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

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 108

 

University of Maine at Farmington - Yearbook (Farmington, ME) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1947 volume:

x f f 1 1. 'm::Arm.,---Q-...qggy - ,Wd ,.,. . .qyufaf--fmn-gwzgw-f:-6:-'F-:'v':""' . " " "3 "' fifrf - : .5 51"F ,!,f mf .-. " "" Y - - ,. . Y., - ... P -. .1 ,J ,, - . - --,N,..,,-,A,. ,L ,, :fm 'Tf"'T" ,s.'ffw6iwn: ww The EFFESTECCD VOLUME ll l947 State Teachers College Farmington, Maine - , lizfilor-in-daief Kathleen Malmny AJJ'fJkfdllf Ezlitor-in-chief Dorrance Goodwin llzmlry Aclvixer Mr. Clinton Nichols , . . . Y ., .4.,..,,. , . , 5 Q E 3 2 1 I W -V 1 , , 1 - , ,,,.,.:,,,x.,,,,Q,.,,4 .,., ,,. . , U15 Zfmrlfwk Sing OF FARMINGTON STATE A TEACHERS COLLEGE Presents The I947 EFFESTECO STRENGTH THROUGH UNHY Zfreword As students of an institution, which is yet in its infancy as a college, we face a great responsibility. We face the task of building a reputation for our college which will become imprinted on its graduates, undergraduates, and those who are yet to come. We face the task of developing a worthy recognition for our college in the people who are on the outside of our small world, the campus. This task and responsibility can be met only after we have learned the true value of unity. Through unity, our efforts will be strengthened and we shall discover that we seek a goal which is more easily reached. In this edition of Efeftero, we are emphasizing the need for unity in laying the foundation of the college. Let us always remember that unity is the cornerstone ofa free world! C0 lfm..- Who have constantly striven to develop strong bodies and sound minds in the youth whom it has been your duty to guide. Who have encouraged fair play and friendly competition, thereby, developing good sportsmanship principles. Whose many years of work with young people reflect integrity, understanding, and strong interest in the work which you have done. We, the students and faculty of Farmington State Teachers College, dedicate this second edition of Eff9.fl'Ul70 totes Mrs. Mary E. Tilton june 13, 19-47 We edic RS. MARY E. TILTON 6 Z7hisl6'1mk Second Row: Allen,Judkins, Hilton, Call, Clements, Hackett, Lohfeld, Audet Front Row: N. Reed, M. Tibbetts, Mr. Nichols, Mahany, Goodwin, Robertson, Melvin EDITORIAL STAFF Effesteco Another postwar year has been erased from the calendar and history has been made and recorded in the statute books of our government. So, too, has a year of life at Farmington State Teachers College been added to the memoirs of the college, its students and faculty. As each day grows into a new day and likewise each week, month and year, fond memories are sometimes forgotten. For many years the staff of the college yearbook, formerly EfyQ.twzeir, now known as the Ejerteco have given in brief account, the activities that have taken place. They have served well as reminders of our college life. We have attempted to present to you, the students and fa- culty of the college, a share in keeping a lively and accurate record of the activities of the organizations of the college. Mr. Clinton C. Nichols, vice president of the college, has succeeded Mr. Vincent York as faculty adviser of our college yearbook. We, the staff, proudly present this the second edition of lijfartern. Standir1g.' Beauchesne, Haskell, Combellack, Douglas Seatecl: Tibbetts, Massey, Carrier, Beckwith, Fowler, Grifhn BUSINESS STAFF Yearbook Staff Edito 1'-in-rbief Arrirlanz Edifo r-in-cbiej Organizationr A rtiriliar lVomen'.r Athletics Meri: Ailaleticr Home E!TIH107l1i!7J' Editors Kathleen Mahany Dorrance Goodwin Jane Robertson Marion Allen Pauline Krebs Frances Melvin Muriel Tibberrs Beth J udkins Jennie Hilton Violet Call Jerome Audet Bernard Cameron Natalie Reed Class Editors Frerlamen Helen Wagner Soflbomorar Clifton Burton Sezzio r.f Photography B11.rine.rr M :wager A rl oerrirfng jmyiorr 7j'J'fIi.fl.f Cirmlafion Arlene Grant Fannie Clements Gerald Hackett Manning Atherton Dora Taylor Ethel Fowler Maxine Griilin Pauline Combellock Fl0rence Masse Elsie Tibbets Jennie Hilton Pauline Beckwith Helen Hussey Dorothy Pottle Marie Brewer Pauline Beckwith Ruth Haskell Mary Douglas Gloria Carrier V K , Q Aw H ., J X 1, Q , anw'1."f' '--' ' .,,,, Y. 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' ' , V fi f,"3 "--4, " '51- . .r Tux-A fs f. .- 7. ,- SQ if. e 'fvf -N - ., qi, ' ' - -5- - lf" . . 4 Q 'iffrdv f Q.-swf -'fav fl' , ,N at., fi--E 3 '-. ,Z 'vi , :VJ-1 LJ: . .Q1,?v:2q5?.155sr,1' is R2 4'5?K"Y1S.34" v5'vyv?"f . ' .' F"5'.""1:r:'fx' ' .1-'f 'J' : N.: 2455+ QQ? '1 L 2. fda. 'H 5. 'Ziff-'Y' 5? .au mi' -EL51 -'fjf '- -se' x-,' ' " .1 1 , ' -' .,,1s4:-A22-5 .ff . ,F lm,-Qc ,git I Tr.,-N -F . W 4 - 1 1:24 L 1 5.5,-.V 'if '. f S 5 " .1 fp."'3'k:':f'-firfa-.,f..- ' ' r ,nk T .. j.,-Q ut- s - .s. '31, 1, ..1 ' P- ,. ..1-1' " . -'is A-"rf .r 'J ' f wig . 1-1 qx.T m "- . .:. . .' 4 f . Pu 'f5f.,Q'g. -'25 - lf:-.iff-5-Q1 fa , ,X ll. .'..., i. ,.l , N bg , 1 .. , -g... A.. ..- -,1,.,. ML-A, - .- . . N iv.: FIX . ' ', l :Q . . .:.',,FXk, , V R4 I ' ' ,1"'?, K, Q2 ,'1., . , 'T I ' git? J., -T . , y . 3 N' ' "L s ' . vi ' 'I . r R ' . xv , . Us .V 4 v - 'Hts' 'JW' ya'--.1 rt " . M . V. VE. 5. .. I .x , 3.35: .Vs-tink n, ' ffl '1l"2:?.'-ri'-' ' Q' . -Q flap," 3 .. 1. .1 V! ' ' 3 w V--:ff . .JN x SA'- .. ' ' . - vvfftf ' ' . ' .1 fin " -Q f- 'gh r X? L . . .-.- V Is. fl-K ,... . - , ,..-QQL, !-UIIVIINISTHATIUN C0 the Glass of '47 Never before has society demanded as much from its educators as it is demanding today. The world is torn with doubt and suspicion. Upon schools and colleges is being placed the great responsibility of pointing the way toward greater world unity and of offering to youth the experiences that will lead to this outcome. Wlierever you may be located, you will be expected to carry your part of that responsibility. Grant that it may never be said ofa graduate of Farmington State Teachers College that he failed to recognize this obligation. The characteristics of the larger social groups are gained from the development of those characteristics in the smaller units. The small units are what the still units of which they are composed choose to make them. Only through the unified efforts of the membership of these small groups will unity develop in the larger groups to which they belong. Consequently, it becomes your task to help in establishing in all groups with which you become associated a great amount of unity of purpose and-effort. Thus, your groups will acquire the strength to influence other and larger units of society. Witlm such unity becoming general, there will ul- timately develop a co-operative world society. Not one of us is too small to play an important part in bringing this to pass. That you may experience grelt satisfaction and happiness in your eliort is my earnest hope. Dr. Errol L. Dearborn, Preritlwzl Che Zwsirlcrzfis' Massage CLINTON C. NICHOLS Farmington State Normal School B.S., Rollins College M,Ecl., Columbia Tenchefs College rncluare study, New York Univ., Univ. of Pennsylvania Literature ancljournalism Kingnelcl, Maine Vice-Z7rcsidc'14f DEAN HELEN E. LOCKWOOD B.S., Columbia Univ. graduate study, Cornell Univ. Dean, Home Economics Department 64 Perham Street Spruce Shore, Boothbay DEAN AGNES P. MANTOR B.S. in Ed., Boston Univ. History Dean of Women 8 Anson Street RUBY BLAINE B.S. in Ed., Univ. of Vermont Masters in Music Ed., Columbia Music West Barnet, Vermont MARGARET E. HAMLIN, R.N. Waltham Hospital School of Nursing Waltham, Mass. study, F.S.T,C. Purington Hall STELLA D. CLIFFORD A.B., Bates Graduate Workg Univ. of Maine Bread Loaf School of English English East Boothbay EDNA M. HAVEY B.S. in Ed., Boston Univ. Industrial Arts and Math. West Sullivan JULIA B. COX B.S. in Ed., Univ. of Maine M.Ed., Boston Univ. Reading Freeport FRANK j. HILFERTY B.S., State Teachers College Bridgewater, Mass. M.Ed., Boston Univ. Chemistry and Physics Biology and Chemistry West Medway, Mass. ESTHER I. DUGGLEBY A.B., Univ. of Denver A.B. in L.S., M.A., Univ. of Illinois Library School Graduate Study, Columbia Librarian Farmington ELEANOR L. KENDALL Graduate, B. U. Art Department B.S., M.Ed., B.U. School of Education graduate study, Mass. School of Art Art Beverly, Mass. ,-L--.. .