembly
and the senate. Those serving this year are
Charles Preble, Charlotte ltleineeke and
lhTZI1'gE1,l'Ct, Nfades of the faculty, and Harold
Paine, VVilliam Brooks, Phyllis ltiansfield,
Marie Pecorelli, Arlene Adams, Lewis Scott,
and Catherine Powers of the student body.
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Freedom of Religion
.1I!'IlIlll'I'N Qf the .w'hvuI nw' 11'1'lr'm1zcn' by Lim
c'o11grz'guiion.v Qf flu' l'!ll'l.UIl.Y rlzurnlzvx in, ilu'
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H1 fir 1'r'lfg1'011.v
Lqfl In I'f!Illl+bfll'k ron'-Hammond, lVz1rd, Sprague. Churchill, .kKl2lIllS, Furnuin. YV. Brooks.
Gordon. Bates, Hillman, Blackstone, Kangas, l. Corson, K. Yvhile,
first row-M. Davis, L. Scott, Mr. Dearborn, llloore, Doble, Leavitt, G. Smith.
Deputations Agnes Smith, Asa Gordon
Hospitality Arlene Adams Barbara Sprague
Comm urnity Service
Vllilliam Brooks, lllargery Hammond
FiREEDOlVl of religion expresses itself in the
Christian Association with all denominations
Religious work such as prospective teachers
Inay be called upon to assist with has been
offered by the Christian Association this year.
The organization provides an opportunity for
experience in conducting religious programs
and participation in other community services
such as deputation work.
President Thornton lX'loore
Vice Presiclcnt Charles Leavitt
Secretary Lora Doble
Treaswer Lewis Scott
Co-Chairman of Commissions
Leslie Farnum, Rita Churchill
lllusic hlollie Davis, Barbara Blackstone
Publicity Vieno Kangas, Elmer Knowles
Social Katherine Wlhite, James Bates
Peace Carlene Hillman, Ilda Corsen
Social Action Frances lVa.rd, Leona Perry
Lffl lo right-back row-
llerry, lt. Powers, -l. Robe
rts, Laflin, M. Buck, W. Brooks. G. Smith-
Maxim, Proctor, Leavitt, Swett, D. Read, M. Clark, P. Lowell, Doble,
Farrar, ltr. Roberts, Mr. Preble.
Itollins, K. Vvhite.
E. Russell, Pond,
CONTINUING the outstanding perform-
ances of last year, the C. A. Choir has
contributed much by presenting music at its
best as an inspiration for everyone.
The Choir's presentation of H andel's "Bites-
siah" added greatly to the Christmas festivi-
ties, and will be remembered as a beautiful
interpretation of that composition.
In the school concerts the choir, clad in
maroon robes, has appeared in many pro-
grams together with other musical groups.
Representative selections from the Fall con-
cert. were Triumphal lIarch, from "Aida", by
Verdi: Hail, All Hail, from "Carmen", by
Bizet, and ltlikado Fantasie by Sullivan.
At the Wlinter concert, featuring German
and English music, the C. A. Choir gave their
interpretation of English folk songs. One of
Luce, Brenniek, Luke, P.
Roberts, Chilles, Pecorelli, G. Clark, D.
H. Lowell, L. Scott.
Rowe, ll. Stevens, M. Davis, Simpson, Miss Perkins, Dill. Hninphrary,
Cooley, Hayden, .l. Greenwood, Julia, Sprague.
Director, lilies Griffiths.
C. A. Choir
these was "Drink To hte Only VVitl1 Thine
Eyes," with Catharine Luke as soloist. "How
Lovely Are The ltlessengers of Peace," from
the Oratorio "Elijah" by ltlendclssohn was a
fitting climax to the program.
A sacred Cantata, "Hymnof Praise" by Blen-
delssohn was appropriately given during the
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Boyd, D. Rnllins, Clough, Snowman, Ilutchins, Dfw, Carroll,Lufkin, Erlgcvomb, Lana, Rome, .Vo Kinnon
Ayers, Stewart, Mr. Robarls, Boutiliar, J. Dow, Luce, Moore, Kuss, Calwell
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Editor'-'in-Clziqf James Dow
Business Illanager Emily Bouchard
Man aging Editor
H eadl-zfn e Ufriters
Home Economics Virginia Shepardson
Looking Around Column, Henry Cameron
Eff-En-Escapades John Linscott, Jr.
Sorority Column lNIiriam Buck
Advertising M anageer Stanley Kus
Ass't Aclvertisirzg M anager Phyllis Allyn
John Linscott, Jr,
lWrs. Stella Dakin
Exchange M anager
Barbara Colwell Priscilla Ayers
FREEDONI of the press, a privilege early
established in this country, is still realized
here by student publica.tions. Through the
Mirror which is primarily a student news
organ, members of the school are allowed to
express their opinions. It is written and
distributed by the students to the students.
