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Elnniversary 'iI2um ber
FORE 'N' AFT
Published by the
SENIOR CLASS OF TABOR ACADEMY
ALAN G. SCHUMAKER
CHARLES K. PAYE
Associate Business Managers
EDWIN MILNER LESTON GRIFFIN
A BASIL F. AUSTIN
CARLOS W. SANEORN
ROBERT H. PRATT RICHARD SCOTT
WALTER DEL. MEYERS
RICHARD FARNSWORTH HOYT, A. B
WITH SINCERE APPRECIATION OF HIS
WISE LEADERSHIP AS PRESIDENT OF THE
BOARD OF TRUSTEES OF TABOR ACADE-
MY AND HIS ACTIVE INTEREST IN THE
LIFE OF THE SCHOOL, THE CLASS OF NINE-
TEEN'HUNDRED AND TWENTY SIX RE-
SPECTFULLY DEDICATE THIS BOOK TO
MR. RICHARD FARNSWORTH HOYT
MRS. ELIZABETH SPRAGUE TABER
ELIZABETH SPRAGUE TABER
N August 22nd, 1791 in Rochester, Massachusetts, which then included
Sippican, later Marion, Elizabeth Sprague Pitcher was born. - Her par-
ents were extremely poor: and tasks began early for this only daughter of
the house although she had live brothers, two of whom later became famous
sea captains and another, a large plantation owner of the South. At the
tender age of fourteen she began teaching in a small school which was built' at
the lower end of Main Street.
She was a woman of high principles and morals: and, although her
teachings were very strict and stern, her pupils have often remarked in their
after-lives that they were valued very highly.
Later in life she married Stephen Taber who afterwards became one
of New Bedford's leading whaling ship owners. By this marriage she had
three children, but all of them died under Hve years of age. In 1862 her
husband died at the age of eighty-five years. Now she was both childless
and husbandless, so she turned again to her old work of education. She
erected the Library some ten years after her husband's death, and some time
later she conceived the idea of an academy and founded Tabor in 1876. It
was her request that the word be given the Biblical spelling, "Tabor."
After the main building of the Academy was built, she had Tabor Hall
erected for the principal and his family, and a suite for her own use. She
gave Union Hall and the Congregational Chapel to the town of Marion, and
in 1888 she died at the good old age of ninety-seven years. She also left
money with which the Town Hall, in 1890, and the Music Hall, in 1891,
were erected. In her will she left to Marion a village improvement fund and
endowments for all of the buildings which she had had built, to keep them
V Since Mrs. Taber outlived all of her brothers and as not one of them,
peculiar as it may seem, had a child who lived to be more than five years of
age, all the wealth of the whole family came to her. Her husband was very
wealthy: and a brother, Theophilus, a plantation owner, who was killed by
one of his slaves left her his property. In addition to this she inherited the
fortunes of her two sea-captain brothers, James Scott and John.
We, who have attended Tabor or lived in Marion, owe a great deal to
this stately old lady. She did not seem to care so much for luxury as for the
welfare and education of humanity. May we always remember her with
BOARD OF TRUSTEES
TRUSTEES OF TABOR ACADEMY
RICHARD FARNSWORTH HOYT, A. B.. President
New York City
LEMUEL LEBARONDEXTER, A. B., L. L. B., Vice-President
JOHN CROCKER MAKEPEACE, Treasurer
JOSEPH WELLS BAILEY
New Bedford -
SAMUEL CLARK BUSHNELL, A. B., B. D.
New Haven, Connecticut
JOHN LEWIS EVANS, B. D.
New Milford, Pennsylvania
RUFUS PARKER GARDNER
Franklin, New Hampshire
JOSEPH TAYLOR GILMAN, A. B.
FRANK LINCOLN GOODSPEED, Ph. D., D. D.
AUGUSTUS ANDREW HADLEY, A. B.
FRANK HATCH KASSON, B. D., A. M.
CLARENCE L. NEWTON, A. B.. LL. B.
THE EDITORS OF THE FORE'N'AFT EX-
PRESS THEIR APPRECIATION TO ALL
MEMBERS OF THE SCHOOL WHO HAVE
ASSISTED THEM IN ANY WAY IN THE
WORK OF PUBLISHING THIS BOOK: ALSO
TO MR. JOSEPH IW. BAILEY OF NEW BED-
FORD FOR HIS KINDLY AID: TO MISS
FRANCES NICOLET OF THE GIRLS' SCHOOL
AND HER CLASS IN TYPEWRITING: AND
TO MR. FAUST FOR HIS INVALUABLE AS-
SISTANCE AS FACULTY ADVISER.
WALTER I-IUSTON LILLARD
A. M. DARTMQUTH 1905
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
,.,,,,,-,,. ,L WW, I
0-60 ,.f,L. - ll, Q9
A. B. YALE 1908
DELTA KAPPA EPSILON
Coach of Football and Crew
LAURENCE D. SOMERS
S. B., S. T. B. HARVARD 1903
THETA DELTA CHI P1 ETA SOCIETY
FORE N AFT 1926
wan .E E. NEW .EE EE E. .fc
JOHN H. KERN
.. BETA THETA P1
KENNETH M. BOUVE
DELTA KAPPA EPs1LoN
Coach of Dramatics
Tennis and Golf
FORE N AFT 1926
,,,,,,,f,, ,,.,Y,,,,, 49.
WIRT G. PAUST
DELMONT T. DUNBAR
Coach of Basketball
Faculty Adviser for Student Publications
, ,, 1' I' l '
CHESTER F. PROTHERO
B. B. A. BosToN UNIVERSITY 1921
ERNEST R. VJERME
Coach of Baseball
1190 - . . Che
WALTER H. LILLARD. JR. ....... First Mate
JOSIAH CHANDLER, . . . Second Mare
RUFUs SOULE . . Third Mare
l-IEN lVlr. Lillard became headmaster of Tabor, he foresaw the possi-
bilities of the waterfront and established the school somewhat on a
naval basis. I-le also saw the wisdom of having a student governing board.
and in keeping with this nautical character of the school the students chosen
to act as chief officers were classed as Mates. Theirs have been responsible
positions, Selected as leaders and placed at the head of the student body the
mates deserve a substantial share of the credit for the high standard of spirit
and efficiency which has been prevalent from the beginning. The first students
to hold these offices were chosen in the school year, l9l9-l92O. They
Were: Edgar Parker Dunlaevy, first mate: Ralph Andrew Potter, second mate,
and Charles Washburn, third mate. These boys established a standard which
has been consistently equalled by succeeding mates. To Lillard, Chandler, and
Soule we are indebted for their fine leadership and generous school spirit.
,, Q41 gli? ..
WALTER HUSTON LILLARD
ENTERED 1921 DARTM
Class Vice-President and Secretary
Panama Cruise Z
Council 2, 3, 4
Baseball l, 2, 3, 4, 5. Captain 3
Football 2, 3, 4. Captain 5
Anchor Club 3, Secretary 4, Presiden
Robat 3, 4, 5 Dramatic
Dramatic Club 5 Porto Rico C
Longshore Cruise 4 Yale
Third Mate 4 First M
CHARLES RUSSELL SIGLER
ENTERED 1925 DARTMoUTH
FORE'N'AFT 1926 -
WILLIAM S. GUARDENIER
Cheer Leader 3
Dramatics 3, 4
Dramatic Club, Treasurer, 5
Panama Cruise 4
Musical Club 3, 4
Glee Club 5
Football 3, 4, 5
Anchor Club 4, Treasurer 5
Basketball Manager 5
RALPH NELSON EWING
ENTERED 1925 DARTMOUTH
S chccccc ,USN
BASIL P. AUSTIN
ENTERED 1925 DARTMOUTH
Captain of Track 5
Jazz Orchestra 5
School Orchestra 5
Fore'N'Aft Board 5
ENTERED 1925 DARTMOUTH
...rqfff 2 Zfk..-
Press Club, Treasurer, 5
v Q f
QMCCCCED ,E 5 EMD 5 5
, Y Y, ,WY 777, WGN
ALFRED EDWARD BAUSMITH l
Manager Golf and Tennis 4
Longshore Cruise 4
Dramatic Club 5
Glee Club 5
EDWIN B. BUTTERFIELD
ENTERED 1923 BROWN
Football 3. 4, 5
Dramatics 3, 4
Dramatic Club, President 5
Anchor Club 4, Secretary 5
-.,.,gf2 3 5.1,
'KQV' f-W -a KEN
CHARLES K. PAYE
JOSIAH BARTLETT CHANDLER
ENTERED l 9 24 DARTMOUTI-I
Baseball Manager 4
Panama Cruise 4
Dramatic Club 5
Author Fore 'N' Aft Story 5
Press Club 5
Track Team 5
Football Manager 5
Anchor Club 5
Second Mate 5
ENTERED I9 2 5 DA RTMOUTH
Cheer Leader 5
Track Team 5
Cxlee Club 5
Anchor Club 5
Circulation Manager Tabor Log 5
Business Manager Fore 'N' Aft 5
European Cruise 5
-.F.,g.+ 24 EM.-
faasmsa CBC - - cm
ARTHUR LESTON GRIFFIN
ENTERED 1921 DARTMOUTH '
Soccer 3, 4, Captain 5
Porto Rico Cruise 4
Fore 'N' Aft Board 5
FREDERICK B. HILL
ENTERED 1922 CARLETON
i -.r.,gf2 5 lg.,
HERBERT A. HOLMES
ENTERED 1922 M. l. T
Junior Rowing Cup 4
Glee Club 5
ARTHUR KING HOWARD
ENTERED 1925 BROWN
Dramatic Club 5
630 , C
European Cruise 3
Musical Club 3
Dramatics 3, 4
Dramatic Club 5
Soccer 2, 3, 4
Cheer Leader 4
Panama Cruise 4
Anchor Club 4, 5
Fore 'N' Aft Board
R0 7 YY: i, ,W, , YH, ,.,,,7,,, ,
ENTERED 19 2 2 DARTMOUTH
Junior Rowing Cup 3
Boat Building Cup 3
Mechanical Drawing Medal 4
Dramatics 3, 4
Galveston Cruise 4
Fore 'N' Aft Board 5
European Cruise 5
School Orchestra 5
Jazz Orchestra 5
ENTERED l 9 24
Dramatic Club 5
Press Club 5
wax 5 CCC CC na.-
RAIDY, J R.
CARLOS WEBSTER SANBORN
Anchor Club 5
Art Editor of Fore 'N' Aft' 5
Panama Cruise 5
'JU -- nf- f ---WW ,-W V-,Y 4,-. Y, am
ALAN GARY SCHUMAKER
ENTERED 1923 CoRNE1.L
Junior Crew Cup 3, 4
Longshore Cruise 3
Manager Soccer 4
English Medal 4
Mathematics Medal 4
Anchor Club 5
Treasurer Athletic Association 5
Panama Cruise 5
Author of Fore 'N' Aft Story 5
Editor-in-chief Fore 'N' 'Aft 5
JACK B. TEMPLETON
ENTERED 1922 DARTMOUTH
Council 2, 3, 4
Soccer 2, 3
Anchor Club 4, Sergeant at Arms 5
Tennis 4, Manager 5
Football 4, 5
Panama Cruise 3
Glee Club 5, Manager
Director Tabor Jazz Orchestra 5
School Orchestra 5
Porto Rico Cruise 5
DAVID R. WHITING
ENTERED l 9 2 5 HARVARD
-- -S43 l --
some amass- OCC twat to aa, aaa new
ERNEST GALLIENNE WILES
ENTERED 1922 M. I. 1'
English Medal 2
Mathematics Medal 2
Junior Crew Cup 2, 4
Soccer 4, 5
Glee Club 5
School Orchestra 5
Panama Cruise 5
FREDERIC L. WOODS, JR.
Press Club 5
Panama Cruise 5
'EL 7 , Y +7 Y -V. 7 IGM!
Most Popular ,...,...
Best Athlete ,.., ' ,..........
Best All-round Fellow
Done most for Tabor ,
Most Serious ................,
,Hardest Worker .,....,.r
Best Student 4....,,
Best Natured .,.r..t..,....
Most Versatile ....r,,,....
Class Sheik .,4.,..,....,...,.,.
Class Woman-hater ....
Most Likely to Succeed
Favorite College ......l.....
Favorite Sport ..,.r
-.n.,g+ 3 3 Ea.-
'04 --. -Y . .L IQ'
CLASS PRGPHECY OF TABOR'S
WILLIAM S. GUARDENIER
fPrecautior1: Take in small doses and shake well before using.
All with weak hearts ana' flat chests imbibe freelyj
AVING at last reached my goal, the editorship of the world's most powerful
radio newspaper, The Flash. I determined to take enough time from
my work to look up my old classmates at Tabor and, if possible, to summon
them to a grand reunion to be held in the now thriving metropolis of Mafion
where our school days were spent. Marion, as you probably know, is the
most famous watering place the universe boasts of. The thousands of miles
of balloon walk and floating amusement parks attract millions of dollars
and people to Marion each year.
I resolved to put my fastest fleet of flying reporters on the job. These
men are fast workers. Before accepting them I give them a simple test to
determine their speed. They stand fully attired twelve feet from a bed. and
the electric light is turned out. If they are in bed, wearing only pajamas
before the wires in the bulb cool off, they get a job. It took but a second to
give them instructions, and then they were off to comb the ocean's bottom or
the very top of the sky for their men.
