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F F I C E.



ORACLE 1932 Published by the class of 1932



Wateruille. maine

Copyright 1932 WILLIAM M. HARDY Editor-in-Chief HARVEY B. EvANS Business Manager



Ernest Cumminss Marnner Dean


the Men's Division




We have attempted in the following pages to gather material from all the phases of college life so that on read­ ing through this book, those moments so precious to each individual will be kept perennially alive, and the really memorable gotten.







Vz·ew of the














M.A. , L. H.D.

President Wilton Academy, 1887;

B.A., Colby College, 1891;

M.A., Colby College, 1894;

graduate work in Education, Univer,sity of Chicago and Columb 1 ia Univer.sity; L.H.D., Colby College, 1916; Principal, Calais High School, 1891-94; Principal, Coburn Classical Institute, 1894-1905; Principal, Morgan Park Academy (Ch�cago), 1905-1907; Princi­ pal, University High School (Chicago), 1907-19; Major, Sanitary Corps, U. S. Army, 1918; A&"ociate Professor of Education, Tea·chers' College, Columbia Univ·ersity, 191923;

Professor of








Schools and Colleges in Syria, Palestine, and Egypt, 1926; President of Colby College, 1929-; Member of National Education Association, Religious Education Association, and Phi Beta Kappa Society. Seventeen

Officers of the Corporation President



SO�, L.H.D.



Vice-Pre ·iclent a nd E ·-Officio Chairman Boa1 d of Tru t e s

Winthrop Center

H E RB E R T E LIJ A H WADS W O R T H , B. A . Se er tary


W atervi lle

A R E Y W H I T T E M O R E , D.D. Trea s u re r




Board of Trustees T rrn E. '}Yires in



Lan downe, Pa.

H A R R Y T H O M A S JO R D A N , B . A .

W in thrnp Center, Maine

H E R B E R T E L I J A H WADSWO R T H , B . A .

W aterville, M a i ne

EDWI CAR E Y W H I T T E MO R E , D . D . H E T R Y H O Y T H I LTON, L L.D. "C H E S T E R H O U G H TO S T U R T E V A N T , B. A . *FRED F O S S L A W R E

h i cago, I l l . L i vermore Fa�ls, Maine

CE, B.A.


T 1 m Expires i n

Portland, M a i ne


G E OR G E E D W I N M U R R A Y , B . A . R E X W I L,D E R DOD G E , B . S . C A RRO L L N O R M A N P E RK I

Portland, Maine Portland, M aine

S, L L . B.

W a terville, Maine

P H I L B R O O K , L L.D.


W aterv i l le, M a i ne

K, D.D.

�ewton Center, M ass.

Te1·m E. ·vir s in



Waterville, M aine );ewton Center, M ass. S, M.A.

E S , L L.D.

SOO M H I L L , M . A . Tenn E ·'Pfres in

*W I L F O RD G O R E C H A PMJAN, JR., L L . B. *H U G H D E A M cL E L L A N , LLB.

Houlton, M: a i ne Portland, M a i ne

19" 5

T e nn Ex'}Yires in 1936

*JU L I A N DA N I E L T A Y LO R_, L L .D. •Elected by Colby Alumni Association. tElected by Colby Alumnae Association.


Hartford , Conn. Waterville, Maine

B R A M H A LL, B. S .

tM R S . H E LE N H A

Newton Center, Mass. A ugusta, Maine

, LrTT.D.



, M.S.


Wa h ington, D. C. Lawrence, Mass.


A l l ton, M as�. Waterville, M a i ne

Wellesley, M ass. Portland, Maine Boston, Mass. Waterville, M aine

Committees of the TruStees Standing Committees Academies M E S SRS. BAR





Co mnien ceme n t PROFESSORS W E EKS, PARME





Ho n ora ry D grees PRESIDE





Instrn t ion PRESIDENT JOH




I n vestment PRESIDE




orn inations PRESIDENT JOH TSO


Professo rships PRESIDE



Prudentia l M ESSRS. LA WREN


Ca mpus Developnient PRESIDENT




, A




inc teen

JULIAN DANIEL TAYLOR, M . A . , L L .D., Tciylor Profes or of Latin Lcmg11ages and Litera t m·e.

ol lege, 1 6 ; M . A . , 1 71 ; LL.D., 1 900 ; Tutor, A . B., Colby 1868-73, at Colby ; Prof es or of Lat i n , 1 873 - 1 9 1 ; Taylor Pro­ fe, or of Latin, 1 9 1 - ( E me ritu Profe or of Latin, 1 93 1 ) ; Member Phi Beta Kappa ociety.

LARE CE HAYWARD W H ITE, . gu ag G 1·eek Lan



M . A . , L ITT.D . , Prof s 01' of t h


ollege, Bristol A c ademy, Taunton , Ma s . ; B.A., A m he r t olby ollege 1 929 ; Instruc­ 1886 ; M . A . , 1 902 ; Litt.D. ( H on. ) tor i n G reek, A m h e r t H igh School, 1 5-86 ; In tructor i n Latin onn., 1 6-87 ; In tructor and Greek, Bowen School, H a r tford , orthfi Id, M i nn., 1 87-9 1 ; i n Latin and Greek, arleton College, Latin Ma ter, W orce ter Academy, Worce ter, Ma ., 1 91- 1 902 ; Profe sor of G reek, Colby Col1 lege, 1 902- ; M ember of the Phi B ta Kappa ociety.



c.D., Merrill Prof s s or of

t r y.

olleae, 1 900 · Bo. s ton Univ. 1900, M. A . ; B . S . , Ma ... Agric . Brown Un iv. 1 902 ; Ph.D. 1 9 03 ; D . . ( Hon. ) Colby, 1 9 1 6 ; In­ ollege, 1 900-01 ; Instruc­ tructor i n Chemi try l\!Ia s . AO'ric. tor in hem istry, Brown Un iv. 1 901 -03 ; As ociate Professor of hemi try, Colby College 1 903-04 ; Merrill Professor of Chem­ i stry, Colby Colege, 1 904- ; Fellow, American A s o c i ation for ew E ngland Society the Ad vancement of Science ; Member of hemi stry Teachers, A merican Chemical Society, and Hon­ of orary Scientific Society of Sigma X i .

WEBSTER C H ESTER, M . A . , Profes 01· o f Biology. Bulkeley H igh School , New London, Conn. , B.A . , Colgate Uni­ versity, 1 900 ; M.A., H arva rd University, 1 908 ; Instructor i n Biology, o l b y Academy, 1 900-1902 ; Bond Foundation Lecturer i n Biology, Bangor Theological Semin ary, 1 9 14- ; Instructor in olby, 1 903-05 ; A ssoci ate Professor of Biology, 1 905Biology, 1 0 ; Professor of Bio.logy, Colby College, 1 9 1 0 - ; Member of P h i Beta Kappa Society.


T HOMAS BRYCE A S H CRAFT, P H.D., Prnfessor of Math ematics. W ingate H i g h School, 1 9 0 3 ; B . A ., W ake F orest College, ( N . C . ) 1 906 ; P h . D . , Johns Hopkins University, 1 9 1 1 ; Principal, Wingate High S c hool , 1 906-07 ; I nstructor, B a ltimore Polytech­ n i c I n stitute, 1 9 1 0- 1 1 ; A ssociate Professor Colby, 1 9 1 1 - 1 3, and Professor of M a th ematics Colby, 1 9 1 3- ; M1ember of American Mathematical Society, M a thematical A ssociation of America, and P h i Beta K a p p a Society ; P urchasing Agent of the Colby Athletic A ssoc i ation.






L ITT. D . ,




Colby College, 1 898-1 900 ; Cu rry School of E xpression ; B . A . , H arvard College, 1 90 4 ; D . L itt. Colby College, 1 9 1 9 ; Super in­ tendent of Public S c hools, Waterville, 1 902- 1 2 ; I nstrudor in ocal Culture, B angor T h e ological Semi nary, 1 909-20 ; I nstruc­ tor i n Public S peaking, 1 90 9 - 1 2 ; A ssistant P rofessor, 1 9 1 2-1 3 ; PI·ofessor of Public S peaking, Colby, 1 9 1 3- ; Registrar, 1 909-2 1 E ditor o f College Cata!Ogue , 1 9 1 7- 1 925 ; E ditor o f Colby Al­ urnnus.

NATH A IEL E RNEST W H EELER, M . Sc., Professor of P h ysics. Colby Academy ( New London, N. H . ) ; B. S. Colby College, 1 90 9 ; B . Sc . M G ill University, M . Sc., 1 91 1 ; Demonstrator in P hysics, S e n ior Demonstrator, Lecturer i n Physics, and A ssist­ a nt P rofessor of Physics, M c G i l l U n iversity, 1 909- 1 920 ; As o­ ciate Professor of Physi s, Co· l by College, 1 920-2 1 ; Professor of P h ysics, Colby, 1 9 2 1 - ; F ellow of A merican A ssociation for the A d vancement o f Science ; M ember A m e r i c a n A ssociation of Physics Teachers ; A merican A ssoc iation of U niversity Profes­ sors, A merican Physical Soc iety ; and Society for the Promo­ tion of E ng i neering E d ucation ; A l ph a Tau O mega F raternity.

C . HARRY EDWARDS, B . P' . E . , Professor of Physical Ediwation . B . P . E . , S p ringfield ( Mlass . ) Y. M . C. A. College, 1 9 2 1 ; Grad­ uate work at New York U n iversity S chool of P hysical E duca­ tion ; N . Y . U n i versity S ummer S chool F aculty, 1 9 31 ; Professor of P h ysical E d uc ation and D i rector of A th letics, Colby, 1 9 2 1 - ; M e m ber S ociety of D irectors of P hysical E d ucation in Colleges.


ER E T CUMMINGS MARRINER, B . A . , D an of Men. B . A . , Colby allege, 1 9 1 3 ; Head o f E ngl i h Department, He­ bron Academy, 1 9 1 3- 1 92 1 ; With Ginn and o., Ed ucational Pub­ lish ers, 192 1 -23 ; Librarian and Profes or of Bibliography, Colby College, 1 923- 1 929 ; hairman of Admi nistration Comm ittee, 1 928-1 929 ; Dean of Men ' Division, 1 929- ; Member Phi Beta Kappa.

C RTIS HUG H MORROW, P' H . D . , P1'0fesso1· of Economics and So­ ciology.

Mount H ermon School, 1 907 ; B. A ., Clark al lege, 1 9 1 0 ; M . A . , Clark Uriiver ity, 1 9 1 1 ; Ph. D., 1927 ; Assistant i.n H istory, Clark College, 1 9 1 0-1 9 1 2 ; Scholar, Clark University 1910-12 ; 1 9 14- 1 6 ; summer sessions, 1 92 1 , '25, '26 ; A s istant L!brarian American A ntiquarian Society, 1912- 1 8 ; Head of Department of H i tory and E conomic . Melrose H ig h School, 1 918-20 ; Associate Profes­ sor and Head of the Department o f E conomics, olby allege, olby Col lege, 1920-24 ; P ro f es or of E conomics and Sociology, 1 924- Secretary Colby hapter o f Pi Gamma M u ; Member of the A merican E conomic A ociation, and The A merican Sociological Society. CARL JEFFERSON WEBER, M . A . English


(Oxon ) , Roberts Professo1· of

Baltimore ity College, 1 9 1 0 ; B . A . , Johns Hopkins University, 1 9 1 4 ; Queen's College, Oxford University, B . A . , 1 9 1 6 ; M .A . 1 92 0 ; In ·tructor i n E ngli h, Colby Colege, 1 9 1 8-1 9 ; Assistant Professor of E nglish, Colby College, 1 9 1 9-20 Assistant in E ng­ glish, Johns Hopkins University, 1 920-21 ; Instructor i n E nglish, United States a val A cademy, 1920-22 ; I nstructor i n Liter­ ature, Johns Hopkins Unive rsity Sum mer School, 1 923 ; '25 and '28 ; University of Maine Summer School, 1 932 ; Assistant Pro­ fessor, Colby, 1 922-23 ; A ssociate Professor, 1 923-25 ; Professor of Ei n glish, 1 925- ; Secretary, Colby Chapter of Phi Beta Kappa ; D irector of Coll ege E xtension Courses, 1 924-28 ; E d itor of the College Catalogue, Hl25-1 930 ; Member of the Modern Language As-ociation, the N ational Council o f Teachen of E ng li sh, and the American Association o f Un iversity Professors. EDWARD HENRY PERKINS, P H . D . , Professor of G e ology. B . S . , Wesleyan University, 1 9 1 2 ; P h . D., Yale U n i versity, 1 9 1 9 ; I n structor i n Chemistry and Geology, R hode I land State College, 1 9 1 5- 1 8, and Assistant Professor, 1 9 1 8- 1 9 ; Professor of Geology, Western Ontario Un iversity, 1 9 1 9-20 ; A ssistant Ge­ ologist, U . S . Grnlogist, U . S . Geological Su rvey, 1 9 1 9-25 ; Asso­ c iate Professor, 1920-26, and Professor of Geology, Colby, 1 926- ; Assistant State Geologist, 1 929- ; Geologist, State H ighway Ma­ terial Survey, 1930- ; Member N ational Research Council, Com ­ mittees on F ield Data of E a rthquakes, 1 928- ; a n d Committee on Batholithic Problems, 1 930- ; Member A merican M ineralogi­ c al Society ; American Ornithologists Union ; A merican Society of Mamma logists ; Fellow, Geological Society of A merica. Twenty-two

EDWARD JOSEPH COLGAN, M .A . , Professor of Ediwation and Psy­ chology.

M ass. I nst. Technology, 1 905-06 ; B .A . , H a rvard College, 1 9 1 7 ; A . M . H a rvard University, 1 920 ; U n i versity o f Lyons, 1 9 1 9 , H a r vard Graduate School of E d ucation, 1 920-2 1 ; U n i versity o f Paris, 1 9 2 1 - 1 922 ; Princi pal o f G illett ( Ark. ) H igh School, 1 9 1 21 3 ; Pri n cipail of De Q ueen ( Ar k . ) H igh School, 1 9 1 3-1 4 ; H ead cif Department o f P hilosophy and E d ucation, A lfred U niversity, A l fred , N. Y., 1 922-2 4 ; Professor of E ducation, A lfred U n i ver­ sity, S umme r Schoo l , 1 92 3 and 1 924 ; Associate Professor of E ducation, Colby Col lege, 1 924-2 8 ; Professor of E d ucation, 1 928- ; Professor of E d ucati on, University o f Vermont S ummer School, 1 92 7, '28, ' 2 9 , '30, '3 1 ; M ember of ational Society of College Teachers of E d ucation, N e w E ngl1 and S ociety C ol lege T eachers o f E d ucation , A merican A ssociation o f U n i versity Pro­ fessors, Department o.f S uperintendence of N. E. A . A merican A ssociation for the Advancement o f Science, H onorary E d uca­ tional F raternity of Phi Delta K a p p a , and K a p p a Phi K a p p a . NINETTA M A


RUNNALS, M�A . , L ITT.D ., D e a n o f V l o m e n . Pro­

fesso1' of Eduoation.

B .A . , Colby College, 1 908 ; M .A . , Columbia U ni versity, 1 9 20 ; Litt. D . , Colby, 1 929 ; Supervisor-of-M athematics D i ploma ; P re­ ceptress, Foxcroft Academy, 1 908- 1 1 ; P receptress, M a i ne Cen­ tral I n stitute , 191 1 - 1 6 ; General S ecretary, Y . W. C . A., Lewis­ ton ( Me. ) 1 916- 1 7 ; I nstructor i n M a th ematics, H ighland H a l l ( H ol1l id aysburg, P a . ) 1 9 1 8-20 ; D e a n of Women, C o l b y College, 1 9 2 0-26, and 1928- ; A ssistant P rofessor o f Mathematics, Colby College, 1 920-23 ; Professor of M a t hematics, 1 923-26 ; Dean of Women a n d A ssociate Professor of E d ucation, H il lsdale College ( Mach ) , 1 926-27 ; M i ss Sayward's School ( Ph i l a de l p h i a , ) 1 9272 8 ; Professor of E ducation , Colby College, 1 928- ; M e mber of P h i B eta K a p p a Society ; M ember N ational A ssociation of Deans· orthern B aptist Con­ of Women, B oard of E d ucation of the vention, a n d A merican A ssociation o f U n i versity Women.


W ILLl.A'M J O HN W ILKINSON, P H D . , Professo1· of H'i.sto1·y . College Gra m m a r School, Brooklyn, . Y.; B . L itt. , W i l l i a m a nd M a ry College, 1 902 ; M . A ., C o l umbia U n i versity, 1907 ; P h . D . , 1 92 4 ; honorary ; Wesleyan University, M .A . , W a s h i n g ton Col­ l ege, L L . D . ; Instructor in Latin and Greek, William a nd Mary College, 1 908- 1 7 ; E d ucational Director, Camp Hancock, 1 9 1 71 8 ; I nstructor, A r m y E d u catio n a l Corps, A. E . F . , Beaune, France, 1 9 1 8-1 9 ; Lecturer i n H i story, Wesleyan U niversit · 1 9 1 9-23 ; Professor of H istory, U niversity of Vermont, summer school, 1 923-25 ; and w inter session, 1928-2 9 ; A ssociate Profes­ sor, 1 9 2 4-25 ; and Professor of H i story, Co1lby College, 1 925-28 ; and 1 929- ; M e m ber of t h e P h i B et a K a p p a Society, A m erican H i storical A s sociation, and Political Science A ssociation ; New E ng l a n d H istory A ssoci ation ; Foreign College A ssociation.





f, _i ,,

, M .A . , Associate Profess o 1· of French.

B . A ., M c M aster Unive rsity 1 905 ; M. A., Clark U n iversity, 1 9 08 ; Fellow, Clark U n i versity, 1 9 08-0D ; H arvard U n i ve rsity, 1 91 0- 1 1 ; I nstructor, Worcester ( M ass.) H igh School, 1 9 1 4-1 6 ; I nstr uctor, N ortheastern College ( Boston ) , 1 9 1 6- 1 7 ; I n structor i n F rench, Colby College ; 1 9 1 7 ; I n structor Roxbury L at i n S c h o o l , 1 9 1 7- 1 8 ; I nstructor i n F rench, 1 9 1 8-20 ; A ssistant Pro­ ' fessor, 1 92 0- 2 2 ; and A ssociate P rofes sor of FTench , Col b y Col­ lege, 1 92 2-. Twe n ty-three

A RTH n GALEN E TI , M . B . A . , As ·ocictte Professor of Business Administrntion .

B . A . o l b y ollege, 1 923; M . B . A . , Harvard School o f B u s i ness A d m i n i tration, 1926; In tructor in Economics, Colby College ; 1924-25; In tructor in Business A d m i n i stration, ortheastern Univer�ity, 1925-26; Instructor i n B u iness Administration , olby, 1926-27; Associ ate Profes o r , 1 927-; M ember Kappa P h i Kappa ociety and P'hi B e t a K a p p a ociety.


K WEEK , M . A . , Associate Professor o f Chemistry.

B . S . , Colby ollege, 1 9 1 5; M . A . , Harvard U n i ver ity, 1 9 1 6; Studied at ornell, 1920-22; In t ructor in Chemistry, Un iversity of Maine, 1 9 1 6-17; As i stant Profe or of h e m i try Unive r i ty of M a i ne, 1 9 17-18; A i tant Professor of hemi try, Colby, 191 -20 and 1 922-2 · A ociate Profe or, 1 92 - ; M ember of P h i B ta Kappa Society.

EVERETT F r K S TR ONG, La n guages.

B . A ., Associate Professor of Modern

B .A . , Wesleyan U n i ver ity, 191 ; Studied at olumbia, 1 9202 1 ; Studied abroad , 192 1-22; U n i versity of Toulouse, F ra nce, diploma, 1 922; Master in F rench and Spanish, Salisbury School ( Conn.) 1 9 1 8-20; Horance Mann School ( N. Y .) 1 920-21; I n ­ tructor i n Romance Languages, olby ollege, 1 922-28; A ssoc iate Professor, 1 928-.

CECIL AUGUST U S ROLLINS, M . A ., Associate Professor of Eng­ lish.

B . A . , Colby College, 19 1 7; M . A . Harvard U n i versity, 1 923; Principal, Sedwick ( Me . ) High School, 1 9 1 4- 15; Teacher of Latin and H istory, Hebron A cademy, 19 17- 1 8; Instructor in Lati n and E ngl i s h , Colby, 19 1 9-22; I nstructor i n E n gl i s h , 192426, Assistant Profe�sor of English, Colby, 1926-30; A ssociate Professor of E nglish, Colby, 1 9 3 1-; M'ember, ational Council of Teachers of English ; Drama League of A meric a ; P h i Beta Kappa Society.



J O H N FRANKL! Languages.

OY, M.A., Associate P1'ofessor of Modeni

Undergraduate, Lafayette College, Easton, Pa., 1 9 1 6- 1 7 ; A . B., Princeton University ( . J .) 1 922 ; A.M. Harvard, 1 923 ; At­ tended . Y . Univer ity, N. Y ; 1 923-24 ; Univer ity of Frank­ fort-on-the-Main, Frankfort, Germany; 1 924-25, Certificate; University of Munich, Munich, Germany, 1 925, Certificate; In­ ew York Univesrity, 1 923-24, and sum­ structor in German, mer semester 1 926 ; Instructor in German, Harvard University, 1 926-30 ; Associate Professor of Modern Languages and Head of Department, Colby, 1 930-.


T H ORY, M.A., Associate P1'0fessor of Latin.

A. B., University of Illinois, 1 920 ; M.A., University of Michi­ gan, 1 92 8 ; ilia Grove High School (Ill.) Central Teachers' College (Mich.), Bosse High School (Ind.), Male High School (Ky.), Assistant in Museum of Classical Archaeology, Univer­ sity of Michigan; P'hi Beta Kappa.


TANLEY, B.A., Assistant Professo1· of Phys­

State Normal chool, Farmington (Me.), 1 90 4 · B.A., Univer­ sity of Maine, 1 9 1 0 ; University of lVIiaine Summer School, 1 9 1 4 , and 1 9 1 5 ; Mass. I n t. o f Technology, Summer School, 1 922; Sub-ma ter, Norway High School, 1 9 07-09 ; Principal, Green­ ville High School, 1 9 10-13 ; Teacher of Science, � estbrook High School, 1 9 1 3- 1 7 ; Teacher of Physics, Deering High School, 1 9 1 72 0 ; Instructor and As i tant Professor of Physics, Colby Col­ lege, 1 920- ; American Physical Society, Phi Beta Kappa Society; American As ociation of Phy. ics Teachers.





�' ..,,,.


HERBERT LEE E W M A N , B.D., S.T.M., Assistant Professor of Re­ ligion and Director of Religioi1s Activities.


B.A., Colb;r College 1 9 8 ; B.D., 1 922. and S . T . M., 1 927, ew­ ! ton The-0log1cal Institut1-0n; Pastor, Hebron Academy, 1 9 1 9 ; Pastor, Worce ter (Mass.), 1 9 1 9-22 ; Instructor in Biblical Lit­ erature, .1 922-26, and .A.ssistant . �r?fessor of Religion, Colby, 1 926- ; Director of Rehg10u Act1V1tJes; Member of the Society of Biblical Literature and Exegesis, the ational Association of Biblical Instructors, the American Oriental Society and the ' Religious Education Association.

Twe n ty-five

THOMAS MORGAN GRIFFITHS, M . A . , Assista nt Professor of His­ tory.

William Jewel l Col lege, B A . , 1912; M . A., 1913; Roche ter Theol ogical Semina ry, B. D., 1916, and Fellow, 1923-25; M . A . , Harvard U n i ve r'ity, 1925; A i tant Profe or of History, olby College, 1926-.

L WELL Q IN TON HAYNES, M . A . , B . D . , Assi tcmt Professor of Ph il o ·ophy.

B . A . , Wake F-0rest College, 1911; M . A . , 1913; Grad uate Stu­ dent, George Peabody College for Teacher , Summer 1915, and 1920; B . D . , Newton Theological I n titution, 1924; Principal, Round H ill Anademy ( N . C.) , 1913-15; Student, Southern Bap­ tist Theological Sem inary, 1915-16; Ass-0ciate P rincipal , Hay­ wood I n stitute ( N . C . ) , 1916-18; Principal, Waitauga Academy ( Tenn.) , 1918-22; Pa tor B utler ( Tenn . ) , 1920-22; Pa tor, Fir t B a ptist Church.. Mansfield ( Ma s.) , 1924-25; Instr uctor in Phil­ osophy, Colby College, 1925-28; Assistant Prof es or, 1928-.


BRECKEJ"'RIDGE, M . A . , Assis t a n t Professor of


B . S . Tufts College, 1926; M . A . , Tufts, 1928; B raker Teaching Fel low i n Economics and Sociology, Tuft3 College, 1926-28; In­ structor in E conomics, Colby Col lege, 1928-30; A ssistant Pro­ fessor, 1930-; Member of the A merican Economic Association and of the Phi Beta Kappa Society.

E LME!l CHAPMAN WARREN, S . B ., Assistant Pl'ofessor of Mat h e1n a tics.

S . B . , M ass. Inst. Technology, 1926; Assistant Instructor in Physics, M. I . T., 1926-27; I n structor in Mathematics, Manlius Sc hool, 1927-28; I nstructor in M athematics, Colby Col lege, 1928-30; A ·sistant Professor of M ia thematics, 1930-; M e m ber National Council o f Teacher;:; of Mathematics, A merican Asso­ ciation of University Professors, N ational Society of College Teachers of Ed ucation.


Librn1·icm, Assistant P1'0-

J SEPH SELWYN IBBGT ON, B . A ., B . S . fessor

of Bibliogmvhy.

A . B . , H a m ilton ol lege, 1929; B.S., L i b r a r y Se rvice, 1930.




olumbia U n i versity o f

vA N


Di1 ec to r Physical Educa.tion for

Lake E r i e College ; Boston ormal School of Gymnastics ; G i l bert School of Dancing; M,argaret Mo rriso n Carnegie School of Technology ; U n i versity of P ittsburgh ; D i rector of P hysical E d ucation. Y. W. C. A., P ittsbu rg h . 1905-07; W i nchester School, P ittsburgh, 1907-19; Highland Hall School, 1919-21; M ary C. W heeler S c hool, Providence, R . I ., 1921-22; Instructor i n H y­ olby, 1922-. giene and P hysical E d ucation,

A LFRED K I N G C H A P M A N , M . A . , lnstnicto 1· in

E nglish .

Colby College, 1925; M . A ., H a rvard U n i versity, 1928; I nstructor in E ng llsh , Colby College, 1928-; M e m b e r of P h i B e t a K a p p a Soeiety. B.A.

ELSIE FURLEIG H BRICKETT, M .A . , In tntcto r in English.

A . B . , B ates College, 1925; A . M., U n i versity of M a i ne, 1929; U niversity of V ermont S u m mer S c hool, 1926-27; U n i versity of M ai n e S um m e r S c hool, 1928; Dean of Women, U n ive�·s:ty of Maine S um mer Session, 1930-31; Teacher, N orth S c r a n ton H ig h S chool (Fenn . ) , 1927; Tea c h i n g F e l l o w s h i p a t U n iversity o f M a i ne, 1929; I nstructor i n E ng•l i s h , U niversity o f M a i ne, 1929; I nstructor in E n gl i s h , Colby, 1930-.



OLTON, M. A .,




Enoli h.

A .B., -0rth arolina Univer ity, 1924; A.M., H a rvard U n i ­ v e r ity, 1930; In tructor, i rginia E pi co p a l chool, 1924-1926; Great Neck P reparatory School ( . Y. ) 1926-1928; T ilton School ( . H . ) , 192 -29; Colby allege, 1930-.



in Modern La n­

A . B., University ol lege of A rts and Science , New York Uni­ . Y. Un iver ity, 1929; In truc­ versity ; A .M. Graduate Sch-001 tor. Un iver ity of I l l inoi , 1930; H arvard Summer chool, 19 1.


� l




in Hygiene.

Colby, 1921; Ml.A., 1926; Harvard S u m mer School, 1927; University of Buffalo E xte nsion our es, 1927-28; Columbia University, 1928-29; I n truct-Or, Univer ity of Buffalo, 1922-27; Assi tant, C-Ol umbia Univer ity, 1928-30; I n struct-Or in Hygiene, Colby, 1930-.

S M IT H ,

M. A .,



Moder n


A.B., Boston U niver ity, 1929; Studied i n F rance, Universie de Paris, E cole Libre de Sciences Politiques, 1928-29; A .M., Harvard Un ive rsity, 1930; I nstructor, Colby, 1930-.



KELLEY, M . S ., Instructor in Chemistry.

B . S . , M iddlebury College, 1929; M . S . , 1930; I n structor U n i ­ versity of Georgia , 1929-30; I nstructor of C h e m istry M iddle­ b u r y College S um m e r School , 1930; I n s tructor Colby, 1930-.


KLEINHOLZ, B .S., Instrncto1' in Biology.

B . S . , Colby, 1930.

I nstr uctor i n B i ology,

olby, 1931-.

HARLES MA NING, M.A., lnsti·uctor in English. S . B . , T ufts Col lege, 1929; A . M ., H arvard U niver i ty, 1931.

FREDERICK MARTIN P H ELPS, JR., M . B . A . , Insti-uctor in Business A dniinistration .

A . B . , U ni versity of M ichigan, 1926; M . B . A ., 1927; A ssistant i n E conomics, U niversity of I l l inois, 1931; I nstructor B usiness A dministration, Colby, 1931-.




a nd Ad mis s ion 0/fic 1·



Director of Publicity

HARRISON AVERY SMITH Assistant T1·easure1'


Director of Mil8ic



HAROLD EDWIN CLARKE Assistant Librarian

SARAH W. PATRICK House Manager and Dietitian

WELTON PRICE FARROW Superintendent of Maintenance and Manager of Bookstore

JOHN OBED PIPER College Physician


Graduate Organizations T H E GENE R A L ALUMNI O RGANIZ A TIONS Presid e n t

NEIL F . LEONARD, '21, 3 1 Kenm ore Street Newton Center, Ma Secreta ry


ERNEST c. MARRI NER '13, Waterville


THE G E N E R A L A L U '1 NAE ASSO CIATION P resid e n t

lVlRs. CLARA CARTER WERER '21, \ i\ aterville

Secreta ry





The Senior Procession This is a photo of the Graduation procession of the Senior c l ass which is the l ast time this body assembles as u ndergraduates of Colby College.

The happy ev¡e nts of the co Hege l ife are now but

a memory-a mem ory that will add i m measurably to the happiness of our later years.









