University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME)

 - Class of 1936

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University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 298 of the 1936 volume:

m i i i . ■ ■ • fVh- i " J c f oy ' $ JUniOR CLASS PUBLICHTIOn OF THE UlllVERSITY OF m R I n E ORORO mRIRE FOREWORD A NEW CIVILIZATION IS IN THE STAGE OF ITS DE- VELOPMENT. ANEW WORLD IS BEING BORN. A NEW PRISM CATCHES UP THE PROCESS IN ONE OF ITS MOST IMPORTANT SPHERES AND HURRIES IT ALONG. DHYID S. BRQUUn EDITOR-in-CHIEF ROGER LEVEnSOn RSSOCIRTE EDITOR J H 11 SERLEY JR. BUSinESS ITI R H H G E R ££Jm wn •» C0I1TEI1T5 ADMINISTRATION • CLASSES FRATERNITIES ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS FEATURES D E D I C R T I OR TO DR. ARTHUR ANDREW HAUCK, PRESIDENT OF THE UNIVERSITY, AND TO THE FUTURE WHICH BELONGS TO MAINE, THE 1936 PRISM IS WHOLEHEARTEDLY DEDICATED. ARTHUR ANDREW HAUCK PRESIDENT hd minis UNDER the guidance of a new President. Dr. Arthur V res rlauck, the I niversity of Maine entered in ' ) ' . its i t -sixth ear College a far cry from the original of Agriculture and the Mechanic Arts which boasted, in 1868. of twelve students and a facult) of two members. Today, the faculty numbers over L50 teachers. There are near- l I 100 students. In addition to its three colleges, Agriculture, Arts and Sciences, and Technology, the University lias a School of Educa- tion, sponsors an Experiment Sta- tion. Extension service, and sum- ■ lO run t id n mer session. This is Maine ' s answer to the challenge of a new ci ilization. Bui the I niversitj lia no! stopped here. program for an improved campus, a new library, and men s and women s dormi- tories has been placed as a possible goal. Along academic lines, new courses are being in- diluted, more efficient instructors are being added, and general scholastic improvement is being attained. s « ) I ■ For over twenty years, James A. Gannett has been Registrar of the University of Maine. He was graduated from the College of Technology with the degree of Bachelor of Science in 1908. From 1908 to 1913, he was Commercial Secretary for the College. Then, in 1913, on the death of Mrs. Eliza- beth Abbott Balentine, he took ovei the duties of Registrar. During his long term of service. Registrar Gannett has become one oi the best-known and best-liked men on the campus. I lis advice is willing and his counsel friendly. Several years ago, he was elected president of a national associa- tion oi Registrars. In 1928, he received an honorary degree of Master of Arts. To Registrar Gannett, the Prism extends its congratulations for long and dignified service in the interests of the University. ADMINISTRATION ■ In the hands of the administrative offi- cers rests a share of the fortunes of the I ' niversity. Some, like I Van 1 fart, li a e served Maine for nearly half a century. Treasures Frederick S. Youngs (left) and Dean James V I [art Officials of the University: Edward H. Kelley, comptroller; Loris T. Ibbotson, librarian; Charles I I rossland, alumni secretary; Mavnard A. Hincks, assistant to the Dean i Men ■ The welfare if tin students i the i " i rem of Maine ' s twi I ii w hi li n I. vmert S. Corbeti and Dean 01 Women Edith !. Wilson ( lllll c .11! I I, I k [NC I ' " I 11 ■ Two years ago Arthur I.. Deering changed offices. For years students and alumni had called t chat with him as head of the Extension Service and President of the Maine Alum- ni Association, in Winslow 1 1 all. lie was one of the hest liked men i n the campus. Then, with the death of Dean Leon S. Merrill. Arthur Deering became head of the College of Agriculture and moved into larger and more pretentious quarters. But alumni and students continued to he his callers. Probably Dean Deering knows more men and women in the State of Maine than any one else in the University. Since his graduation from Maine in 1912, he has devoted himself to their interests and to the improvement of the rural standard of living. In the last 25 years, he has changed offices frequently, hut never once has he refused his visitors. 12 ■ I c;m James A. Muilenburg of the College of Arts and Sciences brought libera] ideas to the University " i Maine. IK- entered Maim- with the Junior class — in 1932. Three years later, in 1935, the college had expanded culturally and intel- lectuall) and was attempting a new and broader plan of education. sk tlu- undergraduate what the changes have been: " A reading requirement in a foreign language — comprehen- sive examinations elimination as far as possible of ' snap ' courses — changing admission requirements greater student-faculty rela- tionship fuller academic freedom in courses encouragemenl oi faculty research. " This i what lead- students t " " major in an education. " 13 ■ lii a little office at the left of the doorway as you cuter South Stevens I tall sits the man who " teaches teachers. " I lean ( ilin S. Lutes is head of the School of Education — small in comparison to the three colleges which compose the University of Maine. Yet through him come the great majority of teachers and principals who undertake the task of secondary education in the State. From the " little office " he sends away graduates with their licenses for jobs —teaching certificates. Some he places even he- fore they have left the University. Me controls the State schol- arship contests; i a frequent speaker before high and preparatory schools throughout Maine. Finally, and most important of all. Dean Lutes is one of the units which make up the complete University. ■ Maim- men like to think, according to the news magazine, Time, that their College of Technology ranks third to M.I . T. and t arnegie Tech. Time was right. Maim- men do. And if the college is the third in the country, no small credil goes to I Han Paul ( loke. Mean Cloke succeeded former President Harold S. Boardman a head of the Technology college in 1924. Winn Dr. Boardman resigned a year ago, I ' can t l ike was still in liis old position. In the last few years the college lias expanded widely undei Ins direction. Both facultj and student bod have been enlarged. Todaj its graduates maj be found in almost every engineering field. And tlu all have a s ' word t " sa for their former Dean. 15 ' ' , 5 ' Z% A x THE COLLEGE OF Roger V. im , B.S., Graduate Fellow in Physics Alfred C. Andrews, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Classics John 11. shworth, Ph.D., Professor of Economics and Sociology Stanley R. shby, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English Mark Bailey, M. Professor of Public Speaking Herschei 1.. Bricker, .r... [nstructor in Public Speaking Noah R. Bryan, Ph.D., ociati Profi oi ol Mathematics Marion S. Buzzell, M.A., Assistant Professor of Romance Language I li i I l. ( ii w. Pli.l I., I.1..I i . Profi 5Sor oi ( la - Walter W Chadbourne, M.B.A., — iati Profi Si icii ii ' igj i i i rosby, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of English I .ii- B. Crofutt, Ph.D., Associate Professor ol Physics Charles A. Dickinson, Ph.D., Professor of Psychology Edward F. Dow, Ph.D.. Associate Professor of History and Government Robert R. Drummond, Ph.D.. Professor of German Milton Ellis, Ph.D., Professor of English Albert I.. Fitch, Ph.D.. Professor of Physics H. Lloyd Flewelling, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of English Carl M. Flynn, M.A., [nstructor in Zoology George B. Fundenbi rc;, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Romance Languages M Mini a I. Gibson, Ph.D.. Instructor in English James X. Hart, C.E., Sc.D., Ph.D.. Professor of Mathematics and -1r. ' n. my Roberi B. Heilman, M.A., [nstructor in English John H. II .ston, Ph.D., Professor of Ancient Civilization and I .ecturer on Art 1 [iston Am in i; 1 . Jensen, Ph.D.. [nstructor in English Maynard V.. Jordan. M.A.. Wnciate Pruk-sMir of Mathematics and Vstronomy IIimy B. Kirshen, A.M.. Assistant Professor of Economics and Sociology ARTS AND SCIENCES li.ii F. Kiiin. Ph.D., Assistant Professor of German Francois .1- Ki eny, I .. es I ., Profc — r of Romance Languages Fred L. Lamoreai , M.A., 1 tor in Mathematics and Astronomy Ronald B. Levikson, Ph.D., Professor of Philosophj Karl D. Larsen, Ph.D., Instructor in Physics Gaylord ' I Ri M.A., In structor in English m;ki S. Lu vs, M.A., Assistant Professor of Mathematics [ohn II. Macee, M.A.. M.S., Assistant Professor of Economii Si iciology F. Eugeni ' . ' M.A., Assistant Professor of Economics II iv kh L. Mendall, B.A., Graduate Fellow in Zoolog kh W. Merrill, M.A., Instructor in German I ' .. Kf.nnk.tii Mii.ks. i " i l . Instructor in German DELYTl W. MORRIS, M.A., Instructor in Puhlic Speakina Rising I.. Morrow, Ph.D., Instructor in History and Government Edith E. Mortensen, M.A., Assistant Professor of Zooloa y Donald M. Pi RDY, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Psychology Roii M. Pi rERSON, Ph.D., Prof es. -or of Komance Languages 1 W. Small, Ph.D.. Associate Professor of English H vn S. Silverman, M.A.. Instructor in Mathematics William F. Scamman, M.A., Assistant Professor of English ieri W. Spra ;i i M . Professor of Music Henr- G. Stetler, A.M., Instructor in Economics a nd Sociology John E. Stewart, MA. Instructor in Mathematics Albert M. Ti rner, Ph.D.. Associate Professor of English and ( omparative Literature | bi ii V. W ' ii ii mi.ki . M.A.. Assistant Professor of History and Government II mii. R Willard, Ph.D., Professoi ol Mathematics and Astronomy E Faye Wilson, Ph.D.. Vssistanl Professor of History and Governmenl r%l .; £g f r »v Jk 4k THE COLLEGE OF AGRICULTURE ( n r -(i:s W. L. Chapman, M.S., Assistant Professor of Forestry i I ' . Demeritt, M.F., Professor of Forestry Roger Ci vpp, M.S., Assistant Professor of Horticulture Charles O. Dirks. M.S., Assistant Professor of Entomology Llewellyn M. Dorsey, M.S.. Professor of Dairy Husbandry George I- ' . Dow, M.S., Associate Professor of Agricultural Economics and Farm Management Leigh P. Gardner, M.S.. Assistant Professor of Poultry Husbandry Monroe E. Freeman, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Agricultui Biological Chemistry Pearl S. Greene, A.M.. Professor of Home Economics Helene Hkni-. M.S.. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Howe W. Hall, M.S.. Assistant Professor of Animal Industry E. Reeve Hitchner, Ph.D.. Professor of Bacteriology Maurice I). Jones, M.S., Professor of Agricultural Economics and Farm Management Fay Hyland, M.S.. Assistant Professor of Botany Fred P. Loring, B.S., Director of Short Courses Charles H. Merchant, Ph.D.. Professor of Agricultural Economics and Farm Management Marguerite Musgrave, A.M.. Assistant Professor of Home Economics Beulah E. sgood, A.M., Instructor in Hom I com imics Stephen M. Raleigh, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Agronomy Harry W. Smith. Ph.D.. Professor of Agricultural and Biological Chemistry Richard M. Rum. M.S.. Assistant Professor of Horticulture J. Robert Smyth, M.S., Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry ' Fe rdinand 11. Stein.metz, Ph.D.. Professor of Botany and Entomology Mabel I.. Stewart, P..S.. Instructor in Home Economics II i; i Sw ii i. M.S . Assistant Professor of Agronomy J VMES H. Waring, Ph.D.. Professor of Horticulture !. Franklin Witter. D.V.M., Assistant Professor of Animal Pathologj THE COLLEGE OF TECHNOLOGY William E. Barrows, B.S., I E., Professor ol Electrical Engineering Bertrand F. Brann, S.M., Associate Professor of Chemistry Edgar J. Bocan, A.M.. Instructor in Chemistry Charles A. Brautlecht, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering Warren 11. Buss, M.S.. Instructor in Electrical Engineering Kenneth G I rabtree, S.I ' ,.. Instructor in Electrical Engineering i i h k J. Creamer, B.S., E.E., B.A., Associate Professor of Electri al Communication Kukhi W. Davee, Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Earl M. Dunham, M. .. Assistant Professor of Engineering Drafting eston S K vns, M.S.. Professor of Civil Engineering Gertrude I- ' .. Ebbesox, B.Arch.. Special Lecturer in Engineering Drafting William L. Gilliland, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry Arthur S. Hill, E.E., M.S.K.. Professor of Electrical Engineering Lvi.k (. ' . Jenness, M.S.. Associate Professor of Chemistry Benjamin C. Kent, B.S., Professor of Engineering Drafting Alphei - C. Lyon, S.B., C.E., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering Frederic T. Martin. Ph.D.. Instructor in Chemistrj Carl 1 I Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry u L. Roberts, B.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Irving II. Prageman, Ph.B., M.E., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Ralph A. Sawyer, B.S., Instructor in Engineering Drafting Em bert H. Sragi i. B.S., Professor of Sanitary Engineering T heron A. Sparrow, B.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Leonidas I). Stephenson, Jr., B.S., Instructor in i livil Engineering William .1. Sweetser, S.B., Pr i I Mechanical Engineer!) Charles D. Weston, C.E., M.A., Professor of Media Wilbur E. Tumi. in. .M.. Instructor in ( hemistrj SCHOOL OF EDUCATION . . II. Chadboi rne, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Educatii mi Edith G. Wilson, M.A., [nstructor in Education John R. Crawford, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education Ernest Jackman, V.M.. Associate Professor of Educa- tion ■ The youngest and smallest of Maine ' s four colleges, the School of Education, was instituted through the cooperation of Commissioner of Edu- cation Bertram E. Packard ami tin- trustees of the University in 1930. Since thai time it has sent its graduates into teaching positions in high schools ami preparatory schools throughout New England. MILITARY DEPARTMENT Instructors of Military Science and Tactics i left to right i : Major Loren P. Stewart. Major Edward J. Oliver, Ma or Sidney S. Eberle, Captain Archie E. Phinney 20 EXPERIMENT STATION • • DiRF.i ' TtiR Fred (iRiffef. [va 1 Bui . tant in Biol M ! ' .. ■ ilett, ' he mist i tc Plant Patht ilogisl . ! : r I V. Franklin D B I Plant ' ■ igi si l I I I - -! -taut I : ologl S t ill Murphy, Assistant in Animal Bn Charles C. Inman, Adminis- trative Assistant I Schrumpf, Assi stant Agricultural Economist Edith M. Patch, Entomologist E. Plummer, Jr., Assistant ( ' hemist i ) Sweetman, ii- i Elmer K. Tobey, Chemist ■ry White, Assistant P „■ ■ apher GRADUATE STUDY hi w iEORGI 1 1. CHASI ■ Under the guidance of Prof. George D. Chase as Dean of Graduate Study, 35 students sought their master ' s degree during 1934-35 at the University of Maine. The) urn: Roger Vllen, Douglas R. kngus, Eva M. Bis- iret . Buck, Mary R. Carter, Neil M. Calderw net E. Davis, Charles . Iiirk-. Gertrude E. Ebbeson, John 11. Hawkins, Arnold E. Hook, Cheslej II. Husson, I aj Hyland, Rufus G. Jasper, Kathryn J. Keirstead, Charles I . I ampropoulos, [ohn !■ ' .. Largay, Elder E. Light, Edward I. Linscott, Clifford E. Lloyd, Fred P I oring, Malcolm Y. Mc ormick, John II. Magee, Stacy R, Miller, Carmela F. Profita, Wayne S. Rich. Ralph . Sawyer, Rose Snider, John E. Stewart, Oscar T. Thompson, William L. Thomp- son, Martha I. Tuomi, Clarence K. Wadsworth, Andrew E. Wat- son, Robert McG. Young. 21 MEMBERS OF THE College of Arts and Sciences Frances E. Arnold, M.A., Assistant Profes- sor of Romance Languages i i i;i mi E. Bennett, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Phj sics Bertrand F. Brann, S.M., Associate Professor of Chemistry Charles A. Brautlecht, Ph.D.. Professor of Chemistry and Chemical Engineering Edward X. I ' m sh, Ph.D., Associate Profes- si ir of Psychology H. Chadbourne, Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Education Olin S. Lutes, Ph.D., Professor of Education James Moreland, M.A.. Instructor in English Joseph M. Murray, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology Clifford Nelson, Sc.D., Instructor in Zoology Charles E. Packard, S.M., Assistant Professor of Zoology Harold W. Whicker, B.A., Instructor in English College of Agriculture Robert J. Ashman, M.F., Assistant Pro- fessor of Forestry Joseph A. Chucka, Ph.D.. Professor of Agronomy and Agricultural Engineering I.amikt S. Cokkf.tt. M.S.. Professor of Animal Industry Garnet E. Davis, B.S., Graduate Fellow in Dairy Husbandry Arthur] Deering, Sc.D.. Director of the Extension Service Allen W. Goodspeed, M.F., Associate Pro- fessor of Forestry Gladys M. Gould, B.S., Instructor in Home Economics Herbert S. Hill, A.B.. Professor of Agricultural Educatii n Arnoi.h E. Hook, B.S.. Graduate Fellow in Bacteriology Clifford E. Lloyd, B.S.. Graduate Fellow in Botany and Entomology George P. Steinbauer, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Botany Marion D. Sweetman, Ph.D., Professor of Home Economics ' IW- ' : College of Technology Herbert B. Abbott, Mechanician in Mechanical Engineering Ralph F. Bow hex. Electrician in Electrical Engineering Pali. D. Bray, B.S.. Ch.E., Professor of Pulp and Paper Technology Xf.il M. Calderwood, B.S., Graduate Assistant John G. L. Caulfield, M.S.. Instructor in Pulp and Paper Technologj Hugh D. Chase. S.M., Instructor in Civil Engineering Paui I I oki. E.E., Eng.D., Director of Maine Technology Experiment Station Everi n J. Felker, B.S., Instruc tor in Civil Engineering H. Walter Leavitt, C.E., M.S.. Associate Professor of Civil Engineering Lawrence L. Osborn, A.M., Instructor in Chemistry Looking north, toward the Indoor Field 22 FACULTY — Continued IIakky K. Perkins, Instructor in Mechani- cal Engim - C. Tyrrell, M.S., [nstructor in Mechanical Engineering Harry l . Watson, M.S.. Associate Pro- fessor " i Mechanical Engineering School of Education ( ii in S. I ' rEs, I ' ll I ),. I (ean and IV. n. nt ' Education Charles I.. Smith. A.I ' ... [nstructor and (. ' ritli Teacher Veyse II Rob kson, B.Pd., [nstructor and Critic Teacher Grace S Grant, V.B., Critic Teacher Helen I. Il.u ine, B.A., Critic Teacher i -i e I.. Brow n, A.B., Critic Teacher Sadie .1. Thompson, M.S., Critic Teacher Horaci . Croxford, B.A., Critic Teacher Caroline E. Collins, B.A., Critic Teacher Experiment Station Alice W. Averill, Laboratory Assistant in Entomology Gladys E. Babbin, Seed Analyst and Assistant in Plant Pathologj Rt sseli M. Bailey, Associate Biologist Macretta Blai kmore, Assistant in Agricul- tural Economics Joseph . Chucka, Assistant Biologist, Plant Breeding and Nutrition Mary M. Pi iyton, Nutritionist Mildred R. Covell, Vssistant in Biology I I low . Vssi k iate Vgri( ultural E ' ' momist Delmar S. Fink, Assistant Biologist, Planl ding and Nutrition Fred Griffee, Director in ' Experiment Station I G ii . I Ii une Economist K mm k.i.i nk W. Kenney, Laboratory Assistant Biologist Frank H. Lathrop, Entomologist I ii i m k B. Lovejoy, Laboratorj and Field Vssistant in Plant Breeding and Nutrition Florence I.. Markix, Assistant Plant Pathologist i l u . Laboratory and Field Vssistant in Blueberry Investigations Charles II. Merchant, Agricultural I. ' momist Merna N. Monroe, Vssistant in Home Economics Research Elaine M. Pooler, chief Assistant in Agricultural Economics ; psom . Vssistant Km i i . ii i P. Steinbai i Vnalyst, I lepartment of Inspections Andrew E. Watson, Graduate Assistant in Agricultural Economics [ris M. Williams, Assistant in Agricultural Eo momics Military Department Si .1 ni Edv rd Bays, [nstructor in Military Science and Tactii S rgi r- Gi orgi Icilvie, Instructor in Military Science and Tactics A shadv walk in summertime 23 SUMMER SESSION ■ For six weeks during July and August, the annual University of Maine summer schoi il will be in session. ( Iffering over a hundred courses in 17 departments, the session yearly attracts an enrollment of nearly 350 teachers, superin- tendents, supervisors, and students. Prof. Roy M. Peterson, of the Depart- ment of Romance Languages, the director, presents during ' summer school a complete program of scholastic and social activities. The calendar includes a visit to the Black Mansion in Ellsworth, a trip to Lakewood, tour of Bar Harbor and Acadia National Park, Moosehead Lake and Mount Kineo, a boat cruise on the 1 ' enobscot. and the an- nual University picnic. Luring the 1934 session. Dr. Arthur A. I Luck made his first official address to the students as President of the University. Shakespeare ' s " Twelfth Night, " starring Maude Adams on a tour of Maine, played before a large summer school audience in the Little Theatre. Prominent among the faculty this summer will be Wilfred John Hinton, now at the Institute of Hankers in London, a professor of history, government, and economics. Others include: Prof. Helen Patch, of the Department of French at Mount llolyoke; Miss Adelaide Linnell, director of Music at College Training School; and Prof. Lawrence P.. Hill, of the Department of Education of West Virginia. Looking down the campus in mid-Julj picnic at Pushaw Lake during the summer session EXTENSION • SERVICE - .•■•£ :: ■ Something like the traditional sale bill, names of University of Maim- graduates now in the Extension Service are " too nu- iiK-n his t " mentii in. " small number of state leaders ami .dist have their headquarters at the University. A much larger number, how- ever, reside in tin- counties which the) serve. Improved practices relating to tin- farm and home arc carried to cooperating individ- uals in over 300 tow ns of the state. Through- out tin ' countryside the inquiring mind and the seeing eye will detect unmistakable evi- dence of this service from the University. Each year between twelve and fourteen thousand Farm Bureau members voluntaril) pay their dues to aid in the support of the educational program which local citizens have determined. Practical fact-, disclosed in the labora- tory test tube or otherwise, are quickly set at work for the benefit of Maine citizens. In this manner the boundaries of Maine be- come the University campus. The Extension Service as it is known today had its beginning in 1912. The funds at first were provided by the General Education Board of New York, hut in 1 1-4- Congress passed the Smith-Lever Act to make the work possible through the support of public money. Information reaches the people by means of demonstrations, meetings, per- sonal visits, publications, the press, and the radio. Window Hall, scene of Farm ami Home Week activities Extension Service members gather at Orow C L A S [Cp 1 1 R years, the bell in W Lngate ■ • Hall has sounded upon the tide of students who lia e passed through the doors of the I ni- versitj of Maine. From its loft tower, it lias seen them enter as Freshmen, grow into Sophomores, expand as Juniors, and then, when the Senior year arrives, move sadly from their University into the World. And. if the old hell could talk — sa e with the same mechanical mono- tone with which it has begun and ended a thousand classes — what a narrative it might unfold. Matters of little moment; matters of much. Through days and years it has watched them — S E S watched them in their endless repetition. Nothing i new under the sun. Only styles and customs change. People and thoughts re- main tlic same. The old hell could phi losophize forever. But the idd hell would be wrnn;:. Each changing rla s pre- sents a changing tradition. The world moves slowly: hut each new graduate into its troubled hemi- spheres i a step towards a new civilization. A long way remains to go: the steps are halting — con- servative. But there is progress. This, ( )ld Hell, w ithin the sound of your very rinj;. is the proof of a changing world. STtvti J ■ In memory of Carleton ( ). Wilson, of Medford Hillside, Mass., ;i member of the class of 1936, fatally injured April 22, 1933, this section of the Prism is dedi- cated. 28 SENIORS SENIORS i Cobb President As seniors, 317 ■ Five years ago, the presenl Senior class was in the process oi graduation from over a hundred New England high and preparatory schools. Four years ago, it.-, members met for the first time, as Freshmen, in the University of Maine. Then, like so many other freshman classes before it. it took up the difficult task of acquiring a col- lege education. There were engineers, agricultural students, foresters, and arts and sciences students. By the end nf the year, the class had Inst some 50 of its original 47-1 — the largest number ever to enter the University. Still more left during the sophomore and junior years were left. The class was perfectly normal. It performed in the same manner as ether classes had always performed before it. As individuals, its members sat in " bull ses- sions, " congregated at soda fountains, smoked class pipes, and sang the Stein Song. As a group, it participated in class warfare, went to class dances, and supported such activities as seemed de- sirable, among them the Student Loan Fund. For four years it heard parents and friends advise concerning the " best years of life. " It studied chemistry, philosophy, and education, and while bemoaning prelims. probably was convinced that the parents and friends were right. I he cla had its share of the campus talent as classes always do. It had athletes and aesthetes, men who kicked the pigskin and men who. over tortoise shell glasses, perused Milton and Keats. Milton MacBride was the class president his Fresh- man year. When he resigned, Paul McDonnell was ap- pointed to succeed him. He was re-elected as a sopho- more. After that, George Cobb held the office. I liis is the story of the (lass of 1935. nly a month remains before it will leave the University. ( nly a month as 317, then fewer and fewer until finally, 25 years later, it meets in reunion jubilee. Well, other classes have done the same. Vgnes Crowley (to] secretary, and Kenneth Black, treasurer 30 V ASIAN Alb. Al H R I VNDF RSON ild I.. ANDERSON Henrj I ANDERSON Is.,. I V, AREY Roh ■ I VRMS1 RONG II R. WKEN l , BADG1 R I, rrcl E. BARR1 I I Dani( B HHnw S Ruth K. [ARSTI Richard P. I! TES Silas I. BEAN Paul W. BEARI I W -I. S. B[ ERS Ralph E. Ill- JAM IN Spurgi r.l ■nks I , li. l BESSOM Willi BICKNF l l BIKl MALI. Natalie M. BLAI K i i ' l BLACKING TON BLAKE 11,1- M BOOTHBY A.I... •■ II 31 £ ,: v ■■ H-fc ▲% ROTTIMI BRADBURY BRANN BREWER BRIGGS Carl II. Orrin S. Henrj A. Lyman F. Carl A. BRILL BROl N 1 S BROWN BUCKNAM Bl DGE Miriam - I , Frances J. Richard D. Pauline S. BUTLI R CAMPBELL i ki; CHASE CHURCH Edward I . Jr, JilllL-I Malcolm F. Jan- ' I Marjorie E. CLARK i (ir.i: (Oil 1 COHEN 1 OLE i i l; L. M Nathai William B. COLLINS COLSON I l l », COONEY 1 OPELAND !.■ 0. i i ma I. Viol, i, Wilfred O. Margaret S 32 , 0P1 l VND Ralph I... Jr. i ORBAN Paul J. CRAM i M CRANDALL e M. KF.R 1 ) CRONKITE Clayton K. i l () LEY 1 ROW 1 EY A. 1 i RRAN William J. .1 INK [vel 11. DAVIS Betty L. DAY Harry II. DESJARDINS Dc WITT John H. DWINAL Charli l Ft EATON Hilda T. ELLIOI l t ' tn i I.I LSWOR1 II I C EMERSON Walt, r 1. . Jr. DINGWALL Douglas FAVOR Samuel T. FIFIELD ■i 11 1 i; I.I.MAN ■ .1 J. 1ST Parkei 11 FRYE Dorothy C. 33 FULLER Alfred W. G utn ' F.Y rd V. G v. vox zo A. GALBRAITH Albert 11. GALLOP Richard A G Id M. G Rl ! 1 A . GO Paul I.OW 1 Elea i GRANGE Etta M. GRAY Allen K. GRAY ll C , Jr. GRAY Rhona R GREEN I aid T. HADLOCK Wendell S HALL Frederick M HALLB KB! 1 K - i , MAI MM- Willi., HAMILTON John N. HANI Ol K Sunnier O. HANSON James l 1 1 A 1 - T. HARDING Rm HARMON Norman H. HARRIS Joai 34 HATCH Shirley I.. 1 1 A ' • Prudem i E, HELFAND HF.XDF.RSOX Stanle) D HIGGINS Henry K HIGGINS Robert G. HODSDI IN Clara I nii.i HOMER Mai ■ 1 IIOM R Carl N. HOYT John W. HUNT 1 . . r T I K. [NGA1 1 - E Iston P. INGA1 1 S 11 litis P. tNGRAHAW JAI KSON Normal; M. JENKINS 1 JOHNSON Harvey K. JOHNSON Mildred I JOHNSON His W. |ONES JORDAN KAM1NSKY K 1 NNARD Edith C KIM I ' .AI 1. neth .1. 35 jjflti V r i - KNIGHT Frances S. LAW REN( E Doris E. LINS( " II Miriam W. LOTHROP t arolyn F. MANS1 B Richard II. KNIGHT l ' alll I. I AW REN I. Roy I. LITTLEFIELD Emei 5 S . Jr. M ai BRIDE Merh M i i;i ii.lk w . LACHANCE Charlotti M LEWIS R i i i.i A. LOOK Sidm ) McDonnell Paul J. MARSHA1 I. Stephi S i LARCOM Raymond It. LEVY Samuel LORD Harold N.. Jr. MacLELLAN Antni I 1 K FIX Man. I I VRRABEE Harold O. I.IBBY Ruth M. LORD Wallace V. LYNCH Tame - ' MATH] SON Wilfrid G. 36 t % M VTHEWS Ml 1 rZEF MERRILL MERRILL MIX II III I l- Sara Dudli 1. R. 1 . MORRISON MON kin mi Ki ' in Ml E RS MARSH Vernoi I R.. II. ■ i.i .1. Frank u Joel . Ml 1H i| S NORTON NORTON OTIS I ' M KARL) Arthui A Aldiverde I. ii l; Ira J I ' Ac KARD PAG1 PARROI 1 PEA 1 PEDERS1 N m L. i Louis R. . 1 .1.1 1.. PENDEL1 PLUMME R POW I 1 I PRA1 1 I ' RA 1 1 Philii G 1 L. Warn 1 Wil 37 PRESSEY PRONOVOST RANDALL rich i;n RICHARDSON Charl. s D Wilbert 1... Jr. Elmer W., Jr. Thomas E. Walter A . Jr. RIPLEY ROB! ROCHE ROSS ROWF. Lucind 1 Fred C. Gwendo] yn ' ■ John A. Ella M. RYAN - INBORN SANBORN S VUNDERS SAWYER Philip w Mauri. 1 1 Harry C-, Jr. Ashton 1 ' . SAW vm SHERRY SHURTLi i I SIM " mMART Dorothy L. Arthur B., Jr. Ruth 1 Alice E. Wendall 1. SPARROW - 1 1 ' 1 ES SI 1 W K 1 STODDARD 5TONI Kenrick A. B DonaUl M Richard S. Flora E. 38 xm ■r (•-.I t STON] STROUT 5TUBBS TAYLOR TEMPLE Ralph D. Margaret I). Arthui P. 1 ii M • Ill VVl ' ER MB 1 ' rOPOl OSKY TOW 1 I Elizabeth 1. 1 A. Ruth .1. Francis L. TRUNDY rURNER i i R I K 1 NSKUS WAD! 1 n. II - Max i Robert F. Johi Ralph 1. WALK] R VLKER WA1 LAI I WA1 TON A R E R Jean G Rachi 1 .11 1 WARREN W -. WELl II u ESOl OW SKA w n kh i ii Cynthia II. 1 . .« IK .1. Laura M. D . 39 Ltll WH1TAKER WHITE HIT E WHITM w III 1 l w Preston C. Nathan W. Walter A. 1 .nl A. Hope B. WILBUR WILHELM WILLARD WILLARD WILLEY Herberl T„ Jr. Louise E. Mildred S. Robert 1 ' . lot Ml l WISH ART WOOD WOOSTER VOUNG YOUNG Robert F. Frank T. Richard IV 1 lit Margaret R IN ADDITION ADAMS, I arolyn I.. AVERY, Byron t;. BEVERAGE, Wentworth E. ULAi K, Kenneth I). BLAISDELL, Frank R. BLOM, Bernhard Bl ION 1 Donald IF BUCKNAM, Robert F. BUKER, George H. CAPTAIN, Richard H. i A KI. LSI. F.George D. COFFIN, John R. COOK. Herbert K ( REAMER, Everett C DANFORTH, Rogi DIAMON, David L. I ' rTER, Howard E. FAFFS, Henry W. i k I I I.. William X. FELLOWS, Oscar FIELD Horace S. FIFIELD, Charlotte O. FITCH. George E. GALLISON, Henry B. CETCHELL, John S. GIBBS Roland I GODDARD, Maurice K. GOTLIEB, II GOULD, William O. GRAY, Mary F. HAGERTHY, Albert I. HANNIGEN, Howard W. HARDY. Kathleen F II II li i KM . k.,N,nond C. KAPLAN, Am old KOONZ. Lloyd V KYER. Donald L. LORD. Robert D. Mel ANN. Donald I McCOLLCM. Frank L. MANSFIELD, Clirlord S. MARSON, i hi ster J. MILLER, Ruth M M ' HILN Paul W. MORONG, Francis G. MORRILL, George W . Jr. MORRISON. Louis II. MOSHER, Smart H. PALMER, W 1. » I PEASE, Omar C. PERKINS. Ralph L.. Jr. RAM). Paige B. RAWDING, Norman J. READ, Stephen L. RF.FSF. Samuel II. RUBIN, David II. RY N. Hugh E. SAB IN. John S. SMALL, John F. SOULE, Glendon A. SPALDING. Edward L. STETSON, Edward STE ENS, Joseph A. -I EVENS, Joyce C. SULLIVAN, Kenneth P. TEBBETS, Law., no M IIIOKNF. Raymond B. rOTM x. i layton O. 1LSON, Eino E. WOOD. Elmore L. 40 junioRs JUNIORS • • Ji n n Si u.ey, Presidenl ■ I his i.s Junior Week at the University ol Maine -the time of the year when Juniors celebrate because they ARE Juniors. They go to |unior chapel, they attend the Junior Prom, they read their copies of the Prism. It has taken them three years to become Juniors and now they are making merry -for a week, at least. But, when everything is considered, the funior year isn ' t very much different from other years. Being a Junior is only a year ' s change from being a Senior or being a Sophomore; two year ' s change from being a freshman. Yet, despite all tin ' s, something must lie done to distinguish the class. The Freshmen wear their caps and ties. The Sophomores have their ( (wis and Eagles. The Seniors have their Skulls and All Maine Women. And so the Juniors, who had nothing, have now instituted Junior Week, for years it has been a tradition. By going to chapel. l v dancing at the Prom, by read- ing the Prism, the Junior feels that he is really different, and the fad thai he isn ' t doesn ' t matter at all. If this was the limit of Junior Week, it would hardly he worthy of the week ' s attention it receives from faculty and student body. But like so many other institutions which originated quite by chance and then became a fixture because of some hidden virtue which they possessed, Junior Week has lived to make itself worthwhile. The undergraduate approaches Junior Week with an anticipation of the pleasures which it holds. He looks forward to the good times, to the blossoming summer. Then suddenly he thinks. It is all so unusual, so different that he doesn ' t know what to make of it. I le sees himself in his own mind. A month and he is a Senior. A year and he is graduated. Then lite. . . . funior Week is the time for recapitulation. The un- dergraduate asks himself what he has learned, lie is sur- prised that he has forgotten so much. Mentally. Ik- decides to make a brace, to get all that college now has to offer. 1 le goes to chapel ami to the Prom hut somehow he is changed. Usually that change continues. Louise Steeves i tup . secretary, and i;i in u RoBERl s. treasurer 42 OF 1936 Actor T. Abbott, Jr. Boothbay Techm i eering Rifle ' l -am 1 1. 2, 3) ; Mgr. (2) Exec. Comm. 1 .1 : Tau Bi ta I ' ird and Blade 1 . 1 . Captain (3) 1 h il 1 2nd Lieut. R.O.T.i Robert E. Aldrich Winchendon, Ma- Technology Civil Engineering Delta Tan Delta. Marcia Allen Bangor Vrts ami Sciences Journalism Freshman Board 1 1 1 . Rena M. Allen Bangor Agriculture 1 1 ' line Economics Alpha Omicron l ' i ; Y.U 1 V 1 1. . ' . 3 1 . Fred A. Anderson Mile Art ' - ami Sciences Pro-Medical Theta tin: Football 1 1. J. 3) ; Track (1,2); Rifle Team (1. _ ' . 3) ; Winter Spun- (3) ; M.O.I (2,3); Phi Sigma (3). Marie Archer Milbridge n- ami Sciences Z01 ' 1 ' ■-■ j Vlpha Omicron Pi; Hockey 1 1. 2, 3) . Basketball 1 1. 2. 3) ; A.M. Basketball il); Wiley Ball (1,2,3); W.A.A. (1) ; Pres. Mt. Vernon ill; W.S.G. (. ' 1. See. (3); Sister Coun- cil (2); A.MAY. (2,3), Pageant (2); M.O.C. ( 2 1 ; Spanish Chili (1,2); Xeai Mathetai (1); Panhellenic Council (3). John R. Arno Dexter Agriculture Vgronomy Alpha Gamma Rim; Agricultural Club (1,2,3). Margaret I. Asnip Saco Art- and Sciences English Pi Kit. 1 Phi; Contributors ' Club 1 . ' . .1 1 ; Campus Board (2); French Club (2). Roswell P. Averill Art- and Sciences Theta Pi. 1 lid Town I com nun - Edward A. Backer Portland Arts and Scienci Pre-1 lental Theta Chi; Football (2); Track (2); Spanish Club 1 1. 2), Pre-. i_ ' i; Pale Pine Key Representative. 43 THE CLASS William F. Barker Stamford, i !onn. rechm ili igj Mechanical Engineering Phi Kappa; Delta Phi Kappa i 1, 2, 3). (3) ; VS.M.K. ' i.ii ; Band John O. Bartlett Bangoi Technology Electrical Engineering Delta Tan Delta. Frederick M. Beal Darien, Conn. Technology Civil Engineering Cross Country (1, 2) ; Track (1, 2) ; Civil Club. Gerald G. Beverage North Haven Technology General Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; M.C.A. Cabinet (2, 3); Debating Society i _ ' . .i ) ; restling (2, 3) ; ( ro - Country 3 i ; Track Kenneth J. Bickford Readfield Technology Electrical Engineering Beta Kappa; Basketball (1) ; Baseball (1) ; Boxing (2). Junius W. Birchard Warren, Pa. Arts and Sciences History and Government Hand (1) ; Orchestra (1) ; Choir (2); International Club ( 3 ) . William D. Blake Greenfield, Mass. Agriculture Forestry Sigma Nu; Forestry Club (1, 2, 3) ; Football (1, 2) ; Winter Sports Team ( 1 ). Estelle S. Blanchard Cumberland Center Agriculture Hume Economics Y.W.C.A. i 1 i ; Home Economics Club i 2, 3 I ; Chorus (3). Nelson S. Blanchard ( umberland Center Agriculture Dairy Technology Alpha Gamma Rho; Agricultural Club (1, J. 3); Band (1, 2) ; Orchestra (1) ; 4-H Club. Harold D. Boardman Skowhegan Agriculture Forestrj Lambda Chi Alpha; Baseball I 1. 2, 3); Track ill; Intra- mural A. (3); Forestrj Club (2, 3) ; 2nd Lieut. R.O.T.C. (3). 44 OF 1936 James A. Boardman Orono Technology - ral Engineering Beta Theta Pi; Band (1, 2) ; Irchestra (1). Rosemary Boardman 1 Irono Agriculture Home Economics l|iha ( (micron l ' i ; I [ome Economics 1 luh 1 2, 3 1 . Pres. 1 .1 ; Archery (1 ) : Y.W.C.A. ( 1. 2, 3), Vocations i. ' i. Cabinet (3), Acting Treas. (3); l Pageant (2). Willard N. Brooks Addison Technology Civil Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Band (1. 2) ; Civil Club (3). David S. Brown Ellsworth rt and Sciences Historj and Government 1 ' lii Kappa Sigma; Prism Board, Editor-in-Chief (3); Con- tributors ' Club (3); Campus Board (1,2); Kappa Gamma Phi (2, 3); Post Prandial Club (2, 3); Debating Club (2, .1). Vice-Pres. .1 ) ; Debating Team 1 1. J. 3) : Intercollegiate Forum ,i 1 : M.( V Cabinet (3), Deputation Team (3); International Relations Club; Peace Oratorical Contest Donald M. Brown Marion, Conn. Technology Civil Engineering Phi Kta Kappa; Cross Country (1) ; Hand 1 1. _ ' 1 . Donald W. Brown South Portland Arts and Sciences Economics Theta Chi; Baseball (1); Junior Prom Comm. (3). Eileen E. Brown Education Delta Delta Delta. Brewer Paul C. Brown Norway IV hnology Pulp and Paper Phi Mu Delta; Student Senate; Interl ' raternily Council. Giles S. Bryer Technology Sigma Nu; Wrestling 1 1. 2, 3). Boothbay Electrical Engineering Pearl P. Buck Bangor Arts and Sciences Romance Languages Spanish Club 1 1. 2, 3) ; Y.W.C. V 1 1. 2, 3). 45 • ■ ' •■ I THE CLASS Helen L. Buker Auburn rts and Sciences English Alpha Omicron Pi ; Chairman Freshman Banquet Comm. ill; Basketball I 1, 2. 3) ; Volley Ball - ' . 3) : Hockey (2) ; Masque, Associate Member (2). Roger W. Burke Portland Arts ami Sciences Economics Phi Gamma Delta. Robert A. Burns Ubany, N. Y. Arts ami Sciences History Phi Kappa ; Track (.1). Catharene A. Bussell Old Town Vrts ami Sciences English Spanish Club ( 1 ) ; Campus Hoard i .i ) ; Women ' s Forum i 3 i Frances Callaghan South Brewer Agriculture Home Economics Delta Delta Delta ; Home Economics Club ; Basketball (1,2); Hockey (2, 3). Roger T. Cameron Gloucester. Mass. Agriculture Poultry Husbandry Phi Eta Kappa; Cross Country ( 1 ) : M.O.C. (1,2, 3), Treas. (2, 3) ; Pack and Pine i . ' , 3) ; Winter Sports (2) ; Band (2). Machias Matbem.it i( s I 2, 3) ; Xeai Matbetai, Pres . Alice W. Campbell rts and Sciences Chi Omega; Sigma Delta Zeta (2, 3) ; Xeai Matbetai. Pres Sister Council (2) ; Y.W.C.A. I 1. 2,3), Cabinet (2); W ' .A.A Council (- ' . 3) ; M»r. Winter Sports (2) ; Class Leader (3) Basketball (2, 3); Hockey (1,2,3); Volley Ball (1, - ' . 3); Soccer il) ; M.O.C. i _ ' ) . Truman F. Campbell Arts and Sciences Dorothy V. Cann Agriculture Kenneth W. Carr Education Boothbay Harbor Mathematics Higganum. Conn. Home Economics Howland History 46 OF 1936. . . Rachel Carroll Southwest Harbor An uint Sciences English Chi Omega; Asst. Mgr, Vollej Ball (2); German Club (2, 3) : Rifle Team (2) ; Asst. Mgr. Hockej Frank N. Chadwick, Jr. Ward Hill, Mass. Agriculture Dairj Husbandry Lambda ( hi Alpha; Exec. Comm. 1 1 ; Heck Club 1. _ ' . 3) : M.C. . Cabinet (1) ; Football ill; Baseball 1 ; -411 Club (1. _ ' . 3). Franklin S. Chapman Bethel Agriculture Agricultural Economics Sigma N ' u: Track 1 1. 2) ; Numeral i " lul 1 1 : Heck Club. Robert H. Chittick Agriculture Theta Chi; Track (1). Kenneth M. Chute Technology a Alpha Epsilon : Basketball ( 1 Club. Portland Economics Harrison Civil Engineering Baseball (1) ; Civil George A. Clarke Smith Portland Arts and Sciences Chemistry Theta Chi; Cross Country (1, 3) ; Track ( 1. _ ' . .! ) ; Debating Societ) (1. _ ' . .! ) ; Intercollegiate Debating 1 J. . 1 ; Campus Board 1 _ ' . 3). Winifred L. Coburn Greene Agriculture Home Economics Chi Omega; Home Economics Club (J, 3) : 4-11 Club (1. J. 3) : Y.W.C. . (3). Alice Coffin Gray Arts and Si iences Zoologj Alpha Omicron Pi; Hockey 1 _ ' 1 : M.O.C. 1 - ' . . 1 . Mae E. Cohen Bangor Arts ami Si -inn - l chi ill - esliman Board ill; Campus Board ill; Der Deutsche A ' erein, Treas. (3). Myron G. Collette Spencer Art-, and Sciences Physics Phi Kappa: Football il. - ' . 3); Track 1 1. J. 3); Baseball (1, . ' . 3) ; Numeral Club ill; Pale Blue Key 1 J 1 ; Sopho- more Owls i- ' i: Class Pres. (2); Exec. Comm. i.i): l.M. A. A. (3); Athletic Board (3). •47 THE CLASS Gladys M. Colwell Hancock n- and Sciem es . Zoology Chi Omega; Y ( V i 1. 2, 3) ; World ' s Fair Comm. (2); Vrchery i 1 i ; olley Ball (2) ; 4-H Club ( 1, 2, 3). John Coombs Techm ilogj Tan Beta Pi (3). Boothbay Harbor Electrical Engineering Alan C. Coibett ( )rono Agriculture Dairj Husbandry Phi Mu Delta; Exec. Comm. I I. 2) ; Alpha Zeta. Ralph J. Corrigan Millinocket rt and Sciences Economics Theta Chi, Pres. (3) ; Football I 1 I, Asst. Coach (2, 3) ; Bas- ketball ill; Student Senate (3); [nterfraternity Council (3). Lawrence F. Cote Caribou TechnoL gj Civil Engineering Beta Kappa ; Civil Club. Frank R. Cowan Brewer Technology Mechanical Engineering Alfred B. Cox Technology Phi Mu Delta; Sec. A.I.E.E. Robert S. Craigie rts and Sciences Phi Eta Kappa. Charles Crockett Arts .-11111 Sciences Tau Epsilon Phi. Livermore Electrical Engineering Stoneham, Mass. Mathematics Stonington Economics Albert P. Crowder, Jr. Bangor Vrts and Si iences Economics Alpha Tau I Imega : Basketball (1) ; Spanish Club i 1. 2, 3 48 OF 1936 Alice G. Crowell Arts and S Alpha Omicron Pi : Basketball 1 1. 2) ; i 2, . 1 : Tennis f 1, 2). bangor S.i, iolog] Riflery 1 1 : Masque Darrel Currie 1 lartland Arts and Sciences History and Government a ' u: Basketball. Asst. Mgr (1, 2), Mgr. (3); Band 1 I. _ ' 1 : Campus Board (2, 3); Prism Board, Asst. Editor 1 . 1 : Pale Blue Key (3); Intramural A. A. (3); Curtis Ten- nis Trophy ( _ ' 1 ; -t. Mur. Tennis (3). Gustavus N. Currie Agriculture Phi Eta Kappa. Presque Isle Agricultural Economics Carolyn E. Currier Bangor Arts and Sciences Mathematics Alpha Omicron l ' i ; Chorus (1); Freshman Board (1) ; Campus Board (2, 3) ; Women ' s Forum (3); W.S.G. Coun- cil (- ' . 3); Y.W.C.A. il. 2, 3), I abinel (3); French Club (2) James O. Day Beverly Farms, Mass. Arts and S( iences English Campus Board (2, 3), News Editor (3); Masque (2, 3), Business Mgr. (3); Kappa Gamma Phi (3); Prism Board (3): Contributors ' Club (2, 3); Posl Prandial (3); Stu- dent Senate (3). John R. Dean ilture Kappa Sigma; Alpha Zeta (J. Heck Club; 4-H Club. Winslow Animal Husbandry I [ iod Scholarship (2, 3) ; Phyllis DeCormier Westbrook Arts and Sciences English Chi Omega; M.O.C. (1.2); Sodalitas Latina (2. 