University of Maine at Farmington - Yearbook (Farmington, ME)
- Class of 1956
Page 1 of 144
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 144 of the 1956 volume:
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Sound public schools are essential to Americais survival. No other
public institution implants a more significant effect upon one's conduct as a
citizen, worker, and home maker. The very core of our nation's equilib-
rium, it is a vast storehouse of insights, values, and ideals. It provides a
common clearinghouse through which Hows communication, ability, cul-
ture, and ideals. It nullifies the adverse effects of migration, crowded liv-
ing, racial dissension, and changing family patterns. To be a teacher is of
Beavers are intelligent, industrious, original, sacrificial, adaptable, and
ardently devoted to family and community. They are eminent symbols
of those who would truly teach. In coming to college, Mr. Beaver has, in
addition, the human opportunity to build upon these positive qualities with
the acquisition of broad social skills and understandings, specialized tech-
nical knowledges, and clarifying perspective of the significance of his
You who are the Beavers of 1956 have exploited these opportunities
in successful degree. Soon you will find that your classroom demands
your creative best and your highest potential of production. Go to your
work with no reservations or apologies. Under your hands will be those
whose adult contributions will flow from what you gave to them as a dedi-
cated practitioner. Your art in teaching will be measured by the extent
to which you are able to assist in moulding these learners into their finest
possibilities. Go out with an unshaken faith in sound education as the key
to the solving of human problems.
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GWLLYM R. ROBERTS
Dean of Instruction
All of us who are in this business of trying to prepare better teachers
must stop every now and then to ask ourselves if we are doing the things
which will best contribute to that goal. Assuming that we start with a
group of college freshmen of excellent character and above-average intelli-
gence, just what should they do at Farmington so that they will be ready
to begin professional careers as teachers four years later?
Years ago, thousands of students at this college recited certain mottoes
day after day during their chapel exercises. Well-selected, those mottoes
became a part of the minds of these students, to be remembered for years
after graduation. One of those mottoes, usually given early in the year,
was this: "A school is as place where young people of any age come to-
gether to educate themselves and each other, with the aid of the faculty."
The pictures in thisyearbook show some of the ways in which students
educate themselves and each other at F. S. T. C. In the activities here
pictured, students grow in personality. They learn about people, they
learn how to work with people, they increase skills Which, later, they can
pass on to their students.
Not as easy to picture are other qualities even more important which a
student should develop at F. S. T. C. - sound scholarship and professional
competence. The teacher must know something and must be able to pass
on that knowledge and work to inspire a thirst for more knowledge in
T If we planwell, our product should be a teacher: a real person of the
best of character who knows people, likes them, can work with and inspire
them, and who combines all this with a base of knowledge and professional
skill. This is not an easily achieved goal, and it .is worthy of the best
efforts of all of us.
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ROBERT S. BIGELOW
Dean of M en
To the Graduating Class
I would propose a formula: Go out
and teach! Take with you what We
have offered and improve upon it.
Blend with your knowledge each new
experience, temper this with tolerance
and patience, and strengthen with pur-
pose, then add a full measure of humor
Ours is a proud profession. Cherish
RUTH E. WILLIAMS
Dean of Wozwzen
Studies, social and athletic life, group liv-
ing - all spell college. Academic activity is
the main business of a college student.
Knowledge of facts and technics is im-
portant both for its usefulness and for the
part its acquisition has in personality devel-
opment. But college men and women are
particularly fortunate in being in an atmos-
phere which also stimulates growth in social
and emotional development. To make the
most of this opportunity to develop person-
alityg to learn, by practice, cooperative ways
of thinking and acting is to gain a richer,
more satisfying life.
The quality of oneis human relations is of
the utmost significance. The types of experi-
ence which college living makes possible are
of a nature to contribute much to refining
character and to perfecting social and com-
munity relationships. Dormitory living, cam-
pus government, campus organizations-each
plays a part in the education of college youth.
We who are privileged to secure a college
education have a responsibility to society to
use our opportunities in such a way that we
may become mature participants in adult
CLAYTON E. REED
Director of Training
Are You a Teacher?
Do you help children to understand them-
selves? Do you help them to manage their own
experiences cooperatively, to find purposes and
evaluate results? If you can answer aflirmatively,
we are proud to call you - " teacher."
In the development of our country, there has
never been a time when we needed teachers in our
schools who can think, reiiect, and guide .chil-
dren as we do today. It has been said that " the
true teacher helps us to think for ourselves in the
new situations that may arisef,
You, our new teachers, must face the responsi-
bility of working in our communities with a firm
conviction of helping our people to maintain faith
and confidence in our public school system as an
instrument whereby they, as individuals, can
strengthen the moral a11d intellectual fibre of our
children. " Time has written a period in human
annals but no new certainty in human affairs. . ."
Can you guide our children in understanding
and developing the great art of happy living? The
future holds a light of great opportunities, but the
burdens are going to be greater, too. Are you
willing to accept the challenge and be a great
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MABEL A. HASTLE
Director of Home Economics
When Mr. Beaver Hrst looked you over as fresh-
men in the fall of 1952, he prophesied, so he says,
several things about you. Said he, " That is one
of the finest appearing classes Iive seen in a long
time. They are keen and enthusiastic - they will
go places. They are serious and earnest about
this business of education - they will be eager
beavers during their four years. They are young
people who will gain knowledge, skills, Lmder-
standings, attitudes, and appreciations that will
prepare them to be good teachers of home and
Mr. Beaver was right about all his prophecies.
Members of your class of 1956 have, in different
degrees, accomplished all of these.
And now, on behalf of your faculty friends, I
would add our prophecy as you go forth as a
teacher or homemaker or maybe as both. We
prophesy you will grow in depth of pmpose, will
use all your capabilities and resources in being
imaginative, creative, productive, kind, and coura-
geous. You will not keep yourself in a narrow
path which becomes an uninteresting rut, but as
you work with others, your paths will broaden,
and life will grow deeper, finer, and more satisfy-
ing as each year passes by.
R. E. DECOTEAU
In recent years, much attention has
been focused on our public school sys-
tem, particularly through the medium
of the press. This scrutiny has resulted
in open criticism of methods, personnel,
curriculum, and general objectives.
You, as teachers, will need to defend
your own classroom procedures and
objectives. Misinterpretations of your
program can be minimized by keeping
your classroom door open to parents, by
encouraging visits and conferences, and
by always speaking highly of your school
and its personnel.
Assistant Director of Training
Books, plays, radio, and TV are all media for
learning in our society today, but education in its
finest sense is a matter of inspiration. Education
is a personal experience, and of all experiences
which influence the child, few shape his life as a
teacher does. In the words of Henry Adams, " A
teacher affects eternity. He can never tell Where
his influence stopsf,
Teachers guide our national destiny just as
surely as does any statesman. Remember this
statesman was once a pupil guided by the ideals
some teacher helped him set.
Our country uses its teachers to develop in the
child responsibilities, ideas, and understandings
which will help him in solving problems of group
living and contribute to his living as an individual.
Thus, by giving this responsibility to teachers, we
will not later need force and fear to control our
All of us remember from our school life one
great teacher. Thus may some child remember
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ROW 1: Joyce Curtis, Joyce Beal, Roberta Brown, Miss Wood, john Baker, Marjorie McKay,
Eleanor Winslow, Anne F oshay, Colette Gillis. ROVV 2: Geneva' XVooclworth, Nancy Drum,
Melvin Boutilier, Ellen I-Iale, Judith Gray, joseph Wentworth, Barbara Littlefield, Phyllis
Walter, Lucy Haynes, Marilyn Miller, Diane Siclelinger, Martha Colbath.
The EFF ESTECO, the college annual of Farmington State Teachers
College, serves as a permanent record of the yearis activities. It offers to
students with journalistic ability the opportunities to express this talent.
All students in the college are eligible for membership on the staff of the
EF F ESTECO.
The staff of this publication sincerely hopes that you enjoy this 1956
edition of the EFFESTECO. '
MEMBERS OF THE STAFF:
Adviser . . Miss Eleanor Wood
Editor-in-Chief . . John Baker
Associate Editor . Marjorie McKay
Layout Designer . Phyllis Walter
Art Editor . . . Roberta Cram
Sports Editor . Bryce Meldrum
Head Typist . Barbara Littlefield
Business Manager . Lucy Haynes
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RONV 1: Margaret Merriam, Colleen
Rowell, Betsy Loomis, Barbara Le-
Clcire, Carlene Beckwith, Emest
Hughes, Miss WVood. ROW 2: Parker
Clements, Phyllis Walter, Grace Do-
rion, Sandra Browne, Judith Topham,
Roberta Brown, Carolyn Brown, Ellen
Hale, Sandra Io Belyea, Iudith Gray,
Sylvia. Campbell, Ada Mae Lewis,
Betty Burbank, joy McFarland.
