Thomaston High School - Sea Breeze Yearbook (Thomaston, ME)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1931 volume:
'. +. ', ", j,,XX, i,,3XX kr, X - Q, -My ,, MA X ,-V+ --
,-, 'Lf :W-"- ffgl,-qlfi , . ' Q' - ' ', af
. V. - ia Fig 'Q - ' ,
V f ' 1 Xf " ' A '-"L ' W,
1 ' . X N, .. X X
a ' . f. IT, 9, e'f?-7':fYi"iQA,-:.a- - , .. "
.Y ,. A . ' ' , ,--,,.1,,g: 34,1 ,, .,w-,- ,bg--fav
'Q X - .XJ g Q 5. ,1"..5.-gov-.,.L ,j.,XL:1f5X 35.21 .
' , , , , 'Q , 'f:+5".f'-"m5WgZ:LJ:L. VJ.:-5-ff:
" 111132-kf,'f,. -:NL 'W'
"" I-'ut' "". Ps-"" .1--1, 'XL 'Q-ws"-I
. . ,X , h, .. X ,,. My ,, J
- - :w -Fa, Y' ' '
I L ' ff +
"- 1 la
'E",..,F 7" '
fg .--ff' .A 'Q
'I q :
2 : W f
-,lf - ww - ar
.-'f . ':'- ' ,W
XX ,f A ., Y. . .
' ' 15174-5' -
,, E , 'E' , if 5, '- fsjf - , .1 5 ,Q,.:3:i+.5
W ' H115 j' "' "U X g,"5.p' "
-i . ,"Y"'ii,?' Y 3' my -ef M" In 1 - ' , Z2 f slr .- '5
,v X x --1
F ,. X
v ,Q I- -' .. , 1 ,I -u M ' .. - JW. -- ,-w ' - , ,' .,: 1, K. ' "5.w.4' H .- ' '
- 2' 4012, J , ,ws f 1 4291.1 ww P, ,Xi ' ' 31- FW Q.
Xue' , . G., E :pg Q ' ,,9 IN .Q 4-2' mt 15, 13 W". " -,npr-,,-:
.' , -- ,.g 4, K X . V ' ' X 'rw fi-,H X T ' , I . M -z
X f -' fs. W- ' -1
, , ,. . ,
.f,,, - - 1 XXX...-
.lr ' 'VF' '
X -, . iran L 1:41 ,
' MX - ' 'a "' "iff"
21, If, -, 'K
ur ,f ."
v ' . L' rv
,J X ., Q -.gg
-'pm Img, 7.1.1. X X
, .rf . ,
. , .,-v Y -2,17
,, + VXQX ,, g
Em, ' ' '
.- " L'JE-:NJ
X .X XXL? ' X uf
. ' ww
' mn ,
, - ,,
, 'x- -iz' 5: 1 -W." EQ- 1, L
- J- . ,.,,, H --
' 2-,,,. x, . f .
i' " A. :-
XX-A ..lX 'iw-' ' -. X9 .
. ,, gm.
, WQ,..wv3'-V47 -
'Q as s .
,..,,,,,-- Q . .
'gr , 'T' X, "5
m, up -,, 'H'
2 M 4,f1w. f ' ,,, fg ' 5 '
. , - V ,
J qt x A
,., . . -. X Q ' '
ff' -' , 14 , ,. , .
.PEM ., fbi , :' XX: .F .
I1 A S Q 'N N AX
Iii if r 'S 1,
ix. ,L f
,.., ,JMX ..Y
, ,mf Q , , v-,'5i'u'-'X 4. - ,
XX, f Q A f. ,fi
T' . fa"-1 1 .
.,. . ,-
, . J. .1 ' ,
H, , 1
'Xi,,XX 44 :sv
Xguzr' ' "Q "
' Lan, 1 ..
,. ,- , . . .M .11 ,, 1 ,.. V.
LX , X ,XXX
-. , , - 1 - . -
X1 L T, V ,. ,, . -.
X' J-IISN Xi L 1
X ,WX .5 ,XX . 3 V, XX 4, gfbqwa , L X..
' -,gf G - M? f Sffita . if
,X , -,573 X, AX? 3 . ,X X . .XXn.:-XX,X-
'X 1 X X -FX , .741 54. - EX, 1 .
., ,, XV ,fa i,'5X'.XX,lQg. 1'1,LXX VX XX X.
K Erik H. XXX XX X ,X .X X XXL W XX A -'X , fp 1 .
.. -. . , . . V ., , Y , ,
1 1, ' ph A, L 5. f - , 'IWL - , .xg-
X l IX 'W XL
'W 'A" - L A 4- Y 7:76 Li rUi,,:,' MX N Y
L I 'iv
- -'rw' - 'T' Xi 1 X ,.- , 1- Eg , pin- .'
1, -vii, ' N, 4 ,, .,, 'fg.5Hf,f1 ' LE, A ,gui V uf. ,751
" W? W ' , e W 'jffff 1-
"1 ' 'P .3 Y'q.l" Xj
' my '- 411, Rl, -, fi ' jf,
0 + ,asf Y- A - -
t ,. .-'If' Xu - asf X
' 1 , .X , 1 X,-, X7 1 X1 J,
, ' 1:'...,
, . - . 1.
4 . ,
15' wi f t fian-
' v-,X .X
""- V :Q ,A Q' ' 5 " Qf J -, '-
X , X X JF. ,, yn
- 'Z -Q - ' -9, , 1 4.X 55
. . , 1 4 , , f .
, rs. , 1 w - ,- ' 4
'AX .,X 4, ,XX - ' . ,.. .
f- ' U 4. rg.. V , 1-.' ., M
,X A , .X -5 ,A -2 X 5
' A ' 2 a , '-r".- rl-.-V. N X ' I
' ,X--glff-113, '
, . , Q U V. -. Y M. '
f ,..s.f-2 'E f rm,-
,,,, X ,,,, , ,M , ,XX
. , ,
- f " mg, . ' -, ' 'lf' ,:'-. -L' . . y, X, f ,- V ,. -'ft '
f ,. XX. X , QUXX 5 ,LX , 'X . .J
, If 1 '. .X .7 i X :'X ,' 1 ,AL . 341. FT, . igT,:,j, fi'i
' - 1-X , 'X,,X
, A - -, . , .., ,. ,
fm . ,
Jw- ,,,,,w, L ',.,
""-1, J' A ., 1 fn .,." '. 4' V. J' 'w"- L
-N , w X, X, - , ,,:.. ,X f ,X H- - ..,f4,,,-a .,, v.
RX, ' Q-0 ' x- -
"1-L51-1' . .- f 9 '41-
,,., -Xf -:wg
, 4' ' .
, -r, v
z..,..'9L': '...a.f.. .
54.5. -, X X fu
3 3 126.96.36.199.4.4.02.4.188.8.131.52.uX.q0X.uX.4!opv1.vX.uX010:..:.uxofuzof.I.1.-1.4.4X.vZ.4.q01.4.vX.q.uX.vI.v:.v:.4.4014u1..X..joX01.v!.-101010144 4.
Georges National Bank
Incorporated 1852 National 1865
R. O. ELLIOT
L. S. LEVENSALER
undivided Profits 28,692.38
Deposit Accounts Solicited
Authorized by Federal Reserve Board to Act as Trust
Executor, Administrator and Guardian of Estates.
Safe Deposit Boxes to Rent
3.4.3 Z4 3 3 3 34 vi 3 Z184.108.40.206.-3.4.u:.u!.4.v!.,IavX.uI.f2.nz.fZ.220.127.116.11.uX..X.fX.4.40101.f1.u10X.vX.fZ.f1.4401.010144014-10X0:.v1.o1.f2.o1.'I'
COAL WGOD GROCER IES
Dunn 81 Elliot Company
THOMASTO , MAINE
Dragon Portland Cement
Pnlverized Sheep Manure for Lawns and Gardens
Turks Island Salt
oolsey's Mixed Paints
Guaranteed to he made from nothing hut the best lead, zinc
and Pure Linseed 0il
Royal Lily and Sunbonnet Flour
Sphinx Flour for Breacl
Dunn l:.lliot Company
f f ' f - v f ' ' ' ' ' ' .4 .' '..'..'..'..'..'..v..'..'. w..'.4.4.4..v..'.4.4..'..'.4.4..'..'.4 ' , , 4
A 'A AA AA'A A A'A"AAAAAAAAA'AAA AA AA AA
Clarence F. Joy
. W. Gilchrest
375 MAIN STREET
ROCKLAND, - MAINE
'l'H E MOST I1Il'0R'l'AN'l' THING T0 KNOW IS WHERE YOUR
ORDERS OFGHT T0 G0
EXPERIENCE SAYS YOUR ORDERS MUST BE SENT TO ONE
THAT YOU CAN TRUST AND THIS SUGGESTS A
SIMPLE PLAN-JUST SEND THEM TO
THE TAILOR M N
For you can trust the work we do and you can trust our values
too. We give you prices low and keen, the smartest styles you've
ever seen. So send your orders-ALL YOI' FAN- and pin your
THE TAILOR MAN
THOMASTON, - MAINE
FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERYIVE
PACKET "GOV. DOUGLAS"
Makes Round Trip Daily Except Sundays. leaving TIIOIIIRSIOII 6,30 A. M.
This trip Allows Visitors About Five Hours on Nlonhegan Island
FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL
SPECIAL RATES FOR PARTIES OF Ill OR MORE
tvvv ova: v v+vvvvovvvQvvvvvvovvoAvvvovvvovvfvovv
A 4 4 AAAAA AAA A A AAA A
V V 9
g.4..,18.104.22.168.22.214.171.124.4.4.4..,.126.96.36.199.188.8.131.52.184.108.40.206.220.127.116.11.18.104.22.168.4.4. , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , . . , ,
v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v v 0 V V ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' '.'.J4+'.,'..'..'43.4..'.f'4.'4f'..'.f'..'4f'.!.l.!4f'4J4v'4'S
Rockland Garage Co. Stanley R. Cushing
333 Fl'NEI:AL DIREl"l'0R
Free Wheelmg LICENSED EIIIBAIIIIEII
STUDEBAKER WILL WORK ANYWHERE IN
tg: KNOX COUNTY
IHWKLANII, .- MAINE Tel' ROCKLAND 598-R
3' MEATS, GRUUERIES, UANNED GOODS, FRI'l'l' AND
PAINTS, OILS AND IVARNISHES
Member of Nation Wide
ii COMPLINIENTS OF
E 'l'H0lllAS'l'0N, - MAINE
EE TELEPHONE 51
E. A. Spear 8: Sons
Everything For The Table
ffl 49 MAIN STREET THOMASTON, MAINE
14 44 94 34 341434 Iv 34 34 Q4 '14 44 34 34 44 44 44 J4 J. u'4 44 44 94 44 I4 I4 I4 44 44 44 I4 J. .'4 34 J4 J4 J4 34 J4 34 34 v'4 34 94 94 94 4' J. 44 v'4 J. 94 J. A 94 J 9. 34 9 +
1 9999 999 9999999
.4.4.,g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g.,g..g..g..g..g..g..g.g 3.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..,..g..g..,..,..,..,.g..,..,.,..g..g..,..,..,..,..,.,.,.. .,
EARL F. WOODCOCK
A Local Representative
153 NEW YORK LIFE INSURANEE 00.
10 HYLER STREET
' Insure Today--Don't Hesitate
MANAGER A. sf. P. s'r0nE
iii THOMASTON, MAINE
Henderson 81 Bicknell
LEE A. ELLIS, D. D. S.
8.30-11.30 A.lVI. 12.30-4.45 P.M.
ANDER ON'S CAFE
ALL Home voonliw
l'onfe0ti1rnery, 'l'0llll0l'0, Qigrurettes and Groceries
E. A. ANDERSON, Proprietor
Corner of Knox and Main Streets
.3 OUR POLICY
Iii l'1lRS'l'-To be Reliable Always.
:ff SECOND-Good Service. lt's to Our
,If Mutual Advantage
fi: 'l'HIHD-Depelirlalmle Merchanflfse at
' one Printed Prine
Dry Conds and Millinery Stamped Goods
E. K. WINCHENBAUH
Q g..g.,g..g..g.., ..g..g..g..g..g..g.22.214.171.124..g..g..g..g..g.,g..g..g. 4 ,
Cozy Corner Cupboard
CONFECTIONERY and CIGARS
E. 'lx MAXUY, Prop.
, , g..g..1..g..g..g. ..g..g..g..g..1..g..1 , ,
VVVVU YOVVVV VVUVVYVVVOVVVVVVVVVVVWOVWUVQ ff PV 1119 U
We Invite You to Tr 0ur Canned Goods
liven Baked EEGTSNEHSEAD
GOlden Bantam Corn String Beans
Clams and Blueberries
Black 81 Gay, Canners, Inc.
Quality, Prine and S9l'Vil'9-F2111
W. H. BRACKETT, Reg. Ph.
IlliI'GGIS'l' AND S'l'A'l'I1BNEIi
Apollo 62 Durand Chocolates, Eastman Kodaks and Films, Drugs
and Patent Medicines
ICE CREAM AT ALL TIMES
Main Street THOMASTON, MAINE Phone HS
Home of the Downyflake Doughnut
l'l1o0ol:lt0, ltillllilllliill, Molasses, Nutmeus
vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvwww ovvvvvvvvvvvv vvvvvvvvovvv vo
'4"4'4'A'o'o'A"4"4'A4444444 '54 "4 ooo A44 +54 4 A
0 O O
4. .4. .4. .4
. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4
GREETINGS TO THE 4S'TUDE1NT1S OF THOMASTON
RIB? Emma Qmmmmg
INCORPORATED 1825 CAPITAL 550,000.00
NATIONAL 1865 SURPLUS 75,000.00
Tbfhnmamtnn atinnal Bank
THE OLDEST BANK IN KNOX COUNTY
One Hundred and Five Years Without a Loss to n Depositor
INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS
W. E. BIJCKLIN . E. W. I-Ioclgkins, NLD.
Milk and tfremn
1.00 to 3.00 and 7.00 to 0.00 P. M.
