University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 300


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 300 of the 1937 volume:

t s V Tiihlished by the Qass of 1957 in its Junior Year. Willett " Rowlands Richard 1 " Berry Robert llen • . Sditor-in-chief " Business rJManager Photography Sditor T Y O F M A 1 X E ,.4 . m_H Mii L i MBfl •1 Hia l -» -:. ■.■.:. " ■ ,n, - w IkrI I ills. ' m mm m K % ft JAMES MORRIS HART of the Class of 1885, Dean of the University since 1903, the 1937 Prism is affectionately dedicated. Through fifty-five years of associ- ation with the University as stu- dent, teacher, and executive. Dean Hart ' s friendliness and devoted service have endeared him to thou- sands of Maine men and women. n U 1 he University of Maine campus as seen from the air. This is the first aerial photo- graph, picturing the entire campus as a unit, to be fea- tured in a Maine yearbook. Alumni are urged to com- pare it with a similar photo- graph taken by Captain A. W. Stevens, which appears on page 540 in the May, 1935, issue of The National Geo- graphic Magazine, and to note the many changes and developments which have taken place since 1923, when that photograph was taken. THE UNIVERSITY THE LIBRARY 1 he library, the gift of Andrew Carnegie, as it appears in the fall. Students congregate here daily to spend long hours perusing its many volumes. WIXSLOW HALL FIKLII VlKlfV vV inslow Hall is the home of the College of Agriculture. J view through a few of the trees which have made the campus famous for its natural beauty. i lumni Hall where the business of the University is carried on. President, Dean, Registrar, and Treas- urer, all have their offices here. The en- tire current of Maine activity has its source within this building. VV ingate Hall and a neighboring elm. Here hangs the bell, the tolling of which in the past not only marked class periods but also class fights, one of Maine ' s color- ful and now obsolete traditions. i ' iore than half a cent ury old, Fernald Hall still remains in use. Within its walls are Alumni Secre- tary C. E. Crossland ' s office, the bookstore, and the Health Ser- vice headquarters. ADMINISTRATION I Jiulcr the Icadcrsliip of President Arthur A. Hauck, the ad- ministration provides the organization necessary to the efficient and progressive function of the University. Much credit, therefore, is due its officers, not only for their capable direction of the activities of the University, but also for their many years of faithful and disinterested service. The nature of the routine work of the administration makes it not consiiicuous hut nevertheless essential to the welfare of the faculty and student body. DR. ARTHUR ANDREW HAUCK President of the University ARTHUR A. DEERI G T)ean of cAgricidture •lAMES A. MIILEXUI KG ' Dean of t -ins and Sciences PAUL CLOKE Dean of Technology OLIX S. UTTES ' Dean oj School of Education James X. Hart, Dean of the Universit James A. Gannett, Regi: Lamert S. Corbett, Dean of Men. and Edith G. Wilson, Dean of Women ,»?•- ■11 Frederick S. Yoi-N(,s, Treajurcr, l-Luw ard H. Kei.lev, Conii iRViNt, Pierce, Chief Accountant E] g Charles E. Crossland, Louis T. Ibbotsox Alumni Secretary Librarian ■f,-|i ' itv? B " President (It tlic Heard cf Trustees TlUSTKES OK TllK L ' -NUKKSIT ' i Ai.FRKD C. Andrews, Ph.D.. Assistant Professor of Classics St. ni.ev R. . shbv. Ph.D.. Associate Professor of Eiighsh John H. Ashworth. Ph.D.. Professor of Economics and Sociology Mark B.mi.ev, A. M., Professor of Public Speaking Herschei. L. Bricker. A.B., Instructor of Public Speaking Edward N. Brish. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Psychology Noah R. Bryan, Ph.D., Associate Professor of Mathematics Marion S. Buzzei.l, M.A., Assistant Professor of Romance Languages Walter W. Chadbourne, M.B.A., Associate Professor of Economics and Sociology George G. Chase, Ph.D.. LL.D., Professor of Classics Charles B. Crofutt. Ph.D., Associate Professor of Physics Charles A, Dickinson, Ph.D.. Professor of Psychology Ed ARD F. Dow, Ph.D.. Associate Professor of History and Government Robert R. Dru.mmond. Ph.D.. Professor of German Milton Ellis. Ph.D.. Professor of English FACULTY Albert L. Fitch, Ph.D.. Professor of Physics H. I LOvu Flewellinc. Ph.D.. .Assistant Professor of English Carl M. Flvnn. M.. .. Instructor of Zoology George B. Fundenburg, Ph.D.. .Associate Professor of Romance Languages John H. Huddilston, Ph.D.. Professor of . " Xncient Civilization and Lecturer on Art History Arthur E. Jensen. Ph.D., Instructor in English Mavnard E. Jordan, M.. .. .Assistant Professor of Mathematics and Astronomy Hi.Mv B. Kirshen. A.m., .Assistant Professor of Economics and Sociology John F. Klein. Ph.D., .Assistant Professor of German Fred L. Lamoreau. M.. ., Instructor in Mathematics and .Astronomy Ronald B. Levinsox. Ph.D., Professor of Philosophy Warren S. Lucas. M.A., .Assistant Professor of Mathematics F. Eri EXK Mki.iikk, M. ., Assistant Professor of Fxon HowAun H. Mendai.i-, H.A.. (Iraduate Fellow in ZooIohn RrriiARi) W. Mkkhii.i.. M.A., Instructor in (ierman E, Kenneth, I ' b.l)., Instructor in Cernian James Moreland. P.. A.. Instr uctor in Fnglisli Dei.yte W. Morris. M.A., Instructor in Public Spcaki kisiN(, Laiu- Moukow. Ph.D.. Instructor in History and (m FiiiTH E. MoRTENSKN. M ..A.. .Assistant Professor of Zoolog Joseph M. Murray, Ph.D., Professor of Zoology Rov M. Peterson-. Ph.D.. Professor of Romance Languages M. PiRiiv, Ph.D.. Assistant Pi-o:essor of Psychology William F. .Scam.mon. M.A.. Assistant Professor of English Her.max .S. .Silverman. M.A.. Instructor in Matheniatii George W. .Small. Ph.D.. Associate Professor of I ' ngl Adelbert W. SpRAtii-E. A.M.. Professor of Music n t ' A F A I V I. T Y John E. Stewart, M. A., Instructor in Mathematics ) . -v. ' . lhert . . WiiiTMoKK, . I.. ,. ssislant Professor of History and (iovcrnmei W.M.TEk R. W ' lUTNKv, U.S., . 1.A., instructor in English k Harlev R. Willarii, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics and . s E. Faye Wilson, Ph.D.. .Assistant Professor of History and C, Gkk(,iihv Bakkk, B.S.. Instructur in Forestry Cn.u-NCF.y W. L. Chapman, M.S.. .Assistant Professor of Fo .losEPii . . Chuck A, Pli.U.. Professor of . srroiioniv D M(;ht B. Dk.meritt. M.F., Professor of Forestry Chaules O. Dirks. Ph.D., .-Kssistant Professor of Entomology Li-i; vELi.vN M. DoRSEV, M.S.. Professor of Dairy Husbandry Georoe F. Dow. M.S.. .Associ Farm Management Monroe E. Freeman. Ph.D.. . ss Biological Chemistry Professor of .Agricultural Economics Professor of .Agricultural and Leigh K. Gardner, M.S., .Assistant Professor of Poultry Hushandrv Pearl S. Greene. .A.M.. Professor of Home Economics How E W. Hall, M.S., Assistant Professor of .Animal Husbandry Matthew E. Highlanh.s, M.S.. Instructor in Bacteriology E. Reeve Hitchnek. Ph.D., Professor of Bacteriology Fav Hvi.anii, M.S., .Assistant Professor of Botany M.S., Professor of .Agr FACULTY Wesley P. Judkixs, B.S.. Instructor in Horticulture Winthrop C. Libbv, M.S., -Assistant Professor of .Agr Fred P. Loring, B.S., Director of Short Courses i.ES H. Merchant. Ph.D.. Professt.r Farm Management .Agricultural Economics and Makgl-erite R. Mlsgrave, A.M., -Assistant Professor of Home EvLON J. Niederfrank, M.S., Assistant Professor of .Agricultur Economics and Farm Management Stephen M. Raleigh, Ph.D.. .Assistant Professor of Agronomy RiciiARii M. Riley. M.S., .Assistant Professor of Horticulture Harry V. Smith, Ph.D.. Professor of .Agricultural and Biological Chemistry J. Robert S-Myth. M.S., .Associate Professor of Poultry Husbandry Ferdinand H. Steinmetz, Ph.D., Professor of Botany and Entomology Mabel L. Stewart, B.S., Instructor in Home Economics 1 7 Engineering fc i- " Wii.i.iAM M P.AUKOWS. B.S.. K.R.. Professor of FJectrical Engine Waukkn H. Bi.iss, r.S.. Instructor in laeclrical iMigineering KiK.Ak J. Bo(;an-, A.m.. Instrnelor in (.heniislry r.KRTKANMi F. RuANN, S.M., Associate Professor of Cltei C ' liARi.ES A. Brautleciit. Ph.n., Profes or of Cliemistry and Clicmical G. Craktrfj:, S.B., •.ngnieenng 1-... P.. A.. Associate Professor of ] ' :iectrical i ' AKKF.TT W. Davee. Instrnctor in Meclianical ICngineering I ' -.ARL M. DiNiiAM. M.A.. Assistant Professor ..f Engineering Drafting Gertri ' de E. Ebueson, B.Aixh., Special Lecturer in Engineering Draftin Weston S. Evans, M.S.. Protes.sfir of Civil Engineering Wn.i.iAM I.. Gii.i.ii.ANu, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Cheinistrv Arthur S. Hill, E.E., M.S.E., Professor of Electrical Engint Lvi.E C. Jenxess, M.S., .Associate Professor of Chemistry Benjamin C. Kent, B.S., Professor of Engineering Drafting FACULTY iw A. A Ai.PiiEUS C. LvoN, S.B., C.E., Associate Professor of Civil Engineering Frederick T. Martin, Ph.D., Instructor in Chemistry Cari. E. Otto, Ph.D.. Assistant Profess, r of Chemisfrv 1kvi,V(; H., Ph.B., M.E.. Assistant Professor of Mechanica: Engineering Everett L. Roberts. B.S., Assistant Professor of Electrical luiginet Ralph A. Sawyer, B.S., Instructor in Engineering Drafting Tiieron . ' . Sparrow, B.S., Instrnctor in Mechanical Engineering I ' .MHERT H. Spraglie, B.S., Profes.sor of Sanitary Engineering l.KoN ' iliAS D. Stephenson, Jr., B.S., Instructcjr in Civil Engineeri Wiri.iAM J. SwEETSER, S.B., Professor of .Mechanical Eng W ' li.iuR E. To.Mi.iN, .A.M., Instructor in Chemistry D. Weston, C.E., M.A., Professor of IVIechanics SCHOOL OF Ell I ' CATION JoHX R. Cra vf(ikii, Ph.D., .Associate Professor of Education Erxest J. ck.m. .n ' , .A.m.. .Associate Professor of Education EiiiTH G. W ' u.sox, M.. ., Instructor in Education G R A D I ' A T E S T C D V Gf;oRGE D. Ch. se. S.M.. Dean of Graduate Stud;. MILITARY l» E P A R T M E X T Instructors of Military Science and Tactics {left to right ) ■ M tor " ict()R G. Huskea, Captain Ai.on70 P. Fox, Lieutenant Colonel Robert K. . lcott. Major .Archie ¥.. Piiivxe , Captain Geor(,e J. Lol ' pret M A I E C U n I !S T I A IV ASSOCIATION Left:— Rkv. Cecii. Fipxhf.h. M.C.A. Sccrelar Right: . Iiss Elizakktu Kin.., V.W.C.A. fc J J E X l K It I l E . T S T A T I 4» Left : — Fred Guifeee. Director Riglit : — EiiiTii ' M. Patch, Prufessor of Entomology C4 -rl l E M II K R S OF THE F A « ' I ' L T Y—Contnu ei 4 ' oll gc of Arls anil S« ' ieiM ' «»s FkANCKS E. Arnold. M.A., Assistant Professor of Romance Languages Clarence E. Bennett, Ph.D.. . ssistant Professor of Physics .Alijkx p. Cle.wes. .Assistant in the Depart- ment of Physics Ruth Crosby, Ph.D., .Assistant Professor of English HicRBEKT D. L. MSON, .Assistant Professor (jf Sociology Karl D. Larsen, Ph.D.. Instructor in Physics Gavlori) C. LeRoy. M..A.. Instructor in English Frank J. Lewand. Part-Time Instructor in the Department of Economics and Sociology George E. McReynolds, Instructor in History and Government Clifford Nelson, Sc.D., Instructor in Zoology Charles E. Packard, S.M., Assistant Professor of Zoology Cecil J. Reynolds, Instructor in English .Albert M. Turner, Ph.D., Associate Professor of English and Comparative Literature College of Agrieultiire Robert I. Ashman, M.F.. .Assistant Professor of Forestry Donald P. Corbett, Assistant Dairy Specialist Lamert S. Corbett, M.S., Professor of Animal Industry Garnet E. Davis, B.S., Graduate Fellow in Dairy Husbandry .Arthur L. Deering, Sc.D., Director of the Extension Service .Albert K. Gardner, Crops Specialist Allen W. (; , M.F., Associate Prm .ss,.r ,.f I ' -,u-e-try Gladys M. G.uli.. li.S., Instructor in Home Economics Eleanor Haile, .Assistant Professor of Home Economics Herbert S. Hn.L, .A.B., Professor of .Agricultural Education Arnold E. Hook, B.S., Graduate Fellow in Bacteriology Clifford E. Lloyd, B.S.. Graduate Fellnw in Botany and Entomology William E. Schrumpf, .Assistant .Agricul- tural Economist George P. Steinbauer, Ph.D., .Assistant Professor of Botany Marion D. Swf.etman, Ph,D., Professor of Home Economics Harold C. Swift, M,S., .Assistant Professor of Agronomy and Agriculture James H. Waring, Ph.D.. Professor of Horticulture J. Franklin Witter, D.V.M., .Assistant Professor of .Animal Pathology Oscar L. Wyman, Assistant Crops Specialist College of Technology Herbert B. .Abbott, Mechanician in Mechanical Engineering Earl Bennett, Special Lecturer in the Department of Civil Engineering Ralph S. Bowden, Electrician in Electrical Engineering Paul D. Bray, B.S., Ch.E., Professor of Pulp and Paper Technology John G. L. Caulfield, M.S.. .Assistant Professor of Pulp and Paper Technology Hugh D. Chase, S.M., .Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Paul Cloke, E.E., Eng.D., Director of Technology E.xperiment Station W. lter J. Cre.vmer, B.S., E.E., B.A., .As.sociate Professor of Electrical Communication Everett J. Felker, B.S., Instructor in Civil Engineering Walter H. Le.avitt, C.E.. M.S., .Associate Professor of Civil Engineering Harry R. Perkins. Instructor in Ml Hi: Labor; Clayton S .Assistant Cecil C. Tyrell, M.S., Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Harry D. Watson, M.S., .Associate Profes- sor of Mechanical Engineering Koliool of KtliK-alit Oi.iN S. LUTKS. Ph.D.. Dean ainl Pn of Education . v. H. CuAnBouRNK. Ph.D., . - ,.,ci: Professor of Education Ai.UK L. Brown, A.B., Critic lea. .luM HoR. cF. A. Choxfori., H.A., Criti. : T: (;r..ui-: S. Gr.ant, A.B., Critic Tea. c1k-i Hf.f.f.n A. H.ATHORNF. . .B., Critic Ti -F.VSEY H. RoniNSON, li.Pd. luM, ucl Critic Teacher Dox.M.ii Fni.soM. Plant Pa John H. Haukin-.. AvsiM Mkri.k T. lliir.oKN. Assist, Pnology E.MMFI.INF- W. Kt;NN ' KY, El As.iiistaiit Biolojjist Eu. NK H. EAiiiiaic, Enter Path.,l..j;i l N C. . l ASO- Experiment ! tl»li iii Ai.icF, V. AvKkli.i., Eahoratory Assi-lant Entomology Gi.Anvs E. Babbin, Seed Analyst and Lahoratory Assistant in I ' lant Pallmli Russell M. Bailf.y, Associate I ' .iologist E ,RF.TTA Blackmore, Assistant in A.nri cultural Economics Reiner Bonde, Associate Plant Palliolog IvA M. Burgess, Assistant in Biology Frederick B. Chandler, Assistant Bioloi Marv M. Clayton, Nutritionist Mildred R. Covell, Assistant in Biology W. Franklin Dove, Biologist, . niinal Breeding and Nutrition Del.mar S. Fink, .Assistant BiolciHist. Plant Breeding and Xuliiliun Economics Elizabeth .Mi Kl•ll , AssisianI in Animal Elaine M. Pooler, Chief Assistant in ■Agricultural Economies CiEDDES W. Simpson, Assistant Entomologist George P. Steinbauer, Seed .Analyst, Department of Inspections Tris M. Williams, Assistant in Agricultural Economics lililsirv l»« ' |t:irliiieiil Sergeant Edward Bays, Instructor in Military Science and Tactics Sergeant Joseph J. Rinkais. Instruc S V M M K It S K 5 S I O N THE Air at Katahdi Theatre, dances, and atliletic tnurnamenis ! In a series of week-end trips. or(iii])s I.akewond, .Mt. Kine.i, Alt. Katahdin, and Among the visiting facnh.v will he W ' i Hongkong and at present Director of .Sti Helen E. Patch. Professor of French at M( present Head of the English Department The attendance at the session rose shai pects for this year are very promising. During a six-week term, opening on July 6 and extending to August 14. the annual L ' ni- versitv of Maine summer school tion of Professor R,,y M. Peter- son. In addition to work offered in seventeen departments, the summer session will feature two two-day institutes; tiie Junior- Senior High School Institute, dealing with educational prob- lems, and the Maine Institute of World Affairs, dealing with cur- rent history. Entertainments and lectures delivered in the Little ■nd variety to the program. of students and faculty visit Bar Harbor. it her spots of general or historical interest. If red J. Hinton. formerly of the Universitv of dies at the Institute of liankers in London; unt Holyoke. and Leola B. Chaplin, who is at at Westhn.ok junior College. ply fr.mi .VM) in l ' M4 to 473 in 1935. Pros- JMMEK bh K X T E «« I 4» » E II I r K lust culture cxtc the college section of I Coope. olle-cot A-r ice rendered 1 uupus to e et Maine, the l ' :xtensic 1_ ' ,000 meuihers, more than 300 nunities li It luin It eel leaders are assistin.i; the Extension Service in a three-l ' old jirogram : agri- culture for farmers, home economics for farm women, and 4-H cluhs for boys and girls. Many of the 7000 4-11 cluh mem- bers will come to the University n Maine, because of their association with members of the Extension force, most of whom are University gradu- ates, and because of the visits man of them have made to the cam])us as delegates to the state camp, the state contest, or other 4-H club activities. No group connected with the I ' ni- versity has wider contacts with the people of Maine, and no group more completely enjoys their confidence. •tv , J ii ■;.f J 4 j P ' p-, , . r--- 1 « k- T H! y J,. ' E H K m fe Y IH H f " T ' ' ■ s iM E !m L " ' " 2. WiNSLow Hall is the HK. nQUARTF.Rs F.XTENSKiN Service CLASSES This section of the Prism is dedi- cated to the memory of Gerald Grant, a member of the Class of 1936, who died August 6, 1935, as a result of illness. i:las! of jo3« UBOTT Actor T. AXDKRSON Fred A. ARNO AXKKILL llARKKK William F. HEAL Frederick W. BEVERAGE Gerald G. BIRCHARD Junius W. BLAKE William n. BOARD.MA.N BOARDMAN Harold T. James A. BROOKS Willar.l X. BROWX David S. BROWX Donald M. SENIORS BROWN Donald V. BURKE Roger W. BURNS CAMPBELL Robert A. Truman F. CHADWICK Frank X.. Jr. CHAPMAN Franklin S. CHASE Richard CHITTIt K Robert H. CHUTE Kenneth M. CLARKE COLLETTE George A. Myron G. COOMBS John M. CORBETT Alan C. COTE Lawrence F OW A Frank R. COX Alfred B. CROCKETT CROWDER Charles Albert P. CURRIE Darrel B. CURRIE Gustavus X. DAY James O. 0 fs W r p i 4 ■fc- ' 1 a f - a 5 f f ■ : 9 9[ : ai, :.% I 1 ' ' " ' . ' . DKXNKir DOHKKIV IXII -I ' RRKU i-rn I i-0(;artn ' fostk 4 i K X 1 O IK S GALBRAITH Joseph GARDNER John C. M.. Jr GARNIX I ' aul L. GOLOBSKI Bruno G.ORDOX Richard 0. HAGGETT James W. HAGGETT Robert M HALLE Lionel P. HANSOX Edward ( . HAVES Ralph F, HEATH Gordon R. HEXMX(;S John 1 ' . HHKEV Frederick H. HIGGINS Clyde E. IIOTZ HUFF losenli M. Donald A. $ e: xi 9 Tj ' ' " i m -4 ' _JSk k%u ii l 1£ i 1 HUTCHINS IRKI.AND JACQUES JOHNSON JOHNSON JOHNSTONE KENNY Roger D. Kenneth L. Cl.arles W. Donald H. Thomas C. Kenneth H. John C SENIORS LUNT LYNCH MACUONALU .MAILEAN MATITIKTT MCALARY MCPHEKSON Richard R. James C. Donald F. Cliarles I). Wendell K. Francis J. Harland F. MEHANN MILLS MONGOVAN MORAN MORRISON MORTON MULLEN Royall O. Frederick O. William D. William H. Koliley H. Rutledge Joseph T. NASH NAl ' CI ER NEWMAN NORTHRUP O ' CONNELL I ' AGE PARKER Kenneth B. Reginald W. William 1 ' ., Jr. George H. Herschel E. Lllthcr A. I ' arroll C. ± A . 1 i i .?! 1 ' r- . if I. ml KrKTT KA.VIIKEZ RKKU ROHKRTS ROLLIXS SKA1.E ■ SlIIRO Kenneth S. Xavier H. Thomas V. Arthur L. Donald L. John C. Jr. Samuel H. i K .X I O K S IMI ' SON Kohort V. SLOSBERG Gerald A. SNOW I ' hili]. 1 ' , SI ' KA Free .GL ' E Icrick N. STEIXBERG Howard G. ST IXl llFIl ohn C. ■:ld sve -estek Asher E. AVLOR Carletou L. TAYLOR Paul E. TllOMl ' SOX John F. TILT M:il OX colni L, TKorr - ERRll.l. WAKEFIELD .lan,es A. AKELV Eugene T. WASIIIXCTOX Donald WinsTEK W El. EM AX id 1 ' . Lnwidl X. W IIITE David F. WILCOX Granville 11. flTt I!, j af : i% ¥im. - l . e t - ' % r:. :;! % !i ' ' % iC ' f ' ' If ' •Iff % 1. - K 1 , 1-- t-- -4 2 WIXCH OOU. - WORCESTKU WORTHLKV Al.I.KN . S. IT Fred E. Eldrcdgc B. Alfred S. Carl A. Rena M. Margaret I. BLSSELL CALLAGHAN CAMPBELL CAXN CARROLL COBURN COHEN Catharene A. Frances C. Alice W. Dorothy ' . Rachel Winifred L. Mae E. SENIORS COLWELL Gladys M. CROWELL Alice G. CURRIER Carolyn E. DELANEY Catharine E. DORR Leonore E. DO - Vivian J. EPSTEIN Geneva R. FOWLES Rachel FROST Susan B. FCLLER Charlotte A. FULLER GIDDINGS Elizabeth H. GONYA Helen E. GRANT Clarice .1. HALL Margaret E. HAMILTON I ' hylis B. HARRIMAN Margaret A. HILL Fdith B. HILL Elinor M. HILTON Marion A. H IN. MAN Louise J. ' i »:,- 1?- J- 1 h t.l S .? ( " A b: MKRUII.I. Mi:i;UIMA. Ml ' UK ' l S E X I 41 K i WAKREN WOODrOCK VVRICIIT SICO.Vi; la. V I ADI ITIOI¥ AKt ' UKR, Marie V. BAfHKLLER, Chester I BAILEY, Dean M. liOARDMAN. Rosemary BRACDON. Merle H. BROWN, Eileen E. BUCK, I ' earl P. BUKER. Helen L. CHURCHILL, Thomas CROWLEY, Elizabeth A DeCORMIER, Phyllis D DEXTER, Charles F. DIAMON, David L. ESTABROOK, Richard FIFIELD, Charlotte O. FOSTER, Ralph L. GAFFNEY. Richard V. GARDNER, Edith O. GETCHELL, John S, GIFFORD, Elizabeth A. GILLESPIE, Arthur M. GOODWIN, Ruth E. GREAXK -. hihn (. HARRISON, Gf.irKf .1. HATllORN, inctnt L. HEALD, Alvin L. HINKLEY, Ruth C, JORDAN, Elizabeth P. KEENE, Norton P, KELLER, Lyndon M. LAMB, Winifred U. LEVENSALER LEV EN SON, R MacLAUCHLAN, MELTZER, Sara MEYER, Lester J. MINTZ, Arthur G. MORRISON, Geori MORTON, Robert MORTON, Richard Ml-Ll.KN. Burton NAVISKI, Justin J NELSON, Virginia NICKERSON, Alv: NORWOOD, Jame. O ' CONNELL, Edw PEA -EY, Phyllis ■.RCI Dav RANDALL, Elmer W. RAY.MOND, Gordon B. RUSSELL, David A. SAUNDERS, Ernest, Jr, SCHIRO, Elizabeth M, SCOTT, George W. SCOTT. Hilda G. SEEKINS, Leslie R. SEWALL, Margaret G. SMITH, Chester W, STAIRS, Erma R. STEVENS, Warren E, STEWART, Marion I, SULLIVAN, Bettina F, TARBELL, Gridley W, THOMSEN, Leonard A, TORREY, Glen W. .ER, LOOK, Robert H. LOTHROP, Carolyn McCAl ' SLAND, Dex McEAClIERN, Juseii CLASS OF I » 3 7 - ■ VIX-l ' (M.:i) CHARLES ADAMS, I ' IIK HEXRV JOSEPH ALIBERTI. oX I ' ortlaiid Znology Technnlngy Civil Engineering ROBERT MXTOX AKEEEV. ' MIK Presquc Isle Agriculture Agror JUNIORS HEXRY TESTMAX AXDERSOX. ATA Technology General hngineerin Boxing (1); Wrestling (2); Masque (3); International Rela tions flub ii): Physics Cluh (1). ROr.l ' :RT LAURIE ALLEX, K2 Rncklan.l Arts an,l Siirn ,--, Fre-Med Prism Hoard. I ' llotngranhv Editor (3): Golf, Manager M.C.A. (1); Band (11; Class ice President (- ' ), JOHX F. AVERHX, ZX Fort Fairfield Arts and Scienc wp: ' I)F.i.i. mkrtox )WI ' nil. I. RATKS. ' I ' .MA MANM.l ' .V LKKOV P, Al RV, :;X J IT N I i II i ALTON I.RROY BELL. MA Technology General EngineerinR Track (1. - ' . i). Captain (1); Baseball (1. 2, 3); IMAA (2. i). Vice Pres. (.!); Pale Blue Key (2, 3); Athletic Board (3): Sophomore Owls, Pres.; Junior Week Committee I.!); Scab- bard and Blade (3); Pale Blue Key Award (1). RALPH ANTHONY BF.ISEL. riN l.ehight,.n, Pa. JOHN FRANCIS BENNETT, Jr., ex RICHARD NATHANIEL BERRY, Ben Maiden. Mass. Techniilog.v General Engineering 2nd Lieutenant. R.O.T.C; Scabbard and Blade; Rifle Team (1, 2. 3): Business Manager, Prism Board: Electrical Club (2. }). WILLIAM FREEMAN BISHOP, ' Ml JOHN ALBERT BESSOM, i:AE Marblehead, Mass. Technology Pulp and Paper Technology J U X I O R S RAOUL JOSEPH BOURGOIN. ATO (pledge) Frenchville Education Mathemati. Football (3). KENNETH STANFORD BLAKE, ATQ Dexter Arts and Sciences English Campus Board (1, 2); Freshman Board (1); Associate Editor, Freshman Handbook; Masque (2); Assistant Mgr. Basketball (2); Pipe Committee (2). PHILIP NICHOLS BOWER, ATA Technology Mechanical Engineeriii Winter Sports (1, 2, 3); Hon. Member Pale Blue Key; Amer can Society of Mechanical Engineers; Outdoor Track (1 Basketball (1); Band (1, 2); M.O.C. (2). ft fiai FRANCIS WAI.DI-MAK IIOYLK KDWARI) l-RAXCIS IIRARM AX. Jr.. A ' l •- ' I ' l ■ ' ■ " " " Knj;It--w I. . .1. • ' .nglish Auriciilture li.incl (1. . ' ,.!); nruni Major ( (.1); Scalibard and Mladr (.!). RICHARD DONALD BRAl.EY. AT« Agriculturt- Agricultural Economi Football (1, 2. 3); Baseball (1. - ' ); Track (1); Pale Bin Key; Heck Club; Executive Cummittee, Cbairman (2, J Sophomore Owls. J I X I O K S WENDELL SWANTON BREWSTER, A ' l EVERETT LEIGHTON BREWER. : . RICHARD WILBUR BRIGGS, ATA rortlaT.,1 Canton Technology Chemistry Agriculture Agricultural Kc Track (1); Exec. Conuniltee (2); Tau Beta Pi Sli lc Rule Agricultural Club (1 Award (2); Tan Beta Pi. Club (2.3); Internal HEXRY MAXSOX BROWX, :SX Francestown. X. H. Technology Electrical Engineering Chorus (1, 2, 3); Debating Club (1); Mgr. Freshman Basket- ball (3); M.C.A. Cabinet (2. 3). WOODFORD BRADBURY BROWX, l.nK Technology Electrical Engineering Mgr. Outdoor Track (I, 2); 2nd Lieutenant R.O. Scabbard and Blade (3.) RAYXOR KEITH BROWX, :sx ■e Forestry y Club (1, 2, 3). J U X I O R S CHARLES BARSTOW BUCK, 2N Naples Agriculture Poultry Husbandry ELWOOD DANTON BRYAXT, -PTA Technology Mechanical Engineerii Scabbard and Blade (3); Maine Masque (2, 3); Rifle Tea (1. 2, 3); A.S.M.E. (3): Band (1). LLOYD ALLEN BUCKMINSTER. ATA Sedgwick Technology Mechanical Engineering ALL WKBIJKK HUKKl Bangor ROIJKKT AXUEKSOX CAUKEX, JkTA WALTER LAMOXT RUTTERFIELI), Jr.. AT Alts ami Sciences Zoology J LT .X I 41 IC S XORMAN DAVES CARLESLE, -M ' A JAMES CRAIG CAMERON, Jr.. AXA Old Town Technology Chemical Engine ROBERT VENN CARR. Jr., ATI! Hridgeport. Conn. Civil Engineering Bo.ird: Asst. .Mgr. Football (1. 2); Civil Club (3). CLIFTOX I.KWIS CARKOI.L. MA WIl.I.IAAr FOLI.KTT CHAPMAN, -Hvi; New Harhor I ' urtlan.l Agriculturt Forestry Agriculture Fore Band (1); Baseball (2); Forestry Club (1. 2, J). Fo.itball (2. ,!1; Chairman I ' ipe Conniiittee (2)- Fore PHILIP THOMAS CASASA, BX JUNIORS Technology Pale Blue ' Key WILLIAM FRANK CLARK, ATA Sanfortl Civil Engineering EDWIN CHILDS, Jr., .MA ARTHUR TOBF.Y CLEAVES Agricultural Eco etball (1): Heck CI P -- - iK Ij ' T t |||||i H l _ HHtaii MHHfll H K H EUGENE COFFIN ROIIERT FRANCIS CORllETT, Ki; Agr Box lultiui- i.g (I, - ' Harrington Kast Parsonsfield Economics and Farm Management Agriculture Dairy Teclinolug Cross Country (1, 2. .i); Track (1. 2); Agricultural Cluli; Pal Blue Key; Sophomore Owls; M Club (2, 3). }1. KRV IIROOKS CONNER, K J IT IV 1 O R S KUWAKD BURXHAM COTTON, ATU lloultun Tcclninlogy General Engineering Band (1, 2); Ritlc Team (1. 2). Kl ' KMrr RODNEY COTES, MIK HARRY LYNWOOD CRABTREE, Jr., 2AE lian IK, logy 1 (1, 2). Derby Ellsworth Chemical Engineering Arts and Sciences Band (1, 2); Track (1). Englisl THI-:01)0K1-: JKSSK CRABTREE. -l-Ki; North Jay Agriculture Forestry WILLIAM ELEAZOR CROVVELL. AXA South Portland TcchnoUjgy Mechanical Engineering Track (1, 2); Band (1, 2); A.S.M.K. (3); Tatl Beta Pi U). LEONARD EMERSON CROCKETT, i;x inology lilectrical Engineering J IT ] I II R S THOMAS JOSEPH ALLEN CROZIER, eX Arts and Sciences Economic Football (1. 2, 3); Baseball (1); Boxing (1, 2, 3). ELMER FRANCIS CROWLEY, IIK Greenville Technology Mechanical Engineering Football (1, 2): Band (1. 2, i); Winter Sports (1); A.S.M.E. (3); M.O.C. (2). JOSEPH WILFRED CYR Bath Technology Pipe Committee (2); Campus Board. HERBERT DELANO, ' Ms liucksport Agricultural Kcimoniics Agricnlti ral tUil. 12. .!); Outing CIuli (II. Kn-slinia • LISOX DEVVICK, K- Wiscassct Dairy Tcclinology y. Track (1. _ ' , ,!); Ban.l (I): " M " AWKENCE DENNIS, AXA Kllsw.irtli J (I :w 1 o R .s WILLIAM ROIJERT DINNEEN Agriculture l- Boxing {I, 2); Wrestling (1, 2); Cross Country (1); Fo Club (1. 2, 3). DOUGLAS DINGWALL, IIK Technology Civil Engi Indoor Track (I. 2, ,il; Outdoor Track (1, 2); Football ERNEST LOWELL DINSMORE, AXA Queens Village. X. V. Cross Country (1); Track (1). MU i c. MUM FRANK EUSTACE DOE ALAN DALLAS DUFF. Jr., A ' l .Augusta JAMES FREDERICK DOW, rA iiol-Kv .Mechanical Engineering 1..I: 11. _ ' . .il; I ' .askctliall (1); Track (1); Banquet Coni- i 11); Talc liluc Key: Scabbard and Blade. J V X 1 R S GEORGE E -ERETT EDWARDS, -I ' .MA Linc.l and Sciences Econonncs MLEVY, ex OLn ER FULLER ELDRIDGE, HIK Forestry 1 ' J ; Forestry Club North Adams, Mass. Arts and Sciences Economi Campus Board (3); Prism Board (J); Contributors ' Cli Kappa Gamma Phi. FI.OVI) MAVXARl) l-LW ¥..,ft Vilt„ii GARDNER WILCOX FAY, K- Mass. Farm ManagL-ii cge 4-H lliil) (1. I. 3). THOMAS BRAMLETT E ' AXS, i;N (pledge) Long Ilraiich, X. .1. AgriculturL- Forestry Haseball (1, 2); lioxing (1, 2); Forestry Chil) Rifle Team (2): Forestry Club (2, 3); Advertising Manager Forestry Club Annual (3). GEORGE LOLIS I- 1 XI Jl.l ' X, Jr., -EO.XARD FELBERG. TE Brooklyn. . . V. ERNEST EDGAR FLINT Medlanital Engineering Electrical Engi. JAMES HAMMOND FLYNN, AXA Macliiasport Arts and Sciences Math U M) H RL FOLLEY, AXA Mpha Zctd, AgiiLultural Club (2, 3). CRANSTON WESLEY FOLLEY, AXA Soutli Porlland Technolugy Mechanical linginc J M N 1 O K » ERNEST LAXWELL FOSTER. -HIK Weld Technology Chemical Engineering Football (1, 2). WILLLAM NELSON FORMAN, AFP Fitchburg. Mass. Agriculture Agricultural Econc Agricultural Club (2. 3); Indoor Track (2); Photogr Club (3). LEONARD HALLEY GAETZ. Jr., XN White Plains. N. Y. .Asst. Mgr. Cross Country (1); Wrestling (2); Intran CARl. I ' CK ' LKKS GOI.DING, Ki GEOR(;i ' : RDP.ICRT GRAXGK, ' M ' I ' .DWIN HORACK GOL ' DV. ATA JUNIORS JOHN CORNELL GREENE, Ji Baseball (1. 2); Track (1, 2); Boxing (1. 2). GARDNER COFFIN GRANT, SX (i .SciencfS Econonii LLOYD FRANCIS HAMLIN GEORGE OGILVIE HARRISON ' . -X Portland I.LOVD DOUGLAS HATFIELD, ATA Orrington Education F.,1., JV Footliall U): Intranuiral liaskethall (3). WILLIAM VERDELLE HASKELL, .J-IIK J I X I O R S ALMOX FRAXCIS HEALD Agriculture Agronomy RALPH WILSOX HAWKES, SX Arts and Sciences Economi( Debating (i); Pale Blue Key (3). JEROLD MAXWELL HIXCKLEY, SX Bluehill and Sciences Psychology (1); I.M.A.A. (2. 