University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME)

 - Class of 1908

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University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1908 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 408 of the 1908 volume:

THE PRISM UNIVERSITY OF MAINE CLASS OF 1908 . p: •- i [ LU. 3. CLU MHUt - . ;. -- g Greeting OR the Junior Class of the University of Maine, its Board of Editors presents this, the 1908 Prism, to the univer- sity, hoping that while its all too apparent and numer- ous flaws may be overlooked, it may succeed in casting on the screen of its pages some suggestion of the variegated spectrum of college life during the past year at Maine. If in the portrayal of this spectrum some of the colors seem harsh and glaring to a few, we ask them to take it all in good part, remembering that in most cases the unharmonious ra} s are more evanescent than the humorous truths which they present for your amusement. Sincere thanks are extended to every person who has in any way whatsoever aided in the compilation of this volume. Finally, if through this Prism any of that charm and glamour which really surrounds student life at Maine has been pictured, then be it ever so poor, the book does not exist in vain. ®n Sr. (Srnriir iEmnnj iFrllouiB mini, against yrrat nliatarlra. bu ahrrr fnrrr nf rharartrr aun rnnarirntnuta runrauur fur tljr lirttrrmrut nf mir Alma iflatrr. has uunt Ij ta roan Into thr hrarta nf thr atunrnt hnntj ann has nlarrn tljr llniurrsitH, nf iWatnr upon a rnllrytatr atanniitn, far hnihrr than it haa rnrr brfnrr nrruniri). this boob ia gratefully fcrniratrii. DR. GEORGE EMORY FELLOWS EORGE EMORY FELLOWS, President of the University of Maine, was born at Beaver Dam, Wisconsin, June 9, 1858. He attended for a time the Academy of Northwestern University ; graduated later at Lawrence University, Appleton, Wisconsin, in 1879 ; studied at the University of Munich, 1888-89, and at the University of Berne, I 890, where he took the degree of Doctor of Philosophy. He was granted the honorary degree of LL.D. by Bowdoin Col- lege, 1902, and that of L.H.D. by Lawrence University in the same year. He married in 1 88 1 , Lucia Russell, of Fond-du-Lac, Wisconsin. He taught for ten years in various high schools, among others at Appleton, Wisconsin, New Orleans, Louisiana and Aurora, Illinois. He was Professor of European History at Indiana University from 1891 to 1895 ; Assistant Professor of History in the University of Chicago, 1895-1902; President of the University of Maine since 1 902 ; member of the American Historical Association of the New Orleans Academy of Science and various educational societies ; has been secretary and treasurer of the National Association of State Universities for some years. Aside from many articles in various magazines, he is the author of Outlines of the Sixteenth Century, published in 1895, and of Recent European History, published in 1902. Such is the brief memorandum of the important academic events in the life of President Fellows. Such a sketch, of course, gives no indication of the character of the man, or of the qualities which have made him a successful leader in his day and generation. I have had the pleasure of knowing President Fellows for more than fifteen years, and have watched his work with increasing admiration, and I may add, pride. I was associated with him for a time at the University of Chicago, and had an opportunity to see the manifestation of the qualities which have placed him in his present high position. But after all a man ' s real character is deter- mined before he is thirty years of age, about which time I made his acquaintance, and the testimony of other people who knew him as a boy and young man is even more significant than anything which I might say. He was only twenty-one, according to the account which one of his early friends gives me, when he graduated at Lawrence University. A man sitting in the audience on the com- mencement occasion, who was agent and trustee, urged him to become principal of Eau Claire 10 THE PRISM 1908 Seminary, Wisconsin, which position he held for one year. In this position he showed the qualities which have ripened with the years and which explain his success. Dr. O. A. Chap- pell of F.lgin, Illinois, in a most interesting letter to me says that " the position was one of unusual difficulty, but Dr. Fellows was master of it from the beginning. His enthusiasm was boundless and he imparted it to us all in play and work alike. The influence of such a per- sonality is beyond compare. I consider myself very fortunate to have been one of his pupils. " Another of his former pupils at Eau Claire, now Assistant General Superintendent of the Chicago and Northwestern Railway Company, says that " his pupils in the Eau Claire Semi- nary were over-grown Wisconsin forest products which we sometimes called Indians, and if he had gone at us wrong we would have put him out of business in the twinkling of an eye, but he came at us right, and such hold did he get on the hearts of the fellows that unconsciously there was drilled into our retentive and rebellious minds knowledge which helped us in our future life and principles for manhood which have stood by us ever since. President Fellows is one of the strong nails which hold the universe together and make for this country better citizens than any other nation of the globe possesses. " A year ' s work in the active pastorate in small Wisconsin towns gave him a touch with certain very important aspects of life, and an experience which has proved of great value to him. Two years he spent as Vice Principal of the Ryan High School in Appleton, Wiscon- sin, and one of his old pupils. Dr. Sanborn, writes me his recollection of President Fellows as " a man of very high ideals, and much concerned about the mental and moral welfare of his students. His departure from the school was felt as a personal loss, and all of us have watched his climb to eminence in the educational world with great satisfaction. " The next three years he spent as instructor in the Central High School of New Orleans, Louisiana. One of his friends during that period touches upon a very important quality which explains much of President Fellows ' after success. He writes, " One of President Fellows ' characteristics which endears him to his friends, as you know, is his generous appreciation of the work of others. This quality was manifest from the first. He was a tried optimist and helpful friend, and whoever portrays his character must dwell with appreciation on his unfail- ing energy, his courageous optimism, and his militant wrath at the shadow or substance of injustice. " President Fellows left New Orleans High School in 1 888 to take up his studies in Europe. When he returned, after a brief period in the high school at Aurora, Illinois, he was called to Indiana University. From this time his career is a matter of history, known to everyone. The space assigned for this brief biographical notice is perhaps already overrun, and I can only add one word to the effect that President Fellows has been one of the strongest influences for good in the National Association of State University Presidents. In fact the 1908 THE PRISM 11 association was on the verge of expiring when he became secretary, and he instilled into it new life. The people of Maine, the Faculties of the University of Maine, and the students of the institution present and prospective, are to be congratulated that the trustees of the university were wise enough to call to its head a man with such broad training and outlook, and the alumni of the university and the citizens of the state can do no wiser thing than uphold his hands and follow his advice as he unfolds and develops his statesman-like projects. ( cfyoU ' President of the University of Illinois. CONTENTS Board of Pi blic rrmx 3 Greeting 5 Dedication 7 Dr. George Emorv Fellows 9 Contents 12 Calendar 13 Administration 15 Faculty 17 i nstructors 32 Alumni Associations 36 Classes 37 Senior 41 Junior 57 Sophomore 97 Freshman 105 In Memoriam 120 Fraternities 121 Professional Clubs 183 Societies 193 Music 201 Commencement 215 j i nior w eek 219 Other Events 225 Athlktics 231 M I UTAKY 276 Public tio s 279 Libra ry 2 S4 Lampoons 289 September it, September 18. September 19, September 20, November November December Deo mber DEC] MBER III . EMBER January February -i, 28, 3, 7. 22 29, Monday ■ • • • Tuesday . . . . 1 I ' M SDA " Thursday ■ • Tuesday. ' . . Wednesday Ml iMiAV- • ■ ■ Friday S iturday • ■ Saturday 2, Wednesday 1. Friday FALL TERM, 1906 ..Arrearage Examinations Begin. ..Entrance Examinations Begin. • -Registration Begins 1.30 p. M. ■ ■ Fall Term Begins. ■ • Meeting of the Board of Trustees. ..Thanksgiving Recess Begins, 5.30 i ■ -Thanksgiving Recess Ends, 12 m. • •Sophomore Prize Declamations. Christmas Recess Begins, 5.30 P. M. Arrearage Examinations Begin. i Spring Term Studies. 1007 Christmas Recess Ends, 7.4a a. m. Fall Term Kmls. Febrd l(V • » Febri ARY 4, Febri ARY a.) April 1, April 5, Apr i i. 8, APR] 1. 19, May 20-26, June 6, J I M 9, J INI ' . in, June 10, Jin K HI, June 11, June U, June 11. June 11, Jink 12, SPRING TERM, 1007 Saturday Registration. Mi (NDAY Spring Term Begins. Friday Washington ' s Birthday, a Holiday. Monday Spring Recess Begins, 7.45 a. m. Friday Arrearage Examinations Begin. Fall Term Studies. , Monday ■•• Spring Recess Ends, 7.45 A. M. Friday Patriot ' s Day. Junior Week. Thursday Entrance Examinations. Si may • • ■ • Baccalaur eate Address. Monday Convocation. MONDAY Class Day. Monday Reception l v the President. Tuesday Meeting by the Board oi Trustees. Tuesday Receptions by the Fraternities. Tuesday Alumni Luncheon. Ti i.siiav Address before the l ' lii Kappa Phi Society. Wednesday Commencement. 14 THE PRISM 1908 Wednesday .Commencement Dinner. Wednesday Meeting of the Alumni Association. Wednesday Commencement Concert. Monday Summer Term Begins. , Friday Summer Term Ends. FALL TERM, 1907 Mi inday Arrearage Examinations Benin. TUESDAY Entrance Examinations Begin. WEDNESDAY Registration Begins, L.30 P. M. Thursday ' Fall Term Begins. Tuesday Meeting of the Board of Trustees. Wednesday Thanksgiving Recess Begins, 5.3(1 p. M. Monday Thanksgiving Recess Ends, 12 m. Friday Sophomore Prize Declamations. Sunday Christmas Recess Begins, 5.30 P. M. Saturday Arrearage Examinations Begin. (Spring Term Studies. 1908 Thursd ay Christmas Recess Ends, 7.45 a. m. Friday Fall Term Ends. SPRING TERM, 1908 Saturday Registration. Monday Spring Term Begins. Wednesday Commencement. June 1L Junk L2, Junk 12 Jn.% 1 August • » September 16, September 17. September 18, September 19, November 26, November ■27, December 2 December 6, December 22 Decembi r 28, 1 INUARV 2, January 31, Febki ky 1, February 3, June 10, CALENDAR OF THE COLLEGE OF LAW Octohkr 3, I DECEMBER 19, January 9, March 20, March 27, June 11 ' , October 2 December 18 JANU ry 8, March IS March LM) Jim 10 1900 WEDNESDAY Fall Term Begins. Wednesday Fall Term Ends. 1Q07 WEDNESDAY Winter Term Begins. Wednesday Winter Term Ends. WEDNESDAY Spring Term Begins. Wednesday Commencement. Wednesday Fall Term Begins. Wednesday Fall Term Ends. 1908 WEDNESDAY Winter Term Begins. Wednesday Winter Term Ends. Wednesday Spring Term Begins. WEDNESDAY Commencement. OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION George Emory Feuows President James Norris Hart Dean James Stacy Stevens Dean in the College of Arts and Sciences Chari,es Dayton Woods Pin-dor of the Experiment Station Wii.i.i am Emanuel Wai.z Dean in the ( ollege of Law William Daniel Hurd icting Dean in the College of Agriculture Elizabeth Abbott Balentine Secretary of the Faculty THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES Hon. Henry Lord, President Bangi i Hon. Elliott Wood, Secretary Winthrop Hon. Edward Brackett Winsi.ow Portland Hon. John Alfred Roberts, M. A. Norway Hon. Albert Joseph Durgin Orono Hon. Charles Lester Jones Corinna Edwin James Haskell, B. S. Westbrook Hon. William Thomas Haines, I.L. B., LL. D-- Waterville EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Trustees Lord and Winslow. TREASURER Hon. Isaiah Kidder Stetson, Ph. B. Bangor 16 THE PRISM 1908 ADVISORY BOARD FOR THE COLLEGE OF LAW Gen. Charles Hamlin, M. A., President Bangor lb is. Henry Br dstrei t Cu yks Portland Justice Albert Moore Spear Gardiner He in. William Thomas Haines, J. I.. I ■ • • Waterville. Hun. Herbert Milton Heath, m. a Augusta. •Chief Justice Andrew Peters Wiswell, 1.1. I) Ellsworth Dean William Emanuel Walz, M. A., LL. B., Secretary Bangor THE EXPERIMENT STATION COUNCIL President Georgi Emory Fellows, Ph. i .. i.i. D.. President Director Charles Dayton Woods Sc. d Secretary john Alfred Roberts, M. A„ Norway j Committee of Albert Joseph Durgin, Orono j Boardof Trustees Charles Lesti k Jon] s, Corinna I i gustus William Gilman, Foxcroft Com mission, or . Agriculture Eugene Harvey 1. v, Auburn State Grange Charles S. Pope, Manchester State Pomological Society Rutillus Alden, Winthrop State Dairytneu ' s . Association James Monroe Bartlett, M. S. ] i.i i us Herbert Merrill, b. s Fremont Lincoln Russell, V. S. I Members WELTON Marks Munson, I ' ll. I) of the Gilbert Mottier Gowell, M. S. I Station StaJ) Edith Marion Patch, Ii. S. Warner Jackson Morse, M. S. I ised. FACULTY George Emory Fellows, Ph. D.. L. H. D., LL. D. President and Professor of History. Born at Beaver Dam, Wis., June 9, 1858; Lawrence Uni- versity, B. A., 1879 ; M. A., 1882 ; Munich and Berne, 1888-90; Berne, Ph. I).. 1890; Lawrence, L. H. D., 1902; Bowdoin, LL. I).. 1902; Principal Eau Claire. Wis., Seminary, 1879-80; Instructor Ryan High School, Appleton, Wis., 1883-85 ; Cen- tra] High School, New Orleans, I.a., 1885-88; Principal Aurora, 111., High School, 1890-91; Professor of European History, University of Indiana, 1891-95; Assistant Professor of History, University of Chicago, 1895-1902; President and Professor of History, University of Maine, 1902 — ; Contrib- utor tn American Journal of Sociology, Educational Review, and other educational periodicals; Author of " Recent Euro- pean History, " Boston, lSHrJ ; " Outline Study of the Six- teenth Century, " Chicago, 1895; Secretary and Treasurer of the National Association of State Universities; K t , A Z. Merritt Caldwell Fernald, M. A., Ph. I)., LL. D. Emeritus Professor oj Philosophy. Born at South Levant, Me., May 26, 1838; Bowdoin Col- lege, B. A., 1861; M. A., 1864; Ph. D., 1881; LL. D., 1902; Graduate Study at Harvard, L863 ; Principal of Gould ' s Acad- emy, Bethel, isi;:i-ii4 ; Principal of Houlton Academy, 1865-66 ; Principal of Foxcroft Academy, 1866-68; Professor of Mathe- matics and Acting President of University of Maine, lsiiS-71 ; Professor of Physics, 1871-79; President, 1879-93; Professor of Philosophy, 1896 — ; formerly Fellow of American Associa- tion for the Advancement of Science; member of National Educational Association; American Social Science Associa- tion ; + 1! K,_ K I e A X. 20 THE PRISM 1908 Alfred Bellamy Aubert, M. S. Professor of Chemistry. Born at New York, N. Y., April 29,1853; Cornell Uni- versity, B. S., 1S7: ; University of Maine, M. S. ; Professor of Chemistry, University of Maine, 1874 — ; member of Amer- ican Chemical Society; Contributor to the Journal of Amer- ican Chemical Society, Chemical News, American Monthly Microscopical fournal, Photographic Times, Chemical Engi- neer, l.e Dratomiste, I. a revue generate de Chemie ; + K . Allen Ellington Rogers, M. A. Professor of Civics and Constitutional Law. Absent on euro. Horn at Ellsworth, Mi-., April _: , 1855; Bowdoin College, B. A., 1876; M. A., L880 ; Principal of Hampden Academy, 187t -77 ; attended Medical School of Maine, 1878; Instructor at University of Maine, 1879-82; Professor in the University of Maine, 1882 — ; admitted to Penobscot Bar, 1891 | Trustee of Hampden Academy; member of American Economic Vsso ciation ; Author of " Our System of Government " ; 4 K l , e a x. James Monroe Bartlett, M. S. Chemist in the Experiment Station. University of Maine, I!. S., 1880; M. S., 1883; Analytical Chemist, Pennsylvania State College, 1883-85; Chemist in Maine Experiment Station, 1885 — ; member of Association of Official Agricultural Chemists; t 1 ' A ; t K t . 1908 THE PRISM 21 Lucius Herbert Merrill, B. S. Chemist in Experiment Station. Born at Auburn, Me., October 1, L857; University of Maine, B. S., 1883; Chemist of Experiment Station, 1886 — ; Instructor of Biological Chemistry, 1897-98; Prof essor of Bio- logical Chemistry, 1898 — ; member of American Association for the Advancement of Science; Society for the Promotion of Agricultural Science ; f K 4 , 2 X, A Z. James Norris Hart, C. E., M. S. Dean and Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy. Born at Willimantic, Me., May 22,1861; University of Maine, B. C. E., 1885; C. E., 1890; University of Chicago, M.S., 1897; Principal of Dennysville High School, 1885-86; Principal of Machias Grammar School, 1886-87 ; Instructor in Mathematics anil Drawing, University of Maine, 1887-90; Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy, 1891 — ; Dean, 1903 — ; member of American Mathematical Society; Astro- nomical and Astrophysical Society of America; American Association for tile Advancement of Science ; + K t , 4 P A. Freemont Lincoln Russell, B. S., V. S. Professor of Biology and Veterinarian. Born at Paris, Me., June 13, 1862; University of Maine, B. S., 1885; New York College of Veterinary Surgeons, V. S., 1886; graduate work at Johns Hopkins University, 1888-89; Veterinarian of the Maine Experiment Station, 1889 — ; In- structor of Bacteriology and Veterinary Science. 1889-98; Pro- fessor, 1898 ; Inspector in the United States Bureau of Animal Industry, L891 ; member of the United States Veterinary Medical Society ; Maine Veterinary Medical Association ; k $, $ r a. 22 THE PRISM 1908 Welton Marks Munsoii, M. S., Ph. D. Pomologist in the Experiment Station. Born at Howell, Mich., April 8, 1866; Michigan Agricul- tural College, B. S., 1888; M. S., 1892; Cornell, Ph. I)., 1901; Assistant Horticulturist, Cornell Experiment Station, 1889- 91; Professor in University of Maine, 1 s ; » l — ; member of Society for the Promotion of Agricultural Science; New Eng- land Botanical Chili; American Pomological Society; Fellow oi the American Association for the Advancement of Science ; i 2, t K +. + A H. Horace Melvin Kstabrooke, M. A. Professor of English. Born ;it 1. minus, Me., January 20, 1849; University of Maine, B. S., 1876; MS., 1884; Bowdoin, M. A., 1891; Emer- -. hi School of ( Iratory ; Principal of Dennysville High School, 1S77-7S; Pembroke High School, lsTss: ' ,; first Assistant in Gorham Normal School, 1883-9] ; Professor of Rhetoric and Modern Languages, University of Maine, L891-95 ; Professor oi English, 1895 — ; membei of American Academy of Polit- ical Science; American College and Educational Society; Maine Teachers ' Association ; Association of Maine Colleges and Preparatory Schools; K , t V A. James-Stacy Stevens, M. S., Ph. D. Dean n tin- College of .his and Sciences and Professor of Physics. Horn at I .iiiuui . N. V., August 21, lsii4; University of Rochester, B. S., 1885; M. S., 1888; University of Syfacuse, M. S., 1889; Ph. D., 1890; on leave of absence at University of Chicago, 1895-96; Special work Massachusetts Institute of Technology; Instructor in Science, Cook ' s Academy, Ha- vana, N. Y.. 1886-91 ; Professor of Physics, University of Maine, 1891 — ; Dean in the College of Arts and Sciences, University of Maine, 1905 — ; member of American Physical Society ; Fellow of the American Association for the Advance- ment of Science; Author oi Papers of a general and scientific character; l 15 K , K ' t A K E. 1908 THE PRISM 23 Gilbert Motlier Gowell, M. S. Professor of Animal Industry. Born at Bowdoin, Me., March 14, 1845; University of Maine, 18 i4; Superintendent of Farm, 1882-87; Instructor in Agriculture, 1891-93; Professor of Animal Industry, 1893 — ; Maine Experiment Station, 1897; A .. Charles Dayton Woods, B. S., Sc. D. Director of Experiment Station. Born at Brooks, lie., September 11, 1856; Wesleyan Uni- versity, B. S., 1880; University of Maine, Sc. D., 1905; Assist- ant in Chemistry, Wesleyan, 1880-83; Teacher of Natural Sciences, Wesleyan Academy, Wilbraham, Mass., 1883-88; Chemist and Vice Director of Storrs Agricultural Experiment Station, 1888-96; Professor of Agriculture, University of Maine, 1896-1903 ; Director of Maine Agricultural Experiment Station, 1890 — ; Fellow of American Association for the Advancement of Science; member of American Chemical Society; American Forestry Association ; International Asso- ciation of Applied Chemistry ; Society for the Promotion of Agricultural Science ; American Geographical Society ; 4 H K, K , X . John Homer Huddilston, M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Greek. Born at Cleveland, O., February !•, 1869; Baldwin Uni- versity, B. A., 1890; M. A., IS " il ; Harvard, B. A.. 1893; Munich. Ph. D., 18117 ; Instructor in Classics, Baldwin I ' ni- vcrsity, 1890-92; Instructor in Creek, Northwestern Univer- sity, 1893-95; Lecturer in Classical Archaeology, Bryn Mawr College, 1898-99; Professor of Creek, University of Maine, 1899 — ; member of American Philological Association; So- ciety for the Promotion of Hellenic Studies; K 4 , i: X. 24 THE PRISM 1908 William Emanuel Walz, M. A., I.L. B. Professor of . ?,v and Dean of the Col ege oj Law. Born, Columbus, Ohio, 1850; educated in Royal Gymnas- ium at Stuttgart, Germany; Northwestern College, B. A.. 1880; M. A., L882; Harvard, 1. 1.. B., 1895; in service of Jap- anese Government as Professor of History in Government College, L883-96; Instructor in German, Harvard University; Instructor in Law, University of Maine, 1899; Professor, 190J — ; r II r. Oilman Arthur Drew, Ph. D. Professor of Biology. Born at Newton, Iowa, November 15, 1868; University of Iowa. B. S., 1890; Johns Hopkins University, I ' ll. P., 1898; Assistant Principal Hazel Dell Academy. Newton, Iowa. 1890- 91; Teacher of Science, Oskaloosa, Iowa High School, 1892- !i4 ; Johns Hopkins University Scholar, 1896-97; Fellow from 1897-98; Adam T. Bruce Fellow. 1898; Assistant in Zoology, 1898-1900; Professor of Biology, University of Maine, 1900 — ; Instructor in charge of Zoology at Marine Biological Labora- tory, Wood ' s Holl, Mass., 1901 — ; member of American Society of Naturalist- ; American Society of Zoologists, Amer- ican Association for the Advancement of Science; - H. Wilbur Fiske Jackman, B. S., Ph. C. Professor of Pharmacy. Born at Dryden, Mich., February 20, 1860; University of Michigan, B. S., 1 SSli ; Ph. C, 1887; Druggist in Detroit, Mich., 1887-95; Instructor in Pharmacy at University of Maine, 1895-98; Assistant Professor of Pharmacy. 1898-1900; Professor of Pharmacy, 1900 — ; member of American Phar- maceutical Association; honorary member of Maine Pharma- ceutical Association ; corresponding member of Maine Acad- emy of Medicine and Science; author of articles in various pharmaceutical journals; + K 4 . 1908 THE PRISM 25 Ralph Kneeland Jones, B. S. Librarian. Born at Bangor, Me., August 8, 1866; University of Maine, 1886; Amherst School of Library and Economy, 1897; Engaged in business, 1886-97; Librarian of University of Maine, 1897 — ; member of American Library Association; Eastern Maine Library Club; Maine Library Association; k , b e n. William Daniel Hurd, B. S. Professor of Agriculture and Acting Dean in the College of Agriculture. Born at f)e vitt, Mich., December 19, 1875; Michigan Agricultural College, B. S., 1899 ; Nursery Inspector for State of Illinois, 1900; Instructor Lancing High School, Mich., 1900-01 ; Professor of Horticulture, School of Practical Agri- culture and Horticulture, Borocliff Manor, N. Y., 1901-03; Extension work for Rhode Island State College, summer, 1903; Professor of Agriculture, University of Maine, 1903 — . + T A, K ♦, A Z. Jacob Bernard Segall, Ph. U. Professor of Romance Languages. Born at Roman, Roumania, 1866; University of Iassy, A. B., 1SS4; University of the City of New York, 1885-86; Polytechnikum of Zurich, 1887-89; University of Munich, L889-90; Columbia University. 1891-93; Fellow in Romance Languages at Columbia, 1892-93; Columbia, Ph. D., 1893; Instructor in French, Cornell University. 1893-96; University of Paris, 1896-97; Instructor in French, Cornell University, 1899-1900; Lecturer in Modern Languages, McGill Univer- sity, 1900-01 ; Instructor in French, College of the City of New York, 1901-03; Professor of Romance Languages, Uni- versity of Maine. 1903 — ; author of Corneille and the Span- ish Drama; articles in Modern Languages, Notes, Bookman, New International Encyclopaedia ; Editor of Corneille ' s Le Menteur; Modern Language Association of America; 4 K 4 . 26 THE PRISM 1908 Harold Sherburne Boardman, C. B. Professor of Civil Engineering. Born at Bangor, Me., March 31, 1S74; University i Maine, P.. C. I 1 ' ... 1895; C. E., 1898; graduate study Massachu- setts Institute of Technology, 1895-96; Tutor in Drawing, University of Maine, 1896-99; with American Bridge Co., 1899-1901; Instructor in Civil Engineering, University of Maine, 1901-03; Associate Prok-ssor in Civil Engineering, 1903-04; Professor of Civil Engineering, 1! ' 04 — ; associate member of American Society of Civil Engineers; membei i Societv for the Promotion of Engineering Education ; Boston Society of Civil Engineers; J K , B 9 II. George Davis Chase, Ph. D. Professor of Latin. Born.it Dighton, Mass., Oct. 27, 1867; Harvard, A. P... 1889; Sub-master and teacher of Latin ami Mathematics in Bristol Academy, Taunton, Mass., lss i-!i4; Harvard Graduate School, 1SH4 . ' ? ; Harvard, A. M., ls ia ; ph. D., 1897; Har- vard traveling fellow at University of Leipzig, 1897-98; Teacher of Latin at Lawrciiceville School, Law ri m e ille, N. J., 1898-99; Assistant Professor of Comparative Philology, Cornell University, 1899-190] ; Instructor in Latin, Wesleyan University, 1901-02; Associate Professor of Latin, 1902-05; Professor of Latin Language and Literature. University of Maine, 1905 — ; member of the American Philological Vsso ciation; author of Selected Lives of Cornelius Nepos, 1903, and several articles in each of the following publications: Harvard Studies in Classical Philology, Transactions ami Pro- ceedings of the American Philological Association, American Dialect Notes; B K, K 1 . Gordon Edwin Tower, B. S., M. F. Professor of Forestry. Born near Belding, Mich., July 5, 1877 ; Michigan Agri- cultural College, B. S.. 1901; Yale Forest School, M. P.. 1905; attended Michigan Agricultural College, 1897-1901; attended Vale Potest School, 1903-1905 ; Federal Forest Ser- vice, 1901-03; taught two terms in Seely district schcol, fall and winter, 1896-97; Instructor in Forest Mensuration, sum- mer term, Yale I ' oie t School, Milford, Penna. ; Professor of Forestry, University of Maine, 1905 — ; member of Amer- ican Forestry Association. 1908 THE PRISM 27 Miss Caroline Colviti, Ph. D. Professor of History. Indiana University, B. A., 1893; Instructor in History, High School, Fort Wayne, Ind., 1893-98; Fellow in European History, University of Pennsylvania, 1898-01 ; research work in Ireland and Scotland, 1901-02; Instructor in European History, University of Maine, 1902-03; Assistant Professor of History, 1903-06; Professor of History, 190(5 — ; member Amer- ican Historical Association, Royal Society of Antiquaries, National Geographic Society; K t . Arthur Crawford Jewett, B. S. Professor of Mechanical Engineering. Born at Bath, Me., August 26, 1878 ; Massachusetts Insti- tute of Technology, B. S., 1901 ; with the American Bridge Co., 1901-03; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, Univer- sity of Maine, 1903-05 ; Associate Professor, 1905-6 ; Professor 1906—. Walter Kierstead Ganong, S. B. Professor of Electrical Engineering. Worcester Polytechnic Institute, B. S., 1900; University of New Brunswick, 1895-96; Construction Department, Cana- dian General Electric Company, 1900-01 ; Electrician, Ontario Graphite Company, Ottawa, 1901-02; Superintendent and Manager, 1902-04; Instructor in Electrical Engineering, Uni- versity of Maine, 1904-05; Acting Professor of Electrical Engineering, 1905-6; Professor, 1906 — . 28 THE PRISM 1908 Charles Davidson, Ph. D: I duration. Bora at Streetboro, ().. July 29, L852; Iowa College, B. A.. L875, M. A., 1878; graduate student at Yale, 1876-77; gradu- ate student English, Yale, 1891-92, Ph. IK. 1892; founder and Principal of Minneapolis, Minn., Academy, 1875 84 . Masti i in English, Belmont (Calif.) School, 1887-93; Assistant Pro- fessor of English, University of End., L893-94; Associate Professor of English, Adelbert College, Cleveland, 1894-96; Professor with graduate classes in English, University oi Chicago, summer term 1895; English Inspector for Univer- sity of State oi New York, 1896-1904; Professor of Education, University of Maine, 1906 — ; member of Modern Language Association; author of various monographs on philological topics. Joseph William Can " , Ph. D. Proj or of Germanic Lai Born at Hampstead, Rockil _■ ' : m itre, N. H.,Jan. 15, L870; Harvard 1 aiversity, II. A., M. A.; University oi Leip- zig, Ph. I» : substitute Instructor in German, Harvard Uni- versity and Radcliffe College, ]- ' . ' ' . ' 1! Acting head of the Department oi German, West Virginia University, 1900 01 ; ! ' of English and Modern Languages, University of Arkansas, 1902-06; Professor of Germanic Languages, Uni- versity of Maine, 1906 — ; member of the Modern Lang Association of America; American Dialect Society; Gcethe Gesellscliaft and Author of Contribution ' s to Dialect Notes, L90 i ' ' . ' .-in; ; a historical sketch of tin- University of Arkansas . e A X. Warner Jackson Morse, M. S. Vegetable Pathologist in Experiment Station. Born at Waterbury Center, Vt., ( 1872; University of Vermont, I!. S , 1898; M.S., 1903; Instructor in Natural Science. Montpelier Seminary. 1899 1901; Instructor in Bot- any, University of Vermont, 1901 05; Assistant Pro essor of ology, 1905-06; Pathologist in Maine Experiment Sta- tion, 1906 — ; member of American I for the Advancement oi Si ence; Vermont I i ; K 2, X 1908 THE PRISM 29 Robert James Sprague, M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Economics and Sociology. Born at Frankfort, Me., Jan. 19, 1868; Boston University, A. B., 1S97; Boston University, A. M., 1899; Harvard, M. A., 1900; Boston University, Ph. I)., 1901; special work in Europe, 1898 and 1903; Instructor in Maine Wesleyan Semi- nary and Woman ' s College, 1897-98; Professor of Econom- ics and History, Knox College, Salesbury, 111., 1901-06; Professor of Economics and Sociology, University of Maine, 1906 — ; Fellow of the American Association for the Advance- ment of Science ; engaged in special research work for the Carnegie Institution of Washington ; Author of various arti- cles on economic and sociological topics ; B II. Walter Stevens Brown, Captain U. S. Regular Army. Professor of Military Science and Tactics. Born at North Bridgton, Me., July 25, 1875; U. S. Mili- tary Academy, West Point, 1895-99 ; First Lieutenant, Sept. 20, 1900; Captain, Sept. 12, 1906; U. S. Regular Army, 1895- 1906 ; Professor of Military Science and Tactics at the Univer- sity of Maine, 1906 — . Edith Marion Patch, B. S. Entomologist in the Experi ment Station. University of Minnesota, B. S., 1901; Entomologist in the Maine Experiment Station, 1903 — ; A A A ; 2 S. 30 THE PRISM 1908 Edgar Myrick Simpson, B. A. Professot in Real Property and Corporations. Bowdoiri College, B. A., 1894; admitted to Bar in L897; Instructor in Law, University of Maine, 1901-05; Assistant Professor, 1905 ; Professor, 1906 — . Charles Partridge Weston, C. E., M. A. Assistant Professor of Mechanics and Drawing. Born at Madison, Me., Nov. 8, 1875 ; University of Maine, B. C. R., 1896; C. E-, 1899; Tutor in Physics. University of Maine, 1890-98; Instructor in Civil Engineering, 1898-01; University Fellow in Mechanics, Columbia University, 1! 01- 02; M. A., 19tii2; Assistant in Mechanics in Columbia Univer- sity. 1902-04. ; Assistant Professor of Mechanics and Drawing, University of Maine, 19U4— ; K , B 9 II. Max Carl Guenther Lentz. Assistant Professor of German Language and Literature. Born at Hathenow, Prov. Brandenburg, Prussia, Feb. 27, 1857; studied Philosophy, University of Munich, 1878-79; Law, Universities of Berlin, Zurich, Munich and Geneva, 1879-81; Instructor in Modern Language Department of the Paterson Military School, Paterson, N. J., 1894-190] ; corres- pondent for European newspapers and staff correspondent in Boston, Mass.. for New York Press Bureau; Acting Professor of German language and Literature, University of Maine. 1905-116; Assistant Professor, 1906 — ; editor of a series of German text books published by the American Book Com- pany, N. V ; Silver, Burdett X: Co., Boston ; Ginu cv Co., Boston. 1908 THE PRISM 31 Arthur Witter Gilbert, M. S. A. . Issisiant Professor of Agronomy. Massachusetts Agricultural College, B. S., 1904; Cornell University, M. S. A., L905; Instructor in Agriculture and Supervisor of the University Extension Courses, University of Maine, 1906 ; Assistant Professor of Agronomy, 1906 — . A Z George Rufus Wheeler, M. A. Acting Assistant Professor of English. Born at Shelby, Mich., Oct. 8, 1882; Albion College, A. P... 1905; University of Michigan, M. A., 1906; Acting Assistant Professor of English, University of Maine, 1900 — . Guy Andrew Thompson, M. A. Assistant Professor of English. Absent on Leave. Horn at Steward, 111., 1H71 ; University of Illinois, A. B., 1898; Harvard University, I!. A. ,19uo; M. A., 1901 ; Instructor in English and German, Millersburg Military Insti- tute, Millersburg, Kentucky, 1898-99; Tutor in English and German, University of Maine, 1901-02; Instructor in English, 1902-05; Assistant Professor of English, 1905 — ; K , PA. Herman Herbert Hanson, M. S. Assistant Chemist in the Experiment Station. Pennsylvania State College, B. S., 1902; University of Maine, M. S., 1906; Assistant Chemist in Maine Experiment Station, 1900 — ; member of Association of Official Agricul- tural Chemists and American Chemical Society ; «1 - K. 2. - n o rssss- , ■ I jFi • £ £ ®£-S . 4r Archer Lewis Grover, 15. S. Instructor in Drawing and Civil Engineering. University of Maine, B. M. K., 1899; B. S., 1902; K 2. Bertram Leigh Fletcher, LL. B. Instructor in . Xgency. Boston University Law School, LL. B., 1892; admitted to Bar, 1892. George Henry Worcester, LL. B. Instructor in Insurant,- and Sates. University of Maine, LL. B., 1902; admitted to Bar, 1895; 1 ' II 1 ' . Marshall Baxter Cummings, M. S. Instructor in Botany. University of Vermont, B. S., 1901; University of Maine, M. S., 1904; Brooklyn Institute, summer 1904-06. Harley Richard Willard, M. A. Instructor in Mathematics. Dartmouth College, B. A., 1899; M. A., 1901 ; B K. Bartlett Brooks, B. A., LL. B. Instructor in Contracts. Harvard University. B. A., 1899; Harvard Law School, LL. B., 1902; Maine Bar. 1902. Raymond Kurt . Morley, M. A. Instructor in Mathematics. Tufts College, B. A., M. A., 1904. 1908 THE PRISM 33 Matthew Hume Bedford, Ph. D. Instructor in i ' hemistry. Centra] University of Kentucky, A. B., 1903; University of Pennsylvania, Ph.D., L905. Everett Willard Davee. Instructor in Wood and Iron ll ' oik. Instructor in Chemistry. Thomas McCheyne Gunn, B. S., M. A. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. State University of Washington, A. B., 1899; M. A., 1900; Massachusetts Institute of Technology, B. S., 1905. Walter Everett Prince, M. A. Instructor in English. Br own University, Ph. B.. 1904; M. A.. 1905. William Ross Ham, B. A. Instructor in Physics. Bates College, B. A., 1901; Harvard University, summer 1903 ; Columbia University, summer 1905 ; A T ! . Percy Anderson Campbell, M. S. A. Instructor in Animal Industry. New Hampshire State College, B. S., 1904; Assistant in Animal Industry at the Uni- versity of Maine. 1905; Iowa State College, M. S. A., 1906; A Z. Percy Loring Reynolds, M. D. Physical Director and University Physician. University of Georgia, W. I).. 1906; X Z X Medical Fraternity. Ralph Low Seabury, B. S. Instructor in Biological and Agricultural Chemistry. University of Maine, B. S., 1905; 6 E. Charles Barto Brown, C. E. Instructor in Civil Engineering Sheffield Scientific School, B. S.. 1894; C. E., 1896. Elmer Tvarle Moots, B. C. E. Instructor in Mathematics. Missouri State Norma] School; Highland Park College. Ii. C. E., 1906. Windsor Pratt Daggett, Ph. B. Instructor in Public Speaking. Brown University, Ph. IS., 1902. 