Albion High School - Chevron Yearbook (Albion, NY)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1930 volume:
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0l l THE CHEVRON ll! O
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Frontispiece-Charles C. D'Amico .......... . . 4
Dedication .................................... . . 5
The Graduates .................................. . . . 6
"A Seni0r's Philosophy''--Poem-Dorothy Vl'ecks .... 13
"Bitter-Sweet"-Tulia Brunetti ........... . . . 14
"Cinderella Ivers"-Evelyn Hamilton . ...... 16
"The Dutchess of Farrar-a"-Angeline DiValerio . . . 19
The Chevron Staff ......................... . . . 20
Editorials ............ ........ . . . . . . 21
"Why Study Science?"---VValter Monacelli ............... 23
"The Science of Agriculture"-Leon Packer ............. 24
"A Wonderful Example of Development"-Ruth Hazelbnker 25
"Robin's Troubles"-Marian Reid ..................... 26
Poems-Freshmen .............................,....... 27
"The Song of the Skylark"-Louise D'Orazio . . . 31
Class Notes .... Q ........................ 31
Snap Shots ... ... 39
Art Club ............. . . . 45
High School Orchestra .. 45
Science Club .......... 46
Young Farmers' Club . . . . . . 47
Farmerette Club ......... 47
Speakers This School Year .. 48
"Alabama Bound" ........ . . . 49
Junior-Senior Dance ......... . . . 50
Senior Play .................. 50
Signor Prize Speaking Contest 51
Freshman-Sophomore Party ..... . . . 51
1930 Baseball Team Picture ......... 52
1930 Baseball Season-Coach Bahn . .. . .. 53
Games ......................................... . . . 54
New Books of Interest to Young People-Miss Achilles .... 56
To my new Friends in Albion-May Lamberton Becker .... 57
How to Make a Bibliography-Madolyn Snyder .......... 58
Language Department .............................. . . . 59
Census ..... . . . 62
News .......................... .. 63
Albion High School Faculty Picture . .. . .. 66
Faculty Notes ...................... . . . 67
Exchanges ........................ .. 69
Jokes .......... . . . 71
Advertisements . . . . . . 78
CHARLES C. D'AMlCO
IN RECOGNITION OF HIS FAITHFULNESS AND LOYALTY TO
THE SCHOOL, HIS PERSONAL INTEREST IN HIS STU-
DENTS, HIS INSUPERABLE RECORD AS A TEACHER,
AND HIS REMARKABLE INTELLECT, WE DEDI-
CATE THIS ISSUE OF THE CHEVRON TO
CHARLES C. D'AMICO
0l llil1 l THE CHEVRON 'l l O
"Full well she knew I could not choose,
But gaze upon her face."
Glee Club Cl, 2, 3jg Class Officer C2jg
"Bells of Beaujolaisn C2jg Science
So many worlds, so much to do,
So little done, such things to be."
Science Club CU 5 Orchestra C3jg Chev-
ron Staff C4-jg Baseball Mjg Class
"A smooth and steadfast mind,
Gentle thoughts and calm desiresg
Hears with equal love combined,
Kindle never dying fires."
Signor Prize Contest C3Qg Chevron
Staff' "In Honor of Virgil"
"I love tranquil solitude,
And such society
As is quiet, wise and good."
"True eose in writing comes from art,
Science Club fljg Chevron Staff C2jg
Glee Club C315 "King Argirnenes and
the Unknown Warrior" f3jg School
Reporter for Orleans American My
Prize Short Story QQ 3 Exchange Ed-
itor of Chevron MQ.
'fwhb with a natural instinct to dis-
What knowledge can perform is dili-
gent to learn."
Prohibition Essay C453 Science Club
Qflfjg Chevron Staff' Cfijg Interclass
Debate C4-Q .
0l Ulll l THE CHEVRON l l
"I can always leave off talking,
When I hear a master play."
Farmerrettes Club C3, fijg Orchestra C3,
-U5 Chevron Staff C4-j.
"The sweetest thing that ever grew
Beside a human door."
"The maid who modestly concedes
Her beauties while she hides, reveals."
"King Argimenes and the Unknown
Warrior" f3jg Science Club MD.
DE LAURA, ERCOLE
"He trudged along unknowing what
And whistled as he went, for want of
Football C3, 4-jg Science Club
DI VALE RIA, ANGELINE
"A violet by a mossy stone,
Half hidden from the eye:
Fair as a star when only one
Is shining in the sky."
"Ever aspiring, ever content,
Darkness or sunshine, thy element."
Chevron Staff C4-jg Science Club C403
0I l THE CHEVRON 0
"Whose little body lodged a mighty
Signor Prize Contest Q3Qg Science Club
"Bid me discourse. I will enchant
Chevron Staff Q2, 3, fljg "Minick" Cflijg
Science Club QU, Orchestra C4-jg
Manager Student Association MQ,
"Her loveliness I never knew,
Until she smiled on meg
Oh then I saw her eye was bright,
A well of love, a spring of light."
"He who hath no music in his soul,
And is not awed by concord of sweet
Is fit for any villainyf'
Glee Club fl, 2, 3, ij, "Bells of Beau-
jolais" f2jg Science Club QU.
"A son of earth, attempt ye still to
By mountains piled on mountains to
Young Farmefs Club QI, 2, 3, Mg His-
tory Club C355 Signor Prize f3jg
Science Club QU, Oratorical Contest
MQ, Class Historian
"With scores of riends foregathered,
About a cheerful blazeg
She loves good ranging converse,
Of past and future days."
Orchestra fl, 2, 3, 413 Glee Club fl, 2,
3, fij, President C3jg "Bells of Beau-
jolaisu C253 "Ol Kay !"
0l lllll l THE CHEVRON I lll!l lO
"So well to know
Her own, that what she wills to do or
Seems wisest, virtuosest, discretest
Edward H. Reede Prize fljg Chevron
Staff Cl, 2, Mg .lunior High School
lv. C. T. U. Prize C215 "King Ar-
gimenes and the Unknown YVnrrior"
Science Club Art Club Qltjg
Q Shall be a mansion for all lovely forms,
Thy memory be as a dwelling place
For all sweet sounds and harmonies."
Chevron Staff' C3jg Newswriting Club
C315 Science Club C3, -Ll 1 Science
Club Officer MQ, Editor, C:hevron
"A perfect woman nobly planned,
To warn, to comfort and command"
Signor Prize Speaking Contest C315
Chevron Staff' Mjg "Alabama Bound"
Must never hope to reproduce the faint
Half-flush that lies along her throat."
Chevron Staff' Cl, 2, 3, Aljg Science Club
f3jg Signer Prize Contest 5 News-
"Be good, sweet maid, and let wl1o
will be clever,
Do noble things, not dream them, all
And so make life one grand sweet
"King Argimenes and the Unknown
VVarrior" f3Qg Science Club
"Calmness is not
Always the attribute of innocence."
Science Club C3, My Baseball
"This learning! What a thing it is."
0l lllIl l THE CHEVRON 1 lIilI l'O
V V SJ
Football Q05 "Minick" Qilfjg Sciencc
Club Q-1-jg Chevron Staff Q3, 415 In-
"To scek strange truths in undis-
Many a wide waste and tangled
Has lured her fearless steps."
Science Club C441 .
MCCABE, DON ALD
"Grief tears his heart, and drives him
to and fro,
In all the raging impotence of woe,"
CBecause he is leaving A. H. SJ
Science Club Q2, 3, -Hg Football C3, Mg
Baseball Manager Ciijg "Minick"
Q-Ljg Class Attorney
"And her face so fair
Stirrcd with her dream,
lravcs with the air."
"Oh talk not to me of a name great
The days of our youth are the days
of our glory."
Glcc Clubg History Club
"He who ascends the mountain tops
The loftiest peaks, most wrapt in
clouds and snowy
He who surprises or subdues man-
Must lcok down on the hate of those
"King Argimenes and' the Unknown
Warrior" C373 Science Club Q3, 4-Q,
Vice-President CHQ Baseball
Coann Prize C4155 American History
Prize Slide Rule Club Vice-
Presidentg Chevron Staff Q3, 411.
Ol lIlll l THE CHEVRON l l
"She loves me best wheno'er I sing
The songs that make me grieve."
Science Club .
"Auld nature swears the lovely dears
Her noblest word she classes, Og
Her prentiee han' she try'd on man,
An, then she made thy losses, O."
"King Argimenes and the Unknown
VV:1rrior" f3jg Signor Prize Contest
C3Qg Newswriters Club C3Dg Chev-
ron Staff' Ciijg Science Club C405
"Ambition like a torrent ne'er looks
And is a swelling and the last af-
A high mind can put off."
Youngs I":xrmer's Club Officer C3, Hg
Stage Manager "Ol Kay!" and "Ala-
bama Bound" M15 Chevron Staff Q4-Q.
"Remember this, that there is a
proper dignity and proportion
To be observed in the performance
of every act of 1ife." A
SMITH, CLARA '
"The smiles that win, the tints that
Glee Club Cl, 21, 3, 11-jg "Bells of Beau-
jo1ais" f3jg Signor Prize Contest
C3jg Science Club Cflibg Art Club
SMITH, DORCAS ,
"Joy rises in me, like a summer's
Glcc Club C2, 315 "King Argimenes and
the Unknown Warrior"
0l llil l THE CHEVRON l lI2ll l0
"A dancing shape and image gay,
To haunt, to startle and waylayf'
"King Argimenes and the Unknown
VVarrior" C3jg Chevron Staff'
"Sigh'd and looked and sigh'd again."
Glce Club Cl, 2, 3, fljg Art Club
"Good nature and good sense must
Science Club C-1-jg Chevron Stall' Cfljg
"In Honor of' Virgil"
"She doeth little kindnesses
Which most leave undone, or dis-
Glace Club fl, 2, 3, -ljg Chevron Staff
Q2, 3jg Art Club Qljg Science Club
"Her eyes as stars of twilight fair,
Like twilight's too, her dusky hair."
Science Club Chevron Staff Q4-D,
"In Honor of Vergil"
"Of all 'those arts in which the wise
Nature's chief masterpiece is writing
Glee Club Q3, Aljg Chevron Staff C455
Ol lllll l THE CHEVRON ! l
"And still they gazed and still the
wonders grew, ,
That one small head should carry all -
Chevron Staff C1, 2, 3, 415 Business
Manager Signor Prize Essay
C315 Signor Prize,Speaking Contest
C315 Glee Club C3,'415 Science Club
C3, 41, President C415 Slide Rule
Club, President C415 "Alabama
Bound" C415 "Minick', C415 Inter-
class Debate C415 Oratorical Contest
"No beauty is like the beauty of the
Art Club C115 Chevron Staff C3, 415
Newswriting Club C315 "King Ar- 1
gimenes and the Unknown Warrior"
C315 "O Kay" C315 Science Club C415
"In Honor of Vergil" C415 "Minick"
C415 Interclass Debate C415 Class
She listened with a Hitting blush,
With downcast eyes and modest
And she forgave me that I gazed
To fondly on her face."
Glee Club Cl, 2, 315 "Bells of Beau-
jo1ais" C115 Chevron Staff C3, 415
Signor Prize Contest C315 "King Ar-
gimenes and the Unknown Warrior"
C315 "Alabama Bound" C41 5 "Minick"
C415 "O Kay" C31.
"Fail I alone in words and deeds,
Why all men strive and who suc- 5
Seems Club 449- A SENIOR'S PHILOSOPHY
The happy days that we have spent
Within thy hallowed walls are passed-
And 1ife's new vistas rise before our eyes
With promise of achievement and reward-
The future, bright and fraught with hope
With beckoning finger lures us on-
To sterner tasks,
More splendid victories.
And yet dear Alma Mater
We know full well
The love We bear thee
While life shall last -D. Weeks, IV.
0l llll! l THE CHEVRON l !IilI l0
"Look, Mary, I got eleven valentines, six from boys and five from girls."
Mary, startled, jumped up from the desk which she had just been cleaning
out, letting fall an envelope from which protruded some valentines. She
shook herself and laughed rather shakily. It was only her imagination. But
it had sounded so real. She could easily picture her young sister, Janet, ex-
citedly crying the words before she had even opened the door.
Janet's joyous shout as she came proudly carrying home her trophies from
the valentine party at school always brought back to Mary's memory her own
haste to reach home that day so long ago, her own fumbling at the door-knob.
So alike and yet so different! Janet would rush home to show her valentinesg
Mary had rushed home to hide her tears and mortificationsg Janet had fumbled
at the door-knob in her joy to show her pretty valentinesg Mary had fumbled
because the door-knob was dimmed through a blur of tears.
Pity for that poor child she herself had been welled in the heart of Mary.
She could never bring herself to believe that that forlorn, hurt child had
been she. She was different now. That terrible day had shown her that one
can't sit back and let the rest of the world go by, not if one wants to be
happy. So Mary had mingled, a hard task for her, recast, found some happi-
Again even though so long a time had elapsed, she felt slighted and wanted
to cry her heart out as she thought back over the ten years. Some people
looking back upon moments of joy, pain, sadness or embarrassment can smile
at the emotions which impelled them then. At that moment Mary could not
do this. She must experience again the joy or pain.
Oh! Only too well she remembered that bitter-sweet day. She had worn
her new pink dress because her grade was to have a valentine party. She
loved that dress. It was so soft and had such beautiful frilly lace on it. She
had almost cried with joy when her mother had allowed her to wear it all
day, even though the party was only in the afternoon.
0l lIlll l THE CHEVRON l ! O
At half-past eight she had half run, half skipped downstairs with a brand
new nickel clutched tightly in' her small, hot hand. In exchange she had re-
ceived two really pretty valentines. Pausing every ten hops or skips to look
at the valentines she had hurried to school.
One by one, her classmates marched to the teacher's desk and whispered
in her ear the name of him or her to whom he wished to send the valentines.
At last her turn came. To her dismay the teacher told her that the girls had
to send their valentines to boys. Mary, perplexed, whispered the first two
names that came to her head, the names of the boys who sat in front of her
and behind her.
Mary had been a quiet child. She could not mingle freely with the other
children. She tried, oh so many times, but she couldn't. She felt older than
the rest of the children. She had no close friends.
Except for another incident the morning passed by joyously for Mary. A
boy, Louis Sorn, whom she detested had sent an inquiring glance at her while
deciding to whom he should send his valentine. She had vigorously shaken
her head and sighed relievedly when he had glanced about the room again.
At noon she could hardly eat her dinner. It seemed she would never have
time enough to put on her new dress, which she had taken off so that she
wouldn't spot it.
Slowly, oh so slowly the hands of the clock turned. The bell! Two o'clock.
The party began. Ray Lorry, one of the big boys, had been chosen postman.
He had delivered the valentines.
She had quivered expectantly every time he strode up her aisle. Then,
with a feeling of terror and something undescribable she had realized that
all the valentines had been passed out and that she hadn't received a single
It was unbelievable. There must be one, at least one. Maybe it was in the
very bottom of the bag. But no, not a single one for her.
A queer lump formed in her throat. No, she mustn't cry. She bit her
trembling, tell-tale lip until she realized the pain even through the over-power-
ing emotions that controlled her.
Then the teacher noticed that Mary had no valentines. Before Mary could
act or speak she had said, "Children, Mary has not received a valentine. Lena,
won't you give her one?" lLena had received hfteenj.
Lena had pettishly answered, "No, I got them, they're mine. I won't give
A wave of shame and anger rushed over Mary. Shame at the thought of
the whole room knowing that she had received no valentine and anger at the
teacher and Lena.
The lump in her throat was growing bigger and bigger. It wouldn't let
the ice-cream, cake and candy that were served go down.
How the time crept. The time between the clicks of the minute hand
seemed interminable. Would they ever be excused so that she could go home?
She wanted to cry. She had to cry. But not before the class. No! She
would die ilrst.
At last she could go. She rushed home blindly. She crept up the stairs,
hazy through a mist of tears that could be held back no longer. Stumbling,
she had groped to the darkest corner of the darkest closet and she had cried
and cried. A bright tear fell on the biggest and reddest of Janet's hearts.
