Albion High School - Chevron Yearbook (Albion, NY)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1936 volume:
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in the form ofa play
in three acts
THE ROLLING SEASONS
THE CHEVRON STAFF
miss QErha MI. wright
'rule curzvnox S'I'Al"l"
liliSl'I'IC'I'I"L'I,I.Y DHDICATES THIS ISSUE O19
IN AL'KXOWI,I'lDGMEXT AND APl'RHC'IA'I'IOX
OI" HER OU'I'S'I'ANDING SERVIIIHS TO
ALBION HIGH SCHOOL
936 CH IQYRO
IVHHS ICILYA M. XVI'I1'lI'l'
MKII-X.. .-, .
10511 CII ICVRCN
Farewell, My Friends
just as Sidney Carton discovered there were higher things in the world
than physical comfort, and as Silas Marner discovered Eppie was more pre-
cious than gold, we sometimes find that there are intangible values in life
dearer to us than material things. It is difficult for me to explain to you, the
people in Albion Union Free School, how so concrete a thing as a job has
turned into a very enjoyable experience with countless intangible values ini-
possible to estimate or describe.
First, there have been pleasant professional contacts with the members
of the Albion High School faculty whose worth is immeasurable. I have
appreciated the generosity they show in assisting with the many-sided and
often bulky problems which come from the desk of the Preceptress. Students
should realize the kindness of their faculty in this respect, since those prob-
lems center about studentactivities.
Second. the Board of Education has been lenient in permitting us to
experiment with new ideas and adopt new plans. lVithout their consent.
the students might be deprived of some of the extracurricular fields for ex-
pression which have come to them.
Third, the members of the community and of the Parent-Teachers .Xs-
sociation, especially, have helped to vitalize our work by giving time. money
and energy to promote various organizations. I recall several parents who
have driven many miles to enable pupils to attend games. banquets. and
Fourth, I shall treasure the friendly associations with students in Albion.
I can tell you. now. that I have felt for the past live years that the average
Albion High School student has the finest spirit in manners. response, and
friendliness, of any group of students I have worked with.
Do you see why it is difficult to say just how much I shall miss these
happy experiences-just how impossible it is to measure the value of these
friendships in Albion? It has been a special joy to work with this year's
Chevron staff, which is a most capable and persevering one. I wish you
success and happiness in all your undertakings.
"Farewell, my friends, farewell my foes!
My peace with these, my love with those-
The bursting strings my heart may rue-
Farewell. Albion High-and you!"
-Apologies to Robert Burns
-Erva M. Wright
Q6 1936 CHEVRON
Published annually by the students of Albion High School
Single Copies: One Dollar Advertising rates on application
VOL. XXIII ALBION, N. Y. JUNE, 1936
Table of Contents
Dedication - ------ 4
A Farewell - 6
Chevron Staff - 9
Editorials - 10
Prologue - - 12
Iloard of Education - 13
Hi-Y - - - 16
Football - 17
Literary - - 19
Sophomore Class - 26
"Echo" - 30
Junior Class - 32
Freshman Class - 35
Girls' Basketball - 36
Boys' Basketball - 38
Camera Club - 42
A. H. S. Band - - 44
National Honor Society 46
Senior Service Squad - 47
Grammar School - 49
Grammar School Faculty - 50
Baseball - - - 51
Orchestra - 54
"Mikado" - 60
Seniors - 66
Advertisements - '77
1936 CHEVRON 70
Editor A.s'.s'istant Editor Businem .Manager
Cyrus Hamlin Everett Kimball James Brodie
Ruth Rosen, John I.-lcey, Carolyn Latta
Arthur Eddy, Jean Ross
Editor--Ralph Tiffany Editor-Raymond Balester
Henry Dragon, Olga Frank Evelyn Kast
Geraldine Everctte, Alexander Turner
Paul R. Haines
Editor- -Richard Woods
Harrison Phillips, VVilli:1m Crego, Charles Vick, Harold Frank,
Louise McGuire, Helen Christy. Arnold Weilhamer, Margery Dayton
Faculty Finance Photography
Miss Ball Mr. Patterson Mr. Cook
ll. Nesbitt, C. Lyman, Pauline Johnson, Harold Forman, John Waldo, June Hi
Mason Webster, Harold Parker, Helen Hungerford, Mildred' Dragon,
Tony Albanese, James Bailey, Jean Howes, Georgie Sherwood, '
William Nestal, Elmer DiGiulio, Daniel Hill, Katherine
Bible, Isabelle Celman, Hubert Richey, Ann Dollinger
1036 CHEVRON 90
N '--E-' L3-
, ... 4 ., , 'f' Jir-
ll eq .- - - ,
livery year a new student undertakes the difficult task as editor of this
book. Consequently, every year we have a new and different year book.
Up to this time, however, the staff has adhered to certain limits, and thus
there were certain distinguishing features which have continued.