Telephone 3'2 and by appointment
SOUTH WARREN' MAINE Telephones 184. Res. 120
60 Main Street . THOMASTON, ME.
4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4. 126.96.36.199.188.8.131.52.4.4 4 4 f 184.108.40.206.220.127.116.11.18.104.22.168.4.4.
.4. 22.214.171.124. 4.4.
4. 4.4.4. 4
vv v v vvvvvvvvvvgvvgovQ41v149.19vv,ovv4,govv.,v4,ovv4,v4,v,.
z 3 In 3.3 3.3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3 .3..3..3 .3..3..3 .3..3..3 3 .3..3..3..3 .3..3.,3 3 .3..3..3 3 3..3..3 3 3
J. A. CRI-31GH'ro 35 co.
, MANUFACTURERS or
WOOD BURNED LIME
,3 THOMASTON, MAINE QI
.3 Rodney E. Feyler OUR ESSO pumps are
' convenient, our servlce IS 5,3
1. F ish, Lobsters fast and courteous. Ask us
and Scallops for Esso--- I' ODA Y
4, 0 I QE:
rf: Aw. Colonial Beacon llll Co.
ROCKLAND' MAINE Station No. 440 Rockland
5 Horace E. Kelzer R, W, Walsh
I JITNEY SERVIUE Crockery, Glassware
" D Kitchen Furnishings is
3 Day Of Nlght Newspapers, Periodicals 131
' west no Cash Marko
A Full Line of
151 Groceries, Meats and Provisions
E. P. Ahern
Dakin Sporting Goods Co. b
Bangor and Waterville
Before you outfit your Baseball Team If:
get the lowest prices FROM US.
Have your Tennis Racket restrung by us jj
Everything in Fishing Tackle
7 9 .3.
vvvvvvvvvv ev v vgv'
3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3..3..3..3..3..3..3..3. 3.3 3 3 3 X010101014403030303030450303 303034'14f3030Z03010Z0303.3 5.
0:4 :4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:40:40:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:40:40:40:40:40:4 0:40:4 02 0:40:40:4 0:40:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:40:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:40:4 0:4 0:40:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:40:4 0:4 0:40:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:40:4 0:40:4
V , .
Q31 HEAVY WESTERN BEEF EASTERN PORK
:iz OUR MEAT IS KEPT UNDER ELECTRICAL REFRIGERATION
'i' NO ORDER TOO LARGE OR TOO SMALL
W. J. SPEAR
Everything for the 'Fable
ff: ALL KINDS 0F FRESH FISH IN SEASON
If: TELEPHONE 59
A. H. OLSON
Soft Drinks Confectionery Clothing
' ICE CREAM
4'oRNEl: MAIN and ISEEUHWOOIIS S'l'RHE'I'
THUMASTON, IIA IN E
LEO . HITE
:iz 290 Main Street
"' ROCKLAND, MAINE
ANLEY 6: BROW
0:4 0:0 0:0
0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4
31 Ill son Avenue Rocklannl, Maine
0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0: ' :40:4 0:40:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0: : 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:4 0:
D ini 3-viii illifxinblcxlmbidviclllilriiriibitviilifxlri 1010101 xi0C
THE SEA BREEZE
Published once a year by the students of Thomaston High School.
Volume 17 Thomaston, Me., 1931. Number 1.
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Blood Exchange ....,A........
Fairy Tale .,,. .
, Star Bright ,,.ll,
Say It With Songs ....l...l.,
Don't Rest on Your Laurels ....,..
Rad1O Story .,..,.......l.,.,...l,l,ll,.l..
KNOX KNOCKS ..,..
1 111 1 rioioinioicvioimlioioioioioioioicrioifr
The Caslon Press, Inc., Print, Rockland, Maine
10301 lil 1 C
THE SEA BREEZE
Volume 17 Th0lIlllSt0Il, Me., 1931 Number I
Editor in Chief .,EA.
Assistant Editor .l l, .. .,
Junior Assistant Editor
Business Manager ,. .
Exchange Editor ..,... .. .
Athletic Editor fBoysJ
Athletic Editor fGirlsJ
Alumni Editor .l l
Joke Editor ,. ,,l,l..,.,.t .,
Assistant Joke Editor
Local Editor l l....l,l..
,, Leona Williams
. Janice Pillsbury
,. . , Henry Fales
M Doris Wellman
,. Richard Feyler
, Arletta Maloney
Co-operation is one of the
most essential things in the
world to a business or school,
but especially so to a Senior
Every year there is wrangling
between the members of the
Senior Class as to what they
will wear, whom the Sea Breeze
will be dedicated to, whether or
not they will go to Washington,
and what the class motto will
be. Of course, these subjects
have to be debated and acted
upon, but seldom is good co-
operation given. Some don't
care-they aren't interested and
will do Whatever the next fellow
does. These people sometimes
canit even Hbotheri' to attend
Others can't take a good, clean
beating standing up, so they
whine, show their stubbornness,
refuse to give in, and promptly
show themselves as they are-
There are still others who are
more interested in basketball
and athletics: they will readily
support anything pertaining to
sports, but when it comes to
something they are not fond of,
they decline to give their best
'This unnecessary wrangling
harms the class and its pupils.
Its reputation is blackened, for
the townspeople know that the
trouble is caused more by self-
ish personal opinion than that
of the class as a wholeg and peo-
ple who can't learn early to lose
with a grin as well as win with
a smile don't make good citi-
It spoils the harmony of the
class: the members become dis-
heartened and are hurt by the
thought that some of their
classmates are not doing ail
they can for the benefit of the
class, only fighting for them-
Unless there is co-operation
in a general and big way, all
the work is centered on several
members-the willing ones-
while the lazier ones lean back,
agreeing with the saying, "The
Senior year is the easiest."
For some it may beg for others
it is eternal drudgery. It is not
fair that classes should act this
THE SEA BREEZE
way, and they should know that
the work is hard and must be
distributed as equally as pos-
sible throughout the class.
I hope that the under classes
take warning from this article
and do what they can to co-
operate when they are Seniors.
Refrain from indifference and
control your stubbornness. Be
fair! Remember the quotation,
"The wise man profits by others'
experiences," and do likewise.
C. A. B. '31.
SIGNS OF SPRING
Every day the sun shines
brighter, the air is warmer, the
grass greener, and the sky bluer,
And every morning when you
wake up, there are more birds
singing, and though it couldn't
possibly be, you know it's going
to be lovelier than it was the
day before. And every night
the water's calmer, the stars
are nearer, the moon is larger,
the sky is more velvety, and the
night's more beautiful, until
one night you hear the frogs
singing, and then you know it
MUST be spring.
Every day in school you see
more people looking dreamily
out of the window. Of course
they may be thinking of Latin
verbs, farm relief, and algebra,
but is it probable? And when
you go by the school at noon,
you see the boys playing ball,
while the girls are standing on
the steps in admiration for per-
haps because Charlie won't let
them in yetJ. And then one
'afternoon Styvie says, "I want
to see all of you boys up at the
ball field right after school to-
night," and then you know it
MUIST be spring.
When some afternoon about
3.30 you meet a boy and girl,
and the boy is carrying the girl's
books, you probably start won-
dering what it's all about. And
when a little further on you
meet another boy, carrying an-
other girl's books and saylflg
nice things about her eyes for
maybe it's her hairj, you are
openly astonished. But when
soon after you see another boy
helping another girl f110t QX'
actly the way Sir-Walter did,
but just as devotedlyj across a
mild puddle, you know it MUST
bg Spring, E. Stevens '31.
The Editorial Board and the Students of
T. H. S. take pleasure in Dedicating the
1931 issue of "The Sea Breeze" to Miss
F!!! i i E3 .EJEQ
.-dl JM .
'FW' xf'r '
THE BLO0D EXCHANGE
Stanley Holton stared straight
before him with eyes that did
not see the busy traflic hurrying
by. Instead he saw a small,
white house, lofty trees shading
it, and the fields stretching out
on either side.
"Imagine me there!,' he
groaned to himself. "Spending
the rest of my life in that out-of-
the-way place, a worthy and
peace-loving citizen. Ugh."
Then he shrugged his shoulders
and sighed. "But I must do it.
I'm getting too old to tramp
around Africa the way I have
been doing. The sooner I face
the fact, the better. Besides,
there's that book I must write
His meditations were inter-
rupted by a conversation taking
place near him. A young man,
wearing a taxi-driver's cap and
leaning out of the window of
his automobile, was saying to
the girl who had eagerly hasten-
ed to the side of the car, "Have
they been Working you hard,
"Oh, St. Alban's isn't bad,"
replied the girl. "But that old
man you picked up yesterday
and brought there is going to
pass out if he doesnit get an-
other blood transfusion."
"The poor guy looked as
though he needed plenty."
"Well, anyway, he's too far
gone now, I guess. But come
on, Bill. I've only two hours.
Let's get goin'." And the girl
stepped into the car and was
sped away, leaving Stanley Hol-
ton with her words ringing in
1 St. Albanis-a hospital, no
doubt, and in it some poor
wretch who had been "picked
up" out of kindness of a young
taxi-driver. Life had probably
not been over kind to the sick
man, while to Stanley Holton it
had given everything he had
THE SEA BREEZE
Looking suddenly up, Stanley
Holton, who had been walking
aimlessly along, found himself
before a large building which
had incribed over its doorway,
"St. Alban's Hospital." A
thought struck him. He almost
laughed aloud. What a joke !
How very fitting! Since he had
lived and was on the eve of re-
tirement from that former life,
why not give himself in order
that a less fortunate being
might be given one more chance
to make up for what he had
Still laughing as though the
joke was the most amusing he
had ever heard, Stanley Holton
mounted the steps of St.Alban's.
Not long after, he stood before a
"Are you quite sure you are
willing to undergo this, Mr.
"Quite sure, doctor. I know
it's a bit irregular. It's really
only a whim of mine, but I've
always satisfied every one.
This is my last whim and-"
"Yes, yes? Plainly the doc-
tor was not intereste-d in the
personal side of the situation.
"You are a healthy man, Mr.
Holton. This patient seems to
have no relatives or friends. So
if you are ready-this way
PK: Pk Il?
ASlowly and struggling, Stan-
ley Holton tried to pull himself
out of the abyss in which he had
sunk. He thought he was still
roaming through Africa. Under
his feet was the wet, sweet grass
of the jungle. Far off he could
hear the trumpeting of the wild
elephant. He smelt again the
smoke of the fire around which
the natives gathered to tell tales
of superstition. And then it
had come-that from which he
had never recovered, that which
had come to him night after
night to cause him to wake up
in a clammy sweat, unable to
close his eyes for hours after.
The desert! Those hours and
hours alone on the desert!
Without food, without shelter,
without donkey or camel, and-
worst of all-without water!
He would always remember
it-stumbling, groping under
the glaring sun-sometimes en-
.eloped in flying sand-skin
dry as dust, and the sensation of
thorns in his throat. The heat
of the sand burned through his
boots. His smarting eyes, blind-
ed by the sun, played tricks on
him. He thought he saw the
blue of the river near him.
Panting, praying, he had stag-
gered to it and--it was not
there! Farther off it lay, tan-
talizing and mocking him.
And the man who had caused
this! The man John Adam, who
had been his partner. A sneaky
long-faced fellow. He had of-
fered to cast his lot with Stan-
ley Holton's and indifferently
the latter had agreed. Then
there had come about that mat-
ter of rubies which they had
found in a native village. From
then on, John Adam had only
half-'veiled his hatred for his
THE SEA BREEZE
partner. What a fool Stanley
Holton had been to leave the
donkeys and supplies with him.
When he had returned they had
vanished. Then ha-d that night-
mare trip across the desert be-
gun. When he had been almost
ready to give up, help had come.
Two years later he had en-
countered John Adam. Word-
lessly, but with deadly intent,
he had sprung at him, knife in
hand. Some on-lookers had
separated them, but not before
the knife had bit deep, and John
Adam had been carried away,
blood dripping from his back
Stanley Holton now lived the
scene over again, and relished
"Awake, Mr. Holton?" 'asked
the doctor bending over him.
Blinking, Stanley Holton said,
"How's he doing?"
"Doin' fine,', the doctor as-
"Who is he anyway?"
"Someone by the name of
John Adam," D. Brennan, '31.
Polly was one of those calm
young things who detest staying
at home, even to dance by the
radio or entertain the boy-
friend by the light of a thickly
shaded lamp. And she could
hardly keep from passing right
out when her step-mother posi-
tively made her promise to stay
in one night a week at least.
For cryin' out loud! Did she
think a girl wanted to stay at
home ALL the time?
Now Polly had the misfortune
to be a step-daughter whose
step-mother was very jealous.
Polly didn't begrudge her this,
for why shouldn't she be jealous
of Polly when her own daughter
was so dumb-looking and out-
of-date? And yet it was Sadie's
own insistence on old-time cus-
toms that kept her daughter in
such a state. Poor Lithua. She
was SO old-fashioned. She
never had any of the cute little
sport dresses Polly could fash-
ion for herself. She was forced
to wear drab clothes, very digni-
fled and innocent of the frills
and ruffles which help to
make a girl cute. Her
feet were encased in "sensi-
blei' shoes, an oxford of very
low heel. And her hair! It was
pulled straight back, laying all
the little tendrils which were
brave enough to curl, flat, and
a huge pug was coiled high up
on the back of her head! Lithua
-barely twenty and looking
like a positive old maid! But
Polly never stood for such non-
sense, and why should Lithua?
If she would only develop a
sense of independence such as
THE SEA BREEZE
Well, Polly had a date for to-
night-and I don't mean may-
be! And such a date it was!
