Foxcroft Academy - Review Yearbook (Dover Foxcroft, ME)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 64
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1926 volume:
e k . Ai
1-low MANY D .
E HAS Youre cms ?
OUNT them. And when you've
finished, just realize that none of
them can really save you in a tight
place except your brake lining. Yet
this device is a thing that you rarely
think of and almost never see.
For safety's sake get acquainted with your
...Q brakes. Be sure they are always properly ad-
i justed and properly lined. Multibestos is a
X- A N proper brake lining because, in addition to its
ability to take hold instantly, it retains this
holding ability over much greater time than
' , most car owners would expect.
T B 6 WRITE FOR "BRAKING SAFE"
A free booklet that gives you an altogether
A new slant on your brakes.
UL 1 BEST nee- v e. nw. ov.
The Safe BRAKE LINING '
We have the equipment and the experience to install a set
ol linings In the quickest poeelble time. Bring your eu' ln.
The Federal Ortho-Ionic Radio
U. S. Tires and Mobile Gil 'A
Tel. 211-12-3 DOVER-FOXCROFT
it ,,.. .,.... , .,... ,.,. M M ..,.... X, .
will H :iE+iE+i'E'iEiN+l Em
Lets Doll up 'thls fprmg
ID a pau' of New ftyle
Pumps a Wide Toe
GXFCDRD for a Real
. . I
5 DYERS u
- ,, 5-5
We re Only Young 3
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HAM 8: ROWE
Corn, Flour and Feecl
Dove r-Foxcroft, Maine
l 'l Allen A
. L1 Underwear
l If For Iilen and Boys
I The perfect freedom-the
4 0 remarkable elasticity, of a
A 9 'I spring-needle knit union
X-f suit, is one bank' reason
.E ffjugi why so many men prefer
K f - l "Allen A."
en -T f Fine tailoring, elegance of
J H-ly V finish and long service,are
K" or lfnglp' 'J other reasons. Come in
. and make selections now.
Priced at 81.00, 81.50 and 82.00 in Fine Ribbed Lisle. Athletic Style, "Yale
make" S1.00g B. V. D. Garments, 31.50.
RITCHIE 84 PACKARD
Member Merchant's Asso'n Tel. 49-2
ll. E. ROGERS
A succissnn ro 4.1. ar-wocnwAv
Mlmmml'''''''''"""i"'li5iiliiiSlillillii5ilIl l I
T E HOUSE
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WILBUR E. BARNEY E5 CO.
THE PLACE TO BUY YOUR WEEK-END CHOCOLATES
4 - ,f .
J . K O R I T S K Y -
Dover-Foxcroft and Guilford
DANA H DANFORTH JOl'.N W. MARSH
DANFORTH 6: MARSH
Lumber and Standard Ties
GOOD THINGS TO EAT!
THE HOME OF QUALITY GROCERIES
Fresh Smoked Meats, Fruit and Confectionery
Merrick Square - - Dover-Foxcroft, Maine
'QIMIIWIHMIIIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIIWllllllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIMIIIIIWIIIIIBIIIIIIIIIQI
l A FULL LINE or THE NEW
New Records Every Week of the Latest Songs and Dances
New Songs in Sheet Music Every Week
Violins, Mandolins, Ukuleles, Banjo-Ukuleles, Guitars, Strings, Pegs,
Rosin, Picks, Pitch Pipes and Musical Mdse. of all kinds
T Fada, Freed-eisemann and Crosley Radios and Accessories
I Old Tubes Rejuvenated. Prompt and Expert Service Given Our Customers.
Hughes 8 Son Piano Co.,
A Union Square - - Dover-Foxcroft, Maine
Ranges, Stoves and Furnaces are Not Experimental.
Every construction in the line is built on carefully
E tested principles, and every style is made to
perform its proper work before it is
offered to the public
Weatherbee Plumbing Co,
Dover Foxcroft Maine
F AGENTS FOR THE COMPLETE LINE
If you want
Come to me for them.
MainStreet JENNY LIND CHASE 5
Tel. 29-11 E
Drink Kineo Club Ginger QA1e
OF HIGHEST QUALITY
'11 Delivered at your residence ll, Tel. 34-4 2
MAPLE SPRING BOTTLING WORKS
W. M. PEAKS, Sole Proprietor
Happiness Your Future! f
Begin now to build for your future prosperity and happiness. Most l
bank accounts belong to happy people. Save for future opportun- f
ities and enjoyment. Start a savings account here today. You
will be amazed how fast it grows.
PISCATAQUIS SAVINGS BANK
lf. Ii. Gul-ixmslzv, Prvs. W. C. Woomsuuv, Traci.
The New Nash and Ajax !
Greater Power More Speed Quicker Accelleraticn l
E. E. MUNCE 3
Dover-Foxcroft, - - - Maine
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Variety and Crockery Store
fTHE ToY SHOP, l
Chandler Block R. C. D. Chandler ,
On the Bridge Owner '
Dover-Foxcroft. Maine 1
W L SAMPSON
lSucceSsor to Sampson 84: Husseyl
f Monumental! Works
Imported and American Granite and Marble. Good Workmanship.
Prices reasonable. Salesman at your service.
i FQ. IVI . G F2 OV ES
i Fruit, Confectionery, Groceries, Tobacco
l Tel. 157-14
g Dover-Foxcroit - - - Maine
Hutchinson 8 Co. 1,
Opera House Block
Lunches, lce Cream, Socla, Confectionery,
Cigars and Tobacco
llIIIIllllllIIIIIIIllIIllIIIIIllllIIIIlllIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllLllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllllllllllllll llllll Illlllllllllllll lllllllll ll Illllll Illllll ll llllllllllll llll llllllllllllllllllllllllllii
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Union Square Pharmacy
Graduation is the big event in the life of a boy or girl. Keep the record
with a photograph.
You will be interested in our
special school styles and prices
Uni0nSf1l1afe THE BAILEY STUDIO
Gordon Remnant Company
Dexter and Dover-Foxcroft.
Young People, and
Old People !
Will receive the same prompt and courteous service
at this store. We Guarantee Satisfaction on Every
DOVER HARDWARE CO.
Quality Goods at Fair Prices
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E. W. JUDKINS
Groceries, Meats and Confectionery
I Farm Machinery
Q Dover-Foxcroft, Maine
J- I.. DEIVI EFQITT
5 Tel. 156-4
Geo. E. Howard 6: Co.
An Old Line Company furnishing the latest ideas in Policy Contracts.
Dover-Foxcroft, Maine i
.f 5-. V.
, Ta'fl'.'Wn-1,, . ,
K A' fe
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ALTON J. MCNAUGHTON QQ
To 'rms Ml-:wmv or MR. ALTON J. KIcNAxL'm:11- '
roN wr: lJIillIC.X'I'!i 'rms Issul-1 111-' 'Villa .'XC.XIlICMY W
lr:vIlcw'. lN"rmc IKXSSINKIOI1' MR. KIi'N.XlfGlI'l'0N
HAS LOST 'l'IIlC FRIICNDIIII' .XNID
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PICRSONAI, IN'l'liRIiSl' IN IiX'l'IRY'l'llIN1i PIiR'I'.XINlNi5
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The Academy Review
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Vol. XXXVI Dover-Foxcroft, Maine, june, l926 No. 2
PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF
VYIZRNA GRIQIQN, Editor-I'II-ClIiof
l5I':Ix'I'IIIcI2 I..xIIIm, Assoriatcf Editor
IEIQRNICIQ Dow, Il,xzIsI, MCXAIII
Elms HURII, DORIS Domus
IfR.xNI'Is I.IiI':, GIcIIIII:I.xN.x Q-ROCKIi'I"l'
RICIIMIINII IQIIIIERIIQK, CII.xRI.Iis DIu'sII.xI.I2
A RLICN Ii W lilill, LIIUISIQ H .x MILTON
I2II.I-:Im RI'NN.xI.s, CIIIxRI.IcNI': GIQNTIINIQR
S0f7l10lll0!'l'-NI .xRc9UIiRI'I'I2 DEM l2RRI'r'I'
BygRvL PALMER S'r.xNI.IiY IRIQIANII
LEWIS 1'I.UM MICR
IL All business communications should be'addressed to
FOXCROFT ACADEMY REVIEW,
lManagerJ Dovmn-FQxcRoFT, MAINE
12 ACADEMY REVIEXV
'l'he class of lflfli presents the -Iune
issue of the .XKWIFICINIY Rlilfllitk' for your
approval. llo not he too harsh in your
criticism. We are conscious of our
youth and inexperience. and each day
we are trying to gain wisdom which
will serve us in the future. lf. A. days
have heen happy days, days full of
work and play. ln publishing tht
issue of the RICYIICXV we have endeav-
oied to give our friends a picture of
the kind of life we enjoy at li. A. lf
we succeed in this aim, the .lune issue
of this school paper will he worthy of
the old institution whose name it hears.
,Xs we look hack over the years and
review the mistakes we have made, we
feel that the underclassmen might ap-
preciate a few words of advice from
those who have spent four years at lf.
A. and have learned many valuahle
'l'o hegin with we would like to em-
phasize the importance of high schol-
arship. There are innuineralmle rea'
sons why we should strive for th's
goal. One of the most important is
that we owe thks to our old school
which has served us so faithfully.
Then, too, we owe it to ourselves.
Some of us feel that if we obtain aver-
age scholarship, that is all that is nec-
essary. ls it all that is necessary?
XYouldn't it he far hetter to strive for
high scholastic standing? Certainly.
if we try to do the lwest we can in our
studies, we are forming a worthwhile
habit. Therefore, the main thing for
F. A. students to remember is that
they must try to raise the scholastic
standing of the Academy.
