Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 176

 

Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1931 Edition, Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1931 Edition, Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1931 Edition, Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1931 Edition, Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1931 Edition, Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1931 Edition, Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1931 Edition, Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1931 Edition, Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1931 volume:

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X 1 +4 X X 1 raw -, z,,, x "vw fr 3.3, F, A, f ,, 'V P., f We L 'z 'f 'f ,V mr--, r A if ww- ,,, ,dfx y . 1, Q50 Sl -ff 1- 1 , M 1 'Q f 5455 if .Mis Q: A-,, ,f 9 '31, f L' ,, f- Q! . s 'X , riff L -1 Z " :5,'f1F"E:f3,fP N ,, 1 731' aw "f . Wifi: + 1 T, , 2 , JW - 9 3: '31 Qfyii JL fu 5 ' 'W fl g1fz ' f Q 'ICN f qw - g -:J I, 52 ska: K. Ai X. -V 3, NX if 'gf 4 ,x K 1 Er r lv xx 3 P+, i,m 1-,X 4 5 . v 5 3 ' 'Qi .. 5, 4' , A V ,, Vg wai . . al dk ,, gM .gg6Hggv ,Ewa , . e' . - ,gs I m A 4. A KL, 5. .u. ng, A . 3, va, - "-3 W-.1-H: .J .r -,..,.+A.f "-' , mfg! uf. -,, A. QQ:-,, , ,uk mx. 4 5 , X ,MVK . , ' ' VE . 'ua ' ,-'mtl . , 4., ,,5. V ,.,'. ' .V 1 V ,, uf V 11' R -,lk V . , X 'w v"W, v, . .. ., rA . Y-3. L '. " , .P ,Li f,.,,. 41K a -4, '. I ,1,.,. ., 1 ,g-H f - . I 1 " -LZ", . ' 's , ,, . - ,V 5, J 'S 'Xi 1 ,,,, '. .Lal .4 .. , 1 . fx .- .1..,, Y' :Q 1f.nvu:ff K u. .144 5-'24 ' W.. .. .f,g,,FAQgI:g. yd, A 'Q , .,. ,M .,. ,rf -. fuk. '- if , ,Pi .' 3, , 'Jr as V5-fs-9 1 3: W 15. . ef ,uf f"N ,Qffy K f fw K FQ! W7 F' Vi' ff Nl f-fmwx -ke' M. it S ...Arn C. f3+.u.-A 5 ,f"""' X X ff A vw X F f v A x X w at " FIT HQ QIVQLQE SDN NF T , fl X' f Q 1 rm V A I,-X ,f xxx X? N w .L . K, 4 T 3' 3 ' - - 6 -V:-it KyiXTg,.2 -- L ,- K -H -' Xxijia 2, 5 - ' x J' f-"V -1 X. -f".y7 -- 4 - 44 Ai ,V-3 -in. ' '-if A y f--P if- g-? 'gWf-'1-, . , 5 'Z-A M-, : jk- --.L , ,n.... - "' "'-4.4-3 4' ,Z f ASSY LMI-ll .P LIU HDUgI...lSHED Cmss or NINEVEEN Hmmm AND mum ONE OI Tmuaamui ACADEMY IVIARI ON IVIAS SAC H U SETTS XXX .v mf. 7' ' ,"f':lw .m" 'IH HMT", Zia --'7 I ' k' . "A, , vyf' 'VI Y. ' 13-Ti-vvi' i "l""Lf 7""FT ' ,J ' ff' w f :.f g, , b., + x xfw ffm? ff- 5733? - A 24 ' ' " ' ' 5. ,P 1 I , 1 i F' KY if 'Wx 1 -.iii I Q. iB1it6Q-in-ffhicf JOHNSTONB4' Human ssAwfa1'onnv. JR. N ' Hmagcrz L ' k 112. Nnges KB BTH W. WEBSTER ' A xgqnizaffon Editor , ALEX Nunn S. A11-xsnion - .ffQifin,eai:nr B. I umm Cmuucx Edirol- Roagn1.s4, yg, Cuz-mn ' ! Sports Editor -vCAg1.s1'oN b.' Howev- g' ' 46 Editor' , Koaqh Editor' HA EY B. Lovin. Jul i ,P A ogmpbip Editor ' A V JL' i NALD PIERCE, JR. X " "' 4 "iff-'-. S-'f::1 --.zi V '- --.ff ' , . " k ,.'T-S' -5-4 .........- .,,.. f-ir'-" x. . ' ll JF' Y Ewa' 'G n , . . , WA 'N ri ff- . fix , Jlnrnnurh We the ed1tors of the nmeteen hundred and thnrty one ed1t1on of the Fore N Aft wlsh to express our apprecxatxon to those who have been mstrumental to the success of thxs annual to the advertxsers, to varlous contrxb utmg fnends to Robert Nara class has co operated cheerfully for our interests and above all to Mr Talbot who has gwen unsparmgly has txme and en ergy as Faculty Adviser : ' 7' 'T 'VK Wi -1.-P' .,.J Y ! .V ' I : more, who, as president of the - ' . ,,f"' I ... ,.,f - 14.--"-. --L... ,-a-Q, - J-U' -:L'...- , -- ---""'i. .--" Y k, .--.... Q - .,........--1 "'..-'E.'.'.-"" --............. ,, fr... ,.,,. N V 'c:... 1 si Q-,.... -'g' .VN , Q .s, ,J . 1, E ' x. ...K+ at . .. .uf .M- Y W. cv., I Wi .,'J': 'nj ., my ,eil . gm r 5 N Q X '4 'N- ' . ,J "S 'Q h, iw. rv ' 35 A i A ia 'R 1. 91 5: M Ute, J' .1 VW.. gs, N' . ,ill .LN I. g f . -ssl-75 fl' z sl 491' .. '-' r.-.a-,v "" "'1' 'T . ' A I-LM . 1 ..z. . y T"' '61 ,+- g , . 3.1! . my 4 H. ,. ,,4 i ,,Vf -1 Mn.: ,. ng. ,s .M 3- ,ak .L gulf J- L ,se Q- " I 5 PR' , ,M .A L3 ti: :,. 'Cz' J., '- -,xxr .15 Ni .a ." -, 11: 1- ?1-.- 'if-' .1 '- .. -.A ,, el, .' -,g ,Q 'za' 512.2 22 1 - , my .'Yff'-Qi , -tr .,,. . vu: 143315- - A 'S V Ll' Wei" ,, W w mv"-f. . . ffifar- ' .pr V -sz ..s, .. L-ik ficfg , Q ,. -nw nl, ,nqmlw .,.-- ,X J vs. F' 2 " .F V. W, or -in f. f. . .,.r. V , . ,..,., , . -mia" J. , -s: Am H, " ., .-V' . -.,l... viii 'S' 'WSE 13.1 - I . .7,?..9rh 2 '-1, J -f ga, , .qv qv nl.. .i .V .rw v xr. V. - ..- ?.,w, , .1 ng. - 'r, --.sv Y 15 in 5 ry, T55-tk . " Mfg- ' rm , M4 V ff, ll' A 'bw Q.-4,1 gf . , 1.1 1. Us 1 nt 1... - P--Ma sai 1, 1 s 'V I ' 4,4 1 1 is lb ,.-'Sq lf.. 5 X y , ,..,.E,.1 .. - x f rf V ,- W-M Ll: 5, . -rf, .. - .Zu W1 ' f Iggy?-'ff r.f'!-:'YfTl'fX'5' ':7"N""!"E5!E: ' ' W . -4- '-Wi., ,, f"'V'-X 'N K f"w Behitatinn Q hx. X 'YT .f"' wi 1 ' . 'N sf . 1: ,K 'gg ...1 -,gg ug' an ' .. Qgi . Za! .5 f? .T .V 3, x 'JST is 3 'fl ' P K, og 1 " 'rs -G In appreciation of his friendly interest in our cruising program Mi and toward Tabor Academy as it 9543 a member of the Board of Trus- Q tees we, the class' of nineteen I .. K hundred and thirty-one. re- spectfully dedicate this volume 5 I , 1J,,f F15 of the Fore N Aft to :J - VICTOR MACOMBER CUTTER L A- x as -e Q, f ff! '--jl3:jg:1.i'-v Q 4" :ij . --T-2:35 "'Q:-"'I'-77' n 'if-L-. fi'-T' . --fi f si x 'l " x' T X4 W. ' 'ff nf , V lax.. ix... hx. I N . 2 5 A 1 ,A- p in J 'sz I .W . A if X f , , ,f 'RN es TRUSTEES OE TABOR ACADEMY RICHARD FARNSWORTH HOYT, A. B., President New York City, N. Y. LEMUEL LEBARON DEXTER, A. B., L. L. B., Vice President Mattapoisett, Mass. JOHN CROCKER MAKEPEACE, Treasurer Wareham, Mass. JOSEPH WELLS BAILEY New Bedford, Mass. JOHN TENIS EVANS, B. D. Kingston, Pennsylvania JOSEPH TAYLOR GILMAN, A. B. West Newton, Massachusetts FRANK LINCOLN GOODSPEED, Ph. D., D. D. Barre, Vermont AUGUSTUS ANDREW HADLEY, Marion, Massachusetts ROBERT JACKSON, Chicago, Illinois VICTOR MACOMBER CUTTER, Newton, Massachusetts PHILLIP REED, A. B. Chicago, Illinois W N Q a x 'Wx .K f N ffl X H ,,.LL.....- Elklrultg 'Nr'- f I 2 K xxx, Wa 1 1 if .C I ,- H", .:::-I' fx' age- . W' .-13:5I3C5i5"7:5I3S ' "' 'Q ' .' -'49 .-:r:::::r:2:rhr?h::. -.K -'1-A K+ , we -'M . -4 , -. -xl 4. . ' - , 6 " Q., Vfx aw. -' . " - 25 2 N.. N-"1 " 7' .. 9. Ki VLgugL:1:g:1:.'g-few 'QRS 'MM X . M. .. , 8 "if-. .,...-I-"W ' -.1133 wp I ,ff M wif? iiiaisii, ,Af-w""'2L'.. . ff .,.S111151Q52352f12:ia2i2?f25:f31:::" " " ' 5 ,xg an 3' M 1- E .W . .mf 5 'ff' H "'-'IP GRE WALTER HUSTON LILLARD, Dartmouth, A. M. Headmaster History. Ccmulm of Crew. Supcrvisrx ,www N ,w.,n..,1,, wi. Poms " 'AFT-Q Rululfklrk Blflfmf, Yale, A. B. Alhlclics .IOIIN ll. KIRRN. Bowdvin. B. S. Mathematics, Supcrvisor of Buildings and Grounds r of l.AWlil'Nfflf SOMLRS, Harvard, Science KIQNNITYII BOUVIZ, AmhL'rSI. Vrcnch. Coach of Drnmalics ,aff n. -'V' 4' N u X X Q NN f x X 5 ef ,. ,. 35525555552255555555Esfsfsfafsisiii.. 55s5s:EEs55sE5sS:. M, - .::,-fH:--- ,..., . -Q .. .N't"Nv ..... 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"fZ'i:f:1.-af '-- gg, ., 5' .f,-gg.: 1 151, 4' "'.'fl'- '1vi'3.?5!'?,'Q. 3 -' -.-1: -.,' - -N" "-.lmfggagkksgv .fwmkmzzt :T -:,., NNT wzvsigz ,cm-1-" UM- - ':11:- A..-pxfl Wqfflq N,,.f' Ns.4'I,A,.-.5y::- ::5:q:,:, n,,..,Mv-gA, . - H -.---H' 'iiiiiiiii wmfof . 2:ErErEr:-3-p4:rE1f1"" ""?L'-if-'I'-f" 4-:fic-' , X if-ly H ff., V 4 x" f'- q if ,,- I " , .,. ,F .. ,Mr J.: - ,WMM-..,. ,,,MwvMNw.- .4.,: ::.7?:,.f ,mv ' aww cfww...x1:.',.- " N-.W-1:1 V 'Nun' .li 'hw :-251:-:1?"l'-:-., ' ,.1-H""" 3 Q .'.f,,,,.w.,,,.'l:'Aj.- -f.. "4:...,- 1" H131- ,fy '-".."" S "A" A ""'j,.,wM'-Ns'f JwnJA,,...,, "' 'Q F CO IR, ,E 'N' if A F 'JP WIRT G. FAUST, XVisconsln, A. B. English. Faculty Adviser to the Tabor Log LAWRIENCIS G. l,l2AVl'l'T, DJffU1OUfll, A, M. History, Conch of Football, Director of Summer Session if GUY A. PICARD, BARS, A. B Spanish 1 'NE P. STILES, ller , Mathe c C M., - -A'd'lpw."'5, M,,.M.w"'z""WMM sqimvxwxgvwm -1' '- ,. ' 'JFK A -..".. ' .... - f"N W ' 1 V QQ- If 4 , .....: ,NX M faux XX 1901111.12 " 'AFT-Q ,R --'nf' R X X E K SX 1' "N 5 f 4' .IHIIN U. 'I .NI lamml, Iimwn. A, IS Ingluslx, Cknulm nl 'Ii uk. Iklklllly IXQIVISUI lo lun' 'N' AH fp J J ' I x N I 3 ' P Xxx ia R .419-, ifFi:5?E5JEEi . -. .1 f:I,AY'lUN Kl'llH. All1hCI'Sl. A. .IAMVS PARKINSUN HT A X I .1lin. Coach of Huckcy Mcch.1uic.1I Drawing, Coach of Gulf WEEQXQ N"-X N""'-.. 23424 J .ug 51. Q.. f .2 ,Q ..--Q 'Nr'- x" N3 .,,,,N N. ' 'Hy ,,.. ...ig ' 5 B' if .M Qf ...N by-.-.,:q.:.1:g:-:rr w,.wws:Q55.5:g5E5E5f'1'1 .m ..,,,, .,,A.,,4.,.,.,.,.,., . - gzgtj: :Q:5:::::3:5:1:g:g:::g:-:- .. A - H' M---"' "-11:92 ---Wim . s ----- Us 1:15, 2:2Q'ff12?15a:55E3E:if.' .1 -.wiIL51:f2is:22E152:zE5Szii:-..' "'Z3.-.NGf1:Q:.5E:f:f:f:fS:':f' 1'-fNSS?515f:?E:jf-'.f.' . WPNB -.VS-YV 'A W' f.4f:1'f ' ,....,.Dm5'j.. . f .f , M 'Q'?"Q:.'g:z1- N - --Q' XV'f ' , I K :,uw'? ,H ,. P, 'M W I A 'N'-P Nw 4 'wwf K A, .ff .-... ,wfghxxx fvfw Iggy! " . x: .3 ,"l:'5Q5 A ff luggnl' 4:24.4- .mln --F ORB ' MJJEAFT H. EDMUND TRIPP, Tufts. B. S. Tutor ALBIYRT C. BOOTIIBY, Bowdoin. A. B. History, Coach of Basketball and Tennis D. KIBERMOUE PARR, I.Ol'1dOn, French, Coach of Soccer VJILLIAM MIDDLIETON, Harvard. B French If f fwxf K Nf'W, -,X,f' " ff xx 7 Y x' Xffffx L Wg, - J J-"fm ,f'f,lG - ffx I' Q'3x . fl 1 ' ,L 5 , yff'-if Srninrz my , oflrp 'X-vw fly... ':g.w. 'nWa.,.,-.W-.,i.,x ,.. , .N Nvlsl : :JM n., my A Wbwgx T,N4iuu1,, was vid! '-', ...,.......,4.,.. E 2 ,-,,, I A"-',A.,A'.:. n ..-,., . ,gm , f in 4,,.: f1'1 f Lift.-X:- is '--f1E2'o1m,JE ' '.,,fAFT Y .,....A, F l qifg' K E f vw, ..... .. ig, ..... V av- M , . A 1? if , ..,Q SX, K + ----- vw.-. .,54Q,:.,1-W. xi- "'353S:5:1:32-F535 wg:-rer:::n::ri -"'A" K ' ,uv-In Emp- "" 251221. I' I ..f.:ZZ:-,4I-7413.-I-2351. ,af Y -l,,,.:.1.9V-45:5:r:1:f:g:3:5:5::.,,. -- ' .1.-.4fcsi:,:..,.::5:5:55:5s:':j- ...-:m.g5535:5:g::E:E:i:-' -- n Af-W' . f.fs::, S 15-Y., mrs-5, -www?" Q 'Va ,- f " fm-fi' ,,Mj,,,. .4 Ns ff CLASS OFFICERS .S'lu:1ffin.f1: llm11'u11.l,, Yicc l'rcs. Iilcrzxri, rl-l't'2l5. ' ' - i. . - - ' . ,Srrzlmiz XAXl4.XM1lKl'., I 14-5. Ilmm, Sm. - 24 - fm, .v Q a ,M -'V' F. if :.:-,xwqrsgaarigfam xwwrrqqwx :2:',f:9w,"-S-gm-r. Mai: QN '+ . , ,:.4.,q:5cy. ."'.5.::xQg::::c5' 'P-q:::-A-:gi ,,..,4.wv4.-.W Q-PM Q - ... E-:5'b'N-X-:5:3:4.5'Y ,-:rm-:r: xx- -, ,. ,15:5SQ515:xr:IQQEEQ:-S5:::k:a:r:sQq'K ' , ,.A.,. . ,... :,,,..,,q,: . . -1- 4. ,-.-rq. --X, , , ir12S::X-.I ": 3-N.-R-:X-:Qc 'x A X x 'xx 'ji M XX ,I 3 Nix . xN::,.g:-:w+,Q,3ki "Hs - . A N :. x Nix Football 5 is Council 5, Thrrd Mate 5 Baseball 5 X . :-:-:gig-G M- --' ' ' 'if-'sFMeum.-.--fv:r:.:i-' f 1 -"'""'Y''WEE1:343I1'7'Z.I:MfF11I5I::' I -9 'Q . ff' NN. ,.,.,,..-M--,,.A. fi W-W w,MA' .nw .1 ,wwf ik' MmFu,,, I Wm nlrl jx A-x -'4 .1.,. J, fr- J-'13, Ffa ""' - M-A u,,. - A... .A....... 4 f f" !f,,.f:f::1i::":: J -Q 112' 0 R JE 1l?"1Fl si If, JN., ....., ff 'vm - 4--- HARRY LAWRENCE BAYLIES. JR. nf ,r if A Entered 1930 Beverly Hills, California Dartmouth A Basketball 5 x 5 Wx ROBINSON BILLINGS - ' 1 Entered 1929 1 A Hopedale, Massachusetts Bowdoin -'N , ,+A.-Q.1-.-:+:-:,:5,:Z:,:-4--r--- - ' Dramatlc Club 4, Presrdent 5 Camera Club 4 5 Honduras Cruise 4 -l-e f 5 wwmasgytw, Panama Crurse fp.. 'I .M W-".g435:g MM5,,,r' M ,mx , ff . ,, gf I , 1 1 ,fl '-::E5QE2::- r.- -- .1',:, - A 'IL'Q1!-. '4 ,V . - 1 4 N V' !"'S 4 Q, MN xi MW, ' 'Nt' Nici 4 ,,...,--' s -.,,,f' w, Fouls 'NAJFT-+ SANBORN CONNIER BROWN Entered in 19 29 licihrul. Syria Dartmouth Orchestra 4, 5 Glce Club 5 ' Leader of Discussion Group 4 Football Manager 5 HOLLIS BLACKSTONE CARLISLE Entered in 1929 Newton, Mass. Boston University Soccer 5 Camera Club 4, 5 Schooner crew 4 -:-rw :-:-. . :-:+'- --x '- ' 4- -:-:4.g.3.-xe.-1 :ggi 1:5:3:::::::1:5. A 2-f- Erin.:-:U -Ss? 5 X 5, -. N. x xx! E E 5 Af' , h 5 FU., aa 53:2 - .. 5515222-. X-:-5::::::5:Qi:,.:q. .sz S-g.g.::g:::Q 4-- --X-me a1:as:s:s:s:s:s:r-+1-i-.f.-....s.5.s.1., -5-.- . W -s. -:-:,:+:-:4:,--:- 2.-:2:rz::r-aw g'.,x,::.5-Q:-:4-ss Q:Q:5:5:1:3:5:5:75'5:3:iS:f:Sfl.5if ........ N. , .+.s:.:.:,x-.L . . .zarf:rsssr:-2a-:-:.:.-:3q:,--f---.--- N ::21:5Q'QS4:'4r::fzr:u1:r:r:r3s:r- 4-9-me:tier-1-:QM--wx : .Z.:.. , .. .Q X. - 27 - Xwllfjg LQ, N y, x Ns rg ii ,,,, , Mk 4' 5 ' Tennis 3, Captain 4, 5 Scholarship Team 2, 3, 4, 5 5" ""b 1 AAf'5 Cum Laude 5 N ,..., Fore 'N' Aff Board 5 4bNA" Harvard Book Prize 4 .wer .E , ,, . ,.. .Za M.. wrr3Y:?gf.n- Qu. .-,:::'-'VM' "A ---' "Q .nv-P' --gg: 'f:EZf:f., U. ,-wtN5"f. . - ' ' ' 5212725555 'sw' .---"' IIEEEEEEEE. . 1: -- ..ZsisSsEa:n:-.:zE1E"' P"x"'l"ft"r'ffn-ff'--V '-1:E5E:2" -"' -is 'M'Nm,rwW!J-F!-Nrw WMM Nxmwms udzdl if . ft ,,,.,-nu 4.-" QQ l'-'-:np-., Aff" had-... WWA. Q... M H ' if '15, .. ff 'bnM,,...-..n,.4, hgli, K Q - F 0 P. JE: 'NMA F 'T fx f,,,. 1 5 BARKER CRAMTON CARRICK E M-., Entered in 1929 'YH Keene, N. H. Dartmouth I Soccer 4, 5 Basketball 5 Baseball 4, 5 af Porto Rico Cruise 5 Fore 'N' Aft Board 5 Camera Club 4, 5 1 ,'Long Shore Cruise 4 My , 'B 5 'ai ' UJN'-xA. ' Y CX' JNf"'t'xJ X' ROBERT STANLEY YATES CLIFTON ' " , 4 - ,...t-.W ,X Bn, Entered in 1927 f .a A Rocky Point, L. I. Amherst if-f "" 54 Orchestra 2, 3, 4, 5 1 5 Tabor Log Staff 3, 4, 5 Soccer 3, 4, 5 -a-e 2' Junior Tennis Cup 2 Boat Building Cup 2 g ,.,, ,Jif - 28 - ,fm-.w. ,J 'X N x ff,-1 ' ,,... .mv Aw- ' -. . I .M-.. ,M ,... .44 N 'X AN. ly X .M-'----WNN ,,..,.-.M ""A N .- X X '-. 'lm .Ri A i I .1 x nv gf, .. W, ,I x wr' ' n. x J ,A ..,, ,, , w X 1' AX..-M-t,v4f"' XX hw. 1Fo1D.1B'N'.AFT-- , Tx Glsolacis ELDON CONNER Entered 1930 Cumpello. Mussuchuselts Harvard Track Numcrals 5 JOSEPH WILLIAM DANELY Entered in 1930 Urbana, Ill. University of Illinois Basketball, Captain 5 Tabor Log Staff Mexico Cruise 5 -29- X --Mx, li XR 4 E 9 E LM .,..-..., fx. 4:f""'a. I xx 1 . 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N- X . 55- ff,-,::f.1l1::::,:.x:,:Q35E:kY?5x'? ..4 --g,.,.xxw,-., ,,,,,,v.----5 1:2--,, wq. .50 -rw-fc'wii33 ?. .ff mmca Wf- 'EQ' W"""wQM,,.... -:Qin Wx fm. ::.v ,,,..s-1' -S ,Q- :...s-:x-- , M359 52551 'w-YIQ1.--N w fsisisier. ,. W -H 'J' -5555555551 " :gp- ----"" -5:a:a:5:s .. 1" .. ' 'jEgE5E5::.-,-.Q-:r:r:2E' - -.1-z-:+1:::f:::1::+-f2f:2-'' .- f .255 ,.... 4.,., I nb 1 rl ,f-"4 ...x .F -'a ,,..--"ff I ' - Na.-.., du ,wr-'-W"-we..,.N 2""WMwl"re" IW K" WW. ,mf f 'Www X ,H lf' .um Init'- f,f" , flu -QF 01121.12 "NLfj1QxFor JOHN TEEVENS DONAHUE Entered in l929 Dorchester, Mass. Dartmouth Football 5 Jazz Orchestra 5 Tennis, Manager 5 -30- FRED EHRET DEPINET, J R. Entered 19 3 0 Gardner, Massachusetts Dartmouth Football Numerals 5 Dramatic Club 5 Honduras Cruise 5 f.-M. Nw f NN .Nw.,,..vM....,x swq..-.v.-.Wx-X NMWN .. ff" X,.f"'-w ,uf , ..-N 2, W ,,., W...-+ N ax ..,,WL '-.unit ,ww 'p'Z+Q:gJw,.,,M'N-xx if 'A"'w.,,,-- X X wrwvcT" xx .. .ar lwolmis. "N'amJP'1P-- H1aR1s1Q1z'1' BLANCHARD FARNUM. JR. Entered in 1928 lVes! Barringlon, R. I. Football 5 Crew 4, Captain 5 Council 4, 5 Dramatic Club 4.5 Robat Club 5 Schooner Crew, Second mate 3, 4 Fall Dance Committee 4 'xi , I Iv - li' ELWIN TALBOT GAMMONS Entered in 1929 East Greenwich. R. I. Bowdoin Football 5 Hockey 4, 5 Baseball 4, Captain 5 Council 5 Dramatic Club 5 -31- ,.- B 3 5 9 5. 2-. .qi- I-.,..-..., !. ff 'tw 'Q f"" -. ' E S . itar-53:5:5:3:55:51::r:r:r::,:1:kc 475292-I.. Y. . wg 8555535552525 y:s:s:5:5---" fssrrr: :-:-:+:-:-4-:-:---:-:harris-:::A.-.. c - i X .-rr' :-:Az-:.1:ss-:rn:QXn-:Q-:-14:2-gg--:xQ-NN3 Q. gi-:-:-rr 53:-:1s::z:::QQf:-:ze-:Em :GTZ J 555: .1-pg-1.mw.. wa:-z-'-: - ' ' if-:Q54A..-f:a:w:f+w3ww:a2r- www c, X- SS4:it7:5:3:3:b!' -:gig V"- , ,g,g5:5Q:5g:s, -N. :iw Eiliiiakzqrsz Si' .-.i - '-swab ---- ' - V H-5,19 5 me-::Q:g:j:5:iEuQ K.. ...-.4.-. wi... ,: x '5xxc,..:,:3jqw:.-.-Rt. "' 5 X ex-,. ' ,. "1 :-5-www-c... ,Cm .-.-. c . .. 4 ...QW . 435. .. .N hu fm N - ::.-.mx -.lay -'. we-4+-------1::1:-ra,-. SQ? X"- Qavww, Xxtlxixbf, X Yl"""-N.. 3-X . . WN JAZJ f f 5 MM . W.. IN. si 'AX J, .... ,FQ J , I BW 1 P CG s .-1: .- fi -N -f' Q, fb 2.9 i . '--- xx. 4 ..-:S-,:.:-r:-:QQ l yx? A: -..'r::1:::qy.EE:..5:.,.2.s .., - -+- -A.-35325,-.sel .? ..,-f --:ah MMM, .armgsw '2E5., , Wirib., ,ff fm:5....35,9 -fgsg2gs,.. , .....c-swf.. - 4, -5522223551 ' - i I-if' .5 msfvviww P 1-'C ...X v -'4 x.- I.,-f'," I , a ,'.',v'. I X .. I . a,,,...-wvwv.-...W . if? ,,,,Wy,.,.- A. ,, 1.-. w-fww...,, rf' 'M' -mn. psf' WMM J,,....vIff -.-.,.,. . ,N "W'fEaIh-if .,fw"""'Fp ,c-w. ,f "f-, 'Sm .II J-.- vfr NW' .-ei ' it .': I ,J 'I' f .4159 31: mfs' 3 'WFORE " jjflnsnvrw -,,I.,.,. PHILIP SIMON HEMPHILL Entered Jamestown, N, Y. Honduras Cruise 4 Robat Club, Pres. 5 Council, First Mate 5 Soccer 5 . Track Manager 5 Panama Cruise 5 Vice President of Sen Tabor Log Staff 5 Camera Club 4 in 1929 Dartmouth ior Class 5 .Q -32- I JOHN ELLIS GILBERT Entered in 1929 Hanover, N. H. Dartmouth Dramatic Club 5 Soccer Numerals 5 . Tabor Log Staff 5 Boston Honduras Cruise 5 F 0 nw. E 'N' NORMAN HUGH HoDGDoN, Entered in l928 lioolhbuy Harbor. Maine Schooner Crew 3, Mate 4, 5 'Longshore Cruise 4 V Boston Honduras Cruise 4 ffl? Seamanship Award 4 4, T b 1. Sr ff 5 aor og a Y! lm 1' if ,, f1 V x ,i Y ,,,..-.wi A.JFT" K mr. -I K 3, JR. , 71' CARLETON BEECHER Hovnr Entered in 1926 Haverhill, Mass. St. Stephens Boat Building Cup l Tabor Log Staff 2, Bus. Mgr. 3 Editor-in-chieflf, Alumni Ed. 5 Sea Scouts 2, '5 Cilee Club 3, 4, 5 Camera Club 3, 4, 5 Council 4, 5 Cup Crew 4 Football 5 Secretary Senior Class 5 '- Fore 'N' Af! Board 5 -33- ,M 'V' ,1-f' N if-K ' f " s of Y rx :QB he A Qi KSN ci:---,lx .s s:- x,S.:::l..,r,x4- 3:s3gf.3ss5v-xxx -lf:-:I QNNISYQNW -- .. -V-2-?'E51EE:Er:1r: Si" 2 Q5'3'f3'5'NSi1:S'fYN'-frfxlfiifl I ::': i .5 -fb g . -'-":w'.-.-.-.:q:::5:.:::-:-:NS ..-SRI: ae - -s5:3:j:':'-:-+::"-e'- --- .. . .. ,.,-rv, .K-.ivy-..-A---., ' -Q'--.mfw-wif?-'-N - "- x .m:,Ag?g...,::'f-'.-.- ,, .:-:- +:-:-A,:"' 'f"SS5sr'F: -eh'-iw-:M N X . QQgQr9q:+f:,:'-jg .' 'H sl N... -' .'5'E'fI6:f:2:22' '5 NES.: sm N 312' 52.55555 s- i'Tr.v.r. . .-.t-t.-. -. , N. ..,. ,Q 'v U-4-', wx A .. ,.,,,. '-.x :'- K so c"' , I Xa-1115! X xi'-X .' ,f S. ,- f Wxxoltw .,.,,-,-Ml nr H. null'- ,-'V -wa ,:-"" ' ff """"'3 ir -J" ff if 'WF -1..i' f , .1" ' ,A ....-.. . 1 '1 . .,-I A,,g:fFi5llP 'H or R is i"N:jA FT ERNEST ASHLEY JOHNSTONE Entered in 1929 Honolulu, Hawaii M. I. T. Commencement Speaker 4 Dramatic Club 4, 5 Crew 4 Football 5 'Longshore Cruise 4 Baseball Trip 4 Hockey Numerals 5 Council 5 Editor-in-Chief-Fore 'N' Aft Board 5 Honduras Cruise 5 'Ns -f 'N , f ,,---V7 fi 51" " .. jhifdgfffoi., if j ," ' l J Z x. RICHARD LAYFIELD KENNEY ' Entered in 1929 1 H Newton. Mass. Dartmouth f ,,,, Fore 'N' Aff Board 5 . '44,,p ':3f:g we Tabor L09 Staff 5 Footb 11 5 Track Numeials 5 sizj-rr A zen V .. Camera Club 5 wa' 'f 1-:J Cilee Club 4, 5 , ..f:"'r, 4' P.. , 'W W Pall Dance Committee 5 , 4 -:zz Wd..-.-1 '-si 'A' ' "ill: '.Aw::'JT7f-' WEE-. ' ,I ,W Third Crew 4, Crew Squad 5 , F 5 -I-i'rM"fift-'-7-25 r ..-.,..,f I .X 5. --122552551 31 1, xf ' p Mia lil 11,9-ij, li - 34 g I-5' . ..--"NJ ,.-H" 1 'x skip: wat, .NM N my 1. M-fc' ..-w-xwvx ,.. .. --a. Fouls 'N'AFTf4 l'll3RBl2RT ERNEST KNOWLITS Entered in l928 Chicago. Illinois Dartmouth Council 5 Camera Club 4, 5 Tabor Log Staff 5. Editor-in-Chief 5 Football Numerals 5 Basketball Numerals 5 Honduras Cruise 4 Panama Cruise 5 l L..- JX.a.,i.:'sx ' L- 1,,s..l- yi at Xe xx -35- ALBERT BARTLETT LITTLFFIELD Entered in 1929 Martha's Vineyard. Massachusetts Football 5 Track 4, Captain 5 Crew 4 ,.v. -'V' li 2 l 1 jf' 'x 5 NN r ----- g .rr 3 I W . A W. ad x S N s. .C mf- :4- -xksr:-5.dt-,-.-:.-.-.-.-.+ G4:+i':t- -. 23-111:5:3:5:fmr"--2'-E--.'fr5'-. 'Q-A ' - .iw-: it urs: '-.5352-.QE-1'3:5fiff":7 '-:sI:1i'2:-:'-:5:f'a 1. . , ' ' ' Q515:43535-:,5-egQ:f:.Q.Qq:Qrirg-A:u.:-:mmm Nabxx,-,tk 2-.P N--.:S- --.-q.4:-.':-..:.:-- 2.-:wr---fi'N-Nast-mt-:f:rx-t12xz:.--- V ,. 15:2:55:5:a:::.gg5:zrg:,s: -ff',:5:-:::r::::4:-rw.. 5- -::.:3: Q,..:2,.:.g,j :.,: -.. X I Y-'L "-N Mx Quh- --..,x 'f we-:2:' ' ':-:'- -. . .N -2 - TT: t X C ..NxQ,G.kx x .Xxx if , WWQW. -.,..- f ,.,.. , A! fu .i:.:.'I 'R 1-,r,,,,ff:ss!1zll:" WN ,:,,., , P' - - F 0 Jn. JE 'mylar F 'll' -N... ROBERT LoWE LITTLEHALE, JR. f Entered in 1929 A 5 Belmont, Mass. Bentley School Glee Club 4, 5 Football 5 Hockey 5 Baseball 5 a I 4, HALSEY BEACH LODER, JR. X Entered in 1928 ' x A Brookline, Massachusetts Dartmouth Porto Rico Cruise 3 ! Glee Club 3, 4 'mb Dramatic Club 4, Secretary-Treasurer 5 M' Camera Club Secretary-Treasurer 4, 5 , .l .,.,.,.4 ,., .1 Exchange Student to France 4 -.,. Tabor Log Staff 5 .. '11, mf- ,,.,. ,QT ..'. I , Fore N Aft Board 5 -fgzfarffw , fe'- 'm f Manager Hockey 5 , QM-' Football Numerals 5 ,W ""iwlm3g:giQifQ,f5 Photographic Prize 4 Nainlf .4.. :.g:::gzE:I?3"9" " M, -.:1:fii5122E5255E5E21'1'1ff ""' qi, 1 , M42-j.,'.... 'Q 'iff-"'y - 36 - ,wif ffxww . FOJRJE "N'AJF'r-- ROBERT EMIQRSON LOVEGROVE Entered in 1930 l:'ridgepor!. Conn. Dartmouth Glec Club 5 Dramatic Club 5 Porto Rico Cruise 5 JOHN LOWDEN Entered in 1930 Weybr1'dge, England - - Soccer Numerals Track Numerals Tabor Log Staff Cum Laude gx R ai? 'V' 1,...n..., " s Q i' s I s 'fax gk 3 xx N x 'X . fm N f '2-.'::ti-':-'T-fgmx. ASQ, -- M my H+ E525 59355 --At . Q ws Xswf' Rx, at-4 :,1,:.5.1 N I : :-:L " xx:NQ-Rc-J.':EQ:2'-W+.-.':Q':'-'2"'.t'-'- ' " .-.xc -.Img ----:Q -.,:g, A-p , :Qg.5.f:QQ.,4jY5:r:,Q:r:rEE' QW-w -...N S 5 fwfr 'M -va 3' N -., , NNN. K . xx. QKX , 51,4 NQ:55E35SmX ""' ' N , X x"'s N'-s. I f 'Nr- 2 sag,-tv' 4' X1 1... ., wax .. +1-1+ xx , ..-N-,st M 'F i , -in .X I ..i S . X 1 fi x .s .9 ,aes -Y sszrarf avi: r.. -xv- N: - -'r rizit.-F9315 A -- ,-:5:-.-.-.4.V.55:-:f:3:b5:5:L-.-.Q-. . -. .1 -.g,g.g.g.g.3.- -' gi.-rr:rsss:r:3:1ArhEr?E12rErErS , x flags: fix . A N '2- Nqm - A SEX if Q2 "' 523513:iffSf3Si1i1Ei1i3f1El55f55553ififfilffi' "'-Q9-1!:::: effgzgzf-cgzkfziizfifzi:ici:5:1:1:1:12:7:5:If5:3:1:1: 4.1, ,,CN,Q,,4+,,,.g:.r,,.,.,..,E4.1.-.:.:.f.,.g.g.5.-N,-. 5' x , .-, -, 5- -+1-. A-1-fm-zea:-:.. ,,,.,.,.Xg,p.g.:::.5.g:g.3:g 3:54:52-:-:Az-.4,-.4,-. ,N ,, ... - Aggspg:-:-:-2-:+im:4+1-aug.:-szqzrnrzrarzirrz n., .e,. -4.-q.g.-.g.g.-am-me-:az-' 1215'ZEFEIEC'3:55i'iii3fE5?:Q??E5i1E5E3E9E5EF552 -m.1f.Zf.K. m.3iR,:t-ck3.3.3,f.:q.::5 me Qi., .wir - 21,1::---- '3:E:f:2:1:2:f:'.4 ' ' MEZ.2assss1:mzv3??J:-f--'w- ,,...--- "QM-:-.N-.-.. , W---N ,:r':'+, 1 ' fx1513E2?s'1..f-:iG'-x:"- 4 , w,,..,v,55:::v535l539l:g.3g:... H.. Elw- MM,..v- ".gxA:,:j "ii: ,.,.y::-:S-' , 'wily .n""" '-Sffl., -.59 51535-, ..-vw-W""f - - ""' I .-.-. -j-at A .vue Adww A ' N -f , , F I n"' wmiirfewmwe, W .W emfww ,. if H Vhhs: .-' 3z7g:M'9's g.g. .. .Jil 'A """' """ 'N ,, .,x.,.,.,, J ,fn ---19019.12 'NDJJFVAFT wt ROBERT WILLIAM NARAMORE Entered in 1929 Bridgeport, Conn. Dartmouth President Senior Class 5 Council 5 Fall Dance Committee, Chairman 5 Tabor Log Staff 5 Football 5 Camera Club 4, 5 Panama Cruise 5 LOUVILLE FRENCH NILES Entered in 1930 Wellesley, Mass. Dartmouth Fore 'N' Aft Board 5 Orchestra 5 Dramatic Club 5 Mexico Cruise 5 . Crew, Manager 5 5 -38- .I 'rm--.. th ,ff "Vw WWW? tbizx M9d,M-iwrmwk Xi XX ' 'W ,W --.f-M-4 x Ky Q,- ..w,. .N M 19019.12 'N'AFT-- JAMES DoNAI.D Primers, JR. Entered in 1929 lndi'unc1poI1's, Indiana Football 5 Porto Rico Cruise 5 Dramatic Club 5 Council 5 Tabor Log Staff 5 Fore 'N' Aft Board 5 Dartmouth mf' Tift? ,aff-f. Q E -sg: rx., D J 5 5. ifsi S I 2 F. N i CHARLIQS EGLFE PoTTi2R A ' .5 X. Q Entered in l 9 2 8 ' Brookline, Mass. X 2 15S:::g:5f:i:Qk .. N ' ,Q 7.-I-is xx If ' - 39 - YQ-.. , Waxman N.,-xw,,N,A Qwmwwvwm, KM ' Wfhrw., wma.. " ,?"f I .w.-.., ,' ,f-'ww ' ' . D 'C ',, .JW ---is' ORE 'NLXAFT -W-N - TAPPAN SELAH REEVE W'- Entered in 1929 5 Detroit, Ml'Chl'g0U Dartmouth Soccer 4, Captain 5 Council 4, Sec.-Treas. 5 Junior Dance Committee 4 Basketball Numerals 5 ii :ff - Treasurer Senior Class 5 M' I X N, Q r Ari- R ., SAMUEL ORRICK RICE my ,Mg .F Entered in l930 -nw 13.5 ff C hzcago, I llznozs Dartmouth H 726 .A-- ey-M, 'A M- Manager Orchestra 5 W " ' Dramatic Club 5 '-r"" .effrfwwwewxa ,:1:'-A wraregga ww' ,MZ me ,,A,, ...Y f55sEa:s:. .aww ,-M' 5 ovoowwwmm- ,,M.,aQ,ii' Q. ., , 1 , :Tzu -'45Ni1:5' ,.. 'E-. , aw-f""' w"'N?w a.,.,e.e..-f A wie: -5, xg "' ' 'rpm- 'W' 355555551-. if -- -1.1:1:151g::siE5E5i395E5::::i: H ,. -- .,::E,l! ..:j, .iq .,,,:lT,"" I - - ,f' r,.f"" 'Ns . x'N,f"'W'wx r5""' -vw Foam 'N'.AJFT-- MINIQR GUNTHIZR ROBINSON Entered in 1928 West Newton. Massachusetts Dramatic Club 3, 4, 5 Engineer of Schooner 4, 5 Engineering Award 4 - 4 rff"'e HERBERT EUGENE RYDER Entered in 1927 MUFIIOU, Mass. Northeastern Soccer 4, 5 Scholarship Team 2 Golf Handicap Tournament Medal 4 -41- 'far' Q If ..If"" ,.. A-"f'K F ff 1 ' Q 5 9 M l Hia-. K 55555255 is .,.. Pei Ni ' NEgrEjS5E1:5E523'-3:-1r1a:::fi "" N xx 15:f:I:'-I9'g:f.g-:-.-:-:lx-:-2-4. 'mi ' ' EQEEQIEIEIRESIESEQ' .SjEEIEx2E1E1:F2iiN- 'X ss. .. , :tw V ' uh - .n -X F ,I i. 6, : 1 .4S:1:1w:r1r - N-iff-'Q-'c W:E55E5. Ki f" E. ...-...XX N r 'Q MMWNW .MQEAA I ,,.w ,,.. , , .,,. ,?N,,.f...4 '-'f-NNW IAAU' W mwgwmm Magix mnnmudkw ,f , 5 ,fm --'-- ....,,. . 'gc , N, ..... Q .... N -f' J"' "': ,Swv QQFORJE 'N'!jAF1T fi. .H x ,l . WILLIAM HATHAWAY SHAY Entered in 1930 Bridgeport, Conn, University of North Carolina Orchestra 5 Football Numerals 5 Track Numerals 5 1 L. f If ,, r rl- '- JOHN BROWNELL SHERMAN Entered in 1928 South Dartmouth, Mass. Skeleton Crew 3, 4 Soccer 5 fd 4,1 ' ,' .f A I :,.Q:7: ,Elf:QI5311gI1I513:fZ2:Y5Q:EIiQ:3:5:1'5'5'3'f' ...ooo Track Numerals 5 South American Cruise 4 7 " 42 ,MQ 1. ll521-i5522252222:a1211225125-plzlfiza-Z iff' " -s - ' :cw-,:.:.z, r ce'-'-' .qg:' .1 . -.:.:msm:2:::z:z:ar.. xv .H fe:zX?g553g:s-ge-I-an , x N, 4.-2:-'wQvp:m-" ,M-mf' '- 2' '-Q: M.,-:zu +'i:7:2:2.4 .vw ,.qz"" .wx , sw'-.l'.'l"'w .,,i, f .ly .D .A ,- 'I M -fvxX!,...,x::wnm,. i"?-CN. I 'Wo xy,-f"""'x N , N .XM M ,Wm Fonis, 'N'AFT'+ l,AwRr2NCis GEORGE SOMMER .N 'ev' Entered in 1930 Beverly Hills, Calif. Dartmouth Football 5 Basketball 5 f.-R Dramatic Club 5 X' Glue Club 5 Council 5 , ,J-nf' XX fi E .5 FREDERICK EDWARD THOMPSON 1 Entered in 1928 f' si WatertoLL'n. Conn. Univ. of Wisconsin D gf' a Football 3, 4, Captain 5 N Nt- s N, Hockey 3, 4, Captain 5 X . 'iii Tennis 3. 4, 5 Tabor Log Staff 5 Honduras Cruise 4 Mexico Cruise 5 Council 4, Second Mate 5 Camera Club 4 Junior Dance Committee, Chairman 4 W' 'R , 7:f'2:3:f::.Q':f:',. . . is--R '."'M-'Q-.X -.I -:4"'T2b15tlf?S3'.:f'3'i::2 N -N.-an-g4::5qq:g::z1:. .A is x W" - 5 ,ew M X 1. -A., 15: - . 'N E, Q- Q:g,,5.w:QsX.M M.-.V N. 5:Q,.,:,l.:,p' -4-3- N . ,D X N "N, . X Na--ss - ' . Nix, . R XD-5 wx x 2 X, 'WM 'vw 1 x 5 EVM , .ga H 'w 'C 555222: ,I WMM 2- ET:-:':f":'5:m -xi '12?'117'5:7t4f. . 2 v -. N .WY - '3 .fiiiiifiiflifffziifffl 6-w-Y V Q92-QQ:-:-:Ea-:cclq Q: -..ba .vc v . .fs :+,,.':-:s.-.-q:1q3::':::' wx S 'ws ,-rw15:1s:1s:-:4:+:f-- :er X2w'f"1'+ R 4:6 L tix . .-:R'5 X- 5.- 1- w we 'fm 4. "-z':ew:'- 'ass . ,-i. 'f'3:+b!3:4' - .' ..: 1.-15 ',.::,.-:5::.,:-gm '5-::. . zsiirzrifi ...f..,s,.'.......,.,3thf:,,.f I W A NNMNEF Fundin. f' W if ' if ""'fA,,,...v...,,,,, ,. Li , f .-'f il KENNETH WINFIELD WEBSTER Randolph, Vermont Dartmouth Soccer 5 ' if I- .gg '-sis' o1R.Ee"AL,!A1E1'T CHARLES WILLIAM TOBEY, JR. Entered in 1929 Manchester, N. H. Dartmouth Tennis 4, Captain 5 Tabor Log Staff 5 Fo. 0 'N' Aft Board, Business Manager 5 Dramatic Club 5 Tennis Cup 4 Tennis Doubles Cup 4 Camera Club 4, 5 Entered in l93O M-:-H+: -: ssl:-.1-a-:a.-3251... - if Lf " ' - "QE:f-x:'f:waaf"':ff2:1.ff-1:2f:a:'f2eS.Q1' ' ' Fore N Aft Board 5 -fa. D :::-ii-'3:3:'4' ""' r. Mtag, . W.. ,r .,.. . ,A ceq, ., ::.e,:.Nw.,x,,,.- f-,N ..,--+-'rot-. -s-:-wr -QSM., '2gf13fwsE"'w:IFw .av"" P .3- ,.o003M "'M'00iJwnv My .A . ,X Tvs., -V-tv ,, H Sq, '-nh p ,M'4,..w -'ERN ,.af:x--"- M, Masq NR?--gzraaf 'fi -cw- Tmwv 'T' 'T any 1 3 ,4 44 .. -,ff V ...'.-M. ff' N ,mf "-. ,..-..--f- --- N t ...X ,..- ,.,,,..Mw. , L Xx,,...,,x ws., ff ' -r, ..--we X at ..,,l f .,.,Mf5-2'-'fb' ,..-M 'wwV,.,.w1- .X -f-,,...l v-...ll mv' 1' xgw,,,..N...,MhA- ,K X ""- ..'....,, A .M XAWN'wNf,.. ..,,, , . 