With a young god of startling
blue eyes, blond hair and bronze
skin, whose muscles rippled
'neath his fancy silk shirt.
She came in early in the after-
noon and announced with a
brisk enthusiastic manner to
Lithua, "Well, I'm dated up 0.
K. tonight, sis. And is he
grand? Gee, six foot, blond
hair, blue eyes and what not.
And nifty! Say, he's the keen-
est looking boy you ever laid
eyes upon. He's sure the goods,
all right, and to think-I got
him instead of that cat Mable,-
and Dorothy? Is she mad?
Mmmmmmh. And Iim gonna
wear my swell new green velvet
gown. Ta, da, boop-bOOD"a
doop!" And away she tripped,
her short skirts flying, slingillg
her gay beret on the chair as
Lithua gasped with amaze-
ment and shocked incredulous-
ness. How did Polly dare to do
it? Howshe admired her cour-.
age, and wished she could be
half as brave!
Meanwhile, step-mother had
learned what the rumpus Was
all about. Determined that Pol-
ly should mind her promises,
she marched heavily up-stairs
and with a stern face and black
brow which meant trouble, she
presented herself at Polly's
Polly was engaged in laying
out her clothes for the big time
that night, and was aroused
from a dreamy reverie of bliss
by her step-motheiris loud
"Wellll-an' where d'y1ou think
youire goin'? Ya know this is
YET last night, and yer ain't
stayed home one night this
week yit, so ya don't git out to-
"Aw, Sadie, be good. I can't
lose this date-why, all the
girls are after him, and I got
'im! You don't know what this
date means to me or you would
not even suggest giving it up.
And when you see him, you'll
probably want to go out with
"Oh, yeah? Well, you little
double-crosser, you ain't gonna
have no date tonight. You
stay in like I said, or-"
"Or What?" Polly eagerly
caught her up. "What'll I have
"Stay in like I said, you little
runt!" Bang went the door be-
Polly fumed-she stormed-she
begged and pleaded, all to no
avail. She could NOT go out.
Finally Sadie, growing weary
of Polly's heart-rending sobs
and angry words, decided that
she must do something before
she went mad. Her nerves
weren't good enough for her to
stand much of that noise. So
she, taking the idea from the
old-time fairy tales, took a
large mysterious box up to Pol-
ly's room. Without ceremony,
she banged open the door and
marching in, deposited her
bulky body on the bed, causing
it to creak and mourn in anxiety
THE SEA BREEZE
-the box she dropped careless-
ly on the floor.
"Now, me fair beauty," she
cried, "we'll see who's the boss
'round here. If y'ain't gonna
shut up them noises tonight,-
I'l1 do it for ya. Here's some-
thing that'll take up yer time
and won't leave much to cryin'.
Yer to pick out the big buttons
in this box and put 'em here
fshe indicated with her pudgy
hand the spotl and the small
ones goes here, fagain she
pointedj. There y'are-and if
yer gets that job done before
yer big boy comes, yer can go
out. If yer don't-in yer stay-
finish it,- an get to bed. I
reckon yer'll be glad to when
thet job's done." She grinned
hatefully and trotted to the door
happy in the thought of causing
pain. "S'long. I'll be seein'
yer-after yer get it done."With
a sneer on her homely, fat face,
Sadie slammed the door and
clanged noisily down the stairs,
chuckling joyfully to herself.
Polly looked at the box, which
seemed enormous to her, and
then threw herself across the
bed, sobbing loudly.
Kind-hearted Lithua could
hardly bear to see dainty Polly
kicking her four-inch heels in
an agony of tears, so she crept
upstairs by herself to recon-
sider. She sat on her bed, her
brow furrowed in thought.
Suddenly her brow cleared and
with ia happy exclamation she
ran to another small room,
grabbed an object which was
swinging upside down from a
rod, stretched from wall to wall,
hugged it eagerly though gently
to her, and rushed silently but
swiftly to Polly's room, first
glancing hastily down into the
living room where her mother
was sitting chuckling to her-
self,-never dreaming that
Lithua was not in league with
her and happy because Polly
could not enjoy herself.
Safe in Polly's room, Lithua
put the object down and went to
where Polly was seated sorting
out buttons, gently crying to
herself in self-pity. The pile
was piigfully small, and to Polly,
each button seemed to sneer
and smile as they fell from the
pile with a will, while her tired
fingers plucked them and threw
"Oh, Polly,-look," Lithua
cried excitedly. "See, I've
brought Chink. He can help
you-I can teach him to do any-
"The darling-I forgot all
about him." Her face, which
had lighted for a moment, now
darkened, and she sank back to
her former dejected position
from which Lithua's entrance
had made her rise. "But WILL
he? Chink is so obstinate at
But Lithua went and picked
up the object, a chattering little
brown monkey, and clasped him
to her. "You dear, I knew yould
be reliable in an emergency.
Now, Chinkj' and Lithua gently
and patiently went about show-
ing the tiny fellow what to do.
Fin-ally she put him down by
THE SEA BREEZE
the box and he picked up one
large button, winked and blink-
ed at her cunning!" and placed
it with care on the heap of
large ones. 'Then Lithua piled
in and helped, and by seven-
thirty all was done, over half an
hour before Ted, Polly's friend,
was due. Thankfully and tear-
fully, Polly turned to Lithua,
who held her little pet tightly,
and with a cry of relief and joy,
embraced them both. Then she
called Sadie,-showed her the
buttons neatly separated in two
piles, told her what she thought
of her, and turning to her bed,
began silently to dress for her
Sadie wasn't just astonished,
but plain dulmfounded, and with
eyes wide and mouth open, she
tiptoed quietly out of Polly's
room, bearing with her the but-
tons, and this time she made not
a sound as she shut the door
and went down stairs. And
never to this day has she found
out how Polly accomplished the
unreasonable task she had set
And Polly, now queen of the
household, demanded of Lithua,
"Now listen here, you do as I
say. Take that peach chiffon
gown, and put it on. Now come
here. Let me fix your impos-
sible hair. Now, isn't that love-
ly? Put on these stockings and
these pumps. Now this evening
cloak and these ear-rings-and
here-this bag. Oh Lithua,
youire a perfect darling!"
And true enough, Lithua was
a beautiful young girl, who,
touched bythe magic of Polly's
hands, was full of love for life
and bubbling over with vitality.
So, laughing gaily, the two girls
went out to meet Ted and Jack,
a merry youth especially called
for Lithua. But when intro-
ducing Lithua, Polly made sure
to call her by her middle name,
But Sadie, left alone by the
fire in the living room, no long-
er chuckled and giggled to her-
self, but marveled at Lithua's
rapid change in appearance and
Polllyls ability, and determined
to keep Marion looking the
dream she did in the one
glimpse Sadie caught of her as
At home, alone in an upstairs
room, a small furry object
darted hither and thither eating
peanuts and chatting to him-
self, happily thinking of the
kindness of this home and mis-
tress, gone but not forgotten-
even by Sadie. C.A.B. '31,
Their flashing arms cut thru
the water as Jean and Dick
swam side by side toward the
raft. Disagreeable thoughts
were chasing each other in
Jean's head, thoughts of what
she knew Dick would ask her
when they reached the raft.
THE SEA BREEZE
Why had she let herself be
caught unawares by him? She
knew he would ask her to go to
Round Island. She wanted to
go with Bob Ralston. Tho' he
had not asked her, she had a
feeling he would say something
about it at the dance tonight.
Her thoughts were interrupt-
ed by seeing the raft in front of
her, on which Jack Harrison
was sitting, splashing the water
with his feet. Jean's feelings
sank lower as she thought of
another invitation to the picnic.
Upon reaching the raft she was
helped up by Jack, who giving
a hard kick, splashed water in
The latter, splut-tering angri-
ly, shouted,"What has happened
to' you that makes you feel so
kind to everyone?"
"I wanted to have a chance to
talk to Jean, so I have to si-
lence you by filling your mouth
with water," said Jack.
He turned to Jean and was
about to speak, when Dick
growled, "No, you don't! Jean,
will you go-."
"With me?" said Jack.
Dick was about to retort when
Jean stopped him.
"Now you two listen to me for
awhile. Fm flattered by your
attentions, but I can't stand for
your quarreling. It wouldn't
be fair to go with either of you,
as you both asked me at the
same time. We'll have to settle
it some other way."
The three thought for a few
minutes. Dick exclaimed, "Why,
I know! A race. We can race
to the beach. The first one re-
turning to the raft with a hot
dog-we must swim back-will
be the one who can take you to
Round Island tomorrow?
Jack said, "That's fair, but
how can we bring a hot dog
back through the water?,'
"That's for us to find out,"
answered Dick. "One, two,
Both boys started off, Dick
swimming as fast 'as he could,
Jack swimming at a good speed
which would not tire him so
Jean sat on the raft wishing
the dance had been the night
before, so she would have been
invited to go to the picnic with
Bob. If that had happened, she
could have refused these two
boys at first. But maybe Bob
wasn't planning to ask her any-
way. She thought of his spark-
ling brown eyes, and his engag-
ing smile. Oh! Why was every-
thing so mixed up?
While Jean was musing on
the raft, not taking much inter-
est in the race, Jack, who had
saved his fastest ,speed till the
last, reached the beach, hurried
to the stand, and ordered a hot
dog. He asked if he could be
trusted for it and hearing that
he could, grabbed a piece of
string. He got the dog and
walked towards the water, plan-
ning to tie it to the top of his
head and carry it to the raft
in that way. He met Dick, and
just before reaching the water,
turned to see how Dick was
planning to carry his prize.
THE SEA BREEZE
Too late he tried to keep his
balance, when he stubbed his
toe over a chi1d's pail of sand,
fell flat, and dropped his prec-
ious dog in the water. Hurriedly
picking himself up, he ran back
to the stand again.
Dick got his dog and, being a
friend of the boy at the staiifl,
was given a tin box with a
handle to carry it in. He ran to
the water, hel-d the handle of
the box in his teeth, and started
swimming, which gave him a
start on Jack. Finally both boys
were in the water, heading to-
wards the raft.
Jean was watching them
closely when she heard an out-
board coming towards her.
Turning, she saw Bob Ralston
smiling and heading for the
In a few moments she was
riding off with Bob, who asked
her to go to Round Island to-
morrow with him. He said he
had been planning to ask her at
the dance, but seeing her on the
raft, thought it wouldn't do any
harm to ask her then. She ac-
cepted quickly and happened to
think of the two swimmers.
She asked Bob if he enjoyed
funny sights. He of course an-
swered "yes", so she told him to
direct his glance, at the raft.
There sat Jack and Dick, glow-
ering at Bob, but each apparent-
ly enjoying a hot gdog.
E. Stevens '31
"Star light. star bright
First star I've seen to-night,
I wish I may, I wish I might,
Get the wish I wish to-night!
"I wish-I wish that I have
an adventure and that some one
nice will fall in love With me,"
whispered Joan. There, she'd
said it. What if it Wasn't a
proper wish? She knew Aunt
Sarah wouldn't have approved
of it, but it was what she really
wished, wasn't it? And she
wished it on the very first star.
It was such a beautiful spring
night, and she was so lonely.
She'd walk around in the park a
little while, and then go back to
her room. A
Though Joan had been in
New York over six months, she
hadn't yet lost her belief in
fairies and wjishing on stars.
And the fairies had certainly
been generous to her. They
had given her soft golden
brown hair, wide brown eyes
with golden glints of laughter
in them, a tiny nose that was
rather inclined to turn up, and
a lovely mouth, justsmade for
laughter and kisses. And not
being saitisiied, they had added
the intelligence and good sense
THE SEA BREEZE
that had made her secretary
to the junior partner of a good-
sized business concern after
only a little over half a year in
Her father and mother had
died when she was only a child,
and sheid been brought up by
Aunt Sarah, a kind-hearted but
rather prim maiden aunt. Al-
though she loved her aunt, Joan
had been glad to leave the
small New England town of her
childhood and come to New
York, the city of all her girlish
dreams. But though she had
done very well in business and
had a comfortable room, she
was very lonesome. She had no
real friends, for it had been
much harder than she had sup-
posed to become acquainted
with any nice people, the kind
she'd really want to be friendly
with. And she hadn't had one
thrilling or romantic adventure.
"And as soon as you finish
those letters, Miss Elliot-1-"
But Miss Elliot wasn't paying
the slightest attention, and for
the first time in three weeks she
had been working for him, Ken-
neth Morrison looked at his
secretary with real interest.
Gee, she was pretty! Funny he
hadn't ever noticed it before.
But she had never looked just
like this before. She'd always
been cold and business-like. But
now her cheeks were softly
flushed and her eyes wide and
dreamy. Why, she was lovely,
beautiful! Wonder what she's
thinking about. Some fellow
probably. She wouldn't look
like that if she were thinking
about a girl.
But just then Joan woke up
with a start. What must Mr.
Morrison be thinking of her!
1She'd been day-dreaming she
didn't know how long.
But he was looking at her
with a friendly smile. What
a nice smile he had! She hoped
when her wish came true, it
would be some one like him.
But what foolishness she was
thinking! It must be last
night's crazy wish,
It was just twilight, and there
was only one star and a tiny
slip of a moon, as Joan and Ken-
neth slowly walked along the
beach. "Suppose I hadn't found
out how wonderful you are. I
never really saw you until that
spring day. But when I did, it
was certainly love at iirst sight.
And you REALLY do love me
too, don't you?" and as soon
as Kenneth was made sure that
Joan REALLY did love him too,
he continued, "Wasn't it funny,
though, that I shouldn't have
noticed how beautiful you were
until that day, just two months
ago? Why do you suppose it
was that day, instead of the day
before, or any other day?"
But Joan only smiled a wise
little smile, and secretly blew a
kiss to the star of her dream
come true. Edith Stevens'3l.