Since we have just spoken of the
value of scholarship, it might be well
to discuss some of the school activities
that help to develop it. Every year
the members of the Senior French class
form a French club. lf this kind of
club does not make a definite appeal to
F. A. students, they are ignorant of the
pleasure that is obtained from it.
Short literary programs are usually
given at each meeting, but the re-
mainder of the time is spent in playing
French games and conversing in
French. No special talent is needed to
enjoy this club, only an earnest desire
to be able to speak one of the modern
languages. It may seem cruel to the
members of the 1926 French Club to
reveal the fact that their club meetings
do not consist of lofty and elevated dis-E
courses on philosophical subjectsg but
by this revelation we hope to induce
more students to take an active part in
this delightful organization.
Since we all may not be interested in
French, an linglish Club has been
formed. ln order to obtain admit-
tance, a high grade in linglish must be
maintained. NVe do not think it nec-
essary to discuss the advantages of this
club in detail. The linglish language
is our language, the language which
we shall probably speak all the days of
our lives. NYhat could be more impor-
tant than to increase our knowledge of
the mother tongue?
Another one of the activities of the
school which we urge the underclass-
men to participate in, is athletics. The
day has passed when only boys could
enjoy exercise in the out-door air.
Now the privilege is given to both
boys and girls. VVe all know that ath-
letics help to develop clean sportsman-
ship, and what is more important than
anything else, they aid us in building
up strong physiques. Since these
facts are true, we should all take part.
if possible, in some form of athletics.
F. A. is a many-sided' school. None
of the major branches of learning seem
to be neglected. The students who
have musical ability are given an ample
opportunity to develop their talent in
the band, orchestra, mandolin club, or
chorus work. lf we only would realize
the importance of music in our lives,
we would make a noble effort to obtain
musical instruction in some form.
F. A., in addition to all these oppor-
tunities, oiiiers training in dramatics.
Many of us possess dramatic ability if
we would only develop it. Shakes-
peare compares life to a stage where
we all take part. lf this is true, each
one of us should develop whatever dra-
matic ability we possess.
Although all of the school activities
are important we urge each of you to
remember that high schools are pri-
marily for intellectual development.
Keeping this in mind, select as many
of the school activities as you feel ca-
pable of supporting. After selecting
these activities, however, remember
that supporting them means giving
them the best you have. VVhatever
you do, do it well. F. A. expects it of
14 ACADEMY REVIEVV
THE MYSTERIOUS BOX
On a certain May morning back in
1904, there was no happier boy in the
city of Boston than seventeen-year-
old Jack Hubbardg for at last his very
poor mother had consented that jack
should work his way to California on
the ship "Roxbury," under command
of Captain Boyle, a friend of Mrs.
Fifteen months before VVilliam Hub-
bard, -Iack's father, had written from
California that he had discovered a
very rich mine, but owing to bad
health could not work it. He had said
in the letter that he was going to write
down the location of the mine and then
start home for a rest. NVhen he had
rested sufliciently, he would take some
trustworthy friend and, with the map,
go back, find the mine, and make him-
But unfortunately, both for his
family and for him, the ship was
wrecked and he never returned.
Neither was the spot where the boat
went down ever determined.
At California jack hoped to find his
father's mine and lay claim to itg but
there was little hope of this. because
his father had never told anyone, out-
side of his family, about the mine, and
even they did not know where it was.
Mrs, Hubbard was at the wharf to
see jack leave on his long quest, and
despite jack's best efforts, he was cry-
ing like a child when at last the ship
weighed anchor and headed out to sea.
The "Roxbury" was laden with a
cargo of goods for California and car-
ried no passengers. jack's duties were
very light, and he became a close
friend to both the captain and the crew.
He gained such knowledge as would
give him the rank of an amateur
The owners of the "Roxbury," in
order to avoid the rough voyage around
Cape Horn, instructed Captain Boyle
to go through the Strait of Magellan.
The captain believed that this would
be a very difficult passageg and it
proved to be as he thought.
The ship's progress was very slow.
and several times she was even obliged
to tie up for a few hours. On one of
these occasions jack asked if he might
be put ashore and hunt. Captain
Boyle was willing that he should go,
because he saw that it would be sev-
eral hours before they could make any
headway against the wind. Being
very close to shore, he ordered several
sailors to lower a boat and put jack
on the mainland.
Jack wandered far into the woods,
and when he decided to return he
found that he did not know in which
direction to go. He had heard it said
that when lost in the woods, the best
way to do was to go in one direction,
making sure you were going straight.
He tried this and walked until ex-
haustedg then he lay down, and sleep
was soon upon him.
Meanwhile, on the "Roxbury,,' all
was dismay and excitement, when it
began to get dark the captain sent an
armed party after jack. In the morn-
ing the party returned with the report
that Jack could not be found. Parties
searched day after day until a week
had passed. Then Captain Boyle
felt that he could delay no longer, so
he headed out to sea again. In truth.
he felt that the boy was dead.
But contrary to Captain Boyle's be-
lief, jack was very much alive. He
lived on deer and berries, which he
found were very plentiful. Then, on
the morning of the seventh day, he
came to a river. From his knowledge
of geography, he knew that there were
mountains b e t w e e n him and the
Pacific Ocean, and therefore this river
must lead to the Atlantic.
REVIEW I 15
Fortunately Jack had a. of
stout string with him and he soon con-
structed a hookg with these he caught
a great number of fish. He studied
the sun and the direction in which the
river was flowing and soon decided
that he had better start off across
country for the Strait. It took him
four days to reach the Strait, and when
finally he did so, he found himself, to
his great astonishment, within a few
yards of where he had first entered
The "Roxbury," of course, had long
since gone, but he discovered,
above the high-water mark, a large
pile of stones, and on pulling it to
pieces, found that it covered a perfect
magazine of supplies, which was made
up of food and ammunition. He also
found a letter with the supplies from
Captain Boyle. The Captain in this
letter told Jack how to live until help
came. He also said he would return
in two months. He had done this, it
seemed, as a last resort to save Jack,
should he be alive and find his way
jack built a small cabin from drift
wood and swale grass. He fished from
a sand bar when the tide was out and
then went hunting when it was in.
Shell fish could be picked up on the
sand and there were large birds to be
Jack fared quite Well, the only draw-
back to his happiness was the thought
of his mother and her lack of money.
As weeks passed, he became more
lonely and wished the boat would
rf.: .2 a:L?Aa?x4-F
saw that it
'picked it up, and
his way. His only
it might be a buried
that it would mean money
at last he came to his hut and
sat down to examine the contents of
the' box, he 'was very nearly exhausted
frdrn his long run. But after all, the
contents were such that he was fully
repaid for his narrow escape, and even
for his long stay away from the people
of the outer world. For some time he
acted like a mad person, first crying,
then laughing, ,
From that time on he spent the most
of his time watching for ships. The
only event of importance that took
place, from then until Captain Boyle
arrived, was a fight tif it might be
called suchj he had with thirteen na-
tives, who came very suddenly from
across the Strait and attacked him.
He had only to fire a few shots over
their heads from his hut and they made
a quick retreat to their boat.
Meanwhile back in Boston Mrs.
Hubbard grieved the loss of her son.
REVIEW ' A '
She had used all her money and would
have been forced to go to a home for
the poor, had it not been for a sym-
pathizing friend who helped her.
One night-i wtas the fifteenth of the
month-a low rap was heard at the
door of the Hubbard homeg and not
waiting for an answer, Captain Boyle
walked soberly into the room. On
recognizing her visitor as an old friend
and 'as the captain of the boat on which
her son had sailed, the poor woman
sprang from her chair with a cry.
"Can you ever forgive me for letting
your poor boy out of my sight?" asked
Captain Boyle in an apparently sad
But even before Mrs. Hubbard had
had time to answer, the door opened
and in walked Jack. It had been part
of the plan that he should wait outside
much longer, but it had been impos-
sible for him to carry out the plan,
knowing his mother tobe Within.
In an instant he was in his mother's
arms and they were both sobbing. In
the hour that followed Jack related his
adventures to his mother. and then he
asked Captain Boyle for the small tin
box which he had found. He opened
it and from it drew a piece of paper,
having a roughly-sketched map on it.
Down at the right-hand corner was the
"I write this as the ship 'Wallace' sinks. On
this piece of paper is the map 'of a gold mine
in California. Acting upon the request of a
dying man, will the Ender please send this box
to Mrs. Hubbard, Boston, Mass.
There is little need to say that there
was happiness in the Hubbard home
ROBERT D.XN'EE, 27.
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THE PUNCTUATION MARK'S
SCENES-SCSSIOII room six at Foxcroft
Academy. The room is Hooded with soft moon-
light. A small reddish-brown book labeled
"Handbook of English Composition" lies on
one of the desks. The covers of the book are
being pushed back slowly by a fat little man
with a jovial self-satisfied face, known as
Period. Beside him is Interrogation, a man
with a head twice as large as his body and
close behind the two is the whole Point family,
jostling and crowding one another.
Interrogation tdisgustedlylz XVell,
now that we'ye pushed back the in-
fernal covers of this book, I'd like to
know why you look so sad. Comma?
Comma twearilyjz I guess if you
were me, you'd look sad. Here I am
deformed for life. my back bent down
by the burdens I ani obliged to carry.
People seem to think I never get tired.
I am used and used. but I never have a
Semi-colon tgazing at him incred-
ulouslyj: You ought not to complain,
Comma, if I were half as popular as
you, I'd be perfectly happyg but what
is the use to talk about it. Such a con-
dition would be impossible.
Iixclamation: I am treated worse
than either of you. I am used where I
never was meant to be used. Do I be-
come humiliated because of it? No, I
merely stand straighter and pretend I
like it. Now, if you would only-
Period lcheerfullyl : Ah l You should
be in my shoes. I'n1 the lucky one in
the family. Ha! Ha! To think I
should be so fortunate after all the
talk that has been made concerning my
Interrogation twith spiritj: Do you
REVIEW I f
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think, Period, that you are anyiffiore
fortunate than I am? Q
Period Qdisdainfullyjt Of course'I
do. I'm twice as popularas you are,
and besides, if you are used too much
people make fun of youg while I am al-
ways a general favorite.