The M -irror, a monthly publication attempting
to record and interpret all phases of school
life, brings to the students educational,
satirical, informational and humorous ma-
One of the outstanding affairs for the lllirror
staff this year was a banquet in celebration of
the tenth anniversary of the publication of
the M'irror. The staff enjoyed having among
its guests on this occasion Principal Emeritus
Mallett who, since the establishment of the
lllirror, ha.s been an ardent supporter of it.
Others were Principal Dayg lVlrs. Dakin,
faculty adviser and lilr. Roberts who acts
as adviser in the absence of lilrs. Dakin.
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I'V0'l7Z,07LYS A tlzletics
lVIe11.'s A tlzletics
H mne Econ omfics
Business illavz agar
A dzvertfisin g M cz n cz gear
Faculty A rlrisers
John Linscott, Jr.
Bliss Ruth Somers
hlrs. Stella G. Dalcin
Typ-isis lilarie Clark
Lawrence Rosebush Marilyn Chilles
llargery Hammond Germaine LeClerc
ACCURACY and the democratic idea.l of
freedom of experience in recording the ac-
tivities of the school has been the goal of the
staff in compiling this edition of the Effesse-
ness. To give a representative picture of a
school Where democracy still reigns, the edi-
tors ha.ve enlisted the efforts of all organiza-
tions and individuals. The staff hopes that
this edition of the 1QffCSS07l6-9-S' will give to the
students many hours of pleasure as well as
thoughtful reflection on the freedom enjoyed
in America today.
14 R '
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Right of Assembly
To satisfy zz large group, flCf'li1?1.l1'US must bc
l1llI'l?l?I1'i7L order to provide any inlaras-t for
Thus in. our
.v If lz n 0 I ,
allowed to us-
H1 4' I y pa of
L. McFarlane, R. Powers, D. Clark, M. Clark, K. Powers, Knuidc, J. Rnbffrts, Hideout, Alrmzmlcr, Curtis, Slaplus. Giguerc
Jlcclzun, Briggs, Read, DHGU11, Yurko, illFfl!lL'l', Blackstone, KUILHIIS, C'l1ilIes, P. Stevens, J. Hyder, D. Dow
Sherman, illuloncy, IIammonLI,E. Recd, Porlvr, Smart
Julia, Slurtvvant, Luke, Le'Cle1-c
Lambda Epsilon Sorority
LAST September Lambda Epsilon Sorority
enthusiastically began its eleventh year. The
sorority was under the leadership of President
Elizabeth Sturtevant. The other officers were
vice president, Catherine Lukeg secretary,
Evangeline Juliag treasurer, Germaine Le-
clere, and Pan Hellenic members, Elizabeth
Sturtevant, Virginia Smart, and lwarilyn
Chilles. Rush parties for prospective mem-
bers included a treasure hunt and a formal
dinner party. Variety marked Lambda
Epsilon's social eventsg among these were a
dessert-coFfee for the freshmen and Tea
dances before the Holiday Dance and the B
The outstanding social event of the Lamb-
da's program was the Cabaret, with the
unusual theme "Penthouse," This year the
floor show was original in that it was pre-
sented by students from school rather than
Service to others was emphasized by a
ehildren's Hallowe'en party, the distribution
of Christmas boxes and the making of layettes
for the American Red Cross.
Lambda Epsilon strives for a goal of good
fellowship, service to others and the de-
velopment of fine cl1aracte1'.
T fflii iiu
M. 'i':':iem 4-ll 4 p
Chrislnyrlmr, ffuslziny, E. Parsons, M. Smilh, G. Clark, flyers, lf. Robbins, D. While, Prichard, Slnlfz
Umphrey, .lliss Coz, Newcomb, Iluyurs, Goorlulc, Strielclaml, Jlaslcvll, lflliut
xll. ilIneFarlrme, Greenleaf, Harris, Savage, Brennan
Phi Mu Sigma
PHI BTU SIGTWA Sorority has had during
the past year one of its most successful sea-
sons sinee it was founded in 1929. It is the
aim and purpose of Phi Mu Sigma to uphold
and keep its ideals of purity, merit, and
The offices of this sorority have been ably
filled by Elizabeth Brennan, president, Doro-
thy Yvhite, vice presidentg Claire Greenleaf,
secretary and Marjorie Goodale, treasurer,
and Pan-Hellenic members Elizabeth Bren-
nan, Dorothy VVhite, and Dlarjorie Goodale.
A spirit of fun and friendliness marked the
first rush party, a supper at Clearwater, while
the true meaning, aim, and ideals of this
sorority were conveyed to the rushees at an
informal luneheon. Friendships among mem-
bers were strengthened at outdoor breakfasts
and informal parties and danees.
To carry out the sorority's ideals of service,
Phi Mu Sigma has enjoyed an interesting
program of knitting for the Red Cross, send-
ing Thanksgiving baskets and Christmas
boxes to worthy families.
The season's events closed with a banquet
for the senior members and Alumni.