0I llill l THE CHEVRON sit o
"Are the decorations all ready, Jane? Are you sure Spud brought the
"Yes, he brought them, but-"
"Oh Bab, did your dress get here all right?"
"Say, Jim, I've got a last-minute girl for you. Some looker, too. Wait'll you
Amid such evidently happy preparations for a mid-year prom, Alan Baird
plodded along the hall in deep dejection. Oh. yes, they can all go about
making plans. They aren't under a terrible handicap. Honest, I'm in a
worse fix than any fellow playing football could possibly imagine. Why did I
ever do it?" What a state of mind for the most popular fellow in school!
As several pretty co-eds approached him for a confidential talk, they were
actually frightened away by his appearance. His ordinarily sleek dark hair
was rumpled in a very disturbing manner, the well-formed brows met in a
most unpleasant, decisive frown, and his heretofore smiling grey eyes seemed
glued to the ground. What could be the matter with him?
When he neared the boys' locker-room, Alan suffered an inward twinge of
pain-or was it jealousy? Of course, all the fellows in there would be talking
about the girls they were expecting to bring tonight, and what had he to offer
in the line of such conversation? A homely old-maid, probably, who couldn't
dance and didn't know how to be a sport! The kid hadn't given any of the
particulars in the case and he was free to imagine anything. Where was
Stuffy Ivers, anyway'? If he could find him, he had half a mind to back out.
But no, he couldn't! The girl was going to arrive in about two hours, was
probably on her way now.
As Alan paused on the threshold of the dreaded room, he met the inquiring
eyes of the fellows in his crowd, who were all lined up exclaiming and talking
in unison. They hailed him.
"Hey, Alan, when are you going to reveal the monstrous secret? Which one
are you taking tonight, Betty or Letha?"
"Yes, who's the lucky one, Al?"
"Have you got your dance program all filled out?"
The dejected hero slumped down into a handy and vacant chair. He had
put off the evil hour long enough. He supposed he would have to give the fel-
lows fair warning of what they were to expect when he entered the gym that
night. He began:
"Say, boys, have you heard that measly Stuffy Ivers going around here for
the last week?"
"Heard him? Why a fellow would have to be stone-deaf not to hear that
"Yeah," contributed one youth Sandy, employing a high falsetto, "Won't
one of you fellows take my sister to the prom? You know she's new to this
town and hasn't got acquainted yet. Please, somebody take her. You wouldn't
want a young girl to be lonely and disappointed on such a night, would you?"
"Young girl, me eye, Sandy! l'l1 bet she don't look a day over thirty, if
you ask me."
"Same here, Bill."
"Well, boys, this isn't finding out Al's secret."
"That's so, Jack. Come on, Al, show us you can beat the old-maid Ivers."
0l l THE CHEVRON I l 0
"That's just it, Bill. I can't," lamented Alan, because I'm the unlucky
guy that's going to take her."
"Help, help! How come?"
"Fan me, quick, somebody!"
"Not so, Al. I won't believe it. How about those darling little babies,
Betty and Letha?"
"Yeah, what's the matter, anyway?"
"Well, if you fellows will just be a little patient, I'll give you the low-down
on the affair. Been keeping it to myself so long I'm kinda glad to get rid of it."
Alan settled himself more comfortably and began his tale with vigor.
"On the way to school yesterday morning I was strolling along trying to de-
cide whether I would take Betty or Letha to the prom. I knew that if I took
one, the other would be mad, because I've been going kind of steady with both
of 'em. Well, as I said, I was walking along, when who should cross the street
and join me but Stuffy Ivers! I had heard him going around begging everybody
to take his sister to the prom, but I decided to be rather decent to him because
I was already sure of either Betty or Letha. Well, about the flrst thing he
said was, 'Won't you take my sister to the prom, Alan?', and, do you know,
fellows, all at once I saw my chance. I was darn sure Stuffy couldn't get any-
body else to take his sister, so I thought I might settle my own difficulty by
taking her myself. Then I w0uldn't have to decide between Betty and Letha.
So without thinking further, I accepted, and I've been suffering ever since.
Every time I think of what an old-maid she'll probably be I feel just like back-
"Don't you even know her name, Al?" demanded Jack.
"Oh, yes, but that's the extent of it. Her name, my friends, is Miss Susan
"Whew, can you beat that? Is she really such a prim?"
"Hasn't she got a shorter handle?"
"I know no more about it than you fellows do, so why ask me? By the way,
how many of you fellows are going to exchange dances with me? I've got to
get somebody for every dance. How about you, Jack?"
"Well, Al, I can let you have about two, I guess. I'm not crazy about it,
mind you, but I'll do that much for your sake. You can have the fourth and
seventh, if that will help you out."
"Thanks, Jack. That'll be fine. Now, Sandy, how many have you got that
you can relinquish?"
"Well, I don't know, Al. I've got mine all arranged and I hate to give any
up for the old-maid Ivers. I tell you, I'1l wait till tonight. If I find she can
dance, I may take a few of them."
"All right, Sandy. I may have her program all filled, anyway, by then. Bill,
I know you want some."
"Just two, Al. Make it the the third and eighth."
"That's all right, Bill. I don't imagine many of the other fellows will give
me any. They don't like to take chances. Say, is that clock right? I'll have
to get home. The family's going out to dinner, and I'm supposed to go over
to the Ivers early to kind of get acquainted before the big event. Miss Susan
Elizabeth has been visiting her great aunt in Rivermore and hasn't even seen
her new home in this town yet,Jso her homliness will be a surprise to every-
With a heave and a groan, Alan slowly elevated his long frame and moved
Ol !llZl l THE CHEVRON ! l 0
toward the door. "Well, so long, boys, see you later!"
Amid the vociferous utterances and condolences of his friends, our martyr
betook himself to the out-of-doors and thence homeward. He was still gloomy,
although somewhat lighter in spirit since he had laid his burden upon his
friends' awed and sympathetic ears.
As he neared the front walk of his home, he quickened his steps somewhat,
for maybe there had been a last minute telephone call that she could not come.
But, alas, when he entered, he saw his mother's face at the living-room window
with the same placid, pleased look which it had worn when he had first im-
parted to her the information that he was taking a lonely, new little girl to the
party. How could she be so pleased when she must know that the mere
thought of that old maid bored and sickened him to the limit! Well, mothers
were certainly funny.
"Oh Alan, dear," she called, as he was divesting himself of his coat in the
hall, "I just had a telephone call from that Mrs. lvers, the mother of the sweet
little girl whom you are taking tonight. Her mother had such a nice voice,
I'm sure Susan must belong to a quiet respectable family."
"Respectable to grass! Her daughter's probably too respectable for this
day and age," muttered Alan to himself, as he proceeded to climb the stairs
to his room.
"What was that, Alan?" inquired Mrs. Baird.
"I just said that it was nice that she belonged to a respectable family,"
came from the top of the staircase.
As he was changing his clothes, Alan thought over the prospects for the
evening and felt depressed in his innermost soul. He knew he'd have to dance
almost every dance with her, because none of those fellows he'd met on the
way home would give him any dances. Well, he was in for it, anyway. He de-
cided to prolong his dinner as much as possible so that there should be less time
for getting acquainted with the Ivers. Goodness knows, he hadn't the least
desire to become acquainted with 'em.
if wk 1 ll ll C l
When Alan and his partner entered the gayly lighted gymnasium that night,
every eye was focused upon them. First, there was an audible gasp of astonish-
ment, and then- the boys moved as one man to be presented to this bewitching
creature with the curly blond locks and the laughing dark eyes. VVhere had
she dropped from, and where was the old maid lvers?
But what was Alan saying as he introduced his chum, Jack? "Miss lvers,
may I present Jack Carrol?" And then, "No, Sandy, the dances are all taken.
I'm sorry but you can't have even one. I wouldn't give any of mine to anyone!"
From then on the evening and the crowd belonged to Sue Ivers. She held
the boys, at least, in the hollow of her small hand. Introductions were sought,
even besought, dances were cut in upon, and wherever Sue's exquisite yellow
lace frock was to be seen, its wearer was surrounded by a bevy of dark-coated
youthsg not in the least of whom was Alan, who was perfectly able to main-
tain the privileges due an escort.
But the triumph of the evening for Alan was the conversation in the boys'
cloak-room just before the dance broke up. Sandy, Jack and Bill gathered
around him and demanded in one voice. "Say, Al, you knew all the time what
she was really like, didn't you? You just tried to kid us, you know you did!"
Oh, what joy to be able to smile knowingly and walk away!
Oil! T H E C H E V R 0 N l l O
THE DUCHESS OF FERRARA
It was a balmy morning in sunny Italy during the most picturesque period
of all time, the Italian Renaissance. As one walked along the main highway
in the little village of Ferrara, one would be attracted by a beautiful white
stone mansion, with tall, peaked roofs and a round white tower in the back-
ground. Wide, spacious lawns, bordered by beautiful, stately trees surrounded
the mansion. In the center of the lawn at the left stood a fountain of white
marble from which the water rose many feet in the air and fell in crystal-like
drops upon the ground. In another part of the lawn stood a single huge tree
of a rare specimen bearing exquisite white flowers of unknown variety. Behind
the mansion was a deer park, whose shade seemed at once cool and inviting.
This was the home of the Duke of Ferrara and his wife, the beautiful Lady
Lorentia, Duchess of Ferrara. On this particularly beautiful morning, they were
riding through the park. They made a charming picture: the Duke in his riding
habit, his handsome tanned face, dark wavy hair and dark brown eyes, sitting
in his saddle with the ease of one long accustomed to riding: the Duchess, a
perfect picture of loveliness, with her pure, white complexion and curly brown
hair, her white riding habit seeming one with the white mare she rode. They
were conversing in low tones, and the Duke was saying:
"My dear, how can we best entertain our guest, Count Rudolphe, during his
brief stay here? You know best, for you are a better judge in such matters
Lady Lorentia smiled and a faint blush came into her cheek. The Duke
laughed softly, for he realized that it was his compliment that had brought that
blush and that smile.
"I know of no better way than to give a ball in his honor and invite our
friends from the neighboring duchies," she answered after deliberating for a
"A good idea! We'll make the necessary preparations as soon as we return
to the house. But hush! Here is the Count. No word of it to him."
The Count rode toward them as he finished speaking. He had left the
mansion, seeking the shade of the cool woods, not suspecting that the Duke
and Duchess had gone there before him. He nodded to them in greeting, and
plucking a rose from a rose-tree nearby, he offered it to the Duchess. She took
the flower and again there came that faint blush in her cheek. This did not
escape her husband's notice. He felt annoyed that a trifle from a stranger
should affect his wife as much as a compliment from himself had done. Still,
he said nothing, but decided hereafter to watch more closely. On the ride back
to the mansion he saw with increasing annoyance the unnecessary attention
that Lady Lorentia paid to the Count. More than once he saw that blush steal
over her face. Still he kept his peace.
l D ll g Ill ik ll U
The hour for the ball arrived. The guests had all assembled. The huge
ballroom was brilliantly illuminated with thousands of candles. The music was
irrestible and soon the ball-room was crowded with dancers. But, as the even-
ing advanced, the Duke became more and more irritated by the attitude of the
Duchess toward the Count. Many were the smiles and whispered words that
passed between them. And many, too, were the looks of warning and reproach
that the Duke conveyed in his glances to his wife. And yet she pretended not
fContinued on Page 221
ALBION, N. Y. JUNE, 1930
A. J. Eaton
A. Di Valerio
J. Van Denberg
THE CHEVRON 47
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ln September the new members of the faculty were entertained at dinner
at Fair View Manor by the "Old Timers." During the evening Miss Davis,
accompanied by Helen Dunshee, sang pleasing solos. Mr. D'Amico also en-
tertained with a saxophone solo. Miss Britton, the only speaker of the even-
ing, gave a report on the social activities of the teachers of last year and
expressed a desire to see a repetition of the line spirit of coeoperation this
year. After dinner, the members of the faculty entertained themselves with
bridge and dancing. Miss Angelina and Mr. Angelo Donatelli very kindly
furnished music for the dancing.
October 27 the members of the faculty enjoyed a Hallowe'en masquerade
at the Library. The staid faculty, gaibed as farmers, sheiks, clowns, pirates,
tramps, ghcsts and goblins vied with each other in making the evening a
success. Among the other forms of amusement, a mock wedding and a thril-
ling polo game are worthy of note. Mr. Bergerson astride a prancing "Kiddie
Kar" rivalled Lochinvar in valor and daring. So much prowess and skill were
displayed on both sides that it was after much deliberation that judges
awarded the decisio'n to "Bergie'-s" side.
Then, after a serious debate and a fortune Lelling game, the refreshment
committee served a delicious supper.
On August 18 our Principal, Mr. Fetzer, was married to Miss Elizabeth
Porterfield of Mt. Vernon, Ohio. Congratulations!
During the summer Miss Mildred Johnson, a teacher in Central School
last year, was married to Mr. Glen Herman of Groveland. The young people
are living in Groveland.
Announcements have been received of the marriage of Miss Lenore P. Wells,
our former preceptress, to Mr. Thomas, of Tampa, Florida. We understand
that Miss Wells is making her home in Florida.
Announcements of the marriage of Miss Neva Welch to Mr. Kenneth Mayhew
of Angelica on October 8, have been received.
The Chevron extends its heartiest congratulations and good wishes to
these young people.
GONE BUT NOT FORGOTTEN
Miss Marian Smith is teaching at Endicott this year.
Miss Katharine McVean is teaching in Utica.
48 'PHE CHEVRON
. - , -T - I
November 27, 1926.
Dear Chevron Readers,
This year instead of assigning lessons to classes I am trying to help
students to find books and material to prepare lessons others assign. I am
acting as assistant to the librarian of the University of Rochester College
of Medici'ne. The work is very fascinating because we meet so many people
who are doing so many interesting problems. Though I can assure it is not
a simple matter to try to care for 30,000 volumes, spread about on three floors
containing stacks for 100,000 books. When the library of the medical school
has grown to the size which is anticipated it will be among the largest medical
libraries. At the present it is three times as large as the average public
Our medical library is used principally by doctors doing research work and
medical students. Research work is continually taking on more and more im-
portance in medical practice and many of the doctors are doing independent
work besides teaching classes and over seeing their particular departments.
In order that no one should repeat experimental work that has been satis-
factorily done by another scientist, it is necessary that he should know
what is being done by other scientists all over the world. To supply this
need, we have subscription to 425 medical magazines in all important languages,
of the German alone we have 105.
The students, during their Hrst two years, have practically nothing to do
with the patients. Most of their time is spent in the laboratory and library.
Each student works independently on his own problem. There are no class
bellsg no attendance is taken: nor are there any examinations, At the present
time there are in the college of medicine about fifty students.
In addition to our medical library we have what we call the Hospital
Library, which supplies reading material of every type to the patients. The
books are supplied on long loans from the Rochester Public Library, and by
gift from patients and friends interested in the Strong Memorial Hospital
connected with the School of Medicine. The books are arranged on "shelves
on wheels" and taken around to each room. The book trucks may be wheeled
up to the bed so the patient may read the titles and so choose his own book.
Strong Memorial Hospital occupies two wings of the Medical School build-
ing. Because this is so, many people think that the patients here are treated
by stude'nts, though this is not the case. Every patient is given the advantage
of the attention of the heads of the department under which he is being
treated and in mary cases he is examined by other department doctors. In
this way, the patient is assured of the very best diagnosis of his case and
treatment of it. lin con'nection with the hospital there is a school of nursing,
a graduate from which rnay receive a college degree in addition to the regular
The hospital, nurses' home, and school of medicine are open to visitors
at any time. In case any of you should be interested in studying 'nursing or
medicine you might enjoy going over a few, at least, of the ten miles of
corridors in the building. -
Best wishes to you all for a "Merry Christmas."
Neva Welch Mayhew.
