Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME)

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 44


Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1919 Edition, Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1919 Edition, Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 44 of the 1919 volume:

17' .Sv 132 Eh 3 5, fn l l u 1. E E L yr J r 4 bf v xr :Q If 5. up '.x '1 V .vun-vv..snnnu.wJwmunm.a .4 1 ...' . ..' f up ,na-rw-: -.-Q ...mi--.1-A-::.:.' -1-.wk fa 1 f-LL-1. Lx-,nf nw-,..-:.: If .' -- ., .NM--Q,r.,1-f mrnr-.axq .-,lui ,J-, -.W-.,3L,,1,lL ,. g,. ,W ,wh -9, qu , - u..':.Y ,-,KY -W Y 7-iw lg I- 7 1u1..1n1n--u1u'1n1n1u-1 11:-n--::-an :fn :--Y -- 1111 '- '-H --Y W' SPRING FASHIONS FUR YGUNG lVlEN Newest Styles V Fresh from the famous Kirschbaum Tailoring Shops Whatever it is you like in young Men's styles-we have it here. Waist seams, peaked lapels, slash pockets, single and double- breasted-all the new fashion i- cleas. And in Kirschbaum Clothes, style isn't merely a surface aiiair -it is there to stay. The smartest effects in Spring Hats, Caps, Shirts and Neck- wear. Regal Shoes in the very class- iest models. Look in our windows better still come in and see for yourself. 1 amey' S. Dyer MADISON, Er' B B MAINE 7 ., - W Y-. in 7 ffl- -11:1 1 nc-,l-:-1' I D-nnvqq ,I ll ll E U7 'Il ll-'ll' ---fe---I1 ll ll Il:: -1 if 1' illllnnvg ilu Ihr Bank 'XX If you save 55.00 a month and deposit in our fy, i 1 ll Us 1 it ,, llp' Savings Department, it will amount 1 In 1 year to 5 61.28 ' In 2 years to 125.05 I In 3 years to 191.54 E533 In 4 years to 260.73 In 5 years to 332.73 3 we 31 In 10 years to 739.02 You see it is not necessary to save a large amountg just a little each month will put you in possession of quite a sum of money in ten or twelve years. BEGYN TODAY. DON'T WAIT 'TILL YOU FORGET IT BRANCH OF AUGUSTA TRUST CU., Madisong Maine sa - A E SS S5 ' oounsss Business, Shorthand, Telegraph-9 Secretarial and Burrooghs Flutomatie Bookkeeping Machine 507 1-2 Congress St., Portland, Maine F. L, SHAW, Pres. J E U- ll l Il I-Il ll ll IF I1 ., ...AUT ka STUDENTS ll I I H fl ll-ll Il ll: Il il I Get By Having Those Your Lessons Eyesight E A S Y Corrected E, Li. GQEEMEHP Registered Optometrist Main Street Madison, Maine NEW SUITS---NEW TO-P Golfs- The Limit Of Style--All The New Fads Waist seams-form iitters-slash pockets-splendid woolen and worsteds selected not only for their handsome patterns, but chiefly for their superior wearing qualities. Made by America's finest creators-The Best That Money Can Buy-We Con And Do Save You Money. I Sl2.00 to 558.00 per garment IRA A. NORTON Skowhegan This issue of The Anchor was printed at this office, from slugs cast on our new Linograph. Estimates cheerfully given on any kind of a printing job. T H E B U L L E T I N Madison, Maine I I l ? 1iI: ll I "'l-il ri! lg ll I X' fW'P'Mf' f A ANSON ACADEMY f - wmv uewvdnve hmixmQ13kf'W55BW15W45i?W5i45NWVV!41iiXS95YiJHEWV6 P I --4,-., .,,,,: 1 ' H1 'I I +3 3-'. I1 TT L I . 13, nv. ,1 -. a-El f M ft ,ri wT r if mi LUN'-' L -J 11. 1: 1' Y gm f mL 1 5 Nl W M H' W rw F N' 'r 4111! fx J vlgi 13 url , T' W H? rfr '94 ' HEL' 1 .1Ln',Lw L-' 'iff' 1 Yr? J :W n ' w T. w 1 'I rr I' T W www WI w ,P UQ 'af W IJ ,U .-.M 2 ww 'F 1'l-,bt U .ln1?nlIl, !I L Fl-I+ I1 Q JVF, 11 5 , L n-vw w J. . r X 1 X A P-P715 Anchor Editorial Board Thelma B. Warren, '19 Edna F. Tilley, '23 Eva E. Booker, '21 Myrtle E. Berry, '22 Bernice A. Bailey, '19 Edna L. Marshall, '20 Laura M. Chapman, '21 h Norma L. Berry, '19 Doris L. Paine, '20 Wallace K. Williams, Ethel M. Smith, '21 John F. Pratt, '21 Alfred L. Holbrook, . . . Editor-in-Chief Literary Alumni Local .. Athletics Business Manager K' 'slllitll-HUgll0S Agricultural Fund Anson Academy is greatly inter- 'ested in the Smith-Hughes Agricul- ural Fund. From the standpoint of expectancy we have formed plans for carrying out this federal act to encourage vocational training in sec- ondary schools, should we be so for- tunate as to be one of these schools. The federal government gives finan- cial aid to the extent of tive hundred dollars or one half the instrcutor's salary, the state also appropriates this amount, a certain per cent being witheld, in some cases for home arts work, musical, or other courses in di- rect accordance with advanced edu- cation. It should be understood that each county must have an instructor and he must be a person with adequate training and practical experience to meet the satisfaction of the state di- rector. The school laboratory must be equipped with apparatus and sup- plies for carrying out the work, to the value of two hundred and fifty dollars, each class under instruction must spend at least ninety minutes each day in the presence of the in- structor, which time may be spent in field work, laboratory, recitation or study. The work is to be carried out through the summer at the farms on which the boys live, The instruc- tor is to his neighborhood what the county agent is to the county. We feel that this work has already 6:5 i ,i K, . advanced far in its organization, al- though the actual theory will not be carried out until this fall. Over The Top Anson Academy has ideals, reali- zations, ambitions and prospects. There has always been a good deal of so called "pep" linked up with the institution. It is essential that we continue to hold up in practice as well as in theory the principles of school spirit. The seating capacity in the assem- bly room has been increased this year until the room has become so full that actual Hoor space is wanting. Our in- clination toward public activities, speaking. reading, social functions, along athletic linesg basket ball, phys- ical exercises etc., is decidedly hand- icapped owing to lack of room, where we can be absolutely indepen- dent of outside plans and arrange- ments which inevitably confiict with those of the Academy. We here re- quest that the friends and trustees of Anson Academy put forth every effort to bring about the remodeling of the Universalist church so that we may have a well equipped gymnasium in the basement and a stage and audi- torium suited to school festivities on the first floor. Anson Acaidelny is the place. Iiverywlicre XVCIJB in the race, XVe give each one :L lively chase, Their champion records we deface. Over the top. THE ANCHOR 7 Anson Avmleiny, always on top, 'This refrain will never stopg From it harrl work and school spirit crop. ' Vim never ebbs from :1 bounce to:1li0D, Over the top. Anson Academy, two A's first. Of :ill sail words l:isg'ing"s worst. For higher honors is our thirst. Right here we'rc surely erst, Over thc top. 'l'. B. XV. '19 The Teacher Training Class The teacher training class is fast coming into line. For several years we have been trying to build up a system for sending out -graduates suitably trained and with sufficient pedigogical and psychological knowl- edge to enable them to perform the duties of rural or grade teachers with a greater degree of efficiency. Mean- while they will be profiting by the ex- perience and furnishing themselves with means for pursuing a special or normal course that will increase their own knowledge and make it pos- sible for them to instruct pupils a- long more thoro and advanced lines. This year a remarkably successful course is being carried out. The class is made up of Junior and Senior Annan Arahrmg girls. The work takes up the funda- mental principles of psychology, ru- ral and grade observations, school management and school laws. We hope for continued and greater sue- cess along these lines. The editors wish to thank the as- sistants for their efforts to gather material for the Anchor. We feel that our work has not been in vain and hope that the appearance of the first 1919 paper will be a compensa- tion for the time and labor spent on its completion. Acknowledgements The faculty and students of Anson Academy wish to thank Dr. Marston for his kindness in contributing to the Academy the Bowdoin Oriient. Some unknown person, but a posi- tive friend to Anson Academy, has very kindly sent us the Maine Cam- pus, and we wish to thank the one to whom we are indebted for this kindness. The Illustrated Review is received with thanks by Anson Academy and we greatly appreciate this kindness on the part of the giver. lqnnnr Illini Major Perley F. Walker Lieut. I-I. Edward Marston Capt. Harry E. Morin Lieut. Edward Ireland Corp. Linwood Gifford Harry Rollins Auton T. Boisen Olon Hooper ' 'Raymond Whitney Joseph Y. Rogers George Cole Norman Hume Arthur Brown Mahlon Hewett Wilfred Barbeau Floyd V. Berry Orville Hewett Roscoe Marshall Martelle Tibbetts A. Eugene Williams Fred Barron Omar Friend Lester Andrews Murray Barnaby Albert Rogers Fred Mullin Dr. William Cutts Dr. J. O. Piper Edmund Danforth Earle Wing Talbot Rogers Chester Hewett Dwight French Alden Bailey rrz Uma -eq :I 2, in '42 l 5'T'i ' I 15' 2 :I .3 r ff' - I. lb ,:-44 if A L'-: A Tons! 