5-N N, .. :M FOJRE " 'AFTQQ THOMAS NlCHo1.soN WHITE Entered in l 928 Providence, R. I. University of Paris Glce Club 3 Soccer Numerals 5 Camera Club 5 PAUL HOWARD WOLFE Entered in 1930 Rome, N. Y. Dartmouth Basketball 5 Glee Club 5 Dramatic Club 5 Orchestra 5 -45- do E E2 L ! ,..,. . if .F 5 . f 1 Angst. ' X i -- X.. '-f-P+ w:1:2:k'?3i1E33EkfY-" ..:-"'-:naw ' 5 X- NNN -r2Eri'f::,'?:r--1519. '- ' . - -..:w- -1 A .4-A X r. 'sez :: L, If 'K . v35:g2:-.'-veg. 1-4f::::-5'-1--s A- "' ...Yi sXnSQtNS:+:-:g,.g's,ixQ: w . -.:t.,.,,...-.'.1.1.s - bam... S9 fi-. X-gfw Q gqxl... Q4 Ng. .... t X . -q...cf,.'llI:.sf-we.-:f:5EE?E2E?:53Q:S N-5 X ":.2sf5 4 x ' Sl"-.,,.q. 'bas QQ'-:fl .N .N QC-SX 5:52 'V'- f 'fi K f' 5 5 I .,f"' .s 5 :FW ' X. 'WRYR Ns www,-., .,.-ww.. ,. .,,.,h A 1' :yy Q Km " ..f 'n,.-' "-11. 'W'-M ,ff-'----. 51" "al Hangul? K 6. wwf ,,,' ,N-.-N N... K' ,ff I ff 43, -X J' L ,I . ,..f 1' 5 gffml-.1 'grim' ---.F URJE. 'mijlmpw DONALD CHESTER WRIGHT Entered in 1930 West Newton, Nlass. Bowdoin Football Numerals 5 ' - Honduras CFUISQ 5 X - ' -'Y' 1 ' . "1 -A T12 ' 3522?-2:1E1E1fifE2f'7255252 ' 'M-' :-.,.g+i:-. .,f"f1:f:-zf. "'?':',24gq:gk2: ... .- Sflikiii ' " W Q M - Q f--"" -:A-.vrxti-' v-4fi-.i"- MMM, f:-:SEP-::11 J, -4-.ww . . .,A-fgyxvf --'W ' 4.mw"a9m N. mzag-5.4.42-. gf' A-:fa l 'x4-:mg5:safN-f- 41511. -...,fxf"" N Izfsisfa. ,..ww-LW...--" 4232525552: uf- ---"' 1555522555 .. 1' .. -.fggzr U., B, 4-Z1 1 fl' " . 4 ,, ,- ,f I N' ,,,,Qj,,.. -45- E-M, QNX moms 'N'AFT++ "All Ihr innrlifn a stagr. Anh all the mm anh ummm mrrrlg plagrrn. Glhrg hah! their rxitn anh their mtranrraz Ani! nur man tn hip iimr plaga many parm." .ff-ww., Xiu-XX f 3 3 1' 1 'T '-1.5. -47- Y- x Q f ll la! ,f ag J 'tai vi , 1, ,A VV N,..-t4MMfw...,,,,, 1-"N . .51 1 I f 6 , fl 1 'N KMA ff mf , jfs --1s'+o1n.,E "N:!CK1l?'.IP FAY ALLEN One of the biggest mysteries about Tabor is that of O Fay Allen's first name. Several suggestions have been made on the subject: most of them cannot be printed. But, who cares? There are no other mysteries about him, however, for he has a hand in things that are known to us. For example, we know that he plays the Sax, for we have seen the loosened shingles on the roof of Bushnell House. We know now that he plays baseball: At first we thought he was just getting exercise from chasing Andy's ducks, but later We found he wasfhasing base- balls. We have seen that faraway look in his eye that denotes the poet's soul. Now is there anything else? Oh, yes, he comes px W ' 'ff yfa lil W 5,4 I 5 1 PUG ATHERTON Here we have Pug, one of the aboriginal specimens from Honolulu. Arriving at the Sippican Lands two years ago in his grass shirt and bare feet, he started right in to acquire the ways of modern civilization and tone down in general. Under the kindly tutelage of Mr. Kern and other demerit devils he has been forced into the quieter pursuits of rough-housing. Af- ter a successful fall and rebound on the gridiron, he is now one of Mr. Beebe's back-bustin' boatmen. Yo! heave, ho! He claims to be headed for Dartmouth where he'll have to shake the from Vermont, and he is going to Dartmouth. 1 Mf'1l'.llHT ffllifw' 1 I 4,- I X Q ,my '- a-4-X 'R "Q , r I i : - f 1Z'.3'.'..- Wa ,I ,.::r5EEE::: " .,:2.3g:r:,y ' .-:1s:rEr::E:ZirE " .-:3:3g:rEr:2- Fi- :-i5E5E5E5E5E5E51E355EE 'W E5E5?5E5i:-222353151 -1 - . -2-al:I:2i2:35.-:::f:5-:515E5ES52??:a2:i2:25i52EiEISEF -- -"' ru X - -::::Sq.j- .1 KX . . In or . 'nv' -..M-ff V --K1 .IA ..i """' If5E3EQE5S:- -. ,..,.f.-.:.::,:5gE553E5E:E2Efi' ,.I .... W of xi.. .--"f'T"""W dwg ,...f...-- J mg 4r"" 51525 ,,:iE:1- '.,,..,..now'2:,,,, 1, if fj .4---' -,- ,L -5 4, .,.. ,- ' f" ' C519 " I ",..' o"' ,-4"'. surf-board for skiis. More power to yuh, Big Boy! . LA . F1 tl. , , . M" A W N .V ly, fx ix xg fl Q, K 13 X: J l ll I 5-iiff r, HARRY BAYLIES Flit Cnot an advertisementj hails from California, land of eternal sun. Ask him? For a year he has been domiciled at Bushnell, where various things are the vogue: and yet he plays a mean game of basketball. On Stunt Night he startled the school with a melodramatic presentation of life in abundance under the starry, open spaces. "Ther's gold in them there Mo- lars". Harry is another boy who is trying for Dartmouth, and he has already bought a radiator to take with him. -4-8- r, ,fairer 'FORE 'NfAJFT'+ CHARLEY BILLINGS X x , v In spite of the fact that Bacchus headed in from Hopedale, T414 he has attained great success in scholarship, athletics, dramatics, 4 + and in chasing Andy's ducks. Outside of the fact that he cuts his hair short, takes ice cold showers, is called 8-ball: Slugger: fiugi Charley: Bacchus, or what have you, he is generally accepted as f a nice boy. On the Panama cruise this Spring he almost missed the boat in saying good-bye to a senorita. Bon voyage and much fi, ' success to you at Bowdoin. I-Iere's hoping the Hopedale Limited may break all records. jf ar X SANDY BROWN From far distant Syria in the town of Beirut came one stal- wart lad who graduates this spring after two years at Tabor and soon joins the ranks at Dartmouth to maintain the repu- tation of his forefathers. Sandy's omnipresence on the foot- ball field during his first year with us earned him full charge of the push-cart and water-buckets the following autumn, and he did one of his customary good jobs. We wonder just what the stock-room could have done for itself last fall and winter without the man from Syria. Then, too, when it comes to W I H engines and boats - well, Sandy is always there in that line. CARL CARLISLE ii During the 'past two years Hollis has been trying to live 45-J N1 down the opprobrium of claiming Newton Center as his home i , town. Harrassed as he has been by these overwhelming diflicul- .5 - ties attached to such a problem. it is only natural that he should , ISSN spend most of his time damning the Marion weather and the lf amount of wind at the pier. When Carl graduates and dabbles in the filthy lucre, he doubtless will bequeath a stately edifice for the benefit of future Tabor smokers. Besides being a soccer man he has performed on the schooner crew and is a camera club member. -49- 'v mo -'V' I .rf rm- f if . XX lx -.J 'J s . 4 Wi! it -f A, .- vi 'J 5 -. -E Wg! i ':"'v1- -' ' Y i ,g .K R -4 .41 'lgff I Nz N! . t, a w- Bw at if H , ff 6 k V. Q1 K f ffmw J, ' --Poms i"N:Aflm11vT BUNNY CARRICK Here dawdles the Itch: he might have been seven feet tall if so much of it had not turned up at the bottom. Hard luck has hit the Bunny from infancy, so it is rumored. Legend hath it he was run through a clothes wringer at an early age, and just never did contract. Nevertheless, the six feet four has been a big asset to soccer, basketball, and baseball teams at Tabor. His loud speaker keeps Dexter on the qui uiue. What is he to Hanover, or Hanover to him: yet we expect to see him a big man there and not only in altitude. BOB CLIFTON ' Bob has filled his life at Tabor with all kinds of accomplish- ments including scholastic, athletic, and musical feats. He almost always scored in soccer games and was a hard man to put down in tennis. He was the fleetest of the track squad: a splendid season was marred by an injury that kept him out of the last meet. A Damon and Pythias friendship through- out the year sustained both Bob and Lowden. Bob is one of those rare individuals who has taken four years of Latin: con- sequently, he is matriculating at Amherst, just so his labor won't N' be wasted. Good luck to ou, Bob! Y 1 g I MN 1 1:55 .555 BF. , M X fl GEORGIE CONNER i "ti Past Geor e is one of the Tamman multitude. He IS al- :-:-Lf'-Ijlgfglglgll :TIE-Fi-I-'-Ii-I'I:5i:5:5'5:5:5t5. W 'L 5 Y g f . 1 Y 1 . I f f' t wa s ri ht u with the bi bo s in scholarshi , and he IS lllte ,W Y S P 8 , Y P .A Wg 2 t an athlete. He played soccer in the fall and burned up the track if ., ' V' during the winter, which entitled him to an extended vacation h'l7l , x 'lf during the Spring term. There's only a few of us who can get 0" get . f .. , . . . . . . ,an ! ji j f away with it. He has always doneihis share in keeping the .MA I Ev Dexter boys happy. especially as monitor over Freeman during ww . V .sgW"' Q l the long, winter evenings. They say he is bound for Har- , vard and culture: and we wish him much success. 1555552-. ....-1-""""9""'-4."i ' . ....... . fii Z g21 iE5QEs21a:5g22:f-1 "-' ' 1 "U 5' Gary - 50 - Q Forms 'N'AFT'+ JOE DANELY Ei Ladies, Joe: Joe, the ladies. Now that we are rid of him for f" 7 the next few hours we can tell you something about him. Per- 4 X, , , haps his outstanding propensity is that of perspiring. On the , 5 . Q, N football field, the basketball court, even on the dance floor, you ' ' V' QV' can hear him humming optimistically, "It Ain't Gonna Rain L 9 No More". Joe arrived last Fall from Urbana, coming over the il Q A road in a prairie schooner. He shone in football, was captain Z Q of the basketball team, and spent the Spring on the golf course ' for various reasons. Zuppke has him all lined up for Illinois and is already beginning to forget Red Grange in anticipation. Best of luck, Joe, at Illinois. N Q xg. FRED DEPINET Here we have Fred E. Depinet, Jr., hailing from Gardner. the home of fine furniture. Dep maintains the reputation of his home city suffers by the antiquated pieces in use in Bushnell: consequently he has done his best in getting rid of some of it. Now we know why our breakage deposit is so heavy. Fred worked hard last fall on the gridiron, and he has worked hard this spring at the end of the Lillard Hall pier after every meal. This spring too he made the Honduras cruise, and it is rumored that he may have had a hand in the revolution. Anyway he is a 'changed man what with snake farms, wild monkeys, sea bis- cuits, and jungle women. He will be up with the Big Green I .rf 'nn-N K' , R I next year. May he prosper! JACK DONAHUE Presenting Jack Donahue - crooner extraordinary! When not on the receiving end of amorous feminine glances, which we understand, well -- Jack concerns himself with snagging foot- balls and hockey pucks on field and ice. Jack also turned out for a brief period on the board track last Fall: but who would have thought that he would turn out to be manager of tennis? Doubtless Jack is one of the big reasons that gave rise to that song, Girls Beware of Men. As to prophesying Jack's future. well, that's useless. He's headed for Dartmouth, and we know he is a born success. -51- ' w . J., ..... ..... , ,Lui E5ES:?:.:.5::5:,55i 'warg' Q . ff atm .N x Wm ' SU u. .--.Is X ": . Xlwxh Y bw-e. sc, , " 'WMA Q. ,K,...':s -...N N . I' . Jr' WW f .f'31"5i'f' .G - -I BUD FARNUM K Bud started his scholastic career at Moses ,BroWn, but soon 41 -4 saw the error. of his ways: not, however, until he had grown a 3' full beard. Consequently it has taken some of us a long time "V-.' 'RQN ' to know him. He has been quite active in football, crew, and f , waterfront pursuits during his stay at Tabor. Bud is a sea- , faring man and is planning to go on the water next year, and 5 there is nothing we can do to stop him. 'His preparation has il if consisted of learning to chew tobacco, spit from between his ji teeth, and to talk out of the side of his mouth. -He is always df' ' M friendly: so we hate to see him leave, but we all wish him God- ly speed. 91 DAPF, Jr. GAMMONS 1 "' ff f 4 The whole Gammons family came over to install Harvey at ,M ? Tabor in the summer of 1929. After a slow start he was off " If, ' ' Z!! ' 5 to a whale of a career, including prosperous seasons on the 49 football field, the rink, and the diamond. A native of Rhode y Island, Harvey has followed mo-re or less in the footsteps of '7 ,Qi the small state's founder, for he is a dissenter. As soon as one L Z takes a side in an argument, Daff, Jr., takes the other: then the ' Q, fur flies. Nevertheless, we like our Harvey, for his boisterous- Y N, ness is genial, and we expect big things of him at Brown. -I . 9' 4 ' l 1 .. f JOHNNY GILBERT ' The Queen's Husband, that's what Johnny Gilbert was upon il! , , V a beautiful moonlight night at the last of January: and what a ' ,, husband he turned out to be! That was a great job, that play: 4 ... f and, quoting another eminent Fore 'N' Aft department's phrase- - l' ology, he surely spoke for himself. It looks as tho the folks . , Q up in Hanover, where Johnny comes from, must teach their "'5"':o'g" m' , ,aw sons how to study 5 did anyone ever see him in the study J-WM' My hall when he was looking up some Maccabeus or how a certain W, -fe,?"'a' ' make of valve is made, and all out of pure curiosity? The Tabor ,W '65, Log editorial department is indebted to John for many a nne i ,J ll contribution. ,.., -r-' . ,.,. , cy iz '-Q. ,.v 3' M J.. -52- .EXC 1:-'ons 'N'A1P'1P-- PHIL HEMPHILL Matey Hemphill, Tabor's mighty molecule! Look at him. ladies: he eats. sleeps, and walks about like the rest of us. Be- lieve it or not! These are only a few of his accomplishments. He was first-string on this fall's very successful soccer team and ably managed the track team, along with his duty as First Mate. Despite his many activities Phil has managed to become the class smoothie. If it weren't for him, the post office would be busy only one day a week. Matey, we hope you thave gathered, is a Big Shot. He is scheduled to enter Dartmouth next Fall, where he is going to learn how to be the perfect bachelor. Oh, ye-ah? j, ' 4 1 if S 1 X ,gag ,N ff 1 1 I M r W ' 0, I T M, he .Xi lf' 1? ,l ? NF Z V., A-'S 1 , Q 6 I X J 5 .L 8 NELLIE HODGDGN Ye Gods and little fishes! Another man with a home town to live down: this time it's Boothby's Harbor. Since the mem- orable day when Norman H., Jr., entered our gates, he has never allowed such minor things as studies or worries to take preced- ence over his work on the "Tabor Boy" and waterfront. Al- though usually called Nellie, he has been the victim of other names on various occasions. During his hibernation at Tabor he has very successfully introduced a column, Knots and Splices, into the Log. Since Nellie's forte is cruising, he joined Captain Lewis's deck-swabbing society on his entrance to Tabor and has ff' 1 ,-I since been a member of several cruises. r ff X 5 Ca C. f.-Stix Way back in 26 when the Hovey hack drove up to Tabor gk j' Hall, we are told, a tow-headed youngster with neatly divided L hair descended. Soon he donned the famous fawn spats and W7 has since graced the Log, Council, Fore 'N' Aft, Glee Club, foot- "ft V """"' ball and crew pictures. He is reputed to have caught footballs, ' - legs. kicks, crabs, and what-not on the gridiron and harbor. He has also managed to mislay the minutes as Senior class secretary ' 4 -- MN with varied success. During his Junior year Carl formed half I the combination of Bunny and Nary, well known in the pon- 1 2 isFf"u-ff-a,.... toon class. 4 .,., -N. ..,. - wiri- -s3- 1 N 'sux .M-w,,,.M f, W-umxwxwm ' KW ff' K5 f , 9 fm 'H' - Q IF or JD. JE 'NMA F T MUSCLES JOHNSTONE Honolulu sent one of its foremost citizens to Tabor in the person of Muscles. His arrival was welcomed by the coaches Q " "f g 'r who saw good material in his rugged body. The observation 2 V' Xigrlfk' has been borne out by his satisfactory work on the gridiron and riff in the racing shells on this and other harbors. As you look A," . through this book, you will see that his was a fortunate choice as 2 ff Editor-in-Chief of the Fore 'N' Aft, in spite of the fact that he 2 is experiencedionly in rough-housing. Ulndeed, Earl Liederman f f would look like a scare-crow beside h1m. We expect to hear more about him when he is at M. I. T. building bridges, sky- scrapers, and muscled men. Q9 X DICK KENNEY ' 'L No school is complete without an artist in its family: so Dick + ff foresaw an opening in Tabor's ranks and decided to sojourn f. here for a two year's leave from West Newton. And how he , wg' I has drawn himself along thru that brief time! The 1931 1' Fore 'N' Aft, is a manifest with his work: look thru its pages, 1 :I the drawings are his, As a cartoonist, too, Dick did the job 2 for The Tabor Loo. Art, however, isn't Dick's only achieve- fa ment: he's a Glee Club man and has been prominent in helping Q , to put over the decorating job for a number of dances. He can -N row, and has his football letter, and will go up to Dartmouth J f f next year to keep things bright. S.-:sv-fx! :V 1 ..- S 1 BULLET KNOWLES My Bullet hails from the old hide-out in Chicago and is one of ,f ff Al Capone's favorite henchmen. He has managed to survive ,Af frequent fusillades somehow: maybe that's the reason he is so lf ff' eliusilve in thi basketball ciouqrt. Inicidentially, Herb gvasf Erlitor - 1 gtQx,, ,. . zl, 2 :, 1 " 'V o t e og t is year, an e ma e a cean-cut jo o 1 1 in ..r.15Lf??fl , f fact the issues have had few knot holes in them. He was elected H ' i if to the Council at the beginning of his senior year and has been .,.. """ , very useful. Herb intends to be a doctor sometime after he 'S lf' Ma,w"" ww-'QM finishes Dartmouth: so he and Peirce are now planning what aff gmwgggjglf Q they can the P. K. Clinic. -'irfieisiff "" L W' 1 , "D Al ii' V14 N,,,:ii,,-"' I N' ,. mp? f"' ,--" J' .54- xffi V 'RIT '4 I-'onE-N'AF'1r-- fe Q? ,335 AL LITTLEPIELD Big Ben, although he stands with his head above the clouds, is quite a peaceful person. He always has a big grin waiting ' h -1 for everyone he meets and has a way about him that has brought - l .gff 'V' him many friends. Through some unknown source he was ,,w7'x Q nicknamed Beowulf, and he was a veritable dragon slayer on 'ig the football field. He was also captain of the track team, per- f ' forming brilliantly in the high jump. His only other interest , 'ff outside of aeroplanes is music: still we can't figure out why he 5 -5 should be hanging around the radio every morning after break- 5 ' vy- fast. w fi , 9 ff' ' BOB LITTLEHALE "" VN ' Slugger has been recognized as a good egg by everyone ever ? -Z4 ff since he arrived at Tabor two years ago. His original humor and snappy comebacks have brought a great deal of laughter 74 and not a few sour looks. He can sing a mean tune, too. On the ' gridiron, the rink, or the baseball field, even in a class he has .- 't I been known as a fighter. He strutted his stuff to the school on . NZ! Stunt Night, making his debut before the footlights. We'll be sorry to see Bob go, but we can say in parting, "The best of ------N I k, "I ' 1 Z-L uc Bob S ." -4----- Halsey Beach Loder, ladies and gentlemen, alias. Rugged: or B' T -it alias, the Beantown Brute, makes his home at Boston, at Ply- , X, 1 Q mouth, and occasionally at Marion. His achievements in schol- gf ' Q31 fi arship are the more notable because of the fact that he is a leader if QF ' I Qlhuh unlvulhgv in so many activities. He was the Little Giant during the foot- , My ""' U ball season, and winter found him manager of a successful 1, , ,' hockey team. In spite of all this activity, Rugged seems to f 2, 7 sleep more than any two other boys in school, but not in Eng- r -- vc .... I hgh V. FHe is a photographic bug who is responsible for many ' ,I ' 3 o the ore 'N' Aft's snaps. He assures us, however, that he -t ll p . .fine M' --N., is not going in for snaps at Dartmouth. I mils iv it in if-X t t - 55 - N J i X xt - ff 'f 5 .al f 1 I 1 .f-'N' --F ons 'NLIAFT BOB LOVEGROVE Bob is one of those nice young fellers that came to Tabor last year rather than go to work. His presence has graced minor and major activities ever since. He is really headed for Dart- mouth. Among other things we wonder what Bushnell could have done Without him: we also wonder what the soccer and basketball squads would have been without him. His forte, though, is dramatics and sin i M g ng. any the heart at the House in the Pines has he caused to flutter. On foreign soil, Hist! we'll tell you just a word We hav . e seen many a billet doux, heavily scented, on the mail table. And the post mark is San Juan, P. R. JoHN LOWDEN .A ,J QF' 1 L x John, one of the exchange students from England, has made ,' l' an envious record in America. Throughout the year he has 'V I been at or near the top of the scholarship list, besides winning a ' Wfwf X soccer letter for himself and consistently playing about the best iluffii , tennis of anyone in school. He is a graduate of the Westmin- Z! 1,5 ster School in London, England. He has always had interested 5, audiences for tales about this famous institution. He has had ' Z other audiences: one relieved him of Senior Privileges, but he Z ,Q managed to get along very well without them. Here's wishing , Z him the best of luck. jl , 4 of A, 7? NARY NARAMoRE V Mr. Lillard thought Jane was bringing home one of her ' classmates when she .first brought Naramore over to see f ' him. Nevertheless his nial er o-nalit and ood fellow- ' X . .' ge P S. Y g. . hz-r shlpihave placed him on the Qouncil and made him president Q f ax of his class. By his hard lighting qualities he also won himself ,,,,.,.gQ :2- Zifiz Q, E 2 a berth on the football team. It is not, however, in the extra- "":T ,, 5 2 , curricular activities that he is outstanding, for he led the scholar- , -N' Q 4 ship list early in the year, and he has continually been up with Mxg wgtw' , the academic leaders. Nary is also an exponent of the Jiu-jitsu ..-- , ' art: come around sometimes, relax, and get the dope: but don't dw, Q forget to relax. ,Qjggigigzg.,.g:5a5ef:s1:f21f: :" Y- r-' ' ja K ALLQTIZ.. JW' ,- V-,f-" -55- Es. Poms "N'A1Is'1l'-- LOU NILES Lou arrived late last fall and has spent most of the year in catching up with the rest of us. The way he works, however, would indicate that he had caught up with us long ago: and as a matter of fact, probably ran way ahead of most of us. A good part of his year has been spent in making faces with the Thespians - and how he can make faces! All in all it has been great training for him, inasmuch as he won the competition for crew manager this spring. Being crew manager requires a good maker of faces for various reasons. Furthermore, he has been one of the capable business managers for the Fore 'N' Aft. Best of luck at Dartmouth, Lou. s i . 4, f , , ' 5 l l . 'CLE BABE PEIRCE In 1929 another member of the Peirce family enrolled at Tabor. This was the Babe, whom Hank brought along in the trailer. As soon as Miss Mack eyed him she immediately en- rolled him in her underweight class. The Babe has come along immensely, being superseded by Mr. Kern alone. Honors have not passedhim by: for he made a letter in football, made the Council fwe choose not to tell you whatj, and successfully conducted an associate editorship for the Fore 'N' Aft. We blush to mention his snake-like contortions on Stunt Night. Anyway, Hank has things all fixed up for him at Dartmouth. BUTTSEY POTTER - Strange thing, you know, how monickers grow up with a 1, f. ' person. What bright little boy in the class can tell how Buttsey got his nick-name? Right, Willie, go to the head of the class! Nevertheless, this same Charles, as he is less often and more formally known, has acquired the reputation of being quite a hockey and quite a baseball player. His one mistake was in succumbing to the cue-ball haircut. And, ladies and gentle- men, he paid dearly for it, let me tell you: he had to wash be-- hind his ears for three weeks running. Buttsey thinks Mr. Kern, Mr. Boothby, et al have wised him up sufficiently to fore- go college. -57- xv mms 'HFHQW - , Q 1 Shut, , N x Q o v in .Q ,I , 1 Q X' gggxx xx X-N . x .. N-f ' EFI! s 'lv' i ,af ,fr f I 'P il f?-fQ .,,, 25555, , A ..l'.'. iifisz . 'fi' ifE335:55515ff5:55EE1iErIE':3f.5f55'E5Ii- - "" '-f':I':2.- ' AS X t X I Q sg at W Q in -iiflrsrr ' ' t "" iam:-1. if : Ear.: -.:u:,.,s:. .::,- rs:-zr. .yi c.. axis' ov X xw Q Q 21. ------ . . , . x m,, . N "H -X' .raiaira-.t- . . .af:1:1:s:1.f-Q:--2. . .. - 3.5.3. -. ri: w::"3?.':,,,,h Ng' "N--L.. t ..... as... x-uh., Qlsrf. 5.gfgf,Is -. ---- 2 .... S QSQ1- 't':" i2 1l1gpgji3,-f J-5 ' Xtssx T5-X E3 2 NN 4 X 'F 1 'f i 1--'Ia 'D .-:-:-:f-:-:-:-:-:- -, - .- '- - QQ-3 :151g.j:5:5:::j1::5:5:3 - .111:r:r:r:r.1:::1:r:r'-: 7',.::?NrsI' 'Jr.2Jr:3sErs'rE .. ..-.5:5-21215-a:efs:s:1:5:a:5i: 1:2:5:fSra1::Q3552s5:1:1:1:N2 .,.-- ---g:g.,:,.,.g:2:s2:5e::-f:2a- :1:e:5:5::-95:52:X:-H.:-.-. . s 0 5. X ,X 'Six QF 4- , .. fl .x za ' -'1':.g'-,- tc X1 X X' X if 'Q X -4 N' N X ' N T .. ,X , , ..-, PQ X Q5 M N X5 W "" .g.:.:I:I:I-Q-'-I1-I-I-I-.C""" "" . -. -...W--f ' Q3 ..,..-- 1 . . . ...... X . ! xg: .,.a.':.---- :I'f:l:1, 1--""'9"l'e:ff.. , ,:j,5.-,S ,-J' A'-in ii' 'I Elf.. .,.f:1:.1:1:Er1:""' " '- W ' ,:iE": 5:41-2--.1::-'-" ' " r 3, , .X N.. 1 K' ww, L : " --+P 0 inc JB Finn TAP REEVE Tap's fame does not rest on the fact that he is the creator of the craze for the billiard-ball haircut altho he has been its most vigorous proponent. He went so far as to talk it up to Senor Picard. At that he is proficient in almost everything he tries. He captained a great soccer team, made a good job of basket- ball, and has been an eflicient member of the Council. There are countless other things he is into too, but he is chiefly known for being a good fellow and an original one. He is hoping to enter Dartmouth, and we are hoping he'll carry on there with a will. . 'sa Lf-,, A55 ii 'F' f s 1 il ez . SAM RICE Alas, poor Orrick! I knew him well. It just can't be helped when a guy has a middle name like that! Samuel Orrick Rice is a big man from the West. Only once that we know about has Sam been in his element this year: that was on Stunt Night when he portrayed with some dexterity the old time bar-keep. It was feared that an injury would keep Sam out of football. but he did his part by managing the Junior team. lt is diffi- cult to prophesy just what is going to happen to Orrick, espec- ially without Palmer to squire him around. Wherever he goes or whatever he does, we wish him luck! W7 y ROBBIE ROBINSON f'S-gl? he l. 77 Qu r. , N- Q23-Q Soon after this specimen of robust humanity dropped anchor in Sippican Harbor, ea fama vagatur - here at last was the man who possessed the secret desired by all young men - the art of growing hair on -one's chest. Although Robbie is not a social light at Tabor, we imagine he is just bashful and wonder what he does on those mysterious week-ends. Robbie is a real dyed-in-the-wool engineer: and, when he is not shaving or engaging in the contortions of Earl Liederman's muscle build- ing apparatus, he is likely to be found tinkering with one of his favorite engines. 7' c' 58 a"'q.r"' ' 'N-.. .... Xa. im. Q Poms. 'N' AJElTf- HERBRYDER Herb has been the envy of his classmates for the past four years. Being a native of Marion, he knows places to go and things to see, which is more than most of us can say for Marion. He has distinguished himself in many ways during his four years at Tabor. Frequently his name has been high on the scholarship list: and he is a soccer player of merit and a golfer of some mean class. In other words, he knows the proper moment to 'ead 'er in and just when to sock her a good one. C l T fe' 'wx ' 1' "YJ And that's that! Herb is pointing for Northeastern. Flying fl' ' the same colors he has shown at Tabor, he can only be headed for great things. Q 7:3 RASTUS SHAY ,J ,I 2 Rastus is the other occupant of the famous, pardon me, sky- J 'f - parlor of Bushnell House. We hope the Fates will be kinder lg' to him at North Carolina next year not only in the choice of , 1 rooms, but also we hope he shakes the jinx that has followed him lg' ., at times this year. Rastus was set for a good season in football, 5 but a broken bone in the first three minutes of the first game kept 1 Z him inactive all season. He fared much better, however, during f 4 the track and crew seasons. The long walk from the sky-par- Y, lor always kept him in good shape. His performance with a fiddle might well rival Orpheus's self: and his jolly good nature f 1 i - and quiet way have made him a lot of friends. Q fi ' D JOHN SHERMAN Perhaps John's surest claim to fame is the fact that he has had , 'Z no opprobrious appendage attached to his surname. His funda- .. 