Albion High School - Chevron Yearbook (Albion, NY)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1935 volume:
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ALBION HIGH SCHOOL
Albion, N. Y.
1935 CHEVRON ?
MR. THEODORE W. FETZER
THE CHEVRON STAFF
RESPECTFULLY DEDICATES THIS ISSUE OF THE CHEVRON
IN ACKNOWLEDGMENT AND APPRECIATION
OF HIS FINE AND LOYAL SERVICES TO
ALBION HIGH SCHOOL
THEODORE VV. FETZER
? 1935 CHEVRON ?
Editor Assistant Editor Business Ztlanager
David S. VVoods Cyrus YV. Hamlin Barbara Signer
Jean WVeeks, Joseph Reggie, Virginia Elson
Burt McNall, Jean Ross, Tony Burgio, Frederick Campbell, Doris Nesbitt
Rose Drago, Steve Adams
Edmund Biordi, Frances Butler, Henry Dragon
Raymond Balester, VVilma Palmer
Marion Gilbert, Gerald Belson, Marie Sheelar, Betty Hoose
Robert WVood, Josephine Passarelli
Harrison Phillips, William Nestle
Richard Bloom, Robert Hamilton, Gordon Grinnell
James Brodie, Richard Champeney, Richard VVoods
Nelio DiGiulio, Barbara Signor, Joann Swartz, Sylvia Forman
Jason Draught, Helen Nesbitt, Adeline West, Robert Sinclair
Staff'-Miss Wright Faculty-Miss Ball Drawing-Miss Sundell
Published annually by the students of Albion High School
Single Copies: One Dollar Advertising Rates on Application
VOL. XXII ALBION, N. Y. JUNE 1935
Table of Contents
Dedication - 3
Chevron Staff - 5
Board of Education 7
Faculty - - 9
Seniors - - 12
School Records - - 22
Snapshots - ' 27
Exchanges - - 29
Literary - - 30
Poets Corner - 37
Alumni - - 53
Cartoons - 57, 69
Music - - 58
Sports - - - 61
Grammar School - - 70
Advertisements and Jokes - - 75-86
,, X fc-, X ll
9 -2- t
NTVR IE EE
One of the main purposes of a high :chool education is to aid each student
in choosing a vocation. ln this respect, let the student body be classified in
two groups: those who are going to attend a higher institution and those who
are not going to attend such an institution.
Since the latter group is the larger group let us consider what high school
should do for them and what they should do for themselves. First. they
should devote themselves to varied activities Knot necessarily athleticsj, to
determine which type of activity they are most suited for. lf the student
shows special skill in one particular department, such as music. he should
concentrate on that one as a potential life work. Such students need con-
centrate more on this activity than on school work toward which they show
no adaptability. If the student. however, does not show special talent, he
should make up his mind to aim at a tentative goal and subject, but should
concentrate more on his studies. If the student concentrates on some goal
he is more likely to succeed than one who does not try to get any place but is
merely content to remain in school by maintaining barely passing grades.
Let us now consider the second group. These students should also enter
varied activities and select one as a tentative goal. However. the need of con-
centration on studies is more valuable to the student, for a good background
is essential to higher education. He should merely select for himself the
departments in which he excels and attempt to choose the studies in which
he is most proficient or most interested. These subjects should constitute
his majors in college. If the student shows a technical trend of mind, he might
spend much time on mathematics and science to prepare himself for a technical
school. This type of student is particularly fortunate inasmuch as the world's
greatest opportunities in the coming generation lie in technical fields. Also
it might be suggested that such students spend a year at a non-technical
school before entering a technical institution in order to become acclimated
to college life.
The student should carefully consider his capabilities and aim at a definite
goal. A high school student without an aim is like a ship at sea without a des-
tination, which is headed for disaster. This student is almost certain to be-
come a human derelect because of his lack of determination to make some-
thing of himself and to aid humanity in its ceaseless struggle.
1935 CHEVRON E
Board of Education
During the past year the Board of Education has been very active in their
meetings. They have paid several important bills and have added a great
deal of new equipment for the athletic and industrial departments of the
They have appointed two new teachers: Miss Fisher, who has been
teaching home economics and Mr. Cook, who has been teaching shop and
electricity. Due to the regrettable resignation of Mr. Fetzer, the Board has
advanced Mr. D'Amico to the vice-principality and two new teachers are to
be added. Mr. Monacelli, who will teach science, and another, who will teach
business. Because of these new additions, a complete course in business ad-
ministration will be available.
Besides all these things, the Board has beautified the exterior of the
school. Several new shrubs and small trees have been planted in conspicuous
places along the edge ofthe school and on the lawn. Also, a new lawn mower
has been purchased, enabling the janitors to keep our beautiful school lawn
smooth and always cut. Soon a new Hag pole is to be erected and perhaps we
may have a field piece.
All these things will add to the external beauty of our school, and surely,
there is no student who has enough thanks to extend to our efficient Board of
Education for its excellent work during the past year.
The minutes of my life slip by,
Like hands of clocks that swiftly Hy
In moments measured like a rhyme,
To mark the vast expanse of time.
I sit and watch the hands go round,
And know that every ticking sound
Beats out the notes of joy and strife
That make the moments of my life.
r S' ff
, A ,
, X ,..s.s.,,,,,..,,..,
Front How fleft to rightj-eMiss Allen, Miss Fisher, Mrs. Harrigan, Miss Thorpe, Mr. Fetzer,
Mr. Bergerson, Mr. D'Amico, Miss Gillette, Miss Ganiard, Mrs. Stevens, Miss Vilright,
Back Row Cleft to rightj-Mr. Cook, Miss Ball, Miss Valnia. Miss Adams. Miss Britton,
Mr. Martin, Miss McKenna, Miss Hogan, Mr. Anderson, Miss Filkins, Mr, Spierdowis,
This June Mr. Bergerson will have completed his tenth year as Superin-
tendent of the Albion Schools. During the period of his supervision, he has,
with the cooperation of the very fine public spirited people of the village, rea-
lized the fulfillment of many of his desires. In spite of the Depression with all
its attendant evils, Albion has not lagged behind in its educational program.
Most satisfactory courses in Commercial subjects, Manual Arts, and Home-
making have been introduced offering the opportunity to many students to
graduate who are not particularly interested in securing College Entrance
Diplomas. Then, finally, we have this beautiful new school as a concrete indi-
cation of Mr. Bergerson's and the Citizens' interest in the vital training of
Youth. Both the people and the Superintendent are to be commended for
their achievement in the face of such persistent adversity.
1- IN l,!fl X . S
" y ff
Fixx ll XR i 'V
X x '
P W X WI
' Sv hi is
,film vain, y if tix
'-'lFtNl2l::l"l1' 5 5 f I
ll lwlhl, llts-"fel.,l.lllfX-sXi,'rlVfkfeE- .. K ' g,
l -V' ls' ,Alt lxlffl Fee '
- tilts L.,
Next September, when school opens, Mr, Fetzer will not be in our midst
as he has accepted a new position in the Geneseo High School. After twelve
years of most successful teaching and "principalling" in the Albion High,
Mr. Fetzer has come to be regarded as a factor for good in our community.
His was no conventional thinking, his was no perfunctory regard for the boys
and girls who came under his care. Rather he took the most sincere interest
in their problems, whether they were problems of curriculum, extracurri-
cular activities or those countless intangible problems which beset boys and
girls on their way through school. Probably unaware of its value at the
time, many an alumnus has returned to report, "I am glad I had History B
with Mr. Fetzer. lt's just as good as History 45 in College."
In his contacts with the teachers, also, Mr. Fetzer has always been the
considerate friend, the philosophical scholar and the perfect gentleman. No
matter what's amiss, the teachers have always been accorded his warmest
Both teachers and students feel in his resignation that they are losing
one of their best friends but they extend to him their best wishes for success
in his new position.
Albion, however, is fortunate in having such a fine man as Mr. D'Amico
to succeed Mr. Fetzer. As a resident of Albion, as a "Star Student" in our
school, as a very successful teacher of science for a number of years, Mr.
D'Amico needs no testimonial of his ability to fill his new position success-
fully. He is so alert, so intensely interested in his work that we are sure that
under his guidance the school will move evenly and successfully. Best wishes
to the new Vice-Principal for all the success he deserves.
ar x :sf :sf
Mr. Wfilliam Monacelli of Albion has been hired to teach science next year.
Mr. Patterson of Middleport High School has been elected for the new
position in the Commercial department.
:F :sf Pk ff
Miss Olive Clement who has been teaching at the Grammar School for the
past two years has resigned her position. Mrs. Gladys Pedlar, a former
teacher in Albion, has been hired to fill the vacancy caused by Miss Clement's
ik if :sf wk
In April a daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Martin. Congratulations.
sk Pk :of af F
From a social standpoint, the Albion teachers have enjoyed a very success-
ful year. Aside from several smaller parties given by the members of the
faculty in their homes, we have had several festive get-to-gethers.
Using a reception for the new teachers as an excuse, the faculty last fall
journeyed to Brockportg Roxbury Inn, where they enjoyed a delicious dinner
and delightful evening at cards.
Last September Mrs. Fetzer, Mrs. Harrigan, Miss Allen, Mrs. DlAmico,
Miss Wright entertained very beautifully at Fairview Manor.
Miss Ganniard, Miss Filkins, Miss Gillette, Mrs. Anderson and Mrs. Martin
gave a very pretty Christmas party at the Manor.
In February the teachers decided to have a party in the Homemaking
rooms and as usual, a party of very simple beginnings soon evolved into a
banquet of considerable proportions. It was discovered that we have several
"good cooksl' on our staff who thoroughly enjoyed the opportunity to use the
stoves, dishes and refrigerator of the new kitchens. Because most of the
drudgery connected with cooking, such as setting tables and washing dishes,
was done by the Homemaking Girls the committee in the kitchen thoroughly
enjoyed its job. The committee of entertainment, also, worked very hard to
provide a novel and pleasing program.
Pk Pk gk af
Misses Filkins and Ganniard are planning to attend summer school at
A giant spider had worked all night
Spinning the web that shone in the sung
Weaving the delicate sprays of light
Clear and pure-like the soul of a nun.
The huge web clung to a skeleton-tree
Shooting forth rays in a fountain of dreams,
'Till they fell in a pool-and could see
The sun had melted the ice and the dream.
Farewell To High School
I For twelve long years I have done my English, my mathematics, my His-
tory and my other subjects. For twelve long years of forty weeks each
I have sat in a hard, uncomfortable seat listening to what was supposed to be
informing and helpful but what I thought was often very uninteresting and
bdring. And now I am to leave it all-the friends among the other students
anid the teachers, the hustle and bustle of school life which although it seemed
toannoy me, really pleased me, the hard lessons that weren't so hard after
thliy had been done, the extra-curricular activities and the social life of the
If only I could do it all over again what a joy it would be. just during the
last few years we have entered a new high school, equipped with the best sup-
plies available-the cafeteria, the gym, the science rooms, the vocational
eqpipment, the athletic field, the large, well equipped auditorium and stage
arid, oh, so many other things too numerous to mention. The people just
entering high school do not realize the wonderful advantages offered them
th t we, only two or three years ahead "of them, did not have or else had
I As I look back over my school years, especially my high school years, how
pleasant they seem. Although there was much work or trouble in them, they
were filled with fun and adventure. They seem bright and cheerful as I look
aflead the future seems rather dreary. Friendsand pals will in a few short
weeks be separated never to meet againin one group. Some, I hope all, will
have great success. Others will not be so fortunate. Some will immediately
find their work while others will go to college, return to high school or have
to stay around home with nothing to do.
I But there is another way of looking at it. Who are we to "crab', about our
chances? Former classes have had to face the same situation, have had to
separate and have had to work to beat the game of life. Are we so privi-
le ed that we have to be pitied? No, we are not. Therefore let us bid high
sciool a fond farewell with our heads up and our steps firm. And let us re-
member that others have succeeded so why can't we do the same?
Wm. B. Nestle, English 4A
Hi-Y Club 141 5 After Din--
ner Club 141 5 Ku Ku Klub
1415 Football 13, 415
Baseball 12, 3, 415 Track
111 5 Tumbling 131 5 Chev-
ron Staff 141.
I will govern my life and
my thoughts, as if the
whole world were to see
the one, and to read the
Basketball 11, 215 Secre-
tary of Senior Class 1515
St. Nicholas Club 1415
Catch-Up Club 141.
A Cheerful temper joined
with innocence, will make
beauty attravtive, know-
Ko Ko Nutz Club 1415
Football 131 5 Camera
Club 1415 Chevron Staff
11, 3, 41.
He who labors diligentlv
need never despair: for all
things are aovomplished by
diligence and labor.
BILLS, IJONA LD-Don
Track Team 11, 2, 3, 4, 515
Wrestling 14, 51: Tum-
bling 1415 Football 12, 3.
415 Cabtain of Football
Team 151 5 Catch-Up Club
1415 St. Nicholas Club
141 5 Asst. Basketball Mgr.
141 5 President of Athletic
Assn. 141 Secy. Treas. of
Senior Class 1415 Hi-Y
Club 14, 515 Vice-Presi-
dent of Senior Home
lt's faith in SIlll'IE'tllil1f?,'.
and enthusiasm for it that
makes a life worth lookin-1'
"Corporal Eagan" 1115
"Pied Piner of Hamelin"
121 5 "LelaWala" 1315
Outlaw King" 1115 "Pi-
rates of Penzance" 1515
"Pinafore" 141: Vico-
President of Ku Ku Klub
151 5 Three Thirteens 141 5
Wright Club 1415 Presi-
dent of Freshman Class
1115 S. S. S. 1515 Echo
Staff 14, 515 Glee Club
11. 2, 3, 4, 51.
Faith is necessary to vic-
ALLE N, ELSIE-Sis
"Three Thirteens' 1315
"Wright Juniors" 131:
"Rio Writers" 141 5 "Vag-
abonds" 1415 Ku Ku Klub
Obedience should coni-
mence at the cradle and end
only at the tomb.
Class Vice-President 1115
Baseball 1415 Basketball
13, 415 135 Hi-Y Club
1415 Chevron Staff 1415
President of Magazine
Club 1415 After Dinner
Club 1415 Ku Ku Klub
The great secret of sue-
cess in life is to be ready
when your opportunity
Ace of Clubs 1415 Ko Ko
Nutz Club 1415 Football
1215 Track Team 1215
Basketball 1315 Baseball
13, 411 Band 11, 2, 3, 415
Glee Club 12, 3, 41.
VVliat's the use in living
if you Can't help a fellow
once in a while.
Hi-Y Club 1415 Signor
Prize 1315 Band 11, 2, 3,
41 5 President of Magazine
Club 1415 Treasurer of
Senior Class 1415 Ko Ko
Nutz Club 1415 Chevron
Staff 1415 Basketball 141.
A plodding diligence
brings us sooner to our
journey's end than a flut-
tering way of advance by
Catch-Up Club 1415 St.
Nicholas Club 141 5 Neigh-
Never neglect an oppol-
tunity for improvement.
5 1935 CHEVRON ?
Ku Ku Klubg Basketball
11, 2, 3, 455 Vice-Presi-
dent of S. S. S. 145 5 After
Dinner Club 14 5.
No legacy is so rich as
Glee Club 1255 Three-
Thirteen Club 1355 Chat-
terbox Club 1355 Ko K0
Nutz Club 145.
True wisdom consists
not in seeing what is imme-
diately before our eyes, but
in fore-seeing what is to
Basketball 11, 2, 3, 4,55
Glee Club 13, 455 Secre-
tary of Magazine Club
145 5 S. S. S. 145
Being myself no stranger
to suffering, relieve the
sufferings of others.
Three Thirteens 1355 Rio
Writers 145 : Secretary of
Be wisely worldly, but
not worldly wise.
Wright Juniors 1355 Rio
Writers 135: Vagabond
Club 1455 Ku Ku Klub
1455 Farmerettes 11, 25:
"A Case of Suspension"
.1 prom-laim that might
is right: justin-e the in-
terest of the stronger.
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 455
S. S. S. 145 5 Wright Pests
1455 Barnum Circus Club
Taught by that Power
that pities me, I learn to
Track Team 12, 3, 455
Valedictorian 1455 "Lela-
wala" 1155 Biology Prize
1155 Prohibition Essay
Prize 1255 After Dinner
Club 1455 Ku Ku Klub
lt is the surmounting of
difficulties that makes
Band 11, 2, 3, 45 5 Orches-
tra 115 5 Ku Ku Klub 1455
Ace of Clubs 1455 Man-
ager of Basketball 145 5
Baseball 12, 355 Football
Common sense, in an
uncommon degree, is what
the World calls wisdom.
Barnum Circus Club 1455
Wright Pests 1455 Base-
There is no policy like
politeness. and a good
manner is the best thing
in the world.
Glee Club 12, 355 Echo
Staff 1355 Secretary of
WrightJuniors 135 5 Three
Thirteens 1355 Rio Writ-
ers 1455 Vagabond Club
1455 Farmerettes 1155
Wright Juniors 135 5
"I-Ienry's Flivver" 115.
Beauty lives with kind-
"Pied Piper of Hamelin"
1315 "Robin H0od"1 1115
"Pirates of Penzance"
1415 Glee Club 11, 2, 3,
415 Orchestra 12, 3, 415
Band 11, 2, 3, 415 Hi-Y
Club 1415 After Dinner
Club 1415 Ku Ku Klub
1415 Football 1415 Track
Every citizen makes his
country's hour his own,
and cherishes it not only
as precious but as sacred.
Football 12, 3, 415 Base-
ball 12, 3, 415 Basketball
11, 2. 3. 41: Captain of
Basketball Team 1415
Track Team 1215 Hi-Y
Club 14, 515 Secretary of
Hi-Y Club 151 5 Vice-Pres-
ident of Wright Pests 141.
Self-confidence is the
first requisite to great
St. Nicholas Club 1415
Catch-Up Club 141 5 Presi-
dent of S. S. S. 1415 Glee
Club 11, 2, 3, 415 Basket-
ball 11, 21.