H lTHE cnmvnos 49
Each year the work of the Albion Parent-Teacher Association seems more
worthwhile. Under the leadership of Mrs. W. H. Pedler, as President, the
meet-ings this season have been 'both thoroughly enjoyable and instructive.
The first meeting was held on Thursday, September 23rd at the Swan
Library. This was in the nature oil a reception to the teachers. Short talks
were given by Mr. Bergerson and by Bernard Ryan of Albion, after which
refreshments were served and a social hour enjoyed.
Mrs. Carl Bergerson was the delegate to the state conference which was
held in New York City during the second week in October. At the meeting
on October lth, she gave her report, which covered in an interesting manner
the various meetings and functions of the congress. The Albion P. T. A. had
the honor of having its founder and first president 'elected one of'the state
officers, Mrs. Ralph E. Brodie, being made state corresponding secretary.
On November 18th the meeting was held at the Presbyterian church. The
speaker was Dr. Charles Walker of Batavia, who talked on The Three Funda-
mentals of Education.
On December 9th Dr. Edward Clark of Budalo was the speaker at the meet-
ing, which was held at the Swan Library. Dr. Clark talked of children and
their health and was followed by a short health play, which was presented
by the children of the third grade of the High School. At this meeting there
was also a display and sale of toys made by the children of Miss Blott's grade.
Under the auspices of the P. T. A. a delightful concert was given on the
evening of Friday, December 3rd, by the Glee Club of the East High School
of Rochester. '
The membership of the P. T. A. has reached 225. The teachers are one
hundred per cent, everyone of them belonging, which is more than can be
said of the pare'nts. It is hoped that soon we will be able to say that all of
the parents of children in school are members of the association. Then in-
deed we can begin to really do things.
One of the most worthy of the P. T. A. activities is the serving of milk
at school to those children who cannot afford to pay for this necessary article
oft diet. This year six other organizations have co-operated and through their
generosity twenty-one children who otherwise would be without it, are daily
receiving milk. These organizations are the Albion Historical Club, the Yoke
Fellows Class of the Baptist Church, the Signor Class of the Presbyterian
Church, the W. C. T. U. and the Junior Red Cross. The Orleans Republican
also contributed flve dollars and Mr. and Mrs. Sanford T. Church, three.
Through the efforts of the P. T. A. the Girl Scouts have been organized in
Albion and are doing a splendid work. Their leaders are Mrs. Francis Sturges,
Mrs. Stanley Marsh and Miss Helen Burrows. On October 11th and 12th Mr.
Robson, proprietor of the Ria.lto Theatre, generously gave one-half the pro-
ceeds of the shows for those nights to the girl scout work. A number of
card parties were also held in various homes one evening for the benefit of
At this date the P. T. A. season is only about half completed. There are
other splendid talks to come, other good times to be enjoyed, other worthy
work to be done. All parents are urged now to join. Every teacher has
demonstrated her interest in the children, surely every parent can do no less.
P of Albion Life
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In this issue we are proud to devote considerable space to science, f'or both
in our academic courses and in our extra-curricular activities science plays
no small part. Albion High School is unusually f'ortunate in having such a
strong department: not only headed by a man whose teaching record is un-
surpassed, but also in having such an unusual correlation between the so-called
"pure" science and "applied" science as taught in our department of agriculture.
To show that scientific subjects do not hold a forced claim on students' time.
we have only to call attention to the science club with a membership of more
than fifty and an average attendance of almost the same number. The sundry
activities of the Young Farmers' Club show that this group also is vitally in-
terested in practical science.
VVe call special attention to our articles by Mr. Packer ami by Walter Mona-
celli, whose senior essay on the chemistry of war won the Coann prize, to the
article describing the special project of the biology classes and to the repre-
sentation of the Science Club key which appears on the inside cover.
We are particularly pleased to print in this issue a group of freshman
poems from Miss Greenwood's classes. The poems are cleverly written and
show more individuality of thought and expression than many an attempt by
upper-classmen. They seem unique and more colorful than previous freshman
attempts and we think that the young poets should be complimented on them.
They are an unusually fine collection and are a welcome addition to our poetry
0l lIli! l THE CHEVRON I l 0
Once again the year has rolled around and again the June issue of the
Chevron is presented for your approval. The Chevron is the symbol of
Albion High School, and particularly in this graduation number, of the class
of 1930. The members of the Class of 1930 have worked especially hard
to make this issue a success and it is presented to you in the hope that you
will receive it favorably. Its pages represent every phase of our school
activities and we have tried to make them a fitting memorial to our class.
We feel that this issue of the Chevron has been made more interesting
by the introduction of a new feature-linoleum block print headings. These
have been made possible only through the efforts of the Art group, under the
instruction of Miss Sundell. The Snap Shot department, which was created
last June was welcomed so enthusiastically that we have endeavored to follow
it up with one equally good. Special mention should be made of the work of
one of the Seniors, Curtis Scharping, who has been in charge of the Snap
With the united eiforts of the staff and the cooperation of the student
body 'and the faculty, we have tried to make this June number as attractive
as possible and it is our sincere hope that it will conform to your ideas of
what the Chevron should be.
THE DUCHESS OF FERRARA
CContinued from Page 191
to notice. This had kept on throughout the whole evening and now the first
rosy tints of dawn were beginning to appear in the sky. But the atmosphere
in the ball room was far from being rosy. The guests had long since begun
to notice what was taking place. At Hrst they began to talk together in low
whispers but when they saw the brow of their host grow dark with anger,
their whispers became tense and excited. In fact the whole atmosphere became
intense, unbearable. Suddenly, as of a bolt of thunder piercing the darkness,
the Duke roared out in a voice that made the guests tremble with fear. "Take
her to the gallows! I'l1 have no more of her. Tomorrow she shall die!"
For a moment no one moved, so great was the tensity of the moment. But
as the echoes ot his voice died away, the servants hastened to take the Duchess.
paralyzed with fear, and half fainting, to do their master's bidding.
Such was the fate of the Duchess of Ferrara.
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0ll!3ill I THE CHEVRON ll! 0
WHY STUDY SCIENCE?
As Mr. D'Amico said when our chemistry class was making alcohol, "this
is being done in the interest of science." "Science," if I may steal Webster's
thunder, "is the comprehension or understanding of truths or facts by the
mind." Although Webster may have meant well by this definition, it cer-
tainly does not suit my purpose, so I'll have to advance my own that science
is the comprehension or understanding of the phenomena of the universe.
The fact that this world upon which we live is controlled by the forces of the
different sciences should influence everyone to endeavor to learn something
Many people, unable to understand the theories and laws of science, are
not fully appreciative of the foundation which these beliefs have established.
A theory is a scientific guess explaining some phenomenon of lifeg whereas,
a law is a conclusion drawn from experiments which prove its validity. Guess
is a rather weak word to use in defining a theory since it suggests too much
improbability. Nevertheless a theory, as the definition says, is a guess, but
this guess must be based on scientific facts which lead to the deduction of
which I speak: or to explain myself' more fully, a theory is an outlet for a
law which has no proof.
In many cases, theories, which were originally advanced as plausible
guesses, have been found to be true. This not so peculiar result has often
been brought about since, after the theory was advanced, scientists carried
on research with this theory in mind and, following the viewpoint suggested
by the theory, were able to make discoveries which supplied sufficient proof
to make the theory a law. In other cases, such as that of Avagadro's prin-
ciple, which states that equal volumes of all gases under the same conditions
of temperature and pressure inclose equal numbers of molecules, proof has
been supplied by apparatus which is, in this case, able to count the number
of molecules in a given volume of a gas.
Theories and laws constitute the theoretical sciences, whereas, their appli-
cation constitute the practical sciences. Without the theoretical sciences we
could have no practical sciences and without the practical sciences we would
profit little from the theoretical sciences. We, therefore, see that we can
neglect neither since each is equally important. This must have been the
opinion of Pasteur, perhaps the greatest of all the French chemists when he
said, "Science is the soul of the prosperity of nations and the living source of
all progress." What really leads us forward are a few scientific discoveries
and their applications.
From our birth to our return to dust, the laws of the sciences are the con-
trolling laws of life, health, disease and death. It is unfortunate that many
people make no endeavor to learn something of this which concerns them so
vitally. It is not only essential that we familiarize ourselves with these facts
but we should make use of them and encourage others to do likewise. There-
fore, we dedicate this "Chevron" to excite and promote interest in the appli-
cation of science. -Walter Monacelli, '30.
0IllIllI I THE CHEVRON l l 0
THE SCIENCE OF AGRICULTURE
A few years ago the term "Scientific Agriculture" was greatly ridiculed.
In those days he who would apply scientific principles to farming was laughed
to scorn. Hard, practical experience, not theory and experiment, was held
to be the requirement of successful farming. But today a new science of
agriculture is being evolved. Men realize that agriculture deals not only with
inanimate objects, but with life and living things, and must therefore deal
with many sciences. Among these may be named chemistry, physics, biology,
mathematics, and economics. A knowledge of these subjects is essential to
success in any agricultural pursuit or calling of the present day.
A knowledge of the science of chemistry is necessary in order to under-
stand and apply the principles of plant nutrition. The trained agriculturist
must understand how the chemicals which he uses to fertilize his soil, may,
through a series of chemical changes, become food for plants, and he must
know how to hasten and guide these processes. He must understand how
organic matter in the soil likewise undergoes chemical changes until it also
becomes food for plants, and he must know and provide the conditions under
which this takes place. He must know something of the chemistry of the
spray mixtures which he uses to control insects and plant diseases. He must
be familiar with certain tests, such as the soil acidity test, and the Babcock
test for butter fat, which are purely and simply chemical reactions.
The scientific farmer must apply physical principles at every turn. He
must use internal combustion engines, which are highly complicated devices
by which the properties of levers, of mass, of expanding gases, and of elec-
tricity are made to serve him. He must harness electricity with its many
properties, and make it work for him. He must understand pulley ratios,
power application, friction, and a thousand other things wholly physical in
In the field of biology, he must be guided by the laws of heredity in the
breeding of his stockg he must utilize the laws of plant growth in raising his
crops and he must abide by the laws of animal nutrition in feeding his live-
stock, and he must understand life history and habits in combating crop and
It need not be emphasized that the scientific farmer has need of mathe-
matical training. Money transactions, estimations of distance, area, and con-
tents, farm engineering problems, farm cost accounting, and numerous other
jobs of like nature require a practical working knowledge of mathematics.
Last, but perhaps, in this modern age, most important of all, the scientific
farmer must understand and be guided by the laws of economics. In the
midst of problems of over-production, distribution, tariff, farm boards, high
pressure advertising, competition from foreign fields, cooperatives, production
cycles, combinations and mergers, and intricate marketing problems for
practically every farm product, his hope lies in a knowledge of the economic
laws by which these things operate. Only with such knowledge, may he ad-
just his business to changing conditions and survive.
Two new beings are being evolved in this scientific age. The first is the
trained agricultural worker who concerns himself with the discovery of scien-
tific principles and the application of them to practical farming. The second
is the scientifically trained farmer, who sets himself to make use of these
Ol !Illl l THE CHEVRON I l O
scientific principles in the task of feeding and clothing the peoples of the
world. With the appearance of these two beings, agriculture is rapidly be-
coming a science worthy of taking its place in the world. -Leon Packer.
A WONDERFUL EXAMPLE OF DEVELOPMENT
There would be no tadpoles if there were no frogs,
There would be no frogs if there were no tadpoles.
On April the seventh, one of the boys brought to the biology room three
masses of frogs' eggs which he had found in a swamp that is beyond the Allen
road. They have furnished much interest in the Biology room. If these
masses were inspected carefully, one would notice that they looked like a
mass of tapioca filled with black dots the size of a pin-head. Each black dot
was a fertilized egg and we could see that the upper surface was velvety black
and the bottom was creamy white.
The egg masses were placed in a glass aquarium which we filled with water
and on account of the warmth of the room, they hatched much earlier than
they would have hatched in the woods. By the eleventh of April the tiny tad-
poles were clinging to the jelly-like mass and feeding on the egg yolks within
their own bodies. On the fourteenth they were all swimming and clinging to
the green plants which were placed in the acquarium. The tadpoles were
about one-fourth of an inch long, and they had external gills. Soon they began
to eat the ground-worm fish food which we crushed very fine to enable it to
be-taken into their tiny mouths. In three days they lost their external gills
and gained internal gills.
During the Easter vacation Harold Bruilly fed the tadpoles for us. When
we came back they were about one-half an inch long and they have steadily
grown till now, May 19th, they are about one inch long.
They have plump, oval-shaped bodies and tails about twice as long as their
bodies. The white, curled-up intestines show through the nearly transparent
skin of the abdomen like a coiled thread. How cute they look as they swim to
the surface, flop over on their backs and suck the food into their mouths! The
tadpoles lash the water with their tails which propel them swiftly through
the water. They have comparatively large eyes and we can see their nostrils.
When we look closely at their sides, we can see the red internal gills. These
tadpoles now perform all of the vital functions except reproduction. To illus-
trate: The tadpoles swim about the aquarium fmotionlg they know food, and
if the aquariuln is jarred, they swim away from the glass fsensationlg when
food is put in the aquarium, they arrive quickly and dispose of it ffood-takingl.
We know that the other functions digestion, absorption, circulation, assimila-
tion, respiration, and excretion are taking place within their bodies.
Like the balance in the universe, our aquarium is balanced. The green
plants furnish food and oxygen for the tadpoles and the tadpoles excrete carbon
dioxide and nitrogenous waste which the plants use. Thus both are mutually
benefitted and life is made possible.
Several grade-teachers and the pupils have taken tadpoles from the
aquarium and are enjoying watching their development. Three cans full of tad-
poles have been taken back to the woods because they grew so large that there
was not enough room in the aquarium.
In the open only two or three frogs out of every egg mass grow to maturity.
So far, not one of the tadpoles in our aquarium has died. There, it is the
Ol lIill l THE CHEVRON l l 0
survival of the iittestg but here, they had no struggle. We fed them all, and
the weak and strong alike now live. If this were done in the open, there would
not be a strong race of frogs but weaklings. This shows, I hope, that God has
arranged our world to be the best possible even though it may seem hard to
us to think that in nature the weak have to give way to the strong.
Now our tadpoles move, eat and breathe like a tish but soon the tails will
be absorbed, legs will be formed, lungs will take place of gills and our little
water animals will be land animals-frogs. Perhaps this shows the way all
animals came to live on land. Ruth Hazelbaker
"Well, Cock Robin, where shall we build this year? We had at nice home
last year, next to the Jays. But I dcn't want to live there this year because
they drove me nearly crazy with their squalling and scoldingsj' complained
"Ho hum! I think I'll look around. How about that tree there? You don't
like it? Why not? Oh! You want to be some place where the children can
get a good education. How about building over there on the high school fire
escape? What do I think about it? All I want to do, Nancy dear, is to please
you," chirped the happy-go-lucky cock.
"You do have the best ideas some times. That's just the place. Come on!
Let's make a nice nest."
So the nest building went on. Soon four pretty blue eggs were laid. But
Nancy wasn't content. "Oh, Cock Robin, why did we ever build here? Those
children scare me and I am afraid they'll hurt the eggs. We ought to have
built up on the next floor," quivered poor Nancy,
"On the next floor! Heaven protect us! Why up on that floor, those
Biology fiends would be cutting us to see if we had heart, lungs and liver.
Maybe they would preserve us in alcohol as they did the frogs and fish! No,
these Sophomores are the nicest children in school and they like to watch us!"
blustered the proud Cock.
Soon four little birds were peeping and crying for food. One day, as Nancy
came home, she heard one of the children talking. "Oh! Mercy me! Where
did you learn such foul and terrible slang, Junior?"
"I picked it up from that fellow there. He was talking about one of the
teachers that kicked him out of class. I think they're dandy words, don't chu?"