Colon tthoughtfullyj: I've always
been so proud of my reputation until
recently. I have stood for prepared-
ness, and I've been proud of the fact.
But now these F. A. students forget
that I like to keep this fine reputation
that it has taken me years to build up:
and they use me in the strangest
Interrogation: XYhere, for instance?
Colon tangrily, his voice rising to a
screamj: In place of Semi-colon. Me
-me-me, I say, in place of that des-
picable Semi-colon. It's preposterous,
llyphen: Come, come, calm your-
self, Colon. XYhat's the use to rave
over things which can't be helped.
liven if you are used in the wrong
place, it isn't like being used to murder
words. XYl1y, sometimes Iilll in posi-
tive agony when I am obliged to cut
up into six or seven parts some of the
most beautiful words in the linglisli
language. Those who use me thus
apologize by saying that they are fol-
lowing the rules of syllabication. lint.
oh dear, I know such rules have never
existed and never will exist. I cer-
tainly feel very humble.
Caret twith an impatient gesturel:
Uh dear! Uonlt talk about being
humble. I.ook at me. See what
inenial work I have to do. You don't
- -. its Simi..
, , .17 gk n
18 ACADEMY REVIEW 1
know what it is to feel humble.
Apostrophe Qsadlyj: I can sympa-
thize with you, Caret. Everyone
seems to think all I am good for is to
show that a letter or letters have been
omitted. Now I live to be used to de-
note possession. It's such a friendly
thing to denote. But, oh dear! How
I hate to be used to 'show that some
poor letter was not wanted. That is
Dash fexcitedlyj : Let me talk. Let
me talk. VVhy don't you folks allow
yourselves more freedom. Create sus-
pension. There's nothing like it. It
gives a zest to living. Oh, how I love
Interrogation: I don't care anything
what the Quotation brothers are argu-
about suspension. I want
Semi-colon Qin an off-hand mannerl 1
Oh, the Doubles claim they
important than the Singles,
Singles claim they are more impor-
Dash: XVhat an argument between
the Quotation brothers-what's the re-
Semi-colon fcoollyj: I donlt know.
I wish you would study etiquette,
Dash. You need to more than any
person I ever saw. You're always
breaking in on someone.
Exclamation frushing upj : Hurrah!
The Doubles have won. I knew they
would. Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah!
Period fcalmlyj: Of course they
won. Fveryone knows that the
Doubles are used more than the
Singles and therefore are more impor-
tant. I knew how it would come out in
the beginning. Come. We must go
inside now and rest up for the labors of
Interrogation: just one more ques-
tion, please. Will the F. A. students
ever learn our true value, and treat us
with the respect we deserve? '
Comma Qwearilyj: Ah, perhaps so.
VVhen I am no more, no more.
VERNA GREEN, '26.
LE SOUS-PREFET AUX CHAMPS.
A translation of one of Alphonse
Daudet's "Ballades En Prose," by
members of the French Club.
Monsieur the sous-prefet is on his
circuit. Coachman in front, footman
behind, the carriage of the sous-prefec-
ture is carrying him majestically to the
district meeting of the Combe-aux-
Fees. For this memorable day M. le
sous-prefet has put on his beautiful
embroidered coat, his little cocked hat,
his close-fitting trousers with silver
braid, and his gala sword with its hilt
in mother of pearl . . . On his
knees rests a large leather portfolio,
which he observes with sadness.
Yes, M. le sous-prefet looks at his
portfolio, he is reflecting on the fa-
mous speech which he is going to make
in a little while before the inhabitants
of the "Fairy Glen."
"Gentlemen and fellow citizens . . ."
But in vain he twists the blonde hair
of his mustache and repeats twenty
times in succession:
"Gentlemen and fellow citizens" . .
. . . the rest of his speech does not
come . . . . It is so warm in
that carriage! ..... The road
to the Combe-aux-Fees stretches out
long and dusty under the southern sun
. . . . . The air is sultry . . .
. . and on the oaks bordering the
road, all covered with white dust, thou-
sands of little grasshoppers are an-
swering each other from tree to tree
. . . . . Suddenly M. le sous-pre-
fet trembles. Down there at the foot of
a slope, he sees a little forest of green
oaks which seems to beckon to him.
The little forest of green oaks seems
to' be calling him.
"Come here. M. le sous-prefet: to
compose your speech you can do much
better under my trees" . . . . .
M. le sous-prefet is bewitchedg he
jumps down from his carriage and tells
his people to wait for him, that he is
going to compose his speech in the
little forest of green oaks.
In the forest of green oaks there are
birds, violets, and little springs under
the delicate grass ..... XYhen
they noticed M. le sous-prefet with his
beautiful attire and his embossed
leather portfolio, the birds were afraid
and stopped singing, the springs did
not dare to make a noise, and the vio-
lets hid themselves in the grass . . .
No one in this little world had ever
seen a sous-prefet, and they ask each
other in low voices who the beautiful
In low voices, under the green arbor,
they ask each other who the beautiful
seigneur is ..... Meanwhile,
M. le sous-prefet. overjoyed with the
silence and coolness of the forest, takes
off his coat, places his hat on the grass
and seats himself on the moss at the
foot of a young oak: then he opens his
big portfolio and takes out a large
sheet of foolscap.
"He is an artist !" said the Warbler.
"No," said the bulhnch, "he is not an
artist, since he has on silver-trimmed
trousers: he is 'rather a prince."
"Yes, he is rather a prince," said the
"Neither an artist nor a prince." in-
terrupts an old nightingale who has
sung all the season in the gardens of
the sous-prefet-ure . . . . . "I
know what that is, it is a sous-prefet!"
And all the little forest whispers:
"lt is a sous-prefetl Tt is a sous-
"How bald he is!" remarks a-lark
with a fine crest.
The violets ask:
"ls he wicked?"
"ls he wicked?" ask the violets. The
old nightingale replies:
"Not at all l"
And on this assurance the birds be-
gin to sing again, the little springs flow
as before. the violets give out perfume,
as if the gentleman were not there . .
. . . Unmoved in the midst of all
this pretty confusion, M. le sous-prefet
calls upon the agricultural Muse, and,
his pencil raised. begins to declaim in
his most dignified manner:
"Gentlemen and dear fellow-citizens."
"Gentlemen and dear fellow-citi-
zens," says the sous-prefet in his cere-
monious voice ...,.
A peal of laughter interrupts him: he
turns and sees nothing, but a big
20 ACADEMY REVIEW
woodpecker who, perched on his
cocked hat, is looking at him and
laughing. The sous-prefet shrugs his
shoulders and wishes to continue his
discourse, but the woodpecker inter-
rupts him again and cries to him from
"What is the use P" V
"Why! VVhat is the use ?" says the
sous-prefet, who becomes very redg
and, driving away with a gesture, that
audacious little bird, he starts again,
louder than ever:
"Gentlemen and dear fellow citizens"
"Gentlemen and dear fellow citizens"
continues the sous-prefet more impres-
sively than before.
But then the little violets lean
towards him on the ends of their long
stems and say to him gently:
UM. le sous-prefet. do you see how
sweet we smell ?"
And the springs under the moss
make divine music for himg and in the
branches, over his head, a multitude of
little warblers begin to sing for him
their prettiest tunes: and all the little
people of the forest conspire to hinder
him from going on with his discourse.
M. le sous-prefet, overcome by the
perfume of the flowers, intoxicated by
the music, tries in vain to resist the
new charm which surrounds him. He
leans his elbows on the grass, un-
fastens his fine: coat, stammers again
two or three times:
"Mesieurs et chers administres" .
. . . "Mesieurs et chers admi .
. . . Mesieurs et chers" . . . . .
Then he sends the fellow citizens to
the old Harry and the Muse of Agri-
culture has nothing to do but to hide
Veil your face, O Muse of Agricul-
NVhen at the end of an hour, the peo-
ple of the sous-prefecture, disturbed
about their master, entered the little
woods, they saw a sight which made
them draw back in horror: M. le sous-
prefet was lying flat on the ground, his
waistcoat unbuttoned, in true bohe-
mian fashion. He had taken off his coat
. . . . . and, while munching vio-
lets, Monsieur the sous-prefet was
A R 1
my qv 3
"N 0707 7 f-
Tg . W. '
5 25- '
,. -. W 5 4
Vg ' Q ' ,
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1"' ., 0 3 S W'
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A 76 ,S
4 3' .
- 5,- 5 -
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Ac ADFMV Rnyxrzxv
'All as a partridge, plump, full fed. and fair."
XYilma is a faithful member of the
room committee in Room il. She es-
pecially rejoices when the Coach sug-
gests that it is a good day to wash
Kl1f:R'roN lfliVV.XRl7 llliklw "Eddie"
'tMuch ado about nothing."
Football Cl, rl, Iilz' Captain Football UD:
Basketball Cl. 2, 3, -Hg Baseball Cl, ill: Cap-
tain Baseball illlg Treasurer A. A. 1331 Stu-
dent Council C313 Pep Committee 63, 413
junior Exercises: Manager Senior Play 1-ll:
linglish Club HJ: Class Historian.
At present "Eddie" shows interest
in certain branches of agriculture.
namely, looking out for the "VYeerls."
This, with athletics, takes most of his
lJllN.XLll XX IESTIER lil,li'l'llliN
"May you live all the days of your life."
Football C433 Basketball ill.
Don says he would like to come back
to F. A. again next year. He is inter-
ested in French.
lliRliS.X l'.1.lz.x1:1f:'l'11 llmon
"She moves a goddess. and looks a queen."