-, , .L si 4 l .Y '. 5 . , I In . Z Z .,., I I K if V , W W., . L, i .-,. 'Q' , ' Ugg MARGARET MADES B.A., Williamette Univ., Ore. M.A., Columbia Univ. Clothing and House Planning Seattle, Wash. GWILYM R. ROBERTS B.S. in Ed., M.A., Univ. of Maine graduate study, Harvard, Boston Univ. History, Social Science Brownville EMMA M. MAHONEY B.S. in Ed., Boston Univ. graduate study, Columbia Director, Student Teaching Perham Court GLADYS K. TAYLOR B.S., Framingham State Teachers College Framingham, Mass. Director of Foods Farmington CHARLES NELSON B.S., Springfield College M.Ed., Boston Univ. Physical Education and Health Farmington MRS. MARY E. TILTON Oneonta State Normal School, N. Y. graduate study, Cortland Normal School, N. Y. and New York Univ. Physical Education, Hygiene Director of Women's Athletics Albion CHARLES S. PREBLE B.A., Wesleyan Univ. graduate study, Clark Univ. Natural Science ' fl Elm Street HELEN E. WEHLING B.S., M.S., Univ. of Nebraska Director of Home Management Diller, Neb. - ARLENE ADAMS B.S. Farmington State Normal School Education Farmingtin MRS. MARCIA V. KENNISTON Matron, Mallett Hall Boothbay Harbor MRS. ,IOSEPHINE T. VOSE Wellesley College Y.M.C,A. School of Cooking, Cleveland Dietitian 45 High Street MRS. ALICE WHITCOMB Matron, Kappa Delta Phi House Farmington MRS. NETTIE S. ROUNDS Gilman Commercial School, Bangor Bursar 71 Perliam Street REGINALD D. BERRY Building and ground Custodian Acntlemy Street MRS. CELIA L. HUNT Matron, Purington Hall Farmington MISS MARIE PECORELLI Farmington State Normal School Beale Business College Farmington Registrar Training Sclzzfvl Zzculfy W 6. Mallet! School Zzculfy MYRON STARBIRD Farmington State Normal School B.S., Univ. of Maine graduate study, Univ. of Maine Principal of Mzlllett School Farmington HARLAND ABBOTT Farmington State Normal School Univ. of Maine Eighth grade MRS GRACE S. LUCE B.S. in Ed., Boston Univ. Sixth grade Perham Street ALICE E. STEVENS pf- stucly, Univ. of Maine, Boston Univ. 94 Parham Street . 34 l 'z 'B Seventh grade if N' .,,.,.,,.. Ak is Q . sz, MRS. EVA H. NICKERSON 25 Main Street 1 MRS. FRANCIS M. HARDY Farmington State Normal School Fourth grade Farmington MARIETTA LOWE ' ' B.S., Univ. of Nfauine First grade MRS. GLADYS M. DF XVEVER study, Boston Univ. Third grade New Sharon MRS. DOROTHY Kingdergarten Auburn, Maine g 'i' ZILDA J. BROXVN fi ' 1 ri f ,,,:- Q study, Columbia I ' V Second grade , I ' 36 High sneer Nr- r, , . ' W IOLA H. PERKINS W - ' American Institute of Normal Method, igiifgz 5, I: 3 Auburndale, Mass. ' A " I Music, Farmington public school , ' Gardner Farmington State Normal School L. SWEATT MRS. MARION S. WEBSTER Pratt Institute study, Univ. of Vermont Boothbay Studios Art Instructor 5 Middle Street Chesterville Senior Class Gfficers Pl't'.l'i6f0Ill Vire Prexiclenl Sfrreta :jf I'7't3d.l'IH'L'l' Jl30l- Anne Mason Carolyn Dudley Leatrice Austin Arlene Grant Home Economics C. MARIE BR EXVER Washburn I INIAE LOUISE CHURCHILL Fort Fairiield INIRS. PHYLLIS W. BUNKER Farmington 4 ,W-.1 ,, 1 L ,f CAROLYN M. BUXTON Skowhegan SARAH JANE CLARK East Corinth -1231? fb 1 1 5 ' W ROSANNA M. COGLEY Rumford , K, X!-'4 M M 558.3 55-21- gimwff .H my A wwf CAROLYN L. DUDLEY Kingfield , M B A 1 Aw PATRICIA LELAND Dover-Foxcroft T ,L -uma mf an may umgl .. ui 2 BETTY J. EATON York M ,Q .: uf as gk 1 f fixx z KK Q pm ST' x 1 z 1 x A z x ARLENE M. GR ANT Dover-Foxcroft was L f x A Y L ' x X F x an mv-ss 2 .WE W, iso Zmgixmo xx 3' wif' fam e if X: 5 i ggfgbm Q :if -Egg, ' wig MW --.- .,.::, I , KATHLEEN E. MAHANY PHYLLIS M. PETTENGILL Easton Monmouth 32 Elementar - Junior High LEATRICE L. AUSTIN ANN SHIELDS MASON MARTHA MILLET Ellsworth Rumford Farmmgton ALLAN L. ROBBINS Rangeley 33 OM AR CLUKEY Sebec JOHN S. LINSCOTT, JR Farmington ELAINE M ARCELLUS Farmington CLAYTON E. REED Houlcon HUVEHNMENT Ripley, Keith, Yeaton, Tozier Student-Facult Government HROUGH college government students learn to value and appreciate the democratic collegiate society. Every student and teacher of the college automatically becomes a member of this government and is privileged to par- ticipate in its activities. This organization includes five govern- ment committees: Social Recreation, Dormi- tory Life, Activity Finance, Entertainment, and Field Service. The main function of the Social Recrea- tion Committee has been the sponsorship of the Holiday Dance, and the Wednesday and Saturday night dances held in the recreation room of Mallett Hall. Policies concerning the recreation room have been included in their jurisdiction. To form policies concerning the im- provement of the resident halls and to create il 36 an atmosphere of friendship has been the fore- most purpose ofthe Dormitory Life Committee. The Activity Finance Committee this year, among its various duties, advanced a common form for organization and appointed an investigating committee to check on the expenditure of the student activity fee. The Entertainment Committee opened their annual lecture series with a program pre- sented by Jeanne Welty on November 15. Other programs of this series were presented by William Lydgate, Dr. Ermanno Comparetti, Virginia Kirkies, and Dr. Marion F. Brad- shaw. Those elected from the student body to unite students and faculty through this democratic government were: Carolyn Tozier, president, Lucile Yeaton, first vice president, Janice Ripley, second vice presidentg and Patricia Keith, secretary. lt Second Row: Dudley, Norwood, Melvin, Shorey, Morin, Flory Front Row: Miss Mades, Mr. Preble, Miss Havey, R. Gibbs Judiciary DEMOCRATIC college government A could not be a success without some form of an organization to try all violators of the policies and laws of the institution. The judiciary hears and tries cases that need at- tention for the support of right and justice. All those called before the judiciary, defend their own cases after which the Court pro- 'l 37 nounces the final decision. Student members of the organization approved by the Senate were: Frances Melvin, Fay Norwood, Ruth Gibbs, Wilfred Morin, Carolyn Dudley, Louise Flory, and Marion Shorey. Faculty members were: Miss Edna I-Iavey, Miss Margaret Mades, and Mr. Charles Preble. 