University of Maine at Farmington - Yearbook (Farmington, ME)
- Class of 1946
Page 1 of 128
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1946 volume:
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VOLUME I I946
State Teachers College
Ezlito r-izz-chief Helen johnson
Blhfilldjli' Mmmgw' Phyllis Day
lhvfflzy Aflmcr Mr. Vincent York
As we go forward in a world struggling for peace, our
responsibilities as teachers are greater than ever. We face the task
of building a lasting peace, a peace which will provide opportunity
for the fullest expression of life to all people. Once having won this
peace, we will retain it through education.
Looking into the future, we see the need of creating in the
child of today an appreciation and understanding of the interdepend-
ence of all nations and the greatness of all peoples. Lessons must be
learned from the mistakes of the past. We, as educated people, must
pass on our best to succeeding generations. By teaching the value
and importance of good citizenship and by living up to our demo-
cratic principles, we can help to prepare future generations to go
onward toward the democratic ideal.
Farmington State Teachers College has provided for us
effective instruction and guidance and participation in democratic
ways of living and thinking. Because of these experiences we feel
better prepared to instruct children in the values of our national
In this first edition of Ejjbrfero, we are trying to show the
progress of the college and to set forth its ideals,which we, as future
teachers and citizens, hope to build into the youth of tomorrow.
A windswept flag
A quiet street,
A tower that has
An ideal to meer.
Who is held in highest esteem by the students and
faculty of Farmington State Teachers College be-
cause of long and devoted service , . .
Whose ideals will ever inspire us and challenge us
to higher goals . . .
Whose classroom instruction and individual guid-
ance reflect a sincere interest in the students . . .
Whose initiative has been responsible for the
achievement of many of our collegiate honors . . .
Who has ever been progressive in the field of edu-
cation and a recognized leader among Maine
educators . . .
Who continues looking forward to the time when
education can attain the goal of equal opportunities
for boys and girls everywhere . . .
WE, the students and faculty of Farmington State Teach-
ers College, dedicate the First issue of Eyfertem.
Mrs. Stella G. Dakin
June 14, 1946
MRS. STELLA G. DAKIN
B,S. in Ed., Boston Univ.
M.A., Columbia Univ.
A tmrber if one who zrzzzfmzrtlzmlr
Azul fll'Zlf'fly.f lwzrlr zz bvlllzizzg lmnzf,
llv'.v partly .ftvrfz am! parlly mirlb
With ,Milk lH1f2l1lt'l'fll'Q in your zworlb
DR. ERROL L. DEARBORN
B.Pcl., Univ. of Maine
Ecl.D., New York Univ.
Aclviser, Christian Association
12 Orchard Street
Af we look farzemvl in flldlllllllg the j71t1zre ofFarz11i12gtor1 State Teaeherx College,
let IIA' newer .hzrget the true fbllllflllflflll of ez .romzcl f11'og1':w2 o teezrher eelmeztion. Let IIA' re-
member thot om' re.rpo11.fihility ix to eelnmte teaehezzf who will love the ho-yy mul girlf of .Maine
mul who will elexire to do everything poxfible in helping thoxe boyf and girlx to develop to the
fhllext elegree the flotefztitelitiex whirh they po.r5e.r.r. Bea11tif7zl huilelivzgf, :zttrezetiee lfezum, large
lihrm'ie.f, homelike rlormitov'ie,r, teurhefxr with tuleuzzred zlegreef, 42 moelero mrrimlfml, my
extem'i1'e progranz of m'ti1fitie.r-all there are iuzfzortafltg -yet no :zmomzt of them rem offret JI
lteele of that hezxif ehen'm'teri.rtir-lo ee 0f7l?c171 for mem.
Errol L. Deelrborzz, Pre,fiele11t
DEAN HELEN LOCKXVOOD
B.S., Columbia Univ.
study, Cornell Univ.
Dean, Home Economics Department
64 Perhnm Street
Spruce Shores. Boothbay
" A glfiffe. flbiloxopfaw' llll!,p'iL'IILl.
DEAN AGNES P. MANTOR
B.S. in Ed., Boston University
Dean, Elementary and Junior High Department
8 Anson Street
"She than to 111 new strength die! give
Am! in our .foulx did plan new powerxf'
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ELIZABETH F. I-'EENEY
B.S., Marygrove, Mich.
HELEN E. WEHLING
B.S., M.S., Univ. of Nebraska
Director of Home Management
MYRTIE E. KINNEY
B.S., M.A., Columbia Univ.
Foods and Nutrition
JOAN L. BOUSLEY
B.S., Massachusetts School of Art
Adviser Lambda Epsilon
B.A., Williamette Univ., Oregon
M.A., Columbia Univ.
Clothing and House Planning
STELLA D. CLIFFORD
B.A., Bates College
study, Univ. of Maine
Adviser, Plays and Players
study, Cornell and Univ. of Maine
Junior Education and Supervisory Critic
Vocational Home Economics, High
JULIA B. COX
B.S. in Ed., Univ. of Maine
M.Ed., Boston Univ.
ESTHER I. DUGGLEBY
B.S., Univ. of Denver
B.S. in L.S., M.A., Univ. of Illinois Li-
EMMA M. MAHONEY
B.S. in Ed., Boston Univ.
Director, Student Teaching
on leave first semester
B.S. in Ed., State Teachers College, Lo-
study, Harvard, Boston Univ.
North Andover, Mass.
CHARLES S. PREBLE
B.A., Wesleyan Univ.
study, Clark Univ.
-i Elm Street
EDNA M. HAVEY
B.S. in Ed., Boston Univ.
Adviser, Phi Mu Sigma
MRS. MARY E. TILTON
Oneonta State Normal School, N. Y.
study, Cortland Normal School, N. Y.
and New York Univ.
Physical Education, Hygiene
Director Women's Athletics
B.A., Colby College
B.S., Columbia Univ.
study, fSchool of Library Sciencej
CLARICE WEYMOUTH, R.N.
johns Hopkins Hospital Training
School for Nurses
B.A., Bates College
B.S. in Ed., M.A., Univ. of Maine
study, Harvard, Boston Univ.
Trustee, Kappa Delta Phi
MRS. MARCIA V. KENNISTON
Marron, Mallert Hall
Ph.B., Brown Univ., R.I,
Psychology and journalism
member, Phi Beta Kappa
MRS. NETTIE S. ROUNDS
Gilman Commercial School, Bangor
71 Perham Street
MRS. JOSEPHINE T. VOSE
Y.M.C.A. School of Cooking, Cleveland
43 High Street
REGINALD D. BERRY
Building and ground custodian
MRS. CELIA L. HUNT
Marron, Purington Hall
Our theories End practical use under expert supervision
nr the Maller: Campus school.
ARTHUR D. INGALLS
B.S., Columbia Univ.
Principal, W. G. Mallet: School
17 Main Street
FRANCES L. MARRINER
member, Phi Nu Omega
A Belfast Q
ALICE E. STEVENS
study, Univ. of Maine, Bostoii"1Uuiv.
Seventh grade ..,, N f
94 Perham Street if 1
MRS. GLADYS M. deWEVER
study, Bokton Univ.
member, Phi Nu Omega
MRS. GRACE S. LUCE
B.S. in Ed., Boston Univ.
ZILDA j. BROWN
36 High Street
MRS. EVA H. NICKERSON
25 Main Street
MRS. DOROTHY j. SWEATT
.. .l, ..
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IOLA H. PERKINS
American Institute of Normal Methods,
Music, Farmington public schools
MRS. ELIZABETH HUNT
B.A., Middlebury College
MRS. MARAH S. WEBSTER
study, Univ. of Vermont
5 Middle Street
When the year haf moves! into Sprizzgtinze,
Am! the Seniors approach a farewell,
They .ray lhafzhx fin' a thouxarzel memoriar
That word: alone cannot tell.
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PHYLLIS Z. AMAZEEN
.1 22 1-
PHYLLIS E. DAY
j ANE A. DOBLE
PHYLLIS M. FLAVIN
K ATI-ILEEN L. HODGES
UNA LOU HUTCHINS
East Hardwick, Vt.