Vice-Preside n t


Sec1·eta ry-1'rea.sure 1 ·

Senior Class History Between thought

of regret and of h opefu1 antic ipation ' e pau e once

more to look back over our four year at Colby. It seem but a h ort time since we first took our place row of c hapel se3t .

i n that left-hand

Then we looked longi ngly over at the sen i or row with

the th ought i n our mind , "�nat a long time it will he before we get that far!"

However we were i n tho e very seat before we hardly realized that

three years had passed.

We had pa. s· e d through th ose three delightful

years fulfilli ng our m i n or ta k last year and took up our dutie

to our be t abi l i ty. a

h ead

now that we have had o ir turn as leader c ol lege life, we are about to are to take our p1aces.


Then we entered our

of th e various activiti es.


i n the various departments of

tep out and hand over our trust to those who



P resid e n t Vice-Preside n t


Secreta ry-Treasw·e r



Senior Class History Four years have passed since we timidly knocked at the portals of Colby College . These year repre ent happiness and achievement to us. They h ave p res·ented problems which w e have met, opportun ities of which we have m ade the b e t. I t is our opinion that we owe much to this col lege, and in our h earts, we pledge ourselves to always be loyal daughters of Colby.


1ARGARET E L L A ADAMS A lp h a Sigrna Delta Clinton, Mai n e Health League 1 , 2, 3 , 4 ; Wearer of the . H . L., '32, C . W. ; Class Hockey 3, 4 ; Class Soccer 2 , 3 ; Clas Volley­ ight bal l 3 ; Engli h lub 4 ; D ramatic Art Club 4 ; Colby Play 4 ; Y. W. C . A. 1, 2 , 3, 4.

DOUGLAS BAXTER ALLAN Zeta Psi L owell, Mass.

Football l, 2, 3, 4; Wearer of C ; Interfraternity ba ket­ l a s Sec retary-Treasurer 1 ; Powder and ball, 1, 2 , 3 ; Wig, 2, 3, 4 ; Secretary-TTeasurer 3 ; M ystics ; Varsity Club ; Wearer of the " C ."

DONALD ARTHUR ANDERSON Theta Kappa Nu Stockholm, Maine Glee Club orchestra 1, 2 ; G lee Club 1 ; Tennis 2 , 3, 4 ; I n terfraternity Soccer 2 , 3 ; I nterfraternity baseball 2, 3, 4 ; Vice-President E picureans 4 ; Student Council 4; I nter­ Racial Club 3, 4 ; Treasurer 4 ; Math Club.


RALPH ELLIS ANDERSON K a p p a Delta Rho Yarmouth, M aine Echo Staff 1, 2 , 3 , 4; E d itor-in-Chief, 4 ; Glee C l u b 1, 2 ,

3 , 4; P resident 4 ; Powder a n d Wig, 1 , 2, 3, 4 , Treasurer

f!; Y . M . C. A., 3 ; Press C l ub 2 ; E nglish C l ub , 1, 2 , 3 ;

I nterfraternity Soccer, 1, 2, 3 ; I nterfraternity B aseball 1, 2 , 3 , 4.

M ARRILLA ELIZABETH B ARNES Alpha Del ta P i F o r t Fair fie ld , Maine Chi Gamma T heta ; Senio r Class V ice-President ; Aroos­ took C l u b ; C h a i rman of D ance Comm ittee, 3 , 4; Class Hockey 1 ; Wea rer o f C . H. L.; H onorable Mention in Gym M ee t 1 , 2 ; J u nior C lass P l a y ; I vy Day Pagaent ; Colby Health League, 1 , 2, 3, 4; Y. W. C. A . , 1 , 2 .

ROBERT THURSTON B E ALS Kappa D elta Rho Watervill e , Maine K appa P h i K a p p a 3, 4 ; C h i E psilon M u 3 , 4 ; Secretary­ T reasurer 4 ; Powder and Wig 3, 4; Echo Board 2, 3 ; Glee Club A ccom p a n ist 3 ; Concert Serie s Board 2 , 3.

Thirt y-severi

JANE COB URN BELCHER Ch i Ornega Maplewood New Jer ey Y. W. C. A. 2, 3, 4 ; Colbiana Board 3, 4 ; E d itor 4 ; Weare r of ' . H. L. ; ORACLE Board 3; hi Gamma Theta ; Student Facu lty I n vestigating Comm ittee.


Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4; H ealth League, 1 , 2 , 3, 4 ; Wearer of C. H . L. ; H on0rable Mention in Gym Meet 1, 2 ; Dean' List 2, 3 ; Colby N ight Play 4 ; Da ughter of Colby ; E ng­ lish Club 4 ; Deut'cher Verein 4 .

JAMES BLOK Waterville, Maine I n ternational Relations Club, 2, 3, 4 ; E nglish Club 2; Inter-Racial Club 3, 4 ; Y. M. C. A. 3, 4 ; Kappa P h i Kappa.


ABBIE MARIA BOYNTON A lp h a Sigma D elta Hen n i ker, N. H.

Y. W. C . A. 1, 2 , 3, 4 ; Cabinet 4; H al th League 1 , 2 , 3 . 4 ; Secretary, Treasu rer 4 ; C lass H 1J a l t h L e a d e r 3 , 4 ; Wear e r o f C . H . L . '32, C . W . ; H ealth League C u p ; H ockey 1, 2 , 3. 4; olleyball 1 2 ; Basketba ll 3, 4; S peedball 1, 2 , 3 ; C lass Volleyball M a n ager 1 ; Dean's L i s t 2 ; Panhellenic Council 3, 4; F rench l u b 1, 2 ; ORACLE Board 3 ; Chi Gam­ m a Theta ; H o u e C h a i r m a n o f F o Hall 4.

RUTH ELEANOR BROWN Ch i Orneg a Fairfield, Main e Colby Health League 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; H onorable Mention 2 , 3 ; Wearer o f . H . L . ; I v y D a y Play ; Y . W . C . A . 1 .

W I LLIAM HENRY CADOO Larnbcla C h i A l pha Newburyport Mas . Vice- P resident of Sophomore Class ; C h i E psilon M u , 3 , 4 ; President 4 ; K a p p a P h i Kappa ; T r a c k 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; R e ­ l ay 2 , 3 , 4 ; Inte rfrater n i ty basketbal l 2 , 3 ; Interfraterni ty footba l l 4 ; Wearer of the " C " ; V a rsity Club.


DORIS MARGARET CAMPBELL D lta Delta Delta Bath, Maine hi Gam ma Theta; Health League 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Wearer of . H. L . · Ivy Day Play 1; H ockey team 2 ; Y. W. C. A . play 1 ; Y . W . . A. 1, 2, 3 , 4.


Lambda Ch i A lvh a Milo, Maine Track 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Relay 3, 4; Captain 4 ; Interfraternity ti·ack 1, 2, 3, 4; lass Secretary and Treasurer 4; Sopho­ more My tic Society ; Kappa Phi Kappa 3 , 4 ; Vice-Presi­ dent 4 ; Echo 1 2; ORACLE 3 ; Class u meral ; Wearer of the " �" ; Student A s istant i n L.brary.

JOHN FRANCIS CLARKE Delta Upsilon Waterville, Maine Waterville H igh School.



STANLEY LUTHER CLE M E N T A lpha Ta u O m ega M il o, Main e F r e h m a n F ootbai l ; umerals ; Varsity Track 1, 2 ; Var ity Football 3, 4 ; I n terfraternity track, ba sketba i l , ba ebal l ; U psilon Beta ; K a p p a P h i K a p p a 3, 4 ; Presiden t 4 ; Pi G a m m a M u 3, 4; Vice-President 4; H allowell P rize S peaking 2 ; M u rr a y Prize Debate 2 ; H onor Roll 1 ; Dean's L i s t 2, 3, 4 ; Glee l ub 3 ; Sons of Colby ; Wearer o f the "C."

J "'· ,,



W ILLIAM NELSON C R A B TREE Zeta Psi Dover-Foxcroft Maine A th l etic A ssoc '.ation 3 ; C h i E psilon M u ; T rack 1 , 2 ; Footbal l 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Wearer of the "C ; " J unior Class V ice­ President ; Dean' Li t 1, 2 ; B a ketbal l 1 , 2 , 3 4 ; Sopho­ more Owl.

RICHARD CUM 1 1 NGS Kappa Delta R h o Newto n Cen ter, Mass.

Y. M. C. A. 1, 2 ( sec retary ) , 3 , 4 ; Dean's L ist 2 ; Colby concert board 1, 2 ( secretary ) 3 , 4 ; I nternation a l Relations Club, 2 , 3 , 4 ; President 4 ; Glee C l u b 1, 2 , 3 , 4 ; Echo l, 2, a­ 3 ; Boardman Society 2, 3 , 4; Re presented Colby a t tional S tudent-Faculty Conference, 1 930 ( Detroit ) ; Rep­ Conference, Students' British-American t a by resE!nted Col A n n A rbor, 1 93 1 .


JOHN BIRTWELL C URTIS La m bda G l d A lpha Danforth, Maine Football 1 ; Track 2 , 3 ; Druid ; hi Ep ilon M u ; I nter­ frate rnity baseball 3, 4; Echo Board 1, 2 3 ; W i nter S ports, 2 ; Soccer 2.

WILLIAM STEP HEN CURTIS Kappa Delta Rh o Waterbury, Conn. U psilon Beta ; I nterfraternity Soccer ; Basketball ; I n terfratern ity Bowl ing.


JOHN ARTHLUR DA VIS Theta Kappa Nu Fairfield, Maine

I nterfraternity socce r ; Baseball 2 , 3 , 4; Footbal l 4 ; F reshman N umeral s ; D r u i ds ; M athematics Society ; Com­ mencement Usher ; Band 1, 2, 3, 4.


H E L E N M ARCIA DA YE Sig m a Kappa Watervi l l e , M aine

H ea1th L e a g u e l , 2, 3, 4 ; Wearer o f C . H . L . , ' 3 2 , C . W . ; W i n ne r of H ea1th League C u p 3 ; C1ass H ockey 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Varsity Hlockey 1 , 2 , 3, 4 ; Class B a sketb a l l 2, 3 , 4 ; V a r sity B asketball 2, 3 ; C l a ss Vol1eyball 1 , 2, 3 ; Class S peedball 1, 2 , 3, 4 ; C a pt a i n of S peedball 2 ; Captain of B asketb a l l 3 ; H onorable M e n t i o n i n G y m M e e t 1 , 2 ; Clas H ealth Leader 4 ; I c e C a rnival 3 ; 1 st P rize Kappa Alp.ha ; Dean's List 3 , 4 ; Play Day D elegate to M a i ne 3 .

ANTHONY JOH N DEM ICELI Delta Ups ilon New York, N. Y . Track 2, 3 , 4 ; Treasurer of P ress C l u b 2 ; I nter-Racial C l u b 4 ; Colby Concert A rt E d itor 2 , 3 , 4; A ssistant E di to r C o l b y H andbook 3 ; K a p p a Phi K a p pa ; W hite Mule Art Staff ; I nterfraternity Ath letics.

DO LORES DIGNAM Delta D el ta D e l t a Waterville , Maine H o c key 1 , 2 ; Soccer 2 ; Health League 1 , 2, 3 , 4 ; Wearer of C . H. L. ; The M asque 3 , 4 ; B asketball 1 , 2 ; J u n ior Play 3.


PARKER ARNOL D DORITY Delta Upsilo n Blain e , Maine Kappa Phi Ka ppa 3 ; Chi E psilon Mu 4 ; Druids 3, 4 ; Viee-President of Senior la s ; I n terfraternity Atheltics 2, 3 , 4 ; olby ORA LE Board 3 , 4 ; Managing E ditor 4.

CARLTON EARL DORMAN La m bda Chi A l p h a Belmont, Mass. My tic ; Powder and Wig 1 ; I nterfraternity Soccer 1, 2 ; I nterfraternity Bowling 1 , 2 , 4 .

ROGER BILLINGS DRAPER Delta Kappa Epsil o n Canton , Mass. F reshman Hockey 1 ; Varsity H ockey 2, 3 ; I n terfratern ­ i t y T rack 1 , 2 ; Powder and Wig 1 ; Glee C l u b 1 , 2 ; Concert Orchestra 1, 2 ; Varsity Football Team 2, 3, 4 ; Varsity C l u b ; Wearer of t h e " C . " u r

LOUISE MAY DYE R Delta D e: t a Delta Camden, Maine

Y. W . C . A . 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; H e a l t h L e a g u e 1 , 2 , 3, 4; J u n io r Play 3 ; ORACLE B oard 3, 4 ; W o m e n ' s E d i t-Or o f ORACLE 4 ; E nglish C l u b 4 ; Student L ibrary A ss i s ta n t 3, 4 ; Wearer of C. H. L . ; D a ughters of Colby ; Secretary- T reasurer 3 ; M asque.

H A R VE Y BOLLES EV A N S Delta Kappa Eps ilon

� akefield, M ass. F reshman Football 1 ; Varsity Football Squad 2 ; l nter­ fraternity B a sektball 1 ; I nterfratern ity Track 1, 2 , 3 ; ORACLE B oard 2 , 3 ; B u s i ness M a n ager 4 ; Student F aculty Social Relations Committee 4 ; U psilon Beta 1 ; M ystics ; Treasurer of D r uids.

P H YL L I S CLEO NE FAR W E LL Delta Delta Delta Waterville, M ai n e C l a s s H ockey 1 , 2 ; C l a s s Soccer 1 , 2 ; C l a s s Volleyball 3 ; Ham l i n P rize Speaking Contest 1 ; Wearer o f C . H . L . ; Pan helen ic Council 3, 4 ; K a pp a A l p h a .


MAXWELL HAROLD FEINMAN Ga m m a P h i Eps ilo n

Lawrence, Mas . hi Ep ilon M u ; Deutcher ere i n 1, 2. 3, 4 ; President 4 ; I nterfraternity occer 2, 3, 4 ; I nterfraternity Ba eball 2 , 3 , 4 ; Dean's Li t 1 , 2 , 3, 4.

J A M E S E DWARD F E LL Z_e t a Psi

Fall River, Mass. . A . Cabinet 2 ; G e r m a n ' l u b 3 ; E,p ic u reans ; Y . M . olby Concert Serie 3 ; Interfraternity Fencing 2 , 3, 4 ; Soccer 2 , 3, 4 ; I nterfraternity B aseball 2 , 3 , 4.


Forest C ity, Main e Captain F reshman Football, Baseball 1 ; Football 4 ; In­ terfraternity Soccer 1 , 2.

fo'ort y-six

G E N E V I E VE W I N C H E LL G A R R A N D el ta. Delia D e l ta

Malden, M ass. Boston U n i ver ity 1, 2 ; J unior Play ; English C l ub ; H ockey 3, 4 ; ·o l leybal l 3, 4 ; S occer 3, 4 ; Y. M. C. A. 3, 4 ; Health League 3 , 4.

PAUL R O B E R T R I C H A R D GIVE N Th eta Kappa Nu

Richmon d, M a i n e K a p p a P h i Kappa ; l nterfraternity Baseball 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; B asketb a l l , 1 , 2 , 3, 4 ; Bowling 2 , 4 ; Soccer 1 , 2, 3 ; Y. M . C . A . 1 , 2, 3 , 4 .

T H O M P S O N DOANE G R A N T P h i D elta Theta

B a n gor, M a i n e Y. M . C . A . Cabinet ; I nterfratern i ty Soccer and Base­ ball 1 , 2 , 3 ; College B a n d 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Assistant E ditor of

Echo 2 ; L iterary E d itor of Echo 3 ; A ssistant E ditor of While Mule 2 ; E d itor-i n-Chief of W h ite ll·fule 3 ; A s sociate

E di tor o f ORACLE 3 , 4 ; Member Powder and Wig 1, 2, 3,

4; U psilon Beta ; D ru i d s ; M ember F a c u lty-Student Com­

m ittee on C h a pel 4 ; M ember A dvisory Com mittee o f N e w E ngland 4 ; I nte rcollegi ate A thletic A ssociation 4 ; M a n ­ a g e r of Track 4 ; Wearer of t h e " C " ; C harter Member M a th e matical S oc iety 4 ; M ember Athletic A ssociation 4 .


NISSIE G R O S S M A N Ga m m a Phi Ep ilon

Q u i ncy Ma Student Council 3 ; International Relations Club 3, 4 ; I n ter-Racial lub 3 , 4 ; Boxing Tournament 3 ; Interfra足 ternity Baseball , Basketba l l , Football and Bowling.

R I C H A R D DANA H A LL, I I I D l t a Kappa Eps ilo n

Watervi lle, Maine Dartmouth ollege 1 ; Football Squad 2 ; D ruids ; Mys足 tics ; Presid nt of German Club ; I nterfraternity B asket足 ball ; E xecutive Committee of Inter- Racial Club ; Y. M . C . A . Cabinet 2 3, 4 ; I nternational Relations Club 3 , 4 .

M A R T H A L E N O R A H A M I LTON Delta Delta Delta

Caribou, Maine

Class Vice-President l ; Class P resident 3 ; Hockey l, 2, 3 , 4 ; Manager 2 ; Tennis 2, 3, 4 ; Class C ham pion 2 , 3 ; Manager 2 ; Vol leyball 1 , 2 , 3, 4 ; Basketball 1 , 2 , 4 , man足 ager 1 ; Soccer 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Honorable Mention i n Gym Meet l , 2 ; Y. W. C. A . 1 , 2 ; Colby N ight Committee 3 ; Chi Gamma Theta, President 2 ; Glee Club 3, 4; Librarian 4; A roostook Club ; E nglish Club.


P H Y LLIS E V E L Y N H A M L I N Ch i O m ega

Milo, Maine C l a s H e a l t h L e a d e r 1 , 2 ; V ice-President 3 ; Hockey 1 ; earer of . H . L . ; Glee C l ub 2 , 3 , 4 ; Dance Committee 2 , 3 ; Ivy Day Play 3 ; Reading Room ommittee 1, 2, 3 ; Y . W . . A . 1 ; a b i net, 4 ; C h i Gam m a Theta ; C rowned b y the J unior Cla a,s " T he Q ueen of Colby College . "


Danielson, Conn. Student League 1 ; Glee l u b 1 ; H ockey 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; V a r ity 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; Manager 3 ; W e a r e r o f C . H . L . '32 ; C . W . ; Vo leyball 1 , 2 ; Soccer 1, 2, 3 ; Dean's List 1, 2, 3 ; Basket­ ball 1, 2 , 3 , 4 ; M a n ager 4 ; Tennis 1 , 2, 3 , 4 ; I nternational Rel a,tions C l u b 3 , 4 ; Mention i. n Gym Meet 1 , 2 ; Chi G a m ­ m a Theta ; Y . W . . A . 1 , 2, 3 ; Y . W. C. A . delegate to U . o f M . I nter national Relations.

J US T I N A MAE H A R DI N G Delta D elta Delta

Wash ington, D . C . Y . W . C . A . 1 , 2, 3 , 4 ; H ealth League 1 , 2, 3 , 4 ; Manager o f \ olleybal l 1 , 4 ; H a m li n Prize S peaking Contest 1 ; H ockey Team 1 , 2, 3 , 4; Soccer 2, 3 ; C l ass Social Commit­ tee 2 ; Chi G a m m a T heta ; Seeretary- Treasure r of Class 2 ; Colby Concert Board 2 , 3 . 4 ; J u nior Pla y 3 ; J oke E ditor of Col b ia na 3 , 4 ; olby ight C o m mittee 4 ; English 4 ; Wearer o f C . H . L., '32 ; M asque.



La m bda

hi A l p h a

Dorc h e ter, M a My tic ; D r u i d . ; Inter- Racial lub 4; Vice-Pre i dent 4 ; l a s N u meral s ; Freshman Hockey ; F reshman Basebal l ; olby ORA LE Board 2, 3, 4 ; E d i t-O r-in- hief 4 ; Cla Se retary-Trea urer 3 ; Interfraternity Ba ·eball 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Ba ektball 3 ; occer 1, 2 ; Bowling 2 , 3, 4 ; Student Coun­ cil 4 ; Colby All-Star 2 , 3 , 4 ; Member of P i Gamma M. u .


C L A R A HILTON Ch i O m ega

Watervi lle, Mai ne

Y. W . C. A. 1 , 2 , 3, 4 ; Health League 1, 2 , 3 , 4 ; Wearer of C. H. L., '32 and . W. ; la s Ba ketball 1, 2 , 3, 4 ; Hockey 1.. 2 , 3 , 4 ; Volleyball 1; S peed ball 1, 2 , 3 , 4 ; Hon­ orable Mention i n Gym Meet 1 , 2 ; Dean' Li t 2, Deutscher Verein 4 ; tudent Assi tant in Geology 4 .



Theta Ch i (U. of M. ) Augusta, Mai n e F reshman Hockey ; Fresh man Basebal l ; V a r ity Hockey 2 , 3 , 4 ; V arsity C l u b ; Goodw i n Prize S peaking Contest 3 ; P i Gamma M u 3 , 4 ; Secretary-Treasurer 4 ; Dean's List 2, 3 ; I nternational Rel ations Club ; Wearer of the " C . "



L exi ngton, Maine Boston University 1 , 2 ; J u nior Play.

THO MAS EARL J A ri E S Ka7Jpa D e l t a R h o

Providence, R . I . F re s h m a n Footba l l ; F r e h rn a n H ockey ; ar ity Foot­ ball 2 ; Interfraternity Soccer 1, 2 , 3 , 4 ; U psilon B eta ; Powd 0r and W i g 3, 4 ; S tudent Council 4 ; Glee l u b 4 .


C a r i b o u , Maine F re s h m a n Second Scholarship Prize ; L i terary E di to r , . . A . 1, 2, 3, 4 ; H e a l t h League 1, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball M anager 2, 3 ; W earer of C . H . L . ; F rench l ub l, 2 ; German C l u b 3 ; T reasurer 3 ; S econd German Prize ; S e c retary A roostook l u b 3 ; Echo B oard 2, 3 ; Dean 's List 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; House C h ai r m a n F oster H ou se 3 ; Glee Club 4 ; S t udent League 4 .

Colbia na ; Y . \


M A R T H A J O H NSON Sig m a Kappa

Wa h ington , Maine

President 1 ; Hamli n P rize S peaking ontest 1 ; . A . 1 , 2 ; Hockey 1 , 2 ; Socce r 1 , 2 ; Honorable Mention i n Gym Meet 1, 2 ; Health League 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Honor Roll 1, 2 ; Dean's List 3 , 4 ; Glee l u b 1, 3, 4 ; Ten nis 2, 3, 4; Manager 2 ; Dance omm ittee 2 ; o l b ia n a Board 3, 4 ; ORA LE Board 3 ; Powder and Wig Play 3 ; J unior Play 3 ; ommencement Play The Ma que ; olby Tight Play 4; 3 ; Wearer of C. H . L., and N umeral ; Chi Gamma Theta ; Fac ulty- Student onference Social Committee. Cla

Y. W .

B E R N A R D MARTIN J O H N STONE Alpha Ta u O m ega

Mi ddleboro, Mass. F re hman Footbal l ; F r e hman Track ; I nterfraternity Basketball 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Bow l i n g 1 , 2 , 3, 4 ; ar ity Football 2 , 3 , 4 ; Captain 4 ; All-Ma ine F u l lback 2 ; A l l-Maine Quar­ l u b ; Mystics ; Student ouncil 4 ; terback 4 ; Varsity Secretary- Treasurer 4 .

LOUIS KAPLAN G a m m a Phi Epsilo n

Arlington, Mass. I n terfraternity Soccer and Basebal l ; German ; Der Deutsche Verein.


Second Prize in

D O N A L D F O S T E R K E LL O G La m bda C h i A lpha

Hallowell, Maine Track 1 , 2 , 3, 4 ; R e l a y 2 ; Interfraternity Track 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; Relay 3 ; P o w d e r and Wig 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; President 4 ; Com­ mencement Play 2 , 3 ; Y. M. C . A. Cabinet 4 ; Colby Con­ cert B oard 4 ; K a ppa Phi K a p p a ; V a rsity Club ; Wearer of the "C."

M A R Y L O I U S E K E LLY D el t a Delta D el t a

N e w Y ork, N . Y .

Keuka College 1 ; B arnard College 2 , 3 .

M A R K S T I L E S K IN G S L E Y T h e t a Kappa Nu

Yarmouth , M ai ne I nterfraternity Soccer 2, 3, 4 ; Y. M . C. A. Cabinet 2 ; I nterfraternity B o w l i ng 3 ; Cercle F ran\!ai s ; D r u i d s ; K a p­ pa Phi K a ppa ; ORACLE Board 3 .


FRE D E R I C K ROY K N O X Kappa D e l t a R h o

Concord, N . H . Footba ll 1 , 3 ; Y. M .

. A . 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; Debating 3 .

HYMAN KRIEGER Ga m m a P h i Epsil o n

Roxbury, Mass. Ma s . In titute of Technology 1 ; German Club ; Mathe­ matics Club ; Interfrate r n i t y Soccer.

LINWOOD E V E R E TT LAGERSON Kappa D e l t a R h o

Cumberland M ills, Maine Football 4 ; B aseball 3, 4 ; I n terfraternity Basketball 1 , 2 , 3, 4 ; Soccer 1 , 2 , 3, 4 ; Echo Board 4 ; Y . M . C . A . 4 ; International Relations Club 2 ; Glee Club 2 ; Goodwin Prize S peaki n g Contest 2, 3, 4; F i rst Prize 3; H al lowell Prize S peaking Contest 4.

Fifty .fow·

P E A R L R O S A L I E LANGLO I S D el ta Delta D elta

New B edford, Mass. Glee lub 2 · hi G a m m a T heta ; H onorable Mention in G y m Meet 1. 2 ; J un ior Play, Wearer of . H . L. ; M a sque ; Y. \ . . A. C ab i net ; E ngli h C l u b 4.

G L E N B E R N I E R LA WRE N C E Ph i D l t a Th eta

B ellow



Class ice-President 1 ; Glee l u b 1, 2 ; Track 1 ; Cheer Leader 1, 2 ; H ead- beer Leader 3 ; M ystic 2 ; Band 1, 2, 3 , 4 ; A ociate B us ines M anager, H i h ite M u le 2 ; E ditor of H h ite Afole 4; l a . President ' 3 ; Student Council 3 ; Varsity Club.

H AR O L D F R A N K L E M O I N E Kappa D elta R h o

Kennebunk, Maine Debating 1 , 2 , 3, 4 ; O rder of Debate ; D egree of S pe"ial D i tinction i n P i K a ppa Delta ; Treasurer 1 ; Debate M a n­ ager 2, 3 ; President 4, of the M aine A l p h a C h a pter of Pi K appa Delta ; Secretary-T reasurer of Province of the Great Lakes o f P i K a ppa Delta ; Membe r Cross-Country Debating Team to Wichita, Kansas in 1 930 ; Powder and Wig 1, 2 , 3 , 4; P re ident 3 ; Y. M. C. A . D e p utation s ; C h ai r m a n 2, 3 ; Disc ussion C h a i r m an 3 ; Conference C h a ir­ m a n 4 ; Echo B oard 1 , 2 , 3 ; \ i nner of the F i rst Prize of t h e Good w i n Prize- peaking Contest 3 ; I nter- Racial Club E xe c u ti ve Board ; I nternational Relations C lub, 2 , 3 , 4 ; Member of ms - o untry Debati n g T e a m , 1 9 3 2 . Fifty-Ji uc

M A R I O N A R L E NE LEWIS C h i O m ega

Wat2rvme, Maine

Basketb a l l 1 2, 3 , 4 ; Tennis 2, 3, 4 ; Hi0ckey 1; Soccer 1 , 3 ; Wearer of C . H . L . ; Glee Club 2, 3, 4 ; Member of the M a que ; Colby N ight Play 4 ; Daughter · of olby ; Dean' List 2, 4.

B E RN A R D I N E MARGUERITE L I BBY Waterville, Maine


Cercle F r a rn; a i s 1,

C. H . L.



Alpha ;

Wearer o f

ALEX L I N D H O L M Newport, N . H . Colgate 1 ; B rown 2 .


W I L L I A M A L B E R T LYO N S A l p h a Ta u O m ega

N ewton, M a s s . President of Press C l ub 3 ; G lee C l u b 3 ; Echo B oard 2, 3; E di tor-i n -Chief 4 ; T rack 2 ; ORACLE B oard 3, 4 ; Vl h ite M 1ile 3 ; J unior W eek-end Committee.

G E O R GE A LD E N MACDO NA L D Z e t a Ps i

W aterville, Maine C o l b y B a n d 1 , 2 , 3 ; I n terfraternity S o·ccer 1 , 2 , 3 ; I nter­ fraternity Ba eball 2, 3 ; I n terfraternity Foot b a l l 4 ; F reshman Hockey N umeral s ; V arsity H ockey 2 , 3 , 4 ; Tennis 1 , 2 ; Cercle Franr;ais 2 ; Dean's List 1 , 2 ; Y . M . C . A . 2 , 3 , 4 ; Treasurer 3 , 4 ; Winner Class Sc holarship 2 ; Internat ional Relations C l ub 3 , 4 ; A ssembly Comm ittee 4 ; ORACLE B oard 3 ; Upsilon B e t a ; Druids ; Commence­ ment Usher 2 ; Commencement M a r s h a l l 3 ; Pi Gamma Mu 3 , 4 ; President 4 ; Varsity C l u b ; Wearer of the " C . "

J O H N C H A R L E S McCOY, JR. Delta Kappa Epsilon

P aterson, N. J . Coach o f M y rtle Street Grammar S chool B aseb a l l Team ; C h a m pi-0ns of W aterville Public School League 1 928-29-30.

Fifty-sev1• 1 1

V E R NA L O U I S E M GEE D e l t a D e l t a Delta

A uburn, Maine

H a m l i n Pr ize S pea king onte t l ; H ock y 1 , 2 ; Volley­ ball- 1, 2 ; Soccer 1 ' 2 ; Wearer of . H . L. '32 ; Mathematics lub 4 .

D O R O T H Y L O U I S E MCN A L LY Ph i Mu

Clinton, M aine

Y . W . . A . 1 , 2 , 3, 4 ; Member Health League 1, 2 , 3, 4 ; Hockey Team 1 ; Honorable Mention i n Gym Meet 1 , 2 ; Volleybal l Team 2 ; Wearer of C . H . L., H ouse Chairman, Foste�· Hou e 3 ; Fi nance Comm ittee Y . W. . A . 3 ; M ath­ ematic Club 4 ; President Read ing Room omm ittee 4 ; Chi Gamma T heta ; Panhellenic Council 3 , 4.