The V336 Chevron, however. is something entirely different. lt is an ex-
periment which, as far as we know, has never been attempted before. XVe
have taken as our model. a play, in three acts. XVe have tried to make it as
vivid and graphic as possible. by describing the scenes. and making the entire
book in the form of dialogue.
Our first act is intended to contain fall activities. The second act. activi-
ties of the winter, and the third. events taking place in the spring. VVe have
tried to include every report in the best manner possible. If, therefore, any
group or report is in an entirely different place from where it ordinarily might
be expected. the reader will understand that it was the best manner in which
it could be included in accordance with our theme.
The year l936 marks the end of an epoch in the history of the publication
of this book. Inasmuch as next year there is bound to be a change of some
kind, we have endeavored to make this book one of such superior quality that
it may be a fitting climax to this period of brilliant- success in its history.
You and the World
The time of the year rolls around when Seniors look forward to gradua-
tion and the under-graduates look forward to a summer vacation. VVhat are
they planning to do after they are graduated? XVill they go to college? Will
they take a post-graduate course? XVill they get a job? Probably every
senior and under-graduate has definite plans or at least ideas of what he will
do. Some of them will remain in Albion and some of them will go to distant
cities. VVhat are you going to do? Do you know anything about politics and
the economical situation of our country?
Few Americans realize how strange an experience this country has passed
through in the last two decades. Before the XVorld War our patriotic senti-
ments were outstanding. But in the face of this re-arming world, corruption
Q10 1936 CHEVRON
ancl intrigue have entererl our country ancl our morale is somewhat weakenerl.
Shouts of the communist ancl the collectivist for the changing of our inocle
of government have causecl great anxiety among those who still cling to
.Xncl what are you going to clo about it? llave you given this critical situ-
ation any thought at all? Remember that the time will come when the
young people of high school age will be clirectly responsible for the manner
in which our government is operatecl. Get an eclucationl ln case of a crisis
the man who has the best eclucation anrl greatest common sense is the man
who will control the situation most wisely. lYill the young men of .hlll6l'lL"l
ever again be callerl upon to shecl their bloocl for clemocracy? XYill our nation
change its entire economic orrler simply to satisfy the whims of jealous
nations? XYill our government be overthrown by crime and corruption?
XYhen we are called upon to clecicle these vital questions let us remember
what we learnefl in high school and act pruclently.-lf. K.
I,i,"e is ll fozmtain of crystal fire,
f'lf'!H'llIrQ' the mizlnight air.
If may touch II star in the l1,ea1'el1,.v above,
If znfzy nfarlz the I'o1c'1'r up flzere.
Hut sooner or later H116 .virerzm must pa11.s'f'-e
llliilllllflg' will fire all things-
If will drop fo the pool with fl sigh of Il soufndj
Its splash will leave three falling rings.
' 11" 77, i .kr 11:
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nl , 'li
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1036 t'lllCVllON ll'
Hand in hand like four small children
Pass the Seasons
Swiftly on their way.
Spring, by far the fairest
Throws her mirth
Like handfuls of colored confetti
0'er this sphere.
Humans look upon her countenance
And forget her dark moods
In her radiant presence.
Summer, surely a handsome child,
Scorns help from his comrades
And hurries on his way
Swiftly, yet surely, after Spring.
Hut she is not hard to catch.
find as they play together
Spring grows tired and begs to rest,
Letting summer step into her place.
Fall, knowing that summer will soon
Follow in the wake of Spring,
Ilurries him on and sometimes
I'ro1c'a'.v him on the trail.
Winter is a mystery child,
Who, in her shining' coat of white
Waits patiently 'till the rest pass on
So she may reign supreme.
She is a .selfish child
Who does not let any of the Seasons
Leave their treasures.
She is beautiful, too,
Little does she care for color.
She dresses in purer tones
The better to hide
Her sullen nature.
Then, at the end of the year
When all have gone,
Spring is rested, and picking
Up her colors
Goes to work like a mad artist.
ll" 1936 CHIVlxON
THE ROLLING SEASONS
INIEETING OIF THE BOARD OF EDUCATION
TIME: Present--at a monthly meeting
PLACE: Rooms of Board
CHARACTERS: The members
MRS. BLAKE: The meeting is called to order. flllrs. Mr-Guin' reads 'lllinfltf'-S'
of last preceding meeting which are approiicdj
MR. McNALL: I have a bill for new books ordered for the High School amount-
ing to 3396.11-5.
MR. DUGAN: I move that the bill be paid. fThc motion is .wcomlwl and all
rote fo have the bill pairlxl
MRS. MILLER: I have :1 bill for the equipment ordered last month for the
girls who are going out for hockey. flt is 1'0tf'd that this bill be pairlj
MRS.gBLAKE: Have the standing committees any reports to make?