D. Hollins, Mnrrincr, Ilufchins, M. Davis, Cooley, JI. Buck, Juxlin, Clnuylz, Cushman, Ilozlgdau
Lawlor, Swan, Emerszm, Pond, V, Robcrlx, K. While
Pecorcll-i, Snow, M. Roberta, Pettingill, A. Reed. Dzmlmui, Mansfield. Sawyrr, Grant, Derry, S. Curtis
Merry, Ezlgerly, Doble, Hubbard
Phi Nu Omega
SORORITIES were begun by the Phi Nu
Omegas in 1925. The object of this sorority
has always been to uphold the standards of
scholarship, citizenship, sportsmanship, and
service to friends, the school and the com-
munity. For thc second year, the sorority
continued its new custom of informally intro-
ducing the freshmen to the faculty and upper-
classmen, by sponsoring a Freshmen Choco-
late. One of the outstanding events was a
one-act play and dance. Other activities in-
cluded the all important rush parties, picnics,
dances, and informal social gatherings.
Aside from the social angle, Phi Nu Omega
has upheld its ideals of service by contribut-
ing to the Red Cross, Thanksgiving baskets,
hospital work and Christmas stockings.
The officers for this year were president.
Shirley hi. Curtisg' vice president, hlargaret
Houghton: secretary, Arlene Reed, treasurer,
lvliriam Buck: Pan Hellenic members, Shirley
Curtis, liiargaret Houghton, and itfollie Davis.
Phi Nu Omega culminated its successful
year by a tribute to the seniors by giving the
It is thc sincere desire of each member to
see the sorority continue to uphold its deals
of service and friendship.
Inf! fo right-lzuvlr ruu'-Kilgore, J. Dow, Gillis, VVitham, Rosehush, Vining, True.
fourlh rrvur-Farnuxn, Graham, TV. Brooks, H. Scott, K. Tvhite, Knowles, Hawkens,
lhird rmr4Aliherti, Proctor, Mr. Roberts, Bartu, Barron, Corkum, Gordon
sccnnrl row-Morin. LaPointe. Paine, Cameron, Mercier, Jordon.
firsi rou'iDcCnurey, L. SL-ott,Cunuingham, Brcnniek. G. Smith, Nfoorc, Leavitt.
Kappa Delta Phi
ENTERING its twelfth year with Raymond
Brennick as president, Zeta Chapter of Kappa
Delta Phi Fraternity admitted into its
membership eight new members. The other
officers who aided in directing the affairs of
the fraternity house were Gordon Smith,
vice president: Thornton lNIoore, treasurer:
and Lewis Scott, secretary.
The main purposes of this fraternity are to
encourage a11d promote friendship and good
fellowship not only in school but in the
community as well.
In endeavoring to carry out its aims the
fraternity has sponsored many social events
and has generously contributed to charity.
Among the important contributions was the
sponsoring of the annual basketball tourna-
ment for the grammar schools of nearby towns,
which proved to be a great success.
The most outstanding event of Kappa
Delta Phils program was Fraternity Vileek.
This included a Nliother's Day Program,
fraternity elections, and the annual banquet
and dance which successfully clirnaxed the
activities of the year.
,I. Aflunzx, Gardner, Ferry, Coll, lVcl:bcr, Miss Qursxy, Carlefnn, Shcpurdsnu, Iilnelrxtalze, Doc
Home Economics Club
UNDER the guidance of President Arlene
Adams assisted by Vice President Janet Doe,
Secretary Fabyan Webber, Treasurer Helen
I. Cobb, Social Chairman Barbara Blackstone,
Program Chairman Leona Perry, Social Wiel-
fare Chairman Virginia Shepardson, and
Publicity Chairman Helen Carleton the
Home Economies Club has completed a pro-
gram ol' service to all.
Programs of the year have included round
table discussions conducted by the seniors
who trained, reports ol' the Boston field trip
by representatives of the Junior Class, talks
by graduates of their teaching experiences, a
Valentine party, and other social activities.
Miss Marcella Shapiro, a county welfare
worker, and hlrs. Harold Titeomb, formerly
of England, furnished inspiration to the girls
as they told of need in their respective work
and countries. To further exemplify service
a knitting project for British lvar Relief was
enthusiastically carried out early in the year.
A generous supply of Thanksgiving and
Christmas baskets for thc needy were dis-
tributed at the holidays as another act of
service to complete the worthwhile program
of the year.
I. Vorxrnl. lf, l'ollruru. llnlcfzinx, Deakin, illrrry, Maxim, Vase
Smweer, f.'ueI1'!l. Slrwnrrl. Grunt, .llixx QuexSJl, lfirllcy, Tozfcr, Lcrlvfll
Teachers Science Association
TO those who possess an interest. in science
the Teachers Science Association offers splen-
did opportunities. The aim of the Associa-
tion is to acquaint the students with the
physical sciences and their usefulness in the
hluch valuable material has been brought.
to the students by speakers who discussed
such subjects as Growth of Science in the
School, and Visual Education. Among those
who have spoken to the group are Principal
Emeritus Wiilbert. G. Mallett, Principal Lorey
C. Day, Richard Gould. Charles Preble and
L. Joseph Roy.
The officers of the club are as follows:
president, Charles Leavittg vice president,
Roger Stewart: and secretary and treasurer,
Glennis Ridley. Those on the Senior Council
are Eva Colburn, Alice Johnson, George
Niaxim, Irma Corson and Hilda Tozier. The
faculty advisers are L. Joseph Roy, Charles
Preble and Miss Caroline Quessy.