Winthrop Maine B aseba ll l , 2 , 3, 4 ; I n terfra ternity Basketb a l l 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Bowl ing 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Football 4 ; Powde r and Wig ; Druids, U psilon Beta ; Student Council ; Weare r of the "C," Var­ sity Cl ub.


D O N A L D M cN E I L A lp h a Ta u O m eg a

Allenton, M ass. B roWTI U ni ver ity 1 ; Camera Club ; D ru ids ; V ic e-Presi·· dent ; F-0otb a l l Squad 3 ; I nterfr a ternity A thletics, 1, 2 , 3, 4.

E DW I N WALLA C E M A D DO C K S A lp ha Ta u O m eg a

Lawrence, Maine L a w rence H i g h S chool.

GW E ND O L Y N G R A C E M A R D I N D e l t a D elta Delta

Portland , Maine

C l ass H oc key l , 2 , 3 , 4 ; C l a s s Volleyball 1 , 2, 3 ; Class B asketb a l l 1 . 2 , 3 , 4 ; Class Soccer 1 , 2 , 3 ; H ealth League 1, 2 , 3 , 4 ; Y . W . C . A . 1, 2 , 3 , 4 ; H onorable Mention i n Gym M eet 2 ; Cvlbicmrr, B oard 2 ; Second German Prize 2 ; Wearer of . H . L . '32, and C . W . ; Y . W . C . A . Cabinet 3 ; V i ce-President of Class 3 ; Dance C-0mmittee 3 ; Class S c h ol a rs h ip 3 ; Delegate to Poland Springs Conference 3 ; Delega te to M a gua C-0nferen c e 3 ; Glee Club 3 , 4 ; Colby N ig h t S peaker 3 ; Tennis M a n a ger 3 ; J u nior Class Play 3 ; Dean's L ist 1, 2 , 3 , 4 ; House C h a irman of D utton H o use 3 ; S tudent- F aculty C-0m m i ttee 4 ; President o f Y. W . C . A . 4 ; K a p p a A l p h a 4 ; President of K a p p a A i ­ p h a 4 ; N ational Student C o u n c i l o f Y . W . C. A . 4 ; T h e M a sq ue 4 ; E ng l i s h C l u b 4 ; S t udent L e a g u e B oard 4 ; olby N ig h t P l a y 4 . Fifty-nine

W I L L I A M LEROY M I N E R z ta, p i

Waterville, Maine 4;

Track 1 1 2 · Glee Soccer 3, 4.

lub 1 , 2 ; Interfraternity Basketball 3,

RUTH N A D E A U A iplw Delta P i

H oulton, Maine R icker J unior ollege 1 ; Aroostook Club ; F rench Club 4 ; P h i Sigma Iota ; Dean's List 2, 3.


Woon socket, R. I. Echo Board 1 , 2, 3, 4; Football 1 ; I nter-Racial Club ; I n ­

terfrate rn i ty Basebal l .



F a irfield, Maine F reshman Schol a r h i p , First P rize 1 ; H a m l in P rize­ Speaking Contest, F irst Prize 1 ; Dean's List 1, 2 , 3 ; Colby D a y S peaker, 1 ; F r e n c h C l ub 1, 2 ; Y . W . C . A . l , 2 ; Colbiana Board 2 , 3 ; A ssistant-E ditor 3 ; Echo B o a r d 2; oburn Prize-Speaking Contest 2, 3 ; Third Prize 2 ; P i K a p p a Delta 3 . 4 ; Women ' s D ebating T e a m 3 ; C o l b y D a y Play 3 : The M asque 3 , 4 ; C h i Gamma Theta, Wea rer of C. W. L .

F R A N K E LWYN O ' N E I L Theta K a p p a


R ocheville, Conn. I n terfraternity S occer, B aseb a l l and B a ketbal l ; Druids.


� est O range, N. J . e w York U n iversity ; Interfraternity B aseb a l l .

Si:z;ty-o n e



Chi O m ega

La Grange, Ill Y. W .

. A. 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Health League 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; Honorable :'.\1ention i n Gym 'feet 1, 2 ; Wearer of . H. L. Da ughter of oiby ; In ternational Relation lub 3 , 4 ; D utscher Vere i n 4 .


Guilford, Maine U p s i l o n Beta ; Y . M . C . A . 1 2, 3 , 4 ; President 4 ; Stu足 dent C o u n c i l 3 ; Student- F aculty Committee 4 ; lnterfra足 ternity Basketball 1, 2, 3 , 4 ; Football 1 ; Baseball 3 , 4.

N O R M A N C H E S T E R PERKINS Ph i D e l t a Th eta

Kenneb unk, Maine F ootbal l 1 , 2, 4 ; Track 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; olby H amrner Throw Record ; I n terfrate rnity B asketball 1, 2; Vars ity Club ; Upsilon Beta ; C h a i f m a n of Secrda rial Staff, Colby De足 velopment Fund 1 ; Class P resident 1, 4 ; Student Council 1 , 4 ; President 4 ; Secretary of Athletics Council 3 ; Presi足 dent of A thletic C o u n c i l 4 ; Wearer of the "C".



Bath, M a i n e Student A si tant i n C h e m i stry 1 , 2 ; I nterfraternity Socce r 4 ; I nternational Rel tions Club ; Track 1 ; Secre­ tary-Trea su rer Mathematics l ub 4 ; D ruids, President 4 ; hemistry 3, 4 . Student I nst ructor i n

E V E L Y N M I L L E R P LATT Phi M u

Lawrence, Mass. Y . W . C . A . 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Member H e a l t h League 1 , 2 , 3 ,

4 ; H onorable M en tion i n G y m M ee t 1 , 2 ; W earer of C . H . L . ; ORA LE Board 3 ; I nternational Relations C l ub 3 ; E nglish C l u b 4.

BERNARD H A R D E N PORTER H oulton, Maine R icker J u nior Co ll ege 1 ; Goodw i n Prize-S peaker 2 ; College B a nd 2 , 3 , 4 ; Glee C l ub 2 , 3 , 4 ; Dean's L i st 2 , 3 , 4 ; A r t E d itor of the Wh ite M1ile 3, 4 ; L aboratory I n tructor i n P h ysics 3, 4 ; Chi E psilon iu ; K a p pa P h i K a p p a ; E ng­ l is h C l u b 4 .


R U T H EV ANGEL R A M S D E L L Sig m a Ka ppa

Charleston, Maine la s ecretary-Trea urer 1 · Glee lub 1 2 3 4 · ' Hockey 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; Varsity 3 , 4 ; M anager 4 ; P�·es id e �t o f Health League 4 ; Wearer of . H. L . , '32 C. W . ; Vol1ey­ ba11 1, 2 ; Soccer 2. 3 , 4 ; Le arcle Fran\!ai 1, 2 ; Daugh­ ter of Colby ; J u n ior Play 3 ; Echo Board 1 ; Hou e ,­ man of Fo ter Hou e 4 ; Dean's L ist 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Boardman ociety 2, 3 , 4 ; Deputation 1, 2 , 3 ; Ba ketball 2 , 3 , 4 ; Ten­ n i 2 , 3 , 4 ; E ngli h l u b 4 ; Mention i n Gym Meet 2 ; Y . . A. 1 , 2, 3, 4.

L I ANA RANCOURT Waterville, Maim�

Cercle F r a n \! a i 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; Col by ight Play 4 .

ecretary 3 ; German

lub 4 ;

J A N E DO RSA RATTE N B U RY Sig m a Kapva

N ew Britain, Conn.

Echo 3 , 4 ; Women's E ditor 4 ; E c o n o m i c Conference i n A ugusta, 3, 4 ; Powd er a n d W i g Commencement P l a y 3 ; M asque 3 , 4 ; Fac ulty- Siudent Conference Delegate 4 ; C harter Member of " Yo-Yo" Club ; Hockey S ubstitute 2 ; Wearer of C . H . L . ; H ea l th League 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; I nterna­ t ional Relations Club 2, 3 , 4.



Fort Fai rfi.eld, M a i n e 1

I nterfrate rn : ty Soccer 1 , 2 , 3 ; B owling 1 , 2, 3 ; Ba seball 2 , 3 ; Footba ll Squad 1, 3 , 4 ; Pre s lub 2 ; Engli h l u b 2 ; H ockey 1 .

R E GI N A L D RAYMO N D R I C K E R T h e t a Kappa


Stratton Maine U p ilon Beta ; Manager F reshman B aseball 3 ; M anager Varsity B aseball 4 ; I nterfraternity Soccer 1 , 2 , 3 ; Foot­ ball 4 ; Wearer of the 1 C."

F R A N C E S I S A BE LL E R I D E O U T R obinson, M a i n e A roostook C l u b 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; German C l u b 4 ; Y . W . C . A . ; Wearer of C. H . L .


LAWRENCE B A R T L E T ROBINSON Ph i D e l t a Th eta Met h u e n , Ma a pt a i n 4 ; Holder of Track 1, 3 , -l ; ollege H igh Jump and Broad Jump Record · ; . E A . A . U . H igh J u m p Cham pion 1 932 ; I nterfr a ternity Soccer 1 ; Hockey 1 ; Bas­ kPtball 2 ; Track 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Member of Varsity C l u b ; Stu­ dent Council Mathematics lub.

E LE ANOR H UBBARD R O G E R S Sig m a Kappa

H averhill, Mass. Y . W . C . A . 1 , 2, 3, 4 : I nternational Relati-0n C l u b 1, 2 , 3, 4 ; Cercle Frarn;ai 1 , 2 , 3, 4 ; Dean's L i s t 1 , 2 , 3, 4 ; Con­ cert Board 1, 2, 3, 4 ; H a m l i n Prize S peaking 1 ; Col bia na Board 1, 2, 3 , 4 ; Colby Day S peak er 2 ; Studen t League 3 ; C h a i rman of May Da:v 3 ; Delegate to Student-Faculty C-0nvention 3 ; C hapel C-Ommittee 3, 4 ; Mary Low Carver Prize 3 ; Student-Faculty Committee 4.

H E N RY WESTON ROLLINS A lp ha Ta u O m eg a

Fairfield, Maine I n terfrater n ity Basketball ; F e nc i ng 2 ; C h i E psilon M u ; Mathematics C l u b ; E p i cureans ; Ec-0n-0mics Convention 3 ; Col by Echo 1 .


H AR L E S F R E M O N T R O S S C h i P s i ( Bowdoi n )

Alboin, M aine

B owdoin 1 , 2 ; C h i E psilon M u ; I nterfraternity B ase­ bail 3 , 4; F ootball 3, 4; h a rter M ember o f Chi G a mma Sigma.

LEO FLE T C H E R R O S S Pemaquid Beach, M a i n e Boston U n i versity 1 , 2 ; M u rr a y P r i ze Debate 3 .


Gardner, M a i ne Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 ; H e a l t h League 1 , 2.. 3, 4 ; W earer of C . H. L . ; Tennis 2 ; H onorable Mention i n Gym M eet 1 , 2 ; Dean's L i t 2 ; S oc i a l Committee Y. W. C. A . 3 ; Dance Committee 3 ; Ivy Day Committee 3 ; H o use C h air­ man Fo ter Hou e 3 ; I nternational Relations Club 4 ; So­ cial Committee Student League 4 ; Secretary- T reasurer of Class 4 ; Kappa A lp h a .

Sixty-se ven

K E N N E TH FR E D E RICK SA WYER D e l t a U p ilon

E ast Millinocket, Maine Ka ppa P11i K a p pa ;

h i E psilon M u 4 ; Ba e b a l l 1 .

B A R B A R A A I K E N S H E RM A N A lp h a Delta P i

Yarmouth, Mas . Col bin nci 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Social Comm ittee Student Govern­ S peaker Undergra d uate Banquet 1 ; hi ment 3 ; la Gamma Theta ; President 2; Panhellenic Association, e c ­ retary and T r e a u 1·er 3 ; President 4 ; Delegate to N e w England o-ed tudent Govern ment onference 3 ; Le Ce cle Franr;ais 3 4 ; Publicity Chairman, M a y Day 3 ; Phi S igma I ota 3 , 4 ; Winner o f Colbianci Short Story on­ lass tes t 2 ; Cha pel Program Committee 3 , 4 ; Chairman Dance 3 ; H o u e Chairman of Fo Hall 3 ; Tennis Man­ ager 4 ; Honor R o l l 1 ; Dean ' List 2 , 3 , 4; Colby F resh­ man H andbook 3 ; Student-Faculty Week-end Comm ittee 4 ; General C hairman Col by ight 4.

H E LE N AVA S I MM O N S Chi O m ega

Oakland, Maine Y. W. C. A. 1 ; H ea l t h League 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Honorable M ention i n Gym M eet 1 ; Wearer o f C . H. L . ; Kappa Al­ pha ; F rench Club 1, 2 ; Treasurer 1 ; I n ternational Rela­ tions Cbb 3 ; Senior Class President.


E V E R E T T R U S S E LL SLO C U M Ka ppa D ei t a R h o

Fairh aven , Mass. F ootball N um e r a l s 1 ; B as eb a l l u merals ; Varsity Footba l l ; 3 , 4 ; I nterfratern i t y B asketball l , 2, 3 , 4 ; B a se­ b a l l 2, 3, 4 ; S occer 1, 2, 3 ; Echo B oard 1, 2, 3, 4 ; E d itor-in­ C hief 3 ; M a na g i n g E ditor 4 ; ORACLE Board 2 , 3 ; G l ee C l ub 1, 3, 4 ; Powder and W i g , Pub l i c it y Com m i ttee 3 ; Publicity C o m m ittee of Y . M . C . A . 2 ; E nglish C l ub 2 , 3 , 4 ; P r e s C l u b 2 ; D r u i d s.

G E O R GE DO N A L D S M I TH Kappa Delta R h o

Waterville, Maine Oberlin College, O hio 1 ; Tenn i s 3 , 4 ; Captain 4 ; F rench C l ub 3 , 4; Colby Concert B oard.

B U R R I LL D E X T E R S N E LL Kappa Sigma ( U. of M. )

Fairfield, Maine U n i versity of M aine 1 , 2 ; Mathematics C l ub 4 .

Sixl y-n ine

MARTIN SORENSON La m bda C h i A lpha

Corinna, Maine B a n gor Theological eminary 1 2 ; Debating Club 4 ; I nter-Racial C l u b 3 4 ; Boardman ociety 3, 4 ; Cro Countr Debating Team, 1 932.


Westport, Conn. Echo B o a r d 1 , U psilon Beta ; Le

ercle F rarn;ai s ; M ur­

ray P 1ize Debate 3 ( wiT)ning team ) .

I R E N E M A RY TARDIFF Waterville, Maine Y. W. C. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 ; H ealth League 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; H amlin Prize- Speaking Contest 1 ; Kappa A l pha ; Wearer of C. H. L.

Seve n t y


C h i O m ega

Harmony, Maine Glee l u b 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; Y . W . C . A . 1 , 2 , 3, 4 ; Cabinet 3 ; T reasurer 4 ; M a y D a y Pageant 1 ; J unior P l a y 3 ; Co1by Concert S eries B oard 3 ; English C l u b 4 ; I nternationa1 Re­ l ation Club 4 ; Kappa A l ph a ; Health League 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Wearer f C. H . L . , '32 ; H onorable M ention in Gym M eet 1, 2 ; Col bia n a Board 4 ; Pan H el lenic Council 3, 4 ; M asque 3 ; D el egate to Industrial Conference.


P h i Delta T h eta

Waterville, Maine T r a c k 2, 3 ; E picureans 4 ; I nterfraternity B asketb a l l 1 , 2 , 3 ; Soccer 2 , 3 ; I nform a l Varsity Basketball 3 , 4 .



C h i O me g a ·

Waterville, M a i ne l ub 1 , 2, 3 , 4 ; M asque ; Secretary-Treasurer D r a m atic ight P1ay 2, 3 , 4 ; Y . W . C . A . 1 , 3 ; President 4 ; Colby 2 3 , 4 ; C abinet 3 ; Health League 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; Wearer o f C . M ention Gym M eet l , 2 ; C l a s s onorable H H . L . and '32 · Tennis 2 , 3 ; B a ketbal l 1 ; Volleyball 1 , 2 ; Class Hockey 1 ; English C lub 4 ; H am l i n P rize S peaking Contest 2 ( sec­ ond prize ) ; CobUTn Prize-S peaking Contest 3 ( second p ri ze ) ; Glee C l u b 1, 2 , 3 , 4 ; .B usiness M a n a ge r 4 ; H o � ­ orary M e m b e r P owder and W ig 2, 3, 4 ; Powder . and W ig Prod uction 2, 3 ; Com mencement P l a y 2, Debating 3, 4 ; Pi K a p p a Delta 3 , 4 ; SecretaTy 4 ; Ivy Day Play. Seventy-one


Kappa Delta R h o

Lee, Maine Track 1, 2 ; N u meral 1 ; I n terfraternity Basketball 1 , 2 ; Y . W . . A . 1 , 2 ; I n ternational Relations C l ub 4 ; Kap­ p a Ph i Kappa 3, 4; E ngli h Club.


Lawrence, Mass. Y . W . C . A . ; Health League 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Dean's List 2 ; Glee Club 1 ; Secretary of Deutscher Verein ; I nternational Rel a t i on s Club 4.


Kappa Delta R h o

Gardner, Main€ Track 2 ; Interfraternity Track 1 ; Soccer 2, 3 ; Echo 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; B usiness Manager 4 ; U psilon Beta ; Glee Club 4 .

Se 1m ty-two

G L A D Y S M A R T I N D A L E TRUE A lpha Sig m a Delta

Skowhegan, Maine

H ealth League 1.- 2 , 3 , 4 ; W e a rer of C . H . L . , '32 ; S p ee::l­ b a l l 2, 3 ; olleybal l 2 , 3 ; H ockey 2 , 3 4 ; Kappa Al pha ; Y. W. C. A. 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; C a b i net 4.

F O R R E S T C L A R K TYSON Z e t a Ps i

A ugusta, Maine T e n n i s 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; T r a c k 2 , 3 ; I n terfraternity B owling 1 , 2 , 3 ; Soccer 2 , 3 ; Wearer of t h e " C " ; V a rsity Club.

M A R J O R I E J U L I A VAN H O R N D elta D elta D el t a

E ast Boothbay, Maine C h i Gamma Theta ; Class President 3 ; Class Represent­ ative on Student League 2 ; Secretary 3 ; President 4 ; M athematics C l u b 4 ; Class H ockey 1 , 2 , 3 , 4 ; Class Volley­ ball 1, 2 , 3 , 4.

S ven ty-thn.,

RO BERT ENGLAND WAITE D e l t a Uvs ilon M i l l i n oc ket, M a i n e U p -ilon Beta ; F re h m a n Football ; Var i t y Football 2, 3 ; Track 1 , 2, 4; ·wearer o f the ' "

RALPH H ALLOWELL WAKEFI E LD Kapva Delta R h o G ar d i ner , Maine Assistant Manager of Football 1 , 2 , 3 ; M anager 4 ; Var­ sity C l u b ; E pic ureans ; I n ternational Relations C l ub ; Wearer of t h e " C ".

BE RNARD WALL G a m m a P h i Epsilon B ro ok l i n e, Mass. Student Council 4 ; Chi E psilon Mu 3, 4 ; I n terfraternity Baseball 3 , 4 ; Basketball ; Soccer ; Boxing Tournament, 3 .

ev<m l y -fom·

M A X W E LL D E N H A M WARD La m b cLa Chi A lp h a

Cl inton, M a i ne Echo B oard 1 , 2 ; I nterfraternity Soccer 2, 3 ; Baseball

2 , 3 ; B owl ing 3 , 4 ; M ystics.

E T H E L A L I C E A G N E S WATT A lpha Sig m a Delta

E aston Maine H ealth League 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Wearer of . H. L., '32, C. W . ; K a p p a A l p h a ; A roostook lub ; H ockey 2, 3, 4 ; S peedball 2, 3, 4 ; ol leyball 2 , 3 ; Basketball 3 ; Manager of S peed­ ball 3.

BRITTAIN WEBSTER D e l ta Ups ilo n

M ilton, Mass. Powder and Wig· 2 , 4 ; F ootball 2 , 3 , 4 ; H ockey 1 , 2 , 3 ; S tudent Council 2 , 4 ; Class President 2 ; Va rsity Club ; Wearer f the " C " .

S venty-five

FLORENCE MILDRED W E I N W aterviUe, Maine S i m mon College 2 ; Y. W. C. A. 2 ; Honorable Mention in Gym Meet 1 ; Glee lub ; German lub 3, 4.


Monticello, Maine omm ittee 1 ; Honorable Men­ Representative to Social tion Gym Meet 1 ; I vy Day E xerci es 1 ; Secretary of Aroostook C l ub 2 ; Cl ass D ance Comm:ttee 2 , 3, 4 ; Le Cercle F ranc;ais 2, 3, 4 ; Trea surer 3 ; E xecutive Board 3 ; Cla s Treasurer 3 ; J u nior Week-end Comm ittee 3 ; Treas­ urer of Student Government 4 ; Kappa Alpha ; Y . W . C . A. 1, 2 , 3 ; Wea rer of C . H . L.


Skowhegan, Maine Y. W. C. A. 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Health League 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Hockey 1 ; Wearer of C . H. L . ; Dean's List 1 , 2 , 3, 4 ; M athematics C l ub 4.

Seve n l y-six

J O H N H E NR Y W I B B Y D elta Ups i l o n

Wash burn, M aine R icker J u n ior C o 1 1 e g e 1 .

J O H N H O Y T WING D e l ta Upsilo n

Medford, Mass. A ssitant M a n ager Baseball 1 ; Secretary of Myst:cs ; C. A . 1 ; Wh ite M n l e 3, 4 ; E nglish Club 4 ; I nter­ fra ternity A thletic s 1, 2, 3, 4 ; Council 4. Y. M.

B A R B A R A V A L E N T I N E WORKS S i g m a Kappa

D ixfield, Maine Y. W. C . A . 1 , 2 ; C l a s s Hockey T e a m 1 ; H ealth League l, 2 , 3 , 4 ; W ea re r of C . H. L . ; H ouse Chairman of M a ry Lowe 3 ; Vice-President of Class 2 ; C h i Gamma Theta .

Seven ty-seven

R E U B E N ALFRED YELLEN M athematics Club ; I nterfraternity Basketball 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Bowl ing 1 , 2, 3, 4 ; Soccer 1 , 2 ; Vice-Pre ident of Chi E p ilon Mu ; I n tern ational Relation lub 3, 4 .

S1we n t y-ei11h. t

Class Elections Most R espectd : Sherman 2 4 , Perkins 2 0 , V a n Horn 1 2 , Waite 8 , Johnstone

4, Blok 3, Joe Colby 1 . Most Populm · : H am l i n 24, Perkins 1 9 , Barnes 1 2 , Martha Johnstone 1 1 ,

D raper 1 0 , Rattenbury 8 , Belcher 4 . Most Ve r a tn e : C ra btree 1 2 , Marden 1 2 , Perkins 1 0 , Sherman 8 . Best A th l e t e ( Men ) : Johnsto n e 3 7 , C rabtree 1 0, Robinson 1 0 . Best A t h le t e

( V\ omen ) : Daye 27, H i lton 1 0 , R unnels 2 .

M o t B r·il l ia n t : E . Joh nson 1 8 , Clement 1 6 , R ogers 1 1 , Lemoine 7 , Cum­

ming 7, Nel on 6 , Ramsdell 6 . M o s t L ikely t o Succeed : Hall 1 5, Sherman 1 4 , Grant 13, N elson 8 , Lemoine

7 C . Ross 7. Best-na t ured : H amlin 22, Harding 16, H ardy 15, Dority 13, William S.

C urti s 10, Waite 8. Handso m es t : L ibby 25, D raper 20, Thompson 1 1 , Dority 7, Lawrence 6 ,

Martha J oh n ton 6 . B e s t D res ed : R attenbury 43 W i n g 1 5 , H all 1 3 , Rollins 1 1 , E ans 5 Well­

ington 4. Gr a test So cia l L igh t : L a wrence 1 6, Rattenbury 14, Thomp on 1 1 , Martha

J ohnston 9 , Hall 8 , Caddoo 7, Barnes 7 . B iggest Bluffe r : Hall 1 5, D i gnam 1 4 , Martha Johnston 1 1 ,

D ority 1 0 ,

L ager o n 7 , Conant 6 , Thompson 6 . Pro b a b l e W in n e r of C o n d o n Meda l : Sherman 1 8 , J ohnstone 1 1 , Perkins 7 ,

D aye 6 .


n l y-1l l l• C

Faculty Elections Most Pop ula r : Colgan 49

Wilkin on 27, Breckenridge 12, E usti s 1 2 , Per­

kins 6, Chester 4. Least A pp r e c ia t ed : Webber 2 1 , Strong 17

man 8

Perkins 14, L ibby 1 1 , Van Nor­

forrow 2.

Best T e a c h e r : Wilkinson 1 9 , Colgan 1 8 , Breckenridge 1 5 , R unnals 13,

Week 9 Chester 5, Strong 3, E u t i 3 , Doc E dwards 1 . W h o has Ra tt�ed y o u t h e Mos t : Libby 26, Strong 1 9 , Webber 1 4 , E u stis 1 3,

C olgan 5, Chapman 2. Most Respected : Tayl or 63, Colgan 10, W ilkinson 8

White 7, Chester 3

Marriner 1 .

Class Favorites C o u rs e : Psychology 1 7

Chem istry 1 0 , H istor) 3, 4 ( 4 ) , H i story 5. 6 ( 3 ) , B u s . Administrati on 3-4 ( 3 ) , E d ucation 3, Boiler Stoking 2, Gras C utting 2 .

S p o r t ( to play : Tennis 1 7, Basketball 1 3, Football 11

Baseball 1 1 , H ockey 5, Swimming 3, Chess 1 D uff-ball 1, Snozzling 1, Ping Pong 1 .

Sport ( to watch ) : Football 4 3

H ockey 9 , Baseball 8 , Basketball 7 , Snail Racing 2 , J ousting 2, Leg Wrestling 1 .

A rn us e m e n t : M o · i e 22, Dancing 1 7 , "'\\ omen 8 , E ating 4 , D rinking 4 , B urp­

ing 2 , M ilking 2 , S melling Bicycle Seats 2, Wallowing 2 .

Store : Turcotte'

1 7 , P uritan 1 6 Woolworth 6 E mery-Brown 5 .

A ut ho r : K i p l i n g 6, Shakespear·e 5, Chesterton 4, D i ckens 4, Curwood 4 ,

P l otkin 4 , C orey F o r d 2 .

Screen A ct ress : Shearer 1 6 , H arding 1 5, G a r b o 1 2, D ietrich 1 1


7 , Crawford 6, R udy Vallee 2. S c r e e n A ct o r : Arliss 1 7 , M ontgomery 1 1 , Baxter 5, Felix Cat 2, " Stinky"

D avis 2 . T y p e o f G irl : S weet 1 8 , G o o d natured 1 0 , Willing 7 Athletic 6, S weet a n d

L o w 5 , Intel l i gent 4 , B rawny 3 . T y p e o f Fello w : G o o d natured 1 7, Athletic 6, Strong 6, Non-Fem inine 3 ,

Quick to t a k e advantage 1 . D rink ( Men ) : Beer 1 7, L e m o n R ickie

Coffee 4, Flit 2, Kerosene 2 .

5 , Rye 5, Gin 4, Water 4

M ilk 4,

D r i n k ( Co-eds ) : \ a t e r 53, C offee 3, Milk 3, S plit Water 2, G r a p e j u ice 1 . Eigh ty-one

Miscellaneous Best College Outside of Col b y : Yale 1 0 , Harvard 9, Dartmouth 9, Maine 8,

B owdoin 7, Sing-Sing 2 . Most V.almab le Course : Psychology 20, Corporation 1 0 , E ducation 9, Ad­

vanced Chemistry 5, Modern E uropean H istory 4. Hardest Course : Modern E uropean 10, Accounting 9, Math 1 , 2, ( 8 ) , Chapel

7, Physical E ducation 6 ; Bu.sine s Law 2. Pleasantest Event : Commencement 1 5, Vacations 1 4 , Gym Dances 1 1 ,

Colby N ight 7 , Boop Parties 2 Colby 32-Bowdoin 6 ( 2 ) . College G rievance : Required Gour es 1 1 , Physical Education 1 1 , Exams 7 ,

R u les 6, "In Nights" 4, Weak Beer 3, Webber 3, Fos Dean of Women 2.

Hall Food 2,

Politica l Party : Republican 45, Democrat 20, 9, Mug Wamps 2,

N o N othings 2, Bolshevicks 2, D . K. E. 2, Wets 2. A re You Engaged : No 51, Yes 10, Yes and N o 2. Have You Ever Been A b road : No 54, Yes 9. Campus Characte r : "Joe, the H ot-Dog Man" 16, Conant 1 5, Blok 8, Lager­

son 6, Dority 3.



Pres iden t







Secretary-Treas u rer


Junior Class History We have now pa sed through th ree fru itful y·ear as student at Colby. I t is with a feeli n g of sat isfaction that w e look back along the way at those things which we have already accompli hed, and it i s with h i gh anticipation that we look forward to our one remaining y·ear at Colby. We m i ght well be compared with the seed which the farmer plant i n the spring. As Freshmen we were strewn over the ground entirely at the mercy of the elements, the upper classmen. Little did they realize our great potential strength and power. Then as Sophomores we took root and slowly grew, being n u rtured by the beneficial atmosphere ·Of Colby. Now as J un i ors we have nearly comp leted o u r growt h and i t is a fervant h o pe that next year we will b lossom out into that type of men that will cherish and hold h i gh the i deals and traditions of Colby.