Glee Club 125, -ll: French Club Q-U: House-
keeping Committee 12, Ill.
Teresa is our most promising musi-
cian and we wish her luck. Besides
singing she hnds French and "Bill" in-
JOHN DANA BRYANT
"Had he been Adam he would have tempted Eve."
Class Vice-President C1, 25 3 Student Council
C253 Toast C35g Football C3, 453 Baseball C2,
353 President English Club C455 Manager RE-
VIEW C453 Class Secretary C455 junior Exer-
cisesg Class Editor C15 3 Assistant Manager
Ravi!-:w C35 5 Address to Under-graduates.
Early this spring this young man's
fancy quickly turned to thoughts of
Laurence Street. Behold our star per-
former in baseball as the catcher who
seldom fails to catch.
GLAIJYS lX4.xRouxaR1'1'1z BUCK
"Those hours are not lost that are spent in ce-
Class Treasurer Crl, 355 Vice-President
French Club C45.
Here is the girl who always has
"plenty of good Peanuts." She is one
of our quiet members but is particu-
larly fond of oral English and public
Tm21.M.x KIURIIEL llukolass
"She keeps the even tenor of ber way."
Housekeeping Committee C45 5 Treasurer
French Club C45.
This quiet maid from Sangerville is
the life of many a party when with her
friends. We expect she will return to
F. A. in a few years as a teacher of oral
M .XRIUN lil..XNCHl-I C.XMPllEl.L
"Stay, stay at home my heart and rest."
English Club C455 junior Exercisesg Senior
Playg Housekeeping Committee C455 Vice-
President A. A. C45 5 Glee Club C25 5 Presenta-
tion of Gifte,
Marion is interested in nature. She
is thinking of starting a party to ex-
plore the wonders of nature along the
banks of the old B. and A.
W11,L1.xM NELSON CRABTREE
"Yond Cassius has a lean and hungry lookg He
tlnnks too much : such men are dangerous."
Class VVillg Football 13, 415 Basketball C415
Junior Exercisesg A. A. Play Q-Hg English
Club C433 Baseball 1333 Student Council C453
Advisory Council Q-tj.
Bill is a fine example of an all-round
student. His specialties are athletics
and intelligent remarks in English.
For exercise he takes long walks on
upper Main Street.
ln':oRt:1.xN.x l"n.xxc'is CROt'lili'l"I' "CIt'orgf"'
"Her friends-they are many, her foes-are
Girls' Basketball fri, Il, 413 English Club
tall 3 Pres.dcnt French Club L43 1 Housekeeping
Committee QB, 45 3 junior Exercises: Class Edi-
tor tiilg Athletic Editor Q-tlg Yice-President
Class C-ll 1 Class Ode.
George is our athlete and poet. XYe
hope she succeeds in writing m'inj.'.
many volumes of verse.
lXliNNI-I'l'lI l'iu1:iwl-:Rick L noun:-i'r'r "Rui"
"All do so like saints appear,
VVe know not who's the devil he
lland 1157 1 ,lunfor Exercises: Senior l'l:ty
t-ll: filee Club tit, 47.
Red is the sunbeam uf our class,
greeting all he meets with the illumin-
ation of his smiles and locks.
IRWIN Srmxiclt l,.Xtilili'I"I' "Huh"
"Make haste slowly."
Baseball tit, 433 Band til. 4b 3 Assistant Man-
ager Basketball tiilg Manager Basketball Hb:
junior lfxercisesg A. A. Play t4l.
"Bula" is one ot those early birds
whose only trouble seems to be in
mounting the stairs before the door ul
Room Ii closes.
DoR1s ELLA Doonn
"Her looks they were so mild, free from af-
Librarian C415 English Club C453 Literary
VVhat can be more interesting than
to 'Klisten in" on a heated argument be-
tween Doris and "Pete"? XVe hope
they will not be any more serious in
the future than at present.
BERNICE ELLFIN Dow
"Whenee is thy learning?
Hath thy toil o'er books consumed the mid-
'Valedietoriang Junior Exercises till: Secre-
tary Debating Club C333 French Club C453
English Club 1455 Literary Editor Q-U5 Senior
Bernice is one of the ambitious mem-
bers of our class. We think of her as
very quiet. but ask someone who
knows her "down on the farm."
"And then he looked so modest all the while."
Elmer is another one whose wild
times are in the home town. XYC can
even fancy him doing the "Charleston"
on Saturday nights.
L'ii.xln.l1:s lJRvsn.xi.ic "Hobby"
Essay HJ: Senior Play Q-ll: A. A. Play
L-H3 joke Editor HJ.
.-Xlthough Bobbie looks very inno-
cent, there are rumors that even he has
been attracted by the fair sex. Sur-
prises will never cease, will thev,
A CADEMY REVIEW
C.xLicn Form DVER "Hunk"
"Born for success."
Football C2, 3, 45g Baseball C1, 2, 35g Stu-
dent Council C2,' 35 3 President Student Council
C455 Junior Exercisesg Senior Playg English
Club C455 Debating Team C355 President of
Class C3, 459 Assistant Business Manager Ri:-
wgew C355 Pep Committee C353 Chairman Pep
Comm.ttee C453 Toast C353 Toastmaster C453
Essay C45:Ba11d C35.
"Hunk" is a very popular member of
the Class of '26, While he is a fre-
quent caller on Davis Street, yet he
also finds time to pay his attentions to
other members of the weaker sex.
Clmovs ANNIE Fi-:Lt.ows
"Like glimpses of forgotten dreams."
French Club C-15.
Gladys has always been greatly ad-
mired by the boys of F. A. XVe won-
der if she knows it. .
Cu.x1u.isN1s filQN'l'll NICK f'ClmrIf's"
'A little work, a little play, a cheery smile, a
bright 'good-day' "
Secretary French Club C453 Exchange Fdif
tor C45 3 junior Exercises CIS5.
XYe have been wondering whether or
not Charlene would remain with us the
rest ol the year, since her parents have
become obliged to seek some remedy
for her violent attraction to the male
sex. A girls' boarding school has
X I-:RNA Nlvkilii. tiki-:tix
ul5iligcncc is the mother of good luck."
Valutatoryg Alumni Editor, C7252 junior lix-
crciscs C353 Toast C2353 Glec Club C2553 titer-
ury Editor C3353 English Club 4455 lfrcucb
Club C453 Editor-fn-Chief C45.
it grieves us to learn that a class-
mate so much looked up to as Yerna
should neglect her studies to thc extent
of arousing the faculty's interest. lt
has been hinted that thc main reason is
"Tun many parties, and too many pals'
DOROTHEA M. HALL ' "Dot"
' "Life, what art thou without love?"
"Dot" hasn't fully decided what to
do after leaving F. A., but she is con-
templating residing in Monroe fMe.j.
HAROLD HALL "Hack"
"Mislike me not for my complexion,
The shadowed livery of the burnished sun."
junior Exercisesg Cross Country C45 3 Senior
It has commonly been taken for
granted that "Hack" was a fellow
member of the white race but some
people began to doubt it after the lias-
ter vacation. We wonder why!
"A still small voice spake unto me."
Basketball CCB, -U: English Club Q-U3 French
Club 1451 Mandolin Club GJ: Alumni Editor
Sometimes above the buzz and hub-
bub in Room ti is heard the loud voice
of Louise. Otherwise she is very re-
lllfinlzlcwl' lYl1.soN IIIQRRING
"A brave man struggling in the storm of fate."
XYhy struggling? Probably the ever
present door Llloorej is troubling him.
linux Cxi.is'r.tx Hman
"A person should be seen and not heard." Q'
English Club C419 Librarian Assistant C41:
Literary Editor of RI-:VIEW Stat? C41.
Edna has been one ofthe quiet mem-
bers of theeass of '26, YVe wish her
Baseball C313 Varsity Football C413 Varsity
all success in the future.
i1llI.f1lQl2l1 ALICE Hussi-:Y
"A creature ot most perfect and divine temper."
English Club C413 French Club C415 Mans
doiin Club C413 Housekeepng Committee C21.
It is very difticult for Mildred to be
seen at F. A. Her absurdly short tig-
ure needs the strongest of eye glasses
to be perceived.
linzicx .X M les Loren
'Hs lad rztfer talk ix ith a woman any day
.hz n :gn angel."
lftotball CSS, 413 Baseball C313 Music Club
CII, 413 Orchestra CIS, 41.
lflpen has only been at F. A. two
years but he has already proven him-
self a "jolly good fellow." He is fre-
quenty reproved in linglish Class for
speaking so low. '
"lt s never too late to learn."
Debating Team C31 3 English Cluh C41 g Sen-
ior Play: Secretary and Treasurer of Student
Council C413 Literary Editor C413 Assistant
Advertising Manager C411 A. A. Play C411
Hazel is a very studious lass. but
finds time for various other amuse-
ments? ? F
' ' ACADEMY
E.txRL12 TILSON MCN.xUm1'roN "'Mac"
"To be adored, oh, that is living."
-Baseball 12, 353 Basketball 12, 3, --U3 Foot-
ball fri, 3, 49 9 Pep Committee Q45 5 Vicealdresi-
dent of English Club Q-U5 A. Ai l-'lay Qhlbg
lissayg Class Editor of Risvlmv Q-ljg Vice-
Prcsiclcnt of A. A. Q-U5 Toast 1453 Cass
Marshal CHQ Chief Fireman. A
"Mae" is one of the shining lights"
of the Senior Class. A leader Qin
sports, scholarship, and social act.v1-
One of that celebrated-order - "the Three
Track Q-lj. '
Keith is so dignihecl it is clillicult to
slam him. His heart is never worn on
K1i,1:oi:N ll.xzl2N AllERRll,I.