Suddenly my mental telepathy set began to bark. It was one of the
planes that had been forced down by a gang of air pirates in New York. The
pilot was brought before the chief, who resided in a most palatial dirigible
above the city, and forced to tell his story. Looking about him the reporter
was surprised to see that the band was made up solely of beautiful young girls
with their hair bobbed according to the latest dictates of fashion. Then the
regal chief stepped down from his throne: and as he did so, the girls bowed low
and filed out of the chamber. Who was this masked person? He removed
his mask before my man, and who was it but the Old Bobbed Hair Bandit we
used to know at school, "Russ" Siglerl Here he was living a life of ease and
comfort, a modern Robin Hood. Before the reporter left, 'fRuss" presented
him to his beautiful Queen whom he called Nol-I Here the message broke off
and the identity of this wonderful Queen was still a mystery.
-agi 3 45..-
Q04 1 ,. , . .. .. ,fm K Kin'
One of the planes had reached the distant jungles of Africa in its search.
Sure enough we were not to be disappointed by his not finding one for whom
he was looking. As he was gliding over the forest, he witnessed a very queer
sight. Below him was a little man apparently taking motion pictures of some
wild animals: but as soon as an animal appeared to move, the man would
rush towards it shouting and gesticulating wildly: then the beast would be-
come quiet again. The aviator had made a remarkable discovery. He had
found the world's most novel hunter and explorer. The man never uses any
sort of weapons against the wild animals but depends only on his courage.
wind, and remarkable voice. As reported, his voice has never failed to subdue
the most ferocious animal. You know he was forced into exile because of the
dire results of his vocal organs on humans. You've guessed it! It is "Chuck"
Faye, the former Tabor cheer-leader.
Of course you've heard about "Wally" Veazie and "Bastile" Austin?
No! Well, they got together several years ago and started the snappiest little
orchestra you ever saw or heard. They gained world-wide fame by converting
the savage head-hunters of Arabia to heart-breakers. They have made it 3.
success and now have hundreds of "Syncopated Sevens" playing for them: in
fact "Bully-Boy" Bausmith refuses to allow any other to play on his magnificent
aero-steamship lines. The last time I saw "Bully" was in Paris, on his latest
honeymoon: this time it was a famous American prima donna.
Just got a report on two more. These men were located in Boston.
Remember how "Ed" Butterfield used to star on Stunt Night? He has worked
himself up from a rope puller to one of the leading actors and playwrights of
the day. He is now playing in a play of his own composition, The Lady in
Pink. I was thunderstruck when I read the information on "The Little Kyke."
He is running one of those little shops with three gold balls hanging outside.
flf you know what I mean.J Who would ever have believed that "Art"
Howard would end there? But he must be doing well for he financed the
newest war against the non-union bootleggers in Abyssinia.
Trust old Alan Gary to get mixed up in some trouble: he was too good
at school. The plane that reached Mars found out that Schumaker has been
found guilty of selling the unsuspecting Martians Florida lots and on top of
that was teaching bridge as a side line for five hundred jelly-beans a lesson.
I know that Woods was on this end of the plan. He built a house on a raft,
covered the raft with fake palms and flowers, and called it a lot. As soon as
he heard that one patch had been sold. he floated it down a bit and waited for
Alan to sell the next. Woods was lucky to escape but it looks bad for Alan.
fm E A . -Vw sm
Have to give my attorney a ring and see if he will handle it. HHello, Jim.
Say, I've got a good case for you on Mars." "Sorry, Bill, but I wouldn't touch
one there. There is only one man that I know who will handle it. His name
is J. Bartlett Chandler. Never known to lose a case but absolutely refuses
to take one with a woman in it. They say a chorus girl crossed him once
and made him lose faith in women." So "Cy" made good, but that was
almost to be expected with all the arguments he had at school. Certainly too
bad he never got over his dislike of the Cbill ofj fare sex.
There was no need of sending anyone to look for "Ed" Milner and "Tess"
Griffin for their names are always on the air advertising the screen's latest
success. "Grif" is now the silver sheet's greatest he-vamp. The ease with
which he captures the hearts of his audiences is remarkable. "Ed" is indis-
putably the leader of the speed demons of the age having captured all honors
on the speedway. "Ed's" latest success is known as Declaring His Intentions,
Now the reports are coming in on the politicians. "Bud" Hill is in the
Senate where he is active in backing a bill which will force cities to put in soft
rubber lamp posts. "Bud" claims that there will be fewer serious accidents if
they are forced to install these flexible poles. This brings us to the man who
backed "Bud" for the office. He is no more or less than "Art" Raidy: if you
have been in North Adams, you have probably heard him referred to as "Boss
Murphy". He is quite busy now pulling wires to get his side-kick, "Frankie
W" into the treasurer's office. Pretty high jump for Lowe, but he has made
some high ones.
Poor "Pete" Lillard! You would never know him now. He has put 011
pounds of superfluous flesh about the mid section and may be found at any time
seated at the head of a directors' table smoking immense black cigars and ap-
parently dictating to a beautiful "stenog." If he were playing football now,
he would have to play standing guard instead of the flashy quarterback we
used to know.
Here is some rather startling information wired in from the West. " 'Monk'
Templeton now posing in large Eastern department store as the only surviving
relic of the old time West. A perfect he-man with fuzz on his chin."
One of the planes hit a severe storm and after several days was beached on
the shore of a tropical island. The reporter discovered that everything was
free: it was always summer: it was Utopia. Oh! How wonderful to be the
first here.-but alas. Who was that coming up the beach, dressed in the
finest fig leaves and carrying a cigarette-bearing tree? It was "Dave" Whiting.
Work had proved too much for him, and then he stumbled across this land
and lived happily ever after.
--.gi 3 5 ig..-
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"Charlie" Parker, the famous inventor, is now one of the beloved citizens
of Sinnayh, Stablebarn. One of his many creations in the mechanical world is
that little machine that converts fresh cod into fish-cakes. The process is
secret but deadly.
Sunny California's skies now beam on one of our best known friends.
"Cark" Sanborn. "Cark" is very busy washing dishes in Pasadena. Don't
be misled: he isn't working in a quick lunch, but married life is rather tiresome
after a while.
Just to show you how we have scattered, we found "Dick" Barnard up
in the ice-bound land of Iceland. He is the head of a back-to-nature school
situated on those balmy shores. Dick says that it isn't going as well as it
might, but then-. To prove that the unexpected will happen, we present
Ralph Ewing, one of the best known modern authors. "Passion Flower"
has demonstrated his ability in his Diary of the Wanderer.
Several of us are members of that society known as the "Fat lVlen's
League" which is opposed to cruelty to the stout men of the nation. "Bob"
Pratt was elected President by reason of his extra large dimensions.
The balloon which was sent to Marion found two wise members of our
class who stayed at home and were present when opportunity knocked.
"Johnny" Wiles is the President of the famous Knock-'em Out Row-Boat
Company. These boats are propelled by the well-known Fall-Flat motor in-
vented by Charles Parker. "Booker" Holmes turned to politics and suc-
ceeded in having himself elected to the honorable position of Mayor of Marion.
He has just wired me that he will declare a town holiday when we come back
and has kindlv placed the town treasury at our disposal. I am sure that with
Holmes' act of kindness in giving us the keys of the city we will surely have the
best rough-house ever created during the long years of Tabor's existence.
-..gr 3 7 ig.. .-
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Said Butterfield, "Glad would I be
Could I live like an ape in a tree."
Then his friend laughed out
As he answered, "No doubt, .
And you'd hang by the tales you've told me."i
At Tabor Griffin. did not board
Consequently he saved up a hoard:
So a car he got:
His friend asked, "What?"
Said he, "All I could a Ford."
Tho' Whiting came out 0' the West,
He loves Tabor's campus the best:
For a month on bounds
He walked its rounds.
We call this a capital jest.
C. Parker, tho' you may not know it
Is quite an aspiring young poet.
I If you question his skill,
fThere may be those who willj
Just wait a few years and he'll show
Carlos Sanborn brought with him to Tabor
Skill, talent, and untiring labor:
In this book you will note
His drawings and vote
That you're glad you've had him for a neighbor.
AWA- 74 v - neweicap
He measures six feet or so:
His marks are quite high, you know:
He jumps in a meet
A great many feet:
Now why do they call him Lowe?
For sailing to Tabor Woods came
And there on the boat made his fame.
But once from the mast
He came down so fast
That he almost splintered his name.
"Al" Bausmith had an inspiration
To climb aloft for recreationi
But in one luckless round
He fell to the ground
Which ended almost his creation.
Of a boy like Ernest sublime.
We've made here a bit of rhyme:
He works all the day
Which shows us the way
That Ernest Wiles away time.
Ralph Ewing a girl friend had here
Whom he knew for about half a yearg
Then this friendship did die:
You question me, "Why?"
Because she was too very dear.
Q61 Y. a -V- . Y- W -Wg YYY 'fi IW'
Arthur Howard, otherwise "Art",
Was a questionable boy from the start:
Now one of his joys
Was to beat up the boys
Though when he fought, it was never with "Art."
Now homes are both far and near:
Of homes we will always hear:
But I ask do you know
That this thing is so.
That we all have our Holmes right
"Eddy" Milner can act leading parts:
He also can captivate hearts:
As a young Walter Hampden
He certainly vamped 'em
For he uses these duplicate arts,
Dick Barnard, though not the best,
Entered the race in a test:
He fell down for a while
Which was not proper style
Yet he came in first after the rest.
There was a young guy named Pratt:
CI wouldn't quite call him a bratj 3
He came to the school
Where he thought he could fool,
But I see he's an angel at that.
His horn when he blew it was wheezy
"To repair it," said he, "is quite easy
The leader said, "Play,
You are O. K."
"No, no," said the tooter, "I'm V. Z.!'
"And then he socked me on the nose!"
"Of course," she opined, "you used those?"
' She his fists indicated:
"Well, I guess," Raidy stated,
"Indeed, dear, my wild Irish rose!"
A hyacinth haired young Greek
Is Jack, tho' he seldom will speak
Of the marvelous care
Which he gives to his hair
But we'll waive this wave as unique!
Many years in the school Hill has sat,
But now he has left us at that:
So you see we've been hilly,
CThough to say it is sillyb
Now Tabor is going to go flat.
'GL - Y A W mv
ALAN G. SCHUMAKER '26
T was a dreamy, moonlight night, a June night with the stars twinkling,
as the Tabor Boy glided across Nantucket Sound. The steady wind was
just enough to tip the crests of the waves with streaks of white which sparkled
as they caught the rays of the moon. The breeze whined softly in the rigging
and flapped the loose rope-ends. The Tabor students on a few weeks' trip
up the coast lounged comfortably about on the deck. They talked quietly
among themselves or idly dreamed as they watched the phosphorescence trail
astern to be lost in the darkness.
The wind increased. The boys on watch sprawled on the deck handy to
the ropes which it was their duty to attend. Nothing could have been more
delightful, more peaceful, more soothing, than the Htful whistling of the wind
through the shrouds, the steady onward rush of the schooner, and the slap-slap
of the waves as they broke at the bow and raced aft in a welter of foam.
But the dark horizon concealed the lurking storm-clouds. Suddenly the
squall struck. As the Iirst onslaught hit her, over-over-over went the Tabor
Boy nearly on her beam end. There was an indescribable confusion, boys
scrambling here and there and the captain shouting hoarse orders which the wind
drowned. The sails were lowered with a rush: everything was tied down
safely: and the engine was started. '
The squall lasted only a short time and died out almost as quickly as it
had sprung up. Order was restored, and the boat proceeded again reaching
Nantucket that night. It was not until it was anchored and the crew was
about to settle down for the night that anyone noticed the absence of one of
the boys, Arthur Kilmery.
"Seen anything of Arthur?" one of the boys casually asked another.
"Why-no", the other replied, just as casually, and then repeated the
question to his neighbor.
In a few minutes it was found that Arthur had disappeared. No one knew
when or how. The captain, worried over the loss of his charge, immediately
telegraphed to the school to apprise them of the situation and then aroused
the crew to set sail in search of the missing boy. All night they searched but
found no trace.
4: ek as -ff 4: at
Arthur was tired-oh, so tired! His fingers ached: his arms ached: his
eyes ached. He knew that he had only to release his grip on the frail spar to
find comfort in the oblivion of death. Just one instant of agony and then a
long, peaceful rest. The vision was alluring to his tortured body.
-..gt 4 4
It was as thefcaptain had surmised.
Ascending from the cabin, Arthur
had picked his way forward and installed himself in the bow. There he lay,
dreamily meditating, when the wind bore
He was thrown into the rising waves, his
of the wind and stifled by the water which
he instinctively grabbed for something by
his wildly clutching hand grasped a light
the Tabor-Boy down so suddenly.
cry for help being lost in the roar
rushed into his mouth. As he fell,
which to save himself. By chance
spar and dragged it off with him.
The spar had saved his life. Although he was a fairly good swimmer, the
tumultuous sea which raged during the time the squall lasted necessitated all
his skill and strength together with the aid of the spar to keep his head above
water. After the battle he was so exhausted that he could only cling weakly
to the spar which served to keep him afloat in the calmer seas which followed.
It was thus that he found himself afloat miles from land and in such a des-
pairing frame of mind. He had been afloat for many hours as it was now early
in the following day.
His despair was immediately followed by a fierce rebellion against cruel
fate. Why should he die so young, all alone in this vast expanse of sullen,
slowly-heaving waves? All at once he felt an unutterable longing for his home,
his family, his friends, and all the old familiar things which had now grown so
dear to him. He fell into a reverie. Soon his eyes closed wearily, and he slept
uneasily instinctively retaining his hold upon the spar.