Junior Class Roll Albert Edward Acierno Carl Winfred Ackley Franci Richard Altieri Ellis Malcolm Ander on Vernon Lloyd Bolster Leon Alvah Bradbury Carleton Dutton Brown Herbert Kennon Bryan Lawrence Martin Burn David Stewart Carr Harold Frederick Chase Mancle Frederick Cole Loui Foster Conant, Jr. John Robert Curti H orace Purinton Daggett John Patrick Davan William Nye Dexter Walter Larkip Dignam E mery Sewell Dunfee E verett Marcu Fairbrother Robert James Finch Francis Flaherty Thomas J os¡eph Foley Carl FTederick Foster Frank Elden Fuller Robert Francis Greene Bertrand William H ayward Leonard H elie Stanley Chester Hersey Eino Eric H ill John Franklin Hill, Jr. Carleton Jerome H olmes Charles Lloyd H ooker Thomas Earl Jam es Stanley Charles Jekanoski Dana Albion J ordan John J oseph Kerrigan, Jr. Raymond Otto Knauff J;'i{Jhly-four

Brooklyn, N. Y. Fairfield, Me. Waterbury, Conn. Houlton Me. South Sebec Bridgewater Waterville Dominion H ight , Va. Waterville Philadelphia, Pa. Houlton Linneus Cambridge, Mass. Waterbury, Conn. Waterville Waltham, Mass. Mattapois¡ett, Mass. Watervine Monson Guilford Cranford, N. J . Norwood, Mass. Norwood, Mass. Foster City Freedom Windham, N. H . Bridgewater, Mass. Waterville Waterville Long Cove Waterville Lincoln Bath Providence. R. I . Amherst, Mass. Cape Elizabeth Fall River, Mass. Waterville

Myron Jo eph Levine Clarenc¡e Raymond Lewis J ohn Willard Locke, 2nd William A lbert Lyons J oh n Costas Malliaros I rving Martin Malsch Soli Morris Albert B i gelow Nelson Atwood Crosby Nelson Reginald O ' Halloran Victor H ugo Paquet Charles N oah Pinkham Ulric Ronalda Pomerleau Carroll E verett Pooler J ames Edward Poulin , J r . Henry Paul Rancourt Donald H osea Rhoades R obert Eli R osenberg David Sydn ey Sherman Filbert Avila S ilveira, Jr. A l bert Leroy Skidds Clyde Whitaker Skillin John Lewis Skinner Clayton Forsythe Smith E d gar G ibson Speare Theron Richard Stinchfield Chester Malcolm S tratton Robert Leland Strode, J r . Wallace C u sh i n g Terry Tillson Davis Thomas Charles Matheson Tyson Raoul H en ry Violette Robert Karr Walker H oward Edwin Watson Otis Walter Wheeler H oward H iggins Whitt.en H a rrison Franklin Williams R aymond Leon Williams William M alcolm Wilson Perry Gilbert Wortman Maurice Z eserson

Brighton, Mass. Woonsocket, R . I. Wakefield, Mass. Needham, Mass. D racut, Mass. Waterbury, Conn. Salem, Mass. New B raintree, Mass. A ugusta Waterville Bath W i nthrop Waterville Waterville Waterville Waterville Belfast Portland Boston, Mass. Fairhaven, Mass. Calais Waterville Glen Cove, L . I. Westfield, N. J . Woodsville, N . H . Strong Needham, Mass. Marblehead, M ass. Waterville Camden A u gusta Watervi lle B arnet , Vt. A u gusta Millinocket Clinton B rookli n2 , Mass. Clifton Framingham, Mass. Greenville Roxbury, Mass. Eighty-five

JU Pres ide n t





Vfoe-Presiden t


Se-cretary- Treasq,irer

Class of

193 3

Carrying out to its full realization a prophecy which was made whe n they first entered these h istoric halls, that the class of 1 933 would be one ·of the most outstanding classes that Colby has ever known, the girls have come through the Jun ior year with flying colors. ally, and socially we have led on the campus.

Scholastically, athletic­

We are found in the front

ranks of all the activities of the college, participating with energy and en­ thusiasm in any proj ect which calls for our assistance. So now we are ready to start the last year of our college career with the knowledge that the prophecy was not made in vain.


Th e COLB ďż˝ Junior Vesta Louisa A l d en Florence Benton A llen M arian Glenn Archer R uth E lizabeth Armstrong R uth H e le n A tchley G ladys Josephine Averill Rosamond F uller Barker J an e Colburn B elcher Charlotte Leona B lomfield E velyn A u gusta B rackley E thel Demaris Bragg Avie E sther B rawn Velma Annie B row n F e r n Nellie Chapman Rebec c a M ary Chester M argaret Louise Choate Marion Lois Clark Geraldine L ucile Colbath D orothea Carlisle Davies Lois E l iz abeth Dean D orothy D in gwall M a ry N i c kels Dudley I sabelle Daggett Fairbanks Thelma Frances Flagg Geral dine Frances Foster N orma Lillian F uller Averill D utton Gel lerson P au line E lbana Goodwin E l l a Comins Gray E lizabeth E mery H aley E velyn M arguerite H all M uriel B arbara H a llett A n n a Gertrude H a n n agan D orothy Randell H arlow Katherine Phyl l i s Holmes E d ith M ay Ho kin B a rbara E l i zabeth Johnson Ruth A n n abelle Leighton

R -A C L E Class

Roll Westfield, N . J. Portland B oston, Mass. Waterville Waterville Gardiner P resque Isle M ap lewood, N . J. M onson, Mass. Strong Fairfield Thomaston Unity Caribou Waterville Sedgwick Caribou Waterville Wakefield, Mass. Westboro, Mass. P resque Isle H oulton H oulton Waldoboro Strong Waterville H o u lton Phillips E ast H o lden G ui lford Dover-Foxcroft H ou lton Madiso n P ortland Calais H oulton Waterville A ub u rndale, Mass. Eighty-seve11

Mari.e Lenochova Bertha E l izabeth Lew i s I sabelle Johnson Miller Dorris Moore Alice P. Morse Annie Crichton Nivision Ruth E mma N utting Mary Gertrude Palmer Virginia Lou ise Parson Ruth Pullen Cordeli a Putnam Marguerite deRochemont Eleanor Mae Rowell E leanor May Rowell Lillian Fannette Shapir o Helen Patricia S ilferberg Lou ise Coburn Smith Mary L uc r¡etia Smith E velyn Rose Stapleton Anna E l izabeth Swanton Anna Louis¡e Tinkham Anita Louise Viles Ruth Margaret Vose R uth Weston Phyllis Esther Whitten

Eigh ty-eight

Czechoslavakia East Lynn, Mass. W. Newbury, Vt. Farmington Bradford, Mass. Winslow South Paris Hinckley New York, N . Y . North Amity Houlton Rockland Skowhegan Waterville New Bedford, Mass. Haddon Heights, N . J. Wa hington, D. C. Masardi s Wilmington, Vt. Peabody, Mass. Middleboro, Mass. Waterville Caribou Madison Augusta.

S O P H O M O R E CLASS O F F I C E R S Preside n t




T!ice-P1 e s ide n t


'3ec re ta 1 11- T rea s u r 1·


Sophomore Class History We of th e Cla s of Nineteen Thirty-four are e ry modest. It has never been o u r habit to boast of our doings. Yet w e cannot avoid a feeling of honest pride i n our record d uring the p ast two years. I t would b e j ust to say that seldom, if ever, in the h istory of the college has a class of such exceptional abilities entered the doors of Colby. The C lass of 1 9 3 4 has obtained potential knowledge of how to do and how not to do acts of kind­ n ess and deeds of mercy to the Freshman Class and we have applied this knowledge to the end of the present good of the Freshmen, and the future good of the col lege. W e h a' e now r·e ached the second milestone of college life. W e look back and re .iew with pardonable pride and satisfaction the p rogress of our coUege life, and feel sure, on looking ahead, that w e are now ready to take u p the d uties of the Junior Class.


Sophomore Class Roll John McNerney Alden Francis Wilbur A l len R obert Francis Allen N athan Alpers Warren E mile Belanger Cecil Paul Bennett Abner Griswold B evin Donald Milton Either Robert H ayden Brann Selwyn I rving Braudy Robert Stanley Brodie Jo eph Ward Brogden William Theron Bryant Clark D rummond Chapman , Jr. William James Chapman Chester H askell C lark, J r . William Winthrop C lement Bertram Henry Chute E dward Ware Cragin H en ry D avidson Joseph Moses Dworkin A rthu r Chester Dyer, Jr. Donald A lbert E mack A lbion Louis Farnham Paul E dwin Feldman Leo E dward Fencer S amson Fisher Willard Curtis Flynt Philip B artlett Foster Ralph Willard Fowler Alan D ougl as A rnold French E dwin E verett Getchel l S a u l Goldberg Ford A rthu r Grant Samuel Greenfield Van Voohis H aight J acob H ains Curtis Macomber Havey John P arker Holde n E w a l d William H ucke George H athaway H unt Winthrop Earle J ackson Paul Robert Jenkins Richard H i l l iard Johnson Richard H arden Keith Richard Noyes K imball E rnest Franklin Lary Frederick Cyril Lawler Stanley M aynard Levenson David Levine Ninety

Waterville Waterbury, Conn. Waterville Salem, Mass. Winslow Sanford East Hampton, Conn. H oulton Waterville New Bedford, Mass. Amsterdam, N . Y. No. Providence, R . I. Bridgton Portland Westfield, M ass. W altharn, Mass. Winthrop Beverly, Mass. Waterville New H aven , Conn. Lawrence, Mass. Dover-Foxcroft Calais B rownville Junction Springfield, Mass. Brockton, Mass. Revere, Mass. O akfield Bridgton Rockland Montello, Mass. S hawmut Brookline, Mass. Watertown, Mass. New Lenox, M ass. Waterbury, Conn. Waterville North Sullivan Yonkers , N . Y. Watervil le Gardiner Winthrop Monticello Waterville Brockton, M ass. Bedford, Mass. D over-Foxcroft Bristol A llenton, Mass. R oxbury, Mass.

Leonard Franklin L ibbey H oward Isaac L ibby, Jr. Waldron D ayton Liscomb William Alexander Logan E u gene A lbert McAlary J oh n Frederick McCann H en ry O ldham McCracken R obert M u i r MacGregor Raphael Maher Warr.en Stuart Malcolm, 2nd George Solomon Mann Myron H arold M atz William Henry M illett S umner P eter Mills, Jr. Ralph Nathanson Frank Fel i x N orvish M a rtin M ichael O ' D onnell A a ro n M a rshall Parker Arnold Samu 1 P eabody Woodrow Wil on Peabody E verett Paddock Perkins J osep h P er ry Harold Meyer Plotkin Louis Perry P rogalaski G eorge Thomas P u gsley W ilbert J a m es P ullen George Charles P utnam A rthu r A lton Raymond Leslie Richard Rhoda Fred B arker R oberts S um ner Houston R oberts Donald P . Robitaille George Herbert R ogers Kenneth Wolcott R olfe Lawrence Adelard Rondeau Leonard Melvin R u shton A lfred Dow S awyer F red Shreiber R aymond E arl Shibley Franc is B radford S m ith A rthur Wilson Stetson, Jr. Raymond E ve rett Stickney P a u l Walter Stiegler Martin T. Storms John Francis S u l livan N o rman S wartz Norman Archer Taylor Theodore Lawrence T aylor William M iner Terry H en ry Rollins Thomas T r ueman Ward T racy O ber Clark Vaughan Horace Bounds Wescott

Belmont, Mass. B u rnham Bar H arbor R utherford , N. J. Waterville B rownville J unction B oston, Mass. W ollaston , Mass. A ugusta A u gusta Jamaica Plain, Mass. D orchester, Mass. Springfiel d, Vt. Farmington Auburn B rockton , Mass. N orwood , Mass. Danforth H o ulton H o u lton A u gusta M attapoisett, Mass. D orchester, Mass. Manhasset, N . Y. Watertown, Mass. Calais Waterbury, Conn. Clinton Caribou Whitewater, Wis. New Haven, Conn. W aterville Belfast Portland Adams, M ass. Methuen, Mass. Fort Fairfield Portland Fairfield Waterville Watervil le H allowell Great Neck, L. I . B u rnham North Lakeville, Mass. Brookline, Mass. Skowhegan White Plains, N. Y. White Plains, N. Y. Skowhegan Gouldsboro D over-Foxcroft Belfast








Vice-Preside n t


ec1·e ta 1 JJ- T1·easm·er


Class of O u r Freshman days are gone.

19 34

After a year o f class assoc iation with

Colby. we have become intimate with her ways.

W·e take pride in her past

achievements ; we share i n her present anxieties and her ambitions and dreams for the futur·e.

On one hand, we are entrusted with her old and

respected traditions ; on the other, ·we are confronted by the various demands of the changing att itude of changing times.

It is our hope, thai

the women 's class of 1 9 34 may be remembered in the coming years

as a

contributer in a very full measure to the preservation of all that is rinest in Colby and as



potent force in the realization of her dearest dreams .

Class of

B arbara B r idges E l eanor Bridges M ary Lucina B uss Doris E llen Campbell Lois Blanche Crowell E llen Gertrude D i gman D oris Ayer Donnell A nne Patricia Duob a E l izabeth Clementine D y . o n Virginia Getchell Constance Y vette Gousse E lizabeth Elaine Gourney E l i zabeth Virginia Haight Florence Irene Harding Dorothy Ann H awkes M argaret Georgie Henderson D orothy Dallas H i ggins S . Madely n H i ggins Mary E llen H odgdon Alice May H ovey A delaide E l i zabeth Jordan M i l d red E l izabeth Keogh E dith Clair¡e Letellier Langloi R owena Loane A vis E dna Merritt G retta Estelle Murray E d ith Felicatis Muther F rances Myrtle Palmer Harriet Wilson Pease Rebecca Penniman E tta J osephine Porter Margaret Beatrice Raymond Marion L-0uise Ross Margaret E aston Salmond B arbara Isabelle Southard R uth E l i zabeth S tubbs Annie M ay Tuck Cleo Gertrude Tuttle Muriel Frances Walker Elizab eth H a rriet Weeks E leanor L oi s Wheelwright B arbara Zema W hite R uth E. White Louise S mith W i lliams Sybil Lee Wolman

1934 Waterville Watervi ll e Central F'a lls, R . I . Washburn E verett, Mass. Waterville Towson, M d . BrG ckton, Ma s . No. Adams, Mass. Waterville Fairfield Waterville Waterbury Conn. Winslow South Windham W i nslow W inslow Dennys ille Watertown, Mass. Georgetown Bar Harbor Lawrence, Mass. Waterville Presque I sle Presque Isle Brownville J u nction N ewton Center, Mass. P ittsfield A ugusta New H arbor Freeport Robinson's Columbia Fall W inslow Wiscasset Portland Kents H ill L i n neus S kowhegan H averhill Mass. W i lton E ast D ixfield Fort Fairfield D over, N. H . Waterville inety-th ree

F R EJS H M E N CLA S S O F F I C E RS Pres ident





Seore tciry-Treasurer


Fresh man Class History It would not be original to say that the Class of 1 935 expects to be the finest .ever produced at Colby ; it would not be credible to say that we shall make the very best of the opportunities that Colby offers ; and it would noi be believable to say that we appreciate our experiences at the hands of the Sophomores.

Nevertheless, we do say these things and try to mean them

all. As students at Colby , we shall try to make ourselves a credit to our class, to m ake our class a credit to Colby, and to make Colby a credit to the world.


Th e C OLB ďż˝

i!J O R A C L E

Freshman Class Roll Carroll W ai te Abbott E rcole A nthony Addonizio Sydney A l p ert W a r d e n Chester Amidon B io n B ra db u r y A n derson , Jr. George H erbert A n d erson O lney Potter Anthony, Jr. D an i e l P utnam A yotte Richard Na son B all Leo B arron H ugh D r ummond B each G eorge Reed B erry M ar k Jerome B erry R a ymond J o h n B inkowski W illiam E dward B owen F rederick A lton B owker N orma n H. B owley R a ymond M ilton B rittingham, Jr. H arold F rederick B rown N orman Robert B rown John Chapman B urgoon M artin Joseph B ur n s , Jr. E dward F rancis B uyniski William Joseph Casey, Jr. F rederic B ridgham Champlin Morris Cohen E verett H i l lman Cole J o h n Joseph Coyne, Jr. S umner Lewis Cushing George H e n r i D av i a u E lliott A rnold D i ggle Laurance E verett Dow M ichael E isenfeld J o h n Joseph E nglish Robert F r a ncisco E stes R aymond Wiillard F arnham W illiam B uffington F erguson M elvin O scar F lood F er n a n d D ieudonn e F ortin George C urtis F oster W i ll i am Thomas F uller R a y Goldstein E verett W hitney Gray Lawrence N elson G ra y S herman Arthur G ui l d E dw a r d John G ur n ey, J r . Leo F r a n c i s H aggerty W i ll i a m D re w H a l l inger S am uel H an dler D avid Russell H i lton W i n slow R a n do l p h H odgdon D ea n e Llewellyn H odges C h a r le s E dward H oughton, Jr. John Warren H un t Emil N iel Iverson Dana W illiam Jaquith L a wrence Vincent Kane W ilfred Rawdon Kelly Haro l d W i l l i s Kimball, Jr.

W aterville C helsea, M a s s . N e w Haven, Conn. B arnet, Vt. D over- Foxcroft Portland N orwood, M a s s . H oulton W aterville W a terville New B edford, M a s s . Stratton B urlington, Vt. South R iver, N. J. W a terbury, Conn . L incoln Camden M i ddletow n , Conn . W aterville N orth Conway, N. H . W aterville W a terville W orcester, M a s s . H averhill, M a s s . A lbion M attapan , M a s s . B rockto n , Mass. Lawrence, M ass. A ugusta W aterville N ew B edford, Mass. B elfast B rooklyn, N. Y . B rockton, Mass. Portland B rownville J unction N ew B edford, Mass. F a i rfield W a terville W aterville F ramingham, M a ss . W hite Plains, N . Y . W inchester, M ass. W inchester, M ass. Attleboro, Mass. W aterville B rewer H addon H ei gh t s , N. J. Roxbury, M a s s . W aterville B e llows Falls, Vt. W aterville N orwood, M a s s . G ardiner Portland Portland B rockton Tarrytown, N. Y. W aterville


Ni11et y-:;fa;

M i lton P h i l i p K leinholz M aurice K rin sky F red K u rlovich K nneth Proctor Lane Donald F ranci Larkin Thoma We t Libby E dward Vi ncent Lolli Lionel Le lie Lombard George Earl Lowel l F loyd Frederic Ludwig Ronald Franklin MacLeod W a rr e n Streeter M c Donald Ro¡bert Vincent McG e Ros iter W i l fred M a rcou John Richard M enick J ames Robert Miller K enneth F ranklin M i l l la rence Adelbert Morrill Lewis Alden ightingale Richmond N athan iel Noye Joseph Thoma Orlow ki Luther A lden Page William Thoma Paine Felix Gordon Patch Ralph Oakley Peabody Charle Oti Pear on Edward George Perr i e r John Wallace Pill bury Stanwood Record P ullen Otis B u llard Rea d , Jr. Roger Han on Rhoades Donald Fairgrieve Richard on E dward Rick Robert Robert on, 3rd. Stephen Mark Roger Elbridge Baker Ross, J r. H aw ley Ru.: ell H arold M a rvil Sali bury Richard Stinson Sa wyer E arl John Sayer Gordon W i lliam Schumacher B ori P. Sherman, J r. M a urice Edwin Simmons Raymond Lionel Small Clarence Aldrich Smith E dgar John Smith Payson Williams S now J o h n Delmar S p ringer A rth ur M u rdock Stewart, Jr. Kenneth Carl Sutherland Donovan Clyde Taylor J o h n Robert T u rbyne Donald Blair Turner A lvin Lombard Vose Cummings, Walden John B ernard Ward Arth u r Benj amin Wein Donald Johnson Weiss Robert Henry Wetterau Shi rley Vi ncent Whiting Ralph Samuel W i l l iams Walter Lyndon Worthing L lewellyn Fowler Wortman

B rooklyn, . Y. Worce ter, M a s . H i nckley W e t Newton, Mas . W aterville Augu ta B rockton, Mas . Solon Oakland Wa ¡ h ington A ugusta B rattleboro, Vt. Brockton, Mass. W a terville A ug u ta Portland onimicut, R. I. R i c h mond Fort Fairfield S u llivan Harbor Rockville, Conn. Watervil le Dex Lr A rlington , Mas . Houlton G u i l ford Fort Fa irfi eld B enton Station Mon on H averh i l l , Mass. B e l fast M eth uen , Mass. Reading, Pa. South Hamilton, Mass. Wakefi eld, M ass. Melro e , M a . Lynnfield, M a s . orthea t Harbor Watervill2 Waterville Portland B rooklyn, N. Y. G lenmere W aterv i l le Wh ite Plains, N. Y . B o ton , Mass. Caribou Danforth Newton Center, Mass. Portage B r u nswick Waterville Limestone W aterville Greenville Lynnfi el d Center, Mass. W aterville Waterville W ashi ngton Depot, Conn . Strong J ack on H eights, L . I. Palermo Greenvi lle

:F R E S H M A N Presiden t




Vice-Preside n l




Secre t a ry- Trea s1l re 1·


Freshman Class Histor y The time we h ave spent at Colby h as been compariti vely short b ut al­ ready we h ave made ours.elves at h ome in the new surroundings.

The wel­

come we received was m ost encouraging, and we h ope reports now show that we were worthy of such



We h ave learned to l ove the coUeg·e even in so short a time.

The evi­

dences of fr iendliness and h igh attainmnts that are p art of Colby's spirit fill us with the desire to raise our col lege's standards even h i gher by being a sti l l better c lass.


Freshman Class Roll E dna M ild red Allen Edna France Bailey Mu riel D Bailie Charlotte J ulia Bate Beulah Emma Bennett H ope Bunker Rita Clara Carey Rachel Carroll E ulila Glady Cha e E linor Marj orie Chick Bertha Mae Cram Kathryn Ki ng ton Davis I sobel Jane D illon E m ily Marie D uerr Margaret Ellen D uerr Georgie Dawn Everett E lizabeth Mary Frankl in E velyn Laura Fuller Mary Barbara Gauthier Elma Barbara Green D orothy Florence Herd Kathryn Arlene Herrick Gertrude E telle Houghton Barbara Carey H oward Alc.adia Ruth Ingraham Florence May Jewell Margaret Jordan Reba E leanor Jose Ruth Charlotte Keller Ruth Bettina Kelley Katherine King E lizabeth E m ma Lavallee Elizabeth Sawyer Mann Annette Marie Martel Elsie Muriel Maunder Madeline Edwina Nelson Vertie Agnes Patrick i nc t y-cight

New Bedford, Ma Steep Falls Port Chester, N . Y. Calai Lanca ter, N . H. Waterville Waterville Southwe t Harbor Brownvill e Junction We tbrook Winthrop Vanceboro Browm ille Junction Wat2rville Waterville Fort Fairfi.eld Brattleboro, Vt. N orridgewock Waltham, Mas . Waterville Waterville Bethel R ud on, Mass. Winthrop Thorndike Boston, Mass. Cape Elizabeth Saco Augusta New Ham pton, N. H . Augusta Winooski, Vt. Calais Salem, Mass. Waldoboro Palermo L isbon Falls

Beth Page Pendleton P ortia M ur dock Pendleton H arriet Krais Porter Thelma A rline R i chards Sylvia M ae R ichardson E l izabeth A p p l eby Shaw B lanche Silverman M a ry Matilda Small Wilma Stanley Virginia M o u lton Swallow E velyn A rcher Taylor M arion H elena E l izabeth Tebbetts B riley M arielle Thomas R uth H ovey Thorne R uth Rachael Toahe E leanor M . Tolan Laura M ay Tolman Anna Carolyn Trimble D orothy E laine Wa hburn D orothy Dyer Wheeler Grace H arthorn Wheeler R uth Wheeler E l i zabeth E mily White J u n e Louise W ight H ilda Frances Wood

Waterville Waterville Lowell, Mass. Waterville Clinton P erry Portland Somer ille , Mass. Mans¡et N ew York City Skowhegan Readfield Waterville N orth Anson Lawrence, M ass. Portland Schnectady, N. Y. M il ltown, N . B. Westbrook Waterville Waterville O akland A u gu sta Washburn Waterville



Early Societies at Colb y The L iterary F rate rn ity as instituted in 1824 and inc orporiated in 1827. Its obj ect was training of the young m en of the college i n d3bate and c om­ p o ition.

We·ekly m e eti ngs were conducted with great success.

The usual

program consisted of a disertation, a d ebate, and a "literary c rit ique. "


valuable l ibrary was c ollected by means of fees and assessments upon its members . l iterary

With the r ise of the Gr·eek l societies, the i nterest i n the

oc ieties declined.

The Literary Fraternity held its last session i n

rn78. The " E rasaphian A delph i , " a

oci·ety s i m i l a r in nature to the L iterary

Fraternity, was i ncorporated i n 1836. It also b uilt up a considerable l ibrary. It cea ed to exist in 1 8 7 6 . A friendly rivalry between t h e t w o l iterary societies i nc r-ea ed the interest i n thei r d ebates.

They united in c ommencement day. Upon dis­

ban d i n g they turned their b ooks O\'·er to the college library, which was thus i ncre.ased by about 2000 volu mes.

O ne lmn<lred one










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F IFTH Row-R. Peabod y, Beach , Smith, M c Leod, Pa rker FOURTH Row-Chapman, Sawyer, Stevens, Brodie, S pringer, Russell T H IRD Row-- M aher, A . Pea.body, Hodgdon, Anthony, Rogers, Perkins, R. Peabody SECOND Row-Daggett, H ickey, Davan, T. Taylor, Stetson, Ayotte, N . 'faylor, Havey FRONT Row-Knauff, Hall, Dra per, Bryan, Evans, Dexter, Foster

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Delta Kappa Epsilon F o unded at Y a l e U n i versity, 1 844 Colol's : A z u l'e, G v les and Or

1 93 2 Roger B illings Draper

H a r ve y B o l l e s E vans

R ic ha rd Dana H a l l , I I I

John Charles McCoy, Jr. 1 933 H e rbert Kennon B ryan

H orace Purington Daggett

John Patrick D avan

W il l i a m

Carl F rederick F oster J o h n Willard Lock, II

Raymond O tto Knauff

ye Dexter

1 93 4 Robert Stanley B r adie

William James C h a p m a n , J r . Curtis Macomber H avey

Winslow Randolph H odgdon Raphael W . Maher Arnold S a m uel Peabody A rt h u r W ilson Stetson, J r .

Woodrow W i l son Peabody 1 orman Archer Taylor

A aron Marshall Parker H awley R ussell T heodore Lawrence Taylor

1 93 5 O l n e y Potter A nthony, J r .

Da niel Putnam Ayotte

H ugh D r u m m o n d Beach

Ronald Franklin M a c Leod

R a l p h O a kley Peabody

S tephen Mark Rogers

Richard Stinson Sawyer

Clarence A ldTich S m i t h

J o h n Delmer Springer

J oseph L i b b y Stevens

One h u ndred lhrec



� � ::;


F IFTH Row-Small, E nglish, Johnson, Cushing, Libby F OURTH Row-S mith, Lary, Kimball, Anderson, H . Brown, J . N . Alden T H IRD Row-G rant, Jekanoski, Brann, Dyer, Malcolm, Mer r i ck. M. Burns SECOND Row-Abbott, L . B u rns, C . Brown, J . J . Alden, N·oyes, H il ton, Kyle FRONT Row-Vaughan, McNamara. Fell, Packert, Allan, Crabtree, Macdonald

Lew i .:;


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Zeta Psi Founded a t

e w Y o r k U n i ver ity, 1 847

Colo r :

TtT hite

and B l u

1932 Dougl as B a xter A ll a n M y ro n M orton H il ton W illiam Le Roy Miner

W i l l i a m relson C rabtree George A l den Macdonald R ichard H ibbard Packert

C arleton D utton B rown Cla rence Raymond Lewi s C h a r l e M atheson Tyson

La wrence M a rtin B urn A lbert B i gelow elson Ober C lark aughan H oward H i gg i n s W hitten

John M c erney A l den Richard H illiard Johnson W a l d ron D a yton Liscomb

Arthur hester Dyer, Jr. E rnest Franklin Lary E ugene A lbert McAlary George Thomas Pugsley

C arroll W aite A bbott H arold F rederick B rown John Joseph E nglish R irh mond a thaniel oye

J ohn J. Alden M a r t i n Joseph B u rns, J r. Thomas West L i bb y Raymond Lionel Small

James E dward F e l l R obert Corthell Mac a m a r a Fore�t Clark T y s o n , J r .

1 933 Stanley Charles J ekanoski E d g a r Gibrnn S peare H oward E d\.v i n W a tson

1 934 Ford Arthur Grant R ichard oyes K imball Warren Stuart Malcol m , 2 d

1935 B io n B ra dbury A nderson S umner Lewis Cushing J oh n R ichard Merrick E dgar John Smith

One hu ndred five




s �




F IFTH Row-S. G u i l d , Binkowsk i, Fowler, Turbyne, S i m mons FOURTH Row-Sawyer, Chase, Thomas, K e rriga n , F a i rbrother, Libby T H IRD RO·W-Foster, Be' anger, Cole, N ightingale, Snow, Pearson, Flynt SECOND Row-Sutherland, Hooker, DeMecili, Wing, Pooler, Salisbury, Haggerty FRONT Row-Clarke, Wibby, Webster, Pearson, ·W'a ite, Dority, Foster, Sawyer

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Delta Upsilon Founded a t W i l l i a m

College, 1 834

Co lo rn : Old Gold a n d


H re


1 932 J o h n F rancis C la rke W i lliam C h arles F oster Roland E ngland Waite

A nthony J oh n DeM:iceli Maurice E ugene Pearson B rittain W eb ter John H oyt Wing

Harold F rederick Chase John Joseph Kerrigan

E verett Marcus F a i rbrother C h a rl e � Lloyd H ooker Leon ard F ranklin Libbey Carroll E verett Pooler T illson Davis · T homas

Warren E mile B e l anger F red B a rker Roberts

R a l p h Willard F owler A lfred Dow Sawyer

Raymond John B inkow k i Leo F ra n c i s H a g ge rty Harold M a rvin S alisb ury

E verett H i l l m an ole L.ewis A l d en ightingale Maurice Edwin Simmon s

Parker A rnold Dority Kenneth F rederick S awyer John H enry W ibby

1 °33

1 93 4 E waid W i l l i a m H ucke

1 935 Geo1·ge Curtis F oster Charles Otis Pearson Kenneth arl S utherland One hundred seveii



. . i· .


·• ·


F IFTH Row-Progalaski , Stiegler , lVl aeDon a l d , Vose, Kimball, A m idon FOURTH Row-Malliaros, Ric hardson, W i lson, McCracken. Ross T H IRD Row-Libby, Bevi n, Dignam, Holden, Fencer, La rkin SECO ND Row-Logan, Terry, C a r r, Hill, Smith, Robitaille, Coyne FRONT Row-W alker, Pins-0 n , Robinson, Perk ins, W. Ter ry, Grant, Lawrence, Violette


II K l'11:1f1 1� tr!ll\l -1 1 H HHiflAllrM•Bf{;I.t f\JllUlial .

