University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME)

 - Class of 1911

Page 1 of 400

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 400 of the 1911 volume:

Hi a. v» -t, a ,J -tfW ' 7V-QPT ' • ' !9Vi 41 La — — ' 1 1 ■ J Class of 1 911 alinumli thtii book tur intr.li to rxurraa in iirtail tljr atuornt lift at tl|r llmurraitii of fUainr. aluumli it ia mrrrh} a rtjronirlr of rurnta nlranrfo from tiff rlaaa room. tin ramjwa, ana tljr narioua luutara. it marka a milratotu in tin- luatnrii of Ilir lluinrrailii- lit rontaina many a " hnork iinit a roaat. " but nrurrtlirlraa it ia or- ainnro to art aa a ronnrrting link brtwrrn thr atuornt ana liia Alma ittatrr. 31 n uuiar of ink thin book unfurls What lja« urrurro at fttainr. ahr rrroroa arr but iiirniuplrtr. tlhr nrinba thni maij rauar pain. Sut. nrntlr rrabrr buu ' t forgrl CEluit hr wljo lauo.hu laat. kuio.hu brat. Ann iiKiu many a lauuh br fuunb in hrrr Aub all br takrn with a jrat. jlmh ' .fiiu KuluTt .Hanirs Sijrnupw edtcatton professor ftobert fames £ prague, $fj. IB. Jffattljfulnfaa 3Fiorlitu, anu iOnualtu, liaur utmt for Iiim a ularr in tbr hrart nf rwrry fRainr {Han 6 i mntjfltoard 53 Edttor-itt-Chief Business Waiu Ass t Bvsrjvess ttq r . Associate Editor C jb lJ . X f t T. bt£j £(. jOf u - Jl FtMFl llbuvLft m - " M tM j If- g) J pJ fx Lil) f J ' J £ _ y_„„_ Dedication e Foreword Boars of Publication. . . g Contents 10 Calendar u ( 1FFICERS ...... ... 13 Board of Trustees 13 Advisory Board for College of Law 11 Experiment Station Council 14 Faculty 15 Alumni Associations 33 Classics 35 In MbmORIAM 121 Fraternities 123 College Clubs 166 Music .... 1ST Dramatics 203 Commencement 200 Junior Week 216 (ther Events 220 Athletics . ' . " . 1 Military J77 Publications 28 1 Hammer Section 380 Jf all Semester. 1909 September Hi 11. Sbptbmbbb HI 14, SEPTEMBER 1 " . Sbptbmbbb h . November 23, November J4. November 29, December • ' ! December 22, January 2, January 28, J M RV January February March Al ' RIL Al ' Rll. Hay Jim: JUNE JUNB Jim; J i NIC June Jim; Jim: June Jl ' NE Jl m: J I 1MB June Jl NE Jim; Jim; i OUST 29, 31, 22 28, 1. 19, 30. i i. i t. (i. ii. 6, 7, 8, B, 8, 8, a s, Inclusive Inclusive Wbdnbsday Thursday Tuesday . . Wbdnbsday Monday. Friday Wednesday Sunday Friday Saturday Monday Tuesday Monday Monday Tuesday Monday. Inclusive Arrearage Examinatii ns Entrance Examinations Registration Begins, 1 30 I ' . M. Fall Semester Begins, 1.30 I ' . M. Meeting of the Board of Trustees Thanksgiving Recess Begins, 5.30 1 ' . Thanksgiving Recess Ends, 12 M. Sophomore Prize Declamations Christmas Recess Begins, 5.30 1 ' . M. Illlll Christmas Recess Ends, Fall Semester Ends 7 I. " . A M. Spring Semester, 1910 Sunday Monday Monday Monday Tuesday Tuesday Tl BSDAY Tuesday Wednesday U ' EDNEsDW Wbdnbsday Wednesday Inclusive Monday Friday Registration Spring Semester Begins, 7.45 A M .Washington ' s Birthday, a Holiday Spring Recess Begins, 7.45 A M. Spring Recess Ends, 7.45 A. M. Patriot ' s Day, a Holiday Memorial Day, a Holiday Junior Week Entrance Examinations Baccalaureate Address Convocation Class Day Reception by the President Meeting i the Board of Trustees Receptions by the Fraternities Alumni Luncheon; Alumnae Luncheon Address Before 1 ' hi Kappa Phi Society Commencement Commencement Dinner Meeting of the Alumni Association Commencement Concert Commencement Week Summer Term Begins Summei Term Ends September 16-20, September 16-20, September 21, September 22 November 22 November 23, November 28, DECEMBER 9. December 22 January 2 January 27, January 28, January 30, Ji ' NE 14, jfall Semester, 1910 Inclusive Arrearage Examinations Inclusive Entrance Examinations Wednesday Registration Begins, 1.30 P. M. Thursday Fall Semester Begins Tuesday Meeting of the Board of Trustees WEDNESDAY Thanksgiving Recess Begins, 5.30 Monday Thanksgiving Recess Ends, 12 M. Friday Sophomore Prize Declamations Thursday Christmas Recess Begins, 5.30 P. M PHI Monday Christmas Recess Ends, 7 l. " A M Friday Fall Semester Ends Spring Semester, 1911 Saturday Registration Monday Spring Semester Begins Wednesday Commencement P. M. Calenbar of tfje College of Hato October 6, December 22 January • r , March 16, March 23. June «, October 6, December 21, January 4, March 16 March 22 June 11 1909 Wednesday Fall Term Begins Wednesday Fall Term Ends 1910 Wednesday Winter Term Begins Wednesday Winter Term Ends Wednesday Spring Term Begins Wednesday • Commencement Wednesday Fall Term Begins Wednesday Fall Term Ends mil Wednesday Winter Term Begins Wednesday winter Term Ends Wednesday Spring Term Begins Wednesday Commencement 11 ' Officers; of gfominisitratton Gbokgb Emory Fellows President J mi NORKIS Hart Dean oj the University James Stacy Stevens Dean oj the College oj Arts and Sciences WILLIAM EmanDBL Walz Dean oj the College oj Law CHARLES DAYTON Woods Director of the Experiment Station Oilman Arthur Drew Director of the Museum Elizabeth Abbott Balentine Secretary oj the Faculty Qtt)t poarb of trustee Hon. Edward Brackett Winslow, President Portland Term Expires April 13, 1912 Samuel Wadsworth -Gould, B. S., Clerk Skowhegan Term Expires April 16, 1914 Hon. Charles Lester Jones Corinna Term Expires April 17, 1910 Hon. John Alfred Roberts, MA Norway Term expires May 31, 1911 Hon. William Thomas Haines, LL. B., LI.. D Waterville Term Expires April 24, 1913 Hon. Sumner Peter Mills Stonington Term Expires September 1(1, 1914 Edwin James Haskell, b. S Westbrook Term Expires December 31, 1914 John Marshall »ak, B. S Bangor Term Expires April 2, 1915 Exrrutiur (Commillrr Trustees Winslow, Haskell, and Oak drraaurrr Hon. Charles John Dunn Orono 13 gbbistorp poarb for tfte College of ilato Gen. Charles Hamlin, M A . I.I. D .. I ' i, rideiU Bangor Hon. Henry Braustreet CLEAVES Portland JUSTICE Albert Moore Spear, B. A Gardiner Hon. William Thomas Haines, LL. D Waterville Hon. Herbert Milton Heath, M. A Augusta Chief Justice Lucilius Alonzo Emery, LL. D Ellsworth Dean William Emanuel W ' alz, M. A., LL. B., Secretary Bangor QTfje experiment Station Council President George Emorv Fellows, Ph, D., i.i. Director Charles Dayton Woods, Sc. D.... John Alfred Roberts, m. A., Norway. Charles Lester Jones, Corinna Samuel Wadsworth Gould, B. S , Skowhegan Augustus William Gilman, Foxcroft Eugene Harvey Libby, Auburn.. CHARLES S. POPE, Manchester Ri ' Tii.Li s Alden, Winthrop Jambs Monroe Bartlett, M. S Edith Marion Patch, B. S. ... Warner Jackson Morse, MS Raymond Pearl, Ph. D Herman Herbert Hanson, m. s Prank Macy Surface, Ph. d Charles Edward Lewis, Ph. D OSKAS Ann sirs JOHANNSBN, I ' ll. I).. Walter Wbrdenfeld Bonns, b. s . Pn •i.l.iii S, , retary ( „m in in, , of v Board of Truth , i ( ommissiom i of Agrit utture Slut, i ,iaiu i, State Pomological Societ) State Dairymen ' i Association 1 M, ml; rs of the Station Staff 14 + ll — ll + li — ii + ii — ii + ii n+ ii ii + n 114.11 — 11 + 11 i, + u — n + ll — 11 + 11— — 11 + 11 11 + 11 —11 + 11 — 11 + 11 — 11 (PROFESSORS + ■ George Emory Fellows, I ' m. D., i.. 11. D., LI.. D. President and Professor of Histot 1 Born ;ii Beaver Dam, Wis., June ' ••. L858; Lawrence University, B. A., 1879; M . 1882; Munich and Berne, 1888-90; Berne, I ' ll. 1).. 1890; Lawrence University, I. II D., 1902; Bowdoin, l.l. D., 1902; Principal Eau Claire, Wis., Seminary, 1879-80; In- structor Ryan High School, Apple ton, Wis, 1883-85; Central High School, New Orleans, La., 1885-88; Principal Aurora, 111. Ili li School, 1890-91; Professor ol European History, University (if Indiana, l891- ' 95; Assistant Professoi i History, University of Chicago, 1895 1902; Presidenl .mil Professoi " i History, University oi Maine, 1902 ; Authoi of " Recent Buropean History, " Boston, 1902; " Outline Stud) " i the Sixteenth Century, " Chicago, 1895; Secretar) and Treasurei of the National Association " i State I Diversities; ' I ' K •! , A z +11- .11+11- .11 + 11- .11 + 11- -11+ II- -ll+IK -ll + ll- .,, + , I — ,, + ,,. Hi •ii+ii- -M+ii- -ii+ii- •ii+ii- -11 + 11- -ll + ll- •Il+ll- -u+n- -11+11- -n + il- -11 + 11- — i ■ -§- -i • • - - •• — -ll+ll- -ii + ii- -ll+ll- -ll+ll- -ll+ll- -ii + ii- -ll+ll- -ll+ JauBS Norris Hart, C. E., M. S.. Sc. D. Dean of the University and Proft fsor of Mathematics. Born at Williamantic, Maine. May 22, 1861; University of Maine, B ( L885 C B., 1890; Sc. D., 1908; University of Chicago, M. S., 1897; Principal of Dennysville High School, L885-86; Principal of Machias Grammar School, 1886 B7 Instructor in Mathematics and Drawing, University of Mann-. I88i Professor of Mathematics, 1890— ; Dean of the University, 1903 - ; Member of American Mathematical Society, Astronomical and Astrophysical Society of America, American Association for the Advancement of Science; K t T A. JamBS Stacy StbvBNS, M. S., LL. D., Ph. D. Dean oj the College of Arts and Sciences and Professor oj Physics. Born at Lima. X Y . August 21, 1864; University of Rochester, B. S. iss.v M S 1888; University of Syracuse. 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, Havana. . 1886-91; Professor of Physics, University of Maine. 1S91— ; Dean in the College of Arts and Sciences, University of Maine, 1905—; Member of American Physical Society; Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science; Author of papers of a general and scientific character; Member of the French Physical Society; 1 B K, 1 K t , A K E. John Homer Huddilston, M. A.. Ph. D. • Professor of dink. Born at Cleveland. Ohio, February 9, 1869; Baldwin University, B A. L890 M 1892; Harvard. B. A., 1893; Munich, Ph. D., 1897; instructor ,„ Classics Baldwin University, 1890-92; Instructor in Creek. Northwestern University L893-95; Lecturer in Classical Archaeology, Bryn Mawr College, 1898-99 Professor Of Creek. University of Maine. 1899 : Member of American Philological Association, Society for the Promotion of Hellenic Studies k , I X + ,i_i +h — ii+ii— ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- -li+ii- -ii+ii- _,,+m n+ii- -ii+ii- -n + ii— — ll+ll- .11 + +11. -11+11- -11+11- -11 + 11- -ll+ll- -11+11- -ll+H— 11+11. -11 + 11- -11 + 11- -11 + 11- • 11 + 11- -11 + 11- -11 + 11- •11 + 11- -U + l William Emanuel Walz, M. A., LL. B. Professor of Law and Dean in the College of Law. Born at Columbus, Ohio, 1860; Educated in Royal Gymnasium Stuttgart, Germany; North Western College, B. A., 1880; M. A., 1882; Harvard, I.I. H , 1895; In the service of the Japanese Government as Professor of History in Government College, 1883-1896; Instructor in German, Harvard University; Instructor in Law; University of Maine, 1899; Professor, 1901 — ; 4 A i . + a Gilman Arthur Drew, Ph. D. Professor of Biology. Born at Newton, Iowa, November 15, 1868; University of Iowa, B. S., 1890; Johns Hopkins University, Ph. D., 1898; Assistant Principal Hazel Dell Academy, Newton, Iowa, 1890-91; Teacher of Science, Oskaloosa, Ii va . High School, 1892-94; Johns Hopkins University Scholar, 1896-97; Fellow, 1897 98; Adam T. Bruce Fellow, 1898; Assistant in Zoology, 1898-1900; Professor of Biology, University of Maine, 1900 — ; Instructor in charge of Zoology, Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, Mass., 1901-07; Instructor in charge of Embryology, 1908 — ; Assistant Director, 1909 — ; Member of American Society of Naturalists, American Society of Zoologists, American Association for the Advancement of Science; 2 3. s f t ! + i + a i +H- WlLBUR FlSKE Jackman, B. S., I ' ll. C. Professor of Pharmacy. Horn at Dryden, Mich., February 20, 1860; University of Michigan, B S . 1886; l ' li C, 1887; Druggist in Detroit, Mich., 1887-95; Instructor in Pharmacy, University of Maine, 1895-98; Assistant Professor, 1898-1900; Professor, 1900 Member of American Pharmaceutical Association; Corresponding Member of Maine Academy of Medicine and Science; Author of articles ill Various pharmaceutical journals; 1 K I . -11 + 11- -ll+ll- -11+11- -11+11- -ll+ll- .11+11- -11+11- -11+11- •11+11. -11 + 11- -11+11- -11+11- -ll+ll- -11+11- ] t a •11+ IS + 11 — ll + TI- •11 + 11- -11 + 11- -ll + ll- -11 + 11- -11 + 11- -ll+H 11+11 11+11 11+11- -11 + 11- -11 + 11- -11 + 11- -11 + 11- -11 + Jacob Bbrnard Segaix, Ph. D. Professor o} Romance Langitagt r. Horn Bt Rinnan. Rjoumania, 1866; University of [assy, A B . 1 1 I mi versity of the City of New York, 1886 B6; Polytechnikum of Zurich, 1887-89; University of Munich, 1889-90; Columbia University, 1891-93; Fellow in Romance Languages, Columbia University, 1892 93; Columbia, Ph. I).. 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 University, 1900-01; Instructor in French, College of the City of New York, 1901-03; Professor of Romance Languages, University of Maine, 1903 — ; Authorof " Corneille " and the " Spanish Drama; " Articles in " Modern Language Notes, " " Bookman, " " Xew International Encyclopedia; " Editor of Corneille ' s " Le Menteur; " Member of Modern Language Association of America; President of Modern Language Association of Maine; t R I . Harold Sherburne Boardhan, C. 1£. Professor of Civil Engineering and Head of Department. Born at Bangor, Maine, March 31, 1874; University of Maine, B. C. E.. 1895; C. E., 1898; Massachusetts Institute of Technology. 1S9.V96; Tutor in Drawing. University of Maine, 1896-99; With American Bridge Co., 1899-1901; Instructor in Civil Engineering. University of Maine, 1901-03; Professorand Head of Department, 1903 — ; Associate Member of American Society of Civil Engineers; Member of Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education; Member of Boston Society of Civil Engineers; I K I , B II. = + + i + i George Davis Chase, Ph. D. Professor of Latin . Born at Dighton, Mass., Oct 27, 1867; Harvard, A. B., 1.S89; Sub-master and teacher of Latin and Mathematics in Bristol Academy, Taunton, Mass . 1S.S9-94; Harvard Graduate School, 1894-97; Harvard. A. M., 1895, Ph.D., 1897; Harvard Travelling Fellow at University of Leipzig, 1897-98; Teacher of Latin at Lawrenccvitlc School, I.awrenceville. N. .1, 1898-99; Assistant Professor of Comparative Philology, Cornell University, 1899 1901; Instructor in Latin, Weslevan University. 1901-02; Associate Prof essor of Latin. 1902-05; Professor of Latin Language and Literature. University of Maine. 1905 — ; Member of the American Philological Association; Authorof " Selected Lives of Cornelius Nepos, " 1903, and several articles in each of the following publications: " Harvard studies in Classical Philology, " " Transactions and Proceedings of the American Philological Association, " " American Dialect Notes; " ' I ' B R. ' I ' R ' ! ■ = + + = = +ii— — ii+n- -ii+ii- .m+ii _ ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii. -ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- -H+ 19 +11- -n + n- -ii + ii- -n + ii- -ii + ii- -H + ll- -li + ii- .11+11— — ii + ii- -ii + ii- -il + ii- -ll+ll- • ll+ll- -ii + ii- •ll+ll- .11 + s + Gordon Edwin Tower, B. S., M. F. Professor of Forestry. Born near Belding, Mich., July 5, 1877; Michigan Agricultural College, B. S., 1901; Yale Forestry School, M. F., 1905; Federal Forest Service, 1901-03; Instructor in Forest Mensuration, Summer Term, Yale Forestry School, Milford, Penn., 1905; Professor of Forestry, University of Maine, 1905 — ; Member of Society of American Foresters, American Forestry Association, Maine Forestry Association. + = Miss Caroline Colvin, 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, 1898-1901; 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, 1906 — ; Member of American Historical Associa- tion, Royal Society of Antiquaries, National Geographic Society; j K «1». = I +ii- Arthi ' r Crawford Jewett, B. S. Professor of Mechanical Engineering. Bom at Hath, Maine, August 26, 1S78; Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology, B. S., 1901; With American Bridge Company, 1901 03; uoatructoi in + Mechanical Engineering, University of Maine. 1903-05; Professoi " i Mechanical I Engineering, 1906 — ; Member of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers; I Member of the Society for the Promotion of Engineering Education; «l " K. •! . .ii+ii ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- •ii+ii- .ii+ii. -ii+ii ii+ii- 20 -ii+ii- -ii+ii- .ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- -H+ +11. -11+11- -11+11- •11+11- -ll + ll- -ll+ll- -ll+ll U + ll- - II+II- -ll+H 11 + 11- ■11 + + M Walter Kierstead Ganong, S. B. I ' rojcssor of Electrical Engineering. Horn at St. Stephen, Canada, July 3, 1878; Worcester Polytechnic Institute S. B., 1 1)0(1 : University of New Brunswick, 1S95-96; Construction Department, Canadian General Electric Company, 1900-01; Electrician, Ontario Graphite Company. Ottawa. 1901-02; Superintendent and Manager, 1902-04; Instructor in Electrical Engineering, University of Maine, 1904-0 ' ); Acting Professor, 1905- 06; Professor, 1906 — . Charles Davidson, Ph. D. Professor of Education. Bora at Streetboro, Ohio, July 29, 1852; Iowa State College, B. A., 1875, M. A , 187S; Graduate Student at Vale University, 1876-77, 1891-92, Ph. D., 1892; Pounder and Principal of Minneapolis, Minn., Academy, 1875-84; Master in English, Belmont School (Cal.), 1887-93; Assistant Professor of English, University of Indiana, 1893-94; Associate Professor of English, Western Reserve University, Adelhert College, 1891-96; Professor with Graduate Classes in English, University of Chicago, summer term, 1895; English Inspector for University of State of New Vork, 1896-1904; Professor of Education, Pomona College, California, 1904-06; Professor of Education, University of Maine. 1906 — ; Member of Modern Language Association; Author of various monographs on philological topics; Member New England Association of College Teachers of Education. Robert James Spragie, M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Economic and Sociology. Born at Frankfort, Maine, January 19, 1868; Boston University, A Ii , 1S ' .I7 ; M. A., 1899; Harvard. M. A. 1900; Boston University. Ph. D., 1901; Special Work in Europe in 1898 and 1903; Instructor in Maine Wcslcyan Seminary and Woman ' s College, 1897-98; Professor of Economics and History, Knox College, Galesburg, 111., 1901-06; Professor of Economics and Sociology, University of Maine, 190 5 — ; Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science; Engaged in special research work for the Carnegie Institute; Author of various articles on economics and sociological subjects; B B 11. -H + ll 11+11- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- .M+ii- -ii+ii ii+ii- 21 •ii+ii- .ii+n- -ii+ii- - ii+ii- -ll+ll H+ll- -11 + +.1. .11+11- -ii+ii- — 1 1 -+- ■ I ■ I -+- l T — — ■ I -t- I -f- ■ I — -11 + 11- 11 + 11 11 + 11- •11 + 11- -11 + 11- -11 + 11- -11 + 11- -11 + 1 — •11 + Wallace Craig, P. H. D. Professor of Philosophy. Born at Toronto, Canada, 1876; B. S., University of Illinois, 1898; M. S., Ibid., 1901; Ph. D., University of Chicago, 1908; Student at the Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods Hole, Mass., 1903 and 190(5; Sometime teacher in High and Normal Schools in Colorado, North Dakota, Iowa and Ohio; Research assistant in the Illinois Biological Station; assistant in oology in the University of Chicago; Professor of Philosohy, University of Maine, 1908 — . Author of articles in " Science, " " Bulletin of the American Geographical Society, " " American Journal of Sociology, " and the " Journal of Comparative Neurology and Psychol- ogy; " Member of the American Association for the Advancement of Science; 2 3. + s Victor Ray Gardner, M. S. A. Assistant Professor of Horticulture. Michigan Agricultural College, 1905; Iowa State College, M. S. A., 1907; Instructor in Horticulture, Iowa State College, 1905-1907; Instructor in Horticulture, MacDonald College, 1907-1908; Articles in various horticultural journals; Acting Dean of the College of Agriculture 1909 — . ! | i Garrett William Thompson, Ph. D. Professor of Germanic Languages. Horn at Mason City, Illinois, April IS, 1867; Amherst, A It., IsSS; A. M . 1891; Postgraduate work at University of Berlin; Postgraduate work at I ' m versity of Pennsylvania; Ph. IV, University of Pennsylvania; special research work in German-American cultural relations; Headmaster of German Friend ' s Central School, Philadelphia, Pa.; Vice-principal Friend ' s Central School; In- structor in English, Swathmorc College; Instructor in German at University ol Penna.; Professor of Germanic Languages it franklin and Marshall Colli Professor of Germanic Languages .it University " i Maim-, tfembei of Penna. IIisioric.il Society; Member of Manuscript Society of Phila.; Member of Associa- tion of Colleges ol Middle States and Maryland; Author of " lll ' a ' tter alls dem Leben, " original story in German; Author ol " Patience, " long idyllic poem; Auihoi oi " Shreads, " English novel; Contributoi of English poetical versions ol German lyrics; Author of many songs. Professional organist and pianist; Pupil of August Hampst (organ , fiforiti Moszkowsld (piano), and Ludwig Bussler (Music composition) ; ' I ' H K, ' I " Y + ii- -ii+ii- -h+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- -H+ll- -11 + 11- -11 + 11- -11 + 11- •11+11- -11 + 11- -ll+ll- -11 + 11- • 11 + 11- -ll + ll- -H+ 22 -11 + 11- -11+11 11+11- 11+11- -11+11- -11+11- -11+11- •11+11- -ll+ll- -11 + 11- - 11 + 11- •II + + II- ■ll + ll- -11 + s Roland Palmer Gray, M. A. Professor of English and Head of the Department. Born in New York City, February 6, 1808; Columbia University, B. A., 1893; M. A., 1907; Head of Department of English, Marmadukc Military Academy, Sweet Springs, Mo., 1893-94; Instructor of English, University of Nebraska, 1894-95; Instructor of English, University of Rochester, 1895-1002; Assistant Professor, 1902-05; Professor of the English Language and Literature, Arcadia University, 1905-08; Librarian, Arcadia University, 1906-08; Assistant Professor of English, Indiana University, 1908-09; Professor of English, Uni- versity of Maine, 1909 — ; Author of ' ' Some Helps to Sentence Analysis, " " Series of Theme Tablets, " " Life of George E. Woodbury, " " Beowulf, " translated from the Anglo-Saxon and edited with introduction and notes; Graduate Work at Har- vard, Yale, Oxford and British Museum, London; Member of Modern Language Association of America, American Dialect Society, Press Club of Indiana; A V. Ralph Harper McKee, Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry. Born at Clinton, Missouri, June 20, 1874; University of Wooster, A. B., 1895; A. M., 1897; University of Chicago, Ph. D., 1901; Graduate Student, University of Wooster, Summer of 1896; Graduate Student, University of Chicago, Summer of 1896 and years 1898-1900; Fellow, University of Chicago, 1899-1900; Assistant in Chemistry, University of Wooster, 1891-1895; Professor of Mathematics and Chemistry, Carthage College, 1895-1898; Instructor in Chemistry, Lake Forest University, 1900-1901; Professor of Chemistry, 1901- 1909; Professor of Chemistry, University of Maine, 1909 — ; Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science; Men.ber of the Illinois Academy of Science, American Chemical Society, Deutsche Chemische Gesellschaft; Vice-Chairman and Secretary of the Division of Organic Chemistry of the American Chemical Society; $ A E, t A 0. s + Laura Comstock. Assistant Professor of Domestic Science. Born at Lockport, New York; Buffalo State Normal School; Pr.it t Institute; Teacher in the public schools of New York and New Jersey, 1895-99; Critic Teacher, Genesee State Normal School, 1899-1906; Supervisor of Practice Work in the Ward School, Steven ' s Point, Wis., Normal School, 1906-07; Assistant Professor of Domestic Science, University of Maine, 1909 — ; Member of American Home Economics Association, American Chemical Society, Maine Association of Colleges and Preparatory Schools. -Il + H- -11+11 11+11- • 11+11- -,, + ■! n + ii- -li+ii- •11+11- • ll+ll- -ii+ii- -11+11- -ii + n- -ll+ll- s + -H+ii- ■ I ■11+ 23 +H — ii+n — ii+ii— n+ii — n+n — n+ii — n+n— n+:i — n+n — ii+ii— ii+ii— n+n — ii+ii— n+n — n+n ™i,+ I Percy Anderson Campbell, M. S. A. Professor of Animal Industry. Born at Litchfield, New Hampshire, January 30, 1880; New Hampshire State College, B. S . L904; Farm s Foreman, New Hampshire State College, 1903-01: Instructor in Anima! Industry, University of Maine, 1905; = • loUri Stntp Pnllpcrn M St A t OOCi ■ Tncl niftrir in Atiim-il trwln :lr r T Irtitrorci t r -.f M .;.,.. I QftA_ V7 ■ Dm( mai n ( + ! = [owa State College. M. S. A., 1000; Instructor in Animal Industry, University of Maine, 1900-07; Professor of Animal Industry, University of Maine, 1907 — ; K 2), A Z. 1 Charles Partridge Weston, C. K., M. A. + Professor of Mechanics and Drawing. = Horn at Madison, Maine, Nov. 8, 1875; University of Maine, B. C. E , 1N90 C. E., 1899; Tutor in Physics, = University of Maine, 1896-98; Instructor in Civil Engineering, University of Maine, 1898 1901; University Fellow = in Mechanics, Columbia University, 1901-02; M. A . 1902; Assistant in Mechanics at Columbia University, 1902- = 01; Assistant Professor of Mechanics and Drawing, University of Maine, 1904-07; Professor, 1907 — ; P. II, c = I« X . t = Guv Andrew Thompson, M. A. I + + = Professor of Enulish Literature. s Horn at Steward, 111., 1871; University of Illinois, A. B., 1898; Harvard University, B. A., 1900. M A. J 1901; Instructor in English and German, Millersburg Military Institute, Millersburg, Kentucky, 1898-99; Tutor t 5 in English, and German, University of Maine, 1901-02; Instructor in English, 1902-05; Assistant Professor of 5 English, 1905-09; On leave of absence at University of Chicago, 1906-08; Fellow in English at University ol £ Chicago, 1907-08; Acting Head of the English Department, University of Maine, 1908 09; Professor of English 1 | Literature, 1909—; I K I , 1 V A. f Mkrritt Caldwell Fernald, M. A., Ph. D., LL. D. J I Professor Emeritus of Philosophy. Bornat South Levant, Maine, May 26, 1838; Bowdoin College, B. A , 1861; M. A.. 1864, Ph. I)., 1881, 1.1. I ' . + 1902; Graduate Study at Harvard, 1863; Principal of Gould ' s Academy, Bethel, 1863-64; Principal of Houlton + I Academy, 1865-66; Principal of Foxcroft Academy, 1866-08; Professor of Mathematics and Acting President _ of the University of Maine, 1868-71; Professor of Physics, 1871-79; President, 1879-93; Professor of Philosophy, + 1896-1908; formerly Fellow of tin- American Association for the Advancement of Science; Member of National + I Educational Association; Member of American Social Science Association; WAX. ' I K ' I ' Charles Barto Brown, C. K. Professor of Railroad Engineering. Born o New Haven, Conn , Sepl , 22, 1873; Yale University, Ph. B., 1894; C. E., 1896; Graduate Sm.lv. Yale University, 1894 95; Chenango Engineering Company, 1896-99; Connecticut insurance Department, 1899 r.m:;. Assistant Actuary, 1902-03; New Haven Gas Light Co., 1905-06 ' Instructor in Civil Engineering, 1 ni versity of Maine, 1906-07; Assistant Professor, 1907-08; Professor of Railroad Engineering, 1908 ; Member of Connecticut Society of Civil Engineers; - 3, 4 K 1 . Windsor Pratt Daggett, Pii. B. Professor of Public Speaking, Brown University, Ph P., 1902; I. eland Powers School of the Spoken Word, 1905; Assistant Professor of Public Speaking, 1908; Professoi oi Public Speaking, 1909; ' l I ' A. MixTiN AsinRY Chrysler, Ph. D. l roi iaU Professof oj lu t, my. Born ai Berlin, I Intario, i 7i , Toronto University, B A . 1894; University of Chicago, Ph. D , 1904; Science ' , Toronto Junction Collegiate Institute, 1895-1902; Fellow in Botany, University of Chicago, 1903-04; Assistant in Botany, Harvard University, 1904-05; Instructor, 1905-07; Associate Professoi ..i Botany, Uni- .. in ..I Maine, 1907 — . + 11 —11+11— ||+l|- — ||+M _ n+|, __ ||.f.||__ ||+ll —||+ll- ||+||. — Il+ll — M+ll — ||+||-_ ||+||__||+ll- ll+|| _i| + _ ' l +» h+h n+n n+n u+n n+11 114.11 n+n ii+ii ii+ii n+n ii+ii 114.11 11+11 11+11 n- • ' Charles Wilson Easlby, A. M , Ph. D. Associate Proft tsor of Chemistry. IBarn at Louisville, Kentucky, 1876; Dickinsoo College, A B , 1897, A M . 1899; Clark University, Ph, D . 1 ! ' IIS ; Instructor in Science, Troy Conference Academy, I ' oultnev, Vermont, 1897-99; Instructor in Science, = Dover, Delaware, Academy, 1899 1901; Graduate Work. Clark University, 1901-03; Instructor in Chemistry, j Clark College, 1903-08; Assistant Professor, 1908-09; Associate Professor, University of Maine, 1909 : Member s of the American Chemical Society; Contributor to Chemical and Physico-Chemical Journals. l 1! K.. Lieutenant Colonel Charles Varnum. Professor of Military Science ami Tactu ? Florida Military Academy, 1868; West Point Military Academy, 1872; -nd Lieutenant, ls7J; Captain, I 1891; Major, 1901; Lieutenant Colonel, 1905; Inspector of the National Guard of Idaho, 1907-1909 Professor 5 of Military Science and Tactics, University of Maine, 1909 — . s J Ralph Kneeland Jones, B. S. Librarian. Born at Bangor, Maine. August S, 1866; University of Maine, B. S., 1886; Amherst School of Library Economy. 1897; engaged in business, 1886-97; Librarian of the University of Maine, 1897 — ; Member of American Library Association, Eastern Maine Library Club, Maine Library Association, Massachusetts Library Club, American Association of Law Libraries; I K t , B 8 II. Charles Dayton Woods, B. S., Sc. D. Director of the Experiment Station. Born at Brooks, Maine, September 1 1, 1856; Wesleyan University, B. S., 1880; University of Maine, Sc. D., 1906; Assistant in Chemistry, Wesleyan, 1880-83; Teacher of Natural Sciences, Wesleyan Academy, Wilbraham, Mass . 1883-88; Chemist and Vice Director of Storr ' s Agricultural Experiment Station, 188N-90; Professor of Agriculture, University of Maine. 1896-1903; Director of Maine Agricultural Experiment Station, 1896 — ; Fellow of American Association for the Advancement of Science; Member of American Chemical Society, American Forestry Association, International Association of Applied Chemistry, Society for the Promotion of Agricultural Science. American Geographical Society; B K, 1C ! , X V. James Monroe Bartlett, M. S. Chief Chemist in the Experiment Station. University of Maine, B. S., 1880; Graduate Student in Chemistry, Cornell Univcrsitv, 18,8 ' J v; University of Maine. M S., 1883; Analytical Chemist, Pennsylvania State College, 1883-85; Chemist in Maine Experiment Station, 1885 — ; Member of Association of Official Agricultural Chemists; T A, t K l . Lucius Herbert Merrill, B. S., Sc. D. Professor of Biological and Agricultural Chemistry. Born at Auburn, Maine, October 1, 1857; University of Maine, B. S., 1883; Sc. D., University of Maine. 1908; Assistant Curator, Department of Lithology and Physical Geology, United States National Museum, 1884-86; Chemist in Maine Experiment Station, 1SS6 I9IIS; Instructor in Biological Chemistry, 1897-98; Pro- fessor 1 if Biological Chemistry. 1898 — ; Member of American Association for the Advancement of Science, Society for the Promotion of Agricultural Science, American Chemical Society, American Geographical Society; l K •! , 2 X, A Z FrEEMONT Lincoln RUSSELL, B. S., V. S. Professor of Bacteriology and VeU 1 inn y Science. Born at Paris, Maine, June 13, 1862; University of Maine, B. S , 1885; New York College of Veterinary Surgeons, V. S., 1886; Graduate Work at Johns Hopkins University, 1888-90; Veterinarian of the Maine Kx- periment Station. Iss ' j 1907; Instructor in Bacteriology and Veterinary Science, University of Maine. 1889 98; Professor, 1898 — ; Inspector in the I ' nited States Bureau of Animal Industry, 1 89 U I ' M 18. Member of the United States Veterinary Medical Society; Maine Veterinary Medical Association; ♦ K ♦, H ' A. ■ii+ii ii +n ii+ii ii+h ii+ii ii+ii ii+ii ii+ii it+n ii+ii n+n n+n n+u s N— Oli Edith Marion Patch, B. S. Entomologist in the Experiment Station. University of Minnesota, B. S., 1901; Entomologist in the Maine Experiment Station, 1903 — ; AAA, IE. ! t I = + = ! + = I Warner Jackson Morse, M. S. + Plant Pathologist in the Experiment Station. Born at Waterbury Center, Vermont, October 30, 1872; University of Vermont, B. S., 1898; M. S., 1903; Instructor in Natural Sciences, Montpelier Seminary, 1899-1901; Instructor in Botany, University of Vermont, + 1901-05; Assistant Professor of Bacteriology, 1905-06; Assis tant Botanist, Vermont Experiment Station, 1901- 06; Pathologist, Maine Experiment Station, 1906 — ; Member of American Association for the Advancement of Science, American Phytopathological Society; New England Botanical Club; Vermont Botanical Club; K 2, + A ., ' I ' K I . Raymond Pearl, Ph. D. Biologist in the Experiment St ili n. = Born at Farmington, New Hampshire, June 3, 1879; Dartmouth College, A. B., 1899; University of Michigan, Ph. D., 1902; Assistant in Zoology, University of Michigan, 1899-1902; Instructor in Zoology, 1902-06; Scientific = Assistant U. S. Fish Commission, 1900-02; Research Work in Europe for the Carnegie Institution, 1905-06; In- s structor in Zoology, University of Pennsylvania, 1906-07; Biologist in Maine Experiment Station, 1907 — ; Associate Editor of the " Journal of Applied Microscopy, " 1900-03; of " Biometrika, " 190G — ; of the " Zoologischer e Jaliresbencht, " 1906 — ; Author of articles in various biological journals; Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science; Member of the American Society of Zoologists and the American Society of Naturalists; 4 K V, 1 B K, 1] S. Prank Macy Surface, Ph. D. Associate Biologist in the Experiment Station. Ohio State University, B. A , 1904; M. A ., 1905; University of Pennsylvania, Ph. D.,1907; Fellowship in + Zoology, Ohio State University, 1904-05; Harrison Fellow in Zoology, University of Pennsylvania, 1906-07; Harrison Research Fellow, 1907-08; Lake Laboratory, Ohio State University, summers, 1903, 1904 and 1905; Murine Biological Laboratory, summers, 1905 and 1906; Associate Biologist in the Maine Experiment Station, + 1908 Member American Association for the Advancement of Science; Member of Seventh International Congress of Zoologists, Boston, 1907, ! ' H, - Z. Herman Herbert Hanson, M. S. Assistant Chemist in the Experiment Station. Pennsylvania State College, B. S., 1902; University of Maine, M.S., 1900; Assistant Chemist in Maine Experiment Station, 1906 — ; Member of Association of Official Agricultural Chemists and American Chemical Society; 2 K. Charles Edward Lewis, Ph. D. Associate Vegetable Pathologist in the Experiment Station. Indiana University, B. A., 1902; M. A ., 1903; Cornell University, Ph. I)., 1905; Fellow in Botany, Cornell t ' niversity, 1903-04; Instructor in Botany, Indiana University Summer School, 1905; Acting Head of Depart- ment of Biology, University of Idaho, 1906-06; Honorary Fellow, Cornell I ' niversity, 1900-07; Instructor in Botany, University of Wisconsin, 1906-08; Associate Vegetable Pathologist in the Maine Experiment Station, Bins , Contributor i " the " Botanical Gazette + I ! t ! ! + = ! i Oskar Augustus Johannesen, B. S., A. M., Ph. D. AssociaU Entomologist in tlu Experiment Station. Born at Davenport, Iowa, May 1 1, 1870; University of Illinois, B S , 1894; Cornell University, A. II., 1002; I ' h D., 1904; Engineering work, Chicago, 1894-99 Instructor in Cornell University 1899-1904; Assistant Professor, 1904-09; Associate Entomologist in the Maine Agricultural Experiment Station, 1909 — ; Author of " Aquatic Nem Ditpi i i 1908; " The Chironomidae, " 1905 and 1907, in Bulletins of the New York State Museum; " The Mycetophilidae " in Genera [nsectorum, 1909; various short articles on En t o m ology, ml Engineering in the technical journals, Membet of the American Association for the Advance merit ol Science, Entomological Society ol America, Association ol Economic Bntomologista; S 2,TH II, F A. . ,|| —|| + l| — 11+11 — II + II— ||+||—||+||—|l+ll — II+II — II+II— 11+H—ll+N ' — 11+ " — U+ll — II+II— !»+■— —11+ 26 —m4m " ♦ " " ♦ " " • " " + " " + " " • • " " • • " H " " ' " ♦ " " ♦ " " ♦ " " • • " m+ii— Walter Wi:ii i:nim:i.i Hi inns, B. S., B. S. A. Horticulturist in Experiment Station. Born at Milwaukee, Wis . April 9, 1N77; Massachusetts Institute of Technology, B. S., 1899; Cornell Uni- versity. B. S A . 1909; Horticulturist in the Maine Agricultural Experiment Station, 1909 — . Mavnic Rush Curtis, A. M. Assistant in Biology in the Experiment Station. University of Michigan, A B., 1905; M. A , 1908; Assistant Biologist in the Maine Experiment Station. Albert Guy Durgin, M. S. Assistant Chemist in Experiment Stiition. University of Maine, B. S., 1908; M. S., 1909; i: X. Joseph Farrington Merrill, B. S. Assistant Chemist in the Experiment Station. University of Maine, B. S., 1907; H K Myron Tracy Scudder, A. M. Professor of Education (Summer Term.) Rutgers College, A. B., 1882; A. M., 1880; Headmaster of the Rutgers Preparatory School and Professor of the Science of Education in Rutgers College. Edward Stone Hawes, A. M. + Professor oj English (Summer Term.) I Amherst, A. B., 1893; A. M . 1890; Professor of Language and Literat ure, Pennsylvania Military College. t Archer Lewis Grover, B. S. I Assistant Profi rsor of Drawing. I Born at Bethel, Maine, May 24, ls7(i; University of Maine, B. M E., 1899; B. S., 1902; Assistant in Electrical ? Engineering. University of Maine, 1899-1900; Physical Director, 1901-02; Instructor in Drawing, 1902-03; Instructor in Civil Engineering, 1904-0. " ); Instructor in Drawing, 1904-09; Assistant Professor of Drawing, 1909 — ; | ES. s | Harley Richard Willard, M. A. r Assistant Professor oj Mathematics. Born at Sutton, Vermont, March 13, 1875; Dartmouth College, B. A., 1899; M. A., 1902; Principal of High and Graded Schools in Barton Landing, Vermont, 1899-1900; Assistant in Physics, Dartmouth College, 1900-02; Instructor in Mathematics, Kenyon Military Academy, 1902-04; Instructor in Mathematics, University of Maine, 1904-07; Assistant Professor, 1907 — ; Absent on leave; 4 B K, 1 K. . Walter Molbray Curtis, S. B. • Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. I Born at Whitman. Mass , 1879; Massachusetts Institute of Technology, S. B., 1901; Designing Draughtsman, + Crosby Steam Gage and Valve Company, 1901-05; Instructor in Mechanical Engineering, Union University, 11905-07; Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, University of Maine, 1907 — ; Member of Society of Engineers of Eastern New York, 1906 07. = Paul Leonard Bean, B. S. I Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering. ♦ University of Maine. H S , 1904; Instructor in Civil Engineering, University of Maine, 1907-1909; Assistant | Professor, 1909—; A T Q. ■ +n u+n n+n ii+ii ii+ii ii+ii n+n 114,11 11+11 n4.11 114.11 1,4.11 114.11 n+n 114.11 11+ 27 +«— ii+n — ii+n — n+ii — ii+ii— u+ii__ l i+ii_ n+ii _ ll +i l _ n+ii — ii+ii — n+ii — ii+ii - ii+h _ n +ri _u+ I Andrew Paul Raggio, Ph. D. Assistant Professor oj Romance Languages. Born at Austin. Texas, February 2, 1873; University of Texas, A. B., 1896; Studied in Spain, Italy and = France, 1896-1901; Harvard University, A. M., 1902; Ph. D., 1904; Twice Vice President of " La Socicdad = Espanala, " 1902-1904; President, Ibid, 1904; Instructor in Spanish, Simmons College, 1902-03; Teacher of English in Harvard Summer School for Porto Rican Teachers, 1904-1905; Lecturer in Old French and Italian, = Hrvn Mawr College, 1905-06; Assistant in French and Spanish, St. Louis Central High School, 1907; Instructor = in Romance Languages, University of Maine, 1907 — ; Author of articles in various periodicals; Member of the Modern Language Association of America, The American Dialect Society, and V Association Phonetique Inter- = nationale. I i ! = 1 Charles Preston Weaver, M. A. Assistant Professor in English. Born Guilford County, N. C, July 22, 1882; Wake Forest College, N. C, A. P., 1904; M. A., 1907; Assistant in English, Wake Forest College, 1903-04; Principal of English, Chorvan College, 1905-06; Graduate Student, Johns Hopkins University, 1906-08; Assistant Professor of English, University of Maine, 1908 — ; A ' t . George Edward Simmons, M. S., B. Sc. Assistant Professor of Agronomy and Supervisor 0} Extension Work. Born at Greenfield, Ohio, 1870; Ohio Northern University, B. S., 1902; M. S . 1905; Ohio State University, B. Sc. in Agriculture, 1909; Auditor and Registrar of Ohio Northern University. 1902-07; Assistant Professoi of Agronomy and Supervisor of Extension Work, University of Maine, 1909 — . Melvin Ernest Sherwin, B. S. A., M. S. Assistant Professor of Agronomy. Born at De Sim 1 , South Dakota, July 17,1881; University of Missouri, B. S. A., 1908; University of California, M. S., 1909; State Inspector of commercial fertilizers in Missouri, 1905-07; Student Assistant in Agronomy, Universit v of Missouri, 1906-08; Assistant in Cereal Investigations and Field Assistant in Agronomy, University of California, 1908-09; Assistant Professor of Agronomy, University of Maine, 1909 ; AZ. Charles Hoeing, I ' m. D. Assistant Professor of Latin (Summer Term.) Kentucky, A. it , 1890; A, M , 1892; Johns Hopkins, Ph, D., 1898; Assistant Professor of Latin. University of Rochester. i Leon Elmer Woodman, M. A. Assistant Professor of Physics. Dartmouth College, 1899; Graduate Student at Dartmouth, 1900-1902; serving as assistant in Physics, | Dartmouth College, 1902; M. A., In secondary school work, 1902-04; Instructor in Physics, University of Maine, | 1904; Graduate Work at Columbia University, 1905-1908; Assistant in Physics, Columbia University, 1906-08; | Assistant Professor of Physics, University of Maine, 1908 — . ! William Archibald Brown, B. S. A. + Assistant Professor of Animal Industry. Ontario Agricultural College, B. S. A., 190(5; In charge o f Poultry Department, West Yriginia Agricultural Experiment Station, 1906-08; Assistant Professor of Animal Industry, University of Maine, 1908 — . I + I s + -11 + 11 11 + 11 11 + 11 11 + 11 ,, + n M + 11 114-11 11 + 11 11 + 11 11 + 11 11 + 11 pi + 11 11 + 11 11 + pi 11 + 28 + „ |, + „ M + M „+.. ..+.. ..+» " + " ••+» " +» " +« " + " »+ " " + " " + " " + " " t + ■ + 11. Alfred Blanchard Kershaw, A. M. Instructor in English (Summer Term.) Amherst, A. B., 1904; A. M . 1907; Master in English and History, Allen School. Eugene Louis Raiche Instructor in French (Summer Term.) Nicolet College, 1890. Laurie Lorne Burgess, B. Sc., A. M. Instructor in Chemistry, (Summer Term.) Dalhousie University, B. Sc. 190 " ; Harvard University, A. M., 1906. Bartlett Brooks, A. B., LL. B. Instructor in Contracts. Harvard University, A. B., 1899; Harvard Law School, LL. B., 1902; Maine Bar, 1902. George Henry Worster, LL. M. Instructor in Sales and Corporations. University of Maine, LL. M., 1902; Admitted to Bar 189. " . Albert Theodore Childs, E. E. Instructor in Electrical Engineering. Worcester Polytechnic Institute, B. S., 1906; E. E., 1908; 2 X. Truman Leigh Hamlin, A. M. Instructor in Mathematics. Western Reserve Universitv, B. A ., 1899; University of Missouri, M A., 1902. James Renfrew Dice, B. S. Instructor in Animal Industry. Michigan Agricultural College, B. S., 1908. + = -ii + ii- •ii+ii- -ii+ii- .ii + ii—ii+ii- -ii+ii- ■ii+ii ii+ii- 29 -ii+ii- -ii+H- -ii+ii- ii+ii- -ii+ii- — • - - 1 1 — » » - - + ||— — ll + ll 11 + 11— —11 + 11 ll + CI ll + H II + 11 H + ll ll + ll ll + H— -ll + ll- ll + ll — ll+ll — ll + || —|| + 11 — |l + Alice Middleton Boring, A. M. Instructor in Zoology. Bryn Mawr College, B. A., 1904; M. A., 1905; Fellow in Zoology, University of Pennsylvania, 1905-06; Kellow in Biology, Bryn Mawr College, 1906-07; Student at University of Wurzburg and in Stazione Zoologica at Naples, f 1908-09. Bertrand French Brann, B. S. Instructor in ( ' kemistry. University of Maine, B.S., 1909; K I . Robert Rutherford Drummond, B. S. Instructor in Germanic Languages. ' University of Maine, B. S., 1905; K 2. Walter Everett Prince, A. M. Instructor in English. Brown University, Ph. B., 1904; M. A., 1905. Everett Willard Davee Instructor in Wood and Iron Work. Carpentry and Iron Work, Mass. Institute of Technology, summer of 1907. Charles Jenkins Carter. Instructor in Machine Tool Work. Special Work, Mass. Institute of Technology; Assistant in Mechanical Engineering at Tufts College, 1905. Willis Flve Washburn, B. S. Instructor in Chemistry. University of Maine, B. S., 1907; ATQ. Lowell Jacob Reed, B. S. Instructor in Mathematics. University of Maine, B.S., 1907; KS. George Edward Pearson, A. M. Instructor in English and Economics. Tufts College, A. B., 1904; A. M., 1905; Z T. Harry Newton CoNSER, M. S.,. A. M. Instructor in Botany. Central Pennsylvania College, M. S., 1886; Harvard University, M. A., 1908. Sherman David Chambers, B. S. Instructor in Mathematics. Baldwin University, B.S., 1904. Walter Edmund Wilbur, B. S. Instructor in Mtitlu math r. University of Maine, li. S , 1908. s i + I University of 1 ii n+ii ii+ii ii .,,+n — u+ii _ ii+ii— ii+n _ n+n — ii+ii— ii+ii— — n+ii — n+ii — n+n — ii+ii- n+ii— ii+ii— ii+ii— ii. .III Gborgb Ai.vin Scott, B. S. Instructor in Physics. University of Wisconsin, B. S., 1902. Leslie [ngalls Johnstone, 15. S. Instructor in Civil Engineering. University of Maine, B. S., 1906, A T Q. Wintha Rudolph Palmer, B. S. Instructor in Horticulture. Oregon Agricultural College, B. S., 1909. Ernest Claude Drkw, B. S. Instructor and Tutor in Physics. University of Vermont, B. S., 1909. Benjamin EnglE Kraybill, Ph. B. Instructor in Chemistry. Franklin and Marshall, Ph. B., 190S; Graduate Work at University of Pennsylvania, 1908-09. Ernest Cheswell. Instructor in Electrical and Mechanical E.nqineervng. Norman Haskki.l Mayo, B. S. Tutor in Civil Engineering. University of Maine, B. S., 1909; 2 X Warren Edward Connor, B. S. Tutor in Civil Engineering. University of Maine, B. S., 1909; K 2. im. ■ ■— ■ of— of— ■■+■— -»♦■ ■ ■ ■ ♦ ■ ■ ■ —f— ■ ■ i i— i»i 4 :;i + " - »+»— »+n — ii+n — n+n— u+n— ii+ii— n+n— n+n— n+n— h+ii _ n+ii —n+n —ti+M— .11+11— 11+ lecturers at tfje Halt) cfjool Forrest John Martin, LL. B. Resident Lecturer on Common Law Pleading and Maine Practice. Boston University Law School, LL. B., 1890; Maine Bar, 1889; A l . Hugo Clark, C. E. A ' sident Lecturer on Equity Pleading and Practice. University of Maine, B. C. E., 1890; Maine Bar, l.Sll.i. Charles Hamlin, M. A. eciurer on Bankruptcy and Federal Procedurt . Houdoin College, B. A., 1867; M. A., I860. Lucnjus Alonzo Emery, m. A., LL. D. + Lecturer on Roman Law and Probate Law. Bowdoin College, If. A., 1861; I.I. D. r 1898; Chief Justice of the Supreme Judicial Court of the State of Maine. Louis Carver Southard, M. S., LL. D. Lecturer on Medico Legal l ' tl ih )i . University ol Maine, 1875; Member of Massachusetts State Bar; Member of United States Supreme Court Bar; i r a, r ii r, i k: i + Edward Howard Blake, LL. D. + Lecturer on Admiralty Law. Albany Law School, L. B., IH77. + + I + " — ' l + " -—ll+» —ll+ll—ll+ll- ll+ll —ll+ll— 11+11 — 11+11 — ll+ll—ll+ll —11+11— ll+|| _||+|| — ||+||— ll+ 32 Alumni £ls oriatton$ ahr (Srnrral Aaaoriation Prtsidtnt, J. P. Gould, " 82, Oldtown. Secretary, Fremont L. Rissell, ' 85, Orono. Corresponding Secretary, Ralph K. Jones, ' 86, Orono. Treasurer, Arthi r H. Brown, ' 90, Oldtown. Necrologist, Jambs N. Hart, ' 85, Orono. Alumni Members of the Athletic Association, Alan A. Bird, ' IK), Rockland; P. B. Palmer, ' 96, Orono; H. B. Blxk, ' 93, Bangor. uhc HUrat iHatnr- Aaaoriation President, A. C. Wescott, ' 99, 7 Exchange St., Portland. Secretary and Treasurer, S. E. Patrick, ' 03, Gorham. illir iBoeton Aaaoriation President, E. R. Berrv, ' 04, 11 Cliffside Ave., Swampscott. Vice-President, . L. Stvrtevant, ' 08, Lynn. Secretary, S. P. Graves. ' 03, 30 Court St., Boston. Executive Committee, E. E. Palmer, ' 99; E. O. Goodridge, ' 85; V. N. Patten, ' 91. ahr 5frui $ork Aaaoriation President, Allen Rogers, ' 97, 764 De Kalb Ave., Brooklyn. President, M. B. Downing, 55 Franklin St., New York. Secretary, Ralph Hamlin, ' 98, 399 Sixth Ave., Brooklyn. Treasurer, A. W. Stephens, ' 99, 75 Littleton Ave , Newark, N. J. ebr HJaahitujton (D. (L) Aaaoriation President, P. L. Ricker. 