1. Sfdlldfllgl Yeaton, Clements, F. Dingley, Combellack, Batherson, Clark, H. Austin, Wardwell, Bartlett Seated: Tozier, Ripley, Keith, Evans, Lucille Forest, M. Tibbetts, Downey Senate HE Senate functions as a representative body for student participation in the school government, making democracy a relevant part of our college life. This year bound ledgers have been purchased by each government committee for the purpose of keeping permanent records of activities. There were discussions on extending cut privileges for the members of the musical organizations since credits are received for participation. The Senate is also responsible for the election of class ofhcers. The senators are elected from the stu- il dent body with two senators from each class in the Elementary and junior High Depart- ments and one senator from each of the Home Economics classes. Senators this year are as follows: Home Economics College-Pauline Combellack, Fannie Clements, Muriel Tibbetts, Sarah jane Clark, Elementary andjunior High College-Hope Austin, Frank Dingley, Rod- ney Wardwell, Robert Batherson, Lucille Forest, Grace Downey, Betty Evans, jesse Bartlett, Carolyn Tozier, Lucile Yeaton, janice Ripley, and Patricia Keith. asf S1mnling.- Tozier, M. Tibbetts, Mr. Roberts, F. Dingley, Bartlett, Clements, Yearon, Downey .S'e'a!e1l.' Keith, Miss Lockwood, Miss Mantor, Ripley, Evans tudent-Faculty Council ITHIN our democratic system of gov- ernment is a Student-Faculty Council composed of students and faculty to evaluate justifiably the problems of the college. The purpose of the council is to act as a medium for the student body and faculty. The topics of discussion for this year included the investi- gations of the possibility of allowing cuts in musical organizations. The enrollment of the college having been increased, the council called for a larger representation by the student body. The new amendment now states that the council shall consists of the four student assembly officers, six other students elected by the senate from its membership, one from each class of the Elementary and junior High Department and two from the Home Economics Depart- ment, one member from the freshman and sophomore classes and one from the junior and senior classes-three faculty members ap- pointed by the president of the faculty assem- bly, and the president of the college ex ofiicio. The student chairman for this year was Betty Evans, who presided over the council which was composed of the four student olhcers, faculty members, and representing senators selected by the senate. The faculty members of the council were: President Errol L. Dearborn, Dean Helen E. Lockwood, Dean Agnes P. Mantor, and Mr. Gwilym R. Roberts. The student mem- bers were: Grace Downey, Fannie Clements, Berry Evans, Muriel Tibbets, and Jessie Bart- lett. Jl39l Y QC N00 HOME ECONOMICS HIIIVIE HIUNUMIIIS Home Economics Club " TRENGTH Through Unity," our year- book motto, would serve well as a motto for the Home Economics Club. The club has given strength by uniting with China, in providing for China's needy through the sale of Christmas cards and stationery, the proceeds of which were advanced for China Relief. Individual class groups have been strengthening the ties with the English speak- ing countries by sending food relief boxes. Still further ties and unification have been made when the welfare work here in our own country and aided by the club. Not all of the work ofthe club has been so widely spread, however, for the club spon- sored their hrst semi-formal dance since the war. Honored guest speakers at the educa- tional meetings were the itinerant teacher, Mrs. Louise Fettinger, ofthe State Department of Home Economics Education, Carolyn Dudley, the club's delegate to the National Home Economics Club meeting in Cleveland, Ohio, and Miss Myrrie Kinney, a former foods teacher here at the college. Club oliicers for the year were: Flora Manchester, president, Carolyn Dudley, vice president, june Warren, secretary, and Fay Norwood, treasurer. Sfdllflillgi' H. Brown, Norwood, Douglas, Warren Seu1ezz'.' Miss Wehling, Bruce, Cole, Bryer, Houghton, Manchester, Cogley, Dudley sl 42f Slumling: j. Robertson, Perkins, Bryer, Cole, McMahon Smlerl: M. Tibbetts, Melvin, Macrlougall, Houghton, D. Reed, Ripley, Manchester, Yeaton Home Economics HE fall Home Economics Club picnic was held September 26th at Craig's Ledge where the president, Flora Manchester intro- duced the following members: Miss Wheeling, Club advisorg Carolyn Dudley, vice presidentg june Warren, secretary, and Fay Norwood, treasurer. Committee chairmen for the year were: Alice Cole, education, Pat Houghton, publicity,-Ioan Bruce, socialg Rosanna Cogley, social welfareg Alice Bryer, co-chairmang and Helen Brown, camp equipment. October 17th the formal initiation into the club was carried out in Mallett Hall living room. The lirst semi-formal dance of the year was sponsored by the Home Economics Club for its members and alumni. The China Relief program once again was under the supervision of the club who sold novelties previous to Christmas vacation. Several educational meetings were held with special speakers invited to attend. Mrs. 143 Fertenger, the itinerant teacher, spoke on the subject, "Home Economics Teaching as a Profession." On November 21st Carolyn Dudley gave a report of her trip during the summer to the meeting of the American Home Economics Association at Cleveland, Ohio. Miss Olive Whitney spoke on her experience at the United Nations Assembly at Flushing Meadow, New York. An effort has been made to earn money for an allotment to be given toward the scholarship fund for a foreign student to be sent to this providence. Delegates from the club attended the workshop at Massachusetts State College, April 11th and 12th. The Home Economics Banquet was held May 8th and the spring picnicjune Sth. An open house for high school senior girls was held in the spring to better acquaint them with the home economics work at the college. A l Starzdizzg: N. Reed, Doughty, Clements, Norwood,j. Adams, Pitcher, MacDonald, Bruce, Durost,j. Aus- tin, Spurling Sealed: Abbott, Littlefield, Hughes, B. johnson, Call, H. Brown, Warren, S. Blanchard, M. Kinney SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN Third Row: Snowman, P. Bartlett, V. Stevens, Connors, Fowler, Hilton, R. Webber, Combellack, Pottle, Douglas, Griffin Seroml Row: Burgoyne, E. Allen, Murphy, Goss, Woodworth, Blake, Witherell, Randell, Roy Front Ro-w: Mahar, G. Gerry, Haskell, Hussey l 44 The Cottage HE seniors of the home economics de- partment might well adopt as their motto "unity through co-operative living." The cottage is the place where practical application of theories learned in classes, and methods perfected in laboratories are utilized. Here, the seniors live in groups of six girls each with the director, Miss Helen Wehling and carry on the duties of the average home. The girls take turns at being cook, housekeeper, general manager and the various other duties a house- wife must perform, plus the care of the baby. Co-operative living in residence halls is a comparatively new venture to many colleges but to Farmington, it is a tradition which is looked to by freshmen through their four years at the college. 4451- fg 2 P J C, NXWM 0 xll K ff rf' f I A '00 '57 'lg 'P NM-X :N 4' G 7- 0 N EL EMEN TAR Y JUNICR HIGH x l Q .5 Ng A 5 M' I 'O 2 ? 