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Vol. XXVI December, 1955 No. 2
Published by the Students of
STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE, FARINIINGTON, MAINE
Editor ..... . . Barbara LeCleire
Assistant Editor . . Carlelle Beckwith
News Editor . . . . Betsy Loomis
Assistant News Editor Colleen Rowell
'Q' PRESS Assoc1AT1oN
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Gerard Dorion, Edna Cole, Patricia Austin, Carlene Beckwith, Margaret Merriam, Judith
Burns, Betsy Loomis, Marilyn Merriam, Dorothy Gatchell, Carolyn Davis, Loretta Russell,
P ays and Players
Plays and Players started off the new school year on a romantic note,
giving the low-down on courtship to freshmen during Orientation Week.
Judith Burns, Edna Cole, John LeClair Cwinner of last year's Best Actor
Awardl, and Pat Austin did their best to strike the rube-ish note in E. P.
Conkle's backwoods comedy, Spai'kin'.
Plays and Players, major spring production, Take Care of My Little
Girl, was dramatized by Anne Coulter Martens from the novel by Peggy
Goodin. The play, a comedy about sorority life in a large Mid-Western
university, was directed by Dr. Eaton, who had as her fledgling assistant,
Since December Plays and Players have sponsored a series of radio
broadcasts over the Rumford radio station, WRUM. Two radio plays were
the first offerings. The Hitchhiker starred John LeC1air and Gail Rushton,
and Dr. Eaton's own documentary comedy, Incident in the Fifth Grade,
included in its cast Mary Lou Burns and Pamelia Willard.
President .... .... I udith Burns
Vice-President ..... Marilyn Merriam
Secretary . . . . . . Betsy Loomis
Business Manager . . . Margaret Merriam
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Pres. Coordinating Council Vice-Pres. Coordinating
'Frank Manchester Council
F - ,.l,-,..i
Kappa Delta Phi
Phi Mu Sigma
Phi Nu Omega
001' in atin
As in previous years, the Coordinating
Council has functioned with an excellent
degree of cooperative attitude and action
between the faculty and student body in
serving the purposes for which it is intended.
Based on the principles of democracy, the
Council gives the student body an official
organ of government to serve its interests and
create opportunities wherein student partici-
pation and leadership qualities may be exer-
Among the activities of the Council during
1. The clarifying of several college
2. Making appointments to the several
student-faculty policy-recoinmending com-
3. Accepting the responsibility for the
l 535 af , f
C,A, Canterbury Club
. Evelyn Pease Mary Tobey
Sec Coorclmatmg Council Treas Coordmatmg Counczl
Eva Tapley Eleanor Ingraham
1I1lP1OVC1DC1lt and the fll11Cl11011 of the
Mmllett H111 student lounge
4 Sponsoung delegates to the Swunp
scott and E1ste1n States Confe1ences
5 H mdlmg the select1on of sn. students
to Whos W ho among Students m Amen
can Unwwsztzcs and Colleges
md SLlCCfQ1Ol1 of students to tlke pfut 111
Keene State Te1che1s Colleges plOg1'L1Tl
7 Sponsoung the 'lllllllll Counc1l ban
quet md the Commencement Bill
Thexe ue of coulse many othe1 1ct1v1
tles pxolects, md m1tte1s wlnch the Councll
has been concuned xx 1th 111 the pfzst yeu
wlncll cumot be elsxly llsted cltegoucllly
Sevelll P1 lctltes to ucl the eHic1ency 'md
usefulness of the Council hwe 'also been
Newman Club F T A
john Baker Dolores Tarbell
Home Economics Club
Plays and Players
N lth ln H'1ll
M zrror Staff
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Miss Lambertson, Miss WVood, Mr. Stofan,
Miss Blaine, Marjorie McKay, Mr. Doran, Mary
Lee Johnston, Nathan Hall, Eleanor Ingralmm,
Lucy Haynes, Emest Hughes, Sally Ranger,
5 il l C-T41 -
RONV 1: Miss Wood, Colleen Rowell, Mrs.
Taylor, Barbara Hunter, Miss Mantor. ROW
2: Frank Manchester, Miss Hastie.
I 5 1
, . ,
Nathan Hall, Barbara Hunter, Barbara Le-
Cleire, Dean Williams.
ROWV 1: Miss Blaine, Miss Mantor, Mrs. Har-
rison, Miss Phetzing, Mrs. Taylor, Lucy
Haynes. ROWV 2: Joe NVentworth, Mr.
ROW I: Miss Wasgatt, Harriet Sawtelle, Dr.
Eaton, Miss Blaine, Marjorie Graves. ROW
2: Barbara Hunter, Albert Hall.
ROV! 1: Albert Hall, Barbara Donovan, Hope
Barton, Maralie O'Brien. ROW 2: Dean
Williams, Mr. Bigelow.
7 'ju' 5
ROWV 1: Colleen Rowell, Miss Mantor, Phyllis XValter, Miss Quint, Melvin Boutilier, Clayton
Larabee, Dolores Tarbell. ROVV 2: Betty Heath, Norma Leighton, Barbara LeCleire, Gerry
Mishou, Marilyn Merriam, Lucille Soper, Dorothy Gatchell, Betty Tibbetts, Carolyn Davis,
Alice Ce-rrish, Delia Newman, Anne Schafer, Nancy Taylor, Parker Clements. ROW 3:
Madaline Merriam, Margaret Merriam, Harriet Sawtelle, Patricia Austin, Johan Allen, Venessa
Heath, james WVoodwort.h, Joline Reed, john Baker, Louise Goodale, Mary Tejedor, Charlene
Future Teac ers of America
The Future Teachers of America, affiliated with the Maine Teachers
Association and the National Education Association, is the professional
organization for college students who plan to enter teaching as a career.
Its purpose is to acquaint prospective' teachers with the ethics and respon-
sibilities of the organized profession.
The Agnes P. Mantor chapter on this campus has had a very active
year in that its programs and services have involved students, professional
workers, and lay people of the surrounding communities. Activities for
the year have included a radio broadcast entitled " How the Future Teach-
ers View Educationf, the sponsorship of high school F.T.A. clubs in adja-
cent areas, and participation in the college recruitment program. The
chapter has featured guest speakers, movies, and panel discussions.
President ........ Dolores Tarbell
Vice-President ..... Mary Lee Johnston
Secretary . . . Harriet Sawtelle
Treasurer . . . . Louise Coodale
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HOME EC. OFFICERS
ROW 1: Ellen Hale, Hope Barton, Diane Sidelinger. ROW 2: Marjorie McKay, Sally Ranger,
Eleanor Ingraham, Pamela Hilton, Mrs. Taylor, Barbara Littlefield, Mary Tobey, Miss Was-
gatt, Joy McFarland, Vera Stitliam, Marjorie Graves, Ioyce Beal.
Home Economics Club
The Home Economics Club is directly afliliated with the American
Home Economics Association, as well as the Maine association, and has as
its objectives the creation of interest in home economics and the better-
ment of home and community relations as Well as living conditions.
We have been unusually busy this year with two highly successful
events having been held on campus in the fall. In October, We welcomed
delegates from Nasson and the University of Maine to the semi-annual
state home economics meeting, and then, two weeks later, we were hon-
ored to play host to the annual Province I Workshop which is attended by
home economics students from colleges throughout New England and
An annual Home Economics Day is sponsored jointly by the home
economics department and the club to acquaint others with some of the
aspects of home economics considered during the year. The program this
year included a speaker on creative hobbies, group work in Civilian De-
fense, and a foods demonstration. Also included in the club's activities
are a food sale and donations to CARE and the International Scholarship
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joyce Curtis, Martha Colbath, Marilyn Merriam,
joyce Irish, janet Sawtclle, Colleen Rowell, W
joseph Xlfentworth. ,
ROXV 1: Vera Stitham, Dorothy Mqlicnncy, Carolyn Davis, janet Sawtelle, Parker Clements,
joyce Irish, Harriet Sawtelle, Miss Lambertson, Miss XVood. BOW 2: Betsy Loomis, Colleen
Rowell, Katrina Lawrence, Pamela Hilton, Neclra Nash, Rita Clements, Geneva NVoodworth,
joyce Beal, joyce Curtis, Marilyn Miller. ROW 3: Patricia Austin, Beverly Kinney, Mable
Dunn, Charlene Brown, joy ML-Farland, Elizabeth Colbath, Barbara LeCleire, Diane Sidelinger,
Katherine Beal, Minnie Butterfield. ROXV 4: june Campbell, Shirley Buck, Carolyn Brown,
Sandra Browne, Pamela Willard, Donna NVarman, joe XV6TltVV01flIll, Marilyn Merriam, Madaline
Merriam, Glenda-Lou Rowell. ROXV 5: Verna Mitchell, Elva Nimmo, Ann Foshay, Ann' Scha-
, fer, judy Topham, Carrie Hodges, Amanda Winter, Muriel XVinter. Standing, Evelyn Pease.