"Right noble is thy merit."
Still another "Muskerteer." and one
who devotes much of his time to the
flRRlN lI.xs'r1xm:s Xliikkirl,
"NViscly and slow: they stumble who run fast."
English Club 145: Track C433 Essay.
l.ast, but not least, comes the cap-
tain of "The Three Muskerteersf' He
is best known in Shorthand IY.
Eva L. hlORRILL
"A harmless thunderboltf'
Basketball C3, 415 Pep Committee 145.
Eva is one of the best behaved girls
in school. She never laughs or talks in
class, or, in fact, has never been known
to make a noise.
FRANCIS l':VlfkE'I'T Novric
"If music be the food of love, play on."
Orchestra 42, 3 Sc 45, Band 433, President
and Leader of Band C43
Whenever we see Francis we think of
a cornet, and whenever we see a cornet
we think of Francis. When he becomes
leader of Sousa's band, we shall beproud
to say he was our classmate at F. A,
ALMON XV11.:.1AM Risks "Ri.vlcvy"
"I am ambitious for a motley cJat.'
Band Q3, -ljg Baseball HD.
Now that the snow is gone and
"Riskey" can no longer enjoy those
coasting parties, we wonder what he
wiil find for amusement.
M.xR4:.xR15'1' .'XRi,icNie Rolniiws ".llaryiv"
' My heart is fixed."
The Rays tof sunshinej always shine
pleasantly on this demure maiden.
Good luck to you. Margaret.
lll.XRIUN AGNES Romznrs "Maine"
'fThe good breeze blew in a friend-:1 boon at
Basketball Cl, 3, 41 5 A. A. Play C-U 5 Secre-
tary English Club t4Jg Secretary A. A. 1473
Essay Q-U5 Housekeeping Commi.te: t3Jg
junior Exercisesg hccretary Class Q2Jg Llass
Marion has been very .active during
her four years. at F. A., but sue can al-
ways find time for her "Ford"
RICIIMUNIF Lnsrna Ronnuien "loc"
"1'll not be tied to hours, not appointed times,
'but learn my lessons as I please myself."
Football 12, 3, 475 Basketball 02, 3, -U 3 Jun-
Qor lixercisesg Senior Playg A. A. Play L-UQ
President A. A. Q41 g joke Editor C-lj.
"joe'l is the wittiest of our Hass.
His amusing stories have helped ns
through many hard lessons.
"l know not why l love this youth."
ligsay UD: Exchange Edltor H33 English
Club Q-lb 1 thorus HJ.
liileen has only been with ns one
year, but even in this short time she
hns shown her good judgment in the
selection of a pal as well as in other
.lon N Nl,xNs1f1l-:Ln Snrrn H.llJllIlIlil'H
"There was once a child, and he strolled about
21 good deal and thought ot a number ot
Manager Baseball HD: Chorus 145.
.lohnnie seems greatly interested in u
certain Betty. He is frequently seen
on South Street.
ANTHONY ZILINSKY "Tony"
"A gentleman makes no noise."
Esssy C435 Football C435 Typewriting Con-
t.st CJ, 43g Class Treasurer C43g English Club
Here is our champion typist. VVe
are a.l proud of you, Tony.
LENNIIQ XIVILKINSON "Lennie"
'And mistress of herself, though China fall."
There is one kind of food that Len-
nie is espe-ciaily fond of, it is Huston
crackers. We wonder why!
A VLTZNE li12R'rH.x VVEED "Jimmie"
'Prospe ity to the man who ventures most tm
Basketball C2, 333 Student Council C2, 333
Sfretary Class C1, 335 Treasurer Student
Council C335 Treasurer A, A. C433 Housekeep-
ing Committee C235 Pep Committee Cii, 433
Evgiish Club C435 Senor Playg A. A. Plry
C435 Alumni Editor C43, and Assistant Adver-
t.-ing Manager of Review C435 State ard
County Typewriting Contest C333 5 junior Exer-
ei cs: Presentation of gifts.
"j'mmie" has been very popular dur-
ing her four years at F. A. NYC wish
her as much success in the future as
she has had in the past.
34 . ACADEMY Rrzvrr-:W S
LAST SCHOOL YEAR OF THE
' CLASS OF '26.
The last year which the class of '26
will spend in Foxcroft Academy is
nearly over. It has been a very inter-
esting and successful year. Everyone
has been busy with studies and differ-
A cup was awarded to the class hav-
ing ,the highest scholastic standing.
The Seniorshad the honor of winning
it for the first half of this school year.
In Athletics this class feels that it
has done its share. Nearly all in the
regular football team were Seniors. lt
was just the same in basketball and
both these teams have been successful.
The Senior class presented a play
called "Clarence," on March 19th.
Everybody enjoyed this play in which
some of the best talent of the class was
Another custom that has been ob-
served is the junior and Senior Ban-
quet. This, of course, was given by
both classes, but the Seniors usually
feel more important. livery Senior
and junior enjoyed this banquet and
also the line dance afterwards.
The Senior class has not put on any
socials itself yet. but it was the guest
of a social given by the Sophomore
At the present time many plans are
being made for graduation and every-
one is busy. ln fact, everyone is get-
ting ready for the time when each will
leave Foxcroft Academy for good. We
hope that the entire class can loolc back
upon a happy year.
THE JUNIOR CLASS
The noble Class of '27 has now en-
tered upon its third year at this institu-
tion of learning, known as Foxcroft
Academy, having passed the 'green"
and "silly" ages.
Soon after school opened a class
was held for the purpose of
electing c'ass ofhcers. For the office
of President the "short and sweet"
member of the class was elected, Gil-
man Arnold, jr. For Vice-President.
the class chose Carroll Pingree. the
well-known artist of the school. Don-
ald Campbell, more commonly known
as "Romeo" was chosen to keep the
records and take the "cash," "Romeo"
is champion fiddler, the "Mellie Dun-
hamy' of Foxcroft Academy.
This year the junior Class is very
small, but it is said that quality. not
quantity, counts and F. A. Nineteen
Twenty-seven is where we have it.
Although we may be small in numbers,
yet we have the school spirit and we
plan to do our share towards the up-
building of li. A.
CLASS OF '29
l.ast year the class of '28 had the
largest enrollment of any in the
Academy. There were seventy-two
members during the year. but this year
we have only sixty-one. ln spite of
this fact, we have worked faithfully to
uphold the standards of li. A. and to
support all of the school activities.
The Class of '28 made a good record
for itself in basketball last year, and
we hope and plan to hold the same
record this year. W'e feel proud and
fortunate in having two varsity men
in our class. The ofhcers for the pres-
ent year are as follows:
President, Arthur Dyer.
Vice-President, Kenneth Campbell.
Fecretary, Arno Emery.
Treasurer, Marjorie Huse.
MEMORIES OF MY BROOK.
I have in mind a picturesque little
brook which I used to see when I was
a small girl. It ran at the foot of a
wooded hill and Howed out into a field
where it grew narrower until it finally
reached the river.
In the early spring Iused to gather
bloodroot and spring beauties along its
edges. A little later during the same
season I went there for yellow cow-
slips, which in the sunlight made the
brook look like a pool of gold. Later
still, the violets also made their home
at its edge. They grew largest and
most beautiful inthe cool shade of the
trees with their roots drinking the
moisture of the brook.
Late in the summer most of the
flowers were gone from the edges of
the brook. This, moreover, did not
lessen my love for the spot. Often I
would go there just to visit the brook
because it was like a very dear friend
to me. I loved to sit on a rock and
watch it flowing to the river.
Sometimes when I was in the mood
for it I talked to the brook. Of course
understood and sympathized and there-
fore. words were not necessary.
liven when the twilight came during
one of my visits, I felt reluctant to
leave. I' was not afraid to stay near
the woods for I felt protected by the
Finally, as the dusk came on, I left
the stream and went home -- happy
with thoughts of a pleasant day spent
with my friend.
Il.xzE1. INICNAIR, '21i.
V Charles Fairbrother is so dumb he
thinks subway jams come in jars.
Dwight Curtis is so green he thinks
VVheeling, NVest Virginia, is a hard job.
Bernard Berry is so green he thinks
jordan Marsh is a swamp.
Howard Huff is so dumb he thinks
Lansing, Michigan, is a serious opera-
Milton Harvey is so green he thinks
Mayo's Mill Chimney is a silo.
Pugsy XVeed and Link Hanson have
got some long pants. ' '
Miss liuck: "How do you say 'the
L. Hanson: "La longue lille fthe
Tres bien monsieur Hanson.
Romeo Campbell thinks that Long
Island Sound is a loud sound. Don't
tell him the difference.
SSV13 NVWHSEI Hz!
38 ACADEMY REVIEW
Foxcroft Academy is proud of her
school band and she should be, as all
will affirm who have heard it. Our
schoo-l'has the honor of being the only
school in the county that has a band.
This organization has made several
public appearances this year and seems
to please the public very much, as can
be told ,by the appreciation shown by
The band is very fortunate, indeed,
in having such good instructors as Mr.
Joseph Taylor and Mrs. Lilla Ather-
ton, two of the most accomplished
musicians of the town. Mr. Taylor
was for many years leader of the town
band. He comes from a very musical
family and at one time there was a
band called Taylor's Band. Mrs. Ath-
erton is a Well known musician both in
this town and in other towns.
There are individual artists in the
band who have been heard in public,
some of the principal ones being Fran-
cis Nuite,' Roderick Macllougal and
Wie are glad we have such a good
band and hope it may continue in the
future, for without a band F. A. would
not be such an all round school.