00, U. S. Dep ' t. Agriculture. Secretary and Treasurer, H. P. Goixd, ' 93, U. S. Dep ' t. Agriculture. ahr JJrttobarot Ballni Aaaoriation President, W. B Pierce. ' 90, Bangor. ' Secretary and Treasurer, J. H. McClire, ' 05, Bangor. Executive Committ.t. V K. GOULD, ' 97. H B. Hi ck, ' 93. H. S. Boardman, ' 95. ahr vttaburn Aaaoriation l ' u ident, B. F. Faince. ' 01. Pittsburg. u.-l ' ti •id.nt, R. B. BiCKNAM. 1)7. Pittsburg. Secretary and Treasurer, H. E. Cole, ' 02, Pittsburg. ( hairman of Execuiiie Committee, G. F. Mirphy, ' (X), New Kensington, Penn. 33 (Tfyr Wratrrn Aaanriatinn President, F. M. Davis, ' 01, 5741 Monroe Ave., Chicago. tst Vice-President, A. W. Totman, ' 07, 6008 Jefferson Ave., Chicago. 2nd Vice-President, W. K. Belcher, ' 99, Box 166, Oak Park, 111 Secretary and Treasurer, C. C. Whittier, ' 99, 1121 The Rookery, Chicago. Executive Committee, G. W. Sturtevant, ' 81; G. W. Barrows, ' 0 ' _ ' ; A. J. Butterwortii. 06; W. Webber, ' 84; O. C. Harrington, ' 81. Glljr £»rl)fnfrta {j Aaanriatinn President, J. G. Lirvev, ' 00, 1206 State St. Vice-President, C. N. Rackliffe, ' 02, 1206 State St. Secretary, H. E. Duren, ' 02, 306 Lafayette St. Treasurer, H. F. Hoxie, ' 99, 940 State St. i. ,, nine ommittee, C. V. BartlETT, ' 01; H. P. Mayo, ' 99; H. E. Diren, ' 02. ®Ijr iKr-nnr-hr-r Uallry Aaanriatton President, H. E. Cook, ' 00, Waterville. Secretary, E. C. Butler, ' 01, Skowhegan. Treasurer, S. J. Foster, ' 03, Oakland. Executive Committee, J. H. Burleigh, ' 87; E. C. Butler, ' 01; H. E. Cook, ' 06. Legislative ( ommittee, W. R. Pattangall, ' 97; E. F. Danforth, ' 92; J. E. Nelson, ' 04. ull)p (Enllrgr nf Ham Aaanriatinn President, F. D. Fenderson, ' 99, Limerick. Vice-President, Freeland Jones, ' 00, Bangor. Financial Secretary, N. V. MacLean, ' 05, Bangor. Corresponding Secretary, G. H. Worster, ' 05, Bangor. Treasurer, B. W. Blanchard, (14, Bangor. Alumni Aouianru (Ununril President, JosEi ' H F. Gould, ' 82, Oldtown. Recording Secretary, Dr. F. L. Russell, ' 86, Orono. Corresponding Secretary, RALrn K. Jones, ' SO, Orono. Treasurer, A. H. Brown, ' 80, Oldtown. Representatives at Large Term expires K USSBU. W. BATON, ' 73, Brunswick 1914 Perley B. Palmer, ' 96, Orono 1911 Louis C. Southard, ' 75, Boston, Mass 1913 John M. Oak, ' 73, Bangor 1913 Albert H. Brown, ' 80, Oldtown L912 George H. Hamlin, ' 73, Orono 1912 Edward II Kelley, ' 90, Brewer 1911 Paul D. Sargent, ' 96, Augusta 191 1 George E. Thompson, ' 01, orono 1910 Charles S. BlCKFORD, ' 82, Belfast 1910 Representing the College d Agriculture Whitman H. Jordan, ' 7. " . Geneva, NY 1910 Representing the CouSOB of Arts and Sciences Will R Howard, ' 82, Fannington, N. H 1912 Representing the College of Law Freeland Jones, ' (Ml, Bangoi 191 1 Representing the College of Tbchnoloqi Nathan C Grover, ' 90, New Vork, N. V 1913 34 CLASS GRADUATE STUDENTS Bertkand French Brann, B. S., Ch Bangor. University of Maine, 1909. Tri ' man Leigh Hamlin, M. A., Ed Orono. Western Reserve University, 1899. Benjamin Engle Kraybill, M. S, Ch Harrisburg, Pa. Franklin and Marshall College, 1908. Addison Benjamin Lorimer, B. A., Eh Bangor. Colby College, 1888. Edith Marion Patch, B. S, BI Orono. University of Minnesota, 1901. Lowell Jacob Reed, B. S., Ms Orono. University of Maine, 1907. Walter Edmind Wilbur, B. S., Ms Pembroke. University of Maine, 1908. OJljr (Uollrgr of Eaui Blanchard, Benjamin Willis, I.L. B Bangor. University of Maine, 1904. BoWKSR, Edgar Marshall, LL. B Wtaitefield, N. H. George Washington University, 1902. Bridges, Corril Ellsworth, LL. B Charlestown, Mass Albany Law School, 1887. BROWN, Leon Oilman Carlbton, 1. 1. B Milo. University of Maine, 1905. Clouob, Gborob Edwin, i.l. b Monson, Mass University of Maine, 19(11 Cook, Harold Elijah, LL. B Waterville. University of Maine, 1900. 36 Cotton. Ca«L, B, A . I.I. B Contoocook, X. II. Colby College, 1900. University of Maine, 1906. I . is. Waldo Tbsvor, B. A.. I.I.. B Worcester, Mass. Dartmouth College, 1901. University of Maine, 1905. Dudley, John Pbrlby, i.i. B Houlton. Colby College. University of Maine, 1908. POLSOM, I.eKoy ROWBLL, B. S , I.L. M South Norridgewock. University of Maine, 1895, .1907. Poster, Walter Herbert, i.i. B.. Dorchester, Mass. University of Maine, 1905. Fox, Lewis BdWIN, I.I. B Worcester, Mass. University of Maine, 1906. Graton, Claude Dewing, LL. b Burlington, vt. University of Maine, 1900. Greeley, Archer Rawson Webster, Mass. EbnnistON, Hartley Garfield, LL. B Portland. University of Maine, 1902. ' Lewis, Charles Goodell, LL. B Boston, Mass. University of Maine, 1908. 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, 1902. Merrill, John Bryant, LL. B Bangor. University of Maine, 1904. Monroe, Edward Roy, LL. B Portland. University of Maine, 1907. Montague, Henry Burt, LL. B Southbridge, Mass. Cornell University, 1895. Noble, Ernest 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, 1905. Illinois College of Law, 1906. PurdRON, Frank Howard, B. A., LL. B Lewiston. Bates College, 1896. University of Maine, 1908. Pr TNAM, Yarney Arthur, B. A., LL. B Danforth. Colby College, 1899. University of Maine, 1902. I ' u mstead, Frank, B. A, LL. B Waterville. Bates College, 1896. University of Maine, 1901 Record, Lewis Stillman, Ph. B., LL. B Ashland, X H. Brown University, 1902. University of Maine, 1905. Reid, Charles Hickson, LL. B Bangor. University of Maine. 1903. Robinson, Orville Charles, LL. B New York City. University of Maine, 1905. Robinson, William Henry. I.L. B Bangor. University of Maine, 1902. 37 Seavey, Ernest Lin wood, LL. B Caribou. University of Maine, 1908. Skillin, Carroll Brown, LL. B North Yarmouth. University of Maine, 1908. Violette, Nil Louis, B. A., LL. B Van Buren. St. Mary ' s College. University of Maine, 1901?. Warren, John Clifford, B. S., LL. B Portland. University of Maine, 1902. Boston University, 1905. Waterhoi ' se, William Henry, LL. B Old Town. University of Maine, 1900. Weeks, William Marston, B. D., LL. B Lebanon, Tenn. Yale University, 1896. Cumberland University, 1908, and University of Maine, 1909. :;s President, George Edwin Springer Vice-President, Kent Richard Fox Secretary, Frances Elizabeth Arnold Treasurer, Charles Ligoi ' ri Graham Executive Committee. Horace Jewett Cook Harvey Herbert Jordan Chester Cleveland Johnson Albert Kinsman Gardner Chester Goodman Cummings Class Colors: — Crimson and White. (Sollrgr of Caiu President, Israel Harry Caplan Vice-President. Edward Joseph Grady Secretary and Treaswer. Astor Elmassian 40 +) iiii[+)iiiiiiiiiiiit+]iiiiiii t+iii it+iin iiiic+i i [+i nc+1 iiiiim+iiiiiiiiiiiiit+iiiiiiii t+JMi t+iim mt+iiiin iit+]iiiiiiiiiiiit+Jiiiiiimiiie| ! i A history ofpen! What ' mocking presumption To attempt to portray even one scanty portion. Your pardon I beg, if perchance I should pass Some worthy exploit of our gallant class. Gay, green, but gritty we entered the field, With a do or die spirit, never to yield. Art. Chase in the saddle, with a yell and a shout We took our position where ought six fell out. They ' re off! came the signal, and behold at our sides Ought Nine with her paddles to emblazon our hides. She had not fully figured the stamp of Art ' s mare, For a pluckier colt never stepped on the Square. Ere one day had passed and the sun rose again, Her worth in the field had been proven by Ten. Along down the rail the ball game was tried, Ought Nine got the jump and scored for her side. We were beaten, ' tis true; but, with never a lag We raced on together toward the coveted flag. A clutch, and a struggle and the steed Nineteen Ten, To fair red and white brought victory again. Ought Nine pressed us close, and now on her mettle, Through football she aimed her prowess to settle. This trick we knew well, ' twas nonsense to dally. The Sophs had to hustle just one score to tally. A wordy encounter took its form in debate, Ought Nine was out-talked, our mark on the slate. We Beared the first furlong, a hedge came in view By its brakes and its tangles, ' twas exam, week we knew. With hard earnest plugging, then a spring in the air All took the first hurdle with plenty to spare. Along in the spring our banquet came next. Ought Nine had foreseen, the feast she annexed. The most spirited sport so far in the race, The Spring track meet I mean, at this time took place. Nineteen Ten and the Sophs very soon drew away, First one then the other made bids for the day. i = I I = i t Hiiiiiniiuit+iii " it+iii " ii+iimiiiiimr+imii iic+hiiiiiiiiiiic+i i it+)imiiiiimi+iHuiiiiiuic+iiimiiuuit iiiiuiiiuin+!iiiiuiuiHt+)uiuiiiimt+imuiiiiuit+]imiiiiiuit+ 41 i + •tiiiiiiiiiiiiic+liiiiiiiiiiiit+liiimiiiiiit+lllHtl [+IMIIIIHIIIIC+1II [+1111111 ir+]Niiiiiiiiiit+ iiin ii[+]iiiiiiiiiiii[+]iiiiiiiiiiii[+i iniiiit+! iiiiit+lin iiut+lin m[+ | I | Neck and neck we galloped, when Ought Nine with a jump, t Just nosed in ahead, her last card a trump. + Coming up to the stand the frog-pond we spied, s And into the puddle we plunged side by side. Between Nine and ourselves, this last bone of contention Was bitterly fought, every sinew in tension. 4 When the pistol rang out, the first quarter was o ' er, + We clasped hands in friendship and healed up all sore. We had travelled a year, then Ought Nine handed down The title of Sophs and the old Razoo crown. The race was continued, but positions had changed, 4 And the greenest of fillies, direct from the range, + Hobbled in at the rail, truly verdant and wild, Half frightened to death like a petulant child. I Harle Berry was up, ' twould not be in vain This youngster named ' Leven to endeavor to tame. + From half-past eleven we paddled ' till morn, + That colt surely wished she had never been born. But now, it was our turn to challenge in ball, Eleven was ready and answered our call. Extremely proficient in this kind of sport, + The Freshmen won out; the peanuts we bought. + Like true loyal Ten Men, game to the core, The flag scrap we won, thus evened the score. j And next came a track meet, ' twas dual, you know, Both Freshman and Soph ' more the same line they toe. In fleetness of foot Nineteen Ten showed her class, + Off her feet ran Eleven who endeavored to pass. Then — What do you know? — as the football we kick, The dark-horse named Ten again turned a trick. + The score, twelve to nothing, hardly showed with what vim The brave sons of Ten those Freshmen did trim. $ Then argue, and argue, still another debate, In silver-tongued logic once more we checkmate. Wry little of interest took place till the Spring, When blithe Nineteen Ten made our old campus ring. As she danced and she hopped amid glamour galore. A remembrance to keep in our hearts evermore. In the track meet that year our runners took second, By gameness they taught that Ten must be reckoned, That same muddy frog-pond two lengths from the half Loomed up to receive us and then came tlie bath. With splashing and ducking botli classes rushed in And the last fight was fought ' tween Eleven and Ten. Our scrap days were over, to Eleven we pass The duties of Soph ' more to the next Freshman class. Ernie Lambe holds the reins as Juniors we ride In rank, upperclaumen, in mien, dignified. J IIIIIIC-t-]ll 0lll[ ' 4 MlllllllMllt ' 4 }IIIIIIIIIIIIC ' 4 ' 3IIIIUIIItllC ' 4 ]IIUIIHIIIIC «-]IIIIMIIIIItC ' 4 ll IIIIIIIIIIC- JlllilUlliriC ' 4 ]IIMItltll(l[-4 ]HlilltlllllC4 ]llllllllllllC « lllilll c t- Jlllll MC - JIIIIIIIIIIIIC 42 I ! ! ! +: iiiiiic+]iiiiniiiiM:+:ii IIIIUIIII+: iiii[+]iiiiiiiiiiiit+jiiiiiiiiiiiic+:iiiiiiiiiiiit+!iiiiiiiiiiiii+]iiiiiiiiiiiic+)iiiiiiiiiiii[+]iMiiiiiiiii:+]i iiiii[+]iiiiimiiii[+]iiimiiiiM[+]iiiiiiiiiii!C+ Just twice in this year did Ten face the field, + In both college track units greater speed she revealed. t Indoors, with Eleven, a tie for first place; But, out in tlie open, we quickened our pace. s And time after time we breasted the tape, " fill finally Ten as victor was draped. + List! ' tis the bell-lap " Shorty ' ' Springer astride. t Old tried trusted Ten; as each challenger vied, 1 Thru the first hundred yards the going was hard But, once by, we saw not one horse was marred. | At the seven-eighth ' s jump, it came into our mind. | + To make sure of our weights, lest the judges should find $ A member of Ten who perchance in the race, | 1 Thru some slight misfortune had failed to keep pace. Fore-warned was fore-armed. We straightway begin To load up our saddles our sheepskins to win, + Home stretch catches our eye when we round the last turn, + Then down through the thicket of finals we worm, § 1 After sport has flashed by, we gracefully yield 1 I To our foal Nineteen Fourteen who enters the field. Midst the battles of life may we never feel strain + To stand staunch and true to our dear belov ' d Maine. + XO MORE GASH ER0H FJLTHEK +jiiiiiiiiiiii[+iiiNMiMiii:+:iiiPiiiiiiiit+iiiiiiiiiiiii[+iiiiiiiMiiiit+]iiiMiiiiiii[+iiiiiiiiiiiii:+]iiiiiiiiiiii:+i iiM[+iiiiiMiiiiii[+iiiiiiHiiiiit+JiMiimiiiir+!iimiiiiiiit+)iiiiiiiiiiii[+]iiiiiiimii[+ 4:5 IOR rce Edwin Samuel Alton, " Bug, " (-) E, Lynn, Mass. Lynn English High School. Electrical Engineering 1st Sergeant (1); 2nd. Lieutenant (1); 1st. Lieutenant (2); Secretary and Treasurer Massachusetts Club (2); Class Nominating Committee (2), (.3); Floor Manager Sophomore Hop (2); Captain (3); Vice-President Junior Mechanical and Electrical Society (3); Vice-President Massachusetts Club (3); Chairman Junior Promenade Committee (3); President Massachusetts Club (4). Leroy Wintield Ames Bangor High School. Lieutenant (2). Bangor Biology WALES Henry Andrews, " Andy, " B 9 II, Middleboro, Mass. Middleboro High School. English Band (1), (2), (4); Orchestra (1), (2), (3}, (4); Manager Orchestra (2); Manager Class Baseball (2); Assistant Manager ' Varsity Baseball (2); Sophomore Hop Committee (2). Frances Elizabeth Stanislaus Arnold, Orono High School. Class Secretary (4). William Clarke Bagg, " Bill, " B © II, Utica Free Academy. Hockey (1), (2); Aid Sophomore Hop (2). Prank Barron, Norway High School. Winner (1909) Sophomore Declamations James EDMUND Hattles, " Jiinniic, " Eastern Maine Conference Seminary, Sophomore Declamations (2); Class Baseball (1); Aid Sophomore Hop - Wall mi: Brownbu Hayi.ies, " Buster, " • H K, Mew Bedford High School. Aid Sophomore Hop (2). Orono Classical Utica, X. V. Forestry ( bono Bled ' ic.il Engineering Frankfort Electrical Engineering New Bedford, Mass. Civil Engineering 44 Baku Stlvbstbb Berry, " Elder, " 1 X. Maiden, Mass. Maiden High School. Electrical Engineering President (2); Manager Class Track Team (2); Class Football (2); Executive Committee Athletic Association (2), 3), i I); Assistant Manager ' Varsity Track Team (2); Manager ' Varsity Track Team (3); Student Council (3); Cheer Leader (4). Frederick Rows BlGNBY, " Frits, " A T A, Greenville Foxcroft Academy. Electrical Engineering Class Football (1), (2); Class Nominating Committee ( ' - ' ), (3); Class Track Team (1); Secretary and Treasurer Piscataquis Club (3); President Piscataquis Club (4). James Roy Bird, South Paris South Paris High School. Chemistry Alfred Michael Blanchahd, " Scorpo, " h X, Southbridge, Mass. Entered Sophomore year from Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Civil Engineering I.i sTEK Morse Bragg, • ' Humpy, " F A. Stockton Springs Warren High School; Camden High School. Civil Engineering Aid Sophomore Hop (2); Class Executive Committee (3); Junior Promenade Committee (3); Assistant Manager Football (3). Herbert Pitman BrCCB, ' ' Putt, " 8 E, Lynn, Mass. Lynn English High School. Civil Engineering Class Nominating Committee (1), (2), (3); Class Executive Committee (2); Executive Committee Athletic Association (2); Class Track and Relay Team (2), (3), (4). Alfred Kimball Bi rke, " Guffy, " £ A E. Kennebunk Thornton Academy. Chemical Band (1), (2), (3); College Orchestra (3), (4); Junior Promenade Committee (3). Vaughn Russbu Chadboornb, " Chad, " KS, Mattawamkeag Mattawamkeag High School. Electrical Engineering Western Alumni Scholarship (1); Class Track Team (1), (2), (3); ' Varsity Track Team (2), (3); Junior Exhibition (3). Alfred Blanciiakd Chandler, K 2, Varmouthville Vannouthvillc High School. Electrical Engineering Executive Committee Athletic Association (2). Walter Melville Chase, " Eat, " Bangor Bangor High School. Pharmacy Class Football (1), (2). Harold Linscott Clifford, " Clif, " A T Q, Orono Orono High School. Civil Engineering Class Football (1), (2); Class Basketball CM: Aid Sophomore Hop (2); Class Track Team. .1 _ ' Varsity Football (1), (2); Executive Committee Junior Civil Sociel J Raymond Thurber Cole, " Colcy, " l H K, South Portland Portland High School. Mechanical Engineering Lieutenant (2). 15 John Lambert Collins, Gardiner Monmouth Academy. Electrical Engineering Class Track Team (2). William EVERETT Congdon, " Bill, " Portland Deering High School. Electrical Engineering Mandolin Club (1). Frederick Willis Conlogue, " Freddie, " Houlton Houlton High School. Electrical Engineering ' Varsity Football (3), (4); Class Baseball (1). Horace Jewett Cook, " Hod, ' ' A T L2, W ' aterville Waterville High School. Civil Engineering ' Varsity Football (1), (2), (3), (4); Captain ' Varsity Football (4); Class Football (1), (2); Captain Class Football (2); ' Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3); Class Track Team (1), (2), (3); Manager Class Track Team (1), " Varsity Relay Team (2), (3); Class Vice President (2); Class Marshall (3); President Junior Civil Society (3); Class Executive Committee (4). Grover Trites Corning, " Trout, " I K 2, Skull, Lynn, Mass. Lynn English High School. Economics Assistant Artist Prism (3). Ralph Willis Crocker, Bangor Bangor High School. Electrical Engineering Class Football (2). Robert Bacon Crticksiiank, " Bob, " B (-) II, Akron, O. Utica Free Academy. Forestrv Class Football (2); Manager Class Basketball (2); Campus ( ' - ' ), (3); Editor-in-Chief Campus (4); Floor Manager Junior Promenade (3); Assistant Manager Basketball (3); Managing Editor Campus (3). Chester Goodman Cummings, " Cummy, " A T A, ancel oro Vanceboro High School. Mechanical Engineering Band (1), (2), (3), (4). Hi i. ii NaGLES DanFORTH, " Danny, " A T Li, Skull, Denison, Texas Cony High School Mechanical Engineering Band (1), (2), (3); Class Football (2); Assistant Manager Baseball (2); Manager ' Varsity Baseball (3); Class Vice President (8); Executive Committee Athletic Association (3); Aid Junior Promenade (3). Fred Dumont Davis, " Santos, " Brooks Maine Central Institute. F or es tr y James Murchie Eaton, " Gloomy, " ' l P A, Princeton Princeton High School; Calais High School Electrical Engineering Mandolin Club 1 1 I, (2), (3), i I); Glee Club I I », (2), (3), I 1 1; Banjo orchestra (3); Junior Week Committee (3); Secretary and Treasurer Mechanical ami Electrical Society (3). Malcolm Edward Fassbtt, " Tom, " ♦ 1 ' A. Skull, Portland Deering High School. Civil Engineering Glee Club (1), i Dramatic Club (1), (2) [8), t); College Readei (1) I) Assistant Manager Musical Clubs (2). Manager Musical Clubs l. ' i). Secretary Musical Federation (3); Class I ' resent a lor (3); lint Musical Federation I I 46 Frank Evgene Fortier, " Tom Longboat, " ATA, Turner Center I.cavitt Institute. Agriculture Mile Record (1); State Record Mile Run (1); Class Track Team (1), (2), (3); Captain Class Track Team (2) ; Worcester Team (11, (2), (8); ' Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3); Captain ' Varsity Track Team (4); Band I Orchestra (1); Chaplain Junior Week (3); Delegate Northfield Conference (1); Executive Committee Athletic Association (2); Vice-President Androscoggin County Club (2). Kent Richard Fox, " Jess, " B © II, Skull, Bangor Bangor High School. Chemistry Second Lieutenant (1); First Lieutenant (2); Executive Committee Athletic Association (2); Class Treas- urer (2); Assistant Business Manager Camput (31; Junior Week Committee (3); Assistant Business Manager Prism (31; President Chemical Club (3); Business Manager Campus (4); Vice-President (4); Chairman Maine Night Committee I Charles Melville Filton, " Steamboat, " E, Effingham Falls, N. H. Parsonfield Seminary. Civil Engineering Glee Club (1). Charles Henry Fenn, " Harry, " 2 X, Portland Portland High School. Civil Engineering Albert Kinsman Gardner, " Binks, " 1)8 11, Rockland Rockland High School. Agriculture Class Football (2); Junior Promenade Committee (3). Leroy Whittier Gardner, " Cy, " X, Dennysville Washington Academy Forestry Executive Committee Athletic Association (2), (3); Class Baseball (2); ' Varsity Football (3). Carl Joseph Gooch, " C. J. " 4 H K, Taunton, Mass. Biddeford High School. Civil Engineering George Percy Goodrich, " Goody, " Phippsburg Cornish High School. Electrical Engineering Class Baseball (1); ' Varsity Baseball (1); Class Football (2); Class Track Team (2). Ralph Wadlin Gould, Belfast Belfast High School. Electrical Engineering Charles Ligovri Graham, " Father, " X, Brooklyn, X. V Erasmus Hall High School. Mathematics Sophomore Prize Declamations (2); Class Historian (3); President Empire State Club (3); Class Treasurer (4). Clifton Allison Hall, " Tidy, " KS, Skull, Brewer Bangor High School. Electrical Engineering Class Football (2); President Mechanical and Electrical Society (21; Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Assis- tant Manager ' Varsity Track Team (2) ; Manager ' Varsity Track Team (3) ; Aid Junior Promenade (3) ; Executive Committee Athletic Association (3); Vice President Athletic Association (4). Simeon Joseph Hardy, " Sim, " ATA, Hampden Bangor High School. Mechanical Engineering Class Baseball (1), (2); Class Basketball (2). 47 V. Warren Harmon, " Sol, " A T A, Old Orchard Thornton Academy Economics Campus Board (1), (2) ; Sophomore Pri c Declamations ( 2); Exchange Editor Campus (3), I); Secretary and Treasurer Thornton Club (3). Roy Otis Hatch, " Hungry, " 8 X, Shirley, Mass. Ayer High School. Chemistry Lieutenant (3); Class Track Team (2), (3). WESTON Milliken Hicks, " Gaston, " Portland Portland High School. Civil Engineering Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3); Class Track Team, (1), (2), (3); B. A. A. Team (2); Holder due Mile Record (2). Ralph Everett Hobbs, " Bottle, " E, Lynn, Mass. Lynn High School. Electrical Engineering Sergeant (1); Aid Junior Prom. (3). George C. Howard, Orono, Me. Creek Rupert A. Jellison, " Rupe, " ATA, liar Harbor Bar Harbor High School. Chemistry Associate Editor Campus (2), (3); Alumni Editor Campus (3), ill; Class Odist, Ivy Day Exercises (3). Chester Cleveland Johnson, " Jonnie, " 2 A E, Skull, Portland Deering High School. Mathematics Sophomore-I ' reshman Debate (1), (2); Manager Debating Society (2); Maine-Hates Sophomore Debate (2 Manager Class Football (2) ; Assistant Manager Eootball (3); Manager Eootball (4); Secretary Athletic Associa- tion (3); President Athletic Association (4); Student Speaker Maine Night (4); Student Council (4). Edith I.iklla Jordan, " Edie, " A II, Oldtown old Town High School. Romance Languages George King Jordan, " Saccarappa, " (-) X, Westbrook West brook High School. Mechanical Engineering Class Baseball (1), (2); Class Executive Committee | I) Harvey Herbert Jordan, " Shark, " Waltham Ellsworth High School. Civil Engineering Charles Clayton Kbtcham, " Charles, " Ashland Kicker Classical Institute. Civil Engineering HERMAN Winm.ow Keves, " Doc, " ' l II K, Ipswich. M.i s Ipswich High School. Electrical Engineering Class Baseball _ ' Gborob Everett LaMarchb, " Skipper, " A T Q, Orono Calais High School. Physics IS Bknbst Lamb, " Ernie, " B 8 II, Utica, N. V. I ' ikm Free Academy Economics Dramatic Club I Hockej I 2 Second Lieutenant (2); First Lieutenant (2); Honorable Mention Sopfaomare Prize Declamations (2); Vice President Dramatic Club (3); Class President (3); Chairman Junior Week Committee (3); President Dramatic Club i Daniel Herbert Leaky. " Hono, " 8 X. East Boston, Mass. Mechanic Arts High School. Civil Engineering Entered Sophomore Year from Tufts College. Albert Edwin I.ibbv. " Mohawk, " K 1, Portland Portland High School. Civil Engineering Class Baseball (1), (2); ' Varsity Baseball Philip Henry Littleeield, - ' Gramp, " Portland Portland High School. Mechanical Engineering Robie Perkins I.ittlefield. " Roby, " A T Q, Ogunquit Berwick Academy. Chemical ■Varsity Track Team il), (2), (3); Class Track Team 1 I, (2); Varsity Relay Team (2), (3); Walter Balen- tine Prize V. F. LBONG, Sim Dong, Canton, China Electrical Engineering At stin Louis Maddox, " Archimedes, " Ellsworth Ellsworth High School. Civil Engineering Executive Committee Athletic Association I I Clarence Arthur Mayo, Buck. " B « 11, Hampden Hampden Academy Electrical Engineering Manager Class Track Team ( 1 ); Class Baseball (1). Prank Edmund Merriam. Skowhegan Freeport High School. Mechanical Engineering Walter Scott Merrill. " Merry. " Skowhegan Skowhegan High School. Civil Engineering Class Track Team (2); Kidder Scholarship (2); Pittsburg Alumni Association Scholarship (3). Ei.win Randolph Morgan. ' J. P.. " H X, Guilford Sangerville High School. Economics Class Basketball (2); Class Track J Arthuk Solder Moore, " Scud, " K £, T.ynn, Mass. Lynn English High School. Electrical Engineering Class Track Team 1 , 2 3 Assistant Manager Basketball (3); Manager Basketball (4); Junior Week Committee (3); Executive Committee Athletic Association Raymond Pratt Norton, " Parson. " A T A, Patten Foxcroft Academy Chemical Engineering Class Track Team (2); President Chemical Society (4). 4 J Allen Bdson k. " Charter, " B C-) n, Carilxni Caribou 1 J i ii School. Civil Engineering Hand (3), til; Prism Hoard (3); Musical Clubs (3). Franklin William Pettey, " Adam, " A T A, Pall River, Mass. Durfee High School. Biology Dramatic Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Secretary Dramatic Club; President Literati (4); Sophomore Prize Declama- tions (2); Honorable Mention Junior Prize Declamations (3); Treasurer Deutscher Verein. John Neal Piulbkook, " John, " A T LI, Woodfords Deering High School. Civil Engineering Class Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Lieutenant (2); Captain and Adjutant (4); Executive Committee Athletic Association (3). Herbert Wilfred Pickup, " Pick, " 9 X, Ipswich, Mass. Manning High School. Civil Engineering Sophomore Prize Declamations (2) ; Aid Sophomore Hop. , Charles Algistus Cisiiman Porter, " Port, " K 2, Bangor Bangor High School. Civil Engineering Sergeant (1); Campus Board (2), (3), (4); Editor Y. M. C. A. Handbook (3); Junior Promenade Committee (3); Business Manager Prism (3). Vinton Royal Ray, " Vint, " W E, Lewiston Sabaltus High School. Civil Engineering ' Varsity Football (1), (2), (3), (4); Class Football (1), (2); Class Nominating Committee (1), (2); Executive Committee Athletic Association (1), (2); Class Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Captain Class Tug of War (1); Class Vice President (2); Class Executive Committee (2); ' Varsity Track Team (3). CbaRLSS OLAND Pratt, " Jack, " (r) E, Revere, Mass Revere High School. Civil Engineering Glee Club fl); Class Football (2); ' Varsity Football (4); Class Track (3); Manager Class Track (3). Geneva Alice Reed, Orono Orono High School, Mathematics lass Secretary (3), Marshall Everett Reed, " Nellie, " 8 N, , Roxbury, Mass. Rumford Falls High School. Forest iv Mandolin Club I. ' ), (8); Banjo Orchestra (2), (3). Frederick Druiimond Rogers, " Allie, " - N, Richmond Richmond High School. Mechanical Engineering Joseph George ROSS, " Huslde, " 8 N, Brooklyn, Y Brooklyn High School. Civil Engineering Quartermaster 1 1 1; Secretary Empire State Club (3). Harold MbkTON ROYAL llcrmnn Houlton High Schc»l. Electrical Engineering Class Track Team (2); Senior Quartel (4). 50 Bdward Giddings Ki ssbu., " Ned, " I A B, Bastport Boynton High School. Civil Engineering Manager Qass Basketball ill: Class Basketball (1), (2); Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Ivy Day Curator I Executive Committee Athletic Association i Frank Sleeper Sawyer. " Jerry. " H X. Sabattus Sabattus High School. Civil Engineering I UfBS GRJNWJB Scales, ' !• r A, Guilford Guilford High School. Chemistry Class Basketball (1), (2); Captain Class Basketball (1), (2); ' Varsity Basketball ( 1 ), (2), (3)| Class Nomina- ting Committee (1); Class Baseball (1), (2): ' Varsity Baseball (1), (2); Chairman Class Executive Committee Aid Sophomore Hop (2); Sophomore Prize Declamations (2); Secretary and Treasurer Chemical Club; Winner of Southard Tennis Medals (in Doubles (3).] Eigene Midcett Scales, " Cye, " 6 E, Guilford Guilford High School. Mechanical Engineering Class Basketball 1 AUGUST Herman- Theodore Schierloh, " Gussie, " 2 A E, ♦ A , Brooklyn, X V Erasmus Hall. Scientific Aid Junior Promenade (3). Oliver Fisk Sevrens. " Sev, " ATA. Woburn, Mass. Woburn High School. Biology Class Track Team (1), (2); Dramatic Club (3); Class Relay (1); Aid Sophomore Hop (2); Associate Editor Campus (3), (4). Philip Downing Simonton, " Sim, " Varmouthville Yarmouth High School. Mechanical Engineering Class Track Team (2). Charles French Smith, " Smithy, " 4 T A, Skowhegan Skowhegan High School. Electrical Engineering Band (1), (2), (3), (4): Manager Band (3); Orchestra (1), (2), (3); Glee Club (1), (2), (3); Musical Clubs (1), (2), (3): ' Varsity Track Team (1), (2); Class Track Team (1), (2). Edward Xotley Snow, " Frosty, " HK, Skowhegan Skowhegan High School. Electrical Engineering Class Track Team (1), (2); ' Varsity Track Team (2); Executive Committee Athletic Association .(3). George Edwin Springer, " Shorty, " 6 E, Skull, Portland Portland High School. Electrical Engineering Class Relay Team (1), (2); Class Track Team (1), 1 ' J); Varsity Track Team (1); 1st Lieutenant i2); 1st Sergeant lit: 2nd Lieutenant (1); Captain (2), (3); Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Leader Glee Club (3), (4); College Choir (2), (3), (4): Aid Sophomore Hop (2): Manager Tennis Team (3); Class Treasurer (3); Adjutant (3); Executive Committee Athletic Association (3); Class President (4); Class Quartet (4); Treasurer Maine Inter- scholastic Tennis Association Charles Edwin Sticknkv, " Stick, " T A. Skull, Portland Portland High School. Mechanical Engineering Assistant Manager Dramatic Club (2)i Manager Dramatic Club (3); Class Football I 1 I, ' _ ' ); Prism Board (3); Aid Junior Promenade (3): President Cumberland County Club (3). 51 Isaac Maxwell Stover, Orono George School, Newton, Penn. Electrical Engineering Class Debating Team (2); Vice-President Debating Club (3); Manager Debating Club (4); President Y. M. C. A. (4); Junior Prize Speaking (3). Herman Pittee Sweetser, " Pitty, " 2 X, A Z, Greeley Institute Treasurer Dramatic Club (4). Cumberland Center Agriculture James Irving Travis, " Jimmie, " 2 A E, Washington Academy. Machiasport Economics Charles Henry Tucker, " Tuck, " ATQ, Portsmouth High School. College Orchestra (1), (2), (3), (4); Leader College Orchestra (4). Kittery Civil Engineering George Sabine Wadsworth, " Waddie, " A T Q, A Z, Bastport Boynton High School. Agriculture Class Track Team (1), (2); Gardner Prize (3); Executive Committee Athletic Association (3). Harold Edward Walker, " Reddie, " X, Sabattus High School. Sabattus Civil Engineering George Alexander Wallace, " Brownie, " B II, Portland High School. Class Baseball ( 1 ), (2); Aid Junior Promenade (3); Tennis Team (3). Portland Civil Engineering George Campbell Ward, " Happy, " A T Q, Kcnnchunk High School. Hand (1), (2); Leader Band (2). Kcnnebunk Special, Pharmacy George Albert Webster, " Noah, " I ' annington High School. Class Track Team (2). Farmington Electrical Engineering George Jacob Wentwortii, " Mouser, " I H K, Kennebunk High School. Class Baseball (1), (2); Captain Class Baseball (2). Kennebunk Agriculture William Hiram Wentworth, " Binks, " D X, Somersworth High School. Class Baseball 1 1 1, (2); Musical Clubs (1); Secretary Forestry Club (3). Somersworth, N H. Forestry Jambs Dbon Whittemokk, " Whit, " Cobtirn Classical Institute. Entered Sophomore year from Western Reserve. : .wi nine Ciinimittcc Athletic Association (4); Secretary Y. M. C. A (4) North Haven Electrical Engineering FRED Everett Wiley, " Diamond Dick, " X, Hartford High School. Lieutenant (2); Quartermaster (3). Hartford, Conn Electrical Engineering 52 Amos Artiiir Winters, " Mouse, " K 2, Skull, Watcrville Waterville High School. Civil Engineering (. ' lass Track Team 1 1), (2), (3); ' Varsity Track Team (2); Junior Week Committee (3). Thirlow TRACY Workman, " Si, " A T A, Sullivan Harbor liar Harbor High School. Civics Sophomore Prize Declamations (2); Glee Club (2); Prism Artist (3); University Quartette (3); Manager University Quartette (3); Aid Junior Promenade (3); Musical Clubs (1), (2), (3). Harold Williams Wright, " Cupe, " 2 X, Reading, Mass. Reading High School. Civil Engineering Class Eootball (1), (2); ' Varsity Football (2), (3), (4); Class Track Team (1); ' Varsity Track Team (1); Dramatic Club (1); Lieutenant (2); Campus (3), (4); Editor-in-Chief Prism (3). (Enllrgr of £aiu William Lewis Anderson, " Andy, " A , T A, Hartland Academy; l : niversity of Maine. Hartland Prank Lyman Bass, B. A., " Frankie, " Bowdoin, 1907, A K E, Bangor High School. Lau- Review (1); Class Secretary and Treasurer (2). Bangor James Wilmer Booth, " Jim, " 2 B n, Brown University. Clark College. Worcester Israel Harry Caplan, " Cap, ' Class Vice President (2). Portland Oscar Harris Emery, £ B n, Hebron Academy. Law School Basketball (1). Bar Harbor Astor Elmassian, " Aguinaldo, " Barrington High School. Providence Business College Chairman Executive Committee Assembly (1). Lynn, Mass. Carl Folson Getchell, " Getch, " K 2, 2 B II, Dartmouth 1906. Edward Joseph Grady, " Senator, " Bangor High School. Herbert Leroy Grinnell, B. A., A , B © II, Bowdoin 1902, Newp ort Bangor Derry, N. H. Andrew Precy Havey, B. A., A K E, A , Bowdoin 1908. Kents Hill, Weslevan University. West Sullivan 53 Lawrence Vivian Jones, K 2, University of Maine. Bangor High School. Bangor William Floyd Jude, Bowdoin College. Ellsworth Charles Wendell Lemaire, I A t , Taunton High School. Taunton, Ma-.s Robie Lawton Mitchell, B. A., " Ike, " «J A , 4 T A, 4 K , West N ' ewfield University of Maine. Parsonfield Seminary Class Vice President (1); Chairman Executive Committee Assembly; Treasurer Assembly (1); Editor in- Chief Law Review (3); Captain ' Varsity Tennis Team (1), (2); Maine Law Review (1). (2), (3); Maine Inter- collegiate Tennis Champion in Singles (1); Winner of Southard Medals in Singles and Doubles (1), (2); Campus (1); Prism (2); Class President (2). Seth Wademere Norwood, Member of Maine Bar. Tremont Bertram Everett Packard, " Pack, " A I , Litchfield Academy. Bates College, A. B. 1900. Litchfield Elisha Shaw Powers, Bowdoin College. Willis Elmer Roberts, B. A., " Bud, " 4 A , B n, Bowdoin, 1907. Houlton Brunswick Joseph Warren Sawyer, " Joe, " 4 A 4 , Hebron Academy. Phillips Andover. Bertrand Edwin Spenser, B. A, £ B n, B K, Dartmouth College, 1900. Henry Nathan Taylor, " Jim, " Portland High School. Milbridge E. Norwich, I. 1. Portland Christopher Toole, Jr., " Cris, " IBII, Bowdoin College. Bangor 54 President, George Arthur Wakefield Vice President, Frank Elwyn Southard Secretary, Mildred Louise Prentiss Treasurer, Winslow Lamont Gooch Executive Committee. George Arthur Wakefield Merton Rogers Sumner Frank Fi.wyn Southard Ashton Halsted Hart Philip Stanwood Strout Class Colors: — Black and White. (fliillnir of iCaut Prt ridt nt, Daniel [rsaBL Gould Vice I ' ), snl, nt. Wilfred GrindeL Conarv Secretary, Charles Ai ..i btus Snow Treasurer, George Leroy Conners 56 n:HjiMiiiiiiiii[HjiiiiiniMii:}{)Miiiiiiini:H}j:iMiiiiiiiFi[jj:iiiiiiiiiiii[H:iiuiMiiiiit»j{jiiii iiijtun ti:sxi uincstJ ' Ji :K oEfwnun® 8 ' ' Bout tree year go, mon fils Ba ' teese Ees go on Universite de Maine Pour learn heem ' bout engineer civil. Now he ' s com ' home again. Wit bottes sauvages. coat wit ' capuchon, He ' s leave dis little place. But Mon Dieu! now, heem all dress up, Tout change cept hees face. IV. I ' m settle down an ' bien content. Wen garcon come one soir. An ' say, ' Viens ' ci Freshman, mon chere, Come on, an ' depeche toi. He ' s be dere one year ' fore I ' m conic-. And s ' appelle Sophomore. Down double line he ' s send me froo. Mangeait on shelf. I was so sore. 5 = | 5 II. ' Comment ca va. mon cher enfant? How you lak ' eet l ' ecole? An ' wen he ' s arrive at de ol ' cabane, One long, grande conte he ' s tole. I tank he ' s get plenty ' sperience Since he ' s go on Orono Beside de lecons in de livres Dere ' s pretty much else he know. III. Firs day I ' m go on college Pour mak ' out des papiers. Den I ' m begin immediatcment To fort etudier. W ' e ' s be dere two, t ' ree day mebbe Tank better have boss for nous. So we have eet grand assemble de classe An ' ' lect for President. Prexv Drew. V. Anodder garcon doan ' lak ' to run. An ' say. Xe veux pas go " . So dey tak ' heem down by riviere An ' t ' row heem in de l ' eau. So after dat I ' m keep me still. Doan ' have rien to say. When Soph ' more say. Can ' t fumer pipe ' I put pipe in poche right way. VI. One Samedie a beau matin. On athletic champs I go. An ' see de Fresh play bon baseball; Beat Soph ' more one-zero. Jus ' after dat cam ' drapeau scrap How I ' m push an ' pull, Sacre! Dey pull my hair an ' push my face An almos ' take pantalons a»vay. « | = a § i = i f § I I 1 Otwi— «Kiffliniimi:mt:ni ii[K3iiiimuiii:a:imimiiimW " iimtMiimiiin:miimi iiKa—uuH 57 MlHiii irJMm [MiiiiiiiiiiiiicMiiiiiiiiiiiMcKKiiiiiiiiiiiiicHiiiiii itJMmii icXiuiiiiiiiiiirXiMiiii c»l [JttmiuiiiiiitKlMi tJMiiiMiiiiiitJjJiHiimiiiirJMiiiiiiniiicH VII. Nex ' week we win some more baseball, So, Soph is give to nous ' Eout cinq big bag of nice peanut, Jus ' lak he say he ' s do. We fee] pretty glad we trim de Soph For dem we have no fear, But dey got us apres chapel time We sang de songs and dey paddled de rear. VIII. De feetball team she ' s pretty good, An ' wen end of season cam ' , We all make pass on top Brunsweek; But Bowdoin ' s win de gam. ' Dere ' s big Bruce Bearce an ' Charlie Cav ' Hammond and King mak ' de forward pass, An " Houghton ' s play de lef guard place: Dat ' s what she call eet class. IX. When Freshman ' s play de Sophomore, Soph ' more go fou wit ' joie, Because she ' s go by on de jomp, Score on our team deux fois. But we doan ' care, feel pretty good, Lak ' de wort ' belong to nous; But doan ' feel dat way very long Wen Soph she ' s mak ' nodder big razoo. X. Pretty soon saison basketball is ' go • nce more de Fresh play Sophomore; We won, vingt-sept a vingt-et-un, An ' beat de Soph in class-meet indoor. Dere ' s Bob Marshall one fine garcon Mon Dieul he ' s play lak ' ha ' pas ' two An ' Monsieur Scales, qui s ' appelc Hen, He ' s mak ' beaucoup de compte pour nous. XI. One jour pendant de spring vacances A letter cam ' to chaque: — ' Freshman Banquet, Vcndredi soir Viens, sepl beures, Brewer railroad track. ' One Sophomore he ' s pinch de lettre, An ' den he ' s look him ' round, Tell plenty odder Sophomore, An ' dey all go Up top Lincoln town. XII. De Fresh she ' s come to Bangor, De Soph she doan ' be dere, So we telephone vite to Ellsworth An ' depart on chemin-de-fer. We ' ve mange plenty at hotel. We ' ve dance an ' march an ' holler, While Sid Jones up top de Lincoln town Bought feed for Soph for dollar. XIII. De tarn ' is now w ' en de soleil is warm. An ' garcons mak ' ron-jomp on de track. Once more we go top Brunsweek town; Once more we lose an ' den come back. Jus ' same dere ' s good men on dat team Lak ' Smith, Frog Pond an ' Leon Scott. Cy Walden ' s t ' row de sauce pan ' roun ' An ' Walker ' s mak ' de quart ' mile trot. XIV In interclass meet we beat de Sophomore, An ' tout de odder classes too. But we just finish de celebrate, W ' en Soph mak ' nodder big. razoo. We ' ve had so much dat we get tough An ' doan ' fear de Sophomore. Apres chaque razoo we sigh an ' say. By ' n by she ' s be no more. XV. Den cam ' de tarn jouer baseball Dis tarn we give Harvard wash Mane, But Bowdoin ' s win anodder tarn ' By Gar, she ' s got lucky bone 1 tank. Dere ' s Coombs, Frog Pond an ' petit Smith, Monsieur Richardson an ' Ty Cobb aussi dere., Mel laic an ' Ryan dey mak ' eet pitch, An ' cause de odder feller f rapper l ' air. XVI. About dis tarn ' de classe Junior Mak ' celebrate an ' fete splendide, De) sing an ' dance, have one gran 1 tarn 1 An ' bring along plent) " oh you kid. ' But we pauvre l ' nsh can ' t look at limine; Sit ' roun ' , serve punch, an ' try look wise. But femme mak ' jolie sourire at nous llow can we help but wink de eyes? 1 5 1 § = | 8 S 5 I I = 1 = I 8 Jt]llllllllllll[JJ]lll!ll!llll![K)lllllllinil[JtJIIIMIIIlllltJOJ)IIIIIIIIIIIIIJJ)MIIIIIHIII[K!IIIIIIIMIII[KJIIIMIIIIIIIlUIJ]IIIINIIIIII[5{]llllllllllll[}{J HIII[}{)t)millllllll[}(lNIIIIIIIIII[}()IIIIIIIIIIM[3(!MIIIIIIIIII[) :,s «!iiiiiiiiiiiitjjjiiiiiiiiMiitK!iiiiMiiiiiit} :Miiiiiiiiii[j{J{iMiMiiiiiii;«j 111 ii c SS 3 •■ iiiiini cSCsiiiiiiMiui cSC MiMiMiiii cSCSS iii iiiiiitii cSS 3IHIIII cttKiiiiiiHiiincMiiiiiiiiiiiiititiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiii CM XVII. Close by end of year Soph an ' Fresh have scrap Near schoolhouse in plenty de l ' eau an ' boue. ill tout est fini, an ' inns ' everyone drown. We cheer for each odder an ' nc more razoo. PllltOt l ' ccolc ees niak ' eet close; De garcons all pack portmanteaux, An ' go chez tux to all parts of le monde On chemin-de-fer an ' gran ' bateau. Will. We ' re all return in ' bout t ' ree mois, Wen September once more is cam ' , Can fumer pipe, wear derby hat. An ' bes ' of all can fus wit ' femme. We attrape Freshmen an fin ' some bois, An ' mak ' one gran ' razoo. Win baseball games again dis tarn ' , In drapeau scrap we beat heem too. XIX. De feetball tarn ' is came again, She ' s goin ' to win we tout are sure, But Bowdoin ' s bring hees lucky bone; We ' ve lose once more, Mon Dieu, Mon Dieu. Kin;;, Cook. Hammond, McHale an ' Buck, Duran, Bearce an ' Cobb all play dis tarn ' , So w ' en de Fresh play Sophomore Soph sick de football, give Fresh de gam ' . XX. De Fresh she ' s feel too much wit glee. Everybody say ' Fresh ees get grosse-tete. ' So we give to him a good razoo Pres de Thanksgiving fete. II fait bien froid, an ' neige is sur terre. Den Christmas tarn ' she ' s ici. Soon basketball is tout fini An ' we beat de Fresh so easy. XXI. In indoor meet we tie classe Junior, De Fresh she ' s niak ' pretty much lament, For all dat she ' s get on de total score Was lak ' a zero w ' en de rim is went. So de Fresh get up about midi nuit, Put 12 on stan ' pipe, tink Soph have sommeil But Soph she ' s wise, put back 11, Before de Fresh see nex ' soleil. XXII. One night ' bout twelve-one o ' clock rhebbe, Fin ' Fresh is gone ne sait pas where. De Soph ' s wake up an ' hustle ' roun ' ' Sacre ' , an ' ' Mon Dieu ' is fill de air. De Fresh she ' s go on ' lectric car, But where she ' s go eet can ' t be foun ' . So we mak ' telephone an ' soon fin ' out, She ' s mak ' pass up top Hampden town. XXIII. We get stim-train an ' depart vite, To Orrington on ' nodder side gran ' drink, An ' traverse riviere two hun ' red strong, Got so much colere ne peuvent pas t ' ink, De Fresh she ' s just finish manger, W ' en we pile into dat place, An ' we mak ' dem crawl upon de tables Poun ' dem hard a derriere close by de wais ' . XXIV. De Fresh she ' s scrap an ' get mos ' mort, Den we tak ' dem all way up top floor. We sing and dance an ' fait rough house, An ' den rough house some more. We leave wit ' plenty souvenirs Arrive a Bangor ' bout eight o ' clock; But gendarmes meet us at de square Place Gould an ' Murphy dans le broc. XXV. Pret ' soon de petits oiseaux mak ' chansons on de bush Printemps ici an ' she ' s fait