University of Maine at Farmington - Yearbook (Farmington, ME)
- Class of 1944
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1944 volume:
1 J Q f
517- f"" KL .f W, Q ,affffif
H -x E 3, ar
5 .A ,M V we .
Farmington State Normal School
Eciito1'-izz-thief MARY BOOTH
Busifzeff Mafzagef' PHYLLIS DAY
A-rtirt MISS PRI SCILLA PECKI-IAM
Advixef MRS. STELLA DAKIN
2 -'. --
D.rDA0Cn,gf--1 I f
6 . V.
, .u,, vs V .
' fl' 5 Q
1 . S-
1:2-,y - -
. - ,
, - - -4.3, .
4' L ,,.U,..-.152 '
- -., I: , .'yI.1,y'j -fe"
..- 'TAY Q
, Hi' ."" n ,. in
.41,.g. ,, w
' , " "ff: 1.-..,
x .". --" ,w,v-,f.-
' -, A 'rr' "' '
Q. J"f""- mfs g ff'
, f ' 4 ,W
..- -5- , r if if
. 4, 6,17 ,
- -H, .7.'g-4-
'. '.'uJ' , 1.
4 i1 'f.,,
4, 4 fa -, - S., 1
. .54 ' A 'r f' . ,
5, , ,vv 5, . -Lage..
.5 ,ra-, --Zgf -
.. . W- .
. Ia L
'-1' ' - :'w"-q.' '
. . ,, ...H
. .,V,,...- .
- 1' if -flgxf' '
if.: 4.-Il A
'r-'.- X .
if 15 .
, ,Er-sg,., .
' '55, ,gn-'19, I
. ' 1'-'Af' ' l'f.
,114 w1'f- vgflw Tm ,
w '+f:m9.-Y"1",'W"v . - .1-
lv 5f':?'.'Uif ' ,qi "1 'WS
, -51 -,' . 'M .?'m"'
A 5 ' 1-' -was '
L.-,sr..fx':.?' iff, ' xlitt Y N ,
. '-vw f ---iif.w.x.N '
' - ' .L-gibyfqff
' ' .. 'rm i'.1,i7s'f,,r
' !. i'v-.-.gun-' '
Mg, ' ,."'s9fTs.a.':l , Kw-
. v ,,. -m..5ff151g Ji .
X , -f ' -Q A fa
'Z' 4 - fx ' fi,-. ff'
' N ii 'P
',' -' 4' ins' .- .5-v."il' "'
.eo s 1' U.
.- ' 'V '- rgR."535 ?Sz7gg' f1-.
Q K - A .-' 5-sig., it .
.rx N-, Kg
"' . " ing-q, ,
. fig' ff -gf I A -AL,
. 25.5-ik, :xx ..
ldlx -17? ,H-' W"
T?W""+S ' 2'
'rogg ' x, .
, A ,
, x .
wk ,- .1
.' i 1
'1,'t'41'-- -Q 5313- .
- -. f'f"'M-x..
.A V' . f . Jes?
Y L QL '
'X if -Q'
. , . 3
" 3 1
' m'M'.l, l A ', :
fr- .T, I
J .' N' x
Y ' .J
gf, n , x
is ' '
wiki- 1' ' -
. 'NEW l l 4"
4. .. f -
' -' f ,QQ ssl.,-
' ' 'Aff . ' f A l. '.
Lg 3- ,
4 .,. V
, ,.,, .+2a.,, gif-+ . .
. . 1 . ,
' , rp: y-1. '?"w-1',"
l ' , ' r ' 5'. r
"W" . . . ,
. lv '
t .N 1 A . '-xg
.- . , ,-
,, 3. I-
L .- . Cl- .
, 1 ',. "" -4 '10, Q
. . A A A , 1
vis! ' 'v 'XI' Q,
n H.s-"- V ill' 'A1-d
- ix, ' . VN" ':"xfL!
. vi f H'
5 - f.
af V ' Al"
,. ,. P. I I.,
5' ,, 443-24
.im 'IA 533,411
'Aer' - f ' .H-7'
.3 'fg QQ,-.i'-gf"
. ' 'P' 3' 146
Bari ' T1
. Z, 'T - x ,. -
I-'A' ', ,nm-3 '
,- ff" ft. iff:-'
if Ltalwlf 'fgp V ' 1
in 'AE Vw Y,
.Q 1' gf?-' .-
A ' ,A 5.12-
K . ' . ,,
ww --fe ' :M 'mil
V+ "5A"'!v',1' -
EA ,.'x A' ,.
543-:.z , ..g1s. X' wr
t va 'Si'
K H.px...h1 -
FARMINGTON STATE NORMAL SCHOOL
Out ofthe destruction, out ofthe wrechage of humanity,
out ofthe crumhling civilization-scholars of the clevastatecl wo rlcl
looh ahead now, ancl plan the years of victory. With this goal
hefore them they consecrate their lives to SER VICE cluring the
chaotic clays in preparation for the peaceful years to come. This
is the ever-present challenge, not only to the stuclents ofthe conquered
countries, hut to us-how much service are we giving this year
towarcl huilcling the world of tomorrow?
Effesseness accepts the challengeg for if our only
hope of victorious veneration is in service to Goal, to country, to
home, to schoolg then it is time to inquire into our way of living,
and justly? it in the light of SER VICE.
We, the stuclents and faculty of Farmington State
Normal School, have surveyea' our way of living, and this hook
is our answer to that challenge-
How much service are we giving this year toward
huilciing the worlcl of tomorrow?
READY TO SERVE
EIT TO SERVE
bis country by instructing tbe Aviation Cadets in tbe
pbysies laboratory at Colby College as well as teacloing tbe social
sciences to tbe prospective teacbers at Farmington State Normal
TS'cbool, by appearing as speaker and interpreter on worlel events
before many clubs and service groups, by working unceasingly to
keep Kappa Delta Pbi fraternity bouse open for tbe boys wben
tbey return from tbe war fronts of tbe worlcl. It is witb great
pride and gratitude tbat tbe students and faculty of Farmington
State Normal Scloool cleclicate tbis, tbe 1944 Ejesseness, to Gwilym
GWILYM R. ROBERTS
F. S. N. S.g B.S. in Ed., M.A., University of Maineg
faculty member since 1940g taught at Greenville
junior Highg History, Social Scienceg trustee, Kappa
Delta Phig part-time instructor of aviation students at
Colby Collegeg Brownville.
Farmington Salutes With Pride
OUR HONORED DEAD
"Who 1110 re than Jeiftheir country lover!"
A-C Donald E. Curtis ex '55
Lt. Robert F. Violet '40
Capt. Richard A. Yorke '40
"ll'fba 'ight to ifizzfiirfzte 11111111111 freeiZo111"
Army 113 Coast Guard 5
Army Air Force 73 WACS 16
Navy 28 WAVES 13
Marine Corps 6 SPARS 2
Class of 1944
Robert O. Badger Navy
O. David Boutilier Army Air Forfe
Clifton H. Burton Army Air Forre
Maurice E. Maclver Marine Corps
james D. Riordan Army Air Forre
Blynn B. Ross Army Air Forre
Danie-lj. Stevens Army Air Force
Class of 1945
George E. Carboneau Army Air Forre
james T. Flagg Army
William F. Lane Army
Bertrand D. Murch Nary
Wendall H. Towle Army Air Forve
it YE-K it
I am the Service Flag
The Service Flag Speaks
"I am the Service Flag.
I am a symbol.
I am a voice.
I speak of sorrow, mitigated by hope.
I speak of love, prophet of peace.
"I am the Service Flag.
And I say to you:
Carry on with patience and with
Carry on with gratitude.
Carry on with Vision."
Selected Hom SL'l'1f'iC'6' Flag f1rlz!raf.re.f given in
May and November, 1945, in Merrill Ha!! by
the R6'1lC'!'6lI6f Iiurzliug IV. Gaylord.
T H E Y
4 -Q-A L Q
i f .1
2 - " V A
I Qs V'
PRINCIPAL LOREY C. DAY
B.A., M.A., Clark Universityg graduate study at
Harvard and Yale Universitiesg elected principal 19405
formerly superintendent of schools, Livermore Falls
and South Portlandg 2 Middle Street, Farmington.
HELEN E. LOCKWOOD
Framingham State Teachers College, Mnss.g B.S.,
Columbia University, graduate study at Cornell
Universityg Dean of Home Economics since 1923
when degree granting course begang Education, The
Familyg 64 Perham Street, Farmingtong summer,
Spruce Shores, Boothbay.
' .Y i'L'1 "
AGNES P. MANTOR
F. S. N. S., B.S. in Ed., Boston Universityg elected to
faculty in 19185 teaching experience also in Castine
Normal School and Keene Normal School, N. H.g
Dean of Women since 1939, General Departmentg
Past President M. T. A.g Life member N. E. A.,
member of State Personnel board, 8 Anson Street,
DR. ERROL L. DEARBORN I
F. S. N. S.g B.Pd., University of Maineg Harvard
graduate studyg Ed.D., New York Universityg high
school teaching experience in Oronog Elected in 19225
Assistant Principal, Mathematicsg Past Commander,
Thaddeus Roderick Post, American Legiong County
Chairman Red Cross War Fund Drive 1945 and 1944g
Town Chairman War Chest Drive 19433 Adviser,
Christian Associationg Deacon, Baptist Churchg 12
Orchard Street, Farmington.
EMMA M. MAHONEY
F. S. N. S.g B.S. in Ed., Boston Universityg Columbia
University, graduate studyg teacher in Model School,
1919-1924g Director of Student Teaching since 19243
co-sponsor of F. T. A.g Perham Court, Farmington,
JULIA B. COX
F. S. N. S.g B.S. in Ed., University of Maineg teacher
in Model School 1922-28g Assistant Director of Stu-
dent Teaching since 1928g member of University of
Maine's summer faculty in 1943g co-sponsor of F.
T. A.g faculty member, Phi Mu Sigmag Freeport.
ELIZABETH F. FEENEY
B.S., Marygrove, Mich.g Columbia University, gradu-
ate study, elected to faculty in 1942, Science, previ-
ously taught at Madawaska and Millinocket High
School, 49 Sheridan Street, Portland.
MYRTIE E. KINNEY
Framingham State Teachers College, Mass., B.S.,
Columbia Universityg elected 1943, formerly instructor
at Hampton Institute, Va., Y. W. C. A. School of
Domestic Science, Bostong Lincoln School, N. Y.,
Deanjunior College, Franklin, Mass., foods and nu-
tritiong Milford, Mass.
! 'affii -" .
fi- 'K 7511
B.A., Willamette University, Oregong M.A., Colum-
bia University, Elected to faculty in 1934, Clothing,
House planning and Furnishings, Crafts, Seattle,
B.S., Farmington Stare Normal School, Cornell Uni-
versity and University of Maine, graduate study,
Teaching experience in Maine, New York and Hawaii,
elected in 19403 teacher of Vocational Home Eco-
niomics, Farmington High School and supervisor of
Student Teaching, Farmington.
MURIEL E. STARR
B.S., M.S., Cornell University, studied at National
College, Evanston, Ill.g formerly in charge of Mary
Crane Nursery School, Hull House, Chicago, Elected
in 19393 Home Management, Child Development,
Adviser, Home Economics Club, Corning, N. Y.
Dakin Gryjlilhr Haney
MRS. STELLA G. DAKIN
F. S. N. S., B.S. in Ed., Boston University, M.A.,
Teachers College, Columbia, elementary and high
school teaching in Maine and New Hampshire, Mem-
ber of faculty since 1929, Instructor in Psychology
and Education, Publications Adviser, President of
M. T. M. H. A., New Sharon.
B.S. in Ed., State Teachers College, Lowell, Mass.,
M.A., Boston University, Harvard University, gradu-
ate study, pursuing doctorate study, Boston Universi-
ty, elected in 1930, Music, Guidance, Director of
Musical organizations and Plays and Players, Baptist
Church choir director, author of "Music Theory for
Teachers", North Andover, Mass.
EDNA M. HAVEY
F. S. N. S., B.S. in Ed., Boston University, taught in
Rumford, Industrial Arts, member of faculty since
1919, Supervisor student Red Cross work, West
INGEBORG C. JOHANSEN
Born in Stockholm, Sweden, Graduate, Somerville,
Mass. Hospital, Boston Floating Hospital and Penn.
State College, graduate study, School of Social Work,
Simmons, Field Nursing representative of American
Red Cross in Minnesota, Resident School Nurse,
Health, Public health nurse in Franklin County four
years, F. S. N. S. faculty since 1928, Instructor town
class of Nurses' Aides, County chairman Red Cross
home service 1942-44, Farmington, summer, Steep
F. ELIZABETH LIBBEY
B.A., Colby College, B.S., Columbia University,
School of Library Service, elected to faculty in 1945,
Librarian, Library Science, 12 years a member of staff
Maine State Library, also served in City Park branch
library of city of Brooklyn, N. Y., 45 Winter Street,
PRISCILLA B. PECKHAM
Former member of Aroostook State Normal School
faculty, graduate of Miss Wheelock's Kindergarten
Training School in Boston, B.S. in Ed., M.A., Colum-
bia, public school experience, Saco, elected to faculty
in 1943, exhibitor in Art Association, Newport, R. I.,
Newport, R. I.
CHARLES S. PREBLE
B.A., Wesleyan University, Clark University, graduate
study, Formerly principal of high schools, elected to
faculty in 1921, Natural Sciences, on leave, to teach
military cadets, University of Maine, 4 Elm Street,
Sn 711071 Tilm VI
RUTH V. SOMERS
A.B., Brown University, M.A., George Washington
University, graduate study at Boston University,
Harvard and Columbia, former teacher of Americaniza-
tion classes in Providence and supervising principal
of Post Chilclren's School, Marine Barracks, Quantico,
Va., adviser, Lambda Epsilon, Modern Authors Club,
Supervisor, student Red Cross work, English, litera-
ture, 586 Sawyer Street, South Portland.
MRS. MARY E. TILTON
Oneonta State Normal School, New York, advanced
study at Cortland Normal School, New York and
New York University, formerly teacher in public
schools of New York, Newjersey and Maine, elected
to the faculty in 1928, Physical Education, Hygiene,
Director of Women's Athletics, Albion.