6 4 6 5 " ' Q Z 5 Z LU 'll Z Q VI. .15 X xxxmxksf' Y. 9 .Elementary and juniw' HW: Class of l948 E, who last year had a divided class in the field of cadet teaching, found great pleasure in being reunited to pursue the goal for which we seek. This year, with the help of the junior Home Economics Class, we have sponsored the traditional "B" Hop, which the two classes united formerly sponsored in prewar days. We are the first class to have the oppor- tunity to be graduated from the four-year course conferring a Bachelor of Science Degree in the field of elementary education. It is hoped that a great majority of the junior class will take advantage of the opportunity and attend the college four years. Tradition has set a goal for us to achieve. Those before us have done well and expect the same of us. "Strength Through Unity"-yes, the great tasks that are before us cannot be accomplished unless we all work together and gain strength by so doing. May we and the classes that follow at Farmington, prepare ourselves for a job that demands great leadership, so that we may be ready to lead those placed under our guidance, to the realization of a better and fuller life. Class of l949 E, of the Class of 1949, realize the im- portance of education today in the second postwar world during the twentieth century, and we are ready to unite our efforts to the cause of education in a democracy. Our problems today are many but with a faculty who well remembers the postwar period after the first great World War, we are well on the road of mounting present obstacles that face us in the educational crisis of today. If we are to survive as a democracy, education must lead the way. Twice during the present century we have known World conflicts and our only hope leads us to educa- tion, along with the thought, "one world or none." All of our institutions have failed us, but now we must look to education with a ray of hope. Today, many of our schools have had to be closed because the children were not fortunate enough to enjoy the educational rights of a democracy as their forefathers have been able to do since 1620. We are de- termined that our schools shall have teachers and perhaps even better educational advantages than have ever been known before. The op- portunity to serve our country by teaching has never been greater. The school children of our country need the wise guidance of well prepared teachers. We will accept the chal- lenge to carry our high ideals and satndards to the classrooms of America. We realize that an obligation is due ourselves as well as the pupils we are to teach. We, the class of 1949, dedicating our- selves to the cause of education, eagerly look to the future. 1481 Fihh Row: Mutch, Decoreau, Daley, Scott, Morin Fourth Row: Adcliron, Farwell, Masse, Small Third Row: Sturrevanr, Lyford, Tozier, Arnclr, Libby, Gardner, Zenkevich Second Row: Buker,-I. Linscott, Verrill, Cox, E. Robinson, Maxwell Front Row: Parsons, -I. Decoteau, Evans,J. Stevens, J. Robinson, Shorey, Porter JUNIORS Sixth Row: Williams, Audet, Langois, McGary, McLean, Cameron SOPHOMGRES Fijih Row: E. Dingley, Vollmer, Brainerd, Louise Forest, Webber, Donovan, Whitteniore Fourth Row: Sands, Foster, Kinsman, McKinnon, D. Gibbs, Taylor Third Raw: H. johnson, R. Gibbs, P. Blanchard, F. Austin, Damon, Hagan Setnnd Row: Lucille Forest, Dysart, Rafcer, Thompson, Hall, Trask, Keith Front Row: Beckwith, Beverly, Flory, Poirier, Carver, Tardif, Farrington Jl49lr Seventh Row: Dostie, Davis, Hickey, Wardwell, McKinnis, Dingley, Tessier Sixth Row: Welsh, Winslow, M. Adams, Moore, Rand, B. Tibhetts Flfb Row: M. Clark, Pease, Rogers, R. Allen, Atherton, Terenzoni, Lobikis Fourth Raw: G. Webber, Ward, Curtis, Krackenberger, jordan, Coulliniiy Goforth, Luce, Stone, SIIOIS E. Adams, E. Tibbetts, M. Allen, Bartlett, D. Briggs, B. Brown, Thorne FRESHMAN CLASS Adams, Earl S. Adams, Melvin M. Allen, Marian P. Allen, Robert G. Anderson, julie Atherton, M. Manning, jr. Austin, Hope E. Bartlett, Anna Batherson, Robert R. Beauchesne, Rose Marie Brainerd, Irving C. Briggs, Dorothy L. Briggs, Gerald H. Brown, Beverly E. Brown, Patricia Anne Carrier, E. Gloria Carroll, Maynard A. Chapman, Harold Clark, Maurice H. Conlling, Stanley H. Coombs, Harriet N. Curtis, F. Patricia Dallaire, Raymond A. Davis, Lawrence W. Dingley, Frank P. Dostie, Richard R. Eldredge, Wilfred F. Fides, Anne A. Fowle, Nathalie E. Frazier, Constance D Gammon, Lois C. Goforth, George H. -l50l' Goodwin, Dorrance Gould, Virginia M. Gray, Elinor L. Gray, Faye E. Hackett, Gerald A. Hall, Arlene Frances Hamlin, Richard D. Handley, Marilyn L. Henderson, Joyce P Hickey, Harold W. Hooke, Ella L. Jago, Doris E. jones, Louina J. jordan, Louise Judkins, Beth Lee 15 Krackenberger, Dorothy A Third Row: Whyte, Krebs, Wilson, P. Brown, Fidies, Carroll, Hackett, Eldredge, I. Brainerd, H. Robbins Dallaire, Longfellow, Gammon, Packard, Carrier, Beauchesne Serund Rauf: Goyld, Morgrage, Wagner, F. Hall, Gray, G. Briggs, R. Hamlin. Lofeld, Chapman, C. Bunker York, Hooke, Seaman, Trethewey, G. Wardwell, Twombly Front R011 .' D. Moore, ,Iones,J. Reed, R. Stevens, Mitchell, Goodwin, Lincoln, Handleyhludkins, Fowle Coombs, Austin, Smart, Henderson, Gray,jogo, Frazier FRESHMAN CLASS Krebs, Pauline C. Lambert, jean Lincoln, Edith L. Lobikis, Matthewj. Lohfeld, Charles 1. Longfellow, Geneva Luce, George Mclnnis, Vincent A. Mitchell, Muriel A. Mooar, Donalene V Moore Wa ne L , Y - Morgrage, J. Margarett Packard, Robertaj. Paine, Bruce K. Pease, Allen G. Poulin, Lawrence E. Rand, Alvas F.,jr. Reed,jane Rogers, Fred E. Rollins, Frederick B. Seamans, Phyllis Sirois, Roland S. Smart, Martha E. Stevens, Harold D. Stevens, Ruey W. Stone, Raleigh F. Sturgis, Beryl H. Terenzoni, Harry A. Tessier, Hervery A. Thorne, Shirley G. -l51l Tibbetts, Bernard A. Tibbetts, Elsie-I. Trethewey, Gloria B. Twombly, Patricia A. Wagner, Helen Wainikonis, F. Evelyn Ward, Hilda L. Wardwell, Guida C. Wardwell, Rodney E. Webber, Glenys L. Wedge, Cecil A. Welch, Ivan V. Whyte, Jean F. Wilson, Dorothy L. Winslow, Matthew F. York, Irene Glennis 1 fi Eli! ' L X N is! UHHANIZ!-UIUNS Musical Organizations The Vesper Choir The Vesper Choir is another outstanding organization at F.S.T.C. and is under the supervision of Miss Ruby Blaine. The choir sang in both the Thanksgiving and Christmas assemblies and joined with the Glee Club in presenting the operetta, "The Pirates of Penzance." The choir took an active part in the spring concert combined with other active musical organizations. The oliicers of this organization were as follows: Roland Decoteau, president: Hilda Carver, vice president: and Etta Robinson, secretary. Glee Club The Glee Club, which has been enlarged this year, has contributed entertainment for chapel programs and has joined with the Vesper Choir in presenting several musical programs. A special Christmas program was presented before the college closed for the holidays, at which time the club sang, "While Shepherds Watch Their Sheep" and "Gentle Mary," two old English folk songs. Etta Robinson and Lucille Forest sang "Can- tique De Noel," by Adolphe Adam. Gloria Treteway is the piano accompanist for the club. The officers were: Floria Additon, presiclentgjean Robinson, vice president: Ruth Gibbs, secretary- and Carolyn Tozier, librarian. In the "Pirates of Penzance" a famous Gilbert and Sullivan operetta and the biggest musical pro- duction in the college's history, the chorus was made up of the Glee Club and Vesper Choir. Band Under the direction of Miss Ruby Blaine, the band has participated in many college activities this year. The band played for the spring concert, basketball games and for a Hallowe'en Party which was sponsored by the community. The oiiicers of this organization were: Wayne Moore, president: Wilfred Morin, vict- presidenrg Barbara Rowe, secretaryg and Pauline Beckwith, librarian. Orchestra This year has seen a decided increase in the number of students who have displayed their abilities through the orchestra. The group has played for several chapel programs and played an arrangement of "Christ- mas Music" by Edvard Greig, for the Christmas Vesper Service in Merrill Hall. Music was furnished by the orchestra for Plays and Players musical production, "The