Say It With Songs
"Sweet Jenny Lee", "We'd
Make a Peach of a Pair" under
THE SEA BREEZE
the "Old New England Moon".
l'm "Eating My Heart Out For
You", "Always", "Loving You
The Way I Do." "Just To Be
With You Tonight? "Loving
You", and "Roamin' Thru' The
Roses" would be "Like A
Dream." but "What's The Use?"
"Nobody Cares If I'm Blue!"
"Gee, But I'm Lonesome To-
night," "Wond'ring," "Where
Can You Be?', I'm "Blue Again",
"Lonely"-"Living A Life Of
Dreams 'i - " Because Y o u
Brought A New Kind Of Love
To Me". "If I Had A Girl Like
You" while gliding in the
"Kiss Waltz", I wouldn't be
"Dancing With Tears In My
Eyes". f'You're The One I
Care For" so "Let Me Call You
Sweetheart". "If Ever You
Need Me" "I'll Be a Friend" be-
cause"I Still Get a Thrill Think-
ing of You." 'Tm A Lonesome
Lover" "Reaching For the Moon
And You" "Till We Meet
Again? I won't be "Satisfied',
"If I Can't Have You" because
"Sweetheart, We Need Each
Other." "If I Could Be With
You One Hour ATO-nightf,
"Whispering" "Three Little
Wordsu, I'd be "This Side Of
Paradise!" "Gee, But I'd Like
To Make You Happy" "In A
Cabin In The Hills" "Where
The Shy Violets Grow." We
wou1dn't mind "The Little
Things In Lifen for "We Can
Live On Love". "I'll Always Be
In Love With You" so "Have A
Little Faith In Men-'Thereis
Just One You." 'Tm Yours"-
"Please Forgive Me". We'll be
H'T0S9th6I"' "When My Dreams
Come True"-and I'll have "A
Bungalow, A Radio, and You?
C. A. B. '31.
"I wonder why Jack doesnit
come home ?" asked Mrs. White,
as she looked out of the window.
It was raining hard and al-
ready quite late. iShe glan :ed
up and down the street as far
as she could see and then went
to another window.
"What was that? Could it
be Jack at the door?"
Opening the door, she found
that it had only been the wind.
As Jack had never been out
so late before, Mrs. White
'imagined all kinds of terrible
things which might have hap-
pened to him.
Suddenly the telephone rang.
She was so excited she didn't
know what to do. She might
be told that Jack had been in-
jured or killed. Finally she
answered the phone.
"Hello! Hello!" she said.
"Hello, this is Mrs. Alden.
Jack is over here, and I will
bring him right over. I thought
you might be worried."
"Yes, I was quite worried.
Thank you for calling. Good-
Now that she knew he was
safe, she sat down and waited.
She expected them in about half
Soon Mrs. Alden and Jack
came. Mrs. Alden made a short
THE SEA BREEZE F
call and left.
Looking at Jack sorrowfully,
Mrs. White said, "Aren't you
glad to see me?"
Jack wagged his tail and held
out his paw. He was a black
and white fox terrier.
E. Woodcock, '33.
Don't Rest on Your Laurels
When a pupil enters high
school a-s a Freshman, he feels
inferior and is conscious of his
"greenness." So he studies
hard to show the upper class-
men that he's not so dumb.
During his Sophomore and Jun-
ior years he continues to study,
though perhaps not quite as
much as he might. You know,
he feels grown up then.
However, when he becomes a
Senior, and especially after the
class parts have been awarded,
he breathes a sigh of relief. He
thinks, "Hurrah! Now I can
rest. I won't have to study any
more this year. I can graduate
without studying." There are
two reasons for his taking this
attitude. One is because he just
naturally becomes lazy and
thinks he knows all there is to
know. The other is because his
rank then wonit count for any-
thing towards the Class parts.
He doesn't realize that exams,
rank cards, and class parts don't
amount to a thing as far as his
future is concerned. What
really counts is the knowledge
he has obtained in hfigh school.
So, under classmen, when you
are Seniors, won't you please
surprise your teachers by study-
ing just as hard as you did the
other three years? If you tried
very hard, you might possibly
learn a FEW more things.
A. Maloney, '31.
This, my little children, is
Mother Goose talking over sta-
tion B-O-O, about to give you
the nightly bedtime story, pre-
sented each night at this same
hour through the courtesy of
"Sleep and Co.," the makers of
that little white candy tablet
for insomnria. One little tablet
and you will sleep all night
long. My story this evening
will tell how little William Leo-
pard got his spots. Now before
I begin, "Don't forget Sleep and
Co.'s Insomnia Tablets."
Once upon a time, many years
ago, little William Leopard's
great, great, etc., grandfather
was wandering through the for-
ests of Africa in search of his
dinner. But all this was in vain,
because, on account of the great
business depression, brought
about by the election of James
Elephant to the Presidency of
tht United States of Animals,
iso the people of William Leo-
pard's party sai'd,l food was
After walking for many hours
and finding nothing William de-
cided to try his fur, as it was
summer, and his fur was not
needed. Finally he came to the
large ocean and there saw re-
posing on the shore Oscar
THE SEA BREEZE
Squid. "Ahal" thought Wil-
liam, "he will be good eating."
At this he began to creep up on
Oscar. Just as he was about
to pounce upon Mr. Squid, Oscar
reached out with four or five of
his legs and enveloped poor
William i and then started for
Once entirely submerged, he
began to swim away, but Wil-
liam put up such a fuss that this
wats impossible, Therefore Os-
car decided to let Mr. Leopard
go with a good scare, and some-
thing to remember him by.
Then he proceeded to spray him
with the ink-like liquid that Mr.
Squid is able to eject and let
William go. All this washed off
when Mr. Leopard took his
monthly bath, but, sad fate that
it should be, when the fur thait
he had eaten off hard grown out,
it was all black. Thus did Oscar
Squid reap his revenge.
Now, little children, I will
stop, and hope to see you all
again to-morrow evening. Once
again before I close, don't for-
get this nightly bed time story
is presented through the cour-
tesy of "Sleep and Co," makers
of that great little white candy
insomnia tablet. One little tab-
let and you will sleep all night
long. Good night.
Henry Fales, '31.
CLASS OF '31
Ellen, our vlass flapper,
Is as cute as she can bei
And she's as fine a girl besides
As you could wish to see.
Phil Edmands in our class play
Made a hit as Mr. Meekg
The autlienre applauded
Every time they heard him speak.
Ainie's always laughing:
SllG'S very full of fun:
And ready for play and pleasure
VVhen her work is done.
Robinson cfan't remember
Algebra or 0112,
But he's never even late
VVhen at VValtloboro he's due.
lXlartha's fond of history.
English and all tl1e rest:
Yet it's her commercial subjec-ts
'I'hat she likes the very best.
liotlses cometh from afar
iflacli day to go to school.
While typing he chats with
'Fhongh it's really 'gainst the
Celia seldom speaks in vlass.
She always seems quite shy.
For virtues and line qualities
We praise her to the sky.
Uharles Prescott is our artist,
And when his ships you see.
You wish you were in one
And sailing 'vross the sea.
Dot Brennan is our authoressg
She writes good themes galore.
And when Miss Smith reads them
VVe always ask for more.
Dinty's fond of islands,
So every holiday
He hurrieis to Monhegan-
.lust to pass the time away.
Arletta, the smartest of our girls.
ls always "perfectly thrilled."
Her favorite movie is the one
In which the villain's killed.
XVhen one speaks of good sports,
Lee Moran falls right in line.
It's in Miss Seeber's history t-lass
He's always sure to shine,
Dot Wellman, another basketball sf ii
ls a tall and speedy guard.
Tllfllll2lSliJll High is sure to win
When she starts playing hard.
Henry Fales. our smartest boy.
At baseball is just grand!
When the game becomes exviting
Capt. Fales is right on hand.
Lib's a marvelous pianist.
As an actress she is great,
She's popular with everyone,
And always has a date.
Ttllllllly, our elass president.
For English doesn't t-ure,
Hut all daures are sun-ressful
When 'fSweeney's flung" is there.
THE SEA BREEZE
Leona'-s our beautiful captain:
At basketball s'he's o. k
And people come from miles around
"To see that Williams .play!"
Mahoney, our captain and treasurer,
Is a w-ond-erful basketball star,
And his fame as a very line actor
Has spread both near and far.
The boys in every orchestra
Somehow seem to fall
For Catherine, our editor,
Who's very cute and small.
I only hope I've proved to you,
Now that my poem's done,
What a perfectly marvelous
Our cla-ss of '31!
E. H. S., '31.
JUNIOR CLASS POEM
Russ Morgan, the president of '32.
Ranks high in studies and athletics
Olive is the shy young lass
Who wins all 'the honors in shorthand
Gerald Creamer his motorcycle drives,
Scares all the chickens, and endangers
Richard Feyler, well liked by all,
His hat's in the ring for go-od baseball.
"Higgins' trial" better known as Day,
Always does his shorthand in the same
Ruby Davis sure is in a plight. .
We advise she 'travel a la Curtiss-
We have two from Friendship, Maine.
Hendrickson and Pryor are their
Fair Johnson is the darling of 'the
A favorite with all, or so it would
Grace and Evelyn are always together
Studying hard in all kinds of weather.
John Singer, fond of LongfeLlow's
Writes themes on love, but French he
Elizabeth, as good a guard as you'd
wi-sh to see,
year a captain of the squad
Alice in Union her spare moments
Georgie to a Whilppet her leisure time
Donald Beckett, the Titan-haired flame,
Is as good a manager as you could
Dolly Brazier is a Winsome young girl,
Fond of the "Park" and the gay social
Montgomery and Whitten just won't
So we'll write about them some other
This leaves Ruth to complete the class.
She's well known to all as the Cush-
"Evangeline E. F. M. '32.
J. M. P. '32,
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
Here we are, twenty and five.
The finest class that ever was alive.
I'll write a rhyme about each one,
Unless I find it can't be done.
Elizabeth Woodcock's in this class,
She is a very popular lass.
In History Hendy says each day,
"Well, you see it happened this way."
Hazel plays the violin,
And Phyllis, to-0, here fits in.
Foddy's hair is like a flame,
But he's 0. K. just the same.
Very smart are Whitehill and Spear,
Of passing they need have no fear.
Foster never has much to say,
While Dyer's just the other Way.
THE SEA BREEZE
Lloyd Beckett is all right, Donald Anderson loves the girlsg
But with hi-s teachers likes to fight.
Jeff Caven likes the girls,
He does not prefer those with curls.
Bud Keefe is full of the dickens.
If he were younger, he'd get some
Florence Young's a basketball starg
Let's give her three cheers: rah!
Ailie Mahoney is cute and small,
And s'he's a favorite with us all.
Leonard likes a certain lass,
I't's Evelyn and -she's in this class.
Latin is never accomplished by Strong.
Whom does he think of all day long?
Two members we have by the name
They're as different as a fork
and a spoon.
Of Kathleen and Wilma there's
nothing to say,
For they are the same day after day.
Just to name Paque and the
Is the very best that I can do.
I should have done more, I know,
But after the rest, my brain
P. L. MCL. '33.
FRESHMAN CLASS POEM
Here's to the ,class of '34g
No brighter class entered Thomaston
It's dark-eyed lads and fair-haired
Make it one cf the extraordinary
Algebra and Carrol are great friends.
Butt he's always ,glad when the per-iod
Hilda Anderson I can't make rhyme
So I'll write of her some other time.
Of Arthur Ifemy we're getting leary,
But we really think he's stationary.
He prefers blue eyes and sandy curls.
Barbara Achorn is a Latin shark
Who always gets a very good mark.
Frank Jacobs while standing on, his
Looks quite cute with gum on his
Marion Miller, the light-haired lass,
Is very smart in English class.
Robinson is Verge's better half,
Though Robin-son hasn't Verge's horse-
Libby's the center for basket-ball.
Thomaston favors her, one and all.
The sheik of the class is Albert Hall.
When you say that you've said lt all.
Smalley walks to school with Miss
He doesn't realize he's playing with
Esther Harjula from South Thomas-
We trust that some day she'll attain
Richard Bucklin. whose father is
Is good to look at and really quite
Though Fern Benner dwells in Cush-
She's fond of Thomaston, just the
Evangeline Paquin is quite some lass:
She's fond ofa boy in the Junior class,
Verna Young behaves in schoolg
She never laughs nor breaks a rule.
Muriel Young is nick-named "Bunny",
She likes a boy who's really funny.
Charles Stackpole surely is a pet,
For he's taller than any student yet.
Though Perry's fond of basket-ball:
For Augusta Noyes he had to fall.
Beverly Wellman likes bright red
Especially the color of Foddy's hair.
L. D. '34-E. J. '34.
THE SEA BREEZE
Styvie is our principal,
He'-s also coach and lteacherg
The place he'd like to see us all
Is downstairs on the bleacher.
Miss Smith teaches English and
She's one of the 'best of sports.
Miss Seeber teaches History and
She gives us tests too often.
We all wish that about this thing
Her heart she'd try to soften.
Higgins teaches commercial thingsg
Hefs only been here a year.
After a class has left his room,
He's apt to say "Oh dear!"
She tells us and tells us to behave,
But never to Styvie reports.
P. L. McLain '33.
5 A 1 C7 Z J
B C 00 Q ell dl' ,
Diary, I am going to confide to you
all of our secrets in the years of 1930
Mon., Sept. 8. 1930.-Back to school
again! We have the same teachers,
with the exception of Miss Bartlett,
whose place is taken by Mr. Higgins.
Wed., Sept. 10, 1930.-Excitement in
the main room! Experiment in the
chemistry class causes a fire, which is
extinguished by some of our brave
Thurs., Sept. 11, 1930.-Had our
voices tested this morning by our new
music teacher, Miss Alcada Hall.
Fri., Sept. 12, 1930.-Visitors--Gladys
Seavey and Lutthera Burton.-
Mon., Sept. 15, 1930.-Styvie its urg-
ing us all to pay our athletic dues.