5' mental dignity forbids any Pie-Eye, or Ding-Toe, or Sleepy """ , 'Q tags. At the same time his airy chortle has added much to the 32' ':fs" '51- good humor and pleasantness around school. Hailing from 'fit N f y -- South Dartmouth, he was naturally a born sailor: and easily X f 4 2. '.'.f "" ' Q :IZ g i made the schooner crew. This fall he did notable work on the A X iw -X ' ' soccer field, and he has also been a member of the tennis squad. . 'F "i: W" John has not decided upon the campus he will grace, but he Qi N""'t'v.f:a..., carries our best wishes wherever he goes. g '---. ' . ,,.,... I ,:: 3 Rx ziusrh ..,., :.: 5E..5:, - 59 - ix L x M , .fukin M T- r '1 ,.... 1f'JrfJT ff' 'W MJ' --nv o RE 'mifjuplw LARRY SOMMER ix' I Larry Sommer, the sun-kissed hombre from California, de- cided to get the full benefit of an education before entering col- 'fq-lfl' l legeg so he came East to polish off his knowledge. Besides do- S1--'W ing that, he showed that football was nothing new to him by :Shi his playing as a Varsity end. On the basketball floor he also gi? demonstrated his ability. Then the student body got together X! tl and elected him to the Council. Blondy has yet to learn how to laugh instead of hiss, but his ever present smile will continue emi-1'-jj to win friends for him. You'll hear tell of them rallying around .c,.3-yq- the Sommer standard at Dartmouth. FREDDY THOMPSON Freddy's three years at Tabor have been well spent. His happy disposition and ready enthusiasm have won for him a 454135 V host of friends while his inexhaustible energy has made him one of the busiest figures in school. Fred is also known as a dash- is f f ff ing beau: space only prevents us from listing numerous illus- .f Q l , trations. He admits that his summers in the C. M. T. C. 5 fl camps have taught him other things than the proper carriage of ,f 5 a gun. Don't shoot, soldier! Tom-tom's activities in football, fl I ii hockey, and tennis will be.the subject of many tales about sf f-' school for years to come: and we expect the same kind of stories I Z ' I to emanate from Wisconsin, where he will matriculate. ,lg flag .JKT ....- .... ff .22 " Z2 CHAS. TOBEY . ,.:11 4' ...- i .' -." is .fl ' "' X Wh f th N H Wogds 3 931' ui.. ,,,. tif 'en las. came out no e ew amps re . Y QLTT ago, little did Tabor realize the power which lay behind those ez lenses. Gov has made himself an outstanding character in ,Z school by taking last year's tennis championship. We expect wa zzz 35" him soon to be bidding for the throne left vacant by Tilden. ....:-L " . ml ff" He has also distinguished himself by a successful career as Bus- 'l f gf iness Manager of the Fore 'N' Aft. But he really -came into ' ..:1 "M " 3 his own as one of the exotic Cmore or lessj dancers with Keith s My-:r"m Kicking Kuties. No more of that, though, Charlie, Dartmouth rf' won't have you kicking up. -frErE'ErE I: ' , - , .... .....1------.. 1 W- My .,.,. . .,.,. g 1' ' 60 ' .af if ,,. -rf' A. i Ax Poms 'N' AFT-+ KEN WEBSTER Ken is one of the two brilliant youths who journeyed down to Tabor from Vermont in order to graduate and enter the revered Hanover, New Hampshire institution. As soon as he arrived last fall, he proved his soccer prowess and ended the sea- son with a big black "T" on his deep red, buttoned sweater. The Fore 'N' Aft was looking for business managers, and Ken stepped forth and proved to be one of the three sustaining members of that honored publication's staff. As for a student- how many people in this youthful day and generation get 90 per cent averages in Solid for anything else, for that matterj? w WK -.t r lil TOM WHITE Tom is one of those beings who can stroke a crew. cox it. ff -1 LISP. and coach it all in unison. How different things would have Q been these past three years had not Hawk-eye and Bud been . present to produce that tangible bit of Providence ludicrousness. The Glee Club of '28 would have been lacking in its quality if it hadn't been for Tom's soprano gift, He intends to be a l' -:ag man of the world: and to start with he plans to jaunt over to France to Sorbornne when the college season opens in autumn. Oh, yes, there was one big game last fall which gained Tommy his set of soccer 193l's. That diploma this June is hard-earned ,,...--N and a superbly welcome document in Tom's young life. From 5' f henceforth we can look forward to other big stunts from him. E f . N,. , .JUNK X A l i PAUL WOLFE 3 7 3 llgqggk You will notice that Paul has no particular trick name to 559' live down. An explanation is in the fact that he hails from ., X Rome. Frequently he murmurs, "And when Rome falls-the 'Q . I. 2 World". But that was before he moved into Bushnell. Paul A 1 turned into a fine soccer player this fall, and turned from the 6 W1 1'-w soccer pitch to :he bgketballl court to continue with dis- t X - tinction. t is a so sai that e might have continued to dis- l X9 "':" play athletic talent in the spring but for the pressure of classes l 'X T- and the hankering for a poke at a butt after meals. His debon- E " f 1 : 5 P3i2573e-7 aire self is torn between Bowdoin and Dartmouth. Wherever 4 a XE www ...: he goes, he will be an asset. , ' X Smh PYQI '-Q. ' .- ., ...... -...... , .. N-.. - 61 - 3 N' S x .wrwfmwkkxwwrn ei,,,..,w,w 'WMM r-""", s I fd... X,.w.t.. ffm F -A --F 0 RE 'Nzffiqpw 'YN ' ,fl ,xi cf' . f 1 1 XX iz Q l-P .. 5 A vi DON WRIGHT Don's airness comes from rooming in the roof-garden at Bush- nell along with Rastus Shay. He affects a whistle similar to the Nor' easter that roars about there occasionally. He is better known as - Daisy. He gained enough experience at football -'-'X last fall to make him a possibility for Bowdoin's gridders next X "1 fall. This spring he has been hurling competently for the Tabor I ,Cn nine. Don's only drawback is his timidity with young women: 0 but after a year of Rastus, he ought to know his onions. We're .-' '48 iw Q -7 12IE17':2E2?1E2E1E2E1EIE2 - .-E1:1?'If'EIE2E5i. ".-:.E-.5I':5I:E55:2 ....,,., ......,... . M., .-1-1-1 -5' .-:-:-:-:- .-az-: .mx .Q - .g N . C2 X APN .- is I 'I 1-.g.:.:.:3.:.:+5'.2QK'I'I:I-I"C'P':' ' - e...-:..-:5::'51s::'5:..i1 , , Jr- -'.:59gs5fe5:,:...:.:.: .---+ -fffiiifffffffiii:iz:gg:::,:,:::::511::.5:5:5: ""2'-' X ...:szrs:5:1-3:sIf::iai2SiE5SZ5SE f -f---:T '-1'1:rfQ:5:s:5:s:5:s:s:5-5:e:2:e:5f5:35e:es:e5:1S:1: - ' "'-'-A-I-fm: .. .,. ,Vg . ...-.A.,. , .., - .. 4, . W . .. .... W ,W 'L., mv' ww W ' ...SEI vagina. "' Ili. -f' if v. .5.-.5.1.. .-.. 1-:-:.-.- .Til v 7' 1.2.7 ,,.g,,.. .5 fu looking forward to hearing great things from him at Bowdoin. - 62 - 142 ffffff Wffff 1' x -I , f f ' I 1 X .lv 1 mum W-ff' -: 4. 2 Pl Um If r rf wi K' K ,,.4... .if 1 i ,Q -... . if ' a fa Q mv' 4--xx N. 'g I J wx R 'Q xl' ,f ..-:ssiiii 1 'N 3415? K X . -a -.-., .. .-M .,..-. 4 ....f...N.-.4-3: ' 'WN-V .Simrs:erBiriilggiiriirRirkirfriiffiixr: ' :ra.41:-saws:an21:anrg::rs:1:r32q::-A':.::::g ,.sf:5ES::5::::-'+:,:-sae:-:vw-A :'nt-sf-:-:-:':-:-:-:- 'f - ,Q:.-.14.v"fail:V.-'-1::-14:54:-za:-r:-za:-:-:ec-: .Q .-...+zSQ..:1:1- xp ..., . .1.,.x.,,.,i.. 4-. -. ,H-. ...,.v ,,.x,:4.33:-:ia 117' 'h..Pigig.-3-:g1g7gl5".-.gZg"Rg5- '- .Ss-2Igz3g5:5:g:zrNo::r.S:2'fP1+-N? .......,-- ,.,, -..,...-5 ,-.,:...5, .,-'---321vg94:ss5.5-:3-ff-'-"i-xxz-'1z-- '2 ' A .sv-.--V .,--: . .,.. . ..f-4 . .Is vxsx www ,M . ,...- . rf .. --M Fx. -. "- "-:-" -:I-C qi:- A .K F 1 "lr: ...N NWI-Q-:?f""' ':51:- ..m.'Si"'+ vatiilf ':i:: "il www' 4, .... --53: Isizfsia.. .4 N"Z- ' " " ,.g5:5:5:5. ' " -,qs-. """ '5E5EEE2EE.. . ..'E:ErE2E:z2qI-:r:r:'1 ' .""'f-vw' -::5E:- .P 9 ff' 'Ia NAL-L,,'M. I N5-,avi I ,,....,w ,.,..-N... ,..,..f.-.'.-.-...Hwy ,N nw f New . ......,.. ff ,ww 1 'WW' fmgw., s 4 .. "5f"r ' ..:1 "' if W,-fc"r-...J ' J f .M -, ,,.,.,,.,..-cf AEP? -- ...i 1" ..:::9lF' A' .if-f": ' 'j,f"A. F fir: QWFORE ' lr. vi l Top row: FARNRu.g Ormg Ronnmsg B1-:kai-LNGREN: Tnvroug Wnuknxumilg Fmizmnxg .lJIfNSEI'1'lIQ WlA1:Nlf:Rg Lowg EGLESTUNQ HALL. Middle row: WIILTNEYQ Masotvg KlQAEU'I'liliQ SNOXVQ XVAN Dvmig ELTINIGQ Till!-IIILICRQ ALLIQN, L.: Moss: QJLMSTIEIIQ LANE3 Rozxliarziaczrzk. Bottom, Irfl In right: lVlURISON, ,Lg TABERQ Vos KANll'Q lllcxizmsrg, R.g Miwln-:ning Inxiciiwriieg llUl'KlNSUNQ Blmxlczaizg VVUODMANQ l'lowi:i.i,g l,l.0ll'l'l2R. JUNIOR CLASS Allen, Lawrence T., Jr. Bergengren, Roy F., Jr. Branigar, Harvey W., Jr. Clouter, Homer Dunseith, Henry B. Egleston, Willis E. Evans, Lucius W. Parnell, Edwin A., Jr. Plorman, Nils, Jr. Hall, Philip P., Jr. Heneage, Richard H. Hopkinson, John H., Jr. Howell, W. Egbert Koehler, Thomas H. Kraeuter, W. Roger Lane, Andrew W. Lardner, Richard P. Leavitt, John C. Low, R. Cutler, Jr. MacLeod, Robert B. Mason, Richard E. Morrison, John A. Moss, Peyton H. Olmsted, J. Warren Orr, John D. Peabody, Edward T. Read, John H. - 64 - Robbins, Donald G., Jr. Romberger, R. Burton Snow, Randall W. Taber, Richard D. Taylor, Richard HQ Van Dyne, Edward E. Varney, Walter R. Vos Kamp, Jack R. Warner, Douglas P. Warren, Duncan O. Werrenrath, Reinald, Jr. Whitney, Joseph W., Jr. Woodman, James B., Jr. by . Y JK: A N-.XMM M.. is-ons 'N'AFT-+ Trip raw: AKINQ ll1.AKt:g linux: just-:sg lll-ITRIQ Ilncmg SMlTIl,li.1 l'li:Nluc1m'lcg Fi-imusg 3 llliililli' mic: Sill-zimixx, lig Cimssg 'llAYl.llR, G5 l,l'IRlilNS1 lileuwrzug lmimzvg flAlNll'llI'Il.l.Q I lllunmsg XVUUIISQ l,Alilil'Q'l'TQ Slllfmmx, li.: llRmx'N, NV. lfulhnn ww, lvfl In right: Rtxaicusg Vk'il1ii:l.iclzg XVAYQ iilRllI,l'IRI XVlNsoi:3 lXlAlll!liT'l" llicxigmaii, ll.: M4 Alt, George D. Blake. F. Turner Brooks, Laurence F. Brower, Prenice W. Brown, William G., 3rd Campbell, C. Bryden Cobb. Leroy S. Cross, Jerome W, Daggett. Eugene F., Jr. Elting. Stewart Ferris, Hamilton Y. msn: VVulTi:, RQ lfimzliflzg VV.-x1.1m. SOPHOMORE CLASS Frazier, Telford Gammons, Peter T. Girdler, Robert Nl. Hendrick, David S. Heneage, H. Robert Hood, Harry P., Jr. Jones. Russell G. Nlabbett, George Morse. David L. Perkins, Clarence A., Jr. Petri, Henry L. Richardson, Malcolm -55- Rogers, Howard G. Sherman, Edward A. Sherman, Gordon R. Smith, George Taylor, G. Crosland Waldo, John L., Jr. Way, John S. Wheeler, Morton White, Robert E. Winsor, Philip A. Woods, Gurdon G. ,vw ev" I .ff NX Q WN . up af X. .I Q Y . q. ,O . . f.1B5:f:5:5:f:1-5:.f:73.j-5sErE:5-2:53 --'Q "Q" SIEI551515:I:2SEf5N?F:1?EfN3g ' ' -:---f:-:-:-:-:-+-:IN-:E-:-:-Sm:-2:-:-:-:I:2:1:fh-:Q-:I:fv:f.-.:I:2:-ox. -- uf.. vkqq:qs-11:11:-:-:kI::p::r::-:Ara-:+:-.X -xl t.-. .-9.-.-t-:--.wa-.-:--.-.-.-. - + A I-I+:.f:53R327:3:I315'S2-. -I:essssrssrss:22:59::fSs:ass:5s:af:ssi -H... .,. , . :-t-.-2" E.:--.-.4 . rs:fs-ugwggrfsk-:-fr:r:r " 2251552552-Ei ,:-we x -.. :s:.as:s 'f?fEi,.,.:.: : - sa new ses.. . ag: X bl-Pin . :5qx::55- .Q -.3 ,wm:53g,.5:- '-X l - JD ' Nts . X -BMT gt. Si - ...xv S Q ,QQ wt " if X. M 1 4 - . ig ' ' ' Q35 i - -.-f ' -N:-:oc-:f:P N lk - 1' :2:i52121?:I:f3E2F:2:1:5:i:1:fE3:1: :ir AQ-s:i-39594-1.1---.-15 W.-.i.-.-s 1 A 112.42-r':C:a:M r.1:1:z2:2: . 'ZQ,.-.1-.,C4.1Q.,xg.,.:.k4.k:.:.:.1.x.,.-., N.,.. ..A....., ,.N. . . . N W im.-W... .-.- 4. U ' rEQEgfrE55EgE3.,.5-. :OC Q31r111iiziflrfG121555233:1:fs:1:::r.vx21, 1 A- . 'W ,, , ,. ,gm i,: ' -. . .. .1-151, ,-.1111----zzgqz-:..,-fs sifr?Q.1:a2s:5:5:1.::sk::5E. .+'-'f'?:X"5 , ' W. Yr-.-4N---'.,,.,.t-...f-L22I.' ,.q.- 2 3.51- swrxi: 1-- ,.n--3.53,15V .M ..4 ' '.-.vm-"::.""S. fi. ,,,-.f--' f-6:31 .gpg S -. ...M-o9'J""l ' ' A' ' ' Tw A.,. . ,..f'ff"' N' '+G .1 ...D -5 ,Nw ff Y I u-www, C rapid' -'if . W, I 1 lamb , ....-.. .W . sf!! H' 2' . .,,4:ti: -QF 011112 r'N:jA.1s'iT Top mtv: SMITH, V., EVANS, J., SKEELSQ D.x1.zE1.l.g PHALENQ LIANSCOM. Middle rmv: STEVENS, TIIURBERQ MoRR1soN, R., x'VOI.FENllENQ NVIIITE, B., Lvoxsg CROMWELL. Hatton: row, Ivff I0 right: LJUDSUNZ CUTTIQRQ FARRINGTONQ 'l'v1.itRg Rxc'HARIrsoN3 PALMERQ BROWN, R. FRESHMAN CLASS Skeels, Homer G. Smith, Vance M. Stevens. Carleton H. Dalzell, W. Freeland Morrison, Robert F., Jr. Thurber, Gorham N. Tyler, Roger B. White, J. Bronson Wolfenden, John W. Brown, Robert F. Hudson, Ci. Earl Cromwell, Benjamin C. Jewett, Frank B.. Jr. Cutter, Victor M., Jr. Lyons, Robert T., Jr. Evans, John M. Palmer, Earl Farrington, E. Chipman Phalen, Leslie R. Hanscom. H. Forsythe . - 66 - 'bc Poms 'N' AFT-Q UNDER CLASS ACTIVITIES T Tabor Academy the under classes play an important part in the extra curricular activities about the school. However, none of the classes is formally organized except the senior class. One of the premier social functions. The Junior Promenade, this year was left entirely to the management of the Junior Class. This took place on the evening of March seventh. It was handled in a very commendable fashion, and it would be very difficult to comment on the excellency of the music, the brilliancy of the decorations, and the delicacy of the refreshments. Very hospit- able adornments consisted of mural trimmings with side lighting: and a care- fully centered rotary, futuristically-designed tower covered by small mirrors. A set of several colored spot lights reflected on the mirrors to produce a very pleasing effect. Billy Rowand's orchestra of New Bedford was at its best located in the eastern corner of the dining room. The dancing commenced at promptly eight-thirty. Contrary to the usual custom of having sixteen dances the programs contained fourteen dances with the intermission after the seventh dance. This was very advantageous since all the dances were lengthened and the entire program was completed. Shortly after midnight a very enjoyable evening was brought to a close. The committee in charge of this dance was Thomas H. Koehler. Chair- man: Lawrence T. Allen, Jr.: Harvey W. Branigar, Jr.: Reinald Werren- rath, Jr.: and James B. Woodman, Jr. The cover design on the dance pro- grams was skilfully arranged by J. Donald Peirce, Jr. The following ladies were patronesses for the affair: -Mrs. W. H. Lillard, Mrs. R. Beebe, Mrs. W. G. Faust. Mrs. L. G. Leavitt, and Mrs. A. P. Werrenrath. During this school year R. P. Brown, '34 and Howard Rogers, '33 have been fighting hard for the honors of leading scholar. It might be interesting to note that this is one of the few times in the history of the school that an under-classman has led in the scholastic rating. Much credit should be given to these two boys for their efforts. 'Y' I fr' ff" I I .. ..., . -I .., . it ax. . I M S '53, -Sf.s.-,-."N- 7- -SE: X... .-:-S ' ' .-1 . Ssflfifi was-S. . . 'S' - -.www-.-:.A N4 . Q . . "'3'ifi3iN-.-S?-.t " ' ' Yu, N ..... ,.,. , 5 sag -f .Mmm ' M . .W "NRM we U' XM w W' -67. .W X xx in N W. 'nug- es 'NX rf:s,,,, - - .. ...N fx. ' I X i xb'iS:g.::-.,.e: .-...,s. ,Tx N. .ssii :EEE f Q5'.-ErkErErE2ErE2E1E2irE1E .FFIK511?-'2g2::"g-:5:,-EE'-IESQE A N-I-1-2-2-Ii-GF,-I+!-QM-.'-kI'lEq,gI: ..:sq.:q.f5:!: .:. -Q - .. .-.-:'-:-:'-A-:-:-:-:ff::-:-:-::::.,::.g::::-:::"- ' -xfrff-::2Efff:-f"2' . '- . s:- -1 -c2-':1sE:1:5s:::: --- sf- - :S "-f i V. .W- . . .......... , 75':,:-u wswdpwc my f-"""' -12551. f"L33l' .4 i as we .14 4: ,aff ,,,.,v-v- ff ,. W, ,W arf- ff' ,A . --F 0 mis FlT JUNIOR SPORTS HE policy of junior sports at Tabor is to develop the younger aspirants for future years on the varsity squads and give each boy good physical training. In the fall season football was the prevailing activity under the supervision of Mr. Boothby and Mr. Tripp. The junior squad of about twenty-five mem- bers was divided in two sections, forming a heavier, "A" team and a "B" team of lightweights. Although with but one recorded victory, the two outfits had a commendable season under the leadership of Captain Alt with Frazier as manager. The "B" division started the season for the squad on October 1 when it visited Providence Country Day School on the latter's home field. The team was outplayed throughout the game but managed to hold their opponents to three touchdowns. The same two teams met in a later encounter at Marion. and Tabor succeeded in holding the visitors to but a single touchdown. Moses Brown Schoo1's juniors were the first to meet the Tabor "A" team in a game at Providence on October 15. The teamwork of Captain Alt. Way, and Potter for Tabor aided greatly in keeping the score 0-0. Later in October the same Tabor team scored a 6-0 defeat over Moses Brown at Marion as Captain Alt ran a pass from Way sixty yards for the touchdown. The jun- iors were defeated at Pomfret School on November 12 by a score of 26-6 in the final game of the season. The junior football insignia was awarded to twenty- four fellows. As a winter sports activity this year, under Mr. Leavitt's coaching, the junior members of the school entered into a season of intramural basketball, topped off by a double-header game with Providence Country Day light- weights. The squad of twenty was split up into two divisions, one of light and the other of heavier boys. When February 18 arrived, the whole squad was taken to Providence to take part in the game. The second, lighter, line- up played first, emerging on the small end of a 4-18 score. The weightier first team did considerably better by finishing its game with 13 points to Country Day's 22. Some good material is fast developing for later senior teams. Spring furnishes a variety of possibilities for the younger fellows. This season's squad is divided among baseball, tennis, and waterfront activities. The former has a small squad of but twelve members, but exchange games have been arranged with Moses Brown and St. C1eorge's. Although all new mater- ial has reported, a good energetic season is sure to result. ' -fa-Wx -68- X IEE fa fl lx 2 MAH' , K RM EAXEQX! NN Gbrganigatinnn Y 3 'Nr'- !m...-V , -r I f -',.,,..-.v..,.,, . 'N"'i""w--fm.-.,,vf""""'-fn- 1 'tim W ....-f....,,MJ.f'g i'5iA"'4:w H a. .., .,.. x,.,.,Nb ff Jig. if! if Aglislfr 'QWFORE ,., if , '!. new ,,.:"' 'NLXA FT -"lg: 2 X "js Top rowi left to right: WHITNEY, B1LLlNcs, I-Iovav, BRANIGAR, WOODMAN. 3 Middle row: KNONVLES, JOHNSTONE, SOMMER, PEIRCE, FARNUM. 1 ,K Bottom row: NARAMORE, REEVE, HEMPHILL, THOMPSON, GAMMONS, E. al, - if THE TABOR COUNCIL Philip s. Hemphill A..A..A.A. ,.AAA F nn Male I QI: Frederick E. Thompson ..... ..,. S econd Mate Robinson Billings ,.....,,,. l....,.l,,l. T hird Male Tappan S. Reeve Secretary-Treasurer " . . . Wiililfg-fe efh Robinson Billings Carleton B. Hovey Tappan S. Reeve .I ,,,,.-. ' Harvey W. Branlgar, Jr. Ernest A. Johnstone Lawrence G. Sommer W,,. . sQ-W' Herbert B. Farnum, Jr. Herbert E. Knowles Frederick E. Thompson .n-W Edwin T. Gammons Robert W. Naramore Joseph W. Whitney, Jr. -U 'vupl AIIIIIID i lnnl Philip S. Hemphill J. Donald Pierce, Jr. James B. Woodman, Jr .,.:. I -'-if-jr -'fx ,...--"ff 1 "l -70- nhwb JP on JEL 'N' AFT-- THE TABOR COUNCIL T the opening of the first term the council consisted of: Philip Hemphill. First Mateg Frederick Thompson, Second Mate: Tappan Reeve, Secre- tary-Treasurer: Herbert Farnum, Jr.: Elwin Gammons: Robinson Billings and Carleton Hovey. In the fall Knowles, Peirce, and Whitney were the first recruits called to strengthen the lines. They were followed in the next term by Johnstone, Sommer, and Naramore: and the final honors were carried off in the same term by Woodman and Branigar. The present council originated from an honor society which was formed in 1922-23. This group, which called itself the Anchor Club, was made up of captains and managers of the various sports and of the managers and editors of the school publications. The purpose was to band together not as a frater- nal order but as a group of men prominent about school interested in the social welfare of the school. Running parallel to this was the business organ- ization. It was composed of three members, all mates, who were chosen by the faculty. They generally came from this other group but were not part of it. At a later date when the social activities of the Anchor Club were found unnecessary, a combination of the two groups was made into what now is called the Council. Membership in the Anchor Club originally was taken care of by the members under faculty supervision: the school as a whole had nothing to do with the choosing of the new members. As the Council de- veloped, it changed from that method to the general elections we know today: thus it became a student organization not only in name but in reality. To show the variety of work done by the Council let us look at a few of the problems it tackled and the tasks it accomplished. Early in the fall the collection of athletic dues was put in the hands of the Council, and it did a very creditable piece of work. Although it was not a very important or dif- ficult assignment it showed that the Council could be depended on to carry out any kind of a task. At about the same time a reception committee was formed and the nucleus of this group was made up of Council men. A gen- uine effort was made to make all visiting teams feel at home during their stay at Tabor. The Council voted on the athletic and nautical awards throughout the year, and many small matters were discussed which pertained to the general welfare of the school and the student body. The aim of the Council this year aside from "advancing the ideals of Tabor" was to make it a true student organization and to act as an efficient in- termediary between the school and the faculty. If it has succeeded in these pur- poses. the members will have left an example for future councils to strive for: otherwise it has failed to justify its existence. -71- -'wr' .t,......, "' J Q 5 ...ex , w:.Q'-'- N 'di' v.q.-2- -'-I-1: .-- kr-,ti -:wr-z-:Q-::bs -bm. . X.. '- . WP-' .P A 5- wgg, '--Tiwr'-x' ' -.4 ,Nigga-xx ...gmt xxx-.. me 'Nuts' ' M ..,. H, 'scctw .Ni-Nh. 5 S x A xi -Q ::.c-,Ns - . "w ' -N-.. . X 5, YA'---.,,fwx.t-..,. h .e rr ' t vw-st. N"- sum:-rv-1'YV"'Y"'p "XXX, xg: -Q xv N . F., X NN h w 'f .s X i"":M"'-.. -. x C S fi' , 1 2 My yr? ,N N. 1-.X 1 f-fi A ' -- 'V : -'.g::::::: .:5:4:::5q::: - 1 Q: ,s ...-N.. -.,.- .V , sz-:--1-1-1-W 4. N -:--,:5.g:.:.:.-.-,: A .w. ..-W - -wz.-..-.'-.-:-.--:- ,,,,.....,4 ,.s-lg: 4-Q f -- "3 N 1,1 11:-3: 2 mr:- Jc. .,... . . rt . ,,, V-44,A:-:+R .,.. .. .... , .1 X -5. . .H ...wg- .. :-:::::-:g:::g:-:x43- b.:g:::. q:::::::::,1:R::: - . .-:ez-1.-.:f,IL-4. .,,:...r-.,.t,.,. .N -. 3.-.:+:.,.-A-.-. V:-.-A... .., I-3 .-...-. .mx.......'.n,.,,.,,.f,...-5 ,:,,:-, ,- . ---1 -sgmzs-:':f-:L . .W ' .A .f,ss:.fs.-,-21.05,-.4--5,.ff ,...:r255:a3' I wsssssilm' ,....,.f.,,.:...L 4 s -. e.m-svfrfzxvwkqvxstsggs. .4 -- .4.s-asa' ,ff 5 .A .- czzfaita' ":f:. ,M -sq. Y.1..a5'f ,pf-fe mv: 525552:-. .,,.-mcwvi ' ' '- .rzerziri " """-:sp "" U w.t.:l,g'- ..-.-.-.-:-xiflffi-fu I?5"5' """"""' '.:,5:f.- Q., f 47 .4 I ff' ,.-"" .1 wif w"M""""r-it ,f"lMm'?"""wm"" 7 ff? I X in f-My ,xr F . fx :....f' 4' 'Y' ,-" rub' ,,,.. ..-.-.. , My 'kg' ,f .fgf,g. N2 if .U-14" -QF ORE ' 1jA1sHT Top row, left to right: C1,Uf'roN3 KENNEYQ HOVEV: CARRICKQ ATI-1ERToNg P1-Zluclfz. liatimn raw: Nimzsg Tom-:YQ jolrxsromig VV:-LHSTI-:RQ Lomtk. FORE 'N' AFT BOARD Ernest A. Johnstone ..... ,.,, . . Editor-in-Chief Charles W. Tobey, Jr. . ., .. .. Business Manager Assistant Business Managers Louville F. Niles Kenneth W. Webster Alexander SJ Atherton .. . ..,. Organization Editor B. Cramton Carrick . ..,. Activities Editor Robert S. Y. Clifton ,,., .... L iterary Editor Carleton B. Hovey .... . .,,.. Sports Editor Richard L. Kenney . .... Art Editor Halsey B. Loder, Jr. . .. .... .. Kodak Editor J. Donald Pierce, Jr. .... Photographic Editor -72- 5 Poms. 'N' AFTQ- THE FORE 'N' AFT HE Fore 'N' Aft, a Tabor senior publication of long standing, has grown in size and distinction in proportion to the academy itself. Three years ago the Fore 'N' Aft entered the competition held annually by the Journalism Department of the University of Minnesota which conducts a critical examination of school year books under the auspices of the National Scholastic Press Association and has qualified for eminent honors ever since entrance. The publications of 1928 and 1930 both qualified for a First Class Honor Rating while the Fore 'N' Aft of 1929 achieved the highest possible commendation by attaining the All, American Honor Rating. The fact that this publication has won such wide-spread acknowledgment of its worth is a considerable asset to the school. For the past three years the editors have benefited immensely by the criticism furthered by the holders of the com- petition, and from the beginning each staff has striven to profit by previous errors to produce an ameliorated book. This year the editor-in-chief of the Fore 'N' Aft was Ernest A. John- stone, who has maintained constant high standing both in scholarship and efficiency: he has proved his worth by his conscientious endeavors in fulfilling his oflice of editor-in-chief. He has been ably supported in the business de- partments by Charles W. Tobey, Jr., and his assistants, Kenneth Webster and Louville Niles. The task of financing such a publication is exceedingly diffi- cult but has been handled in a way worthy of commendation by these three men. Entire credit for the art features in the book goes to Richard Kenney. Halsey B. Loder, Jr. as Kodak Editor is responsible for the estimable assort- ment of campus and sport views. Carleton I-Iovey has taken care of the Sports department: Robert S. Clifton has done his bit as Literary Editor: J. Donald Peirce, Jri. has attended to the Photographic division: Alexander S. Atherton has successfully edited the Organization section: and B. Cramton Carrick has performed the duties of Activities Editor. All of the staff has put forth their best efforts to produce a praiseworthy book. The Fore 'N' Aft is to a large degree published for the senior class since seniors edit it, and since it is a worthy keepsake for them: but the editors. in striving their utmost to maintain the excellent qualities of previous editions, desire especially for this year's book to represent the entire student body to a greater degree than ever before. The editors intend to rectify the supposition held in the past to the effect that the Fore 'N' Aft is of interest only to seniors, for a large part of the book is devoted to underclass activities. An immense amount of the credit for leadership and management is due to Mr. Talbot, who has taken over the position of faculty advisor this year. The entire senior class and especially the Fore 'N' Aft board itself appreciate his willing and tireless enthusiasm. -73- s f: N 'rv' ,..r f , fi ,tw 1Q3:.,, Zigi 1-2-i.:'1..., sw. 'WEEFSIQX ""' glass:s:?2:555E5-wif-Eisxx sS..Es:sZ5:sA. , -.. A52 .SP32:2:f.5:s:sE:.:s::i1r.. Xxx :sg:5:Es:.-4-:m:5:::--mg:. '-:1:Q?:l5 3:25-:-:-:-.-.1. ---- -:E ' ' ' X' I:2-rsArs-:5f:2:r2:r:f.':2.' . " ' ' " .. 3: X -:fir14:1s1s::s.eg:1-N-v1f:r , - . Q:-1-.-1:-sg.::::.:--I-wg., 9-gr... . . 2 . ---- . .. ' "fi -"3 FA .c x - xg, x xc ag ...asav.se.-- . .-:-:-:-: s ---- ' '-":rE3E53:5es. . " "' -' . .. .--. . , .me mga.. ...-... 'N ' sig ef' a X QS sf, ,... 1 3 ,A e yt?" .f R4 f 1 Z .vm Q-wx , ww.: if I ' 'FTX X. 'fi r ,T 1 X 's gf ,gi I ...U ,r-1-.-1-1-1 .. ..:E?Si::2:f:ff .4mwwssggsgzfiiiiiiiiiii ' '- -X-:J :: ::.41:55:2:2:1:2:1:r11:1: '-"Y V 'li 1:r:1:rErErEirE2. . ........f:E:5:2:Eili?52a S-2524,13:25:21::25535555355Ei5553:5:5:33::::5?' -:,.-.N-.2jg,.,.A.,.,,--3-,- ,,.::':j,, - - - ' gig555555.-:rss-'3jj:j,g:::5:2x1,.'ft 1 2 fwmmww .+bklQ,,.,2x-:.-5.25-1,- "2:. M-Q "'f1"3v:5f""" .9-W' f6s:::if...--5.9 'aisiaa-. .,......ws--:.- - - "" :55:5g:g " ' 1iz259zS. .s:.-a....fQ -- ,,.g:51g5::4-g4E:1:' . " ' W- A, ysww -QE." Q, 1' 1-'J '4 ,...--'milf ldfdpgfif-Z' .M ! wffmhxw 'AN i i I-MMux""'-w.,..,A.,. -f. Mx NME. . f.,.::' nmulmdtdx if 'NX NM,A..W4-A:.,.f'f4. -s .Z.,,.4. ' J., jf ,.,... ....,,,.. 