3), Secre- tary-Treasurer (3). Eleanor Delaney Dorchester, Mass. Education History Basketball (1). Ralph L. Demont Old town Technology 1 hemistrj Wrestling (1). Firth L. Dennett Brownfield Technology Pulp and Paper Ita . Baseball I 1 I, Asst. Mgr. 1 _ ' 1 ; M.O 1 49 THE CLASS Charles F. Dexter Technology Kappa Sigma; A.S.M.E. Scabbard and Blade i .? i ; Norwood, Mass. Mechanical Engineering (3); - ' nd Lieut. R.O.T.C. (3) ; Basketball (1); Baseball (1). Albert V. Doherty Arts and Sciences lplia Tan Omega; Football Track (1); Sophomore Owls Chairman ( el I . Ira F. Dole Technology Lambda Chi Bangor Economic s i 1. 2. 3); Basketball (1 ) ; (_ ' ) : Exec. Cumm. i _ ' . 3), Bangor Civil Engineering Alpha. Leonore E. Don Agriculture Delta eta; Home Economics Club (2, 3). Bangor Home Economics Vivian Dow Stillwater Arts and Sciences French Phi Mu; Sodalitas l.atina ( 2. .? i ; French Club (1,2). Maxim J. Dowd Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Sigma : Track ( 1 ) R.O.T.C. (3); Scabbard and Blade (3) Portland Economics Football (1, J l ; 2nd Lieut. Adrian K. Downey Arlington, Mass. Arts and Sciences Pre-Medical Theta Chi ; Football ( 1 ) ; German Club; Numeral Club ill. John A. Durkee Agriculture Phi Kappa; Forestry Club I i 1 i. Waterbury, Yt. Forestry Baseball ill; Boxing Ann E. Eliasson Ellsworth Agriculture Home Economics Alpha Omicron Pi; Neai Mathetai ill: Sister Council |2 : Campus Board (1. 2. 3), Society Editor (3); Freshman Beard ill; Freshman Handbook ill; YAV.C.A. Cabinet (1. 2. 3), Treas. ( .? I ; 4-H Club (1. 2. 3), Sec. (2) ; Home Economics Club (2. 3) ; Pres. Mt. Vernon ill; W.S.G. i 1 : A.M.W. Pageant (1, 2); Exec. Comm. (2, 3), Chairman (2); Women ' s Forum: M.O.C. (1, 2, .1). Sec: Pack and Pine (3); Soccer (1. 2); Basketball I 1. 2); Treas. Balen- tine (2); Maine Review 3 i : Omicron Nu (3); Trans- ferred to Merrill Palmer School 1 31. George M. Frame Searsport Arts and Sciences Economics Kappa Sigma: Football (1, 2, 3) ; Track (1, 2, 3) ; Sopho- more Owls; Track Club Scholarship; Spanish Club; Class Marshal (3); M Club; 2nd. Lieut R.O.T.C. (3); Scabbard and Blade (3). 50 OF 1936 Geneva R. Epstein Bangoi Arts and Sciences 1 ierman Alpha Omicron Pi; Der Deutsche Verein (3). John M. Etter Bar 1 [arbor Technology Electrical Engineering Lawrence A. Farrer Easton Technology 1 ivil Engineering Civil Club (.!i : M.O. . (3). Donald M. Fitch Orono Art and Sciences English Prism Board (3); Campus Board (1, 2, . 1 ; International Club (3); Post Prandial Club (3). Arland A. Fitz Kenduskeag Technolog) Electrical Engineering Delta Tan Delta; Basketball 1 1 1 : Electrical Club (1, 2. 3). John W. Flanagan Technology Sigma Mu Sigma (2). Bangor Electrical Engineering John J. Fogarty West Haven. Conn. Aris and Sciem Mathematics hi; Basketball ill; Tennis Team (1, 2): Tennis Club (2); Sophomore Hop (A mm: Pale Blue Kev (3); Math Club (3). Howard W. Foley Marblehead, Mass Arts and Sciences Pre-Medical Alpha Tau Omega; Football ( 1 1 ; Basketball 1 1 . Baseball 1 1 ; Class Vice-Pres. (2). Ruel M. Foster ilture Forestry Club I 1. _ ' . 3) : Rifle Team (2, 3). Rachel Fowles ilture Hockej (3); YAY.i .A. (3) Milt ' ord Forestry Belfast I lome Economics . Sl THE CLASS Susan B. Frost Kingman ns and Sciences History Women ' s Forum (3); International Relations Club (3); Current Events Club (3); Delegate to Model League of Nations at Mount Holyoke (3). Charlotte A. Fuller n and Sciences Alpha Omicron Pi; Spanish Club (1. (3) ; M.O.C. ( 1 ) : Y.W.C.A. i 1. 2, 3) ill. Hall. .well Spanish _ ' . 3 I, Social Comm. .S.G. (3); Chorus Georgia I. Fuller Augusta n-, and Sciences English Chi Omega; Hockey (1) ; Y.W.C.A. (1. 3); Women ' s Fo- rum i .? i ; Chorus (3); Rifle Club (_ ' ); Women ' s Cheer Leader (1); Beta Pi Theta (2); French Club (1. 2. 3); M.O.C. (3); Spanish Club (3); Tennis Tournament (1); Volley Kail (1) ; Hockey ill; International Relations Club (3) ; Archery (2). Raymond H. Gailey Portland Arts and Sciences Histor) and Government Delta Tan Delta; Freshman Board, Editor-in-Chief ill; Freshman Handbook, Editor-in-Chief ill; M.C.A. Cabinet (2); Campus Board (1. 2. 3), Sports Editor i.ii; Kappa (.annua Phi ( 2. 3 I ; Cheerleader (1. 2). Joseph Galbraith, Jr. New York, X. Y. Technology Mechanical Engineering I ' .eta Theta Pi; Tennis Team; [unior Prom Comm. i .i i . A.S.M.E. (3); 2nd Lieut. R.O.T.C. (3); Scabbard and Blade (3). Edith Gardner ( )rono Agriculture Hume Economics Alpha Omicron I ' i ; Freshman Board ill; Hockey (I. 2); Soccer ill: Basketball (1.2.3); Y.W.C.A. (2,3); M.O. i 2. 3), See- (3), Pack and Pine (3); Prism P...ard 1 .5 1 . John C. Gardner Education Castine Paul L. Garvin Alfred Agriculture Horticulture Delta Tan Delta; ■ irsluiiiiii Board; Campus Board (2); lleek Club (1, 2). Elizabeth H. Giddings Saco vn and Sciences Zoologj Chi Omega; Hockey (2) ; Basketball (2) ; Volley Ball (2) ; . .ii Mathetai ; Phi Sigma. Boston Journalis m Prism Board (3) ; Y.W. ( i aim iet i 2. .; i : Contributors ' Club ( 2. 3 I : Photography ( lub (3) ; Orchestra I 1. 2. 3) ; Rifle Team i2l ; Women ' s Forum i 2. ,i I . Elizabeth A. Giftord Art.-, and Sciem es Delta Zeta ; Campus Board (2, 3) 52 OF 1936 Roland M. Gleszer Bangor Krts and Sciences Economics T;ni Epsilon I ' lii : Debating Society 1 I, 2, . ' 1 : Debating Team (2, 3 1 ; Freshman Board, Men ' s News Editor; ( ■)»; : Rifle Team (1. 2, 3); Exec. Comm. (2); Track 1. 2, 3): 2nd Lieut. R.O I (3); Scabbard and Blade Bruno Golobski Lawrence, Mass. rt and Sciences I nglish Kappa Sigma: Baseball (1, 1) Football (1, - ' . 1 : Sopho- more )wls ( 2 1 . Helen E. Gonya rt- and Sciem es Y.W.C.A li. El Circulo Espanol (3). Millinocket Romance Languages Ruth E. Goodwin Arts ami Si iem 1 Alfred Journal ism Campus Board (2, 3); V C . Cabinet (3); Rifle Team 1 _ ' 1 ; Women ' s Forum (2, 3); Debating (2); Contributors ' Club (3); VMAV. Pageant 1. 2). Richard O. Gordon Westbrook Technologj Chemistry Sigma Xn; Rifle Team (1,2); Prism Board 1 - ! 1 Clarice J. Grant Sandi Poinl Arts and Sciem ( ' lassies Gerald Grant Sand] Point Technoli igj ivil Engineering James W. Haggett Ninth Edgecomb Technology General Engineering Delta Tau Delta; Rifle Team 1 1 1 ; Track (1, 2); ( ampin Board (1, 2, 3), dv. Mgr. (3); Masque (2, 3); I.M.A.A. (2, 3). Treas. (3) ; M.O.I (2, 3) ; Tennis (1, 2, 3). Robert Haggett Portland Technoli Electrical Engineering Delta Tan Delia; Mas. pie (2,3); Fencing Instructor (2,3); 2nd Lieut koii (3); Scabbard and Blade (3); Prism Board (3). Margaret E. Hall 1 astine rts and Si iem 1 - English Delta ei. i: W.S.G. (3); Panhellenii ( ouncil, Pn Y.W.C.A. (3). S3 THE CLASS Lionel P. Halle Arts and Sciences Kappa Sigma : Track (1). Skowhegan English Phyllis B. Hamilton South Portland Agriculture Home Economics Home Economics Club (2, 3) : Sophomore Hop Comm. lii ; A.M.W. Pageant (1. 2); Volley Ball (1) ; Class Hockey Team (2). Robert J. Hamilton Technology Madison Chemical Engineering Edward C. Hanson South Swansea, Mass. Technology Mechanical Engineering Phi Mu Delta; A.S.M.E. (3); Wrestling i 1. 2,3). Margaret A. Harriman Ellsworth Arts and Sciences Mathematics Chi Omega; Freshman Board, Women ' s News Editor; ( am pus Board I 1. 2, 3) ; Prism Board (3) ; Spanish Club Sigma Delta Zeta (2, 3) ; Sister Council (2) ; W.S.G. (3) ; Basketball (1. 2, 3); All Maine Basketball ' leant (1); Hockey ( 1. 2, 3) ; All Maine Hockey Team (3) ; Volley Ball (1. _ ' , 3), Mgr. (3); Soccer (1, 2); W.A.A. Council (3); Y.W.C.A. ( 1. 2, 3) ; M.O.C. (1. - ' ). Ralph F. Hayes Portland Technologj Chemical Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Rifle Team ( 1 I ; Track (1). Gordon R. Heath Worcester. Mass. Agriculture Forestry Phi Gamma Delta; Football (1,2,3); Boxing (1) ; M.C.A, Cabinet ( 1 I ; Fin Sigma (3) ; Track ( 1 I. John P. Hennings Technology Phi Kappa Sigma; Track tit M.O.C. (. ' ). Frederick H. Hickey Arts ami Sciences Basketball (1). Portland Civil Engineering Treas. Civil Club i.ii ; ( )ld Town l.i onomics Clyde Higgins Lewiston Agriculture Dairy Technologj Phi Mn Delta; Track (1. . ' . 3) ; Football (2, 3) : Heck Club, Exec.Comm.; Sophomore Owls (2); M Club. 54 OF 1936 Ralph P. Higgins ( )|.l Town rt and Sciences English Campus Board (.2, 3) ; ( ontributors ' Club (3). Richard E. Higgins rt and Sciences Alpha Tan )mi . Bangor Economics Edith B. Hill Orono Agriculture Home Economics Phi Mn; Home Economics Club 1 - ' . 3), Sec.-Treas. (3); Asst. Mgr. Basketball (3); Panhellenic Council (3). Elinor M. Hill Orono Agriculture Home Economics Chi Omega; Home Economics Club 1 I. 2. .! 1 : Hockej I _ ' 3) : Volley Hall I 1. 2. .? 1 ; Soccer (2); Y.W.C.A. (1. 2). Thomas M. Hill Bucksporl Arts ami Sciences Economics Kappa Sigma; ( ross Country I 1 ; Sigma Mu Sigma 1 3 1 ; Track 1 .1 ) ; Fencing (1) ; El Circulo Espanol (1, 2, 3). Marion A. Hilton Stark Agriculture Home Economics Y.W.C.A. 1I1: 4-11 Club 1 1. 2, 3) ; Home Economics Club (2, 3) : Hockey (2) ; Chorus (3). William P. Hinckley Bluehill Techm 1I1 igy Pulp ami Paper Sigma Chi; Cross Countrj ill; Student Senate (2. 3); Interfraternitj Council (2, 3). Ruth C. Hinckley Brewer i ts and Sciem 1 - English Delta Helta Delta: Orchestra 1 1. 2, 3) : Y.W.C.A. 1 1. 2, 3), ( aliinet (3) ; Chorus i . ' I. Louise J. Hinman Art and Sciences Chi Omega; Y.W.C.A. (3). Skow hegan Psychology Selvin Hirshon Portland Arts and Sciem es Zoology Cross Country i 1. 2 i ; Track I 1 i ; Tennis I 1. 3). THE CLASS Cathryn R. Hoctor Education Old Orchard English Masque, Associate Member i 3 ) ; Women ' s Forum (3); Current Events Club (3). Faith W. Holden Ban Arts and Sciences Latin Pi Beta Phi; Neai Mathetai; Latin Club (2, 3); Contribu- tors ' Club (3). Franklin J. Holmes Stillwater Technoli gj Electrical Engineering Rifle Team I 1. 2). Carroll A. Homan Portland Technology Pulp and Paper Sigma Chi. Margaret S. Homer Franklin Agriculture Home Economics Home Economics Club (2,3) ; Chorus (3) : Y.W.C.A. (2,3). Joseph M. Hotz Orono Arts and Sciences German Phi Kappa; I cr Deutsche Verein (1, 2, 3) ; Pale Blue Key (2). Donald A. Huft Lynntield Center. Mass. Arts and Sciences Historj Phi Kappa Sigma; Track (1,2, 3), Relay i 2). Captain ( 1 i ; Cress Country ill; Pres. Numeral Club i 1 i ; Track Club ll); Chairman Suphumore Pipe Cumm. (2); Exec. Comm. (3); Sophomore Owls (2); Pale Blue Key (2. 3), Pre-. (3) ; M Club (2, 3). Roger D. Hutchins Cape Porpoise Technology Mechanical Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Golf (1. J). Kenneth L. Ireland Biddeford Technology General Engineering Phi Kappa Sigma; Track I 1. 2, 3) ; M Club (2, 3). Charles W. Jacques Arts and Sciences Bangor Economics 56 OF 1936 Donald G. Johnson n and Sciences I .ambda ( hi Alpha. I ' ..ir Harbor Pre-Medical Thomas C. Johnson Nahant, Mass. Agriculture Forestrj Theta Chi; Forestry Club 1 1. 2, 3) : Baseball (1, 2) ; 1 ball (1.2. 3); Track (1. 2, 3) : Basketball (1). Kenneth H. Johnstone Portland Art and Sciences Mathematics Phi Kappa Sigma ; Basketball (1) ; Baseball (1,2, 3 1 : Fresh- man Banquet Comm. (1); Track (2, 3). William F. Jones Darien, Conn. Art-, and Sciences Economics Sigma Xu; Rifle Tram (1) ; Band (1,2); Spanish Club (3) ; Exec. Comm. 1 .1 ) : International Relations Club (3); Pale Mine Kej 1 - ' . 3 1 : Cross Country (3). Elizabeth P. Jordan Portland Art? and Sciences Psychologj Pi Beta 1 ' lii; Sigma Mu Sigma; Rifle Team 1 1. 2). Sec- Trea . (2); Vsst. Mgr. Basketball (3); Y.W.C.A. (1,2,3), let (3); Treas. Balentine (2), Sir. 3 ) ; A.MAY. Pageant (1). Norton P. Keene Hebron Agriculture Dairj Husbandry Alpha Gamma Rho; Cross Countrj (1) ; Heck Club (1, - ' . 3) . Pale Blue Key (3) ; Alpha Zeta. Marjorie J. Keirstead Education Presque I s It- Lyndon M. Keller Pripet Technology Civil Engineering Kappa Sigma; Cross Country (1, 2) ; Track 1 1 : civil Club 1.1). Exec. Comm. ( .? 1 ; - ' ml Lieut. R.O.T.C. .i 1 : Scabbard and I ' .lade (3). John C. Kenny Palmer, Mass. Techno Chemical Engineering Theta Chi ; Basketball (1) ; Numeral Club I 1 1. Frances E. King Bethel Ar and Sciences Psychology Chi Omega; Basketball (1,2); Class Basketball Team (2); Y.W.C.A. (1,2,3); Panhellenic Council 1 3 1 : Archery (2); M.O.C. (3); Women ' s Forum (3); Rifle Club (2). 57 THE CLASS Ranald Langille itv and Sciences Karl V. Larson Arts and Sciences Lambda Chi Alpha. York Village Economics Machias Pre-Medi al Gorham H. Levenseller Bangor Arts and Sciences Economics Beta Theta Pi; Spanish Club (3) ; Winter Snorts I 1 |. Henry Little Bucksport Technology Mechanical Engineering Phi Gamma Delta; Hand ( 1. 2) : Orchestra ( 1 i ; Freshman Board (1), Business M r. (1) ; Freshman Handl k, Busi- ness Mgr. (1); lunior Week Comm. (3). Edward Littlefield Springvale Agriculture Agricultural Economics Delta Tan Delta: Band (1, 2) ; Track Club (2) : Pale Blue Key (2, 3). Robert L. Littlehale Belmont, Mass. Arts and Sciences Economics Beta Theta Pi ; Football (1, 2, 3) ; P.aseball ( 1 ) ; Sophomore Owls (2); l.M. A. V (3) ; Spanish Club (3) ; 2nd Lieut. R I I T.C. (3) ; Scabbard and Blade (3). Margaret J. Litz Limestone Agriculture Home Economics Home Ec mics Club (2, 3) : Volley Ball (1) ; Soccer i . ' i ; A.M.W. Pageant (2). Richard N. Lord rts and Sciences David T. Lull Technology Sigma (- ' hi. Brewer Zi ii ili gj lugusta Chemistry Richard R. Lunt Falmouth Technology Chemical Engineering Phi Kappa Sigma; Debating (1): Football (1,2); Basket ball ili; Track i 1 ). 58 OF 1936 James C. Lynch Bangor rt- and Sciences English Theta (. ' hi ; Spanish Club 1 3 ; 1 ampiu Board (3). Francis J. McAlary Rockland Technology Civil Engineering Kappa Sigma; Football (1); Basketball (1) ; LM.A.A. (1, 3) : Civil Club (3). Donald F. MacDonald riv and Sciences Charles B. MacLean Technoli ig ) Lambda Chi Alpha. Bangor Pre- Medical 1 tartford, Conn. Civil Engineering Harland F. McPherson Gray Technology Electrical Engineering Delta Chi Alpha; Wrestling (3); Boxing (1) ; Math Club (3); Hovey Memorial Scholarship (3). Margaret Mann Norfolk, Mass. Arts and Sciences English Archery (1). Wendell E. Matchett Bangor Tec hnologj Electrical Engineering Royal Mehann ( lid Town Technology ( hemistry Arlene Merrill Bangor Arts and Sciences Mathematics Pi Beta Phi ; Neai Math, tai . German Club (2, 3), Sec (3); Sigma Delta Zeta (2, 3). Eleanor Merriman 1 opsham Vrts and Sciences English Kt M S9 THE CLASS Lester Meyer Brookline, Mass. rts and Sciences German Tau Epsilon Phi; Basketball (1); Baseball (1) ; [nterfra- ternity Council (3) ; Student Senate (3). Frederick O. Mills Wellesley Hills, Mass. Vrts and Sciences Economii s Upha Tau Omega; Football I 1, 2, 3) : Baseball ill; Intra- mural . V. (2.3) ; Spanish Club (2, 3). William D. Mungovan Bangor i i s ami Sciences Chemistry Delta Tan Delta; Band (2i. William H. Moran Brewei Arts ami Sciences Economics Phi Kappa ; Basketball i 1). Robley H. Morrison Norway Lake Technology Civil Engineering Phi Mu Delta; Rirle Team (1); Exec. Comm. (1): Hup Comm. (2); Civil Club (3), Sec. (.5); Chairman Prom Comm. (3); -st. Mgr. Baseball (- ' ). Rutledge Morton Portland Technology Mechanical Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Track (1, 2); A.S.M.E. (3); Band (1. 2). John W. Mouw Ails ami Sciences Hotspurs, Iowa Mathematii - Joseph T. Mullen Bangoi ArN ami Si unci-. Economics Kappa Sigma; Band (2) ; Spanish Club (3) ; Chairman lun- ... r Week Comm. (3) ; Track (1, 2). Arthur L. Roberts Lyman Agriculture Forestry Lambda Chi Alpha; Track (1, 2,3) ; M Club Treas. (1,2, 3) ; Sophomore Owls; Pale Blue Key (2, 3), Sec (3) : l.M. ill; luniiir Member Athletic Board (2); Forestry Club i 1. 2. 3), Sec.-Treas. (2); M.O.C. (1, 2, 3) ; Scabbard and Blade; 2nd Lieut. R.O.T.C. Kenneth B. Nash Augusta Agriculture Entomologj Kappa Sigma; Phi Sigma Scholarship (2); Phi Sigma (.5). mi OF 1936... Reginald W. Naugler Topsham Technolog] Civil Engineering Beta Theta Pi; Basketball (1); Baseball (1); Pale Blue K. (3); Junior Week Comm. (3); t ' i il Club (3); Kitit- Team (1, 2). Virginia Nelson Guilford n- and Sciem Latin Pi Beta I lii: Neai Mathetai ; Freshman Handbook 1 1 1 ; I 1 tub 1 J. 3) ; Sly ma M11 Sigma 1 .i 1 . W.S.G.A. 1 .i . ; Junior eek Comm. 1 .i 1 ; Basketball (2). George M. Neville Arts ami Sciences Bangor Zoology William P. Newman, Jr. Baniinr Technolog) Chemical Engineering Theta Delta Chi; Alpha Chi Sigma (2, 3), Recorder (3). George H. Northrup Morristown, X. J. Agriculture Forestry Phi Mn Delta; Cross Country (1, 2, 3); Rirte Team (1); Forestry Club; Track (1, 2). Dorothy P. Nutt West Rockport Vrts and Sciences Psychology Chi Omega; Orchestra (2, 3), Pres. (3); Chorus (2, 3); Y.W.C.A. i- ' . .1). Herschel E. O ' Connell Millinock et n- and Sciences Economics Theta Chi; Band (1,2); Track (1), »t. Mar. (1,2). Luther A. Page Waterville Technolog] Mechanical Engineering Theta Kappa Nu (Colby); Intramural Basketball (2). Martha V. Palmer Agriculture Alpha 1 (micron Pi. 1 1. .nu ( trono 1 1 in. .mil ' s Carroll C. Parker North Livermore Technology Chemical Engineering Baseball ill; 2nd Lieut. R.O.T.C. (3); Scabbard and Blade I) 61 THE CLASS Douglas G. Parker Lewiston Arts and Sciences Economics BetaTheta Pi; Football (1,2): Rifle Team (1.2). Frank D. Peaslee Portland Arts and Sciences Economics Theta Chi; Track Club ( 1 ) ; Football I 1. 2, 3) ; Track | 1. 2) : Spanish Club ( 1. 2). Anora H. Peavey BangoT Agriculture Home Economii Phi Mil; Y.W.C.A. Cabinet. Edward A. Perkins Castine Education Mary K. Perry Orono Art-, and Sciences Mathematics Alpha Omicron Pi; Y.W.C.A. I 1. 2, 3) : Chorus (3); Arch- ery (3). Orono I [ome Economics Ruth E. Perry Agriculture Alpha Tau Omega ; Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3), Social Comm. (2); Home Economics Club (2), Social Chairman (3); A.M.W. Pageant (2); Churns (3); Archery (1). Elizabeth Philbrook Brookline. Mass Art- and Siiences lomics Alpha Omicron I ' i : Freshman Board (1) ; Soccer (1) ; Sis- ter Council i- i. W.A V ' _ ' i : Class Manager (2); Hockey (2); Basketball (3); Volley Ball (2); Campus Board (2, 3), Women ' s News Editor (3); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2); Board (3). Donald A. Piper Stetson Agriculture Agronomy Alpha ( iamma Rho : Cn iss G iuntrj (!)■ John L. Porter Randolph. Mass. Art-, and Sciences Econi Phi Gamma Delta; Asst. Mgr. Track (1) ; Spanish Club (1). Raymond A. Powell Agriculture Carmel Dairy Technology Delta Chi Alpha; Agricultural Club (1, 2, 3). 62 OF 1936 AHjn E. Prince Brewer Vgriculture Forestry Phi Eta Kappa Country 1. 2); Track re Owls; Winter Sports (1, _ ' . 3). Mgr. (2) ; M.O.C. (3) ; V ' ice-Pres. Forestrj Club (3). Kenneth S. Pruett Kittery Agriculture Forestrj Phi M11 Delia; Football 1 I. 2. 3) ; Baseball (1. 2) ; I i • .11.111 1 I i ; Forestrj ( lub (1, 3); Sophomore K 1- (2). Xavier H. Ramirez Bangoi Art and Sciences Pre-Medical Sigma Vlpha Epsilon; - t. Mgr. Football (1). Thomas F. Reed Bangor Technologj I hemical Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha; Football (1); Tau Beta Pi (3); Treas. M.C.A. 1 . ' 1 ; • ierman Club (3). Gertrude L. Murry Bangor rt and Sciences Latin Delta Zeta; M.O.C. (1); Y.W.C.A. (2, 3); Latin Club (2, 3) ; Spanish Club (3); Basketball (1); W.S.G. (3). Donald Rollins Bangor Arts and Sciem es Economics Phi Mn Delta: Asst. Team (1. 2); Band 1 (3). Mgr 1, - ' . Football (1. 2) 1 ; Spanish I lul . Mgr . (3) ; Rifle Track (. ' lull Paulette L. Roussin Biddefi ird ition Education French Club (3) ; Ch irus ( 3 ) . Robert Salisbury Ellsworth Vrts and Sciences I [istorj Alpha Tan ( )ni. Barbara M. Sanborn Portland Vrts and Sciences Journalism Alpha Omicron Pi; Rifle Club 1 J 1 ; Pageant (1,2); Y.W. C.A. (1. - ' . 3); ( iiin ii.i Board (2); Chorus 1 ■ ' • 1 : Vrchery (1). Claire Saunders Bluehill Arts ami Scieni 1 English Freshman Handbook ill: Y.W.C. V 1 1. - ' . .1) ; Latin Club; M.O.C. (1.2); Vrcherj (1.2); Volley Call (2); .M A . ni 1 1. J 1. €- f 63 THE CLASS Mildred L. Sawyer rts and Sciences Neai Mathetai; French Club (2) rent Events Clubs (3). Bangoi German ( ierman Club (3) : Cur- Elizabeth M. Schiro Bangor Arts and Sciences ' ,, n Alpha Omicron Pi; House Pres. Maples (1) ; W.S.G. (1, 2, 3), Treas. (2), Vice Pres. (3); Der Deutsche Verein; Sister Council (2). Hilda G. Scott Bath Education English 1 lelta Delta Delta; Chorus ( 1. 2). Y.W.C.A. (1, _ ' l ; Basketball (1, 2); John Sealey, Jr. Orono Agriculture Agricultural Economics Temporary Class Pres. (It; Cross Country (1) ; Jr. Var- sirj Tennis i I i ; Freshman Board ill; Ir. Varsity Football (2); Heck Club I 1. A 3), See (2); Student Senate l.il; Intertraternitv Council (3), See. i 3 i ; Class Pres. (3); Prism Board, Business Mgr. (3). Margaret G. Sewall Old Town Arts and Sciences English Alpha Omicron Pi; Freshman Board (1) ; Campus Hoard (2, 3); Hockey (1); Y.W.C.A. ( 1, 2); Prism Board (3); See. Women ' s Forum (3); Deutsche Verein (3). Leonard F. Shaw Newton Centre, Mass. Agriculture Forestry Lambda Chi Alpha; Football (1); Track (1, 2); Forestrj Club i 1,2,3) : M.O.C. (1,2,3). Samuel H. Shiro Old Town Arts and Sciences Zoology Dana P. Sidelinger South Portland Arts and Sciences English Phi Kappa Sigma; Football (1, 2. 3), Captain (1); Track ( 1. 2, 3) ; Baseball (1 i ; Pres. Sophomore Owls (2) ; M Club i 2, 3 i . Robert W. Simpson Techni logi Corinna Chemical Engineering Elmer A. Sisco Portland it- and Sciences Economics Kappa Sigma; Track (1, 3); Cross Country (1) ; Football (2). 64 OF 19 3 6 Gerald A. Slosberg Portland Technologj Chemistry Tan Epsilon Phi: Campus Board (1. - ' 1. Circulation War. (1, 2). Chester W. Smith Fairfield Agriculture Agricultural Economics and Farm Management Delta Tan Delia; Debating 1 1. - ' . 3) ; Agricultural Club 1 1. 2); M.O.C. (2, 3); Debating Society 1 - ' . 3); 4 11 Club 2. .ii ; Alpha Zeta; Mi 1 abinet 1 . 1 ; Co-Chairman Depu- tations (3). William A. Smith Technology Delta Tau Delta: Baseball ( 1 ) . Mgr. Track ( 2 1 . I ennj s ille Mechanical Engineering Wrestling 1 J. 3). Champion Philip P. Snow l ' .iddeford Technology Civil Engineering Kappa Sigma; Football (1) ; Track ill: Numeral Club ( 1 ) ; Rifle Team (1, 2, 3), Mgr. (3) ; Campus Board ( 1. 2. 3), Business Mgr. (3); A.S.C.E. (3); 2nd Lieut. R.O.T.C. (3) ; Scabbard and Blade (3). Frederick N. Sprague Techm ilogj Alpha Tan ( (mega. Bangor ( ' hemical Engineering Rebecca J. Stanley Cranberry Isles Arts and Sciences Mathematics Phi Mu; Hockey (1, 2) ; Basketball ill: Volley Ball (1); Spanish Club ( 1. _ ' . 3 1 : Sigma I elta Zeta 1 2, 3 I : Y.W.C.A. 1 1. 2, 3) ; Chorus 1 1. 2). Louise E. Steeves Lincoln Education English Sec (2,3); Freshman Board (1) ; ( am pus Board (2); Freshman Handbook 1 1 1 : Women ' s Athletic Council (2, 3) : Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2); Sister Council (2); Hockey (2, 3) ; Basketball I 2, 3 I ; Volley Ball (1,2, 3 I ; Soccer (2) ; A. MAY. Pageant (1,2). Howard G. Steinberg Brooklyn, X. Y. Technology Mechanical Engineering Tau Epsilon Phi ; Cross Country ill; Track i 1 i ; A. S.M.I- ' .. i.C. John C. Stinchfield Technology Lambda Chi Alpha. Ralph C. Sturke Education Wayne l hemistrv Pembroke THE CLASS ifcsA y, ( trono Drama loard ; Campus Board (1, _ ' . 3) ; Bettina F. Sullivan Arts and Sciences Chi Omega; Freshman Spanish Club i 1. . ' . 3); hairman Entertainment (2); Spanish Club Scholarship (1) ; Pr : sm Board (3); Masque (3); A.M.W. Pageant (2); Y.W.C. V I 1. 2. 3). Samuel E. Swasey Marblehead, Mass. Technology Mechanical Engineering I ambda Chi Alpha; Track ill; Rifle Team | 1. 2, 3) ; Scab- bard and Blade; 2nd Lieut. R.( I I I Asher E. Sylvester Eustis Technology Mechanical Engineering Phi Kappa Sigma: Rifle ' Pram ill; A.S.M.E. Ruth Sylvester Eustis Vrts and Sciences Zoolog) Phi Mu; Y.W.C.A. (1,2,3); Asst Mgr. Hockej (3); Mgr. Soccer (2) ; W.A.A. Council (3). Elliott A. Sturgis Arts and Sciences Portland Histon and iovernment Kappa Sigma; Intramural Basketball. Alfreda M. Tanner Smith Portland Arts and Sciences English Delta Delta Delta; Basketball (1); Campus Board (1) ; M.O.C. (1, 2) ; Y.W.C. V (3) : Chorus (3). Carleton L. Taylor Litchfield Technology Sigma Chi. Civ eniical 1 Engineering Arts and Sciences Paul E. Taylor Zoology Kittery John Thompson Technology Theta Chi ; Spanish (1, 2) ; Boxing t 1. Club 2). ( 1 ) : Trai k i 1. - ' . 3) Bangor Chemistry ; Basketball Malcolm Tilton Burnham Agriculture Agricultural Economics Alpha Gamma Rho; Basketball (1) ; Heck Club (1, 2, 3); 4-1 1 Club i 1. 2, 3), Vice-Pres. (3); Alpha eta (2, 3). 66 OF 1936 L. Evelyn Tracy Agriculture Chorus (3) ; Colvin Treas. (3). Bangor nomics Mary R. Treinor I. , ilture I [ome Economics Delta Zeta; Basketball (2); Vollej Ball (2); Soccer 1 Y.W.C.A. Cabinel (3); Freshman Comm. (3). Charles C. Tropp i Irono Agriculture Forestry Rifle Team (1, 2) ; Forestry Club (1,2, 3). Albert Verrill, Jr. Cumberland Mills rts ami Sciences Economics Lambda Chi Alpha: Cross Country, Vsst. M r. (1.2). Mgr. (3); Track (1. 2); Band (1. 2); Pale Blue Key (3) ; M Club (3). James A. Wakefield West Falmouth ilogj Civil Engineering Phi Kappa Sigma; Track i 1 ) : Civil Club (3) ; Football ( 1 ) ; _ ' ik1 Lieut. R.O.T.C. (3) ; Scabbard and Blade (31. Margaretta Warren Lincolnville ilture Horticulture Vgricultural Club (1. 2); Apple fudging Team (2); Rifle Club - 1 Eugene T. Wakely Topsham Arts and Sciences Spanish I ' .eta Theta Pi; Baseball (1, 2) ; Pres. Spanish Club (3). Donald Washington Sanford Techm Pulp and Paper I ambda Chi Alpha: Band i 1 i : Track ( 1 ) : 2nd Lieut. R.O. I i (3) ; Scabbard and Blade (3). Philip S. Webber Arts and Sciences Belfast Economics Edwin P. Webster Auburn Technology ( ivil Engineering i psilon; Civil i lub; Numeral Club i 1 I ; Foot ball (3); Basketball (1) ; Junior Prom Comm. (3). 67 £t m THE CLASS David P. Wellman Lewiston Technology Mechanical Engineering Lambda Chi Alpha: Band (1, 2) ; A.S.M.E. (3). Lowell N. Weston ugusta Arts and Sciences Economics Beta Theta Pi; Cross Country (1) ; Track (1) ; Band (1,2); Spanish Chili I .i ): Class Chaplain t .?): Chorus (3). David F. White Arts and Sciences Phi Kappa Sigma. Augusta Economics Granville H. Wilcox Mapleton Arts and Sciences History and Government Phi Eta Kappa; Band (1, - ' I ; Orchestra I 1 ) ; Student Sen- ate (3). Fred E. Winch, Jr. Framingham, Mas-.. Agriculture Forestry Forestry Club (1. 1) : Freshman Board, Vsst. Circulation Mgr. Ill; M.O.C. Cl,2,3), Pack and Pine (2,3),Treas. I .i ) . Harold M. Woodbury Portland Agriculture Agricultural Economics Phi Kappa Sigma: Capt. Basketball ill; Baseball (1. - ' i ; Sophomore Owls; Intramural A. A. (1, J. 3i, Vice-Pres. (3); M Club li, 3). Dorothy L. Woodcock Agriculture Ripley Home Economics Eldridge B. Woods Kittery Technology Civil Engineering Sigma Chi; Football (1) ; Baske tball (1): Wrestling (2, .i i ; Junior Week Comm. I .? ) ; Civil Club (3). Alfred S. Worcester Agriculture Southwest Harbor Forestry Lambda Chi Alpha; Forestry Club i 1, _ ' . 3). Kathleen B. Wormwood Portland Agrii ulture Home Economics Basketball (1, 2); Hockey ill; Soccer (1. 2); Y.W.C.A. (1. 2), Cabinet Member I _ ' I ; House Pre-. (11; A.M.W. Pageant i 1. J) : Volley Ball il i ; M.O.C. (1). 6S OF 1936 Carl A. Worthley Strong Agriculture 1 arm Management Almira P. Vx right ..(i diner, X. Y. I dui ation Economics and So ii li »gj V C. V (2, 3) ; u A. (3) Bernice I. Yeomans Danforth Arts an. I Sciences Journalism V.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3) ; amfttts Board (3) ; ( horus (3). Robert J. Erskine Randolph n- and Scieni fa English I ' lu Gamma Delta; Spanish Club; Campus Knard (3). IN ADDITION : Chester D. Bacheller Merle Bragdon Eileen E. Chase Robert L. Clunie Almon B. Cooper George T. Corey Chester F. Hall Vincent L. Hathorn Roger Levenson John R. MacDougall Dexter L. McCausland John L. Morrow Burton E. Mullen Justin J. Naviski Edward W. C. O ' Connell Thomas L. Pollard Gordon B. Raymond Ernest Saunders, Jr. James J. Smith Abraham Striar Glen W. Torrey Charles Woelfel William S. Wood, Jr. 69 SOPHOMORES Burleigh Roderk k President n H ' fl ■ month until ( oninicncemcul and a nnnitli until the Sopho mores come to the midway mark of their college careers, and begin the long trek toward graduation. But the) are Sophomores now and until June, at least, ran be, paradoxically enough, the unsophisticated. After Commencement they an- Juniors, doomed t " the customs which year in and year out distinguish tin- two upper classes. In theory, at least, the Sophomores arc masters of the Freshmen. In practice, it is ne er si . Never si i, as it never should be. ' I hey arc charged bj campus custi m with the policing of the entering class. In a narrow interpretation, it means enforcement of every rule and requirement. In a broad interpretation as the class of 1937saw lit to provide it meant a more cordial relationship between Freshmen and Sophomores. The class had its strong men and its weak. Alton Bell was president of Sopho- more ►wis and a member of hoth track and baseball squads. William Hunnewell was National Freshman ross Country champion. Chauncej Russell, Donald Kilgour, Clarence Keegan, John Green, Harold Webb, and Burleigh Roderick won their wa to triumphs in baseball, football, and track. I here were others in basketball, tennis, cross country, and golf. The class was well represented in all branches of scholastics, printed a fair : man, and held the annual Sopln imore Hop. ( n the w ' mien ' s si tie. Si iphomore co-eds w on the interclass basketball champion- ship and placed second to the Seniors in field hockey. Several members of the class were selected for places on All-Maine teams. Leslie llutchiiis was elected president of the class during the Freshman year, I ut was succeeded hv Burleigh Roderick as a Sophomore. CLASS ROLL: Henry J. Aliberti Robert I.. Allen S K ia 1- ' .. Alpert Henry ' I ' . Andersen Hope E. Ashbj Mabelle E. Ashworth Frances E. Austin John I ' . Vverill Newell A. Avery Wendell M. Bagley Mauley 1.1 |i ■ M Bartletl I dwin II i -I V Bedrick Ralph . Beisel Vlton L. Bell Bennett, [r. Poi Rockland Bangor Lyme, I i aribou i )rono Milbridge Fori Fairfield Bat Troy Bath ■ hi, Ylass. Lehighton, Pa. ysville Portland Richard X. Ilerry Barbara Bertels John . Bessoni Ethel . Bingle Vudrej E. Bishop William F. Bishop Rub) V. Black Kenneth S. Blake Philip X Bower Francis W. Boyle Richard D. Brali ) i I Brarmann Everett I Brewer Wendell S. Brewster Richard W. Briggs Carolyn M. Brown Henrx 1. Brown Maiden, Mass. Bangor Marblehead, Muss. Lynn, Mass. ( aribou ( ' aribou II ' oodjords Dexter Auburn aid Town . lugusta Englcwood, S . J. Portland Dexter • ant on Skowhegan Frat . . 71 Raynor K. Brown oodford B. Brown Frederick II. I ' .rush Elwood 1 ' . Bryant t harles B. Buck Lloyd A. Buckminster Katherine C. Bunker Paul W. Burke Ruth C. Burnett Walter L. Butterfield, Jr. Thomas B. Button Newt oh I oui e R. I ialderwood Pauline Calvei I James ( ' .. Cameron Norman I . Carlisle Roberl V. Carr Clifton I-. Carroll Philip T. Casasa William F. Chapman Richard ( i. ( ihase Edwin Childs, Jr. Mdo ( iomei W illiam F. (lark Henrietta Cliff Eugene ( loffin ( elia i i ihen Roger E. Colbert Harrj B. Conner Roberl F. ( orbett Kennit R. ( i ites Edward B. ( lotton I ielene E. Cousins Mildred K. Covell Harry L. Crabtree, Jr. Theodore J. Crabtree Leonard E. Crockett Margaret E. Crouse William E. Crowell Elmer F. Crowley Thomas J. A. Crozier James H. Cunningham Anna R. Currie Joseph W. Cyr, Jr. Philip L. Dalot Charles B. Dascombe I i instance L. I )avenpi irl Charlotte I. I (avis 1 lei. ii C. I )a is Maurice ( i. I lay Charles H. Delano Lawrence Dennis Robert E. DeWick Elizabeth W. Dill Phyllis M. Dimitre 1 to uglas I mi iv wall William R. Dinneen orway I akc Bangor Arlington, Vt. Bangor aples Sedgzvii . ' c alais Bangor nth Brewer Dexter Highlands, Mass. Hath Orono Old Town Bangor Bridgeport, onn New Harbor Portland Portland Limestone Lewiston Stonington Sanford Lincoln Harrington Portland South Portland Castine East Parsonsfield Derby Houiton Stonington Monmouth Ellsworth North Jay Houlton Crouseville South Portland Greenville Portland Bar Harbor Bangor Bath . Iddison Livermore Falls Oak Park, III. Milford Port i lyde Prim etott Bucks port Ells:. Wisi asi Bangor i alais Presque II illimantic, I Ernest L. Dinsmore Bernard 1 ' .. Dionne Mildred M. Dixon lames F. I low Alan D. Duff. Jr. Raymond K. I unle j Mary A. Dunton ( ieorge E. Edwards Oln it F. Eldridge Emily M. Elmore Floyd M. Elwell Jemme A. Emerson Thomas B. Evans ( iardner W. Fay Leonard Felberg Frank Fellows Richard W. Fej ler t ieorge L. Findlen Ernest E. Flint James II. Flynn Faith G. Folger ( Iranston W. F illej Gayland E. Folley William N. Forman Ernest I . Foster Madeline L. Frazier Kenneth A. Frost Leonard 1 1 . i iaetz Elizabeth Gardner Evelyn (i. Golden ( nl I ' . i iolding leannette Goldsmith Yvonne M. Gonyer Elva E Googins ( George R. Grange ( iardner C. irant Mar) I (irant John i ' .. ireene F rancis ( irindell Joseph H. Hamlin Frank E. Hanscom t iharles A. 1 [armon ieorge ). Harrison Bettj M.iii Louise E. Hastings Ralph W. Hawkes, Jr Almon F. Heald Carl G. Hebel William E. Hickcy Jerold M. Hinckley i iei irge P. Hitchings Herbert X. Hobson Ruth K. Holmes Robert H. Homstead William 11 Hooper Bernice W . 1 [opkins Thomas E. Houghton Queens I ' illagc, X. Y. I ' an Burett South Elioi I Ii ' ttltun . lugusta Brockton, Mass. Bath Lincoln North . Idams, Mass. Augusta I asl II ' ilton ( orinna I ong Branch, N. . ' . Needham, Mass. Brooklyn, N. ) ' . Bangor Thomaston I ort Fairfield Roslindale, Mass. Ma, In isport Fryeburg Smtlh Portland South Portland Fitchburg, Mass. Weld Norwood, Mass. Charleston While Plains, N. V. i ti-on- Bangor Milo South Paris Iillii i i Ellsworth Smyrna Mills £ ' herry field Bangor Pomfret, I Lincoln Bar Harbor Franklin Caribou I ' , inland Last Orange, N. J. Bangor York I ' il I ' uiou Brewer Old Town Bluchill Portland Belfast Orono Biddeford Belfast jr. ort Fairfield 72 George L. I [ousti m ' ■. ' Ira C. I [ubbard, Jr. Gardiner William F. Hunnewell Madison William S. Hunt Mount Washington, Mass. Leslie M. Hutchings Portland Doroth) B. Hutchinson Old Lew is Inglee, .1 r. Atnityville, Long Island, N. Y. Nolan B. Jackson rway Ruth M. Jackson Bridgewater, Mass, Emmetl I [effers Winchendon, Mass Beatrice !■ ' . Jones Frances A. Jones Robert C. Jones Wales Judson A. Jude Ellsworth Falls Fred S. Judkins I ' plan Clarence K. Keegan Robinson ' s William I. Kierstead Rockland, Mass. Donald C. Kilgour Ruth Kimball Old Vdolph . Koran Houlton Elizabeth C. l.add Pripet Barbara A. Lancaster ( Ud Vaughan II. Lancaster wnville Albert S. Landers Bat Jacqueline C. Landers Wateri ' ille Miriam I ,andi m mgor Moses 1 [. Lane Doi i hcster, Mass. Stuart I ' . I am Lit Robert !• ' .. Laverty ewton, Mass. Sumner Lawless . I ahum Charles R. Leavitt West Enfield I ii maid J . I .enm x Bath Samuel .1. Levine IVaterville Ruth E. Lewis Springfield Frank W. Lindenberger Portland Leonard P. Litchfield Bath 1« irge I I ittlefield Boothbay Hat i W. Littlefield Raymond . Lloyd Portland Robert M. Loveless Melrose, Mass. 1 [enry T. Lowell, Jr. ' urn .II. I.utz Old I lonald E. McCready Bangot Ralph C. McCrum Portland Edward F. McKertney Lincoln Marjorie MacKinnon Topsham Robert E. McKusick Guilford Robert J. MacLaren i asset Gustavus V McLaughlin Dyer Brook Mil .ellan old Mice M. McMullen Old I . ■ i . ii B. Mack ' " i ieorge 1 1. Mader i i . ' v. Mass. Robei ' I Man ioni tte Parsons field James A. Marr Millinocket Wesley M. Martin Vineyard Haven. ' Ronald I. M Brewei Edward . Merrill Orono William II. Messeck, Jr. Bradford, Mass. Charlotte P. Miller Old John F. Miller Camden John J. Miniutti North Berwick Russell L. Morgan Thomaston James B. Morrison, Jr. Bradj Howard C. Mosher North Dartmouth, Mass. Roderick E. Mullaney, Jr. Bai Marjorie O. Murch Portland I i i I . Murphy astport Reginald F. Murphy Bangor John J. Murray Hath . Naylor Cumberland Mills Francis A. Nelson ' ld Charlotte X. Newell ' " Robert Nivison, Jr. Waterville Maurice A. (lakes West Enfield Theresa Oakman Danvers, Mass. James F l ' onnor . lugusta Robert L. Ohler Newton Centre, Mass. Irene A. Olsen Patten David D. Pagi Fort Kent Ralph S. Palmer Brut Frederick W. Parsons West Medford, Mass. Shirlej R. Parsons South Paris Arland W. Peabody Exeter Bernard ( r. Perkins Irving J. Perkins B ool line, Mass. Muriel Perkins uliquit Gardner II. Peterson Wakefield, Mass Richard . Pfuntner Guilford Phyllis R. Phillips tills. ■ I J;n ul P. Pierce Gut n.lnu W. Poulsen Hudson Heights, N.J. Morris I ). Proctor Portland Beverly P. Rand Sherman Mills Edward 1 1. Redman Bangor Avery E. Rich ( harleston Lucinda E. Rich Charleston Benjamin G. Robinson Longmeadow, Mass. Burleigh 1 1. Roderick I ugusta Nelson L ' . Rokes Rockland Madeleine A. Roussin Biddeford Willctt Rowlands Nccdham, Mass. Chauncey L. Russell Camden Dai ul . Russell North Jay nl Russell rth Leeds Naida B. Sanders Portland Wesleyan B. Saunders New York,N. ) ' . ( arl F. Sawyer Sat o I ucian 11. Scamman Portland Alfred B. Schriver ' .i Laurence . Sever) Marblchead, Mass. Florence C. Shannon Bangor 1 [oward E. Shaw, Jr. Portland 7i Charles B. Sibley Edward 1 1. Silsby 1 [erbert C. Simmons Austin A. Simpsi in Ji ihn T. Singer ( leorge A. Smith Hubert M. Smith I .ester 1 1. Smith 1 .ouis Smith Roger W. Smith Winslow I!. Smith Josephine Y. Snare Margaret Snow Richard M. Spear 1 1.. ward J. Stagg Richard B. Staples Carol E. St i n Edith 11. Stevens Alice R. Stewart Jane Stillman William P. Stillman Elizabeth M. Story (ierald E. Stoughton I dward Stuart. Jr. Elliott . Sturgis Jane Sullivan Merton R. Sumner Mervale W. Sylvester Arthur L. Thayer. Jr. Stillwater Bangor II ' ollaston, fass. Hampden Highlands I ' ll mast on Saugus, Mass. West field 1 7orham Portland Prcsque Isle Brewer Hampden Highlands Portland Thomaston Syrai use, I . Gardiner Bath Pleasant Point Brunswick Northeast Harbor Providence, R. I . Pigeon Cove, Mass. Orono Rockport, Mass. Portland Orono Ruck-land Mars Hill Bangor Margaret I.. Thayer ( Irin A. Thomas, Jr. Dana Thompson Leonard A. Thomsen Gertrude A. Titcomb I [elen E. Titcomb Geot ge R. Trimble, Jr. Arnold R. Tripp lv iberl l . True Ralph P. Verzoni George B. Weatherbee, llamld I.. Webb Ralph E. Wentworth E met j escotf William I.. Whiting Raym 1 S. Willett i iei irge S. William--, I r. Newell J. Wilson Paul II. Wilson 1 [ope E. W ing I dward P. Wood Nancy C. Woods Paul C. Woods .V Helen E. Wooster 1 tarbara J. Young I [arland A. Young I [arold 1 ' " .. Young Marjorie 1.. Young Bangor Rutland, I ' t. Presque Isle Portland Dexter eiv i , . iid Stozve Gray Vcivburyport, Mass. Watcrville Jr. Hampden Highl . lugusta Bangor Portland Portland Stetson . lugusta Hath Bath Fairfield : tli ! dgei " nih Har Harbor ( entrc, Mass. i ' 1,1 Towtx Fori I airfield Matinicus Miami. Fla. ■■■I boro, Mass. 7A FRESHMEN . . ■ in the shoulders of the Freshman class rests a greal deal. The class entered M.uiu- with a new President. Dr. Arthur V Hauck was serving lii first year at the head of the University. It was a year of general national unrest. There were changes to be made, new situations to solve. ith the age ol the other classes, there had grown complacency. The Freshmen, new to college, were at least unprejudiced. Their firsl introduction to the life of the University came with Freshman Week. For five days, they possessed the campus alone. I hen came the upperclassmen and with them the story of University tradition. ' I he Freshmen accepted, unquestioning. Blue caps and green ties became the latest in Freshman apparel. For half a year the men and women of the class were forbidden to associate. There were other college rules enforced by the Owls and Eagles. But now, with the year nearly at an end, the Freshmen have had a chance to think. They have had the opportunity to weigh the old tradition, question its de- sirability, ask if it could be improved. As Sophomores, their thoughts and reactions, with other Sophomore classes before them, will have changed. Now, because the) are Freshmen, experiencing the ver) situations which they arc to judge, they should speak. In their shoulders rests a burden. Lincoln Fish was elected temporar) class president at the first class meeting, but later 1 1 dm i iowell was chi isen to succeed him. CLASS ROLL: ndrew W. Adams Cynthia M. Adams I lonald .v Vdams Emesl E. Vdams Elw I P. Additon 11 B Vdriance I [erve) ' .. Mien, Jr. j Alpert Sidney I ' ., inc- Ernesl F. Andrews tine E. Vndrews 0. iin James X. Ashmore Foseph II elrod Rii hard N. Barker John I ' . Barnard Ronald I Barnes Russell D. Bartletl Keith M. B James L. B Fred N. Beck South Bristol " gor Watertown, South Braver Riunjord Maplew . .V. . kland Bangor Orono Ticoi V. Y. lham Jr. Norwich, I Lan tnut Hill, I Bucksporl Kittery Fort I airfield Rockland ton, Mass. Easlon Washburn Robert E. Belding Marguerite M. Benjamin I i onard 1. Berkowitz William II. Berry, Jr. I ii luglas R. Best Raj I Bevi I [ester V Billii Paul C. Billi Richard Bither Bert F. Blanchard Ufred O. Bottcher 1 ( ■, I ' m iui hard .ilr.i I . Boyer Richard P. Boyer, Jr. Robert S. Boynton Francis W. Bradbury ( ierard I.. Brant Richard II Brit) I i-hr Bi i iokes Barbara I Brown iwn Watertown, Mass. Mars Hill Mattapan, tvn field St. Alban i th Haven Bangor Stoningtou Dexter Farmington II ' orcester, Mass. ( aribou Kittery I Poi Br i Stain) d i kland Roi I ■ Bath Gloucester, Mass. 75 Lloyd F. Brown Rettina E. I !i is i Stuart G. Bryant I unbar R. Bucklin Richard F. Burgess Ralph W. Butler ( harles Y. Cain ( ieorge C. Calderwoi id ( Ieorge F. Call I i.n id ( lameron Nelson I ' ., i larter Robert V. Carter Hugh R. Carj Alfred F. Chatterton i ri irdon I.. Chute Allien I.. Clark John T. Clark Milton J. Clark June V. Clement Ralph E. Clifford Susie B. Clough Lucy M. Cobb John W. Coffin Sylvia E. Cohen Alice G. Collins Edwin S. Costrell Rose L. Costrell 1 luncan Cotting Catherine E. ( )ox Howard J. Crafts Francis 1.. Cramer Frederick L. Crocker rthur L. Crouse Ethel M. Currier Maurice E. Cushman Paul 1 ). Cushman Mildred E. Dauphine delaide M. I (avis Marguerite A. I )a is Walter F. Davis, Jr. l ' .uel I). Dean James R. DeCoster Mary L. Deering John B. DeLong [ i a i nice F. I terming llelene W. Diehl Ernest II. I lonagan II Edward S. I loubleday John Q. Douglass Ward M. Dow Edward II. I (oyle, Jr. Elmer C. Drake Arnold W. Drisko E lizabeth B. I )rummond Maurice L. I luncan Stanlej T. 1 lunlap Allen L. Dyer Augusta Xnlhiut. Mass. Newcastle South Warren Ieriden, Conn. South Bei wit k Portland Roxbury, Mass. Lewiston Gloucester, Mass. Brewer Garden City, N. ) ' . Newport Lynn, Mass. Harrison ( amden Portland Brooks Welleslcy, Mass. Dexter Lewiston Belfast Caribou Bangor Lewiston Bangor Bangor fewton, Mass. Sea Cliff, N. Y. Portland Bristol Old Town Crouseville Caribou Portland Ellsworth Bangor York I ' Mage Old Town Old Town Pittsfield, Mass. South Portland ( )rono Glens Palls. N. Y. i rono Portland ' est Medford, Mass. St. Albans, It. Hallowell II ' est Baldwin ( aribou ( ' aribou . Iddison ( )rono Rockland Portland t amden Harold Edison Lewis . Edwards Richard S. Edwards Merrill Eldridge Albert M. Ellingson Roderick K. Elliott Mo Morris A. Ernst Chauncey L. Erskine I .oran R. Fairfield Nathan W. Fellows, Jr. Constantine Ferrante Charles A. Fillebrown Lincoln Fish Harlan P. Fitch Karl A. Fitch t ilendon C. Fitz Irving S. Fleischmann Carleton T. Fogg Mary E. Ford Theora II. Fortin Laurence H. Foster Mary E. Fournier ( ieorge T. Fowler Basil S. Fox Robert G. Freel Ernest M. Frost John E. Frost Mary E. Frost Albert S. T. Fuger, Jr. Constance Fuller Robert L. Fuller Richard W. Gerry Amasa S. ( ietchell Frances L. (Ietchell Ralph Getchell, Jr. Hamlin M. Gilbert Sewall J. Ginsberg Hyman S. rlass .ill. ue F. ( rleason, Jr. William A. ( ilover, Jr. Clarence II. Coding I [oward M . ( ioodwin Eleanor S. ( iould John R. ( iowell I ester C iraham I louglas C. ( irant Earle E. ( iray Leon A. Greene 1 lonald ( ). ireenlaw Joseph M. ( Ireenlaw Philip X. ( iregory 1 [arold M. ( rrodinsky Leo F. I faggerty John 1 1, I [aggett Bernice M . I lamilton .V ( Ieorge H.I [amor, J r. Walter B. Hanaburgh Brooklyn, N. Y. South Portland Maiden. Mass. Bangor Milo ilreal . II ' est. Quebec York I ' Mage II ' atcrvMc South Portland Searsdale. N. Y. Portland IVaterford I oncord, Mass. Groton, Mass. Orono Kcnduskeag Foxboro, Mass. Yarmouth Brooklin Bucksport Winthrop Bingham Port Fairfield II ' ashburn Clinton. Mass. Waterville York I ' illagc York I ' Mage Cape Elisabeth Marblehead, Mass. Portland Lewiston Bangor Par Harbor Brewer Hartford. Conn. Old Town Brookline, Mass. South Portland Rockland South Berwick Brewer Acre York. N. Y . South Portland Brewer Medford. Mass. . his. m Auburn Jay c ' amden Caribou Bangor Rockland, Mass. North Edgecomb rth I ' xbridge, Mass. Hulls Cove Buchanan, .V. 1 " . 