MR. BLODGETT: The Building and Grounds Committee has decided to con-
tinue carrying on the work about the school grounds. We still want to improve thi
athletic field and also the appearance about the building. The lawns have been well
cared for during the summer. The most important thing we are going to do and the
one that will be of greatest interest and enjoyment to the students is to build con-
crete bleachers on the athletic field. lim sure the townspeople and visitors will also
MR. WOODS: Yes, I know everyone will want to go to all the football and
baseball games after the bleachers are up.
MRS. BLAKE: I'm sure that will be a worth while project. Are there anv
MR. HOUGHTON: I just Want to say that my committee has kept tlu- st-hoof
furnished with all the supplies and materials that were needed.
MR. DI LAURA: Thatis very true. And we've even managed to keep a supply
of coal on hand so that the school has been warm in spite of the cold weather.
MRS. BLAKE: Is there any unfinished business? .... New business?
MRS. MILLER: I hardly believe there will be much more business.
MR. McNALL: Don't forget we have two new teachers to hire who will take
Miss VVright's and Miss Adams' places. It will be difficult to replace them but weyll
try to do our best.
MR. CROVVTHER: I'm sure we can because we made no mistake in hiring Mr.
Patterson. A student can now get fl definite Commercial Diploma as well as the
MRS. BLAKE: If there is no further business, the meeting will be adjourned
after the minutes of this meeting are read and approved.
1036 CHIQVRON 1:50
5ill.XlllP UI" l'IlTUl,'A'I'ION
V. l'l'nwll1m-1', Mr. Illlgxzln, Mr, XVumls, Mr, Ilullglltrm. NIV. Mc'N:1
Mrs, Millvr, Mrs, Illukv, Mrs. lWr't111i1's-
I think -
Thu! p1'uy1'r.x' arf' Iflllgillll' flljllrfk.
Tlzry dun .f:rc'iff, .vilzvfry 7c'ing.v
1'v!'lf from ll Illlfkillg, .Yllzllfllillllf lufnrl,
Yn ll wuifing' Und.
- livlku 131,111
T E E
1936 CII ICVIQ
The Rolling Seasons
A PLAY IN THREE ACTS
FAST OF CHARACTERS: Some students in Albion High School
SETTING: Albion High School
PROLOGUE: Poem by Blanche Kornow
"Now in November"
SCENE I: fThe scene is a 1'la.s'sroom. The four o'cloek bell has just rung' and
I-wo boys and a girl are gathering up their books and papers preparatory to ,Q'0fIl,Lf
home. The girl, an nttrac1iz'r', riaitily dressed senior, leans back with Il rrliemfd sigh,
'yawns and streiches.,i
GIRL: Well, I'm glad that class is over with. It's always hard to come back
after a few days' vacation-'especially after that exciting game last Thursday. VVe
had our Thanksgiving dinner late that day, something we've never done before, just
so wc could be there.
FIRST BOY: Yeah, it certainly was exciting. But, I agree with you that
getting back to school is tiresome. W'e'rc having a Hi-Y banquet tonight, and I have
a test in Chemistry tomorrow.
SECOND BOY: That's right. I've just been initiated. This will bc my first
meeting. Tell me something about the club.
FIRST BOY: lVell, we hold two meetings a month and every month we have
GI RL: IVho are your officers?
FIRST BOY: Ralph Tiffany is president, "Fig" Brace is vice-president, Bol:
Hamilton is secretary, Dick Woods, treasurer, and Mr. Anderson, adviser. VVc made
Blr. Cook co-adviser. VVe've had some good speakers this year including Rev. Rob-
inson, Coach Spierdowis, Rev. Hurlburt, Mr. Cook, and Loretta Vacca.
SECOND BOY: Wfhat good does the Hi-Y do for its members and for the
FIRST BOY: The club urges good fellowship. It tries to aid in developing
sportsmanship. It attempts to build up the moral character of its members and to
act as an example for the younger students. VVe have lots of fun, too. Vile have had
several dances and expect to have a joint dance for the S. S. and the Hi-Y. VW
will finish tlie year by having a picnic .it the lake and election of officers.
SECOND BOY: Thanksf I see where I'm in for a good time this year.
GIRI.: You'd better hurry or you won't get home in time to get ready for the
O16 1936 CHEVRON
Mr, .XlllI1'I'SUll. XYoo1l:4, Ilzniw-Q-loxizi, Mr, Vook
llrnm-. 'l'iI'I':1izy, H :milton
SCICNIC II: KTM' -Yt'!'IIl' is nfiwr ilu' III-I' Imzlrjlwf. .I group l'UIl-YISIIIIQ' of ilu
VUIIVII, .Ilia .lmlr'r.von, Jlr. f'oo!.', Jlr. l'11fI1'l'.wn, Jlr. lir'rg'1'rxon, Jlr. IJIQIIIIIVIJ nml
lfnlnwl IIIIIHIIIIIII arf' 11i.vr'1l.va'il1.g' flu- fonlfmfl .Yl'!I'WHl.J
XIII. AXIIICIISOX: C'o:u'i1. I sm-1' IIl:il you Ix:uI :l wry SlIl'K't'h5IIllI MWISUII in fool
Ii:1II IIIIS yvrir.
