Foxcroft Academy - Review Yearbook (Dover Foxcroft, ME)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 92
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 92 of the 1930 volume:
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Out of our deep respect and gratitude
of her eflorts to aid and assist us, we, the
class of 1930, dedicate this ACADEMY
REVIEVV to our beloved teacher and Class
Adviser, Pearl W'oodard.
J i .
L PEARL WOODARD
CY. .M-:Z 3 -L' 'ff
Q': - x' KJ? U"
F3 Eff? +531 513- L f 'B
u .gf V I
The Academ Review
Dover-Foxcroft, Maine, June, l930
XYELMA HURGESS. '30
IRENE GILBERT, '31
CARL DRAKE, '31
JUNE DANFORTH, '32
LILLIAN AMES, '31
MADELYN BALLARD, '30
GEORGE VVARREN, '30
GEORGE DUNHAM, '30
LUCILLE CAMPBELL, '32 ,
IANNA ULAKENEY, '31
KIARION MERRILL, '30
OLIVE GRAY, '31
JOHN RIDEOUT, '32
ARTHUR YORK, '33
LOUIS PIIILPOT, '30
KATHLEEN ANNIS, '30
NIARGARET UEARCE, '32
SUSAN DRYSDALE, '33
IXODNEY NOYIZS, '30
CARMELITA MERRILL, '30 BERYL PALMER, '30
WINNIFRED BLAKENEY, '30 STUART fXLEXANDER, '30
6 Academy Review
Have you ever heard of the ACAIIEMY REVIEVV? A joy of years gone by.
This annual of 1930 is sponsored by the Senior Class of Foxcroft Academy.
For four years the Academy has not put out a real school annual. It was in
197313 that the ACADEMY REVIEW Inade its last appearance. In 1927 the students
typewrote their own magazines. In 1928 the English C lub undertook to sponsor an
annual, but, as the time before commencement was brief. it never appeared. The
class of 1930 was then in its Sophomore year. ln our Junior year, 1929, no attempts
were made toward having an annual. At the very First of this year the Seniors
decided to sponsor an ACADEMY REVIEW. A committee was appointed to look into
this affair. Then when the reports of the committee came in favorably, an editorial
statlf was chosen among all the classes.
The class of 1930 wishes to thank the other classes, faculty, and townspeople
who have so helpfully cooperated with them in behalf of the REVIEW. They also
have great gratitude for those in near-by towns that have seen the prolitableness of
advertising in their paper.
F. I-X. has often been accused of lacking the essential to success-School Spirit.
Since the Christmas Holidays the F. A. students have proved their worth by offer-
ing the best of materials for the annual. We have discovered poets. humorists.
essayists, a1Id real salesmen among these so-called "indifferent" students.
The Seniors, especially. have learned by experience the "hows and whys" of
putting out an annual. The other classmen have gained excellent knowledge in this
line, also. They will be able to put out a still better annual another year.
VV e hope you enjoy our annual of 1939. Don't forget to look at the Alumni
list for all your old pals' addresses! Most of all. send away the blues forever by
reading our blokes. Lastly, look at the Dignihed Seniors' Personals.
V. W. B., '30.
Academy Review 2
The girls of lfoxcrof t Academy are at the present time very much interested
in the manner i11 which the girls dress. A committee, consisting of two girls from
the senior class and one girl from each of the other classes was chosen by the Senior
Girls' Council, which is sponsoring the plan which the committee is going to try to
All the girls who have been in Foxcroft Academy land their mothers, toob
know how difhcult it is sometimes to wear appropriate clothing. Of course we mean
particularly the style of clothing we should wear at school and at school functions.
This plan we hope will help the mothers as well as the students. Perhaps, first
of all. we should like to have it understood that the committee, with the aid of Miss
lflessie Cooper, has not arrived at these conclusions with the expectations of making
firm rules. On the contrary, that is exactly what we don't want to do. Our highest
hopes were that the careful consideration of this topic might be of assistance to the
mothers and students.
Now to really begin the subject, why do we go to school-to work, or to play
and have a good time? As we think it over we decide that school is a place of
business rather than a play time, do we not? In business corporations do girls make
a practice of wearing sleeveless dresses? VVe shall have to admit they do not.
However, this age is a modern one and we have a great deal of freedom as to what
we shall wear, but we will have to admit sleeveless dresses look more like a party
and not like a business dress.
Next, girls, do not ruin your feet. High heeled C spikej shoes are very attrac-
tive, but they are not desirable for school.
Now the question arises, VV11at shall we wear? ln regard to dresses, any simple
or plain dress is advisable for school. Silk dresses tof the expensive material and
decorationsj are not suitable. Another thing, girls, much jewelry does not show
good taste. As for shoes, one should not wear a shoe that has a heel any higher
than a cuban heel. Some people cannot wear flat heeled shoes, but it is not necessary
to wear high heeled shoes to school. These kind of shoes aren't meant for schoolg
they are for afternoon and evening.
Girls, have you stayed home from parties when you could have gone and had a
good time just because you "thought" you hadn't a suitable dress? If you have,
don't do it again. Did you ever stop to think that there are only two functions
during the F. A. year that would in any way call for an evening dress? These are
the Senior Dance and the Junior-Senior Reception. However, it isn't at all neces-
sary that they are worn at these occasions. It is really a matter of choice. Do the
boys wear tuxedoes? No. Then, why is it absolutely necessary for girls to wear
6 Academy Review
elaborate evening dressc s. lt absolutely is not necessary. :Xs was said before, it is
simply a matter of opinion.
Simple, neat, and becoming dresses are perfectly all right for anyone to wear
at any of our school times. As for other school times. elaborate evening dresses
would be entirely out of place. Think of all the good times you've missed maybe
on account of "dresses"- foolish dresses.
Mothers and daughters, just please think it all over a little and see if you don't
agree, at least in part.
NV. F. B., '30.
For what is li. .-X. bound? Are we going to let members of our school get low
rank? I should say no! We get N024 in banking: and how did we do it? Some
of the backers of the school got behind it and pushed. llut the banking project
wasn't so very heavy. just a few could put that over the top: however, this ques-
tion of rank is so very heavy that all li. A. students, parents of the students and the
faculty, must all push together and at the same time. For altogether too long the
faculty and parents have done the pushing and at that many of the parents decided
that their duty was merely to send their children to school. Do you love F. A.?
VVelll Show it then and make her a IOOCXJ school.
Life is not so short but that there is always time enough for courtesy.-Emerson.
N ot only in Foxcroft Academy but in every school there is the continued need
of courtesy. There is need of courtesy in the assembly. in the corridor, in the class-
room, in the home-room, at recess. at games and in all school activities.
The assembly is the place where the school as a whole most closely touches the
outside world. There is no better place to practice courtesy. There should be atten-
tion and quietness when anyone is speaking. Students should refrain from doing
anything which shows discourtesy to the one who is conducting the assembly.
Another place where courtesy or discourtesy may be shown is in the corridors.
One should remember to observe the trafhc rules and pass quietly and quickly from
oneyclass to another. If everyone will remember a few simple rules, much conges-
tionland confusion in the corridors will be obviated. i
,There is also a chance for courtesy in the classroom. Students should go at
once to their seats upon entering a classroom and sit attentively. lnterruptions of
Academy Review 9
any sort are very discourteous in the classroom. It is also a mark of courtesy to
speak distinctly so that everyone in the room will be able to hear.
It is just as important to be courteous in the home-room as in the classroom.
It is courteous to keep the desks neat and orderly and cooperate in every way pos-
sible with the teacher in making the room bright and clean.
Perhaps one of the greatest needs of courtesy is at recess, when so many stu-
dents use the corridors and schoolrooms for playgrounds. All forms of active play
should be eliminated because of injury to persons and property.
At games students should not forget to play the part of a good sportsman.
To be a good sportsman students must treat the opposing team with marked
Students may develop courtesy by first learning the rules given above and then,
p1'art'i.rf', j11'az'!i.rv, fvrucfisc. One has to remember only that, "There is a time for
some things, and a time for all things, a time for great things, and a time for small
FRANK ti. STONE, A. ll., Principal 1 llatesj, C'if1':v11sl1ip Training, General Mathe-
"He was a man of honor, of noble and generous nature."
lhissnz ll. Cooenu, A. ll.. Dean of liirls qllates, University of Chicagob, English.
"Self-reverence, self-knowledge, self-control,
These three alone lead life to sovereign power."
xlAR'I'HA D. C1-msn, A. IS. flloston L'niversity, Rlcliill, Middlebury, Institute St.
Germain, Parisj, l:I'Cllt'l1.
"All her thoughts as lair within her eyes
As hotton agatcs seem to wave and float
ln crystal currents of clear morning seas."
ALIFREID -I. l:UR'l'IliR lSpringlieldl, FTIAVXTIYYI 1J1'1'ra'lm', Science.
"His memory long will live alone
ln all our hearts."
NTARION ll. CHANDLIER tklaine School of Commerce, University of Mainej, Com-
"The fountain of perpetual peace Hows there."
no Academy Review
PEARL Woouxun, A. ll. f University of Mainej, English, H istory.
"Faithful, gentle, good,
Wearing the rose of womanhoodf'
LEONA llOGAN tMt. llolyokej, Latin, Matlzmnatirs, English.
"A life that moves to gracious ends."
LEONA LEIGHTON Qlfeal Collegej, Commercial Subjerts.
"And she has hair of golden hue,
Take care !"
FRANCIS Dona, B. S. CUniversity of Mainej, Motheinatirs, Science.
"Gallant, graceful, gentle, tall,
Fairest, noblest, best of all."
RUTH KINCAID BEARCE f Ontario Ladies' College, Whitby, Ontario, New England
Conservatory of Music, Boston, Harvard Summer School, 2 yearsj, Girls'
Physical Director, History.
"Ready in heart and ready in hand."
JANE F. FOSTER C Boston Universityj, Music.
"I do but sing because I must,
And pipe but as the linnets sing."
ADE L. Ross fNasson Institutej, H omg' Economics.
So full of summer warmth, so glad,
So healthy, sound, and clear and whole."
WALTER L. BROWN COswego Normalj, Manual Arts.
"Ring in the love of truth and right,
Ring in the common love of good."
STUART ROBB ALEXANDER i'.'il1'L'H
President English Club 1453 English Club 11, tl, Zi, 455
Vice-President l-English Club 1255, lireneh Club 145g De-
bating Club 12153 lluys' Club 125, 453 Athletic Editor of
F. .-1. News 1451 Assistant Business Manager ut ACADKIVIY
Ri-Lyllflw 145 3 junior Play 12153 Senior Play 145, President
of Athletic .-Xssneiatiun 1451 Varsity Football 13. 453 Var-
sity Baseball 12. 2553 Varsity llasketball 123, 453 Captain
"llc,-zu ftll' llml lillle Utllltilz' ll11'n-:ex lzix 1I1'1lllIX ,' .ru .rlzimxv 1l
youd deed in 11 11111151111-1' rm1'l1I."
"Alec" says: "l've racked my brain out trying tu decide
the eternal problem uf whether to set up my business on
Maine Street in Sebee ur Main Street in Dover-Foxcrott."
Huwever, "Alee." we're sure yrmu will be as popular in either
place as you have been at li. A.
KA'l'Hl.liliN .XNXIS "lint"
English Club 123, 451 Housekeeping Club 1453 lfrench
Club 145: Seninr Girls' Cuuneil 1455 Atxnniamx' liliX'IIiXV
1pers1:nals5 1453 Yulley Hall 115, 45, lfestiyal 11, 725.
'll.tll1jl1I um! Hn' ienrld lmlgfllx 'zeilll yen."
"Fat" is trying tw study "Alexander the Great" in a inudel
linrd, but eccasinnally she skips a page in the "History"
due- to the rattling of the "Tin Lizzie." lint laying all
juk.ng aside, li. .-X. will eertainly miss Kathleeifs merry
M .-Xl JELYN CliLliS'l'li l'lAl.l..XRlJ "K1'1l"'
Chorus 133, 25, 453 Varsity llasketball 1153 Treasurer
Hnusekceping Club 135: lfrench Club 125, 45g President
Ifreneh Club 145 1 linglish Club 12. 23, 45 3 Secretary linglish
Club 11253 Editor-in-Chief lf. .l. Nvtex 1453 juniur and
Senior Plays 121, 45: Literary liditur of the .A1'.XI5l'll5'lY Ric-
Vllcw 1453 Civininereial Club 145g Vice-l'resident Cmn-
niereial Club 145: Seninr Girls' Cuuneil 1-153 Hockey 1215,
Class Baskttball 11, IZ, 2553 Baseball 1253 Typing Contest
11353 Minstrel Shnw 125, 453 Cuunty Typing Champion.
"llr1' lveuulifnl Iiliun hair xlmm' fnrlh like Ihv ligflzl nf
As a "cumini1tee woman" "Red" has few equals. She
has served on many eumniittees and has made them a suc-
cess ere they started. Take a look at her. Don't those
twinkling brown eyes 'neath that titian hair 1we'd rather not
say redj tell you that when fun is brewing "Red" is not far
XVINNIFRED FRANCES BLAKENEY "Winnie"
Secretary of Class 125 5 Chorus 11, 2, 3, 45 g Orchestra 115 g
Glee Club 1253 Senior Play 145, English Club 12, 3, 453
Secretary of Senior Girls' Council 1-L5 5 Minstrel Show 145 g
Housekeeping Club 172, 3, 45 5 Secretary Housekeeping Club
145 1 French Club 13, -15 3 Honor Student.
'K-I dauglllrl' of the Gods dirirwly pure and dlT'I-71-FIX fall."
M Tliissweet dignified looking personage is none other than
hWinnie. But lt is said that looks are deceiving for the
HWiles' ,of men seems to have ensnared her in its web.
Winnie, weve certainly enjoyed your sojourn at F. A.,
and we all join in wishing you much happiness in the future.
YELMA 11:URGEss -- V010
Honor Partg English Club 12, It, 45 3 French Club 13, 45 5
Vice-President of Class 135 3 Treasurer of Class 145 3
Housekeeping Club 145g Chairman of English Executive
Committee 135 5 Student Council 135 g Lost and Found
Committee 1353 Volley Ball 13, 45g Treasurer of Senior
Girls' Council 1455 Junior and Senior Plays 13, 45 3 Editor-
in-Chief of the ACADEMY REVIEW 1455 Vice-President of
the Housekeeping Committee 1453 Minstrel Show 13, 455
Chorus 12, 3, 45.
"H.afvfvy as a king. She frczuzcs your mind to mirth and
One of the great mysteries yet to be solved is how Velma
can always have her lessons prepared and at the same time
manages to amuse the rest of the Study Hall. But never
mind, Velma, it's always best to keep the "Sunny Side Up."