ALTHEA G. JOYCE
RUTH A. MacBRIDE
THERESA L. ROBERT
RITA E. ROWE
HAR RIET A. SCHROEDER
AVRIL M. STUART
F. ERMA WEIR
AGNES P. WHITE
ELEMENTARY and JU IOR HIGH
MRS. LILLIAN M. SIMPSON
UVf!bLfr'61l1 in M arclaj
KATHERINE E. BOWDEN
ELIZABETH M. COLE
BARBARA L. CURRIE
ELIZABETH A. DORE
R. M. FAULKINGHAM
FRANCES L. FOSTER
FLORENCE A. FRENCH
NOR A M. GERRY
,IEANNE M. GORDON
INEZ j. HILTON
HELEN A. JOHNSON
MAR ION E. MCKENNEY
MARY L. MCINNIS
MABEL M. OTIS
ELIZABETH E. PAGE
MARJORIE E. ROWE
OMAR J. CLUKEY
R AYMOND BR ENNICK
IR A W. BUNKER
ARTHUR E. COOPER
RONALD F. CORKUM
GUY R. FISH
DONNELL D. GRAHAM
WALTON E. HOPPE
MARJORIE R. VOSE
Bark Rauf: Fish, Corkum, Bunker, Graham
Front Rauf: Brennick, Cooper
UMEROUS changes may be foreseen in
the full expansion of the fourth-year
program. The accomplishment of such a
program has no smooth, unhampered course
to follow, there are many hindrances to its
successful realization. Nevertheless, such
obstacles to advancement are not insurmount-
able. We look onward with assurance to future
The fourth year, granting the Bachelor
of Science degree in Education, has been
adopted and reveals itself more completely as
time advances. This past year saw several
former students and veterans return, many to
take the fourth year consisting chiefly of
subject-matter courses providing specialization
in desired educational fields. Gradually this
new group has taken its proper place in the
life and activity of the college. May students
to come promote its growth.
lVe'rc dc111ocr'fztiz.', 7Il0IIld1'll, zze-wg
lVe're lfzzlfrubizling, bouart, lrmg'
Waffle leezrnecf to govern wisely, well.
With lam the .ffllCfl'lIl.f, tem'ber,r tell
Faulkingham, Amazeen, Tozier, Yeaton
Prerident Phyllis Amazeen
Firrt Vive Prerirlezzt Carolyn To zier
Second Vice Prerident Roselyn Faulkingham
Serretfzry Lucile Yeaton
HE Student-Faculty Co-operative Govern-
ment goes forward in 1946 to insure free-
dom for every student. A three branch active
government similar to that of our national plan
The annual college government banquet
was held at the beginning of the school year,
the theme being, "Let's Look Forward."
The government is made up of the
Senate, the Student-Faculty Council and the
judiciary. Each branch works individually
and yet for the good ofthe group. Together
they go forward.
Standing: Miss Havey, B. M.johnson
Scaterl: Adcliton, Miss Mades, Mt. Preble, Clark, Lovejoy
PROGRESSIVE college government
could not be successful in its peace time
reconversion without the aid of the judiciary.
One of the hard lessons of peace is to abide
by laws which exemplify the high standards of
the college. The judiciary tries all violators
of college rules and policies. The defendants
present their own cases after which the court
pronounces the verdict.
Students approved by the Senate to
serve on thejudiciary were Erma Weir, Barbara
johnson, Florence Curtis, Flora Additon, 'Sarah
jane Clark and Marjorie Lovejoy. Miss
Margaret Mades, Miss Edna Havey and Mr.
Charles Preble were the faculty members.
Slarzding: Shorey, Sands, Whittemore, Cooper, Additon, Chase, Mclnnis
Seated: Lorhrop, P. White, Faulkingham, Amazeen, Tozier, Yeaton, McMahon
HE Senate, in accordance with the ever
changing policies of the college and
working in a spirit of progress, has attempted
to present a high standard of democratic
government for the students of this school.
This year the cut system, which seemed un-
satisfactory to many students, was revised
through the action of the Senate in co-operation
with the faculty. Attendance at chapel, an-
other big issue, was settled in a similar manner.
Both of these important subjects were pre-
sented to the student body as a whole in order
that they might present or suggest innovations
of their own. The Senate has also taken steps
in reorganizing and combining the many com-
mittees into more flexible groups and tried to
apportion the students on these committees
as evenly as possible. Class meetings have
been held weekly in order that the Senate may
sense the pulse of student opinion.
The senators are elected from the stu-
dent body with two senators from each class
in the Elementary and junior High course and
one from each Home Economics class. Sena-
tors this year are as follows: Home Economics
department, Georgette Britt, Phyllis White,
Ruth McMahon, Constance Wilson, Element-
ary and junior High department, Elizabeth
Cole, Roselyn Faulkingham, Mary Mclnnis,
Arthur Cooper, Flora Additon, Marion Shorey,
Carolyn Tozier, Pauline Chase, Virginia Lo-
throp, Shirley Sands, and Grace Whittemore.
Standing' Faullcingham, Sands, Amazeen, Tozier, Additon, Yeaton, Mclnnis
Scaled: Miss Lockwood, Miss Mantor, Mr. Roberts, Dr. Dearborn
CTING strictly as a liaison committee,
the work of the Student-Faculty Council
is to co-ordinate the efforts of the administra-
tion and the student body. Selected representa-
tives of the faculty and the Senate meet
monthly to present and discuss new problems
confronting the school as a whole. Many
issues involving new school policies are referred
to the council for deliberation and advice.
This year the council was presided over
by Student Chairman Carolyn Tozier. Under
her leadership every effort was made to improve
our co-operative government for the good of
The Faculty members of the council
were Dean Helen E. Lockwood, Dean Agnes
P. Mantor, Gwilym R. Roberts and President
Errol L. Dearborn. The student members
were Phyllis Amazeen, Roselyn Faulkingham,
Mary Mclnnis, Carolyn Tozier, Lucile Yeaton,
Flora Additon, and Shirley Sands.
ERTAIN revisions have been made in
the setup of Student Government Com-
mittees since last year. The former Social
Training Committee has been discontinued
and a portion of its responsibilities have been
divided among the remaining committees.
Two committee names were changed to
make them more attractive. The Integration
Committees new name is Social Recreation
and the Entertainment Committee's new name
is Entertainment Program. The Dormitory
Life, Field Service and Activity Finance Com-
mittee remain the same as they were last year.
During the second week of school the
students had an opportunity to designate their
choice of committee. The revision of the
committees has made them very progressive.
Dormitory Life Committee
The Dormitory Life Committee has
endeavored this year to finish the projects
started last year concerning policies, books
and lawn chairs. The chief activity of this
committee has been the improvement of dining
room procedure. Various sub-committees are
working on new interior decorating.
Social Recreation Committee
The Social Recreation Committee, as
the name suggests. promotes better recreation
and creates interest in school activities.
On November 1 the committee spon-
sored a magazine sale with Alice Cole serving
as chairman. The proceeds of this sale were
donated to the War Chest Drive.
The outstanding function of the year
for this committee was the Holiday Dance
which was held December 8 preceding the
Christmas recess. Inez Hilton served as
general chairman for this occasion. The
theme of the dance was "Candy Land."
Another enterprise of this organization
was the publishing of a calendar containing all
dates of the school activities for the year. The
committee sold Christmas cards to pay for the
publication of this calendar.
This committee was also in charge of
Mallett Hall Recreation Room where space for
games and dancing was provided.
. V l
at a ,
Field Service Committee
The Field Service Committee has rein-
troduced the Information Bureau this year to
help the teachers and cadet teachers of Maine.
This service had been abandoned during the
war. The Bureau is in charge of a sub-com-
mittee which is now busy sending information
in answer to all inquiries made. These in-
quiries cover many departments and are turned
over to persons covering that department.
Another activity of the Field Service,
again on its calendar after a war recess, is a
Teachers Conference held in the spring. This
year the subject is "The Changing Curricu-
lum." Marjorie Rowe is chairman of the con-
Activity Finance Committee
The Activity Finance Committee made
itself known this year by sponsoring the War
Chest Drive that went over the top with a total
of 328741. The goal was set at 35200.
In October this committee assisted in
financing the trip of Frances Porter to New
York as a delegate to represent Maine State
Teachers Colleges, to plan for the New Eng-
land Conference held in New York.
The Activity Finance Committee also
sponsored a Victory Bond Drive and the sale
Entertainment Program Committee
The spotlight of the Entertainment
Program Committee was centered upon the
annual lecture series. Richard Hallett opened
the series by a lecture on November 27 with an
address on "The Pacific Correspondent." An
address by Dr. Wing-Tsit Chan followed on
December 12. Other appearances scheduled
during the year were Mrs. Markooshka
Fischer, Dr. Leslie Pinckney Hill and the Bow-
doin College Glee Club.
The committee also initiated a code
whereby each group planning a chapel program
submitted tentative plans for approval. During
the fall a Thanksgiving program was sponsored
by this committee which featured choral read-
ing by the sophomore class.
Follow the Glecmf'
M ay it be ,rairl unto yon.
Gmriom living if the theme
Offzll you tearb or my or do
ROGRESS has marked the changes which
have been brought about within the
Home Economics Department .... In equip-
ment the trend has been definitely forward in
the new and improved purchases which make
possible a greater variety of practical experi-
ences .... Personal growth has been achieved
in varying degrees by members of the depart-
ment-faculty and students alike. Through
constant association, school activities and
individual effort, many have striven toward an
individual goal of more gracious living ....