VOAVII: Yvs. 'lk-fl. Jimi I IIIIIIIQ that this -Vvrxr is Ilia- In-st wrnsoii IIl:lt wx' Ilan
vvvi' Ii:1cI silica' I Cilllll' Iicrv. XVI- pI-iyvci 5i'X'1'll gnimm. winning six and losing om
:xml IIIIII om' cIci'4"it was Ixy Aquinas Institute' of Hom-Iu'slm'. XVI- CIPI-l'ilI1'tI I.IlSilIIl
LT to 6: I,n'IIo-v. Ili to Ii: Ii:1I:ivi.1, 29 to l-I-: I":iirport. 28 to II: O:iIiI'i1'I4I. 20 lo 0
,:mI xIl'lIIlIil. 211 to l2.
XIII. I3I'IIiGI'IRSOX: .Xliout Iiow many Iioys rcportwl I'or this first llI'Jl4'IIl'l
FOACII: 'I'I1vrc we-rv :1I:out 59 c:mmIid:xtc-s out for Hn' first pr:u'ticm'. But :ns
IIN' M-:mon progrvssmI, tlu- HfIllIlII cIcL'rc:1sccI to IIIHUIII, I2.
XIII. COOK: IXYIIISI :xlwmt Hu- injurin-sf WR-rv tlwy many or fvw?
l'0AC'I'I: NVQ-II. IIlt.'I'l' wvra' il fcw injurivs but not vvry svrious onvs.
NIR. IYANIIVU: YVlio worn' in lI11' starting lim-up. Mikv?
CACIAUII: 'I'Iu- SI'll'tIllg' lim-up colisistcd of Adrilns. In-ft I-nd: fIIlI'IhI0llIlt'l'. Inwff
lru-klvg Stirk, Ii-ft gllfll'lI1 XVoorIs. or-1ih'1'g Morrow. right guard: Iillcklvy fC':ipt.j
right I:u'IiI4-1 I':1sIi, l'IgIlf c'mI: 'l'iH':my, ql1:11'h-1'Ii:u-Ii: II. Ilrugon. lr-t't Ii:1II'I1:xf'Ii
Howto. right Il:iIfIi:fm-kg :md C'oIvII::. f'1:IIIi:u'Ii.
ROIiICII'I' IIANIII,'I'UX: Say. Hr. Cook. te-II us SOIIICIIIIIIQQ about tha' I,:xS:iIIn
Lgmm-, You wr-rc lilFt'Sl'llI :xt that gains.
NIR. COOK: All right. Holm. W1-ll. II1111' NVJISIIII llllli'Il to that gnlm-. 'I'In' AI
Iiion Iioyh W1-rv up :xgniml rm llll'Xlit'l'H'llCl'tI IUIIIII :md tIu'.v Il:irI :in vrlsy Iimr KICIIUJIIIIIQ.,
IIIUIII. 'I'iH':my stolv Hu' Iionors oi' tlu- :hy Ivy lhllkillg two rapcchiclllrir runs. Iflm
c-.-irrivd Imck two punts. running forty-f'ivv :md v'ig.5Ixly-l'ivv yards. For toun'IicIowns.
"Stn'vm"' .'XfI:inis :1Iso stood out Ivy kicking Iwo points out of' thru- :ith-nipts.
IW36 VIIICYIQOX ITC
MR. ANDERSON: VVell, as long as we already have a brief summary of the
LaSalle game, how about giving us a few words on the LeRoy game, Mr. D'Amico?
MR. D'AMICO: It was a very exciting game. Our boys completely outplayed
the LeRoyans. They made nineteen first downs to only five for the visitors. The
touchdowns were made by Colella and Tiffany. Adams place-kicked the extra points.
Colella, aided by the superb playing of every man on the team, was the chief ground
gainer through the line.
MR. COOK: All right, Coach, I guess it's your turn now. Tell us something
about the Batavia game.
COACH: VVell, there isn't much to say, only that we beat them 29 to li.
Colella made three touchdowns and Rosato one. "Steve" Adams kicked three points
out of four attempts. "Dick" Woods showed his ability for intercepting passes by
snaring three of them. "Tommy" Colella's punt-in-g was an extra feature of the day.
MR. BERGERSON: Say, Ted, you drove your new car to Rochester when we
played Aquinas and no doubt you saw that game sc go right ahead with your report.
MR. ANDERSON: Aquinas was the strongest team on the schedule and they
proved to be too powerful for the Albion boys. They were a better team and they
deserved the victory. Our only touchdown came through by a blocked punt and
Adalrs place-kicked the extra point.