The Christian Association unites with the desire to realize full and
creative life through a growing knowledge of God.
Our association is afliliated with the VVorId Student Christian Federa-
tion, the Student Christian Movement, and the Y.M.C.A. and Y.W.C.A.
Besides the monthly vesper services and campus activities, we partici-
pate in community, national, and world projects.
The Maine Area Conference, Nasson Conference, Bolling Ridge Con-
ference, and O-At-Ka Camp are conferences in which several of our mem-
bers this year participated by uniting with Christians from other schools.
The Advisory Board was established to aid the commissions in their
various activities. The members are Miss Bose Lambertson, Miss Eleanor
NVood, Miss Isabella Frazier, Miss Evelyn Benjamin, and the Reverend
Robert Van Corder.
Miss Lambcrtson, Miss VVood, Parker Clements,
Betsy Loomis, Evelyn Pease, Madaline Merriam,
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Judy Taylor, Sharon WValker, Marjorie McKay, Richard Strout, Eleanor lngraliam, Mary Tobey,
Miss Grote, Sylvia Campbell, Rev. Hayden.
The Canterbury Club is a religious organization for all Episcopal col-
lege students. Its purpose is to serve the church, the college, and com-
munity. The club aims to help mold better 5' Teachers of Tomorrow ,' by
enriching their faith and understanding of religion. This year the club
members had several speakers on special subjects of their interest.
Advisers are Miss Elsie C. Grote of the faculty and the Reverend
Robert Hayden, Chaplain to Episcopal college students.
President ........ Mary Tobey
Vice-President . . Richard Strout
- Sec.-Treas. . . . Marjorie McKay
X Advisers . . . . Miss Grote
President ....... Ioel Weldon
Vice President . . . Larry Arsenault
Secretary . . . . Robert Tufts
Treasurer . . , Bryce Meldmm
ROW 1: Hollis Eastman, john Seymotu, Bryce Meldrum, Robert Tufts, Lawrence Arsenault,
joel Weldon, Robert Turcotte, Albert Hall, Clayton Larabee, Roger Speer. ROW 2: Richard
Strout, Henry Carey, Hartland Cushman, john Mastine, Jay Scribner, Colin Sheehan, Ervin
Hinkley, Michael Iackonis, Robert Small, Frank Manchester, john Hosie, Robert Meade, jack
Chambers, Clement Nickerson, Joseph Wentworth, Allen Ross, Ronald Melendy. ROW 3:
john Baker, james Sullivan, Harvey Quimby, Brian Hanson, Roger Bossie, Robert Desjardins,
Neil Lemieux, George Bradstreet, Ronald Shea, Linwood Benner, -Richard Theriault, Willard
Lewis, Paul Ramsey. ROWV 4: Eugene Reynolds, Frank Hall, Donald Watson, Roger Grindle,
Richard Cote, Raymond LaBree, Robert Davis, Benjamin Howatt, Ernest Hughes, Richard
Mullen, Dwain Poulin, Theodore VVallace, Nathan Hall, Arthur Kane, Brandon Matheson.
Kappa Delta Phi, one of the most active and constantly increasing
chapters in the National Fraternity, makes its headquarters at the Kappa
House, overlooking Abbott Pond and Little Mt. Blue. The members of
this fraternity, whose purpose it is to achieve and foster a fraternal rela-
tionship among the men of the college, are very active in college and local
activities throughout the year.
Annually, a week in May is devoted to the fraternity, during which
the fraternity banquet, dance, and minstrel are held. The new officers are
installed at the banquet, and Mother,s Day opens the Week,s activities.
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Stewart are House Father and House Mother.
ROW 1: Carole Richardson, Nancy Drum, Gail Snow, Dorothy McKenney, Jacqueline Carter,
Edna Clark. BOW 2: Lillian Hill, Marguerite Hamilton, Sally Buclden, Mrs. Taylor, Barbara
Donovan, Janet Moilitt, Barbara Hamilton. ROW 3: Julia Dysart, Elaine Turner. ROW 4:
Betty Poulin, Carolyn Davis, Carolyn Franck, Betty Tibbetts, Betsy Loomis, Joyce Cuiitis,
Judith Burns, Barbara LeCleire, Mary Williams, Joanne Crosby, Joan Foster, Constance Smith.
Lambda Epsi on
The Lambdas, as always, had a busy and active year. Following the
initiation of eleven new members, our most successful Sadie Hawkins
Dance was held. We were well represented at the annual Pan-Hellenic
Formal and soon found ourselves in the midst of the Christmas season.
An evening of caroling at the Home for the Aged was one of the highlights
at this time. Everyone enjoyed the Christmas party held at Jean Mathe-
son,s home. Our spring activities included the Lambda Cabaret, rushing,
and our final get-together, the spring houseparty.
LAMBDA EPSILON OFFICERS
President . . ' ..... Sally Budden
Vice-President ..... Barbara Donovan
Secretary ........ Janet Moffitt
Treasurer .....,.. Julia Dysart
Gail Snow, Judith Burns, Betsy Loomis.
ii. 354 H' 'Mies
ROWV 1: Dolores Spinney, Patricia Swallow, Jean Auby, Ethel Miner, Alice Cerrish, Joyce
Irish. ROW 2: Norma Leighton, Evelyn Pcasc, Vencssa Heath, Colleen Rowell, Patricia
Austin, Marjorie Perkins, Harriet Sawtclle. ROXV 3: Vera Stitham, Ada Mae Lewis, Betty
Heath, Dorothy Catchell, Carlc-nc Beckwith, Penelope Hall, Avis Hopkins, Sandra Belyea,
Amelda Gregory, Judith Adams, Mary Tobey, Celia Cochran, Joyce Beal, Joy McFarland.
Phi Mu Sigma
Although the iirst meeting of the Phi Mu Sigma Sorority was held
February 11, 1930 with six girls present, it did not receive its name until
March ll of that year. Through the years it has developed into a social
sorority with these several definite objectives: to assist each other in men-
tal and social advancement, to prepare Christmas presents for the needy
in this area, to present the Scotch Fair with its booths and skit, and to work
with the other two sororities through the Pan-Hellenic Council.
PHI MU SIGMA OFFICERS
President ...... Harriet Sawtelle
Vice-President . .... Patricia Austin
Secretary ....... Colleen Rowell
Treasurer ....... Venessa Heath
Miss Quint, Sandra jo Belyea.
17 1 .
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l 'lsarfon Ann Mason IanerBe"Fielil,.-fCarolyn Rollints, Phyllis VValter, joline Edwards. ROW 3:
Hifi., ' I ,Q 4 gall 7Gl',:DOl0YCS 'I'arb'ell, Barbara Hunter, Cecile Mor an Mar Lee
.x. w .vi lvl if f g v Y
, k l at Iohnston, fliiditli Qray,-' Ellen'iHale,ltlXrIart1iai' Colbath, Carletta Pettingill. Absent when picture,
UDB 4 3.5 X A ' was Ptalfenyy Marilyn fMiklerg - gjfgff' ' J G. 0
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, 'f eA' Phi belgan as a sdcret organization but became recognized
asia social sorority 1931. Qhe of the most important functions of the
sorority itswlo helpf girls develop the qualities of leadership, citizenship, and
codperatiop through Working with others. Many of the values taught
thronighisororityllife will aid greatly in the professional field.
0 pSonie of the projects for the year have been Working on the Pan-
'I-lellenic formal, making Thanksgiving and Christmas favors for the trays
at tlile hospital, and the annual minstrel show. The activities of the year
"were concluded by house parties and the spring banquet.
PHI NU OMEGA OFFICERS
President ....... Helen Packard
Vice-President . . . Lucy Haynes
Secretary ....... Marjorie Graves
Treasurer ....... Gerry Mishou
Maralie O'Bricn, Barbara Searway.
ROW 1: Sally Budden, Harriet Sawtelle, Helen Packard. ROWV 2: Dean Williams, Mrs.
Taylor, Miss Blaine. ROW 3: Barbara Searway, Avis Hopkins, Barbara Hamilton, Lucy
Haynes, Betty Tibbetts, Sandra Belyea. Absent: Miss Quint.
Pan Hellenic Counci
The Pan-Hellenic Council is made up of the presidents from the three
sororities, two members and a faculty adviser from each sorority, and the
D . . . .
ean of Women. The purpose of the Pan-Hellenic Council lS to coordinate
the work of the three sororities.
Group work on pledging, rushing, and in other areas gives the mem-
bers a chance to practice true cooperation.
,Keys X-N ' - '
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X' - 'jf ig A 1 UPPERCLASS CLEE CLUB
, - F 3 , -N 1: Joy McFarland, Joleen Reed, Sylvia Campbell, Florence Pulver, Alice Gerrish, Dana
A aff' Cpsqlman, Director Mrs. Emery. BOW 2: Jacqueline Carter, Geneva Nlfoodworth, Norma
3 A H '- Lfeighton, Madaline Merriam, Marilyn Merriam, Ada Mae Lewis. RONV 3: Betty Heath,
+V -,. : -W A J g 0
, 4' . 'Q-Charlene Brown, Roberta Brown, Dolores Spinney, Margaret Merriam, Carlene Beckwith.