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Phi Delta Theta Co/01¡ : Pa!e Blu


TI'h ite

F ounded at M i a m i University, 1 8 4 19 2 T h o mpson Doane G rant H a rr y P'arkes P inson

Glen Bernier Lawrence orman La wrence B a rtlett Robin o n W all ace

David Stewart arr John F ranklin H ill, J r . J a me s E d w a rd P o u l i n R o b e r t Karr W alker

W a lter Lai:kin D ignam H en ry Oldham 1 c Cracken W i lliam M i l le r Terry W i l l iam Malcolm W i l so n

Abner G ri wold Bevin William Alexander Logan F rancis B radford Smith

Leo E d ' a r d F encer Louis Perry P rogala k i P a u l 'i a lter tiegler

hester Perkins ushing Terry

1 93" Robert Franci G reen John o t a s Mall iaros Raoul Henry Violette

1 934 John Parker H olden Donald P. Robitaille

1 93 5 W a rden h ester A m i d o n o r m a n R o b e r t B rown H arold W i l l i s Kimball, J r. K enneth P roctor Lane Donald F a i rgrieve R ichard- E lb ridge B a ke r R o s son

J o h n J o eph Coyne, J r . Donald F rancis Larkin ose Alvin Lombard

O ne hundred nine


� �

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F I FT H Ro w. - R i c k , G u rney. K . M i l l s, P i l l s b u r y , H ny wa 1 cl , l( e i l h , I vc r s<in C h a p m a n , S t rntto n , S te w a rt, F l a he rt y , R-0 l f e , Bo w k e l ' B rog·oc n , O ' D o n n e l l , K a ne, H o l m e s , F l oo d , H e r se�· SECO N D Row-Foley, M i l l e r , S c h u m a k e r , Berry, B r a d b u r y , A c k l e y , R a n c o u rt, Pome rlea u , S k i n n e r , E stes F RO N T R o w-A n d e rso n , L yo n s , J o h n stone, C l e m e n t , M c N e i l , Ro l l i n s, N i c k e r s o n , M a d docks, Conn n t

FOURTH Row- N o r v i s h ., Lol l i s , T H mo Row-S. M1i l l s , S u l l i v a n ,

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Alpha Tau Omega F o unded at

iTgi n i a M i l itary I n st itute, 1865

Colors : Sky B l u e a nd Olcl Gold

1 932

S ta nley Luther Donald M c eil


B e rnard M artin J ohn tone E d w i n W a l l ace M a d docks

\Yi l l i a m Albert L y ns H enr y We t o n Rollins

1 93 3 F r a nces Flaherty Carleton J erome Holmes John Lewis S k i n ner

Bertram W illiams H ayward Stanley Chester H ersey Ulric Ronalda Pomerleau Henry Paul R ancourt bester M a l colm tratton

M ar k Jero m e BerTy R ichard H a rden Keith M a rti n M ichael O ' D onnell Arthur M urdock S tewart

J oseph Ward Brogden Sumner Peter i ills. Jr. Kenneth Wolcott Rolfe Emil ¡ iel I verson

Frederick Alton Bowker M e l vi n 0 car F lood E dward John G u rney, J r . RobeTt Vincent M cGee J a mes Robert Miller

L awTence E verett Dow E verett V\ hitney Gray Charles E dward H ougr.ton, J r. E dward Rick


'\ illiam J a m e C h a pm a n F rank Felix orvish John Francis S u l li v a n


RobPrt F ra n c i co E stes elson G r a y La'I rence L a w Tence V i ncent K a n e Kenneth Franklin M il l s Gordon \ \ i l l i a m Schumacher On

hundred. eleven

FRONT Row Sorenson, Curtis, Kel logg, Ch ristie, H a rd y, Ward , Caddoo, Dorman, Ross

T H IRD Row-Worthi ng, Foster, B ryant, Gelchell, J ackson, J acquit h . R. W i lliams, Wheeler SECOND Row-Pa ine, Either, P. Wortman, L. Wortman, Lud wig, Thoma s , Fuller, Dun fee, W . P u llin

F lr T H Row-R. Farnham, A. Fa rnham, H. W il l i a m s , S k i l l i n, S. P u ; J i n , Tay lo r FOURTH Row-Champlin, Walden, Skidds, Raymond, J enkins, A l l e n , Hodges

r11Jlmrtll ll!HIJF!ffl1FflQU t '1 11]11 l'! lf'lfll �

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Lambda Chi Alpha Founded at B oston U niversity i n 1 909 Colo rs : P u rple, G reen a nd Gold

1932 William Henry C addoo C a rlton E ar l D orman Charles F remont Ross

D o n a l d M el v i n Christie W i l l i a m M axwell H a rd y M artin Sorenson

J o h n B irtwell C u rtis Donald F oster Kellogg Ma xwell Denham Ward

1 933 R obert Francis Allen E mery S e well D unfee C l yde W h itaker S k i l l i n A lbert Leroy S k i d d s H arriso n F ranklin W i l l i a m s R a y m o n d L e o n W i lliams

Frank E lden F ul ler Otis Wal ter Wheeler Perry Gilbert Wortman

1 934 Donald M ilton Hither P h i l i p B ar tlett F o ster Paul Robert Jenkins

W illiam Theron Bryant E dw i n Everett Getchell W i lbert J a mes Pullen H e n ry Rollins Thomas

F rederic B r i dg.ham ChampJin W il l i a m Thomas P a i n e C u m mi n gs Walden

R a vm ond Willard Farnham Deane Llewellyn Hodges Da 'ria W i l l i a m J a quith F loyd F rederic L u dwig Donovan C lyde Taylor Stanwood Record Pullen W a l te r Lyndon Worthing Llewellyn F o wler Wortman

A l bion Louis F arnham W inthrop E arle J ackson Arthur A l to n Raymond

1 93 5

One hundred thirteen





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F I FTH Ro·w-W illiams, Wette rau, Beny, Wescott, Ch ute, D. R hoades, J . C u rtis, B u rgoon, Bu yni sky, B rittingham FOURTH Row-R. Rhoades, Weiss,. Putnam , Finch, H a ight, J. H unt, Ward, Diggle, Helie T H IRD R o w-Pinkham, Stinchfield, Malsch, Robertson , Bennett, G. H u nt, Rogers, J o r d an, Perry, Clark, M ac Gregor SECO N D Row-Patch, Turner, Altieri, Casey, Beals, L. Raymond, Anderson, Lemoine, Perrier, Silve i ra , R ushton FRONT Row-Cu m mings, Thu rlow, Townb, Sloc u m , W. C urtis, J ames, K nox, Wakefield, Lagerson, Smith











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Kappa Delta Rho Founded a t Miiddleburj College, 1 905 Colors : Y a l e


a nd P r i n ceton O ra n ge 1 932

R a l ph E llis Ander o n W il l i a m Stephen u r t i , J r . H a ro l d F r a n k Lemoine George Donald Smith

Robert Thur ton Beals Thomas Roy Knox Leigh B everage R aymond Cl inton F rederick T hurlow Ralph H o l lo well Wakefield

F rancis Richard Altieri John Robert urtis D a n a Albion J ordon Charles oah Pinkham Leonard M e l v i n R u hton

.eci l Paul Bennett Robert J a mes F i nc h G eorge Lord D onald Hosea R hoades Horace Bounds W e stcott

William Joseph C a sey, Jr. Robert M uir M a c Gregor George C harles P utnam

Van \ oorhis H a ight W i lliam H enry M illett Otis Bullard Read, J r .

ason Ball R i c hard John Chapman B urgoon Ell iott Arnold D i ggle E dward George Perrier J o h n B ernard Ward S h i rl e y Vincent W hiting

H ugh Drummo n d Beach E dward F rancis B uynisky John ďż˝ arren H un t R oger H anson Rhoades Donald Johnson Weiss Ralph Sam uel Williams

R ichard ummings Li nwood E verett Lagerson E verett R ussell Slocum H a rold E u gene Townes

1 933

Bertram H enry h ute Leonard Helie I rving Mart i n Malsch F i l bert Avila S ilveira


George H athaway H un t J oseph Perry George H erbert Rogers

1 935

Raymond M i lton B rittingham, Jr. Felix Gordon Patch Donald B l a i r T urner Robert Henry Wetteran One himdred fi,fteen







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FOURTH Row-Kelley, G. Anderson, Bolster, A l len T H IRD Row-Loller, Lowe l l , Morrill, Bowley, Cragin SECOND Row-Cole, Page, Strode, Nelson, E mack, Sayer FRONT Row-D. A nderson, O'Neil, Given, Ricker, K ingsley, Davis, Starb uck




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Theta Kappa Nu F ou nded at S p r i n gfiel d , M i ssouri, 1 92-1

Colo rs : A rgent, Sa ble and Cri 1nson

1 93 2 Donald A rt h u r A nderso n

John A r th u r D a v i s

Paul Robert R ichard Given

M a r k S t i l e s K ingsley

F rank E l wyn O 'Neil

Reginald R a ymond R icker

Leroy B orcher S tarbuck 1 933 \ ernon Lloyd Bolster

Mancle F rederic Cole

A l be rt B igelow

Robert Leland Strode


Donald Albert Emack

1 93 4 Francis W ilbur Allen

E dward W are Cragin

George H erbert Anderson

Norman H. Bowley

W il fred Rawdon Kelley

George E a rl Lowell

Clarence A delbert M orrill

Joseph T homas Orlowski

Luther Alden Pa<Te

Earl John S ayer

F rederick Cyril L a wler

1 935 \ i l l i a m B u ffington F e rguson


h twdred seventeen


� � �



F IFTH Row-R. Wheeler, Swal '.ow, Gurney, Buss_. Pul len, Langloi$, Ca rroll FOURTH Row-Trimble, Hi nckley, F uller, Dillen, Ha ight, J ohnson, Tuttle, Nivison T H IRD Row-Ric hard s , Morse, D u-0ba, Kel ler, Henderson, Donnel l, Holmes, A l l en SECOND Row-Parsons, 1W h i te, D . Wheeler. Hamli n, Blanc hard, B rown . Stanley, Herd, Cam pbell FRONT Ro•w-Palmer, T ho m pso!1, Taylor, Hilton, Belcher, N elson, S i m m ons, P a u l , Lewis

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Chi Omega Founded at the Uni versity of A rkansas, 1 895 Colors : Ca 1·d·inal a nd S t ra w

ROLL O F CHAPTERS U n i versity o f Arkansas 1 895 Pittsbu rgh Un iversity Transylva n i a Colleg 1897 Holl ins College Randolp h - M ac.o n Woman 's Coll ege 1 899 O kl ahoma Agri. and M ec h . College U ni versity of M i ssissippi 1 899 :\1ontana State College 1 900 T ul a ne U n i v . i ewcomb College D rake Univer ity U ni versity of Tennessee 1900 University o f M innesota U niversity of I l l i nois 1 900 W i l l i a m a n d Mary Col lEge 1 orthwestern U n i versity 1901 U n i versity of Maine U n i versity of W isconsin 1902 U niversity o f A l ab a m a U n i versity of C a l iforni a 1 9 02 U n i versity of Georgia U n i versity of K a nsas 1902 R hode I s l a n d State College 1 902 U n i versily of ebraska Southwestern Presbyterian U n i . U n i vE rsity of Texas 1 9 04 H u nter College West V i rg i n i a U n i versity 1 905 U n i ver ity of I n d i a n a 1905 Iowa Slate College U n i versity of W ashington 1906 U n i v e r i t y of A r iz·ona Uni versity of Colorado 1 90 6 University of orth Carol i n a Colby Col lege 1907 UniYersity of M a ryland D ickinson C o l l ege 1908 So. B r . of U n i versity of C a l i forni a F lorida S tate College 1908 State College of W a s h ington U n i versily of Washi ngton 1909 A l ab a m a Polytechnic I nstitute U niversity of OrEgon 1910 U n i versity of 1 orth D akota T ufts College 1911 M a rietta College S yracuse U n i versity 191J Lou i s i a n a State University O hio U niversity 1913 U niversity of S.outh D a kota M iami U n i versily 1 9 1 3 W i ttenberg College U n iversity of M i sou r i O glethorpe University 1913 Un iversity of Cinci nnati H i l lsdale College 1914 Coe Col l ege 1913 U n i versity of New M exico K e ntucky State U n i versity Westmin ister College 1914 Un iversity of Utah Ohio Wesleyan College 1913 New H a m pshire College 1 9 1 5 M ichigan S tate Col lege L e l a n d Stanford U ni versity Pennsyl vania State College K a ns a s State Agricultural College 1 9 1 5 C u l ver Stockton College 1916 Southern Methodi st College U n i versity of V ir g i n i a 1917 Cornell U n i ve rsity Centenary Col lege 1917 O regon Agricultural College Queen's College 1918 O h i o State U n i versity U niversity of Sout h C a rol i na 1918 U n i versity of Oklah oma College of Charleston 1918 U n i versity of Chattanooga Denison U ni versity 1919 S wa rthmore Coll ege U n i versi ty of Tulsa 1919 U n i versity of Pen nsyl vania U n i versity of Louisville 1919 I owa State U n i versity 1919 Perdue U n i versity

1 920 1 920 1920 1 92 1 1 92 1 1921 1921 1921


1 9�� 1 922 1922 1922 1 92:; 1923 1928 1923 1923 1 923 1 923 1921 1 924 1924 1 924 1 9 2·1 1924 1925 1 9 2 !.i 1923 1 92 !.i 1923 1 92 6 1926 1 927 1927 1928 1928 1 928 1 928 1 929 1929 1929

O n e hundred t we n t y-oi•e










F IFTH Row-E . Dign a m , Bennett, Thomas, Kelly, Jewe l l , C h ick, Washbu rn FOURTH Ro w- Nelson . Duerr , Davis, Wheel wright.. M uther, Vose, I ngraham, T horne T H IRD Row-W alker, Dyson, Duerr, Foster, Sta pleton, Rowe ll, H aley, Jordon SECO N D Row-M artel, Good win, C'l ark, Mrc:Gee, Garran, Kelly, Langlois, H a rlowe, H e r r ick FRO N T 'Row- F a 1 well, H ooper, D . Dignam, Campbel l, H arding, H ami lto n , Dyer, Van H orn , Marden

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Delta Delta Delta Founded at B o t o n Uni versity, 1 888 olors : Sil1>t.> 1 ¡ , Gold and Blu e

R O L L O F C HAPTERS B oston U n iversity S i mpson College K no x College A d r i a n College St. Lawrence U niversity of C i ncinnati U n i versity of M i n nesota U n iversity of ebraska Baker U n i versity orthwestern U ni versity Syra c u se U n iversity Ohio State University U niversity of W i sconsin Goucher ollege U niversity of al ifornia B ucknell U nivenity U ni versity of Iowa U niversity of Pennsylvania Randolph-Macon W o m a n 's College Transylvania U n iversity Colby Coll ge D e P a u w U n i versity Washi ngton S tate U n i ve rsity U n i versity of ColoTado U ni versity o f Okl ahoma U n i versity of O regon A de l p h i Coll ege M ia m i U n i versity Southwestern U niversity V a nderbilt University U n i versity of Texas I owa State College Coe College F ranklin College W yoming University Nevada U n i versity Cornell U n i ver. i ty Stetson U n iversity A rkansas U n i ve rsity

1 888 1 889 1 88 1 890 1891 1 89 2 1 894 1 894 1 895 1896 1 89 6 1896 1898 1903 1903 1 90 4 1 904 1905 1907 1908 1 908 1 909 1910 1910 1910 1911 1911 1911 191 1 1 9 1 '.2 1912 1912 1912 1913 1913 1 9 1 ;) 1913 1913 1913

D r ury College B rena u College H o l l i n s College Mr. Union College University of Mich igan U n i v.ersity of M issouri Kansas State College Florida State College Pittsburgh U n i versity Southern Methodist College M i ddlebury Col lege U n iversity of Maine I n d iana U niversity O regon Agricultu ral Coll ege Washi ngton State B utler ollege A l abama U n i versity Colorndo State College Leland Stanford Jr. U n i versity U n i versity of I l li nois University of Southern Californi a Whitman College U n i versity of Kentuck y University of T e nnessee Ohio v"\ esleyan University Southern Er. of Univ. C a l ifornia U niversity of M ontana W a shington U niversity Un iver ity of M i ďż˝ s i s i p p i M illikin College Beloit College U n i versity of South Carolina College of W il l i a m and M a ry U n i versity of orth D akota U n i versity of Idaho W il li a m and Mary's College Denison U niversity U ni versity of Tor o nto U niversity of M a nitoba

1913 1914 191 1 1914 1915 1915 1915 1916 1916 1916 1917 1917 1918 1918 1918 1918 1919 1919 1 920 1 920 1921 1 923 1 923 1 9 23 1 92 5 1926 1 92 6 1926 1 9 26 1 926 1927 1928 1 928 1 929 1 929 1 92 9 1 92 9 1930 1931

O n e hundred twenty-three

' ._,,



' ,



' I �







. ,[


FOURTH RO·W- W h i t te n , D i n g we l l , S i l ferberg, H a n n aga n , M e r r i tt. Le igh ton , H o ughton T H IRD R o w- A ver i l l , Weston, Wood, H o w a rd , W h i te , W i ght, V i l e s SECO N D Row-F a i rban k s , H a s k i n s, Jordon , N utti ng, G a u t h i e r , Lew i s , T u ck FRONT Row- C o l b a t h , Gray, S h e r m a n , Ba rnes, B r o w n , N a dea u , B l o m fi e l d , C h-0ate

i mnrroo�m N11il/ W•11 1•-

� ;:.-


0 I m

0 jj j)


td lC

8 (1)


Alpha Delta Pi Founded a t W e s l e y a n F e male College, 1 8 5 1 Colors : Bl u e a n d H"h ite



ewcomb College S outhwestern U niversity Lawrence College F lorida S tate College B re n a u College Randolph-Macon Woman's College Duke Univer i t y I o w a S tate College U niversity of Iowa U n i versity o f Texas Boston U niversity U n i versity of Illinois University of K a n as W a s h ington State Col lege H anover College W i ttenberg College U n i versit y of Cal i fornia Un iversity of Louisiana U n iversity of Ohio U niversity of Colorado U n iversity o f M issouri Colby College U ni versity of ebraska S ou thern 'lethod ist University Kansas State College

1907 1908 190 1909 1910 1910 1911 1911 1911 1912 1912 1912 1912 1913 1913 1914 1914 1914 1914 1914 191 1 1915 1915 1915 1915

U n i ve r i t y of Washington H oward College U niversity of Pittsburgh Un iversity o f Tenne see U niversity of O regon UniYersity of W iscon in U n iversity o f New Mexico O klahoma A gr i . and M ec h . College Ohio Stat e U ni versity G eorge \'i ash ing-ton University O h i o \,\ esleyan U niversity U niversity of M i nnesota U niver ity of West V irginia U n iversity of S yracuse B ui;]er Col lege Souther n B r . of Un iv. of California University of Southern California O regon Agricultural College University of Indiana U n i. ve r ity o f Chattanooga U n iver itv ¡ of Utah H unter c ollege Univer it� of South C a rolina U niversity of Michigan University of Toronto

1917 1919 1920 1 920 1920 1920 1 920 1921 1921 1 922 1 9 23 192H 1924 1 924 1 92 5 1 925 1925 1926 1 926 1926 1 9 27 1 927 1 92 8 1 929 1929

O n e hundred twenty-five



� �

i:: ;:!

g;.I "':::



i •


� -.


FOURTH Row-E. Pendleton, P. Pendleton, T i n k h a m , Tol a n T H IRD Row-Mur ray, B ragg, Hall, A rcher, H a w k s SECO N D Row-Ross, Pal mer, C h a p m a n , S outhar<l, Raymond, H i ggins F RONT Row-1\IDoorE', Joh nson, Platt, Russell , McNally, de Rochemont, Weeks

l i



0 r­ m

0 jj j)


ttJ lC




Phi Mu Founded a t Wesleyan College, 1 852 Colors :

Olcl Rose ancl VT h ite

R O L L OF C H A P T E R S Hol l i n s College Sophie N e wcomb College U n i versity of Ten nessee Southwestern U niversity Randolph-Macon Woma n's College Brena u Col l e ge U n i versity of New M exico Akron U niversity U niversity of M a i n e H a nover College K nox College Whitman College Ohio State U n i versity U ni versity of Texas U n i versity of M issouri Adelphi College M i ll s a ps College Lawrence _College Iowa Wesleyan College George W a s h ington U n i versity Un iversity of Southern California B aker U n iversity S-0uthern Methodist U n i versity U ni versity of California U ni versity of W a s1h i n gt o n C o l b y College N e w H am pshire State College U n i versity of W i sconsin D ickinson Col lege

1904 1906 1908 1 90 8 1910 1910 1911 1912 1912 191 1913 1913 1913 191J 1913 1913 1914 1914 1914 1915 1915 1915 1910 1916 1 9 1 '7 1918 1913 1919 1919

Swarthnwre College U n i versity of Indiana Syracuse Un iversity U niversity of P i ttsburgh U n i versity of Georgia University of Nebraska U n iversity -0 f I l l i 11-0is D rake U ni ver ity Bucknell College U n i versity of A rkansas U n iversity of Oklahoma W ashi ngton University Ohio Wesleyan University H oward Col lege Un ivers ity of M i n nesota l\iI;i ddlebury C-0llege U ni versity -0f Iowa Un ivers i ty of Mississippi U niversity of O regon Ohio State U n i versity College <lf W il l iam and Mary U n i versity of C a l ifornia University of W e s t V i rginia Perdue University Rollins College Q ueens College Pennsyl vania State Uni vei¡sity of A l abama U niversity of C incinnati

1919 1919 1920 1 92 0 1921 1921 1 92 1 1 9 22 1922 1 922 1 9 23 1923 1 9 24 1924 1 9 2 .1 1925 1 925 1 9 25 1 9 26 1 92 6 1921 1927 1 927 1929 1929 1929 1 92 9 1 93 2 1 93 2

One h u ndred twenty-seven

6' f:





FOURTH Row-Tol man, Shaw, Wyman, B a i ley . F ra n k l i n T H IRD Row-Gousse, F ul ler, Cram, H iggi ns, Penniman, Porter SECO N D Row-Guite, BPll, Carey, J ose, Bates, Hovey, Lavallee FRO N T Row-Everetts, T ru e, A dams, Boynton, Watt, M i ller

0 jj j) 0 I m


tJj lC


0 0

� Cl>

Alpha Sigma Delta Fom1ded at U n i veTsi ty of Cal ifornia Colol' : Golcl

011d White

R O L L OF C H A P T E R S Un iversity of C a l i fornia a t Berkeley Uni versity of Cal ifo rn i a at Los Angeles

r n20



U n iversity of Utah


1928 1929

One h trndn d twenty- n i n e


Phi Beta Kappa Society Colby Chapter ( Beta of Maine ) Founded at William and Mary College in 1 7 76 Colo 1¡s : G reen a n d White

O FFICERS FOR 1 93 1 - 1 932 P resident

Walter N. B reckenridge Vice-P residen t

M rs. A n n i e H . Wheeler Secreta r y - T 1¡ea.surer

Carl J. Weber Executive C o m m ittee

Florence E. Dunn Gordon W . S mith

M E M BBRS FROM 1 93 1 J a per M. F oster J oseph M. T refethen

Barbara C . H a m l i n

Ralph M . S nyder Florence R . Ventres One hundred thirty-cme

T H IRD Row-Blok, G i ven, Thomas SECO N D Row-Sawyer, Dority, Porter, DeM icelli FRONT Row-Beal s , C l ement, Profe sor Colgan, Thurlow, Skidd

Kappa Phi Kappa National Honorary Ed ucat ional Society Founded at Dartmouth, 1 922

Delta of C olby Established i n 1 923

OFFICERS Preside n t Vice-President Secreto, ry Treasiirer Historian



Paul R . R. G iven P resident Frankli n W. Johnson James B lok Professor E . J . Colgan Kenneth F. Sawyer Professor A . G. E ustis Anthony J . D i M i celi Professor L . Q . H aynes William H . Caddoo Professor E. C . Warren Donald F. Kellogg Professor E. C . Marriner Parker A. D ority Bernard H. Porter Tillson D. Thomas

O n e hu.ndred thirty-two

Pi Gamma Mu National Social Science H onor S oc iety Founded at S outh western, 1 924

Alpha oi Maine, 1 92 6

O FFICERS Prnsid e n t


Vice- P resident



Se cretary-Trna. urer


Co r resp o n d i n g Secreta ry

The Colby Chapter of P i Gamma M u was c hartered as Alpha of M aine, i n 1 926.

This National S ocial Science H onor S oc iety was organized t o

encourage high standards of scholarship i n social sciences.

The term

"social science" is t aken t o include soci ology , economics, political science, and h istory.

E lection to membership is made on the scholastic record of

students who have c ompleted four years of study i n the social sciences.

M E M BERS George M acdonald

William H a rdy

Myron H i lton

Walter D ignam

Stanley Clement

Helen Daye

James B lok

Sarah Toabe

N issie Grossman

Mary Palmer

One h undred thirty-thrre

T H IRD Row-Dority, Ros , Rol l i ns, Crabtree, Curtis SECO D Row-Burns, Wall, elson, Smith, Porte r , Wortman FRONT Row-Sawyer, Yellen, addoo, Beals, Feinman

Chi Epsilon Mu Honor.ary Society o f Chemistry


Presiden t Vice-President S ecreta ry- Trea,surer Fa cillty Ad is o r

MEMBERS Henry Weston Rollins Lawrence Martin B urns Charles Fremont Ross William Nelson C rabtree .J ohn B i rtwell C u rtis B ernard Harden Porter Kenneth Frederick Sawyer Parker Arnold Dority Cl,ayton Forsythe S mith Maxwell Harold Feinman Perry Gilbert Wortman A lbert B i gelow Nelson Bernard Wall O ne h u ndred lh irty-fo?!T

SECOND Row-Terry, R o l l i ns, A nderso n F R O N T Row-Fell, B ryan, W a kefield

Epicureans C L A SS



H armon B ogart Baldwin

Elliott Thorp H atch

Paul Lester Davis

Robert Wilson Stewart

Thomas James H odkiewicz

William Caldwell Martin

Wayne E lwood Roberts




Ralph H allowell Wakefield

J am es E dward Fell

H e rbert Kennon B ryan

Wallace Cushing Terry

D onald Arthu r Anderson

H enry Weston Rollins

O ne hundred t h i 1 ly-five

Druids CLASS OF NINETEEN HU NDRED AND THIRTY-O NE J ohn Stokes David on Ed on H athaway Cooper H oward Leroy F·erguson Gordon Keith Fuller Hu gh Kerns Tuft Clifton Rolfe Brown :Merle Clark Ryder Mark Stiles K ingsley

W illard Ebenezer Alexander Robert Allen, Jr. Joseph Edward Yuknis Melvin Thomas Treworgy Arthur Bernard Esty Dana Maxwell Simmons Rod·e rick Fred MacDougall

CLASS OF NINETEEN H UNDRED AND T HIRTY-TWO Oscar Stanley N ickerson John Birtwell Curtis William Maxwell Hardy Richard Dana H all, I I I Harvey Bolles Evans Robert Corthell MiacN a mar a George A lden Macdonald Everett Rus ell Slocum 1 1 e h n 11<lrul //1 irt y-si:i:

Douglas H ewlitt Wheel·er John A rthu r Davis Frank E lwyn O ' Neil H arry Parkes P inson Thompson Doane Grant Parker A rnold D ority John Joseph Kerrigan, Jr.


Arthur Rice Austin Stanley C Hersey J ohn Franklin H ill, Jr. Raymond Otto Knauff I rving Martin Maleh

John Frederick Mc Cann Kenneth W ilbert Raymond Tillson Davis Thomas William Malcolm W ilson


John McNerney A lden Francis Wilbur Allen Abner Gri wold Bevin J oseph Ward Bro dgen Joseph Casey, Jr. E d ward Ware Cragin Philip S tackman D ean Willia m Alexander Logan

Robert Muir MacGregor S u m ner P eter Mills, J r . A r n o l d Samuel Peabody Woodrow Wilson Peabody Lorenzo J. Poulin George Thomas P u gsley Le lie R ichard Rhoda

O n e h u ndred th irty-seven

Mystics Robert Francis Allen

Clarence Raymond Lewis

E ll is Malcolm Anderson

John Willard Locke

David Stewart Carr

Carroll E verett Pooler

Harold Frederick Chase

Ober Clark Vaughn

Thomas Joseph Foley

Robert Karr Walker

Raymond Otto Knauff

Otis Walte r Wheeler

O n e htmdrcd thfrty-eight

Kappa Alpha Founde d at Colby in 1 898

Senior Society f o r Women


Pres i d e n t


Secretary-Tre as u re r

M E MBERS M a r c i a D aye

fr.ene Tardiff

Phyllis F arwell

E stel l e Taylor

B ernadine Libby

Helen S immons

Gwendolyn Mardin

G ladys True

R uth Nadeau

Ethel Watt

Pauline Russell

Jean Wellington

One h u ndred thirt y-1ii1ie

T H IRD Row-Gous e Don n e l l , rowe l ! , Barker, Keogh outhard, D i g n a m , Porter SEC01 D Row-Tuck, Walker, M urray. �4.Jrdan , F R NT Row-Weeks, Buss, Par. -0ns, Haight, W hee:wright

Chi Gamma Theta Sophomore Soc iety for Women

Founded at Colby in 1 900

S.ORORES I N URBE G race A llen E d i th C hester Bertha hoate Alice Clarkin atherine Dundas Grace Grant

Marian Hayden Grace Katherine H atch M abel Libby Florence Preble Lois Smith Marion S p ringfield

W inifred H a m m ett Phyl l i s H a m lin J ustina Harding Ma rilla Barnes Dorothy M c a l l y M artha John ston M i l d red Nel son Pearl Langlois M arjorie V a n Horn Lois Dean

ordclia Putnam Ruth Vose Doris Moore E l i zabeth Swanton Geral d i ne Colbath Abbie Goynton Barbara Works Doris Campbe l l Martha H a m ilton Barbara Sherman

A nnie Sweet Bertha Terry Margaret Totman Clara Weber Gladys Welch M il d red Wing

SORORES E MERITAS Vesta Alden .Jane Belcher E lizabeth H aley E lla Gray Ethel Bragg B arbara Johnson Ruth Leighton M a rguerite D e Rochemont Dorothea Daines Phyllis Whitten

S ORORES IN COLLEGIO V i rginia H aight Doris Donnel Mary Bu Loi CT-0well Ro�r nmond Barker O n r J nwrlrr<l fnrl.y

M il dred Keough Ellen Dignam · M uriel Walker E leanor Wheelright E l izabeth Weeks Josephine Porter

Barbara Southard Annie Tuck Gretta M ur ray A delaide Jordan Constance Gousse


E dward C. Roundy o a c h o f Football and Baseball

E l l sworth W. M i ll ett Coach of Hockey a n d Fresh m a n Football a nd Baseball

C . H arry E dward s Director o f A t h letics

M ichael T . Ryan Coach o.f Traciďż˝

F rank Goodrich Asssita n t

Coach of Football

O ne h u ndred fo,ty-one

Colby Captains Fool b a ll




Track Hockey Rela y Tennis

On.;i lm'l'ldred forty-two


Varsity Club Cociches

Edward C. R o u n d y C . Harry E dwards

E llsworth W . M i l lett

D o uglas B . A l l e n S t a n l e y L. C lement W illiam N. C rabtree Roger B. D raper B ernard M . Johnstone S ta n ley S . H ersey Till on D . Thomas

Rao u l H. V iolette W a rren S . M alcolm Paul W . Stiegler N orman C . Perkins Robert E . Waite B rittain Webster John P. D avan


Baseba.ll Robert C . McNamara

Frank Goodrich M ichael T . Ryan W i lliam N. Dexter Thomas J . Foley H erbert K . B ryan W illiam M . W i lson John M. A l de n George C . P utnam Arnold S . Peabody John P . Davan

Tra ck

W i ll i a m H. Caddoo Donald M. Christie

F ra n c i s F laherty Norman C. Perkins Larry B. Robinson

M yron M . H ilton Roger B . Draper W i ll i a m M. W ilson

E wa l d W . H ucke George A. M acdonald

George D . S m ith

Robert J . F i nc h F o r rest C. Tyson, Jr.