MRS. NETTIE S. ROUNDS
Graduate of Gilman Commercial School, Bangor,
Secretary to Principal since 1922, Appointed as bursar
in 1957, 71 Perham Street, Farmington.
nfl--v ' 1"f1,'
MRS. -IOSEPHINE T. VOSE
Westbrook Seminary, Wellesley College, Wellesley,
Mass., Y. W. C. A. School of Cookery, Cleveland,
Formerly a teacher and superintendent of schools,
dietitian, 45 High Street, Farmington.
MRS. MARCIA V. KENNISTON
Real estate business since 1923 in home town,
Mallett Hall Matron since 1933, Boothbay Harbor.
MRS. CELIA L. HUNT
F. S. N. S., formerly public school teacher, became
Matron of Purington Hall in 1940, Farmington.
REGINALD D. BERRY
Building and ground custodian since 1951, Farming-
I rzgallr Slevenr Wright
Nickerson Sawyer de Weller
ARTHUR D. INGALLS
F. S. N. S., B.SL, Teachers College, Columbia, former
principal of Farmington Town School, Principal of
W. G. Mallett School since its opening in 1932,
Organized and supervised distribution of ration book
4 in Farmington Village, Organized and supervised
the financing of the noon lunches in the Training
school for the season of1944, Eighth grade, 17 Main
ALICE E. STEVENS
F. S. N. S., advanced study at University of Maine,
served on War Chest'Fund Drive for Church Benefit,
assisted in rationing, accompanist in concerts for
Stamps and Bond benefit, also Red Cross benefit,
Seventh grade, 94 Perham Street, Farmington.
F. S. N. S., formerly taught in Mexico and Southwest
Harbor, elected 1943, assisted in rationing, Sixth
grade, 16 Quebec Street, Farmington.
MRS. EVA H. NICKERSON
F. S. N. S., former member of Farmington Town staff,
W. G. Mallett School since 1932, assisted in rationing,
volunteer in Control Center, Fifth grade, 25 Main
MRS. GERTRUDE Y. SAWYER
F. S. N. S., advanced study at University of Maine,
former member of Farmington town school staff,
W. G. Mallett school since 1952, worked at Red Cross
rooms, chairman of committee on Revision of Library,
Fourth grade, East Corinth.
MRS. GLADYS M. deWEVER
F. S. N. S., Advanced Study Boston University,
Elected in 1934, Franklin County Schools War Savings
Program Chairman, Director of W. G. Mallett School
War Savings Program, assisted in rationing, faculty
member of Phi Nu Omega Sorority, Third grade,
. - H
s t- .
.c H -
l..' "fuss 1-as as 1 an
B ru uw Hawkins A 1,50 pp
R0lliII.F Pefkilltf Wgbjfgy-
ZILDA J. BROWN
F. S. N. S.g Advanced study at Columbia, former
member of Farmington town school stahl W. G. Mal-
lett School since 1932, assisted in rarioningg Organist
of Congregational Church, Civilian Defense Control
Center volunteerg Second gradeg 36 High Street,
F. PHYLLIS HAWKINS .
F. S. N. S. '39g advanced study at University ofMaineg
elected in 1942, Teacher of summer demonstration
school, 1943, assisted in rationing, Red Cross solici-
tor, First grade, Howland.
MRS. DORIS SALLEY ABBOTT
F. S. N. S. '38g advanced study at University of
Southern California, taught in Wiltonpelected in 1942,
resigned in February, Kindergarten, Madison.
DOROTHY G. ROLLINS
F. S. N. S. '43g Student at University of Maine until
mid-year 19443 succeeded Mrs. Abbott in February,
IOLA H. PERKINS
F. S. N. S., graduate of American Institute of Normal
Methods, Auburndale, Mass., member of Model
School staff 1921-26, assistant supervisor 1926-28g
music instructor, Farmington public schools since
1928g 184 Highland Avenue, Gardiner.
MRS. MARAH STEVENS WEBSTER
F. S. N. S., graduate of Fine Arts department of Pratt
Institute, advanced study at University of Vermont
and Boothbay Studios, formerly supervisor of art in
public schools of Slcowhegan and Sanford, Art In-
structor Farmington public schools since 19355
5 Middle Street, Farmington, summer, Chesterville.
A farming town all covered with white-red,
gold, green- SPRI NG!
An barfnoniozu luzmlet-white homes, pimp
mozzntninsf green paxtzzres, and blue lake.
I SANDY RIVER
Sazzcly River-a :lying .rtream-falm almost
Jpent-1'emc'711ber tlae nature wall: along it!
We have not lay? the joy! we knew at Farming-
ton-tlaroagh our year of :ervice azzdfzlfllrzzent
will come a greater love and loyalty to Mother
,' Q 4
5' H 'Fl 'xx :fe
A M .
, , A, , 53'
lu- .ff vi v . 'lg'
.Q Q7 V '
-.5 f '47 5 W. ff
in 'ff f wr? K
'l' f ' 'x fx ' , .111 'lu K
3 AA, -. ' v u, .2 1,1-il . 1.1555 f 5
,. , , ,:E. ..:, . P , ,
'fi' P: ,' Q W Y" me - x. '
-wi. Q ' W N
, :VL 11.7 ' '
ff 7 Q-:jw 541' ,F J' . l"' g1u.Z'
..vp. , f- , ...., , A- ,
if w ' UW'
,J-1 1? 44 Y- ' ,- M
fx. ' 'H' ,. f Q 'I
iw- .i , -I.
4, e., x .
-N., - -
, :.- . er + 'Fi
-'N ' QTL f" ' 'f - A '
V 'X we
. ' Ky ..:
,W M. 1,1 ,.: . ' I :: ..f
.- , V. ,Al .,.. , .2 -
,.:. ...... . K y
V 4, 1 vglg, . G
" ' . . .Siu ' N7
ug, A m , f.fxj4'4
i 1 in , N, xi 1Jb.,'.
459 - -.,e, x g55.!Q?"? -
rg-U6 V I -t M
5-amy .ilu ,.
, wiv 9,32
viz 4 -r X15 Wig
.. .A ,.ux., . Ml.:
. 14 ,X X
1, Y .
'5 V 1 ' N
. -ya .-1 -421 . Wi l .4
-LI V S' -F 1
i ,A 2 A ,
" af ' f 'Lt' ,
sb 1 1 'Qi ' 1
, J . . , 7
1' Iv N 'Q
.1 1 - . . . 1. .
x 4 F
V J' -":,2Ps. . 'Q-A -'-nm? f fu- EIL '15 -.-' : "9
x -v .. 5, 0 . 14,11-. ' 2.4! ff. .. , ng. .M-V, n ' - h. A -
X" f , . ' ' N H 7'-"1-"FQQ7'i'ff'.: ' w if Il' if- ' W 'W 1
1 ' 1 , ' " 3 fi ""v5-.44-.,JflY3', ' 12-"a...... - . -A . Y -J ' " '- 433, ff'
W f 'f
'f , I' ,I 5241" 7" 1' ,h :gin 5QjL3'QQX XJ!" 2 .
. J' r if
' .n I--mf. Ugg.. , -N I, H1 516 ' 5 5: - H i m
gf in '2 "Sf 'N " fi ,-4 ' 1 ' , ,
ll? ' V A ' lg V 1, 1' J, fi "ng
,pf gy ,V gf. 1 iL' ., . ,
" '1 '. I" 'xx' ' N' V ' " f f
hiirifs' 4-... rib z". I 1 ' '
maid .4 A '
SHIRLEY ANNE BERRY
Dormitory Life Com. 15 Social
Training 2, 35 Integration 45 Class
Sec.-Treas. 35 Major and Minor
Sports 1-35 Women's A, A. Coun-
cil 35 F Clubg Outing Club 15
Mental Hygiene Club 3, 4.
RUTH LOUISE BREWER
School Government, Sec. 35 Sen-
ate 3, Student-Faculty Council
35 Judiciary 45 Integration Com.
1-4, Chr. 35 Class Pres. 45 House
Court 35 Outing Club 15 Yearbook
2, 35 Mirror 1-45 Major Sports
1, 23 Minor Sports 15 F C1ub5
Boston Conference 25 Plays and
Players, Key Member 1-4, Bus.
Mgr. 3, Major Prod. 35 Home
EC. Exec. Bd. 2, 4, Mental Hy-
giene Club 3, 4.
LOUISE SYLVIA BRYANT
Entertainment Com. 1-45 Minor
Sports 15 Mirror 3, 4, Bus. Mgr.
45 Home Ec. Club Ex. 2-45
House President 35 Modern
Authors 15 Mental Hygiene Club
r r? Eg,
ji is g a is 1
,. , an
HELEN LAURA CARLETON
Integration Com. 1-4, Cht. 2,
Senate 45 Plays and Players,
Key Member, Stage Mgr. 3, 45
Major and Minor Sports 15 Mod-
ern Authors 3, 45 House Court 25
Yearbook 2, 35 Mirror 2, 33 C.
A. Cabinet 2, 35 Home Ec. Exec.
Bd. 1, 3, Pres. 35 Mental Hygiene
Club 3, 4.
MARIAM SOPHIA HIGGINS
Dormitory Life Com. 1-3, Sec. 3,
Integration 45 House Vice Pres.
35 Major and Minor Sports 1-35
Modern Authors 25 Mental. Hy-
giene Club 3, 4.
ARVILLA F. HUMPHREY
Dornitory Life Com. 1, 4, Inte-
gration 2, 35 Class Pres. 35
Major Sports 15 Minor Sports
1, 2gG1ee Club 25 Orchestra 1, 25
Modern Authors 45 Outing Club
15 Mental Hygiene Club,3, 4,
Pres. 35 Student Vice Chr. of Red
PEARL BERNICE LEONARD
Dormitory Life Corn. 1, 4, Social
Training 2, 35 Class Sec.-Treas. 45
Ass't Matron 35 Outing Club 15
Mirror 1-45 Home Ec. Editor 35
Major and Minor Sports 1, 25
Women's A. A. Council 25 F
ETHEL IRENE MacNEILL
Field Service Com. 1-4, Senate 3,
judiciary 4, Mirror 3, 4, Major
Sports 1, Minor Sports 1, 2,
Modern Authors 1, C. A. Cabinet
3, 4, C. A. Bates Conference 4.
MARI AN ELLEN PURINTON
Dormitory Life Com. 1, Activity
Finance 3, Class Pres. 1, Major
Sports 1, 2, 3, Minor Sports 1, 2,
Modern Authors 1, Glee Club
1-3, Plays and Players, Key
Member 3, 4, Costume Com. Chr.
4, Home Ec. Club Ex. 2, 4, Home
EC. National Conference, Bos-
ELIZABETH ANNA PURKIS
Dormitory Life Com. 1-4, Judici-
ary 3, Class Officer 2, 3, Outing
Club 1, Mirror 4, Major Sports
1, Minor Sports 1, 2, Plays and
Players 3. ,
MARCIA LOUISE ROLLINS
Social Training Com. 1-3, Chr. 2,
Mirror 2-4, News Editor 5, 4,
Major Sports 1, Minor Sports 1,
2, C. A. Cabinet 3, Plays and
Players, Key Member 14, Pres.
3, Major Production 1-3, Home
Ec. Ex. 3, Mental Hygiene Club
-----rv W E
BARBARA R. SNOWMAN
Integration Com. 1-4, Chr. 2,
Yearbook 1-3, Mirror 1-4, Edi-
tor 4, Major Sports 1, Minor
Sports 1, 2, Outing Club 1, C. A.
Cabinet 3, Plays and Players, Key
Member 1-4, Major Production
1-3, Modern Authors 1-4, Pres.
3, Mental Hygiene 3, 4.
BARBARA ELLEN SPRAGUE
Dormitory Life Com. 1, Integra-
tion 2-4, Minor Sports 1, 2, Glee
Club 1, 2, Orchestra 1, C. A. Cabi-
net 1-4, Plays and Players 1-4,
Modern Authors 1-4, Outing
Club 1, 2, Mental Hygiene Club
I-IENRIETTA E. WRIGHT
Dormitory Life Com. 1, 3, Inte-
gration 2, Major Sports 1-33
Minor Sports 1, 2, W. A. A.
Council 1, F Club, Pres. 3, Plays
and Players, Key Member 3, 4,
Make-up Chr. 4, Modern Au-
thors, Outing Club 1, 2.
CHARLOTTE MYRA YORK
Self Help Com. 2, 3, Sec. 3,
Dormitory Life 4, Class Vice
Pres. 4, House Court 3, House
Com. 1, Mirror 4, Major and
Minor Sports 1, Glee Club 1-3,
Modern Authors 4.
.General Department Seniors
LEATRICE LYDIA AUSTIN
Transfer from Washington State
Normal School, Dormitory Life
Com. 2, 5, Proctor 5, Yearbook
2, 5, Phi Nu Omega, Cadet,
Willimantic No. 1.
EUNICE HAZEL BERRY
Proctor 2, Minor Sports 1, 5,
Phi Mu Sigma, Pan Hellenic 5,
Cadet, Wayne, lower grades.
MYRTLE R. BLANCHARD
Senate 2, Student-Faculty Coun-
cil 2, Dormitory Life Com. 1-5,
House Sec 2, Proctor 2, Major
Sports 1, Minor Sports 1, 2, Phi
Mu Sigma, Sec. 2, Cadet, King-
lield, Gr. 4, 5.
MARY LOUISE BOOTH
Activity-Finance Com. 1-5, Year-
book Editor 2, 5, Mirror 1-5,
Major Sports 1, Minor Sports 1, 2,
Plays and Players 1, Outing Club
1, 2, Phi Nu Omega, Treas. 5,
, N ,
CHARLOTTE M. BRETT
Activity Finance Com. 1-5, Proc-
tor 1, 2, Yearbook Staff 2, 5,
Major and Minor Sports 1-3,
Glee Club 2, 5, Reserve Glee Club
1, 2, Band 1, 2, Orchestra 1-5,
Outing Club 1, Phi Nu Omega,
F. T. A., Cadet Norridgewock,
WENONA ALICE CLARK
Dormitory Life Com. 1, 2, Enter-
tainment 5, House Pres. 2, Sec. 2,
Proctor 2, Major Sports 1, Minor
Sports 1, 2, Glee Club 1-5, C. A.
Choir 2, 5, Plays and Players 2,
Major Production 2, Phi Nu Ome-
ga, Sec. 2, F. T. A., Class Pres. 5,
Cadet, Wilton, Gr. 2.
CARRIE IRENE FOX
Field Service Com. 1-5, Mirror
2, Major Sports 1, 5, Minot
Sports 1-5, Cadet, Cambridge.