34 THE PRISM 1908 Harry Alvah Emery, B. S. Instructor in Civil Engineering. University of Maine, B. S., L906; B 6 II. Maxwell Jay Dorsey, B. S. Instructor in Horticulture. Michigan Agricultural College, 15. S. ; A . Charles Jenkins Carter. Instructor in Machine Tool Work. Special Work Mass. Institute of Technology,; Assistant in Mechanical Engineering at Tufts College, L905. Gustav Frederick Wittig, B. S., E. E. Instructor in Electrical Engineering. Rutgers College, B. S.. 1896; Columbia University, E. E., 1904, B B K. Alfred Paul Raggio, Ph. D. Instructor in Romance Languages. University of Texas, B. A.; Harvard University, M. A.. L902; Ph. D., 1904; Instructor in Spanish at Simmons and Bryn Mawr College. Arthur Craig Whittier, B. S. Assistant Chemist in tin- Experiment Station. University of Maine, B. S., 1905 ; Assistant Chemist in Hatch Experiment Station, Amherst. Mass.. 1905 ; 6 E. Joanna Carver Colcord, B. S. Assistant Chemist in the Experiment Station. University of Maine. B. S., 1906; K, A . Florence Balentine, B. A. Tutor in Biology. University of Maine, B. A.. L905 ; A 1. K . Henry Walter Bearce, B. S. Tutor in Physics. University of Maine. B. S.. 1906; 1 A E. 1908 THEPRISM 35 LECTURERS AT THE LAW SCHOOL Forrest John Martin, LL. B. Resident Lecturer on Common Law Pleading and Maine Practice. Boston University Law School, LL. B., 1890; Maine Bar, 1889. Hugo Clark, C. E. Resident Lecturer on Equity Pleading and Practice. University of Maine, B. C. R., 1890; Maine Bar, 1893. Charles Hamlin, M. A. Lecturer on Bankruptcy and Federal Procedure. Bowdoin College, B. A., 1857; M. A., 1860. Ltieilitis Alonzo Enter}-, B. A., LL. D. Lecturer on Roman Law and Probate Law. Bowdoin College, B. A.. 1861 ; LL. I)., 1898; Chief Justice of the Supreme Judicial Court of the State of Maine. Louis Carver Southard, M. S., LL. D. Lecturer on Medico-Legal Relations. University of Maine, 1875; Member of Massachusetts State Bar; Member of United StaU Supreme Court Bar; J 1 ' A. I ' II 1 " , K f . Charles Vey Holman, LL. B., B. A. Lecture on Mining Law. Harvard University, B. A., 1882; University of Maine Law School, LL. B., 1902. ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONS THE GENERAL ASSOCIATION President,]. M. Oak, ' 73, Bangor. Secretary, F. I.. Ri ssi i i .. ' 85, Orono. ( ' orresponding Secretary, R. K. Joni s, ' 86, Orono. Treasurer, Pi.. 11. Brown, ' 90, Oldtown. Necrologist,]. X. Hart, ' 85, Orono. Alumni Members, oj if Athletic Association, Q. E. Thompson, ' 91, Orono; E. 11. Kki.ii. v. ' 90, Bangor; A. I.. Bird, ' 00, Rockland. THE WEST MAINE ASSOCIATION President, R. V. Eaton, ' 7::, Brunswick. Secretary and Treasurer, A. C. Wescott, ' 99, 7 Exchange St., Portland. THE NORTH MAINE ASSOCIATION President, Harvey I ' ,. Thayer, ' 7:;. Presque Isle. Secretary, X. H. Martin, ' 7ii, Fort Fairfield. THE BOSTON ASSOCIATION President, Samuel D. Thompson, ' 01, Wollaston, Mass. Secretary, Walter X. Cargill, ' 00, Lynn, Mass. THE NEW YORK ASSOCIATION President, Chas. II. Kilbourne, 2254 Seventh Ave., X. V. City. Secretary, Ralph Hamlin, 500 Twelfth St., Brooklyn. THE WASHINGTON D. C. ASSOCIATION President, V. I.. Ricker, I ' . S. Dept. Ag. Secreiaty and Treasurer, II. P. Cm i.u, U. S. Dept. Ag. THE PENOBSCOT VALLEY ASSOCIATION President, Charles E. Oak, ' 76, Bangor. Secretary, Frank II. Damon, ' 95, Bangor. THE WESTERN ASSOCIATION President, G Y. Sturtevant, ' 81, 1208 Fisher Building, Chicago. Secretary and Treasurer, Wm. Wi bbi r, ' 84, 889 Sawyer Ave., Chicago. THE PITTSBURG ASSOCIATION President, A. c. Mitchell, ' 7. " , 6007 Walnut St. Secretary and Treasurer, II. I-:. Cole, ' 02, L023 Park Building. THE SCHENECTADY ASSOCIATION President,]. G. Lurvj v, ' 00, 1206 State St. Secretary, II. E. Duren, ' 02, 306 Lafayette St. THE KENNEBEC VALLEY ASSOCIATION President, D. II. Perkins, ' 00, Skowhegan. etary, V.. A. Parker, ' " 4. Skowhegan. GRADUATE STUDENTS Balentine, Florence, B. A Orono. University of Maine, 1905. Colcord, Joanna Carver, B. S Searsport. University of Maine, 1906. Dow, Henry Kingman, B. A Oldtown. University of Maine, 1903. Dunmore, Jennie Elizabeth, B. S Haverhill, Mass. Simmons College, L906. Edwards, Dayton James, B. S Oxford. University of Maim-. L906. Fowles, Raymond Arthur, B. A Greenville. University of Maine, 1905. Godfrey, Ethel, B. L, Bangor. Smith College, 1903. Jones, Gertrude May, B. S Corinna. University of Maine, 1906. Moots, Elmer Earl, B. C. E Des Moines, Iowa. Highland Park College, L906. Seabury, Ralph Lowe, B. S Yarmouth. University of Maine, 1905. Smith, Edward Henry, B. M. E East Sullivan. University of Maine, 1900. Simmons, Frederick Johnson, B. A Charleston. University of Maine, 1905. Smith, Nathan Rideout, B. A Orono. Hates College, 1895. Swain, Pearl Clay ' Ton, B. A Maynard, Mass. University of Maim-, 1899, Whittier, Arthur Craig, B. S Farmington. University of Maine, 190 " ). GRADUATE STUDENTS, COLLEGE OF LAW Blanchard, Benjamin Willis, LL. 15 Bangor. University of Maine, 1904. Bowkek, Edgae Marshall, LL. B Whitefiel-d, N. H. George Washington University, 1902. Bridgrs, Corkii. Ellsworth, LL. B Charlestown, Mass. Albany Law School, 1887. Brown, Leon Gilman Carleton, LL- B Milo. University of Maine, 1905. Clough, George Edwin, LL. B Monson, Mass. University f Maine, 1904. Colby, James Adams, LL. B Lynn, Mass. University of Maine, 1906. Cook, Harold Elijah, LL. B Waterville. University of Maine, 1900. Davis, Waldo Trevor, B. A., LL. B Worcester, Mass. Dartmouth College, 1901 ; University of Maine, 1905. Dunn, Patrick Henry, LL. B Bangor. University of Maine, 1902. Folsom, LeRoy Rowell, B, S So. Norridgewock. University of Maine, L895. Foster, Walter Herbert, LL. 15 Dorchester, Mass. University of Maine, 1905. Fox, Lewis Edwin, LL. B Worcester, Mass. University of .Maine, 1906. Graton, Claude Dewing, LL. 15 Burlington, Vt. University of Maine, 1! Heard, Carlos Clayton, B. A Biddeford. Vale University, 1896. Johnson, William Asislky, LL. B Milo. University of Maine. 1905. 40 THEPRISM 1908 Kenniston, Hartley Garfield, LL. B Bangor. University of Maine, 19ml!. Libby, Arthur Stephen. B. A Spartanburg, S. C. University of Maine, 1903. LiNEHAN, Daniel Joseph, LL. B Haverhill, Mass. University of Maine, 1905. Lord, Harry, LL. B Bangor. University of Maine, 190 ' 2. Merrill, John Bryant, LL. B Bangor. University of Maine, 1904. Noble, Kr nest Eugene, B. A., LL. B Portland. Colby College, 1897; University of Maine, 1903. Perkins, Deforest Henry, Ph. B., M. A., LL. B.. . .Skowhegan. University of Maine. 1900, Ulna; Illinois College of Law. 1906. Putnam, Vaknky Arthur, B. A., LL. B Danforth. Colby College, 1899; University of Maine, 1902. Plumstkad, Frank, B. A., LL. B Bangor. Bates College, 1896; University of Maine, 1901. Record, Lewis Stillman, Ph. B., LL. B Worcester, Mass. Brown University, 1902; University of Maine, 1905. Reid, Charles Hickson, LL. B Bangor. University of Maine, 1903. Robinson, Curville Charles, LL. B Flatbush, N. Y. University of Maine, 1905. Robinson, William Henry, LL. B Bangor. University of Maine, 1902. Ski. kirk, Robert William, LL, B Boston, Mass. University of Maine, 1902. Violette, Nil Louis, B. A.. LL. B Van Buren. St. Mary ' s College ; University of Maine, 1903. Waterhouse, William Henry, LL. B Oldtown. University of Maine. 1900. OFFICERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS President, Porter LaForrest Swift. Vice President, Benjamin Franklin Williams. Secretary, Edith Mabel Tate. Treasurer, J ohn Thaxter Bates. Executive ( ' ommittee. Porter LaForrest Swift, John Thaxter Bates, Benjamin Franklin Williams, Arnold Washington Totman, Edith Mabel Tate, Fred Pote Hosmer. Class Yell: — Hoop-a-lal Hoopra-la! Hoop- a-la eleven ! U. of M. . ' U. of M. ! Nineteen Seven . ' Class Colors: — Black and White. COLLEGE OF LAW President, John Joseph Keegan. Vice President, Charles Goodell Lewis. Secretary and Treasurer, ROBERT WILLIAM I)K Woi.KE. SENIOR HISTORY HE history of the Seniors is best and briefest told by relating in a straightforward manner, the great and glorious deeds of the class of 1907, a class which has many a time " wept because there were no more worlds to conquer. " Our entrance into this institution was humble. We thought it best to begin that way, and we were forcibly aided in this thought by a crowd of uncivilized savages, whom we recognized with difficulty as Sopho- mores. We received the usual course of instruction at their hands, and that first year we kept them pretty fairly busy keeping us in the straight and narrow path. We did not let them have things all their own way, and the scrap that followed our victory over them in basketball, when we advertised the score in chapel, will go down to posterity as one of the fiercest battles the University of Maine has ever seen. As Sophomores, we took the reins into our own hands and pointed out a rigorous course for the Freshmen to follow. And they followed it. By the fre- quent application of the bed slat and tin- water cure, we were enabled to keep them under our protecting wing, so that no unnecessar} harm came to the child- ren. We had by this time developed athletes among our number, whose exploits were a credit to themselves and to their Alma Mater. l ' onto Wymaii had already broken the college record in the quarter mile. Spider St. Onge had shown himself to be a capable athlete. Ray Quint had entered the ranks of 44 THEPRISM 1908 football and baseball, while such nun as Dick Matheas, Bill Stone, Dick Talbot, Porter Swift and others were earning names for themselves on the gridiron. We also showed up the usual number of curiosities. General Hooper got into the habit of thundering down the Campus with his military footfall, awaken- ing the virgin echoes of the forest, taking charge of the college work (in his mind) with all the coolness of a natural leader. Pomp Merrill was beginning to be a conspicuous figure about the Campus, and Frank Alton really enjoyed a smoke now and then. So we ended our Sophomore year profitably, and started upon our Junior year. We went about our work now with the air of persons long accustomed to it, and thought it was an insult if the faculty called us up to give us a warning about our work. It was in this year that we inaugurated the nominating com- mittee, — an idea that was successfully carried out — and is now being followed with good results by other classes. It was during this year, too, that we got our Prism out on time, for the first time, we think, in the history of the institu- tion. Near the end of our Junior year, some of our men aided materially in the winning of the Maine Intercollegiate Athletic Association Meet at Lewiston. Wyman, St. Onge, Clayton and others did themselves proud that day, and brought glory to their college in a substantial way. Now we are Seniors, looking gravely on at the pranks of the younger undergraduates, and wondering what will happen to us when we get out into the cold world. Already we have added another achievement to our list in the form of a Senior Honorary Society which some of our members organized, com- posed of the eleven best men in the Senior class. Did we blow up " 64? " We don ' t dare to say. Arad Barrows can " sing a little tenor, also a little baritone, also a little bass. " Squab Martin talks as much as ever. Tom Mallov has reformed and even attends chapel now and then. As for the rest, wherever we go, and what- ever this world has to offer, we shall always do our best to further the interests of our Alma Mater. SENIOR COLLEGE HONORS. Aiken, Edith Nora, " Woo ., " A 2, Brewer Bangor High School. Scientific Class Secretary 3 . Alton, Francis Osgood, ® E, West Lynn, Mas-.. I. vim High School. Scientific Banjo Orchestra (1), (2), 3). Austin, Alton Arthur, " Shang, " K 2, A Z, Ridlonville Rumford Falls High School. Agriculture Class Baseball (1), (2) ; Class Football (2); Corporal (2); Secretary Agricultural Club (3), (4i. Balentine. Marion, " Molly, " A 2, Orono Orono High School. Latin Scientific Sophomore Prize Declamations (2 ; Prism (3); Junior Exhibition Speaker (3); Bos- ton Alumni Scholarship (3); Vice President Deutscher Verein (4). Barrows, Arad Thompson, " Arad, " A M, Oakfield Patten Academy. Civil Engineering Class Track Team (1) ; Executive Committee Athletic Association (2 ), ( 3), i4 |. Barrows, Lucius Dwelley, " L. D., " 2 A E, Foxcroft Foxcroft Academy. Civil Engineering Banjo Orchestra ( ' J ) ; Sophomore Prize Declamations (2) ; Secretary Junior Civil Engi- neering Society (3) ; Junior Exhibition Speaker (3) ; Junior Exhibition Prize (3 I. Bates, John Thaxter, " Bohn, " 2 A E, Calais Calais High School. Mechanical Engineering ( ' ■lee Club (2) ; President Washington County Club (2) ; Secretary and Treasurer Junior Mi i hanical and Electrical Society (3 I ; Class Treasurer (4). Bean, Ernest Daniel, " E. I).. " ' I ' H K, Haverhill, Mass Haverhill High School. Civil Engineering Executive Committee Athletic Association 1); Vice President Massachusetts Club I 46 THEPRISM 1908 Bean, Perry Ashley, " Perry, " H K, Albany Gould ' s Academy. Civil Engineering Bird, Sidney Morse. 2nd. " Filly Lou, " B © ll. Rockland Rockland High School. Agriculture Chief Musician (Military) (1 ; U ider Banjo Club 2 ,(3), 1 , Glee Club (2), (3), (if; Vice President Agricultural Club (2), (3); President Agricultural Club; Quarter- master Sergeant, (4) ; Assembly Committee 1 Black. Walter Wright, " Blackie, " 5 A E, Beverly, Mass. Walker ' s Preparatory School. Mechanical Engineering Aid Junior Promenade 3 ; Glee Club 1 Brann, Benjamin Erwin, " Ben, " Z-Y, Waterville Waterville IIi,L;h School. Civil Engineering Entered in Sophomore Year from Colby College. Brawn, Elwin Dresser, " Gussie, " B n, Dexter Dexter High School. Mechanical Engineering Manager Class Football 2); Manager Class Basketball (2) ; Sophomore Hop Commit- tee 1 2 I ; Executive Committee Athletic Association 3 1, Brown, Anion Benjamin, " Amen, " I T A, Lincolnville Camden High School. Civil Engineering Corporal 1 ; Class Baseball L), (2); Band I . 2), 3). Burleigh, John Holmes, " Jack, " AT!!, Skull. South Berwick Berwick Academy. Scientific Class President ( 1 ■ . Cla Executive Committee I 1 I, | 2 I ; Class Football (It; ' Varsity Football 2), (3), I . Captain ' Varsity Football I . Sophomore Hop Committee (2 . Junior Promenade Committee (3 ; President Dramatic Club, i . Burns, Caleb Edgar Slocum, " Sloe. " V A, Ft. Fairfield Fort Fairfield High School. Agriculture Class Baseball (2); ' Varsitj Baseball (1),(2),(3); Class Executive Committee (2); So phomore Hop Committee (2); Junior Promenade Committee (3). Cayting, Arno Burr, " Tiff, " V. A V, Brewer Brewer High School. Forestry Manager Class Track Team l 1 ,(2 ; Class Executive Committee (3) ; Manager Blue Book 3 Claflin, Francis Marsh Albee, " Claf, " Upton, Mass. Mount Ilermon School. Chemical Sergeant 2 ; Second Lieutenant (3). 1908 THE PRISM 47 Clayton, Robert Edmund, " Chipper, " K i, Bangor Bangor High School. Chemical Manager Class Football (1), (2); Manager Class Basketball (2) ; Mandolin Club (1); Class Track Team L), (2), (3) ; ' Varsity Tract Team (1), (2), 3); Floor Director Junior Promenade (3); Secretary Chemical Society 3 . Coffin, Roy Sehvin, " Mamie, " 1 K 5, Bangor BangOT High School. Forestry Manager Class Basketball I ; Glet Club 2 ; Chairman Class Calendar Committee 2 ; Assistant Manager Campus (3) ; Manager Campus (4). Council, Bennett Robert, " Ben. " 2 X, Houlton Houlton High School. Electrical Engineering Aid Sophomore Hop (2) ; Class Nominating Committee 3 . Cummings, Elmer, " Moose, " A M, Paris Paris High School. Civil Engineering Davis, Charles Eugene. " Frisky, " ® K. Bridgton Bridgton High School. Civil Engineering Class Baseball (1), (2); Manager Class Baseball (2); Secretary and Vice President Debating Club (2 ; President Debating Club (3); Bates-Maine Debate (2); Prism (3); Executive Committee Athletic Association (2), 3 ; Junior Exhibition Speaker i ii ) ; Class Orator 3 ; President Cumberland County Club (4). Devereax, Rosman Styer, " Dev, " i H K, Castine Eastern State Normal School. Civil Engineering Druery, Edward James, " Ned, " Augusta Cony High School. Chemical Class Track Team (2) ; ' Varsity Track Team 2 ; Aid Junior Promenade 3 Erskine, Fred Stoddard Neville, " Shorty, " E, A Z, East Boston, Mass. East Boston High School. Agriculture Sergeant Major (2); First Lieutenant Adjutant (3) ; Major (4). Eveletb, Harry Pope, " Spike, " K 2, Greenville Jet. Coburn Classical Institute. Electrical Engineering Class Baseball (1 i, (2 . Fagan, James Patrick Vincent, " Paddy, " A M, Oldtown ( (ldtown High School. Musical Clubs (2), (3), (4). 48 THE PRISM 1908 Galland, Joseph, " Joe, " A T 0, Biddeford Biddeford High School. Civil Engineering Degret B. S. in Modern Languages 3 Garland, Carl, " Parson, " H K, Hampden Eastern Maine Conference Seminary. Classical Entered Junior Year from Bangor Theological Seminary. Ivy Day Chaplain (3); Mar- shal Order of the Temple (3); Campus Board 3), I ; President Literati 4 . Gellerson, Rex Carleton, " Jerry, " © E, Fort Fairfield Fort Fairfield High School, Pharmacy Aid Junior Promenade i 3 I. Goodrich, Joe Kinsman, " Joe, " K 2, Skull, Skowhegan Skowhegan High School. Civics Honorable Mention Sophomore Prize Declamations (2) ; Reader Musical Clubs I), (2), (3); Manager Musical Clubs (3 ; Presentator Ivy Day (3); Secretary Somerset County Club 3); President Musical Federation t ; College Cheer Leader 4 . Goodwin, George Parlin, " Sport, " 4 r A, Skull, Hoosac Tunnel, Mass. Skowhegan High School. Mining Engineering Class Track Team (1),(2), 3); ' Varsity Track Team (1 , (2), (3) ; Aid Sophomore Hop; Sophomore Declamations; Glee Club (1), (2), 3); ' Varsity Quartette 1 . (2 ; Leader Glee Club (3); College Choir (1), (2), 3), t ; Aid Junior Promenade; Chairman Assembly Committee 4 . Green, Herbert Henry, " Green), " A Z, Spencer, Mass. David Prouty High School. Agriculture Entered in Junior Year from Massachusetts Agricultural College ; Class Track Team (3). Hall, William Dickson, " Bill, " F A, Rockland Rockland High School. Scientific Class Treasurer (3 ; Prism 3); Class Nominating Committee (3) ; Junior Promenade Committee :i ; Treasurer Literati (4 ; Secretary Dramatic Club (4) ; Class Nominating Committee (4). Hamlin, Roy Gilbert, " Mucker, " 4 K 2, Gotham, N. II. Gorham High School. Electrical Engineering Corporal i _ ! ; Second Lieutenant i :i I. Harlow, Edward Thomas, " Buttinsky, " South Brewer Brewer High School. Civil Engineering Aid Sophomore Hop (2 ; Class Track Team 2 ; Junior Week Committee (3) ; Assem- bly Committee (4). 1908 THE PRISM 49 Harvell, John Perham, " Johnnie, " n A Y, Red Beach Calais High School. Mech.niic.il Engineering Class Nominating Committee (4). Hayward, Guy Edwin, " Prexie, " t T A, Skull, Winthrop Winthrop High School. Classical Executive Committee Athletic Association (2), (3), (4); Assistant Manager Baseball (2) ; Manager Baseball (3); Aid Sophomore Hop (2) ; Junior Week Committee (3) ; Aid Junior Promenade (3) ; Manager Dramatic Club (4). Hodgkins, Alden E., H K, Damariseotta Mills Lincoln Academy. Scientific Class Nominating Committee (3). Hodgkins, Lincoln Hall. " Link, " t K 2, Hunker Hill Bunker Hill Academy. Civil Engineering Glee Club, (1), (2), (3); Kidder Scholarship (2). Holbrook, Franklin Pratt, " Brook, " Brooks Coburn Classical Institute. Civil Engineering Band (1), (2), (3), (4); Orchestra (2), (3), (4); Secretary Orchestra (3); Sergeant .2). Hooper, Elmer Guy, " General, " West Lynn, Mass. Lynn Classical High School. Civil Engineering First Sergeant (2) ; First Lieutenant ( 3 ; Junior Exhibition Speaker (3). Hosmer, Fred Pote, " Freddie, " ATI), Rockland Rockland High School. Chemical Class Football (1) ; Captain Class Baseball (2) ; Executive Committee Athletic Associa- tion (2), (3); Treasurer Chemical Society (3); Class Nominating Committee (3), (4); Aid Junior Promenade (3) ; ' Varsity Baseball ( 1 ), (2) ; Vice President Athletic Association (4) ; Maine Intercollegiate Arbitration Board (4); President Athletic Association (4); Treasurer Chemical Society (3) ; Class Executive Committee I 4 I. Hussey, Erwin Howard, " Gramp, " Guilford Guilford High School. Civil Engineering Hutchins, Wilbury Owen, " Hutch, " £2 A Y, Orland East Maine Conference Seminary. Civil Engineering Sophomore Prize Declamations (2). Judkins, Ernest Laroy, " Jud, " t II K, Skowhegan Skowhegan High School. Electrical Engineering 50 THEPRISM 1908 Kierstead, Horton Wilmot, " Hank, " 2 X, Fairfield Waterville High School. Civil Engineering Class Football (1) ; President Junior Civil Engineering Society (3); Knowlton, Herbert Austin, Pembroke Pembroke High School. Electrical Engineering Class Track Team (2); Class Relay (2); ' Varsity Track Team (2). Lambe, Emerson Peary, " Jibberson, " Calais Calais High School. Electrical Engineering Lambe, Reginald Robert, " Rex, " 2 A E, Calais Calais High School. Mechanical Engineering Captain Hockey Club (4). Lekberg, Carl Henry, " Stein, " 2 X, Worcester, Mass. Worcester English High School. Mechanical Engineering Band (1), (2), (:!); Assistant .Manager Band (2); Manager Hand (3), (4); Student Council (3), (4) ; President Mechanical and Electrical Society ' ■ ' ■ ; Class Executive Commit- tee (3); College Orchestra (2), (3), (4); Assistant Manager College Orchestra (3). Lisberness, Ernest, " Lish, " T A, North New Portland North New Portland High School. Civil Engineering Class Track Team (1), (2) ; Captain Class Track Team (1); Class Relay (1), (2) ; ' Var- sity Track Team ( 2 ), i 3 i ; Class Calendar Committee i 2 . Lord, Arthur Russell, " A. R. " Ipswich, Mass. Manning High School. Civil Engineering Ivv Day Prophet (3 ) ; Vice President Junior Civil Engineering Society i 3) ; Class Nom- inating Committee (3), (4) ; Prism (3); Editor-in-Chief Blue Book 3 . I ; Junior Exhi- bition Speaker; Cauipits Board i3), (4); Vice President Literary Federation (3) ; Secre- tary Literary Federation (4_). MacDonald, Karl, " Mac, " B II, Belfast Belfast High School. Mechanical Engineering •Varsity Baseball (1), (2), (3) ; CI.. " Baseball (1),(2); Class Football (2); Band 2). Macomber, Carlton Hambly, " Mac, " Portsmouth, R. I. Oak Grove Seminary. Mechanical Engineering Second Sergeant (2) ; Second Lieutenant ( 3 . McKenzie, Herman Ellis, " Sunny Jim, " W. Jonesport Jonesport High School. Mechanical Engineering Band (1), (3) ; Sergeant (2); Class Track Team (2 ; ' Varsity Track Team (2). 1908 THE PRISM 51 Maddocks, Frank Everett, " Dub, " Stevens Academy. Prism Artisl (3). Bluehill Civil Engineering Mallow Thomas Angelo, " Tom, " K 2, Lewiston Lewiston High School. Civil Engineering Class Calendar Committee (2) ; Treasurer Twin City Club (2); Ivy Day Poet (3) ; Stu- dent Council (3), (4); Editor-in-Chief Prism (3) ; Class Nominating Committee (3) ; Blue Book (3), (4). Mansfield, Mildred Charlotte, " Patty, " A 2, Orono High School. Ivy Day (Mist (3). Martin, Charles Henry, " Squab, " T1, Fort Fairfield High School. Class Baseball (2). Matthieu, Joseph Clarence, " Stub, " A M, Farmington High School. Assembly Committee (4). Merrill, Joseph Farrington, " Pomp, " •$ H K, Edward Little High School. Walter ISalcntinc Prize (3). Orono Latin Scientific Fort Fairfield Civil Engineering Farmington Electrical Engineering Auburn Special Newman, Max Gibson, K 2, Frycburg Academy. Band (2), (3), (4) ; Glee Club (2), (3) ; Mandolin Club, (2) (3) ; Banjo Orchestra (2), (3); Orchestra (3), (4); Leader Baud (4) ; Leader Orchestra (4). Fryeburg Electrical Engineering Nickels, Herbert Lewis, " Nick, " $ H K, Cherryticld Academy. Orne, Sidney Baxter, " .Sid, " Boothbay Harbor High School. Packard, Harry Ellsworth, " Turk, " 2 A E, Coburn Classical Institute. Pennell, Alcot Johnson, " Sniff, " Melrose High School. Mandolin-Guitar Club (2), (3), (4) ; Banjo Orchestra (2), (3), (4). Cherryfield Civil Engineering Boothbay Harbor Mechanical Engineering Winthrop Civil Engineering Melrose Highlands, Mass. Electrical Engineering 52 THE PRISM 1908 Perez, Palacio Enrique, " Count, " Lima. Peru, S. A. Lima High School. Civil Engineering Entered in Junior Year from Special School for Engineers in Civil Construction, Mines, etc., of Pern. Perry, Donald Cushman, " Don, " Island Falls Island Falls High School. Electrical Engineering Perry, Tedcastle Bigelow, " Ted, " Island Falls Island Falls High School. Electrical Engineering Philbrook, Farle Walter. " Cuffy, " B © II, Skull, Milan, N. H. Gould ' s Academy. Civil Engineering Class Basketball (1) ; Aid Sophomore Hop (2); Sophomore Prize Declamations 2 ; Assistant Manager Football (3); Manager Football (4) ; Junior Week Committee (3) ; Ex- ecutive Committee Athletic Association (3); Manager lUuc Book (3). Philbrook, Howard Grenville, " Flintlock. " B © II, Shelbourne, N. II. Gould ' s Academy. Electrical Engineering Corporal (1); First Sergeant (2) ; Sophomore Hop Committee (2); First Lieutenant (3); Class Nominating Committee (3) ; Junior Exhibition Speaker (3); Aid Junior Prome- nade (3). Pickering, Winthrop, " Pick, " New Haven, Conn. New Haven High School. Special Entered in Junior Year. Pierce, Stephen Franklin, " Pete, " © E, Cooper Mills Cony High School. Civil Engineering Sergeant (2); First Lieutenant (3) ; Class Nominating Committee (3), (4); Captain and Adjutant (4). Purington, Heber Penn, " Rusty, " Jay Wilton Academy. Civil Engineering Quint, Raymond Alton, " Squint, " B © II. No. Berwick Berwick Academy. Electrical Engineering Executive Committee Athletic Association (1); Class Baseball i 1 , 2 ; Class Football (1); ' Varsity Baseball (1), 2 i. (3); ' Varsity Football (2), (3), (4) ; Class Nominating Committee (4 ). Read, Carroll Arthur, " Speaker, " Stillwater pldtown High School. Electrical Engineering Class Relay I 1 ' . 1908 THEPRISM 53 Reed, Lowell Jacob, " Mouser, " K S, Berlin, N. H. Berlin High School, Electrical Engineering Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Junior Promenade Committee (3) ; President Y. M. C. A. t . Ridge, Reginald, " Reggy, " K 2, Portland Portland High School. Civil Engineering Class Football i 1 i ; Clas- Executive Committee (1); Class Basketball | 2 I. Rockwood, Noel Mumford, " Snooks, " Calais Calais I Iil;H School. Aid Junior Promenade (3). Rollins, Deane Whittier, " Rollie, " T A, Farmington Falls Farmington High School. Classical Hand (1), (2), (3) ; University ( trchestra I 2 |. Rounds, Albert Prentiss, " Fathead, " Bridgton Bridgton High School. Civil Engineering Second Sergeant (2) ; Second Lieutenant ( 3) ; Bates-Maine Debate (2) ; Junior Exhi- bition Speaker (3) ; Student Council (4) ; Manager Debating Club (4 ). St. Onge, Walter James, " Saint. " Q A Y, Dover Foxcroft Academy. Electrical Engineering Class Track Team (1), (2), (3); ' Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4): Captain Class Track Team (3); Captain ' Varsity Track Team (4); Holder Half Mile Record (2); Class Basketball (1), (2); ' Varsity Basketball (2) ; Class Relay (2), (3) ; ' Varsity Relay (2), (3) ; Captain Class Basketball (2) ; Executive Committee Athletic Association ( 2 ), (3) ; Worces- ter Team (2), (3). Sampson, Arthur Haskell, " Sammy, " Gorham Corham High School. Chemical Executive Committee Athletic Association (2). Schoppe, William Freeman, " Bill, " 2 A E, W. Auburn Hebron Academy. Agriculture- Class Football (1) ; Class Basketball ( 1 i , ( ' J I ; ' Varsity Track Team ill; Class Nomin- ating Committee (3). Stetson, Everett Halliday, " Stet, " K 2, Auburn Edward Little High School. Civil Engineering Prism (3); Class Nominating Committee :; i; id Junior Promenade (3). 54 THEPRISM 1908 Stetson, Howard Carlton, " H. C, " K 2, Auburn Edward Little High School. Civil Engineering Class Treasurer (1) ; Class Executive Committee (1), (2) ; Sophomore Prize Declama- tions (2); Class Calendar Committee (2) ; Mandolin Club (2) ; Banjo Orchestra (2 ) ; Vice President Twin City Club (3) ' ; President Twin City Club (3); Junior Exhibition Speaker (3); Pittsburg Alumni Association Scholarship (3 I. Stevens, Albert William, " Bert, " B II, Belfast Belfast High School. Electrical Engineering Class Track Team (2 i ; ' Varsity Track Team ( 2). Stone, William Elmer, " Bill, " «5, Skull, South Brewer Brewer High School. . Mechanical Engineering Class Football ( 1 ; ' Varsity Football ( 3) ; Ivy Day Marshal (3). Swift, Porter LaForrest, " Port, " K2, Skull, Norway Norway High School. Mechanical Engineering Class Track Team (1) ; ' Varsity Track Team (2) ; Aid Sophomore Hop I2 1 ; ' Varsity Football (3), (4) ; Aid Junior Promenade (3 I ; Class President (4) ; Class Nominating Com- mittee (3); Manager Class Track Team (3); Class Executive Committee (4) ; Chairman Class Nominating Committee I 4 I. Talbot, Richard Foster, " Dick, " 2 A E, Skull, Andover Hebron Academy. Agriculture Class Football (1); Class Basketball (1), (2) ; ' Varsity Football ,2 . 3), 1) ; ' Varsity Basketball (2); Ivy Day Curator (3); Vice President Athletic Association (4); Glee Club (4). Tate, Edith Mabel, " Polly Prim, " A 5, East Corinth Bangor High School. Scientific Class Nominating Committee (3) ; Class Secretary (,4). Tebbets, Charles Bueknam, " Teb, " K 2, Auburn Edward Little High School. Civil Engineering Class Nominating Committee (3). Toner, Ernest Leroy, " Squid, " 2 X, Auburn Edward Little High School. Forestry Totman, Arnold Washington, " Tot, " K 2, Skull, Fairfield Coburn Classical Institute. Civil Engineering Class Baseball (1), (2); Class Treasurer (2); Class Executive Committee 2), 3); Treasurer Somerset County Club (3); Assistant Business Manager PRISM (3) ; Assistant Manager Basketball (3); Chairman Junior Week Committee (3); Chairman Class Nomin- ating Committee 3 ; Class President (3); Manager Basketball (4); Class Executive Committee I 1908 THEPRISM 55 Tremaine, Arthur Edward Montague, Halifax, N. S. Halifax Academy. Electrical Engineering Mandolin Club (3), (4 ; Banjo Orchestra (3), i4). Washburn, Willis Flye, " Snautt, " A T n, China Coburn Classical Institute. Chemical Walter Balcutinc Prize (4). Weld, Moses Waldo, " Doc, " Oldtown Oldtown High School. Mechanical Engineering Whipple, LeRoy Francis, " R. F. D., " K 2, Pawtucket, R. I. Pawtucket High School. Special Williams, Benjamin Franklin, " Ben, " A T fi, Skull, No. Islesboro Coburn Classical Institute. Civil Engineering Class Baseball (2); Assistant Manager Track Team (ili; Manager Track Team (3); Class Vice President (4). Wilson, Elmer Josiah, " Cracker, " 2 X, Skull, Lynn, Mass. Lynn Classical High School. Electrical Engineering Class Track Team (1) ; Glee Club I 1), (2), (3); Chapel Choir (3), (4); Director Chapel Choir ( 4 ) ; Business Manager Musical Clubs (2); President Musical Federation (3) ; Appointed Sophomore Declamations (2) ; Business Manager Prism (3) ; Campus (3), (4) ; Managing Editor Campus (4) ; President Literary Federation (3), (4) ; Junior Week Com- mittee (3) ; President Massachusetts Club ( 4) ; Vice President Dramatic Club | 4 I. Wilson, Jesse Dana, " Jesse, " A K E, Brunswick Brunswick High School; B. A., Bowdoin ' 03. Civil Engineering William, Lester Clyde, " Bovven, " A M, North Anson Anson Academy. Civil Engineering Wyman, Abel Percival, " Ponto, " 2 A E, Skowhegan Skowhegan High School Civil Engineering Class Track Team (1), (2); Class Relay ( 1 ), (2) ; ' Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), 4 ■ ; Holder Quarter Mile Record (1), C,2), (3); (4); Captain Class Track Team (2), (3) ; •Varsity Relay (2 I, (3), 4); Worcester Team (1), (2), 3), (4 I. York, Verne Jerome, " V. J., " Bangor Berlin (X. H.) High School. Electrical Engineering Class Nominating Committee (3). 56 THEPRISM 1908 COLLEGE OF LAW Bangs, Harry Edgar, " Bung, " A E P, Freedom Freedom Academy. Republican Club, Executive Committee ( 1 ) ; Assembly ; Class Executive Committee (2). Buckley, John, " Buck, " A E P, Union, Conn. Hitchcock Academy, ' 04. Republican Club, Class Vice President i - I, Assembly. Clark, Jerome Borden, " Cindy, " A E P, V. Gouldsboro Cherrytield Academy. Fryeburg Academy. University of Maine. Assembly, Executive Committee (1;. ill); Vice President (2); Class Treasurer (1); Republican Club. DeWolfe, Robert William, " Bob, " 2 B II, Portland Portland High School, 1904. Republican Club, Secretary. President, Treasurer (1) ; Class Executive Committee (1) ; Baseball (1) ; Basketball, Assistant Manager i 2 ) ; Vice President Assembly (3). Dudley, John Perley, " Jack, " 5 B II, A K E, Mapleton Ricker Classical Institute, Colby College. Assembly; Republican Club, President (1) ; Class President (2) ; Prism (12); Baseball Manager (2). Finnegan, James Patrick, " Jim, " SBII, Bangor Bangor High School. Keegan, John Joseph, " Jack, " A E P, Ltibec Eubec High School, 1903. Law School Baseball(l); Manager Law School Basketball (2) ; Class Secretary (2) ; Democratic Club; Assembly. Lewis, Charles Goodell, " Dickey, " 2 B II, New Bedford, Mass. Benton ' s Business School ; Assembly. Monroe, Edward Roy, " ( ) " A E P, Portland Portland High School ; Assembly. O ' Halloran, Thomas Henry Gleason, " Happy, " 2 BIT, A TO, Marlboro, Mass. Worcester Academy, University ( i Vermont. Assembly; Democratic Club ; Massachusetts Club; Class Vice President; Law School Baseball (1). Perry, Lawrence Swift, " Testy, " 2 B II, New Bedford, Mass. New Bedford High School. Assembly; Republican Club; Massachusetts Club. -iiffc M OFFICERS OF THE JUNIOR CLASS President, John Thompson Kendrigan. J ' ice President, James Adrian Gannett. Secretary, Philip Increase Robinson. Treasurer, Fred Constine Morton. Executive Committee. John Thompson Kendrigan, Fred Constine Morton, James Adrian Gannett, Earle Nelson Vickery, Philip Increase Robinson, Francis Philip Emery. Class Yell : — E-I-G-H- ' P, Rah! E-I-G-H-T, Rah ! E-I-G-H-T, Rah! Nineteen Eight Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Boom ! Ought Eight ! Class Colors: — Dark Red and Blue. COLLEGE OF LAW President, Morton Howard Rideout. ; ' ice President, Frank Beaumont Burgess. Secretary and Treasurer, Thomas Edward Lkary, Executive Committee. Edward Rawson Godfrey, Silas Henry Gardner, Ernest Devenport Huntley. JUNIOR HISTORY HE room is dimly lighted by a student lamp, whose green shade illumines the old familiar surroundings with a ghoulish gloom and throws uncanny shadows on the walls. Over the bright circle of light bends a student, as " Over his pen the musing calculist. Beginning doubtfully and far away, First lets his ideas wander where they list And draws a curve from dreamland for his play. " Hush! He is mumbling to himself: ■ «d ' y_ .It cw (smwt - :%) -cos«wt) § " Yes, Scissors says that is ' foohl seemplah and moah kommpackt ' than any acceleration we have had since our Freshman year — our Freshman year — what acceleration did we have in our Freshman year — O, Stub Wildes and his wild and wooly gang furnished most of it then. What was the magnitude of the force of Fat Lanpher in the night-shirt parade ; F= ma, mass times acceler- ation, and they both approach infinity. He must have had considerable force that night. That was the first time the fiendish yell of the razoo reached our ears. How many times it echoed through the chilly night before the year was gone. Then there was the flag scrap for which we fought in vain ; the base- ball games all won by ' oS ; the peanut scrap at which ' 07 bought the peanuts 60 THEPRISM 1908 for us ; the impromptu chapel rush at which we tried our best to stave up the chapel so that we could be excused from the arduous duty of attending ; the splendours of our Freshman function, the Military Ball ; the indoor Meet at which ' 08 gained second place ; and the Sophomore Hop at which we furnished a short period of darkness to give variety to the festivities of the frivoling Soph- omores. Then there was the Freshman Banquet, when Dan Chase and the ban- quet committee showed that they knew the train schedules to Ellsworth better than they did their trig final next day. After the Easter recess came what Paddy Huddilstone called the " fastest day " he ever lived, when everyone attended chapel in the square in Orono and a run on the ticket office of the Ban- gor Theatre followed in the afternoon. Then with the last scrap in the historic Frog Pond, ' 07 and ' 08 buried the paddle. " But it was quickly dug up again under the leadership of " Pa " Hanscom, and then it was we who sent the Freshmen down the yelling line in the old, familiar way, but we laid it on harder when they tried to give us raw peanuts. Freshman trick ! There was that hundred to one shot on ' 09, the Sophomore — Freshman football game. But such is the uncertainty of life. There was the great game of the " beef trust " on Whittier Field with a touchdown in the first five minutes, and th e championship. There was Henry Miner, Big Smith, Claude Meserve and Ikey Mitchell with the laurels of football, track and tennis hanging over their heads ; and our " Hop, " with its elaborate electrical display; and our spring razoo which turned into a rush with twice as many Freshmen as Sophomores ; and the endless round of plugging, loafing, smoking and " chewing the rag " which brought ' 08 around to her Junior year; and there was Porter Swift ' s impassioned plea for the Y. M. C. A. and — Wow! Out of the pages of the book leaps a full grown sine curve, seizes the man by his flow- ing beard and leads him rapidly back — back — back — to Bal — no — to earth and a realization of the fact that he has been going through the motions of plugging for an hour without knowing- it. JUNIOR HONORS Bean, Anna Coffin, A 2, Haverhill, Mass. Haverhill High School. Scientiiic Entered Junior Year from Simmons College. This Co-ed ' s fondest ambition is to become a member of the Massa- chusetts Club. At present, however, she is obliged to be content with serving as one of the two active members of the " Woman ' s Auxiliary. " Bethel Civil Engineering Bean, Chester Howe, I H K, Gould ' s Academy. ' Varsity Track (2). Chester is somewhat of a plugger. They even say at the Hall that he lets plugging interfere with his regular college course. Neverthe- less, he is well liked l v those who know him best. 62 THE PRISM 1908 Beedle, Arthur Lawrence, " Bug, " South Gardiner Gardiner High School. Electrical Engineering Bug started in with ' 07, but, with the phenomenal sagacity often displayed by those taking the " man ' s course, " he dropped back a class and added to the ranks of ' oS. As the electrician his most arduous duty this year has been in reading the meter at the coop ; this, being a very delicate instrument, required constant care and attention and seemed to give Bug a great deal of trouble. Blair, Arthur Adolphus, B. D., Oldtown Entered Sophomore Year from Tufts Theological School. Classical Chaplain, Ivy Day (3). ( mt of respect for members of the cloth we can ' t roast him, although there is a big temptation t get back on him for that long sermon which he preached Sunday morning. Boyle, Claude, " Buster, " A T (2, Dover Foxcroft Academy. Chemical Manager Class Basketball (1) ; Class Football (2) ; Glee Club (1), - . 