1 4- F. Q -Q F 0 JR. JE " ' fA F T NM Tap raw: Roczsksg AKINQ Toney: Hovavg RICE: HODKDDCDNQ Low. Jlliddlv mtv: Pi:14K1Nsg CI.1F'roNg Lownmvg ELTING1 Ki-ZNNEYQ Mossy ROBBINSQ Pxmcxeg BRAIN. Hnffmzz row, Ivfl lu right: lJAursr:'1"1'g l'll-1Ml'llII,l.1 Tnomvsoxg Korinuaug Kxowu-:sg IJANEIX NA RA M our: 3 TABER, THE TABOR LOG STAFF Herbert E. Knowles ..,..,.,.,....e.,.. ..,..e,e, ,...... . . .. .,,.,e4, .. , Editor-in-Chief Thomas H. Koehler ...,........,,..,......,.,............,.....,..,.. Business Manager Assistant Business Managers Thomas B. Akin, Jr. Donald G. Robbins, Jr. Eugene F. Daggett, Jr. Richard D. Taber W. Davis Braly Robert S. Y. Clifton Joseph W. Danely John E. Gilbert Philip S. Hemphill Assistant Editors Norman H. Hodgdon Carleton B. Hovey Halsey B. Loder, Jr. John Lowden Peyton H. Moss -74- Robert W. Naramore Samuel O. Rice Howard G. Rogers Frederick E. Thompson Charles W. Tobey, Jr. mm476"f"XX .IP on E 'N' AFT-Q THETABORLOG HE past school year marked the sixth anniversary of The Tabor Log. Its development in the fields of photography, arrangement, advertisements. and appearance has been rapid: the paper owes a great deal to the National Scholastic Press Association of which it is a member for the suggestions which it has been submitting to the Log for the last three years. Perhaps the greatest stride forward the Log has made in its short history came this year when the size of the paper was changed from four to five columns and a more professional type face employed in its printing. The main purpose behind each change in the Log is to break away from the magazine type of paper and become more like a newspaper. The Tabor Log opened the year with a very small staff. Herbert E. Knowles and Thomas H. Koehler, who were elected by last year's staff, assumed the positions of Editor-in-Chief and Business Manager respectively. The staff was quickly augmented by new students, and at the close of the year was made up of twenty-five members. During the spring term Juniors aided the Editor in publishing each issue so as to obtain experience for next year. Several new columns were introduced into the paper this year. and one especially was enlarged. The popularity of the Log among the Tabor Alumni is largely due to Carleton B. Hovey for the completeness which the column showed. Another Alumni innovation this year was the fact that a membership to "The Tabor Alumni Association" entitled the member to a subscription of the Log. In the past the Log had not devoted a great deal of space to the nautical phase of Tabor life: but this year a column bear- ing the title Knots and Splices, written by Norman l-I. Hodgdon, Jr., was inaugurated. A humor column written by Halsey B. Loder, Robert W. Nara- more, and James D. Peirce, under the title School Daze by Beowulf was popularly received. In each issue appeared a cartoon called Binnacle Bill which was drawn by Richard L. Kenney: this is the first year in which the Log has had a cartoon series. A Who's Who column also appeared in each issue accompanied by pictures of students. Under these pictures was a short write-up concerning the student's accomplishments during his life at Tabor. At the end of the fall term The Tabor Log distributed one picture to each student of either the Senior football squad, the Junior football squad, or the Soccer squad, as a supplement to the issue. This past banner year of The Tabor Log owes much to Mr. Faust, the faculty advisor, who was of inestimable service in every contingency which arose. -75- -sr' ff' KKK I fp Q I X F N I 2:-Q, K, 111:51 s1iEfEfffff?Zs.. 4?55f'Isfsfa. , Zff51:'QiE5E::. """' 5sE?:5:g55535f32i53g5.sg.13253554 ., EQ52ii5f5:5Eff5ESg:- , .452 -.598-Si 2,f3g:ggQ?s3?5S?fi5s. 'fgglrigffiiiigi2FE5553555Ei5::1rEiE:iEjE5'1'Ei?1'E5ES:1'Ev-QE fQ:i:f:"I'f-I-I-' 3:E:E'SiE:F'f:'.Q: h -.. ' Q .5:xs:s:5 :s:5S:f:5:5:3-::1.5::.2:-. 'WW .rms ' 61.121 ,:::::11::5:::g::-r-r:g:ur::1-5.5-" QE1--q5-:r:rEr12'1r1:- . " :tts-:-:f:-:---:fr--' A -Ars' at I :A -.X xfxhsg ,- - il. - '. 'X ' - ...iHEc:E:t , Wm .. .. ., If N .- . NS. 'N-. Gr,-,.Q:::5::.. " 5 X wc ' xc X5 r w,,,.,mw4' 'S Nmgw w X M b .f-T1 Ir:- T'-?N""'-..... ,. 55.2. Q?--. -. X - -,gg-J X . QD s y . N . .. ....,....,, f..f X, f .3 I' ,...a.,,iE X 'es 1 J-fs 'D W... ff' NWN?""IWNMTTT'N--NANWX ff TX"""N ii ,ff-" .if H 9... L, 'bl' I NNW J,e."apc,,f'W..,.,., .,i-,-:f"4""ud of M xx.-f.-.-.t-..,.:f'+, I .I , .I ...flaw-' " HM... - Q-F 0 JR. ,E 'NIJXAFAT Top row: NVHLTNEY: Nm-:sg Vos KAMPQ XVERRENRATIIQ ROBINSON: SOMMERQ DEI-iNETg .ATHERTONI Lomaie. Zlliddlv row: BROOKSQ LJANELY: KOEHIJ-:icq Bli1XNlllARQ Omzg Rlcrzg T.-xY1.OR, G.g Mossg Hrzxinucx. Bottom row, lvff In riylztz ROBBINS: GAMMONS, E4 I:ARNl"NlI BILLINGSI VV1NsOu3 lXlABllETT,' joiflxsroxi-tg Slilaieixifxiw, G. THE DRAMATIC CLUB Robinson Billings .,.,,,,.. ..A,,,,....,.,...,...,.,,,,....,.....,,.A . . ,. President Halsey B. Loder, Jr. ..L...,A.......4,...,A.V.L....L..,A,,,., ....L.... . Secretary-Treasurer W- - -lr ' .-5555254 T--' ri 'X 'wir ,r:r:r::::: ,151 M " ' Ne ' 'V f :3:,fgfgg:,i:5:5:5.f1r:f:r: ww- 4 I an R9 5, wkxgrfi as wmv' - ff.. .wi-'-'-H P , N .,.,A 5 '15------2:2-:rs .... , ' . ..i.IZ.Z5zE.:.s' gn-11: 2 . -- . .3-:xr ..... 2 EIEESEIBEST ms-:E653gag:5:1:k2:S5::::::::-:.:.-... . .- 'j Q., M---- ' ''-'freF'-N'-':'.:,-s--N-ag3:52-',,.A---1.25-'H ,, . . .. -. -f.5515:15fiiijjzskn:-6.,:,f.:.f5? . , -ss Q g2f'Ef?'1-., . ag.-A WMM Q.vw:N455..v-1-'- "1r:: ,,..-:::f'- vexgig - am::.,..-.Fl ...f-1-'-1-x-'Nfl-4 - ' "' 2-31251: ' iw -N mr,-.:.-::::,-: s N- ffaamw --:,:::,:,:5:1:g5s:r"-rf' , -- W .,.,,, 3, ,Y ,ff TW-x .4 -I 0' jf 4 Lawrence T. Allen, Jr. Alexander S. Atherton Harvey W. Branigar, Jr. Laurence F. Brooks Joseph W. Danely Fred E. Depinet, Jr. Herbert B. Farnum, Jr. Elwin T. Gammons John E. Gilbert David S. Hendrick Ernest A. Johnstone Thomas H. Koehler Robert E. Lovegrove George Mabbett Peyton H. Moss Louville F. Niles John D. Orr J. Donald Pierce, Jr. Samuel O. Rice -76- Donald G. Robbins, Jr Gordon R. Sherman Lawrence G. Sommer G. Crosland Taylor Charles W. Tobey, Jr. Jack R. Vos Kamp Reinald Werrenrath, Jr Joseph W. Whitney, Jr Philip A. Winsor Paul H. Wolfe B' will TN F on E 'N' AFT-f DRAMATIC CLUB ANY excellent productions have been staged this season by the Tabor Dramatic Club. The cooperation of all members, actors and stage managers insured a successful year. from the outset. Mr. Bouve's sensitive insight into the idiosyncrasies of so many different walks of life characterized in this year's performances. his tireless efforts, and his sincere interest in the plays stand as a distinct mark of his abilities as a director. Credit is also due to Mr. John H. Kern and Mr. Eugene Daggett for their designing and in- ventiveness: their service was indispensable. The season opened on December 6 with three one-act plays and a novelty scene from Macbeth played by students of English IV under .the supervision of Mr. Talbot. The cast consisted of Thomas Koehler: Lawrence T. Allen. Jr.: Reinald Werrenrath, Jr.: Nils Florman: and Peyton Moss. They pre- sented the witch scene of the fourth Act in a clever fashion with excellent scenic effects. The other three one-act plays were: The Traitor, The Mouse, and God Winks. Robert Lovegrove, Joseph Danely, and Fred Depinet carried the leading parts successfully and were supported by the fol- lowing: Lawrence Sommer: Louville Niles: Harvey Branigar: Donald Rob- bins: Samuel Rice, Jr.: Egbert Howell: Alexander Atherton: Jack Vos Kamp: John Gilbert: Peyton Moss: Miss Phyllis Morse: Miss Barbara Lillard: and Miss Norma Clark. Shortly after this performance the cast for the club's mid-winter produc- tion was selected. The Queen's Husband by Robert Emmet Sherwood was presented on January 31 after a month's thorough rehearsal. The play por- trays a capricious, checker-playing king and his wilful, emphatic wife. The former, admirably acted by John Gilbert, '31, asserts himself as king and mar- ries his daughter to her lover, his secretary, triumphing over his autocratic. glory-seeking wife. Miss Phyllis Morse: Thomas Koehler: Fred Depinet. Jr.: and Miss Barbara Lillard carried the other main parts. Miss Norma Clark: Miss Miriam Somers: Robert Lovegrove: Louville Niles: Reinald Wer- renrath, Jr.: Joseph Danely: Jack Vos Kamp: Lawrence Sommer: John Orr and James Woodman were in the supporting cast. Altho Gilbert's perfectly natural acting. the best seen at Tabor during the year, won much applause, the whole cast should be congratulated on such an outstanding production. The business and stage work were taken care of by Robinson Billings, produc- tion manager, and his assistants. - The last Tabor performance this year was the annual "Stunt Night". Keen interest was taken by all, and the Lillard Upper North Corridor received the reward for giving the best presentation. ' The last event on the calendar was a visit paid by the House in the Pines Dramatic Club. This took place at the end of the winter term. -77- ff I,----s I .C f, .. . .-:Q-. :-Xml -1-. '!:-.j'E:Q:k3:f:f5:kbx-253221:-.11 ::.:::.:5:5::r:1g. A.-:EI:1.N5s-gr-:g5:5:f'g.i::.5E-. si:::5r5:::5:5:g5:-:5:5f::: X x, XX Q X , K XX X XX sq NX X xx x X vX V X X X X Q :I T Ok is .- gk XX XXQ X x X, X M... 5 N X A :x:gm:::-::-:+4--'-- ' " v. x. -. ':E:5:Q:s-:-. N, . -. i .-.g::5x.:::,::q...,..s.j h .: .:::., KN, K ..... . ,W 'QIAUI . ' QW. X TE Nui. kms QED 'Mt f . . xx. 'sw 3 X tx i TZ f lfwm X ..,x ff fi M 'w ' 1 "'.,:g:g.f:-.EE .-:-53:1fRj:.':i fi 'YA -. -.3 -N. - 4 -+9-:ggi 3.3.-:::-:ga :::::g:,.,.'..'-:.. '2 '. S4xx3-::l9z::'- fr.. .Ir-Q-H 4-sr -.-Q:-sw saw +11 -. -x"x'. ' .:-' -z-'.v:.H.:r, Q 4' . Q . -c-gr-:-23p':j-'5r:-S'+:-:1:5:3:5:- ':-:I Jw... o- 'kv g-pg-,gg-q5.:.,,.-.q:-:5.-:.-:3'- 'X ,.,-1155525 -Siwirzr ...B lg.: 565.9 J . N: x A 3 MW? xx we W-,fx ss N wo X M Qu P. N . R If 'x 4. N? N ee' -. 'A .vas-"Sw 3415:-f.::5s2:q.E Saw 'ia' Q24-,.-is-ow. 'Si'-Wil? -W Q-Mrs-rw Miva?-2:1-2-S: " , sm- f+1:2"'5f 3' gl' :VAX --f-.+.v:-.fight . ,. . , .,,. . . f -' Q.,Qsggrff,-iz,-"f'---N' . Wm. ,, 'K wawgfbvgsaxb ...-.f-L .la ,Jul fmt.. sf .0164-'. M,.N. .we M.,-::"' I sezgagk , U ,...-4,..,om2-ff.. . ., . -...-:-:S . A W :i:I:3:i:2-:5':"' .- MW ! .any I4 lv IM., , A,,,,..... ,....... A .. ,N vw WN, W... .. M K J' 'w f ifffiizf r' "'V'wn,.,.wYe:,v-.x.... N .-.. 4 xlxfmmmgf if.. 4..,A,,.,....,.. ...NWN IDQI ,'V." ,,...f"' -. -QF 0 in is 'f Fm: JF" F Standing, left la right: ALLENQ IJUNSEITH3 BE1uaE'yaluaNg Armgmoxg Simvg NIURRISON, R.g BRONYN, 8.3 VAN DYN1-2. Sea1'ad:G1R1u.ERg AI.I,EN, O.: VVHITE, B.g DAGoE'rTg SKEELS1 WARNERQ CLOUTERQ CL11-'ToNg NILES. THE ORCHESTRA Alexander S. Atherton ..A. Librarian Lawrence T. Allen. Jr ....4.....,. ...,.,...,..,......l.,,.., ..,.. M a nager Harry Stinson ...,.,.l. ,.,. P iano Homer Ci. Skeels ........ Saxophone Robert M. Girdler ..... Violin Edward E. Van Dyne .... Saxophone Robert S. Y. Clifton .. Violin J. Bronson White ,......... Saxophone Eugene E. Daggett, Jr. ,..., Violin Homer Clouter ...,......... ,...... C ornet William H. Shay .......,...,.,,, Violin Winthrop H. Russell ,... .... C ornet O. Fay Allen. Jr. ,,..... Saxophone Sanborn C. Brown ..,, Clarinet Roy E. Bergengren, Jr. Saxophone Douglas E. Warner Banjo Henry B. Dunseith ..... Saxophone Louville F. Niles .,.............. Drums Edward T. Peabody , Saxophone Lawrence T. Allen, Jr. A Bass Horn Robert F. Morrison, Jr. Saxophone Alexander S. Atherton .. .. Flute - 78 - Fone. 'N'AFT-- THE TABOR ORCHESTRA LOOMY prospects prevailed when the organization of the orchestra was under consideration this year. Very few of last year's members were in school, and the new matdrial was very unbalanced: so it seemed impossible to have an orchestra that would compare with last year's. By the time of its first appearance, however, it had undergone a great change. Fine spirit pre- vailed among the candidates for positions, and the willingness of various boys soon made for a well-balanced club. In spite of the fact that their leader, Mr. Rowand, was unable to be present, their first appearance on December s.ixth was very satisfactory. After this performance the orchestra was broken up until the Winteiq Term. Returning after the Christmas holidays, the boys started to prepare sev- eral numbers for their concerts at The House in the Pines School and Sea Pines School. At this time a Dance Orchestra was formed, consisting of Harfry Stinson, Edward Van Dyne, Bronson White, Henry Dunseith, Homer Clouter. Douglas Warner, Louville Niles, John Donahue and Lawrence Allen. ' The first concert of the term was given at The House in the Pines School: it was one of 'the best that a Tabor orchestra had ever presented there. Follow- ing the concert the Dance Orchestra played, and the work that these boys had been doing was plainly evident. Although the team was not so spectacular as last year's, it did splendid work. . The second and final trip was to the Sea .Pines School, .where the orchestra played even better than at the previous concert. The Dance Orchestra also performed brilliantly for the dancing which followed the regular concert. On Stunt Night the orchestra gave its final performance of the term, prob- ably its best one of the year. The final appearance of the Dance Orchestlra was on the night of the plays given by The House jn the Pines School Dramatic Club at Hoyt Hall. The team played for the dancing which was enjoyed by the dramatic clubs of both schools. This performance climaxed a very suc- cessful yea'r for the orchestra. except for the concert rendered at the Commence- ment exercises. . Lawrence T. Allen. Jr., managed the orchestra this year. A great deal of the credit for the success of the organization can be given to him and to Alex- ander Atherton, who served as librarian. The orchestra also feels that it could not have been so well balanced without the untiring efforts of its director. Mr. Rowand, who did much to make it a good year. ,- 79- 2 Lum ,..--- N I I , 'V' u. I i .....-. , .-... ,C R F::Q::I:E. :5.sEfE5?iE5szf?Sfe:s:- rg:35:31.-:se:s:3,,:5 .q xg xi i X Qc Xxx -5 N X R Aix r X X . x Xx X X .. A :-: " .- -1- .x... Qi.,-.QQ..-.-.:.-.-bww.,-.:. , - - ,, 'OWN x X -3' Q vs t XXX ,, 'Q T tx Xl X iw X flex X 'A X X tx X xxxsk QWN 5 -. li Kei XX N Y- x N4 nr' x 'ks 'i VN 1 ,,.. .,.,.. .... N-"' 'X .,:.: ' Q. "' Matti 35:2 t. -- - .:s:1 Q'f,:wINX-cw.-.. qqiiif' TTT. , . ,Q x : N-:-.-'sry N. ' I. X Q x lldll J 'N'- ,S ,fm 5 5' ,.+'9'W6 Q 2 . ' s ,,....... X "B 1 1 'z "35E:5:5:35:1f ,:rEr:r::rErzz?:1 " "1 24:1:I:izIzf:1?:IffE?E2E2E2Ef:'5fEi1i QE-QI -e-,ififES:IS:IF.k2:i:2:2:2:I:2grEE:g:1:5 C-.v ."-I 4If1+!3'5'5:5'?34' ""' -I+!-I-Z-P X -sgg5:5N.2g.5tt,q:3.,q:-15 ,5-:-:-1-:-:. - -..':::1.::1:'4:..:+:.fx ' KRT 5 EPEIEIEQEIEIEIZI - f f-sss:z1:1:5:5:5i:35F: ,,,. y:31s:1:5:1:5,,. 'f " ' ,.35:gg13FEES2E55252f'251?fri-E2ErE1EfErEErErE2Erb?5r .XA- qu ..- lM""iN , , . ..... H -.X .- '- . . . . . .-.+I-X' K. Zz, . Q., . . . -,g.1:g:g:3:,::- '-9 I , no-V'R.235.5.5:5Sf:MEiSEf:k1-1-fffefif' om N--5 Q ,,. .... ..,.5,.,. .- . 'l 2.:ass"f2.w.12.f:. ,9 -5' we X NWN ba ,I ., HM..-4"n-SS:19'f'f5g2:E::"c-.3. .H .X y.':-:e:,?i::.:,. 1 '-11. ,,..-N N1-'3e..zs2f-ft "E5:, ,..,-:2" wig aw-'V' Afs.'Z1'. l 'E5E5E5E,., , ...wwsvig . . """h" '1If2ifS25.. Y::Q.:.,.i, . .,.V...-.4:-:1E5E5EI:1?E'.-1i':" , "' 'M -:E-' ' -gs 1 i5'Xf"' .af 1' ,,..:jl,.. , ,.. .N A, Mw.v.,,,, ww.. M'-. ' ,-1-ff' f "aw ,C 4 ,,.. .,,. if w ' ,. X MW, Nkxxxi .fwmn-Q2 n.::J::':" 'ftljfrjr iff, .....-...,.., ,,.. 5 ..,.x::w-Am'W'-4w'?',.,. ,I-H,,1:::-""' --Fomis 'N?fJAFT i r l Top row: VvRlliH'l'Q Rors1a1N:sg VVOLFEQ Vos Klxmvg Bkowx, 5.5 HENEAG1-1, R.g lnxklnxrzug c,Jl.NlS'1'ElJQ XVuonM AN. flliddlv rn-zu: l'lox'r:Yg Pl-ZTRIQ Soixixliiug K1-:NNI-:YQ ELTING1 INl.xt'l.Eoug BRANLQLMQQ KOEllI.ERQ VVHITE, R. Hutton: rmu, left tu riglzlz 'llxuekg FJUUSONQ Coisug L1TT1.l-:HAi.i:g XV1-:kRr:N1m'l'Hg IQICEQ Robert L. Littlehale, Jr. SMITH, G.: Iloong Romans. GLEE CLUB Reinald Werrenrath, Jr. .....,...,....,...........,.... . Harvey W. Branigar, Sanborn C. Brown Leroy S. Cobb Stewart Elting Richard H. Heneage Harry P. Hood, Jr. Carleton B. Hovey Earl G. Hudson Richard L. Kenney Thomas H. Koehler Richard P. Lardner Robert L. Littlehale Robert E. Lovegrove Robert B. MacLeod Warren J. Olmsted Henry L. Petri Samuel O. Rice Donald G. Robbins, Jr. -80- , Jr. President Manager Howard G. Rogers George Smith Lawrence G. Sommer Richard D. Taber Jack R. Vos Kamp Reinald Werrenrath, Jr. Donald C. Wright Paul H. Wolfe James B. Woodman, Jr. 5. Fone 'N' AFT'+ GLEECLUB URING the year 1930-31 the Tabor Cilee Club had, with everything taken into consideration, a very successful year. There were no performances whatsoever during the first term, but in this period the club was able, under the direction of Mr. Nathaniel Underdown of New Bedford, to- perfect the numbers which were sung last year besides adding the new selections: "Come to the Fair" by Martin and "Give a Man a Horse He Can Ride" by O'Hara. The new songs were of a light nature and much enjoyment was obtained in studying them. Perhaps the prettiest song which was in the Club's repertoire, however, was "Where My Caravan Has Rested" by Lohr. With this full collection of pieces the Club journeyed to The House in the Pines on February seventh. This school received the musical organiza- tion well, and great appreciation for the various numbers was shown through- out the concert. Mr. Underdown, the director, completed the Club's program with several vocal arrangements of various popular selections. On Wednesday afternoon, the eighteenth of February, the Club made a second trip, giving a concert at the Sea Pines School in Brewster. Here the program was practically the same as was offered on the previous occasion. On the twenty-first of the same month the Club presented two numbers to the school in conjunction with "Stunt Night". The proceeds of that night's program were to go into the treasury of the musical organizations to buy necessary equipment. The final appearance of the Glee Club was during Commencement: it supplied a welcomed diversion from the regular procedure of graduation. Although the schedule of this year's activity was not so heavy as formerly, still with enthus- iastic support the club was able to present its songs very well. The school choir was continued this year. This choral group was com- posed of about twelve selected members who sang at vespers. The cho-ir also assisted in the baccalaureate and commencement exercises. The custom of awarding charms to the club members in appreciation of good work was also continued this year. Robert Littlehale, Jr., was elected secretary-treasurer of the organization because of his display of interest. Rein- ald Werrenrath, Jr., was assigned the position of manager which he filled very capably. Without the cooperation and assistance of Mr. Bouve the club real- izes that its development would have been seriously hindered. a f.. 5:-s:.-.:. ,.-R. 4. .-:x-:-:-,-g:g:-:-:-. .. .QM at-sr-ii,.....x., +V, . --'V' e ff' X l,...- !. if , i fi Qi X 0 ' 3555:hikeFS:-.-5-'1:5:sE', 5-5-r:rf::::.5-5:5fffrr- , SN:5E3Itf':"-iII515532:I-2.ffif5E':EiEE5i:1E:f is, x 'QN5 xx , tx x xxxl xx xxx? x bkx xx X x x ,f,""Q Xx x x x x x -,SQ X X xx K x xxx X X X 5 U xx xxx . W.. :XS if llc W 3,353 iixllt- . N X . "' 'gd A .. was w x wax .WN lx' ..,.:. ,... - . .. -. . x., xb x. M iss' 0550- W q:' x "Mfrs-. J' 9 ,M --..:.,,,M 1:- RWRW1-MW -'--.. ,Q,gl1'.Sa"W'--t.. , P' .X -qasvfwor-w1'X"lX' 'v:-.t. 'NX sg- - 4- " - 81 - - x X4 I -. I X W- . l In 4 4 """" --211' '1:. fszlz-:-.-:liz .f:E:E:g:?:1E-.:I, .. s12S:ri:sisf:fs:1:2s:fs:fss5:5:2:s:1' "U 'SSE'IH55Lizieiiiiiiiiiifmi X f -' " fi ' K -Pb-:-:1:2:2:E:2:f:E:2gEgigI "" ' W- -:Z5.411.1.5.1.g.3!?:E3:3:fZ5:1'5':'7'5v1 - 5-.-, - ,se . W.-,f:g,:j.', 34,32 .ag z.-.,x::::q..3.:.,c' '.'-se:z:gs:z5.:A., M ' 'sz SRX?- wwkx -. Z A NK-5 'l' ..v.X5'? . v,, ...., ,ww W.,-. . ,.. I-.V w,Tr--+1-wav" -21: ...Q-:il 4:12521 I af V ' 0-ssijl 'J 5252... ...Mx-P-"Z ""' -1:52541-' :':"-' P1 'If 1 5. ,. 1 ,.-f' 1' ,pl ,. ,Z ,557 f K 'es n gill" if wr., ,, .,.-.. .M Ja. ff 4535? .W --.F ons -'N:jA1srwi: Top row: H.-x1.l.g Sxowg Pr1'1'1e1,' ,ATIIIERTUNQ 'l'o1s1cYg ljlI.l.lNKiS1 CARl.lSl.l'lQ l.om:1z. Mirlrilu rn-rv: llovlcvg KNilXX4l.P1SQ lJl.Alil'IQ NlAl'llilf'l"l4Q liommsg Hl'2NllRll'KQ fJl.MS'l'lCllQ Luwg Kim Nm: lfnltnm rn v, lufi In right: llkoolisg Mnluclsox, 1.3 Vos KAMV3 .'xI.l.liN, L.: How1c1.l.3 Kc1r:Ii1.ic1e,' VVlll'I'l-1, li.: l'.x1,1x1r:l:g Rico THE CAMERA CLUB Egbert W. Howell ,,.,.,. . Alexander S. Atherton Joseph W. Bailey. Jr. Robinson Billings F. 'llurner Blake, Jr. Laurence E. Brooks Robert E. Brown Hollis B. Carlisle B. Cramton Carrick Stewart Elting Edwin A. Parnell, Jr. Nils Plorman, Jr. Philip P. Hall, Jr, David S. Hendrick Carleton B, Hovey Prank B. Jewett, Jr Richard l.. Kenney Herbert E. Knowles Thomas H. Koehler Halsey B. Loder. Jr. Cutler R. Low, Jr. George Mabbett Richard F. Mason John A. Morrison -32- xxx, R. Secretary David L. Morse Robert W. Naramore Warren J. Olmsted Earl Palmer Henry L. Petri John H. Read Donald Ci. Robbins, Jr. Howard Ci. Rogers Randall W. Snow Charles W. Tobey, Jr. Jack R. Vos Kamp J. Bronson White l 1 Q V 5 Poms 'N' AFT-Q CAMERA CLUB HREE years ago M. de Beaumont, master of French at Tabor, attempted to form a camera club for the benefit of the boys interested in possessing their own pictures. His attempt was not, however, successful for the enthusiasm of the students was not sufficient. The club was abandoned temporarily. Last year Mr. Parr followed in M. de Beaumont's footsteps and re- established the club. The dark room which had been partially constructed in the basement of the main building was completed and stocked with chem- icals. Up to this time the club had had no formal status: but it was organized at this time and Halsey B. Loder. Jr., '31 was elected secretary. This proved a good stroke, for his father kindly presented the club with an enlarger. Great interest and eagerness to use this was displayed, and its difficulties were quickly mastered. Other intriguing forms of photography were studied including silhouette making. Mr. Parr has been highly instrumental in the great 'interest at present displayed by club members. I-Ie has given frequent exhibitions in the dark room and has done his best to make membership in the club a pleasure. This year the organization was carried on: and Halsey B. Loder, Jr., '31, again chosen secretary. .He resigned his ofiice, however, because of the work he was engaged in for the Fore 'N' Aft. W. Egbert Howell, '32, was selected to fill his place. Howell was undoubtedly well qualified for this position, for he was awarded first prize for the best technical work in last year's exhibition as well as being ranked second in two other divisions. During the fall the club worked under the handicap of not being able to operate fully, but after the Christmas holidays it became quite active and in- creased considerably in membership. The enlarger which Dr. Loder gave the club and the printer which Loder himself very kindly lent' the club were in constant use. Mr. Parkinson brought the organization a reproducing camera. A new feature was introduced, for the club undertook the taking of pictures of the Dramatic Club performances. The annual exhibition and competition for the best photographs was held with every member of the Camera Club striving to obtain a prize in one of the branches of the competition. There was a wide variety of pictures sub- mitted. These were all taken throughout the school year but covered a sur- prisingly large number of subjects. There was also a preliminary exhibition held mainly to arouse the interest of the members for the main contest. The editors of the Tabor Log and the 1931 Fore 'N' Aft are grate- ful for the pictures used and submitted by members of the Camera Club and especially for the campus and cruising views. -33- . .I ' 1 f' . ' nb - l E. 11,3 Jr-.N :.:'2rsrf:. .:s::s-515:55-:.-. --'----- ,Q Ng. '-:-:2:-:'-tb:-1-:SS-. ':r :s--- -v :-:-:IEEE-:-:-A:-. -2r1:e:1-155--:eff-'fSF:::2'-x5:?:1::r- -:rss34-'-fv:2-:mr-. -:-3:-:-:gziirlg:S:N'f:1:-S.2 :ig:5:2:1:? 'fgzfrifrt . . .X . - '-rs? " ':f:s5:5::: Q -:::::5:f:fg55g:i: ,P s-e:::: ' - -f :f":3I'2-:sw . -- """- x,, A .asm ,nf - wiv - .....,....-..,,, Q M - h..,,M " mmm .. 4 ..., ...N-XI., .,.,, I V B' K . JI'- " Mr:-..., QR, Waxman .NM W. :+T- QET N 94 H:-.. ""'x """""'Qf .N -5:2-' E-Q N fwfpyummw M -N'4. WHA ,.-, .W"'?. ' .,.,,., ' , .f ...,.,,..x4., ll VA.l. 'fu 4' nd,,12Fif"x'H --19011511.12 "N'fAFT 5 ..... 'V'- E AQJ3 A! K. 5 l l l ,Q Stamiiufl. lvft In right: Gllilll,P1liQ ROBINSONQ FARNUMQ SHERMAN, J.: UI.MsTr:u. H. . - er' .1 ,ga .. rf c l.-f:. Q' ,.,.,:15p: .. .. f - fini Edwm A. Parnell, Jr. -1:-.. N . 'sk Q-rzs:r:SE1:r:'g:1g Q. 1 Herbert B. Earnum, Jr. QR 4- -41 451- . , Robert M. Grrdler "1--rf-elli' ' 'l2i:ifisse"'f,,:Q:s2f2 , ""'f'5Eb -"'4?5"' ,. .... .f5'zisgxQ j ,- ,dwwwf -::,, jc-4. psy N.-:W K, 'size-Q 'ff '69-:sw aww- 'f51515:3:5 .f, .... I 'S - , , 'QS .40 ja 4 ff ,,.r""3i,v"' Sl'ut4'rI': FAlcNEI.I.,' Hmnmox WHEEL MEN Gold Wheels Red Wheels John B. Sherman Engineefs Propeller Miner G. Robinson Sanborn Brown -g4- , Lon. Norman H. Hodgdon, Jr. Cutler R. Low, Jr. Warren J. Olmsted b.f'fAN" Poms 'N' AFT'+ WHEELMEN WARDING insignia to those who have shown themselves to be of great service on the waterfront has proven to be a very excellent plan. This plan was first put into effect in 1929 when an organization known as the Wheel Men was formed. Those belonging are the true seafaring and hard- working type of boys who have obtained their quartermaster's or engineer's rating. The purpose of the organization is to give recognition where it is due and to strengthen the interest in waterfront' activities by putting the mar- ine-inclined on a par with candidates for athletic teams. There are various qualifications that one must pass in order to obtain his quartermaster or engineering rating. A red wheel, the quartermaster in- signia, is given to those who have completed two terms satisfactorily on the regular crew of the "Tabor Boy" or who have performed equivalent duties for a like period of time in the small boats and on the waterfront. A gold wheel is awarded to those who have served the school with especial credit in some nautical capacity beyond that for which a red wheel is awarded. A pro- peller. the insignia for the engineers. is given to any student who has served two successive seasons as engineer of the "Tabor Boy" or the motorboats. These ratings are given by the recommendation of the head of the nautical department with the approval of the student council. Norman H. Hodgdon, Jr., '3l: Herbert B. Farnum, '3l: Edwin A. Far- nell, '32: and R. Cutler Low. '32 are the only possessors of gold wheels. I-lodgdon has served as a member of the crew of the "Tabor Boy" for three terms and as first mate for six terms and one summer. Farnell has served as a member of the crew for three terms and as first mate for one summer: he is now second mate. Low has been on the crew for one summer and four terms: he has been second mate two terms. He has also been of invaluable service as racing master and manager of the small boats. Those who have been awarded a red wheel are Robert M. Girdler. J. Warren Olmsted, and John B. Sherman. Girdler, the youngest, a very responsible and dependable crew member, has served for five terms. Olmsted has sailed as a member of the crew for one summer and one term. Sherman was of inestimable service throughout the school year of '28 and '29. Miner G. Robinson has the distinction of being the only student now wearing the red propeller. He has served as engineer of the "Tabor Boy", "Friendship", and "Meg" for seven terms. He has also been of great service because of his work in conditioning the boat motors in the winter. The Wheel Men. along with those who are working for some rating. receive little personal glory. They derive their satisfaction from taking part in constructive work that requires a high order of courage, knowledge, and skill: and they are certainly to be congratulated. -g5- -ev' I S s . ,.,. . ,'I"liIlii". 'fIEf?ES:, -:..Q-sz-:-.-:-: x :- rel:-:r:2'2:21::-s, . .4-RQ 5E5E55E322555555:jigPf":EfE515EQfEEEEfSE2?3i . ng Q1-My ..w.-nslmf:-v.w.., var 'WN ,-,. --1 .. rs... " W" .- .:gr- w""'--...., ,gr me :E Q.....!aw+ '--Q.. --..,yNs.c.,,,. W... .. A '-Q., ' ' ifiifziiiig- ., K 4 's-, Q 5 I F Mi ,.,., Q 'Nr'- X ,mix 1 r .A Nam: -,A.---v-' A .,.,.,..,,... . 5-?gm2:hrss::':':'i':' K., ,,A, 1 .WM N wwf -'fx-.,k-at .