Democratic procedures have continued to be
accepted not only during classroom recitations
but also in laboratory situations. However,
though democratic techniques may have been
advanced, all look forward to future improve-
ments in this way of life .... Attention, at the
close of this year, is turned forward to the
year which shall see a new home economics
department, the preliminary plans of which
were this year submitted to the authorities for
Cogley, Clark, Buxton, Leland, Pettingill, Brewer, Churchill
Smlc1l.' johnson, Dudley, Eaton, Grant
SIll71!fill,lf.' Wh i te,
Home Economics Classes
RESHMEN emerging from their first year
of college home economics, with high
school days but one year removed, look for-
ward to a second year featuring sciences . . .
clothing construction . . . nutrition . . . crafts
, . . catering.
Preparations for teaching beginning
the third year come into the sophomore pic-
ture as they complete basic studies so neces-
sary to the better understanding ofthe funda-
mental principles underlying the courses of
study which they will soon be called upon to
Highlights of the concluding year which
junior students anticipate include the experi-
ence in family living offered them in the
Cottage and the actual student teaching in
which each participates by means of various
centers throughout the state.
Graduates, their college years behind
them, look forward to teaching or to the
many varied occupational opportunities offered.
Whatever the career of their choice, their
future lives will reflect the degree of influence
the past four years of home economics training
has had on each.
Szm1z!ing.' Bryer, Ripley, Perkins, Robertson, Brown, Yeaton, McMahon, Cole
Searefis Melvin, Manchester, Morris, Tibbetts, Lush, Houghton, Reed
Thin! Row: B. Rowe, Spurling, Hughes, B. Brown, Durost, Wilson, Abbott
Serum! Row: Roberts, Warren, B.,Iohnson, Doughty, S. Blanchard, Kinney
Frnn1Row.' Bruce, Pitcher, Call, Norwood, Boorhby, MacDonald, N. Reed,j. Adams, Pinette
Seated' Eaton, Clark, I-l. Brown, A. Cole, Miss Feeney, Yearon, McMahon, Dudley
Home Economics Club
HE signing ofthe peace did not entirely
end the war. There is still the war to
rebuild the countries that were destroyed.
The girls of the Home Economics Club have
taken this as their due and have helped re-
establish these war-torn countries. Knitting
and sewing for the English Speaking Union
have still continued as in previous years with
the construction of afghans, children's cloth-
ing and makeovers. One of the outstanding
activities of the Home Economics Club this
year was the sponsoring of the drive for United
China Relief when a total of 35156.92 was raised.
This drive included the sale of stationery,
personal postal cards, pencils and Christmas
Speakers at the educational meetings
throughout the year were Harriet Schroeder,
Avril Stuart and Barbara Albee, senior students
who spoke on social and economic problems
based on summer experiences in New York
Ofiicers for the year were Sarah jane
Clark, presidentg Theresa Robert, vice presi-
dentg Pauline Perkins, secretaryg Ruth Mc-
Mahon, treasurer. Heading the committees
were Carolyn Dudley, educationg Lucile Yea-
ton, socialg Altheajoyce and Rosanna Cogley,
social welfareg Betty Eaton, publicityg Alice
Cole, camp equipmentg Helen Brown, fresh-
man representative. Miss Elizabeth Feeney
acted as faculty advisor.
Saturflafi cloilclrevz all are we
Who work j9'om dawn to dark
To help the etewml yonllaflzl -world
To llltlkf in derifioe mark
4' G 7' 0 N
EL EMEN TAR Y
C9 55 'Fx
A 5 "n K
4 6 Z f
W0 Z LU
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fl. 5 X
As We 0 iivrwnrd
E detour here to devote a brief moment
to the first and last third year Senior
Class to graduate from F.S.T.C. They have
stumbled through these three years, experienc-
ing success and failure, but always accepting
their fate with a smile and a song. We must
forgive them for their mistakes even if they
are many, for "to err is human."
May I introduce the class: LILLIAN
AYER-Our Lil, need I say more? KATH-
ERINE BOWDEN-Her virtue, saying the
right thing at the wrong time. OMAR
CLUKEY-Omar has so many good points,
it's hard to feature any one, you've seen him
most often on the basketball floor. ELIZA-
BETH COLE-Our student. BARBARA
CURRIE-Barbie, we expect her to go far.
ELIZABETH DORE-Betty is really a friend
in trouble, she'll know just how you feel.
ROSELYN FAULKINGI-IAM-Rody, friend-
ly and co-operative, it's a pleasure to work with
her. FRANCES FOSTER-In Frannie we
lind all of the qualities of a good teacher.
FLORENCE FRENCH-We are proud to
claim her as one of us this last year. NORA
GERRY-The little one from whom we expect
much. JEANNE GORDON-"Semper Fi-
delis," our Jeanne. E INEZ HILTON-She
gets her silence from her Indian ancestors.
HELEN JOHNSON-johnny always finishes
what she begins, it is she who is responsible
for this Annual. MARJORIE LOVEAIOYH
Small in size only. MARY McINNISeeThe
voice of our class in all important matters.
MARION MCKENNEY--Marion is blessed
with the energy to "go get it," how can she
fail? MABEL OTIS-She'll get there, wait
and see. Hi chum! ESTELLE PAGE-Our
class seems to have a priority on the "short-
ies," but no matter how short, Estelle will
reach her goal. MARJORIE ROWE-AL
though a new member, her capability and good
work makes her an asset to our class. PA-
TRICIA STULTZ-May she be as successful
in her teaching as she is in entertaining.
MAR-I ORIE VOSE-Margie is one the school
will be proud to claim as a member of the
Stmzding: Leadbetter, Artis, Fotel, Small, Strickland, Stevens, Bonney, Bosse
Seated: Farwell, Buzzell, Zenkevich
Third Row: Aclditon, Shorey, Curtis, Libby, Porter, Verrill, Dearnley, E. Robinson
Semnd Row: Murch, Beale,J. Robinson, Young, Linscott
Front Row: Buker, Tozier, Fontaine, Stuttevant, Masse, Gardner, Fotel
E, who have had a sample of our pro-
fession this year in our cadet work,
realize the importance of education in going
forward to establish a world peace. Schools
must go on and teachers must continue to
teachg it was with this thought in mind that
our class started its second year.
To us came this challenge. We must
devote ourselves to the task of learning, that
we may teach to the best of our ability.
We have accepted and will continue to
accept this challenge and try to follow in the
footsteps of those who have previously gone
forth from this college. They have set high
standards for us and we will not fail them.
Teaching is a profession with a great
future and we consider it not merely a chosen
profession but a sacred obligation. We are
eagerly looking forward to the time when we
may graduate and accept this obligation.
Class of I948
ESPITE being separated, this class has
shown a spirit of friendliness and co-
operation. They are looking forward to the
next two years when they will be united into a
group that can work together in fulfilling the
expectations of future guardians of the youth
in a powerful democracy. '
This year has added another memory
page to their book of college life. As they go
forward they will look back on this year as an
experience which added to the fulfillment of
their goal in life. Work and leisure time ac-
tivities have been a part of this successful year.
May the future years of the sophomore class
be as rich and pleasant.
FRESHM7-YN DIVISION I
Third Row: Webber, Chase, Archer, Austin, Kinsman, Gould, Lorhrop, Taylor, LaFlammc
Serum! Row: Hall, Louise Forest, R. Gibbs, McKinnon, Doyen, Carver
Franz Row: Thompson, Trask, Boyington, Brainerd, Farrington, Blanchard, Beverly, Lucille Forest, Hope
FRESHMKN DIVISION II
Standing: Damon, Cram
Second Row: Kinney, Whittemore, Taylor, D. Gibbs, j. Gerry, Adams, Dysart, Peaslee
From Row: Vollmer, Carlin, Donovan, Brennan, Downey, Rafrer, Flory, Poirier ,
Class of l949
SHIRLEY ARCHER, sports . . . MARY BEVERLY, glee club, vesper choir . . .
HILDA CARVER, print shop, glee club, orchestra, vesper choir, C.A .... LOUISE FOREST,
Omega, orchestra . . . MARJORIE GOULD, C.A., band, orchestra, glee club, vesper choir,
Omega . . . PATRICIA KEITH, Mirror, Sigma, C.A., orchestra, Plays and Players . . .
VALERIE LAFLAMME, orchestra, sports . . .JUNE TAYLOR, glee club, sports, Lambda
. . . MURIEL WEBBER, band, sports, orchestra, Omega . . . FAITH AUSTIN, sports,
glee club, vesper choir . . . PAULINE BLANCHARD, orchestra, vesper choir, C.A. . . .