bien beau. De track team ' s go top Monsieur Tuft ' s ville, Tak ' all de compte ' cept dozen or so. We go same soir a Bangor ville, Tak ' band along an ' go for spree, Mak ' celebrate at Op ' ra House, Yell ' Pauvre ol ' Tufts, vingt-trois, skidee! XXVI. In baseball we ' s win an ' den we lose, Can ' t tell parceque we doan ' know why. But Bowdoin ' s got de lucky bone encore An ' bes ' we do ees mak ' eet tie. Jus ' look who ' s jouaient on dat team, Autant de Sophs, can ' t ecrire tout here. Sept out of neuf, she ' s nineteen leven, An ' Kit McIIale ' s capitainne nex ' year. ■ § = s I ■ § e ! I a 1 I = a I ■ I fiiiiiimiiiicjdiiimiiiiiiiJtiiiiiiiiiiiiiEKiiiiiiiiiiiiitKXiiii n[J{:iiiiiiiiiiiitJt:i»iiiiiiiii[JtJiiiiiiiiiiiitK:iiiiiiiiiiiitK5t] iiiiitKiiiiiiiiiiiiicKKiiiiiiiiiiiiicltiiiiiiiiiiiiicKiiiiiii i[}{iiimiiiiiiii[}$ 59 XliHiiiiiiiiicXiniiiiiiiiiiiX] n:Xjiniiiiiiiii:XXJ " i tKn iiiXJiiiiiiiiiiiitXiiNiMiiiiiicXXliiiiiimiiitXi MiicXJmiiiiiiiiuXXl iiiiJJiiiiiiiiiiimiIIiim iXiNimiiiiiit} 1 I § I ■ ■ I I 1 XXVII. De Semaine Junior ees come an ' gone, De Frog Pond Sera]) ees have eet lieu. An ' summer tarn ' she cam ' pret ' quick V. it ' warm soleil an ' sky all bleu. De class once more is separate, Chez lui each garcon ' s go, Hut it only seem bien bref temps Wen we ' re back at Orono. XXVIII. Pendant summer time chaque ' s recive lettre, She ' s sign by Prex an ' he say no razoo, But wen Sophs return she ' s get heem togedder Say " We ' re from Missouri il vousfautshow nous. " Prex tole dem dat razoo is bon widout clubs, An ' aussi doan ' t ' row de Fresh in de l ' eau, Si i de Sophs get a fire hose an ' use hees flat main, An ' give Fresh a rough house up top Orono. XXIX. Den ' s cam ' Third Degree an ' beaucoup d ' inquisition, An ' from ce que we heard de Soph was in wrong, Hut Juniors an ' Seniors an ' Freshmen agree, Dat if Soph get canned she ' s aussi go ' long. ' Hout two-t ' ree days she ' s pass heem by, Wen nine- ten garcons receive de boot, An ' de college entier she ' s drop it de livres, An ' come out so quick lak ' fusil go shoot. XXX. De garcons march heem all aroun ' , Mak ' chansons an ' ' rah for Soph ' more. She ' s have mass-meet seven-eight tarn ' mebbe, An ' den mass meet some more. One week is pass an ' we return. We ' ve lose much work an ' back tarn ' too. Soon Soph is tak ' back to ecole, Tout le monde ' s content — but nomore razoo. XXXI. Feet ball she ' s look eet pretty bon, An ' plenty garcons mak ' de bet But after we return from Brunsweek town We have empty poche an ' great big tete De Soph an ' Fresh ees have hees gam ' , But we doan ' care which ees win it. De Soph she ' s get it jus ' by luck; Hees life was saved by ' bout a demi-minute. XXXII. De tarn ' s go slow ' till Noel fete, An ' den I feel much glad To go home again to de ok- village, An ' see ma mere an ' mon chere vieux dad. For free short years that I ' m be way De tarn ' is pass by fas ' An ' I ' ve tole you ' bout tout dat ' s arrive A de nineteen ' leven class. XXXIII. Bateese ees gone back to de ecole, In one more year he ' s get heem t ' roo, Jus ' one more Noel dat notre Bateese Will come home pour see nous. Den he ' s go way, be engineer, An ' mak ' eet buil ' chemin-de-fer, Or mix cement, mak ' great big dam, Or constant bridge ' cross gran ' riviere. " Xi iiiitstjiii iilitKiiiliii [XiiiiuiiiiiiicXXiiiiiiihiiiiiUiiii itXi iiiiitXiNiiiiminiXXiiiiiiii [X iiiiiiiiiiiirXi " mmm i[XX ' [KiiiiiiiiiiiiicXiimiii cXimin cj 60 Hi rXiNiiiiiiiiiKX! i[«:iiiiiiiiiiiit}{:iiiiiiiiiiiitK]ii niicUniiiiiiiiiiiiKl iiumtM: miiiirXniiiii t$l)i muitKiiiii NtStiiiiMiiiiiiuHJiii [»] nijt Alfred Sanforh ADAMS, " Chink, Newport High School. A K. Newport Mechanical Engineering " Chink " goes around the campus with a " I ' m-sorry for you-smile " — He ' s on the trail of cash for he ' s chief scout for the V II. C A. Department Sophomore year he turned traitor to the " bunch " and served as assistant " ejector " to Napoleon Mahan Sometimes angels have their wings clipped- During a celebration in Bangor. " Chink " was venting his feelings by kicking a poor inanimate box. when suddenly a " cop " appeared upon the scene and " pinched " the V M . C. A. ite. Fortunately for him. friends were on the spot and persuaded the blue coat to release the rebellious one. Albert Saitoh. Atwood, " Fusser, " J H K, Phillips High. Farmington High. Phillips Mechanical Engineering Not exactly handsome, but kind hearted and generous A gay Lothario with a sweetheart in every town from Portland to Houlton At present he is deeply in love in the vicinity of Bangor and spends much of his time in the company of a fail one. Jack Sears Barker, " Deac. " ATA, Calais High School. Calais f Mechanical Engineering jj An antipodal ambler from eastern Maine with hair of a carrot tinge and a spirrow complexion When reciting wears a Mcllin ' s Pbod-Baby expression which percolates the hearts of the faculty and enables him to yam tin- necessary (l The only man in college wh successfully c ompete with the chimney of the heating plant in the exhalation of smoke g:iiiiiiiiiintj{] iiiiMKXiimiiiiiiiuK) iiiincHiiiiiiiuiiikHiiiiimi tKimiwiiiHtKi mmuX: i ir}t:iiiiiiiiiiii[Jt:iiiiiiiiiiii[}liiiiiiiiiiiii[H] i CK: iiiiiirKJiiiiiiiMiiittf 61 X iniiii[)(:m iitSiiMiiiiiiiiitJtiiiiiiiiMiiirJtiiiiiiiiiMiitJtiiiui iitKiiiiiiiiiiiiicJtiin t«i iiiiKiiiMiiiiiiiitHiiiiiiiiMiiiiJt! iimicit: i tHiimiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiimiiitjt I S ? f H § I i Utica, N V Chemical Engineering William Edgar Bartow, " Bill, " 2 X, Utica Free Academy. Class Track Team (1), (2). Little Sweden, a light skinned soubrette with the face of a savoir and a sylph like walk A serious minded young tenor whose gentle ways and evenly modulated voice have soothed even ' Smut " to docility. A polished connoisseur of all fad and fashion A little uncertain as to the advantages of chemical engineering . but has decided to stick it out. George Dunham Bearce, " Bruce, " B n, Auburn Edward Little High School. Forestry Captain Class Baseball (1); Captain Class Football (1); ' Varsity Football (1), (2); Class Football (1), (2); Class Track Team (1), (J); Class Basketball (1), (2); ' Varsity Track Team (1), (2); Chairman Junior Week Committee (3); Student Council (3). Bruce, the man with the expansive smile and feet to match, an all around good fellow, but persists in holding down the beat on the corner of Main and Center streets. OldtO-wn George came to college intending to follow in the footsteps of his brothers, bufas they were too stn ill. he was compelled to adopt a change in program: result — he is now pursuing a course in " Tree Dentistry. " Charles Smith Benjamin, " Benny, " Old Town Old Town High School. Chemistry Class Track Team (1), (2). A Skin Island renegade, who hopes to be a professional in some sport This may be his reason for steering clear of college athletics Boon companion to Red Lancaster ' ' Two heads are better than one. " but a plus head and a minus head, fool up to zero Bangor Mechanical Engineering Allen Holt BlaiSDBU., " Major. " ' I II K ' Bangor High School Class Executive Committee (1). • ' Major ' ' is one of those Bangor fellows who has very little time to bother with college activities. He attends Maine for two reasons, Isrt Something to occupy his time when not ,-n so.iaiduty; 2nd. to get rid of work Starred Freshman yeai is sergeant major of the battalion. had an eye on a generalship, but dropped OUt in f SVOT of ' Hoc " Hart If you want to find out hat is Not going on at Maine, ask M 1 S i § I = S I I S i I ■ = | I I = 2 I I :: I JtiMiiiiiiiiuiJtii [ Jt ' iNiiirJtJiiiiiiiiiin it limn Hi n CXS Jiniiiin iric 3C 3 1 iuiiiiiiiir3S iriiiiiiiiDir SS i iiMtiirSSi riiiniSC JimitiiiiiirSS JiiniiiiiiiicSS m i c 3S 3 u tinirSS 62 Xuiniiiiiiiittf: iwiiitHiiii [JJiiiu t«m iniiiKiiiiiiiiiiiiitKi miiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiitH! uitMiiiiiiii iKuni cS«jiiiiiiri iiit J«3iiijiiiiiiii tK Jiuimnnicit njiiiiiiiiuc 1 3 I I 9 Farmington Electrical Engineering Guv Makhi.i: Bi.aishell, " G. M., " Parmington High School. Class Track Team i ' -M; Hand (1). Guy is a thirty second degree fusser; oneofthe regular ' ' come-early-stay-late Idnd " ind vcr fen numben of the class stand higher ill the order than this gay Parmington youth One so confiding and irresistibly cute could hardly avoid being a member of the social whirl Ralph Chu-DES Blancharo, " Aguinaldo, " A K, Cumberland Center Greely Institute. Electrical Engineering Class Track Team (1), (2); Executive Committee Athletic Association : Ralph entered in the class of 1910 but realizing the folly of trying to obtain any culture with a mob quickly dropped back to the class of 1911. His first year was devoted to track. but the second was given over to the entertainment of a certain Orono Lass, his studies being a side issue. s I I Florence Evelyn Brown, " Light Brown, " A O n, Oldtown Oldtown High School. History Secretary (1); Fusser ( 1), (2), (3); (ad infinitum.) Why is it that Flossie ' s heart goes pitapat when the band begins to play? Way is it that she and another member of the class beam with the smile that is ne ' er eradicated? " Oh Mr. if you publish that picture of me in the Prism 1 shall leave college . " Although we would hate to lose Flossie, we would like to see that picture. K Jennie Christiana Brown, " Dark Brown, " Orono Orono High School. English Secretary J Tins loyal c.ed jumped int.. Fame as the first successful holder of a Freshman Party Quiet and unassuming she managed to outwit the sophomores and keep them guessing for weeks KniiiiiiiiiiitXiiiiiiiHiiiitKiiiiiiii " ' " ICK] " " " " X " " tXlNiiiiiiiiiicKliiMiii [J{]iiiiiiiimiicK:iiii cKuiiini tStJii :JtJiwui tHan nt«] icjt 6: 3; ]iiiiiiiiiiiit8C3iMiiiiMittc3C iiiriiiiMii[SC3riiriiriiiii[3S3 ' iiii rMiii[3S ' iiiiiiiiiiiic3C3riii)iiiriitcSS] ' iiiiMiiMESC3iMtifiiiiii[3CiiiiiiiiiiificS 3iiiiiiiiiiir[SC3iMiiiMiiiicSS:ii iicSShiiiiii cSSixiiimiincsC I I = I Monticello I Civil Engineering 3 Aid Sophomore Hop (J); ' Varsity I Raymond Wilbir Buck, ' ' Dud, " E X, Kicker Classical Institute. Class football (1), (2); Class Track (1); Football (2); ' Varsity Track (1). The cosmic Potato, ' ' Dud " Buck- ' ' Dud " got a jersey his Freshman year. The numerals arc worn off and part of the sleeves, but " Dud " still hangs to the grand old rag. Goes about the campus like a side wheeler in a gale, never so content as when running down under " punts. " Harry Pool Burden, " Paddy, " X, Lynn High School. Fusser (3). I.ynn, Mass. Civil Engineering This effeminate young man with rosy cheeks hails from Lynn. His father sent him to college to learn how to build a Brooklyn Bridge, but instead of devoting his lime to such trilling matters he spends his leisure moments trying to develop a system by which he can beat the original shell game. I = I S I I i i Rockland Civil Engineering Harold Brainerd IUrgess, " Cramp, " A T A, Rockland High School. Band (1), (2), (3); Glee Club (1), (2). " C.r.nnp " has ■ facial outline that sticks in a person ' s mind for years Sport B bloc hat with a white mMc, where he got it is a mystery. Spends his spare time " gassing " through a horn and it is hoped that some day he ' ll give us a rest. John Joseph Btrki-:, " Swillv. " M° A A, Chelsea High School. Pusser (3). Chelsea, Mass Electrical Engineering No doubt Appoiin, . l and i fen other mythical heroea " went mne " on the manly beaut} itunt.but, " OhyouSwiftyl " Swifty Is awake about three hours out of the twenty f " tir . .in.l two and ball " f these are spent before the mirror admiring his stalwart It iii sod cornels face in preparation foi ;i dash Into soclet] ■ S :: i ■ I = KJiliiiiiiiiii ' KiiiuiNiiimKi iiiiicjljiiiii [Jfm MiiirJtJiiiiMi IK ' iiiiHitJJJi initHm iimrHiiiiii iJMiimiiiimjji iiiiitKiMiiiiiiiiiitKiiiiiiiiiiiiirKiiiiiiuiiMiiM 64 UllllllllllllllKllllllMIIMICMllNIIIIIIIIICMllllNIIIIIIICKllMllllllllltKlllllllllllllIitlllllllNIIIICjfllllllllllllllMllMllllllllltMllllllllllMICjtill lllll[aill1lllllllll[JtlMIIIIIIIIII[J{]IIIHIUIIIIfJllllllMIIUII[Jt Ralph Waldo Blzzell, " Bug, " l H K, Rock[)ort High School. Camden Civil Engineering " Hug " is better known by his most intimate friends as " brick lop " He drifted in from the limestone quarries of Camden to be a civil engineer. He is easily recognized by the " glow " of his perpendicular hair and the determined look on his Parisian features. Artiiir Clifford Chase, " Artie, " 2 A E, Sheepscott Hebron Academy. Forestry Class President (1); Class Track (1); Class Basketball (1); ' Varsity Track (1); Class Football (1); Fusser (1), (2), (3); Assistant Artist Prism (3). " Artie ' ' started his career as President of 1910 but it didn ' t take long for him to " wise up " and drop back a year. In spite of all this he still clings tenaciously to one of the fairest of his former classmates. Biff! Bang! A mighty hunter! He starts out on a " deer " track and follows it miles and miles but sad to relate he generally ends up at Craig ' s. George Bunker Chapman, " Chappy, Cony High School, Augusta, Me. I H K, Holyoke, Mass. Mechanical Engineering Once Chappy received a check from home and in five minutes he was at a clothiers (else where, is a mystery). He purchased at said unknown place a pair of corduroys and has worn them ever since. Goes round the campus bent over like a bipartcd camel — even Ml failed to make him into a man Frederick Lincoln Chenery, Jr., " Stealthy Steve, " tlCi!, Wayne Kent ' s Hill. Electrical Engineering Colby-Maine Debate (1); Secretary and Treasurer Debating Club Sophomore Declamations (2); Manager Class Debating Team (2); Vice President Debating Club (3). " Stealthy " has an eye like an eagle, due probably to his incessant searching for likely looking debaters. He slips over the ground like a shadow and gives great promise as a second Sherlock Holmes. If women were worth a million a pound, " Stealthy ' ' wouldn ' t offer two bits for a whole populace. I I = = § § § X ' liiiiiimiitxiiiniiiiiiinxni imitKmi tHJiiiiiiMiiiitHiiiiiiiiiiiMtXjiiiiiiiiiiiiiKiiMiiiiiiiiitJJi iiiiiiicSMiiiiiimncKi iiiiiKjMiiiiiiiiuirJtiiiMi tJMiiiiiniiiitJljiiiiiiiiiiiiijj 65 3S]iiiiiiiiiiiic3S3iniiiiiiiiic3SiiiiMiiiriiitX iMii(iiiMiic3C]riiiiiiiiiitcK3tiiiiiiiiincSC3ittiiiiiMii(3C3 i) ' iiiiiiiic3S3iii iiiiiiiicSSiiiiitiiiiiMc3S3iiiiMiiiiMcSSii)iiiiiiiiiicXS3Miiriiii ' ricSCiiiiiiiiiiiMCSS3ii imittt Collinsvillc, Conn. Civil Engineering Alfred Hotchkiss Codaire, " Cody, " ATA, Collinsville High School. Class Track (2). Cody, the man without a country forHhe simple reason that he can not choose from Among the many His pompadour is the only conspicuous thing about him and a paddle was the only conspicuous thing a year ago. " I ' ve spent my last dime at the Gaiety % I § Albert Davis Conley, " Burt, " Portland Deering High School Chemistry Entered Sophomore year from Worcester Polytechnic Institute. The only lime that we see Conley is when the Fernald atmosphere gets too rich for him and compels him to take a jaunt around the oval. Result, very little is known of this biped ' s history Auburn Electrical Engineering David Clifford Coombs, " Gee Whiz I " Edward Little High School. Class Baseball (2); ' Varsity Baseball (1), (2). Well, will you look at that pompadour a regular pineapple head, but then it is on Clipper and nobody cares. Clipper runs everything that has wheels — automobiles, electric cars and batty people He once ran for the Freshmen at Hampden and they remember him well, but don ' t try to kid him because you can ' t. Some day he is going to run for an insane hospital. ' Gee Win " 5 I 1 = § a I = i = ■ i Jefferson Civil Engineering Parker Messer Cooper, " Coop, " T A A. Freedom Academy. Class Baseball (2); Class W. WagOT I IV (2), C-i). • ' Cooper ' ' paid his thirty live for a pomp Tin Bopha expended much energy in making a furrow in the center, as i result, Coop looked foolish ' nee he tiled tO catch • pig ill I he alley and caught a Freshman on the rebound Ask the Chink about Coop in regard to the smuggling act. it) i OtiimiiiiumKiiim icXiimi irjjjnmi ic3XJ itin esciuhi iiiuiiiiMiiiiiiituiiiiiiiiiiii ' iJtJiiiiiiiiiiiitKi mitKiii BJSKliiiiiniiuicXiiiiniiiiiittKiinuiiniiKl 66 KjNNMCWinMimXiinmimiKXimiiiflnNtXi MimtXiMiii itXii " » " " iiicXn iiiiitXJinin cJJiimmtiiiitKimti iitXimiiimuitXiiiiiuiiiiiitXimiu " ' ' £ Iki:ni; Col SINS, " Irene, " Thomaston ffigt School. Entered Junior year from W ' heaton Seminary Our tardy co-ed member. native hamlet is My Ircnel We have heard that the favorite aooa She ' s the Village Queen " i lldtown History f the youths in Irene ' s 1 I I = X William Parsons Cushman, " Father, ' North Yarmouth Academy. West Pownal Civil Engineering Father has a burning ambition to be one good fellow He tried it freshman year during the Sophomore Hop but met with a most charming " reception Some ..f the lynx eyed unites " copped " his trail and it was all off with Bill Poor lad he was compelled to eat h.s meals off the mantle-piece for a week Popularity costs money— beau I Nathan Clifford Cvmmings, " Puss, " T, A Gorham Gorham High School. Electrical Engineering Class Football (2); Secretary and Treasurer of the Mechanical Electrical Society (3). Here we have it— All hale to our curlv haired, brown eyed exponent of peroxide and Milk Weed Cream ' Has had trouble with the language department, but seems to have fleeced " Rags " into submission " Lisps ' fantastic ejaculations, apparently for no cause whatever, and bluffs an instructor with the same earnest expression tint he wears at chapel Can give cards and spades to Munchausen and still beat him in a milk. Raymond Earl Davis. " Raymie, " B E, Rumford Falls High School. Rumford Falls Civil Engineering ■ ■•Raymie " is an awful rowdy and is a staunch believer in the pink tea diet " Give me another cup tea please- " What next in the civil department -still they say he studies = mechanics = I j !.„„„ tHummumtXiiiMi. cX " " " mincXiimnm.i l cX:mm,mi,tXimm Win wWwwwW ,nuii [ Ximimin..tXimmmimXi " i»«« " tX nimtXimumm ug KlIlimillllltMllMllllllllltJtJIMIIIIIIIMrMIIMIIIIIIIIIfKlllllllllHMtJtllllllllllllltJJIIIMIIIIMlim] IIIIJtllllllllllllllKJ IIMIIIlKllllllllllllllKlllllllllllllCKlMIIIIIII ' IKStllllllllllllllKlMNI MCSt Raymond Webber Davis, " Jeff, " 4 T A, - Guilford Guilford High School. Economics Glee Club (1), (2); Banjo Club (1), (2), (3); Mandolin Club (1), (2), (3); Leader Mandolin Club (3): Band (2), (3); Campus (2), (3); Business Manager Prism (3). Jeff manages the stringed harmonizers easily: he managed The Pkism easily (?) but bow he manages to get into Coburn without losing his " dip " is beyond us About six feet six in his shirt sleeves, and seven feet and then some in a derby. Letitia Elizabeth Day, Bangor High School. ' Tetia, ' Our graphaphone! — new records with every rising sun and every dewy eve. The tune that is rasped most continually in our ears is Snow is on the ground. " s 5 = = i i S Bangor 8 Literature | ' When the Winter Time comes round, and the I S Ralph Roscoe Day, " Rufe, " J K2, Cornish = Cornish High School. Electrical Engineering S Pres. Mechanical and Electrical Society (3); Junior Prom. Committee (3). Rufc is a plunger (in the Stillwater) of no mean renown. He is the champion grammar ij sehool kid and with " Gee Whiz " makes a mess out of physics lab Pern UJM some day he ' ll ■- make a man. but at present the change seems to be lurking on the far off horizon. 1 = I Frank Halliday Derby, " Gin ' ral, " A. T. Q, Revere. M;iss. Mechanic Arts High School. Civil Engineering O. T. G. (2); Class Football (2); ' Varsity Football (8); Aid Sophomore Hop (2), " Strike up the band, " etc. An old dogfish degenerated into more or leatol a shark {mostly more). Recites with the s.utte loCtttlon th.it he OSed when i 1 irk r it R. .i. B«bCfa two Miiiimrrs boo Right there with the answer stuff and is generally heard Has a velocity of about the square root of a minus I . D. Q. to the nth power, twhen n i . odd " Silence ll golden. " You ' re rich, Gin ' ral. I 5 ■ KllliuiiiiiiitKliiiii iitUiiniMiiiiiiiKiiii [XiiiiiiniiiiKKji iinii:«:iii iiiitximnii tjjiiiiiiiimiitHi icjjiiiiiiiiiiiiiijtinii iiiiKiiim tHiini cKiiuiiiiiimtK 08 k, , tnJ , ,„, , , w »«» « mam oo ..,„■ , ... » w- ■ " •«» ' ■» »• ' § I I ■ Hallowell Economics James Leigh Dinsmore, " Dinny, " H K, Hallowell High School. Aid Military Hop (1); Aid Sophomore Hop (2). The person, bearing a close resemblance to the picture on the left . has tad wch a chequered career that it is difficult to follow him along its entire course. He tried however to run P»t pressing Charlie ' ou, of business and Henshaw go, the ad for the Canfius Bu M pressing iron failed to work and •Dinny " was compelled to resign the bus.ncss to Charles . Am I in love? look again! = I Clarence Freeland Doore, " Carney, " ATA, Foxcroft Academy. Dover H Mechanical Engineering | A taU stately fel.ow with an innocent look that rends the heart of -eryone-They all I fed sorry for him. Molly " tellow wun an mnocciu iiju . «iai «■«- — — - _ CarneyV affections fluctuate between a series of Pine Trees and • My Irish g Lawrence Evans Drew, " Prexy, " 2 A E, Bn.nsv.ick Phillips Andover Academy. Cml Enpneenng Class President (1); Glee Club (1); Mandolin Club (1); Banjo Club (1), Tennis (1); ' Class Track Team (2); Class Baseball Team (2); Band (2); Sopho- more Hop Committee (2). Allow us to present the only living specimen of the human race who erisfa »Idy onadiet of milk crackers and Bull Durham We attribute to this diet - Prexys great fondness i for le young ' members of the fa.rer sex On the Musical Cub trips all the Grammar School g,rls were " Just simply crazy ' about him. If only the temptafon to sleep was not so great what tales he could tell about " up to school! " }t:iiMiiiiiiii[J{]iiiiiiMiiiiiHiiiiimMiii;Hiiimmiiii[KJMiiiu iX» mini David Ray Duran. " Buck, " " Deray, " A T A, Westbrook Westbrook High School. Cvl Lngmeenng - Class Football (1), (2); ' Varsity Football (2), (3). A dainty little chunk of Memos " food and the simple life. Bucks chief ambition was to make an M and to P ass calculus He has succeeded in one. but whether ta can " fox Jame g into giving him a TO. remains to be seen. | 1 J m mm ■«■ mm «M» mOU MmmmmMm iiucX K 3MiiiiiiriiicSSJiitiiiiiiiiicSC3iriiiiiiiiircSS3iMiiiiiiii [3C3iiiiiiMiiticSC3iiiiinjiiiic3C3ijiiiiiiiiiic3SitiittiiiiiiicSC3rtiiiiiiiiirc3SJiiiiiiiiiiiic3S3iiiiiiiiiiii:SS ■ NiiiiiiMiicSS:i ' ii )iiiiiirSC:iiiiiiijiirie3C3iiiiiiiiiinc3S Olap Windsor Dwinal, " Okie, " X, Edward Little High School Auburn Civil Engineering This true son of Maine spends his time equally between the " Police Gazette " and the = ' Ladies ' Home Journal. " Life at college is one peaceful dream Nothing to do hut read the JJ " Gazette " ' and blow rings from his ancient pipe of peace He intends ' " be a civil engineer H some day. when dreams come true. = " Clem, " 2 X, Wenham, Mass. Chemical Engineering Arthir Clement Eaton, Beverly High School. Artist Prism (3). ' Clem ' ' never had to tell us why he went to Beverly High to prep His time is spent for the most part in making sketches What is left he spends in the lab kicking up a stench or 5 reading the Beverly Bugle. Handy with a drawing pencil and responsible for many of the = illustrations in this book. Jasper Willard Everett, " Jap, " X, Norway High School. Norway Electrical Engineering " Jap " comes from South Paris, wherever that is but not until lus sophomore year had In- cultivated the acquaintance of Dan Cupid. Immediately a errji Friendship sprang up b i Ian i .nnl they entered into a conspiracy to steal the heart of a cert un Brewer maiden " Jap " doesn ' t believe in the ancient adage — " Absence makes the heart grow fonder " 5 5 Prbd Enoch Pish, " Freddie, " A K, Fartnington Skowhcgan High School. Civil Engineering Class Baseball (2); Class Debating Team (2); Kidder Scholarship Fred lived during his younger days m Lexington, Maine, twenty miles I r ■ » 1 1 1 m railroad Prom then- he moved to " Skigcn " He intends to start on the vaudeville stage as a juggler, (anything to get the answer in the hook ' Some day 1 ' redilie will w ag his poor old bean away trying to comin.c a pro! that In lu.unlv agrees with htm JJJiiiiiu [Kiiiini icJZm iiSSliiuiimiNUriNiiiiiniiitXiiiiiiiiiiiiicJSJiiiiiiiiiiinJM itHm iiiJtiiiiiiiiiiiiitJtiiMtiiiiiiiitMJ m iiiiKHiiiiiiiiiiiiitKliiiiiiiiiimK 70 }J ; iiiiii [jj] iiitiitXiiiiiiimiiiiXim iiicJtiimiiiiiiiicMiiiiiiiiimitjr inillitKl mcXimmiiiiiitXimiiiliiiiitXiiiuimMiitXJilllllllliMtWl " " icXiNiilMiiiNtXiiiiiiiimiilg I.kKov Allan Fitch, " Reddie, " A K, Bast Sebago Fryeburg Academy. Civil Engineering Musical Clubs, (2), Rcddic m s nt down hen- from the Sebago wood- to be civilized Hi- complexion made ■ hit with tin- faculty so he was allowed to remain Hi- 1- npeclalizinfl in summer pchool and ' Hd Town Add HVeraJ square yards of black felt hat to a pinch of rid nose, mix with a pipe full of Best Brand Tarred Rope, then add eighteen centimeters of turtle neck, lend to t lldtown and watch for developments f « Delton Wharff Folly, " Fol-de-Rol. " Sangerville Sangerville High School. Electrical Engineering The human interrogation point The Sangerville Folley has been among the ranks of the sharks and silent tmes. therefore we ' ll leave him alone. it Louis DUNCAN Tallman Geerv, " Lewey, " $H K, Katahdin Iron Works JJ Worcester Academy, Worcester, Mass. Chemistry § " I.ewey. " is an all-around good fellow but has been unable to recover from his first dual S with Smut " in J:i Fernald. 3 Charles Samuel Oerrish, " Sam, 1 Traip Academy. Kittery Point Civil Engineering When Gerrish first saw Doc Reynolds and his class in " torture, " he became infatuated with the art. and has worn out six gym suit-, ami countless pairs of sneakers Bithef this or the novelty of being in a place where one finds parallel bars to swing upon instead of trees has been the cause of his constant presence at Alumni Hall f I i I JtimiiiiiiiutXi i cHiiiini [KiiiiiiiiiiiiitldMimiiiiMXuiii iiitX:iiiiiiiiimtXiiiiiiiimii[X!miiiiiimiXJiimi tXiiiiiniiiiiitJiJiiiiuiiiiiitJSJiiiiiii cXi iinimX) iiiiiikX 71 B 1 " ' ' Km " ' ntKii iiii»]iiiiiiiiiiN[Kiiiiiiiiiiiiir«] iiiiiitXiiiiiiuiiiiiiKiiiiiiiiiiimKiiii iittfii iiiiiicXjiiiiiiiimiiXiMiiiiiiiincKim iiiicHj [Mi iiintX i A 5 i 3 I Leo Melville Gerrish, " Pope, " £ A E, Berlin, N. H. Hebron Academy. Electrical Engineering Class Football (1), (2); Banjo Club (1), (2); Prism Board (3 " Pope " in our sophomore year, tried to do some thing original — make the- moon nsc in the gym during the Hop. Walks around with a stiff baek and a chip on his shoulder Beware, he is fond of propounding lurid arguments, which are generally ended with a right to the belt. George Washington Gifford, " Judas, " £ A E, East Maine Conference Seminary. Dennysville Electrical Engineering Judas, alias " Spud " hails from that little two by four burg of Dennysville. His parents named him for the " man who never told a lie " but oh, what a disappointment Some of his tales about the " County " are well beyond the power of imagination Annie Hoadley Gilbert, " Peanut, " A O n Thornton Academy. Old Orchard l..il in " Peanut " forsook the little village by the sea to become Commander in Chief of the " Coop " and incidentally to turn into a Latin " Shark. " Rather small oj stature, bul capable of showing the Co-eds a thing or two in regard to discipline Blows about the campus with an engaging smile and is always ready to help a friend over the rough places Winslow Lamond Goocii, " Will, " " Tad, " £ X, Wakefield, M.ins Hebron Academy. Fore-irv Class Debating Team (2); ' Varsity Tennis (2); Musical Clubs (2); Class Treasurer (3); Assistant Manager Basketball (3). " Tad " says. " Got five dollars. " in a most confidential i om- lie comes around every day, and in fail is u great traveller Hut let him tell the story of capturing a freshman .it Union Station, Bangor, Ha la very wins, ao wise in fact, that he can distinguish.! lafl handad im handle from u right handed axe handle " Kxit Tad " . I | H = ■ S | J = f I I KliiiiiiiiiiiiiXimiiiiiiiiitX] i iiiiiKliMiiiiiiiiicKliliiiiiiiiiitXiiiii it«i iiiimiMj iiniiiiHiiii iiiiHiiiiiiiimiiiHiiiiNiiiiiiitJf.il iwiicXi i ' Kimi iiiicjtiin inicS 72 ■sssssjaQta uiiitKimin tXimi itXim wa m [JtJuiiiiiiimcMiimiiiiiiiicMiMiiHiiiiiitKiiiiniiNiiitJtJ iiitX " cXJiuiiinimcXi M l Ull l — M Aunts Church Goodnow, " Goodie, " B0n, Fairhaven, Mass. Fairhaven High School. Electrical Engineering Look again, and— Wipe off that smile. Funny bow everyone smiles at G lie Why? He is bow legged in his arms, thus accounting for hi- failure in athletics Bui lie is great " ii Bowers, as Us only speech in class meeting testifies. Take my advice, don ' ! walk on your heels. it makes one foolish! Look at tne! William Sanford Gould, Jr., " Willie, " Dexter Dexter High School. Electrical Engineering Glee Club (2). Since Willie paid a dollar of bis hard earned (?) coin for a radiator in Oak Hall he has been on ' the downward path Willie fondly imagines himself a bad man and until someone calls his bluffjhe will continue to bore us with his eternal reminiscences of nothing His record of one day in the " Jug " at Bangor marks him as one of the most noted of convicts— the " hundred- dollar " man. I ■ 1 = Alexander Willard Goodwin, " Andie, " " Peze, " ATA, Vanceboro Vanceboro High School. Electrical Engineering Another ' dropped over " from 1910 When he came back he was more pugnacious and more stubborn than ever When he says a thing is correct it is. and he even tries to prove that writers of textbooks are for the most part base deceivers and prevaricators William SaUBNBR Hall, " Hill, " Norwich, Conn. Norwich Eree Academy, Chemistry Class Track Team (1), (- ' Hr ' cr Hill bU be. ii layin ' low Since his arrival at Maine We gather from his remarks, however, that Ins studies are quite important, and that Connecticut is one of the few desirable building lots left in Unsold Vale ol Tears = I gi mutxil miiUtimmmiiitJin iitXiiimmimiXimiimmitXJ ' » ' " «K ] tXiimuiiimtXiuiNii tXim cxmu MP lt « 31 " 1 " ' « T.i 3=C 3MU1I1IMTI c3=S3 ini ruin 1 1 r X£ ' i r inriTiiric 3=C initri c3=£ 3 1 m kji 1 1 m c 3=C 3 1 1 n 1 1 iih n c SS 3 nil m 1 1 m ri r C 3 1 [ 1 1 ii i mm i r XS n 1 1 1 1 1 n i n c 3=C ti mil cS aii! 1 1 1 1 1 n m c 3£ 3 j 1 1 1 1 m i nrjc3= 3 miiiiiiimi c SS 1 1 m ■ n 1 1 im r3X 3 ' • imiiii 1 1 c C Orono Mechanical Engineering Class Track (1), (2); ' Varsity Avery Carleton Hammond, " Avery, " 2 X, Orono High School. Class Football (1); Class Basketball (1); Football (1). 5 ■ Avery lives in Orono and had a nice chance to grow, but he never made the best of his opportunities. Who painted " 11 " on the standpipe and never got caught ' Who missed all the razoos one year and not a one the next year? " Ham and — Hot Air Dunton Hamlin, " Bob, Orono High School. Ben, Orono Civil Engineering " Blessed be the wise for they shall return " Bob left college in order to rise to tin- top of the civil engineering profession at Basin Mills, but after two years of holding a rod he decided that college life was more attractive. Bob registers from Orono but in reality he li es in Webster and is a strong candidate for the " Married Men ' s Club. " I = = I s Hiram Elmer Harris, " Big Feller, " Hebron Academy. West Minot Electrical Engineering oh Harris! Oh Harris! Oh beautiful beautiful Harris! Goes out every nighi and gets u drunk as a lord 1 i ? ! ! ? Walks, talks, and acts like one accustomed to hopping from clod to clod Left the farm to become an engineer. Takes life in an easy, restful w.iv and never bothers about anything except the reputation of the home burg. Asiiton IIalstead Hart, " Doc, " Presque [ale Trinity School, New York City. Civil Engineering Campus Board (1), (2); Chairman Sophomore Hop Committee (2); Class Track Team (2); Chairman of Junior Promenade (8); Class Executive Com mittee (3) This agrcgrious assemblage of arms and legs comes from " NOO York " hut h. ills from " Presk Oil " I ' oe lost his only pairof shoes while trying I " Uviiu ,11 IthletC Tin only thing we have ag.onst him is, tli.it he k..i .1 h.iiii|iiet from the class lor nothing 1 Hi ' v. .11 trader 1 5 i I I jjiiiin [Xiiiiim [Jt: iiiiiiiHiimmiimtB.il mcHllim mcHimi intXi itKimmmmtKlliiuimmtMi mimicK " " tJtJMiHiiiiint JSin r::i unit 74 (j, mi iit)f:imiiiiiiiitX:iiiiiiiiiiiit)Mii c«iiiiiiiiiiiiit«jriiiiiiiiiii[»!iiiiiiiiniit«i iiuitHiiim it«m mtXJ iiiiiit»]iiiiiiiiiiiit«iiiniii :U: iiiMiiiXlilimiimilX William Olsbm Haskell, " Bill, " T A, Westbrook Westbrook High School. Chemical Engineering O.tss Football (2); Secretary and Treasurer of Chemical Club 3 Hill is steady So blame steady that he surprises one ll was handy on the handle end " 1 I war. club tod some keen on getting away from the other end Gained notoriety when he skipped the S.iiihs back in 1906 If he iv.is not connected so paternally with the college, Bill would raise — the window, the room is full of smoke. I I = Harrison Morton Hatch, " Cook, " 8 X, West Groton, Mass. Ayer High School. Agriculture Class Football (2); Aid Sophomore Hop (2). " Cook " intended to be a civil engineer, but he could not resist the aesthetic training of the Aggie " course. He can tell with remarkable certainty the exact number of teeth allotted to that biped known as the hen. and the number of eyes an Orono spud should have. " Cook " is the social lion of Old Town and prides himself on his ability to speak the Indian language. s Warren William Hatch, " Bill, " Brooklyn. N V j| Erasmus Hall High School. Mechanic tl Engineering g Entered Sophomore year from College of the City of New York | Like a snail he has hibernated in his shell, but gained notoriety as a " strike breaker ced. " Nuf William Everett Hebard, " Hebe, 1 Hitchcock Free Academy. Fiskdale. M.iss Mechanical Engineering « He comesof stem old Puritan stock and his remarkable detective abilities is a Sophomore were only exceeded by his relentless punishment of the offenders In his tunc Hill unearthed a good many fiendish plots that never, materialized, but he always turned m with .1 new dis covery inside of a week ' s time Hut in spite of his experience on the Law and order league. Hill is not the innocent boy he was when he came to Maine. XiiiiiimiuicXiii itXimiiiiiiiiiEXiiiiii ii[«]iiiiiiuiiiit»iiiiiiiiiiiii:i:]HiiiiiiiiiiiK]iiiMiiiiiiitKJiiiiiiiiiiiitKiiiiiicuiiii[K:iiiiiiiMiiitn:iiiiiiiiiiii[}{:M mucjtim ixuiimiiiiiitx 75 X] micMl MicMJiM mt«] [KiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHJiiiiMi tHm cMl I !JJJ iniiKJiiiii tKitmi iiiJJiiiiiiiiiiiiitKJ iilicHliniiil [JtJ WHitX I | I Robert Raymond Henderson, " Bob, " Madison g Kent ' s Hill Seminary. Chemistry | Class Nominating Committee (2). This poor perverted specimen boasts of one ambition in life He hopes to harness his K electric light wires in order to write all his lecture notes and love letters by machinery. Truly. r laudable aspiration! K i I i 8 n I K g William Hilton, " Bill, " K 2, Greenville Greenville High School. Civil Engineering Class Football (1), (2); ' Varsity Football (3). Blonde hair, blue eyes and a jolly red nose, the true type of a Norse Viking. Schildmillcr ' s right hand man plays guard, tackle, center, and generally found at the bottom of the pile. Always wears a happy smile, and is an easy mark for dealers in bricks, because he ' d rather be stung than refuse to help a friend. Ralph Maynard Holmes, " Cap ' n, " 2 X, Ellsworth Ellsworth High School. Physics Campus (1), (2). Ship ahoy ' Sou, Sou West. Half soused. Is this Hspernnto? No, this is the course by which Cap ' n found Orono. When he landed he couldn ' t find a place to sling his hammock except in linimie Stevens ' s time killing laboratories, so Cap ' n is going to Irv " Pixdclsm § = = = i I = I Irving Frothingham Hooper, " Hoop 1 l H K, West Lynn, Mass Lynn English High School Civil Engineering Hoop the brave hunter from Lynn, Who affrays starts out with s grin, ComeS home from the t Ii.im- With a very limy fact Mul the stones be tells ,ire too thin I = I = m it; immeJli iniitldi iituiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiuiiiiuin iiincJMiiii icxiiii cMiilimi [KiiiiiiiiiiiiiiUi " iiintXJ iiiiimUi iitKinu iKiinin u« 76 3X 3imiii«iiiii:3S: i nuti nif i c3S:n intiiiiitr 3C3 imircSC :iiiiiiiiitticXS3itiiiiiiii)jc3C3iiiiiiiiiin :SS: miir mire SS3 mitSC uifiii cSS3itimt cSSki itiintin cSS iii iiiiniri cSC= nimr r SX ■■ ti ' imriir Sat Harry Homans, " Si, " A K, North Vassalboro Dean Academy Civil Engineering Vice President Junior Civil Society (3); Backslid,; ! T.. see Harry ambling over the campus one would never think that he m a walking encyclopedia of opinions on any and every subject He wms never known t " d " anything except to attend diligently tu his studies until to the surprise oi everyone he suddenly jumped into fame as a track man. This was on the occasion of one of the Oak Hall Marathon runs whin in a final burst of speed he shot past the bunch winning the race and establishing a nc n • I II bet $5 Tufts beats Maine " Covered by the Rubbing Room Artists George Lawrence Hosmer, " Grunt, " A T £2, Rockland High School. Class Football (2); Class Baseball (2) Roekl.tnd Mechanical Engineering ' Varsity Football (2); : u-- _ Talk about your exponents of the strenuous life! Grunt has ' Teddy ' beaten to a frazzle. The Iron Man Afraid of nothing Once tried t.. pick the teeth out oi the circular saw in Lord Hall. Was overcome with grief when Jeff and Mutt left the Boston American Likes plenty of fresh air. Once slept in the bottom of a canoe on Skin Island. George Henry Howe, Jr., " Georgie, " S X. Caribou Caribou High School. Civil En ineering Class Debating Team (2); Junior Prom. Committee (3). Gets a letter in every mail and has succeeded in capturing the ladies by means of his natty pompadour. Floats along with a stride like an Irish Hod-Carrier and " rings in " on all of the " fussing expeditions. " Harold William Ingham, " Ins;, " " Jake, " A T Q, Haverhill, Mass Haverhill High School. Civil Engineering Class Basketball I (2); Aid Sophomore Hop (2); Prism Board :i CI iss Executive Committee J An easy going son of rest who even plays basketball with nrnwh a lanrf Smokes himself blue in the face and has a cigarette in his mouth when he turns out for tin- seven forty live Comes from the rural districts of htaiMai llllWII I and is a near rival ..( Jakje " Sen. ill in the " spout.itions " of Trench Got mixed up in a megaphone deal. Sophomore yv.it and is now endeavoring to live it down. KiiiiiiitiiiiitXiiiiiiniiiiitKiiiiHiiiiiiiEXiiiiiiiiiiiiicKiiniiii tHJniiiiiiNMtHiiiiiiiiiiiiicHHiinniiiiitHii ' " " itJ 3 " " " [KhiiiiiiihhcHiimiii [Jfiiiiiiiiiiiiitjfi " i»»miit«] iiik :: J{!iiiiiiiiiiiitH:iiiii irKiiiiiiiiiinirjj! " rMlliiMiiiiiiitKliiiiiimiMtKiiiiiiiliimtKiiNiiniiiiicHimimiiiiirKi iiiiiiiiJtiiiiiiiiiiiMtJtiiiiiiiiiniirJti iinslf imiutJlJiii " licit :: « Sidney Morrison Jones, " Sid, " B IT, Bangor Bangor High Sch ool. Civil Engineering Military Hop Committee (1); Manager Class Track Team (2); Aid S mho- more Hop (2); Assistant Business Manager Dramatic Club (2); Manage! Dramatic Club (2), (3); Assistant Business Manager Prism |3); Dramatic- Club (2), (3). Rather unsophisticated in regard to giving dinner parties Held a little banquet at Lincoln Freshman Year, and now has the reputation as a swell f ? i caterer Has a decided weakness for dances and the fair sex, but is true to an " only girl. " Has rejected the theory that variety is the spice of life. Gladys Emma Kavanah, " Gladys, " Bangor High School. Bangor Mathematics This young lady is an irrational and radical problem The principle i f translating this problem into algebraic symbols is that of calculus and astronomy i e aim for the stars, calculate the distance and you may locate her head [Ref: Hawke ' s Advanced Algebra. liycrly ' s Integral Calculus, Comstock ' s Practical Astronomy. Advanced Mech inics for Kngineers ) Causes many anxious glances from Prexy on account of conversation with Jiimnic King during chapel. 3 I = ■ I 5 § James Putnam King, " Jimmy, " -) E, Peabody, Mass Peabody High School. Electrical Engineering Class Track (1), (2); Class Football (1), (2); " Varsity Fo itball I 1 1, (2), (3); Class Executive Committee (2); Secretary and Treasurer of the Massachusetts Club (2). Jlinmle, the conquering hero, s psychologist f no mean .ii iht Especially noted for his way in picking such moments in class meetings A perfectly good end and gave all the vise ones a big surprise when he made the team his Freshman year FAY DbLANCEY Kinnev, " Dexter, " H E, Beverly, Miss Dextei High School, Mechanical Engineering Band (1), (2); Banjo Orchestra (1); Leader Banjo Orchestra (3); College Orchestra cm About the time Pay came back last fall, he had bis hair cut, and now he doesn ' t understand why he has rattan from ins former high standing In local and urb rake i ' pike " at the mirror % I £E J ' iiiitii nic3S J iicSZ j riiiiricSCitmii c3C itiiiMiiiiicXSn ' i ' ioniit cSCsiiiiiimiiiicSShiiiii tcsc jiiiiitiiaiiicSCint eSC J ■ ■■■ iiiiiii C3S3 iuc3 3 iiiiiiicSC i limn Jtliiiiiuiiimji 78 XiiMii itX» MMiJtliliiiiiiiiiitHJiiiiiiiiniitJMlMii cKiiiiiiiiiiincK] iicJtiiiiiiimiiKjtiiini iilKiiiiuiiimitKliiiimiiiiKKiiiii [M:iiiimiiimi[«jiiiihiiiiiick:i tH Yarmoutliville Electrical Engineering g Ernest Rov Kingsuey, " King, " Yarmouth High School. Class Track Team (2); Orchestra (3). In three short but eventful years Kingslcy has ;tef|uired an enduring reputation as a sane, whose words arc as pearls of wisdom. His Socratic dialogues with admiring Instructors and his subtle and elusive humor have combined to make his career the pride and joy of the i am pus After hearing one of his famous " bon mots, " one can only hope that his sparkling epigrams and keen shafts of wit may long be heard within our halls. George Clark Leavitt, " Josh, Norway High School. Norway Biology A valuable specimen of the Homo N ' orwayanis; a terrestrial, herbiferous vertebrate. body elongate; antennae long and prehensile; of the order of bipeds; rudimentary cerebral development; captured by " Bug " Drew in 1907 and valued highly as a material proof of the theory that man descended from the monkeys LeRov Morse LeBaron, " Roy, ' Middleboro High School. West Wareham. Mjss Electrical Engineering LeRoy ' s mind is in a chaotic state of continual turmoil over the task of impartially dividing his time between his studies and his heart ' s only joy his roommate. Sisson. Books are worthy of all attention but alas that they should mar such heart communion as that of the Heavenly Twins! Horace Newton I,ee, " Horace, " Wakefield High School. Greenwood. Miss Biology The only infant prodigy in our class. His judicious efforts at the gentle art of bluffing and his brilliant questions of almost human intelligence perpetrated on his patient instructors have given him a good start on the stony pathway of knowledge His breezy little coin ments on passing people have given him a secure hold on the affections of his classmates KliiiiiiiiiiiilMiiiiiiiiiiiiiOtJiiiiiiiiiiiitKiniiiiiiiilicKliiiiuiiiiiicJtiiiiiiiiiiiiiDtliiiiiiiiiiiKKiMi iii[K]iiiMiiiiiii[K)ii!iiiiiiiiita]iiiiiiiiiiii[UjiiiiiiiiMii:J{:iiiMiHiiiit}jjiiiiiiMiiii[S{]ii»i " tfi 79 Mm rHiiiiiiiiiiiiitHHiiiiiiiniicJtiiiiiiiiiiiiirjiJiiiii ' ■cSCaniiiiiiiincSCiiiii iiicKiiiiiiiiiiiiicUiiiiniiiiiiicitiiiiiiiiiiiiicMii NiiiirKiiiiiiiiimiEHi iniinihj HtiitKiiiinj itK K 5 1 Tsi Sheng Linn, ' ' Mike, " Tien Tsin University. Hong Kong, China Economics Linn first attracted attention by blossoming out with a pink shirt and a pompadour. In spite of his speeches at the library and at the coop he hasn ' t been able to Jit with thl The only man in the class that ever hunted up the treasurer to pay his dues. George Lester Lord, " Barnabas, " A K, South Berwick- Berwick Academy. Civil Engineering Class Track Team (2). Lord went to Boston last year to see the place. He came back with a new necktie and a pair of glasses. Barnabas still persists in trying to make us believe that " Brunswick " is the only ' ' place " on earth. If a certain definition be given of the word " place, " lie may be right. ■ = I | ■ Cecil Leland Lycette, " Dinnie, " Houlton Ricker Classical Institute. Civil Engineering Executive Committee Athletic Association (3); Class Football ( ' _ ' ); Dramatic Club (2); Prism Board (3). The Czar of Oak Hall, they labelled " Dinnie ' Cecil, which being interpreted from the Aroostook means " thug " or " ruffian. " One of the most blood thirst y ' ra oocrs " that c cr swung B paddle. Houlton? Where is it? Dinnie left college about May 1st. to get home in time for the summer vacation 1 BSRT Christian Markle, " Bertie, " 2 A E, Northampton, Mass Northampton High School. Civil Engineering Band (1), (2), (3); Leadei Orchestra cl); Leader Hand . " ■, (8); President lien H.i user 1 1 1. i ' Ji. i. ' i), iii; Junior Prom, Committee (3) This is one of " Hod " Pullen ' s devoted followers, an artisl par excellence on I he clan.. ml K . ii ,i place tn Hod ' s orchestra would not in- sufflclenl to raise " Bertie " to a state of un dloyed ere it not for the consciousness thai Plossie was seated in n IQ Don ' 1 lolly Bertie about this, for his display of temper is sometimes unwarranted llo da »u pronounce it ' M.ukle with th. . .i Hi i .a i in " . I I I 3C3i ii(iiiiiticSS3iiiiniiitricX ' imi cXSiii i ii ii(icSS i ii ' iiiiiiirSSaiMiiiNiiiir.SSJiiiiiuiiiiicSS3iiiMiiiiinrSS Jfit mi cSXnitiiMiiiricSXiiiiiiiiniiicSS jiiiiiiiiiiiieSSjuiii ti : 3S iriiiirniiiicSSJiiiiiii iS Si) XiiMiiimiiitXiiiiiiitmiitXim iiiicXiiiiiiiiniMtX] iimicXliiiiiiiiiiiitXn iiiiitMliniiiiiiiiitXiimiiiiiiiitXiiiiiiM cXi iintXnn iikXhiiiuiiiiiicX: tXn ntX Robert Clarence Marshall, " Bob, " B X, Wellesley, Mass. Wellesley High School. Forestry Class Track (1); Captain Class Basketball (1); ' Varsity Basketball (1) 2 Class Football ( ' .»); Captain Class Basketball (2); Class President (2) ; Cap tain Varsity Basketball (3); Aid Military Hop (1). He ' s a jolly good fellow and was president of our class, so why should we slam him? Let him live as a " hero " and be the personification of all that is good and just To him all virtues are attributed!. 