'l'o Old A. A. XVe walk tlirongrli hulls of stautt-ly gint-L-, And those far nnnu-ll with funn-1 W'hei'o rigrht :xml wisdom hold the-ii' sway Anil knowlcilire has zx 1-lniin. VVe have seen the "Seven NVomlorsg" VVe have seen the Spliinxghnt say! Have you ever seen zu hnililinq: Like that of the old A. A.? As we passed its wooden 1-ortails, Stanrtinsz' forth our way to learn, WVe will meet the hislilun evils, Xvnitinn' ns on every turn. With at smile we'll pass them over. "Do your duty :ill the why." This is one of the iine inottovs Thnt we learn in the ohl A. A. I-lero's to the games we lost :incl Won. ll0l'0's to the students true, l'll'l'0'S to our i.:'ylnn:1stivs Anil our :ithlotivs tool HL-l'e's to :ill uni' slililn-s. 'Flint we-'Ve lezwnml so i':iitl1l'ull-y, Here-'s to our soldier lmlmlii-s. 'Flint wi-'ve sont fzii' o'ei' the sen! He1'e's to those who still uri- with us. Hel'e's to those who lmvt- cleuresl the way. Here-'s to our loyal tezichers. And he1'e's to the old A. A.! ' Eva E. Hooker, '2l. The Boy Who Would A'Skating Go "But, mother why can't I?" asked Elliot. "George, Edward and Jack are going." "Because, answered his mother, "you know that you have to study for that examination tomorrow. Be- sides," she added, "you might get on the thin ice. Now clon't ask me again for that is final." Elliot walked into his father's of- fice dejected. He sat down on the couch. "O, dear," he sighed, "why can't I do what I want to? I might go skating just as well as not if mother only thought so. The ice is perfectly safe and I can get up early in the morning and study." The more he thought of it the more he wanted to go. "Jack and Edward and George will he there," he mused. Suddenly a hrilliant idea popped in- to his head. Why not go anyway? She would never know it. Mother just kept him in because she couldrft go. On thinking it over he decided that he was being ill treated and he would go now anyway, Whether she found it out or not. Having decided his course 'of' action he lay down on the couch, thinking that he would lie there and make his plans until supper time. He closed his eyes and soon went to sleep. When all the family had withdrawn to the sitting room, mother with her sewing and father with his papers, he tiptoed out softly, taking his skates with him. When safely out- side he ran for the ice as fast as he could., Arriving there breathless, he looked around for the boys, but they were not in sight. However he put his skates on and began cutting a circle, thinking they would come soon. THE ANCHOR i , 9- But they did not come and present- ly a little voice within said, "Now see what you have done. Go back home and tell your mother." "I won't," asserted Self. "Why not?" questioned Conscience. "Because I'll be pun- ished," replied Self, "But you deserve it," Conscience reminded, "No, I don't," defied Self. Then determined to still Conscience, he began to skate across the river. Suddenly he seemed to be rounded by companions. They were They Su!" here, there and everywhere. were clad in bright colors and were darting in and out among their com- rades. Presently he noticed that they were leading him downstream. That was where the thin ice was, he thought with a chill of horror. Who were these people anyway with their strange faces, strange dress and strange ways? Where were they taking him to? Where did they come from so suddenly? These thoughts chased each other through his mind. "I must go back," he thought to himself. But even though he wanted to go back, he could not, try as he would. It was just a short distance to the thin ice now. As they neared it he saw a hideous looking monster, sitting on a cushion. The foremost of his companions ran ahead and bending on one knee, he solemnly touched his nose to the ice and then stood at attention. "You have him?" questioned the monster, who was Ill Nature.. "Yes, Ill Nature," he replied. "You may take him six feet on the thin ice," he ordered. Immediately Elliott felt the same strange something pulling him on against his will. They touched the thin ice, but to his surprise they did not break through. Looking back, he saw the monster Ill Nature, grad- ually dwindle until he saw nothing but a snow drift. Fear tugged at his heart. Surely this was not the world of reality he thought. But at this moment a great crack- ling and grumbling was heard, and the ice broke and he went through. Down, down, down, he went. Every- thing was dark as night. Finally after what seemed an interminable time he landed on ice again, with a. thump which seemed to echo and re- echo. Then before his dazed eyes appeared another monster, even more hideous looking than the first. He was all black and was perched upon a high stool. "You brought him?" he demanded in a shrill voice. "Yes, Resentment, answered the foremost one bending on one knee and touching his nose to the ice. 'KNow," said Resentment the mon- ster, turning his wicked little eyes on Elliot, "Remove the wood from that circular place at my Left and then skate around in a circle until I tell you to stop." Elliot protested, but that same in- visible force impelled him, as it had before. Slowly he tried to pick up a stick of wood. It was so heavy that he was unable to lift it. "Try again," purred Resentment in a sqft voice. Elliot tried again. This time he could lift it. It felt cold to his hands. It seemed smore like sticks of ice than wood. When he had re- moved that stick he turned around to move the rest when he saw to his amazement that all the sticks were gone. r YI 'Commence skating," murmured the- monster in the same soft voice. Elliot was so frightened that he could do nothing but obey. Round and round he went in dizzy circles. Would the monster never tell him to stop? But no, it was not to be. He still was forced around the circle at a terrific rate of speed. "I -- can't stand it--much--longer," he gasped to himself. "I--I feel sick," he thought again. "I wish 1'd 'minded Mother," he whispered dizzily. He fell with a 10 THE ANCHOR thump and at the same time he saw the monster melt away into air. "Well, well, what are you doing there Elliott?" inquired a familiar voice. "Supper is waiting for you." Elliot looked around him and dis- covered that he was sitting on the iioor in his father's office and his father was talking to him. "O," he said in a relieved voice, "Dad I've decided not to go skating tonight. I have to study for my ex- amination tomorrow." Ruby Bulger, '20 A Psalm Of The Juniors Tell me not in whispered accents, That Juniors have an easy life: For the one that does not study, Stays behind from out the stri-ie. Life is reall Life is enrnestl Do not think we've time to foolg Lest we forget our nim in life. Let not our growing :trdor cool. Not by shirklng or forgetting, Can we push our Way ahead: But lay striving. pushing onsvzird, Lend the Way. but be not led. Art is long. and time is fleeting. VVe must make the present count, For the future will not give us The time We need tc mount. In sc-hool's hrond field of lenrnlnir, lVlth the teachers' timely uid, Be not nlwzlys ilelvemlent on him. Be the student he has mnclel Trust no future. howe'el' plensnnt. If we wish to he worth while. Act--not nlwnys in the present, Xvorking with at smile. Lives of .luniors :ill remind us, Life is harder than it looks: Wve rlepnrting leave behind us Knowledge never gained from books. Knowleili-re that perhaps another, Sailing o'er our solemn main. A forlorn and shipwrecked Junior, Learning. shall take heart signin. Let us, then, he up und doing, With n mind made up to win. Still achieving, still pursuing. Learn to work with zeal and vim. Ruby Bulger, '20 1 r Conversing' With The Inhabitants Ol' Mars Marconi, the inventor of the wire- less, has just made a seemingly im- possible revelation to the world. For several Weeks he had' been receiving messages not intelligible on one of his most powerful instruments. He has now proven, or at least sat- isfied himself, that these messages are sent