D 'X X , Ss," .0 ROW 4: Carolyn Davis, Dorothy Gatchell, Loretta Russell, Carolyn Rollins, Marjorie Graves,
" P -if-'. ,Ann Mason. ROW 5: Patricia Austin, Betsy Loomis, Judith Gray, Edna Cole, Durene Went-
4' b' " vu. 0 worth. ZJBQW 6: Edna Clark, Marie Stewart, Lucille Soper, Janet Sawtelle, Sandra Belyea,
,. S .,.
AC, Q 'Q .gCJ,1arlotte'Emery. ROW 7: Arlene MacNevin, Barbara Hamilton, Lillian Hill, Phyllis Wal-
ter iB1rbar'1 Donovan ROW 8- Penelope Hall Joline Edwards Mildred Hersey Barbara
f Q, , Letlleliillklllrtlia Colliath, Marilyn Miller, Gail Sriow. RONV 92 Judith Bums, Barbara Little-
? T ' - Held,-.Diariie-Sidelirgger,eRutl1Towle, Mary Lou Burns.
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' "Q ff- -J FRESQHMAN GIRLS, GLEE CLUB
RONV 1: Director Mrs. Emery, Constance Shatney, Betty Strout, Frances Minot, Nancy Field.
ROW 2: Ellen Dunn, Shirley Buck, Carrie Hodges, Betty Burbank. ROW 3: Donna War-
man, Collette Gillis, Eleanor WVinslow, Wilda Clark, Sylvia Adams. ROW 4: Pamela Hilton,
Margaret Dyer, Sandra Rollins, Betty Ames, Carolyn Brown. ROYV 5: Katrina Lawrence,
Ann Robinson, Joan Neil, Glenda Lou Rowell, Diane Cloutier.
ROWV 1: Roberta Brown, XVilda Clark, Marie Stewart, Lucy Haynes, Boyd Richards, Director
Mrs. Emery. ROW 2: Ernest Hughes, Ada Mae Lewis, Betty Heath, Marilyn Miller, Martha
Colbath, Glenda Lou Rowell, Eleanor Winslow. ROWV 3: Raymond LaBree, Katrina Law-
rence, Sandra Stuber, Nathan, Hall,3DorothyEatchell, Maxrjorie Perkins.
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E. . - . -' f ' CHOIR
SEATED at piano: Shirley XVyman. Director Mrs. Emery. ROWV 1: Nancy Field, Ioleen
Reed, Geneva XVoodwoi'th, Shirley Buck, Elizabeth Burbank, Sandra Belyea. ROXV 2: Martha
Colbath, Carolyn Davis, Vera Stitham, Carolyn Brown, Margaret Dyer, Sylvia Adams, Ioan
Neil, Judith Gray, ROXV 3: Durenc YVentworth, Barbara LeCleire, Ann Roberts, Glenda Lou
Rowell, Theodore XVallace, Richard Bunker, Ronald Melendy, Nathan Hall. ROXV 4: Say-
ward Ross, Ernest Hughes, Richard Mullen.
- - A.
All of the classes are Well represented this yeaifbviiia. the musical organ-
izations of Farmington State Teachers College. 'Tliefatalented freshman
class has contributed a great deal to the musical orgtliiaizations. ,
Mrs. Marguerite Emery of Farmington acted as xnnsicgdirector-'awhile W
Miss Ruby Blaine was on sabbatical leave at columbia lInive1'sity..4sTl1e" 'V
musical organizations held a farewell party for Mrs. Eineryiiwhen she left
at the end of the iirst semester. In
In January of this year, the choir appeared on a Mt. Wash-
ington telecast. The Tenbartones gained much popularity by making per-
sonal appearances for numerous organizations in the Farmington area.
The band made noteworthy appearances at many of the home basket-
ball games, and after Christmas vacation all of the musical orgianizations
took part in a musical program in chapel. p
This can certainly be classed as another very successful year fora music
at Farmington State Teachers College. ip.C
y a is
ROYV 1: Accompanist Harriet Sawtellc, Director Mrs. Emery. ROXV 2: Nathan Hall, Theo-
dore WVallace, Richard Strout, Paul Ramsey. RONV 3: Albert Hall, Ronald Melendy, Richard
Bunker. ROW 4: Joseph XVentworth, Ernest Hughes, Dick Mullen.
U Q, Qi
jun for two
Bob with a one-handed
Rorfs set shot
ROVV 1: jim McLaughlin, Dwain Poulin, Bryce Meldrum, Linwood Benner, Ronald Leibo-
witz. ROW 2: Coach Lawrence Stofan, Louis Morin, Frank Manchester, Bill Schultz, Bob
Small, Bob Tufts, Manager Paul Sirois.
Even though the seasonis record of two wins and 17 losses is not an
impressive one, many games were much closer than the final score indi-
cates. Two games were lost in overtime, and several more in the final
minutes of play.
Bill Schultz, playing his First full season for Coach Stofan, was the
seasoxfs high scorer with 304 points in 16 games. Bill also set a new Alumni
scoring record With his 37 points against Bridgewater. Bob Small was
sparkling on tap- ins and kept the Beavers in many a ball game with his
accuracy from the foul line. Poulin and Tufts were elected to serve as co-
captains of the 1955-56 F.S.T.C. live, and many a contest was kept in doubt
until the iinal seconds, thanks to their driving lay-ups and deadly set shots.
Up from last year's j.V. and playing like a pro of many seasons, Mel-
drum was a real ball hawk. His fast pair of hands kept the Beavers in con-
tention for several important games until a leg injury forced him to sit out
most of the remainder of the season.
ROW 1: Coach Albert Doran, Dean Bryer, Bob MacNevin, jack Seymour. ROW 2: Jay
Scribner, Roger Bossie, Brandon Matheson, Gene Reynolds, Bob Smith, Iack Chambers.
Newcomers to the campus and to the Beaver squad this year were
Lennie Benner, jim McLaughlin, and Lou Morin. These three freshmen
gave depth and bench strength to this year's team and along with Mel-
drum, Poulin, and Schultz are expected to add strength to next year,s team.
Lost through graduation-will be Small and Tufts, and each will be greatly
Attendance at this year's games was up over last year's figures, and it
goes to prove that here at F.S.T.C. the old saying, " A winner never quits
and a quitter never winsf' is truer than ever before.
Athletic Director Al Doran talks it over with
M.A.A. oflicer Bryce Meldrtun.
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1955 Ba elmll
Wed.., May 4 at Plymouth CN. HQ Teachers College
Sat., May 7 Plymouth QN. Teachers College'
Wed., May ll at Salem QMass.j Teachers College
Mon., May 16 Gorham Teachers College "
Mon., May 23 Husson College 4'
Thurs., May 26 at Husson College
Tlnu's Iune 2 at Gorham Teachers College
ROW 1: Diane Sidehnger, Miss Lambertson, Iohne Edwards, Phyllis
Walter. ROWV 2: joanne WVithee, Constance Smith, Geraldine Mishou,
Nina Shephardson, Ellen Dunn, Betty Burbank, Elaine Turner. ROWV 3:
Delia Newman, Shirley WVyman, Martha Colbath, Lucy Haynes, Mary Ellen
Small, Grace Dorion, joan Foster.
Through the Womenis Athletic Association, women students are
offered an opportunity to participate in various interscholastic sports.
Under the direction of Miss Rose Lambertson and Miss Isabella Frazier,
teams are chosen and tournaments are held in volley ball, basketball, ping
pong, badminton, shuflleboard, and softball. The Association is governed
by a council, which is elected by the members and which meets twice a
month. The athletic program for women also includes intercollegiate play
days and sports days, held on our campus as well as at other colleges, high
school play days, a W.A.A. breakfast which features the presentation of
awards, college cheerleading, and an annual banquet. The Farmington
W.A.A. is a participation member in both the Maine Athletic Federation of
College Women and the New England Federation of College Women.
' up ,3 SOFTBALL "
ff J . A Diane Pendleton l ,
A 1 Amanda Winter
ROW 1: Janece Field, Carol Richardson, Sally Buclden, June Campbell, Shirley Buck.
ROW 2: Margaret Dyer, Mary Lee Johnston, Barbara Hamilton, Joyce Curtis.
When the W.A.A. Council announced tryouts for cheerleaders, the
response was excellent. New members added to the squad were Margaret
Dyer, June Campbell, Shirley Buck, Carol Richardson, Joyce Curtis.
Old members Who were back for another year were Janece Field,
Mary Lee Johnston, Barbara Hamilton, Sally Budden - Head Cheerleader.