-f""""'-.-" 'v .1 U Jr ,i """-, Q ',,,,::12'5Tuu ' M.-.'..,.A "f'1 .-fi" '-Q.. ff . ,X 1- : - ' ir ,un I -- Q F ow R JE 'N':gj.A F T .Jn Fuji mtv: Moss: Lowniaxg fiI.IFTON. .S'mfi'fl: lhvmarrinzsg RtlINlIlI'fRllI-IRQ I7.xurz1i'l"1g Bxzoxxx, R, SCI-ICDLARSI-HP TE!-XM At the beginning of Spring Term Robert S. Y. Clifton, Cum Laude John Lowdcn, Cum Laude X " ' Peyton H. Moss M "" " " - ----'-A :wif ....:.:'.x-:IW ....12ZiE2EQEfk-'i',,.,:.-Elffsgk' - Robert P. Brown Howard Ci. Rogers . W in-A-r':3":"JM i , Eugene P. Daggctt, Jr. R. Burton Rombcrgcr f H f-1s.'I.. - . ..f..+wWjI-- 'V I4 K Y -J, rf .f"? 1 86 - ,ff ,.. af' ..r-f' FORE 'N' AFT-- THE SCHOLARSHIP TEAM S an incentive to study and as a reward for good work, there is at Tabor a group called the Scholarship Team. This consists of those students who have received averages of eighty percent or better onthe monthly scholar- ship ratings. These boys have a variety of extra privileges which are not granted to the student body as a whole. Among these privileges are the wr' right to spend the study periods in the dormitory instead of the study hall. the privilege of starting on week-ends immediately after the last class on Friday afternoon, and many other little trips and extra activities. This year the members on the team have made some exceptionally high averages, and the membership itself has been quite large and well distributed among the various classes. This June marks the Hrst anniversary of the establishment of a chapter of the "Cum Laude Society" at Tabor. This is a national organization the mem- bership of which is composed of Seniors receiving honor grades for the year's work. It was founded at the Tome School in Maryland, and it operates on the same plan as the Phi Beta Kappa Society in colleges. Members of this so- ciety wear charms in the form of gold crosses inscribed with the words "Cum Q Laude", while the members of Tabor's Scholarship Team receive, gold medals bearing the Tabor seal. Both of these organizations provide a goal towards which the students may strive: and if it is finally attained, he has the material rewards of extra privileges as well as the satisfaction which comes from having achieved a coveted ,,,,,,,s objective. The friendly rivalries also that are the natural companions of such f competitive organizations are beneficial and extremely interesting to the stud- ents as a whole as well as to the individuals. It is certainly worthwhile to , ' T have these two organizations in the school, and it is also gratifying to notice how well the students strive to uphold and even to better- the scholastic stand- ings of both of them. Ziiiii ili is ,.., ..,. ' wa t.. ,... ,.,, . . gg r N- .D . - - QTN- Ni. X AN 'li 9' ,ff Z I x 7 rg E 1 we r s- 9 M' . S. 5."I:45'-122-'-o:::':g -.-:wx-: '-:-:-sg X .:T' 4 '. :-:-:-:Q.44-y-ca 's-:gr-.:: '11 -'Sify-. .':-N1h:?-S:t1:1'2fg:2g5kGE?2:1E23E1 4-""Z'.'.' .. . .-:v,4.ot.4,sx--,+. .- 'wt-.-.--an M wg., M.. .fv- frr.. ' .r:2"x'fsg.,1:w-::rp:1ss3:r,.z:-.:r:5 .. ft 42.2. f rr ,.?f2fMRr.afz..ma f+ BK--"" QQNNNM-N-.'. . v.-rf' 2: :- p9""T A -, .- .WM 1 -f-1'1'1'f:sgcfi's?6y3'2f3,,eafrN5.'i1' ww. ,,.vo09W" 'Wwoww 'I:2g::u 'Q-WNIL wmwijgifgssv- " 5...-,1.,"1-,f M-ff . 'lt "3.:iC-ef " ""'7T1-'B' ' --- .55,2-::::S5E5S'F2321""' ,. 2- 'IFV "IP . ,f .MN .HJ I, I af' I I-,,.f-if ,.. ,av if .,.M.ww,,v.,.,, 'jf' ffw--M-t .,.. ,M "' '--is-10111.12 "N:ffAFT TABOR ACADEMY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Association. J. Frank Kiernan, President. Maurice Makepeace, Vice-president. H. Edmund Tripp, Secretary-Treasurer preserving the friendship of school days The continued cooperation of all Association members, especially those of the younger classes, is the vital asset upon which this ideal depends. Five hundred and seventy-live members are on the enrollment records for the year 1930-31 in the fellowship of the Tabor Academy Alumni Associa tion. The enthusiasm in membership has shown marked increase each year and promises to continue more and more. An annual meeting and banquet reunion is held regularly at the Academy on the occasion of Commencement This year the date of this gathering is scheduled for June twelfth and should be a very representative event. Dues have been limited to one dollar per person for membership only. Two- dollars pays for membership and a year's sub scription to The Tabor Log, in which a special department is maintained in the interest of Tabor alumni. Each year at the regular meeting oflicers are elected to handle the yearly business of the Association. For the past three years -J. Frank Kiernan, '02, has been the president: Maurice Makepeace, '24 has held the oiiice of vice-president: and H. Edmund Tripp, '22, the secre t3.I'Y-t1'E3S11I'9f. - 3 3 - HE officers of the Tabor Academy Alumni Association wish at this time to congratulate the Graduating Class of 1931 upon having successfully completed its course of study at Tabor and heartily welcome each one to membership in the This organization was founded under the leadership of Reverend Frank H. Luce '84, in the year 1892. Its purpose has ever been "to cherish a spirit of interest and regard for the Academyamong its graduates and former pupils as an aid in J-'fM'7-Q-wf'fKR, UN Affx! I -JN 5 ml, K f f-NN x Q ff xx X kfgsf, T 5 fi 'X fx Q KXBX ,Syl XX ,ffvx ' A 'X ' 7 f NX K X ak Z gk , ix Lv . 5 , mx ' ,f-0 MQ X dy' Xffx? C K N--,wx W- - .S M., , m I 3 f- XX.,-XXW VM - xx 5, J w f Hyiigisgix Lf' Xwsm fins-Q, f- . ff, ' ' xx 1: -- Z QQ? ff' M L qgxnmqfz ,, -3 ' xg. 'N ""' "' Tl - ' fssffa' -21 1 L- Kx Nl? -,E Q-,Xxglcq Aj 'ii 'S X J: AN fi fx :X :QE-lj ' 'LN Ei .7 7411,- N N.,.w':b. - Qf --l fix ' ,Z .4-P , K'e ' fb- " A . , U fx ' A ' ' ' "' '4-l f ' ' f-"""xE?iN X if" , '-' -1 gf- Athlvtira 4. 1 ,, ,. . .-.-f., .-.-...-,4.-,-.-M I f, .,.. Q.-M. .. .,., im.. 4-" ' " !?""w WH-...Wu y,-A..:u i Wwmwm MN. K,-M-"'x,f"TT Edin, , . - la... ,dpll A! xxx W- 1- ,,,m'vg J, .. .. .Vx lf. .,....,.. , -',- 5, :ff ,T N F -:rzfr b 1 -Q-.PURE ,fAF'T 45. if lf Fish if ..,. F . .,.-a-"Ay Burk 1-mu, left lo Vlvjlllfl R. H1-ixmrm, q.b., l.,xmwN12R, r.l1.b., lVARAMORE, e., I'E,xnom', o., """X lioxrxllvli, e.. BIQANIUAR, lrlm. N' SLTITIIIT mrs: ATlIlCl!'l'llN. Soxlrxlriu, r.e., Krzxxrzv, l.t., li. flAlXlMUNS, lv. ii t., l.1'1'Tl.1-:F1El.lm, t. EQ Q.. l'1f:1l:r+i, t., Cflmslc, g., Buowx, Mgr. nf ' u lfmzzl wwzv: FARNL'M, g., l311.l.1Nrss, f.b., 'l'uoMl'suN, l.l1.b., Captain, lluvm, r.t.. l.lTT1.1cl1.xl.1z, Lg. 9 A Ou floor: jonxsroxl-T, c., XV14:1uucNl:.x'1'll, e. is--fr "4' " " ""' ,.,, Alexander S. Atherton Rrchard H. Henea e Robert W. Naramore 3525555251525riEfirE13EErEErE1ESErErEirE2ErEr , g Roblnson Brlllngs Carleton B. Hovey Edward T. Peabody cu Harvey W. Branigar, Jr. Ernest A. Johnstone J. Donald Peirce, Jr. M ,,,, - Robert F. Chase Richard L. Kenney Lawrence G. Sommer . . .,... v .,.. .,... ---- - - John T. Donahue Rrchard P. Lardner Frederrck E. Thom son ., ,, ,.e.. .P'-M13-':sfgg5?f':':5::5Q,.? , ' p Herbert B. Farnum, Jr. Albert B. L1ttleHeld Remald Werrenrath, Jr. Elwin T. Gammons Robert L. Littlehale, Jr. Sanborn C. Brown ' 4,3 ""' """Muw 'C :T ,firms TWV .-.-. f4fs:rE" " -.::E5QgQ55E: s.:' -. ii? w' ir-ions, 'N' AFT-- FOOTBALL GREAT problem of team possibilities confronted the head football coach, M-r. Leavitt, as he launched the 1930 program. There was but one letterman, Fred Thompson, in a squad of much green material. Thompson was elected to the captaincy and led his rapidly developing eleven through a real schedule, concluded with five victories and three losses. Relations were opened for the premier encounter with the Loomis Institute team at Tabor's field on October 4. Right tackle Peirce's interception of an incomplete Loomis pass led to Captain Thompson's touchdown and drop- kick point, the only scoring for either side. Tabor's eleven decisively outplayed the visiting Pomfret outfit by a score of 16-0 in its second game the following Saturday. The Tabor captain's work was again preeminent. Thayer Academy furnished the opposition for October 183 and the home team fell before a hard onslaught on Hoyt Field, scoring nothing to Thayer's 15 points. Entering its fourth contest a week lateri Tabor regained its football "sea legs" as it closed in on the St. George's team with a l3-6 final on the Newport school's moist gridiron. Thompson and Donahue did the scoring for Tabor. Tabor defeated a lightweight but hard-fighting Falmouth eleven on October 3l at Marion by the count of 21-0. On the defense for Tabor the Hawaiian trio of Atherton, Johnstone, and Braley together with Werrenrath featured. Most outstanding in the game's events was Thompson's seventy yard dash for the first six points. Branigar shared honors with Tabor's captain in the scoring. In a Thursday game on November 6 the Tabor aggregation journeyed to Cambridge to compete with Browne and Nichols: Tabor's eleven scored a 13-7 victory on a windy field. Receiving a kick on his own 15 yard line, Captain Thompson made a spectacular run for a touchdown in the second per- iod. After volleying up and down the field a few times, during the latter part of the game, Billings secured the second six and Lardner the last point. Well fatigued after the Browne and Nichols contest, Tabor's gridders met a strong Dartmouth Freshmen "B" team on the'Saturday following on the home field. Tabor scored nothing to Dartmouth's 31. November 15 had been set aside as the high-water mark for Thompson's sturdy eleven: but when that day came and the team visited Moses Brown at Providence, things didn't "click" according to expectation. It was a close, hard-played game and resulted in the home team's favor 7-6. Fighting out the last game in a career of much gridiron fame at Tabor, Captain Thomp- son's play was of the best. Twenty men received their "T's" and gold footballs while there were six numeral awards among the seniors. -91- ,ft I ss, few ..- 1 - .. 5' ' ii" V AAI. , ,,,.. ,,.,...W..,. NN-W jf' Www gwf A N. ,, ILL, MM . .... A , at '- .,,Wf.-'N ., um un 46' :ff -l. -cg., . 1 J... . I ,....,..,., nib 'A..A H .A-..Nz. Y f l,.,.. , -, '-"' --519 U R is "N',ffA FWT Epi! Q' If ..,.,., . i X .,,.,.. . '0--.E-I K. ,W Hack fore, Iefl to riylgf: MASON, l.f.h., VARNEY, o.r., CARI.ISl.l'f, l.h.b., CARRKK, r.h.h., X XX. C1.1i-'ToN, c.. J. SHERMAN, f.h., Eul.r:sToN, g. lfrmzl rfrzv: l.. ALLEN, Mgr., Rvnriia, i.l., Rumi, o. l., Captain Rl'IliYli, r.f.lJ., VV:-LHSTER, r.h.l1 Y l'll-2Ml'llII.I., i.r. f i ' N 3 .sir sm:- .x. SCCCER A A'ff Hollis B. Carlisle Philip S. Hemphill B. Cramton Carrick Richard F. Mason Robert S. Y. Clifton John H. Read , 4'i: Willis E. Egleston Tappan S. Reeve ilqi' 4,,,, Herbert E. Ryder af .... . ,.,, .,... ,,.., , W' pf - 92 - John B. Sherman Kenneth W. Webster XValter R. Varney Lawrence T. Allen, Jr Wo W"K"'tx Poms. 'N'AFT-f SOCCER HE 1930 soccer season at Tabor was started with five lettermen returning to support a stronger eleven than had reported for several years. Coach Parr was prepared to produce a squad of victors under Captain Tappan Reeve. Out of seven games played four were substantial victories, one a tie, and two defeats. Loomis Institute at Windsor, Connecticut, was the first opponent on the schedule on October 4: and the Tabor team succeeded in eking out a 3-2 win. Ryder, Hemphill, and Clifton scored Tabor's points. The next game on October ll was with the powerful Andover team on the Marion field. Despite a rugged defense, Tabor gave away to a 2-0 setback. Another hard-played game at Worcester Academy the following Wednes- day found Tabor's aggregation still losing, 2-1. The one Tabor point was made by Clifton. . Getting back into its winning stride, the Tabor soccer eleven gained a 2-1 victory over Deerfield's representatives on October 18 at Tabor. Clifton was the scorer for Tabor in this game: and the play of Captain Reeve and Mason, together with Carrick's great booting, made the goalie's work less pressing. Two weeks of scrimmage followed the Deerfield encounter: at the end of this time the Tabor team made its journey to Dartmouth College produc- tive by defeating the 1934 booters by 2-l. The first goal was made by Ryder, and the second was shot in by Clifton: the work of the team as a unit however, was the secret of Tabor's success. Scheuler, a Tabor regular of last year's soccer eleven. played a good game for Dartmouth Freshmen. After another week of hard, steady practise, the Harvard Freshmen team at Cambridge was tied by Tabor by a score of 1-l. Well executed passing ended with Hemphill's score for the only Tabor point. The player excelling in the contest was Egleston who defended Tabor's goal in stalwart fashion. With a 2-1 count over St. George's, Tabor completed its soccer season at Newport on November 15 on one of Rhode Island's traditional rainy- weather days. Ryder's blocking of a clearance kick in the second quarter turned into a score. but it was the charging goal shot by Read that decided the game in the favor of the Tabor eleven. T Mr. Parr expressed much satisfaction with the outcome of the season, for Tabor attempted a schedule out of its class and successfully carried it. Captain Reeve commendably led his followers throughout every minute of the season: his defensive work was consistently invaluable to his team. As manager of the soccer squad, Lawrence T. Allen, Jr., proved to be most capable in every way. Letters and gold soccer balls were received by thirteen men, and three seniors obtained their 1931 numerals. -93- ,1- ff -5 i ,.... ff N , if s. 5 ' 3' " . 'f l rs ... ,N ' ' x wuM'3'-we s "" u..,:3k if-. m":r.sf-M-.. " --. 1 '- :::::r- 3. X 'Y i MM 'N'- ff? , 5 My . 9' ,.-.s . , --v""'W""""'-w N.. .w..,,..,,..v?f 17' xmvw G JJ, ,if A-.-e.,.,,vV.w'+'-' In NNd,,,adFp f,,,,.,,....mf 1 ww. M,,. ,, ,.-.- . .,,- ,A,, f g,...,..W..f ,,5g, ..,is,.,5 K' .ffimrr ,NMu.:..... ---112' ons " 'H,flAFT 2. 1' Standing, lrft to right: KRAEUTER, Mgr.g WERRENRATH reserve, BAy1.1Es c.g WQLFE, reserve. Seated: CARRICKV. l.g.g BRANIGAR, 1.f.g Laptam DANELY, r.f.: MORRISON, J., r.g.g SOMMER, r.g. Ak: f ,Y BASKETBALL f' A Harvey W. Branigar, Jr. Joseph W. Danely Reinald VJerrenrath, Jr. Harry L. Bayhes, Jr. John A, Morr1son Paul H. Wolfe . . B. Cramton Carrrck Lawrence G. Sommer Roger W. Kraeuter - Q -- - 2 '- . ::'...1'. Y" .43 I .X Mg -r H - ,1f':,.:,,,A:,1.---2-.2 +5415 ""'L.w.'m-gfggwf fag- . ,,...f::fs 3 1, . ..:.4:-q.f-I,'f'- 5" ,. w+x4gw' "Es: wif- Q21 ff' ...xffeilirylf 3? 5' W 94 .59 .- ' ' o-4' ,QV Es, 'X F on E 'N' AFT-- BASKETBALL ANDICAPPED by having no lettermen back from last year's team and a majority of new material to work with, Mr. Boothby entered upon his second season of coaching at Tabor. The steadily improving five com- pleted its work with a record of eight wins and three setbacks out of the eleven major undertakings, ten of which were played on the home floor. Joe Danely, a new boy, was elected captain of the team. Manager Roger Kraeuter and nine players received letters. and two seniors earned their numerals. , A The first contest found Tabor's team on January 17 submitted to a 34-16 drubbing by the better-organized Tufts Freshmen five. Sommer and Brani- gar were the leading Tabor scorers. The next encounter a week later saw a revised and improved Tabor line- up in action as it defeated the Milton Academy quintet by 19-16 on the Hoyt Hall floor. Seventeen of the points scored for Tabor were made by the spec- tacular shots of Captain Danely while Branigar was responsible for the re- maining two. Two Wednesday afternoon games on January 28 and February 4 res- pectively resulted in decisive victories as Tabor defeated Falmouth High, 41-6, and Bridgewater High, 30-20, both at Marion. Scoring 21 to St. George's ll points on January 31 at home in its fifth game, Tabor's Hve proved itself a superior playing team. Especially outstand- ing was Carrick's defensive work, which was an undisputed feature through- out the entire season. Branigar and Sommer were the two highest scorers. On the following Saturday Tabor's quintet fell before the Phillips And- over team which forged rapidly ahead in the second half. The game ended, Andover 36, Tabor 20. The Tabor scoring leaders were again Sommer and Branigar. With Captain Danely as high point man Tabor's five was on its feet again four days later when it set back the Fairhaven High team 32-18. The season's pinnacle was reached in the Amherst Freshmen game at Marion on February 14. This was the most exciting and closest contest which the Tabor quintet entered: the final count was 23-21 with the home, team ahead. Captain Danely's seven free throws featured: in the game, and 'J. Morrison gained distinction in scoring. i A sluggish Tabor team the following week went down before the M. I. T. Freshmen, 31-16. The basket-shooting of Branigar and Sommer led Tabor's scoring again. The only game away from home was the one at Pomfret School: it closed the basketball season for Tabor on February 28. The first half of the game ended with a close score, but Tabor stepped ahead after the intermission to outscore the opponents by 35-18. Performing one of his finest basketball games, Captain Danely led Tabor scoring: Carrick featured . on defensives. .95- Q ff r""'i if ' 5' 5, "gee-f-s::.:.. Iisfiisis.. Psisiigiea.. '-:f15:5I3:k5:':Ig.,.N:qQ:QSE1':g. lzk - Q:f'E3:i:-:-. -2-s:r:1s:2-2:2::'-2::,'-:1:::5-:x-:QQ .':::1f:'.:: :E-5:51 .- - , gg .,..,.,...,,.,. Q .,.,.. . -:Q-ze-:-:.f.:::-:is-.-:-:els-:-:-:rp-. 1.5:1:-:-...I-222.-5:2 6 1535git!r:?5Sf25r?ff:f1':5:1s:. " 'Sri1rE1.rf'1:5:5:5-'-:.,. ,.-.. x N X X X X XX SMX A X k X 13:53. .g '- X .1 ifiilililiriiiiuztrrf-. ,, ' 1--I-2. ' KN, b -..-.-..-.- s. ., .g.,5.:s.., . NIB Q iiE:f:f:Q:. .:.,f" - - T? ""'W:..,,, Q . .... .., ""1""-f s -f:iEEq2 I. N Q ,A .... MW - '-"' ' "'Mf?""""'W'w"N A M.. 'WMWM-.,, .. yxg-fl I NN Mww,w.-. I I WM 1-.,v.,:k mlgapf Q. .wr "x- X .,f ' he ,:A- fr fr- -0 ""'- - .,... Ss., rv' Af' xr -M '--f J ff ' A JF,uJG7,.. 1 2 " 'O F Q JR. JE 5 il! A F 'IP Z 'V'- f , 5 2 fwm... , Standing, left fo right: Hr:MPH1LL, Mgr.g CLIFTON, 40 yard dash and 3-00 yard rung LOWDEN, x. 1 600 yard rung KENNEX', shotputg S11rRMAN, J., 600 yard rung SHAY, shotput. Scared: LARDNER, 40 yard clash, 300 yard rung CUNNER, 1000 and 600 yard rung MASKTN, high 1 -4' jump, hurdlesg Captain L1TT1.EF1la1,l1, high jump, hurdles, shotputg 'PEABOI1Y, hurdles, 40 yard ' dash, 300 yard rung WoonMAN, 1000 yard run. 1, 5 J . -'fl ew- . . Robert S. Y. Chfton Albert B. Llttlefielcl James B. Woodman, Jr. Rlchard P. Lardner Rlchard F. Mason Ph1l1p S. Hemphrll Edward T. Peabody "Nil ---' 35? 5m"EE4N?3'553f1' .4 4:5553 ,:.-.'f':'z53?a'fgf?f2?C' 9 ' .Q .E-A Mn-w,.a-, '7' .wit -5553 ,t " ,.....MWT55-'QF -:QSEEQQQ-1 ,55 -,-, :,,.' -'4 , ,,.,fl'5'f"l I '-aww? .. - its Bonn 'N'AJE'1l'-Q TRACK OUR dual meets and two joint school meets were scheduled for the track team as Mr. Talbot started training his squad which included but two of last year's lettermen for the 1931 season. Tabor's trackmen went to Roxbury Latin for their opening meet on January 24 and returned defeated 345-28M under exceedingly cold con- ditions for outdoor work. Clifton gained a second place in the 40 yard dash and broke loose for a first in the 300, and Orr captured third position in both events. In the 1000 Woodman ran a good race for second place. Captain Littlefield was Tabor's outstanding man, taking a second place in the 45 yard hurdles and tying for first in both the shot put and high jump. Mason tied with him in the latter, and Kenney split honors with a Roxbury man for third in the shot put. The next meet was at home, the undisputed high point of the whole season, with Tabor defeating Moses Brown, 36-27, in a series of exciting events on February 7. The 40 and 300 were won by Clifton with Lardner finishing third in the second race. Egleston and Woodman took second and third places respectively in the 1000 for Tabor. Shay put the shot the farth- est, and Captain Littlefield ended third in that event. The latter trackman got another third in the hurdles and tied for second in the high jump: which was won by Mason, who in turn placed second in the hurdles. In the 600 Connor was second and Heneage third. On the following Saturday Tabor sent a relay team composed of Mason, Lardner, Littlefield, and Clifton to the B. A. A. Schoolboy meet in Boston. The team, living up to the laurels won' by the 'previous year's men, easily de- feated both Roxbury Latin and Browne and Nichols in the triangular feature, accomplishing the fast time of Z minutes, 20 2X5 seconds. Tabor's trackmen were swamped by the superior Noble and Greenough team 44--19 in a contest on February 21 at Dedham. Second positions were gained in both the 40 and 300 by Clifton, and Peabody tied for first in the hurdle event. The 1000 yard run found Woodman finishing third, and Mason and Captain Littlefield placed first and second respectively in the high jump. The concluding event on the Tabor schedule was the participation in the Private School Meet at Harvard. Not up to its usual standard and partly crippled, the Tabor team was able only to get a second place by Captain Little- field and a fourth by Mason in the running high jump. Of the high scorers for the season, Captain Littlefield, Clifton, and Mason led the list. Littlefield and Clifton each recorded 24 ,points to the 16 countered by Mason: Shay and Woodman came next with five points apiece. Philip S. Hemphill kept the home board track in the best of condition and managed the team commendably. The Tabor Athletic Association awarded seven letters and Eve sets of numerals this year. -97- i i F I '.v ..,. ' No . '.5:5:5g5::s31:5::.-'-.::'-1535:-. -.win-. webs.. X-mas:-1.5-M. .- xlrqxe: " ::::gy-reewrs:-. X .. X X .4 N-:cl:ers-.ERR-'cf'Q:-:-:-:f. -r-:-:--eI-:-:f:-:f:i+I:- 353.:Qq::qgQq:-RNw:-::-:-x,Q:v-:Q-: -I-:gmt-:-:-. 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"""w,,x , ' ff fu -r IMF I J!f,,..,..W F, . -...ip O'R.,E s"N:jfQ1s'+'iv Standing, Irft lo right: POTTER, 1'.'w.g LANE, l.d.g WAY, l.W.g LODER, Manager. Svatvd: VVHITNEY, g.g GAMMONS, E., l.d.g Captain THOMPSON, c.g LITTLEHAIL, r.d.g BILLINGS, g. HOCKEY Robinson Billings Robert L. Littlehale, Jr. John S. Way Elwin T. Gammons Charles E. Potter Joseph W. Whitney, Jr. Andrew W. Lane Frederick E. Thompson Halsey B. Loder, Jr. -93- E-X. HOCKEY HE beginning of the 1931 hockey season presented a brilliant outlook as good ice appeared, but after a brief period of practise the team found itself handicapped by traditional poor ice conditions. Under the excellent coaching of Mr. Keith, however, the small group of players developed into a rugged team that sped through a commendable though perhaps a not too successful season. Of the five games in which it contested, the Tabor sextet emerged with two victories, one tie, and two defeats. According to schedule the season was opened by a game with Browne and Nichols, played at the golf range rinks in Quincy instead of at Cambridge due to weather difficulties on January 17. The battle ended a scoreless tie. The week succeeding was marked by a contest at Marion with a team made up primarily of Tabor alumni. led by Dick Miner, '27. The Academy team won, 3-2. All three of the varsity's points were made by Captain Thompson whose playing was exceptional: two goals were scored by the Alumni. Tabor's next encounter ended in a defeat as the Governor Dummer sex- tet scored a 3-2 victory over the home team on January 31 on the Marion rink. Captain Thompson and Gammons shared equally in the scoring for Tabor. Outclassed by a much superior team, Tabor submitted to a 4-0 set- back at Pomfret School on February 7, while poor weather caused the scheduled Worcester Academy game to be called off a week later. In a fast game at the Providence Arena, February 21, the Tabor sextet completed its season by outplaying the Newton Country Day School aggregation by a score of 2-0. True to form, Captain Thompson was responsible for both goals, driving the puck into the cage for his second one in the final three seconds of play. Billings, a very valuable man the entire season at goal, played a notable game for Tabor. ' With three lettermen and a squad composed largely of last year's reserves, Mr. Keith met favorable conditions for developing a hockey team for the sea- son. Never utterly discouraged by weather problems or misfortunes, the sex- tet maintained excellent spirit under its captain, Fred Thompson. Three in- dispensable defence men were Littlehale, Gammons, and Lane: while Captain Thompson and Way carried the burdens in the center and wing positions respectively. The work of Billings at goal was a great stronghold in the Tabor ranks. A most efficient and satisfactory hockey manager was Halsey B. Loder, Jr. Eight men in all played enough to merit letters: the manager was also awarded one, and one senior received his numerals. -99- 'Y' ! re' NN ff, if Wm X XS XXX NXKXSQAX -599 X NSN XX x sz SSN XXX 52551:-1 - .X- :::::s1.-. '- .. .A soc- -s. 'Mk' SIQEXIQS:-.QQQQQQ QSQSIIQEAQ ' " A "IM W'-"'-N. C-.Vx N-'Qc Serb- 'E-es:35a2?19EX:-- -.X I-N ana" .K+:ort.N'5x:s-kferslk Nm. ex ..f-WSI-'.w .. "fl'iQ5:P 11-M- xw X-.N-. v.: 'rf ' ..,....... c 5-29. - H " , . ., A ...XM ..w,... N, Nm J h wM. ..., ,J ex S an Nw -T'::..,,mggXy saNigiENNxxst.r. E """'u 'wg' I. f'4',,,,swi' xy... Xxx xh ln", Xxx N ., . X . 5' I. 'Ns f-'X N lg I .mu i .5 5 ,f 'lf I ,,.- ' , 1 -wks, Y' 7:-5-.'+.'E7:"i:3?CQ-S.,. R Q- Q 1 s ' ,-.44-1.-Q-.-. o. -43. - -. ,E . .1-. N-,.-X. .-.., wg w- 1 kv -1 z. -. g. A H'-Rzx Q1 -.'- -A547739 ,, . ,et NASA s. cs 4 R .- .-a"Y5WE':'i,' 5 ' ,:.?:22i . ww 4 ' -Rfssalssuwkge Q..-Q -N-, ..-.'i'?"1 R. 1- 4, -1' - A-A' r. 4, .. v .+: ' 'JH ' me H., -L fsxwsa- '-mx: -' ., -v 'Z' " .sR.+'--f1.- 2450. -: ,Q -- , .,..v. X,-4-' 1.--f "?33,.f'?N"'j:'r,,s:.s-.o5g,c,L. S5-,as mawv' MS My fwrmk vgW,. 'fww-www 2:12. -Jjm Qsix "iz: ,,,..s-.xffiv A NWSQ ,ff '55z:s:E-. ...M-W'i-A-" ,1gQ.5:g:5. "j:,w "Ml 5525553::.,.,.,.,.,:::,:g.r? --:sz5ggaz:1 1-f-"'-- 42:2 J ff - -.N ,. Lv an .1 . . :Q , M. .-.Chg 1 W ef e fp A . mu Qqm gt' Jmlzl w!,,,v"""'w.-J. M.: I xifsl ii --F o1n..1s:-'NLfAF'r O. Fay Allen, Jr. Roy F. Bergengren, Jr, Robinson Billings B. Cramton Carrick Willis E. Egleston Sianding, left to right: VARNEY, Mgr., WHEELER, o.f. 81 c., P. GAMMONS, i.f., CARRICK, c, VVRIGHT, p., EGLESTON, p., POTTER, 3rd b. Sitting: HENEAGE, s.s., MoRR1soN, Zb., LITTLEHALE, c., E. GAMMONS, Capt., l.b., WARNER p BERGENGREN, r.f., .ALLEN, l.f. BASEBALL Edwin T. Gammons Peter T. Gammons Richard H. Heneage Herbert E. Knowles Robert L. Littlehale, Jr. John A. Morrison ' - 100 - ff' .1-P' Charles E. Potter Walter R. Varney Douglas F. Warner Morton Wheeler Donald C. Wright l FORE'N'AFT-- t .Q BASEBALL ABOR'S baseball season opened with but four lettermen returning, a quan- tity of green material, and a condition in regard to the team's coaching. This latter complication was remedied, however, when Mr. Lillard engaged Mr. Henry Gero of New Bedford, a former professional, who has a great deal of skill with boys to drill the Tabor nine on the real tactics of the game. Mr. Lillard too, has been on the field directing the team in many ways. I In developing the varsity team and getting as many boys into the game asipossible, many combinations have been tried. Captain Elwin Gammons has been holding down first-base position, with Dick Heneage at short-stop: while Carrick has been doing most of the catching with Billings at his old post in the outfield. Competition has been hot for the other positions onthe team among the new men and some of last year's second string. Steady work by Potter should gain him a position in the infield: Egleston, Wright, and Warner are by far the best of the pitching aspirants. With a little luck they should do well. Fay Allen also is shaping up as a fine possibility in the out- field. One shift in the combination brought Littlehale an opportunity to demonstrate his ability as a catcher. He did well enough to be installed in the berth, but, unfortunately, he received a smashed hand in a practice session and may be out for the greater part of the season. To date several practice games have been played in which there was more coaching than playing so the results cannot be tabulated accurately. They served merely to accustom some of the new men to position play, and to give the coaches a better line on their material. The results of these contests, however, point to fair prospects for a successful season. The following schedule has been arranged by Walter Varney, '32. April 25 Milton Academy at Milton. May 2 Pomfret School at Pomfret. May 9 Noble and Greenough School at Dedham. May 16 Moses Brown School at Marion. May 23 St. George School at Newport. May 27 Fairhaven High School at'Fairhaven. May 30 Belmont Hill School at Belmont. June 12 Alumni at Marion. -101- --'-V" . ,,...m., I 3 s - x X X X Nz.: Q Q KN x X xi 0 Xiu A , ,xg X s x X X Ng xicw 3, -- sax Ecu:-kgws rzqr'-355:25 wss:is1fsk-:SQ-swsb2:2 as-IS: x.5.QQi.