Bk lk lk PF lk lk ,
Many hours later he awoke refreshed. He seemed to be tossing about
on the waves: but, strangely, he could not feel the water. He opened his eyes
slowly. Unbelievingly he closed and opened them again. He was in a ship's
cabin, and a man stood beside his bunk.
"Feeling all right, Sonny?" a gruff but kindly voice asked.
"Yes, I'm feeling fine now," Arthur replied as he looked up. "Where
am I? How did I get here?"
"Well, then," a rather tall, robust man answered: "you can get up and
come on deck if you feel like it. You're on board the "Heather" of City Island,
New York. Some college fellows have chartered her for a two weeks' cruise
along shore, and I'm the captain."
"And," he added, "they're a bunch of land-lubbers, too. Besides not
knowing anything one of 'em's sick abed."
With that the captain left the stateroom and went on deck. In a few
minutes Arthur appeared. The captain surveyed him from head to foot. He
saw a tall, well-built boy of about eighteen years. His hair was a light brown:
and blue eyes looked frankly from a clear, good-natured countenance. Alto-
gether it was a good specimen of boyhood who presented himself to the cap-
"Where do you hail from, Sonny, and what's your name?" asked the
captain. "We picked you out of the ocean nigh dead, but you didn't have any
tag on you."
.Qu . -.-A W-.4 .K .lbw
Arthur answered, telling of his misfortune: and after the captain had in-
troduced him to the college crew who had chartered the schooner, they chatted
for a while about nothing in particular. After about an hour had passed, the
captain took the wheel. The wind was blowing much harder. and a storm
"Go below and start the engine," he commanded one of the fellows, adding
to Arthur, "They know how to run an engine and what the ropes are for, but
that's about all." Arthur had told him of his own experience as a sailor.
The storm rose rapidly. Spray began to dash aboard: and all
donned their oilskins. Arthur taking an extra suit. The captain was not wor-
ried as he relied on the engine to carry them safely to port. The boat was
tossing and pitching a good deal now, and darkness was closing in on them.
Then an unfortunate accident happened. The boom, fastened by one
of the self-elected crew, had gradually loosened the rope which held it: and as
the boat took .an extremely violent roll, it jerked itself free and with terrific
force struck in the head the captain, who had been standing at the wheel. He
was knocked unconscious by the blow, and for a moment the little ship was at
the mercy of the waves. Arthur seized the wheel, however, and regained control
of the schooner while the others attended to the fallen captain. It was soon
found that the injury was very serious. He was taken down to his stateroom,
and all was done that was possible. He still remained unconscious and at times
lapsed into delirium.
On deck, Arthur had unconsciously assumed command. As none of the
others knew how to handle a boat, he kept his position as steersman: and for the
same reason the crew obeyed his commands, recognizing the authority which
he had instinctively exercised, so used was he to giving orders to his friends on
his own boat. With one of the fellows to help him at the wheel and a couple
on lookout duty, Arthur felt reasonably secure.
They proceeded in this manner for about an hour making slow headway
as the wind was against them when a second and more disastrous misfortune
occurred. The engine failed. No amount of persuasion and coaxing could make
it go. Meanwhile the St0rm was increasing. Arthur realized with a sinking
of his heart that matters could not be much worse.
As soon as the engine stopped, the schooner fell into the trough of the
sea and was in imminent danger of capsizing. By some miracle, under Arthur's
directions and with his help, they managed to hoist the three-reefed foresail and
heave to in an endeavor to ride out the storm, which was now approaching its
height. Manfully Arthur kept at his task as steersman though the strain was
beginning to tell on his already weakened strength.
How the boat ever lived through the boiling seas and the shrieking,
diabolical wind will always be a mystery to him. Tons of seething water
crashed on the foredeck of the little ship and came tumbling aft, sweeping away
all the loose articles and swirling angrily about the legs of the courageous quarter-
master. Great hissing combers threatened to engulf the daring craft which rode
in their midst. Oftentimes the whole deck would be under water, but the defiant
-...,gi4 5 ig..-
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ship would shake itself and rise doggedly from beneath the waves, which cas-
caded off the sides like a miniature Niagara. The Wind shrieked and whistled
through the rigging, driving the stinging salt spray in sheets against the faces
of the little group huddled about the wheel. The straining timbers of the boat
labored and groaned as though in mortal pain.
Although he had plenty of help at the wheel, Arthur had to do most of
the steering himself : and the terrific strain had exhausted him. Grimly he stuck
to his task, tugging and pulling with all his might. The wind went through
him to the marrow of his bones, and he was soaked in the flying water.
How long it lasted Arthur neither knew nor cared: but when at last
his numbed muscles could hardly move and every action was an excruciating pain,
the seas had calmed down enough to allow one of the amateur crew to take the
wheel and offered him the rest his weary body sorely needed. In a short time
after that they succeeded in setting all sail and soon reached a safe haven.
Amidst the solicitous inquires of the crew, who did not at all doubt that he had
saved them from a watery grave, Arthur stumbled down the companionway.
headed for his bunk. At the bottom a weak voice inquired:
"Are we safe?"
He looked up. There staring him amazedly in the eye was the sick member
of the crew, his brother. With an inarticulate sound of joy and relief Arthur
collapsed in his brother's arms. .
Many hours later he awoke refreshed from a deep sleep. While he had
slept, his companion had notiied the school and the captain of his situation
giving in glowing terms an account of his plucky battle. The story soon
circulated among the boys: and when he returned, he was besieged with questions.
His only reply was a brief and modest narrative of his adventure, with a shrug
of the shoulders and the words, "I'm glad I was able to do it."
AK I ,
:ADI , ,YW , ,,,,, , , ,, ,C 7 W, Y 199
Josmi-x BARTLETT CHANDLER '26
EY, Bill, did you see that list of guys going to Panama on the cruise?"
yelled a red-headed boy across the study hall.
"I should say I did. Why didn't they send Heath House along and make a
job of it?" came the reply from Bill, one of the "black gang" at Tabor. This
conversation was only part of that which was carried on around the halls the
day the Panama Cruise list was posted. Everyone thought that the faculty had
selected the biggest bunch of babies possible.
an wk sf wk
On the 20th of March there sailed from Boston on the United Fruit
Steamer "San Mario" six happy kids, as they were called at Tabor Academy.
and Mr. Davis, the teacher of Spanish. We must stop a moment here and tell
who were the lucky boys. Tom Harrison was the largest Taborite of them all.
He was almost six feet tall and was very heavily built. Harry Cullen and Bob
Smith were about the same size as Tom. The other three, Jim Macey, Fred
Cobb, and Joe Wannamaker, were much smaller boys. They were the kids, if
any: but they were earnest and willing to work.
. The first two days out were very quiet days on the boat. Not much
work was done, and the boys had settled down for a good rest. The third day
there arose a strong northerly wind, and the water became very choppy. This
twelve thousand ton fruit steamer, which was almost empty. began to roll and
pitch. During the third night the storm and the height of the waves increased.
Word came from the bridge to keep the boys ready for any call. The position
was supposed to be about three hundred miles southeast of Cape Hatteras
"Oh let me alone, Freddy, I'm not sick," yelled Tom who was lying on
the upper berth in his stateroom. He was not the only one lying down. Bob
and Harry were also just taking a rest in their staterooms across the way.
Neither one would admit that his condition was seasickness. At the same time
up in the salon the three kids were playing cards and reading, having the time
of their lives. Mr. Davis was in his stateroom and had not been seen for two
days. Maybe he was sick or perhaps just "tired", like the other three boys.
About five a few sharp blasts of the whistle were blown. Then a few
more. The ship was running into heavy fog. The supper bell rang at six,
and three young boys reported with a desire to eat. The stewards filled them
up, and they ate everything. They even came back for seconds and proved
their ability to eat in any kind of storm. After supper they went back to their
games and books. They turned in at nine sleepy but not sick.
Morning came but with it not much change in weather. The whistle
kept up its continual short blasts, and the wind had abated a little. The boat
was making about ten knots with the wind off the quarter. It was very hard
Q09 r ,,,,.,,,,, fad, HWY... a. ghf 3 Dim'
to walk about because of the pitching and rolling of the steamer. Everything
was going along as well as could be expected under these conditions.
At noon word came from the bridge to have two boys Sent up to stand
watch. Joe and Jim were the only ones now who really felt like working.
Dressed in oilskins they hurried onto the bridge. The Captain told them to
stand on the port side and listen for any sound of a whistle. The boat was
going at half speed, and every precaution was being taken against a collision.
The boys stood side by side listening attentively as they had been ordered.
Once in a while they got a cheerful word from one of the officers to relieve the
tiresomeness- of the job. It was wet and cold, but they paid attention to their
"Jim, did you hear that?" said Joe, nudging him in the side. "Sounds
like a whistle to me."
"Yes, I did. You had better tell one of the officers," replied Jim after
listening again for the sound.
"Captain Davidson, I hear a whistle off the port beam," yelled Joe in
a high excited voice. "Listen-hear it?"
"I should say so," answered the Captain. 'lPut those engines into full
speed astern. Mr. Cook, signal with that whistle that our engines are going
full speed astern. Damn this fog! I hope that it is not too late!"
It was too late! The wind had held back the sound of the approaching
steamer's whistle from the bridge. Through the fog could be seen the bow of
a steamer rapidly approaching the midships of the San Mario. Then came a
loud crash, and the grating of the iron plates was heard. The boat shook from
bow to Stern and listed slightly to starboard. A tanker slowly withdrew its
bow leaving a large gash in the side of the boat. Water was rushing through
the hole into the ship with great force.
"Macey, come here," shouted the Captain to Jim. "Take this message
to the wireless room, 'We are badly damaged. Stand by for rescue'."
Then as he turned to go into the Wheel House, he continued, "Mr. Cook,
have everyone report on deck at once. Find out about any injuries or deaths
and report to me as soon as possible."
After a few moments' conference with some of the officers the Captain
informed the entire crew that all hope of saving the ship must be given up at
once. It was expected that the boat would sink within an hour. He ordered
the men to station themselves at the lifeboats. The signal was given to lower
the lifeboats. "No. 4f' jammed, and its crew changed to other boats.
As Joe and Jim were running to another boat, they heard above the yell-
ing and sound of creaking blocks a faint cry. They ran to the railing, and
looking down on the lower deck saw a man struggling to get up and climb
the stairs. Realizing his danger they ran down to help him. It was Mr. Cook,
the first officer. He had fallen on the slippery stairs and had broken his leg.
With great difficulty they succeeded in getting him back to the boat deck.
Here to their astonishment they found no one. All the lifeboats were gone ex-
O00 ul A W , Y IQP
cept for the jammed "No. 4." Placing Mr. Cook near the boat, they attempted
to release it. With his advice and some of the principles they had learned in
school the boat was released. They lowered it to the edge of the deck, placed
Mr, Cook into it, and quickly lowered it to the water. The boat was listing
now heavily to port. They rowed the lifeboat away as fast as possible. After
going about two hundred yards they turned around to see the San Mario plung-
ing headlong into the sea with a swish and a loud gurgle.
They breathed a sigh of relief that they had got away when they did.
Mr. Cook then suggested the use of a sail. They took out the sail used as an
auxiliary when there was wind and put it up. With Mr. Cook as navigator
they headed by compass for shore. The sun was just setting, and the fog be-
came thinner. The light wind carried the little craft over the rough seas at a
comfortable speed. Mr. Cook was as comfortable as could be expected, and
the boys seemed to be happy in spite of their weary day.
As the sun arose in the East and cast its rays of sunshine upon this little
craft, the crew of three looked towards the West and saw land. It was the
coast of Florida! A short time later they landed upon the shore at Palm Beach.
Cheers and cheers of welcome were given to all three by the crowd that witnessed
their arrival. The boys at once became heroes and were carried up into the
town. Mr. Cook was sent to a hospital, and his leg was set. After attend-
ing receptions all day long, the weary boys boarded a train that night for Bos-
ton. They were tired but surely were happier.
PK HF ak :lf
Two boys were walking from the Academy building towards.Washburn
when a boy with a newspaper burst from the Waiting Station and yelled,
"Hey, Bill, did you see this? Of all the luck! I guess it just can't be beaten."
All three stopped in the center of the street and glanced at the New York
Times. There on the front page the following article struck their eyes: "Cli-
maxing the heroic rescues at sea of our sea captains these past few months comes
the rescue of an officer by two cadets. This rescue by two school boys who
were travelling as cadets on the United Fruit Steamer, San Mario, is one of the
greatest acts of bravery ever performed in the Merchant Marine Service. In
the face of death with the steamer sinking rapidly they calmly carried to safe-
ty the first officer, Mr. Cook, who had broken his leg in a fall. Releasing a
jammed lifeboat, they lowered it with the injured officer to the sea. Using an
improvised sail and oar, they reached shore the following morning. 'Jim'
Macey of Wareham, Massachusetts. and 'Joe' Wannamaker of Pittsburg, Penn-
sylvania, are the two heroes. They are very small boys, but much credit must
be given to them for their courage. Much credit must also be given to Tabor
Academy for the excellent training it gives its boys both in seamanship and
in courage such as was displayed by these two boys."
-..ag 5 0 EQ.--
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N 1876 Elizabeth Sprague Taber, a resident of New Bedford who had form-
erly lived in Marion, founded and endowed a school, Tabor Academy, that
there "might be provided better and more complete facilities than hitherto ex-
isted, for the thorough education and training of the youth of Marion and
vicinity,-and eventually of all the youth of all portions of the country who
might desire to participate in its advantages." She purchased a large tract of
land on Main Street and had the school building that was on what is now the
campus, moved down the street. This is now the South Primary School. She
had the main building equipped with all the modern conveniences of the time.