PAULINE CHASE, Senate, glee club, vesper choir . . . LUCILLE FOREST, glee club, vesper
choir, orchestra, Omega . . . VIRGINIA HALL, sports . . . DOROTHY KINNEY, sports
. . . VIRGINIA LOTHROP, band, orchestra, glee club, vesper choir, Senate, Sigma . . .
RUTH THOMPSON, Mirror, Sigma . . . PAULINE BECKWITH, band, orchestra, C.A.
Eferlero, Omega . . . AUDREY BRAINERD, band, orchestra, vesper choir, glee club, Mir-
ror '... FRANCES FARRINGTON, band, orchestra, C.A., sports . . . RUTH GIBBS,
vesper choir, glee club, orchestra, Omega . . . HOPE JOHNSON, vesper choir, glee club,
Omega, C.A., sports . . . CLARA KINSMAN, sports . . . PATRICIA MCKINNON,
publicity bureau, sports . . . MARILYN TRASK, Sigma, sports . . .JOYCE MAXWELL.
VIOLET ADAMS, sports . . . FANNIE CLEMENTS, Ejhrteco, Plays and Players,
winter sports . . , COLLEEN DONOVAN, band, orchestra, sports, Lambda . . . HAN-
NORAH DYSART, sports, glee club . . .JEANNE GERRY, sports, Lambda . . . RUTH
HAGAN, sports, Omega . . . IRENE POIRIER, Plays and Players, Mirror, sports, publicity
bureau . . . DORA TAYLOR, Sigma, sports . . . ELEANOR BRENNAN, sports, Lambda
. . . SHERMAN CRAM, winter sports . . . DOROTHY GIBBS, sports, Omega . . .
ILEAN PEASLEE, C.A., sports . , . CAROLYN RAFTER, sports . . . DORIS VOLLMER,
Mirror, Ejylartem, Lambda, winter sports . . .JEAN CARLIN, Mirror '... AVIS DOYEN,
sports . . . NANCY FOSTER, glee club, vesper choir, sports . . . GENEVA GONIER,
sports . . . NORMA PETERSON, sports, Omega . . . SHIRLEY SANDS, Senate, Omega,
sports . . . GRACE WHITTEMORE, Senate, sports.
A teacher's life for me!
ARRYING on the education of tomor-
row's citizens, we find the cadet teaching
program now in its fourth year. This year the
responsibility is placed on the sophomores.
The schools in which cadet teachers are
found are those for which a regular teacher
could not be obtained or for which a super-
intendent finds that the cadet plan works to
the greatest advantage. Some of these schools
are rural with only nine pupils while others are
graded and have forty pupils.
This year Miss julia B. Cox, assistant
director of student teaching, has placed the
cadets and makes frequent visits to the schools.
There are two cadet units. One is supervised
by Mrs. Marion Boyce, while the other is
supervised by Miss Caroline Patterson.
Under Mrs. Boyce's supervision for the
first semester were Sanda Zenkevich, Canada
Corner School, jay, Germaine Bonney, Mc-
Crillis Corner, jay, Jennie Mae Stevens, Red
School, Farmington, Deborah Farwell, grade
three, Rumford Point, and Coralouise Lyford,
grade Eve, Rangeley.
A NDER Mrs. Boyce's supervision for the
second semester werejoanne Verrill, Red
School, Farmington, Ethlyn Young, Canada
Corner School, jay, Carolyn Tozier, lower
grades, Smithfield, jean Robinson, upper
grades, Smithfield, Florence Masse, Rumford
Point, Alfreda Beale, grade l, Wintlirop. The
cadets supervised by Miss Patterson were
Isabelle Libby, West Mills, Flora Additon,
Leeds, Florence Curtis, Belgrade, Marion
Shorey, grade 5, Norridgewock, Frances Por-
ter, grade 6, Norridgewock.
Under Miss Patterson's supervision
were Jeanette Bosse, grade six and Rachel
Leadbetter, grade three, Norridgewock, Phyllis
Welch, upper grades, and Ruth Buzzell, lower
grades, Smithfield, Loann Arris, sub-primary,
first and second, Belgrade andjoan Strickland,
East Mount Vernon.
Grade One seems to be having a problem. Could ir be a workbook exercise?
EMBERS of the sophomore class who
did not teach in cadet schools accepted
the task of teaching at the Campus School.
They were jean Linscott, grade oneg Paulette
Fontaine, grade twog Eleanor Sturtevant, grade
threeg Etta Robinson and Dean Murch, grade
The practice teachers, being devoted to
one grade, found time to work with the indi-
vidual pupils, a feature of progressive educa-
tion, and were under the supervision of the
room teachers and Miss Cox and Miss Ma-
honey, directors of student teaching. With
friendly suggestions, guidance and helpfulness
from the supervisors these practice teachers
made their work a success.
Having observed a teacher standing in a
circle with the children, we found good dis-
cipline and children's respect which means
much to a teacher. This particular teacher
was getting results by careful planning and
organization in the daily lesson plans. The
lessons were rnade interesting with the use of
textbooks and supplementary material from
the school library. Aiding the practice teachers
in carrying out their lessons were teachers
specialized in various subjects. Miss Iola
Perkins conducted music classes twice weekly,
Mrs. Marah Webster devoted two periods
weekly for art lessons and Mr. Warren Peare
of the high school faculty assisted in physical
Several opportunities were open to the
Campus School pupils, one of the most im-
portant being the hot lunch program. With
the assistance of the room teacher, the directors
of student education and various instructors,
the practice teacher found the school with a well
rounded program to meet the needs of the
children. The teacher is regarded by her pupils
not only as a teacher but as a companion and
6 . z-0
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Our corner of America
Stands white against the sky
A challenge to go forward
With courage flying high.
Sunlight and shadows
Kappa Delta Phisu home to
all Fraternity men.
Thus will Alma Mater be remembered in our hearts as we go forward through the years
When it's springtime on High Street
The world looks rightg
And the rooftops are patterned
With Warm sunlight.
Campus life revolves about the ivy-covered Alumni Gym.
It seems to be just another
doorway but for us IC IS a gateway
to the teachxng professlon.
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A South Street home puts out the welcome mat for F.S.T.C.men.
The Cottage and Laboratories of thc Home Economics Department prepares girls to go forward
arious walks ofhfe.
Entertain and ready fuzz! grow
Tlaere are .fa nzafzy things to know!
We'1fe orgruzizerl vwmlzittm here
To keep lbingf going through the year
gu1Illllj.'.' ln. l 1
A9' sf 'Yu -'
Third R010-' Bllkef, Faulkiflgham, Beale, Bowden, Curtis, Dearnley, French, Additon, Gardner, Helen
Johnson, Stulrz, Otis, Fotel
Second Row: Verrill, Porter, Miss Mahoney, Young, F. Foster, B. Cole, Mclnnis, Tozier, Masse, Miss
Cox,J. Robinson, E. Robinson
Front Raw: Page, Dore, Lovejoy, Fontaine, M. Rowe, Parsons, Shorey, Linscott
Future Teachers of America
First Semester Second Semester
Pre5i:z'ent.' Mary Mclnnis Jennie Mae Stevens
Vice President: Elizabeth Cole Loann Arris
Secretary.' Frances Foster Jeanette Bosse
T1'efzmrer.' Carolyn Tozier Deborah Farwell
Faculty Azfrxirer: Miss Cox Miss Mahoney
HF, Agnes P. Mantor Chapter of the
Future Teachers of America organized in
1943 continues its program with a total of
thirty-nine members, several being initiated
the first of the year. The organization named
its chapter in honor of the present dean of the
Junior and Elementary High Department,
who had been president of the Maine Teachers
Association the preceding year.
During one of the early fall meetings
two delegates, chapter members R. Faulking-
ham and M. Mclnnis, were nominated to at-
tend the State Teachers Convention. They were
accompanied by many F.T.A. members.
The following week-end, cadet teachers
were entertained by MissJ ulia Cox. The cadets
who attended were G. Bonney, J. Strickland,
J. Bosse, R. Leadbetter, J. M. Stevens, S.
Zenkevich, C. Lyford, D. Farwell, L. Arris, R.
Buzzell, P. Welch.
Several members of the college were
active in the annual recruiting project. Other
functions of the F.T.A. included a chapel pro-
gram in observance of National Educational
Week and Horace Mann Day.
Third Row: P. White, Churchill, Leland, Robertson, Beale, Melvin, J. Robinson, Blanchard, Additon,
Curtis, Sands, Carver
SC't'fNlZ!R01ll.' Otis, Hopejohnson, Tozier, Miss Duggleby, Porter, Verrill, Durost, Keith
Front Raw: Abbott, Bryer, H. Brown, Vose, Masse, Beckwith, Doughty
HE Christian Association has as a major
aim the promotion of a better world,
brought about by the support of the World
Relatedness Commission. This commission
also supported the World Student Service
Fund, and raised money For the War Chest.