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The Lodge at The Captain john Abbot Titconib Memorial Ski Slope
As snows canie, winter saw Larry Arsenault, president, rounding up
hopeful skiers to plan the Ski Club's activities. Besides skiing at the
Farmington slope, inany of us tried our luck at Sugarloaf Mountain in
The biggest event was the Wiiitei' Carnival the theme of which was
"Snowman,s Delight." All those who participated in the dayis ski and
Snowshoe events automatically became eligible for sovereignty. The lucky
Winners were Amanda Winter and " Kiki " Ross, who presided over the
Winter Carnival Ball as King and Queen. Purington Hall won the com-
petition for snow sculpturing.
How about some of you snowbunnies trying out the slope next Win-
ter? We'd be glad to see you and help yoii out!! I
O SJW an
ROXV 1: Martha Colbatli, Betsy Loomis, Ann Mason, Amclda Gregory. ROXV 2: Carolyn
Rollins, Phyllis XValtcr, Iohn Baker, Mary Lee Johnston, Joyce Curtis, Lucy Haynes, Melvin
Last yearis spring outiiigiilfgs hgjhv at the Black VVOods camping area
on Mt. Desert. The grqiii5III dIf'o5ge'iip Cadillac, visited the Anamea
Caves, Thunder hljolcwxand Ittlier points-f'oE interest as well as going on a
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. . . . . . Lucy Haynes
. . . . . Paul Ramsey
. . Phyllis Walter
. . Amelda Gregory
. Miss Julia Ksionzy
Leo T. Ryan
EVELYN M. BENJAMIN ROBERT BIGELOW
Ohio Wesleyan University, B.A. Springlield Teachers College, B.S. in Ed., M. Ed
Graduate Study: Pennsylvania State University, Graduate Study: University of New Hampshire,
M.S. Harvard University, University of Maine, Uni-
Home Management versity of Connecticut
Cleveland, Ohio Science
New Vineyard, Maine
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,i,,f,, i RUBY A. BLAINE
' University of Vermont,
-4 A, . ' B.S. in Ed.
.3-Q22 Ii , Y Columbia University,
'liiiii rsf A N rrr' ' I M- in Music Ed-
i"., , .- U, ' Graduate Study: Boston
- -. ,.-N' i
, r h University, University of
... ., ,, ,, X
. Maine, Columbia Univer-
I West Barnet, Vermont
MRS. SHASTA BOYNTON ALBERT DORAN
University of Maine, B.S. in Ed. Boston University, B.S. in Ed., M. Ed.
University of Maine, M.A. in Ed. Graduate Study: Boston University and
E-1'lgliSh Springfield College
New Portland, Maine Physical Education and Social Science
JULIA EATON - ISABELLA FRAZIER
Cornell University, B.A., M.A., Ph. D.
Speech and Dramutics
ELSIE C. GROTE
XVestern Ilhnols Stfite Col
leffe B S ln Ed
Cohunbx'1 University M A
Chicwo Art Instltute
S GLADYS HUTCHINSON
Centi 11 M unc GLHCI1l Hospitil
School Nurse Home Nursing
University of Maine, B.S. in Ed.
University of Arizona
Arizona State College alt Flagstaff
Assistant 'Womeu's Athletic Director
LTIllVLl'b1ty of A111116
B S in Home Economics
GWILYM R. ROBERTS MYRON E. STARBIRD
Farmington State Normal School University of Maine, B.S., M.A.
University of Maine, B.S., M.A. in History Graduate Study: Clark University
Graduate Study: Columbia University, Univer- Sociology, Geography
sity College of North NVales, Bangor, North Farmington, Maine
Wales, Great Britain- Fulbright Grant
Acting Dean of Instruction
State Teachers College,
B.S. in Ed.
University of New Hamp- f
shire, M. Ed. -
Graduate Study: Univer-
sity of Connecticut
Audio - Visual Education,
Ed., Psychology, Ed.,
Head Coach of Athletics
BIRS. C-LADYS F. TAYLOR DAVID K- NVARD
Framingham State Teachers College, B.S. in Ed. Upsula College, B-3-
Simmons College, Cornell University, M.S. UI'IiVefSiiY Of Maine, M- Ed-
Foods and Nutrition Biology
Farmington, Maine Deer Isle, Maine
MARTHA G. WASGATT ELEANOR A. WOOD
University of Maine, B.S. Bates College, A.B.
Columbia University, M.A. University of Maine, M.A.
Freshman Foods, Child Development and Graduate Study: Columbia University
English, journalism, Director of Publications
Rockland, Maine Kingfield, Maine
MRS. MARGUERITE F. EMERY
Interim Teacher in Music
BEVERLY B. ADAMS 'LOIS C. P. BENNETT
Gorham State Teachers College Willimantic State Teachers College, B.S.
Primary Grades Graduate Study: University of Connecticut
Farmington, Maine Grades 4 and 5
MRS. MARION BOYCE FRANK P, DINGLEY iq
Fanoiogton State Normal School University of Maine, B.S. in Ed.
Grade 4 Graduate WVork: University of Maine
Temple, Maine Grade 6
Farmington ,State Teachers
College, B.S. in Ed.
Grade 7 1
MRS. GRACE S. HEATH MRS. ALICE M. KNOYVLTON
Boston University, B.S. in Ed. Farmington State Teachers College, B.S. in Ed.
Graduate Study: University of Maine Graduate Study: Springfield College, University
Grade 6 of Maine
Farmington, Maine Grade 1
"' - l
Mus. MARY P. LINCOLN Mus, MARIAN H. MITCHELL
Farmington State Teachers College, B.S. in Ed. Gorham State Teachers College, B-S- in Ed-
Graduate Study: University of Maine Graduate Study: Pennsylvania State University
Grade 8 Grade 3
Solon, Maine Farmington, Maine
IOLA I-I. PERKINS
Colorado State College of Education, A.B. in
Colorado State College of Education, A.M. in
Music, Farmington Public Schools
MRS. EVA H. NICKERSON
Farmington State Normal
S u rn m e r and Extension
Work: University of
Maine, Farmington State -
MRS. LOIS A. RUSSELL
Farmington State Teachers College, B.S. in Ed
ELIZABETH RUSSELL LEO RYAN
Tufts College, B.A. Universlty of New Hampshire B A
Graduate Study: University of Maine UDIVGISIIY of Arizona MA
Nursery Training School of Boston
Grade 2 Farmington Maine
ALICE E. STEVENS
Farmington State Teachers
Graduate Study: Univer-
sity of Maine, Boston Uni-
versity, Harvard University
MRS DOROTHY SWETT MRS PHYLLIS W WHITNEY
Farmington State Teachers College Farmington State Teachers Coll
umor Primary Grades 2 and 3
Farmington, Maine Farmington Maine
MBS. ELIZABETH SPILLEB. MRS. LAURA SMALL
Secretary to the President Hostess, Puxington Hall
F9-l'Hli11gf011, Maine Farmington, Maine
MRS. ETHEL CUMMINGS
Matron, Mallett Hall
MRS. LINNIE PHILBROOK MRS. IESSIE THOMAS
Mahon, Dearbgm Hall Matron, Purington Hall
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As we approach the termination of our four years at Farmington, many
thoughts enter our minds. We all look back and think of the happy times
and the sad ones.
However, there is something more important than the past - the
future. We should now be thinking about what we are going to do with
our lives. Where are we headed and why? Let us remember that teach-
ing is no mere craft or trade, but a profession worthy of our greatest efforts.
We have a tremendous duty to the children of today. Henri Frederick
Amiel, Swiss philosopher of the nineteenth century, expressed this obliga-
tion aptly when he said: " Scratch the green rind of a sapling, or wantonly
twist it in the soil, and a scarred or crooked oak will tell of the act for cen-
turies to come." So it is with the teachings of youth, which make impres-
sions on the mind and heart that are to last forever.
" The highest function of the teacher consists not so much in impart-
ing knowledge as in stimulating the pupil in its love and pursuit."
" To know how to suggest is the art of teaching."
Therefore, let us look, not back, but forward to the wonderfully
rewarding task of shaping the lives of America's children.
"I am indebted to my father for living, but to my teacher for living
wellf' Alexnnzler of Maceclon,
be John D. Ilosie
. r CLASS OFFICERS
l Adviser . . . Miss Geraldine uint
' President ...... john Hosie
' Vice -President . . . Sally Budden
Secretary ..... Betty Raymond
Treasurer .... Barbara Searway
BARBARA LOUISE BROWN - - Bridgton, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Glee Club 1,2,3,4g Building Fund Committee 253,45 House Officer 4
Secretary-Treasurer5 Future Teachers of America 1.
SALLY J. BUDDEN - - Greenville, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Lambda Epsilon Sorority 2,3,4, Vice-President 3, ,President 45 Coordi-
nating Council 45 Cheerleader 1,2,3,4, Heacl 'Cheerleader 3,45 WV.A.A.