On March l9th'the Seniors of Fox-
croft Academy presented Booth Tark-
ington's well known play, "Clarence,"
The play was coached by H. L. Fergu-
son of the Academy staff, and neither
time nor work was spared to make this
production one of the best ever given
by the school. The parts were care-
fully assigned by Mr. Ferguson, after
the general faculty had selected those
students who were in a position to give
the most time to the preparation of the
play itself, without neglecting their
The cast was as follows:
Mrs. Martyn ....... ............ ....... H a zel McNair
Mr. Wheeler ....... ......... R ichmond Roderick
Mrs. LWheeler ........ .................. B ernice Dow
Bobby Wheeler ......
Cora Wheeler ......
Violet Pinney .........
' ............... Ford Dver
Hubert Stem .......
Clarence, the hero of the play, was
well portrayed by Ford Dyer. Al-
though Clarence was a character who
was wrapped in mystery during the
early stages of the play, in the conclu-
sion his true identity was revealed, and
if appearances are not deceiving, he
lived happily ever after. F
Marion Campbell, as Cora VVheeler,
the heroine of the play, was the Happer
of the household, and had many diffi-
culties to settle, especially with her
father. Miss Campbell portrayed Cora
lVheeler in a very creditable manner.
The other members of the cast
played their parts well also, each doing
his part toward making the play a suc-
cess. The Senior Play is always one
of the most interesting events of the
year, and this play was certainly no
40 ACADEMY REVIEW
7 163, ' 'V' "" 'Q
filer, JH 1 S
BASKETBALL Orrin Merrill : "They say they have
This year F, A. was again represent-
ed by a fast team which reached the
semi-finals of the U. of M. tournament.
The team got off to a late start, but
came along fast, improving in every de-
partment to bring the schedule to a bril-
liant climax by defeating Milo High 31
to 14. The games this season Were
characterized by the same speed and
team-work as those of last year, with
Smith, Crabtree and McNaughton the
leading scorers. "Don" Blethen and
"Chet" Dyer were both new and inex-
periencedkbut soon developed, proving
valuable additions to the team.
The high lights of tl1e season were
victories over Patten Academy, Dexter,
and.Milo, and a 24 to 22 defeat by H.C.
I., besides the games at the tournament.
Dyer will be the only regular back
next year, but with several experienced
men from the second team the outlook
is promising for another winning aggre-
If anyone could see Link Hanson
climbing trees they'd surely believe in
"VVhat is the best kind of foliage?',
asked the Botany teacher. "Leaves of
absence," replied the homesick boy.
a new name for the divorce records."
Kilborn Merrill: "Yes? YNhat is
Orrin Merrill: "XVho's NVho in
Mr., Ferguson: "Yes, it will be a
Miss Roberts: "That where they
get pepsin gum, from pepsin in a cow's
Miss Black Ctrying to get the proof
of' a proposition from D. Bearce, who
does not give any reasons, saidj : "Mr,
Bearce, now give me the raisins for
that statementfl ,
Teacher: "john, where is the rock
of Gibraltar, and to whom does it be-
john: "It's in Newark. and it be-
longs to the Prudential Life Insurance
Basketball Manager: "Print on
every ticket the words, 'Not Transfer-
Printer: "lt won't do any good,
some people don't know what it
Manager: "Then print. 'No person
admitted unless he comes l1imself'."
'l'lV!l.l.EI!lSVfl .SX 08
42 ACADEMY REVIEW
, About thirty girls turned out for
basketball in the fall and most of them
remained during the season.
The first game of the season was
with Sangerville at Dover-Foxcroft.
The Sangerville girls had played some
games. while F. A. was playing the
hyat. Sangerville led throughout the
game with Steeves starring.
The second game was played with
N. H. Fay High School at Dexter. It
was a hard fought game, the score he-
ing in favor of Dexter. Hoyt starred
for N. H. Fayiand Roberts for F. A.
The next gamelwas probably played
under the hardest conditions of all.
The team had a long, cold ride from
Milo to Brownville, arriving about ten
o'clock. At the end of the first half F.
A. led, 9-8, but the fresher Brownville
team scored, 20-14. Martin played an
exzellent game for
F. A. Line-up:
B. H. S., 20
F. A., 14
Dcmerett. rf 611 Ellis, lg
Martin, lf KID, 3 Ladd, rg
Roberts, cf 3 Greene, cg
Carter, lf 155, 3
Sowerby, rf 131, 2
The fourth game was with Brown-
vi'le High School at Dover-Foxcroft.
B. H, S., 19 ' A., 17
Sowerby, rf Hamilton. lg
Crozier, rf, 2 Crockett l
Carter, lf, 5 C11 .
Goodwin, cf, 2
Sowerby, cf Cole, cg
Greene. cg Roberts, cf, 1 C21
Howard, rg Martin, lf, 4
Ellis, rg Demerett, rf, 1 CU
Ladd, rg Melia, rf, 1
The last game was played with N.
H. Fay High School at Dover-Foxcroft.
N. H. Fay won,
N. H. Fay, 28
Mountain, rf, 5
Haskell, rf, 5
Hoyt, cf, 5 f2J
F. A., 8
' Cole, ,cg
Roberts, cf, 2
' Melia, lf
Hitehboxn, rf, 1
The season was not very successful,
but this probably was due to the fact
that two of the best members were in-
eligible for the last three games.
Mr. Hanson: "Les cornes d'une
vache sont pres des ses oriellesf'
CThe corners of a cow are near his
They say that Pugsy Weed grew
from a milk-weed.
LEE AN ELECTRICIAN:
Boss: "Look out, that may be a
Lee: "Never mind' that, Boss. I al-
ways feel of them before I pick 'em
Teacher: "VVhy are you behind in
your studies continually, Mr. Coburn ?"
Bill Coburn: "Oh, so I can pursue
them, you see."
Angry Mother fto Principalj : "Sir,
my son says you kept him for some-
thing he didn't do l"
Principal: "Yes, madame. I did.
He didn't do his Latin."
Why does Lennie VVilkinson prefer
.S'l ll ID
44 ACADEMY Rrevmw
J o ' I: S
DIARY OF A STUDENT AT F. A.
FOR THE YEAR 1925-26.
Sept. IS: Today we started to serve
our sentence of thirty-six weeks at
Sept. 23: Noticed today that some
of the Freshmen were talking back to
some of the upperclassmen. NVe'll
have to look into this matter.
Sept. 30: Looked into the matter
which I referred to on the 23rd. Fresh-
men behaving very nice at present.
A Uct. 2: Football rally this after-
nf-on. President of A. A. looked rath-
er frightened. We play Lincoin to-
Oct. 3: Trimmed Lincoln today.
Team looked good.
Oct. 25: Principal March announced
today that we were to have two or
three days' vacation while the teachers
went to a convention. NYC all wept
with-sorrow or gladness, draw your
Oct. 18: "Pugsy" Weed blossomed
out in some long trousers today.
Nov. l: The Principal dragged a
dog out of school today by the neck.
lt was a very amusing spectacle.
Nov, ti: Daggett appeared with a
new necktie today. W'e would like to
know what he has done with those old
Nov. 10: Big rally today before the
Milo football game tomorrow. Coach
March had a few words to say. as usual.
Nov. ll: No school today, but we
played Milo and the game was a tic.
lf we hadn't had hard luck we would
have Wong but if a dog had rabbit's
ears he would not be a dog.
Nov. 25: This is the day we have
all been waiting for because tomorrow
is the day of the big dinner. Ylve have
a couple days' vacation now. Hill
Crabtree hasn't eaten for a wcck. hc
says, he is planning on a good feed
AcAm:Mv REVIEW - 4
Dec. 1: Well, we are all back from
our big feed, and everyone looks as if
they had gained a few pounds, except
"Fat" Judkins, and you couldn't tell if
he had gained or lost weight.
Dec. 7: Weather was cold today.
Noticed that "joe" Roderick is wear-
ing out his mother's old coat.
Dec. 12: Pauline Martin went into
the chemistry room today, and "Doc"
Ferguson filed off her ring. It seems
that Pauline has broken off her engage-
ment with the Dexter man.
Dec. 16: Heard the school orches-
tra last night. It wasn't so tough if
your ear for music was plugged up.
Dec. 18: VVe leave school today for
the Christmas recess. Au revoir!
jan. 5: Well! Well! Here we are
at school again. I shook hands with
several of the boys. Their hands were
rather rough so I gathered that they
had been working on the ditch. Thats
good exercise, boys.
jan. 10: Saw "Dave" Barker with a
new tie on today. Guess his brothers
have been home from college. These
younger brothers are awful thieves. I
know because I've got two of them.
jan. 13: The Coach appeared today
in a new suit. I don't know what he
did with his other rags.
Jan. 19: John Smith sprung a wise
one in American History today. Mrs.
Ulman asked everyone to write a ques-
tion over the lesson and this is what
john wrote: "To what kind of a tree
did they hang john Brown ?" She
XVUllllll'l't accept it for some reason or
other. VVe wonder why?
Jan. 27: I heard the school orches-
tra again last night. You'can take the
cotton out now and enjoy the music, if
you feel so minded. y
Feb. 3: Ford Dyer appeared in As-
sembly this morning and told us of a
tardy campaign that is to be run. He
stated that the classes would all run
against each other, I don't know
whether he meant that we should :run
to school in the morningoi' not. 1
Feb. 9: Berry was late this morn-
ing. The Seniors had a class meeting
tonight and voted to buy him an alarm
clock out of the class funds.
Feb. 16: Someone told me today
that "Rex" judkins was in his seat five
minutes before the bell rang. I had a
hard time believing it.
Feb. 23: I noticed that Eva Morrill
kept quiet all of the study period this
Feb. 29: Preparations have begun
for the Senior Play. By the looks of
the actors and actresses the play should
be a success.
March 7: March came in like a
lamb, but she developed into a lion
very quickly. Chet Dver has been
wearing four pairs of socks all winter,
an-:l I saw today that he had added an-
March 14: I heard the school band
todav for the first time, and it is a darn
good band. The only change I could
suggest is that "Pugsy" Weed should
play the bass horn, as he has more
wind than "Romeo" Campbell.