The members working in groups study that
part of science which interests them most.
One of the most. interesting affairs of the club
this year was a trip to Lewiston to see the
science exhibit at Bates College.
A broader concept of the physical sciences is
gained by those who are associated with the
Teachers Science Association.
Grirulle, I Iumnwr, l,'nrlz'lon, Kzrzj, Mr- Kilumn, Sllfllyllf, lfllllilmlff, llruclrly, Pac-oruIli,1?r1'yg.v, lloyd, Dr-cl:4'r, llI3f1C'lI, .llisx Snnzcrs, Carroll, .-l.
lirouks, mul Carden, not in piciure
Early, Mr. .llullffl
Modern Authors Club
ACQlfAINT.-XNCE with contemporary liter-
ature of a lasting quality is the aim of the
members of Nlodern Authors Club. To those
having an interest in literature this club oH'ers
rich opportunities. At the bi-monthly meet-
ings book reviews and talks have been given
by guest speakers among whom have been
several members of the faculty. The people
chosen to direct the functions of the club this
year have been president, Wlilliam Earlyg
vice president, Rosemary Carden: secretary,
Helene Decker: and treasurer, ltlaric Pecor-
Prcceding the Christmas holidays a display
and sale of books for bot.h children and adults
was conducted in Nlerrill Hall under the di-
rection of Florence Brackley. This year the
outstanding exhibit was one featuring inex-
pensive books for children. liany of the
students availed themselves of this oppor-
tunity to acquire these books for use in unit
teaching. Several outstanding books were
purchased by the club and have been pre-
sented to the school library.
Ilantmmulx, L. Colburn, Pnalcarll, Wright, Cushing, llayncs, ,llamgfield
Grindlc, D. Clark, Tillsou., Julia, Boulilivr
Women's Athletic Association
AS everyone shows patriotism to his country,
so can every woman show loyalty to her school
by participation in the wholesome recreation
provided by the VVomen's Athletic Associa-
tion. Under the thoughtful guidance of hfrs.
lllary Tilton and able leadership of President
Aileen Boutilier, Vice President Germaine
Leclerc, and Secretary-Treasurer Alberta
Haynes, the VVomen's A. A. is one ol' the
largest and friendliest organizations of the
Two of the major features of the XVomen's
A. A. program which show the spirit of help-
fulness were the demonstration of women's
basketball rules by Bliss Alice Richardson
and the play day for high school representa-
tives. Other activities sponsored were skat-
ing parties, hikes, and tournaments in the
New sports introduced this year were soft-
ball as a major sport and bowling for en-
Cllhlllillghlllll, llosebush, Il Hmm, Knowles, Jlr. R011
1VIen's Athletic Association
VVITH a larger allotment from the Student
Activities fee the lNIen's A. A. headed by
President Ira Witham has been able to build
up a schedule of varied sports. It is the
desire of this group to offer a program of
sports, free to all who would build strong
bodies and lasting friendships. President
Wfitham and athletic director L. Joseph Roy
were assisted in arranging the associations
program by vice president Elmer Knowles,
secretary Wlallace Cunningham, and treas-
urer Lawrence Rosebush.
Following the success of the Cross Country
in the fall and the basket-ball teams in the
winter, the organization in the spring spon-
sored a schedule of meets for the track team.
The track team competed in three meets,
two of which were New England Conference
contests. The first was a tri-meet with
Rhode Island and Gorham. Then on iNIay
twenty-fourth the team traveled to the New
England meet. at New Britain to defend their
The loss of Coach Dr. James Reed, who is
studying at Harvard was the greatest set-
back suHered by the lVIen's A. A. this year.
Dr. Reed has made a most enviable record
for himself as a coach.
VVhile it is difhcult to predict the future of
the Mfen's A. A. because of the decrease ill
number of men in our school, a challenge is
Moseley, ltu.veh11.rll, Lcrwilt, Gilles, Cunninglzam, J. Dow, L. Snot!
ff'l'lIlll'7'UYL, True, lfillmm, Paine, 1lIcrr7iur,Gruham
MGHBS F Club
BIEMBERST-III' in the Nlen's F Club is
achieved by being awarded a letter in mcn's
intercollegiate athletic activities. The or-
ganization symbolizes the right ancl privilege
of every num to participate in those fields of
athletics which are of his choice. The mem-
ber's sport interest is distinguished by the
type of letter worn by the individual. The
block F is worn by those members who have
participaterl i11 our ever-popular varsity
basket ball. Nfembers of the cross country
team, who haul ai. very successful year, are
privileged to Wear the script letter F and the
olrl English letter F is worn by members ol'
the track team. The members of the F Club
eo-operate with the athletic clireetor L. Joseph
Roy in carrying out the year's athletic pro-
Henry Cameron Robert lVIosley
lVallace Cunningham Harold Paine
C. Robert lllercier
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Fast-Teco Outing Club
FREEDOM: to enjoy out-of-door activities
is a. privilege brought to the members of the
school by the Fast-Teco Outing Club.