LOUISE CAMPBELL "Loma
Honor Partg junior Play 135 Q Class Treasurer 125 g Eng-
lish Club 172, 3, 453 Captain of Varsity Basketball 145g
Housekeeping Club 1-L53 French Club 1453 President Sen-
ior Girls' Council 1-l5g Hockey 12, 35, Class Basketball
11, 2, 3, 45, Volley Ball 11, TZ, 15, 453 Minstrel Show 13,
45 3 Music Festivals 12, 35.
"Tim opinion of the strozzgvst is the best."
Meet Louise, one of our outstanding athletes. It does not
matter where it is, whether on the hockey field or basketball
Floor, you'll find her playing the same kind of -a game: .We
clon't know, but it wouldn't surprise us if Louise specialized
in P. T. She certainly has the natural ability to become a
splendid physical director.
Academy Review I5
N EILI. STAPLES CARLETON
Secretary Boys' Club 13, 415 Property Cnninittee of Seu-
ior Play ti-H.
"pix nilnv' zum, so I myself do mnx.'."
Neill is one of our quiet students, but when it eoines to
taking' 'tgirlsu pictures-Oh! My! Your l3lL'll.S2ll1l d.sposi-
tion, Neil, has made you many friends during your years at
ANGUS JAMES COLLETTE "Gu.rsiv"
Yarsity Football HM Varsity Baseball tlljg Varsity
"lt ix not growing like a free
In hulk, doth made man bctfrr' Img"
Our ninety-one pound "Gussie" believes in quality not
quantity for he not only wears varsity letters in the three
major sports, but has a knack of vamping the girls, especial-
ly those in Urono. "Gussie," you have certainly made us
realize that good things come in small packages.
X'Yll.l.IAM PERLEY COBURN "Bill"
Student Council QSM President of Athletic Advisory
Board C2335 English Club Q3, 41g Vice-President of Class
Q25 : Chorus, Minstrels Q3, 425 Boys' Club C235 g Band til 3
Debating Club tlj: Senior Play ffljg Varsity Football tl,
72, Jil: Captain Varsity Football MJ: Varsity Basketball
til, 455 Varsity Baseball fl, 2, Zijg Captain Varsity Hase-
"Comm, .vIn'f.' O, sleep the rerfain kim! of jn'm'v."'
Pretty "VVillie" thinks that Providence is almost superior
to the Garden of Eden. We prophesy that when "Bill" has
finished at Dramatic School he will open the season with
"Wedding Bells." May you be as successful in life as you
were as toastmaster of the Junior and Senior Banquet.
AVIS JUILA IJOORE '24-rc"
Honor Part3 Commercial Club 1453 English Club C2. Zi,
453 French Club fbi, U3 Secretary and Treasurer French
Club C-U3 Senior Girls' Council C4D.
"Hrm'1r loathed melanrlmIy."
These three words express Avis' philosophy of life. You
can rightly guess from her usual sweet smile that she can
keep all the rest of us cheerful and full of mischief. Here's
to you, Avis, we know you will be a success wherever
MARION AYER DOORE
Housekeeping Club Cl, 2, 3, 42 3 English Club til, 3, 43 3
Minstrel Shows CIS, 43 3 Senior Girls' Council Q49 3 Operetta
CIJ3 Festival 11, 2, 3, 413 Glee Club 121.
"F:-ieudliness is a z'irtue."
This is Marion, another bright, cheery member of our
class. Her kind, pleasant manner has made her loved by
all. Marion, we predict your future as a secretary in some
noted business Iirm.
MARJORIE ELLEN DOORE ",llurj"
Orchestra 13. 43: Housekeeping Club fl, 2. 3, -U3 Senior
Girls' Council C433 English Club Q2, -U: Minstrels 13,
433 Festivals tl, 2, 3, 433 Glee Club C253 Gperetta CU.
"Thr fvuflwrcd songsfcr fl1HHfit'IL'l'I'.H
Did you ever hear a nightingale sing? Such is the voice
of our Marjorie. You've surely been a help to F. A.,
Academy Review IS
GEORGE LUCIUS DUNHAM "Lucius"
Student Council C455 French Club C455 Brys' Club C35
45 5 English Club C455 Junior Plays C355 Vice-President of
Class C455 Vice-President Athletic Association C455 Min-
strel Shows C3, 455 Athletic Editor of ACADEMY REVIEW
C45 5 Manager F. A. News C455 Manager Senior Play C455
Manager Baseball C455 Manager Football C455 Manager
Basketball C35 5 Assistant Manager Baseball C35 5 Assistant
Manager Football C2, 35 5 Assistant Manager Basketball C25.
"Cii':'f' her but a least cxruxe to Inff: me."
The rushing, gushing business manager of the class of
'30 loves the women, but has not had time for them until
the Freshman Class began to serve "Olives" at their social
functions. lf you are as efficient a manager throughout the
rest of your life as you have been at F. A., we are assured
fortune will smile upon you.
CARRIE ELIZABETH GOODELL "Mike"
Senior Girls' Council C45.
"I!'s a friendly heqft that has plenty of friends."
Carrie came to us this year from Abbot. Since she has
been here, she has made many friends. Good luck, Carrie!
BEATRICE ELEANOR GREENIER "Peggy"
Junior Plays C355 Senior Girls' Council C455 Hockey
C355 Minstrel Shows C3, 455 Volley Ball C35.
"Busy as a bee, nzerry all the linux'
"Peggy" is one of our ever helpful commercial students.
She's always busy, and her efficient fingers are forever typing
endless Hstacks' of "exams" But in spite of this handicap,
we wish you much success in your commercial vocation.
Boys' Club til, 453 Property Committee ol Senior Play
UD, Honor Part.
"I 'Zt'lIllt1l'I' lonely as ll rlomlf'
Our vzlgalioiul lover is Wilson. He has p.'oved to the
world that women have no part in making men smart. He
is one of two boys to get an honor part this year. NVQ
hope, VVilson, you will continue your good work in regard
Nlil.l.lli l,OUlSli HAYES "Nell"
Volley Ball tl, 2, 3, -tj, Varsity Basketball HJ, Class
llaslcetball tl, fl, Ill: Captain Class Basketball t4lg Lost
and Found Committee tljg President ol Housekeeping
tflub t4lg lfreneh Club Q-U5 Fenior Girls' Couneil tllg
lloekey til, IBD: Baseball ff2DQ Minstrel Shows til, 435 lies-
tivals tl, Ill: Treasurer of junior Class till: Property
Committee of -lunior and Senior Plays til, -ll.
"Il'ill1 luv' Iurlwd up 1lU.Yt' cmd l1'i.vl1 rlliu,
.Wir alfeuys drier 'zehaf Jlu' vfrr' l7t"ffIIlX.
Nellie is a Iiend for work and holds the record for burn-
ing midnight oil, and is thc only member of the Class of
'30 who has studied from dusk to dawn before an exam.
But this ll2lSll't prevented Nellie from being fun loving :ind
mischievous, and there's always a merry twinkle in her eyes,
especially when "Shruggy" is near.
WI LM A IN EZ HICSKETH
French Club t-ll, Housekeeping Club til, 451 Senior
Play tall: Senior Girls' Council HJ.
".l rmnilry lad ix my tl't'jjl't't'.'i
XVilma is one of the staunch, steady members of our
class. One never sees her writing notes or whispering, for
she likes to study. her favorite subject being tAl7gebra,
Wilma, your sturdy qualities will make you an efheient
Academy Review 1 Z
MAR-IORIIC liS'l'HliR JOHNSTON nfllllli-Ilya
Varsity llasketball 141: Housekeeping Club HJ: Eng-
lish Club 113, 41: French Club 13. 43: Hockey llilg Vulley
Ball fill: Hnnnr Part.
'Il I111111 111111 111111 tl 1111111 171111, 111111 ll pull 1111 l11,11cl111'1'."
Yes, it has been a struggle fur "johnny" tu graduate this
ycar??? Perhaps the reason is because shc's siudying llot-
anv Qhlerbsl outside of sclmnl. llut never ve tear, "Juliu-
nyi" 'Tis a likely subject. ' D
ICRYIN l'ICiiliNli LARY "l.:111"
llnys' Club LIS, ll: Cbairnian nf Buys' Club HD: Min-
slrels 113, ll: junior Play: Senior .l'lay: Yarsity lfmitball
141: Varsity Basketball 141.
"Aly 11'111' 111':'1' 1111111 my 111'111'I."
lirrin has been the unniacl of our class. llc has traveled
frnin here 111 Dexter many times, and at last found the
treasure hidden in the Snpl1n1nu1'e class. We knnw that
the linys' Club will miss his leadership in doing the many
tasks it has p1-1'f11rmecl.
CARXllfl.l'l'A M lflllill.l. "1x'1'Ic1"
linglisli Club 12, Ii, ll: Secretary linglish Club 12, -lj:
l'il'L'IlCl1 Club Qii, 41: Housekeeping Club 42, 41: Secretary
Class lil: Seninr Play: junior Play: Hrcliestra ffl, ID:
Opera-tta: S1-iiinr Girls' Council: I". .-l. .Y1'71'.v llixehange
lirlitnrl 141: 1X1'.x11131x1x' Rlavlicw fClub liditnrl: Hockey
12, Ill: Basketball CSU : Vnlley Ball ll, 72, 3, 45 g Glue Club
121: lllinstrels 123, -ll.
"S1111111d tlll1l1 111'111111i1:-.'11111'1' 111' f111'1111I."'
"Kem" believes in, "lf at lirst you cl11n't suceeccl, try, try
again." She is at present specializing in G. W.'s, and it
isn't George VVasl1ingt11n, either. "Ke-ta" is undoubtedly
burn 111 leadership and is one of the must competent mem-
bers nf nurhclass. She takes part in evwytliiiig, but special-
IZCS lll I'l1ll5lC.
KENNETH MERRILL "Ken"
Orchestra 11, 235 Varsity Basketball 13, 43.
v "My eyes df'.YC!'71d1'lIg from Ihr' hill s141":'vys-"
"ken" is the quietest of our class, thus it enables him to
indulge in whispering, and then he goes on his way re-
joicing that Miss Vlfoodard didn't catch him. VVcll, "Ken,"
we hope you will always have such good luck.
MARION EUNICE MERRILL "Mamie"
Secretary and Treasurer of Student Council 1333 Eng-
lish Club 11, 2, 3, 433 French Club 1333 Housekeeping
Club 1331 President Commercial Club 1435 Secretary De-
bating Club 1435 Editorial Staff of AcADi-:MY REVIEWQ
Vice-President of Senior Girls' Council: Secretary Senior
Classg Debating Team 133: junior Play Readingg Volley
Ball 11, 235 Valedictorian.
"W'l1ner'rr Iored, that Ioffed not at jirsl sight?"
Marion is the shy, demure little girl who won valedictory.
Until this year she has been an accomplished man hater.
We wonder who changed her mind? Marion, you certainly
have a brilliant mind and well deserve the honors bestowed
THELMA CATHRYN MURCH "Tillie"
Senior Girls' Council 1435 Commercial Club 1433 Volley
Ball 173, 2333 Hockey 12, 335 Class Basketball 12, 335
Chorus 17233 Housekeeping Club 1235 Baseball 123.
".4lI'.v fair in low and i1i.wur."
Thelma seems to be a heartless little flirt, but we, of course,
aren't sure of that. Anyway, it doesn't keep her interest
from her studies, so all is well. But careful, "Tillie," you
haven't escaped "Dan Cupid" forever.
Academy Review I9
RUIJNIEY liX'l2RE'l"l' NOYES "Rod"
Vice-I'resident of Class ill g French Club til, 47 1 English
Club til, Ii, 433 Boys' Club LIS, 491 Chairman Boys' Club
4333 junior Play: Senior Playg Business Manager of
.-Xouuz M Y R1-:rn-zw.
"I .vfr'or'e reiflz HIHH' for none were 7E'Ul'ffl my .rir'ife."
Roclnt-y's one ambition is to become a seienee teacher. He
seems to be fond of analyzing things. Rodney proved him-
selt capable as a business manager ot the ltlcvniw, and we
tiust be will be as etiieient in other projects.
B ERYL GERA LI DIN E PALM ER HlilIl'l't'l',
Ifreneli Club til, 453 Housekeeping Club tl, 32, Ii, 425
Treasurer Housekeeping Club 1313 Class Basketball fl, 72,
2333 Yolley Ball 42, :Hg Hockey C333 Minstrels CIS, 45g
Senior Girls' Council: Chairman of Property Committee of
".Yo:'.vy gfirlx and t'!'f7'ZK'IilIjl lzcnx. always ronu' io .vnnur had
There really isn't much to say about Beryl. She's so
uuiet??? Anyway, we know that sbe's becoming quite in-
terested in Milo and always attends the sales there at the
.X. X P. store. VYe wonder why?
LOUIS IEICAL PHILIYOT N1.01l1.l7n
Yiee-Presirlent Student Council tit, 413 lfnglish Club QB,
Sl. 413 French Club 135, 453 Boys' Club til, 43: Varsity
Football L47 g Varsity Basketball 13, 43 3 Captain Basketball
145: Manager Baseball 1353 Senior Playg junior Playg
President of Class QSM: Debating Club fiilg ACADEMY RE-
x'n4:w Start 145: lf. fi. .Yr-zex Staff 1453 Assistant Manager
Football liiyl Minstrels tit, 435 Festival Citi.
"lx'v.roIrrd lo 'ZK'l.Il. he 1l11'ditaff'.v 1110 1t'lIj'."
NYe take the greatest pleasure in presenting Louis. He
has changed quite a lot since he entered F. A., and now is
prepared to embark upon strange and adventuresome seas.
He plans to leave town next year, possibly he may go to
C.-XX TON PRATT uC,l1.T"
English Club CIE, 45 3 Varsity Football 145.
"Hr 1111.v umre 'Zbl'tI'V.Y 1111111 our, Illlf 111' ivnuld 1'111m.vc f1l1'Hl
1111 Ivrfnrr 111111 17llL'.i
"Cant" seems to adhere to the quiet side of life. As yet
he has not broken away. But-beware! all ye women. XVe
have heard that still waters run deep and that is probably
true in your case.
FLORA BERNICE ROBBINS "lilo"
Secretary and Treasurer of Student Council C453 French
Club Q41 g Housekeeping Club: Commercial Club Q-Og Sen-
ior Girls' Council: Class Basketball C495 Minstrels Mjg
Volley Ball C415 English Club Q-U.
"Work is 1110 key 10 .r11fr1'ss."
Altho Flora has only been with us a year, she has proved
her capability as a leader and worker. Flora, if you show
the same keen interest in your future work as you do here,
we're sure you'll be a success!
EDNA GERTRUDE ROBINSON "Gv1'1i1"'
English Club 1453 Senior Girls' Conncilg Housekeeping
Club Cl, 72, 3, 45g Yolley Ball Cl, 2, Zi, 43 5 Class Basketball
C4jg Hockey 12, 3, 455 Opcretta ill: Commercial Club
"Like a 11II'tl1J171Iljl S1111'
.S'vr11 111111 1110 s11N111i1'c 11ea1'1'11'.v deep 1'rf111.w.