3 ). | X 8 Everett Heseltine Maxcy, " Max, " £ A E, Gardiner Gardiner High School. Economics Aid Military Hop, (1); Bates-Maine Sophomore Debate (2). What a mistake the managers of circuses made when they didn ' t nail M i for a barker He is a small and courageous youth, but his sand is like that of the Sahara Desert (blown full of hot air). What volumes of flowery language can flow from these small lips ' liven his failure in that course of oral debate to Mr Prince does not seem to have discouraged his How of eloquence. Don ' t smoke on the Bates campus, ' " Max. " X Edwin Clayton Maxwell, " Max, " Palmer, Mass. Palmer High School. Civil Engineering Entered Sophomore year from Tufts College. This freak ' s career has been one glorious and undying epic on the triumphs and tribulations of the engineer in opening the wilderness to the paths of progress How he accomplished it all in one short lifetime has long been a problem among mathematicians, but he is of course too good an engineer not to allow a good factor of safety Since he never tells it the same way more than once, we have no accurate check on the sequence of events Mai-rice Franklin McCarthy, " Tot, " " McSwceney, " K 2, Lewiston Lewiston High School. Chemistry Manager Class Basketball (1); Dramatic Club (1): Assistant Manager Base- ball (2); Manager Baseball (3); Secretary Athletic Association (3): Class Foot- ball (2); Aid Sophomore Hop (2) ; Hen-Hauser (o-a). Fire warden and chemist with an acephalous body; a rare combination Clearly noted by observers on the campus where he daily wanders aimlessly M. Sweeney takes defigbl in visit ing the " Hen House " when masquerade parties are being held If you don ' t know, consult McSweeney " Will yer look who ' s here . " UiiiiiiiiiniitXiiiiiiiiiiiiKXiiiiii rXiiiiiiiiiiiiitXiiiii (Xiiiiii iKXiiiiiiiiiinitX! tXnii niiiiiiitXi miiit»«iiiiiiititiiic»t3iiinniiiiit CiiiiiiniiiiieS« »n " iXniiiiiiiiiiujt 81 !1IMIIHIHIt«]IMMIIIIIII[ t]IIMIIIIIIIICM!llll " IIIIMCK3MIIIIIII1llt«)IMPMIMIII[Jt3IIIIIHIIIII[Jt]IIIIIMIIIIHK]IIMIIIIIIM[M]«l IIII!«3IIIIMIIICM[»3IIIIIIIII1II[«3I lltJt3IIIIIIINIII[K3IIIIIIIIIIM[i( S Martin Joseph McHale, " Mac, " © E, A t , Stoneham, Mass. Tilton Seminary. Law Class Track Team (1), (2); College Choir (1), (2); ' Varsity Baseball I I, (2); ' Varsity Football (2); Class Football (2); Class Baseball (2); ' Varsity Track (2); Captain ' Varsity Baseball (3). " Mac " made himself famous by taking three separate courses Sophomore year and passing two of them One was in the civil department, another was as prima donna at the " Owl 1 the third was a course in Orono society Tor electives. he starred in football and baseball Margaret Emma McManus, A O II, Bangor High School. Bangor English Against her will. Margaret has been forced to endure trials and tribulations beyond those of the average co-ed. From the first, foreign countries were entrusted to her care, and she industriously preserved the balance of power between China and Porto Rico Later sin- might have posed as the heroine of a mediaeval romance, but declined with thanks A = = I % 1 James Raymond Merrell, " Pog, " " Smut, " A T A, North Adams, Drury High School. Civil Engineering Aid Military Hop (1); Aid Sophomore Hop (2); Class Basketball I I), (2); Fusser (2), (3). " Smut. " is an extensive traveller between Bangor and Oldtown and occasionally he reaches Westbrook. Gets " balled up " with his tongue, but forgets such things when be en gages in class basketball. " Yeth the ' re from Mathacliullul h Freeland John Morrison, " Percy, " £ A B, Hebron Academy. Mandolin Club (1), (2), (3); Banjo Club ill. (2), (3); Band (2), (3); Manager Orchestra (3); Fuss, r | I | Bangoi Chemistry ■ irehesti i (1), 2), drum, and now In- is tin- happy pusses .r .if tin- bi| Hick himself nnd a worshipper of the Moon Let this suffice. tg i chemist . i tntuicivi | = I I S This young man gained the name of Percy from Ins strong resemblance I " the PCR] " I rlauroom fame He served a year as apprentice to tin- baas drum pounder, by lugging the R if) iiiiiiitXJiiiiiiiiiiiitXiiii Milium! iiKiimiiiiiiiicKmiiimiiiitKiuiui [KiuiuiiiiiiitMiuiiiiiiiintKK hkK3J tK: ' iHni ' i " K incMsiiiii itjf 83 t ] ' iiiii«iiiii- XS: Miar rXS " 1 1 1 in i ti 1 1 tr JTS 3 " • n m i» cSSa irm in n 1 1 c S 3 1 n inni iiic 3 3 1 n iiic 3S 3in imiii in c3C3m ■)■■■■ in r 3Sin ■•■■■■lincSd ri in i c 3S ■•■■■ ■ •■! n c 3E 3 ■•■!■ inn 1 1 c SS 1 1 im r3C J ttiinc SS Ponce, Porto Rico Civil Engineering BUGSNIO LUIS Minoz, " Pedro, " " Count, " llvannis Norma) School. Class Track Team (1), (2), (3). , have learned why The " Count " studies so hard Hi- is preparing himself to be the liberator of l ' rti Rico. 11 is first blow " our country will be aimed it tldtown and with this end in view Pedro lias been studying the topography of the town fur the past twi years Cyrus William Murphy, Jr., Thornton Academy. Bill, " " Silent; West Kennebunk Electrical Engineering Dramatic Club (1); No. 176? (2); Class Baseball (2). Having forgotten Convict Murphy ' s official number we are obliged, with apologies to the other Murphys, to catalogue him under his real name. ' ' Rill " hangs around the Bangor hospital some, but not the one with the padded cells where he really belongs. The police made a mistake in releasing him. but the proper authorities will get him yet and decide upon his peculiar love -sick state Fred Warner Nason, " Noah Count, " " Bullet, " ATQ, Haverhill, Miss. Haverhill High School. Chemical Engineering Class Basketball (1), (2); ' Varsity Basketball (2), (3). Noah registered for a lot of dub subjects, labelled them Chemical Engineering and now tells us he ' s taking the hardest course in college Give him an hour and a half and he can almost tie his necktie to suit him A famous woodsman, hunter, and forester " The best way to find your way. when lost in the woods, is to cross your fingers and follow the our that points West. ' Carries on a voluminous correspondence, receiving four half-pound letters a day, all postmarked ' ' Amesbury. Mass. " " What are the sad sea waves saying. May. " i i I ■ « Bangor Civil Engineering Donald PrEscott Oak, " Whisker, " A T Q, Bangor i tigh School. Assistant Manager Track (2). One of the sports who helps support pool towns like New buryporl . Miss When .unused he emits a chuckle, sounding like i duet between a setting hen and a fiddle in the college orchestra i ongt in 1 1 woman hater and a prof bluffer of some " class " Some day Whisker is going to let himself loose, comb his hair, and wear a linen collar to college. f (mm iE;::iiiiiiiiiiiit:{:iiiiiiiiiiiicU]iiiiiiiiiiiiti{]iiiiiiiiiiii[K]iiiiiiiiiiii[J(]iiiiiniiiiic}{iiiiMMiiiii[}(:iiiiiiiiiiii[Kiiii imtJtimiiiiiillicJtlililliuiiiPcMlil iimtHJimi! itXllimilliililj( 83 K: i cHJi mnicHiiiiiiinimrJMimi it»J imiiiiK: " ' " t«i iKHMiiiimmtHi iiiikKJIimm cMiiiiiiiiiiiiitKiiiiiiiiiiiiiiKu i iKmi iitJtJiiiiiiiiiiiitg 5 Clifford Patch, " Dan, " Bangor High School. Bangor g Chemical Engineering | Dan wishes it distinctly understood that he is nut a plain unassuming chemist but a Ckrmical Engineer. On this basis he has built up quite a reputation as a sh irk. but U doesn ' t require much cerebral tissue to get by the sages who preside over the " Stink Department Ralph Edwin Patterson, " Pat, Bangor High School. ATQ, Bangor Civil Engineering I love my books, but Oh you Monitor Hall! Pat had rather dance than eat and his appetite is great. Smokes rank tobacco for economic reasons He spent last summer in the woods with a crowd of " tree aggies " and came out with a pompadour Some s:ty he bought it . but many still believe the rumor that a woodsman was chopping and the axe slipped ■ X Dana Newton PeaslEE, " Dana, Lynn English High School. I. yini, Mass. Ci U Engineering This " tack puller " blew in from a place called Lynn, " here they make shoes and a lot of talk Hasa meek little voice a la " Kdison Record, " and converts most any old recitation into a declamation. Likes to create the impression that he is a shark but falls rial Wkntworth Peckham, " Peck, " B II, Melrose, Mass Lewiston High School. Forestry Dramatic Chili (1); Band (8). •Where did you say he came from ' " Echo of void Montana. Sweden, Lewiston, Melrose. Fall River " Pick was shipped C II II tO the ll.uie.ot " Itll ' but as he didn ' t live up to expectations be Knight out Chairman Werthdni and they straightway formed a bachelor ' s . lata He started in dramatics with ■■ boyish Face and i pleas " t smile and since then ha has been taking long stridi ' [I) in that p r o fe ss i on I ? 1 I JiiiiiiiiiiiiiitHiiiiiiiiiiimJliiiiiimiiiuHJiiiiii itKiiiuii [Jf.ll iiiiii»iimiimiiiii[«]iiiii tJti iimiitHi iiimuXliilii i • c »S a muc 3« a air »« am bie 3=C 3 iimJJ SI SS?tiiiriiiiiticSS3iiiiiiiiinicSS3 Mic K3iiiiiiiiiiric»«Ttitiiiiiiiiii»g J«iitiiiiiiitc»S3iiiiiii iiitr ii«i«iiiiiiittS«3iiiiiiriiitit»g3iiiiiiiiiiiit»S jiiiiiiiiiirit Satiiiiniiiiit»S3iiiiiiiitiiir»Saiiiiii rSS iiiiiiriniiESC George Alfred Philups, ' Cap, " A T Q, Westbrook 5 ' vstbnxik High School. Civil Engineering | Class Track (1), (2), (3); ' Varsity Track (1), (2); Manager Class Basketball I (2); Manager Class Debating (1); Class Executive Committee (2); Sophomore ? Hop Committee (2); Executive Committee Athletic Association (2), (. ' !); Assist- ant Manager Basketball (3); Class Baseball (2). i B A lumber pik-r from the vast metropolis oi Westbrook A terror with the 1. idles Cap =| went to " ater ' ille to see the Colby Maine game in tile fall of 1908 Sweet remembrances of that trip often come to light even now. Makes Peaks ' [aland the resort that it is Knjoys a = rough and tumble and delights in creating a rough-house. K Chester Squire Phinney, " Squire Phin, " X, Pawtucket, R. I. Pawtucket High School. Romance Languages Banjo Club (1); Mandolin Club (1), (2); Leader Banjo Orchestra (2). " Phin " from the Hebrew " Phineas. " It has long been of particular interest to us to ascertain where ' ' Crappy " spent his summer vacation. Whether the shaven head followed in consequence of his success as a street railway conductor, or by reason of the size of hats on the market, can be best answered by the Lord High Muggar himself. " Plus sage que les sages. " (?) Charles Joseph Pinkham, " Lydia, " Farmington High School. Farmington Mechanical Engineering Lydia expects to apply his engineering lore to the Old Man ' s business and to settle down to a simple pastoral existence as dwelt the patriarchs of old. He is rather diffident now lmt after he has completed his course in advanced public speaking he can himself elucidate the matter for you. Niles Cassius Pinkham, " C ' .tis, " 4 V A, Portland Portland High School. Foresiry ' Varsity Track Team (1); Class Track Team (1), (2); Class Relay Team (1), (2): Class Executive Committee (1); Floor Director Sophomore Hop 1 2 | ; Fusser (2). A combination of an ultra-courteous cavalier and a wandering minstrel. " Gus " has given up most of his time in a vain endeavor to decide the difference between Oldtown and Bangof Society Between whiles he has given valuable moments in determining to what degree tile farm cattle will tolerate him The only in. m in the CUUM who can use the proper accent in the rendering of that little ditty entitled, " I ' m on the wagon now, Lydia Pinkham, ' ' .irru- Virion, etc. » )f]iiiiiiiiiin[)tiiiiiiiiiiiii[Ki iiiiiiiiK iiiiiiiiiiiitKiiiiiiiiiiiiicKiiiiiiiiiiiiiDtiiiiiiiiiiiiiiKiiiiiiiiiiiiiiKiiiiiiiiiiiiiEMiiiii iitKiiiiiiniiiiitK] iiiiiiicJtJimmiiiiitKiiMiimiiiitjj] umnS 85 i»i»mmnic»e JMiiirmiiicxC J " " i n cXS 3 n limit! u t aS3 m Ji mi if 1 1 »Sa 1 1 1 1»» cXC ni 1 1 1111 1 n £X£3 in ■■ ■ ji iiicSS i ■ n ■ in mc SS m ■■ ■ ■■ if ■ cSS 3 rriiid ■■■ ■• c 3S ■ ■ ■!)■ ■■ in cs: : I Jinir S« :iiiiiiiiimic XS 3 ■ ■ iiui ii hi c XC Ralph Benjamin Pond, " Froggie, " I V A, Bangor Hebron Academy. Electrical Engineering Class Baseball (1), (2); ' Varsity Baseball (1), (2); ' Varsity Track I), (2); ' Varsity Football C- ' i; Sophomore Declamations (2); Military Hop Committee: ill; Hcn-Hauscr 1 1 anil no more). Like Caesar like Demosthenes, a silver tongued orator from the kind of " spuds " but DOW .i resident f ttie " Queen City. " Third cousin of " T.un Longboal and an i piranl lOr ten seconds Bat. Vea, but the God, Xicotiana did intervene. A bluffer of the first water and the only man who ever stormed " Janie " in biscitadel. Got his " Bumps " when a freshman and still has them at Various intervals " Well it was the last of the ninth, three men on Ip.ises. two down, the score a tie. and " — MlLDRED LOUISE Prentiss, " Billy, " A n, Brewer Brewer High School. German Kusser (2), (3). The responsibility of being President of the Y. W. C. A. striving to please both faculty and students weighs heavily on Hilly, but nevertheless she intends to always be — " Right " Charles Roger Quinneen, " Quin, " Chelsea High School. Charlestown, Miss. Electrical Engineering This intellectual giant has been in a somnolent condition for so long that he is now under the impression that he is one sport, ninety nine tier cent pure As a matter of fact he is waver- ing on the dividing line between an animated hum. in being and a freak ■ = ■ I I CHARLES DRUMMOND REA, " Sunny, " l k £, Maine Central Institute. Southwest Harbor Civil Engineering i Hi you rubber dotll Sunny is the class beauty and lady killer and obtained practise in the gentle art from asssociation with " Ucddv " A patriotic youth witli bunches of red. w line and blue hair scattered over Ills ill. It ell " and a touching ad vet 1 1 semen t ol l ' i..| i ' llc ,u s hair dye = = = I tt »iiiiiiJti«MiiiMiii[K]iiiiiiiiiiii[KiiiiiiiiHiiiiKiimiiHMiit tiiiiiiiiiiiiitKJi iiiiiKiiiiiiiiniiit)(] iiiK-niiiiiiiiiiitXfii ihhcHi iiiiiiiiKiini ntSti iiiiiiiiSSiiim UK 86 Minimi tXiuiiiiiiiiiKXi inicJtJ liiiiicMiiiuiii tHJiiimiiiiiiiMlliiiiiiimicJtimiiiiiimtJt] iiiimtJtJiluiHlwitHJiimiiimuMjmii iitJtiiimmiihrJtimiiiiiiiiitHiiiiiimmicJt John Tyler Robinson, " Rob, " Washington Academy. Sherman Station Electrical Engineering A combination of Tyler and Sherman who believes in the devout doctrine that " God helps £g those ■ hn help themselves " He hopes by his own feeble efforts combined with a little faculty leniency (unknown quantity ' to get his " dip " with the rest of us. Cbauncy Steven Robinson, " Toddy, " T A, Portland High School. Portland Civil Engineering An effervescent youth always looking for a rough house, a fleet footed cherub from the land of peace and promise, a mixture of good looks and fussing ability, and above all a noted purloiner (?) of the luscious fruit known as apples. His sole object in life is to hide behind smoke rings and dream of the moonlight evenings spent upon the sandy beaches in the neighborhood of Portland Dexter Civil Engineering Harl Russell, " Fritz. " Dexter High School. Class Baseball (2). Who won the pennant the year after the flood? Ask Russell. Did the Babylonian Tigers ever trim the Red Sox of Mesapotamia ' " Fritz " can tell you He also knows how many men Juluis Caesar struck out when he pitched for the Latin High, and he has several volumes of newspaper photos of all the big league players of the past ten years. Officially he is baseball encyclopedia and sporting edition of the Dexter Buzz Saw. B Augusta Mechanical Engineering Philip Perry Sawtelle, " Pee, " Cony High School. Class Track Team (1), (2). Sawtelle wandered down from Augusta and spends his time experimenting among the waste and oils in the mechanical lab — synonymous to a loud noise. » I KiiiimiiiiiitXiiiiiiiiiiiiKXiiiiiiiiiiiiiiXiiiMi i iiKiiiiimiiiiikK: iiiiiitXJiiiiiiiiiiiiiXJiiiimiiiiittCiiiiii t«]iiiiiiniiii[»]iiiiiiiiiiiit«:iiiiiiiiiiii[«jin iiiiiKiiiiiiiniimKli miitK 87 KiiiiiiiiiiiiicKliliiiliiiiNcXJiiiMiiiiiiitK] I tJtJimiiiiiiiicHji iiiiilcHim iK) iiiniHiimiiiimicHim iicKiiiiiiiiiniicXimii iiiHiim [}{;iiiiiiiiiin[Hiiiii itj{ 1 a i s a i 5 x » i i S = I S 6E, Vice-President of the Melrose, Mass. Civil Engineering V. M. C. A. (3); Harold Rudolph Sargent, " Sarge, " Melrose High School. Treasurer of the Y. M. C. A. (2); Editor V. M. C. A. Handbook (3). At first (sight). " Sarge " appears to be the consummation of Quiet shyness, but lei himstart to tell about his experiences in Arizona and New Mexico and even his connection with the Y M C A can ' t persuade you to believe his blood curdling yarns. He looks harmless, but don ' t arouse his temp er. Nelson Ned Scales, " Henshaw, " TA, Guilford Guilford High School. Economics Class Baseball (1), (2); ' Varsity Baseball (2); ' Varsity Track (1); Class Basketball (1), (2); ' Varsity Basketball (1), (2); Assistant Manager Camf u ; " Henshaw Scales is his name. Conning the people, that ' s his game. Nose like a hawk and a grafting eye, Henshaw Scales is a wise old guy. " Tune— Fuzzy W ' uzzy. A " shy " (?) debonair youth from Guilford who struck the campus with a noise like a " Kansas Cyclone " in distress. His career has been meteororic and it would t.ikc .1 page to enumerate the enterprises of this prodigy. He first came into prominence as a class politician and from this phase of college life he has gradually degenerated into a more lucrative branch . namely commercialism. Many a time and oft he has wandered forth on the rialto only to come back with a new game of " Make " . " A pathfinder in the land of gain. " Nelson Ernest Smith, " Nemo, " E, Peabody, M.iss Peabody High School. ■ Electrical Engineering Class Relay Team (1), (2); Class Track (1), (2); ' Vanity Trad Captain Class Track (2); Holder of College Record in 120-yard llit;li Hurdles . skeleton in the family closet of 101] a living example " i the beneficial -. urs,- ,,f pii seal training, having gained 14 ounce-, since he entered Mo t happy when taking five or six hurdles al a stride and breaking records 11.1s tin- toxical walk m the class and amblea along Wltfa a breezy parallel motion that Is the envy of Ills fellows A s 5 Elmer Allen Sisson, " Sis, " So. Middlebom, M.i s Middleboro High School. Electrical Engineering fi " No Elmer your follies shall not be exposed nor your deeds recounted There is always i danger that it might encourage you to neglect your studies, already suffering from gross in attention. We only hope that you may not relax ymir great work, for the childish pursuit of w the vanities of your thoughtless companions. " = 5 i i = KliNiiiMiiiiiMlMiiiiiiiiNtMJiiiiiiiiiiiiiXiiiiiiiiiiiiitKiiiiiiliiiiiitKiiiiiiiiiiiiiiXiiiiiiiiiiiiitXiiii tKiiiiiiiiiiiiiiXiMiiimiiiiiUiiiii X) iiiiJJjiiimi itKiiiiiiiiiiiiKHiiiiiiiiiHiicJJ ss H, „„,[«) i tJtiiiiimiiiiicHiiiiimimitJt! i tHiin iiitXnimi tXi tXn iXm uitXJ tjtim cXi iiiiiiieX) uiiiKXiNiiiiiiimrX I 8 Auburn Agriculture ' Varsity 1 ' . iseball ' 1 1, RusSBL Smith, " Russ, " " Whizkee, " K 2, Edward Little High School. Class Baseball (1), (2); Captain Class Baseball (2); (2); Hen Hausei (2 ); ' Varsity Football (3). Ruas knows agriculture Can shear sheep with great agility and never misses the ears jj and tail " Wbtakee " hasn ' t yet decided whether to make his permanent n the i | oral Veatie Without doubt the most boisterous mania college " Oh Lizzie. dan i you think | that little fellow catching is just as cute as he can be ' " First man in college t.. use the = library " gag " a la C Iva 3 % Frank Elwyn Southard, " Sowpa, " K i;, Auburn Lewiston High School. Economics Class Treasurer (1); Class Baseball (1), (2); Class Football (2) ; Maine-Colby Debate (1); Maine-Bates Debate (2); Class Vice President (3) ; Executive Com- mittee Athletic Association (2); Dramatic Club (2); Sophomore Prize Declama- tions (2); New York Alumni Scholarship (2); Junior Week Committee (3); Class Orator (3) ; Prism Board (3) ; Class Executive Committee (3). This pretty boy is probably the biggest rascal in college. Leader of the insurgents in the strike Another merchant of the befrietioned atmosphere " Sowpa " doesn ' t seem to be much of a fusscr. but his greatest delight is to jolly the Kappa Sigma Triumvirate as Co ed Chasers Winthrop Harmon Stanley, " Standpipe, " ATA, Hull ' s Cove Bar Harlwr High School. Classical A super talkative, hard-luck member possessed of a never understood How of language. A relegate from the ranks of " ten " and is now endeavoring to convert himself into a loyal member of eleven. Philip Stanwood Strol ' t, " Fuddy, " E, South Portland South Portland High School. Civil Engineering Class Basketball I 1), (2); Glee Club 1 1 I, (2); Guitar Club (2); Class Track (2); Aid Sophomore Hop CJ ; Manager Class Football (2); Assistant Manager ' Varsity Football (3); Executive Committee Athletic Association (3 A gym fiend of the first water and a shape Uke that of Hercules Gained il from juggling the water bucket. Noted for his ability in the question line and has i habit ..f phasing instructors A wise-guy of note giiniM [jMiiiiniiiiicjjiiiiii iiXiuin [JtiuimimucHniMiniiiiicHi iiimiiJMimmmitKJ cXi i t»iui [XJIHIimhiiicXiiihi cXiiiiiih iXim mux 89 SSiiMiiiiiiiiicSS3iiiiiiiMiMr3S]MiiiiMiiiicSS3ittiiiiiiiiitSS]MiriiMiiiic3S]ifiiiiiitiiic3C3iiiiTiiiiiMCSCii i ' MtiiiicSS3iiiiiiiiiiiitSC:i iii ' ) ii ' icSS3iiiiiiiiiiiic3C3iii iiiiiiiirSS]i iiiiiicSS]iiiiiiiiiiiicSS3 ikii cH MERTON Rogers Sumner, " Sum, " " Hunk, " J K S, S iutli Paris South Paris High School. Civil Engineering Manager Class Baseball (2); Class Football (2) ; Sophomore Declamations Assistant Manager ' Varsity Track (2); Class Vice-President (2); Dramatic Club (2); Hates-Maine Sophomore Debate (2); Aid Sophomore Hop 2 retary Dramatic Club (3); Manager ' Varsity Track (3); Class Executive C »m mittee (3); Student Council (3). " Sum " landed at Maine with the attitude of a " plugger. " but has since given up the paths of learning t« a course in college activities Always ready for a novel adventure and will spend his days searching for buried treasure at the Maine State Fairs. A • ' con ' ' artist of the first water and a leading exponent of the cheering section. Said to be a frequent caller at the Treasurer ' s office. X | 1 ■ = S Florence Anna Taylor, " Floss, " Hermon Hampden Academy. Mathematics Fusser (2), (3). It has been ascertained that Florence belongs to a select society with branches at Orono and Hermon. No further discussion is necessary, for there remains the self evident fact that it is the Royal Floss Society. § 9 I Hay WARD Stanley Thomas. " Tommy, Baston High School. English A poet 1. mre. ne and a Tenderer of verse Will sometime become a second Shakespeare • Looks Upon the ioys of life with envious eyes, but turns away lor Ins I k I a 1 I = I I 5 I.vnwi lit kkett Thompson, " Tommie, " V A a, Belfast Belfast High School. Forestry £ Class Track Team (2). Tommie came to Maine to show folks that college life fa icance than sporty clothes. Idleness, and riotous twins He has made s go.. a ammefighl This old institution does surely develop useful qualities In some rather hopeless specimens ■■ " ■ " ■■■■■rSSiiiiiiiiiiiiicXX ioiii cXfi]ii nii [KJtiiiiitiiiiicZCJtiiiiiiitiiicKii ' iKiiiiiiirSS x iXXiinm [XXJiiiiiiiiiiiicSSJiitiiitiiuicXCi ' ii tiiir3S:iiiiiiii tncS 3 iiiiJii tSS3 imim:K 90 „,„„ ekii wtwm—me Miuitai mmmmam »»tm awm we—mommmmam mmm k«i MdoaMnH Elmer Robsrt Tobbv, " Tobe, " Norridgewock Norridgewock High School. Pharmacy A ferocious monster from the wilds, with ■ beard th.H grows while he sleeps A noble follower in the footsteps of ins rathers but as .-t an unknown quantity (or be believes in hiding his light under a bushel f GBORGB Newton Yarney, " Tech, " East Rochester, N. H. Rochester High School. Mechanical Engineering Entered Sophomore year from Massachusetts Institute of Technology. S..rt of a " rough-houser " on the side but naturally a quiet sort of a chap Don ' t bother him he is on the road to Phi Kappa Phi Westbrook = Chemical Engineering 5 Albert Yerrill, " Abbie, " A K, Westbrook High School. Musical clubs (2 I During lus freshman year VerriU spent most of his time picking splinters out of his Feet alter g hiding away from the sophomores Another one of those characters with a saints countenance g and the devil ' s temperament It is hoped that some day be will reform Harry Whitman Vickerv. " Vick, " H K, East Auburn Edward Little High School. Electrical Engineering " Vick. " the electrician from the rural district of Auburn, is better known in his profession as Willie Westinchouse Bdison Smith " Vickery. This young mains the invent, .r of the " 1911 search light ■ Which proved BO effective on several occasions When 1101 hissing he can be found in his electrical observatory making lightning. |whi tMiiuiiiiiuiiEKiiniiiiuiiitKiiiii tKi i iKJihi cKiium iKim ' Mimu tHimiiiiiuiiiKiiimmiiiitKJimiiiiiiiicJMi iniiiKiiimiiiimUtaiiiiii i» 91 3C jtiiiiiiiiiiic3S?iJiiiiiiiiric3S:iii i ' iiiiic3 3 " ii iicSS2iiiiiiiiiiii[3C3iiiiiiiiiiiicSC3i i riiiiiirSC3iiiiiiiiiiiic3C3iriiitiiuiicSS?ii n cSCJiiiiiriuiiicSC3 iiiiiiiiiiic3CJMiiiiiiiiit[3C3iiiiiiiiiiiicSC3i ii iiiiinc 3C § i S 8 s 5 § = i :: I | « = | I St mner WAITS, T A, " Scrapper, " Portland Portland High School. Economics Class Track (1), (2); Class Relay Team (1), (2); Dramatic Club I Sophomore Declamations (2); Campus (1), (2), (3); Class Treasurer (2) ; ' Varsity Football (3); Executive Coa.mittee Athletic Association (2), (3); Editor-in- Chief Prism (3). ' ' Scrapper " wasn ' t noticed the first day he struck the campus, but after his initial appear ance in the cheering section he was recognized as the " boy " with the steam caHope • Receives a bunch of mail and may often be seen on the way to the post office with a litter ad- dressed to a certain place near Mt. Holyoke. We won ' t roast him. for he ' s to blame for the whole dern business. George Arthur Wakefield, " Gramp, " K , Andover Lisbon High School. Biology Glee Club (1), (2), (3); University Quartette (2); Maine-Bates Sophomore Debate (2); Aid Sophomore Hop (2); Class President (3); Class Executive Com- mittee (3); Prism Board (3). Are you ready? No. Reddy ' s brother. This songbird and vender of superheated oxygen drifted into Orono with his brother. " Red " took civil, but " Gramp " saw in Hug Drew his ideal, bo vermin and bacteria beware. Oscar Abel Wakefield, " Red, " I K 2, Andover Kent ' s Hill. Civil Engineering Musical Clubs (1), (2); Reader Musical Clubs (2); Class Football Dramatic Club (1), (2); Sophomore Declamations (2); Vice President Dramatic Club (3); Executive Committee Athletic Association (3); PresentatOl 3 The stolid, sphinx like, facial expression constantly worn by Red. reminds " tie ol the Fantastic facial contortions practised by a spinster of forty summers In bet funk- attempts to smile. Girls I " Red never had a girl in his life! He has so many of tin- Fair ones on his 1 1 - i that even the uncertainty of the H ) 0., missing the boat for Camden, or the Inclemency of the weather cannot phase him in the least. A past master in the dramatic -irt ' The pangs of indigestion are never experienced by the members of Ins ftudii Di I Ernest Thaxter Walker, " Sis, " «l» K 2, Biddeford Biddeford High School. Mechanical Engineering Band 1 1 ), ij). (3); Orchestra (3); Class Track (1), (2); ' Varsity Track (1), (2); ' Varsity Relay (2); Junior Week Committee To look at Sis one would think linn nurkiuss itsrlf. but hclirve me, looks -it. decetvinj Head imp of the Confederation of Camera Mends The only tune thai he Failed t- (el picture was when he K as tied bv the Kreshiiirn K H I = i j I ■ ■ | = I 5 I I 1 f Urn itJtm icKiuii iicKliiiiNiiiiiicMiiiiiiiiiiiiicKiiMiiiiiiiiKKiiiiiiiiiiiiicKiiiiiiMiiiiiiKiiiiiiiiiiiiicKiiiiniiiiiiitUiii iiitHiiiiiiuiiiiiiHi inkHjihi iitKniuiiiiiuiiK 82 K]iiiHiiiiuitX ' i " i " iiHiicK)i i c«J muic»«aMiMJMMiit»X3 iiurK3titritiitiircKiii " " iM[MrXCJ imicxeaMiirjnimc Watmu cSCim rXCsu iiiicSCih t«J iiiiimc K = « Benjamin Otis Warren, " Sock, " B H II, Fryeburg Fryeburg Academy. History | Campus (1), (2), (3); Sophomore Calendar Committee ( ' . ' ); Sophomore I Declamation (2); Dramatic Club (2); Business Manager Handbook (2). Assist g ant Manager ' Varsity Football (3); Managing Editor Campus i ' -h. Class Historian (3). I Sock, the unsophisticated, came to Orono in the fall of 1907 with Ins carpel bag and big s umbrella from the rural district i f Pryeburg- At tirst the boys look him for .m Indian cigar I sign and pinched him twice but look at him now — the fashion plate of the V. M C. A " It is = a wise father that knows his own son " but Sock ' s father had to take two looks at his boy Beiinic X when the child returned to the tribe in the spring. = Allen Henry Weeks, " Diogenes, " Cony High School. | | Jefferson s Mechanical Engineering 5 " Diogenes, " the man with the facial expression, obtained fame his irishman year in the Bayonet Drill. Every time he thrust his eyes stuck out a foot and a most demoniacal expression spread over hisgazelle — like features. Strong as an ox. but would never take first prize at a beauty show. Where ' s your little girl Diogenes? I.e.sliE Jack Wertheim, " Dutch, " 15 H n, Berlin, N. H. Hebron Academy Civil Engineering Manager Class Baseball (1); Manager Class Football (1); Band (1). (2), (3); Banjo Club (1); Manager Band (3); Junior Week Committee (3). A Dutchman from the granite state, who likes Dutch things — pretzels, sauer kraut, wieners and — what goes with them, blew in on a westerly wind from Berlin via Hebron where he ac- quired a vast amount of knowledge and a pair of sideboards. " Dutch " is certainly a second Daniel Webster of New Hampshire, noted for his eloquence and ability to give general in- formation from turning an ice cream freezer to running the Geological Survey. § Benjamin Burbank Whitney, " Ben, " 2 X, Strong | l ' armington High School. Civil Engineering | Class Track (1), (2); ' Varsity Track (1), (2); Holder Two Mile Record (2). X " Up from the meadows green with corn " [Strong. R. F. D o 1 " Ben " iraa so pleased to get away from the country that the minute he struck he started to grin and hasn ' t slopped He has no reputation as a fusser.but there may be a Strong heart that belongs to " Ben " Uuien j( sabc? = Ximiu mi iiiiiiicKiiiiiiiiiiuitKii heXi rKiumiiiiiiiiKiiiiiiNmiitKiiiiiiiiiiiiitKiiiiiiiiiiiiitxi [XiiiiiiiiiiiiicXim [X iiimimnixi iitXiimiiiiimtx 93 HiiMiiiiiiiiitHimii iicMiiiiiiniimcKiiii iiicMiMiiiiiinii[» uiiiMiiii[K]iiiMiuiitiiK:iimiiiiiii(MiiMiMiMiii[Jf:iiiiiiiiiiii( tiNiiiiiiiiiicM:i iiiiiiiiiic)t:ni!iiiiiiiii}tiiiiiiiiiiiiit»:iiiii cH Ovando Earle Whittier, " Gramp, " E, Farmington Farmington High School. Chemical Engineering Mandolin Club (1); Sophomore-Freshman Debate (2); Prism Board (3 The only time that we hear from Cramp is when everybody in the mechanics class " don ' t know, " and then Gramp comes to the rescue. Some men are born sharks, some attain the distinction, but none but " Gramp " ever have it thrust upon them. Sidney Hodge Winchester, " Sid, " I H K, Corinna Corinna Union Academy. Forestry Band (1), (2), (3); Mandolin (3); Orchestra (3). Musician ? ? ? ? He tries to play nearly every instrument but has ii " specialty, although he van make a noise on all of them The harmonious sounds which he produces remind one of the toots of a fog horn effected with tuberculosis His advice and criticism are like class dues they always come at the wrong time Go to him for advice and do the opposite. I s i ■ I s § « i K VVinthrop Field Wilson, Hebron Academy. Musical Clubs (2), ' Spud, " " Weary, " 1 ' X, Portland Civil Engineering • ' Wearies ' love of sleep Is second -ally to Ins love of I he weed, bill il received i rude slunk when Captain Itrown pounced upon him for expectorating in the rinks A son of shark in his lessons ami a whale in love His other doings in college will not bear light I I I ■ I Harold Grinnbll Wood, " Bo-Peep, " — A E, Hallowed Hallowell High School Fon Aid Military Hop (1); Dramatic Club (1), (2); Winnei Sophomore Declam t- tions i- ' i; Assistant Manager Musical Clubs (2); Manage) Musical Clubs ( ' .lee Club (2), i ' -U; Aitl Sophomore Hop (2); Assistant Managei Baseball Curatoi i Day (3); Junioi Week Committee This specimen comes from Hallowell h i rushing strength, not very tough, but Is eaaUl broken " Bo Peep comes from town where lots of other blocka come from He was diaappt inted In love during his Preshman ' si and rince then has devoted most " i his life work io music Divides bis nine while in collegi between Tret Agriculture and the in. 1 1 n pulat i on of musical club trips A shift) bo) with the " mits. ' Lookout for him 1 § Mi iiiiiiiKiiiiiiiiiiiiicJtii iiiuitjjjii iiiiitJtaiMiiiiiiutUi tUiiiiiiiMiiiiiJtiiiiii itUiiiiiiiiiiiiitKiiiii [Hum micMj iiiini[}(]iiiiiiiiiiii[)(itii i}{] iiimtK 94 iiiiiiiiiiiiiicsti ' i mcSti niiii!JlJiiiiiiiiiiiitJ|:iii tKliiiiiiiiiiiiDtiiiNiiiMiiiiKiiiiiiiiiiiiiiKiiiiiiiiiiiiitKiMiiiiiiiiiiittiiMiiiiiiiiitKiiiiiiiiiiiMCKlii iiiijcSSs mrii:3S jt iiiimJt (Cullrur nf £am Collkn Carroll Campbell, " Skipper, " A ' I , Provincetown, Mass. Provinoetown High School. Secretary Assembly (3). A wanderer from the sandy shores of dear old Mass llr spends his time during tin- sum met smashing baggage and digesting law to the fishes A member of Clan Campbell and a strong follower of the " kilts. " Rodney Walker Carter, ' Wop, " £ B II. Blue Hill Blue Hill Academy. This Carter is a smooth " chap. " long. lean, and lanky, a barber by tlade a lion amony the women, says little, thinks less, but right there with the " wallop ' ' when it comes to friendships. Percy Truman Clarke, ' I A l Maine Central Institute Egypt An associate of the " Mummy and the Humming Hird " Has reigned long among the Ptolemies and Cleopartras of Hancock County. Has followed the dusty paths of learning to a superintendent ' s job and now rests upon his laurels, obtained by joining the " Women ' s League. I I 5 | i ■ I i i = 9 § = § :: Wilfreii Grindle Conarv, " Bill. " 1! B II, Bluehill Tails Blue Hill Academy Class Nice President (2); La You look wise pray correct that error Lamb. oh ' you rose bud Right there with the " looks ' ' Expects to pass the bar exams on appearances la fond of relating that little story in regard to " taking the girls ' to the ball game at Mar Harbor Slim mtXiim cSJjiiiiiiniiikJJ: iimiitHiiiii irHiiiiiiiiiiiiKjJJ ' iiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiimiiiiK; iinitKlii ni:H] ' iiiiiiiiiti:J{)iiiiiniiiii[J{!iiiiiiiiiiii[XJiiNiiiiiiM:K:iNiHiiii " [K 95 XiiiiiiiuiMicJtiN [JMiiiiiiiiiiitMJiiiiiiiiiiiitRjiiin " tJMiiiiiiiiiiicHJiiiiiimiiicJtiiiiiiiiiiiiitKi iimnrKiii cMm tK) ntHi iiiicttimiiii cKihiiiiiimiicM S 5 | § s 8 5 I I 9 B 5 | | | I | | = 5 » Danibl Israel Gould, " Dig, " E B II, A A l . Bangor Bowdoin, 1903. Manager Law Review (3); icc President Assembly (2); Class President (3); Captain and Coach Rifle Team (2). A " world wise " old man with a beguiling smile and a flow of eloquence which would put the High Priest of Tammany to shame. A man whose presence is necessary to ;mv hetrogeneoua gathering and a worthy exponent of the mass meeting art. Comes from the village of Bangor and is able to spout on anything from a Haematococcus to an Electric Milker Brad DUDLEY Harvey, " Beans, " 1 B II, Haverhill. Muss Haverhill High School. Migrated from a place called Hnverhill. Dr. Cook stopped there one night in his search for the pole, saw Harvey and though he was an Indian sign Some " class " to this man. for he is recognized as the " Emperor " of Main Street ■ § ■ | g i 1 8 CHARLES BridGHAH Hosmer, " Duckie, " 2 13 II, Hudson, Mass. | Hudson High School. Class Treasurer (2); Chairman Executive Committee (3); Vice President g Assembly (3); Assistant Managing Editor Law Review (3). A worthy exponent of the Law AYi ' t, it and sometimes eompared to a ■ S.iwash Kid " with the " Heaves " Ohl you popularity. u I = | 1 = B |ous Edmund Cioobtt, " John, " I A l ' , usta Cony High School £ " You never can tell till you tr " It would lie Impossible to east v. ' iir ' lookers ' - in John ' s direction, unless he spoke then hew. ire. for truly he has the donkeys beaten to a " finish " Prepare yourst it t " i an hours vigil for when tins man articulates he knows no limit £ | | JtmiiiiiiiiiitKliiiiiimimXiMiiiiNiiiitKiniiiiiiiiiitKiNi [JMiiiiiiiiiiiiKiiiiiiiuiiiiiJMiiim [KiiiiiiiiiiiikKimi miKi MitHiiiiii tHlMiiiuiniitKiMmiimiiiHliiiiiimiiitS Of. !i iMiiritKiiMiuMiiiicMiMiiiniMiitK MUiiiiiiiicMiiiiiiiNiuKStiiiMiMiiiiicKJiiiiiiiMiticKiiHiiiiiiiiicKirtfiiiiiiiiicKiitiriitiiiiKKiiiiiitiMiiicSSiiiiiiiiiiiiicSCiiiiitiiii ' iicMitiiiiiiiiiricKiiiiiiiiiiiticK Charles Ernest Sherry, " Mick, " 2 B II, Bronifield School. Boxboro, Mass I Harry Alvah SaCKNOFP, " Sacho, " Portland B M.C. Duffy High School, Pall River, Mass. Lady Channel L), _ " ■ Known as the political boss of Ward three His eloquence s astonishing Sometimes goes tt astray but generally gets back to the " fold " by Monday morning — Sh! Shi He was born in Prance S i § i Tries to make people think he ' s a German, but no go — his facial characteristics bene the jj statement Rather modest, but " tits strong " with the ladies — indeed a necessary attribute |= K Charles Augustus Snow, " Snowy, " 2 B IT, Milo | Maine Central Institute. fi Class Secretary i. ' ii; Secretary Assembly (3).. f Caruso in disguise — he conies from Milo Spent his first year in the engineering depart = nient. but the ' ' call of the Law ' was too strong and now he is buried in his preparation for the X legal profession William Henry Sweeney, " Togus, " 2 B II, Worcester, Miss Worcester High School. A redoubtable SOB of Erin who has succeeded in securing the smoking room by adverse Blon llosl content when wafting the feathery like wings into the atmosphere and sighing for " Annie " whom he was compelled to leave in Worcester Town l I I mi ncXiii iiiiitXi niiiiicXiimi tXuiiiiuiiiiicXl imii[)(]iiiiimiiii[I(:riiiimiiiicX:iiiiiii cxm iiiinXJiiiiimiiiiiXJi iitXiiumiimicX " " iiiitXimiiiiiiiMtx 97 3S3riiiiitiiiiiESC3iriiiiiiiiitc3S3iiiiiiiiiinc:XC ii iiiiiiiiicSS3iiiiriiiirricSCi)tiiii iiii c3C3iiiiiiriiiiic3C3iiiiiiiiiiiitX£3iiiiitiiiiiiESS3 iiim ic3X3ijiiiiiiiiii cSSsiiiiiuiiiiicSSsn it-n t SC3iiitiiiiinic3C3iiif iiikiiicSC George Roy Sweetser, " Sweet. " S B II, H K Hampden High School. Assist run Editor Lat ft (3). Hampden 5 1 The same " Id sixpence- nothing new A mighty huntsman who has traversed the paths of peace and promise in search »f " deer " . Lives among the Palfisadesof the Penobscot and believes that work has its place, but it should be followed by " a porter house steak and a bon cigare. " Jacob Kevork TbrtZAG, IS. A., Mamouret-ul-Aziz, Armenia Euphrates College 1902. Secretary and Treasurer Assembly (3). A man who has traveled in many lands and hopes to go back and take the Turk ' s measure. Floated over here by mistake, hut liked the place and decided to stay. A steady honest worker, he may never startle the world, but will never be caught asleep. ■ I 9 = = ■ I i I Bast Rochester, N. H. Henry Harrison Varney, " Hap, " - B II, Rochester High School. Charms everyone witfa Ins pleasing intelligent expression Short, fat and slow, but a base ball player every incfa A. veritable store of information and achieved fame when th I w School Baseball Team tourneyed to Bar Harbor. Have another — . William Bradley Blaisdbll, " Bill, " ' !• A l , North Sullivan Sullivan High School. .n " abstract " who did the aeroplane smut from North Sullivan to the portals of the Maine 1 aw School . " wise guy 1 it and the author of that little epigram " There is so much bad law in the bestofnsth.it Simpson can trim ns a block. ' vender of smiles, but his upper story " queres " him In regard to ins aee George Lbroy Connbrs, " Chuck, " 1 H II. North Attleboro High School. (. " hiss Treasure! North Attleboro, M.iss. Pound him in a " hockshop " looking fors Vttleboro Jewelry blessed lie theiiesth.it bind Can sling the " air " like ■ M.uoi General full ol mulled wine Has a face typical of the Bmerald isle, and once achieved originality , when he made the remark, i I) ■ I ' ti i the I aw " = 311 niiiiiHii tiiiiitU: iiiiiiitJtiiiiiiiiiiniiKii liniicJMiinii tMlllll t«) iiiiintJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiH) liliiMtMiiiiiiiiiiiiitHimiii iKjiiiiiiiiihiiHH iitJJliiiiiiiniiiiH US ErstwHUe Members Stanley BearcE Attwood Helen Willard Ayerill Howard K arle Bailey Leslie Bennett Lester Latham Bennett Edmund Scammon Bignby Pearl Eva Blaishell HORACE .Stanley BlanchaRD Samuel Warren Bradben Clyde George Briiim Ralph Harrison Carlisle John OLIVER CARR Edmund Patrick Casey Charles Alton Cavanaugii Prank Collins Cobb Frederick Gordon Davis Walter Frances Davis James Whitman DUNN Frank Foster Farwbll, Jr Herbert Keeney Fenn fOHN Patrick FLANAGAN Henry Clinton Geeky Claud Hall Gilpatrick Harry William HadlOCK Howard Giles Haslbm Harrison Morton Hatch Leo Francis 1! yes Walter GEORGE Hill Oliver Wendell Holmes Thomas EDWARD HOUGHTON Harry Winsi.ow HOWES Frederick HcCormiski [ngbrsoll Maurice Daniel Jones Percy Gordon Kilburn Forrest Pearl Kingsbury Abraham William Leikin Arthur Clarence Libby Charles SSWALL Loring Ray Thomas Lice Clyde Harold Merrill Robert Jackman Noyes Atlee Burpee Osborne Wallace Emery Parsons Lewis West Perkins Louis TURNER PERKINS BBULAB Frances Philbrook Frank William Philbrook Philip Page Reed Arthur Berry Richardson Luther Rogers Charles Winfield RowB Philip Eary Ryan Arthur Leon Scott Ralph Oscar ShoREY ClidB Ralph Suite Charles Augustus Snow Arthur Leroy Sturtbvant Harlan Eugene ToWNB Horace Millard Van Horn William VauGHAN, Jr. Nathan Holmes Wells Stanley Leslie Wescott fOHN Gamble WethERELL Boardman STEVENS Williams Harrison Morton Wilson Lawrence Porter Woods Perly Hammond Wyman Mary Kathleen Yoi 99 President, William Emery Parker Via President, William Rice Ballot Secretary, MARGARET JUNE KellEY Treasurer, Graham Brown Spear Exec u I ive C v m m ittee Leon Walter Smiley Franklin Lloyd Darrell Alfred Evans Crabtrbe George Edward King, Jr. Harry LAWRENCE CROSBY Class Colors: — Dark Red and Blue (£«llcgr of ICcuit l ' , rid nt, John Bernard Madore Vice Pri ridt nt, Charles Whitfikld Dow Secretary, Ralph Mf.rrili. [ngalls Treasurer, Albert Arthur Green 101 UH know the Ole Man ' s kid went east last year ter go ter college. Ya-as he went to Orino, a kind of main hurdin place fer all the knowledge hungry voung-stock from all round the country. Seems they brand each bunch er young-stock when they get there, en the kid ' s brand was 12. There ' s nother brand called 1 1 and that 1 1 brand felt pretty friskv en kicked up a pretty big noise when the bunch er 12 brands hove into sight. So tiny posted up some papers that was darned sassy cordin to 12 brand views. Well them new voung-stock fellows didn ' t saavy no 11 brand rules en they gut together and hitched a hose onter a squirt pipe in front er one er the bunk houses called tin- Beta ' s. Then they yelled fer the 11 brand fellers ter come on. Them 1 1 brand fellers got up back er another bunk house en chawed their cuds fer awhile en decided ter stampede the 12 brand young-stock. So they doped up their grit by givin off er few bellers, en then charged. Well fer awhile the bellerin en pawin en water was pretty tolerably well mixed up but them 12 brand fellers gut ter milliu en it was all up with them. Well later that night them 1 1 brand fellers gut out with fence rails en other things tew numerous tew mention en het up the seats er the boys chaps Fer em. Kid says his feet never touched the ground from the time lie started till Ik- shot out ttither end er that paddle line. ( ne day 12 brand had er round up en pinted er desperado named Joyce ter be their boss en he gut em out ter fight with 1 I brand over er Hag. Each brand lined up facin tuther brand en the things tljey yelled at each other aint lit fer wimmin ter hear. Some one fired ei gun en they all milled around fer awhile en then some one said the I I brand fellers had beat. That ' s bout all the 12 brand fellers knew about it. Next thing that happened was when the II brand sarcumveuted the 12 brand young stock in er couple of base ball games en a track meet. This track game is kind of pcrculiar. cause all the players are dressed pretty near as mother nature dressed em. I [owsumever the big 12 brand boss fired the hammer further en anyone had ever done it afore, en it tickled the 12 branderserlot. 