VVith the coming of the freshmen, the Out-
ing Club issued an invitation to be guests at
an all day outing at the Outing Club Camp
ltlany activities such as a barn dance,
mountain climbing, hikes, a sugaring-off
party and a treasure hunt have constituted a
These many activities were carried out
under the fine leadership of the president,
Raymond Brennick, and the other officers,
vice president, Germaine Lcclercg secretary,
Shirley Curtisg and treasurer, YVilliam Earley.
One of the functions sponsored by this
group and looked forward to enthusiastically
was the XN'inter Carnival. After a day of
Winter sports the King and Queen of the
Carnival were crowned in the gymnasium.
Elected by popular vote of the school, Bettina
Bleader and Ira Wlitham, Jr. were the King
and Queen of the Carnival.
To climax a most successful year came the
week-end outing at Roxbury Pond, Norway.
D. Clnrh, .lffIll'h'N'f0I!t', Iluufkenx, Brennan
G. Smilh. I. Carson, Julia
November and a.gain delegates from Farmington State
Normal School, became active participators in the New
England '1'eacher's Preparation Association Conference.
Various problems concerning student governments were
discussed between our delegates and those from other
schools. Dorothy Clark, Barbara Blackstone, Munroe
Ilawkens and Elizabeth Brennan brought back many
helpful suggestions for our government and reported to
other conferences the ways in which our Student-Faculty
Government functions. Elizabeth Brennan, one of the
delegates lcd a panel discussion on "How Student Officials
Aid in Democratic Government." A brief outline of the
opportunities for student otticials in our school was dis-
cussed. Dean Agues P. hlantor and IVIrs. Stella G. Dakin
attended meetings which stressed their particular work.
It was felt that improvements were considered which
were applicable to our school.
NEW YORK CONFERENCE
"To promote acquaintance and common understanding
among student and teachers group for the enrichment of
their common life" was the democratic theme of the New
York Conference. Interesting lectures, panel discussions,
and sectional meetings considered demoeratizing the college
community through faculty-student co-operation, a suit-
able eollege curriculum for 'professional colleges for
teachers in view of changing conditions, why there should
be student co-operative associations in professional schools
for teachers, and many other worthwhile and significant
Those attending the conference were Evangeline Julia,
llda Corson, Laurence Luce, and Gordon Smith of the
Junior Class and Ml'S. Mary E. Tilton and Erroll Dear-
born of the faculty.
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Freedom of Activity
Stivnulating rlctzfzvity for both mimi u-ml body
is provider! by fzflztcrastirzg and 'well-pZan11,e1l
u 11.11 1111, up-
sh i p. Such
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varied groups lvllivll. j'urnwish
Lzf! to riylzl-buck row-D. Rollins, Sprague, L. Scott, Hayden, J. Green wood, Julia, Brennick,
xv:-nrul row-Hall, H. Lowell, Humphrey, Strickland, Barron, li. Russell, P. Roberts.
fmnl Fill!"-'PlIllill2llI1, M. Stevens, Simpson, II. Ryder, Dill, Pond, Director Miss
ENCOURAGING co-operation on the part
of student musicians and promoting an
interest in orchestra music are aims of the
school orchestra. Directed at weekly rehears-
als by Bliss Ruth Griffiths, this group have
been successful in its attempts to give enjoy-
ment and an appreciation of fine music at the
various recitals of the year. Groups from the
orchestra have at many times provided music
for special school functions, such as for Plays
At the first concert of the year made up of
music from the opera, among the contributions
of the orchestra were "Dance of the Hours"
by Ponchielli and "lN'Iarch from Tannhauser"
Christmas week the orchestra helped with
the holiday music in a chapel program,
playing two selections from the "Nutcracker
Suite" by Tchaikousky, and Schubert's "Ave
Hungarian Dances No's. 3 and 6 by
Brahms and Pomp and Circumstance by
Elgar, popular English and German selections
were enjoyed at a later concert.
-Spinney, Hayden. D. Stevens, J. Roberts, Plummer, Beach, Oakes,
Ridley, M. Buck, Alexand
Lcjf lu ftflllf-l1lll'L' ron'
er. Laflin, Derry, Curtis, Nichels.
-Briggs, I-I. Ryder, lluliay, Purinton, P. Lowell, Collins, R. Powers
M. Clark, Sprague, E. Roy, Brennan, Woodbury, F. Parsons.
fhfuskcll, E. Reed, M. lllclfnrlane, Doble, C. Robbins, Tillson, Volz,
Pond, Kangas, Chillcs, K. VVhite, P. Roberts, Walker.
jim! row-Pecorelli, M. Roy, B. Savage, D. Rollins, Swett, Sa wy
Brackley, YVcbber, A. Reed, L. hlelfarlatne.