"I should say not," gasped the horrified Nancy. "I didn't know they talked
so. Oh! How glad I'll be when you are grown up and away from here. I fear
for your future with this evil influence. Cock Robin, what can we do? These
babies are picking up terrible words from the school children and I had such
high hopes for my children. Oh dearie me! Oh dearie me! What shall I do?"
she cried as she flapped her wings in dismay.
"We'll hope for the best. Maybe that boy will be expelled. Don't worry,
dear, I'll tell the children not to listen."
And so the days went by until the little birds were able to use their wings.
Then Nancy said to Cock Robin, "Come on! The children are old enough to
fly. Let us go away from this evil place. I prefer the Jays to these hoodlums!"
As they were flying away, Nancy looked back and pronounced the blackest
curse of birddom on the school. "I hope all your graduates have hang nails."
she hissed. -Marian Reid.
1 THE CHEVRON l 1Illl lO
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0l lliSl l THE CHEVRON l l
Page Twen ty-eight
In scarlet gown
You always look so cool
When you lift your head up to look
And hear the sound
Of swiftly marching feet
Through every street, men beat
Sweet, clear, call of
The redbird's whistling notes
As it flies o'er the woods and fields and dales
With wondering eyes
That dream as they look up
The blue dome of heaven
To sweet song birds
On an apple tree branch
Thrilling their soft musical notes
With a blowing power
Like the roar of a passing train
Sweeps the hills and country-side
bill THE CHEVRON l I O
AMOS 'N' ANDY
Andy git himself a girl,
And straightway trouble came:
She worked in a department store,
And Susie was her name.
She sold him many foolish things,
Some bathtub redrock candy,
But paying was another thing,
For money wasn't handy.
So Amos fixed them up again,
And took them to the store:
Helped him out of trouble then,
As oft' he'd done before.
Andy had another girl,
Whose name was Madame Queen:
When she first learned of Susie,
She thought him dreadful mean.
A friend told of a lawyer,
Whom he went to see:
But all this lawyer did for him,
Was to charge his fee.
To be concluded over the radio at 7 P. M. nightly.
-John H. Kuck.
A WINTER NIGHT
Like death. earth is
When the snow falls quietly
Clothing each branch and twig with
And you will hear
Music in the trees
Like the magic, melting sounds of
' -Elmer Bills.
0I lIlll l THE CHEVRON 8 l
If I could write a poem
Of summer, sweet and fair.
That would express the feeling-
That's in the balmy air.
lf I could paint a picture
Of all the beautiful days,
That come in the happier summer,
That are warmed by the sun's soft rays.
If I could interpret the ripple
Of the brook going over the stones,
If I could tell what the bee says
As it works and hums and drones.
But I can't understand their language,
God only knows what-they sayg
But I know each is doing its part
To make it a happy day.
A WOMAN'S BUSINESS
Through all the years it has been
And always will be
The woman's business to tend
The hearth of home, theflre to light
The flame to stir and mend.
In all the world there is
No finer task
Than one that gives a house a soul
That makes love glow, that makes light shine
This is indeed a woman's goal.
Lion at bay,
Roars the thunder at night
Disturbing the well-earned slumber
Olldlllli THE CHEVRON i t 6
THE SONG OF THE SKYLARK
In spring, on sunny days,
I love to lie reclined,
With face uplifted to the deep blue sky,
While sweet, sad thoughts run through my mind.
I watch the birds as they wing by,
And wonder what their thoughts may beg
I wonder if they are always gay,
Or if they have cares as much as we.
My soul seems suddenly uplifted,
As a faint, sweet sound reaches my ear:
It seems to rid my mind of all cares,
And leaves me filled with joy sublime.
'Twas the song of a skylark,
Lilting, melodious, full of grace:
It was for only a moment,
But still it lingers in my mind:
I seem to hear it often,
When I wish to find solace.
-Louise D'Orazio, '3O.
The Senior Class of 1930 is, of course, the peppiest that has ever been
known in Albion High School. Many of the members are on the Chevron
staff or the baseball team.
You all know Don McCabe, the baseball manager. Well, he's a senior,
and a fine manager. Harry King, Gordon Brown and Walter Monacelli are
also well known members of the team who belong to the Senior Class.
Our main activity this year was the successful .Senior-Junior party.
We are proud of our orators, Gordon Garrett and Warren Wheeler and en-
tertain high hopes for them in the future.
We think that a large measure of our success in class activities has been
due to the cooperation and interest shown in us by our class advisor, Miss
Wheeler. In late years it has been the custom of the senior advisors to leave
with the senior class because they couldn't bear to remain with an inferior
class coming on the next year, but this year seems to be an exception. Miss
Wheeler will be here next year and we congratulate the class of '31 on the fact
that they will have her as advisor.
This year the Class Day exercises will be held on Friday morning, the last
day of school. Our class will be represented by the following: Warren
Wheeler, prophetg Gordon Garrett, historian, Donald McCabe, reader of class
will, Dorothy Beach, poet: James Finn and Lucile White, donors.
-Hannah Harding, Madlyn Snyder.
Q-U Name Nicknam- Favorite Pastime Desired Future Probable Future Favorite Expression
arg Zola Axtell Zo Being sophistocated Man equin Clerk I don't know
ls Howard Bartlett Howdy Talking Banjo player Traveling salesman I know everything
5 Dorothy Beach Dorth Writing letters Poet Laureate Mrs. Weeks Ooh! dreat big!
F' viva Bibby vi studying shorthand Business woman Taxi driver Quit your kidding
f, Homer Brown Beano Shooting pool Pool shark Woman hater Aw c'mon
2 Gordon Brown Fog Raising cain All American Street cleaner Whee-da-dee-da-dee
D Gordon Butler But Looking intelligent Governor College professor It isn't finished
Hazel Carr Haz Going downtown To go to the Ken Telegraph operator Good heavens!
Franklyn Carr Bill Fixing tires President of N. B. C. Animal trainer I knowk a secret!
Philip Cirig Pip Talking to coach Ty Cobb Water boy for Red Get that fly!
Frances Clark Fran Tickling the ivories To go 80 in the little Vaudeville performer That's so Q
Winifred Cook Win Up in Charley's Chemist Club woman For conscience sake! rf!
Dorothy Daum Dot Just like Winnie Ditto Mrs. Max Root True, brother
Angelina Di-Valerio Angie Studying Teaching English W, C, T, U, leader Gee! 0
Ercole Di Laura Circle Listening to the radio Civil engineer Truck driver I need some sleep :E
Tony D'0razio Tony Playing ball Babe Ruth Stern husband Heck! rn
Louise D'0razio El Giggling Dietition Counting calories Oh! Min- 4
James Finn Jimmie Making dates Sniffen' Snoop Small town grocer I gotta date ! 5
Rachel Fiocco Molly Flirting Woman senator of Nurse Here comes a damsel- O
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Francis Galarneau Junior Looking angelic Farmer Bootlegger That's easy
Gordon Garret Gord Winning prizes Senator Senator My heavenly days!
Albertina Garrison Tina Writing to Art Concert violinist Music supervisor No bunk!
Evelyn Hamilton Ev Drawing Illustrator Painting portraits You know darn well!
Margaret Hamilton Fannie Helping Miss eeler Physician Dissecting cadavres My word!
Hannah Harding Han Being charming To be vivaciou Artist's model Gosh! Neither can I
Ethel Hicks Hicksie Going to ball games Nurse Chemistry teacher Got your chemistry?
George Kreiwaitis Lindy Making model airplanes Aviator Picking peaches Ah-Woh!
Elizabeth Hart Chubby Visiting with "Dos" Novelist Visiting with "Dos" C'mere dear!
Charles Le Frois Jimmer Sleeping Mechanic Assi tant to Jackson, Judas!
X Jackson, Jackson,
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Ol !li'l l THE CHEVRON l l O
Zola Axtell ......
Howard Bartlett ..
Dorothy Beach ....
Viva Bibby .....
Tulia Brunetti ....
Homer Brown ....
Gordon Butler ....
Hazel Carr . . . .
Philip Cirig .....
Frances Clark .....
Winifred Cook ....
Dorothy Daum ....
Ercole Di Laura ....
Louise D'Orazio ..
Tony D'Orazio ....
James Finn .......
Rachel Fiocca .....
Francis Galarneau . . . . .
Gordon Garrett ....
Hannah Harding .
Elizabeth Hart . . .
Ethel Hicks ......
Charles Le Frois . .
John Lent ........
Donald McCabe ....
Theresa Mack .....
Elizabeth Sawyer .
Elizabeth Seaton . ..
Clara Smith ....
Dorcas Smith .....
Madalyn Snyder. . .
Marion Tiffany ....
. . .Postal Telegraph Office
. . . . . . . .Mechanics Institute
.Eastman School of Music
....... Bryant and Stratton
Strong Memorial Hospital
. . . . . .Fredonia Normal
. . . . .Mechanics Institute
...Miss Madeira's School
. . . .Highland Hospital
. . .Mechanics Institute
. . . .Saint Bonaventure
...O. B. I.
. .... National Academy of Arts, Chicago
Gilda Trivisondoli .... .................. B rockport Normal
Dorothy Weeks ..... ...Westminster School of Music
Warren Wheeler .................... Business
Lucile White ......
Charles Wilsea ....
. . . .Bryant and Stratton
. ............. O. B. I.
minimis THE CHEVRON xi: o
The Junior Class has sailed smoothly with favorable winds: why wouldn't
it with Miss Ganiard, "Jimmie" Di Guilio and "Bill" Small at the helm? To
relate all the achievements of the Junior Class would make the Chevron far
too bulky, but here are some of the facts.
Of the numerous activities which have been sponsored in the past by the
various classes, the Junior-Senior dance proved the most successful tthanks
to the Juniorsj.
Believe it or not: We managed to hold our banquet this year without a
single casualty. It was11't even necessary to sign any petitions.
We are duly represented in all the school activities. The football and base-
ball squads contained a good share of Junior brawn. The Juniors' lusty voices
are to be found in the Glee Club. About a third of the Chevron Staff is com-
posed of Juniors and quite a few are members of the Science Club. We also
have managed to make our share of noise in the orchestra.
-K. Long,, III.
Hilda De Luca
Joyce Van Denburg
Lena May Wells
A. J. Eaton
Page Thirty five
0l lliil l THE CHEVRON ! l O
Of course the school is alive in some places because the class of '32 is
around. There is Mary Matthews, for instance, who is continually flirting with
the Senior boys. You might even see "Skinny" Robinson sitting with "Marge"
if you happen to glance into Room 26 any morning. Have you seen the Soph
mascot? Well, now, I'rn telling you, that's something none of the other classes
have. The robins seem quite contented outside of 27 in spite of all the curiosity
that they arouse. The Sophomore class has not taken part in many social ac-
tivities this year, although they did not have a magazine contest with the Fresh.
The party is to be held in the near future. But wait 'til next year! The
Bigger and Better class of '32. -Ruth Mason.
Sleepy ..... . . ."Skinny" Robinson
Oral Topics ..... "Big Hit"
Pressy ..... .... J ohn Hamlin
Handsome .. . . .All the Boys
Mushy .... ........... W e All Know
Orators ..... Wait Until Next Year
Regents .................... Oh! Oh!
Virginia Di Laura
Up .... .....................
Elizabeth Jane Houghton
Miss Britton's Drill Classes
. . . .John Kuck
Mary Louise Waldron
Henri Di Valerio
Ti-I CHEVRON ill 4
Merle Van Denburg
F RGSH NEWS
The Freshman news? We aren't very newsy this last half ibut give us a
chance to get startedl. We had a big f?J party shortly after we returned to
school for the second term. We had a lot of fun and good refreshments. Some
of the freshmen took part in the Soph-Frosh magazine contest which netted
us quite a lot of money tbesides the prizesb. So on May 23, 1.930 we are
planning to have a party with dancing, refreshments and entertainment.
The freshmen have submitted some poems for Chevron readers' approval
which will show our genius. Read them and see!
Cora De Poty
Elma Di Guilio
Josephine M. Passarelll
Josephine V. Passarelli
Anna A. Piazza
Clarice M. Wells
Elizabeth M. Wells
0l lIll1 ! THE CHEVRON
Peter De Luca
Guido Di Guilio
Francis Di Laura
William Di Laura
Louis Di Palma
l ! O
P. G. NOTES
Although we haven't made any very spectacular breaks texcept E. MJ, the
fact remains that we are with you, none of us having been married, jailed, or
killed. However, we are minus one because Ruth Rice left after the first'
I said "E M." and you know what that means. We are indeed very proud
of Ethel Munson and we are sure that the other members of '29 will be proud
to know of the honors which she has so justly merited.
On April 17, Ethel won the Underwood Typewriting Certificate of Pro-
ficiency. This is awarded to a student writing between thirty and forty words
per minute with less than iive errors. She also won the Royal Silver Pin which
is awarded by the Royal Typewriter Company to a student writing between
forty and fifty words per minute with less than five errors.
Ethel completed the requirements for first year Typewriting by the ilrst
week in March. Her own work has been of exceptionally high grade and she
has done a great deal of outside work. She has been of great help to the
Chevron Staff in her capacity of staff typist.
We are glad we came back this year. We feel greatly benefited by this
extra year of fellowship with teachers as well as students and we know that
all of the Seniors who are planning to return for a P. G. course, Will be very
glad they did so. Next year and during all the years to come we shall watch
with interest all the activities of the school. D. Small.
Mary Moore ......
Donald Van Stone .....
Ethel Munson .......
Ethel Munson Donald Van Stone
1929 .IN TRAINING
. . . .Albany State College
....University of Missouri
. . .University of Rochester
. . . . . . . .Cortland Normal
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0l !li!l ! THE CHEVRON i lIill l6
Last October a group of students who were interested in art, organized a
club to stimulate interest in good drawing work. There were twenty-five mem-
bers who elected the following officers: Marjorie Maginn, President, Jane
Barnard, Secretary and Treasurer, Miss Sundell, advisor.
Before Christmas each person made a block print design for a Christmas
card. The use of linoleum blocks for transfering designs is a revival of the
ancient art, of wood blocking in a simplified form. The design is reversed and
traced on the surface of the linoleum and the parts that do not show in print
are cut out or "laid low." This operation leaves the design in shape to print.
Printer's ink or oil paint is applied with a roller, or brayer, and the inked block
placed on paper and pressed down firmly. The headings for this issue of the
Chevron were made by the same process.
Members of the Art Club not only worked but along with work had many
We wish to express our appreciation to Miss Sundell t'or giving plentifully
of her time and support to make the club a success.
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
Under the able leadership of Mr. D'Amico, the High School o1'chestra has
been very successful this year. Although a rather large group reported in Sep-
tember, they have developed rapidly by weekly practice, At the present time
their repertoire includes such classical selections as "Carmen," "March Mili-
taire" and "Mignonette" and such popular pieces as "Beside an Open Fireplace,"
"Chant of the Jungle" a11d that universal favorite "The Stein Song."
The orchestra has played a great deal this year and has assisted at almost
all of the school performances. They have played at rhetoricals and school
plays and at Barre Grange and Fairview Manor.
Certainly the diligence and cooperation of Mr. D'Amico and the orchestra
are worthy of commendation for wherever they have played their services have
been favorably received. -Paul Acri, III.
0I lliIl l THE CHEVRON l !!ilI l0
7 . , A Alxggeirgyx
EN. . Y .f '12-..
THE sclENcE CLUB
THE SCIENCE CLUB
The Science Club was rather late in starting this year but nevertheless it
has had a very successful season. Shortly after the second semester started,
those who were members last year were called together by Mr. D'Amico for
the purpose of electing officers. After the ballots were cast, it was found
that Warren Wheeler had been elected president, Walter Monacelli, vice-
president, and Margaret Hamilton, secretary and treasurer.
The next week the new officers took up their duties. The club has had
meetings on alternate Thursday evenings. At each meeting a very interesting
as well as instructive program has been carried out. There have usually
been three speakers picked from the club. Each speaker talked on any phase
of science which interested him. All the speeches which have been given this
year have been very well prepared and delivered. Mr. D'Amico also has con-
tributed to each program with discussions of some phase of science besides
keeping the meeting livened up by his drole jokes.