111111 11f'1' d1'1'11111 110 111011011 131111 Ei' P111 11.1 1111' 1'17Nl'
H1f'Il11f'11l 115 odor 1111111 1110 t'io11'I."
We are quite sure that if F. A. offered a course .in for-
estry Edna would take it. Edna is a little deceiving tor
she tells us she is going to business college, but we think
she will be a P. G. at H. C. l.
Academy Review 2 1
ELSIE MARIE ROBERTS "Marian
Varsity Basketball 11, 41 3 Class Basketball C2, 355
Housekeeping Club C2, 3, 45 g Class President Cl, 43 Q Secre-
tary of Class fill 3 French Club 13, 45 5 Senior Girls' Coun-
cilg English Club: Hockey Cl, 45g Property Committee of
Senior Playg Baseball fljg Honor Part.
'K1XYllf7tZK'l!'df1C is fv0'zwr."
Elsie. one of our honor students, left F. A. her Junior
year to go to school at Fairfield, but she got homesick for
"us" and came back. We needed her a lot, for what would
have become of us without a President like Elsie?
DOROTHY MILDRED ROBERTS "Dot"
"To be cheerful becomes her."
"Dot" is one of the "happy-go-lucky" members of our
class of serious seniors. Can she dance? Well, I guess.
"Dot," we expect your name will be on Broadway some-
time in the near future.
ONA ALICE ROGERS "O-nor'
French Club C-ljg Housekeeping Club C-U3 Senior Girls'
Council: Varsity Basketball C435 Class Basketball CCS, :tj ,
Hockey tlilg Volley Ball C215 Baseball f2l.
Here's Ona, the girl who's very much interested in Milo,
probably due to the fact that it may be her future home.
Well, Ona, we're sure you'll have plenty of friends wherever
you go, but clon't forget old F. A.
LLOYD li.-XRLIE SMITH "Smillziv"
Varsity Baseball Clijg Varsity llasketball C415 Boys'
Klub LU 3 English Club.
"rl mind serene in diffir11Ity."
Uslllltlllflu is a steady fellow and one who speaks when
spoken to. He is, however, good company and a ererlit to
Boys' Club HJ.
".S'1'lt'11rv is golden."
.Nrtluir eame to us very late. and of course we haven't
beemue thoroughly acquainted with him. XVe have. how-
ever, enjoyecl his reacly smile :intl comracleship and trust
that he has louncl pleasure in knowing us.
DORA ISA lllil. STEVENS uClII'I.Vn
lfreneh Club Lil, -ll: Commercial Club Q41 Q junior Playg
Senior Girls' Council Hjg Class Basketball ffl, 333 Hockey
".S',hewl1 is silrfmg' .vilmira is golden."
We believe this maxim may be truly applied to Dora, who
has been ever faithful to her school and studies. Dora, al-
tho you've been very quiet and unobtrusive you have made
many friencls who are certainly going to miss you next year.
XVILLIS THOMAS "Willie"
Boys' Club CSB, 415 French Club C41.
"Bid him mm1lec'."
Poor "XVillie" just coulcln't get interested in French. His
mind seemed to wander to the wide open spaces. Mrs.
Chase has used all the patience in the world and usually
smiles to the anecdotes of the Petit garcon. However,
French isn't the only accomplishment, "Willie," and we
know you will go over the top.
GEORGE XNILLIAM WARREN
Student Council C213 President Student Council C3, 413
Band CII1: Orchestra C3, 415 Junior Plays C315 Senior
Play: Varsity Football C313 Captain Varsity Football C41g
President of Class C213 Varsity Basketball C3, 415 Vice-
President of Athletic Association C315 Debating Club C313
President of Debating Club C415 French Club C3, 413
English Club Cl, 2, 3, 41 g Boys' Club C3, 41 g Varsity Base-
ball C3, 41: Staff of ACADEMY REV11-:W C415 Treasurer of
English Club C415 Salutatorian.
"Lair is not low'
l'V1Iit'l1 alters wlzen if alterulioiz finds."
Our salutatorian has searched the "halls" of fame and
has found that the greatest lover lives on the colder street.
By looking at his list of activities one sees the blank space
that will be left at F. A. next year. He has a genial dis-
position, a quality of leadership and a line character that
will ensure his future at "Maine."
ALDONA ELIZABETH ZILINSKY "Dona"
Varsity Ilasketball C415 County Typewriting Contest C3,
413 State Typcwriting Contest C315 Housekeeping Club
CIS, 413 Commercial Club C413 Baseball C7215 Hockey C2,
3, 41: Volley Ball C413 Class liasketball C2, 25, 415 Senior
Girls' Councilg Minstrels C3, 415 Music Festivals Ci, 315
Cheer Leader C41.
'rlf11fC1MSfllSlll conquers the iu1fw0s.viblt'."
Aldona. you're one of our best athletes. It isn't only in
basketball that you excel for you're an all-around good
sport. VVe're sure you'll meet with success next year if all
your undertakings display the same eleverness as your
24 , Academy Review
ll Senior otes. H
Seiiior Class OfI'icm'.v.' Elsie Roberts, President: George Dunham, Vice-Presi-
dent: Velma llurgess, Treasurer: Marion Merrill, Secretary.
The class of '30 has participated in many brilliant activities. The first of these,
the Poverty llall, made a success by the class, was certainly a great feature of the
,l lallowe'en Season. The hall was attractively decorated in black and orange.
Everyone came poverty-stricken as judged by outward appearance, each hopefully
waiting for the prizes promised for the most appropriate costume. Aldona Zelinsky
and Merle l.ibby received the prizes. VVith music furnished by VVarren's Orches-
tra, games and dancing were enjoyed. Doughnuts and cider were served for re-
freshments. The social evening was brought to a close by a balloon dance.
lYe next turned our attention toward our Senior Play, which was very delight-
fully presented before a large audience on Friday evening, February 21st, "Come
Out of the Kitchen" is a very popular play and has been very ably coached by Miss
l'earl lYoodard of the .Xcademy faculty. The cast of characters were chosen as.
follows I v
Olivia Daugerheld, alias ,lane-Ellen ....... ........ M adelyn Ballard
Elizabeth Dangerfield, alias Arminta ....... ......... C armelita Merrill
Mrs. Falkner, Tucker's sister .............. ........ W innifred Blakeney
Cora Falkner, her daughter .......... .............. V elma Burgess
Amanda, Olivia's black mammy ....... ...... W ilma Hesketh
Burton Crane, from the North ........ ...... G eorge Warren
Thomas Lelferts, statistical poet ............. .............. E rvin Lary
Paul Dangerfield, alias Smithfield ................ ..... W illiam Coburn
Charles Dangerfield, alias Brindlebury ............... ..... R odney Noyes
Randolph Weeks, agent to the Dangerfields ....... ......... L ouis Philpot
Solon Tucker, Mrs. Falkner's brother ................................................ Stuart Alexander
The characters were well chosen, as seen from the enthusiasm and zeal with
which each worked, making the comedy a success. Their work and efforts were
The animal junior and Senior banquet and dance was held on Friday evening.
April -1. The banquet was served at the Piscataquis C lub rooms by the ladies ofthe
G. A. R. The excellent menu consisted of the following: fruit cup. mashed pota-
toes, chicken. peas, rolls. moulded salad, olives, jelly, pineapple whip, cake, and
Academy Review 25
The table appointments were x'e1'ytattir:-mtively carried out in the Junior Class,
colors, pink and blue. Favors. place cards,,.napkins, and table bouquets followed
this color scheme. i
Between courses short but witty speeches were given by various people. The
speakers were as follows: Toast to the Faculty,'l-ouis l'hilpot. '302 Response by
Principal Stone: Toast to the Seniors, Carl Di'ake.ff3l : Response by Elsie Roberts,
'30g Mrs. Ellen Weltlwx' of .the Trustees: T oastto the's'Qi1'l,s, Philip llrown, '31g
Toast to the lloys. Carinelitalklerrill. 'ssoz Toast -tfogtlje 'lli'1isfies. Stuart Alexander,
'3O: Response by Supt. Walter Dl. Rideout. The Toastmaster was Vlfilliam Coburn,
'30, whose ever ready wit made him a most eiitcrtaipiggg.toastmasteit
At eight o'cl:ick the jolly feasters wended tlieiriiwajfi to Central Hall. where the
reception was held. The lfallhwas decorated in bluefand gold, the Senior Class
colors. Music for dancing iiififiQffui'11isliecl by XYarren's Orchestra. A large crowd
of spectators and dancers eiijoyggl afyei'y pleasant evening.
The Class of 151230 is approaching the close of its last year. .-X very busy season
it is, and equally important. for it niark-5 the close of an education for many. We
realize there is an abundance .of work aheadof us, anti each will have his share
of it. H3535 get W ,v-Sy.
The class is working ciiiiliziiiinitv iciiiiiilqfp gratvliuatioii. lt was voted that we
presentisome form oi play wherein :.,p iyeryone could participate. All plans are not
complete, but class night will be carried out in the form of a"'stunt', night. The
class graduation will be held onVThursday evening. june 12th, the classical or essay
type being presented. l
A Senior Class meeting ivas recently called at which Principal Stone announced
the honor students for 1930. .-Xltliougli the form of graduation will not be classical
this year, the class voted to have the students announced according to scholarship
and they are as follows: lllarion Merrill. Valedictory: George VVarren, Saluta-
tory: Velma llurgess. Elsie Roberts, Kladelyn llallard, Winnitred Blakeney, Louise
Campbell, Avis Doore, Marjorie johnston. Xlilson Green, Dora Stevens.
All was quiet
lixcept the wind,
A shout was heard
' liar oft in- the Wilderness.
"lVhat's"that ?" T cried . . .
I lut nobody knew.
Academy Review Sl
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
The Freshman Class V331 of ninety students held their first meeting Septem-
ber 28, 1929. Officers were elected as follows:
President, June Roderick: Vice-President, Bernice Roderickg Secretary, Dor-
othy VVebberg Treasurer, Eleanor Green. Eleanor Green left school on account
of sickness and Violet Puises was elected in her place. Friday, January 24th, the
Freshman Class put on an assembly which consisted mostly of music and reading.
A social was planned to be put on by the class, but other activities interfered
.and the idea was dropped.
At a meeting on january 20th, the class decided to have a class picture takeng
later it was carried out.
Of the whole class twenty-two enrolled in the college course, thirty-one in the
commercial course and thirty-seven in the English course.
THE FRESHMAN RECEPTION
The Student Council gave the Freshmen of '33 one of the most brilliant and
peppiest receptions in the history of Foxcroft Academy. Some of the Freshmen
did not want to come, but we told them it would be the best for them, so they came.
Upon arriving, they found the hall gaily decorated. With the help of the girls of
the upper classes the dumb Freshmen got interested and played all the games with
a zest never known before. During the intermission the Freshmen guzzled ice
cream and wafers. The 'fbrouglit up in the barnn manners of the Freshmen shocked
the rest of the classes. but we thought probably they didn't know any better. After
a brief session of games the reception closed and each little Freshman hurried home
to get plenty of sleep for the next day.
A BLUE IRIS
Two men walked beside a brook
Where an iris flower grew:
One looked up and caught his breath
At its deep unearthly blue,
He saw a beauty, pure, divine,
Far above man's gross look.
The other glanced, and what he saw
VVas a weed beside a brook.
O. G., '31.
Academy Review 29
The Sophomore Class has the great distinction of being the highest ranking
class ever to enter Foxcroft Academy.
The class president is John Cunningham, the vice-president, Pauline Chase,
the secretary, Doris Crabtree, and the treasurer, Virginia Ham.
Out of this class have come athletes. debaters, musicians and scholars.
This class furnished three outstanding football men: John Cunningham. Er-
-nest Bonsey. and Manson Harlowe, each of whom received his letter. Many sub-
stitutes were members of this class also.
Several Sophomores took part in basketball. Orville l.anpher, probably the
most outstanding, received a letter.
Several sophomores also went out for baseball.
This class furnished four debatcrs of the varsity team: June Danforth, John
Rideout, and the alternates. l'aul Newton and Manson Harlowe. All these are to
receive a letter in debating.
At the close of the first. second and third ranking periods, june Danforth and
John Rideout received high honors. At the close of the fourth ranking period,
Emma Hall and Leon Palmer received high honors, as well as June Danforth and
The following received honors: Karl Anderson, three times 5 Doris Crabtree,
four times: Margaret Bearce, three times: Leon Palmer, twice. Betty Lunt, Mil-
dred Dow, Emma Hall. and Dorothy Bryant each received honors once, So, out
of the three high honor students of the first ranking period, this class furnished
twog the second ranking period, two out of Fiveg the third ranking period, two out
of five: the fourth ranking period, four out of nine! Therefore, this class fur-
nished ten out of twenty-three of all the high honor students!
Eight musicians received their letters for good work in the orchestra. They
Were: Lucille Campbell, Aaron Kinney. Affia Clark. Leon Palmer, john Rideout,
Qmar Ames, George Levensalor, and Pauline Judkins.
The Sophomore Class has proved a leader in Foxcroft Academy news activities.
Leon Palmer is assistant editor and Lawrence Babin and John Rideout are
assistant business managers.
June Danforth is editor of the alumni section of the Senior Annual and john
Rideout is the class editor.
In addition to these achievements many sophomores are serving Foxcroft by
belonging to the English, Housekeeping and lloys' Clubs.
A SCHOOL CHEER
F-O-X, F-O-X, F-O-X-C,
R-'O-F, R-0-F, R-O-F-T,
Foxcroft, Foxcroft, Foxcroft,
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Academy Review zz'
JUNIOR CLASS REPORT
Our shy little class, quite overcome by the honor of being juniors lland almost
throughj, started the year with a determination to be worthy. At first we sat back
with our customary reserve 1 ?l and let the other classes carry on their activitiesf
At the first class meeting of the year, under the supervision of Mrs. Chandler,
we elected the following officers: Carl Drake, President: Irene Gilbert. Vice-Presi-T
dent 3 Anna Blakeney. Secretary: Vivian Davis, Treasurer.
Soon after this our class adviser was changed from Mrs. Chandler to Miss
Hogan, who proved to be a very capable leader.
On the 13th of December. we decided to throw a party for dear old father
Christmas. which we accordingly did. with all due pomp and circumstance. The
Junior-Senior llanquet came on April ith, when we donned our best bibs and
tuckers, "sat up pretty," and tried to be dignified and aristocratic. No one can
say that we don't know how to behave when necessary.
One week later l.'Xpril llthj came our junior plays, "Meet the Family" and
"Converting Bruce." The cast for the former included Robert Lanpher. Carl
Drake, llion Anderson. Frank Anderson, Anna lilakeney, Mary Speed, Olive Gray
and Irene Gilbert. Those in the latter were VVilliam Folsom, Lawrence Babin,
Phyllis VVashburn, and Geneva Campbell. The plays were coached by Miss Hogan,
ably assisted by Miss Woodard. They were a success and did credit to the class
Our class includes some students who have made good in various school
activities. "Hob" Lanpher and Harold Sherrard won their letters in football with
ease, and "Hob" won the next year's captaincy. llarold secured a basketball letter,
while both are "going strong" towards the baseball "limelight" VVe have four
members in the orchestra, as follows: Geneva Campbell, saxophone: Donald Libhy,
drums: Mary Speed. mandolin 2 and Harold Sherrard. cornet.