76 Carolyn P. Hanscom Theodore P. Harding Waldo I- ' . Hardison Robert T. Harris Gerald F. Hart [da M- Hart Alice M. Harvej Robert W. Harvej Marion E. Hatch Raymond H. Hatt Charles E. Havener Mary A. 1 [awkes Richard E. Hayes Richard W. Healy Solveig E. Heistad Robert E. Hemingway William E. Henderson Nancy Hennings Alvin K. Hersej Clare B. Hewitt Frances E. 1 liggins ( rin J. Higgins Diana E. Highl Miriam A. Hilton Margaret I ' .. Hinkley Arthur W. Hodges, Jr. N Beatrice L. Hodgkins Ellen B. Hodgkins Blanche B. Hultnan Erastus E. Holt John F. He David M. Horblil James H. Hunter W Charles R. Huntoon, Jr Sidney X. Hurwitz Robert S. Hussey William P. Hussej Richard M. Ireland I ester W. Jones Francis C Joni Madelin F. Jones Bernard C. Keef l)..nald I ' . Kelley Harvey C. Kenneson Jean S. Kent Bartlett Kimball Edmond T. I .a Arnold S. Lane Alexander H. Laputz Edward W. Lai i Irving I. Laurin Earl E. Leavitt 1 Larry T. Lees Mary E. Leighton Leon B. Levitan Helen I ' .. Lewis ( igunquil . Irlington, Mass. Caribou Salem. Mass. Brewer Milbridgc ■ Fairfield New Haven, c ohm. Melrose, Muss. South LaG range Rockland York I ' illagc Lewislon . litgusta Rockporl Presque Isle ■ Fairfield Portland ' ih Waterford Bangor South Brewer Maplcton , hegan Mercer Brewer Centre, Mass. Bur Ihl: Bath Norwood, Muss. Portland Town kline, Mass. est Roxbury, Muss. R Hill jo 1(1 Roxbury, Mass. Bangor Old Town Bidd i 01 Orono Millh I ' am ith Portland AltilHS!, 1 Ba Wollaston, Mass. Bai Reading, New Haven, Conn. Belfast • Wytopitl Manchester, Alfred Dorchester, Mass. Bar Harbor eph H. I .ewis I .■ . 1 ieberman Irving II. Lief Elmer X. Lippa Bettj H. Littlefield ah W. Littlefield i irolyn M. Long it E. Lord Jean Lord Moses S. Lord i leorge X. Lovejoy Chai ■11 L iwe Henrj F. I Xorma C. Luedi Sumner H. lull Thomas E. Lynch Marjorie ( . I .ynds Eugene i ' .. Met aim William T. McDonougl md 1 ' . Mc( iinlej Harold II. McKeen Charles K. McKenzie M. McNulty, Jr John W. Malum Prentiss l:. Markle Mabel I- ' .. Mayhew Atiand R. Meade Wilford J. Merrill Arthur W. Miller. Jr. Margaret M. Miller Althea H. Millett Helen (. ' . Mitlott Anna J. Mitchell Elizabeth H. Mitchell Lillian M. Mitchell Muriel V. Moore Henry I. Morse I lorothy C. Mosher Arthur C. Moulton I della R. M urphy [Catherine L. Murphy illiam I.. Murray John I ' .. Mutty Howard M. Myers Walter II. Nadeau Frances M. Nason Francis F. Xeal I Hner M. Xeal. Jr. Maurice A. X elder Hugh R. Newcomb A Philip S. Nightin Russell T. Xnrris John W. Oliver I R. Orr larl C. I Isgood Albert L. ( )wens Thomas W . i Iwens Springfield Bangor Dorchester, Mass. Pcabody, Mass. Portland Br, Bangor I ' linden West Lebanon Bedford, t amden Brooks Marblehcad, Muss. . litgusta South Portland Meredith. X . H. Portland Portland ; ers, Muss. Ban . litgusta ewer Pemaquid H Old I I men . luburn Solon Old . Hand Norway Bath Bar Harbor ( Oakland Millinockel Bar Ha Kittery Bangor West Newfield Solon I Bairfield Livermore Bulls Bangor Oronp Old ! Hampden North Berwick North Berwick Houlton eioton Centre. Muss. I Fairfield uryport, Mass. West Bar is Wilton Ellsworth Cortland Portland I Paul I). Palmer Robert ' •. Parker Lillian M. Parlin illiam H. Pearlmutter Mary E. Pendell Margaret K. Perry 1 ' hilip I- ' . Peterson Lewis Pi ttengill ( ieorge E. Philbrook Marguerite M. Picard Edward V. Pierce Richard P. Pippin Abraham E. f ' U ssi i Robert H. Plimpton N Louis B. Prahar Leonard M. Pratt Harold G. Prehle Vinton M. Prince Josephine M. Profits Muriel Pruett Lena M. Rafuse Bertha E. Ranee Sadie T. Ranco Lucille A. Rankin Mary H. Raye Richard W. Rayiw ind Eleanor C. Reid Ernest J. Reidman Arthur W. Robbins Ruth A. Robinson Verna E. Robinson Philip M. Rogers Leo R Rosen John P . Ross John H. Ross i ieorge Roundy Catharine L. Rowe Ernest Y. Row Morris I). Rubin Cedric P. Russell Charles S. Russell Rudolph C. A. Sadler William C. Saltzman Robert P. Schoppe R tithe S. Seavey William S. Shamban Thomas R. Shannon (A ra E. Shan hi Merrill A. 5 Edward C. Slurry I [arrj I . Shute James 1 1. Siegel ierald T. Small Walter E. Smart. Jr. Arthur G. Smith I lonald V Smith South Br ii i Sherman Mills New Sharon Roxbury, Muss. Caribou East on ( aribou Rumjord Tenafly, Y. J. . lugusta Portland Rockville, Conn. Fort Kent ewton Centre. Muss. Englewood, N. J. Greenville Jui . Iddison Kittery Bangor Kittery Lynn, Mass. Old Town ld I own Rockland Eastport St. Albans, I ' I. Lisbon Falls Auburn ( ,ouldsboro I ewiston 1 iloucester, Mass. Mars Hill Boston, Mass. Bridgeport, Conn. Belmont, Mass. Walpole, Mass. Bangor Bangor Rumjord Stillwater Limerick Bangor . Inhnrn Cape Porpoise Boston. Mass. Glens Falls, N. ) ' . reuthani. Mass. Wilton Portland . lugusta Bai Bangor Portland Oakland Brewer II II Franco S. Smith Francis W. Smith. Jr. i iordon ( i. Smith I [iram 1. Smith. Jr. Nev Randolph C. Smith Walter M. Smith. Jr. Wendell W. Smith Henry A. Spavin I red A, Spence James S. Stanley Walter S. Staples Douglass. G. Starrett Herbert Stern Richard M. Stevens James M. Stoddard Charles T. Stone Edwin K. Stromberg Vincent D. Strout Joanne M. Stuart Frederic S. Sturgis Mary-Hale Sutton Rosa !• ' .. Swan Alfred A. Swenson Lester J. Tarbell Georgia H. Taylor Harold S. Tayl r Lawrence O. Thibodeau Edith L. Thomas Earle F. Thompson, Jr. James I . Thompson Marjorie E. Thompson Marjorie M. Thompson Norman H. Thompson William R. Thompson, Jr ( Iscar H. Thurston Ruth M. Thurston ie irge E. Timson, Jr. Robert L. Tobey Robert H. Toms Allen 1 1. Tr ask Melros Edwin P. Troland Caleb M. Trott (ieorge L. Tsoulas Phyllis E. Umphrey William W. VanGundy Sherman Vannah Richard H. Varney Arnold L. Yeague William E. Yeague Ralph T. Viola Adolphine Voegelin Xorman Waddington Richard P. Waldron Michael Wanagcl Ri( hard Ward William H. Ward South Portland New Ihn en, Conn. Bangor ton Highlands, Mass. Shrewsbury, Mass. Surry IVestfield st Roxbury, Mass. Springs ale Mattawamkeag Kittery Warren Bangor Bangor Eastport Bridgton North Berwick Jay Breu er Portland st Roxbury, Mass. Brewer Millinocket Smyrna Mills South Portland Ba Fairfield Skowhegan Rockland, Mass. South Bristol Biddeford Brewer Biddeford Caribou McKinley Southwest Hat bor Lynn. Mass. Wareham, Mass. Portland • Highlands, Mass. Maiden. Mass. Path Bangor Washburn Portland II ' aldoboro Jonesboi o Castine Harborside ( )rono Boonton, N. J. Rumjord Dexter V ' exvburyport , Mass. Houlton Uxbridae, Mass. North 78 Barbara E. are Festus ■ Watson Howard I- ' . Wesl Rose F. W ' liitm Rufus G. Whittier Baxter L. Willey James F. Willey John 1 ' . Williams irel 1 U illiams Richard E. Williams Thomas A. Williams ■h Portland lland l iinltni Rot kliiiul East Machias Cherryficld Johnsbury, I ' i. Ogunquit South Po Framingham, Mass. Springfield, Mass. irel R. Will I Wishart I F. With ' ■ Edw in « lland oodman Marj I.. Wright R. Wrighl Barbara M Wyeth i ' ili B. Young •:. ' !l Yi iiings Peter Zoidis Bangor Rumford North H town, Mass. Washburn Hand • more Falls Dighton, Man. Sherman Mills Bai Bangor 79 F R H T E R A friei dl meeting, a gowned reception, tlie " paddle hour. " and then, perhaps, a social or en- tertainment — this was fraternity life at Maine. From all of the States of the I nion came stories of the Struggles of fraternities against collegiate " houses. Editors wrote long and hrilliantlx of the allies which onlj the fraternitj could offer. But as far as Maine was con- cerned, the fraternity was im- mune, ft suffered from the de- pression, it lost frequently, hut. autocratic or democratic as the case might be. its existence was never questioned. 1 I T I E S Indeed, it was the center of col- legiate life. The I niversitj was divided according to fraternities; in elections fraternitj politics a played; the fraternity determined, in fact, the limits of the college. nl the sororities provided an exception, Each house a a " little cam- pus " in itself. Fraternity bonds were the boundaries; occasionally friction existed. More frequently, there was indifference. But there was one consideration which all were forced to recognize: that the institution, itself, v ar- one of tlie major influence- of life at Maine todav. SOCIAL FRATERMTIES 813 BETA THETA PI . • ■ Beta Theta Pi, the first social (neck fraternity on the Maine campus, was estab- lished here in 1X7 ( . Since that time Beta men have been prominent in both college activities and the business world. Louis !. Brann, tin present Governor of Maine, is an alumnus of the local chapter. Six members of the fraternity played important roles in the 1934 football parade. George Cobb, Edward Butler, Robert Littlehale, Joseph Hamlin, Dewing Proctor, and Burleigh Roderick all were Iettermen. Cobb, honorary captain after three years of outstanding play, was selected by sports writers All-Maine center for 1934. Since his freshman year. James Sanborn lias been doing the backstopping for Fred Brice ' s baseball teams. He is also a member of Tau Beta Pi, Phi Kappa Phi, and the Senior Skulls. George ( obb is president of the senior class; Burleigh Roderick i president of the sophomore class: Walter Emerson and Lowell Weston arc chaplains of the senior and junior classes respectively; Edward Butler is chairman of tin- t ommence- ment Ball Committee; and Robert Marcionette is on the Sophomore I hip ( uin- mittee I ' eta Theta 1 ' i had the honor of winning the first prize in the first annual snov sculpturing contest sponsored by the Maine Outing Club. A yellow dragon atop a pedestal of the fraternity shield was the prize creation. I ' .esides holding the record of being the first fraternity at Maine. Beta ranks well tu the fore among national organiza- tions. There are. at present. So active chap- ters in the United States. In its first days at the University, the fraternity frequently held meetings in a barn at Stillwater. It was tmt until L885, six years after it- for- mation, that a chapter house was built. 84 ( harles Bi Roswcll A, 1 i - Board man Burleigh ! ■■ ■!■ Edward Butler, Jr. i leoi gi i ! I ■ Albert Galbraith Joseph Galbraith, Jr. Kenneth Leathei a Robert M acLai en Robei i M ai cionette Reginald Naugler Robert Nivis I Morris Pn n toi James Sanborn Wendall Smart Gorham I - i n seller Robert Littlehale, Jr. Lowell ' Paul Mood; I) luglas I ' ■ i ker luigetn Waki Officers of Beta Theta Pi fraternity are as follows: President, James Sanborn ; first vice-president, Edward Butler; second vice-president, George Cobb; secretary, I It in I ' .rami ; treasurer, Albert ralbraith. Members not in group picture : llnir Miami. Robert Bucknam, Richard Esta- brook, Horace Field, [osepb Hamlin, Gridley Tarbell, George Williams, |r. Pledges: Lester Tarbell, Richard Hayes, George Call, George Calderwi Arnold Spavin, John Ross, I kincan Cotting, ictor Walker, Merrill Eldredge, I Sart- leti Kimball, Robert Morris, Maurice Duncan. 85 KAPPA SIGMA . • ■ Kappa Sigma is the only American college fraternity that ran boast a traditional European origin. The founding of the house dates back to the year 1400, at the University ol Bologna. Psi chapter, the local unit, received recognition from the national chapter December 1. 1885, when eleven nun were initiated. Through the efforts of members and friends, a chapter house was erected on the present site, and it was in this house that Lincoln Colcord and Prof, delbert Sprague, both members of Kappa Sigma, wrote the Stein Song. The first house was destroyed by lire in 1925 and the present house erected the following summer. Prominent among Kappa Sigma athletes are: ieorge Frame and Bruno Golob- ski, lettermen in football; John Murray, Robert Corbett, Robert DeWick, and George Frame, veterans in track; and Edward Spalding, wrestling champion last year. Others include: James O ' Conner, Roderick Mullaney and Vincent Hathorn, varsity trackmen; Robert True, captain of the 1937 baseball nine; Bruno ( iolobski, Chauncey Russell, Carl Golding, varsity baseball; and Robert Swab and Orrin Thomas, wrestlers. The fraternity won the intramural touch football championship by defeating Phi Kappa Sigma in the playoff. Kappa Sigmas among the class officers are John Sealey, president of the jun- iors, and Robert Allen, sophomore vice-president. Kappa Sigmas hold offices on the Campus and Prism hoards. Three, Murray, True, and Corbett are Sophomore Owls. John Dean won the Hood Scholarship in Agriculture. Prominent among Kappa Sigmas throughout the United States today are: William Gibbs McAdoo, former Secretary of State; Lowell Thomas, news commen- tator and author; Warren R. Austin. Lin- coln R. Colcord, and John Mack Brown, actor. In memory of its part in the writing of the Stein Song, the fraternity erected a huge stein ol beer as its contribution in the snow modelling contest. 86 il k 1 H k ' ? i »j£ ' 4 1 tl£ 1 Vllen Harr) Briggs ■ Cunningham Charles Dexter ind Dionne ■ I ' .! Frame Fuller ; I lolobski Lionel Halle ; Kallenbeck Russell 1 1 iKui us Hill Allan Home Jll.is.nl Jn.lt- I Raymond Larcom Francis McAlary John Murray James O ' Connor Willetl Rowlands Chauncey Russell Edward Silsbj Elmer Sisco Philip Snow Elliot Sturgis Orin Thomas Robei t True William Whiting ( (fficersof Kappa Sigma fraternity are as follows: Grand master, Charles Dex- ter; grand proctorator, [oseph Mullins; grand master of ceremonies, John Seale) ; grand treasurer, Roberl Corbetl ; -rami secretary, i 11 «.- 1 1 Rowlands. Members not in group picture: John Dean. Carl Golding, Edward ' onnell, [oseph Mullen, mar Pease, Edward Spalding, John Sealey, Jr. Pledges: Lincoln Fish, Thomas Lees, Roberl Tobey, Robert Harris, Hervej AlU-n. Russell Bartlett, ( harles Cain, George Lovejoy, Frederic Sturgis, Edwin Hand, Peter Smith, Richard Raymond, Kenneth Nash. Harr) Connor, James Cunningham, Ralph Verzoni, Vincent Hathorn, Lyndon Keller. 87 ALPHA TAU OMEGA . . ■ If for nothing else, lpha Tan tmega could be remembered during 1934 35 as the creator of Popeye. Popeye was a tall snow sculpturing which stood for sev- eral weeks in front of the fraternity. In its mouth was an old corncob pipe; al its hack, the Sea I fag ' s ship. But then- were other things besides Popeye for A.T. ). to be remembered by. Samuel Ree e. all Maine guard, and Carl 1 Inner were members of the Senior Skulls. Wendell Brewster and Richard Braley were Sophomore ( ' wis. Russell Walton was lead oil man and honorary captain of the varsit) baseball nine in his junior year. Reese was vice-president oi the Student Senate. . ' l. . set a new record in rushing when it pledged over 30 men. Former highs had been in the neighborhood oi 25. Wendell Brewster replaced Bob Littlehale when the latter was injured on the football squad and despite his inexperience was good enough to hold the job. B) defeating Phi Kappa Sigma by a single basket in the playoff, the fraternity won the championship of the southern intramural basketball league. It was de- feated, however, for the Universit) title by Phi Eta Kappa. Wilbert Pronovost was a member of Phi Beta Kappa and stage director of the Maine Masque. I [is scenery Eor " Beyond the I forizon " was one of the outstanding student achievements of the year. Hollis Ingalls was president of Kappa Phi Kappa. The fraternity was represented in almost every campus organization. There were several members of Scabbard and Blade, Tau Beta Pi, and Kappa Phi Kappa. Alpha Tau ( (mega, when it was or- ganized in 1891, was the fourth fraternity to be established at Maine. Previous to that it had been the Strength-in-Union So- ciet} . At one time, there were 123 active chapters in the United States but the num- ber has since declined. The national or- ganization was founded shortly alter the i ivil War. on September 11, 1865. i arroll Ai mstrong I Edw .11 -I Brarmann LeslU U k Sta R W att i Butti in. Id M i i i ■ ' 11,11 Carl II Robei t Ho Kollis [ngalls ■ i rdner i ■ n dan I aniel 1 Edward M 1 Krederick Mills Fi cdcrii k I ' Edw ard l ' rkins 1 I. .. p Will " ■ ' i Pi i S.il i sburj i ' i Rob. rl illard ( officers of l| lia Tau ( taiega Eraternit) areas follows: Worthy Master, Fred- erick Mills; vice-president, Frederick Parsons; treasurer, Richard Barstow ; scribe, Carroll Armstrong. Members not in group picture : Paul Bean, Robert Carr, All ten t, !rowder, Alan Duff, Harvey Johnson, Raymond Lloyd, Samuel Reese, Russell Walton, Pledges: Richard Barker, Fred Beck, Paul Billings, Richard Bither, Robert Boynton, Richard Burgess, Hugh ( arey, Maurice Cushman, Ward Dow, Richard Edwards, Morris Ernst, Eugene Holt, Bernard Keef, Arnold Lane, Wilford Mor- rill, Russell Norris, Dana Orr, Paul Palmer, Edwin Philbrook, Louis Prahar, Leon- ard Pratt, Robert Schoppe, Gordon Smith, Hiram Smith. |r.. George limson, Lawrence Thibodeau, Merritt Trott, Richard Waldron, Michael Wanagel, William Ward, Richard Williams, Ralph Getchell, Charles McKenzie. 89 PHI KAPPA SIGMA . . ■ Phi Kappa Sigma could hardly have wished for a better year than I ( ' .i4-.i5. hiK- the depression was still at its height in a year that generally threatened the existence of tin- fraternity, tin- house maintained a full quota of members. Even its pledges were enough to offset a large outgoing senior class. In addition to maintaining a firm scholastic standing, Phi Kappa Sigma was prominent in every form of campus activity. For the third successive year it won the Charles Rice cup in track, was South- ern League champion in both volley hall and touch football, lost to A..T.O. by a single basket in the basketball playoff, and was one oi the several fraternities to score in the winter sports meet. Dana Sidelinger was on the football team. An all Phi Kap relax team repre- sented the University and. incidentally, was among the best in the country. The Blacks, 1 ' on Huff, Joe Marsh. Bill Cole, Maurice Goddard, Ken Webb, and Ken Ireland were prominent in track. Marsh won the title of Coach Chester A. Jenkins ' " most talented runner. " Sam Favor was on the Winter Spoils squad. I [arold Woodbury was one oi the best hitters on the baseball team. A sopho- more, Hon Kilgour, gave considerable promise as a pitcher. Frank Fellows was the indoor tennis champion of the University. The house had its representatives in Tau Beta Pi and Alpha Zeta, honorary scholastic fraternities, and most of the University ' s several clubs. Ken Black is senior class treasurer, and Johnny Gowell, a pledge, freshman president and star hurdler. Maurice Goddard was a Rhodes Schol- ar candidate; David Brown, editor oi the Prism, and varsity debater. There were three Skulls and three wls. Alpha Delta chapter was established at Maine in 1898, nearly a half century after the founding of the national organization. SO t%%% 23 aa Fellow 3 Ernesl I Williati M Samuel I I Porter 1 1 mi i " k - Neil II I I ' ll! Kenneth Ireland D ' ■ Lawrence i hai li - Leavitl i Richard I |oi 1 M Dudli Mi rrill , i Morrison, Jr. Aldiverde Norton Arthur Shi rry, li D a n a Si de I i hei Sylvestei Et.ii hard 1 • 1 1 " Adelbi n akefield, Jr. Warren Wal i Webb Da id White Harold W Ibui ■■ Brown eth Black Officers nf Phi Kappa Sigma Eraternitj are as Follows: President, Samuel Favor; Tan. Richard Lunt; Beta, Maurice Goddard ; lota, Dudley Merrill; Pi, Er- ,ies1 Black; Record Secretary, Porter Hennings; Corresponding Secretary, David White. Members not in group picture: Theodore Crabtree, Henrj Pales, Maurice Goddard Raymond Hathorne, Ro) Lawrence, Charles Pressey, Joseph Stevens. Pledges: Arthur Smith, Arnold L. Veague, I harles II. Lowe, Lewis ( lark, Nathan VV Fellows, William eague, I i I ord, Roderick Elliott, Francis Brad bun Roberl I arter, Edward Sherry, Robert I. Fuller, E. Parker Troland, Richard Ireland Carlton Fogg, fames Bean, John Gowell, Donald Kelley, James Smith. 91 PHI GAMMA DELTA ■ Phi Gamma I )elta fraternity kepi pace with the rest of the University as far as campus activities were concerned during the past year. Jim Dow, as a sophomore, became one of the outstanding offensive players on the football team, and did most oi the kicking and passing from the season ' s start. Eino Wilson played regularl) at guard, while Gordon Heath was a substitute tackle. Stan Henderson won his letter in baseball after a fair performance on the mound, lie i one oi the three pitchers on whom Coach Brice is counting for the 1935 State championship. In track. Harry Saunders, Bob Wishart, and I Inward Stagg were letter win- ners. Stagg ' s running abilities, which centered in cross country, represented one of the surprises of the season. Bui fur an injured leg, he would have competed in the New Englands and later the Nationals. Norman Carlisle was one oi the dramatic finds of the year. I le took the leading part in " Candlelight, " the first Masque play, and later returned t " the stage to Mat- in " Double Door. " Howard Stagg was a member of the business department of the Masque, and Herbert Simmons of the stage crew. Prominent in tennis were Bob Hamilton ami Parker Frost. The latter, mice classified as No. 1 .Maine man, was given credit l Coach Small as one ol the three men who made tennis possible at the University. Paul McDonnell, former manager of varsity football, Henderson, Wishart. Saunders. Stagg, leorge Carlisle, and Dow belonged to the " M " Club. Henderson, Bates, and Roberts were members of Tau Beta Pi, and George Carlisle and Stuart Sabin of Xi Sigma Pi. The fraternity ' s snow statue, Phi Gamma Delta girl, won a second prize in the ( uting Club contest. 92 r JM Silas B Klw I Bi Roger Burke James I k w Robei t Ei Parkei I . iiige i II ami Iton G Heath Stanlej II ' Gi 01 gi Hitchings d Litchfield Henry I itt 1« i . .- M .nl.i ell ilson l»,i id Page Frank Rinn John Pol - I Kred Roberts Han Saunders 1 1 i 1m rt Simmons Howard Stagg scai Ta j lor Russell Walton, ATfl Robert Wishart ! Mel lonnell ( officers of Phi iamma I elta fraternity are as follows : President, Roger Burke : vice-president, Norman Carlisle; secretary, Newell Wilson; treasurer, Elwood Bry- ant : corresponding secretary, John Porter. Members not in group picture : ieorge ' arlisle, Richard iaffne) . Stuart Sabin, Kenneth Sullivan, Eino Wilson, Paul Wilson, Elmore Wood, William Wood. Pledges: William Berry, Buel Dean. Douglas Wishart, Norman Waddington, Alfred Bottcher, Lewis Pettengill, William VanGundy, Stanley Dunlap, Walter Smart, [ohn Clark, Ernest Frost, Fred Andrews. Raymond McGinley, Edward Lar- rabee, Richard Ward, Robert Hussey, Elwood Vdditon, Stanle) Fuger. 93 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON . . ■ Sigma Alpha Epsilon, with 110 chapters, the largest national fraternity in the country today, was founded at the University of Alabama on March 9, 1856. The Maine Alpha chapter at the University of Maine grew from the local, lota Phi, and received its charter from the national fraternity on Februar) 22, 1901. [ts members are well represented in University activities. William Bessom was a guard on the varsity football squad last fall, and Edwin Webster, Roger Hutchins, and Everett Mack were members of the Junior Varsity. William I [unnewell, Fresh- man National Cross Country Champion in 1933, has continued his success in track again this year. Kenneth Chute is once more one of the outstanding baseball candi- dates for a regular job. Francis Morong, veteran track man. and Hunnewell are members of the Pale Blue Key Society. 11 unnewell is also a Sophomore i wl. Sidney Look and Francis Morong are members of Scabbard and Blade. Elston Ingalls, well known on the local stage, is President of the Maine Masque, a repre- sentative to the Student Senate and the Intcrfraternin ( ouncil, and managing editor of the Maine Campus. He is also a member of Kappa Gamma Phi. Stanley Littlefield, Sidney Look, Francis Moroni;. Edwin Webster, and Ken- neth Chute are members of the Civil Club. Sidney Look is a member of the national honorary engineering society. Tan Beta I ' i. Richard Mansur is a member of Alpha Chi Sigma, and Gerald Beverage and Harry Crabtree are in the Maine Land: Crab- tree is also a member of the Circulo Espanol. Ernest Saunders is manager of outdoor track this spring. 1 te is assistant managing editor of the Campus, and is on the Prism board. William Bessom is the chairman of the Executive Committee of the Senior lass, and Edwin Webster is on the Junior Prom C ommitti :e. 94 John B illiam Bi i Serald Bc ei ag Richard Chi Rogi i t olbert ii ■ Crabtrei 1 ■ cker William Hu l ger Hutchins Bis ton rngalls Sumnei Lawless Sidney Look Richard Mansui Donald Mc n ai James Phillips i ' nt 1 1 s Plummer Hall Ra Waltci Ricl ( ' .irl Saw yer Set " ■! y Arthur Thaj cr i Webster Samuel Wheelei ild M in ph K i l hard ( )fficers of Sigma .lpha Epsilon fratemit) arc as follows: Eminent archon, Francis Morong; eminenl deput} archon, Edwin Webster ; eminent treasurer, Ger- ald Beverage; eminent recorder, Ernest Saunders; eminent correspondent, Sumner Lawless; eminent warden, John Miller; eminent herald, Roger Colbert; eminent chaplain, Gerald Beverage ; eminent chronicler, Roger Hutchins. Members not in group picture : Kenneth Chute, Em ry 1 -ittlefield, John Miller, Francis Moronog, Smart Mosher, Ernest Saunders, Herbert Wilbur. Pledges: Bert Blanchard, Gordon Chute, Hamlin Gilbert, Joseph Greenlaw, Walter Hannenburgh, Gerald Hart, lvin I lusse) . Irving Laurin, Hiver Neal, George Roundy, Edwin Stromberg, Martin Sullivan, Norman Thompson. 95 SIGMA CHI • ■ Sigma ( hi had more than extra curricular activities to busy itself with during 1934-35. While members were in regular weekly business meeting, a fire, originating in the dormitory, swept through the chapter house with over a $17,000 damage. I irono and Old [ " own Fire Departments succeeded in quieting the blaze but only after it had completely gutted the 50 year old structure. That was in March. The remainder of the year was spent in private homes and In larding houses, The fraternity, however, will rebuild. Plans for a three-stor) house on the property formerly occupied by Mount Vernon, women ' s dormitory, have already been completed In local architects. Sigma Chi had occupied the old building since 1902, when Rho Rho chapter was installed on the Maine campus. ' The national organization is probably one of the best known ot collegiate fraternities and has a total ol some ' ' 4 chapters, four of which are located in Canada. |ohn Willey, a senior, was recently elected to Phi Beta Kappa following a bril- liant scholastic and extra curricular activity career. Willey has served as an editor on the Campus and Prism hoards and the Freshman Handbook staff. He has Keen particularly active in the affairs oi the Maine Masque and has several well remem- bered portrayals behind the footlights to his credit. This year he was Rhodes Scholar candidate. Members of the house have been active in everything from track to the Maine I ' .and. although the shingles which they won were destroyed in the tire. I he fraternity song, " Sweetheart of Sigma Chi, ' ' is widely known as a popular musical selection. A moving picture, star- ring Buster Crabbe, featured it recently as a theme si ing. 96 K.i nor Brow n 1 Hinckley m Hinckle) David I ' ii Arland Pi v George W irn I,. In, Will, i . rgi I!. Ralph Hawkes Carroll Homan Harold Lan abee Carl Taj lor Robert Mi ' I 1. 1-. dgi w Is Ifficers of Sigma Chi fraternity are as follows: President, William Hinckley; vice-president, Eldredge Woods; secretary, Vrland Peabody; treasurer, Raymond Atherton. Members nol in group picture : Manley Barry, l-arl Brown, Henn Brown, Wil lard Crane. Gardner Grant, William Hunt, Victor Mutty, Woodrow Palmer. Pledges: Raymond Mali. Charles Havener, Male Lull, Richard Pippin, Ra Beverage, David Lull, Frederick Brush, Allen Trask, Thomas Williams, Madison Forde, Leslie Brookes, Andrew Poulsen, John Green, Herbert i ook, Ernest Rowe, W inton Prince, Mm i offin. 97 PHI ETA KAPPA • • ■ riie oldest local fraternit} on the Maine campus found the year 1934-35 " quite satisfactory " in most respects. Phi Eta Kappa, with a reputation as one of the strongest in these United States, was organized in 1906. Despite solicitations of national fraternities, it remains an entity in itself . Phi Eta ' s alumni number over 450 in its thirty year history. If the house failed to have the Seni or Class president in 1934, it was because he, like Coolidge, didn ' t " choose to run. " Milt MacBride, burdened with football, baseball, and basketball, and a Dean ' s list reputation, dodged the executive ' s chair. I hit he did become Maine ' s most famous hack field star, all Maine half hack, presi- dent of the Senior Skulls, a member of Alpha eta. and about all of the other hon- ors that could possibly he thrown in. The rest cii the fraternity, however, wasn ' t far behind. ( ver forty pledges in the last two years made up for an " off-season " in 1933. Win Hoyl was varsity baseball pitcher. Clarence Keegan was a member of the Freshman basketball and baseball teams, and a pledge, Phil Rogers, is 1938 basketball captain. After a lapse of two years, the fraternity battered its way to a championship in intramural basketball by defeating Theta Chi in its own league and A. ' I ' . • . in the playoff. It likewise had a victory over the southern League leaders, Phi Kappa Sig- ma, for the intramural volley hall cup. Phi Eta has a strong scholastic standing Key. the Skulls. Owls, Athletic Associa- tion. Post Prandial Club, ( uting t luh, ( ivil Club, Scabbard and Blade, Contributors ' Club, Masque, Debating, Math Club, Span- ish Club, and Alpha eta. Spurgeon Benjamin was a varsity de- hater; Oliver Eldridge was a member of Contributors ' Club; and Edward Redman, a sophomore, business manager of the Maim- Reviezv. Ralph Wadleigh was one oi the high ranking players on the tennis team. It was represented in the Pale Blue OX Id Ad a mi Spurgeon Benjamin illiam Bishop I lonald Brown VVoodfoi il Brown Krnnit I Roln i I [orace randall I I - I C y I irri - I l Falcs, -I ' Kl i Eldridge Erncsl Foster Winston Ho I ce Keegan Milton MacBride I,... M ,u i i lustavus McLaughlin i Mouw Alton I ' Edward Redman Howard Shaw R igei Smitlr Charles Towle Mervale Sylvester Ralph Wadleigh ( ' raig Welch Granville Wilcox Leslie Young Officers of Phi Eta Kappa fraternity are as follows: President cox; vice-president, Robert Craigie; secretary, Granville Wilcox; pi association, I ' ana I hompson. Members not in group picture : Dean Bailey, Douglas Dingwal dell, I Inward Mallett, Gei irge Mel .el Ian, Beverh Rand, Edward Stetson, Dana Thompson, George Weatherbee. Pledges: Philip Rogers, Wendell Smith. leorge Fowler, Ronalc! as Owens, John Higgins, Robert Hemingway, Kenneth Young, 1 Philip Nightingale, Basil Fox, Arthur Krouse, Harold Preble, (ose ling Stanley, Richard Stevens, Richard Varney, John Mahan, Henrj Page, Ubert Ellington. . G ■anv 11. Wil- " esi lent building 1. 1 rancis ( iiin Stu art, Ei ward i B; rnes . 1 In iin- lavicl i amen n, ph 1 .i ' is, Ster- . p e, illia.ni 99 THETA CHI . " Theta Chi, originally a military fraternity, was Founded at Norwich University in 1856. Gamma chapter was installed at Maine in 1907 The fraternity had a creditable showing during 1934 35 in almost every type of campus activity. Theta Chis holding class positions were: Carl Ingraham, sen- ior executive committee; Donald Brown, Junior Prom Committee; and a pledge, William Thompson, class secretary. The football squad included Donald Ander- son, letterman and Senior Skull; Donald Boon, Ralph FTackett, Thomas Johnson, and Adrian 1 Jowney. Theta Chi lias two men in the Pale Blue Key Society, Frank Peaslee and Ed- ward Backer, while John Thompson is the reigning heavyweight boxing champion. The Maine Masque claims the attention and time of James Hunter and Loren Fair- field, while Gerard Bryant is active in the affairs of the Post Prandial Club. Nor- man fackson, a senior, was elected to Phi Beta Kappa for outstanding scholastic achievement. Carl Ingraham. as head cheer leader, led the student bod) at rallies and ath- letic contests. He was also chief announcer at track and winter spurts meet-.. Theta Chi pledged 23 men. some of whom already are active in extra auricular subjects. The endeavors of Alfred Swenson, Harry Shute, Phillip Peterson, Fes- tus Watson, James Hunter, and Ralph Viola in football, and William ' rhump-.Mii. Edward Pierce, and Loren Fairfield in track are the most outstanding. After winning the intramural basket hall championship in 1934, the fraternity lost its first games in two years this spring when it was defeated by Phi Eta Kappa. campus champions. At the same time, how- ever, it placed Edward Packer on the All- Tournc team. 100 llenr) Alibi ' Donald Ai ■C J Fred Anderson ■ son i John Bennetl Donald Brown Thomas Button K il ( 1 1 I. mi. k George Clarke Wilfred Coo Adrian I ou ne Raymond Dunlet y rles I [armon Ctrl Engraham X ■ .T-T i l .1 1 1 Jackson Thomas Johnson Charles Kenny James 1 nch H Donald Murphy Herschcl O ' Conni II Fra I Peaslec Merton Sunnier John Thompson Officers hi Theta i hi Fraternity arc a-- follows: President, Ralph Corrigan; vice-president, Donald Anderson; secretary, Frank Peaslee; treasurer, Donald Murphy . Memhers nol in s, ' 1 " " " ] 1 picture : Donald Boone, Paul Burke, Philip Casasa, M. Thomas ( avanaugh, I. Rodney Coffin, Thomas Crozier, Allen Gray, Ralph Hackett, Howard Hannigan, John McDougall, Paige Rand. Pledges: Alfred Swenson, Harry Shute, Gerard Brant, William McDonough, Eugene McCann, Philip Peterson, William Thompson, Earle Thompson, Edward Boyle, Philip Gregory, William Glover, William Murray, Festus Watson, Roberl Toms, Armando Polito, lames Hunter, Edward Pierce, Fred Chatterton, Sherman Vannah, Rufus Whittier, lame-. Willey, Ralph Viola, Loran Fairfield. lul DELTA TAU DELTA ■ I )elta Tan I )elta caught up the spirit of the campus during 1934-35 and respi mded ith the heart) backing if all its enterprises. The fraternity was represented in both athletics and scholastics. Its parties were one oi the social Features ol the year. The Maine Bear, done in ice, for a week during the winter, decorated its front walk. Chester Smith was a member of the Varsity Debating team, secretary of the Debating Society, and director of deputations if the Maine Christian Association. Richard Briggs belonged to the Debating Society. lames Haggett was advertising manager of both the Maine Masque and the Campus. Others in the Masque included Lawrence Gagnon, Robert Haggett, and Paul Woods. I he funior Varsity football roster contained the names of Badger, Met rum. and Minmtti. Badger, Bower, and Buckminster were prominent in winter sports and William Smith. Dick Captain, Dick Spear, and Henry Andersen in wrestling. Evans Page was president of the Maine ( uting Club, and with Captain, a mem- ber of Pack and Pine. Bower, McCrum, Jeffers, and Rokes had places in the Maine Hand. Ralph Copeland was the fraternity ' s representative in Tan Beta Pi. Captain was president of Xi Sigma Pi, forestry fraternity. Frank Myers president of Kappa Phi Kappa, educational fraternity, and Copeland and Nelson Rokes members of Delta Pi Kappa, music fraternity. [ i 1 1 1 1 Singer was treasurer nt the ( lass of 1937, and James 1 laggett treasurer of the Intramural athletic association. Gagnon, Packard. Page, Copeland, Kimball, and Robert Haggett belonged to Scabbard and Blade. Kenneth Kimball and Vernon Pack- ard represented the house in the Student Senate. 102 Robert Aldrich l i.iM.i Badg i Bearce Frank Clark Ralph Cope I and Ail, iml Fit Raymond Gailej Lorenzo i lagnon Paul Garvin James Haggetl Robi i i Haggetl ilHam Halpinc Kenneth Kimball Edward Littlefield Fi ank M ers Vernon Packard Irow Page Nelson Rokes John Si ngi i ( teorge Smith Richard Spear Arthur Stubbs t i i, .1.1 Tripp Paul ! ( Iffii ers of I elta Tau Delta fraternity are as follows : President, James I faggetl ; vice-president. Arnold Tripp; secretary, Richard Spear; treasurer, Firth Dennett. Pledges: Ralph McCrum, Paul Woods, Frank (lark. Emmetl Jeflfers, George Smith, Edwin Goudy, Raymond Gailey, Arland Fitz, Fred Spence, Allen Dyer, Wal- do Hardison, Elmer I ' rake. John Haggett, Roger Bouchard, Chauncey Erskine, George Hamor, [r., Penn Hussey, Douglas Starrett, Charles Russell, Francis Neal, Lester Graham, Prentiss Markle, Charles Huntoon, Gilbert Brown, Robert Britt, Lloyd Brown, Stuart Bryant, Leo Haggerty, Byron Sibley, Harold McKeen, Robert 1 larvey. 10.1 LAMBDA CHI ALPHA ■ Lambda Chi Alpha originated at Boston University on November 2. 1909, when the Cosmopolitan Law Club of the college, which had endeavored to convert itsclt into a ( ireek later society, failed. Its members founded Alpha Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha. The Beta Zeta chapter at the University of Maine was granted its charter in March. 1913. Lambda Chi Alpha at the University of Maim- is represented in many fields oi college activities. Donald Washington, Arthur Roberts, and Samuel Swasey are officers in the local unit of R. ).T.C. and members of Scabbard and Blade. 1 nomas Reed is a member of tin- varsity football team. Arthur Roberts, the track squad, and Ralph Stone and Harold Boardman, tin- baseball team. Albert Verrill was manager of cross country last fall. Verrill and Roberts arc also members of the " M " Club, the latter also being a member of the I ' ale Blue Kej Society. Richard Trimble has taken part in Intramural boxing. Robert Ohler and Robert Laverty are members of the Maine Masque and of the Campus hoard. Laverty is the vice-president of the Masque. Willard Brooks, Frank Dole. Ralph Stone, and Charles McLean are members of the Civil Club; Tom Reed is a member of Tau Beta Li, national honorary engineering society; David Wellman, Rutledge Morton, and Samuel Swasey are members of A.S.M.E. : George Fitch is a member of Kappa Phi Kappa and Sigma Delta Zeta. Arthur ( His belongs to Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary society, and Phi Beta Kappa. Robert Ohler, Leonard Shaw. Robert l.avertv. Arthur Roberts. Harold Hoard- man. Alfred Worcester, John Hooper, and Richard Trimble are members of the For- estry (lub. Samuel Swasey is on the Rifle Team, and Bill Crowell is a member of the University Laud. Lambda Chi built one of tin- season ' s outstanding snow statues when it erected before the bouse a ten foot model of old King Winter on his throne. The attempt took third place in fraternity competition. A X A 104 1 k % Harold Will... R Frank Chadwiclt Paul ' William Crowell 11 smorc Pitch ! I r y Ralph Hayes K-.licrt Hink ' i " William Ho Donald Johnson Karl I ' Robert l.av.rlv 1 Lord Charles MacLean W Iron M Robert Ohler Arllnir Otis Warren Pratl Thomas K. ■ I Rul H 1 ii.... I Sliau J..hn S Donald Si 5 Albert Verrill Donald Washington I ' ..