from no instrument nor in any code of this world. So he has eventually reached the conclusion that thes.e communications must be from some other planet. He is going to try to prove it by answering them. The first problem to overcome will be to build an apparatus strong e- nough to send a message to that dis- tance. Marconi thinks this possible and has determined to try it out. One can imagine the wireless oper- ators of two worlds studying the re- sponses of their machines like stu- dents in Latin poring over a fresh lesson. The only key to a code would be figures to begin with for an order of life intelligent enough to conduct a wireless instrument must have means of counting and the bases of all numeral systems must be the same. ' If conversation can be earned on with other worlds we might gain countless knowledge as possibly the other planet might have progressed further than we on certain lines or we might impart knowledge of value to them. Kingman Williams, '21 The Travels Of The North Wind The North wind arose from his bed far in the North country among the icebergs. One huge sheet of ice had been especially prepared by him for hi.s bed. It was a delicate shade of green in color, with snow, the a very fine bed. up his bed, he every inorning. The Wind went galloping over the ocean, kicking up the water, making and being covered Wind considered it Instead of making brought fresh snow THE ANCHOR 11 it froth and foam. He sighted a po- lar bear on a cake of ice, and flew toward him. The bear's thick hide prevented him from feeling the icy blast, so he turned his back to the Wind, not disturbed 'in the least. That made the Wind angry, so he blew with all his great strength. The bear soon became tired of holding against the wind so he slipped into the water to wait until the winds went on. Traveling southward, the Wind vex- ed the Eskimos, tossing their boats high in the air and then dropping them into the sea. Because the Eski- mos are afraid of the North Wind when he is angry, they all fled to their huts. At last after traveling many miles, leaving ice and snow in his track, the North Wind visited North Anson. This is what he said: "Boo! This place needs waking up!" So he went to work, bringing a snowstorm. As the flakes fell heavily, the North Wind flew here and there, making drifts where they would be the most in the way. If anyone ventured out, he threw huge handfuls of snow into their faces, blew their coats aside and stungl their faces. The next day, after spending a hard night on the roof of Grange Hall, the North Wind blew aside the clouds, then he blew the snow as much as he could, until it was flying about in small pieces. About noon, the wind coming through the gap between the Acade- my and the Mark Em'ery building, saw a Senior hastening down the street. Down she hurried, the wind snapping her coat, she was running when she reached the bottom of the hill and the North Wind laughed to think that he had awakened a Senior. When the Senior came hack, the wind was waiting for her. He drove the snow into her face with such force that big tears stood in her eyes when she reached the Academy build- ing, but she had been awakened judg- ing from her conduct in school that afternoon. No person that went out escaped the wind. He peeped into the main room of the Academy during the last period that afternoon and laughed at what he saw. Very late that night the North Wind left North Anson and he was still chuckling. Do you blame him? Louisa Tibbetts, '22 A Dream 01' The Past I sat alone in the twilight thinking Of the days long since gone by. And a picture of Anson Academy Seemed to come before my eye. I could see rny dear friends and class- mates, And teachers at old A. A.. As though the years that had passed so swiftly, Had been as only a day. Then up the broad walk I sauntered, And into the familiar hall. Through laboratory and kitchen, But they seemed forsaken by all. Up I trod on .the well wom stairway. And paused hy the reference table: Then as I glanced toward the piano. Xvhom should I see but Mabel. A straight young man at her side I knew. And recognized as Andrews. XVho had always had a mania For Mabel's performances on pianos. Near the seat where I once sat and studied, lvas the one used 'hy little Miss Ellis, And hy her side still smiling and faith- ful. Stood French. and will you please tell us How Alta has managed to keep Goff All this time away from Mabel? The Victrola was being' well played By .lack Pratt and Edna Marshall: At first I was surprised. then remem- hered That to Edna, Jack always was partial. In her old seat sat Eleanor Mitchell. Studying as hard as ever: We were accustomed to worry greatly Lest Eleanor have brain fever. I spoke gnlly to Merton Spencer, And he blushed as he turned away. For he was always shy and bashful. In those days at old A. A. Thus face after face memory pictured, And my eyes were dimmed with tears. As I sat all alone in the twilight, Living over those happy years. Muriel L. Fenlason, '22 12 THE ANCHOR Grandfather Abraham And The Ghost It was the custom of our family to spend the summer on grandfathefs old farm. This farm was not far from a small village in the hills of New Hampshire. As soon as school was over in the Spring we would pack our fish poles, rifies and other implements of sport and be off to grandfather's farm. Mother never came for two weeks afterward. She always said that she had to get the house in order and pack her clothes, We never bothered about clothes in the summer.. In the winter it was fine to attend balls, parties and theatres but in the summer with the long warm days, we were cen- tented only when we were where we could see the long rolling meadow, the Eelds of corn and harley' and breathe the clear out, of door air, away from the turmoil: of the ci'ty's jostling crowds. Before We started I was told very severely by mother not to worry grandfather and to help grandmother. The last I promised faithfully al- though I would not say a word as to the Hrst request. At home I was looked upon as a mischievous lad who persisted in playing pranks upon every one. With me went my three brothers and my sister Gail. The rest of the girls decided to come with mother. At the next station we met my cousin Tad and his sis- ters. His mother was dead and so it did not matter when he came. While I was considered a plague in my own family yet Tad had the rep- utation of surpassing me in this re- spect. He was a tall slender lad with the blackest hair and eyes that I have ever seen. There was always a smile on his face and mirth in his eyes. He teased the girls, a thing which I was never guilty of, and tied their hair ribbons on cats' tails and used their hats for boats. To grand- mother he was always nice. Every- body was nice to grandmother. She was so thoughtful, so small and so kind. I can see her now standing as she was that day when we came up the walk laden with our packages and suitcases. Her arms were opened to greet us and the wind blew slightly the silvery hair about her face. Her blue eyes shone like great pools of darkness and we all knew that we had a welcome in her heart. She said that dinner was all ready and we went laughing up the stairs to dispense with our bundles. How well we knew each room in that large house and the pleasures. of theboun- tiful dinner spread below. Grand- mother had not even forgotten the dainties and that we were all hungry. Grandmother never forgot! As we advanced into the dining room we had our first glimpse of grandfather. He sat at the head of the tab-le watching our approach. He never troubled to meet us at the door. He was a short man with a fringe of gray hair and long' white whiskers. He was jolly, good natured and fat! Fat! he always reminded me of a. bar- rel. Most of his time was spent at the town store and he greatly enjoyed telling stories of bravery in which he played an important part. Grand- mother always smiled at these tales of heroism. Q So grandfather was as we advanced to meet him. He spoke to all of us and we took our places laughing. We always laughed at grandfather for he caused much amusement to our young minds and active bodies. After clin- ner we wandered out of doors, grand- father kept several hired men, so he hardly ever went to the fields him- self. We spent the afternoon finding the new things that had happened at the farm. Grandmother's Bower gaarden was inspected by the girls and grandfather's new hen house by us