102 One night the hull darned drove et 12 brand boys gut out hack er the bunk houses on the upper end er the range en notified the 1 1 brand boss ter come alter the peanuts his ball team had earned, ut the) conic en lit for the peanuts. In the ensuing entertainment most everyone got er list in the peanuts cr in the eye, en both was took home fer suvenirs. Nuther thing was when the 12 brand team u hailed thunder outer that 11 brand in cr foot ball game. Couple er fellers named Farrcll en Ray tuck the young slock en fixed em up so when time ler the game come they felt like steers that had been led on brimstone en l;iiii powder fer a week, en the way they played was great. Them 1 1 brand fellers didn ' t git all the pieces er their team picked up fer er month. Kid says foot ball is more excitin than poker en more strenuous than bull fightin er prize fightin. " Bill " Parker bossed the 12 brand team en he ' d make er good bronco buster cause he can ' t be killed, them BowdoirJ fellers tried it. After this everyone settled down on the range till long in the winter when nother track game come off en a basket ball game. Howsumcver them things is tew painful to dwell further on. but though 12 brand ' s stock get bogged it kept wallerin. On February eighteenth them fellers of the 12 brand gut offen the range on er big spree. Cordin to 1 1 brand rules it wasn ' t proper but as was here-to-before remarked reminisently them 12 brand fellers didn ' t saavy no 1 1 brand rules so they met at Basin Mills en gut abord er electric ear. The sheefur doped her up by proddin her iunerds with er crank en she began ter chaw her bit en mosy off toward Hampden. The sheefur put the spurs ter her en it didn ' t take no life- time ter git ter Hampden where the spree was held in Funny Fellers Hall. The 11 brand fellers got there soon after en they used them 12 brand fellers scandulus. Kid et his mess standin fer er week afterwards cause it was most comfortable that way, he says hazin is worse than ridin er corn fed eayuse en that ' s pretty bad. .Martin bossed the spree fer 12 brand en he suttenly did fool them tuther fellers good en plenty. Long in the spring nother track game come off en Kid ' s brand got licked again but when the hull of em joined drives en sent their best men tew another range tew play some toughs, them 12 brand fellers helped win, 108 tew 18. One er them 12 brand track game fellers was called Houghton en he could run like the duce. He coidd canter round one er them race tracks so fast that he ' d catch his shadder on the second trip round. Nuther buck was Tartre, he run short races bout ten losso lengths long en he could git along over the scenery like er scared coyote. Well, long bout this time the fellers gut pretty oneasy en wanted ter go off fer a good long spree fer bout three months, but fore they got payed off by a feller named H. A. Ballcntine the 1 1 brand fellers en 12 brand fellers allowed they had er few little matters gut tew be settled, so they had a big round up on the shore er the Calmwater Crick en had a big fight. Fore they gut done every body had had his anger en ill feelins washed away. Then everybody left the range en went off on er good time. But long the middle er September the most er the 12 brand fellers come back ter hire fur nuther winters work en cause they ' d had one seasons experience they tuck the 1 I brand fellers places. They had er round up en elected " Bill Parker, " the feller here-tew-before mentioned, tew be their boss. Bout the first thing he did was tew lead the 12 brand fellers out tew lick the 13 brand fellers, some new stock on the range. They had er great time one night rcduciu the size er them ' A brand feller ' s heads. Them new fellers had licked the 12 brand fellers in er couple er ball games en thought they could put their brands on everything in sight. The Hag sera]) en track game tween 1 2 brand en 13 brand was tew onesided tew be talked about. But tew resume. Because them 12 brand fellers had lucidated laruin tew them 13 brand 103 young-stock fellers the Ole Man discharged nine er them fellers in Kid ' s brand, nanus as f oilers: " Bronco ' ' Cleaves, " Big Bill " Newell, " Buffalo " Woodbury, " Timberland " Joyce, " Whoop- er-up " Adams, " Boot en Shoes " Perkins, " Whiskey " Richardson, " Arizona Jack " Conners, en " Wild Kid " Steele. After considerable ehavin back and forrard them fellers was hired over again en work resumed. The last thing that happened that fall was the foot ball fight between brand 12 en brand 13. Before the fight 13 brand was picked as er 3 to 1 winner but durin the conflict, tew be exact durin the first round, a feller named Woodward gut in a stiff one on the 1! brand fellers en put em down en out. The 12 brand fel lers faces wasn ' t big enough ter wear the grins they had after that game. Well it ' s time ter git inter bed, so I ' m goin ter take er chaw er tobacco en roll in, en don ' t fergit that them 12 brand fellers is a pretty durned square bunch er savages. 104 t SOP ORE lex ' J Archie Ashbiry Adams LaGrange John Emmons Ash, E Bar Harbor. Helen Willard Ayerill Milltown Elmore Ayer, ATQ Dorchester, Mass. William Rice Balloi TA Bath Emily Bartlett, A n Orono. Charles Albert Batty, ATA Worcester, Mass. Miretta Lydia Bickford, A O II Skowhegan Robert Loring Bizzell, ATA Oldtown Hi. ward I-raziER CarlETON, A K Georgetown, Mass Charles Alton Cavanaugh Portland Ikying Emery Center Kingston, Mass Harry Wey Chapman Harrison Alden Chase, SX Bryant ' s Pond Fred Raymond Churchill, r A Cambridge, Mass. Alma Eliza Clapp Brewer George Freeman Clarke Tremont Lowell Freeman Clark Hampden Carl SCHURZ Cleaves, J rA Bar Harbor Charles Brown Cleaves Portland CSLIA May Coffin, A ) II Bangor Edward Warren Conkers, A K Great Works Alfred Evans Crabtrbs, KI Hancock Franklin Lloyd Darrell. B II Brooklyn, . Y. ARTHUR Lowell Peering East Denmark Est ' er Margaret Dixon Southwest Harbor Clarence Di nlap Farmington William Henry Dwyer. A FC Biddeford Samuel Dyer Attleboro, Mass. 105 Walter Bradbury Emerson Biddeford Marion Corthell Estabrook, A O II Orono Harold Clark Faulkner, © E Lynn, Mass. Herbert Leir Fisher, ATQ Charlotte Margeret Flint, A O n West Baldwin Philip Garland, T A Oldtown Clifford Henry George, t T A East Orrington Wallace Fred Gleason, 2 A E Mexico Robert James Gordon Bangor M aynard Sumner Gould, H K Camden Charles Harold Grant Brewer, William Melvin Gray, 4 K 2 Houlton George Francis Guthrie, X Bangor Benjamin Haskell, T A : Westbrook Ralph Stimson Hopkinson, B0I1 Saco Lloyd Everett Houghton, 4 K 2 Lee Philip Rodney Hussey, K 2 Patten Robert Elliott Hussey Portland James Foster Jackson, DAE Jefferson Lester Warner Jacobs Rockland, Mass. Austin Whittier Jones, K 2 • Bangor Lillian Curtis Jones Bangor Maurice Daniel Jones, 4 H K Unity Shirley Adelbert Joyce, $Ti ■• Bar Harbor Frank Brackett Kelley, ATA Bath Margaret June Kelley, AOn Bangor Benjamin Calvin Kent, E Stillwater George Edward King, Jr., X Bethel Fay Delancey Kinney, E Dexter Frank Hodgkins Lancaster, t HK Presque Isle Arthur Clarence Libby Scarboro Walter Harrison Lilly, 2 X Woolwich I ' m i. Ci suing Loring, 2 X Yarmouthville Roger Winchester MacDonald, X Peabody , Mass Warren McDonald, T A Portland Fllis Wyman McKeen, B II Fryeburg Lyman Atwell McKenney, K 2 Saco Ruth Merrill Auburn William James Henry Miller, HK South Berwick Oscar W. MounTFORT Nashua. . II. CUDS Gillman MORRELL, 2 X Wakefield, Mass William Mullins Cambridge, Mass Patrick Henry Murphy, ATA Essex, Conn. Walter Edward Murray, X Lynn, Mass. Charles William Newell. ' I ' K 2 Houlton Albert Mortimer Nickels, 2 A E. Cherryfield Austin Elmer Page, ATQ Maiden, Mass George Leavitt Parker, ATQ. Skowhegan William Emery Parker, K 2 Harrington Walter Ezra Perkins ' Hdtown SRYMORB I.Ekoy Pinkiiam, H K Portland fAMBfl Pi.ummer P .e, ATQ. Gloucester, Mass Ward Smith Poor, 2 X. Cotambus, Ohio Sherman Leslie Quimby South Brewer 106 Lynns Thomas Rand, £ X Unity Robert Clifford Hsnry Rbid, ♦ H K Banner I.ic.-ter I.akv Richardson Old Orchard PBRCY FlSHBB RlDLON Greenwood, Mass. ChABI.KS Winfield ROWS South Paris Luther Sampson Russeu.. .Orono Mary Etta Russell, A II Orono Warrbn Hapoood Savory, J» H K East Wareham, Mass. Edward Hi gene Sawyer, 2X... .Oldtown William Brnbst Sciiri mpf. . . .Farmington ARTHUR ShalBS Belfast Walter Smii.i-n. r A Skowhegan Monteu.i: Chester Smith, 8 E Oldtown William Alfred SOUTHWICK, 9 E West Peabody, Mass. Graham BROWN SpBAR, X A E Springfield, Mass. Arthur Lbroy Sturtbvant Milo ChaRLBS EUGBNB Sit.i.iyan, 2 A E Gorham, N. H. Harlan HAYES SwBBTSBR Cumberland Center Ralph Lee Talbot, H K Lewiston Charles Wilfred Tartre, DAE Biddeford Harry Ernest Thompson « . Bath Jons Wiiitly Lnderiiill. HE Reading, Mass. Dana Peabody Wasiibi rn, B II Calais Ernest John Webster, 2 X Farmington Newell Bryant Whitcomb, I I H 11 Bangor Frank William Winchester, X Lynn, Mass. Harold Earl Winn Dover, N. H. Walter Remick Witham, KI Madison George ROUNDY WoodbBRRY, S AE Beverly, Mass. Carry Lublla Woodman, A O II Claremont. N. H. Karl DOUGLASS Woodward, K 2 Kingston, Mass. GSOROB NBWTON Worden . Vanceboro Helen Charlotte Worster, A O II. Bangor dollrgr nf Cam Frederick Prescott Adams Cherryfield William Vincent Reginald Baldwin, 1 A 1 No. Wilbraham, Mass. Joseph Leo BURNS, !• A 1 Taunton, Mass. Percy Truman Clarke. »t A i Franklin Albert Fremont Cook, 2 B II Bangor John Bradford Davis Haverhill, Mass. Charles Whitfield Dow, S B n Caribou Frank Fellows, A I Bangor Phillips BROOKS GARDNER, I A I Machias John Lyon GaFPNEY, S B II Bangor DAVUJ STUART Grant. Jr Stoneham Arthur Albert Green, 2 B II. . .. Highgate Centre, Vt. William Haines, li A , I A t Waterville Bowdoin College, 1909 El gene AlPRBD HOPSTBDT Winchendon, Mass. Ralph Morrill [NGALLS, 2 B II Bridgton John Bernard MadorB, B. A., 2 B 11 Van Buren Van Bores College, 1908 107 Martin Joseph McHale, 4 A 4 Stoneham, Mass. Waldo Pierce, B. A Bangor Harvard College, 1908 Samiel Porton Belfast Aaron Albert Putnam, H. A., 4» A + Houlton Bowdoin College, 1908 Howard Benjamin Rand, 2 B n Haverhill, Mass. Henry Waide Sawver, 2 B II Milbridge AUGUST Herman Theodore Schierloh, A I Brooklyn, N V. Bernard Peter Smith, 2 B n Cherryfield Thomas Edward Sullivan, £ B n Lubec 108 I 3 l ' ii rident, William Leroy Fletcher Vice President, Els on Hartwell Bigelow Secretary, Alice Josephine Harvey Treasurer, Harold Hamlin William Simpson Carter Thomas Carol Higgins Glenwoi id Goding Tilley Executive ( omitU i Philip Sumner Bolton t )scar Henry Davis Alice Josephine Harvey Class Colors : — Green and While 110 (TIEIE800DU GO OS?® ITS 7 $abj ■ ins £ ook ABY ' S BIRTH — Surrounded by admiring and astonished friends Baby first opened its eyes upon this vale of tears on Sept. 1.5, 1909. The auspicious occasion was - r-7 -1 graced by the wit and culture of the realm and Baby was hailed with joy by its CsS p little brother 1912. Baby ' s path was so guarded by pledges that it seemed strewn — — II witli flowers. Christening — After our tender bud had been with us a few days a christening was of course necessary. The ceremony took place on the night of October 9. How our little darling crowed with delight at the touch of the chilly stream! It was truly an event of great moment in the history of our family. Baby First Began to Creep— Oct. 2. 1909. Big brother taught Baby this accomplishment. The children were playing with a Flag and from the shocking condition of his apparel we fear baby was frolicking in the dust most of the time. Baby was shamefully imposed upon by his brother and had to creep home without the Flag. Baby ' s First Party — On Oct. 23 Baby was decked in holiday attire and went to his first party. It was a fancy dress affair called a Pumpkin Meet. We fear that the little darling was given too much candy for he appeared unwell for several days. First Tooth — We neglected to get the exact date of this event, but we know that Prexie besought the Freshmen to cease annoying the upper classmen and Baby bit. It was indeed a childish thing to do, but Baby has been very good ever since. Quite an angelic child indeed. Ill First Outing — Baby ' s first outing was a walk around Alumni Field in baseball togs and was a great success. Baby developed very rapidly after this and we were obliged to discard all his little bonnets and buy larger ones. Baby ' s First Word— On Nov. 13 we were overjoyed to hear Baby speak his first word. Oli yes, it was very distinct. We are not sure just what the exact word was and it might not look well in print. Baby talk is rather ambiguous but the idea that Baby intended to convey was a supreme and abiding disgust at the treatment accorded him by his older brother. Perhaps Brother was ungracious with his peanuts but on this occasion Baby seems to have had the last word. Baby FIRST WALKED — On Oct. 19, Baby pleasantly surprised us by taking his first steps in the foot-prints of the upper classes. The Seniors were not far ahead and the papers said we all walked out together. Baby is becoming dearer to us every day. First Gift — Babies are all very exacting and duf youngster is no exception. During the whole autumn we had heard an insistent clamor for a football team, and finally the wish was gratified. On Nov. 20, baby brought his new toy out on Alumni Field but becoming tired of his play the weary little head began to nod and we placed him in his little cot for a long and restful nap. We have heard very little from Baby since that event but our dimpled little cherub must grow to manhood some dav so we place our hopes in the promise of the future. 112 ESHMEN Bdwaro Preble Ackley, t H K Peaks Island Clifton Lowerv Allen Mt. Vernon Albert Franklin Amadon, ATI! Boston, Mass. Forrest Hertram Ames Bangor Hirleigh Ansel Annabol, H. Lynn, Mass. Harold Francis Ayer, X Haverhill, Mass. WiLBfR Carroll Bell Woodfords Arthi-r Wiliielm Benson, ATA Wellesley, Mass. Elson Hartwell Bigelow, K X . ' Ayer, Mass. Maurice Cobb Bird, B9I1 Dorchester Franklin Roy Blanchard Beverly, Mass. Mai rice Leland Blanchard Newport, Yt. Robert Germain Blanchard, A K Cumberland Center 1 ' mi.ir Simmer Bolton Gorham Ira Miller Bradbury, I rA Gorham LlOYD Francis Brean, 4 K X Lee Warren Grant Brewer. 4 1 ' A Peaks Island John Manning Britt, Jr Cumberland J. Strothard Brooks. 1 K 1 Brewer PHILIP Warren BROWN, BE South Portland Arthur Hildrettic Cannon Orono John Winchester Carey, B H II ' . Bucklield JOHN Harvey Carleton, ATI) South Berwick William Simpson Carter, p T A Bar Harbor Clifton BDWARO Chandler, t T A Portland Charles ARTHUR Chase, ATA Sebec Edward Bvbrbttb Chase, Jr., X X Bluchill Walter Roland Chase, £ X Beverly, Mass. James ElwOOD Church, ATA Gardiner George Clarence Clarke Portland George Freeman Clark Fremont Yerrnal Clark, HE Guilford James COHARN CrSBDBN Lewiston 113 Mark Dennis CRONAN Middleton, Mas?. Harry LawRBNCB Crosby, K S Portland MAS Evelyn CrOSSMAN Claremont. N. H. Irving BbBCHSS CUSHING, K 2 Freeport Stephen Pail Dan forth, 9 X Foxcroft Oscar Henry Davis, K 2. . North Berwick W ' infieli) Prbsburv Dillingham, K 1 Freeport M arthon Doak, P A Belfast Edward Francis Down Medina, N. V. Frank Henry Bales, ATA Vanceboro Nathaniel Smith Eairbrotiier. A k " Guilford Ernest Leslie Pickett, X Portland Daniel Talbert Finkbeiner Clarefield, Pa. William Leroy Fletcher, ATA Dorchester, Mass. Raymond Hopkins Floyd, K Brewer Daniel Albert Foster Ellsworth Philip Foster, 9 X Waterville Raymond GUTLPORD FOSTER, 2 A E Portland Dennis FOWLER Getciiell, B (-) II Limestone John Orin Gibbs Livermore Falls William Edward Oiitokd North Fairfield Fred Oilman Goodwin Charleston Walter Clyde Groves Camden Frank Warren Haines, B (-) II Dexter Harold Hamlin, I V A Orono PAUL Stanley Harmon, 1 X Woodfords ROYDEN HENRY Harriman Bangor John Waltf.r Hart Bre%ver Alice Josephine HARVEY, A O II Bangor Thomas Carol HlGGINS, HE Bar Harbor Harry Wendell Hinckley Rangeley Ralph CorydON 11 BS, A R Richmond Richard Thomas HUNTINGTON, 2 A E Augusta Stephen Brown Hubs, a t a Dover PERCY Edward Jackman Yanceboro Raymond OLDEN Jackson, l II R Harrison Elwood Whitney JenniSon, K !] Bangor Donald Campbell Jbwbtt, 2 X Cherryfield Lin wood Hill Johnson, 2 A E Portland Carrol Clair Jones Solon Harry Oilman Jordan Waltham John Henry Cibrnan, H K Wareham, Mass. Eari.e NELSON ECikbalL Auburn Vlden Williamson Kingsbury, K 2 Medfield, Mass. Carroll Morsb Knight Cliftondale, Mass. Ralph ladnbb rono John LlTTLBPIBLD Brewer Warren Stanhope Lucas Foxcrofl Carlton Gardner Lutts Eittery Allan Francis McAlary, A T 12 Waterville William Joseph McCarthy, 9 E Lewtoton Lester Lbroy McLain, 2 A E Pemaquid Beach Leon Stanley M hi, m i hlan, ■!■ k r Pi Fairfield Frank Ge irgi bws. . Guilford 111 Mildred Hastings Mbmhij, Auburn William Hammunm Mkkrill BangOI William JOHNSTON Mitchell l ' .iirhaven. Msflt William Collins Honahan South Framingham, FLORENCE lv BEl.LE MURRAY Orono Harold h rlem Nash Camden Walker Nash. Cherryfield Hi rbkrt Conradb NorbBRG, A K New Sweden Carlos Everett Norton, a k Cumberland Center John LarOOH ObBR, - A E Beverly, Mass. Carle Tierce Payson Guilford Donald Phelps Robbinston MlCHABL PILOT Bangor Robert Arthur Pinkham Fannington Jambs Nelson Platt Abington, Conn. Morrill Stuart Pope. T A .. . East Machias Richard Anderson Power. 1 H K Portland John Henry PROCTOR Revere. M Herman Clifford Razee Attleboro. M iss. Harold Richards, a K Belfast Carroll Raymond Richardson Oakland ELWYN Tristram Ricker. K 1 . North Saco ( ' scar Harris Rounds, l K 1 ' Reading, Mass. Albert Edward Sampson Gorham Gilbert Gould Sanborn Bangor William Edward Sansoi ci, 9 X Southbridge, Mass. Ernest Thompson Savage Bangor Don alii Wing Sawtelle Orono Hale Forbes Sawtelle, 4 HK. Auburn Allen Frank Sawyer, R H II Millbridge Winfield I ' enno Sawyer Bangor Rollins Angove Sbabury, HI: Yarmouth Allen ERNEST Sedbrqubst, il N Wakefield, Mass. I.Eon BlROY Seekins, K 1 Skowhi Thomas Dudley Shbphbrd, V U Wellesley Hills, Mass. H well Chaffee Short, H N Pawtucket, R. I. GborcS Stevens Simpson Marlboro, M ISS Nathan HOUSTON Small. A K Belfast Ralph HUGO Small 8 E. Oakland Arthir I ; rei Smith Pealxxly Leon Campbell Smith Topsham Frank I oss Spencer, 1 " X Berwick Yida BthBLYN Springer AOIl Franklin Walter Christopher Stone Clinton, M Raymond Oscar Si EEFOKTH, EX Ft. Fairfield Willis EDMUND Si llivan Biddeford Howell Kirkley SuMINSBY Bar Harlior. Fred Harold Swasby, ♦ K 2 South Berwick James Atwood Tabor, Jr .Corinna Edward Hacob Tashjian Smyrna Mills GlBNWOOD Coding Tilley, A T U Ashland Charles Herbert Tipping, A T L! Claremont, N. H. Gladys Evelyn Treat. AO II Chelsea. Mass. Leon Sylvester Tuck. . Lee 115 Ciiari.es Warren Underhill, 8 E Reading, Mass. Mary Ellen Utecht Topsham John Clyde Wallace, Ben Portland Herbert Maurice Wardwell, Jr., H K " Newport Antoineti - e Treat Webb, A O II Bangor Chester Arthur Wescott, PA Bar Harbcr Clifford Walker Wescott, Ki] Patten Crv Raymond Wescott, S A E ' Runtford Edward Gordon Weston Fryeburg Ralph Wilbur Wetiierbee Hudson, Mass Alice Idella Whitten Belfast Thomas Hughes Williams Brownville WARREN LBROY Wilson, A K Houlton Roscoe Adelbert Wing, 8 E Oldtown George Edgar Young, 1 T A Skowhegan Muriel Young, A O II Jacksonville 116 ( SPECIAL [ STUDENTS Artiick Lin wood Adams Brewer Herbert Allen Dorchester, Mass. Waldo AMBS BLOSSOM, Ki Boothbav Harbor Emery Ray BOWDOIN Bucksport Albert Rice BURFBB Rockland Gordon Bishfield Topsham Rbbbcca Ciiilcott, A O II Bangor Walter Albion Cowan Pittsfield Guv Valentine Dyer, 2 X Calais Raymond Hoighton Fiske Lincoln Roy- Waldo French. H Orange, Mass. George Bryant Gale, A K Petersham, Mass. 1. IURBNCB Halliwell Gregson, ATA Newburyport, Mass. Rufus Atwood Hall Warren Carrol Prescott Harrington Dexter Uaniel Michael Harrington Hallowell Morton Leslie Homer, Ki Bucksport Clarence Roy I. eland Mechanic Falls Walter Franklin Madison Lynn, Mass. Hazel Marriner, A O II Milford Albert Emantel Morris Oldtown EDWIN Richard Page, A K , Winterport Arthir Willis Patterson, 2 A E Castine George Henry Qiarmby, K 2 Saugus, Mass. Walter Carlton Rattray Bangor Doi ' glass Leffingwell Richardson , K 1 Tretnont Howard Byron Richardson, K 2 Southwest Harbor Charles Edward Ryder, ATQ Allston, Mass. Jilia Jane Tibbetts Oldtown Mary Wells Balbwinsville , N. Y. John Wilkinson, 6 E South Portland Maen Chang Wr Canton, China George James York Yarmouthville Ralph Edmind Young Lebanon, N. II. (Eallrtjr af £aiu Albert Beliveau Rumford, Me. Frank BernardClancy Nashua, X. H. Carleton Doak Belfast Leigh Irving Harvey, £ B II Bangor Percy Elmer Higgins Ellsworth Edmund Joseph Long, 2 B II Lynn, Mass. Roy Morrison Saco Fred Edgecomb Richards Piper, B. A Portland Buwdoin College, 1906 Harvard Law School 117 i£ f)ort $f)armacp SECOND YEAR Frederick I.ibby Davis, ATQ South Berwick Gborgb Fred Greeley Bangor Fred Hblgbsbn Newport, R.I. Roycb Brewster Jossblyn, Ki South Hanson, M.i-s Clayton Harvey Steel, 4 H K West Jones|x rt George Campbell Ward, ATQ KLennebunk FIRST YEAR Harold Webster Bowdoin, 2 A E Kennebunk R i ssell Carlton Butts Kingfield Victor Hugo Hinckley West Jones|x rt Jambs Francis Hurley, Jr Frankfort Carlton Hutchins Kingfield Guy Stanley Johnson, ! H K Masardis Walter Clyde Judkins Waterville William Edward Murphy, J H K Portland Edwin Newport Amherst, Ma Floyd Kmlin Parker, DAE Philips Henry Pierce, Jr Bangoi FrBD THOMAS Stewart Linneus John Whittieb Treat Bangoi George Renfrew Wilson Searsporl ikfjool Course in Agriculture SECOND YEAR LEONARD RamdSBN Hartill Brunswick Raymond Murray Payson Rockland I ' n 1 1. Ml ' ( rTTO PlLLSBURY Rangeley Curtis Taylor Springvale Warren Hi dlby True Litchfield EIRST YEAR Earls Harlow Bbceler Livermore Cen ei Everett Thomas Chapman Harrison John Dean Biddeford Frank Albert Hayes Gardiner Ray Dblma Hews Ashland Harold George McDouoal. Van Buren Enoch Ardbn Markham Skowhegan Maurice Arland Peabody Exeter Pbrlb I. " 1 i ills Pingrbb Denmark Ssavby Allan Pipbr Tro) Sri: wart Dowling Plant Gardiner Harry Bradford Wadsworth Cornish i Foster Wilbur Pembroke QTeacfjerS ' Course in Agriculture rlSRBi i ' t si vplbs Hill, B. A WestbrooV lis SCHOOL i; ' of the students in the University realize the delights and charms connected with Summer School. Only those who have had the pleasure of passing a summer at Orono are aware of the good times and practical advantages which may be obtained from this part of the college year. This term not only offers opportunities along special lines but for general work as well, the faculty being composed of nun from universities, colleges, and [schools who have made specialties of the subjects which they offer. Last year the student body was composed of school superintendents, teachers, college students, and men preparing for college which brought up the registration to a total much in excess to the previous year. Oak Hall, the Mount Vernon House, and the ' Phi Eta Kappa House were used as dormitories and the library, laboratories, and college buildings were open for the useof students as during the regular college year. The campus had the appearance of a huge flower garden, the many trees and shrubs were in holiday attire, the lawns were like- velvet, and the lazy Stillwater completed a scene which was the very acme of natural beautv. The evenings were long and restful and gave ample opportunity for the enjoyment of canoeing and tennis. Each student was allowed to register for the courses desired and the arrangement of schedules varied according to the individual taste. " Prelims " did not occur as frequently as during the fall and spring semesters, but " finals " were just as hard and as much dreaded. Soon after registration a baseball team was organi zed and received the enthusiastic support of the whole school. Drew ' 11, was elected captain and Clifford ' 10, was made manager. " Prexy " soon had the team in shape and " Cliff " flooded the mails in order to obtain games. The first game was played with ldtown on Alumni Field and resulted in a victory. Trips were made to Milo, Dexter, Dover, and dates were arranged with several of the teams in the vicinity of Orono. On the whole the team did good work and had a very successful sea- son under the able coaching of " Bill " Davis. The social side of life was not neglected, receptions and house-parties were given, in fact everything was so arranged that all students had opportunities for recreation. The successful combination of studies and pleasure has done much to place the summer term upon so firm a basis and from all accounts this departme nt has come to stay and is now a recognized part of the college year. (general ummarp Graduate Students 7 Seniors ' ■ l " : i J uniors 1 33 Sophomores 120 Freshmen l s Short Pharmacy, (Second Year) ti Short Pharmacy, (First Year) 13 Special Students 48 Summer Term 125 School Course in Agriculture, (Second Year) . " School Course in Agriculture, (First Year) 13 Teachers Course in Agriculture 1 Winter Course in Agriculture 15 Winter Course in Poultry Management 40 (UuUrgp of ICaui Graduate Students 28 Seniors 23 Juniors ' . 16 First Year 25 Special Students ' ■ ' 888 Duplicated 38 Total ; B80 (ElaBaifiratiau luj Ursiiirnrr Cc mnecticut Illinois 1 Maine 662 Massachusetts 129 Michigan 1 Hew Hampshire l ' r New York I ' J Ohio 2 Pennsylvania 2 Rhode Islam! . ... 3 Tennessee ........ ,2 Texas, 2 Vermont ii Qhina ; Porto Rico 1 Russia ' J Turkey . I Total 850 lL ' U 3n Jflemortam Class of 18T5 Albert iflontoontrro (Boooalr (Class nf 18T6 fclbriogr liarlouir iHrrklrr Class of 1878 Anorrui Samrs (£alouirll Class of 1880 ifamrs ifrauk JJurinton Class of 1885 Jfrank fcnnrnr Still Class of 1888 Dnrtor i arrn, iiiutlrr Class of 19D2— Cato Albrrt Washington JUrathrrbrr Class of 19D6 (Clinton iFairfirlb iForbrs tx- ' D8 Couis ISiaralo Gratify Class of 1911 Eonia ttbrlbrrt haui 121 if €reefe letter Jfratermtie at tfje Umbensttp of jfflatne 3n tfje orber of tfjetr establishment " J? " J? UP -J " Jf " Jf " J? oj? r.Jf »J»Tj J?JJ? ' J» rj fj 126 . ' •At rt +11- 1 -n+n ii+ii ii+ii n+n n+n ii+ii n+n ii+ii ii+ii n+n— n+ = + = = + s + = _ - o + s S I 9 i ■ Z I + s i ° i — • + ! +ii- •ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- .ii+ii- •ii+u - •ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ Founded at Miami University 18S9 Beta Eta Chapter Established Chapter oll .Miami UNIVERSITY Cincinnati University Western Reserve University i lino University Washington and Jefferson College DePatw University Indiana University University or Michigan Wabash College Central University Brown University Hampden-Sidney College University of North Carolina Ohio Wesleyan UNIVERSITY Hanover College University of Virginia Knox COLLEGE Davidson COLLEGE Beloit College Bethany College University OF low a Wittenberg College Westminster College Iowa Wesleyan University Dbnison University Woostbs University University of Kansas UNIVERSITY OS Wisconsin Northwestern University Dickinson College Cornell University Rutgers College Stevens INSTITUTE St. Lawrence University Boston UNIVERSITY University OF Maine Johns Hopkins UNIVERSITY University of California Kenyon College Colgate University University of Pennsylvania Union UNIVERSITY Columbia University Amherst College Vanderbilt University University of Texas Ohio State University University of Nebraska Pennsylvania State College University of Denver University of SYRACUSE Dartmouth COLLEGE University of MINNESOTA University OF MISSOURI Lehigh University Vale University University OF CHICAGO Stanford University i ii iu i « n x College i i brsity of Color ujo University of West Virginia Washington University University of Washington Wesleyan University University of Illinois Pi i;i.i b University Case School or APPLIED Sen Iowa State COLLEGE Toronto University i iklahom University i ' i i. xi; University Color vd i School of Mines University i i i irbgon 1 28 + 11 —11+11.— ||+ll—ll + t| _1| + t| _||+ll— 11+11 — 11+11 — 11+11 — 11+11—11+11 —11 + + ■ + ■ + = + = + : 5 z tfl. m $» ts S3 3 ■ + + 3 S + + 11 —11+11 — || + || — 1|+|| — ll+||— U + ll — |l + .l — 11 + 11 — 11+11 — 11 + 11 — -|| + ,|— — 11 + Eappa tgma Founded at University oj Bologna 1400 Established at University of Virginia tSffi Psi Chapter Established 1886 Chapter Roll University op Maine Bowdoin College Nbw Hampshire State College Dartmouth College University of Vermont Massachusetts Agricultural College Harvard University Brown University Cornell University New York University Syracuse University S arthmore College Pennsylvania State COLLEGE University of Pennsylvania Bucknell University Uehigh University Dickinson COLLEGE University of Maryland George Washington UNIVERSITY University of Virginia Randolph-Macon College Washington and LEE University William and Mary College Hampden-Sidney College Richmond College Davidson College Trinity College University of North Carolina North Carolina A. and M. COLLEGE Wopfori) College Mercer University Georgia School of Tschnologi University of Georgia University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institute Cumberland University Vanderbilt University University of Tennessee Southwestern Presbyterian University University OS the SOUTH Union UNIVERSITY 1 1 1 1 State University Case School of Applied Science Washington and Jefferson College Kentucky State College University of Michigan Purdue University abash College University of Indiana University of Illinois Lake Porest University University of Chicago University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Iowa University of Nebraska William Jewell College University of Missouri Washington University Missouri School of Mines Baker University University of Arkansas University of Oklahoma Mii.i.sais College 1..I isiana State University Tulanb University Southwestern University University of Texas University op Denver Colorado College Colorado School of Mines Stanford UNIVERSITY 1 mykksity of California 1 niversitn hi ' Washington University of Oregon University of Idaho 130 + 11 H + ll ll + M ll + ll ll + H ll+ll ll + M " + II " + H H + ll n + ll — 11 + I 1 s I 3 s ♦ s + n» O 3 I I g I •5 a + + 11— — 11 + II — n + M — II + || — H + ll— — H + ll 11 + II— —ll + ll ll + ll II + || — || + ,|. _|] + lpfja Wan d mega Founded at Virginia Military Institute t865 Beta Upsiton Chapter Established tSOl Cijapter Eoll Alabama Polytechnic Institite University of Alabama Emory College Georgia School of Technology Southern University University of Georgia Mercer University University of Florida University of California Tulani; University University of Colorado University of Texas University of Illinois Purdue University Hillsdale College Rose Polytechnic [nstiti tb Adrian COLLEGE University of Michigan University of Nebraska Univef i i » i ' i Missouri University of Chicag3 Albion College I fNIVBRSITY OF Kansas University of Washington University of Minnesota University of Maine Brown UNIVERSITY University of Vermont Massachi setts Institite of Technology Con mbia University Ti irs College -iii. ' Polytechnic Institute Coi. m College Cornell University Pennsylvania College I NIVBRSITYOF Pennsylvania St. Lawrence University Muhlenberg College Washington and Jefferson College Lehigh University University of north Carolina College of Charleston Trinity College ! , i ksit of Virginia gton and i.ee University ' )mo State University v. 01 istbr University Mount Union College rERN Reserve University Wesley UNIVERSITY Wittenberg College Vanderbilt University hj rn B iptist University Southern Presbyterian University i srsity 01 mi; South University of Tbnni 135 httk-,4 PMita ♦« ii+ii ii+ii ii+ii " 4-n utii lit " »4 " i n-fii " + " " • " " + i + i ! B 2 : - V. - M fcmf o JQ | I I ' -J + I I - I 2 ! m % a j ts I — + a + ■ .„+,!___ „+ii — ii+ii— ii+m —ii+ii— ii+n— ii+ii. i +M —ii+n -ii+ii- t l appa g tgma Founded at University 0} Pennsylvania I860 Alpha Chapter Established 189S Chapter ftoll University of Pennsylvania Washington and Jefferson College Dickinson College Franklin and Marshall College University of Virginia Columbia University Tulane University University of Illinois Randolph-Macon College Northwestern University Richmond College Pennsylvania State CoixEGS Washington and Lee University University op West Virginia University of Maine Armour Institute of Technology University of Maryland University of Wisconsin Vanderbilt University University of Alabama University op California Massachusetts Institute of Technology Georgia School op Technology Purdue University University op Michigan University of Chicago 134 + 11 11 + II— — 11 + II 11 + II 11 + II II + l| — 11 + 11— —II + 11 ll + H H + II 11 + II M + S 1 3 « Sa S» 2 3 w + ! + | © I 3 I +n. -ii+ii- -ii+ii- — ! t -i- ■ i i -t- 1 1 ■ - - 1 ■ - - fl i — -ii + ii- -n + n- •ii+ll- -ii + n- -u+ $fn §amma J tlta Found d at ffei ton otteje S JS ( w. ga iu ( Aa A r Establish I 1 ?fl ' Chapter oll University of Maine Massachusetts Institute of Technology Worcester Polytechnic Institute Brown University Dartmouth College Amherst COLLEGE Trinity College Yale University Columbia University New York University Colg n; University Cornell University Union University Syracuse University University i : Pennsylvania Lafayette College Lehigh University Johns Hopkins i niversit Bucknbll University Gettysburg College Pennsylvania State College University of Virginia Washington ni Lee University Richmond College Washington and Jefferson Colli oi Allegheny College Woostbr i ' nivbrsity Adblbbrt College Wittbnbbrg College i mm ' i State University Ohio Wsslbyan University Wabash College DePauw University Hanover College Indiana Univbrsity ! i rdue University University r Tennesbe i ti i hbl College University of Alabama University h Texas Illinois Wsslbyan Universitn Knox College University of Illinois University of Michigan Univbrsii i of Wisconsin University of Minnesoi University of Chicago William Jewell College 1 lENISON I ' NIVERSm University of Missouri i n BRSl i ' . OF KANS VS I [VBRSI i ■ ' . " i NBBRASK 1 [nivbrsity of low BRSl n OF I. ' tLIFORNIA srsity of w shington Lbland Stanford University Color vdo College 136 flrrtii ' A ' " +11 11+11 ll+n " ♦ " " + " " ♦ ' I " + ' + ' l " + ;l " + " " + " 11+ I ■ -1- = + + = s9 ■ ■r f I 3 •5 o » I -: + 3 I +11 ll+H 11+11 11 + 11 H + ll ll + ll 11 + 11 11 + 11 ll+ll 11+11 ll-|.H 11+ gugma lpfja Cpsitlon Founded at University of Alabama 1856 Maine A If ha Chapter Established 1001 Chapter ftoll University of Maine Boston University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Harvard University Worcester Polytechnic Institute Cornell University Columbia University St. Stevens College Syracuse University Allegheny College Dickinson University Pennsylvania State College Hi cknell University Gettysburg College University of Pennsylvania University of Georgia Mercer University Emory College Georgia School of Technology Southern University- University of Alabama Alabama Polytechnic Institite University of Missouri Washington University University of Nebraska University of Arkansas University or Kansas I m eksity of Iowa Iowa Stats Collegb University of Colorado Denver University Colorado School of Minks Stanford University University of Caliporni University of Washington I.i i isiana State University Ti t.ane University University of Mississippi University of Texas Central University Bethel College Kentucky State College Sc iuth WESTS R n Presbyter i a n U n i versity Cumberland University Vandbrbilt University University of Tennessee University of the South Union University George Washington University University of Virginia Washington and Lbs University University of North Carolina Davidson College Wofpord College University of Michigan Adrian COLLEGE Mm nt Union College hid Weslsyan University UNIVERSITY OF Cincinnati Stats University Cass School of Applied Science Franklin College PURDl B University Umvekmti of Indiana Northwestern University University of Illinois University OF CHICAGO University OF MlNNBSOT University of Wisconsin 1 38 ■ -11+11- .11+11- -ll+ll- -11+11 ll+ll- -11+11- -11+11- -ll+ll- -11+11- -11+11- -11+ i 3 o o 3 -- ft + a f i i -ii+ii- -H+ii ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- •ii+u- -ii+ii- -ii+H- -H + ll — H + ll- .11+ is tgma Ciji Founded at Miami University 1866 Rho Rko Chapta Established 190S Cfjaptcr oll Miami UNIVERSITY i« stbr University Ohio Wbsleyan University GEORGE Washington UNIVERSITY Washington and Lee University University of Mississippi Pennsylvania College Bucknbll University Indiana UNIVERSITY Dbnison University De Pauw University Dickinson College Hitler College LaFaybttb College Hanover College University of Virginia Northwestern University Hobabt College University op Califorinia Him State University University of Nebraska Bi v IIT O ILL) GB Iowa St itb University Massachusetts Institute of Technology Illinois WBSLEYAN UNIVERSITY Univbbsity in ' Wisconsin University of Texas University of Kansas Tulanb University Albion Collbge Lehigh University University of Minnesota University of Soi thern California Cornell University Pennsylvania State College Vanoerbilt University Stanford University Cm. i ik vim College University of Montana 1 i ii ' i i; UNIVERSITY Central University UNIVERSITY OF Cincinnati Dartmouth College University of Michigan University of [llinois KENT! CKY Static COLLEGE West Virginia University Columbia Univbbsity University of Missouri University of Chic vgo Univbrsii i of Mains Washington University University of W ishington University of Pbnnsylv ni SYRACl si: l N1VERSITV University of Ark ins ts I in .11 + 11— _|| + ll — 11 + 11 1 . -f- , , , , _J_ , , 1 + ,,__ H - - 1 1 , , _J- , , „ + || H + ll-_ll + + s ! i + = I ! t + = I ■ I s I I I 2 — t Su Hi I I s S3 f + s s + s + +11 11+11 11+11 11+11 11+11 ll+lt 11+11 ll+ll 11+11 11+11 11+11 11+ tgma peta $t llato g cijool Jfraternttp Eatahlisltrn at tl|r Hmnrrstty of fRautr Cam § rIjool l 12 wiRrnsrns •ii+n- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- -n+n- -ii+ii + ii- -Fl + ll- 11 + 11- S + 3 S + I S ■ i 3 ts 3 ! s + i ■ ! + s I +11. .u+ii- .u+u- ■ii+ii ii+ii ■ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii+ii- _,,+.,. ,,+.„ Cfteta Cp fon iflmutiifit at the llmumiitii «f iKatur 1UL13 i ii +11. .11+11- ■ll+ll ll+ll- -11 + 11. •ii+n- ■ii+ii- -ii+ii- -ii + ii n+ii- -ii + ii- -H + + a + s - i - St = + — . + A | s + s + + ! - • ll+ll ' -11 + 11. -11 + 11- •11 + 11. -11 + 11- -11 + 11- -11 + 11- 11 + 11- 11+11. -u+ Mi £ta appa jFouuoro at tlic Inturrsitu of iflainr 1UUC i in +n- -ii+ii- •ii+ii- -ii+n- -ll + M- -11 + 11- -ll + ll- -11 + 11- -11 + 11- -II++M- -11 + + S t _ - x - : ••-ji • -- 4 «f 4 « ijitf • m l _ tf «ft « l I • ' «» i ' ? 4 w •■-Si ' " ■• VM . .,5 i « jjZHR - !| « MS» ' tm ..u i f msn •Md 4 1 f w 1 t f 3 S3 + a s + 1 § — s ♦ = + i i:+ii _n+ii _u+ii— ii+ii- — ii+ii— n+ii — ii+ii - n+ii — u+n — d+n — »+ Founded at Norwich University 1866 Gamma Chapter Established t907 Chapter ftoll Alpha Xorwicii University Beta Massachusetts Institute of Technology Gamma University of Maine Delta Kennsalaer Polytechnic Institute Etsilon Worcester Polytechnic Institute Us A +11 —11+11 .114-11— — ll+ll- -„ + ;i- .,, + 11 IF + II 11 + 11 ll + H ll + H 11 + 11 ■! + ! = + = I 3 1 3 2 t3 o 3 40 I ! S i + H—.II + II — _|| + l— — H + il— - ll+ll- ll+ll« — U+ll— — 11+11 — U+ll- •ll+ll- .,1+11—11 + lpfm ( micron $t Founded at Barnard College 1S97 Gamma Chaptei Established t9US Chapter ftoll Active Barnard College Tulane University New York University University of Tennessee Randolph Mason Women ' s College University of Nebraska University of California DePauw University Tufts College University of Maine Cornell University y Northwestern University Alumnae New York Alumnae New York City San Francisco Alumnae San Francisco, Cal. Providence Ali ' mnae Providence, R. I 150 + 11 ll + M 11 + 11— — M + M II +11 11 + 11 ll + H ■ + — — » + »- — •!-♦-■ • ■ ■ - - Iw:- » . " p»( ' J 1 rT " » B » H r 1 j S S3 ts s 3 + — - + Si - + s i Jn— n+u— ii+n— —u+ii —u+ii — ii+u — ii+ii — ii+u — u+u — M+H — u+»— M $fn ©eita pjt Founded at the Univei tity Michigan [869 Reed ( hapter Established 19 )8 Cljapter Eoll School op Law, University of Washington College op Law, University of Southern California College of Law, Illinois Wesleyan University Worth w e st er n University Law School School ob Law, Qnivbrsity of Denver School of Law, University of Oregon Harvard University Law School College of Law. Syracuse University School op Law, Cornell University St. Louis Law School, Washington University Buffalo University Law School Department op Law, University of Minnesota Law School, University op Chicago New York Law School Brooklyn Law School, St. Lawrence University Department op Law. New Yi kk University School of Law. [NDIANA UNIVERSITY Chicago-Kent COLLEGE OP Law DEPARTMENT OF Law, University of Pennsylvania School OP Law, UNIVERSITY OF Kansas Law DEPARTMENT, Cincinnati UNIVERSITY College op Law. University op Wisconsin Albany Law School, Union C illegs Law Department, University of Michigan College of Law, University OF Illinois College of Law, University of Nebraska Law Department, Universitv of Iowa Law Department, Vanderbilt University Law School, George Washington UNIVERSITY Law Department, I.eland Stanford Jr. University Law Department, University of Virginia Hastings College of Law, University of California Western Reserve University Law School COLLEGE of Law, University of Maim; Si op Law, Columbia University Law Department, Ohio Static University Law Department, Universitv of Colorado Law DEPARTMENT, Universitv of MISSOURI Law Department, Washington and Lbs University YALE Universitv LAW SCHOOL Boston University School op Law Universitv of Tex vs COLLEGE OP I. w l ' i i rsBURG School OP I. w 152 CopyriQhtad by Frank F Rogers 006 a I -h+ii ii+ii n-t-ii n+n 114.11 11+11 11+11 11+11 ii4-ii ii+ii 11+ ■ 22 Si 5 3 1 I =3 s» s Si + I n t £ I Si I Si ■ = + ® ! — + .11 + 11 11 + 11 11 + 11— —11 + II——11 + 11 — _,,.(.,,__ 11 + 11 11+11 11 + 11 11 + 11- © elta au Belta Founded at Bethany College 1S.5.9 Gamma i ( ' haph r Established 1908 Chapter ftoll Vandbrbilt Universitv University or Mississippi Washington and Lee University Amorv College University of the South University of Virginia Tulane Universitv George Washington University University or Texas University of Iowa University of Wisconsin University of Minnesota University of Colorado Northwestern UNIVERSITY I.eland Stanford Junior, University University of Nebraska University of Illinois University of California University of Chicago Armour Institute of Technology Baker University University of Missouri University of Washington iiiio University University of Michigan Albion COLLEGE Western RESERVE University Hillsdale College Ohio WESLEYAN University Kenyon College Indiana University De I ' aiw University University OF INDIANAPOLIS ( mo State University Wabash College West VirgInia University Purdue University Allegheny College Washington and Jefferson College Lafayette College Stevens Institute of Technology Rensselaer Polytechnic [nstituth University of Pennsylvania Lehigh University Tufts Cow Massachusetts [nstitute of Tbchni Cornell University Brown University Dartmouth College Columbia University WESLEYAN University University of Maine UNIVERSITY OF Cincinnati L64 ftteta Mm €p£ilon iflrmbcrs of Drlta Drlta (Chautrr 1(110 s vtyXfay G W%i6;Wf $()tcSlluO HA1151W ' ; «.»i i vi-s 7$2pph.iP i r 4I. VH%0 QBP6$::sy%? CLGWN3KEP 1911 axl%A118 jIJWO 7S M%CKt aK9 mW2%2$Y| j?Owm6 HWS$M%i • 2QJOY 1 WS%ie$0% v6$l V( i K7 -xl$. M2Sx7 isS 1912 CTh%K%i$ BP32fr; M ; Q2yS110 irJTXOl ll EP%6SY ' ■; m2Wx5S MKS| pOwhS Sin ' , 1WZ ' , V«tL%::u$ff jKj ll}$Ra 1 .-,.