3); Leader Glee Club (3); Assistant Leader Glee Club i 2 ; College Choir (2), (3); Class Vice President - ■ Buster would like tn have you know that there is no place on earth like Ii-o-v-e-r. Maine. Even though he has, since tntering college, bi ' it as far away from hi beloved village as Boston he has not changed his ideas in the least, lie has a must marked tendency to fall in love with every pretty face be meets, since his Freshman cut him out on the " only girl 1 ' , C. Boyle (no middle initial we would have you understand) has i apidlj gone to the bad. 1908 THE PRISM 63 Oldtown Classical Committee ( ' : I ; Junior Brown, Sarah Ellen, A 2, Oldtown High School. Prism (3); Class Nominating Promenade Committee (3). Sarah really doesn ' t want to say it, but she thinks Professor Lentz is a tease and too inquisitive for anything. Now will you be good. Professor ? Brownell, Chester Arthur, " Ole Bull, " © E, Newport, R. I. Rogers High School. Civil Engineering Sophomore Prize Declamations ; Aid Junior Promenade. About once in so often Ole has one of his " spells, " when in a wild flight of imagination he believes he is the reincarnation of his famous namesake. At these times his old fiddle will shriek and moan for hours at a time ; and when it is all over Ole is a nervous and physical wreck. Between times Ole studies industriously, and recuperates on a corn-cob that has broken all existing strength records. Chase, Daniel, " Dan, " 2 A E, Baring Hebron Academy. Classical Class Basketball (1), (2); Class Football (2); Class Base- ball (1), (2); ' Varsity Football (2); ' Varsity Baseball (1), (2); Class President (1); Vice President Y. M. C. A. (3); Delegate Student Volunteer Convention, Nashville, Tenn., (2); Delegate Northfield Conference (2) ; President Debating Club (3); Manager Debating Team (2); President Literati (2); Student Council (3); Secretary Literati (3); President Hebron Club (2) ; Junior Promenade Committee (3) ; Class Historian (3). After Dan ' s visits to Hebron he can be seen going around the campus with a far-away look on his face while he constantly hums to himself the tune " Alice, where art thou. " This may account for his inability to rise early enough to don a collar and necktie before presenting himself to Scissors iu the morning, 64 THE PRISM 1908 Cobb, William Alfred. " Bill, ' " K 2, Auburn Edward Little High School. Civil Engineering Class Vice President (1) ; Secretary- Treasurer Twin City Club (2); Class Track Team (1), (2); ' Varsity Track Team (2). Bill votes the Republican ticket, though he is no relation to the Governor. He is rather a quiet chap, in fact a little too glum at limes for companion ' s sake. We don ' t know hether this is due to Hill ' s brooding over the large number of ties between the campus and Old Town, or to other causes. Coleman, Rverett Clinton, " Coley, " fi A Y, Roxbury, Mass. Roxbury High School. Chemical Mandolin Club (2); Class Nominating Committee (2); Sergeant (2) ; First Lieutenant (3). Coley is a fellow who knows slightly more than appearances would seem to indicate. He is noted for the number and variety of his pipes which are always on exhibition for the benefit of admiring fresh- men. Collins, Bernard Ira, " Pat, " Haverhill, Mass. Haverhill High School. Civil Engineering Sergeant Major (2) ; First Lieutenant and Adjutant (3); Secretary and Treasurer Massachusetts Club (3) ; Aid Junior Promenade. A semi-sagacious look and a ready assurance have won for this man an exaggerated reputation. As a freshman he was the Grand Exalted Rague Choor of the W. C. T. t " . Ruff Haus Gangue which died a sad and untimely death after three weeks of " strenuosity. " 1908 THE PRISM 65 Cram, Edward Winslow, " Gus, " K 2, Portland Portland High School. Civics Manager Class Track Team (1); Campus Board (1), (2) ; Executive Committee Athletic Association (3). Nobody knows what Gussie intends to be. We all know that he isn ' t studying for anything ' . But whether he goes into farming:, or engi- neering, or the ministry, one thing is pretty certain — he will " get there. ' ' Crowell, Philip Holmes, l ' P. H., Orono Hi h School. A T O, Bangor Civil Engineering The trip Phil took into the Canadian wilds last summer has fur- nished a naturally inventive mind with material for some of the most fluent prevarications ever released into the atmosphere of our rigid climate. If we believed one-half he says we should live in an altogether different world. As some one has said, " P. H. " is true to his name for he certainly can Crow well. Cummings, Robert Lincoln, ( Munchie, 1 ' $TA, Gorham Gorham High School. Electrical Engineering Class Football (2). Munchie is such a nice boy we hate to say anything against him. He isn ' t much for good looks hut to hear him talk yon would think he had broken all the hearts in Gorham. 66 THE PRISM 1908 Dixon, Leon Snell, " Dick, " 2 X, Orono Orono High School. Civil Engineering CI.. .- Baseball l ' . Three years of university life have given Dick a running start on the downward road to ruin. He now sometimes lets as many as two nights a week go without plugging and has become so depraved that on rare occasions he will sit up as late as ten o ' clock at night eating peanuts. It is a question whether he will weather this fast life long enough to get his B. S. Dow, Owen Oscar, " Hiram, " t T A, Hiram Fryebun; Academy. Scientific Class Baseball (1), (2); ' Varsity Baseball (2). Hiram is so broken tip over the fact that hi; guardian. Mr. Rogers, is no longer his instructor, that we hesitate to inflict any further punishment. We will say that he carries the same old foolish grin to hide his sorrow. Draper, Clifford Lester, ® E, Stoneliam, Mass. Stoneham High School. Electrical Engineering Aid Sophomore Hop ; Class Relay Team (1), (2) ; Junior Week Committee (3). As we sit and watch Drape taking chapel attendance each morning we often wonder what is going on behind that inscrutable face. Drape intends to be a " fizzissist " and is taking several very strenuous courses to that end under Billie Ham. 1908 THE PRISM 67 Drew, Pierce Allen, B ® II, Orono Oakland High School, Oakland, Cal. Hiology Class Calendar Committee I 2). Pierce cuts class meetings as Professor Segall cuts chapel services, by the wholesale. He is a past master in the art of picking out the graft courses in the institution, which are called in the curriculum cultural subjects. Durgin, Albert Guy, 2 X, Orono Orono High School. Chemistry Sergeant (2); Vice President Chemical Society (3); Chairman Executive Committee Chemical Society (3). As will doubtless be remembered. Guy ' s picture in conjunction with that of a certain notorious fusser. appeared in last year ' s Prism. Guy, himself, thinks it was a misprint and begs to present the accom- panying proof-read edition. Ellis, Harold Mutton, H K, Hingham, Mass. Hingham High School. Classical Sergeant (2); First Lieutenant (3); Class Nominating Committee 1 3 ) ; Secretary Press Club ( 2 I, (3) ; Secretary and Treasurer Debating Club (2), (3) ; Prism (3) ; Blue Book (2) ! Editor-in-Chief Blue look (3) ; Class Poet I :; i. " A demure, studious boy. " But he is the editor of the Blue Book and as such he has the sincere sympathies of the Pkism Board. This. judging by experience, is much more than he is entitled to expect from any one. 68 THE PRISM 1908 Kmery, Francis Philip, " Fish, " 2 A E, Eastport Washington Academy. Mechanical Engineering Class Basketball (1), (2 ; Class Football i 2 ; Class Base- ball(l); Aid Sophomore Hop; Class Nominating Commit- tee (3); Assistant Manager Basketball (3); Class Executive Committee (3) ; Aid Sophomore Hop ; Executive Committee Mechanical and Electrical Society (Hi; Junior Week Com- mittee (3); Aid Junior Promenade. The mysteries of the Orono Telephone Exchange were for a long time a great fascination to Fish, and after acquiring some skill as night operator it was extremely difficult for him to decide whether he should spend his vacations as apprentice to the " Central " or at Fast Machias where they say there are other attractions. Estabrooke, Elizabeth Read, " Bess, " Orono Orono and Bangor High Schools. Classical As a Freshman Ilessie had Bowdoin sympathies, hut we are happy to say that she has recovered, of late she lias taken up voice cultiva- tion and that she has attained a success beyond her wildest dreams, all may testify who heard her render in chapel that touching and pathetic ballad, " There Is a Green Hill Far Away, ' 1 (presumably Montana.) Farnsworth, James Pitt, " Jimmy. " © E, Millbridge Millbridge High School. Electrical Engineering Secretary and Treasurer Mechanical and Electrical Soci- ety (3). Jinimie is a man of keen discernment ami fine tastes, hence, it is not hard to see why he forsook ' 07, and after remaining out a year cast his lot with us. He is a great society man and is very popular with the opposite sex. (We are free to admit that we admire their perspicacity in that particular.) 1908 THE PRISM 69 Fellows, Raymond, " Squire, " T A, Bucksport East Maine Sem inary. Classical Glee Club (1), (2), (3); Reader for Musical Clubs (2), (3); Assistant Manager Musical Clubs (2); Manager Musical Chilis 3 i ; Winner Sophomore Prize Declamations ( 2 ); Soph- omore Nominating Committee (2) ; Reader University ( rches- tra (2), (3); Secretary Athletic Association (3); Class Prophet 3). Squire is a virtuous lad in most respects, although lie has a bad habit of taking frequent trips to " Jed Prouty Town on the Penobscot. " Does he go to see his mother ? Fenn, Charles Henry, " Old Harry, " 2 X, Portland Portland High School. Civil Engineering Harry ' s life at Maine has been one long, sweet dope, but we under- stand that down in his native wilds of Portland he is the star " lady- killer " of Sherman Street. Files, Frederick Whitney, " Freddie, " ® E, Portland Portland High School. Electrical Engineering Glee Club (1), (12), (3); Corporal (1); Sergeant (2); Lieutenant (3) ; Class Nominating Committee I 3 I. Freddie ' s voice has brought many good things to him. among them the opportunity to hold forth of a Sunday from the choir of one of Hangor ' s leading churches. Someone has been unkind enough to sug- gest that his frequent visits to the metropolis are not prompted entirely by a desire to improve his musical ability. Tis false — Freddie is a con- tinued woman hater. 70 THE PRISM 1908 Fisher, Ray Havnes, Pepperell, Mass. Mt. Hertnon School. Special Entered Sophomore Year from Worcester Polytechnics! Institute. " By his discourse he should eat nothing but liay. " Fisher ' s mild contemplation of an ' 08 class scrap was once rudely interrupted by a ducking in a cess-pool, contemplation and all. He then consented to at least stand in the fray and let the crowd surge around his feet. He didn ' t come up here to endanger life and limb by getting into a class rush. Fogler, Ren Raker, " Ren, " 2 X, Skowhegan Skowhegan High School. Mechanical Engineering Entered Sophomore Year from George Washington Uni- versity; Campus Hoard (2), (3); Aid Sophomore Hop; Assistant Editor Campus (3); Prism (3); Aid Junior Prom- enade. Ben ' s troubles began en his very first day in Orono, when on stepping from the train he was asked if he were the President of the Uni- versity. He thinks a walk down Pennsylvania Avenue much more interesting than counting ties on College Street, and the change from the elite of Washington ' s " Four Hundred ' ' to the society of " Tough Knd " was a hard blow. However, the wilds of Maine are working wonders and they may make a man of him yet. French, Cecil Sumner, " Frenchy, " K 2, Kingfield Deering High School. Electrical Engineering Frenchy started out in life to be a lawyer but is too kind hearted for a career of that nature. So he left Kingfield, wherever that is, for Orono and has been busy getting an education and making friends ever since. 1908 THE PRISM 71 French, Frank Danforth, " Ami, " K 2, Jonesport Washington Academy. Forestry Class Baseball (1), (2) ; Band ( 1), (2), (3). Ami was born down east among the fish-skinners, ami when the tide got lost one day it carried Ami as (ar as Bangor. A few hours later he was on the campus, whittling a plug of Sickle tobacco. Gannett, James Adrian, " Jim, " 4 K2, Yarmouth Yarmouth High School. Electrical Engineering Class Track Team, ( 1 ), ( 2 ) ; Class Calendar Committee (i) Class Executive Committee (2); Chief Musician (2); Executive Committee Athletic Association (3); Class Vice President ( 3) ; Class Nominating Committee (3) ; Vice Presi- dent Cumberland County Club (3); Vice President Mechan- ical and Electrical Society (3) ; Junior Week Committei 3 Class Executive Committee (3). Here is engraved the physog of one of the most honest and frankest fellows of ' OS. If a true, unprejudiced opinion is wanted, hunt up Jim. Jim is " right there with the feathers " with all responsibilities which are thrown upon him. Haekett, Joseph James, " Joe, " A M, Newport, R. I. Hazard Normal School. Special A man who very wisely shunned ' 09 and entered as a sophomore last year. Possessing a dignified personal appearance, he has often been taken for one of the faculty boys, but he is not nearly .1- bad as that. 72 THE PRISM 1908 Hanscom, Arthur Snow, " Father, " r A, Leeds Junction, Me. Edward Little High School. Civil Engineering Class President (2); Class FootbaU (2) ; Class Baseball (1), (2); Chairman Sophomore Hop Committee. Father is a natural born leader of men, for not only did lie lead us, as Sophomores, to victory, but he furnished brains for all our devil- tries. He is fat. bald-headed, and so tired by nature that it may well be said that " Everybody Works but Father. " Hardison, Grover Merrill, " Hardy, Caribou High School. DAY, Caribou Civil Engineering As the last potato train went through Orono from Aroostook in the fall of igo4. " Hardy " was seen to leap from the rear car, his personal effects tied up in a red handkerchief, since then he has become noted for liis big feet and big stories of the laud of the Maine " murphy. " Harris, Bell Curry, Sherman Mills Sherman Hi h School. Classical Class Secretary (■- ' ); Class Executive Committee (2); Executive Committee Deutscher Verein (3) ; Class Odisl 3 Bell is one of our most popular young ladies. Bell does ii " t believe in " throwing corn " at her numerous admirers, but time wa ' s, when she would merely refer them to the " cob. " 1908 THE PRISM 73 Hill, William Andrew, " Capt., " r A, Winterport Winterport High School. Civil Engineering Band (1), (2); Corporal (1). " Capt. Bill " is a traveller of wide and varied experience. He knows Montana better than calculus ; and the bounding billows of the mighty Atlantic seem no larger to him than the ripples of the little Ester Brook. Hilliard, Stanley Tyng, " Stan, " f r A, Oldtown Oldtown High School. Mechanical Engineering Sophomore Declamations (2); Prism Board (3); Glee Club (2), (3). Stan is not one of the Aborigines, although he is one of our rep- resentatives from near the Island. He has no peculiarities, but we think that he lays too much stress on the fact that he is a good rifle shot. Hopkins, George Jesse, " Hop, " B © IT, Bath Morse High School. Mechanical Engineering Class Track Team (1), (2) ; Class Relay Team (1), (2); Class Nominating Committee (3). Bath has sent her greatest and noblest in the person of George [esse. Already has Hoppie hitched his wagon (or rather his horses) to a " star " and early in the winter secured the important position OJ office boy to Scissors. This position near the mighty together with George Jesse ' s natural ability will undoubtedly project him through mechanics with a positive acceleration. 74 THE PRISM 1908 Irish, Joshua Swett, " Swett, " A Z, Gorham North Yarmouth Academy. Agriculture Corporal (1); First Sergeant (2); First Lieutenant (3). Hey Josh! by gosh I when, as a freshman, you took that far-famed leap into the frog pond the morning after the scrap, you won instant recognition as a man of daring and class spirit. Jacobs, Joseph, " Joe, " 1 H K, V. Boylston, Mass. West Boylston High School. Electrical Engineering Corporal (1); First Sergeant (2); Captain (3); Class Nominating Committee (3) ; Student Council (3); President Mechanical and Electrical Society (3); Class Track Team (2); Chairman Junior Promenade Committee (3). A gentleman who looks like a gentleman and acts like a gentleman even when he isn ' t dressed like a gentleman. Joe viewed with stern and disapproving eyes the Old Guard racket of last spring, and he thinks the instigators of such a treasonable and anarchistic lark should be sum- marily court-martialed and shot. Johnson, Charles Arthur, " Johnny, " Berlin Mills, N. H. Berlin High School. Civil Engineering t late Johnnie ' s love troubles have seemed to monopolize his attention to the exclusion of all class and college affairs, though in the carlv days he was a loyal scrapper for ' s. He lost his heart early in the game in a down town love affair, but he seems to worry along very well without that portion of his anatomy. 1908 THE PRISM 75 Kendrigan, John Thompson, " Bishop, " K S, Rockland, Mass. Rockland High School. Civil Engineering Manager Class Football (1), (2); Class Track Team (1), (2); Class Relay (2); ' Varsity Track (1). iL ' i; Chairman Calendar Committee (2) ; Secretary and Treasurer Massachu- setts Club (2) ; Prism (3); Assistant Manager Football 3 , Manager Football I 4 ) ; Class President (3) ; Chairman Junior Week Committee (3) ; Chairman Class Executive Committee (3). Johnny ' s home town is so far out of the world that he has not been able to get back to earth since he first saw it. His college career has put a golden frame around that immortal utterance of Newton Newkirk, " A lungfull of hot air turneth away wrath. " Knight, George Raymond, A M. North Waterford Gould ' s Academy. Electrical Engineering Raymond has become famous for the great game which he put up the day he played on Arad ' s " Locker Room " team at Old Town. Not- withstanding this he has carried his honors gracefully, without becom- ing in the least " swelled-headed. " He intends to be a chiropodist as soon as he can screw up his courage far enough to take some lessons. Lancaster, Howard Augustus, " Lanky, " Oldtown Oldtown High School, Maine Central Institute. Civil Engineering Class Basketball (1), (2). Why does Lanky resemble a phosphorus match ? because he is long and slender and has a red head. Nature evidently Intended I.anky to be a bright and shining light for some misguided community, but Kate made him a civil engineer. The fact that he lives in I lid Town excuses his otherwise suspicious visits to that " metropolis, 76 THE PRIS ' M 1908 Lanpher, Stacy Clifford, " Fat, " HAY, Sebec Foxcroft Academy. Classical Prism (3) ; Class Nominating Committee (3). Fat ' s energy is inversely proportional to his si e. He is one of the German sharks and in recitations always adheres firmly to his belief in the old saying, " He who rides may read ; " at least that ' s the way he says it goes in German. Libby, Paul, I H K, Somersworth High School. Somersworth, N. H. Civil Engineering Paul is not as large as he might be but he is all there, as a certain ' 07 man can testify, who picked him out for an easy mark at the time of the banquet in Ellsworth. Locke, Samuel Barry, " Gramp, " 2 X, West Paris Paris and Deering High Schools. Forestry Corporal (1). Sam is never happier than when, perched on the old cracker barrel, fish-pole in one hand and gun in the other, he reels off thrilling tales of the trail to a group of admiring listeners. If in one of these fre- quent spasms he were ever placed in series with a regulation gas meter — it would be all off with the meter. 1908 THE PRISM 77 Lord, Leslie Roland, " Pete, " 2 X, Poquonock, Conn. Hartford Public High School. Electrical Engineering Ca mpus Board (1), (2), (3); Class Nominating Commit- tee (2), (3); Treasurer Deutscher Verein (3); University Chapel Organist (2), (3); Editor-in-Chief Prism (3). Between grinding at studies, grinding the chapel organ, and grind- ing some poor mortal in the Prism, Pete ' s time is pretty well hashed up, but he generally takes time to eat his meals. McNamara, William Stephen, " Mae, " A M, Millville, Mass. Millville High School. Civil Engineering Class Calendar Committee (2) ; Prism Artist ; Aid Soph- omore Hop ; Aid Junior Promenade. Mae was shipped to Orono by freight, " Care of the President of the Y. M. C. A., C. O. D. " (They say the company has never been able to collect.) Since then he has been known everywhere as " the model stu- dent, " whose books are his only companions, and occasional Sunday afternoon walks his only diversion. His chief worry of late has been as to how he is going to get his shirt on over his wings. Matheas, Fred Walter, " Dick, " Bangor Bangor High School. Civil Engineering Captain Class Football (1) ; ' Varsity Basketball ( 1 ), (2) ; Class Basketball (1) ; (2) ; Class Track Team (1), (2); ' Var- sity Football (2), (3) ; Aid Junior Promenade. Dick is a " hale fellow well met " and he is a tough customer in a scrap, as many of us can testify who ran up against him when he was a sophomore in ' 07. His work in ' Varsity football last fall needs no men- tion by the Prism. 78 THE PRISM 1908 McKennev, Blake, " Block, " Bangor High School. Bangor Pharmacy Block is right in his element when he is " masticating the muslin " and cracking jokes. He is very expert at the former occupation. Merrill, Anne Margaret, n B t , Auburn Edward Little High School. Classical Entered Junior Year from George Washington Univer- sity. Margaret Has been with us such a short time that we feel we cannot do her justice. We might tell, however, of a college honor to which she has already attained at Maine — President of the Y W. C. A. fur Co-eds Meserve, Claude Pitman. " Pit, " 2 A E, North Bridgton Bridgton Academy. Mechanical Engineering Class Track Tram i 1! ; Captain Class Track Team i 2 i ; ' Varsity Track Team (1), (2); Worcester Team (2); Class Mar-hall (3). The only time that Pit was ever really worried was when the Bowd in fellows claimed they had a high-jumper. He never allows any- thing to interfere with the perusal of his letters during chapel except a prelim, in Mechanics following. 1908 THE PRISM 79 Milliken, Earle Linwood, " Skim, " A T Q, Westbrook Springfield Technical High School. Electrical Engineering Entered Sophomore Year from Springfield Technical High School. Campus (2), (3) ; Assistant Editor Campus (3); Prism :: i ; Class Nominating Committee (3); Manager Hockey Club (3); Junior Week Committee (3). Skim is interested in everything and in seme cases the interest assumes abnormal proportions. Still, he ' s a worker and he ' s no shirk, and we venture the prediction that when he takes three or fonr reefs in his hat baud and gets his hair cut he will m ake his mark, and it won ' t be an easy mark. Miner, Henry LeRoy, ATfl, " Henny, " Haverhill Haverhill High School. Chemical Class Track Team (2), (3); Manager Class Baseball (1), (2); Captain Class Football (1), (2); ' Varsity Track Team (1), (2); ' Varsity Football (2), (3); Assistant Man ager Base- ball (2); Manager Baseball (3); Band (1); Assistant Man- ager Baud (2); Sophomore Prize Declamations; Floor Director Sophomore Hop; Secretary Chemical Club (3); Aid Junior Promenade. Henry came down from the little Socialist burg known as Haver- hill, possessed with the idea that he could run things. I.ike every dog he had his day. His upward march to success was suddenly halted one night, when he attempted to remove an amorous Freshman f r m his lady love. However, he has now recovered from the torrent of withering invectives heaped upon him by the said lady. Mitchell, Robie Lawton, " Ikey, " 1 r A, West Newfield Parsonsfield Seminary. Classical Campus (2 i, ill); Vice President Debating Club (2); Manager Tennis Team ( 2) ; Tennis Team (2) ; Class Nomin- ating Committee ' 3 1 ; Captain Tennis Team (3). Ikey is a " lung ' ' tennis player. He talks, hears thinks, sees, smells, feels and tastes love games. He keeps all his belongings, except lii bed, on the court. Ikey was a hero in the " 1-lag Scrap " and wanted to know if that was a class honor. We told him it was an honor to live in the same town with ' 08 that day. 80 THE PRISM 1908 Mitchell, San ford Stevens, Cherryfield Cherryfield Academy. Special Class Football (2). Consider s. s. Mitchell of Cherryfield, how he toils not, neither doth he plug ; but the glitter of his blue and khaki uniforms is enough to drive all the pretty girls between the Post Office and the Maine Central R. R. station to drink. Morrison, James Joseph, " Jim, " Pembroke Pembroke High School. Electrical Engineering Jim ' s a good fellow, all right. Besides that, he ' s taking the man ' s course, and he picked out the right class after a try or two, so he doesn ' t deserve to be roasted. Morton, Fred Constine, ' ' Levi, " South Windham Gorham High School. Electrical Engineering Class Football (2); Class Basketball (2); Class Treas- urer (3) ; Class Nominating Committee (3) ; Junior Prome- nade Committee (3); Class Executive Committee (3). Levi is a shy, unobtrusive little boy. His apprenticeship in Sampson Bros. ' emporium has given him a good working knowledge of how to handle the " almighty dollar. ' and this In- has put to good use in engineering the class so far through a hard Junior year. 1908 THE PRISM 81 Perkins, Howard Lewis, " Piggy, " Augusta Cony High School. Electrical Engineering Class Football (2). Piggy is known as the man with the " co-ed " voice ; his voice is seldom heard except in the class-room, where it goes forth with a clear ring of hard plugging, carrying with it conviction and ninety per cent. Potter, Robert Eaton, " Bob, " 2 X, Bath Bath High School. Civil Engineering Class Track Team (1), (2); ' Varsity Track Team (2). Why is Boh like a kerosene lamp? ' Because he occasionally smokes, he is not especially bright, he is often turned down and he fre- quently goes out at night. Bib violently resents any intimation that he is related to Bowdoin ' s famous lobbyist. Rich, Harry Herbert, K 2, Bangor Bangor High School. Electrical Engineering Chairman Class Executive Committee (1); Corporal (1); First Sergeant (2) ; Sophomore Hop Committee ; Captain (3); Aid Junior Promenade. The only thing that kept Harry from being arrested in connection with the " 64 " scrape was that look oi sublime innocence with which nature endowed him. Bridge is his favorite game; he has no favorite drink ; and his only occupation is sleeping. 82 THE PRISM 908 Richardson, Roy Henry, " Richie, ' A Z, Nowell, Mass. Agriculture Nowell High School. Richie thought it would be shocking if he were a conductor more than three years at a time, so he came back to finish up that course in agriculture with 08. He is known as a pretty good sort of fellow, but even now when he goes to Oldtown he sometimes forgets himself and collects the fares when the conductor ' s back is turned. Robinson, Philip Increase, " P. I., " K 2, Waterville Waterville High School. Electrical Engineering Manager Class Track Team (2); Aid Sophomore Hop; Class Secretary (3) ; Assistant Business Manager Prism 3); Junior Promenade Committee (3) ; Manager Blue Book(Z); Class Executive Committee (3). • ' P. I. " is a firm believer in the value of a " co-education " and is fully determined to get one. He also claims that Waterville is the only town worth living in. and he ought to know, l ' hil is always afflicted with ■■ that tired feeling " when plugging time conies ' round, but he is Johnny- on-the-Spot when a rough house is on. Sargent, Leslie Wheeler, " Flopper, " B © 11, South Brewer Brewer High School. Mechanical Engineering Class Track Team (1); ' Varsity Track Team ill; Class Treasurer i 12 i ; Sergeant (2) ; Class Nominating Committee (2); Class Executive Committee (2) ; Aid Sophomore Hop; Captain (3) ; Aid Junior Promenade. Among the memories of our Sophomore class meetings which will remain after all else is forgotten, are the pathetic appeals which Flopper used to make regularly for collateral with which to run the department of finance. However, as he resisted the temptation for a whole year to clear out with the class bank book and settle down to private life in the wilds of Brewer, we will forbear to roast him further. 1908 THE PRISM 83 Sawyer, William Robert, " Bill, " K 2, Milbridge Hebron Academy. Civics Class Executive Committee i 1 ) ; Class Baseball (1), (2) ; Class Track Team (1), (2) ; Class Football (2); Captain Class Track (1); ' Varsity Baseball (1), (2) ; ' Varsity Track Team i 1 i; President Hebron Club (3); Class Relay (1), (2). Would we roasl Bill? Notonyoui life. He is our Ax exhibit. Cap- tured in t lie S mth Sea Islands, running On all fours. Hats ' em alive, gentlemen, this wild and roaring specimen from the primeval jungle. Whenever Bill starts to roar the Devil locks his doors and windows and says his prayers. Skofield, Perley Fiske, Hotilton New Rocbelle High School, N. Y. Agriculture Class Football i ' J ) ; Class Track Team ( 1 i ; Sophomore Declamations; Assistant Chief Musician Cadets (2); Hand i 1 I, (2), (3). Skofield is a worker, and is deeply enthusiastic over the mysteries and problems of agriculture. He is at present engaged in perfecting a scheme whereby he can raise potatoes successfully in dry weather by planting onions among them. The onions will make the eyes of the potatoes water and thus furnish moisture enough to weather thedrought. Smith, George Lewis, " Lew, " 2 X, Long Cove Tenants Harbor High School. Mechanical Engineering Sophomore Hop Committee ; Executive Committee Ath- letic Association (2) ; Sub-committee Baseball (2); Secretary Interscholastic Baseball Arbitration Board (2); Class Pre- sentator I ; ). Smithy ' s growth was stunted and his noisemaking and sulphurous adjective propensities were suddenly increased last year when he assumed the cares and anxieties of the secretaryship oi the Interscho lastic Baseball Arbitration Board, lit- is blessed with a " charming per- sonality " and a sympathetic tenor voice, which he utilizes every morn- ing to the tune of " I Don ' t Care- What Scissors Says, I Can ' t Do That Sum. " 84 THE PRISM 1908 Smith, Herman Brackett, " .Smithy, " K 2, Saco Thornton Academy. Mechanical Engineering Class Track Team i 1 i, ( ' J ) ; ' Varsity Track Team (1); Class Football (2); ' Varsity Football 2 . 3); College Choir l . 2), (3), Class Tug-of-War 1 . Captain Class Tug-of- War 2 ; College Band (1), (2), (3 ; College Orchestra 1 , (2), (3 ; Manager College Orchestra (3) ; Glee Club (2 . When Big Smith blew into Orono it looked as if a symphony orches- tra had struck town. He can play anything from a harmonica to a bass tuba. Smithy is fully cognizant of the fact that he is a big fellow and passed a good strength test. Smith, Oscar Franklin, " Smick, " A T 12, Calais Calais High School. Civil Engineering Sophomore Prize Declamations; Secretary Junior Civil .Society (3). The first year of Smick ' s sojourn with us was a happy one. He often now looks over to the castle across the river and regretfully thinks what happim-ss might have been his. Oscar reversed the normal order of things, and changed from Aggie to one of the men ' s courses. 1 lis ,lal - blings in " Frenzied Finance " during the past two years have resulted in changing an otherwise sunny nature to that of a pessimist. Smith, Raymond Judson, " Jud, " p r A, Skowhegan Skowhegan High School. Forestry Hand (1), (2), (3) ; Orchestra (1), (2), :i i ; Sophomore Declamations ( Honorable Mention); Class Track Team 1 i; Class Orator :i). " R J. " come from " Skowhegan B ' g03b. " " Out- he was meek and lowly, " but now he can toot his hoi n with the rest 1908 THE PRISM 85 Steward, Robert Kent, " Bob, " I V A, Skowhegan Skowhegan High School. Civil Engineering Manager Class Basketball Team (1), (2); President Junior Civil Society (3); Aid Sophomore Hop; Floor Man- ager Junior Promenade (.3). Bob is a plugger. He is the only one. however, who knows it. II. i- a very affectionate brother, hut when " Friday " (K) night comes ' round, we are sorry to say that sisters are deserted with shameless alacrity. Stuart, George Albert, " Mike, " ATO, Calais Calais High School, Agriculture Class Basketball (1), (2); Captain Class Basketball 2 . ' Varsity Basketball (1), (2); Captain ' Varsity Basketball i 3 ); Class Track Team (2). Mike believes that next to basketball, agriculture is the best form of recreation. When he and his running mate get that poultry farm started we know that Mike will be right in his element, especially when designing ■ ' hen-coops. " He has had ample opportunity to investi- gate such structures from cellar to roof. Sturtevant, Merle Alton, " Bush, " 2 A E, Hebron Hebron Academy. Scientific Class Baseball (1), (2) ; Assistant Manager Track Team (2); Manager Track Team I 3 I. Hush hails from Hebron and joins in with the rest of that class of " air-jammers. " He is now busy trying to put the physics department ahead of Hebron. 86 THE PRISM 1908 Thomas, Searle Fowler, " Dinah, " 4 K S, Lincoln Lee Normal Academy. Electrical Engineering Class Track Manager (3) ; Aid Junior Promenade. Dinah rolled from the trucks oi a passing freight train in Septem bi j, and liking 1 the looks ol inmo, decided to stay. " Oc Thomas ' son ' is the walking delegate of Lee Normal Academy and the leading exponent of the Sleeper ' s union. He is t lit- man who " coughed up " for sixty-eight cents worth of tender condolences on the result of the Bow- doin-Maine game last fall. Todd, Arthur Lee, " Toddles, " Georgetown Bath High School. Special Sergeant I ' J I ; Lieutenant 3 . Todd ' s benignant expression of divine simplicity would easily deceive a green goods agent, but the said agent would have rather harder work deceiving Todd. When begets his uniform on and goes fussing, ( w Inch by tht- way is a none too seldom operation for Todd) he is per- fectly " too lovely for anything. Trask, Warren Dudley, " Ditto, " K 2. Augusta Cony High School. Civil Engineering Class Nominating Committee (2), :: ; Vice President Junior Civil Society (3); Assistant Manager Campus 3 . Business Manager Prism. Upon Ditto rests many a weary task, concerning the class i m, student activities, and love affairs. Ditto can pine awaj better than any- one else we ever saw. His motto is. " When in doubt, advertise in the Prism:. 