boys. I am sorry to say that we carried off more eggs, to eat behind the barn, than the girls did iiowers from grandmothers garden. At sup- per time grandfather was again be- fore us at the table and after supper he had a story ready for us. We A THE ANCHOR y 134 listened, for to tell the truth we had not heard it for a year. This escape from death was one that he told over and over and the heroism he display- ed in saving his captain was but one of his many deeds of gallantry. It was always a great mystery to his grandchildren to understand why he had never gotten beyond the rank of a private soldier. After telling his story the old gentleman tool-. his silk hat and his gold -headed cane and started for the store with the swagger of a city gentleman. The only one who knew when he returned was the moon and I doubt if she did. All went well until dinner the next day when grandfather talked about ghosts. He said there were no such things, it was only imagina- tion. All the afternoon Tad lay on his back under the trees gazing at the sky. He explained that he was watching the clouds but I thought differently. While my tricks I com- mitted upon the impulse of the mo- ment, he always thought his out be- fore hand. So we left him and played until supper time. During the meal I caught him watching grandfather and laughing to himself. He helped grandmother with the dishes, a duty that I generally performed, and went to bed early. In the morning his face wore the calmness of a philoso- pher and he kept this expression while Roland, my brother, complained that there were no sheets on his bed. Grandmother looked in amazement over her glasses and dropped her cof- fee cup with the remark that she couldn't see where they went to! She would go right up and see about it. So up she went leaving her breakfast behind her. There no signs of sheets so she decided that she must have forgotten them but she couldn't un- derstand how. Neither could the rest of us for grandmother was so precise in her household affairs. All the forenoon we worked hard at our dif- ferent tasks. In the afternoon I de- cided to go fishing but Tad suggested that we play the game of Indians. We had lots of fun and were brim- ming over with merriment at supper time but our secrets had to be kept to ourselves for grandmother had company and grandfather had the Hoor. The story he told was an old one I had heard so many times that I could say it backward. I was so interested in watching Tad's face that I forgot all about deeds of valor until I heard him winding up with these words: "I tell you we were all brave in those days. These grand- sons of mine are mere children: they never will be as brave, never." And with these words he left the table, took his hat from the rack in the hall and Went to make his usual visit at the store. Not a word was said until Tad arose and ran laughing from the room. It was the girls' work to wash the dishes for breakfast and dinner. Grandmother did them at night with the aid of us. boys. After I helped with the dishes I asked for Tad for he had promised to go swimming with me. He was nowhere to be found so thinking he had gone on ahead of me I set off at a leisurely pace down the road to the lake. lt was not a large lake but it was cool, for great birch trees grew on every side and it'afforded a great place of amusement. We had made a small pier to jump from and had a boat that the girls used most of the time. On the opposite side of the road was a large apple tree that grew beside a stdne wali. Thinking that I would fix Tad for leaving me I walked along slowly and when I had arrived I climbed into the apple tree. The moon was shining and it gave me a good view of the lake. I think I must have been dreamingg I looked up and who should I see com- ing down the road but grandfather who was coming home early. I thought this would be a good time to jump out and scare him, but be- fore I could carry out my intentions, from directly beneath my perch there came a low moaning wail of 14 THE ANCHOR terror and anguish. The noise grew louder and louder and ended in a blood curdling scream. I was seared, yes actually scared. I couIdn't even look below but I could see grand- father. He had dropped his cane and stopped, staring with his mouth open straight under the tree. It was then I nerved myself to look and saw the specter. Slowly advancing toward grandfather was a white iigure, with little black horns sticking up from its head, and chanting a weird song. Before it reached him grandfather had started to run, he- knew not where, only to get out of the sight of those dreadful green eyes of the specter. In a few moments he had overtaken grandfather and knocked off his hat. The ghost then slowed up but grand- father ran on. I never saw him run so fast before or since. I could not keep my eyes on -both of them. The last I saw of the ghost was a great shaking over his body. If I hadn't been so scared I would have called it laughing, but I didn't look at it long for I turned again to grand- father. He had turned down the road to the -pier. In a few moments he was right on it and then he jumped without ever looking back. Now I knew very well that grandfather couldn't swim so I jumped too, and ran for the pier. The ghost was for- gotten in my haste. Just ahead of me I spied Tad running. As ho could run faster than I he reached the pier first. Grandfather. had come into sight for the second time and was sinking again. Tad and I both dived at once. In a few moments we had him on the ground and were pumping air into his lungs. In a short time he opened his eyes and they rested on two black horns that were on the top of Tad's head. He smiled faintly and began to doze again. I recog- nized the horns as a part of an Indi- an's head-dress that Tad had worn that afternoon while we were play- ing Indians. A passing team helped us home and we got grandfather to bed without anyone's knowing it. Then we went on the back fence and laughed until We cried. The next morning grand- father said that he had lost his silk hat in the river and while he was try- ing to 'get it he fell in and Tad and I helped pull him out. A few- hours later he caught us in the warehouse and said, "I have decided that I will get them ponies for you boys. You can go and see about them this afternoon. Here is some money to spend," and he pressed a five dol- lar hill into a hand of each and turn- ed away. We got the ponies and spent the money and I doubt if anybody ever found out the secret except grand- mother. How she laughed when we told her, with our mouths full of jam and cake. But then it was so like him, brave, generous old man that he was! E. Eva Booker, '21g Do I Like English History? 1 do not like to work. "Flint I'm not ufrnirl to say: But worst of :ill mv fears, Is liiiglisli History clay. I lmte it worse than poison. I'd rejoice in its death lcnell. If :ill the liiiglisli Histories liis:ip1iezii'oil within the well. I'1n tired oi' the "i'li:ni'ysg" The "'ils" :nuke inc sick: I'd give my lint to lziy them out. XVith ai slnmvol :inil :i pick. My nights :mil days :irc troiililed, By 0i'l1s:ulL-s :ind l'aii'li:iii1eiit: XVhen I think of lmttle fields, To my feelings I give vent. Ii' dvr-:inns I'x'e fought at Crecy, Anil 1've struggled to discern The victories that have been Won.- At Burnet :intl lizinnocksburn. Where'ere I turn, from left to right. I see before me flow. ' A vision of the Lollnrds. 01' the tapestry of Bziyeaux. The awful tower of London Is with me all the time. Montgoinery's book I can not shake. I think it is a crime. 4 ,J I ,iq 1 1 .ll 1. . .fl 4 1 :ILM I ,Vg w 1,' .i .1-I fl . n A , -IJ.. n . . llll l 4 ,I 'Jill .l OL 1. 'F mn! '-t':r'.r H .