Monthly vesper services have been held with
speakers representative of various creeds. The
speakers were the Reverend Lowell Haynes,
Skowhegang Professorj. Wesley Ingles, Bates
Collegeg the Reverend Ellis Holt, Auburng the
Reverend Harland Lewis, Wiltong and the
Reverend Arlan Baillie, Bangor.
Prafidezzt Joanne Verrill
Vive Pmrizfwzt jane Doble
Sec'v'etfu'y Frances Porter
Trearzzrcr Ruth MaCBride
Faculty Aclzfixcfr Dr. Errol L. Dearborn
Christian Faith Commissions
Senior Cabinet .IIHIFOV Cabinet
Cl7llil'lIlllIl.' Phyllis White Hopejohnson
Marjorie Vose Marjorie Durost
Clmpel Pro gnw1.t.'
Loann Arris Florence Masse
Christian Community Responsibility
Cbdi1'7llfllZ.' Barbara Albee Louise Flory
Deputatiovzsf Florence Curtis Ilean Peaslee
jean Robinson Pauline Blanchard
Patricia Leland Hilda Carver
Shirley Abbott '
Sub-Clmirma1z.' Alfreda Beale
Student Volunteer M ozfement Repre5enttzti1Je.'
Mae Louise Churchill Patricia Keith
Ruth McMahon Pauline Beckwith
Alice Bryer Frances Melvin
Carolyn Tozier Claire Doughty
Standing: Churchill, Melvin, Mr. York, Yeaton, Perkins
Seated: Robertson, Hilton, H.-Johnson, Vose
r HE year of 1945 brought many changes in
the world and at Farmington.
"This is the year of decision," said
President Truman. This fact has been reflected
in the conversion from war to peace and Farm-
ington Normal School has undergone a great
change. The most important change perhaps
was the renaming of the institute "Farmington
State Teachers College."
Renaming the college brought about
many necessary revisions, one being in the
name of our yearbook. Ejfesteco, submitted in
a yearbook naming contest by Carolyn Tozier
and Iris Gardner, has been selected as the new
name. The staff proudly presents this-the
hrst edition of Ejiestero.
Mr. Vincent York has succeeded Mrs.
Stella Dakin as faculty adviser, since Mrs.
Dakin is now associated with the junior Red
Cross. Efesteco has tried to show to you the
various changes in our school's departments
and organizationsg especially have we tried to
point out the great importance of the college
in helping people meet their responsibilities in
an advancing world.
Yearbook Business Staff
Cadet Serrfire Edit!! rr
M en'.f Arbletifs
Mae Louise Churchill
Burirzeu M anagerr
Beckwith, Amazeen, Clements, McMahon, Fontaine
Mr. Vincent York
Slanding: Hilton, E. Robinson, Day, Damon, Mr. York, Yeaton, Ripley, M. Rowe, Amazeen
Seated: Bryer, B.johnson, Melvin, Churchill, Grant, Lovejoy, Helenjohnson, Page
HE F.S.T.C. Mirror continued this year
with six publications. Inspired by
the numerous letters received from boys still
out there and by its values expressed through
the returned veterans, we have continued this
publication. It is with these thoughts that
we worked for the improvement of our Mirror
and for the value it may have to the alumni of
Within the school year the Mirror
featured the hrst college chapel program, open-
ed by President Dearborn, new members of the
college facultyg the annual State Teachers'
Convention, boys' basketball, which was re-
sumed afrer three yearsg students chosen for the
University Who's Whog and for the Plays
and Players' melodrama.
We hope that our goals in providing
timely and accurate news will come to be valu-
able to the people at the college and to all in-
terested in this institution.
Edizo r: Barbara Albee.
Co-Managing Ezlitorss Helenjohnson, Marjorie
Newt Editorxs Phyllis Amazeen, Barbarajohn-
Contributing Editorr' Headlines, Harriet Schroe-
der, Mae Louise Churchill, Womezfr Sporty,
Una Lou Hutchins, Irene Poirier, Lucile
Yeaton, Menu Sports, Donnell Graham,
Alzmmi, Janice Ripley, Pauline Perkins,
Home Et, Arlene Grant, Sorority, Doris
Vollmerg C. A. Newt, jane Robertson.
Reporle-r.t.' Georgette Britt, Katherine Bowden,
Elizabeth Page, Rita Rowe, Marjorie Vose,
Mae Louise Churchill, Caroline Dudley,
Betty Eaton, Patricia Stultz, Alice Bryer,
Lucile Yeaton, Muriel Tibbetts, Alice Cole,
Erhlyn Young, Florence Masse, Theresa
Robert, Frances Melvin, Marjorie Rowe,
MIRROR SERVICE EDITORS
Srm1rling.' Page, Helen johnson
Sea1cr1'.' Currie, Ripley, Dore, Vose
Business Department Arlverlirifzg, Marie Brewer, Kathleen Mahany
Mmzager: Erma Weir Ci1'C'll!lZli0lI,JC3.Uf1C Gordon, jane Robertson,
Auirtalzt Bnfinesx Manager: Marion MCKenney. Faculty Acz'11i,rev'.' Mr. Vincent York.
MIRROR BUSINESS STAFF
Slm1flir1g.- Manchester, Gordon, Ayer. Robertson, F. Foster, A. Cole, McMahon
SL'uIe1I.' Currie, Bowden, Mahuny, Brewer
NDER the supervision of Mrs. Franca
Camp Ingalls, the Vesper Choir has been
a very active group.
The Choir made its initial appearance
at the October Vesper Service when it sang the
anthem "In Him Was Life" by Schnecher. It
was next heard on the Retirement of the
Service Flag Program singing "Star of Gold"
At the Christmas season the Choir sang
a cantata, "Star of Bethlehem" by Adams.
Solo parts were taken by Miss Stella Clifford
of the faculty, P. Chase, E. Robinson, M.
Gould,j. Robinson, G. Fish, and R. Brennick.
At thejanuary Vesper Service the Choir
sang "Send Out My Light" by Wooler.
Now that the war is over and men are
returning to the College, a few bass and tenor
voices have been added to the treble voices.
Piano accompanist for the year has been Au-
HE orchestra has added much to the
morale of the school and has been a rich
source of entertainment, assisting Plays and
Players at their first presentation by playing
"Petite Bouree" by Prosse and the "Scarf
Dance" by Chaminade. The group has ap-
peared in many special programs and chapel
exercises. At chapel at the close ofthe first
semester it played "Serenade" by White and
"In a Rose Garden" by Acciani.
HE band became prominent early in the
school year serving as an inspiring in-
fluence at many of the season's basketball
Under the supervision of the director,
Mrs. Franca Camp Ingalls, the band made
several special appearances which included the
Service Flag Retirement Program and an
O.P.A. Program at the Community Center
designed for the prevention of inflation.
Third Row: J. Robinson, Brennick, Fish, Mr. Roberts, Mr. Preble, Cooper, Tozier
Second Row: Additon, R. Gibbs, Hughes, Blanchard, Hope johnson, E. Robinson, Chase, Lothrop,
Front Row: Beverly, N. Foster, N. Reed, Fotel, Gould, Carver, Buker, Taylor
Webber, Beckwith, Murclr, Additon, Mr. Roberts, B. Rowe, Tozier, Doughty, Ripley, Lothrop, Dono
van, Gould,j. Robinson, Mrs. Ingalls, Brainerd, Farrington
Lucille Forest, Blanclmrtl, J. Robinson, E. Robinson, Gould, Farrington, Tozier, Brainerd, B. Rowe
Carver, Lothrop, Ripley, Doughty, Donovan, R. Gibbs, Aclditori, Murch, Keith, Beckwith, Webber
The Glee Club
HE Glee Club has made a good contri-
bution to the school and community
through concerts and chapel programs. The
first appearance was at the September Vesper
Service when the club sang "Lift Thine Eyes"
from Mendelssohn's Elijah and "Benedictus"
from Messe Solonelle, by Gounod. A special
number, "Kamennoi Astrow," was played by
On the Service Flag Retirement Pro-
gram the glee club sang "Ode to America" by
Cain, with orchestral accompaniment. This
number was repeated at an all county U.S.O.
benefit concert in which the Glee Club and
Claire Doughty, flutest, represented the col-
In a special Thanksgiving Program the
Glee Club sang "I Will Thank Thee, O Lord"
by Moir. At the November Vesper Service
this number was repeated and Pauline Chase
and Etta Robinson sang "1 Love the Lord"
by Spross. A special number "Song at Sun-
rise" by Manney was presented at a chapel
program at the close of the first semester.