She's beautiful and
therefore to be woo'd: She
is a woman, therefore to he
Glee Club 13, 41 5 Athletic
Association 1415 Ko Ko
Nutz Club 151: Wright
Seniors 1415 "Pied Piper
of Hamelin" 1315 Basket-
ball 12, 315 Ace of Clubs
1415 Latin Play 121.
VVith perseverance ou'-
surmounts all difficulties.
Glee Club 12, 3, 415 S. S.
s. Club 141.
Joys too exquisite to last,
And yet more exquisite
Middleport Athletic Asso-
ciation 11, 215 Commer-
cial Club 11, 215 Vaga-
bonds 1415 Rio Writers
1 eV0rk first and then rest.
DI GIULIO, NELI0-AT6lliE
Football 11, 2, 3, 415
Baseball 11, 2, 3, 415 Hi-
Y Club 13, 415 President
of Home Room 131 5 Vice-
President of St. Nicholas
Club 1315 Vice-President
of Magazine Club 1415
"Frolics DeLuxe" 1315
Vice-President of Catch-
Up Club 1415 Chevron
Staff 11, 415 Echo Staff
K 'llhere is no great
achievement that is not the
result of patient Working
The VVri,qht Pests 12, 415
The Barnum Circus Club
Think the truth, speak
the truth, act the truth.
DRAGO, Ross- Giggles
Glee Club 13, 415 "Pied
Piper of Hamelin" 1315
Basketball 12. 315 Chev-
ron Staff 1515 Ace of
Clubs 1515 Latin Play
lt' to her share some
female errors fall. Lmyk
on her face. and you'll
forget them all.
Basketball 12, 3, 415 Af-
ter Dinner Club 1415 Ku
Ku Klub 141.
Everyone excells in
something in which FL"-
Secretary of Magazine
Club 1413 Ko Ko Nutz
Club 1413 Ace of Clubs
Humilily, like darkness,
reveals the heavenly lights.
St. Nicholas Club 1413
Catch Up Club 141 3 Echo
Staff 1513 Local History
Her voice was ever soft,
Gentle and low. an excel-
lent thing in woman,
Class President 11, 213
Class Secretary 131Q Glee
Club 11. 2, 3, 413 "Lela-
wala" 111 3 "Pied Piper of
Hamelin" 121 3 "Pinafore"
1313 "Pirates of Pen-
zance" 1413 Football 13,
41: Secretary, Treasurer
Athletic Association 1413
"Frolics de Luxe" 141Q
President of Ku Ku Klub
1413Hi-Y Club 1413 Band
L, 1413 Orchestra 1113
Chevron Staff 12, 413
Echo Staff 1313 Basket-
ball 1113 President of
Senior Home Room 141.
True success is not ex-
celling or equalliny: some-
one else, but making the
most of your own capaci-
ties and opportunities.
HARD, ARI,ENE-1,0171 my
'The Thinkers 141.
Trust men, and they will
be true to you: treat thein
e tl nil thev will
gr a y, a ,
show themselves great.
Basketball 11, 2, 3, 413
Wright Pests 1413 Vaga-
Gratitude is :L fruit of
great cultivation: you do
not find it among gross
Glee Club 1311 S. S. S.
Deserve success, and you
shall command it.
St. Nicholas Club 1413
Secretary of S. S. S. 141Q
Glee Club 12. 313 Basket-
ball 11, 213 "Kid Gloves"
Love stops at nothing.
Echo Staff 141Q President
of Magazine Club 1411
Ace of Clubs 1413 Ko Ko
Nutz Club 141 3 Salutator-
The talent of success is
nothing more than doing
what you can well, and flo-
ingr well whatever you do,
without at thought of fame.
Annis, VVA YN E4Fat
Football 11, 2, 3, 41, Base-
ball 1113 Band 11. 2, 3,
41: Orchestra 11, 21.
If there is a virtue in
the world at which we
should always aim, it is
KINIBA LL, RIELVIN-B url
Glee Club 1113 King of
Clubs 121g St. Nicholas
Club 1313 Nine O'clock
Vifhenever you see a man
who is successful in so-
ciety, try to discover what
makes him pleasing, and if
possible adopt his system.
EE 1935 CHEVRON E 1"
Basketball 13, 415 Chev-
ron Staff 1313 Football
1413 Echo Staff 1419
Three Thirteens 131, Rio
Writers 141 g Wright Jun-
iors 131g Vagabonds 141.
lt takes a live fish to
go up stream. Any dead
one can float down.
Basketball 13, 41g Glee
Clubs 1213 Ku Ku Klub
141 g Three Thirteen Club
1313 Rio Writers 141.
Behind the night there
is plenty of light. and th.-
things are all right-and l
XIILLER, BIARY ELIZABETH
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 413
Catch-Up Club 141.
Honor is the reward of
'X ESBITT, HEI.EN-BUS
Echo Staff 12, 419 Treas-
urer of Sophomore Class
121g President of Junior
Class 1315 Chevron Staff
12, 3, 413 Secretary and
Treasurer of Student Ac-
tivities Association 13, 41 5
Three Thirteens 131 3
Wright Juniors 1313 Rio
Writers 1419 S. S. S. 1415
Vagabonds 1415 "As the
Twig is Bent" 141.
Love all, trust a few, do
YVY'01'lg to l"lOI'l9,
Wright Juniors 131 5 Vag-
Speech is great, but
silence is greater.
S. S. S. 1413 Wright Jun-
iors 1315 Three Thlrteens
131g Vagabonds 141.
Hope, like the gleaming
Adorns and cheers our
And still, as darker grows
th ' ht
e nig ,
Emits a brighter ray.
Ace of Clubs 1413 Ko Ko
Better to strive and climb,
And never reach the
Than to drift along with
An aimless, worthless
Hi-Y Club 12, 41, Echo
Staff 1415 Football 1415
Baseball Manager 131,
Vasrabonds Club 141.
The rule of my life is Lo
make business a oleasure,
and pleasure my business.
Glee Club 12, 3, 413 "The
Pied Piper of Hamelin"
121 5 "Pinafore" 131 5 "Pi-
rates of Penzance" 1415
Echo Staff 1413 Chevron
Staff 1413 Ace of Clubs
1415 Ko Ko Nutz Club
K To what is good, I open
the doors of my being,
and jealously shut them
against what is bad.
Wright Club 131, Ko Ko
l?I51tz1g41 g Tumbling Team
Truth is the highest
thing that man may keep.
P NSSARELLI, JOSEPHINE
Glee Club 1455 Wright
Club 1355 Nine O'Clock
Club 1455 Chevron Staff
He'I' -QM '-
. 'l IDS flik' 115.15 ORDI-
washed with dew.
Treasurer of S. S. S. 1455
Basketball 12, 3, 455 Af-
ter Dinner Club 1455 Ku
Ku Klub 145.
A woman is always
changeable and eaprieious.
RADNER, E LVA-Ellie
Three Thirteens 1355 Rio
Writers 1455 Vagabonds
1455 Wright Juniors 1355
S. S. S. 145: Glee Club
1255 "Kid Gloves" 1455
Signor Prize Contest 135.
There is always room at
Chevron Staff 1155 Echo
Staff 1455 Ko Ko Nutz
Painting is silent poetry.
and poetry is painting' with
a gift of speech.
Basketball 12, 3, 45 5 Man-
ager of Basketball Team
1355 Chevron Staff 1255
King of Clubs 1255 St.
Nicholas Club 1355 Hi-Y
XVith ordinary talent and
ance, all things are attain-
"A Case of Suspension"
1355 Wright Pests 1455
St. Nicholas Club 145.
Thus hand in hand through
life We'll Q-C01
Its chem-ker'd paths of joy
and woe N
XVith cautious steps we'1l
Ace of Clubs 145 5 Ku Ku
'Tis something to be will-
ing to eommand:
Hut my hest praise is. that
I am your friend.
Af: Club 12, 3, 45 5 Ku Ku
Keep your face alwaxs
toward the sunshine and
the shadows Will fall hee
Siefnor Prize 1355 Ku Ku
Klub 1455 Chevron Staff
VVhatever with the past
'l'he best is always yet to
Greenwood Followers 115 5
St. Nicholas Club 145 5 Hi-
Y Club 13, 45 5 "Robin
Hood" 1155 "Lelawala"
125 5 "Pied Piper of Hame-
lin" 135 5 "Pirates of Pen-
zance" 145 5 Chevron Staff
1355 Glee Club 11, 2, 3,
,True happiness renders
men kind and sensib1e5 and
that happiness is always
shared with others.
Ace of Clubs 143 3 Ko Ko
Nutz Club 143.
They also serve who
only stand and wait.
Secretary of Knifrhts of
'33 1332 Football 1333
Basketball 11. 233 Glee
Club 13. 432 Band 11, 2,
3. 433 Orchestra 13, 43g
Operetta 13, 433 Hi-Y
Club 13. 43.
The happiness of life
may be greatly increased
by tender, affectionate
looks, and little acts of at-
Ace of Clubs 1433 K0 Ko
Nutz Club 143.
A kind face is zt lieautie
Glee Club 11, 2, 3. 433
"Robin Hood" 113 3 "Pina-
fore" 1433 Signer Prize
Contest 1333 Chevron
Staff 12, 3, 43.
Good manners are apart
of good morals: and it is
as much our duty :ls our
interest to practice both.
S. S. S. 13, 435 Sigznor
Prize Contest 1333 Glee
Club 11, 2, 3, 433 St.
Nicholas Club 143 3 Catch-
Up Club 143.
l count myself in nothing
else so happy,
As in 21 soul reniemlmering
my good friend.
Echo Staff 1433 Chevron
Every man has his gift,
and the tools go to hini
that can use them.
S H EELAR, HEI.EN'-Sh0Tt1l
Ace of Clubs 143 3 Ku Ku
iilub 1433 Track Team
To be trusted is at
greater compliment than
to he loved.
Band 11, 2, 3, 431 Ko Ko
Nutz Club 143.
An aim in life is the
only fortune worth the
having: and it is to be
found in the heart itself.
Glee Club 133 3"Pinafore"
1333 Signor Prize 1333
Echo Staff 1433 Ace of
Clubs 1433 Ko Ko Nutz
VVho can describe
VVonien's hypocrisies! their
Betrztying smiles, feign'd
Nine O'Clock Club 1433
Catch-Up Club 1433 S. S.
It is not discourteous to
refuse to do Wrong.
1935 CHEVRON Pl
Catch-Up Club 1453 St.
Nicholas Club 1453 S. S.
Thanks is the poor nian's
Mgr. of Track Team3
Band 11, 2, 3, 45 3 Orches-
tra 13, 453 St. Nicholas
Club 1453 Ko Ko Nutz
Club 1553 Signor Prize
Speaker 1353 Echo Staff
Perfect good sense shuns
all extr mit -ont nt to
e y 1 e
couple Wisdom with so-
TRIVISONDOLI, F LORENCE
S. S. S. 145 3 Wright Pests
1453 Barnum Circus Club
Time is always on the wing,
You can never stop its
Then do at once your little
Happier you Will be at
V! ELLS, EL1zABETHYBunny
Knights of '32 135 3
Knights of '33 1453 "Ala-
bama Bound" 115 3 S. S. S.
145 3 Farmerettes 115 3
Friday Guild 145 3 King of
The wise are polite all
the world over.
Ace of Clubs 145 3 Ku Ku
Klub 145 3 Young Farmers
Club 11, 2, 3, 453 Presi-
dent of Senior Class 1453
Glee Club 11, 25 3 Basket-
ball 11, 253 Hi-Y Club
'lhg true ambition there
VVhere justice vindicates,
and wisdom guides.
Young Farmers Club 11,
73, 3, 453 Glee Club 11, 2,
35 : Operetta 11, 25.
The manner of saying or
of doing anything goes zi
great way in the value of
the thing itself.
Basketball 11, 253 Swim-
ming 115 3 Hockey 11, 253
Baseball 11, 253 Glee
Club 1153 French Club
"Les Babillardsu 145.
Success is by acting, not
Chevron Staff 13, 453
Echo Staff 125 3 Glee Club
11. 2, 3, 45 3 "Robin Hood"
115 3 "Lelawala" 125 3
W'right Juniors 135 3
Three Thirteens 1353 Rio
Writers 1453 Vagabonds
C Out of my lean and low
ability T'll lend you some-
Ku Ku Klub 1453 Young
l7:u'mers Club 12. 3, 453
Three Thirteens 135 3 Ace
of Clubs 145 3 Rio Writers
135 3 Echo Staff Editor 13,
451 Chevron Staff 135.
Of all those arts in Whifli
the wise exvell,
Nz1ture's chief niasterpierc
is writing' well,
Secretary and Treasurer
of Freshman Class 115,
Chevron Staff 1153 Glee
Club 12, 3, 45 QuPl1'Z1tOS of
Penzance" 1453 Three
Thirteens 1353 Wright
Juniors 135 3 Signor Prize
1353 Rio Writers 1453
Vagabonds 1453 S. S. S.
Step by step the lzulclcl'
BELL GILBERT'DiH don
I 3 H
Glee Club 11, 2, 315 Hi-Y
Club 1415 After Dinner
Club 141 5 Three Thirteens
1315 "Pinafore" 1415 Ko
Ko Nutz 1515 Wright
Nlever does the human
soul appear so strong as
when it forgoes revenge,
and dares to forgive an in-
Baseball 11, 2, 3, 415Hi-Y
Club 12, 3, 415 Football
1115 Wright Club 1315Ko
Ko Nutz Club 1415 Chev-
ron Staff 1315 Tumbling
I believe they talked of
me, for they laughed con-
Baseball 14, 515 Track
Team 14, 515 Basketball
1515 Barnum Circus Club
1415 Rio Writers 1415 Ku
Ku Klub 1515 After Din-
ner Club 1515 S. S. S.
fllhe cheerful live long-
est in years.
, VVILSON, LOIS-L0iB
Glee Club 12, 3, 41 5 Three
Thirteens 131 5 Vagabonds
141 5 Ko Ko Nutz Club
Heart on her lips and soul
Within her eyes.
Soft as her clime and
sunny as her skies.
Silent and dark,
The night comes on
Like a cloak of velvet
ls a long road
Along which each
Must travel alone.
Ag. Club 11, 2, 3, 415 Glce
Club 11. 3, 415 Wright
Tests 1315 Ko Ko Nutz
Club 1515 Barnum Circus
All is for the best in the
best of possible worlds.
Captain of Football Team
1415 Football 11, 2, 3, 415
Ko Ko Nutz 151 5 Hi-Y
Club 141 5 President of St.
Nicholas Club 1415 Treas-
urer of Athletic Associa-
You can fool some of the
people all of Ehe time, but
you canno ool all the
people all of the time.
Ace of Clubs 1415 Ko Ko
Nutz Club 141.
To desire the same
things, and to reject the
same things, constitutes
The Junior Activities
The ,Iunior Class hegan their activities this year with a llalloweien party.
This was held in the lligh School gymnasium which was artistically decor-
ated. The costumes made it look more picturesque, as it was a masquerade
The inn commenced with the Clrand March, after which prizes were
awarded to those who were the hest and the most cleverly dressed. Games
and refreshments took up a larger part of the evening. l.ater the juniors
enjoyed dancing to the tunes of .Xrnold llolliday's orchestra.
President Ralph Tiffany and the committees were successful in making
this party one ofthe great events of the year.
Besides all this the ,Iunior Class provided entertainment for all the stndentt
in high school in the form of several plays held during the year under the
supervision of Miss XYilliams.
The clnh activities of the 1035 ireslnnan class are connected with the first
year Iinglish cluh whore theme was the history of Orleans County.
First the work of the cluh concerned the early history of Orleans County
as a tract of land. From this study the students gained several interesting
and educational henelits. Next they studied the history of many of the im-
portant churches in Orleans County. ln this way several of the students
became familiar with the first churches in Orleans County and their contrihu-
tors. Also the cluh investigated the history of some of the early settlers of
Orleans County. .Xn interesting result of this study was the discovery that
several of the memlmers of the cluh had ancestors who had helped settle
Orleans County and had experienced a great deal of adventure in so doing.
This was a fine theme for a clnh to have and perhaps these active young
students will have even a hetter theme next year.
Page Twenty- two
This club under the supervision of Miss VVright, has had quite an eventful
year. lts a'm is to elevate the standards of social service among the Senior
Girls and it has succeeded quile well in this purpose. At the first meeting
in September the following officers were elected: President, Charlotte Dono-
vang Vice-President, jean Browng Secretary, Marge Graves, and Treasurer,
VVinifred Pilon. Our first social adventurer was a banquet of Laube's' Old
Spain, Rochester, and a movie afterwards. This was for the initiation of
new members and the highlight of the evening came when Frederica Smith
was cal'ed on unexpectedly to make a speech. Before Christmas vacation we
got up a party and invited the Hi-Y Boys. A very pleasant evening was spent
having games, refreshments, speeches and dancing in the'music room ,of the
March 16, the Hi-Y Boys returned the compliment by inviting us to their
convention with dancing in the afternoon and a banquet at night at the
Methodist Church, where we enjoyed a speech by Paul Harris. VVe have spon-
sored several dances on Friday afternoons which were enjoyed by the whole
high school. At our meetings every month we had speeches given by Miss
XVrigh'5, Miss Fisher and several S. S. S. girls on topics that interest girls.
During the week of May l2, forty junior girls were initiated in this club to
carry on the work for next year. Perhaps you noticed them with their gay
ribbons on their hair and shoes and a pillow case over their shoulders.
Before our year is up we plan to have a banquet at Fairview Manor, june
fifth at six-thirty o'clock. and Saturday, june eighth we plan to go to Nine-
Mile Point, Miss VVright's home, to spend the day. The pledges will also go
and they can expect further initiation. In case you don't know who the S. S. S.
Girls are, look for girls wearing pins with the letters S. S. S. on them and
guard with the date 1935. Jean Brown, Vice-President
The F orty-ninth Annual Signor Prize Speaking Contest
On Friday evening, May 24, 1935, there assembled in the Albion High
School Auditorium perhaps the best group of student speakers that the
audience had heard in several years. Each person had his or her own inimit-
able style of delivering a speech and the whole program was highly com-
mended by the judges.