Tues., Sept. 16. 1930.-An event of
great importance-Dinty Day has come
back to school.
Thurs., Sept. 18, 1930.-Excused at
3.00 o'clook to go to a baseball game.
Mon., Sept. 22, 1930.-Freshman re-
ception wasn't so hot.
Wed., Sept. 24. 1930.--Had Tuesday
off on account of the teachers' con-
vention in Rockland.
Mon., Sept. 29. 1930.-Seniors decide
to have a social Friday night.
Wed., Oct. 1, 1930.-Seniors are go-
ing to sell candy every recess.
Thurs., Oct. 2, 1930.-Candy sale
promises 'to be a big success.
Fri., Oct. 3, 1930.fSocial is post-
poned until Wednesday night-
.Tues.. Oct. 7, 1930.-The school
picture was taken. Hope the camera
stood the shock.
Thurs., Oct. 9, 1930.-A man from
Curtis Publishing Co. came here with
magazines to sell.
Wed., Oct. 15, 1930.-Soiphomores
have their class rings. .
Thurs., Oct. 16, 1930.-Sophomores
are selling sandwiches o11ce a week.
Mon., Oct. 20, 1930.-Senior class
decides to give a comedy.
Wed., Ocit. 22, 1930.-Everyone is
sad. Why?-Because we don't have to
go to school the rest of the week on
account of the Teachers' Convention.
Tues., Oct. 28, 1930.-Prizes for sel-
ling magazines are given out.
Fri., Oct. 31, 1930.-School picture
posted on the bulletin board in the
main. room. Some ornamenft-n.'est-
Wed., Nov. 5, 1930.-United States
Army B-and is .playing in Rockland.
Those who want to go get out of
school lifteen minutes early.
Thurs., Nov. 6, 1930.-A man came
to sell graduation invitation, cards,
ctc. On the whole we had a very un-
exciting time-no fights over caps and
gowns. Nobody wanted th-em.
Mon., Nov. 10, 1930.--Mildred Dem-
monfs and Doug Walker visited the
Tues., Nov. 13, 1930.HThe SOCial
last night was swell! Everybody en-
g THE SEA BREEZE
Mon., Nov. 17, 1930.-Can't you fix
my hair? There. now, is it all right?
We had our individual photographs
Mon., Nov. 24, 1930.-Soup Camlpbell
and Ted Libby visi-ted school. Vie
seem to have quite a number of vis-
Wed., Nov. 26, 1930.-Have the rest
of the week off for Thanksgiving.
Tues., Dec. 2, 1930.-The Senior
play was a failure iinancially, but ar-
tistically it was .a 'great success.
Fri., Dec. 5, 1930.-Miss Bushnell is
going to put on nine one-act plays VVed.
night for the benefit of the Senior
Thurs., Dec. 11, 1930.-Of course the
,plays were a success. Clear-ed S70 50.
Tues., Dec. 16, 1930.-Seniors de-
cide -to give a Christmas dance the
Wed., Dec. 17, 1930.-The Christmas
dance is .changed to the 24th.
Thurs., Dec. 18, 1930.-Lib Creigh-
ton is sick. Miss Seeber played the
piano for us to sing 'this morning.
Fri., Dec. 19, 1930.--In the af-ternoon
we went into -the Assembly Hall to
hear the school orchestra and sing
Mon., Jan. 5, 1931.-Lib Creighton
resigned -from her position on the
editorial board and Catherine Beattie
took her place.
Wed., Jan. 7, 1931.-Margaret John-
son visited school.
Thurs., Jan. 15, 1931.dSeniors went
-to Rockland to have their group pic-
Wed., Jan. 21, 1931.-Everyone is
shedding tears-what's the reason?-
Mon., Jan. 26, 1931.-Everyone is
crying harder now. The exams are
being given back.
Mon., Feb. 2, 1931.-School had a
test on English grammar.
Tues., Feb. 10, 1931.-Why all the
excitement? Oh, didn't you know?
We're having a basketball game wi-th
Rockland tonite. Raymond Young and
Warren Everett were here this after-
noon to join us in the rally.
Fri., Feb. 13, 1931.-The goblins will
get you if you donit look out.
Wed., Feb. 18, 1931. Mildred Dem-
mons visited school.
Thurs., Feb. 19, 1931. No music
this morning. There was so much
snow that Miss Hall couldn't get here.
Fri., Feb. 20, 1931.-Hurrah! Va-
Mon., Mar. 2, 1931.-Class parts
were awarded this morning.
Thurs. Mar. 5, 1931.-One session to-
day on account of the Ibad walking.
Wed., Mar. 18, 1931.-Boys voted to
wear blue coats and wh-ite pan-ts at
Fri., Mar. 20, 1931.-Dot Brennan is
elecied to write the class ode.
Thurs., Mar. 26, 1931.-Senior class
voted to go to M-onhe-gan for the week-
end the last of May.
Fri., Mar. 27, 1931.-So,pho-mores had
a card party last night in the Assembly
Hall. Leave it to the Sophomores to
Mon., Mar. 30, 1931.--One session
today-town meeting. Must st-op now,
as the Sea Breeze is going t0 Dress
Arletta F. Maloney, '31,
School opened on September
8. Ninety-three pupils are re-
corded on the school books this
year, one of whom is a special
scholar. Of these ninety-three
nineteen are from out of town.
Blk Sk SF
We were lucky in having the
same teachers back this year
with the exception of Miss Bart-
lett, whose place in the commer-
cial department was filled by
Mr. Higgins.-Principal, L. C.
Sturtevant, Mathematicsg Miss
Smith,.,English and Frenchg
Miss Seeber, History and Latin,
Mr. Higgins, Commercial.
HX' HK' elif I
Drawing has been carried on
under the supervision of Mrs.
W. P. Strong of Thomaston.
S6 :Kr elif
We have had two large im-
provements added to the school
this year. One is in the shape
of large flower beds in front of
the building and on each side
of the entrance. The flowers
and bushes will certainly add a
great deal to the appearance of
the school grounds. The other
is a curtain for the stage in the
assembly hall.. The students
and faculty were well pleased
with the investment.
elif fl? :lk
The baseball season is now at
hand.There are a large number
o ai 1101 ring 1 ,Z -
Q' ' 1 1 rioioioioioioioivioi ,ini fini ri 1010101
at Tim 4""'O
rv- '4 OQHUQCD
. 1-.O "Sp-1.1-P4
3: UQ- ages
cn 2 'fm o
U4 o :'sw:"'f
,Xl Blk fl?
The Senior class began hav-
ing socials early in the fall.
For the first few weeks these
proved quite successful, but
they sl-owly and surely died out,
so much that the Seniors got
disgusted and quit giving them.
elif Blk SF
Instead of the usual sand-
wich sales, the Seniors this year
decided to sell candy. So with
Styvie's permission they instal-
led their store in a little un-
used room just off the hall.
They also sold candy to the
grade children during their re-
cess. Thanks to the pupils of
the whole school, the Seniors
have made a good thing out of
the candy business.
THE SEA BREEZE
The Senior class gave a play,
a comedy called "It Wonit Be
Long Now", in Watts Hall on
December 1. Financially the
play proved a failure, but the
acting was very good, thanks to
Marshall Bradford, our very
Honorary parts of the Senior
class of '31 were awarded to
Edith Stevens, valedictoryg Ar-
letta Maloney, salutatoryg Hen-
ry Fales, lst orationg Thomas
Sweeney, 2nd oration. These
pupils have worked hard for the
last four years and surely de-
serve these honors. Other parts
of the graduation program were
given to: Leona Williams, class
giftsg Elizabeth Creighton, class
willg Leland Moran and Ferdi-
nand Day, class prophecyg Dor-
othy Brennan, class history,
Dorothy Brennan and Doris
Wellman, class ode.
C. A. P., '3l.
SENIOR CL ASS OF 1931
1 lm- .
NV - xi
Last spring we started base-
ball by having some practice
games with Lincoln Academy
and St. George High School.
We beat St. George 28-2 and
The lineup when we started
the first league game was as
P. Walkerg C. Libbyg lst B.
Falesg 2d B. Feylerg S. S., Feltg
3d B., Stevens: R. F., Morgang
L. F., Campbellg C. F., Day.
We started the league games
by playing Rockport on our
diamond and carried away the
game by a score of 9-3. Camp-
bell was credited with six two-
base hits. Rockport only got
five hits off Walker.
The next game we took Cam-
den for a score of 113-3. Walker
pitched a very good game.
Camden got four hits, while we
got fourteen. Felt got a three
bagger and Campbell came
came through with a homer in
On May 10th we went to
Vinalhaven for another victory.
We trimmed them for a close
score of 5-3, a good game. Both
pitchers gave five hits only on
The next game we had was
here in Thomaston. Rockland
came over with the idea of
victory, but went back carrying
a defeat. Walker allowed the
Orange and Black only two hits.
We took eight from Brown,
two of ,them being two-baggers.
The final score was 4-3, Thom-
The next game went to Lin-
coln. This was the first battle
that we lost, and our losing this
gave Rockland a chance
us. Walker got eleven
strike-outs to Hilton's nine.
The score was 12-9 in favor of
We went to Rockport and got
another game by five scores.
Campbell got two two-baggers.
Felt two and Libby one. The
score was 10-5, Thomaston.
Next was Camden. They
came down and we trimmed
them again. The final score
Vinalhaven came up and were
taken across. Walker got three
hits and struck out thirteen
GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM
Elizabeth Vinal. Doris VVel1mau, Sivvie, Verna Libby, June Parks, Beverly
Wellman, Lemma Wi1!i2ms, Florence Young.
THE SEA BREEZE
men. Campbell started the
game with a three-base hit. The
score was 13-4.
The Sth game we got beaten,
but Rockland had to fight to do
it.. We played thirteen innings
and up to the twelfth the score
was seven all. In the thir-
teenth they scored and beat us
one run, making the score at the
end of the game 8-7, Rockland.
We beat Lincoln the next
game by the score of 9-5. It
was a very good game. Walker
and Hilton allowed eight hits
The last game was the tie-off
with Rockland. Rockland beat
Lincoln Academy, and this tied
Rockland up with us. Walker
had been ill and, not lasting
long, was replaced by Stevens
in the fourth. Campbell, Lib-
by, Walker and Morgan all got
two-base hits. They beat us
out for the Championship by
five runs. The final score was
Fales was elected captain for
'31 and is expected to do a very
good job at it, if he does as well
as he does on lst and at the bat.
F. L. D.
This year's basketball season
opened with many vacancies.
Anyone but 'Styvie would have
been utterly discouraged to find
so many places to be filled.
With the exception of two, a
whole new team was to be had,
since at the close of the last
year we lost our noted center
combination, Lucy Sukeforth
and Pat Felt, a good forward,
Barbara Elliot, and a star guard,
Tink Scott. We were fortunate
in having Elizabeth Vinal as
left guard, as last year she was
unable to play because of ill-
ness. Young was teamed with
Capt. Willi-ams, who has always
been our star forward, and both
played good games. The Fresh-
man cfass should feel proud,
since two of its members, Bev.
Wellman and V. Libby, filled the
center section, another, E.
Johnson, having been a "Hrst
Before the League opened,
we played two games with the
Xlumni and one with Waldo-
boro, losing one to the Alumni.
All the girls who came out for
practice were given a chance
to play in these games.
Our first League game was
played at Camden, Jan. 15.
Williams played an excellent
game, ,scoring 21 points, in spite
of the fact that we lost.
T. 25--C. 32. Referee, Wotton.
The next game was at Rock-
land, Jan. 26. After the loss of
one game we were determined
not to lose another. Although
it proved a defeat for us, we
gave our opponents a hard bat-
tle. The team was full of vim
and kept up its high spirits till
the lastgun was fired. The
score, R. 28-T. 25. Referee,
June 30 Lincoln came over
with the idea of giving us a
good sound beating. At the end
of the first half it looked as
though we were going to get it.
organ, Forest Grafwll.
Fe dinanrl Day
THE SEA BREEZE
Styvie scolded us a little, show-
ing that he meant business,
and how we worked! Lincoln
hardly saw the ball the rest of
the time. There was nothing to
it-Libby got the tip, B. Well-
man got the ball, and Williams
'ot the basket, Young and Vinal
backing the play up. The score,
T. 33-L.21. Referee Wotton.
The next week Rockport ar-
rived full of fight. At the end
of the first half they were not
far behind us, but V. Libby, our
center, certainly showed what
she could do by getting the tip
every time during the last pe-
riod. The score, T. 14-R. 5
The following Friday Thom-
aston played at Lincoln. E.
Vin-al played an excellent game,
flinging the ball the length of
the hall into the hands of L.
Williams, who almost always
made a basket, and if she didnit
Young was right there to back
her up. A victory for us, the
score being T.23 -L. 14.
Our next game was with
Rockland, and it was some
game. The team worked in
perfect harmony. G Johnson
played an excellent game, sub-
stituting for Young, who took'
the place of .Wellman in guard.
During the last -half the two
teams were very close, but with
only a minute to go Rockland
made two baskets, making the
final score, T.21-R. 25. Referee
The last game on our own
floor was with Camden Feb. 21.
Williams and Young played an
unusually good game, while
Vinal kept her good record up
by holding Camden's best for-
ward down. The score, T. 29-
C. 33. Referee, Wotton.
We ended the season with a
victory at Rockport. We were
disappointed at the loss of our
center, Libby, but were fortu-
nate in having Parks to team
with Bev. Wellman, both play-
ing exceptionally well. The
score being T. 18-R. 14.
The line up was practically
the same all the season. Capt.
Williams, R. F., Florence
Young, L. F., Verna Libby, J.
C., Bev. Wellman, S. C., Lib.
Vinal, L. G., Dot. Wellman, R.
G., June Parks and Effie John-
son acting as subs.
Lib Vinal was elected Captain
for 1931-32. Young manager.