Geneva Campbell "came through" in debating. XYe consider it a great credit
to be able to produce such a Fine debater.
VVe have two members in the Student Council. Irene Gilbert and Carl Drake.
Irene is chairman of the calendar committee and Carl is chairman of the point
Geneva Campbell, lrene Gilbert, Lillian Ames. llion Anderson. Neola McCor-
rison. Philip llrown, Inza Levensalor. Anna lllakeney. Carl Drake, Vivian Davis,
and Annie Saulmer are members of the English Club. while Irene Gilbert, Philip
llrown, Dion Anderson, .Xnna lllakeney, llernice Lougee. Geneva Campbell, Lillian
Ames, Carl Drake. Yivian Davis. and .Xrdelle Clark are in the French Club.
So the dear little juniors finished a successful year satisfactorily. Let us hope
for as much when they are Seniors.
Academy Review 53
THESTUDENT COUNC.IL OF FOXCROFT ACADEMY
If or many years a method known as School City Government was operated..
This method. however, had its faults and was finally abandoned.
No further action was taken along this line until 1924. it was during this year,
under the supervision of Principal March, that the Student Council was formed.
This organization was composed of three representatives from each of the
upper classes and two from the Freshman Class. with the President of the Athletic
Association as an honorary member. After electing its officers and drawing up its
constitution, the council proceeded to take action on the many school problems
which were pending.
.Xmong their many accrzmplishments the most outstanding ones were the adop-
tion of the present lllanket Tax system and the organization of the Housekeeping
In 1928 the Council found it necessary to draw up a new constitution, which
was done very efficiently after much careful study. Under the new constitution the
Council is composed of a representative from each of the five home rooms, the
President and Yice-President. The Principal, School Treasurer and Dean of Girls
are honorary members.
STUDENT COUNCIL ASSEMBLY
Friday. March T. 1930. the Student Council presented a fine Temperance
Assembly in charge of George 'Warren, President of the Council. The purpose of
the assembly was to carry through a Patriotic program, which has been the custom
in school for the first of M arch every year in recognition of Temperance Day.
The program was opened with the student body singing "America, the Beau-
tiful," followed by the Flag Salute and Lord's Prayer.
A verse on government. quoted from Daniel NVebster. was then read by the
An essay, "W hat Constitutes a Citizen," was read by June Roderick, and some
more important points were given by Flora Robbins.
The next part of the program was given to poem reading, which opened with
a very well read poem by Madelyn Ballard. Louis Philpot read a poem entitled,
"It's the Brains That Count," followed by two short poems, "VV here There's Drink
There's Danger" and "The Atherian Pledge," read by Stuart Alexander. Rodney
Noyes ended the poem reading with "The Thinker," written by Burton Braley.
The assembly ended with "The Roll Call of Famous Men," read by Margaret
Bearce, followed by the singifrg,4gQ,f,,"The StarppangledgBanner" by the Student
Body. V I . .. -fran wpfi:-V . . , Z. .. I vu... ,..L,- . .K
Academy Review 55
THE ENGLISH CLUB
President, STUART ALEXANDER
Serrelary, CARMELITA MERRILL
Treasurer, GEORGE VVARREN
The English Club was organized by the class of '26 in the fall of nineteen hun-
dred and twenty-five, with Dana Bryant as its first president. It is composed of
members receiving rank in English of A or B. The aim of the Club is to encourage
better English among the students.
The Club is not very active. due to a crowded schedule. but we hope that in
the future more will be done.
On April 17th a party was held in the chapel to initiate 18 new members. The
initiation was written especially for the occasion by Miss Woodard, adviser of the
Club. Games were played. refreshments served and everyone had a fine time.
The Thrift Council was recently organized by Miss Leona Leighton of the
Commercial Department and its members are the banking cashiers of the various
home rooms. The purpose of the council is to raise a higher standard in banking
and to encourage the students to be more thrifty and economical. Soon after the
council was organized each cashier gave a short talk on thrift, in each home room.
A play, which was written by Margaret llearce, was presented in assembly one
morning. It was very well done, the object being to show the students how neces'
sary banking is.
Since the council was organized banking has been more interesting and seems
to mean more to the students than they thought. Nearly every student of the Acad-
emy now has the banking habit.
THE COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT
The Commercial Department of Foxcroft Academy represents one of the chief
assets in our school and through the cooperation of students and faculty is well on
its way to success. This year we have been successful in organizing a Commercial
Club which we believe. when well established, will benefit the school greatly. The
Club was organized in January, adopting its constitution. which has been very
satisfactory. Officers of the Club were selected from students having an average of
ll in their commercial work. The results of the election were as follows: Marion
Merrill, President: Madelyn Ballard. Vice-Presidentg Irene Gilbert, Secretaryg
Avis Doore, Treasurer.
Mrs. Chandler, head of the Commercial Department, has been very competent
as adviser of the Club.
Commercial work is rapidly becoming an important factor in all schools of
today. There is great demand for it. Business demands efficiency, and for em-
ciency we must strive.
. Academy Revlw , . sz
P7'6'Sid6'7-I-f, NTADELYN BALLARD
Secretary: and 'Trrasurzm Avis DOORE
The French Cl-ubwas started about seven years ago in Foxcroft Academy by
Miss Huck and is composed, of members whose rank consists of an average of A
or B. In the past, this Club has been a lively group, but the last twoyears the stuf
dents haven't taken so much. interest in it. 'The purpose of the Club is to try to
create more interest in French. . .r,. i . - L A I . ,
One very fine party was enjoyed' byjjthe French -Club' at the ghome of. Mrs.
Walter Mayo.. This particular eve11ing,3,lal1uairy 13th, twelve new candidates for
the French Club made their way to Mrs. Mayo's home with much shaking of knees,
palpitating hearts and gasping breaths. Upon--their arrival, they were escorted to a
darkened room, where they were made. tofstaysuntil all the guests had arrived. Of
course theinitiation came lirst 2lI'LCl:flltZ7ifill:i:S!IT01fll stunts caused much.,embarrassment
on the part of the candidates as well asf:mirth-provoking forthe spectators. After
being duly recognized as members byiitlie-Presitlent, .Madelyn Ballard, .an audible
sigh was heard in different parts-ot'-the-room, presumably:.,escapi,ng, from the new
members. A , . :leiw iiffiif --alps r I .
After the initiation a peanut hunt fwas staged, ,wi.th'?the- First prize going to
George VVarren and second to Stua,rt1Alexander. f,Th'isiwas followed,-by-dancing,
radio music and a good time in general-1 --Delicious refreshments consisted of brick
ice cream, fancy cookies, punch, fudge, chocolates. tandapeanuts. '
As usual everyone greatly en joyecl the-'party andthe hospitality of Mrs. Mayo,
whose home is always open to the enjoyment of school functions and parties. A ris-
ing vote of thanks was given Mrs. Mayo for her genial hospitality. -
The committees in charge were: Refreshment Committee, Chairman. VVinni-
fred Blakeney, Kathleen Annis, Nellie Hayes, Entertainment Committee, Velma
Burgess, Chairman, Elsie Roberts. George Dunhamg Initiation Committee. Beryl
Palmer, Chairman, Carmelita Merrill, George VVarren and Louis Philpot.
The twelve new members of 'the Club are: 'Anna Blakeney, Geneva Campbell,
Louise Campbell, Irene Gilbert, Olive Gray, llion Anderson, Carl Drake. Vivian
Davis, Ardelle Clark, Lillian-Ames. Philip llrown and Evelyn Bennett were absent
from the initiation. ..
55 Academy Review
I,ft'.!'Ifll?1lf, Ni2i.1.112 HAYES
V ice-Pnxrident, VELMA Business
S ecrctary am! Tl'U0.?Ill'l'l', VVINNIFRED BLAKI-:Ni-:Y
The Housekeeping Club expresses itself in its title. Until this year it was
simply a committee that tried to make F. A. more attractive. Interest has gradually
grown until now the Club consists of about 25 willing and faithful members. It is
the duty of these members to try to make lf. A. look as nicely as possible. This plan
has been carried through quite successfully. The Club has had candy sales to try to
earn a little money for the purpose of buying little things that are needed around the
In 1928 the most decided improvement in the building was made. What is now
known as the girls' rest room was remodeled by the Club. In former days this little
room was only a cluttered dressing room. Through the cooperation of the girls of
the Housekeeping Club this room has been made into a very attractive one. In
place of the clutter we now have a comfortable couch, desk, chairs, lamp, in fact
the whole furnishings for an attractive room. At the time of this change Mr. Clair
Runnals presented the Club with a fine floor lamp, Mrs. Sarah Forbes a comfortable
chair, and Miss Ethel Hughes some very pretty sofa pillows. The Club certainly
appreciated these gifts donated by the townspeople.
At the beginning of this year committees were chosen by the president to take
care of each room. This plan was carried through quite successfully.
Kathleen Annis, a member of the Club, wrote a very clever playette which was
presented in Assembly. The play illustrated the principles of the Club and was
much enjoyed by the student body.
Oh, Foxcroft, we all assemble.
We'll always give thee homage true.
We are thy children loyal
In all that thou wouldst have us do.
We raise our banners proudly,
We hoist them high for all to see,
We cheer our Alma Mater
And we all pledge her loyalty.
40 Academy Review
BOYS' CLUB h
The Boys' Club, which was organized last year, has continued in the same
order. At the first meeting: in September, officers for the year 1929-1930 were
elected as follows: President, Ervin'Lary: Secretary, Neill Carletong Chairman of
Committees, Electrical and Carpenter, Carroll Knowltong Photo, George Leven-
salorg Fire, George Dunhamg Entertainment. William Folsom, Cleaner, Arthur
Committees were appointed for the different departments and plans for the
year's work were discussed. Petitions for new members were later circulated and
voted upon. An initiation program and party was decided upon for the latter part
of the year.
The duties of the departments are: Carpenter and Electrical-to do minor
repairs and work, and also to do electrical wiring. Cleaning Committee-to clean
erasers and assist the Housekeeping Club. The Fire Committee-to have charge of
the fire apparatus and to ofiiciate at fire drills. Entertainment Committee-to have
charge of social functions of the Club. Photograph Committee-to develop and
print all pictures.
A system of dues was voted upon with which to provide a general fund for
Several projects that the Club is now working upon are a fire drill system,
method by which gas fumes may escape more readily from school building during
chemical classes. and a single battery bell system for the various rooms.
Several candy sales have been sponsored by the Club at recesses and at noons,
which have helped considerably.
When once you have looked the world over,
I think you will find it is true,
That most everyone is a dreamer,
Although his dreams never come true.
We all dream of climbing the ladder,
On up to the very top,
But before we are truly famous,
We are most of us ready to stop.
Yet let us dream our dreams daily,
As the years of our lives slip by,
'Tho we are still only dreaming
Dreams that last 'til we die.
A. D., '30.
Academy Review 45
SENIOR GIRLS' COUNCIL
Prcsizlmzt, Louise CAMPBELL
Vice-Prcsidmzf, MARION NIERRILL
Scrrctary, WINNIFRED BLAKENEY
Trcasurw, XFELMA Hunoizss
The Senior Girls' Council of Foxcroft Academy has been a successful organi-
zation for a number of years. As is signified by the name, only the senior girls be-
long to this Council.
The purpose of the Council is to try to improve Foxcroft Academy in all ways.
as well as is possible: to try to help the newcomers each year: to make them feel
as much at home as possible and when they are discouraged to aid them.
Dean Bessie Cooper is supervisor of this organization and has done a great
deal in making the Club a success.
THE DEBATING CLUB
Debating was renewed last year at Foxcroft Academy after a lapse of several
years. A Debating Club was organized, but with no officers. Last year Milo High
School, Guilford High School, and Foxcroft Academy formed a triangle for the
debates in the Bates League. All the affirmative teams ,won and the negative teams
lost among these three schools. Therefore, none of the schools were represented at
The Club was again organized this year, with George VVarren acting as Presi-
dent and Arlene Deag as Secretary. Arlene Deag moved away from town and
Marion Merrill, being very much interested in debating, accepted the office of
Secretary. She has worked hard and faithfully in getting material for the two
teams. George VVarren, although much interested in the team, was obliged to drop
debating a short time after the Club was organized. This left no Seniors debating,
the teams being made up of one Junior and the rest underclassmen.
On March 21st the Affirmative team, consisting of Dorothy VVebber, john
Rideout and Manson Harlow talternateb. defeated Gui1ford's Negative team at
home. John Rideout was chosen the best speaker. The Negative team. consisting
of June Danforth, Geneva Campbell, and Paul Newton Calternatej, also defeated
Guilford's Affirmative team at Guilford. June Danforth was chosen the best
speaker. These two victories over Guilford gave our teams the privilege of jour-
neying to Lewiston, where the Affirmative team lost to Buckfield High School by
a two to one vote of the judges. This debate was very interesting and a hard one
44 Academy Review
to judge, as can be seen by the fact that john Rideout was chosen as the best
speaker. The Negative team also lost to Gardiner.
The members of the Debating Club should be praised for the Fine work they
.accomplished this year, especially because of the fact that it was their first year at
debating. The success of the teams is largely due to the untiring efforts and coach-
ing of Dean Bessie Cooper and the excellent advice and assistance of Principal
Stone. We are all looking forward to see a championship debating team at Fox-
-croft Academy next year. '
The music department of F oxcroft Academy is organized for the purpose of
giving to the students the opportunity to sing and play, thereby to appreciate and
love good music. , .
The Chorus, which meets twice a week, is an elective group of 115 members.
There, four-part music, which is studied at the class lessons. is used for concerts,
assemblies, and festival programs.
The Academy Orchestra has twenty-two pieces, including violins, mandolins,
clarinet, cornets, saxophones, alto horns, bass horn, drums, and piano. This Or-
chestra furnishes music for school socials, assemblies, school plays, and will join
with the neighboring town orchestras for the spring festival.
A school band of eighteen pieces is being organized by Miss Foster and will
play in a combined band concert at the festival.
,Song and instrumental music of a lighter vein was heard at a minstrel show
which was presented by the music departments in March. The features of the show
Were solos by colored end men, dancing girls, and impersonations, besides other
specialty numbers and singing by the entfre chorus. Everyone appreciates the fine
efforts which Miss F oster, our director, gave us so that we might enjoy a good time
and at the same time earn a large sum of money.
Orchestra letters were given this year to the credited players of last year.
The spring festival, which is held this year in Dover-Foxcroft and Sangerville,
is much looked forward to by all school musicians. The music department has had
very fine success this year.