The competitors' names and pieces are as follows:
Thes Jolie, by John Taintor Foote ------ Elinor White
What the War Meant, and What it Might Have Meant, by Will Durant -
Deane S. Parmelee
Joan's Speech to the Judges, by Bernard Shaw - - Margery Dayton
Liberty, by Herbert Hoover - - - - Eugene Barnum
The Sire de Maletroit's Door, by Robert Louis Stevenson - Janice Densmore
A Message to Garcia, by Elbert Hubbard - - - Richard Woods
"Penn Pratt" Prays for the Life of Jason Olley's Son Cfrom "Captains Courageousnj
by Rudyard Kipling ------ Virginia Elson
The True Grandeur of Nations, by Charles Sumner - - - Robert Hamilton
A Tragedy in Millinery, by Kate Douglas Wiggins - - Joyce Tompkins
Antony's Oration at the Funeral of Caesar ffrom "Julius Caesar," by William
Shakespearej --------- Cyrus Hamlin
The Albion High School Orchestra and Glee Clubs contributed to the
program and at the end the decision of judges was given. They awarded the
prizes to Cyrus Hamlin and Janice Densmore for the boys' and girls' prizes
respectively. -T. Burgio
1 9 3 5 C H E V R O N
Perhaps the greatest attraction of the year was when the Glee Club of
lAlfred University, on a good will tour, came here. This went over in a big
vay as our applause was very enthusiastic. Under the direction of Ray W.
intage, they sang some very catchy numbers-among them "Winter Songf'
j'Ole Man River,', and "Pumpkin Suef' '
l The high spots of the program came when two 'cello solos were given by
lWeston, tenor. A quartette consisting of Messrs. Vveston, Owl, Brewster and
Connor, sang "Rigoletto," "Tavern in the Townf' "Shortninl Bread,', "Gabriel,
low Your Trumpetf' This quartette has made quite a name for itself both
n national broadcasts and concert. They truly showed their talent.
The Glee Club closed with "Alma Materf, VVe hope we shall have the
l The school witnessed unbelieving spectacles when Gene Gordon, magician,
ame in April. Mr. Gordon's forceful personality, appropriate humor and wife
elped his show to be a success. He performed many tricks and the audience
enjoyed themselves immensely.
leasure of hearing them again next year.
During the prevention week, Chief Eggleston talked to us about the dan-
ers, causes, preventatives and expenses of fires. He listed some of the more
erious fires which have occurred around here and made us realize the hazards
n the life of a fireman and the great qualifications they must live up to. Ilm
,lure we were all much benefited by the fire chief's talk and have determined
to let no fire occur, the cause of which would be due to our immediate care-
l In March we heard a speaker, Major Baker, whose interesting subject was
l'The Teakwood Industry of Burmaf, He has lived in India many years and
is familiar with such matters. While there he took many hne pictures
which he showed us in the form of slides. His program gave us all a better
concfption of life in India and hunting elephants and other animals of the
jung e. l
l 1 Dr. Armitage, traveling in the interest of Springfield College in Massachu-
setts, gave a varied program on May 27th. He is a man of much worldly ex-
perience, having attended more than seven colleges in different parts of this
universe. He worked his way through all of these as a magician, a pianist,
yentriloquist and by imitating Dickens' characters. He amused us byithese
antics after an enlightening talk on Springfield and other subjects.
His impersonations of Uriah Heep, Sydney Carton and Grampa Bumstead
yvere nothing short of marvelous. ' H
l During the last term Miss Greenwood organized a dramatic club con-
fisting of members of her sophomore English classes. They call themselves
j'The JuniorWThespians" by a majority vote. They fully intended to give one
r more plays in assembly but due to the short time that remained before
he end of school their plans didn't materialize. Carolyn Latta was elected
president, and jean Ross vice-president. Miss Greenwood had previous ex-
erience in dramatics and is capable of producing excellent plays.
Assembly and Rhetorical Programs
Given by Miss VVilliams' Pupils, 1934-35
"The Pot of Broth" by VV. B. Yeats
Martha Hakes .................
Louise Sargent. ..
Lois Staines ......
Helen Trivisondoli ....
Glenn Brown .....
James Moran ....
Gordon Morrow .
Jean Howes .....
Dorothy Licht ....
Stanley Kast .....
David Strickland. .
Leroy Wilson .....
Florence Boyce. . .
Laura Campbell . .
George VVebster .
Richard Paget ....
Edwin Smith ....
nia Meyers, Richard Vlfoods, Robert Sinclair
....The VVild Swans at Coole
.... . .A Breach of Etiquette
. . . .The Urms at Gravelotte
. . . . . .The Power of Ideas
. . . .Rupert the Robber QU
. . . .Rupert the Robber QZQ
. . . . . . . .The King's Shirt
i. in i .......................... Columbus
.. . . . .Our Duty as Citizens of a Democracy
. . .... Democracy, an Indispensable Condition for a
.Now Look VVhat You've Done, Christopher!
D i i i ......................,........... Freckles
........VVhen Pa Shaved off His Whiskers
i i ....... , ............ The Courtm'
....A Leak in the Dike
......................... The Owl Critic
....Red Jacket on the Religion of the Indian
King Henry VIII, Act III, Scene 2
Richard Woods, John Pilato, Evart Winden, Fred Barrett,
Deane Parmelee .
Benjamin Miles. .
Wilson Gartland. .
Clara Draper .....
Ruth Hawley. . .
Phyllis Spinks ....
Mildred Hazel ....
Robert Sinclair. . .
Richard Woods .....
Theodore Johnson .... ...............
Earl Taylor ......
Agnes Morton ....
Dorothy Miller. . .
Dorothy Wells. . .
Virginia Elson ....
ald Nesbitt, Ralph Tiffany, Gasper Recorella
.. ................................. Abraham Lincoln
.. ..................................... A Similar Case
. . ..... How Jan Ridd Saved His Sheep from the Blizzard
.... . . . . . . . . .Darius Green and His Flying Machine
House With Nobody In It
. . . . . . . .When Will Turned Into a Boy
.. ......... The Wreck Q"David Copperfielduj
.. .................... p. ..... Casey at the Bat
....What is Worth Fighting For in America
Death and General Putnam
.. ................... After the Revolution
....The Boy Who Didn't Pass
. . . . . . . . . . .Steamboat Racing
. . . . Ls. .............. A Sermon
. . . .The Birds of Killingsworth
lRose Schamine flj, Ruth Sanborn CZJ, Lillian Foote C3j, Dorothy
y Shapland MJ .............................................. "Pippins"
Anthony Campagna Clj, Pasquale Aina Q21 ....... The Morro Castle Disaster
John Lacey ...................................... A Fight With an Octapus
glllargery Dayton ......................,................... The Lost Class
Norma Pickett . ...,............. If You Can't Go Over or Under, Go Around
flflelen Forder CZJ, Evelyn Kast CZJ, Verna Vink Q3j ........... Little Garoche
at the Dancing School
Lulu Salemi ...,...
True Grandeur of Nations
................VVhen Ma Rogers Broke Loose
Maxon Ingraham .... ..... T he Fable of the lVonderful Meal of Victuals
lEdward Dragon ....
Francis Kirby ......
lDorcas Conroy .....
ophia Carr .... A.
y homas XVhite ....
Donald Batchellor ....
lRobert Swartz . .
..................Calhoun on Warand Peace
....The House by the Side of the Road
...........Elizabeth as a lVitness
lVirginia Putnam ..... ..... H igh Tide on the Coast of Lincolnshire
lsabel Smith ......
lAmelia Hoot ....
Margery Clark ......
lBernadine Phillips. . .
'ugene Barnum .....
alinor Stafford ....
anice Densmore. .
T ack Barcelona ...
race Bulmore. ..
era Bell ..,....
....................Guilty, or NotGuilty
. . . .American Liberties
. . . . .A Misunderstanding
.. ..... The Volunteer's Wife
. . . . .The Volunteer Organist
the Ball Game
' linor White ................................. A Little Change for Edward
Robert Hamilton ................................ An Armistice Day Speech
Robert Miles Clj, Belerma Babcock CZJ, Betty Vogan ffij, Gladys
T Stymus C41 Barbara Doyle CSD, Arline Monacelli f6j, Dorothy
X Eddy UD, Josephine DiValerio CSD ....................... The Wild Cat
l The Sleeping Car, by William Dean Howells
Irs, Robert ...... T ...... Shirley Hill The Californian .......... John Lacey
unt Mary ..... ..... H elen Forder An Angry Voice. . .Theodore Johnson
Porter ....... ..... C yrus Hamlin Mr. Robert ......... Deane Parmelee
Clfonductor .... ..... L loyd Goffe Willis Campbell ..... Stanley Caswell
A Q The Horse Thieves by Herman Hagedorn
Mrs. Bartlett. ......,.... Evelyn Kast Olive Morrill ........... Fred Barrett
Laura .......... ....
Louise McGuire Burt Haskell .... .... C yrus Hamlin
Clinch. . .Edwin Smith Al Bartlett .... . . .Donald Nesbitt
VOLT if No. 1 - ' -""l--""W"1"M Juiiiifzollisis
ECHO STAFF 1 934-35
Editor: Manley Whipple
Assistant Editor: Janice Densmore
ll-Ion. Vusiness Manager: George Stevens
Cir. Managers: William Nestle, Nelio
Sports: Robert Root, Olga Frank,
Reporters: Aloha Smith, Paul Haines
Chatterbox: Deane Parmelee, Kathryn
Pen Pushers: Jean Weeks, Helen Grady,
Special Feature Reporters: Cyrus Hamlin,
Mable Cain, M. Persing
Art: Roland Scharping, Myrtle Reed
Typists: Elizabeth Wells, Helen Nesbitt
School welcomes new teachers. Mr.
Cook who will teach shop and electricity
and Miss Fisher who will teach Home
Coach Spierdowis starts work on new
football squad which promises to be a
very steady team.
Annual Football Prom is held and is
English Clubs form magazine clubs and
oral clubs for Thursdays and Fridays re-
School students enjoy a typical Hal-
lowe'en. flt rainedl.
High School team still undefeated.
Albion and Medina battle to a 0-0 tie
in annual classic.
Albion students enjoy a quiet week-end
vacation week of Thanksgiving.
Hi-Y initiates several new members.
Among them were several of our star
Students start their annual grind for
those inevitable Regents but are abruptly
stopped. What happened? Oh, yes, the
Christmas vacation came around as usual
and was it welcomed!
January 1 935
High school students make final prepa-
rations for Regents and then along comes
Regents week and many find out that they
still are to keep their former teachers.
You know what that means. However,
there were many who received good news,
especially those who had taken Geometrv
for about three years. The new semester
started and after a week or two every-
thing is quiet again and so it will remain
for several weeks to come.
English IV first and fifth period elect
officers for magazine and oral clubs.
Coach Spierdowis gives gymnastic er:-
hibition in gym for entertainment of those
parents interested in students.
Students celebrate Washington's birth-
day by way of a holiday on that date.
Seniors give concert and dance and
March 1 935
Drive made to keep school cleaner and
to have less noise between study hall.
No decision made yet as to whether or
not we shall have a larger and better
Spring comes around but there are still
signs of winter.
Once more the students are blessed by
a vacation-this time by Happy Easter.
Echo Staff has a party at William
On April 12 the "Pirates of Penzance"
was presented by the High School Glee
Clubs and was a great success.
Well, the Seniors came back with a
bang! The Senior Ball and Easter Dance
combination was one of the greatest suc-
cesses in several years.
Eleanor White, Margery Dayton, Jan-
ice Densmore, Joyce Tompkins, Virginia
Elson, Robert Hamilton, Cyrus Hamlin,
Deane Parmelee, Eugene Barnum, and
Richard Woods are selected for the 49th
annual Signor Prize Speaking Contest.
Students start to "grind" for Regents.
About 85 Seniors comprise the ap-
proved and doubtful lists for 1935 gradu-
ation. Best of luck to all!
THE "ECHO" MARCHES ON!
fThere never was a better paperj
The Exchange Department is one of the minor departments ofthe Chevron,
yet it is one of the most important departments because it enables the Chevron
staff to produce a well-balanced year book. All the outstanding and excep-
tionally good features of other schools' year books, originally reproduced,
plus our own features, are put into one excellent year book-the Albion High
School Chevron. Likewise, the other schools have an opportunity to use our
features as models for their year books.
XYe have on Hle, exchanges from about IOO different schools and we hope to
continue and increase this number for the improvement of other schools' year
books and for the Albion Chevron.
A few of the most recent exchanges are:
"The Argus"-Gardener High School, Gardener. Massachusetts.
"The Bataviann-Batavia High School, Batavia, New York.
Forum"-Lockport High School, Lockport, New York.
e Floodtide"-Petersburg High School, Petersburg. Alaska.
"The Oracle'!-Oakheld High School, Oakfield. New York
"The Student"-hXYelland High and Vocational School, XYelland, Ontario.
"The Broadcaster"-Amherst High School, Amherst, New Hampshire.
"The Panorama"-Binghamton High School, Binghamton, New York.
O-At-Kan"-LeRoy High School, LeRoy. New York.
e Mirror"hMedina High School, Medina, New York.
Tuskegee Messenger"-Tuskegee Institute, Tuskegee, Alabama.
Tripod"-Thornton Academy, Saco, Maine.
The Keystone"-Penn Yan High School, Penn Yan, New York.
Tom-Tom"MOwego High School, Owego, New York.
Genesee"-Genesee W'esleyan Seminary, Lima. New York.
Skeenic"-XVhitehall High School, NVhite Hall, New York.
Hi-Lifev--Farmingdale High School, Farmingdale, Long Island.
R. Balester, W. Palmer
' - - W- v -- Q - -4 M-V 1 r -Y A,' J
are if if f in
6 f We " N, 1" , ' -' ' - "ir '
gi iii .ii 1-2: t-Bilge ii fo ' -- A X' Ng
f- g gi: A... 'L x 2 J ' 'I B '31 L.-f -var
' ' - .. .,,. riii ' ' " - --:
In presenting the year book of 1935, the Literary Department has broad-
ened the scope of the Chevron to present to posterity Albion High School as
H work shop for training minds and building character.
The graduates of this year stand on the threshold of a world of endeavor,
better equipped to choose their life work because of high school training.
VVhether they become doctors, lawyers, teachers, nurses, merchants. sec-
retaries, farmers or housewives, the past four years of study and play form
the hrst step toward success.
For the first time Manual Arts and Home Economics take an important
place with Agriculture and Mathematics in the curriculum.
To this end the Literary Department has attempted to show the value and
necessity of all the departments ofthe school through their record of activities.
Thus the l935 annual becomes your Chevron.
Gateways in English
YVhat sources of wealth lie in the field of English! So many values accrue
from a ready command of language. Primarily, the success of many business
transactions depends upon the clearness and directness of the speech of the
negotiatorsg advertising depends mainly upon skill in the use of languageg
social prestige demands culture in speechg radio broadcasting, acting, public
speakingg clear dictiong in fact, leadership in any field is almost impossible for
one inefficient in using his mother tongue.
Secondarily, there is a beauty in the use of words shown in the works of
great writers. For one who would choose journalism, fiction, scenario, letter
or related fields of writing as a career, English composition offers excellent
training. For one who wishes to learn about humanityg the world of natureg
customs, thoughts, and emotions of those about himg a delightful hobby for
leisure hours-the field of literature offers numerous opportunities.
Thirdly, English offers a tool to help one in all other fields of learning.
lt aids one to acquire the power of clear thinking. lt helps one to gain habits
of accuracy in the mechanics of writing and speaking. lt helps to improve
morality and personal character. VVithout a command of his language, one
could neither understand what he reads nor make others understand him.
Therefore, English is the gateway to many vocations, professions and courses
of study. English Department
Supper is over and now a good long evening for study. How restful it is
in the library. Oh dear. I must hear that radio program which is on now.
There is the telephone ringing. I wonder who that is. just a business man
who wanted to speak to Dad. Oh, here is a new magazine. I wonder how
that story finishes.
She didn't inherit her aunt's money after all. That wasn't such a good
story. This one looks better. Oh, I just love that piece. "Stars Fell On
Alabama," which is being played on the radio now.
It is almost eight o'c1ock. I wonder if this French lesson is very long.
Gee, twenty sentences. The teachers sure believe in long lessons.
Letls see. Marie is a good little girl. "Marie est une bonne lille petite".
or does "petite" precede the noun? I guess it doesn't matter much. I'll leave
it this way.
Aw, Rover, get down, you crazy dog. Now he has gone off with my pencil
and torn my paper. I'll have to start over again. Oh dear. here come the boys
-what noise !
VVho took my geometry review book? "Hey, Sis, have you got my geom-
etry review book. VVell, go get it if it's in the attic. I need it. Have 'I got
to go all the way upstairs just for that book?"
I wonder which trunk it is in. Oh! here are some old Chevrons. Guess I
will read one of them. Look at Mother when she graduated. Didn't she wear
the queerest dress? The clock is striking nine. I must go down stairs and
study this review book.
Now, where did I leave off in French? "Au printemps, il n'y a ni neige".
Do wish Chuck would turn that radio off. "Ni glace". "Le vent du sud
among my souvenirs." Look what I have done. I do wish Chuck wouldn't
turn that radio on station VVBEN. I can't study French and listen to a
detective story, too.
Ouch! Billy, put that golf ball down this minute. That ball hurts when it
hits a person.
Oh, Sis, translate my Latin for me. I can't do it. Dumb! "Ante" doesn't
mean afterg it means before.
Say, where is Greenland? I canlt End it on the map.