When part of the Academy building was completed, Mrs. Taber moved
into one of the offices from her home in New Bedford and remained there until
Tabor Hall was finished. Next she secured a Yale graduate, Mr. C. P. Howland,
to take charge of the school and went to live with his family in Tabor Hall.
She took a great interest in the school until her death in 1888. Mrs. Taber
entrusted the management of the school to a Board of Trustees made up of
seven ministers from Marion, Mattapoisett, Rochester, New Bedford, and
Acushnet. She was deeply religious: and the change in spelling of her name.
Taber, to Tabor of the Academy is said to be from Mt. Tabor of Biblical refer-
The school enlarged and prospered rapidly until it became too crowded
for proper instruction: so a large assembly hall was added on the west side of
the building. The old school room was bisected by a hallway leading to the
new, and the parts turned into recitation rooms. The upper floor was remod-
eled and turned into scientific laboratories. '
In 1891 with an enlarged faculty the school enrollment reached one hun-
dred and sixteen, or the largest in the history of the school. The next year a
great change took place because of an estrangement between the principal and
the trustees. A new principal, Mr. D. M. Dustan, found himself facing a dif-
ficult situation in the year 1893. The enrollment was cut in half, and the
entire teaching staff was new. But by great persistence and hard work the
school was once more brought back to its former standing so that in the year
1901 he turned over to his successor, Mr. W. C. Hamblin, a well organized
In 1905 a new dormitory was built. The building was called Washburn
House in honor of the treasurer of the institution, Mr. F. A. Washburn of
New Bedford. This new dormitory was built too close to Tabor Hall, and
Tabor Hall was finally moved to its present location. On what is now the
soccer field just north of Tabor Hall there used to be a barn. This was later
moved to Pitcher Street and remodeled: it is now a fine dwelling house.
'Er . ...Y ...W 2. . Y... am,
In 1910 Mr. W. C. Hamblin resigned, and his successor, Mr. C. E. Pethy-
bridge, remained in office until 1916 when Mr. W. H. Lillard was secured
In that year a radical change came to Tabor. The school was reorganized
to serve as a boys' school with a definite program which would make it serve
a national constituency. The girls were limited to day scholars and placed in
a separate department. Several changes were made in the school which started
on its new plan. In the summer of 1917 Camp Cleveland was started. Over
two hundred boys of about seventeen years of age attended this camp with an
idea of entering the navy as soon as they were of age. Camp Cleveland lasted
through the summers of 1918 and 1919 until the end of the War, and many
did actually get into the service from there. In the meantime Tabor's faculty
had all entered the service except one man, and the school just struggled along
during those three long years. In 1920 it began to get back onto its feet
again, and in the summers of 1920 and 1921 Tabor was the National Head-
quarters for the Sea Scouts. Some of the staff were discharged from the serv-
ice and came back to the school. The boys were all dressed in an olive drab
uniform somewhat similar to that of the Marines. Later these were discarded
for blue sailor uniforms which have remained the school bill of dress ever since.
Students have come from all over the world to attend Tabor, and its
reputation is growing very rapidly. Boys have come from several foreign coun-
tries, as: India, Costa Rica, China, Russia, Siam, and Mexico. They have also
come from the following states: Maine, Massachusetts, Connecticut, Rhode
Island, Vermont, New Hampshire, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania,
Kentucky, Illinois, Kansas, District of Columbia, Florida. Nebraska, Califor-
nia, Oregon, Ohio, Minnesota, Colorado, Wisconsin, Missouri, and Idaho.
Tabor graduates have entered colleges all over the United States, those
colleges entered are as follows: Amherst, Annapolis, Bates, Boston University,
Bowdoin, Brown, Carleton, Columbia, Cornell, Dartmouth, Franklin and
Marshall, George Washington University, Harvard, Lowell Textile, Massa-
chusetts Institute of Technology, Massachusetts Agricultural College, Norwich.
New Bedford Textile, New York University, Princeton, Tufts, University of
California, University of Maine, Union, Wentworth Institute, Wesleyan,
Worcester Polytechnic Institute, Williams, and Yale.
A staunch black schooner, the Black Duck, was chartered in 1921, and
also in that year the first deep sea cruise to France was taken. The boys
worked as cadets on an ocean liner and received valuable instruction as well.
Cruises to France, England, Central America and Cuba, Texas, and Porto Rico
have since been taken. In l92'5 the Black Duck was returned to her owner.
and a larger ninety-foot schooner, The Tabor Boy, was bought. In the same
year the foundation for a very large dormitory was laid which can accommodate
ninety boys and five instructors. This dormitory is due to be completed next
El 7,77 W il
if 5 Ark? -
Morss le Sigler re
Lowe lt Butterfield, Cobb rt
Guardenier lg Bailey, Raidy rg
Colvin lh Howard rh
Templeton c Lillard. Captain qb
'QI . Y.- . mg- Y- . 401
AST fall was a most successful season on the gridiron for Tabor. We un-
dertook the hardest schedule that any Tabor team has ever had, playing
five preparatory schools and three high schools. In the only two games that
were lost defeat came in the last minutes of play, showing how close the games
Six letter men reported to Coach Beebe at the start of the season. A squad
of thirty men started practice as soon as school opened, and hopes for a good
season brightened right then and there.
The first game at Hyannis proved that We had a very powerful team. We
were able to amass a total of 32 points and shut out Hyannis from any score.
The next game was a defeat at the hands of New Bedford on a very rainy
day. Although Tabor fought all the way, we were unable to score and over-
come New Bedford's 12 points.
The following week-end we defeated Noble and Greenough, 13 to 0.
It was a very close and hard fought game.
We easily defeated Provincetown down among the sand dunes to the
tune of 17 to 0 the following week. .
The following two Saturdays we visited Pomfret and St. George's re-
spectively. Both games were very close, and the teams were evenly matched.
We were defeated by Pomfret but came out on top at St. George's. The score
at St. George's, 14 to 7, was the exact reverse of that at Pomfret.
Moses Brown came to Marion the next week and was utterly disappointed.
The only score of the game, the result of a long forward pass, was in our fav-
or. It'was a very close and interesting game.
Our last game was played with Thayer. On a slippery field Tabor
fought an uphill battle with a much heavier team. The gamelfinally ended
in a scoreless tie.
Right here a word of thanks and praise must be handed to Tabor's staff
of coaches. Every game was close and even: but almost every time, Tabor
had the last drive and fight to come through and win. There was a continual
fighting and team spirit which never ended for a minute in either practice or
game. "Doc." Baxter and "Capt." Lillard from Dartmouth, Mr. Werme
from Colby, and Mr. Beebe from Yale formed the coaching staff.
It is impossible to pass out praise to any particular player as every man
was right on the job. It must be said that "Pete" Lillard made a great cap-
tain. He surely was an inspiring leader who by his wonderful playing and
good leadership was a big factor in the Red and Black team.
-..gf 5 5
'00 -f f V- me
5 6 .-
McLean 1. o. f. Wiles r, o. f.
Baldwin 1. i. f. Faye r. i, f.
Bryden, W. I. h. Smith. R. r. h
White l. f. Alexander r. f
Rich g, Scott, c. h.
Griffin. Captain, c, f.
' 'f- -. -IQ'
HIS season Tabor was upheld by the strongest soccer team it has had in sev-
eral years. The team besides showing ability in playing a hard physical
game displayed their aptitude for acting as true sportsmen at all times. In
spite of the fact that there were but four of last year's letter men available at
the start of the season. a team was developed that was a credit to the school.
The season opened on October 10th when we met the Harvard Fresh-
men Team at Cambridge. The Tabor players went on to the field with re-
venge in their hearts over the defeat of former years by this team. Our for-
wards threw the Harvard defense in all directions and subtracted at least ten
years from their poor goalie's life. The Harvard team finally "threw up the
sponge" without scoring a point: the only two points scored in the game were
by Faye and Griffin. Griffin made his tally from a well-placed corner kick, and
Faye, his from a well-directed shot from the field. Siam was well represented
in the game by Smarcom's display of clever footwork. The victors returned to
Marion with the defeat of former years completely wiped out of their minds.
Our next game was at Battery Park in New Bedford with the New Bed-
ford Vocational School on October 12th. Our game served as a preliminary
before a game between the New Bedford and Fall River Soccer Clubs. This
game did not turn out as successful as our first one, Tabor losing by a score of
3 to 0. Although the team played a hard-fought game, they seemed not to
have recovered their speed of the first game. Rich performed very creditably
at goal, and his long throws of the ball drew no little applause from the spec-
tators. The following Saturday we got our revenge when Vocational came
to Marion. The tide was completely turned, and we made the only point of the
game scored. Griffin made the goal for Tabor and played a fine game at all times.
On the 24th of October in Andover we met with the only bad defeat of
the season. Griffin had sustained an injury in practice the day before and was
only able to play in the defense for a short while, and Baldwin received a
knock in an early stage of the game that took him out entirely. Because of
this both our offense and defense were materially weakened. Smarcom scored
our only point of the game while Andover piled up a total of 7 against us.
November 18th, St. George's School of Newport met us on our own
field. Tabor began to shatter their opponents' defense at the first of the battle
and continued to do so throughout the entire game. Although the ball was
kept in the enemy's territory practically all the time, our men could not get a
shot through the St. George goalie. Rich upheld his previous fine record at
goal by not letting a single point slip through his fingers. The game finally
ended in a scoreless tie. Faye, Griffin, MacLean, and Wiles played their us-
ual fast game along the front lines, exhibiting wonderful teamwork at all times.
Our next game was with St. George's School on their own field at New-
port. Rich was unable to play in the game, and the backs realizing that the
defense was materially weakened, played a hard game and let only one point be
scored for the opponents. White filled the gap at goal very well, stopping
many a hard drive. St. George's one point was more than made up for by two
goals scored by Austin and Griffin in an early stage of the game. The last
game of the season ended in the score of 2 to I for Tabor.
-..gf 5 7 ig.--
Captain: SIGLER Manager: GUARDENIER
Long 1. f. Raidy l. g.
Veazie c. Sigler r. f.
Hill r. g.
-ae.-- B . 2 3 .-.,-U..B-... .- B... .-.B Brian
I-IORTLY after the Christmas holidays the basketball squad began to take
shape under the guidance of Coach Dunbar. Soon the premier players were
selected and given berths on the firstystring. Training was then got under way
and entered into religiously by all. During the second week of practice Rus-
sell Sigler was elected captain, and with his excellent help Mr. Dunbar turned
out one of the most successful basketball teams Tabor has ever had. With
Veazie tipping the ball at center the rest of the team experienced little difficulty
in executing their plays. Sigler and Long overwhelmed the opposing guards
with their clever passwork and piled up most of our scores throughout the
season. Although their positions do not seem of such great importance, Hill
and Raidy deserve a great deal of credit for the way in which they broke up
their opponents' attacks. Cobb, Colvin, and Ewing, though they did not re-
ceive letters at the end of the season, showed good playing and sportsmanship
as substitutes. When they played, they fought as hard as the first team players.
The schedule for 1926 in basketball was as follows:
Our first game took place on our home floor against Plymouth High
School on Saturday, January 16. The final score was 32 to 21 in favor of
Plymouth, but although Tabor lost, the team fought hard.
Tabor defeated Wareham High School with a 77 to 14 score Wednesday
afternoon, January 20. The game was played in Tabor's gymnasium.
The third game of the season took place at South Braintree on Friday,
January 22. This time Tabor was victorious over Thayer Academy, the score
being 23 to 13. A rally in the last few minutes of play gave Tabor the victory.
On Saturday evening, January 30, the Tabor basketeers showed their
mettle when they played Bridgewater Normal School at Bridgewater. The
game ended with the score 18 to 18: so an overtime period was played. Bridge-
water took the lead with 19 to 18, then Tabor with 20 to 19: at last Bridge-
water won, 21 to 20, after a hard game.
Saturday afternoon, February 6, Tabor met its old enemy, New Bedford,
on the latter's floor. New Bedford won 44 to 19 in spite of Tabor's fine re-
The team journeyed to Newport February 13, where it played Saint
C1eorge's School. Tabor here suffered its second one-point defeat in a score
of 31 to 30.
February 17 Tabor took the 1ion's share of the baskets when we played
New Bedford on Tabor's floor. The final score of 39 to 15 greatly pleased
the entire Academy.
The last game of the season was played in Marion against Thayer Acad-
emy. Tabor defeated Thayer for a score of 29 to 18. This game brought to
a close a very successful season and one the school should be proud of.
3,51 5 9 Eg.-
Captain: AUSTIN Manager: MILNER
Lowe Smith, H,
'lil 7.3 .. .771 Y UQ!
OR the first season on the winter tracks of New England, the track team
justified its initial year in this major sport. The call for candidates
came immediately after Christmas vacation, and Coach Werme had to tackle
the job of making a track team out of fifteen men with but two of them with
any experience. He showed his ability and the team their spirit: for before the
season closed, the marks of Tabor were imprinted deeply in Massachusetts
track circles. Not only did Tabor place well in the State Meet in Boston, but
beat New Bedford and lost to the strong Moses Brown and Fairhaven teams
by one and two points respectively. Although a great part of the squad is lost
through graduation, the start is a good one and every year there will be a better
foundation to build upon.
Our first meet was with Moses Brown at Providence. This meet was
Tabor's first and hardest. We made a line showing, and it was a very close
and exciting meet. Out of seven events we captured five first places. The
first event, 40 yard dash, was won by Captain Austin. Austin showed that
he was a real iron man that day by winning three out of five first places. Rich
easily won first place in the shot put, and Lowe succeeded in hopping over the
bar for first place in the high jump. When the score was finally added up, it
gave Moses Brown 31 and Tabor' 30. Although we were defeated, we were all
satisfied with the first appearance of our track team.