Here's to our own high school,
Our Red and Wfhite,
We'1l fight for.you. for
You're all right and we'll
Be ever true to you.
Against the Red and White line
Every team will fall 5
Now, altogether. go get that ball.
46 Academy Review
THE OTHER FELLOW
"I suppose tonight tells the story whether Dick or Webby is to be our regular
center on the Varsity," said a boy in a green sweater, as he made his voice heard
to the group that stood before the bulletin board.
"Yes, I suppose so and I just hope Webby won't get it. He is too blamed stuck
up," offered another student of Morse Seminary. "If he should be put in center,
he would think he owned the team and that no one else could play but him."
Such was the conversation Friday noon among a group of boys interested in
the choosing of a center for the regular team. Due to the moving away of William
Seavey, a new center had to be chosen. Richard Evans and Malcolm Webster were
both trying for that position, and at practice that night the decision of Coach Barry
XVinslow was to be announced.
Richard Evans was Morse's favorite student. He was tall and of athletic build.
His wavy brown hair, blue eyes, and cheerful smile clearly showed the sunny dis-
position which he had.
On the other hand, Malcolm Webster was an excellent basketball player, but
very sullen and morose. His jet black hair and restless black eyes showed that he
did not possess very strong will power.
It was between these two that Coach Winslow was to choose a man for center
position on the fast and snappy team of Morse Seminary.
Four o'clock came. It was time for the last practice before the big game that
night with VVashburn Seminary. Down in the locker room much discussion was
going on about the game and especially about the new man who was to be captain
as well as ccnter. The bell for practice rang and the best playing team in the county
took their places on the Hoor. Every man in his place but center and then the coach
called for quiet.
"Evans," came the crisp voice of the Coach, "take your place as center and you
will play in the game tonight if your playing now is up to par."
Dick ran to his place without a word and a sigh of relief went up from the
boys. But not from Malcolm Webster. A look of hate and malice came into those
black eyes of his, and if you could have read the thoughts in his mind, you would
have been greatly astonished. Immediately plans to rid Evans from the game that
night began to course through his evil mind.
Academy Review 4z
After practice that night Dick received a telegram saying, "Your father des-
perately ill, come at once. Mother." Dick, heartbroken because of this bad news
and because he had lost the chance of proving good to the Coach. began to pack, in
order that he might catch thc 6.15 train.
Strange, it seemed to him, that he would have to go on that train because it
was the one on which his father had planned to arrive that night. Mr. Evans was
coming to see his son play in the big game, if he should happen to be chosen by the
At six o'clock, Dick started for the train. As he went down the porch steps he
saw the familiar figure of his father walking up the path.
"XYhy, Dad," cried Dick, astonished, "how did you get here, why. aren't you-
why-the telegram. I don't understand-what-"
"What is it, son, and why are you so surprised?" asked Mr. Evans Senior.
"Didn't you get my letter saying I was coming?"
"Yes," answered Dick. "but the telegram-"
"XVhat telegram ?" vaguely asked Mr. Evans.
"W hy, I received a telegram about an hour ago from mother, saying that you
were desperately ill and for me to come at once," answered Dick in a puzzled tone.
"But your mother hasn't sent you any telegram, nor am I ill. at least if I am
I don't know anything about it," laughingly answered his father. "I wonder what
the meaning of it is ?"
"Oh, yes," thoughtfully answered Dick, "I think I have an idea. lf so. I will
tell you after the game, but for now let's go into the dining-room and have some-
thing to eat." Saying this, Dick led his father into Mower House, where his rooms
Just before Dick had his bright idea a group of boys emerged from the gym.
loudly talking among themselves. They had just passed, when a solitary figure was
seen walking a short distance behind them. He was slinking along like an ashamed
dog, but he seemed to keep his eyes on Mower House. VVhen this figure saw Dick
and his father on the veranda, it hesitated just for an instant, but then proceeded
down the street in a seemingly unconcerned way. This figure was Malcolm VVeb-
ster and on his face he wore a disappointed look. VV e wonder what his idea was?
VVhatever it was, many new ones began to take their shape in his malicious mind.
How could he get into that game tonight? I-Ie knew better than to expect
Evans to do any substituting for himself. This was the last game of the season and
he must win that in basketball, either by fair means or foul.
At first he thought of foul play in the game, then he happened to think that
probably the both of them would not be in the game at the same time. Cf course
it was no use to bribe another member to do something against Dick because each
and every one of them was loyal to their idol and the team.
"How foolish," he thought. "to be so cranky and go in for teamwork." Each
one for himself was Malcolm VVebster's motto. Aha! an idea had come to that
4a Academy Review
busily-thinking brain. "If I could only disable him enough to keep him out of the
game and I think I can." said Malcolm to himself.
"Now I'll tie a rope to two trees and run it across the walk to the gym, and
then watch for him to come along. lle can't help but stumble over it and injure
himself in some way." Thus planned the selfish NVebster to rid himself and the
team of Richard Evans.
In the meantime Richard was thoroughly enjoying his father's visit. Wholly
unmindful of what was being planned by Malcolm, he showed his father over the
school and introduced him to many of his friends.
The hour drew near for the game and as Dick had to go to the locker room
early, he left his father in the care of his roommate. who was to get him onto the
inside track of that big game.
Due to his father's visit he was a little bit late so he hurried as fast as possible
over to the gym.
When he got there he was greeted by the news that one of the substitutes for
guard position had tripped over something while coming up the walk and had
bruised his shoulder and one knee slightly. llpon investigation nothing could be
found that would cause anyone to trip. Still the boy stoutly declared he had tripped
on something. .Xnotlier mystery for Dick to think about. Good luck and bad luck
seemed to follow him hand in hand that day, be thought.
Malcolm VYebster's plan had failed to put Richard "on the bum," so to speak.
lly now the gymnasium was fast lilling with excited spectators. The boys were
most ready and only tive minutes were left for last minute instructions. Everyone
was so busy listening to Coach XVinslow's last orders, no one noticed VVebster when
he hurriedly slipped into the locker room. l le was soon ready and grim determina-
tion showed in every line of his face. lle must get into that game!
The shrill shriek of the referee's whistle, spontaneous cheering, and a last
word or two among the players announced that the big game between Washburn
and Morse was about to begin.
The tap-off, and the ball starts flying from one person to another, now Morse
has it, now XVashburn. The opponents have an iron defense, but where is the ball?
A perfect pass lands it in Dick Evans' hands and he takes a short dribble, preparing
to shoot, oh! a basket l
So on these two fast teams played. At the end of the first quarter Washburn is
ahead with a score of 7-G. The second quarter begins and again that ball is passed
on, so fast it is difficult to keep your eyes on it. Morse scores another basket and a
foul, then VVashburn follows suit, with a perfect shot from the center of the floor.
The whistle, a half over and the score a tie at 9-9.
Richard Evans walks over to VVebster during the rest period.
"Webby, 1 want you to go into the game in my place for the next half," calmly
spoke Dick. "Do your best and win this game for Morse." Saying this he left.
Webby, watching him astounded, wondered if he was a mind reader.
The second half begins with Webster in Evans' place. Everyone is tense with
Academy Review 49
excitement. the score a tie and what will the substitute do. As soon as Malcolm gets-
the ball he foolishly dribbles the length of the gym to make a spectacular shot but
misses. So on each time he gets the ball. He seems to ignore the other players on
the team. The right forward finally cages a perfect one, with VVashburn immedi-
ately getting one, another. and still another. Morse's defense is broken and the
third quarter ends with 15-1 1, in favor of the visitors,
The crowd is all at sea. Why did Evans go out of the game? They would
surely lose with Webster in there. The last quarter has begun and the final spur't
must be accomplished now. lVashburn walks right through the defense and chalks
down another basket. Morse is getting desperate and they play fast and furiously,
all except Malcolm Wfebster. Oh, why will he persist in grand-stand playing at a
critical moment like this. is the general thought of the crowd.
Morse's left guard at last drops in a basket and then there is much stalling back
and forth. Finally the whistle blows and the score stands at 17-12.
Malcolm Xlfebster hasn't a single point to his credit and Morse has lost the
Rather dejectedly the Morse quintet goes back to the locker-room. Webster is
given more than one piece of mind, but he says nothing. After he gets dressed he
walks up to Evans and rather shamefacedly he says:
"Dick, old man, 1'm darn sorry, it was all me that lost the game and I have
learned a lesson."
"I'm glad to hear it,'i replied Dick, "and it is perfectly all right if we did lose.
W'e can't expect to win all the time."
"NVe would have won if you had stayed in the game. Why did you put me
in ?" questioned Malcolm.
"For several reasons," answered Dick. "First, you had not won the coveted
"M" yet and 1 wanted you to have o11e as well as I. Secondly, I knew you were
just aching to play. Last, but not least. I wanted to cure you of grand-stand playing
and prove to you that teamwork counts. l'm saying this all for your own good and
I hope you won't feel hurt. but can't you see now that teamwork counts? It is not
only in a game, but in life. also. Now, lfVebby, old scout, why not begin now and
cure your egotistical ways
"You are right and l'm going to do as you say, Dick," answered Webby, eager-
ly, "and furthermore, 1 have a few confessions to make. I was the one that sent
that telegram and the one that caused Reynolds to trip, with the intention of putting
you out of the game. Yet you turn around and put me in the game at the sacrifice
of a victory in return for those mean tricks. I call it mighty big of you and I would
like to shake hands and be friends for good."
"Thanks, NVebby, and here's my hand on it," answered Dick, relieved. "You
have done an equally big thing to own up. Here's good luck to you and may next
year bring many successes to Morse and you."
With this, these two boys left for their different ways, one happy to have
accomplished a good deed, and the other happy to have gained a lfriend. ' ' 7'
so Academy Review
Usually, one connects a pagan with unbeliefs regarding religion, but for once,
the word pagan is to mean an unbeliever of general things.
In far-off Greece, in the beautiful city of Athens, there was a man who might
be called a pagan in this new sense of the word. Ile was a man of Greece, who,
unlike the rest of the inhabitants, did not believe in any new discoveries of inven-
tion, and who would have none of them. You may ask, how could he live with these
discoveries and inventions around him and yet not make use of them? There is but
one answer. He did not live with his people who now progressed by means of new
.scientific discoveries, for he was a hermit. Centuries had rolled by, one after an-
other, until nine centuries had passed from the day of this hermit's birth to the
present time and strange to say, the hermit was still living. He was now nine hun-
dred and ninety-nine years old. So many years had passed that his name was for-
gotten, so he was called nothing but "The Hermit." The people of this century in
Greece had never seen him, but their grandparents and the grandparents of their
grandparents had only a story to prove that there was such a man, and his dwelling
place was known only in a rather vague way. lt was said that in his day he was a
Now, let us turn to an American pilot. lie, like many other young men, knew
that he was a much better pilot than anyone else, and contrary to actual fact, other
people thought so, too. His one disagreeable or otherwise quality about him was
that he was always disagreeing with people, even though he knew that he was
wrong. His pet subject on which he argued was the ignorance and 'uselessness of
people of past ages.
Now, when a trustworthy and courageous man was needed in Greece to aid the
king, he was elected to go.
When in Greece, days passed quickly until one day the King of Greece called
him to His Highness' presence and the pilot swelled with pride to think that his aid
and his advice was to be called upon, even in Greece.
Finally, the pilot, in a daze, understood that an important message had to be
carried immediately to a distant city, and that many of the people who were there
believed that the young man was the one to do this in his aeroplane. However,
there were people there who did not think it could be done without the aid of an
older person, and that an aeroplane was not to be trusted.
The pilot was indignant at hearing this, but at last it was decided to find the
hermit, who, it was said, could outrun any person living.
The hermit was soon found and as the king could not decide who was the one
to go, it was suggested that they both be given a message and that both should go.
At last, they started, and the race began. l.Vho was to reach the city first?
The aeroplane flew overhead at a record-breaking speed, but what about the old
hermit? Yes! He was holding his own. Over hill and down dale he sped, faster
and faster, running like the wind, his white hair flying in the air.
Academy Review 51'
The pilot looked back, expecting to see the old hermit in the distance and run-
ning feebly, but no hermit was to be seen. Looking down he saw directly beneath
him the hermit, who was not even an inch behind him!
Who would be the one to deliver the message? VVould both arrive at the same
time? No one knew.
Suddenly a terrific wind came up and whirled away both the hermit's and the
Neither knew of the other's predicament and both groaned in despair, as he
thought that even if he did arrive lirst he would have no message to deliver.
But the iwind, whether knowingly or not. blew the messages to the feet of the
ruler to whom they were to be delivered. Curiously the ruler picked them from the
ground and soon understood what they were.
It is said that the hermit and the pilot, upon hearing of this, forgot their preju-
dices against each other and became friends, for both had always been in existence
and always would exist. They soon saw that it matters not who does a thing as long
as it is done.
IRENE GILBERT, '31.
THE LONE ELM
Standing in the open spaces,
Out away from friends or foe,
Dwells an elm tree, with its graces,
Vlfafching others come and go.
In the twilight of the evenings,
As it stands so meek and still,
And its arms drooping with leaves,
Listen, to the winds and rill.
When the moon comes o'er the mountains,,
And gives forth its radiant gleam,
Slowly is the old tree countin'
Hours, 'til the dawn's first beam.
Soon the sun pours forth its sunlight,
All the world begins to wake,
And the faint gleam of the moonlight
Vanishes like fog on the lake.
The lone elm in the meadow
Looks so beautiful and fair,
With its limbs a-casting shadows
In the warm June air.
R. N., '30,
THE "WHY'S" OF LIFE
Why do we go from day to day
Wastixig our time at old F. A.?
Oh! why do we have to obey the rule
And why do we have to study in school?
Why keep the paper picked up in the aisle?
Why can't we sit back and just laugh and smile?
XV hy do we have to go quietly to our seat?
Oh! why can't the Main Room be noiseless and neat?
The questions are asked by someone each day
Who usually adds, "But why can't we play ?"
I'm sure we have all passed that stage long ago
And the questions before us, everyone should know.
VVe are not wasting our time by going to school,
And we're not wasting time by obeying the rule.
Picking up paper helps to make F. A. neat.
And quietness is acquired by "walking to our seat."
I'm sure we would find that all play and no work
Would soon tell the teacher our lessons were shirkedg
As for laughing and smiling the whole long day,
It shows that you students are happy and gay.
But it's childish to laugh at every simple thing
And the teachers, I know, don't wish for you to sing,
So-let's leave out the "why" in our work at F. A.
And get down to business-"Begin today!"
D. P., '32
LOVE FOR YOU
just a little flame
Of love-You made it grow.
Into my heart it came,
And now-I love you so.
'Tis like the song of a lark
Or something divine--from above.
Even in the darkest of dark
It is always the same--my love.
N1-:om MCCORRISON, '31
THE LITTLE THINGS
Oh, it's ust the little homely things,
The unobtrusive, friendly things,
The won't-you-let-me-help-you" things,
That make our pathway light.