- -, -was-. K ,gg Jw ASQ x5x ss ry wx XX X xy X xg DXSOWFQN xg: A ,Qu xi -x X . 5 ..- ' ..... r .... ' ' .. ...., .. I sf N. .,.. -.M N ,. -N. " . :::5:g::Ng ' 4 is 'Q Nm .emu T--11. .t. 9 -4 r c "Xs- x5kc-, Vx' r ,, ...., . - ., . xx .b N"Q.'9- "f"'--X . N -.4-M.-s V jf' ,sg rx ls, . . x V. ...H-S w- 37. ,ar xx . f,,..r1' 3 ,1 x x ': Qi: 1121, if .s ., f+ Q-,. wks , t X' x w. H Y fm Nxxlv cm ? x 'te izfi its ' 'ry N H xx "'x ...., W... . .- v - .. -FEM' N xt. N N t QQC's??gQ,i ' fit .. 0 stveguw-x V N Q me x k .1 3 .. "'- F' t V I K ty, c -- ' MW ,mguew " V "if-11... ,,,1-,ex'f""" .,,Q'+-ii 'ZEQEQiQE,. ,.....-vwwln-' .. 'f55E:E5E5E ""'A fm-- ..-:rs:'r:'-" " "21sg':f:2+ - ef... rl' ff", i" .: ...--"J" .Wy ,X 'M fm- J J .f-'5 --F 01112 'NQCRFT Standing, left to right: MACLEOD, bow 3rd crew, SHAY, two 3rd crew, LANE, three 3rd crew ATHERTON, stroke 3rd crew, O'LMSTED, bow 4th crew, LEAVITT, two 4th crew, TAYLOR, R., three 4th crew, REEVE, stroke 4th crew. Sitting: WERRENRATH, bow Znd crew, HOVEY, stroke Znd crew, ELTING, three 2nd crew, BRANIGAR, two 2nd crew, FARNUM, Capt., bow lst crew, KENNEY, two lst crew, LITTLEFIELD, three lst crew, JOHNSTONE, stroke lst crew. On floor: CLOUTER, cox 2nd crew, WALDO, cox 4th crew, Niuzs, Mgr., HENDRICK, cox 3rd crew, HEMPHILL, cox. lst crew. CREW Carleton B. Hovey Ernest A. Johnstone Richard L. Kenney Andrew W. Lane John C. Leavitt Albert B. Littlefield Robert B. MacLeod Louville F. Niles James W. Olmsted Tappan S. Reeve John L. Waldo, Jr. William H. Shay Richard H. Taylor Reinald Werrenrath, Jr. Alexander S. Atherton Harvey W. Branigar, Jr. Homer Cloutier Stewart Elting Herbert B. Farnum, Jr. Philip S. Hemphill David S. Hendrick -102- x.f"fM .Fon 15: 'N' AFT-Q CREW ITH seven four-oared crews on the waters of Sippican Harbor, Mr. Beebe set forth upon another season this spring. During the winter months about thirty-six men reported for conditioning on the rowing machines in the shell room at the Hoyt Hall. Of last year's varsity lettermen returning are Captain Farnum, Littlefield, and Johnstone. Kenney of the third four a year ago has qualified for the other position in the first boat: and that third crew's coxswain, Hemphill, is well adapted to the steering ropes. The second crew involved more competition in its composition. As in former years the first crew is composed of heavy oarsmen, and the second is a lightweight crew. Following a winter of competition for the respon- sible office, Louville Niles has been elected the crew manager. About two and one half weeks of experience on the water determined the starting fours for the big schedule. The Springfield Technical High School representatives visited Marion for the opening race of Tabor's season. The first crew performed perfectly and rowed to an easy victory. At the start the Tabor crew gained the ad- vantage over the Springfield shell and steadily increased its lead until the race ended with a good three shell lengths of open water between the two boats. The race between the second crews resulted in a closer victory for the home men, but one no less interesting and encouraging than the first. As the Tabor boats went onto the water, the first crew consisted of Captain Farnum in the bow seat: Kenney at number two: Littlefield at the number three oar: John- stone setting the stroke: and Hemphill, coxswain. In the second shell was Werrenrath, bow: Branigarf in number two: Elting at three: Hovey strok- ing: and Clouter doing the coxswain's duties. The remaining contests of the season can only be mentioned here as the Fore 'N' Aft goes to press at this time. On May 2 Choate School's crews, Hrst and second fours, are to be met at Wallingford, Connecticut: and one week later will see the first three Exeter Academy crews against' Tabor's oars- men. The week-end of May 16 promises a treat for the first eight men at least when they will make a trip to New York. They will participate in a race with the Columbia University Freshmen and Kent School eights on the Harlem River course in the afternoon. The Tabor crewmen will return to the four-oared shells during the next week and meet Pomfret at Marion, end- ing the season as in previous years. The first eight-oared crew will enter the annual Harvard Regatta at Cambridge on May 30 as the .season's finale. -103- "V" f., . i fi X1 x wx 3 X x Fa ns' X wifi? x5 2 , E, Till' .,., M ........ .. :M S X N -wwf, I .g of r 3.4. ,h 'X " TSX. 1.f'sI5.- . ru X . , , . xl. :Xia QQ... '. ..: Ryu' -.RN . ., x.j:j ., - ' "H, -, K- in - c:::::c'-- -: . -.cs ..... . ,QSi:w:r5:a::::r:f-D Q .. 9.-. K N.:gg...5-:.-1:.sgf-f'-:-sc:-it'.'::rrI., fi5-1:W--.4423-9.-r'S:s'tw .Q ...,.- 2.3-h..f..... 5'iQfN'Q3"-r x .-:-r.- Q--et -re ...Q .... .51 Nctt-Q. :P-X-ad' ' Q' 55.9 Qlws 1 a... r "xx t .. I , ...V 'va-vw. N-.JN--K 5-. gf wx 5.4, n .X U llt., K , x xi, i 5 I .czfifzfiffiig - xx 'N'- x 'TX 5 , ,Q K 5 'X 1 . . 5 -. fIE:f':55.55- - 1- " E a - 5 X' Q ,P .Egg-'S' , ,Xa me ' P 55 Q . . iw e N X ig. Q X 3, 5 .5. 5:6324 9 gk 42215 S x 'bv -5- ,.zNQxC, S X wi .. on "' 9533.215 M :Q fs ggi! K vm ggi 5 .. X N ,..5 .. awe 5"' - 535-A ' --'- f . ,,.. ,-. - '55, 1 T it , ,..- ,, ':5.5 .,..-.w""'l A 2532- ,, 'Wig 1-v""" 5555555 HK! ...- -gf '55ff555?5. 5:17 ' ,.- -55555525252 ,-W" '5:f55:2" ' ' ' 1, F rf -' 4 ,, N..-"T,f""A , . af' .f-1" vw .. ma. t WMWNWW Mxpgqgwmv , 'qu ' - .-.5 ..,,,.-, , ,,,. . vw ,Maw . .iffy i, "' JF-f H . .-W 5-Q11-1' ons 'Nlf,fAFT Left to right: DONAI-IUE, Mgr., TABER, THOMPSON, TOBEY, Capt., CLIFTON, LOWDEN, SHERMAN, J., BAYLIES, SHERMAN, G. TENNIS Harry L Baylies Jr. John Lowden Richard D Taber 'I . Y. C1'f n Gordon R. Sherman Frederick E. Thompson Robert S 1 to John T. Donahue John B. Sherman Charles W. Tobey, Jr. -104- Fone. 'N' AFT-- TENNIS , ENNIS has been rapidly becoming more prominent in the list of Tabor athletics as each year, passes. Although still rated as a minor sport, the team this spring promises to make the game more popular than ever. Mr. Boothby is again doing the coaching and has a large and formidable squad under him this year. Three of last year's lettermen are back and the new material is very promising. Captain Tobey is playing his usual good tennis as are Clifton and Thompson. John Lowden is one of the new men and is challenging the veterans for position. Two close runners-up are John Sherman and Gilbert as the iirst weeks of practise on the well-conditioned courts have indicated. Several preliminary matches were held prior to the first scheduled one on April 25, when the Thayer Academy players visited Tabor. This match resulted very decidedly in the home team's favor. The most spectacular con- test was furnished in the singles when Lowden finally conquered his oppon- ent. His first set was 10-8 in his favor and the second easier, at 6-1. Captain Tobey proved the better man in his match with 6-4, 5-7, and 6-4 as his sets. The work of Thompson was not pressing as he took his match, 7-5, and 6-1. Both sets of Clifton's matches were 6-3 for him. In the doubles, Lowden and Clifton won 3-6, 6-2, and 6-1, while Thompson and Tobey made theirs in 4-6, 6-0, and 6-4. h Thayer's match is the only one available for report here. Manager Donahue carefully prepared a schedule for the netmen who are headed for an unusually fine season. On May 2 a match with the Loomis Institute repre- sentatives will be held at Marion: St. Marks at Groton is to be the next event L' 'fv' ,af K' I Q on the ninth. The Harvard Second Varsity will visit at Marion on May 16. I The following week the squad goes to Rivers School in Brookline: then is a U, , Wednesday match on the twenty-seventh at St. George's School in Newport, X Rhode Island. Worcester Academy at Worcester is scheduled for May 30, and the season closes on June 6 when the Pomfret delegation journeys to am, , gfbss. 53235455523555525,Er:Er5?E5i'E'15Er1- -E25:3ZfEjE5'313::55igE'g.. Marion. .,...,... efq: ::m. sw- rr ----' " TCS' s X - 105 - :l S . 45. Mx. ..... if 2 I' Q it 'YQ 6 I ,. .... .XR X Ns 5- 5 1 ' :fix 1 61255252 -'-- -' I -a wvafaif vaww-,g .. ' ' .35'3:5":5""73-'Q'2u'X':A311 Henry- 5 1.5 6.1 f- Q Q3x-3.i:ii?39gmjgggZ3-+- " ::::.. '- ' '-"' Y- 75" ' .' f"5"E qu. ff-""""'7,-1-"""""""""'w.M W ww ".. Y-'P Sf' ' Www' V J,.,mf-f""'14 A,.,r"""'-'-.L,,3'l q M .. ' ' f"f"' r!yf,..N...v... AMX W'MW',,.-.,, JEL K " .-:V5'35'u In NH.. -MIPURE ' L,fAF'T HENEAGE, H., .AxLT, DANELY, Hoon, Capt., ROBBINS, FRAZIER. ' GOLF George D. Alt Telford Frazier Harry P. Hood Joseph W. Danely Harry R. Heneage, Jr. Roger W. Kraeuter . 1555-wi 'f:.,.:l I Mp , 45532. ff" 'Higgs' ':a:z:a:e., ,.a-f-M""2:'f. n .E5SE5E5E5: ,..-17" ,1.1.,.Q22EEEEEis:s:sgis2iffff5f:::" ' 'Ii' "-A ,.-A ,I , ',,.-f' 1' 'aa' ' - 106 - f""'Aj.-"J . VN New N Poms. 'N' AFT-Q GOLF . NTHUSIASM for golf at Tabor, like tennis, has risen to a high point. This spring the Marion Golf Course has been available as previously, but Mr. Parkinson has' had an energetic squad of Tabor men which he has been developing into a real team. Harry Hood, co-winner of the "Father- and-Son-Golf" cup in a field of twelve competitors a year ago and last year's School Champion Golfer, is leading the outit as team Manager and number two man. The other members of the team are Danely, number one: Alt. number three: and Robbins, number four. Number five man is not certain. but Frazier and H. R. Heneage are the most promising prospects. The team met the Dartmouth and New Bedford High School golf men in matches preliminary to the first real meet on April 25: both duels resulted in victories for Tabor. April twenty-fifth brought the Beacon School golf- ers of Wellesley to Marion. Tabor's team played an excellent game of golf, scoring eleven points to Beacon School's four: thus redeeming the set-back of last year's men by that school. Of Tabor's score, Danely earned three: Hood. one-half: Alt, one and one-half: and Robbins and Heneage each two. This match gave the players much additional confidence for future matches. Other than this match, the schedule is still pending as the Fore 'N' Aft closes its pages. Many of those out for golf now will participate in the annual "Father-and-Son" tournament on May 30. The regular school champion- ship matches will be played during May and June with the regulars competing. Cups again will be awarded in both of these events furnishing material re- ward as well as the unending sportsmanship which golf provides. Mr. Park- inson hopes that from now on for each year Tabor will be able to promote golf and maintain a sturdy team. 'ff' ff If I Vo . 5 ll 'I' -iT.55f5f?Ef525lf?5?iQ5ww- si?iziiiiiiliifiiiiiiiga2E2EFiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiii?5i55555E5f:e--s,- -,L-Q' x Y X . . uw. 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S ,, .sf 5' -'ff-r' .. sm' . mf" 1 .n-I f""+.1F' 0 Jn. ,E " :j,f"A INT "THIRD, FIVE " HDRIBBLING " "THE TIP-OFF" "GOAL " .w""""""s WVR .M 'wmmwffu x M-1...,hM A ' w4,,.1f.v.f' FORE ' 'A.FT'+ "THE HEAVEN "STRIKE" - ' A A at X-'iv-4 A .- v235f A ,vumf , he-,Q .f R ' P ,kv P 'iwgili .vw A V', "' 195,41 ,iffy A . x 1 M ' ' " " ' . ,A , "DEUCE" "COXSWAlN'S DEI..IGHT" - 109 - 3 5' 3, Ei... . M !..+""'s I fp w.. X875 ' SSX "3 -4 5?-N27 ' ,,. la 9' Rmtgsvc- I :-...k Q N ..., , . I.:-zzzifnx 1 -,.x , -..,-pw. 4. .Nu- N3 .X -431:-.3-151,...,V.,q.5..:.w.. WQ - - xg.x.,,:,: - N , fismeisxmm NV' wx-MM X. . .., 'ffILg'5j'2f:iX... 'N WK.,-. .. ---"' 4.-g:-:-.,. ss""s. " x. . . ' L X -... m. X. s."'N-f , 1 fx - . :-:,:-:-:-:-:-:-::.,::.,: . . J:-:: -.g:g.g 4 -:. Q:-:--' .-sq .-: -- ' N" 4' X X5' j ng. ' Em, XSS Y ' X X ac. CASS Ho? Q1 my yi sq ig, s X A W XX-A 6 x S- we Q, , ,,,, ., ,.,,. , .,, ' 'iz-:-:rc-:-xc-r:-: '2-:-:-' '1S:-:-:-:'-: -9-I-'N X 'u X X X Xxx Ig' K ,822 5- 1' 96.xh-QX yn 'X '4 :GX 'Q Q- 4 M Mew- vX 'fc 4' 19" wnqovw .., w 'fa .. .. ,,,,:ggs,.,.,,:.-. ,I .f.....fe -, : ri -z. 'i ,M,. Xg?""' ,.,X-K5-f'-" " ,. 'idk .3355 ifififiis. ...M-wtf--'W .--- e-fs:E:EL.I-:-::::::E:i::,... . .I u . . , ,, ':5.4 - ,bi-:Q 14 ...--:Lf,f"' I N. . r,,.f-5' -,... ,1 J,,a..?M,,,,..,...,,w QWVWWM Allen, L. Atherton ...... ....... ,,....................,.... - Q is- 0 Jn. ,E F T WEARERS OF THE MAJOR "T" At the beginning of the spring term .,.....,.....,,........,....................,....,............,. Manager Soccer Football Baylies ....., ...,....................................... B asketball Billings ...... ,....,i S occer, Football, Hockey, Baseball Branigar ....... ........................ F ootball, Basketball Brown, S. ...,. .,................. M abnager Football Carlisle ....... .........i.............................,. S occer Carrick .,.,.,. ,.,..., S occer, Basketball, Baseball Clifton ..i... ............,............, S occer, Track Danely ....... Donahue .,.,... Egleston ........... Farnum .....i....,.... Gammons, E. ..,... ...... . Hemphill ,..4...... Heneage, R. Hovefy .....,. Johnistone Kenney ....... Kraeuter ..... Lane ...,.,.. Lardner ,i... Littlefield ...... Littlehale ,..,.. Loder ......... Mason ...i......... Morrison, J. Basketball Football Soccer Football, Crew Football, Hockey, Baseball Soccer, Manager Track . ....... Football, Baseball .............,.... Football Football, Crew Football ...... Manager Basketball Hockey Football, Track Football, Track, Crew Football, Hockey Manager Hockey Soccer, Track Basketball Naramore ...... .........,.............,.......... F ootball Peabody ..... Peirce ..... Potter ..,.. Read .,..... Reeve .........,.. Ryder ' ............... Sherman, J . Sommer ..... Taber ............ Thompson ...,... Varney ,......... Football, Track, Baseball Football Hockey Soccer Soccer Soccer Soccer .,.... Football, Basketball Crew Football, Hockey Soccer -110- IF' cm JPL :Ea 'B ' .A I TP -- Way ,,,,,,,., ................................. H ockey Webster ,.,,,, ...... ............................... S o ccer Werrenrath ..... ........ F ootball, Basketball, Crew Whitney ,,,,A,, ....,............................ H ockey Wolfe ,,,.,,..,. .... B asketball Woodman ..........,,.,............,..,...............................,....... ....... ......... T r ack WEARERS OF THE MINOR "T" Awarded in Tennis Clifton Thompson TONY TENNIS CUPS Awarded for School Championships in 1930 Tobey, Singles Thompson and Tobey, Doubles GOLF CUPS School Championship and Father and Son Tournament Awarded in 1930 to Hood ff X: CREW CUPS Awarded to the winning crew, selected from among the non-varsity oarsmen of the school, participating in the annual crewrace on Sippican Harbor each year on Memorial Day. 1930 Hovey Hendrick WN . K' ' WEARERS OF NUMERALS . N FOOTBALU i Depinet Leavitt Lovegrove Knowles Loder Shay .g Wright :igq - 255 SOCCER ""' 5 '.',4 1 Gilbeff Lowden ASKETBALL -1 lfr Fil -f'. fiifsf 'fi1-f"'e"" 5 1 - " Knowles Reeve u - HOCKEY ' Johnstone ,M ' Conner Kenney Lowden Shay Sherman, J. ':" 1 Ts' - 111 - K 1. 1 NL ,,w X' ' 1 fm f 3 - Q F 0 lm. ,E 'NZXQA F 'JL' ,N WEARERS OF THE JUNIOR INSIGNIA FOOTBALL ' Alt Ferris Potter Blake Frazier Richardson Hemphill Hudson Sherman, E 'V' Heneage, H. Jewett Sherman, G. Robbins Jones Smith, G. 5 Rogers Loder Tyler AA Brooks Mabbett Warren Clouter Naramore Way Cross Perkins Werrenrath Daggett Petri White, R. Parnell Winsor BASEBALL X5 Awarded in 1930 Bergengren Potter Smith, G. 1 Gammons, P. Read Way Hood Sherman, E. Woods w. MXN ,..,. f ,. ,,,, ii2'i'i'Q'Zieif5:5 X 1 . Q .,31. ,:fEl:i Q5 ':::" -M3:f.u:w"'n 4-'-, ,. 31.2.E:.lF:EE::E:,, .-.. Q : Q 7' 3,5-29, - 112 - gf.. ' rj J, jk-N-x 1 Q' X . X-fm ' IJWX 's"x..J"' Vx ' -N X ,ff JR Akfk A fx N -X MXQX XX X X 5 'KX' I-,ffxfwf-f' X ' jimi' ,JT '53 .XX ., X5 ,fe Aww '1 was I Glruinw K I , M ! I 1 5 N ' grin' Qfzfzgzari ----Q x -, , .Q-.x,:.,4.,1.-.:..:.-br ,., , - X :QS x wb-'-q.3,Q-5"'1 -.x " - ' ' 16- Nc- ?:.g:g1g:g:1.5:H Hv. 'vm .RW ,M 0' qu -"w,2194o 'W' 'Q-'SF Mwwwfwsgxgkg ff " W' .. ,M 'Y 1 N,-'-"' ...,--' .f-"M" fgx. ':5:5:g:5:, -...S I:ErE:E2:-1-:,s:1ErErEr1'f' ""' - -1 - ..o- ,, Q- ' g,:5w.w., ,:.,.,.,f,f-51.1 , 2 kgs ,wg-1-A. N A T. wvhgwg iM'f..,2. ' Wag, Z V :M :- .N "ff-. ,.. ' "w'9'S.' -6551, -'Y . ,QP . 39 'w. ,.o .I , 1' if ?'Mnb'. N- WA M""-Q 'Y'-9,, 1 ,MW W F, K I J,,, rut, t '.,'. vw ..,. ., . J .. 'MEL if f.,-'ni' wily" --1150112.52 1' -114- EXC Poms. 'N'AJPT-- INTERNATIONAL SCHOOLBOY FELLOWSHIP EXCHANGE Rather a large group from Tabor participated in the International School- boy Fellowship exchange program during the past summer. One group went to Montcel, a school in the suburbs of Paris, where they spent six weeks in a varied program of classes, athletics, and frequent trips to Paris and nearby places of historical interest. A three day holiday in the Alps, a busy day of sightseeing in London, and another day in Liverpool kept the party busy until sailing time. A second group completed an exchange with the Ildfeld school in the Hartz mountains of Germany. Their schedule permitted a more extensive tour. After docking at Antwerp the boys went to Paris for a delightful three days. Moving along to Cologne, they boarded a steamer which conveyed them up the picturesque and romantic Rhine to Mainz. From there they went along to the beautiful Heidelburg, thence to Switzerland, finally landing at Ildfeld. Frequent hikes in the mountains, classes, and very delightful fellow- ship marked their days at the school. One of the notable events of the sum- mer was a visit to the Passion Play at Oberammergau. At the end.of the summer several days were spent in Berlin visiting former exchange students to Tabor. Both groups met at Liverpool to make the return journey together. Robert Phillips, Alden Clark, Thomas Hershey, Thomas Bishop, Homer Gregory, William Clough, and Edwin Mudge in charge of Mr. Stiles went to lldfeld, while Halsey, Loder, Jules Bernard, Tanner Bailey, Richard Poisson, and Richard Schultz were at Montcel. SOUTH AMERICAN CRUISE 1930 When the S. S. Boliva of the United Fruit Co. Lines docked at Port-au Prince on her July run, Farley, Oakley, Scott, Petersen, Patey, and John Sher- man trouped down the gang plank to renew their acquaintance with solid earth again after six days on the water. Mr. Picard was the supervisor. Porto Columbia and Cartagena were the ports made in Columbia. Cristo- bal, Canal Zone, was the next port of call. The city of Colon being quite near, a trip was made to it: and from there the party went for an inspection of the Gntun Locks of the Panama Canal. The final pOrt was Kingston, Jamaica. After a pleasant visit there and with the hold full of cargo the ship steamed to Philadelphia. This cruise proved interesting and very worth while. A number of enjoy- able trips were made in order to give the party a general idea of the countries they visited. Besides, there were other diversions: such as, fishing, swimming, and shopping. -115- 'V' .1 rr' -vw., L---NX f , i '- .fa XXv as dh 5 x .... N AN X ' an - 535 Q::X-SAX -r 1 XX' ' X XX X XX SQ K , N X X X X XX ---.... X Xzss X Xszsk OX :XX 4- X .X X AXXINSTX- 'X r . .3-.-XG X 1f:2S'f'fK:-X??f:2:- K -:ss Xu.:Xa.-5.3.9-X.-.+. 2 XvcXX.X -X X X X X X 'Xi X A X X A 9' x ' 'YA XXXQN XE Q XAXQXXNI , XY N x X X X N X X X X Q X X X X X . XX t. 'XSSXFXS XXXXWX 'A N ,, Q Nmxxgxw 8 X XX X r:N':' X, '3- X5-1 HXXQxX.X,x ..-Mwmg---,KN w "' .X 1 www MQ. W Y' 5'Xss-Q33 W XX NY-Xu. NW... ef . , 5 ' "mx ' v ' .. Q-'Z.:YXxXXX.,,. WW Mx x.....- QXXXX wo.-uwwswx - ' -ENS: 'S X X--X5X Q., X N XXSY -3 X w.. .wg ff i M v"""'?,.mf- wX!,""w""""'+.,,.,,,, 6 .1.,. jw. ....,,, "JI s M ' --ns' 0191.15 "N:jfii.FT J 1 4 J WE, . 7 3 4 j 4 'I -:-55: .-3" ' AQ" W W . ..wf- z- . . """s -15? 1 my '-:-.:-."5.c1 'Eg'-E-'-:-:-'3 ,-:-N ' ' f"NN-6.2-'N'-ri-1-qi'-im" .-:rZNEf:S'f-'fS'4S2:m'I 'Q' as 33:21 x. .E KI. . +9 .Rigs 'z . .fxfzxm P, my I -lp., mywz- mwfaz., - - ffwfiavbvar-f .? .I .-::-E:l:52 : 1 M,..n 'WX-qg3?f"" '-1:51 -,,,,,.n-" f-""" ,,,,3'f:f.'121W' , J YN, w:155E::-- A V ir. ,M Q I , I' 'nal - - ff-"' ,..g-f". Ex. Foam 'N' .AFTQQ MEXICO CRUISE Sailing from New York on March nineteenth aboard the S. S. Siboney of the Ward Lines was a group of Tabor cadets including Joseph Danely, Harvey Branigar, Richard Taylor. John Leavitt, Louville Niles and Fred Thompson with Mr. Lillard as supervisor. Brief visits were made at Havana, Progresso, and Vera Cruz. Then the boys took one of the most beautiful scenic trips in America, traversing the two hundred odd miles from Vera Cruz to Mexico City, where a long stop was made. The principal activity during the stay was a visit to the American school, which was engaged, unsuccessfully, in basketball. There was time also for a visit to the American ambassador, Mr. Clark: for trips through the countryside, to the Pyramids of San Juan Teotihuacon and to Xochimilco, the "Floating Gardens": for a dance hospitably provided by friends at the Amer- ican school: and for an afternoon at a bull fight. The cruisers rejoined the ship at Vera Cruz, returning to Havana for another brief visit to agricultural and industrial plants. On Easter Sunday the party disembarked at New York after a delightful seventeen days that sped all too quickly. . PANAMA CRUISE Philip Hemphill, Herbert Knowles, Robert Naramore, Robinson Billings, Harry Baylies, and Lawrence Sommer were selected to make the Panama cruise in charge of Mr. Leavitt. Accordingly they joined the Zacapa of the United Fruit Lines in New York on March twelfth and headed South. Glamorous color, adventure. and romance pervaded their lives for the next three weeks. First, there was Kingston. Jamaica, with its jade colored harbor and mountainous background, its Bournemouth pool, and Castleton Gardens. Then there was Cristobal bathed in a dazzling, tropical sun: Bal- boa, an army and navy base, was a junction for the trip to Panama and the Canal, as was Colon. Finally, there was Cartagena, impressive with its market place, La Papa monastery. the old fort, the city wall, and the Cathedral. Puerto Columbia, Santa Marta, and Kingston, again, were touched on the return trip in which blue skies and calm seas prevailed into New York, where the party regretfully left for their homes. -117- -'-'V' J 5 s , E"1Ei'E2f. "-- ' ' is S, EEFEEW 5 : P'-Q-ii:':' " ' -'-'- .. :::v-so ::g-K-.N '- , ga' i Y:bN.,,?1R3--t- '-'-'QQX f,'Q:'- --+ N' .... ,f rggzg N ,m t.,..... N 'Kam --w.--i...,, 4 Qycs. ""::,c-..,, a 5 I .Sv H--,.c,, X - .,.:.c- - '- '- - unc .--ww N'-svsh s.,- S S . N- X N g ,:.fi:'i ., f . .' '- I . 1. .- .. 1. ' 'vi' . at ff li? ' X its " we ' 'M nb X .- K I .fix -.4 63, xxy g on '- sg-t -IfIiIZT'.-I-I-C-1-2-I'I'k.+,'- -'x "H ' . "'.Qs.... 'gfkiprt-'f: 'ft' - P-5:-.2:,Q 4:9 .- "'8S' X-Q c'u Keg' ec t X-fps, aa "" X E ' Ng New -I. t ,,,,.- x XX:-way' grip v x -VN Ar N Qs. o 'W K g .c lm U .x..,-. . ...ct f -.-mv' -1' :Af ,gd-1 . . . I 4'4" aa . new ' a""" M iieiigigg. "5:5f55if.,. 4.,, .,.:.:.,:::2:2-""'-- ' N' ' Cf, P ,ff !l 1 ,fps .N I NIJ I 9 W VA fa.: ,. --F 019.12 'mllffmnvw PORTO RICO CRUISE San Juan was in gala attire when the Tabor cruisers reached its shores on March twenty-third for the reception to the President of the United States: but a busy schedule took the boys overnight to San Domingo, badly ravaged by last Fall's hurricane although still picturesque with its old forts and cathe- dral, the crypt of Columbus. A night's cruise brought the group back to Porto Rico, where a busy two days ensued. There was swimming, dancing, a basketball game against the high school team of the University, a tea given by the senoritas, and a very enjoyable call on Governor Roosevelt, who showed the group about the lovely old Spanish palace he occupies. Reinald Werrenrath, Jr., Thomas Koehler, Jack Vos Kamp, Donald Peirce, Cramton Carrick, and Robert Lovegrove under the direction of Mr. Talbot were the boys who made the trip on the S. S. Coamo of the Porto Rico Lines. New York on March thirtieth appeared all too soon to end a memor- able cruise. HONDURAS CRUISES Mr. Beebe, John Gilbert, Ernest Johnstone, Donald Wright, Fred Depinet, Alexander Atherton, and Warren Olmsted sailed from Boston on March twelfth aboard the San Gil of the United Fruit Lines for Honduras. Before heading South, the ship swung up around St. John, N. B., and then headed for Kingston. Their itinerary called for stops at Castilla and Tela, the chief ports of Honduras. From the former town trips were made to Trujillo, one of the oldest towns in America. At Tela the boys had an opportunity to visit the snake farm and the experimental station. ' Sailing from New York on the Platano of the same company, March fifteenth, was another Tabor party in charge of Mr. Somers. Lucius Allen, Andrew Lane, Donald Robbins, Herbert Ryder, William Shay, and James Woodman had been selected for this faster trip. They also called at Castilla, varying their journey by going on to Cortez and San Pedro. -118- pf fyxf' f'L""N-"'wxNL 1 ff QX ff f xfvxg. Xw-m fffxxx A 11223 K Artiuitien ,M 4,1 A' 5 as f' A Mffw Ml. f A. ..- -QF 0 mis. 'nqjfmnv-,T ff -"- CALENDAR SEPTEMBER ' 'Nm ll 17. Fall term begins: sixty new boys don "blues." Q ff? 18. Old fellows return to port. A Z 19. We discover Mr. Boothby's marriage. gi Five recitations a Week in each subject. V- ,.,, , 23. First issue of Tabor Log comes out. Wmulum 1 27. Fatigue gives way to demerits. , M M OCTOBER 5. Work on the Leavitt's new home gets under way. 5 Fl J' 10. Council election: three more rope wearers. 5' 'F 17. Last week-end cruise on the "Tabor Boy". We meet Beowulf and Binnacle Bill. X ,XT 18. First rating. Binnacle begins in earnest. ff l . --... Xhhh U 1 23. Student body poses for a picture. X NOVEMBER, we .,.., f ,qxtf .C 1 15. Football and soccer balls receive their last kicks. 5 1. f 22. Fall Dance furnishes ample diversion. - X X 25. Sports banquet and athletic awards. " , "ily 26 Th k . . h 1. d S h I h. . '-1311.-1-pm., jf. J. . . an SglVll'lg Ol ay. c o ars ip team is very A wwf !! ts - thankful. -' t'.., 9, . JN-MQ 'H .,., ,,,,..22f-ffggprlw' ,...-,-- 252.155 .f pl' l,g J. 4,,,.,f3i,..--" ' L120 - ff' ,.-"i 11-tsffmxv FORE 'N' .AJFUP-Q DECEMBER 6. Dramatic Club opens season with three one-act plays. 10. Seniors elect class oflicers. 16. Fore 'N' Aft board chosen: fits very well. FFL l7. Students play Santa Claus to poor Marion families. i Il Xi s 3 X 19. Christmas vacation! Our dreams realized. 1 - 'T' -'- JANUARY ' ., 5. Winter term begins: Tabor welcomes Mr. Middleton. 2 - Senior privileges: "O sleep, it is a gentle thing." "Macbeth" lives again for English classes in New J , I.- IF I3 Ill 9. .-r'Ew .f.jl,, Bedford. 1 ' 7' L ' 3 10. Mr. Martindale reveals the private lives of the "Bears' 16 ' of Wyoming. . Three more Council members elected. 23. Seniors become accustomed to the camera. 24. Hampton Singers appear on Tabor stage. 25. Mr. Parr tells of his war experiences. 31. Dramatic Club lets "The Queen's Husband" speak for "himself," FEBRUARY 1. Paul Shirley presents viola d'amore recital. . ' 4. Dartmouth candidates submit reports. N-v 7. Group goes to Boston in the truck to hear opera: J! ,H "Love will find a way". gm A Glee Club visits the House in the Pines. , T- 55- 15. Tabor Trustees pay us a visit. "Whoopee! lobster i?7 --Qi: salad!" . "' T """ 'T' - 121 - 'ev' p if If I .. ,B E JL 'Q-'bmw N X . J 3 .