Players lost by graduation
are: Leona Williams and Doris
go. L. w., '31.
We started out this year with
a large squad of men and were
well equipped with good play-
,ers bythe time of the first
game. do ,
Felt was captain for a second
year. Mr. Higgins was Assist-
ant coach for Styvie.
We had three letter men from
last year after losing Libby and
The lineup for the first team
was: R. F., Felt, L. -F., Mor-
gan, C., Feyler, L. G., Johnson,
THE SEA BREEZE
R. G., Dayg Sub., Falesg Sub..
Thefirst game of the season
we went to Camden and won by
a close score of 21-18. This
was a good game and close all
the way through.
The second game was played
at the Rockland gym. This
time we were the ones to get
defeated. Rockland trimmed
us by eleven points. Feyler was
high scorer for us and Flanna-
gan for Rockland.
The next game we played was
on our own fioor, but we got
beaten by one basket. Morgan
and Felt each piled up nine
points, but Lincoln was too
much for us this time.
Rockport came down for the
next game, and again we wo11.
This made two games to our
credit. We had to use most of
the second team, because most
of the regulars were ill. Felt
chalked down fifteen points
this game, and Johnson made
The next date that we had
was at Lincoln Academy. This
was the game that we made the
come-back, beating Lincoln by
five points. The score was 27-
22. Felt and Morgan scored 11
and 9 points respectively.
The following battle we took
on Rockland again. The score
at the end of the first half was
18-4 in favor of the Orange and
Black. We came back in the
second half and made the score
at the end of the game 21-31.
Morgan was high scorer for this
game, scoring ten points.
The seventh game was with
Camden. After a good rub
Camden trimmed us by three
scores. The final score was
nineteen to sixteen.
The eighth and last game of
our season was with Rockport
again. We won by a score of
Johnson, left guard, was
elected Captain for next year.
He is expected to lead his team
well and to a championship.
F. L. D.
Miss Smith: ftalking about a
ship being set afire and then set
adrift for a funeral pyrej g Rob-
inson, why wouldn't they do
Robinson, '31: Cause itwould
be a dialect Cderelictj and some-
one might run into it.
Styvie fin chemistryjz Rob-
inson, what is 3 H O H? fwaterl
Robinson: Dynamite. No-
Teacherzlt gives me great
pleasure to give you 90 in this
Student: Oh, give me 100
and have a real good time.
When Mr. Higgins was asked
how 'much the fare on the train
was from Jonesport to Thomas-
ton, he replied that it depended
on whether the boat was run-
ning or not.
Miss Smith: At the time of
Johns0n's burial what famous
Our idea of a rattling good
time is Bill Strong coming
down Main 'Street in his Ford.
Miss Smith: With what do
we associate 1492?
Robinson: The Pilgrims
To substantiate the reports
that we have heard about this
business depression, this de-
partment conducted an investi-
gation and these reports are
the ones we wish to make. tWe
would like to have it understood
that these reports are based on
direct inquiry into the different
professions. The fruit busi-
ness gave us a few samplesb.
Undertaking Business-All dead.
Paperhanging Business-Up -against
Highwaymen-Still holding up.
Diving Business-Going Under Slowly.
The Junk Business-Picking up.
Airplane Business-Up in the air.
Dressrnaking Business-SoSo iSew
fright by the doorj.
Carpenter Business-Building up.
Tool Sharpening-Just one old grind
Quarry Business-On the rocks.
Hat Business-On top.
Elevator Business-Going up.
Tractor Business-Slow but Sure.
Mr. Higgins: Qin bookkeep-
ingj 'How many days in a
Singer Qexposition in English
IIIJ : , 'What is this thing peo-
ple call Love? It's only a sugar
coating on a cake of TI'Ol1b16.7,
THE SEA BREEZE
Styvie fintending to say! "I
have a new process in mind."
fsaysjz 'I have a new mind in
Styvie in Freshman Algebra:
"What is that number, Carroll
Carroll: "One hundred five
Miss Seeber: Where did you
get your laugh, Stackpole?"
Stackpole: "I caught it from
Miss Seeber:"What's the dif-
ference between a house and a
Robinson: "A house is made
of brick and a home isn't."
Miss Seeber: "What are
Perry: "To teach the par-
Higgins: "Keefe, what are you
Keefe: "I just looked at
Miss Beckett." -
Creighton: fin Frenchl "Let's
have some kind of a spelling-
match, and ask questions and
sit down on them."
Miss Seeber: "What do you
do in your spare time?"
Miss Seeber: "I don't doubt
that, some of you haven't come
Miss Seeber: "Who threw
the gum on the iioor? Has
anybody got a jack-knife?"
After a pause, Robinson said,
"If you furnish the knife, do you
have to clean it up?"
Miss Seeber: "No."
Robinson: "Here is the
First person: "Did you ever
ride a donkey?"
Second person: "I know that
one: you'd better get on to
Miss Seeber: "What was the
result of the Battle of Mar-
Creamer: "It was success-
Miss Seeber: "To whom?"
Creamer: "To the winner."
Miss Seeber: "What's the
Smalley: "Pin Worms."
Miss Seeber: "What is cul-
Carroll: "Culture isa kind
In deference to Miss Smith
We refrain from simplified
We are thru, good nite.
T. J. S., '31.
WOULDN'T WE FEEL
Din.y was a Night instead of a Day?
liiahoney was Cotton instead of Felt?
Henry never Wins, but always Fales?
Lawrence was a Hymn instead of a
Baibara was .i Clieslnuit instead of an
Dick was a Sword instead of a Spear?
Billy was Weak instead of Strong?
Florence was Old ,instead of Young?
Eleanor was Grass instead of Morse?
Grace was a Moth instead of a Miller?
John was a Crooner instead of a
THE SEA BREEZE
June was a 'Garden in-stead of Parks?
Miss Benner was a Shru'b instead of a
Albert was a Theatre instead of a
Charlotte was a Cleaner instead of a
Martha was a Black Mountain instead
of a Whitehill?
Miss Young was a Squirrel instead of
Charlie was a Bean Pole instead of a
Day was a Walnut instead of an
Miss Elwell was a Peanut instead of
Miss Davis was a Diamond instead of
Miss Harrison was Green instead of
Miss Henry was May instead of June?
Ralph was a Landslide instead of a
Grafton was a Grove instead of a
C. A. B., '31,
D0 YOU SUPPOSE--
Arletta'll ever grow up?
Edith will ever be a brunette?
Dot will ever leave the library?
Caven will ever be a doctor?
Don A. will be a second Andy?
Jacob will be a King.
Celia will ever talk loud?
Mlahoney's hair will ever stay put?
John and Vange will ever dis-
Ellen will ever forget men?
Lee will ever be a manager of a First
Charlie P. will ever have a wisecrack
Catherine will always like the meas-
ure Twelve Dozen?
Leonard will always adore a Red-
Leona'll ever forget how to wilt peo-
fple with her eyes?
Janice will always have a hobby of
Bu-ddy Keefe will ever calm down?
Jeff Caven will ever be tall?
Olive will ever have a man?
Dolly will ever stop giggling?
Ailie will always love to chew gum?
Phyllis B. will always be on
Hazel will ever get tired of asking
C. A. B. '31
VYHAT THE Y'LL BE COME
Dot Brennan-Old Maid.
Martha Whitehill-Minli-ster's Wife.
D. Wellman-Tight-rope Walker.
E. Creighton-Rich Man's Wife.
D. Day-Strong Man.
Lee Moran-Radio Announcer.
C. A. B.. '3l.
By Miss Schlidt, '31-Another
By Strong, '33-A girl Q red
By Maxcy, '31-A megaphone
THE SEA BREEZE
so she can be heard in class.
By Felt, '341-Some slikum for
By Henry, '33-Cure for timid-
By Beattie, '31-Stilts.
By Creighton, '33-Muzzle,
By Maloney, '31-Extra time to
go to Waldoboro.
By Seniors- Some knowledge
By Brennan, '31-Chance to go
to New York.
By Edmands, '31-All latest
By Shorthand IV Class-Cure
By Whitehill, '31-Taxi, so she
can be at school on time.
By Steven, '31-Bag to carry all
her books home in.
By Williams, '31-A device to
keep Felt from pestering her.
By Robinson, '31-Car to take
him to Waldoboro frequently.
By Sweeney, '31-More girls to
take to basketball games.
By Felt, '31-Rubber heels. So
he vvon't disturb whole school
when walking about,
By Wellman, '31-Creepers-so
she won't fall so often.
By Senior Girls-Pencils.
fWe've used each other's all
By Fales, '31-A straight jacket
to keep him in his seat.
By Henderson, '33-More chan-
ces to bet with someone. CNot
exceeding a nickel.
By Vinal, '32-More chances
with Don Cameron.
By Morse and Brazier, '32-
Opportunities to go to Park
By Singer, '32 and Paquin, '34-
Longer time to park outside
By Dolliver, '34 and Killeran,
'32-Plenty of rides with an
By Mahoney, '32-Gum machine
handy by her desk.
By Schildt and Raatikainen, '31
-Mufflers when studying to-
By Day, '3l1-A small boat to go
to Monhegan in.
C. A. B., '31.
T. H. S. COMIC STRIP.
Count Stiffsky-Charles Prescott.
Babbling Brooks-Charles Perry.
Rosie and Archie-Evangeline Pa-
quin and John Singer.
Harold Teen-Richard Bucklin.
Tillie the Toiler-Elizabeth Creighton.
Orphan Annie-Grace Miller.
Dynamite Dunn-Ferdinand Day.
Mutt and Jeff-Charles Foster and
Tailspin Tommy-Roland Paquin.
Alex Smart, Esq.-Albert Hall.
Count Screwloose-Buddy Keefe.
C. A. B., '31.
T. H. S. MOTVILUGUE.
Ellen Schildt-Safety in Numbers.
Smalley-All Quiet On The Western
THE SEA BREEZE
Phyllis Belasco-Jazz Singer.
John and Vange-Right to Love.
Eliz. Creighton-Life of the Party.
Verna Libby-Modern Wife.
Lloyd Beckett-Simple Simon.
Henry Fales-Outward Bound.
Olive Elwell-M.other's Cry.
Evelyn Beckett-Red Hair.
Bob Robinson-Man Who Came Back.
Dinty Day-Iron Man.
R. Henderson-Feet First.
Charlotte Dyer-Woman of Affairs.
Roland Paquin-Beau Bandit.
Eleanor and Dolly-Why be Good.
Malcolm 'Creighton-King of Jazz.
Tommy Sweeney-Only Saps Work.
Hazel Harrison-Rolled stockings.
June Henry-Flaming Youth.
John Singer- Gentlemen Prefer
Charles Foster-Officer O'Brien.
Mahoney Felt-eMan of the World.
Forest Grafton-Vagalbond Lover.
Liz Woodcock, Charlotte Dyer, and
Evelyn Beckett-Unholy Three.
Jerry and Don--Close Harmony.
Ailie Mahoney-Girl of the Ports.
C. Beattie-So Big.
Florence Young and June Parks-Our
Arletta Maloney-Let Us Be Gay.
Almon Day-Easy Going.
Dick Spear-Sonny Boy.
Kathleen Stover-Young Desire.
Liz. Woodcock-Oh, For a Man.
Florence Whitehill-Floradora Girl.
Dick Feyler-Don Jua11.
,Leonard Stover-Way for a Sailor.
Bud Keefe, Ralph Ciravefn-He1l's
Wilbur Strong, Pauline McLain-Min
The Paquin Car-Covered Wagon.
C. A. B. '31
What they signify:
H. F.-Happiness and Fame.
L. M.-Love and Marriage.
F. D.-Forever Devoted.
T. S.-Tall and Strong.
C. F.-Catching Females.
C. P.-Confident Person.
A. R.-Aw! Razzberry!
E. S.-Eluding Saps.
E. S.-Enviably Smart.
A. M.-Affectionate Miss.
M. W.-Merry Wife.
C. M.-Coy Maiden.
D. W.-Dated Wanderer.
D. B.-Dauntless Being.
L. W.-Lovely and Worldly.
E. C.-Endless Celebrity.
R. H.-Roped Heart. .
R. R.-Ready Recruit.
P. E.--Poised and Effusive.
C. B.-Camden Boy.
C. A. B. '31.
THE SEA BREEZE
R. Robinson-National Guard.
D. Wellman-Bu-mming Rides.
C. Maxcy-Charles Farrel.
C. A. B. '31,
Our Radio Friends in Person.
Henry Fales-Rudy Vallee.
Tomy Sweeney and Gang-Ted
and His Gang.
The Old Painter.
Philip Edmands-Phil Cook,
The Quaker Man
The Old Dutch Girl
Richard Feyler-Bud Newhall
with his Sports iSlices
Alice Tuttle-Ann Leaf,
Grace Miller-Caroline Cabot.
Wilbur Strong-Big Brother.
Malcolm Creighton-Earl Nel-
Phyllis Belasco-Enna Jettick
Richard Spear-Lowell Thomas
Topics in Brief.
Buddy Keefe-Tony Cabooch,
One Man Show.
Frank Jacobs-Fuller Brush
Bill Robinson-Steamboat Bill.
Robert Robinson-Bob, of True
She who runs with a light
conscience makes most speed-
Success will always walk smil-
ing by her side-Edith Stevens.
Water falls from the eaves in-
to the same old holes-Catlier-
Hear twice as much as you
A woman's heart is like a
needle at the bottom of the sea
A rolling stone gathers no
Waste not, want not-Leona
Fine feathers make fine birds
Better late than never-Mar-
Fortune calls at the smiling
A merry heart maketh a
cheerful countenance- Ainie
He who squanders today
talking of yesterday's triumph,
will haye nothing to boast of
Under a strong general, there
are no weak soldiers-Ferdi-
An idle brain is the Devil'-s
Talk will not cook rice-Ma-
THE SEA BREEZE
When dinner is ended, who Henry Fales.
values the spoon-Lee Moran. All mischief comes from
To supervise his own destiny opening the mouth-Phil. Ed-
is task enough for any man- mands.