H arrison F. W i l li a m s Abner G . B e v i n


U l ric R . Pomerleau Raoul H. V i olette E lbridge B. Ross, Jr.


Norman A. Taylor One hundred forty-th ree

Colby Athletic Association P1 ·esicle n t


Secretm·y Treas u 1 · 1· Se n io 1 · Council ni a n Fa c ulty ReJJ l 'es n ta t i • e A th le t ic D frec t o 1 · .


C O U N C I L M E MB E R S Foo t b a ll Manager .


Baseball Ma n a g e r .


Tra ck Ma na g e 1 ·


H o c k e y Ma n a g e 1 · T e n n is Ma nager

O n e h u n dred fo,.ty-four


Football Review Although the percentage record of games won and lost was nothing to bring j oy to the heart of Colby sup­ porters the exhibitions given by the 1 93 1 edition of the White Mule eleven drew m uch praise and admiration. At the opening of the season the fi rst week in September, a large squad re­ ported to Coach Roundy, but the ma­ j or ity of the candidates were small and very few of them had had any previous varsity experience. The two weeks of pre-season workouts and i n fact the whole pre-Series sea­ son saw no hopes of a Colby triumph in the State of Maine classic. I n the opening tilt aga inst Brown at Providence Colby displayed a great brand of football only to be overpowered by the Bruno 22-0. Lack of reserves caused the Mules to CAPTAIN " MbsE" J O HNSTONE be trounc€d 33-0 by Springfiel d the following week. The last game before the Series saw Colby barely eke out a 6 to 0 win over Vermont at B u rlington. This game was played entirely in the rain and Captain J ohnstone and his mates were unable to open up with any op·en football. The State's Series opened Oct. 24, with Colby j ou rneying to B r u nswick to tackle the B owdoin Polar B ears in what was the feature of the season from a Colby standpoint as the White M ules €merged from the fray with a 32 to 6 victory. For the first time Oolby really looked l ike a real foot­ ball team and with J i m Peabody and Paddy Davan clicking off long r uns behind perfect i nterference the M ules rolled up two touchdowns in the fi rst period and pushed over thr€e m o re i n the third quarter to complete t h e Bow­ doin rout. The Colby line opened b i g holes in t h e Polar B e a r forward wall time after time to give Coach Roun­ dy's backs a clear shot i n the secondCAPTAIN-ELECT " B OB" VIOLETTE One h u ndred forty-fi1Je

S ECOND Row-Stetson, Grant, Mia cAlary, Alden, Davidson, Pugsley, O ' Donnell , M alcolm, S tiegler, H aight, Mrns, Crabtree, Ackley, Locke, Putnam, Larry, B urns, Wakefield, Goodrich FIRST Row- Roundy, Foley, Bryan, Thomas, Perkins, Foster, Webster , Dexter Johnstone, Draper, Clement, Allen, S locu m , W i lson, Violette, Hersey


0 jj j) 0 I m

tJj lC


0 0


ary and the goal l ine. Bill D exter, Brit Webster, B i l l Crabtree and Mal Wilson all had big days in the line and time after time Peabody, Da an and J oh nstone went crashing thr ough holes that they o pened . O n the d e·· fense the whole Colby forward l ine was u nbeatable and Bowdoin was able to score only when Coach R oundy had relieved his regulars l ate in the first half. After the smashing v ictory over B owdoin the M ules had great h opes of defeating the highly touted Maine outfit which had overcome B ates by a 9 to 6 c ount the previous week, and for the first half Capta i n Johnstone and his mates gave the wearers of the Pale B lue a m erry chase. Al­ though outrushed, Colby rallied o n " JI M " PEABODY the goal l i n e to hold Maine scoreless for the first two periods. D uring this t i me the B l ue and G ray had but one scoring chance and a fi ghting Maine team held for downs to a vert the Colby score. Maine came back strong in the third period and o n some fine runs by Favor and Robertshaw the p ig­ skin was l u gged 50 yards w ith Rob­ ertshaw going over for the first of his three touchdowns. Maine went right back t o w ork after Colby had car­ ried the ball into the Pale B l u e terri­ tory and after a m arch of 7 7 yards Robertshaw scored the second Maine touchdown on an 1 8-yard r u n . I n t h e fourth period C olby opened u p with a fine passing attack with Foley d oi n g the tossing and S tan H er­ sey on the receiving end m ost of the time. Hersey was d owned o n the three-yard line after a nice catch and Bob Violette crashed through the l ine for the score. After taking the ball o n downs Colby started a nother scoring d rive, but the ball was l ost on downs in Maine territory and the B lack B ear had punch enough l eft t o come b a c k u p t he fi e l d to score again " BILL" CRABTREE making the final score 19 to 7. One hundred fortµ-seven

Pete Valicenti, midget B a t e s quarterback, proved the tumbl ing block for Colb the econd itme in his gridiron career when he made the dro p-kick that gave Bate a 7 t o 6 win o er Colby in the Annual Armis­ tice Day battle which took place on Seavern Field. V.alicenti booted the pig kin between the u pright two years ago to take a State Championhip from the B l ue and Gray and this yea r he repeated to give the Garnet the econd place berth in the stand­ ing. An eighty-yard ru n-back by Cap­ tain John tone from kickoff was the outstanding feature of this game " PADDY" DAYAN from a Colby standpoint, but there were everal other men who played exceptionally good football . A mong these wa Warren Malcolm, a sophomore. who went in a an end in the second period and dropped Bate backs several times for big l osses. B ill Crabtree, Bill D exter, Brit Webster, Roger Draper, and Doug Allen all made impre ive howing in their final gam e for Colby. B y winning from B owdoin and lo ing to Maine and Bate , Colby had to be content with third place in the Series wh ich aw Maine at the top and Bowdoin in the cellar.


One hundred forty-eight







" B ABE" STEIGLER One h undred forty-nii:�

Baseball Ca ptain






April April April April A pril May May May May May May May May May

20-Univers i ty o f Maine at Watervi1le 25-Bowdoin at Waterville . 27-Uni ersity of New Hampshire at Durham 28-Harvard at Cambridge 29-N ortheastern at B oston . 2-University of Maine at Orono . 6-Bates at Waterville . . . 9-Bowdoin at Brunswick ( 1 4 innings ) 1 1-Bates at Waterville ( 13 innings ) 1 5-B owdoin at Waterville 1 9-Bates at Lewiston 26-B ates at Lewiston . 28-B owdoin at Brunswick 30-Maine at Orono

One hundred fifty



4 13 0 9 8 12 1 4 4 2 10 3 13 3

3 6 2 7 7 14 0 5 3 1 5 4 0 4

Baseball Summary At the start of the season the o utlook for baseball i n the spring of 1 9 3 1 was gloomy, b ut the Colby White Mules, under the d irection of Coach Eddie Roundy, enj oyed one of the mo t prosperous seasons that a Colby team has had i n the pa t few y¡e ars.

The Blue and Gray went through


strenuous fourteen-game schedule with nine wins against five defeats and ended the season in a tie with Maine for the sun berth i n the State Series. Colby opened the season by def eating Maine 4-3 with Mansfield on the mound.

The n ext game aw the M ules snow B owdoin under by the score

of 1 3-6. The following week Colby entrai ned for their annual Massachusetts t r i p and the highlight of the season came i n the first game when Colby defeated a h ighly-touted Harvard team 9-7 at Cambridge.

Colby played

consistently good ball throughout and won out m a i nly through bunching h its off Mc H ale, H a rvard ace, a lthough the Crimson infield booted the ball around at crucial moments.

The following day Colby registered another

win, sinking N ortheastern 8-7, while the last day of the trip saw the Mules edged 2-0 b y New Hampshire. Colby returned to the home ball yard and defeated B ates 4-3 i n a 1 4inning thriller.

Colby then lost first to B owdoin 5 to 4, then to B ates 2 - 1 ,

before returning to t h e win column b y downing Bates 1 0-5. a complete route over Bowdoin 1 3-0. 14-12 and 4-3.

After scoring

Colby lost two close ones to Maine

The last defeat enabled Maine to tie Colby for the state

championship . All i n a l l Colby h a d a very successful

eason w i t h t h e tying f o r the

State Series Championship and the win over Harvard as the outstanding features.

Coach Roundy presented a well-balanced team with Heddericg

catching, Roberts, Mansfield and Farnham pitching, Plummer, Ferguson, Davan and Deetj en in the i n field, and the o utfield was covered by Lovett, D onovan and McNamara.

O n e h u ndred fifty-one


Ca pta in


Mana ger


Coa ch COLBY RECORDS 1 00-Yard Dash 220-Y a rd Dash 440-Yard Dash H a l f M ile . Mile . . T w o M ile . 1 20-Yard H igh H urdles 220-Yard Low H urdles Putting Shot T h rowing Di cus Running High J um p . Running B road Jump Pole Vault Throwing H a m mer J avelin T h row . 0'1e hitndred fifty-two

M ittelsdorf, '27 M ittelsdorf, '27 M eanix, ' 1 6 B rown '26 Sanso r:e , '28 Sansone, '28 B rudno, '27 Weise, '24 Taylor, '32 Wentworth, ' 1 6 C h ri stensen, ' 3 2 Seekins, '29 Robinson , '32 H errick, ' 1 2 Kemp, '23 Jordan, '29 S prague, ' 3 1 Treworgy

9 4-5 sec. 2 1 4-5 sec. 51 sec. 1 m i n . 57 3-5 sec. 4 min. 23 sec. 9 m i n . 45 2-5 sec. 1 5 4-5 sec. 23 3-5 sec. 41 ft. 8 i n . 1 29 ft. 1 0 i n . 6 ft. 1 1,4 i n . 22 ft. 1 1,4 i n . 1 1 ft. 1 5 1 ft. 6 % i n . 179 ft. 4 in.

Dual Track Meet COLBY 7 2


C o l b y v on a closely contested d ual Track and F ield meet from M iddle­ b u ry College at Middlebury. The meet was thrilling i n as much as i t was not decided until the clo ing field e ents of the day. Capta i n Treworgy b roke the j avelin throw record with a heave of 1 79 feet 4 inches. Perkins also broke a record when he threw the hammer 1 4 8 feet 1 0 Vs inches. SU M MARY 1 00-Yard D a s h : Bra\\> '11 , M., 1 st ; B ibby, M . . 2nd ;

I artin, C., 3rd. T i m e 1 0 6-10 seconds.

220-Yard D a s h : B ibby, M., 1 st ; M a rtin, C . , 2nd ; H odkiewicz, secon ds.


440-Yard D a s h : F allon, M., 1 st ; W illiam , C . , 2nd ; H odkiewicz t i e f o r 3 r d . T i m e 5 1 8- 1 0 second . 880-Yard Da h : T hayer, M . , 1 st ; F a l lon, 4 6-10 second s . T wo- M il e : S e a r s , M . , 1 st ; C hristie, 3-5 econd .

3rd. C.

and Deemer, M . ,

L, 2nd ; Caddoo, C . , 3rd.

T i m e 2 m i nutes

. , 2nd ; H a rwood , M.

3rd .

Time, 1 0 m inutes 1 6

220-Y ard Low H urdles : W heeler, C . , 1 st ; M a c Lean, M . , 2nd ; W il l iam , 26 m inutes 9-10 seconds. 1 20-Yard H igh H urdles : Wheeler, 1 6 2 - 1 0 second .

T i m e 23 9 - 1 0

., 3rd.


., 1 t ; Mac Lean, M., 2nd ; Robi nson, C . , 3rd .


H ig h J u m p : Robinson, ., 1 t ; Affleck, M . , 2nd ; Glazier, H,e ight, 5 feet 6 inches.

., and Schoonwa.ker

B road J u m p : B r a wn, M ., 1 st ; Montgomery, M., 2nd ; V\ illiams, M., 3rd. 2 0 feet 4 � inches. Pole

ault : Mac Kenzie, M., 1 t ; Treworgy, C . , and Paul, M., tie for 2nd. feet 6 i nches.

S hot Put : Robinson, C., 1 st ; Pollard , C., 2nd ; S prague, C . , 3rd. Discus : P 'o llard C . , 1 st ; P e r k i n , C . , 2nd ; R hodes, C . , 3rd. J avelin T hrow ; Treworgy, C . , 1 s t ; feet 4 inc h e s .

D istance, H eight, 10

D istance, 38 feet 1 i n c h .

D istance, 1 2 5 f e e t 1 H inches.

tinc hfield, C . , 2nd ; Lavell, M., 3rd.

H a mmer Thro w : Perk i n s, C . , 1st ; S prague, C . , 2nd ; P o l l a r d C . , 3 r d . 1 0 � inches. One-Mile R u n : Caddoo, C . 4-5 second .


1 t ; H an on, M. 2nd ; C h a se , M., 3rd.

D i stance 1 79

Distance 1 4 8 feet

T i me, 4 m inutes 3 1

One h u ndred fijty-three

Dual Track Meet VER M ONT 34t

COLBY 1 0 0 �

Tbe Colby Track Team et up a new record for colleges to aim at, winning its second victory in two days by winning over Vermont at B ur­ l ington. Colby won every fi rst place w ith the exception of two. Sprague broke Perkin's record of one day's standing by hea ing the hammer 1 5 1 feet 6 t inches. Vermont w a badly outclassed throughout the meet. S U M MARY 1 0 0-Yard Dash : Hayde, C., 1 st ; Martin, C., 2nd ; Flaherty, C., 3rd. Time 10 3-5 seconds. 220-Yard Dash : Martin, C., 1 t ; H ayde,

. , 2nd ; W right, V., 3rd.

Time, 23 seconds.

440-Yard Run : W illiams, C., 1 st ; Hodkiewicz, C., 2nd ; H uey, V., 3rd. seconds. 880-Yard R u n : Caddoo, C . , 1 s t ; H uey, V., 2nd ; B rooks, V., 3rd. seconds. M ile R u n : Bevin, C., 1 st, Brooks, V., 2nd ; H adley, V., 3rd.

Time, 2 m i n utes 5 1-5

Time, 4 m i n utes, 46 seconds.

Two-Mile R u n : Chri stie, C., 1 t, Hodly, V., 2nd ; G ahanna, C.1 3rd . 2 7 3-5 seconds. 1 20-Yard High H u rdles : W h eeler, 1 4 4 - 5 second . 220-Yard Low H urdles : W heeler, 3-5 seconds.

Time 51 1 -5

T i me, 1 0 m i nutes

., 1st ; Robinson, C . , 2nd ; Phillips, V., 3rd. . , 1 st ; W illiams, C . , 2nd ; Cohen, V., 3rd.

S hot Put : Park, V., 1st ; Pollard, C., 2nd ; Rob�nson, C., 3rd. D iscus : Pollard, C., 1st ; Park, V., 2nd ; Perkins, C . , 3rd .

T im e

Time 25

Distance, 42 feet 4 i nches. D i stance, 120 feet 7 i nches.

H a m mer : S pragµe, C., 1st ; P:i r k , \'., 2nd ; Perkins, C . , 3rd. inches. New Colby record.

Distance, 151 feet, 6 �

J avel i n : Treworg·y, C., 1 st ; Sti nc h fi e l d , C., 2nd ; Willia mson, C., 3rd. 6 i nches.

D istance, 175 feet

H,igh J u m p : Robinson , C . , 1st ; K imball, C., Glazier, C . , Tie, 2nd ; Franchesi, V . , 3rd. Height, 5 feet 8 inches. B road J u m p : RO'binson, C., 1 st, Child, V . , 2nd ; Glozier, C., 3rd . inches.

D istance, 21 feet 4 �

Pole Vault : lVfieehan, V., 1st ; Treworgy, C., 2nd ; Stinchfield, C . , 3rd. H eight, 11 feet 2 inches.

One h u n dred fifty-four

The Thirty-fifth Annual Maine Intercollegiate Track �nd Field Day ORONO, MAY 16, 1 9 3 1 M a i ne 45 points

Bowdoin 43 2-3 points

Colby 1 4 poiJlitS

Bates points

The strong, well-balanced U niversity of Maine track squad won this annual event for the Fourth consecutive time. As condibons were poor only one record was broken, this by Webb of Maine who pole-vaulted 1 2 feet one i nc h . S U M M ARY T rn ck E ve n ts

1 00-Yard D a s h : White ( Maine ) , 1 st ; K nox ( Bates ) , 2nd ; M eans ( M a i ne ) , 3rd. 1 0 seconds.

T i me ,

2 20-Yard D a s h : W hite ( Maine ) , 1 st ; K nox ( Bates ) , 2nd ; Adams ( Bates ) , 3rd. T i m e , 2 2 2-5 seconds. 1 20-Yard H ig h H urdles : McLaughlin ( Bowdoin ) , W heeler ( Colby ) , 3rd. Time, 15 4-5 seconds. 220-Yard Low H urdles : S tanwood ( Bo wdoin ) , W heeler ( Colby ) , 3rd. Time, 2 5 1-5 seconds.

1 st ;

1st ;

Stanwood McLa ughlin

( Bowdoin ) , 2nd ; ( Bowdoin ) ,


440-Yard Dash : Adams ( Bate- ) , 1 st ; H od k ie,·1icz ( Colby ) , 2nd ; Pendleton ( Maine ) , 3rd. Time, 51 seconds. 880-Yard R u n : Chapman ( B ates ) , 1 st ; Mank ( MJaine ) , 2nd ; Th istlewaite ( Bowdoin ) , 3 rd . Time, 1 m in ute 59 1-5 seconds. One-Mile R u n : Viles ( Bates ) , 1 s t ; Chapman T i m e , 4 m i nutes 30 1 -5 seconds.

( B ates ) , 2nd ; Sewell

( B owdoi n ) , 3rd.

Two- M i le R u n : W hitten ( Bates ) , 1 st ; Booth ( Ma i ne ) , 2nd ; J ones ( Bates ) , 3rd. 1 0 m i nutes 2 1-5 seconds.


FIELD EVENTS H ig h J u m p : Stanwood ( Bowdoin ) , 1 st ; Webb ( Ma i ne ) , 2nd ; t i e between C hose and B r a n c h ( Ma i ne ) , and Adde ( Bowdoi n ) . H eight, 5 feet 7 inches. Pole V a u l t : Webb ( Ma i ne ) , 1 st ; A p pleton ( Bowdoin ) , 2nd ; tie ·between Dill ( Bates ) ; Pope ( Bowdoin ) and H avey ( Ma i ne ) . H ei ght, 12 feet 1 inch ( ne w record ) . Broad J u m p : Johnso n ( Bowdoi n ) , 1 st ; Robinso n ( Colby ) , 2nd ; Knox ( Bates ) , 3rd. D i stance, 2 1 feet U inches. Hammer T h row : Golbraith ( Bo wdoin ) , 1 st ; S p rague ( Colby ) , 2nd ; Brawn ( Bowdoin ) , 3rd. D i stance, 1 5 7 feet 6 inches. 1 6-Pound S hot : Alley ( M!aine ) , 1 st ; Webber ( Ma i ne ) , 2nd ; Larson ( Bo wdoi n ) , 3rd. D i stance, 43 feet 3 ! i nches. J a vel i n Throw : Olsen ( Bowdoin ) , 1 st ; Treworgy ( Colby ) , 2nd ; J ersen ( M'a i ne ) , 3rd. D istance, 1 69 feet. T hrowing D i s cu s : Curtis ( Ma ine ) , 1 st ; Webber ( Maine ) , 2nd ; Alley ( Maine ) , 3rd. D i stance, 1 35 feet 5� inches. O n e h u ?l dred fifty-five

Hockey For the first time in the history of the college, Colby won the State Championship in hockey. Captain Mal Wilson led the sm ooth clicking puck­ sters to the top position of the State. The team wa undefeated in the series winning from Bowdoin ithree times and twice from Bates, the fi rst game wiith Bates ending in a tie score. . H il ton and H ucke teamed tog-et her to make a very strong defense i n front o f "Bob" Violette, the sen ational net guardian. The forward line was composed of Ross at left wing, W ilson at center, and Pomerleau and R obitaille at right wing. The team was not only outstanding in the State of Maine, but outstand­ ing amongst the sma11 c olleges of New England as they lost only one game and this one to rthe strong Northeastern s-e �tet. Not enough praise can be given to Bill Millett, whose coaching ability led the white m ules to this brilliant season.

One h undred fifty-six

Relay T h e C olby Relay Team h ad a very successful season, winning t w o of its three races and losing one only by a narrow margin. More interest was shown in relay than has been before for y·ears. The squad was composed of C aptain Christie, Williams, L ocke, Caddoo, B evin , Kellogg, and H unt. The fi rst race of 1t he season on January 30, at the Prout Memorial Games, was won from Rhode Island State. Colby was repres·ented i n the race by Christie, Caddoo, L ocke, and Williams. At the B. A. A. Games, February 1 3th, the team_ bowed to Worcester Tech after a closely con­ tested baJttle all the way. The following week at the U niversity Club Games the tables were turned on W orcester as the Colby b oys won from them and Conn. A ggies in the good time of 3 m i n utes 36 seconds. The team i n this race w as c om posed of Kellogg, Bevin, C hristie and Williams.

O n e hundred fifty-seven

Freshman Football This pa t year the Fre hman team had a very successful season under the tutelag·e of "Bill" Millett, who initiated the yearlings into the my teries of Collegiate football tactic . Every afternoon found the Freshmen on the field learn ing the plays of Colby's comp.etitors and occasionally scrimmag­ ing with the varsity. The training which these men have received will be invaluable to them in the future. The team was made up of men from all over New England all of whom have creditable record and who will l>e the mainstays on Colby's outstand­ ing teams of years to come . Winning a maj ority of games, the Freshmen have established a pre0edent for following teams to attain. SC HF.Dl LE B ucksport ( away ) , 1 2 ; Colby F rosh, 0

Kents H ill ( at home ) , 0 ; Colby F rosh, 0 . Coburn ( at home ) , 1 9 ; Colby Frosh, 6 . H iggi ns ( a t home ) , 7 ; Colby F rosh, 1 2 .

Ricker ( at home ) , 7 ; Colby Frosh, 1 9 .

O n e h u n dred fifty-eight

Freshman Baseball The Freshman Bas·ehall Club of 1 9 3 1 , although weak in the pitching department, succeeded i n winning more than half of the games on the schedule. At times the team presented massive strength. As S·OOn as a good player was developed, he was i mmediately advanced to the varsity. This accounts for the fluc.tu ation of power. Coach "Bill" M iUeitt again showed his versatility as a mentor and d eserves prais·e for his accomplish­ ments with the Freshmen. There were many outstanding men on the team and home runs became a fad. Before the end o f the season, the team reached a h i gh degree of per­ fec.tion, thus developing i nto excellent varsity m aterial for the future. S C HEDULE Winslow H igh School ( at hom e ) 6; Colby Frosh . 1 3 . H iggin s Classical I n stitute ( at home ) , 3 ; Colby F rosh, 7 . Cony H igh S c hool ( at h o me ) , 7 ; Colby F rosh, 1 7 . B ucksport ( at hom e ) , 1 9 ; Colby Frosh, 9 . W a terville H � g h School ( a t home ) , 4 ; Colby F rosh, 7. H i ggins C1assical Institute (a way ) 2 4 ; Colby Frosh, 4 . L y n n �nera l E lectric .Aipprentice ( at home ) , 0 ; C o l b y F rosh, 5. W i n s low H igh S chool ( at hom e ) , 7 ; Colby F rosh, 8. Cony H i gh School ( away ) , 2 ; Colby Frosh , 8 . Waterville H igh School ( away ) , 9 ; Colby F rosh, 8 . B ucksport ( away ) , 1 0 ; Colb y F r o s h , 3 . Coburn ( at home ) , 1 3 ; Colby F rosh, 9 . One hundred fiftu·nine

Tennis Cavta in-M a nnger, ROBERT ALLEN

A lthough handicapped by poor training conditions the tennis team was able to make a good showing for the college. Colby defeated Boston Col­ leg.e 4-3. The second match was played against Bates and ended in a 3-3 tie. The U. of Maine defeated Colby 5-4. The Vermont game was called off because of rain as was the Tufts match after the score stood 1 - 1 . T h e team was represented in the N ¡e w E ngland Intercollegiate matches and also in the Staite I ntercollegiate m atches. Captain Allen was defeated in the semi-finals in the singl es of the State matches and Allen and T aylor were able to reach the final round in the doubles before being defeated. Those on the team were : Allen, Captain Smith One hundred sixty

Wilson Anderson Taylor

Tyson Finch


T H IRD Row-Rob inson, A nderon S ECO D Row-F arnham, Br gden, Fo�ey FRONT Row-J ames, Johnston e, Perkins,


Student Council President


Vice-P1·esicl e n t Sec reta ry- T1 ·ea u re 1 ·

F RATERNITY R EPRESENTATIVES Delta Kappa Epsilon . Zeta Psi A lpha Ta u O m ega . P h i D e l ta Theta D e l ta Upsilon La m b d a C h i A lpha Kappa Delta R h o . Theta Kappa Nu .


1932 1933 1934 1935


One h u 11dred sixty-one

SECO N D Row-Donnell, Dean R unnall , Jewell, Gray FRONT Row-John on, Clarke, Van Horn, wanton, Mardin

Student Leag ue Officers P1·esident Vice-P1·esident Secretary Treasure1· Faculty Advisor


Senior-Evelyn John on Junior-Ella Gray

Sop h o m o 1 ·e-Doris D onnell Fresh m a n-Barbara H oward

The Student League of the Colby Women' Division was founded and given active powers by the faculty in 1 922. The obj ect of the league is to regulate order and decorum among the women i n the college dormitories and in the City of Waterville. All women who register at Colby are mem­ bers. B esides the active officers it has an executive board. The student league has, besides its other meetings, two regular meetings a year, one in the spring and one in the fall, to read the constitution and to m ake a mendments. Mass meetings are called by the president whenever needed. One hitndred sixty-two

T H mD Row-Sorenson, L a gerson, Knox, B radbury S E G O D Row-H unt, Pease, S ta p leton, M uther Haley, FRONT Row- F inch, e l on, Lemoine, T homp on, M il l s

athen on

Pi Kappa Delta National Honorary Forensic Soc iety. H A...1W L D FRA N K LEMOINE H ILDRED PAULIN E NELSON SUM NER PETER MILLS R OBER T J A M ES F I N C H

Pres id e n t Vice-Presiden t Secreta,ry- T 1 ·ea s u 1· c r Man a g e r


The Maine A l pha C h a pter of Pi Kappa D elta, the National Forensic Soci ety, was fou nded at Colby College in 1929. Membershi p to this Soci­ ety is l i m ited to students who have participated in at least one i ntercollegi­ ate debate. M E MBERS

R obert Jam es Finch Frederick Roy Knox L inwood E verette Lagerson Hlarold Frank Lemoine

H ildred Pauline Nelson S umner Peter Mills Arthur Wilson Stetson, Jr. Tina Catherine Thompson One h undred sixty-three

Young Men's Christian Association P1'e icl e n t V i c -P1·e id



S creta 1 · y



T 1·ea u re 1 ·



Ca ni vus Rela t io n ' .

William M. Wil on

Confe1· n ee

Harold F. Lemoine

I n t e 1 · n a t io na l Rela t i o n ·

Richard C ummings

D isa r m a 1n ent

Robert J. Finch

Meet ing

R ichard D . Hall

C h u 1 ·c h Rela t io n s

. Donald F. Kellogg

Deputa t i o n s

Frederick R. Knox

Ha n el Book

Car let on D. Brown

New E n g la n d Field Co uncil 0 11 c hmulrcd sixty-fo1tr

Harrison F. William

Th e CO LE �


Young Women's Christia'n Association Prnsid e n t Vice-Pr side n t


Sec re t a r y




T rea s u r e 1 ·

So c ia l C h a fr m a n

Phyllis Hamlin

Ind ustrial Cha inn a n

Pearl Langlois

W o 1 ·l d FeE e i ·sh iv Cha inn a n P ro g 1 wn Cha ir m a n

Eleanor Wheel"' r ight Louise Williams

Se r·l.' ic e Chairtna n .


Recep ti o n a nd Confern n c e Ch a ir m an

''I ildred Keogh

E m pl o y m e n t C h a frma n P u b licity Cha irm a n

GladJ s True

A bb i e B oynton Lois Crowell O ne h u ndred sixty-Ji ••<

Society of the Sons of Colby George C. P utnam

Stanley L. Clement Richard Cumming

Franci B. Smith

Richard D. Hall

Arthur W. Stetson, Jr.

G . Donald Smith

Norman A . Taylor

Carleton B rown

H enry R. Thomas

Harold F. Chase

Carroll W. Abbott

Horace P. Daggett

H ugh D. B each

Atwood C. N el on

Harold F. B rown


Harold W. Kimball, Jr.

E. Poulin, Jr.

Francis W. Allen

John R . Merrick

Clark D. C hapman, Jr.

Stanwood Pullen

ďż˝ illiam H. Millett

Otis Read, Jr.