3); Contributors " Club (2, 3); Intra- I Ball Committee (2); Sophomore Pipe Committee (2). GEORGK PHILIP HITCIIIXC.S, ' MU WILLIAM HOWARD HOOPKR, AXA 3): " M " ( h.l,: I. MA. A. ROBKRT HOWARD HOMSTF.AD, ATfi Oron,) Technology Chemi Maine Masque (2. ,!); Stage Manager (3). •I IJ X I O R S THOMAS EDWARD HOUGHTON. Jr., i:N Fort Fairfield Agriculture Agronom Basketball (1); Mgr. Baseball (1, 2); Student Senat (2. 3): Interfraternity Council (2, 3); Scabbard and Blad ALLAX EDGERLY HORXE. K2 Mil.. Asst. Mgr. F.x.tball (1); Rifle Team (1). WILLIAM FREXCH HUNXEWELL, 2AE •nl]i and Paper Technology 2, 3): Athletic Board (2); 2, 3); Sophomore Owls (2). .ESLIl ' MORTON HUTCHINGS, MA ROBERT CARROLL JONES ture Uir:il I ' l P..rtl.-.n,l .1); l!a kfll.all (1); Base Dairy Technology lall (1. 2): Class uli; Ali.ha Zeta; Agricultni 4-11 Chih Wales 1. 2, i); Agricultural Clul, ( Animal i). NOLAN BER RY JACKSON, I MA Agricu Basket ture laM (1); l-,.otl)all Xorwav Agricult. xecutive Com- J IT X 1 O R i» FRED SANBORN JUDKINS, Arp Agricu Fresh, ture an Board; Agricu (-ollege 4-H Club ( Upton Da tural Club {1. 2, 3) 1. 2, i); M.C.A. (1. 2 ry Husbandry , Debate Club 3). JUDSON AUSTIN JUDE. K- CL. VRENCE KERMIT KEEGAN, Ellsworth Falls Robinson ' s Technology Pulp and Paper Technology Agriculture Agrii Ban.l (1. 2); Rifle Team (2). Football (1); Basketball (1); Baseball Owls; Sophomore Hop Committee (2). WILLIAM iK " iX(; kil:kstk. I), srs ADOI.IMI ADAM KOKAX DONALD CAMPBELL KILGOUR, Mv2 Lovell Technology Mechanical Engineering Baseball (1, 2, J); " M " Clnh (2); Sophomore Owls; Sopho- -- ■ - ■ • ■ - Basketba " (1). Hop Conn ve Committee (3); Basketball J r X I o II s AI.BKRT SCHOPPKE LANDERS, 3rd ' AUr;HAN HANDY LANCASTER. k:s STUART PINKHAM LANE, I ' MA Agriculture Basketball (1); Football (2); Track Pale Blue Key (2. 3); Forestry Club I ROBERT EDWARD LAVERTY, AXA Newton. Mass. Agriculture Forestry e,,„ , Freshman Football (1); Freshman Board; Winter Sports m ■ iw (1, 2), Manager (3): Outing Club (1, 2, 3) Pack and Pine ff ' " , " ' " l " (2, 3); Maine Masque (1, 2 3): Vice Pres. (2); Forestry Club ' ■ ' ■ burner (1, 2, 3); Maine Night (1, 2, 3); Maine Day (2). CHARLES RALPH LEAVITT, Mvi; West Enfield Mathemati( ■ack (1. 2. i): Relay (2); " M " Clu KENNETH HEWES LEATHERS, Ben Psychology Arts and Sciei Sigma Mu Sig J V X I O R S LEONARD PERCY LITCHFIELD, rA Bath Technology Mechanical Engines Rifle Team (1); A.S.M.E. DONALD JOSEPH LENNOX, 2N RAYA-IOND ARTHUR LLOYD, ATfi Portland Technology Mechanical Engin RORKRT MOKKll.l. l. ' ) Miln.M-. M.i-- DONALD Wl-.SI.KV MacX AL ' Cl 1T() . ' M ' A FA ' ERKTT BELKNAP L- CK, : M JUNIORS ROBERT JEROME MARCIONETTE. Hen I ' arsonsfield Arts and Sciences Sophomore Hop Committee. Ecimo GEORGE HOI-LAND MADER, l rA Beverly, Mass. Technology Mechaiuc.-il Kngi Assistant Manager of Cross Country and Indoor Tr: Asst. Mgr. Relay (2); A.S.IM.E.; Manager of Indoo ' and Relay (3). WESLEY MAXWELL MARTIN. ' VMS Vineyard Haven. Mass. Technology ' ' ' ' I ' -ngme RONALD IRA MAYO GUSTAVUS McLAUGHLlN, -MIK Technology Ilrewer Dyer Brook Civil F.nginecriiiR Agriculture Dairv ss C.uutry (1). liasketball (1); Baseball (1); Boxing (i): Agricultural C (2. i): Alpha eta. ROBERT ELWIN McKUSICK Guilford Agriculture Dairy Husbandry Alpha Zeta (2, i); Hood Scholarship (2, 2). J IT XI O R S EDWARD OSGOOD MERRILL, AXA Orono Technology Chemical Engineering GEORGE WILLIAM McI.ELLAN, 4.HK 01.1 Town Arts and Sciences Psychology Rifle Team (1, 2); Orchestra (1, 2. 3); 2nd Lieutenant R.O. T.C. (3): Scabbard and Blade. WILLIAM HENRY MESSECK, Jr.. ' tMA Haverhill, Mass. JOHN FKSSENDEX MILLER, :CA1 ALL WIXTHKOP MOKCA: JOHN JOSEPH nXIUTTL ATA X.irtl. HfTwick Te-din„l„gy Mechanical Kngniccri, Scal l,anl ami (3); 2iul Lieutenant (3); Football (1. I Rifle Team (2); Boxing (1, 2); Heavyweight Champion (2). J IT X I O R S JAM1-:S I ' .KYAX MORRLSOX, Jr., M i; Jiiadford tenter Technology Chemical Engineering Haseball (1. 2); Basketball (1); Football (1, 2); Sophomore Owls; Executive Committee (2); Junior Prom (3); Numeral RUSSELL LERMOXD MORGAN HOWARD CORNELL MOSHER. 1 MA North Dartmouth, Mass. Technology Chemical Engine Band (1, 2. 3 ); Wrestling (U; Indoor Track (2;; Ame Chemical Society. . i ll B E0!! LEO JOSEPH [URPHY JOHX JOSEPH MURRAY, Ki: Eastpon Bath Arts and Sciences Psychology Arts and Sciences English .!); Numeral Band (1); Asst. Mgr. Indoor Track (1 Head Cheerleader (i); Scabbard and Intramural Basketball (1, 2). 2nd Lieutena REGINALD FREY MURPHY. XAE Bangor Technology Band (1. 2); A.S.M.E. (j). Board; Scabbard and Blade O) J I ' N I O R S RALPH LIXWOOD XOR. LA , ZX Soutli Berwick Technology Civil Engineering Basketball (1); Baseball (1); Civil Club (2. 3); Rod and ROBERT XIMSOX. Jr., Ben Technology Scabbard and Bla Freshman; Griffin Pulp and Paper Technology 1 Wrestling (1, 2, J); Editor. JAMES FRAXCIS OCOXXER. K: 3); Sophomore Owl Debating (jl; " .M " w 1 ■ Footle. (3). ROBKRT LOklNG UHLEK. AXA Newton Center, Mass. (li; l ,,l,„,.,n Board; Rifle Tean. (1, 2); Winter I J I, I 1 I ountry (2, 3); Sophomore Owls; Class 1 Ji, l,ui, Masque (1, 2, 3); M.C.A. Cabinet I lull (1, 2, 3); M.O.C. (1, 2. 3); Vice Pres. RALPH SIMON PALMER Arts and Sci A ' I1) DOXNELL PAGE, ' M ' A Fort Kent J I I I €1 K S SHIRLia- ROBIXSOX PARSON ' S, -I ' MA South Paris Tcchnidogy Pulp and Paper Technology Football (1. - ' , 3); Winter Sports (1, 2); Track (1, 2). FREDERICK WEBSTER PARSOXS, AT West Mcdford, Mass. ARLAXI) WEXTWORTH PEABODY, i;x IRVING JOSEPH PERKINS. TE Portland ANDREW WALDEMAR POULSEN Hudson Heights, N. J. Cross Country (1); Relay Tea RICHARD ALONZO PFUNTNER Guilford Technology Electrical Engii «l IT X 1 O K S BEVERLY PATTERSON RANI), ' HIK Sherman Mills Agriculture Agricultural Econonncs MORRIS DEWING PROCTOR, Ben Portland Technology Mechanical Eugiii Eootball (I, 2, 3); " M " Club. EDWARD HOMER REDMAN. MIK Bangor . rts and Sciences Social Philosophy Debating .Society (1); Post Prandial (2); Maine Review, Business Mgr. (2); German Club (3). a i:k ' i-;i)ML ' !URI.ei(;h moustox rodkrick, nei . ' . i): Alpha Zc AKr.cultural (I HKXJAMIN GALE ROBINSON Longmeadow, Mass. gy Mechanical Knginecring J IT IV I O K WILLK ' I ' T ROWLANDS, Kl Needliam, Mass. Agriculture Forestry Editor-in-Chief, Freshman Board; Editor-in-Chief. Freshman Handiraok; Maine Campus Board (2); Editor-in-Chief I9i7 Prism (J); Class Treasurer (3); Xi Sigma Pi (3). NELSON ULMER ROKES, J,TA Kockland ;y Civil Engineeiing Inl) 111; Uille Team (1 2) OrLhestnd 2) tll.iins SARGENT RUSSELL North Leeds Ikel Club (1 2 .) Debating Team (1 2 3) Debating Club ( O Inlcmatunal Relations (. i) Mime Masque (2 3) I St Prnndial Club (2) bLID h) Alpha et i (i) Depu ntions Team (2) M C - Cabinet (2) Hood SLholarship (2) Iniversitv Scholarship (3) LUCIAN MOLLIS SCAM MAN, ■tXA Portland Agriculture Bacteriology Rifle Team (1); Masque (1, 2. 31; Agricultural Club (}). HOWAKIJ KARLE SHAW, Ji chnology Civil Engineering OSS Country (1); Indoor Track (1, 2, 3); Outdoor TracJ 2, 3); TV Football (2, 3); Scabbard and Blade (3); Civil ub. Vice Pres. (3); Pale Blue Key (2); I.M,A,A, (3). LAWRENCE ARTHUR SEVERY Marblehead, Mass. Technology Miclianical Engine J t X I O R S EDWARD HOMER SILSBY, KS Agriculture Forestry Band ri); Track (2); JV Football (3). CHARLES BRYAN SIBLEY, ATA LESTER HURLIN SMITH, An College 4-H Club (1, 2, 3). i I.Ol IS S. l W IXSI.OW BAKER SMITH, XXI GcMicial Engineering ROGER WILLIAM SMITH. -MIK lJasketl,;ill ID; Track (1): . U J V X I O IK $ HOWARD JOSIAII STAGG, ■ A ' Syracuse, X. V. Arts and Sciences Pre-Law Track (1, 2); Cross Country(2); Kreshman Board; Pale Blue Key (2, .1); M.C.A. Cabinet (3); Scabbard and Blade (3); Cbaplnin (3); Executive Committee (2); Maine Masque RICHARD MARCUS SPEAR, ATA RICHARD BRYON STAPLES, AXA Technology Civil Engin Asst. Mgr. Cross Countrv (3); Manager Cross Counti Secretary Civil Club (3); Pale Blue Key. WILLIAM PHILLIPS STILLMAN. AXA GERALD EARLE STOUGHTON Orono Technology General Engineering CHARLES HOWARD STINCHFIELD, AXA Wayne J IT X I O IK MERTON ROGERS SUMNER, BX Rocklanil Teclinulogy Meclianical Engineering Uaseball (1); RiHe Team (1, 2); Maine Masque {1, 2); A.S. M.E. (.!). EDWARD STUART. Jr.. i IIK Rockport, Mass. Boxing (1); M.O.C.; Outdoor Track (I. 2. 3); Indoor Tr (1. 2. 3); Pale Blue Key (3); Forestry Club (1. J); 2nd Li tenant (3); Scabbard and Blade; Xi Sigma Pi. MERVALE WESLEY SYLVESTER. -MIK Mars Hill Forestry Agriculture -Agricultural Econon ack Heck Club (1). f ili AR-niUR I.IXWOOI) THAYER AXA THOMI ' SOX. .MIK ORIX AXSEI. THOMAS. Agriculture J ' Football (2, i); Fi ling (2, 3); Basketba: J IX I O R S GEORGE RICHARDSOX TRnH ' .I.E. AXA Stowe Agriculture Forestry Forestry Club (1. 2. 3). Vice Prcs. (3); Outing fluli (2. 3); Pack ami Pine (3); Xi Sigma Pi; Boxing (2); Caniims Board (3); Winter Sports (2. 3). CHARLES FORREST TREAT ARXOI.I) RIGGS TRIPP. AT On. no (;,.„v ■ " ciences English Tecbnology Cbemiral Ki ROBERT MOODY TRUE. Ki: Agriculture Forestry Baseball (1). Captain; Sophomore Owls; Junior Week Com- GEORGE BRADEORD WEATHERBEE, Jr., -MIK Hampden Highlands .■ rts and Sciences English RALPH PETER VERZOXI, k: Waterville (1); Boxing (1); Wrestling (2). J I X I O R S RALPH EUGENE WEXTWORTH Bangor Arts and Sciences HAROLD LEWIS WEBB, I Ki: EMERY XEWHALL WESCOTT. AXA Agricultur Sophomort tee; Prism ral Club (1), Sec , i..r Week Commit M " Club (2) w ii.i.i i i.AWki-: (i ' ; w (iF.ORGK SF-TII V I 1,1.1. M S, Jr., i: . hiine Masque (2. 3). echnology Mechanical Ell •oothall (1. 2, 3); " M " CUilj; Boxing (1, 2, })■ 2nd I t.O.T.C; Scabba,-,! and Rhule. .W.MOXI) ST.WLKY WII.LETT .1 I X I O II »» NEWKLJ. JOHXSOX WII.SOX, ' Prs Rath ■l " K.v Mechanical Kngineering II (I. 2): liasketball C): Baseball (1); Intramural thall (Jl; H,..xiiiK (2); A.S.M.K. F.rnv.vRn p.xrsons wood, xi Iin.ving (2, .i); Tr, PAUL CAMPBELL WOODS. Wi Newton Center, Mass. hman Football (I); Winter Sports (I); Freshman Board; ng Club (1, 2); Masque (3); Campus Board (2); M.C.A. 3); Prism Board (3). khdM HARLAXD A. YOUXG. ■t ' MA Etigineeriiig HAROLD E. YOUNG Miami, Fla. SYiA ' iA elizabp:th at.pert Hanger JUNIORS MABELLE ELIZABETH ASHWORTH, AOn Orono rts and Sciences History Soph f3gle. ( ' . 1 Ke.-,,, (21; Y.W.C.A. (12, 3); Cabinet (3) W i I ( l, s Leader (J); Hockey (2 3); Pisk.t: .11 1 11 1 II (1. 2); Soccer (1, 2); All Maine Piskttl iW Ml M 11 ' ckey (3). FI IZ BFTH ASHB AAA FRAXCES AUSTIX MAKGLKKITH .-WF.RY we. A. (3); Ou F.THF.L niX( I.ynii. M.1 Y W.C.A. (1. 2. 3); Vice I ' res. Maples (1); Chorus (1); M.O.C. (1): Asst. Hockev Mgr. (J); Rasketball (2); Secretary-Treas- urer Colvin Hali (3). I ' .ARIIAKA BF.RTKLS. AOII Hangor Arts and Sciences EnRlish Y.W.C.A. (1. 2. 3); Pan-Hellenic Council (3). .1 I X I O II s RUnV X ' IRGIXIA BLACK. AAA Woodfords Agriculture Home Economics (2. 3); Basketball (2); AUDREY A. BISHOP. AAA Caribou ,Vgricv.hnre Home Economics Hockey (1. J, 2): ' ollev Ball (1, 2); Soccer (1, 2); Asst. Mgr. Soccer (2); World Fair (2); W.A.A. Council (2); Y.W.C.A. 1. 2); Pan-Hellenic (2); M.O.C. (1, 2, 3); Pack and Piije (:•. 3): Home Economics Club (1, 2); Maine Day Committee BERTHA C. BORDEK tai lAki FAEI.VX FRAXXES BOYXTOX. - A Millinocket Agriculture Home Econ kathkrixp: c. bunkkr. x . I ' sychology I ' rom Co. (2); Pagea [RMA nUNXING BROWN Old Town Y.W.C.A. (3); Cho •I IT 1 O R S LOUISE RAND CALDERWOOD. HB RUTH CHARLOTTE BURNETT, A,iA PAULINE CALVERT Agriculture 1 Orchestra (1. 2, 3); Basketliall (2); Volley Ball (2): Y.W.C.A. (3). HFARIICTTA CLIFF. A(.lt nARHARA COI.P.Y I.iiiculn Small r.-iris Agriculture Home Economics F.ducalinn Y.W.C.A. (1); M.O.C. (1); Hockey (1); All-Maine (2, 3); V.VV.C.A. (.!); VVonu-irs Knrum (3); Intirn Volley Ball (1. 2); Soccer (1); Basketball (1); Asst. Mgr. Ihili (.i). Basketball (3); Home Economics Club (2, 3); Pageant (1). t„.n. ICglish elati..ns CELIA COHEN Portland Arts and Sciences Chemistry Debating (1); Women ' s Forum (1, 2, 3); German Club (2, 3); Contributors ' Club (2, 3); Masque (2. 3); Campus (3). «i r X 1 o IK s MARGARET CROUSE Crouseville Arts anil Sciences KuRlish MILDRED COVELL ANNE RUTH CURRIE, ■I ' M M..nn...utli Bangor Agriculture Home Kcnnnraics Arts and Sciences Y.W.C.A. (1. 2. 3); Cabinet (3); Campus (2 . la 3). l,cn,atics y MjtiUn !) ' .J MARGARET ELIZABETH DALZELL HamiHlt-n Higlila.uls CHARLOTTE DAVIS. M Y.W.C.A. (.!); Edii Events Club (3). CONSTANCE L. DAVENPORT Winter Garden, Fla. Agriculture Home Ec Women ' s Forum (2. 3); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2. 3). J IT X I O R S MARY ALICE DUXTOX. AZ PHYLLIS MARIE DIMITRE, Xfi EMILY ELMORE, AOn Arts and Sciences English Banquet Committee Chairman (1); Y.W.C.A. (1); M.O.C. (1); Pageant (I); Basketball (1, 2); Hockey (2, 3); Volley Ball (2); Soccer (1, 2); Pan-Hellenic Council (3). Agriculture Home Economic Rifle Team (1): Freshman (1); Pageant (I); Home Economic Club (1, 2, 3); Women ' s Forum (2). S0tM MARY-BELLE FLYXX South I ' ortlaiul Arts and Sci . L I)EL1NK FRAZllCK. Xi. NciwuchI. Sophomore Eagles (2); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2,.?); Junior Week Committee (3); Hockey (2, 3); All-Maine (3); Basketball (1); Volley Ball (1, 2); Pageant (1). FAITH G. FOLGEK. AA Vice Prcs. (,i); V.W. I; M.O.C. (2); S.L.I.D. (3) J I X I O IK i EX ' ELYX GERTRUDE GOLDEN Arts a French d Sciences Club (3); Sig Bangor na Mn Sigma (3) Psychology ELIZABETH (1): Y.W.C.A. (1 (2); Asst. Man GARDNER Orono ige Vo lUy Ba Aon Kng 2); llockev (2 1 (2); M.O.C. ish K 3) ; S- (3). JANE GOLDSMITH, South Paris men ' s Forum (2, 3); Y.W.C.A. (3); I A age n YVONNE MARIE GONYA -OUISE E. HASTINGS. AOII Arts and Sciences Romance Languages Spanish Club (2, 3); V.W.C.A. (1). ELVA GOOGINS, AAA Ellswortli WnniriTs I ' .M-lMl .A. (i); S.L.I. D. (3). J r IV I o K s DOROTHY B. HUTCHINSON, M BERNICE WILLARD HOPKINS Belfast FRANCES E. JEWELL Eastnn :. tkh;k joxks, aoii Hock_ isirOub liARliARA A. I.AXXASTER, Aoll Old Town y (1. 2, 3); Basketball (1, 2, 3); Volley Ball (I, 2); (1); Pageant (1, 2); Freshman (1); Campus (2); Span- ub (3); Sophomore Eagles (2). RUTH KIMBALL, Aon Old Town Arts and Sciences Englisl Freshman (1); Campus (2, 3); Orchestra (I, 2, 3); Strini Quartet (2, 3); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2); Basketball (1, 2); Vollej Ball (1, 2); llockev (2); Masque (2, 3); Pageant (1, 2). «l IT X I O IC S RUTH E. LEWIS Springfield ychology MARIAN LARSEN REGINA LITTLEFIELD FLORA HERMION LUTZ Old Town Neai Matheta tARJORI : MacKINNON Topsham . . Latin 111); Balentine Social Chairman (2); W.S. ' ns Forum (2. 3); Neai Mathetai (1); Class , 1.1 umorc Eagles (2); Current Events Club JEANNETTE FRA X " ES MacKENZIE New Haven, Conn. JUNIORS ALICE McMULLEN. Aon Old Town Arts and Sciences Sociology Freshman (1); Campus (2); M.O.C. (2); V.W.C.A. (1. 2, 3). RITA MacWHINNIE, ASA Orono CHARLOTTE P. MILLER, Aori 01,1 Town 01 ' 1 JOSIK XICTOkIA . AYLOR, 111M VVesll.rook Agriculture Hun.e F.conon.i Home Economics Club (1. 2, 3); V.W.C.A. (1, 2. 3); Winn Merrill-Palmer Scholarship (3). PHYLLIS PHILLIPS. A( 1 Sciences Mathematics V. (1, 2. 3); Spanish Club (1. 2); W.S.G.A. (3); Arch- KiHe Team (1). Arts and Scie IRENE A. OLSEN Patten ,1 IT X I O K .S NAIDA S.WIJEKS, A( Portland im (2, 3); Y.W.C.A. (1, 2, 3). .UCINM)A EWER RICH WESLEYAX BELL SAUXDRRS New 1 ' ork, N. V. FLOREXCK CATHERINE SHAXXOX. AAA Bangor lOSEPHlXE WEICK SXARE, I ' M Hampden Highlands (2, 3); Forum (3); Winner Archery Tour: MARTHA SIMMONS J IT X I O R S CAROL STE ' EXS. XL Bath Arts and Sciences English W.S.G.A. (I, 2, i); Freshman Banquet Committee (1); Sopho- more Eagles (2); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (3); Tunior Week Com- mittee (3); Prism Board (3); Pageant (1); French Club (3); Women ' s Forum (3). MARGARET SNOW, nB Portland ences Psychology Basketball (1); Freshman (1); M.O.C. (2. 3); , 3); Camiius (_ 3); Y.W.C.A. (1. 2, 3); Vollev KNecntive Committee (2); Women ' s ALICE R. STEWART Xeai Mathetai (1); Debating (1, 3); Women ' s Forum Pr (1, 2. 3); W.S.G.A. (2); Y.W.C.A. Cabinet (2. 3); Inter tional Relations Club (2. 3); S.L.I. D. (3). JA. 1-: .sTU.I.MAX. . ; .i: vi:lyx tiiav ,na Mu Sig- W.C.A. (1); Soccer (3); J, i): Prism ' " KI IZABETH STORY Pic enn O ve E ] ' -n: MU ' 1- iuiici li-.,ke ,11.1 ( eshmcn U) (1); Secret V (2, 3); All 1. 2); Hon. tarv (J); P ; Y.W Lieut isni h C.. : Si. Wo J r X 1 o K s HKLKX ERNESTINE TITCOMI! New Gloucester Arts ami Sciences Zoology Xeai Mathctai (1); Sophomore Eagles Secretary (2); W.S. G.A. (1. 2); Rifle Team (1); Archerv (1); Mgr. Archery (3); W.A.A Council (3); German Club (2, 3); M.O.C. (1); V.W. C.A. (1. 2); President Maples (1). GERTRUDE A. Ue TITCOMB A.i.i Agri uitu e Home V.W C.A. (1. 21; Orchestra ,1 2. 3): Chorus 31; St . 3) W.S.G.A. (3); B -isk etball (1. 2, 3 ; Hoc Rifle Team (1). LOIS WIDROW HOPE kij-:anor winh;. aaa Fairfii-Ul Arts and Sciences Spanish Spanish Clvih (1, 2. .i); M.O.C, (1); Y.W.C.A. (I, 2); Pageant (2): Freshman (1); Chorus (3). XANCY CUSHING WOODS, -I ' M Ellsworth Orchestra (1.2, i); College 4-H XrARGARET C. WOOD Presque Isle Education Education Club (3); Chorus (3). «l I I I O R S HELEX WOOSTER. -I ' M Old Town AIARJORIE L. YOUXG, Aon Walpole, Mass. Arts and Scie ■X ADI»ITIO Nkwei.l a. Aviin Paul C. Brown Gf.orce T. Ci.akk Caw. (i. GkOKGF, L. HOISTON VVii.i.iAM L. Jackman Rkuno M. Kf.rn John R. Lakin John R. McDol-gall RoKRRICK E. Mri.I.ANEY, Jr Mairicf. a. Oakes Edwin H. Rani, Robert H. Salisbury Leonard F. Siiaw Edwin F. Tewksburv Harold M. Woodbi ' RV o r II o 31 o II K s . l)l)ott. Edmund I.iviiiKstDii .liihiini Adams. Donald Sanford ll ' iil.-ilowii. .l ci.v.v. Adams, Krncst EugL-ne SukIIi Ihn ' cr Additon. Elwood Prince Ruinford Adriance, Evelyn Buck Mal lc ' ivood. N. J. Alhert. Roland Laurier I.cwisloii Allen. Hervey Cliflford A ' .., 7, , Ames, Sidney Ernest Onmo Andrews. Ernest Frederick TicoinlcnHia. .V. Y. Amlrews. F.rnestine Elizabeth Unuilunii Armstrcjng. James Oliver. Jr. Norwich. CoiiH. .• slimore. James Newton lillswoilli Bailey. Charles Herbert Liiunhi Baker, ' anee Durgin The Forks Barker. Richard Norton Bucksporl Barnard, John Everett Kitlcry Barnes. Ronald Eugene I-ort Fairfield Bartlett. Russell Doe Rocklaml Bates, Keith Malcolm Gnilnii, Mass. Bean, James Lyle Fasloii Beck, Fred Nelson IVa.Mmni Benjamin. Marguerite Mary Mars Hill Berkowitz. I eonard lrvin,! Maltapan. Mass. Best. Douglas Raymond .S7. Alhins. I ' l. Beverage. Ray Jasper .Wirll, Haven Billings. Hester Anita liaiujur Either. Richard De.rler Blanchard, Bert Fernald Faniiiiu tnii Bottcher, Alfred Oscar IVorccstcr, Mass. Bouchard, Roger Gerald Caribou Boyer, Azalea Ladner Killery Foint Boyer, Richard Porter, Jr. .V,-ti7,.«. .Ui .f.v. Boynton, Robert Stephens iXorivav Bradbury, Francis Wilson Fretver Braidy, Bernice Estelle Bangor Britt, Richard Horn Roeklaiul Brookes. Leslie Fockville. Coin. Brown. Barbara True ;„ , Brown, Gilbert Merrill Clonresler. . lass. Brown, Lloyd Fremont .liionsla Bruce, Bettina Evelyn Xahaiil. . ass. Bryant, Stuart Graham Neuraslle Burgess. Richard Furniss Mcrideii, Conn. Burke. Franklin Martin Bani or Butler. Donald Walton Forlland Butler. Ralph William ,V..» , Ber-.cuk Cain. Charles Yetts I ' , inland Calderwood. George Curtis Fo.vlmrx, Cameron, David Gloucester. Mass. Carswell, David Flockhart Bar Harbor Carter. Nelson Bradford BrcM-r Chase. Martha Marden Chute. Gordon Libby Clark. Albert Lewis Clark. John Tolman ilh Brewer Harrison Camden Forlland Gary. Hugh Ra Sewlio Clement. June Vinette U ' ellesley. .Mass. Cliflford. Ralph Edward He.vler Clougli. Susie Betty I.ewislon Cobb. Lucy Margaret BeljasI Cohen. Sylvia Esther Baiii or Collins, Alice Gertrude Le;,nslon Conley, Olive Elizabeth Fll.iu ' ortli Costrell, Edwin Solomon Ban, or Costrell, Rose Lilian Bangor Getting. Duncan Se-wton. Mass. Crafts, Howard Jefferson Forlland Cramer, Francis Leroy Hrislol Crocker. Frederick Leon old To-wii Crocker, Richard Foster, Jr. • ' „)• Kent Crockett, Maurice Harold .S ' Ion in g hoi Crouse, Arthur Leroy Crouserllle Currier, Ethelmae ( aribon Curtis, Grace Roger Hanjorlli Cushman, Alaurice Edward Forlland Cushman, Paul Dinsmore Hlls-worlh Dauphinee, Mildred Evelyn Bangor Dean, Buel David Filtsficld. Ma. s. DeCoster, James Robert South Forlland Deering, Mary Lowell Oroiio DeLong, John Barker I ' c-nvr Denning, Lawrence Francis Onoio Diehl, Helene Winifred Forlland Donagan. Ernest Hall ICesI Mcdford l nv DouMeday. Edward Sherburne St. .IIIhiiis. n. Douglass. John Quinn Halbnoell Doyle. Eflward Houlton. Jr. Caribou Drummond. Elizabeth Beverly Croiio Duncan. Maurice Lynn Rockland Dunlap. Stanley Thomas Forlland Dyer. Allen Lyford Camden Edison. Harold Brooklvn. A ' . ) " . Edwards. Lewis William South ' ' ' orlland l- ' -ldrido,.. . |,.,-rill ' ' " ;,„, ' , ' ' " ,• Klln,« on, Albert Martin Milo l-:ilinl. R.Kkrirk R,,„iTs .Uonlreal. O.v . C)« - ' .V Ernst. Morris Alonzo ] ' ork I ' illage Erskine. Chauncey Lee W ' aleiville Fairfield. Loran Radford ,S„ , , Forlland Fellows. Frank ,.„,„„„. I ' ell-ws. Natl,,,,, Warren, Jr. Sear.uiale. .V. l " . 1-eIl. l.e lrr Albert Brvaul Fond iMsb, l,i„o,l„ Concord. .l „,«. Fitz, Glendon Chapin I cmh,shra,i Fogg, Carletoii Tliaycr ) innnulU l-,.i-(l. Mary Ella Bro. ' klui I ' nnl, William ( ,u(.rge Soulh Ihrd ' ry fa ' Is. Mess. I ' urde, Madison Shepard Kiinisloii. .V. ) ' . Foi-i-estall, Howard Warren ' .nlUind Fortier, Francis Brett Pcxicr Fowler. George Tnrncr Foil Vairficld Frost, Jnhn la.lrnUe York Ci ,,, ,- Frost, Mary l-:i.lriclgo l ' ,.;7.- r 7 d.- - Fnger, Albert Stanley Tcnnant, Jr. Cat c Eli=ahclh Fuller, Robert Lendall PurlUiiid fierry, Richard Woodman Lczcisloii Getchell, Amasa Stanley Baiuior Getchell, Frances Louise Bar Harbor Getchell, Ralph, Jr. Brcurr Gilbert, Hamlin Miller Hartford. Conn. Ginsberg, Sewall Jerome Old Toicn Gleason, Wallace Fred, Jr. .Sonlh Portland Glover, William Albert, Jr. Rockland Goodwin, Howard Mayo Bm ' cr Gowell, John Robert Soulh Portland Graham, Lester Charles Bmccr Grant, Douglas Creighton Mcdford. Mass. Gray, Earle Edwin Anson Greenlaw, Donald Olive Jay Greenlaw, Joseph Milton Camden Gregory, Philip Lawrence North U ' cymonth. Mass. Grodinsky, Harold Morris Bangor Gruginskis, Elizabeth Martha Rumjord Guiou, Iris Louise Prcsque Isle Haggett, John Daniel Xorth Edgccomh Ham. Alton Sinclair Monroe Hamilton. Bernice Mae Xorth V.vhrldgr. .l ().s-.f. Hanscom. Carolyn Perkins Ognnqnit Harding. Theodore Parker Boston, Mass. Hardison. Waldo Flanders Caribou Hart, Gerald Farrington Brciccr Hart, Ida Mae Milbrid.ic Harvey. Robert Willis Xcx, ' Haven. Conn. Hatch. Mari.Mi F. telle Melrose. Mass. Halt. R.iyni,,,,.! Harold Patten Havener. Charles I-jlward Rockland Hawkes. . la.y Adelaide York J-illa ie Hayes. Richard Ivlnumd Le-a-iitou Heal)-, Richard Wyman Au;insta Heistad. Solveig Elizabeth Roekfort Hemingway, Robert Edward Prescjuc .( ' c Hendrickson, Mary Anne C(. ' ,-r Creek. .Iri.-. Hennings. Nancy Portlaud Hersey, Alvin Kingsbury Xorth ]]-ateriord Higgins, Orin Jackson Mapieton Hight, Diana Elizabeth .Sko-a hcgan Hill, George Dourian WatcrvUh Hilton, Miriam . da Mercer Hinkley, Margaret Emerson Breieer Hodges, Arthur Webster Xeieton Centre, . fass. Hodgkins, Beatrice Louise Bar Harbor Hodgkins, Ellen Bailey Bath Holnian, Blanche Bertha Xoru ' ood. Mass. Holt, Erastus Eugene Portland Hooper, John Francis Old Town Horblit, David Mordecai Brookline. Ma. s. Hubbard. Ira Chase .South Gardiner Hunt. William Kazulow Bangor Hunter. James Harold ll ' est Roxbury, Mass. Huntoon, Charles Rounds, Jr. Rumjord Hurwitz, Sidney Nathaniel Roxbury, Mass. Hussey, Robert Sylvanus Bangor Hussey, William Penn Old Town Inglee, Lewis, Jr. .-Imityville. Long Island. X. V. Ireland, Richard Maxwell Biddeford Jones, Chester Warren Canaan Jones, Francis Clough Orono Kelley, Donald Palmer South Portland Kenneson, Harvey Carl Portland Kent, Jean StafTord Bangor Kimball, Bartlett irollastou. Mass. Laing. Edmund Taylor Bangor Lane, .Arnold Sterling Reading, Mass. Laputz, .Alexander Harry Xezv Hat-en, Conn. Larrabee, Edward Whittum Belfast Laurin, Irving Jefferson Lou ' cll. Mass. Leavitt, Earl Edward Wytopiflock Lei.ghton, Marv Elizabeth Alfred Lerncr. Alice Mary Melrose. Ma.- s. Levitan. I.e,.n Barnard Brookline. Ma. ' ts. Lewis, Arolyn Mcredyth Xezcport Lewis, Helen Baker Bar Harbor Lewis, Joseph Henry Springfield Lieberman, Leo Bangor Lief, Irving Harold Dorchester, Mass. i.ippa. Elmer Nathan Peabody, Mass, l.ittlef eld. Betty Holmes Portland Liltlebeld. Sarah Wells Brewer Long. Carolyn Martha Bangor Lord. Dwight Elmer Camden Lord. Moses Stuart Old Tozcn Lowe, Charles Herman Camden Lowe, Henry Francis Brooks l.ucders. Norma Caecelia Marblehcad, Ma. ' :s. Lull. Stininer Hale Augusta Lynch, ' i-homas Elwin South Portland Lynds. Marjorie Clara Meredith, X. H. McDonough. Martin Jo.seph. Jr. Bangor McDonough, William Thomas Porlhmd McGinlcy, Raymond Powell Daim-is. Mass. McGraves. Donald Ksty Bnms-a ' ick McKeen. Harold HaveiUT Ihiinjor McKenzie, Charles Kennedy Annuslu Marklc. Prentiss Brown GUI Town Marr, James Archibald MiJlimnkr! Mayhew, Mabel Eleanor () ' ' I ' ln -ii Mayo, Donald Babson Kumjovd. U. I. Meade. Arland Ritchie Auhurii Merrill. Wilford Jewell Solon Millett. Althea Hope Norz ' oy Minott. Helen Claire Both Mitchell. Anna Jean Bur Harbor Mitchell. Elizabeth Helen Oakland Moore. Muriel ' irginia Bar Harbor Morse. Henry Irwin Killcry Mosher. Dorothy Conrey Bangor Mosher. Glenn Harold orlh Jay Moulton. Arthur Charles IW-st n, field Murray, William Lawrence Li rrinorc Falls Nason. Frances Mary Uanifdcn Neal. Oliver Meader. Jr. .V,- 7 j Berwick Ness, Norman Renfrew Anbnrn Newcomb. Hugh Ross Xczi ' lon Centre. Mass. Nightingale. Philip Simeon Port Fairfield Norris. Russell Taplin Xezvbnry ' ort, Mass. Oliver. John Wesley West Paris Orr. Dana Rowell Wilton Osgood. Carl Chapin Fll. worth Owens, Albert Llewellyn Portland Owens. Thomas William Portland Page. Leland ' ernon F.aston Parker. Robert George .Sherman .Mills Parlin. Lillian Maxine . ew .Sharon Pearlmutter, William Herbert Po.vbnry. .1 u.v.v. Pendell. Mary Elizabeth Caribon Peterson, Gardner Henry Wakefield, Mass. Peterson, Philip Frederick Caribou Philbrook, George Edwin Tciiafly. N. J. Philpott. Lawrence Arad Patten Picard, Marguerite Mary Augusta Pierce, Edward Wiggin Portland Pippin, Richard Peter Bar Harbor Plesset, Abraham Eli Fort Kent Plimpton. Robert Hall Xewton Centre. Mass. Plourde. Leonard Bradbury Orono Polito. Armando Arnaldo Portland Prahar. Louis Benjamin F.ncjlczi ' ood, N. J. Pratt. Leonard Melvin Greenville Junction Profita, Josephine Mary Bangor Ranco, Bertha Elizabetli Old Tozcn Ranco, Sadie Theresa Old Toi. ' ii Rankin, Lucille Anne Rockland Raye. Mary Helen Fast ort Raymond. Richard Watt .St. .■Ubans, I ' t. Keid. Eleanor Cooper Lisbon Palls Reidnian, Earnest John .-luburn Robbins. Arthur William Gonldsboro Robinson. Verna Ellen Gloucester, Mass. Rogers, Philip Morris Mars Hill Rosen, Antoria Shirley Nczv Szy. ' eden Ross. John Buchanan Bridgeport, Conn. Ross. John Hart Belmont, Mass. Roundy. George Walf o!e. Mass. Rowe, Catharine Lancaster Bangor Rowe, Ernest York Eliot Rubin, Morris David Bangor Russell, Charles Stanward StilFwalcr Sadler, Rudolph Charles Limerick Saltzman, William Clarence Bangor Schoppe, Robert Pilsbury ll ' est Auburn Seavey, Ruth Shirley Cape Porpoise Shannon, Thomas Rae G ' eii ' s Falls, N. V. Sharon, Cora Edra Wrenllnun, Mass. Shaw, Beulah Lilah Freeport Shay, Mary Regina Sewlon Highlands. .Ma. s. Shea. Merrill Arthur H ' ilton Slierry, Edward Chaplin Portland Shesong, Faith Lovejoy Portland Shute, Harry David Augnsta Siegel. James Howard Bangor Small, Gertrude Turner Bangor Smart. Walter Elden. Jr. Portland Smith. Arthur Grant Oakland Smith. Donald Arlington Brczver Smith. Frances Sargent Portland Smith, Francis Wager Neze Haven. Conn. Smith, Gordon Gilman Bangor .Smith. Hiram LeRoy. Jr. Xez.