ELEANOR MAY FULLER
judiciary 2, Dormitory Life Com.
1-5, House Court 2, Proctor 2,
Major and Minor Sports 1-3,
W. A. A. Council 1, 2, Pres. 33
F. Club, Outing Club 1, 2, Cadet
GLORIA j. GALLANT
Senate 25 Field Service Com. 1, 2,
Entertainment 35 House Com. 25
Yearbook and Mirror 1-35 Major
Sports 15 Minor Sports 1, 25 F
Club5 Glee Club and C. A. Choir
1-35 C. A. Cabinet 2, 35 Modern
Authors 15 Phi Nu Omega, Sec.
35 F. T. A., Pres. 35 Cadet, Nor-
ridgewock, Gr. 3, 4.
BARBARA E. GRAY
Social Training Com. 1, 25 Class
Treas. 35 Major Sports 1, 35
Minor Sports 1-35 Glee Club and
C. A. Choir 35 Phi Nu Omega 15
Cadet, Parkman 2,jay 3.
RUTHE E. HIGGINS
Integration Com. 1-35 Proctor 35
Yearbook 2, 35 Mirror 1-35
Soccer 15 Minor Sports 1, 25 Glee
Club 1-35 Plays and Players 15
Outing Club 1, 25 Phi Mu Sigma,
Treas. 2, Pres. 35 Pan Hellenic
2, 35 Cadet,jay.
EMMONZENE E. HUTCHINS
Field Service Com. 1-31 Major
and Minor Sports 1-33 Reserve
Glee Club 1, 25 Modern Authors
35 Cadet, Embden.
5 'uv ' !1, X,..
Entertainment Com. 1, Social
Training 25 Class Sec. 25 House
Court 25 Yearbook, Assistant
Photography Editor 1, Editor 2,
35 Minor Sports 1-35 Plays and
Players 1, 25 Modern Authors 35
Outing Club 1, 25 Phi Mu Sigma,
Treas. 35 Cadet, Caratunk.
ERMA I. KNOWLTON
Dormitory Life Corn. 1-35 Proc-
tor 25 Yearbook 35 Major Sports
1, 35 Minor Sports 1-35 Modern
Authors 32 F. T. A., Sec. 35 Cadet,
BARBARA HELEN LEWIS
Dormitory Life Com. 1-35 Major
and Minor Sports 15 Outing Club
15 Phi Nu Omega5 F. T. A., Treas.
35 Cadet, Willimantic No. 2.
CHARLOTTE E. MAGOON
Judiciary 35 Entertainment Com.
15 Proctor 15 Yearbook 35 Major
and Minor Sports 1-35 F Clubg
Glee Club 1-35 C. A. Choir 2, 35
Outing Club 15 W. A. A. Coun-
cil 35 Cheerleader 1-35 Phi Mu
Sigma, Cor. Sec. 39 Cadet, Corn-
ELAINE MAY MARCELLUS
Field Service Com. 2, 35 Mirror
2, 35 Major and Minor Sports
1-35 F Club5 Reserve Glee Club 25
Plays and Players 1-3, Key Mem-
ber 35 Adv. Mgr., Major Produc-
tions 1, 25 Modern Authors 35
MARCELLE ANN ROBERT
Entertainment Com. 1-35 House
Vice Pres. 35 Proctor 25 Year-
book 35 Mirror 1-35 Plays and
Players 1-35 Modern Authors 15
Outing Club 1, 25 Lambda Ep-
silon, Treas. 2, Pres. 35 Pan
Hellenic 3, Sec.5 Cadet, Liver-
Dormitory Life Com. 1-35 House
Court 25 Yearbook 35 Major
Sports 1, 35 Minor Sports 1-35
W. A. A. Council 35 Glee Club
and C. A. Choir 1-35 Outing Club
15 Lambda Epsilong Pan Hellenic
2, 35 Cadet, Norridgewock, Gr. 1.
THERNA C. STURGIS
Government, Vice Pres. 2, Pres.
35 Senate 1-35 Student-Faculty
Council 1-35 Class Pres. 15 House
Court 15 Minor Sports 1, 25 Glee
Club 1-35 C. A. Choir 2, 35 Cheer-
leader 1-35 Outing Club 1, 25
PhiMu Sigma, Pan Hellenic 2, 35
fl '- 2 ' l j' ji L
fl 4.V' 4 N ir, v S
. - r
. , .j
PI-IYLLIS R. THERIAULT
Senate 15 Field Service Com. 1-35
House Pres. 3, Sec. 25 Proctor 25
Soccer 15 Major Sports 25 Minor
Sports 1, 25 Plays and Players 1,
Major Production 15 Outing Club
15 Phi Nu Omega5 Pan Hellenic
35 F. T. A., Vice Pres. 35 Cadet,
Willimantic No. 3.
SUSAN M. TIBBETTS
Senate 35 Dormitory Life Com. 1,
3, Field Service 25 House Court 35
Proctor 1, 25 Major and Minor
Sports 1-35 W. A. A. Council 2,
35 F Club5 Reserve Glee Club 25
Modern Authors 35 Cadet, Well-
ington, 2, Brighton, 3.
VIRGINIA HELEN WEST
Senate 15 Field Service Com. 1-35
Yearbook and Mirror 1-35 Major
Sports 1, 25 Minor Sports, 1, 35
Reserve Glee Club 1, 25 C, A.
Cabinet 35 Plays and Players 1-3,
Bus. Mgr. 3, Key Member 2, 3,
Major Production 1, 25 Modern
Authors 1-35 Phi Nu Omega5
F. T. A.5 Cadet, Wayne, Gr. 4-8.
PAULINE HILDA YORK
Senate 35 Field Service Com. 1-35
Class Treas. 25 Mirror 1-35
Major and Minor Sports 1-3:
Glee Club 1-35 C. A. Choir 35
Orchestra 1-35 C. A. Cabinet
Treas. 35 Plays and Players, Vice
Pres. 3, Key Member 2, 33
Modern Authors 25 F Club5 Phi
Nu Omegag F. T. A.5 Cadet,
Kingfield, Gr. 6.
MISS FARMI GTON'S W R WORK
.- X 1
. WW '
1 I- 5. 'Nj ' :,,.
V r .t -E
, A. 4. ' si ez' .wa ,- ii?
I '. ,ts-'H -
. , n K.
gi 3.1 I I i .- sf-'N .
To keep the school bells ringing throughout the state of Maine was Miss Farming-
ton's war job. Others answered the pleas of war industries. Others replied for service in the
armed forces. Miss Farmington remained at her desk, knowing that in keeping a rural school
open, in education for a democratic way of life, she, too, was carrying on a vital war job. Unless
the children of today are so educated as to be thinking, tolerant, active citizens of tomorrow, there
will be no tomorrow-only chaos, confusion, and hate.
Each cadet teacher from Farmington, 70 in number, went forth with this knowledge
determined to do her best for the pupils she would teach. This teaching was advantageous
both to herself and to the children. The cadet gained much in initiative, in leadership, in class-
room control and management, much in techniques and methods from her critic teacher and
supervisors, and much from the children themselves. The pupils benefited from improved
methods of instruction, the eagerness of the cadets to teach well, and the participation of the
cadet teacher in their activities.
The cadets speak for themselves on their teaching experience. "I loved them all
fpupilsj, and everything about my experience. I wouldn't change it for anything. It certainly
was an education in itself." "My experience was valuable-nothing could have made me realize
the value of education more-and interesting. I took responsibility, learned to concentrate,
learned to make the most of my time, and above all I learned to study."-"I had a wonderful
time while I was teaching, I enjoyed the children very much and had a good time working with
them. I gained an invaluable experience while in the country and I wouldn't exchange it for
Bingham-Mrs. Monda Scripture,
Roosevelt School, Moscow
Lincoln School, Moscow
Purington School, Embden
Hawthorne School, Embden
Guilford-Mrs. Lelia Millay, Szljzerrfirar
Willimantic No. 1
Willimantic No. 2
Willimantic No. 3
Southworth School, Parkman
Manter School, Parkman
Cambridge Flat School
Kingfield-Mrs. Marion H. Boyce,
Kingfield, Gr. 4, 5
Kingfleld, Gr. 6
Kingfield, Gr. 7, 8
Bean's Corner School,jay
Canada Corner, jay
Brown School, Wilton
Wilton, Gr. 2
Norridgewock, Gr. 6
Norridgewock, Gr. 5, 4
Norridgewock, Gr. 1
Whittier School, Cornville
Washington School, Solon
Brighton Village School
Hopkins School, St. Albans
Brick School, Leeds
Turner Village School
Upper Street School, Turner
Morse School, Greene
Primary School, Wayne
Grammar School, Wayne
Mrs. Minnie Harville
-Mrs. Louise Sias, S1
Cadet Center Critic Teachers
Mrs. Marion H. Boyce Mrs. Lelia M. Millay
Miss Minnie Hatville Mrs. Monda Scripture
Mrs. Louise Sias
Our critic teachers-not so much our critics as our friends. They helped us through
our first uncertain days, gave us confidence in our ability, inspired us to teach, to give our best
for our pupils. They taught us methods and techniques perfected in their own schools, handed
on new ways to motivate our lessons, new ways to sustain interest. They guided our work
with our children, stimulated our interest in them, fostered our love of them and helped our
realization that our pupils were more than "teacher-practice" material. We thank them for start-
ing us on the right way, and then stepping back to let us work out our problems, for developing
in us initiative, poise, leadersh'p, the ability to reach well and interestingly. Above all, we thank
them for showing us that teaching is fun-that it is exciting and satisfying, that it is important,
,my . f. A fe eg V.
, . V, W U ,in H na nam
XL 1 I -W. . .
, a Q
,, , .. Mi
its I Q
Our Schools -
Every cadet waited in eager anticipation
for her first glimpse of her schoolhouse. These
schoolhouses were many and varied. Some
looked upon large buildings that housed not
only the elementary grades but the high school
as well. Others looked upon buildings con-
siderably smaller, buildings in which they were
expected to be not only teacher and principal,
but also janitor. Whatever the building, we
were proud of it. It was our first school.
Both teacher and pupils helped in the
war effort. All the schools bought stamps and
bonds and some received the Minute Man
Flag. One cadet states "They fthe pupilsj
bought war bonds and stamps and while I
was there we sold almost 3575 worth of stamps
ro the pupils. They were all 100 per cent
members of the "buy a stamp a month" club.
We collected scrap iron and scrap paper. We
tried to become better citizens and to increase
our knowledge of our country."
Horse and Buggy Teacher
You have heard of "horse and buggy
doctors:" Farmington is proud of its "horse
and buggy teacher," who travelled a distance
of 14 miles daily this way in mid-winter to
fulfill her teaching duties.
Our classrooms also differed greatly
from each other. Some were large, attractive,
well-equipped. Others were small with few
conveniences. Teachers and pupils together
put up pictures, drew attractive blackboard
borders, placed plants on the window sills,
planned library corners, and in some cases,
tackled paint and paint brush to brighten up
our schoolroom. By the end of the year, each
room was an inviting place in which to spend
the day. Our pupils ranged in number from
Five to 45.
We attempted to build sound minds
within the classroom. We attempted, also
to build strong bodies. To this end, we
organized games and activities in which all
could participate. Such play not only strength-
ened their bodies, but gave them a code of
sportsmanship, the ability to play the game
fairly, and the knowledge that it is not whether
you win or lose, but how you played the game.
Our Boarding Homes
Among the most enjoyable features of
our cadet teaching were our boarding homes.
They were friendly and gracious places in
which to live. Here we became not just "the
schoolteacher" but a member of the family.
The friends we made here and among the towns-
people will not be forgotten soon.
One cadet stated-"While I was out
teaching, I thought my school and my pupils
were the best ever. Now that I am back at
school and have compared notes with all the
cadets, I know they are the best." Naturally
each cadet feels the same way about her own
school. Another says, "Those children are
We enjoyed our pupils, made friends
with them. It was for such young Americans
that Miss Farmington kept the school bells
ringing this year-doing her job proudly and
We are proud to have participated in the
cadet plan, glad that it was a success in the
eyes of the superintendents. When the new
teachers came at the half-year one superin-
tendent stated: "These young women found
their schools well organized and running
smoothly. They have seemed to lit in very
well. The change in teachers has not been
nearly as difficult as was anticipated. We
should be very grateful to the Normal School
for making it possible to have the services of
these young women." We, too, are grateful
for having had the chance to serve.
'id 515' ii
Start out bright and early for x- this
morning .... Watch Miss M. struggle with
icy roads . . . Hnally stop to put on chains.
. . . Arrive after holding breath all way up
hill to schoolhouse . . . heave big sigh of
relief! . . .Miss M. decides to remain in
car . . . explains too untidy-hat awry, gloves
soiled-from recent bout with chains ....
She employs time deciding where and how to
turn around, while I visit school.
Critic teacher present at school . . . we
discuss work of cadet .... See fourth grade
reading class . . . teacher having pupils imi-
tate her to improve their oral reading ....
Miss boy who is usually disturbing element
Creally peaceful and quietl .... Make mental
note to compliment teacher on attractive
blackboard border, but forget and leave with-
out doing it.
Learn that superintendent wishes to see
us . . . take life in hands and travel back
roads to his home .... Discuss re-organiza-
tion of school building. . . also work of
Lunch again by side of road . . . can
think of far nicer places to dine .... Miss M.
states she is very tried of cold lunches! . . .
Oh, for a good hot lunch program . . . we
could do one justice.
Give soldier lift on way to next school
. . . he's been in Miami but goes back to a
camp in Utah .... Only a senior in high
school . . . a shame not to finish his educa-
Miss M. drops me at y- school and
goes on to another .... Find teacher elated
over success of 'box social .... Wonder
about ability of hfth grade girl . . . must look
up records . . . see excellent first grade read-
ing class . . . small boy keeps looking up to
say, "Gee isn't this story fun?" or "I like this,
don't you?" Wish all teachers could stimulate
such a liking for book characters .... His-
tory lesson too cut and dried . . . could be
made much more interesting. . .had to
watch myself to keep from yawning.
Back to car and Miss M .... First
question I ask, "Did you get stuck?" . . ,
She replies in negative and we compare notes.
. . . A bad discipline problem at z- school.
Pupil swears at teacher . . . will not obey
her . . . cadet much worried about situation
. . . critic teacher on hand to help her. . . .
Miss M. speaks of excellent library in school
. . . good books, well displayed .... Chil-
dren much interested in them . . . we plan
Pass car stuck in ditch and say, "My,
aren't we fortunate?" . . . Miss M. agrees.