-:Q I. A-.ig 4 J: 'q. JE? , tb l 3 . l'1'f . ' ',.!klJ'n A ' fi I A ,- F Q , , .I- ,I I I I- Jn? Y L A' 11. ' IT' "T I -L nllu ' zw J' I n J '11 ' an J j dv 'H Ng.:- X19 THE ANCHOR 15 WVhenever I go gunning, It's William liufus that I shoot. And when I get n dollar, It's like the "Jewish taxes" loot. If I go out to play foot ball, King Edward kicks :1 goal: I can not tell which Edwnrcl 'tis- I c:ln't to save my soul. Then there's the House of Commons, The Lords and Clergy too, The Pope and dean' old Henry Sth, 0 .K 'u O Vi'hose wives were none too few. Next comes Mary. bloody Mary: Uh! the shivers up my back! I feel like grabbing up my book And hitting her one good crack. Now friends, l could go on and on. And never stop I guess: A I think from what I've said you'll learn English Histm'y's a mess. Arthur W. Andrews. '19 1 . NN Athletics Oi' Anson Academy-Girls The conditions had been such that the school took very little interest in Athletics until the month of Feb- ruary. We were delayed a long time for the lack of nets for the sides of the hall. The nets were kindly presented to the school by the Hon. F. W. Bunker during the month of January. Then Mr. Williams en- deavored to secure the Carrabassett Hall at a reasonable price. This be- ing done the school provided for two basket ball teams, the boys' and the girls'. The number out to practice has been very large and we have practiced twice a week. Along with the basket ball we have been having physical training in the hall. The first game played by the girls was between the "Blues" and the "Reds," both of A. A. Then the man- ager, Miss Norma Berry, scheduled a game with Skowhegan H. S. second team, to be played at North Anson, Feb. 14. This being the first real game of the season, Skowhegan won. The score was seven to six. The line- up was as follows: Bernice Bailey R. F. Eleanor Mitchell L. F. Norma Berry C. Alice McLean S. C. Mabel Clark L. G. Ethel Smith R. G. On the evening of Feb. 21 the sec- ond team of Watenville H: S. came to North Anson. This ended in a vict- ory for us. The score was 21 to 14. This game called dnt a much greater number of spectators than the other games had. Ouri next game was 16 THE ANCHOR played at Skowhegan. The score was seven to six in favor of A. A. The date was Feb. 28. We now took a trip to Solon. We played a hard game the score being eighteen to seven in favor of North Anson Academy. Our last game for the season was played March 521. The Madison High School- girls came to North Anson and as they had not played for three years we beat them. The score was thirty-four to one in favor of A. A. tAs we could have .the hall only during the month of March our basket ball games are over, so lar as we know. We were in hopes to play the return game with Waterville H. S. but they cancelled it. Athletics 01 Anson Academy-Boys Owing to the fact that we have only a few boys in the Academy our athletics have not been very success- ful in the past year. We began the year with about fif- teen boys and when school had been going only a week we picked the best men and played the Solon H. S. base- ball team at the Embden Fair, and were badly defeated. Two weeks later with almost no practice we went to North New Portland Fair and played Kingheld H. S. This was a close game in which we showed much im- provement, altho we were defeated. The school being closed on account of the induenza epidemic this was the last game we played. We expect to start. again this spring and have prospects of a good team as a number of boys have en- tered the Academy during the winter and there are now over twenty boys in the school. But here we wish to make an ap- peal to those students who do not take an interest because they do not make the first team. We will never have a successful team unless they come out and practice because we can not have a good first team with- out a second team and also if a fellow comes out and hustles he may beat out the first team man. Early in the Winter we decided to have a basket ball team. We were also hindered in this by the epidemic but managed to have the hall fixed up ready to practice when school o- pened the last week in January. We were saved a great expense by the Hon. F. W. Bunker, who presented the basket ball nets to the school. And I am sure that the teachers and students of Anson Academy appre- ciate this act very much. Up to this date we have played four games, all of which we have lost on account of the greater size of our opponents. After four nights of practice.we met Solon H. S. at North Anson and were defeated by a score of 26 to 13. In the next game, which was with Madison H. S. in our own town, we were handicapped by the absence of Andrews, our best player, and were defeated by a score of 56 to 6. We next played Solon in their hall and were again defeated 30 to 19. March 12 we played with Oakland at North Anson. The game was won by the visiting team. Plans also have been started toward forming a Northern Somerset County Interscholastic League consisting of Bingham H. S., Solon H. S., Somerset Academy and Anson Academy. The object of this league is to have a goal to accompish, viz: "the Cham- pionship of the League," and thus cause more interest in Athletics. We have also devised a system of honoring a boy or girl who played in two full games or four halves of bask- et ball or who wins a point in track or who makes the debating team, by ,awarding them an athletic or intel- lectual "A," Alumni, townspeople and under- graduates we earnestly solicit your support in the athletics because to carry out our plans for Athletics in the future more funds will be neces- sary and any Hnancial aid from the alumni or friends of the Academy will be gladly received. John Pratt, '21 FQ nba EQUALS September 23 the Sophomores gave the annual reception to the Freshmen in Carrabassett Hall. Music was furnished by the school victrola. De- licious refreshments of punch and saltines were served. After school was called to order on November 11, our Principal led us in cheers for the Allies and their leaders. The report had come that the Germans had at last surrendered, but we had celebrated several times before so we thought that we would be sure this time. About half past ten Mr. Williams returned with the news that the report was really true. School was immediately dismissed. In the afternoon the longest parade ever formed in North Anson marched thru the main streets of the village. The North Anson Manufacturing Com- pany's horses and automobiles led the lineg then came the Boys' Band of Madison, the Red Cross workers, the pupils from all the schools. The ef- figies of the Kaiser and Crown Prince came next and at the end of the parade. In the evening a large bon- fire on Graveyard Hill lighted the streets and made an end of the Kai- ser. A dance in Carrabassett Hall and a Social in Grange Hall ended the day. November 22-Owing to the great number of Freshmen this year it was necessary to divide the class into two parts for the Freshmen reading. The first division spoke on this evening. It consisted of reading, tableaux, and Miss Iris Sally rendered a solo accompanied by Mrs. E. P. Barnaby. December 19-The Seniors gave a social in Carrabasset Hall, pop-corn was sold. About S10 was realized. December 20-The second division of the Freshman reading occurred. This also consisted of recitations, tableaux and a solo rendered by Miw Ester Manson accompanied by Mrs. E. P. Barnaby. January 31-The Sophomore cook- ing class conducted a straw ride. Everett Sawyer very kindly gave his team and services. About forty young people participated in the fun. They started from the Academy about eight o'clock with the thermometer eight below zero, rode around the four mile square and returned about nine o'clock to the old A. A. where 18 THE ANCHOR the cooking class served hot oyster stew. This was very kindly supple- mented by hot coffee and dough- nuts served by Mrs. Williams. February 14-Was set aside by the Academy as Senior Day. A baked bean dinner was served in Fraternity Hall and salad supper served in the evening. Owing to the generosity of the public the Seniors cleared about thirty-five dollars. February 28-The Academy was represented at the state Y. M. C. A. conference for the secondary school boys by Carrol Hooper, Ercel Gordon John Pratt, Donald Berry and their leader Principal G. F. Williams. This conference was held at Brunswick and the groups and their leaders were entertained by Bowdoin Col- lege. March 1-Through the kindness of Mr. Parsons the Academy students were allowed to attend town meet- ing this year. April 1-The seniors and assistant teachers were much alarmed to find on their desks one morning an invi- tation to dine with Mr. and Mrs. Williams on April first. Of course it being April first thej: hesitated on accepting this invitation fearing that the dinner would be a fake but fearing to hurt the feelings, of Mr. and Mrs. Williams they finally ac- cepted. They were all there at six o'clock and believe me that dinner was no- fake. The joke however was yet to come. Mr. Williams had also invited a few of the young people in to spend the evening. Jokes were cracked, games enjoyed but best of all was the treat of