1908 THE PRISM 87 Turner, Richard Clinton, A Z. Portland Portland High School, Fryeburg Academy. Agriculture Entered Junior Year from Amherst College, J A B ; ( ' .lee Club (3); Banjo Club (3) ; Mandolin Club (3) ; Quar- ter-master Sergeant (3). Another one of the fellows who know a good college when they see it. Coming: from the sunny clime of Massachusetts, he brought some of the " hot air " of southern latitudes with him. but they say his supply is not inexhaustible. Yickery, Earle Nelson, " Vic, " 2 X, Pittsfield Maine Central Institute. Electrical Engineering Class Football (2); Sophomore Prize Declamations; ' Varsity Football (3); Class Executive Committee (3 I. Is a square, well-developed fellow, and stands well in his studies although not a greasy grind. Vic was a charter member of the original W. C. T. V. Ruff Hans Gangue for the first three weeks of his college career. Wakefield, Sylvia Serena, " Sliv, " Saco Thornton Academy. Classical Entered Sophomore Year from Hates College ; Secretary Deutscher Verein (3). Sylvia is our co-ed exponent of the strenuous life and she believes thoroughly in the g I ild [rish verdict that nowadays " you can ' t let the grass grow under your feet if you want to keep your head above water. ' ' She has helped out the grinds and roasts so much thai it would be mean to roast her, though it would be no difficult task to do so. 88 THE PRISM 1908 Weston, Clarence McLellan, I K 2, Madison Madison High School. Civil Engineering Kidder Scholarship (3); Secretary and Treasurer Civil Society (3). Clarence is a rather quiet chap, so we don ' t know much about him. He stands well in his studies, but is not ostentatious about it and is always ready to extend a helping hand to us of lesser plugging inclina- tions. Wilbur, Walter Edmund, Pembroke High School. Pembroke Electrical Engineering Wilbur conies from Pembroke, wherever that is, but he comes, and stays, and goes so quietly that no one has ever been able to find out much about him. Wood, Louis Carl, " Tub, " 2 X, Berlin, N. H. Berlin 1 1 i, li School. Civil Engineering Entered Junior Year from Dartmouth College. Hailing from the hills of Hanover, Tub is quite infatuated with life in the Maine woods. Last fall he distinguished himself by going sixty miles into the wilderness with four patent rifles and a shot gun, and coin- ing back loaded down with game in the form of a good working know] edge of draw poker which he bought at a fancy price from Hank. It requires more than " hunter ' s luck " to baflle Tub ' s good humour. 1908 THE PRISM 89 Wildes, Gordon Liint, " Stub, " K 2, Skowhegan Skowhegan IIi.uh School. Special Class President (2); Class Baseball (1) ; Class Basketball 1 i; Assistant Manager Blue Book (2); Lieutenant (,3); Executive Committee Athletic Association (3). Would anyone recognize Stub after these few years at college? We think not. When he came he was " a sport, " so they say. Now he is in love, and also a lieutenant in the cadet battalion. Don ' t you care, Stubby, you are " the man who surprised us all. " COLLEGE OF LAW Blossom, Charles Albert Gooding, " Bud, " B n, Lex Club, New Bedford, Mass. New Bedford High School. Massachusetts Club; ' Varsity Football (1), (2); ' Varsity Baseball (1), (2); Law School Basketball (1),(2); Assembly. Bud is the latest importation from the Whaling City, the star athlete of the class and all-round right good fellow. High school studies have occupied much of his time for the past year. Although a diligent stu- dent in all branches, his favorite course is apparently astronomy in a class of two. Burgess, Frank Beaumont, M Wizard, " A E P, Sangerville Higgins Classical Institute. Assembly ; Class Secretary (1) ; Kaw School Baseball (1 ) ; Class Vice President ( 2). The Wizard is the only man in the class holding a doctor ' s degree. He has recently received the degree D. M. P. S. H. B. (Doctor of Mental Psychic Suggestive Hoodoo Buncoisin,) from Bugabocboo University, India. Asa conjurer and slight-of-hand artist he has no equal in the country; his favorite occupation is collecting double fares from the passengers on the electrics, and then ringing in about one out of every four. It is impossible to prove any charges against him, as he always hypnotizes every one with whom he comes into contact. Involuntar- ily we breathe a prayer for his future clients. 1908 THE PRISM 91 Davidson, Edward Burleigh, " Dave, " A T O, 2 B n, York Village York High School: University of Maine. Vssembly; Law School Baseball (1) ; Law School Basket- ball (1), (2). Dave is our nice little Y. M. C. A. Sunday School boy. We con- fidently expect that in a few short years we shall find him expounding the Gospel to the gaping crowds of Hodgdon street and Pickering Square; even now certain names and expressions from the Hol Writ are the constant words of his mouth. He even takes his arguments from the ISible in his discussion of the different propositions of law ; (this once lead the Dean to remind him that he was not in a Sunday School class.) He has a very poetic teperament as is shown by his great love for -Nature, especially for Babbling Brooks. Driscoll, George Alexander, " Connie, " Lex Club, Springfield, Mass. Springfield High School; Villa Nova College. Assembly ; Class President (1). Connie is of an extremely retiring disposition; in fact his most notable characteristic is his extreme modesty. It is with a kindly paternal spirit that the PRISM advises him to cultivate more self-esteem, and to be a bit more forward in asserting himself and his ideas. Mod- esty is a great virtue, but there is such a thing as being too virtuous for this world. Now speak right up. Connie, when the Profs make state- in. ills which you know are not so; for of course it must be admitted by all that you know far more law than they ever dreamed of. Gardner, Silas Henry, " Si, " B © n, Lex Club, Brockton, Mass. Brockton High School; University of Maine. Assembly; Massachusetts Club ; Class Executive Com- mittee (2). " Massachusetts Statutes " are Si ' s hobby. Not a recitation pass, s without Si asking from five totwentj times, — " Is there a Massachusetts statute on that point? " which maketh Simp wax exceeding wroth. Now, don ' t do it. Si ; its a great joke on Simp, and we all like to See him get ma. 1 and lis to pieces ; bul we think you should have some mercy an, 1 pity on the poor man, and we fear that he may commit assault and battery upon you in the class sonic fine day; so think how sorry you would be to be the means of sending him up for sixty days I 92 THE PRISM 1908 Huntley, Ernest Devenport, " Squire, " Harrington Harrington High School. Assembly; Class Executive Committee 2 . This young critter is not so green as we thought. Apparently he is the most innocent, unsophisticated mortal upon this green earth, but don ' t be deceived ; for while he is apparently swallowing all your big yarns as gospel truth, he is thinking what a cussed liar you are. and yet ting ready to mimic you and make all manner of sport of you when he gets with his cronies. lie, himself, happens to he a most accomplished disciple of Ananias, the lawyers ' patron saint. Leary, Thomas Edward, " Tom, " B. S., 2 X, 2 B n, T ' .ast Hampden Hampden Academy; University of Maine. B. S., Maine, 1905; Class Treasurer (1); Class Secre- tary and Treasurer | 2 ). In Tom we behold the typical would-be politician. I- ' or three suc- cessive terms he has held the office of Hog-reeve of the town of Hamp- den. At the caucus last summer Tom received one vote for nomination to the State legislature; Query: — Who cast it? Ask Tom. for only he and the Almighty know, and they will never tell. The old Pine Tree State is to be congratulated on its narrow escape ; for had Tom been sent to Augusta, he would never have rested until he had set up an absolute monarchy with himself at the head, and Mr. II. Brooks, Esq., as his prime minister. Maxwell, James Davidson, " Jamie, " Z ,A E P, Bangor Bangor High School; Tufts College. Tufts 1905. Assembly; ' Varsity Orchestra (1). Common Law Pleading does not seem to agree with Jamie; for directly after the exam. last spring, he announced his determination to practice in New York, where in place of complex common law practice, they use a simplified code with 97,482 sections ; we are inclined to agree with him that it would be fareasier to learn by heart all these sections of the New York code, than to learn anything about Pleading from the course that was served up to our class 1908 THE PRISM 93 Nolan, Harry McDonald, " Clip, " Lex Club, Haverhill. Mass. Haverhill High School. Wt bad a corking good grind on Clip ; hut he has used the Prism so mighty white, that we have concluded it would be a breach of friendship to give him away, especially since he has promised to set up the treat if we would keep it out of print. Clip believes in the Intensive rather than in the Extensive method of study; and so, for about a week before exams, you can find no one who does more cramming than he ; and we will add that he invariably comes out with flying colors. It is a great mystery how he was able to squeeze through Pleading by cramming two days, when the great majority of us went down in an inglorious flunk after a hard term ' s work. Rideout, Morton Howard, u Mort., M 5 B IT, Bangor Bangor High School. Class Executive Committee (1) ; Class President (2). In this tall, lean, lank individual, we have a type of the hustling young American. By profession, Mort is a contractor and builder and electrical engineer; his purpose in studying law was a mystery, but we will tell you the secret ; Mort does not intend to practice.oh.no! His intention is to find out how far he can go in making bunco contracts and still keep out of the clutches of the law. Skillin, Carroll Brown, " Prof., " A E P, North Yarmouth Yarmouth Academy. Assembly Executive Committee i 1 U-w Basketball 1 I, (- ' )■ A house divided against itself cannot stand, neither can a man suc- ceed if a part of his mind is up in Kingman and the other part (much the smaller) at the I, aw School. .Speaking of graft we might say that John D. Rockefeller in his palmiest days could not be compared with Prof. Prof ' s favorite occupation is organizing monopolies with himself as IT for the control of the various necessities of the students ; we vent- ure to predict that his first act after admission l " the Bar will be to get a monopoly on air, (cold air, we mean, for he already has a monopoly of all the hot air around the I, aw School.) 94 THE PRISM 1908 Seavey, Ernest Linwood, " Boston, " £ B II, Boston, Mass. Boston English High School; Boston University. Assembly Executive Committee i 2 i, " Boston " has come to the wise conclusion that MAINE beats them all when it is a question of preparation for the legal profession. He tried a year at Boston Law School but found that it was far from satis- factory. We might have told him so before he went there, had he but asked our advice upon the matter. We greatly fear that he is not long for this world, he is such a delicate, frail, little fellow ; but perhaps with gentle care and tender treatment we may be able to keep him with us until we graduate from this school. Waldron, William Linscott, Judge, " A. B., A. M., p A®, N K, 5 B 11. Waterville Waterville High School; Colby College; Indiana Law School. A. B., Colby, 1899; A. M., Maine, L906. Assembly Secretary 1 ; President (2); Class Vict Pres- ident (1); Prism Hoard (2); Speaker Maine Night (2 . Appearances are deceitful , but nevermore so than in the case of Judge; he is not a minister though sometimes taken for one. He is now candidate for the defunct Sturgis commission, as he certainly believes in putting down all kinds of intoxicants that he can get hold of. He says the reason he did not stay at Indiana was because the climate did not agree with him, — as a matter of fact we know that it did get rather hot for him, so het. in truth, that he had to skiddoo on something less than 24 hours 1 notice from the faculty. Godfrey, Edward. Rawson, " Baby, " B. A., AKE.2BII, Bangor Bangor High School; Bowdoin College. B. A.. Bowdoin, 1 99. Class Executive Committee (2). Who is this lit-tle boy? He is the small-est boy in the Jun-ior cla ss. Is he not a-fraid to play with the oth-er bigger boys ' dh.no ' he knows they would not hurt him for any-thing. Does he play foot-ball or basket ball ? Xo, indeed, he is not strong e-nough for such stren-u-ous sport ; he likes to play pitch-ing cop-pers with his li-a-bil-i-ty lim-i-ted to two cents : but his fa-vo-rite past-time is prat-tling a-bout his corp-o-ration in Lou-i-si-a-na, and wor-ship-ing Ted-dy Roosevelt. 1908 THEPRISM 95 Greeley, Harry Burton, " Greet, ' Hampden Hampden Academy. Class Executive Committee l Greel is famous principally for his strenuous administration as president of the MA INK lodge of the International Anti-cigarette League ; he works on the principal " If I smoke ' em. there will be so many less for some one else to smoke : " this has caused some few people to put him down as a cigarette fiend, but he is not ; he is simply eager to sacrifice himself to the noble cause to which he has devoted himself. Hamilton, William Parker, " Ham, 1 ' B. A., Caribou Caribou High School; Bates College; Michigan Law School. B. A., Bates, 1895; Assembly. Ham is a man of very fine judgment, as is shown by the fact that after many and varied experiences as a pedagogue, and as a student in some of the Western law schools, he concluded that after all, there was no place quite like old MAINE, so we are fortunate in having him with us, and being able to sit at his feet and learn the ways of wisdom. Ridlon, Horace Denver, li Hod, " A E P, Stetson Stetson Academy. Assembly Treasurer (1), (2). This man is not a cruel ogre who eats people alive ; he is really tender-hearted and kind ; his habitual expression is but the result of many years ' experience as a teacher and superintendent of schools. We do not wonder that children hold him in the greatest awe. for even Simp in his wildest ravings never dared call down Hod, as he has called down about every one else in the class. FORMER MEMBERS OF 1908 Edward Spaulding Bagley, DaCosta FitzMaurice Bennett, Walter Lauriston Black, Howard Benjamin Capen, Mildred Chase, Minnie Ella Chase, David Frederick Dohertv, Emery Clifford Dunn, Alice Belle Farnsworth, Frank Willard Fish, Burton Edwin Flanders, Roy Otis Hatch, Ralph Chase Harmon, Ralph Curtis Heath, James Albert Holmes, Elwood Lee Howard, Harold Orritt Hussey, Ralph Dexter Jordan, Joseph Sylyester Keating, John Edgar Loft, Chase McArthi is, Arthur Francisco Xeal, William Thompson Osgood, Paul Stynchfield Penney, Glenn Carlton Prescott, Carl Wilson Reynolds, Edland Donald Savage, Lewis Harold Seavey, Frank Foi.som Smith, Ralph Sanborn Tabor, Robert Kllwyn Talbot, Levi Barrett Thom is, Howarh Douglass Yates, Bert Harvey Young. OFFICERS OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS President, Joe Warren Gkkritv. Vice President, Vinton Roy a i. Ray. Secretary, Florence Evelyn Harvey. Treasurer, Harold Pinkham Marsh. Executive ( ' ommittee. James Grindle Scales, Herbert Putnam Bruce, Lewis Freeman Pike, Harold Worcester Hall, Warren Edward Conner. C i.ass YELL :—N-I- N- E, Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! N-I-N-E, Pah! Pah! Rah! N-I-N-E, Pah! Pah! Rah! Nine, Nine, Nine. Class Colors: — Green and White. SOPHOMORE HISTORY [With due apologies to Longfellow, by A. Mainefellow Twenty moons ago there gathered In the valley of Orono On the banks of the Stillwater, A noble tribe, known then as Freshmen Aughty-Nine in council meetings. Mighty were they in their own minds, Brave and terrible in battle. Then it was they chose their war-chief, Higgins, greatest of the warriors, Brave was he and full of courage, Far ahead of all the tribes-men In the ways and means of warfare ' Gainst the brave and mighty Soph ' mores. Thus it is that I shall tell you How this tribe came to the council Met defeat — and sometimes triumphed O ' er their brave and strong opponents. From the north and east they gathered, From the south and from the westward, Came this mighty band of warriors 100 THE PRISM 1908 Decked out brightly in green war-paint. At their coming to the council Peace was ended on the Campus And there ' rose the awful Death-Song And the tumult grew discordant. Then the Sophomores ducked and washed them For their greeny, grassy freshness. Stronger then rose up their spirit Toward their elders and their betters And their wrath was hot within them Hot to fight and gain a vict ' ry. Thus they grew in strength and wisdom Gained in confidence and cunning ' Til at last the time was Hearing For a mighty stroke of valour. Springtime came upon the valley And the tribe grew very restless Anxious for some great excitement Wishing for a mighty Smoke-Talk Safe from every interference Free from all pursuit and danger. Long and secret was their planning And when everything was ready There was held a mighty Smoke-Talk In the most approved method. In a place free from all dangers, Safe from all their wily foemen. Many warriors were assembled , — some were absent, — lost, — detained, But they had achieved a triumph Greater than the tribes before them One that stood out clear in history Like a land-mark in the desert. Summer spreads o ' er all the valley And the time is fast approaching When the warriors meet together For the last and final conflict. Long and loud the war-cries sounded 1908 THE PRISM 101 And the foes, into the river Hand in hand, together entered Where they struggled without ceasing Now above, now ' neath the water Dark and dirty in the struggle. Then they rose from out the water Smoked the pipe of peace together Buried deep the massive paddle Put aside their hate, — forever. Thrice the moon rose o ' er the valley Ere again the tribe assembled For a purpose far more pressing Than they heretofore had met with. For a new tribe took the Campus From the bold and wily Aught-Nine. Quickly then they chose a war-chief Chose a man of valour, Jo-sef, And he called the tribe together Told them of the raids and freshness Of these arrogant usurpers. Many were their fights together Great and mighty were the vict ' ries And their foes were swept before them By the broad and springy paddle, Ush-Wush, famed as pain-producing. Well have they performed their duties As the bold and mighty Soph ' mores Done it well beyond undoing Worked with care and greatest patience And the valley lies in quiet Free from all discordant noises While the terror of the Freshmen Nag-Gan-Nosh, the greatest river, Mighty current, great Stillwater, Sparkles ever in the sunlight As it flows on toward the ocean. MEMBERS OF 1909 Guy Edwin Albee, am Machias. Thomas Dillon Austin, A T .. Parmington. Clarence Wall vce Barber Woodfords. George Frank Barron Orono. DaCosta FitzMaurice Bennett, 6 E Lubec. Rav Odin Bibber Eastport. Willi m Milgate Black, H K Belfast. Harold Edwin Blake Saco. Harold Melville Bowman, H K Salmon Falls, N. H. BerTrand French Brann Bangor. Ernest Malcolm Brewer, i. 1 AT Bar Harbor. George Hollis Bkimmer, Ben Brewer. Wallace Francis Brown Yarmouth . Herbert Putnam Bruce, 6 E — Lynn, Mass. George Thomas Carlisle North Edgecomb. Warren Ai.eked Carter, K £ Nobleboro, Bernard Albert Chandler, K 2 New Gloucester. Florence POLLEYS Chase, A 2 Baring. J ami:s Donald Clement, HHK Belfast. Samuel Wadsworth Clemons, a t s.» Hiram. Charles Calvin Cleveland Skowhegan. Warren Edward Conner, K 2 Auburn. Daniel William Cony, B O II Augusta. Preston Llewellyn Corson Wilton. Phii.bir Lerov Cragin Woodfords. Frederick Sutherland Cram, 2 A E Brunswick. Cyrus HERSEY Davis Woodfords. Harold Frederick Eddy Bangor. Leslie Edgecomb Kennebunk. Walter Lee Emerson, bhii Orono. Carl BertrAnd Estabrooke, 4 r A Orono. CHESTER ARTHUR ESTEY Lisbon Falls. Alice BELLE Farnsworth, A Z West Sullivan. Cecil C. Farrar Guilford. Howard LOVERING Farwei.l, I ' A Dorchester. Mas-.. Edward Joseph Finnigan, ' . ' . A T Bangor. William Andrews F0GLER, - X West Rockport. GUY Clifton French, H K Skowhegan. 1908 THE PRISM 103 Charles Melville Pulton, h: Effingham Falls, X. II. Edward Earle Gardner, - A K East Machias Joe Warren Gerrity, K - Bangor. William Henry Gilbert, 2 A E So. Glastonbury, Ct. II ki I.l I 1NIEL HAGGETT, !.» A T Bath. Bertram 1Iku.ur Hall, - AE Lawrence, Mass. Earle Wilmer Hall Farmingtom. Phii.ii Winthrop Ham, HI Livermore Falls. Dunton Hamlin, Ben orono. George 1 1 » kd Hamor, BAT Bar Harbor. Ralph Chase Harmon, 2 X Woodfords. Florence Evelyn Harv ey, i Orono. Walter ra Harvey, BE Kenduskeag. Willis Lake Harvey, r A Orono. Ralph Morton Henry Cumberland Mills. Harrison Parker Higgins, HE Somerville, Mass. Edward Benjamin Hinckley, K: Hinckley. Willard Merrill Hinki.ev, 2X West Jonesport. Carl RUSSELL HolTON, Si AT Boothbay Harbor. Ralph Lysande-r Jackson, 2 A E Jefferson. John Nelson JeweTT, 2 X Cherryfield. Howard Rich Johnson So. Portland. Laurence Vivian Jones, K 2 Bangor. Edmund Bernard Keating A M .Salem, Mass. Ballard Freeze Keith, r a Oldtown. Wixfield Alfred Kimball, K - Norway. Charles Wesley Kinghorn Yarmouth ville. Frederick Daniel Knight. K 2 Limerick. Mary Warren Knight, Al Deer Isle. Joseph Philip Litti.efiei.d. A T fi ( Igunquit. Philip Henry LittleField Portland. Scott Sylvester Lockyer, ATI! Eustis. John Philip Lynch, A T 12 South Berwick. Chase McArthur Milltow a. Harold Pinkham Marsh, B 6 II Bangor. Jesse Ham Mason, 2 X Beverly, Mass. Clarence Arthur Mayo, B h ii Hampden Corner. Norman Haskell Mayo, Z X Bluehill. Merle Eli Merriman, K 2 Portland. Harold RedmeRE MILLER, $ H K South Berwick. Percy Patrick Mooney Bangor. I. eon Russell Moor Ellsworth. Irving II rtwell Moore, B B II Readfield. Edwin Randolph Morgan Sangerville. Harry Edwin Morrell, J H K Lewiston. Robley Howe: Morrison, 2 A E Rumford Falls. 104 THE PRISM 1908 Ijiw ki. w 1 1 i s Morton, 2 A E Kennebunk. Henry Leighton Nash, 2 A E Cherryfield. Charees Jewell Xason, 1 ' A Hampden. Charles Br s Paine East port. Horace Albion P rker, f H K Livermore Falls. Alfred Bassett Patterson Winslow. Paul StinchEied Penney Augusta. 1 1 1 RBERT Tracy Pettegrow East Machias. l.i wis Freeman Pike, K - Wilton, N. H. Clinton Alley Plumley, $ K 2 Clinton. Elmer Onsville Pray, A T a Kittery. GLENN CARLETON PRESCOTT, ♦ H K Bradford, Mass. James William Randall, ' •- ' AT Freeport. Vinton Royal Ray Sabattus. Harold Arthur Rich, B O II Bangor. Frank Cummings Richardson, 2 A E Jefferson. Irene Clara Richardson, A 2 Oldtown. Frederick Algot Ringwall, k_ Bangor. Benjamin Lewis Roberts, 6 E Bangor. Kenneth Albert Rollins, r A Farmington Falls. James Grindle Scales, f r A Guilford. Thomas Franklin Shatney Orono. Christine Myrtle Shaw Orono. Cora Mae Shaw Orono. Francis Eaton Simmons, B H II ..Rockland. A i.i.i ' n ( ' ,. Smith Jonesport. Dexter Southworth Johnson Smith Holden. Harry Woodbury Smith Sangerville. Wilbur Olin Smith Peabody, Mass. E i.k i. it Frost Southwick Peabody, Mass. Helen FarwelL Steward, A 2 Skowhegan. Harry Edward Sutton, 1 " A Orono. GEORCE ROY SweETSER, H K .Hampden. Deane Stanley Thomas, BE Yarmouthville. Guy Ellicott Torrey, k: Dorchester, Mass. ELTON I. a Forrest TowlE, + r A Portland. Thurman Cary WESCOTT, K 2 Patten. Harry a i. eked White, k: Lynn, Mass. Thomas Charles Williams Salem, Mass. Dwight Augustus W( bury, - x Beverly, Mass. Edna Curtis Worth Fast Corinth. OFFICERS OF THE FRESHMAN CLASS President, Arthur Clifford Chase. Vice President, Stanley Matthews Wheeler. Secretary and Treasurer, Frances Willard Huntington. CtASS Yeli.:— Rah! Kali. ' Rah! ' 70, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah . ' Rah . ' Rah ! 1 9 1 o. Class Colors: — Crimson and While. COLLEGE OF LAW President, James Francis Kiernan. Vice President, Forrest Belmont .Snow. Secretary and Treasurer, Reginald Fitz-Randolph. SCRAPS FROM A FRESHMAN ' S DIARY Sept. 19, Wed. I got into Orino this morning. The Governor came to the train with me, gave me a pile of money and said, " Now, son, you ' ve got a chance to show what you ' re made of, " and then he piked off. Gee! I guess I ' m in for a good time now, all right. Sept. 20, Thur. I went up on the campus today. I had to register and put down everything I wanted to study and all the teachers I was to have and where I boarded and what church I belonged to and — I wonder if they skipped anything. Seems as if they ' re pretty inquisitive. Besides that I had to shell out about half the cash Dad gave me. Guess I can ' t blow much if it ' s going at that rate. There was an awful gang of fellows there and they looked about like a cross between a cowboy and a dude. Some of them wore big corduroy pants and high boots and flannel shirts and slouch hats turned up in front, desperado style, and they only needed a six-shooter to complete the outfit. Sept. 24, Mon. Gosh, but I was mad today ! A fellow came up to me, and I hadn ' t done anything to him, either, and he knocked my new derby off and stepped on it. I would have sailed into him but he had a big crowd of fellows with him. I don ' t like these fellows who are always going around with a chip on their shoulder anyway. Sept. 25, Tues. In chapel this morning the red-headed man on the- platform said that all the Freshmen were to have a meeting at one o ' clock, so as soon as we could eat our grub we all went up. We elected a fellow named Chase, pres- 108 THE PRISM 1908 ident, and then we planned how we weren ' t going to do any night-shirt parad- ing for the Sophs, (those are the fresh guys up here who think they own the whole place.) Tonight we had an awful scrap in the middle of the road and I had more fun than a little bit helping put a Soph under the hose spout of a house, but I got wet all right. We scrapped for a long time and then somebody hollered something about " d d Juniors " and we stopped. Oct. 9, Tues. The funniest thing happened today ! The big fellow who knocked my dip off came up to me and asked if I couldn ' t come over to dinner with him, and he took me over to one of those big frat houses. There was a crowd of fellows in there all cracking jokes and smoking and singing funny songs and some that weren ' t funny. They were nice as pie to me. A fellow down in Bangor told me those societies up there at Orono were just like anarch- ists, and they drew lots and the fellow who drew the right number had to go out and kill somebody or blow up something, whether they wanted to or not. But I don ' t believe a word of it. Anyway they gave me a " bid. " They ' re a pretty slick crowd, but I guess I ' ll wait and see what ' s what. Oct. 15, Sat. Fast night I was asleep when somebody grabbed my arm and hollered, " Turn out, Freshmen! " By jingoes, I was some scared. Right there was one of those pesky Sophs and he made me put on some old clothes and go down stairs with him. Then I had to run through a long line of them all armed with clubs and paddles. Gosh ! Every step I took I got a peach of a crack on my rear deck. When I reached the end of the line somebody yelled, " This is a co-ed chaser, " and I told him he was a liar. Then I had to run all the way back again. Holy smoke ! It seemed as if my pants were on fire they felt so terribly hot. That ' s what the fellows call a razoo. Nov. 2, Fri. Went down to Bangor last night to see a show 7 called " Dare Devil Dorothy. " It cost me forty cents altogether. I ' ll have tocharge that up to " Miscellaneous. " " Miscellaneous " covers a multitude of sins on my bank acct. Jan. 16, Wed. Went to a dance the other night after a basketball game and met a lot of nice girls from Veazie and Old-Town, two cities near here. This writing a diary is too much work. I ' m going to cut it out. There isn ' t much doing now anyway. May 17, Friday. Well, here it is ' most the middle of May. Maine is certainly a great place. I hope the Governor will hitch me here for good next year. Next thing ' s the " frog-pond scrap. " MEMBERS OF 1910 L f.roy WinField Ames Bangor. Wales Henry Andrews, H e ii Middleboro, Mass. Frances Elizabeth Stanislaus Arnold Orono. William Clarke Bagg, Ben utica, N. v. Harold Louis Barker, XX Boston, Mass. James Edmund Battles Frankfort. Wallace Brownell Baylies New Bedford, Mass. Leslie Bennett, k: Paris. Eari.e Sylvester Berry. 2 X Maiden, Mass. Stewart Francis BERRY, 2 X Maiden, Mass. Noel Osbourne Bibber Eastport. Frederick Rowe Bigney, U A T Greenville. Roy James Bird South Paris. Ralph Chii.ds Blanchard Cumberland Center. Lester Morse Bragg, r A Stockton Springs. Daniel Grover Brown South Paris. Joseph Francis Burch Biddeford Pool. Alfred Kimball Burke, 2 A E Kennebunk. Edg vr Frederick Callahan Orono. Harry Pennell Carle, I rA Portland. Vaughn Russell Chadbourne Mattawamkeag. Alfred Bi.anchard Chandler Varmouthville. Arthur Clifford Chase, 2 A E Sheepscott. Walter Melville Chase Bangor. Ralph Joseph Cleveland Skowhegan. Harold Linscott Clifford Orono. Harold Cole Paris Hill. Raymond Thurber Cole South Portland. John Lambert Collins Gardiner. William Everett Congdon Woodfords. Frederick Willis Conlogue Houltqn. Horace JEWETT Cook, ATI! Waterville. Alfred Evans Crabtree, k i Hancock. Ralph Willis Crocker Bangor. Robert Bacon Criiicksh ank, B h 11 Akron, O. Chester Goodman Cummings, S2 A T Vanceboro. Benjamin CLIFFORD Cutter, K 2 Westbrook. Hugh NaGLES DanForTH, A T Si ,, ..Augusta. 110 THE PRISM 1908 Fred Dumont Davis Brooks. Ralph Cushman Davis, K 2 Auburn. W u.tkk Francis Davis Milo Junction ' : Harry Phillip Dennison Bridgetown, N. S. Frank Seavev Dow Sangerville. Olab Windsor Dwinal, A M Auburn. Howard Kenneth Dyer, - x — Calais. John Raymond Dyer Truro, Mass. James Murchie Eaton, r A Princeton. Jasper Willard Everett, a M Oxford Malcolm Edward Fassett, Y A Portland. K iNT Richard Fox, is h ii Bangor Albert Kinsman Gardner, is h ii Rockland. Leroy Whittier Gardner Derinysville. George Endicott GrPFi ird, -AE Salem, Mass. George Percy Goodrich Cornish. MErton Taylor Goodrich Bingham. Alexander Willard Goodwin, CAT Vanceboro. Ralph Wadlin Gould Belfast. Charles LlGUORl Graham Brooklyn, X. V. Clifton Allison Hall, $K- Brewer. Louise Frances Hall Belfast. Herbert Edwin Hamlin, K 2 Orono. Simeon Joseph Hardy, 12 A T East Hampden. V. Warren Harmon, BAT Old Orchard. Francis Faton Harward Brunswick. Harry Charles Hassett Rumford Falls. Howard Wadlin Hayes Deering. Weston Milliken Hicks Portland, R. V. I). No. 4. Ralph Everett Hobbs, e E Lynn, Mass. Ralph Maynard HOLMES Ellsworth. Frances Willard Huntington, a: Lynn, Mass. Philip Mosses Isr.ei.son Rumford Falls. Rupert A. Jellison, BAT Bar Harbor, Chester Cleveland Johnson. 2 A E Portland. Roy Chandler Jones Gardiner. Edith Luella Jordan, A 2 Oldtown. George King Jordan Westbrook. Harvey Herbert Jordan Waltham. John NOLAN Kane Frankfort. Lewis Albert Keen South Pari-. Charles Clayton KETCHUM Ashland. Fay Delancy Kinney, be Dexter. Herman Winslow Kyes Ipswich, Mass. Ernest Lamb, B b II Utica, N. V. Arthur Joseph Leary Somersworth, N. H. 1908 THE PRISM 111 Paul Cyprian Leonard Frankfort. Albert Edwin Libby Portland. John Turner Lindlby, k: South Paris. Roby Perkins Littlefiei.d, A T Ogunquit. okw hi. i. Logan Brockton, Mass. Elmer Blaine Lowell West Farmington. Austin Louis Maddox Ellsworth. Dimon Emery mhrrill Alfred. Walter Scott Merrill Skowhegan. Arthur Scudder Moore, K 2 West Lynn, Mass. Cyrus William Murphy, Jr. West Kennebunk. Raymond Pratt Norton, I! A T Dover. James Francis Nucci Brooklyn, N. Y. William Curtis Olsen, b e 11 Bronxville, New York. Clarence Douglas Parker, 9 E Portland. Charles William Parsons East Machias. Arthur Hudson Parsons, 8E Lynn, Mass. Franklin William Pettky Fall River, Mass. John Neal Philbrook Woodfords. Chester Squire Phinney Pawtucket, R. I. Herbert Wilfred Pickup Ipswich, Mass. Charles Augustus Cushman Porter, K 2 Bangor. Charles Oland Pratt, 8E Revere, Mass. Ralph Woodbury Redman Corinna. Geneva Alice Reed Orono. Marshall Everett Reed Roxbury. John Tyler Robinson Harvard, Mass. Joseph George Rose, AM Brooklyn, N. Y. Sylvanus Charles Rowe, K 2 Yarmouth. Harold Merton Royal Hermon. Edward Giddings Russell, -AE Eastport. Frank Sleeper Sawyer, AM Sabattus. Nathan Howard Sawyer Cape Elizabeth. August Herman Schieri.oh, 2 A E Brooklyn, N. Y. Oliver Fiske Sevrens, Si A T North Woburn, Mass. Philip Downing Simonton Yarmouthville. Charles French Smith Skowhegan. Edward Notley Snow Skowhegan. George Edwin Springer, © E Portland. Winthrop Hamor Stanley, S2 A T Hull ' s Cove. George Sidney Stanwood, AT!2 Rumford Falls. JOSEPH Henry Staples Bangor. Roy Farnum Stevens, + r A Westbrook. Charles Edwin Stickney, t r A Portland. Otis Decker Stinch field, - A E Danforth, John William Stobie, A T Waterville. 12 THE PRISM 1908 Winpred Eugene Stoddard, he .Guilford. Isaac M x i-i.i. Stover Erwinna, Pa. Herman Pettee Sweetser, - X Cumberland Center. Ray Wentworth Tobey Fairfield. Nora Tomlinson Brantford, Ont. James Irving Travis, 2 A E Machiasport. Charles Henry Tucker, ATI! Kittery Depot. Edwin Emerson Tuell, Ben Augusta. Francis George W s.dsworth Sanford. George S vbine Wadsworth Portland. George Alexander Wallace, bgh Portland. George Albert Webster Farmington. Harold Everett Weeks Augusta. Chari.es LELand Welch, k: Lynn, Mass. George fACOBS Wentworth Kennebunk Beach William Hiram Wentworth, SX Somersworth, N. H. Stanley Mathews Wheeler, K 2 South Paris. Myra Isabel White Orono. Fred Everett Wiley, ah Hartford, Ct. Amds Arthur Winters Waterville. Harry Morgan Woods, K S Orono. Thurlow Tracy Workman, iiat Sullivan Harbor. 1908 THE PRISM 113 MEMBERS OF 1910 COLLEGE OF LAW Albert Edward Anderson, 2 B II Portland. Harry Mortimer Bracket? Berwick. Edward William Bridgham, 2BII Bridgton. Harry Robertson Elder Chicopee Falls, Mass. Henry Allan E llis, L E X Yarmouth, Mass. James Edgar Emery, LEX Bangor. i ls( R Harris Emery Bar Harbor. Reginald FiTZ-Randolph, I. E X Boulder, Colo. Boston University. College and Law School. WILLIAM Clayton Fraser, L E X Taunton, Mass. Harold Isaac Goss, LEX Berwick. Nathaniel M. Hammond Wilton. James Francis Kiernan, 2 B II Wareham, Mass. Brown University. Walter Lee Fogg Mason, A E P Brooks. SETH May, L E X Auburn. University of Maine. Roy Morrison, 2 B II Saco. Seneca Arthur Paul, AEP Garland. Andrew John Wadsworth Peters Bangor. Boston College of Physicians and Surgeons. Verne Lester Riggs Livermore Falls. Thomas Andrew Sanders, — B II Sangerville. Cyrus Fremont .Small Caribou. Forrest Belmont Snow, LEX Bluehill. Francis Drake Thwing Newton, Mass. Christopher Toole, Jr. , 2 B II Bangor. 14 THEPRISM 1908 SPECIAL STUDENTS William Lewis Anderson, Jr., t r a Hartland. Albert Ivory Berry, A M Biddeford. Grover Trites Corning Lynn, Mass. Wesley George Cushman West Waterford, Vt. Lester Scott Da y Wiscasset. George Percy Deering, be Winslow ' s Mills. Albert Whiting Doolitlle Hackensack, X. J. Haroi.h Ellis Brewster, Mass. George Evans Bangor. Harry Lester Farnha.m, BE Lynn, Mass. WALTER ELWOOD FaRNHAM, K 2 Canaan. Frank Eugene Fortier, S2 A T Turner Center. Mei.vine Russell Hughes Hath. Arthur Nash Hutchinson, -X Cherryfield. Albert Heai.d Jones, AT!i T ' nion. Mattie Grover Knight, A 2 Deer Isle. Daniel Fred Knowlton, 6 E Lowell, Mass. George Everett LaMarche, A T s» Orono. Clarence Roy Leland Mechanic Falls. Edward Warren Leslie Millinocket Daniel Wallace MacLean Eastport. Frank Edmund Merriam Skowhegan. Sherman Rogers Paine, r A Eastport. Winthroi ' Hamilton Pickering New Haven, Ct. Benjamin Lawrence Potter Litchfield. Grover Cli.viu.and Richards, K 2 Portland. Frederick Drummond Rogers, 2 X Richmond. Eugene Mudgett Scales, 6 E Guilford. Hugh Earle Shaw, K 2 Greenville. Russell Shepard Taylor Skowhegan. Harold Edward Walker, A M Sabattus. Lyle Law W ilk ins Portland. Frank Foster Wood Oldtown. Harold Williams Wright Reading, Mass. Louis Edward Zatlin St. Louis, M. . COLLEGE OF LAW Carroll Dei.win Chandler Bangor. Omar LlBBY Fa rns worth Caribou. Ernest Devenport Huntley Harrington. Charles Goodei.l Lewis ■ ■ -New Bedford, Mass. Harold Desmond Pendleton, AER Islesboro. 1908 THE PRISM 115 SHORT PHARMACY SOPHOMORES Arthir Nathaniel Beal, ♦ H K Lisbon Falls. Carroll Curtis Buttermf.i.d, 8 E Dover. Thomas MILES I- ' indi.kn, AM Caribou. Harry Colburn Riddle, ATI! Monson. William Houston Saunders Deer Isle. Frank Manly White, l ' i Vinalhaven. FRESHMEN Percy Adams Annapolis, Md. Fred Ellward Bartlett, (2 A T Westbrook. Howard Gilson Bradish, 2 A E. Calais. Ellwyn Mortimer Fulton, 2 X Blaine. Edgar John Kerr Newport, R. I. THEODULE I.. MORIN Fort Kent. William Herbert Ormsby S. Portl ' d, R. F. D. No. 8. Myron Herbert Ridlon Kezar Falls. Howard NEWTON Sewai.l York Village. George Campbell Ward, a T Si Kennebunk. SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE SOPHOMORES Albert CHESTER Coli.ey Denmark. Mai.coi.m Montgomery Soule Soutb Freeport. FRESHMEN Frederick Granyii.i.e Comins Brooklyn. X. V. Alfred Seari.es Cook Presque Isle. Walter Arthur Cook Milton, Mass. George Phillips Fogg .... Hull ' s Cove. A i.yin Harold Lindsay Carroll. Christopher Adle McKay Calais. HARVEY Lincoln RamSDELL Addison. Bernard Franklin Twitcheli Soutb Paris. 