Council 35 Freshman Gleie Club 15 Mirror Staff 3,45 House Vice-Presi-
dent 35 Class Vice-President 4.
JACK ELWooD CHAMBERS - - Richmond, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Kappa Delta Phi Fraternity 1,2,3,45 Band 1,2,3,4, Secretary5 Tenbartones
l,2,35 Junior Varsity Basketball 1,2, Varsity Basketball 3,45 Ski Club
3,45 Outing Club 3,45 Secretary of Freshman Class5 Music Council
1 yearg Farmington Town Ski Club5 Junior Varsity and Varsity Letters5
Music Awards, Lyre, Emblem.
ig at '..vu.,fm
MARY ELLEN COLE - - Hampden Highlands, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Glee Club 1,25 F.T.A. 1,25 Sigma Sorority 3,4.
JOANN MIRIAM CROSBY - - Reading, Massachusetts
Elementary - Junior High
Secretary of Freshman Classg Freshman Girls' Glee Club5 Mirror Staff
1,2,3, Assistant Editor 35 Effesteco 1,25 Choir 2,3,45 Operetta 35 Plays
and Players 1,25 Outing Club 25 Mallett Hall President 35 Coordinating
Council 35 Guidance Committee 35 Upperclass Girls' Glee Club 25
Lambda Epsilon Sorority 2,3,4, Chaplain 35 W.A.A. Numerals 1.
A GORDON WARREN CROSSMAN - - Greenville Junction, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
tions 3,45 Fair 45 Basketball Coach, Mallett School 4.
JUNE WEED DOUGLASS - - Sebago, Maine
Home Economics Club 1,2,3,45 Square Dance Club 25 Christian Associa-
tion 1,2,3,45 Future Teachers of America 35 XV.A.A. l,2,3,45 Glee Club
3,45 House Court 4.
RITA ELIZABETH FOLEY - - Guilford, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
F,T.A. 1,25 Square Dance 15 Freshman Glee Club, House Committee 45
Christian Association 152.
Basketball- Iunior Varsity 1,25 P.L.C. Training 1,2,3,45 Community Rela-
IUDITH E. GRAY- - South Portland, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
PhiANu Omega 2,3,4, Freshman Girls' Glee Club lg Upperclass Girls' Glee
Club 2,3,4, Octavos 3,4g Choir 3,4, Vice-President 45 Plays and Players
1,2,3,4, Pledge 1, Key 3, F .T.A. 13 Newman Club 3,4, Secre'tary-Treas-
urer 45 Dormitory Council 2,33 NV.A.A. Council 1,25 Efesteco Staff 45
Mirror Staff 3,4. '
MARGUERITE FLORENCE HAMILTON - -Jackman, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Lambda Epsilon Sorority 2,3,4g Glee Club 1,2,3,4g Efesteco Staff 2,8g
Canterbury Club 1,2,3g House Secretary and Treasurer 4, F.T.A. 1,25
Mirror .Staff 1,25 W.A.W.1.
LoUrsE ALICE HODSDON - - Dover-Foxcroft, Maine
R is Elementary - Iunior High
T , S uare Dance Club 1 2- Glee Club 1 2 4- Orchestra 1' F.T A. 3 4- Librar
q 1 1 1 1 1 ' 1 1 Y
W Committee 3, Dor1nitol'yrCouncil 4, Plays and Players 1, Christian Asso-
Avis HELEN HOPKINS - - Mount Vernon, Maine
Home Economics Club 1,2,3,-1, Treasurer 2, Executive Board 3, W.A.A.
Secretary 3g Council 4, Sophomore Class Secretary 2, Christian Associ-
ation 1,2,3,4, Cabinet 25 Phi Mu Sigma Sorority 2,3,4, President 35 Pan-
Hellenic Council, Secretary 3, Member 4, Mirror Staff 3, Public Relations
Committee 4, Dorm. Council 2, F.T.A. 1g Purinpion Hall President 25
Coordinating'Council 2,3g judiciary Council 25 W o'.9 Who among Stri-
clents in American Colleges and Universities, Exchange Student to Keene 35
Edith Maxwell Thornquist Scholarship 3.
Joi-IN D. Hosni. - - Mexico, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Kappa Delta Phi 1,2,3,4, Treasurer 35 Iunior Varsity Basketball Manager
1,25 Baseball Manager 15 F.T.A. 3,45 Christian Association 45 College
Fellowship 3,45 President 3,45 Student Personnel Committee 45 President
Senior Classg New York Conference 45 Coordinating Council 4.
ARTHUR KANE - - Bar Harbor, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Newman Club l,2,3,4, Vice-President 35 Basketball 15253, Captain 2,35
Baseball l,2,3,45 Square Dance Club 1,25 Kappa Delta Phi 1,253,115 Intra-
mural Football 15 Independent Football 25 Intramural Basketball 15253.
BARBARA ANN HUNTER - - Benton, Maine
Home Economies Club l,2,3,45 Phi Nu Omega Sorority 25354, Secretary 35
Band 1,2,3, Vice-President 2,35 Music Council 2,35 Guidance Committee
2,35 Student-Faculty Entertainment Committee 45 Student-Faculty Cur-
riculum Committee 45 Dormitory Council 1,45 House President 45 Chris-
tian Association Cabinet 35 Intervisitation Committee 45 Coordinating
Council 45 lVIl0,S YV7zo among Students in American Colleges and Univer-
CARLENE ELIZABETH KEENE - - North Bridgton, Maine
Home Economies Club 1,2,3,45 F.T.A. 3,45 Christian Faith and Heritage
it 5 57
CAROLYN SYLVIA LABBE - - Fort Kent, Maine
Transferred from Fort Kent State Normal School, Sophomore year, New-
man Club 2,3,45 Home Economics Club 2,3,45 'Corresponding Secretary
of Newman Club 3.
, ,,. -1,-, r
ELAINE STEVENSON LE CLAIR- - South Orrington, Maine
Elementary - junior High
C.A. Cabinet lg F.T.A. 15 Mirror 1.
BEVERLY JEAN LIVINGSTON - - East Corinth, Maine
Freshman Girls' C-lee Club5 Mirror 35 Home Economics Club 1,2,3,45 '
F .T.A. 45 Dorm. Guidance Committee 35 W.A.A. 15 Rec. Room Com-
mittee 25 Fair Booth 4.
mg i gl
FRANK EDWVIN MANCHESTER- - Northeast Harbor, Maine
Elementary - Iunior High
Men's Glee Club 1,2,35 Octavos 35 Basketball-Iunior Varsity 1,2,3,
Varsity 45 Outing Club 1,2,3,45 Kappa Delta Phi 2,3,4, Vice-President
U 35 F.T.A. 3,45 Orientation Committee 8,4, Chairman 35 Curriculum Com-
mittee 45 C.A. Cabinet 25 Coordinating Council 2,3,-4, President 4, Vice-
President 35 Sophomore Class P1'esiclent5 Delegate-Eastern States Con-
ference 2,35 Delegate-Swampscott Conference 35 lVl10,S Who among
Students in American Colleges zmcl Universities.
SHIRLEY GRUNERT MARTIN - - Skowhegan, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Coordinating Council 4, Vice-President Dearborn 4, President Dearborn 4
Dorm. Coiuicil 4.
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BRANDON ARLO MATIIESON - - Madison, Maine V V 1 , T
Elementary - Junior High l A C
F.T.A. 3,45 Baseball l,2,3,4g Basketball-Varsity 2, junior Varsity l,3,4g V I
junior Class Presiclentg Coordinating Council 35 Kappa Delta Phi 3,4g Re- i
cruiting 2. I ' gg
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DOROTHY NANCY MCKENNEY - - Lewiston, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Outing Club 1, Band 1,2,3,4g C.A. 1,2,3,4, Cabinet 35 lfV.A.A. 1,25
Lambda Epsilon 2,3,4g Pan-Hellenic Council 3g House Court 2,4g Class
Treasurer 3g Clee Club 3,45 Effesteeo Staff 2,35 Assistant News Editor
Mirror 3, Mirror Advertising Staff 25 F.T.A. 4, Music Council 2g Ori-
entation Committee 45 Vice-President of Dearborn Hall 45 Band Librarian
2, Assistant Matron 25 Music Lctterg XV.A.A. Nunierals.
NIADALINE PATRICIA NIERRIANI - - Auburn, Maine
Elementary - Junior High H
Christian Association l,3,4, Cabinet 43 Glee Club 3,4, Librarian 45 Choir
4g Future Teachers of America 1,3,4g Mallett Hall Vice-President 3.
GERALDINE GRACE MISHOU- - Old Town, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Phi Nu Omega Sorority 3,4, Librarian 4, Director of Minstrel 45 W.A.A.
Council l,2,3,4, President 35 Square Dance Club 1,25 E.T.A. 1,2,3,4, Vice
President 3,45 Glee Club 1,25 Christian Association 1,2,3, Cabinet 1
Coordinating Council 35 Dormitory Council President 45 Mallett Hall Sec
retary-Treasurer 35 Calendar 'Committee 4.