Pirates of Penzance." Carolyn Tozier has been the piano accompanist. rl54l- Standing: R. Gibbs, Dostie, R. Webber, Morin, Moore, I. Brainerd, Miss Blaine, Donovan,j. Robinson, J. Stevens, A. Brainerd, Rowe, H. Austin, G. Webber Seated: Lucille Forest, Blanchard, E. Robinson, Handley, Tozier,jordan, Moore, Carver, Doughty, Briggs, Webber, Additon ORCHESTRA BAND Slandi1zg.' C. Donovan, R. Webber, I. Brainerd,j. Stevens, Miss Blaine, Mr. Roberts, W. Morin, R. Dosrie, B. Rowe, H. Chapman, M. Handley, G. Webber Sitting: A.'Brainerd, W. Moore,J. Robinson, C. Doughty, M. Atherton,,I. Lambert, P. Beckwith, D. Briggs, M. Webber, F. Additon iss Third Row: R. Gibbs, C. Lohfelcl, McLean, Mr. Preble, M. Atherton, Dostie, Decoteau, Mr. Roberts, Goodwin, Terenzoni - .S'emmlRo1u.' Douglas, F. Austin, H. Austin, Tozier, E. Robinson, J. Stevens, J. Robinson, B, Sturgis, Carver, Brainerd, Mahar, Buker Front Raw.' Adclicon, P. Blanchard, Kinsman, Beverly, Miss Blaine, Farrington, H. johnson, Verrill, Combellaclc VESPER CHOIR GLEE CLUB Fonrfb Raw: Verrill, F. Austin, H. Austin, Haskell, R. Gibbs,-Curtis, H. johnson, Adtliton, Combellack, Hussey, A. Brainerd, Carrier Third Row: Mahar, J. Robinson, E. Robinson, Kinsman, Douglas, Lucille Forest, Coombs, Fowle, L. Jordan, Sturgis, Bartlett SemnflRo1v.' Burgogne, Beverly, Witherell, Longfellow, Louise Forest, Gray, Stevens, Brown, Tozier, Randlett, Jucll-tins, Farrington Front Row: Tretheway G. Wardwell, Woodworthf Smart, Miss Blaine, Frazier, Thompson, Moore,'Masse l56l Szarzzlirzg: E. Robinson, Macdougal, Morin, Scott, Decoteau, Clements, Gardner Seated: Marcellus, Additon, Farwell, Ripley, Zenkevich, Stevens Plays and Players ROUSING interest in all phases of 4 dramatic production, has been the fore- most aim of Plays and Players. Several open meetings have been held with the aim of in- creasing interest and explaining the function of the various committees. A pageant "Christmas Is A Miracle" was presented by this organization in Merrill Hall under the direction of Mr. Laurence Luce. To enlighten the students as to the benefits derived and experiences gained through par- ticipation in such an organization, apanromime was presented, in which key and pledge mem- dl 57 bers dramatized various activities. The major performance of this organiza- tion was the presentation of the Gilbert and Sullivan operetta, "The Pirates of Penzance." The officers of the year were as follows: Deborah Farwell, president, Pauline Perkins, vice president, Flora Additon, secretary, Janice Ripley, business manager, Etta Robinson, chief prompterg Mae Louise Churchill, cos- turnesg Iris Gardiner, sets, Sanda Zenkevich, publicity, Jennie Mae Stevens, properties, Patricia Leland, make up, and Fannie Clements, house. l Stavzdiazg: Beauchesne, M. Tibbetts, Carrier, Perkins, Lane, Hilton, Douglas, Lohfeld Seated: Mr. Nichols, Vollmer, Roberts, Melvin, Beckwith EDITGRIAL STAFF Mirror HE F. STC. Mirror has proven a strength- ening force in uniting the students and faculty of the college, and through the publi- cations have furnished an invaluable account of the activities of the various groups of the college. This year the Mirror staff has at- tempted a new organization of the college paper under the direction of Mr. Clinton Nichols, A forceful account of life at the college as well as timely news from the ex- change department has been presented. A special Christmas issue was printed in festive holiday colors, which featured pic- tures of the "Holiday Dance," the first all college semi-formal of the year, and the first conference game of the season which repre- sented Gorham State Teachers College vs. Farmington State Teachers College. Other issues of the Mirror have fea- tured new members of the college faculty, student government committee officers, the activities of the various committees and ex- changes, and the students who were chosen for "Who's Who in American Colleges and Universities." We, the staff, of the F.S.T.C. Mirror hope that we have provided current news of interest to each member of the college, for we have attempted to present the synopsis of all the activities of the college. .153 F. S. T. C. Mirror Staff Ff1'it0r-ill-rbizf Doris Vollmer Sflllflfl' Siam' lid Dingle-y, Rose Beaurhesne, I l ' Mary Grindle A.Efl.l'fdllf Edrtors jane Robertson ,. Fft-'.:BobBal r,Hl W New Izdztars Bernard Cameron Cd mei L ge 6 en agua spa,-f,f affirm-.' Bill Lane Af'-' Basil KHWY Frzrllfly f'iI!ZlffC'l'.' Clinton C. Nichols E'Wl9fWSf'5-' FFRUCES Melvin Reportw'.f.' Helen Hussey, joan Murphy, Vir- B1f,i'i11ei:i'.'janice Ripley ginia Stevens, Dorothy Woodworth, Geneva Gerry, Mary Douglas, Claire Doughty, Nat- Ad11erli.ri11g.' Marie Brewer, Audrey Brainerd alie Reed, Raleigh Stone, Charles Lohfeld, Alice Cole Pauline Krebs, Martha Millet, Muriel Tib- - berts, Gloria Carrier Cir1'11Zatio11.' Pauline Combellack, Ruth Haskell BUSINESS STAFF A. Brainerd, Combellack, Cole, Ripley, Haskill -l59l Tl1irdRow.' E. Robinson, Dudley, J. Stevens, C. Bunker, Williams, Scott, Kinney, H. johnson, Jordan, Sands, Clements, A. Brainerd Semm! Row: Abbott, N. Reed, Bryer, H. Brown, P. Beckwith, F. Austin, R. Gibbs, Durost, Robertson, MacDougal, P. Bunker, Churchill, Porter Fro11tRnw: Leland, Verrill, Combellack, Kinsman, Miss Duggleby, Melvin, Douglas, Keith, Carver Christian Association ELLOWSHIP among students and inter- est in the spiritual and religious phases of life incorporate the energies of the Christian Association. The cabinet is the agency through which the purposes of the association are formulated and executed. This year the World Relatedness pro- gram sponsored the drive for the World Stu- dent Service Fund and such speakers as Dr. T. Z. Koo who spoke on "Three Phases of Development in China," and Phyliss Aden, representative from the World Student Volun- teer Movement. Two retreats were held by the cabinet, one having been opened to the entire school i 60 for fellowship and meditation and on in which to receive new members of the cabinet. The Christian Association has sponsored Wednesday morning chapel programs and monthly vesper services. The speakers for the year have been: Rev. Charles E. O'Connor, Orono, Rev. Arthur Macdougalhjr., Bingham, sell Rober, jr., Waterville, Rev. Merle Rev. Orvelle L. Lozier, Portland, Rev. J. Rus- Golding, Augustag Rev. Rensel H. Colby, South Parisg Rev. Morley -I. Dutost, Dexter, and Rev. William H. johnson, Rumford. The officers are: jane Robertson, presi dent, Harold Scott vice president, Helen Brown, secretaryg Patricia Keith, treasurer, Miss Dug- gleby and Mt. Abbott, advisors. 