46 ACADEMY REVIEW
May 5: Miss Cooper appeared at
school this morning with a new pair of
glasses. 1 wonder if she can see any
May 11: Crabtree appeared with a
cold sore on his lip today. We won-'
der where he got the cute little thing.
May 17: The Senior class had a
class meeting tonight to see about buy-
ing Orrin Merrill a new front tooth.
May 29: I noticed today that Hazel
Hall has grown about a half inchthis
winter. She is getting to be a pretty
big girl now.
june 4: Bernard and Edward Berry
came to school today with their hair
dry. 1 guess they must have run out
of "Hair Groom."
june 9: Everyone is boning up for
the Exams. I have noticed several of
the Seniors running around with long
faces. I guess they are afraid that
they wo,n't pass.
june 18: Today we served the last
of our prison sentence and now we are
free men. Hooray! Three months of
easy living before we begin another
March 20: I saw the Senior Play,
"Clarence," last night. The actors
looked rather frightened, but I don't
know as I could blame them. On the
whole, it was pretty good. No vege-
tables were thrown I am sorry to say,
pardon me, I am glad to say.
March 22: Easter vacation begins
tomorrow. The students did not pay
much attention to their lessons today.
April 15: Well, everyone is back
again ready to finish out the year.
Some of the Seniors are making up
work they lost five years ago so that
they will have credits enough to get
the elusive diploma.
April 23: I noticed today that Miss
XVashburn has had her hair cut. She
used to look quite sweet. But,--well,
you can judge for yourself when you
April 30: The A. A. play, "Turn to
the 'Rightf' went off pretty good to-
night. The actors did very well, but
hluclkins' dress coat and pants fitted
ACADEMY REVIEW 47
Miss Black to Theo Page: "If you
had Qdj dimes how much would they
be worth ?"
Theo Page: "They would be-worth
Ernestine Cheney Qpoking Helena
Beals in the ribsj: "Money or your
want some of the
my life then as I
money for my old
E. McNaughton: "Life is but a
R. Hill: "Then let's hope you have
a short one."
Coach March Qtrying to illustrate
the Augustin Age in Freshman His-
tory Classj : "Mr. Young, can you tell
what the 22nd day of February signi-
Mr. Young: "George NVashington's
Coach: "Then what does the Au-
gustin Age signify?"
Mr. Young: "That Augustus was
horn in August."
One of the Town Boys: "Did you
play the whole game last week, Don ?"
Don Blethen: "No, four other boys
played with me."
M r. March iMd. Economicsj:
"Does your father keep a 'closed
Mr. Bearce: "Only on Thursday
A strong padlock for each one of the
chatter boxes in Mrs. Shipley's room.
Some kind of French soothing syrup
to soothe the moods of George Crock-
ett in French Class.
V A few more exceptions to be ex-
plained in Mr. Ferguson's chemistry
class. A good dancing instructor to
teach Francis Nuite how to dance. .
E. Mc., '26 Qinnocentlyj: "Did
Daniel Weluster write the dictionary P"
Miss Green Ctranslating in French
IVQ: "He was pretending to weep
and Cs'arracher les cheveuxj rescue the
Mademoiselle Buck treading a selec-
tion from Daudetj : -"And think what
a humiliation it was to the pope's mule,
to see himself suspended at that height,
his 'paws' waving in the air."
Miss Fellows ftranslating in French
IVJ: "They finally got the mule
down from the platform by means of
fun cricj a screwdriver."
VV. Coburn Cchairman in Englishj 1
"Miss Merrill will be the next speaker."
Pugsy VVeed: "Ohl Mother! what
station was that we just stopped at ?"
Mother: "I don't know. Keep still.
l'm working a crossword puzzle."
Pugsy: "It's too bad you don't
know, 'cause Junior just got oFf there."
48 4 ACADEMY REVIEW'
Mr. March: "Is Eddie going to col-
lege?" I ' '
Mr. Berry: "I don't know, but he
has bought a second hand ukelele."
E. Mc.: "Say, Coach, I think you
are the finest looking man I ever saw."
Coach: "Sorry I can't return the
E. Mc.: "You could if you told as
big a lie as I did."
"I'm Going to,Charleston back to Charles-
"Row, Row, Rosie'-Earle McNaugl1ton.
"Oh, Katherinan-Chet Dyer.
"Freshie"-Pauline Martin. 4
"She Was just a Sailor's Sweetheart"-Mau
"Oh, the Farmer"-Romeo Campbell.
"The Prisoner's Song"--Eddie Berry.
"Show Me the Way to Go Home"-Bill Co-
"Red Hot Henry Brown"-Kenneth Crom-
"That Certain Party"-Eva Morrill.
"I Don't Care What You Used to Be"-
"Ukelele Lady"-Arthur Dinsmore.
"You and I"-Peanut Smith.
"Brown Eyes, Why Are You Blue P"-Arlene
"Dear One"-Irwin Daggett.
"Will You Remember Me ?"-Donald Blethen.
"The Only, Only One for Me"-Marion Rob-
"Who Wouldn't Love You ?"-Hazel Hall.
lx? .. I
Mr. Daggett, in Math. class: "May
I open the windows? It's too hot in
here." QI-Ie is always allowed to.j
fMain room, 5th period.j
Principal March: "Don't take the
attendance books until I take the ref-
erence Qmeaning oppositejf' '
It is claimed that NVilliam Coburn
and Rexford judkins are the most
abused boys in school Qask themj.
It is stated that Richard Kenney, '28,
made a perpetual motion incline plan
that was MHZ efficient. f.Ask I..
F. Dyer: "Does that smile mean
you forgive me ?"
M. Roberts: "Stay away, I am just
smiling to rest my face."
IE. Berry: "Yes, I got knocked Coo
Coo in last week's game."
A. VVeed: "Yes? VVhen do you
expect to recover ?"
Florence Barker Cto Stanley Ire-
landj: "'Tis better to have loved a
short guy and lost than never to love a
"What does the professor of chemis-
try get P"
"Oh, about S3,000 per year."
"And the football coach--."
"About 312,000 a year."
"Quite a discrepancy ?" , '
"Well, did you ever hear 40,000 peo-
ple cheering a recitation in chemistry P"
Mr. Ferguson: "Through which
siphon do the eggs leave ?"
P. Martin: "The other one."
The coach ttaking the attendance at
Basketball Practicej : "Now, t oo
many of you girls have been absent too
much. Most' of you have the average
of six or seven."
Paulinehwho was over to the other
end of the hall about this time, comes
popping in and saying, "VVhat? Sixty-
seven times P"
Very soon they were all shedding
tears, especially Marion Roberts.
Mr. March Qin General Science class,
explaining the principle of the sub-
marinej: "The submarine is like a
man. A man can float if he takes air
into his lungs."
Dana Bryant: "A man can sink like
a submarine. too, if he takes water into
Mr. Ferguson: "Mr. Lord, how do
you prepare bromine in the labora-
Mr. Lord fstammering, and then a
bright thoughtj: "XN'hy, er-er, there
is some kind of a reaction that takes
tlmagine a reaction in Chemistry! lj
Mr. Ferguson: "Mr. Hall, give the
physical properties of nitric ,acid ?"
QNitric.acid is one of the most active
and poisonous acids known.J a
Mr. Hall Qafter thinking for about a
minute and thinking of laughing gas
nitrous acidj: "It has a sweet taste."
tThe class has been laughing ever
Lap Larry Qtranslating in French
All 2 "Si j'avair pleure, je n'aurais
pas en de dessert." Qlf I had not cried,
1 would not have gotten the desert.j
The real meaning is 'iff I had not
cried, I would not havegotten the des-
Everyone of us is a potential Dr.
'Iekyll and Mr. Hyde. There is the
man who sets his alarm clock. There
is the man who turns it off and goes
back to sleep. -
A. C., '28: "Is there such a thing as
solid geometry ?"
Miss Black: "Yes, are you going to
take it?,' -
A. C., '28: "No, if I get thru liquid
geometry I will think myself lucky."
Some of the students stated that it
was not necessary for so many to be
late to class. i
Smith: "Shut up."
Mrs. Shipley: "Mr. Smith. you
better apply that rule to yourself."
W'he.n B. D., '26, sends a letter to
South Dover she sends it via Chicago.
ller slogan is, "Best in the long run."
50 ACADEMY REVIEW
Class of 1900.
Alice Ham, piano instructor, Dover-Foxcroft, Me.
Class of 1901.
Elva Farnham, nee Boss, in company with H. N. Bray in groceries, Dover-Fox-
Robert Hall, Connecticut. Q
Nettie Runnals, Dean at Colby College, VVaterville, Me.
Class of 1902.
Arthur Gilman, grain business, Dover-Foxcroft, Me.
Ola Meade, spool factory office, Dover-Foxcroft, Me.
' cuss of 1903.
Stacy Lampher, Clerk of Courts, Dover-Foxcroft, Me.
Ralph Sanford, brakeman on Maine Central Railroad, Dover-Foxcroft, Me.
Eugene Whittredge, dentist, Dover-Foxcroft, Me.
VVilbur Barney, grocer, Dover-Foxcroft, Me.
i Class of 1906.
Kathie Danforth, bookkeeper for Central Maine Power Co., Dover-Foxcroft, Me
Class of 1908.
Marion Hayes, nurse, Bangor, Me.
ACADEMY REVIEW 51
Class of 11909.
Floyd Grant, Bangor, Me. ,
Marcia Dunham, Whitney's insurance office, Dover-Foxcroft, Me.
Arthur Fowles, Central Maine Power Co. office, Dover-Foxcroft, Me.
n Class of 1910.
Ora lfvans, The Observer Publishing Co., Dover-Foxcroft, Me.