-, Founded at Wesley an University 1870 Delta Delta Chapter Established 1800 Chapter oll Weslbyan University Syracuse University Union College Cornell University University op Rochester University of California Madison University Ken yon College Adslbbrt College Hamilton College Rensselaer Polytechnic School Stevens Institute Lafayette College Amherst College Alleghany College Pennsylvania State College University of Pennsylvania University of the City of New York Woostbr University University of Michigan Rutgers College Dartmouth College ( iiim State College Sw irthmorb College Harvard University Bow n College Northwestern University University of Kansas Chicago Univeb i n rsity 01 Virginia University of Nebraska Ohio Wbslbyan University I I1VERSITY OF Maim; Case Scho l of Applied Science College of the City of New York University of Vermont Medical College Trinity College University of Vbrmon r Colby College 150 + n — ii+ii ii + ii_h + ii_ii + ii— . ii + ii— _ii + ii — ir + ii — Ti + H — li + H— ii + ♦ s + §■ i a 5 I - i a I JQ f + + ■ -u+n ii+ii ii+ii ii+ii ii+ii ii+ii ii+ii ii+n ii+ii »+ glpfja Heta l mtnrary Agricultural itfratrrmty Founded at I Wo State I ' niversity t8t ? Maim Chapter Established 19 ' Cfjapter Eoll Ohio State University Pennsylvania State College University of Illinois Cornell University Michigan Agricultural College New Hampshire Static College Universitv op Nebraska NORTH Carolina AGRICULTURAL COLLEGE University of Minnesota University of Vermont ii iw Agricultural College University op Wisconsin University of Colorado University of Maine 158 $fjt appa ipijt The Fraternity of Phi Kappa Phi was founded at the Maine State College in 1897, by several members of the faculty and nine seniors of the class of ' 97. It is an honorary society to which tin- twelve seniors having the best record in scholarship are eligible each year, six being elected semi-annually. Four chapters have since been established in the following institutions: The Pennsylvania State College, University of Tennessee, Massachusetts Agricultural College, and Delaware College. ittrmbrrs in Jfarultu George Emory Pbixows, Ph. p., L. H. D., LL. D. Alfred Bellamy Aibert, M. S. James Monroe Hartlett, M. S. Harold Shbrburnb Boardman, C. E. Mekritt Caldwell Fernald, Ph. D., LL. L). James Norris Hart, C. E., M S. John Homer Huddilston, I ' ii D, Wilbur Fiske JACKMAN, B. S., Ph. C. Ralph Kneeland Jones, B. S. Lucius Herbert Merrill, B. S. Freemont Lincoln RcssELL, M. S , I). V. S. James Stacy Stevens. M. S, Ph. D. Harley Richard Willard, M. A. Charles Barto Brown, C. E. Gordon Edwin Tower, B. S., M. F. Warner Jackson Morse. M. S. Raymond Pearl, Ph. D. iflrmbrra tclrrtro frum (Haas of laDU BSRTRAND FRENCH BRAND Harold Arthur Rich Walter Lice EkBRSON Cora May Shaw William Andrew Fooler Forrest Belmont Snow Howard Rich Johnson George Roy SwEBTSBR Frederick Daniel Knight Elton LaForrest Towlb Jambs Blsnn I ' erkins Dwight Woodbury 159 Mentor kull ocietp The Senior Skull Society was founded in 1906 and consists of eleven members. These mem- bers are chosen at the end of the Junior year for popularity and activity in college affairs. The fundamental object of the society is the betterment of the University by causing kindly feelings between the fraternities and closer unity of the student body. It endeavors to promote existing customs, and to form any new ones that seem to be for the best interests of the institution. The society has proved itself to be a success, and member- ship has become a much coveted honor. iflrmbrrs Horace Jbwett Cook Grovek Tritbs Corning Hugh Naoles Danporth Malcolm Edward Fassbtt Kent Richard Fox CLIFTON Allison Hall Chester Cleveland Johnson i .1 1 irge Edwin Springer Charles Edwin Sticknby Amos Arthur Winters HAROLD Williams Wright Mil) IirrA.i f»i ,i + M — ll + ll — II + 11 — 11 + 11 ll + H- ll + M " + M M + + II 11 + 11— —I ' + M — 11 + 11 — ll + ll ll + H H + ll 11 + = I + 1 i + ii+m— „+ii._ n+u— ,i+„— ii+,i _ ■••«•■■ ii++ii — h+ii _ i,+„_„+ M — n+n „ + ,,_„+„_ —ii+ H opf)omore tote Object. This organization was founded in 1909 for the purpose of instilling Maine Spirit in the two lower classes and promoting harmony between them; to interest preparatory school athletes toward entering the University and to aid them when ever possible and advisable. The mem- bers are chosen at the beginning of their sophomore year for popularity and ability. ittrmbrra William Rice R-allou Charles Albert Hatty Caul Schukz Cleaves Franklin L. Darrell Herbert Lloyd Fishes Benjamin Calvin Kent i; Edward King, Jr. Clide Gillman Morrill William Emery Parker Robert Clifford Henry Rbid Graham Drown Spear Charles Wilfred Tartre Walter Remick Witham Karl Douglass Woodward 162 +n n+n n+n n+n n+n n+n ii+ii n+n n+n n+n B4 i + i a S t I I 5 f a i i i +n— n+ii _ii+n— n+ti — n+n— n+n— n+n — n+ii — u+n — u+n — n+ SUMMARY OF FRATERNITIES Rational Beta Theta Pi Kappa Sigma Alpha Tau Omega Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Chi Theta Chi Alpha Omicron Pi (Sorority) Phi Delta Phi (Legal) Delta Tau Delta Hocal a Beta Pi (Legal) Theta Epsilon • Phi Eta Kappa Jfyonovaxp Societies! Phi Kappa Phi Senior Skull Alpha Zeta (Agricultural) Sophomore Owl Jfraternal ocietp Theta Nu Epsilon 164 I 3 1 h( ' ;j s| hr 1 — ' 1 President, A. M. Blanciiard Vice President, H. Homans Secretary, G. A. Phillips Corresponding Secretary, H. R. SAKGSNT 1. asm i , II 1 ' . Hi ' rden Prof. C. B. Brown lExrrutinr (Cuutmittrr Mr. i. I. Johnstons G. H. Howe iHrmlirrs 1! E. Bailey A. M. Blanchard K. c. Blanch akii R Y Buck 11 B. Burobss II P. HtKDEN K. w . Buzzbi L P. M. Cooper Y P, CUSBMAN I) R. 1)1 KAN 1 ' W , DwiN. ' L P. B. I ' lSH I. A. TlTCIl c. S. Gbrrisb c. J. ( ' ,1 II IC II A. II. Hart H. M. Hatch J- F. Hooper G. II Hows n W . [ngbah W II |i IHNSON s M Jones G 1. Lord C. 1. I.VCl I B c Marki.i; E c. Maxwell .1 k. Mbrrbll D p. 1 HI. R. H. Patterson D. N. Pbaslbb G. A. Phillips C. D. Rsa II. KlSSELL II K Sarobnt P S Strout M R Si mm:k (). A. W ' akkiiei.ii B. B. Whrmbi W. F, Wilson II I IilM INS A II CODAJRB 10G ICAL A «» ELECTRICAL SOCIETY President, R. R. Day Vice President, H. V. Vickery Secretary and Treasurer, X. C. ClMMINGS txrrultur (Cnmmittrr J. If. Eaton L. M. Gerrish fHrutbrrs C. F. Doore A. S. Atwood D. W. Folley I.. M. LeBaron G. M. Blaisdeu. L. M. Gerrish C. J. PlNKIIAM J. S. Barker G. W. GlFFORD R. B. Pond A. H. Blaisdell A. C. Goodnow C. R. Quinnekn J. J. BlTRKE A V. Goodwin J. F. Robinson G. B. Chapman A. C. Hammond L. Rogers F. L. Chenery H. E. Harris I ' V. Sawtelle D. C. Coombs V. Y. Hatch E. A. Sisson N. C. ClMMINGS W. E. Hebard N. E. Smith R. R. Day G. L. Hosmer G. X. Yarney T. L. Dixon H. W. Howes H. W. ickery C. F. Doorb J. P. King E. T. Walker J. V. Everett E. R. Kingsucy A. H. Weeks 1G7 I ' n mi ' i i « , R. P. Morton Vice Presidt m, F, j. Morrison Secretary and Treasurer, W. O. Haskbli txrrutiur (Unmmtttrr F. J. Morrison C. Patch E. O. WllITTIKK Urmbrra w E. Bartow R. P, LlTTLEPIBLD R. J. Bird M. F. McCarthy A. k. Burks F. J. Morrison A. E, Baton F. W. Mason K. R. Fox A D Com.i:v L. I). T. Gbrry R p, Norton W o. Haskell C. Patch R. i i Hatch A. Yl ' KKILI. R. A. JELLISON K. 0. ' iiittii:k KiS Economics ClUB President, W. Harmon Vice President, E. H. Maxcy Secretary, A. V. Benson ' Treasurer, E R. Morgan G. E Pearson V. V. Harmon txrruttur (Tnuumttrr E. R. Morgan E. H. Maxcy A. V. Benson A. M B. G. I) U P. B. G. W Kknson I. Blanchard R. BowiH iN T. Corning Pi H.LEY 1 ' oKTlER GlFFORD iHruibrra A. W. Goodwin W. W. Harmon C. A. Johnson C. C. Johnson E. Lamb E. H. Maxcy B. K Morgan G. E. Pearson H. w. Pickup A. H. T. SCHIERI.OH F, E. Southard Professor R. J. Sprague J. I. Travis S. Waits 169 Presiilrnl, G. S. Wadswortii Vice President, F. C. Bradford Secretary, Wm. E. Schrumpf Treasurer, P. O. Pillsbury F. E. FoRTIER A. L. Deering Exrruttup (flmnmtttrr H. P. SWEETSER F. C. Bradford Austin Jones E. H. Bbcklbr W. C. Bell F. G. Bradford G. Busfield C. Cavanaugh E. T. Chapman J. Dean A. L. Deering F. E. Fortier ( ' . H. Gale A. K. Gardiner I) F. Getchell I.. R. Hartill !• ' A. Hayes iflrmhrra R. D. Hews G. Johnson A. W. Joni:s M. D. Jones H. C. MacDougal L. S. MacLaugiilin E. A. Makkiiam E. W. McESBN G. L. Parker R. M. Payson M. A. Peabody P. O. PlLLSBURY I . I,. PlNGRKE J. S. Piper C. W. Rowi: L. S. Rl ' SSELL A. F. Sawyer V B. SCIIRIMPP R. Smith C. A. Soixe A. L. Stirteyant II I ' . SWEETSER C. T. Taylor Y 1). TKjb G. S. Wadswortii il it. Wadsworth (». Wentworth W. C. Wescott M I ' . W ' li.HI ' R 170 President, R. B. Cruickshank Via President, W. Peckiiam Secretary, R. C. Marshall Treasurer, L. B. Thompson F. R. Davis fcxrrutiur Qhiininittrr A. C. Chase M. E. Reed fHrmbrrB H E. Allen I. W. Gardner A. P. Amadon W. L. Gooch w C. Baoc L. H. Gregson W ( ' .. BREWER P. S. Harmon I II. Hkitt. Jr. L. E. Houghton G D. Bearce S. B. HlRD I V. Carey P. R. Hissev c. A. Cham ' . F. B. Kellev A C. Cham: R. C. Marshall c B. Chandler W. J. H. Mii.i.i:k R B. Criickmiank W. Peckiiam !■ D. Davis N. C PlSKHAM G. Y Dver J. Poole R H. Imskk R. A. Power M. E. Reed O. 11. Rounds B. F. Savage T. D. Shepherd k II Small L. C. Smith I! K Siminsby II F. Swasev H. H Sweetser L. B. Thompson Y H WlCNTWORTH S. H. ' i chi:sti:k H G. Wood 171 Schriftfuhererin, Ruth Merrill Schatzmeister, Franklin William Pettey President, Kent Richard Fox Vize-prasident, Benjamin Otis Warren _...._, , » f Kent Richard Fox Geschiiftsfuhrende Auschuaz _ _ _ [ Oliver Fisk Sevrens fHitgltrurr 1910 Earlb Sylvester Berry Edith Luella Jordan Franklin William Pettey Walter M. Chase Roby P. Littlefield C Squire Phin.ney Kent Richard Fox Raymond Pratt Norton Oliver Fisk Sevrens 1911 Geneva Alice Reed Florence Brown Gladys E. Kavanaugh Mildred Louise Prentiss Delton Wharff Folley Niles Cassius Pinkham Benjamin Otis Warren 1912 Sumner Waite Helen Averill Ksther Dixon James Poole F.milv Baktlett Lillian Curtis Jones Mary Russell MlRKTTA BlCKFORD Margaret June Kelley Harold Earl Winn Alma Eliza Clait Ruth Merrill L913 Karl Woodward Clifton Edward Chandler Raymond Floyd Antoinette Webb Mildred Merrill 172 Le President, Alfred Michel Blanchard Le Vice President, Charles Wilfred Tartre La Secretaire-Tresoriere, LetiTia Elizabeth Day Ca (Hommisaian txrrutiur Prof. J. B. Segall C. W. Tartre A. M. Blanchard L. E. Day Era fUrmlirrn Mme. J. M. Bartlett Alfred Michel Blanchard Mme. C. B. Brown Caroline E. Bonney Alden Chase Professor George Davis Chase Mae Evelyn Crossman Letitia Elizabeth Day Mme. J. X. Hart Alice Josephine Harvey Joseph Sylvester Keating Mme Raymond Pearl Chester Squire Phinney J. I.arcom Ober Professor Jacob Bernard Segall Charles Wilfred Tartre Mme K. M. Surface Helen Charlotte Worster 173 President, F, . Pettey Vice President, F. L. Soithard Secretary and Treasurer, Miss M. I,. Prbntiss Prof. W. P. Daggett P. W. Pettey... F. L. Soithard . K. R. Fox H. G. Wood S. M. Jones B. C. Makkle fHiunr JJrnnram (£iimmtttrr : . w . Pbttby iHajnr program (Hmntnittrr F. L. Southard Presidi nl I. it: rati I ' n sideni Debating (lub Presidi u Deutschi 1 . ». m Managi Musical t lubs Manager Dramatic Club head r i ' )i . rtra Helen W. Averill L. W. Ames F. B. Ames A. I.. Adams A S Adams H. B. BtRGESS A. H. Blaisdell W G. Brewer E. S Berry M I. BLANCHARD w. B. Bartow C. A. Batty F. R. BlGNEY J. S. Barker A V Benson L. M. Bragg Miretta I.. BlCKFORD Emily Bartlbtt Rebecca Ciiii.cott C. E. Chandler W. s. Carter P, i Churchill Mae B. Crossman C s Cleaves [rbnb Cousins a ii codairb A, C. Chase Lei ii i E Day Esther M Dixon R. W Davis M IliiAK iHrmhrra L. R. Dl ' RAN C. F. Doom: H. N. Danporth F. H. Derby F. L. Davis F. E. Eales Margaret Flint F. E. Fortier W. l.. Fletcher C . H. Fenn m. E. Fassbtt Annie H. GILBERT C. ii. Grant P. Garland I,. H. Grsoson A. W. Goodwin ( ' .. II Hows K. v. Holmes B. Haskell v. i ) Haskell G ii Hamlin Alice .1 Harvbv W. w. Harmon Bditb I. Jordan D K. JBWBTT R. A. J Ellison F. It. Kelley ( ' . E I. M kRCHB R P. LlTTLBPIBLD l VRGARBT UcMANl S C. ( ' ■. MORRBLL 171 J. R. MSRRBLL I ' . H Murphy R. P. Norton D. P. d K Mildred I. Prentiss A. B Page J. P. Poole J. H. Procter F. W. Pettey M. s. Pope N. C. I ' inkiiam r. H. Reed w F. Sawyer i i P Sbvrbns A. F. Sbdbrqubst X X SCAl J, ( ' . Si m.i I.. W. Smii.i II P SWBBTSSR Vida B. Sprinobr C. F. Smith W H Stanley Gladys B Treat Mary B Uthcht C Wbscoti Alice i Whti i Antoinette T. Webb W P Wilson c. s Wadsworth II W Wkh.hi c, B Vol no Mi kiici. Yo President, F. E. Southard Vice President, F. L. Chenery Secretary, L. A. McKennEy Exrruttur (Uammtttrr F. L. Chenery C. G. Morrill H. W. Hinckley £ato ikljool BLtetmUv President, Daniel I. Gould, ' 11 Vice President, Philips B. Gardner, ' 12 Secretary-Treasurer, William H. Sweeny, ' 11 lExrrutiur lEnmnitttrr James W. Booth, ' 10 Charles B. Hosmer, ' 11 Howard B. Rand, ' 12 175 President, E. Lamb l it • Presidt m, H. ( ' .. Wood Secretary, F. W. I ' f.ttf.v Treasurer, H. P. SwEETSER Managi r, S. M. JONBS Assistant Manager, W. McDonald M, k Fassbtt I., w. Oakdnbb W. H. C.U.BERT W. N. II.MMCS S. M. Jones E. I.AMB M, F. McCarthy Urmbrra w. B. Parsons W. Peckham F. V. PSTTBV O. F. Sbvrens F, E. Sol ' THARl) C. E. Sticknbv M. R. SCMNER H. P. SWEBTSER D. S. J. Smith s Watte o. A. Wakefield B. O. Warren N. B. WarrcoMa ll. c W 17ti President, Prof. G. A. Thompson Si cretary, G. H. Howe C. S. Cleaves R. B. Cruickshank G. T. Corning R. V. Davis W. M. Gray R. R. Henderson G. H. Howe iHrmbrrs I ' . R. Hussev B. I. AMU P. C. I.OR1NG L. A. McKenney . S. Merrill N. N. Scales S. Waite G. A. Wakefield 177 President, I. M. Stover Vice-President, H. R. Sargent Secretary, J. L. Whitmore Treasurer, M. D. JONBS (flljainnrn nf (EmnntittrrH Membership B. O. Warren Music G. T. Corning Mission Study J. I. Whitmore Industrial G. E. KADDOX Information Bureau A. S. Adams Finance • M. I) Jones Northfield A. A. Winters Bible Study A. S. Atwood 178 President, Mildred I.. Prentiss Via President, Florence A. Taylor Secretary, Miretta L. Bickford Treasurer, Mary E. Russell llhairmri! of (EommittrrB Finance Annie H. Gilbert Social Cel ' ia M. Coffin Intercollegiate Helen C. Worster Religious Work Muriel Young Bible Study Helen V. Averill 179 W wmMMr 3Farultg Mtmbtta President G. E. PEULOWS Dean J. S. Stevens E. S. Berry G. D. Bearce Dean I N. Hart Professor H. S. Boardman 1910 C. C. Johnson E. Lamb 1911 M. R. Sumner 1912 W. E. Parker ISO mm MP " ' " ' c» iflaiiiKirluiartta (I lull President, E. S. ALTON Vice President, H. P. Burden Secretary-Treasurer, A. M. Blanchard fottuirr S tatr (Elub President, VV. E. Bartow Vice President, L. W. Hatch Secretary-Treasurer, F. L. Darrell, Anoroaraggtn GJountg (Ulub President, M. F. McCarthy Vice President, O. VV. Dwinal Secretary, S. B. Atwood Treasurer, R. I.. Atwood Arauataek (Eaunty (Club President, C. L. LvcETTE Vice President, VV. M. Gray Secretary, L. L. McLaughlin Treasurer, D. F. Getchell 181 (Eumbrrlartfl (Eomttg (Elub President, C. E. SticknEy Vice President, A. E. Libby Secretary, W. M. Hicks Treasurer, C. S. Robinson ifrbruu (Elub President, S. M. WHEELER Vice President, A. C. Chase Secretary-Treasurer, W. L. Gooch Cxrrutiuf QJmnmiltrr M. A. Sturtevant W. F. Wilson W. E. Parsons attrork (Eountg (Elub President, T. T. Workman Vice President, W. G. Hill Secretary-Treasurer, H. H. Jordan K?nn?b?r (County (Elub President, H. N. Danforth Secretary, A. A. Winters ©xforb (Euuntg (Elub President, M. E. Reed Vice President, B. O. Warren Secretary, J. W. Everett Treasurer, G. A. Wakefield Exrruttur iTiimmtttrr M. K. Sl ' MNER V. F. Gleason A. Chase }Jtnratai]itiH (Enmity (Elub President, F. R. Hi.. nicy Vice President, D. W. FoLLBY Secretary-Treasurer, R. W. Davis 182 STLimmift (County Club President, C. C. Cleveland Secretary-Treasurer, F. E. Merriam BJaalniujtmt (County (Club President, J. S. Barker li , President, H. L. Fisher Secretary-Treasurer, A, M. Nickels $ork (County (Club President, J. P. Littlefi li Kire President, F. D. Knight Secretary-Treasurer, M. H. Wells 183 C0L 6GG CHOIR DIRECTOR Professor Garrett A. Thompson FIRST TENORS Philip Garland, ' 12 Lester L. McLain, ' 13 George E. Springer, 10 FIRST BASSES Harold M. Royal, ' 10 Charles W. Underhill, ' 13 John W. Underhill, ' 12 George A. Wakefield, ' 11 SECOND TENORS James M. Eaton, ' 10 William Sansouci, ' 13 Newell B. Whitcomb, ' 12 SECOND BASSES John E. Ash, ' 12 Malcolm E. Fassett, ' 10 Leo. M. Gerrish, ' 1 1 Thomas C. Higgins, ' 13 ORGANIST Professor Garrett A. Thompson INS « CLUBS Officers! PRESIDENT Malcolm E. Fassctt, ' 10 MANAGER Harold G. Wood, ' 11 ASSISTANT MANAGER Newell B. Whitcomb, ' 12 SECRETARY George A. Wakefield, ' JJ Concerts £tben bp tfjc iflusical Clubs, Reason of 1910 Oldtown, January 21, 1910 Bangor, February 4, 1910 Ellsworth, February 11, 1910 Brownville, March 9, 1910 Greenville, March 10, 1910 Guilford, March 11, 1910 Eastport, March 26, 1910 Princeton, March 28, 1910 Calais, March 29, 1910 Machias, March 30, 1910 Cherryfield, March 3J, 1910 Bar Harbor, April 1, 1910 Orono, April 6, 1910 Waterville, April 8, 1910 Togus, matinee, April 9, 1910 Hallowell, evening, April 9, 1910 Oldtown, April 16, 1910 Rockland, April 21, 1910 Camden, April 22, 1910 Bangor, April 27, 1910 Orono.JJunior Week 189 LEADER George E. Springer, ' JO ACCOMPANIST Charles W. Newell, ' 12 FIRST TENORS George E. Springer, ' 10 Philip Garland, ' 12 Winslow L. Gooch, ' 11 Lester L. McLain, ' 13 Frank L. Darrell, ' 12 Went worth Peckham, ' 11 SECOND TENORS William Sansoucci, ' 13 Newell B. Whitcomb, ' 12 George D. Bearce, ' 11 Ernest Lamb, ' 10 FIRST BASSES Karl D. Woodward, ' 12 Allen E. Oak, ' 10 Charles W. Underhill, ' 13 Warren G. Brewer, ' 13 Grover T. Corning, ' 10 SECOND BASSES Thomas C. Higgins, ' 13 Harold G. Wood, ' 11 Malcolm E. Fassett, ' 10 READERS Frank E. Southard, ' 11 I ' .M) KiiiiimiiiiicXii imitKi iMiiiirjjiiiiiiiiiiiiiiJiJ iiiniijfi MiiutJJjiii iiiicKiiiiHiiiiiiirKiiMiiiiiimtKiiniiiimiitKuiiiin rH:iiiiiiiiiiiit}{]i iiimiHJimiiiiiiiicjt H a I I I S 1 1 S 1 s i HjiiinilllililJJlli iilltJtliiinilllilitJt) iiiiiiit»]iiiiiiii!iiit«:iniiiMiiii[JJ]iiNiiiiiiM[»i iimtJJ] cSSllMllt itHJiimimmiJJiimiiiiMiirJJJiiiin cXniiii [» n 7ULrJ LEADER Raymond W. Davis, ' 11 FIRST MANDOLINS George D. Bearce, ' 11 Raymond W. Davis, ' II Philip Garland, ' 12 Ward S. Poore, ' 12 Nelson E. Smith, ' II SECOND MANDOLINS Miller Bradbury, ' 13 Earl 0. Whittier, ' 11 Winthrop F. Wilson, ' 11 Maurice C. Bird, ' 13 THIRD MANDOLIN Frank Darrell, ' 12 TRAPS Harold G. Wood, ' 11 GUITARS Freeland J. Morrison, ' 11 John S. Littlefield, ' 13 192 Kl IIIIIIICKIIMHIIINIIIJJ] MIIIII[}{:iMIIIIIIIIIC]f!llllllllllll(}fllllll tJt:illllllllllir«]IIMIIIIIIIIlK!MIMIIIIIIItJt)millllllll!jlllllMllllllirltll lllltKlllMIIIIIIMlHllllllllllllltK I 5 = £3 o 5 ' cr = S f ■ 9 i ■ I B B § 1 I K 9 i f ■ i a ! B 1 KiimiiiiiiiicKlimmiiiiitJtii iiiiii:M]Miiiiiiiiii[K]iiiiiiipiiii:«:iiiiiiiiiiiit {jiiiiiiiiiiii[}J]iiiiiiiiiiii[j{iMiHiiiPiiit}t]iiiiiiiiiiiit {:iiiiiiiiiiiitJ{]iiiiiiMiiiitM]iiiHiiiiiiif tiiiiiHiiiiii[j{ Alfred K. Burke, ' 10 William A. Shales, ' 12 Fred H. Swasey, ' 13 Bert C. Markle, ' Jl George E. King, ' 12 Charles F. Smith, ' 10 Clifford L. Allen, ' 13 BASS Charles W. Newell, ' 12 LEADER Bert C. Markle, 11 MANAGER Leslie J. Wertheim. ' ll CORNETS Lester L. McLain, ' 13 CLARINETS Herbert M. Wardwell, ' 13 ALTOS BARITONE Allen E. Oak, ' 10 BASS Raymond W. Davis, ' 11 DRUMS CYMBALS Went worth Peckham, ' 11 Chester G. Cummings, ' 10 Harold B. Burgess, ' U Walter C. Groves, ' 13 Rollins A. Seabury, ' 12 Wallace F. Gleason, ' 12 Sidney H. Winchester, ' 11 Dennis Getchell, ' 13 SNARE Ernest T. Walker, ' 11 Leslie J. Wertheim, ' 11 196 KiiiiiiiiiiiikKmi [ft] MiiiiiKiiiiiiiiiiiiitJtiiiiiiii t»] iimiiKi imcKii iiiiiicNiiniiiiiiiiicKi i [XiiiiiiiiiiiiitXi iiiiiiitMiniiiiiiiiiicKiiiiiiiimiitj: I 5 = i a ■ ft I 1 I j ■ I s 5 y X X I § I I I }{iiiiiiiiiiiii[JJ]iiiii icKimi nKiM iMi[»)iiiiiiMiiiiiK:Miiiiiiiiiift{] iiiiiii[K]Miiiiiiiiii[K:iiiiiiiiiiii[«:iiiiiiiiiiiitK]iiiiiiiiiiii[J{:iiiiiiiiiiii[J{:iiiiiiiiMii[»!iiiiiii!iiii[« fORCHCSTRflf LEADER Charles H. Tucker, ' 10 MANAGER Freeland J. Morrison, ' 11 FIRST VIOLINS SECOND VIOLINS Charles H. Tucker, ' 10 Ernest R. Kingsley, ' 11 L H Freeland J. Morrison, ' 11 Fred H. Swasey, ' 13 A H Arthur W. Benson, ' 12 Elwyn T. Ricker, ' 13 k » Maurice L. Blanchard, ' 13 Daniel M. Harrington, ' 13 L VIOLA - R. R . Drummond CORNETS Alfred K. Burke, ' 10 Lester L. McLain, ' 13 CLARINETS BertC. Markle, ' 11 Hertert M. Wardwell, ' 13 TROMBONES Wales H. Andrews, ' 10 Thomas C. Higgins, ' 13 VIOLINCELLO Charles F. Smith, ' 10 HORN Sidney H. Winchester, 11 BASS Frank E. Fortier, ' 10 DRUMS Ernest T. Walker, ' 11 PIANO Charles W. Newell, ' J2 Howell C. Short, ' 13 198 JtJIIIII t«lllllllllllll[J{:ilMMI CjtllllllllllllllKl IIIIIIIKI NtKlllll UltJl]MIIIIHIIII[H!IIIIIUIIIIIt«:il1IIIIIIIIIC»3llllllllllll[K!IIIIHMIIII[} !lllll1IMIII[JJ] IIIKK I i 1 H 2 5 r - n fc C3 § r» = tft. 5 «;iiiiiiiiimi[«:iiiiiii t«jmiiiiiiiiit«:uiiiiiiiuicSSJ niiui tK3iiJiiiuiiiitK3iui iiiiiiK«:uiiiiiiiiiic J«3iiliiiiiiiiic Wiii " iiiii " ii tK3ii iiitiiiiicSt3iiiiiuiiint»«3iiiiiiiiiiiic JS3iniiuiiiiic« LEADER Newell B. Whitcomb, ' 12 FIRST TENOR George E. Springer, ' JO SECOND TENOR Newell B. Whitcomb, ' 12 FIRST BASS Ernest Lamb, ' 10 SECOND BASS Malcolm E. Fassett, ' 10 200 Xiini [«:iiiiiiiiMii[}{:iniMiiiiiirjj:iiniiMiiiit}::iiii!iiiiiiitUK:iiiiiii!iiii[U]iiiiiiiiiiii:H:iniiiiiiiiicJ{]» " iiin:ii:«iiiiiiiiiiiiit»! ' iiiiiiiiii!: a § n I n- — XumiiiiiiiiEXuiiiiiiiiiiitXii iiiiiiiJti " " iii nii[}(]MiiiiiiiiiicK!iiiiiiiiiiii[}{ t:Niiiiiiiiiici{]iiiHiiiiiii[}ti " Miiiiiui[}t:iiiiiiiiiiiicl(Jiiiiiiiiiiii:}tiiiiiiiiiiiiic t -t 1 ©ntbersrttp of jUame Bramattc Club 1907 As You Like It. 1907 1908 When We Were Twenty-One. 1908 1909 Much Ado About Nothing. 1909 1910 A Pair of Spectacles. 1910 " Jflucfj Sbo Sfaout JJotljins " THE University Dramatic Club met with unqualified success in its presentation of Shakes- peare ' s Comedy, " Much Ado About Nothing. " The best talent of the club was available for this production and all the older members were in prime condition before the initial performance. The season opened in Brewer City Hall, April 14th, and on April 20th it had completed a series of six performances including the dress rehearsal at the Insane Hospital, 204 Bangor. Brewer, Dover, Guilford, Waterville, Portland, was the order of travel on the first trip. On Hay sixth and seventh the club visited Belfast and Camden, and later gave performances in Ellsworth, Old Town and Bangor, closing the season as usual with the Thursday night Junior Week production in Alumni Hall. The performances throughout the season were uni- formly smooth and might be summarized in the words of the dramatic critic of the PORTLAND EVENING EXPRESS, who wrote as follows: " Throughout the cast the work was summarized by a careful, studied, and in- telligent interpretation of the parts. The rendering of the lines, distinct at all times, was such as to bring out the meaning accurately, the finer distinctions being brought out by delicate intonations and inflections which only the careful student can execute. The production was distinctly a literary undertaking and was consistent and well balanced in execution. " At every performance, Mr. Fassett was warmly commended for his impersonation of Benedict. He was thoroughly at home in the part and played it with unusual distinctness and finish. Mr. Gilbert played Claudio with dramatic sense and passion, always moving his audience to spon- taneous applause at the close of the accusation scene. Strong of voice, bearing and action, Merton Sumner was an impressive Leonato. The low comedy parts of Dogberry and Verges were in the hands of two star comedians, Mr. Wakefield and Mr. Sweetser. Their comedy was irresistable and at the Bangor Opera House called forth bursts of applause that would make glad the ears of many professionals. Mr. Frank Pettey in the character of Beatrice carried the part successfully, and was especially clever in managing the many difficult situations where manishness or self-assertion on his part would have destroyed the scene. The lines of Beatrice were delicately turned and were mirthfully pithy and pungent. The church scene, which was one of the most difficult in the play, rested entirely with the female characters, but in the hands of Mr. Pettey and Mr. Sevrens the situation was handsomely met, conveying the spirit of the scene and concealing the absurdity of female impersonation. 205 Mntoersttp of Jflame Bramattc Club 1909 iflemberfli Cmerttus On completing three years of con- tinual service. Bexter A. f. § mit ) T EFORE the dramatic club had ■ - made a name for itself or received recognition as a legitimate organiza- tion, Mr. Smith became business mana- ger, and with sterling perseverance and courage pioneered the club through a successful first year. He served as manager a second term and as president his senior year. Mr. Smith has been an untiring worker, giving close attention to the business end of the club, arousing interest when it seemed to lag, playing parts at short notice and adapting himself to the many emergencies of his posi- tion. In the history of the club no one should receive larger mention than Mr. Smith, who stood firmly by the organization when it required courage and persever- ance to bring it into reality. William Jlenrp Gilbert TN Mr. Gilbert the club loses one of its most pleasing, ■ ■ versatile and gifted players. Mr. Gilbert ' s natural- ness, his brilliancy and dramatic fire, have done much toward developing some of the professional ease for which the club has been commended. No simple responsibility rested in Mr. Gilbert when the part of Celia in " As You Like It , " was entrusted to his care. Although Celia ' s waist was rather large for that dainty individual, Mr. 206 Gilbert impersonated a charming and sisterly Celia to the finger tips. Luckily it is that during the ensuing year " Tubby " irrevocably out-grew female parts, else we would have missed the captivating " Waddles " which Mr. Gilbert portrayed in " When We Were Twenty-One. " While this character did not call out all sides of Mr. Gilbert ' s ability, it tested his genius as an actor, and won unstinted praise as one of the most enjoyable and crowning parts in the play. Mr. Gilbert ' s Claudio has received unqualified praise the present season. Mr. Gilbert is one of those resourceful men whose departure means a distinct loss to the club. May the muse make his successor of the same metal. Al %4 i - 1 i C . r. i V ■ ' 207 1909 " Efie Hittlest trl " Srautatijrii bif lobrrt SiiUtarti frmn " l rr 3urst Ajijirarattr? " bU Sirrjard lijaruutg Sams Mr. Caruthers Malcolm E. Fassctt Mr. Van Bibber Ernest Lamb Davenport, servant to Caruthers Philip S. Strout The " Littlest Girl " of Lester ' s Opera Co Master Clarence Hart Scene. Mr. Carother ' s apartment in Berkeley Flats, Five Avenue, New York. Time. The Present. 1910 " S $atr of Spectacles " 2Ul S timru. SruniH| CHARACTERS Mr. Benjamin Goldfinch Oscar A. Wakefield Uncle Gregory, his brother Frank W. Pettey Percy, his son Ernest Lamb Dick, his nephew Malcolm E. Fassett Lorimer, his friend Chester C. Johnson Bartholomew, his shoemaker Herman P. Sweetser Joyce, his butler Wales M. Andrews Another shoemaker Edward E. Chase Mrs. Goldfinch, his wife Alden Chase Lucy Lorimer, Lorimer ' s daughter Clifford E. George Charlotte, a parlor maid Nathan Small SCENES Act I. Breakfast room in Goldfinch ' s house. Act II. The same Act III. The same. 21 is HiMiiiiiiiiiiiKiiiiMiiiiiiitStliniiiiiiiiiiMliiiiiiiiiiiicJtliiiiililiiiicJtiiMiiiiiiiiiiH! iiiniit»:iii irKiiNiNiMuicKiMMiiiiiiiicKiiiiiiiiiiiiicKiiiiiimiiiitlfiNiiiiiiiiiicK }(!iiiiiiiiiiii[3t]iiiiiiiiiiii[3SiiiiiiiiiiiMtI(iiiiiiiiiiiii[:(]iiiiiiiiiiii[ (]iiiiiiiiiiii[I(jiiiiiiiiiiii[3(!iiiiii ilXllMliiiiiiiiIitlllillllllllltitllllllilllllllUliiiilllillllcKliiiiiiliiiiiOt M 4 J J!Xg ( « , ♦ «3 i _) Ph Ph i O W Uh i m -«r io oo to eo ) c • o M C o COM ! u «j o u ' t-3 M pti 53 i « ui O P Tj lO vO t IT) lO WO to J3 o - - t u •a g J o d A o u O PQ H fe B B Q NO r CO CM ri cs l J rP © ® © © ©d - 9 o o Q J3 00 3 " - 6M e M c § S J ' § •C M .ST sp w hC h " | b u o H w j M " a •§ s 2 Q i-i U o J3 •a 3 c o oo oo dnini o a •3 0 co t s e vo s 3 lOvCMO O « CNrOTj-lOsCt cOOO— C3 " " :£ !£ )vCvO-2it ; -tN MNl N tstsf sts M eo OK)00e0 5 = o o o c o o U X " 2 -a « S E U o w £ -a c 00 J WOpi pJ wMooDdHJ ji. Oh OO -Apq Uh W U H 6 3 c o 5 -a • - oo wig " So ° £ o o w o o »J »3i! 00 • • Oh Jjh o _1 Q Q X i-S X Oh « 3 o PQ p K w U Ph a o u s u Uh 5 S S 5 O D a o Sr .2 i » c O nl W 3 T3 t. O O o «e 2 J3 — t3 w J2 o ' u -o o o iSsDdoix K H ! H i , i pL ' ll ! ! , " K OHO OKWWU O ffi UHOHpQ5H 5H5H 3 O PQ «5 u EE SOU fO vC CO O tNM CO Oj-CNfq vO OO Commencement Cxerctges, 1909 program SUNDAY, JUNE 6. Baccalaureate Address, Rev. Smith Baker, D. D., Portland, Maine. MONDAY, JUNE 7 Convocation Exercises; Meeting of the Alumni Advisory Council; Class Day Exercises; President ' s Reception. TUESDAY, JUNE 8 Meeting of the Trustees; Phi Kappa Phi Initiation; Fraternity Receptions; Alumni Luncheon; Alumnae Luncheon; Meeting of the Law School Alumni; Meeting of the Alumni Association; Address to the Phi Kappa Phi Society; Fraternity Reunions. WEDNESDAY, JUNE 9 Commencement Exercises; Commencement Dinner; Commencement Ball. 212 Class Bap Exercises Chapel Lawn, Monday, June 7, 1909 Prayer Frederick William Foote History Walter Lee Emerson Poem Deane Stanley Thomas Oratior Dexter Southworth Smith Address to Undergraduate! Harrison Parker Higgins Valedictory Elton LaForrest Towle Smoking Pipe of Peace Marshall Frederick D. Knight Commencement €xercteeg Chapel, Wednesday, June 9, 1909 Music Prayer Rev. Elmer Ellsworth Pember, D. D. Music Commencement Oration Bliss Perry, L. H. D., L. L. D. Music Conferring of Degrees Music 213 Commencement Pall, Class of 1909 Alumni Hall, Wednesday Evening, June 9, 1 909 Thurman C. Wescott Merle E. Merriman COMMITTEE Frank C. Richardson Irving H. Moore Herbert T. Pettegrew FLOOR DIRECTOR Howard G. Philbrook AIDS Harry A. White Harry E. Sutton Benjamin L. Roberts Harold D. Haggett Harry E. Morrill Guy William s Herman B. Smith Dwight Woodbury Elmer 0. Pray Harry L. Nash Arthur F. Neal Wilbur 0. Smith Edward W. Bridgham RECEPTION COMMITTEE Dr. and Mrs. George E. Fellows Frederick D. Knight Hon. and Mrs. John M. Oak PATRONESSES Mrs. James N. Hart Mrs. James S. Stevens Mrs. William E. Walz Mrs. Robert J. Sprague Mrs. Charles D. Woods Mrs. John H. Huddilston Mrs. Elizabeth A. Balentine Mrs. Carrie Belcher Mrs. Fay Harding Mrs. Nellie E. Lane Mrs. Ellen L. Leib Mrs. Harriet A. Lord Mrs. W. H. Nauman Mrs. Bertha Moulton Mrs. Mary J. Parcher 214 Junior eefe, Class of 1911 June 1=4, 1910 COMMITTEE George Dunham Bearce Ernest Thaxter Walker Leslie Jack W ertheim Frank Elwyn Southard Harold Grinnell Wood program Wednesday, June 1st 8.00 P. M. Junior Exhibition Speaking Chapel 9.30 P. M. Informal Dance Gymnasium Thursday, June 2nd 1 .00 P. M. Junior Lunch Library 3.00 P. M. Ivy Day Exercises Chapel 4.00 P. M. Planting of Class Ivy Agricultural Hall 8.00 P. M. University of Maine Dramatic Club Presents " A Pair of Spectacles " Gymnasium Friday, June 3rd 9.30 A. M. Tennis Finals for Southard Medals Campus 3.00 P. M. Baseball Game Alumni Field 8.30 P. M. Junior Promenade Gymnasium Saturday, June 4th 11.30 A. M. Excursion down the Penobscot River — Starting from Bangor 8.30 P. M. Open House at the Fraternities 216 Stop Bap exerciser Class: of 19 U Cfjapcl, func 3. 1910 Marshall Philip Stanwood Strout Music Prayer Frederick Lincoln Chenery, Jr. Address by Class President George Arthur Wakefield Presentation Oscar Abel Wakefield Music Class Oration Frank Elwyn Southard Class History Benjamin Otis Warren Music Class Prophecy Ralph Benjamin Pond Class Poem Charles Drummond Rea Music Calling of Roll by Class Secretary Mildred Louise Prentiss Reading of Class Ode Russell Smith Music Charge to the Curator Curator Harold Grinnell Wood junior (Exhibition £ peaKerg Frederick Lincoln Chenery, Jr. Annie Hoadley Gilbert George Henry Howe, Jr. Frank Elwyn Southard Mildred Louise Prentiss Charles Drummond Rea Merton Rogers Sumner Florence Anna Taylor Sumner Waite Benjamin Otis Warren Earl Ovando Whittier 217 Junior $romenabe COMMITTEE Ashton H. Hart Ralph R. Day George H. Howe, Jr. Leo M. Gerrish Bert C. Markle FLOOR DIRECTOR Robert C. Marshall Philip S. Strout Jasper W. Everett Wentworth Peckham Harold G. Wood AIDS David R. Duran Maurice F. McCarthy James L. Dinsmore Niles C. Pinkham Charles R. Quinneen Frederick L. Chenery, Jr. Fred W. Nason Winslow L. Gooch Dana N. Peaslee RECEPTION COMMITTEE Mr. and Mrs. John Marshall Oak President and Mrs. George Emory Fellows George Arthur Wakefield Mrs. Harold S. Boardman Mrs. Percy A. Campbell Mrs. Victor R. Gardner Mrs. Jeanette A. Harrington PATRONESSES Mrs. James N. Hart Mrs. Abbie A. Kelley Mrs. Nellie W. Lane Mrs. Ellen L. Leib Mrs. Charles D. Woods Mrs. Harriet A. Lord Mrs. Bertha H. Moulton Mrs. Mary J. Parcher Mrs. Charles A. Varnum Alumni Hall, June 3, 1910 218 Tfl L . opf)omore J|op, Class of 19 U George A. Phillips ' Wallace A. Parsons COMMITTEE Lawrence E. Drew Ashton H. Hart Thomas E. Houghton FLOOR DIRECTOR Niles C. Pinkham Philip S. Strout Sidney M. Jones Maurice F. McCarthy Chauncy S. Robinson AIDS Raymond W. Buck Percy S. Kilburne Harrison M. Hatch Harold G. Wood James L. Dinsmore Merton R. Sumner Harold W. Ingham Frank H. Derby RECEPTION COMMITTEE President and Mrs. George E. Fellows Professor and Mrs. James S. Stevens Robert C. Marshall Mrs. James N. Hart Mrs. William E. Walz PATRONESSES Mrs. Robert J. Sprague Mrs. John H. Huddilston Mrs. Charles D. Woods And the Matrons of the Fraternities Mrs. Walter S. Brown Mrs. Elizabeth A. Balentine Alumni Hall, April 23, 1909 219 tt)tx Cbent 3top l av exerciser Ciaas; of 1910 Cfjapd, Jfflap 20, 1909 PROGRAM Marshall Horace Jewett Cook Music Prayer Frank Eugene Fortier Address by Class President Ernest Lamb Presentation Malcolm Edward Fassett Music Class Oration Francis George Wadsworth Class History .• • • • Charles Ligouri Graham Music Class Prophecy Harry Pennell Carle Class Poem Merton Taylor Goodrich Music Calling of Roll by Class Secretary Chester Cleveland Johnson Reading of Class Ode Rupert A. Jellison Music Charge to Curator Curator Edward Giddings Russell Junior exhibition, Oastf of 1910 Cfjapel, Mw 19, 1909 PROGRAM The Destruction of the Forests Vaughan Russell Chadbourne An Ideal System Francis George Wadsworth The United States as a Peace Maker Franklin William Pettey The Passing of War Isaac Maxwell Stover Awarded to Francis George Wadsworth AWARDING COMMITTEE G. H. Larrabee Rev. Willard Pratt Mr. O. L. Hall 220 !§ opfjomore $op, Class of 1912 SlumnifcaU, Spril 15, 1910 COMMITTEE Charles Albert Batty, Chairman Ralph Stimpson Hopkinson Benjamin Haskell FLOOR MANAGER William Rice Ballou Royce Brewster Josselyn Clide Gilman Morrill AIDS Edward Frazier Carleton Benjamin Calvin Kent Alden Chase Ellis Wyman McKeen Graham Brown Spear Arthur Wilhelm Benson Karl Douglas Woodward Seymour Leroy Pinkham Warren McDonald Philip Rodney Hussey Walter Harrison Lilly Austin Elmer Page Harry Ernest Thompson Charles Brown Cleaves RECEPTION COMMITTEE President and Mrs. George Emory Fellows Professor and Mrs. Garrett William Thompson William Emery Parker PATRONESSES Mrs. Lowell J. Reed Mrs. Sherman D. Chambers Mrs. Walter E. Farnham Mrs. Roland P. Gray Mrs. Charles A. Varnum Mrs. Ralph H. McKee Mrs. Charles W. Easley Mrs. Elizabeth A. Balentine Mrs. Bertha Moulton Mrs. Mary J. Parcher Mrs. Ellen L. Leib Mrs. Carrie Belcher Mrs. Jeanette A. Harrington Mrs. Harriet A. Lord 221 fje Unibersttp mmblit Alumni $all, Jfebruarp 18, 1910, anb jWarcf) 18, 1910 FLOOR DIRECTOR William C. Bagg AIDS Wallace B. Baylies Vaoghan R. Chadbourne James M. Eaton Frank E. Fortier Robert R. Henderson Charles C. Ketchum Albert E. Libby Vinton R. Ray Marshall E. Reed Edward G. Russell George S. Wadsworth William H. Wentworth Jfltlttarp $op, Cla£ of 1913 FLOOR MANAGER Major George E. Springer Lieutenant Benjamin Haskell Sergeant Morrill S. Pope Lieutenant Benjamin C. Kent Sergeant Elwood W. Jennison Lieutenant Robert C. M. Reid Sergeant Edward G. Weston AIDS Co. A. Co. B. Co. C. 222 Corporal Ralph W. Wetherbee Private Leon S. MacLauchlin Corporal Paul S. Harmon Private Arthur F. Smith Corporal Ernest T. Savage Private Frank H. Eales intersdjolastftc Speaking Cfjapd, iflap 28, 1909 PROGRAM Happiness and Duty Arthur H. Deering, South Portland High School Selection from Barabas Verna A. Noyes, Edward Little High School Joan Da Costa H. Elmer Hussey, Norway High School The Story of Patsey Julia Reed, Rumf ord High School Wolsey ' s Speech to Cromwell Harry S. Kearney, Eastern Maine Conference Seminary Scene from " As You Like It " Imogene Wormwood, Old Town High School The Lepers Marjorie Frank, Bangor High School Death of the Burgomaster Merton W. Greene, Maine Wesleyan Seminary Tact and Talent Pauline Small, Westbrook Seminary Making an Orator Lona E. Boothby, Portland High School Death Bed of Benedict Arnold Allan Milliken, Bar Harbor High School Spartacus to the Gladiators Burpee Alexander, Houlton High School AWARDS First Prize, Burpee Alexander Second Prize, Lona E. Boothby Third Prize, Merton W. Greene 223 gbopfjomore ©eclamattons, Claste of 1912 Chapel, December 3, 1909 Music The Perfect Tribute — Mary Raymond Shipman Andrews Oyde Gilman Morrill The Southern Negro Henry Woodfen Grady Philip Garland Sires and Sons Horace Porter Philip Rodney Hussey Scene from " Polly of the Circus " Margaret Mayo Margaret Flint His Wedded Wife Rudyard Kipling Lyman Atwell McKenney When Albani Sang William Henry Drummond Carl Schurz Cleaves Pheidippides Robert Browning Newell Bryant Whitcomb The Last Word Henry Van Dyke Miretta Lydia Bickford AWARDING COMMITTEE Mrs. Joseph A. Thompson Prof. Calvin M. Clark Mr. John Wilson Awarded to Carl Schurz Cleaves PateS=J$latne i§2 opf)omore ©etrnte tit? $all, HetotSton, illap 13, 1909 QUESTION Resolved: That, waiving the question of constitutionality, the Federal Government should require industrial corporations employing labor to assume by means of a system of industrial insurance, risks against accident, sickness, and death. Maine, 1911, Affirmative Bates, J91I, Negative Merton R. Sumner Bernt 0. Stordahl Everett H. Maxcy Wallace F. Preston Frank E. Southard Robert M. Pierce Awarded to Bates, 1911 ■22 I $ri?e gtoarbs, 19084909 KIDDER SCHOLARSHIP Fred Enoch Fish, ' 11 WESTERN ALUMNI ASSOCIATION SCHOLARSHIP Carrie Luella Woodman, ' 12 NEW YORK ALUMNI ASSOCIATION SCHOLARSHIP Frank Elwyn Southard, ' 11 JUNIOR EXHIBITION PRIZE Francis George Wadsworth, ' 10 SOPHOMORE DECLAMATION PRIZE Harold Grinnell Wood, ' 11 FRANKLIN DANFORTH PRIZE Everett Frost Soothwick, ' 09 PITTSBURG ALUMNI ASSOCIATION SCHOLARSHIP Walter Scott Merrill, ' 10 KENNEBEC COUNTY PRIZE Wilbur Olin Smith, ' 09, and Frederick Daniel Knight, ' 09 WALTER BALLANTINE PRIZE Rofcy Perkins Littlefield, ' 10 THE AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION PRIZE Lester Alonzo Barker, ' 09 THE GILBERT M. GOWELL SCHOLARSHIPS William Ernest Schrumpf, ' 12, and George Newton Worden, ' 12 225 H. J. Cook, ' 10 V. R. Ray, ' 10 C. 0. Pratt, ' JO F, W. Conlogue, ' 10 H. W. Wright, ' 10 F. R. Bigney, ' JO L. W. Gardner, ' 10 Jfootball R. W. Buck, ' 11 G. D. Bcarce, ' 11 G. L. Hosmer, ' 1 J M. J. McHale, ' 11 A. C. Hammond, ' 1 1 D. R. Duran, ' 11 C. A. Cavanaugh, ' 11 C. C. Johnson, ' 10, Manager J. P. King, ' 11 W. E. Parker, ' 12 C. A. Batty, ' 12 C. S. Cleaves, ' 12 E. H. Bigelow, ' 13 A. F. Sawyer, ' 13 F. H. Eales, ' 13 M. J. McHale, ' 11 R. Smith, ' 11 Paseball D. C. Coombs, ' 1 1 R. B. Pond, ' 11 N.N. Scales, ' 11 H. N. Danforth, ' 10, Manager R.C.Marshall, ' 11 N.N. Scales, ' 11 Pasfeetball J. G. Scales, ' 10 V. J. Clark, ' 12 S. A. Stuart, ' 10 F. E. Fortier, ' 10 R. P. Littlefield, ' 10 V. R. Ray, ' 10 H. J. Cook, ' 10 Zvatk W. M. Hicks, ' 10 E.T.Walker, ' 11 B. B. Whitney, ' 11 N. E. Smith, ' 11 R. B. Pond, ' 11 C. W. Tartre, ' 12 L. E. Houghton, ' 12 A. L. Deering, ' 12 C. A. Hall, ' 10, Manager 230 X]iiiiiiiiiiii[}(]iiiii " iiiii[}( iiiiniiiiii[)(iiii tXiiiiiiiiiiiii[}(! iiiiiii[}(]niiiiiiiiii[)( I S I i i i 5 Jfoot $all — = i = E S a i j | ■ g S M ttajrt. (inak | i i M]hiiiiiiiiii:Kiimii iiimicK3iiiiiiiiiimeK3 inline JJJiiiiiiiiiiiiEMjiiiiiiiiiuitHiiiiimiimrfi mm ' T r HE individual player of 1908 was replaced in 1909 by a well regulated machine in which Coach George H. Schildmiller endeavored to instill the snap and vim of Dartmouth. In this he succeeded, but owing to the fact that the majority of the men were inexperienced, the team of last fall was not of championship calibre. The ' Varsity showed plenty of fight, but lack of seasoning caused the team to have its " ups " and " downs " . Captain Cook proved him- self an able leader and his loss accompanied by that of " Vint " Ray will be keenly felt. The first game was played with Massachusetts Agricultural College which resulted in a tie and demonstrated that the line was strong, but that the back field was slow, and weak in the handling of punts. On October 2nd, Maine lined up against the Soldiers and scored a 16 to victory. In this game the Blue was greatly weakened by the loss of Ray and Bearce, tackles, but the team played together and the backs showed a decided improvement. On the following Saturday another " scalp " was taken in the 16 to defeat of New Hampshire State. In this game Maine played hard and clean, " Bill " Parker making a spectacular run the length of the field for a touchdown. The sixteenth of October found the Blue at Cambridge where Maine was administered her first defeat. Harvard outplayed Maine in punting and in the execution of the forward pass, but in the other departments of the game, the Blue was the equal of the Crimson. Batty and Parker were in the best of form, Cleaves tackled like a fiend, while the line had de- veloped the properties of a stone wall. The result of the next game came as a complete surprise for Tufts won an easy victory by the score of 9 to 0. In the beginning of the state championship series Maine drew first blood by defeating Bates 15 to 6. The first half was characterized by the excellent playing of Bates, the score being 6 to 5 in favor of the Garnet, due in most part to the gilt edge work of Keaney. Parker secured Maine ' s touch down after a perfectly executed forward pass. In the second half Maine came back strong and crossed the goal line of her opponents twice, but in each case failed to kick the goal. Bigelow distinguished himself at tackle while " Hod " Cook and " Vint " Ray did yoeman service. 232 Things looked good for the championship, but the advent of Colby put a damper on all such aspirations. Maine played her best game of the season and was beaten only by better punting and more successful open play. In the first half the Blue was much superior, Parker, Batty, and Pratt made consistent gains through the line, but a poor pass to Parker gave Colby a chance to score. The second half was a complete reversal of the first for the entire Colby team took a brace and before time was called had pushed over two more touchdowns which resulted in the score of 17 to 6. After a week of hard practice, Maine played her final game with Bowdoin at Brunswick on November J 3th. Though the men fought " hard they were unable to pierce the Bowdoin line, circle her ends, or stop the Bowdoin backs. " Bill " Parker was the best ground gainer for Maine, while " Hod " Cook and " Vint " Ray, at end and tackle respectively, played their positions well. Maine was very unfortunate on forward passes and on side kicks, while her punting was not ex- ceptionally good. The season ended with a defeat of 22 to and though the team did not es- tablish a remarkable record, still G. H. Schildmiller taught new football and Steve ' s work was irreproachable. 233 George H. Schildmiller Coach Chester C. Johnson, 1910 Manager Horace J. Cook, J9J0 Captain Philip S. Strout, 1911 ) Assistant Managers Benjamin 0. Warren, 191 1 | tEfje ftcam Horace J. Cook, 1910 Lett End Vinton R. Ray, 1910 Left Tackle Robert A. Sawyer, 1913 Left Guard Frank W. Eales, 1913 Center Harold W. Wright, 1910 Right Guard E, Hartwell Bigelow, 1913 Right Tackle Raymond W. Buck, 1911 Right End Russell Smith, 1911 J Quarterback Carl S. Cleaves, 1912 William E. Parker, 1912 Right Halfback George L. Hosmer, 191 I ) Left Halfback Leon W. Smiley, 1912 Charles A. Batty, 1912 I .Fullback Charles O. Pratt, 1911 September 25.. October 2.. October 9.. October 16.. October 23.. October 30.. November 6.. November 13.. amesi $lapeb 1909 .Massachusetts State, Orono . Fort McKinley, Orono . New Hampshire State, Orono . Harvard, Cambridge .Tufts, Medford . Bates, Orono .Colby, Orono .Bowdoin, Brunswick Univertity of Maine Opponent 16 16 17 9 15 6 6 17 22 234 Stimuli cSC3i cSSi ' n £SS3iiiiiiiiiiii:3CaiiiiiiiiiiiicSC3iiiiiiiiiiiicSC3 iMiiii(iicSS3iiiiiiiiM(icSS3iiiiiiMiiii{3SiiiiiitiiiriicSC3iii ii iiiiicSS3 iiiiii itMcSSiiiiiiiiiiiiicSS]iiiiiiiiiiiicSC]i iiiiiiiic3C3iiiii cSC i o o o o 5 I K 5 | 1 I i K:iiiiiiiiim[Stiiiiiiiiimi[Stimi cSt]iNiiiiiiiii:Stiin niicstiiiiiiiiiiiiiisti iiiiiiicStliimiimiitStliliiilillliitSflllllllllliilcStim iiiiiSfiu iiiicSfn lillcStlilliiiiiiiiicStn mStl i iSt jtiNiiiiiiiiiirjriiiiiiiiiiiiirMiiiiiiiiiiiiirHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiKuni ucMJiiiiumiiiicMjii nmr$lJimiiimiirJ{:inmiiiiiitJ{!iiiiiiiiiiiir}{] iiiiiiiiRiiiii miMliiimi tKumiiiiiiiiiit » :.: ft ,, a ' 1 s 1 1 ' t r ? % l f ' t, 1 f - 1 1912 " ft -♦ ¥ ,, . tfK 1912 Jfoot Pall QEeam Class Game, November 20, 1909. Score: 1912, 5; 1913, 0. 5 I I 1 13 Jfoot $all 1 QTeam a ■BJK r if 1 Hh v H H fc. " MBtffj He r ■ 5 jtlltlilllllllltKliiii HiKi I [Jtiiniiii cKiimii cs«jiiii icSSirn iicHliliiiiiimitHi iiiiiMiiiiiimiiiiiJJimiiiiiiiiKM] tjjjiin ijtin itX JJ3IIII IIICKIIMI IM[]llllllllllll[K]IIIIIIIIMIItJ{]IIIIIIIMIII[]IIIIIIIIMII[J{;illl IIIJJ 5 Page Pall ! ltu;it. iflayn Sjmiiiiiihii:kjiiiiiiiiihi[]iiiiiiiii(ii[K]iiiiii icHii umiuiiiiiiiiiiiitMi unities ' T r HE candidates for the baseball team report ed for preliminary practice on February 24th f ■ and on Coach P. J. Noonan ' s arrival on March 15th, work was begun in earnest. But the same old conditions of the ' 08 season confronted the men and in a measure hindered the develop- ment of the team, yet under the tutelage of the new coach, much was done to offset the adverse weather conditions. The first game, which was played for exhibition purposes, took place at Waterville with Colby and after seven innings the game was called on account of rain, with the score 1 to in favor of Maine. On the following week a squad of twelve men was picked for the Massachusetts trip. At Durham, the New Hampshire State team was defeated 7 to and on the next day Exeter turned the tables by winning out 11 to 3. The strong Vermont team opposed Maine on the third day of the trip and through the good work of McHale and Pond Maine scored a 1 to victory. Be- cause of poor weather conditions the remaining games with Vermont and Tufts were cancelled. The experience and practice of this trip helped to develop the team to such an extent that on May 5th Bates was defeated 6 to 2. Ryan held Bates safe at all times and was well supported, while Smith and Pond contributed to the features of the game by good catching and excellent base running. The eighth of May found Maine at Brunswick and in a game characterized by fast fielding on both sides, Bowdoin squeezed out a victory in the last of the ninth. McHale pitched winning ball throughout, but his support failed him at critical moments. The third championship game was played at Colby and though the good pitching of Ryan and the fast work of the infield, Maine won out by the score of 6 to 3. Bowdoin came to Orono, Junior Week, and succeeded in capturing the second game of the series. This was a bitter disappointment to the supporters of the Blue, but to even up matters Maine journeyed to Lewiston and after sixteen innings of the hardest kind of playing pulled out a 3 to 2 victory. Ryan pitched great ball and was only 238 relieved in the ninth to allow McHale to bat for him. The latter finished the game and had the entire Bates team at his mercy. The fielding of both sides was superb, French, especially making a neat catch of a liner in the early part of the game. Harriman of Bates was effective when men were on bases striking out the last two men when a score was imminent. New Hampshire State next put in an appearance and removed a victory in a well played game by the score of 3 to 2. Smith caught well, while Cobb ' s hitting was a feature. Ryan pitched good enough to win, but poor support coupled with bad judgment on the bases lost the game. The final struggle was played with Colby in which McHale and Goode indulged in a pitcher ' s battle, the former having a shade the better of the argument. Poor base running cost us the game which Colby won by the close score of 2 to 1. This ended the season with all four colleges tied for first place. 239 Norman H. Mayo, 1 909 Captain Hugh N. Danforth, 1910 Manager wSVl " ' ! A sUn.Mana s P. J. Noonan Coach Russell Smith, 1911 Catcher Philip E. Ryan, 1911 ) Pitchers Martin J. McHale, 191 1 j riicnera Norman H. Mayo, 1910 First Base Roy W. French, 1912 Second Base D. Clifford Coombs, 191 1 Short Stop Frank C. Cobb, 191 1 Third Base Ralph B. Pond, 1911 Left Field Elwyn M. Fulton, 1910 Center Field Nelson N. Scales, 191 1 Right Field amesi $lapeb 1909 April 19 Colby 0, Maine 1; 7 innings. April 24 Kent ' s Hill 3, Maine 13. April 27 N. H. S. 3, Maine 7. April 28 Exeter 11, Maine 3. April 29 Vermont 0, Maine 1. April 30 Vermont, (rain). May 1 Tufts, (rain). May 5 Bates 2, Maine 6. May 8 Bowdoin 6, Maine 5. May 12 Colby 3, Maine 6. May 19 Bowdoin 4, Maine 3. May 22 Bates 2, Maine 3. 