VVhy can't Sis help Chuck, I wonder? Nobody seems to think I have work
to do. I can't study. I might just as well leave the rest of my work until
Guess I will go to bed. Maybe she will forget to ask for our papers to-
I tramped along with the sun so
Its rays were peaceful, warm and
Soft like the down of a dove.
l Me and My "Shadow,'
By Jos. Reggio'-VVith apologies to Harold Teen
IAuthor's note: Dear reader, during my prolonged sojourn in dear old
Albion High School, it has been my custom to accumulate many friends and
alcquaintances C"pals".as they are usually referred toj. These individuals
have related to me their thrilling experiences with "stooges" or personal
servants or whatever you wish to call them. These "stooges" have many
small duties to attend to such as: carrying the Master's books, going to
cllasses for the Master, taking a drink of water for the Master, etc. It has been
within my experience to possess such a character and in the following para-
graphs I will endeavor to relate without shedding a tear my harrowing ex-
perience with my "stoggeU.l
l The name of my "stooge', is "Shadow" Smart and he claims to be quite as
'lsmarti' as his name indicates. He is a very genial chap with a small nose, a
wide mouth, and a vivid complexion that is seven shades darker than mid-
nightg he is small in stature but keeps his body well balanced on his out-
s anding bow-legged legs. He has light blond hair which, combined with his
eak will power makes him easy prey for the gals. Many a time I have ad-
ilised him to increase and develop his mental facilities but my advice was
never heeded. Whenever he fails to carry out my orders or see my point of
viiew, I resort to personal aggression Cusually a sock on the "Jaw"j.
l Never will I forget the day when I first met him. He was with a group
df colored boys playing "craps" behind "Pops" store when I noticed him.
It really did not sound like a Sunday school but nevertheless the boys were
alll on their knees and praying. I heard one of the boys yell: "Boyoboy is dat
than a wizahd wid those gallopin' dominoes".-"Come on, baby, 'Shadow'
wants a chocolate soda," shouted Mr. Smart.
I sent the boys scattering inpall directions as I ejaculated an "Oh! Oh!"
alnd yelled "Shadow" playing ucrapsl' again! VVait until I spill the beans."
After I said this, "Shadow" looked up at me and gasped. VVas he em-
liarrassed! Now I had him where I wanted him. Now I had a chance for
rhvenge, a chance to avenge the frightful wrong he had once done me. After
hesitating a moment I declared: "I'll tell you, "Shadow", I will promise to
ri-:frain from telling your mother if you will promise to be my "stooge" the
rlest of my life. To this he readily consented and ever since that day, he has
functioned as my "stooge".
l Fate has been very cruel to me from the very first day I met "Shadow."
At first I thought I had found afaithful helper but he turned out to be a
luisance. I thought that he' was a bright, energetic lad but he turned out to
le seven times dumber than a dumb bell. I have nicknamed him "Destiny's
oth because I am inclined to believe that fate or destiny sent "Shadow" to
e so as to ruin my precious life and so upset me that I would be forced to
estroy my righteous inclinations.
l The only time I am pleased to have "Shadow" around is when he disagrees
with me and a heated argument follows. "Shadow", however, does not pos-
sess the skill of a debater in our arguments since he easily succumbs to a ter-
nlific left hook. I
As I have previously stated, "Shadow" is quite popular with the gals around
our town. He possesses such a charming personalityg he uses such sweet
wordsg he has such a handsome face Cpreceding our argumentsj that the
gals all adore him and they call him "my sweet little heartbeat". There is
one characteristic in "Shadow,' however, that we boys admire and envy. This
is his manner of conversing with the gals. He executes this act in such a
neat manner that we boys envy him. He refuses to tell us his secret, how-
cver, unless he is compensated with an extraordinarily huge chocolate soda.
VVhile writing this short character sketch I had a double purpose in mind.
In the First place, I wished to explain to you the "curse" of possessing a
"stooge"g the trouble that he causes the Master including the mental agony.
My second purpose was to demonstrate to you how to administer efficiently
a left hook to the "fan'l if the "stooge', becomes rebellious. If this act does
not produce the required effect I prescribe the following dose: put your hands
gracefully on the opponent's head. Then, pretend you are irritated and gently
bite the "stooge's" ear until he says "uncle".
After having followed the above directions carefully, I do not think that
the Hstoogey' will cause you any further embarrassment or trouble. The best
policy to follow nevertheless is not to have any "stooge", for, in the end, this
individual will lead you to your physical, intellectual and moral destruction.
Hollywood is not what many people think it is. It is a city much like any
other city in the United States except for the studios which, by the way, are
not all in Hollywood. Of course, the city remains the moving picture metrop-
olis because it is the city where the first studio was built. This first motion
picture studio was nothing but an old barn in the center of an orange grove
on the corner of Hollywood Boulevard and Vine Street, which is now one of
the city's busiest corners.
The population of Hollywood is about 160,000 of which 60,000 are "extras",
people who are not stars or featured players but are people who are used as
"atmosphere" or who say a very few lines. Most of them have hopes and
dreams of some day becoming motion picture stars. Maybe one out of a
thousand will make the top. These "Extras" may live on one meal a day, but
you will always find them dressed to perfection, men with suits of the finest
material, women with expensive fur coats, all hoping to catch the eye of the
influential executive of the studio. These men and women, many young
girls between the ages of sixteen and twenty, swarm this city of broken
dreams. On any morning's visit to a studio, you will find them, twenty,
fifty or two hundred, waiting forthe casting director to come out and pick
perhaps ten or twenty out of that flock of "Extras",
Let us forget the sorry side of Hollywood for a moment and take a look at
the movie stars. VVe are standing on Vine Street near the entrance to the
"Brown Derby Cafeu, a favorite luncheon spot for the stars. A crowd of
people is gathering and we wonder why. At last! Here comes a long, sleek,
shiny limousine. It pulls up beside the curb and who should step out but Ioan
Crawford and now we see why that large crowd has gathered round the
doorg they are autograph seekers. After signing her name about fifty
times, Miss Crawford enters the "Derby,'. Our eyes again turn toward the
street and here comes that idol of the screen, Gary Cooper, in his beautiful
big Dusenberg. He has his pet monkey with him. The two will stop for
a bite to eat and return to the studio where Mr. Cooper is making a picture.
XVhat do you say if we go back to the studio with him? As we pull up to
the gate, the studio "cop" lets down the chain and we drive through. You
probably wondered why they have policemen at the gates. I shall tell you. In
the studio there are thousands, yes in some studios there are millions of dol-
lars worth of lights, sets, cameras and thousands of "props", Props are
costumes, guns, old trick cars and countless other things used in making pic-
tures. All of these have to be guardedg hence, the police. These policemen
have nothing to do with city police but they can cause you any amount of
trouble if they find you wandering about the studio. Everyone must tell the
gateman the reason for his wishing to enter or he is not allowed to go in.
As we drive through the studio street, we see electricians, carpenters. grip
and script girls running here and there, from this set to that set and back
again. VVe stop at the stage. At first, it will remind you of a large dirigible
hangar, but after we get inside, it looks much different. If you look towards
the ceiling, you see lights, ropes and stage drops and all sorts of contraptions
which to you may not mean much but which all help in making a successful
They are shooting a scene over in the other endg shall we watch? There
is the director, Archie Mays. "Quiet, everyone. This is the 'takel' Lights!
Scene one, 'Take' two, Sound! Roll 'em over!" CPause, actingj. "Cut!"
Perhaps some day we shall see that picture and, if it was directed by Archie
Mays, it will be excellent.
Many people wonder why the moving picture studios are all in California.
The reason is simple-warm, balmy climate all year round and a variety of
scenery. You see, an entire picture is not Finished in the studio. Many of
the scenes have to be enacted on a "Location", a certain place suitable for its
natural scenery. For a western picture the director and players will go to the
desert, only one hundred miles from Hollywood. For a sea picture the ocean
is only ten miles way. There are also the mountains with their snow-capped
peaks and rugged canyons which make excellent background for the north-
western picture. With all these advantages it is not difficult to see why the
moving picture industry has established itself on the VVest coast.
There are some reasons why people disapprove of motion pictures but the
fact that they utilize such great numbers of people in various occupations
makes one realize that there would be a great many more to join the ranks
of the unemployed if anything should happen to destroy the industry. Pic-
tures, also, furnish one of the chief sources of entertainment and amuse-
ment of the American people. On the whole, I believe that there would be
something missing in the country if there were no such city as Hollywood,
the center of the motion picture industry and the home of the stars.
A Symphony in Blue
Blue iris against a gray stone wall,
Blue-blue skies above,
And your blue eyes, bluest of all,
Shining with life and love. A
lVly ldea of Manners
Manners, phoey! You must do this! You must do that! You must do
thus and so. When I go away, I must remember my manners. When I go to
a party, I get last minute instructions. I arrive at the hostess' house and when
I enter. she says. "Oh, how do you do! I'm so glad you could come," although
she hates to see me or anyone else come. It costs too much. The guests enter
the living room. She tells a punk joke, attempting to entertain us. None
see the point and every one laughs to cover up his ignorance or to humor
the hostess. She proposes a game and everyone says, "Oh, let's do. It will
be so entertaining," although each would rather not.
So we play bridge. I get a partner nearly as dumb as I but not so dumb as
Gilbert Bell. Accordingly, we lose regularly. I must say it's all my fault.
I never could play bridge and that I ruin my partneris chances of winning.
She says. "Oh no! Not at all! Vous avez beaucoup de rien a la tete. You are
even better than Sims !', By the French she tried to say, "You are very intel-
ligent," but she really said, "You have a lot of nothing in your head." The
bridge game fizzles out.
The hostess says, "Let's dance !', Everyone agrees enthusiastically. Any-
thing to shut the hostess up. We dance. I get one of those sweet, dumb,
young things. She can't dance falthough she thinks she canj and I can't dance
very well, either. We struggle through it. VVhen we stop, she stands there.
Then I remember my manners. I must thank her and escort her to to her
seat for she is the weaker sex. Next dance, I get a better partner. She isn't
exactly beautiful but can converse well and is intelligent. She feels the same
way about the party as I do. So we sit the dance out on the veranda. It
isn't hard to remember manners now. We talk awhile and I ask her if I may
escort her home. Yes, I may. We go in to eat. I have to struggle to remem-
ber my manners. "Place the napkin in your lap." I do so. We have steak. I
disobey etiquette. I grasp the knife as if it were a dagger and gouge into the
meat. It is in my lap. I burn up. Heck with manners! I grasp the T-bone
firmly between my lingers and jump at the meat. It all comes off the bone
and I have meat in my whiskers. I Hnally feed the inner man, however. Now
I become a hypocrite. I thank the hostess for a lovely evening. I escort the
girl home, remembering to walk on the outside of the sidewalk. Now I
should suggest going barbaric and casting away the least semblance of
COf course, Miss Wright's parties are never like thisj.
Paul R. Haines, '34
Adventures in a Jungle
My boy, I remember well, after my important participation in the Boer
War, the harrowing experiences I had in the jungle of Africa. It was the first
expedition I had made for the British government since the war. On this
particular day my guide and I had set out to find the grave of the elephants,
which, we were told, was located in the most dangerous part of and the very
heart of the jungle, where no white man had ever been before. In places the
jungle foliage was so thick and impenetrable that we had to resort to blast-
ing. In fact we coined a telescopic ladder Cmy own inventionj upon which we
? 1935 CHEVRON ?
climbed, from time to time, to the summit of the trees where we walked along
on top of the foliage as easily as we would have walked on open ground.
From this vantage point we could see vast stretches of land and to the
north yonder even to the magnificent pyramids of Egypt! Below us we could
see all kinds of strange jungle beasts, and, as we advanced farther inland, it
became apparent to us that they were different from any animals we had ever
seen before. There was the strange looking eel with the propeller on its
nose, which, by a swishing movement of the tail, could be made to rise into
the air with a swift forward movement, owing to the streamlined body and the
propulsion of the propeller. Another animal was the Lop-Eared Kazoodle.
This animal was very emotional, and every time that he became sad or melan-
choly he would stand up straight and tears would come streaming down his
ears, owing to the fact that his eyes were located in his ears! Now. under
his neck was located a small trough where the water collected. When he tried
to get a drink of water. he would reach around to this trough, thereby break-
ing his neck and succumbing on the spot. In fact we are the only people who
have ever seen the Lop-Eared Kazooclle alive, although the skeleton of one
can be seen in the British museum today.
VVell, to get on with my story. After travelling in this manner for a day
and a night, we finally came to a large river, where, being extremely tired.
we decided to camp. In the middle of the night my guide was awakened
by a rustlc and a faint hiss in the foliage above our tent. He rushed out of the
tent and was immediately in the coils of a giant boa constrictor. With my
bare hands I grabbed the big constrictor and tore him limb from limb! The
next moment I heard a louder rustle in the bushes and we were confronted
with a huge gorilla. Quickly I fastened the ends of the snake's skin to two
trees nearby and placed a large rock in the center of it. I pulled back the
stone and quickly let go of it. aiming it in the direction of the gorilla. The
stone hit the gorilla in the forehead, killing him immediately. Needless to
say after that experience, I found the grave of the elephants and returned to
England with high honors. Egad, Alvin, isn't it about time you went to bed?
No more stories tonight. -Robert Shipman
A Peach Tree in Spring
A bit of sunset fell out of the sky
I swear I know it is so,
For I saw from my window just today
A tree clad in pink from tip to toe.
I walked down my garden path
Deeply wrapped in thoughtg
Bleeding-heart and tulips
A rosy tapestry wrought.
Forget-me-nots, pink and blue-M
-Ionquils, fragrant, white
Pansies, heliotrope and phlox
VVhat a gorgeous sight!
e, WX X
l.orcl, if Thou shoulcl suclclenly see lit
To talqe my sight away from mc.
Certain pictures fillecl with heauty
XYoulrl stancl out clear ancl free.
Sunrise with its rosy light
Making pictures of clelightg
Dew on the grass, hucls on the trees.
Leaves stirrecl lightly lay a summer
.Xlternoons of lazy Yagrance.
lfillerl with hreath of Howers fragrance,
Sunset skies ot' rose ancl golcl.
These are pictures my mincl woulcl
XYinter scenes of ice ancl snow.
Icy branches lmencling low.
XYelcome voices in my ear,
lqClllCll'Ill13I'6il forms of those helfl
These are memories I shoulrl tincl
lliclclen in this heart of mine.
-Shirley ,leanne llill
Of one's chilclhoocl, so careless anrl rlear.
Ol schoolclays, so crowclecl lint clear.
For the future-a castle in Spain.
lfor the answer-trtwulmle and pain.
Is a hope chest-full of clemantls.
lfills it with few of our plans.
1 9 3 5 C H E V R O N
THE BALLAD OF THE WOOD CARVER
Once in a deep, dark forest,
In a cottage by a brook,
There sat an old man carving
In a deep, dark nook.
His clothes were old and tattered,
His beard was long and grey,
His toes were showing through his shoes,
For their soles were worn away.
One day as he was carving,
A statue he did spy.
It was one of a little child
Whom years past he'd seen die.
He recognized her features
As those of little Nell,
VVho was the kingls small daughter,
VVhose whereabouts no one could tell.
For once a long, long time ago
She vanished in thin airg
And now it was impossible
To find dear Nell, the fair.
There was a great prize offered
To him who her had seen,
And bring the news to the sad king
And also to the queen.
Therefore on the morrow,
Quite early he did rise,
And traveled swiftly to the king
To seek from him the prize.
He entered the large castle,
And walked straight down the hall,
Until he came before the king,
And there astonished all.
He told the king that Nell was dead,
And all he had was thisg
This said, he handed him a statue,
And changed his woe to bliss.
For the pretty little statue
At once began to growg
And soon there stood before the king
His daughter all aglow.
She turned her head toward heaven
And then began to rise,
She flew straight through the window,
And then up toward the skies.
So now the king was happy,
Although his lass was deadg
For now he had in place of her
A saint in heav'n instead.
He thanked the kind wood-carver,
And wealth to him was given,
For it was all through his fine work
That Nell was safe in heaven. -Tony Burgio
Laughter is the prince of cures
For all our ills and caresg
It reigns supreme o'er all the land,
And sorrow from us tears,
For laughter is emotion free.
It brings the true man out.
In all our games and play, we like
To sing and laugh and shout.
VVhen we're sad and when we're mad
VVe all know what to do:
NVe find something that's laughable
And right ourselves anew.
VVhat is so rare as a day in May
Unless it be one in June?
May is the month when the world
And the flowers burst into bloom.
This is the month when the birds return
With their lilting tunes so gay
To assure that after the long cold
The winter has gone away.
The orchards of apple and peach and
Are resplendent in pink and whiteg
And the leaves of the birch and maple
Seem to come out over night.
Some people write of fairies, spring,
Of a piper with magic flute
But I shall write an instructive poem
On how to eat grapefruit.
First take one clean napkin
Tie round the neck with care,
Though not the best of etiquette,
You may be glad it's there.
Now take a firm grasp on your spoon
CThere's not a thing to fearj
Then downward plunge--now stinging
For half the grape fruit's there.
Oh, fairies dancing on the green
With graceful glide and bow
An apology to you is made
We're quite experienced now.
A Wish in Spring
These days in Spring, I wish I knew
A place where Pussy Willows grew!
Somewhere beside a shining stream
Where I might sit and rest and dream
Alone with water, grass and sky,
While peacefully the hours slip by.
In city's street, my heart pleads loud
For country haunts, oh you know.
And so today I pause and dream
Of pussy willows by a stream:
And Memory gives my heart a ring,
To hold reunion with the Spring.
Blowing and howling
All the day,
Sweeping and driving
The leaves away.
Rustling and bustling
All the time,
Hurrying and scurrying
Down the line.
At night when the wind is blowing
It makes a dreary sound,
And all the world is sleeping,
VVhen the wind is blowing round.
A FARM BOY
I was asked to write a poem
But I'd rather milk a cow,
And rather than speak of Spring
I'd just go out 'n plow.
And when the sun begins to shine
And another day is born,
If it's in Spring, to me it means
I Time to plant my corn.
And soon the baby chicks appear
There's a calf for every cow.
But apple blossoms mean to me
. It's spraying time now!
Molly cow kicked at the pail
I Darn! the milk is all spilled out.
lVVe've a restless "Springy,' feelin'
just the same, she got a clout.
i5 1935 CHEVRON ?
From the hill-tops late in March,
In fields of drowsy green,
Kites go soaring at distant heights
And boys in fields are seen.
There are those that climb and dive,
But some lie on the ground,
Torn and shattered man will be
For the March wind roars with a
The kite strings wail with mournful
More mournful than the seag
The Old Master VVind likes to play with
'Till they're caught in fence or tree.
Robins are the wisest birds,
They are so very quick and keeng
They build their nests where it is
They see the sun at break of morn.