-. i.l Wellman Dole Ifficers of Lambda Chi Mpha fraternity are as follows: High Vlpha, Harold Boardman ; High Beta, Leonard Shaw; High Gamma, Donald Johnson; High Tau, Rutledge Morton; High Phi, Samuel Swasc) ; High Epsilon, Willard Brooks; lli.uli I ' i. I louglas Beale. Members nut in group picture: ( raig Cameron, Enoch Cook, Frank Doe, Gay- land Folley, Darrel Jordan, Henry Lowell, Arthur Roberts, Richard Staples, Wil- liam Stillman, harles Stinchfield, Richard Trimble, Emerj Wescott. Pledges: Howard Crafts, Lewis Edwards, James Flynn, 1 1. .ward Goodwin, Wallace Gleason, Leon Greene, Richard Healy, Webster Hodges, Ross Newcombe, I I il u i Ross, rhomas Shannon, Merrill Shea, ( harles Stone, 1 1 1 1 1 Williams. SI6MA NU . ■ There are many things of which Sigma Nu could boast during the past few months. Its president, ( ail Whitman, was chief executive of the Student Senate. Philip Pendell, a former editor of the Prism, was president of Kappa Gamma Phi and in charge ol its annual high school journalistic conference. Donald Stewart, co-editor of the Maine Reviezv, inaugurated a weekly series of musical recitals. Donald Pederson was a member of Phi Kappa Phi and dan Beta I ' i. while John Hamilton won the famous Tan Beta slide rule for excellence of scholarship his freshman year. Darrell Currie was outdoor tennis champion for the year. Steve Marshall and ( lavton I otman were letter men in varsit) football. Totman was All-Maine selection at tackle. Robert Arey was manager of varsity baseball and Currie of freshman basket- ball. Although he played only part of the season. Marshall led the baseball team m batting. William Blake and Ralph Beisel were prominent in junior varsity football. Tom Houghton, after winning his numerals in freshman basketball, became one of the leaders in the interf raternity league. Darrell Currie and Richard Gordon were members of the 1936 Prism staff; Currie was also on the Campus. Both Stewart and Pendell were members of the Contributors ' Qub and the Post Prandial Club. Norman Rawding, Arey, and Mar- shall belonged to the Civil Club. The National fraternity, Sigma Nu, has 96 active chapters in 46 states. The local chapter was formed in 1913. 10 £ k a n I Parker ■ Ralph B Ralph B William Blake Giles ! les Ru k Franklin Chapman Darrel Currie Philip Dalot C. Burr Das ■■■ ' Wilbert Fifield Flint Le tnai Richard » Jordon I ■ ilton d Haskell l . I ; . I ■ .1 ■ : II unt illiam Jones . n Mai shall i ' ■. l 1 i Ped Philip Pend II i . . mi B 1) maid Stewart Carl Whitman I (fficers mi Sigma Nu fraternit) are as Follows: President, Thomas Houghton; vice-president, Donald Lennox; third member house committee, Giles Bryer; re porter, John AveriU; chaplain. Charles Buck; sentinel, Frank Chapman; marshal, William Blake. Members not in group picture: Everetl Brewer, Leonard ( rockett, Lhomas Evans, Donald Lennox, George 1 ittlefield, Gardner Peterson, Norman Rawding, ( layton Totman. " Pledges: Andrew Adams. Donald Adams, Keith Bates, Ralph Butler. Frederick I rocker, Walter Davis, fr., John DeLong, Arnold Drisko, Clarence Goding, Doug las Grant, John Hooper, William |ackman, Harvej Kenneson, Arthur Moulton, Maurice Nelder, James Thompson, Baxter Willey. 1(17 PHI MU DELTA ■ Phi Mu Delta, one ol the youngest of Maine ' s Fraternity family, was by no means during 1934-35 the leasl talented. Its members were found in all branches dl University activities. In must cases they performed with success. I he fraternity had a " full house " during the past year. In addition, it secured 14 pledges at rushing time. For the second successive year it won the Intramural Winter Carnival. Its snow statue of George Washington was one of the outstanding models of the winter. Donald Green was State champion in the long distance ski race, and Maine ' s outstanding athlete in the snow sport. Clyde Higgins, junior, was understudy to quarterback Ted Butler on the football team and the fastest man on the squad. In his first year. Alton Bell set a new University record in the javelin throw- to become Maine ' s outstanding entrant in the event. He was also president of the Sophomore Owls and a likely prospect for the varsity baseball squad. One of its members, Galen Eaton, was named to West Point Military Academy. Another. Benjamin Ames, to the United States Hying service. Several officers of the local R.O.T.C. were members ol the fraternity. Marshall I ' .tter was elected president of an Amateur Radio organization. Rob- ley Morris headed the Civil Club, and Donald Rollins was manager of varsity foot- hall. Ed Hanson played a prominent part in University wrestling activities, ami Shirley Parsons in winter sports. Leslie Hutchings, a sophomore, was president of his class his freshman year. The fraternity was also represented in baseball, track, and scholastic organizations. Phi Mu Delta was organized at Maine in l l 2. , live years after the b irth of the mother fraternity. The quarterly publi- cation is the Phi Mu Delta Triangle; the colors are Princeton orange, black and white. Ins IML 1M3 I li in Aii ' l- Alton Bell Paul Brown Edwin Bales Clifton I Earli Collins Alan Alfred I i Mai I .li Donald Gay Donald I li Sumner Hancock ; I Clydi 1 [iggii Nolan I .n k s.iii Paul Knight Wl -I. j Martin Robli Mori Howard Mosher Carroll Parker Kenneth Pi Maurici Sanborn . -. 1 1 1 1 1 1 Saw I in i. hi Scamman ( arl Ti tcomfa Donald Kullins Wilfred Mathi Officers of Phi Mu Delta fraternity air as follows: President, Paul Brown; vice-president, Edwin Bates; secretary, George Northrup; treasurer, Robley Mor- rison, Members nol in group picture: Edwin Childs, Leslie Hutchings, Stuarl Lane, Clifford Mansfield. William Messeck ; George Northrup, Shirley Parsons, David Russell, I [arland " " n 1 1 1 . Pledges: lames Armstrong, harles Bailey, Douglas Best, James De( oster, Ernesl Donagan, Richard (liny. Francis [ones, Earl Leavitt, Wesle) Oliver, 1 berl Owens, Robert Parker, Robert Plimpton, Merrill Stoddard, Vincent Strout, Virgil Wright, Donald Greenlaw, Francis Smith, Llovd Pratt, Walter Smith. 109 ALPHA GAMMA RHO . ■ Once again it was Alpha Gamma Rho, campus agricultural fraternity, which won the prized scholarship cup for achievement among Maine fraternities. Earli- er triumphs had been in ] ' 32 and 1933. The house had its representatives in all branches oi campus activities during 1934 35, and as a unit contributed a large share to the life ol the University. Max Turner, a member, was president of both Alpha Zeta, national honorary agricultural society, and the " 1 leek " club, a local organization. Membership of both groups was made up largely from Alpha Gamma Rho. Chester Bacheller headed the 4-11 Club, an organization of over KM) former 4-1 1 c ' lull members. Several members of the fraternity won scholarships during the past year. ( ithers were employed as regular assistants in the care oi the livestock at the Uni- versity barns, and still others in the University greenhouses. The national fraternity of Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at Columbus, hio, in 1904. I he Maine chapter grew from a local, Alpha Sigma Mu. which after a year of existence on the campus joined the national organization in 1924. t the present time there are 32 chapters of the fraternity in the leading col- leges of the United States. The publication is the Sickle mid Sheaf, issued quar- terly. The fraternity colors are dark green and gold; its flower, the pink ruse. Nationally prominent among Alpha Gamma Rho alumni are: II. 1.. Shantz, president. University of Arizona; A. M. Soule, president. Georgia State College ol Agriculture; Ray A. Graham, president. ( iraham Motor ( nmpany. Prof. Merton S. Parsons, Prof. George E. Simmons, and Howard Mendall ol the University of Maine faculty, are members ni the fraternity. 110 Harland I lark John li. ni Willi Williai I Cecil i. Norton k I Wesley Norton Donald Pipci i i . Rich Basil G. Staples Malcolm Tilton Max Turner I ' i iton hitaker I irl Woi ill Icy Officers hi Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity arc as follows: President, Norton Keene; vice-president, Glen Torrey; secretary, Lester Smith; treasurer, Malcolm Tilton ; chairman social committee, Chester Bacheller. Members nol in group picture: Floyd Elwell, Lester Felt, George Findlen, Fred Judkins, Lester Smith, John Small. Glen Torrey. Pledges: William Coffin, George Littlefield, Kenneth Frost, Robert McKusick, Carroll Jones, Earl Sproul, John Barnard, William Henderson, Arthur Robbins, Walter Staples, Henrj Morse, Wlaml Meade, Earl Grey, Charles Fillebrown. TAU EPSILON PHI . . ■ The scholastic year 1934-35 marks the second that Tau Epsilon Phi has been al its present residence, formerly the Delta Delta Delta sororitj house. The Maine Tau Zeta chapter was organized and became active on May 29, 1929, and held its lust meetings within the walls of Hannibal Hamlin Hall. The following year the members lived in rono and then spent two years in a temporary home above the old Sigma Phi Sigma house at the north end of the campus. The national organization of Tau Epsilon Phi was founded at Columbia I ' ni- versity, ( )ctober 1 ( ' . 1910, and although it started as a professional fraternity, the policy was changed in 1913 when it became a general collegiate fraternity. From the beginning, the Tau Zeta chapter has been prominent in University affairs. At present, Irving Perkins is active in track. Roland Gleszer in debating and Scabbard and Blade, and Leonard Felberg in baseball. Arnold Kaplan, recent- ly elected to membership in Phi Beta Kappa, is a member of the 1 »t Prandial Club, and Der Deutsche Verein. lie was graduated from the University at the end of three and a half years of study. fan Epsilon Phi is represented in the Student Senate by Lester Meyer. Harry Helfand is a member of the Intramural Athletic Association. s the only [ewish fraternity on the campus, the house has always maintained cordial relationships with the remainder of the Greek Letter societies. ' Ian Epsi- lon Phi replaced an earlier Jewish society which tenanted the present Phi Mu Delta house. Members of the fraternity have achieved success in all departments of col- lege life. Robert Berg, before he gradu- ated in 1934, was one of Maine ' s outstand- ing collegiate pressmen. Julius Pike was honorary captain of the football team. The house entertains frequently at vie parties and each year holds its annual Eor- mal dance. 112 I Bedrick Monte I Charles Crockett Maurii Rolantl Gleszi i Harrj Helfand Mosi s Lane Hamilton Lesses Arthur Mm:! Irving Perkins Gerald Slo ( (fficersof Tau Epsilon Phi Fraternity are as follow-: President, Lester Meyer; vice-president, Howard Steinberg ; bursar, Leonard Felberg ; secretary, Gerald Slos- berg ; chaplain, Roland Gleszer; historian, Lester Meyer. Members nol in group picture : Arnold Kaplan. Lester Meyer, Howard Stein- berg. Pledges: Irving Perkins, Harrison Lesses, Moses Lane, Samuel Levine, Sid- nr mes, [oseph Axelrod, Leonard Berkowitz, Irving Fleischmann, Hyman Glass, David Horblit, Sidne) Hurwitz, Leon Levitan, Leo Lieberman, Irving Lief, Elmer Lippa, Morris Rubin, William Shamban. 113 PHI KAPPA . • ■ With the opening of school last fall the Qpsilon chapter of Phi Kappa was awarded a cup by the national fraternity for distinguished scholastic achieve- ments. I In- local chapter was installed in May, l ' ' 2 . ami soon after purchased tin- house in which tin- members now make their home. William Kenyon, assistant football coach, and coach of freshman baseball ami ha ski -thai I. is a member of I ' hi kappa, having joined while he attended ( leorgetown [ niversity. ' I lie national organization also h ;ists Alfred Smith, former Governor i New York, and Ed Don George, world ' s champion wrestler, among its members. I he local chapter has always had members who are active about the campus. This year Phi Kappa was represented in the R.( .T.( ' .. Civil Gub, Mechanical (Ink. Electrical Club, Tan Beta Pi. Kappa Phi Kappa. Mathematics (Ink. Sigma Delta eta. Forestry (Ink. Der Deutsche Verein, ' uting i Ink. Pale Blue Key, as well as all major sp,,rts. Myron (Toilette played varsity football last fall and competed in track meets during the indoor season. I fe is also a member of the executive com- mittee of the junior class and last year served as 1936 class president, lie was a Sophomore wl and is a member of the Pale Blue Key Society. The fraternity was represented bj one « l the outstanding teams in the intra- mural basketball league, and although finishing in third place itself, npsct Phi Kap- pa Sigma in one of the last games of the season, to necessitate a playoff which A.T. ' . won by a single point. Francis Topolosky was prominent in baseball this spring as a candidate for the outfield. l)anny Barrett assisted Bill Ken- yon in coaching the 1938 Freshman basket- ball five during the past winter. Joseph I lot was president of Der Deutsche Verein, and a member of the Pale Blue Key. Philip Ryan belonged to the Math l Inh and was the fraternity ' s representative in the Student Senate. Phi Kappa is the only Catholic frater- nity on the campus. 114 William Bai Myron Collettc John Durkcc illiam Moran I. .an- Pai i it Francis Topolosky Nathan White Daniel Barretl Robert Burns I ames Hanson Joseph I lotz Philip Rj .in John Simon Walter White i tombs ( Ifficers of Phi Kappa fraternity are as follows; President, Philip Ryan; vice president, [ames Hanson; secretary, Walter White; treasurer, William Curran. Members not in group picture: William Curran, Joseph i yr, ( harles Delano. 1 .eo Murph) . I [ugh Ryan. Pledges: Daniel Barrett, Nathan White, Justin Naviski, Paul Taylor, John Coombs, Donald McCann, Ernest Riedman, John Douglas, James McNulty, Con- stantine Ferrante. 115 DELTA CHI ALPHA • . ■ itli its second year at an end, Delta Chi Alpha, youngest of Maine ' s fraterni- ties and one of two locals on the campus, was still a thriving infant. Two years ago, Delta Chi Alpha was the local, Eta Xu Pi. Bui a group, head- ed by Sawyer Allan, incorporated under the present name. Its chapter house is on Park Street. Despite its limited membership, the fraternity lias representatives in a large number of campus activities. Kenrick Sparrow was leader of the University chorus, a member of the University quartet, orchestra, and Song Book committee. In addi- tion, he belonged to the International Relations Club, the Post Prandial Club, and was the winner of the local tryouts in the Peace ' iratiirieal Contest. Theodore Wood, president of the Maine Christian Association cabinet, was a captain in the local corps, R. .T.C. He was also prominent in the Maine Masque. Sargent Russell played a prominent part in University debating activities. He was mu the Maine team which argued against Puerto Rico. Ralph Palmer, prominent as an amateur photographer, contributed scenes of bird and animal life to the Maine Prism. n the Freshman baseball team of last year was Russell Morgan, also a member of the Tale Blue Key. Ilarland McPherson won a Hovey Memorial Scholarship in Engineering. Sawyer Allan was a member of the Post Prandial Club and the Student Senate. As Eta Xu Pi, the fraternity was founded in the university dormitories in T ' A i b) a group of seven seniors. Gradu- ation left the project with the new mem- bers, all underclassmen. Since the spring of 1930. three years before it became Delta Chi Alpha, the or- ganization has maintained a chapter house. At the present tune, there are 37 alum- ni and 1_ ' student members. 111. Ki, h.ir.i ltti. knatii II II .,.11... I. .,11.,,, ' Lord Harlan,! McPhers Raymond Powell Km, ick Spai I- ,w p, I Officers of Delta Chi Alpha fraternit) areas follows: President, Ralph Palmer secretary, Sargent Russell ; treasurer, Raymond Powell; steward. Russell Morgan. Members nol in group picture: Sawyer Allan. Everett Creamer, Russell Mor- gan, Ralph Palmer. Stephen Read, Sargent Russell. Pledges: Harland McPherson, Stanley Getchell, Harold Taylor. 117 BETA KAPPA . . fter er a nine-year existence on the Maine campus, Beta Kappa fraternity prob- ably will not open during the fall semester of 1935. There was no pledging at mid-years, and only two of the six members of the fraternit will return t tin- college in the fall. The remaining four will Ik- gradu- ated in June. Ami vet, despite its lack of numbers the house was fairly well represented mi the campus during 1934-35. Glendon Smile, its president, was prominent in Winter Sports as one ol the outstanding snowshoers mi the tram, lie made the Dartmouth trip earlier in the J ear. Alnmn Cooper, through a three-year connection with the Maine Masque, has taken prominent parts in several of the plays, and in addition, has assisted with the stage and business departments. Lawrence Tebbets, a mechanical engineer, was a member of Tau Beta Pi, national honorary engineering fraternity, and Phi Kappa Phi, national honorary societ) for achievement in all departments of college work. Charles Woelfel belonged to both the Forestry Club and Xi Sigma Pi, forestr) fraternity. Smile was a member of Alpha Chi Sigma, honorary chemical society. Richard Stoddard was a member of the I ' ale Blue Key Club and Lloyd Komi of tin ' Intramural Athletic Association. The national fraternity of Beta Kap- pa was founded on October 15. 1901, at Mainline University, St. Paul, Minnesota. The local chapter, originating from Phi ( mega Delta, which was founded in Han- nibal Hamlin Hall in 1923, was granted a charier in 1926. 118 INTER FRATERNITY COUNCIL Hack row— Stone, Cob Fa veil, Hill. Chittick m ,il:, -son. [ngalls, Sanborn, Meyer, Ryan, Thompsoi . Soule Front row 1 Welch, Whitman, Sealey, Henderson, Kimball ■ ' I ' n tlu ' interfraternity council, a standing committee " f the Student Senate, falls the task of coordinating tin- affairs of interfraternity government. Tin- President i Carl Whitman, ami under him the group makes and enforces it-, rulings among the eighteen fraternities mi the campus. Tlu ' rushing seas m, most important of it-- decisions, begins Feb. 1 and extends three weeks. During thi time, the Freshman i the hero of the campus. Parties, dances, and smokers are held in his honor and he is a constant guest at both t raternitj dinners and suppers. In years past, pledging had been possible immediately after the opening ol school in September. In 1932, the date was changed until the following mid-years in Jan- nary, and in 1933 it became Februar) 24. Members of the Interfraternity Council are : Ri ibert i hit tick. w. ; William Far- well, All ' ; Samuel Favor, K2; Stanle) Henderson, l IA : Earle Hill, ATO; Elston fngalls, 2AE ; Kenneth Kimball, A ' l ' A ; ilfred Matheson, MA : I .ester Meyer, TE : Philip Ryan, K : James Sanborn, B0I1 : ( ilendon Soule, BK; Donald Stone, : Robert Thompson, SX; « raig Welch, 4 HK; Carl Whitman. IN: Theodore Wood, A A: |ohn Sealey, Secrctan : George i i l . 119 SORORITIES L e.-m, ._ ■» ;. ». . • j 2fc- 7r £Xi5 121 ALPHA OMICRON PI . . ■ Alpha Omicron Pi, the oldest women ' s fraternity at the Universitv of Maine. ci mtributed a generous part during 1934-35 t the life of the college. Miss Marion Martin, a senior, was elected State Senator from Penobscot County, the signal honor of the year. At the same time, she was able to continue her University courses and win a membership in Phi Beta Kappa, honorary Arts and Sciences fraternity. nn Eliasson was awarded the Home Economics scholarship to the Merrill- Palmer School in Detroit, Mich., for outstanding scholastic achievement. Marie Archer and Lucinda Ripley were members of the All Maine Women. Two A. ( ». Pi ' s, Charlotte Lachance and Phyllis Hamilton, were elected hon- orar) lieutenant colonels in succeeding years. Miss Lachance. who took the lead in O ' Neill ' s excellent tragedy, " Beyond the Horizon, " was especiall) prominent in the activities of the Maine Masque. Ither sorority actresses were Alice Sisco, ictoria ol " Double Door, " Dorothy Sawyer, Lucinda Ripley, and Helen linker. Alice ( rowell was stage propertj man- ager. Helen linker and Maybelle Ashworth were members of the All Maine Basket- ball Team. Miss Ashworth, with Elizabeth Story, were Sophomore Eagles. Pack and Pine of the Maine )uting Club had its Alpha (micron l ' i representa- tives. Ann Eliasson and Edith Gardner. Elizabeth Philbrook, Margaret Sewall, and Louise Steeves were mi the stall df the Prism. Miss Philbrook, Miss Sewall. and Miss Eliasson were also members of the Campus hi iard. Phi Gamma chapter was instituted at Maine as a " local ladies ' fraternity. " Five years later it became Gamma of Alpha (micron l ' i. The local chapter offers each year the Elizabeth Abbott Balentine scholarship to a worthy University woman. A () II 122 n :: It .V 3 " ' 3 4 Vllen ' ■ ' Main I Rtitli Natalie Bircl all Rose mar) Board man ii Buker Henrietta Cliff Alice ' Alice ' Yowell irrier Ann Eli ass Emil I I i uller i l lardner Edith G a Ph Mis Hamilton Louise Hasti Shir!. I I Charlotte Lachance i tin ie Murch Mai j Pei Ruth Pi Elizabeth PI Phyllis Phillips Ripley Madeleine Rous si n born N;n.l.i Sai D Saw y e r i ■ .Mil) Schiro M ai garel Sewall Ruth Shurtleff tfficers of Upha ' micron Pi sororit) i ollows: President, Lucinda Rip- ley; vice-president, Dorothy Sawyer; secretary, Rosemary Boardman; treasurer, Rena Allen. Members not in group picture: Beatrice Jones, Vlice Sim-... Virginia rrundy, Marjorie Young. Pledges: Geneva Epstein, Louise Hastings, Charlotte Miller, Madeline Rous seau, Naida Saunders, Margaret Sewall, Elizabeth Story, Margaret Thayer, Adol- phine Voegelin, atherine ( ox, Rose Whitmore, June lenient, Virginia Palmer, Katharine Rowe, Sarah Littlefield, Jane Goldsmith. L23 PHI MU • During the past year, Phi Mu sorority celebrated its eighty-third birthday, na- tionally, and its twenty-fourth year on the Maim- campus. Accomplishments of the members have covered a wide scope. ( n the staff of the Campus are Charlotte Davis. Mice McMullen, and Ruth Currie. Anora Peavey is president and Josephine Snare is secretary of the Y.W.C.A. Ruth Sylvester, Alice McMullen. and Ruth Currie are members of the cabinet. In the Home Ec Club are Etta Grange, Isabel Freeman, Pauline Budge, Anora Peavey, Margaret Young, Helen Blake, and Edith Mill. Miss Hill isalsoa member of (micron X ' u. honorary home economics fraternity. Four members of the sorority are in the Women ' s Student Government: Etta Grange, Josephine Snare. Marguerite Benjamin, and Jean Stanley. Margaret Young is secretary-treasurer of the 4-11 Club, and Pauline Budge a member. Rhona Gray and Jean Stanley are members of the Spanish Club; Vivian Dow and Josephine Snare, the Latin Club; and Jean Stanley, the Math Club. Ruth Syl- vester I-- on the board of the Women ' s Athletic Association. The local chapter of Phi Mu, Pi, was organized from Pi Alpha, an independent group, in 1912. ' The- national fraternity was founded nearly three-quarters of a century earlier, at Wesleyan College, Macon. Georgia, on March 4. 1852. It is second only to Alpha ' micron Pi as the oldest national organization and the oldest sorority on the Maine campus. Three founders banded together as the I ' hilouiathean Sisters, later enlarged to the sixty chapters of Phi Mu. Several frater- nity magazines are published during the year, The Aglaia appearing quarterly, and the Philomathean Review annually. The local chapter supports the award each year of the Phi Mu Scholarship to a worthy woman student in need of financial aid. l.M % M Clairt Helen Blaki Paulini Budge Paulim « ' ah i it Ruth t Sett; Davis ( ' trarlotte I .-u ia M ui iel Freeman Etta Gr; . Rhona Graj Prudence Hayes Edith Hill Edith Kennard Anora Peavey Phyllis Pea e Josephine Snare Jean Stanley Ruth S 1 estei Nane Woods Officers of Phi Mu sorority arc as follows: President, Josephine Snare; first vice-president, Alice McMullen ; second vice-president, Nancy oods ; secretary, Anora Peavey; treasurer, kuth ( urrie; historian, Vivian Dow; chairman o social committee, ( harlotte 1 )avis. Member not in group picture: Alice McMullen. I ' ledges : Marguerite 1 Senjamin, Alice Harvey, I )orothy I [utchinson, Cora Sharon, I lelen 01 ister. 125 DELTA DELTA DELTA ■ Delta Delta Delta will be remembered on the .Maine campus for having tried an experiment a chapter house. That it (ailed is an argument against the idea rather than the sorority. The national organization was founded at Boston University in 1888. Maine had t wait nearly thirty years before Alpha Kappa was established on the campus. Toda) there are 20 members and nine pledges. Tri-Delt is represented in the leading activities of the campus. Its president, Ruth Harding, one of the outstanding honor students of the University, has com- bined successfully a program of scholastics and extra curricular subjects. A Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Kappa Phi. and Phi Sigma, she is, in addition, president of All .Maine Women and outstanding in athletics. The president of W.S.G.A., Jean Walker, is a Delta Delta Delta. Ella Rowe, an All Maine Woman, has been selected on several honorary All-Maine Basketball and Hocke) reams. Elizabeth Aslibj and Helene ousins are Sophomore Eagles. Faith Folger, Hope Wing, and Bessie Graj have taken part in several Mann Masque plays. Roberta Lewis and Eileen Brown are members of the Commence- ment Week and funior Week Committees. Jean Walker is one of the two seniors chosen for freshman proctorship. Miss Lewis, one of the outstanding soloists on the campus, took the leading part in the annual All Maine Women pageant presented at Commencement last spring. Besides her own scholastic activi- ties, Ella Rowe was coach of the Orono girls ' basketball team. The chapter is represented on the fac- ulty by Dr. Ava Chadbourne of the School of Education and Dr. Edith Patch, na- tionally recognized entomologist. There are 84 chapters in the national organization of Delta Delta Delta. Three hi them are located in Canada. The fra- ternity publishes quarterly The Trident as its magazine. 126 Bi shop n ti 1 1 ighan ii. I ousins Helen Da is i betl G i Ruth Harding Rutli Hinkley Roberta Lew is 1 t Iwen Roche Ella Rom i Kopt Wing M .■ i gai i i Stroul Alfn da Tanner Gertrude I i I Jean Walker Faith i rheresa Oakman Elva G Hilda ott I (f ficers of Mi -ha Delta I elta ■ ir irity are as follows: I ' resident, Ruth Harding; vice-president, Jean Walker; secretary, Roberta Lewis; treasurer, Carolyn Lothrop. Members nol in group picture : Mary ( Irant, Frances Shannon. Pledges: Elva Googins, Faith Folger, Annette Youngs, Hilda Scott, Ruth Bur- nett, lean Kent, Barbara Wyeth, n Black. 127 PI BETA PHI ■ ■ The highest of the sororities in scholastic standing during the past year, Pi Beta Phi, in addition, contributed generously to all campus activities in 1934-35. Miriam Linscott, a member of the All Maine Women, was presidenl of Balen- tine Women ' s dormitory for signal sorority honor of the year. Moris Lawrence was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, national arts and sciences fraternity, Phi Kappa Phi, and served as vice-president of Sigma Helta Zeta, hon- orary mathematics society. In the Maine Masque, dramatic organization, Margaret Snow was one of the outstanding student actresses. Iler characterizations in " Counsellor at Law " and " Both Your Houses " won commendation from the critics. Besides winning the Sigma Mu Sigma scholarship for excellence in psychol- ogy, Virginia Nelson was a member of Der Deutsche Verein and served on one class committee. Margaret Asnip was a member oi the stall ol the Maim- Review. Elizabeth fordan was chairman of Religion of the Y.W.C.A. cabinet. She also served as secretary of Balentine Hall, and was a member of Sigma Mu Sigma. Velma Colson was social secretary of the Y.W.C.A., vice-president of Bal- entine Hall, and manager of tennis. Dorothy Frye was manager of archery. Three members of the sorority. Faith Holden, Hope Whitman, and Margaret Asnip, belonged to the Contributors ' Club. Miss Whitman was secretary. During the year, the sorority entertained at teas in honor ol Mrs. Maynard Cassady, Province President, and Mrs. lames Webster, assistant to the Grand President of Pi Beta Phi. A Christmas party for patronesses and members of the sorority was held at the home of Mrs. 1 tarry Watson. The sorority was organized at Maine from Beta Phi, a local, in 1920. It built the present log cabin on College Avenue. The fraternity publication is The Ar rozv of Pi Beta Phi. 128 - d J J I .11 ft A 4t 1 - •A Margaret Asnip Velma ■tl-» n D : ■ t larii ■ ■ Doris l.;iu 1 1 Arlene Merrill 5t Hi- Ruth I il i. .lit i lolson M i Mi l ii , Hi Faith Holder Elizabeth Jordan Virginia Nelson K.lith Stevens Hope Whitman Ruth Libbj Officers of Pi Beta Phi sorority are as Follows: President, Elizabeth Jordan; vice-president, Virginia Nelson; secretary, Margaret Snow; treasurer, Louise Cal- derwood; historian, Margarel Asnip. Members not in group picture : Louise Calderwood, Milium Linscott, Margaret Snow. Pledges: Mildred Dauphine, Mildred Dixon, Faith Holden, Edith Stevens, Laura Wesolowska. 129 CHI OMEGA . . " Members and pledges of (hi Omega sorority were represented in 19 separate campus organizations during the past year. Cynthia Wasgatt headed the list with election to Phi Beta Kappa, national honorary Arts and Sciences fraternity. ithers were nol far ln-hind. Lee Blackington was president ol Sigma Mu Sigma, psychological fraternity, and Miss Wasgatt was a member. Jam- Chase, Eleanor Gowan, and Betty Sulli- van belonged to the Spanish Club. Betty Wilhelm, Janet Campbell, and Phyllis Johnson were members of Der Deutsche Verein. Jane Stillman. Margaret Harriman, Betty Sullivan. Jane Sullivan, and Cyn thia Wasgatt played a prominent part in the publication of the Maine Campus. The Prism board contained Miss 1 farriman and Hetty Sullivan, and the Freshman hoard. Betty 1 Irummond. Three Chi ) ' s, Hetty and Jane Sullivan, and gnes Crowley, possessed pledges tn the Maine Masque, campus dramatic society. A fourth, Jane Stillman. was an associate member, and two others, Dixie Copeland and Dorothy Nutt, took leading parts in the play, " Double Dour. " Active members of the W. A. A. were Phyllis Johnson, Frances Johnson, Alice Campbell, Margaret Harriman, and Helen Titcomb. Several others were managers ui- assistants. lane Chase. Betty l)ill. Betty Sullivan, Jane Sullivan, Dorothy Nutt, Frances Johnson, and Phyllis Johnson took part in the Maine Churns, and Miss Nutt in the University Orchestra. The All Maine Women included Cyn- thia Wasgatt, Agnes Crowley, and Betty Wilhelm. Miss Crowley is secretary of the Senior class. 130 r t f ? Ethel B The I ma Bla I In iel Brown Alice Campbell Campbell I Kuril Iladj - Col n ell Margare I Copeland ■ Rlizahi I Betty Dill p] ... Dt mitre Mi ' .] ine Frazier i Jei n gia Ful lei ih Giddings Eh am ■ ' I ii iwan Margaret Harriman Betty Han Elinor Hill Frances Jones Phyllis Johi King Frances Knight Dorothy Nutt Muriel Perkins Carol St. . Cynthia Wasgat! I [clen Htcoi Bettina Sullivan Jane Si ill man Louise Will Officers of ( hi Omega sororit) areas follows: President, Rett) Sullivan ; vice- president, Winifred c oburn ; secretar) . Ethel Bingle ; treasurer, Madeline F razier. Members not in group picture: Carolyn Brown, Phyllis DeCormier, Mildred Johnson, Jane Sullivan. Pledges: Margaret Harriman, Carolyn Brown, Carol Stevens, Phyllis Dimitre, Muriel Perkins, Betty Diel, Helen Titcomb, Betty Drummond, Barbara Ware, Betty Clough, Lucy Cobb, Mary [Jeering, Althea Millett, Louise Hinman. 131 DELTA ZETA . • ■ In November Alpha Upsilon of Delta Zeta observed the tenth anniversary of its installation. Alumnae, returning for the Colby-Maine game, met with the active members at a buffet supper at the home of Mrs. Hin Lutes, a patroness. A scavenger hunt in December led to the home of Gertrude Murry in Bangor. Teas were held in honor of Miss Mildred French, province director, and Mrs. Sid- ney S. Eberle, a patroness. A gift of money to Delta .eta ' s national project, the mountain community center at Vest, Kentucky . took the place oi a ( Christmas party. The sorority ' s newest project is a series of Mother ' s ' leas, through which Delta eta parents are becoming better acquainted with the sorority ' s ideals, it-, members, and its patronesses. The annual formal dance and the Rose Banc|uet will he held in the spring. I telta eta is represented in the following campus organizations: Der Deutsche Verein, Sigma Delta eta. El Circulo Espanol, Contributors ' Club, Sodalitas Latina, Home Economics Club, the Prism hoard, the Maine Campus editorial staff, Y.W. C.A. cabinet, Women ' s Forum, the International Relations Club, and the Photog- raphy Club. Delta eta is president of Panhellenic Council this year. Elizabeth Gifford, sorority president, is one of the most active students on the campus. She is a member of the editorial staff of both Campus and Prism and is vice-president of the Y.W.C.A. Mildred illard. another Delta Zeta, is president of the Math dub. As the youngest sorority on the cam- pus, Delta eta was organized in the spring of 1 )J4 after it had existed for nearly a year as Kappa Xu Alpha local. The na- tional fraternity was founded at Miami I fniversity, )xford, hio, in 1902. z 13: Muriel Covcll Marj Dunton Elizabeth GilTord Margaret Hall Elizabeth Jenkins Gi rti tide Murry Mary Trcinor Rachel Wallace Mildred illard (fficers of ] elta Zeta sorority are as follows : President, Elizabeth ( lifford ; vice- president, Margaret E. Hall; secretary, Mary Treinor ; treasurer, Mildred Willard faculty adviser, Prof. Ruth Crosby. Member not in group picture: Kathleen Hardy. 1 ' li(l - : I .i-i more I torr. 133 HOnORRRY FRflTERMTIES 135 PHI BETA KAPPA . . B:u-k row — Jackson, Prof. Kilis, Dr. Klein, Dean Cloke Front row— Prof. Drummond, Miss Buzzell, Prof. Huddilston. Dr. Turner, Harding, Dean I ■ The oldest Greek letter fraternity in the United States, Phi Beta Kappa con- tributed a share to the life of the University during the past year. The fraternity brought to the campus its national secretary, I )r. William Allison Shinier, who spoke before a studenl assembly. Dr. Shimer is also editor of The American Scholar. At its annual initiation banquet, Congressman Ralph O. Brewster was the speaker. According to its constitution, Phi Beta Kappa may nol elect over ten per cent, ui " any graduating class to its membership. Usually, however, the number is far below. Two selections are made from the lunior (.lass. Although Phi Beta Kappa was organized in 177 at William and Mary, the first chapter was not established at Maine until 1923. Prof. I. Homer Huddilston is president, Prof. Milton Ellis, vice-president, Prof. Pcrcic M. Turner, secretary-treasurer, and Prof. R03 M. Peterson, a mem ber of the executive committee. Student members are: Eva Bisbee, Rose Snyder, William Thompson, Martha Tuomi. Ruth Harding, Norman Jackson. Pledges: Doris Lawrence. John Willey, Arthur ( )tis. Edith Kennarcl, Wilbert Pronovost, Marion Martin. Cynthia Was gatt, Arnold Kaplan. 136 ALPHA ZETA . . t I 1 r f t 1 t 5Ti ■ 1 f f r ' fc % K r • -t .j. » , . : Back row — Corbett, Keene, Dean, Tilton, Farwcll, Dcwitl Imi.h! row Gilbert, MacBridc, Prof, Jones, Turner, Norton, Staple ■ Election to Alpha Zeta, national honorary agricultural fraternity, represents the highesl honor which a student in the College of Agriculture can attain. Membership consists onlj of students of high standing and scholarship who give promise of future agricultural leadership. The chief function of the fraternity is the awarding annually of a plaque to the Freshman making the highesl grades for the year. This spring, an Alpha Zeta scholarship will be presented for the first time. The fraternity holds two outstanding meetings during the year. I he first, in the fall, brings together alumni and student members of the chapter at the annual banquet. In the spring, initiation of pledges takes place. .Max E. Turner is Chancellor of Alpha Zeta. ther officers include: Censor, M. Milton MacBride; Scribe, Wesley Norton; Treasurer. Basil Staples: Chronicler, Cecil V Gilbert. rhe members are : William N. Farwell, Alan C. Corbett, John R. Dean, Ches- ter W. Smith, Malcolm !.. Tilton, John II. DeWitt, Joel W. Marsh, Ira J. Pack ard. Norton P. Keene. Glen W. Torrey, Leslie M. Hutchins, Robert E. McCusick, l.estei II. Smith. TAU BETA PI • . .fit I. % ? 1 fit 1 ■ I, Gray, Morrison, Abbott, Copeland : row Morton, Hamilton, Tebbets, Look, I oombs, Gallison, K " l ' crt Front rov Sates, Gallop, ;irr, Sanborn, Henderson, Pedersen " Ihi ' lau Beta Pi Association was founded to reward those students ol technol- ogy wlic have attained distinguished sc holarship and have shown exemplary character as undergraduates in their Alma Mater. Ian Beta Pi at the University of Maine each year presents to the freshman in the College of Technology who receives the highest rank for the year, an Engineer ' s Slide Rule. This year it was won by Everett Brewer. The Association sponsored the annual Technology Smoker and at this time the new members-elect were announced. The Bent, emblem of the fraternity, is ei mveyed upon initiation. lame- Y. Sanborn i- president of the local chapter. Other officers are: vice- president, Donald L. Pedersen; recording secretary, Richard A. Gallop; treasurer. Stanley I ' . Henderson ; corresponding secretary, Raymond II. Thome. I haj iter roll includes : T. Actor Abbott, Jr., Silas I.. Bates, Lyman F. Brewer, John M. Coombs, Ralph L. Copeland, Jr., Ernest M. (. ' ram. Samuel T. Favor, Richard A. Gallop, Ira (. " . Gray. Jr., John X. Hamilton. Stanley l . Henderson, Paul I. Knight, Sidney L. Look, Louis II. Morrison. Aldiverde I. Norton. Donald L. Pedersen. Willis G. Pratt, Thomas F. Reed. Fred C. Roberts, James W. Sanborn, Lawrence M. Teb- bets, Ra nn mil B. Thorne. 138 PHI KAPPA PHI • • Back row [ackson, Registrai Gannett, Pro) Drummond, Dean i loke, Dean Chase, Prof, Swift, Prof. SpragUC Fronl row— Prof Ellis Pro! Buzzcll, Hardinp. Pro] Swcctman, Lawrence, I, Pro! I Bliss ■ lii 1897, while the University was still young, a society was formed among students and faculty to honor achievement in all departments of college study. Tennessee and Pennsylvania established chapters and it became national in it- scope. Today there are 50 organizations scattered throughout the United States and its possessions. That was the beginning of Phi Kappa Phi, Maine ' s contribution to honorar) fraternities. The membership of the local organization consists of both students and fac- ulty. Meetings are held infrequently during the year. Undergraduate members : Silas L. Bates, Lyman F. Brewer, Maurice Goddard, Ruth Harding, John X. Hamilton, Stanley Henderson, Norman Jackson, Arnold Kaplan, Edith C. Kennard, Paul J. Knight, Doris E. Lawrence. Ruth M. Libby, Louis II. Morrison, Wesley S. Norton, Arthur B. Otis, Donald L. Pedersen, Wilbert L. Pronovost, lames W. Sanborn, Ruth E. Shurtleff, Lawrence M. Tebbets, Raymond B. Thome, Robert F. Turner, John C. Willey. 139 KAPPA PHI KAPPA • • Back i 1 Barrett, Wilbur Second i P ivost, Sturke, Prof. Jackman, Pro! » rawforrl, Dean Lute i I. Hancock, Armstrong, Instils. Wlritc, Hill ■ kappa Phi Kappa is a national education fraternit) restricted to men who in- tend tn make t eaching their profession. The object of the fraternity is to pro- mote the cause of education and to study it principles and problems. Meetings are held twice monthly, at which time a speaker discusses some phase of education. The fraternity was founded at Dartmouth in 1922. Gamma chapter at Maine was established January 15. 1923. Mollis [ngalls is president of the organization. )ther officers are: vice-presi- dent, Frank Myers; secretary, Carroll Armstrong; treasurer. Sumner Hancock; faculty adviser, Prof. John R. Crawford. The membership include-: Carroll Armstrong, Daniel Barrett, A. Hamilton Boothby, Dr. fohn Craw- ford, William Curran, Dr. Charles Dickinson, George Fitch, Donald Gay, Sumner Hancock. President Arthur A. Hauck, Earle Hill. Mollis [ngalls, Dr. Ernest lack- man. 1 ean O. S. Lutes. Paul Moody. Frank Myers, Floyd Powell, Wilbert Prono- vost, Ralph Sturke, Russell Walton. Nathan White. Herbert Wilbur. 140 ALPHA CHI SIGMA • • Back row Soulc, ' Front row — Gi ay, Newinai 1 ■ lplia Chi Sigma, honoran Chemical fraternity, sent its president and treas urer, Roy Monroe and Ernest Cram, to the National Biennial Conclave of chap- ters in ' hid during the past year. In addition, it brought to the Maine campus I r. I tarry ars, of Pennsylvania, whose address. " The Hormones, " was heard b) a large audience of engineering students. The 4 ' ' active collegiate chapters are located in the leading universities of the country. Since the founding of Xi Chapter at Maine, the organization has con- tributed a great d.al to the study of chemistry. A plaque is awarded each year to the Junior who has obtained the highest rank in chemistry during the past year. ( tfficers and members of Alpha Chi Sigma are: Master Alchemist, R 03 Mo,, roe; Vice-Master Alchemist. Ira ( ' . Gray, Jr.: Reporter, Glendon Soule; Recorder. William 1 ' . Newman, Jr.; Treasurer, Ernest M. (.ram; Master of Ceremonies, Arthur P. Stubbs; 1 ail . Briggs, Herbert K. Took. Richard 11. Mansur. 141 SIGMA MU SIGMA • • Hack row— Nelson, Wasgatt, Jordan, Copeland, Ripley Front row — Homer, I r. Purdy, Blackington, Prof. Dickinson, Dr. Brush, Mi. Morris ■ Sigma Mu Sigma, national honorary psychological fraternity, annually offers a scholarship of $25 to a member of the sophomore class proficient in the study uf psychology. The fraternity also contributes to a sinking fund, the interest of which will be used for the promotion of scholarship. Meetings are held twice a month for the discussion of psychological questions and progress. A dance, made attractive by the introduction of a wide variety ol features, is one of the group ' s activities. Thelma Lee Blackington is president. Christine Homer, secretary-treasurer, and Virginia Nelson, social chairman. The faculty advisers are Dr. Charles A. Dickinson, Dr. and Mrs. Edward N. Brush, and Dr. Donald M. Purdy. Members include: Mrs. Dorothy Andrews, Miss Helen Lengyel, Eva Bisbee, Lee Blackington, Margaret Copeland. Wilburs Crockett, Wilfred Flanagan. Thom- is Hill, Christine Homer. Elizabeth Jordan, Ruth Libby, Marion Martin, Genevieve Mead. Malcolm McCormick, John Met let-. Virginia Nelson, Lucinda Ripley, Mari- in Rogers, Virginia Trundy, Cynthia Wasgatt. and Lillian Wall. 142 XI SIGMA PI • • Uucknam, Spalding, Captain, arlisl , Boone ■ Xi Sigma Pi, national forestn fraternity, cooperated with the Forestrj lub to bring several speakers to the Maine campus during 1934-35. The Fraternity annuall) awards a prize to the Junior making the highest rank in forestry during his first two years. Although its membership is s small that it has been unable to sponsor a emu plete program by itself, the organization has shown willingness to cooperate in all University projects. It was represented in the planting of trees during Campus Day. The Maine chapter was founded in 1917, nearly ten years after its birth, na- tionally, at the University of Washington in 1908. The society is open to forestry majors who show an unusual proficiency in their work. Richard Captain is president, George Carlisle, vice-president, and Donald Boone, secretary-treasurer. Edward Spalding, Kenneth Black, Maurice Goddard, and Robert Bucknam are members. 