The expenses of the club have been met by a tax on each member.
All the fifty members seem to have an active interest in the club as
evidenced by the large attendance at the meetings. Their cooperation has
been greatly appreciated by the officers.
The members of the club all join in thanking Mr. D'Amico for having
organized such a club and for giving his time as faculty advisor.
aixuzaix 'run cHsvRoN Ill M6
On Wednesday evening, May 29, the annual speaking contest took place,
there being four contestants. The judges were unanimous in their decision,
which awarded second place to Raymond Woodruff for his speech on "Elec-
tricity on the Farm," and first place to Harold Thompson for his on "Credit
for the Farmer and His Organization."
THE FARMERETTES' CLUB
The Farmerettes' Club was formed in May, 1929 in Albion High School. It
was decided .that the membership of the club should be limited to girls who
live on farms. At the first meeting the following officers were elected: Presi-
dent, Ruth Woodruifg vice-president, Hannah Harding, secretary, Erva Stoney
treasurer, Bernice Spry. At that first meeting there were about twenty girls
present and the club has increased its membership until we now have about
twenty-five or thirty members.
The object of the club is "to promote scientific housekeeping, experience in
cooperation and to improve rural social life." Our main purpose is to give the
girls experience such as they would derive from a home economics course.
With this idea in mind, the girls in the club work for degrees which cover al-
most everything in connection with homemaking, including cooking, mending
and sewing, interior decorating, keeping household expenses and even dish-
We have had several demonstrations given to us by women who were in-
terested in the welfare of the club. We have also joined with the Young Farm-
ers' Club in picnics and parties. This year we have grown so much that we
were able to participate in the production of "Alabama Bound," thereby making
all the members of the cast, members either of the Young Farmers' Club or
The club has carried on its work under many difficulties, We have had
difficulty in finding any suitable place to meet and we have very little equip-
ment to carry out our work. In spite of these difficulties, however, the club
has continued to grow until we are confident that we may do something really
We are hoping to make it so much of a success that girls in other villages
will want such a club until it may possibly become a state organization like
the Young Farmers' Club. -Ruth Woodruff, IV.
""' . Ill!" 'Q""ii
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OI lIllI l
THE CHEVRON :cis o
SPEAKERS THIS SCHOOL YEAR
September 20-"A Kitchen
Colonel," by Mary E. Wilkins Freeman.
Bernice Spry, Mildred Hill, Norma Clark, Nellie Zarbo, Helen Clark,
Piano Solo-"First Waltz," by Durand - - Geraldine Ennis
October 4-"The Story of Alice Pyncheonf' by Hawthorne.
Katherine Keeler, Gladys Covell, Arline Dibley, Melba Daum, Lillian
Jenkins, Ellie Boyce.
Piano Solo-"Mazurka" ----- Amelia Donatelli
November 1-"A Coniiict Ended," by Mary E. Wilkins Freeman.
Geraldine Ennis, Alice Hazelbaker, Fern LeBarr, Martha Keeton, Frieda
Hollenbeck, Mary Galarneau.
Vocal Solo-Warren Wheeler
October 18-"Joan of Arc,"
by Mark Twain.
Paul Acri, Harold Crowther, James DiGuilio, A. J. Eaton, Kenneth Long,
Piano Solos-"To a Wild Rose
"At an Old Trysting Place", by Edward MacDowell
1. "American Sir!"
2. "A Little Change
4. "The Wandering Jew" -
5. "A Tragedy in Millinery"
County, 1859, by
Sonny's Schoolin'," - - -
for Edward" -
- Frank Jablonski
John Brown's Raid" -----
An Address Delivered Before the Pioneer Association of Orleans
the Honorable Arad Thomas."
Harry Dragon, Lee Smith, Thomas Dragon, Herbert Keitel.
3. "The New South"
Vocal Solo-"Up from Somerset" -----
- - - - - - - Gordon Howlett
Piano Duet-"Fanfare," by Bohm
Armistice Day Program-
"Disarmament," J. G.
"And the Cock Crew,"
"The Beauty of Thy
"An Object of Love,"
Hilda de Luca,
"The Toll of Industry" ------- William
"An Address on Was
on Garrett, Rowena Jackson
- John Lent
Whittier - -
A. J. Burr - - -
Peace," J. G. Whittier
- - - - - - - Daniel Weale
by Mary E. Wilkins Freeman.
Ruth Carr, Dorothy Weeks, Helen Carr
hington's Birthday," by Theodore Roosevelt.
John McKenna, Harold Kutner, Max Root, Harold Grager.
"On the Dedication of Lincoln's Birthplace," by Woodrow Wilson.
"A Tribute to Lincoln," Henry Watterson - - - John Page
"Byrd's Conquest-The South Pole" - Paul Acri
Ol !Iill l THE CHEVRON I ! 0
One of the most interesting and familiar of the series of speakers which ap-
peared on the High School platform during the past winter was that great
American sprinter, Charles Paddock.
Mr. Paddock, who is a holder of several world's track records, proved to be a
man of a very pleasing personality and his talk was greatly enjoyed by those
who were present. He talked mainly on sportsmanship in athletics and gave
several interesting instances which happened at the Olympic games where he
was one of the United States representatives.
At the conclusion of his address, Mr. Paddock presented a large number ot'
the students with his autograph. --A. J. Eaton, III.
On Thursday afternoon, February 20, at 3:30 in the High School auditorium,
we were entertained by the second of the speakers sponsored by the School
Assembly Association-Sydney Landon, an impersonator of well known authors
and poets. He presented a very amusing as well as educational program which
served not only to familiarize the students more thoroughly with the authors
but also to entertain them.
By the use of false beards and wigs and clever mannerisms, Mr. Landon
impersonated four famous and well loved authors, Robert Louis Stevenson,
Edgar Allen Poe, Mark Twain, and Henry Wadsworth Longfellow. With each
impersonation Mr. Landon told interesting facts of the life of the author and
recited some selection from his works.
The program was greatly enjoyed and was felt to be well worthwhile.
This play was first presented by the Young Farmer's Society and the
Farmerettes' Club at the Albion High School on February 25. Being very
successful there, it was later given at Holley High School.
The play was about a young man whose uncle had died, leaving two million
dollars to the boy, with three conditions. The first was that he move to a town
of less than five thousandg second, that he earn five thousand dollars his
first year there, and third, that he should get married within eight months.
If he did not fulfill these requirements the money was to revert to a friend
of his unc1e's. The young man met these requirements after some hard
experiences with his uncle's friend.
The cast did very well in this play. Arnold Weller, Hannah Harding, Ruth
Woodruff, Harold Brown, and Bernice Spry deserve special mention and
thanks for their achievements in the leading parts.
The success of the play was largely due to the efforts of Mr. Packer who,
with the help of Curtis Sharping, coached the play and arranged the scenery.
We also want to thank Miss Greenwood for her artistic work of making-up
the characters. -H. C. Keitel
THE CHEVRON 6
The Junior-Senior dance was held at the Lyceum on February 28, 1930.
Music was furnished from 9 to 12 by the "Danceonians" to a good crowd of
students and outsiders. The hall was prettily decorated with streamers and
balloons and several specialty numbers were rendered by a clog dancer. At
11:30 refreshments were served consisting of ice cream and cake. Among the
guests present were Miss Wheeler, Miss Pratt, Mr. Fetzer, Mr. Bahn and
The committee was composed of the following members of both classes:
Elizabeth Sawyer, Howard Bartlett, James Finn, Homer Brown, Constance
Taylor, Goldie Forman, Bill Beedon, James DiGuilio, and A. J. Eaton. The
proceeds were about thirty-three dollars.
THE SENIOR PLAY
On May first a very creditable performance of the three-act play "Minick"
by Henry Kaufman and Edna Ferber was given in the high school auditorium
for the benefit of the athletic association. The cast of thirteen students, mostly
seniors, was directed by Miss Claire Williams.
The plot centered around the inability of the older generation and young
moderns to accomodate themselves to each other in a small apartment at the
same time, try though each might to make the others comfortable. Evidently
it can't be done, as Father Minick decided after an attempt sometimes comic,
sometimes tragic, to accept his children's hospitality.
Warren Wheeler, as the title character, played a long and very difficult role
with remarkable insight and ability. He was well supported by Donald McCabe
and James Finn, who portrayed the cronies who iinally induced him to seek a
home where he could be free to live his own life, in the institution where they
themselves were enjoying their declining years.
Noteworthy also was Lenoyr Salisbury's portrayal of the young matron who
tried dutifully to share her home with her husband's father, and at the same
time maintain her position in society.
Amusing comic touches were given to the action by the very clever acting
of Walter Payne in the double role of the Minick servants.
was as follows:
Lil Corey .......
Jim Corey . . .
Fred Minick .....
Old Mr. Minick . . . . . .
Al Diamond .....
Marge Diamond . . . . . .
Mr. Diethenhofer ..
Mr. Price .......
. .Ruth Woodruff
. . .Homer Brown
. . .Gordon Brown
. . ...James Finn
. . . .Walter Payne
Mrs. Smallridge .... ..... M elba Daum
. . . .Lucile VVhite
Mrs. Lippincock . .. ..... Virginia Beebe
Ol lllll l THE CHEVRON l l 6
SIGNOR PRIZE SPEAKING CONTEST
Thursday evening, May 15th, the forty-fourth annual Signor Prize Speaking
Contest was held at the High School. It was attended by a large number ot'
people from Albion and vicinit.y. The judges were Dr. Alfred C. Thompson
of Brockport Normal School, Principal Lucius A. Webber of Lyndonville High
School, and Principal Roswell A. Marshall of Livonia High School.
Although all the contestants spoke very well, the judges were unanimous
in their decisions. First prize for the girls was given to Joyce Vandenburg,
first prize for the boys to Gordon Howlett.
Among the other features on the program were four selections by the High
School Orchestra, under the direction of Mr. D'Arnico, and four selections by
the High School Chorus, directed by Miss Allen. Another feature was the
violin solo of Albertina Garrison.
The stage was decorated beautifully with lilacs.
The following is a list of the speeches given by the contestants:
A Tardy Thanksgiving-M. E. Wilkins-Freeman .......... Geraldine Ennis
A Great People ................................. ..... W illiam Small
My Financial Experience-Stephen Leacock .... .... L enoyr Salisbury
Revolution .,......................,......... ........ R oyce Reed
A Little Change for Edward-M. S. Cutting .... .... C onstance Taylor
Panic-Clarence Kelland .................... .......,... P aul Acri
Sonny's Schoolin'-Ruth McEnery Stewart .... .... J oyce Van Denburg
Abraham Lincoln-Henry Watterson ........ ..... G ordon Howlett
The Belled Buzzard-Irvin S. Cobb ........ . ...... Arlene Dibley
Men of Vision-Clarence Barbour ......................... Harold Kutner
The Signor Prize Essay was won by Kenneth Long, '31.
THE FRESHMAN AND SOPHOMORE PARTY
In April the Freshmen and Sophomores combined and sold magazines. We
made more than sixty dollars, so on Friday, May twenty-third, we had a big
party at the Lyceum. First we had a program of entertainment conducted by
Eleanor Coloney and Arnold Jensen. Then at about 9:30 we had dancing.
Later we had punch and sandwiches and then more dancing. About eleven
the balloons were let down on the dancers and confetti and streamers were
thrown. We had a good orchestra and music, and danced till twelve. We all
decided that was the best way to end the school year.
. fb Y
H , Lg-xp
,f Q .
1- . A
Ol lIil! ! THE CHEVRON ! UlU l0
Pa ge Fifty-two
1930 BASEBALL TEAM
Ol llill l THE CHEVRON ! !lill i0
THE 1930 BASEBALL SEASON
At the close of the 1930 baseball season the Albion High School can look
with pride over the accomplishments of its team. It is traditional with us to
conduct all of our sports on the highest level of good sportsmanship and we
aim to keep this in mind, and all that it implies, in all of our contests. The
boy who represents the school on any of its teams tiies first to be a gentleman
and to recognize his opponent as suchg he endeavors, secondly, to live up to
the highest traditions of good sportsmanship, and last, with these two in
mind, to win the game. This does not mean that he does not play the game
hard, that he does not bend every effort to win, but that he recognizes no
victory as worth while unless he has first achieved these first two aims.
We will have won and lost about an equal number of games but it is a
significant fact. that those qualities that we aim to develop can be as readily
achieved in defeat as in victory. It is a comparatively easy thing to accept
victory, to receive the congratulations of team mates and friends, but it calls
for courage, grit, fight, self control and all those other qualities that we
admire in a person, to stand up under defeat. In either case the Albion team
has met this challenge courageously.
With this in mind the past baseball season has been a great success. The
response to the first call in the spring was disheartening to both coach and
players. There was a great response in numbers but most of the candidates
were boys with little previous experience, boys who had never played together
before. The greatest weakness lay in the lack of a reliable battery.
During the first part of the season the lack of experience, cooperation
and confidence was clearly manifest in the games, but with each succeeding
game a great improvement was noted. In the last two games played, the team
had hit its stride and represented a formidable opponent for almost any team
on the schedule. The following is a brief resume of the games:
0l l THE CHEVRON l l 0
ALBION VS. KENDALL
The 1930 baseball season opened with Kendall at Albion. It was the
first game for both teams with the usual weakness in batting and fielding on
both sides. The Albion team, however, had the edge on the visitors and the
game ended with Albion on the larger end of the 7 to 4 score. It was King's
first experience on the mound and with Billy Lattin catching, the team came
through with flying colors. Richards, who had some experience on the mound
last year, was temporarily injured and played first. All of the new players
who were appearing on the high school batting list for the first time showed
up fairly well.
MEDINA VS. ALBION
The real weakness of the Albion team, which came partly from inex-
perience and unfortunately to a considerable.extent through lack of pulling
together, was shown in the game with Medina on St. Mary's diamond. If all
things had been even, the visitors would undoubtedly have won anyway as
they represented rather a formidable array of experienced talent who had
played together for at least three years. They were more mature than the
local boys and had, to their great advantage, a battery that Albion found hard
to find for a substantial hit. The game was lost by Albion, however, through
errors, many of them due to carelessness. The score reveals 4 hits for Albion
against 9 for Medina, while the home team made 10 errors compared with 3
for Medina. King started the game in the box but was relieved by Richards
in the third inning. Albion had several opportunities to score but failed
to connect with the ball at the right time. The game ended with Medina in
the lead. Part of the game was played in the rain and on the whole was a
very poor game of baseball.
ALBION VS. KENDALL
Kendall came back with a vengeance for the defeat administered at the
hands of Albion and in the third game of the season played at Kendall, de-
feated the Albion team 7 to 3. The game opened with Albion at bat and
the first inning ended with Albion in the lead with three men on bases. It
appeared like another victory for our high school but the next few innings
revealed a series of disheartening errors that gave Kendall a lead that they
were able to maintain throughout the game. This game clearly demonstrated
the necessity of changing the positions of several of the players who were
obviously misplaced. The game was frequently punctuated by errors of
omission and commission, and in spite of the fact that the score shows a greater
number of hits than Kendall, the local team dropped the game to them 7 to 3.
Albion scored 10 hits as compared with their opponents' 7. Third base and
left field were decidedly the weakest points in that game and were responsible
for the loss of the game by Albion.
ALBION VS. HOLLEY
One hesitates about mentioning this game as it proved to be about the
same thing that happened last year. As usual Holley came to Albion with a
baseball lineup that would do credit to a college or university. Their lineup
0lllllll l THE CHEVRON l l 0
appeared to be about the same as it has been for the past few years, repre-
senting a formidable array of batting and fielding ability that the local
boys found too hard to cope with. The game ended 12 to 2 in favor of Holley.
Holley appears at present to be in the athletic ascendency in comparison to
its neighboring villages, which in some mysterious way it has been able to
maintain for the past three years. Their team, however, appears to be
ageing rapidly and it is only reasonable to expect a few new names in the
lineup some time during the next decade. The fact though that Albion was
able to get 7 hits and score two runs shows that they are not entirely in-
vincible and we hope for better luck next year.