16 innings. May 26 N. H. S. 3, Maine 2. June 2 Colby 2, Maine J. 240 Xlimin tXumi HtKiiiiiiimiiiEUliliii iitjf) iimii[}t]i(iiiiiMiii! l:ii.iiiiiiiu[}{!iiiiiiiii!iit}{!iiiMiiiiiiir}t}ii iiiiHiiimiiiiiiiiHJimiuiiiiiijriiiiiiiiiiiicJii uilHiiiiiiiiMiiitJt o 1 o I Sa - r = S3 = giiimmiiiit«]iiiiiiiiiiiii«]iiiHiiiiiiic«!iiiii nc)MiiiiiimiitIt]imiiiiiiiicX iiiiimiiii[J(iiiimimii[)(] iniiii:K:iiiiu cKiMiiiiiiiiiit«iiiiiiiiimirJ«jiiiiiiiiiMi:K]iiiiiiiiiiiit» iiiiiiiiiiii:« Kim Miir»:iiiiimiiii[«]iii!iiiiiiiitK]iiiiiMiiiiic«;iiMi lEKliiiimiiiiitKiiiiiiii cWjiiiii i[«:iiiiiiiiim[K:iiiiiiniiiit}JiiMii iiijtiinii iuMi ihiiiicHiiiiiii t» I 1912 $asc IBall QTeam ■ 8 I 1913 | iBafic Uall VLtam Class Games Oct. 2, 1909: Score: 1913, 9; 1912, 2 Oct. 6, 1909: Score: 1913, 8; 1912, 5 I I 8 = I S 3 I 8 § = I g ■ 8 ■ ! 8 I UJiMiiiiiiiiiiJti iiiiiiiiJOiiiiiiiiiiMtitiiniiiiiiiiiiltiiii icKiimi iiitCiiiiiiiiMiiuKi iii iii c 2S mi in [ (iiiiiiiiiiiii[](]iiiiii icKi t»ti micKi " " H HiiiiiiiiiiiutHiii iiiiKJiiiiimiiiuSiM IK! miiuiHiii ' H it«]«n " iiKJ " »«K Crack I i = ■ | I 1 I I 9 i I I K » iiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiMtiiiiiitMimiiiiiiiiitxiiuiiiiiiiiicKiiiiii m— wniMwimt— »S ' " T " r RAINING for the B. A. A. Indoor Meet began early in January, many candidates responded to the call and with the old men a strong nucleus was easily obtained. Coach Farrell soon had the team in good condition and with such men as Torrey, ' 09, captain, Littlefield, ' 10, Cook, ' 10, Walker, ' 11, Maine easily won the triangular relay race from Vermont and Bates. Next in order came the Indoor Interclass Meet and without doubt was one of the most exciting meets ever held in the Gym. The old Maine and class spirit broke forth with a vengeance and furnished a night of excitement long to be remembered. The outcome as to the winner was in doubt throughout the whole meet, but when the final event had been decided it was found that 1910 and 1911 were tied for first place. The basketball game, like the meet, was full of dash and vim, the Sophomores winning out after a hard struggle. On May 1st the Dual Meet with Tufts was held under the most unfavorable conditions. The track was heavy and soggy, but Maine completely outclassed her opponents and came back a winner, the results of the events totaling up to 108 to 18. The Outdoor Meet followed in which several records were broken, Littlefield in particular reducing the time of the 440 yard dash to 52 1-5 seconds which is faster than the state record. " Tom " Fortier distanced his opponents in the 880 yard run in the time of 2 minutes and 2 1-5 seconds, while Dyer and Whitney lowered the records of the mile and two mile to 4 minutes, 40 3-5 seconds and 10 minutes, 17 2-5 seconds respectively. N. E. Smith and Captain Knight kept up the good work in the hurdles, the former creating a new mark in the 120 yard hurdles of 16 2-5 seconds and the latter performing the same trick in the low hurdles by reducing the time to 26 seconds flat. In the field events Joyce, the husky Freshman, attained his former record by throwing the hammer 121.5 feet. The State Meet was held on Alumni Field and resulted rather disastrously for the Blue through the failure of some of the men who looked good for points. The weather was ideal and the breaking of six records attest to the fact that the athletes were in the best of form. Bowdoin I ' ll proved herself an easy winner while Maine was runner up, Colby and Bates taking third and fourth places respectively. Atwood of Bowdoin defeated " Froggie " Pond in the hundred yard dash in the time of 10 1-5 seconds. Bates sprung a surprise in Blanchard who upset all calculations by winning the 120 yard hurdles in the record breaking time of 15 4-5 seconds. Smith of Maine had equalled this time in the morning, but in the final heat was only able to pull a second. ' ' Robie " Littlefield came to the front in the quarter winning it in handy fashion, but a second slower than the time of the previous Saturday. The 220 yard dash went to Colby in Stacey who secured her only first. In the high jump Scott of Maine, Burlingame of Bowdoin and Williams of Bates tied for first place, the height being 5 feet, 8 inches, a new record. Walker of Maine ran a pretty race in the half mile getting a first, while Bowdoin took second and Colby third. In the two mile Slocum of Bowdoin distanced all competitors and created a new record of 10 minutes 5 1-5 seconds. " Ben " Whitney and " Grunt " Hosmer finished in the order named. Walden of Maine won the discus throw while Colby and Bowdoin got second and third places respectively. Atwood of Bowdoin set a new mark in the broad jump establishing the record of 21 feet six inches, Skolfield of Maine jumped in third position. Maine obtained third place in the shot put, but in the hammer throw and the pole vault failed to score. Deming of Bowdoin broke the state record in the pole vault by clearing the bar at 10 feet 10 and 1-4 inches. Bowdoin scored in every event and Maine drew points in all except the hammer throw, pole vault, and 220 yard dash. The final score being Bowdoin 68, Maine 35, Colby 12, and Bates 11. 245 Frederick D. Knight, ' 09 Captain Clifton A. Hall, ' 10 Manager Merton R. Sumner, ' JJ f . _„ Donald P. Oak, ' 11 J Assistant Managers Stephen J. Farrell Coach F. D. Knight, ' 09 G. E. Torrey, ' 09 W. M. Hicks, ' 10 F. E. Fortier, ' JO H. N. Skolfield, 10 H. J. Cook, " 10 R. P. Littlefield, ' 10 fje {Era m V. R. Chadbourne, ' 10 J. N. Philbrook, ' 10 R. B. Pond, ' 11 A. L. Scott, ' II P. S. Strout, ' 11 W.G.Hill, ' 11 M. J. McHale, ' 11 N. E.Smith, ' 11 E. T. Walker, ' 11 H. G. Walden, ' II C. W. Tartre, ' 12 L. E. Houghton, ' 12 G. J. Brown, ' 12 S. A. Joyce. ' 12 246 KimmiHtiitXiiiiiiiiiiiiicXliiiiMHiiiitKii iiiJMmu tKi imHiimiiiiNiuHlliiii cxiiiii icKm tttl iiiikHJi iiimXiiiimiiiiiiicXI iiiiiiitHJiimiNiiiitJJ » ; x K z 13 . - €. ■ K B X 5 s S - o £ o | a fi 1 = S» 1 r-» = W 5 O § r% - Sa « 3 i »]iiiiiiiiiiii[«jiiiiiiiiiiii;Kiiii imtXli I [KJiuiiiiiiiiitXiiii mr.Kiii imii[JJ:iii iitjjiiiiiin cHl [jriiiiiiiiiiiirHniHi [Humi " CM) imiitHlim ncK Milium [Rjiiiiiiiiiiiujf] unit: I tHimii i[K:iiiiiiiiiiii[K]iiiiiiiiiiii[5J]iiiiii!iiiiit«]iiiiMiiiiM:H]inHiiiiiii[«jiiiiiiiiiint}{:iiiiiiiiiiiitK) I cStimiimiiiii JJ i K B 8 i I § I s 1911 GEracfe (Eeam 1910 rack eam tSt »v mk K«V JV % ' aMi i h H j t -tit ?! Ik 1 ftH •?•» 1 MJIH IMI[«JII IMII}(;illlllllllll[](]IHIII IIX1IIII [«]IIIINIIIIMtJt! I ( XUIIIII [JMlllUlllllllStllllllllllllllJSllll I[«]IIIIN l[}t]llllllllllll[KJIIIIIIIIIIIIl« Kim " tHiiiMiimintHJi iiiiiiiKiiiiiiiimiiiiXiiii iiiirHiiiniinmKjlJ iiikHiiiiiiii rjjuiuii [Jtluniii :«;iiiiiiiiiui:K;ii imiicHJ iiMtJJimiiiiiiiiitH 1912 Sracfe (Team 1913 Crack Cram K]iimiiiiiii(KliiiiiuiiimX:iiiiiniiiii[K:mui iiHjiiiiiiiiiiMCHiiiiiiiimmKiiuii cJJJ ' ini iicXliimiiiiiiitKlimmniutXliiiii iicSCliinin [XiiiiiiiiiiiiitXMiiimniiijf mm CAPTAIN Frank E. Fortier MANAGER Merton R. Sumner COACH James S. Mills QHje fcelap Qfeam Horace J.Cook, ' 1910 Frank E. Fortier, 1910 Arthur L. Deering, 1912 Robie P. Littlefield, 1910 Ernest T. Walker, 1911, Substitute Won from University of Vermont, Time 3 minutes, 16 1-5 seconds. February 12, 1910. 250 U!iiiiMMiiii[«:iiiiiiiiiiiitK)iiiiiiiiiHi;U:iiii!MiiMic«:iiiiiiiinii[KiinHMiiiiitJ{:iiiii!iiiiii[K)iiiiHiiiiii[UiiiiiiiMiiii[JJjiiiiiiiiiiiit«]iiiiiiiiiiiitK)MiiiiMiiii[J{ i I f 1910 S3. 9. 3. dtam 5 sm i-:n MM. I.N I.ITTI.lit tl 1 D KoKlllik COOK W.M.kl.K I -I. I.K I Nt . 3 S I KIIIIII I[SJJIIIUIIIHIK2{]IIIIMIIINI[J:1I IIIIIKKlNIIIMIIIIirMlllllllllllllI llllllllllllltJtllllllllllllimilMllllllllltlllMIIIIIIIIIIIJtJIIIIHIIIIIIIJJllllllllllllItU Jf tfteentlj Annual ( utboor Claste Jffleet aiumni Jftelb, iHap 10, 1909 JOO Yard Dash Tartre, ' 12 10 3-5 sec. Cook, ' 10 Hill, ' II 220 Yard Dash Cook, 10 23 1-5 sec. Tartre, ' 12 Littlefield, ' 10 440 Yard Dash Littlefield, ' 10 51 3-5 sec. Fortier, ' 10 Torrey, ' 09 880 Yard Run Fortier, ' 10 2 min. 2 1-5 sec. Walker, ' 11 Chadbourne, ' 10 Mile Run Dyer, ' 10 4 min. 40 3-5 sec. Houghton, ' 12 Philbrook, ' 10 Two Mile Run Whitney, ' 11 10 min. 17 2-5 sec. Hosmer, ' 11 Hicks, ' 10 120 Yard Hurdles Smith, ' 11 16 1-5 sec. Knight, ' 09 Pratt, ' 10 220 Yard Hurdles Knight, ' 09 26 sec. Smith, ' 11 Skolfield, ' 10 High Jump Scott, ' 11 5 ft. 5 in. Phillips, ' 11 } Vaughn, ' 11 -Tied Skolfield, J0 V Broad Jump Skolfield, ' 10 19 ft. 10 3-4 in. Phillips, 11 Cook, ' 1 1 Pole Vault Winters, ' 10 10 ft. 1 in. Chase, ' 11 _. , McPheters, ' 12 iicd Shot Put Ray, ' 10 36 ft. I in. Skolfield, ' 10 Bearce, ' 1 1 Hammer Throw Joyce, ' 12 121.5 ft. Bearce, ' 11 Ray, ' 10 Discus Throw Walden, ' 11 107.5 ft. Joyce, ' 10 Skolfield, ' 10 252 100 Yard Dash . . 220 Yard Dash . . 440 Yard Dash . . 880 Yard Run . . Mile Run Two Mile Run . . 120 Yard Hurdles 220 Yard Hurdles High Jump Broad Jump .... Pole Vault Shot Put Hammer Throw . . Discus Throw .... Totals SUMMARY OF POINTS 1909 3 3 5 1910 1911 3 1 6 6 6 3 6 1 8 1 5 1 3 1 1-3 7 5 4 5 2 8 1 1 3 1 5 2-3 11 51 1-3 42 2-3 1912 5 3 3 3 2 5 3 24 Eentf) Annual 3nboor jtfect, Alumni $all. iflarcf) 11, 1910 25 Yard Dash Murphy, ' 13 3 1-5 sec. Cook, ' 10 Pond, ' 11 Johnson, ' 13 25 Yard High Hurdles Pratt, ' 10 4 1-5 sec. Phillips, ' 11 ( Washburn, ' 12 25 Yard Low Hurdles Littlefield, ' 10 3 4-5 sec. Tartre, ' 12 Phillips, ' 11 Shot Put Shepard, ' 12 35.5 ft. Ray, ' 10 McHale, ' 11 Wright, ' 10 Running High Jump Phillips, ' 1 j kd 5 ft. 4 in. Benson, ' 12 ) Ingham, ' 11 I j. , Shepherd, ' 12 iea Running Broad Jump Phillips, ' 11 18 ft. 6 in. Benson, ' 12 Smith, ' 10 Cavanaugh, ' 12 Pole Vault Rogers, ' 12 10 ft. 10 1-2 in. Winters, ' 10 Chase, ' 11 Hicks, ' 10 » 2 Lap Relay 1910 vs. 1911 1 min. 17 1-5 sec. 1912 vs. 1913 1 min. 14 3-5 sec. 1910 vs. 1912 1 min. 15 1-5 sec. 8 Lap Relay 1910 vs. 1911 6 min. 10 3-5 sec 8 Lap Relay 1913 vs. 1912 6 min. 15 2-5 sec. SCORE BY CLASSES 1910 36 1911 20 1912 29 1-2 1913 8 1-2 253 100 Yard Dash Murphy, 13 10 4-5 sec. Deering, ' 12 Wetherbee, ' 13 440 Yard Dash Schrumpf, ' 12 56 sec. Underhill, ' 13 Jones, ' 12 880 Yard Run Richardson, ' 12 2 min. 12 1-5 sec. Jocelyn, ' 12 Carter, ' 13 120 Yard Hurdles Washburn, ' 12 20 sec. Benson, ' 12 Ash, 12 Mile Run Houghton, ' 12 4 min. 47 sec. Harmon, ' 13 Powers, ' 13 High Jump Washburn, ' 12 I T . , Shepherd, ' 12 | 1,ed Richardson, ' 12 Broad Jump Benson, ' 12 18 ft. 11 in. Johnson, ' 13 Shepherd, ' 12 Discus Throw Shepherd, ' 12 94.95 ft. Smiley, ' 12 Kent, ' 12 Shot Put Shepherd, ' 12 34.55 ft. Kent, ' 12 Sawyer, ' 12 Hammer Throw Sawyer, ' 12 81.5 ft. Smiley, ' 12 Kent, ' 12 Pole Vault Benson, ' 12 ) .5 ft. Johnson, ' 13 Tied 8 ft. 8. in. Harmon, ' 13 Half Mile Relay Race Won by 1913 1 min. 44 2-5 sec. Score: 1912, 77; 1913, 31. lital Mnt Untberssitp of Jttatne bsi. Unite College iflebfort), Jflap I, 1909 100 Yard Dash Pond, Maine 10 3-5 sec. Tartre, Maine Cook, Maine 220 Yard Dash Tartre, Maine 24 sec. Cook, Maine Pond, Maine 440 Yard Dash Littlefield, Maine 54 4-5 sec. SwarU, Tufts Torrey, Maine 880 Yard Run Fortier, Maine 2 min. 7 sec. Walker, Maine Torrey, Maine Mile Run Houghton, Maine 4 min. 54 3-5 sec. Hicks, Maine Marshall, Tufts Two Mile Run Whitney, Maine 10 min. 47 sec. Prentiss, Tufts Williams, Tufts 120 Yard Hurdles Smith, Maine 16 4-5 sec. Knight, Maine Tonsley, Tufts 220 Yard Dash Smith, Maine 28 3-5 sec. Skolfield, Maine Wise, Tufts Pole Vault Scott, Maine 8 ft. 10 in. Tonsley, Tufts Phillips, Maine 255 High Jump Scott, Maine 5.45 ft. Higgins, Maine Tonsley, Tufts } —, , Linsoln, Tufts 1,ed Broad Jump Skolf ield, Maine 1 8.45 ft. Hight, Tufts Higgins, Maine Shot Put Ray, Maine 36.66 ft. Skolfield, Maine McHale, Maine Hammer Throw . . Joyce, Maine 1 28.6 ft. Ray, Maine Bearce, Maine Discus Throw Joyce, Maine J 04 ft. Walden, Maine Tonsley, Tufts SUMMARY OF POINTS University of Maine J 08 Tufts 18 256 MEET iilame intercollegiate tf)lettc gteioctation g ixteentf) Annual Jleet 0rono, jffla p 17, 1909 100 Yard Dash Atwood, Bowdoin 10 1-5 sec. Pond, Maine McKenney, Bowdoin 220 Yard Dash Stacey, Colby 22 3-5 sec. Williams, Bates Cole, Bowdoin 440 Yard Dash Littlefield, Maine 52 2-5 sec. Chandler, Colby Morse, Bowdoin 880 Yard Run Walker, Maine 2 min. 5 3-5 sec. Simmons, Bowdoin Joy, Colby Mile Run Colbath, Bowdoin 4 min. 32 1-5 sec. Robinson, Bowdoin Houghton, Maine 257 Two Mile Run Slocum, Bowdoin 10 min. 5 1-5 sec. Whitney, Maine Hosmer, Maine 120 Yard Hurdles Blanchard, Bates 15 4-5 sec. Smith, Maine Edwards, Bowdoin 220 Yard Hurdles Edwards, Bowdoin 26 1-5 sec. Knight, Maine Smith, Maine High Jump Scott, Maine _ , _ . . Burlingame, Bowdoin | lied 5 ft. 8 in. Williams, Bates Broad Jump Atwood, Bowdoin 21 ft. 6 in. McFarland, Bowdoin Skolfield, Maine Pole Vault Deming, Bowdoin 10 ft. 10 1-4 in. Burlingame, Bowdoin ) -p. , Burton, Bowdoin ) Shot Put .■ Newman, Bowdoin 37.39 ft. Clifford, Bowdoin Skolfield, Maine Hammer Throw Warren, Bowdoin 1 29.6 ft. Crosby, Bowdoin Hastings, Bowdoin Discus Throw Walden, Maine 107.45 ft. Tibbitts, Colby Stevens, Bowdoin SUMMARY OF POINTS 100 Yard Dash 220 Yard Dash 440 Yard Dash 880 Yard Run Mile Run Two Mile Run 120 Yard Hurdles 220 Yard Hurdles High Jump Broad Jump Pole Vault Shot Put Hammer Throw Discus Throw Totals 68 Bowdoin M.itlH Colby Bai 6 3 1 5 3 1 5 3 3 5 1 8 1 5 4 1 3 5 5 4 3 3 3 8 1 9 8 1 9 I 5 3 35 12 11 258 ewEngland J EET iSeto Cnglanb Sntercollegiate gtfjlettc gtegociation (EtoentHforb Annual iWcet IBroofeline, ifflassi., ifflap 21=22, 1909 100 Yard Dash Hawley, Dartmouth 10 2-5 sec. Robson, Wesleyan Kelley, Williams Pinkett, Amherst 220 Yard Dash Hawley, Dartmouth 23 3-5 sec. Kelley, Williams Alexander, Williams Seligman, M. I. T. 440 Yard Dash Bacon, Wesleyan 53 sec. Swartz, Tufts Salisbury, M. I. T. Littlefield, Maine 880 Yard Run White, M. I. T 2 min. 2 3-5 sec. Fortier, Maine Baxter, Dartmouth Lester, Williams One Mile Run Colbath, Bowdoin 4 min. 35 4-5 sec. Watkins, M. I. T. Merrihew, Vermont Wells, Brown 259 Two Mile Run Howland, M. I. T JO min. 2 J-5 sec. Greene, Brown Colbath, Bowdoin Watkins, M. I. T. 120 Yard Hurdles Horrax, Williams 16 J-5 sec. Mayhew, Brown Marble, Brown Smith, Maine 220 Yard Hurdles Edwards, Bowdoin 27 sec. Mayhew, Brown Stevens, Williams Knight, Maine Running High Jump Palmer, Dartmouth ) c , Q , - . Horrax, Williams f 5 it. ? 1-2 in. Dalrymple, M. I. T. ) Allen, M. I. T. Running Broad Jump Sherman, Dartmouth 21 ft. 3 3-4 in. Horrax, Williams Atwood, Bowdoin Mayhew, Brown Pole Vault Holdman, Dartmouth J J ft. 6 in. Allen, M. I. T. Horrax, Williams Salisbury, M. I. T. Jenks, Dartmouth Shot Put Kilbourne, Amherst 40 ft. 2 J -2 in. Kooyumjian, Amherst Newman, Bowdoin } Chamberlain, M. I. T. Hammer Throw Warren, Bowdoin J 20 ft. 2 J -4 in. Smith, Amherst Metcalf, M. I. T. Lewis, Dartmouth Discus Throw Hanby, Dartmouth J J 9 ft. 3-4 in. Kooyumjian, Amherst Kilbourne, Amherst Hanna, Wesleyan SUMMARY Dartmouth 32 J -2 M. I. T 27 Williams 24 Bowdoin 20 1-2 Amherst 17 Brown J 3 Wesleyan 9 Maine 6 Tufts 3 Vermont 2 260 a i m 3 j N. E. I. A. A. 10 sec. Curtenius, Amherst, 1898 Cloudman, Bowdoin, 1901 Swasey, Dartmouth, 1905 M. I. A. A. 100 YARD DASH 9 4-5 sec. Cloudman, Bowdoin, 1899 U. of M. A. A. 10 1-5 sec. F. M. Rollins, 1898 P. H. Harris, 1902 R. H. Porter, 1905 R. B. Pond, 1908 22 sec. Gram, M. I. T., 1907 220 YARD DASH 22 1-5 sec. Bates, Bowdoin, 1904 22 2-5 sec. R.H.Porter, 1905 50 1-5 sec. Shattuck, Amherst, 1892 440 YARD DASH 51 4-5 sec. Weld, Bowdoin, 1904 51 3-5 sec. R. P. Littlefield, 1909 1 min. 59 sec. Baker, M. I. T., 1902 880 YARD RUN 2 min. 2 sec. Nutter, Bowdoin, 1902 2 min. 2 1-5 sec. F. E. Fortier, 1909 4 min. 24 3-5 sec, Wright, Brown, 1898 MILE RUN 4 min. 32 1-5 sec. Colbath, Bowdoin, 1909 261 4 min. 40 3-5 sec. H. K. Dyer, 1909 9 min. 52 4-5 sec. Udale, M. I. T., 1907 TWO MILE RUN 10 min. 5 1-5 sec. Slocum, Bowdoin, J 909 10 min. 17 2-5 sec. B. B. Whitney, 1909 15 1-5 sec. Shaw, Dartmouth, 1908 120 YARD HURDLES 16 2-5 sec. Kendall, Bowdoin, 1898 Fraser, Bates, 1908 16 1-5 sec. N. E. Smith, 1909 24 4-5 sec. Hubbard, Amherst, 1906 Shaw, Dartmouth, 1907 220 YARD HURDLES 25 2-5 sec. Edwards, Bowdoin, 1908 26 sec. F. D. Knight, 1909 5 ft. 1 1 3-4 in. Horrax, Williams, 1908 RUNNING HIGH JUMP 5 ft. 8 in. Scott, Maine, 1909 Williams, Bates, 1909 Burlingame, Bowdoin, 1909 5 ft. 9 1-8 in. W. J. Shaw, 1904 23 ft. 2 1-2 in. Hubbard, Amherst, 1905 RUNNING BROAD JUMP 21 ft. 6 in Atwood, Bowdoin, 1909 21 ft. 1 1 7-8 in. E. A. Parker, 1903 11 ft. 6 1-2 in. Hurlburt, Wesleyan, 1898 POLE VAULT 10 ft. 10 1-4 in. Deming, Bowdoin, 1909 10 ft. 11 in. E. A. Parker, 1904 42 ft. 6 3-4 in. Rollings, Amherst, 1905 PUTTING 16 LB. SHOT 40 ft. 8 in. Morrill, Bowdoin, 1908 39 ft. 4 1-2 in. A. L. Grover, 1899 134 ft. 2 1-2 in. Denning, Bowdoin, 1902 THROWING 16 LB. HAMMER 146 ft. 6 in. Denning, Bowdoin, 1904 121 ft. 6 in. S. A. Joyce, 1908 120 ft. 11 1-2 in. Dearborn, Wesleyan, 1906 THROWING DISCUS 115 ft. 6 1-4 in. Grover, Maine, 1898 115 ft. 6 1-2 in. A. L. Grover, 1899 262 INTER SCHOLASTIC -OIEET. Ctgfjtf) Annual Snteracfjolasittc jfleet of tljp Umbersritp of Jflatne Itfjlettc gtooctatton Alumni JfielD, jfflap 29, 1909 100 Yard Dash Murphy, Portland 10 4-5 sec. Trowell, Bangor Kelley, Bangor 220 Yard Dash Murphy, Portland 23 4-5 sec. O ' Brien, Old Town Libby, Portland 440 Yard Dash Tukey, Portland 53 4-5 sec. Russell, Portland Harvey, Bar Harbor 880 Yard Run Tukey, Portland 2 min. 6 4-5 sec. Russell, Portland Capen, Abbott School One Mile Run O ' Connell, North Yarmouth Academy ... .4 min. 48 sec. Milliken, Deering Philbrook, Deering Two Mile Run Day, Portland 10 min. 38 sec. Gancy, Orono White, Bangor 120 Yard Hurdles Chadbourne, Portland 18 sec. Woodman, Portland Coneen, Portland 220 Yard Hurdles Woodman, Portland 28 3-5 sec. Coneen, Portland Chadbourne, Portland 263 High Jump Chadbourne, Portland 5 ft. 2.6 in. Houghton, Deering Twitchell, Patten Broad Jump Sawyer, Deering 18 ft. 1 in. Fowles, Foxcroft Hight, Portland Pole Vault Coneen, Portland 8 ft. 6 in. Sawyer, Deering Chandler, M. C. I. Shot Put Hight, Portland 37.03 ft. Wood, Bar Harbor Lovely, Old Town Hammer Throw Lovely, Old Town . . . 98.47 ft. Hight, Portland Wood, Bar Harbor Discus Throw Leadbetter, Bangor 90.37 ft. Wood, Bar Harbor Crowley, Bangor SUMMARY OF POINTS Portland 69 Deering 15 Bangor II Old Town 9 Bar Harbor 8 North Yarmouth 5 Orono 3 Foxcroft Academy 3 Abbott School 1 M. C. 1 1 UNIVERSITY OF MAINE INTERSCHOLASTIC RECORDS 100 Yard Dash Milliken, Westbrook 10 2-5 sec. 220 Yard Dash Milliken, Westbrook 23 3-5 sec. 440 Yard Dash Forhan, Westbrook r, . j. sec Tukey, Portland J 880 Yard Run Tukey, Portl and 2 min. 4 I -5 sec. One Mile Run O ' Connell, North Yarmouth Academy 4 min. 48 sec. Two Mile Run Day, Portland 10 min. 38 sec. 120 Yard Hurdles Graves, Westbrook 18 sec. 220 Yard Hurdles Abercrombie, Hebron 26 1-5 sec. High Jump Smith, Bangor 5 ft. 4 J -2 in. Broad Jump McFarland, Hebron 21 ft. 1 in. Pole Vault Chase, Hebron 10 ft. 1-2 in. Shot Put Hight, Portland 37.03 ft. Hammer Throw Joyce, Bar Harbor 117 ft. 3 1-2 in. Discus Throw Joyce, Bar Harbor 104.4 ft. 264 KiiiimiiiiiitXiiiuiiiiiiiiOfiiHi iiicStJii iiitKiiiiiiiiiiiiicMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiMiiiiiniiicK Pasfeetball i S 8 S 5 i i I In dapt. iHarsljall K) iiiiieXj iiiMiicKiiii IIIICK3IHHII c}j]miiiiiMiitJt]iimHiiiii:K]iiii itK AFTER the football season had become a matter of history, Captain " Bob " Marshall awakened interest in athletic circles by issuing a call for prospective wearers of the " Maine. " A large squad turned out and with the help of Coach Neary the team was soon rounded into form. This year Colby, Maine ' s strongest rival, was not represented on the basketball floor, consequently Manager Moore had some difficulty in obtaining games, but despite this fact he succeeded in securing an interesting schedule at home and in addition an extended trip through Massachusetts. On January 8th, the strong Belfast five played at Orono and was defeated by the score of 42 to 15. Marshall and Scales were the shining lights for Maine, both showing excellent form and judgment. A week later Dexter High sent her team to try conclusions with the Blue, but was completely outclassed by the tally of 83 to 10. The Bangor Y. M. C. A. Independents were the next victims to succumb to Captain Marshall ' s men, being defeated by the score of 37 to 7. The game was rough and hard fought throughout, Swasey and Scales playing exceptionally strong. The team from New Hampshire State College was the next attraction and proved to be the most interesting contest of the season. Though the summary of points stood 37 to 7 in favor of Maine the game was much better than that indicated by the score. New Hampshire had a strong defense and only for the good work of Marshall and Scales, and in fact the whole Maine line-up, the score would have been much closer. February 19th witnessed the last home game, Bar Harbor being overwhelmed 103 to 11. Maine showed fine team work and excellent passing ability and was also able to shoot baskets at will. On February 22nd, the team left on the Massachusetts trip and began their hard journey with an overtime victory over New Hampshire State College by the score of 33 to 31. Tufts was next in order and although Maine was defeated, the Medford aggregation had one of the hardest games on their entire schedule. The 24th found the Blue at Rhode Island State, there 200 Captain Marshall ' s squad tasted defeat for the second time in succession. On the following night Worcester turned the same trick winning out by the score of 42 to 33. In the second half Maine came back strong and cut down Tech ' s lead, but the whistle stopped any further scoring. The last game was played against Massachusetts Institute of Technology and with the loss of the services of Scales through injuries, Tech. won an easy victory. During the season Marshall and Scales have proved themselves the mainstays and with the able co-operation of Manager Moore and Coach Neary the team has made a record which is an honor to the University. 267 Robert C. Marshall, ' 11 Captain Arthur S. Moore, ' 10 Manager George A. Phillips, ' 11 Assistant Managers Wmslow L. Gooch, 1 1 ) John Neary Coach K )t tEeam Nelson N. Scales, ' 11 Right Forward Robert C. Marshall, ' 11 Right Guard FredW. Nason ' in Left Forward James R. Merrill, 11 Carl S. Cleaves, ' 12 e f t Q oar(: j Fred H. Swasey, ' 13 Fred H. Swasey, ' 13 ) Center Charles W. Lemaire, (Law) ) ' amea $lapeb in 1910 r nf m Oppoocnti January 8. . . .Belfast High School at Orono 42 15 January 15. . . .Dexter High School at Orono 83 10 February 4 . . . . Bangor A. A. at Orono 37 7 February 12. . . .New Ham pshire State College at Orono 34 12 February 19 Bar Harbor at Orono 103 1J February 22. . . .New Hampshire State College at Durham 33 31 February 23 . . . . Tuf ts at Medford 28 34 February 24 . . . .Rhode Island College at Kingston 23 33 February 25 ... . Worcester Tech. at Worcester 33 42 February 26 .... M. I. T. at Boston 22 48 -lis KiinmniiittKimiuiHiiicKiiHMNNiiitriNiNiiiiiicKiNMiiiiNiitXiiiimiiimtKimiNiiiiiitK] iNiiitKiiiiiiiiiiiiitKiimiimmtKiim imijjii iiiiiiiKiiiiiiiiiiiiitKiHniiiiiiiKjtiiiiiiiiiiiiiftt i ■ I 4 ► % - it Mff .u • - 4 t ti 4«§ T 1 w -■ «r m H H «r mji JJW .. M%j » A 4E. •1 ' ' u bP» H " J A f .« • v. tI i l 9 _ « • ■ - Si ' US . ■ tk ■ dL jufl .«t i _ t jf wm 1 " f l A 1 " 0M wr» t Wm ■%|l WrJli t w m 9 «— » o « £a sa 3 I « 1 | X X£ iinitt icXC3ii iiif cXiiiiiitiiiinc XC3 iiiMiiiinirXE imiijiiidiic 3X3 Mil c E3 iiiiiiiiiui c 3 riiiii. £jiiijiirMMi c XS limn ic 3X 3 1 1 n jii n uir 3C iimr im in f c 3=C sn liri c XC 3ini iitiiii r cXC Jifimr i ££ KUiiiiimiiirHiiiiiiiiiiiiitXiii iiiiiXimiHiiimrMniimi [JtiiMiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiicKiiiiiiiiiiiiitUiiiiiiiiiiiiitKiHiiiiiiiiiicKiiiiiiiiiiuitKiiiMniiiiiicKMiiiiiiiiiiiKiiiimiiMiiiK I 1912 QTeam March 11, 1910: Score: 1912,39; 1913,21. 1913 1 ' usUctlhill tEeam X 3 ■ I X UlilllllllllllcKliii mtXiimi IICX HiiiiitXiii iiii[3(:iiiiiiiiiiiic3t!iiiiiiMiiii[U]iiiiiiiinii[3C:i iiuuXum iiiiiXiiiiiiiiiiimXiiiiiniiiiiiiXi •titcKliiiiiiiiiilitH KiiiiiiiiiiiiitMiiiiiiiiiiiiicMKiiiiiiiiiiiiiOtiiiiiiMiiMicKiiiiiiiiiiiiicKKiMiiiiiiiiiicKiiiMiiiiMiitK I I 8 ■ | 5 Cennis I I [ £ attain iHitrhrll JX)iiiiiiiiini[«:iMMiiiiiii[«K:iiiiiiiiiiii[K:iniiMiiiii[a]iiiiiiuiiii:««)iiiiiiiinii[«)ii uitt CAPTAIN Robie L. Mitchell, (Law), J0 MANAGER George E. Springer, ' 10 THE TEAM Doubles R. L. Mitchell, (Law), ' 10, and G. A. Wallace, ' 10 W. L. Gooch, ' 11 and S. B. Atwood, ' 11 Singles R. L. Mitchell, (Law), ' 10, and G. A. Wallace, ' 10 WINNERS OF THE SOUTHARD TENNIS MEDALS Doubles R. L. Mitchell, (Law), ' 10, and J. G. Scales, ' 10 Singles R.L.Mitchell, (Law), ' 10 272 XJINI ICKlMllllllllllCKllllMIIIIIIICUJIMIMNIIIKKllllllHNIIKKllllllllMIIICKlllUIHIIIMCKllllllllllllltStlMIIMIIMMCU] HHIIItJtJII MIICKlHIflHIHIICK = I I S I E I i I ! 1 K = I 1909 CenntS GTeam I I AI» " " ii BPRINGga Lit MiTcnKi.i. WALLACfl ■ 8 i UiiiiiiiiiiiiirMiNiiiiiiiiiiiMMMiii tKiiiiiuiliiiiiK! iiiiiii[}{]Miiiiiiiiii: tiiiiiiiiMiii!K!iiiiiiiiiiii[K:iiiiiiiiiiiic!(i iiiiiiiiiii[}tiiiiiiiiiitiic}(]Uiiiiiiiiiic t ebentf) Annual tournament llctutston, fune 7, 8, 9, 1009 Doubles Preliminaries: — Jackson and Peterson, Bates, defeated Gooch and Atwood, Maine, 6-3, 6-2. Hughes and Martin, Bowdoin, defeated Allen and Nutting, Colby, 6-0, 6-2. Wadleigh and Boothby, Bates, defeated Mitchell and Wallace, Maine, 6-3, 5-7, 6-4. Hawes and Black, Bowdoin, defeated Dow arid Young, Colby, 4-6, 6-1, 6-0. Semi-Finals: — Hughes and Martin, Bowdoin, defeated Jackson and Peterson, Bates, 6-4, 6-4. Wadleigh and Boothby, Bates, defeated Hawes and Black, Bowdoin, 6-4, 6-4. Finals: — Hughes and Martin, Bowdoin, defeated Wadleigh and Boothby, Bates, 6-4, 6-4, 3-6, 6-2. Singles Preliminaries: — Hughes, Bowdoin, defeated Dow, Colby, 6-2, 6-2. Mitchell, Maine, defeated Boothby, Bates, 6-3, 2-6, 6-2. Wadleigh, Bates, defeated Wallace, Maine, 7-5, 5-7, 6-4. Martin, Bowdoin, defeated Young, Colby, 6-3, 6-1. Semi-Finals: — Mitchell, Maine, defeated Hughes, Bowdoin, 5-7, 6-4, 6-2. Martin, Bowdoin, defeated Wadleigh, Bates, 6-1, 6-2. Finals: — Martin, Bowdoin, defeated Mitchell, Maine, 7-5, 6-3, 6-1. 274 " trphrn 3. JFarrrll Orono, Maine, January II, 1 910. The members of the student body of the University of Maine feel that in the resignation of Mr. Stephen J. Farrell as track coach and athletic trainer the University will suffer a severe loss. In appreciation of his long service, his earnest endeavor, and his success in connection with University of Maine athletics; of his influence physically and morally on all students who have enjoyed his acquaintance; of the fairness and sportsmanlike characteristics which he has shown to all and because in his departure a true friend to every Maine man and to every Maine activity leaves; the student body would have these resolutions sent to Mr. Farrell, inscribed in the minutes of the Athletic Association, and printed in the Maine Campus. The student body also wishes Mr. Farrell all the success which he richly deserves in his new field of work. James A. Gannett, ' 08 Kent R. Fox, ' 10 Wm. E. Parker, I2 275 Umtoersrttp of Jftame Kttlettc gtesoctatton President C. C. Johnson Vice President C. A. Hall Secretary M. F. McCarthy Treasurer J. A. Gannett Cxeeutiue Committee FACULTY Professor R. K. Jones Professor P. L. Bean ALUMNI Professor H. S. Boardman P. B. Palmer, ' 96 A. L. Bird, ' 00 STUDENTS H. B. Buck, ' 93 P. S. Strout R. Duran S. Waite W. E. Parker L. A. McKenney G. K. Jordan M. F. McCarthy 0. A. Wakefield W. H. Savary M. J. McHale W. S. Poore A. L. Maddox M. R. Sumner J. P. King H. H. Jordan F. E. Fortier E. G. Russell J. L. Whitmore A. S. Moore K. R. Fox W. Congdon R. L. Mitchell G. A. Phillips C. L. Lycette 276 -•- 1 1 ■ ■ -t- 1 1 I, +11 1, +11—11+11 ll+ll 11+11 " + " ll+ll— — 11+11- 1 X 1 ! s I ! £irutruant-(Culiinrl (tliarlra Allirrt Uarmtm + 3 + S + + n ii + M ll + ll— _m + n—— ii + ii — ii + ii ii + ii ||+|| _||+|| h + ii n + (Officers anb jBonCommtsisioneb (Officers COMMANDANT OF CADETS Charles Albert Varnum, Lieutenant Colonel, U. S. A. FIELD AND STAFF OFFICERS Major G. E. Springer Captain and Adjutant J- N. Philbrook Captain and Quartermaster F. E. Wiley Battallion Sergeant Major J. P. Poole Battallion Quartermaster Sergeant A. E. Crabtree Company A Company B Company C CAPTAINS G. A. Wakefield W. H. Wright A. H. Hart FIRST LIEUTENANTS W. R. Ballou B. C. Kent H. C. Faulkner SECOND LIEUTENANTS B. Haskell H. W. Chapman R. C. Reid FIRST SERGEANTS M. S. Pope F. B. Ames H. E. Thompson SERGEANTS J. W. Carey E. W. Jennison A. E. Sederquest R. A. Power G. G. Sanborn J. W. Hart C. E. Chandler E. L. Fickett E. G. Weston CORPORALS R. W. Wetherbee W. F. Sawyer W. J. Mitchell R. H. Harriman W. H. Merrill P. S. Harmon R. A. Pinkham J. S. Brooks E. T. Savage 278 + ii — ii + ii— — n + ii — II+II n + ii ii + ii- n + ii— — ii + ll- n + il n + n n + n ii + ii— _i, + ii — — n + n. -11+ B j Commissiontb | (Officers for I 19094910 + s i i + + + + + + j s N r » - ■ . ■ f ' u . t ' 19 1? ; f 1 Mi T " ' " ' C vf ' flW i) ' r-o i5on= Commissitoneb Officers; for 1909=1910 s + + 11 — ii - i ii -f. 1 1 ,,-}., i ii + ii n + n — ii + ii— _ ii + ii ii + ii— ii+ii — ii + n — ii + ii — n + n— —N+n n + Stye Jfflaine Campus Published weekly during the college year by a board of editors chosen from the student body. CAMPUS BOARD Editor-in-chief R. B. Cruickshank Managing Editor B. O. Warren Alumni Editor R. A. Jellison Exchange Editor W. W. Harmon Law School Editor G. R. Sweetser Business Manager K. R. Fox Assistant Business Manager N. N. Scales ASSOCIATE EDITORS H. W. Wright H. R. Sargent W. McDonald S. Waite R. W. Davis C. A. Porter A. H. Hart A. W. Benson L. A. McKenney D. Hamlin Published Annually by the Junior Class BOARD OF EDITORS FOR THE 1911 PRISM Editor-in-Chief S. Waite Business Manager R. W. Davis Assistant Business Manager S. M. Jones Artist A. C. Eaton Assistant Artist A. C. Chase ASSOCIATE EDITORS G. A. Wakefield E. 0. Whittier H. W. Ingham C. C. Campbell L. M. Gerrish F. E. Southard C. L. Lycette Miss A. H. Gilbert ftfje JUaine Hato Bebteto Published Monthly by the University of Maine Law School EDITORIAL BOARD Editor-in-Chief G. R. Sweetser Assistant Editor-in-Chief F. Fellows Managing Editor D. I. Gould Assistant Managing Editor C. B. Hosmer ASSOCIATE EDITORS F. L. Bass F. B. Clancy I. H. Caplan W. G. Conary 3T(K Jflaine Calnibar Published by the Sophomore Class COMMITTEE FOR THE 1912 CALENDAR Philip Rodney Hussey Carl Schurz Cleaves Charles Albert Batty Lyman Atwell McKenney Benjamin Calvin Kent COMMITTEE FOR SONG BOOK Professor Garrett A. Thompson George E. Springer, ' 10 lames M. Eaton, ' 10 Niles C. Pinkham, ' 11 Newell B. Whitcomb, ' 12 282 + 11 11+11 H + ll II tn ll + ll ll+ll 11 + 11 ll+H ll+H ll+H h+ I + I s ♦ a g =3 t3 S o a + ! ! + 11— — ll + ll — — ,1 + 11— - 11 + 11 — ll + ll — ii + h — h + ll— -ll + ll — 11 + 11 — 11 + 11- — 11+ +u — u+n— — ii+ii. — ii+h — »+» — ' •+ " — ' i " - h " - n + n — " ♦x - " »+ ,, — »+ + s I 1 s rz o I ft i b a l 3 B3 ♦ s ! e i ■ + 11 11 + M H + 11 il + n M + 11 11 + II II + M ii + ii 11 + 11 II + 11 — 11 + 11- — u + UNIVE Ho A 1.131 : fa ,».— , Section Every knock is a boost, who wants to be boosted? WANTED A student who can keep pace with Miss Colvin ' s eloquent flow of language. BALLAD OF THE STRIKE 7»rr fhitoo ' .m A 47.U.. I Long ere college had begun, A message came to everyone, Said that all razoos were done. Indignant Eight Hundred! All thought it but a scare, Little did the Sophomores care Down at the Orono Square. Happy Eight Hundred. Faculty sleuths got on the scent, Soph after Soph to the office went; Didn ' t know just what was meant, Everyone wondered. Then the question was discussed, Stick together, that they must; Decided that they ' d win or bust, Stuffy Eight Hundred. Ill When th ' Immortal Blow was fell ' d, And those heroes were expell ' d, All ' round Alumni Field, Marched the Eight Hundred. Marched they for freedom fair. Claimed they but justice there, Asked they but dealings square, Noble Eight Hundred. 200 Knock and the world knocks with you. FROM A MAN WHO KNOWS Prof. Sprague, " Mr. Corning, what can you tell me about women? " " Trout " (after deep consideration.) " It would take a very long article to enumerate all of the good points of women. " Opened the ranks so wide, Not a sound was heard beside " Wee pony ' s hoofs. Rode he thru dignified. Then as with a single stride Stepped they back, and trem bled, NIX! Noble Eight Hundred. 29 J And hold our author ' s noses to the grindstone hard. FROM AN " ENGINEER " ' Is it correct to say, A man " sot " in a chair? " VIII Then a week ' s cuts they " tuk, " Nary a one (?) was stuck, What ' s that for blooming luck? Lucky Eight Hundred. When can their glory fade? Oh the bold strike they made. All Orono wondered. Back to their books they went Well their vacation spent Noble Eight Hundred. INDEED! President Pettey of the Literati, intro- ducing the members on the program — " Solos will also be rendered by Mr. San- soucci, who while singing in chapel the other morning, maintained an absolute silence throughout. " ! ! ! PEARSON ' S THEORY " Never wait for a woman or an electric car, there will be another along in a few minutes. " HEARD IN POLITICAL ECONOMY ' Mr. Pearson: — " Would you rather have a vacation this week or next. " Mr. King: — " A bird in the hand is worth two in the bush. " 292 I had rather have a Prism to make me merry than a Campus to make me sad. NEW PHRENOLOGY " Paddy ' s " definition of a head — " That part of your anatomy which lies underneath your egg-shampoo. " THEY SAY THAT : Frankie Southard led the strike. " Hunk " Sumner has developed into a lady-killer. " Henshaw " Scales has something for sale. " Bruce " Bearce is a songster. " Jeff " Davis is growing fat. " Sammy " has no more brothers at home. " Nemo " Smith made a hit at Ellsworth. " Froggy " Pond struck out in the minstrel show. " Gap " Phillips misses " Shorty " Noyes. The Orono constable got to " Gus " Pinkham. Coombs has a room at the " Coop. " " Bill " Murphy is in love. " Mike " Stuart is going to receive a pension on graduation Father Cushman wants another Sophomore Hop. No megaphones were for sale this year. ' • . - : Vd £ ost Hj VL1 .fa.. tor Corrrapon dcnct ■ ■; - ■ . ■ ' i C J Aildre»» Only " yyut. . V a-io j C . ' y Eh. 99 293 He who laughs last gathers no moss. IN THE TORT ' S CLASS Hofstedt: — " If a man commits suicide, you can ' t punish him very badly can you, for he wouldn ' t be in his right mind? " GOING SOME It was reported that six en- gagements were an- nounced in Ells- worth during the week succeeding the appearance of the Musical Clubs in that town. " Who speaks to " The King " carries his life in his hands. Problem: — To prove H. M. Royal the " all star " of Phi Kappa Phi. Proof: — Time: After the Colby-Maine football game. Ordinary 70 ' J man to Royal — " What did you thing of the game? Royal — " I ' ve been in study- ing Ee. all the afternoon. How did it come out? " 70 ' , man — " Colby won in a hard fought game. " Royal — " Was anyone hurt ? " 70 ' J man — " Bigelow was hurt and had to be taken out. " Royal — " Bigelow? Is he a Colby man? " Q. E. D. Entering the Stillwater (S) " Jim " King, ' M. 294 A faint heart never won a Co-ed. PERFECTLY NATURAL Mr. Childs: " Mr. Coombs I wish you would cut out your rough housing and talking in this class. " Mr. Coombs: " Well I haven ' t said anything worth while in here yet. " Ki)t ail=Jfacultp eam Left End.— " Janie " Hart. A man who dashes down the field with the speed of a meteor. player is undoubtedly the best tackier on the team. Left Tackle— " Windy " Daggett A player fearless in his aggressiveness. His rough tactics made it necessary to keep him out of practice, as he injured so many men. The only one on the team who does not succumb to attacks of stage fright. Left Guard— " Reddie " Drew Although he has the appearance of a cute little boy just from home and mamma, he has the heart of a lion. He can stop any play that is directed at him. It is rumored that once while walking on the railroad track, he dug his toes into the dirt, lowered his head and brought a fast freight to a full stop. Centre— " Pop " Prince One of the trickiest players in the game. If anyone gets by " Pop " he is lucky. If one doesn ' t get by the first time, and tries again with an arrear- age play, Prince is right there to stick him. Right Guard — " Archie " Grover A good man on the line. The only way that opponents can plunge through him is to get down on their hands and knees and crawl. Right Tackle— " Giant " Grey His size and good living won him his position. Right End— " Bug " Drew " Bug " is no relation to " Reddie, " but is considered the sturdiest sticker on the squad. He has stopped hundreds in their path to the goal. Quarterback — " Jake " Segall " Jake " can talk anything from Scandinavian to Yiddish. He is level headed and always cool (a la Moxie.) Left Halfback— " Arfa " Jewett Jewett is a dashing halfback after the style of Ralph Good. (Is still after it, 295 ) If ignorance is blisters I had rather be foolish. " Paddy " Haddilston " The only elevating effect of the Forestry Course is the fact that the men are continually looking upward. " THE ALL FACULTY TEAM— Continued Fullback— " Doc " Chrysler. The star of the team. Elected captain because of his firmness and ability to back up any statement that he may make. A living (?) image of Ted Coy. Right Halfback — " Jimmie " Stevens This husky is the best kicker in the state. At the final contest last season he dropped twenty three out of twenty six. SECOND CHOICE MEN " Goat " Jones: Ineligible. He is at present behind his course almost 0.00000000 J 2 of a credit. " Gus " Wittig: A good man last year but " Prexina " caught him and he was quite taken away with her. " Paddy " Huddilston: Refused to play against opposition. " Railroad Jack " : Didn ' t want to get up early enough to go to practice. " Babe " Woods: " Babe " reported for practice, but when he saw that it was necessary to wear a head-gear, he quit. " Prex " : Made the team during the first of the season but displayed such poor form during the State Legislature game that he was put on the bench. Even after this his gameness would have won back his position had he stuck to practice during the strike. ASSISTANTS Water Boy:— " Boardie. " Assistant Water Boy:— " Pete " Bean. Trainer: — " Cream Puff " Comstock. Scout: — " Kunnel " Varnum. Surgeon: — " Doc " Russell. Cheer Leader: — " Ha Ha " Woodman. Outfitter: — " Ikey " Sampson. (Suits furnished at a discount, 0.1 ' , ) " Gaston " Hicks: — Self-appointed time keeper. 29G Hitch your water-wagon to a star Prism. SHAKESPEARE ' S RETURN Drummond! Drummond! Why so shy; With that twinkle in your eye? Heard you just got your degree, — Shed the Ph., keep the D. ! A WISE DECISION After many lectures delivered by men from away, the senior electricals have decided that the only possible way of obtaining a fair supply of the worldly goods, is to marry a rich girl. 297 Youth is a student; college a struggle; graduation a regret. ONE OF " SPIKE " MAYO ' S Formula (R:— (p— q) Z n ) is more simpler. Principal is my motto, not interest. FRESHMAN THOUGHT Burpee, ' 13, translating — " And Elizabeth reclined in the shade of a twig! " HE DUCKING OF A " STUB " -Continued Everything ' to oblige the students. " Sammy. " " Pride in their part, defiance in their eyes. I see the lords of human kind pass me by. " — Sophomores. " He walks as if he was]stirring lemonade with himself. " — Peaslee, ' II. DINING WITH THE DEAN It was noontide at Prexie ' s famous hostelry at the sign of Ye Pied Beef. It had been bruited abroad that a guest of some moment was to partake of our frugal fare and Mine Host Hammond had outdone himself. And verily Jimmie Stevens, being wearied with affairs of state and divers other weighty matters, was minded to come over and join in the good cheer. Now the lot fell to the buxom, and rosy- cheeked Josh and so heaped he high the plate of the august James. And it befell that the goodly fare found favor in the eyes of the val- iant knight and he did eat with great gusto. And with kindly light in his eye he spake thus to the awestruck serving-man: " Ho! Good fellow, we are much obsessed with curiousity anent the recompense for your repast. How much would your reward be for nourishment such as this? " And the servitor, being mindful of the pos- sible tip, answered thus: " Twenty-five pieces of copper. Milord. " But Jimmie drew neither purse nor script but stalked from the Inn with haughty mein, his bill unsettled to this day. And they marvelled that any man should pass the portals of the Commons without being trimmed. ECONOMIC HISTORY Prof. Colvin — " What was the origin of fish-day? " " Jeff " Davis (After a few moments of thought) — " Why-er- er-er didn ' t it originate when the apostles caught the fishes. " 300 A Grind is a good thing for the Prism but not a good thing to be. SUCH A FULLNESS THEREOF Mr. Barker: — " What do you think of the recent trouble in Turkey? " Mr. Pearson (just back from a Thanksgiving recess) — " Don ' t start me on ' Turkey " or I ' ll never be able to finish. " SinglJSing! a e yc S+OCH ,„ Hj,J r „ , cs ? - « - 3 ? L , „, c „ l Boardy in Masonry: — " In illus- tration of this point, gentlemen, take for example the students who are working on the concrete beam thesis, while they are not exactly er-er- dagoes they are not what you would call er-er skilled workmen. " Written by a co-ed in sociology. (Evidently experienced.) Romantic love seems to be restricted to young and unmar- ried people. It is rather a dis- turbing emotion, but fortunately it does not last long. JOKE ! ! ! Cleaves: — " Pendulum Bill is sick. " Haskell :— " What has he run down? " " Paddy " Hud- dilston (Lecture on the clothes ques- tion.) The transi- tory snow-flake- like, passing-away- ness of women ' s attire ■ " How green you are and fresh. " — Freshmen. HEARD ON STAND-PIPE HILL Charlie Broadback: — " These black flies are pesky little devils. " 301 To be unconscious that you are ignorant is to have a great head. LATEST Gentlemen should wear clothes which match their hair. George Wakefield: — " How about the bald-headed man? " Gin ' r ' l Derby after an exciting moment. Why Not ? 302 Go to your recitations early and avoid being marked late. AN AMOROUS YOUTH Pond — " Say Scales, do you know anything about Molecules? " Scales — " MoIIie Cules! Come on there Froggie forget the girl question. " " A captive fettered at the oar of gain. " — " Jake " Ingham. junior SUpfjabet A is for Adams, " Napoleon ' s " spy Didn ' t catch him at it And so he stayed dry. B is for Bearce, A worker way through. To duck sailor Hartill, He helped just a few. C is for Coombs, Plenty gas de baloon. Greatly affected By the big round moon. D is for Drew, At Milford Town Hall. Shakes the light fantastic Spring, winter, and fall. E is for Everett, The Jap from Norway Rolls four tons of Durham Almost every day. F is for Fish, A shark some believe. To make Phi Kappa Phi May be up in his sleeve. G is for Gould, The smooth Dexter thug. Spent one night in Hampden And the next in the jug. H is for Hart, " Janie ' s " namesake ' tis true, Same motto; " Do others. Before they do you. " | is for Ingham, The sole " I " of eleven. A render of verse And a fit subject for heaven. J is for Jones, Banquet engineer Fed the Sophs up in Lincoln, While the Freshmen were nowhere near. K is for King, " Massachusetts Jim, " For an inter class scrap He ' s always in trim. L-Lycette or Leavitt, " Dennie " and " Josh, " An Aroostook spud And an Oxford squash. M ' s for McHale, " Stay with ' em old kid. " Can ' t decide whether Munoz Is " Ginnie " or " Yid. " |N| is for Nason, Hope he don ' t get sore, Neverthe-less he ' s chief fusser On Salisbury shore. 303 The Prism can cite Scripture for its purpose. GEOLOGY Prof. Merrill:— " What is an anticline? " " Bob " Marshall:— " An anticline looks like " U " upside-down. " S is for Smith, Nemo takes hurdles easy. Russ loves his hen T coop But oh you Veazie! T is for Thompson A ladies ' man he. Look over this book, And believe what you see. U ' tis unfortunate, U may Understand That U is Unmentioned In this Unequalled band. V is for Vickery, Who made the big light That spotted the Freshies On the standpipe at night. W ' s forWertheim, L. Jack, worthless " Dutch " From Berlin, New Hampshire, We expected as much. X is Xempt From the Xcellent class, X-actly X-plained By Janie, Oh yes. Y stands for " Young ' uns " ' 13 that ' s you! A fresh crowd of kids That needs a razoo. Zstands for Zero, Nineteen twelve ' s total score, In the interclass meet. On Alumni Hall floor. LOBSTERIZED Miss Boring: — " Mr. Pettey, these crabs are found in oysters. " Mr. Pettey: — " Aren ' t they cute! " Miss Boring: — " Why yes, they are, from the standpoint of a lobster. " " If music be a food of love play on. " " Bertie " Markle, ' 11. RUDIMENTS OF DOMESTIC SCIENCE Miss Comstock — " Miss Brown, can you tell me the action of the enzymes upon the food received? " Miss Jennie Brown — " Cataleptic. " 304 The sweet simplicity of the " seventy-per-cents. " PSYCHOLOGY (BRAIN WORK) Prof. Craig: — Suppose you had a letter you wished to mail at four o ' clock, how would you remember it? " Jeff. Davis, (noted for his depth of thought): — " Set an alarm clock. " " Rags " at the Wedding 305 The Faculty is in its Holy Temple, let all the earth keep silent before it. FOUND AFTER GOLDEN RULE PERIOD I, Lyman A. McKenney, do hereby swear with my hand upon my heart that I neither have given aid or re- ceived aid at any time during this examination in General Chemistry held on this 3rd day of June in the year of our Lord, 1909, in 23 Coburn Hall. (Signed) Lyman A. McKenney. __j«t v in l»w .iKtn , ■ . - . , fWk «»MM»r» »l ill»l»n -.. y „,«m«M0«v »M,h irxWwl froht ' " " • iillaM d r«. MOOI.I W»i(lffl|lnn 1» I In Ml«ln.lll . u u «rp f " r| «rtr la b+ •••« from lta upiirr win- h»» tnn . ■►art. FOREST CIH LANDING PEAKS NEWSY GOSSIP AND PERSONALS Oeorge Phillips, the Ball Player, Rescues Two, Who Were Thrown Into the. Water When Canoe Oap ailed. CC Wilson of Auburn Buys the O.W. T Ceding Cottage. 