George T. Pugsley

Joseph Stevens Cummings Walden

One h u ndred irixty-siz

Society of the Daughters of Colby Lucile B lanchard

Rebecca Chester

Loui e Dyer

lVIary D udle

Marion Lewis

Norma F uller

D orca

Cordelia Putnam


Doris Donnell

Louise Smith

Virginia Getchell

Rosamond B a rker

R uth Ram dell

Grace W heeler

Ve ta Alden

Laura lVIay Tolman

R uth Atchley

Evel n Taylor

O n h u ndr d sixty-seven

Colb y Oracle Board WILLIAM M. HARDY, '32

Edit o r-in -Ch ief Mana g in g Edito r



B usiness Ma n a g e 1 · Wo m en 's Editor


Fa c u l t y A d 1 iso J'


A S OCIATE EDITORS E mery D unfee Evelyn Stapleton Nancy N iverson Ve ta Alden Isabelle Miller Helen Silferbu rg

John Locke Harold Cha� e John McCann Arthur Stetson Otis Wheeler Thompson Grant Evelyn Hall

One hundred sixty-eigh t

C:olbiana Board . JANE c. B ELCHER, '33

Edit o r- i n -Ch ief


F frst A ss i · ta n t Editor

HOATE, '33


s cond A s i. ta n t Editor ASSOCIATE EDITORS L it ran; Editors

Muriel F' . Walker, '34

1artha John ton, '32

N o r m a L . Fuller, '33 . R u t h Weston , '33 Estelle P . Taylor, '32 . � B arbara A . Sherman, '32 { J ustina M . H arding, 32 Loui e C. Smith, '33 E l 2anor H . Rog2r , '32

A rt Edit o 1 · A l u m na e E d i t o r Y. W. C . A . E d i t o r . Joke Edito 1 · Hea l t h L ea g u Editor P o e t r y Edit o 1 ·


B US INESS S TAFF B us i n s� Ma. nag r

A._ i. ta n t B usin

Ma n a g e rs

B arbara E . Johnson, '33 � H a rriet W . Pease, '34 { Florence B. A llen '33 O n e h u ndrt d sixty-11 i n 1:


Editor-in-Chie f Managing Editor W o m en's Editor B usiness Manager

ASSOCIATE EDITORS Carleton D. B rown, '33 Robert J. Finch, '33 John Ri. Curtis, '33 Vesta L . A lden, '33 Rebecca M . Chester, '33 ASSISTANT EDITORS Arthur W. Stetson, '34 Saul Goldberg, '34 Lois B. Crowell, '34 William H. Millett, '34 Doris A. Donnell, '34 Sumner P . Mills, Jr., '34 Mary Ellen H odgdon, '34 Joseph Perry, '34 Eleanor Bridges, '34 Harold H . Plotkin, '34 B USINESS STAFF Cecil B. Bennett, '33 Dana A . Jordan, '33 . Martin M. O 'Donnell, '34 Louis P. Progalaski, '34 Chester Clark, '34 O n e hundred seventy

Circulation A dv e rtising A ssistant B usiness Assista nt Business Assistan t Business

Manager Manager Manager Manager Manager

The Aroostook Club MARY S MITH



Vicf-P1¡esicle n t


Sec1¡e ta ry-Treasu r e r

M E M BERS Marilla B a r nes Martha H a m ilotn E velyn Johnson R uth N,adeau Francis RJideout Ethel Watt Jean Wellington Rosamond B arker Fern Chapman M a rion Clark D orothy D ingwell M a ry D udley Isabelle Fairbanks Averill G ellerson

M uriel Hallett E dith Raskin Ruth Pullen Cordelia Putnam Mary Smith Ruth Vose R owena Loane A vis Merritt Margaret Raymond Cleo T uttle Georgie Everett H elen B ell D oris Campbell June V\ ight O ne h u ndred seventy-one


P/' n t Ma n a g r Fil' t T


E erett R . Slocum Al in L . Vo e

V . \J inthrop

lem 0nt Henry R. Thoma

econcl T 11 o rs

Harold E. Towne Dana A. Jordan

George H. Anderson Bertrand ' . Hayward Frank F. Non i h Ba l ' i t o n

William B . Ferguson Shirley V. Whiting Bernard H . Porter

Loui� F. onant, Jr. Harold F. Brown \7\' ilfred R. Kelle Bas.

Ralph E. Ander on 0 11 c h 11 udr. rl


V1 11 ty-t wo

Richard E. Cumm ing

Girls' G lee Club E LEANOR M . R OWELL

Presicl e n t


Manage1· F i rs t

So]J m n o

Dorothy Dingwall, ' 3 3 E lizabeth C. Dyso n , ' 3 1 M a r ia n A . L e w i , '3 2 Beth P. Pendleton, '35

R uth E . Ramsdell, '32 E lizabeth A . S h a w , ' 3 5 B riley M . T homa , ' 3 5 Florence M . W e i n , ' 3 2

Seconcl So711·a n o

M a rtha Johnson, 3 2 M a rt h a L. H a mi lton, '3 2 Gwendolyn G . M a r d i n , '3 2 A n n a G. H a n n a ga n , '33 Liane Rancourt, '32 E d i t h M. H oski n , '33 B a rbara I . Southard, '34

First Co ntmlto B e u l a h E . B en n ett, '35 B a rb a ra C. Howard, '35 E velyn L . Johnson, '32 Portia M. Pendleton , '35

Seco nd Co nh·a lto Edna F . B ai ley, '35 I obelle D . F a i rbanks, '33 Evelyn M. Hall, '35 P h y l l i s E . Hamlin, '32

V i rgi n i a M . Swallow, '35 T i n a C. T hompson , '32 G race H . W heele r , ' 3 5 Louise L . Williams, ' 3 4 K a t h r y n A . Herrick, ' 3 5 E leanor M . R o w e l l , ' 3 3 Ma ry M . Small, ' 3 5 E stelle D . T a y l o r , '32 O ne h 1u1drcd scve?1 t y- t h rcc

Powder and Wig Society D ONALD F. KELLOGG, '32

President S ecreta ry-T reas u,rer


B usiness Manager


Stage Manager



M E MBERS Thompson Grant

H arold Lemoine

William Millett

Everette Slocum

Robert Allen

D ouglas ·Allan

Otis Wheeler

Arthur Raymond

James Poulin

Bertram H ayward

O n e hundred seventy-jour

Th e C OLE �

i!j O R A C L E

Health League Officers . RUT H R A M SDELL

Presiden t




Secreta, ry- Trea,s u 1 · e r

C LASS HEALTH LEADERS Senio r-Marcia D aye

Sophoni ore-Lois Crowell

Junior-Ella Gray

Freshm en-Katherine King

One h u ndred seventy-five

Masque .

P resident


Vice-Preside n t Sec reta ry- T rea


u rn 1 ·



MEM BERS Margaret E lla Adam

Jane Dor a Rattenbury

Lucile Frances Blanchard

Tina Catherine Thomp on


Rebecca Mary Che ter

Evelyn Hamlin

J u tina Mae Harding

Norma Lillian Fuller

Martha Johnston

Louise Coburn Smith

Marion Ar Jene Lewis

Sybil Lee Wolman

Gwendolyn Grace Marden

D olore

Pearl Ro aline Langloi O n a h 11 11drccl scv<• n t y -six

D ignam


President First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secre t a r y Treasurer

MEMBERS J. Perry E. A. S ilveira T. J . Foley R . M . MacGregor J. B lo k R . E . S hi bley J. C . Malliaros C . T . Nasse M. S orenson F . N orvish R . J . F inch

H. F. Lemoine D. A . Anderson E. E. Hill F. Shreiber S . C. J ekanoski R. D. H a l l J. J. E nglish E . J . Sayer E. V. Lawlis S . Fisher W. M. Hardy B . H. C h ute

L. M. R ushton N. Gro man H. M . Plotkin B. P . Sherman E . W. H ucke J. Hains N . H. Matz G. H. Anderson F. E. Altier W.. F . F u ller H. K. B ryan One h u ndred seventy-seven

- F E A T U R E S

Editorial With the passing of another year the O RACLE B oard again has dili­ gently attempted t o sum u p i n a few pages the events of the year. We fully believe that the t urning point in the history of this college has been · reached this year and that this institution is now gathering up momentum and driving toward the new and bett€r Colby. We all realize the tremen­ dous task that confronts the leaders of this college, but we are aware also that the courage and persistency of these same leaders will make Colby one of the leading small colleges of the country. Colby N i ght last Fall was celebrated simultaneously i n nine diff€ rent states. The program was broadcasted from the Colby Gym to the far cor­ ners of the countr� . When the Taylor gift was announced by President Johnson a wild demonstration followed showing the intense feeling and the love of college of both alumni and u ndergraduates that those present will never forget. What obj ects could not be overcome by such intense feeling for one's college ? Many c ha nges have taken place on the old cam pus this year. The col­ lege selected Cecil Goddard as the first full-time alumni secretary of the institution. We feel sure that Mr. Goddard's dym.mi c pers.onality will bring the alumni ever closer to the college than they ever have been before. John White 'Thomas was chosen as our first director of m usic. Mr. Thomas has performed admirably and we now boast of m usical teams that compare with the best. Not too much praise can be given to our coaches for the teams they produced this past year. Coach Roundy's smooth-working baseball nine tied for the state championship last spring besides winning their annual game with H a rvard. Coach Millet's hockey team went through the state series u ndefeated this winter and brough t the first hockey championship to Colby while Coach Ryan's p u pils gave some very brilliant performances at the vario u s track meets i n B oston and New York. For all the success of the past year , the class of n ineteen h undred and thirty-two l ooks forward to the time when th€y will return for Colby N i ght a t Mayflower H i l l . T h e O RACLE B oard wishes t o thank Mr. Smith a n d Professors E u stis and Libby for their helpful aid and s uggestions that have proven invalu­ able. The E d itor is indeed grateful to his associates for their prompt and willing work.

O n e hundred seventy-nine

Men's Colby Night On Friday night, October thirtieth, the old gym rocked and swayed with the speeches, songs, and cheer

of over eight hundred men of Colby

who came from far and near to partici pate in the activities of Colby Night. I t was a Colby Night unparall eled for its enthusiasm in the hist ory of the college. It was a nation-wide affair.

In the first place the program at the gym

was broadcasted by WLB Z , and it wa a huge success.

Then at the same

time groups in cities all over the country were observing the occasion i n a fitting manner. N eal D . Leonard, president of the Colby Alumni Assocaition acted as presiding officer.

The meeting wa


tarted by the Colby Speches b y H . C .

Band marching into the gym playing "On To Victory . "

Marden, county attorney, and Herbert D . Wadsworth, chairman of the B oard of Trustees were well received by those present.

Clayton Brooks,

'98, then told of the Colby spirit which urged the football teams on to vic­ tory i n his day. Colby then went on the air, the Band playing the " Colby Marching Song."

Captain "Mose" Johnstone and Coach Roundy expressed their

opinion that the team would be out on the gridiron the next day fighting to their utmost.

The crowd roared its approval when Leonard Mayo, '22,

stepped to the m ike and imitating Graham McNamee, gave his interpreta­ tion of the game that would be played the next day.

Congressman John

E . Nelson in a fine talk pointed out how the hard knocks received in foot­ ball conditioned one for those he would receive after leaving college. The final speech was delivered by President Johnson and the cheering which followed his announcement of the quarter of a million dollar gift by Dr. J ulian Taylor will long be remembered by those who were present and by those who were listening in. The evening's program ended with an appetizing lunch put u p by none other than "Chef" Weymouth .

O n e h u r1dred eigh t y - t wo

Women's Colby Night After a forma l dinner at Foss Hall on Friday evening, the women's division gathered i n the Alumnae B uilding to celebrate their part of Colby N ight. B arbara A . Sherman, '32, was the chairman of the program which opened with the play, " Insomnia," presented by the dramatic art class and directed by Professor Cecil A . Rollins. The cast of the play was as follows : The E go Melody . C uriosity Memory Conscience Hope Fear Life Force N erves

Martha Johnston, Marian A . Lewis, . Ruth Nadeau , Rebecca Chester, L iane Rancour� Gwendolyn G. Mardin, Charlotte L . B l omfield, . Tina C . Thompson, r Margaret E. Adams, i Louise C . Smith, '33 l Lucile B lanchard, '32

'32 '32 '32 '33 '32 '32 '33 '32 '32

I mmediately following the play, D ean N inetta Runnals i ntroduced the guest speaker of the evening, Mrs. S uzanne Steele, 6f the c lass of 1908, who is a n oted radio star. Mrs. Steele captivated the audience by her charming a p pearance, delightful vivacity, and great dramatic abil ity. lfur varied readings were concluded by an original one entitled "Losin' Susan . " D uring i ntermission, i n the spirit o f true co-operation , t h e women were given the privilege of listening to speeches from the men's Colby N 'ight over the radio. President Johnson's announcement of the wonder­ ful gift from our beloved D r . J ulian D . Taylor was greeted with as m uc h acclamation from t h e women's d ivision as from t h e men's. A l l t h e women rose i n thanks to Dr. 'Taylor, and a lthough the world did not know it, j oined in the singing of Alma Mater. At the close of the radio program, E d ith C. Longlois, '34, accom­ panied by Anne C . N ivison, '33, played two ' cello solos. Mrs. Steele con­ tinued her readings, at the conclusion of which A lm a Mater was again sung, and the usual Colby N ight apples were distributed.

One h undred eigh ty-t h ree

Twenty-second Annual Murray Prize Debate The sum of one hundred dollar , the gift of George E dwin Murray, of the clas of 1 879, of Lawrence, Ma ·achu etts, is awarded to the six public debaters chosen from Public Speaking. Seventy-five dollars is given to the winning team, to be distributed equally among the three s peakers ; twenty-five dollars is given to the losing team, to be d istributed in a l ike manner.

Murray Prizes for 1 93 1 - 1 932 First P 1 'ize

Leo Fletcher Ross, '32 L eroy Borchers Starbuck, '32 Leon Alvah Bradbury, '33 Repre enting the Seco n d Prize

Dana Maxwell Simmons, '3 1 Jasper M u nroe Foster, '3 1 Donald Ho ea Rhodes, '33 Representing the Negative

Annual Ham lin Prize Speaking Contest A fir t prize of ten dollar . and a econ d priz.e of five dolilars awarded to the two beSit peakers in the Men's and Wom en's Divisions who partici­ paite in the Fre hman Hamlin Prize Speaking Contest. First Prize : Donald H osea Rhoa de , '33 Seco n cl Prize : Leon Alvah Bradbury, '33 T hircl Prize : Robert Jam es Finch, '33 Foit ? · t h Prize : Divided between R obert Karr Walker, '33, and Martin Sor­

enson, '32.

Annual Goodwin Prize Speaking Contest Special prizes aggregating Goodwin, of Skowhegan, Maine, G oodwin of the class of 1 887, are for exc-ellence i n the de1ivery of

one hundred dollars, given by Mati.e E . i n memory o f her husband , Hon. Forrest awarded rto stud e nts in the Men's Division original addresses.

First Prize : H arold F. Lemoine, '32 Second Prize : Leon Alvah Bradbury, '33 T h ird Prize : Linwood E verett Lagerson, '32 Fou r t h Prize : Sumner Peter MiHls, J r . , '34


Annual Commencement OF

Colby College MONDAY, JUNE 15, 1 9 3 1 PROCESSIONA L I NVOCATION Barbara Caroline H amlin

What .is There to Learn Now ?

George F reemont Sprague

. "Where There is No Vision."


Honors in General Scholarship M E N 'S D I V I S I O N Magna Cu m Laude

Ralph M i lton S nyder C um Laude

Jos·eph M uzzy Trefethen

J asper Munroe Foster

W O M E N ' S D IV I S I O N C u m Laude

Florence Read Ventres

B arbara Caroline H amlin O n e hundred ighty-five

Honors and Prizes Awarded, 1 9 3 0 - 1 9 3 1 A l bion Woodbury Sm all Prizes : First Prize, Henry Colin D ubar and Ralph

Milton Snyder ; S econd Prize, Muriel Josephine MacDougal. C o b urn Public Spea king Prize : Gertrude Lillian Snowden ; First Prize ;

Second, Third, and Fourth P rize were divided between Muriel Mac­ Dougall, Elizabeth Emery Haley, and Marguerite Webber. Co m men c e m ent Prize : Prizes awarded to George Freemont Sprague and

B arbara Caroline H amlin. Condon Meda l : Awarded to Wallace Alfred Donovan and Muriel Josephine

MacDougal. Fresh m a n Scholarship Prizes : First Prize, Arithur Wilson Stetson, Jr., and

Margaret E aster Salmond ; Second Prize, Ralph Nathanson and Muriel Frances Walker. German Prize : First Prizes, Maurice Z eserson and Florence Read Ventres ;

Second Prizes, Saul Goldberg and E velyn Leona Johnson. Goodwin Pub l ic Speaking Prize : F irsrt Priize, Harold Frank Lemoine ; Sec­

ond Prize, Leon Alvah Bradbury ; Third Prize, Linwood E verett Lag­ erson ; Fourth P rize, Peter Mills, Jr. Hallo well Public Speaking Prizes : First Prdz.e, Donald H osea Rhoades ;

Second Prize, Leon A lvah Bradbury ; Third Prize, Robert James Finch ; Fourth Prize divided between Robert Karr Walker and Martin Sorensen. H a m lin Prizes : First Pl'ize, W.illiam Winthrop Clement and Sybil Lee Wol­

man ; Second Prize, Arthur Wilson Srtetson and tie between Virginia Getchell and Edith Claire Langlois. Mary L. Caver I'rize for Poetry : Awarded to Eleanor H ubbard Rogers. Murr,a y D e b a ting Prizes : The w1inning team was c.omposed of Starbuck,

R oss, B radbury, representing the affirmative ; the l osing team, Sim­ mons, Foster and Rhoades representing the negative.

One hun dred eighty-six

Degrees Conferred 1n 19 3 1 Master of Arts aterville

Katharine Boutelle

Bachelor of Arts M E N ' S D IV I S I O N C ecil Pales Robinson

J asper M unroe F oster Revere, Mass.

M arvin S ydney Glazier


Abraham Glovsky

Columbia F a l ls

Charles Chester H icks F rancis W il liam J uggins




'l:i l ton Snyder

Arthur Le B aron Stebbins, J r . Colche ster , Conn.

W inthrop , M a s s . "Vlaterbury, Conn.

M a u rice K ra sow


Fhili p S wift S now

W a l ter Les l ie L i n scott

Bar H a rbor

Robert W ilson Stewart

H udson, Mass.

Joseph M uzzy Trefethen

John Henry Joseph W inoski

W a terville

Ware, Mass.

WO M E N 'S D IV I S IO N H ou lton

T h e l m a B amford

Somerville, Mass.

A lona Step h a n ie B e a n

C ar ibou

E velyn Lloyd B e l l Winona May Berrie Dorothy W ebster B lanchard Thelma B lanche C h a se



Ada Cram


B a r H a rbor West Baldwin M exico

E unice M ar y Dawso n M a rj orie H opkins Dearborn

B at h Presque I s l e

Jennie D u n n


Maxine S u ¡an Foster

B ucksport

M a r y Louise Grearson B arbara Caroline H amlin

arian Monks

R i c hmond Portland

H ancock

Miethyl A lona Page

W aterville

Myrtle E velyn Paine


Ruth Pineo


Hope Reed Pullen

Nort h Amity

ivian F ern R ussell

A ugusta

Gertrude L i l l i a n S nowden Gertrude Lucy Sykes

Watervil l e

Revere, Mass. Potsdam, N . Y.

F rances Page

Doris M a r i e S pencer

E leanor H ilton

F a ll R iver, Mass.

A l ice Louise M ur ra y

M il o Watervil l e

Fall R iver, Mlass.

Loui e M ul l i gan


E velyn Haycock


St. A lbans, L . I . Anne W heeler M acomber

Dorchester, M a s s .

E unice M arjorie Foye Agnes M-elvina G i n n

. II .


Muriel Josephine M a c Dougall

Presque Isle

C ape

F lorence J os e p hine Conners

A lice Fenar Linscott

B e r�in,

E thel C ameron M a c Dougall

K eyser, West V a .

I sabel H azel Clark

F rances E liza Libby

J anet Dorothea Locke



ew H aven, C-0nn . F airfield

F lora H arriet Trussell

B e r: i n , N . H .

F lorence R e a d Ventres

Rockport, Mass.

E l izabeth R ussell Walker


M a rion Ruth White

A ugusta

A rlene Doris Woodman

A ugusta

One htindred eighty-&even

Bachelor of Science MEN'S D I V I S I O N Willard E benezer A lexander Saxton 's River, Vt. George Proctor A llen Waterville W aterville 'Iiles Lancaster Allen Robert A llen, Jr. New Bed ford, Ma s . a r l Frederick Bergstrom L y n n , Mass. Norway Allan Bernard Block Henry George Bonsall Waterville Belgrade Lakes Lee Farnham Brackett Henry Colin B u bar Monticello harron A dams, Mass. Loui · Na poleon Theodore Adrian Cloutier Augusta Ed on H athaway Cooper Methuen, Mas . A lanson Robert Curtis H armony B iddeford Pool Merton Leroy Curtis Omaha, eb. John Stokes Davidson Belfast Paul Lester Davis Portland H enry Franci Deetj en Wallace A l fred Donovan Waterville A rthur B ernard E sty ochituate, M a . Roderick E wen Farnham B rownville J u nct. H oward LeRoy Ferguson W h itman, Ma s . A r t h u r A rlington Flewelling Monticello Thayer H a l l French We tminster, Ma s . Gordon K e i t h F uller Waterville H arold Albert Garr Matta pan, Mass. John H enry Gross Brooklyn, . Y. E l liott Thorp H atch W oolwich E d ward Francis Hayde W h ite Plains, . Y. Charles William Heddericg Whitman Mass. Thoma Joseph Hodkiewicz

Monticello Halsted Her ey Jenkins Lunenburg, Mass. A ndrew James Karkos Cambridge, M ass. Thomas J ames Kenney Cambridge, Mass. Thomas Blake Langley Lucius Vanderburg Lobdell Hartland, Vt. R u pert LeRoy Lorin g Center Ossipee, ·. H . H udson, Mass Walter Benj a m i n Lovett E dward U rban MacConnie Seymour, Conn. Roderick Frederick MacDougaJ Dover-Foxcroft Philip Hartwell Mc Leary Waterville Kenn th Hambleton M ansfield W inslow William Caldwell Martin Somerville, Mass. A rthur Montgomery M.eckenberg Brooklyn, . Y. Fairfield John Frederick Pollard Frederick Donald Poulin Fairfield Roland Jame Poulin Waterville Wayne E lwood Roberts orth Berwick E rne t Whitman Rood Albion Merle larke Ryder Portland Houlton Vaughan A l l ison Shaw Oakland Daria Maxwell S im mons Danforth George Freemont S prague George Harold Stern W aterville M . Thoma Treworgy S urry Lincoln Dean Webber F airfield Portland Richard Delano Williamson Morgan Wilson ew York, N. Y. Joseph E dward Y uknis Bridgewater, Mass. South R iver, N . J .

WOMEN'S DIVISION A d a El izabeth Bates B arbara Heath Ina Fletcher H ussey Alice Beatrice LePoer

A bbot Hopkinton, Mass. E ast Vassalboro W . Boylston, M ass.

Waterville M a rgaret McGann H elen Gordon Ramsey H a stings-on-H udson, N . Y . M illinocket Althea Mary W h eeler

Honorary Degrees Doctor of Lnws : John E d ward Nelson, A. B . , Colby ; L L . B . , University of M aine.

gressman, Third D istrict of Maine.

Doctor of Lite ra.tu re : Everett Lamont Getchell, A . M . , Colby.


' Professor of E nglish, Bos-

ton U n i versity. Professor of English, DePauw Univer­ Adelbert Farrington Caldwell, A . M., Colby. ( Deceased J une 6, 1 93 1 . ) ity. Doctor o f Divinity : R ussell H enry Stafford, A . B . , U n i versity o f M innesota ; A . M . ew York U n i versity, B . D . , Drew Theological Seminary ; D . D . Chicago Theological Sem­ inary ; L L . D . , Oglethorpe University. Pastor, Old South Church, Boston. Doctor of H u nwne Lette1·s : S ar a h Belle Young, A . B . , Colby. Registrar, Wheaton College. Master of Arts : Fre d Kramph Owen , A . B . , Coiby. E ditor, Portland Maine Publishing Co., W illiam Howard Gannett, P ubli sher. One hundred eighty-eight

A New Campus for Old Colby C H A P T E R TWO * I


HE BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF C O L BY COLLEGE, at their annual Comm ence­ ment m eeting on Friday afternoon, J une 1 2th, 193 1 , were confronted with a difficult problem . It was not so far-reaching, to be sure, as the problem which they had settled j ust one year ago, when they cast the die to move Colby College to a new and more adequate location as soon as it seemed feasible. Nor was there as m uch at stake as at their m eeting the previous November when they determined that the future Colby should be in Waterville, not A ugusta. N ow, h owever, they m u st decide whether the time had come to launch their endeavor to raise the necessary m i llions of dollars for the new proj ect. The trustees had before them a s urvey of the possibilities of raising this money, which had been made during the spring by Marts & Lundy, an organization specializing i n the d irection of financial campaigns for phil­ anthropic institutions. Members of this firm studied the h istory and present position of this college, analyzed its resources, and estimated the strength of the a ppeal of this u ndertaking. Their r eport concluded with the opinion that i t would be possible to raise 3 , 000,000. This sum would n ot construct the whole development as planned by the architect, but it would provide the b u i ldings n ec essary to carry on the college, with its present enrollment, on the new site. Certa i n "luxury b uildings" could wait until l ater and it was felt that the new i mpetus and public approval which this proj ect would give the college, would enable it to continue to solicit large ben efactions after the formal campaign had attained its obj ective and officially ended. To raise $3,000,000, however, would n ot be an easy task. Three or four years was the m i n i m u m period within which it could be accomplished. The report pointed out that such a proj ect was far b eyond the scope of anything undertaken i n the past history of the college and that it was out of the question to expect any l a r ge proportion of the n ecessary funds from the c i rcle of loyal Colby graduates and friends who had given so generously to Colby i n the past. Therefore, a large group of new benefactors m u st be found and their i nterest in Colby aroused, a process which would take time. *

T h i s h i story of Colby's g r e a t u n dertaki n g was begun i n the 1 9 3 1 ORACLE. O ne hundred eighty-n:ine

T " 0

� d

...... .., "

' ..

"' " 0

The doubtful factor in the case as it a ppeared to the trustees lay i n t h e business situati o n . F o r t h e benefit of readers i n future years, it should be stated that during the last year and a half, this country had been i n the throes of one of the worst economic depressions in its history. Widespread u nemployment, falling prices, a demoralized stock market, frequent bank­ r u ptcies and bank failures, paralysis of foreign trade and uncertainty regarding the stability of the countries of E urope-all contributed to a general pessimism which seemed to make it a m ost i nopportune time for soliciting large gifts. O n the other hand, there was every reason to believe that this condi­ tion would not last indefinitely. I n fact, the trustees had obtained the v iews of several of the nation's foremost economic and business a uthori­ ties, and the consensus of these opinions was that the u pturn in b u si ness would take place by a utumn and prosperity would be with us within a year. S uch a turn of events would fit in very well with the proposed m oney­ raising program , ince it was not planned to do any solicitation u ntil after a few months had been spent in organization and public ity, and even then only c ertai n special prospects would be approached. In any case, an a ppeal to the alumni a nd general public would not be made until the second or third year, and by that time, there was every likel ihood that p rosperity would be again in full swing. A nother reason for going ahead with the program at this t ime was that the proj ect had a lready acquired considerable momentum. The deci­ sion to move the college, the Waterville-Augusta controversy, the gift of the Mayflower H i l l tract by the Waterville citizens, had each in turn received widespread newspaper attention and editorial comment. To stop all p rogress towards the goal at this time would mean that this enthusiasm would die down and have to b e revived all over again at some later date. If it were decided to go right ahead with the program , taking a chance o n t h e early return of prosperous times, all these gains could be conserved. A t the worst, if the depression conti n ue d for a year or two more, the pro­ gram could be suspended for a period and no more would be lost than would have been the case if the l a u nching of the campaign had been post­ poned. Such were the factors which the trustees pondered all that J une after­ noon . Finally a decision was reached : Colby College would forthwith inaugu rate a campaign for $3,000,000 ! " The situation calls for actio n , ' ' said P resident Johnson i n m a k i n g the announcement, "and the o n l y t i m e we h a v e is no w. Confident in t h e mission of this old college, we are de­ term ined to go forth aggressively and find the means to b u i l d a new campus for old Colby." O n e hundred ninety-one

From that day on, the Pre ident's phrase, "a new campus for old Colby, " became the slogan and name of the campaign. Not a "new Colby , ' ' for few people would favor any proj ect which implied the abandonment of the rich heritage of traditions and the academic standing which the old college had been building up for the last 1 1 3 years. A "new campu. ," yes, because buildings and equipment wear out and need to be replaced, but the old co1lege itself-the thread of life, the inheritance of ideal , the oul of Colby -could be expected to continue tronger and better nouri hed in a new shell. H ence : " New Campus for Old Colby." At the Commencement dinner on Monday, June 1 5th, President John­ son formally opened the drive with the announcement of the receipt of an unconditional gift of 1 00,000 from the Northern Baptist Convention. This -.vas one of the very few la rge contributions given by this organization to colleges which have not not been contingent upon the rai ing of a certain other sum from other source . The fact that the leader saw fit to pledge it to Colby without any strings how the confidence which they held in the successful outcome of the proj ect. This money could be used as far as necessary for the development of the campaign and the architectural work on the new buildings, and thus assured that all future contributions would be spent entirely upon the expenses of construction and beautification. As the President pointed out, money for the preli minary expenses, although vital, is always the mo t difficult to rai e and therefore this gift, coming as it did at the outset of the campaign, was particularly gratifying. Few people who were present at that dinner will ever forget the occa­ sion. After the a pplause had died down from the President's speech about the future Colby on Mayflower Hill, he read a letter from the Italian A mbassador paying tribute to Professor Julian D . Taylor for his 6 3 years _ of teaching the Latin language and l iterature and "moulding young minds to the elegant spirit of Mediterranean civilization ." Trustee William C. Crawford then gave an inimitable speech eulogizing D r . Taylor. As the beloved old professor arose, the whole gathering stood u p with him. H e choked, a n d made a brief reply that left few dry eyes in t h e room. It was an emotional climax. The President arose and said quietly t hat nothing further could be added to this occasion, and that the l lOth Commencement of Colby College had come to a close. The crowd filed slowly out. The incident concerns the narrative of the new campus proj ect in this way : the plans for the dinner exercises included as a fitting ending, the reading of a letter from the President of the United States to the President of Colby College congratulating him on the new proj ect. B ut . after the tribute to Dr. Taylor and his touching response, even this would have been One hundred ninety-two

an anti-climax. H ence, the letter was never r-ead, but for the sake of his­ tory, here it is : The W hite House, J une 3rd, 1 9 3 1 . My dear President Johnson : A devoted alumnus o f Colby h a s advised m e t ha t t h i s commencement of the College has special significance in that i t marks its relocation on a new and larger site on the outskirts of W aterville, which has been donated b y the city. I can a p p reciate there are pangs i n leaving a campus more than a century old, yet a new a n d modern p lant presents better and greater opportunity for con­ tinuing good work. A host of small colleges h ave made notable contributions to American life. I congratulate Colby on the larger service i t i s to render. Yours faithfully, ( Signed )