And it's just the jolly, joking things,
The ''never-mind-the-trouble'' things,
The laugh-with-me-it's-funny" things,
That make the world seem bright.
For all the countless famous things,
The wondrous record-breaking things,
Those "never-can-be-equalled" things,
That all the papers cite,
Are not the little human things,
The ''every-day-encountered'' things,
The "just-because-I-like-you'' things,
That make us feel just right.
So, here's to all the little things,
The ''done-and-then-forgotten" things,
Those ''oh-it's-simply-nothing" things,
That make life worth the tight.
Hark to the bound of the snow,
Drifting, drifting, drifting,-
Hark to the sound of the snow,
Sifting, sifting sifting.
After the storm,
When all is white,
After the sombre
Pass of the night-
Then comes the dawn,
With sky so clear,
Changing from wan -
Light to cheer.
M. M., '30
C. D., '31
H School Calendar
. "" 5'y'e-Li"'1'
september ' F
School opened. just the same old story with a new introduction.
First football practice.
Peanut Hunt. Same as ever.
VVilliam Wharf of Berkeley, Cal., spoke at assembly.
Freshman Reception. VVho had to walk home that night?
F. A. vs. Howland football game.
judge Farrington spoke at assembly.
Senior Class officers elected. - ' 5
F. A. vs. llrownville football game. fe
1 Gctober ff
Tennis meeting. - in A. y J
F. A. vs. N. ll. Fay High School football ganie.
Marion F. Cleary of the Nationalliducational Thrift spoke at assembly.
Quite a Scottish assembly.
County teachers' convention.
F. A. vs. Greenville High School ,football game.
NVashburn of Lewiston took pictures. "Dot" Roberts starred. She would !
First French Club Meetingfl'
F. A. vs. Mattanawcook Academy football game.
Chautauqua C3 daysj. A real feature I! No admission for students.
State Teachers' Convention. i
State Teachers' Convention. E
Mr. Stone spoke about the Convention in assembly.
Magazine Contest started.
Football party at Coach Fortier's. Lots of fun seeing who the boys would
Football letters presented. H y
Poverty Ball at Central Hall. -A pretty ragged time.
Typewriting Demonstration in assembly.
Speaker from Bates, Prof. Quimby.
Academy Review 55
Armistice Day. Holiday. Of course we didn't like that.
First basketball practice.
Girls addressed by Dr. Steele-llrooke. L ? ?j A
Parents' Night. A
Dean Hart and Prof. jones from University of Maine.
Football Banquet. Good eats and fair dates.
Class of '32 ordered rings. How does Rob Lanpher rate one of that class?
First F. A. News printed.
Thanksgiving assembly in charge of Juniors.
First basketball rally.
Basketball game at Sangerville.
"Navy" touch football team awarded shield. The long way for Capt. Smith? ?
Mr. Stone spoke on Cooperation. NVe wish the girls would cooperate more
F. A. vs. Orono basketball game.
Mr. Stone spoke on "Fit-for-Service."
Housekeeping Club Oyster Stew Supper. We guess it was good.
Christmas Party at Central Hall.
Grammar School presents selections from its operetta.
School closes for two weeks. Oh, goody, Santa Claus.
F. A. N cw.: comes out.
School begins again.
Last assembly of 1929. It won't be long now.
Debating assembly QStuclent Councilj.
Girls' Class Basketball games begin.
F. A. vs. Maine School of Commerce basketball.
F. A. second team vs. Corinna.
French assembly. "We, we, Chevrolet Coupe."
F. A. vs. Brownville High, basketball.
Miss Kincaid married. We're still looking for the cigars.
French Club Initiation at M rs. Mayo's. Good time was had by all. Thanks
to Mrs. Mayo.
Girls' Physical Education Assembly. They were all out of step but Beryl.
F. A. vs. Milo, basketball.
F. A. News comes out.
Thrift assembly. No liquor but a tight time just the same.
Freshman assembly. About what you might expect.
First Semester ends fRanksj. R. A. N. K. is Right!
Second Semester begins.
Mr. Stone spoke on "Wasting Time," in assembly.
Commercial Club elected officers.
F. A. News come out.
F. A. vs. Milo, basketball.
F. A. has 10012 in Banking for first time. We'll all get rich quick now.
Banking assembly. The same old story.
F. A. vs. Milo, basketball.
Senior Play assembly.
F. A. N cws comes out.
F. A. vs. Monson, basketball.
Senior Play, "Come Out of the Kitchenf' The "fade-out" was a Wow! Ask
F. A. vs. Sangerville, basketball.
F. A. girls vs. Sangerville girls, basketball.
School begins. Again.
Debaters given try-outs.
F. A. vs. Orono, basketball.
F. A. Girls vs. Skowhegan Girls, basketball.
Temperance Assembly. Many "dry" speeches were heard.
Auction Sale in Assembly. Several freshmen got their measurements taken.
F. A. News comes out. This is getting to be a habit.
F. A. boys race Essex Challenger.
Minstrel Show. A great success, considering.
Class of '30 decides to sponsor ACADEMY REVIEW.
Junior Play try-outs held. A few Cvery fewj Barrymores were discovered.
Commercial Club holds party.
Dean Marriner of Colby spoke at Assembly. Good speaker.
F. A. wins debates from Guilford.
Commercial Club Assembly.
Winter term ended.
F. A. News comes out. Again.
Student Council Dance. A big surprise.
Mr. Stone spoke on Measuring One's Self.
Spring term begins.
Junior-Senior Banquet and Dance. Always a good time.
Thrift Council Assembly. Yes, they were allowed to do it
Basketball letters given out.
Junior Plays. Bob Lanpher crashes to "stardom,"
Housekeeping Club Assembly.
F. A. News comes out.
English Club Party. Great dates.
School opened. For the last time. Let's cry. May and -I
At dawn the golden rising sun
Peeps o'er the hills of Maine,
Its glorious tinted arms outstretched
To wake the world again.
The little birds pour forth their songs
ln notes of accent light.
They sing from early morning
Till into the still twilight.
The cottage smoke is furling high
Above the swaying trees.
The ripples on Chesuncook Lake
Are dancing in the breeze.
The dew upon the fresh green grass
Vanishes, as the sun
Sends down its diamond rays
To make the dew drops run.
Thus, nature steps forth in robes of green
To greet the sun's golden rays.
These are the signs which nature gives
At the dawn of a glorious day.
une? ? ?
fCapt D Alexander.
arlow, Coburn. W
Left to Righ
Back Row-Coach Fortier Mgr. Dunham.
Coarlz, ALFRED -I. FORTIER
Manager, GEORGE l.. DUNHAM
Amislani Managers, NTILFORD l-BETTS, THOMAS ALLEN
NVarren fCapt.j, fullback Pratt. right end
Collette, right halfback Cunningham. center
Alexander, left halfback Philpot, left tackle
Sherrard, quarterback lfonsey. left end
Harlow, right end Sendzik, right guard
Coburn, center Noyes, left end
Lary, left guard llrown, right guard
Lanpher CCapt.-electl. right tackle
lVith three veteran linemen and two veteran backfield men to start the season,
Coach F ortier produced a fast, hard-fighting team in Football.
Although the team fell short of the County Championship, the season was a
successful one, with three victories out of five games played.
The first game of the season was played on the home field with Howland
High School. The three points of the 3-0 victory for the Red and White team
were made by Captain Warren when he kicked a perfect field goal from a difficult
position. The next game was easily won from Brownville Junction High School,
with Alexander scoring two touchdowns. Captain VVarren won the points after
each, while Philpot broke through the opposing line to nail the ball carrier in his
tracks, adding two points, completing the hnal score of 16-6.
During the third quarter the junction team threatened to score and finally did,
through a weak point of the line caused by the absence of Lanpher, who had been
put out of the game by a bad sprain. The outstanding game of the season was
played against Dexter High School. resulting in a li-0 victory for the Maroon and
Gray, scored during the last quarter. Although outweighed, the Red and White
showed themselves equal to their opponents by threatening to score several times.
A week later we met with another defeat at Greenville. The Greenville team
played their usual fast, hard football, but Foxcroft did not show the fight shown
in former games until the last half. The score at the final whistle was 25-0.
In the final game we staged a real comeback, swamping Mattanawcook
Academy, 33-0. The touchdowns were made by Capt. VVarren, Alexander CBJ,
Bonsey and Collette, while the points after were made by Capt. Warren Q21 and
Alexander. This game made a fitting climax to the 1929 season.
Academy Review 591
60 Academy Review ,
A squad of underclassmen interested in football but not wishing to try out for
the varsity was coached by Principal Stone. During the season Principal Stone
brought to light many excellent prospects for next year's varsity. Although they
lost both games the squad made a fine showing against Guilford High School.
With Captain-elect Lanpher, Honsey, Cunningham, Sendzik, Harlow, and
Brown in the lineaand Sherrard in the backiield to build around, it is expected that
next season's gridiron will not fall short of the County Championship.
Team Place F. A. Opps.
Howland High School Dover-Foxcroft 3 0
Brownville Jet. High School Dover-lioxcroft 16 6
N. H. Faye High School Dover-Foxcroft 0 G
Greenville High School Greenville 0 25
Mattanawcook, Dover- li oxcrof t 33 0
Total Points 52 37
F. A. Opp. F. A. Opp.
1 2 3 1
2 2 2 1
3 0 6 0
5 0 -- -
- in - 11 2
Total Points: Foxcroft Academy, 22: Opponents, 6
Coach, ALFRED J. FORTIER
M amzger, MILFORD BETTS
Assistant Managvrsy, THOMAS ALLEN, HAROLD HAMILTON
Philpot fCapt.j, left guard Bonsey, right guard
Lary, center Smith, center
Alexander, right forward Collette, left forward
Coburn, right guard Merrill, center
Warren, left forward Sherrard, right forward '
Team Place ODDS
Sangerville High School Sangerville 21
Orono High School Dover-Foxcroft 17
Maine School of Commerce Dover-Foxcroft 60
CO1'il1l121 Dover-Foxcroft 8
Brownville High School Dover-Foxcroft 15
Milo High School Dover-Foxcroft 21
Milo High School Milo 16
Milo High School Milo 25
Monson Academy Dover-Foxcroft 41
Sangerville High School Dover-Foxcroft 15
Orono High School Orono 21
Total Points 185 260
Our 1929-30 basketball season was not one that could be classed as successful.
Gut of the eleven games played three were wins and one tied.
The games on the whole were fast and exciting, as is indicated by the one
basket defeat of four of the seven games lost. .-
The outstanding games of the season were those played with Milo High
School. In these games the rivalry was strong and an enthusiastic crowd created
an atmosphere of great excitement which is sometimes more than half the game.
Alexander was the high scorer of the season running up over 60 points, while
Collette and Warren were runners up.
As the baseball season drew near this year there was some question as to
whether or not Foxcroft would support a team. As all of last year's team is back,
with the exception of two, and as there has been extensive enthusiasm shown on
the part of the student body, the question was decided in the affirmative. It is the
opinion of many that this year's season will end with a record of which F. A.
need not be ashamed.
The F. A. girls' basketball team, under the direction of Mrs. Bearce, had a
very successful season, even if they won only one out of the three games they
The first game was with Lagrange, at Dover, the F. A. girls winning, 34 to 11.
Academy Review 65
The second game, played with Sangerville High School, on our home floor,
was a victory for them, the score being 31 to 30.
The last game of the season was played with Skowhegan, at Skowhegan. The
game ended in a victory for them, the score being 56 to 12.
We hope to have a successful team next year as the second team this year has
done some fine work.
The following received basketball letters: Captain Louise Campbell, Elsie
Roberts, Aldona Zilinsky. Nellie Hayes, Marjorie Johnston, Ona Rogers, Lucille
Wet snow, blow,
Slush and bustle.
Mud and snowy overcoats-
I wish it
Sweat and swelter,
Ninety in the shade,
Melted ice cream-
"Can't you think of something
Pleasant to talk about?"
P. B., '31.
Today I will look towards tomorrow,
And with all my plans laid,
When tomorrow's task faces me,
It will find me unafraid.
But let me use this moment
That my fellow men may say,
"He laid his plans for tomorrow,
But he did a day's work today."
MILFORD Bsrrs, '31,
Laurels to those that win them: therefore bring
Laurels for him, not tears, although his face -
VVQ see no more forever in this place.
.-Xt this time the students and alumni of Foxcroft
Academy fulfill a sad duty of relating the sudden and
unexpected death of lfdwin l'. Sampson, a former
memher of the .-Xcademy faculty.
Mr. Sampson was a friend to the boys and girls as
well as men and women. greeting everyone he met with
:Xs a teacher of Latin, Nr. Sampson was loving and
patient with an aim to raise higher the standards of
Iioxcroft Academy. lfle did not couhne himself to the
plain facts of Latin. hut took an interest in each individ-
ual student. helping them in whatever way he could to
hecome better men and women and enahle them to make
something worthwhile out of their lives.
His pleasant smile. loving kindness and high ideals
will always remain in the minds of the students.
Crown then his memory, and rejoice today
That in his journeying from star to star,
He, scattering only blessings, passed this way.
Mary is Speed instead of slow.
Academy Review 65
Wa Woxunrz XVI-IY
XVilson is Green instead of blue.
Barbara is Snow instead of rain.
Philip is Brown instead of black.
Arthur is Searlsj instead of flourishes.
Madelyn is a lefallard instead of poetry.
Avis. Marjorie, Marion and l.ena are
Doores instead of windows.
Carroll is a Fisher instead of a hunter.
Principal is Stone instead of rock.
Pauline is Chase instead of run.
Virginia is Hain instead of beef.
Mary is Emery instead of sawdust.
Erla is Gray instead of pink.
Mildred is a Hall instead of a room.
Lloyd is a Smith instead of a mechanic.
Flora is a Robbinfsj instead of a blue-
Beryl is a Palmer instead of a Protes-
Ona is Rogers instead of Community
Olive is Nicholtsj instead of iron.
Arthur is York instead of Penobscot.
Nellie is Hayes instead of clearness.
Martin is French instead of Latin.
Wenclell is a Crabtree instead of an
Herbert is a Hurd instead of cattle.
Anita is a Skinner instead of a tanner.
Dorothy and Francis are VVebbers in-
stead of spinners.
Pearl is a Mitten instead of a glove.
john is a Rideout instead of a walkout.
Leon is Blood instead of water.
Lillian Ames instead of shoots.
Louise is a Campbell instead of a
Carl is a Drake instead of a duck.
Myrtle is a Iiell instead of a gong.
Phyllis is a Cofhn instead of a casket.
Eleanor is a Ladd instead of a lassie.
THE SENIORS or F. A.
The Seniors all are full of fun,
They always give and take as one.
They set the example for the rest of the school
To obey the orders and carry out the rules.
I threw a note into the air,
It fell to the floor-and I know where.
The teacher, too, seemed far too wise,
And looked around with cunning eyes.