116 THE PRISM 1908 SHORT WINTER COURSES IN AGRICULTURE (V. B. Baxter St. John, N. B. Merton Ahan Benner Waldoboro. Cari. LEVERN BR( WN Norway. Ernest Linwood Brown Norway. Elmer Henry Clements Wintei-port. Chari.es Wesley Costellow Sanford. Charles Albert Dillingham Bangor. Everett Edwin Goodell Bangor. Frank Pike Lane Bangi r. Thomas Wilson McQuaide Mt. Vernon. Harry True Merrill Sabbath Day Lake. Myra Arnold Ordway Searsport. Roland Keyes Parker ♦ West Boylston, Mass. Irving Osgood Robinson St. Albans. Anoi.i ' H Schmincke Roselle, N. J. Edward Weeks Towle North Vassalboro LESTER M vSi in Woodward Auburn. 1908 THE PRISM SUMMER TERM I ' .i ' v Edwin Albee Machias. Caroline French Allen Bangor. William Weslev Bannister Alexander Everett, Mass. Prances Elizabeth Stanislaus Arnold Orono. Tim.M s Dillon Austin Farmington. Harold Louis Barker Boston, Mass. Albert Ivory Berry Biddeford. Kenneth Edward Bragdon East Sullivan. Jennie Christiana Brown Orono. Charles Calvin Cleveland Skowhegan. Everett Clinton Coleman Boston, Mass. William Henry Crafts Mt. Desert. Edward Winslow Cram Portland. Maid Marie Davis Veazie. Albert Civ Durgin Orono. Carl Bertrand Estabrookk Orono. Elizabeth Read Estabrooke Orono. Marion Corthell Estabrooke ( )rono. Abbie May Fowler Sangerville. GEORGE Homer Galger Boston, Mass. Rex Carleton GiiLLERSON ■ ■ ■ - t Fort Fairfield. Edith Grant Bangor. BmOGENE Grant Bangor. June Marie Hamilton Orono. Florence Evelyn Harvey Orono. Marion Gertrude Kelleher Orono. Alice Mae Latno Orono. Willi m Coleman McCue Berwick. Charles Bailey Merriam ... Prout ' s Neck. SanFord Stevens Mitchell Cherryfield. Francina Morev ( Itis. Mabel Morev Otis. Frances Belle Mosher Orono. Harriet Ella O ' brien Thomaston. Gertrude Mary Parsons North Newcastle. ELLEN HOLWAY PEABODY Machias. Lena Georgie Perkins Oxford. Louise Norris Pierce, B. A, Oldtown. Wellesley, 1900. Geneva Alice Reed-- Orono. Philip Pace Reed Orono. Whitney John Rideout Foxcroft. Arthur Haskell Sampson Gorham. ANGIE EDWINA Shaw Orono. Christine Myrtle Shaw i rono. 118 THE PRISM 1908 Cora Mae Shaw Orono. Edward Henry Smith, B. M. !■ ' .. East Sullivan. University of Maine, 1900. SAMUEL WOLFF SmOLINSKY New York, X. V. Winthrop II amor Stanley Hull ' s Cove. Joseph Henry Staples Bangor. Edward Sarghnt Steinbach. Orange, X. J. Albert William Stevens Belfast. Neil Everett Stevens Auburn. Isaac Maxwell Stover Erwinna, Pa. Clarence Warner Stowell Providence, K.I. Thomas Cox Tooker, B. A. Cherryfield. Colby College, 1891 Ada Sis n Varney Brewer. Amy ESTELLE Ware Bangor. Clifton Eunis Wass Sangerville. Harry Alfred White Lynn, Mass. Frank Poster Wood Oldtown. SUMMARY Graduate Students IS Seniors 105 Juniors S4 Sophomores l-i Freshmen 152 Sophomores. Short Pharmacy 6 Freshmen, Short Pharmacy In Special Students 36 Sophomores, School of Agriculture - Freshmen, School of Agriculture 8 Summer Term (in Short Agricultural 17 COLLEGE OF LAW 1 i-raduate Students 31 Seniors 14 Juniors 17 First Year 23 Special Students 5 711 Duplicates. 26 Total 685 1908 THE PRISM 119 CLASSIFICATION OF STUDENTS BY RESIDENCE Colorado 1 Connecticut 5 District of Columbia 1 Iowa 2 Maine a44 Maryland 1 Massachusetts 87 Michigan. l Missouri 1 New Hampshire 12 New Jersey 3 New York 1(1 Ohio 1 Pennsylvania 1 Rhode Island 7 South Carolina 1 Vermont 2 New Brunswick ] Nova Scotia 2 Ontario l Peru, S. A 1 Total. iisr 5 IN MEMORIAM ANDREW PETERS WISWELL Died December 4, 1906 ROBERT B. BURNS Class of ' 77 Died June 21, 1906 HENRY A. McNALLY Class of ' 87 Died January 18, 1907 WALES R. BARTLETT Class of ' 01 Died February 16, 1907 WILLIAM H. RUSSELL Class of ' 07 Died May 8, 1906 (Srccft Hcttcr JFraternittes at ttic WLnibtxsity of ittatnc ' 3 it tiic Oiocr of -Tlicir (establishment . ,,A„ ■ ,, ,, BETA THETA PI Beta Eta Chapter The Beta Theta Pi Fraternity was founded at Miami University in 1839, the founders being John Reily Knox, Samuel Taylor Marshall, David Linton and James George Smith. At the present time there are sixty-nine active chap- ters, divided into thirteen districts, together with fifty-nine alumni associations. The fraternity publishes a periodical called the " Beta Theta Pi, " which appears in eight numbers during the college year. In [879 Kta Chapter of Alpha Sigma Chi became Beta Eta Chapter of Beta Theta Pi. This chapter was the third to be established in District I, the other chapters of this district being located at Brown University, Boston University, Amherst College, Dartmouth College and Bowdoin College. The fraternity holds a national convention annually, the last one having been held in Denver, Colorado, in 1906. Earle W. Philbrook was the delegate sent by the local chapter. The chapter has occupied its present house for two years. Since receiving its charter two hundred and fifty-nine men have been initiated. The present active chapter numbers thirty. 122 THE PR ISM 1908 MAINE CHAPTER BETA ETA Fratres in Facilitate Ralph K. Jones, ' 86, Harold S. Boardman. ' 95, Robert James Sprague, Chari.es P. Weston, ' 96, C. Vkv Hoi.man. Law, ' 02 II iKKv A. Emery, ' 06. Fratres in Universitate 1007 Howard G. Philbrook, Eari.e W. Phii.brook, Elwin D. Brawn, Karl MacDonald, Sidney M. Bird, 2nd, R VYMOND A. (JriNT, Albert W. Stevens. George J. Hopkins, Charles A. G. Blossom, Harry L. Gordon, Francis E. Simmons, Clarence A. Mayo, Daniel W. Coney, George H. Brimmer, Harold P. Marsh, Edwin E. Tcell, William C Bagg, Ernest Lamb, Albert K. Gardner, Arthur E. Hvrd, 1908 1909 1910 Leslie W. Sargent. Silas H. Gardner, 2nd, Pierce A. Drew. Walter I.. Emerson, Harold A. Rich, Harold W. Hall. Irving H. Moore, Dunton Hamlin. George A. Wallace, Robert B. Cruickshank. Kent R. Fox, Wales H. Andrews, Donald C. MetcalF. 09 P H H 3 P H f w 2 S en o n a o %.. B?. DwAro . ., iyc ' So» r=, Io .° b«f-wo mr txc " " Z MMNfir of K pm Sicma ESjfSJSW KAPPA SIGMA Psi Chapter The Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded at the University of Virginia in December, 1867, by George Wyatt Hollingsworth, George Miles Arnold, Edmund Law Rogers, Frank Courtney Nieodemus, Edward Stanley Toadvin, William Grigsby MeCormiek, John Edward Semmes and John Covert Boyd. The active chapters at present number seventy-five, and these are divided into fourteen districts with thirty-four alumni chapters. The fraternity periodical is the " Caduceus of Kappa Sigma, " which is published bi-monthly. The Psi Chapter of Kappa Sigma originated in the K. K. F. Club of the Maine State College. Psi was the first chapter to be established in District I. The other chapters in this district are located at Bowdoin College, New Hamp- shire State College, Dartmouth College, The University of Vermont, Massachu- setts Agricultural College, Harvard University and Brown University. A national convention of the fraternity is held biennially. The last one was held at Lookout Mountain, Tennessee, in July, 1906, Everett H. Stetson being the delegate sent from the local chapter. Psi Chapter has occupied its present chapter house for eleven years. Since receiving its charter one hundred and sixty-four members have been initiated. The present active membership of the chapter is thirty-one. 126 THE PRISM 1908 MAINE PSI CHAPTER Fratres in Facilitate Warner Jackson Morse, Percy Anderson Campbell. Fratres ir Universitate 1Q07 Alton A. Austin, Thomas A. Mai.i.ov, Robert E. Clayton, Max G. Newman, Harry- P. Eveleth, Reginald Ridge, Walter E. Farnham, Everett H. Stetson, Joe K. Goodrich, Arnold W. Totman, i.i.Roy F. Whipple. 1908 John T. Kendrigan, William R. Sawyer, Harry H. Rich, Warren D. Trask, Gordon L. Wildes. 1909 Joe W. Gerrity , Frederick A. Ringwai.l, Lawrence V. Jones, Guy E. Torrey, Lewis F. Pike, Harry A. White, Till KMAN C. WESCOTT. IQIO Alfred E. Crabtrke, Grover C. Richards, B. Clifford Cutter, Hugh E. Shaw. Ralph C. Dayis, Charles L. Welsh. Herbert E. Hamlin, Harry M. Woods. ALPHA TAU OMEGA Beta Upsilon Chapter The Alpha Tau Omega Fraternity was founded at the Virginia Military Institute in 1865 by the Rev. Otis Allan Glazebrook, Captain Alfred Marshall, and Erskine Mayo Ross. There are now fifty-seven chapters in the fraternity, which is divided into eight provinces, and there are twenty-four alumni associa- tions. The fraternity publishes a quarterly, the " Alpha Tau Omega Palm. " In 1 s 9 1 the S. I. I . Club at Maine became the Beta Upsilon Chapter of Alpha Tau Omega. This was the third of seven chapters to be established in Province IV. The other chapters of this province are located at the University of Vermont, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Colby College, Brown Uni- versity, Tufts College and Worcester Polytechnic Institute. A national Con- gress of the fraternity is held every two years, the last one having been held in December, 1906, at Birmingham, Alabama. Benjamin F. Williams was the delegate sent from the local chapter to this Congress. Beta Upsilon Chapter has occupied its present chapter house for eleven years. Since receiving its charter one hundred and seventy-six members have been initiated. The pres- ent active membership of the chapter is twenty-seven. 30 THE PRISM 1908 MAINE BETA UPSILON CHAPTER Frater ir Facilitate William R. Ham. Fratres in Universitate 1907 John H. Burleigh, Joseph Galland, 1 " R III P. HoSMER, Willis F. Washburn, Benjamin P. Williams. Claude Boyle, Philip H. Crowkll, George A. Stuart, Thomas D. Austin, Samuel W. Clemens, J. P. LlTTLEFIELD, John W. Stobie, Chari.es E. Kimball, Hugh X. Dankokth, 1,1 orge s. Stanwood, George C. Ward, 1908 1909 ioio Henry L. Miner, Earle L. Milliken, Oscar F. Smith. Scott S. Lockver, John P. Lynch, Elmer O. Pray. Albert H. Jones. Charles H. Tucker, ROBIE P. LlTTLEFIELD, George E. LaMarche, Horace J. Cook. r c c 3 O r Z • i 2 ►s .- o [M«iNtA i cr Phi tap™ SicM - 13%? PHI RAPPA SIGMA Alpha Delta Chapter The Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity was founded at the University of Penn- sylvania in 1850, the founders being Samuel Brown Mitchell, James Bayard Hodge, Alfred Victor DuPoint, Charles Mare Hutchinson, John Thome .Stone, Duane Williams and Andrew Adams Ripha. The fraternity has at present twenty-six active chapters and seven alumni chapters. The publication of the fraternity is the " Phi Kappa Sigma News Letter, " issued quarterly. In [898 the local society of Omicron Upsilon Eta Pi at the University of Maine became the Alpha Delta Chapter of the Phi Kappa Sigma Fraternity. Besides the chapter at Maine there is one other chapter of the fraternity situated in New England, at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. At the last national congress of the fraternity held in December, 1906, at Washington, D. C, Porter L. Swift was the delegate from Alpha Delta. The local chapter has occupied its present chapter house for four years. Since the founding of the chapter one hundred and six members have been initiated. The present active membership of the chapter numbers thirty-three. 134 THE PRISM 1908 MAINE ALPHA DELTA CHAPTER Fratres in Facilitate Archer L. Grover, ' 99, Dayton J. Edwads, ' 06. Fratres in Universitate 1907 Roy S. Coffin, Lincoln H. Hopgkins, Rov G. Hamlin, Lowell J. Reh d, Willam A. Cobb, Cecil S. French, James a. Gannett, 1908 Howard C. STETSON, William E. Stone, Porter L. Swift, Charles B. Tebbetts. Philip I. Robinson, Herman B. Smith, SeaRLE F. Thomas, Clarence M. Weston. iooo W kki-.n A. Carter, Bernard a. Chandler, Warren E. Conner, Philip W. Ham, Edward B. Hinki.ey, ' infield A. Kimball, Frederick D. Knight, M ] ri.e E. Merriman, Clinton A. I ' i.i mi.ey. I,i si. ie Bennett, Arthur S. Moore, Clifton a. Hall, John T. I.indley, ioio Harold L. Chadwick, . Charles A. C. Porter, Sylvanus C. Rowe, Herbert n. Skol field, Stanley M. Wheeler. 3 M I rtku PHlta ■ JfttoAqg IfcaagHa.MEflMcf f " iurn» CJELfAr Wv: PHI GAMMA DELTA Omega Mu Chapter The Fraternity of Phi Gamma Delta was founded at Jefferson College in [848, the founders being John T. McCarty, James Elliott, Ellis B. Gregg and Naamen Fletcher. At the present time the fraternity has fifty-four active chap- ters, divided into fourteen sections. There are also eleven graduate chapters. The fraternity publication is the " Phi Gamma Delta " which is issued monthly. In [899 the Orouo Chapter of the Q. T. V. Fraternity became the Omega Mu Chapter of Phi Gamma Delta. Omega Mu was the last chapter to be estab- lished in Section I. The other chapters of this section are located at Brown University, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Dartmouth College, Amherst College and Worcester Polytechnic Institute. A national convention of the fraternity is held annually, the last one having been held at Old Point Comfort, Virginia, in July, 1906. Caleb E. S. Burns was the delegate of the local chap- ter. The present chapter house has been occupied by the chapter for seven years. Since receiving its charter one hundred and seventy-one members have been initiated into the fraternity. The active membership of the chapter at present is thirty-six. 138 THE PRISM 1908 MAINE OMEGA MU CHAPTER Fratres in Facultate Horace M. Estabrooke, James M. Bartlett, so, James N. Hart, ' 85, WlLI.IAM I). HCRU, Fremont h- Russell, ' 85, Windsor P. Daggett. Fratres in Universitate 1907 Charles H. Martin, Deane W. Rollins, Guy E. Havward, Ernest Lishkrnkss, Stanley T. Hilliard, Owen O. Dow, Robie L. Mitchell. Raymond J. Smith. 1008 Amon B. Brown, George P. Goodwin, Caleb E. S. Burns, William D. Hall. Raymond Fellows, William A. Hill, Robert K. Steward. Arthi r S. Ha.nscom, Robert L. Cummings. 1909 Harry E. Sutton. Carl B. Estabrooke, Kenneth A. Rollins, Sherman R. Paine, William L. Anderson, James G. Scales, Robert L. Hodgins. Elton L. Towi.e, Willis L. Harvey, Howard L. Farwi u.. Ballard F. Keith. Charles J. Nason, Frank M. White. ioio Harry P. Carle, Charles E. Stickney, Malco lm E. Fassett, Lester M. Bragg, James m. Eaton, Roy F. Stevens. — 2 2 P» r H z r K 5« Xfi c z d Z - ■ SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Alpha Chapter The Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity was founded at the University of Ala- bama in 1856 by Noble Leslie DeVotie, Nathan Elams Coekrell, Samuel Marion Dennis, Wade Foster, John Webb Kerr, John Barrett Rudulph, Abner Edwin Patton and Thomas Chappell Cook. There are now sixty-seven active chapters divided into nine provinces, and there are also thirty-six alumni associations. The fraternity has two quarterly publications, the " Record " and the " Phi Alpha. " In 1901 the local Iota Phi Society at the University of Maine was absorbed by the Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity, thus forming the Maine Alpha Chap- ter. This chapter was the fifth of the fraternity to be established in Province Alpha. The other chapters of the province are located at Boston University, Massachusetts Institute of Technology, Harvard University and Worcester Polytechnic Institute. At the last biennial national convention, held in Atlanta, Georgia, December, 1906, Richard F. Talbot was the delegate sent by the chapter. Maine Alpha Chapter moved into the present chapter house three years ago. Eighty-nine men have been initiated into the chapter since its founding. There are thirty members in the present active chapter. 142 THE PRISM 1908 MAINE ALPHA CHAPTER Frater in Facilitate Henry W. Bkarce. Fratres in Universitate 1907 Richard F. Talbot, John T. Baths, Reginald R. Lambe, Walter W. Black, Merle A. Sturtevant, Daniel Chase, Harrison P. Higgins, Henry L. Nash, Robley- H. Morrison, Frederick S. Cram, Frank C. Richardson, Edward G. Russell, August H. T. Schierloh, Arthur C. Chase, James I. Travis, 1908 1909 1010 LUCIUS I ' . Barrows, Abel P. Wyman, Harry- E. Packard, William F. Schoppe. Francis p. Emery, Claude p. Meserve. R i.i ' H h. Jackson, Edward E. Gardner, Edward W. Morton, William H. Gilbert, Frank V. Smith. George E. Gifford, Chester C. Johnson, Alfred K. Burke, Howard G. Bradish, C0 2 r 3 r o z x W Drfk.i PJnlo SIGMA CHI Rho Rho Chapter The Fraternity of Sigma Chi was founded at Miami University in 1855 by Thomas C. Bell, James P. Caldwell, Daniel W. Cooper, Benjamin P. Ruukle, Frank H. Scobey, Isaac M. Jordan and William L. Loekwood. At the present time the fraternity is divided into nine provinces with a total of fifty-six chap- ters. There are twenty-seven alumni chapters and four alumni associations. The fraternity publishes a periodical called the " Sigma Chi Quarterly " which appears in September, November, February and May, and a private journal called the " Bulletin. " In 1902 the local society of Delta Rho of the University of Maine was absorbed by Sigma Chi, forming the Rho Rho Chapter of Sigma Chi. This was the sixth of seven chapters to be established in the Ninth Province. The other chapters of the province are at Hobart College, Dartmouth College, Massachu- setts Institute of Technology, Columbia University, Cornell University and Syracuse University. A national convention of the fraternity is held biennially. The last one was held in June, 1905, at Cincinnati, Ohio, Elmer J. Wilson being the delegate sent by the local chapter. The present chapter house has been occupied by the chapter for five years. Since receiving its charter ninety- four members have been initiated. The present active membership of the chapter is thirty-one. 146 THE PRISM 1908 RHO RHO CHAPTER Fratres in Facilitate Lucius H. Merrill, ' 83, John H. Huddilstone. Fratres in Universitate 1907 BENNETT R. CONNELL, C. HENRY LEKBERG, HORTON W. KlERSTEAD, Elmer J. Wilson, Ernest I,. Tone r. 1908 I. kon S. Dixon, Albert G. Durgin, Charles H. Fenn, Samuel B. Locke, L. Roland Lord, William A. Foc.i.er, Willard M. Hinki.ev, Arthur N. Hutchinson, John N. Jkwktt, 1909 Robert E. Potter, G. Lewis Smith, Earle N. Yickery, Louis C. Wood, Benjamin B. FoglER. Jesse H. Mason, Norman H. Mayo, Dwight A. Woodbury, Frederick D. Rogers, K i.rii C. Harmon. lQlO II rold L. Barker, William II. WenTWORTH, Earle F. Berry, Herman p. Sweetser, Howard K. Dyer, Stewart F. Berry, Bllwyn M. Fulton. a (sF : 1908 THE PRISM 149 SORORITY OF DELTA SIGMA Gamma Chapter The Sorority of Delta Sigma was established in 1901, by the union of two local societies, Alpha Delta Sigma of Tufts College and Delta Sigma of Brown University. In 1903 the local club of Phi Gamma at the University of Maine was absorbed by the Delta Sigma Sorority, forming the Gamma Chapter and these three chapters complete the roll at present. The last convention of the sorority was held at Providence, Rhode Island, in November, 1906, the dele- gates from the local chapter being Miss Mildred C. Mansfield and Miss Marion Balentine. Forty-eight have been initiated into the chapter since its founding. The active membership is now fourteen. 150 THE PRISM 1908 GAMMA CHAPTER Sorores in Facultate Elizabeth A. Balentine, Ola Helen Perrin, Florence Balentine, Joanna C. Colcokd. Sorores in Universitate 1907 Edith N. Aiken, Marion B a i. k n t i n ii , Sarah E. Brown, Florence E. Harvey, Mattie G. Knight, Mary W. Knight, Frances W. Huntington, 1908 1QOO 1910 Mildred C. Mansfield, Edith M. Tate. Anna C. Bean. Irene C. Richardson, Helen F. Steward, FXORENCE P. Cham.. Edith I,. Jordan. w r H fe 6 w c o 152 THE PRISM 1908 SIGMA BETA PI LOCAL FRATERNITY IN THE LAW SCHOOL Established in 1902. Seniors Bernard Archibald, James P. Finingan, Robert W. DeWoi.fe, Charles G. Lewis, J. Pkri.ky Dudley, Thomas H. O ' Halloran, Lawrence S. Perry. Juniors E. Burleigh Dayidson, Thomas E. Leary, Edward R. Godfrey, Morton H. Rideout, Willard P. Hamilton, Ernest L. Seayey, William L. Wai.dron. First Year Albert E. Anderson, J. Frank Kiernan, Edward V. Bridgham, Roy - Morrison, Fred M. Foley - , Thomas A. Sanders, Thomas F. Gallagher, Chris Toole, Jr. (I 03 W H A THETA EPSILON Theta Epsilon is a local fraternity which was founded in the fall of 1903. The founders were Arthur C. Whittier, Elmer G. Rogers, Robert F. Rogers, Fred V. Fifield, Arthur E. Davenport, Ernest C. Brown, F. Caroll Stewart, Harvey A. Hoxie, Frank O. White and Frank B. Wiek. The chapter occu- pies a chapter house into which it moved in the fall of 1904. A total of fifty- one members have been initiated into the fraternity since its founding. The total active membership at present is twenty-eight. 56 THE PRISM 1908 CHAPTER ROLL Fratres in Facultate Ralph L. Seabury, Arthur C. Whittier. Fratres ii Universitate 1Q07 Francis O. Alton, Charles E. Davis, Frhd S. N. Erskink, Rex C. Gellerson, S. Franklin Pierce. C. Arthur Brownki.l, James P. Farnsworth, DaCosta F. Bennett, Carroll C. ButterEield, Harry L. Farnham, Walter O. Harvey, Deane S. Thomas, Edwin- S. Alton, Fay D. Kinney, Arthur H. Parsons, Eugene M. Scales, 1908 1909 IQIO Clifford L. Draper, Frederick W. Files. Herbert P. Bruce, George P. Deering, Charles M. Fulton, Benjamin L. Roberts, Daniel F. Knowlton. Ralph E. Hobbs, Clarence D. Parker, Charles O. Pratt, Winfred E. Stoddard, George E. Springer. H H •fl M r o 25 q z to w •2. W 33 o K r r w o z OMEGA LAMBDA UPSILON Omega Lambda Upsilon is a local fraternity which was established in Feb- ruary, 1904. The charter members were H. L. Abbott, S. G. Elliot, Sidney Cassey, H. L. Churchill, L. C. Smith, C. J. Moody, W. B. Hurd, H. D. Cowles, E. L. Cotton and H. C. Elliot. The fraternity moved into its present club house in the spring of 1905. Since its founding fifty members have been initiated into the fraternity. The active membership at present is twenty-four. 160 THE PRISM 1908 CHAPTER ROLL Fratres in Universitate 1907 Walter J. St. Onge, WHBURV O. HlTCHINS, John P. IIarvei.i., Arno B. Cayting. 1Q08 Everett C. Coleman, Stacy C. Lanpher, Grover M. Harbison. James W. Randall, Harold D. Haggett, Simeon J. Hardy, Fred E. Bartlett, Thirlow T. Workman, Winthrop H. Stanley, Rupert a. jellison, Chester G. Cummings, lOOQ 1910 E. Malcolm Brewer, George H. Hamor, Carl R. Holton. W. Warren Harmon, Raymond P. Norton, Frederick R. Bigney, Alexander W. Goodwin, Frank E. Fortier, Oliver F. Skvrens. w r 2 c M r o 3 o o o e si w r. W n 3 S — ' j _ 2 ° 5C w ? J — o 2 O « % o ►J Z O £ O a 162 THE PRISM 1908 ALPHA EPSILON RHO LOCAL FRATERNITY IN THE LAW SCHOOL Established in 1904. Seniors E. Roy Monroe, John J. Keegan, John Buckley, Jerome B. Clark, Harry E. Bangs. Juniors James D. Maxwell, Horace D. Ridi.on. Carroll B. Skillin, Frank B. Burgess, Harry B. Greeley. First Year Walter J. Mason, Harold Pendleton, S. Arthur Pane. jasefesfc, DELTA MU LOCAL FRATERNITY Established in 1904. 164 THE PRISM 1908 CHAPTER ROLL Fratres in Universitate 1Q07 A.RAD T. Barrows, Ei.mer W. CumminGS, James V. P. Pagan, J. Clarence Matthieu, Lester C. Witham, Moses W. Weld, Verne J. York, Donald C. PERRY, T. Bigei.ow Perry. Percy R. Seamon, William S. McNamara, Ralph C. Heath, Guy H. Albee, Edmund B. Keating, Joseph G. Rose, Jasper W. Everett, 10O8 1909 1910 G. Raymond Knight, J. Joseph Hackett. Harold E. Walker, T. Miles Findlen, Albert I. Berry. Fred E. Wiley, Frank S. Sawyer, Olae W. Dwinal. w r H 2 C PHI ETA KAPPA LOCAL FRATERNITY Established in 1906. 168 THE PRISM 1908 CHAPTER ROLL Fratres in Universitate 1907 Perry A. Bean, Ernest D. Bean, Rosmar S. Devereux, Carlotte N. Garland, Chester H. Bean, Harold M. Ellis, William M. Black, Harold M. Bowman, Arthur N. Beal. James D. Clement. Guy C. French, 1908 lOOO Al.I EN E. HoDCKINS, liliNI ST I.. JUDKINS, jose! h f. merrill, Hi rhekt ].. Nickels. Joseph Jacobs, Pat.. Libby. Harold R. Miller, IIakry E. MciRRKLL, Horace A. Parki.r, ( " , .I.NN C. PRESCO ' lT. George R. Sweetsek. M H 13 THETA NU EPSILON SOPHOMORE. SOCIETY Founded in 1870. ROLL OF CHAPTERS Alpha Wesleyan University. Beta Syracuse University. Gamma Union College. Delta Cornell University. Epsilon University of Rochester. Zi;ta University of California. Eta Madjson University. Thkta Keuyii College. IoTA Adelbert College. K ppa Hamilton College. Lambda Rennsselaer Polytechnic School. Mr Stevens Institute. Nr Lafayette College. Xl Amherst College. OMICRON Allegheny. Pi Pennsylvania State College. RHO. University of Pennsylvania. SlGMA University of the City of New York. Tau Wooster College. UPSILON University of Michigan. PHI Rutgers College. Chi Dartmouth College. Psi Ohio State College. Omega Swarthmore College. Alpha Iota Harvard University. Delta Kappa Bowdoin College. Delta Rho Northwestern University. DELTA Sigma Kansas University. Delta Tau Chicago University . I ' m Phi University of Virginia. Lambda Lambda University of Nebraska. BETA BETA Ohio Wesleyan University. Delta DELTA Uni ersity of Maine. Epsilon Epsilon Case School of Applied Science. ( ' . MMA Xl College of the City of New York. Kappa Gamma University of Vermont Medical College. ( ' , wima Gamma Trinity College. Alpha ZeTa University of Vermont. BETA UPSILON Colby College. ■» 1908 THE PRISM 171 DELTA DELTA CHAPTER ROLL CALL 1907 Mll clZ5 QSH8x+— % MTS7A5Wf 9A(i 020+S 8f HvcF8gp-7xhoff$ 5SCi " ;Kx7HG$gg- S=s ® wW8xt II ,11 M5@ +6;:!E s V.E 2g©H L%X=11WC=0 G=W2$iWCK Y J 08x6 (•■.l{v!i|QS+y;n " $s ' , Wmo H6a2xF 3%OWHV5H2s64$ 0W2=7!5 M£ 2I6%H — 6 F j ' ,UWSZ6 HWllM.Jti 1908 :«I8 ffJ;7? ' -K ' , Y ' ,a;f=f l=2 V$h8® -6 M|L=j%!6 AWM oZff::% G7S::0 OfT%7S6Zllf@ in8@ »MllZfzOH% C 9ZxTZ5% l V8::z8 llK f c -mf;=5ff jS@ -SWllx9G%I 8?KTNCWH 1900 4$2=6%6=8 7W =5J@-G$0 A8 -H=S ' ;;ilJK(out of college) KWS ,8=yS@ 6 0$M=i$9WVJa O=.E=0=2zH=0 J 452Sfir»:: Y! 4WL$0$W 8 S VCO$268 UJ» " • ' , F7HLHO 48® -OWC$STWt -;a PHI KAPPA PHI SENIOR HONORARY SOCIETY The Fraternity of Phi Kappa Phi is an honorary society which was founded at the Maine State College in 1897. The founders were Dr. A. W. Harris, with several members of the faculty and nine seniors of the class of ' 97. Other chap- ters of the fraternity have since been established at the following institutions : Pennsylvania State College, University of Tennessee, Massachusetts Agricul- tural College and Delaware College. The total active membership is now six hundred and fifty-nine, of which Maine alumni number two hundred and two. Those eligible for membership are the twelve seniors who have obtained the highest rank in scholarship for three and a half years, six being elected semi- annually. Members ir Faculty George Emorv Fellows, Ph. I)., I.. H. I)., LL. D. Alfred Bellamy Albert. M. S. James Munroe Barti.ett, M. S. Harold Sherburne Boardman, C. E. Horace Melvyn Estabrooke, M. S., M. a. Merritt Caldwell Fernald, M. a., Ph. D., LL. I). James Norris Hart, C. E., M. S. John Homer Huddilston, Ph. I). William Daniel Hvrd, B. S. Wilbur Fiske Jackman, B. S., Ph. C. Ralph Kneeland Jones, B. S. Lucius Herbert Merrill, B. S. Welton Marks Munson, M. S., Ph. D. Allen Ellington Rogers, M. a. Fremont Lincoln Russell, M. S., V. S. James Stacy Stevens, M. S., Ph. D. Arthur Witter Gilbert, Joanna Carver Colcord, Florence Balentine. Members Elected from 1906 Herbert Lester Abbott, Moses Harry Harris, Frank Arthur Banks, Carolyn Adei.le Hodgdon, Gothard Wilhelm Carlson, Raymond Brown Kittredge, Joanna Carver Colcokd, Leroy Cleveland Nichols, Philip Holden Glover, Earle Revere Richards, George Herbert Hill, Lucius Black Swett. ALPHA ZETA HONORARY AGRICULTURAL FRATERNITY Alpha Zeta, the national agricultural fraternity, was organized at Ohio State University in 1897. It bears the same relation toward the agricultural profession that Tau Beta Pi and Sigma Xi bear to engineering and general science. Chapters of Alpha Zeta are located in fourteen institutions, as follows : Ohio State University, Pennsylvania State College, University of Illinois, Corn- ell University, Michigan Agricultural College, New Hampshire State College, University of Nebraska, North Carolina Agricultural College, University of Minnesota, University of Vermont, Iowa Agricultural College, University of Wisconsin, University of Colorado and University of Maine. The fraternity publishes a periodical called the " Alpha Zeta Quarterly. " At the last national convention of the fraternity, which was held at the Uni- versity of Illinois in 1906, Professor Warner J. Morse and Instructors Percy A. Campbell and Maxwell J. Dorsey were in attendance. The Maine Chapter of Alpha Zeta was established in 1906. The active membership of the chapter now numbers fifteen. 174 THE PRISM 1908 CHAPTER ROLL Members in Faculty George Emory Fellows, Arthur Witter Gilbert, William Daniel Hurd, Warner Jackson Morse, Gilbert Mottier Gowei.l. Percy Anderson Campbell, Lucius Herbert Merrill, Maxwell Jay Dorsey. Undergraduate Active Members 1907 Alton A. Austin, Herbert H. Greene, Sidney M. Bird, 2nd., William F. ScHon i:, Caleb E. S. Burns. Richard F. Talbot, Fred S. N. Erskink. 1908 Joshua S. Irish, Richard C. Turner, Roy II. Richardson. r 3 N SKULL SENIOR SOCIETY The Skull is a Senior honorary society which was established in 1906. Its membership consists of eleven Seniors who have been prominent and active in shaping student activities at the university. The object of the society is to advance the interests of the University of Maine from a student standpoint in every way possible, to entertain visitors, to keep alive all student activities, to maintain a feeling of respect for the traditions and customs of the university, and to assist in adopting new customs which are for the best interests of the stu- dent body. 178 THE PRISM 1908 ROLL, OF MEMBERS Arnold Washington Totman, Jok Kinsman Goodrich, William Elmer -Stone, Porter LaForrest Swift, Elmer Josiah Wilson, John Holmes Burleigh, Benjamin Franklin Williams, Earle Walter Philbrook, Richard Foster Talbot, George Parlin Goodwin, Guv Edwin Hayward. 1908 THE PRISM 181 LEX CLUB LAW SCHOOL SOCIETY Organized in 1906. Juniors George; a. Driscoll, S. Henry Gardner, Jr. First Year Reginald Fitz-Randoi.ph, ii.ijam C. Fraser, Henry A. Ei.i.is, Harold I. Goss, J. Edgar Emkrv, Skth May, Harry k. Elder, Forrest b. Snow. SUMMARY OF FRATERNITIES In the Order of their Establishment at the University of Maine NATIONAL Beta Thkta Pi, Kappa Sigm , Ai.pii 1 ' A i ( (MEGA, Phi Kappa Sigma. I ' m Gamma Delta, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigm Chi, DELTA Sigma, {Sorority . LOCAL Sigma Beta Pi, i Legal Thkta Epsilon, Omega Lambda Upsilon, Alpha Epsilon Rho, {Legal) Delta Mr. Phi Eta Kappa, Lex Clip, i Legal l. Honorary Societies Phi Kappa Phi, Skull, {Senior) Alpha Zeta, l Agricultural). Fraternal Society Thi.ta Nd Epsilon. CLUBS L£5 President, Robert K. Steward. Vice President, Warren D. Trask. Secretary and Treasurer, Clarence M. Weston. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Harry A. Emery, {Faculty) William A. Chub. Grover M. Hardison. The object of the Junior Civil Society is to bring before the members an idea of the problems and practical work of the present time which are along the line of their study. Practical and experienced engineers are secured as Lecturers. The membership consists of all Juniors who are taking the civil engineering course. President, Joseph Jacobs, ' 08. Vice President, James a. Gannett, ' 08. Secretary and Treasurer, James P. Farnsworth, ' 08. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE C. Henrv Lekberg, ' 117, Francis P. Emery, ' 08, ( ' ,. Lewis Smith, ' 08, Joseph Jacobs, ' us, James A. Gannett, ' 08, James P. Farnsworth, ' 08. PROGRAM COMMITTEE Joseph Jacobs, ' 08, Fred C. Morton, ' 08, Phii.m ' I. Robinson, ' 08. The object of the Mechanical and Electrical Society is to give its members opportu- nity for the discussion of practical problems in this line of work. Tci accomplish this aim, ablt engineers, representatives of leading engineering establishments, are secured to Lecture before the society on practical engineering work, and discussions arc also planned to he led by various members. Active membership in this society is open to members of the three upper classes, the officers being Juniors. $Mrr President, Claude Boyle. Vice President, Albert G. Durgin. Secretary and Treasurer, Henry I,. Miner. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Albert G. Durgin, Henry i.. Miner, Claude Boyle, Everett C. Coleman, Blake McKenney. Membership in the Chemical Club is restricted to students in pharmacy, chemistry and chemical engineering who are taking advanced work. The officers are elected from the Junior class. Lectures before the club are given every two weeks on chemical problems of the day. The Agricultural 6ocie€y President, Sidnev M. Bird, 2nd, ' 07. Vice President, Richard F. Talbot, ' 07. Secretary and Treasurer, Alton A. Austin, ' 07. EXECUTIVE. COMMITTEE Roy H. Richardson, ' OS, Edward W. Morton, ' 09, Richard C. Turner, ' 08. The Agricultural d u ij j s composed of all the agricultural students in the university. Tile object of the club is to study agricultural problems of the present day, to stimulate the interest of the agricultural students and to create a strong feeling of loyalty among them. Meetings are held every two weeks, at which lectures on timely agricultural topics are given by speakers secured for the occasion. A number of short trips to near-by farmers ' institutes and conventions are taken during the year. President, R. K. Jones. Secretary. II. M. Ellis, ' 08. The Press Club is composed of newspaper correspondents in the university and those interested in their work. Weekly meetings are held on Saturday forenoons, at eleven o ' clock in the library. For work satisfactory t the English department in character and amount, university credit is allowed to the extent of a fifth of a credit a term. c J President, ROBIE L. MITCHELL, ' os. ' ice President, Arthur k. Lord, ' 07. Secretary and Treasurer, Ralph W. Redman, ' 10. Manager, Auskrt P. Rounds, ' 07. The object of the Debating Club is to acquaint its members with the more important political questions of the .lay ami with parliamentary law and to give practice in public speaking. An annual interclass debate between the Sophomores of Bates and Maine is held under the auspices of the club, about the last of April. A debate with the Assembly ni the .Maine Law School is also given annually. Meetings are held weekly. LAW SCHOOL ASSEMBLY President, William L. Waldron. Vice President, Robert W. DkW ' oi.fk. Secretary, Francis W. Thwing. Treasurer, Horace D. Ridlon. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE fEROME B. Clark, Ernest i.. Seavey, William H. IIolman. The Assembly is a vigorous debating society, its membership comprising a majority of the law students. lis purpose is two-fold ; first, to train its members in tin- art of pre- paring a set debate, and secondly, to develop their skill in concise, logical, extemporaneous argument. All regular law students arc eligible to membership. President, Carl N. Garland, ' 07. Vice President, Mattie G. Knight, ' 09. Secretary, Daniel Chase, ' 08. Treasurer, William I). Hall, ' 07. COMMITTEES Literature, H. MILTON ELLIS, ' 08. Drama, Maude 1!. Colcord. Art, Sarah K. Brown, ' 08. The Literati is the student society of the College of Arts .mil Sciences, ami its object is to promote interest in cultural and aesthetic studies, as music, art, literature and the drama. Lectures along these lines are given at the bi-weekly meetings by members of the faculty and others. Active membership is open to members of the faculty and students of the College of Arts and Sciences, while all students and friends of the university may become associate members. President, John H. Burleigh, ' 07. Vice President, Elmer J. Wilson, ' 07. Secretary, William d. Hall, ' 07. Treasurer, William a. Cobb, ' 08. Manager, Dexter S. J. Smith. ' 09. The Dramatic Club was organized in 1906, for the purpose of stimulating interest in the drama-. The club plans to give at least one college play during the year, usually giv- ing it in May. D£UT3ei-J£x1 QM vznEittj President, Marion Balentine, ' 07. Vice President, L. Roland Lord, ' 08. Secretary, Anne m. Merrill, ' 08. Treasurer, Dwight A. Woodbury, ' 09. EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Professor Carr, Elizabeth R. Estabrooke, ' 08, Lewis 1 ' . Pike, ' 09. The purpose of the Deutscher Verein is to promote interest in the history, literature, language, art and life of the German people, and to further sociability among the mem- bers of the Verein. The undergraduate members are those who have obtained a required proficiency in German. In the spring of each year a banquet is held, at which the other Vereine of Maine are represented. 