New Bedford High School was easily defeated on our track two weeks later.
Austin again showed his ability and captured a first and a second. Howard came
through in the 600 for first place, and Weeks won a beautiful race in the 1000
for first place. The 300 was captured by Austin, with Smith second. Out of
five events we captured four first places. The last event was a very exciting
relay race which Tabor won.
On March 6 our track team went to Boston for the State Meet. All the
preparatory schools of New England were present, and the competition was very
keen. Rich managed to break his record in throwing the shot and came in
fourth. Austin came through and took third in the 50 yard dash and 300. A
relay team made up of Smith, Chandler, Burrell, and Austin took fifth place.
Tabor succeeded in getting fifth place which is a very good showing for our first
year on the track.
We ended the season with Fairhaven High School on our track on March
l 3. We were unfortunate in getting first place in the dash only as we had count-
ed on taking all three places. Howard won the dash and 600 and was the high
scorer of the day. Lowe made a very good showing in the high jump and won
the event easily. Although Rich broke his record in the shot put, he was defeated
after a hard fight. The meet was a very close one, but Fairhaven defeated us,
MG' - KSN
Captain: LOOMIS KINNEY Manager: JOSIAH CHANDLER
Lillard, Catcher Griffin, 3rd
Morss fKellyj. Pitcher Beall, Shortstop
Kinney, lst Martin, Right field
Hill, F. 2nd Kelly ClVlorssJ Left field
Hall, Center field
M510 H - gr---V - -------W V- - - IQ'
BASEBALL 19 2 5
T was a small squad that reported to Mr. Hewitt at the beginning of the season
and good material was not very plentiful. Only three letter men were avail-
able and but two or three experienced candidates. However, they practiced hard
and performed creditably against stronger teams.
The first game was with Barnstable High School at Hyannis and we
managed to win, 10 to 8, easily. Our next game, however, seemed to be an off-
day for us: we made several errors and gave a poor showing. Noble and
Greenough easily defeated us on their diamond at Dedham with a score of 12 to
On May 2 Dartmouth High came to Marion and we overwhelmed them
with a 21 to ll victory, our team playing spendidly throughout the game.
The succeeding game was with Fairhaven High on their own grounds.
The game was a hard fought contest with Kelly pitching throughout the game.
In the seventh inning Fairhaven slipped ahead with a lead of one run and no
score was made by either side in the eighth, so that in the ninth Tabor was at bat
with two men out and the score, 7 to 6, in favor of Fairhaven. Fortunately,
Lillard, Beall, and Morss each made a run, which, after we had held them down
in the last half, gave us the game with a 9 to 7 score.
Thayer Academy was our next opponent. They had a much stronger team
but Tabor held until the last few innings when Thayer won, 13 to 4. During
the game Kelly and Hall, running after the same ball, crashed into each other
and Hall suffered a broken jaw.
On May 16 Powder Point School came over to visit us and we had a base-
ball game in the afternoon. It was a fiercely contested struggle but Powder
Point finally triumphed, the score being 8 to 6.
Our next two games were with New Bedford and Fairhaven Highs on our
own diamond. The team made a very poor showing both times with the result
that New Bedford easily gained an 8 to l victory, while Fairhaven defeated us
with a slightly lower score, 7 to 2.
On the afternoon of Commencement Day the team played against the
Alumni team. After ll innings of close work the game ended with the score,
4 to 4.
Lillard, Morss, and Kinney played consistently well throughout the season:
Beall and Hill also did good work.
CREW SEASON OP 1925
Coach: BEEBE I Manager:RlOTTE
FIRST CREW SECOND CREW
Coxswain, Sanders Hill, Robert
, Bow, Pratt Bailey
No. 2, I-lark-Allen Learoyd
No. 3, Hawes, Captain Davenport A
Stroke, Soule Butterfield, Captain
PLYMOUTH CREW SIPPICAN CREW
Coxswain, Pero Lane
Bow, Wiles , Bryden, William
No.'Z, Chesney Werrenrath
No. 3, Holmes Pennock ..
Stroke, Schumaker Ciuardenier
HE crew season of the year 1925 was the most successful season in the
history of the school. This crew won two of their three races. The figt
race of the season was with Pomfret School at Pomfret, Connecticut. The first
and second crews left for Pomfret on Friday, May 15th, and raced the following
morning. Both crews were defeated by about a length. The following Satur-
day the two crews raced Rindge Tech on the Charles River. The first crew won
by a length and a half, while the second crew lost by a short distance. The last
race was w-ith Cambridge Latin School the following week. This was also on
the Charles River. After a very thrilling race in which first one crew and'then
the other took the lead, Tabor won by a scant three feet.
On June 6th the annual race between the Plymouth and Sippican Junior
Crews was held. Their race was very close resulting in a victory for the
QQLDD D .- new
ABOR'S biggest asset is its geographical location. It is situated on a land-
locked harbor possessing clear, clean water of an average depth of eight feet.
The harbor is free of undertow and submerged obstructions. From early spring
until late fall, water activities are carried on.
The fall is devoted to the instruction of new boys in swimming and in the
sailing of small boats. During the winter months seamanship is taught in the
classrooms. This instruction gives the boys the elements of navigation. There
is indoor practice on rowing machines for those trying for crew. Crew is a
major sport in the spring. Spring recreation consists of sailing-skiff races,
for ,which pennants are awarded, and cruising on the Tabor Boy. In spring
all boats are overhauled by the boys. In the summer there is a three to live weeks'
cruise either to Maine or Washington, D. C.
On afternoons of school days the boys have sufficient time for swimming
and small boat sailing. On half holidays and week-ends a cruise on the Tabor
Boy is most desirable to points on Buzzards Bay and Vineyard Haven Sound.
As an alternative to the cruise there is an opportunity for a sail on the catboat,
Crab, to the camp, Wild Duck, on Strawberry Point. The Wild Duck was
built by boys during the World War. Last fall the boys completed an addition
for storage and automobile shelter.
The best possession of the school is the two masted schooner, Tabor Boy.
The possession of the schooner was made possible because of the Tabor Boy
Trust which is composed of parents of boys and friends of the school. They
purchased the Tabor Boy and presented it to the school. The Tabor Boy is a
49 ton auxiliary schooner, 87 feet long and 19 feet wide. It has a draft of only
9 feet. It has accommodations for an overnight party of twenty-five, having
five cabins, large galley, and three toilets. The boys under the direction of
Captain Nelson Weeks, clean, paint, and rig it in the spring. I The boys con-
stitute the entire crew on all of her trips.
We have also four four-oared shells, a catboat, two motor tenders, eight
small sailing skiffs, and several tenders. The immediate needs of the school are
more sailing skiffs, a larger boat-house for storage, and dressing rooms for the
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WEARERS OF THE MAJOR T
At the beginning of the Spring Term
Baseball, Manager Football
WEARERS OF THE MINOR T
Awarded in Soccer
WEARERS OF THE T WITH CROSSED OARS
Awarded to the Second Crew of 1925
Butterfield Hill, Robert
Bailey Rankin, Manager
,gf 5 6 139-
Q61 KW -Y W, -1 ,YYY ,, , W ,agp
Tune of Russian Hymn
Hail, dear old Tabor, noble and strong:
'l'o thee, with loyal hearts, we raise our song:
Swelling to Heaven loud, our praises ring,
Hail, dear old Tabor, of thee we sing.
Broad seas before us lie, we ride the gale
With eyes bright, hand alert, and close trim'd sail.
Later upon life's voyage our skill we tryp
Hail, Tabor, All-a-taut-o is our cry.
Tune of Madelon
March along today,
With a victory upon the way,
When the backs go tearing down the field
With a line that will not yield,-
We will always fight
And prove thy mettle and thy might,
And the red and black shall spread its fame:
We will fight--we will fight and win the game.
A - O - A -
A-O-A, A-O-Ah INDIVIDUAL
A-O-A-O-A-O-Ah. Eee- --Ah
Ta-a-a- - -bor T-A-B-O-R
Ta-a-a- - --bor T-A-B-O-R
GKSIIYY- Y .Y Y .YY in .YY . .. .. Y Khv
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Walter H. Lillard, Jr., President
Edwin Butterfield, Secretary
William S. Guardenicr.
W. Huston Lillard
Nelson Weeks, Jr.
Charles Nlendell, Jr.
Charles R. Sigler
Charles K. Faye
Carlos W. Sanborn
THE ANCHOR CLUB
HE Anchor Club was founded in the fall of 1923 chiefly as a travel club.
lt made rapid improvement until last year when it was a strong organization.
However, the talks and discussions on travel were not sufficient to prevent its
becoming a rather social rendezvous. As this was not the purpose for which the
Club was founded, and as the members did not want their Anchor Club to
sink to the level of a mere social organization, they looked for something to
prevent it. It was discovered that with only two exceptions the Council roster
was identical with that of the Anchor Club. Furthermore, it was obvious
that the Council needed some secondary interest to make it as strong as it should
be. The result was that June found an agreement reached between the two
organizations whereby they would proceed as one in September of 1925 under
the name and constitution of the Anchor Club.
As this is the first year of the combination, there have been weaknesses:
yet the year's work has proved that the move was a wise one. The growth of
the school has made it necessary for the Club to spend practically all of its time
as the student governing board. Up to the time that this article goes to press
discipline problems and minor questions concerning the various school activities
have kept the Club very busy. The big problem to be solved during the spring
term is to perfect the organization of the Athletic Association, With this accom-
plished the members of the Club feel that the achievements of the year have
been entirely satisfactory. and they sincerely hope that the advancement next
year will be as great as that of this year if not greater. They appeal to all mem-
bers of the student body to give their representatives whole-hearted support
and feel sure that they will be more than pleased with the result.
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FORE 'N' AFT BOARD
HE Fore 'N' Aft had its beginning in l922 under the auspices of the senior
class. The pioneer editorial board consisted of Thomas G. Wheeler. Seth
L. Weeks, Edmund E. Tripp. and William N. Beggs: and in their foreword
they made the following remarks: "This year book is more than a record, more
than a directory. It is a fund of opportunities for following classes to enlarge
and improve. We hope that the editing of this book will not only become a
custom of the school, but will become a tradition of the school. Our book is
small, but we are leaving it to future classes to make it better."
Each year has seen the school a little larger and a little better than the pre-
vious year, and the Fore 'N' Aft, although it has until this year kept its modest
proportions. has added consistently new departments and features. This
year with a school twice the size that it was in 1922, the year book is propor-
tionately increased and bettered: and it is to be hoped that the board of 1922
will see their ambition partly realized.
The office of editor-in-chief has been held by the following: l922,
Thomas G. Wheeler: l923. Roger B. Salinger: 1924. John L. Hay: l925.
Eugene N. Riotte.
President, Walter H, Lillard, Jr. '26
Treasurer. Rufus Soule. 3rd. '27
Business Manager. Edwin Butterfield '26
Asst. Business Manager, Richard S. Miner '27
Boorh Assistant, Nelson Weeks, Jr. '27
'EG 7.1 .Y .. - Y. . .. 7 me
THE ROBAT CLUB
HE idea of presenting motion pictures in the gymnasium of the Academy
was originated in the early fall of 1919. It met with the favor of the
entire school, and plans were rapidly formed that pictures might be shown
that year. A committee consisting of Edgar Dunleavy, Cummings Parker.
and Maurice McPeck with the assistance of Mr. Lillard procured a machine,
a booth, and a screen. Their success was due in a large measure to the generosity
of the late Mr. Herbert Austin who contributed fifty per cent of the necessary
funds. The remainder was obtained by note. Films were arranged for, and
everything was ready: when it was found that if the shows were to be opened
to the public and admission charged, a license must be procured from the Board
of Selectmen of Marion. The application was made, but "after due consider-
ation" it was refused. Since there is no license required for private performances
it was decided to organize a motion picture club and thus overcome the diffi-
culty. It was in this way that the Robat came to be known as a club with Ed-
gar Dunleavy as its president. Membership dues were one dollar which per-
mitted the holder of a member's ticket to attend five performances. In the
second year of its existence the Club made a second application for a license,
and this time it was granted.
The plan has proved a great success taking care of the "Friday evening
problem" very nicely. The grade of films shown has improved annually un-
til this year when the committee has been able to procure strictly up-to-date
pictures. The overly sentimental type of story has been carefully avoided and
only the best presented. In March 1926 the last payment was made on the
note. As the Club is now free from debt, it is the hope of the officers that
next year there will be proceeds to aid the Athletic Association Fund. We take
this opportunity to thank Mr. Kern for his unselfish efforts in serving as
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THE TABOR LOG
Editor-in-Chief - Charles S. Mendell, Jr., '27
Asst Editor - Walter Del.. Meyers, '28
Circulation Manager - Charles K. Faye, '26
Advertising Manager - Earle H. Yeaton, '27
Richard Barnard, '26 Frederic Woods, Jr., 26'
Henry C. Hollister, '27 James F. Baldwin, '27
Charles Parker, '26 Josiah Chandler, '26
John Smith, '28
qu - , C , C . r.. a...c,.a C new
THE TABOR LOG
NDOUBTEDLY one of the most important developments this year in
the student life at Tabor was the inauguration of a school paper. This
is an institution that has long been needed in Tabor, and now that need has been
filled. The past year saw the establishment of the first school paper since soon
after the school was founded. .