They watch their eggs until there come
From broken shells the little ones.
VVhen hungry mouths then open Wide,
The dear old birds the worms provide.
Margaret Socciarelli, Grade 7
I know that war is very wrong
And therefore, do not like it.
It's dangerous to large and small
And countries should not fight it.
And bombs are very dangerous
When dropped from planes above,
And poison gas is painless
But can kill the ones we love.
All soldiers are in danger
Of losing precious lifeg
To me it all seems hopeless
Let's work to end the strife.
Lewis Hazel, Grade 7
l 9 3 5 C H E V R O N
Choosing a Vocation
In writing this article I am labouring under one misgiving, that is the lack
of experience in reaching the summit of a career or as a matter of fact of even
having a vocation 3 but then this is the result of what I have surmised from the
experience of others and from their exploitations of their environments.
There are countless numbers of cultural pursuits-but which one is a real
choice for a vocation. Many people are attracted to some field of activity for
want for anything else which they have an equal chance of entering and so
iminish their chances of success. Others do not weigh the advantages and
isadvantages of a pursuit with their preparedness and chances of success.
Some enter occupations which are overcharged with help and unless they have
a money reserve to carry them over the stumbling stones they are left at sea.
I In choosing a vocation there are two major factors to take into consider-
ation. The first is to know yourself, that is have a clear understanding of
your abilities, habits, interests and ambitionsg the second is to weigh the re-
cjuirements, conditions, advantages and disadvantages with your preparedness,
tendencies and inclinations. When you have done this let yourself be guided
by clear reasoning and perseverance and fate will do the rest.
I -John Russelli
p About Five thousand young men in New York State enter farming as own--
elrs or managers each year. An agricultural training is highly essential to
these men. The Albion High School was one of the first schools in the State
to recognize the responsibility of the school to rural farm boys. Our goal is
to train pupils who desire to farm so that they will be able to perform farm
work skillfully, to make business decisions wisely, to cooperate with others
effectively, and to maintain a wholesome attitude toward country living.
I K. Martin
An Evolution of Art Study
Art probably comes closer to the everyday life of men and women than
dloes any other subject, except reading. The part that art plays is being re-
cognized more than ever before. Our dress, our home furnishings, our houses,
oiur lawns, public buildings, our appreciation of the Fitting and beautiful in
everything about us reflects our artistic temperament and education. Thou-
sands of young people are looking forward to careers in art and millions will
have enriched lives if they have a chance to study this subject in their youth.
Physiology can tell us of the principles of health but art shows us in vivid
pbsters which broadcast the doctrines of psychology. Every child who par-
ticipates in the production of a poster picture, or cut-out, learns the value of
concentrated attention to the task at hand, the necessity of accuracy and
liereby developes his powers of observation, comparison and original thought.
Art is allied with the domestic, subjects which make useful members of
the home-costume design, interior decoration, manual training, and others.
We must all be designers and artists when we take our place as members of
the household. There is furniture to choose and arrange, the home to be
decorated. And if our environment is beautiful and artistic and the atmos-
phere of the home restful, we will be more useful to ourselves and humanity
If art does not become the vocation itself, it equips the student with ar
appreciation and understanding as well as an instrument of expression
which will make for success in the vocation he chooses. It gives him a worth-
while enjoyment or employment for his leisure. and he builds an apprecia'
tion of beauty in his character. Civics may teach that his city should be lair
out beautifully and practically and art shows him how to accomplish it.
Calvin Coolidge said, "lt is especially the practical side of art that requires
more emphasis. We need to put more effort into translating art into the
daily life of the people. If we could surround ourselves with forms of beauty,
the evil things of life would tend to disappear and our moral standards would
There is no vocation known to man that is not materially influenced by
art. What merchant can succeed these days without artistic merchandise
artistically advertised and displayed in his store?
It is more or less common for the "hard-boiled adolescentu in every school
to consider art a "sissy" subject. He refuses to have anything to do with it.
That idea remains in his mind until beauty, in the form of one of his co-ed
classmates enters his life whereupon he is suddenly transformed. His
disheveled hair is put in order, his shoes are shined, his collar is buttoned, his
trousers are pressed to a knife edge, and his fingernails become acquainted
with a nail file. He therefore yields to beauty and art, in his former opinion
turns "sissy"-Hmuch to his pleasure, profit and self-respect.
If art, which is a brief synonym for good design, pleasing color combin-
ations, "appearance appeal," etc., is recognized by the largest industries in
the world, is it not logical that art instruction be embodied in the course of
study of every child. Todays children will be tomorrow's manufacturers,
merchants and consumers. To best fit into their places in our modern com-
plex civilization, they will need the art training.
From early times the cultural value of French has been recognized. But
today, in a changing world, this subject justihes itself from a practical point
of view. Would you become a radio announcer? Then include the subject
of French in your curriculum. VVould you like to enter the foreign Held for
such all important concerns as Goodyear, Colgate, the foreign service of our
governmentg sit in at the council tables on discussions of international law?
Unless you have an inclination for the study of modern languages, give up all
such aspirations. Would you become a journalist, an author? NVithout a
thorough knowledge of French you will be handicapped, you will search for
the right word, the right expression, only to fall back on substitutes that
cannot give your work the brilliance, the polish, the finish so necessary in this
world today in which we talk of the survival of the Httest.
Lt CUlN FFJANCAU
Ce qulon apprend de ln France: ln premiere nnnee.
1. The Loire is the longest river of France.
2. Lyon is the center of the silk industry.
Victor Hugo wrote "Les Miserables."
il-. School children have Thursdays :ind Sundays as holidays.
Ln deuxieme annee:
l. Cnlais est un port de mer sur ln Mnnchc.
2. La prise de ln Bastille siest pnssee le quatorze juillet.
3. Rouget de Lisle :z ecrit la Marseillaise.
-lf. L'It:1lie, lu Suisse, l,AllClIlHI1g'C et lu Belgique sont des voisins Ei liest de la
La troisienie unnee:
Coste est zxviateur.
Lehrun est honnne politique
Bernlmrdt est. actrice Q
Saint Szxens est compositeur
Millet est peintre
Pastuer est Savant
Eiffel est ingenieur
Hugo est poetc
.lean et Marie vient de commencer E1 danser :ru bial pendant les Vacances de Pitques.
Apres plusieurs minutes elle lui dit: 'fJe:1n savez-vous qulil n'y a que deux choses
qui vous empcchent d'etre un bon d:1nseur?" Jenn est 'bien enchante et il delnande
vite: "Quoi done?" Et Marie repond: "Les piedsf'
M. le docteur, M. le docteur, venez tout de suite! Mon Hls vient dlavnler mon
stylo.-Qui, Madame, mais que faites-vous que j'arrive F-Eh bien! .Vernploie mon
EE was cunvnow E2
Fellow students. I venture to say there are not many of you who have not
already counted, on the calendar, the school days left before vacation. Many
of you have already made some vacation plans and these plans, no doubt, in-
clude as many hours of swimming as you can possibly get in.
Swimming is a great sport, but did you ever stop to think how many lives
are lost each year by drowning? If you saw a person drowning would you
be able to give first aid?
Every boy and girl should know how to swim well, what to do in case of
cramps, how to rescue a victim from water and how to give artificial respira-
tion. Not knowing these thingsmay forfeit a life.
No doubt you have all seen pictures of the application of the Schafer
method, but if a person is not a Scout or has not had training, he will not make
much of a success in his attempt to save a life if he tries to apply what he
thinks he saw in the picture.
Don,t you think that we should all learn the Schafer method as part of our
regular gymnasium training? I am sure our coach would be glad to co-
operate in making each of us a potential life saver. Of course, we have no
swimming pool in our school, an oversight which we hope some day will be
rectified, but at least, we have a good, capable coach and we can all be eager
Remember the knowledge may be the means of saving the life of some one
near and dear to us. -Kenneth jenkins
The study of American History helps in many ways to train the student for
his future vocation. The careful survey which we make of the nation's bank-
ing system and financial problems aids the student who wants to be a banker
or financier. The study of our political parties, their leaders and policies is a
decided benefit to one interested in entering the field of politics. The detailed
study which we make of the government itself and of its complicated work-
ing is useful to those who might choose their work in the various depart-
ments ofthe government's civil service. Teaching has always been a popular
profession, and history is not only an interesting subject to teach. but it can
often be correlated with other subjects. -G. Adams
Vocational Aspects of Home Economics
In reality the actual cash which can be earned as a result of studying home
economics in the high school is very small. Of course such high school courses
may make you a better, more efficient, and more dependable maid, nurse maid,
housekeeper, or waitress. But, the real value is not measured by such occu-
pations as these.
The real value is measured by the foundation which is laid for your future
life work whether you are a home maker, nurse, dietitian in hospital, hotel
restaurant or school, hostess in hotel or restaurant, teacher in grades, high
schools, normals or colleges. As far as the teachers of Home Economics feel,
there is no work either for men or women which should not have a course of
home economics to help lay a firm foundation. Such a course should be
planned to meet the needs of the students taking it. From the following
topics a worthwhile and interesting course could be planned for any group
of students whether girls or boys, no matter what their future Plans.
The present day family and its problems.
Standards of living
W'omen and child labor
Family members and influence of the family upon them
Child care and development
Home Management and Furnishings
Health and Home-Care of the Sick
Food for health
Family Clothing Problems
Proper dress for different occasions
Care and Standard of Clothing
A CORNER IN THE HOME ECONOMICS ROOM
CLASS IN IND USTHIAL ARTS'
Every boy sooner or later must face the problem of his life's work. XVhen
he does, he is confronted with questions of what to do and how to begin. One
of the major purposes of the Industrial Arts Course is to give the boy a
practical understanding of the fields of industry. ln other words, to help
him End his place in the world's work.
I Invite the boy to explore his interests and aptitudes.
N Number education and vocational guidance among their major aims.
D Develop an amateur ability in handling tools and machines.
U Utilize opportunities to develop hobbies.
S Sample the major divisions of industry.
T Teach consumers knowledge and appreciations.
R Regard it important to develop good personal and social habits. good
I instill proper attitudes towards other workers in other occupations or
A Attempt to make the boy a handy man around the home.
L Launch juveniles into the world better able to make a living.
A Afford an opportunity to experiment with scientific principles and laws.
R Refiect trends in the industrial world.
T Tie up with and integrate the other school subjects.
S Stimulate creative thinking.
1935 cHsvRoN EE
p Latin is the channel of our civilization. Two thousand years ago civiliza-
tion found its center in the Mediterranean Sea, Rome brought the civilized
mvorld under his sway, imposed its language on most of its invaders and made
them possessors of Latin culture. We must prize and safeguard what has
been the chief factor in our progress and in the progress of mankind.
What has Rome contributed to enrich our civilization P-Law and govern-
rnent, morals, character, art and literature. Our law for the most part is
lLatin and one who does not know Latin, has not a tangible grasp of law terms
and law processes, as has the Latinist-in our Legislature. Latin is every-
where. The high school Latin pupil recognizes the Latin in President, Sec-
retaries, the Senate and its members, the House and its Representatives.
In the Executive Department, where the defects of our civilization must be
I urilied, we have not only our unselfish agitators like the Graechi, our revo-
Nutionary Catilines, our robbers like Verres, but we also have our Ciceros who
attack tyranny and usurpation and struggle for the rule of the people against
unjust dictators. A A
I In Latin, the greatest language maker, we have the master-key to the
Romance languages-namely the French, Italian, Spanish and Romanian.
These are merely dialects of Latin. Latin made English what it is. She owes
a debt of gratitude for her vocabulary and artistic molds. The ideals and
i rtistic tastes in her poetry are influenced by the Latin poets, Ovid, Horace,
irgil and Seneca. Two hundred passages in our poet Milton are translated
from the Latin. Cicero has been the main literary factor in letter writing and
rhetoric. Of the first hundred words in the Declaration of Independence, fifty-
five are not only Latin but the key words to the document.
N Thus since the laws of our country, the mastery and vivid appreciation of
pur Literature are transported through Latin, let us study it, that we may
have an enrichment for life by it civilizing power.
ls Latin a Dead Language?
In spite of the popular feeling against Latin, we students find that the ideas
of many famous Romans are very pertinent to the problems confronting the
world today. '
Pliny praises Roman parents in the following letter:
"In my judgment, you and your wife ought to be praised because you have
brought up your children according to the old method. Once the son, born of
good parents, was not brought, up by a nurse but by his own mother, whose
special duty was to take care of the home and children. In like manner. you
have not put a Greek slave or teacher in charge of your children but you have
taught them yourselves. In former times when the father ruled the whole
family, respect for a father flourished generally. The inliuence of a father
was very great. Because it was the duty of the whole household to obey the
commands of the father, both children and servants did so willingly. Further-
more they loved him no less than they respected him."
He likewise advocates founding a school in his home town with these
"I wish your children to be provided with the best-teachers. Therefore I
am ready to give one-third of what you may wish to give. You shall give the
rest. You can give your children nothing better, nor your country nothing
Filibustering was not uncommon in the Roman Senate:
"A senator who was asked an opinion had the right to speak as long as he
wished. Once Caius Caesar, a consul, asked the opinion of Marcus Cato.
Cato, who did not want the law to be passed, made a long speech and used up
the whole day in speaking."
VVhen a crowd of Roman women gathered in the Forum to demand the
repeal of a law, Porcius Cato said:
"If each of you citizens had retained the rights of a husband in the case of
his own wife, we should be having less trouble with these women. Because
each one of us was unable to keep his own wife at home, we have to fear all
the women here in the Forum. Our ancestors wanted the women to be under
the power of their parents, brothers or husbands. We even allow them to
take part in public affairs. If this law' is repealed what will they not attempt
then? If you allow them to be equal to men, do you think you will be able to
endure them P"
Cato denounces the graft of public officials thus:
"Thieves of private property spend their time in prison and in chains, pub-
lic thieves in gold and purple."
fMildred Dragon, Norma Di Laura, Carolyn Latta
The Value of Mathematics
"The study of mathematics is of value for two reasons: In the first place,
some knowledge of the principles of mathematics is indispensable to any per-
son desiring more than a superficial acquaintance with engineering, archi-
tecture, designing, drafting, physics, astronomy, surveying or navigation. If
you expect to become an artist, a designer, a merchant, a carpenter, a cook, a
trained nurse, a tinsmith, a stone cutter or to engage in related occupations,
the facts learned in mathematics will be of great benefit to you. If you are
thinking of becoming an engineer, an architect, an officer in the army or navy,
a scientist, you must first learn mathematics, since a knowledge of it is neces-
sary for success in any of these professions.
"In the second place, there is no other subject which exemplifies so typi-
cally, clearly and simply certain modes of thought which are of the utmost
importance to everyone. One of these modes of thought is the ability to
grasp a situation, to seize the facts and to perceive correctly the state of
affairs. This is prerequisite to success in any occupation but it is a hard
thing to do in actual life. The real facts must often be sifted out with great
care. The business man must constantly reckon with a positive and active
attempt to mislead him. He must learn the facts, if he can, not only without
assistance but in spite of active opposition. Much practice is requisite to
even fair success in grasping situations. Mathematics is specially adapted to
the beginning in training for the inevitable grapple with the facts of the
-Christine R. Filkins, Theodore N. Anderson, Sadie Marie Britton
Science and Life
Louis Pasteur once said, "Science is the sole prosperity of nations and the
leading source of all progress. XN'hat really leads us forward is a few scientific
discoveries and their application".
A little refiection will show that we live in an age of rich accomplishment.
Man has made greater advancement in the last hundred years than in all his
previous existence. In material development, in mechanical invention, in
scientific theory and discovery. in application of natural elements and forces
to the uses of man, is this advance measured. And the end is not yet. Em-
bellishments there are to human accomplishments like music, poetry, fine
arts, but the slabs upon which these refinements are etched is science. the
fundamental science, physics, chemistry. biology.
No field of human endeavor offers such rich opportunities for the youth
of today as does the field of science. VVe live in a modern world. To cope
with the ordinary life situations you need a background of the basic under-
standing of science. At every turn in the road of life you are called upon to
make adjustments and interpretations which demand the use and application
of the basic concepts of science. You live in a changing world. You must be
fortified against prejudice, superstition, unfounded beliefs, emotional think-
ing. You need, therefore, the intelligent and scientific attitude toward the
realities of life. The scientific attitude rests in specific habits. The habit of
open-mindness. the habit of accuracy, intellectual honesty, critical thinking,
are all vital.
The royal road of science leads to the field of applied science, such as en-
gineering and industrial chemistryg to the field of medicine, to the research
laboratories and their rich romance. The choice is wide, the opportunities are
many. -Charles C. D'Amico
F rom the Scrapbook of a Teacher of Science
I. There is the charm from the study of nature herselfg science brings us
back to absolute truth wherever we wander.-Louis Agassiz.
II. Science has been, and ever must be the safeguard of religion.-Sir
III. Albert Einstein, world famous scientist, on his arrival in New York,
answered few of the questions, foolish and otherwise, that the reporters shot
at him. But he did take time to tell one of them what his theory of relativity
is in language the newspaperman could understand. "VVhen a man holds a
pretty girl on his lap for an hour, it seems to him a minute," Einstein ex-
plained. "But when he sits on a hot stove a minute, it seems to him an hour.
IV. Learn to finish your work while you are at it.-Anon.
V. The universe is a huge sphere, of infinite radius and center anywhere.
VI. Error is worse than ignorance.-Bailey.
VII. A man is clown on what he is not up on.-E. Hubbard.
VIII. It is the business of the school to teach interesting things but to
teach fundamental things in an interesting way.-C. Slichter.
IX. Ordinary water has the formula. H2O. Since the discovery of several
isotopes of hydrogen we find that there are several kinds of water. Heavy
water, to distinguish it from ordinary water, is indicated by the formula DQO,
and is called denterium oxide. It is more dense than ordinary water and pos-
sesses toxic properties.
Dear Seniors of 1935: M
You are about to leave A. H. S. and I have been asked to remind you of the
value of studying biology. I am sure you all remember that biology is the
study of living things, from the smallest bacteria to the giant redwoods, from
the formless amoeba to man. A knowledge of the laws of biology are the
foundations of agriculture, forestry, medical science, dentistry and nursingg
are used by the canner, the butcher, the baker and the dairyman.