1- Tbirz! Row: Roy, McKinnon, Krackenberber, Comber, Morin, Goodwon, Dostie, Decoteau, Sirois, Gard ner, Murphy, Pourier SemurlRo1u.' Waine, Bartlett, Mr. Hilferty, Father Morrissey, Cameron, Masse, Beauchesne From Row: Tardlf, Hall The Newman Club NDER the leadership of Reverend Francis Morrissey, the Newman Club of Farm- ington State Teachers College was organized. It is an organization to benefit the Catholic members of the college. The club, a new organization in the college, has grown steadily since its intro- duction. Realizing that there is strength through unity, the club members have worked to build the foundation of a successful or- ganization. At one ofthe earlier meetings, the club 9 members voted for several activities in which they might participate during the school year. Some of the activities chosen were religious instruction through lectures and movies. Social meetings were held and guests were invited. Officers chosen for the year werezjesse Bartlett, presidentg Bernard Cameron, vice ptesidentg Florence Masse, secretaryg Evelyn Waine, corresponding secretaryg Rose Beau- Chesne, treasurer. l61l- Fourth Row: Daley, J. Robinson, Farwell, Damon, Sands, Tozier, Verrill, Brainerd, Gardner, McLean Third Row: Massey, R. Gibbs, Shorey, E. Robinson, J. Stevens, Donovan, Porter, Beckwith, D. Gibbs, J. Linscott, Thompson Second Row: Miss Mantor, Miss Mahoney, Miss Cox, Additon, Lyforcl, Hagan Franz Row: Tardiff, Evans F, T. . HE Agnes P. Mantor Chapter of the Future Teachers of America has taken an active part in college life this year. On Oc- tober fourteenth, a stunt night was held in which games of ring toss, card toss, and um- brella stunts composed the entertainment program, headed by Deborah Farwell. At a later date, the F.T.A. conducted a chapel pro- gram at which time Dr. Dearborn spoke on the importance of "Education in the Atomic l 62 Age." An open forum in which the F.S.T.C. campus of the future was discussed, was sponsored by this organization. The forum was led by Dr. Dearborn who was supported by Miss Duggleby, Miss Cox, Helen Cox, Ann Mason, Bernard Cameron, and jess Bartlett. The officers of the association were as follows: Flora Additon, president, Dorothy Gibbs, vice president, Cora Louise Lyford, secretaryg and Hilda Carver, treasurer. lr St1zmJing.' Brennan, J. Linscott, Whittemore Seated: Donovan, Gerry, Downey Lambda Epsilon P re.rizleut Vice Piwiclefll Secretfz 131 . l41'E6!JIl1'6'1" Pau- Hellenic Eleanor Brennan Doris Volfmer Grace Downey jean Gerry Eleanor Brennan Cora Louise Lyford Doris Vollmer HE Lambda Epsilon Sorority began this, its seventeenth year, by sponsoring as its hrsr event the Sadie Hawkins dance. This dance was held in the Alumni Gymnasium, which was decorated in true Sadie Hawkins style. In the fall, one new member was taken into the Sorority. Formal initiation was ob- served November 18 at which time Grace Whittemore was initiated. Freshmen rush parties were held during the spring term after which initiates were received into the sorority. The sorority gave a coffee to which all members of the Freshman Class were invited. l63l Buck Row: Tarclif, Taylor, Dysart, Small, Pfafter, Flory . Q Front Row: Thompson, Trask, Massey, Miss Havey, Shorey, Keith, Zenkevich Phi Mu Sigma Pl'6J'i6,Fl1l Vive P1'eJia'erzl Secl'emU-' il1I'l3fl.fIll'0I' Atlzfiro 1' Pau Hellcuir Patricia Keith Sancla Zenkevich Ruth 'Thompson Marilyn Trask Miss julia Cox Marian Shorey Elizabeth Small 64 I-IE Phi Mu Sigma Sorority had as its Hrst social event of the year, a house party at Clearwater, the first week-end in Gctober. The girls, who had been working on new sorority uniforms completed them early in the year. November 8, the sorority presented a chapel program with appropriate readings and songs for the observance of Armistice day. A Christmas project for state children, in the vicinity of Farmington, was carried out under the supervision of Miss Virginia Rice, social welfare worker. The members of the sorority canvassed Farmington stores procuring gifts of toys for the children. ln February, a Sr. Patrick's day entertainment was presented by the group. There were f1ve new members initiated to the Sorority in the fall: Denise Tardif, Carolyn Rafter, Louise Flory, Betty Evans, and Nora Dysart. .. l Tbird Row: Lucille Forest, Webber, F. Austin, Sands, Farwell, H. johnson, V. Adams,j. Stevens, Haan, D. Gibbs, Porter Senna! Row: L. Austin, Louise Forest, Kinsman, Tozier, Beckwith, Parsons Fran! Row: Verrill, Additon, R. Gibbs,-I. Robinson Phi u Omega Prerirfelzl Carolyn Tozier Vim P1'6',lfllUllf jean Robinson .S'en'elm'y Flora Additon Tl'0LZJ'Ill'6I' Ruth' Gibbs Acfvimr Mrs. Gladys deWever P1111 Hellenic' Carolyn Tozier Jean Robinson Deborah Farwell HE Phi Nu Omega Sorority gave a chocolate in honor of the entering fresh- man class, as their First social function of the -l year. A news letter was compiled and sent to the alumni members of the sorority relating the activities which the sorority had sponsored since the opening of the fall term. During the Christmas season, the sorority held a Christmas party at which time favors were made for hospital trays. The sorority, also, presented a Christmas program at the Home for Aged People in Farmington. The "March of Dimes" for the benefit of infantile paralysis victims was sponsored in January by this group. Other activities were a dance in February, the proceeds of which started a fund for the new building of the college, a Patriot's Day chapel program, and the Senior-Faculty tea. Three new members were admitted into the sorority in the fall-Violet Adams, Faith Austin, and Clara Kinsman. 65 1- F0919 Row: Kinney,'Lobil-:is,'Scott,'Bathetson, I. Brainerd, Tibbetts, Carroll,'Atherton,'Dostie F'W"ff9 R010-' DHICY, E- Adams, Chapman, G. Briggs,"C. Reed, Sirois,'Luce, Stone, E. Dingley, McLean Third Row: Burton, Allen, Eldredge, Langois, Rand, Goodwin, Cameron, Moore, Pease Semzzzl Row: Winslow, M. Adams, Auclet, Lane, Morin, Decoteau, Murch, H. Robbins Front Row: Poulin, Lohfeld, Watson, Hackett, Terenzoni, Welch Kappa Delta Phi ITH twenty-two members, the Zeta Chapter of Kappa Delta Phi Fraternity launched a new college year. During the month of November, fraternity bids were sent to the freshman boys at which time thirty- three members were initiated. A dance was held at the Alumni Gymnasium completing the initiation activities of the year. l G6 Frat week, having taken place during the spring term, consisted of open house, Held day, house sing, show, banquet, installation of new officers and a dance. The week closed' with a program presented on Mother's Day in Merrill Hall. Among the important contributions to the college and community was the sponsor- ship of the basketball tournament for the grammar schools of Franklin County. The officers for the year were: Wilfred Morin, president, William Lane, vice president, Roland Decoteau, secretary, Clarence Benson, treasurer, Dorrance Goodwin, assistant treas- urer, Dean Murch, chaplain, Jerome Audet, corresponding secretary, and Robert Badger, IUELSIICI all ZIITIIS. Second Row: Cameron, Lambert, Sturgis, Rogers, Mr. Roberts Front Rauf: Call, Beauchesne Outing Club ITH the return of a large male faction to the college, the Outing Club sited an adventurous year and planned activities which included all college students. The first activity of the year was the mountain climb up Mount Tumbledown, in Wilton, with a large group participating. Later in the season a bowling party was held at Livermore Falls bowling alleys. Dean Agnes Mantor was high scorer for the women and Robert Batherson for the men. Skating parties held at the public skat- ing rink proved refreshing sports for the mem- bers of the club. A Winter Sports Carnival held in February displayed the skills of various members of the college in our of doors sports. Officers of the year were: Mr. Gwlym Roberts, faculty adviser, Bernard Cameron, president, Faith Austin, vice president, Rose Beauchesne, treasurerg Beryle Sturgis, secre- tary, jean Lambert, Fred Rogers, Violet Call, executive committee. 1671- 4 V ...ii M , .Q ga I Q V n nl I is an 1 s -D ,-:AJ QTL W .I 1 X ' Rv 7 Ei ' f :Zi , Ldzfl' ii H gm 1 . Z F S M" R 5 H A ff? R' ' 5, Aix ,H Q N A Y gil? K X , Sw 4 4 T ' ip, . 'sf' Qi me-5 f V' . X V :ff QE' W . A l, ' . 