ROBERT HAMILTON: Mr. Bergerson, how about the Fairport game? Can
you give us a few words about that contest?
MR. BERGERSON: Yes, Bob, I believe I can. The Albion team clicked and
they gave Fairport the worst defeat of the season. Colella made two touchdowns
-and Rosato and Pask had one apiece. Adams had li perfect day in kicking points,
making three out of three attempts.
RAYMOND BALESTER: Say, Mr. Patterson, you havcn't talked yet so gc
ahead' with the Oakfield game.
MR. PATTERSON: Oakficld had a very fine, smooth working machine. They
excelled in flat passes and hard tackling. Two of our touchdowns were made by
Colella and Pask made one. Adams kicked two points of two tries, Buckley played
a good defensive game and all thc others performed creditably.
COACH: Bob, give us a description of the Medina game and some statistics
of this year's football ganies.
ROBERT HAMILTON: O. K., Coach. VVell, the Medina game turned out
as it was expected. lt. was a clean played, hard fought game with few penalties.
The touchdowns were made by Rosato, Colella f2j, and H. Dragon. Adams had
hard luck in this game which marred his splendid record for kicking. He failed to
convert out of four attempts. The game ended with a friendly feeling between the
fans and players and everybody here was satisfied with the outcome. Now for some
statistics. Out of eighteen attempts, "Steven Adams place-kicked thirteen points,
which is a very rare achievement. Albion held LeRoy on the six inch line for four
consecutive downs. Colella's punting averaged from fifty to seventy yards.
MR. ANDERSON: VVhat are the prospects for next year, Mike?
COACH: Well, Ted, I heartily believe that next year Albion is going to have
thc best football team that it has ever had. Next year, nearly every man on the team
will have at least two years' experience. We will miss the services of "Steve" Adams,
"Mike" Christopher and Ralph Tiffany, who are graduating.
O18 1936 CHEVRON
lfl lO'l'liAl4l, SQIHX I J
SCENE III : fylllf' scour' is .lliss l'Vrigl1f's room, a j'r'7u' flags lalrr. .lliss lVrigl1f,
srafwl al har flask, is lhuinbing lllfllllgll a n1anusr'1'ipt, wiilz a smila of S!lllSf'x'l!'llU1l on
her fava. Tha door opens and llliss .lldams 1-onws in, with a bunflla of' papvrs in liar
hand. Siu' also svffins pleaserlj
M ISS ADAMS: Excuse me for rushing in this wriy. Miss ll'riglit. hut I simply
had to show you what my studunts :irc doing in th-if
MISS WRIGHT: Oh tli:1t's perfectly :ill right. 1'ui rm-ally glad you Cilllk' iii.
lwc-:illsv l'yv ust finiisllcd compiling this anthology oi' our stu--
MISS ADAMS: Yes, hut you lirxvc uo idczi of this lfXC"'lll'llt work my 1xllIt'l'lC'flll
MISS XVRIGHT: Yes, but this anthology is rm-rilly cxtr:iord'iimry for high
school students'--tlicy show remar-
MISS ADAMS: All right, you win. l'll show you those p:1pn-rs lritcr. Wlurrf
is this marvelous anthology?
MISS YVRIGHT: Hero. let me rand thcm to you.
In the world Ihere are beautiful things,
Tall sfraiglzl frees,
And a bird that sings,
A rainbow that promises hidden gold,
Sheep quietly sheltered in their fold,
Music that speaks of beautiful places,
Beautiful souls and beautiful far-es.
1036 CHEVRON 190
The world no longer holds beauty for me,
But earth still has her wonders,
11nd no human can take these from me.
For these are mine.
In that for whieh we pay the 'least
I'Ve get the most.
The moon in her silver beauty,
The sun in his golden glory,
The stars in their diamond brillicneeg
All these are 'mine for naught.
But love in its tears,
Happiness in its grief-
These are not mine for aught.
The Roadside Stand
QWith apologies to Sam Walter Fossj
There are many folks who love to sit
Where the lake-shore breezes blowg
There are folks, like bees, who love lo drone
IV here the vgwrderz flowers grorcy'
Hut most of the folks, their autos drive,
So I began to plan
For II ,Q'llS,li71fI' pump by the side of the road,
And to be a friend to man.
Im! me lire in my sland by the side of the fraud
Where the racing- autos zvhineg
The ears that are good, the ears that are bad,
As good and as bad as mine.
I would not sit in the r-hauffeufs seat,
And hurl the vynic's ban
At the one at the pump, by the side of the road,
Who would be a friend to man.
They 007716 to my stand by the side of the road,
By the side of the highway of life,
Follfs who are thirsty and want a drink,
Folks weary with hunger and strife.
.Vo I serve them some pop, and a hamburg too,
And charge them all I can.