14.! PHI SIGMA • • -■ Bucknam, Marsh, Harding, Sabin, Bo ■ I lie .Maine Delta chapter of l ' lii Sigma, national honorary biological fraternity, sponsored a biological exhibition as its outstanding contribution to University life during the past year. The society has also voted the award of an annual schol- arship of thirty dollars to a deserving sophomore student of biology and zoology. Phi Sigma was founded at Ihio State University in 1915 and two years later the Delta chapter was installed at the Universit.3 of Maine. The fraternity sets as its purpose the advancement of research study in biological sciences. Its member- ship is made up of those students who have maintained an honor grade in at least 16 credit hours of work in the field of biological sciences. Officers are: Joel Marsh, president; and Ruth Harding, secretary. Members at present are: Donald Boone, Robert Bucknam, Maurice Goddard, Ruth Harding, Smart Sabin. Joel Marsh, and Edward Spalding. 144 DELTA PI KAPPA • • % v " W " V » 1 M : ' peland, Bai ker ■ To Delta Pi Kappa, local honorary music fraternity, fell the honor of reviving the annual Music Night, one of the outstanding student events of the year. The occasion took place during March in the Little Theatre before a near capacity audi- ence which received the long program with enthusiasm. The .Maine t ampus hearti- ly commended the enterprise. Selections by the orchestra, hand, and clients were included among the eve- ning ' s numbers. Guest artists were Gerald Hart. Armando Polito, and Betty Sul- livan, soloists, and a string trio, string quartet, and vocal duet. With Music Night this year, the fraternit sel the stage for a possible expan- sion during 1936 to include two programs annually instead of the usual one. Roy Monroe is president of the fraternity; Ralph Copeland, secretary; and i harles Pressey, treasurer. Members are: T. Willard Crane. Nelson Rokes, Ken- rick Sparrow. William Barker, Leonard ( rockett, and Dexter McCausland. US KAPPA DELTA PI . . Prof. Chadbourne, Dean Lutes, Eaton, Dean Wilson Kappa Delta l ' i, national honorary educational fraternity, came t • the Maine campus iu 1932 with the formation of the Gamma (micron chapter. The na- tional fraternity. 24 years old, was founded in 1911 at the University of Illinois. Membership is made up from those juniors and seniors who have attained a general scholarship grade above the upper quartile point of the School of Education. At present the Maine chapter is inactive in the life of the college. ( Ifficers of the fraternity are: Dean ( )lin S. Lutes, president : Nellie Gale, vice- president; Hilda Eaton, secretary-treasurer; Dean Edith Wilson, counsellor. The membership at present i.-. Prof. Ava Chadbourne, Hilda Eaton. Nellie Gale, Dean ( )lin Lutes, and Dean Edith Wilson. 146 OMICRON NU • • Hodsdon, Church, Libby, Kaminsky, Birchall ■ Omicron Nu, national honor society for Hume Economics, maintained a high scholastic standing on the Maim- campus during the past year. The fraternity was largely inactive, meeting only for the election and initiation of new members. Only a small percentage of each Senior and Junior class are eligible and of these, women are selected with the greatest consideration. Mrs. Mabel Stewart is president of the organization, Florence Kaminsky, treasurer. Ruth Libby, secretary and editor, and Dr. Marion Sweetman, faculty adviser. Members include: Natalie Birchall, Marjorie Church, Gara Hodsdon, Ruth Shurtleff, Ann Eliasson, and Edith Mill. 147 KAPPA GAMMA PHI • • : row Willey, Gailey, Pronovost ' row- Mosner, Brown. Mullen, Ingalls Front row— Day, Registrar Gannett, Pendell, Prof. Ellis, Stewarl ■ ' I he crowning achievement of its eleven years of existence was readied last fall by Kappa Gamma Phi, local honorary journalistic fraternity, with the founding ol the Secondary School Tress Association among high schools of the State. I lie Association had its birth in the annual Journalistic Conference on the campus late in November. ( Iver 50 delegates attended the two-day program. Under the leadership of Philip Pendell, a senior, and former editor of the Prism, the organization was planned and presented to the schools. In addition to sponsoring the Conference, the Association will publish four times a year a mimeo- graphed magazine containing features and criticisms of high school journalism. An exchange between schools was also announced. I he conference this year was divided into three sections, newspaper, magazine, and yearbook, under the leadership of student speakers. Addresses were made to the conference by Harold Whicker and James Moreland, of the English Depart mi ni. and Jack Atwood, of WLBZ. The Bangor Daily Nezvs, besides awarding one of the three cups, entertained the delegates " ii a trip through the local plant. Members of Kappa Gamma Phi include: Prof. Milton Ellis, Registrar James Gannett, Charles Crossland, Glenn Rule. James Moreland, Philip Pendell, Elston [ngalls, Donald Stewart. Wilbert Pronovost, John Willey, Stuart Mosher, Roger Levenson, David Brown, Burton Mullen, and lames Day. 148 SIGMA DELTA ZETA . • . Back row — Fitch, Pronovost, Pedersen, aldei Second row— Prof. Bryan, Pi I Hamilton, Raymond, Fogart) Front row — Harriman. Campbell, Ryan, Willard, Lawrence, Warner ■ If " zero " ' is " nothing " in all of the other organizations m i the Maine campus, to one, at least, Sigma Delta eta. honorary mathematics society, it is ZKR i. The purpose of the society is " to further the interest in mathematics. " Meet- ings are held once a mouth, and speakers and entertainment provided. Members are chosen from among upperclass students with outstanding rank in the held of mathematics. The mathematics department faculty a sLt the club in its programs. The president of Sigma Delta eta is Philip Ryan. Mis Doris Lawrence i vice-president, and Miss Mildred Willard. secretary-treasurer. Members include the following: Prof. Warren Lucas, Fred Lamoreau, Prof. Maynard Jordan. Prof. Harley R. Willard. Mr. Herman Silverman. Mr. John Stewart. Dean James Hart. George Fitch, Doris Lawrence. Wilbert Pronovost, Philip Ryan, Charles Towle, Beryl Warner, Mildred Willard. John Hamilton. Donald Pedersen, Neil Calderw 1. Harry Saunders, Jean Stanley, Arlene Merrill. Margaret Harriman. Alice Camp- bell, Howard Etter, Harland McPherson, John Fogarty, Gordon Raymond, Miss i ope. 14 " R C T M IT as in w hat the campus called " extra - curricular activities that the creative abilities of Maine men and women came to the fore. Next in importance to actual scholastics, activities answered a vital requirement in the life of the University. rt. writing, music, drama, and all of the thousand- and-one-things which make life a reality were included in a broad and encompassing program. I nder student sponsorship, the educational and entertaining World ' s Fair was presented in the Memorial Gymnasium. The Prism and Campus were published by student staffs. Maine was success- ful in speaking and debating. The All Maine omen spon- sored an annual Commencement Week pageant. Four outstanding plays were staged by the Maine Masque. Such organizations as the I T I E S International and Posl Pran- dial Clubs encouraged discussion groups on contemporary affairs. From tin ' standpoint »f the ad- ministration, activities were like the famous " words " : correctly used, among the besl friends; in- correctly, among the worst. Mod- eration was the ideal tor which to stri e: a few were necessary, l»nt temperance must always be pres- ent. [ " here was, to be sure, evidence on the one hand that campus achievement meant little in the life which was to follow. But. on the other, present society was call- ing for leadership. The only way in which this leadership could be demonstrated in college was through the channel of extra- curricular activities. In this manner, organizations could justify their existence. , » : .. I THE 1936 David S. Brow v editor-in-chief of the 1936 Prism James Moreland (left), instruc- tor in journalism, and ROGER Levenson, associate editor ■ It is with more than usual interest that the present staff introduces the 1936 Prism to it- Maine public " it this Junior Week in May. For the 1936 Prism differs with all other Prisms thai have gone before it. A new policy i being Followed and one which will probably bring with it mure comments than any single change since Beta Theta l ' i undertook to publish the first yearl k nearly two generations ago. I lie Prism has editorialized its copy. The reason has Keen plain. For too many years, Maine yearbooks have idealized their campus. The University which was presented was always theoretical — never real. In ever) case the obvious reaction has followed: stu- dents, secure in their positions, have done little to improve the conditions about them. A retro- gression lias occasionally been the result. The 1936 Prism, although attempting some- thing different, begs to apologize for never really carrying the experiment to its justifiable lengths. Its pictures of the fraternity and or- John i Si aley, Ju.. business manager 152 PRISM BOARD Back r ■ steeves, Day, Currie, Haggett, Harriman, Fitch er, Philbrook, Brown. Sewall, Gifford, Eha Not i n the pictui B .•■ i Levenson, and Ernest £ ganization activities undoubtedly ARK too bright. It suggests them only as a begin- ning: too sudden exposure might injure the patient. It attempts to leave the theoreti- cal and approach the real. It urges other Prisms to follow its lead. I hen, and then only, can the University of Maim- achieve its greatest ends. As the Prism goes to the presses, it desires to acknow ledge the interest oi a few who have made possible it- publication. Without them, it could never have been issued in its entirety. Roger Levenson, as associate editor, contributed more than any other single individual outside of the editor and business manager to the success ol the book. His attention during the photograph) in the fall and later in the print shop was especiall) commendable. Miss Elizabeth Philbrook and Willett Rowlands also lent valuable editorial assistance. Elmore Wood, a senior, u. responsible ton iargc degree for the excellent action photos contained in the present number. Ralph Palmer, with airplane views oi the campus, and several outstanding shots of wild life, had his share in the book. Among the facult) , the suggestions of lames Moreland, of the journalism depart ment, in the modernistic treatment of pictures and writeups a of real assistance. Roy W. Libby, superintendent of the University Press, and the entire print shop crew were of invaluable aid in making possible the large number of " bleed " pages and " unbalanced " layout pattern. 153 THE MAINE CAMPUS • • Editor Burton E. Mullen (top), F.i sini ss M m.h; I ' i ■ Snow ■ The Maine Campus, weekly publication of the studenl body, was assertive on two main is ues during the past year: one, the right of women students to smoke; the other, a criticism of the Maine Masque. Led by the mythical " Martin Scrivener, " the t ' aiu- pns inaugurated a fierce attack on the Masque. It im- plied a censureship of the Masque director, Prof. Mark Bailey, and challenged in sharp words the incident ol a few late rehearsals, necessitated by presentation re- quirements. Scrivener ' s satire, which was freely distributed throughout the year, found an excellent (and defense- less) target in the student players. lli position was that lit a schoolboy, buoyed by the suggestion ol his own brilliancy. While busying itseli in the affairs of the Masque, the Campus found little time to comment on the Fresh- man-Sophomore pa jama parade, the political tricker) of stm lent elect inns, and cither mure important student func- tions. It did, however, heartily 1 st the proposal for spring Campus 1 )ay. If the editorial column was weak, the rest of the paper was highly improved over previous seasons. Scrivener would have been excellent had he retained his Tin Maim Christian Vssociation Building, home of the Maine ( am pus 154 CORRESPONDENT SMOKING DEMANDS ' iJ S Campus Office With tters Knocking Alleged Dbsolet«= University Rule - .tin ' f . k Ml- ' »» • »• «t- • IU Dtftf „ t-i drprivc our ( K,tj K u( ' ■■ " " u ■ - r " 1 ' . sr -- ■.I ? - . - . ' ■ " ■ " " • ««■ ,.«. ■ ?.. «« " H! LANKY LAD W.T.M ' UUSTACHI 1 un 1 - m (A I rtou, - " J «rf„, « e tee»V No Administrative Action Taken AsJTet A»k Explanation of Smoking During Summer Here I«I upon I II I II I II ANNIVERSARY ISSUE M Gfljejfl Campug Published Weekly by the Students of the Unjversitv of Maine A composite of some of the outstanding news features of the year original premise theatre and moving picture reviews. A book column was begun, and continued until the end of the season. Editor Burton E. Mullen spent long and hard hours with the enterprise. The makeup was vastly superior to that of previous editors, and six and eight page issues wen- frequent. He was interested not in money for himself but in a good news- paper. During tin- middle of March, the Campus published an anniversary number f over 20 pages. The Maine Cadet, first of the college newspapers, made its appear- ance in 1885, just fifty years ago. The Campus was later to grow from the experiment. Besides the regular news stories of the week, the anniversary edition contained a liistorv of the University, its presidents, faculty, and organizations. A section ol pictures was included in the paper. It was a work ol distinction. The Campus maintained throughout the year an open correspondence column. Regardless " i his own opinion, Mullen tolerated opposition. A Rood ol letters from women protested against smoking rules; others besieged the R.O.T.C. They wen- all printed. For this the Campus deserves unmitigated commendation. Assisting Mullen with the paper were the following: Cynthia Wasgatt, associate editor; Elston (ngalls, managing editor ; Ernest Saunders, assistant managing editor ; Willett Rowlands and Elizal etli GifFord, copj editors; James Day, men ' s news edi- tor: Elizabeth Philbrook, women ' s news editor ; Ralph Higgins, assistant news edi- tor; Raymond II. Gailey, acting sports editor; Margaret G. Sewall, acting societ) editor; Philip I ' . Snow, business manager ; James W. rlaggett, advertising manager ; George A. 1 larke, circulation manager. 155 STUDENT SENATE . . ■ If the Student Senate could not be accused of over-zealousness on its own part, it was, however, quite enthusiastic in its backing of certain administrative proposals during the year. With a liberal President, Carl Whitman, at it- head, the Senate moved in the right direction during 1934 even though its progress was slow . At the suggestion of President llauck. it gave its endorsement to a plan to outlaw the annual Freshman- Sophomore scrap. It once again backed the student loan fund. In the other hand, it did little regarding student elections, and. as the Interfra- ternitv Council, failed to alleviate what in some instances was a grossl) misatisfac- ti rv " rushing " system. In hacking the proposed Campus Day ol the President, the Senate lent student sanction to a proposal that was at least a partial solution to one of the most destructive of college activities. President Whitman, speaking before a special assembly, put the matter boldly before the student body. " It ' s your party. " he said. " It ' s up to you to carry it out. " The Senate is made up of representatives from each fraternity, the Campus, and several " off -campus " groups. Whitman is president. Samuel Reese, vice-president, and John Scalcv. secretary. Back row — Stone, Cobb, Farwell, Hill. Chittick 1 row— Matheson, Engalls, Sanborn, Meyer, Ryan, Thompson, Smile Front i " Wood, Welch, whitman, Sealey, Henderson, Kimball 156 WOMEN ' S STUDENT GOVERNMENT . ■ I he Mann- Women ' s Student • iovernment Association sponsored a summer em ploymenl service for underclass women as one of its outstanding achievements during the pasl year. Mthough il has been in operation onl) since 1933, il has al read) met with considerable success. The Wi ciation also awards two scholarships of $51 each for " w irth) " women students. Founded at Maine in 1919, W.S.t I. A. attempts to deal with all matters pertain ing tn the student life of women of the I Fniversit} . 1 1 purpose is to promote liis, r li standards " i honor and integrity in all matters of personal conduct, to luster a feel ing of responsibility in realizing the highest standard of the college, and t encourage cooperation in self government. t the beginning " i each year, the organization holds a tea for faculty wives and women students in an effort to bring the two closer together on the campus. lean Walker is president of W.S.G.A., Elizabeth Schiro vice-president, Marie Archer, secretary, and Helen Titcomb, treasurer. Members include the following: Betty Wilhelm, Agnes Crowley, Etta irange, Shirley I latch. Carolyn Currier. Betty Hart. Elizabeth Ashby, Josephine Snare. Virginia Nelson, Marjorie MacKinnon, Alice Stewart. Margaret Harriman, Marguerite Benjamin, Nancy Hennings, Mar- garet Hall. Bach row Wilhelm, Frazier, Kelson, Han Si cond n ■■•■ Vshby, Cm I M acK intii Li i row Ci " « lej . Schii o, Walk- 1 . i i I B 157 SENIOR SKULLS ■ Ine of the duties of the Senior Skull society is to maintain a spirit of Eriendli- ness between the freshman and sophomore classes. If a visitor had been on campus one night of last September, he might have doubted the premise. For down i in the field in front of Balentine, the Senior Skulls were conducting a fight. Clothing was flying; naked bodies were everywhere. Men and women in a huge ring about the contestants crowded closer to see the fun. But although the Skulls may have Keen satisfied with their fight, President Hauck and student leaders were not. .rave doubt existed whether or not this was " the promotion i i a spirit of friendliness " between the two lower classes. " We can lick ' em any day, " said a freshman. " If we ' ll only had a couple min- utes more " said a sophomore. Milton MacBride was president of the Senior Skulls. Members included: Don- ald Anderson. George Cobb, Winston Hoyt, Maurice Goddard, William Cole. Ken- neth Black, Samuel Reese, and Carl 1 loner. it— Reese, I ianborn, K. I ' .l u k, II- ■ r, i oli . Mai Bride, Cobb Hoyl 158 ALL MAINE WOMEN • . ■ I In- All Maine Women societ) is the highest, non-scholastic organization for women. The members are chosen annualh from the three upper classes on the basis of character, spirit, dignity, honor, and willingness t " accept responsibility. The function of the group, however, is purely " opinionary. " li endeavors t " create a balance in relations of students, classes, and organizations. It lends sup porl to University enterprises and encourages student faculty relationships. The All Maine Women banquet is each year a part of the Junior Week program. At this time, new members are announced. I he organization annuall) sponsors the Commencement Day pageant, one of the most picturesque scenes of University life. Here, each year under the elms near Coburn 1 [all, is presented in song and verse a story from the pen of Mrs. Marcia Bailey, wife of Prof. Mark Bailey, of the Univer- sity faculty. Miss Ruth Harding is president of the All Maine Women and Miss Miriam Linscott is secretary-treasurer. Ither members include: Miss Marie Archer. Miss Ruth Lihhy. Miss Lucinda Ripley, Miss Elizabeth Wilhelm, Miss Jean Walker, Mi Ella Rowe, Miss Cynthia Wasgatt, Miss Agnes rowley. i:.i, I. ro« R Wa R iw ! ' ill ' - i r : ■ Linscott, Harding, Ci ■■ ■ Li alki t 159 SOPHOMORE OWLS . . ft ' s an interesting question, this problem ol how n raise the freshmen. But as far as the Sophomore wls were concerned in the process, there was clear cut improvement. Tolerance and friendliness replaced rowdyism. The results were satisfactory. In the first place the wls had fewer " arrests " to their credit than in past years. There was much less paddling and no haircutting. nce or twice, an unlucky fresh- man was required to give a singing exhibition from the booksti ire steps. n another occasion, crowds at a football game were entertained by a burlesque comedy act. But there was no harm in that. A turn of luck — with which freshman trackmen had a great deal to do destroyed rules " ii the first of December. There was indication, however, that they would have been abandoned by Christmas at the latest, even if the sophomores had won. Alton Bell was Owl president, and William llunnewell. secretary. Members are: Robert Corbett, Burleigh Roderick, Richard Braley, Clarence ECeegan, Robert Ohler, John Murray. Leslie Ilutchius. James Morrison, Donald Kilgour, Wendell Brewster, Harold Webb, Robert True. : i i ■ R Braley i ■- ' ■ l I : i - . I [utchin ' ' i i M ewel Bel B vster, Webb, d ui 160 SOPHOMORE EAGLES . . ■ i ' tcr an absence of a year, the Sophomore Eagles have returned tip the Maine campus. In 1934, it was tin- Sister Council. But somehow or other the Council wasn ' t entirely satisfactory. This year, it again became the Eagles. With the intention of promoting a friendly spirit between women of the two lower classes, the Eagles performed quite creditably. There was a minor flurry carls ' in the year when the Frosh decided to modernize the required blue berets; there was another when they defeated the Sophs in the annual hockey game. Bui the Eagles always managed to quiet the disturbance The society gave a Hallowe ' en part) to the Freshman women early in the year. It sponsored an interclass hockey game. It entertained at a Freshman-Sophomore banquet. Miss Elizabeth Story was president of the organization. Members included: Elizabeth shhy. Mabelle Ashworth, Helene Cousins, Madeline Frazier, Barbara Lancaster, Marjorie MacKinnon, Carol Stevens, Jane Sullivan. Elizabeth Story, and 1 [eleu Titcomb. Bncastcr, MacK Vshworth, Frazier, St ' — Ashby, fitcomti 1-1 MAINE CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION . Rev. Cecil Fielder, Ml. A. Secretary, and Ml s ELIZABETH RlNG, Y.W.C.A. Secretary ■ ( f all dej)artments of University life, the Maim- Chris- tian Association has probably felt the economic crisis of the pasl year as severely as any. Yet under the direction of its secretary, Rev. Cecil Fielder, it has placed its effort behind its work, and the year 1934-35 will slip by with actual progress as the result. Donald Stewart, a member of the Cabinet, writing in the Maine Alumnus, expressed the achievements of the M.C.A. in the following words: " The cry in education today is definitely for emphasis on and a better understanding of the problems of lite and tin- means of achieving a satisfactory philosophy. . . .With a history of worthwhile accomplishments, it (the M.C.A.) continues to supply to the seeking students at Maine a means of looking ahead and feeling that there may be room for some hope after all. " Before students had even returned to the University this fall, the M.C.A. had tackled the problem. Maine was lacking a social room where students might gather fur conversation and talk. Mure than that, it needed a rest room fur commuting Bangor students. I lie M.C.A., limited as it was in size, could hardly hope tu supply either. Yet, with monej donated by the Trustees, rooms were furnished fur reading, cooking, and study, lahles and chairs and electric conveniences were provided fur the w omen mi the second floor. The first floor, with its recreation room, was allotted tu the men. Back row— Newcombe, Russell, Ohler, II. Brown Front row— D. S. Brov I ielder, StasK 162 The stud) room was supplied with prominent national and foreign magazines, and a small library i I ks was placed a the disposal " i the students. I here were also chess and checker boards, and ;i ping pong table. During the winter, the M. ' .A. held regular chapel services in the Little Theatre, Alumni Hall. Several i ill -campus speakers w eve brought in this manner to the Uni- ersity. Under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Ring, Y.W.t A. secretary, the annual World ' s Fair was held with some success in the Memorial Gymnasium. Delegates were sent to the Northfield Conference, and a later conference at Hates. A game " i chess in the new M.i ' ,. V reading ro A major project were the deputation teams, which under the leadership of ( !hes ter Smith, and the direction of Rev. Herman D. Berlew of the Orono Methodist Church, toured Maine from Lincoln to Calais to conducl Sunda) services. Short, fifteen-minute talks by students ranged in material from a discussion of the future " i religion in the modern university to the present problems of world armament and w ar. t n several occasii ms, musical selections, i ical and instrumental, accompanied the programs. Theodore Wood is president of the M.C.A. Cabinet. Members are Henry Brown, David Brown, Donald Stewart. Sargenl Russell, Chester Smith. Howard Stagg, Thomas Reed, Richard ( iaffney, Robert t hler, i ierald Beverage. loJ YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION . . ■ In constant step with the Maine Christian Association during the year 1934-35 was the no less active Young Women ' s Christian Association, in membership one of the largesl women ' s organizations on the campus. Under a separate leader. Miss Elizabeth Ring, and a strong cabinet, the " Y " sent some 25 members on deputations; sponsored with the men the Sunday after- noon vesper services in the Little Theatre; originated the World ' s Fair; sponsored regular classes in current events and etiquette; and held a series of teas and discus- sions regularly in the secretary ' s office. The Freshman " Y. " functioning separately under the direction of losephine Profita, Betty Drummond, Jean Kent. .Marguerite Davis, Hetty Little-field, Lucy Cobb, Eleanor Reid, and Kay Cox. has maintained a regular program of meetings, and worked with the senior cabinet in many of its projects. Under the leadership of Lucinda Ripley as president, the following cabinet members have served: Elizabeth Gifford, Elizabeth Jordan. Rosemary Boardman, Rena Allen. Ann Eliasson, Ruth Libby, Agnes Crowley, Josephine Snare, Marx Treinor, Ruth Goodwin, Alice Stewart. Velma Colson, Carolyn Currier. Frances Johnson, Elizabeth Ashby, Ruth Hinkley, Madeline Frazier, and Anora Peavey. Back row Goodwin, Allen, Hinkley, I y, Johnson, Jordan, Peavey, Boardman, Crowli Front i iv fn inor, Currier, Eliasson, Ripley, Clifford. Snari Rj 164 WOMEN ' S FORUM . • ■ Has the University of Maine woman the cultural background to prepare her tor life? Does the election of an honorary lieutenant colonel tend to popularize the K.i t.T.C? Should rules for women at the University of Maine be modified? ( an the University woman hold her own with University man. ' These are some of the questions which the Women ' s Forum asked itseli during the past year- and tried t ■ answer. Each question was presented in detailed dis- cussion. Then votes were taken. Among the projects of the Forum has been the effort t " place before the adminis- tration the plea to allow radios and phonographs in the dormitories. Meetings are held once in three w eeks in Balentine and Colvin I I alls. The Forum also sent one of its members, Ruth i lwin, to the Model League of ation at Mount Holyoke College, Mount Holyoke, Mass. The officers are : President, Alice Stewart : vice-president, Agnes (. ' row ley ; sec- retary. Margaret Sewall ; chairman of the social committee. Alice Sisco; debate man- ager. Ruth Goodwin; member at large, Celia Cohen; publicity manager, Jam- Still- man: faculty adviser. Herschel Bricker. Back n " i. Khir. Fuller ( i ' H I Stewart, Pn I lwin. Rip] 165 DEBATING SOCIETY ■ Tf the University of Maine Debating Team failed to make its annual New Eng- land tour during 1935, the season was no less successful because of it. n it-, own campus, it entertained Bates, Colby, Bowdoin, Vermont, the Uni- versity oi Puerto Rico, Lafayette, Boston University, and Connecticut, Away, it attended Tan Kappa Alpha ' s Speaking ( ontesl at Rhode Island State. Under the leadership of its coach, Delyte W. Morris, of the Department of Pub- lic Speaking, the season was opened in December with a Eorum of four Maine col- leges in Bangor. The New 1 )e:il was the subject. Each representative upheld a viewpoint of the Roosevelt administration. Following the introductory arguments, the session was thrown open to free discussion with liberals and conservatives divided. A Eterwards, the Bangor Commercial called it the most successful program of the year. Before a packed auditorium, Maine debated Puerto Rico on arms and munitions. A radio debate was held later in the year between Maine and Lafayette. President I Eauck ' s former college. Meetings of the debating society, with guesl speakers, were held frequently dur- ing the year. A. Hamilton Boothby, Sargent Russell, Spurgeon Benjamin, and David Brown did the bulk of the speaking. ( Ithers included : ( Jeorge Clarke. Roland Gleszer, Ches- ter Smith. Richard Briggs, John Douglass. Gerald Beverage, and Arnold Kaplan. Back row Douglas, i lark, Kaplan, Gleszer, Russell. Benjamin. YV. I Browi Front row Smith, Boothby, Coach Morris, D, S. Brown, Briggs 166 THE FRESHMAN . • ■ The Maine Freshman, weekly newspaper of the entering class, failed to approach during 1934-35 the college level of journalism. The reason was hard to ascertain. The paper lacked a real good artist ye) continued to give a full page a week to drawings. The makeup was sloppy, the writing had, and the printing at times un- readable. In the Tower of Babble, a resurrection of the art of gossip-mongery, the paper made a real hit with the class. It did. however, have an editorial column that was a slight improvement over previous years. Though not in the least assertive, it attempted t present some in- telligent views of university life. krcasionally it was representative of real thought. few lines from the Tower : " Betty Bruce has christened her dog. . . .Some morning the hell just won ' t ring in South Section, will it. fellows?. . . . »ur advice to Ethel-Mae: " Be careful, young lady " . . . .Just suppose William was an orange instead of a Berry. ... It seems that Nancy has tired of climbing ridgepoles and has taken to climbing lampposts.... etc.. etc., etc. " This was the .Maim- Freshman. Members of tin- staff are as follows: Editor-in-chief, Donald Kelley; associate editor. Cieor ia Taylor: men ' s news, Webster Hodges; women ' s news. Alice Col lins : business manager, Ross Newcomb ; assistant. I. eon Levi tan ; staff artist. Charles Havener; typist, Marguerite Davis, and (sic) Zilch; reporters. Barbara Ware. Adolphinc Voegelin, Kay Cox; adviser, Cecil Fielder. Back row — Healy. Taylor, Cox. Frost, Newi From row Davis, S legeiin, Kelley, Mitchell, Hamilton 167 PANHELLENIC COUNCIL • ■ To the Panhellenic Council during 1934-35 fell the task of acting as co-ordinating link between Maim- sororities and the administration. In addition, the Council, with the Dean of Women, established rushing rules for women stu- dents and supervised pledging. Besides it- usual activities, it sponsored an exhibit of paintings in the Maine Christian Association building, and held its annual Stag dance. A scholarship, given yearly, u;h discontinued during 1935. Under the present " rushing code, " each soror- ity was allowed to hold two small parties and one major party during the year. Expenses for the latter were nut to exceed $45. No sorority was per- mitted i iver 1 5 pledges. At pledging time, eligible women were allowed tn submit names of three sororities, in the order of their choice. The sororities in turn presented bids. When the lists coincided, pledges were awarded. Margaret Hall is president of the Panhellenic Council, Ella Rowe, secretary, and Lee Blackington, treasurer. Members include : Alice Siscoand Marie Archer, Alpha l Imicron Pi; Ella Rowe and Helene Cousins, Helta I elta Delta; Etta Grange and Josephine Snare. I ' hi Mu : Louise Calderwood and Velma Colson, Pi Beta 1 ' hi ; Mil- dred Willard and Margaret Hall, Delta eta; Lee Blackington and Frances King, Chi ( meea. I ' he function of Panhellenic is th organization i campus women Back row — Sisco. Willard, Colson Front row — Calderwood, Blackington, Hall, Cousins, Hill 168 THE MAINE BAND . ■ At Commencement, ;it football games, at every important University function throughout the year, the Maine Band was there to play. Between halves ol the State Series games, it struck up the Stein Son-. It played the University Hymn at the inauguration of President Hauck. I he Star Spangled Banner was the selection for Armistice Day. ( lad in the khaki R. .T.( ' .. uniforms, the unit accompanied the varsity to Bowdoin for the Maine-Bowdoin football contest. It made huge " l ' . ' s " for Bowdoin and Bates; Colby got a " ( " ; Maine an " M. " In addition to its " special " duties, the Hand played regularly for Saturday battalion review in the armory. At Commencement, it presents regtllarl) a series of concert and marching numbers. A new procedure will be attempted this spring when tin- hand takes part in concerts in both Dover-Foxcrofl and Milo. s a unit, the band has an old tradition to uphold. During the war. it accompanied the army to I • ' ranee and its playing there won wide recognition. Earlier it had made a trip to Mexico. The " Band Song " now commem- 0rateS tlle eVentS " I,.- I fta MoNS „! II,: M M Klltt Mill Br K I 169 THE MAINE MASQUE ■ [f Martin Scrivener had had his way, the 1934-35 season for the Maim- Masque h c mid have been a dismal failure. Bui Martin — although he shunted to the four winds his opinion on plays, players, and scener) fell far short of his aim. A large, play-going public was quite reads to recognize that the Masque had gone through one of its most successful years. The season was a triumph for Prof. Mark Bailey, Masque adviser, and 1 terschel Bricker, of the 1 epartment of Public Speaking. I Fnder their leadership the Masque lias risen from the time when Prof. Bailej in his own private automobile collected furniture for its sets, and Mrs. Bailey painted the scenery. Today it is one of the outstanding dramatic organizations in New England. crew of 25 men changed from indoor to outdoor scenery in " Beyond the Horizon " in less than ten minutes. veteran east played before packed houses on both evenings. The modernistic set of " Candlelight " won frequent acclaim. The acting of Miss Dorothy Xutt and Miss Alice Sisco in " Double Door " was received with enthusiasm. But despite all this. Scrivener, through the columns i tin- Campus, satirically remarked at the " inadequacies " of the acting and of the plays themselves. He discovered on one occasion that the Masque players and stage crew were kept until 3:00 a.m. one morning in preparation for " Beyond the Horizon. " and despite the thoroughly legitimate excuse of the first full scenery rehearsal, wrote of unreasonable hours and lahor. At the same time Martin forgot that his own hoss worked harder, as editor of the Campus, than any student in college. Hack row— Richardson, Plummer, Woods. Haggett, Wooster, Scamman, (rafts. Russell, Elealy, Benjamin, ... Fifield .[ row Mosher, Carlisle, 1. Willey, B. Sullivan, .1. Sulli ' l! tor, Snow, Gray, B Homstead, Lynch. Laverty Stagg Front row — CrowU-v, Sawyer, Lachance, Sisco, tngalls, Day. Pronovost, Ripley, Prof. Bricker, A Butl 170 prince entertains a chambermaid: Norman Carlisle and Miss Kay Hoctor in a scene from " Candlelight " Another time Scrivener complained at the failure of the Masque to produce a list of " suggested " plays, among which was " St. Joan, [ " he Barretts of Wimpole Street, " and " Animal Kingdom. " And yet Scrivener knew well the reasons wh) these plays were kept from the Masque stage. " The Barretts " was Eorbidden ol amateur presentation. Rushing, illness, and quarantine destroyed " St. Juan. " " Ani- mal Kingdom. " it was though! by an official, was, at the moment, an unwise choice. A visiinr at the royal suite: Miss Bessie Graj as the prince ' s guest, and Sargent Kuss,-i| as I valet 171 The scene which the public never sees : stage hands at work on the set of " Beyond the Horizon " The artful Scrivener made in ■ hmies of his criticisms of the acting abilities of Sargent Russell, leading character of " Candlelight, " and Miss Alice Sisco of " Double Door. " His parallel was a Broadway first-run : his criticisms, destructive. But despite these weekly comments and a none too successful financial season, the Masque presented a trio of excellent plays. In " Candlelight. " a rollicking comedy of a prince and his gentleman and a case of mistaken identity. Miss Kay Hoctor and Norman Carlisle were introduced to the Masque audience. Both met with an immediate reception. Sargent Russell, return- The captain returns to a disorganized household: Miss Charlotte Lachance, John Willey, and Richard Wooster in the O ' Neill tragedj 172 A marriage in the house of the Van Brets Mi-- Margaret Copeland, the bride, and Norman Carlisle, the groom, make their tir-t appearance before the Van Bret sisters, Miss Dorothy Xuu and Mi-- Alice Sisco ing to the stage after hi.-- first venture in " The I .ate Christopher Bean " found a cordial reception. Mr. Carlisle, in particular, demonstrated a debonair manner which, it was Ereelj predicted, would make of him a Masque star in the future. ( Ithers in the cast, Miss lane Sullivan. Elwood Bryant, William VanGundy, and MK Bessie iray carried out the theme of the plaj . " Beyond the Horizon, " the second Masque play, was an achievement in set as well a in the acting. To Wilberl Pronovost and his assistants went long and heart) praise for the excellent scenery which graced the Masque stage. ' The play itself, however, represented the exit from the Maine drama of four of its outstanding figures, Miss Charlotte Lachance, Richard Wooster, John Wil- ley, and Elston Ingalls, members of the Senior class. In a reappearance together after " Heath Takes a Holiday, " the quartet entertained large audiences for nearly three hours under the spell of the O ' Neill tragedy. The play was the season ' s major performance, and well accepted bj the dramatic public. Wooster, in the male lead, did the best acting of his career. Miss 1 .achance and Ingalls were shaded only by their exquisite performance in " I Vath I akes a I toliday. " Other characters included I heo dore Wood, Miss Celia Cohen, Robert Laverty, Miss Faith Folger, and William Whiting. " Double Door, " a melodrama « • t a passionless old woman. Victoria Van Bret, and her effi irts ti p preserve a tradition oi aristi icracy, gave Miss Alice Sisco an i ppor tunity for unusual character portrayal. She played her part with enthusiasm and success. Mi--- I i iroth) Nutl . as her . tunger sister, Miss Bettina Sullivan, her woman, and Norman arlisle, her nephew, were excellent in a difficult play. Ither charac- ters included Mis-, I )ixie ( opeland, a senior, making her debut and also her farewell he fore a Masque audience ; Elwood Bryant, Wallace Gleason, Walter Richardson. Miss Solveig I lei-tad. Robert Laverty, and William Whiting. The Masque will close the season with a presentation of " Another Language. " 173 CONTRIBUTORS ' CLUB ■ The Maine Contributors ' Club is attempting an experiment in novel writing this year. At the first meeting of the semester, two members of the club were asked to contribute the opening chapter of a book. ne, written by Miss Marion Buzzell, was selected. With this as a background, the story was enlarged, a chapter a meeting. At the animal picnic in June, it will be completed. The club started the year with a revision of its constitution. Its membership re- quirements were modified, and the interests of the organization, previously in cre- ative writing, were extended to contemporary literature. Richard ooster is president of the club, Elizabeth ( jifford, vice-president, 1 tope Whitman, secretary, and James Moreland, Eacultj adviser. The members are : Dr. Milto n Kllis. Dr. Allien Turner, Dr. Stanley R. Vshby, .Miss Marion Buzzell, lames Moreland, Dr. 11. L. Flewelling, Rose Snyder, Mar- garet Asnip, Carl Bottume, I ' avid Brown, Janet Brown, Marjorie Church, James Day, Oliver Eldridge, Elizabeth Gifford, Ruth Goodwin, Ralph Higgins, Faith Holden, Eleanor Merriman, Burton Mullen. Philip Pendell, Mrs. Joyce Stevens. 