U VERNA DELORES MITCHELL - - Dexter, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Christian Association 1,2,3,4, Cabinet 25 House Court Chairman 25 F.T.A.
2,3,45 Glee Club 1,35 Choir 4.
JANET RUTH MOFFITT - - Calais, Maine 1 1
Transferred from Washington State Teachers College 25 Glee Club 25
Ski Club 25 Outing Club 2,35 Lambda Epsilon Sorority 2,3,4, Secretary
45 Home Economics Club 2,3,4.
BARBARA JEANNE Moonr - - Ocean Park, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Clee Club 1,2,3,45 Orchestra 1,25 Band 25 Choir 25 Octavos 35 Christian
Association 1,2,3,45 F.T.A. 3, Music Emblem and Bar.
CLEMENT NICKERSON - - Augusta, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Kappa Delta Phi Fraternity 1,2,8,4g Outing Club 1,2,3,4, President 3g
' Ski Club l,2,3,4g Coordinating Council 3g F.T.A. 35 junior Varsity Bas-
ketball lg Choir 15 Men's Glee Club lg Spring Play, " Ramshackle Inn " 1.
ELVA NIMMO - - Auburn, Maine i 4 --
Elementary - Junior High f 4' -
Christian Association 1,2,3,4g Christian Faith and Heritage Committeeg lliiv ff - -
MABALIE O,BRIEN - - Madawaska, Maine
Home Economics Club 1,2,3,4, Executive Board 3g State Home Economics
1 Club Vice-President 35 Outing Club l,2g Phi Nu Omega Sorority 2,3,4,
Treasurer 4, Minstrel Chorus Line 2,4g Dorm. Court 44 VV.A.A. Council
35 judiciary Committee 49 Library Committee 35 Class Secretary 3.
HELEN A. PACKARD- - Gardiner, Maine f
Elementary - Iunior High I
Phi Nu Omega 2,3,4, President 45 Pan-Hellenic Council 4, Secretary- Ti f
Treasurerg Coordinating Council 45 Cheerleader 2,3g Outing Club lg
Dorm. Council 4g Entertainment Committee 3, Cliairmang F.T.A. 1,2,33
Guidance Committee 35 VVinter Carnival Queen 25 Mardi Gras Queen 4. gf"
Future Teachers of America l,2,3,45 Dorm. Council 4. 1 f T ' ' T
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JEAN MARIE PAINE- - Bar Harbor, Maine l
Women's Glee Club 1,25 Future Teachers of America 1,35 Square Dance ,
Club 15 W01H8H,S Athletic Association 152. 1
ELIZABETH DE BLo1s POULIN - - Jackman, Maine
Newman Club 15 Glee Club 1,25 Sorority-Lambda 2,3,4, Publicity 35
Mirror Staff 3.
Elementary - Junior High l
EVELYN TAYLOR PEASE - -West Farmington, Maine
Elementary - junior High
. Christian Association 1,2,3,4, Secretary 2, Vice-President 3, President 45
F .T.A. 152,35 Choir 1,2,3,4, Vice-President 2,4, Librarian 35 Music Coun-
,, cil 2,45 Glee Club l,2,45 W.A.A. 15 Coordinating Council 45 Square
Dance Club 25 Sorority-Phi Mu Sigma 2,3,45 Pan-Hellenic Council 3.
Elementary - Iunior High
FLORENCE N. PULVER - - Strong, Maine
Glee Club 4.
' Y' g 5: r .. E H 5
I CQ? 'rfrfll 1 '
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ELIZABETH ANN RAYMOND - - Portland, Maine
Freshman Girls' Glee Clubg Upper Class Girls' Glee Club 2,35 Home Eco-
nomics Club 1,2,3,4g Christian Association 1,2,3,4g Outing Club 1,25
Square Dance Club 1,25 XV.A.A. l,2,8,45 Future Teachers of America 4
Student-Faculty Relationships 35 Secretary of Senior Class 45 House Com-
ANN REED - - Pittsfield, Maine
. . ll -PM
Elementary - Junior High yi
Glee Club l,2,3,4g WV.A.A. 1,25 Outing Club 15 F.T.A. 1,3,4, Christian 7
Association 1,2,3,4g Assistant Girl Scout Leader 3s Brownie Scout Leader 4. T
NORINE RING - - West Peru, Maine
Home Economics Club 1,2,3,4, Christian Association 1,2,3,4g Square
Dance Club 29 Glee Club 3,45 House Court 4g Library Committee 2.
HARRIET FRANCES SAWVTELLE - - Waterville, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Phi Mu Sigma Sorority 2,3,4, Vice-President 3, President 4g Coordinating
Council 2,3,4g Future Teachers of America 1,2,3,4, Secretary 2,4, President
3, WV.A.A. Council 1,2, Treasurer 2g Christian Association l,2,3,4, Cabi-
net 2g Dorm. Council 24 President of Mallett Hall 2g Pan-Hellenic Coun-
cil President 4, Choir l,2,3,45 Girls' Glee Club l,2,4g Orchestra 2g Stu-
dent-Faculty Entertainment Committee 4, Chairman 45 Octavos 35 Eastern
States Teachers Preparation Colleges Conference 4, Rolling Ridge Con-
ference 2g Delegate to Swampscott Conference 3, Whois Who among
Students in American Colleges and Uniucmitics.
i 4, ,Mui
BARBARA G. SEARWAY - - Ashland, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Phi Nu Omega Sorority 2,3,4, Treasurer 35 Pan-Hellenic 45 W.A.A. 1,2,3,
Council 35 Plays and Players lg Building Fund Committee. 15 Mallett
House President 45 Dorm. Council 45 Pan-Hellenic 45 Glee Club 15 House
Court 45 Coordinating Council 4g Class Treasurer' 45 Christian Association
15 Representative to Eastern States Teachers College Conference 35 Keene
SYLVIA SKINNER - - Norway, Maine
Efesteco Staff 15 Phi Nu Omega Sorority 2,3,4g Home Economics Club
1,2,3,4, Publicity Chairman 35 Outing Club 1,25 Christian Association
1,2,3,45 WV.A.A. 1,2,3,4.
CONSTANCE R. SMITH - - Mapleton, Maine
Lambda Epsilon Sorority 2,3,45 Home Economics Club l,2,3,45 New-
man Club 1,2,3,4g judiciary Committee 35 Guidance Committee 35 WV.A.A.
Council 45 Glee Club 1,25 Dorm. Council 2. '
VERA LILLIAN STITHAM - - Littleton, Maine
Home Economics Club 2,3,4, State Treasurer 2, College President 35 Chris-
tian Association 2,3,4, Secretary 35 Phi Nu Sigma Sorority 3,45 Vesper
Choir 253,-4, President 45 Octavos 3,45 Girls? Glee Club 2,35 Dormitory
House Council 35 Dormitory House Court 45 Chapel Committee 35 Co-
ordinating Council 35 Whffs Who among Students in American Colleges
. EVA TAPLEY - - Madawaska, Maine
Purington Hall Vice-President 15 Mallett Hall Secretary 2g Newman Club
1,2,3,4, President 3g Outing Club 2g Eastern States Teachers Colleges
Conference 25 Boston XVorkshop of Home Economics 2g Home Economics
Club Hostess 2, Program Chairman 3, Member 1,2,3,4g Delegate National
Home Economics Province XVorkshopg Vice-President AI-IEA 25 Youth
Fellowship Treasurer 2g Clue Club l,2,8,4, Secretary 25 Coordinating
Council 3,4, Secretary 4: Phi Nu Omega Sorority 203,45 WVI10,s H7110
among Students in Anzcricnn Colleges and Uniccrsiiiesg Kappa Sweetheart 4.
3 .14 '
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MARY LYDIA TOBEY - - Brooks, Maine
Home Economics 1 V
Home Economics Club 1,2,3,4, Executive Board 1,2,3,4g Refreshment
Chairman 2, Vice-President 3, International Relations Chairman 45 Phi Mu
Sigma Sorority 2,3,4, Secretary 34 Canterbury Club 2,3,4, President 2,43
Square Dance Club l,2, Treasurer 23 Coordinating Council 2,-4.
NIARILYN RIARTIN VIOLET VVest Farmington, Maine
ROBERT LOUIS TUFTS - - Kingiield, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Kappa Delta Phi l,2,3,4, Chapter Treasurer 3, Secretary 45 Building Fund
Committee lg Recreation Room Committee 4g Mirror Staff 43 Outing
Club 2,3,4g Equipment Chairman 3,4g F.T.A. 35 Choir lg Men's Glee
Club lg Varsity Basketball 1,2,3,4, Co-Captain -ig Baseball 1,2,3,4g Canter-
bury Club lg judiciary Committee 43 Vice-President junior Class 3.