Last September it was decided to organize a Press Club whose purpose was
to report the activities of the school to several different newspapers. After a
trial of several weeks, this plan was found to be unfeasible. It was then de-
cided that it was quite time the school had a paper, a paper by the students and
for the students. The staff was formed by the members of the Press Club.
The first issue came out just before Christmas vacation and was pronounced
a great success by everyone. In fact it was better than had been expected. Of
course there was room for improvement, which fact was taken advantage of
immediately with the result that the next issue was even better. Since then
there has been no doubt as to the success of the publication. It has met with
approval both in the school and outside. To the personnel of the staff of THE
TABOR LOG goes the honor of giving Tabor a school paper which is an honor
to the school and an institution which should, and undoubtedly will, be car-
ried on through the years and become a permanent fixture in the annals of the
This was accomplished only by receiving the support of the student body
and all others who are interested in the school. The TABOR LOG staff wishes
to acknowledge the help rendered by individuals in various ways and also the
advice given by members of the Faculty. Mr. Faust deserves special thanks for
his work and assistance as Faculty Adviser.
A student paper is a great thing in a school for many reasons. Not only
is it the guiding spirit of the school, strengthening school spirit and setting
higher standards: but it gives practical experience to all who are concerned in
its publication. It helps to make better citizens for to-morrow out of the
students of to-day.
'Emi' Y? V- 20 'Yi Y W Y A Y , 7 Y Y ,Y , A , -W , ..
THE TABOR DRAMATIC CLUB
Edwin Butterlield John Colvin
Arthur Howard Walter Lillard, Jr.
Edwin Milner Karl Long
Rufus Soule William Guardenier
Gordon White Dukehart Chesney
Alfred Bausmith Charles Parker
Josiah Chandler Jack Avery
THIS year a Tabor Dramatic Club was organized. It was founded to pro-
mote dramatics and to help those desiring to enter entertainments here
at Tabor. Under the supervision of Mr. Bouve the club was given an excellent
start. Edwin Butterfield was elected president: Alfred Bausmith, business
manager: and William Guardenier, treasurer. It was decided that the member-
ship should be limited to those taking part in one play or two stunt night
On March 13th three one act plays were presented by the club. The first
was "Moonshine", and it surely did have the right kick. The part of a North
Carolina moonshiner was taken by Jack Avery. Josiah Chandler, taking the
part of a revenue oflicer, outwits his captor and escapes death. By telling a
hard luck story and begging the gullible moonshiner to kill him, and at the
same time insinuating dire punishment in the hereafter for him who takes life,
he makes the moonshiner force him to leave the hut. In reading the address
left by the oflicer the moonshiner tinds that it was Jim Dunn whom the
moonshiners had been planning to kill on sight. It was a good play and was
The "Valiant" was the second play, and the following made up the cast:
Warden Holt, Arthur Howard: Father Daly, Rufus Soule: James Dyke, the
prisoner. Edwin Milner: a girl, Elsie Ryder: an attendant, Gordon White. The
play opens with the time about one hour before midnight, the hour set for
Dyke's execution. A girl who has read a syndicate article written by Dyke has
come a thousand miles to see if he is her brother. A Dyke is very' quiet, and the
girl has dificulty in approaching him. She recites some bits of poetry which
she and her brother used to recite together years before. When he only remarks
that it sounds silly, she gives up and decides that he is not her brother. As
she is about to leave, he asks her her name: and to prevent her recognizing him
-. 7 7F,...-
'-60 - --V - ----1 .War -an-Y H IM'
as her brother he tells her that he had seen her brother killed while rescuing an
officer on the battlefields. He tells her that he died a heroic death and not that
of a murderer. The warden and chaplain return as she leaves, and they lead
the murderer to the execution room. He goes away reciting "The Valiant never
taste of death but once." The play was very well done, and the acting made
it a huge success.
"White Elephants" was the third play given, and it was very amusing.
Larry, a bad man, taken by Walter Lillard, and his co-worker, Flo, Ada
Allanach, set out to rob the apartment of newly-weds, Mr. and Mrs. Fenton,
taken by Dukehart Chesney and Phyllis Morse. After frightening the couple
Flo becomes soft and wants to back out. The bride then conceives the idea of
having some of the useless wedding gifts taken away. The play finally ends
after the bride finds out that her husband forgot to mail the insurance policy
which she figured would cover the loss. The play was very good, and the
audience was in continuous laughter.
The plays were a great success ,and much credit should be given to Miss Day
and Mr. Bouve, the coaches. The managers did their share in helping put the
evening's entertainment over with a big bang. In fact, some said that these
were the best plays ever given at Tabor Academy. That is very encouraging for
the Dramatic Club for its Hrst year as an organization in this school.
-,..,q+ 7 3 E..-
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A 974 79539 .,
I lPoRE'N'AFT 1926
fmt-71 -7- - - - -7- - V V -- f- ---V 'GN
T the beginning of our fall term, 1925, Tabor found itself for the first
time in its history surrounded with undeveloped musical talent. At the
initiative of Mr. Lillard we had added to our faculty staff Mr. Edward B.
Albertin of Falmouth, a man of well known musical ability, who took in
hand the job of starting our first classical orchestra. Musical equipment was
bought, plans were made, and on the following Friday the first meeting was
held. At the taking of the roll call it was discovered We had the following
candidates: Marion Ryder from the Girls' School, Lillian Blankenship from
Marion, Kenneth Sanders, and Ernest Wiles at the violins: Earl Yeaton and
Waldemar Veazie at the corners: Henry Hollister, at both the baritone and
banjo: Dukehart Chesney taking turns with the French horn and mandolin:
Basil Austin and Alfred Kelsey playing saxophones neatly offset by the higher
pitch of the clarinet played by Robert Pratt: Robert Smith at the drums:
Francis Akin playing the flute: Walter Meyers at the alto horn and mandolin:
Elizabeth Sherman at the cello: and Charles Mendell at the piano. The
orchestra has played at the stunt night, November 17th, and at the presentation
of the three one-act plays, March 13th. The policy of strengthening the violin
section by recruits from Marion has been successful and will probably be
GLEE CL UB
OR the first time in its history Tabor has had organized this year under
F the direction of Mr. Edward B. Albertin a boys' glee club. At the first
call for candidates thirty-five ambitious aspirants tried out their voices. Since
then Mr. Albertin has narrowed the club down to some twenty earnest members.
At an early election Waldemar Veazie was elected manager. The club's first
public performance took place at the Christmas celebration at the school and
was enjoyed by all. Later the club put on an act at the stunt night held January
23rd and sang the Volga Boatmen Song. The boys are given a great deal of
help in this branch of school activity which will prove a great asset in their
later lives. A list of the members is as follows: Francis Akin, Robert Andrews,
John Avery, Alfred Bausmith, Ralph Bryden, William Bryden, James Baldwin,
Charles Faye, William Guardenier, Herbert Holmes, William Park, Drayton
Smith, Robert Smith, John Smith. Alan Schumaker, Emory Tobin, George
Werrenrath, Nelson Weeks, Waldemar Veazie, and Frank Sherman.
,,,,,,.,, HY, -,LH ,E WAY , A W, HY, ,WY Y DA
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TABOR DANCE ORCHESTRA
E had not long to Wait at the start of our fall term to learn that Tabor
first complete dance orchestra. ln previous years the orchestra had three
or four instruments but not enough to give a variety of dance numbers. This
year we opened with a crash. September 19th came: and we all went to the
movies, heard the song hit "Collegiate" ring out, glanced around, and beheld
Robert Pratt and Basil Austin Working hard at the saxophones. Henry Hollister
strumming away at his banjo, Charles Mendell giving the ivories a thorough
work-out, Waldemar Veazie and Earl Yeaton slinging jazz right and left
mingled with the steady boom of Robert Smith at the drums. At a later
meeting Waldemar Vcazie was elected leader. Since then the orchestra has
played for the Robat Club every Friday evening, at a number of informal
dances given at the school. at a dance under the auspices of the Sippican
Woman's Club: and it has now made a very well known name for itself.
On the spring cruises it is interesting to note that Charles Mendell, Robert
Pratt, and Waldernar Veazic represented the orchestra on the Porto Rico cruise:
and Basil Austin and Earl Yeaton, on the Panama cruise.
.4 , , .- . .. UE. U--. . new
PANAMA CRUISE 1926
THE LOG OF THE S. S. SAN BENITO. BOSTON TO LIMON AND
RETURN, VIA HAVANA AND COLON.
FRIDAY, MARCH 19, The favored few: Carlos Sanborn, Basil Austin.
Alan Schumaker, Frederic Woods, Earl Yeaton, Ernest Wiles, and Mr. Beebe
left Tabor on the morning train, a happy crowd with great expectations. Arriv-
ing at Boston we loaded seabags, musical instruments, and Woods into a taxi
and proceeded to walk to the United Fruit Company's dock where we boarded
the San Benito. After the boresome business of being photographed for the
Globe and the Post, and after farewells had been exchanged, we slid cut into the
harbor. We watched Boston fade from sight and saw the pilot dropped Cwhich.
by the way, isn't true: he jumpedj and picked up by the pilot schooner. The
afternoon we spent in exploring the ship from stem to stern: also, we had a
pleasant surprise in the form of tea and toast at 4 o'clock, which, we were told,
was a custom on English boats. With a calm sea but a strong cold breeze, we
passed Provincetown late in the afternoon and turned in late that night.
SATURDAY, MARCH 20, After breakfast we had our first work
washing the white paint. After finishing our work we played shuffleboard,
became better acquainted with the personnel of the boat, and enjoyed ourselves
till we turned in, with Yeaton and Wiles slightly seasick.
SUNDAY, MARCH 21, No work Sundays, neither for us nor for the
crew. We explored the ship some more, chatted, played games, took pictures.
and did everything else we could think of, enjoying ourselves very much.
Yeaton, Woods, and Wiles refused to eat in the salon, claiming that the motion
in there was too much for them. 'AAnd so to bed."
MARCH 22-23, At work painting and scraping varnish. The days pass-
ed quickly and pleasantly. Monday night Austin, Yeaton, and Wiles got their
musical instruments out on No, 3 Hatch and started playing. They were join-
ed by the 2nd operator Cwirelessj with his guitar and a steward with a banjo.
We enjoyed music and singing that night.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 24, We were roused at 5:30 today because
we were arriving at Havana, and the port officials were to come on board.
After the formalities and breakfast were over we went ashore and toured Havana.
We engaged a car and driver and had a wonderful time. We shopped and went
to the National Theatre.
THURSDAY, MARCH 25, Took a car and drove out into the country,
visiting a sugar mill and having a splendid sight-seeing trip. After luncheon
some of us took a dip at Marianao Beach. At night we saw the city under
cover of darkness, listened to the band concert, and went to the Jai Alai
MARCH 26-29, Left Havana and proceeded as usual to Colon. Worked
regularly except Sunday. Had a pleasant voyage.
'QI' HY W ,wif 06N
TUESDAY, MARCH 30, Up early again for the port officials. In
the morning we motored to Gatun Locks and saw some ships pass through.
In the afternoon we shopped and all had a wonderful swim in the Hotel
Washington pool. Shopped some more that night.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 3l, Shopped in the morning and saw
more of the place. Saw the great number of bazaars in Colon and had a lot of
fun bargaining with the storekeepers. Left for Limon at 2 P. M.
THURSDAY, APRIL l, Got up early for the port officials as usual,
April-Fool's Day and we certainly got fooled. We were unable to go to the
Capitol. San Jose, because the next day was Holy Friday, and no trains were
running to bring us back to the ship before it sailed. However, we went half
way and came back, a very interesting, if somewhat dusty, trip. Walked around
Limon, a very dusty, hot place, but interesting. Had a fine time that day.
FRIDAY, APRIL 2, Walked around Limon again in the morning and
in the afternoon had a good long swim in a pool protected from the sharks by
a reef. We certainly enjoyed it.
SATURDAY, APRIL 3, Loaded bananas all last night, a very inter-
esting procedure. 4l,777 bunches of green bananas fresh from the plantations
were safely stowed away. Ripe ones were to be had for the taking: and certain
members of our expedition ate well but not wisely, an indulgence which they
had cause to regret later. Got under way early in the afternoon en route for
Boston. We regretted not having had much more time in the ports we had visited
and also looked forward to seeing Boston again.
APRIL 4-10, We were put on watches on the return voyage, 4 hours
on and 8 hours off. Worked during the four daylight hours, which became three
on account of our meals, and stood watch at night. Encountered thunderstorms
nearly every night and witnessed some magnificient displays of lightning. We
also steered the ship. Quite different from steering the Tabor Boy? We took our
fun where we found it, and we found plenty. Austin aquired a severe sunburn.
It certainly was a burning shame: he told us so emphatically. We ate so much
that the chief steward became sick and was only able to arise when we reached
Boston. We were sorry for him, but our appetites were insistent.
SUNDAY, APRIL ll, Arrived at Boston at 3:30 A. M. After the
customs officials had disrupted our tightly packed seabags so that they would
not pack again, they passed us and we left the dock. We had bidden farewell to
the officers and men. and we were certainly sorry to leave that jolly bunch. Every
one of us vowed that some time he'd take that trip again: and then after three
wonderful weeks we rode back to Tabor and got back into the harness.
THE PORTO RICO CRUISE
HURSDAY, March 25th, six boys and Captain Lillard embarked on the
steamship, San Lorenzo. The boys were Veazie, Chesney, Scott, Mendell,
Milner, and Pratt. The boys went on the ship as cadets and earned their passage.
"Captain" Lillard was to be their pilot in Porto Rico.