Soloists during the year have been Robinson.
M. Gould, P. Chase and F. Additon, accom-
panied by Carolyn Tozier.
Third Row: L. T. Forest, Chase, Mrs. Ingalls, E. Robinson, Lothrop
Serond Row: N. Reed, Gould, Buker,j. Taylor, Brainerd, N. Foster
Front Row: Tozier, R. Gibbs, Additon, Hughes, Carver
C oxtume M iriver.:
M fake-up Cfaczirnlml
Buck Row: Ripley, Beale, Churchill, Leland, Robinson, Vose'
Front Row: Clements, Acldiron, Keith, Page, Gardner
Plays and Players
Miss Stella Clifford
I-IE first semester of the year opened with
nearly half of Plays and Players' executigye
board members doing cadet teaching. The
remaining oflicers went forward with the
duties of organization, however.
The first major production of the year
was the play "The Curse of an Aching Heart"
or "Trapped in the Spider's Web," by Herbert
E. Swayne, an exciting melodrama, complete
with an evil villian, a beautiful heroine and a
brave hero. Members of the cast included
Flora Additon, Patricia Keith, Fannie Clements,
Mae Louise Churchill, Patricia Leland, Pauline
Perkins, Janice Ripley, Marjorie Lovejoy,
Florence Masse, Estelle Page and Marion
Three one-act plays were presented in
the spring, in which other students partici-
pated. Members of the student body who
were not in the casts helped with the properties,
costumes, make-up, setting and lights.
A banquet was held at the close of the
year for the members of Plays and Players.
Keys and pledges were awarded after the
banquet to those students who participated in
the work and activities of the organization
throughout the college year.
Tl1ir:!Row: Gordon, Hilton, Linscott, I-Ljohnson, Donovan
Second Row: Fontaine, Stultz, N. Gerry
Front Row: McKenney, Downey, Bowden, J. Gerry, Lovejoy, Vollmer,,I. Taylor
Treurzz re r
Miss joan Bousley
"Frie21clJ'bip ir the golden chain that bind: true
jiiencfr to getherf'
HE Lambda Epsilon Sorority began its
sixteenth year with a new faculty adviser,
Miss ,joan Boulsey. The sorority joined with
the other two sororities of the college in pre-
senting a chocolate for the freshman class.
Lambda Epsilon rush parties included their
traditional scavenger hunt and a dinner party
at Voter's. Formal initiation was held Decem-
An entertaining chapel program was
heard one morning from Station LAMBDA
over which Dr. Epsilon presided. Faculty
members and students participated as con-
New members of the sorority this year
are Doris Vollmer, Grace Downey, Colleen
Donovan, Eleanor Brennan, June Taylor and
Buck Row: Lothrop, Dearnley, Curtis, Shorey, D. Taylor
Front Row: Masse, Miss Havey, Keith, Miss Cox, Thompson
Phi Mu Sigma
Trearu re 1'
Adv iso 1'
Miss Julie Cox
HE Phi Mu Sigma Sorority, with the
Phi Nu Omega and the Lambda Epsilon
Sororities, gave a chocolate in honor of the
entering freshman class, as their first social
event of the year. Other rush parties were a
Pajama Party and a Dessert Party.
The sorority produced the popular Gay
Nineties Revue, published the Sigma Scoop,
and sponsored a Sigma senior banquet. A
house party was the most important happening
of the spring season.
New members who were initiated were
Miss Edna I-Iavey of the faculty, Marion
Shorey, Florence Masse, Glenys Dearnley,
Elizabeth Small and Phyllis Welch, sopho-
mores, and Virginia Lothrop, Patricia Keith,
Ruth Thompson, Marilyn Trask and Dora
Third Row: Dore, Hope johnson, Adcliton, R. Gibbs, Webber, Otis, D. Gibbs, F. Foster
Second Row: Hagan,J. Robinson, Faulkingham, Tozier, Mclnnis, Young
Frnzzl Row: Beale, L. B. Forest, Verrill, Sands, Parsons, L. T. Forest
Phi u Omega
Trermr re 1'
Mrs. Gladys deWever
HE object of the Phi Nu Omega Sorority,
oldest sorority of the college, is to help
one another in every way possible and to re-
main sincere and loyal throughout life. Their
aim, to co-operate in both duty and pleasure,
was shown in the spirit with which they under-
took the year's activities.
The first event of the year was a choco-
late given in honor of the freshman class, in
which all three sororities participated. Then
came rush parties and the initiation of new
In january the sorority sponsored the
"March of Dimes" for the beneht of Infantile
Paralysis victims. Other events were the
Snowflake Whirl, an informal dance, the
Senior-Faculty Tea, and the spring house party.
Marjorie Gould, Ruth Gibbs, Dorothy
Gibbs, Norma Peterson, Lucille and Louise
Forest, Hope johnson, Pauline Beckwith,
Shirley Sands, Muriel Webber, Ruth Hagan,
andjennie Mae Stevens were the girls initiated
into the sorority this year.
Slailrfirzg' Gordon, Archer, Ayer, Curtis, Lovejoy, Chase, Fzlulkingham
Smlcrl: Hilton, McKenney
TARTING the past year with a conscious-
K- ness of the universal theme of unity, the
three sororities of this college co-operated in
carrying our the purposes of the Pan-Hellenic
Council. The purpose of this organization,
which is composed of three members from
each sorority including the president, and the
Dean of Women, is to carry on democratically
in the selection of new sorority members, in
the formulating of sorority standards, and in
the conducting of annual rush parties.
In the fall the sororities joined in pre-
senting a tea for the Freshman Class. Common
interests between upper classmen and fresh-
men developed friendships and social contacts
which will be invaluable through the school
December brought to a close the infor-
mal rush parties. During the rushes, the initi-
ates showed friendliness and good sportsman-
ship in coping with unusual tasks provided by
their masters. These experiences, a part of
college life, add to the pleasant memories we
store up for future years.
Back Row: Bunker, Fish, Webber, Bacler, Morin, Clukey, Graham, Mr. Roberts
.F1'antR0w: Corkum, Brenwick, Cooper, Dingley, Murch
Kappa Delta Phi
Prerident Arthur E. Cooper
Secretary-Trearzirer Raymond Brennick
NTERING its first postwar year with
Arthur Cooper as president, Zeta Chapter
of Kappa Delta Phi Fraternity admitted into
its membership three new men. These three
were Omar Clukey, Gale Webber, and Edward
Kappa Delta Phi is a national fraternity
with chapters in several colleges in North-
eastern United States. The local chapter has
been one of the most active in the past and
was the first to own and operate its own
house. The main aims of the fraternity are to
encourage and promote friendship and good
fellowship not only in
community as well.
Among the more important contribu-
tions to the community was the sponsoring
of the basketball tournament for the grammar
schools of Franklin County. The fraternity
also participated in a beneht basketball game,
the proceeds of which went for the local
school, but in the
Clukey, Dingley, Murch, Cooper
I-Ljohnson, Amazeen, Albee, Cooper, Robert
Who's Who Among
S a college, we were privileged to name
five students to appear in "XWho's Who
Among Students in American Universities and
Colleges." Those thus honored were: Theresa
Robert, Helenjohnson, Arthur Cooper, Phyllis
Amazeen and Barbara Albee. Miss Amazeen,
Miss Robert and Mr, Cooper were elected by
the student body and Miss johnson and Miss
Albee by the faculty.
Nominations met the approval of a
college official and then were voted on by the
student body. Only juniors, seniors and ad-
vanced students were eligible. Consideration
was based on the following qualities:
5. Potentiality for future usefulness to business
4. Leadership in extra curricular activities
The purpose of Who's Who Among
Students is threefold: to establish a reference
volume of authoritative information on the
great body of America's leading college stu-
dents, to give deserving students recognition,
and to mal-ze employment contacts for our
select groups of graduates each year.
It is found that students who distin-
guish themselves in scholarship and activities
usually follow the same pattern after graduation
and are well fitted to work toward key positions
in business and society.
Every .feayou faux its Jpart
Am! every Jport its mar,
Arm' every Jtur rt team tim! belpx
To zznzke fl yahoo! go fix:
lT1"' ' l.l
HYSICAL fitness and mental alertness
through sports plays a major part in the
athletic girl's curriculum which serves not
only as a teacher training function but an
activity through which the student finds an
opportunity to act and think quickly, and to
build a physically fit body. Individual differ-
ences and capacities are also taken into consid-
eration by a varied schedule of many types of
major and minor athletics. For those girls
unable to participate in the actual activity
Contact is made through refereeing, timing, and
coaching, thus enabling every girl to find her
place in the held of sports.