-lon Highlands. J ».o-. Smitli. Walter Marston .Surry Smith. Wendell Walker Westfieid Spavin. Henry Arnold West Ro.vbnry. Mass. Spence, Fred Albert .Spniigzale Stanley, James Sterling Mattazi ' anikeag Staples, Walter Sylvester Kitlery Stern, Herbert Bangor Stevens. Richard Merle Bangor Stone, Charles Taylor Bridgton Stromberg. Edwin Knight Xorth BerzAck Strout, Vincent Dickey Jay Sturgis. Frederick Sweeney Portland Sullivan, Martin William Lynn, Mass. Sutton. Mary-Hale West Ro.vbury, Mass. Swan. Rosa Elizabeth Brezi-er Swcnson. Alfred August MilFmocket Tapley. Frank Merton Robinson ' s Tarbell. Lester Joseph Smyrna Mills Taylor, Georgia Hawkes South Portland Tavlor, Harold Stone Bangor Thibodeau, Lawrence O ' Neil Fairfield Thomas, Edith Louise Skowh -,niii Thompson, James Douglas South Unsl. ' l Thompson, Marjorie Evelyn Bidilciord Thompson, Marjorie Mason Brewer Thompson, Norman Herbert Buidcford Thompson, William Raymond, Jr. Caribou Timson, George Edwin, Jr. Lynn. Mass. Toms, Robert Henry Portland Tundreau, Priscilla . nne Marie Bnins-wicf; Trask, . llen Dudley Melrose Hiiihlands. ' Mass. Troland, Edwin Parker Maiden. Ma. s. Trott, Caleb Merritt Bath Tsoulas, George Louis Bangor ' annah, Sherman H ' aldoboro Varney, Richard Harrison Jonesboro ■ ' eague, Arnold Leolin Castine ' eague, William Everett Harborsidc Viner, Benjamin Fogg Bangor ' iola, Ralph Thomas Orono ' oegelin, Adolphine Boonton, N. J. Waddington. Xorman Rtimford Waldn.n. Richard Shailer Wanagel. Michael . ezebii Ware. F.arbara Emily .V, Wat- dii, Festus George West, H..ward Fletcher Whitman. William Parsons Whitmore. Rose Frances Whittier. Rufus Greenleaf Willey, James Frederick .S ' . Williams, John Perkins Williams, Richard Eaton Fran Williams, Thomas .Arthur .S , Williston, Margaret Ruth Wishart, Douglas James Witherspoon, Donald Francis Xorth Haiu ' i Woodland, Edwin Conrad U ' atertozon. Mass De.vter _ fori. Mass. ■ ' onth Portland Portland Canton Bellast Roekland East Maeliias Johnsbury. Vt. Ogunquit inghani. Mass. ■ingfield. .Mass. Bangor Rninford Wright, Mary Louise Yeaton, George William Young, Kenneth Bradford Youngs, Annette Helen Zoidis, Peter Far Portland an . Iills Bangor Bangor F IK E S II M E Adams, Harry Elvviii. Jr. Ilu Adams, Jonathan Edwards, Jr. Additon. Elden Fred Albert, Paul . urele .Alley. John Chase .Ander.soii, .Anna Mirdza .Anderson, Evangeline Dehoral Archibald, Mary Cordelia Bailey, Barbara Bailey, Cora Alice Baker, Gwendolyn Marie Bannigan, Marguerite Conmir Barker, Thomas Levi ; Bartlett, Ann Quincy Bartlett, Charles Edward. Jr. Barton, Ruth Estelle Bean, Gerald Franklin Bearce, Mary Leslie Bell, Eleanor Lucille Bell, Irving Morris Billings, Herman Blackwell, Ruel Jotham Blair, Elaine Anne Blaisdell, Tedford Madison Blake, Donald Colton Blake, Howard Francis Blanchard, Charles Louis Bond, Helen Marden Bonville, Jeannette Louise Bowler, Mary Brackett, Arthur Lindscy Ma Bradford, Merrill Ray Bramhall, Robert Billings Brann. Leonard Maurice .V Brastovv. Vera Estelle Browne, Paul Everett Bryers, Jerome Jefferson h ' och ' rill, Buck, Embert Clascm I ' ucklin, Dunbar Richard Burke, Virginia Burns, John Wesley Burr, Louise Elizabeth Buzzell, Mary Edith Byer, Edwin Cahill, James Best Cail, Robert Small Calvert, Lawrence Arthur Swilh, Cameron, John Robert Campbell, Josephine O ' Brien Carolin, ' alcntine Mott Gates, Ethel Maxine Chanihcrlain, Austin Hunter .1 . I ' rr .V ll, r I.sir llaiul ,1 , trrl ' V ,. llllOlI Mu uhias 1 ' air Hi rrillr ' air rvillr I ' dSSlI •Iboro U ' rsi Cray Auburn PurksM ' l Albany. X. Y. i.rzriston I ' orlland Madison Islaiul Falls ■ ' rauklin Hanoor I ' orlland liangor Bangor Prrsquc Isle Millinorket ■bIrUrad. Mass. A ' .i Ujor Qu ' inry. A a. -.s ' . orlh ' iVIuIr field Ih-rz.rr Hrlhrl Crnlrr. X. Y. Ilarrhon Soulh U ' arrrn Hanson, . tass. I ' nion EastM ' l l-ryrbur,, lian.jor Trrnlon. X. Y. I ' orlland Falls. Oulario Old Toum Macltias Sayvillc, X. V. Tlwrndikc I ' rriwii, N. Y. Chandler. .Mice Louise Cliapnian, (iordon Lewis Chase, Andrew Jackson Chase, Eva Isobel Checcki. Vincent Victor Cheney, James Irvill Chute, Laura Grace Ciomei, Laurence Rizzier Claflin, Dexter Kidder Clark, Carleton Hermon Clark. Eklon Ralph Clark. Kenneth Edward Clement, Roger Conant Clifford, William Foster ;; I ' orlland llou ' land Calais nnoulh Cohen. Edward Eugene Collins, Frank Henry Colwell, Miriam Alice Cook, Robert Boone Cooper, Erwin Elling Corbett. Barbara Corrigan. Philip .Aiken Corrigan. Yvonne Mary Costrell. Louis Charles Crabtree. Kenneth Lester Craig, Dorothy Lord Craig, Philip Charles Craig, William Henry Crockett, Eleanor Mabel Crosby, Bradford Lawrence Croteau, Dearnley Crowell, Samuel, HI Cullinan, Robert Vincent Cunningham, James V. Curran, Dennis Joseph Curran, Hazel Bernice Currie, Charlotte Hope Curtin, Timothy Francis Curtis, Elizabeth Cuzner, Wilbur Leonard Danforth. John William Davee, Pauline Weltha Davis, Carl Fremont Davis, Dorothy Davis, Edward Everett Davis, Richard Lyman Day, Elroy Kenneth Dean, Orris Lee, Jr. Dean, Philena Emily DcMeyer, Everett Eaton DcWitt, Frank William Dimitre, Charlotte Louisi Dixon, Elizabeth Rachel Doak, Carleton, Jr. Doble, Elisabeth Jean Oraiu c. AJass. ' frinijficld, Mass. Dciuiysrnlt ' e Fori Fairfirld Monror slwounl. Quebec Bangor Bar Harbor Prospect Harbor Prcsqnc Isle Mallapan, Mass. Orono Calais Millinocket Bangor Union Frycburg Patten Bingham Hoprdale. .l u.o-. Belfast L ' l.d ' on Falls Marblrhcad. Mass. .South Portland Old Tozmi Bangor Milo Hartbind Fvrrrlt. .1 7.m. Searsport Belfast I ovrr-Fo.vcroft Orono Allu Burnham Brihrl Xorlh Brri.;ck Derby U ' aterville Franklin .Shrnnan Mills Calais Old Town Belfast Beverly, Mass. Dodge, Harland Laurell Hudson Falls. X. V. Doe, George Edward A ' t-jiir Falls Doe, Robert Wendell Bhujhani Douglas, John Wesley. Jr. Lisbon Drew, Dana Edgeconib Patten Drummond, Pauline Louise Orono Dunbar, Ethel Margaret Machias Dunbar, Marion Phoebe East Belfast Duncan, Carleton Lewis Presque L lc Dunne, Charles Edmund Newton. Mass. Dyer, Hamilton Higgins, Jr. Kennchunk Dyer, Harold Jacobson Portland Dyson, Albert Orne Stoneham. Mass. Edwards, John Sherwood Bnd(jef orl. Conn. Ela, Benjamin Walter, Jr. North Anson Ellis, Gilbert Milton Orono Emery, Leonard Hayden Cnmberland Mills Epstein. Lucille Mae Bangor Estabrook, Harold Udell Calais Pales, Joan Elinor IVaterville Farrin, Afton Holmes, Jr. South Bristol Farris, Ralph Webster. Jr. Augusta Farris. Robert Calvin. Jr. Union Fay, Norman Frederick Necdhnm. Mass. Feeley, Howard Thomas Neiv Harbor Feero, Robert Clyde Bath Fitch, Bula Louise Orono Fogg. Lucille Carroll Bangor Folsom, Marie Theresa Orono Folsom, Phillips Emery Biddcford Foss, Jane Barbara Frceport Foster, John .-Mfred Northeast Harbor Friedman, Albert Bangor Gale, Eunice Marion Portland Gallison, David Elder Lambert Lake Gamage. Russell Wells Christmas Cove Gerstian, Marjory Aut usta Gillcrist, Roger Thomas Dorchester. Mass. Gilman. Elvin Junior Ellsioorth Gleason. Goodrich Goud. .Allan Frederick J ' an Bureii Gould, Maurice Welford Kennebunkport Grace, Barbara LynnfieUI Center. Mass. Grace, Donald Frye Jawaiea Plain. }fass. Grange. Jean Isabelle .Sjnyrna .]Lills Grant. Philip Farnsworth Cherry field Grant, Theodore Hudson Houlton Gray, Gaylor Albert Bluehill Gray, Helena Dorothy Cape Rosier Greene, Josephine Luella Belfast Gross, Katherine Elizabeth Lczviston Groves, Stephen William East Millinoeket Grundy, Walton Earle Portland Guppy, Ralph Hurd, Jr. Union Hall, Thomas William IViscasset Hall, William Henry Belfast Halliday, Harry Horn Nezi ' tonvillc, Mass. Hanson, Helen Jackman Augusta Harlow. Barbara Turners Falls. Mass. Harnden. Frederick Barker Rangeley Harriman, John Philip Cherryfield Harris, Louis Tolman Milo Harrison. Edna Louise .Xezi ' burgh. N. V. Hart. Elmer Colburn .V( » i Hope Hartvvell. James Haywood Trenton. N. J. Haskell. Donald Benjamin Portland Haskell. Priscilla Day JUiseasset Hayes, Edward Keith Orono Heald. Erwin Lovett LineolnviHe Heldnian, Alaxine Rita Lezviston Henry. Mary Elizabeth Thomaston Higgins, Foster L., Jr. Augusta Higgins, Ralph M. Augusta Hill, Charles St. John Orono Hilton, Esther Laura Athens Hilton, William Rogers Bangor Hines, Dorothy Mildred Middletozini, Conn. Hodgdon. Kendrick Yale Anson Hodgdon. Malvern Foss Biddeford Holbrook, Charles Marsh Belmont. Mass. Holman. Helen Houston Bangor Holmes. Henrietta Brainerd Farmington Falls Homans. Elizabeth West Bangor Hooper, Gwendolyn Marks Old Town Hopkins, .Albert Gerald Nezdmryport, Mass. Hopkins, Richard Carver Camden Howard, Preston Oliver, Jr. Ruinford Howard, Richard Homer Sangei-ville Howard. Sheldon Kenneth North Monmouth Howe. Louis William. Jr. Greene Ho.xie. Margaret Leonora Belfast Hutcheon, Mary Helen Presque Isle Hutchinson. Edward Walter Little Deer Isle Jelli.son. Milton Sylvester Bangor Jennings, Malbon HoUis Haverhill. Mass. Jones, Barbara Biddeford Jones, Robert Harris Calais Judd, Francis Russell Nezc Haven, Conn. Judkins, Albert Edwards Upton Kelley, Eric Winslow South Portland Kimball, Charles Edwin. Jr. Dover-Fo.veroft King. Charlotte Edith Bath Kirkland. Robert. Jr. Quhicy, Mass. Kirkpatrick. .Alan Fred Old Orchard Beach Kiszonak. Marion Frances Lisbon Falls Knotts. Elizabeth McCoy Portland Konecki. Leon Walter South Portland Kufel, Stacia Victoria Shirley, Mass. Kuney, Clark Glamis Brookline, Mass. Kyer. Marguerite Edith Brewer Ladd, Edward Rankin Rockland Lamoreau, Jeanette Presque Isle Lancaster, Alden Presque Isle Laiitis, Gale Leon Bin jj ion. Ind. Leavitt, Lois Priscilla Oroim Leighton, Berenice Maude Hnn-iiii toii Leonard, Herbert Arthur I ' honidikc Lippke, Arthur John, Jr. Jamaici. .V. l ' . Longley, Andrew Muirhead Gcornclown. Mass. Look, I-:ilen Louise North Jay Lovering, Francis Ward Tyni . horo. .Mass. Lynch, Owen Albert lUuujor McAllister, Cecil Jerome CaSio McCarthy, William Edward Kumfoyd McCready, John Philip Prcsqnc .■. ' ,■ MacDonald, Reginald Peppard Lynn, . fa. s. McDonnell, Arthur Philip Sonth I ' ortland McKenzie, Melvin Almon Lczvislon Magazine, Arnold Lloyd Brooklinc, Mass. Maguire, Mary Virginia Portland Mallet, Alfred Parker .South Portland Marston, Merwin Abbott East W ' atcrford Merrifield, Carleton Eddy Stonchani. .l o.w. Merrill, Leonard Carleton Bradley Merrill, Ruth Elizabeth Old Tou ' n Merrill, Wayne Howard Cumberland Center Mcrritt. Lawrence MacFarland Manehester. X. II. Miller, Anita Elinor Monmouth Beaeh. X. J. Millett, Elwood Dimock Xoru iy Monroe, Richard Anderson Melrose. Mass. Mooers, Robert Douglas liaugor Moore, Donald James Bani or Morong, Raymond Lee .Madison Morrell, Harry Elmer, Jr. luiin.neiek Morse, Roger Harry .Xorthhnro. .Mass. Moulton, Marjorie Gloria Kandolt ' h Mowatt, George Malcolm Calais Moynihan, Julia Ruth Madisun Murphy, Gerald Eugene Portland Nason, Beverly Ross Old To-a ' n Nelson, Charles Brown Newbury f orl. Mass. Nelson. Eunice Josephine Old Terwn Nelson, Raymond Lloyd Concord. .Ma. :s. Nelson, Waldo I Veils Norton, Raymond Francis Bangor Norton, Weston Pike Sironii 0 " Hear, Hugh Joseph Bangor Ohncsorgc, Louise Maxine Kennebunkfiort O ' Keefe. Charlotte Alma Old To-.m Oldreive, George Franklin .Maiden. .Ma.wt. Orr, Mary Josephine Old ' l wn Pagan. Ruth .-Mta Clarenuml. .V. . Page, William Birncy North Gorham Parkman, Ethelyn Arlene Lynn. Mass. Parknian, Laurcss Tibbetts Lynn. Mass. Patterson, Arthur Willis, Jr. Castine Patterson, Frederick Gillis Castine Payson, Carleton Rurkett ( ' nioii Pendleton. Brian Lewislon Pcrrin, Donald Herbert Sherman .Mills Perry, John William Old Tozvn Philbrick, Burton Stile Salem, Philbrook. Helen Marion Shell ' urne. N. II. Pierce, Alice Lunenburg. Mass. Pierce. Margaret Helen ;,; ( Pinkham. Thomas Sears. Jr. •„)• Kent Place, Clarence Wilson, Jr. Biddcford Plummcr, Phili,, l-Idd .Iddison Pnrter. Phyllis Jean Iloulton I ' ratt. Elbert Sewall Livermore Balls l rel)le. Frederick Bradford .luburn Ouigley. Richard Providence, R. I. Quint. Donald Howard Yarmouth Ramsdell. Ellis McNcviii Rockland Raye, Alexander Hinds Easlport Raye. John Franklin Easlport Read, Theodore Otis Center Sandwich, N. H. Reed, Earle Duncan Augusta Reid, Elizabeth Hunt Augusia Rice, Margaret Louise Bangor Rich, Franklin Wil.son Charleston Rich, Robert Davis Portland Rideout, Linwood Brown Bowdoinham Robbins, Bernard Clarence Gardiner Roberts, Malcolm Woodbury Alfred Roberts, Marion Emerson Kcunehunk Rodgers, Newton Jennings Portland Rubinofif, Maurice Jack Portland Rucker, Maurice Eugene Hyannis, Mass. Russell, Louis Reid Fort Fairfield Saex, Irving Gilbert Holyoke, Mass. Sanborn, Jean Cummings Bangor Sanborn, Jeannette Winter Bangor Sanborn, Ralph Durell Palmer, Mass. Sawyer, George Roberts Old Tozvn Sawyer, Neil Gould Easton Sheedy, Maxine Frances East Mdltnocket Sheraton, Robert Leonard ]] ' cst Nnvlon, Mass. Sias, George William Turner Center Silver, Dorothy Bangor Skinner, DeWitt Seii ' louinlle, Mass. Smith, Clement Harold Monmouth Smith, Mark Sheldon Bangor Smith, Ralph Getchell E.veter Smith, Richard Gary Caribou Snowdon, Glenwood Albert Balh Speirs, Ernest Lincoln U ' estbrook Spencer, Arlo Norman Bradley Springer, Russell Francis East U ' alpole. .Mass. Sprowl, Leander Mayford .SearsinonI Stacy, Dora Louise Shirley Stacy. Madge Elizabeth Shirley Stanley, Edward Carpenter Roeh ' ille Center. N. V. Staples, Staidcy Wordsworth Bangor Stevens, Lura Mae ' ioiilh Paris Stetson. Frederic Hastings Bamior Stevens. Blair Bamior Stewart. Harriette Dalrymp ' .c Watcrvi ' lc Stinchfield, Roger Maxim Wayne Stockliolm, Harold Yager Po tuihkc cpsic. . y. Stone. Richard Maynard Portland St. Pierre. Janet Whiting Bau.jor Strout. Donald Francis Jay Sweatt. Cecilia Cooper Andovcr Szaniawski. Edward Willi: am Scar ■sdalc.N. y. Taylor. Marjorie Barnior Teitelbaum. Abraham Loui s B, ' « .;». Mass. Temple. George Leonard Lrwislaii Temple. Philip Roswell Hot. cd.i ' r. Mass. Terry. Philip Baxter. Jr. Si I hialc. Mass. Thibodeau. Louis Henry Rmnford Thomas. Herrick Melvin Maple ,C.HHi. .V. . . Thomas. Merrill Ruwfnrd Thomas. Richard Earl Kiicklaud Thompson. Marie Frances Carlhoii Thorn. Adrienne Mc •ro.u .l , .(.v. Thorndike. Allston Kinslex ' . Jr. Caindrii Thurston. Alice Elizabeth Coninia Tibbetts. Earle Wilbur Ha ' hrwcll Titcomb. Stanley Thayer Tarry loz. ' n. X. y. Tolman. Marthon Gregory Portland Toner. Albert Plummer Lczviston Toothaker. Carl Russell Tourtilotte. Harry Elmer. Trafford. David White Turner. Harland Glidden Twombly, Helen Virginia Tyrrell, Edward Irving ' ail, Dorothea Agnes Conra ' all- ' erriU. Thomas Davis Wall. Ray Bennett Walton. Mildred Hayes Ward. Sheldon Leroy Wardwell. Frederick Sargent Waterhouse. Frederick Roger Weatherbee. Artemus Edwin Webber. Helen Virginia Weinman. Ralph Wentworth. Owen West. Althea Shirley West. Pai.s.e Lamb Wliitelcy, Albert Harry Whitney, John Franklin Whittredge, I ' .arliara !- -rn Willson. Harold, Jr. Wilson, Gleason Woodr,) Wilson, Harriette Albina Wing. Merle Wesley Winslow. Paul Howard Wood, Amy Sheppard Gardiner jr. OldTo-am Brewer .Ininista Kcnnclmnkporl Severance. .V. l " . on-llndson. .V. L. Cumberland Mi ' ls irells Easiport Thorndike Casline Kenaehunk Baniior floulton Portland Kcnnchunkporl Xorlh Ben.nck Portland Limerick Presqitc Isle B reiver t Harwich, Mass. Jonesboro Bant or Prcsiiue Isle Millinockct Old Tozvn Vozukevich, Algird George Brockton. Mass. F n A T E K 1 T I E S !!•» O 4 1 A L F K A T E II N I T I E S BETA Til ETA PI Beta Theta Pi liad its origin in 1839 at Miami University, being one of the Miami Triad which includes Sigma Chi and Phi Delta Theta. Since that time Beta has ex- panded and now includes 89 chapters in the United States and Canada. Beta Eta, the local chapter, was established as the first social Greek fraternity on the Maine cam- pus in 1879. only ten years after the founding of the University. Many men prominent in college, politics, and business have been members of this chapter. Among these are Louis J. Brann, Gov- ernor of the State of Maine ; Captain Albert Stevens, of stratosphere flight fame ; Louis O. Bar- rows, Secretary of the State of Maine ; and Chief Justice Pattangall. Roderick, Williams, Proctor, and Littlehale made letters in the 1935 football season. House members holding other prominent campus positions are Eugene Wakely, Senior Skull ; Burleigh Rod- erick, Class President ' i7 ; Joseph Galbraith, Jr., President of Scabbard and Blade. Military Ball Committee, and Commencement Ball Committee ; James Boardman, Tau Beta Pi : Lowell Weston, Class Chaplin ' 36, and President of the Spanish Club : and Harry Shute, Sophomore Owl. Besides being the first fraternity at Maine, Beta ranks well to the fore among national organ- izations. In its first days at the University, the fraternity frequently held meetings in a barn in Stillwater. It was not until 1885. six years after its foundation, that a chapter house was built. ETA ETA CHAPTER Founded 1879 O K F I i K II S I ' rrsidcnt IstN ' ice Prcs. 2nd Vice Prcs. Wai Kesinakl Xaugler Kenneth Leathers Richard Berrv Eugene Wakely Joseph Galbraith Robert Littlehale Reginald Naugler 1936 ' ictor WalkcT Roswell Averill Douglas Parker James Boardnian Richard Estabrook Lowell Weston Gridlev Tarbell Burleigh Roderick Richard Berry 1937 Kenneth Leathers Morris Proctor George Williams, Jr Robert XiviMiii. Jr. Robert Marcionctte Lester Tarbell Duncan Cotting George Calderwood Richard Hayes 1938 Harry Shute John Ross Maurice Duncan Henry Spavin CharU ' s McKenzi Bartlett Kimball Donald Butler Merrill Eldridge Harry Adams Malborn Jennings Richard Monroe Artemus Weatherbec Ricliard Quiglcy Pledges Robert Bramhall Robert Kirklaiid Lauress Parkman Reginald MacDnn: Herman Billings Owen Wentworth Harley Turner Xeil Sawyer Clark Kuney KAPPA SIGMA Kappa Sigma is the oldest of college fraternities. The founding of this pow- erful secret organization dates back to the year 1400, at the University of Bologna in Europe. In 1869 the American Kappa Sigma was organized when the Zeta chapter was formed at the Univer- sity of Virginia. Psi chapter was formed at the University of Maine on December 1, 1885. and was composed of eleven men. The house was destroyed by fire and replaced by the present one in 1925. The Stein Song, our college anthem, was written in the old house by Lincoln Colcord and Adelbert Sprague. Kappa Sigma is well represented in University activities. McAlary, Frame, Lees, and Golobski are varsity letter men. Murray, DeWick, Frame. O ' Connor, Corbett, Hathorne, and Cain are letter men in varsity track. George Frame was our only Maine man to place in the National Collegiate Track Meet in California last summer. John Sealey is President of the Senior Class, Senior Skulls, and Student Senate. Bruno Golobski is also a Senior Skull. Lyndon Keller is a member of Tau Beta Pi and Phi Kappa Phi, honorary student organiza- tion. SI CHAPTER Founded 1885 F ' artlett H Mien Ravmond Un MurraN Fav Lincister St ,tt Lees His AnneWehster Mullen O Connor bnow Murgi ' i DeW ick Thomas O F F 1 r E It s Graiul Master KdliiTt Alk ' ii ( Irani! Master (if eVrfiiK.nies (iraiid l ' r(iciirat ir R..l)crt ' i ' nie William Whit Grand Scrilio Charles Lain Grand 1936 Treasurer Lincoln h Charles Dexter Joseph Mullen John Sealey Bruno Golobski Lionel Halle George Frame Francis McAlarv Philip Snow ' incent Hathorne Kenneth Nash George Scott 1937 Lyndon Keller Willett Rowlands Carl Golding Robert True Alan Home Judson Judc William Whiting James O ' Connor " aughan Lancaster Roderick Xfullaney Robert Allen John Murray Harry Conner Robert Corbett Kdward Silsby Robert DeWick Gardiner Fay 1938 Francis Turner Hervey Allen Charles Cain Frederick Sturgis ance Baker Lincoln Fish Edwin Woodland Russell Bartlett Thomas Lees Pledges Richard Raymond James CahiU William Hall. Jr. William McCarthy John Danfortli Frederick Harnden Arthur McDonnell Carl Davis Louis Harris Lawrence Merritt orman Fay James Hartwcll CJcrald Murphy Howard Feeley Edward Ladd Clarence Place, Jr. Phillips Folsom Gale Lantis William Sirois Ralph Guppy, Jr. Owen Lynch Richard Thomas ALPHA T A IT O M E O A i%.lpha Tau Omega frater- nity was founded shortly after tlie Civil War at Richmond, Virginia, and the first chapter was set up at Virginia Military Institute. .-Mpha Tan Omega came to Maine in 1891. the fourth frater- nity on this campus. The local chapter was formed from the Strength in Union Society, founded in 1889. A number of . TO ' s were prominent in cam- pus activities during 1935-36. Wendell Brewster. .■ lbert Dougherty, and Ernest Reidnian received " M ' s " in football. Dougherty was elected honorary captain of the team and selected as All-Maine end. . lbert Dougherty was a Senior Skull, and Robert Schoppe and Ernest Reidman were Sopho- more Owls. Alan Dufif was a member of Tau Beta Pi. Robert Homstead was stage manager of the Maine Masque. Edward Brarmann and Alan Duff were members of Scabbard and Blade. In Intramural .Athletics Alpha Tau Omega clinched the basketball trophy by remaining unde- feated throughout the season. . ' mong the Alpha Tau Omegas prominent in the world today are Norman Davis. United States -Ambassador-at-Large : Robert Bingham. .Ambas- sador to England : Roy Cochran, Governor of Ne- braska : and Dr. Karl Compton, President of the Massachusetts Institute of Technology. T II E T A I P S I L O 1% r H A l T K IK Founded .IS89 Back ro Third rt w-Norris. Schoppc, Orr, Billings, Edw w-Philbrook. Timson, Trott. Cotton. Ward, ow-Blake. Parsons, Duff, Dougherty, w— Prahar, Lane, Pratt, Merrill Second Front ro Mrs. Wins, .Ml » F F I C E K ! » Presidfiit Frederick Mills Treasnrei . lai -ice Pre..i lL-nt 1m ederick I ' ar.sims ,Sccretarv 1936 Kuhert .Sal Albert Crowder 1937 Frederick .Mills Stanfoi-d Blake .Man Duff Robert Carr Wendell Brewster F.dward Brarmann Walter Butterfield Edward Cotton Richard Braley Frederick Parsons Raymond Lloyd Richard Higgins 1938 Robert Salisbury Fred Beck- Richard Bitlier .Michael Wanagel Richard Burgess Hugh Cary Richard Crocker Maurice Cushinan Richard Edwards .■ rnold Lane Wilford Merrill Russell Norris Dana Orr George Philbrook Louis Prahar Robert Schopi)c Hiran, Smith George Tim.son Richard Waldron William Ward Robert Boynton Pledges Richard Williams Richard Barker Paul Billin.os .M..rris William Clifford Robert Cook Ralph (Jetchell James Cunningham Dennis Curran Eugene Holt Robert Feero John Gardner . ' Mden Lancaster Maison Goodrich Theodore Harding Lawrence Noddin Robert Homstead Edward Hutchinson Leonard Pratt James McNulty Charles Nelson Reid Russell Raymond Norton Edward Perkins Edward Szaniawski Theodore Read Ernest Reidman Merritt Trott Gordon Smith Arlo Spencer Gleason Wilson Phili]) Terry Lawrence Thibodeau Philip Craig . lgird Yozukevich PHI KAPPA SIGMA Phi Kappa Sigma frater- nity was founded at tlie University of Pennsylvania where it was organized October 19, 1850. The Maine chapter, Alpha Delta, was estah- lished at the University of Maine on May 17 , 1898, when the Oniicrcin Kpsilon Eta Pi Society was initiated into tlic fraternity. The alumni roster of Phi Kappa Sigma in- cludes the names of many nationally prominent figures. Chief among these are Ma.xfield Parrish, famed artist ; the duPonts of Wilmington, Dela- ware ; and Dr. Elmer Drew Merrill, distinguished botanist. The activities of student members of Alpha Delta chapter are numerous. Four of the members, . delbert Wakefield, Richard Lunt, Kenneth Ire- land, and Porter Hennings, were elected to Tau Beta Pi, national engineering society. Harold Woodbury and Donald Huff are members of the Senior Skull Society. Other less prominent posi- tions are held by various members of the chapter. Phi Kappa Sigma won the Intramural Volley Ball trophy and the Charles Rice Cup for 1935-36. In Intramural track it placed second. DELTA CHAPTER Founded 189H O F F I « E R S James Wakefield I ' reasurer Secretary Howard Forrestail James Morrison 1936 Harold Woodbury Gordon Raymond Donald Huff David White Richard Limt Porter Hennings James Wakefield Kenneth Johnstone Maxim Dowd Ashcr Sylvester Kenneth Ireland 1937 David Brown }lar..l(l Wc-1,1, Rohert Loveless Thcoflorc Cralitrc. Ian,,-. M,„-riM,M. Jr. Donald KilgoiH- 19.S8 William Chapman William Wagiie Dwiuhl L,,i-d Richard Ireland Ar„old ' eague Roderick Elliott John Gowell Edwin Troland Francis Bradbury Robert Fuller Edward Sherry Howard Forrestail Albert Clark Charles Lowe Carleto., h ' ogg Nathan Fellows. Jr. Pledges James Bean Diii ihar IStuk-Iiii William Dillon Donald Quint Ralph ClilTurd Eric Kelley Earle Reed Elvin Stillnian Linwood Ridcout Harold Stockholm Foster Higgins Herbert Leonard Stanley Titcomb Ralph Higgins Wayne Merrill Sheldon Ward Edward Hayes Davi.l W. Traffor. PHI GAMMA DELTA I hi Gamma Delta frater- nity was fuuiuled at Washington and Jefferson Col- lege May 1, 1848. Since that time it has expanded so that there are now 7i active chapters located at leading colleges and universities in the United States and Canada. There are also 69 graduate chapters and 28 graduate associations affiliated with the fraternity. Omega Mu chapter of Phi Gamma Delta was installed at the University of Maine on November 24, 1899. The chapter now boasts of an alumni membership of 689 graduate members. The pres- ent chapter house was built in the summer of 192S to replace the old one destroyed by fire in March of that year. The Phi Gamma Delta snow statue won first prize in the annual Maine Outing Club snow sculp- turing contest for 1936. The fraternity was outstanding in extracur- ricular activities. Norman Carlisle was vice presi- dent of the Maine Masque. Bryant, Stagg, Clark, and Fiiger were also metnbers of this organization. Henry Little was president of the local A.S.M.E. chapter. Stagg, Gaffney, Bryant, Carlisle, and Dow were members of Scabbard and Blade. James Dow was an outstanding back on the football eleven. Waddington, Smart, Hitchings, and Stagg were lettermea in track. O ]»■ E » A M CHAPTER Founded 1899 FFICERS President inwoud l ' ,ryant Cnrrc spDuding Secretary Treasurer David Page All)ert Ftiger Secretary H( :)ward Stagg Histo 1936 rian Elwood Additon Jolin PortCM- C.rdnn Heath Henry Little 1937 Roger Burke Xormaii Carlisle (ieorse Mader Donald MacNaughton James Dow David Page Leonard Litchfield Elwood Bryant George Hitchings Howard Stagg George Grange 1938 Newell Wilson Elwood Additon Stanley Dunlap Walter Smart Ernest Andrews Albert Fiiger, Jr. Norman Waddington Robert Baker Robert Hiissev William Whitman Alfred ButtclicT l-.dward I.arraliee Wisbart Jnhn (lark Kayni,.nd .McCinley Pledges Dean Jonathan Adams, Jr. Carleti.n Dnak, jr. Alfred Mallet Merrill Bradford Hannlton Dyer Edward Stanley Anstin C:iiamherlain Preston Howard, Jr. Louis Thibodeau Kcibert Cullinan Sheldon Howard Louis Howe, Jr. Merrill Thomas SIGMA ALPHA EPSILOX S igma Alpha K p s i I o n. founded at tlie University of Alabama March 9. 1856, today has 11(1 chapters and is the largest na- tional fraternity in the country. Maine Alpha chapter at the University of Maine originated as a local. Iota Phi, in 1898 and received its national charter in 1901. The chapter house was erected in 1904. Among the prominent alumni from this chap- ter are Rudy ' allee ; Francis Crowe, chief engi- neer of the Boulder Dam; and Lucius D. Barrows, chief engineer of the Maine State Highway Com- mission. S.A.E. is well represented in University activi- ties. William Hunnewell ' 37 was captain of the Cross Country team last fall, and he won the New England Cross Country Championship. He was National Freshman Cross Country Champion in 1933, and has been an outstanding performer in track. He is also a member of the Pale Blue Key society. Alvin Heald ' 30, a first lieutenant in the R.O.T.C. and member of Scabbard and Blade, has played football and baseball for Maine. He is a member of the Civil Club. Edwin Webster ' 36 captained the Junior ' ar- sity football team last fall. He was a member of the Junior Prom Committee last year and is now on the Commencement Ball Committee. He also is a member of the Civil Club. i !ak. ALPHA CHAPTER Founded 1898 Front n.w-Wl, Hiiiini-well, Stron lUvi-rasc S:iumlers, WebstiT, Mrs. MctY Ramirez. K. Chute tcl.ii..s. .McEatlu-ril. O F F I 4 ' E It K I ' jiiincnt . rch(iii . lvin Heald F.niinent R: reorder Gerald P everagc luniiH-nt I)f])Ut . rcli(in iMniiiL-nt ' 1 ' rea.surer John Miller Kf niieth Cliute 1936 Gerald lieverage Alvin Heald Xavier Ramirez KicliarrI Cliase Roser Hutchins Krnest Saunders Kc-iiiu-tlt finite Joseph McFachern 1937 Edwin Webster John Bcssom Fverett Mack Reginald Murphy Almon Heald John Miller Laurence Severy William Hiinnewell 1938 Arthur Thayer Ednuiiid .- bbott Philip Gregory Oliver Neal Roland Albert Gerald Hart George Roundy Gordon Cliute Alvin Hersey Edwin Stroniberg Hamlin (iilbert George Hill Pledges Norman Thonip.s,)n Arthur Brackett Malvern Hodgdon Ralph Smith Robert Cail Elmer Hart George Temple Andrew Chase Robert Jones Philip Temple Frank Collins Francis Lovering Frederick Waterhouse Elroy Day .Xrthur Patterson Paige West Harold Dver Frederick Patterson Albert Toner John Foster Maurice Kncker Harry Mickalide SIGMA €H1 S ignia Chi fraternity had its origin at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, on June 28, 1855. Since then it has grown until today it has 94 active chapter, four of which are located in Canada. Rho Rho at Maine was formerly Delta Rho, a local fraternity. In 1902, through the efforts of Major Runkle, one of the original founders of the fraternity, who at the time was stationed here in the Military Department, Delta Rho became Rho Rho of Sigma Chi. This fall the members moved into a new cliapter house located on the Mt. ' ernon site. Among the prominent alumni of Rho Rho are Edward E. Chase, Norman Mayo, Raymond Fo- gler, and Professor J. H. Huddilston. Members of Rho Rho have been active in many extracurricular activities. Henry Brown is man- ager of Freshman and Varsity ba.sketball. Charles Havener is drum-major in the R.O.T.C. band. Arland Peabody is active in the Maine Masque and is a member of Scabbard and Blade. Leslie Brooks was winner of the fall outdoor singles tennis tourn- ament. Raynor Brown is a member of the winter sports team. KHO RHO CHAPTER Fotimied 1902 f kJ.t jr ' jr.f t -| -fit, :f %5 -. ' ;«r t Back row-Havener, Dyson Secnn.l rnw-Harrison. Foga Frn,„ r„w-T.