I' ia 71 is! -
Blackstone, Director, Miss
er, Porter, Boyd
Women's Glee Club
THE lVomen's Glee Club, the largest musical
group in the school, has generously done its
part in adding to the beauty and enjoyment
of chapel programs and concerts.
After presenting music of the modern com-
posers, Victor Herbert and Rudolph Friml
in the first part ol tl1e program of music from
the operas held in November, the Glee Club
turned to Sir Arthur Sullivan for Cachuca
and Finale from "The Gondoliersn. The
Prayer from "Hansel and Gretel" by Humper-
dinek concluded their part in the program.
At the last chapel of Christmas week, In
Bethlehem, a cantata by Richard Kountz
As its part in the concert of English and
German music, the Glee Club sang The Sua-
bian Folk Seng, "In Silent Night," "hIedita-
tion," an arrangement of the Bach-Gounod
"Ave lNIaria" and "Tomorrow" by Richard
Strauss were among the several numbers
presented. One cf the contributing features
of this concert Was the violin obligato played
by Phyllis Simpson.
These concerts, which are made possible by
long hours of rehearsal under the direction of
bliss Ruth Griffiths, add much to the school
and community life and are appreciated by all.
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Plays and Players
DRABIATICS, under the capable leadership
ol' President Verna Read, has become an out-
standing activity in this school. This group
includes among its members those students
especially interested in acting or other
phases of play production. To wear a Plays
and Players key, which is given as a reward
for participation in productions ol' the group,
is the ambition of each member. Nliss Read
had as assistants Lawrence Luce, Wlilliam
Earley and Robert Deakin, vice president,
secretary, and treasurer respectively. Mrs.
Charlotte D. Nleinecke has been the club
Plays by British authors were selected as
two major productions, Pride and Prejzulice
by Jane Austen and The Truth About Blaycls
by A. A. Nlilne. Plays and Players com-
pleted their successful year with the effective
staging ol' Thornton lVilder's Um' Town.
M r. Benn et
M rs. Bennet
Pride and Prejudice
Wlilliam Earley, Jr.
John Linscott, J r.
lvilliam Brooks, Jr.
William Barron, Jr.
A Young lllan.
Seconcl Young lllan
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W' ally Webb
Wlilliam Brooks, Jr.
F. Carlton Wlacle
William Earley, Jr.
Mr. Webb John Linscott, Jr.
l7Vomcm in the Balcony lllollie Davis
Man in the Auditorium Thornton Moore
Lady in the 0rclLe.stra Evangeline Gibcrson
First Dead Illan
Farmer M eCarthy
First Dead W'om.an
Seeoml Dead Wovriavi Charlotte King
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Women's F Club
THE lYomen's HF" Club has certainly shown
itself to be an active organization this year,
under the capable leadership of Germaine
Leclerc as president and Evangeline Julia as
Secretary. The new plan of Setting aside one
Friday a month as "F" day, on which all
members wear their hard-earned letters, has
proved a success. How do they earn the
letters? By faithful and enduring work in
sports. Rewards, including numerals, letters,
jackets, and a senior award, are earned by a
point system. They are awarded at the con-
clusive club activity of the year, the hlay
Breakfast. On this day the girls of the school
receive recognition for the Hue spirit of
co-operation and effort which they have
The "I+" Club also sponsors the cheer-
leaders, who lead the cheering audience in
their support of the various teams throughout
THE first fall of snow starts the sport most
actively participated in, basket ball. Every
girl, who is physically fit, experienced or in-
experienced, has a chance to play. Every
night from 3:30 to 5:30, a visit to the gym-
nasium will find a large group of girls learn-
ing the rules and plays necessary to equip
them to be good players. As a windup of the
season a series of tournaments is planned by
the VVomen's A. A. This year the victors
were Purington Hall, Captain Corseng Phi
lX'Iu Sigma, Captain Haynesg junior class,
division 3, Captain lVlaskellg and the All-
Normal Team. The humorous touch is al-
ways provided by the girls vs. boys game, in
which the boys are bedecked in gym bloomers,
mittens, and eye patches. This sport is eager-
ly supported by the girls of the school and
proves to be a true test of agility, sportsman-
ship and co-operation.
ALTHOUGH the soccer enthusiasts this year
played on a new field they kicked the ball like
veterans. Soccer has certainly reached a peak
of success at Farmington where over one
hundred girls show their fine sportsmanship,
ability, skill, and co-operation by participat-
ing in tl1is sport. This year Junior Division
III, led swiftly down the field by Captain
Julia, was the winner of the tournament, but
they were given strong competition by the
other class teams. There is nothing as good
for muscle-toning, spirit-lifting, and mind-
clearing as a hard game of soccer.
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FOUR very capable veterans last fall, formed
the nucleus for the cross country team which
worked under the direction of Coach James
Reed. Captain lfosley, Graham, Knowles,
and Paine were joined by Rcino Ray making
five-scvenths of a team,
The first meet was at Gorham Normal
School where the locals took an easy victory.
The next week Hebron pulled a surprise and
won a. meet at Hebron, the first victory in the
history of their competition with Farmington.