194 THE PRISM 1908 STUDENT COUNCIL FACULTY MEMBERS President Fellows, Dean Stevens, Dean Hart, Professor Boardman. UNDERGRADUATE MEMBERS Seniors C. Henry Lekberg, Thomas A. Malloy, Albert P. Rounds. Juniors Joseph Jvccbs, Daniel Chase. The Student Council is composed of four members of the faculty and five under- graduates, three of the latter being elected from the Senior class, and two from the Junior class. The object of the council is to settle amicably all subjects of controversy between faculty and students and thus preserve the usual hearty co-operation of both these branches of the university. THE ROUND TABLE President, Mks. George E. Fellows. First Vice President, Professor Caroline Colvin. Second Vice President, Mrs. James S. Stevens. Secretary, Mks. Charles D. V s. Tin. Round Table is an organization for the purpose of promoting good fellowship and mutual acquaintance among members of the university. The membership is composed of the women professors and the wives of professors. The monthly " At Homes " given to the students during the past year have been very successful and have demonstrated the valu e of this organization. President, Lowell J. Reed, ' 117. Vice President, Daniel Chase, ' 08. Secretary, Francis M. Claim. in, ' 07. Treasurer, Bernard a. Chandler, ' 09. COMMITTEES Membership Daniel Chase, ' 08. Bible Study Lowell J. Reed, ' 07. Speakers ...Edward B. Hinckley, ' 09. Missionary Wilbury O. Hutchins, ' 07. The Young Men ' s Christian Association stands for the moral uplift and development of the student body. Speakers from neighboring cities and towns and from the faculty address the Sunday afternoon meetings and the society also holds a midweek devotional service. A system of Bible study classes, meeting weekly, has been formed among the stu- dents in the different fraternities and dormitories. At the beginning of each year the association conducts an information bureau of university affairs on the campus. Delegates are sent to all Y. M. C. A. conventions ami to the Northfield Student Conference. Y. W. C. A. President, Anne m. Merrill, ' 08. Vice ' resident, Edna C. Worth, ' 09, Secretary, Sarah K. Brown, ' us. Treasurer, Frances W. Huntington, ' 10. Bible Study Committee, Florence P. Chase, ' 09. The Y. V. C. A. is an organization of the young ladies " f the university along lines similar to the V. M. C. A. SECTIONAL SOCIETIES All the sectional clubs organized at the university have the common purpose of fur- thering the interests of the university in the section which they represent. In addition to this, many of them hold annual banquets in different parts of the state and New England, thus giving an opportunity for the reunion of alumni and keeping the university in touch with them. Pleasant social functions are also given at the university under the auspices " t these clubs. MASSACHUSETTS CLUB President, Elmer J. Wilson. ' 07. Vice President, Ernest I). Bean, ' 117. Secretary and Treasurer, Bernard I. Collins, ' 08. Executive Committee Elmer J. Wilson, ' 07, Bernard 1. Collins, his, Ernest I). Bean, ' 07, John T. Kendrigan, ' 08, Joseph Jacobs, ' tis. TWIN CITY CLUB President, Howard C. Stetson, ' 07. Vice President, Thomas A. Malloy, ' 07. Secretary and Treasurer, William A. Cobb, ' us. WASHINGTON COUNTY CLUB. President, Daniel Chase, ' 08. Vice President, John T. Bates, ' 07. Secretary and Treasurer, Sherman R. Paine, ' 09. Executive Committee Daniel Chase, ' 08, Sherman R. Paine, ' 09, John T. Bates, ' n7, Henry I.. Nash, ' 09, James J. Morrison, ' 08. 1908 THE PRISM 199 CUMBERLAND COUNTY CLUB President, James a. Gannett, ' 08, ' ■«• ' resilient, CLAUDE P. MESERVE, ' 08. Secretary, Elton F. Towle, ' 09. Treasurer, MERLE E. MERRIMAN, ' 09. SOMERSET COUNTY CLUB President, Job K- (Goodrich, ' ti7. Vice President, LESTER C. Witham, ' 07. Secretary and Treasurer, Ernest Ljshicrness, ' 07. HEBRON CLUB President, William R. Sawyer, ' 08. I ' ire President, Frank C. Richardson, ' 09. Secretary and Treasurer, Merle A. Sturtevant, ' 08. Executive Committee Richard F. Talbot, ' 07, DaCosta F. Rennet, ' 09. AROOSTOOK COUNTY CLUB President, Grover M. Hakdison, ' 08. Vice President, I ' eki.ev F. SkoFiei.d, ' 08. Secretary, Bell C. Harris, ' 08. Treasurer, Warren A. Carter, ' 09. PENOBSCOT COUNTY CLUB President, Carl X. Garland, ' 07. lire President, ROBERT E. Clayton, ' 07. Secretary, Walter I.. Emerson, ' 09. Treasurer, Harold P. Marsh, ' 09. FRANKLIN COUNTY CLUB President, DRANE W. ROLLINS, ' 07. Vice President, Fred W. Mathbas, ' 08. Secretary and Treasurer, Thomas I). Austin, ' 09. 200 THE PRISM 1908 NEW HAMPSHIRE CLUB President, Earle W. Philbrook, ' 117. Vice President, Lewis F. Pike, ' 09. Secretary and Treasurer, Lowell J. Reed, ' 07. OXFORD COUNTY CLUB President, Max (i. Newman, ' 117. Vice President, Richard F. Talbot, ' 07. Secretary and Treasurer, Samuel B. Locke, ' 08. Executive Committee Alton A. Austin, ' n7. Winfield A. Kimball, ' 09, Daniel G. Brown, ' in. WALDO COUNTY CLUB President, Karl MacDonald, ' 07. Secretary mid Treasurer, Franklin P. Hoi.hkook, ' 0 ANDROSCOGGIN COUNTY CLUB President, Arthur S. Hanscom, ' 08. Vice President, Harry !■ ' .. Morrell, ' 09. Secretary, I ,n W. H m. ' 09. Treasurer, William A. Chub, ' 08. Executive Committee Arthur S. Hanscom, ' 08, Ernest L. Toner, ' 07, Thomas A. Malloy, ' 07, Robert M. Foster, ' 07, Fr nk S. S Vl-.K, ' in. YORK COUNTY CLUB President, R. I.. Mitchell, ' us. Vice President, V.. W. Morton, ' 09. Secretary and Treasurer, I. I). Knight, ' 09. Executive Committee R. i.. Mitchell, ' 08, a. i. berry, Sp. ii. K. Miller, ' 09 [ r — i , •yi CqLLJEGE CJHOlfR Director Elmer J. Wilson, ' 07. First Tenor George P. Goodwin, ' ii7, Benjamin I,. POTTER, ' 09. Second Tenor Claude Boyle, ' 08, Frank C. Richardson, ' 09. First Bass Elmer J. Wilson, ' 07, William H. Wentworth, ' 10. Second Bass Frederick D. Knight, ' 09, Richard F. Talbot, ' 07. Organist I,. Roland Lord, ' 08. OFFICERS Business Manager Raymond Fellows, ' 08. Assistant Manager Benjamin I.. Roberts, ' 09. Treasurer Prop. Gordon K. Tower. Leader Glee Club Claude Boyle, ' 08. Leader Mandolin Club Henry L. Nash, ' 09. Leader Banjo Club Sidney M. Bird, ' U7. CONCERTS GIVEN BY THE MUSICAL CLUBS For 1906-7, to March 5. 1907. I (ecember 7, Oldtown. January 4, Orono. January 11, Millinocket. January 18, Bangor. February 11, Ellsworth. February 12, Eastport. February lit, Calais. February 14, Machias. February 15, Cherryfield. March 5, Bangor. Leader Claude Boyle, ' 08. Assistant Leader Frank C. Richardson, ' 09. First Tenors Frank C. Richardson, ' 09, Merle a. Sturtevant, ' 08, Stanley T. Hilliard, ' 08. Second Tenors Lincoln H. Hodgkins, ' or. Alcot J. Pennell, ' 07, Winfield A. Kimball, ' 09, George E. Springer, ' in. First Basses Claude Boyle, ' us, Raymond C. Fellows, ' 08, James M. Eaton, ' 10, Walter . n rvey, ' 09, Sidney M. Bird, 2nd, ' H7, Walter W. Black, ' 07, William H. Wentworth, ' 10. •Second Basses Malcolm E. Fassett, ' 10, Richard F. Talbot, ' 07, Frederick D. Knight, ' 09, Harold A. Rich, ' 09. Charles O. Pratt, ' 10. Readers k wmond Fellows, ' 08, M m.ciii.m ]•;. F ISSETT, ' 111. _• -: K x - - -- - § ! r 5 • ' p) » - T r E c § _ cd 2 J-. CO 5C -J Leader Henry I.. Nash, ' 09. Assistant Leader Robi.EY II. Morrison. ' 09. First Mandolins Koiu.i-.v H. Morrison, ' 09, Chester S. Phinnhy, ' 10, George E. Gifford, ' 10, Philip M. Isr.Elson, ' 10, Arthur E. Tremaine, HIT. Second Mandolins Benjamin L. Roberts, ' 09, James M. Eaton, ' 10, Wilbur O. Smith, ' 09, Everett C. Coleman. ' 08, Howard W. Hayes, ' 10. Mandola Frederick S. Cram, ' 09. Guitars Henry ].. Nash, ' 09, Alcot J. Penni i.l, ' 07, Walter O. Harvey, ' 09. Violincello James D. Maxwell, Law, ' 08. T. r s r 03 o a w First Mandolins Robley H. Morrison, ' 09, Chester S. Phinney, ' 10, George E. Gifford, ' 10, Philip M. Isr.ei.son, ' 10, Arthur E. Tremaine, ' 07. Leader Sidney M. Bird, ' 07. Assistant Leader JOHN X. jKWI-.Tr, ' 00. First Banjc s Sidney M. Bird, ' 07, John X. Jewktt, ' ho, Chester S. Phinnev, ' 10, F.w D. Kinney, ' 10. Second Banjos Lucil ' S D. Barrows, ' 07, Clarence D. Parker, ' 10, Harold L. Barker, ' lo. Second Mandolins Bentamin I.. Roberts, ' 09. Wilbur O. Smith, ' 00, James m. Eaton, ' 10, Everett C. Coleman, ' 08, Howard W. Hayes, ' lo. Mandola Frederick S. Cram, ' 09. Guitars Henry L. Nash, ' 09, Alcot J. Pennell, ' 07, Walter O. Haryey, ' 09. a m - - z. X X W x a: 33 .- z z 3 W H .- - °gO c a a c - r. . o -c Z 2 n 3 o fc w GP S: Second Cornets W. E. Connkr, ' 09, M. II. R.IDLON, ' 10, C. G. CUMMINGS, ' 10. Solo Clarinets K. L. Seabury, ' 05, I). J. Edwards, ' 06, W. A. Kimball, ' 09. I Flat Clarinet II. N. DanforTh, ' in. Small Drum C. II. Lekberg, ' 07 Leader M. c. Newman, ' ht. Manager C. H Lekberg, ' 07. Assistant Manager C. A. PlumlEY, ' U9. Solo Cornets R. J. Smith, ' iis, G. C. Ward, mo. First Cornets IC. E. Gardner, ' 09, II. I.. Chahwkk, ' Hi, A. K. BURKE, ' 10, R. J. Cleveland, ' 10. Second Clarinet I). v. McLean, ' 09, J. I. Travis. ' 10, I ' . M. ISK.KI.SO.N. ' 10. Piccolo F. D. Holbrook, ' 07. Bass G. E. Ai.iiki:, ' oo, !■ ' . I). Kinney, ' 10. Trombone V. H. Andrews. ' 10, K. H. Rollins, ' 09, N. H. Mavo, ' Oil, M. M. Soi-lk, ' 09. Baritone j. H. Staples, ' 10. Alto C. A. PLUMLEY, ' 09, J. J. Morrison, ' 08, C. F. Smith, ' 10. Bass Drum R. II. Morrison, ' 09. Cymbals H. L. Nash, ' 09. J- z v C -. X r. - x » _ ; W - x £ - K .- s " g8 : r x - X _ — W " i sc s 03 -, w W v J ■ — 5» X T " . S s H n H R o x « | a $SB J 01 Leader M. G. Newm n, ' (17. Manager W. A. KlMBALL, ' 09. Piano F. A. RlNGWALL, ' 09. First Violins M. G. Newman, 07, C. H. Tucker, ' 10. Second Violins E. C. Coleman, ' 08, Horn C. II. Pl.l ' MI.KY. ' Oil. Trombone v. II. Andrews, ' 10. C. F. Smith, ' in, R. I.. Seabury, ' 05, Flute F. D. Holbrook, ' 07. Cello Clarinets I., s. Dixon, ' 08. Cornet R. J. Smith, ' 08. Bass II. I?. Smith, ' 08. J. r . M wwii. i., ii.s. W. A. Kimball, ' 09. Drum C. H. I.kkiskrg ' H7. y s J8 " 3 w H 3 B P r MUSICAL FEDERATION OFFICERS President, Joe K. Goodrich, ' 07. Secretary, C. Henry Lekberg, ' 07. Treasurer, Prof ' . Gordon E. Tower. BOARD OF DIRECTORS C. Henry Lekberg, ' 07, K VYMOND !• ' I I I V S, ' 08, VViNFiEt.D A. Kimball, ' 09. X Q. o H o E a, j u o z ) H X Q Z £ - S -2 CO ® - S2 5 - -r T t t ® © ©0® © © © icn 18. v2 © ® © ® © " 3T © e a. X o H E a. J u x O — - w o « U - X 7, - Z — [ ] as -■ as as B as s W 0 B (X, , .- u as PS a a : b Oi tr. w so aS to ' OS - c o 3 n « « Q w . • . a, c PS : v. co WW a z « as as o « o K j ,-J o B B « is to p4 as o H - g O 3 2 OS O ■ a s as w a tH LO CO t- lO IO IQ Q p: o i fl, H to . • ps! a . j S U CO (Hi pq to to U G o 5 a! pq a »■ § K !T n K en 5 m m OS b " - st. y. o o -.= i- J o ; - m n :i :i -i :i n r; n csOPs ' oipdK-otjeq EW h :i m -t ■+ -f H X Q 85 j o . : p. z ►J OS W CJ - H o tfl H Ph «j i-j 6 a 6 CO CO 1-t psi = as en en a pi CJ OS tn 3 C PS m z £ B s O o as OS 2 O to 7, a o OS j a -• D i_: B! g a. 5 W CJ a o Q W fe 00 CO Ph — = - 1 ?i rQ -f m so 1 00 r. -1 g T 1 1 1 218 THE PRISM 1908 Commencement Exercises, June 13, 1906 Commencement Ball, June 13, 1906 Class Day Exercises, June 12, 1906 220 THE PRISM 1908 Junior Week Committees, May 21-20, 1906 Ivy Day Exercises, May 22, 1906 Junior Exhibition, May 22, 1906 JUNIOR WEEK May 20-26, • ! ' - COMMITTEE I ihn Thompson Kendrigan, Chairman, Francis Philip Emery James Adrian Gannett, Earle L-inwood Milliken, Clifford Lester Draper. JUNIOR WEEK DRAMATICS " AS YOU LIKE IT " Outdoor Play given 1 y the Dramatic Club Junior Week, L907 Cast of Characters Senior Duke S. C. Lanpher Duke Frederick ! I), s. Smith Jaques du Hois C. W. MURPHY Oliver R. I,. Cummings Jaques F. K. Simmons Orlando J. II. BURLEIGH LeBeau E. L. Tonkr Touchstone T. I). Austin Corin II. w. Wright Silvius Daniel Chase Charles E. I,. MlLLIKEN Adam K. W. Pktiky Rosalind J l . }.;. FaSSETT Celia w. II. Gilbert Phebe : 11. k. Dyer Amicus f. R. Richardson Lords, Pages, Foresters and Attendants JUNIOR PROMENADE May j , iqoj COMMITTEE Philip Increase Robinson, Chairman, Joseph Jacobs, Fred Constine Morton, Daniel Chase, Sarah Ellen Brown. FLOOR MANAGER. Robert Kent Steward. AIDS Leslie Wheeler Sargent, Chester Arthur Brownell, Harry Herbert Rich, Bernard Ira Collins, Henry LeRoy Miner, William Stephen McNamara, Francis Philip Emery, Searle Fowler Thomas, Ben Baker Fogler, Fred Walter Matheas, Everett Clinton Coleman. ORDER OF DANCES Waltz Two Step Schottische Waltz Two Step Round Dances Waltz Two Step Schottische Waltz Two St up Waltz Intermission Round Dances Waltz Two Step Schottische Waltz. Two Step Waltz Schottische Two Step Waltz Two Step Waltz 224 THE PRISM 1908 Sophomore Hop, March 30, 1906 1908 THE PRISM 225 Sophomore Declamations, December 7, 1906 University Assemblies, February 8 and March 22, 1907 ICE CARNIVAL Evenings of March 7 and 6, 191)7 COMMITTEE Prof. Arthur Wittkr GILBERT, Chairman, Fred S. N. Erskine, Howard GrEnvillE Philhrook, HakI.E LlNWOOD MlI.I.IKKN, I) mki. Chase, James Adrian Gannett, Robie Lawton Mitchell, Joshph Jacobs, Arno Birr Cavtini., John Thompson Kendrigan, George Lewis Smith. INTERSCHOLASTIC PRIZE SPEAKING CONTEST Alumni Hall, Friday Evening, May is, rgo6. Program Mortgage Scene from David Harum Harold G. Wood Hallowell Hi ii School Tin. Trial of Pickwick Frank V. Peters Bridgton Academy The Prisoner ' s Plea Oscar H. F.mery Hebron Academy The High Tide VERGIE I.. Bihar Island Falls High School How It Happened JESSIE Ai.ice Ti ' PPER Waterville High .School The Soul of the Violin Maid Lillian Brown Camden High School Awards First Prize ; Harold G. Wood Second Prize Frank W. Peters Third Prize Maud Lillian Brown FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE DEBATE Alumni Hall, Thursday Evening, December jo, god Question Resolved: That the Federal Government of the United Slates should adopt a pro- gressive inheritance tax. SPEAKERS 1910 (Affirmative) 1QOQ (Negative) Ralph W. Redman, Bernard A. Chandler, Chester C.Johnson, Jesse H. Mason, Francis G. Wadsworth. William A. Fogler. JUDGES Mayor W. B. Pierce Bangor Dean Walz Bangor GEORGE Thompson, Esq. Orono Awarded to 1910 PRIZES 1900-1907 Junior Exhibition I, reus Dwellev Barrows Sophomore Declamations George Prank Barron ■Walter Balentine Prize Joseph Farrington Merrill Willis Fi.ye Washburn Franklin Danforth Prize Edward Arthur Stanford Kidder Scholarship Clarence McLellan Weston Western Alumni Association Scholarship Bertrand French Brann Boston Alumni Association Scholarship Marion Balentine New York Alumni Association Scholarship Bertrand French Brann Kennebec County Prize Harold Lewis Karl Rai ' H.Ki, Simmons Sherman Pittsburg Alumni Association Scholarship Howard Cari.ton Stetson Annmcs w£m JO J ■JH JKHaMflNE UNIVERSITY OF MAINE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The University of Maine Athletic Association manages all forms of athletics under the ratification of the university. The Athletic Association is under direct control of the Executive Committee which is composed of the officers of the Athletic Association, three representatives from the faculty, three representatives from the alumni, one from each fraternity and one from each twenty-five of the non-fraternity men, also captains and managers of each varsity team. The committee meets the second Monday of each month. OFFICERS Fred P. Hosmer, ' 07 President Richard F. Talbot, ' 07 Raymond Fellows, ' 08 Vice President Secretary Prof. A. W. Gilbert Treasurer Executive Committee Faculty- Prof. H. S. Boardman Prof. P. K. Jones Dr. P. L. Reynolds Alumni G. E. Thompson, ' 9 I Allan L. Bird, ' 00 P. C. Palmer, ' 96 1906 FOOTBALL TEAM John H. Burleigh, ' 07 Captain Earle W. Philbrook, ' 07 Manager John T. Kendrigan, ' 08 Assistant Manager Frank J. McCoy Coach THE TEAM John H. Burleigh, " 07 Left End Herman B. Smith, ' 08 Left Tackle Richard F. Talbot, ' 07 Left Guard Albert P. Rounds, ' 07 I Arthur E. Hurd, ' 10 I Center Vinton R. Ray, ' 09 Right Guard Fred W. Matheas, ' 08 Right Tackle Donald C Metcalf, ' 10 Right End Henry L. Miner, ' 08 Quarter Back Harrison P. Higgins, ' 09 I Raymond A. Quint, " 07 ) ' ' Le " Halfback Porter L. Swift, ' 07 ) Earle N. Vickery, ' 08 ) ' " ' Rl S ht Halfback Robert L. Hodgins, ' 09 ) _ ... . Howard L. Farwell, ' 09 ) " h ullback GAMES PLAYED IN 1906 University of Maine Opponents New Hampshire State College, at Orono • . . ■ 7 University of Maine, 2nd, at Orono 5 Harvard at Cambridge 17 Dartmouth at Hanover 4 • Holy Cross at Portland Tufts at Orono 6 Colby at Waterville 8 Bates at Lewiston Bowdoin at Orono 6 September 22.. September 29.. October 3.. October 13.. October 20.. October 27.. November 3.. November 10 November 17. — H r r H J8 So " Z r. B n O w - a H g x K - 11 x X " ►3 ?5 - n 2! se jo Il- ls := H W H J J CO H - a: s £ z J c o — , CI a . i; b a Ik H J « H u, •x z . s u s S tn E X | wj x a id a a u, H w -• a- OS B. 1906 BASEBALL TEAM Walter O. Frost, 06 Captain Guy E. Hayward, 07 Manager Henry L. Miner, 08 Assistant Manager E. G. Butman Coach THE TEAM Harry L. Gordon, 08 r I Charles A. G. Blossom 08 j ' ' ' atchers Walter O. Frost, ' 06 Harold W. Hall, ' 09 - Pitchers Owen O. Dow, ' 08 Norman H. Mayo, ' 09 First Base Caleb E. S. Burns, ' 07 Second Base Harrison P. Higgins, ' 09 Third Base James G. Scales, ' 09 Short Stop Raymond A. Quint, ' 07 Left Field William R. Sawyer, 08 ) - , r- u n • i " L r a " Center h leld Daniel Chase, Uo Karl MacDonald, ' 07 Right Field April 12.... April 14... April 16.... April 17.... April 18... April 28.... April 30 ... May 1 .... May 2.... May 9... May 10.... ' May 16.... May 23.... May 24.... May lune 26... 2... GAMES PLAYED IN 1906 University of Maine opponents Massachusetts Agricultural College, at Amherst .... 2 3 Exeter, at Exeter 1 3 Norwich University, at Norwich 3 4 University of Vermont, at Burlington 4 10 University of Vermont, at Burlington 16 13 Bowdoin, at Brunswick 3 6 Tufts, at Medford . • 6 Harvard 2nd, at Cambridge 8 9 Wesleyan, at Middletown 1 6 Bates, at Lewiston I 2 Tufts, at Orono 3 I Colby, at Orono 2 4 Bowdoin, at Orono 2 5 Massachusetts Agricultural College, at Orono 3 1 Bates, at Orono 3 Colby, at Waterville 1 H 09 w 03 r •5 W :: s PQ z w J " ! 3 ti § . 5 x i a « w as s o E o- 05 5 £ £ S j ft. o o o y o o a; a! tn s H J CQ w PQ Z £ w OS R A C K THE 1906 TRACK TEAM Roy H. Porter, ' 06 Captain Benjamin F. Williams. 07 Manager Merle A. Sturtevant, ' 08 Assistant Manager Stephen J. Farrell Coach H. W. Bearce, ' 06 W. D. Bearce, ' 06 A. G. Bennett, ' 06 C. E. Currier, ' 06 F. H. Harlow, ' 06 R. H. Porter, ' 06 D. N. Rogers, ' 06 A. P. Weymouth, ' 06 THE TEAM R. E. Clayton, ' 07 E. W. Cummings, 07 H. A. Knowlton, ' 07 E. Lisherness, 07 A. W. Stevens, ' 07 W. J. St. Onge, ' 07 A. P. Wyman, ' 07 C. H. Bean, ' 08 W. A. Cobb, ' 08 J. T. Kendrigan, 08 C. P. Meserve, ' 08 H. L. Miner, ' 08 R. E. Potter, ' 08 T. M. Findlen, ' 09 H. R. Johnson, ' 09 G. E. Torrey, ' 09 E. L. Towle, ' 09 V) • H H 50 » H 2 7-. -J jc 5 z a - o q w X 3 p z CUMMINGS WYMAN (CA1T. MERRILL KNOWLTON BURLEIGH CLAYTON ST. ONGE 1907 CLASS TRACK TEAM S x 3 ° o OD r H JO w X o ft at (5 c ii a h u h r M - b; « = g 5 CO S £ 5 5 5- a en Pi w OS ? M n H U H (A 252 THE PRISM 1908 Sixth Annual Indoor Meet OF THE University of Maine AtKletic Association Alumni • , March I , 1907 25 Yard Dash St. Onge, ' 07 Sawyer, ' 08 Sawyer, ' 1 25 Yard High Hurdles Clayton, ' 07 Skolfield, ' 10 Miner, ' 08 25 Yard Low Hurdles Clayton, ' 07 Sawyer, 08 Richardson, ' 09 Shot Put Farwell, ' 09 Albee, ' 09 Harlow, ' 07 High Jump Meserve, ' 08 1 Chase, ' 1 ( Knowlton, 07 Pole Vault Towle, ' 09 { Chase, ' 1 Albee, ' 09 SCORE BY CLASSES ' 07 25 1-2 ' 08 12 ' 09 17 ' 10 12 1-2 Tug of War, 1909 vs. 1910 Won by 1910 2-Lap Relay Races Won by 1 907 8-Lap Relay Races Won by 1907 and 1910 ♦Tied 1908 THE PRISM 253 DUAL MEET Tufts vs. U. of M. Or, i m. May ■ ' ,, 1906 I 00 Yard Dash Porter, Maine 10 1-5 sec. Resigari, Tufts Harlow, Maine 220 Yard Dash Porter, Maine 23 1-5 sec. Wyman, Maine Resigari, Tufts 440 Yard Dash Wyman, Maine 53 2-5 sec. Swartz, Tufts Proctor, Tufts Half Mile St. Onge, Maine 2 min. 9 sec. Powers, Tufts Torrey, Maine One Mile Hubbard, Tufts 4 min. 49 sec. Potter, Maine Howett, Tufts Two Mile Hubbard, Tufts 10 min. 31 1 - ' . Powers, Tufts Findlen, Maine 1 20 Yards Hurdle Currier, Maine 17 2-5 sec. Zellar, Tufts Colbert, Tufts 220 Yards Hurdle Harlow, Maine 27 1-5 sec. Resigari, Tufts Currier, Maine High Jump Colbert and Zellar, Tufts 5 ft. 6 in. Meserve, Maine Broad Jump Currier, Maine 20 ft. Sherby, Tufts Harlow, Maine and Green, Tufts 254 THE PRISM 1908 Pole Vault Putting Shot • Hammer Throw Discus Throw Maine Tufts Rogers, Maine Zellar, Tufts Towle, Maine and Colbert, Tufts • ■ Weymouth, Maine Bennett, Maine Green, Tufts Bennett, Maine Roche, Tufts Weymouth, Maine Bennett, Maine Buckley, Tufts Reed, Maine SUMMARY OF POINTS. I ft. 6 in. 36.15 ft. 1 08.9 ft. 98.5 ft. 72 54 maine intercollegiate: athletic association The Maine Intercollegiate Athletic Association was organized in 1893 between Bates, Bowdoin, Colby and the University of Maine. The purpose of this association as founded, is to promote friendly relations between the above named colleges in all its athletic contests and to decide on the date and place of all its intercollegiate meets. OFFICERS President, M. A. Sturtevant, Maine Vice President, Ira B. Hull. Bates Secretary, R. A. Lee, Bowdoin Treasurer, F. B. Condon, Colby 908 THE PRISM 255 Thirteenth Annual Meet of the Maine Intercollegiate Athletic Association Lewiston, May 1 2 , 1906 1 00 Yard Dash Porter, Maine 10 1-5 sec. Doherty, Bowdoin Hansin, Bowdoin 220 Yard Dash Porter, Maine 22 3-5 sec. Doherty, Bowdoin Wyman, Maine 440 Yard Dash St. Onge, Maine 52 2-5 sec. Wyman, Maine Kimball, Bowdoin Half Mile Bearce, H. W., Maine . . . 2 min. 10 1-5 sec. Blair, Bowdoin Phillips, Bates One Mile Shorey, Bowdoin . . . . 4 min. 49 2-5 sec. Robinson, D. S., Bowdoin Potter, Maine Two Mile Bosworth, Bates 10 min. 24 2-5 sec. Shorey, Bowdoin Robinson, D. S., Bowdoin 1 20 Yard Hurdle Tobey, Bowdoin 16 2-5 sec. Currier, Maine Fraser, Bates 220 Yard Hurdle Tobey, Bowdoin 26 1-5 sec. Clayton, Maine Harlow, Maine 256 THE PRISM 1908 High Jump Broad Jump Pole Vault. Putting Shot. Hammer Throw Discus Throw . Meserve, Maine 5 ft. 6 3-8 in. Higgins, Maine Thaxter, Bowdoin Currier, Maine 20 ft. 8 in. Atwood, Bowdoin St. Onge, Maine Wiggin, H. A., Bates 1 ft. 4 in. Rogers, Maine Skolfield, Bowdoin ■ Coombs, Colby 37 ft. 8 1 -2 in. Hethenngton, Colby Weymouth, Maine Johnson, Bates 1 1 ft. 5-8 in. Coombs, Colby Bennett, Maine Johnson, Bates 1 1 ft. 6 3-4 in. Hetherington, Colby Bennett, Maine SUMMARY OF EVENTS U. of M. 100 Yards Dash 5 220 Yards Dash 6 440 Yards Dash 8 Half Mile 5 One Mile 1 Two Mile 120 Yard Hurdles 3 220 Yard Hurdles 4 High Jump 7 Broad Jump 6 Pole Vault 3 Putting Shot 1 Hammer Throw 1 Discus Throw 1 Totals 51 Bowdoin Hates Colby 4 3 I 3 I 8 4 5 5 1 5 2 3 I 5 39 5 5 22 8 3 3 1908 THE PRISM 257 NEW ENGLAND INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The N. E. I. A. A. was organized in 1 886 and is governed by an executive council consisting of the officers and three committeemen. These officers convene in Boston the thud Saturday in February and arrange for the annual field day which takes place the Saturday preceding the last Saturday in May, also elect officers for the ensuing year. The University of Maine became a member of this association in 1899. MEMBERS Amherst Tufts Bowdoin University of Maine Brown University of Vermont Dartmouth Wesleyan Mass. Intstitute of Technology Williams Trinity Worcester Polytecnic Institute OFFICERS T. W. Worthen, Dartmouth, President R. A. Lee, Bowdoin, Vice President D. B. Abbott, Amherst, Secretary J. T Tobin, M. 1. T., Treasurer Twentieth Annual Meet Brookline, Mass., May V.), 1906 100 Yard Dash Resigari, Tufts 10 1-5 sec. Porter, Maine Swasey, Dartmouth Jordan, Dartmouth 220 Yard Dash Porter, Maine 22 4-5 sec. Resigari, Tufts Swasey, Dartmouth Jordan, Dartmouth 258 THE PRISM 1908 440 Yard Dash Home, M. I. T. 53 3-5 sec. Kimball, Bowdoin Wyman, Maine Honiss, Brown Half Mile Thrall, Dartmouth 2 min. 4 3-5 sec. Wilson, M. I. T. Cams, Dartmouth r -p j Shipley, Dartmouth One Mile Tucker, Brown 4 min. 37 3-5 sec. Wright, Brown Gray, Wesleyan Buckingham, M. I. T Two Mile Tucker, Brown 10 min. 1 9 3-5 sec. Bonner, Williams Robinson, Bowdoin Gallup, Brown I 20 Yard Hurdles Hubbard, Amherst 15 4-5 sec. Shaw, Dartmouth Griswold, Williams Gray, Dartmouth 220 Yard Hurdles Hubbard, Amherst 24 4-5 sec. Shaw, Dartmouth Pond, Trinity Griswold, Williams High Jump Honox, Williams ) -p i 5 ft. 9 in. Farrington, M. I. T. ) Meserve, Maine ) t- j Rapelye, M. I. T. ) ' ' ed Broad Jump Mayhew, Brown 21 ft. 5 I -2 in. Brown, Williams I -y j Kent, Wesleyan j Morton, Amherst Pole Vault Haren, Dartmouth 11 ft Rogers, Maine Our, M. I. T. Honox, Newton, Farrington of Williams, Amherst, M. I. T. tied. Punting Shot Marshall Williams 4 I ft. 5 in. Dearborn, Wesleyan Polhemus, M. I. T. Gage, Dartmouth 1908 THE PRISM 259 Hammer Throw Gage, Dartmouth I 32 ft. Knapp, M. I. T. Blare, Dartmouth La Ment, Williams Discus Throw Dearborn, Wesleyan 1 20 It. II I -2 in. Smith, Brown Lowe, Dartmouth La Ment, Williams SUMMARY OF POINTS. Dartmouth 36 Brown 23 M. I. T 215-6 Williams 19 5-6 University of Maine 14 1-2 Wesleyan 12 1-2 Amherst II 1-3 Tufts 8 Bowdom 5 Trinity 2 RECORDS N. E. I. A. A. 1 sec. Curtenius, Amherst, I 898 Cloudman, Bowdoin, 1 90 1 Swasey, Dartmouth, 1905 22 1-5 sec. Cloudman, Bowdoin, 1 900 Swasey, Dartmouth, 1905 50 1-5 sec. Shattuck, Amherst, 1892 M. I. A. A. lOO Yard Dash 9 4-5 sec. Cloudman, Bowdoin, I 899 220 Yard Dash 22 1 -5 sec. Bates, Bowdoin, 1904 440 Yard Dash 5 1 4-5 sec. Weld, Bowdoin, 1904 U. of M. A. A. 10 1-5 sec. F. M. Rollins, 1 898 P. H. Hams, 1902 R. H. Porter, 1905 22 2-5 sec. R. H.Porter, 1905 52 1-5 sec. A. P. Wyman, 1904 260 THE PRISM 1908 88O Yard Run 2 min. 2 sec. Nutter, Bowdoin, 1902 Mile Run 4 min. 40 sec. Foss, Bates, I 896 Two Mile Run I min. 24 2-5 sec. Bosworth, Bates, 1906 120 Yard Hurdles 1 6 2-5 sec. Kendall, Bowdoin, 1 898 220 Yard Hurdles 24 4-5 sec. Edwards, Bowdoin, I 900 Running High Jump 5 ft. 7 I -4 in. Shaw, Maine, 1903 Running Broad Jump 2 I ft. 5 in. W. Hubbard, Amherst, 1905 Cloudman, Bowdoin, 1899 Pole Vault I min. 59 sec. Baker, M. I. T., 1902 4 min. 24 3-5 sec. Wright, Brown, 1 898 1 min. 3 3-5 sec. Bean, Brown, 1 898 1 5 3-5 sec. Chase, Dartmouth, 1896 24 4-5 sec. Hubbard, Amherst, 1 906 5 ft. 9 3-4 in. Baxter, Trinity, I 896 23 ft. 2 1-2 m. I I ft. 6 1 -2 in. Hurlbert, Wesleyan, I 898 42 ft. 6 3-4 in. Rollins, Amherst, 1905 134 ft. 2 1-2 in. Denning, Bowdoin, 1 902 120 ft. 111-2 in. Dearborn, Wesleyan, 1 906 10 ft. 9 in. Shaw, Maine, 1905 Putting lO lb. Shot 40 ft. 7 1 -2 in. Denning, Bowdoin, 1 904 Throwing 1G lb. Hammer 1 46 ft. 2 in. Denning, Bowdoin, I 904 Throwing Discus I 1 5 ft. 6 1 -4 in. Grover, Maine, 1 898 2 min. 8 3-5 sec. W.J. St. Onge, 1905 4 min. 55 2-5 sec. H. A. Thomas, 1904 1 1 min. 5 4-5 sec. L. A. Lawrence, 1 902 1 6 2-5 sec. S. D. Thompson, I 900 27 sec. A. R. Davis, 1902 5 ft. 9 1-8 in. W.J.Shaw, 1904 2 1 ft. 1 1 7-8 in. E. A. Parker, 1903 1 ft. II in. W.J.Shaw. 1904 39 ft. 4 1-2 in. A. L. Grover, 1 899 1 I 5 ft. 5 in. W. C. Elliott, 1 902 1 1 6 ft. A.M.Watson, 1902 1908 THE PRISM 261 Sixth Annual Interscholastic Meet OF THE University of Maine Athletic Association. Alumni Field, May 19, 1906, 1 00 Yard Dash Lowell, Westbrook ... I I sec. Abercrombie, Hebron Evans, Bar Harbor 220 Yard Dash Lowell, Westbrook 23 3-5 sec. Chapman, Westbrook Bicknell, Westbrook 440 Yard Dash Forham, Westbrook 53 4-5 sec. Bicknell, Westbrook Joy, Hebron Half Mile Joy, Hebron 2 min. I 6 sec. Hill, Bar Harbor Keough, Hebron One Mile Richards, Bar Harbor 4 min. 52 1-5 sec. Winslow, Westbrook Toole, Bangor Two Mile Leslie, Hebron II min. 34 sec. Morrill, Westbrook Jackman, Hebron 1 20 Yard Hurdle Abercrombie, Hebron 18 3-5 sec. McFarland, Hebron Valledores, Westbrook 220 Yard Hurdle Abercrombie, Hebron . 26 1-5 sec. McFarland, Hebron Valledores, Westbrook High Jump Smith, Bangor 5 ft. 2 I -2 in. Whitney, Lewiston Gilley, Bar Harbor Broad Jump McFarland, Hebron 2 I ft. I in. Smith, Coburn Keough, Hebron 262 THE PRISM 1908 Pole Vault Putting Shot Hammer Throw Discus Throw Chase, Hebron I ft. I -2 in. Hammond, Orono Jennison, Bangor Newman, Bar Harbor 35 ft. 8 2-5 in. Smith, Coburn Joyce, Bar Harbor Andrews, Hebron I 02 ft. 1 in. Joyce, Bar Harbor Stanley, Hebron Joy, Hebron 97 ft. 2 2-5 in. Joyce, Bar Harbor Winslow, Westbrook SUMMARY OF POINTS Hebron 54 Westbrook Seminary 31 Bar Harbor High School 22 Bangor High School 7 Coburn Classical Institute 6 Lewiston High School 3 Orono High School 3 University of Maine Interscholastic Records 100 Yard Dash. 220 Yard Dash Milliken, Milliken, Westbrook 10 2-5 sec. Westbrook 23 3-5 sec. 440 Yard Dash . . • Forham, Westbrook 53 4-5 sec. lalf Mi!e Richardson, Westbrook 2 min. 8 1 -5 sec. One Mile Richards, Bar Harbor 4 min. 52 I -5 sec. Two Mile Decker, Edward Little II min. 4 sec. I 20 Yard Hurdles Graves, Westbrook 18 sec. 220 Yard Hurdles Abercrombie, Hebron 26 1-5 sec. High Jump Smith, Bangor 5 ft. 2 I -2 in. Broad Jump McFarland, Hebron 21 ft. 1 in. Pole Vault Chase, Hebron ' . 10 ft. 1-2 in. Putting Shot Newman, Bar Harbor 35 ft. 8 2-5 in. Hammer Throw Higgins, Kent ' s Hill I I 2 ft. 7 in. Discus Throw Higgins, Kent ' s Hill I 02 ft. 9 in. THE 1907 BASKETBALL TEAM George A. Stuart, 08 Captain Arnold W. Totman, ' 07 Manager F. Philip Emery, ' 08 Assistant Manager John T. Phelan Coach 10. Right Forward Right Guard THE TEAM Francis G. Wadsworth, Fred C. Morton, ' 08 ) John W. Stobie, ' 08 William M. Black, ' 09 Center George A. Stuart, ' 08 Left Guard James G. Scales, 09 ■ Left Forward Guy C. French, 09 Substitute GAMES PLAYED January January January January February February February February February March March 5 II 19 26 2 8 15 27 28 ■ Coburn Classical Institute at Orono Guilford High School at Orono • New Hampshire College at Orono Colby at Orono Brewster Academy at Orono ■ ■ ■ ■ • Colby at Waterville Hebron at Orono Phillips-Andover at Andover, Mass • New Hampshire College at Durham, N. H ■ Tufts at Medford, Mass. ■ M. I. T. at Boston, Mass University " I Maine 45 27 48 39 40 22 21 28 17 10 36 ' opponents 12 24 1 1 13 1 I 23 16 39 20 28 31 PHELAN (COACH) MORTON III.ACK TOTMA.N (MGR.) WADSWORTH SCALES FRENCH STUART (CAPT.) STOBEY VARSITY BASKETBALL TEAM ROBBINS MGR.) MORGAN FRENCH SCALES i C I ' T. ) PENNED 11 LACK HARDY PETTKC.ROW 1909 CLASS BASKETBALL TEAM SCALES CHASK STOBIK RUSSEI.I. (MGR.) WADSWORTH (CAPT.) STODDARD ■ ' ARSONS DOW 1910 CLASS BASKETBALL TEAM THE 1907 RELAY TEAM Captain Walter J. St. Onge, ' 07 Manager Merle A. Sturtevant, ' 08 THE TEAM Walter J. St. Onge, ' 07 Abel P. Wyman, - 07 Herbert A. Knowlton, ' 07 William R. Sawyer, ' 08 Robert E. Clayton, 07, Substitute The relay race with the University of Vermont at the B. A. A. Meet held February 1 5, in Mechanics Hall, Boston, was won by Maine. Time — 3 minutes 1 7 3-5 seconds. ST1 KTKVANT ( MGR, ) ST. ONGE (CAPT. ) FARREU, ( COACH) ■ WYMAN CLAYTON (SUB.) SAWVER KNowI.TnN VARSITY RELAY TEAM THE 1906 TENNIS TEAM Captain Merton R. Lovett, ' 06 Manager Robie L. Mitchell, ' 08 M. R. Lovett THE. TEAM Doubles M. R. Lovett and R. S. Tabor R. L Mitchell and J. N. Jewett Singles R. S. Tabor WINNERS OF THE SOUTHARD TENNIS MEDALS Doubles R. S. Tabor and J. H. Burleigh Singles M. R. Lovett JKWKTT MITCHKI.I. (MGR.) LOVETT (CAPT.) TENNIS TEAM 272 THE PRISM 1908 MAINE INTERCOLLEGIATE TENNIS ASSOCIATION Season of 1906 OFFICERS L. D. Mincher, Bowdoin, President R. L. Mitchell, Maine, Vice President G. N. Hoyt, Bates, Treasurer R. C. Emery, Colby, Secretary FOURTH ANNUAL TOURNAMENT Colby College, May 14, 15, 1906 Doubles Preliminaries: — Lovett and Tabor, Maine, beat Palmer and Stevens, Colby, 6 — 4, 7 — 5. Jordan and Austin, Bates, beat Roberts and Johnson, Bowdoin, 6 — 4, 6 — 2. Gup- till and Dunn, Colby, beat Mitchell and Jewett, Maine, 9 — 7, 8 — 6. Tobey and Paine, Bowdoin, beat Salley and Fisher, Bates, 7 — 5, 6 — 3. Semi-Finals : — Lovett and Tabor, Maine, beat Jordan and Austin, Bates, 6 — 3, 6 — 3. Tobey and Paine, Bowdoin, beat Guptill and Dunn, Colby, 6 — 3, 6 4. Finals : — Tobey and Paine, Bowdoin, beat Lovett and Tabor, Maine, 6 — 1 , 6 — I , 6-0. Singles Preliminaries: — Tobey, Bowdoin, beat Jordan, Bates, 6— 2, 6 0. Lovett, Maine, beat Stevens, Colby, 6 — 0, 6 — 2. Paine, Bowdoin, beat Austin, Bates, 6 — 3, 4 — 6, 7 — 5. Tabor, Maine, beat Palmer, Colby, 6 — 3, 6 — 3. Semi-Finals: — Tobey, Bowdoin, beat Lovett, Maine, 7 — 5, 6 — 4. Paine, Bowdoin, beat Tabor, Maine, 6—4, 9—7. HIGGINS, ' 09 Varsity Football Captain, 1907 GORDON " . ' 08 Varsity Baseball Captain, 1907 ST. ONGB, 0, Varsity Track. Captain, 1907 STUART, ' 08 Varsity Basketball Captain, 1907 FOOTBALL A. P. Rounds E. N. Vickery P. L. Swift H. P. Higgins V. R. Ray H. L. Miner H. B. Smith F. W. Matheas H. L. Farwe Hodgins A. E. Hurd R. F. Talbot E. W. Philbrook, Manager BASEBALL O. O. Dow C. E. S. Burns H. P. Higgins N. H. Mayo Karl MacDonald C. A. G. Blossom G. E. Hayward, Manager TRACK R. E. Potter H. P. Higgins C E. Currier W. J. St. Onge H. W. Bearce C. P. Meserve A. G. Bennett B. F. Williams, Manager RELAY W. J. St. Onge W. R. Sawyer A. P. Wyman H. A. Knowlton M. A. Sturtevant, Manager BASKETBALL G. A. Stuart F. G. Wadsworth F. C. Morton J. G. Scales W. M. Black J. W. Stobie A. W. Totman, Manager J. H. Burleigh R. A. Quint D. C. Metcalf R. L. W. O. Frost Daniel Chase J. G. Scales R. H. Porter R. E. Clayton D. N. Rogers R. A. Quint H. L. Gordon H. W. Hall A. P. Wyman F. H. Harlow A. P. Weymout h CHASK BAGG Mil, I.IKliX l ACTING MANAGER) MINER HOSMER I.AMBK, E. I.AMBE, R. R. (ACTING CAI ' T.) HOCKEY TEAM (ifftrrrs m h Nmt-OIiimmtssuiurit GDfftrrra Commandant of Cadets Walter Stevens Brown, Captain 25th United States Infantry Field and Staff Officers Major and Chief of Staff Fred S . N Erskine Captain and Quartermaster Sidney M. B.rd Captain and Adjutant Bernard I. Collins Non-Commissioned Staff Sergeant Major Arthur H p arsons Quartermaster Sergeant Richard C. Turner H. H. Rich J. S. Irish L. E. H. L. Farnham H. E.- Hamln C. L. Welsh R. W. Crocker E. G. Russell L. W. Ames H. Cole F. E. Wiley Captains J. Jacobs First Lieutenants F. W. Files Second Lieuten ants G. L. Wildes A. L. Todd First Sergeants K. R. Fox Sergeants K. R. Fox A. E. Libby E. S. Alton H. P. Carle R. E. Hobbs C. A. C. Porter J. G. Rose Corporals H. L. Clifford S. F. Berry H. L. Barker J. H. Staples F. R. Bigney E. S. Berry N. O. Bibber W. Sargent C. Coleman H. M. Bowman F. G. Wadsworth C. E. Stickney G. E. Springer H. L. Chadwick R. C. Davis W. E. Stoddard H. M. Woods 3 r PROCLAMATION - 1908 TO 1903 T " " " - FRESH ° —.»• " ' " -•- • — «°™. Wo find w« mull iho. you Ku rtfHt from tho » ' ■■■ ». »- - MEN - — — .- — - -. ■ ■»— -. CHUREN nk - -•« — ■; » «- Shall bo found cauta lutinoni lor you to ob», Any lack ot anno ' onca to tnaaa. ou ' ummanda. Snail -M.1..1 Mich |uat puniarurwit u your can Mnur RULES ■ ; Q 32 6 5 D S u E H THE 1908 PRISM BOARD 1908 THE PRISM 185 THE LIBRARY The announcement of the gift of $50,000 by Mr. Andrew Carnegie for the erection of a library building was made in chapel by President Fellows on February 8, 1905. As soon as possible after this, the trustees arranged for competitive plans to be submitted by archi- tects, and each competitor was provided with a list of items that the librarian of the university regarded as desirable to have provided in the building. Eleven sets of plans were submitted to the committee appointed by the trustees, President Fellows, and Messrs. Henry Lord, E. B. Winslow and E. J. Haskell of the board, and for a report to Professor F. W. Chandler, Professor of Architecture in the Massachusetts Institute of Technol- ogy, who had been engaged as an expert adviser. The plans recommended by Professor Chandler were those prepared by Brainerd Leeds of Boston, and as they were those which were the first choice of the committee, they were immediately adopted. Bids were advertised for and the contract for erection awarded to the Horace Purington Company of Waterville. The foundation was put in during the fall of 1 905 and work on the superstructure begun in the spring of 1 906, as soon as the frost was out of the ground. Corner stone exercises were held in June, 1906, and the dedicatory exercises on Nov. 2, 1906. The books were moved from the old quarters in Coburn Hall during the Thanksgiving recess. The library is a dignified and attractive building, of a modified Greek type, with Doric columns in front, su mounted by a dome. The breadth is one hundred and six feet, and the extreme depth one hundred and ten feet. The exterior is of Hallowell granite. 