Each season ofthe year has its major
sports. Beginning in the fall with the opening
of the college, soccer is played on the
athletic field. Archery, shufrleboard, and new-
comb take a minor place but nevertheless
develop an alertness and a healthy body for the
During the winter months sports must
be carried on to a large degree incloorsg thus
the gymnasium becomes tle center of athletic
activities with basketball being the favorite.
Interclass tournaments are held and a feature
of the basketball season is the annual game
between the Purington Hall girls and the Mal-
lett Hall girls and also the game between the
elementary and home economics departments.
Many afternoons and evenings the girls ice
skate at Hippach Field on the town skating
rink and the adjoining clubhouse serves as a
place where skates are put on and faces warmed.
During the W.A.A. skating parties the club-
house was used as a gathering place for sing-
ing. Also during the winter months skiing at
the near-by ski tow at West Farmington en-
abled the ski fans to enjoy one of their favorite
While snow is still on the ground, bad-
minton, tennequoit and volley ball usher in
the activities which begin the spring season.
Tennis is an individual sport which many
girls participate in during their spare time.
Softball played on the athletic held is of major
interest with regular practices as in other sports.
The annualjune breakfast winds up the
sports season and is a time when awards of
pins, jackets, letters and numerals are given to
those girls meeting the requirements for the
respective award through participation in the
activities of the year.
HE opening of the 1945-46 school year
found three boys enrolled at College and
a basketball team looked out of the question
but as the year rolled on more boys enrolled
and by late November there were fourteen.
Gwilym Roberts, though burdened with a
heavy teaching schedule, took the task of
building a team and arranging a schedule.
After Christmas Edward "Mickey" Maguire
took over the job of coaching and turned in a
At the opening of the season the team
was given a lot of publicity by the newspapers
as the first all overseas veteran squad in the
country. Men winning letters for the 1945-46
season were: Clarence Benson, Raymond
Brennick, Omar Clukey, Arthur Cooper,
Ronald Corkum, Edward Dingley, Donnell
Graham and Gale Webber.
The prospects for the next season are
unusually bright with the return of many boys
Bark Row: Benson, Clukey, Brennick
Frzmt Row: Cooper, Graham, Corkum, Dingley, Webber
Forwarflr: Cameron, Auderr, Clukey, Brennick,
Center: Webber, Cooper, Decoreau
Gmzrdr: Dingley, Benson, Graham, Corkum
Fryeburg Academy QQ
Maine School of Commerce Q25
New Britain Teachers College QD
Willimanric Teachers College QQ
Dow Field Bombers C25
Gorham Teachers College f2j
Rickerjunior College C21
Bark Ro-w: Murch, Benson, Clukey, Brennick, Mr. Roberts
Frou! Roux' Cooper, Graham, Corkum, Dingley, Webber
Standing: Dearnley, D. Taylor, Call, Brewer, Stultz, Ripley
Seared: Parsons, Yeaton,j. Robinson, Hilton, Mrs. Tilton
Women's Athletic Association
HE Women's Athletic Association this
year continues going forward in inte-
grating sports of both major and minor types
into the curriculum. Under the guidance of
Mrs. Mary Tilton, director of physical educa-
tion, and leadership of presidentjean Robin-
Lucile Yeaton and treasurer Audrey Parsons,
the W.A.A. has provided opportunities for the
students to participate in hikes, skating parties,
and contra-dances. Soccer, basketball, and
softball were traditional season sports which
were presented to the women of F.S.T.C. with
vice president Inez Hilton, secretary
interclass tournaments terminating the ac-
Council members are chosen from each
class in the democratic manner of popular
vote. Each member helps in planning and
carrying out the plans for the year. An early
morning breakfast in june ends the program
for the year.
Council members other than the above-
mentioned oflicers are Patricia Stultz, Marie
Brewer, Una Lou Hutchins, Janice Ripley,
Glenys Dearnley, Violet Call, Grace Downey,
and Dora Taylor.
Look up, see that the sky is high!
And the world is calling you.
It wants a word, or El sign that you've heard
Or even a smile will do.
AKE a measure of festive gaiety, a touch
of soft lights, a dash of color, sprinkled
with stardust, moonlight, angelwings and
gnomes. Shake well with rhythm and accom-
pany with musique it la Rafnell. What is the
result? The annual December Holiday Dance
held in the much-glamourized gym. A perfect
dish added to the year's social life.
With the wheels of our college machin-
ery turning at a great rate, there's no "gumming
up the works," withjean Crocker in Dr. Dear-
born's office! Typing, taking dictation, filing,
telephoning are all in a day's work forjean.
Children's Book Week prompted the
"bulletin board builders" dream which found
the background for seniors Inez Hilton, Estelle
Page, and Marion McKenney of the Child
Literature class. The bulletin board was con-
structed under Miss joan Bousle-y's super-
vision to entice the parents of Farmington as
well as members of the college to inspect
and purchase books suitable to various age
levels. Judging from Ruth MacBride's inter-
ested expression, Inez seems to have won a
First aid to the injured . . . "and if they
are not injured they might as well be," says
Kay Hodges as Phyllis Amazeen adjusts an
arm sling and Erma Weir applies a splint to an
imaginary thigh injury.
CHOOL'S out! Our books are forgotten
and we'te off for a hike in the country
laughing our cares away. On sunny Sunday
afternoons girls gather for hikes to the hills
or the woods with cameras to catch reflections
of what they see and do. Others, in smaller
groups, leisurely stroll arm in arm down the
tree-lined streets of the town.
It was quite a trip, wasn't it, girls?
But it was well worth the time and the tired
aching feet. Cascade Brook is one of the most
picturesque scenes of the Farmington area,
and many a student with idle time on her hands
wanders to this lovely spot for mental and
physical relaxation and refreshment.
What's the matter, Eleanor? Did the ol'
gang go off without you or was it an unusually
glum day? , ..We know you're just resting,
Glennie, naturallyg what else could it be???
. . . When the trees are in bloom in the spring
in Farmington, we are witnesses to one of the
most beautiful vistas possible. Flora Man-
chester, a native of Northeast Harbor, is tak-
ing advantage of Mother Nature's beauty and
plucking a few lovely blooms .... Five fresh-
man "femme fatales" pause a moment and
pose for us. By the way, the lovely ladies are:
Ginny Lothrop, Grace Whittemore, Colleen
Donovan, Jeannie Gerry and Grace Downey.
Mother Kenniston, after a five-week
vacation this winter, during which she had
the misfortune to break her wrist, resumed her
role as matron of Mallett Hall ,... Do n't you
think you're just a little too old to be playing
in the snow, Lucille? We grant you that there
are always exceptions to the rules of age, right?
. . . uh-uh-uh . . .We don't do those things here.
Oh, well, kids we know it's just camera
trickery anyway so hope you don't walk too
far. Looks like there's going to be some real
skating, how about it, Rip? Are jane, Ruth
and Sarah going along to give you moral sup-
So many people have confused Farm-
ington's Home for Aged People with the
dormitories. just to prove to the general
public that there is such a place Coralouise
Lyford and Joan Strickland obligingly display
the shingle. There it is, folks, in letters.
Freshmen find so many interesting
things to explore in this town. It looks as
though these girls were just as eager as our
freshmen. Isn't that the Sandy River Valley
just below and to the left? , . . and what can
this fair lass be doing? Maizie has as a great
love-picnics and food.
' " Wy w
EANNE and "Coop" enjoy a fast game of
ping-pong in Mallett Hall Rec, Room as
Marjorie Rowe patiently wonders when they
will hand the paddles over to her. Jeanne and
Marjorie are third year seniors of the Elemen-
tary Department and Art is one of the vets tak-
ing advantage of the G.I. Bill of Rights.
Watch that paddle, Jeanne!
Let's drop in at Magoni's for a coke and
a sundae after school. Guess we weren't the
only ones who had that idea. It seems that
Marie and Geneva are already indulging. We
always did like to go there and since the
management had done such a splendid job of
remodeling, well-that lends much to the
pleasant atmosphere. Okay, it's a date. I'1l
meer you there to hash over that Current His-
tory quiz that Professor Roberts surprised us
Here's "our Mr. Roberts," a good sport
in the classroom and out. He is looking for-
ward to a career in history. He devoted last
year to studying at Harvard for this purpose.
"What's the connection between history and
that snow-scoop, Professor?" It's a good
question, have you a good answer?
And what can Florence be telling Mar-
jorie to bring on such an amused expression?
Perhaps it's reminiscing, or it may be plans
for the summer vacation. Either way, it
It seems that the attention of each of
these future teachers is elsewhere, and I'll bet
that they aren't thinking of all the calories they
are consuming. It looks as though Jean
Robinson has been or is going skating-which
is it, jean? Lucile Yeaton, Flora Manchester,
and Fannie Clements make up the quarter,
and when four girls get together they usually
End plenty to discuss.