Farmington's first place winner in this meet
broke the course record to beat Burke,
Hebron star. Other victories were Colby
Freshmen, Gorham Junior Varsity, and the
University of Blaine Freshmen. The last
meet of the season was dropped to a strong
combination of Bowdoin Freshmen and
VVith0ut doubt, this is the last page in the
history of cross country at Farmington
Normal School for some time. Coach Reed's
impressive record of thirty-seven wins and
six losses in five years ol' coaching is one that
any coach might well be proud of. Doc Reed,
as he is affectionately called by his boys, has
built a monument to himself, with the fine
specimens of manhood, sportsmanship, and
physical endurance that he has developed in
BASKET BALL opened late in November
under the direction of Coach L. Joseph Roy.
Several lettermen answered the first call led
by Ira HBO" Wlitham, twice a member of the
All New England Conference team. The team
again participated in the New England Con-
ference sharing the friendly spirit which exists
among the New England Colleges. The team
suffered from the fact that the freshman
members were forced to leave the squad early
in the season. The lettermen for the 1940-41
season are: Ira VVitham, Jr., James Dow,
Gordon True, Robert Mosley, Wally Cunning-
ham, and Manager Herbert Gillis.
Varsity Season Record
F. S. N. S. 59 Bliss Business College 27
F. S. N. S. 60 Maine School of Commerce 45
F. S. N. S. 50 Machias Normal 51
F. S. N. S. 33 Salem Teachers College 21
F. S. N. S. 39 Hyannis Teachers College 42
F. S. N. S. 50 Gorham Normal 40
F. S. N. S. 42 Salem Teachers College 40
F. S. N. S. 52 Portland Junior College 30
F. S. N. S. 47 Nlachias Normal 44
F. S. N. S. S3 Keene Normal 36
F. S. N. S. 35 New Britain 61
F. S. N. S. 34 Presque Isle Normal 24
F. S. N. S. 37 Madawaska Training School 46
Total 55 Total
Athletic Director: L. Joseph Roy
Basketball Coach: L. Joseph Roy
Manager: Herbert Gillis
Assistant lllanugers: Kenneth lVhite, Harold Scott
Around the Clock
SEVEN O'CLOCK many sleepyheads
hustle to the last call for breakfast.
Blops and pails are in evidence as
our rooms are made spiek and span
A race for an ironing cord and then
clothes are made ready for the next
The mail has come! Letters from
homeg letters from elsewhere. Wlhat
thrills with the exchange ol' news.
Saturday afternoon and all is quiet.
Lesson plans, and homework go
steadily on for some, while others
pursue a lighter vein with an after-
noon of fun.
Fun, gaiety and laughter pour
forth from the living room while the
gym echoes with familiar strains
from the vie.
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Co-operation plays a prominent part in our school life.
It is through the helpful co-operation of our principal
that students receive suggestions in their many under-
Freedom of assembly and of speech are practiced in our
chapel programs. Friday morning marks the appearance
of a guest speaker who aids in broadening our education.
Testing is a necessity in the school program. Earnest
endeavor to achieve high standards is brought forth here.
It is here that we learned the fundamentals of democracy
which will prove the way for better future citizenship.
There is no regimentatiou type in our school. Between
classes is the scene of many friendly bits of conversation.
Here a sound body is built to carry out all the activities
which are a part of the school program.
WVhole-hearted participation is characteristic of many
activities. llluch of the school life centers around lun at
Armed with the ideals of democracy and ready to prac-
tice them goes the enthusiastic graduates.
Freedom to Trade
The p-ri-mflege of carrying on free trade
and Qfafl'z'e1'tisi71g articles for sale tlzerough
the medium of the vzezospaper, magazine,
and radio is a right which people in the
United States hare long enjoyed.
Photography Luce's Studio
Engraving Donovan ik Sullivan
Printing XVarren Press
Foreword Cut Scholastic Editor
Only the Best in Moving
RIPLEY 8z CO.
Corsages - Bouquets
Flowers sent by 'wire anywhere
Bonded members of F. T. D.
Picture Entertainment Tel- 246-3
Vacation BENJAMIN BUTLER
Farmington Dye House
Special Prices for Normal School Students
All dresses 35 cents
Skirts and blouses 50 cents
W'e call for and deliver - One day service
Porteous, Mitchell 8: Braun Co.
Northern New England's Largest Quality Store
Entertain Your Friends at the
WILFRED MCLEARY CO.
Hardware, Sporting Goods, Paint.
TIMKEN FURNACE BURNERS
We are favored by the Patronage of the
Home Economics Department and appreciate
this indorsemenl of the quality of our goods
THE NEW YORK STORE
W. M. PRATT, Prop.
The Prescription Store
Parties -- Luncheons -- Banquets
THE COFFEE SHOP
C. S. Crosby
GROCERIES - MEATS - PROVISIONS
Farmers Phone 203-31 New England Phones 60 and 61
FARM ING'I ON
For "Service That Sf'!,t'l:Sff6SH
and TARBOX and WHITTIER
PRlcsCRIP'1'ION PHA ILMACISTS
THE RED STORE, Inc.