. . . Ten minutes later we find ourselves in
the ditch! . . . Shovel furiously, but no use.
. . . Have visions of spending night in some
farmhouse .... Take comfort in fact that
"we are not alone" . . . a car and a truck are
stuck farther down road .... We wrap in
blankets and walk down to discuss situation
. . . return to car and wait two hours for
snowplow .... Eventually reach home . . .
feel that old pioneers have nothing on us.
In the Cottage senior Home Economics
students live for nine weeks and there put into
N r l
We lived midyt g1'6ZCi0ll5II9.f.f, larzppinerr and
actual practice the home making principles fwendlinm'
Th's year's residents were:
First qrnzrter: Henrietta Wright, Ruth Brewer,
Elizabeth Purkis, Marian Purinton, Helen
Seroml' q1mrier.' Arvilla Humphrey, Ethel Mac-
Neill, Shirley Berry, Marcia Rollins, Mariam
Third q11fzrter.' Barbara Showman, Charlotte g :Eif-
York, Pearl Leonard, Barbara Sprague, jf " mm
Louise Bryant by u
r Miss Muriel Starr is house adviser. ,l tyf f ' Q i
l , -. 'I I D' I :V
i A ,- My
, L .-.i KN bf :N 1
17 fl A
,Qc A, X , ' Nei
,-.,..,S-NX I 4 Q A K.. D'
Home Economics Classes
As people on the home front have
wanted to do their part to promote the war
effort home economics trained women have
quite naturally been leaders in many fields of
activity. Because much civilian help begins
in the home, leaders in the field of home eco-
nomics have been called on for guidance and
service. After the war when reconstruction
work takes place, it will again be up to home
economics trained women to play a vital part.
Special class projects and extra curricu-
lum activities have been the work of each of
the four classes in the department this year.
Specially selected to provide training in dif-
ferent Helds of service and in areas of welfare
work particularly needed, these projects have
been of enjoyment to the girls and a help to
many organizations. Probably the knitting
done for the English Speaking Union and in
this town sponsored by the Greenacre Knitters
has been the outstanding contribution of the
department. Knitted articles of all kinds were
made for service men with special attention
being given to Navy turtle-neck sweaters to
outfit men on a ship sponsored by the English
Speaking Union. All of the clothing classes
did sewing for Red Cross or for evacuated
children as part of their class work and drives
were carried on to collect warm clothing for
English children. Other class activities have
been the filling ofThanksgiving boxes for local
families, knitting of squares for afghans for
British children, drives for China relief, a
Christmas box for a family which the depart-
ment befriends and many other long and short
P. Sprague, Durgin, Webster, Chef Watts, Litchfield, Ellis, Whitney, Chatto, Raynard, Farrar, Kelley,
Nelson, Knapp, Fish, Mitchell, Simpson
Slazzzlings I-locles, Doble, Albee, Flavin, Miss Feeney, Schroeder, Rowe, Hutchins, White, Joyce, Mac-
Bride, Britt, Weir, Stuart, Hanscom
Seaierl: Amazeen, Thompson, Eustis, Rines, T. Robert, Day
Back rozu: P. Pierce, Carle, Macdougall, Pettingill, P. White
Third row: M. Brewer, Cogley, Leland, Eaton, Buxton
Second row: Grant, Mahoney, A. Atwood, Kneeland, Hawkes, C. Dudley
Frou! row: Pinkham, B.johnson, E. Robinson, S. Clark
Class of l94
The studious students of the junior
class gather commonly at the library and spend
an afternoon or evening indulging in the books
of knowledge. Common visitors are the quin-
tet of Arlene Baker, Geralene Atwood, Ruth
Bennett, Frances jackson and Gloria Bailey.
Has something puzzled you girls?
Or is it just a little catch up on campus or home
town news? Priscilla Dionne, Natalie Hall,
Rachel Lothrop, Celia Vose and Hazel Young
seem to have found an interesting topic for
Politics abandoned for a little while-
we discover our president, Betty Dolloffg vice
president, Pauline Wallsg secretary, Rebecca
Ward and treasurer, Clara Hooke practicing
Always a moment for a letter to Mom
and Dad, and to him as Geralene Atwood,
Florence French, Muriel Adams and Dorothy
Leach well illustrate. What is his name?
The pause that really refreshes is when
Saturday afternoon comes, and in hopes to
make the most of it-Evelyn Dudley, Betty
Brown, Vonetta Vincent, Patricia McGraw,
and jean O'Connor are off to the woods and
the pond for a try at a Christi, and a figure-
eight-well-a try any way!
Not appearing on the opposite page, but
constantly on Farmington's school scene are
Beverly Brean, Mary Curran, Caroline Hilton,
Agnes Hopkins, Martha Millett, Sabina Mul-
kern, Geraldine Richardson, Marjorie Rowe.
A fast game of ping-pong for rather
batting the ball hither and yonj makes Nancy
Moses, Patricia Gonya and Virginia Graham
forget their preparations for entering U. of M.
next year working for degrees in secondary
"Plenty of chocolate sauce, please, and
don't forget the nuts," say Ruth Fletcher,
Elise Laney and Louise Homstead who is now
working in Connecticut.
A friendly chat while lunching a com-
mon pastime among dormitory girls. Food is
ammunition and these girls apparently need
plenty. The "Charters" are Helen Pierce, Hazel
Rossier, Lucile Spinney, Agnes Robinson and
The basketeers seen anticipating a crack
shot arejane Curran, Annette Prince, Virginia
Pinkham, Elene Tibbetts, Eleanor Ramsdell
and Frances McGinn. Can't you just hear
those baskets zipping with Red's one handed
shots and little Prince's surprises?
Time out -for Mary Budrow fanother
prospective Maine studentj. Our loss will be
"We've been good this year," say
Natalie Saltmarsh, Olive Fiske, Beverly Brean
and Ethel Morrison. "We wonder what Santa
has left us. One little peek never will do any
Back row: Page, White, Vose
Second row: Hamblen, McKenney, Olson
Fran! row: Whitmore, Wing, Marston
AUDREE WHITMORE, basketball, sports . . . ADRIA MARSTON, yearbook,
"Little Women" . . . MARION MCKENNEY, good sport, cheerleader, sports, Social Train-
ing . . . MARGARET OLSON, Mirror, Activity Finance, Mental Hygiene, Modern Authors
. . . ESTELLE PAGE, cheerleader, Mental Hygiene, sports, Mirror, Modern Authors . . .
CATHERINE WHITE, Mental Hygiene, sports . . . MARJORIE VOSE, "Little Women,"
Secretary Social Training Committee, sports, Mirror ....
MAR-IORIE LOVEJOY, pert, lively, Health Council, Mirror, sports . . . NORA
GERRY, inexperienced basketball team, sports . . . MABEL OTIS, "hi-ya-chum," W. A. A.
Council, sports . . . RACHAEL LEADBETTER, Senate, vesper choir, glee club . . . FRANCES
FOSTER, treasurer Field Service Committee, Sports Mirror . . . KATHERINE BOWDEN,
sports, Mirror . . . PATRICIA STULTZ, happy-go-lucky, class treasurer, Social Training
Committee, sports . . . LOUISE YOUNG, treasurer Integration Committee, sports . . .
INEZ HILTON, Health Council, sports . . . JEANNE GORDON, class president, judiciary,
sports, glee club . . . MARY KIMBALL, sports, Mental Hygiene . . . MARY MCLEAN,
sports, captain soccer team, Mental Hygiene, Modern Authors . . . BARBARA CURRIE,
W. A. A. Council, sports, Mirror, Mental Hygiene. . .
LILLIAN AYER, captain basketba'l team, sports, W. A. A. Council . . .JANE
GANTNIER president Purington Hall second semester, Activity Finance . . . ELIZABETH
DORE, Senate, orchestra, vesper choir, glee club . . . MARY MCINNIS, prankster, sports,
W. A. A. Council . . . ROSELYN FAULKINGHAM, class secretary, Senate, Student-Faculty
Council, sports . . . JANE WASHBURN, helpful, class vice president, chairman Integration,
sports . . . HELENJOHNSON, sports, Menta' Hygiene, Modern Authors, Mirror . . . Mrs.
LUELLA BOWDEN, Dorm Life Committee . . . ELIZABETH COLE, sports, Dorm Life,
Modern Authors ....
Bark row: Hilton, Gordon, Kimball, McLean, Currie
Seroml row: Foster, K. Bowden, Stultz, Young
FVUIII row: Lovejoy, Gerry, Otis, Leadbetter
Back row: H.jolmson,L. Bowden, Cole
Second raw: Faulkingham, Pelletier, Washburn
Frou! row: Ayer, Gantnier, Dore, Mclnnis
A qlllff :ztm0.aj1l1erc' 0 fiezz bro kezz with the
laughter the tears, the joy of vonzpfznionflaip-
Jymbolr ofro-operative living.
Fir!! Semerter Scromf Semefter
Nancy Moses Phyllis Theriault
Dorothy Leach Marcelle Robert
Secretary - Trearlz re r
Barbara Kelley Emmeline Snow
H owe C0lI1lIlfff6l'
Mrs. Marcia Kennisron Mrs. Marcia Kenniston
Nancy Moses Eileen Kimball
Home C011 rt
Pro fto rf
Firxt Sozllaftar Sefomf Sfllldfffl'
Louise Hanscom Jane Ganrnier
Gloria Bailey Phyllis Flavin
Agnes Hopkins Jeanne Gordon
Edna Thompson Jane Doble
Mrs. Celia Hunt Mrs. Celia Hunt
Barbara Albee Avril Stuart
Jeanne Gordon Jane Gantnier
Louise Hamscom Barbara Currie
H onxe Cofzrl
Gloria Bailey Roselyn Faulkingham
Roselyn Faulkingham Rachael Leadbetter
Rachael Leadbetter Jane Doble
Jane Doble Ruth MacBride
Ruth MacBride Jean Macdougall
Jean Macdougall Patricia Leland
Audree Whitmore Rachael Leadbetrer
Jane Gantnier Edna Thompson
Marie Brewer Mary Mclnnis
Marion McKenney Louise Young
Jeanne Gordon Sarah Jane Clark
Here we Jpent our firrz year cl Fmwzizzgton-
cl year of bopex, dreams, expecmtiom-fzow
only 4 plearmzf memory.
Q Q I I Lf' -
A monument I0 creative .flllllbf opezzizzg zz new
vim: hr the young lefzrrzer.
NORMAL SCHOOL ENTRANCE
To jwejmre ozzmel-z1e.r fn' an active, 1Jig07'0lLf
hy? we .rpenl 122411231 bourx here in eawzexf flllfillzif
of pbyfiazl ftzzexx.
fr' H Q74
5'!andir1g.' McKenney, Faulkingham, Moses, P. York, Leadberter, Leland, Shaw
Seated: Spinney, Sturgis, S. Tibbetts, Budrow, Stuart, Dore
Prerirlent Thema Sturgis
Firrt Vice Prerialent Caroline Hilton
Serum! Vice President Lucile Spinney
Serretfzry Eleanor Rams dell
In this, the fourteenth year of organiza-
tion, the government of the school is being
followed at Farmington. Each and every stu-
dent and faculty member is automatically a
member of the government. This form of
government exemplifies democracy at its best.
There are several different branches of the
government, each with its own function, the
student senate, a faculty assembly, a student
assembly, a student-faculty council and a
With Caroline Hilton acting as presi-
dent the first half year and Therna Sturgis as
president the last half, the Senate has been duti-
fully and successfully carried on in spite of
changing members due to cadet teaching. The
Senate serves as a co-ordinator of the com-
mittees and their work as well as keeping in-
formed of student opinion. To consider and
discuss the day-to-day problems ofa school
year is the aim of the Senate. Each class of
the General course has two senators while
each Home Economic class has one. A
senator reports individual class ideas, opinions,
and problems to the Senate group for consider-
ation and solution.
The senators of 1943-44 are Home
Economics Department, Ruth Brewer, Mar-
jorie Shaw, Avril Stuart, Patricia Lelandg
General Department, seniors, Pauline York,
Susan Tibbettsg juniors, Mary Budrow, Nancy
Mosesg freshmen, Elizabeth Dore, Roselyn
To co-ordinate the work of the
Senate and Faculty assembly is the chief ob-
jective of the Student-Faculty Council. As
president, Assistant Principal Errol Dearborn
directs the council meetings. Other faculty
members are Dean Helen E. Lockwood, Dean
Agnes P. Mantor and Principal Lorey C. Day.
The student members of this group are Therna
Sturgis, Lucile Spinney, Avril Stuart and
STU DENT-F7-YCU LTY COUNCIL
Budrow, Ramsdell, Faulkingham, Miss Mantor, Dr. Dearborn, Stuart, C. Hilton, Mr. Day
Bark row: Prince, Saltmarsh, Flavin, Webster, R. Brewer, MacNeill
Front row: Fiske, Miss Havey,
Miss Mades, Miss Grifliths
One of the most important provisions
in a democratic government is the opportunity
of a fair trail for all law violators. Thej udiciary
upholds this principle by hearing and passing
judgment upon cases which are likely to lower
standards of the school. Any student appearing
before thejudiciary is able to present and de-
fend his own case. Members of this group are
appointed by the president of faculty and stu-
dent assemblies and must be approved by the
Senate and faculty assembly. Student members
of the judiciary the first semester were Olive
Fiske, Annette Prince, Natalie Saltmarsh,
Marion Webster, Ruth Brewer, Ethel MacNeill.
Charlotte Magoon, Phyllis Flavin, Hazel
Young, Jeanne Gordon, jane Doble replaced
the juniors for the second semester. Miss
Ruth Grifiiths, Miss Edna Havey and Miss
Margaret Mades of the faculty complete the
P. Sprague, White, Whitney, Simpson, Higgins, R. Brewer, Stuart, Flavin, Rowe
Stan:ling.' Webster, C. Dudley
Home Economics Club
Ever-increasing wartime needs have this year made service the keynote of home ec
club activities. Knitting and sewing for the English Speaking Union and the Red Cross have
constituted the greater part of the welfare work done, but, in addition, the club promoted the
preparation of baskets of food for needy families at Thanksgiving.