But it is of the value of a knowledge of biology to your personal lives that
I wish to remind you. Here are some of the things I hope it has taught you:
1. You must reap what you sow. Hanging on the maple tree near my
window, are thousands of tiny, winged fruits. In a few weeks, they will
be scattered over the ground, and from each maple seed will come a min-
iature maple tree--never a pine nor an oak. Biology proves conclusively
that we cannot "gather grapes of thorns, nor figs of thistlesf' It goes
even farther and shows us that Aman "sows the wind and reaps the whirl-
windf' I hope this fact will make you careful of every act so that you
may reap health, respect and long life from the righteousness sown in
2. The trend of life is always toward a higher form. It is a long way from
the cave-man to us, and probably it is a longer way from us to super-
men living in peace and plenty. Progress is slow, but in the end, the
best always wins.
VVhy not resume your study of biology? On every hand there are new
truths to be found out. Maybe you are the one to whom shall be "whispered"
the cure of some baffling disease. Another may receive the key which will
open the door to a whole new line of fruits, I-lowers and vegetables. Seek out
biology's truths and "the truth shall make you free." -E. E. B.
The moon had caught her cloud-veil
In the branches of the trees,
And curling wisps were breaking loose
To Hoat down on the breeze.
The air was filled with fragrance,
The birds were hushed and still,
As the white moon-globe rose higher
And topped the distant hill.
But then the vision faded
And the white shreds, drifting down,
Were only apple blossoms
Floating to the ground.
Going Places Via the Shorthand Route?
Shorthand is not for the exclusive use of stenographers and secretaries.
That is only its vocational use. lt has a greater usefulness. Use it for your
personal memoranda-entries in your diaryg reminder of things to dog ex-
pense accountsg telephone messagesg shopping listsg choice recipes taken from
l. Railroads offer shorthand writers a ready door to permanent and lucra-
tive positions where administrative talent is required. Twentyfthree
officers of the Pennsylvania Railroad started careers as stenographers.
The Secretary to the President of the Great Northern Railroad obtained
glimpses of the Soviets on a railroad inspection trip of Russia and inci-
dentally had a trip around the world. James B. Hill, who is now president
of the Louisville 81 Nashville Railroad, used stenography as a way to his
first railroad position.
2. The Standard Oil Company has eighteen executives on its payrolls who
started as stenographers. '
3. Pages of advertising in magazines and newspapers are written and de-
signed by men and women who chose the shorthand route to start their
journey to achievement.
4. In the field of journalism, whether editor or reporter, shorthand is indis-
pensable. How could one capitalize on a scoop if he had to depend on
5. Stenography is the best way to begin a career to film success Csay twelve
women who were l1ltCl'VlCXVCfl.D VVhen you speak of women and motion
pictures everyone thinks of stars. Actually there is a big army of women
in the production end, the business department.
Where will you be Hve, ten years from now? Let shorthand speed you on
your way! -Gladys Gillette
xy ln Memoriam Sf
Class of 1932
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CLASS OF 1 933
Donald Armstrong-Home, Medina
George Batchellor-Home, lfarre
Richard Beedon-Hiram College, Ohio
Donald Brace-Farm, Albion
Joseph Campagna-Home, to join U. S.
Wesley Campbell-A. Kz P. Store, Albion
Jay Dayton-Randall's Prep School Wash-
ington, to enter Annapolis Naval
Sidney Debbage-Home, Barre
Francis DiLaura-Home, Albion
Edmund D'Orazio-Home, Albion
Peter Dragon-Home, Albion
Bruce Farnsworth-New York University
Arthur Frank-Home, Kent
David Hamlin-Hiram College, Ohio
Arnold Jensen-Hiram College, Ohio
Stanley Monacelli-Hiram College, Ohio
John Page-Home, Albion
Loretta Vacea-Home, Albion
Raymond Woodruff-Farm, Mr. Pack-
Carl Wright-American Canning Co.,
Everett Young-Graduate of Syracuse
School of Anatomy and Embalmingg
now with McNa11 8z McNall, Albion
CLASS OF 1 934
Robert Bloom-P. G., to return to A.H.S.
Harold Breuilly-P. G.
Donald Bruno-Crandall's Trucking Co.
Eugene Collins-Mechanics Institute
Night School, Rochester
Robert Curry-Home, Albion
Herbert Dawson-Home, Albion
Walter Derrick-Hiram College, Ohio
William DiLaura-Home, Albion
John Halloran-McNall 8x McNall, Albion
Chester Harding-P. G., to enter Case
School of Applied Science, Cleveland
Glenn Hollenbeck-Home, to enter U. S.
John Karls-Home, Albion
John McKenna--Home, Albion
Hubert Meyers-Employed in
Allen Moore-Home, Albion
Gordon Ritterbandt-Home, Albion
John Russelli-P. G., to enter University
Milton Smith-Home, to go to California
George Stone-Employed by Emery Root,
Robert Wood-P. G., to enter Wooster
David Woods--P. G., to enter Hamilton
CLASS OF 1932
Alia Acri-Bryant Stratton
Dorothy Bell-R. B. I.
Elfie Boyce-Married Royce Reed
Nellie Carr-Odenbach Restaurant, Roch-
Helen Clark-Married Donald Brace
Elaine Densmore--Federal Land Bank
Amelia Donatelli-Strong Memorial Hos-
Katherine Owens-Detroit 1Mary Grove
Martha Pask--Brockport Normal
Teresa Pettine-Working fAlbionJ
Marion Reed-Married Harold Page
Grace Ritterbandt-Insurance Agency,
Ethel Vogan-New York
CLASS OF 1933
Catherine Barcelona--O. B. I.
Cora Curtis--Eastman Kodak fRochesterJ
Jessie Di Giulio-Home
Virginia DiLaura-R. B. I.
Margaret Garrison-P. G.
Corralyn Greenwood-Brockport Normal
Ruth Hazelbaker-Working fAlbionJ
Ruth Jary--Brockport Normal
Josephine V. Passarelli-Bryant Stratton
Florence Smith-O. B. I.
Ruth Thaine-New York City
Geraldine Turner-Brockport Normal
Jane Vogan--New York
CLASS OF 1934
Winifred Amiss-Training fNew York
Catherine Barrett--Park Avenue Hos-
Gwendolyn Blicq-R. B. I.
Eernadine Briggs-P. G.
Ruby Curtis-Strong Memorial Hospital
Elvia DiGiulio-Home '
Katherine DiPasqua-Working fAlbionJ
Doris Donahue-P. G.
Erma Edwards-O. B. I.
Marion Gilbert-P. G.
Mildred Johnson-Brockport Normal
Sylvia Kutner-Working fAlbionJ
Ada LaPlant-Brockport Normal
Jean Macgowan--P. G.
Mary McKenna-P. G. ,
Dorothy McKissock-Working fAlbionJ
Genevieve Plummer-O. B. I.
Eleanor Rhodey-O. B. I.
Katherine Rosen-P. G.
Ethel Thaine-Brockport Normal
Eleanor Waldo-Fredonia I
Christine Weilhamer-P. G.
Alice Young--Married Howard Hill.
Forest Home, Ithaca, N. Y.
April 24, 1935
Dear Chevron Friends:
During spring vacation I had a most pleasant visit with Editor Dave, and
heard all the plans for the 1935 Chevron. After he had explained the printing
and advertising arrangements, the cover designs, the ideas for pictures and
material, and had told me about his staff, I knew that this was to be a banner
year for the annual, and wished that I were to have an active part in its pub-
'ication. It seems so strange to worry about finals, and not, at the same time.
worry about Chevron work. A
My only outside activities this year have been with the Cornell Future
Farmers and with the R. O. T. C. band. Incidentally, the officer in charge of
our band left this spring to take command of the United States Army Band
in VVashington, D. C. Art Poelma received a varsity uniform this year and
played with the Big Red Band at the many athletic events, including the
Cornell-Penn game at Philadelphia, Thanksgiving Day.
The varsity band consists of one hundred picked men. On the gridiron.
they march ten deep and ten wide, then break up and go into their drills and
maneuvers. VVe lifty frosh in the Frosh Band may substitute for a varsity
man at any indoor contest. George Coleman, our director, is a well known
band leader and has been at Cornell for years.
I should like to invite all of you to Ithaca. Cornell is a fine place. It
would be a pleasant location for a vacation, it would be an ideal destination
for a short trip, and it's a great place to go to school. You'll like Cornell, and
you'll like Cornellians. I have found that the more people I meet, and the
longer I stay here, the more I realize why the grads are always so glad to
come back. Don't ever believe, however, that you can leave home without
Best of luck and all success to the 1935 Chevron.
Bill Barnum, '34
Albion, N. Y., June 1, 1935
Your request for a letter from me to your readers brings back to my mind
the pleasant years I spent at the Albion High School. How short a time it
seems since I tried to keep my knees from shattering each other as I awaited
my turn at the commencement exercises in 1928. Seven years seems like a
long time as one looks ahead, but the past seven seem like as many weeks to
me as I look back now!
And now I am to come back. Of course, I shall find a new school, an
entirely new enrollment of pupils, and a number of new faces in the faculty,
and I shall be looking at school life and activities no longer from the angle
of a pupil but from the viewpoint of an instructor-but it will still be good
old Albion High for mel
Good luck. William A. Monacelli, '28
I Congratulations, Seniors! upon your producing, so successfully, a Chevron
which is one of the third series of year books. This production of the Chevron
as a year book is definitely keeping in the moving pace with the new Albion
high school. ' S'
i I wish all Seniors the best of luck. With Miss Wright as your class adviser
I am sure you will have it.
I In my estimation the greatest aid that higher learning can give a student is
the adjusting him to the "ever changing equality of the world" as high school
students we are prone to place too much faith in the stability of our posi-
tlion. As soon as we enter a school of higher learning our sense of stability is
mercilessly torn to fragraments and it is regrettable that the change should
come so abruptly, 'for it proves most disastrous to many of the freshmen.
Immediately our home environment is cast aside, our social position whether
it was favorable or unfavorable, is no longer a fixed thingy our previous
scholastic standing may mean very little when we enter higher fields of
learningg nor do the instructors or teachers, "worry about their pupilsl' and
keep plugging at them in hopes that they may pass the final. In short, that
period of our life which is more or less paternalistic is completely torn from
us and we are placed entirely upon our own responsibility.
, I might say I did enjoy my studies while in Syracuseg the students were
pleasant andthe air refreshing.
May all Seniors be successful in any vocation or Held of work they choose.
Wishing you the best of success,
CLASS OF 1932
Nicholas Balester-Home, Albion
lEdna Meland--Will start teaching in
l September in Yates
Grace Marshall-Rochester Dental Dis-
Mary Louise Britton-Thompson Law
Arlene Dibley-Cashier Loblaw Store
,Alice Hazelbaker-Dr. John Jackson's
Arlene Lawton-County Nurse Office
Lena May Wells-Dr. Bakeman's Office
Albertina Garrison-Music Teacher, Ber-
gen and Churchville High School
Clara Smith-Teacher in Indiana
Lucille White-Welfare Agent
Dorothy Weeks--NeWberry's Bookkeeper
Ruth Woodruff-Landauer Sz Strouse
Page ' Fifty-six
William Beedon+Wilcox Hardware Store
Emerson Briggs-Minnesota University
Thomas D'Andrea-Ithaca Conservatory
Henry Divalerio-Home, Albion
Joseph D'Orazio-Ithaca College
John Hamlin-Oberlin College
Brace Harris--Antioch College
Emerson Hatch--Syracuse University
Gordon Howlett-Ohio State
John Kuck-Hamilton College
Trusello Nenni-Home, Albion
James Harvey Payne-North Carolina
Robert Robinson-St. Lawrence Univer-
Merle Shaw-New York University
Angelo Trivisondoli-Hiram College
Merle Van Denburg-Brockport Normal
Arnold Vick-University of Rochester.
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The Albion High School Symphonic Orchestra
This year the orchestra, under lXliss Allen's leadership has attained new
heights. The reason for this is the fact that this is the second year that this
same group has been together. XYQ know that the longer that a musical
group practices together, the better it becomes. So we might say that the
orchestra has begun to hit its stride.
Their first appearance this year was at the annual Christmas Program
given by the musical groups of the school. The orchestra rendered several
selections and several instrumental solos were also given. A brass quartet
composed of Robert lilodgett, Burt McNall, Robert Swartz, and Cyrus Hamlin
played "lt Came Upon a Midnight Clear."
The orchestra also made several other appearances: at the Founders' Day
Program of the Parent Teachers Association in liebruaryg at the Signor
Speaking Contest, and at Commencement exercises in June.
The Albion High School Boys Band
The Band, this season, has many new members who appear to be musicians
in the making. Under the direction of Mr. Robert L. Dorin this group is
working hard to make of itself an organization that the school may always be
proud of. XVe should take pride in it, anyway, for it is the one musical group
that appears more before the public than any other of the school's organiza-
tions of this kind.
The hrst showing that the Band made this season was at the Albion-
Medina football classic held on the local gridiron. It is at times like these that
we want our band to make a good appearance. and it usually does.
The band also took part in the Decoration Day parade. Wle might add that
the boys looked very nice in their purple and white uniforms.
On Saturday, May twenty-fifth, the hand went to Brockport to take part
'PHE BOYS HAND
in the XYestern New York Apple Blossom Festival. Due to the pressure ofthe
French Consul-General of New York, Count de Fontnouvelle, the band rend-
ered, among other selections, 'll.e lllarseillaisef' the French national anthem.
This summer the band plans to represent the .-Xlbion Yolunteer Fire De-
partment at the XVestcrn New York Firemen's Convention to be held here at
.-Xlbion in July.
In june the band presented for the public its second band concert. There
were several new pieces and solos among their selections. Some of the most
interesting were a trumpet solo given by Arnold llolliday and :1 saxophone
quartet. The height of the program was reached when a stage band under
the direction of Gordon Shapland was presented. This group had been work-
ing together by themselves without help from their instructor, Mr. Dorin.
lYe think that they did very well and that the concert was a great success.
The Albion High School Glee Club
In this organization, Miss Allen, its director, has a right to be proud and
also deserves a word of praise for her work. Still, we are not forgetting the
members themselves. They also deserve commendation for their excellent
work in their splendid production, "The Pirates of Penzance."
Their First appearance was at the annual Christmas Program. A choir
chosen from the Glee Clubs sang "One Christmas Night," "Silent Night,"
"O Little Town of Bethlehem," and "Adeste Fidelesf' This program is al-
"THE PI RATES? OF PENZANCEH
ways looked forward to by the student body who enjoy this hour of relaxation
listening to these melodies of peace and good will. This is always an excep-
tionally good program indicative of the work done by the Glee Clubs .
The Glee Club Chorus also sang several selections at the Hand Concert at
commencement exercises. But the main event in its season was the produc-
tion of Gilbert and Sullivan's comic opera, "The Pirates of Penzancef'
The dramatic personnel was as follows:
Richard, a Pirate King
Samuel, his Lieutenant
Frederic, a Pirate Apprentice
Major, General Stanley ofthe British Army
Edward, a Sergeant of Police
Mabel, General Stanley's youngest Daughter.
Major-General Stanley's daughter, Kate Isabel, Edith.
Ruth, a Piratical "Maid of All XVork".
Chorus, Pirates, and Police.
On Friday evening, April 12, the Albion High School auditorium was com-
pletely Hlled. The play was presented well and enjoyed very much by the
audience. A group of pupils from the Niagara Falls High School was
present. They had just presented this same play and evidently wished to see
how well it was put on at Albion High School. XVe know that they were
W'e think that the musical groups of Albion High School deserve a great
deal of credit for their splendid work throughout the school year and we hope
that they will continue to be organizations of which we may always be proud.
-F. Craig Campbell
5 Q 4,
:Mm . 'flu'
September Z0-Lyons at Albion .. O-25
October 6-Open Date
October 13-Attica at Albion .. O-40
October 20-Albion at LeRoy .,.. 13' 7
October 27-Y,fXlbion at JXqui1ms ..... 13-13
November 3iOz1kfield at ."Xlbion ....... 7-12
November IO-Albion at Fairport ....... 13- O
November 17-Albion at Trott ......... 7- O
November 27iMecli11a at Albion ........ O- O
-Henry Dragon. '36
THE l"OO'l'BALL SQUAD
25 was CHEVRON
Lyons 0-Albion 25
On September 20 the undefeated 1934 Albion High eleven opened their
season on the Alumni Feld with a victory over Lyons. The local team started
plractice on the second day of school and showed that they had practiced faith-
fully by winning their first game.
The Albion boys showed their scoring ability in the second quarter, when
"Pete" DeLuca took the ball over for the first touchdown of the season.
In the third quarter, Pask, a tall right end, made the second touchdown by
a pass from Bloom. The point was successful.
y The final quarter was marked by good playing by every boy on the team.
Pask again snatched the ball thrown by Bloom and took it over for the third
touchdown. A few minutes later, Bloom dashed down the Field for the final
tbuchdown of the game. Points on both occasions were unsuccessful.
1 Albion ....................... O 6 7 12-25
Lyons ........................ 0 O O O-0
Attica 0-Albion 40
Two weeks later. on October 13th, Albion defeated Attica on the .Alumni
Field 40 to O. The local boys showed a strong scoring offense by chalking
up Z0 points in the first period. In the third quarter two more touchdowns
were added and one more in the final. This was the highest score made by
the Albion High School in a considerable number of years.
The touchdowns were credited to Wood 2, DeLuca 2, Bloom and Biordi.
Steve Adams showed his placement kick ability by making three extra points.
'4Bob' Bloom's passing was extremely effective which accounted for Albi0n's
In this game, "Coach" Spierdowis gave every member on the squad, who
was present at the game, at least a few minutes of play.
Albion ....... ......... 2 0 0 13 7-40
Attica .................... 0 O 0 0-O
i LeRoy 7-Albion l 3
A On the following Saturday, Albion won their third consecutive game by
defeating LeRoy in one of the hardest fought games of the season. It was
Albion's first victory over the LeRoyans in recent years.