-.ylnr. Homan. Tr 7{a ' ask, Brvers, Bevt-rage, Brookes .ncklcv, Osgooil, Peabodv, Gra..i, .Mrs. I ' aruienter, ' R Es Pool Br ahronk Barrv. .Sa.l.lUr. K-.nccki wn, Vo..,ls, D. Lull, V. Hinckley F F 1 i E K K President R lyni V r.r.Avn .Secret avx Ralph ilawkes Vice President G irdi er Grant Treasi 1936 nx-i Raymond . thertuii W ' illard CraiK- Carroll Honian Carleton Taylor Jolm Fogarty David Lull Robert Thompson William Hinckley 1937 Eldredge Woods Mank-y liany (Gardner Grant Jerokl Hinckley ISr.iwn George Harri.son Arland Peabodv Ik-iiiy Hr„wM Ralph Hawkes 1938 Donald Poole Chark-s Havener .Mien Trask Carl Osgood Raymond Beverage Leslie Brookes Pledges Rudolph Sadler Tedlord I ' .laisdcU John Green Richard Pippi, Jerome Brycrs Philip Harriman Andrew Poulsen Valentine Carolin Richard Howard Ellis Ramsdell Albert Dyson Raymond Hatt Herrick Thomas Harold Estabrook Charles Kimball Ernest Rowe Madison Forde Leon Konecki Erling Toennesen David Gallison Raymond Ncl.son Martbon Tolman PHI ETA KAPPA Phi Eta Kappa, founded in 1906, has been and still remains one of the strongest local fraternities in the country. Enter- ing upon its thirtieth year, it has over 400 loyal and active alumni. The members of Phi Eta Kappa have taken part in a great number of the activities of the University. Clarence Keegan played on the var- sity baseball nine, while Philip Rogers was a mem- ber of the varsity football squad. Edward Stuart is a letter man in track. Rogers, Keegan, and Thompson played on the varsity basketball team which opposed Northeastern on March 14. Tap- ley, Rogers, and Fox were Sophomore Owls. In the play-off of a three-cornered tie in tlie Northern League, Phi Eta was defeated by Theta Chi for the championship. The fraternity was the runner-up in Intramural Volley Ball. As the result of its high standing in intramural sports for the past year the fraternity won the Intramural All-Point Trophy. The present cliapter house was built in 1908. Previous to that time the society met in Oak Hall and Lord Hall. Founded 1906 Hack row-A. Wilcnx. IliuKiii . I- " x. 1 ' Second rii«— Kllingson, Foste ' . lilslioi ' i, row-Cotes. W. Urown. Sylvcstei i.,„s. ' , 1) l!rn„„, n (.,„„■ . , T.-il.l.- . KnK.Ts. W. Sinilli, . Klilrulge. Stuart, Crowlev. Akely, Young -. R. Smith, G. Wilcox, Mrs Thompson, Dingwall, Rand n. I ' .iK " , M, 1.1, .11,111, Oueii.. .M ' arr ' , .Sli ' aw, Keegan, Fowler, , niancharil, K. Cameron. I ' rint Cri„„s, F F 1 C E R S I ' R-si.lfiit (histavus Mad .auKhlin " ict. ' Pr e.sident Alervale Syl vestei Tn-a -urei 1 )ana ' 1936 I ' hnnii.son (;i-aMvilk ' Wilcox Donald r.n.wn Alton Prince Xncl Cun-ii- 1937 Dean Bailey Dana Thompson Gustavus Macl.aughlin William Haskell Clarence Keegan Edward Stuart George MacLcllan Beverly Rand Elmer Crowley George Wcatherbee Oliver Eldridge Ernest Foster Edward Redman James Marr Kerniit Cotes Robert Akely Douglas Dingwall Roger Cameron Winfield Adams Howard Shaw Roger Smith William Bishop 1938 Woodlonl l;rnun Philip Rogers 1. eland Page George Fowler Basil Fox Albert Ellingson Ronald Barnes Wendell Smith Thomas Owens Alton Wilcox Robert Hemingway Orin Higgins, Jr. Chesley Cripps Philip Xightingale David Cameron Donald Smith Arthur Grouse Pledges Kenneth Young Dana Drew (ilenwood Snowden Carlton Duncan Kenneth Clark- Sherwood Edwards Maurice (iould Richard Smith Orris Dean Russell Smith John Alley Donald Perrin Albert Whitely I-aw-rence Philpott Gilbert Ellis THET A CHI Theta Chi was f minded at Norwich University in 1856, and Gamma cliapter was installed at Maine in 190 " . The fraternity was represented in practically all extracurricular activities. Donald Brown is chairman of the Commencement Ball Committee, arid Robert Chittick is a member of the Senior Executive Committee. John Bennett and Edward Pierce were the representatives to the Pale Blue Key Society. Loran Fairfield was acting stage manager of the Maine Masque. George Clark was the business manager of the Maine Campus, and a varsity debater, . lfred Chatterton received the Boston Alumni Association Scholarshi p. Thomas Crozier was one of the leading candi- dates for the center position on the varsity football team. Other members of the varsity football squad were Alfred Swenson, Ralph Viola, and Raymond Dunlevy. Theta Chi w-on the intramural touch football championship by defeating Phi Kappa Sigma in the play-off. George Sawyer, a freshman pledge, is the Freshman New England Cross Country Champion. Melvin AlcKenzie was the leading freshman in the dashes and hurdles. CAMAIA THAPTER Founded 1907 O F F I 4 ' E R S I ' ' icf I ' rt-siik-nt 1936 Donald Brown Ralph Gn-rigan Herschel O ' Connell Robert Chittick Adrian Downey Frank Peaslee George Clark 1937 John Thompson Henry Aliherti Paul Burke Thomas Crozier John Bennett Philip Casasa 1938 Merton Sumner Alfred Chatterton William Murray Robert Toms Edward Doyle Philip Peterson Sherman Vannah r.oran Fairfield Edward Pierce Ralph Viola William Glover Armando Polito Festus Watson James Hunter Alfred Swenson Rufus Whittier Alexander Laputz William Thompson William MeDonougli Pledges James Willey Paul Albert John Frost h:ibert Pratt Howard Blake Lawrence Gleason Xcwton Rodgers Gordon Chapman Allan Goud George Sawyer ' incent Checchi Melvin McKenzie Blair Stevens Philip Corrigan Wendall Millikcn Harry Tourtilotte Timothy Cnrtin George Mowatt Whitney George Doe Beverly Xason Merle Wing DELTA TAIT DELTA The Delta Tau Delta fra- ternity was founded in February. 1859, at Bethany College. Bethany, West ' irginia. There are now seventy-five chapters, tlie limit allowed by the fra- ternity charter. Gamma Xu of Delta Tau Delta originated as a local fraternity named Omega Lambda Upsilon. This society met for the first time in February. 1904, and was incorporated into Delta Tau Delta in November. 1908. when a new house was formally opened. The fraternity is well represented in campus honorary societies. Junius Birchard is a member of Phi Beta Kappa, Philip Bower and Richard Briggs are members of Tau Beta Pi, Chester Smith and Junius Birchard are pledges to Phi Kappa Phi, and Smith, Garvin, Briggs, and Coffin are members of Alpha Zeta. James Haggett is Business Manager of the Masque and Advertising Manager of the Maine Cainl ' ns. Chester Smith is president of the Maine Christian Association and is a prominent varsity debater. Junius Birchard is president of the Inter- national Relations Society. In sports. Delta Tau Delta is represented by Philip Bower, captain of Winter Sports. John Haggett, a varsit y sprinter, and Waldo Hardison, the ace of the University of Maine pole vaulters. G A i l M A iX r C H A P T E K Founded 190H O F F I C K II S I ' lTsidcnt ' ice President l " irth Dennett Paul (iarvin Henry Andersen Philip Bower Richard Briggs Llovd Buckminster Roger Bouchard Gilbert Brown Stuart Brvant Junius Birchard Roliert Cahecn l.loyd Hatfield Joseph Miniutti Charles Sibley Lloyd Brown David Carswell Alan Dyer laL;,m-tt ' rrcasiirer luhvard ITnpp Rec.n-dinsSe ■retary Ricliard liii- Secretary Paul ua rviii I9:i6 Jame.-, Ha.nyett William Mongovan Robert Haggett Chester Smith Edward Littlet eld 1937 Frank Clark Richard Spear Edwin Goudy Arnold Tripp William Kierstead Edward Wood Xelson Rokes Paul Woods Winslow Smith 1938 Chauncey Erskine Charles Huntoon John Raggett William Hussey Waldo Hardison Prentiss Markle Robert Harvey Pledges I-red Spenee An.lrew l.ongley William Craig Philip McCready Edward Davis Harry Morrell Russell Gamage Richard Stone Erwin Heald Allston Thorndike Richard Hopkins Earle Tibbetts Alan Kirkpatrick Carl Toothaker LAMBDA CHI ALPHA tanibda Chi Alpha was luiiiided at liostoii University November 2, 1909. The Cosmopolitan Law Club of this university endeavored to convert itself into a Greek letter society and failed. Its members formed . lpha Zeta of Lambda Chi Alpha. Beta Zeta at the Uni- veristy of Maine originated as Delta Kappa, a local fraternity, and on March 15, 1913, was granted a charter by the Lambda Chi Alpha fraternity. Beta Zeta is well represented in the different fields of college activities. Robert Ohler was a niember of this year ' s Cross Country and Winter Sports teams, the Outing Club, the Forestry Club, the Masque, and Xi Sigma Pi. Ohler will edit this year ' s edition of the Maine Forester. Harold Boardman is a lieutenant in the R.O.T.C., is a member of the baseball squad, vice president of the Student Senate and Interfraternity Council, and secretary-treasurer of Xi Sigma Pi and the Tennis Club. Merrill Shea is a member of the football, track, and baseball squads. Sophomore Pipe Committee, and secretary of the Pale Blue Key. Tom Read played on this year ' s varsity football team. He is a member of Tau Beta Pi and Phi Kappa Phi. honorary societies. Among the fraternity ' s outstanding alumni are Mickey Cochrane, mainstay of the Detroit Tigers ; James V. . llred. Governor of Te.xas ; and Dr. Frederick Thrasher, noted author and sociologist. ETA ZETA t H A I T E K Founded 19B 4» F F I V E II ! Ili-hAli.lia W ■hard Staples Stiiichheld 1936 Leonard Shaw Harold Boardman Donald Johnson Charles MacLean Ira Dole Willard Brooks David Wellman Thomas Reed Alfred Worcester Karl Larson Allurt N ' errill Harold Lord Ralph Hayes Donald Washingtt John Getchell Frank Chadwick Rutledse Morton Rohert Oilier Richard Trimble Frank Doe Rohert I.averty William lln, iK-v 1937 Willian, Crowd! James Flynn Emery Wcstcott William Stillman FjiH-st Dinsniorc 1938 Richard Stai les Cranston Folley Gayland Folley Craig Cameron Darrell Jor.Ian l-dward Merrill Howard Crafts John Williams Wallace Glcason Richard Healy Thomas Shannon Ross Newcomb John Ros- Mrrnll Slica Lewis Edwards Charles Stone Arthur Hod.yo Hnwar.l Roy Cramer Charles Dunn DeWitt Skinner Harry Halliday Donald Haskell Pledges Thomas Verrill Roger Stinchfield Charles Hill William Page Harland Dodge Robert Cameron John Lippke Ernest Spiers Dexter Claflin SIOMA XIJ Xlie Sigma Nu fraternity was founded at ' irginia Military Institute in 1869. It now ranks fourth in the United States in number of active chapters, having 98 chapters in 46 states. Its national headquarters are in Indianapolis. Its membership is nearly thirty thousand. Delta Nu chapter merged with Sigma Nu in 1913, having grown from a local fraternity, Theta Epsilon, which was founded in Maine in 1903. From 1904 until 1916 the fraternity lived in what is now North Hall, and which previous to that time had been the home of Beta Theta Pi. The present chapter house was constructed in 1916. Among Sigma Nus of national prominence are Zane Grey, Burton Rascoe, Eugene Talniadge, Ellsworth Vines, and Henry B. Steagall. Darrell Currie of the local chapter is president of the Tennis Club, treasurer of the M.C.A., and secretary of the Intramural Athletic Association, Thomas Houghton is manager of varsity baseball, a member of the Interfraternity Council and of the Student Senate. Donald Stewart is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and of Phi Kappa Phi. Richard Gordon is a member of Alpha Chi Sigma, Tau Beta Pi, and Phi Kappa Phi. Ralph Beisel is a member of Xi Sigma Pi and is a fullback in varsity football. E I. T A N IT CHAPTER Founded 1913 O F F I t E K S President Thomas E. Houghton Vice President K Franklin Chapman William Blake John Averill Ralph Beisel F.verett Brewer Charles Rnck Donald Adams Keith Bates Ralph Butler ton. jr. Treasurer . liates Secretary J. Douglas Thompson Leonard H. Gaetz 1936 Darrell Currie Ricliard (iordon Frederick Beal 1937 Thomas Evans Edgar Flint Leonard Gaetz Thomas Houghton Leonard Crockett Ralph Norman Benjamin Robinson William 1938 John DeLong Douglas Grant John Hooper Harvey Kenneson Arthur Moulton Douglas Thompson William Jackman Pledges Benjamin i-la Donald (.race Alton Farrin Francis Judd Ralph Farris Raymond Morong Thomas Pinkham PHI MIT DELTA Phi Mu Delta fraternity was founded in 1918 as an outgrowth of fraternity interests at Connecticut Agricultural College, Uni- versity of New Hampshire, and University of ' er- mont, which constitute the mother chapters of the fraternity. The local chapter was installed March 3, 1923. from the local fraternitv Zeta Pi. Many present members of the fraternity liave been prominent in university activities. Clyde Hig- gins was varsity quarterback, outstanding dash man on the track team, president of the Agricultural Club, and a Senior Skull. Leslie Hutchings, in addition to being varsity football center and a member of Alpha Zeta. has made an excellent scholastic record. Alton Bell has been outstanding as a member of the track team. Junior Week Com- mittee, and representative to the I.M.A.A. Shirley Parsons, besides being a consistent Dean ' s List student, is a member of track and winter sports teams, and an officer in the R.O.T.C. Phi Mu Delta has won the Intramural trophy ill winter sports for the third successive year. : I EPS L O X CHAPTER Founded 1923 Back chiy. Ha ,. Sinitl pton. Lea itt. UeCoster Donaga tt, Owens, Ne West ons. Scam jicks " n Childs, g, Corbett, " m " seek Hanson, 1! 1, Mrs. K ing, Mor Pr« .tt, L: kin OFFICE Pi Vi sident ImIwIii Mates Secretary William Messeck, Jr ' President Albert ( ) vens Treasurer Shirley Parson 19.-J6 A If red Cox Robley Morrison David Russell John Etter George Northrup Robert Simpson Edward Hanson Carroll Parker Leonard Thomsen Clyde Higgins Kennetli Pruett Dnnald Rollins 1937 L. E. Pratt Edwin Bates George Edwards Wesley Martin Alton Bell Leslie Hutchings William Messeck Paul Brown Norman Jackson Howard Mosher Clifton Carroll John Lakin l.ucian Scammon Edwin C-hilds, Jr. Stuart Lane 19.S8 Harland Young Jame.s Armstrong Edward I).. nhk-cby Roberl Parker Charles Bailey Richard Gerry Kcbert Plimpton Douglas Best Donald Greenlaw Francis Smith James DeCoster Earl Leavitt Walter Smith Ernest Donagan Wesley Oliver Albert Owens Pledges Howard West Thomas Barker Ruel Blackwell Leonard Emery Stephen Groves Brian Pendleton Bernard Robbins Paul Browne Thomas Hall Donald Strout Eldon Clark Merwin Marston ' incent Strout Robert Doc Elwood Millett Norman Ness ALPHA GAMMA RHO The national chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho was founded at Columbus, Ohio, in 1904. At the present time there are i2 active chapters of Alpha Gamma Rhu in the leading col- leges of the United States. The Maine chapter of Alpha Gamma Rho was founded as a local on April 3, 1923, under the name of Alpha Sigma Mu. This local chapter became Psi of Alpha Gamma Rho on February 20, 1924. The Maine chapter has won the Senior Skull Scholarship Cup for five consecutive years, and also won the Intramural Bowling cup last spring. Prominent alumni of Alpha Gamma Rho include H. L. Shantz, President of the University of Ari- zona; A. M. Soule, President of Georgia State College of Agriculture ; and Ray A. Graham, Presi- dent of the Graham Motor Company. The Maine chapter has several prominent mem- bers. Norton Keene is a member of the Student Senate, Interfraternity Council, the E.xecutive Com- mittee of the Agricultural Club, Pale Blue Key, and Alpha Zeta. Malcolm Tiltun is President of the Maine chapter of Alpha Zeta. Glen Torrey, Avery Rich, and Lester Smith are all members of Alpha Zeta and the Agricultural Club. Malcolm Tilton received the Central Maine Alumni Scholarship. Norton Keene was the recipient of the Senior Skull Scholarship. The York County Alumni Scholarship went to Lester Smith. Torrey, McKusick, and Meade received Hood Scholarships. PSI CHAPTER Founded 1923 14 Uf ( r cr ' ' y. l. m| Viii - x ■ 4 i: i ' ' ' Vj ■ 1- 1 o F F I f: It s President Vice President Lester Smith Malcolm Tilton lolin Arno Chester Bacheller 1936 Xortoii Keene Raymond Powell Malcolm Tilton Glen Torrey Carl W ' orthley Floyd Elwell George Findlen William Forman 1937 Robert Jones Robert McKusick Donald Piper Avery Rich Lester Smith John Barnard T.ester Felt Alfred Tracy 1938 Arland Meade Henry Morse James Griffin Arthur Robbins Glen Mosher Charles Fillebrowr Sargent Russell Frank Washburn Donald Bowden Frederick Street liertram Ames Anlnir e ' bick Pledges Roger Clement Clement Smith Franklin Rich Walter Staples Robert Farris Weston Norton Wesley Douglas Leonard Brann William Coffin TAU EPSILOX PHI M he national urgaiiization of Tau Epsilon Phi was founded at Cohimbia Uni- versity October 19, 19U). Although it was original- ly founded as a professional fraternity, it changed its policy in 1913 to that of a general collegiate fraternity. Since that time the organization has grown rapidly, and today it has thirty-six chapters in the United States and Canada. The Maine Tau Zeta chapter was granted a charter on May 29, 1929, and held its first meetings in Hannibal Hamlin Hall. The following year the members lived in Orono. and the next two years they rented a house at the north end of the campus. This year marks the third successive season that Tau Zeta has occupied the former Delta Delta Delta house. Among the prominent Tau Zeta alumni are Mun Romansky, who was former star halfback and varsity baseball pitcher, Julius Pike, who was All-Maine tackle for three successive years and was elected honorary captain in 1933, and Bucky Berenson, who is the present holder of the 220 yard dash record and was the captain of the relay team. Lester Myer is the representative to the Stu- dent Senate. He is also a member of the Intramural Ball Committee. Sidney Hurwitz is a Sophomore Owl, member of the Pale Blue Key Society, and the Pipe Committee. TAIJ ZETA CHAPTER Founded 1929 " ----i- ' f " " ' cr. . ' ■ tz, L 1 , M. Crockett. Crodinsky osberg, Steinberg, Meyer, M.ntz ■ ' Crockett. I ' -elberg. «» F F 1 i E It S Lhancelldr Le. te • Meyer icc I ' liani. ell ,r llnwanl S Sci ibe A •thur .Aliiitz 1936 Howard Steinberg Artlutr Mintz Charles Crockett Lester Meyer 1937 Gerald Slosberg Leonard Fellierg 1938 Louis Smith Maurice Crockett }-:hncr Lippa Leonard Berkowitz Pledges Harold (Jrodinsk Irving Lief Sidney Hurwitz Albert Friedman Leon Levitan Arnold Magazine Edward Cohen Sidney Ames Abraham Teitclhauin (Gilbert Saex Maurice Rubin Irwin Cooper Irving Bell Leo Lieberman Ralph Weiman Maurice Ruhinoff Edwin Bver O li 41 U I T I E 1 ALPHA OMICRON PI .Alpha Omicron Pi was founded at Barnard College, New York City, in 1897, There are forty-five active chapters. .Mpha Omicron Pi was the first .sorority on the Maine campus, the Gamma chapter being established in 1904. . n annual prize is given by the alumnae to the girl who makes the best improvement in rank dur- ing her freshman year at the University of Maine. The officers are : . nna Eliasson. president ; Marie Archer, vice president ; Barbara Bertels, secretary ; Carolyn Currier, treasurer. Beth Shiro is president of the Women ' s Stu- dent Government . ssociation. and a member of the German Club. Carolyn Currier is president of the Y.W.C.. . on campus, and Marie Archer is presi- dent of W.A.. ' . Bernice Hamilton had the lead in the Masque play. " Bird in Hand. " and Geneva Ep- stein was chairman of the Costume Committee for " Bird in Hand " and " Kindling. " Katherine Rowe and Mary Leighton are stage assistants for the Maine Masque, while Mary Leighton is also a Sophomore Eagle. Cathryn Hoctor is president of Balentine Hall. Helen Buker is a member of Sigma Mu Sig- ma and president of Pan-Hellenic Council. Mary Leighton is secretary of W.A.-A... and Anna Elias- son is a member of Omicron Nu and Phi Kappa Phi. Mabelle Ashworth is on the W.A.A. Council and Y.W.C.-V. Cabinet, while Rosemary Boardman is a member of Omicron Nu. GAMMA CHAPTER Founded 1904 » F F I V E II S President Ann I ICliasson Secretary I ' .arbara ' ice President Mai ie Archer ' i " reasiu-er 1936 Carolyn ( Virginia Palmer Elizabeth Shim Ruth Perry Jeannette MacKeiizie Alice Crowcll Helen Buker Edith Gardner Carolyn Currier Rosemary Roardni Geneva Epstein Cliarl.nte l " uller 1937 Marie Archer Emily Elmore Barbara Bertels Phyllis Phillips Henrietta Clifif Elizabeth Gardner Beatrice Jones Marjorie Young Naida Sanders Jane Goldsmith 1938 Mabelle Ashworth Mary Leighton Rose Whitmore Blanche Holman Adolphine Voegelin Sarah Littlefield Bernice Hamilton Katherine Rowe Pledges June Clement Margaret Sewall Adrienne Thor.i Regina Shay Mary Perry Edna Harrison Priscilla Tondreau Louise Hastings Lucille Fogg Julia Moynihan Margaret Thayer Mary Bowler Katherine Buzzell Charlotte Miller Elizabeth Doble Joan Cox Ruth Pagan ' irginia McGuirc Laura Chute Josephine Green PHI MU l lii Mu was founded at Wesleyan College, Macon. Georgia, in 1852. It is the second oldest secret organization for women. There are fifty-nine chapters at present. Phi Mu maintains, as a national philanthropy. its Hcaltlvnohilc wliich hrings medical care to tu- bercular patients who are among the needy in Georgia. The officers are : Josephine Snare, president : Alice McMullen, vice president ; Nancy Woods, secretary ; Anora Peavey, treasurer. Phi Mu is well represented during its twenty- fifth year on the Maine campus by girls in the fol- lowing activities : Josephine Snare is treasurer of Balentine Hall and a member of the Latin Club. Ruth Currie, Josephine Snare, Marguerite Benja- min, Cora Sharon, and Edith Thomas are members of Neai Mathetai. Charlotte Davis, Edith Thomas, Miriam Hilton, and Margaret Williston are on the Campus board. Nancy Woods is a member of the University Orchestra, and Jean Stanley is a mem- ber of Sigma Delta Zeta. Vivian Dow and Char- lotte Davis belong to the French Club, and Edith Hill, Anora Peavey, Dorothy Hutchinson, Helen Wooster, Miriam Hilton, and Claire Aiken are members of the Home Economics Club. V H A I T E R Founded 1912 v Cy n Back row— Wondcock -Pcavev. Right. B Bro Hill, ■njam vn, Sharon. Hntcl.insn. Hawkes. Thomas. Wonster. Williston. B .1, Davis, Snare. Mc.Mullen. Sta Mavhew lings. Currie, Hill m ilfv, Peavey OFFK Elt ♦ President jus pini e .Snare Secretary XaiK-v Woods ' ice President Alic C M cAIulIen ' i ' reasm-er 1936 . nura Peavey elaire Aikcii ICdith Hill Joan Stanley ' iviaii Dow Anora Peavey 1937 Dorothy Woodcock Cliarlnttc Davis Ruth Ciirrie l,-scphi„e Snare Alice McMullcii 1938 .XaiKv V. . ds Marguerite Beiij Mary Hawkes Cora Sharon Pledges Margaret W ' illiston Hester Billings Mary Ford Mabel Mayhew Barbara Brown Yvonne Gonya Mary Orr Irma Brown Diana Hight Edith Thomas Elizabeth Dixon Miriam Hilton Dorothy Hutchinson Helen Wooster DELTA DELTA DELTA Ifelta Delta Delta was fuunded at Boston University in 1888. There are eighty-seven chapters in the national organization, three of them located in Canada. The officers are : Ruth Hinkley. president ; Elizabeth Ashby, vice president : Eileen Brown, secretary ; . lfreda Tanner, treasurer. Ruth Hinkley is a member of the Glee Club, the University Orchestra, and Sigma Mu Sigma. Faith Folger is vice president of the Women ' s Stu- dent Government .Association, winner of the Sigma Mu Sigma scholarship and others, and president of Neai Mathetai. Mary Helen Raye is president of the Sophomore Eagles, while Margaret Hinkley and Mary Wright are members. Gertrude Titcomb and Margaret Hinkley are members of the University String Quartet, and a number of the Tri Deltas belong to the University of Maine Chorus. .Audrey Bishop is a member of the Pack and Pine of the Maine Outing Club. Eliza- beth .Ashby is vice president of W.A.A., and Ethel- raae Currier is on the Sophomore Hop Committee. Hope Wing was a candidate for Honorary Lieu- tenant Colonel and is a member of the Spanish Club. Ruby Black is a member of the All Maine Hockey Team. ALPHA KAPPA I H A P T E K Founded 1917 % © £ 2 •r « « ' M« «• «. 1 » F F 1 ' E II S rn- ident Rutl 1 llinkley Secret: iry Eileen ] P.rowi ' i«- l ' 1■l■ i(k ' llt Elizabeth Aslihy Treasurer Alfreda ' 1 faiirie 1936 Ruth Hinklcy Frances Callalian Hilda Scutt 1-jUvn I ' .niun 1937 Carolyn Lothrop Alfreda Tanner Elizabeth Ashby Audrey Bishop Ruby Black Elva (Joogins Ruth Burnett Hope Win g Failb Vo n,-r 1938 Florence Shannon Evelyn Boynton Gertrude Titcomb Jean Kent Annette Youngs Kthchnae Currier Beatrice Hodgkins Marguerite Picard Pledges Bettina Bruce Mary Wright May Thompson Mary Helen Rayc Louise Burr Barbara Grace Margaret llinkley Barbara Whittredge Iris (kiiou Frances Xason I.eavilt Azalea I ' .oyer PI BETA Pni Pi Beta Phi was founded in 1867 at Monmouth College. Monmouth, Illinois. There are seventy-nine chapters at present, five of which are in Canada. This year the Maine Alpha is celebrating its sixteenth anniversary as a chapter of Pi Beta Phi. The officers are: Louise Calderwood, presi- dent: Mildred Dauphinee, vice president; Carolyn Hansconi, secretary: Margaret Snow, treasurer. Pi Beta Phi members are prominent in Sigma Mu Sigma, the German Club, the Latin Club, and many of them are Dean ' s List students. Virginia Nelson is president of All-Maine Women, and a member of the Commencement Week Committee. Arlene Merrill, elected to Phi Beta Kappa and Phi Kappa Phi when a junior, won a scholarship as highest ranking member of the class of ' 36. Josie Naylor was awarded the Home Economics scholar- ship to Merrill-Palmer School. Margaret Asnip is president of the Contributors ' Club and on the Women ' s Debating Team. Louise Calderwood is secretary of Pan-Hellen- ic Council. Eleanor Delaney and Margaret Snow are active in the Maine Masque. Margaret Asnip, Louise Calderwood, :Mildred Dauphinee are on the Cawfiis board. lAINE ALPHA CHAPTER Founded 1920 O F F 1 V E R S President N ' icc President Louise Calderwond Secretary Mildred Dauiihinee Treasurer Carolyn Hanscom Margaret Snow Margaret Asiiip Estelle Elancliard ICU ' anor Oelaiiey 1936 Alaricn Hilton Faith H..hlen Arlene Merrill Elizaljeth Jordan X ' irginia Nelson Louise Calderwc Margaret Sno Pledges Josie Naylor Allhea West Mai •jorie Taylor I.ucinda Rich Alice Pierce Jan i-t St. Pierre Kvangeline Anderson Marie Folsom Mai iKiierite Kyc tHI OMEGA Chi Omega was founded in 1895 at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Arkansas. There are now eighty-eight chapters. The Xi Beta chapter was established here in 1921. Chi Omega presents an annual National Achievement .Award to the woman who has reached success in the field of art, science, public affairs, business or finance. Bettina Sullivan had the lead in " Kindling, " and is also secretary of the Masque. Louise Hin- man is secretary-treasurer of Sigma Mu Sigma, while Jane Stillman and Dorothy Nutt are mem- bers. Margaret Harriman, Rachel Carroll, and Frances King belong to the W.A.A. Council. Kath- erine Bunker is on the Junior Prom Committee; Carol Stevens and Madeline Frazier are on the Junior Week Committee; Jane Stillman is on the Executive Committee. Carol Stevens and Norma Lueders are Sopho- more Eagles. Althea Millett is a member of Neai Mathetai. Carolyn Brown is a member of the Contributors ' Club. Georgia Fuller is president of Colvin Hall. Betty Drummond is Class Secretary ' 38; Lucy Cobb and Georgia Taylor are on the Executive Committee. Bettina Sullivan and Mar- garet Harriman belong to the Spanish Club. Carol Stevens is a member of the Women ' s Student Gov- ernment Association, and Jane Stillman is Associ- ate Editor of the Campus. ETA CHAPTER Founded 1921 F F 1 C E K .S Prt-sidtnt k ' ttina Sullivan Seeretary Mthel ' .ingle X ' ice President Frances King ' i ' reasurer 1936 Madeline 1 razier Btttina Sullivan Georgia Fuller Elizabeth Giddings Rlizalieth Crowley Phyllis DeCormier Margaret Harriman Winnifred Coburn Gladys Colwell Louise Hinman 1937 Eleanor Hill Dorothy Nutt Rachel Carroll Alice Campbell Ethel Biiigle Katherine Biiiikor Jane Stillman Carol Stevens 1938 Phyllis Dimitre Madeline Frazier Barbara Ware Betty Dnimmoiul (ieorgia Taylor Norma Lueders Althea Millett Marj„rie Lynds Lucy Cobb Mary Deering -irj.inia Moore Tleleiie Dichl Betty Clougb Betty (iruginskis Meredyth Lewis Pledges Berlha B..rdeM Regina Littlcfield Marion Hatch Charlotte Diniitre Josephine Campbell Carolyn Brow.i Betty l.ittlelield Marguerite Avery Marjorie Thompsoi Madge Stacey Mary Hale Sutton DELTA ZETA M9 elta Zeta was {ounded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, in 1902. As the youngest sorority on the campus. Delta Zcta was organized in 1924 after having existed for nearly a year as Kappa Nu Alpha, a local. Delta Zeta has a national service project to which the local chapter has contrihuted annually. This is a mountain community center at X ' est, Ken- tucky. The officers are: Elizabeth Gifford, president: Mary Treinor, vice president ; Mildred Covell, sec- retary ; Gertrude Murry, treasurer. Sally Pike is a member of Kappa Delta Pi, and Elizabeth Gififord is a member of the Contribu- tors ' Club and a Contributing Editor on the Campus board, ary Treinor and Elizabeth Gifford were members of the Women ' s Student Government Council, and Leonore Dorr was treasurer of Pan- Hellenic Council. Delta Zeta is also represented in the German Club, the Latin Club, the International Relations Club, Women ' s Forum, Y.W.C.. . Cabinet, Home Economics Club, and Photography Club. ALPHA IPSILOX THAPTER Founded 1924 OFFICERS President ' ice President Elizabeth Giffi.i Margaret Hall zalieth (iifturd Secretary Mar - ' i ' reinur Treasin er 1936 Cert, lule Miin Pledge Saral Pike Mildred Covell Gertrude Furry Mary Treinor re Dorr II O O It A » V F U A T K It X 1 T I E S -Ashby, Jordan Petersi Phi lieta Kappa is the oldest Greek letter fraternity in the United States. It was founded at William and Mary College in 1775. and. soon after the Revolution, chap- ters received charters at Harvard and Yale. There are now 150 chapters in carefully selected institutions of arts and sci- ences. Election to Phi Beta Kappa is hased upon scholarship, character, and broadness of culture. Not more than ten per cent of a graduating class may be elected. STUDENT MEMBERS: Arline Merrill. Mildred Sawyer, X ' irgiiiia Nelson. Max Fitdi Faith Holden, Merrill Bragdoii. Thomas Hill, Junius Birchard, Susan Frost, .