Speakers sponsored throughout the year were Mrs. Harold Titcomb, local representa-
tive of the English Speaking Union, Miss Florencejenkins, state supervisor of home economics,
and the Rev. Mr. White from Gray. Among the social programs were the spring and fall club
picnics, a Hallowe'en social, a Christmas party, a scavenger hunt, a treasure hunt and the home
Officers for the year were Marion Webster, president, Marion Purinton, vice presi-
dent, Phyllis Flavin, secretary, Rita Rowe, treasurer, Ruth Brewer and Mabel Simpson, welfare
co-chairmen, Mary Whitney, program chairman, Priscilla Sprague and Carolyn Dudley, publicity,
Agnes White, camp equipment. Miss Muriel Starr served as faculty adviser.
Back row: P. Pierce, Clark, Macdougall, Robinson, Schroeder, Albee, Hawkes, Fiske
Second raw: Budrow, Kelley, Amazeen, Doble, B. Sprague, Whitney, MacNeill, Millett, Stuart
Front row: Bailey, Flavin, Fish, Dr. Dearborn, Moses
Prariclent Dorothy Fish
Vice President Phyllis Flavin
Secretary Nancy Moses
Treezmrer Gloria Bailey
Senior Cabinet junior Cabinet
Cbtziwnezn: Mary Budrow Louise Hanscom
Music: Helen Pierce Lucile Spinney
Christian Community Responsibility
Cbeziwnezn: Barbara Kelley Sarajane Clark
Social: Wenona Clark
Cbair11mn:Jane Doble jean Macdougall
Publicity: Mary Whitney Phyllis Pierce
Gloria Gallant Harriet Schroeder
Librezrimz: Virginia West
Under a new system of three commis-
sions, the Christian Association has carried
on its work of Christian Community Responsi-
bility, Christian Faith and World Relatedness,
taking a vital and effective part in the daily
living in the school and community. Accom-
plishments of this aim has been reached in part
through the chapel programs on Mondays and
Wednesdays and the monthly Vesper Services.
Speakers at Vesper Services have included the
Rev. Percy L. Vernon, Lewistong the Rev.
Gladys York, Cumberland, the Rev. Leon
Dickinson, Wiltong and the Rev. Douglas
St4mling.' Graham, Ramsdell, Dolloff, Fiske, Leach, E. Tibbetts, Fletcher, E. Dudley, Morrison, Chenard,
Walls, French, Adams, M. Pinkham, Millett, Vincent, Baker, Prince, Bennett
Sc-ated: Miss Mahoney, Homstead, Miss Mantor, Saltmarsh, Rowe, Richardson, Hooke, Miss Cox
President Gloria Gallant
Vice Prerirlezzi Louise Homstead
Secretfujf Geraldine Richardson
T1'Uf!.fll1'01' Clara Hooke
Faculty Sjzozzrorr Miss Emma M. Mahoney
Miss julia B. Cox
Prerirlezzt Gloria Gallant
Vire President Phyllis Theriault
Secretary Erma Knowlton
T1'0d.fll7'61' Barbara Lewis
Members not in piclure: Wenona Clark,
Gloria Gallant, Emmonzene Hutchins, Erma
Knowlton, Barbara Lewis, Elaine Marcellus
Phyllis Theriault, Virginia West, Pauline York
Betty Brown, Caroline Hilton, Helen Pierce,
Agnes Robinson, Lucile Spinney, Hazel Ros
sier, Hazel Young.
Pictured above is the initiation cere-
mony held in the Alumni Gymnasium as the
climax to the programs held in observation of
American Education Week.
Work of the Agnes P. Mantot chapter
has been centered on teaching problems of the
cadets with special attention given to the needs
of the Canada Corner School. Following this
theme, Superintendent Arthur Greene at
Farmington spoke to the outgoing cadets at a
meeting with the faculty invited. In addition
to this work, F. T. A. has taken an active part
in recruiting students from high schools to
enter the teaching profession. Three teams
were chosen, each consisting of three persons
to visit various high schools and speak to the
seniors in particular, Helen Pierce, Emmeline
Snow and Therna Sturgis spoke on school
life, Wenona Clark, Erma Knowlton, and Paul-
ine York, on cadet teaching, Barbara Albee,
jane Doble and Avril Stuart, on Home Eco-
Sealed: Wright, Nelson, Miss Grifliths, Snowman, Durgin, Carleton, Fish, Litchhelcl Farrar R Brewer
Slmzdingf Purinton, Raynarcl, Ellis
Plays and Players
Set and Liglm
Pro m pier
Mary Beth Litchfield
Plays and Players commenced the year's entertainments with the one-act play,
"Rehearsal." Several open meetings were held with the aim of increasing interest and ability
in public school dramatics and explaining the functioning ofthe various cornrnittees.
The hrst major production, "Little Women," from the book by Louisa Mae Alcott,
was directed by Miss Ruth Griffiths with an all-girl cast consisting of Winifred Durgin, Adria
Marston, Olive Fiske, Elene Tibbetts, Agnes White, Etta Robinson, Georgette Britt, Marjorie
Vose and Shirley Raynard. A
Three one-act plays were presented by Plays and Players in May. "Miss Sally and
the Home Front" was played by Georgette Britt, Mae Louise Churchill, Carolyn Knapp, Eliza-
beth Cole, Adria Marston, Marjorie Vose, Etta Robinson, and Marie Brewer.
The caste for "Don't Tell a Soul" included Marcia Rollins, Phyllis Flavin, Mary
Boothe, Ruthe Higgins, Priscilla Sprague, Virginia Pinlcham, Rachael Leadbetter. "The Summons
of Sariel" was presented by4Elaine Marcellus, Emmeline Snow,-jean Macdougall, Dorothy Fish,
Winnifred Durgin, Roselyn Faulkingham, Thema Sturgis, Charlotte Magoon and Virginia
Plays and Players concluded the year's activities with a banquet followed by the pres-
entation of keys to Glenice Nelson, Joyce Farrar, and pledges to Elene Tibbetts, Agnes White
Georgette Britt, Etta Robinson and Adria Marston.
SCENE FROM LITTLE WOMEN
,S'landing.' Marston as -I o
Seatezl: Fiske as Amy, Durgin as Meg,
White as Mrs. Marsh,
E. Tibbetrs as Beth
MISS RUTH GRIFFITHS, Director
Wartime depletion of the student body
has caused some changes in the musical
organizations. The band, with its stimulating
music, has been omitted this year entirely.
Though its absence is acknowledged, it is
hoped that the band may again be functioning
in the near future.
However, the glee club, vesper choir and
orchestra have carried on nobly this year, de-
spite great obstacles and by their concerts and
programs, the various musical organizations
have proven their worth and value in the war-
time morale of school and community. Under
the direction of Miss Ruth Griffiths several
concerts and programs were given by the
Mary Beth Litchfield
Pauline York Double Barr
Shirley Hawkes Trumjzet
Elizabeth Dore Trombone
Avril Stuart Adria Marston
Phyllis Amazeen Patricia Leland
Carolyn Dudley Helen Pierce
Vesper Choir members have included Gloria Bailey, jane Doble, Elizabeth Dore
Winnifred Durgin, Gloria Gallant, Barbara Gray, Barbara johnson, Barbara Kelley, Carolyn
Knapp, Martha Millett, Nancy Moses, Phyllis Pierce, Shirley Raynard, Lucile Spinney so
pranosg Phyllis Amazeen, Phyllis Flavin, Agnes Hopkins, Rachael Leadbetter, Rachel Lothrop
Natali Saltmarsh,Jane Washburn, Pauline York, second sopranosg Mae Louise Churchill, Wenona
Clark, Priscilla Dionne, Olive Fiske, jean Macdougall, Charlotte Magoon, Marilyn Sturdivant
Therna Sturgis, alros.
Bailey, Millett, Saltmarsh, Fiske, Baker, Hopkins
Out-going and in-coming cadet teachers
brought about several changes in the musical
groups during the school term. The first
concert of the season was presented by the
glee club, vesper choir and orchestra on
November 3. Women Composers and Sub-
jects was the theme around which this concert
was centered, in which Olive Fiske and Natalie
Saltmarsh were the soloists. Accompanists
were Phyllis Amazeen, Carolyn Dudley and
Patricia Leland. The program was made up of
music written by or about women due to the
increasingly important services which they are
giving at the present time.
Special Christmas music was provided
by the different groups for the assembly pro-
grams on December 13, 15, 16 and 17. Gloria
Bailey was heard as soloist in "No Candle Was
There and No Fire" by Tehmann. Natalie
Saltmarsh was soloist of "A Christmas
Chronologueu by Olds. Ruth Fletcher as saxo-
phone soloist played "Agnus Dei" by Bizet
and "Cradle Song" by Iljensky.
On March 14, the annual spring concert
was given. For this program Music of the
United Nations was chosen as the theme.
Typical music of the various countries of our
allies was featured, with sections devoted to
England, Russia, America. Barbara Snowman
was the narrator. Barbara Kelley, Carolyn
Knapp, Shirley Raynard, Wenona Clark, Char-
lotte Magoon, Marilyn Sturdivant, Therna
Sturgis, Lucile Spinney, Priscilla Dionne,
Gloria Gallant, Rachel Lothrop were heard in
solo parts. Margaret Preble, F. H. S. '43, was
the guest violinist. Flags of the United
Nations, made by freshman general art classes,
formed a background for the stage.
For the close of the Lenton season an
Easter cantata, "Calvary" by Henry Wersel,
was presented, thereby making their contribu-
tion to the Easter week programs of the Farm-
ington churches. Soloists were Wenona
Clark, Charlotte Magoon, Marilyn Sturdivant,
Therna Sturgis, Gloria Gallant, Carolyn Knapp,
jean Macdougall, Priscilla Dionne, Lucile
Spinney, Rachel Lothrop. Helen Pierce was
the organist. i
Standing: MacBricle, Clark, U. Hutchins, Macdougall, Leadbetter, P. York, M. Vose, Gallant Dore
Seated: Brett, Churchill, H. Young, Doble, Sturdivant
Standing: Dionne, Flavin, Lothtop, Gray, Hall, Sturgis, Amazeen, Moses
Seated: Hodgeshlordon, H. Pierce, P. Pierce, Magoon
Preridefzt Joyce Farrar
Vice Prerident Nancy Moses
Serretary Mary Beth Litchfield
Trearzzrer' Evelyn Chatto
Joyce Farrar presents books to library.
Extension of the purpose of Modern Authors to present to its members the outstand-
ing books and authors ofthe year has been accomplished through the purchase of books of which
the following are representative: So Little Time byjohn Marquand, Hungry Hill by Daphne Du
Maurier, Tambourine, Trumpet, and Drum by Sheila Kaye-Smith, George Washington Carver
by Holt, and Kate Fennigate by Booth Tarkington.
Miss Ruth Griffiths gave a talk on Emily Dickinson, her life and work. Book re-
views were given including Between the Thunder and the Sun by Vincent Sheean, journey
Among Warriors by Eve Currie, and The Little Locksmith by Kathleen Butler Hathaway.
Other programs included listening to the recording of The White Cliffs as read by
Lynn Fontaineg Ballads for Americans, Paul Robeson, soloistg selections from Oklahoma in
conjunction with reviews of plays from Broadway.
Prerirlenl Mary Beth Litchfield
Vice Prerirlent Priscilla Sprague
Secretm'y-Trearuref Glenice Nelson
Membership in the Mental Hygiene Club is one of the largest groups in the school,
there being 105 members in all. In its second year of activity it is serving to increase the under-
standing and effect of Mental Hygiene on the college students as well as in teaching. Student
and teacher members of this organization automatically become members of the State Mental
Throughout the school year, there were varied and interesting discussions growing
out of the Mental Hygiene meeting at the Maine State Teachers' Convention, Mental Health of
College Students During Wartime, Experiences of Cadet Teachers. N
Standing: McGraw, Mulkern, Saltmarsh, McGinn, Walls, R.Brewer, Carleton, Purkis
Seated: Adams, Ramsdell, O'Connor, Rollins, MacNeill, Leach, Vincent, E. Dudley
F. S. N. S. Mirror
Co-managing Editors-Dorothy Leach, Marjorie
News Editors-Marcia Rollins, jean O'Connor
Contributing Ediro rs- Headlines, Georgette Britt,
Mabel Simpson, Pauline Walls, Gloria Gal-
lant, Sports, Susan Tibbettsg Alumni, Martha
Millett, Ruthe Higginsg Home Economics,
Ethel MacNeill, Georgette Brittg Sorority,
Eleanor Ramsdell, Jean O'Connor
Reporters-Georgette Britt, Katherine Bowden,
Helen Carleton, Barbara Currie, Emmeline
Snow, Virginia West, Marcelle Robert,
Adria Marston, Elizabeth Dore,-Ioyce Farrar,
Helen Johnson, Marjorie Lovejoy, Frances
McGinn, Patricia McGraw, Sabina Mulkern,
Page, Elizabeth Purkis, Mabel Simpson,
Natalie Saltmarsh, Vonetta Vincent, Mar-
jorie Vose, Pauline Walls, Agnes White
Military Service Editors-Virginia Graham,
Louise Homstead, Clara Hooke, Barbara
Currie, Roselyn Faulkingham, Helen john-
son, Constance Pelletier, jane Washburn
' Business Department
Business Manager-Louise Bryant
Assistant Business Manager-Evelyn Chattog
Advertising, Ruth Brewer, Evelyn Dudley,
Marie Brewer, Circulation, Ruth Fletcher,
Betty Brown, Marjorie Lovejoy, Exchange,
Muriel Adams, Frances Fosterg Typists,
Katherine Bowden, Barbara Currie, Pearl
Leonard, Priscilla Sprague, Charlotte York,
jean O'Connor, Margaret Olson, Elizabeth Farulty Adviser-Mrs. Stella G. Dakin
As school papers are necessary in an all-out war effort and contribute in the march
towards victory and peace, the Mirror has served Farmington State Normal School with this
purpose as its primary aim.
The Mirror has been a definite morale builder both in the school and in various
locations over the world where service men and women from this school are stationed. To
present a complete and unified picture of the whole school has been the earnest endeavor of the
Stanrliug-Buck row: C. York, Bryant, Leonard, K. Bowden, Foster, A. White
Front row: Page, H. Young, Olson, Dore, M. Vose, S. Tibbetts, P. York, Gallant, M. Robert
Seated: M. Brewer, Chatro, Snowman, Shaw, Booth, Britt, Lovejoy, Simpson
With the ideal of service to the school and its followers, the Mirror staff is striving
to aid Uncle Sam with the war and help preserve democracy. Willingness, ingenuity and re-
sourcefulness are the determining factors in the work of the Mirror staff.