ALBION VS. BROCKPORT
Probably the best game of baseball that Albion has played so far this year
was against Brockport at Brockport. The two teams were of about equal
strength, both teams played good baseball and it was a game that was a
pleasure to watch. The game opened with Albion at bat and the inning
ended with the score in favor of Albion. At the end of the third inning Albion
was still in the lead 5 to 1. In the fourth inning Albion scored one more run
but Brockport came through with three. In the fifth inning Albion brought
home three more and Brockport followed with one more. In the sixth
inning no runs were scored by either side. The seventh and last inning opened
with Albion in the lead S to 7. One more run was scored by each team in
this last inning and the game ended with Albion in the lead. This game was
quite a misfortune for the Brockport team who up to this time had been able
to defeat all opponents. For the Albion team it showed the culmination of a
steady improvement that comes with experience and a mutual understanding
of each other on the part of all the players. There were some errors but no
more than one sees in any good game of baseball, but the outstanding feature
as seen by the coach and the Albion fans was the tremendous improvement in
batting and fielding as compared with the opening games of the season.
Mr. D'Amico-"Explain why Ari-
zona and New Mexico have a dry
climate, Al." I
Al-"The wind has to cross the
Cascade mountains and-"
Mr. D'Amico-"Oh boys, and you
took geography in the sixth grade !"
"Tu ne cede malis, sed contra
audentior ito, qua tua te Fortuna
sinent."-To the baseball men.
Do not withdraw from danger but
go more boldly than fortune shall
seem to permit.
Don Mc.-"I've always admired
Eleanor C.-"Thanks, I've always
been attached to them myself."
A Latin sentence was put on the
board. Miss Ross asked: "What is
wrong with that sentence?"
The students could find no mis-
take. Finally, Howard Bartlett sud-
denly said, "I know, Miss Ross."
Miss Ross-"I am glad that one
boy knows the mistake. Tell us,
Bartlett fbrightlyj-"There is no
period at the end of the sentence."
A bee came buzzing into the room
and headed toward Miss Wheeler.
Miss Wheeler fwrithing in agonyj
-"Oh! What is it? A bee or a fly?
I am afraid of bees."
Bill Small-"Oh, it's only a horse-
0lC1Ii!li7!lZ'li! THE CHEVRON ! 'lllll l0
NEW BOOKS OF INTEREST T0 YOUNG PEOPLE
The latest and best biography oi' the great explorer.
lbarrowf New World ot' Physical Discovery
A history ot' physics and an interesting account ot' its latest, developments.
Finger Courageous Companions
A great sea story, based on the adventures of Magellan.
Listing several hundred colleges and universities, with requirements, and
briet' descriptions. Useful for a preliminary choice.
Lamb ff Crusades
A picturesque and glamorous account ot' the period from the first Crusade
to the conquest ot' the Holy City.
A highly entertaining and at times thrilling narrative of the leisurely but
none too sate trip down the Mississippi in a houseboat.
lioolwr lA'hite House Gang
Hlflscapades ot' the group ot' irrepressible boys who romped through the
halls and roonis ot' the XYhite House with Quentin Roosevelt."
Millay-I'oems: Selected for Young People
Morton- -ln Search ot' Scotland
A rarely delightful book. 'I'he romance and grandeur and quaintness of
Scotland, past and present, comes to life in this lively and humorous
volume by a voyageur in a Ford car.
IN-ll --Ethan Allen
Some popular legends are dispelled in this stirring account, of the leader
ot' the Green Mountain Boys.
Saghaphi-ln the Imperial Palace
The fascinating account ot' the life of a highborn lad, attendant of the
Mad Shah ot' Persia, during a brilliant period of the Persian Court.
Shaw- fff- Cartoon History ot' Lincoln
NK'illoughby---Sitka, Portal to Romance
Alaska old and new, through the eyes oi' an ardent admirer of this sur-
OI HlIIll THE CHEVRON l ! O
May Lamberton Becker, the distinguished authority on literature for young
people, and book editor of the Scholastic has written some charming personal
letters to many of the Albion High School pupils who have written her about
their reading problems. Besides this, she has devoted space to answering some
of the inquiries of Albion students in the columns of her own page in the
Scholastic, as for example when she published detailed suggestions regarding
books about nursing, and novels with nurses as heroines, in response to the
request of one of our senior girls.
Following is a letter written to all the Albion pupils who have written
her, and a list of a few of the titles she has suggested to individuals.
To my new friends in Albion:
I have been answering special requests on postcards as I was on a lecture
tour, but now I must reply to the English class that so kindly sent me so many
excellent letters, and thank them all together for helping me. I think if you
have my "Adventures in Reading" in the public library it might be worth your
while to discuss the chapters on "A new novel or an old one" in connection
with your work, for it explains what I mean when I say a novel should have
"sincerity, ability, and an adequate technique" and gives examples.
, I wish I could stand up in your assembly and answer questions personally.
If I ever come anywhere near you on a lecture I will try to do that.
May Lamberton Becker.
1. Beebe-Arcturus' Adventure
2. Boyd-Drums, Marching On
3 Clement, Marguerite-Once in France CDoubledayJ
4. Cleugh, Sophia-Jeane Mayot, Ernestine Sophie
5. Darron, Floyd-Boys' Own Book of Great Inventions tMacmillanJ
6. Franck, Harry--Working My Way Around the World fCenturyJ
7. Galsworthy, John-Forsyte Saga tScribner'sl
8. George and Gelman-Air, Men and Wings
9. Kent, Rockwell-Wilderness
10. Parker, C. C-Ports and Happy Places
11. Rinehart-The Door fFerrarJ
13. Zweig, Arnold-Case of Sergeant Grischa
14. Wright Brothers-New book published by Little, Brown and Co.
oxlxxiuit THE CHEVRON l lIllI l0
HOW T0 MAKE A BIBLIOGRAPHY
The definition of a bibliography is given as a list of all the sources of
information dealing with one certain subject. This list should be made by
anyone who makes a detailed study of any subject for a newspaper article,
an essay, or a debate. Upon examination of all the sources of material,
accurate notes should be taken. These notes can be easily and conveniently
saved and arranged if they are written on library cards.
The best method to follow when making a bibliography is as follows: First,
read an article on the subject in a good encyclopedia, and if there is one, copy
the bibliography which appears at the end of the article. Next, consult the
library card catalogue to see if the library has the books listed in the encyclo-
pedia or if it has additional information on the subject. It is then best to see
if the books give other references. The best place to look for information on
current questions is the Readers' Guide. This will give a list of all magazine
articles ,their authors, date of issue and page. If more information is desired,
use newspapers or pamphlets. The librarian is always willing to help a
student in finding material.
A bibliography is helpful not only to the writer of an article but also to
anyone who may read it. -Madolyn Snyder, IV
Ol lllll 4 THE CHEVRON I l
l W n i 1 ANALOGIES
CAs the ancient Greeks might have seen usj
Mt. Olmypus-A. H. S.
Jupiter tkiug of the godsl-Mr. Fetzer
Juno fqueen of the gods and goddess ot' marriageJsMiss Wheeler
Iris fthe messenger of Junol-Margaret Hamilton
Venus tgoddess of love and beautyJiDorot,l1ea Small
Ceres Cgoddess of agriculturel--Ruth Woodruff
Bacchus Cgod of revelryj-Don McCabe
Vulcan Cgod of iirey-Mr. D'Amico
Vesta Cgoddess of the hearthl-Mrs. Harrigan
Cupid Cgod of lovel-John Kuck
Saturn iancestor of the gods7kMr. Bergerson
Janus lgod of the doorl-Jack
Diana Cgoddess of the chasel-Marian Strickland
Furies Cthree goddesses who menace the life of peoplel-Detention, De-
linquent, Drill class
Fates fgoddesses who determined the fates of peoplelhftegents
Athena Cgoddess of war and wisdoml-Miss Britton
Apollo Cgod of musicl-"Duff" Jensen
0l lIlll l THE CHEVRON l l O
The year 1930 marks the two thousandth anniversary of the birth of Virgil,
the well known Latin poet, and in accordance with the custom, extensive plans
are being made to make this year's celebration superior to all previous ones.
To some students Latin is merely a dead language which has no direct
bearing on life at the present time, but to others it has a certain appeal which
makes it quite interesting to study. To this latter group the significance of
the anniversary of Virgil is of great importance.
Virgil was perhaps, the best known of all the Latin poets. His "Aeneid"
is a poem which contains comedy, tragedy, romance, thrills and adventure.
His poems exhibit a remarkable command of language, and great taste and
skill in the management of all the material of poetry. Virgil is unrivaled in
beauty of versiflcation. He was amiable and modest, free from envy and
jealousy, and of unreproachable character.
It seems indeed that a man of this type, whose works are such that they
have survived as masterpieces through two thousand years, is worthy of some
recognition and apppreciation. +Marion Strickland.
"Semper honos nomenque tuum laudisque manentf'-Warren Wheeler.
Your name, honor and praise will always remain.
Revocate animos maestumque timoren mittite
Forsan haec olim meminisse jurabitf,--To those who are leaving Miss
Recall your minds and send away doleful tears, perhaps you will be only
too glad to have remembered this.
"Per varios casus, per tot-discrimina rerum tendimusf'-Sixth and seventh
periods Physical class.
Through various accidents, through so many different things, we hold our
"Durate et vosmet rebus servate secundisf'-To those who shall fail this
Be strong and save yourselves for more favorable things.
"Faci1is est descensus Avernof'--Delinquent.
Easy is the descent to Avernus.
"Sed revocare gradun superasque evadere ad auras, hoc opus, hic labor est."
But to retrace your steps and return to the upper world,
This is work, this is the task.
45 A T
K is o N 1 if N
Oll!llil l THE CHEVRON lil! 0
LE PETITE JOURNAL
Revue des classes frangaises
Deux fois par an A b0l1 IDRFCHPL
Ma Classa de frangais
ll y a beaucoup de mauvais gargons dans ma classe de frangals. Tous sont
bruyants et l' institutrice dit qu' elle les enverra de la salle s' ils ne se taisent.
Il y en a 1' un qui vaconte toujours des histories qui nous fontrire. Il n'
etudio jamais son devoir mais il dit toujours qu' il 1' a etudie. Il s' appelle
Jaques mais nous I' appelons "Major Hoople."
Il y en a aussi l' un qui etudie sa legon mais il ne la. sait jamais. Celui-ci
est toujours riant. Il rit de rien et il nous fait rire sans savoir pourquoi nous
rions. ll s' appelle Charles mais nous l' appelons "Chuck."
Il y en a plusieurs d' autres mais je n' ai pas le temps de vous indire. Ils
etudient et ils savent toujours leur legon. -Walter Monacelli.
Mlle. Ross-Si vous n' etudiez pas davantage, quo ferez-vous, mademoiselle,
quand vous serez grade?
Goldie-Oh, je me ferai maitresse 1' ecole.
Mlle. Ross, et j' aurai 1' air d' etro savant en lisant aux enfants ce qu 'il a
dans les livres.
Le professeur a fait une question 2-1 Joyce!
"Sl j' ai trois pommes sur la table et votre frere Merl en prend une, com-
bien y en restera?"
"Pas une," repondit Joyce.
"Mais vous ne savez pas compterf' dit le professeur.
"Et vous, vous ne connaissez pas Merl."
Dans la classe d' algebre un jour Monsieur Fetzer a demande a Arnold
Jensen, "Quel mois a vingt-huit jcurs? Arnold ccurit et puis repond! "Tous
les mois, monsieur. .
Mme. Harrigan-Quand on dit quelque chose a un hommc, ca lui entre par
une oreille et ga ressort par 1' autre.
M. Harrigan-Et quand on dit quelque chose a une femme, ca lui entre
par les deux oreilles et ga lui ressort par le bouche.
0-I lllll l THE CHEVRON l Hlll l0
. . A
THE A. H. S. ALUMNI CENSUS
Since this is the census year, it seems quite fitting that we also take a census
of the alumni of Albion High School from the class of June 1922 to the class
of June 1929.
VVe are listing them according to the schools which they attended after
graduating from High School. OI' course, many ot' the alumni have graduated
from the higher schools but we are recording them just the same. Of the 387
graduates from Albion High School since 1922 we have been able to secure in-
formation on all but sixty-three of them.
Brockport Normal . . . . . 46
Geneseo Normal ,... .. 15
Fredonia Normal ..., .. 3
Cornell University ...... .. 14
University of Rochester .. 10
Elmira College ................. .. 9
Wells College ................... .. 9
Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute . 5
Skidmore .....,................. . . 4
University of Syracuse. . . . . 3
Canisius College ......... . . 3
Wellesley ................. . . 2
Eastman School of Music ..... .. 6
Mechanics Institute ....... .. 15
Orleans Business Institute ............ . . 20
Bryant and Stratton Business College .... .. 9
Rochester Business Institute .......... .. 3
Schools of Nursing ........... .. . .. 8
Other Colleges and Schools ..... .... 6 7
Business ....................... ...... 6 8
lk if lil Bk ll
Unknown ... ..... ........ ..... . . 63
Sk Sk It Sk 41
Married ...... . . .... 54
Not Married ...... ...., . . 30
Sk Sk SF if is
Deceased . .. 3
0l llill l THE CHEVRON l l O
. The Cradle Roll
The class of 1922 seems to have monopolized all the honors this year in
being proud parents.
Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Skinner have a little daughter, Arden Lee, born Janu-
ary 4. Mrs. Skinner was Marcia Cole.
Mr. and Mrs. Lester Canham have a little son, born March 24.
Mr. and Mrs. Norris Vagg have a little daughter, Jo Ann, born May 6.
Charles Mansfield and Gertrude Norman, '26, were married April 16. They
are living at 44 West State Street.
Judson Mack, '24, and Alice Anderson, '23, were married April 21. They
will live in Rochester where Mr. Mack has a position in the office of Curtis
Canning Company. '
Abel Brown, '25, and Marian Esther Pierce were married February 17. They
are living in Clintonville, Wisconsin.
Catherine McGuire, '22, is engaged to Vincent Blake of Niagara Falls. The
wedding date is unannounced.
NEWS FROM THE ALUMNI
Port au Prince, Haiti,
February 28, 1930.
Dear Chevron Readers,
President Hoover's commission of inquiry just arrived this afternoon. There
was a big crowd of people. A lot of the people had Haitian flags which they
waved. Practically all of the Haitians owning automobiles, decked them out
with flags and bunting and most of the stores downtown had flags up. Many
of the Haitians are in hopes that the commissioners will recommend that the
Marines be withdrawn. People with a more conservative view, however, be-
lieve it would be a mistake to withdraw them for some time. They had some
kind of a disturbance last night at the Presidents Palace. The enlisted men
in the Marine Corps were unfortunately having a dance at their barracks and
they had to stop and report for duty.
As the Haitian Government is now organized there is no elected legislative
assembly. The President appoints twenty-one men who act as his "Council
of State." These men carry out all of the functions of the legislature including
the election of the President. A new President is supposed to be elected in
April and there is now much agitation against that body for fear the new
President will be a man chosen by the present President. Four members of
the Council of State went out of office last Monday and four new ones were
Everyone here has been very much interested in the revolution in Santo
Domingo. It has been only about five years since the American Occupation
left that country. It seems apparent now that the revolution there was a com-
plete success. I heard this morning that the collectors of customs along the
north coast of Santo Domingo have taken refuge at Ouinaminthe, Haiti.
You are probably not interested in this political information at all but I was
not told what to write about.
This country is of interest historically because Columbus discovered it on
0I lIill l THE CHEVRON l l O
his first voyage. I-Ie landed at Mole St. Nicholas and built a fort there. The
Santa Maria was also wrecked there. They have a large anchor at the head-
quarters of the Garde DyHaiti that they claim is off the Santa Maria.