-Mice Camp bell. George Harrison, Alice Stuart. PHI BETA KAPPA likrtidii tn AI])ha Zcta. national lioiKirary agricultural fratcruity. rcpri-M-uts the highest honor which a student in the t ' ullege of Agriculture can attain. Member- ship consists only of those students who possess recognized high i|ualities n char- acter and scholarship, and who give promise of future agricultural leadership. The chief functions of the fraternity are : recognition of the freshman making the highest grades for the year by placing his name on the Alpha Zeta Scholarship Plaque in Winslow Hall ; the annual award of a Certificate of Merit to the outstand- ing 4-H Club member in the state ; and the annual award of a fifteen dollar scholar- shi]i to the senior in . l])ha Zeta wIki has done the most for the fraternity and has ob- tained a high grade throughout his college curriculum. STUDENT MEMBERS: Malcolm L. Tilton, Chancellor; Chester Smith, Censor: John Dean. Scrihe : Norton Keene, Chronicler ; Glen Torrey, Treasurer : Carl Worthley ; Paul Garvin : Clyde Higgins ; Chester Bachellor : Alan Corbett ; Eugene Coffin ; Richard Briggs ; Robert Jones ; Leslie Hutchings ; Gaylord FoUey : Gustavus McLaughlin : Robert Mc- Kusick ; Avery Rich : Sargent Russell : Francis Junes : Thomas Owens ; Earle Gray : Arthur Grouse. ALP A Z E T A t f A? 14 tt 1 Back row— Hennn Second row— Beve Front row— Profes Mehann, Lunt, Ireland, Crowell. WakLJieM. r Brautlecht. Gordon, Coombs. Abbot, Kellei Spragtie, Bliss Tau Beta Pi, national li(inm-arv engineering fraternity, has chapters in 65 leading universities and technical schools. Since its founding in 1885, at Lehigh University, the fraternity has attained a recognized position in the field of technological educa- tion. Its nienihership. hased on scholarship, character, breadth of interests, and ac- tivitv, is liighK alued. The official publication is 77ic Bent. Maine Alpha, found- ed in 191 1, is the 25th on the national chapter roll. At Maine, in addition to recog- nizing scholastic attainments, by election to membership, the chapter sponsors the annual technology smoker, awards an annual slide rule as a scholarship prize, and assists in various general projects which come within its scope. Literary meetings are held within the membership, and the faculty take an active part in the functions of the chapter. This last year the chapter was highly honored when Francis T. Crowe, builder of Boulder Dam, accepted membership in the organization. Officers of the fraternity are: Actor T. Abbott, president: Lyndon Keller, vice president: lohn Coombs, treasurer: Richard Gordon, corresponding secretary: and Frederick Beal, recording secretary. STUDENT : IKMBERS: A. T. .A.bbott. Jr., F. M. Beal, G. G. Beverage. J. M. Coombs, J. M. Fttcr R ( , Gordon. R. F. Haves. J. P. Hennings. L. M. Keller, T. F. Reed. L. . . Thom- seii, 1. A. W akefield. Jr.. W. F. Barker. W. W. Lewis. K. L. Ireland, H. F. McPherson. R. O. Mehanii. J. . . Boardman. R. R. Lunt. E. L. Brewer. W. E. Crowell. A. D. Dufif. TAIT BETA PI During tlie infancy ..I tlie fn including student and facult - n of the college studies. I ' ln : tion to honorary fraternities. shortly after Maine. . t the throughout the United States a The local organization has are held at intervals during the are: Dr. Sweetnian. president: urer: Professor . va Chadhour .■sponding ided ii 1 1S ' »7 as .Man ne ' s en .ntrihu- I ' ennsN Ivania estal)li, .hed cl liapters ■ are t ifty or ganizati 1 )ns sc attered .tuden ts and faculty. and 1 ni leetings 3) Stll. lent n, emhers. Tl le officers presidt .-nt : Pi ■ofes.sor Ev; UlS . treas- secretary. STUDENT MEMBERS; Arlene Merrill, Mildred Sawyer, Actor Abbott, Jr., Virginia Nel- son, Faith Holden, D. Max Fitch, Thomas Reed, Merle Bragdon, Chester Smith, John Coombs, John Etter, Junius Birchard, Ge orge Morrison, Richard Gordon, Allan Corbett, James Wakefield, Anna Eliasson, Susan Frost, . lice Campbell, George Harrison, Leonard Thomsen, Edith Hill, Donald Johnson, Beth (iifford, Lyndon Keller, Gerald Beverage. Marcia Allen, Rachel Fowles, Frederick Beal. P II I K A I V A V II I ► on IL Sigma Mil Sigma, iioiinrary psychological fraternity, awards a scholarsliip of twen- ty-tive dollars anmially to that member of the sophomore class who by his interest and high standard of attainment reveals proficiency in the study of psychology. Sigma Mu Sigma ' s annual dance has earned a reputation for its unique program and its many novel features. The final meeting of the society each spring is in the form of a picnic at the sea- shore, at which time the newly-elected officials take office. Cathrvn R. Hoctor is president. Louise Hinman, secretary-treasurer, and Vir- ginia Nelson, social chairman. The faculty advisers are Dr. Charles A, Dickinson, Dr, and Mrs. Edward N. Brush, and Dr. Donald M. Purdy. STUDENT MEMBERS : Wilfred Flanagan, Thumas Hill, Elizabeth Jordan, ' irginia Nel- son, Marion Rogers, Faith Folger, Mae Cohen, Helen Buker, Kay Hoctor, Fred Ander- son, Kenneth Leathers, George Harrison, Irene Olsen, Jane Stillman, Dorothy Nutt, Evelyn Golden, Ruth Hinkley, Marcia Allen. SIGMA MU SIGMA Cp annua chaiittT (jf Xi Sis iiia I ' i. naticmal hunorary furestry fraternity, was installed at the L ' niversity (if Maine in UM7, almnt ten years after its hirtli at the University of aslini,i;t(in in I ' MIS. ( )ne nf the jjurpuses of the fraternit_ - is to make the snhject of forestry more interesting and enlightening to students hv close co6]ieration with the department and with the Forestry Cluh in any way possihle. Memhership is made up of those students in forestry who have attained a high Annually a prize is awarded to the Junior who has attained the highest rank in forestry during his first two years. Memhershi]) has heen increased to more than doulile that of last year. Plans are underwav for the erection of a fitting memorial to the memory of the late John M. Piriscoe. former head of the Forestry Department here. The offlcers are as follows: Gordon Heath, president; Charles W ' oelfel, vice president; and Harold P oardman, secretary-treasurer. STUDENT MEMBERS: Gordon Heath, Charles Woelfel, Harold Boardman, Fred Winch, Alton Prince, George X ' orthrup. Charles Tropp, Andrew Ponlsen. Ricliard Trimble. Har- old Young. PLEDGES : Raymond Dnnlevy, Robert Ohler. Willett Rowlands. William Dinneen. Thomas Evans, George Houston, Edward Stuart, Ralph Beisel. XI S li; l A l 1 he Delta Pi Kajipa, local hoiKirarv music fraternity, has as its aim the stimulatinn of musical activities and interest at the L ' niversity. The org;aiiization sjxinsors the annual Music Night in March and aids nthcr musical ort anizations on the campus financially when necessary. Memhership is limited to U])])erclassmen who show an active interest in music and its advancement. Initiation is held each spring and is followed hy a hanquet for hoth initiates and members. Officers of Delta Pi Kappa are : De.xter McCausland, president : W ' illard Crane, secretary-treasurer ; and Professor . del1)ert Sjirague, faculty adviser. STUDENT MEMBERS: Dexter McCausland. Willard Crane. Leonard Crockett. Nelson Rokes, Thomas Barker, PLEDGES : Armando Polito, Charles Havener. Moses Lord, Robert Parker. Francis Murphy. DELTA PI KAPPA ■m appa Delta Pi, an internatinnal lidiKirarv .sncic ' t - in fducatiim was (irt anizcd nn March 19, 1911, at the University of Illimiis. The purpose of the society is to en- courage its nienihers to a higher degree of devotion to social service hy fostering high intellectual and personal standards during the ])re]iaration for teaching period, and to recognize outstanding service in the held of education. Outstanding members in the society are; Dr. Win. (, " . Ilaglew |ohn Dewey, Edward Lee Thorndike. Dorothy Canfield Fisher, Truman I .ee Kelley, and Mary E. W ' oolley. Officers of the local cha])ter are: Ralph Sturke, ]iresident ; Dean Lutes, vice jM-esident ; Cathryn Hoctor, secretary-treasurer; Edith Wilson, counsellor. Faculty memliers are Professor Ava Chadhourne, Dean Edith C. Wilson, and Dean Lutes. STUDENT MEMBERS: Ralph Sturke, Cathn ton Cronkite, Miss Nellie Gak-. Mcrk Jones. Clay- PLEDGES: Sarah Pike, Barbara Colby, Martha Simmc ' iavniond Morti, KAPPA DELTA VI O micron Nu, national honor society for Home Economics, wa s founded at Michi- gan State College in 1912. At present, it has 28 chapters and 3 alumnae chapters. Alpha Beta was largely inactive at the University of Alaine this }-ear, meeting only for election and initiation of new memhers. Its purpose has heen to encom-age and reward high scholarship among the Home Economics undergraduates. This has heen done liy sending letters of congratulation to honor students and liy electing those students who have a three jjoint average. )nly a small per cent of each Junior and Senior class are eligilile, and of these, great consideration is involved in the selection. Officers of Omicron Nu are: Mrs. Stewart, (jrcsident ; Edith Hill, trea.surer ; Anna Eliasson. secretarv and editor ; and Dr. Sweetman, faculty adviser. STUDENT MEMBERS: Lucinda Rich. Edith Hill, Anna Eli; Rachel Fowles, Rosemary Boardman. O M I C R O X N U T(] help maintain the higiiest ])i)ssil)le juurnalistic standing, to stimulate and to main- tain interest in news writing on the campus, and to aid secondary school journaHstic work throughout the state has Ijeen the aim of Kappa Gamma Phi, lionorary journal- istic fraternity, since its incejition on the University of Maine campus several years ago. For several years, the organization has sponsored a secondary school journalistic conference at the University, at which the majority of the leading high schools throughout the state have been represented. The ]nn-pose of the conference was to liring the secondary .school journalists together on a common meeting ground where they could present their difficulties and questions for a beneficial solution through the cooperation of the more exjjerienced members of the University journalistic frater- nity and faculty. The enthusiastic reception tended the journalistic fraternity in its efforts has definitely proved its worth and value. Officers are: Roger Levenson. president; David S. i ' .rown, ice president : and Raymond H. Galley, secretary -treasurer. Faculty members are: Professor Milton Ellis. Registrar James . . (lannett. Charles Cro.ssland. Glenn Rule. James Moreland. .STUDENT MEMBERS : 1), Gailey, Burton Mullen. J;i vcnson, David S. PLEDGE.S: Wilk-tt Rowlands ( Clarko. Edwin Gistrell. Thomas Lynch, Hamld XW ' hh Oliver Eldridge, Donald Kelk-y, Merrill Eldridge, William .Saltzman, Ralph Higgins Ernest Saunders. K A V V A ii A 31 t A V II I ai;tivities ORGA] IZATIONS tlie , tudciit Ixidy sill ll IS atttnipt?(l have in tlie past has leeii fiiinha- Believing that a yearhndk shcmld suit the taste i for whom it is puhhshed, the staff (jf the 1937 P to follow the general ])lan of yearhooks whicl proved most popular. Tcj do this the jiictorial si( sized and the editorial side subordinated to it. Although the editor would have preferred to include every student in the section devoted to classes, it was impossible to procure a photographer to undertake the task at a price within the budget. As the 1937 Prism goes to press, it desires to acknowledge the valuable assistance of a few who have made possible its publication. Without their aid the task would have produced complications that were otherwise eliminated. Harold Webb, as sports editor, should be highly complimented on the fine work he did in compiling the athletic section. Robert Allen, as photography editor, was responsible for ob- taining all group and individual pictures. Due to his work very few pictures are omitted in this Prism. To associate editor, Oliver Eldridge, goes the credit of capably carrying on the publication of the book in the absence of the editor due to sickness. Mr. Eldridge took over its editing at a critical time in the compiling of the book and thus made its appearance pos- sil)le this spring. The remaining associate editors lent valuable editorial as- sistance. 19 3 7 PRISM STAFF OF THE 1937 PRISM Willett Rowlands Richard N. Berry Robert L. Allen Harold Webl) Editor-in-C Business Man; Associate Editors Oliver Eldridge Marjorie MacKinnon Carol Stevens lane Stillnian I ' -.lizal.etli Stnry I ' aul C. W.i.kIs Marjorie ■.. ln- iVith a half century of ci iitiinial pm.oress hcliind it. the Maine Cainf iis entered its 51st year rather draaiatically. As a ];art of the first Maine Day celeljration the Campus came in for its share of criticism and received a severe lanipoonin j through the medium of a play presented by members of t!ie senior class. Editor Burton E. Mullen caused a shake-u]) in the staff when he immediately handed in his resignation. Roger Levenson, formerly sports editor, was elected editor-in- chief, with Jane Stillman as associate editor. Under Mr. Levenson the Campus continued to he one of the newsiest and best made-up college weeklies in New England, with the policy of always present- ing to the students news of interest in attractive form. During his term the Campus became affiliated with the Associated Collegiate Press and the A. C. P. rotogravure became a popular feature of the Campus. Mr. Levenson resigned shortly before the end of the fall se- mester and the editorial duties then passed to Raymond H. Gailey, who had been working in the capacity of sports editor. Mr. Gailey continued the liberal policy of the paper, sponsoring the American Student Union and all forms of peace action, and attempted to make the paper as wide in scope as possible. Special emphasis was placed on political and social problems which particularly concerned the students, both while in college and when they had entered the business and professional worlds. THE MAIXE CAMPUS XSXsj ' iJX Vjl J - ka- V ;.t ' »1 w !iM t Back row-L nch. Tr nible, SI annon. T orne Second row— laskell, Simmon , Gifford, Asn Front r ow-G Clarke Sewall, Haggett, Still. Kelley, Harr in, I ' hillirook, Hilton, Williston, Cohen ulcrs, Eldridgc, Lannon Raymond II George A. C MAIXl ' .C AMl ' l ' S Editor-in-Chief ' .usiness Manager Ernest Saunders Jane Stillman Oliver Eldridge Harold L. Webb Elizabeth Philbrook Margaret G. Sewall Robert Cabeen Edwin Costrell Donald Kelley Margaret Williston Managing Editor Associate Editor News Editor Sports Editor Women ' s News Editor Society Editor Staff Photographer Asst. News Editor Asst. Sports Editor Asst. Women ' s News Editor C0NTR1BUT1N(; EDITORS Robert Bums. Tin Ruth Cioo( Lynch. Elizabeth Gifford, Maruaret Asnin Business Stai Merrill Eldridge Robert Harvey James W. Haggett r.ilbert Ellis William Hilton Girculation Manager Asst. Circulation Manager Advertising Manager .Asst. -Advertising Manager Off-campus Circulation .Mgr. The Student Senate is the officially recognized coordinating hody hetween the Uni- versity administrative representatives and the student bod ' . Its membership con- sists of the president of each fraternity and dormitory, a representative of the Caiii- piis. and one delegate for every 40 off-campus men. It has the duty of investigating all prol)lems in which the student body as a whole is involved and making recommenilations to the Board of Administration. The Senate has in past years sponsored the Loan Fund, class elections, and Maine Day. The Interfraternity Council is a standing committee of the Student Senate whose membership consists of the fraternity representatives of the Senate. It has full power to regulate all interfraternity matters not controlled by the University. The officers are : John Sealey, Jr., president ; Harold Boardman. vice president ; and Donald W. Brown, secretarv-treasurer. MEMBERS: Donald W. Brown, Paul C. Brown, Harold T. Boardman, Roger W. Burke, James W. Raggett, William P. Hinckley, Thomas E. Houghton, Jr., Norton P. Keene, Raymond Gailey, Richard R. Lunt, Lester J. Meyer, Frederick O. Mills, John Sealey, Jr., Eugene T. Wakely, Edwin P. Webster, Granville H. Wilcox, Actor T. Abbott, Jr., Myron G. Collette. ST IT DENT SENATE . lemliership in the Scnidf Skull man can achieve at the L ' niversity over ten, who are elected to nienihi iety is tlie highest non-scholastic honor that a Maine. It is restricted to a small uroup. not li]) at the end of their junior year on the hasis of character, popularity, scholarship, and participation in extracurricular activities. These men are tapped for membership in a colorful ceremony at the close of the Junior Week Assembly. The Senior Skull Society was founded in 1906. In carrying;- out its purpose of perpetuating traditional customs, maintaining- friendly relations between the classes, and cherishing the true Maine s|)irit. the Senior Skulls this year instituted Frolic Night, the special football trains, and the Oak Hall Relief dance which met with very encouraging results. The Senior Skull Society keeps in competition the Fraternity Scholarsbii) Cup established by them in 1910 as well as the more recent Skull Society Scholar- ship awarded to some deserving undergraduate. Officers of the Senior Skulls are : John Sealey, Jr., president : and I ' .runo Golob- ski, secretary-treasurer. SENIOR SKULLS : Alyron C. Collette, gins, Donald .A. Huff. John Scalcy, J Albert -. I),.lR-.-t.v luigc-nc T. Wake .L.liski. Clyde E. Hig- M. Woodbury. S K I O IS K I I. I. i I he All Maine ' omen is a non-scholastic organization for undergraduate women. The requirements for menihership, girls being chosen from the three upper classes. are : character, dignity, honor, and willingness to accept responsibility. Its purpose is to organize and lend support to University enterprises and to en- courage student- faculty relationships. At the annual banquet the new members are selected. The organization spon- sors the Commencement Day Pageant. This year the pageant will be carried out in conjunction with the Women ' s Physical Education Department. Officers of the All Maine Women are : Virginia Nelson, president ; and Marie Archer, secretary-treasurer. ALL MAINE WOMEN : Virginia Nelson. Marie Archer, Louise Sleeves. Elizabetli Story, Elizabeth Philbrook, Elizabeth Schiro, Margaret Sewall, Anna Eliasson. ALL MAIXE WOMEX Hello, gilt a match, i)iit ycmr hat (in straight! Thesr wcu ' faiuihar wonls to the freshmen m eam]nis last fall. Tlie S(i]iliiiniiire ( ) vls wvvv cm hand t(i see tliat all freshman rules were wi ' ll iilii ' ved. At each weekly meeting faulty freshmen received due consideration and paid the penalty foi- their unlawful acts. . " Sandwich hoai ' ds, designating the mission the - were to perform, were often seen being carried ahout cam|)us on tlu ' hacks of disohedient yearlings. L ' nahle to con(|uer the Sophomores in the annual track meet, the freshmen re- mained insignificant until the (. ' hristmas holidaxs. Actually, however, the ( )wls have done much to promote good will hetween the two classes and in so doing have fulfilled their objective. Initiation was administered to the Sophomore Owds hy the former active mem- Officers of the Sophomore Owls are: 1 larry Shute, president: Philip Rogers, vice president; and Dwight Lord, secretary. SOPHOMORE OWLS ; Harry Shute, Philii Rogers, Dwiglit Lord, Lincoln Fisli, Basil Fox. John Gowell, Waldo Hardison, Sidney Hurwitz, Thomas Lees, Ernest Reidman, Frank Tapley. Ruhcrt Schoppc. Edward Sherry, Ralph " iola. S O r II O l O 11 K O V L s I he Soplioniore Eagles organization was founded on this campus in 1924. Its title remained as such until the year 1933. when it was suhstituted by Sister Council. The Eagles were re-established after a year, however. To become a member of this group is the highest non-scholastic honor that a F ' reshman woman can obtain. Members are chosen on a basis of high moral stand- mg, creditable scholarship, qualities of leadership, willingness to cooperate, and par- ticipation in college activities. The purpose of the group is to maintain and promote friendly relations between the two lower classes. A picnic was held for the Freshmen in the fall, and a Freshman-Sophomore banquet will be sponsored by the Eagles this sjiring. SOPHOMORE EAGLES: Mary-Helen Raye, president; Norma Lueders, Marguerite Benja- min, Lucy Cobb, Mary Deering, Margaret Hinkley, Mary Leighton, Mary-Hale Sutton, Mary Wright. SOPHOMORE EAGLES ■ Ik- caliiiK ' t nf tlic Maine C hristian AsMiciation is ci)iiii cisc ' (l of nu-n inteivsted in tiie ]inininti(iii 111 (. ' hristian activities (ni this cami)us. They are active in other organiza- ticiiis. as well, and in this way act as a linnd between these groups and tlie M.C.A. The fields of endeavor entered uimn hy the .M.C.A. are many and varied ' J ' hcy in- clude aid to many missions, varidus and imjmnant services on canqius, deinitati(jn teams to nearby communities, -esi er services in the Little Theatre. Sundays, and the famous M.C.K. retreats with interesting speakers. MEMBERS : Chester .Smitli. David S. Brown. Robert Ohler. Darrcll Ciinie. Ma.x Fitch, Henry Brown. Ross N ' eweonib. Howard Stagg. Gerald Beverage. 31 r A K I X li:T D g the year l ' )33-36 nls f(ir chantal)k ' worl, )n, under the yuiilance n A dancing class was the V.W.L ' .A. lias ccintinued to uphold its traditional stan- The ettects uf the many varied etTurts of the nrsaniza- AHs l ' " .hzaheth Ring, were felt on campus and in ( )rono. rganized in the fall for the henetit of the freshmen, h ' our musicals were sponsored later in the year. Functioning with the Alaine Christian Association, vespers were held every Sunday afternoon in the Little Theatre. A very successful social service project was carried out in Orono by Alice Crowell and Dorothy Nutt. Under-privileged children met at the Community House for games and refreshments on Sunday afternoons during the winter. Knitting classes were held for them during the week. The Current Events and International Relations branches of the organization enable students to learn more about world atifairs. The Y. ' .C.A. was one of several groups cooperating in a large Peace Assem- bly before Armistice Day, presenting Reverend Metzner, Elizabeth Schiro, and David Brown as si eakers. The freshman division, under the direction of Ruth Goodwin, organized a pro- gram of speakers, picnics and parties to help orient the freshmen. MEMBERS; Carolyn Currier, Rena Allen, Maybelle Ashworth, Marguerite Benjamin, Alice Crowell, Dorothy Nutt, Ruth Currie, Anna Eliasson, Madeline Frazier, Elizabeth Gifford, Ruth Goodwin, Frances King, Barbara Lancaster, Sarah Littlefield, Althea Millett, Jose- phine Snare, Carol Stevens, Alice Stewart. . W. C. A. I ea and C(jokies served by the social CDiumittee, a speaker to arouse interest in the siihject and to provoke controversy liy the ])resentation of his views, free discussion of that suliject by the nienil)ers of the Women ' s h ' oruni. with interludes of readings in the fields of contemporary literature ; this is the manner in which the meetings of the Women ' s Forum, held once in three weeks in Balentine Hall, are conducted. Members of the faculty, and occasionally a student, are called upon to act as leader of a meeting. IT. Lloyd Flewelling gave several excellent readings from vari- ous modern literary wdiks. . rthur Jensen caused heated argument and met with a consideral)le amount of ojijiosition when he spoke on the topic " Are Women Stu- dents ? " Dean James Muilenburg gave food for thought by presenting his conception of " The Ideal College. " . n informal talk liy Carolyn Currier, one of the members, on her experiences while touring lun ' ope last summer was both entertaining and amusing. The officers are: Alice .Stewart, president: Catherine I ' luzzell, vice president: . (lol])hine X ' oegelin, .secretary: .Sarali Littlcfield. social chairman; Kuth Goodwin, publicity: llerschel 15ricker, faculty advi.ser. .STUDENT MICMBER-S: Alice Stewart. Catherine Buzzell, Adolphine Voegelin, Sarah tlefiekl, Ruth Goodwin, Jane Goldsmith, Barbara Colby, Geneva Epstein, Frances King, Rose Whitmore, Cathryn Iloctor, Georgia Fuller, AFarsuerite Sewall. WOMB.X ' S Foicr i 173 M roni the niemliers of the Men ' s Dehating Society are chosen speakers to represent the University before business and civic clubs, granges, high schools, and in inter- collegiate debates. The most important part of the Society ' s activities, the sponsoring of intercol- legiate debates, began this season with an international contest. The Maine team met a combined team from Dalhousie and New Brunswick U niversities on the prop- osition of " so-called superior nations " interfering in the afifairs of " so-called inferior nations. " American International College and Maine debated the same proposition in a radio debate. Bates and Maine argued the " Socialized Medicine " proposition in another radio contest. A team from the University of Maine debated the " Supreme Court " proposition with Providence College at Providence and Boston University at Boston. Another team debated the same proposition with Clark University at Worcester. Emerson College at Boston, and Boston College at Boston. Debates have been held in Orono or nearby towns with Providence College, Boston University, the University of Hawaii, and Middlebury College. The officers of the Society are : President, David Brown ; vice president, Chester Smith ; secretary and manager, Richard Briggs ; coach and faculty adviser, Mr. Spen- cer F. Brown. STUDENT MEMBERS: David Brown, Chester Smith. George Clarke, Sargent Rus: Richard Briggs, Leo Liebernian, Ralpli Hawkes, Thomas Lynch, Edward Hayes, Er Cooper, Richard Hopkins. DEBATING SOCIETY © a Q The Freshman, official organ of the freshman class, first made its appearance on the Maine campus seven years ago and was continued by the class of 1939. The Freshman takes an editorial stand on all important questions involving the freshman class as well as the undergraduate body as a whole. Through its column, " The Voice of the Freshman, " inaugurated this year, the ojiinion of individual members of the freshman class is expressed. ST.XFF: Eruin E. Cooper, Editor-in-Chief: Robert Cail, Men ' s News Editor: Mary Bowler, Women ' s News Editor : Ralph Higgins, Men ' s Sports Editor ; Polly Drummond, Women ' s Sports Editor; Foster Higgins, Business Manager; Austin Chamberlain and Ralph Wein- man, Circulation Managers; Stanley Titcomb, Humor Editor; Marjorie Gerstan and Barbara Jones, Typists: and Cecil C. Fielder, . ' dviser. THE F R E i» II 31 A X The Panhellenic Council is made up of two nieiiibers from each of the six sorori- ties on campus. Its purpose is to create friendly relationships between sorority and non-sororit - women. To aid in this, the Council sponsored a series of teas to which all freshmen and eligible upperclass women were invited. After the rushing season, a coffee party was held for the new pledges of all sororities. At this time the presi- dent of each sorority gave a brief talk on the history and philanthropic work of her sorority. The council also assisted Dean Muilenburg in sponsoring an Art Exhibit m December. A project was undertaken to write and publish a social blue book telling NN-hat is and what is not done at college functions. These will be given to the fresh- man girls next fall. MFMBERS ■ Chi Omega, Bettina Sullivan, Pliyllis Dimitre ; Pi Beta Phi. Louise Calderwood, Elizabeth Jordan ; Delta Delta Delta, Ruth Hinckley, . udrey Bishop ; Phi Mu. .Mice Mc- Mullen, Josephine Snare; Delta Zeta, Elizabeth Gitford, I.eonore Dorr; Alpha Omega Pi, Helen Buker, Barbara Bertels. PANHELLENIC COtTNCIL unitiiii, all undergraduates with ■sity when it is heard jilaying at The Maine liand has the inipcirtant funeticir the feelin- of loyalty and ,s ....d will t.. the I ' any time on the campus (ir at other place-.. It played this year at all the home football games, as well as at Colhy and Hates I nlleges. on Music Xight, at the aine-Xorth- eastcrn Basketball game, and other functions. .