By serving the school the Mirror has carried on one of the ideals of Democracy-
freedom 'of the press.
MIRROR MILITARY EDITORS
Sealed' Fletcher, Ayer, Faullcingham, Currie, Homsteadhlohnson, Hool-te, Graham
e s .
we SE Navi-1gQf
s . s a .
H as HB
BH , xg
Pi in Mr
. N288 mmm tai E
Third row: Albee, Brett, Mrs. Dakin, Marston, Shaw, Higgins
Second row: T. Robert, A. White, Gallant, Austin, West, Weir, Amazeen
Seated: Snowman, Snow, Booth, Day, M. Robert, E. Kimball, Magoon, Sturdivant
Assistant Edito r-in-thief
Cadet Service Editor
Class Edito r
These are historic times and they are
times that show the stuff of which the American
people are made. It is only fitting that there
be a tribute to the youths who are sacrificing
the ease and comforts of our shores to fight the
enemy for the right to live as we please. So,
the Ejtsseness 1944 is published not in spite
of the war but because of the war.
In this, our third year of war, the year-
book portrays the activities of the students
and their service in war work.
It is firmly believed that the year
1943-44 will prove to have been a significant
one. Therefore, the yearbook gives the school,
the students, and the faculty a share in this
significance by keeping a lively and faithful
record of the part they play in bringing Victory.
Before the period of the first World War,
a yearbook or magazine known as the Farming-
ton Norma! was published. This publication
was halted during the World War and in 1.922
the Eyfbsseness was introduced.
Faithfully, from 1922 on, the Emsseness
has been published as a permanent record of
each school year. When a war year gives new
meaning to everyday topics like history and
science, the school yearbook is the place in
which to translate that meaning.
In the years before Pearl Harbor, Zeta
Chapter of Kappa Delta Phi Fraternity usually
had about hfty members in residence. With
the coming of war, the number gradually
decreased as more and more fellows entered
the service of their country. Today, there is
no active chapter. The alumni members of the
fraternity have been scattered all over the world.
These were the fellows who had spent
many hours in decorating the fraternity house
with colorful autumn leaves or fragrant pine,
for the dances that meant so much-in singing
around the hreplace on cold winter evenings-
in listening by the hour to the latest swing
records-in playing softball in the shadow of
"Little Blue"-in walking the paths by Abbott
Pond in the beautiful warm evenings of
Where are they now? On every battle-
front of the world. Flying bombers over
northern Europe, and fighters over Italy-in
Australia, and in the jungles of New Guinea-
in disease-ridden India, and sweltering Persia
-in Africa, and at isolated weather stations
in Greenland-fighting over mountains in
Italy, and through swamps of the Pacific
islands-They are serving wherever the enemy
is to be found.
Two have already given their lives for their
cou.ntry. Another is missing in action. Still
another "sweats out" the war in a German
W, :Eh gg?
' 'N fvlf--7
Kappa Delta Phi
rison cam . Man are in osts of extreme
In the room where once they danced
and sang, a service flag hangs in tribute-a
tribute to the once carefree boys who now,
with others like them, are the men upon whom
the world depends.
The house, and the flag, await their re-
turn to the ,things for which they fight.
Pan Hellenic Council
President Emmeline Snow
Vice President Ruthe Higgins
Serremry Marcelle Robert
Family Advirer Dean Agnes P. Mantor
Pan Hellenic Council, acting as a co-ordinator among the three sororities, serves to
integrate their year's activities.
Work of the three sororities has been interrupted by the Cadet Teacher plan by
which the entire senior class was absent from the campus during the first semester. The juniors
on campus carried on the activities with the sponsoring of the early rush parties. On the return
of the seniors injanuary, sorority activities began to function with the rush parties and initia-
tions. Each sorority has contributed to the War Chest Drive and the Red Cross work,
P1'e.rident Caroline Hilton
Vire Preridefzt Emmeline Snow
Secretary Gloria Gallant
Treasurer Dorothy Leach
Faculty Member Mrs. Gladys de Wever
Austin, Booth, Brett, Budrow, Clark, Fiske,
5 if Gallant, C. Hilton, Leach, Lewis, Snow,
. Theriault, West, P. York, Dore, M. Vose,
Leach' Hilton' Prescott' Gallant Mclnnis, Leadbetter, Otis, Faulkingham, Mar-
Prefirlent Marcelle Robert
Vice Pfwiflcrzt Evelyn Dudley
Secretary Nancy Moses
T1'ea.w1'er Pauline Walls
Miss Ruth Somers
Curran, McGraw, Vincent, Fletcher, Walls,
Graham, Ramsdell, B. Brown, Gonya, MOSES, R0bfrr,Wa11S, Dudley
Morrison, Dudley, Moses, Lovejoy, Mc-
Kenney, Gordon, Gerry, I. Hilton, Curr,ie
Stultz, I-Ljohnson, Sturdivant
Prexidefzt Ruthe Higgins
Vice Prerident Annette Prince
Sccremry Agnes Robinson
Treaxurer Eileen Kimball
Faculty Member Miss julia Cox
M em be rr
Ayer, Berry, Blanchard, Dionne, R. Higgins,
E. Kimball, M. Kimball, E. Laney, Lothrop,
Magoon, Mulkern, O'Connor, Pierce, Prince,
Robinson, Spinney, Sturgis, Washburn
Kimball, Higgins, Magoon, Prince, Robinson
. L. .Q
Tranquility robed in glittering white and firm
Main Street-highlighted by mzturek whim:
Center o the l01UlZ'J'llUi1Jfff6.f17'06ld o f memories.
The house on the hill, a home to many men.
Here they live a deeper eomradexhip than they
have ever known hej92re.
. L -' M ,-:vfsfq',.,,
Qw rg si 54- 1: E
.., In . Halrf Q H
H 1-Tb-VW 7-15111- 'l'f?f'AT . if :Z BW
,.. ,A 1 2, ,.w.,,,1, - H sm
'. -'f':,-grs -V A Q- X A-.l,.1vv,'i. ,fe .M gi H ss K
. V 1.3, . . WA.. lv M xiii H
-' ug---A, 1: f,.L J ,.,"-
'W1 ' ,, Y , -, . - ' 1 :'l E
Q 'JJ ' 'AA :I E
,r :dmv -, Ui -H - ,P :Z
,Ez- : Lg -ll.: L.lVEg!,.TL?.l E A Z.. ,gs 7' I E ,
A' w ' ' , L. '-f3f'3zg,Y5. A' 1.-El-' ?
. - -JQA -am' J rf'
A "if, " 5. .55 ..-.laixllg-11, Q
kr- '- 7553 E .:' ..
' " N' .fray Z'-'1'?1'?g WE SE HK' 1 9T'7'fr5f'gilAf5m- .
AA - If -423, Q '-A ,Q 'F' J 5-1
A , ' W H ' ." A- .B H' A 5 as-5-1 -'A W Vfkikf 'fl
' A' A. I 2315
- K, , Y zzz i in-E, ,,,: :,: . .. ,. Q , :V Q.
v, . if A 51953.55 '.Q7f.152,,, g
.1,. ' '3 -A 3, Ay AUP, ,,
M 'ff 5 .L A wi Hi . A W2 Awfffssf - ?521
.L F-L 1 V 0QQ!li,-HE . ' wlfilfu' lm 5
..,'yL..5s:, -. H Q A . .A 4 A -,,A,.. :sg- f
1, ..'.1 -.'-1c.,4- A 'lf' ui m -I-f.. A 31ff ,.. 4 -yas , , ::A' -A .,
'PHC' "1'i31fr:"'lf3' "5 if 2 ,f "H if
-LJ, ir,-,,f,e - ,l'-gy-L. -..x - -. ' ' " A1 A A A x-A ,lil-aw:-I
'.'V"f-'.'-'wiffk ' '- '-1-5' 'I . ' ' 1- "HE '2 f : Al -":" ' ,,.""'i
. '3g'f'A2Aia'qf..y-:QL - 'r A 2- 'N G' ,, 1
yvflfil J ',f'!"' Q! -"' J Wi :s I' ': Q, ii' .55 :':
N. 95.371115 V :-3'- wg MQ' 'gh' n i.:-: ,1j'E,' 1g ' - v 1
Rf "T iw. -' EQ 'f?'.v 'J ti Ax
,Q lr 2 JH. l' " .B'u..:1'sA-:. 'df -r I "
wc ' Af 5.31 .w i A ,AA I
W? EQQEQQ- A . 6155 3 ff!
2? 7E ffiifzzl' J ew.: .li ff
.L-f..!,15j1,fQ,353r5' A . ,JMENVN 3: E N' .5 I gg., mg
i'fZ"ff-'JAIWW , 7' '1' 239' f537fZ1.' " I " 7 'W'
"-'J-'mirv'-'f'-A iff' I ' " -A ' 'Eff H ', A x ff bg- E!
."A.-A'-Avi: ' . F4 lT"1'- gl .J 25. 1
, Agigfigmuiv - . hp- .i j .5 5 fgl.,1g1Q3
1'A.'A.f..1Afff.Au:-11.1 'A A A We :iw -A A 1. .ip
- buf--3,.-v,:?5 A--, A 1 f '-AMR ' !A.x W , V- if-,,.g'--:e.:., 4: 'i I fu-'N W
,A,w.grv.,f:!,.... 4 -iq. -:,:A-1 Ffh'-. -. ,A ..: Af .. ., -:., 3. -HV M
. 1:A .2 'f fax iw
-L, 'rain Q xglif ' ' A ,, '.QQ:4' - Q I- f, A:-
""Hf,.5As.,i.2A " Wifi. A E.. 'Q ,Wg
f , :fd . 4 QA., 52 .
Q. ...Sig ,i
UH 115. ::.'
The various school organizations have
each been confronted with the following charge,
verdict and evidence submitted, opinions wel-
War activities versus idleness and self-
indulgence. After hearing, trial and evidence
presented, the subsequent verdicts were -ob-
tained. War activities versus idleness and self-
As to F.S.N.S. "Mirror:"
Verdict, not guilty: evidence submitted:
1. Approximately 250 copies of each edition of
the Mirror are sent to former Farmington
students who are now in the armed services.
2. The up-to-date addresses of these students
are published in the Mirror.
As to Mrs. Vose:
Verdict, not guiltyg evidence submitted:
1. Mrs. Vose has devoted much time and effort
to the planning of balanced meals, being handi-
capped by the food shortage-and she's doing
a good job and so is the cook, Raymond Watts.
As to Activity Finance Committee:
Verdict, not guiltyg evidence submitted:
1. Conducted weekly sales of stamps and
2. Sponsored Fourth War Loan Drive
which began-Ianuary 18. To arouse interest a
special chapel program was presented at the
close of which 35176.75 worth of stamps and
bonds were bought. The aim of the school
was to earn a Minute Man Flag. To do this
90 per cent of students and faculty must buy
war stamps and bonds each Tuesday for four
As to Effesseness:
Verdict, not guilty, evidence submitted:
1. Effesseness 1943 with its theme "For Vic-
tory" was awarded a Victory Star certihcate
by the Columbia Scholastic Press Association
in the ninth annual yearbook critique.
N ITS ANNUAL YEARBOOK CONTE HEL AT COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY IN THE
CITY OF NEW YORK. OCTOBER I5 , I9I3 D UPON THE RECOMMENDATION
OF THE ASSOCIATIONS BOARD F STANDA AND JUDGING AWARDS THIS
VICTORY STAR CERTIFICATE
FOR ACHIEVING DISTI ION IN ' IEI.D OF UDENT .IOURNALISM IN
PATRIOTIC SUPPORT O THE ' EFFORT OF E UNI D STATES OF AMERICA
THE COLUMBIA SCHO ' IC PRESS ASSOCIATION
As to the Social Training Committee:
Verdict, not guilryg evidence submitted:
1. Sponsored an Armistice Day observance in
the form of a Service Flag Program and Honor
. , .1
Roll of Service Men and Women.
of 14 Farmington men who have entered some
branch of the armed services since the Flag
Dedication in May and 25 Farmington women
who are now in service were added. The total
number on the Roll of Honor is now 256, three
of these being on the Gold Roll. The program
opened with the playing ofthe "Star Spangled
Banner" and the saluting of the Hag. The
invocation, given by the Rev. Harding W. Gay-
lord, was followed by the Lord's Prayer, the
Scripture lesson, and the singing of "Land of
Hope and Glory," by the Glee Club. An ad-
dress, "The Service Flag Speaks Again" was
delivered by Rev. Gaylord, after which Dr,
Errol L. Dearborn read the Honor Roll. Rev.
Gaylord read the Gold Star Roll. Principal
Lorey C, Day spoke on "Out Service Flag."
"God of Wars," as written by George S.
Patton, jr., Lieutenant General, was read by
Gloria Bailey. The program closed with the
singing of the school hymn, "O Mother
2. Provided entertainment for 20
V-12 students from Bates, and some cadets
from Colby, as well as their dates, in the form
of the Holiday Dance. The decorations were
inexpensive but very adequate and consisted
of evetgreens twined about the posts and white
paper to simulate snow banks around the
balcony. The stage curtain was disguised as
a winter holiday scene complete with like-
nesses of life-sized children, some skating and
others resting on logs, warming themselves
before a blazing fire. Several small Christmas
trees did their part by further carrying out the
holiday theme. The guests were served cabaret
style, the tables being adorned with appro-
priate Christmas decorations. The "Vic" did
its best to make everyone happy.
As to the Outing Club:
Verdict guiltyg no evidence submitted,
placed on probation with stipulation that un-
less club functions a fine of 310 be imposed
for benelit of graduate members in armed
services for the purchase of useful articles-
cigarettes in order.
As to Dormitory Life Committee:
Verdict, not guiltyg evidence submitted:
1. Organized and carried on the waste paper
drive in the dormitories. 2. Under the sponsor-
ship of this committee many Farmington stu-
dents made surgical dressings at the Red Cross
room. The work was begun September 29
and carried through on successive Wednesdays
till February 2, and continued after March
vacation to the close of school. Between the
two dates 10,666 dressings were made. This
work was supervised by Miss Somers and Miss
Havey. In one four'week period 3,623 dress-
ings were made, which is well over a fourth
ofthe town's quota, 14,000. 3. Sandwiches
and cokes were sold in the dormitories to raise
money to buy yarn for knitting into afghans
for use in hospitals, The yarn was finally
As to the Cadets:
Verdict, not guiltyg evidence submitted:
1. For the second year Farmington is partici-
pating in the Cadet-Teacher Plan which gives
actual school teaching experience with pay to
students in training and at the same time helps
to relieve the critical teacher shortage in the
state. Seventy students from the junior and
senior classes participated in the plan this
year. Many of the girls had their first taste of
farm life-and liked it!