At the beginning of the game the Albion boys lost the kickoff by a fumble,
after making three first downs. LeRoy was compelled to punt and the period
ended with the ball on LeRoy's 44-yard line.
1 In the second quarter, Albion marched for a touchdown with "Pete"
IDeLuca going off tackle. Bloom scored the extra point by a place kick.
But in the same quarter, LeRoy came right back with a touchdown after sev-
eral forward passes and a line plunge. They repeated the play for the extra
point which tied the score 7 to 7.
p The third quarter was uneventful. But in the final quarter, Albion ob-
tained the winning touchdown by a 50-yard pass, Bloom to DeLuca and a dash
airound end by Bloom. The point was unsuccessful.
Score: Albion ...................... 0 7 0 6-13
LeRoy ...................... O 7 0 O- 7
E3 was CHEVRON EE
Aquinas 13-Albion I3
On October 27, the Albion team journeyed to Rochester to play a very
strong team, Aquinas Institute.
Playing on a field of mud and water, the Albion aggregation had to work
hard to earn a 13 to 13 tie. Aquinas made a great running attack in the first
half of the game piling up two touchdowns.
ln the third quarter, DeLuca, by sensational running, brought the ball up to
the 15 yard line and by a sweep around right end, he scored the first six points.
The extra point was made by a smart fake placement kick which turned out
to be a pass from Bloom to Del.1'ca.
ln the final quarter a good toss to Pask by Bloom for 25 yards and a
shorter one which was caught by Bloom brought the tying touchdown. The
point which was necessary for a victory for Albion, failed. The game ended
in a 13-13 tie.
Albion 0 0 7 6-13
Aquinas .................. O 7 6 O-13
Oakfield 7-Albion I2
Albion High School continued their winning streak by defeating Oakfield
12-7 on November 3. It was a very well played game with both teams play-
ing hard and cautiously throughout the game.
The first touchdown came in the first quarter when Bloom heaved a 40-
yard pass to DeLuca and a good plunge by XVood and a dash by Bloom ac-
counted for the first 6 points. Adams' place kick for the extra point was wide.
In the second quarter, DeLuca heaved a 35-yard pass to Bloom who went
over the line for the second touchdown.
Oakneld scored their 7 points in the second quarter by a gallant drive down
the field. In the final quarter they put up a desperate attempt to make a
touchdown, but the game ended before any damage was done, which was 21
relief to the Albion fans.
Albion .... ........ 6 6 O 0-12
Oakfield .......... 0 7 0 0- 7
Fairport 0-Albion I3
On November 10, Albion High School seemed to be well on their way for
an undefeated season, by continuing their winning streak, beating Fairport
13-0. The day was rather unsettled with a light rain, but it did not seem to
affect the Albion boys' scoring offense.
The Hrst touchdown came in the first quarter. DeLuca and Wood alter-
nated mostly on line smashes, off tackle plays and end runs and Wfood made
the final carry for the touchdown.
In the final quarter, a pass from Bloom to DeLuca, two plays by VVood, an
end run by DeLuca and another drive by VVood accounted for the second
touchdown. The extra point was successful which was made by DeLuca.
Albion ..... . .. 6 0 0 7-13
Fairport ...O 0 0 0-0
EE was CHEVRON
Trott 0--Albion 7
In the last out-of-town game of the season on November 17, Albion's
eleven retained their clean slate by defeating Trott 7-O in one of the scrappiest
games of the schedule. There was excitement in the grandstand as well as on
the field when a few' Albion supporters "exchanged fists" with some Trott
A The Albion line performed nobly with Adams leading on defense. The
touchdown was made in a dozen plays from the kick-off in the first quarter.
A Albion.. .......... 7 0 0 0-7
Trott.. ......... 0 O 0 0-0
Medina 0-Albion 0
The annual Albion-Medina game was held on Thanksgiving Day, Novem-
ber 27. Albion was unable to score to defeat Medina, a rivalry of many
years' standing. The rain soaked field had a great effect on Albion's scoring
offense because the ball carriers could not keep their footing.
The Albion boys outclassed Medina in the offense but, nevertheless, Medina
put up a stiff battle to check Albion's advance.
ln the fourth quarter Albion made a gallant drive down the Held but soon
lost the ball by a fumble. The ball was water-soaked and very slippery and
unfavorable to pass. It was a moral victory for Albion and the muddy field
'saved Medina from a defeat. Albion, however, scored eight first downs to
none for Medina.
Albion .... 0 0 O 0- 0
Medina ..... ....... O O 0 O- 0
The Football Squad
1-Steve Adams, left end 19-Ralph Tiffany, quarterback
2-Donald H. Stirk, left tackle 20-Peter D'Amico, halfback
3-Michael Christopher, left guard
4-David Woods, center
5-Captain Donald Bills, right guard
6-Wayne Harris, right tackle
7-Wilson Pask, right end
8-Robert Bloom, quarterback
9-Joseph Rosato, halfback
10-Peter DeLuca, halfback
'12-Edmund Biordi, left end
13-Amaday Monacelli, left tackle
14-Jack Barcelona, left guard
15-Donald L. Stirk, center
16-Gordon Morrow, right guard
17-Maynard Buckley, right tackle
18-John Russelli, right end
-Leonard Gminski, right guard
-Thomas Collella, halfback
--Henry Dragon, fullback
-George Dragon, halfback
Gordon Grinnell, quarterback
-Lloyd Goff, right end
-William Monacelli, halfback
--Francis Kirby, left tackle
Ronald Vogan, left end
-Richard Woods, center
-James Brodie, right guard
-Robert Pritchard, right tackle
Randy Cole, fullback
William Marsh, right end
Frederick Barrett, right guard
Max Ingraham, right tackle
Manager, David Grant
Assistant Managers, Robert Hamilton and Richard Foster
Displaying a fast breaking attack, Albion High School, captained by Pete
DeLuca, had a very successful basketball season. Using the zone defense to
a great advantage due to the heighth of Dave Woods and Jimmy Pask and the
speed of Bob Bloom, Pooch Massaro, and their captain they succeeded in
piling up 453 points against the oppositions' 440.
For the first time since basketball was originated in Albion, this team
defeated Holley, Oakfield and Medina, all arch rivals. They succeeded in
subduing Holley 29-28, Oaklield 37 to 28, and Medina twice by the score of
27-22 and 20-8. But these boys were not contented to hand lickings to only
three teams so they went out and took Elba, Hilton and Waterport over the
hurdles. A close game was lost to LaSalle High School of Niagara Falls by
the score of 23-21. They completed their season by dropping a play off game
in the Genesee-Orleans County League to Oakfield after playing three extra
periods, 29-27. But even though these boys lost a heartbreaking game they
need not be ashamed for without a doubt they were really a good basketball
The high scorers and scorers for the year are as follows: Bob Bloom
114, Dave Woods 97, L. Massaro 86, P. DeLuca 39, VV. Marsh 25, R. Tiffany 14,
J. Barcelona 8, L. Wilson 2.
Wearers of the A: P. DeLuca, Capt., D. Woods, R. Bloom, L. Massaro, J.
Pask, R. Tiffany, Capt. elect, I. Barcelona, W. Marsh, R. Woods, L. Wilson.
The schedule '
Waterport Albion 18 Oakfield 28 Albion 37
LaSalle Albion 21 Brockport 37 Albion 28
Hilton Albion 35 Hilton 9 Albion 40
Holley Albion 29 Elba 27 Albion 38
Oakfield Albion 27 Brockport 30 Albion 28
Elba Albion 27 Oakfield 29 Albion 27
Medina Albion 27 LaSalle 23 Albion 21
Medina Albion 20 -- --
Holley Albion 33 40 ' 453
NOTICE: Above p ture is TRACK TEAM. Please refer to page 68. Paige sixtshflve
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
Top Row Cleft to right!-Coach Spierdowis, Marge Dayton, Barbara Doyle, Winnie Pilon,
Virginia Jedzejewski, Jean Brown, Kay Rosen.
Front Row fleft to rightJfChristine Weilhainer, Ruth Rosen, Captain Olga Frank, Libby
Barcelona, Rena Monacelli, Pauline Hollenbeek.
Soon after the football season ended, Coach Spierdowis selected girls from
each gym class for basketball. The team chose Katherine Rosen as manager,
and reelected Olga Frank as captain. New suits and jackets were purchased
for the team. The varsity team was made up as follows:
Captain Frank--R. F.
Elizabeth Barcelona-L. F.
Christine Weilhamer-sicle C.
Rena Monacella-R. G.
Ruth Rosen-L. G.
Substitutes were: Forwards, Virginia Jeclgzewski and Pauline Hollenbeckg
Guards, Jean Brown, Margery Dayton, Barbara Doyle and Vlfinifred Pilon.
The plays securing the most points in the season's games was Elizabeth
Barcelona. who won 127 of the total 251 points. Pauline 1-lollenbeck was
second, winning 59 points. The team had a successful season, winning six out
of the nine league games.
Schedule of Games 1934-1935
Dec. 11 Varsity-Subs here 18-14
Jan. 11 Albion-Bergen here 32-17
Ian. 18 Albion-Oaklield there 25-21
Jan. 25 Albion-Elba here 25-22
Feb. 1 Albion-Medina here 28-25
Feb. 8 Medina-Albion there 26-23
Feb. 16 Albion-LeRoy there 29-18
Feb. 21 Oaklield-Albion here 29-20
Mar. 8 Elba-Albion there 30-15
Mar. 15 Albion-Kendall here 36-14
BOYS' BASEBALL TEAM
Top Row Cleft to right!-Harold Breuilly, Ralph Tiffany, Frank Sociarelli, George Dragon,
Jimm P k S M il H ' '
y as , am art otta, enry Dragon, Dick Foster, Coach Splerdowis.
Front Row Cleft to rightl-Joe Rosato, Pete Morrow, Ed Biordi, Bob Bloom, Pete DeLuca,
Flops Phillips, Pat Monacelli, Cc-Co Ross, Steve Adams, Lefty Garrison, Guido Manella
With Albion once again an entrant in the Monroe County League, they
opened the baseball season for '35 with Oakfleld at Albion. This, by the
way, was a practice game in preparation for the Holley tilt. Albion won this
first game quite easily with S. Martilotta making his initial start as a
pitcher. lt appeared as though the boys were off to a good start in comparison
with the five straight defeats of last year. But not to be outdone these same
boys had to hold up their prestige of being slow starters and when Holley
came to town for the opening of the league, they wilted and were handed a
12-l defeat. ln this game Holley copped everything but Albion's bats.
P. Monacell started on the mound and was relieved by S. Martilotta, who was
in turn relieved by I. Phillips.
On the Wednesday of the same week the Albion team again romped off
with a 7-3 decision over Oakfield, thereby making it two straights over the
lads from Genesee.
Friday proved to be a fruitful day and Albion took a 3-2 decision over
Scottsville, behind the 6 hit pitching of "Flops,' Phillips. Albion was now be-
ginning to function smoothly. They played Medina, Hilton. Medina and
Brockport on successive Wednesdays and Fridays, winning all these games
handily. One game, that with Spencerport, is left in league competition.
The following boys indulge in the sport of baseball for Albion: Capt.
Pete DeLuca, R. Bloom, I. Rosato, I. Phillips, G. Morrow, S. Adams, A. Ross,
G. Dragon, H. Dragon, S. Martilotta, P. Monacell, D. Batchellor, R. Tiffany, R.
Foster, T. White, E. Biordi.
BOYS' TRACK TEAM
'Pop Row fleft to rightl-George Stevens, Max Ingram, Henry Sadowski, Thomas Page,
Alonzo VVeber, John Pilato, Bernard Loiacono, Don Bills, Coach Spierdowis.
Front Row lleft to rightlfSam Altman, Don Stirk, Bob Bloom, John Russelli, John Celmer.
Tommy Collela, Jimmy Pask.
Led by Captain John Russelli, Albion High School track team romped off
with a quadrangle meet at the expense of Hilton, Brockport and Spencerport.
'Bob Bloom won the 100 yard dash rather handily, making this in the remark-
able time of 10.4 seconds. Very good running for a high school boy. He also
won the broad jump with a flight of 17 feet 3 inches.
Ralph Tiffany showed his heels to his rivals in the 220, while Tommy
Collella demonstrated his ability as a runner by walking or rather running
off with the honors in the 440 yard dash. He also proved to be a strong man
and heaved the shot 37 feet 9 inches.
john Russelli trotted the mile and won quite easily in the rather slow
time of 5 minutes. jimmy Pask rolled his elongated 6 ft. 4 infbody over the
bar in the high jump at 5 ft., which proved too high for the other contestants.
Albion then entered their crack relay team composed of Capt. J. Russelli.
R. Bloom. A. VVebber and T. Collella, and proceeded to cap the high honors in
this. In all it was just a field day for the Albion boys.
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GRAMMAR SCHOOL FACULTY i
Top Row Cleft to rightl-Miss Billings, Miss Grace, Miss DeLavergne, Mrs. Payne, Miss
Eggleston, Miss Sanford, Miss Richardson, Miss Hassett, Miss Grinnell, Miss Larwood.
Front Row fleft to rightj-Miss Duggan, Mrs. Rizzo, Miss Cuppins, Miss Clement, Mrs.
During the past year our grade has done many interesting things.
Last Thanksgiving, in the assembly, our grade acted out "The Landing of
the Pilgrims" as Lena Nevi read the story. On Arbor Day we gave another
play called "Mary's Vegetable Gardenf'
In History, when we studied about the Iroquois Indians members of the
class drew pictures of how the Iroquois dressed, lived and traveled. The best
picture drawn was an "Indian War Dance" by Dora Tebaldi. VVe also wrote
stories of what we learned about these Indians. XVe found this subject in-
Wliile studying Italy, we had an Italian exhibit. Most of the members of
the class brought different articles that their mothers and grandmothers had
brought from Italy to this country. Among these articles were rings, chairs,
an embroidered belt which men used to weary also handmade stockings, and an
old clock. We invited Miss Clement's grade in and we all enjoyed it very
much. Mary DiGiu1io
In the spring
When the birds sing
And the flowers grow so high,
The children play
All the day
And Hy their kites in the sky.
-Group Poem, First Grade
Pratt, Miss Deasy, Miss VVebster.
From Miss Duggan's Fifth Grade
Arbor Day Play
The fifth grade gave a play May 17th, about Arbor Day. The people who
took part in the exercises were Sara Helen McKissock, Beatrice Hazard, Erma
DiPalma, Dorothy Blake, and Kenneth Pettine. Two piano solos were rend-
ered by Thomas McNall and Bernard Ryan. -Wila Storey
Miss Duggan's fifth grade class made a bird chart. Some of the birds listed
are robin, the iunco and the red wing blackbird. XVe have thirty-three differ-
ent birds listed.
As soon as a pupil sees a bird that isn't on the chart, he writes 'the name
of the bird and the date it was seen. It is real fun to see who can be the first
to get a new name on the chart. -Lillian Gertrude Holt
The Little Red
The two fifth grades in january gave a play called "The Little Red.'7 There
were six characters in the play. Jane, Molley, John, Jim, Joe and Miss Brown.
Jean Anderson played the part of Jane, Genevieve Monacelli played the part
of Molly. George Johnson played the part of John, Warren Kendrick played
the part of Jim, Arnold Garrison played the part of joe, and Sara McKissok
played the part of Miss Brown.
The play was about the children wondering what the picture on the Christ-
mas stamp was. NVhile they were thinking it over Miss Brown came in. They
asked her what the picture on the stamp was and if there was a story con-
nected with it. She said there was a story connected with it and she would tell
it to them.
So she told them the story. It was about a man and a cottage up in the
Adirondacks. This man had tuberculosis. In those days it was considered
hopeless so he went up to the Adirondacks, the place he liked so well. This
man was Edward Livingston Trudeau. Trudeau became better and took his
wife and children up in the mountains to live with him.
He opened a tuberculosis sanitorium. One of his patients was Robert
Louis Stevenson. In 1904 the National Tuberculosis Association was organ-
ized and Dr. Trudeau was its first president. -Gerald Van Vleet
The drawing teacher told all of the grades to make things for Hobby Night.
Our fifth grade decided to carve things out of soap. One boy carved out a
bear. Others carved dogs, automobiles and heads of people. One boy con-
structed a car from his erector set. I carved out a dog and embroidered a
sampler. -Merrilyn Miller
Our fifth grade had a project this fall about the Pilgrims. Miss
Richardson let james Aina, Patsy Musso and I make the houses and the May-
flower. Charles Nevivfound a rock just like the Plymouth Rock. The girls
made clothes pin dolls and dressed them with clothes that they made. Patsy
and I made birch bark canoes. Warren made a log house out of Lincoln logs.
Jack Borello got some pine tree limbs so that he could make a forest. We
made the stockadeg we got some glass and blue paper to make the ocean.
We made a careful study of the Pilgrim history and what their influence
is on us. -john Martillotta, Grade 5B
A Duck Story
Along on the river side
I saw a little duckg
He tried to catch a little worm,
But he had no luck.
Along came its mother,
Going "Quack, Quack, Quackf'
What are you looking for?
You have nothing to lack.
After a while came its master,
With a pan full of wheat,
Mother duck said:
"Here you have plenty to eat.
The little duck said to himself,
"He's a friendly man,
See what he brought me
In the big, big panf,
When the little duck ate it all,
They Hew way up high,
And seemed to say,
"Quack, quack, good byef'
The Chinese Play
The Chinese play was the outgrowth of a project on China, developed in
Mrs. Rizzo's room.
Our fourth grade gave a Chinese play on May 10th. WVe made it up mostly
by ourselves and our teacher, Mrs. Rizzo, helped us to put it together. The
play was a story of two American children called Jack and Betty, who had
come to visit a school in China.
When the curtain opened on the last act several women and girls were
sitting in a semi-circle. Young Fu introduced his American friends to his
mother, Fu Be Be fCarrie Mae Stetsonj and grandmother CEva Dickersonj.
His little sister, Plum Blossom fGloria Knickerbockerj was having her
feet bound by a maid. She was crying because her feet hurt so and Red Poppy
Uane Salisburyj was trying to comfort her. Her mother said that if she did
not have her feet bound no one would marry her and Plum Blossom screamed
and said that she didn't want to get married anyway. A discussion about
foot binding went on.