It's a joy to live by the side of the road
And be a friend to man.
-Martha Hakes, English fl1A
"The House by the Side of the Road"
By Sam Walter Foss
O20 1936 Cl'lIiVROX
"When I Crow Upn
I like to look through 'mieroscopesg
When I grow big I have my hopes
To fnd new things where ere I look,
And get them all put in a bookg
New sieknesses, new vures galore
To help the people more and -more.
And when all these new things are done
We'll eure each illness one by one.
John Weeks, Grade 5A
Viz-tory shows, without a doubt,
The peace we all would win
l'omes not so much from things without
.fls from the heart within.
With swift motion,
As a high, jitful wind,
Flees, and if we pursue it,
Against the blue sky
A silver gull, swooping low, sailing high-
Poised there, he utters
A spark, a glow, a rainbow bright,
Into the gray it fades,
And twilight comes on wavering wings
To bring a haven for men and maids.
A sheet of black drawn o'er the sky
Like velvet, dark and warm.
It turns the bright and glowing Earth
Into beauty of deeper form.
A spark, a glow, a light shines through,
Piercing the blackness of the sky.
And God has wrought a miracle
In His kingdom, upon high.
1936 CHEVRON 21.
The autumn woods made a de'ightful picture from my place on the hill, it
seemed as though some giant artist had tripped in the near-by brook and.
falling, had let his huge paint pots spill all over the woods. The dark green
landed on the pine trees making them even darker. The crimson and yellow
splashes on the maples. As the giant fell, his hands scraped all the leaves
from the birch trees and his usual silver paint had coated the white birches.
Some of the trees had escaped his paint and were still green while some were
dashed with yellow, green, crimson and purple. The srmac had been right
beneath his pot of scarlet paint and was fairly dripping with the color. On the
ground, the plants had received their share. There were flowers bathed with
purple painted asters, and some with brilliant yellow goldenrod, while the
leaves torn oft by his fall lay like a heap of butterfly wings. Suddenly, l heard
11 thud. Was it the giant coming back to get his paint? It cer.ainly was not.
It was my history book which I had intended to study falfing to the ground
Getting To School on Time
"Harrison! Time to get up! Harrison! Harrison. Get up!"
"Ho hum! Why did I go to the show last night? VVhy can't I stay home
and sleep? I could have a sore throat or a stomach-ache but I've had them
so often lately that I don't dare have another one for fear that I will have to
go to the hospital. Oh, well! I can't be sick today so I guess I'll have to get
up. I,.et's see now, the clock says ten minutes after eight. I could sleep
ten more minutes and still be in school on time. I guess I'll go back to
"Harrison ! get up or I'll come up and pull you out of bed." ,
"O. K. mother, I'll get up. I'll have to sleep ten minutes extra tomorrow
to make up for today." '
"Oh! where are my socks! Here they are under the bed. Now my shirt!
VVhere did I put it? Oh! Iill have to put on a clean one, I suppose. Now
my pants are missing, where could they be? I guess mother is pressing
them for meg they needed to be pressed anyway. Now where are my shoes?
Gosh darn, that dog is always chewing on people's shoes! NVell, I'll comb my
hair and brush my teeth and then go downstairs and eat breakfast.
"Good morning, mother! I'll have coffee and griddle-cakes, if you please.
just pile them on my plate and I'll go to work on them. Is it half-past eight
yet? Oh my gosh! twenty minutes to nine. W'ell, I'll have to run all the
way if I expect to make it. Good-bye! I'll be home about six o'clock. Have
supper ready! Oh! hand me my lunch, will you?"
I wonder if I can make it. There goes john in his new carg the lucky stiti'
doesn't have to hurry. Nuts! there goes the three minute bell! Come on
locker, open up! Let's see now left 2, right 6, left 12, there it is! , I.et's see
I need my History book, English book and notebook and Science book.
Where is that English book? Here it is! Now to get to homeroom. The
clock is slow this morning, I hope!!! I can hear our teacher. she is calling
out the names beginning with M now. Ah! Here I am safe in my seat and
not late !
"Harrison Phillips ?"
"Yes, teacher, present !"
1936 CHEVRON 230
Lesson In Canoeing
Paddling a canoe looks like a very easy job. IVhen I saw a popular
movie hero paddling down a moonlit stream warbling to a beautiful heroine
draped gracefully over the front end of the canoe, I thought that even I
could learn how to paddle. so simp'e did it seem. The handsome young man
hardly took his eyes from the lovely lady to steer the canoe and the rate of
speed he made for the number of strokes he took was marvelous io behold.
I determined to learn to paddle a canoe. It looked like the easiest thing on
earth to do.