Elementary - Junior High
Plays and Players lg NV.A.A. 1,2,3, Council lg Phi Nu Omega Sorority
2,3,4g Glee Club 1,23 Newman Club 1,2,3.
65 ' l
MARILYN LOUISE VVHITE - - Levant, Maine
Home Economics y
Art Club 15 Square Dance Club 1,2,3, Publicity Chairman 35 Home Eco-
nomics Club 1,2,3,4g Mirror Staff 3.
V MARY MORRIS WILLIAMS - - East Falmouth, Massachusetts
' -- Home Economics
Canterbury Club 1,2,3,4g Square Dance Club 1,23 Lambda Epsilon Soror-
ity 3,4, Home Economics Club 1,2,3,4g W.A.A. 1,2,3,4g House Com-
JOEL DOUGLAS WELDON- - Cedar Grove, Maine
Elementary - Junior High
Baseball lg Basketball- Iunior Varsity 1,25 Kappa Delta Phi 1,2,3,4, Pres-
ident 4g Newman Club l,2,3,4g Coordinating Council 2,3,4g Music
Council 2,35 Choir 1,2,3, President 2g Men's Clee Club 1,2,3,4, Vice-
President 35 Octavos 3g Chapel Committee 35 Dance Band Collegians
1,2g Kappa Minstrel 1,2,3,4, Director 4.
HOLLIS RoBBrNs EASTMAN - -Randolph, Maine
Elementary - junior High
Kappa Delta Phi Fraternity 2,3,4g Future Teachers of America 1,35
Square Dance Club 1,2g Entertainment Committee 4.
NORMAN ELBRIDGE CHODGKINS - - Dryden, Maine
Elementary - Iunior High.
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Allen. ROW 3:v Dwain Poulin, Roger Speer, Parker Clelnents, Ronald Russell, Dean Wiles,
Ronald Shea, Lawrence Arsenault, Robert Turcotte. ROVV 4: Donald Watson, Henry Carey,
Clayton Larabee, Hartland Cushman, john Baker, Melvin Boutilier, james Woodworth.
unior C ass
As juniors, we returned to Farmington with eagerness, with the antici-
pation of making this year a big success, and with the desire to overcome
the countless obstacles which lay between us and our senior year.
At our iirst meeting in the fall, class oizlicers were elected, and the very
capable Gwilym R. Roberts was chosen as our class adviser.
Most of the class,s activities went off with the customary success -
first, the class banquet, with the Governorls Aide as guest speaker, then
the class dance and the Christmas Formal.
The junior class members have been well represented in the many col-
lege activities and organizations, such as basketball, baseball, student gov-
ernment, the home economics club, musical organizations, sororities, the
fraternity, publications, the religious groups, the outing club, Plays and
Players, and the F .T.A.
Adviser ..... Mr. Roberts
President .... Dwain Poulin
Vice-President . . . Alice Gerrish
Secretary .... Phyllis Walter
Treasurer . . . Iames Woodworth
IUNIOBS - HOME ECONOMICS
ROW 1: Sandra Bel ea, Roberta Cram, Judith Burns, Loretta Russell, Barbara Donovan,
Patricia Swallow, Carlene Beckwith, joy McFarland, Eleanor Ingralmarn. ROW 2: Lucille
Soper, Betsy Loomis, Carolyn Rollins, Carletta Pettengill, Venessa Heath, Ann Mason, Edna
Cole, Dolores Spinney, Hope Barton, Ioline Edwards. RONV 3: Alice Cerrish, Barbara Little-
Held, Judy Adams, Marjorie Graves, Patricia Austin, Arlene MacNevin, Sally Ranger. V
Mrs. Scott, President Scott, Dwain Poulin, Mr. Maurice Williams, Mrs.
Williams, Mr. Roberts, Alice Gerrish, Phyllis Walter, james Woodworth.
16 games and deeper
in debt "
"panacea of all ills "
" Are you crazy? "
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" Dishes, dishes, dishes "
Murals and fuezes
Adviser .... Miss Frazier
President . . Dorothy Nottage
Vice President . Richard Mullen
Secretary . . . Amanda Winter
Treasurer . . Joyce Lapointe
FREISHMEN - DIVISION 1
ROW 1: Betty Burbank, Sylvia Adams, Colette Gillis, Carol Grant, Margaret' Dyer, Anne
Gould, Ceneretta jones, Carrie Hodges, Elizabeth Brewer. ROW' 2: Georgette Hamel, Diane
Cloutier, Wangelin Angevine, June Campbell, Nancy Field, Nancy Lamb, jane Blake, Carolyn
Brown, Rita Clements, Sandra Browne, Ann Foshay. RONV 3: Sayward Ross, Dean Bryer,
Richard Bunker, Elwin Littlefield, Robert Desjardin, George Bradstreet, Benjamin Howatt,
Roger Grindle, Frank Hall. ROW 4: David Grant, Clarence Fickett, joseph Gregoire, Stuart
Foster, Richard Cote, Raymond LaBree, Neil Lemieux, Robert Gagnon.
Pres man Class
On September 12, a large group of freshmen gathered at F:S.T.G.
A hundred of these were enrolled in the Elementary - Junior High depart-
ment and forty in the Home Economics department. This group adapted
readily to college life. Two weeks later they assembled in Merrill Hall to
elect oflicers and also an excellent adviser in Miss Isabella Frazier. With
her assistance the resourceful freshmen ran a series of S' records D hops
after the basketball games, and these proved successful both financially
The banquet of the class of '59 was held at Purington Hall, January
11. Ted Wallace presided as toastmaster. Everyone agreed it was an
At Winter Carnival time the freshman. class was honored when two
of its outstanding skiers, Sayward Ross and Amanda Winter, reigned as
King and Queen at the evening festivities.
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COFFEE TIME GAME TIME
The Administration Building Snack Bar has been the scene of many
good times this past year. Besides furnishing a place for that late morn-
ing snack and between-class coffee break, many organizations have held
their social meetings in the Snack Bar this year.
For those T.V. snacks and Sunday morning breakfasts, it has been the
Mallett Hall Student Lounge. The Lounge has sponsored cribbage and
ping pong tournaments and has added twenty new chairs and four new
tables this year. A
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I 0F INSURANCE AND SURET
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MAY YOUR FUTURE YEARS
BE PROSPEROUS ONES
Lsnov A. woomvmu
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Maine Consolidated Power Co.
BASS OUTDOOR FOOTWEAR
cs e in Maine Since 1876
G. H. BASS 81 CO.
THE PEOPLES NATIONAL BANK
Franklin County Savings Bank
The Old County Bank
Men's cmcl Boys' Clothing
Gifts For All Occasions
THE RED STORE, INC.
Broadway and Moin - Formingto
THE FRANKLIN JOURNAL
Your News Medium
W IT E S
arble s Model Cleaners
Dual Wilton 5 8533
Franklin County s Largest Cleaners
Hugh Street Farmington
HARDY S PHARMACY
The Prescription Store
Sportmq Goods Work Sport
Clothes Radlo Televlslon
Sales 8. Service Du Pont
Pcunts For Every Purpose
Phone 4546 Farmmgton
MICKEY MAGUIRE S
Portland Press Herald
FOR QUALITY COURTESY
FARMINGTON LAUNDRY 8.
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E. K. DAY CO., INC.
Ladies' Apparel - Dry Goods
14-16 BROADWAY, FARMINGTON
"The Agency of Personal Service"
Stowell's Restaurant M A G 0 N ' ' 5
HORACE MCINTIREI Prop. The Store With Friendly Service
Home Cooked Food LUNCHEONETTE FOUNTAIN
Fried Clams and Scallops REFRESHMEZTZY
Regular Meals Broadway - - Farmington
" Felicitas " t
FOSTER WHIPPLE Riverside Greenhouse
Alonzo J. Harriman, Inc.
292 COURT STREET, AUBURN, MAINE
THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Servmg the Communrly sInce 'I890
SPECIAL CHECKING ACCOUNTS fFor Stuclenisj
Federal Reserve System
Feder I Depost Insurance Corp
PARK VIEW SERVICE STATION S T E A R N S
Mom GAS 8' OI FURNITURE COMPANY
Complete Home Furnlshlngs
Blgelow Sanford Cclrpefs
PHONE 4831 FARMINGTON DIAL 2045 FARMINGTON
HOWARD S REXALL STORE
DESK PADS MEMOS
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Bczfferies, Tires, and Accessories
FORSTER MANUFACTURING COMPANY, INC.
Manufacturers of quality
Wooclenware since 1887
Made in Maine For aII the world
, NEW CAR DEALER SUPPORTERS
APPRECIATE YOUR BUSINESS
Backus Garage Q East Wilton Morton Motor Co. - Farmington
J. W. 8. W. D. Barker - Farmington Newman Motors - Farmington
Horn Motors - Farmington
TRY US FOR SERVICE
Farmington-Wilton New Car Dealers Association
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