1 f-W' '1- ., . W N., g gg ... P :. A , 'V f 'K ' . --- if-5 .:.: ., 4 1 ,, , "- f 3 wfigga -1-:T ,ei rw gg . ,:.: E .., Z: N232-'Q ww- 4-,Q A, " . Wifgk L w as Y- . gs it f fx 'K E RQ g' xml, . -ff WW! , fm QW . ,NQQQ5-if 'Tw 'vm V fx . M -za, ,g 431 V "' L 2. FE A X Lv ' ik: Q Q . i :.:.: 1 H Robert Barherson. Two other minor sports offered throughout the fall were newcomb and shuflleboard. When cold weather brought us indoors, we turned our attention to indoor sports in the gymnasium. First and foremost was basketball interclass tournaments. Besides interclass games, there were many other games which were excellent sources of entertainment. Under the direction of Ruth Haskell many girls have spent spare moments at the Hippack Field town skating rink. Many ski fans spent afternoons at the ski tow at West Farmington. Betty Small s badminton groups filled in empty schedules throughout the winter season As spring drew near tenequoit, one bounce volley ball and volley ball took their places in the spring sports The spring soft sports program of the year The sports season was ended by the annual une Breakfast held 'tt the athletic Held At this time the awards were made to those quahhed in accordance with requirements set up by the Women s Athletic Association Council PORTS ball played a major roll in completing the J Back Row: Brennan, Hilton, H. Austin, judkins, Kinsman, B. Johnson Fl'0l1lR0ll'.' Ripley, V. Gould, J, Robinson, F. Austin, Call, Downey, Parsons Women's Athletic Association HE Womens Athletic Association pro- gressed with their sports curriculum of major and minor sports. The W. A. A. has provided an opportunity for all women stu- dents of the college to earn awards by active participation in sports of their own choice, plus skating parties, hikes, and contra-dances. Under the supervision of Mrs. Mary Tilton, physical educational director the oflicers who carried out the plans ofthe council were: jean Robinson, presidentg Faith Austin, ice president, Violet Call, secretaryg Grace Down- ey, treasurer. The council members elected by popular vote from individual classes were: Janis Ripley, Audrey Parsons, Betty johnson, Eleanor Brennan, Jennie Hilton, Beth J udkins, Virginia Gould, Hope Austin, and Clara Kinsman. 72 Bark Row: Morin, Batherson, Lawrence, Scott, Burton Frou! Row: E. Dmgley, Audet, Rand, Lobikis, Decoteau, Cameron Men's Athletic Association HIS year the large enrollment of men in the college has brought about the intro- duction of a Men's Athletic Council to carry on the Men's Athletic Association. The council represents all classes proportionately. Under the guidance of Mr. Charles Nelson, director of men's athletics, the Men's Athletic Association progressed this year and endeavored to sponsor an athletic program which will be beneficial and enjoyable to all. rl 73 The members of the council this year are: Edward Dingley, presidentg Robert Bath- erson, vice presiclentg Bernard Cameron, secre- taryg Roland Decoteau, treasurer, Clifton Burton, general manager of athletics. Council members are: Jerome Audet, Harvey Tessier, Alvas Rand, Matthew Lobikis, Harold Scott, Wilfred Morin, Phillip Lawrence, Cecil Wedge, Vincent McInnis, Robert Bad- ger, and Jessie Bartlett. 1. Basketball OACH Charles Nelson issued a call for basketball players the first week in November and was greeted by twenty promis- ing candidates. The major question was whether or not the returning veterans would recapture their prewar form. The veterans showed that they could return to their old form by defeating the Bangor Maine School of Commerce by a score of 65-58. Farmington State Teachers basketball team proved itself to be one of the highest scoring teams in the state. They defeated five teams in succession and averaged seventy points per game. The brunt of the scoring attack was handled by Rand, dimunirive fotwardg Davis, elongated centerg and Rogers. "Stuffy" Mclnnis was the playmaker deluxe. Dingley rounded out the Hrst five and proved himself to be a bulwark on the defense. F.S.T.C. also claimed a strong reserve squad in the persons of Batherson, Pease, Lobikis, Clark, Languay, and Paquin. Slantizzg: Coach. Nelson, McGary, Lobikis, Davis, Pease, Clark, F. Dingley, Tessier, Manager Seated: Paquin,',Batherson, Rand, Rogers, E.'lDing1ey, Languay . JI74 l lr Thir1lRow.' M. Adams, F. Dingley Serum! Row: Lane, Tibbetts, Dallaire, McGary, Poulin, Lobikis Frnul Row: E. Dingley, Pease, l-lamlin, Clark, Rogers, Davis, Mclnnis, Rand Autlet Coach Nelson B ASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1946-1947 Maine School of Commerce Colby College CExl1ibitionj Maine Maritime Academy Bliss College Coburn Classical Institute Gorham State Teachers College Willramanic Teachers College Arnold College fOvertime game, Aroostook State Normal School New Britain Teachers College Salem Teachers College Salem Teachers College Fitchburg Teachers College Plymouth Teachers College Keene Teachers College Gorham State Teachers College Maine School of Commerce Washington State Normal School l75l Score Fm'111ir1g1o11 Ojzjlrmefzlr 65 58 4 I 40 76 70 56 1 1. 62 46 86 40 61 69 69 74 81 78 59 79 54 41 45 48 110 44 60 57 50 112 Second Row: R. Allen, Clark, Eldreclge Fran! Row: Coach Neslon, Welch, Poulin Cross Countr ROSS Country made its postwar hid and once again became a major sport in the accelerated sports program of the college. Mr. Charles Nelson's call for Cross Country was met with enthusiastic response by Ivan Welsh, Lawrence Poulin, Richard Dostie, Maurice Clark, Wilfred Eldredge, Robert Allen, Irving Brainerd, and Lee McLean. Although the team was late in starting, -I they worked diligently to condition themselves for the two meets which were held. The team lost both meets, but this gave Coach Nelson a nucleus for next year's team which will enter the conference again. At the close of the season Lawrence Poulin and Ivan Welsh were elected co-cap- rains of next year's team. 76 1. Physical Education ARMINGTON State Teachers College, co-operating with the University of Maine, has set up a two-year physical education program at the end of which a student may transfer to the University of Maine and secure a B.S. degree in secondary education as physical education major. While at Farming- ton, a student is under the guidance of Charles Nelson, physical education director. The first year program is divided into two separate three-hour courses, one of which deals with minor sports. In this class tech- niques of such games as shullleboard, bad- -i 77 minton, and volley ball are studied. The art of conducting physical exercises brings about individual participation as each man must take his tum as instructor of the class. Another objective of the physical edu- cation program deals with major sports. The art of coaching football, basketball, baseball and track are the primary topics of discussion. The history, rules and care of equipment are included in the course of study. A curriculum for the second year is still under consideration. j. li"1q'V . :fx Y 514:22 n 4 ' ' -I ' ,M 4, Nr, V, ,, 'Q f A ff -fm 'grwzgysm Q 1- . V , 'S 37, fn: ,, , 4. M.. ,,,X V 4 ' "'d1i"-1-. .f., ' f' W 'fri 6fL,4,J'?J5,j V W- 6 - V Egg? A, -- 95, T1'fff'i mf", I "Z X T-1: K P73 ,Q , W ..,::ii'.'i55 X3 3' JP' 'f..,' X A V J? -Q I 4 A 2 ! ' ww-mmfrw' s2f'G"1L 3 .. A' 5 QR., 'Em F H me J im an 45 ,W , W ' W,-1.2, ed. f 1 M- 12: Qjgiks, 'mmf Q .tx V fs- Q, , U ,. . , , " --V '.. ,W he 5, N - 's 5 .4 ,x uf , K Q. H -21 Ulf +L' gi W M QE, , H ima g. J Y 'lilx an , . Q, 1551 ' f 3 ,,'n+"?Qfg5 X 4: ef K Q 1 1, Q5- gf X is L ,.-w 2.5141 'fi H if QMEEQE ,L 52,3 mm ,mb may VS 1 p . 'i 4. , : f gif" 15 if ,M I 9 A, I q 2: 5 .ff 'fy ' ,vs 429 'Saw have X be fp g .gg 1 zfg sa-um ss be I Q -' . K ' ' aaa,-:s: Mlm. wax xxx W 'z 1-1 Ss . mm Az! 513253354 A 159 kg,g,i1- ' . my Q .,,, K Q , M an im 5? 