As to F.S.N.S. Students:
Verdict, not guiltyg evidence submitted:
1. Fifty-five Normal School girls took part in
an all-community program january 17, which
was given for the purpose of completing the
War Chest Drive. They contributed to the
program with service songs and drill marching,
2. All students have tried to carry on in
their activities and to maintain school spirit.
3. Members of the school generously
responded to a call from the Christian Associa-
tion to act as apple pickers for the farmers in
the community in the fall. Not many of the
pickers appeared at breakfast the next morning.
4. The student body elected Caroline
Hilton, first vice president of the Student
Assembly, Emmeline Snow, chairman of the
Field Service Committee, and Phyllis Amazeen,
an active sophomore Home Economics student,
to represent it at the Eastern State Association
of Professional Schools for Teachers Confet-
ence, held in New York, March 28 and 28.
4 4. 1. f.........,.,n,...,. --
As to the Entertainment Committee:
Verdict, not guiltyg evidence submitted:
1. Sponsored the Christmas Seal Drive. The
quota for the school was 3520. 350 worth of
seals were sold. A chapel program was pre-
sented to arouse interest. 2. Sponsored a
series of movies during the fall for the two-
fold purpose of entertainment and in the inter-
est of developing world consciousness, so
vital to people today. All the movies dealt
with peoples and countries of the western
hemisphere. 3. Sponsored Red Cross Drive
from March 1, to 51. Miss Grifiiths was
general chairman. The quota for the school
was set at 35325.
As to the Wilbert G. Mallett School:
Verdict, not guiltyg evidence submitted:
1. In December a concert was presented which
earned 352175.25 for stamps and bonds. That
together with 351871.80 sold by the students
and teachers that same week was sufficient to
purchase two jeeps for the U. S. Army.
2. From September 30 to March 9, 5159214.45
worth of stamps and bonds were bought.
Ninety-four and six-tenths per cent of all the
students bought at least one stamp. The
Business and Professional Women's Club
purchased a Minute Man Flag to be presented
to the school. 5. A contest was opened for
the students the week the Fourth War Loan
Drive began. The prize was 3510 for the
student selling the most bonds. The winner
sold 351762.50 worth.
As to the Janitors:
Verdict, not guiltyg evidence submitted:
1. Mr. Berry assisted in the magazine drive.
2. All the janitors have co-operated with various
drives and endeavored to save fuel. Mr. Vose
said that he has had oceans of fun reading all
the old love letters contributed to the Waste
As to Integration Committee:
Verdict, not guiltyg evidence submitted:
1. Sponsored a magazine drive in November
to provide magazines for service men. 2. In
co-operation with the Camp and Hospital
Council of the Franklin County Red Cross,
received funds from the school Red Cross
Chapter for the purpose of making drapes for
the barracks at Camp Keyes, Augusta.
As to F.S.N.S. Teachers:
Verdict, not guiltyg evidence submitted:
1. Dr. Errol Dearborn acted as chairman for
the Community War Chest Drive and Franklin
County Red Cross Drive. 2. Gwil Roberts
divided his time between teaching Physics
Lab to cadets at Colby the first half of each
week and teaching Science, History, Social
Sciences at Farmington the latter part of the
week. 3. Miss Somers and Miss Havey served
as supervisors each Wednesday night at the
Red Cross room. 4. Miss Johansen was the
instructor of a Red Cross Course for Nurses'
Aides in this town. She also acted as Home
Service Chairman for the Franklin County Red
Cross Chapter and held a meeting of nurses to
determine the part they could take to meet the
emergency need through part time work.
5. Miss Priscilla Peckham, art instructor, was
one of the seven Nurses' Aides to receive their
caps and insignia Friday, February 25. The
course necessitated 55 hours of study and
theory and in addition 45 hours at the hospital
in actual practice. 6. All the teachers have
served by buying bonds, serving on various
committees both in the school and in the town,
assisting generally to keep up the school spirit.
As to the Home Economics Department:
Verdict, not guiltyg evidence submitted:
1. Canned over 300 quarts of fruits and vege-
tables in the fall. 2. Members of the junior
class made 20 wool skirts for British children.
5. Knitted 16 sweaters for the armed services.
Did you get any of them, boys?
As to the Christian Association:
Verdict, not guiltyg evidence submitted:
1. Sponsored the School War Chest Drive the
week of November 15-19, earning a certificate
ofhighest honor, for more than 351.00 per capita.
WIIIILH 'STUDENT SERVICE FUND
C f 1 U51 ,JJ
'V +,..s+1.N asia!
Wh, sauna. aiasuaaawa
' ' u u
. Q . . 1 - .
' ' vrfi im a if ir au vmur ' '
' ' Im .1 iunlnlmlinn nl num' lhan Sl UU uw mtuln K 1 1
, , lu luvnfllv .nwinlril in
. . 'at......a -i Q N- 'L V , ,
, . In vvcnqnlllun nl Ihr spllznrlnl lllrli ul :ls sluilrnls nn lwhall nl nnxld . .
sluilrul rrlirl. rwu-lulml In llurll lullnu-shnlrnli mlm nn: vxrlimi
' ' of wat in ull pa s nl ilu' wurlil ' '
. ' - V ' I I
'if' 'Ts,.w..'.i'T ..i 1-....,..... n...,..M....
l ' 'N aw... ns... I-il
E D... N..v..fEANv I
the drive since Lt. Arthur Cooper, a graduate
in the class of 1940, had been a prisoner in the
German prison camp known as Stalagluft 5
since the summer of 1943. Part of the work
of this World Student Service is to get in touch
with our men who are prisoners in other coun-
tries. The World Student Service in New
York cabled their Geneva ofhce to contact Lt.
Cooper. Mr. Roberts has since heard from
Lt. Cooper to the effect that he has been
that branch of the service. The
to be very successful since the
received was 3575.-40, the quota
at 3575. 2. A committee was
the C. A. to distribute material
for the War Chest Drive in the community.
CLERK OF COURT OF
WILLIN G WORKERS
As to the Stare: Verdict, not guiltyg evidence submitted. Library extension and redecoration.
-' . -, ss I
as M M an-ggmn
Uqmj , ms mv E K W H wilzm-an
Farmington's program of health and
physical education, which traces its history
back to the days of calisthenics classes in the
basement, which is now the manual arts
roorn, was this year given special wartime
emphasis by the centering of attention upon
developing physical fitness for the individual
through a program of diagnostic testing and
remedial work to meet established standards
of endurance, strength, Hexibility, relaxation,
body control and morale.
The impetus for this wartime adapta-
tion of the program has come from the Federal
Physical Fitness Program, drawn up by the
United States Office of Education as an out-
growth of results of testing men for the army.
The work in this state has been under the lead-
ership of Dr. Louis E. Hutto, state director of
health and physical education, in conjunction
with Mrs. Mary E. Tilton, physical education
director of this school. It has been carried out
by the Health Council, headed by Dean Agnes
P. Mantor as co-ordinator, the Women's A. A.
and the F Club.
The far reaching goal of this program
is ro bring into the student's life the practical
usage of his knowledge of physical health and
to carry over this knowledge and practice into
the teaching world to help the children in their
physical, mental and social adjustment.
Basic to the physical fitness program
the organization known as the Health Council
was planned and made functional for the first
time this year. Faculty members of the Health
Council are Dean Mantor, co-ordinator, Mrs.
Tilton, hygiene and physical education, Miss
Ingeborg C. Johansen, school nurse, Mrs.
Stella G. Dakin, mental hygiene and psy-
chology, Miss Emma M. Mahoney, introduc-
tion to teaching. Representatives from the
student body are Wenona Clark, Celia Vose,
Marjorie Lovejoy, Inez Hilton, Glenice Nel-
son, Georgette Britt and Arlene Grant.
The organization of the physical fit-
ness program as an integrated health course
not only includes the organization of the
Health Council but the tying together of dif-
ferent courses which in the past have been
taught as small separate units. The union of
personnel and of courses of study will serve
as one illustration of the principle of unity,
which is being developed in the schools of
In the fall the major sports season
started out with soccer, a sport needing essen-
tially a great amount of endurance. The teams
competed during the week of November 1 and
were stopped only by an early snowstorm be-
fore the tournaments were completed. En-
durance was the major gain through partici-
pation in this sport, although basketball,
tennis, hiking and cheerleading also develop
endurance. In class work, squat thrusts, run-
ning and stunts were used successfully.
Flexibility was developed through the
"warming up" exercises during class periods
in Physical Education.
Archery, a comparatively new sport in
our school, served as a means of developing
flexibility. Instruction in this sport was will-
ingly given by two senior Home Economics
girls, Marcia Rollins and Shirley Berry. Dur-
ing the winter months other indoor sports took
the place of archery. However, when spring
came, the girls took up their bows and arrows
again to enjoy many hours of exercise in the
out of doors.
Re'axation was brought out mainly in
the spo ts program by the less active minor
sports, as shufileboard, playbird badminton,
tenekoit and newcomb which held an active
part in this school tournament. The newcomb
tournament was organized and conducted early
in the school year by Annette Prince with
junior Division II becoming champions. Ac-
tive competition held the interest of the specta-
tors while Constance ' Pelletier and Arlene
Grant became co-winners of the shufileboard
tournament during the week of November 15.
Following an instruction period by
Betty Dolloif, badminton tournaments were
held during the week of November 2.9. Play-
bird badminton and tenekoit tournaments were
held later in March and April.
Interest was centered especially this
year in basketball tournaments extending
through the months ofjanuary, February and
March. In order to accommodate the junior
class members who became cadet teachers the
latter half year, an early basketball tournament
was held injanuary, with the junior class win-
ning the championship captained by Elizabeth
Dolloff. With the return of the seniors the
regular tournaments were held between classes
and the freshmen general class, with Lillian
Ayer as captain, became victorious over all
other classes. The dormitory basketball game
was held February 14 with keen competition
between the Mallett Hall team captained by
Hazel Young and the Purington Hall team
captained by Phyllis Amazeen. The Mallett
Hall team triumphed by a score of 16 to 10.
The development of strength was the outstand-
ing contribution to the physical fitness pro-
gram by this sport.
Softball became of major interest at
the end of the practice season on the Women's
Athletic Field, with the tournaments between
classes played the week of May 8, ending the
season. Out-of-door exercise and fresh air
helped in building general physical fitness
which includes body control necessary for pro-
ficiency in playing the game.
The last competitive sport, volley ball,
was completed May 17 under the supervision
of the Women's A. A.
Therna Sturgis, Charlotte Magoon, Mary
Booth and Pauline York were chosen by the
F Club for the first team cheerleaders. Marion
McKenney, Marie Brewer, Una Lou Hutchins
and Estelle Page were chosen for the second
team and will be active into next year. These
people were outstanding in their service to the
school helping to concentrate interest in the
basketball games, especially.
Dormitory Champion basketball team.
Class champion basketball team.
Freshman basketball team.
Home Ec. Sophomore basketball team.
Home EC, Freshman basketball team.
Body control, one of the fundamentals
so essential to poise and good appearance, is
gained through the sports curricula in the op-
portunities fot participation in nine-court
basketball for inexperienced players, soccer,
volley ball, newcomb and especially the major
sport of spring, softball. The basic funda-
mental of throwing, catching, running, jump-
ing, starting and stopping are used in all of
the above mentioned games and develop body
control. Inexperienced freshmen played in
competitive games of- nine-court basketball
from January 24 to 28 and featured the Fresh-
men Division I as winners.
Because of the full schedule this year,
the F Club did not function too actively. Mem-
bers of the F Club include Barbara Albee,
president, Glenice Nelson, secretary-treasurer,
Phyllis Amazeen, Susan Tibbetts, Henrietta
Wright, Shirley Berry, Evelyn Chatto, Joyce
Farrar, Eleanor Fuller, Carolyn Knapp, Charlotte
Magoon, Alice Mitchell, Shirley Raynard,
Marjorie Shaw, Marion Webster, Mary Whit-
ney, Gloria Gallant, Una Lou Hutchins, Hazel
Young, Althea Joyce, Ruth Brewer, Charlotte
Brett, Elizabeth Dolloff, Myrtle Ellis, Caroline
Hilton, Elaine Marcellus, Annette Prince, Elene
Tibbetts, Virginia West, Pauline York, Theresa
Roberts, Kathleen Hodges and Virginia Gra-
As a part of the W. A, A. program,
several organized hikes were held in the
spring and the fall. Hikes to Voter Hill, to
Titcomb Hill and to the Hospital were popular
on Saturday and Sunday afternoons.
Back row: Prince, Ramsdell, Brown, Dolloflijackson, Gonya, Leach -
Front row: E. Tibbetts, Bailey, McGinn, French
Standing: Carle, Ayer, Mclnnis
Seated: M. Eustis, Chatto, Hilton, Buclrow, Ellis, Currie, Dolloff, Albee
Women's R R
Terminating the inclusive Women's
A. A. program of tournaments and activities,
the May breakfast was held May 19 at Women's
Athletic Field. After the breakfast, the various
awards were given to the qualified students.
Morale, as a fundamental in the program,
becomes especially important in wartime.
This year to raise the morale of the school the
intensive athletic program was planned with
the idea of co-ordinating the following points:
self-improvement las an aid to skill in directing
and teaching othersj, co-operation, sociability,
sportsmanship, obedience to rules and laws of
living, health, emotional control with happiness
as an end goal, responsibility and service.
These points are all to develop skill in directing
and teaching others.
In summarizing the physical fitness pro-
gram carried out in full this year, Service played
a very important part as every part exemplifies
in some way service to a high degree. The
Health Council gave considerable time and
service in outlining and initiating the entire
plan. Through the varied courses the faculty
members have served elliciently to increase the
student's interest and co-operation by empha-
sizing the importance of the program. With-
out the whole-hearted service of the entire stu-
dent body the plan could not have been success-
fully carried out in the school.
"Ill Health, of body or mind, is defeat
-Health alone is victory. Let all men, if they
can manage it, contrive to be healthy."-Scott.