■ concert tour of Knox and W.aldd Counties was cancelled owing to flood con- ditions but another trij) is ]ilanned. . picked grcju]) of 25 or , 0 hoys will iilay dur- ing Commencement Week. The band is fortunate in i)r(icuring this year much new e(|uii)niem, includnig new band books. " Hot Sands, " recent ' y composed by Meywood Jones, brother of Coach Philip Jones, was played successfully at many gatherings this year. Elmer Crowley and Howard : Iosher were awarded Band Keys. Professor . prague. music in.structor. is the faculty advi.ser. ( )fticers are: Ed- ward P.rarmann. drum major; e ' harles Jac(|ues. leader; and . lnion Cooper, man- ager. T II K l A I X i: n A X II Skinner, Lowe. Doble. Bell. Davis, In the fall, when everyone thinks of football, they now think of girl cheer leaders. This is the first year that co-eds took their rightful place on the cheering squad. Their uniform consists of navy skirts and s ox, white sweaters, and navy berets. The cheer leaders were all chosen from the freshman class. There were five boys and three girls on the team this year. " Bananas, " the mascot of the ] Iaine football team, also took his jjart in the entertainment of the grand stands. William Billings and De ' itt Skinner did acrobatics and stunts l)e- tween the halves. CHEERLEADERS: Leo Murphy, captain; Lucille Bell. Dorothy Davi Charles Lowe, Edward Pierce, William Billings, and DeWitt Skinner Elizabeth Doble, EER LEADERS The Maine Masque is the dramatic society of the University of Maine. It recognizes talent and ability in acting, stage design, and electrical skill. Its productions, four plays given annually, in the Little Theatre, arc outstanding throughout the country for the performances and stage sets. " Bird in Hand. " hy John Drinkwater. was the first play, starring William Whit- ing, with Rernice llaiiiiltdu, Xcil Sawyer, Hark Kuney, Rachrl ImiwIcs. and Sargent Russell. This was fulldwcd y " Kindling, " hy Lharles Kfn (.n, I ' .rttina Sullivan played the lead with lilwood j-iryant, assisted hy Cathryn Ihictur. I (il)ert l.averty, Donald Kelley, Faith Folger, and Elizabeth Philbrook. The most striking performance was that of Robert Ohier who took the lead in John Drinkvvater ' s " Abraham T incoln. " The cast was made up of 50 undergradu- ates while 50 more worked on the stage crew. This was the greatest undertakfng of the Maine Mas(|uc. and proved successful under the careful direction of Mr. Herschel Bricker. The fourth play was " Berkeley S(|uare, " by John ISalderstDU, featuring Doro- th ' -Xutt and .-Xtwood Levensaler. l ' " acult ' advi.ser and stage designer is Herschel I ' .ricker. Officers: James I iav. i)resi(lent ; .Xurman Carlisle, vice president; I ' .ettina Sul- livan, secretary; James Ma.L;gett. busuu-ss manager; K(.l)ert ib.mste.-id. stagi ' man- ager; Luran h airfield. assistant stage manager. MAI E MA iqi 1 M. he ' (iinen ' s Athletic Association is made up of aU the undergraduate women en- rolled in the University. Its function is to control women ' s athletics and, to accom- plish this, tournaments and class games are played in the fall, winter, and spring seasons. The Women ' s Athletic Council is made up of the following: President, Marie Archer : vice president, Libljy Ashby ; secretary, Mary Leighton ; treasurer, Mar- garet Harrinian ; the class leaders : Elizabeth Philbrook, Freshman Class ; Dora Stacey, Freshman Representative ; Mary-Helen Rave, Sophomore Class ; Maybelle Ashworth, Junior Class ; Helen Buker, Senior Class. Rachel Carroll is manager of hockey ; Jane Stillman. soccer ; Virginia Nelson, tennis : Frances King, winter sports : Elizabeth Gardner, volley ball ; Helen Titcomb. archery ; Edith Hill, basketball. The Peiniy Carnival is the annual costume stag dance given by the W.A.A. This year it was a Valentine Piall, held on the 14th of February. Barliara Bailey was crowned the iueen of hearts, and Bill Mongovan, the king of hearts. Margaret Harriman is chairman of the annual Play l)a - which comes during the first of May. All the high schools in the state recci c in Uatiiui .uul a week-end is given over to games, sport contests, and picnic, culminating; with a l)anquet. The faculty advisers are : Miss Lengyel and Miss Rogers. w Thr JuniiH- Week C nnimittcr, chxW, In the Juni,,r class, plans the annual juni.)r W ' eek program. They plan fur a (.lass l)a speaker for an assenihly. which took place this year on l ' ' ri(lay. . pril 24. when all Juniors are excused from classes for the entire day. The colorful ceremony of the ta])]iing of the Senior Skulls f or 1937 takes place immediatelv followini, ' the as.semlilv. COMAHTTKE Ml-IAIBKKS : - lloi, P.cll. cliai t-ns, Madeline Frazier. •|-iur. Harold Wchl), Carol Stc .11 xioii n li: K K roM.MiTTKii: Cynniniencement Week is perhaps one of the busiest and most interesting to the Sen- iors. It begins with Class Day Exercises on Friday. These usually take place in the oval, weather permitting. Speeches are made by members of the Senior Class and are. perhaps, one of the most enjoyable parts of all the exercises. The All Maine ' omen sponsor a pageant which is given after the class exercises. The Alumni take charge of the exercises for the next day. Saturday. This day is filled to the brim with fun and excitement, the climax being Class Frolics in the afternoon. The Alumni Banquet takes place in the gym in the evening. On Sunday the Baccalaureate Services are held in the Memorial Gymnasium. Commencement Day is Monday. This is a solemn occasion for the Seniors, the most important, perhaps, in the whole four years. Degrees are conferred and an address is given by a guest speaker. The Commencement Ball is held in the Memori- al Gymnasium in the evening. COMMITTEE MEMBERS : Chittick, Reginald W. Na Joseph T. Mullen, chairman; Virginia C. Nelson, Robert H. ;ler, Ernest Saunders, Jr. COMMENCEMENT WEEK COMMITTEE Till- I ' alf lUiR- Key Society was tunned in 1 ' ' 33 fi-uui the did Track C u . A need was felt at the time for a more inchisive type of organization wiiich would extend not merely to track men but athletes of every sport. The Pale lilue Key Society was formed to answer this need. The niemhershi]5 of this society consists of a delegate from each fraternity and a group of honorary members elected each vear from the various athletic teams on the Imsis of their showing in their ])articular sport. Tlie I ' ale Blue Key gives a scholarship of hfty dollars each year to some freshman athlete chosen from three stand])oints : hnancial need, freshman record as to athletic abil- ity, and likel ' futin e worth to the L ' niversity, and scholastic standing. The society has as its chief aini the ])romotion of the University, and toward this goal has acted as host diu-ing the jast ear to all visiting teams, especially those from secondary schools throughout the state, - ltlicjugh much reuiains to be done, the Society is on its way toward becouung recognized as one of the University ' s most closely cooperating organizations. Officers : Donald .-K. Hufif. president ; W illian rill Shea, secretary ; and Reginald Naugler. treas resident : Mcv- PALE IILI l : KEY CLUBS The activities of tlie C ontrihutur ' s Llulj liave this year been centered aixjut c(jnteiii- porar - thought and hteraturc, with less emphasis on creative writing by the members than Ijefore. It is the aim of the chilj to provide opportunity for reading and discus- sion, and to act as a critical audience to which members may present work of their own. Among the programs presented this year have been discussions of Maine as the source and inspiration for literature, and on such writers of the present day as .A.ldous Huxley. The officers of the club are : Margaret . snip, president ; Ruth Goodwin, vice president : Oliver Eldridge, secretary ; Ralph Higgins, treasurer ; Dr. Milton Ellis, facultv adviser. MEMBERS : Dr. Milton Ellis, Dr. Stanley .Ashby, Marian S. Buzzell, Dr. Lloyd Flewelling, James Moreland, Walter Whitney, Rose Snyder, Joyce Stevens, Elizabeth Gififord, Donafd Stewart, Margaret Asnip, Ralph Higgins, Eleanor Merriman, Ruth Goodwin, Charlotte Davis, George Weatherbee, Faith Holden, Oliver Eldridge, David S. Brown, Jane Stiil- man, Carolyn Brown, Celia Cohen, Burton Mullen, Richard Wooster. rOIVTRIB IT TOR ' S CLUB Back row— Smith, B. Philbrook, Fitch, Brown Second row— Russell, Larsen, Pike, Colby. Shaw, Front row — Stewart, Levitan, Professor Morrow, I The Intrniatioiial Relatiniis C " Iul . in the sccdnd year of its fxistencc at Maine, w ideiK-d its scupc and assumed its deserved pnsitinn ipii the campus. ' I ' he cluh pre- sented a variety of ]3rograms vviiich appealed to people of many ditiferent interests. .■ Model Assembly of the League of Nations was given on March 8 in the Little ' Jdieatre, faculty and student members giving verbatim the League ' s discussions of last fall on the Italo-Ethiopian controversy. Among the other programs was a pre- .sentation of tilms showing Japanese scenery and life. Regular meetings were round table discussions of such matters as League sanctions, the situation in the P ' ar East, and neutrality. The club was rejiresented at the New England Conference of Intern.-itional Relations Clubs, held at Colby College, by a delegation of five members, who took an active part in all the rotmd table discussions. With the aid of the Cargenie Endowment for International Peace, the sponsor (.)f International Relations Clubs throughout the wurld. the club has continued to increase its lilirary of recent publicatitms on international affairs. This library is located in the M.C.A. reading room, where the regular meetings of the club are held. OfiFicers of the club are: Dr. Morrow, faculty adviser: Junius Birchard, i)resi- dent : Leon Levitan, treasurer: and Ruth (ioodwin. secretarv. MEMBER.S: Jimiu.s Birchard. Leon Levitan. Ku Donald Stewart. David Brown. LIu ' sIlt .Smith, Henry . iiderson. Dr. . lcRoynnld . Sargent K Sliaw. rt, Susan Frost, .per. .Ma.v Fitch, •ah Pike, Reulah I X T K IS . A T I O X A l II l : I. AT I o. S rMII Back row— A. Me Oer DeuLsclie V ' erein is the In mc irary Cierniaii si)cict - (ni campus. llit,Hi scliolar- ship and at least three semesters of German are necessary for memliership. Insti- gated by Dr. Klein, the club has experienced a renewal " f activity this year. A pic- nic at Pushaw Pond for the first meeting started the season. Later Dr. Miles told about his experiences in Germany last year and illustrated his talk with pictures he took himself. Early in December the club ])ut on a Christmas play, and repeated it bv request at the Ghristnias N ' espers. . concert of German music, given by Mr. William Gu])]) and Mr. llaroM . nnas, took the place of a regular meeting recently. Plans are now in ])reparation for a program of moving pictures of interesting phases of German life, and another picnic. At a recent initiation, nine members were admitted to the club. Dr. Klein is the faculty adviser. Officers are : Bruno Golobski, president ; Mildred Sawyer, vice president ; Mae Cohen, secretary ; and Max Fitch, treasurer. STUDENT MEMBERS : Arlene Merrill, Faith Holden. Alice Stewart, Geneva Epstein, Law- rence Mann, Joseph Hotz, Celia Cohen, Sylvia Cohen, Beatrice Renwick. Marcia Allen, Rachel Carroll, John DeLong, Everett Brewer, Paul Morgan, Russell Morgan, Adolph Koran, Dr. Miles, Bruno Golobski, Mildred Sawyer, Mae Cohen, Max Fitch, Mary Dunton. DER DEITTSCHE VEREIM On .N[arcli 2(1, l ' 22, ]( Latin stiulrnts (if tlie Univfrsity of Maine met in Wingatc Hall I ' m- the nf (ir.iiani Jii.L; a Latin Cluli. A constitution was drawn up. and the name Sodalitas Latina. suggested li ' I ' rcifessor Chase, was adopted, d ' he object of this club was to promote an interest in the study of Latin. Members are those who have completed freshman re(|uirements in Latin and who continue the subject in their soi:)homore vear. ' Lhe organization is both ijrofessional and social in cliar- STUDENT MEMBERS: Phyllis DeCormier, Clarice Grant, Faith Holden. Marjorie Mc- Kinnon, Gertrude Murray, Virginia Nelson, David Pierce, Claire Saunders, Florence Shan- non, Josephine Snare, Ralph Wentvvorth. ! O II A L 1 T A « i I. A T I . A The Spanish Club is an organization for all students in the Department of Spanish. The club is to promote the interest in the study of Spanish life, which includes its customs, literature, and language. During the past year the Spanish Club has been fortunate in having among its speakers persons who have travelled through Europe and to South America. Miss Carol n Currier gave an interesting talk about her tri]) to Europe which was illus- trated. Mr. Hiram Smith sjioke on his travels to South America. The initiaticiii (jf eii ht new members was held on November eighth. Dr. Roy Peterson and Miss 1 -ances Arnold are faculty members. Officers are: Lowell Weston, president: Hope ing, vice president: Helen Gonya, secretary ; Charlotte Fuller, treasurer ; Bettina Sullivan, social chairman. STUDENT MEMBERS: Eugene Wakely, Margaret Harritnan, Frank Peaslee, Gertrude Murray, Yvonne Gonya, Pearl Buck, George Hitchings, Phyllis Phillip.s, Robert Hussey. Jean Kent, Barbara Lancaster, Joseph Mullen, Marie . rcher, Maurice Crockett, Alvin Crowder, Lloyd Hamlin, Ricliard Higgins, Elizabeth Story, Frederick Alills, Arnold ' eague, Ernest Frost, Georgia Fuller, Mildred Sawyer. EL CIRC IT LO ESPANOL fi ( o A A v) v O ?) a a JY ¥i i 9% • ' % M t HodKkins, Thompt Wuring the past _ -ear the Himie lu-nnoniics Ckih lias held their meetings once a HKinth. There have been several interesting speakers and at one meeting a style show of cl(]thes designed and created by Home Economics girls was sponsored by the club. Earl - this fall the organization sponsored a reception for the Freshman Home Economics students. This was very well attended and served to start good fellowshi]) between the u])perclass girls and the Freshmen. It was decided diu-ing the course of the year to open the Home hxonomics Club to any girl who belonged to that (lei)artnient and wlio wished to become a member. There are over 80 mem- bers in the cl ( )fficers ; Tones, secret;] ■sident ; and Beatrice HOME KC O 03I I r l TMII Tlie Civil Club is one of the many units throughout the country making up the American Society of Civil Engineers. Student and guest speakers discuss various Civil Engineering topics at the monthly meetings. Among the speakers who have addressed the organization this year are : Earl Bennett, special lecturer at the Uni- versity : Mr. ' alter Jessup, field representative of the organization : and Prof. Lyon of the faculty. Lantern slides showing cunstruction methods are shown at some of the meetings. The Civil Club is open to Juniors, Seniors, and Sophomores taking the Civil Engineering curriculum. Francis Ale Alary is president ; Howard Shaw, vice pres- ident ; Richard Staples, secretary ; and Roderick MuUaney, treasurer. Prof. Hugh D. Chase is faculty adviser and Prof. E. H. Sprague, faculty spon- sor. CIVIL CLUB -Den ning, Sr nith. . Craig, Merr ill. Brown, Elwell, Hersey, Rich, Hoi Cle. ightc iggs, Barkc: r, Clark , Dre w, Robbins, Leonar d. t Buck, Douglas, Gt .odri -Me.i icle, C ■•■ " ■■ Keene. Torre V. Smith. Professor Tilton, Rich Wit n, WortMey, Chittick, .Smith, lith, Chadwick, Bacheller, Piper, iscd (Hily (if .studcnt.s enrolled in the College a closer relatioiiNliip lietween the students and The agricultural cluh which h of Agriculture endeavors to esi the faculty. The organization holds meetings senii-nionthl at which time agricultural topics of interest are discussed hoth h_ the members and hy outside speakers. The club sends a judging team to the Eastern States Exposition in Springfield each year and representatives to a fruit judging contest to compete with various other Xew England colleges. Clyde E. Higgins is president of the club. ( )ther otScers are: Gustavus Ic- Laughlin. vice president; Lester H. Smith, secretary; and .Mmon Ileald. treasurer. A ii ic I r I L T I It A I. r I. r is :k row— Kilgour. Folley. Morton. Buckminster. Felberg, Seekins, Crnwell mt row— Murphy, Page. Professor Prageman. Hutchinson, Crowley, Wellnian, The Mechanical Club consists of thirty-three meniliers of the student branch of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Junior and Senior lechanical Engi- neers are eligible for membership. The Society entitles members to Mechanical Engineering, its technical periodical, and to speakers and special picture reels of particular interest to engineers. Frequent meetings are held throughout the }ear at the first of which officers are elected. The present officers are : Henry Little, chairman ; Frank Cowan, vice chair- man ; Roger Hutchings, secretary ; and X ' incent Hathorn, treasurer. Professor Prageman of the Mechanical Engineering Department is faculty ad- viser and is very active in obtaining interesting attractions at meetings. STUDENT MEMBERS : Joseph Galbraith, Roger Hutchings, Leslie Seekins, William Wight, Philip Bower, Elwood Bryant, Lloyd Buckminster, Arthur Cleaves, ' illiam Crowell, Elmer Crowley, Leonard Felberg, Cranston Folley, Carl Golding, Carl Hebel, Donald Kil- gour, Leonard Litchfield, George Mader, Reginald Murphy, Dewing Proctor, Richard Spear, Merton Sumner. MECHA]%ICAL C L IT B o IH h 3 S S o The Maine Electrical Club, a branch of the American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers, aids students who have a particular interest in electrical engineering. Speak- ers are obtained for the meetings and present interesting topics for discussion. Stu- dent speakers alone spoke at the final meeting of the year. Motion pictures which have proved to be a worthy supplement of the classroom were shown at several meetings of the past year. The membership totals 30 electrical engineers. Officers are: ' arren Bliss, Branch Counsellor; Alfred Cox, chairman; Richard I ' funtner. secretar - ; and T. Willard Crane, treasurer. K Lii:4 T II I r A L r 1. 1 ii . " ' I j l m ' . ' _ Q -Findlen, Meade, Hersev. Brann, Rich. -Clement, Hagfrett, Smith, C. Smith, O -Leonard, Seavey, Sterns, Spearin. Ricl Tlie 4-H Cliilj. with by far the largest enrollment of any organization on campus, has more than 100 members who have completed one or more years of 4-H work. The club was organized in 1924 and is maintained in cooperation with the Ex- tension Service of the College of Agriculture. It is a social organization and holds at least three meetings a year. The spring meeting consists of a picnic. Speakers, sometimes members of the faculty, are secured for the other meetings. The purpose of the organization is to keep former 4-H Club members in con- tact with each other, and to maintain their interest in the club ' s activities. Officers of the 4-H Club are : Avery Rich, president ; Herbert Leonard, vice president; Marguerite Benjamin, secretary: Lester Smith, treasurer; and Kenneth C. Lovejoy and Evelyn Plummer, faculty advisers. 4-H CLUB s i © k row— Nelson, Toenncs Sanb ond row— Stone, Bramhall, I Front row — Crockett, Ca Tin- Maine Outing C ' luli i an umk-rgraduate organizatiun of over 100 ineinbers. The club program is a year round plan, starting during Freshman Week in the fall with the freshman supper hike and continuing through the year w ith weekend trijw, day trips, picnics, canoe trips, and various other types of trips. The AI.( ).C ' . spon- sors an annual snow sculpturing contest among the various organizations and pre- sents a cup to the winner. It is an active chapter of an intercollegiate outing club association with most of the other eastern colleges. It participates in trips and other activities with associated member clubs. The club owns a canoe, pack baskets, camping e iuipment. tools, and two Adiron- dack shelters on the shore of Fitt ' s Pond. It also has the use of a cabin on the south- ern shore of Green Lake and a smaller cabin on the Blackman stream. The activities of the organization are directed by the " Pack and Pine " with " Ted " Curtis as adviser. Members of the governing body are selected from the membership of the club through a system of " heelers. " Heelers are those memix-rs of the club who serve an apprenticeship jx-riod in jireparation for their election to " Pack and Pine. " MAI E OITIXi; I I. r K .o ( a ..o. The Forestry Club is a departmental cluli for the foresters. Meetings are held monthly with speakers and usually light refreshments. The meetings now take the place of forestry seminar. Two hikes have been held this year and it is hoped that the program will be extended ne.xt year. The 1936 Maine forester was sponsored by the club, re-establishing a tradition it hopes to continue. The purpose of the club, to provide discussion groups of faculty and students for facts of professional interest, is carried out most efficiently. Officers : Alton Prince, president ; George Trimble, vice president : Andrew Poulsen, secretary-treasurer. FORESTRY CLITR ismm Front ro Williams, Berry. Bell, ' Tarbell, Abbott, Dowd, Getchell, VV: Scabbard and Blade, huiKirarv natiimal uiilitarv .society, was estal)lishfd 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 its membership over 20 students and two honorary members during the year. The latter include I.ieutenant-Colonel Robert Alcott and Captain . lonzo Fox. Scabbard and lllade annuahy sponsors the colorful rilil;Lr - Ball and at that time presents the Honorary Lieutenant-Colonel, elected from among the co-eds of the junior class. This year Miss Elizabeth Story was the choice. She was presented with her commission by her predecessor. IMiss Phyllis Hamilton, assisted by the Scab- hard and Blade unit in a special ceremony. Miss Story will review the battalion in the spring parade. Company D held a formal dance for its members and their guests this spring. Officers of the society are: Joseph Gall)raith, Captain: Actor Abbott. 1st Lieu- tenant: Ma.xim Dowd. 2nd Lieutenant : and l.vndon Keller. 1st Sergeant. MEMBERS: .- bbott. Dt-xter, Dowd. Frame, Galbraith, Haggett, Heald. Keller, Littlehale, Parker, Snow, Tarbell. Wakefield, Washington, Bell, Bryant, Williams. Nivison, Carlisle, Stagg, Dow. L. Murphy. R. Murphy. Duff. Houghton. Stuart, Getchell. Miniuui. Berry, lirarmann. Brown. Pcabody, Shaw. McLcllan. MacDougall. Smith. fii r A R R A It D A X II It l A D K A T L E T I C S 1 E IV • S S ■• O K T S 1 ygj tJr Bj CHESTER A JEXKIXS Cci r o " Track A timely recognition to the coach, who, through his teams, has hfted the University of Maine to national prominence in the athletic world. Standing— Phi Ted Curtis occupies the key ]Kisiti(iii nf Faculty Manager of Athletics. It is mainly through his persistent efiforts that .Maine has snch an extensive athletic set-up. In the winter Ted coaches Maine ' s winter sports team. Fred Brice has coached Maine ' s foothall and hasehall teams for tifteen vears. He recently signed a contract under which he w ill continue to coach the elevens for the next five years. Coach I ' .ricc wi.l nut continue as hasehall mentor as his duties in this department will he taken uver 1) Coach Kenyon. Bill Kenyon will take over the varsity baseball team this spring. Until this year, Kenyon has assisted Coach I ' .rice in football as well as taking charge of the Freshman baseball and basketball s |ua(ls. He will also coach varsity basketball. Jack Moran, former Maine man. tonk uver the Junior ' arsity squad this year and did a great job. Several of his men went up to the varsity. Phil Jones, another Maine graduate, handled the Freshman football squad as he has been doing for the past few years. 31 A I X l : rOACIIIIVIp STAFF I H O X O R The following men have i)een selected hy the Sports Edi- tor, in collal)oration with the members of the Athletic StatT KEXXETH D. BLACK His I.C.4A. victory in the 800 meter on June 1. 1935, places this National Champion at tlie top. GEORGE M. FRAME He placed in two national meets — ranking him as one of the country ' s leading hammer throwers. WILLIAM F. HUXXEWELL Another Xew England title came to Maine ' s ace cross country ruimer on Nov, 11, 1935. M. MILTON MacBRIDE Starring in football and baseball, his all- round ability warrants his choice. R O I. L of tlu ' L ' nivtTsitw as nn-ii wlidst- pi-rfdnuancfs tlu- neriiid Cdvcrcd hy tliis Prism nu-rit special rec(ii;niti HAKOIJ) M. WOODBURY He lias been selected as one i,f the lour col- legians to represent the State of Maine in the try-outs for the Olympic baseball team. cO ' ■ ' v- M GEORGE R. SAWYER Xew I--ngland freshman cross country s liy virtue of a record-breaking run. ALBERT " . DOHERTY All-Maine end— Hon. Captain of the ! ' )35 eleven. .A fighting Irishman whose playing was inspirational. Cl.AREXCI " . A. KKEG AX To this ballplayer, also, .sjnes the distinction of being cliosen for an Olympic team try-out. :: 0S i Mgr. T. S. Curl In ohski. Jackson, Ha rding M Alary, Smit ■1 nrhell, Tn ,ch H Line Cna ch Ken ey, A he t Doh prfv , Hor ( Kiv " mn n, Ro , She Reidi ReliiKiuishing a lour-} ' ear supremacy in State Series football, the University of Maine went into the cellar — a most unfamiliar spot — in 1935. No particular reason can be forwarded as to why Maine dropped in such a manner. It just wasn ' t Alaine ' s year. There was a queer twist in the year ' s results. With an acknowledged light and inexperienced team, the Bricemen stiipi)ed Rhode Island for the first time in three years. They whipped New Hampshire. Sdmething that hasn ' t been done by great Maine elevens for six years in a row. Holy Cross won as expected. Little Arnold took it on the chin from the Bears. After such a whirlwind start — two State Series games were hopelessly lost — and another tied. Potentially, Coach Brice had a strong team. Doherty, Roderick, Sidelinger, Brewster, Littlehale, Higgins, Dow, Chapman, Proctor, Collette. Frame. McAlary, and Golobski were all members of a championship eleven. Hutchings. Jackson. Rubin, and Beisel were up from the Javees. Rogers, Elliott, Reidman. Gleason, and Lees were back from an undefeated Frosh outfit. But the little old man with the whiskers, call him Luck if you will, wasn ' t on the Fox ' s side. Even before the season opened, Rubin, only two hundred pounder on the squad, broke a collar bone, and Brewster was out with a twisted knee. In succession, injuries took McAlary, Frame, and Roderick, the heaviest men in the line, out of action. With Doherty, left end, and Sidelinger, tackle, the only veterans left in the line. Coach Brice faced the job of rebuilding a forward wall. Williams and Harding alternated at right end, Golobski held the other tackle position, and Collette, Jackson, and Proctor shifted at guards. Tom Lees and Les VARSITY FOOTBAL Hutchings tdiiU turns at cint.