I heaved a prayer up, up to God,
"Oh, hide that note for me, dear Lord,
Oh, make her blind, blot out her sight,
She sees too muchg it isn't right."
But the prayer I heaved
And the note I threw
Both turned out a Hop,
For that fatal note her attention drewg
Her wrath God couldn't stop.
W'anted-One permanent wave guaran-
teed for whole school year. Wendell
Crabtree and Frank Anderson.
Elsie: "I had a lovely nut sundaef'
Edna: "Yes, I've got one coming to
take me to ride tonight."
66 Academy 'Review
AN IDEAL Boy GRADUATE HAs
Feet like Lap Lary.
Legs like Alex Alexander.
Build like Gus Collette.
Hair like Hill Coburn,
'Courtesy like Lloyd Smith.
Brains like Rodney Noyes.
Nerve like George Dunham.
Napoleon said there was no such word
as "cant" but did he ever try to strike a
match on a cake of soap?
Mrs. Chase Cin Ancient Historyj :
"Mn 'ludkins may talk about the renais-
C. Judkins: "There isn't anything
about him in my book."
P. Ames: "What on earth makes
Erma Mellish look so funny in that pic-
R. Lyford: "Why-she's gotta mouth
We have one wise bird in this dear old
lf. A. Any information wanted on any
subject may be had by asking Bill Co-
burn. Fee, 31.00. Moral: The best is
none too good.
Mr. Dole: "Now. class, this is a very
dangerous experiment. It is likely to blow
up at any minute. Come closer, now, so
that you can all keep up to me."
Beatrice Robinson: "I'd like to Hy
right out that window."
C. Knowlton: "W'ouldn't you be a
Miss Hogan Cin Latinj z "When do
we use the accusative case P"
George Howard: "When the fellow is
VVendall C.: "Has anyone a stop
watch? I want to see how long it takes
me to go through theorem lil."
Mr. Dole: "It's a calendar you're
Louis Philpot: 'WVhere shall we eat F"
George Warren: "Uh, let's eat up the
Louis Philpot: "No, I don't like as-
INIAGAZINIE I lrrs
"The Autoinobilistn-Beryl Palmer.
"The Country Gentleman" - Rodney
"Good Housekeeping" - Wiunifred
"True Stories"-Bill Coburn.
" Youth's Companion''-Angus Collette.
"House Beautiful" -- Foxcroft Acad-
"True Experiencesu- Beatrice Greenier.
"Musical Observer" - Carmelita Mer-
"Love Stories"-Dot Roberts.
"The Gregg Writer"-Marion Merrill.
College Humor"-Louis Philpot.
A "Saturday Evening Post" - Hoyt's
"Independent XVoman" - Kathleen
"Farmer's Almanac"-VVilson Green.
"VVoman's Home Companion"-George
"Child Life"-Willis Thomas.
"The Scholastic"-George Warren.
VVanted-A new sidewalk on Winter
Street. George Warren.
Academy Review 62
, I :
The Joke Editors may work and work,
And scratch till their lingers are sore:
But at the best they can do, some poor prune
"l've heard that one before l"
lf some of these jokes are mouldy,
And you think they should be on the shelf,
just get busy, you poor, lazy prunes,
And pass in some better ones yourself!
XYendell A. rushed in from play with
soiled clothes, muddy shoes and dirty
hands and sat down at the table. His
mother surveyed him for a moment and
then said: "What would you think if I
came'to the table looking as you do F"
lVendell thoughtfully eyed his mother
and then replied: "l think l'd be too po-
lite to take any notice."
Lucille Campbell: "Is there such a
study as solid geometry F"
Mr. Dole: "Yes: are you going to
take it F"
Lucille Campbell: "No: if l pass
liquid geometry l will do well."
"Did you hear of the young lady being
hurt in the explosion last night F"
"No. how con1eF"
"A smile lit up her face and the powder
P. Clement, '33 tto motherj 1 "Mother.
is your hair permanently wavedF"
Mother: "Yes, dear. VVhyF"
Phil: "XYell. couldn't l have my face
permanently washed F"
Coach Fortier fin Science Classj :
"M1T..Dow. what is the mechanical advan-
tage in having a pump with a long
handle F" "
A Dow Cafter 'slight' pausel : "So
you 'can have 'someone' to help you pump."
Orville Lanpher: "lt's a lye."
John Cunningham: "VVhat's a lie F"
Orville Lanpher: "l'otash.,'
Salesman: "NVould you care to buy a
pocket educator F"
Bill Coburn: "VVhat do I want my
pocket educated for?"
l'hotographer: "Do you want a large
or a small p1ctureF',
Lap Lary: "A small one, please."
Photographer: "Then close your
George Dunham: "VVould you care to
dance the next waltz.
Olive Nichols: "Certainly, would you
mmd linding me a partner F"
Mr. Stone: "XVhat makes you late,
Dorothy llurrill: "I started late."
Mr. Stone: "Why didn't you start
Dorothy llurrill: Hllecause it was too
late to start early."
Alice Tumosa: "l don't feel very well.
My stomach seems to go up and down, up
JXldona Zilinsky: "Land, Alice. you
must have swallowed an elevator."
lllfillis Thomas: "What a hot looking
suit you've got. Where did you get it?"
Vl'ilson Green : "At the lire salef'
.X very good way to prevent lip stick
lrom coming off is to eat onions.
Teacher: "Follow the work on the
board, please." U
3 Scholar: A'.. l"'XVhe1FeQ it goi11gF""" "
6a Academy Review
Room five, it is a senior room,
A good room it sure is,
Where everything is on the boom,
As every senior is.
There's always talking and singing,
"Bill" Coburn is a pill,
He hums a little ditty
About running up a hill.
'One person we all are aware of,
She laughs and giggles and talks,
She's happy-go-lucky and smiling,
Should we put K. A. in the "Stocks"?
The teacher is also a good one,
She gives us "marks" if we're bad,
She seldom gives us more than four,
She's the best Room five ever had.
Mr. Rideout: "Hello, there! Are you
going to school or are you going fishing?"
The Would- Be Truant: "I dunno yet.
I'm ust wrestling with me conscience."
Lost-My complexion, containing pow-
der puff, mirror, and rouge. Finder
please return to Dot Roberts.
Found-One note. Loser please refer
to Mrs. Rearce.
Lost-One girl. Answers to the name
of Nellie. Finder please return to llarold
Sherrarcl and receive reward.
For Rent- My voice Tuesday and
Thursday mornings. In good condition.
Used infrequently. Phil Brown.
Wanted-A new kind of an old-fash-
ioned girl. Louis Philpot.
Wanted-Some Marmola tablets. Dor-
othy Bryant and Kathleen Annis.
It is Monday, the girls taking P. T.,
There's a fierce, swift rush for the stairs
A clatter, and laughing and giggling,
A shout, "Please be quiet out there."
It is Tuesday, the boys now take P. T.,
The French class hears many a tearg
Loud talking and shoving and pushing,
Then a rush and a howl for stairs.
But when they come back they are quiet,
They just come galloping in,
The rush and push for their clothing,
For next class is soon to begin.
Four days in the week are just like this.
Have you tried to study and swim?
That is what all the classes are in for,
Because we are out of a Gym.
C. P., '30,
VVanted-A new subject so that ,I may
return next year. llill Coburn.
I am queen of the Heebee-Jeebesg I am
the most powerful woman in the world.
I see the little red ants crawling up the
wall-they're all friends of mine. There
are pink elephants and purple rattlesnakes
in the jungle. Everyone obeys me when
I give orders, if they don't I set the ting-
lings on them. The ting-lings are very
strong beasts with five horns on their
heads. Figures, figures, and more figures.
A, b, c, d, x, y, z. O Columbia, the gem
of the ocean! I can sing very well, I
sang in grand opera once. 1, 3, 4, 5, 6.
The sum of the squares plus the sum of
the red ants equals the product of--this is
station P. D. Q. broadcasting from-
where, oh, where has my little dog gone?
VVhoopee! Don't be scared. I have not
got delirium tremens-this is merely the
unsettled state of my mind in Algebra
Lost-Three years' growth. Finder
please return to Malcolm Dow.
Academy Review 69
THE BASEBALL GA Mn
The game opened with Molasses at the
stick, Smallpox catching and Cigar was in
the box with lots of smoke. Horn was at
first base, Fiddle on second, backed by
Coon in the held. He made it hot for
Umpire Apple, who was rotten. Axe
came to bat and chopped Cigar while
Brick walked and Sawdust filled the base.
Hammer made a hit and Twenty made
a score. Cigar went out and Balloon
started to pitch, but went up in the air.
Then Cherry tried, but it was wild. Old
Ice kept cool in the game until it was hit
by Pitcher, then you should have heard
Ice Cream. Cabbage had a good head,
but got stewed and was put out of the
game. He was not the only one, for
Umpire Apple got canned. Grass covered
lots of ground and the crowd cheered
when Spider caught a Hy. Bread loafed
on third base and tried to pump Organ,
but Organ played fast and put out Light.
In the fifth inning, lVind began to blow
about what he could do and the way
Steam roasted Peanuts was a fright.
Knife was put out for cutting first base.
In the third inning Coon was shocked
when Hammer made a hit. Trombone
followed with a slide for home, but Meat
was on the plate to put him out. Light-
ning pitched and struck two men. Door
took his place and shut out the opposing
team, one to nothing. There was lots of
betting on the game and Soap cleaned up
Wanted--Some children to join us in
playing tag at recess. Philip Brown and
Bion Anderson, jr.
There was a small Senior named Noyes,
Who was liked by both girls and by boys,
But a school paper one day
Drove him crazy they say,
And now he can't make any noise.
There was a young Senior named Bill,
Who liked very much to sleep still.
He slept well in class,
Or e'en on the grass
On a quiet and grassy green hill.
I wish to bring to your eyes
A Senior not so fond of pies,
But for olives they say
He'd walk many a day.
Now George-please tell us the whys.
When our noble French Class is called,
Baby Willis amuses us all.
He whispers and talks,
And William does mock,
Then wild echoes ring all thru the hall.
Our noisiest, craziest female,
Her name need not be here in detail,
But she's nice all the same,
And Miss Palmer's her name,
And she always attends an A. P. sale.
Kcta's a nice little "gallie,"
In love she is with dear "Georgie"
When on her he goes calling,
He stays till most morning,
And next day at school they are sleepy.
VVinnie's in love so they say,
He calls once or twice every day,
We all must confess
That Winnie is cheerful and gay.
In the spring a young girl's mind
Turns to poetry, love and rhyme.
Nellie Hayes is not excepted,
And Bobbie has been selected
To occupy her heart and time.
Wanted-New doorstep to park on.
Wanted-A rent. Arlen Lary.
Wanted-One trolley line on Park
Street. Velma Burgess.
zo Academy Review
Class of 1925
Teresa lllood-Mrs. Nliin. C. N. .Nnder
son. Keystone, N. bl.
lfverett llolster. teaching.
Kent liryant. Dover-lfoxcroft.
Roland llutler. Li. of M.
Edna Coburn, teaching, Winthrop.
lfdith Davis. teaching, Gorham Normal.
Verlie lloore. Dover-Foxcroft. .
Geraldine Dow, teaching. Jackman.
Pearle Dunning. Mrs. Penley, Paris.
Vernon llowse, l'ortland.
llerbert llnse, North Haven.
Mary llughes, lloston.
Margaret Lyford, l'lI'Z1l1llllg'l'lE1ll'l, N. Y.
Kenneth Levensalor, Dover-Foxcroft.
Virginia ll. Lee. Mrs. Robert l'almer
Carter Lee. llowdoin College.
Dorothy lf. Ladd, Mrs. Yernon llowse.
Velma Maconiber, teaching, tiuilford
.Xlberta Miller, llangor.
Helen Pratt, teaching.
Max Place, Dover-Foxcroft.
Muriel Philpot, Observer Publishing
Robert Palmer. llingham.
Mary li. Salmer, Mrs. Dwight Robinson.
Iiarle W. Towne, Sebec. Q
Mildred A. Thayer, teaching, Monticello.
Katherine W'ingate, teaching. Newport.
Carroll W7 iles, Central Maine Power
Class of 1926
liddie llerry. Little lialls, N. Y.
Donald lllethen. Dover-Foxcroft.
Dana llryant. Dover-Foxcroft.
Marion Campbell. Mrs. Leslie Ferguer-
Xvlllllllll Crabtree. Colby College.
Q,eorgianna Crockethteaching. ..
Kenneth Crom1nett,.. Brockton, Mass. '
Eben Lord, Fairfield Sanatorium.
Keith Merrill, Dover-Foxcroft.
Kilborn Merrill, Pittstield.
Orrin Merrill, Dover-Foxcroft.
Arthur Mills, address unknown.
Eva Morrill, Hartford, Conn. "
Almon William Riske, Grant- Stores. -I '- J
Margaret A. Roberts, Mrs-. Ray-Houston
Academy Review 2
lrwin Daggett, Bingham.
Ada Dow. Orono.
Bernice Dow, Wiilton.
Elmer Dow, Auburn.
Ford Dyer, llowdoin College.
Gladys Fellows. lloston.
Charlene tienthner, Farmington.
Harold Hall. Dover-lioxcroft.
Robert llall, Dover-Foxcroft.
Louise l-lamilton. Mrs. Albert Guptil,
tiilman .Xrnold, llowdoin College.
David llarker, l'niversity of Maine.
Florence lfarker, lliddeford Hospital.
Donald Campbell. Dover-Foxcroft.
Mary Chaisson, Merrill Trust Company,
Ralph Chapman, Dover-Foxcroft.
Norma Cole. Mrs. Ronald Steeves, San-
Robert Davee, Chase National liank,
Lindsey Davis, Guilford.
Elizabeth Dawson, Dover-Foxcroft.
Artlmr Dinsmore, Chase K Kimball.
Katheryn Edgerly, Lewiston.
Annie Harvey, Farmington Normal.
Daniel Hayes. New York.
Anna llill. Childrens Hospital, Portland.
Marion Roberts, Portland.
Henry Robinson, Dover-Foxcroft.
L. Richmond Roderick, Dover-Foxcroft
Eileen Runnals, Washington State.
john Smith, Castleton. Vermont.
Lennie VVilkinson, Mrs. Frank Houston
Arlene VVeed, Augusta.
Sumner VVard. Dover-Foxcroft.
Anthony Zilinsky, Hartford, Conn.
Rose Hill, Mrs. Sidney Mutty, llangor.
Stanley Ireland, Maine School of Com-
Richard Kenny, employed in VVilton Mill
Beatrice Ladd. teaching in Sebec.
Roderick MacDougal, Colby College.
Evelyn Nuite, Dover-Foxcroft.
Hester Pratt, Mrs. Chester Knowles
Ernest Racine, Hartford, COH11.
Henry Robinson, Dover-Foxcroft.
Maxine Sanford, E. M. G. Hospital
Charlene Smith. Mrs. Floyd Lovejoy
Salome Tumosa, Paterson. N. Hos-
yVinona XVhittier. Dover-Foxcroft.