A very unfortunate thing happened while the cruise was still young. The
sea becamequite rough, rough enough to keep standing on the bridge from being
monotonous, and also rough enough to make most everyone seasick. One half
the boys almost immediately succumbed leaving three boys to stand the four
hour watches of the day alone. A four hour watch at night when there is nothing
to look at is about the most tiring thing there is: however, this didn't
last long for the stricken boys soon recovered.
Every day as we headed southward the weather became noticeably warmer
until Sunday, March 28th, when we put on our white uniforms. The next day
we arrived. The sun, as we were nearing the island, was hidden under a slight
cloud which gave the fresh greenness of the island a hazy and unreal look. It was
a beautiful sight, the green sloping mountain seemingly rising from the shore in
irregular peaks and bluffs but always covered with luxuriant growth. The
town of San Juan where we were to land was hidden by an immense fort,
Morro Castle by name, which commands the whole harbor. This fort was built
in the fifteenth century and has never fallen.
Three days were spent ashore, viewing the island and gathering souvenirs.
Bananas, cocoanuts, pineapples, oranges, coffee, sugar cane, and tobacco-all
grow on this tropical island: but oranges, sugar, tobacco, and pineapples are the
only things exported. One day was spent in taking an automobile trip through
the beautiful mountains of the island. There we saw more scenery and many
quaint Spanish towns. We stopped at a ranch owned by a lumberman from
Maine and were treated with much hospitality by him. A day was used in
visiting the old fortifications of San Juan, and in wandering around the nar-
row squalid streets of the town which were nevertheless very interesting.
Thursday, April lst, the boat started on her homeward journey. Much
practical experience had been gained on the way down, and our principal job
now was to steer the vessel, a job by no means easy. We soon discarded our
whites and got back into blues. Monday, April 5th, we docked and after be-
ing duly inspected headed for the office of Mr. Hoyt, sponsor of our trip. We
thanked him and in return got a pass to the New York Stock Exchange. Tak-
ing an afternoon train to Providence, then a bus and a trolley to New Bedford,
and from there to Marion the School truck, we arrived, tired, late, and satis-
fied that the cruise to Porto Rico had been worth while.
QQ' H.. - IQ!
'LONG SHORE CRUISE
N Saturday, June 13, a group of boys left Marion on the Tabor Boy
for a 'long shore cruise to Washington. The group consisted of Bailey,
Cobb, White, Bausmith, Barney, Lillard, Kelley, Akin, Hollister: and some
new boys who were Benson, lVlcNutt, Denison, Cate, Denby, and Sullivan who
was the cook. This group was under the command of Captain Carlson, Engineer
Annis, Mr. Beebe, who was with us the first half of the trip, and Mr. Lillard,
who was with us the latter half of the trip. The trip proved to be very
interesting and in some ways educational as we had chances to stop every
night in different ports and go ashore to see the town or city in the harbor of
which we stopped. We spent Independence Day in Philadelphia where We
heard an interesting lecture in front of Independence Hall. Of course the
most interesting part of the trip comprised the days spent in Annapolis and
Washington. We were very courteously treated at the Naval Academy and
shown all over it. The day after that we drove to Washington in a bevy of
Fords which Captain Lillard had hired for the occasion. While in that citv
we went through the Capitol, Congressional Library, Bureau of Food Con-
servation, the Bureau of Engraving, and many other buildings of equal interest.
We also had the opportunity to see the Yale-Harvard crew race at New London
on June 19. This was a very eventful day and I am sure that all were glad
to have had the opportunity of seeing the race. .We passed one night in New
Haven where we had a very pleasant evening being entertained by "Bill"
Ciuardenier at his home.
We were very fortunate in having good weather. Out of the five weeks
of the cruise we had only about five days of rain altogether. We did, however,
have some pretty heavy blows which did no damage but kept all hands pretty
busy while they lasted. On Monday, June 29, we started from Sandy Hook
for Atlantic City: however, when we had gone a short way, the sky looked
threatening so the Captain turned back. This proved very lucky for no sooner
had we dropped anchor in Sandy Hook again than a heavy gale hit us with
driving rain, a storm which required both anchor and engine to keep the
schooner from dragging. However, that was the only blow that we exper-
ienced: for this we consider ourselves very fortunate. We arrived safely in
Marion harbor Thursday, July 14, after a very successful and much enjoyed
Q00 . - - - f W- H- W- Y- my
THE FALL DANCE
HE evening of November 17 ushered in the first big social event of the
year, the Fall Dance. The committee consisting of Nelson Weeks, Arnold
Rich, "Bill" Bryden, Fred Woods, and "Ed" Milner, chairman, deserved
the credit they got for making the dance a succeess. Mr. Bouve also did his
bit in helping the committee out, for, as it was the first dance of the season.
they had to break out the trail for others. The Weather was excellent, and
the girls who came from the House in the Pines School had no trouble in
getting here. New Bedford's best orchestra, by their excellent music did much
towards making the dance a success. Mrs. Lillard, Mrs. Kern, Mrs. Beebe, and
Miss Cornish were 'the patronesses for the evening. The hall was decorated
in red and white streamers. and ice cream and cake was served during the in-
termission. Those who attended spent a very enjoyable evening.
THE FIRST STUNT NIGHT
The program of the first stunt night, held November 21, was as follows:
l. Winning the Love of the Caretaker's Daughter . .,,.,... Heath House
2. How English Five Thinks Shakespeare Wrote 'AMacbeth"
Lower Washburn House
3. Severe Trials .,.,.,i,i..,,............,.....,....,..,.,.,,,.,.,,i,,,..... Tabor House
4. The Total Washout ,,,, Bailey, Millard, Baldwin of Bushnell House
5. Two Musicians .,....,......, ......,., A very and Woods of Tabor House
6. Diagnosis, Our Specialty ....,.,...,.,... Lillard, Butterfield, Colvin
7. House Meeting ....,.. .,..... . .. ..........,,..,...................,. Culder House
8. Between the Acts ., .,.... ., Scott and White of Bushnell House
9. A Tragedy ,...,... , . ....,..,,...,..,.,.,. .,.....,..,. T abor House
10. Bughouse Fables ,.,,...,. ..,.,...,...............,.......,..... W ashburn Uppers
Veazie's Syncopated Seven started what turned out to be the perfect end
of a perfect day. The orchestra's snappy music did much to entertain between
The acts themselves were clever, and most of them very original: and
they gave the audience many hearty laughs. At the end of the evening
everyone was asked to vote as to who gave the best act. Washburn Uppers
won by a large majority, receiving 44 votes to the nearest competitor's 16.
Their act consisting of take-offs on various members of the Faculty was ex-
cellent. lt was one "Bughouse Fable" from beginning to end, especially Vea-
zie's impersonation of Captain Lillard which was not only a "Bughouse
Fable" but too good to be true. "Chuck" Faye, as Mr. Faust, conducted an
English class that seemed in the eyes of the audience the most perfect class they
could ever wish to attend. M
"Ed" Butterfield and "Pete" Lillard in Diagnosis. Our Specialty, represent-
ing two surgeons, performed a very original operation on Colvin. Colvin
Rl W.. .YYYY W .. - IM
seemed to be in severe pain, but the various articles that were brought to light
would have given a steam engine the colic. The operators, though lacking
ether, kept the patient under control by frequent use of a mallet.
Gilder House, assuming that it is hard to get something for nothing,
cast their appeal for votes in the shape of marshmallows. Accordingly most
of the action took place in the audience.
If Macbeth were anything like the Washburn Lowers would have us
think, it would probably be much more popular with the English classes who
yearly study it. If Lady Macbeth were anything like "Joe" Lowe in size, it
was no Wonder she "hen-peeked" Macbeth into a necking party with King
Duncan,-Macbeth with a knife, Duncan with a neck to use the knife on.
Tabor House, Bushnell House, anddl-Ieath House all did their best towards
making the evening's entertainment a success. When it came time to go home,
everyone, including our little Scotch boy, MacLean, decided he had had his
A VISIT TO THE "STUDENT PRINCE"
HE football team finished the grind in fine style this year. After battling
Thayer Academy to a standstill they headed for Boston to celebrate the
ending of the season. The team scattered to various well known eating places
and then in a cheerful mood met at the theatre. The favored show was the
"Student Prince," and it proved a very likable light opera. The team thought
it an enjoyable evening and a fitting celebration for the season's close.
N Saturday evening, December 12, an informal dance and musical was
held at the Academy. Guests were invited from New Bedford and the
Tabor Girls' School. The Hrst selection on the program was "Hope March"
by the school orchestra. The girls' Glee Club next sang A'Cantique de Noelf
The chorus of boys sang "Holy Night." The boys' Cilee Club gave us two
selections entitled, "We Meet Again To-night" and 'ADown in Mobile". We
were also favored with some excellent solos. One was a soprano solo by Miss
Phyllis Morse entitled "All Through the Night," and other was a violin solo
by Mrs. Charles S. Mendell. The last two selections were the "First Noel"
by the chorus and "Under the Holly" by the orchestra.
The remaining part of the evening was spent in dancing, the music
being furnished by the school orchestra.
A TRUSTEE TALKS TO US
UST after supper on January 14th the whole school was assembled in the
Chapel. Everybody seemed glad: some were glad in expectation of what
was coming: some because they would get out of study hour: and the rest glad
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because everybody else was. Those who had already seen and listened to Mr.
Bushnell, who was to talk to the student body that night, knew how ine and
interesting the speeches of Mr. Bushnell usually were. His talk that evening like
his character was very fine and very interesfing.
It was of an English blacksmith, Collier by name, who early in his life
was taught to love God. He became inspired with the desire to preach and
came to this country, which seemed to him to be a land of opportunities. He
was very short of funds when he iinally settled down as a blacksmith in a
little town near Philadelphia. Here he worked six days a week at his forge and
preached on Sunday, not as a regular parson but just for the love of it. He
was well liked in the community and was soon offered a position as the regular
minister. Gradually his excellent preaching and interesting manner attracted
the attention of a great many people. Finally he was offered a position in a
great Chicago church. This church he built up with his convincing person-
ality and flowing oratory until it ranked with the best in the United States.
Then came the great Chicago fire which wiped out in a few hours what had
taken him years to attain, church and home: nothing was spared. Did this
daunt him? No! He immediately started to build another church, and he
succeeded, too . . . All this was told to us by Mr. Bushnell to show that
with the right spirit and will power to carry out one's ideas, anything can be
accomplished. By always finishing what one has started and not letting it
finish him, he will always succeed. This was the idea Mr. Bushnell put
across to us. It was an excellent speech by an excellent man, and well worth,
THE SECOND STUNT NIGHT
ATURDAY evening, January 23, the Boys' and the Girls' Schools gathered
together for the second stunt night of the school year. The Glee Club and
the Girls' School were added attractions, but the price of admission was not
raised: so of course everybody attended.
The evening's activities were startedby the Boys' Glee Club who gave
Tabor's version of The Volga Boatmen Song. This is the first year the School
has had a Glee Club, and the Club must be congratulated on their good work
in breaking the path for later years. Next the Girls' School gave us what in
their opinion was a perfect movie, or at least a Tabor Movie, orchestra included.
They also revealed to us the difference in actions in a class room when the
teacher is looking and when she is not.
Colvin as the heroine in So this is Paris Green looked like a real lady,
but when his husband, "Pete" Lillard, got him mad, he showed that clothes
do not make the lady. "Bully Boy" Bausmith was the perfect hero in Three
Speeds, a mellow melo-drama, who rescued the beautiful daughter, "Si"
Chandler, from the villain, "Chuck" Faye.
Emory Tobin acted the part of the perfect policeman in These Charmina
Policemen, while Perry played the part of one not so perfect. Werrenratli
as a lady acted his part gracefully in spite of his costume.
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Heath House must be situated too near the Girls' School, for their If Men
Played Cards As Women Do was very realistic. The incomparable Sherlock
Holmes was also one of the caricatures given by Heath House in A Tragedy.
One of the Faculty, Mr. Beebe, deciding that he could do anything a boy
could do, put on askit of his own, The Little Wz'pers Theatre Company. It
was the scene of a general's quarters just before a battle. If all wars were as
portrayed in this scene, there wouldn't be much fighting in the future.
Four couples from Bushnell House entertained the audience by giving an
old fashioned square dance. The female dancers if not dressed old fashioned
were at least dressed originally. Many people thought most of the dancing
was original, too.
The program was concluded by dancing, and the music was furnished
by Veazie's Syncopated Seven.
THE JUNIOR PROMENADE
HE second big social event of the year was the Junior Promenade held
I on the evening of February 6th. The committee in charge were: Rufus
Soule, chairman: Arnold Rich: Nelson Weeks: Rowland Mackay: and Charles
Mendell. 'The patronesses were: Mrs. Bailey: Mrs. Somers: Mrs. Faust: and
Mrs. Lillard. The same excellent orchestra that has played for other dances
duringnthe year furnished the music. The walls were tastefully decorated in
blue and white streamers, and the class numerals were prominently in evidence.
Clever dance orders were used. Contrary to former custom at Tabor the boys
were permitted to Wear tuxedos to this dance, a departure which lent dignity
and attractiveness to the affair. The committee is to be congratulated on the
careful planning and management of the dance.
AN EVENING WITH
DOCTOR ERNEST BRADLEE WATSON
D URING the latter part of February, the school had the pleasure of hearing
Dr. Ernest Bradlee Watson. On a Friday night before the movies he
gave a talk on Shakespeare with some very clever interpreting of the character
of Falstaff from "King Henry V." He also read and interpreted the love
scene from the same play between Princess Katherine of France and King Henry.