Franklin County Savings Bank
W1 Jli.'l'IIW1 I ILE IJPPURTUNITIES OPEN
For College Graduates
Forster Mfg. Co., Inc.
Farmington Oil Company
WEBER DON'S LUNCH
INSURANCE The plamf lo mt um!
AGENCY meet your 'fI"?IUl'l!lS
Fafmingtgn 175 Main Street Farmington
We have placed many Farmington
WILFRED MCLEARY CO. Normal School graduates
Harclwame, l-'lumlming Supplies, Paints
I The Cary Teachers' Agency
DeVoe Paints and Varuishes of Boston
pymfax Gas Se,-vice Telephone, LzLI'ayettc 7158
16 Beacon St. Boston, Mass.
7 llfumlwr Nllfl'I'UlLCll lfls.-:ofri1rI1'o'll. QI' Tern-lrvrx'
WHEN THINKING OF
SHOP AND SAVE
J. J. NEWBERRY'S
Maine Consolidated Power Co.
ALMNS SHOP TRIANGLE BUS LINE
FARM Dr. Frederick C. Lovejoy
J. li. l'1llShui'y
FARMINGTON 64 MAIN ST. FARMINGTON
Ii,ll'UI'0l!'f llrralvrx Slillffll ISIIU l'l0IIffCI!T Dealers Sz'11cU 19:26
l'sc-ml Furs :xml Trucks liouglli :mil Solcl
All XYil,l1in 0.l'.A. Ceiling
Nlmlorn Service Station, Gzuuige mul Lubricaition
MORTON MOTOR GO.
People 's Ncfional Bank
HARRY E- NEWM-AN WALGREEN SYSTEM
13 ll ink a nd I 1ll1H'7ILOb'?fZU
SAIAGS aml SICRYICIG
The Prescription Store
Farmington, Maine Farmington
H. B. MOORE
BENJAMIN BUTLER Elc'c'l1'z'f'Sl1.op
ll0Y STINCIIFI ELI!
GROC'lCli.IlCS - MICATS - PROVISIONS
Farmers Phone 203-31 New England Phones 60 and 6
153 MAIN STREET
NORTHERN NEW ENGLAND'S
LARGEST QUALITY STORE
Foster, Whipple Co.
Men's and Boys'
CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS
Students' Clothing at Popular Prices
Leather Luggage and Trunks
.fl S tore That A ppreciates Y our Business
PAGE TEACHERS' AGENCY
con BLDG. 61 MAIN sT. BANGOR
Rip Page. l".S.N.S. '27, is anxious to servo
the gl'2l4ill1IICS of Ii'.S.N.S. and promises them
prompt. and courteous attention.
PACE THE PAGE TEACHERS' AGENCY
for an APPLICATION BLANK
Um' motfo is to please our 11flll'0lIN
Farmington Dye House
and Dry Cleaner
Shower proofing clone
The Cony St. Dining Rooms
Accommoflates Private Parties
And Serves the Usual Good
Home-Cookecl Food, with Ice
Cream of Exceptional Quality
M RS. ERNEST VOTE R
LET US FINISH WHAT YOUR KODAK BEGAN
!Waaa'4 lang Siaae
"THE REXALL STORE"
62 MAIN STREET
For This Yearbook
JEYYELRY and GIFTS C. B.
LINDSAY G, TRASK PLUMBING and HEATING
Farmers Tel. 171-ll
Main Street New England Tel. Ill-2
C' W' STEELE CO' Students' Clothing
Coal - Coke - Oil and
Your Oldest Fuel Dealer Furnishings
THE RED STORE, Inc.
All out-ol'-town busses stop within a few steps of
P E C K ' S
Xml. you are AIJYAYS as near Peclcs as your Post Oflice
lVrite to Betty Lee, your Personal Shopper,
:uid she will mail your orders promptly
Maine Skewer 8: Dowel Co.
Meat skewers, candy sticks, dowels
84 NORTH MAIN STREET
Let fs Help You To Select
The Right Place In NYl1iCl1 To Stzlrl
REED TEACHERS' AGENCY
120 BCYLSTON STREET BOSTON, MASS.
Fra-cl Recd, UII'll1'1'
Hardware, Building Materials Shoe Store
Iron and Steel
GRANDING FEEDS Farmington
FIRST NATIONAL STATE THEATRE
OF Only the Best in Moving
Illiver P. Stewart, Estate
Contractor 8: Builder
.-lnytlling 1'1wrS Made Qf limi-A
WE MAKE IT
RICHARD H. BELL
CURRIICH INSURANVIC AGENVY
Eslzzlrlislu-cl in 1884
CAMPBELL'S DRY GOODS
W0men's and Children's
. A arel
All Kinds oi' lnsurzmec :xml Fm-nlington
LOWELL, S MARKET
A. S. Lowell, .H'tlllIl!jl'I'
Uppnxilf' Vnu rl lluusr X r Tv w 1
Klligxlb and C1-ROCEliIEh
VVASHINGS LUBRICATIONS West Farrnington
New Eng. 6 l'lumf-s Farmers' 10
New Englzuul 14-8-Q
FARMINGTON ,, , H
Makers of Oufdoor Foofwear
G. H. BASS 8g CO.
For the best in Dry-Cleaning, tleniand
Store Your Winter
Garments Until Next Fall
Take garments to onc of our local agents or
Our .Routeman will serve you at your lionw
Tel. Farmington 139
Cleansers and Furriers
George McL. Presson
J. W. 8x W. D. Barlcer
Tel' WH is BROADWAY
STEARNS FURNITURE CO.
Metcalf Wood Products Co
Lumber and Building Malerials
Flat, and Shaped xVO0LlWOI'lC
Upholstering - Refinishing Toys and Novclticg
FARMINGTON WEST FARMINGTON
Tl-IE FISK TEACHERS' AGENCIES
Boston Oificez 120 Boylston Street
Nlember National Association Teachers' Agencies
Nlajorie P. Ticknor ClVOmenj Louise ll. Esserx
The Storrs with Friendly Service'
Luncheonette Fountain Confectionery
Fruit and Tobacco
Special attention given to orders for party and dance refreshments
Coca-Cola Bottling Co.
New England Teacher's Agency, Inc.
lfulpll fl. Urrkrnv xIIClll!Igl'I'S Doris 4l.L011'1'11
Creates opportunities for :ulvzmccmcnt now
Let us show you that, oppolftllnity
407 Libby Building
10 Congress Square
T h e
Knowlton 8z McLeary
Meats and Groceries
We are favored by the Patronage of
the Home Economics Department
:incl appreciate this indorscmcnt of
thc quality of our goods and service
THE NEW YORK STORE
M,m:11T DQWOLFE, Prop.
Hannaforcl Bros. Co.
Portland, Maine Tel. Portland 2-2811
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
The New England Furniture Co.
The Grace M. Abbott Teachers' Agency
Grzree M. Abbott., Jlanager
120 BOYLSTON STREET
11!l"lILlIl'I' National .'lSSOfTfllfI.0ll of Teachers' Agenczfv
POQRTRAITS REPRODUCTIONS MINIATURES OILS
N o Porlraxil is so completely satisfyillg as one made by :1
MILLIKEN, TOMILSON COMPANY
S1lD9l'l'J2lV Food Products
11-15 Lincoln Street Lewiston, Maine
'l'AIN'I'ING - PAPERHANGIXG
THE WILTON LUMBER CO.
A eornplele service in L' T' BROOKS
WII-l'l'0N MAINE Contrzrct painter for the
'l'lGl,. 190 New School Library
New England States Teachers' Agency
Vida S. Clough, AB., E1l.M., l,ll'I'l'Cf0I'
120 Boylston St., Room 1001 Boston, Mass.
Telephone. Illllrlmrd 05-L0
U.IIl czgenry organ ized by cfluf-cztors to .verve UlllIfflIl0l'NH
Lewiston Rumforcl Farmington
Information at Exchange Hotel, ,F3.l'Il'lil1gfOll
or E. N. Recor1l's, Livermore
Victor Rl'COI'flSZl,ll1l llarlio
W- M- PIERCE A. G. BARKER
Fcrmingfon Normal School
The Roll Inn Tea Room
BEST WISIIICS T0 'l'lllC
CLASS OF 19-Hi
Tel. N. E. 210-4 Route 4, East Wilton
PORTEOUS, MITCHELL 8x BRAUN CO.
Xyozzfefn fww fnjfdnofld ,fmyedf Quihfy .gaze
Holder of Army and Navy E Flag with Two Stars
WILTON WOOLEN COMPANY
Manufacturer of Materials Essential to War Effort
'missivn Hamplefed . . . "
U16 Frnductivn af
XX! A R R E N R R E S S
Kollegc Annual Publishers
160 WARREN STREET, RQSTQN, MASS.
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