1 )onald Stewart. I lope Whitman, Elizabeth Wilhelm, John illey, Richard Woo tet rliggins, Woos tei i ' I Gi rd, Church. Asnip, w Bi 174 INTERNATIONAL CLUB ■ new organization, the International Club, made its appearance n the Maine campus during 1934, and, despite an overcrowded field, found immediate oppoi tunity for expression. The club ua devoted to the general discussion of international affairs and events. By means of a novel method " i procedure, it attempted to present an intelli- gent viewpoint of American and foreign diplomatic relations. hit side of an executn e or planning committee, the club bad no active personnel. It was organized through the insistence of Miss Elizabeth Ring, of the Y.W.C.A., and Prof. R. !.. Morrow , of the 1 fistory department, but students, for die most part. conducted its meetings. subject was selected several week-, in advance, and a group, usually two men and two women, were- appointed for its presentation. At the meeting, this appeared in the form of a round table discussion, later thrown open to the entire club. The membership of the International Club was open to both students and fac- ulty. President Hauck entertained the group at its first meeting at the President ' s house. Later it met for teas and socials at Balentine Hall. t t t » » « » f U » : i IP Back row Glass, I P dell, Brown. Birchard, I Froni Dr. Mori ow, Ring, -■ w ai I 175 DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN Back row— Wilhelm, Wasgatt, Schiro, Linscotl From row— Johnson, Dr. Klein, Hotz, Kaplan, Frye ■ I In- two local foreign language societies mi the campus are Der Deutsche Verein (German), and El Circulo Espanol (Spanish). Meetings arc held infrequently during the scl 1 year and short programs presented. I he purpose of each is to " stimulate interest " in the study and use of a foreign tongue. Joseph Hotz is president of Der Deutsche Verein, and Eugene Wakely of El Circulo Espanol. EL CIRCULO ESPANOL Back row— G i ... Wing, Murry, i full- p, J at ksoi . rlarriman, II. Go Front row— Sawyer, Jones, Hitchins, Wakeley, Leven seller, ti Fuller 176 JUNIOR WEEK COMMITTEE .. row— Mullen, V, bsti r, Wo Front row — Naugler, Galbraith, Nelson, Brown, Morrison ■ [n the hands of student committees has been placed the pri igrams of Junior Week and Commencement Week, two of the ■ mtstanding events " I the year. In addition to supervising the annual Junior Promenade, the Junior Week com- mittee must plan for a ( lass I ay s] leaker and ai range the pri igram of the entire week. The task of the Seniors is no less difficult. In their hands is placed the student program for the Graduation Week and finally, the Commencement Ball. COMMENCEMENT WEEK COMMITTEE n fkFi J» ft « Eft ' , J£@S£ i m Hill, B ■ Front row— Lewis, I wlcy, liluckingtun 177 PALE BLUE KEY ■ The Pale Blue Key society had its birth in the old Maine Track Club. Today, it has outgrown its maternal bonds and expanded to include all branches of athletics. The avowed purpose of the organization is to stimulate interest in varsity, intra- mural, and freshman athletics at the University. It encourages competition with the annual award of a $50 scholarship to an outstanding and deserving freshman athlete. The Pale Blue Key, in addition to its own duties, sponsors the Numeral Club, composed nf those freshmen who have won their numerals in a freshman sport. Donald Huff is president of the society. Other officers are: Robert Wishart, vice president; Richard Barstow, treasurer; and Arthur Roberts, secretary. Back row — FoRarty. Naugler, ( !urtis, Hotz. Morgan, Coach Jenkins i Helfand, Barstow, Wishart, Lane, Bennett 178 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB ■ There were two questions which the I tome Economics i lub endeavored to answer during the past year. First, what type of clothing ' l " -s the college woman prefer and whal does she buy? Second, what information do the labels of canned goods actually conve) ? The club held meetings, devoted to home economics problems and subjects, al least once a month. tccasionally there were speakers. Early in tin- year, the organ- ization sponsored a reception to Freshman 1 Ionic Ec students. Membership i open to all students taking Home Economics courses with an average rank of better than 2.5. Miss l isemary Boardman is president, Miss Helen Blake, vice-president, Miss Edith Hill, secretary-treasurer, and Miss Ruth Perry, social chairman. Back n M I Wallace, Budge, Wooster, Mell er, Hutchinson, Bishop Dorr, Allen, Ri H F.lia i. Peavey, Blanchard, Hilton Front n ■ urn, Bl iki . Boardman, Hill, I 179 CIVIL CLUB ■ The Student Branch of the American Society of Civil Engineers regularly brings in the campus some of the outstanding engineering lecturers in New England. Among the speakers who have addressed the Maine branch are : J. P. Red I .ewis. Superintendent of the Lawrence Portland Cement Co. branch at Thomaston; Earl Bennett ' 28, Soil Mechanics Expert of the State Highway Commission; Supt. Idcll, of the Boston Branch of the Babcock Wilcox Co. ; R. E. Shepard, of the Soil Stabili- zation I )epartmen i if American Bitumals, a subsidiary of Standard )il of California. ' The Civil C ' lnli is open to juniors ami seniors of the Civil Engineering curricu- lum. Willis Pratt is president of the society; Francis Mac. Mary, vice-president; Roble) Morrison, secretary; and J. Porter Hennings, treasurer. Prof. Hugh I). Chase, geologist, is faculty adviser. : 4 » » t f f | • % I f } Back row Naugler, Snow, Marshall, Keller, Ellsworth, Look, Page, Abbott, Beal [■ ' mm row Wakefield, Rawding, Morrisoi Pratt, MacAlary, Hennings, W Is, Cot ISO AGRICULTURAL CLUB ■ The Agricultural or " Heck " I lub sends annually a stock judging tram to the Eastern States Exposition in Springfield, Mass., a- it- major achievement of the year. (neof the Maine representatives, John De Witt, during the pasl fall, won first place in the Jersey c mtest. The Club also sends representatives to a fruit judging contest oi colleges ol New England. It sponsors a stag dance annually. Membership is open to all students of Agriculture. The president is Max Turner ; vice-president, M . Milton MacRride ; secretary, ( ilen Torre) ; and treasurer, William Farwell. ■PPPPp ■t ttti •MPT 1 + w m) Back row Parrott, Bacheller, Forman, Dean, Powell, Staples, Boyer, Hiqgins ro« Smith, Meade, Wort hi i Gray, Till i ■■ Whn.ik.-r i Farwell, Mai Bi idi i li itt, Findlen 181 MECHANICAL CLUB ■ The Mechanical Club is the Student Branch of the American Society ol Mechani- cal Engineers. Student and outside speakers discuss various Mechanical Engi- neering subjects at the six or eight meetings which arc held each year. Inspection trips an- made to the Bangor Hydro plants in Veazie and Ellsworth, the Eastern Seaboard Paper Co. in Bucksport and other factories nearby. Members receive Mechanical Engineering, the magazine of the organization, and a student newspaper telling i if activities in ither student branches. The organiza- tion oilers to students an employment service through which, in normal times, valu- able contacts are made with manufacturers throughout the country. Samuel Favor is chairman of the organization, Stanley Henderson, Nice-chair- man. Linwood Perkins, secretary, and Parker Frost, treasurer. r_ g M i rt m E 3k 9 ff % f % % f • . W i Yf tr t ow— Page, Beei ■-. Turner d row Norton, Pales, Young, Tebbets, White, Walker ! row — Bicknell, Welch, Prof Prageman, Perkins, Prof. Sweetser, Ta lor, B 182 4-H CLUB ■ B) Far the largest of all campus organizations, the 4-1 1 Club contains on it - rolls the names " t over a hundred students. Its membership requirements include the c impletion of a year of 4-11 Club work. The Club was organized in l l 24 and is maintained in cooperation with the Ex- tension Service of the College of Agriculture. At leasl three meetings are held eai h ear. Speakers, either From the faculty or Outside the University, are secured. A social hour follows. The spring meeting, however, is held in the form of a picnic. The aim of the organizatii in is to bring former 4-H Club members t igether, t " maintain their interest iii the work nf 4-1 I Clubs. Chester P.achellcr is president; Malcolm Tilton, vice-president; Lucinda Rich. secretary-treasurer ; and L. II. Shiblesand Miss I. nana Spearin, facult) advisers. me i orthley I row Worthley, F I lea rom V. Ricli From row Whit.iker, Hilton, Milled, Tilton, liacheller, I Rich Dixo Farwcll 183 MAINE OUTING CLUB ■ The program of the Maine uting Club during 1934-35 constitutes one of the must successful achievements on the Maine campus. Under the leadership of it-- governing body, Pack and Pine, the club sponsored a program ol week-end hikes, canoe trips, and outdoor socials. In addition, it intro- duced tn the University the novelty of " snow modelling " which in a week extended tu nearly twenty fraternities and represented [or several days during mid-February the outstanding snow exhibit in the State. I he club o.pened the fall semester with a " welcome " to the Freshman class in the form ol a supper-hike during Freshman Week. Members oi I ' ack and Pine, return- ing early from vacation, sponsored the event. A week-end trip to Sunset I .odge at ( Ireen I .ake featured the Ictober program. With " Cap " Corbett Arnold, of Ellsworth, as guide and story-teller, the club made a hike around the lake, ate an outdoor dinner, and returned to campus Sunday alter- ni ii hi. i a meeting later in the month, Win Robbins showed moving pictures of his trip tu Mount Katahdin. Week-end parties — one a venture by cam ie to ( !hemo Pond and from there over- land to Little Fitts Pond — was the major activity during November. ther achieve- ments included the marking of trails from Chenm tu Fitts and the beginning of a 25 mile ski trail from Chemo to Green I ake. Shelters will later he constructed along the route. Several members of the club took part in a climb of Mount Washington with leading New England Outing Clubs, during January, the first major enterprise which the .Maine organization has attempted. It will he made part of the annual program in future years. Hack row— Captain, Curtis, ' amerori Front row -Ohler. Gardner, Page, Coffin, Laverty 184 Outing Club members pose before their log cabin shelter Sixteen of the 18 Maine fraternities par- ticipated in the luting ( lub ' s firsl snow model- ling contest, on the Washington ' s Birthday Winter Carnival. For days the exhibits were a source of unusual attention from visitors to the campus. Sigma ( hi erected a snow cannon; I )elta Chi Alpha, a red devil ; Phi Gamma Del- ta, a dancing woman ; Phi Mn Delta, a bust of liington; Alpha Tau Omega, Popeye in snow ■; I ' hi Kappa Sigma, a skier; Beta Kappa, a penguin; Lambda Chi, King Winter: Phi Eta Kappa, a dinosaur; Kappa Sigma, a stein of beer; Delta Tau De lta, the Maine bear: S. A. E., a huge Eskimo; Theta Chi, the Sphinx: Beta, the l ' .eta dragon; and Sigma Nu, a model of it own fraternity house in snow. Beta Theta 1 ' i won the first place award, I ' hi (lamina Delta was second, and Lambda Chi Alpha, third. The March program of the club included a week-end hike to Green Lake and plans for the Spring months of April and May. During the latter month a climb of Mount Katahdin, highesl peak in Maine, will he attempted. In addition to building two lean-to ' s and partially completing a log cabin at Green I .ake. the club now owns several canoes, an auto trailer, pack baskets, cooking equip- ment, and tools. The first Adirondack lean-to was built at Fitts Pond and was used frequently during the winter both as a base and aim of hikes. Membership in the club is open to students interested in out-of-doors activities. At pres- ent, lo? belong. The insignia requirements are much more severe, however. A student must hike at least 1 M( I miles in company of an- other Outing Club member to win the club reward. The activities of the organization are di- d by the Packand Pine. Facult) Manager ■ if Athletics I . S. Curtis is faculty adviser. A dinner in the Maine woods: M.O.C. members prepare for tin- feast 185 SCABBARD AND BLADE ■ Scabbard . ' 111(1 Blade, national honorary military society, was established with the purpose of preserving and developing those qualities essential to good and efficient officers and promoting military education and patriotism. The society has added to it- membership over thirty student and three honorary members during the year. The latter include Lieutenant Colonel George Small. Lieutenant Harry Watson and Lieutenant William Gilliland. Scabbard and Blade annually sponsors the Military Ball and at that time presents the 1 1 " in irary Lieutenant i J ilonel, elected from among the women of the Junior class. This year, Miss Phyllis Hamilton was the choice. She was given her commission by her predecessor, Miss Charlotte Lachance, assisted by the Scabbard and Blade unit in special ceremony. Miss Hamilton will review the local battalion in spring parade. ( ompany 1) is planning two more outstanding functions this season. The first i- the initiation of Lieutenant ( olonel Lowe. Commandant of Reserve •fficers Eor this Corps Area : the second, a formal party for the members and their guests. Leonard R. Hunt is captain of Scahhard and Blade: A. H. Galbraith, first lieu- tenant : Francis G. Morong, second lieutenant: and George Cobb, first sergeant. Back row— Day, Wakefii M J. Galbraith, Roberts, Keller, Swasey, Snow, Lord, Dowd, Was g ' Second row— Haggett, Dexter, Gleszer, Frame, Page. Look Kimball, Parker, Bean, Hill, Honer, i ollins Front row— Gaffney, Marshall, White. V. Galbraith. Mai. Stewart, Maj. Oliver, Maj. Eberle i apt. Phinney, Welch, DeWitt, Cobb 1S . FORESTRY CLUB ■ n undergraduate organization of all Eorestn students, tin- Forestry t lull dur- ing 1934-35 presented as its aim and accomplishments the advancement of the stud} of outdoor life. Its meetings were held infrequently during the school year but large attendances were reported. Occasionally it heard off-campus speakers in a discussion ol the genera] subject of forestry . I In- organization cooperated with Xi Sigma Pi, honorary forestry fraternity, in several projects. During Maim- Day, in May, il played a major part in campus improvement. At the present time there are nearly 50 members of the Forestry Club. Allan Gray is president, Alton Prince, vice-president, and Robert hler, se cretary-treas- urer. iV?M 1 1 ' ALJ J P lfr f Hack row — Bucknam, Palmer, Brown, Hobson, Chapman. Captain, Shea, Harrigan, I -.., , Spalding, Hackett, Field, Gray, Carlisle, Sabin, Rand, i ; Front row- Fefiows, Carroll, Lowe, Potman, Prahar, (lark. Dinneen 187 L gridirons, diamonds, and cinder paths. Maine athletes wore the colors of their I ni ei ity during 1934-35. And they wore them well. Lithe, muscled bodies, tense for the gun, break away into speeding strides against fellow competitors . . . Tests of strength and tests of skill by uniformed young giants through enemy lines. A man in white waits on tiptoes for a small, white hall to come bounding over a net . . . The crack of the bat and a race for the near- est base ... A backboard shot from the center of the court and a scramble beneath the basket. Ever since the days of the Greek Olympics, athletics has constituted T encouraged scholastics ' ,UA|i ■C iy a major part in the program of physical development of a nation. I In- Discus Thrower— a tradition ear ed in marhle told tin- fii t story. nil Maine has accepted the theory and responded in a credit- able manner. She lias entered the realm of -port, and performed capably. Her team-, always among the most successful, lia e reflected the elements of ijror. intelligence and sportsmanship She ' in a Held where proselyting is un- k nown. Student leadership lias heen union;: the achievements of her athletes, and a shure in the molding of a new Maine, the in- e itable result. " ■ ' ■ To Fred Brice, a gentleman, the .Maim- Prism extends its most sin- cere congratulations. In his fourteen years as head coach at the University, ( oach Brice has ui eight State Championships in football and tied with Colby on two other occasions. His baseball teams, although never as successful, have won the title frequently. ( In three occasions, Brice received national recognition for his work. ( hie eleven held Fordham to a 25 14 score ; another l " st to Yale by only a single touchdown. The third occasion was when he was made chair- man (if an important national football committee. Brice ' s football teams, among the lightest in the East, base their strength on running and passing ability. As " The Fox, " he has won a wide reputation for his deception. l ' lll (Left to right) -Coach William C. Kenyon, Trainer Stanley VI. Wallace, and Coach Chester . Jenkins A word about Maine ' s Coaches ■ Coach Chester A. fenkins- Graduated from Dartmouth in 1911, Coach Jenkins taught and coached in high schools fur ten yens. He was at Bates before com- ing to Maine .in 1928. At Irono. he has won four State track championships and tun New England championships in seven years. I lis varsity cross country and freshman teams have been even mure successful, lie holds a Master ' s degree in Chemistry. Coach William ( " . Kenyon— After a brilliant career in amateur and professional athletics, climaxed by a tryout with the New York Giants, Coach Kenyon came to Maine in 1926. Since that time, as Freshman haskethall and baseball coach and assistant varsity football coach, hi- team- havt been among the best. Trainer Stanley Wallact — ne of the best liked men on the campus, " Wally " has a wide reputation both as trainer and sports official, lie came to Maine in 1922 as professor of physical education. (. ' each Philip A. Jones A former -tar football player, ( ' oach Jones lias returned tn his Alma Mater as i ach nt Frosh football. Coach Ralph Jordan i i ach Ji irdan is in charge of Maine ' s Junior Var- sity foot hall squad. Coach Winston Rob- bins A graduate of Maine. Robbins now as- sists Jones with Frosh football. t i ach Maynard A. I lincks Coach I lincks, ■ nice i me ' if the outstand- ing athletes in the State. is now an assistanl to Coach Ralph Jordan (left) and Coach Philip . Jones en Jones 191 ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION • • • Back r.iu — MacBride, Hunnewell, Crossland, Dean Corbett, t ollette, Cobb, Curtis Gardner, Patch, Prof. Sprague, President Hauck, McClure, Hall. Prof. Kent ■ Under the leadership of her athletic board, tin- University of Maine in complete the season of 1934-35. The most important unit in the entire athletics set-up, the board direct ministration ' s policies, approves schedules, and awards letters and numerals sity and freshman competition. It is composed of the President of the University, rep- resentatives ui " the administration, and four members from the student body. Student representatives at present are George Cobb and Milton MacBride. Myron (Toilette, and Wil- liam Hunnewell. The hoard has at its disposal one of the largest indoor fields in the United States and the new and modern Memorial Gymnasium. The latter contains opportunity for basketball, volley ball, indoor baseball, boxing, wrestling, hand ball, and tennis. A large cinder track surrounds Alumni Field and a new baseball diamond is being constructed at the rear of the Ar- mory. The present football field and bleachers will be retained. Among the achievements of Maine athletic teams during the year were State championships in cross country and foot- ball, a tie for second in baseball, and the Xew England cham- pionship and a second in the nationals in cross country. tine will s the ad- for var- Facultv Manager of Ami! Thec u S Curtis 192 FOOTBALL FOOTBALL i .1 i .: rgi l bb, centei nd hon n ai y captain Hack row — O Brice, Mgr. Rollins, Proctor, Littlehale, Hamlin, Smith. Beisel, Braley, La i Towle, Collette, Brewster, Wilson, MacAlary, Frame, Jackson Golobski, Spalding, Fac. Mgr, T. S. Curtis, iii... i ach K n on Roderick, Sidelinger, Higgins, Chapman, MacBride, Honer, Marshall, Totman, Butler, Cobb, Reese, Di ■■■. Doherty, Anderson, Bessom, Pruetl . ,. ;? . " The University of .Maine wrote into football history its fourth successive State Series football championship, but the 1934 season was Mill less a success than the matt-rial would have indicated. Although the Bears defeated Colby, Hates, and Bowdoin within the State, and Lowell Textile, outside, with ease, it bowed, on the ether hand, before little Rhode Island, New Hampshire, and Dartmouth. There were several reasons for the reverses. ( ne, ostensibly, was the weather. For the first five games of the season, rain and mud plastered the gridiron on suc- cessive Saturdays. Fred Brice ' s light running backfield caught its heels in the soft turf and was definitely stalled. The second reason for the losses probably could have been found in a few had breaks and the failure of Maine to produce the punch at the right moments. Twice the Hears knocked at the Rhode Island goal-line in the season ' s opener, but on both occasions they were repulsed. Then. in the final moments, a Ram passer slipped cue h Butler for the only score. .Maine, while consoling itself with its eleven first downs, remem- bered that the same thing had happened in 1933. I he team as a whole, however, represented a real achievement as far as clever football was concerned. The lumbering hacks and bulky linesmen of a few years ago were replaced b) men of the type ] (on i d I .. Rollins ager of Football 194 of Butler and Mill MacBride. Sam Reese, the heaviest man on the tram, weighed i inly about 200. Six members of the squad were selected on the mythical All-Maine eleven MacBride and Butler, backs; Hamlin, end: Cobb, center; Totman, tackle; and Reese, guard. Cobb, the All-New England selection of Arthur Samson of the Boston ■; ; . was team captain, Attendance figures dropped in 1934 below what they had been in previous years There a no way to prevent the regular Saturday showers. Vfter losing to Rhode Island 6-0 in the season ' s opener, Maine returned in mil force against little Lowell Textile for a 46-0 breeze. Although it could do nothing against the surging Black Bear line, Lowell made itself remembered for the remain- der of the year when Bob Littlehale, charging fullback, was stopped by an injured leg in the final period. 1 le was not to regain the team. Maine encountered i t major opponent of the season in Dartmouth, and came home from Hanover trailing, 27-0. The story of the defeat was summed up by i tie of the linesmen ; " e ' d make a few yards and then they ' d trot in a whole new team. " The Maine secondary prepares t ' halt an end run in one of the State Series games The Indian-- sent their lir ts. their seconds, and finally their thirds against the one Maine eleven. An opening period and a closing period attack did the trick. fter that, New Hampshire on a combination of passes and kicks won quite unexpectedly, 24-6. Honer tossed Hamlin a forward, and the Bar Harbor youth, who despite his end position was a capable runner, saved the shutout. ' nee again, Maine could have bemoaned the breaks. The State Series was much more pleasant. The team that had been selected for fourth place bowled over Bates, Colby, and Bowdoin in order. l " ? ■ Tbri ' i- of the men on whom Maine depended for its iiffen- sh e and defensive punch. Sammy Rei e (top), 200-pound guard, Ted Butler, 1511-pound quarter- back, and Dana Sidelinger, taekle. Sidelinger won honors muside of football for his sing- til the first game, Bates was the victim, 12-0. With added steam, the Rears downed Colby, 20-6, and ended the season against Bowdoin, 12-0. Now, despite the earlier losses, Maine could well cheer. Ml during the season, Brice ' s penchant for speed and de- ception could never have been better illustrated than in the per- formance of Ted Butler, MacBride, and Higgins. Except for Link-hale and Brewster, who • ' till got the call when a yard or so was needed, the days of line-bucking were over. It was a pleasure to see the new light-stepping backfield in action. MacBride ran smoothly, easily, and far. I lis 50 yard jaunt against Bowdoin in the final game of the season was one of a half-dozen major runs. Butler and Higgins, the teams two quarterbacks, made up in speed and agility what they always were lacking in weight. Against the bulky linesmen who sometimes opposed them, they t pified the latest in " streamlining " as applied to football players. What little line-bucking there remained was supplied by Wendell Brewster, a sophomore, with a knack of " following through. " lie was called upon during midseason when Bob Littlehale was injured, and fur the remainder of the year filled the fullback berth, llis performance was highly creditable and an asset to the team. A Bates line plunge comes to grief in a patch of Maine and mud .... Slipping over a greasy field to get a punt ■ New men t.. the Pale Blue varsity, yet before tin- season it. able veterans. Joe Hamlin (top), rugged end. Bill Bessom, a guard, and Wendell Brewster, fullback. Brewster and Hamlin are sophomores but Bessom, making lii rtr-t varsity l id. a senior. The team ' s kicking and passing was divided between Dov and MacBride with I Inner coming in fur a part of the share. The team obviously missed Don Favor, all-Maine choice of the ' .car before, hut Dow seemed to possess promise for future seasons. In the line, the strength was concentrated about the center position where ( ieorge Cobb was serving his third season. Cobb a powerhouse of strength on both the offense and defense. On each side of the veteran were Bill Bessom and Sam Reese, guards. Bessom, who at one time during the season [ropped below 160 pounds, on occasions alternated with Bur- leigh Roderick, a sophomore. Reese later became All-Maine guard. I (ana Sidelinger and i layn m Totman h ok care of the tackle berths. Both men were among the most durable members of squad. Totman was injured against Dartmouth on one of the first plays, but Sidelinger carried on the greater part of season. In Joe Hamlin, a former fullback who was made an end is Freshman year, Brice had one of his mosl pleasant surprises. The big Hamlin became an All-Maine choice, an excellent of- fensive player, and strong, likewise, on the defense. Arbie hert) continued an excellent grade of performance. A scramble for a loose ball near the East goal. . . . Colby attempts to pass, but the attempt is blocked m " SW , ■ Ted Butler, on an end run. i tripped at the point of scrim- mage by a Bates ' lineman break- ing through .... Jim Dow kicks for Maine while Milt MacBride, star lialfback. attempts t stop an opposing end, bent n block- ing the trv. : :.._ — ■ ■ ■ iHi Lettermen were: I). L. Anderson, . II. Bessom, . S. Brewster, E. L. Butler, G. L. Cobb, A. V. Doherty, J. V. Dow. G. M. Frame, B. Golobski, J. II. Hamlin. C. E. Higgins, C. X. Honer, R. I.. Littlehale, M. M. Mac I ' , ride. S. S. Marshall. M. D. Proctor, S. II. Reese, B. II. Roderick, 1). P. Sidelinger, C. O. Totman, C. E. Towle, D. I.. Rollins. Mgr. PROSPECTS AHEAD With " in- of the best Freshman teams in several years, prospects for varsity football in 1935 should be brighter than at any time during the past few seasons. True that the eleven will lose eight members by graduation but the incoming sophomores should give Brice an opportunity to smile once mure. Milt MacBride, George obb, Ted Butler, Sam Reese, Bill Bessom, Carl Honer, Steve Marshall, and Clayton Totman have handled the pigskin for the last time for " dear old Maine. " hut there are youngsters already tit to step into their vacated places. In the backfield will be Clyde Higgins, Dow, and Brewster of the present varsity. Higgins is a junior and the latter sopho- mores. A group of regulars : i left to right Arbie Doherty, Miit MacBride, Jim Dow, Carl Honer, and Clayton Totman sF ■ Returning a punl is not the i asiest thing in the world, ac- cording t Ted Butler. The dark-haired Maine halfback rims into diffii ulties and tai klers on a jaunt up the field . . . arm for Maim- a an opposing hack tries t " circle the Blue ndary. T in- two ends, Doherty and Hamlin, remain. Roderick at guard, Tom Reed and Dewing Proctor at center, and Collette, Frame, Mac Mary, and lolobski in the line compose the nucleus for a strong Manic dc en. But it is t the freshmen where Brice is looking for ability. The team, one of the heaviest in years, was undefeated as the seasi mi came to a cli ise. robey, Swenson, Hussey, Rogers, and Elliott composed one ' it the must capable backfields in years. Elliott, despite his -ize. could run and pass as well as call signals. In the line, " Tom Lees. Reidman, Graham, Fish, and Rubin consistently demonstrated their ability. It was said by one of the back field men that when a few yards was needed, it was al- ways a line buck through Rubin ' s guard post that was called. Maine will enter one of its most difficult schedules in 1935. Besides its usual State Series encounters, the team will meet Holy Cross at Worcester on let ' her 5. ' I hereafter will follow ew Hampshire at Orono, Arnold at Orono, and the State Series games in order. Rhode Island will play in the seas. m ' s ' ipener. w— lese men wore moleskins: left to tight 1 Myron Collette, Clyde Higgins, Bob Littlehale, Stuart Lane, and Dewing Proctor Tin- Maim- grandstand and cinder track from outside the fence which surrounds Alumni Field 200 BRSEBRLL BASEBALL 1 [OYT pitcher ■ Maine ' s attainment of a tit- for a second place in the State Series baseball standing during 1934 was a distinct achievement, and a pleasanl one at that. To be sure, Colby could beal the Bears at will. But that was tu be expected. Eddie Roundy, backed by the Peabody brothers, had one of his strongest nines in years. hat hadn ' t been foreseen was Maine ' s three triumphs over Bowdoin, and Fourth over Bates. Coach Fred Brice, from the start, worked under the handicap of little actual material. There were only a half do en men on the entire squad who had ever had varsity experience. This hall dozen soon became the nucleus oi the squad. Rusty Walton and Milt MacBride, two outstanding Juniors, were left from the team of the year before, Hoyt, a pitcher witli doubtful control, Aldrich, a big raw-boned outfielder, Sanborn, a catcher, and the two Osgoods, Red and Swank, were tin- others from whom Brice could pick. MacBride, after several infield alterations, went to shortstop to replace Hallgren. Red Osgood took his place at third. Bunny Anderson, an outfielder, was drafted to play second, and Woodbury, another outfielder, was placed at first. Walton, Aldrich. and either Swankie ' Isg 1 or 1 loner played the i utfield. Sanborn was behind the bat. In an exhibition game, Maine defeated Colby 5-4, to open wide the eyes of the local baseball public. But the victory was short-lived. )n the annual New England trip the following week, the Blue dropped decisions to Northeastern and Rhode Island. Rain and cold prevented a game at Connecticut. And so it was that Maine entered the State Series with hardly more than a chance of success. Two losses in a row to Colby sent Brice ' s hopes tumbling still lower. The last Colby triumph was a 7-0 shutout. Maine wasn ' t hitting. Bui against Bates the next week. Maine suddenly took a turn of life. Behind the steady pitching of Hoyt, Black Bear hatters unleashed a thirteen-hit attack on the Garnet pitchers. The final score was 14-5. The assault continued through the next game against Bowdoin, which Stan Henderson, pitching, won 10-5. Bates stalled the attack 0-4 when the two teams next met. hut Hoyt, who was now rapidly approaching mid-season form as the hot weather continued, set Bowdoin hack on its heels with a whitewash victory, 5-0. The little Spud- lander permitted only six hits, and pitched with almost perfect o mtrol. Bates got to Henderson early for a 12-3 triumph at tin- next game between the two teams, hut Hoyt defeated Bowdoin 7-4. In the final games of the season. Colby _ , IxllllFRT ( ' RFV knocked three Maine pitchers all around Alumni Field for Manager of baseball 202 a 1 _ ' triumph. Maine, however, with it- four victories, had enough. It was sec- ond in the final Series standing. All of Brice ' s difficulties didn ' t come at th e start of the season. After a few games had been played, Milt MacBride, -tar shortstop, tore a ligament in hi- shoul- der during practice and was incapacitated fur tin- remainder .•! " the season. Steve Mai -hall, a substitute who had been benched fur failing to Int. replaced him ami led the team in batting. A few of the men who gave Maine a second in the State Series last spring i left to riylit i : Hal Woodbury, first baseman; Stan Henderson, pitcher; and Steve Mar-hall, shortstop; " Red " Walton, outfielder and honorary captain It MacBride was practically useless to the team. Jim Sanborn, after an excellent season his sophomore year, fell into a hitting slump and was unable to produce the bingles when they counted. Walton hatted .. 54. and (bur) .349 to lead the regular-. Walton, a clever outfielder, and forceful hitter, was elected honorary captain. 1935 SEASON With a nucleus of veterans returning, prospects for the 1935 season arc tre- mendouslj improved over those oi pasl years. Brice, to be sure, is trying a novel experiment in his infield, but there is nothing to indicate that it will not work. Milt MacBride has been moved from -hurt-top to behind the plate and Mar-hall i i ' i his old position. Walton from the outfield i now playing third base. Don Stone and nder-un an- fighting for second base, while H Ibury will be retained at first. 203 -3t xP i urtis, Rice, Fales, McCusker, Sanborn, McCann, Gray, Wakeley, Honer, Mgr v. ■■ bski, Aldrich, Anderson, Sanborn, Stratton, Walton, Osgood, Hoyt, Marshall, W Ibury, Coacl Brice Iii the outfield are Bell, Evans. Braley, Topolosky, and Keegan. I loyt, Kilgour, Green, and Henderson will bear the pitching burden. ' I he team was handicapped at the first of the season when rain and cold kept it within the shelter of the big gymnasium. Previous to the first exhibition game oi the season, April 23, against Colby at Waterville, it had not once been outdoors. Consequently, Brice had held no outfield practice. When daily rains made the diamond a mass of mud, he looked at the problem philosophically enough, and prac- ticed inside. " Unless we get a little sun, " he said frequently, " my outfielders are likely to gel hit on the head. " In addition to the Colby game, the team attempted a three game trip through New England before the State Series playoff. Rhode [sland, Brown, and Boston University were included on the schedule. Lettermen for 1934 were as follows: Kenneth E. Aldrich, Donald L. Anderson, Stanle) I . Henderson, Winston Hoyt, Milton MacBride, Stephen Marshall. George E. ( Isgood, George M. sgood, James W. Sanborn, Russell A. Walton. Harold M. Woodbury, Stanley II. Blanchard, Richard L. Rice. Robert C. Arey was manager, and Robley Morrisof and Firth Dennett, assist- ants. 204 TRACK TRACK Bob Wish vri Runner ■ The 1934 outdoor campaign of the Maine track forces saw the Pale Blue cop two dual meets, finish fourth in the New Englands, and a Maine man. Donald Favor, win the national championship in the ham- mer throw. The season got under way on April 2S when Ken and Ernie Black, Joe Marsh, and Bill Cole travelled to Franklin Field, Philadelphia, to finish third in the two mile relay event al the Penn Relays. Indiana, paced hv Chuck Hornbostel and Ivan Fuqua, copped the event with Columbia second. Maine finished in 7 minutes and 51 seconds, the best time the relay quartet had made all year. Springfield brought a well-balanced outfit to rono on May 5 and after the Pale Blue had copped eight firsts and swept two events clean. succumbed by a 69y 2 -6Sy 2 score. Don Favor led the Maine scoring with 11 points, while Marsh, Ernie Black, Marry Saunders, and Karl Anderson took all three places in both the 880 and mile runs. In place of the State Meet. Maine signed foradual meet with Hates. ' I he Garnet came to I in.no to suffer a 79-56 defeat. Led by lanky Maurice " Gramp " Goddard, who scored 15 points, Maine look firsts in all of the running events and rolled up a lead which was never threatened. Favor continued to lie a mainstay of the Maine team with 1 1 y 2 points towards the Blue cause. I ' he following " week-end. Coach Chester Jenkins took his band of cinder men to Springfield, Mass.. to compete in tin- annual N.E.I.C.A.A. meet and the I ' ale Blue forces came through in fourth place with a total of Id points. Maine broke into the scoring in the persons of Favor, Saunders, and the Black Twins, who took places in the hammer throw, mile run. and 880 yard run. flic season came to a climax at Philadel- phia where it started a month before, when fa- vor and Ken Black went to Franklin Field Max _ ' 4 as Maine entrants in the 1.C.4A. meet. Fa- vor defeated his old rival, Henry Drever. of Rhode Island, for the national hammer throw- ing championship while Black finished sixth in the SOD yard run. won by Bill Bonthron, ol Princeton, and including a field of outstanding stars. Favor continued to practice his specialty after the season closed and went on to win the National A.A.U. championship at Milwaukee. lie was later invited to tour Japan with an all star American team. In the tricnt. his success was as pn ' in mnced as it had been at home. 1 lis pei Eormance brought credit both to himself and his school on the sports pages of the nation. ( UK q etchell Although the brilliant Favor, completing Manager of Track :o i three triumphal years in Maine athletics, w as b) far the i mtstanding man on the team, there wen ' others worth) of commendation. Totman and Rogers, although always in the background, provided needed points in the weight events when the occasion arose. Goddard performed capably in his specialty, the hurdles, although an injury kept liini out " t several meets during mid season. The team was the weakesl in the I.l-1 i events, but here again Hill, another dark horse, rode t " the fore as the season grew older. A study in form by three Maine trackmen (left to right) : Don Favor, national hammer throw champion; Kenneth Ireland, broad juniper; and Alton Bell, holder of the University javelin record The Blacks, Cole, Marsh. Saunders, and Wishart, aided by Karl Anderson, a senior, provided a major threal in the middle distances. Time and again these nun came through for victories when then- seemed hut little chance of success. There was no State Meet during 1934. Colby ' s withdrawal and disagreement between the three remaining ci illeges over the eligibility of two Hates ' athletes caused the breakup Bowdoin utilized the day to prepare for an oul of-state meet (at the same time awarding her athletes State medals I, while Hates and Maine Staged a dual at trono. There was strong probability, however, that the meet would he continued in 1935. Lettermen were: K. V. Anderson, 1 I Black, K. I . Black, W. 1 ' .. ( ole, i . E. Favor, M. K. Goddard, E. . Hill, J. W. Marsh, II. S. Rogers, II. ( . Saunders, ( ' . . I otman, R. F. Wishart, and Manager J. S. ( ietchell. 207 Back row— Facultj Manager Curtis, Clark, [reland, Anderson, Frap e, CoIIette. Pronovost, Coach Jenkins l- ' miit row Saunders, Wishart, Marsh, Totinan, Goddarrl Rogers, Favor, E, Black, K. Black, Cole, Hill THE OUTLOOK Taking advantage of the annual lull between the indoor and outdoor season, .Maine trackmen arc rapidly getting in shape for what seems another outstanding year. ith the exception oi Favor, the team is better than it was in 1934. Several outstanding athletes have been gained from the Freshmen, and veterans of the past few years are once more ready for action. There will be few difficulties in the dashes with I lull. Murray, Mullancv. and I Mil tu bear the burden. Goddard and ebb in the hurdles, and the customary line- up for the middle distances, augmented this time b} O ' Connor, I eWick, and 1 .eavitt new comers, give .Maine a powerful running array. Hunnewell, a Sophomore, is a two mile candidate. Webb and Ireland in the high and broad jumps supply a better balance than in previous seasons. Vin Hathorne will assist in the pule vault. The weights, the weakest department of the team, will send Al Bell, who as a Freshman broke the University record in the javelin, into action. Collette, Frame, and Totman will continue in hammer, discus, and shot. 208 RELAY AND INDOOR TRACK Maine ' s brilliant relay team and its coach (left to right) : Joel Marsh, Ernie Black, Coach Chester A. Jenkins. Ken Black, and Bill Cole As far as the two-mile relay tram was concerned, the indoor season of 1935 was a huge success. A veteran combination, one of the best in the East, ran up a series of victories on cinder paths throughout New England that was one of the outstanding athletic achievements hi the year. Joel Marsh was captain, and the two Blacks. Ernie and Ken, and Bill Cole his run- ning mates. The team had triumphs over some " i the best collegiate opposition to !»■ found. h opened the season, during January, in Boston. In April, as the Prism goes to press, n was preparing I ' m- the outdoor Penn Relays the major track carnival of the spring. A third in 1934, the team is now conceded an excellent opportunity of winning. Chuck Hornbostel of the victorious Indiana four has been graduated and with him Indiana ' s chances for success. Columbia, in second place a year ago, has likewise lust her most valuable runners. Maine, alone of the first three, is improved. Manager " i Relaj j,,., A teammate plit.- the twin: (left to right) : Ernie Black, Joel Marsh, and ken Black, three of the best runners in New England But to say that relay ahmc constituted the onl) successful item on the indoor track program is to omit the performance of a balanced team that gave Maim- three dual meet victories and placed, her high in exhibitions in Boston. The season opened with the annual Christmas Handicap meet. Representatives of all four classes competed on equal terms for individual honors and awards. During the latter part of January. .Maine sent teams to the Knights of Colum- bus, Universit) ( lub, and the A.A.U. meets in Boston. In each case, she was a high point winner. The season of the dual meets was begun against Bates with a Maine triumph. d7 ' . to h ' j. Meet and gymnasium records went by the hoard with ease as the teams raced over the cinder paths against each other. Against Boston College the following week, nine records were broken and two equalled as Blue trackmen continued in their victory drive. The win was even more auspicious, XI to 45. Colby, the third opponent of the season, was likewise taken by a substantial majority at W ' aterville. The intercollegiate season was interrupted with the annual lntramurals and Charles Rice competition during February. Freshman Dormitory Band Phi Kappa Sigma were the winners. Letter winners were as follows: Kenneth Black, Ernest Black. William Cole, Ki.l Kit I e ick, ( Charles Leavitt, Joel .Marsh. John Murray. James ' ( onnor, Harry Saunders, and Robert Wishart. Roy Monroe was manager. 210 CROSS C OUnTRY CROSS COUNTRY Ell. I. Ill NNEW 111 ■ The flying feet of tin- Black twins, Bill Hunnewell, Joel Marsh, and Harry Saunders carried Maine in 1934 to cross countrj heights winch had nol been attained since Lindsay and Richardson copped national honors six years ago. Her hill and dale in rainy and sunny weather the Maine harriers plodded to a second in the Nationals, first in the New Englands, the State Championship, and victories over all rivals in dual meets. The I ' ale Blue runners opened the season with an 18-41 decision in a sleety rain, over New Hampshire. Ken and Ernie Black, Marsh, and Hunnewell raced home in a tie for Inst in 23 :2 U with the other Maine runners in eighth, ninth, and tenth positions. By finishing 14. 