peanuts and fudge. April 2--The Juniors gave an Oy- ster stew supper in,Fraternity Hall. The supper was well attended and about fifteen dollars were cleared. The Junior class wish to thank the teachers, scholars and friends who so kindly assisted them, As the Anchor goes to press the trustees of the Academy are secur- ing bids from contractors for the ref construction of the Universalist church. It is hoped the building may be put into a usable condition by the time school reopens in the fall. It is easy enough, to be pleasant When you're getting A's and B's But the girl worth while ls the girl who can smile When all she gets is D's. ANNOUNCEMENTS The Sophomore exhibition this ye,o.r will be in the form of a pageant, "America in the making," to be given the first week of the spring term. The Academy has been granted its appropriation of 32500. by the state legislature. Baccalaureate Sermon will come June 29. Graduation will be Monday evening, June 30. Alumni day will be Tuesday, July 1. The Fall term will open Monday, Sept. 8. Our Seniors Our Seniors are ai classy bunchg Six is their tiny lllllIlli8l'. lizich :ind :ill have ,got the punchg 'l"hey're never known to slumber. Norma. is the sassy dame. XVho's famed in basket ball, "Bun" is also of like fume. Although not quite so tall. Thelma has a grown-up air, YVhich really scares us ally Elvie, who is very fair, Is also very small. Marjorie is hard to rime, With Sophs she takes the cake. Arthur still is in his prime. His heart is hard to take. Esmo Hackett. '21 we if NNY S lit as Wanted V By Mrs. Manson-A few more days to go fto court.J By Ethel Stetson-A private tutor to teach dusting. By Hazel Huggins.-A little more wisdom. By Norma Berry-A place to put her feet when practicing B. B. By Marjorie French-A tonic to in- crease her appetite. By Anson Academy-A cradle to put its little ones in. By Arthur Andrews--A choice of seats in the French class. By Muriel Fenlison and.Ercell Gor- don-A little more rice. By Alfred Holbrook-Someone to press his pants. By Students of A. A.-To know if Andrews visited the State's, pri- son while at Boston? ? ? ? ? ? Clippings Ifrom The Class Room In Household Management: Miss H-"What is ahouse built on?" Miss W--"A foundation." In Junior and Senior Eng. Mrs. M.-"What was the 'Dunciad'?" A Senior--"It was an ode to the dunces by Pope." Junior KStage Whisperl-"I'm glad I didn't live then." Mr. W. 1Senior and Junior Algehraj -"Of what is axes the pural?" Miss S.-"Ax." In American History. Miss H.-"What was the iirst book printed by the Colonies, Miss War- ren?" Miss W.-"Was it Uncle Torn's Cab- in?" In Biology. Mr..W.-Do grasshoppers bite?" Majority of class-UNO." H.-iVery positivelyj "Yes" Mr. W.-"What makes you think so?" H.-"Because one bit me once, and the book says so." Mr. W.-"Yes, Hodgdon, grasshop- pers will bite, and now Hodgdon, tell us what grasshoppers will attack?" H.-"Anything that is green." In Household Management. Miss H.-"Would you like a house made of f,'xi1:g'les, Miss Tilly?" n Miss T.-"No, I wouldn't because they are naughty. fKnottyAJ In English 2. K. W.-"If murder and kill mean the same, why isn't a butcher a. mur- derer?" ' In Current Iivents. Mrs. M.-"Do you think you de- s.cended from a monkey, Williams?" K. W.-fVery decidedlyj "I should hate to think so." In Cooking. I Miss H.-"How vain some girls are." Miss P.-CLooking in a paul "Yes, I am very vain when a pan will serve for a mirror." In Latin 2. Mrs. M.-"What is the meanihg of mulieresque, Miss Mitchell?" Miss M.-"Mules," Pratt-"It means women, but it's all the same." Mrs. M.-"Sh! Sh! I'll put you out the window, Pratt if you don't keep still." In Household Arts. Miss H.-"Stand on both feet when you are washing dishes, Miss Paine, or you'll never get a man." 20 'THE ANCHOR In French. A Senior translating, J'avais les os des cuisses et des reins comme rom- pus, a forc d'avoir marche dans la vase. I had a bone and a sirloin steak from the kitchen, because I had marched in the mud. For the benefit of the Zoology class Mr. Williams had secured some live lobsters. At the noon hour he was holding one up for some of the pupils to examine. This particular s.pecimen had evidently been engaged in a se- rious combat with his fellows as one of his chelipeds was missing. Pack- ard, who was absent at the explana- tion, rushed in and seeing the lobster, immediately exclaimed, "Where's his other hoof?" Conversation overheard in the Lab- oratory after school hours. Mrs. M.-"Well, I must wash my boards." fLooks of consternation on the faces of the girls.J A brilliant Junior--"Going to wash your bones? I should go home if I were going to do that.". Miss Clark-fTaking Miss. Smith by the handi "I want to take your tem- peraturef' Miss Marshall-"I guess my mother won't care." Miss Berry-"Your 'papa may." Miss Marshall--"I guess my papa won't care half so much as somebody e1se'.s papa will." A is for Anson Academy, where eve- . ry good scholar goes. B is for Bulger, who everything knows. C is for Carroll, afreshman so fresh. D is for Doris C., who is just like the rest. E is for Ethel with big brown eyes. F is for French, who for Alta still sighs. G is for Gordon, a boy so bright. H is for Hackett, who always is right. I is for ink spattered over the iioor. J is for Jack, who will flunk no moref K is for Knox, a hard working scholar. L is for Latin, that makes us all lroller. M is for Mitchell, who faithfully works. N is for Norma, who never shirks. 0 is for Orison from a far off place. P is for Paine all dolled up in lace. is for Quintus in history we find. is for Raymond, so handsome and Q R kind. S is for Sunday at which we all shudder. T is for Thelma and Dan is her lover. U is for usefulness we each possess. V is for vim which brings us suc- cess. E W is for Walter, a Junior profound. our school is not found. . John Pratt, '21 XYZin Do you know How much water twenty elephants can drink in one day? A Holbrook. QA whole brookj What the latest fad at A. A. is? A Brastow. CA brass toej The name of Alta's dog? A French poodle. What the Freshman class have that no other class has? A friend. What fruit is most popular at A. A.? Berries. If Thelma. Knox what Hooper can do? Carrol. What is Packard's favorite color? Brown. If a Berry can on a Myrtle grow, what a Mullen can do? Produce a Pearl. What kind of music is most famil- iar to the students of A. A.? Martial fMarshal1j music. That Anson Academy might run a bus this summer? At least she has a Stetson and a Packard. There was a young' fellow named Booker, VVho tbot that he sure was a lookerg On the girls he is sweet. So in drawing he's neat. And we wonder he isn't a cooker. AL 1881 Alice Goodrich, nee Taylor, Bingham. H. Mae Lawrence, nee Hilton, Water- ville. Emma P. Heald, 114 13th St., N. E. Washington, D. C. 'George E. Abbott, 3826 Elmwood Ave. Chicago. Five members deceased. 1882 Dr. Lee Salley, Skowhegan. Rev. Geo. E. Paine, Supt. of Schools, Vassalboro. Fred A. Dinsmore, Anson. Lottie Lovejoy, nee Sampson, 200 Bos- ton Block, Seattle, Wash. Hon. W. L. Walker, State Senator, Skowhegan. Mellen A. Whitney, address unknown. One member deceased. 1883 ' Clarence Mantor, Skowhegan. J. Frank Whitney, Winter Hill, Mass. Mae Parsons, nee Fletcher, No. Anson. R. Baxter Hutchins, R. F. D. 4, Phil- lips. 1884 ' Carrie Brown, nee Atkinson, Pasa- dena, Cal. Minnie Bunker, 2700 Channing Way, Berkeley, Cal. Eugene Danforth, Madison. Wallace Jones, Madison. Eugene Sampson, Foxcroft. Rev. E. V. Stevens, Herkimer, N. Y. One member deceased. 1885 A. L. Salford, Supt. of Schools, Bev- erly, Mass. A Hon. F. W. Bunker, North Anson. Lizzie Kelley, nee Cleveland, Hills- boro, No. Dakota. Emma E. Walker, Newton, Mass. One member deceased. 1886 Ernest G. Walker, 1406 G St., Wash- ington, D. C. ' Charles L. Williams, Longmont, Col. Lenora Williams, nee Thompson, Longmont, Col. Caddie Sherman, nee Foss, Randolph. Emogene Varney, nee Fredencs, Fair- field. 1887 Dr. W. B. Cutts, Providence, R. I. W. B. Clark, No. New Portland. W. H. Bodfish, Bismark, No. Dakota. Katherine Foster, nee Spaulding, El Paso, Texas. Belle Jacobs, nee Clark, Nashua, N. H. Mary Blanchard, Sansidro, Argen- tine Rep. Lionella Howland, nee Irvin, Solon. Gertrude Smith, No. Anson. Grace Smith, No. Anson. Gertrude Heminger, nee Millay, Wat- erville. u 1888 Hon. C. N. Blanchard, Att'y at Law, Wilton. L. E. Moulton, A. B., Auburn. Dr. Frank Dunbar, Boston. ' M. L. Pullen, No. Anson. G. A. Whitney, Lewiston. Marita Savage, nee Houghton, Bing- ham. 1889 Rev. Frank H. Baker, address un- known. Helen Stevens, nee Fletcher, Oakland. Herbert L. Wing, Kingiield. Lena Davis, nee Savage, Madison. R. L. Boston, Portland. ia 22 THE ANCHOR Susan Paine, deceased. S. E. Tinkham, variety store, Anson. 