-r. with I iutiiiiiiii taking full ])(isscssi(in of the position during the State Series. In the backfield, m ore juggling went on. Deprived of the services of the hard- hitting Brewster, the backfield was very light. Rogers, Higgins. Dow, and Little- hale got the first call. Dow gave way to the sensational Canadian ace, Roddy Elliott. and l)lond Francis Smith replaced Rogers as the season progressed. With this light, inexperienced, and rcvamjicd team. Sir I ' red of the House of Brice set out for the wars. Frank Keanev brought his Rhode Island Rams t(.) )ron(i for Maine ' s first en- tile last two years Keanev had brought his team h :tory. Intercepted passes in the closing moments 1(1 g(ine lion me the trie liiial mark •red a funil with a 6-0 vie That meant little to this ; Iaine team. They sent Littlehale (i in the second period for the game ' s only touchdown. Mc.Mar; and Dow. Doherty, and Fittlehale went on to score. Continuing their policy of one t;anu- against a major opponent, Maine journeyed to Worc ester to do battle with the crusaders of Holy Cross. Maine, hopelessly out- classed, watched their hosts run up a 47-0 score. The game was, however, not with- out its benefits to Maine. It brought to light a brilliant half, in the person of Roddy Elliott. Elliott, replacing Dow when the latter was injured in the second period, became the spark plug of the team and h his sensational punting and all-round. heads-up play, earned himself a permanent job on the varsity. Against New Hampshire the following week, the Bricemen pulled their sec- ond major ui)set and trounced a strong New Hampshire aggregation 13-2. This was the first time in seven years that Durhamites had been beaten by Maine. Elliott stepped from his end zone while punting to give New Hampshire first blood on an automatic safety in the .second period. A fumble recovered by Elliott earlv in the third period started Maine on its first ttnichdown jaunt. Eight plays brought the ball to Rhode Island ' s eighteen yard line. Clyde Higgins, speedy quar- terback, .scored on a slant ot ' f tackle for the score. Elliott converted. Left : DOHERTV. Honorary Capt. Below—left : Frame Lower — left : Dow kicks elow : Elliott ofif for his second score against Bowdoin Right : LlTTLEHAII Below — righl : SlDF.I.tNGF.R Lower — right : Elliott kicks Below : DoHERTY takes a pass against Bowdoin V J Left : Little HALE stopped after gain against owdoin Below— left : GOLOBSKI Right : Elliott off for a jaunt in Bowdoin ga Below— right : COLLETTE i L- As if to repay for his error earlier in the game, Elliott, after punting out of bounds on New Hampshire ' s three yard line took Joslin ' s punt on a shoe string catch and raced through the entire New Hampshire team for the second score. The work of Hutchings, Doherty. and Jackson in the line was outstanding. Arnold ' s famed aerial circus failed to materialize, while Alaine took it easy, winning 26-0 in their last game before the Series. The blow fell swiftly after the liest pre-season record in years. The Black Bears took a 26-7 lacing from Bates in the series opener. Superior man power told the story. Bates pushed Maine around the first period, but failed to threaten. Mth the opening of the second period, Bates uncorked a powerhouse drive that ended a fifty-six yard march with the game ' s first touchdown and conversion. Maine retaliated with an attack that by its very swiftness left the Bobcats be- wildered. Maine took the kick-olf. On the third down. Smith, fading far back, rifled a pass down the alley to Doherty racing over from left end. Doherty, taking it in stride, headed across country to the five yard line, where he was engulfed by the Garnet secondary. Littlehale pierced the line for the score. Bates, however, was not to be denied : they went into the second half, and twice on power plays that sent Manning and iVIarcus over to score, and once by an inter- cepted lateral by ellnian, ran up a total of 26 points. Colby completed the downfall of the champions, when in a sea of mud they sank the Pale Blue forces 12-0. Uncle Tom Yadwinski had his day and was invincible. This brilliant back kept the ball in Maine territory most of the time. Maine ' s only threat came in the last moments of the game. P ' rom their own four yard line, Maine marched eight -five yards on the wings of a devastating aerial attack that saw Smith and Doherty complete four passes in a row. The whistle ended the game with the ball on Colby ' s ten yard line. The largest crowd ever gathered at Alumni Field watched the Blue and White of Maine take the field against the undefeated Black and Miite of Bowdoin. This I «f . same audience watched a superbly coached eleven, resorting only to straight foot- ball, walk through a Maine team that showed little opposition, and score thirteen points the first half, " Bowdoin isn ' t two touclidnwns better than you are, " Coach P)rice told his team between the halves. And so it ])roved. A t hornutjhly rejuvenated lllack Bear, aroused from the lethargy of the first half, roared into acticm and on the wings of inspired footljall swept a stunned Piowdoin team bel every department and tied them in one of the most spe on . lumni Field. A forward lateral accounted for Maine ' s first ; dropped back and shot a long pass down the center and was ofif. As Bowdoin tacklers hit him, D :)hert ' i mediately and crossed the goal standing up. With the stands in an uproar, Elliott succeeded in recov- ering a fumble, a few plays later on Maine ' s forty- four yard line. A pass. Smith to Williams, was good for ten yards. On the next play, Higgins dropped back, flipped a short pass to Smith, who in turn faded back and rifled a long one to Elliott. Elliott took it over his shoulder and again crossed standing up. Proctor converted, tieing the score. Doherty was elected honorary cajjtain at the close of the sea.son. Lettermen : l rewster, Cliapman, C ' ollette, Dow, Doherty, Elliott, Frame, (ileason, Golobski. Higgins, Hutchings, Harding, Jackson, iJttlehale. Lees, McAlary, Proctor, Reed, Roderick, Reid- man. Smith, Sidelinger. Williams, Smith, Mgr. ni. (lutplayed them in games ever witnessed ind Francis Smith y. who snatched it niiott, who left im- Mgr. T. S. Cur Cole, Saunde Hawthorn. Collette Ireland. Frame, Si DeWick. Prof. Walla ce. Trail . E. Black. Tot.nan. Coddard Hon. Cap linger. Webb. Huff. K. Black. Wishart. Ill the fulfilling of the strongest schedules in years, the Pale Blue track men swept through a season undefeated in dual competition, won the classic State Meet, trimmed Bates and New Hampshire in a tri-cornered affair, lost the New England Cham- pionship by a twelfth of a point and climaxed their hri.liant season liy sending one of their members on to a National title. The wearers of the Blue opened their campaign at the expense of Springfield. They journeyed west and handed the g_vmnasts an 81Vii-53 defeat. Twelve out of fifteen first places went to the Maine men. Goddard. Murray, the Blacks led the scoring. On the following week. Maine played host to Holy Cross. Back to orcester went the Purple Crusaders with a 607 -74 setback. After a year ' s absence from the track calendar, the State Meet, that Maine in- tercollegiate track classic which has been such a headache to officials and a hotspot for controversy, again occupied the spotlight. Posting a total of 52 points, the Pale Blue cohorts came back from Lewiston with the prized trophy once again in their possession. Bowdoin was second with 38 , Bates close behind with 34, and Colby trailed with 10 . Paced by Murray. Maine ' s only double winner, the Blacks, Marsh, and Goddard, the Jenkins-coached flyers scored in all but three events. Maine made a heroic bid for the New England title — and lost — but in doing so made history. Northeastern nosed them out l)y one twelfth of a point, a hitherto unheard of thing in the 46 years that the meet has been held. The final score was Northeastern 203 3, Alaine 20 4. VARSITY TRACK lack a.Kl jnc-1 . farsl t liis old rival, I ' orter Mdrlin-vrt.Mikatliinl Eight men accounted for all of Maine ' .s |)oints. Kt-r took first and second in the half mile. Mill llunnewell edged of Bovvdoin. to finish second in the two mile run. h ' rame an in the hammer and discus. res])ccti el . Cramp Coddard .scored two fourth j.lace.s in tin- liurdles. Ken Ireland tied for fourth in tlu ' high jumj) to comiiletc the . coring. K. Black, Frame. Totman. and Alarsli closed the season when thev competed in the I.C.4A. meet at Boston. Black climaxed a sensational career when he met the country ' s best and crossed the line, the new National 800 meter cham])ion. Black flashed into the lead at the .start, met the surges cjf ( iene ' enzke. Ross Bush, and James W right, staved these otT and went on to a grand win. George Frame proved himself one of the country ' s leading hammer throwers by his work in this meet. He finished fourth and was honored, along with his team- mate. Black, by an invitation to the National Collegiate Meet in California. Here Frame took a third. Alaurice " Gramp " Goddarcl was elected Honorary Captain. Lettermen: . . T. Bell, E. T. Black, K. D. Black. W " . B. Cole, R. E. UeWick. G. M. Frame. M. K. Goddard. L. Hathorn. G. S. Hitchings. D. A. Huiif. ' . F. Himnewell, R. M. Ireland. J. W. Marsh, R, E. Muhaney, J. J. lurray, H. C. Saun- ders. D. P. Sidelinger, C. ( ). Totman, H. L. ' el)l). R. I ' " . Wishart. H. j. Stagg. E. Saunders, Algr. C. ) , and (lene ' enzke ' . ;aj " ' II GoDDARD, Hon. Capt. Three dual meets made up Maine ' s indoor track schedule for 1936. Colby, Bates, and Boston College were engaged in that order by the Pale Blue men, with two wins, against Colby and Boston Col.ege. and one upset, from Bates, resulting. In the season ' s opener against Colby in the Maine indoor field, the Jenkins- coached tracksters downed their visitors by a score of 85 to 31 . Bates proved a bit too strong in the weight events for the Wearers of the Blue, defeating them at Lewiston, 66 to 50J 2- Handicapped by lack of power in the strong arm events, Maine fought a losing battle from the first. Against Boston College the following weekend. IMaine showed real strength in taking the Rydermen 79- i to 55 . In this meet. Al Bell broke his own college record in the javelin when he tossed the spear 196 feet 10 inches. This is the long- est heave ever made in the state. George Frame, in his last indoor meet as a collegian, broke Don Favor ' s record in the 35 pound weight, getting the missile out 53 feet 9J4 inches. Don HutT equaled the college record for the 300 as he beat his rival, Murray, and finished second behind the red-headed (lill, of Boston College. The meet with Boston College closed the in- door season. A couple of weeks ' rest, and the training for a strenuous outdoor schedule begins. Dual meets with M.I.T., Springfield College, a meet with Bates and New Hampshire, and the State and New England meets are on the schedule. Lettermen (Indoor Season): Frame, Fuller, Ernest S rxuERs Gowell, Higgins. Hardison, Hurwitz, Ireland, Manager of Track Lakin, Smart, Stuart, Murray, Bell, Webb. i% mile team occupied the relay spotlight this year, a spot long occupied by a two- mile imttit. Sid Hurwitz, Jnhnny Gowell. I ' .oli DeWick. Johnny Murray, and Don Kelley were the members of the squad. During the indoor season, the team com- peted in two meets, winning their respective races in one and losing in the other. At the start of the season, an exceptionally fast quartet was in the making. .An injury to Gowell delayed the team from reaching its peak for its first meet, the K. of C. ' s at Boston. Don Kelley filled in fur Gowell but lacked the necessary speed to give the four a better than average combined speed. They lost this race. ■ith Gowell back in the lineup, the team came into its own at the Boston Athletic Associa- tion (iames two weeks later, as they beat Colby and Williams to end the season. Whether the 11. A. A. games mark the final a])pt ' arance of this team for the year is not known at present. With the c[uartet just hitting its stride and being without quesion the fastest mile com- bination to represent .Maine for many years, many hope that it will have a chance to s])ort its talent outdoors at some major meet. Every member of the team will be b;ick ne.xt year, there being two sophomores and two juniors George Mader nnking uj) the (|uartet. ■ Manager of Relay RELAY S ' -h J 4 «. 3 ' --% ' Nfe.- Bill Hunnewell, sole survivor of the team that placed second in the Nationals the year before, was the only letternian to answer C()ach Jenkins ' call for cross country material. ' ith him came Ray Morton, a senior transfer, with some experience, and many sophomores, members of a none too successful freshman squad. From this group, inexperienced with the exception of Hunnewell, emerged the State and New England champions. They were undefeated until the Xatiimals at New York. Sophomores composed the l)ulk of the team. Norm Watldington, improving steadily tiiroughout the year, develdpcd into a strong running mate for Hunnewell. I ' .uli ClitTdrd, Parker Troland, Charlie Cain, and . 1 llcrsey, all second-year men, provided the balance needed for success. Bob Corbett, junior, letternian, reported after the start of the season, and his presence add- ed greatly to the strength of the team. Elaine won the first meet, against New Hamp- shire State, 18-37, Hunnewell and Waddington finished in a tie for first. Webster, of New Hamp- shire, trailed in third position to give his team the only place in the first six. Morton, Cliftord, and Cain finished after Webster to complete Maine scoring. RlCH. RI) St.vples Manager of Cross Country The Pale Blue harriers brought another State title to Maine as thev won the State run at Water- CROSS COIXTRY HiNNKWKi.i,. H..11. Capt.. win th. X.E.I.C.A.A. Title at Boston ville, scoring thirty jxiints to Hates ' 45. and ( nlliy ' s 55. }luniH- t-ll was smind. with Morton. Waddington. (littnnl. and C nrhctt. in f(nn-tli. tifth. ninth, and tcntli posi- tion, respectively. A dnal meet with Colliy which Ma ' uw won. 25-M). was run in jircparation for the l)ig oljjective — the New Engiands. Maine won its ciljjectivc. and in tlie closest meet in years, the Jenkins-coached men triumphed jver Rhode Island State, to win the New Eng ' .and crown. Bill Hiinnewell led Proctor, of Mass. State, to the tape to take individual honors. Maine scored 85 points, Rhode Island 8.S. Xew Hamp- shire 92, Bowdoin 97, and Connecticut State 103. to lead the entries. Waddington, sturdy little So]ihomore, was not far hehind his leader, tinishijig twelfth. Morton. Clifford, and Corhett placed sixteenth, twenty-first, and thirty- fifth. The Maine team placed seventh in the Nationals at Xew drk. to end a most successful season. William C. Hunnewell was elected honorary cajitain. Lettermen: Cain. Clifford. Corliett. iinnnewell. Morton. Troland. Waddingti n. Staples. Mgr. 19,V. h ' OREC.AST With the exception of Morton, the entire team returns next year. They will be reinforced hy Sawyer. N. E. freshman title holder. Clark and .Mowatt. of the 1935 Frosh outfit. Hunnewell, Corhett, ilersey, Cain. Cliti ' ord. Troland, Wishart, and Waddington should make uj) a harrier team that will he a difficult one to beat. .A.11 the sophomores have the value of one year ' s varsity competition. They have tried the longer run and have done well. W ith the reinforcements cmiing up from the freshman class. ( oach Jenkins can well look luqipy when mention is made of his prosix ' cts for next year. Indications point to a banner season. ' - ■fc ' l i ' : -v Coach Brice had a small but experienced s(|uad rejinrt for practice and was well pleased with the possibilities it presented. His infield was intact from the year be- fore. The dependable ' oodbury was at first. .Anderson at second, the versatile Mac- Bride at short, and Rusty Walton on third. The veteran Jim Sanborn was back in the familiar role of catcher. To toe the rubber, there was, along with Hoyt. two sophomores. Green, lanky right bander, and Kilgour, slim portsider. These last named were to do most of the twirling and to make good the statement that they were the best to come up from freshman ranks in many a year. Bell, erstwhile track man, Keegan, and Hen- derson roamed the outsr pastures. Maine opened with an exhibition game with Colby. Now if, in this annual opener, Maine can trim Colby and make the Mules look like second rate sandlotters with the palsy, then Colby is usu- y j ally headed for the State championship. Maine JH took PI H B The following weekend the Pale Blue forces left for their Southern tour, which included games HHHBI with Brown, Rhode Island, and Boston College. RoELEY Morrison y dropped a tough one to Brown, 5-2, another Manager of Baseball close one to Rhode Island, S-7. and were soundly BASEBALL Long Jdhiiny Cireeii, n he blanked Jlates at liHig his lirst ei . ' s game, aniniateh ■nke Maine ' s losing streak rossed the plate with eii;ht The following week Bates again lost to Maine, 5-3. Two days later at Water- ville, Don Kilgour, sophomore left hander making his Series debut, set Colby down, 3-2. as he allowed the State Champs Ijiit five hits and fanned nine men. Maine slaughtered Bowdoin twice in a two-game series. 11-3. Bowdoin retali- ated by storming the Maine stronghold, and in a dual between two left banders, Kil- goiu- and IMantcr. knocked Maine ' s chances for the Series lead in the head by a .3-1 J(ihnn - Creen ])ut the high sign on liates again in the last home game and shut them out, 1. 0. In the final game, the game which might ha e gi -en Maine a tie for first place, the Brice pastimers emerged on the slmi ' t end of a (i-2 score which gave Colby the title once more. The features of the season were the high caliber work of two sophomore pitch- ers. Green and Kilgour, the brilliant hitting of Woodbury and Keegan, and the all- round play of MacBride. Woodbury led his team in State Series batting with an average of .359. M. Milton Macliride, sJKjrtstop, was elected honorary captain. The 1936 season w ill see a change in the coaching assignments at Maine. Fred Brice, coach of baseball for many years, will drop this sport and devote his time to an intensive spring football session. His duties will be taken over by William Ken- yon, present freshman coach. Lettermen : Anderson. Bell. Green. Henderson. Hoyt. Keegan. Kilgour, Mac- Bride (Hon. Capt.). Sanborn. Walton. Woodburv. Morrison. Nlor. Mac P.RiDE, Hon. Capt. Trimble, Folle While Maine ' s winter sports team of 1936 established no records and won no championships, they did enjoy a comparatively good season. Their schedule was short, taking in but two Carnivals and one dual meet. The performances of the men in these meets, however, were highly commendable and were gratifying to Coach Curtis. Quantity of material was sadly lacking. The brunt of all scoring power was carried by the Big Four, namely Bowers. Doe, Huntiion, and Elliott. These four, with McCarthy, were outstanding in the ski events, while Morton, Smith, Parsons, and Hardison handled the snowshoeing assign- ments. The first competition of the year came at the Dartmouth Carnival at Hanover. Maine placed , ,_, _ fourth in this famous festival, behind the teams of K. i B I Dartmouth, McGill, and New Hampshire. Such Hg «P I teams as Amherst. Williams, Harvard. Yale, and Kli «iSff ' ' " 1 Princeton were all topped by Coach Curtis ' men. HL ; Frank Doe scored first for Maine, placing eleventh Cr L J " " ' ■ " ' ' ' - ° fifty-four in the downhill race. kk M l lliott was twenty-third. In the Langlauf, or P - cross country, Maine ' s first entry across the line K A ' j H ' Bowers in twentieth position, followed by K " Mm TKKB Huntoon and Elliott in twenty-sixth and thirty- j, I , first positions. Bowers was very near the top in the slalom, finishing fifth. Huntoon and Elliott Manager ot Winter Sports WINTER SPORTS vcrc oatlK-red liy Ellidtt and McCarthy in the htccntli. I ' .iiwci . FJIidtt. and Huntunn wer e inter Sportsters finished fiftli in a 12-eollege McCarthy, which affected the jumping score, le hest of the season, according to Coach Cur- Doe, Elliott, and Huntoon, who scored in scored further down the list. I ' cjint jnnipint.;-. Ellidtt curing tenth and e Maine ' s cnnil.nied scurers, . t .Middlehnrya week later, the ski meet. Handicapped by the luss n the team performance was, however, tin tis. Again it was the P ig Four. Bower e ery event for Maine. Doe ' s first in the downhill, coupled with Elliott ' s tie for third gave Maine second in this event. Elliott. Bower, and Doe contributed a sec- ond place in the slalom. In the jump. Elliott made the longest standing leap in both the meet event and exhibition but lost to Bradley of Dartmouth on form and dis- tance combined. For the second time in as many years Xew Hampshire had the high sign on Maine. The latter traveled to Durham and lost by three and a third points. Last year, New Hampshire came to Orono and won by two points. Snowshoe, as well as ski events were included in this meet. Minus the services of Frank Doe, the Pale Blue men failed to score in their strong event, the slalom, and here it was that Elaine lost the meet. In the ski events it was again the Big F " om- who gained the bulk of the points. In the snowshoe races. Morton, converted cross country runner, Hardison, erstwhile pole vaulter, and Shirley Parsons did Maine ' s scoring. The New Hampshire meet closed the season. Bower was elected honorary captain. Letters were awarded to the following men : Bower, Elliott, Doe, Huntoon, hihnstone. McCarthv. Hardison. Morton, . " niith. Parsons. Lavertv. Mgr. CoArii CrRTis poses with Cyvi. BOWHRS fei % Four years ago as an experiment, the Junior Varsity squad was given an indepen- dent schedule. Now the Jayvee team has heconie an established unit in the Maine athletic setup. Many of the men on the varsity team were members of the Jayvees before stepping into the first team position. The Junior ' arsity not only serves as a finishing school for the varsity material but it gives to upperclassmen. who other- wise would not be able to play, a chance to enter into bona-fide competition. Jack Moran, former Elaine football player, took over the job of coaching the Junior ' arsity. The position had been held by Ralph Jordan. The 1935 team played a four-game schedule. Included in this was a game at Waterville with Coburn Classical Institute, which, incidentally, is the first time a Jayvee team had scheduled a game away from Orono. In the first game of the season, against Higgins, the Jayvees showed real class and won, 14-7. However, in their next game, with Coach Jones ' freshman outfit, the upperclassmen failed to score, while their opponents ran up nineteen points. In the second meeting between the two, the freshmen again emerged victorious, but after a much harder battle. The final score was 6-0. The Jayvees journeyed to Waterville to play Coburn Classical Institute in the final game of the year. The prep school champions trounced them, 19-0. Members of the team: Williams, Hayes, Duff, Levitan, Webster, Sealey, Hatchings, Thomas, Bottcher, Edwards, Adams, Shea, Bourgoin, Hunter, Tarbell, Mack, West, and Shaw. JMNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL vidcd a New England clia )1(1 Town runner. Sawvi im to smash the New Em 1, this time in the ce Ijroke liis own mark in the meet Onee again the freshman te jierson of George Sawyer, fi course record at Maine, then at Boston. The team, as a unit, enjoyed a mediocre season. Handicapped, as is usually the case with the freshman outfits, l)v lack of experienced material. Coach Jenkins rounded a .group of w illing workers into a team that won three out of five encounters. Team B lost three (JUt of fcjur meets. Team A won their first meet, against Lee Academy. 2.3-.32. .Sawyer hmke his own schoolboy record, taking the course in 16:56%. Houlton brought a crack outfit to Orono and took the Frosh in their second meet but again Sawyer led, and again broke the record, traversing the course in 16:55. The fre.shmen took it on the chin once again, this time from Hopedale, Mass., .31-24. However, tlie losing streak .stopped here and the yearlings won from Old Town and 41-1 ' ; 29-26. respectively. .Sawyer led I ' .oh I ' ritchard. of Northeastern, to take individual honors at the New England meet at l- " ranklin 1-ield. I li time ol l(i:4. ' ' .-, was a new course rec- ord. Ken Clark, tall . roo ionk ])osition. The team linished lit . week later at the nation:i runners in the country. .Sawyer was elected honor: Numeral men: Cheeclii. C. num. Hart. Hill, llndg.jnn. Ilu ver. Smith. Ward. Vils..n. icar. tinishing in eighth ith rin. Fried- bins. Saw- Fit Es II MAX moss rorxTiiY f oach Jones described his latest team as a hard-working group with no stars. That told the story completely. The year before, the yearling team was literally a star- studded aggregation. The reverse was true of the 1935 team. They had no out- standing men. and they made no sensational record but a lot of men got their first touch of college football — and a start towards a future varsity lierth. Under Coach Phil Jones and assistants Pike. O ' Connell. and h ' isb. the gruup shaped into a working unit. Cunningham. Saxe, Dyer, Reed, Szaniawski. Guppy, and Lantis, alternating with hosts of others, made up the forward wall. Drew. Mal- lett. Harris, and Thomas made up the more or less permanent liackfield. .A practice game with Bangor High, which the yearlings won with ease, started the schedule. Mallet staged a 25 yard dash early in the game to set the stage right for the first score. Bangor then tallied their first counter in the second ])eri(Kl, after an attempted lateral had been ruled theirs, following a fumble. The first real test of the Frosh came the following week against Bridgton . cad- eniy. .Acknowledged the strongest prep school eleven in the state, the Ellis-coached lads outclassed the yearlings to win, 19-0. With Desauteles constantly breaking through for king jaunts, the downstaters rolled up 14 first downs against the h ' resh- man ' s 4. A sustained march of sixty yards gave Bridgton their first touchdown. Their second came after a blocked Maine kick on the twenty yard line. Constant fumbles by the Frosh killed what chances they had of scoring. They executed the best play of the game — a forward lateral — for a gain of 20 yards, only to lose it on a fozzle. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL A Idurih pcriiid tmKluIcjwn drive of eighty yarcl.s gave Ricker Classical Insti- tute a (lue point iei()i y. 13-12, over Coach Jones ' proteges. Taking the hall dee]) in their own territory after an exchange of punts, the visitors rattled off a series of slKJrt runs on reverses and spinners that placed the ball on the two yard line. I ' " arn- hani went over for the score. Coming as it did. on the top of apparent victory lor the ImosIi, the tally was a surprise to spectators as well as ])layers. The Freshmen had M ' oied then Kicker crosst ' d the line on a f(jrward-lateral combination, to take the lead at 7-(i. . few minutes later tlu ' first year men ap])arently sewed the game up with their second score. jonesmen 13-0 after a scoreless Inst half had indicated a very close encounter. Against the Jmiior X ' arsity the freshmen at last broke into the win column, taking their old rivals, l ' )-0. .Ma let had his dav. much to the di.scomfort of the jayvees. School of Commerce. In the tinal game tliey triumphed once more over the jay- vees, 6-0. Exlward .Szaniawski was I ' lected honorary ca])tain at the end of the season. Numeral men: I ' lackwell. I ' .ramhall. I ' .rowne, t ameron. Clifford, Cunningham, Davis, Drew. Dyer, (ileasou. ( ' •u] ] y. 1 lalli.lay, Harris. Knnhall. Kirkland. Lantis. Longley, AlcCarthy, McDonnell. .Mallet. Marslon. I ' arkman. (Juigley. Reed, Smith, R. Smith. K. Spencer. Stanley. Szaniawski. Th.mias. errill. Went- worth. Yozukevicb. Rridgton stops a Freshman dr Front row — Swenson, Lu Harvey, West, D. Adams W. Veague, Carey. Shute Kill Kenyon ' s 1935 freshman baseball team opened their season in the correct man- ner when they won the first game from Ricker. 10-5. The Frosh scored in every inning except the second and sixth. Lord, honorary captain, had a big day with the willow, cracking out three hits, one a circuit drive, in five trips to the platter. Kents Hill pinned a 9-2 defeat on the yearlings in their second game. The first year men were unable to connect with the offerings of the opposing hurler while their own pitchers were being clouted around. The freshmen redeemed themselves in their third game, however, winning from M.C.I. in a close encounter, 9-7. Reidman pitched his team to a victor)- in the fourth game, allowing the oppos- ing batters but four hits. In the final games, the l- ' rosh were not so successful, losing both games. The 1935 team ' s record shows a {percentage of fifty for both the won and the lost column. Three games went to the freshmen, while three went to their opponents. Despite the mediocre showing of the team as a unit, it did bring to light several varsity candidates. At the present writing, four of the members of this nine are in line for varsity positions on Coach Kenyon ' s squad. Lord will probably fill the vacated third base position as will Elliott at shortstop. West and Reidman are likely prospects to reinforce the pitching stafif. Numeral men : A. Adams. D. Adams, Additon, Cary, Elliott. Fox, Greenlaw, Grodinsky, Lord, Lovejoy, Reidman. .Shea, Shute, Smith, Stromberg, Sturgis, Swenson, Timson, Veague, Ward, West, Willey. FRESHMAX BASEBALL i m W{i W ' I . ' :imi .- .J- •l -. , M K.cLk ruu . Kt K. H.Kgnls. F. IlisKi 1 or the freshman track team to go through their indoor season undefeated has be- come almost an expected event at the University. Tlie Class of 1939 did their share in keeping up the tradition as they took all three scheduled meets in easy style, beating Bridgton, South Portland, and tlu- C Hlhy Freshmen. This last meet, with the W ' aterville yearlings, was an inncjvation in the track schedule, being the first time that a Maine freshman team had ever competed with that of another college- South Portland failed to give the freshmen the usual stiff competition, as the first year men won handily, 62-37, in the first meet of the season. The all-round balance of the Frosh outfit, backed by outstanding individual performances of Ladd. Higgins, McCarthy, and Dyer, was responsible for the victory. Against Bridgton the freshmen continued their winiiini; st le. scoring 61 points to their opponents ' 47. While Bridgton sported one star, W ' hitten, his points were hardly enough to offset the power of the Frosh. Colby brought her freshman track team along with the varsity on F ' ebruary 29 and her freshmen, like her varsity, went home on the short end of the score. The Mule yearlings bowed to the Pale ISlue cubs, 70 to 28 , j, in a most uneventful meet. Led by Dyer, who scored first in the di.scus and sbotpnt, the freshmen scored in every event. Numeral men: Ladd, Fay, K. Higgins, 1- ' . Higgins. Edwards. Sawyer, Hart, McKenzie, McCarthy, Thomas, Drew, Leonard, Nason, Dyer. F II E II 31 A I II O Oil TIIATK € oach Kenymi ' s 1936 freshman l)askt ' tl)all outfit jiostcd a total o f ten wins out of fourteen starts, to make the season a highly successful one. The team was marked by the lack of individual stars, eacii mem])er of the s(|uad contrihuting his share to the team ' s success. Before tlie season opened more tiian a mediocre record was not expected. The team wJiippeil into sha])e, liowever, and gave an excellent ac- count of themselves. Old Town, Runil ' ord, lliggins, and Presque Isle were the only teams to whip the yearlings. Maine won the opener against Har Harbor .24-48, in what was more or less of a trial game. The following week the first setliack was sutTered at the hands of the neighboring quintet from Old Town. Old Town, sporting one of tiie best teams in the state, won after a hard struggle, 25-21. Stirred up by their early defeat, the freshmen went to work and trimmed Bridg- ton, Kents Hill, John Bapst, and Maine Classical Institute in successive games. The work of big Ed Stanley, center, and Louie Harris, forward, was outstanding in these games. In the Bridgton and Kents Hi.l games together, Stanley scored 29 points. Runiford, always a strong foe, avenged last year ' s one point defeat and took the Kenyon-coached quintet, 27-19. Coburn fell before the first year men in the following game. In the last home game, Higgins provided the real thriller of the season to beat the freshmen by one point, a foul shot, in an overtime period to even things up for their defeat of last season. Higgins was the first team on the freshmen ' s slate last ear, and with the score tied, Swenson, Maine guard, popped a long one as the whistle l)lew, to give his team a lone point victory. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Startiii.i (lilt nil the AroDstonk tri]) minus sevt-ral nf their key men. aiui with a recurd of six wins against 3 defeats, the Frosh found tliemselves and sailed tlirough a five-game schedule with hut one defeat. In 1935 hut one game had heen lost at home and all hut one went against the freshmen in the potato county. Stearns High was a hard nut to crack, but finally yielded, 26-27. Ricker proved an easy pre -. losing to the l ' " rosh, 33-22. Presque Isle lit on the Ixns and set them hack 40-19 for the only reversal of the trip. The Freshmen found it difticult to kee]) Clark, Presijue Isle forward, under control, as the home town lad scored 20 [inints. In the final games. .Xmostook Classical Institute and I ' atten High were easy ictiiiis. losing. ( -M . and 22-45, respectively. The high caliher play of Ken Clark w-as a big factor in the success of this tri]). (.lark, injured early in the season, was a long time getting hack in form, hut his ability was so apjiarent that Coach Kenyon gave him a regular position in the .Aroos- took outfit. rienjamiii Ela was elected team captain at tlie close of the season. Xunieral men were: CuUinan, Clark, Craig, Drew, Ela, Foster, Harris, Lynch, Millett. Norton. Perry. Rogers, Stanley, Thomas, Tourtillotte, Cahill, Cameron, Robert l- ' arris. Ralph I ' arris, Glea.son. Guppy. Hall. Titcoiub, Tolman. Ela, Hon. Capt. m P ' " P a o -H Pick row— Fac Mgr Curtis Trainer W allatt Rogtr-. Lane Dunli v W Har cv Burke I or,l ( .adl Ken on Front row— Thnmpson, Chute Camiion Lnrcstall eagui C llcllL D ihi A f ter an absence of six years, varsity basketball again occupied a position on the Maine athletic schedule in 1936. True, the hoop schedule included but one game, with Northeastern University, but the eagerness and enthusiasm with which this single game was met by the student body justified the action of the reinstating body, the Athletic Board. The return of the game had been advocated for the last year or two but no action had been taken. This year, however, with indications that the other Maine colleges would follow if she broke the ice, the University adopted basketball as a varsity sport, to have a regular schedule in 1937. At the January meeting of the Athletic Board the plan was approved and Northeastern Universit - selected as the team to oppose a picked Maine team in a test game on March 14. At this same meet- ing, William C. Kenyon, freshman coach, was chosen as the man to guide the des- tinies of the new sport. Coach Kenyon ' s call for candidates was answered by twenty-five players, the majority of whom had played on the various fraternity teams. These men went through a month ' s training for their one game, and by March 14, a fairly unified team was ready for the Huskies. Harold Woodbury, former freshman star, was selected as captain for the game. One team, composed of Lord, Dunlevy, Burke, Smith, and Collette, started against Northeastern. The visitors took an early lead, 8-3, whereupon another five, Woodbury, Rogers, Johnstone, Doherty, and Thompson, went in and evened the score. This combination, along with Bourgoin and Keegan, held the more experienced quintet to a 36-32 victory. VARSITY BASKETBALL If eliind the iiuinv athletic activities of tlie I ' nivcrsity nf . hiine is tiie ijoveniing unit, the Athletic Board. Headed hy the President oi the University and consisting of rejiresentative members of the faculty, the student hody, alumni and trustees, the association is conducted in the interests of all. Thrcjugh their efforts the students at Maine have at their disposal as extensive an athletic layout as any school in the east. One of the duties of the board is the issuing of athletic awards. In a special assembly last fall, varsity letters were awarded to Coach Jenkins and Coach Kenyon in recognition of services they have rendered. Early in the season, the board announced an innovation in the athletic schedule for 1936 in the form of a varsity basketball game with Northeastern University, to be played at Maine. On the heels of this announcement came another. Varsity basketball would become a recognized major sport, with a full schedule in 19,37. This will be the first time this sport has had a place since 1929. Student representation is not lacking in the makeup of the board. In order that the opinion of the student body be expressed and appreciated, four nf the members are students, M}ron L ' nllette, President, Donald Huff, William Ilunnewell, and John Gowell. M A I X K A T II L E: T I V A S S IM I A T I O X o. j -i i f f .f.ft ' . o. •- ' ► Wf A student organizatiiin, cimtaiiiin.ij n ' ])r(_ ' sun freshman durniitorv, witli two faculty ineniber mural Association. This organization is one ol Through the efforts of Professor Stanlc - Wa! the organization has rapidly heconu- a |io crfu the students and expanding in its :icti itu ' vav Primarily, the purpose of the 1. A.A. is to offer to students who otherwise would miss it competition. Each car new sports are added to the si gave its ( ).1 . to howling. Now hasketball, touch football, track, volley ball, box- ing. baseLall. winter sports, and bowling are all included in the list. Trophies are awarded to the various team winners. To the fraternity or dorm gaining the high- est number of points in all intramural sports, an " all point " trophy is awarded. Continuing its policy of former years, the Association held the Annual Win- ter Carnival. The enthusiasm shown by the students and all connected with it well warranted the event. Intramural Ball, the outstanding social event of the season, was sponsored by the Association. tatives from each fraternity, and s as ad isers, constitutes the Intra- " the le V of its kind in the country. ilace, d rectcjr of intramural sports. 1 one. a -ting toward the interests of 1 Near. stinuila e interest in athletics and to , an op ortunity to exjierience real chedule This year the Association IXTRAMITRAL ASSOCIATION ATHLETIC I-larol.I M. n,„llmry i.s pa-M.k-iit ol the urgaiiizalidii. Fraternity re])ri ' sfntativt ' s are : Sigma Nu 1 )arrel (.urrie Theta Clii I ' hilip iVters,,,! Beta Theta I ' i Rdhert i.ittiehaic Sig;!na Aljiha ICi)sil(iii hilm { ' .essoin Delta ' i ' au Deha James I Iag.s,H ' tt Ka|)i)a Sigma h ' rancis Me Alary I ' hi Kta Kappa 11., ward Shaw Si-ma Chi jerold llinekley Lamlxla Chi Alpha 1 Ian. 1,1 I ' ,..anlman Phi Kappa Sigma i lamld (K,dlnn- Ali)ha Tan ( )mega Frederick Mills I ' hi Canima Delta C.eorge Hitchings Ian I ' l.silnn I ' hi Lester Meyer I ' hi Mu Delta Minn I ' .ell D,,nn A 1 ' hnnias I ' .raekett Dunn 11 Thiiinas llarker Oak Hall ICdward Szaniawski Bell, N ' ice President WuoDBiKv. President Front rutt— Holt, Bou.gom, Dohertv. B Alpha Tau Omega, runiiers-up in the Intramural race last year, came back with a vengeance this season, and, l)y virtue (it a driving 37-29 victory over Theta Chi, won the League title. They swept through their respective division without a defeat and went on to win the finals like real champions. While the championship went to the Southern League, it was the Northern division that furnished the excitement and upsets. Three teams. Beta Theta Pi, Theta Chi, and Phi Eta Kappa turned the race for the sectional honors into a tri- cornered grudge affair, with Theta Chi the ultimate winners. Phi Eta. pre-season favorites, fell before Theta Chi, who in turn were beaten by their neighbors, the Betas. To complicate matters further. Phi Eta took Beta to make a three way tie. In the playoff, Theta Chi beat Phi Eta Kappa to win the right to meet Alpha Tau Omega in the finals. In the Southern League, there was a decided lack of color. With the start of the season. Phi Kappa Sigma was ceded as top favorites, with Alpha Tau Omega and Phi Mu Delta given an outside chance. However, when Phi Kappa Sig met their neighbors, the A.T.O. ' s, they were added to the latter ' s string of victories. Phi Mu Delta likewise failed to offer much as the season proceeded, leaving the way clear for Alpha Tau Omega. I X T R A M I K A L BASKETBALL The three upper classes were all rf] rfsfntcil in the (|iiintet selected hv the team captains as the outstanding five in the Intramural I ' .askethall League. Wnodhury, Johnstone, and Doherty are seniors, while Th( m]xson and Rogers are from the junior and sophomore classes, respectively. ' oodbury, at forward, and Doherty, at guard, are the only repeaters. Both were members of last year ' s All-Team. These two, with Johnstone, center, were members of the 1933 freshman outfit tiiat posted a total of thirteen wins against two losses. ' (i(idl)ury was captain of his freshman team and also led the varsitv hnoji team on : larch 14 in their first game since 192 ' ». Doherty was cai)tain nf the Alpha Tau Omega team, winners of the Intranniral League. Thompson and Rogers were both members of tlieir resjiective freshman team, .the latter being elected captain at the of last year ' s season. That the team was cho.sen wisely is sliown hy the fact that this is tlie (piintet, to a man, that Coach Kenyou had picked as his " lirst team " on the arsity. Woodbury and Jolui.stone are members of I ' hi Kaiijia Sigma fraternity. Doher- ty. Ali)ha Tau Omega, and Rogers and Thomiison. I ' hi lUa Kai.i)a. I T It A 31 IT IC A A I. I. - T K A M " hi Kappa Sigma, after occupying the position of runner-up to Phi Eta Kappa for two years, finally turned the tables and became the title holders. Three years ago, the Phi Kaps started their bid for the first place honors but were stopped in the semi-finals by Alpha Tau Omega. The following two years they fared a bit better but were never able to triumph in the finals. This third time, however, proved most successful. Three teams. Phi Kappa Sigma, Phi Eta Kap])a, and .Sigma Xu, went into the finals by virtue of leadership in their respective divisions. A slight variation in the manner of the play-oft ' was (jfi ' ered, the three teams competing in a round-robin for the title. Sigma Nu was defeated by Phi Kappa Sigma in the first match. Sigma Nu then tangled with Phi Eta, again coming out on the short end of the score, thus eliminating them. The two winners. Phi Kapjja Sigma and Phi Eta Kappa, then faced each other in the finals, from which the Phi Kaps came out the winners. I X T R A M U R A L V € L L E Y R A L L HEI H Frnnt row— O ' l ' iMim-n, A (lark hcirsf ti ' din tlu- Xdrtlicrn division. Tlifta Chi, toppled tlu- pre-ganit ' favor- ites from the South, Phi Kappa Sigma, to win the touch foothall title. 6-0. Strangely enough. Kappa Sigma won last year from Phi Ka])])a Sig h ' the same score and under practically the same circumstances. Theta Chi ' s score came late in the second period, lohnson. in the end zone, went into the air to bring down a long pass and with it victory tor his team. As in former vears. two leagues were formed, the Northern, made up of Sigma N ' u. Dorm 1 ' .. Kappa Sigma, Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Tau Epsilon I ' hi. Delt.a I .lu Delta, riieta Chi, Dorm A, Beta Theta Pi, and Oak Hall, and the Southern, con- sisting of Sigma Chi. Alpha Tau Omega, Phi Kappa Sigma, Phi -Mu Delta, . liiha Camma Rho, Phi Gamma Delta. Lambda Chi, and Phi Eta Kappa. In the Northern League. Kapi)a Sig. Delta Tau. Theta Chi. and ( )ak Hall sur- vived the first round. Theta C hi was the ultimate winner. In the South, I ' hi Ka] - iia Sig and Phi I ' .ta fought it out for the title, with the former emergmg victor. I XT II A M I II A T O IJ 1 II FOOT KA L Mowatt, McKenzie, Sawyer, Dyer. Edw The Oak Hall freshman track team tn(,k the intramural tn.phy this year to become the third consecutive first year team to win the award. IXTRAMITRAL TRACK CHARLES RICE C IT P For the fourth consecutive year, Phi Kappa Sigma won the prized Charles Rice cup, symbol of track supremacy. V O M K X • S i l» O IC T S M. he Women ' s Athletic Association is made up of all the women in the student hody. Each year many new events and also the customary atTairs of previous years are undertaken. This past year the activities of the W ' .A.A. have heen estahlished in two places rather than one. The new field house is now the gathering place of those girls in the hockey and archery classes. The field house was painted and trees and shrubs were planted around the building by the girls on Maine Day last year, so that now it has the appearance of a cottage. The girls ' gymnasium is always the center of a great deal of activity, especially in the winter. During Freshman Week, games and other outdoor activities were carried on at the hockey field in order that the girls could become more easily and better ac- quainted with one another. . lso, at this time a picnic in honor of the freshmen was given at Piney Knoll by the W.A.A. Hockey season was begun with much enthusiasm and carried through the season in the same way. Each class organized a team and an interclass tournament was played in order to determine the winner. After much excitement, the Freshman team, a well-organized and fast team, won the championship. On the Saturday morning of homecoming weekend the Alumnae returned and defeated the college team, that was made up of representatives of all the classes, by a score of 2-0. The All-Maine Hockey Team was chosen by the W.. .. . Council which is at the head of all activities conducted bv the Association. The members include girls from each class. The ' .. .. . Council is always Inisy with new plans for conducting interesting affairs. The main social event of the vear is the Penny Carnival. This year it took ALL- MAINE O C K E Y TEAM Lett Wing— .Mars;arc-t llaniiiKin. I ' MO l-eft Inner— Ruby Black, iy. 7 Center Forward — Elizabeth Stnry. r ' 37 Right Inner — Mabelle Ashworth. UM Right Wing — Dorothy Craig, 1939 Left Halfback— Betty Littletield, 193.S Center Halfback— Laura Chute, 1939 Right Halfback— Madeline Frazier, 1937 Right Fullback— Henrietta ClifT, 1937 Left Fullback— Mary Deering, 19.1S Goalie— Marion Roberts. 1939 Miss Rogers Marv ,th on the aspect of a Xalentine ' s I ' arty at which a King and (jueen of He; chosen. The officers of the ' .. .A. Council are the following: President, Marie Archer; vice president, Elizabeth Ashby ; secretar Leighton; treasurer, Margaret Harrinian. Din-ing the winter months an interclass toin ' nanient of basket1)all is ca At the end of this, an All-Maine Basketball Team is chosen. This honor; as well as the hockey team is selected for siiortsmanship. cooperation witl and skill in executing plays. In the sjiring, the W ' .A.A. sponsors a High School Play Day to which are sent girls from surroundiiig high schools and academies. Group games are played in the morning, followed by a picnic lunch and stunts at a nearby picnic ground. A Maine banner is given to the school which presents the best stunt. In the afternoon the party returns to the campus where other games are particij ated in. At night a banquet is held when speeches are made and awards given. The C. of Maine ' ..A..A. also is a member of the Intercollegiate Play Day group of New England colleges. Through this hapi)y way, situations and prol)lems of all the associations are discussed and a better feeling of friendship is obtained. Wo.MEx ' s Field House FEATURES A ' v llfiil Kor TIm ' 4»I I Sfliool ' etcrans of future po- litical wars, Samuel " near beer " Reese and Windy Naugler. Can- didate Carl " kiss for every co-ed " Whitman and other epics. Naug- ler, " the people ' s choice, " on a platform of " ? ' (7iV " -mentation. My dime is your dime. Candidate Reese all steamed up during a campaign speech. t . ' s ' iA-t M Exlra-Partit ular Curripular Activities Tlie lull before the storm. Soft lights and sweet ( ? ) music. Leaders of the tumult and the shouting. How- did he get in here? Cheer leaders keep in " training. " .- hotly disputed play inter- rupts the game. still Murv Fuulball Bowdoin picks up a few yards on ; ever goes up must come down — evi Off to Bates. A word from the wi ■se play Bowclo Some of (he Maiiio Events ' Maine Day Digging ill. Jolly foresters right at home. President Hauck pauses for a close-up. cap and all. Heaven help the working girl, or the lass round-up. Wlio Siiiil " A Way Off Co-eds iiaiiitinsj an outside job this time. The team makes an- other basket. An as- sociate editor pitches in— all over. Relax, let yourself go. Work relief without benefit of law. Kappa Sigs waiting lor the whistle. tl Sviiiplioiiv ill tiio v St. (ieorge stopped cold. Second honors to the freshmen. A sailor out of the north via Phi Kappa Sigma. Sailing, sailing over the s n o w b o u n d i n g Maine. Phi Gamma Delta, starred and feathered. Lighthouse keeping at Sigma Chi. Tills ■■ Thai Queen of Winter, the Lambda Cliis ' contribution. Tlie class prexy goes for a spin. Warming up for the .game. Eyes on paper 1 Prism In The Raw When a photographer is photographed — that ' s news. Dick White. Bob " Trapper " Cabeen, and the Prism photog- rapher caught unawares. Press-mentor Roy W. Libby stands ready as the first pages come off the press. An expert compositor sets type for the Prism. A l.inU ' TlH ' jilr ' 4;o !« a I. " UK Vav Prup hoy in tlu ' lime- light. Ahraham Lin- coln portrayed hy Roh- crt Ohler. All ' s well that ends well. The surrender at .Appomat- tox. The director of the outfit. Come up and see me sometime. Tli« Klill Passinj;; .Scene It really runs. Boston Common brought to Maine. Women ' s Pag- eant. Plugging for exams. The pursuit of knowledge. The Phi Mus go in for hockey. In quest of the elusive molecule. Dinsmore makes a down pay- While Oak Burns After the fire, a tangled mass of wreckage. Mist behind Stevens. . section of the upper floor phmges in flames. The end of a perfect day. The PiiS!iing Scone In the spring a young man ' s fancy turns to Making the molecules Hy. Inaugurating a new yeai Professor Gilliland putting over a point. Dr. Koo. brilliant lecturer, visits the campus. The . rmy takes night ofif. An associate editor captures the honors. Iiiiliiili«tn AnlicN Il all iuak(--bclk-ve. Forks are taboo dur- ing initiation. Soulful Sophomore. A queer kind of religion. Pro- nosal on the sidewalk. ll« ' r«» ami TlM ' r King and Queen ut the Penny Carnival. The band struts their stuff between halves. No, this is not a faculty member. Brarmann twirls the baton. Wa- ter rises in the heating plant. Preparedness ? The Sigma Chis have a new home. . minor contribution to science. - ny P.T. this after- noon ? Anil Kvorv vln»r4» Familiar scene at the Bookstore. Freshman cliain gan . The balciiny scene starring two yearhngs. The Phi Mus entertain a visitor from the Xorth. Snozzola. As the last pages of the 1937 Prism go to press, the staff wishes to acknowledge the valuahle cooperation of the following people, without whose assistance the book would have been impossible. Roy W. Lihhy. Su]ieriiitendent of the University Press, and his print shop crew lent invaluable assistance in the composition and pul)licaticin of the book. Mr. Edward H. Kelley. Coniptroller of the Uni- versity and Adviser for the Class of 1937. rendered helpful assistance on business details of the book. Mr. Russell C. Knight, of the Howard ' esson Co., photo-engravers for the 1937 Prism, aided greatly in designing the book. Mr. R. D. Gherin, of the Gherin Gallery, gave free- ly of his time and personal advice in the photography for the Prism. The Boston Hcrald-Travclcr supplied two line photographs for use in the Athletic Section. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS A D V E H T I S E . 1 E T S Big things have happened KELVINATOR Now, lor the first time. Kelviiiatnr (if ' fir re- frigeration buyers a buill-iii lhci ii, ' inclcr positive proof of constant, unifurni o ld inside the cabinet, whether the temperature in yunr kitchen is 70° or 110°. Furthermore, to a } year Prolcclion Plan. Kelvinator has added a Certificate of Low Cost of Operation writ- ten and signed by the oldest company in the electric refrigeration industry convincing evidence of Kelvinator ' s confidence in the performance of its product. and as little as ISo a day buys a New 1936 KELVINATOR BA TCiiOR HYDRO-ELECTRIC CO. YOUNG men and women will always find this banking institution interested and helpful in their business pro- gress. 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 Corporation with maximum insurance of $5000 for each depositor. The Merrill Trust Company BANGOR— MAINE MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION FOOTWEAR MAKES A DIFFERENCE TiR-k viiur feet into a pair of Sportocasin.s. uu can feel the soft comfort of genuine moccasins Weai tiiem for an afternoon ot golf or take a long hike ni them. You will see h Sportocasins are the choice of leading golfers Write for free booklet " Headwork ant! Footwork loi Ki-ltiT Golf. " It will lulp oiii G. H. BASS CO. (Abbott Div ) Wilton, Maine S l» O II T O 4 A S I X S BEN SKLAR MENS FURNISHINGS OLD TOWX M.MXK A. II. IIOI KIX i» eORPORATlOX I ' M Broad Street r.ani;o . Maine Whoi.ksai.k ami Kkiaii. in I, rain- am. l-Loik We recomiiR-iul ami ell WIRTHMOKK POL ' I.TRV 1-KKI)S Lewis S. Libby, D. D. S. jOK ( )i.i) Town D. X i!I.( CK M.m.m; T elepl,o„e 261 Dunham-Hanson Co. HARDWARE Walter K. Han. ' on ' IJ I-. Donald Crowell ' 17 Dilliiigliaiii s BOOKS STUDENTS ' SUPPLIES Binders of " THE PRISM " 13 HAMMOND STREET BANGOR, MAINE Bangor Office Supply Co. F. 1. HERLim 18 P.O. Sq Portab e and Relniilt T vpewriters Tel. 4526 CI ail Cushions : Desks ; Filing Cabinets : Folders , etc. -Ac on ])lete line of office equiinnent and students ' su iplie " T angor Furniture Qo. Complete House Furnishings S4-S8 Ham.mond Street The Bangor House SPKCl Al. Ti:S TO [ ' Ol ' 1. SIl ' DI- ' ATS The Bangor Motor Co. Stnni.i f 1 ires ias ;in.l ( )il VIRGIE ' S QUALITY CLOTHING-SHOES—HATS ORONO, MAINE JKOX ANDSTEE iii-:a v hardw RE REPLACEMENT PARTS and EQUIPMENT (.AIA ' AXIZl ' l) AM) lU.OCK SHKKTS- -Ki:i X 1- ORCI X(; ST[-:i-:i. N. H. BRAGG SONS i; wcoK, MAixi ' : ADAMS FURNISHING GOODS CO. |()BI5KR.S OI ' SMALL WAKKS— DRV (,()()|)S LLM L.L:kM KX ' S SL ' PPLll S. ' -X4 Cnlnniliia St. I -1. . ' -1777 IJaii " ..!-. Maine The Haynes Chalmers Co. Hardifirare and Iron LL ' ML.l ' .kMI ' X ' S XI) MILL SLl ' LLll ' .S Dvnaniitr, I ' nwd.T. S,,, ,rtino ( i,,,Kls 1 3 Kxrn.vNT.K St. FARNSWORTHS CAFE " Tatronize Tat ' s Mill Stkeet SETTER ' S Banqor ' s Popular Department Store Compliments of KING ARTHUR FLOUR Arthur Chapin Co. Bangor. Maine Distributors Ye ' Brass %ail The Students ' Eating Place Exchange St. Bangor. M: Tenobscot Valley Qas Co- If it ' s done with Heat, it can he done hetter with Gas R. B. DUNNING CO. 1835 1936 54-68 Broad Street Bangor, Maine T?STABLISHED at their present location, -1- the R. B. Dunning Co. have served their customers in Central and Eastern Maine for over a century. Starting as a Seed Store, this business has been in the Dunning family for three generations. In the last few decades, other lines have been added, and at present this company distributes to its trade Electrical Merchandise, Plumbing and Heating Material, Builders ' Supplies, Paints, etc. Coiiipliiiiciits of WIN SLOW £k company, Inc. I ' okTi.AM., Maim. Manufacturers of Clay Products Caldwell Sweet Co. Wholesale Druggists 110 Broad St. Bangor. Mi Blaine S. Viles Maine Timherlands Augusta, Maine Compliments of 9S? Tenohscot Sxchange Hotel Friendliness . A Paramount Essential Iniptlled by the uv ' Av for closer friendlines s ' round tlie canipvis, stu- dents of the old Maine State College organized for social fratcrnalisni way hack in 1S7 ' ). The idea " took " instant- ly and spread rapidly, until today 2 ' ) chapters of social fraternities and so- rorities are represented at the Uni- versity of Maine, with many thousands of present and past students enrolled as members. The movement has pro- vided a vitally important essential in college life — an atmosphere of cordial, helpful friendliness to which all con- tribute a needed part, and froTii whicli all receive a priceless portion. This same cordial element of friend- liness has been a prime factor in the 86-year-old service of the Merchants National Bank of Bangor. It has made business tomers, proving the age-old truth that friendliness —an asset which cannot be measured in dollars an money itself. krsitv ok m.mne i. fr.atkrnities ;d sororities Natii Beta Thcta Pi Kappa .Sigma .Mpha Tau Omega Phi Kappa Sigma Phi Gamma Delta Sigma Alpha Kpsilo Theta rhi Delta Tau Delta Lambda Chi .Mpha Sigma Nil Sigma Del Phi Mil Alpha (iai Beta Kap, Phi Kappa Tau Ep.sil Local Delta Delta Pi Beta Phi Chi Omega Rh, V. a pleasure for us and is a characteristic, not rl cents, and yet is won Merchants National Bank HoR. CF. S. Stew.vrt President of Bangor Hk.vrv J, Whkkmvrichi ' icc President Elmer E. McF.vri-. Casliier Member of the Federal Depout Insurance Cnrpnrulioii NEW HUDSON GREATER 8 NEW X TERRAPLANE SALES EQUIPPED WITH THE ELECTRIC HAND The Henley-Kimball Co. Bangor SERVICE A.J. Goldsmith 1(1 X(i. Main St. Old Towi Exclusive Sales in Old Town f.n Arrow Stanley J. Leen Co. 279 Main Street Bangor, Maine GENERAL MILL SUPPLIES Manufacturers of Brooms Phone 7(,29 Jordan Lumber Co. l.mnhcr an.l Sliinsles (;,,1(1 r,(,n(l Wall r.oanl X,.rtolk Paints Old Town, Maine Plinne 45-1 J (.■(pinplinifiits nf Sears Roebuck Co. 4(. P. .St Office Square Bangor, Maine ACME MFG. COMPANY Sunnner and South Sts. BANHU.R, Maine MASONS ' AND BUILDERS ' SUPPLIES G. A. Hersey ' 00 Pres. Treas. T. M. Hersey ' 34 Asst. Treas. rJMaine Qoal Sales Co- Eastern Trust Building Bangor, Maine ' -• •-• IT Anthracite and | - C: Bituniinonj 4 oal J WETMORE - SAVAGE DIV. Westinghouse Electrical Supplies 175 Broad St. Bangor UNITED CORK COMPANIES CORK INSULATION 716 Columbus Avenue Boston, Massachusetts Tek-phcine Main Office and Factories Garrisim 3740 Lyniihurst, K. J. Kenduskeag Valley Co-operative Qreamery OuALiTV IcK Cream at a Reasonable Price 562 Union St. Tel. 5(il2 Bangor, Mk. DAKIN ' S SPORTING GOODS CO. •Urw, 17 WHOI.ESAIJ-:— KKTAII. Makk Hik L ' tnnpUmcwis of HOTEL BELLEVUE UxiVKRsiTv OK Maixk Heaucj L ' akters IN Boston ' ilWe " 7937 PKISM " designed and engraved by the HO VARD-WE SOX CO. WORCESTER, MASSACHUSETTS THE COLLEGE ENGRAVERS OF NEW ENGLAND PHOTOGRAPHS FOR The 1937 PRISM " BY THE CiHERIN IjiALLERY NEEDHAM, MASSACHUSETTS G BROWN WHITE PAPER CO. Manufacturers ' Agents and Jobbers Paper. P.A(;s. I ' wiNK, Sim CIALTIKS _ ' l()-. ' Ui I ' ,R,ad Street Bangor. Maine Tek plHiiie 4883 H. TABENKEN CO., Inc. 107-109 Pickering Square WllC.LKSAI.K FmiT AMI PUdI Snow Ckest and Polar Cub BRA Beverages Crowell Lancaster, Architcfts Ban ,or. Main ' i; ' arker Iniwell - S, A. I. A. Wal Ciinif ' IniiL ' iits of StanleyJ.Bridges,D.D.S. Mill Street. Orono Above tlie A P Store HEADQUARTERS FOR YOUR NEEDS l- ' roni a Paper of Pins to a Heating Plant for Your H..nie PARK ' S HARDWARE AND VARIETY I ' ll ' mbinh; l : Heating Jl-37 Mill St.. Orono, Me. 3IOTHER ' $ BREAD MADK WITH MILK BANCOR BAKING COMPANY, Inc. BANGOR. MAINE 100 Center Street Tel. 4. 53 PIONEER ex ;kavino CO. 1)ksh;xers — Illustrators — Photo Engravers Try us on your next order for school cuts 193 En cliange Street Bangor. Maine THE HOUSE OF UNIFORMS " American Legion— W-tcrans of l- ' oicign Wars U. S. Army— National (Juard— R.O.T.C. " We Make All Styles Of Uniforms " M. L French Son, Inc. ' Z :.:::: : Myer ' s Studio ' - " i;- " I ' llnTiH.KAI ' il I4 II4»I l»ltl ; ST »IIK l-.s-hihlislicl IS " - InUM-,n chan li c is dear at any prue-He sale and ,|uali y i 1 stuffs at l»l :. xl1:Y » fo4iii stun 44 Mai 1 St. ( );(o i . Mi;. C iniif lnnciils «t WAI.TEII € . HAI.L. M.ll. Mil . Mkii 1 Okmn,,. M.mnk Simmons Hammond Mfg. Co. Division of General Ice Cream Corp. BAXCOR. MAIXK PtPPtR tLLl PABHICS THE €iREATE« iT XA. IE IX 4 OTTO and THE GREATEST XAME OX COTTOXS PEPPERELL MANUFACTURING COMPANY BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS Compliments of University Store Co. sriKi rB mm; takIxX Mk.M.S AMI Lr.NCHKS llic ideal place your hamnul An lluN 1 I nuNM,, Margie K, SpnuT, l n,pn,-)i r.s LOMPLIMENTS ®ltp Mmwi OlampitB Lumber ut every kind and size Milled fcir every purpose BANViOk I ' p Harlow St., 45 seconds from the Postoffu-e l-.verythi In. A. J. Goldsmith Manager Strand Theatre Wholesale Lumber J. F. Gerrity Company SUTTON FARMS UNIVERSITY PRFSS CAMPUS i j 3, 11 :i iJ

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

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


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


University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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


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


University of Maine - Prism Yearbook (Orono, ME) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


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