II A s the alumni and friends arrived i n Waterville for Commencement, one of the first things which each wanted to do was to exami ne the new site. For this purpose, signs had been posted pointing the way to May­ flower H i l l from the c ity and pamphlets published giving d irections for seeing the location. I n order to show j ust where the various buildings would be placed, poles with different colored flags and n umbers were erected i n the proper places. H u ndreds of people visited Mayflower H i l l i n those f e w d a y s and invariably returned enthusiastic and inspired. With · fresh i nterest they stu died the plans of the campus layou t and sketches of certain build ings which were on d isplay at the college. Not everyone, h owever, realized the full significance of these attrac­ tive d rawings. This is almost the first i nstance where there has ever been an o pportunity to make a new and comprehensive plan for a whole new campus to house a n old established college. The architect would not b e hampered by t h e necessity o f working any o l d b u i ldings i nto his p l a n , while the size of the tract and the natural beauty of the site gives h i m free scope in designing his concept of an ideal small l iberal arts col lege. To a large extent, therefore, the success of the proj ect rests u pon the architect and after considerable investigation, the Colby trustees chose Jens Fredrick Larson of Hanover, N . H , as the man best qual ified to plan the new Colby. M r . Larson has specialized i n college arch itecture and O n e hundred ninety-three

won wide prai e for his treatment of the Baker Mem orial Library at Dart­ m outh. He is in charge of the whole Dartmouth development, as well as of ome other large college proj ects. He i the official advisory architect for the A ociation of American College . The new campu will be reached by a circular road which will tart as an extension of Gilman Street , pa ing over the Me alonskee Stream by what are known as the circu ground and on for ome distance where there is now a cou ntry lane. It will then wing around a great circle and lead back again towa rds Watervi lle, going through an underpa s beneath the Oakland branch of the railroad and j oining the County Road from Waterville near the Cedar Bridge. The campu will lie between thi city road and Mayflower Hill ; in general, being under the brow of the hill on the easterly and northern slope . The su mmit of the hill can be located by the Ob ervatory, which is in the upper left-hand corner of the architect' plan. The dom inating feature of the whole campu is to be the library building, which will be surm ounted by a beautiful tower some 1 80 feet in height. This focal point wi,ll be visible on the skyline for mile around. It will be illuminated at night by giant flood lights. The Library wiill stand at the center of the two axes of the campus layout. As seen from Waterville or from the circular drive, it will be at the head of a broad terraced lawn. On either side of this lawn will stand the principal classroom bu ildings. The gr1oup of three buildings on the left will house the liberal arts courses, such as literature, languages, history, economics, and the l ike, while the group on the right will contain the science labora­ tories and lecture halls. I n front and to the right of the Science Group may be seen the outline of the Auditorium. This is located do e to the road for the convenience of the large numbers of people from Waterville and other towns who will p rDb­ ably want to attend many of the affairs in th is hall. I n fact, the auditonium will probably be us.ed quite as much for conventions and civic affairs as for college functions. It will accomodate at least a thousand persons. D irectly opposite the entr£1.nce to the Auditorium and thus standing in central location between the men's and women's campuses, is the Adminis­ tration Building. This wi1ll house the offices of the Presi dent and his as­ sistants, Dean of M�n and Dean of W·omen ; Treasurer, Registrar, Super­ intendent of Maintenance, Alumni Office, Publicity D epartment, College Bo·oksfore and Post Office. a

The Women's College cons.ists of the group of buildings located on the plan at the left of the A d m inistration BU'ilding. The l arge central buildOne hundred ninety-four

i n g is the s•ocial and rec reational center for the women and will contain the gym n as i u m and swimming pool, as well as a few clas-s rooms for such cou rses as ar·e condu cted exclusively for women. N ear this will b e the girls' playing field. Flanking the social union are two pairs of dormitories. E ach will corntain its own dining room, but each pair will b e served from one kitchen. The small building situated i n the fork of the roads still further to the l eft is the President's house. By its location, it will seem to b e ready to welcom e any visitors who m i ght approach from that direction. The Chapel i· s situated on h i gher ground than the res.t of the c ampus and can b e seen directly to the l eft of the L ibrary. The id·ea is to have i t somewhat apart f r o m t h e busy daily life o f the college a n d serve as a re­ treat wher·e a t ruly religious atmosphere will preva. il. The fact that it is to ·b e o n a h ighe plane than the other b uildings has a c ertain symbolic value. ·

The b u i ld ings between the Chapel and L ibrary repr-esent extra c lass­ r ooms and p roi bably will n ot be constructed until some future time when the growth of the college m ay make th em necessary. The two long b ui l d i n gs in the rear 1of the L i b rary are freshman dormi­ tories. E ac h one will accommodate about 1 00 men i n double and single rooms. The view from the back of these buildings towards the west and north is exceptionally fine, the Ran geley mountains being plainly visjble. Tio the right of the L ibrary will be an open space sunounded by fra­

� ern.ity houses and the men's ·social union, thus forming a small campus by

itself. The Social Union is fo contain the eait ing q uariters for all the m en students, as well as r ecre ation rooms, offices of student organizations and the like.

The gymnasium and athletic fi·el ds may b e seen •on ithe plan to the right of the main campus of the college. The gymnasi um appears as the largest building i n the college, with the football and b ase.ball fields behind it. The ground in this section is fairly level and will requ i r·e comparaitively Httle gradi n g. The football fi el d is laid out n orth and south in order that the afternoon sun wll n ot hamper either team i n action. An interesting proj ect i's contemplated i n connection w ith the gymna­ sium. The central part of tthis structur·e will consist of the same i ndoor fi el d as now stands on the present C olby campus. This new b u ilding was oompl eted two years ago, 1b ut sinoe there was siome talk at that time of eventually m oving the c ollege, it was b u i lt i n such a way that a large part of i t could b e salvage d . The b u ilding c onsists of fou r low brick walls and an One hundred ninety-five

enormous roof, mostly of gla s, supporited on teel framework. These gird­ e rs were put together with bolts and nut , instead of being riveted, o that they could be taken down and u ed again in the new gymnasium. Since this steelwork, ogether with th e gla roofing, the ornamental stone work at the entrance, the interor net and other equi pment, con tituted a substan­ tial porition of the cosit of the pre ent Athletic B uilding, it will be seen that the u e of the e materials in the propo ed gymna ium will materially l ower the c ost of that structure. All :the college building will be of Colonial architecture, as it was thought that th is style would be most approp riate, constiderin g the old New E ngland traditions and the general atmo phere of the college. Brick is to be the principal structural material, since it i architecturally c orrect and, it i felt, will gi ve th e campus a warmer and more intimate feeling than i f stone were u ed. It i n ot generally realized j u st how much of a ta k it is to plan a col­ lege like this. The method i not to draw the pictures of a lot of bu ildings and then to figure out the best way to use the pace in them,. On the con­ trary, the first step has been to work out with great care all the various functions of � l iberal arts college ; then to design rooms which will assist in the carrying out of these functions as perfectly as possible ; and, finally, to house these gro� ps of rooms in an ·efficient and attractive manner. In order to accomplish thi work, various comm ittees 1of the faculty and ·other member<: of th e staff h ave been holding frequent meetings by themseh es and in conference wi,t h Mr. Lanson and Mr. Thomas Tash, his e ngineer. Studies have been made of the best equipment in other institu­ tions in the country and uggestions received from ·experts in every field. In fact, no stone has been left untu rned in the effort to make these build­ ings repres·ent the laist word in educational equipment. In all of rthis planning, special attention has been paid to c harting the p robable course of education in the future. Pr·esent trends are being care­ fully ana lyzed so th at the eio llege will be able to keep in the forefront of educational practice. For example, the c lassroom b uildings are not of the type which one usually sees today, c onsisting almost entirely of lecture halls. I nstead, only the first floor of each building w i l l contain recitation rooms, while the second fi.oor will be devoted fo offices for the faculty members of that de­ partment, seminar and confer.ence rooms and a large lounge mom with fireplace, book shel ves and reading fables supplied with periodicals devoted to the 1 subj ·ects which are taught in that building. The obj ecit is not merely to provide su i.table space f or the formal lectur·es and c l ass recitations, but One hundred ninety-six

to promote informal contacts between students and faculty m embers. I t i s beginning to be realized that i n s u c h informal i ntercourse between profes­ sors and students lie some of the most valuable elements in the educational p rocess and the new Colby b uildings are designed with that i n v iew. A s P resident Johnson has often pointed out, b u il dings, grounds and other material equipment are not the chief things in a college. Yet they are i m p ortant educational tools and Colby College, which has for the l ast 1 1 3 years been building up the other factors which go to m ake a giood col­ lege, n ow propos·es to provide itself with a new and m odern set of tools which will p ermit it to make a sW.l greater contribution to h i gher e d uca­ tion in the State of Ma:ine d u ring the n ext century.

III D uring the summer, the fi r1sit steps were taken towards organizing the $3,000,000 p r ogram. S ince ev2ry square inch of fl oor space on the campus w as being used for some academic p u rpose, it was necessary to establ ish headquarters elsewhere and office space was found in the Savings B an k B u ilding i n t h e c ity. I n charge of t h i s , as the resident director, w a s Floyd C . Freeman, a member of ithe firm of Marts & L undy. The work of this office w as to assemble and catal·og the vast amount of information about p ossible fut u r·e p rospects, prepare and distribute l iterature, organize com­ m ittees, group meetings and the like, and serve as a general headquarters for all affairs c onnec ted with the campaign. The college publicity department was also m oved do·wn to this office, since a large part of the work of the publicity director from now o n would b e in ithe i nterests of the campaign. The c-o llege iah;o employed a Field S·e cretary, Charles C . M iles, who began a thoro u gh canvass of .the state ob­ taining information about p rospective givers, both Maine citizens and s u mm e r residents. O ne fundamental step was ito organize the strength of the college i nto effective committees. The authority f.o r the whole p roj ect was vested in a special committee of the trustees, consisting of P resident Fi-anklin W . Johnson, F r a n k W . P adelford, Charles F . T . S eaverns, H erbert E . Wads­ w orth , Walter S . Wyman, George G. Av.erill and H enry H. H ilton. This committee gave oareful thought to the p os.ts of l eadership and o n J uly 8th, it was announced that Mr. Wyman had accepted the position of General Chairma n for the pi-ogram. M r. W adsworth, as chairman of the B oard of Ti-ustees, was n amed E xecutive Chairman. Dr. Aiverill headed the special O ne h?Lndred n i nety-seven

committee wh ich wa to work on memorial gift and Harland R. Ratcliffe, '23, School and Colleg·e editor of the Bo ton E vening Transcript, was made chairman of the Public ity Comm ittee. Vice-chai rmen representing various intere t of the college wer8 appointed as follow : For the faculty, Dr. Ju lian D . Taylor of Waterville, Maine, the 85-year-o1d profe sor of Latin who had j ust been de ignated a "the grand old man of Maine ; " for the alumni, Charle F. T. Seavern of H a rtford, Conn . ; for the alumnae, Flor­ ence E . Dunn, Waten ille ; for the Baptists who founded Colby, Dr. F. W. Padelford, New York, ecretary Board of Ed ucation , Northern Baptist Convention ; for the mi d-we i, H en ry H. H i lton, Chicago, of Ginn & Com­ pany ; national vice-chairman, George Otis Smith, chairman of the Federal Power Commi ion, Wa hington, D . C. ; for educational inter·es,ts, Dr. R. J. Condon , Friend hip, Maine, former pre ident of the Univer ity of Cincinn­ ati, and one time pre ident £ the Nati onal Educati.onal A s·oc i ation . I nvitation were ent out to a large n umber of alumni and friends of th e college, including ed ucational leader , eminent citiz·ens and other i nflu­ ential person , to become members of the honorary and general committee. During the ummer the e comm ittee were built up until they c ontained the n ames of nearly 250 persons who were eager to assi t the proj ect. On this list were residents of 18 state . Something over half were Colby men and women. The names of 14 present or past college presidents indicated the interest which t he educational world felt towards the undertaking. The first meeting was held on August 1 4th at the Waterville Country Club. More than a hundred pernon were p r·e sent, having c ome from all parts of Maine and other tates. It was an inspiring occasion. After the l unch eon, Mr. Wyman introduced the vice-chairmen who were present. P resident H arold S. Boardman of the University .of Maine then expfained t he recent educational survey of the state which had emphatically recom­ mended the removal of Colby College to a new and adequate site. P resi dent Johnson then presented the proj ecl with some detai l and in­ troduced three men who hav·e heavy responsibilities i n the u ndertaking : A. C. Marts of Marts & Lundy ; J. Frederick Larson, architect ; W. G. Luce, vice-president of Hegeman-Harris, Inc., builders. Each of these spoke briefly and enthusiastically about his share in the work. The affai r was brought to a climax by an add ress by Dr. Randall J. Condon, '86, who dwelt n pon the magnificent contri1butions that Colby has made to .the nation, state and church. The company then adj ourned to Mayflower H ill, where the d evelopment plans were explained by the architect. T he success of this meeting was an encouragement to all c oncerned. O n e hundred n i n ety-eight

IV While t h e program f o r raising the necessary money wa1s going for­ ward, p rogress was being made on the actual bui1lding plans. At the June m eeting, the trustees had approved t he general f.ewtures of the campus l ay­ out as submHited by Mr. L a rson, and had defin itely engaged hris organiz­ ation to draw up the complete plans for the whole development. The choice of the b u ilding firm was n ext i n order and on August 1 2th, it was announced tha1t H egeman-Harris, I n c . , of N ew Y ork and B oston, had been selected for this S3,000,000 j ob . The contracit with the trustees c ov­ ered only the p relimi nary engineeriing work and c ost of estimat ing, but there was every reason to believe that this firm would u ltimately rec·eive the commission to build the n ew campus. The company has a n rutionail repu­ tation and 1its empl oyment lends add.ed prestige to the Colby p roject. The company b ui lt the entire H arvard Business School campus and h as erec.ted buildin gs at Yale, Columbia, Vanderbilrt, D artmouth, and other educational i n stitutions. I t has j ust been awa rded contracts for the A merican E m­ b assy in P aris, and ithe approach to the Tomb of the Unknow n Soldier at Arlington . N o n e o f these p roj ects offer more i nteres1ting opportunities than the Colby j ob , according .to Mr. Luoe, who has spent m uc h time i n W aterville this summer and was quoted in the p ress as stating : "'Dhe proposal to bui.ld a whole new campus for old Colby Colliege is a unique un dertaking. N o thing like it has ever been attempted hefore, to my knowledge. There will be great satisfaction i n b uilding a model New E ngland college on the slopes of M ayflower H ilt " The plan relating to the housing of the students in the men's d ivision could n ot b e settled u ntil some decision was reached regarding the q uestion of fraternity houses. Accordingly, President J·ohn son i nvited two alumni m embers from each of the Col by chapters to a c·onf erence on September 18. Although this conference had n o official authority of any kind, there was n o doubt but whatever agreement they could come to would h ave great weight with the trustees �n making the i r fi nal deci·si1on . The conferenc.e agreed at the outset that Ooltb y College should m ake m the ost of this opportunity to develop its f raternity life along lines which would p reserve all the advantages of this social system and m inimize the drawbacks which are found i n some c olleges. �nstance , competition in luxurious fratern ity h ouses is observed to h ave had a bad effect i n some institutions. It would be better to ke-ep the physical equ ipment of each c hapter on about the same scale, so that rivalry would be •based o n the One h U' ndred ninety- '11 ine

worth of the member , in tead of on the pretentiousne s of the house. Furthermore the hou e hould be an integral part of the campus, so that there can grow up no feeling of eparation between fraternity and coilege l ife. The aim hould be to help the fraternities to fo ter, not hinder, the academic accompli hments of i t� member . A for Colby's own particular problem, it wa brought out that when the oollege opens on ,the new site, there mu t be accommodati ons for prac­ tically all the tu dent in one way or another. H owever, only one or two of the eight fraternitie can expect to be in a po ition to build their own hou es. Thu the college dormitorie would have to be planned to hold all the re t of the men students ; but as the fraternitie did build their houses in future years, the college would be left with empty dormitories on its hand . On the other hand, if the college built quanter for all the chapters at the out et, the c o t would not b e ub tantially greater than to c onstruct the extra dorm itory pace which would otherwi e be needed. Moreover, it would start all the fraternities on an equal basis. On the basis of thi.:. iine of rea oning the conference went on record a favoring a plan whereby the college would finance and build the fraternity houses, and lease them to the chapter . The next topic rel ated to the dining arrangemenu for the students. Should there be a college common for all, or should each house include dining fac ilitie for its member ? Critici m was expre sed of the com­ mon idea and in tance cited to how its failure in c ertain colleges. Ther� was also a feeling that the advantages of "family life" within a fraternity could best be con ervect by the group eating all meal together. O n the other hand, there were others who felt that this c laiming tendency was to be discouraged rather than fostered, particularly i n a mall college. Also, full kitchen and dining equipment in each hon e, together with quarters for the c hef and help, would add thousand of dollars to the cost of the eight houses. The conference waJS finally able to agree on a plan, however. There hould be a c ollege c ommons i n the Men 's Union which would oonsi·st of a dining hall with tables and service, a lower-p riced cafeteria, and several private dining rooms i n which the fraternities could dine by themselves at regular intervals, if they so wished. The fraternity houses would contain kitch eneitte equipment sufficient for h ome-cooked breakfasts and "feeds." The architect was present at the meeting and was frequently ques­ tioned i n regard to v:arious matters. He explained to the group the l i ne of though t which h ad guided him i n working out the features of this section of the campus. H is scheme placed ithe men's residential section i n one corner of the college campus, thus being secluded, yet i n contact with the Two h u ndred

Library and c l assrooms and in close proximity to the playing fields and .ithletic plant. M osit ·Of the fraternity houses would be ion either side of a green whi ch composes the ·seoondary axis of the campus and would run from the end of ,t he L i b rary to t he Men's Union. The position of the Union is i n itself a subtle meth od of fostering the demooratic traditions of Colby. This should be the actual social center and would c ontain the dining facil­ ities for .all of the men students. Thios layout would m ake the fr.eshmen and non-frait ernity men pass through the fratern ity campus on their way to every meal, while the fraternity members would c onstantly b e passing by the other houses. The effect of this daily traffic w1ould be t o offset any ten­ dency for each group to l i v·e ernt irely within its own shel l . T h e fraternity houses, as tentatively planned by M r . Larson, would form an i ntegral part of the a rch itectural scheme of the campus. The problem was to have individual houses which would not a p pear dwarfed by the other larger college b uildings, and which would have harmony with­ out monotony. The style was det ermined by the Colonial treatment of the rest of the college. The c ost was set at $50,000 for each house. By ar­ ranging them in groups of three, connected by colonades, the architect h oped to get away from the "row of boxes" effect, bringing them together in spi rit, as well as esthetic value. A t a l ater d ate, a meeting of fraiternity d elegates was held at which i t was decided to allow the c hapters to choose their house lots i n the order of their estab lishment at Colby . D ur i ng th2 fall and early winter, this was carried o ut so that each fratern ity knew exactly where its house would one d ay stand. E ach chapter, too, was asked to appoint a comm ittee of alumni and undergraduates to work with the architect in drawing u p the plans of its house. ALthough i n size and architectural style, the house s would all be about the same, each c hapter was free to work out its own i nterior ar­ rangements. D uring the fall, too, the fi rst ground was b roken on the new campus. I t happened this way. Waterville, rlike e very c,ither c ity, had a serious un­ employment problem on its hands. While, of course, i t was impossible for the c ollege to comm·e nce any of its new b uildings, i t would m aterially assist the community if some work could be done on the grounds which would pro­ vide employment. The city officials stated that they would start work on the c i rcular road i n front of the campus if the c ollege w1ould expend a n equivalent s u m of money. P resident J ohnson was rather in a quandary ; he wanted to c ooperate w ith the c ity on this basis, but the college had n o f u n d s w h i c h c ould b e devoted to t h i s p u rpose. J ust then, $ 1 5,000 dr.opped out of the blue. The donor was anonymous, b ut the check was transmitted by the secretary of the class of 1880. The Two h undred one

tory of thi check i a follow D uring the ummer, the class of 1 880 held a ummer reunion at a resort on the Maine coa t and the conversation na­ turally tu rned to the new campus plan . The members figur·ed out that the 4,000 or so living alumni and alum nae could rai e the neces ary S3,000, 000 among them elve if each were to contribute the sum of �750. There­ upon, one of the men pre ent offered to make a contribution of this size for each of the original twenty member of 1 880, amounting to $ 1 5,000. It wa a generous and noble example of Colby loyalty. With thi money, it � a determined to clear off the campus and con­ struct some of the road . The campu ite wa urveyed and the location of building and roads staked out. Hegeman-Harris, the building firm, sent up one of i ts engineers from Bo ton to u pervise the j ob. Work started on October 5th and continu·ed until the m iddle of D ecember, which was pos ible 1only because of the unu ual mildne of the weather and the ab­ sence of heavy snow. Altogether, the j ob provided 3,386 full days of em­ ployment for Waterville men. The crew varied in n umbers, but during the peak of the work in November, as many as 80 men were being employed at the ame time. About three-quarter of a mile of new roadway was built. Most of thi s w a s ion the h orse hoe-shaped drive which i s t o encircle t h e principal build­ ings. The road swinging off from this, running i n front of the O pen A i r Theater and j oi ning t h e Second Rangeway, w a a l s o completed a n d makes a beautiful drive, lined w ith clump of evergreens. A t one point it was necessary to fill to a depth of 12 feet with boulders from the fields and stone walls in the neighborhood. A gap was left in this road where it would cross and block off the county road which i s in constant use. B esides ·r oad construction, the campus was cleared of fences, bushes and wia rthless orchards, thus making it more accessible and permitting the visitor to wander over the site and visualize the future development. Two large areas of field were plowed in p reparation for tree n urseries. Some old barns were taken down, care being taken to pr·eserve the ancient hand­ hewn timber which can be used i n making beamed ceilings and other items of interior decoration in certain rooms of the n ew college. A t the same time, the City of Waterville began work on the road which will form the approach to the campus. N early three-quarters of a m ile was made ready for surfacing, although it cannot be completed until the Maine Central Railroad constructs an underpass were this rr0ad crosses the tracts of the Oakland branch. The c i ty also laid some of the water mains which will u ltimately supply the new campus. No one who viewed all of this active preparation for the college which as yet e xists only i n the dream stage, could fail to admire the courageous T w o h u ndred two

confidence of those who were determined to m ake this dream come true. O n e was reminded again and again of P0resident Johnson's statement : " This is a venture of faith ! " v

"When will be the fi rst b i g gift come to the col lege ?" and "Who will head the l i st of givers ?" were q uestion� being asked by Colby's friends a.s the campaign began to get underway in the autu m n . These were answered to the surprise and delight of e verybody o n the n i ght of October 30th , under c irc umstances which made the occasion one of the h i gh spots i n the h istory of Colby College. This date, coming on the eve of the football game with the Unive rsity of Maine, had been sel·ected as the annual Col1by N i ght. H owever, unlike all p ast Colby N i ghts, arrangements were made to m ake this a n ation-wide affair, with groups of alumni m eetin g simultaneously i n n ine cities from Maine to California. F urthermore, the parent c elebration i n Waterville was to be b roadcast from the B ang.or radio station. It was probable that o ver fifteen h u ndred Colby alumni were either present at one of the me·et­ i n gs or listening in. N ot since the famous Centennial C·e lebration i n 1 920, therefore, had so many Colby men and women been together-together in thought and spirit, though m iles apart in actuality. M ost of the details of that Colby N ight celebration do n ot concern this n arrative. Suffice it to say that there were witty and inspiring speeches, rousing band music and enthusiastic singing of Col1by S·ongs i n the old gym ­ n a s i u m . O v e r i n the A l umnae B uilding, s o m e 300 women students and al­ u m n ae were being e ntertained with a one-act play and dramatic readings by a skilled al um nae. A t exactly 9 : 18, P resideIJt J oh nson was introduced as the final speaker. T:he gathering seemed to become alert and expectant. In the Alumnae Buildi n g, the program halted while a radio brought to the women the voice of the president, a voice which was actually a few hundred yards away, but was coming to them by way of B angor. A l l over the state, interested l isten­ ers tuned their dials a little more precisely and hunched closer to the loud s peaker. President Johnson began to talk, vigorously, grippingly : thrilling occasion . . . Colby people everywhere . . . telegrams . . . M inneapolis . . . P h i ladelphi a . . . Los A ngeles . . . Chicago . . . B oston . . . Provi­ dence . . . Nlew York . . . u nited by common loyalty . . . glorious past . . . vision of the future Colby . . . public i nterest . . . progress being made . . . visit Mayflower H il l . . . and now a n announcement to make a gift from one whose i nterest i n Colby is not new, one whose life has T w o h u ndred three

been devoted to this college, one who now wishes to devote a large part of his fortune to this col lege, our own beloved Profes or Taylor has given me a pledge of a q uarter of a million dollars . . . Then bedlam broke loo e. Never before wa the roof of the old gym­ nasium in such imm inent danger of leaving its moorings. With hands clapping, feet tamping and voice yelling, everyone of the 800 men put his j oyful emotion into the production of noise. After the frenzied storm had continued a few minute , Neil Leonard '21, the chairman of the meeting, asked for quiet and sugge ted that the company expre s its deep apprecia­ tion for this significant gift by j oining in "Alma Mater. " The band opened the tune. Reverently and thankfully, the beautiful strains were sung to a close. Thus ended one of the historic episodes in the life of Colby College. Professor Taylor's great gift was the opening gun of the campaign, but as events worked out, it was to be some time before the next large gift was received. As the fall became winter it became apparent that the pre­ dicted upturn in business conditions would not take place. O n the con­ trary. the situation became worse than ever, with the stock market reach­ ing new low marks and unemployment touching new heights. The com­ mittees in c harge of the campaign, therefore, were in an embarassing situ­ ation. Instead of trying to get people to give, they found that they m ust be careful not to let people make their gifts to the proj ect at this time. The reason was that, no matter how i nterested a person might be in the undertaking, or how much he felt like giving, his pledge at the present time would be certain to be much less than it would be a year or two hence, when the value of securities was several times greater and there was a feeling of optimism in the air. Moreover, it was obvious that the cam­ paign budget, which had been planned on a three year basis, must be spread over an extra year or two. Hence, the trustees determined to mark time on the proj ect and postpone all promotional work until the times were ripe to push ahead aggressively. ·Those who are i n a position to know about philanthropic financing feel that the return of prosperity will witness such a n epidemic of drives and campaigns as the country has not experienced since the Liberty Loan days. It is encouraging, therefore, to real ize that when that time comes, with all these months of organization and preparation behind us, our pro­ gram will be about three steps in front of the others. Therefore, this Chapter in the history of "A New Campus for Old Colby" must c lose with m uch the same uncertainty as the 1 9 3 1 chapter. The end of our goal is still over the horizon, but we know that it is there and that we are moving towards it. -Joseph Co b urn S m ith, '24 . Two hu ndred four


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in W i nslow

T e l . L iberty 46 1 7

Tel . Waterv i l l e 456

Stud.ent's Room Outfits at J.therton rs

A nea t l y fu rni bed room makes your studies more i n tere t i ng.

We can

uppl y


d rapings bed , couche and pictures.

chair ,


Let A therton

furn i h your room.

Atherton Furniture Co. 21 Main Street

... ... .. ... ... ... ... ... ... .... ... ... ...

Waterville, Maine

.. .. .. ... .. .. ... .. ... ... ... .... ... ... ... ...

J. C. Penney Compan y 'Departmen� Stor� 46-48 l\llain Street Waterville

Boothb y & Bartlett Compan y




Compliments of

W:4£ Juritau �ftre£± �4op The Home of

R eliable Insurance of Every D escrip tion

Ho m e Made Candies Ice Cream Fresh Da ily Tasty Sandwiches and full l i ne of Lunches Regul a r D i n ners a n d a l a



185 Main Street Waterv i l le

Steaks and Chops a ny time.

T1·J' O ur Sea F o o d !


1 5 1 M A I r STREET




Cities Service Products

Specialized Greasing

Goodrich Tires and Tubes



Choate Music Company


Watervi l le, Maine

� H.

Kennebec Fruit Co.


R. Dunham Co.

"For refresh ments, stop at Harry's"

T w o Stores

Waterv i l l e


Main Street

Watervi l le, Maine



N ew Engl a nd • s L a r g e s t C o l l eg e A n n u a l D e s i g n e r s a n d E n g ra ve rs also Publishers


Engr avers and Pub l i s hers o f this hook


H O WA R D -W E S S O N C O . Artists and Makers of Fi n e P r i n t i n g P l ates

Portland Street ( Printers Building) WORCESTER, MASSACH USETTS «

T clcphonc 3.7266

C)he Qreble @tudio 0 . K . B R DBURY, Proprietor

uPhotographs Live Forever " Photographers for 1932 Oracle Largest Portrait Busi ness i n Central Maine Over D 'Orsay's Drug Store

Phone 64-W

Clot h i ng and furnishi ngs of u nequaled qual ity and desirab i l ity, sty l ed in the manner preferred by wel l-dressed col lege and you ng busi ness men

R egular exhibits at the E l m w o o d Hotel in Waterville e very t h ree weeks


Congress Building

Portland, Maine

A h ome for f uly fishermen and vacationists Individual camps 011 the Belgrade Lakes with all m odern con veniences Send for illustrated booklet

T e l . O a k l a n d 49-23

Harry E. Tozier, Prop . Oakland, M ai n e

Y oeng's Restaurant E very d ay, f u l l course d i n ner SOc Supper 35c

Compliments of

Railroad Y. M . C. A.

P r i vate d i n i ng room for party


Only First Class Restaurant in Waterville


Q uality


F airfield Publishing Co. ( T H E GALAHAD PRESS, I

Compliments of Telephone




Fairfield, Maine

W. W. Berry & Co. C ollege Stati o n e ry All

ize of Loose Leaf Cover

and F i l lers.

Special Colby Col l ege Loose Leaf Note Book.

Fou ntain Pens, Greeting Cards,

De k Blotters and Typewriters of all kind .




Profile for Colby College Libraries

Oracle 1932  

Oracle 1932