1890 Carrie McLean, nee Cutts, deceased. Annie Smith, nee Fairbrother, No. Anson. Ethel Dean, nee Bailey, No. Anson. Alice Clark, nee Parlin, Anson. 1891 G. A .Tripp, M. D., Worcester, Mass. Mabel Steward, 5115 Wayne Ave., Ger- mantown, Penn. Minnie Wheeler, nee Russell, Skow- hegan. Mildred Manson, nee Patterson, First Assistant, Anson Academy. Mabel Porter, nee Marston, No. Anson. J. Leon Parlin, Los Angeles, Cal. Eugene Paine, No. Anson. Two members are deceased. , 1892 Ben. A. Marshall, Cumberland Mills. George Eames, 756 Hammond street, Bangor. Hortense Chase, Congress street, Port- land. Josephine Moulton, No. Anson. Lena Donley, Commercial teacher, Portland. Mae Drake, nee McKusick, Guilford. Oliver F. Cutts, Athletic Instructor, Padna University, Lafayette, Ind. Perley Walker, in the Service. Susie Harding, nee Jones, Madison. Walter McKenney, No. Anson. 1893 Ina French Donley, No. Anson. Esther Drake, nee Chaney, S. Eliot. Annie Leach, nee Moore, 40 Peter- borough street, Boston.. Elizabeth Spinney, nee Marshall, 108 Gainsborough street, Boston. George L. Foster, Waterville. Charles Knapp, Orlando, Fla. Ralph Lock, address unknown. 1894 Ansel Knowlton, Portland, Ore. Annie Roberts., Anson. 1895 Alice Small, nee Dinsmore, address . unknown. Cora Standish, nee Donley, deceased. Eda Moore,, State street, Portland. H. Edward Marston, M. D., No. Anson. Ethel Rowell, nee Hilton, Solon. Frank. L. Dutton, Att'y at Law, Au- gusta. ' Milton P. Button, Putnam, Conn. Lulu Button, nee Smith, Putnam, Conn. Maud Gulliver, nee Pullen, Needham, Mass. 1896 Lester Witham, Solon. Olin Paine, Duluth, Minn. Will H. Walker, New Portland. Wilkie Clark, Waterville. Albert Moore, Franklin, Mass. Three members deceased. ' 1897 Winnie Whitter, nee Hall, Farming- ton. . Mahlon Moore, Bismark, No. Dakota. Daniel Steward, Ox Bow. . Lena Marshall, nee Smith, Oakland. Ecla Williams, nee Baker, Norridge- Wock. ' Raymond Mayo, Architect, 1146 E. Lexington Drive, Glendale, Cal. Bertha Caswell, No. Anson. R. Morrill Walker, Pittsburg, Penn. Jennie Paine, Waterville. Three members deceased. ' 1898 Bessie Rand, nee Spaulding, No. An- son. Elizabeh Holley, nee Dinsmore, No. Anson. Harry Beale, Simms, Mont. Harry A. Emery, address unknown. Harry Morin, M. D., in the Service. Fred Spinney, M. D., 108 Gainsborough street, Boston. John Higgins, Skowhegan. Marion Moore, nee Sprague, Beulah, No. Dakota. Roy Danforth, Madison. William E. Wing, Teacher, Portland. Three members deceased. THE ANCHOR 23 1899 Harriet Cobb, nee Spinney, Portland. Edith Walker, Anson. Lowell E. Bailey, No. Anson. Louisa Tapley, nee Twaddelle, Oak- land. Delmont Tozier, Jersey City,,N. J. Arthur Tarr, Weiser, Idaho. Frank' Noddin, Bangor. Walter Howe, Rock Island, Ill. 1900 Hattie Scott, nee Jones, No. Anson. Marion Barnaby, nee Hovey, No. An- son. Harold Collins, No. Anson. Joseph Norton, No. Anson. Bertha Bailey, Worcester, Mass. Albert Roberts, Madison. Nellie Parlin, nee Collins, Los Ange- les, Cal. Arthur Clark, Farmington. Clara Murphy, nee Robinson, Paulinah Simmons, No. Anson. Three members deceased. 1901 George B. Walker, Armour Co., Port- land. Solon. 1902 Annie Longley. Burgess, Skowhegan. Bertha Paine, nee Getchell, Portland. Gladys Ellingson, nee' Beale, Simms, Mont. Mabel Seward, 6 Higgins Ave., Med- ford, Mass. J. Lawrence Steward, Bedford, Vir- ginia. . J. Clifford Merrill, Supt. of Schools, Machias. Laura Noddin, nee Clark, No. Anson. Leona E. Redmond, Moscow. Fostena Dicky, nee Pierce, No. Anson. Jerry I. Mongeon, Accountant, Anson. Grace Smith, ne-e Murphy, No. Anson. William T. Goff, 18 months overseas, now in Skowhegan. 1903 Gertrude Norton, nee Caswell, address unknown. Wilbert Brown, Madison. Walter Lane, Kineo. Lee Merrill, Kingston, Mass. John Tarr, Madison. Marion Louisfell, nee Payne, 109 Highland Ave., W. Somerville, Mass. Guy F. Williams, A. B., Principal of Anson Academy. Eugene F. Spencer, Amesbury, Mass. Thomas. Murphy, No. Anson. 1904 Berdena Leland, nee Hoyt, Stoneham, Mass. Bessie Perry, nee Ellis, Norway. Edna Robinson, No. Anson. Emily Holway, nee Sawyer, No. Anson. George Merrill, Ayer, Mass. Ina Razle, nee Hodgdon, Ashton, R. I. Rachel Spinney, nee Marshall, 108 Gainsborough St., Boston. Sherman Hapgood, Portland. Susan Burbank, nee Clark, Hallowell. Thomas Leon Patterson, Professor of Physiology, Queen's College, Kingston, Ont. 1905 Maurice Foss, Oakland. Maud Hardin, nee Perry, No Anson. Nellie Dick, nee Pullen, Waterville. Wallace F. Parsons, Portland. b 1906 Fred Barron, in the Service. Roxie Perry, nee Merrill, Anson. 1907 Merton Crymble, 318 Hammond St., Bangor. , Erma Emery, nee Gordon, N. N. Port- land. Marita Pease, nee Bernis, N. N. Port- land. Mabel Richards, nee Brackett, Nor- ridgewock. Harry Savage, No. Anson. Sarah Scribner, nee Blackwell, Strat- ton. Clarence- Tarr, No. Anson. Edna Thorne, nee Hovey, No. Anson. Ivy Paine, nee Jackson, deceased. Clarence Wentworth, 202 Spring St., Portland. Arthur Williams, Bath. Josephine Sawyer, nee Gipson, Bing- ham. 24 THE ANCHOR 1908 C. Earle Eames, Att'y at Law, Solon. Flora Durgin, nee Berry, No. Anson. Fannie Chase, nee Crymble, Newcas- tle. Lee Ellis, Moscow. Verna Savage, nee Hatt, No. Anson. Maud Hall, Stratton. Eva Batchelder, nee Dudley, Bingham. Minnie Newry, nee Greenleaf, New- ton Upper Falls, Mass. 1909 ' Bertha Hoyt, nee Oliver, No. Anson. Josephine Sawyer, nee Dunton, Mon- son. Francis Curren, nee Gilbert, 294 Grand Allee, Quebec. James H. Thorne, Att'y at Law, Mad- ison. E. W. Sawyer, Att'y at Law, No. Anson. E. R. Sawyer, No. Anson. Edmund Danforth, in the Service. Archie Danforth, No. Anson. One member deceased. 1910 Velma Barbeau, Peabody, Mass. Lawrence Beale, No. Anson. Mildred Bryant, nee Perry, Dead- water. Ben Collins, Skowhegan. ' Clara Nutting, nee Parker, N. N. Portland. Elizabeth Gifford, Mexico. Addie Oliver, nee Fletcher, West Mills. 1911 Kate Robinson, Stenographer, No. Anson. Helen Dinsmore, nee Palmer, Wat- erville. Raymond Whitney, in the Service. Helen Holman, General Hospital, Boston. A Edna Bickford, nee Nicholson, No. Anson. 1912 Joseph Rogers, in the Service. Leo Caswell, Accountant, No. Anson. Alice Cahill. Bradford. Ella Robinson, Lancaster, N. ll. Sherman Oliver, South Paris. Florence Danforth, Madison. Clara Corsonunee Huggins, Madison. 1913 Charlie Spencer, Anson. Fannie Hume, No. Anson. . Susan Moore, nee Walker, deceased. Chester Hewett, in the Service. 1914 Carrie Simmons, No. Anson. 1915 . Joseph Smith, Anson. Roy Gifford, Wilton. Wilfred Barbeau, Anson. Lina Whitney, nee Mitchell, NO. An- son. Carl W. Bothwick, Augusta. Edna Boyington, nee Kelley, N. N. Portland. Emily Monohan, nee Savage, No. An- son. 1916 Christobel Andrews, nee Ellis, Solon. Dwight French, U. of M., Orono. Mildred Hodgdon, Embden. Charles Smith, Skowhegan. Ella Wentworth, deceased. Mahlon Wentworth, No. Anson. Bessie Luce, nee Rogers, No. Anson. 1917 Alden Bailey, No. Anson. Abbie Steward, nee Berry, Pleasant Ridge. Lula Gordon, No. Anson. Guy Hunnevvell, No. Anson. Roland McKenney, No. Anson. 1918 Mariam J. Smith, Teacher, No .An- son. Marion Chandler, nee Pullen, Anson. Lois Oliver, nee Emery, Anson. Mary McLean, U. of M., Orono. Verna Bothwick, No. Anson. Florence Cushing, No. Anson. Fern McKenney, No. Anson. Helen Paine, Teacher, No. Anson. Helen Fentiman, No. Anson. ,.1.n1u. u..-uin.-.nu7..YY::iu. .5111...