Bob Robinson, The calm man is the happy
The drum which makes the man-Ralph Hoffses.
most noise, is filled with wind- C. A. B. '31,
SENIOR CLASS PLAY CAST
G af on, Le
ion Day. Charles
, M ss Seeber
Stevens Robert Robin
nand Dav Hen
J. Arthur Bean is employed in Law-
Gladys Beebe is home, Thomixston.
Francis Bourne is employed by A. C.
McLoon, Rockland, Me.
Marjorie Butler, now Mrs. Durrant
Bowers, resides in Winterport, Me.
Edward Hastings is employed by the
Lawrence Portland Cement Co., Thom-
Rena Knights, now Mrs. Stanley
Kalloch, resides in Portland, Me.
Edgar Linekiu is a professor at the
University of Vermont.
Gertrude Lunt is at home, French-
Rose Merrifield, now Mrs. Frederick
Ranlett, resides in East Milton, Mass.
Arline Newbert is employed at Cut-
ler Sz Cook. Rockland, Maine.
Gladys Pattridge, is at home, Thom-
Marion Rokes is now Mrs. Albert
Helen Taylor, now Mrs. Howard
Walker, resides in Boston, Mass.
Albert Anderson is employed at the
Maine State Prison. Thomaston.
Phyllis Burkett is a trained nurse
in White Plains, N. Y.
Mildred Counce, now Mrs. Arthur
Ely. resides in North Anson, Me.
Hildred Felt is now Mrs. Raymond
James Maxcy, deceased.
Hazel Mitchell is now Mrs. Ellis
: I i l
JA, ,.,. TA
..- i t f
M Q v , '
1 J X
N- Jkvs mu. zu
Phyllis Moore. now Mrs. Elden Bow-
man, resides in Portland, Me.
Emily Pease. now Mrs. Roger Skil-
lings, resides at Bath, Me.
Chester Smalley is at home, Thomas-
Wallace Spaulding has employment
in Camden. Me,
Ellen Thompson is teaching in Rock-
Maynard VVent.worth is employed by
the Silent Glow Company.
Ellis Young is at home, Thomaston.
Hazel Burkett, now Mrs. Harold
Pease, resides in VVarren, Me.
Martha Burkett resides in W'hite
Plains. N. Y.
Helen Counce, now Mrs. Carleton
Simmons, resides in South VVarren,
Margaret Hanley, now Mrs. John
Mason, resides in North Easton, Mass.
Lois Hallowell is teaching in Ply-
Ellen Harjula, now Mrs. Elmer Nel-
son. resides in South Thomas-ton, Me.
Sarah Janes, now Mrs. Henry Mont-
gomery, resides in Thomaston and
teaches in Rockland.
Marie Keller, now Mrs. Carleton
l-lamimiond, resides in Portland, Me.
Orpha Kelleran is teaching in
Elizabeth Lineken. now Mrs. Fran-
cis Friend, resides in Skowhegan, Me.
Maynard Linekin is employed as
THE SEA BREEZE
forester in the Can-adian woods.
Bertha Luce is teaching in the
Thomast-on Grammar School.
Edward Ludwig is employed in VVar-
Ralph Oxton is employed by S. S.
Kresge Co., Boston, Mass.
Madeline Philfbrook, now Mrs. Ken-
neth Thompson, resides in Friendship,
Catherine Stevens is teaching at
Angela Upham is employed at the
State House, Augusta, Me,
John Upham is at home, Thomaston.
Alice Whi-tney is employed by the
New York Telephone Co. Service Bu-
reau, N. Y.
Phyllis Wyllie, now Mrs. Lawrence
Leach, resides in Rockland, Me.
Ruby Woodcock, now Mrs. Kenneth
Day, is practicing osteopathy.
Edward Elliot is in the firm of Dunn-
Elliot Co., Thomaston.
Elizabeth Gillchrest, now Mrs. Geo.
Bragdon, resides in Hebron. Maine.
Alcada Hall is organist and teacher
of piano, Thomas-ton.
Oscar Hodgekins is employed in
Andrew Lindsey is employed in Bos-
Mildred Llnekin. now Mrs. Edward
Barton, resides in Rockland, Me.
Herbert Newbert is at home, Thom-
Llewellyn Oliver is at home, Thom-
Helen Poland is now Mrs. Maurice
Elwood Sawyer is employed in Chi-
Lawrence Sawyer is at home, Thom-
Bertha Simmons is now Mrs. Ed-
ward Hastings, Thomaston.
Alfred Strout is attending Harvard
Law School, Cambridge, Mass.
James Thornton is employed in the
Thomaston Post Office.
Sherwood Williams is employed with
the St. George Granite Co., St.
Naomi Averill is textile designer for
Mallison. N. Y. '
Howard Beattie is employed by the
Maine Central Railroad, Thomaston.
Fred Crockett Brown has employ-
gnent in New York.
Ralph Bourne is at home, Thomas-
Constance Bowes, now Mrs. Doug-
las. resides in New York.
Elizabeth Cochrane, now Mrs. Frank
Tuker, resides in Hadfield, N. J.
Elliot Copeland is employed by Du-
pont Co., VVilmingt-on, Del.
Annie Dunbar is employed
telephone office, Thomaston.
Sayward Hall is chauffeur for Mrs.
Evelyn Kalloch is now Mrs. Caroll
Robert Libby is employed alt Morse's
Boat Shop, Thomaston.
Edward Lindsey is employed 'in
Bell Orne is a registered nurse at
St. Barnabas Hospital, Portland, Me.
Lorinda Orne, now Mrs. Galen
Eustis, resides in Waterville, Me.
Arthur Risteen is employed by the
Lawrence Portland Cement Plant,
Marion Starrett is employed by the
Maine Music Co., Rockland, Me.
Ethel Upham is at home, Thomas-
Jeanette Waldo is employed at Ves-
per Leach's, Rockland, Me.
Dorothy Keller is working in the
laboratory of Robert Brigham Hospital
Stanley Kalloch is employed by the
Armour Co., Bangor, Me.
Clarence Lunt is employe-d in Bos-
George Newbert is proprietor of
the Wayside Garage, St. George, Me.
Sadie Oliver, deceased.
Chester Slader is at home, Thomas-
Harold Whitehill is employed at C.
Gregory's, Rockland, Me.
Georgie Wyllie is now Mrs. Ray
THE SEA BREEZE
Vernard Achorn is in the U. S. Army
Raymond Beattie is at home, Thom-
Maynard Beebe is employed at Black
8: Gay's Canning Factory, Thomaston.
Lucille Burns, deceased.
Doris Clifford resides in Vinal-
Alice Collamore is teacher of the
Wilma Cushman is teaching in the
Ada Davis is now Mrs, Howard Beat-
Ramos Feehan is attending Keene
Normal School, N. H.
I Evelyn G01-dy is training at State
:Street Hospital, Portland, Me.
' William Hall is em,ployed on the
t Chester Hunt is employed at Fuller-
lCobb-Davlis, Rockland, Maine.
Haviland Kalloch, deceased.
'Q Ruth Lermond, now Mrs. Lawrence
-Perry, resides in Rockland, Me.
f1vfEdgar Libby is at home, Thomaston.
Gladys Long, now Mrs. John Hard-
iliig, re-sides in Au.burndale, Mass.
-ffflifura Morse is now Mrs. Robert
Libby, Thomaston. and teaches in
V Ruth Pillsbury is teaching at Sit.
'lvfairys School, Concord, N. H.
Rebecca Robertson is teaching in
The Thomastoln Grammar School.
Shirley Robinson, now Mrs. Arthur
Johnson, resides in Canton, Me.
.,,5El,va Spear, now Mrs. Kenneth Le-
gqlagggresild-es in Rockland, Me. D g
Dorothy Thorndike is teaching in
.mg-fihliqgmaston Grammar School.
Douglas Vinal plays in Kirk's or-
Helen Young, now Mrs. Robert Pres-
ioottgmzeaigies in Akron, Ohio.
.ell ,agree 1926
-es1Azr1trlfl'1r,dBrazier is employed in Port-
U Aflbertloflblllamlore is employed in
-m'iAaroH!'Elark is studying music,
Nanina Comstock is employed in
Irving Condon is chaffeur for
Frank Elliot, Thomaston.
Evelyn Coombs, now Mrs. Herbert
Morse, resides in Portland, Me.
Dorothy Creamer is now Mrs. Edgar
John DeWinter is employed by the
Central Maine Power Co., Rockland,
Albert Elliot is in the firm of Dunn-
Elliot Co., Thomaston.
Margaret Felt is nursing at Deacon-
ess Hospital, Boston, Mass.
Clara Lindsey is now Mrs. Mylan
Maurice Lindsey is employed at
Levi Se-avey's, Thomaston.
Kenneth Marshall is employed at the
Eleanor Moran is now Mrs. Walter
Evelyn Mossman is teaching in
Elizabeth Newbert, now Mrs. Rich-
ard Wabb, resides in Rochester, N. Y.
Tauno Numminen is employed by
O. H. Crie, Thomaston.
Carlton Simmons is emjpfloyed in
Margaret Simmons is at home,
Lewis Smalley is employed in Bath,
Dana Stone is at home, Thomaston.
William Vinal is employed by the
American Railway Express Co., Rock-
William Watson is teaching in
Phyllis Whitehill, now Mrs. Chester
Hunt, resides in Rockland, Me.
Percy Williams is employed by the
St. George Granite Co., St. George, Me.
Paul. Wotton is employed by the
General Electric Co., Lynn, Mass.
Sherman Wotton is employed by the
General Electric Co., Lynn, Mass.
Edgar Ames is at home, Thomas-
Ruth Averill is employed in New
THE SEA BREEZE
Stephen Barry is attending the Uni-
versity of Maine, Orono.
Roland Burns is at home, Friend-
Frances Butler, niow Mrs. Sheridan
Bartlett, resides in Bath, Maxine.
Mary Carter is attending the Uni-
versity of Maine, Orono.
Ada Coleman is employed by the
Independent Coal Co., Rockland, Me.
James Fales is attending the Uni-
versity of Maine, Orono.
Elbridge Grafton is employed at
Black 8: Gay's Canning Factory,
FHHHY Kallio, now Mrs. Makkinen
.resides at Long Cove, Me. Y
Ada Killeran is a graduate nurse of
State Street Hospital, Portland, Me.
Maude Keizer is now Mrs. Kenneth
Katherine Kiilleran, deceased.
Roscoe Larkin, deceased.
Joel Miller is employed at McDon-
ald's Drug Store. Thomaston.
Russell Monaghan is employed at
Tenant's Harbor, Me.
Paul Simmons is a student of Went-
worth Institute, Boston, Mass.
Arlene Smith, now Mrs. Gordon
Spaldiing. resides in Cushing, Maine.
Zetta Sm-ith is attending Farmington
Normal School, Farmington, Me.
Evelyn Upham, deceased.
Evelyn Verge is now Mrs. Clemont
Harriet Wilson is employed by the
John Bird Co., Rockland, Me.
Raymond Young is employed at the
Knox Hotel, Thomaston.
Jane Barry is attending the Uni-
versity of Maine, Orono.
Louise Beattie, now Mrs. Robert Mc-
Ginty, resides in Maspeth, L. I.
Clyde Butler is employed as land-
scape gardener, Thomaston.
Oliver Collamore is at home, Thom-
Reginald Henderson is employed as
Margaret Johnson is teaching in
Warren Knights is employed by
William T. Smith.
Stephen Lavender is attending Bow-
doin College, Brunswick, Me.
Bernice Maloney is employed by
Central Maine Power Co., Rockland,
Robert Mayo is attending University
of Maine, Orono.
Vera Morse is now Mrs. Wallace
Ruth McFarland, deceased.
Lora McGaffey is employed at Rock-
Muriel Reed is training at Bellevue
Hospital, N. Y.
Gordon Spalding is employed in
Forest Stone is employed at Black
8: G-ay's Canning Factory, Thomaston.
Howard Swift is employed in Bos-
Charles Sylvester is at home, Friend-
Burnley Vinal, now Mrs. Lockhart
Currey, resides in Rockland.
Virgil Young is employed at Mc-
Donald's Drug Store, Thomaston.
Beatrice Bramhall is at home, in
Friend-ship, Me. '
' virginia Brazier is emD10y9d 111
Portland, Me. .
Leroy Burton is attending Univer-
sity of Maine, Orono. I
Luthera Burton is a-ttending Uni-
versity of Maine, Orono. .
Katherine Creighwll is attending
the Bouve School ot Physical Educa-
tion, Boston, Mass.
Linian Davis is attending a SC11001
in New York City.
Ruth Delano is emD10Y9d at Black
3, Gay'.S Canning Eacto-ry, Thomaston.
Kenneth Feylel' 13 employed at the
Colonial Beacon Oil Station, Rock-
land, Maine. . ,
Blanche Henry is attending Umver'
sity of Maine, Orono.
Russell Hoffses is at home, Thom-
Lucy Kalloch is employed as sten-
ographer for Aaron Clark.
Edith Keller is at home, Thomaston.
Helen Killeran is emD10yed 111 the
telephone oflice, Thomaston.
Jane Miller is attending Keene
THE SEA BREEZE
Normal School, N. H.
Philip Newbert is employed at
Whitney 85 Brackett's Drug Store.
Marion Orne is at home, Pleasant
Larissa Richards is training at the
Knox Hospital, Rockland, Me.
Thomas Scott is employed at the
Curtiss Flying Field, Rockland, Me.
Dorothy Starrett is reporting for
the Press Herald.
Blanche Tibbetts 'is employed in
Flora Wallace is attending Rockland
Hazel Ward is employed in New
Verna Watson is employed at Mrs.
Charles Crei.ghton's, Thomaston.