+"",1' s" f S N-Q af, fwfasxw --F 0 P. ,E 'Nf AJICWJF Zl. Stunt night: satires, melodramas, and burlesques. 26. Two Juniors elected to the Council. Z8. Juniors give their annual dance. MARCH 2. Branigar wears a pillow aft. eiil '31 -- l- - 3. Town meetin Q we see the overnment at work. ,u " 1l'NN-ii Q- g g if cu iwll 5. Winter sports banquet. ' io Y 7. The House in the Pines returns our visit. .,,, ac. ,Aa Basketball team plays Dartmouth Alumni in the gym T WV A T T . . A 10. First group leaves for cruise to Panama. Exams begin. ll Spring vacation. "Towered cities please us then." ' APRIL rw i N .N 1 K 6. The last lapg "We clear the 'decks' for action". . , 4, ' 10. Important news from Hanover! it Q -' 'N i ' - -9 , E gg .S ! W' .-:-:-:-:-:-:-rl: .-ac-pt, N gg sq:-c: 1 . :EiSIiE5EiE5EfEfEfE?E 4, 522 R' 'N' "W .---- ' f.Q:-QZ:..f "' few "NJ" I " A f ' uvll n .1 We """' ,,,,.."5:.':2W 'F ,:,, in agp, . 1' - 122- f""gi,' "' ' M, mm .f Nr. ff." 5.-' ""' A ,,v""""w""""'-uf' 'MKX ...W-.. ,KI AIN.-www X 'u--X -.tl xM,,,.,...,,,b- 5,1 -- 1 i N 'N'-.RS v,g,q,. ...-.. ,N . 4- 4 ,I x. a. 112' Oli.--E 'N' AFT -H. 'COD WINKS" I S-.M53-1 R I '-'wr' I x f fm, X S QB I 'x XS X Nix Wm XKk"5-P: "?5fl:':1: N?-'liz .. N: N. LQ.:-. .Q.QgN.vg. ,QNX-.. --9--. N N ,.: : - ,. -- '- n .g?4:.:.A,x.::1, . GQ:gs:1.m,..,..., 1 F' - 5:3f3f7?33fi:5E5I' 514: Q2-15:12 - - 5- .i:5Q"i. j f ' -fri-:eharr:-:rf:gi:gg:g3::r::W '- --Ay-1-W'..:mw- .Q::g::'.e-ff-FHM-' .. . QR-:'.N::j,? :vig ,-Q--...M- Agg:--A . -:::.::. N. N 3, .Q--,::::15g:1 . Hi-Ex V '. U' Q ,hm ---Y.,-.N X 'Mw- "'I'I-IE QUEENS HUSBAND" MC " 'sig--.x -123- '-2:I:E:2:EQ:-5 K' '4 'I . .-.-I-Flux . ,, X:---. , N v Y X'-Wm' 5 , 'ii If! 1' a we .. . . 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No wireless messages have been received from them but Mr. Kern is still twisting the dials with an attentive ear. An extensive search is being conduqted with surf boards, submarines, and gliders. Their anchor was found fioating off Ram Island and Lovegrove's wooden leg was raised from the bottom after diligent drag- ging. The cause for this ap- parent disaster is yet unknown but it is believed that they were fouled by a jellyfish. If not heard from in six months, services will be held for them at the Marion Service Station. SCHOONER TAKES FIRST SPRING CRUISE Last month some time the mooring line of the schooner was slashed and sails hoisted to half mast. After bucking and filling for an hour, slow progress was made out of the bay with fog horns blowing and double watches in the lookouts. It was a beautiful day with not a cloud in the sky. Maneuvers for the day were given over to manover- board drill. First of all a life preserver was thrown over- board. All the rest of the day and part of the night was spent in trying to pick it up, but all attempts were vain. Serum rushed to Tabor Recently a raging epidemic of pink-eye has taken the eye of many Tabor students. At the first outbreak of this mali- cious malady Miss Mack at once ordered a large shipment of rattlesnake serum, which is said to be marvelous for curing ,ho,rsehites, from Dr. Ben Littlefield of Vineyard Haven. Volunteers were called for and Samuel Rice immed- iately answered the call. He straightway spurred his man- gy seahorse, "Pie Eye", and took off for his destination. He made a record-breaking trip of two weeks, bettering the "Tabor Boy's" record by one hour and fifteen minutes. His incredible speed was due to Texaco oil and the Timken bearings taken in the process of navigation. He only had to stop once and that only when "Pie Eye" fell into VVood's Hole. On his return the Council decided to have a tablet constructed in the cel- lar of the Academy building commemorating his famous jaunt. At midnight the schooner's position was so uncertain that the anchor was heaved over- board. At the present writing it has not been recovered. The rest of the night was spent in drifting and dream- ing. Dawned the morning, and the sun was shot. Cruel deefd! And so the course was again set for Marion. With a bone in its' teeth the schooner brought up at VVoods Hole. Other adventures the relation of which that might infringe on the copywright of' Oddysey took place until the ship was safely beached again. -124- Monsieur Carleton Hovey has recently opened a spac- ious beauty salon in Marion. He specializes in Spican mud facials and sheep dip sham- poos. His manlcuring is done by machinery. This exped- ites the work much. Once in a while a machine runs wild and files ones finger off but-pooh-this is a minor de- tail ln the great Monsieur's establishment. He is partic- ularly adept in parting one's hair in the middle and he employs quite a staf of sur- veyors to guarantee a perfect job. Scallop shell scented bear grease is used profusely so that not even a brisk zephyr will be able to displace a hair. Go to the great Monsieur for advice and he will beautify you or putrify you in short order. FIRE RAVISHES CHEM LAB Last week a gigantic contiag- ration consumed the chem lab in the Academy building. The loss was estimated to be close to 54.57. Prof. Somers has not yet determined the cause of this great loss but he suspects foul play. As soon as the first outburst was detected the Prof. ran to the nearest fire extinguisher and with a mighty yank pulled the whole works, screws and everything right out of the wall. After extri- cating it from its wreckage, lt dldn't work. A Badger was rushed to the scene of action and was fed to the fire. In the meanwhile the Chemists had drawn up chairs around the blaze to watch it at their leisure and they pushed back their chairs as the flames ad- vanced. ln a few hours the lab was demolished and at that moment the Marion fire de- partment tore up and tried to look business-like. '--... ,,,, KJMNXVN 'hx NA.. Fone' 'AFT be labor .WM-,.,,,wWq,.m tt., X Q -Q DOPE C71 THIS IS STRAIGHT By Prof. Sleuthfoot The Coxlwain who dicIn't lmow his own strength. ,.... .,:. v., ,,-- -,...- ag TT-1 l. Hovey would be a shelk ln a cue ball head shear. tuntll he explredy. 2. 'Phe 'lnflrmary has run out of dynamite, tnow we can go up wlth a sore thumbj. 3. The kitchen ls uslng de- harnessed horses for steak, Ca big advancementl. 4. The council Is having open meetings. 10h Yeah!J 5. Smoking In your rooms, fwhen you can get away wlth 10. Note: - The editor wished to offer his sincere apologies for his parenthetlcal inserts, but the Prof. is so droll. WANTED "One eyed" Bllllngs es- caped from the lnflrmary wlth- out taklng his dynamite on the slnlster evening of March 15th. The reward of a Wed- nesday Half holiday is offered for information concerning his hide-out. ITE- 9 x ,N lj 1 X ...f .lz A-W-F ,- "From Contented Cows" Tom White's Dairy Mills Always Fresh Within the Week W --51-5 . ,NIE 1 -er J 1. .1...-leaf, ' -i In , ' -:' ewfzi. " 'S n Q 9 ff "' V1 .1 The Tog's Staff Photo- grapher catchcs Hemphill throwing Tabor Four over- board after losing to Vas- sar Three. Peirce Teacher of Salome Dancing TROTSKY ARSENAL Headquarters . WASHBURN HOUSE BOMBS ALL SIZES AND Sl-IAPES GUARANTEED TO DESTROY THE STOUTEST COUNCIL MEMBER SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN RADICALS Compliments of AN ENEMY ALUMNI NOTES John Sherman is now sole proprietor of the Bent Cue Poolroom ln New Bedford. Tables for all. No waltlng: wlth soft t?J drinks served out aft for those on the ln- slde. Call around sometime for a few quick ones. CNot an a-dvertlsementb. "Babe" Peirce has just re- turned from the jungles ot Africa where he has been seek- ing out the habitat of the hippo. Luckily he dldn't take a mirror along. Prof. Joe Danely ls now on an extensive lecture tour dis- cussing "Women I Have Known". High boots and shovels are distributed freely at the doors, and exits for the spectators' comfort. "Bullet" Knowles has ac- cepted a position as bat boy for the Chicago "White Sox". In spite of the national com- petition he was chosen for his speed of retrieving bats. He has a contract for several weeks. After this he hopes to take a similar position with the "Braves". "Larry" Sommer ls back in his native haunts of Califor- nla. He has a soft job wlth the California Fruit Packing Corp. kissing the "Sunklst" oranges. Larry has become very attached to his job but he is looking forward to the joh of kissing "peaches" for the movies. 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Carlisle, Hollis B. ...... . Carrick, B. Cramton ..... Clifton, Robert S. Y. Clouter, Homer ...,...,. Cobb, Leroy S. ...... . Conner, George E. ..... . Cross, Jerome W. ..,..... . Cutter, Victor M., Jr. .... .. Dagget, Eugene F., Jr. , Danely, Joseph W. ,...... . Lepinet, Fred E., Jr. Donahue, John T. Dunseith, Henry B. .,., . Egleston. Willis E. Elting, Stewart ....... Evans, John M. ..... . Evans, Lucius W. ..,..... . Farnell, Edwin A.. Jr. .. Farnum, Herbert B.. Jr. Ferris, Hamilton Y. ..... . Florman, Nils, Jr. .... . Frazier, Telford ........... Gammons, Elwin T. .... . Gammons, Peter T. ..... . Gilbert, John E. .....,. . Girdler, Robert M. .... . Hall, Philip F., Jr. ..... .. Hanscom, H. Forsyth Hemphill, Philip S. ...... . Hendrick, David S. ..... . Heneage. Harry R., Jr. . Heneage. Richard H. ..,. . DIRECTORY . 15 Anthony Street, New Bedford 0 Logan Avenue, Danville, Illinois Chelsea, Vermont 396 South 21st Street, Cedar Rapids, Iowa , ...., 2234 Kamehameha Avenue, Honolulu, Hawaii 27 Maple Street, New Bedford 300 El Camio Drive, Beverley Hills, California Box 53, Wenham 94 Dutcher Street, Hopedale 12 Military Road, Worcester 727 South Sheridan Road, Highland Park, Illinois 86 Prospect Street, Gloucester Grace Court, Brooklyn, New York 10 Harvey Street, Gloucester American University, Beirut, Syria 10 Harvey Street, Gloucester 314 Main Street, Worcester .. 116 Hancock Street, Auburndale 165 South Lincoln Street. Keene, New Hampshire R. C. A. Station, Rocky Point, Long Island, New York Marion Marion . .,.... 46 Chestnut Street, Campello 53 School Street, Andover . ,..,.......... 764 Centre St., Newton Marion 309 Indiana Avenue, Urbana, Illinois 26 Edgell Street. Gardener 19 Centerville Park. Dorchester Mattapoisett Fairbanks, Alaska Winchester, Virginia . .... 1041 South Wilton Place, Los Angeles, California 10 Lawrence Street, Wakefield 74 Highland Street, Woonsocket. Rhode Island West Barrington, Rhode Island 210 Kent Road, Waban 25 Broad Street, New York 34 Atlantic Avenue, Swampscott 235 Kenyon Avenue, East Greenwich, Rhode Island 235 Kenyon Avenue, East Greenwich, Rhode Island 40 Choat Road, Hanover, New Hampshire 35 East Forest-Avenue, Muskegon, Michigan 4 Kingston Road, Scarsdale, N. Y. 217 Woodland Road, Woonsocket 207 Price Street, Jamestown, N. Y. -129- 405 County Street. New Bedford Hanover, New Hampshire Hanover, New Hampshire I I' X 1 5 -, 0 , ' gem:---..... .--" . -.. :IE- : ss' .. mm'?.:Q""'M-.. MR' 'N i .... . . -.-. , .,.., W, .XE Y. YQ-.., , , xmgph.. X X5-Fi wk 'F tri. 9-1 4' 2-r .Pvt j. Q1 . 5 .54 E42 Relax! ima-i as if 1' ' i's..-rfb he is ci, 'S fi 'J W2 -,ni Hg '54 vi fs: A 4 I ae Zi :ZS U KT 'fa 1 ,w -5 '1 A if 1-. 5. .mfx .sl w. X48 is I FR KD ,555 .52 43525: f .-.. ' f :::::::k:r: -v-f ,isa " ' m e . 1 aid' mi .fe-W' iw N -I .,.:::.A. ww ' 'W ":. .. , ,.,.,., il ' . :Ii EE, :,. .-.-,: - ? 54 ,f..-Qi' .4 " 'Q , ,er-1 ,,,,f,,.. MJF - f' fy , ww aff I --s F 0 Jn.. E For Hodgdon, Norman H., Jr. .,.. ........... B oothbay Harbor, Maine Hood, Harry P. ...... ,...... . 11 Morton Road, Beach Bluff Hopkinson, John H., Jr. Hovey, Carleton B. ....... . Howell, Egbert ...,..... Hudson, G. Earl ....,. Hunt, Richard ........,..,.. Jewett, Frank B., Jr. Johnstone, Ernest A. Jones, Russel ........ Kenney, Richard .,..... Knowles, Herbert E. ,... . Koehler, Thomas H. .... . Kraeuter, Roger W. ...,. , Lane, Andrew W. ...,... . Langmaid, Peter G. .... . Lardner, Richard ....... Leavitt, John C. .......... . Littlefield, Albert B. ...... . Littlehale, Robert L., Jr. Loder, Halsey B., Jr. Lovegrove, Robert E. .,.. , Low, R. Cutler ...,........ Lowden, John .......... Lyons, Robert, Jr. .... . Mabbett, George ,.....,. MacLeod, Robert B. .... . Mason, Richard F. ...... , Morrison, John A. ......... .... . .... . . Morrison, Robert E., Jr. Morse. David L. ...,....,... . Moss, Peyton H. .,.....,.,... ......,.. . Naramore, Robert W. Niles, Louville F. .,.... ., Nilsen, Robert A. ...,. . Olmsted. James W. Orr, John D. .,,,..... . Palmer, Earl ...,...,..... Peabody, Edward T. ....., , Peirce, J. Donald, Jr. .... . Perkins, Clarence A., Jr. Petri, Henry L. ..,.. .,... . Phalen, Leslie R. Potter, Charles E. ,... . Read, John H. .,,... . Reeve, Tappan S. ..... . Rice, Samuel O. .......... . Richardson, Malcolm ...,., Robbins, Donald G., Jr. Robinson, Miner G. ...... . Rogers. Howard G. ..... . 15 Oakland Avenue, Methuen 435 Main Street, Bradford Salisbury, Connecticut Marion , .,..,.....,...... ......, ........... ..... . ...., M a r ion Short Hills, New Jersey 2406 Oahu Avenue, Honolulu, Hawaii 81 Washington Avenue, Cambridge 359 Otis Street, West Newton 6530 Harvard Avenue, Chicago, Illinois 445 Webster Avenue, Muskegon, Michigan .. .,117 .Vose Avenue, South Orange, New Jersey 190 Bay Avenue, Glen Ridge, New Jersey 48 Pleasant Street, Marblehead ., Bradford Avenue, Upper Montclair, New Jersey 511 Second Street, Garden City, Kansas Vineyard Haven , ...,.....' .,.......... 3 0 Fairmont Street, Belmont .. , ..,,.....,........, 16 Braemore Road, Brookline 50 Jackman Avenue, Fairfield, Connecticut 50 Glendale Road, Quincy Weybridge, Surrey, England 25 Lanark Road, Yonkers. New York 35 Warren Avenue, Plymouth 52 Rotch Street, New Bedford 48 Green Street, Augusta, Maine 403 Pleasant Street, Holyoke 403 Pleasant Street, Holyoke . Hotel Braemore, Commonwealth Avenue, Boston 27 Angell Street, Providence, Rhode Island Hilltop Road, Bridgeport, Connecticut Hundreds Road, Wellesley Farms . 228 South Thayer Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan 122 Windsor Avenue, Buffalo, New York 125 Center Street, Concord, New Hampshire 129 Morgan Street, .Holyoke 959 Metropolitan Avenue, Hyde Park . 1645 North Talbot Street, Indianapolis, Indiana .. 127 Barnard Avenue, Watertown 30 Dudley Street, Brookline Prospect Harbor, Maine 9 Centre Street, Brookline 163 Hawthorne Street, New Bedford 111 Atkinson Avenue, Detroit, Michigan 818 Bryant Avenue, Winnetka, Ill. 53 Garrison Road, Brookline 19 Bridge Road, Waban 173 Chestnut Street, West Newton 3 Perrin Road, Brookline 130- X, .FORE 'N' AFTQQ Romberger, R. Burton ...... Ryder, Herbert E. ....... . Shay, William H. ........ . Sherman, Edward A., Jr Sherman, Gordon R. Sherman, John B. ...... . Skeels, Homer G. Smith, George .......... Smith, Vance M. Snow, Randall W. .... . Solis, Humbert J. ....... . Sommer, Lawrence G. Stevens, Carleton H. Taber. Richard D. ...... . Taylor, G. Crosland ..... Taylor. ,Richard H. .... . Thompson. Frederick E. ..... . Thurber, Gorham N. Tobey. Charles W., Jr. .,... . Tyler. Roger B. ............ . Van Dyne, Edward E. Varney. Walter R. ...... , Vos Kamp, Jack R. Waldo, John L.. Jr. Warner, Douglas F. Warren, Duncan O. Way, John S. ........... . Webster, Kenneth W. .. Werrenrath. Reinald, Jr. Wheeler, Morton ......., White, J. Bronson ....... White, Robert E. ...... . White, Thomas N. .......... . Whitney. Joseph W., Jr Winsor. Philip A. .,...... Wolfe, Paul H. ............, . Wolfenden, John W. .... Woodman, James B., Jr. Woods. Gurdon ................ Wright, Donald C. ........ . 287 Sycamore Avenue. Merion, Pennsylvania Marion Fairfield..Connecticut 41 Powell Avenue. Newport, Rhode Island 29 Water Street, South Dartmouth 29 Water Street, South Dartmouth Montpelia. Vermont 99 High Street, Brookline 60 Grove Street. Salem .. .... , .... .,.. . ........ 1 2 Ober Street. Beverly Merida. Yucatan, Mexico ,,...,..2312 North Grove Street, Hollywood, California 151 Westwood Road, New Haven, Connecticut 271 Hawthorn Street. New Bedford 17 Ashland Street, Taunton Piedmont Drive, Round Brook. Connecticut Cutler Street, Watertown. Connecticut 320 Tappan Street, Brookline 1093 Union Street, Manchester, New Hampshire 255 Clinton Road, Brookline Troy, Pennsylvania 20 Arch Street, Dover, New Hampshire 1285 Boulevard, New Haven, Connecticut Dartmouth Short Hills, New Jersey 410 East 57th Street. New York . ..,.. 4 Phillips Terrace, Beach Bluff Randolph, Vermont 2222 Andrews Avenue, New York Emerson Street, Plymouth, New Hampshire 324 South Washington Street, Monroe. Michigan 1734 Beacon Street, Waban 17 Benevolent Street, Providence. Rhode Island 22 Clifford Street, Portland, Maine Acushnet 804 North George Street, Rome, New York 167 County Street, Attleboro Franklin. New Hampshire 62 West Cedar Street. Boston 16 Udella Avenue. West Newton WMM imma MMM -131- S Ni -MN a . .al .vga 'X L 125 in Sa Jw F" -ti Ei 'il 1 ,A .Xa lf. Q , r E if 53 71 ,. fi WJ fe we - 1 il as .21 I I' N. t .u as -I2 I S 1 f o o ooooooooooooooooos 4 vivo oe.ooQoo.u,n,oo.oo.oo.oo,M'oo.n.oo.u.n30.00,soQuinon:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:eo:ooIn:NZM:Mzuzooznznznzoozoozooznznzoozoo oo oo oo oo u'oo'oo oo oo'oo'u Q o so exe .:. ISI so o ox: ox: ox: sto 3 ISI 080 9:0 ISI 020 Oif ISI ,S .SI 080 080 0:0 ISI x ISI x ISI 0:0 ISI 0:0 0 0 080 OXO exe Ox! 050 O20 O 0 exe 0:0 0:0 :fr :sz 0:0 3. 0x0 O80 :iz :iz :iz 086 oxo :iz 0:0 :Sz 0:0 080 sto use 0x0 ri: axe 2 ISI 0x0 oxo 0:0 Qs: IS. 4:0 If. ox: use :xo .xo use Q Q ox: :xp X sq: s:oo:oo:oo:oo a THE TRUSTEES OF TABOR ACADEMY E X T E N D TO THE CLASS OF 1931 HEARTIEST CON- GRATULATIONS FOR T H E I R. VERY SUCCESSFUL W O R K IN PUBLISHING THIS EDITION OF FORE'N'AFT. ooQQQQQQQQQQQQQooooooooooooooooooooooovaaao ooo ,oo,oo,oo,oo.oo,n'00.00,oo.oo,oo,oc,oo,oo,0030,oo.n,vo,n,oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.og.oo,oo,oo,oo,u,oo,oo,oo.oo,oo.oo,oo'oo'oo,o4,oo oo 000,00 oc so oo so oo oo ooooooooooouoaeoooooooooo 0essaysQAAAQQQQAQQQQQQQQAQQOAQ 00,00000,0030.00.00.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo,oo,oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.uo.oo000.00.u,oo1oo,oo.oo.oo.uo,u,oo'o0'oo.oo'oo,oo.oo,N.003030.00.00.o0.et.o0.00.00,00.00,Q0.0o.o0.oo 00.0 oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo'no:M'oo'oo'M'oo'oo'oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:on2oo1of:oo:oo:oo:oo:oofootoozoo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo'oo'oo'oo'u'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo:oo:oo'n Let Us Furnish Your Room Send For Our Catalogue DARTMOUTH CO-OPERATIVE SOCIETY, Outjitte Inc. rs to Dartmouth Men HANOVER, NEW HAMPSHIRE ' " JOIN THE CO-OP" James Nelson CUTTING SHAMPOOING MASSAGING MARION, MASS. F. H. JESSUP Jeweler Watch. Clock and Jewelry Repairing Headquarters for Waterman 8 Moore Fountain Pens EST. 1902 WARE!-IAM MASS. The Browne Pharmacy Union and Pleasant Sts. New Bedford, Mass. STEAMSHIP id TRAVEL AGENTS TRAVELERS' NEEDS fo sto use exe 0:0 sto exe oz. exe atc Cz? oto Ot. oxo :zo 3. :to sto atv sto 3. 3. exe Q30 Ot. Ot' 3. ox: aio o Q 3. Ut? Q30 ate O80 exe 0:5 eta oto :xv ozo Ot? Ox. Q80 30 Ot. exe ozo sto exe lx' ox: oto ate :xo etc ate eta sto csv sto 3. sto oto Dx' 3. oxo oxo sto can :xo :to exe sto :to axe 3. 'I' o Q 3. 3. use cts lt. oss fx' 085 :xo 3. 029 3. :ze Q20 o Q X o o'o oxo exe oxo 1:0 oxo 'xo sto axe aio 15: o 0 ox: oxo ox: sto ox. oxo Qxo ox: ox: exe sto ox: sto .Q o Q on sto exe oxo oxo atc exe axe sto oz: sto aio' Q o ox: axe ex: 430 ox: ox: 434 oxo axe oxo oxo exe os: oxo exe 0:4 oxo ego use axe ox: cts Qto oxo oxo axe 0:0 Q Q exe ox: oxo 0,0 .g. ox: o o :xo ozo ox: oxo asv exe so oxo ox: oxo ox: vxo oxo sto :xo 0:4 :xo O O ein: ooooooooooooo0o04oo0ooo0o040oQoooooosoooooooooooooooooooooo 0000.01.00 oo M oo oo no oo oo oo oo0oo.oo.oo,oo.oo.oo,oo.oo.oo.oo.oo,n,oo'oQ.oo30.00.07.oogn30.00.005oo0oo,N.oo.oo,oo,oo'oo,Qo,oo.M,oo.oo.oo,ov.n.oo.u,u.oo.oo.oo.oo, Q Compliments of SMITH,S RESTAURANTS New Bedford Massachusetts SIPPICAN SHOP ALLEN HOUSE "Home of Visiting Parents" MARION MASS. Compliments of CHURCH 86 STOWELL, Home of Home Maa'e Cakes Inc' General Mercloandise MARION MASS. WAREHAM Compliments of JOHN ALDEN STORE MARION, MASS. Compliments of DR. TURNER Dentist MARION MASS. G. H. T. BROWN 86 CO. INCORPORATED Electrical Contractors Fixtures and Supplies 744 PLEASANT STREET New Bedford, Mass. ooso0oooooooooovooaooonoooooo u.o0.oo,oo,oo.oo.oo.u.oo,n0M,oo.M,u,o0,N,oo.w,u,n.oo.oQ,oo.n.oo,oo,oo.oo.oo, Atlantic Clothing Co. NEW ENGLANDXS' LARGEST YACHT UNIFORM OUTFITTERS 328 Atlantic Ave. BOSTON, MASS. Tel. Hancock 2717 Tel. Devonshire 7675 vacuooovoooaooooooooaooaoooa nonononono'QuonoNonvuonououo"o"v"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o 1 ooooooooooooooo:ooooooooooooooooooooooooovooooooooooooooo o2oo,oo.oo.oo,oo,oo'oo.oo.oe,oo.u.oo.oo,oo.oo.oo,oo,oo,oo,oofo.oo.00.00boo,ogoo,oo.oo,00,00.ooOu,00,00,oo.oo.00.00.oo.oo,00.00,oo,oo,ov,oo.oo,oo.oo.n,oo,oo.oo,oo.oo.oo oo oo X 9 0 ox: 0,0 3. 030 0,0 eta Q. ext A 0 ex: tx: atv sto tx: Qtr ox: oz: ox: ex: use sto use use ox: ox: 4,0 J. Ox: use Oxo 0,0 oz: 080 sto Otb ,X .21 0:0 ISI 8 ISI 3. sto sz: use ox: ox: atv :iz sto 480 OSI use Ott 020 use 0,0 ,X .SI oz: ox: ox: J. 3. 42: 050 fi os: sto 4. ISI sto 3 0 0 ox: exe os: oz: aio axe 0 0 use sto use sto 030 0:0 0 0 oz: Wm. F. Potter 85 Co. WHOLESALE GROCERIES NEW BEDFORD MASS. Climb the gangway at tip of T wharf to the BLUE SHIP All tables of this tea room coni- mand a view of the Harbor and its doings. Easy to reach-T wharf entrance 50 feet north of State Street on Atlantic avenue. Companionway clear, week-days, for lunch, tea, dinnerg Sundays: tea and high tea only, 4 to 7:30. Phone Richmond 1775 for special menus. Miss Dalrymple, Skipper ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER SOUTHEASTERN MASS. POWER 81 ELECTRIC CO. MARION Oz' !QCOO0OiOOOQ00.005050000000005UOOUQCOUQOQC Q o,oo.oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo.oo.oo,oo,n,oo,oo,oo,oo.oo,oo.oo.oo,oo.oo'oo,oo,oo.oo,oo.oo,oo,v.,.goofs.oo.oo:oo:no,oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oozoo:oo:oo:oo:oo:so:oo'n,n osooo:oooooooooooooooooooo4ooooosooooooeooooooooooosooo ofnzoozoozoo:u,oo.oo.oo.oo.oa,oo.oo,oo'u.oo,oo,oo,oo'oo.u,oo,u'oo'n,o4.n.oo,u,oo.n.oo.oo'oo.oo.oo.oo.oo,oo'n.oo.N.oo,oo.oo.oo.oo.oo,oo,oo.u.oo,n'oo,oo.n,oo.oo,oo.oo,o 4'o o'Q x, x 12. ISI Q. .Q If! 521 4. .Q Y W e Recommend Y ISI 31 x ,z Zgi MUTUAL SHARES INC. .gi O 9 O O X Z 0 0 0 9 8 X 1,3 COMMON STOCK 35 3 . rg: .gr C7 :gr 10076 8 fo 15: Q O 4 0 2 , ,X 1:1 SAFE1 Y INCOME ,gg txt 4 O X X O 6 Q V X X Q O X V 5, 3. 2 X O O K 9 .5. F. H. LOVEGROVE 85 CO. Lg, 151 ggi xg :gt jxj Invesiments - Securzzfzes 1:1 .g. 4. Ox: Ox! 15. rg: 1:1 122 BANK STREET BRIDGEPORT, CONN. 1:1 ISI 121 Ox' 086 4x0 axe atv lx! 3. 3. vid 'if O Q O O 3. 3. 2, x rg. rg: O D O O xt 0:0 fi: :iz z x, :gr rg, 9 O , O O QQ' C om plzments 0 f ff' 430 Ox? If If 112 222 'XI 32 ff: rf: 0 4 0 Q X 2 :gl BUSHNELL HGUSE :gr 221 ISI 086 Ot! 080 6:0 O36 980 O80 Ox? OgO 0:0 0 0 0 0 2 A ISI 3. 480 oxo 6:4 O50 31 ISI oxo exe 0:0 0:9 exe O80 .g. .g. If If Zzozoozoozn:oozoozoozoozofnfoozuQu:oo:oo:oo:oo:uyozoozoozoozoozoofoozoozoozoofoo:uozoofufoozoofoozoo:oo:ooInfoofoozoozoozoofoozoo:ooznzuzwzwzhzwfwzwzvfwfwzx 00 oo oo O ,oo :ir:W:":":":":W:'inf"fn:"2"2":":":":"I":":":":":W:":":":":":":":":":":":":"?':":":":":":":":":":":":":":":":":":":":":'E: age ft' . . IZ When in Boston, come in and see our large assortment of 33 Pipes, imported from England and France, of specially selected Zi: jg Briars. In addition to our own exclusive lines, we carry the 121 following: Dunhill, G. B. D., Peter Jackson, Loewe, Peterson, If E: B. B. B., and Sasieni. Our line of smoker's requisites is unsur- II: 2:1 passed for price and attractiveness. :ij 2' 't' .xl ltf if Oz. III II .g. CHARLES B. PERKINS COMPANY If Ig! 32 - . 31 4. Cigar and Tobacco Importers Since 1862 4. 0,0 O80 Qt Cx' ISC ISI jig 36 Kilby Street 44 Bromfield Street jig 5 3 State Street 131 State Street 00 ' 0,0 fj 140 Federal Street CUnited Shoe Machinery Bldg.J jf: 51: :it Oz. 0:0 egs - age jx: . . 31 4. The Saturday Boston Evening Transcript 4. ISI 32 .,. a Great Week-end Newspaper 4. If' 32 :ff FILLED WITH SATURDAY and SUNDAY READING A 31 Ii: Five Cents a Copy 121 ISI 31 :ff Your college year will be incomplete :fl jf: without making tbe Transcript If: a reading babit :iz rg: 12: ISI If .Q Compliments of Iii :QI Compliments of If If Van Dyne Oil Co., Inc. ISI :fi . . 323 4. MR- M- KELEHER Distributors of If Il! . . 2:1 .Q Tide Water 011 Co. products 4. 3: :XI '5' T P "' 3- Roy, ENNSYLVANIA .:. 'S' 0 ISI 'S':":":N:":":"2'2':N.9:W:W:N:W:N:N:N:OO:OO:OO:DO:OO:OO'0O'0O:0o:N'n'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'Qo'oo'oo'oo:oo'oo'oo'oozoo'oo:oo'oo'M'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo:oo:oo:oo:o2: oooooooooooooooooooosoooooooooaaaooooooooooooooooooooooooooo Q,oo,oo,oo.oo.oo,ooOvo0oo,oo.oo,oo,n'oo.oo.oo.oa,oo,ov,oo,oo000.9030,oo.oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo.apo.oo,oo,oo,oo,oo.oo,oo,oo.oo,oo.oo.oo,oo,n,ov,oo.oo,oo.oo.oo.oo,oo,oo,u.oo.q o'o o'o X 3 ISI 31 0:0 0:0 31 31 exe O80 0:0 0:0 O O O Q Ox. 0:0 Dx' sto OXO fx' axe oxv 3. Gxwfb 3. Oxi 9,0 Q. 4. 31 31 oxo fs, OXO fx? OXO 9:0 3. 3. Ox? 0:0 QSO 989 O89 oxo GX? O80 axe Ox. tx! fx. Q o I Q Q 'I' ALFRED L POISSON 'f' OXO OXO 0x0 ft' exe oxo exe ozo .:. 4. 31 31 O30 Vx. 0:0 9:0 OXO O29 15: :gr 15: I h. h . 1 . 15: 3,3 C ot mg -- Haberdas ery -- SPCCIH t1es 3,3 .Q .Q 5.0 YO Q? 080 Qs. 'tv 6:0 'z' QXO 'S' Qt. vt' ego Ox' ox: 080 ox' '80 of '80 of 93' , , .ze gg zoo UNION STREET 3,1 3, ogo 0:0 98' Q80 'S' exe 1:1 NEW BEDFORD, MASS. .g. o o ' 9 3 2 525 3? Q 4 0 0 8 Q80 ox: 3. ago z of 'X' oxo Qt' 0:0 't' of 9,9 g Q 0 Q 3, sto 3, sto +14 vows 'Q' axe 929 8 Q Q 9 0 3, 080 3, 0:0 Qi. O10 Q Q Q C 3, sto 3, ago 3, 080 3, atv 8 etc Q o Qi. oss oooooQsoooooooooooooooooooofor0ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo v,oofo,oo,oo.oo,oo,oo,oo'oofo,oo,nyc,oo30,0500,oo,oo,oo,oo.oo30.00.0030,vo,oo,vo,oo.oo,vo,oo.oo,oo.oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo.oa.oo.oo.oo,oo,oo,oo,ov,n,oo,oo,oo,oo.oo,oo,oo,oo,n,Q no 4-2'-:-'-'-'-'-:-:-:-zu:-rs.:-2'-'O-:-Oz'-:-:-:-:-Qzwzwz.-:w:w:-"N:N:w:N:-:M:M:-'Q-:N:Mz-:-:-:-:-'-0'-:-.:Q-:nz-sz-'z-sz.-ws-'-z-:-Q:-5 Zvi Zi! 0:0 9:0 323 ONE THIRD OF THE DIRECTORS 'E' .tl fx' 221 I 31 3. of ever FEDERAL RESERVE BANK re resents A 'af Q89 If: industry, commerce, agriculture, for whose beneflt the FEDERAL jf: :ff RESERVE system was mainly created. Through them our business jf: 'f' men ma feel assured that their oint of view is re resented in the 'f' .x. Y P P .z. jg: management of our FEDERAL RESERVE BANK. 3: 98' . . . 3' -Q' The larger the system the greater w1ll be its benefits to business If: -2' men. You can directly increase its resources by depositing your ff' -2' money with us, since for your protection we keep on deposit with our 02: 02- FEDERAL RESERVE BANK a. part of every depositor's balance if: with us. - rf' ISI 31 :iz :iz 3:3 THE NATIONAL BAN 3:3 .g. .g. :gr rg: -f OF REHAM :sz :gr :Zz :gr 1:1 WAREHAM, MASS. 1:1 ISI 31 :fr :iz 353 Clifford 4060 333 '24 BUSH 86 CO., Inc. 'S' ISI 31 ff- NEW BEDFORD Cleaners 86 Dyers Zz! PUBLIC MARKET Isl of JOHN T. CHAMPION, Mgr. 0:- 31 Eleven Departments HAROLD G. EDWARDS. Treas. 2:2 'Z' Everything Good to Eat , h ff 1:2 51 VV1ll1am St. If 1:1 PURE FOOD New Bedford, Mass. fi: Iv! 