-.u.1ll1..1..1n-.41u.7q.igg 4. nc. n. 1.7 ..n .. .. ' " ' W 5' ' ' ' ' 'f A A"-" ":"e""'T!', ANsoN ACADEMY' North Anson, Maine Incorporated 1823 Three Courses of Study College Preparatory, Home Arts, English S.. Next me Students adniitted hy presentation of properly signed 1 promotion or transfer cards. . Minixnmn passing rank, 70 per cent. Spelling, Physical Exercise and Puhlic Speaking re- l quired. g p Drawing Elective.. Music Strongly Encouraged. t - i The school earnestly solicits any honest students and i will appreciate any effort on the part of Alumni and friends to rl help it to help young people. Make any inquiry nl' F. W. Bunker, President F. S. Parsons, Secretary Guy F. Williams, A. M. Principal Mildred E. Mansonl Mwigt tl H Edith A. Harrison j ' 'S ' an S ,, 1Il1 1cl:ll1n1ll1ol1ll1il-41: 1u1u1u1nl lg1u1nc:n-1.1111 11-11:-up-nu-111-11. p-n.QnQ,n1u-. ... -ng-n1n.1n.1ug1np1uu1up-amiga- 1n1n- 'H' 1 l Fall Term of the Academy will open H Monday, September 8, 1919 at 9 o'clock Qutline of Courses of Study Figures Indicate Number of Recitations Per Week. College Prep: rntory English 5 General Mathematics 5 Social Science 5 Latin 5 English 5 Business Mathematics 5 Social Science 5 Latin 5 English 3 Latin 5 French 5 Algebra 5 English 3 French 5 Geometry 5 Reviews 3 Physics or Chemistry 5 Household Arts FIRST YEAR English 5 General Mathematics 5 Social Science 5 H. Arts SECOND YEAR English 5 H. Arts 5 Business Mathematics 5 Biology 5 THIRD YEAR English 3 H. Arts 5 Elect French 5 One Algebra5 Chemistry 5 FOURTH YEAR English 3 French 5 glen S Geometry 5 ne 2Phys1cs 5 Reviews 3 H. Arts 5 English English 5 General Mathematics 5 Social Science 5 General Science 5 English 5 Business Mathematics 5 Social Science 5 Biology 5 ' English 3 I Agriculture 5 Elect 1 French 5 OGC lFrench 5 Chemistry 5 English 3 Elect French 5 One Geometry 5 Reviews 3 Physics 5 usxnzuznzunnnu- pin1.q1..1..1ua- u I I I "II' IF I-Tl IbfIlI'?"-NT I- l-II H IE ighningraqahrr VW: are always glad to see the No.Anson people in our studio. They have been our good cus- tomers for many years and we trust they will continue to he. Special Rates to Students 57. E. IHYPIJIP, matrruillv, Hilainv ' COBIE TO US FOR YOUR Hardware, Paints, Sporting Goods, Tinware North Carolina Pine Finish, Mouldings Doors. Windows and Frames THE J. R. EMERY ooMPANY ' Kent Block Madison. Maine mnmson lution Codvtmmvs stone For Your Fancy Groceries and Fruits Our Moat Dopartincnt is unsurpassed Farm Produce taken in exchange. All orders promptly filled N. E. Tel. 4-2 Farmers' 4-210 Madison, Maine BAKERY CONNECTED Eagan- in 21'-:E-rants:-iirsviin in I-Hn.-E ll9 M " m The First National Bank of Skowhegan, Maine Established 1825 Io MADISON MOTOR CO. Agents for Hupmobile Comfort Car MAIN STREET MADISON, MAINE' '7E'il u -'QF n Il nl. 1-1:2 ,zz :i .Z -3- ..:, - - - - - - - - .. - .-.....-..-........-............-+ - I Compliments uf l American Railway Express Company NoR'I'H ANsoN, MAINE I Walk in and look around A City Stock at less than City Prices Q HARRY MERRILL Variety Store 5c, lOc and 25c Goods MADISON, MAINE I l Try our Mail Order Department All orders filled same day received If you come to Waterville visit our store Wardwell Dry Goods Co. Waterville CALL AT Mrs. Emily Savage lVlonahon's For your Millinery, Dry and Fancy Goods, Ready-to-wear Togs, such as Capes, Dolmans and Suits y F:u'mer's Telephone, I 3-I3 il l il -i llli'lli!llihllill1l iii!!-tllihllllliilillillillilllil II ll I Il II ,I El -..-..'. 1511.119-1np1up.-n1uin1g LADIES ph...-..l1u11gp1ul.....l-41151 .1..1-nin1n1u1n1g.1gg1 are cordially invited to see our new line of Coats, Suits, Dresses and Hats-Every- thing up-to-date. Prices to suit all purses. MRS. MILLETTE-GAGN ON MADISON, MAINE GO TO GUY L. GARRISOINVS FOR UP-TO-D ATE Boot, Shoe and Rubber Repairing 3 INIaple Street E Madison, Maine . L. HIGHT DEALERIN Flour, Grain and Groceries Shipper of Hay and Potatoes Depot Store Madison, Maine MADISON FRUIT COMPANY A. CHRISTOPHER, Prop. Fruit, Confectionery, Tobacco, Cigars VVHOLESALE and RETAIL N. E. Telephone, 103-2 Agent for Moxie Madison, Maine p-lg up-pq1lp1nn1nn- 1q1 'C -. . an-n-... -, u.1q1.q1n1 OIQ:-gs.:-ui: .. n11.ill.7.. 1.i1l:7.:71.71l: 1. ..- an .,:l1i11q17.1111 :- 1:-::f- - fr.: ' I W. Fl. Rushworth DR. H. E. DANFORTH I Jeweler . Dentist Madison, Maine Blackwell Block L Fine Repairing Telephone Connection Madison il a Specialtg l ' M- l' l In am ac lson .l 0 ' l , , Pl . ll Fine Confectionery 131 11,13 cy and Ice Cream H. H. Haines, H Made ofthe best-lust try us , P , l 89 Main Street ropnetor Madison Maine Madison, Maine 1 L. L. Lougee il New and Second-I-land ll l Furniture Store Rowell Block Madison Maine T .. l l Employment Office 3 Barber Shop I and Pool Room .. G. T. Waugh I Madison Maine I , 111.411111111111-m11111- Dr. I. P. Lancaster Dentist Madison, Maine Ofhce, Main St. Res., 159 Main St. Both Phones B. K. EDWARDS Furnishing Funeral Director Picture Frames and Wall Paper Licensed Embalmer Madison, Maine 1111119111101 7.1 , ,.. ... Jn .l ,. aIan1n.-n-n1n-.l1,.1..1..1..1.Ii..1..1u1......1I..-..1..1.:f 1: uc nil: -:1..1u-ar ,x1n1u ,:ni:u.+ G. D. PERKINS , Dealer in Hardware, Tinware I I N I-I H i Plumbing and Heating a Specialty Main Street, Madison, Maine G F. , o E., L E Y I ' YOEIR DRUGGHST H North Anson E. E. SAWYER, Hair Dresser if H Il H QQ North Anson, Me. Agent for Globe Steam Laundry 4 fi H 4 QQ L "' i 1: ii' P. o. Guam ooMpANY 1 ' Foreivn and Domestic Dr Goods, Cloaks, Suits, Skirts, Waists, 1 an Y E Separate Skirts, Cl'1ildren's Garments, Etc. I Novelties and Neckwear, Ribbon, Laces, Gloves, Corsets, Etc. Q H i - Madison, Meme I .it 3 3-pg, 1 , 3--n ::-n W::wY::11riat7 Ir : 7::ixiI:i::1iciIlf:I1n ICI" 2IYll1I ll1u1q1u1qi.+, lf!-Qiu1u-:avg-:praying-.qlng A n1n1u: 1 as 1 uxn- -u -::n+:n iuxu an-auxin f :I :vu-nl 1l1os1a-nl-4, Custom Tailoring a Specialty Agents for Celebrated Collegian Clothes l l E.I3.BAF2NAEY l READY-MADE CLOTHING " l NORTH ANSON, MAINE 1 GENT'S FURNISHINGS, HATS. CAPS AND A oooo PLACE T0 BUY 1 H . . . 1 l Hardware, Paints, Bicycles and Sundries, f i Automobile Accessories, Sporting Goods l H I WALTER R. WAIT I NORTH ANSON, MAINE l J. P. MURRAY 81 COMPANY I Dry and Fancy Goods, School Supplies, ii Wall Paper, Crockery Ware and Furniture T ' North Anson, Maine 1 E. W . SCOTT Hardware, Tinware, Stoves Agent for Sherwin VVilliams Paints, Oils and Varnishes Roofing and Electrical Goods Farmeris Telephone 1 l l i ll u ll -u1u1qa-an-nuuxuxqxgxnxnly LICENSED EMBALMERSA and FUNERAL DIRECTORS 5 l Telephones: New England, 75-12 Farmer's, IO-310 g an-11.11.1151..1n.-n-nu-u1.l-...-..n.- North Anson Garage Ford Service Station Tires and Accessories Repairing Storage Battery Charging Williams Bros. Props. North Anson, Maine Job Printing of :ill kinds Good W'ork--Prices Right Acme Print Shop QI Main St., Madison, Maine Notary Public Disclosure Commissioner james H. Thorne ni -.el-n1u1n .I-.. 111mg-.nfscf npilgilgf ...- When in Madison-Call at THE STAR THE LIVE STORE Best Ice Cream and Sodas Shoe Shine Parlor Main St. Open on Sundays Elmer W. Sawyer Fire Insurance North Anson, Maine F. A. Planter Attorney and Drugglst Counsellor at Law Anson' Maine Madison, Maine '804 Hebron Academy '9'9 Hebron, Maine Thirteen Teachers 8 Men, 5 Women Thorough Training, Three Courses Send for Catalogue and Pictures to Principal W. E. SARGENT nh1llunucuu-:viii W. L. Hodgdon Barber North Anson, Vlaine Special Attention To Children lp1 in: BY MAIL---Our store brought to you via Parcels Post Any thing in our line we will be glad to send by return Parcels Post prepaid, Prescriptions, Drugs, Patent Medicines, Rubber Goods, Chocolates, Cigars, lNI:1gnzines, Koclaks and Supplies, or in fact any drug store want. SAMPSON sc AVORE , Corner Druggists Skowhegan, Maine Why not get in the habit of buying your CLOTHING, BOOTS AND SHOES At The Red Store DAVIS 86 MILLER When in Skowhegan Call At ' SASOTY ER'S For Ice Cream and Confectionery n SVATPIR STREET PORTER ee nARsToN in Flour, Grain, Groceries and Provisions North Anson. Maine gin. -gp.-1.1.-1..1 -. W , ,,,,ip1u1-111.1 ,-1n 'Ju Y.. J..-it Ofl n1n1n:u1nu1nu1u:uu:u--unin1u1nn1n1uu1u -nn--un1uu1nn-u--I -un--nu:-uni:-iuxfn-an-ni 4. +I-glpvnp-lp-nil1111.111p.-n-..n-...1n-.n..-nn-n- -uniuliul-lp-gg-up lp1ln1n1.l1n1ns-ni. J. R. PHILBRICK, Jeweler and Optometrist H Largest stock of Watches, Clocks, Jewelry, Cut Glass and Silver carried in Somerset County. ll Special attention given to the examination of the ft eyes and the fitting of proper glasses. Over zo il years experience in this profession. l 1 Your lenses ground while you wait, and your broken lens duplicated without delay. H In In SUHEVVAJRIJ UP-TO-DATE FOOTWEAR MADISON. MAINE ll I I - l H Q Somerset's Largest Financial Institution The Skowhegan Savings Bank Assets more than Two Million Five Hundred Thousand Dollars Office American Ry. Express co. it N. E. Phone 71-an ' Farmer's 6-no i GEO. L. 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Suggestions in the Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) collection:

Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Anson Academy - Anchor Yearbook (North Anson, ME) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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