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Y E . - .. : 22 T, . .ff W . 1 1 'ff " - n '.4s+ 5 ef: iq -vga 'WH ,vw :Bas A iff . X af Agfgfszpq X 1 .W , 4 fw- 5- iwlnauzi wi sw Aww - W Q. E . E 5 Q ES! W an H 'K - Q. fs! n a. 7 ' 7 1 551 'iaivpl 1 5 Q1 1 x I 4 4' QQ f ,R E ,N 1 .M 'fl I Q. sf' 6 ' QQ . A W? 4 ex ,, H Mx, --ua. v au, 4 555 iw ...wal Mass A . 1 ,X .W , 1' -K ,Eiga ,is Min It , 3 4 .1 2' WH, W ' n vm- nv., u iff , -12551 . , ,- .: 5 AG iil5'fQ2"'-'Em 113,49 ' 'aw Si 1 A a. gig,-fi? if ., . , W , Azz ' Ms 155253 . M - , X , . Q' K2 2 , ' , f W Hg , W.: M 'I - x rw. IW. Q'z,g,.u.g. N, fit' , ,w1f,F-f.,...,- 'C-Iwipfiwlwhzw 'SWL , x ff, 5225-:ss Qc vig w'ff1i',wL'Am- E w, ,. V ,N H' X ' 'xf W W. A375 'W F Autographs Franklin County Savings Bank FARMINGTON PHILLIPS PECKS LEWISTON FOR OVER 67 YEARS EXPONENT OF THE THEORY THAT ONLY IN QUALITY IS THERE ECONOMY 1. I'eck's believes that it pays to buy good things . . p things that will last and give constant satisfaction. Wle cordially invite you to visit this modern department store when you're in Lewiston. 2. MERCHANDISE OF MERIT SINCE 1880. Lew iSt0l1 Rumforcl Ifarmington BLUE LINE Information at Exchange Hotel, Farmington, or Liver- more Falls 600, or William Irish, Livermore Falls 2487 CHEVROLET DEALERS Since 1916 PONTIAC DEALERS Since 1926 USED CARS AND TRUCKS-BOUGHT AND SOLD IxTOLlCl'II Service Station, Garage, and Lubrication MORTON MOTOR CO. Farmington New England Teacl1er's Agency, Inc. 407 Libby Building 10 Congress Square Portland, Me. Doris A. Lewin Ralph G. Oakes, MA. illanagers A personalized service to teachers throughout New England People 's Ncfionol Bcmlc FARMINGTON JEWELRY and GIFTS H A R R I S SPORTING GOODS STORE LINDSAY G. TRASK Gilbert Mmm, Prop. Main Street FARMINGTON FARMINGTON MAINE HARRY E. NEWMAN llmfrek and Olclsmobfflc C. W. STEELE CO. Coal - Coke - Oil SA LES and SERVICE Your Oldest Fuel Dealer Tel. 704 2 Broadway FARMINGTON Farmington, Maine C. L. 8: D. B. STEWART UO7?f'7'C!C'f0?' and I3m'IcZw' Anything Tl1at's Made of Woofl -WE MAKE IT- FARMINGTON MAINE MAGONPS . . . The Store With Frie1zdlySe1'vice . . . Luncheonette Fountain Confectionery FRUIT AND TOBACCO , Special Attention Given to Orders for Pnrty and Dance Refreshments Broadway Farmington The C0?71fJH'H1C'71lS Qf . . KNOWLTON 81 MCLEARY CO- RIVER SIDE P7'7i77f0"-9 GREENHOUSES Bmnclecl Cocktail Forks Farmington, Maine Kaiser K Fmiser Willys Dealers Dealers General Repairing FARMINGTON MOTOR SALES 40 Main Street 153 Main Street --Both Pliones- ALMA'S .LfIII'1'c'?S', .fl 791761761 IlQfflI7,f.S', TVNH' Farmington, Maine Upper Broadway Tel. 218 Farmington Oil Company FARMINGTON Compliments of MILLIKEN, TOMLINSON COMPANY WHOLESALE GROCERS Superba Food Products 11-15 Lincoln Street Lewiston, Maine C. B. MOODY W E B E R INSURANCE AGENCY PLUMBING and HEATING 55 Main Street Farmers Tel. 171-ll Farmington, Maine New England Tel. 111-2 Farmington For The Students, Clothing PAGE TEACHERS' AGENCY and 61 Main Street . i Bangor, Maine Furnlshlngs Room 10 Telephone 2-3244 THE RED STORE, Inc C. Everett Page, Jr., Mgr. FARMINGTON fl".S.N.S. 'am WORTHWHILE OPPORTUNITIES OPEN For College Graduates Amvly Personnel Department Foster Mfg. Co., Inc. STRONG, MAINE Maine Consolidated Power Co. FARMINGTON The F A R M I N G T O N Cary Teachers' Agency Dry Cleaning and Laundry Of BOSYOI1 Cleaning and Pressing Dyeing and Showerproonng' Rug Cleaning ,X LTON VO RSON l,l'0lIl'fl'f0I' Rose Estelle Bradbury, Afllllllgfl' liurharu F. Stewart, .'lSSl'SflllIl 14 Beacon Street Boston 8, Massachusetts illzrnzlufr NllfIi!II1,fl1 ,fls.vo1f1'rllin11. T!'Hf7,Il'l'-V A gt'lLf'iC'S We have placed many Farmington Graduates In-'0'771.Pl'l"IIl1!Ht-9 of . . Maine Skewer 8: Dowel Co. Makers of Outdoor Foofwear G. H. BASS 8: CO. WILTON, MAINE Sold in Farmington lby E. E. Flood co. E. E. FLOOD CO. Thehmily W M PIERCF Shoe Store Farmington THE SAWYER GRAIN CQ, STEARNS FURNITURE C0 -I1'omplvte- F1'7II'l' Seeds at Finer .Prirns Home Furnishings Grr1.f11s - Flour - Smvls I'fla'd Lmolefmfs Upholsliermg - Renmshmg w . Repairing- West 14 armmgton 'l'4-l. l"nl'nu-rs 23-Il Farrningtgn ll0BN MOT0llS Salas-FO RD --Sm'1w'r'r2 Farmington Maine COINIPLETE FOOD SERVICE -at ?l'll0I8.S'IllU' FRESH FRUITS FRESH VEGETABLES DRY GROCERIES DAIRY PRODUCTS FROZEN FOODS FRESH MEATS llannaforcl Bros. Co. PORTLAND, MAINE TELEPHONE 2-2811 W. W. Small Co. GROCERIES Hardware, Building Materials Iron and Steel GRANDING FEEDS LOWELL'S MARKET Mezntis and Groceries West Farmington New Englnnrl I4-H-Q l"ux'n1c-rs QI-I-.3 GEORGE MCL. PRESSON Optometrist Farmington Tel. 147-4 BELL INSURANCE AGENC Y Currier Insurance Agency listxnlmlis-almerl in 188-1- Farmington All Kinds of IIISIIVZIIICC and Safety Bonds Grant Jones Co. LA DIES' APPAREL DRY GOODS 14-16 Broadway, Farmington, Maine The Grace M. Abbott Teachers' Agency Grace ISI. Abbott, lllanager 120 Boylston Street Boston 16, Mass. Member National .llssociation of Teachers' Agcnmes STEARNS FURNITURE CO. -Co nl pl ctw- ' Home Furnishings Inlaid Linolcums Upholstcring - Rcnnishing Repairing Farmington A STEWART'S SERVICE STATION and LUNCH Farmington, Maine JORDAN'S CASH MARKET West Farmington Maine N. IC. Tcl. 3-lil THE NEW YORK STORE Albert. De-Wolfe, Prop. 11 Broadway, Farmington S. S. Pierce Products Groceries - Meat - Fish All Merchandise Guaran teecl WHEN THINKING OF SCHOOL SUPPLIES AT SHOP AND SAVE J. J. NEWBERRY'S FARMINGTON Compliments of The New England Furniture Co. M. E. KNAPP and soN Your Farm Equipment Headquarters Tel. I"nrruiugtou 356-2 Main Street Farmington ARMAND'S SOCONY SERVICE Opqmxftr' Ifourt House MOBILOILS NIOBILGAS LU BRICATIONS WASIIINGS 'New ICngI:m1I li Ijlllillf'-Y Fawnu-rs' I0 Farmington ROY STINCHFIELD Groceries - Meats - Provisions Farmers' Tel. 203-31 New England Tel. 60 and 6 Farmington HIDDEN ACRES FARM J. IL- PILLSBIIRY Farmington BENJAMIN BUTLER Attol'1'1ey-at-Law STATE THEATRE FARMINGTON Only the Best in Moving Picture Entertainment Coca-Cola Bottling Co. FARMINGTON FOSTER, WHIPPLE CO. The Men's and Boys' FIRST NATIUNAL CLo'rH1No and FURNISHINGS BANK f Students' Clothing at Popular Prices 0 X Leather Luggage and Trunks LARMINGTON A store that appreciates your IlNSi7Z6.S.S W. 8: W. D. BARKER DODGE and PLYMOUTH SERVICE 48 Broadway THE CON Y STREET DINING ROOMS Accommodates Private Parties and Serves the Usual Good Home-Cooked Food, with Ice Cream of Exceptional Quality MRS. 'ERNEST VOTER PORTRAITS REPRODUCTIONS MINIATURES OILS No portrait is so compIeIeIy satisfying as one . made by a professloiial IJIIOLOQFILIJIICI' . . . Luce's Studio FARMINGTON, MAINE LET US FINISH WHAT YOUR KODAK BEGAN luafufd lang Sltaae "TI-IE REXALI. STORE" 62 MAIN STREET FARMINGTON Dr. Frederick C. Lovejoy Dr. Robert J. Lovejoy WALGREEN SYSTEM HARD'S PHARMACY DA' L' 'L' . . ul lb S --The P1'csw'Ij1tzonSlorcA- 64 Main Street Farmington Farmington SCHOOL SUPPLIES AT . . . TRIANGLE BUS LINE Regular and Chartered Buses Taxi Service Phone 45 or 334 W H 1 T E ' S , , - Farmington, Maine Broadway Farmington P. C. IIODGKINS, lfmp. 6 mis neun was prnuen ny nnm.mmnhM Mm recognized inr quality letter- press printing inr mere than seventy-live years. WARREN PRESS College Annual Publishers llill Will'l'l!ll SlI'l!El, llllSlllR, Mass. 1 ' .-3-we-w..-2-+ mf-r'e-:P--m,w-.xr 't-1 NW'-"'f"' 4-Q-my .S-.f -'vw H f fig V:,.,y,-v..f,-.fw-fyq,F.,,Nw-fgyqy.,fr.w-57:9--C f -m X x


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