15. In. 31, and 39 for a total of 11? points, a makeshift team placed fourth in a special invitation meet held at Harvard Stadium, Ictober 2 ' . The following day the varsity raced to the state title over ( olb) and Bates in spite of the fact that (.lift Veysey, of Colby, took the individual honors. Maine placed four men in the first ten and finished with a score of 23 to Bates ' 46 and Colby ' s A over a 4.46 mile course at ( Irono. Ken Black was first for Maine, on the heels of Veysey, in 24 :34. The meet marked the first time since 1927 that more than two teams had competed for the State Championship. Colby was the newcomer. In the following week Maine defeated the Mules in dual competition 22-,V . Veysey again paced the pack but Maine hunched six men among the first ten to win handily. Ken and Ernie Black and Bill Hunnewell finished in a triple tie fur sec- ond place in 23 : 14. With four of the first ten places for a More o| 36, the team captured the New Eng- land title, on the new four mile course at Frank- lin Park in Boston, against some of the best competition in the East. Bill Hunnewell. New England and National Freshman champion in 1933, was first for Maine on the heels of his old rival, Veysey, of Colby, who took the in- dividual title. Hunnewell crossed the finish line in 21 :47. fhe following Saturday. November 19, Maine made a great bid for the national title which it held last in 1915. At Van Courtlandt Park in New York the Pale Blue finished four men in the first 20 and looked to he a sure win- ner hut had to he content with second in the final tabulation when the tilth Maine man. Saunders, came home in 51st position. Michigan Xl ' ' RT ERRILL Manager 212 State tt • .k team and individual honors with 77 points. Maine ' s 93 total was 17 bet- ter than Manhattan which finished third. Ken Black, first Maine runner, crossed the finish in sixth position in .W: 4. Hunnewell, Ernie Black, and | e Marsh finished 12, 13, and 17 respectively, while Other Maine runners finished 51, 69, and 86. Although Ken Black and Hunnewell probably were the outstanding men on the team. Ernie Black and Marsh trailed not far behind. Frequently a four-man tie tor first place would represent the order " I finish. The dash for the lead over a muddy course just after tin- tan in a meet with New Hampshire at Maine s far as Maine was concerned, most " i the running was done through mud and water that brought with it a tremendous handicap to both strength and running ability. ' ' utside the Pine Tree State, the courses were better. A new course, slightl) shorter than the original, was opened during the 1934 season and here the Blue harriers met Colby and Bates in the State Meet and Xew Hampshire in a dual meet. Despite the difficult travelling, records were frequentl) broken. Coach Jenkins began the year with live veterans and Hunnewell. The Blacks, Marsh. Wishart. and Saunders had won their letters before, hut llunnewell, after 213 Back row— Mgr, Verrill, Corbett, I larke, Beverage, Stagg, I Front row— Saunders, Wishart, l Black, E, Black, Marsh. Hunnewell, ch Jenkins a brilliant season as a Freshman, was " breaking in. " With a few weeks of intensive practice behind him, the coach was able to divide ile squad — four of the hest runners in New England, hut no one to make the fifth. At this time, Howard Stagg, a Sophomore, seemed to solve the problem. Stagg, who had taken up cross country only this fall, possessed ability, and this the coach meant to cultivate. In the first meet of the year, Stagg placed well among the regulars. But his triumph was short-lived. Running at Boston, he wandered from the course, in- jured an ankle, and was out for the remainder of the season. On Saunders now fell the task of being the fifth man on the squad. Lettermen were: Ernest Black, Kenneth Black. Robert Corbett, William Hun- newell. Joel Marsh. Harry Saunders, Howard Stagg, and Robert Wishart. Ken Black was elected honorary captain. PROSPECTS AHEAD Maine will lose the Blacks and Marsh in 1935, but with Hunnewell ami Stagg once more in uniform the nucleus for a powerful team will remain. From the Freshmen, nun with possible ability are Waddington, Cain, and Wishart. while the upperclasses will furnish Prince. Maine ' s title at the New Englands and second at the Nationals are probably lost but there is little reason why her individual stars cannot go on to establish marks for themselves and their University. Hunnewell, in particular, is expected to con- tinue his victories with increasing success in both funior and Senior years. 214 mmoR SPORTS WINTER SPORTS ■ Although it failed to score higher than fifth in the annual Dartmouth Snow Carnival, and losl its only dual meet of the season to New Hamp- shire, the Winter Sports season for Maine could not be classed a failure. If the team failed to win, there were individ- uals who did. Among their triumphs were vic- tories in hoth the snowshoes and skis. At the International Snow shoe Convention, B B fe larmarv 2d. at Lewiston, Alton I ' rince won the l ( Inited States champion mile run by leading a pack of fellow contestants to the tape. Bob hler. likewise, became half-mile champion. At the annual Winter Carnival at Port Fair- field, Jan. 31, Don Green and Leon Greene, ski- er--, placed among the State ' - best. Hon won the four-mile ski race, the two-mile race, and the down hill, and Leon won the 100-yard dash. But the team ' s triumphs were less spectacu- lar than these outstanding contestants. At Dartmouth, Maine placed fifth in a meet won b) New Hampshire University. A few days later, New Hampshire again ad- ministered a solid licking, this time in a dual meet. 42-40. Don Green easily was one of the best men in New England on the snowshoes. lie led Maine scorers against New Hampshire, placed in several events, and in general conducted himself with success. ( ireen was at his best in long distance and Don Green, State Ski Champion A snow carnival between Maine and New Hampshire i left to right) : Phil Bower " ii skis Carl Ingraham announces re nlt»: Leon Greene, Freshman sensation 216 Back row— Curtis, Green, Soule, Bower, Ohler, Parsons, Greene, Starretl Prince, Hardison Front row Badger, Smith down hill skiing. Under his coach, Ted Curtis, he made use of his every oppor- tunity . The 193S season was marked by the " discovery " by Coach Curtis oi Freshman Leon Greene. In his first year out, young Greene achieved several brilliant per- formances and finished the season one of the best men on the tram. Samuel Favor, Glendon Soule, I ' liil Bower, and several others turned in out- standing performances on the skis. In the snowshoe dash, an interesting competition between Lew Hardison and Phil Parsons of a war ago was relived by the brothers of the two. The younger Hardison, a Freshman, Waldo, lined up against the Junior, Parsons, Shirley, in the 1(X) vard dash. And history repeated itself in another victory for the Hardison family. Bob Hiler, Alton Prince, and Soule, were the major contestants for snowshoe honors during the year. All three specialized in long distance, and enjoyed a lair proficiency before the season ended. 217 R m I ' M Jordan ( i lach JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL ■ The purpose of the Junior Varsity football squad is to supply likely candidates to the varsity. In 1934, the Jayvees did just that. Although they played only a three-game schedule and failed to win a single contest, several of the outstanding players were pushed up the line into prospective varsity jobs. One, Adrian Downey, was shorth alter the injury in lSiili Littlehale, varsity fullback, an outstanding contestant for I ' .nil ' s old job. Under Coach Ralph Jordan, the team played Maine Central Institute. Higgins Classical Institute, and the Freshmen during an abbreviated season. The Higgins game ended in a tie, bul M.( .1. was a 13-6 victor and the Frosh won by 12-6. The last game, with Phil Jones ' first-year eleven, was one of the classics of the season. But for a break of some slippery turf and a collision of the interference, the Jayvees might have won. For the better part of three periods, the two teams played On even terms. Then the Frosh broke awaj to score what later was the winning touchdown. The Jayvees recaptured the ball, however, and took up a drive into Frosh territory that was ended only when Ralph Beisel, with a clear field ahead, slipped and fell headlong into his interference to down the hall a few yards from tin- goal. The Frosh line held for the next four downs. The Junior Varsity team was composed mostly of men of former Freshman teams, nut of varsity class. Their style of play — as would appear (ibviiius -- was molded in forms laid down by varsity requirements. Coach Ralph Jordan learned his football under Knute Rockne at Notre Dame, but a shift at Maine combined the system with that of Maine ' s own Fred Brice. i he backfield, tor the most part, was light and - 1 1 1 1 1 . I he linemen varied according to the avail- able talent, and. although flaws were main, a vast improvement had been shown by the team as a whole as the end of the season drew near. The men put up a good tight against M.C.I. before losing, 12-6. Their showing against Higgins was even better. But the season ' s goal had still to he reached when the year was brought to a close against the Frosh. Such veterans as I owney, Johnson, and Spald- ing, did the greater part of the team ' s ball-carrying. Johnson, in particular, handled capably the twin as- signments oi kicking and passing. Ba kkk wild drew cheers when lie rushed center against the Frosh 218 Back row— Downey, [ohnson, William! Naylor, Beisel, Lucey, Keegan, Peaslee, Willett, Mills, - levy ch Jordan, Wilson, Webster, Mack, Pfuntner, 1! le, Kierstead, Dingwall, Morrison, r.t? sons, rackson, Smith Front row— Buck, Anderson, Foster, Olsen, I.. Hutchins, Hackett, Sealey, Badger, Porter, Martin, K. Hutchins, McLellan Members of the team in 1934 were the following: Downey, Johnson, Williams. Naylor, Beisel, Lucey, Keegan, Peaslee, Willett, Mills. Smith. Dunlevy, Wilson, Wehster, Mack. Pfuntner, Boone, Kierstead, Ding- wall, Morrison, Parsons, Jackson, Smith, Buck, Anderson, Foster, risen, L. Hutch- ins, Hackett, Sealey. Badger, Porter, Martin, R. Hutchins, McLellan. THE COMING SEASON Predicting season ' s victories for the Junior Varsity football team is about as accurate as picking winners in the English derby. Neither can be done with sue cess. The [unior Varsity depends for its lineup upon men who are not invited to return early in the fall for varsitj practice. Indeed, it is possible for almost am one t " get himself a uniform and " become " a member oi the Jayvees. When a man gets too good for his class he is automatically moved ahead to a position mi the Brice eleven, where, if he keeps up the pace, he is retained. ( onse- quently, the Jayvees boast no " stars. " Beisel will probably be back, Miniutti too. li Johnson continues the quarter- backing, the team will be strengthened over previous seasons. Dingwall, Morrison, Parsons, and Hutchins will be among the outstanding performers. The season sin mid he average. 21«J FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Ph ii. Jones Freshman Coa ■ Freshman football teams are good or bad in alternating years. In 1934 the) wire g 1 excellent, in fact. Under the leadership of Coach Phil Jones, the squad was undefeated in five games. The only time it was even scored on was when Ralph Jor- dan ' s funior Varsity got the lone touchdown late in the season. Jones had excellent material for a perfect eleven. He used it wisely, and therefore the success. The players were tall and rugged. The line was heavy, the backfield medium and fast. Gleason, Lees, Swenson, and Reidman were all big men. and future varsitv prospects. ( )n October 6, Maine defeated Bridgton 6-0. It rolled over Kicker on the following Friday, 20-0. Kents Hill went under 13-0. The Jay- vees, after an excellent fight, were beaten, 12-6. And to make the season a success, the Frosh tacked a 21-0 lacing on Maine School of Commerce. Young Richard Elliott, who has had more relatives graduate from Maine than any other Freshman, tore at visiting lines with the enthusiasm of the family behind him. Reidman and Swenson were not far behind. Bob Hussey, who alternated with F.lliott. also performed creditably. The victories were not without their color. Against Bridgton, the first indication of Frosh strength was forth- coming. The two teams had played on fairly even terms for the greater part of four periods. But in the final sec- onds, young Elliott got the ball and started throwing. One connected just as the whistle blew — hut it was a ti luchdown. If Ralph " Bouncer " Beisel had not slipped and fallen in the final peri- od of the Ja vee game, the result might have been different. With a clear field ahead, the Junior Varsity fullback slid mi the soit turf and went sprawling fifteen yards from the Frosh goal. The Freshmen, perceiving their predica- ment, tightened their defense, and held the six point victory. Winston Robbins and Maynard llincks assisted Jones in the coachingr. study in size on the Freshman team : West, lpert. and Graham, linesmen 220 fobe] . Elliott, Peters Hack ro« Alpcrt, Watson, Plumpton, Owens, Bither, Waldron, Spavin. Carter, Chatt :: Davis, Prahar, Ward, Nadeau, Fox, Bartlett, West, Edwards, Rubin, Allan, Rogei 3, Peai I mutter in-, as-i. coach, Smith, asst. mur.. Hurwitz. Greenlaw, Fleischmann, Levitan, Edwards, ;...1hik. Ireland, Hunter, tutting. Grey. Dean, Smith, Hussey, Wright, Fac Mgr. Curtis. ch Jones Front row— liar. ling. Shannon, Reidman, Loring, Graham, Elliott, Petei Lees, Gleason, Hayes, Swenson, Lord, Adams, Shute, 1 But all in all, tin ' season was a success. The games attracted large crowds, and the Freshmen, headed fur an undefeated season, showed unusual spirit and vigor. The team was a miniature of the varsity, and went through its motions in the same manner that the regular linesmen and hacks went through theirs. It practiced frequently with the " seconds " ami from them won the reputation of a " powerhouse " attack. Jones had so many candidates for positions that it was easy to bring in new talent and ability when the old seemed likely to falter or weaken. Unquestionabl) the eleven was a source of new material for Maine in 1935. At one time, it was said the team was even heavier than the varsity- -something that hail not happened for years. Brice, experimenting with 170-pound linesmen, intimated that he could use weight. Bill Kenyon expected it in basketball. Unquestionably there was a great deal of truth behind the statement. But the big question which faced followers of the sport was the same that has faced them year after year. Each fall new Freshmen blossom into stars. Yet only a few continue to a llieve varsitj success. Would the team of 1938 do tin- same ? Numeral winners were: 1). S. Adams. I . B. Elliott, Lincoln Fish, . F. Glea- son. C. II. Goding, L. Graham, T. P. Harding. R. E. Hayes, R. S. Hussey, I. I. Laurin, II. T. Lees, D. E. Lord. V. X. Nadeau, P. F, Peterson, !• ' .. I. Reidman, M. I ). Rubin, T. R. Shannon. II. I ). Shute. A. A Swenson, I . I .. I obej . R. T. Viola. 221 FRESHMAN TRACK JOHNNV GOWEL.1 ( la s president, who " showed ' em the way " I lut the Frosh, once they Bridgti hi, they ran u] a 68 to liv trimming South Portland ■ For two years, the Sophomores won their annual track meet with the Frosh. n both occasions, vic- tory was one-sided. It began to look like the founda- tion of a Sophomore hierarch} oi victory. But the Class of 1938 had other idea-. n the face of it. the class didn ' i look to be as powerful as other Freshman classes which had preceded it. Their cross country fives were only average; and with the National Freshman Champion of the year before, the Sophomores were the favorites. Despite these handicaps, the Frosh entered the annual meet prepared to lift their rules, if possible, and if impossible, to give the best performance they were able. Before the meet was over, they had ac- complished all they had envisioned, and were, in their first year, champions of Maine ' - two underclasses. The transfiguration took place in the hands ol a half dozen capable runners. Led by the flashy John- UN Gowell, class president, the yearlings vanquished completely the soph running forces and hung up an easy triumph. The rules, as promised, were lifted, had shown their power, tailed to Stop hen-. Against 40 -core and increased the victory the next Satnrd.u U-, to 14 ' ,. ' ■ " " ■ " ■■■ j f i;iaaaiH HI $ i ,f ¥ ■■ - mi II II if r " " The Memorial Gymnasium and [ndoor Field, where the indoor meets were held 222 Back r. u Carlisle, Hitchings, Crowell, Dalot, Hi-mum. Frost, Shaw. Parsons, Getchel!, Stagg, Leavitt, Stuart. O ' Connell, Stillman iders, Hunnewell, Perkins, Murray, Swab, Hinckley, Webb, Bell, (latti. Dodge, Smith, I : , , . , I I li l- ' ront I ' m i U le, Corbctt, DeWick, Littlchcld, Urcwcr, Lenox, Bower, Folley, Gowell was one of the men who took personal delight in the South Portland victory. The Blue speedster scored more points than his n] l Alma Mater and with Dim kelley. another ex-Caper, raced at will around the Maine cinder track. The season was more, however, than a triumph for a few individuals. In ad- dition to Gowell, Hurwitz, Waddington, Troland, and Cain showed strength in the track events, and Rogers, Sherry, and Ireland in the weights. A mile relay team composed of Gowell, Bottcher, Kelley, ami Hurwitz took part in an exhibition at Portland and gave an excellent performance, Vs far as tin ' season itself was concerned, there was little doubt of the ability of most of the contestants. With the cream of his varsity runners graduating in 1934, Coach t hester A. Jenkins must necessarily look to the Freshmen for incom- ing talent. partial answer to the problem was supplied b) the 1934 Frosh. In addition to team activities, members of the squad found themselves proficient at acquiring University medals in the Christmas handicap. For the second year in a row. a dormitory team raced through to the championship of the [ntramurals. Gowell, the outstanding entrant, was proficient in both the dash and hurdles as well as the broad jump. Me was beaten only infrequently during the year. Numeral winners were: Alfred Bottcher, Charles ' ain, Ralph ( lifford, Buel Dean, Avard how. Elmer I ' rake. I a il Fox, Robert Fuller, Wallace Gleason, fohn Gowell, John Haggett, Waldo Hardison, Robert Harvey, Sidney Hurwitz, Richard Ireland. Donald Kelley, Edward Pierce, Philip Rogers, Merrill Shea, Edward Sher- ry, Walter Smart. Parker Troland, Norman Waddington, Douglas Wishart. 223 Bili Ke Freshman (J YON i loach FRESHMAN BASKETBALL ■ An opening season flourish thai died as soon as it hit Aroost ok gave the Maine Freshman basketball squad a season ' s record of eight wins against fi iur defeats. Until that Fateful Aroostook trip, the Frosh had losl only a single game, to Coburn, and had toppled four undefeated fives from their vic- tory perch. l!ill Kenyon and liis basketcers entered the Spudland on Februar) 18. That evening they were repulsed by Millinocket, 34-23. ( )n the following day, Ricker Classical Institute at Houlton edged out a 34-30 win. A 34-32 victory over Presque Isle. Aroostook champions, partly atoned for the first two losses, hut on the next night, the visitors were defeated, 36-34, by Patten Kcademj at Patten. Before the season opened, there were predictions of unusual ability in the squad of 7? men who reported to Kenyon. The first game of the season, against Higgins, seemed to justify the promise. With the score tied and only seconds to play, " Harpo " Swenson, Frosh guard, got the ball below the center of the court. The whistle blew even a- he shot. But the basket was good. In the succeeding week. Coburn, however, dampened Pale Blue ardor with a 36-28 setback. Totally outplayed by the smaller Coburn team during the first half, Maine ' s last period comeback was --tailed with victor} at one time in sight. Kents Hill, victor over Coburn and undefeated for the season, was an easy mark for the Frosh sharpshooters. Hebron, likewise undefeated, was dropped b) a single point, 36-35. Gilman High School from Northeast Harbor came to Maine with a reputation among small school fives, fter a good start, the team was worn out on the larger court and subsequently defeated. 21-14. Even at that, the Islanders held Maine to the smallest score of the year. Rumford, one of the outstanding schoolboj fives in the State, was taken 23-22. Winslow, for several years high school champions, were defeated with little diffi- •uln a 30-22 score. The season at Maine was brought to a close when the Frosh triumphed over I.ewiston High. 33-25. With the record of seven victories in eight games, the rive took up the Aroos- took tour with healthy expectations. In one game after another, they were defeated. I luring the entire season. Kenyon had trouble with his center position. Graham, a big Freshman from Brewer, started, hut was later replaced by Tom Lees. Neither man. however, was extremely successful. Bill VanGundy, Swenson, and Phil Rogers were easily the best on the team. VanGundy, despite his size, was a capable forward. Around Rog rs, at guard, cen- tered the hulk iif the Frosh attack. Swenson from the first game on was sure oi his position. 224 LAA- L-MJL Barrett, Asst. Coach, Chute, Currie, Mgr., Tarbell, Lord, Coach K Rogers, 5hute, Lees, Grahai G ■. VanGundy, Hussey In the other forward berth, Kenyon experimented with Lord, Tarbell, and the eagues. Lord was his final choice. Under Coach Danny Barrett, who assisted Kenyon, the B squad won four of its seven games. It defeated ' Id Town, Orono, Machias, and Mattanawcook, hut lost to John Bapst, Calais, and Monson. It Maine had varsity basketball, tin- Freshman team of 1935 would contribute its share to the lineup ithout it. however, the talent will he divided among campus fraternities for the animal intramural battles which feature the winter athletic season. Rogers, the team captain, will bolster Phi Eta Kappa ' s champion five. Swen- son will go t Theta Chi, VanGundy to Phi Gamma Helta, and Lord t " Phi Kappa Sigma. The remainder are split among a dozen competing teams. But if there was a varsity, at least four would probably find a place on it. Rogers, despite the tact that he was frequently in a guard position, was one of the must aggressive players in years. VanGundy, from his forward berth, slipped fre- quently under tin- liasket fur easy shuts. Swenson was capable and a good guard Rogers was captain of the squad. Numeralmen were: I). S. Adams. !■ ' .. 1 ' dditnn. II. R. Cary, (.. I.. Chute, A. I .. Crouse, S. T. Dunlap, I ' .. S. Fox, I., t. . Graham, J. M. Greenlaw, G. II. Hamor, R. . Harvey, R. I-:. Hayes, R. W. I leak. W. P. Hussey, II. T. Lees, I . E. Lord, II. T. Lowe, S. II. Lull, W. T. McDonough, W. II. Pearlmutter, P. M. Rogers, II. I . Shute, A. A. Swenson. L. J. Tarbell, . W. VanGundy, A. L Veague, V. R. Wright. 225 FRESHMAN CROSS COUNTRY ( HES ( loach n.u Jenkins ( xoss Country ■ The 1934 Freshman cross country team A finished a mediocre season with three wins, two losses, a tie, and fourth place in the New England Championship run in Boston. Team I! won three dual engagements while dropping one. The season started with a loss as Team A bowed to Hopedale, Mass., 26-29. With Norman VVaddington, who proved to be the outstanding frosh plodder of the year, leading the way, the yearlings out van Id Town 24-35. On a trip to Lee the Frosh were held to a 28-28 tie although fin- ishing 1. 5, 6, 7. 9, 10, and 12. Waddington led the pack to the tape. I he follow inn Saturday the yearlings grabbed fourth place in the Freshman race in the N.E.I.C.A.A. Meet at Franklin Park in Boston. Maine finished with 115 points with Waddington 8, Mersey 20. Cain 24, Schoppe 31, and Smith 32. Later in the season. Waddington was sent by Coach Jenkins to the National Freshman Cross Country Meet in New York. The frosh limner finished in 29th position in the time of 16:49, a creditable perform- ance. Team A vanquished Lee. E.M.I., Houlton, and Caribou in a three-cornered run, and dropped a return meet to Lee. Team l ' gained decisions over Hampden, Newport, and Brewer, while being nosed out 27-2X by ( rono. Norman Waddington was elected honorary captain at the close of the season and the following men were awarded numerals: Y. R. Cain. 1 .. R. Fairfield, M. S. horde. L. II. Foster, A. S. Fuger, W. E. Henderson, A. EC Mersey. 1). P. Kelley, A. R. Meade. R. C. Sadler, R. P. Schoppe. A. G. Smith. D. A. Smith, J. W. Story, W. R. Thompson, E. P. Troland, N. Waddington, and I). I. Wishart. Rack row— Kelley, Verrill, Mgr., Smith, Fellows, Fugei Coach Jenkins, Thompson, Newcombe, Hen- derson, Ford, Meade, Fairfield Smith, Troland, Schoppe, Cain, Hershey, Waddington, W 226 FRESHMAN BASEBALL (Editor ' s Note: The Prism deeply regrets that no picture of the 1937 Freshman baseball team is contained in tin- present number. When an effort was made to photograph the iifin the Kents Hill contest last spring the Freshmen protested, claiming il was unlucky to pose before a game. They didn ' t pose— consequently. no picture. Bui they did I . • ■ For the first time since 1929, a freshman baseball nine, sporting Mann- coloi wcni through its season with but a single reverse. Bill Ken nil had a field of excellent performers in 1934, and made effective use of their ability. The team had eight wins in nine starts and lost only to Kents 1 1 ill and the famous Muggs) Kelley. Kelle) and [ohnnj Greene, Frosh hurler, hooked up in pitching duel on a hot Ma afternoon. The Frosh had a reputation for hitting, but Kelley had a reputa tion for pitching. The latter proved the better. For six innings the Kenyonmen saw nothing but the breeze. Before Kelley speed they folded right and left. Then Frank Tapley, Maine shortfielder, con- nected solidly. A Kent I Mil outfielder misjudged the drive. It rolled for a home run. That was the only .Maine hit and the only Maine score. Eighteen Maine men fanned. But I " ii Kilgour, Frosh southpaw, in the second game of the double header, returned Maim- to the victor) column with a brand of hurling just as sensational as that ni Kelley. Kilgour pitched to only 28 Higgins Classical Institute batters in the full nine innings and held the visitors to a single scratch hit. Maine won . 0. Led b) lt ii] Bell who had a penchant for homers, Bob MacLaren, Evans, and True, the Frosh presented one of the strongest lineups in recent years. Through most ni ' the season they scored at will. Iii niie name they tallied over 2? times. In another, tin- total was nearly as high. And while the hitters were having their fun, Kilgour, Greene, and Coffin were doing a notable job from the pitching mound. Kilgour, in particular, showed ex- cellent promise. The infield was u 1 enough for any Freshman nine. True, the honorar} cap tain, was at first, Kiis ell at second, Tapley at short, and Keegan at third. Bell, Evans, and MacLaren made up the outfield. 227 TENNIS Hack row — Currie, Fellows, Galbraith, Johnstone, Frost, Bates Front row— Hooper, Jones, Boardman, Coach Small, Brooks, Buck, Crocker ■ After an effort of over four years, tennis won recognition as a minor sport at the University of Maine. It came about through the insistence of Dr. George Wil- liam Small, its coach, and the interest of the Athletic Association. Dr. Small took up the burden of coaching in 1931. With him were Charles Lampropoulas, Parker Frost, John Hamilton, and Ralph Wadleigh. Gradually the sport extended. Today, a half dozen major tournaments feature the year-round program, and Maine is represented in every State tournament. Last year, the team attained its highest position — a second in the State. Darrell Currie. a Junior, won the University singles championship during the spring, and Frank Fellows in the fall. But tennis did not stop here. A winter tournament featured both singles and doubles competition. Workouts were held regularly during January. February, and March. The team which represents Maine this Spring will lie one of the best in Maine. When tennis first came under the leadership of Dr. Small, matches were sched- uled with the sanction of the University, hut without its hacking. Trip- were made m the same buses with the varsity baseball and track teams, hut the individuals bore all other expenses. Defeats were frequent, as Bates, Bowdoin, and Colby, with experienced men. scored victory after victory. Lampropoulas was one of the few men on Maine ' s team who could win consistently. 228 Then the change took place. The University became tennis conscious. Courts were in use everywhere. More were planned t " be built. Freshman, Fellows, won the Curtis cup in an elimination tourney. Faculty members as well as students caught the spirit. Several matches were played between the two. This spring the Athletic Association brought the movement to a climax. The University, it said, would hack tennis in the future. Ine major and several minor letters will lie awarded for achievement. A large schedule was announced Tennis has come to sta at Maine. OTHER SPORTS If football, baseball, track, and tennis composed the major spurts of 1934-35, the athletic program was still not complete without the several minor spurts which attracted the attention of a large number of --indents. Golf was among them. The University had a golfing team in 1934, and. al- though it was only parti) successful, the spurt was at least bro ught to the attention of the public. The team captain. Jack I .eddy, was probably the outstanding collegi- ate golfer in the State. In addition to his University competition, Leddj was run- ner-up in the State championship in an amateur match earlier in the year. Within reach of two local golf courses, the Orono course and the Penobscot Valle) course, campus golfers took advantage of week-end opportunities for in- formal rounds. Local fields, and sometimes lawns, always represented the oppor- tunity for driving and putting practice. Bowling, another sport to receive little public notice, held the attention of over half the fraternities during the winter months. At Orono alleys, chosen teams competed for honors ol two leagues. trophy was awarded to the winner. [nterfraternity baseball, with playground ball, had its adherents during the early evenings ol the spring, (.lose on the heels oi indoor baseball, it attracted en thusiasts among the members of all four classes. In May and early June, swimming at Pushaw pond claimed men and co-eds alike. Picnics were frequent, and Saturday and Sunday " hikes " on every frater- nity program. Although it was not to be classed as a " sport, " ping pong was played in every house. At the Maine Christian Association building, several Freshman tourneys were held, with awards to the winners. The major sports could gain the spotlight as they wished, but minor sports were nevertheless an integral part of the student ' s life at Maine. 229 INTRAMURAL ATHLETICS Stanley W vllace Intramural Director ■ The ideal college, someone has said, is achieved when intramural athletics arc extended to everyone in the student body. This wasn ' t the ease at Maine in 1934 35 but the campus was closer tn the ideal than at any time in the last several years. Intra- mural sports were everywhere greeted with enthusiasm. And they should he. In the first place, competition is extended tn nearly 20 times the number of students who are privileged tn wear football uniforms or track shoes in varsity athletic contests. In the second place, a temperance and sportsmanship often lacking in col- legiate athletics almost always exists Basketball was still the favorite sport at Maine. Vieing with it. however, were intramural touch football and baseball, lint neither could hope to attain the popularity that belonged t " the cage sport. Four evenings a week, fur the greater part of the winter, frater- nity basketball teams would play to several hundred students in the Memorial Jym- nasium. The winner. Phi Eta Kappa, emerged to be sine, unbeaten, but not with- out several extremely narrow escapes. Stanley Wallace, professor of physical education, was the guiding Eorce he- hind ever) contest. Largely through his interest, the year was completed withoul the disruption of a single schedule. There were few forfeits, and mure close games than in several seasons. The large fraternities usually had the edge on the smaller but the latter win always in the midst of the fight. Phi Kappa ' s defeat of Alpha Tau ( (mega, later Southern League bas- ketball champions, was an illustra- tion. The annual Winter Carnival. rejuvenated in 1934 after a lapse of several seasons, was one example of the initiative of the Intramural Ath- letic Association. Coming as it did in the middle of the winter, the car- nival was open to several hundred students in both men ' s and women ' s divisions of o impetition. Phi Mn Delta fraternity had little difficulty in repeating its 1934 conquest, and the Junior women de- feated representatives of the other three classes. Miss Louise Steeves, who was selected as Intramural Queen, was one of the Junior high 01d King v, VmU . r . who pres ided over the scorers. Intramural Snow Carnival 2.30 Hack r. ' u Bessom, Torrey, MacAlary, Creamer, Currii H Dow Mills, K . Ibury, MacBride, Vnderson, Haggett, B Helfand The Association sponsored the annual [ntramural Ball, one of the year ' s out- standing social events. M. Milti n MacBride is president of the organization, Harold Woodbury, vice president, James Haggett, treasurer, and Donald Anderson, secretary. Fraternity representatives are: Delta Chi Alpha, Everett Creamer Theta Chi, I )onald Andersi n Sigma Xu. Darrell Currie Beta Theta Pi, Robert I .ittlehale Sigma Alpha Epsilon, John Bessom Delta ' lau Delta. James Haggett Kappa Sigma, Francis MacAlary Lambda Chi lplia. Harold Boardman Phi Kappa Sigma, Harold W Ibury Beta Kappa, I Joyd Koonz Alpha Ian ( mega, Frederick Mills Phi Gamma Delta, Robert Hamilton Phi Mu Delta. Uton Bell I an Epsilon Phi, I farr) I [elf and Phi Kappa, Myron t iollette Sigma Chi, Jerold Hinckley Alpha ( iamma Rho, Hen I orrey Phi Eta Kappa, Milton MacBride Hannibal Hamlin Hall, Dorm A, Richard Edwards Hannibal Hamlin Hall, Dunn B, Wallace Gleason i i.ak Hall, Russell »rr 231 INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL Crandall, Thompson, MacBride, Towle, Keegar ■ I ' lii Eta Kappa won the Intramural basketball championship with ease, but there were plenty of close contests before the leadership of either the Southern or Northern Leagues was determined. Before the season opened, I ' lii Eta was generallj regarded as the favorite. Always among the leaders, the house bad added Clarence Keegan and Thompson, Sophomores, and bad showed no appreciable- loss by graduation. Theta Chi, 1934 champions, although losing little, m the other band, gained nothing. In the Southern League, the fight was mure dramatic. Phi Mu Delta and I ' lii Kappa Sigma, and Phi Kappa. I ' lii Kappa was the mystery team of the three. With both lives undefeated. Phi Eta met Theta Chi shortly after the middle of the season. It was a game between Ed Backer and Milt MacBride, the rival leaders. Backer was supreme. But his teammates could not stay with him. On the other band. Phi Eta, getting excellent cooperation, rolled up a 31-22 triumph. That victory assured the championship right then and there. In the Southern League, the fight was mure dramatic. Phi Mu Delta and Smoky Sanborn, arising from nowhere, dropped Phi Kappa, 35-34. with A..T.O. and I ' lii Kappa Sigma, now logical champions, prepared for the deciding game. The latter won, 2X-25. But the season wasn ' t yet over. With victory in sight, Phi Kappa Sigma was topped by Phi Kappa, 17-2X. A. 13 )., given a break, won over Phi Kappa Sigma. 23-22. in the playoff. Phi Eta bad little trouble in defeating A.T. . fur the campus championship. The All-Maine team included the following players: Harold Woodbury and Milton MacBride, forwards; Charles Towle, center; Edward Backer and Albert Hubert v, guards. 232 INTRAMURAL FOOTBALL Back row— Fay, Dexter, True. Russell Front row — Fuller, Silsby, Lancaster, Cunningham, Home, Russell. Allen ■ An intercepted forward pass, caught by Charley Dexter. Kappa Sigma halt- hack, and returned to the two-yard line, paved the way tor a victory over Phi Kappa Sigma. 6-0, in the finals of the Intramural touch football playoff. Although the winners were outgained in the number of first downs, the game ' s single touchdown, which followed Dexter ' s interception, was enough to give them victory. Quarterback and one of the outstanding players on the Kappa Sigma eleven was I ' hauncev Russell, captain of the 1933 Dorm A team which defeated A.T. . for the campus championship a year ago. Once again, in VJ34. the campus was divided into twin leagues. North and South. A playoff in each league preceded the final championship. Dorm 1 ' . defeated Sigma Nu, Kappa Sigma defeated S.A.E., Delta Tan Delia defeated Tau Epsilon Phi, Dunn A defeated Theta Chi, I lak Hall defeated Sigma Chi. A.T.O. defeated Phi Eta Kappa. Phi Kappa Sigma defeated Phi Mil Delta,. Phi Gamma Delta defeated Alpha Gamma Rho, and Lambda t hi defeated Phi Kappa. The winners at the end of the second round were Kappa Sigma, Dorm A. ak Hall. A.T.O., and Phi Kappa Sigma. Gradually, by the process of elimination, onl) Kappa Sigma and Phi Kappa Sigma were left. (lames were played on Sunday afternoons through the first of the fall, under the direction of student referee-. Rules of the game provide for twentj yards for eai h Hist down. Should neither team score a touchdown, the winner is decided by number of first dovt ns. 235 VOLLEY BALL Phi Eta Kappa ' s winning volley ball team ( )nce again, 1 ' lii Eta Kappa won the campus championship in volley ball. After leading the Northern League, the fraternity defeated I ' hi Kappa Sigma in straight games in the playoff. Dormitory B was the intramural track champion, while for the third successive year. Phi Kappa Sigma wen Charles Rice cup For excellence in track. TRACK Back row — Gowell, Mayo, Gleason, Laurin Front row Wishart, Waddington, Kelley, Troland, Fuller 234 WRESTLING Boxers pose in the Menu ' rial Gym ■ Campus tournaments in both wrestling and boxing featured the sports year. Under the leadership of Coach John Green in boxing, and Coach Delmar S. Finks in wrestling, men worked out for the greater part of the season. A trophy offered by the Maine Experimenl Station for the outstanding wrestler was won by Glendon Soule. Matches were held in all weights. BOXING v ■ Smitl EJir chard Beveragi Coai Clark, W Is, McPhi rson, Jones, Laing, Fir-.t n ■ Gram wab, Ra 23S WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS » Miss Marion Rogers (left) and Miss Helen I i i. i i , Coaohes of Women ' s Athletics ■ The Women ' s Athletic Association was prob- ably the must active women ' s organization on the Maine campus during 1934-35. In addition to sponsoring a wide program of athletics, it presented the famous Penny Carni- val in Alumni Hall, held a series of teas, and l M BL entertained women from .Maine high schools and f E ' ew Kngland colleges in a series of 1 ' lav Days. k f Ml Its athletie program included field hockey, j J hasketliall. hasehall. track, archery, and tennis. Players were coached by Miss Helen Lengyel and Miss Marion Rogers, of the Physical Educa- tii m ! )epartment. Games between classes and teams were played under the leadership of student referees. Although no trophies were award- ed, competition and rivalry was always keen. At the annual Penny Carnival, or Indoor Circus of more recent years, the W.A.A. entertained over a hundred couples with an exhibition of dancing, stunts, and features. The Carnival was announced in characterictic fashion. A pair ot " horse-.. ' women students regaled in COStume, trotted about the campus and told the story ot approaching festivities. The quests came in costumes. There were sailors, pirates, clowns, gypsies, dar- kies, hoboes- -as a matter of fact all types and kinds of people. Tarzan of the Apes, dressed in a fur rug, met the Panther Woman. And when the evening was at its height, through the doorway trailed the Dionnes, father, mother, quintuplets, doc- tor, and nurse. The prize for most original costuming went to them. Features of the evening were the " statuettes. " presented by women physical education students, and the )rono Harmonica Band, which played several specialty numbers. During November, the W.A.A. entertained delegations from Colby, Hates, and the University of New Hampshire at a Play Day at Tunk I ake. Although rainy weather caused the postponement of several of the events, the occasion was a success. A banquet was held at Chief Stanhope ' s cabins and the week-end program presented. The Intercollegiate Play Day is an annual event. During May. the W.A.A. will he hostesses to a group of nearly 100 high school women in an interscholastic Play Day, similar to that of the four colleges. Under the leadership of campus captains, teams will he selected for competition in several sports. The occasion will end with a ti reside program. The Women ' s Athletic Association holds frequent teas during the year. ne of the major social events follows the annual Alumni- 1 Fniversity hockey game, when graduates and undergraduates contest for honors. Annie MacLellan is president of the W.A.A. Other officers are: vice-presi- dent, Louise Steeves; secretary. Elizabeth Story; treasurer, Agnes Crowley. 236 Back row Aslrby, Frye, Adriance, P. Johnson, Rowe, F. Johi I hase Front row — Harriman, Campbell, Story, Steeves, McLellan, Miss Rogers, Crowley, ll.it. 1 The council is made up of the following members: Jam- Chase, Ella Rowe, Alice Campbell, Evelyn Adriance, Shirley Hatch, Margaret Harriman, Phyllis Johnson, Frances Johnson, Dorothy Frye, Elizabeth Ashby, and Eleanor Gowan. The W.A.A, sends a group of women delegates annually to the Ponoco, the national hockey conference. Meetings of the council were held frequently during the year, and all problems regarding women ' s athletics presented for discussion. By means of a point system of credit, numerals, letters, and seals were awarded for special achievement.. All-Maine teams were chosen in hockey and basketball by a special committee of the Director of Athletics, class leaders, team captains, and managers. President of the Association for 1935-36 will he Miss Marie Archer. 