Before the French established a colony hero, this part of the island used to
be a hangout for pirates and buccaneers. After it became colonized, the latter
used to hang out on the north coast of the island of Tortuga. They claim there
is still treasure buried on that island.
I can't think of anything more of interest so I will send my regards to the
Chevron Staff and its readers.
Darwin La Mont,
An Alumnus of '22.
The Elizabeth Somers,
March 17, 1930.
Dear Chevron Readers,
You haven't heard anything of me for several years and so perhaps it is
time you did. I hardly know just what to tell you for there are so many things
to choose from but, if I were a salesman, I should try to "sell" you Washington.
It will soon be a year since I came here. My first impressions were very
favorable and I like it better every day. To me, it does not seem like a city.
It is more like a. small town because it is so friendly, but it has all the ad-
vantages of a city. Its schools, museums, art galleries, theatres, and lecture
courses rank with the finest in the world.
There are always places to go which are profitable as well as entertaining.
For instance, last night I heard and saw Mr. Berryman, the cartoonist of the
"Star" tWashington's leading paperl give an illustrated lecture. He has been
drawing cartoons since the days of Harrison and thereby knew them fthe suc-
ceeding presidentsl personally. I don't have to tell you that he was very in-
When I first came here I worked for the Treasury but not finding income
taxes very interesting-probably because I don't pay one myself-I obtained a
transfer to Agriculture where I work under Forest Research. Most of our work
is scientific and extremely interesting.
I like my work. I like Washington and I like the world in general but now
and then I wish "I were a kid again," perhaps even staying for detention.
Doris L. Parmele, '28.
Dear Chevron Readers,
I was very happy to receive a letter asking me to write a few words for the
Chevron. My delay in answering has been due solely to the fact that I have
had an exorbitant amount of work to do for the past week or two. For some
unexplained reason, college professors always like to give their students more
than enough to keep them busy immediately preceding the vacations.
I can remember when I was back in High School, reading in my Chevron,
letters from the Alumni and wondering if the time would ever come when I
would not only be an Alumna but would also be asked to Write a letter for the
school magazine and surely enough my wish was granted.
I'm not going to attempt any long dissertation upon college life-chiefly be-
Ol lIlll l THE CHEVRON l l O
cause I would never know when to stop if I did. It is enough for me to say
that I think Wellesly is the most ideal place I have ever known and I really
hate to think that my college years are so near at an end. The academic work,
social activities, sports and beautiful natural surroundings make this college,
in my opinion, perfect--although I must admit that I am very naturally
Even though I am some distance from home I occasionally see some former
members of A. H. S. I saw "Bud" Hart a few weeks ago at Exeter and at one
of the recent college dances here I saw Charles Payne who is at M. I. T.
My very best regards to the staff and readers of the Chevron.
Marjorie B. Reed, '26.
Wheeler-"Doesn't that make it nice?"
Ball-"Now you people who haven't permission to talk please keep
Britton-"I won't tolerate it."
Pratt-"Turn around, James, you need this."
Greenwood-"We'll have it quiet in here."
Harrigan-"You'1l find it on page-"
Ross-"Have you girls got a pass?"
Ganiard-"If you don't know that word look it up."
Valnia-"Well, what are you talking about?"
Filkins-"I want it quiet."
Mr. Fetzer-"I'11 see the following at 4 o'clock in the study hall."
Mr. D'Amico-"I've told you people time and again and still you
Mr. Bahn--"Ha, ha, ha, ha."
Beeman-"All together now, class."
Allen-"If you want to do that work go to study hall."
Sundell-"Let's see what you've done. Hold them up."
Gillette-"Christopher you'11 be the death of me."
pp 1 iyrvfatvas W
0l lIilI l THE CHEVRON l !Il!l l0
The annual Christmas party was held this year at the Walnut Tea Room.
After a delicious dinner served by Mrs. Cole. the teachers passed an enjoyable
evening with Christmas stunts and bridge,
The usual Valentine party this year was given up when Misses Ganiard and
Filkins announced that they were planning to entertain the t'aculty. Un Feb-
ruary 14th, these teachers gave a lovely party at the Library.
June 9th, the teachers gave the last party of the year at Fairview Manor.
Once more the teachers must express their appreciation to the Manor for a
delicious meal and a delightful time.
Mr. Bergerson, Mr. Fetzer and the faculty wish to express their thanks to
Mrs. Sawyer for her kindly invitation to them to use her cottage for their an-
nual spring picnic. We are sorry that we couldn't accept.
There are very t'ew changes in the teaching personnel of next year.
Miss Steinhauser, who teaches at Central School, has accepted a position at
Irondequoit. Miss Donovan, who now teaches one of our sixth grades, will
take Miss Steinhauser's place at Central School.
Mr. Bahn, our physical instructor, has resigned and his place will be filled
by Mr. Michael Spierdowis who is being graduated from the Ithaca School of
OI llili l THE CHEVRON i l 0
Physical Education. Mr. Bahn has been with us for four years and has done
such iine work that we hate to have him go.
About June 5, the faculty and students were surprised and pleased to learn
that Mr. Packer, our teacher of Agriculture, was offered a splendid position in
Teacher Training Deaprtment of the Faculty of the Ithaca Rural Education
Department at Trumansburg. Although the Board of Education was loathe to
release Mr. Packer, the members realized what a wonderful opportunity was
knocking at his door and accepted his resignation.
Since Mr. Packer has been in the school, he has been quietly but efficiently
helping all the boys who have come under his supervision. The Young Farm-
ers' Club has become a dominant factor in the lives not only of the boys in
school but also of the young men of the community who are interested in farm-
ing. About a year ago, the girls organized a Farmerette Club, which was aided
in all its projects by Mr. Packer's guiding hand.
Recognizing his quiet ability and kindly tact, the teachers three times elected
Mr. Packer president of their association. Once more, Mr. Packer demonstrated
his ability to lead and direct the activities of a group, rather more mature than
the school clubs.
Naturally, because he has been so splendid, we hate to have him go but,
because his advancement is indicative of his ability, we congratulate him and
wish him good luck!
Mr. Marshall, our former history teacher, will be our neighbor next year.
I-Ie has accepted the principalship of the Holley school.
Miss Ganiard and Miss Filkins are planning to spend the summer vacation
abroad. Miss Achilles also is travelling in Europe this year, and Miss Jessie
Wright, our former preceptress, now of Buffalo, plans to go to Europe the first
of July. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Trippensee tMlss Christine McNally are conduct-
ing a tour of Europe. All of these travellers expect to attend the Passion Play
before they return.
Miss Ursula MacFarland is not enjoying the best of health, we are sorry to
report. Also Miss Ethel Thorpe, a member of the faculty for a. number of
years, had to take a year's leave of absence because of her poor health.
The "Warblers' Club" had a very enjoyable winter, meeting about every
two weeks and making the air sweet with music. They finished their season
by going to Odenbach's for dinner and attending "Broken Dishes" at the
-- ':.,",:".- M.
'!l:IJ D- at
09 lIlH l THE CHEVRON l Hlll lO
The Exchange Department of the Chevron is the medium through which
we keep in touch with other schools. It is always of interest to observe the
new ideas that are constantly coming out in exchange issues, and to read
their criticisms of the Chevron. Constructive criticism is always helpful and
we can improve on various departments in many ways if we accept the sug-
gestions of exchange editors. It is gratifying to us when other schools com-
ment favorably on some part of the Chevron and in return we like to give
credit where credit is due. The jokes gleaned from the exchanges are among
the most witty in the Chevron and are very successful as supplements to our
Inasmuch as the Exchange Department helps us appreciably to improve
our own issue and serves as the pulse by which we can feel the trend of
thought in modern high school journalism, we are endeavoring to improve this
department, so that it will be of greater interest to Chevron readers.
AS WE SEE OTHERS
The Lantern-Mt. Kisco High School
We're very glad to welcome you. You are one of our most, interesting ex-
changes. Come again.
The Vvhisp-Wilmington High School
We enjoy commenting on your paper. The departments are very complete
Red and Blue-Jenkintown High School
Your paper is interesting but where are your exchange and poetry depart-
The Mirror-Huntington High School
We are always glad to see you. We read you from cover to cover.
0I l THE CHEVRON -I l O
Panorama-Binghamton High School . ,
Your ideas of Underway and Full'Sail are very clever. You have very good
literary and poetry departments. .
The Forum-Lockport High School Q
Your cover is clever. You have a lively joke department.
The Voice-Sharon High School
You have only six pages, but those six pages contain interesting material.
The Pioneer-Reading High School
We like your magazine but we think you could improve your poetry and
Crimson and Gold-New Brighton, Pennsylvania
We enjoyed your literary department and your jokes very much, but we
suggest a few snapshots to liven up the appearance of your paper. n 1
The Dial4Brattleboro, Vt. ,
Your modernistic cover design is very clever and your Book Chat Page is
quite enlightening, but why not more jokes and where is your exchange de-
The Mirror-Medina, N. Y.
You are a very finished magazine, well supplied with editorials, school-news,
and stories. V
"The Record"-Mamaroneck Junior-Senior High School, Mamaroneck, N. Y.
"The Broadcaster"-Theresa High School, Theresa, N. Y.
"The Mirror"-Huntington High School, Huntington, N. Y.
"The Mirror"-Medina High School, Medina, N. Y.
"Aquaportus"-Waterport High School, Waterport, N. Y.
"Ramikin"-Mechanics Institute, Rochester, N. Y.
"Stylus"-Brockport Normal, Brockport, N. Y.
"Standard Bearer"-Rome High School, Rome, N. Y.
"The Forum"-Lockport High School, Lockport, N. Y.
"Business Collegian"-Bryant-Stratton College, Buffalo, N. Y.
"The Tattler"-Ithaca, N. Y. ,
"The Evesdroppern-Ithaca, N. Y.
"The Picayune"-Batavia Junior-Senior High School, Batavia N. Y.
"Red and Black"-Le Roy High School, Le Roy, N. Y.
"Blue and Gold"-Ten Broeck Academy, Franklinville, N. Y.
"Panorama"-High School Panorama, Binghamton, N. Y.
"The Oracle"-Oakfield High School, Oakfleld, N. Y.
"The Lantern"-Mt. Kisco High School, Mt. Kisco, N. Y.
"Hi-Life"--Farmingdale High School, Farmingdale, L. I.
"Tuskegee Messenger"-Tuskegee Institute, Tuskegee, Ala.
"Englewood High Times-"Englewood, Colo.
"Balance Sheet"-Business High School, Washington, D. C.
' "The Whisp"-Wilmington, Del.
"Purple and Gold"-New Orleans, La.
"The Argus"-Gardner High School, Gardner, Mass.
"The Voice"-Sharon High School, Sharon, Mass.
"The Pioneer"-Reading, Mass. '
"The Owl"-Hurlock High School, Hurlock, Md.
Page Seventy '
0l l THE CHEVRON l l 0
The Dial"-Brattleboro High School, Brattleboro, Vermont.
"High School Gleamer"-Pawtucket, R. I.
"Crimson and Gold"-New Brighton High School, New Brighton, Pa.
"Red and Blue"-Jenkintown, Pa.
Echo"-Hume-Fogg High School, Nashville, Tenn.
AS OTHERS SEE US
The Chevron-Albion High School, Albion, New York.
"Attractive cover design. As to contents, good jokes, witty exchanges, in-
teresting stories. No suggestions for improvements."
-The Mirror, Huntington High School, Huntington N. Y.
The Chevron-Albion High School, Albion, New York.
"In its athletic number this magazine devotes several pages to the write-
ups of the various football games. lt has good pictures and cartoons and in
other ways it is a line magazine."
-The Picayune, Batavia High School, Batavia, N. Y.
The Chevron-Albion High School, Albion, New York.
"Mlle. Chevron of Albion High School is, indeed. very broad-minded. I
enjoy knowing her. She is very well versed in literature, athletics, small
talks, and jokes."
-The Mirror, Medina High School, Medina, N. Y.
The Chevron-Albion High School, Albion, New York.
"Your cuts are especially clever and some of your jokes unusually good."
-The Forum, Lockport High School, Lockport, N. Y.
"Who is that man in the blue suit?"
"That's D'Amico, the umpire
"And why does he have that funny
wire thing on his face?"
"To keep him from biting the play-
ers and coaches."
Father-"Do you smoke?"
Co-ed Cmeeklyj-"Yes, father."
Father-"Well, save the coupons
"A bachelor is a guy who didn't
have a car when he was young."
"Shappy"-"Dad, you are a lucky
"Shappy"-"You won't have to buy
me any new books next year, I've been
left in the same classes."
Teacher-"James, do you know a
twelve-letter word meaning a letter
Teacher-"That has only seven
James-"Well, the other five are in
Teacher 1 in history classl-"What
was the stone age?"
A bright student--"That was when
a man axed a woman to marry him."
What are you going to give your
son for a commencement present?"
Judge-"So you've been fighting
with your wife again. Liquor?"
Prisoner-"No, she licked me."
Ol XllElIil THE. CHEVRON i lIil! l-O
The Girl Says "No". ..
Sons ot' the Gods ....
Flying High ...
Vagabond Lover ..
The Cuckoos . . .
Sky Hawk ....
Painted Angel ..
VVeddinf.r Rings .
Officer U'l2rien ........
Seven Keys to Baldpate
Hold Your Man ...........
Their Own Desire. . ..
Sunny Side Up
Lovin' the Ladies ..
She Goes to VVar. . ..
Not So Dumb ....
The Melody Man. . .
The Awakening ....
Ladies ot' Leisure. . ..
The Woman Racket...
Eternal Love ......
Live Ghosts ........
Don't Be Nervous ....
Loose Ankles ....
To Gordon Richards
All the boys think they are
. . . . . . . . . . .Goldie Forman
. . . .XN'arren VVheeler
. . . .The Freshmen
. . .George Krewaitis
. . . . .Mr. Fetzer
. . . .To graduate
. . .Gordon Brown
....Getting kicked out
...After being kicked out
...Before going to class
. . . . . . .In rhetoricals
0I lilll l THE CHEVRON l l O
Student-"I wish to inquire about
Teacher-"Yes, what is it?"
Student-"What is my mark?"
"Why is it that statistics show that
women live longer than men?"
"Well, you know they say: 'Save
the surface and you save all'."
Jack-"Why are Colonel Lind-
bergh, Dr. Eckener, and a railroad
Jake-"Why Lindbergh and Ecke-
ner flew across the ocean-but I don't
see where the train comes in."
Jack-"At the station, of course."
"I am punishing you because I love
you," said the teacher.
"Well," replied Bobby, "I wish I
were large enough to return your
"Ouch! I bumped my crazy bone,"
"Oh, well, comb your hair straight
and the bump won't show," advised
Mrs. Harrigan-"Use this in a sen-
tence, 'tenir a'." 1Tenir a means to
take after or resemble.J
One of the answers handed in was
as follows: "The dog took after the
Mr. Fetzer f in History Bl--"What
is the hardest thing to get out of wool
Son-"Dad, you don't charge for
advice to one in the family, do you?"
Father fwho is a lawyerl-"No, of
course I don't. Why do you ask?"
Son-"Well, when you were a boy
and needed a dollar, what did you
Miss Wheeler--"Name two famous
literary men of the present age?"
Bill Carr--"Amos and Andy."
A girl debating in English class-
"There would be no room for any
other subjects to be taught as Mr.
D' takes up most of 4th floor."
Clara Smith, reading from short-
hand notes: "The ship walked away
from the dock-"
An Irishman, who was working on
the road, took off his coat and hung
it on a post. One man came along and
painted the face of a donkey on it.
That noon when Pat went to get his
coat, he saw the face on it and said:
"Which of you wiped your face on
A stranger was driving through Al-
bion and was pulled up for speeding.
"Didn't you see the notice, 'Dead
Slow'?" asked Hazelbaker.
"Of course I did ,but I thought it
meant your town."
Here lies poor Clinton Billings,
We hope he gets a golden harp,
He was ambitious and willing
But was killed on a left turn, sharp.