AT PEOPLES' NATIONAL
W H I T E ' S
BUICK and OLDSMOBILE
The Stoddard House
0liver P. Stewart
Contractor 8: Builder
Anything Th.at's Blade Qf I'V0od-
WE MAKE IT
W'hen Thinking Qf
SHOP and SAVE
J. J. Newherry9s
Let Us I'11.7I7.-Sh
Marr's Drug Store
"The Rexall Store"
62 MAIN ST. FARMINGTON
W. WV. Small Co.
Hardware, Building Materials
Iron and Steel
J. W. 8: W. D. Barker
RICHARD H. BELL
Currier Insurance Agency
All Kimls qf ln.w11ra.21cecu11l Surety
TRIANGLE BUS LINE
Special and Chartered
fl 11, y1rl1 era' af A 71,yfT.7P1!'
Teach and Practice Better Living
RADIOS-News, Education, Entertainment
XYASIIERS-I'Icalt.li and Convenience
RICFRIGERA'l'0RS-Ilcallh and Economy
I3If'YfII,ES-IIez1Iih and Pleasure
Bl'Z'l"l'ElI, lIl'YINGgIl:1nk Rate Insllrcd
The lVhitten Co.
Dennison St. Market
For This Yearbook
George MCL- Presson CAMPBELL'S DRY GOODS
O P T O M E T R I S T WOmen's and Children's
Tcl' H7-4 Farmington
Maine Skewer 8c Dowel Co.
Meat skewers, candy sticks, dowels
SLABWOOD FOR SALE
84 NORTH MAIN STREET
E. E. FLOOD Oo. T h G
Knowlton 8: McLeary
The Family Company
Farmington FAR MIN G TON
MARGON I 'S
The Store with Fricfmlly Sl5I'l'1.C'l
J. R. PIL LSBURY
Luncheonette Fountain 'l'vlcr1l1011c 157-5
Fruit and Tobacco
Special attention given to orders
for party and dance refreshments
Broadway Farmington FARMINGTON
R. C. A. BLUEBIRD
A. G. Barker's Radio Shop
RIVERSIDE GREEN HOUSE
20,923 CAN"l' BE YYRONC!
During our thirty years of service to lhc puh-
lic, we have solrl more lhuu twenty thousand,
nine hunrlrcrl and twenty-tliree uutomoliilcs
Wlhun you want a cu or truck, huy whore
thc majority huy.
Tlzc Lfffulzfr for Nina out of Tan, l'r'ur.s
P O N T I A C
The Most Bflflllfliflll Tlllilbg HH, lVlz0r1.S'
Goodwill used cars with an 0.K. that
counts-Finest and best equipped lubri-
toriums-Filling station-Tire and ac-
cessory store and service station in this
section as well as real battery service
and every size Goodyear tires.
Morton Motor Co.
The twenty-five or more of us always em-
ployed here really appreciate and want your
May we take this opportunity to thank
most sine-rel the student f lf' S N
n . L y s o . .. .
for their patronage during the year.
B A R B E R S
Blackie and Johnnie
FARMINGTQN Your Frierzdly Store
BASS for Loafing . . . BASS for Camping . . . BASS for Campuswear
in For Smart Comfortable 3'
U, Outdoor Footwear 'ca
' DIOCCASINS ,Q
gb SKI BOOTS at
I - -1,
E G. H. Bass 8e Co. WILTON' MAINE 2
BASS for Golfing . . . BASS for Hunting . . . BASS for Fishing
Jewelry and Gifts ARTHUR A. GORDON
LINDSEY 81 TRASK Windows, Doors and Frames
Expert Watch Repairing Cedar and Fibre Shingles
Main Street House Finish of All Kinds
FARM INGTQN Farmington Falls
Maine Consolidated Power Co.
S. J. Luce
B. D. M O O R E
C O A L
Jfete-rezl Essotane Gas
Yozn' Frimzrlly Dealer
Foster, Wvhipple Co. V
Men's and Boys' C0
CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS
Students' Clothing at Populzu' Prices FARMINGTON,
Leather Lugga Q and Trunks M A I N E
.fl Store That ,-I 12 p1'c2C1'c1,t0s I'YO7l'l'1g msim s S
Farmington Oil Company
Emile's Beauty Salon
C.VW STEELE CO.
New England Tel. 301-2
Coal - Coke - Oil
0Pl"'fU50"-9 Your Oldest Fuel Dealer
llariou Hobbs Lillian Rifosher Tel' 704
Lucille Tuscan Llurilyn Porter FARMINGTON
uae 75 .gfuago
PLUMBING and HEATING BARTON PRESS
Commercial Printing Newsdealer
Farmers Tcl. 171-ll
G t' C d
New liziglauul Tel. lll-'2 ree Ing ar S
ouxne 5 nb .
Lite is truly a iourney and some-
times soon forgotten. Mankind,
however, has been given various
methods whereby precious mem
ories may be recorded.
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 boolc one which you will
treasure, until . . .
160 WARREN STREET
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