286 THE PRISM 1908 The main entrance is through a vestibule into a deliv- ery hall, at the rear of which is the delivery desk and the en- trance to the stacks. On the right is the reference room, and on the left the periodical room, each of which is provided with reading tables and chairs; to- gether they accommodate nine- ty-six readers. To the rear of the periodical room is a room for reserved books, the entrance to which is control ' ed by the delivery desk, and in this are placed all books which are not freely accessible. Opening from the delivery hall and the reference room are the librarian ' s offices. The catalog stands in the delivery hall, near the entrance to the stacks. On the second floor is an opening in the center twenty-four feet square, surrounded by a gallery, lighted from the dome overhead. On this floor is a lecture hall which has seating accommodations for one hundred and fifty. There are five seminar rooms, each of which is provided with plenty of shelf room, lockers for students, tables and chairs. On the walls of the gallery and the lecture room are hung the greater part of the interesting collection of the University Guild. The stacks are fire proof, built of steel, with glass floors, with the walls lined with hollow tile. There are three floors above the basement, and there is shelf capacity for 75,000 volumes. There is ample room for extension to the rear when necessary. The cataloger ' s room is partitioned off from one corner of the first floor, and has a door opening into the librarian ' s offices in the main building. The lighting is thoroughly satisfactory. A local telephone system connects each floor of the stacks and the seminar 1908 THE PRISM 287 rooms with the librarian ' s office, the delivery desk, and the janitor ' s room. There is a tele- phone connecting the librarian ' s office with the university branch exchange. The building is heated by steam, the ventilation is good, and the lighting ample and artistic. There are shaded electric reading lamps on the tables, with additional overhead lights where necessary. The basement is practically above the ground level. It contains a newspaper room, sup- plied with reading stands, racks, tables and chairs, a club room in which meetings of various student organizations are held and where the monthly receptions of the Round Table to stu- dents and faculty take place, store room, boiler room, and so forth. An additional gift of $5,000 was made by Mr. Carnegie for furnishings, and this amount was sufficient to provide all that was required. The furniture is of Flemish oak, substantial and appropriate. The interior wood work is finished to correspond. The walls of the read- ing rooms are a light ivory so that with the large windows which they have, they are light and cheerful. The walls of the delivery hall and the gallery are a Venetian pink, and those of the lecture hall a light green, making an effective background for the art collection. The plans of the architects provided for economical construction, avoiding the unneces- sary extravagances which usually result in costs running above estimates. The granite was supplied by the Hallo well Granite Works at a price far below the market rate, and conces- sions of various kinds were granted by others, so that the building was erected and furnished for the amount of Mr. Carnegie ' s gifts, the cost being about twenty cents a cubic foot, a sum far less than that for which such a building could ordinarily be erected. Although Mr. Carnegie has made many gifts, it is doubtful if among them all, is one where the result is so satisfactory for the sum given, or where it will be of greater benefit to those it is designed to serve. jkJU ,11. j n yi «k-- vj i Milt ; : y •. ■ Wv. EjJt T Ji ! - LURCHES OF THE WATER WAGON Published anonymously in Oak Hall. The key to a million hearts. The Robinson Opera Company was in Bangor last week. So was Pickering. " Mac " Macomber has just returned from a " business trip " to Belfast. " Mac " was either bluffing or he made a big success of the deal, for he was all smiles when he got back to the Hall. That Mac ' s hat-band hasn ' t reached the elastic limit yet is not the fault of the recep- tion the fellows gave him. PAYING HIS WAY By some unforeseen accident and in defiance of all established precedents, Dick Matheas, Sunny Jim McKenzie and Strawberry Holbrook appeared at the Catholic church in Orono one fine Sunday morning. It was Easter Sunday, and the charitably inclined were depositing a thank offering with the priest at the door. With a careless grace that was calculated to show long familiarity with church customs, Dick assumed his most ingratiating manner, plunged his hand deep into his trousers pocket and fished out a reluctant quarter. " Here ' s some for three, " said he, carelessly, and led the way in. Joe Staples, Sampson ' s popular clerk. " I ' d rather be a waiter, etc. " SPILLIHER ' S MAXIMS ( 1 ) If you don ' t want to see double, close one eye. (2) Short cut for solving problems : If you get twice the desired result divide by two. This will apply equally well according to Spilliker if any other number be substituted for two. Mr. Spilliker has used this method for two years and vouches for its accuracy. 290 BUDDING JOURNALISM It is not generally known that we have an obscure genius in our midst who is branching out into literary lines. That such is the case is evident, however, from the following letter which was inadvertently left where thieving hands could thieve. Beechmont, Mass., Oct. 20, 1906. R. C. Heath. My Dear Ralph : I am writing to ask permission to publish some of your letters to my daughter Erne in the " Revere Journal. " They are so witty and so precise in their details of college life that I am sure they would make interesting reading. Your story of the " Night Shirt Parade " and the ' Peanut Scrap " are just lovely. I trust you will find it possible to comply with my request, and oblige Your prospective mother-in-law. Mrs. M- Two future members of the faculty. FIGHTING THE BATTLE Eli Lambe was loafing as usual down in the corner room when the Reverend LaMarche entered on a visit to Strawberry Holbrook, who is one of his most devoted parishioners. In a minute he spied Eli, who was a member of a former flock down in Calais. With a smile of recognition he laid his hand on the studious lad ' s brow and solicitously inquired : " Well, Emerson, my boy, how goes the battle ? " " SAD " DROWNING ACCIDENT It may not be out of place in these columns to mention the fact that our talented and enterprising young electrician, Hinky Dee, alias A. E. Tremaine, met with a mishap a short time ago. As we all know, George Henry the Second is a true sport, and he determined to be in the swim, as it were, and take his young lady out canceing. So Tremaine applied himself with redoubled energy to Janie Hart ' s practical astronomy so that he would know enough 291 about navigation to paddle his own canoe at the time appointed. Unfortunately, Janie didn ' t take up canoe navigation. The time comes round, and Tremaine helps his lady love into the frail birchen craft first, and then boldly but gracefully steps in and pushes off himself. The canoe immediately turns turtle and the girl receives one of the duckings of her life. Hinky Dee anxiously inquires whether she has friends in Old Town who may render assistance, and she saucily replies that she hasn ' t, and she wouldn ' t go to them in that condition if she had. Now is the time when Tremaine, instead of sitting down like the sluggard and repining on his sad fate, shows himself to be a man of initiative and resources, equal to the exigencies of the hour. He escorts the moist maiden far into the solitude of the sylvan forest and there kindles a great bonfire. There they sit in bliss and blister until they are completely dried out and ready for the next blunder into which Tremaine ' s initiative and resources may seduce him. 4 The Junior members of the Student Council recently protested against the singing of the college " hymn " by the students. We commend their enterprise but doubt their success in introducing such a radical reform at short notice. 292 j Charles A. G. Blossom, All Round College Athlete, j Of all the young men from New Bedford who ire enrolled in var ious colleges in New England but few have ilntnnriiiHlit ' J lln-mm-lves m any field of athletics while at school Whether this is due to indifference towards college sports or to in ability to cope, with the legion of Freshmen who come from preparatory schools and have bad spe- cial training, it is bard to say. A number of local boys have taken enough interest in various branches of sport to go out with the squads at the beginning of the training season and some have succeeded in landing positions on clasa teams But this is an entirely different matter from be- ing so proficient in one of the major branches of sport aa to win a place on a varsity organization and eventually achieve the distinction of wearing the college letter — the ambition of nearly every man who enters college and becomes actively in- terested in foot ball, base ball or track. To win let- ters in both foot ball and base ball is n distinction even among college athletes themselves, but surh has been the good fortune of Charles A. 0. Blos- som of this city, who is a student in the University of Maine. Before entering college he had gained an enviable reputation as an all around athlete in the High school, serving as captain of both fool ball and baseball team9 during bis senior year. and meeting with marked success in leading these sports. After leaving High school, he continued to play base ball, holding down a position bebic 1 the bat with numerous amateur teams in this vicinity. This experience fitted him for his athletic caret i in college, although he found keener competition and better men to meet in this field than in his contests around this city. Going to college without any previous record end succeeding in winning a letter in base ball ami a varsity position in football is a record of which any young man might well be prcud and it is iu teresting to note his progress from the time he ar- rived at college with aspirations for athletic dis tinction until he finally secured recognition amonp the athletes of the school. Mr. Blossom entered the University of Maine in the fall of 1005. being enrolled in the law school We went there with the idea of playing football and as soon as the call for candidates came, Blos- som trotted out to the field and reported to the coach, asking for a uniform and telling of his in- tention to play. " What have you ever done in footballl " was asked. " Used to play on the High school team at Mew Bedford, " he replied. " Never heard of it. " answered the coach, but Blossom was 6ent down to get bis togs, together with 30 or 40 other men, and came out on the grid- iron to have his first experience in college football. Falling on the ball and learning signals was all that ho had an opportunity to do for the first few dayt but eventually when it was seen that he did have vmc idea of the game he was put In at left I ' Af on the scrub team to buck up against Hie var- ty. in order to give the real players prac- tice. Tnis scrimmage work is the hardest kind of training for the second, or " scrub " eleven, aa it is called, for it is against them that all the now piays evch ' jd by the eoaebes are directed. The scrub lines up lime alter time and goes through the gruelling work of stopping the plunges of the opposing players. Do this for an hour or two at a stretch without an opportunity to take the of- fensive at nil and the " glorious sport " becomes a meaningless term to the young player who has bean pushiil nad kicked around the field with apparently no chance to show what he can do. Of BOnrsa Blossom went through this prelimin- ary work together with tbo rest of the recruits, but his skill on the defensive soon attracted at- tention and he was placed behind the varsity men to follow the plays and learn the signals. This accomplished, bo was given a chance in practice to get in with them and curry the ball in scrim- mages. He showed up to good advantage in this work and when the squad was put on the train- ing table, be was assigned a position with the rwt of the regular players. From this on Blossom appeared in the Hae-np of the team and when the season stalled he was one of the halfbacks, a substitute oue might say, although during the first part of the schedule he had a chance at some time or other during the games to play. His first real game was against Brown, played at Providence in October. Maine did not show the form that was expected of the team and along in the first part of the second half when Brown seemed to be able to penetrate the opposing line aim rut at will, Blossom was put in to try and stem the tide One man of course could not do all of it but ho played a good defensive game and when Maine finally took the ball on downs. Blossom was sent against the line with it. To his credit it ought to be said that in the short time ho was in the game, he succeeded in carrying tfic ball a greater distance tnan did any of the other backs on bis team. In addition to the Brown game, he played in the Vermont and the Colby games, wrenching his knee in the latter contest so badly, however, that he was unable to play during the rest of the season and bad to leave the eleven. When spring came aroand and talk of base ball interested the whole college community, Blossom got out bia big catcher ' s mit, sauntered forth to the base ball cape and reported to the coach He was given a place with the squad and took part in the preliminary batting practice. He went jp against the ball in a manner that revealed pre- vious experience, and win n fie wos placed be- hind the bat and given an opportunity to throw to bases it was quickly proved thut he I ' new some- thing about tho game although ho hadn ' t come from some " prep " school with a long record lacked after his name. When the squad was taken out of doors for work on the diamond, Blossom went with it and frum then until tho end of the school term, he was on tlio regular list. Tlw schedule called far 17 games end of these Blosson caught 14 full games and ployed right field dm ing another one. But five stolon bases were or itcd against him during the season, while at I i bat be bit for .295, a remarkably good record fuc his first year on the team when it is taken Into consideration that Maine went up against the best pitchers in the college world last spring. With base ball and foot ball to tako his time, Blossom did not go out for track work, but be intends to start wim the squad at college iu this branch of uthletics, his particular depart meat being in the weights. With no coaching whatever, he has thrown the hammer ovor 90 feet aud put the shot nearly 35. Last fall Blossom started well in the foot ball seasoD, but b e was put out of the game early by in- juries. He is now looking forward to tho spring ' s base bull, and it is expected that he will catch -very game played by his college this year. BAFFLES ' " LITTLE STUNT AT NEWSPAPER REPORTING Clipping (rom the Evening Standard, New Bedford, Mass., January 27, 1907 293 THE BOOK OF THE ELEVENTH PLAGUE Now it came to pass that on the fourth day of the ninth month in the year 1905, there appeared on the campus a strange heathen who journeyed from a far country, even Dallas, Texas, where the men weareth whiskers on their pants and six-shooters in their boots, and tanglefoot floweth like milk and honey. And the manner of speech of the man was strange, so that only those of the tribe called " sharks " could understand him. And in his mouth he bore a strange and won- drous object. And behold, as the heathen walked forth upon the campus his going forth was heralded by much smoke which enveloped him as in a cloud. And as the cloud settled over the people many were afflicted as with a sore plague, and the distress thereof was great, so that terror and chaos folio ' ed in his wake as destruction followeth in the path of the storm. And the young men of the land gathered themselves together and took counsel among themselves, saying, " What manner of vegetable is this which the heathen sports, and which spreadeth a pestilence abroad in the land, causing sore distress among the people, even among the co-eds ? And some said, " It is a miniature fertilizer factory ; " others said, " Nay it is yonder pulp mill; " but still others said, " It is naught but the leaves of the skunk cabbage which flourisheth like a green bay tree among the swamps of the Stillwasser. " But the heathen spake nothing but, " Zo ! Zo! dot iss great, " and went his way, spreading the plague as a pestilence stalketh abroad at noonday. And the young men spake among themselves, saying, " How can we rid the land of this distress? " And behold two exceeding wise young men, Schmudt and Schmidt by name, who could smoke anything from a coffin tack to a ham, spake saying, " Behold we will put the heathen to the woods, even at the cost of getting stuck in Gm 3a. " And they went out and chartered the University of Maine Band, and stationed it under his window, and bade it strike up " Stabat Mater. " And even as the sound of the trumpets reached his ears the heathen fled, leaving behind his cattle, and his horses, and his fiddle, and his pussy-cat, and all his worldly goods, for his 294 love for good music was even greater than his frenzy for cheap cigars, and he realized that murder was being committed under his very ears. But even to this day the shade of the pesti-lentz stalketh abroad on the campus at reg- ular intervals, carrying consternation enough to break up a faculty meeting. THE PSYCHOLOGICAL MOMENT Dr. Fernald — (lecturing on the association of ideas) : " Now Miss Aiken, what thought occurs to your mind immediately upon the mention of the word " date . ' ? Miss Aiken thinks a moment, and then begins to blush, while the rest of the class sends forth a distracting titter. Qy 4SM APPLIED CARTOON With apologies to Bob Steward and the 1907 PRISM 295 " IN THE SPRING THE YOUNG MAN ' S FANCY, " ETC. G raceful as the stars above R esplendent her eyes with deep true love, A girl I ' ve won and a Heavenly prize C omes to my arms as 1 catch her eyes. E ach day apart my love grows stronger. G oodness knows I can ' t wait much longer. R ich in love is the prize I ' ve won, A nd when wedded life is once begun N othing can mar our pleasures ever T ill death our happy lives shall sever. —JJustin, ( ' 07, not Alfred.) S ay ! H ow ' d you like to be an Aggie ? A nd have it affect you this way ? N ot for mine! G osh !!!!!!! ! 290 FINELY GROUND GRINDS " Babe " Woods ' stereotyped prayer. The co-eds, especially Edith Taite and Sylvie. " Goat " Jones. The sheep joke. Scissors ' dialect. Sampson Shylock and the college store. The college water wagon. form No. 1. THE WESTERN UNION TELEGRAPH COMPANY, INCORPORATED 23,000 OFFICES IN AMERIC A. CABLE SE RVICE TO ALL THE WORLD. This Company TRANSMITS and DELIVERS messages only on conditions limiting Its llabUity. which hate been assented to by the sender of the (olio wing Errors i-on be guarded against only by repeating a message havk to tht sending sLatuta for companion, and the Company will not hold I tseir liable for errors lUMIlMUlll iBFllMJ ufTTlll UHMlwl Menace., beyond the amoimtof tolls paid Luefeorj,m rm8 after the message La fll.-J with the Company for Lron.-unisslon. ' This Is an UNHEFEATkl HEbSAOE. and la delivered by request of the sender, under the conditions named aotrre. ROBERT C. CLOWRY, President and General Manager. NVMPEIi 4- 6 fC?.4-g_3t S « received at y ? ? y A ' J ' fyt . -r »t - f ' I — Wvza y?-? . ' WHAT STUNG " DINAH " THOMAS Yes, it is good to have considerate friends who will condole with you in misfortune, but there are limits to any man ' s patience. " Dinah " received this last fall when the result of the Bowdoin game became known to his friends in Lincoln. 297 CHAPEL PRAYER. BOOK A young man bent On prayer intent Though ' twas not Lent ; O shocking nerves ! For if you took Another look You ' d find the book Was " Railroad Curves. " Reduce Your Fat JESSE H; ° N ;o Fruit Mixture Rapidly Reduces Excess Fat Without the Aid of Tiresome Exercises o - Starvation Diet. Rengo Fruit Mixture Without the Ai o - Starvation uiet. COSTS NOTHING TO TRY. X6UB«. »! ■ re advertise •d . »ere have «en matter of an " " tw . and as 1 lnB | SO SAY AVE ALL OF US Student — (in calculus): " How far does that cylinder extend up through that cube? " Janie — " Oh, that is anylength.it can goto to— " (smiling and turning to Miss Chase,) It is indefinite in length. " 298 AN OBVIOUS CONCLUSION Instructor Bedford — (to Freshman Dyer, after explaining luminous and non-luminous bodies) : " Now Mr. Dyer, why is it that sulphur gives very little light when it burns ? " Dyer — (after deep reflection, as a happy thought strikes him) : " Why ! because sul- phur is a non-luminous body. " PREXIE ' S LATEST PHOTOGRAPH (F rom overwor k) This man has also won his letters. Where is it ? O, it is somewhere on the map. This shows him as he appeared just before he boarded the train for Orono in the fall of 1904. 299 WHO WAS " COUGHIN " He stood at the fair ground stand Whence all but him had fled. Hawking peanuts to beat the band. That ' s what the people said. They looked upon him with a smile, And then roared out with laughter To see such innocence and guile In such an awful grafter. . DE FEMINIS. tlttl!.. M Ellen Cnlty ha- lefl ■ £L ' ' ' W -.v E|k ' " i ' raMv ' " " £s v ' V ' v v°. v V ' Mr. wniiam Black -I the i ■■■■ . v O ' ,. ' % V vi W Maine, was w h the guest ol Lcona ■ A ..« •( . V Actio™ ' 10. $££ ' " « o™ s j " - ° ' er i " ' nine — - «ur- .j n tap-en to i " " 1 W.s ,„ , uv -«rs ,, er »m , as h, is also ,pi .:!i..rn. .«. Mr. Skol-loid and ]lh«- the others dealt with sanitary conditions of the most modern kind. He u-ai bom on a farm ed on a farm and worked on a farm he entered hlfh school and college An expert foo(h«ir p tay M and athlete so splendidly cuolppcd mentally effort on this occasion and _ ;ffort on this occasion was iitttie ' l •■ " . J D " na r 1 ' Bslal,:™ ' " as „„ I V d " ' crort on " " ■ " cession was . " " ■I ' M r,. fa nt, " °,™ok and ,f°»W " »,« ' »» »cal» Venlllatlon and ' ' — , ' ■ ■■- Sc ' i » Te ' =• " " = ' ' CMIttou that he emph.iic.J ■ ■ ' ■;.■ ' -!: »l»i. sj ,J " ™ " , " • " ' " ' " ■ • hoy. travc more " ■ SS C " J " r " ' " ' m. Mr Sidney Ulcd. ..,„. re th« Ol° " 0, AnlioS " „ „al li» s ... AS THE PRESS SEES IT 300 AN ENGLISH " JOKE " (This is a sample of some of the table-talk sent in to the PRISM under the categorical cognomen of " Joke. " ) The Timid Freshman Mary, (who thinks the Freshmen have left the room) — " Had we better put Louise in the bath tub, or wait until the river thaws ? " Louise, (behind her) — " O, don ' t wait on my account. There ' s no time like the pres- ent. " To persons whose sense of humor is deficient this may need some explanation, which is given herewith. The point of the joke lies in the fact that Mary, a Sophomore, took any thought of the presence or absence of freshmen when she wanted to remark upon them. Other subordinate points which add to the humor of the situation are the unparalleled temerity of Louise in remaining behind, and her uncompromising audacity in presuming to dictate the time of her approaching ablutions to the belligerent Sophomores. From careful inspection and study this appears to be the correct analysis of the joke, but if any one, after looking into the matter exhaustively, sees another explanation, or finds other subtle and delicate humor in it, their views of the matter will be gratefully received at the office of the Lampooner. After the last football game last fall, H. B. Buck, Class of ' 93, presented the ' 06 team with a box of cigars, sending with them his compliments and a snap-shot of the young idea who will learn how to shoot and incidentally several other things at Maine in 1920-1924. We take great pleasure in introducing through its representative, the Class of I 924. U. of M., 1 924 30] MEDITATIONS OF " ROSBERRY " DEVEREUX Three is a crowd, And there were three, Mary, the parlor lamp, and me. Two is company, And that, no doubt, Is the very reason the lamp went out. Front Back This picture may perhaps be familiar to many students who have visited Chalmers ' stu- dio occasionally, as it is one which he was accustomed to dangle in front of those sitting for photographs in order to make them look pleasant. To produce the maximum effect he would show them the two views, as above. ::()■_- THE OUTING MAGAZINE Edited by CASPAR WHITNEV 35 and 37 W. 31st Street New York Esq. Orono, Maine. Dictated - My dear Sir: We are always clad to have little anecdotes of this kind if not in dialect and if they are sufficiently interesting and well written. If the anecdote you recount in " Downed By Gracious " is Genuine, you ought to have put on a pair of good heavy boots and Kicked this chap, instead of putting him into print. Do not send any more of this kind of stuff. Sincerely yours, Co on. WUJxa The anecdote referred to as " Downed By Gracious " was published in the Blue Bool: of last January. Evidently the Outing shows more discrimination in the selection of its mat- ter than does the Blue Book. A MATTER OF UNCERTAINTY Dr. Fernald — (to York, in philosophy): " Mr. York, is your mind the same as it was when you were a very small child ? " York — " Yes, it is — er — that is, it may be the same but there are additions to it. " " JOHNNY " DOES NOT TAKE IT STRAIGHT " Block " McKenney tries to explain the structural formula for alcohol on the board and flunks. " Johnny " Aubert — " Mr. McKenney, you don ' t expect me to stand here and let you pour that down my throat, do you? " 303 AND THE DRINKS WERE ON DAN Place —Beta House. Time— 3.1 5 P. M. Door bell rings and Dan Cony goes to the door. A sweet, rustic, corn-fed maiden stands without, with two suit cases. Says she innocently to Daniel, " Have you any chicken ' s ends here to sell ? " " Any what ? " say s Daniel. " Chicken ' s ends, " says she. " Chicken ' s ends ! " says Dan. " Yes, chicken ' s ends, to sell. " " Well, " says Daniel, somewhat bewildered, " I don ' t think we have, but I ' ll see Mr. Bird ; he ' s more familiar with those things than I am. " At Dan ' s call Mr. Bird enters, exuding ecstatically from a corn cob. Says Daniel, " This is Mr. Bird; he can tell you all about chickens. " Says the sweet faced damsel to Mr. Bird, " Have you any chicken ' s ends here for sale ? " " No, " says Mr. Bird composedly, " we are just out. But I think if you should inquire at the Mt. Vernon House you will find any amount of them. " Daniel collapses. SOMETIMES Student — (in Ps. 12): " What is the softest thing in nature ? Instructor Bearce — " I think Mr. Raymond Fellows will furnish us an ex- ample of that. " " ■WHAT FOOLS WE MORTALS BE " Honey Estabrooke — (giving an English prelim) : " Here are twelve questions on the board. Eight are required to be answered, but you may select these at will from the twelve questions. " Macomber — (somewhat dazed) : " Well, how many have we got to do in all? " ADVICE. TO ANXIOUS SWEETHEARTS (Excerpt from Hearst ' s Boston American) Dear Miss Fairfax : — I am a young student and am considered quite good looking by my friends. Although not of a boastful nature I feel compelled to say that I can crack jokes to beat three of a kind. This year a beautiful Freshman co-ed has entered my Eden and my thoughts are all of her. She " is a belle. " I am well built, strong, and in my military uni- form am a figure well suited to excite feminine admiration. Much to my grief I am so bald that I have to comb my hair with a sponge. I think that she loves me, as one morning a few days ago she let me sit with her in chapel. Do you think she really loves me or is she only -flush ing: Anxiously, A. LOTHARIO TODD. " A Long and Short Arm Couple " Prof. Gilbert — (to " Ross " Devereux) : " What is worse than ten nights in a bar- room ? " " Rosberry " " Why two (K) nights in a hen-coop of course ; you can ' t fool me on that. " And then they clinch. " Ha ! By this jolly red beard, I ' ll show thee what I ' m here for. " — " Fish " Emery. " Out, out, damned spot! " — " Flopper ' Sargent ' s mechanics prelim, marks. ' Second cousin to a government mule ! " — Fisher, 08. " THE BUBBLE REPUTATION " Janie — (to Freddie Files, who has just finished " doing " a trig, example) : " Did you get the answer all right, Mr. Files — er — without any juggling ? " 305 " MR. ROBINSON IS SUCH A NICE BOY " One evening our friend P. I. called On whom you might opine, The scene was in the parlor, The hour was half past nine. A knock came at the doorway, The matron ushered in The whole bunch of Phi Kappa Sigs, Each with an awesome grin. The boys were clad in bath robes, Paddles th ' intruders bore; Such a sight the peaceful hen-coop Had never seen before. They seized poor P. I. quickly, They bore him through the door. They took him home and paddled him As he a Freshman were. Of d Jl a grave and reverend Junior Was there ever such a tale ! To picture all its awfulness The pen must surely fail. But P. I. now his erring ways Has reformed forevermore, For when he visits the hen-coop now He keeps one eye on the door. BUT THERE ' S MORE THAN ONE Professor Sprague — " At Ann Hatheway ' s cottage there is an old lady who entertains you with tea and talk. " Student " That ' s about the same as the Round Table, isn ' t it? " SOME OF SCISSORS ' ANNUAL " HORSE SENSE " " There are nineteen different ways of proving anything, and all of them are right. " " What is mind ? Never matter. What is matter ? Never mind. " 306 THE MAINE CAMPUS " They stick together so that they cannot be sundered. " — " Buster " Boyle and Henry Miner. " Shake not thy gory locks at me! " - " Dan " Cony, ' 09. " This dull product of a scoffer ' s pen. " PRISM grinds. " An ill-favored thing, sir, but mine own. " — " Cy " Orne ' s pipe. " My life is one demd horrid grind. " — Weston, 08. " The dear child was petted by all — and yet her head was not turned. " — Frances Huntington, 10. " Aye, and he wishes Adam had died with all his ribs in his body. " -Bill Cobb, ' 08. A Suggestion Why Did Steve Farwell Get 23 in His German Prelim? :;ii7 A miss is as good as a mile If she ' s pretty and young, I ' ll agree; But a co-ed ' s as good as a thousand miles If the miles are between her and me. Mr. R. C. Turner in his Char- acteristic Costume CONUNDRUM What is the difference between a duck and " Doc " R - - n - - ds ? Ans. — In one a little quack comes from a big bill, and in the other a big bill comes from a little quack. " His voice Irregularly deep, and shrill by fits, The two extremes appear like man and wife Coupled together for the sake of strife. " — Professor Davidson. " V ou write with ease to show your breeding. But easy writing ' s curst hard reading. " — Blue Book contributors. ' Seldom he smiles, and smiles in such a sort, As if he mocked himself, and scorned his spirit. That could be moved to smile at anything. " — Instructor Prince. " And the voice in my dreaming ear melted away, A cadenced murmur. " — Thomas " Machine " Gunn ' s lectures. " Eternal smiles his emptiness betray, As shallow streams seen dimpling all the way. " " Hiram " Dow, 08. Said a Freshman, " I ' ve oftentimes heard That an athlete is frequently slurred. But I haven ' t yet guessed Who concocted the jest, That the " man in the cage " is a bird. " 308 A Hot-bed of Anarchy. Detectives please take notice. MAROONED Love may brave all things but you can ' t expect a true lover to leave his fair damsel to brave a half frozen sea for the sake of a few week ' s recitations. So thought Bill Hall who was stranded in Dark Harbor last February by the unexpected " freeze in. " Bill didn ' t have a chance to repeat the operation, as it took him until warm weather to make up the work lost. 309 " ACH! I HEAR SOMEBODY SMILING " McArthur — (translating) : " In Europe is — er — over all — er — Prof. Lentz " No, they don ' t have those over there. " " For wh n anyone explains himself guardedly. Nothing is more un — " civil " than to put a new question. " " Archie " Grover, in Descript. " Society is now one polished horde, Formed of two mighty tribes, the Bore; and the Bored. " The University Assemblies. •;- ' " .. . - . ;; . -w ■ THE MODERN DIOGENES OF THE UNIVERSITY OF MAINE Is he looking for an honest man ? Not necessarily. He is looking for a delinquent athlete. Will he find him ? The chances are he will if there is one in college. If not, he wi.l take the one nearest to that condition just for loo ' .vs. Here ' s hoping he has no greater success than his classical pre- decessor. Mil) Our Popular College Physician and Y. M. C. A. Director. Celebrating. 311 312 A LONG FELT WANT Professor Jewett — (holding a gas- meter up in front of his mouth) : " Here we have an apparatus for measuring the amount of gas passing through a given opening. " AN OLD FAVORITE " Flopper " Sargent (apologetically, in 08 Sophomore class meetings) : " I ' d just like to say that if anybody has any money anytime which they don ' t want for anything, I ' d be glad to have them pay up their class dues. " " To undo a Jew is charity, not a sin. " The patrons of the College Store. IN MEMORIAM THE OLD GUARD Died May 23, 1906 313 PREXY AND THE DWARF This dwarf is forty-six years old. Some men have greatness thrust upon them, some work for greatness, and others never grow great. " And were it not that they were loth to lay out money on a rope, they would be hanged and die to save the charges. " — Sampson Bros. " Damme, I ' ll risk it! " —Freshman, cutting drill. " She is a winsome wee thing. She is a handsome wee thing, She is a bonny wee thing, Beloved by all. " — " Sylvie. " " Ripe in wisdom was he, but patient, simple and just. " — " Fntzie " Ganong. " But these I cannot command to any utterance of harmony ; I have not the skill. " - The College Choir. 7 if 314 This sketch illustrates the trials of our musical men on their trips into foreign parts. When the musical clubs were in Millin- ocket, fire broke out in the house where several of the men put up for the night, ' among them Mr. A. E. Tremaine. At the first alarm the fren- zied Tremaine leaped out of bed- grabbed his precious mandolin, entirely forgetting his clothes, and put for the back stairs, clad only in his pajamas and his native mod- esty, which for Tremaine is a rather etherial and filmy garment for winter wear. About half way down he tripped and rolled ma- jestically to the bottom, the man- dolin merrily chasing him behind like a giant bed-bug. This well-nigh fatal accident impaired Tremaine ' s nerve for several days, but he has gotten it all back again by this time. CORRECTION The following communication was sent to the Campus for publication in the column of " Locals. " Owing to an oversight of the printer it never appeared, and we take the liberty of correcting in these columns this grave injustice to the Massachusetts Club. Editor of the rJXCaine Campus, Sir : — At a recent meeting of the Ladies ' Auxiliary of the Massachusetts Club, the fol- lowing officers were elected : President, Miss Anna Bean. Vice President, Miss Frances Huntington. Secretary and Treasurer, Miss Frances Huntington. Entertainment Committee, Miss Frances Huntington and Miss Anna Bean. 315 Executive Committee, Miss Frances Huntington and Miss Anna Bean. Ticket Agent, Miss A. C. Bean. Information, Miss F. W. Huntington, Miss A. C. Bean. Water-Boy, P. I. Robinson. Respectively yours, F. W. HUNTINGTON. A. C. BEAN. Mt. Vernon House, December eighteenth. A man who took German with Lentz Was wont to refer to his " Kents " When the Prof, sprang a joke, " Or else, " said the bloke. " Of his jokes I can t make any sense. " THEY KNOW IT Totman — (in mass meeting) : " Now, fellows, if you go down to Lewiston on that special, you ' ll be the happiest fellows on the face of the globe after the game. I always am after every game ! " PHILOSOPHICAL GRAFT Prof. Fernald — " Now. Mr. Hardy, if you pierce the eye with a needle from the outside, what coat will you pierce first? Hardy, ' 09— " The outside coat. " The Doctor faints. " The Right Honorable Gentleman is indebted to his memory for his jests. " — Pro- fessor Lentz. " Graced with a sword, and worthier of a fan. " Honey, 2nd. Anticipation. 