237 HOCKEY Story. Haxriman, Black, Rowe, F. Johnson, Steeves, Lawrence. Cliff. Chase, MacLellan, Willard, Gowan, Miss Lt ' iigyel ■ L " nt il far into the fall, field hockey was one of the outstanding women ' s sports at the- University of Maine. The Seniors won the class championship, but m t before they had been given stiff competition from both Sophomores and Freshmen. The Juniors, with never a full squad on the field at any of its games, finished in fourth place — without a single victory. With a team composed of three veterans six of whom were later selected for the All-Maine team — the Seniors won five of their six games, and tied the other ith the Si iphomores. hi the other hand, the second year women won three games, lost two and tied with the Seniors; but to them the most important contest of the year— when they met the Freshmen in interclass conflict- was dropped to their younger opponents. I he Juniors alone failed to win in six attempts. The All-Maine hockey team, besides the six Seniors, contained two Juniors and Sophomores, h was selected by a joint committee of Miss Lengyel and Miss Rogers, directors of athletics, team captains, managers, and class leaders. It included the following: Goalie, lane Chase ' 35; right wing, Margaret I lar- riman ' 36; right inner. Louise Steeves ' 36; center, Elizabeth Story ' 37; left inner. Doris Lawrence ' 35; left winy. Ruby Black ' 37; Right halfback, Mildred Willard ' 35; right fullback, Annie MacLellan ' 35; center half, Ella Rowe ' 35; left full, 1 lenrictta Cliff ' 37 ; left half, Frances Johnson ' 35. 238 BASKETBALL Left to right— Hatch, Ashworth, Holmes, Mcl.ellan, Rowe, Buker, Story ■ A thrilling playoff, in which the Sophomores defeated the Seniors after the two teams had ended the season in a tie, brought a climax to the 1935 women ' s bas- ketball schedule. Once again the Freshmen placed third behind the two pacemakers while the Juniors, with no better success at basketball than they had shown in held hockey, lost all their games. Tlie season ' s games were played in the old Alumni Hall gymnasium on a three- court playing floor. Students, in most cases, acted as referees. Two Seniors, three Sophomores, and a Junior composed the All-Maine team. named at the end of the year. Maybelle Ashworth and Annie Macl.ellan were forwards; Ruth Holmes, center forward; Elizabeth Story, center guard ; and Helen linker and Ella Rowe, guards. [nterclass teams were composed as follows: Sophomores Elizabeth Ashby, Maybelle Ashworth, Helene Cousins, Phyllis Dimitre, Ruth Holmes, and Elizabeth Story. Seniors Vgnes ( rowley, Mildred Willard, Ella Rowe, Frances Johnson, Phyllis Johnson, Annie Macl.ellan. and Jane Chase. Freshmen Mary Deering, Mary Raye, Betty Littlefield, June Clement, Betty Clough, and Blanche I li ilman. Juniors Marie Archer. Margaret Harriman, Eileen Brown, Louise Steeves, Helen linker, and Elizabeth Gardner. 139 " OKOBABLY no state in the J - whole I nited States possesses the natural beauties which belong to Maine. A land of rivers, lakes, and forests has been her heritage: it has served her well. The I Diversity of Maine, situat- ed on an island between the Penobscot and Stillwater Rivers, has had its share of the wonders which nature has bestowed on Maine. Today, its campus bears the evidence of the rugged civiliza- tion of the northeastern corner of the Empire. Birches, maples, elms, and ever- shadow the buildings. alks and paths wind among them. Nearlv half a hundred «r W fl U R E S varieties «( shrubberj dot the law ns. walk along the rolling Still- water; an afternoon trip to the Pines: a canoeing venture down Chemo stream; a picnic at Pushaw pond. ll these belong to Maine. In summer am! in winter, life is luxuriant ami beautiful. win- ter ' s snow, falling on the lirs and -priici . is something which only the north can offer. ml the spring which follows, with the un- folding of the leaves and budding of the flowers, refreshes and en- courages. Maine, the most beautiful of the States, sees in her own I niversity, the most natural campus in America. seat of learning — the library, through the trees in the heart of winter. 242 Where the business of the Uni- versit] is conducted -Alumni Hall. 243 The home of Chemistry, Aubei ' t Hall ... .Entrance to the presi- dent ' s house. A view of Stevens Hall, Arts and Sciences .... Merrill Hall and a neighboring pine. %m r v - »■ £ i. A DESCRIPTION OF THE ■ THE STORY OF THE BIRDS i Page ' 46 When winter winds howl aboul the campus and i piles across the lawn, it ' s a brave heart that thinks kindly of Maine-. But when the first trues begin to blossom and the tir-t birds begin to sing and Spring lias really comi Maine is a fresh new land of enchantment. Ralph Palmer, a sophomore, with a keen sense of the artistic, has caught up the Spring with the recording eye of his camera in a few pictures of bird and animal life of his native state. A baby woodchuck comes out of his hole and surveys the afternoon landscape ...A song sparrow and his mate look down on the world from the perch of an apple tree. .. .Young Mr. Flicker, grappling to a stump for dear life, is caught in complete surprise. .. .While a friendly heron, with its feet in a marsh, doesn ' t care what the cameraman does as long as he preserves the reflection. ■ THE FACULTY AND ITS HOBBIES (Page 217) The day- work done, there is no pleasanter pastime in all the world than constructive hobbies. Minds and bodies, tired by fatigue, find easy rest in an hour or two of harmless relaxation. The Maine faculty is no exception. Edgar Bogan, Jr.. of the Chemistry department, makes model railroads in his spare mo- ments. .. .James Moreland, instructor of Journalism, pursues a trend that has led to the publi- catii f a volume on the drama, a theatre scrapbook . . . . A collection of several hundred ele- phants decorates the room of Mrs. Kdith McColIum, matron at Sigma Alpha Epsilon . . . . Prof . George D. Chase, the honored dean of Maine stamp collectors, examines his albums .... Prof. . W. Chadhourne. of the Economics department, shows his specimens of early American money. . . .Surrounded by a large library of hooks, Prof. Ronald B. Levinson, of the Philosophj department, reads in his study ... .Delyte W. Morris, of the Public Speaking Department, ex- periments with stuttering in his Stevens Hall workshop. ■ WHAT STUDENTS READ AT MAINE (Page 248) The latest in current literature from the presses of America visits the University of Maine. A variety of types to tit a variety of tash s finds its way in an interesting study into a local fraternity. Philip Pendell, former editor of the Prism, goes in for a touch of the elite in ' anity Fair. . . . Donald Pedersen, senior engineer, works his slide rule — with a copy of Combustion in his desk ....Giles Bryer finds satisfaction in Moon Mullins and the comic strips. .. .With his chair by the fireplace, William Jones peruses The Nation. .. .While in the center, an unknown soul, caring little for literature and less for knowledge, opens his heart to the risque. ■ AFFAIRS OF ADMINISTRATION (Page 249) A nationally known figure in Philosophy visits the University : Dr. Irwin Edman, of Columbia, poses with President Hauck after a fall as- sembly. .. .Chief Justice William Pattangall. of the State Supreme Court, delivers the address at the dedication of Stevens Hall, while two deans. Dr. James Stevens, for whom the building was named, and 1 )r. James Muilen- burg, look on .... Students and faculty throng the Memorial Gymnasium to hear President Hauck in his first address of the year.... Presidents past and present attend inaugura- tion ceremonies: Dr. Arthur A. Hauck. the new president, is supported by former Presi- dents Harold s. Boardman and Clarence C. little. . . Faculty, in caps and gowns, march to Commencement Address. ... Styles of a French University, worn by Prof. Francois Kueny, find their way to Maine.... Don Fa- vor, national hammer throw champion, tells a Pale Pine Key audience of his trip to the Orient. A gate rush during Homecoming week-end 256 FEATURE PA6ES . . . ■ THE SOCIAL UNIVERSITY ' ' ,! ,■ 250) A half dozen underclassmen frolic on the lawn l.y Coburn in the Ml Maine Women Commi int . . . . Eliasson and Roberts find the " one horse open sleigh " quite satisfactory... casual glimpse of the campus... The W.A.A. entertains with " statuettes " at the Penny Carnival .... Delta Taus attend the Bowdoin football game accompanied Where students congregati store steps. On horseback. . fall in tin- snow, ami " in of tin- picture. . . Co-eds perform at tin- All Maim- Women pageant .... Snapshots al the Pines.... Mid the 1 ambda Chi Alpha pii ■ THE OUTING CLUB AND ITS YEAR i ' ,;, ,• 251 I T.,,. much snow and unwieldy snowshoes end in a spill for Margaret Lit ... Smart Sabin, with a touch of melancholia and a shaggy beard, reminisces of the days in the forestry camp ...Ella Rowe and Alice Collins try a new wrinkle in snowmobiling The latest in campus winter fashions, the -ki suit, is exhibited by Ruth Goodwin .... Gorham Levensalor lo,.k- at his compass and imagines he is lost. ...The I (elta Tan 1 lelta bear, one of the prize snow models of the campus. .. .Outdoor girls on a spring day inlrey Bishop does the cooking while two others look on. ...The end of a hike, atop a nearby mountain . . . . The luting Club builds itself a shelter. . . . Evans Page gets his deer. ■ CAMPUS SIDELIGHTS, HERE AND THERE (Page 252) The University gives it. football team a sendofl to Dartmouth shot in mechanical lal . . . Ten members of the University are rewarded at O immencement by the Class of 1909 for long and distinguished service. . . .The President shakes hands at Inauguration with the wife of the author of the University hymn.... A Maine snowstorm catches a fleet of automobiles at a local fraternity. . . .Beta Theta Pi builds the winning snow monument, the Beta dragon. . . . Katahdin is conquered by the Outing Club. . . . student car i marooned for a couple of days by a mid-winter blizzard. ■ " C ' EST LA GUERRE " (Page 253) Shock regiments of Freshmen and Sophomores fight it out for King and Country. . .. " Just before the battle, Mother: " Generals confer while troops await the zero hour reincarnation of the charge of San Juan Hill. ... Tattered and torn. the University flag still wave.. ...Minor skirmishes and guerilla fighting near S.A.E The introduction of trench warfare. . . . Captives at Kappa Sigma . . . Teaching the yi lUng to fight. . . . Casualty of battle: the Unknown Soldier. .. .Fresh repla cement- from the rear. ■ A TOUCH OF HUMOR (Page 254) Ted Butler doe- a " scissors " from the Beta roof into a snowdrift. . . The Dionnes and entourage visit the Penny Carnival A hurdli ready for the leap. ... Marie Archer poses. ... " When you and I were young, Maggie, " says Charlie Macl.ean t the window. .. .Contortionist Sammy -hows the Prism why he ' s g I....Bett) Hart and Ann EIia--ou ..., for a dip in Xoveinher ... MT.O. ' s jet together for a song.... " Snapper " Weston prepare- for the Beta masquerade Mi explorer. Dewing Proc- tor, visit- Maine Bob Loveless entertains Jean Harlow at the University of Maine.... The Baron take- up the loin cloth. ■ GAYETY CONTINUED (Page 255) Re- turning v.rad- perform. .. .Tar an mar- rie- : A mock wedding at the Penny t arnival ....Little entertainer- from the llr Har- monica Band. ..Elmer Potts poses awhile... Directions for COUgh medicine: Three lingers before and after meal- .... " Men Against the Sea " an Outing Club hike.... campus Hallowe ' en party Picknicking at Pushaw ....The Sickle and the Hammer al the " World ' - Fair. " I in Colbj band pi iys for the Maine stands 257 o EDITORIALS • • ■ TO THE JUNIORS It is with a mum- of immense relief that the last pages of the 1936 funior Prism ,uo to the presses. A work that has required over 500 hours of time and effort is drawing to a cl ise. lint there remains, however, a message, brief though it is. which I. as editor, must bring to you as classmates and sponsors of the book. When I undertook, nearly a year ago, to pub- lish tlir Prism, it was without realizing a s all edi- tors tail to realize — the tremendous difficulties which beset tin- path of collegiate journalism. 1 make no apologies nor do I ask acknowledgment fur the pains which I was forced to undergo. What I dip intend is that my successors may benefit from the experiments which 1. by necessity, was forced to make. The awarding of contracts, the patterning of the hook, the photography — and the thousand ills which attended it. the mounting of pictures, the editing, the engraving, and finally the long hours in the print shop are a few of the requirements which the publication must have. In reason, as I mvsell once did. oi the assistance oi a stall is ridiculous. The staff helped — though its help, ex cept in tin- case of a few. was partial indeed. It could hardly he expected to he otherwise. It had little to gain, little actual interest in the hook, and le- s responsibility to the class. Tin- work, neces- sarily, was borne on the shoulders of a few. For a lew days alter its publication, the Prism will he the hook oi the hour. I here will he congratulations and criticisms lor the editor. Af- ter that, save in his own mind, the hook will be forgotten. Another copy will have been added to the records. Another collector of dust. If this he true, then it would appear that the Prism is published only at tremendous cost. And it is right. Members of the Junior class are bur- dened with assessments for something which the) may neither desire, nor. after it is published, like. ( ' nee. in 1911, individual costs soared as high as $25 For the editor the burden is even more se snor and a Junior: Miss Charlotte Lachani i I I I Phyllis Hamilton 258 vcre. Whether or m t he hecomes ineligible as has frequently been the case he has been robbed of something more vital than yearbooks, something which classrooms alone can offer. We now ri- the situation in its true light. remedy must be provided. There are two alterna- tives. Either the class must be prepared to break tradition, or must, on the other hand, make it pos sible for the book to Ik- published in a sane and reasonable manner. The Prism must be aban- doned, or suitable recompense provided the editor and his staff. Since tin- latter policy is probably the more likely of the two, I might here make a Few sug- gestions. A fixed sum, $200, should be guaranteed to both editor and business manager. The present slnn. certified only on the financial success of the book, is meager indeed. A secretary or steno- graphic assistant for at least a week sin mid be sup- plied. 11 possible effort to reduce the number ol groups and expand the number of individuals whose pictures appear should be attempted. Appointments, as was not the ease at Maine. should be made during the middle of the Sopho- more year. Contracts should be arranged by June. Scholastic credit should be a certain reward and an effort made tn recompense the editor in this manner for the expenditure of time and ef- fort. These are a few of the must needed changes. hue lie is elected, the editor must select the style and manner in which his hunk will he pub- lished. I make nn apologies tnr the 1936 Prism. My interpretation was a modernistic style, and the editorialization, in as far as it was possible, " i its content, [ " hough extreme handicaps have hei ' al len, I have made an effort to remain in the pursuit uf my original plan. Whatever I have done, I have attempted with honesty of purpose. I have criticized and encouraged, but always w itli the idea hi an improved University as my aim. Classmates of 1936, this is mj Prism and mii ' s. I submit it for your approval. Yet at the -.line lime. 1 ask that you he lenient. Sophomore ami a Freshman: Miss [Catherine Bunker (top), and Miss Bemice 1 [amilton 259 Sigma Chi fraternity 1 l ' fire ■ THE YEAR THAT IS PAST -Today, as I write these words, it is Easter morn- ing. ( utside my window, the noise ol a few chirping Mnls. the warmness of a faint breeze, bring to me the story of a beauti tul new spring. And I am reminiscent. I he year ol 1934-35 will be, when these words appear, halt ever. It has been a good year, a profitable year. There have been achievements, frequent indeed. Yet somehow, as I bend over my typewriter, I am not entirely satisfied. There is mi much farther to go. Under a new president, the University progressed. Dr. Hauck came to Maine to strike up a comradeship in the heart of every undergrad. llis own smiling per- sonality represented the embodiment of liberal theory and practice. In the annual Freshman-Sophomore pa jama parade, he found interclass rivalry at it-- height. Student leadership was lacking. Alone neither the Student Senate nor the Senior Skulls could cope with the situation. Hut with Dr. Hauck ' s advice. the) attempted. Maine Day, ;m occasion that seems destined to become a constructive tradition, was founded. Two weeks away, it is assured of every chance of success. A tri- umph for " trying. " _ ' ui A glimpse of one of the campus ' oldest buildings, Coburn Hall Despite a year of poor assemblies, attempts were nevertheless being made to introduce student counsel and advice in the selection of chapel speakers. Maine, secluded a he is in the heart " i one of the most northern states, must neces- saril) secure her outside stimulus by means of speakers. In 1934, she was onl) partly successful. I here was indication, however, of improvement to come. At the instigation of the new president, a placement service for University graduates was instituted. Although necessarily limited during its first year, expan- sion was sure tci ci line. With the University operating for the next year on an economized budget, a plea for scholarships to keep " superior students at Maine " was issued by Universitj officials. For years, Maine has had tew awards to make to her undergraduates. It is a worthy cause. Bui there are changes in which the students alone should he concerned in which it is possible for them to liberalize their University. Class elections and class officers should he abolished as an opportunitj for fra- ternity and sorority politics. But I ' m ' a lew committees, the titles are empt) indeed. chairman could handle the luisiuess of the annual class meetings. I lie elections 261 A shot in mechanical lal as they arc now conducted, are dominated by the voti swapping and super-salesmanship of delegates whose nnlv qualification is their emulation of the vulgar prac- tices i if professii mal politii s. source of possible administrative action are the present " Hell Weeks " or fraternity initiations, -•till con ducted too frequently on the campus. The challenge oi a mi ire intelligent college life is met year after year by the dogmatic clamor of tradition. As long as " Hell Weeks " continue, reason is lust in the background. And when this takes place, education does not exist. There are other ills. A glance through the preced- ing pages of the Prism will indicate the large number oi campus organizations which exist entirely without merit. Their achievements are few and meager. Their place in the life of the modern University, a doubtful quantitj . During the year, the Maine Review, a campus lit- erary magazine, made its tirst appearance. Despite an unimpressive showing, it should be revived. The campus is lacking in creative ability. Here is a field where the seeds might germinate. The University, it is under- stood, will hack a hustling editor and a lively magazine. The opportunity should nut he made to wait. Following the animal " Strike Against War " in col- leges over the entire United States, student leader- at Maine promised participation in 1936. Possibly such a movement would he desirable; it at least would show Maine ' s interest in affairs other than mi her i iwn campus. I his was the year of 1934-35 a- the Prism observed it. It was ;i -mid year; genuine progress was made. But a Inn- way remains to go, and it is now high time that the University was on its way. Ilu- workshop " t a freshman 262 ■ ROLL OF HONOR s each year draws to a close, there arc always certain achievements which stand out more clearly than the rest in the long calendar of events. Sometimes they are in scholastics; sometimes in athletics. Thej are always above the mediocre and represent, usually . long hours of effort and travail on the part of the students or faculty members who are respon- sible for their happening. This was quite true ol the school year of 1! ' 34 35. ith tin- desire t " encourage tin- enterprise " t these trail-blazers, the 1936 Prism presents a list of what, dur- ing tin- past few months, have seeaied t " it t be among tlic inure noteworthy accomplishments of the campus. It cites this li t in reci ignitii in i f tin- sen ices already per- formed, and of the fields which are left t cover: Editor Burton E. Mullen, whose fiftieth anniver- sary number of the Maine Campus establishes a new precedent and a high standard for college journalism. Robert Laverty, Uton Prince, Robert Ohler, and Faculty Adviser 1 . S. Curtis, i the Maine (uting Club, for their part in the inauguration df the Snow Model- ling t ontest in the annual Washington ' s Birthday Win- ter Spurts ( " amival. Donald Stewart, for originating ami conducting a weekly- program of concert music in North Stevens Ha ll. frlerschel 1 " -. Bricker and Wilbert 1.. Pronovost, fur planning, building, and directing the difficult stage set of outdoor scenery Eor the Maine Masque in ' ' Weill ' s " Beyond the Horizon. " Miss Elizabeth Ring and the Y.W.C.A. Cabinet, whose World ' s Fair brought to the Maine campus an interesting and instructive dis- play of the arts and skills n several foreign countries. The matron of the dorm Springtime at Pushau I ' .. ml 263 I). V. Morris, for originating among Maim- colleges the forum plan of public speaking, climaxed in the succe sful discussion of the New Deal at Bangor. I oach ( hester A. Jenkins and the Maine Cross Country team, which finished second in the Nationals at New York. Dean James Muilenburg, for being asked to deliver a series of theological lec- tures at a conference on the Pacific Coast during February. Dr. George William Small, whose four years of effort were rewarded when tennis was recognized as a sport at the University of Maine. President Hauck, for replacing the usual Freshman-Sophomore (.lass scrap with the successful Maine Day. ■ FORGOTTEN MEN There is an old ditty which runs : " It ' s the syme the whole world over, It ' s the poor wot takes the hlvme. It ' s the rich wut gets the gryvy, Ain ' t it all a bleeding shyme. " It was the same on the Maine campus il inie would take the trouble to substitute the winds " prominent " let " " rich. " anil " obscure " for " poor. " A lew always re- ceived the rewards ; for the others, there was Kit only the work. And yet their contribution was no less important, il much less colorful, than that nl their better-known fellows. While the others were receiving the rewards. they, with the persistence which marks honest and able effort, were laying the foun- dations upon which success could finally he achieved. ( )n the staff nf the Maine Campus was ieorge I larkc in one " I the must thank- less jobs in college — that nf circulation manager. Yet, fur two years. Clarke was in charge of the distribution nl ' newspapers to students and subscribers. Under him worked a whole staff of little-known individuals, each contributing a vital share in the publication of the largest student weekly in New England. Im ih llcnnstead and Arland IVahmlv. although their names graced the programs of the Maine Masque, were little recognized by the large Masque-going public. Masque audiences enjoyed the elaborate scenery of the sets, hut could never see be- yond it. for them, it was never " o instructed " ; it only " existed. " In athletics, as in all other activities, the story was the same. A group of men known as managers cleaned football uniforms, handled equipment, and took at- tendance, though the) never could hope t " see a single news story written of their achievements. They shared in the trips, it is true, hut they also carried the burden of managerial labors. Another thankless job. There were others, scores who, blessed with neither the ability nor the color to become " prominent, " made up in zeal and initiative what they lacked in leadership. Their contribution, ignored in the final triumphs, was no less real and vital for tin- part it played in the lite of their University. To them, the Prism extends its con- gratulations. (Signed) David S. Brown, Editor J- ,4 A CHRONOLOGY FOR 1934-35 Left t " righl Hannibal E. I lamlin, I )r. John E. Schroeder, t ' arl X. Garland, I lean rtluir I.. Deering, Dr. 1 I amid S. Boardman, Dean Taul Cloke, Dr. Harrj Trust, Frank E. Weymouth, Vdelbert M.Gordon, Blaine S. Viles ■ I here is no time which n-s more rapidly than the few short years at college. So run.- the proverb, ami so, a- a matter of fact, university life really is. From all the high schools oi the state, a class enrolls. As freshmen, its members are intro- duced t " campus lite ami campus traditions— in time to become sophomores. From then nn through tin- junior ami senior years the semesters rush by with startling speed. The student, before he can even attempt to correlate the material which he ha- been given, is faced with graduation ami the search for a job. But in order that a few of the more outstanding event- of the school year of 1934-35 may !»■ preserved, the Prism retraces the progress of the last few months in a short chronology of storj and pictures. September 12— The new Freshman class of the University of Maine arrives on cam]. u- for Freshman Week. Slightly smaller than in previous years, it num- bers 432 students, 326 men and lot) women. Lincoln Fis ' h i- elected temporary, pres ident. September 18 (Jpperclassmen return for the fall semester. The [Jniversitj enrollment is now 1473. September 27 — The new president of tin- University of Maine, Dr. Arthur A. rlauck, i- greeted with cheer- a- he make- hi- first a-semhly appearance in the Memorial ( l nina-iuni. Freshmen and sophomores are -tripped of their clothing before upperclass men and women in what was later to be called the " most shame ml " Pajama Parade in _ ear-. M. Milton MacBride is elected Presidenl of the Senior Skulls. leorge Cobb is secretary. October 4 The fall tennis tournament is begun with a large field oi entries. Panhellenic Council announces new " rushing " rules for W I MUCH. October 9 — Portraits of the I fon. Lyndon ( ak and the I ton. John Oak, long prominent in I ' ui- versity affairs, arc presented by rel- atives at a faculty meeting. Dr. Hauck accepts for the administra tion. October 11- ( nce again, Neai Mathetai, honorary women ' s organ- ization, leads the campus in schol- astic average for 1934-35. Alpha Gamma Rho is tirst among the fra- ternities and Pi Beta Phi among the sororities. October 13 The famous Eng- lish major picnic is held at Branch Pond. Dean Paul Cloke, of the l ollege oi [ " echnology, is appointed to the leadership of an Atlantic sea- board association of engineers. October 19— Dr. Irwin Edman, oi the Department of Philosophy at Columbia, speaks in assembly. October 23 — Primary nomina- tions for class offices take place. October 25 — lame- Temple, a sophomore, ill with infantile paraly- sis, is placed on the danger list at the Eastern Maine General Hospital. November 3 : Homecoming I ; a brings hundreds of alumni hack to the campus for the week-end program. A Feature i the inauguration of Dr. Hauck as president of the University. Speakers of the day include Commissioner of Education Bertram E. Packard. President Ken- neth C. M. Sills, of Bowdoin, and former ! ' resident Dr. Clarence C. Little, of .Maim-. Maine, incidentally, defeats Colby at football. November 6 — George G bb, John Sealey, Burleigh Roderick, and John Gow- ell are elected class presidents. November 7, 8 " Candlelight, " the i t Masque plaj i f the year, is presented before an appreciative audience in the Little Theatre. November 10 — .Maine wins its fourth straight State Championship by defeat- ing Bi iw doin 13-1 1, at Brunsw ick. A new president, Dr. Arthur A. Hauck, comes to Maine 266 November 11 Vdmiral Pratt, U.S.N. Ret., make- the Armistice Day address before assembly. Maurice Goddard. John Willey, and Stanlej Henderson, are named Rhodes Scholarship candidates. November 23, 24 Kappa Gamma Phi, local journalistic fraternity, entertains over 20 high schools at its annual convention. Colby, Bates, and ' i w Hampshire participate with Maine in Plaj I a activities at Oro November 19 Maine Cross Country athletes run second in the Nationals, held at an Cortlandt Park in New York l Willi iiN first four runners home. Maim- was conceded the cham- pionship, but lost when the fifth man failed to finish ahead oi K)tli place. November 25 Freshman tracksters abolish Freshman rules with a 78-50 i ' t r) over the Sophomores in a dual meet. Johnny Gowell, Frosh president, is high scorer. November 30- Clayti n Totman i elected Battalion Com- mander i if the R.( . ' l ' .i ' .. unit. December 4 David Brown represents Maine at a forum hi " the four .Maim- colleges on the subject of the New I (eal, before a large audience at the Bangor Y.W .( . . December 5 ieorge ' bb and Kenneth Black, three-year veterans, are elected honorarj captains of football and cross countr) . December 5, 6 The Maine Masque presents " Beycnd the Horizon, " one of the mci t successful plays of it-- long history, in the Little Theatre. December 7— The annual Military Ball is attended by o er 250 couples in the Memorial Gymnasium. Capt. Albert W. Sums-, explorer hi " the stratosphere, and prominent anions Maim- alumni Seniors of 1934 say farewell to the University at Commencement exercises 267 The fall i f Victoria in " Double Door. " Characters, left to right: Elwood Bryant, Roberl Laverty, Norman Carlisle. M aru.i tit Copeland, Alice Sisco, and William Whiting December 9— -I ' resident Hauck speaks :ii the first University vesper service. December 21 The annual ( ' hristmas recess begins. January 6 The Panhellenic ( ouncil sponsors an exhibit oi modern painting ' s in the M.C.A. January 10 Willie Pratt, Lawrence Tebbets, and Harland McPherson win Hovey Memorial Scholarships. February 5 —The first meeting of the International Relations ( lul is held, ai the invitation of Dr. Hauck, at the President ' s house. February 21 The annual Intramural Hop, outstanding mid-winter social event, takes place. February 22 — Maine winter sports athletes are edged by New I lampshire in a President 1 lauck accepts a gift : portraits of John M Oak, 73 and Lyndon Oak are presented to the University 268 :1 :::: i-M:xid feature of Commencemcnl Week: the dedication ol Stevens Hall dual liut-t as part of the holiday program at ' Irono. Phi Mu Delta is the fraternity intramural winner. First prize in the snow modelling contest goes to Beta I lu-t.-i Pi, second to Phi (lamina Delta. and third to Lambda ( hi Alpha. February 26— Alpha Tau Imega pledges 31 men as rushing end-. February 27 Maine debaters meet Puerto Rico before a full house in the I .ittle Theatre. March 4 — Sigma Chi fraternity house burns with a loss over $17,000. March 19 Plan for a Campus Day program to replace the usual Freshman Sophomore scrap is presented in assembly by student leaders. Maine meets Lafayette in a radio debate over WLBZ. March 20— The Maine Campus publishes its fiftieth anniversary number — an outstanding work. April 3 — First pages of the 1936 Prism go to press. • ' vjr — Crowds gather during Farm and Home Week for the w [chopping contest MMtttt . 269 " In bringing to a close the 1936 Prism, the staff wishes to ac- knowledge in particular the services ui Roger Levenson, Elizabeth Phil brook, and Ernest Saunders, assist- ant editors; Elmore Wood, Ralph Palmer, Evans Page, and Myers Studio, photographers; Edward II. Kelley and James Moreland, advis- ers : the I ni ri it Press, printers : and Canton Engraving and Electro- type Co., engravers. Roci R i I VENSON HO VERTISEmEnTS OUNG men and women will always find this banking institution interested and help- ful in their business progress. A checking account reflects responsibility and is a factor in establishing credit and standing. Deposits in this Bank are insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corpo- ration with maximum insurance of $5000 for each depositor. The Merrill Trust Company Bangor Maine MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM ACME MFG. COMPANY Summer and South Sts. Bangor, Me. MASONS AMI III II IN Its SUPPLIES G. A. Hersey, ' 00 T. M. Hersey, ' 34 Pres. Treas. Asst. Treas. 270 jlsHiMUMU ' r .■ IJAJ.- H -lig I Spendable service twenty-four hours a day. . .you have but to turn the switch, our service is at your command. Equipment and men must be ready at all times to suppl) customers ' demands. No other commodity that you buy involves so many complicated technical precautions t insure uninterrupted and continu ous service. No other bill you pay represents so much service Eor your money. It AX.OIt HYDRO-ELECTRIC CO. Kenduskeag Valley Co-operative Qreamery Qij i.nv hi: Cream at a Reasonable Prick 562 Union Si Tel. 5612 Bangor, Me. A. II. IIOPKIVS CORPORATION I ' M Broai Stre t Bangor, M i i Wholesale and Ri i n 1 )i ALIUS IN ;RA1 N AMI l- ' l ' IUR W« reo immend ai id sell IK THMORE PI ilITKY FEEDS Lewis S. Libby, D.D.S. [ORDAN I ' .l I ( M.n ToVt N Maim Telephone 2 Dunham-Hanson Co. HARDWARE Walter K Hanson, ' 12 F. Donald Crowell, ' 17 31-39 Merchants So. Bangor, Me. 271 ( ompliments of WINSLOW 6- COMPANY, Inc. Pom i i . M mm ' . Manufacturers of Clay Products FOR SERVICE OR SPORT Bass Outdoor Footwear Is Always Reliable Maui for M en ami Women Sold by Good Dealers ■ ■■ ■i hvervulH-rr .Smtch ( irain G. H. Bass Co. Shoemakers since 1876 WILTON M VINE Compliments of University Store Co. 272 DENNISONS DECORATIONS ARTIST MATERIALS IMIIin liniii ' s 13 Hammond Street Bangor, Maine Book Binding Binders of " The PRISM " BOOKS STUDENT SUPPLIES l lt4Hplti:SS There are few fields where the necessity for progress — the demand for new ideas, is as pronounced as in the production of School Annuals. ° Here in Canton we take pride in not only keeping pace, but in setting the pace for innovation and changes in this highly progressive field. When you work with Canton you are hand in hand with experienced people, constantly on the alert to sense the wants of Annual publishers, and quick to change from the old order, and offer new and unusual ideas to progressive editors. THE CANTON ENGRAVING ELECTROTYPE CO., CANTON, OHIO A T;T R A C T U D S E T 274 Bangor Office Supply Co. I ' " . I. Ill RLl II Y 18 P.O. Square Tel Portable and Rebuilt Typewriters i hair t u liiMii-; Desks; Filing I abinets; Folders, Guides, etc. complete line ol office equipment and students ' supplies Bangor Furniture Co. Com pi.i ! i llni.si; Furnish i (M-88 11 M M1IMI Sti Bangor, Rice £r Miller Co. HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS AND ATHLETIC SUPPLIES Coll I ennis Baseball Football Basketball BANGOR— MAINE Busy " ii Broad St. since 1817 ' SXZ? ( ompliments of Jim JCynch x 275 The Bang or House SPE( 1 l R VTES TO J. OF M. STUDENTS The Bangor Motor Co. Directly tpposi te Storage ( H lod) ear fires das and til PICTURE FRAMING 1 liplomas, Shingles and ( las 1 ' ictures J. F. (ierrity Co. 102 Exchange St. Bangor, M mm PARK ' S HARDWARE and VARIETY 31-37 Mill St., Or Him 01 POPUL k PRICED MERCE VNDISE PLUMBING and HEATING VIRGIE ' S QUALITY CLOTHING— SHOES— HATS ORONO, MAINE i omplimcnts of ADAMS FURNISHING GOODS CO. [OBI ERS OF SMAI 1 W ARES— DRY GOODS LUMBERMEN ' S SUPPLIES 82-84 Columbia St. Dial 2-1777 Bangor, Maine [RON AND STEEL HEAVY II RD i -. REPLACEMENT FARTS and EQUIPMENT GALVANIZED WD BLOCK SHEETS- REINFORCING STEE1 N. H. BRAGG SONS B VNGOR, MAINE 276 The Haynes Chalmers Co. Wholesale and Retail in Hardware and Iron ( arriage Stock. Paints, • il . Doors, indows, etc. I UMBERMAN ' S AND MILL SUPPLIES A SPE( l l.n Dynamite, Powder, Sporting G Is 176-178 Exchangi m Bangor, Mm- I ' M Excl .in PIONEER 1 )| SIGNERS ll.l.l Try us " ii yi »e Street ENGRAVING CO, STRA1 i IKS — I ' HOT! 1 Km IRA VERS ur next order for school outs B ING0R, l l M SETTER ' S oanqor ' s Popular Department Store FARNSWORTH ' S CAFE ' " Patronize Vat ' s " Mill Street Orono Compliments of MOTHER HUBBARD FLOUR Arthur Chapin Co. B vngor, Me, I [ I RIBTJ n )KS Compliments of Penobscot Valley Gas Co. It it ' s done with Heat, it can be done better with ( ia Caldwell Sweet Co. Wholesale Druggists llo Buud St. Bangor Go to Bangor Harvester Qo. I t I (est I hings i r Farm and Country 1 li mie X_ ' Pickering Sq. ( 0MP1 I M I NTS hi THE (general Slectric Supply Corp. IAN !, l I . NEW HUDSON q GREATER O NEW TERRAPLANE 6 EQUIPPED WITH THE ELECTRIC HAND The Henley— Kimball Co. SALES Bangor SERVICE 2 8 R. B. DUNNING CO. 1835 ONE HUNDREDTH ANNIVERSARY 1935 54-68 Broad Street Bangor, Maine " CSTABLISHED at their present location, they are celebrating their 100th Anniversary and point with pride that they have been serving their customers in Central and Eastern Maine for a full Century. For three generations this business has been in the Dunning fam- ily, starting originally as a Seed Store. In the last few decades other lines have been added and at present distribute to their trade, in addition to Seeds, Electrical Merchandise, Plumbing Heating Material, Builder ' s Supplies, Paint, etc. 279 rjVlaine Qoal Sales Qo. Eastern Trust Building Bangor, Maine A ii I liraeite ami Kiln mi nous Coal Blaine S. Viles Maine Timberlands AuguSta, Maine Wetmore - Savage Electric Supply Q m p an y 175 Broad St., Bangor 281 NEIGHBORS Who Have Grown Up Together The University of Maim- and the Merchants National Bank oi Bangor have been long-time neighbors and friends. They were " boys " together — the Bank, " horn " in 1850. and the Uni- versity ( " horn " as the Maine State College) cumins in as a community Freshman 18 years later. They have had many interests in common; have contacted hundreds of the same people in their respective spheres of service; have been ever alert to aid in the upbuilding and pres- ervation " i all that is best tor the com- munity and i t people. e know the University has suc- ceeded admirably in this endeavor; we believe our institution has a creditable record along these lines. The University of Maine can well be proud of this growth in its buildings on the campus : Erected 1869-70 Fernald Hall 1873 President ' s House 1887-88 Coburn Hall 188S II. .lines Hall 1892 Wingate Hall l ' «m Alumni Hall 1 ' « 1 Print Shop 1904 Lord Hall I larnegie Library 1907 Heating Plant Stock Fudging Pavilion 1909 Winslow Hall 1910 11 Hannibal Hamlin Hall l ' )14 Balentine Hall 1914 Aubert Hall 1924 Maine Christian A Building - Crosby Laboral 1928 Rogers Hall Horticultural Building and I .■ i enhouses ( olviri Hall 1930 Merrill Hall 1931 The Maples 1931 Milk House Sti rens Hall 1933 Gymnasium-Armory Memorial Building 1934 Mechanical Engineering Shops Merchants National Bank of Bangor, Maine President Vice-President I .ishier Horaci S Stewart Henry J. Wheelwrighi Elmer E. McFarland Member of the Federal Reserve System 282 " THE HOUSE OF UNIFORMS " American Legion Veterans gn ar I S nm N i.ir.i K.l I. I I " in Make All Styles Of Uniforms " M. L. French Son, Inc. llii Exohai Iam.uk. Me. Stanley J. Leen Co. 279 Main Street I ' . Wi.ok. M 1 K. GENERAL MILL SUPPLIES Manufacturers nf Brooms ' In .in- 7629 Jordan Lumber Co. House Frames and Finish Mouldings, Clapboards Asphalt and Cedar Shingles Gold Bond Wall Board Norfolk Faint- Old Town, Maine Phone 45-12 i. u i 1 1 1 ; it Finish Blinds Doors Sasii i i [gh-grade m [llwork Roofing Cement am bi i vbd Builders ' I [ardware Paints ' m.s Varnishes MORSE COMPANY Bangor. Me. Compliments of HOTEL BELLEVUE Univi rsi n oi Maini Mi vdqi «i in Boston MOTHERS BREAD Made With Milk Bangor Baking Co., Inc. Bangor, Maine 100 Center St. Tel. 4353 H. TABENKEN CO., INC. 107- It ! ' Pickering Square Bangor, Maine WHOLESALE FRUIT AND PRODUCE SNOW CREST AND POLAR CUB BRANDS PURE FRUIT BEVERAGI War Housi Distributors— GENESEE 1- ' HORSE ALE— i,l MESI E LIEBOTSl HAUER BEER Crowell Lancaster, Architeccs Bangor, Maim. c. Parker Crowell, ' 98, A. I. A. Wa tor S. Lancaster, VI. A. Main St., Firsl Floor ( (pp. Woolworth ' s Myers ' Studio ( ieneral Photography ii i.i i in r Supplies Developing, Finishing Framing We have the Maine Studio negatives Oi-n Tnu v l i . Tel. 361 i Enlarging d EXCLUSIVE DEALERS IN SPORTS EQUIPMENT d DAKIN SPORTING GOODS CO. N Shep Hurd, ' 17 umnnrcjTi? Pr-r m Mark Hurd, ' 26 N c ,, ,, C - J WHOLESALE — RE 1 AIL ,, ,,- . ... c . c a Mgr. Bangor Store Mgr. Waterville Store s FRATERNITY JEWELRY Of Distinction I iii.i s Club Pix Favors I ' kim.kams Gifts Trophtes L. G. BALFOUR CO. ttleboro Massachusetts Com pliments of Charles Murray MURE Y MOTOR MART 11J Franklin St.. Bangor JS4 CRAIG ' S FUNERAL HOME ( ' omplete Funeral Service i idj Assistant Ambulance Service Day or Nighi 24 High Street Tel. 140-2 Old Town, Maine A Trade Mark Worth Knowing Dairy equipmenl and supplies tearing this distinguished trade mark are always highest quality. The CP trade mark is a good mark to knov and remember whenever you require anything for the dairy, creamery or ice cream plant. THE CREAMERY PACKAGE MFG. CO. 138 140 Washington Street, North Bos i " Sale Iraiehei in Principal C 1 1 1 e ■ 285 UNIV1 RSITY PRESS AMPUS i I ■ : ■ i ' - : 1 ■ . ■ ■ ■ I ■ ! Mil ■ • ! ! ■ I : i ■ • ■ i . ■ ■ . ■ ■ . •■ ' -.. ' . . ... | : . . ■ ■ . . ;. i . .. i i ■ . ■ ■ ■ ' ' i ' ■ " ■■.. 1 . ■ . • 1 i ■ . ■ i ■, . . - v. • . Ml i. «■ .. . ill • - ' ■■ ■ ■ ... . . ■ • ■ ■ ! ■ ; ■ ■ ■ ■ ... ■ ft ,i: ' V ». ' ■ . |. I I. i ■ ■ . . ■ ■ ... . 1 1. » I ' {■ ' ' • ' III • I - ■ •■ ■ ' , • ■ . ■ •■ I maaMaasMc


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

University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

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University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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