I had my chance during the summer vacation. IXI y aunt rented a canoe for
the season and my sister and I were taught to paddle. I learned how to pad-
dle in the front and Virginia in the stern of the canoe. I'erhaps to the one-
looker both jobs seem the same but there is really quite a difference. To
steer the canoe from the stern takes skill but the person in the bow has
to do most of the paddling and that takes just plain muscle. I never realized
that my job was the harder until the day when I finally persuaded Virginia to
just let me try steering. I was surprised to Find how easy it was. OI
course I landed unintentionally two or three times and rammed into a few
snags, but on the whole I, if no one else, was very much pleased with my
efforts. As practice is supposed to make perfect. I naturally jumped at
the chance of steering the canoe whenever I could and soon I managed quite
One day while on a picnic we discovered that we had no can opener. Now
a can opener is very necessary to a picnic, so I offered to go back for one.
Wfe were having our picnic on the creek bank about half a mile from our
cottage and we had come up in the canoe. I never thought I would be per-
mitted to go, as I had never been all alone in a canoe before. Therefore I
was overjoyed when I was given permission. I set off very happily and some-
what zig-zaggled down the stream. Everything went along smoothly. I
only bumped into one island and I made a very good landing at our dock. I
hurried to the cottage and was soon back with the precious can opener.
I was paddling along very serenely Isitting in the bow of the canoe. to
steer, but not knowing the differencej when I heard some one yelling at me
I saw a small boy pointing to a baseball in the middle of the creek. He asked
me to get it for him, and not having done my good deed for the day. I was
glad of this opportunity. Coming up to the ball I reached over and got my
hand on it. The next thing I knew, I was in the creek. the ball in one hand
and the side of the canoe in the other.
It was a funny sight. but not to me. Cushions, lazybacks and paddles
were floating merrily down stream. If you have ever been swimming in 'I
creek perhaps you have become acquainted with the slimy reeds growing on
the bottom, near shore. XVell. I did. Swimming along side of the canoe as
I pushed it to shore, the nasty things twined around my legs. It gave me the
most pleasant sensationflike snakes squirming around. After the canoe
was on shore. I swam out and collected the other things, including the ball.
I hope the boy appreciated it. VVith the help of a man who had been near
by. I managed to get most of the water out of the canoe. Then I paddled
mournfully to our picnic grounds, prepared for the worst. which I certainly
got. liven now some kind person brings up that embarrassing subject. be-
fore company, of my first experience alone in a canoe.
Though hard earned. the ability to paddle in the stern of the canoe was
well worth the struggle. Now I can raise the loveliest quarrels with Vir-
ginia over who will steer. That, if nothing else, is well worth my rather wet
experience in learning how to paddle a canoe.-Betty Iilson
021- 1936 CHEVRON
The Punishment of Armetus
Years ago, before the time of Caesar. the sky was just a dull, gray mass ol
clouds with no beauty. At this time, there lived in Rome a very vain man
named Armetus. He thought he was superior to the Gods and conceived
the idea of making the sky beautiful.
One day he took many colors of paint made from various plants and herbs
and began to work. He was painting the western side of the sky when the
gods saw him. They were very angry and determined to punish him for
his vanity but they could think of no suitable punishment.
Suddenly, one of the gods pointed to the painted sky. The sun was set-
ting and it made the heavens very lzeautiful. The gods then decided to punish
:Xrmetus by making hini paint the western part of the sky evr-ry day at
Armetus is still doing this and that is the reason that the sky is so beauti-
ful at sunset.
Learning To Cook
Learning to cook, when printed, sounds very easy, but learning to cook
when put into practice is a very different matter-a case of severely burned
fingers, flat cakes and watery custards.
Take my experience, for example.-a week ago. when I found time on my
hands, I wandered into the pantry in search of food. I found in the larder,
a sponge-cake. I abhor sponge-cakes. I found also a large pan of baked
beans, some crackers, a pound of cheese. lots of material for sandwiches.
some left-overs, and some dill pickles. I consumed two pickles and took
from the shelf two cook-books, from Baker's Chocolate Co.. and Royal Bak-
ing Powder Co., respectively. In one I found a recipe for Angel-food cake:
in the other a recipe for devil's food cake. "VVhy not combine the two," I
thought, "and have something at which even George Rector could point
with pride?" I took the ingredients of the angel-food cake one by one, then
those of the devil's food, divided each by two, then added the results to-
gether, put it in the oven. I then sat down to wait, consuming two apples in
To my delight and your surprise, when my original concoction was re-
moved from the oven, it was as tall as a skyscraper. I poured over it a
fudge frosting and bore it into the dining-room right proudly. When the
cake was cut, and sampled by my helpful little brother, the expression upon
his face was horrible to behold-without further invitation, I eased the ill-
fated cake out to the chicken-house, where there at least it was appreciated.