After this reading he entertained at the Anchor Club by giving a very interesting
talk about the Greeks as sailors, and also told of a few narrow escapes he had at
sea during the war. He spoke too, of the Turk as being a courageous and
good soldier. Part of this he said was due to their religion which promised
happiness in future life if they died on the field of battle. Both talks were
enjoyed very much.
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ADDRESS BY MAJOR HITCHCOCK
HE school was given a delightful treat on Monday evening, March llth,
through the courtesy of Major A. B. Hitchcock of the Army General Staff.
Major Hitchcock spoke on what our armies would do in case of another war
and how they would go about it. By means of a map he explained just how
one of our armies would launch an attack on the enemy. Throughout his
entire talk he stressed the fact that in order to have the attack successful, there
must be perfect co-ordination and teamwork among the troops. One mistake
or failure in bringing up a certain detachment of men or in reenforcing some
part in the line of attack, would be disastrous to the American forces. He
explained the work of the officers on the General Staff and showed that although
they did not actually fight, if it were not for their correct information and
intelligent conception of the various situations, the attack would be nothing
at all. With these men controlling the levers everything would proceed like
clockwork. It would be like a huge machine well oiled and running smoothly.
Major Hitchcock's talk was greatly appreciated and served as a very pleasant
break in the everyday routine of the school.
ADDRESS BY DR. CHARLES E. PARK
A VERY interesting address was given by Dr. Charles E. Park on Sunday
evening, April eleventh. Dr. Park discussed ship building in America
from the time of the early settlers till the year, 1853. He showed the develop-
ment of the clipper ship very graphically by means of lantern slides. He con-
trasted America's progress in ship building with that of England and the other
countries. America was the Hrst to build the practical clipper ship which Eng-
land copied soon afterwards. The clipper ship era was short lived, however,
as the boats were built for speed rather than for carrying capacity. Records
show that many of these ships have equalled many of the speed records made by
some modern steamships.
THE GIRLS' SCHOOL DANCE
AFEW weeks after school was well under way, a cordial invitation was
extended to the members of Washburn and Tabor Halls to attend an
informal dance at the Girls' School. A phonograph furnished the music for
dancing, and a group of songsters entertained by singing popular pieces. Mr.
Bouve led the lads and lassies in a Paul Jones which added a great deal to the
fun of the evening.
SECRETARY ROOSEVELT'S TALK
T the beginning of the fall term upon a rather cool autumn night the
senior class was invited to listen to an informal speech given by Mr. Franklin
D. Roosevelt, former assistant secretary of the Navy during Wilson's admin--
9 3 jg..-
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istration. The group assembled in the Anchor Club Rooms, and a log fire
gave warmth and cheer to the atmosphere. Mr. Roosevelt began by telling of
the difficulties with which the Navy had to contend at the beginning of the
World War, the lack of trained officers, the inadequacy of. transports, and
the smallness of the fieet. He told of the explosive mines and the submarines,
and related some humorous incidents that happened during the war period.
He explained the method with which our army transports were conducted
safely to foreign shores and concluded by answering questions upon any phase
of the war. lt was truly an appreciative audience who were indeed grateful to
Mr. Roosevelt for his fine talk.
CAPTAIN TILTON'S SPEECH
ARLY last fall the Tabor Boy and the school truck transported the student
body of Tabor to Colonel Green's estate, South Dartmouth, Massa-
chusetts. The object of this expedition was to see the old whaling ship,
Charles W. Morgan. We were told that there would be a veteran Whaler on
board who would tell us about whaling when it was at its prime: but unfor-
tunately he was not there, and we had to be contented with the rather vague
promise that sometime he would talk to us.
Several weeks later it was announced in Chapel that in the afternoon we
would attend an illustrated lecture in the gymnasium. Capt. Tilton, who was
to have spoken to us when we visited the old whaling ship, was going to
show us some pictures as well as talk to us. At three-thirty the student body
was assembled, everyone trying to 'think what sort of person an old whaling
man would be. When he got up on the stage, there was no need of his
resorting to vocal efforts to attract attention. Everybody was curious to
see what this man of an almost forgotten profession was like: and his size
would have attracted anyone.
Capt. Tilton's tale was well worth listening to. He told us of his ad-
ventures in traveling, from a camp of wrecked Whalers on the northern-most
bit of land, down the western side of North America to Alaska. All this
was done in mid-winter when it was often fifty miles from one Eskimo
hut to another. The temperature was about twenty-five below zero most
of the time, and sometimes dropped much lower. The first leg of his journey
to save his companions from starvation was made alone: and until he hired
the services of an Eskimo and his wife, he had rather rough going. His story
was one of amazing luck and perseverance, filled with a quantity of sea adven-
tures. He did what was considered impossible, and even his employers did
not believe he had done the feat until they saw him. When he had finished, we
were all convinced that Capt. Tilton had had some adventures worth bragging
about: and we all wished he had told us more.
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THE CLASS OF 1926 WISH TO EXPRESS
THEIR APPRECIATION FOR THE HEARTY
SUPPORT AND GENEROUS FINANCIAL AS-
SISTANCE GIVEN BY THOSE WHO HAVE
ADVERTISED WITH US IN THIS EDITION
WORDELL 81 MCGUIRE CO.
THE HOUSE OF
KUPPENHEIMER GOOD CLOTHES
7 78 PURCHASE ST. :: NEW BEDFORD. MASS.
JUHN F. MILNER
Mail P. O. Box 246 Phone B280
FOR ALL SPORTS
I. C. SHERMAN Sz SON
JAMES W BRINE CO Wholesale Fruit 69 Produce
70 to 76 Union Street
286 DEVONSHIRE. ST. New Bedford, Mm,-
EDWARD W. SHERMAN
' ' noasm' c. SHERMAN
A Organs of Superior Quality
ARE DESIGNED AND BUILT BY THE
AUSTIN ORGAN COMPANY
fThe Mormon Tabernacle, Salt
Lake City, Utah
The City Hall, Portland, Maine
The Civic Auditorium, San
Famous Austin Organs ranclsco
. . Q The Chapel of the Intercession,
are installed in New York
The Sesqui-Centennial Exposi-
The Eastman Theatre, Rochester,
x New York
Our organ for the residence equipped with the most
effective and complete player action may interest you.
Send for literature
-:::: : :::::oo:::: :::::o::::::oQeooooQQoooQ..
'BEFORE D AFTE-
to be sure after
CHAS. S. ASHLEY 'Z5 SONS
ll to I5 No. Sixth St. New Bedford, Mass.
- - INSURANCE OE EVERY KIND - I
WRIGHT 81 DITSON
Headquarters for Athletic
Equipment for all Indoor
and Outdoor Sports
Wm. F. Potter 81 Co.
Students who desire the best
Mus should insist upon goods
' bearing the Wright 8:
Ditson Trade Mark
A BASEBALL, TENNIS, GOLF,
TRACK and Gymnasium Supplies,
Athletic Underwear, Bathing and
Swimming Suits, Uniforms and Shoes.
QSOnd for Catalogj
344 Washington St. Boston
ROBERT W. POWERS COMPANY
COUNTY E6 KEMPTON STS.
The best automobile in the world is only as good as
the service back of it.
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1 - 1:1-nm--v :f'1---u.v,,.,,anefx'-me-H... -- f- -- , .,.,. ...,
C. E. BECKMAN CO4
35 Commercial St. New Bedford
DRY GOODS, GROCERIES,
Boots, Shoes, Small Wares
Carpets, Crockery, Etc.
GEORGE KIRBY, JR.
NEW BEDFORD, MASS.
Makers of Portraits that Please"
At Sea, in Port, or at Tabor a
Portable Corona Typewriter
is always dependable
RICHARD P. T. SCOTT
D. BRADLEE RICH
24 MILK STREET
WHOLESALE BELL PHONE
THE WHALING OUTFITTERS
Surplus Army and Navy Merchandise, Boots, Shoes,
Clothing, Gents' Furnishings, Fur Lined Coats,
Oiled Clothing and Raincoats
110 UNION ST.
NEW BEDFORD, MASS.
. N '
Photographs of Distinction
New Bedford Boston
594 Pleasant St. 647 Boylston St.
For students, a special style
S10 the dozen
GREENE 81 WOOD
Lumber of all kinds at
Wholesale and Retail
PLANING MILL FOR EVERY
VARIETY OF BUILDERS
Office, Planing Mill, Yard, Wharf
Pine Street Q Cross Street
New Bedford, Mass.
"Do what you can,
With what you haue,
Where you are."
-J. M., Hartford Ct
V. V. DETEDSEN
"Ask the boys who know if'
Tabor builds Character in Boys
Buick builds Character in Automobiles
Character is the Keynote of our Every Transaction
and Supply Company
J. S. Coy, President and Treasurer
When better automobiles are built Buick will build them
GILIVIOUQ, IQOTHEIQY SL CG.
Forty Broad Street B ston
Hiller Company, Inc.
Coal Cement Akron Pipe
Agent Chrysler Motor Vehicles
WA Nl S UTTA PE ILCALE
Sheets and Pillow Cases
CThe Finest cy' C ottons
'These Sheets and Pillow Cases and Wamsutta
Percale pillow tubing may be obtained
from your dealer."
RIDLEY WATTS 8 CO. WAMSUTTA MILLS
44 Leonard St., N. Y. New Bedford, Mass.
Selling Agents Founded 1846
Wamsutta Mills also make
VYrXfXl5LlTT:X NAINSOUK VVAMSUTTA UNDERVVEAR Lfl.fYl'H
PAUL dz DIXON
INSURANCE THAT INSURES
NEW BEDFORD. MASS.
HOIST YOUR SAILS
You won't get the benefit of a
favorable breeze if your sails are down.
An opportunity to expand your
business or make an investment is of
little avail unless you have a cash
reserve and a dependable banking
Build up the two most essential
factors for a successful future-Capital
and Credit--by opening an account
with this bank.
THE NATIONAL BANK OF WAREHAM
MAKERS OF FINE CLOTHES
FOR YOUNG MEN WAVING
F. B. BARDEN HOLDEN
Marion. Massachusetts BOOK COVERS
Used Boats For Sale of
the Better Class
Herreshof? Boat Building Co.
BRISTOL, R. I.
Keep School Books in a Clean
Durable Condition During
the School Year
HOLDEN BOOK COVER CO.
::2:oo-: 1 : : :
CHURCH 81 ST OWELL
PLUMBING GENERAL MERCHANDISE
Summer Homes -
Southern New Hampshire
A. C. WHEELOCK ESTATE
468 CENTRAL STREET
"Home of Homemade Cakes"'
MARION :: MASSACHUSETTS
CHICKEN AND WAFFLES-
STEAKS, CHOPS AND
4 - 5.30
22 Sears Court New Bedfor
M. C. SWIFT Sz SON BUSH Sf COMPANY
YOUNG MEN,s Cleaners and Dyers
WEARING APPAREL j. T. CHAMPION, Prof.
Over 41 Years at
UNION STREET - NORTH SIDE
W'll' ., N B df
Just Below Purchase 47 I mm st ew e Ord
GIQEY-XT HILL IIITXIQVI
REGISTERED GUERNSEY CATTLE
GALEN L. STONE. OWNER
Tel. Office 194
FRANKLIN A. WINTERS RAY AND C'E
General Insurance and FOR WOMEN
Real Estate IO! WILLIAM ST.
Front St., Marion, Mass.
CLYDE R. SANDERS, Inc.
I7l'Sl'l1lIt'l'.V amd Malevr.i' of
FOR LADIES' SHOES
PERCALE SHEETS AND
made in New Bedford and
Quality Eleven Depts. Lowest A A
and of Prices mlmlm
The Best of Beef, Lamb, etc.
Fisha- . . . Machlne Works
If it SWIIIIS we have it, In season
Everything for your Table. , .
Groceries? Textile Machinery
Trustworthy Line. It's a Good Line.
Vegetables .w Manufacturers
Always Fresh and Crisp.
Our Cream Goods a Specialty. whitinsviue, Mass.
Cracker Dept.-Butter Dept.-fCorned
Beef-Teas and Coffee-
Dehcatessen. Charlotte, N. C. Atlanta, Ga
NEW BEDFORD PUBLIC
MARKET " 'l'
PURCHASE AT SPRING ST.
Steel Files and Safes
Stationers and L- R- KERR
F. S. BRIGHTMAN CO., Inc.
133 Union Street MASS'
"Home of Visiting Parents"
DR. F. E. BILLINGS
In addition to the advertisements contained in
this section, the F ore'N 'Aft Board here acknowl-
edges the valued assistance of those friends of the
school who desire that their names be withheld.
l'rinicr.v nf FflRE'N',AFT
Many times, when the completed
order reaches the client, a keen dis-
appointment is experienced because
the Hnished Work does not look "the
Way he thought it Would."
This-unsatisfactory condition can
be avoided by having a complete
dummy designed and layed-out in
exactly the same style, size and page
arrangement that the finished order
will be printed. In other Words,
the client can visualize his order in
We maintain a Designing, Lay-
out and Art Dept. for this purpose.
New Bedford, Mass.
THE TRUSTEES OF TABOR
ACADEMY EXTEND TO THE
CLASS OF 1926 HEARTIEST CON-
GRATULATIONS POR THEIR
VERY SUCCESSFUL WORK IN
PUBLISHING THIS EDITION OF
-"FT3'7'i'?' 'P' V 1" "' Y' V E' ' ' 4! Y-' 1'f' 7l BIl!7IF"EHD'EL?QHJZ5l1?l?'1l4lYfN"E.Il51,. , " Tv 3IlrE"5f5'?35!V . ' - H'
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Suggestions in the Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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