John Campbell is employed at North
Elden Cook is at home, Friendship,
Mildred Demmons is attending Les-
ley Kindergarten School, Cambridge,
Warren Everett is at home, Thom-
Alice Felt is attending Keene Nor-
mal School, N. H.
Celia Flye is proprietress of a
Beauty shop. A
Robert Johnson is at home. Rock-
Fred Libby is at home, Thomaston.
Richard Lutkin is at home, Cushing,
Alice Maxcy is at home. Thomaston.
Paul Morgan is employed at the A.
Sz P. Store, Thomaston.
Kathryn Scott is attending Bryant
and Stratton Business College, Bos-
Glady Seavey is at home. Pleas-ant
Harold Smith is at home, Cushing,
Arthur Stevens is employed by
Hanley 85 Brown, Wholesale Fruit
Company, Rockland, Me.
Lucy Sukeforth is now Mrs. Walter
Douglas Walker is attending Hebron
Academy, Hebron, Me.
Wotodrow Wilson is quarter-master
on the Kentuckian.
Walter Youn-g is at home, Thomas-
fon, D. M. B.
f Y Y -Z
t -' it yi
4+ T. : 'mjwijehfi N' it --
--8 fr. ' il!! .t, - :
:J Y-'f -veswi f-1 ,WA
We wish to at-knowledge the
The Comet, Sedgwic-k High
Sc-hoolg The Medomak Breeze.
Waldoboro High Sc-hoolg The
Pilot, No. Haven High School:
The Tatler, Rockport High
Sc-hoolg The Mirror, Patten
We also express our apprecia-
tion for the following papers:
The Bowdoin Orient: Maine
Campus: The Maine Prism:
and The Hebronian.
The Mirror: A very fine Lit-
erary Department and Editorial
The Comet: More Editorial
and Literary work, and less ad-
vertising would seem better.
The Tatler: Good Cover de-
sign. More Literary work
would be better. Less Class
The Medomak Breeze: The
Literary Department is very
good, but brief. The same with
The Pilot: Including the
Class Parts is a good idea, and
a very excellent ldea for editor-
xals. Evidently you have much
school spirit. Joke Department
v X X X X Xu X X X0X'X X X'X' X'X X'X0X'X X X0X0X X X X'X X X X'X0X0X0X0X0X0X0X0X X X'X X X'X0X X X0X 'X0X0X0X0X0X X
' BERMAN 'S
HART SCHAFF ER Sz MARX
. DODGE BROTHERS .
Afoggfeflggffigdgmggks Veazle Hardware Co.
4 .uso PLYHIOITTH mes ROSIIEFIQSDI
Q Dyer's Garage, Inc. A
Tel. 124-54 Park St.-Rockland
A SPECIAL T0 GRAIrUA'1'Es
A Complete Ensemble for 30 00
, H - K O
Blue Serge Suit-Extra Trousers of White or Grey Flannel if preferred
Hat, Shirt, Tie, Silk Hose
G R EGORY 'S
'X' , , It
lgrllzhurg Sviuhtn, illnrklanh
320 MAIN STREET TELEPHONE 593-R
EQXX ' X ' X'X X X X X X X X X'X X X0X0X0X0X0X0X0X'X 'X X X'X X X4 X X0X+i'X0X X X X'X X X'X X X021'X0X0X0X0X0B'X0Ll
4. 4. 4. 4. 4.4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4 4. 4.4
Q :hugQQuQQgnQQQUQQqyQQQnyQ5nQQgurQ30yQ5uQ503QqugQqn5 uvQqu755c7, faq faqs
We invite the boys and girls of the Thomaston
High School to make our shop their shop when
on a shopping tour-and always when in Rock-
It gives us greait pleasure to see and know
the young people. And it is to you we
look for our future business.
THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE THOMASTON HIIGH SCHOOL
TAKE THIS MEANS OF THANKING THE ADVERTISERS IN
THE "SEA BREEZE" AND THE TOWNSIPEOPLE FOR THEIR
GENEROSITY AND KINDNESS IN HELPING TO MAKE
THEIR 1931 YEAR BOOK A SUCCESS.
vo novo vvov :foo vovv vvvv vvvv vovvv vvv vvvv vvvv vvvv vvvv vvvv vvv
...55'5VR'Jis4 oo.. 448 nf.. 44.4 +4444 ...A ao58'f8o' 44. .44 H7465 .44
ve v v oo vvv vvvvvvo vQvvvvvg+:vovggvApgg+yyvqQ
. .4. '. '..'.126.96.36.199.188.8.131.52... '.184.108.40.206.220.127.116.11.18.104.22.168.4.4. 22.214.171.124.126.96.36.199. 4.4. 4. 188.8.131.52.4.4.4.
1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 .1 1 1 1 1 1..1..1.1.1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..184.108.40.206 1 1.1 1 1..1 1 1.1 1
E. E. STUDLEY
Hardware, Tools and Paint
Radio and Electrical Supplies, Kitchen Ware, Etc.
W. H. ANDERSON Telephone H. F. MANN
Knox County Motor Sales Co.
AUTHORIZED DEALERS IN
Parts 5-fined Service
587 Main Street -- Rocklalld, Maine
FI R ESTO N E
TIRES AND 'l'I'BES-BALLOON TIRES-ALL SIZES
C. A. MORSE 8: SON
fe- Boat Building and Repairing
MARINE ENGINES INSTALLED
ASK FOR ,
. Graduation Shoes
For Boys and Girls
ITIS THE BEST
Rockland Produce Co. MCI-am Shoe stole
1 . FIIISIIOIIII Bros., Props.
.inf 1 1 1 1 1 1 1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1 1..1 1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1 1..1..1..1 .1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1..1.1 1..1.1 1 1 220.127.116.11.1..1
DRAGON CEMENT MOULDINGS
W. J. ROBERTSON
Lime v Doons
SHEETROCK EVeI"yIfI'Ill'lg to BLIIICI WINDOWS
Brick Anything FLOORING
ASPHALT sr-uNc.LEs SHEATHING
ATLAS pAlNTS . STAINED SHINGLES
UPSON BOARD HARDWARE
R00F'NG THOMASTON, MAINE G'-ASS
A. D. Davis 8z Son Le,-mond House
A"""""""r Se"'i"r PUBLI1' .Iwo .IND mluezr
Funeral Director BOWIIOIN RES'l'AI'RAN'l'
Tel. 143 or 192 WWMS
THOMASTON, MAINE THOMASTON. MAINE
ROCKLAND COMMERCIAL COLLEGE
L. K. SARGENT, Principal
OPENS SEP'l'EMBER 14, 1931
Telephone 994 or 990-M
COURSES IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION, NORMAL, SEC-
RETARIAL AND ACCOUNTANCY. WE TRAIN YOUNG MEN
FOR WESTERN UNION WORK. FIFTEEN OF THEM ARE NOW
EMPLOYED BY WESTERN UNION AS OFFICE MANAGERS IN
NEW ENGLAND. INVESTIGATE! FREE CATALOG UPON
AIrso1uteIyPure Spear7s Shoe Store
Inhn Blrd Company R0CKL...N.,, MAINE
ROFK LAN ID, MA IN E
'. Jn 4.4. 4. 4. Jo in in Jn in Jn 4..g..g.4. 4. 4.
18.104.22.168.4.4.4. 22.214.171.124.4. 4. 4. 4. 126.96.36.199.4.4.4.
4 X44144:4414vX4vX4uX4oX4v:4v!4aI4uX4oX4vX4vX4vX4v:44X4o:44X4vI4vX4444144101441444 188.8.131.52.4.4. 4. 4. 4. 184.108.40.206. 4.4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4.4. 4. 4. 4.4.4. 4. 4. 4.4.4. :il
SA YER 8: SIMMONS 2,3
, o '1 ox.
Funeral Dlrectors Licensed llmbalmers :g
'rolopnono 212-2 and 212-3
F. J. suvlo TO C .
Dry Goods, Carpets, Curtalns, Upholstery 'K'
410-412 Main Street
ROCKLAND, MAINE '
Rockland City Band Rockland Boys' Band
Peoples Laundry , , 3
B. c. PERRY, Proprietor KlFkpatFlCk
We Fall For and Deliver Work in hlstrumt:g?!I,wrtnwtl0n .
320 Main sr., Rockland. Room No. 7 51
17 Limerock Street Telephone 170 ,Q
Tel. 187, Thomaston, Maine
ROCKLAND, MAINE Kiiflkk llaurce Buns!
Complimenis of 1
The A Nash Com an - '
' p Sea Vlew Garage 'A
villfillllllfi, Ohio 3
Chevrolet Motor Cars '
Represented by ,
, , V v v .
H' A. GARDNER IAN RLAIND, MAIN lu I
Tel- 817-R 7 'ro1. 1250
9 Stanley Lane Rockland, Maine
151 Strout Insurance Agency gg
:gg General Insurance Agents
ff, THOMASTON, MAINE .f.
EAT Knox Book Store gig
:fx CHISHULM S HARRY COHEN, Prop.
4 . . , . ?
-gf Books, Stationery, Ofhve Supplies gj
3. Sportinfr Goods and Periodicals
ICE CREAM Tel. 999 CEI
4, W . , . Q.
tfpposlte Waltlng Room 404 Main Street
:XI MAINE ROCKLAND, MAINE
53 Thom st n F r r ' U ' 13
3 8 O 3. H16 S H1011
R. E. JORDAN, Manager
GRAIN, FLol'n AND FEEDS 353
"Wli3'l'lIMORl'I" I'0I'L'l'liY FEEDS A Sl'l'It'l.XL'l'Y if
Knox Street, Near Maine l'entrul Station
'felepllone 47 151
ff: THOMASTON, MAINE fi:
v 4414441 vvvv fvvv4vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv4 4 V, 4 4, ,
4 44444444 44 44 444 444444444444444444 44444 444444444444
J, H, Feyler Stonington Furniture Co.
I HOME OF GOOD VALYES
JITNEY SERVICE, Daly or Niirllt
315-325 Main Street
. M. Miller Nicholas Anzalone
HOME WVATER SYSTEMS ' Shingle Bobs in Any Style
Tel. 182-In A Specialty
4 Ludwig Street tOve1' McDom1ld's Drug: Storej
THOMASTON, MAINE TI-IOMASTON, MAINE
Gilchrest Monumental Works
Main Street, Tlmmuston, Maine
CGranite and Marblej
ALI. WORK DONE WITH MODERN MACHINERY
vo v ovvvvvvvvvvv vv4vwvvv4vvev4vvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvvv
'4"4'4 44 4444 44 4 4 49444 4 444444 44'44444444'4 444
4. 4. 4
4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 220.127.116.11. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4.4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4
VVHEN IN ROCKLAND
DINE AND DANCE
DRANGE AND BLACK
Corner Park and Main Streets
Wa1Tles, Salads, Stews and Our
Famous Toasted Sandwiches.
4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4.4. 4.4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4. 4.4. 4. 4.4..
Burpee 81 Lamb
Michael Stern Clothes
Visit Our New Quarters at
365 Main St.
H. H. Crie Co.
H A R DIVA R E
453 Main Street ROCKLAND
B. H. Keller, M. D.
Until 9.00 A. M.
1.00 3,00-7.00-9.00 P. M.
Dorman's Shoe Store
W. T. Smith
PLUMBING AND HEATING
Tel. TIIOIVINSTON 214
Tel, ROCKLAND 956
ANYTHING FUR MEN OR BOYS
In the Line of Furnishings
WILLIS AY E RS
1 aovvvvvvvvvvvv ov ago.
"LEl GH TON 'S "
ROUTE O. 1 15:
"The Sporting Goods Store"
ESTABLISHED IN 1846 4.
Athletic Supplies for All Sports :Sz
We Specialize in School
Athletic Supplies -1-
The James Bailey Company
264 Middle Street Portland, Maine
r J A
, FURNHURE comma
279 -zs31v1A1N ST. ROCKLAND, ME. '
A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE
Sl'R.VI'l'H AND BRUWN
GUARANTEEIJ NOT TO PIT
IHWKIANII N lt0l'Kl'0li'l'
GPIIOYQII Sales Oflice- 'New York
50 East 421111 Street
Boston Ofiit-e845 Milk Street
Burpee Furniture Co.
361-365 Main St.
E. P. Starrett
GROCl'lltll'IS and l'li0VlSl0.NS
11:1 2 3 11:-1-xuioifpvimi 11:21 2121141 ini 1 1 211101:
1 1 nz 1011-inv11101:114vim-ioimniuiuioioioi wrinanoioicricxioil
l-lardesty Peerless Flour
"Standard of the World"
Rockland Wholesale Grocery Co.
W. H. Glover Co.
Telephone 14 and 15
All Kinds of Building Material
Hardware and Paints
SCHOOL JEVVELRY INVITATIONS
M. N. PERKINS CO.
260 Tremont Street
JAMES D. MCLAUGHLIN
First Class Tailoring - Suits and Overcoats
Snappy Styles for Young Men at Popular Prices
457 Pilfk Sfl'H'i Rlbfklilllll, Maine
111411112111-piinifri 1 1-:cn-1cnr.14z.iazs.i-in cg, ,1 ,303 1, 3,201 ,Z ,Z ,-.livin-W
TRY THE DRUG STORE FIRST
The Caslon Press, Inc.
Printing of All Kinds
Z 1 10111 13 ri xi 1 incx.n2o1ir3.x3xxn:v2
Lawrence Portland Cement
Dragon ortland Cement
Dragon Super Cement
Dragon Strongfast Cement
Siegfried, P . Thomaston, aine
. . . . . .. .. .. . ... . -. .. - . .... . 1 --.. ii ...--.... .-. .. - . . . .. . . . -... -- .... .-. .. . ..--1..- .. . .. .. .. . ... . . .....-.. .Jn
Suggestions in the Thomaston High School - Sea Breeze Yearbook (Thomaston, ME) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.