Class of 1928
Douglas llearce, Dover-Foxcroft.
Ruth Brown, Dover-Foxcroft.
Kenneth Campbell, Dover-Foxcroft.
Arlene Cunningham, Mrs. Keith Merrill,
Harold Dinsmore, Dover-Foxcroft.
Elinor Hayes, Gorham Normal School
Everett Johnston, Dover-Foxcroft.
Charles Hichborn, Dover-Foxcroft.
Emma Hichborn, Dover-Foxcroft.
Frank Huston, Boston, Mass.
Francis Lee, Kent's Hill.
zz Academy Review
Stanley Dow, East Dover.
Marguerite Demeritt, Leland Powers.
Olive Drysdale, Bangor.
Arthur C. Dyer, Colby College, Water-
Arno Emery, Observer Publishing Co.
Ona French, Mrs. Donald Blethen,
Grant Gallup, Sunburst, Montana.
Marion Goodwin, teaching, Presque Isle.
Evelyn A. Hall, Castine.
Evelyn Hamilton, Maine General Hos-
Annie Ansur, University of Maine.
Kenneth Buck, Dover-Foxcroft.
Marjorie Burgess, teaching, Sebec.
Ernestine Cheney, Castine Normal.
Bertha Davis, Post Graduate Foxcroft
Ruth Davis, Sebec.
Mildred Doore, Farmington Normal.
Alice Dow, Clerk, Foxcroft Academy.
Eva French. Dover-Foxcroft.
Evelyn M. Hall, Colby College.
Hazel Hall, Dover-Foxcroft.
Mary Hibbard, Dover-Foxcroft.
Laura Merrill, Dover-Foxcroft.
Elizabeth Merrill, Melrose Hospital
Lucille Parker, Farm Bureau Office,
Doris Racine, Boston, Mass.
Lucy Stevens, Dover-Foxcroft.
Maude Sawyer, Guilford.
Elmer Sands, Dover-Foxcroft.
Ober Vaughn, Colby College, Waterville
Norman VVeed, M. C. I., Pittsfield.
john Zilinsky, Hartford, Conn.
llelene Merrill, Beal Business College
Helen Melia, Telephone OFFICE, Dover-
Marion Marley, teaching, Gardiner.
Arlene Macomber, teaching, Wellington
Leone Plummer, Nasson Institute.
Margaret Runnals, Dover-Foxcroft.
Eastman Speed, Beal Business College
Ralph Smith, Dover-Foxcroft.
George Smith, Dover-Foxcroft.
Reginald Towne, Sebec.
Dorothy Young, Hartford, Conn.
Besse Breeze, Albion, Maine.
We liked the story and the lesson that it taught-"Don't Forget the Old.
Iiolks. ' NVe suggest that you enlarge your exchange list.
T he Observer, Lagrange, Maine.
v Wle think that an exchange department would greatly improve your paper.
We sympathize with your "want ad" of 19739-a short eam. Your cross-word
puzzle is very clever.
The flquilo, Ricker Classical Institute, lloulton, Maine.
We'd like to borrow your cartoonist, John Pullen, '31,
Laurence Lyre, Fairfield, Maine.
VVouldn't your advertisements look neater if they were all in one section? We
feel that we can he "lenient in our criticism."
Oracle, Bangor, Maine.
You have a very attractive cover! We offer the hint that you have a separate
advertising section. We noticed that we have a common interest in "Come Out of
the Kitchen." We hope you liked it as well as we did.
Pine Needles, Mattanawcook Academy, Lincoln, Maine.
Take it as a friendly hint, we think your cuts might he improved as to back-
grounds, etc. Your cartoons are excellent!
The Jester, E. H. S., Ellsworth, Maine.
We appreciate your joke department. Here's an example of it:
Miss Bright: "I use the dumbbells to get color in my face."
Her Uncle: "Sensible girl! T hat's a lot better than using color on your face
to get the dumbbellsf'
The Mirror, Patten, Maine.
We admire your full-page cuts for your departments. VVe find no faults with
your paper. We hope for your exchange in the future.
The Student, Homes H. S., Covington, Ky.
Congratulations to your staff! You have a very fine monthly magazine.
School Life, Melrose H. S., Melrose, Mass.
Have you read "The Missing Stone"? It's great!
The M irror, Bates College, Lewiston. Maine.
Good luck to your future! May Bates and The Mirror live forever.
The Mirror, Patten, Maine.
The Student, Melrose, Mass.
The Scroll, Boone H. S., Boone, lowa.
The Observer, Lagrange, Maine.
The M irror, Bates College, Lewiston, Maine.
The Aquila, Ricker Classical Institute, Houlton, Maine.
Oracle, Bangor, Maine.
The Saehem, Old Town, Maine.
The Student, Holmes High School, Covington, Ky.
Stranger, Bridgton Academy, North Bridgton, Maine.
Stranger, Essex County Training School, Lawrence, Mass.
We Cover Meme Llke the Dew
WHEN YOU GIRLS NEED
Coats, Dresses, or other Wearing Apparel
Ask Miss Beryl Palmer
WVIEIAT TO DO
' 1.-z::,g::,:,q:::,q:,xg-:,zggzggza:g:f:f::::::rg::::z:::sf.:r.I:zr:2:2:r:v:-1-:-:21415:z1:-:P-zvzlg..-g-122:26 ii
"Gifts that Last"
"The fporting Goods ftore"
Base Ball, Tennis, Golf, Track Sweaters, Sweat Shirts,
Rain Coats, Sport Clothing
Headquarters for School Athletic Supplies E
Gbe James Bailey Company
264-266 Middle st. PORTLAND, ME. Tel. Preble 2230
Kitchen Service Store
Complete stock of all Nationally advertised lines of
Hospital Supplies, Family Remedies, Stationery,
Whitman's Chocolates and joncaire Toiletries
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BY THOSE WHO KNOW
THE LARGEST STOCK IN NEW ENGLAND
A Get Our Free Catalog
Dakin Sporting Goods CO.
il !5Ei.?l yi....--te-2.3
l T l fi'
If Q? rl- I
-4 -----L I--ua-nu-I-1 I------5
FOR EVERY PURPOSE !
44Broad St. BANGOR
"The Best Foot Forward"
W I T H
llllt Hllll SBlllIlllllll Xl lllllll
Every little thing to go with them
Appearance helps toward success
Miller XL Wcbstcr Clothing
Bangor, - Maine
With Haste Comes Waste
Very few people have been successful in getting
rich quick. The safer and surer plan is to delib-
erately weigh the value and earning power of
- every dollar you can save with us.
,I NO BETER TIME TO START THAN NOW
A Unrel'-l"0.vc'roff, Mc.
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Standing. Left to Righl Pearl Woodard. coach, Wilma I. Hesketh. Ervin l.ary. William Co-
burn. Stuart R. Alexander, Carmelita Merrill, George L, Dunham, manager.
Seated-Velma Burgess, Rodney E. Noyes, Madelyn C, Ballard. George XV, Warren. Louis
Winifred F. Bl
FINISHING F R A M I N G
9241! if Qfzhhf
PHOTOGRAPHS OF DISTINCTION
184 WATER STREET
Photographer to the Class of 1950
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Meals Lunches lee Cream foda Fountain
Q0llIUlllllZlllS ot 8
7 - .
M A I N S T F2 E E T
"img it with 5H1nmm1"
1L We are as near you as your Telephone
J. A. VVEBBER
-Aw g af - HARDWARE --iff'
Building Material, Paints and Oils, Fishing Tackle
Farm Machinery Repairs
Merrick Sq. Telephone
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J. W. HAMLIN, Principal
BANGOR. - MAINE.
Central and Hammond Streets
We offer one, and two-year courses, also
finishing courses to High School graduates.
The demand for our graduates annually
exceeds our supply. Send for ycur free
We are ready to supply you with
fFeeds of Quality at Lowest Pricesj
Scott's Peerless, Royal Lily and Wm. Tell
Try our Yeast Bread Flour
"Occident" is our leader.
A. W. liillllilll R C0.
Sl l6.50 to 5225.00 - - - Complete with Tubes
We have Several used Pianos in fine condition at low prices and
VICT0l! PIIONOGl!MllIS.---liIlCSl ill IZCUDNIS illlll SIICCI MllSiC
Dover-Foxcroft, Me, Hughes 8 Son Piano Co.
E. VV. J LJ DKI NS
DOVE R-FOXCROFT, MAINE
Tel. 6, and 7-2
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iOAKES' GARAGE ERWIN B. HAYES
Dover-Foxcroft, Maine Union Square Dover-Fam-0 t, e
Hour Sel"VlCC Tel. 1' 1 255
Ambulance Available Day and Night
M. F. PRAY g
The Store of
RUTH G. CROCKER
"Quality and Service"
, D Masonic Block Tel. 276-2E
over-Foxcroft, Maine E
Paints, Oils, Glass. Wall Paper, Art Goods
FRED D. BARROWS
5 ...iff E
5 5 Summer St. Telephone 45 E
Ei "IF IT IS MADE OF WOOD WE CAN MAKE IT"
Building Material, Floor Paints of all Colors, Nluresco 5
for your Ceiling, Snow White Vamish, White
Lead, Linseed Oil, Alcohol, Shellac E2
J. J. FOLSOM, Dover-Foxcroft, Me. E
Eg CI Tel. 259 Our prices fit the thinest bankroll E
iiimiamiinnassiaaaaiaiaaiaasaiaaaiaaazsaaaaz 1"" W "" M "" i....,..,..m..""""""nnia:'niaa"'ulW'
Compliments 0 f
egZff'7Z'f 06lZf Q65
llherrill Crust Company
DOVER-FOXCROFT AND MILO. ME.
EVERY BANKING SERVICE
RESOURCES OVER TWENTY MILLION DOLLARS
Are receiving New Hats, New Dresses, New
Gloves, and New Scarfs, frequently. We would
be pleased to have you keep in touch with our
assortment. Drop in Friday and Saturday.
J. K. SPFQINGALL
oggdldfgi' 10225120 Iliff!! 52211225
Will be t dence oi Mrs. Nellie Whittemore, East Main Street, Wednesday enings
W. L. Sampson 6 Co.
Imported and American Granite and Marble 9
P. E.. Ward 8: Co.
Compleie lfouse x7'!h57fMZlS'k67fS
The Maytag Washers E
THE HOME SHOULD coME FIRST s
P. E. Ward Sc Co.
Chase X Vaughan
Har! .SiCh6Z-Zlqf-7467 6' Marx Cloikmg
q Mallory llats CL E
Opera House Block DOVER-FOXCROFT
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EEMER E. COLE
BIAIN STREET PIJARNIACY
COME AND SEE Us OFTEN!
SPECIALS EVERY VVEEK
Groceries Meat Fish Vegetables Candy
W. E. Barney 8 Co.
Phones: 19 and 18 Union Square
Hzggzhs Cfczsszbal lnsfziufe
AN ENDOWED BOARDING SCHOOL FOR BOTH BOYS AND GIRLS
Expenses: 5360.00 per Year 2
For Catalog and particulars, address
W. A. TRACY
Special for Students
Hats, Dresses, Coats sf! fhoas for Graduation!
Ten Per Cent Discount to Students of Foxeroft Academy
Else New Home Store
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New akland Eight
AN EIGHT OF QUALITY AT A
VERY REASONABLE PRICE
-I. Packard Company
Plumbzkfzg, H eczfmg, 5 heez' Mefa! Wozfk
EVERYTHING IN OUR LINE
Tel. 94.2 DEXTER, MAINE
Estimates and Specifications Gladly Submitted
A REAL LOVE STORY
Everyone loves someone else, may be mother, or
wife-often the one who some day Will be, if she
" " It matters not. Flowers are alwa
says yes. ys
sure to tell your story of love-in the way it will
"Say it with Flowers"
SY BrockWay's Flower Shoppe Sf
Member Society American Florists 15 Central Street, Bangor, Maine
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My constant quest is for fine antiques, particularly for
Furniture, Clocks, Prints, Silver, Pewter and beautiful old
Hooked Rugs. To those who have for sale or assist me
in securing such items, l wish to assure not only an ad-
equate financial return, but likewise full measure of dis-
creet and considerate treatment which gentlefolks are
entitled to receive.
May we offer a wide selection of items suitable for Wed-
ding gifts? Prices range from five dollars to four hundred
1-4c.J1:1-:gl-QT' 5, I-IRT-I.,
Agggm ggggg Summer Street Garage
H. A. Ayer, Proprietor
'A N D-
DOVER-F OXCROF T, ME.
AT Let us change the grease in your
transmission and differential this
spring. It will save the gearings
and bearings. My equipment for
this work is the best.
TeZ.16o Dover-Foxcroft, Maine Tel- 211-12
"UIQ'e"'3'iei"'ilii""'""""""' "''"''ieiiiireeiiliee1ierriiiiwilliiieiiiiiiiiiiiiiieleiiiiilliiiiifeiieeiieMe " '''i"Tiii"'N'iiiiMiepmMMjMrMemliqiljiilf, ggggg,
MW H H! V W
' THE BEST IN
0scar A. flclicll Compang
Beef, Pork, Hams, A N DH-
Poultry,Vc-:getables b b S
Fish, Etc. A
4 AT THE STORE OF---is
Salmon Our Specialty
5?-V Cor. of North and Lincoln Sts.
BANGOR, MAINE Dover-Foxcroft, Me.
A Goon PLACE T0 TRADE 'l'el.49-l2 A REPAIRING5
COMPLIMENTS OF A
Grover D. Lovejoy E
No. 5 Charles .ftreet
Electric .fervice Station . ' . Distributor of Willard Batteries
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OFFER FOR GRADUATION
Student's Blue Serge Suits, at - - 319.50
EXtra Pant, - - - - 5.00
Custom-made Suits, - - 522.50 and up
White Flannels -Knickers
BSOLUTELY satisfactory service is an additional part of
every transaction here. First goods of extreme qualityg then
service that is satisfactory. That is the combination that
makes your purchase a better money investment for you. Trade here.
me REXALL STORE A- L- HUYT OPERA House BLOCK
G 2 Guilford jfurniture Store
CEJLJII FQFQD, MF.
W. S. SKINNER, Proprietor Elm Street
JUST A M11'E
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Fraternity, College and Class
Qme- if if
Commencement Announcements and lnvitations
Jewelers to the Sophomore Class of Foxcroft Academy
L. G. Balfour Company
Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers
Bangor Harvester Company
82 Pickering Sq.,
Bangor, J. Maine
We Have Best Things for F arm and Country Home
The Dew fashions l
Et This is just a little medley of fashion notes that may prove
helpful to those assembling a new wardrobe. The silken
ensemble is a new star of formal fashion and the frocks of
1930 will be known by their sleeves, for with the mode's
if return to feminity there is great invention and infinate va-
? riety in sleeves cap puff elbow-sleeves with band bows
end frills in every length .and type. We have a complete
lme of dresses for graduation, for evening and for parties.
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