Finally a missionary, Joan Martin, came in and said that a new American
mission was opening a school in order to teach the young Chinese better ways
A poem entitled "Chinese Lanternsw by six girls closed the program.
Eleanor Clark, 4th Grade, Age 10
A sustained interest in the class organization and presentation of a publica-
tion known as a class paper or magazine has characterized the grade now
taught by Miss Clement. Beginning in the fourth grade with an oral paper
presented each week by the pupils who were organized into committees, it was
continued in the fifth grade as a newspaper brought out in written form each
month, and there was an oral presentation by organized groups on Friday
afternoons. A slightly modified form has been attempted this year as a
magazine called Sixth Grade Life, with an editorial staff and departments as
before. The departments were: Travel, nature, current events, art, and
literature. The following symposium is taken from one of the issues of this
What Geography Means To Me
Geography is of use to me because it helps me when I am reading a news-
paper to understand the location of the places mentioned. Every one should
want to know a little about the world in which he lives. When a person
mentions a place and you do not know the least bit about it you feel quite
cheap, do you not! Anyone should want to know where his food and other
supplies come from. If he knew very much geography he would probably
know where it came from. In other words I want to know all I can about
the world in which I live, don't you?
What English Means To Me
NVhat does English mean to you? Does it mean study and worry? If it
does just think what a lot of good it will do you when you grow up. When
I hear words wrongly used I think the user might have studied a little harder
and then he might have used them in their right places. I think I will study
a little harder and I will use the English words correctly when I grow to
be a grown woman. I hope you will too. Lucinda Sprague
What Health Means To Me
Health is to me a study of the human body and how to keep it from sickness.
It is also a study of the good foods which we should eat. Good health should
be the aim in every human life. As we study health we should realize the
wonderful gift which nature has given to us in our bodies.
A play, "Healthland," was well presented in the Albion Grammar School
auditorium by the students of Third, Fourth, Fifth and Sixth grades. A
small admission of fifteen cents was charged. There was a very large attend-
ance to enjoy the play. -Kenneth Pettine
Our Banking Contest
In our school we are having a banking contest. We are competing for
the prize with the fourth, the other fifth and the sixth grades. This contest
lasts for six weeks. We have had one hundred percent so far and hope to
Buy It l'lere
VVithin the past few days, we have had it called to our attention numerous
times how many Albion people go to Rochester and Buffalo and Batavia for
articles which could just as well be bought in Albion. This strikes us as being
a most unfortunate procedure on the part of these local people, as it stands to
reason that, if Albion business is to succeed and prosper, it must have the
support of Albion people.
l Many of our residents buy almost everything from automobiles to shoe-
laces in nearby cities instead of trading here. If the local merchants could
see that it was going to be more worth their while, they would probably carry
even larger stocks than they do, although at the present time almost any de-
ssired article can be bought here in town.
T On behalf of the Albion merchants, the Chevron invites you, Mrs. Shopper,
to make a tour of your local stores the next time you plan on going to Roch-
'ester or Buffalo. Unless the item desired is a very unusual one, we are sure
ithat you will find it here and at just as reasonable a price as it could be bought
A A We urge your support of your local merchants.
-Courtesy of "Orleans Republican"
Hear Ye! Hear Ye!
This year the Chevron staff has not only introduced an entirely new year-
jbook to its subscribers but it also has initiated a new advertising system-
fnamely, the VVesco plan. This plan was drawn up with the idea of giving
lsomething to our advertisers in return for their years of loyal support to the
Chevron. Without their aid we could never finance the expensive proposition
'of publishing our annual. The Wesco plan was only attractive to the mer-
'chants of the town--the storekeepers in other words. The plan was in the
iform of a contest open only to Albion school students. The pupils were given
ismall booklets with the names of the men who endorsed the Wesco plan on
the cover. Every purchase that the contestant made in the stores listed on
,the cover was to be recorded in his or her booklet. The person, who re-
ceived the greatest total value of merchandise, was presented with a prize of
ten dollars: the second, a prize of tive dollarsg the third, three dollars. Sup-
plementary prizes were also awarded. In this way, our advertiser benefited by
fthe increase in trade of the enthusiastic contestants.
T The members of the Clevron Staff want to express their sincere appre-
ciation to our other advertisers who did not enter in the Wesco plan. Their
assistance contributed a great deal to the success of this year's publication.
The staff strongly urges Albion people to trade in the stores who have
advertised in the Chevron. They deserve your trade. High School students
-remember they helped to publish your yearbook. They are interested in
your welfare. Make it a point to be interested in theirs.
You are invited to attend the
FRATERNITY COMMENCEMENT BALL
The GAMMA Chapter
CHI DELTA SIGMA
"Marg" Garrison-"My dad is an Elk."
Mary McKenna-"Don't be such a
story-teller, Margaret Garrison, your
father's just an ordinary man like any-
lst Girl-"So Steve Chapman tried to
win you back by asking you to ride in
that old fiivver of his?"
2nd Girl-"Yes, but I refused to be
Mr. Fetzer in History B-"Give me the
members of the Swiss president's cabi-
H. Phillips-"Sec, of Cheese, Sec. of
Watch Making, Sec. of Yodeling, Sec. of
Mountain Climbing, Sec. of Milk Choco-
late, and Sec. of Avalanchesf'-Selected
Senior-"I don't like these pictures.
They don't do me justice."
Photographer-"Justice? What you
need is mercy."
FINN 8: MCKENNA
E. Bank St.-Phone 501
FALCONIO TAILOR SHOP
EXPERT REPAIR woRK
A. W. HOLLIDAY
Watch and Jewelry Repairing
Also Optical Repairing
29 E. Bank St. Albion, N. Y.
REGISTER EARLY E' 'Blfm
To high school graduates R. B. I. offers four '
main courses to business success. They are:
Accountancy, Business Administration, Secre-
tarial Science and Merchandise Management,
ROCHESTER BUSINESS INSTITUTE
172 Clinton Ave. So., Rochester, N. Y.
? 1935 CHEVRON
Savage School For Physical Education
Offers an accredited three year course in the theory and practice of health and
physical educationg prepares men and women High School graduates for posi-
tions as supervisors, directors, teachers, and leaders in schools, playgrounds,
recreation centers, camps, clubs and industrial organizations.
CATALOGUE UPON REQUEST
REGISTER NOW for class entering on September 20, 1935
Graduates of this three year course may complete the Bachelor of Science
Degree requirements in one additional year at certain recognized colleges.
EMPLOYMENT BUREAU FOR GRADUATES
308 West 59th Street, New York City, New York
E. KIRKE BELL
, Phone 61
Dealer in Socony Products
Ed. Biordi-"Did you ever take chloro-
Wayne I-I.-"No. Who teaches it?"
Miss Beeman-"What's the best known
native American animal?"
J. Brodie-"The hot dog."
Miss Wright-"Punctuate this sen-
tence: 'Miss Jones, the beautiful young
lady, walked down the street !' "
J. Hazard-"I'd make a dash after
Teacher-"Give a sentence with the
A. Ross-"Go ahead. I'll bewitches in
Farmer-"Hey, there, drop that poison
Bobby Blodgett-"Tut, tut, calm your-
self, my good man. This Wasn't picked
on your land."
John Pilato-"I bet I can play the
piano longer than you can. I played two
"Cy" Hamlin-"That's nothing. I can
play 'The Stars and Stripes Forever! "
Neighbor--"Does your husband re-
member your wedding anniversary?"
Mrs. D'Amico-"No, I remind him of
it in January and in June and get two
a minute!" presents."
Compliments of as da dn S . st .
y CHURCH 81 CHURCH tan r ervlce ation
ATTORNEYS Charles lden, Manager
Albion, New York
Growers Cold Storage Co., Inc.
WATERPORT, N. Y.
Storage in Transit
Ice and Refrigeration
MODERN F IREPROOF COLD STORAGE
F ruits, Vegetables and Frozen Products
TWENTY-FOUR HOUR SERVICE
Salesman-"Good morning, is your Miss Beeman filling out a chartj-
mother in?" "lsn't there anything that hibernates in
"Pete" DeLuca-"Do you suppose that the winter? We must fill this blank."
I'd be out here working this morning if H. Shearer-"There's always Santa
she wasn't?" Claus."
J. D. DANIELS CHARLES E. HART
Albion- N- Y- Eddy Block Albion, N. Y.
COLBURN LUMBER COMPANY
Lumber and Building Material
DU PONT PAINTS
West Bank Street Albion, N. Y.
S NS sssssss
A WORLD RECORD IN
Y E A R S
Our Successful Past Experience Is Your Present Safe Assurance
BRYANT 8. STRATTON BUSINESS COLLEGE
was MAIN STREET, BUFFALO, NEW YORK
Established in 1854
SEND FOR YOUR FREE COPY OF OUR LATEST CATALOG
IT DESCRIBES ALL DEPARTMENTS OF OUR
lt presents, clearly and distinctly. in easily readable
language, the courses and plan by which you will be able to
lift yourself out of the common-place levels to higher planes
of usefulness and more satisfactory ernoluments.
lt is astonishing how many of the leading men and women
of our country today attribute their start toward success to
the lessons in business which they learned in Business College.
The opportunity which was Once open to them, and which they
grasped with eagerness and profit, is now open to you. There
are jobs for those who know how to do things that need to be
done. lie ready for one of the big jobs that will soon be
ready for you. Don't lose out for lack of training.
Frank,s Pharrnacy You will Gnd hertz: wide assortment
,P Graduation Gifts
FOR THE BOY OR GIRL
Albion, N. Y.
Bicycles, Base Ball Goods,
- O , Fishin Tackle, Tools
We Deliver Phone Golfing Ztlxstlery, Rjller Skates
Mrs. Harrigan fdictatingJ-"Grand- Bed Box
mother kneaded the dough." Landlady-HD0 you like that Crazy
Eleanor White ftaking the dictationj- quilt?"
"La grand'mere avait besoin de l'argent." Boarder-"NO, nor that blamed mat-
-Hstudentu tress, either."
Paul Haines-"He fell 40 feet before Miss Adams-"In which of his battles
he caught hold of the rope." was Gustavus Adolphus slain?"
"Coco" Ross-"Supposin' he hadn't Betty McCabe-"I'm pretty sure it
caught hold of it." was his last one."
YOU will be surprised at the number of attractive combina-
tions of dress materials that can be evolved from fabrics to
be found in our piece goods department. Wfe carry all acces-
sories necessary for the creation of your summer frocks.
LANDAUER 81 STROUSE
DRY coons READY -TO- WEAR NOTIONS
ALBION MOTOR COMPANY
Oldsmobile and Chevrolet
Phone 102 North Main St.
4 eeeee fx.
sAl.Es jfgyfall SERVICE
Genuine Ford Parts
Tires fil'6SI 0116 Batteries ,
KLEINDIENST MOTOR COMPANY
48 NCRTH MAIN ST.
ALBION. N. Y.
"Send Flowers to the Graduate"
Bloom's Flower Shoppe
16 W. Bank St.
CORSAGES AND BOUQUETS
Orleans County's Greatest
D U G A N ' S
"BOSTONIAN" Shoes for Men
"VlTALlTY" Shoes for Women
Mr. Anderson drove up to his garage
door, looked inside, then leaped back in-
to the car and drove like fury to the
"Sergeant," he gasped, "my garage is
empty! My car's been stolen."
"Help your wife," says "Good House-
keeping," "when she mops the floor, mop
up the floor with her."-"Lehigh Burr"
Sunday 'Motorist-"That's an attrac-
tive town W8,1'9 coming to, wasn't it?"
Mr. D'Amico-"What island is copper
"Up-ss-daisy," said the old lady upon
seeing Rena Monacelli fall down.
"Up-ss-daisy be darned," said Rena,
HAVE you seen those
miniature portraits in -
natural colors which we
One of those in a gold
frame would make a
wonderful gift. '
'Everything in Photographs"
West Bank St. Albion, N. Y.
Malone Auto Storage
, ALBION N. Y.
East Bank St. Albion, N. Y. '
Miss Williams-"Do you know how to
play golf?" R. C. MARSH
Miss Fisher-"Oh, dear, no. I don't
even know how to hold the caddy." -I-
Hazard Qin study hallj-"May I get a
drink, sir?" +
Mr. Fetzer Cmistaking 'drink' for 'ink'J
-"Sorry, John, I just lent my bottle to
Albion Produce Co.,
We subscribed in the contest
A purchase here helps win a Prize
YOU furnish the Education
WE furnish the Home
McNALl.. Sz McNALL
House Furnishers Albion
Phone 266 Albion
Eleven Platt Street
Albion, N. Y.
One of Orleans County's Most
Progressive Institutions - Pub-
lishing Orleans County's Finest
and Albion's Best Newspaper
in the Most Modern Equipped
plant in this county ....
THE NEWSPAPER THAT
DOES THINGS FOR ALBION!
Phone Number One
Joseph F. Watt
Plumbing, Tinning, Heating
Odd Fellows Temple
Albion, N. Y.
P E E R L E S S
13 West Bank St.
Phone 132-W Albion, N. Y.
Senior'-"WOW: 100k at Chuck Ellis If you don't believe that a monsoon is
step on it!"
a French gentleman look up a certain an
2nd. Seniorf"Yes, he'S the kind Of swer on a recent Physical Geography an
motorist who thinks a locomotive whistles Swer paper'
at a crossing just to keep up its courage."
Compliments of MOVING HAULING
G. P. DOOLITTLE, D. D. S. n R- H- MOORE
16 Clinton Street Album New York
The Oldest Established Newspaper
20 Delicious Flavors of Ice Cream in Orleans C0UntY
SEE IT MADE! THE ORLEANS AMERICAN
and WEEKLY NEWS
THE SUGAR BOWL Sl-00 Per year
NICK AND PEG, PROPS, Investigate our Money Saving
Job Printing of All Kinds
That Good Gulf Gasoline
Kerosene, Range and Furnace Oil
N. L. COLE
-Lumber and Building Material
Pahura 8: Salvatore
Over South A. Sz P.
Main St., Albion, N. Y.
Harris H. Freeman
Freeman's Quality Drug Store
ALBION, N. Y.
Dick Bloom-"Say, Bob, how did you
like that date last night?"
Hamilton-"Not so hot."
Bloom-"I thought you liked that girl."
Hamilton-"Oh, she' O. K., but I hadn't
been there more than ten minutes before
I had to go home."
Hamilton-"The lights went out and I
didn't want to sit there in the dark."
Miss Beeman-"What little boy can
tell me the home of the swallow?"
"Dave" Wolfe fwaving an eager handj
-"The home of the swallow is the stom-
Swartz-"Hey, Dean, what's a tutor?"
Parm.-"One who blows a horn like
Class of 1935
CURRY'S TOGGERY SHOPPE
H. CROWTHER 8: SON
Albion, N. Y.
Ice Cream Dairy Products Woods 8x Sprague
ORLEANS DAIRY +
33 Bank St.
Mfgrs. of Bread and Pastry
Phone 518 Albion, N. Y. F L O U R
Mr. D'Amico-"Well, so no one knows
where we get our Water supply from.
Where do you suppose we'd get it if the
oceans dried up?"
R. Cole-"Out of the faucet."
Mr. Anderson -"Don't you Want any-
thing to eat tonight, dear?"
Mrs. Anderson-"Oh, there's a mos-
quito in the pantry. I'l1 just go in and
get a bite."
EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING
Ladies' and Gents' Shoe Shine
83 Main St. Albion, N. Y.
MYERS ELECTRICAL STORE
Phone 429 Albion, N. Y.
J. T. CRAFFEY
GASOLINE, OILS, FERTILIZERS,
Insurance SPRAY MATERIALS
Albion, New York We Buy Farm Produce
Phone 577 Albion, N. Y.
SIGNOR, REED, SIGNOR
What Would Happen If-
Gilbert Bell ever got to school on time?
Miss Adams was ever seen chewing
Manley or Virginia went with someone
Wayne Harris handed in his English on
"Coco" could croon?
Olga Frank was seen out with a boy?
Miss Wright forgot to give an English
Raymond Balester could stop talking?
Every Senior was on the approval list?
Paul Haines used good English in his
No one was kicked out of Mr. D'Amico's
238 was ever quiet?
Nelio didn't fall out of his chair dur-
ing last period?
Anthony Ross didn't try to do the same?
Margaret Bradt got her Chemistry
George Stevens forgot his "poetic air?"
Gordon Grinnell wasn't late for class
because of f?J ?
Myron Reed didn't get his Physical
done? fAsk Mr. D'AmicoD.
Someone fell in the Biology aquarium?
Some of you sent in a few jokes?
Miss Williams could forget Rhetoricals?
Cyrus Hamlin stopped singing for a
Jack Barcelona didn't know any girls?
No one fiunked an exam?
Miss Britton couldn't do a problem?
Lucy Christopher grew taller?
No one skipped school?
"Dot" Clark got a driver's license?
JOHN A. JACKSON, D.D. S
Albion New York
F or the Builder
WOODS 8: VICK
J. B. Merrill 8a Son
J. H. SAYERS, INC.
SAYERS' "QUALITY SHOP"
CLOTHING 8: FURNISHINGS
Albion, N. Y.
Page Eighty five
? 1935 CHEVRON i
J. W. CRAMER, D. D. S Compliments of
R. H. DOLLINGER, D.D. S.
N Albion, N. Y.
I 107 Main St. Phone 623
May peaceful she lie,
Miss Emily White
Who put out her left hand,
And turned to the right.
Miss Britton-"Will the
seats go to the blackboard?"
Mr. Anderson fexplaining a difficult
probleml-"Now, watch the board care-
fully, and I'll go through it again."
Miss Achilles-"Young man, we are
about to close the library. Is there any-
thing you would like to take out?"
"Bob" Root-"Why, yes. How about
the tall one in the tan dress?"-"North-
western Purple Parrot"
first row of
"Curly"-"Isn't Gus going to ask you
to marry him pretty soon?"
"Ona1ee"-"I guess not. He said that
he was going to study for a bachelor's de-
ine books and catalo ues
EDDY PRINTING COMPANY
Albion, N. Y.
EE was cusvnow ExE
Page Eighty- seve
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