316 Co-eds or Actresses ? " I awoke one morning and found myself famous. " — " Goat " Jones. " Consider mine enemies, for they are many, and they hate me with a cruel hatred. " P. L. Reynolds. " I am no orator as Brutus is, I only speak right on. " — " Vul " Gerrity, " 09. " Nay, if he take you in hand, sir, with an argument, He ' ll bray you in a mortar. " — Rounds, 07. " 1 hou art a lover, singer, I know it by the thrill That quivers through thy piercing notes, So petulant and shrill. " — Bessie Estabrooke. April 25. On the evening of this day " Fritzie " Ganong and " Jake " Segall set out for Professor Drew ' s house, where they are due to attend a reception. The night is dark and the trolley car carries them past their destination. They both dash for the platform and gaze into outer darkness as the car speeds on. " Jump, " says Fritzie, and Professor Jacob leaps into the dark jaws of the night. A moment later Fritzie walks back from where the car has dropped him to find the Professor floundering on hands and knees in a small pond of water which sets back into the road, while the blue atmosphere is rent with expletives in French, Spanish, Italian, and plain English. " Jake " doesn ' t wait to take the train back home, but walks. " And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew That one small head could carry all (t)he thought he knew: " " Stillwater " Reed. 317 CHRONOLOGICAL COMMENT Sept. 20. College opens ; freshmen wonder and upperclassmen (except those in the " cinch courses " ) groan as the wheels begin to turn. Sept. 27. First time in the history of the institution that the Sophomores hsve to employ something besides gentle conversation in order to make the Freshmen perform in evening dress. Oct. I . Freshmen have a bad night, and begin to think that enterprise is a good thing only in moderation. Oct. 15. Telephone installed in the " hen-coop. " Oct. 1 6. The " Dirty Dozen " get busy, and mutton goes up on the campus. Oct. 18. Ordinary telephone batteries prove inadequate in the above telephone and so it is connected with the dynamo in the college power house. Oct. 1 8. " Mouser " Reed seen moving his personal effects to the residence of the secretary of the faculty. Nov. 2. The Library is dedicated, " Goat " Jones loses his self possession and savagely attacks the trophy case in Alumni Hall. Nov. 5. After some little argument the Freshmen present the Juniors and Seniors, and incidentally a few Sophomores, with several bushels of roasted peanuts. Dec. 3. Phi Kappa Sigma ' s steam heater blows up, P. I. Robinson is " friz out " and has to transfer his study quarters to the coop. Dec. I 1 . Number " 64 " narrowly escapes a watery grave under cover of darkness. Dec. 1 9. " Skim " Milliken appears in Ps. 1 4 with his hair cut. Dec. 26. William Tower arrives and registers for a cinch course in forestry. Jan. 5. Higgins takes out " Bibe " Woods ' telephone in the experiment station and " Babe " waxes wroth when he tries to telephone on two wires sticking out of the wall. Instead of " calling up " anybody he " calls down " Higgins. 318 Jan. I 8. Porter Swift tells in chapel how he always enjoys going to the Y. M. C. A. prayer meetings. Feb. 7. First meeting of the Junior gym classes under the direction of Percy Lonng Reynolds, M. D., Y. M. C. A., G. B., P. D. Q. Feb. 1 5-22. Bill Hall has pressing business at Dark Harbor and much to his regret is marooned there for a week. Feb. 26. Co-ed candy sale. Several absences on account of illness next day. Feb. 24. Fllis escorts Miss Merrill home (part way) in the evening. Mar. 5. Tom Austin offers to set up the cigars to the PRISM Board if they will suppress the publication of a certain photograph of him in company with others of the sporting element. Mar. 6. Owing to the celebration on the passage of the University Bill in the House, Prince gives his Freshman English division a cut in the afternoon. Mar. 20. Todd and Miss White, ' I 0, get the " glad hand " in chapel. April I . P. I. Robinson sends his corduroy trousers to the wash for the second time. April 8. " Sniff " Pennell tells Prexy Fernald a few things about the " existence of a transcendent world. " April I 3. The last bunch of copy goes in to the printers, and " Ditto " Trask takes out life insurance for all members of the PRISM Board except " Fat " Lanpher. As he never did any " roasting " anyway, we anxiously await that event in the future. :;l!i ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS The Board of Editors take this opportunity of acknowledging with grati- tude the aid of all those who very kindly assisted in making up this book. Credit is especially due the persons mentioned below : In - GENERAL : members of the faculty and students who have contributed articles, drawings, and data. Literary : Professor R. K. Jones, T. A. Mallow Y. I. Emerson, J. N. Jewett, F. D. Knight, I). S. Thomas, and all those who contributed grind arti- cles. Artistic: Professor C. P. Weston, Mrs. R. K.Jones, Mrs. L. R. Fel- lows, John N. Jewett, Harold A. Rich, Willard M. Hiukley, Arthur C. Chase, Anne M. Merrill, Arthur H. Sampson, Robert K. Steward, William A. Hill, Ernest L. Toner, Frank E. Maddocks, Carl R. Holton, Merle E. Merriman, Roydon L. Hammond, Arthur R. I.ord, Elton L. Towle, Sylvia S. Wakefield, Eugene M. Scales, Carl B. Estabrooke, Harold L. Barker, Graver C. Richards, and all those who contributed grind sketches. INDEX TO ADVERTISEMENTS Allen, F. E. Clothing Co ■ xxx American Pen Co xx Andrews ' Music House x Bacon Robinson xv Bangor Co-operative i Bangor House xv Bangor Savings Bank xwn Black, P. T vi Blanchard, E. A. Co xiv Boston Dy House xxvi g, N. H. Sons xiii Bryant, W. C xxix Chalmers, Photographer xxii Chandler Co iii Chapin, Arthur Co xxxiii Cotrell Leonard xiv Covelle, H.J xxvi Crosby, S. I.. Co. .... - vi Crowell, C. P .-xx Currier, I.. P. v Dietzgen, E. Co .... xxxv Dillingham, E. F xiii Dole, C. E xxi I Ireka x.xxvii Dunning, K. I! xvii Durgin, A.J. .... xvi Eastern Trust Banking Co ix Eimer Amend. xxxi Estabro k , ( ' , i . . S: ns xxix Pickett, o. A xvii First National Bank xxxiii Fiske Teacht rs ' Agency x Fitzgerald xvi Fox Adams ■ ■ ■ • xxix Frey ' s Cafe x i x Gerrity, J. F xxxix Goldberg, L. Co xviii i . T x x x i i Gorham, W. II viii Graj - Hardware Store xvii Harris, Barber xxxix Hellenbrand, W. K viii II idgkins : Fiske xviii Johnson ' s Restaurant xx xviii Keith ' s Slim Store viii Keuffel Esser x ii Lane, J. X. V xxvi Lewis, Al xiv 1. 1 veille, A xxxi Leveille, E xxxii Luttrt 11, J. V xxxiv Maine Creamery Co ix Miller Webster vii Mudgt it Bn s.- -■ iv Nichols, C xxxi Orr, Phot igrapher xxiii Park, F. C xx xviii Park, James I xxxvii Pendleton, C. )• ' . xxxiv Penobscot Exchange x Penobscot Savings Dank xxvii Perkins ' Shoe Store- xxiii Pol, Bernhard vi Pfaff, Adolph . .xi Portland Stoneware Co xvii Read, Win. ..v Sons xxxv Rice Miller i Robinson t : Blake xl Staples Griffin xii Su ii: lk Engraving Co x xviii Therriens, Geo xxii Tomlinson, Dr xxxiii I ' n ion St va m Laundry xxxvi Underwood Typewriter Co. xxxviii University of Maine xxiv University Laundry xxxii Waterman, J . Co. ix Waterman, I.. E. Co xxxvi Webber, E. E xxxvii Weeks, Benj xxxix Weston Electric Co xxxv White, T vi 1908 PRISM ADVERTISER HI Sit v ' - To you, if you liave not dealt with us in the past, we offer the same cordial reception that we extend to our many U. of M. patrons who have already found it to their advantage to buy Furniture, Carpets and Draperies of us. Our stock is complete in every department. We not only have the largest stock of goods shown anywhere, but we also have some very ex- clusive designs and patterns. It is with a feeling of confidence that we invite you to come in and select the furnishings for 3 ' our new room or something new to brighten up the old. For it ' s always fair weather when Maine Fellows get together and come down to Chandler ' s and buy their furniture, as we have the right goods and the right prices. We give all U. of M. students a special discount from our regular prices. CHANDLER CO. 84, 86, 88 Hammond St., Bangor, Me. m M cS? 5§53 §P M M M MMt M m® m®Wil IV PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 THE DOINGS OF MUDGETT Mudgett " Slicks Up " Clothing — is a star artist in the Cleansing, Pressing and Repairing business ; does exceptionally m.e work along these lines, yet puts his prices popularly low. Mudgett Provides New Duds cut to individual measure, for any man that wants them. No ; Mudgett doesn ' t take the stitches ; he takes the measure, and has B. Stern Son, of New York fame, take infinite pains to produce the very best suit or coat that skill can fashion or money can buy. Mudgett Sells Such Furnishings as young men are anxious and proud to wear — the very latest effects in all lines ; goods that are splendidly made and thoroughly dependable. Mudgett Sets His Prices Low — it is his invariable rule ; makes it easy for a fellow to buy what he wants and all he wants, and not " feel " it. " Be neighborly. " M U D G £ T T He who deals in goodly things for men ' s wear 19 MAIN STREET, BANGOR., MAINE 1908 PRISM ADVERTISER HAVE INDIVIDUALITY IN YOUR CLOTHING Clothing that is made to fit anyone who comes along can ' t furnish individuality. Clothing made by a careful, conscien- tious tailor, to suit his patrons ' individual tastes, insures best results, not only in looks, but also in comfort and service- ability. Having tailored successfully for hundreds of U. of M. fel- lows, I am confident I can do as well for YOU. Let me try. L. B. CURRIER 50 MAIN STREET, BANGOR EVENING DRESS A SPECIALTY VI PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 Hrruharfc |Jul tlralrr in limtumfra, Hatrlirs, (Maths Jlruirlrit. Uihtmnarr and S ' wrrtarlrr.. Itlatrli Repairing, Engraving aixti jlrmrlni iflamifarturimi. (Cnrurr iflaui nitii tfianuiuuiii S ' trfrts Hangar, Maine a ' arrful altnitum uaift In Btubwtta ' wants ALL THE POPULAR BRANDS OF 10 CENT CIGARS 7 cts. each 3 for 20c AT Tea White© BASE BALL TENNIS AND ATHLETIC GOODS DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS S. L. CROSBY CO. Telephone 567-1 I 186 EXCHANGE ST., BANGOR Visitors Always Welcome. Clothing for College Men STYLE, QUALITY AND FIT We are sole agents for I.. Adler Bros. Rochester made fine clothing. Every suit guaranteed. PARAGON TROUSERS The most perfect fitting trousers made. All styles ami latest patterns. One trial of these trousers will convince you of their supe riority o er all other makes. PERLEY T. BLACK CO., 9 HAMMOND STREET. BANGOR 1908 PRISM ADVERTISER vii Hart, Schaffner flarx CLOTHING Success in any business comes from knowing what people want ; and in providing it for them. That ' s the way we have built up this clothing business. We know that every man wants good clothes ; every man thinks the clothes he buys are as good as he can get for the money, or he wouldn ' t buy them. There ' s a variety of opinion as to what good clothes are ; and as to what you have to pay for them ; but clothes-goodness is a matter of fact, not of opinion, and the price is based on the facts, not on what you think about them. We know that all men consider all-wool as best in clothing ; and want it in the clothes they buy. We know that about ninety per cent of the clothing now being sold and worn is not all-wool, but is part cotton ; in some cases seventy-five per cent cotton. Think of it? Nine-tenths of the men buying inferior clothes ; goods adulterated and cheapened with cotton. In other words, we hold that the highest standard of quality is not too high for the clothing business. Cotton masquerading as wool is a fraud, and we believe that fraud in clothes is just as bad as fraud in anything else. The maker of clothes has as great a moral obligation to the public to supply honest quality, as the producer of food. We think the wearer of clothes has some responsibility in the matter, too. We want you to know the facts. If you have no trustworthy assurance that your clothes are all wool, they ' re probably part cotton. If you want cotton mixed clothes, all right- if you don ' t, you needn ' t have them. Our label means all-wool ; you can have it if you choose. It ' s a small thing to look for, a big thing to find Miller Webster Clothing Co., BANGOR, MAINE. Vlll PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 Conundr ! onunarum ! What is it that grows as well in the spring as in the fall, and vice versa Answer: Our wall paper, picture and camera busines. W. N. GORMAM 48 STATE ST., BANGOR, ME. Telephone 636-5. Your Shoe Problem will be ?d wl e solved when vou learn to go to KEITH ' S Old Town Shoe Store FOR YOUR FOOTWEAR They carry the BEST BRANDS of SHOES in the LATEST STYLES and the PRICES are RIGHT. ten per cent, discount to U. of m. students. We Solicit Your Patronage We offer in return a fine, well selected stock of up-to-date Clothing, Furnishings, Hats and Shoes WRIGHT AND DITSON ' S ATHLETIC GOODS. ETC. Courteous Treatment Fair Prices A Square Deal Custom Tailoring Department in Connection W. E. HELLENBRAND, Commercial Building, Old Town. USUAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS S itter 1908 PRISM ADVERTISER IX CHief Function of a Bank The chief [unction of a bank is to receive deposits and to loan money. These things we are prepared to do in a manner acceptable to our patrons. A large capital, a strong directory, and an experienced staff of officers, appeal to the cautions depositor with great force. Interest paid on deposits subject to check. Capital, $175,000 Surplus and Profits, $350,000 Deposits, $3,025,000 Eastern Trust and Banking Co. ORGANIZED APRIL, 1887 Headquarters for Doors, Glazed Windows, Cordage, Lubricating Oils, Lumber- mi us Supplies, Railway Supplies, Paints and Oils, Rifles, Shot ( " runs, Bicycles. MAINE CREAMERY CO. COR. PIER and SIXTH STS., RICE MILLER Wholesale Hardware BANGOR, ME. Manufacturers of ami Dealers in Pasteurized Cream 28 and 30 BROAD ST. BANGOR, ME. AND Agents for Atlas Powder and Dynamite, the safest and most reliable high i plosive 011 the market. Safety Fuse and Blasting Apparatus, Mantels, Tiles, etc. Gilt Edge Butter. CREAMERIES IX PROVIDENCE, BOSTON ami BANGOR. PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 " All Roads for I), of M. Musicians Lead to Andrews " All the latest popular Songs at Every kind of a Musical Instrument at Musical Instruments Repaired at Music Supplies — all sorts — at Very Lowest Prices Prevail at Andrews ' Music House 98 MAIN STREET fj BANGOR, HE. $j moon Cratty, Props. Exchange Street Bangor Bangor ' s most Popular fiostlcry newly fitted and furnished UW!illUj)ili li,l illii u mnlllllii iriiijlli lIUni.ndL ' Penobscot Exchange ' ihlfl i i ' ii ' i iii ' " ? - np ■ iiunn iuipi " ni]]iiii " ii Handsome Dining Hall with Unsurpassed Cuisine and Service Headquarters for College men Cry us 1908 PRISM ADVERTISER XI iOuiiuoi L o-V nciuli ' ) -ii n l ' I mi L omnu nil i a , SL »■ TT I I i 0. chuii.|. 12H icel A.X ffifflffifflflfflrffl0raKrIrmarlfl xn PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 When in Need of Anything -irs THE- Grocery Line ALWAYS REMEMBER Staples Griffin CASH GROCERS Taylor ' s Block, 55, 57, 59 Pickering Sq., BANGOR, MAINE. 1908 PRISIM ADVERTISER Mil IN. M. BRAGG SONS JOBBERS OF Iron, Steel and heavy Hardware Garriage Hardware and Woodwork Supplies for Blacksmiths, Machinists, Garriage Makers. Mills, Lumbermen, Contractors and Railroads. 74-78 Broad Street, Bangor, Maine Bookbinder and Blank Book manufacturer Engraved Uisiting Cards and Wedding Stationery E. F. DILLINGHAM BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER 13 Hammond Street, Bangor, Maine Sterling Silverware and novelties Room Paper XIV PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 College P ns, Watches, Jewelry and Spectacles Repaired. E. A. Blanchard Co. — s— «— PLUMBING Adolf Pfaff, Steam and Hot Water Heating 25 HAMMOND STREET, BANGOR. MAINE. Hot Air Heating, Sewer Pipe, Pumps. OLD TOWN, MAINE Prescription Lenses to Order. Intercollegiate Bureau of For Correct Shapes and Aca demic Costume. Best Quality in COLLEGE CAPS AND RSI CORRECT HOODS FOR ALL PIPES GOWNS t ' JItoM DEGREES Class Co ntracts a Specialty GO TO SATISFACTION GUARANTEED. COTRELL LEONARD, AL. LEWIS ' , ALBANY, N. Y. Makers lo Maine and 5 30 others. 26 State Street, BANGOR 1908 PRISIM ADVERTISER XV XVI PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 FITZGERALD ' S HEADQUARTERS FOR MEN ' S FURNISHINGS Ladies ' and Men ' s NecRwear a Specialty. 38 MAIN STREET, BANGOR, MAINE A. J. DURGIN Hardware, Furniture, Paints and Oils, DRAFTING INSTRUMENTS PAPE R HANGINGS AND WINDOW SHADES 14=20 MAIN STREET, ORONO, MAINE TELEPHONE » 1908 PRISM ADVERTISER XVll PORTLAND STONE WARE COMPANY V I X S I. ( ) W CO., Props. Manufacturers of Pipe, Fire Brick, Digester Brick, Paving Brick, Garden Vases, Etc. Agents for Portland and Common Cements FACTORY AND OFFICE Portland, Maine P. O. liOX NO. 628 EVERYTHING IN MARKET PROVISIONS ALL SWEET CLEAN AND APPETIZING OSCAK A. PICKETT 1SANGOK, ME. HERE ' S YOUR CHANCE, BOYS! WHKN VOr WANT To GO HUNTING CAM. AT GEO. A. GRAY ' S WHERE Vol CAN HIRE OR BUY A SINGLE OR DOUBLE BARREL SHOTGUN OR A WINCHESTER REPEATING RIFLE I also carry Ammunition, Revolvers, a full line of " H. II. " Pocket Knives, Disston ' s Hand Saws, Coe ' s and Robinson ' s Wrenches. LITTLE BITS OF BITS AND BITS A BIT BIGGER. Bit Braces, Screw Drivers and numerous other tools which the space will not allow me to enumerate. When you want anything in the above or HARDWARE line, call 011 me at 181 MAIN ST., OLD TOWN, ME. Will PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 While in College You frequently need some articlt l Furniture — a Rug, a Couch Cover. Window Draperies, or perhaps .1 Portier to yivi your room a " homey " 1 omforteble look. When Through Gollege There comes to most young men and women a time when they se« k the reliable dealer with a long li--t oi House Furnishings. They want Furni- ture, Carpets, Mattings, Window Draperies, a Kitchen Range, Refrigerator, and often a Piano. We Have Them All And in college or out, whether you want a single article or .1 complete outfit we are bound to please you. " sri.CIAI. DISCO! NTS TO ST1 DENTS. " Hodg kins ( Fiske Co., 190-192-194 EXCHANGE STREET, BANGOR Louis Goldberg (Si Co., MERCHANT TAILORS j Cleansing and Pressing. j 43 Pickering Square, (Up One Flight,) BANGOR, MAINE 10 Per Cent Discount to College Boys. 1908 PRISIM ADVERTISER XIX FREY W. A. FREY BANGOR, MAINE ; LADIES - DINING ROOM 28 Central St. LUNCH ROOM 30 Central St. Our Spring and Summer Stock CONSISTS OP AN ASSORTMENT OF SUITS, OVERCOATS AND RAIN COATS THAT IX EVERY DETAIL OF ARTISTIC TAILORING EQUAL THE SMARTEST CREATIONS OF THE M ST EXPENSIVE CUSTOM MAKERS. P R I C E S $10.0 ii T O 5 - 5 . ii ii . Correct Furnishings, Hats, Shoes J. WATERMAN CO. 161 TO 171 EXCHANGE ST., BANGOR XX PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 U. of M. Class of ' 98 M00RE5 N0NLEAKA6LE also true that it is not always possible for the most care- !al to treat it as they ought, while the careless are in continual trouble. These leaking CLEANT0 CARRY CLEAN TO FILL UNLIKE ALLOTS obviated in Moore ' s IS ' on - Leakable Foun- tain Pen. This pen, » true to its name, it ' s air -tight and cannot Leak. It is also clean to handle and clean to fill, and for these reasons is a favorite among tlie ladies, travellers and students, as well as among business men. The American Fountain Pen Co. ADAMS CUSHINQ FOSTER, Selling Agents, 168 Devonshire St., Boston, Mass. C. PARKER CROWELL Architect 189 Exchange St., Bangor, Me. Successor to THOMAS CROWELL The Fiske Teachers Agencies EVERETT O. FISKE CO., Proprietors -l Ashburton Place, Boston, Mas-.. 156 Fifth Ave., New York, N. V. 1505 Penn. Vve., Washington, D. C. l ' m:; Michigan Boulevard, Chicago, 111. 414 Century Building, Minneapolis, Minn. 4m Cooper Building, Denver, Colo. 313 Rookery Block, Spokane, Wash. 1200 Williams Ave., Portland, Ore. 525 Stimson Block, S.ui Francisco. Cal. 525 Stimson Block, Los Angeles, Cal. Send to any of the above agencies for Vgency Manual. Correspondence with employers is invited. Registration forms sent to teachers on application. 1908 PRISM ADVERTISER XXI CHARLES E. DOLE Electrical Contractor 1 7-2 1 Franklin Street, Bangor 230 Main Street, Bar Harbor oAj rj£5iTATE T° ASK ty tHe (ojr jf- HM €%MB VM f ok HJl6liTl J 3 PlJRPO tS OR f-OR Arty LEXICAL WORK. W 6LADLy Buildings Wired, Plants Installed, and Telephone and Power Lines Built. Dynamos, Motors, Engines, Telephones, Electrical Supplies and Lighting Fixtures Furnished. 0t3f The Best of Everything in the Electtical Line is at your service Experience, Advice, Expert Work and the Goods. XX11 PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 m m m m K If You ■Want S S S S SSS M a Good m Photograph . . . ■ CHALMERS 1 J rsot. Cheap but. do 22 STATE STREET |£J5 J Lc r s Lc y S Sy i Lc yy av ,a ls X S tssc M UA iUjk Thernen ' s Barber Shop FOR U. OF M. STUDENTS 6 CHAIRS JZ BEST SHOP IN THE STATE GEO. TMERRIEM. Proprietor MAIN STREET, OPPOSITE POST OFFICE, OLD TOWN, MAINE 1908 PRISM ADVERTISER XXlll A . r. O R R , e Leading Photog ' rapner WISHES TO CALL STUDENTS ' ATTENTION TO HIS NEWLY EQUIPPED STUDIO. UNDER HIS NEW AND SPACIOUS LIGHT HE IS EN- ABLED TO DO THE LARGEST GROUP WORK OF FRATERNITIES, SOCIETIES AND CLASSES, UNSURPASSED BY ANY STUDIO IN THE STATE, AND RESPECTFULLY SOLICITS YOUR PATRONAGE. AMATEUR DEVELOPING AND FINISHING SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS. 113 Main Street Telephone 32-5 Oldtown, Maine PERKINS SHOE STORE LADIES ' AND GENTS ' Fine Footwear FRANK J. PERKINS, Old Town, Haine XXIV PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 The University of Maine ORONO, MAINE. The University is divided into Colleges, each offering several courses upon related subjects. College of Arts and Sciences. Elective Courses are offered leading to a Bachelor ' s degree. Students may elect as their major subjects. Biology, Chemistry, Economics, English, Ger- man, Greek, History, Latin, Mathematics, Physics, Philosophy, Romance Languages. Three years of work, five hours per week each term, in any one subject constitutes a major. Minimum requirements in English, Science, Languages, Mathematics. All other work elective. SUMMER TERM. The Summer Term is a department of the College of Arts and Sciences. The College of Agriculture The AGRCULTURAL Course, leading to the degree of B. S., is designed for those interested in practical and scientific agriculture, or those wishing to become teachers or invest- igators of agricultural science, or writers upon agricultural subjects. SPECIAL Courses are offered in Agriculture, Horticulture and Dairying, for those who can spend but a short time in the University. CORRESPONDENCE AND READING CIRCLE Courses for people at their homes. The AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION is devoted to the scientific investigation of topics particularly related to the agricultural interests of Maine. College of Technology Each of the Engineering Courses leads to the degree B. S. The CIVIL ENGINEERING Course is designed for those who wish to become sur- veyors, railroad, highway, hydraulic, bridge or sanitary engineers. 1908 PRISIM ADVERTISER xxv The MECHANICAL ENGINEERING Course is designed for those who wish to become managers of manufacturing plants or general mechanical engineers. The CHEMICAL ENGINEERING Course. This course is especially designed for those who intend to enter industries that require a more or less extensive knowledge of chemistry, as well as of applied mathematics and some of the engineering studies, thus fitting them for positions as chemists or managers of manufacturing plants. The ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING Course is designed for those who wish to fit themselves for any line of practical work in electricity. The MINING ENGINEERING Course is designed to prepare for practical work in the investigation and development of the mineral resources of the country. The CHEMICAL Course. This course is designed for those who plan to become pro- fessional chemists and analysts or teachers of chemistry. The FORESTRY Course is designed for those who wish to gain a practical knowledge of forestry. The degree B. S. is given. College of Pharmacy The PHARMACY Course is designed for those who wish a broad training, both general and technical, for the practice of pharmacy. The SHORT COURSE in Pharmacy is designed for those who wish the pharmacy course usually given in the colleges of pharmacy. College of Law The COLLEGE OF LAW is located at Bangor, and maintains a course of three years, leading to the degree LL. B. The GYMNASIUM offers the best opportunity for physical development. Athletic sports under proper conditions are encouraged. Military drill is required of all able-bodied male students during a part of the course. The students maintain a Glee Club, a Mandolin Club, a Banjo-Guitar Club, an Orches- tra, a Military Band, a weekly and a monthly publication. A student ' s necessary college expenses, including board, but not including clothing, travelling and strictly personal expenses, need not exceed $225 a year. For catalogue and circulars, address the President. GEORGE EMORY FELLOWS, Orono, Maine. XXVI PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 Win Your Clothes vri Thoroughly Cleansed, My Work on the Eye IS CONFINED STRICTLY TO Dyed or Pressed nt the Boston Dye House Co. 101 Central Street, OPTOMETRY WHICH MIAN ' S Till CORRECTION OF I.I. FOK-MS OP 1 VI DEFECT, WITH GLASSES M ' OTHER Ml VNS, WITHOUT rni i si i iF i.ki r.s i iu SURG] i; HARRY J. COVELLE BANGOR, You will save enough in laundry bills to pay for them. OPTOMETRIST Office at Residence, Cor. Union and Dye WorKs, Brewer Main Streets. Bangor L. J. Files, Manager. Hoi us 9 to 6 Telephone A House Lighted by Electricity J. N. V. LANE, shines out like the moon on a clear night. It penetrates every nook and corner where you need light, and is safe, convenient and economical. Our work is of the highest efficiency and is thoroughly reliable. We will wire your house at a reasonable cost, and will fit up your home with electric bells and telephones in a satisfactory manner. TELEPHONE 1 1 2 47 State Street, Bangor 1908 PRISM ADVERTISER XXVll Bangor Agricultural Warehouse and Seed Store ESTABLISHED IN 1335 K. K. DUNNING cV CO. 54 and 58 Broad Street and 37 Mercantile Square, Bangor. Me. Wholesale and Retail Dealers in Field and Grass Seeds, Woodenware and Dairy Supplies, Agricultural Implements and Garden Tools, Pumps and Windmills. Pipe, Pipe Fittings, Cement, Hair and Lime. AH orders by mail given immediate attention. Seed and Tool Catalogue and Pump and Windmill Catalogue mailed free on application. Penobscot Savings Bank BANGOR, MAINE Organixed February 3, 1869 PRESIDENT Prankus A. Wilson TRUST! i Franklin A Wilson Chari.hs Hamlin Philo A Strickland Thomas U. Coi i hcarles P. Woodard treasurer i ,i orge ii. Hopkins VSST. Tkl VSURER Albion J. Whitmore Deposits February 1. 191)7, S2. 750. 113. 99 HalfToneCuts Line Cuts Electrotypes Illustrations Designs SUFFOLK ENGRAVlNGanJELECTROTYPING @ £COMPANY« © 234- Z36-Co ?gress St. BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS. 53Sabin StreetProvidenceM 225 FOURTH AVE.NEWYORK Z !908 PRISM ADVERTISER XXIX For 75 Years Leading Jewelry Store of Eastern Maine W. C. BRYANT Jeweler and Optician 46 MAIN ST., BANGOR, ME. Smoke Up ! See our line of Pipes. Buy one. Then fill it with University of Maine Cut Plug Tobacco The finest you ever smoked. BUY YOl ' R PIPES, CIGAR.S, CIGAR- ETTES AND TOBACCO AT G. G. Estabrook ' s Sons The Tobacco Kings of Maine r IF W r E E 0 THE CATERING I you ' ll get very best of service, at moderate ex- pense. We ' re old hands at the business; know how to cater in faultless style; and do it! Con- sult us for your next " spread. " Remember, too, our store is headquarters for everything that ' s up to date in Confectionery. Ww --W i EO X 171 Exchange St., Bangor, Me i Vvw yYvwvyyvyywv J XXX PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 Students, JusT: a Moment, Please ! u o 1) •n v ■- O c o in o TO 3 r 3 01 O s g» X c cr o- 9) 1 O. sr We have the exclusive sale h :re for the fine clothing manufactured by L. Alder Bros. N: Co. of Rochester, N. V. Thousands of the best dressed men in the country endorse this make as a perfectly satisfactory sub- stitute for twice as costly made-to-rueasui e. Right here there are men wearing this clothing who a few years ago would have scoffed at the idea of buying their clothes of a clothing store. If the least thing gees wrong we make it right in a " jiffy " and no questions asked. Prices range from $15 to $.10. WE GUARANTEE SATISFACTION. F. E. Allen Clothing Co,, Strictly One Price Clothiers, Folsom Block, Main Street, Old Town, Me, P. S. 10 per cent discount to U. of H. 5tudents, Cars stop at our door. 1908 PRISM ADVERTISER XXXI Established i s m Jena Normal Glass The best glass for laboratory use, EIMER AMEND Manufacturers and Importers of CHEMICALS AND CHEMICAL APPARATUS 205. 207, 20 " , 21 I THIRD AVE., Cor. 18th ST.. NEW YORK. Sole agents for Kahbaum ' s Famous Organic and Inorganic Chemicals and Chemically Pure Reagents Finest Bohemian and German Glassware. Royal lierlin and Meissen Porcelain. Pun si Hammered Platinum Balances and Weights. Zeiss Microscopes and Ilacteriolo k ;il Apparatus. Chemically Pure Acids and Assay Goods. U. of M. Flags and Banners WE ARE HEADQUARTERS FOR THE MAIM ' FLAGS, BANNERS, PENNANTS, ETC. Send tn us and if we do not have just the sizes and style that you want we will have it made for you. OHAS. r. NIGMOL.S Druggist ORONO, MAIINB Wants Al L Oil- College Boys to Trade with him. (As well ask for a whole lot as a little.) We sell the famous I,. A. Her P. ros. Co. R. AI . Suits 15.00 to 25 00 Ralston Health Shoes 4.00 " " " Gold Bond and Franklin Hats 2 00 to 2.50 Metropolitan Shirts 1.00 to ' J..- il We make sitil to measure. The International Tailoring Co £13.50 to 40.00 " B. Stern Sons ' Samples 16 00 to 50.00 We sell pretty much everything needed lor Men ' s win. We do Cleaning, Pressing ami Repairing, and will do anything ami everything to please the boys except furnishing them with sweethearts. TRY US! J± r 1$ X . Iv B V E I Iv L J5 , Zbc Ovono JiScn fl arcbe 22-24 MILL STREET ORONO, MAINE xxxu PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 Keuffel Esser Co. 27 Fulton Street NEW YORK CHICAGO BRANCHES : ST. LOUIS SAN FRANCISCO Drawing Materials Surveying Instruments Paragon, Key Brand and other Drawing Instru- ments. All requisites for Draughting-. Our goods are the acknowledged standard of excellence of quality and are warranted by us. They can be readily identified as ours as they bear our name or trade-mark. Special prices to students. Complete catalogue (550 pages) on request. HIGHEST AWARDS: Grand Prize, St. Louis, 1 904, Gold Medal, Portland, 1905. DO NOT FORGET . . . THAT AT MY STORE YOU CAN FIND THE LATEST IN COLLEGE PINS FOBS AND JEWELRY of all kinds We do all kinds of small repairing and guar- antee all work on watches and clocks. GUNS AND OPERA GLASSES TO LET. C. L,EVEIl l E, ORONO JEWELER University Laundry L. F. FARMER. Proprietor first-Class lUork Guaranteed COLLEGE ■WORK A SPECIALTY ORONO, j MAINE TELEPHONE 24-2 GONYER Barber MILL STREET ORONO !908 PRISM ADVERTISER XXXlll ARTHUR CHAP1N CO. Wholesale Dr. Edward Tomlinson Grocers OFFICE, MAIN STREET Office Hours : 100 BROAD STREET 2 to 4 P. M. and 6.30 to 7,30 I ' . M. Sundays, 2 to 4 P. M. only. BANGOR, MAINE TELEPHONE 12-2 DIRECTORS; Arthur Chapin Wm. H. Mckeehnie Carl E. Dant ' orth First National Bank OF BANGOR Capital $300,000 Surplus and undivided profits 290.150 Stockholders ' Liability 300.000 Total Security for Depositors $890,150 ORGAN IZED A NATIONAL BANK. 1863 Safe Deposit Boxes for Protection tor Securities and Valuable. Papers, for rent at $4.. 00 and upwards per annum. I ' . S. Government Depository. Vault Doors equipped with Hankers ' Electric Protection Device with out- door alarm gong . Night Watchman. Accounts invited EDWARD STETSON, President E. C. WYMAX. Cashier XXXIV PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 BANGOR SAVINGS BANK BANGOK, = - AIxXIIVJS ESTABLISHED 1852 President, Frederick I— I. Appleton TRUSTEES Moses Giddings Frederick II. Appleton Matthew Laughlin Arthur !• ' . Stetson George Varney John I.. Crosby, Treasurer Everett !• ' . Rich, Assistant Treasurer Deposits, $5,307,111.40 ASSETS, $5,832,153.09 Amount of Dividends Paid Depositors, $3,744,778.29 Estimated market value of resources above liabilites for deposits, earned dividend ami State tax (from Hank Examiner ' s report, Oct. 2i, 1906, i $778,314.53. Bangor Electrical Construction and Supply Co. Students, when in Bangor Contractors, Dealers and anil want Manufacturers First-Class Barber Work call at J . W . I. U T T R E IJ. ' S ' Everything Up Stairs, Room ;i 189 Exchange Street Electrical ' C. E. Pendleton, Manager 54 State Street, Bangor, Maine 1908 PRISM ADVERTISER XXXV Electrical Measuring Instruments DIRECT READING Voltmeters and Ammeters FOR LABORATORY TESTING AND SWITCHBOARD USE. - Weston Standard Portable Voltmeter. These instruments are the most accurate, reliable, and sensitive portable instruments ever offered. A large varietj of ranges to meet ihe requirements oi all kinds ol work. WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENT CO. Main Office and Works, WAVERLY PARK, NEWARK, N. J. School and College Athletic Outfitters TRADE m ■ ■ MARK ES °STon,MA S ' Be sure all goods bear ur blue trade mark It denotes quality and satisfaction ATHLETIC GOODS of all kinds, including Foot Ball, Basket Ball, Track Supplies, Sweaters, [erseys, Hats, Caps, Etc. Charges paid to any pari oi I . S. Send for catalogue. William Read Sons 107 Washington St., Boston, Mass. Eugene Dietzgen Co., THE HIGHEST GRADE OF DRAWING AND SURVEYING INSTRUMENTS For University and College use, also T-Squares, Triangles, Scales, Draw- ing Hoards, Drawing Tables, Tracing and Drawing Papers of all description. [19 W. 23rd Street, New York. Chicago San Francisco New Orleans XXXVI PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 Union Steam Laundry GIVEN JORDAN, Proprietors JUNCTION MAIN AND WATER STREETS OPPOSITE HELLENBRAND CLOTHING STORE OLD TOWN, MAINE FIRST CLASS WORK GUARANTEED. Team Calls Monday, Thursday and Saturday l V Waterman ' s Ideal Fountain Pen fifoj on a vacation is a handy pocket companion, always ready for notes records and Li»n ' personal correspondence. Send souvenir pos.a s, but write them in ink. |w«l The Pen with the Clip-Cap Prices range: S2.50. S3. 50. S4.O0. SS.OO and u ward, depending on size of gold pen and style of mounting, if any. May be purchased almost everywhere L. E. WATERvi N CO., 173 Broadway IN. Y. Cftice go, Boston San Francisco, Montreal I 1908 PRISM ADVERTISER XXXVll DREKA IFiuc tatimtmj nub iEtujramttg taints r 1121 (f-hrstiuit trrrt. ?Jhilar»rl;ilua STATIONERY DANCE PROGRAMMES BANQUET MENUS VISITING CARDS RECEPTION and WEDDING INVITATIONS SPECIAL ORIGINAL DESIGNS FURNISHED UPON REQUEST ONLY FIRST-CLASS WORKMANSHIP AND QUALITY AT MODERATE PRICE HERE IS THK HKADQt ' ARTKRS lciK THK PARKER LUCKY CURVE FOUNTAIN PEN A I. Si i CONFECTIONERY ICE CREAM, SODA, FRUIT TOBACCO AND CIGARS E. E. Webber MILL STREET, ORONO, MAINE JAMES I. PARK Dealer in Fancy Groceries, Meats and Provisions FRUITS IN SEASON Telephone Connection 22 MAIN ST., ORONO, MAINE XXXVI11 PRISIM ADVERTISER 1908 FRED C. PARR Hardware j Heating and Plumbing j COMPLETE LINE OF STUDENT SUPPLIES FOR FORGE-ROOM AND MACHINE SHOP Mill Street ORONO, MAINE Underwood Typewriter Company Johnson ' s g ncy for Eastern Maim .it l l- Exchange Si .. Bangor J. C. BOYD, Representative Restaurant MACHINES FOR RENT BE SURE TO SEE THE NEW That ' s enough We do the rest UNDERWOOD BEFORE BUYING REPAIRS ATTENDED I ' ROnPTl.Y AND WELL JOHN C. BOYD, Agent 148 EXCHANGE STREET Tel ephone 1908 PRISM ADVERTISER XXXIX The Gollege Man ' s Popular Barber Shop 5 Chairs Mo Waits Try Us SAMUEL T. HARRIS MAIM STREET SAY, MAINE MEN! Bring in a Picture you want framed for your room, your " frat " picture, for instance, or buy a few " natty " framed pictures for that cosy corner. We also sell cameras and sup plies, and develop films. J. F. Gerrity Co. Library Building, Bangor. OLD TOWM, ME. WEEKS ' LIVERY AND BOARDING - - STABLE - - Light and Heavy Teams Buckboards and Carriages furnished at reasonable prices BENJ. WEEKS MILL STREET, ORONO, MAINE Hacks nn.l Carriages ! " ■ Weddings and Punei als, Telephone Connection PRISM ADVERTISER 1908 ROBINSON -BLAKE CO. ARE PLEASED TO ADVISE THAT THEIR 1907 Line of Spring and Summer Clothing, Furnishing Goods, Boots and Shoes IS NOW READY FOR YOt ' R INSPECTION. Stein Bloch and Shuman Clothing, Stetson, Kum-Bak and Sorosis Shoes. We are Sole Agents for £? r Gold Seal Rubbers 34 and 30 Hammond St., Bang ' or, Me. PRICE, $2.00 PREPAID, $2.25 THE 1908 PRISM Address all communications to WARREN D. TRASK, Orono, Me. r. u u y wus.y


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University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1906 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1907 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1

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