0»-i«. rM Hi . III. «.ll Inn.n t llilh« iu.,1, play.r o( I ' ..,. I.i.nd. r»».u»i M i •• I D i.tiop. Maill, Allan «( Wom ' •• •if »L » " 3U6 Let the worst come to the worst. HOW ABOUT THIS? (Seen in the college catalogue) Wright. Harold Williams, Ce. 2, BREWER AT THE FACULTY RECEPTION New P rofessor — encountering Guy Durgin and cordially grasping him by the hand — " Good evening! Is Mrs. Durgin here to-night? " Guy — returning the hand-shake with vigor — " Not yet. " IN THE TORTS CLASS Dean Walz: — " What is the Golden Rule? Haven ' t any of you ever heard of it? " Ingalls, ' 12: — " Peace on earth, good will to men. " CO-ED DESCRIPTION The ostentation of display ffAISEO OKf FACULTy B iBy FOOD. 307 Fools are my theme, let satire be my song. We Would Like to See: Bowdoin with a haircut. Some buttons on Prof. Jackman ' s vest. " Blondie " Springer alone on the campus. The catalogues out on time. Daggett scraping the rolling pin. Gordon Tower ' s overcoat. Royal on a bat. " Bug " Drew in the museum. " Boardy " in chapel. A Tobacco store on the campus. A few more bulletin boards. " Tot " McCarthy without the grin. " Pedro " Munoz on time. " Woody " with a shave. Another minstrel show. The " Aggies " air themselves before entering chapel. The Co-eds play basketball. " Weary " Wilson awake. " Goat " give the second team a show. " Prexy " give the pony a ride. The Campus Board at work. ggjX ' k EOR Dandruff, Itching Scalp and Falling Hair, uasleyi 1 Head Wash is the thing to use. It opens up the scalp pores, cleans the head thoroughly and gives the hair a chance to grow as it should. Price 50c a jar. 1 308 Can we ever have too much of a good thing Ruiih Ned Scales was at Kingston, R. I., with the basketball team last season. He bought a ticket to Providence and asked the baggage master to check his suit-case to Worcester, but the bag- gagemaster refused. Ned — " Come on, you can check that through if you want to. You can check it clear through to Guilford. " Baggage Master (In disgust) — " Well, where in h is Guilford? " Fusser 30 ' J Let these describe the indiscribable. DRAUGHTSMAN AND DESIGNER The department of kitchen engineering wishes to announce a competitive examination, to be held in the near future, for the position of Assistant Draughtsman and Pie Designer. Applicants must be able bodied and at least twenty years of age. The salary will be twenty (20) doughnuts a day or its equivalent, and there is an opportunity for the right man to secure a rapid rise, — by the use of our Monoplane Yeast Cakes. Points will be counted as follows: Metallurgy 20 Fuels 20 Designing 30 First Aid to the Injured 30 100 Applicants must be residents of the town in which they live and must possess the usual number of teeth. A suitable bond must be furnished to cover possible funeral expenses. Specimen Examination I. Determine the chemical combination of a series of cookery specimens presented. II. Is the ordinary garden variety of biscuits an igneous, sedimentary, or metamorphic deposit? What geologic age? III. What is the value of Angel Food as a building material? IV. If one apple pie makes a meal for 17 men and the specific gravity of fruit cake is 78 how many calories of heat would be developed in a pound of pepper? V. What relation does the new rule of attendance bear to the economic value of alfalfa as a stock food? VI. Design a 300 volt salad suitable for a Round Table tea, using a maximum tensile stress of 2000 lbs and a factor of safety equal to 17. VII. Give the symptoms, antidotes and E. M. F. of an overdone pudding. VIII. If the flour barrel has a polar moment of inertia equal to 88, will the pressure head increase or decrease when the tea kettle boils dry? What is the reaction of the resulting compound upon nitric acid? Competitors must come prepared to consume all products. The depart- ment assumes positively no responsibility for the physical welfare of any competitor. :tiii SCISSORS KNOCKS THE PHYSICS DEPARTMENT Professor Weston (to Mechanics class) — " What is the moment of a force? " Bright Student — " The moment of a force is the force times the distance through which it acts. " Professor Weston — " That answer is all right for a high school or even up-stairs in the Physics department, but it won ' t go in here. " You sing a little song or two. You have a little chat. You make a little candy fudge, And then you take your hat. You hold her hand and say good night As sweetly as you can: Now isn ' t that a hell of a time For a great big healthy man? AT THE STRIKE Spear — " My papa will be down di- rectly and settle up this matter. " Cheer Leader — " Three cheers for Mr. Spears ' Papa. " 31i Read these destructive leaves. ADVANCED CHAPELMATICS Problem: — Given the amount of time actually consumed in chapel service and the amount of time which theoretically should be consumed. Find the time actually lost and suggest means whereby this lost time may be eliminated. Solution: Actually. Theoretically. (I) T r - iS k m-(tfx60)- Joo fec. " ' •■— •s.x. tm r f M fu When: T a — Total time (actually.) Ti — total time (theoretically.) L — length of organ voluntary. S,, — organist ' s maximum speed. I — Invocation. S, — choir ' s maximum speed Sf — faculty ' s maximum speed. P — psalm maximum speed. N — notices (formerly) Integrate equations (2) between limits and combine and T—l 5.0001m.— (15.001 x 60)— 900.006 sec. Now time actually lost may be found by taking equation (I) from equation (2). — T. L.— (900.006s— 900.000s)— 0.006 sec. time actually lost. Suggestions for Eliminating Lost Time. Have the service conducted in usual manner only give the parts their maximum speed allowing of course a small factor of safety. In order to be on time let all faculty make the best possible time between recitation rooms and chapel. Knock anyone down who happens to interfere with your progress G. P. — Gloria Patri maximum speed Ss — student ' s maximum speed. S. L. — scripture lesson. Si — leader ' s maximum speed. H — hymn. P.— Prayer. P — leader ' s maximum reading speed. Sm — special music. have: 312 My life is one derned horrid grind. SEEN ON THE REGISTER OF THE AMERICAN CHEMICAL SOCIETY Name Address Occupation Willis Flye Washburn Orono Professor of Chemistry I T T m an zHT j_ ± 0 in the hallways or on the stairs. Don ' t stop to read the notices on the bulletin boards, you haven ' t time; if they are of ANY IMPORTANCE TO THE STUDENT BODY, they will be read in chapel. Once safely in chapel and the service on, interlope at least half a line on the leader in the responsive reading, hurry thru the prayer, forget the special music, and don ' t wait for the notices. Another and perhaps more satisfactory method would be to have a phonograph record made of a particular service from start to finish and with a high speed machine reproduce this particular service each morning. For variety a second record might be made. This would do well for special occasions such as Junior Week or Commencement. rrrrrTTj-T-r -r Many were called, but few were chosen! 313 A little torture now and then is relished by all the students. tUftHJu P- 190 Bou«Ht« SAMPSON BROS. University Supply Store COIVRN HALL rOWTAfi KM CAM AM) GOWNS ' STA1 TO THE WOODS Greenhorn to Babe Woods, Jr. — " Are you a student here or a graduate? " Woods, Jr.(with all the governor ' s dignity)— " I am an Alumni. " (? !) 314 They worked as if o ' ercome by sleep. Blessed be the " stucks " for they shall return NOTICE Div. No. 3, Civil Engineering Seniors, Friday, March 25, 19J0 Friday, April 8, 1910 Your attention is called to the boisterous and unorderly conduct occur- ing at this (The Hech. Eng.) laboratory on Friday, Pm. March 11 th., and the 18th; particularly the 18th. On this latter date it was found necessary to speak to CERTAIN students in connection with the following: Writing with chalk upon one of the testing machines; The use of the scrap iron box as a cuspidor; Loud and boisterous conduct in general; Depositing a pair of rubbers in the weir tank, (Undoubtedly assuming as property of the Instructor, but was not.) All are familiar with the rules and requirements concerning proper con- duct while within THIS laboratory, therefore further word need not be said, other than, those responsible for a repetition of like or similar disregard must necessarily be debarred from entering laboratory or performing further experiments. (Posted on bulletin board, Mech. Eng. Laboratory, Friday, Am., March 25, 1910.) And Friday, Am., April 8th., 1910. 2©eltortet I Hereby pledge myself to use my best endeavors each day to make the world a little cleaner, a little brighter, a little hap- pier, a little better, and to rry to influence those whom I meet to do th« same. Name Address ?£ £ 315 " S jaw t M VT To V A P V 6 • ' « A " STRlFlEHfOy UN VERSITYOFMAfNE BOYS ■ ' ' t » •. Sf re •nm 1 1 „f Boa AT 0R0N0 S ' «d " en( Body Has ! p arade and De m . m : k - f ' iTiirHr «™_ ,nr ™d to THE HW DIFFICULTY jj Students ' Request for Delay ft Denied and Juniors and Sopnomores tut " III Recitations. ' ■ ' - dr - rfl ,n )| Slarni logetUer. ». , TURMOIL n.ULY KVi:xIW IT-M-l. ' .AN MVSR A T " {Vl A I M F ™ae and Den,, jl mlI A km: onsiration. I {university of maine surveying party making iTiirnnv iniNCfl in 1 ' I. STUDY OF LYNN GRADE CROSSING SEPARATION 1 I ntlWI I JUIIO ' JUfl I ' ' iiiiTii nninTinrl «•• •»S«W rtedi,y NMr)y Alumni. WITH PRACTICE • at ■ • u» mta rut »f Students Are hreatenin to Leave. — Jiuueius nr ' Maine Students Tram ' «• ., locni Toposrorir,- Ri, threatening HERBERT RRUOE OF ACCUf LYNN WITH CLASS Surveying Turk ; ond Bed of I ram Central Sq. 1o Satins Rivoi. Believe Suspensions Should Be Re- I considered. n 4 VM OnlM 31fl I ' d rather be Sprague ' s Darling than Boardy ' s slave. Found on Wingate Bulletin Board: — Next les- son in Highway Engineering, p. 56-p. 70, inclusive and DONT FORGET THE DANCE at MIL- FORD Friday night. Dedicated to the Co-Eds A wise man never refuses anything. OUR FUTURE AT UNIVERSITY OF MAINE Six days shalt thou labor and do all that thou art able And on the seventh, hollystone the deck and scrape the cable HAPPENINGS Sept 20 — Registration, delayed from Sept. 15. Oct. 4 — Great event; " M ' am " Colvin leads chapel. First time for seven years. Oct. 6— That Razoo. Oct. II — Sophs march to chapel with suit cases and derbies. Oct. 14 — Strike begins. Oct. 16 to 21 — Mass meetings. Oct. 22 — College opens. Nov. 1-2 — Faculty give hazers another hearing. Nov. 19 — Prex gives chapel talk on the " Inauguration of New College Presi- dents. " Nov. 21—1. M. Stover, ' 10, and Miss Bickford, ' 12, seen in the Orono Bridge. Nov. 21 — Awful waste of Pine Tree envelopes. Dec. 22 — Vacation begins. Oh Rapture! Jan. 25 — Faculty reap a harvest on 25 cents per hour back time. Feb. 15 — New flag on the pole. Wait until term bills come out. Feb. 21 — McCarthy ' s Minstrels let loose in Bangor. Mar. 15 — Co-eds taking sewing, begin to make baby clothes. Mar. 21 — Prism Board goes on a long bat. s?WFFV?TZ7 ' ! 31 ' J gcknotolebgements The Editors wish to formally express their thanks to all those who have in any way helped to publish this 19J1 Prism. Literary: — C. L. Graham, P. R. Hussey. Artistic:— Mrs. R. K. Jones, Prof. C. P. Weston, G. T. Corning, J. N. Jewett, L. M. Bragg, R. C. H. Reid, W. S. Poore, E. W. Jennison, S. P. Danforth, E. H. Bigelow. 320 iMismrss Zi Itoapg 29 -oubleb if pou i emember fjat J-r C nergp Jfl ctfjobs _ tofjtctj (C ijance J tcfeels o tmeoleonsi 3nbex to gfobertising Section Name American Fountain Pen Co M. Ii . Andrews Atkins Bros Bangor Savings Bank Bangoi O. 0 Ry. Co Benoit Clo. Co Bezensky, the Tailor Besse-Ashworth Co V. C. Bryant II. M. Burnham Julius Byer A. 0. Caswell F. C. Chalmers J. T. Clark Co Co-l iperative Ptg Co Cotrell Leonard II. I.. Covelle S 1. Crosby I.. B. Currier C. Parker Crowell E. P. Dillingham C. E. Dole Dreka V. J. Dugie . R. H Dunning Co Eastern Trust B ' k ' g. Co. liinier S: Amend (i. (i. Estabrooke E. T. I ' ernald 1 1 A. Pickett l- ' irs! Nat ' l Hank E I ' Fiske Teachers . nc; I II Fling. ( tlobe Steam Laundry v 11 Gorham ( ' . A Cray . . Haskell Silk Co W. E Hellenbrand I Ld» Jonlan Kenduskeag Trust Co Page 25 is I I In g ' _ ' 5 14 s lit 31 35 Hi Hi 12 1 1 36 9 . " ) I I 36 32 4 26 29 9 I 20 3 16 28 Xante Keuffel Esser Co J. X. V. Lane Latino King F. X Lovering Alex Leveille Maine Central Ry. Co MeCann ' s John A McKay Co Merrill Trust Co Miller Webster Clo. Co Morse Twist Drill it Maeli Co Tims. Murphy Chas. F. Nichols i u mu Drug Store A F ( in James I. Parke John L. Parker Penobscot Exchange Hotel F. J Perkins liernhnrd Pol Preble ' s 1 (rug Store I ' .M 1 Prism Jacob Reed Sons Riee it Miller Rieh Co., The Sampson Bros A. D. Saulsbury 1. Spencer Staples it Griffin Stone Webster Suffolk Eng Elec Co I teorge Therrien The Thistle I niversit y of Maine 20 21 I niversit v Laundry 16 ii i tit Paper Co Iti Waterman Fountain Pen Co ' - " .• Weston Elec. [nstru. Co 28 A (I Vales :« Page 18 32 7 14 33 I.-) 33 2 28 30 17 25 31 34 10 :n l 2 l ' .i in 37 :{4 II 7 7 23 34 6 13 24 32 I la above firms are all reliable, reputable, business houses and every " Maun " man should i iii e them tvhenevet Possible, and mention the Prism when so-di )!( ' w i i!t fa r2f ' A $£ ilf rip fin » flfc nk . .?jw • ' J . JJ . 4 - .. t , - 4 - . 4 - JJ » JJt, JJ JJ „ » J|L JJ JJt JJ A JJt, CASH AHEAD FOR COLLEGE MEN rA iflb A rA nb liBi rA A A -,- -4- 1B fal ffr A ffr rA fA rA rA rA rA rfc e9 ffa r$n e$f rA-» rA JjV» - 4 - » , - v 4 . w j . » ( „ . j . J] w JJ - v 4 w JJ« 4 n JJv wjw -Y- 4 - - JjW A mh A s A A rA rA fA Mb rA A rA rA% rA rA rfa rA JjW JJv -J- vjw w w JJb is assured through sound and solid life insurance. " An endowment ' s the thing " — in the Equitable Life ASSURANCE SOCIETY. ■Ob wBt fm i9b rA %7Jw A iflb rA rA rA rA rA ffa -4- » 4 « -j- JJV. » ( . y[w A large number of U. of M. students insured in this agency in 1909; the percentage for 1910 is steadily in- creasing. " There ' s a reason " — in the Equitable. jjw . j - - 1 - - j - v, w j » » 4 . » j - - 4 - » 4 . jy- - 4 - jj - y- 4 - jjw - j -j- •• £- rA A For life insurance written in Maine, the Equitable has led all the state for years past. 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DILLINGHAM Engraved Visiting Cards and Wedding Stationery Q © © © © © © © © BOOKSELLER AND STATIONER © © J 3 Hammond Street, Bangor, Me. © © © © Leather Goods and Novelties Room Paper 2) © © © © GGGGGGGGGGGG G®GGGGGGGGGGGGGG®G®GO CONUNDRUM ! What is it that Grows as well in the spnng as in the fall and vice versa? ANSWER ! Our Wall Paper, Picture and Camera Business W. H. GORHAM 48 State St., Bangor, Me. TELEPHONE 636-5 EVERYTHING IN MARKET PROVISIONS ALL SWEET CLEAN AND APPETIZING Oscar A. Fickett, BANGOR, MAINE BBQQBQ0HBB.a.QQBQQ B □ □ □ B B □ B k □ WHEN IN NEED OF ANYTHING IN THE GROCERY LINE Q ALWAYS REMEHBER B □ □ Staples Griffin Q CASH GROCERS Taylor ' s Block, 55, 57 and 59 Pickering Square El BANGOR, MAINE b □□□□□□□□Q vi Meats and Groceries A rfa r Jrt ${% ffa fn f VI nfe rl Wjf rA r9n rfa rfa rA A rfct r r r r f r r r f r r r r r rl r r JJw »(W JJ JJw «JJw JJ»» JJy J» wj " J " " J •T» • ' J T «T T» wj « 5» ■ ' J • ' J T " T «f» • ' J «JJ » ' Jw J« H« Jjw JJw JJ% JJw Jp JR. 4 3ji7 Buy Your. a? V 1? in x Ml O THE RICH CO. NBl r iflfa a? FULL LINE OF VEGETABLES AND FRUIT Corner Mill and Water Streets «-!- Tilephont 35-4 rJS ' Jp rA-» fAft A e % pin rfc rfc r f l r«ta fA rA A r rj rjW rjS rA pA; ${ pft r » rA " » pAs fftft r » r -» rl r fft - , - - 1 - - 1 - - 1 - , - - j - » 4 - - - 4 - v t • - 1 - jjw - 1 - 4 - - y ■ ■ t - t " T T I ■ T " ■ - " " i " ■ i - ' t - " T " T " T " " T " T SAMPSON BROS. University Supply Store ORONO, MAINE DRAWING MATERIAL CAPS AND GOWNS TEXT BOOKS TOILET ARTICLES SOUVENIRS The new MAINE SONG BOOK is out and will be sent to any ad- dress on receipt of $1.25. LATINO KING The men who are ready and fit- ted up to do your Decorating Paper Hanging and Kalsomining ORONO, MAINE VII Our determination to make quality foremost has been the reason for the great success of this store. We think our customers realize the importance of trustworthy merchandise, and their liberal and increasing patronage convinces us that quality rather than price is the success of every substantial business. We shall continue to feature Adler ' s Collegian Clothes because they satisfy our customers, and that is the sole aim of this store. The new spring suits and overcoats excel in excellence any styles ever before shown in this town. We are always glad to show you whether you buy or not. BENOIT CLOTHING CO. 20 STATE ST., BANGOR [q1 [c==ioe= ' l fol l ' P i | [o1 1c= ' Q = l fo I © © m © ©©©€)©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©© 3(3©e © 5 Important Notic e to the Students % © Our Idea in using this Space (5 IS TO SECURE YOUR TRADE If you want any article of Jewelry, If you want a watch, If you want an article of silverware, In fact if it is made of gold or silver, 3 WE HAVE IT. © © © £v Card Engraving and Engraving on all metals © We want to see your face in our store where you will be used right. I W. C. BRYANT, Jeweler, " £%£ " g © © ©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©©GO©©© viii We also do fine Watch and Jewelry REPAIRING. rfa e % ran ran m fw ran n|n r ran r£»-» r£f» rjJW cst r r s A-» r9f ftftn ran ran r r A rfa rSn rfc ran «A «{n rt «An t » - 1 - JJw t v - 1 - . 4 _ 4 _ t - _ 4 _ - 4 „ - 4 - - 4 » _ 4 _ - 4 . . ( - . 4 - » 4 - - 4 - fc 4 „ « 4 - JJw » 4 w JJw » j - JJw -J JJw v - JJw " - - » » " v ■T T " " i " rA nip -7- uv I Estabrook ' s Cigar Store 1 Choicest Havana and Imported Cigars, and all the popular brands. Largest variety of (Imported and Domestic) Tobacco and Cigarettes. Our line of Pipes is unrivalled, the choices Imported lines, and the best of the domestic pipes on the market. We have the largest stock of pipes in New England and our prices are the lowest consistent with quality. We have a large assortment of useful smoker ' s novelties, indispensable to the man who enjoys his pipe. It will pay you to call on us. College boys are welcome to make our store their headquarters when in Bangor. ip % | G. G. ESTABROOK ' S SONS, $n r9n -7 " " T- r$n efat rl fin rSn rSn r£n fftn r n r $r r n fftn rSn r$r rfa rfc r$n ffln r W ran r$n ran ran ran ffin ran nln rvjW r fjn i r -» fftn m " " -T T " " T " " T " " t t ■ " i • t " ■ " " " » " " " " " i w " V • v " » " t • " " w - - " » - j v - -7 " -T " 8 HAMMOND ST. $£ BANGOR, ME. BERNHARD POL DEALER IN BtamonbSi Watt )t Clock Jewelry, Silverware and Optical Goods Watch Repairing, Engraving and Jewelry Manufacturing ■ ■ ■ Corner Main and Hammond Streets Bangor, Maine Careful Attention Paid to Students ' Wants ijp rfc Jf JJw tj? $p JJW - 4 - rfc pftn cvfW r$r rfc r rfct r$n r$ fjn flfin fjn rst A-» - 4 - w 4 - jjw -j- t v t " ? J " j " " J -f • " " t " -7 » e$n JJW JJw JJw C. PARKER CROWELL Architect r9n JJw rjjn JjW r9n JJw JJw JJw JJw GRAHAM BUILDING $P W 82 Central St, BANGOR, ME. W $P U. of M., C1a« ' 98 yP JJw JJw r pan ran m ran ffti ran ra? ran rAn fftn ran r JJw - 4 - w t - JJw - 4 - JJw JJw JJw JJw JJw - 4 - JJw JJw JJw JJw JJw JJw JJw - JJw JJw IX H 8 8 ■ ■ 8 5:5 If you want a good PHOTOGRAPH try Chal mers 8 k 8 i 1 22 STATE STREET Not Cheap but Good ill m 38 HI HI HI GGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGOGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGG © RICE MILLER CO. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL © I HARDWARE AGENTS FOR VICTOR SPORTING GOODS BASE BALL. TENNIS. FOOT BALL AND HAND BALL SUPPLIES © All goods guaranteed perfect in regard to quality and workmanship. — Call and let us quote you prices on any of the above goods which you may require. RICE MILLER CO., © © © © © © © © G © © © © © © G © © © 28-30 BROAD STREET, BANGOR, MAINE © © © GGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGG©GGGGG Let us show you our line of Wright Ditson Foreign and Domestic Draper Maynard WALL PAPERS High Grade ALSO Burlaps and Room Mouldings Athletic Goods ■ ATKINS BROS. PAINTERS and PAPER HANGERS Wholesale and Retail Faclory Prices to Clubs. Please give us a call. The S. L. Crosby Co. 92 Columbia Street, Bangor, Maine 186 Exchange Street XI IBangor Cooperative printing Co. KEYBOARD CASTER JWonotppe Printers e$r r9rt fm r-jS ran r$rs rfa r ran ran ran ■«£ ■ r i ran ran 117 Cxcfjange ftt., iBangor, fflc. XII STONE WEBSTER CHARLES A. STONE EDWIN S. WEBSTER RUSSELL ROBB HENRY G. BRADLEE ELIOT WADSWCR1II Securities of Public Service Corporations Uader the Management of our Organization Stone Webster Management Association GENERAL MANAGERS OF PUBLIC SERVICE CORPORATIONS + HENRY G BRADLEB Presidenl PRBDERICK s PRATT Vice President 1. 1 v B TRIPP V ice President CHARLES F WALLACE Vice-President HENRY li SAWYER Treasurer GENERAL MANAGERS OF The Lowell Electric I.ighi Corporation The Seattle Electric Company 1 ' ucet Sound Electric Railway Columbus Electric Company Cape Breton Electric Company. Limited HI Paso Electric Company Jacksonville Electric Company Ponce Electric Company Padncah Traction and Light Companj I ' ugct Sound linrrnatir.n.il Railway vV Power Company Pacific Coast Power Company The Minneapolis General Electric Company Edison Electric Illuminating Company of Brockton Houghton County Electric light Company Brockton and Plymouth Strict Railway Company Houghton County Traction Company Whatcom County Railway ft Light Company Savannah Electric Company Dallas Electric Corporation Northern Texas Electric Company The Electric Light and Power Co " t " Abington and Rockland The Bine Hill Strict Railway Company Tampa Electric Comp an y Pf nwto iln Electric Company Houston Electric Company Pall River Gas Works Company Galveston Electric Company The Key West Electric Company Baton Rouge Electric Company Blackstone Valley Gas and Electric Company Galveston Houston Electric Company Seattle Everett Traction Company Stone Webster Engineering Corporation CONSTRUCTING ENGINEERS I IGHT P ROBINSON HOWARD I. R ' IGERS GEORGE O MUHLFBLD PRED HI SH " 4 ELL Tin tRNDIKE H I. " JDIO »TT Pres ami Gen Mgr Vice Pres am ! Construction Mlit Engineerinfi Mgi Purcfa isiiu: Agt AMONG CONSTRUCTION CONTRACTS RECENTLY COMPLETED OR IN PROGRESS ARE THE FOLLOWING Interurban Railway. Tern- Haute, to Brazil and Power Station Extension, Terre Haute. Indianapolis Eastern Traction Co Interurban Railway, St Mary ' s Indiana, to Pans. Illinois Terre Haute, Indianapolis Eastern Traction Co. Power Station, Dallas Electri c Light and Power Co lower Station. The Lowell Electric Light Corporation ml. Chariest own and Lincoln EVnarl Power Si nous, Boston Elevated Railway Company etown Power Station. The Seattle Electri The Henry Building, Metropolitan Building Co ,,i Seattle Cobb Building, Metropolitan Building Co . of Seattle Reconstruction and Extension of power Station. Paw tucket Klei i I Puyallup Water Power Development, Pugel Sound Power Co Power Station. The Columbus Power Co., Columbus, Georgia Nooksack River Water Power Development, Whatcom County Railway : Light Co Interurban Railway, Terre Haute to Clinton and Power Station Interurban Railway, Terr i Haute to Sullivan Terre Haute Traction ft Light Co laylors ' Palls Water Power Development, The Minneapolis Genera] Blectrv Hauser Lake Water Power Development United Missouri River Power Co. Wolf Creek Water Power Development, Capital City Improvement Co, Snoqualinne Polls Water Power, Seattle Tacoma Power Co Seattle- Everett Interurban Railway, Seattle Everett Traction Co Round House and Annex Buildings, X V C vS: II R R R Brewster, N V Shop Building, General Electric Co , Schenectady, V STONE WEBSTER BLDG., 147 MILK ST, BOSTON, MASS. Xlli JHHHHHHHMH tMHN; $$$ : » 3 Electric Work Lighting Fixtures Tungsten Lamps £ Vacuum Cleaners Washing Machines Desk Lamps CHARLES E. DOLE -y» 61 MAIN STREET, TELEPHONE 74 BANGOR, MAINE 1 hi r1rr Hair Health and Beauty can be had easily, surely, economically with our help. We assist nature »itli our Pompadours, Puffs, Transformations, Coronet Braids, Toupees and Wins; arc experts at Shampooing, Hair Dress- ing and Scalp Treatment. FACIAL MASSAGE MANICURING CHIROPODY LOVERING ' S European Hair Store Threatrical Wigs and Beards to Rent 120 MAIN ST., BANGOR, ME. OPPOSITE OPERA HOUSE COMPLIMENTS OF Besse-Ashworth Co. BANGOR, MAINE XIV Jftaine Central atlroab Company Numerous Express Trains Daily Between Boston and Bangor, Maine (FOR ORONO) With Parlor, Sleeping and Dining Cars Bangor, Maine, Passenger Station, Maine Central Railroad ONE EXPRESS BETWEEN NEW YORK CITY AND BAR HARBOR (June to October) EACH WAY DAILY Except Sundays | Our trains sweep the Summer State from Sea to Boundary. J Reaching all the Famous Resorts of Maine, inland and ' long shore. J Reaching also The White Mountains of New Hampshire through the Wonderland of the Crawford Notch. Write for our books. They tell the story. Address : Passenger Traffic Department PORTLAND. MAINE xv MASTER TAILORS AND DESIGNERS ON SALE HERE ONLY The Models designed and made by Schloss of Baltimore are exclusive and set the fashion in advance of the day — they give the wearer the supreme charm, strength and confidence of being uncommonly well-dressed. WE HAVE A SPLENDID SHOWING OF ALL THE NEW STYLES. THERE ARE BUSINESS SUITS, DAY AND EVENING DRESS SUITS AND OVERCOATS AND RAIN- COATS—HAND TAILORED GARMENTS THAT ARE MADE IN THE FINEST POSSIBLE WAY. YOU MUST COME IN AND TRY ON ONE OF THESE GARMENTS, AND YOU WILL THEN REALIZE THE DIFFERENCE BETWEEN THESE AND THE ORDINARY CLOTHES OF THE SHOPS. Furnishings — the Newest and Latest Novelties for Men — Youn { Men. Hosiery — in plain and fancy effects — the guaranteed kind. Shirt — in attractive patterns — some gay and sporty — others plain — the right fitting kind. Ties — the new kind that give expression and tone. Neckwear — that you can appreciate. Our Clothes cost no more than the ordinary. Come let ui ihow you. No obligation to buy — Our pleasure to show. Come today — Come now. A cheerful greeting await you at 31-35 MERCANTILE SQUARE BANGOR, MAINE JOHN T. CLARK CO., THINK GET THE HABIT WHAT YOU MISS! BOX BALL DRINK AT PREBLE ' S The fascinating Howling Game that requires no pin hoy; resets the pin with an automatic lever. POPULAR SODA FOUNTAIN THE TRY IT ! DISTINCTIVE Pine Street Box Ball Alleys PRESCRIPTION STORE OF J. EDWARD JORDAN ORONO, MAINE BANGOR 95 CENTRAL STREET XVI lOE aoc D o MORSE DRILLS Made of either Carbon or High Speed Steel. Variety of Styles — Sizes from 1-16 " to 6 " . Send for Catalogue — Free. ALSO REAMERS, CUTTERS, CHUCKS, TAPS, DIES, ARBORS, COUNTER - BORES, COUNTER SINKS. GAUGES, MANDRELS, SCREW PLATES, SLEEVES, SOCKETS, TAPER PINS AND WRENCHES. D Morse Twist Drill Machine Co. o OE NEW BEDFORD, MASS., U. S. A. JOl xvii K [ " H O Andrews o of Bangor M Knows Just What P U. of M. Musicians Prefer - - - and O He Has It! ILo= 30) Come to us with ALL your musical wants and desires for the latest in vocal or instrumental music, new band or orchestra instruments, pianos (sale or rent), Victor or Edison Talking Machines and Records, or Musical Mer- chandise in general. You ' ll find our stock large, our prices right, and our store easy to reach or write to. We already get the bulk of the College trade — but we want more. M. H. ANDREWS 98 MAIN ST.. BANGOR. ME. ONLY STRICTLY ONE-PRICE PIANO HOUSE IN MAINE HOI 30C aoE AINE || IOC I KEUFFEL ESSER CO. | V ? V V 9 ' have the it complete line ol DRAWING 9 INSTRUMENTS in varfousgradea Our Engine a divided SLIDE RULES enjoy an excellent and ' ■ " ' ' reputa We earn even requWte i " i Ijl the drafting r u Special prict i to atudenta a Out compleU BBOpagi catalogui on request X • • •€• • • •«• •€• •• • • - • • • • 127 Fulton Street, NEW YORK General Office and Factories, HOBOKEN, N. J. CHICAGO ST. LOUIS SAN FRANCISCO MONTREAL Mathematical and Surveying Instruments Drawing Materials Measuring Tapes .«»- - »- ■ I ELECTRIC I -LIGHTS- NOTHING TO CLEAN " FILL " SMELL " SPILL IN OTHER WORDS I " Bottled Sunshine " • • • • BANGOR RAILWAY ELECTRIC CO. Light and Power Drul. -« a » » » •»- Will ion DO o c DOE A. F. ORR The Leading Photographer Wishes to call student ' s attention to his newly equipped Studio. Under his new and spacious light he is enabled 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 ST. Telepone 32-5 OLD TOWN i 2E hoe D O lOl O C HOE 3 O H. M. BURNHAM Next Door to P. O. OLD TOWN, MAINE DRUGS AND MEDICIMES IBoofeS anb tationcrp Call to see our line of KODAKS and SUPPLIES Frank J. Perkins fjoeist tf WE FIT BOTH FEET AND POCKET BOOK Old Town Maine XIX Untoergttp of Jflame 0rono, Jfflatne The University is divided into Colleges, each offering several courses upon related subjects. lje College of Arts anb Sciences Elective courses are offered leading to the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Students may elect as their major subjects. Biology, Chemistry, Economics, Education, English, German, Greek, History, Latin, Mathematics, Physics, Philosophy, Romance Languages. Three years of work, five hours per week each term, in any one subject consititutes a major. Minimum requirements in General Subjects. All other work elective. SUMMER TERM. — The Summer Term is a department of the College of Arts and Sciences. College credit is given for a majority of the courses. Jje College of Agriculture The AGRICULTURAL 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 in- vestigators of agricultural science, or writers upon agricultural subjects. SPECIAL Courses are offered in Agriculture, Poultry Management 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 FORESTRY Course is designed for those who wish to gain a practical knowledge of forestry. The degree B. S. is given. The AGRICULTURAL EXPERIMENT STATION is devoted to the scientific in- vestigation of topics particularly related to the agricultural interests of Maine. The DOMESTIC SCIENCE Course of four years, leading to the B. S. Degree prepares wrmen to become efficient housekeepers and to teach Domestic Science and Elementary Domestic Art in Secondary Schools and Colleges. The Domestic Science Course of two years is an abbreviation of the four years ' course, and is offered to those who find it impossible to remain at the University for a longer period. XX Three months ' courses are offered twice a year beginning the first week of October and the second week of January in Household Economics, Laundry Work, and Principles of Cookery. College of (Eeefjnologp Each of the Engineering Courses leads to the degree of B. S. The CIVIL ENGINEERING Course is designed for those who wish to become surveyors, railroad, highway, hydraulic, bridge, or sanitary engineers. 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 them- selves for any line of practical work in electricity. The CHEMICAL Course. This course is designed for those who plan to become pro- fessional chemists and analysts or teachers of chemistry. College of fjarmaep 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 colleges of pharmacy. College of Uato The COLLEGE OF LAW is located at Bangor, and maintains a course of three years, leading to the degree of 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, and Orchestra, a Military Band, Dramatic Club, a weekly and an annual publication. For catalog and circulars, address the President. GEORGE EMORY FELLOWS, Orono, Maine. XXI (5 (5 €♦ QT, jfernalb bailor 60 tate t., pangor, jHe. (5 (5 IS 3 QHjisi is a rap cagon. 1$e fjabe tfjem in all (5 (5 fti srjabes anb besigns anb tfje toorfe is superior. © © (5 © O (5 ©© G ©©© ©©©© ©€? G © G © G © © © The Fisk Teachers ' Agencies Everett 0. Fisk Co., Proprietors H H H 2a Park Street, Boston 1 56 Fifth Avenue, New York 1 505 Penn. Ave., Washington 203 Michigan Ave., Chicago 414 Century Bldg., Minneapolis 405 Cooper Bldg., Denver 612 Swetland Bldg.. Portland 2142 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley 238 Douglas Bldg., Los Angeles I ntercollegiate Bureau of Academic Costume COLLEGE CAPS AND GOWNS CORRECT HOODS FOR ALL DEGREES Class Contracts a Specialty SATISFACTION GUARANTEED Cotrell Leonard ALBANY, N. Y. Makers to Maine and 500 others XXll WESTON Alternating Current Portable and Switchboard Ammeters and Voltmeters ARE Absolutely Dead Beat Extremely Sensitive. Practically free from Tem- perature Error. Their indications arc practically independent of frequency and also of wave form. Weston Eclipse Direct Current Switchboard Am- meters and Voltmeters N. Y. OFFICE 114 LIBERTY ST. (Soft Iron or Electro-magnetic tyi ci arc remarkably accurate Low priced instruments. Admirably adapted for general use in small plants Well made and nicely finished. Correspond- ence regarding these and our stand- ard Laboratory Portable and Switch- board Instruments is solicited by WESTON ELECTRICAL INSTRUMENT CO. NEWARK. N. J. TELEPHONE CONNECTION 1 1 1 I eg Wholesale BEEF PORK LAMB VEAL LIVERS A. D. SAULSBURY Commission Merchant AND Public Cold Storage 182 Broad Street, Bangor, Maine Wholesale TURKEYS GEESE DUCKS CHICKEN FOWL I 1 XX111 Half Tone Gits LineGits " Electrotypes Illustrations Designs SUFFOLK ENGRAVINGand ELECTR0TYPIN6 (§ £COMPANY«Sfc© Z34-Z36-Co ?gressSZ BOSTON. MASSACH U SETTS. 53Sabin StreetProvidenceM 134 WEST M M ST. NEW YORK 1 XXIV fr H NON-LEAKABLE Moorc ' i Non-Leakable hai many advantages over the ordinary fountain pen. You can carry it anywhere and in any position with the absolute assurance that it will not leak. When the pen point is pulled down into the barrel and the cap properly adjusted, the ink becomes incased in an air-tight and ink-tight chamber, thus making leakage utterly impossible. By this simple operation the pen point rests in ink, and is all ready (or instant use without requiring the pre- liminary shaking so common with fountain pens. Moore ' s is the aaiiest of pens to 611. Simply unscrew the cap and it is ready lo 611. no joints to unscrew or parts to take off. Styles and sizes to suit all tastes and punes. $2.50. »3. 50 and up. INSIST ON MOORE ' S. MOORE ' S NON-LEAKABLE M1DGET-2 . ■ lona. Just the pen for Doctors. Can be carried conveniently in your lower vest pocket. Price $2.50. m AMERICAN FOUNTAIN PEN COMPANY, BOSTON, MASS. ADAMS. CUSH1NG A FOSTER, S.llini Ag.uts Id practice tince 1669 HARRY J. COVELLE OPTOMETRIST Examination by appointment Office at residence preferred Cor. Main Union Sis Telephone 133 12 Opp Bangor Bouse GLASSES Made and Repaired Hours 9 to 6 H. m; ir. Mk J. BEZENSKY. THE TAILOR L dies tod Genu ' CUSTOM TAILOR Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing and Repairing Suits Made to Order at Reasonable Prices Over Sancton at Herrick ' i Jewelry Store Old Town. Maine I- jflms ©ptometris.t (Collrgr Work £aliritri. Attentions Students ! I have a full line of New and Second Hand Furniture consisting of Chif- foniers, Office and Library Tables, and Chairs, Couches, Heating Stoves. Everything for furnishing college rooms. THOMAS MURPHY OLD TOWN MAINE XXV «« « «: « T HE EASTERN TRUST BANKING COMPANY offers safety first of all Then courteous treatment — and every assistance consistent with sound banking. These are the principles that have contributed to the success of this institution. Eastern Trust ii and Banking Company BANGOR, MAINE i Capital, $175,000.00 Surplus (earned) $440,000.00 Deposits, $3,500,000.00 3§ « i i Jy John Cassidy, Presidenl Edward R Adams, Vice President y 2§ Chas. D. Crosby, Sec andTreas John II Rick, Assistant Treasurer t J OLD TOWN BRANCH MACHIAS BRANCH y l II Richardson, Mans W s Copfin, Managa N ft( « c cc (c c : ( cc(( c c c : ( «««« XXVI tmf pMm 0 ti t t pMm fMm t f s fMm f n An fiMm fJ % r t ran ran cm m r " r rsj . ran rjW rfW ojvs ffa e$p rsjn XJn r M Jn ran Jln rAs b% flb T " T " T " T T T ■ r w T T w T T " T - " T ! " I v T P T T " " V T » T r •T ' T T v T T T ln fin ! Jftrat JSattonal Panfe I I of Pangor . Capital $300,000 X Surplus and undivided profits 299,270 i X Stockholders Liability 300,000 X wft» Jtt» ♦ " Total Security for Depositors $899,270 " P y ORGANIZED A NATIONAL BANK, 1863 ' f X Safe deposit boxes for protection for securities and valuable papers for rent at X Y $4.00 and upwards per annum. U. S. Government Depository. Vault doors " " jP equipped with banker ' s electric protection device with out-door alarm gong. 3£ NIGHT WATCHMAN X X ACCOUNTS INVITED X £ EDWARD STETSON, President E. G. WYMAN, Cashier X ,- -j- Wjjn ■■ i - - ■ - — ■ . . i$f »fin ■ 3t Who desires a higher education must be ambitious and have the grit to overcome rjp " ip all difficulties that come to him. The greatest difficulty is the securing of funds jj necessary to complete his education. This Bank furnishes the opportunity where- $p rj£ by you may save the money required for your college education. jfr fjfc Save systematically and in a few years your education will be secure. We add fjjp interest semi-annually. $p ONE DOLLAR WILL DO K )t m tubtr t | Pangor H afc)tng£ JPanfe | $ ESTABLISHED 1852 ft r$ y ? t ■.♦-» r£ ?£% r£- r£ ra ran ran ran ' ■•l ran ran raj ran m ran r fm rf r r r t r " m pin J r % rA t rta ran ■nr " T " " v •T T " ■ W T " i - " » - " • • 7 T " T •i w » w " i - w w " T ■ " i - $ " J I T v T • ' i T v " 3r «T J» «JJ » «■ « XXVll !p $( ${ 4 rSh ft ffc 4 « r r r r f f r r r r f rA ' A | A 77ie Largest Capital Stock of Any Trust Company in Maine Outside .the City of Portland. MERRILLTRUSTCa HM - Wml m hi ||1 iw LI gj3 BANGOR. MAINE " THE HANDSOMEST BANKING QUARTERS IN MAINE. " II H Hanking bit fflail a urrialltj And interest allowed on Deposits subject to check II II Carefully Selected Investment Securities yielding from A r i to 5% always on hand for sale. II II The most Massive Fire Proof and Burglar Proof Vaults North of Boston. I 5©© " ©0e}©©©©©©©©©©©©©©W©©©©©©r©©©$©©© © KENDUSKEAG TRUST COMPANY I © LYNWOOD C. TYLER. Pre.. F. W. HILL. Vice Pre.. H. E. COLLETT. Sec. GEO. F. BRYANT. Tr.«.. L 0. © Bank with us by mail. It ' s Easy and Safe. 3 1-2 ' , ' interest on deposits in Savings Dept. 34 Broad Street Bangor, Maine ■ ■■ -»- " ■• li »tll ■!•«•■. II © «j Capital Stock, $100,000 KENDUSKEAG J TRUST COMPANY FDR THE PEOPLE BANGOR MAINE Bank with us by Mail. It ' s Easy and Safe On accounts subject to check we allow a liberal rate of interest. 34 Broad Street Bangor, Maine » — ■♦■ ■■ m ■ !■ ■ o Surplus, $50,000 Undivided profits, $54,580.65 jjg J DEPOSITS. $1,202,130.41 © | KENDUSKEAG TRUST COMPANY GGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGG XXVlll " " " " l wSS ba g ' Waterman ' s For sale by the best Dealers Everywhere ideal is the Trade Mark name of the Worlds Standard The Pen you will eventually buy Fountain Pen JJeXS$€ £M ' y a ™ J - ' I W ba rc»A A yL. Qvij ' .t WILLIAM W. POOLE. President LEMUEL LANE Treasurer EDWIN J. HASKELL, General Manager jKisfcrll »i11j Company iflakrrn nf Jftne Bresisi tlfe$ IPcstbroofc. iflmnc NEW YORK OFFICE 75 GREENE STREET ESTABUSHED 1851 Elmer Sr Amend NEW YORK Tested Purity Chemicals Chemical Apparatus BACTERIOLOGICAL AND ASSAY GOODS Largest and Most Complete Stock for Supplying Chemists ever Collected by One House in the Whole World. XXIX Clothes Better clothing than ever — at alluringly low cost. That ' s what you get when you pick from our immense Hart Schaffner Marx line. Investigate! Miller Webster Clothing Co. 14 AND 18 BROAD ST. BANGOR Shoes Fit Shoes, that really do fit and are easy, — at prices that never pinch. You want — and we sell — that kind. Step in ! Miller Webster Shoe Co. 23 MAIN STREET BANGOR XXX It is absolutely necessary during your College days, if your appear- ance counts, to let us look after your wardrobe. We keep your clothes in proper shape for appearance. Don ' t discard as worth- less a coat or a suit that our methods will make a valuable and a dressy garment, for a very small sum. CONSULT US FIRST. U. of M. CLEANSING, PRESS- ING AND REPAIRING HOUSE lO MAIN STREET, ORONO, ME. PHONE 37-2 WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED FREE %6 ? S5« e JAMES I. PARK DEALER IN Fancy Groceries Meats AND ♦...Provisions . FRUITS IN SEASON Telephone Connection 22 MAIN ST. ORONO, ME. MAINE Pennants, Wall Banners, Pillow Covers and Stationery CALL on us, PHONE us or WRITE us. Just what you want and when you want it. Nichols Drug Store " The Store that Never Disappoints " CHAS F. NICHOLS, Druggist, Orono, Me. xxxi ELECTRIC LIGHT Has only the sun and moon for rivals, and when these take their leave it has none, therefore for interior or exterior lighting of your house and grounds it can be utilized to better advantage than any other artificial llluminant. J. N. V. LANE 47 STATE STREET, BANGOR, MAINE I TELEPHONE 112 m l : There ' s a world of mean- ing in the phrase " A GOOD SHAVE " which you ' ll find fully explained and fully de- fined at ni shop. W. J. DUGIE BARBER Don ' t Forget THERRIEN ' S BARBER SHOP If you want a GOOD SHAVE Opposite Post Office and New Central Theatre Old Town XXXll [Q] IOE IOE ao hirtfl In ittra-uirr FmtB In iflrasurc Jftne Jfurntstfjtngs. for jflen ! jfflcCann ' s; ualttp g fjop [ 87 iflain Street, Bangor, itane ffiats anil (Cans ,„ uhu;i ;oe dlaota anil DCrrkuirar 2! 10 ao aoi The Object of this ad is to get some trade from the students that are interested in the Prism. We don ' t think it will do one cent ' s worth of good from others. Let us sell you your suits, shoes, etc. Our merchandise is good. Our expenses light and our prices low. 200 Samples of suitings made to your measure from $16.00 to $20.00. You pay as much and more for Ready Made. Try us, we ' ll use you well. ALEX, LEVEILLE The Orono Bon Marche DON ' T BE HASTY See our New Spring Line of Pumps and Oxfords before buying OR YOU ' LL REGRET the fact that the other fellow got THE PAIR OF SHOES that you were looking for, but not seeing our line before buying, YOU DID NOT GET A. O. YATES SHOE CO. 21 Hammond St., Bangor, Me. xxxm □ □ I Q E3 L. SPENCER aaEgraaHBHHBEi DEALER IN Coal, Hard and Soft Wood □ Q AND ICE Office and Yard Mill Street ORONO, MAINE HHHH HS I ' JUfiiASA uikM m JACOB REED ' S SONS We carry the best assortment of Manufacturer of " QUALITY " MAINE rLAGS BANNERS UNIFORMS Official contractors for all uniforms worn by the entire corps of Midshipmen at the United States Naval Academy, and the leading Military Schools and Colleges throughout the United States. AN D NOVELTIES IN EASTERN MAINE Maine Stationery always on hand Jacob Reed ' s Sons 1424-1426 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA Come in and see us THE ORONO DRUG CO. ORONO, HA1NE XXXIV flf ffc fk rlf rl - rt i I » ' i " i " » r ffc ■ ■» •■ ■ if rfc flf i rl flpi " ■» flf ffc rfi fc fllf fc ffa ■ fc ' -i !-» •IJW WjW JJW WJ - 4 - Wj JJb JJ« ?jW JJW WjW W| » » 4 - JJ JJ5 Wf «JJ jp - j» - 4 L JJU JJ » jp» « 4 - JJU JJt JJt JJt JJt JJt, JJt, Jp, Jj „ Jj, Ufa CJjistle ♦Hiiw Wrrit a, (Collrnr Is T Samtrra t -,- - - ■ f l r£-» m m m r r - » - - - " T " T " - t - » " " I Jjatcber tije Affair iflnm Sarkliff tfullrgr V HJamiurta nip «■ ntf r9f% r$f rA» rA» rXi «|n Jp» Jp» » « » Jp» « JJt, Jf, let us make it an enjoyable one for you. Our rooms are an ideal place for dancing or bridge and the service we give you at Lunch, Dinner or Banquet can not be found elsewhere. W )tn in iBangor make " Ki)t (Etnstle " pour borne mfjen meeting frienbsi or matting for car -i- -i- »i» " T - J i- J T ' " T - " T " y|V JjV Jp. Jf. JJL Ji, JJt. Jf. 3$? OS? , 5fc ' ' life 1 ernllmr $ cnoj fg t 2 2 tate frt. (£ollr9r T Datura y iloatrra t • " ft " nip «■»■» ' ■ Come to an rmm mmnmm%m®n ARTISTIC PHOTOGRAPHER who is fully equipped University Laundry NORTH MAIN ST., ORONO and does all the work himself prepared to do laundry work of whatever nature. Also give careful attention to repairing suits. Alvin C. Caswell COLLEGE STUDIO HAVE YOUR LAUNDRY DONE HERE AND SAVE TIME ORONO, MAINE XXXV WE TAILOR TO BEST SERVE YOUR INDIVIDUAL- NEEDS " Every man is different, " especially in his shape and size. We make clothes to suit the man; suggest styles that will look best on him; produce garments that will fit and feel and wear to the patron ' s complete satisfaction. Because we have " made good " with so many hundreds of U. of M. students and alumni up to now, is our strongest reason why we believe we can " make good " for YOU. May we try? L B. CURRIER, 50 MAIN ST., BANGOR DREKA Jftne Stationer? anb Cngrabing $ouSe 1121 (Llifitfuul lrwt. JHiila rliilita 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 PRICES XXXVI Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen The Globe Steam Laundry OF PORTLAND, MAINE, Is the place to have vour laundry work done. Satisfaction Guaranteed. Baskets at all of the Fraternity Houses, Oak Hall and Averill ' s Store. F. W. CONLOGUE, Head Agent, Alpha House GGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGGG © © © $2.50 $2.75 prepaib 1 © © © © © © © © § ♦ W. Babts, pu . Jflgt § © $f)t §amma iOelta I 2 Otono, Mainz X 1911 Prism © © © © © XXXV11 ZP Z FVi


Suggestions in the University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) collection:

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

1906

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, 1908 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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