The Grace M. Abbott Teachers' Agency
Grace M. Abbott, Manager
120 BOYLSTON STREET
M ember National A.s-sociation of Teachers' ,flgezzcms
lYe Carry Fresh
Fruit and Vegetables
In Their Season
J. R. Pillsbury
HANNAFORD BROTHERS FARMINGTON
Metcalf Wood Products Co.
Lumber and Building Materials
Flat and Shaped WVooclwork
. W. STEELE C0
Coal - Coke - Oil
f0I' Your Oldest Fuel Dealer
Toys and Novelties Tel 704
WEST FARMINGTON FARMINGTON
We Are Doing All We Can To Save
The WVheels T hat Are Serving America
Back The Attack VVith More VVar Bonds
MORTON MOTOR CO.
RICHARD H- BELL STEARNS FURNITURE CO.
Currier Insurance Agency - C0mPlf2w--
Eslnhlisheri in 1884- Home Furnishings
FARMINGTON Inlaid Linoleums
All Kinds of Insurance Upholstegng I -Refinishing
Surety Bonds FARMINGTON
ARMAND S SOCONY C. B. MOODY
0I?1!0.'H.ff? f'o11rtI1n11sc and
WASI-IINGS LUBRICATIONS Farmers Tel. 171-11
New Eng. 6 lfmmm Farmers' 10 New England Tel- 111-2
Makers of Outdoor Foofwear
G. H. BASS 8g CO.
Holder Of Army and Navy E Flag with TWO Stars
WILTON WOOLEN COMPANY
Manufacturer of Materials Essential to War Eifort
WILFRED MCLEARY CO.
ALMA'S SHOP Hardware, Plumbing Supplies, Paints
DeVoe Paints and Varnishes
P f.. Ga. Se
Wilton Farmington ym rw N UWM
1554 3016 7 BROADWAY FARMINGTON
TRIANGLE BUS LINE
W. M. PIERCE
Farmington Oil Company
Maine Consolidated Power Co.
Foster, Whipple Co.
Mews and Boys' Stoddard House
CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS
Students' Clothing at Popular Prices FARMINGTON
Leather Luggage and Trunks
A Store That Appreciates Y ourBusiness
W. W. Small C0.
153 MAIN STREET Hardware, Building Materials
Iron and Steel
-Both PlLlI7IB.S+ GRANDING FEEDS
LET US FINISH WHAT YOUR KODAK BEGAN
!Wafm'4 5254149 Slade
"THE REXALL STORE"
62 MAIN STREET FARMINGTON
LOWELL'S MARKET FO'
A. S. Lowell, Dfmmgcr
MEATS and GROCERIES
THE RED STORE, Inc.
New England 148-2
Farmers' 214-5 FARMINGTON
Maine Skewer 8: Dowel Co.
Meat skewers, candy sticks, dowels
84 NORTH MAIN STREET
RIPLEY 81 CO.
Corsages - Bouquets
Flowers semi by wire anywhere
Bonded' members of F. T. D.
"Service That Satisjiesu
' TARBOX and WHITTIER
JEWELRY and GIFTS THE
LINDSAY G. TRASK
Main Street OF
LCC? 5 .QLME0
FOR EFF ESSENESS
Entertain Your Friends at the
00' EXCHANGE HOTEL
0liver P. Stewart
Contractor 81 Builder
Anything That'.9 Made of Wood-
WE MAKE IT
We are favored by the Patronage of th
Home Economics Department and appreciat
this indorsement of the quality of our good
THE NEW YORK STORE
FARMINGTON W. M. PRATT, Pfop.
WALGREEN SYSTEM George MCL. Presson
HARDY'S PHARMACY OPTOMETRIST
I The Prescription Store Farmington
, Tel. 147-4
WHEN THINKING OF
SHOP AND SAVE
J. J. NEWBERRY'S
YOUR WHOLE FUTURE
will be affected by your success in Your First Teaching Position
Let us help you select the place for which you are
lmest suited just as we have helped so many others
Why not cnroll now? lVrite us for particulars
REED TEACHERS' AGENCY
120 BOYLSTON STREET BOSTON, MASS.
Frccl Reed, Owner
J- W- 8' W- D- Baflfff Porteous, Mitchell
and Braun Co.
PLYMOUTH NORTHERN NEW ENGLAND'S
SERVICE LARGEST QUALITY STORE
48 BROADWAY PORTLAND
T h e
Knowlton 85 Mcldeary Dr. Frederick C.. Lovejoy
P R I N T E R S
64 MAIN ST. FARMINGTON
The Store with Friendly Service
Luncheonette Fountain Confectionery
Fruit and Tobacco
Special attention given to orders for party and dance refreshments
Franklin County Savings Bank
For the best in Home Cooked Foods
at :L very reasonable rate
ROSA SKILLINGS HOLMAN
Class of 1915
PAINTING - PAPERHANGING
L. T. BROOKS
Contract painter for the
New School Library
VOT ER HILL FARM
Ifrzculty and Student Groups are Always
lIfl'lllIIL'l' Nulimml A.S'SOC'l'llfI.0II Qf 7'mclmr.v
NEW ENGLAND TEACHERS'
AGENCY, IN C.
M :um gc-rs
IIARRY E. IJCWIN
DORIS A. LICWIN
407 Libby Bldg. 10 Congress Sq.
Donovan and Sullivan
For This Yearbook
E. E. FLOOD OO. E- K, DAy CQ-
The Family COLLEGE CLOTHES
Shoe Store PERSONAL SHOPPING
Farmington RUMFORD, MAINE
CAMPBELL'S DRY GOODS
Women's and Children's
Only the Best in Moving
MANUFACTURING Co. INSURANCE
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
All types of wood products
ARTHUR A. GORDON
The Cony St. Dining Rooms
A.CCOIIlIIlOllil.lLCS Private Parties
And Servos the Usual Good
Home-Cooked Food, with Ice
Cream of Exceptional Quality
Nl RS. IC RN EST VOTE R
We have placed many Farmington
Normal School graduates
BENJAMIN BUTLER The Cary Teachers' Agency
Attorney-at-law of Boston
Telephone, Lafayette 7158
16 Beacon St. Boston, Mass.
Jlrfnzlnv' Nuliomzl .'lS-WIFI-llflilill qf Tuuclzers
.-l gen 0 im'
,lf'eek's believes it is sound judgment to buy only what you
need and to buy the best you can afford.
For over 64- years Peelis has sold only quality merchandise.
Quality, as we it, is sound craftsmansliip, using the best
ol' materials to produce something enduring.
Betty Lee is your personal Shopper at Peck's. A postcard
or letter to her gets quick attention.
TI-IE BEST BUY IS U. S. WAR BONDS
Our motto is to plefzsc our patrons
Farmington Dye House
and Dry Cleaner A
.X l.'l'0N CORSON,
Shower proofing done
Lombard 3944, 3945 Nlain 8133
S T A P L E R
754-56 S. 4th Street
C . S .4 C 1' 0 s ll y
GROCERIES - MEATS - PROVISIONS
Farmers Phone 203-31 New England Phones 60 and 61
Lewiston Rumforrl ' Farmington
Information at Exchange Hotel, Farmington
or E. N. Recorfl's, Livermore
RANDALL R MCALLISTER
U15 Zgrilfzfcfz' . . .
We hoped you would ask
The work was entrusted
to us and our skilled
craftsmen have faithfully
endeavored to carry out
Met, 05 Cvzziff JJM1,
160 WARREN STREET
BOSTON " MASSACHUSETTS
, , rf y"'- -' ' -' . - - . -- - A - ..
.' . ..'f,4f. . ' -- -'fa
X X , .1-'FQQ 6' 'is . -'1 'Q wi . Q, 'E' 4 A
if L' fw -2 -2We,fh5s. 'V A -4' af. wwf Mg-'11
'- Tf a,- J - ' '
"X ,AQLQ XA!! f' 43. '- N -'4 3' ' -Q.. X 'l . E ' M'
'Ti W- 'T L " 'T' -1, v. ' ' tx .Sa .lk ' 37. ' ..
X Y fri' f nh Ti X., Xgamati-X. " 'fb ' ,bb . ff r .x " ' iw-XM.
1. CX - 1.-,X - T' A - 'RX ii 457 XX , X4 1 .
XX, .ff Xi' ' . - -.3 A .
, X X'?f'.', -y-sq. ,Ji-'fige AX. Q 5 X
. LX J Q' . ' '1' A "r"',.' ',, ,XX . X. ' .fl " Q' . 1
-L D EX Y . X X X XX. 2 X X- .P . 4.1.9 if .X X- , .
,-rgf " -if ,. ' . ' 1 ,"?f'q'g fp? 3 " ' X 1
'sv .5 '- -' f .::f.. ,ff . .. .Pe-X'l'Zw f f. MQ
" 'i 'F ,fr '11 42. :H gf ' if 1. W'-Y 'ij ,,' ', '91 , M '
-,, -pz.,,:N 3 .. f-N - ff-. J " Pg'
' ' , .f 1- f .' , , a
L 'if 7345.2--. 1- X1 Y ,X J" 1 !
1 f ' 'fv-:f"'.l-- -J 4:
.. --' -uf - " :wi 4. .X f " '
rX-It Xl. ,X Nl' i, X ,M
L-5' f 4 '11,
l 9 ' 9- .
- 1 .. , -,..e ann- Tax x
,, kc 1 -P I7 -n 'za .W ei. tx
' A 4 X' - ,:v'- - ' Aft.. A - -
l -A fL .f' 7,5 , he
fqgyg 'X , , - 5 L ',-,.
.1'7s..X,4 XXXOVX -g'11.,.2q
C4 . ,gl gg vt
.X . ribs' .4
E1 X ' gag " if. I " " 5 5 V
:rum . X .
- XA . -, 'gr . tg ...fwf ,
X, ' fi- . 5' X QW Xr
.X ds . -f K
V. . A- .- X- -S'
JT Sifgi ,. 'W'
...-H .- 49- ' .""5N -gh
N . '
' . 1- 'P-sl. 'H
.c fn' "5 4' '
4 N- . S .,-X - , -- Q
XX ." -' - ' '1 1 'Q 37. v.. ' ' , Q U" "'4fvH". H .
. I s . -- -f - Q -w H
73- ' 'V ' -' "' 5+ is ' X -.Z ' x, ' ,, .' ,, WV"
..X 51' 3 9--' ,pp TG -Q -3 X' ' . li -. Xxx
' . 1 -- ' . . I . . 'ox '
rf '- .-- ff X ,y - M WQ- JA. X ' 5
. W. ,. T -- ' Q' 'Q . if:-aff, -. N 'P "
' 4.- V. -. X- ' h- . -, 'eff ' f-1.-o-2.-x-"ft,-. ,
x - 3-. - J .
A 1' - Q,, . f ,, . . ,
Q'-1:5 m,1' .- Ja Q! ,XX 'J' . 'N I. 'Z XX .- x My ox-
. "' . ff", 1. 5 " ' ., Q54 1- ' ' " . Y N.. " . .X 1,5 ? as
.' .X - '- XX '- .bmw :- ,WX . rg. 1 .f
M' i:...'- -, ' -X Y' .-' S5 'g-1? ' S . -. ja I
1' .' ' 'T' - - ' . 1' fx-,T ' K 1 ' , ." " ' Q '-
EW ...X,5'5f.fvA- ,rl f X X 'fm .' . - X5 X
R2 XX . """ h r V - . , m
. " ' wwf. NI ' . 'A X Q -2 .X ., . 3
HP Q. 4,5-'..' .. ' .. ' + ' X ' M 2
-. -2- .X -1- v--if . . . 4. ' ' - . . W gi.- f' .fi M
'Q f-L1 ' A TH" . ' J' . ' 'A 'N sv' .e I -1 5 W N
QJ X' .:fr".-1.34 . Q., " -- 1-fr . ,X 9 . ae?
, . " , XX ' ' 'N ' M1
'H!!"Xf"y Nalgf-v A' ' 1 ' ' "'. v X - .
in :X X-In N ,X L1 '.X l 'X . A -E .ti-A 155.5 v w E M 'Q' 4
-r .ffm . f .J x - r11g -if 1 . - Q - ,
V1 ' X," . W . 7.3 Ng-e X hw . X , ' 'f
u ,' '- -' X ' 0- . . q' f- ,f F ,.
1 71, X' X: XX X ff ,XXX ,R ,LL Eg - .Q-,.A M- ' XX 3,
I - -1 '.X ' .X ,T ' XF, 'Q 'T 'L X . 3 S, - 55. .Eg VX . , itll
' "fvf'-- 9 'Z an 9 'o X '
m 1 4 ' 4 . ' 'HJC "wi ff...-. X . .. W- ' .1 fd-: fl f -'
gb X 9 ,. X , "- 'VX ,avfqq 1333 X: X 'Xi KQX T. 1 X 9 . N .. ati, M Xin X -A A
X'5'-1- .V ' 'fi-' -1 K . ' ', -' D 5 ', ' . ' ...., .,,. ,. Q '
' .-yfwg-4. XX ', X- - uggx K ' X . ' ,xx fu 1 1 4
S s.:-5 4' 5 . . ,- ' XX 1, - ,qw ,
. l . 'Sv KC 1 1 71? ' W 4" ' 'Q'
x XNW . in ,qv-. J , . ,X
QA' '- ' 1 A Kumi. Wa' '- " ' - I' L Q ' if 2
P K ' ' ' fi TT' -'ff f - .J ' Q sn 553
X". . . gf ,Ye eg N 1 V U fl E. Y 3 . ,
'N -e .Q .Q-P "2f,,.?" .,'5"-"if 'mf"v's 'fl
2- 'A ' 5"f'1fg'c, ff.: 'iz' X ,I ' l
X -,I ' . 1, - 5 .5 gn' 3. X
' - ' ' Q' fsx.. X X , ' ' . 3
4 1 XR X Hgh-,w Af.
I N C ' k'Y.
' " A . W ...f
Y X S.. Q3 1, , X 1 ' - '
X -.A i.,,..L X N Q , , - -'Q X
- 1 X X-- Q-, " ' 5 f ,iw . ,
1 . -H 'f'- ., . .XX-2 ,XM , ,WR A
IPP' , . ' e. . - .,,. 7, .. me-fb . W ' 'ZEWXY '9'-F'
0 ' x
' If 4'
""""" :ME I- '. FL . , 9 vi'-,Hn---.f . - . :J xr " ' 2 " I-F' W ' " ' 7 "i"f'w N" 'J V - I W
1 . , 5. - . . ., . Y. - .
Suggestions in the University of Maine at Farmington - Yearbook (Farmington, ME) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.