'PURCHASE ST., AT SPRING Ph0MC1iff0fd 3790-3791-2611 ZS! 0:0 0:0 ff ' ' ,D 1:2 We I?eIiz'c'r to Marion We Competf' m qualify Only 1:1 Ig! If :fx rf: ISI 221 0:0 0:0 .tl 0:0 :gr :gr 32 31 sto exe 5. "BEST WISHES OE A PARENT" .f. lg! 0:0 :iz fif use sto use exe .af eta Qt! can CSO axe Us sto no o 50020:oo'oo'oe'oo:oo20'00'oo'oo'oo2oo'vo:oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo:oQ'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo:oo'oo'u:oo'oo'oo'oo'oc'n'ov'n'n'n:n:oo'oo'oQ'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo:oo:o0'oo:oo:oo:e eeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee 0,OOOOO'OO.0'.00.OO.00'OvOO.OO'OO'QQ.OO.OO.OO.OO.OO.99.09.O9.09OOO.OO.O9.09.OO.OO.OO.OO.OO.OO.OO.OO,OO.OQ.OO'OO.OQ.O0.OQ'09.O9,OO.O9.OO'OQ'OO.OO.OO.OO.OO.OO'OO'OO'OO.OO.OO'OO.O?l ev ee 3 2 ISI 3: exe exe eie eie 9 0 O O exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe eie .ie e e e e exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe eze exe exe exe use exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe eie eie e e e e exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe eie exe .,. .g. exe exe exe exe exe exe e e e e exe exe eie exe e e ete eie 3. e e exe exe exe eie exe exe ege If! rom za: exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe ete exe exe exe exe exe exe exe ete exe exe exe exe eie eie 15: 15: ISI ISI exe exe ego exe exe exe exe exe exe eze exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe exe eze exe exe exe eie eie 3: ISI exe exe exe exe eie ego ISI 221 eze eze ege eie e e e.e cnoss Co L co. BEACGN ANTHRACITE HAVE SOME FUN! BUY AN AUSTIN CAR Seriously, this car, though of diminutive proportions, is a thoroughly practical, reliable little vehicle, and delivers the goods. It is not a toy, and the design has evolved from eight years experience by the original manufacturers. Recently at Daytona Beach, in a racing car fitted with the SAME SIZED ENGINE, Capt. Malcolm Campbell at- tained 94 m. p. h. The Standard Coupe will go 55 m. p. h., runs 40 miles on a gallon of gas and costs S455.00 delivered complete at your door. E. C. TAYLOR - Austin Agent At BROWNELL Sc BURT, Inc. Washington Street Taunton, Mass. oo oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooobbooooooooooooooooooooob no"o":"0"o"o"o"o"o"o"ono"on0'on0'ons'0Non0N0no'QNo"QMQ'Q'ononon0'Qnonono"onononQ'onononon0Nonononouonouououauouono ofa A Ox' .xl ozo 3. sto asv 3. sto oxo Ox. 'gf oxo 3. 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QSO Ozf cts ftf 3. 0:0 O80 QSO .iQ 0 6 ,S 4 ouonoeooboooooooooooo ooo44ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo o":"o o onon0"0'0'on0'0'ouous'ononQueue'oN:nono"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"oWo'oWenononoWo'ononeno"o"o"o"o"a"o"o"o"o"o"o"f' oooeoooooooooooooooes.Qoosqfseqssoooooooooooooooovoooo 3340,u,oo.n,n'n.u.u,u,u,u.u.uae.u.u'oo.n.u'ooQvgngnboo,oo,u,u,n,u.u,u,u,oo,oo,oo oo.vo,oo,oo,n,n,oo,oo,oo.oo.oo.oo,u,u.n.a,u.n Q right and Ditson "Leads the World in Sports" ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT Best Quality - - - Reasonable Prices Baseball Archery Tennis Football Golf Basketball Soccer Hockey Track Fencing Uniforms and Shoes for All Sports Tennis Rackets Restrung by experts Bathing and Swimming Suits, Camp Clothing, Sweaters, Jerseys, Shoes, Athletic Underwear, Sweat Shirts, Bicycles and Canoes CSend for General Catalog? 344 Washington Street Boston QQQ4oQ4Q44oooooooavooooofoooonooooosooooooonoooooooooo .n.n.oo.oo,oo,oo.oo,oo,oo.oo,oo,oo,ooOoo,oo0oo,oo.oo.oo.oo,oo,oo.oo,oo,oo.oo,ooQooOsoOso,oo5ooQsoOooOso0soQso.aa044,NO44'oo'u,oo,oo.oo,oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo,on,oo oo Q ooooooooooooooooooooooooeoooo no no oo.nyc.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo,oo.oo,u,oo,n,u.n.u.oo.n.oo.oo.oo,n,u,u.n.u.n.n.u 4m1pIum'nl.x nl GULF HILL PARLORS S96 Pleasant Street New Bedford, Mass. J I,lH1l'bl'Ul1X, Tm, Insiry, In' CTl"l'llllI and Cjlllllfhj' oooouuuooooooooooooo no.oo,n,oo.n.oe.oo.oo,oo.u.oo.oo.u.oo,n.oo,oo,oo.oo.oo.oo O. W. SIEBERT CCMPANY Cbilflrwfs Vehicles Gardner, Massachusetts BOAT SAILS AND FITTINGS . E. BECKM NEW BEDFORD onesoooooooaooooooanuoaaooqnooouaosooooooooooooooo cone so oo.oo.oo.oo,oo.oe.oo,oo.oo,oo.oo,oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.no.oo'oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.ooOuOu.oo.u.oo.oo.n.oo.oo.u.no.oo.oo.oe.oo,oo.oo.oo.oo.u.u.oo.oo.u.oo.oo.oo oo oo oo o I22'2"3":"5"5"3"3"3'3"2"2'I'INIH!'-I-'I32:1-0rw:-'23:3:-Q:-'zu:w:'-:-zuzu:N:M:-Qzwzwz.-:M:-43:0-:-0:-0:N:-:-4:-:.-:w:-.:-:.-:-:.':w:w:-:..:- C 3. js: 3. 3, .. 3, 3. 3, 3. z x 5' .,. ,, .,. 3, .. 3, 3. 3, 'i' 0:0 'O -2' .fm :gr Q0 3. Zz: 3. 3, 3. x OC 3. 3, 3. 3, 3. 3, .. 3, 3. 3, 3. 3, 3. 3, 3. 3, '2' HILLER C0 AN INC 4' 222 9 ' jx: 3. 3, .g. 3, .,. 3, .. 3, 3. 3, 3. 3, .. 3, 'i' 0:9 Iii Coal W ood 1.3 .. 3, 3. 3, 3. 3, .. 3, 3, .,. 3, .,. 3, 0:0 0,0 'z' 0:0 O If. Garage gg 'S' oto 0? 0:0 OO OO 6:6 Q85 OQO Ot. OO 0:9 0:0 ate OXO oxo .g. , .g. Ig! Chrysler Motor Veh1cles Ig! ISI If! O80 oxo sto 'xi sto 0:6 sto 0,9 sto Q10 3. 3: OO z 'z jig MARICN, MASSACHUSETTS ji: 32 32 ata O20 oxo 0:0 sto iii 0:0 OO O80 nxt 0:0 680 OXO sto 3. 3. Ig! SEM? rg: ISI If! atv O80 O36 oxo 00 oxo Otb cts 0,0 oto QSO oss oss Ox? 3. 3. gnonynonznznbMbnaMonononoNounnonononououououonbuououbuououonanonoububuokogluonouououo Q o Q 0 0 Q 0 0 Q o o o Q o A 00? ooo ooovvvvvoooooQvooooooooQoooooooooooooWe"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o' o 'ZW2"'."Z"2"2"2"2"2"Z"Z"!"!"2'INS"Z"2"2"2"2"!"Z"Z"2"2"2"2"2"I"2"2"2"Z"Z"Z"2"2"IN2'4"I"Z"2"3":":":"2":"2":":":"3"2"5":"f"E' 222 Ig! 4. sz. ff 08: Q O .5 4. If If 9 o . ob gf George K1rby, Jr. Cvmbllmffm Of gig Ig, 0:0 . .!. 'iz PAINT COMPANY :gr 5 if C YOY O11 Offlpally 'g' Th K d C "' n 112 3, NEW BEDFORD, MASS. If 0:0 Ox. ll A Est' 1846 MAPLEWOOD, NEW JERSEY jf: 3 122 sto "' . 1? .5 Marme, House and "Ky0yd0n Clubs 1:2 g . . n zz' , Industrlal Pamts for Bette' Golf 1:1 Qi. ,O z O9 3. 0 'S' Ig! Ig. 2:2 122 9:9 Y :go If 12' .SZ 5' xg 32 . .if Tabltha Inn Ig! I Oz? Complzments of 'ff 35 9 PAIRHAVEN, MAss. 'X III 'Q Q O Ill Special Sunday Dinners A FRIEND It 1? S0 Rooms 3. '32 O . 3 every room an outslde room If Q O .5 .:. 3. Ogf ,ij C. H. Brownell, Mgr. If 32 If .ff X A 3. 1 ' 31 -.0-:-Q:-1:-:-zesu:-2'-:-:-:'-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-0:-:-:-0:-':-:-:Nzuz-:-oz.-:-:ez-:-Q:-zu:-Q:-Q:-f:-sz-0:-:-2-:-:-:-Q:-ore:-0:-:-0:0:-.2-:-:-S Q.oo.oo.00,00.oo,00.00.nga.oo,oo,oo,oo,00.00.05oogogoofo,oo,oo,oo,00000,0030000.09000.oofogooOn.04.40.00.oo.oo.oo,oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.n.oo.oo,oo.oo,o0.oo.oo.oo.oo,oo.oo.oo,ogo x, x If. ISI O89 Ox! 6,0 O20 .f. O O oxo .:. gwwfg .:. O O 0 6 oto O20 Oz, 0x6 O89 Q. X Q 0 Q80 ego sto exe oto sto 0:0 0:0 ISI ,Q Ox. THE LIN DSEY STUDIOS "' axe sto fx. 9:0 Ox. Ox. ata oto z x 31 31 0:0 0:0 If , , Iii 353 Makers of Fine Portraiture 351 If Ox, 9x0 fx? .80 Ox' fx. CSO Ox. If If Photographers to the Class 1931 Tabor Academy 32: Q89 - atc :fr 35: 98. 0:0 :ff If fi. 1:1 Q21 SPECIAL RATES TO COLLEGES, ACADEMIES 86 SCHOOLS jf: .. 3, 4? aio 'X' ozo Ox' Q24 :if ' jx: :ij Write Us for Rates if: 'O 080 0:9 0:4 .80 Qt. If If :Sf Appointments may be arranged for sittings in your home .O tj fx. .8 3. 122 'if Ogb If If 222 222 3. RUTLAND, VERMONT TELEPHONE 25 54 ,x, .30 8 4. 11: 'S' oio 0:9 gtg 0:0 atb 0x9 Qt, If If 3- exams 3: Oi: 0:0 3: fx. 3- 31 920 gtg 3. 3 3. of v 's' ooooovoooososooo00440044Qsooaoooaoooooaooooooooeooooooooooe 0090.oo,oo,oo,oo.oo.N,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo.oo,oo,oo'oo,oo,oo.oo.QQ,oo,oo.oo,oo.oo,oo.oo,00,00.nga,oo,oo.oo.oo,ooOoo.oofo,oo0oo.oo.oo,oo,oo.oo.oo.oo,oo.oo.oo,oo.oo.oo,oo.oo.n.oo.o o0ooooooooooooooooooooooooooosoooooooooooooooooooooooooovooo ozoo.oo.u.n.n.n'n...Qu.ure30.00.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo,oo,oo,oo,oo.oo.oo.oo,oo.oo.oo.oo.oo,oo.oo34.00.00.ooOn,oo,oo,oo.oo.oo,oo.oo,oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.sofa,oo.oo,oo.oo,4 sto 020 so . V oo :iz ' 2:1 z 020 rg: - n .g. 222 ' 1 1 1 :ig 2 J. Iii l 4. QQ .O 12: ISI 31 :ff Qi. :sz 4. 12: rg 122 3: :ir :iz :fr rf: S22 E22 :iz 15: 4. 0:0 1:1 SERVICE SUPPLIES STORAGE 1:1 oo I 00 jf: We invite you to inspect our Plant, Marlne Room, If: and Mariners' Club. jf: 3: 3. 3 ' X Sgt PEIRCE 81 KILBURN, Inc. Zgi gig FAIRHAVEN MASSACHUSETTS gig O' 0. :fc :fr Ig ig! 32 ISI oto 0:9 Ox' lt? 12: 22: Ig! THE MARION GENERAL STORE Ig! fi? E22 0:0 0:9 'xf . . 'sf Ig. Dry Goods, Shoes and Rubbers, Toxlet Art1cles Ig. ISI . , 32 gig and DfUgglSt Supphes gig 2:3 E52 rf: 15: 323 "Better Goods at N 0 H igloer Prices" if ISI ISI :iz :iz sto Ox, ogo .if jx: Phone 40 -- We Deliver jxj 9:0 0:9 31 212 .SC 08. :iz :iz Oi, .f. ffl 0 O O O O 0 5 O O O O O 9 O Q Q O Q 5 5 Q O Q O O Q 0 O O O O O C O Q O 0 i 5 O Q O O O O 5 5 5 O O Q O O O C o o Q 4 0 :Qu.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo'oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.u.oo'oo.oo.oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,M.oo'oo.oo.u.n.n.oo.oo,oo.oo,u,00.00.oo.0930.00.00.oo0oo0oo.oo.oo.N.oo.oo.oo'oo'oo.oQ,oo,oo,oo,oo,Q 000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000000 0200.00.00.00.00.00.00.00.00,00.00.00.00,00,00.00,00,00,00,00.00.00.00,00.00,00.00,00.00,00.00.00.00.00.00,00,00.00,00.00,00,00,00.00,00.00.00,00.00.00.00.00.00.00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00.00.00,00.00,00 0 0 0 0"0"0 0 0 0 0 .00,00,00.00 0 0 0 0 00.00,00.00.00 0 0 0 0"0"0 0 0 0 0 00000900.00 0 0 0 0 0 00,00,00.00,00,00 0 0 0 0 0 0 ,00,00.00.00,00. 0 0 0 0 00000030.00 0 0 0 0 0 00.00,00.00,00,00 0 0 0 0"0"0 0 0 0 0 00.0000000030 0 0 0 0"0"0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .00.00.00.00.00,00.00 0 0 0 0 .00.00.00,00 0 0 0 0 .00,00.00,00 0 0 0 0 00040000.00 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00.00,00,00.00.00.00.00,00 0 0 0 0 00,00.00.00. 0 0 0 30.00, 0 0 0 0 0000300.00000 To HA WAII C PLAYthis year in che land of perpetual sun- shine. Paradise for Sport lovers-sailing, swim- ming, surfing, polo, golf or tennis under ideal conditions. Plan to take a Matson liner for lux- ury-the express liner MALOLO, the MAUI or the MATSONIA and stop at the world-famous Royal Hawaiian, Moana, or Seaside Hotels on Waikiki Beach. 0 For full information address MATSON NAVIGATION COMPANY 5 35 Fifth Ave., New York. 140 So. Dearborn St., Chicago. 215 Market St., San Francisco. 01' HAWAII TOURIST CASTLE 8: COOK, Ltd. BUREAU Honolulu, T. H. Honolulu, T. H. grin! 0x0 0x0 030 0:0 0:0 25: 0 0 0x0 030 0,0 0x0 0x0 030 Q. 22 xo to .:. 0 0 30 030 0x0 0:0 X0 30 X0 X0 to 30 S0 to X0 to 30 t0 to X0 to 30 x0 X0 X0 t0 x0 . 3. 30 80 80 xo S0 x0 0 0 0 sg-a-.:.-:-".-'..-:-:-:-:-.:-:-:-:Mzo':-:O-:-:-:-Q:-Q:-:-Q:Q-z-:Q-:-:urn:Ntw:wtQ-:-Q:-ew:-'tw:N:-:nts-:-2-2-2-2-'zu:-Oz'-2-0:0-:-Q:-:-:-0:-2-.'-3 Ig! -2: 'z' 3. pg J. :iz 2,51 030 ' 4. EAST-OVER FARM A ISI -Q' gig Ig! oo tg: 221 MARION, MASSACHUSETTS 4. 325 :iz 'x' 3. 'x' 3. 'z' 3. gg- .g. 0:0 'zz If! 32' 0:0 'z' 's' 3: 'z' fx. 'S' 3. Oz. .SQ 'S' Oz' 'x' 3. 'x' 31 X Compliments of ff: 3 'X' 3. gf .g. .5 ft. 'aj Ig! 3 .U jx: Q. 221 THE HOME WASHING CO. Ig! U. 'X' 3, 0:0 gig 222 ,z, .:. 'Z' :sz OO X' gg WAREHAM, MASS. tg. 'a' 31 3:3 .g. oo :zz 3 gg .f. z 3. 3: 080 ,x, .f. 12: Ig! Ig! 3:3 33 , If! 4. S portmg Goods Galore it :lj Golf Supplies. Bowling Kon greenj Supplies 1:2 jf: Tennis Supplies Archery Supplies ji, jf: Baseball Supplies Fishing Tackle 132 121 Cricket Supplies Guns and Ammunition 1:2 00 'S js: All these and More - More - More 2:2 jx: X .g. The C. F. WING COMPANY :iz 'lj 790 Purchase Street 222 jf: NEW BEDFORD, MASSACHUSETTS 1:1 'Q 00 0 0 0 0 00 000 0 00 00 0 00 000000 000000000000000 080 ' 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0fo0:00:00,00,00:00,00,00,0',0,N,W,"."."q"0"0"0"0"0"0"0"0"0"0"0N0"0"0"0"0'0"0"0"0'S"0"0"0"0'0'0'0"0"0"0'on0"0"0"0"0"0"0"0"0"0":":' 4 '5'INZNK'2'IN!Q-2'+Z"2"2NiviviviNZNiviwiMIMZ-twin:win:-ang..Q..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..3.4.4Ng..g..g..g..g..g..g..3.4..g..g..g..g..3..3..g..:..:,.3.,:, 0 o 'X' 0? 3 o o 0 0 g .XO :to X o Q O O 8 3' of 3 o o 0 O X X o o Q o g S 4 Q o o g X o o o o g .20 of 3 o o O 0 x .SO :to 'X' 0,0 X 4 Q o o Q X Q o o o Q OS' :xo X 0 0 Q Q 3 X 0 0 9 0 3 X o 0 Q Q g X o Q o Q Q X Q Q 0 0 X X o o Q o 3 X o 0 Q o 3 OI. of S 0 o Q 0 X 3' Qxv .XO Q20 X 0 0 o o 3 .XO of X 0 Q o 0 2 .XO 080 'X' 4:0 3, axe o o 3 X 0 0 ' PE I ERSEN'S ICE CRE " o Q g OX, :xo .XO of 2 Q 0 Q o 3 X 0 0 o o 3 I o Q o o Q I Q o o o 3 X o o o o 8 X 0 o o o 3 X 9 Q Q o g OX. of .20 vga X Q o 4 Q 3 3. Q 0 X :xo 0,0 3' fo 2 3' M RIO 7' 'Q' of Q Q atv X 3. oxo 3' 0:0 3. oxo o o ego X A .xo 3. of ox: S 'X' og. .xo .30 sz: .gg of .30 ata o o ' z Q o Q O atc 2 3. cts Q o 0 Q o S 3 0 o Q 9 2 g Q o o o 2 g 0 0 o Q X Og. ate 3 Q o o o X Q o o 0 0 X S O O 0 0 X 3 o 0 o v I x 0 9 Q Q X 3 o o 0 o X 3 Q o 0 0 X g o o 0 o 2 3. 030 3, sto 3 o o 0 o 3 3 o 0 1 o X 3 Q Q Q 0 X .20 0,0 8 0 A 0 o X 3. of 3, exe 3. 'xo 3. .xo 3. of 'f' 31 Q 4N3NIN202N2NZwiv!N2HZN!NZNZN2'IN2N2NI'WINSN2HI'IMININ2H2wtwiN2ff:-1wgwgngugwgwgNgNg..g..gug..g..gNgug..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..gI 000o000o00o0oo0o000000o000o00000o0ooo000000o0000000000000000 300.00.00Ono,00.00,00.00.00.0o.00,00.00.00.00.0o'00.00,oo.00.00.00.00.00.00.00.00'00'00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00,00.00,00.00.00,00.00.00.oo.00'00.0o.00.o0.0o.oo.o0.oo.00.00.00.0?0 00 00 4. .g. rg: 15: .89 0:0 32 32 E22 Eff :fr Ig! Sea - Fast Colored Duck Ig! :gr rg: Ot' Ot' if STRIKING if O80 Ot. Qt. Qzf fi' DISTINCTIVE '20 32 ISI 4. PERSONAL 3' 3. ft: .ti 0:0 . . .if gi: Longer Lzfe for Your Sazl jig Iii They Keep Clean Longer ISI 12: 12: WAMSUTTA MILLS NEW BEDFORD, MASS. :iz :iz Oz. fxf fs' ,sf fa' Ox. 3. A Ot. .80 Cx. Oz. .xl Cx. Oi. 5:5 If Compliments of 222 ISI 222 etc fx' 'SO fi, gg MR. JAMES D. PEIRCE gg: :iz :iz Ox, ,sf use Qt. 0:0 Qt, .80 Ot. Ot. .sf Ox' ft. '80 Ox. fx. O80 .30 ,af Oz, ft. sto fx. ft. OSU fgf fi. If KENNEDY 85 KERWIN VERA ALLEYS 3:3 :2 :iz 4. . .g. 121 Paper Warehouse 261 UHIOI1 St- 1:1 ISI 3: 0:0 .if 1:1 NEW BEDFORD, MASS. NEW BEDFORD 1:2 :if E25 I 2 0:0 020 ko 0:0 00 000000000 0000000000o0000000000v00000000000000000000000 'uno'0'6"0no"0"0'0'0'one303:30"o"o"0"0"0"0"0"Q"0"0"0"0'0"onononono"0"0"0"0"0M0N0"0"0"0"0"0"0"0"0M0"0"0"0"0"0"0"0"o"0"o"o' 0'oo'oo'ov'oo'so'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo:piofoo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo:oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'vo'n'n:oo'oo'oo:oo'oo:oo:oo:oo:oo'oozoozoozoofoo :2:0 0 0 0 0 O O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 9 0 0 U Q 0 O 0 0 0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 00 :fr 1 rf: 31 Tabor 33 0:0 exe .Q B sg. 00 00 .g. 035 .g. ISI . ISI .Q Corduzlly 'Q' 0x0 0,0 0:0 . 020 32 I uvztea' 32 080 oxo atc oxo 0,0 ago aio 0:0 If To see our splendid line of fabrics - If 1:1 . . ISI 4, Skzllfully Custom tazlorecl to your measurement 3' ISI .KI 535. AND SSO. 3. .2 .is 00 .0 030 31 J. oxo oto :iz :iz :iz 1 rf: oxo ago :iz zi' .S .f. rf: :fr rf: :fr If 1:1 If If 32 If 0X0 oxo 0X0 080 080 oxo 0:0 080 .is .Q If If ISI ISI x x If ee 'Q' Caribbean and West Indies Cruises ISI 122 jig 8 to 22 days 221 31 31 :gf 5130. and up '20 2' . . jx: 1:1 Weekly Sailings from New York ISI ISI gig UNITED FRUIT COMPANY gig 33 STEAMSHIP SFRVICE 33 X 1 3 080 020 00 1:1 201 Tremont St., Boston, Mass. 17 Battery Place, New York 3, ofo ofa ooooovoooooooooooooooooooooooooooovoooovovoooooooooooooooooo n30.00.0035can,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.ooQoofogoofo3034.00.04,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo'oo,oo.oo.ooOu.oo.oo.oofo.oo.oo,oo,n,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,u,u,u, X 121 .. 3. 3. oxo oxv .io 0oooooooosooooooooooooooooooooooonooooooooooooooooooooo on.ogn.oo,oo,oo,oo.oo.oo.oo,oo,ov,oo,oo,oo.oo.oo,oo,apo,oo30.00.00.oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,n.oo.oo.oo.003500,oo.oo.vo,oo.u.oo.n.oo.oo.oo,oo,oo,oo.n,oo.oo.n Wben you desire Competent advice about building your life insurance estate consult V. W. Kenney, General Agent THE CONNECTICUT MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE CO. 100 MILK STREET BOSTON A- FRIEND FROM PORTLAND Gilbert 86 Barker Automatic Oil Burner WASHBURN ELECTRICAL CO. WAREHAM AND MARION oo:oo:oo'oo:oozoo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:oo:n:n:n:oo:oo'oo'oo'n'oo'n'oo'oo:oo'oo'oo:oo'oo'oo'oo'oo:oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'n'oo:u'oo:u:oo'oo oonQoQ4QQ0oQooaoooooo4noQ4Qooo4ooooooooooooooooooaaqooaooooo v.u,oo,u.n.u.oo.n.u.oo.oo.oo,oo,oo,oo30.0030.oo,oo,oo,ooboo,u.n.nboo,oo,oo,u,u'oo,oo'oo,oo,oo0aio,oo,oo.oo,oo.u,n,oo'ov'oo,u.u.n.n,n,n,n,oo.oo,n,n,oo,oo,a oiv 02+ fi: :if Ox! use Q80 ozo .Q .Q O O O O rf: :iz .Q .Q OXO O30 rf: ABERTHA W CO PA Y :gr :sz :sz 4. .f. :gr xg: Q O O O If: CONSTRUCTION MANAGERS Iii Q O O O :iz 15: 0:4 gig 8 O FEDERAL ST. gig X X If If O O O O it BOSTON - - - MASS. 3? :sz rf: :iz :iz oxo sto OXQ axe 0:6 0:0 Eg: moon 9x0 0,9 :iz 1:2 :fr :iz .5, .g. o'4 of 12: BUILDERS rg: zz: 12: 0 0 0 'E' OF THE '23 0:6 0:0 12: E55 Sgt NEW SPORTS BUILDING fif :iz -If FOR 'E' of 0:0 E52 E55 :gr TABOR ACADEMY gg O O 12: T :fr o u A Q o 1? E52 15: .g. If MARION, MASS. 313 E22 Eff 3, exe 8 0:0 sto via 'iz 0 0 9: 151 E25 o 4 Q vzuzqozoo'oo'oo:00200:azoozoofoo:vo:vo:oo:oo2oo2oo:oo'oo'vo'vo'oo'oo'oo'n'oo'u'u'oo oo'n'oo'oo'oo'oo u'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo viola oo'n'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo'u'oo'oo'oo'oo'oo ooze 4 Q Q o 0 oooooooooooooooooQoooooooaooooooooooovooo booooooooooooboo 00940000000000000000ooooooeooooootbooooo DSM.oo,N,oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo,oo.oo,oo.oo.oo.oo000200.00000,oo,M.00,M,M,N.oo30,000oo,N.oo.oo.o0,o0,o0,o0,oo.oo.00.00.000oo.N.oo.oo,oo,0o.o0,0o,oo,oo.N,N'00.M.0o.0o,n oo oo 080 3. ata 0,0 oz' 0:0 oat exe ox: 0 o 8 PRINTERS' INK 3' Has been responsible for uncounted successes in business. Let us solve your pr inting problems -- THE COURIER PRINT SI-ICP rf' XVAREHAM, MASS. Telephone 27 Ig! 32 Igi 0 0 use 4,0 .f. Ott .g. O 0 0:0 Q Q .g. 0:0 It axe .2. ego 0,0 O30 0:0 122 x 32 Printers of "The Tabor Log" RECORD PUBLISHING COMPANY Complete Printing Service We specialize in Fine Books, Publications and Geneologies jf: HAVERHILL MASSACHUSETTS :iz 3. 8:9 222 gig THE BIG oo SIGNET W' ' PEACOCK BLUE INK 'E' "THREE" O 0 680 080 Oti 080 0:0 0 0 4. O I 080 O80 3. oto O80 atc aio Ox! :iz sto can ego Oti 0:0 ' 'Z' IFN Dsl 0 O O10 ENT :iz " :ig 1 -' 'af .. You'll say it's "pretty slick" ,- colored container with a metal . Qi made especially for fountain pens. "TD Looks so good you can leave it f right on your desk. Writes the shade of blue that everyone likes. , in Qi cover over the glass. The ink is f I ' I N I ePAGE S WA I ERPROOF CEMENT This is a dandy cement for making model air planes sets in a minute or two Yes and ou can use it for many other things too. Fixing or mending china wood, bone leather, ivory, mar- ble or metal - works 'great.' A tube costs 25 cents. Sells for a quarter at most stores. I-EPAGE'S GRIP SPREADER MUCILAGE ' ll if you want to paste 2 snap shots or clippings in b , your scrap book. Squeeze ,pf ' ' the rubber top and spread. . fo It can't spill, dry up, or 1 spoi. Millions in use. school work. Only a dime each. O 'i' "iw 5 coM1s1NAT1oN 4, ' ji hx . . ,, ,, N 'W' . . - It's a "peach" of a sticker - ' lim. ' X T ' ' Ti LUN' . uv-i. Q ' V jfs ' ' l o o ""' oz: ' lx? .Q ff l f W lk If N x , X S sts i-vs gs K You'll use it everyday in 'gli X J. , XXX . A .L RUSSIA CEMENT COMPANY ill' GLOUCES TER, MASS. C.. ooooooooooooauoooooooo '0"0"0"0"0"Q"v"o"o"o"0"0"o"o"o"o"Q"o"o"o"o"o":":"zN:N:":":":":":":":":":":":":":NzW:N:00:N:N:N:M:N:00:oozoo:oo:oozsozoofuzoo oo oo :oo sooo oooooooooouoooQo4oooo 4:00400 o .oooooooo ooooo ooooooo o 4 4 :0,N,0v,oo,oo oo.oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,w,n,oo,oo,oo,oo.Qo.oo,oo,goo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo.oo.oo.oo,oo.n.n,oo,oo,oo,oo.oo,ooze oxo Q. if 'x' t Qt. 'xr sto Ig. Don't Put It Of Any Longer - Go To If 32 'z' 3. 's' 3. 1:1 .f. GEORGE E. CORNWELL SC SONS, IHC. 4. III 'x' zo 'S' 32' For Home F ZH'l1ZSbIl1gS ff: oo ,Z gig 197 MAIN ST. WAREHAM, MASS, gif .. ,x :iz 'if .30 .x. QQ. If ISI 'x' 8 OC Zvi gig jf: N. P. HAYES CO. -2- .2. 33 3. x 4. rg: 3: oo 4. HARDWARE Ii: Ig! gig ov of If: 65 WILLIAM STREET NEW BEDFORD, MASS. 'if 8 Q Ig! rf: ISI 'x' 3. 'x' fx, ,x. 3' at :iz 0:0 221 024 :gi so 4. gig Ig! gig .. 3, If: 3. 8 fxf ROBERT F. MORRISON, M. D. Q. :iz 52? Ox, 9. :iz 1? 08. ff :fr Eff If :Eg :gr HOLYOKE, MASSACHUSETTS gig 5:9 . :zz 'if use 'X' A .xo atv 3. exe 'X' 3. 'x' exe 'S' ot: 'X' 3. 'z' .xo 'X' 3. 'x' exe OX. .g. 33 'z' . . 3' ov oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo10000093 sign,oo5o.n,oo'oo,w,oo,oo,oo.oo'oo.oo,oc,oo'oo.oo,oo.oo,oo,0500.00On'oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo,oo.oo,oo.0939.09.05oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,n,oo.oo,oo.n,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo.oo,oo,oo'u Q o 0 of ox! :gb 0:9 .g. 0:0 s oth atc oss Ott A Q 151 ISI ISI 323 HAROLD L. NILES gig fi: :fr :fs 44 School sf. :gr :ig BOSTON .f. :iz 'i' If Real Estate Insurance Mortgages if :iz :fr :gr Iii Q25 ISI . 3. :ft Complzments of -2 fit Ig! jg :gr MRS. GEORGE WERRENRATH ff: :zz QQ ti: :iz J. 5: za: A 5: rf: ago 0:0 32 Z!! it TABOR ACADEMY If! gg ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 15: 0,0 ' ISI jfs? Appreeiates the C0-operation of '2. If! Ig. THE TABOR LOG and FORE'N'AFT 4. 3: Ox! jf: During the Past Year jg 4:5 oi: zz: E: ' Oi. fi: DRUGGISTS' sUNDR1Es C0,,,,,1img,,f5 gf if ' ISI FRANK M TRIPP 12: 2: ' BRALEY'S CREAMERY jr ISI I ISI jf: Post Office Block nc' jf: Front Street-Marion, Mass. 151 2:1 If ISI 221 ,ononouooooo4ooooooooooooo4o44o4oooooooooooooo0oooooooooooooo004 so 'z' 8,QO00.00'QQ.09'00.0..O,.,O.00.00.00.00.00.0......9..9vUO.0Q.0..00.00'00,OO,OO.OOQOO.OO0.0.00..96.Q.....0.9...W.O.,00.00.000Q..09.09.00.Of.QO.OO.O0.0O.Q..OQ.QQ.00.00.003 .:. Zi. 03. Ox. 0:0 OXO 0x0 080 030 OXO 5 0 O Q 0:0 0:0 0:0 .if 0x0 fx. 0:0 ft0 0:3 Gilwfa of 3. 32 .if fi. 9 0 0 Q aio Oi. 0 0 9 Q 0:0 fi. 030 .89 0:9 fxf OXO OXO 0 0 ' 9 Q Complzments of 0 0 0 Q 0:0 0:0 0x0 OXO 0 0 0 9 080 fx. 0,0 fx? 0:0 0:0 0 0 0 0 X S 3:3 THE BRIDGEPORT COACH LACE CO. 32 0 0 0 0 sto Ox. 0:0 Og. 0:0 0x0 080 Ox. Ox' Ox. 0 0 0 O :iz ELASTIC az NON-ELASTIC :iz oxo - 030 0:0 0:0 33 NARROW WOVEN FABRICS 32 22. Q. o'o Q Q 0:0 080 :fr and rf: OXO 0:0 0:0 0x0 32 CLOSED CAR TRIMMINGS 32 X 2 32 32 080 axe 0:0 030 32 32 0:0 aio 0 0 0 0 jf: MILLS: :II 080 0:0 0:0 rio 1:1 CHELSEA BRIDGEPORT ST. HYACINTHE If 0 0 080 121 MAss. CONN. CANADA 1:1 E22 E22 0:0 axe oxo 030 sia 0:0 0 0 0x0 ri: 12: 0:0 0:0 32 U as My 32 8 2 0 0 0 0 0:0 0:0 32 32 aio 0:0 080 080 080 0:0 ZS0 080 o oo o 3.3....Q.QQ................................................! o.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.NQNQN'oo.N,oo'n.oo,oo,oo,oo,oo0oo0oo,oo.oo,oo,ooOoo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo,oo.oo,oo.7o.oo.oo,oo'oo'oo,oo,oo'oo.oo.oo.oo.oo,oo.oo.u,oo'oo,oo,oo,oo.oo.oo.o ooooooooooooooooooooooooohoo 0 4.oo.00.00.ov.0030.00.00,oo.oo.0090.oo.oo,oo.oo,oo.oo.oo.oo.o0.oo.oo.oo,oo.oo.oo.oo o'o Q. O30 O O oxo , E: Complxments of li: 52: BILLIE ROWAND .SI A 3. 131 and his Orchestra ' ALLANACH E? 55 ffi Ei' :Z 13: F. T. D. 080 fi! Eg Flowers for all Occasions 4. telegraphed quickly, safely, ' to any part of the world. 'if zz: S 0 0 J. o Qoooooooooooboooooooooooooo .oo.no.oo.oo.oo.oo.M.oo.oo.oo,N.oo.oo,oo.oooot,oo,oo,0o,oo,n,oo,oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.n.oo Q Compliments of STEIGER DUDGEON FRANKLIN A. WINTERS General I nsurafzce and Real Estate Front St., Marion, Mass. Water St., Mattapoisett, Mass. ,x, - 3. oxo .f. o'o C80 exe 4. ISI OREGON DYE HOUSE o 3 :ff o 0 3, ff. 122 Cleansers ana' Dvers rg: Always at your Service 222 Ci: If. :ft Clifford 4042 -- 8671 -- 8672 ISI 25' NEW BEDFORD, MASS. E22 xi: 5: 0x0 O30 ,S Compliments of THAYER MCNEIL SHOE STORE BOSTON, MASSACHUSETTS fsooobooooooosooooooooooooooooooovooooooooooooooooooooooo 'o"o"o"o"o"n"o"o"Q"o"o"v"o"o"9"0"o"o"o"Q"o"o"o"v"o"o"o"o"o"o"c"o"v'Qno"o"ononQ'0'o"o"o"v"v"v"v"0"0"0"0"v"v"0"0"v"0" cooooooooooooooo0oooooooococoooosooooooooooooooooooooo o,oo.n,oo.oo'oo.oo.n.n,u,oo,oo.oo.oo oo oo oo 00.00 oo oo oo oo vo oo oo 00.00 oo 00.0.oo.oo,oo,oo,oo,oo.oo.oo,oo,oo.oo.oo,oo.oo.oo.oo.oo.oo oe.o0.oo.oo.oo.oo. R. WOLFENDEN 86 SONS Dyers, Bleachers and Finishers' Woolerz and Worsted Yarns ana' Knitted Fabrics ATTLEBORO, MASS. WILLIAM HAMBLIN 86 SON F' H' BYER5 Yacht Sail Makers VVe Make TRUCK COVERS Insurance And repair anything in the Canvas Line PIANO COVERS, PAINTERS DROP CLOTHS END OF T WHARF, No. 27 Tel. RIChmond 0350 Lowell, Mass. The C. B. SWIFT CO., Inc. s Office and Salesroom 132 NEVVBURY STREET CAMBRIDGE, MASS. Metal Specialties of All Kinds Bubble Fountains and Water Coolers for Playgrounds, Parks BOSTON and School Buildings Factory WM. B. BERRY CO., Makers of custom furniture and draperies for home and office. 100 NORTSH STREET Sketches and estimates cheerfully furnished BQSTONY NIASS. without obligation. Wlzen You're in Boston - Visit MORSE'S ACADEMY ROOM lVllC1'C well dressed Prep. Men find the sort of clothes they like to wear Zxn F1.ooR W ADAMS SQUARE STORE LEOPOLD MORSE COMPANY oooQQo4oQQono4Qooooaboveoooeoooooooovooooooooooooooooo ,04.04.oo,oo.u,n,n,oo,can,oo,ogsafe.ooOn'oo,oo'ufo,0300.00,oo,oo.oo,ufoie,oo,oo,oo,000oo.nonOn.oo.oo,oo.oo,oo.oo,oo,oo.oo'oo.oo,oo,oo,u,oo,oo,oo.oo 4, is 'Z' :iz IS' 3. :gc 0:0 .22 31 5, 4. .gf If 252 W . H. Brme Co. Ig ff: Compliments of If ' 222 it . :iz :SSI Athletic Outfitters 4. 31 x g to 1:1 1' ' 122 0 ,if TABQR ACADEMY H1CkOfy Fafln :iz .tO fx! Y 8 .Q O5 9 0:0 .12 31 'Z 27 OTIS STREET gig 5 Oi. J' Boston, Mass. , 3: 42 Fa1rf1eld, Conn. gf: to fi. . 2:1 gQ 5:0 2' 121 gg 0:0 , of , oo 121 :ff ISI 0:0 0:0 212 Ig! if :zz . nts ,E 0:0 ' - ISI 3, Com plzments of .5 ,. :to 0:5 6,0 :to 3: 122 3. J. 3. J. 3. z ego Ox. bt. 15: aio OO . A FRIEND :ft 0:5 90 3. x If 31 01: Otb 0:0 0:0 O O 222 .g. JO O84 0:4 OXO If 32 .51 4. O O If! .g. O U QOQQQUOOOCOUCGOOOOQQOCQ..05Q.Q545OONQQUOOQCQCQQOQOUQCCUOOO 6"o"o"o"o"o'Qnono'Q'ono"o"o"ono"o'Q"v"o"o"o"o"o"0"onono"0"o"o"o"v"o"o"o"o"o"o'o'ouo"0"uno"on0"ono"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o"o ata 0:0 ego 9,9 x x Ig! THE STAR OF LA ROCHELLE gi :ff .gf OO OO gig True Story of the Hugenots gig oxo etc Ox. Ox. If: ESTHER LEROY and GABRIEL BERNON II: x x ISI , , 31 3. Second Ehzabeth N. Whlte 3. oxo - - . . oxo ,:, L1m1ted Ed1t1on 17 Benevolent Street 4, 'g' 53.00 Providence, R. I. 'f exe he Qs. Ox: If 9:0 Ox. OO DO x z QQ ot 323 CHARLES L. CHURCH gig oxo 0,0 x s If GENERAL MERCHANDISE MARION, MASS. If OXO 0x0 If If :gr A rg: Q. O. Ox, Ox. x x rg: REYNOLDS PRINTING :gr O20 OXO Igi . . Ig! 3: W1ll1am and Second Streets Ig: Qt. Otf 0:0 9:0 jg New Bedford, Mass. 151 0x0 9z9 If If O0 ' ' l VO .g. 1 Q Q, 4. If nfl fi. :gr ?7lm-med , W P ,H gfnffngf :gr so .LS oo ri' l R-fa' I :fr .SI 'QW R R 3. O80 Q29 x 53 P I' f tb F 'N'A f 35 ,:, rm ers of e ore If 4. 31 121 exe '89 O80 0:0 0:0 'sf 'xl fxi 3. 3. 3 . . .3 :Sf Complzments of Complzments of ,Sf 15: :iz X X QQ If .Q .Q Iii A FRIEND A FRIEND fif Of ' 0:0 'i' zz: 15: 0:9 '89 gig from Boothbay 1:2 OXO 9:9 rg: rg: , ww 1 ls N if .. ,, 1 3 "' . w . ,i n . 4. , , . JM .Ax I ,,vA .J 1 1 L, , ,. ,xkfi ,., , ,ku .V ' ..', ,1-Lf -f..5.' j Hi 'ilk' ,A 4 . -, 95, .1 , - rf-2 .-V: y K, ,A wk . -1 , N "'-' A " A ,x .- 1 Q. . , Y V , . T, ' 9. A ' f Q., , . ,,-.. ' .1- -1 v 5 ' ,,., .1 .wiv 1,. tm wi. 'M 111' 1 . 2 x ' ' . v N. .7, ,:,, 3 A 5' ,. , M., . .x 1 P 2 N Q' - In f VM. ,K no t k.,1. 1'Q A 3 Af' '. . ,V - 1 1, - w X , . . 'K , , 1 v 'if .f .X se' ,W QQ w , , Q .-1, . -- :- 'mgiff .N 4 a , .-,. , .um s f' 1. 3' L. ,.. a,,,.. wr V awk-35 . X . A 1 ' ' ,5-wx". - ww ,.,-,, 4. ,- i. . 1 e ,A 1.54. 'Q-L, ,, JT' - 1 -' ' fx ,,,., ,Q ,- M., 2 ,.- ,, 1 J' ", Q.. Mg. ,, ,. ,,.c 1 Wa J.,-J". iii-,es 4 K ,, .1 f 3 . 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Suggestions in the Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) collection:

Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1

1944

Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

1954

Tabor Academy - Fore n Aft Yearbook (Marion, MA) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

1955

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