I I wonder if somebody will
give him a curling ironj
A teacher instructing her class in
composition said, "Now, children,
don't attempt any flights of fancy.
Don't try to imitate the things you
have heard but just be yourselves and
write what is really in you."
As a result of this a Freshman
turned in the following composition:
"I ain't goin' to attempt no flight of
fancyg I'm just goin' to write what's
in me, and I got a heart, two lungs,
and some other things like thatg then
I got a piece of pie, two sticks of
peppermint candy, and my dinner."
Ol lIlll l THE CHEVRON I l 0
Teacher-"Can you name a collec-
Sweet William--"Yes, ma'am, ash
She-"You remind me of the
He-"Wild, romantic, restless-?"
She-"No, you make me sick."
Miss Beeman-"What is a skele-
Frosh-"It's a man who has his
insides out and outsides off."
Miss Greenwood-"What excuse
have you for being so late?"
Donald M. fbreathlesslyj-"I ran
so fast that I-I didn't have time to
think one up."
The teacher asked little Abie to give
a sentence using the word "diadem,"
After much effort Abie handed in
the following: "People who drive into
railroads without looking diadem
sight quicker than those who stop,
look, and listen."
"Shut off dot radio, Issy."
"But, papa, it's a swell piano solo."
"Eggsactly, but don't be wasteful,
Issyg tune in on a full orchestra and
turn that off."
Stranger-"I represent a society
for the suppression of profanity. I
want to take profanity out of your
Foggy-"Hey, Billings, here's a
man who wants to buy your car."
"With all due deference, my boy,
I really think our English custom at
the telephone is better than saying
'Hello' as you do."
"What do you say in England?"
"We say 'Are you there?' Then if
you are not there, it is useless to go
on with the bally conversation."
The "Ag" class had been working
for Mr. Smith grafting trees. Mr.
Smith said to Mr. Packer: "Don't you
want some pay for this?"
Mr. Packer-"Why we do it for
Mr. Smith-"Well, you tell the
head man I appreciate that."
Mr. Packer-"Why, I'm the head
Mr. Smith-"Oh, I thought you
were just one of the kids."
Miss Greenwood--"Donald, have
you brought your money?"
Don McCabe-"Can you change a
Miss Greenwood-"If I had that
much I would quit teaching school."
Don-"You can have this one."
Miss Greenwood-"One of the cus-
toms of the people of Odysseus' time
was to anoint the body with oil to aid
Frosh-"So that's Why it's called
The professor Was delivering the
last lecture of the term. He told the
students with much emphasis that he
expected them to devote all of their
time in preparation for the final ex-
"The examinations are now in the
hands of the printer," he concluded.
"Now, is there any question you
would like answered?"
Silence prevailed for a moment,
then a voice piped up: "Who is the
The new suspender song is: "It all
depends on you."
The teacher asked for a sentence
with the World underlying in it. She
received the following: "I told me
brudder you was a good teacher un'
der lying bum wouldn't believe it."
Oil! THE CHEVRON l i O
Abie-"Papa, vat is science?"
Papa-"How could you be so dumb!
Science is dose things vat says 'No
Boy, having a hard time with a
girl-"How old are you?"
Girl-"Tell me your age and I'll
Boy-"Gee, you're smart. What's
your name ?"
Teacher-"Give me a sentence
using the word deceit."
John-"I sit in deceit."
U " i
Fac1l1s est descensus Averna. '-
Easy is the descent to hell.
"Sed revocare gradum superasque
evadere ad auras, hoc opus, his labor
But to retrace your steps and re-
turn to the upper world,
This is the work, this is the task.
"Hinc populum late regem bello que
Venturum exscido Libyae gsic
noluere Parcae."-Teachers of A. H.
From here a people and a king, dis-
tinguished in war, have come to the
destruction of Libyaeg thus the fates
"Longa tibi exsilia, et vastum maris
Long is your exile ,and sailing over
the vast waters of the sea.
One day last Winter a boy shut two
other boys in the teachers' room. Miss
Williams attempted an exit and the
boy slammed the door on her. He
yelled out: "Look who we have in the
Goldie-"Does my talking annoy
Connie--"Oh, no! Keep right on,
I'm trying to cultivate a windblown
"Are you wearing spectacles, old
Yes, through cross-word puzzles
I've contracted an optical defect. One
eye travels vertically and the other
Old She-"I've just had my face
Young She-"Nonsense! Who'd
steal such a thing?"
Miss Beeman-"Johnny, why isn't
the back part of your fish as large as
J. Halloran-"I had a different
Bill Small fwriting to newspaper
"Dear Editor: What's the best
way to find out what a woman thinks
of me ?"
Editor's answer-"Marry her."
Belva-"When Lib arrived home
from her vacation, she fell on her face
and kissed the pavement of her home
Belva--"No, banana skin."
Miss Britton-"Give me the defini-
tion of a polygon."
Marg-"A polygon is a dead
Miss Williams directed the class to
write a brief account of a baseball
game. All the students wrote busily
for ten minutes except one. Finally
he too scratched a sentence.
Miss Williams read it: "Rain, no
Ol IIill ! THE CHEVRON l lI2l! l0
Miss Beeman asked one of her
students to write the definition of a
spine. One of the definitions was:
A spine is a long limber bone.
Your head sits on one end and you
sit on the other."
Miss Valnia-"Mary, give the prin-
cipal parts of pigo."
M. Mathews-"Pigo, pigere, squeli,
One-"Which is right, Bob or
Another-"Robert, of course.
One-"Then should I say, 'a
Robert-tailed dog'?" -Ex.
Aunt Mary-"William, will you let
me kiss you for a penny?"
Bill-"A penny? Why, I get more
than that for taking castor oil."
Miss Filkins fto disorderly classJ-
Voice from the back-"Ham sand-
wich and a hot fudge."
Max-"Did you hear about the
Scotchman who went to have a profile
Max--"He only had one side of his
Miss Beeman-"Every day, we
breathe oxygen. Now, Dick, what do
we breathe at night?"
Clerk-"What are your initials,
Clerk-"But I thought your last
name was More."
ady-"It isg Adeline More."
Usher-"How many, please?"
Patron--"There were five but three
Boy taking violin lesson-"That's
Teacher-"It sounds like h."
Teacher-"What do you suppose
the battering rams were like in Greek
Farmer boy-"Why they were
trained mountain sheep."
Trotsky is described as being a man
of very few words, and after looking
at a Russian dictionary, we don't
He-"In the moonlight your teeth
are like pearls."
She-"And when were you in the
moonlight with Pearl?"
0l llill l THE CHEVRON l l O
A freshie came up to me one day,
As along the hall I was making my way,
And said in a voice so weak and so small,
"Please tell me the way to the main study hall?"
The main study hall! What was it and where?
I'd heard of it, yes, but how direct him there?
Not wishing my freshie to know my sad plight,
I answered, "Next floor, three doors left, then turn right."
That freshie assuming I was really wise,
Hurried off up the stairs as I had advised.
Three days later as I stood gazing round,
My dear little freshie came up with a boundg
And speaking in tones very, very sincere,
"You know, I am glad you won't be here next year."
-Marian Strickland, '30.
I am the proud owner of a Ford,
And I nicknamed her "Lizzieg"
For when riding over rough roads,
It makes one very dizzy.
This car has been in my possession
For a great number of yearsg
And although I have misused it much,
I've never stripped the gears.
In all of my experiences,
With lizzies and the suchg
I have never found a better one,
So I praise her very much.
She eats up gas like sixty,
And burns a lot of oilg
But when I forget to give her a drink,
Oh! How she does boil.
My "Lizzie" is very popular,
Especially when it rains:
For it acts as a. carry-all,
For all the pretty dames.
She also is very attractive,
Since I painted her orange and blue'
Now they all want to ride in her,
And I don't know what to do.
-Ercole Di Laura, '30,
l lIllI ! THE CHEVR l
CHICKEN and STEAK DINNERS
Banquets a Specialty
Knowlesville, N. Y.
0l lIlll l THE CHEVRON l l O
HARRISON-BLODGETT CO., INC.
LANDAUER 8z STROUSE
Hosiery, Gloves, Ready-To-Wear
78-80 Main Street, Albion
Insurance Service Agency
M. R. LYON R. A. ROBERTS
Albion, New York
Only the Best in Every Branch of Insurance
THE F OUR CHIMNEYS
A DELIGHTFUL PLACE
For Class Dinners and Private Parties
Eagle l-larbor, New York
0I' Hlil l THE CHEVRON l l!ili l0
0 0 e 5
CGLLEGIATES fo O 6 7
1:9 -f' -' eff'
0 gl? ,
'X Q5 90,2 .. X
1, R5 l
ovfruuwuwwy JJ fl
for Young Men wif '
Price 355.00 and 55.50 JZ
Sixva 5 In lla' Xyifltlw ,XX to U
Sold in Albion
D U G A N ' S
"Good Luck to the Seniorsn
Jack Sawyer, Pres. Dick Beedon, Secy.
I I lty
LEADS TO SATISFACTION
BUT, REMEMBER THESE THINGS I
QUALITY OF PREPARATION DETERMINES
THE QUANTITY OF SUCCESS
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75 YEARS OF
STANDS BACK OF OUR COURSES
IO28 MAIN STREET, BUFFALO, NM
O-l lIill ! THE CHEVRON l llZ2lI !0
"Good Luck to the Seniors"
Bud Briggs, Pres. Eleanor Coloney, Secy.
J. H. ROBINSON
GASOLINE AND OILS
Wholesale and Retail
YOUNG MEN'S FURNISHINGS
QUALITY CLOTHES SHOP
CHAS. E. OWENS, Manager
Ol lIlll l THE CHEVRON I l O
Seniors of Albion High
THE SECRET OF SUCCESS
ORLEANS BUSINESS INSTITUTE
28 West State St., Albion, New York
Shorthand, Bookkeeping, Commercial,
Secretarial, Civil Service Courses
! THE ! l
WETHERBEE and BATES
M A I N G A R A G E
Barre Center, N. Y.
"Good Luck to the Seniors'
J D G ll Pres. William Small, Secy.
0l l3lll l THE CHEVRON I l 0
Executibe Training for Business
Attendance Over i000 Students
in the Day and Evening Classes
Fall Term Begins SCPtCllli7Cl' 2, 1030
Requesis for illftlfllllltillll will he hmiured pimiiiptly
Rochester Business Institute
Rochester, N. Y.
Batavia, N. Y.
Ladhs A. w. BEEDCN
I , Dry Goods
'Tags for Collegzates and
GOWNS. ACCESSORIES LADIES' READY-To-WEAR
w. R. curry Madeline Hughes, '13 102 Mum st' Albion' N' Y'
G. P. DOOLITTLE
Miss Wheeler, who had been absent
the day before, was asking the pupils
what they had talked about on their
Miss Wheeler to James Finn-
"James, what did you talk about?"
James-"I couldn't think of any-
thing to talk about."
Miss Wheeler--"Really, well I wish
you would practice that more often."
0l l!iIl l THE CHEVRON I l O
Read K U T N E R ' s
THE ORLEANS AMERICAN
and WEEKLY NEWS
.l. ta. and lc. 1.1. SIMPSON, Ggwns
Boox AND JOB PRINTING for the Graduates
Prices Very Reasonable Albion Medina
Spaulding,s c. A. GARRISON
BASEBALL AND TENNIS
F R E E M A N ' S
Quality Drug Store
Service With a Smile
Albion, N. Y. Al-BIUN, N- Y-
George H. Heisler
GENERAL REPAIR J. H. COULD
G A R A G E
BODY AND FENDER F L O R I S T
Orchard St. Albion, N. Y.
Alethea M. Volk
for the Graduates
MODERN HAIR CUTTING
For Ladies and Gents
EPH DONATELLI, Prop.
P S E shty
Ol l THE CHEVRON l l O
BASTIAN BROS. CO.
JEWELERS AND STATIONERS
TO HIGH SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
Catalogue on Request
3004 Bastian Bldg. Rochester, N. Y.
F. G. CLIFF, Proprietor
A Grade Pasteurizecl Guernsey and Jersey
MILK, CREAM, MILK PRODUCTS
IVE HAVE Am, Mnnmm EQUIPMENT
33 East Bank St., Albion, N. Y. Phone 518
Jersey and Guernsey Milk and Cream
107 Main Street-Phone 523
0l HllZ:i! THE CHEVRON l llill l0
som. LUNCH '
North Main St.
B b Sh
ar er op F rank's Pharmacy
N' L' C O L E Francis McCarthy
Lumbe' and QUALITY MEATS
Albion, N. Y.
0I l THE CHEVRON l l O
SIGNOR 8: SIGNOR
UNITY STORES Inc.
70 Main St., Albion
Ilazel Cf Munson, Prop.
Complete Line of Beauty Work
Phone 302-l liddy Block
Our glorious todays live
through all the years in
How long' since you were
last photographed? Your
friends will appreciate
this gift that only you can
Ol !llIl ! THE CHEVRON l !illl !O
J. B. MERRILL 81 SUN
Funeral and Ambulance Service
Day 548 Phones Night 366, 169
HOQLLEY and ALBION
The Home of Fashion Park Clothes
SAYERS' QUALITY SHOP
Cash Policy Means Lower Prices
Ol lIllI l THE CHEVRON I lllll lO
F R I G I D A I R E
JAMES T. CRAFFEY
28 East Bank Street
Albion, N. Y.
Dry Cleaning Co.
East Bank Street
Albion, N. Y.
B. H. EARLEY
DUCO and LACQUER
Orchard St. Albion, N. Y.
FREDERIC M. THOMPSON
G. M. HUMPHREY
The Union Central Life
DR. GEO. S. BAKEMAN
28 E. Bank St. Albion, N. Y.
Joseph F. Watt
Plumbing, Tinning, Heating
Odd Fellows Temple
Albion, N. Y.
THE CHEVRON I li3lI lO
ll IlllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllll IIIIU lllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllll ll
lil! H 111 I WWW
l 1111 It
'Lx-r X 3 I
xx 1th 'lil exctenslve knoxxleclge of lnvest
ments huslnees '1Ff'11rs 'md HIYIIICIZII
matters 15 the kmd of llldlxfldllill you
llke to consult xxhen xou have such
problems CO11fI'OIltl11b jOl1
X on ll find the Orleans County Trust
Qompanx '1 frlendlv IJIISIHLSS 'md Hnan
C111 couneelor Its reachness to c
operate IS one of the major features
xx huh Customers 111611111011 xx hen recom
menchng th1s lllbtltlltlflll a Member of
the lXl'1Tll1C Mulland Troup to thelr
J, MXDMIND f
ALBION 'WWW NEW YORK
5 GROUP f
'Named for the County It Serves'
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111 .1g!,.I. I ' E
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OI l THE CHEVRON l I O
Mechanics Institute offers unusual opportunities to the
student who wishes to make the years after high school count
most toward future sueeess. Its cooperative courses, particu-
larlyfgive the student experience in his future vocation and
enable him to earn while he learns.
Industrial Electricity Food Administration
Industrial Mechanics Retail Distribution
Industrial Chemistry Costume Art with Retailing
APPLIED ART COURSES
Illustration and Advertising Art, Interior Decoration
Art Education, Design, Crafts
The lnstitute supervisors will he pleased to eonfer with you
or send further information
MONUMENTS 81 MAUSGLEUMS
W. E. KARN S
East Bank St. Albion, N. Y.
Morgan 81 Linson Cold Storage Co.
Cold Storage Capacity 30,000 Barrels
COAL LIME CEMENT BARRELS
O'l lIiil l THE CHEVRON I l!lll l0
THE CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK
Resources Over Five Million Dollars
Locally Owned and Locally Operated
MEMBER OF FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
Under Supervision of the United States Government
0l llCZll l THE CHEVRON l l
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The McNALL FUNERAL HOME
174 Main Street Phone 77
F. A. READ, Inc.
Albion, N. Y.
P RI N T I N G
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T H E
EDDY PRINTING COMPANY
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