Myra B. Marsh, actress, New York City.
Class of 1915.
lirnest Bailey, station agent, Dover-Foxcroft, Me.
Neal Fisher, California.
Gordon Gates, missionary, Burma.
Arno Ireland, Chase Sz Kimball's Garage,'Dover-Foxcroft.
George Danforth, Florida.
Norman lilliott, Chase N Kimball's, Dover-Foxcroft, Me.
Class of 1916.
l.illa Atherton, nee Runnals, music instructor in Dover-Foxcroft schools, Dover
Class of 1917.
Frank Law, working in machine shop, Hartford, Conn.
Carl Livermore, salesman for California Perfume Co., Suffern, New York.
Ina Hoxie, nee Ladd, Stenographer for Clerk of Courts, Dover-Foricroft, Me.
Margaret lilethen, XVashington,-D. C.
' Class of 1918.
Viola Thompson, nee NYebb, California.
Helen Shorey, teacher, Boston, Mass.
Class of 1919. P
Ray Smart works for Central Maine Power Co., Dover-Foxcroft, Me.
Eva Robinson, nee Lampher, Roslindale, Mass.
Stanley Davis, Rockland, Me.
Willis Parsons, attending Harvard Law School, Cambridge, Mass.
5 2 ACADEMY REVIEW
, Class of 1920.
. Grace Chase, American Woolen Co. otlice, Dover-Foxcroft, Me.
Theresa Dow, real estate business, Florida.
Carl Hichborn, manager of Western Union, Bath, Me.
Richard Lee, attending Harvard Law School, Cambridge, Mass.
Clair Wilson, attending Boston Conservatory of Music, Boston, Mass.
Nathalie Thibodeau, teacher, Boston, Mass.
Class of 1921.
Glenna Pratt, attending School of Practical Art, Boston, Mass.
Walter Steadman, in company with his father in milk business, Dover-Foxcroft
Margaret Thomas, teacher, Everett, Mass.
Kenneth Barker, attending U. of M., Orono, Me.
Lawrence Blethen, attending U. of M., Orono, Me.
Marion Chandler, attending Farmington Normal School, Farmington, Me.
Class of 1922.
Bernice, Green, Colby College, Waterville.
Thomson Guernsey, U. of M., Orono.
Evelyn Lancaster teaches at Fairfield Sanitorium.
Everett Lunt, U. of M., Orono.
Clarence Skillings, U. of M., Orono.
Willis Barrows, U. of M., Orono. C
Alice Brown teaches at the North Street School.
Evelyn Butler, Bates College, Lewiston.
Hugh Burgess, Bowdoin.
Louise. Chandler, Farmington Normal School. C
Guy Crockett, Castine Normal School.
Class of 1923. E
John Anderson, Bowdoin College, Brunswick.
Harold Barker, U. of M., Orono.
Eleanor Bartlett, Farmington Normal School.
Elvie Dow, real estate business in Florida.
Dorothy Dunning, Maine School of Commerce, Auburn.
Mary Hayes, Peter Bent Brigham Hosp ital, Boston.
Olive Lee, Radcliffe College.
Ethel Sawyer teaches at Patten.
U Class of 1924.
Lynwood Betts, U. of M., Orono.
Aida Brown, Business College, Bangor. A
Isabel Buck, Farmington Normal'School.
Thomas Bush, Bentley School of Accounting, Boston.
Isabel Butler, Gorham Normal School. - -
Wilbur Preston Harvey, Bowdoin College. i
Berton Harvey, Bowdoin College.
Clifford McNaughton, U. of M. V
Elinor McNaughton, Deaconess Hospital Ctraining for a nursej.
Madeline McNaughton, Deaconess Hospital Ctraining for a nurse
Neoua Towne, Boston Conservatory of Music.
Class of 1925.
Edna Coburn, Bryant Sz Stratton Business College.
Edith Davis teaches in a rural school in Dover-Foxcroft.
Inez Day, Maine School of Commerce.
Verlie Doore, Business College, Bangor.
Marjorie Hoxie, New Hampshire State Hospital.
Phyllis Hoyt, Bryant Sz Stratton Business College.
Mary Hughes, School of Practical Arts, Boston.
Herbert Huse, Bowdoin College.
Richard Ireland, U. of M., Orono.
Carter Lee, Bowdoin College.
Kenneth Levensalor, Higgins Classical Institute.
Velma Macomber, Guilford fteaching in Brown Schoolj.
Robert Palmer, U. of M., Orono.
Dorothy Sowerby, Shaw Business College. '
Sumner Ward, Higgins Classical Institute.
Katherine Wfingate, Maine School of Commerce.
We wish to acknowledge the following
evclrmges. W'e have gained much from
reviewing them, and intend our criticisms
to he constructive and helpful.
The C'ln'o11irlf', South Parish High,
South Paris, Maine. A fine paper. Your
literary department is particularly well
The Coburn Clarion, Coburn Classical
Institute, VVaterville, Maine. Another'
good literary department. A Cuts would
add greatly to the magazine, however.
The Mcgzmtirook, Camden High, Cam-
den, Maine. A very interesting and com-
The Hilltop Browse, llerwick Academy,
South llerwiek, Maine. A very good pa-
Thr' lx'r'f1'r'o1', ll ro w 11 V i l l e l ligh.
lirownville. Blaine. You puhlsli :1 very
good paper. although your joke depart-
ment is a little over-developed in com-
parison to the others.
T110 nlquilo, Ricker Classical Instftute.
lloulton, Maine. We enjoy your paper
very much. It is good all the way
H. C. l. Sc'1'0.'l, lliggins Classical ln-
stitute, Charleston. Klafne. Your depart-
ments are very well proportioned.
The Ol1.rvrf'v1', Laiirange High, l.a-
Grange. Blaine. A good little paper.
The -Slll'lIll!ji'l', llridgton .X c a cl e m y,
North llridgton. Blaine, .Xn excellent
O01 cw 09616 Younde
Q, 02: ,abd 699'
I IlllllllililllliiiilnllfblullllIIIIIll!IllIIIXIIHIIWIIHIMIIIIWIIIIIDTIII IWIIWIHIIIIIIII
The Cloverdale Store
Quality Goods at the
Lowest Possible Prices
Union Sq., Dover-Foxcroft
A. D. CUNNINGHAM
SECOND-HAND STOVES AND FURNISH-
8: P. TEA COMPANY
V RoBERT ROBERTS
D. H. DANFORTH
L. P. EVANS
Union Square Bowling
B. H. PEARL
E. A. BREWSTER 8: SON
Morrison Building - - - Dexter
MM II MM WMlMIIIIMHHlllilllllliiilllllliiVIIIIllimIIIIIWIIIlilMIIIIIMHMHIIWRMKIIIIMIIIIIHNIIIIIQUIIIIMMIIIWIWMWIIMMHHIH
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f Compliments of-
' Soda Fountain
Ugg- .e AA- - - mu
At the Nickerson Drug Store, V Monument Square
DOW 84 BOYLE
i The Clothiers
Piscataquis Steam Laundry .
4, Tel. 102-2
O. T. Caswell, Proprietor, Dover-Foxcroft, Me. H
Suits Pressed and Cleansed
Family' Washings a Specialty'
J. lvl. BRIGGS
'X 9 9
X: V , .
. 1 .
Ladies Misses and Childrelfs
-"-AT VERY LOW PRICES--'-
Nowhere else caii you find such pleasing styles, such good quality
or variety of models in Footwear for Spring and Summer as are
shown here in complete variety. The kind of graceful and fash-
ionable shoes that will add to the appearance of the Spring' Cos-
tume, and our careful fitting insures you comfort and satisfaction.
Dover-Foxcroffy - - - 1 Maine
bz 3LewistoniBuicIz Go. '
..................,..,....,........,...........,..,..,............,................ .... ................,.,....,.....,......,....... .... ..........,.................,...........,... ...... .......,.. .... . ..... ...,...- ,... ,....,......,...........................-......................-
WlMHMMWMHNMMMlKI In um-mqw--M-nm--mi
miles CD-. Atherton
Teacher of Pianoforte
Office at Whittredge Block, North Street u Tel. fat Residence,J 129-3
The Dexter Pharmacy
DEXTER, MAINE W
Greeting Cards for All Purposes and Occasions
A fine line to select from.
Compliments 0 f-
KINEO TRUST CO., r
Dover-Foxcroft, and Milo I
THE HUDSON! AND ESSEX MOTOR CARS
Represented in Dover-Foxcroft by A '
Ph0I1e 349-3 I-IARLEY H. VVARREN
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Rollins' Runstop Service Hosiery'
For Those who are Particular
. Buy a pair without delay, and learn Why this
Hosiery is making hundreds of new customers
Batchelor 8: Sawyer
Union Square Doxer-Foxcroft, Maine
union SQUARE GARAGE
One-third of Your Child's Day
is Spent at School!
Demand Modem Plumbing and Heating
in Schools, suchuas we install.
Te1.94-2 J. L. PACKARD CO., Dante r, Me.
E wish to thank you for your patronage'ancl
say that we always carry:Quality Goocls
at Satisfactory Prices.
L Monument Squdrg En no
V2llllC 2 SCfViCC 2 Quality - ASSDIUIICIII
WE FEATURE '
Swift's Premium Productf!
FRUIT AND VEGETABLES
Heavy Corn Fed Western Beef, Native Lamb,
Veal and Pork
uality Goods at Lowest Possible Prices f r Cash "
E B BEATTY
Q o .
Chan er lock, - - - Dover-Foxcro , ame
' - X 1 " ' ' X ' - 1"1 -44'fN ' 1"' ? 'vw' W4 f"' ' ' W IWHHNW lWUIMiHDWlWWIIN WWWlWW
he ' , .-a1 , , s , J
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