Flies from within
The bonfirele heart, to float
A breath in space and then quickly
To die. '
1936 CHEVRON 25.
MISS VVRIGHT: Oh and look! Here's a splendid one by - -
MISS ADAM-S: Miss VV1'ight, I'm terribly sorry-I just remembered-I had
an appointment with Miss l"isher about that faculty party and I'm late alr-
MISS WVRIGHT: Oh that's right. I was supposed to go, too, but I have so
much work to do that I don't th-
MISS ADAMS: W'elI, I'll see you later, good-b-
MISS WRIGHT: Tell me what happens at the meeting.
fiIli.v.s' Arlams dashes oui, nearily colliding with two girls e11tering.j
MISS YVRIGH'1': Oh, girls, I'm glad you came in. I'vc been wanting to hear
about the Sophomore party the other night.
FIRST GIRL: lVell, they certainly had a lot of pep. That always helps at
SECOND GIRL: I thought it was pretty good. too. Almost everyone who
went had a good time.
MISS YVRIGHT: I heard that the entertainment was especially good.
FIRST GIRL: VVell, I thought that there was a fine variety of original games.
Iflieryone seemed to enjoy them and Miss Filkins acted as a very good! chairman.
SECOND GIRL: I liked the Virginia reel the best of all. Miss Adams was
a good sport to play all that time for us. I'll bet shelll never want to play "Turkey
in the Strawn again. I guess Frank Saehelli helped her in "The Man In the Flying
Trapeze" by singing the choruses.
FIRST GIRL: Jim Bailey must have had a goo-d time pouring cocoa for Dick
Touseyj I'll bet he slept soundly that night.
SECOND GIRL: Yes, and the party was a financial success, too. VVe made
MISS VVRIGHT: VVell, I'm glad it was such a success. And thank you for
telling me about it. There goes the one o'clock bell. I have to hurry over to 238 be-
fore somebody starts a riot.
End of Act I
- W-, -
'- QQQ QM
.26 1936 CHEVRON
OMC 1 I IC
A. H. Su General Store
For Sale at Special Reduced Prices
Honey-C Bee J don's
Birds-1 Crow J thers
Friendship- C D'Amico J 'S
Hills cloaked in
Your gaunt ugliness
With a scarf of coral
And then passes on,
The dismal ache
Of chilly solitude.
'24 Winter's Tale"
SCENE I: fThe seene is in the halls of Albion High Sehool on a lVednesday
afternoon just after the "Ez-luf' has been put on sale. Two students, a boy and a girl,
are sharing an "Eeho".j
GIRL: Oh, what a darling cover! I wonder who drew it?
BOY: Yes, it is pretty smooth: but now let's get on to the sports page and final
out how the last game came out.
GIRI.: Sports! Wlhy, don't he ridiculous. W'hen we turn the page it's going
to 'be the "Chatterbox," Have you noticed that the printing of these last issues has
been so clear that we can read every word? They say the typists and miineograph-
ers spend hours making it neat and legible. Gee, I wonder if tl1ere'll be anything in
the gossip column about us. This year lots of different students have been written
about fgigglingj. I hope they h:1ven't found out about Saturday night. Oh, wait
a minute, here's the "Vox Pop".
BOY: flieadingj I.ook at this dumb remark. Some people get the brightest
thoughts. VVell, don't hurry to the Sports page, will you? S-ny, are you starting
to re-id that editorial? ffiroansj. VVell, I see I haven't a chance. flioth spend sererfil
minutes reading the editorial th0ughtfully.j That isn't so had-for an editorial.
Maybe there is something to that, after all. I've never looked at that side of the
question hefore. VVell, what do you say we hurry on to the sports? There's going
to he a-
GIRI.: flnterrupts -while turning to new! pagej Oh. Jack, there's going to he
a Christmas Ball. Now, he a good boy and turn to the "Chatterb0x', and maybe I'll
let you take me to the dance.
BOY: fSarcastic-allyj Thanks for the "break", VVait 'till you're asked and
that won't be soon if you don't turn to the sports.
GIRI.: Oh, is that so? VVell, you just turn to that "Chatterbox" or I won't go
with you even if you ask me.
BOY: Whose "Echo" is this, anyway? I paid two cents to your one cent for it
so I have a right to see my page.
GIRL: You big bully! you're just the type to throw that against me. Here,
take your old sports page. I'm going to have my "Chatterbox" Column. fShe
suddenly rips that page from the "Echo" and stalks haughtily down to the opposite
end of the hallj. GOOD-BYE-my frienll
gsm 1936 CHEVRON
fThe scene shifts to another end of the hallj
fEnter: A senior and a juniorj
HELEN: VVell, how does it seem to he graduating?
MARGIE: To tell the truth it makes me feel sort of sad to he leaving the old
place. I've had a grand time in high school, especially during this past year. We've
had so many Senior activities. VVe had a Senior party about the middle of March.
It was held in the music room where we had a program. VVe danced and played
Monopoly and then had' ice--cream and cake. I think everyone had a very good time.
I heard you Juniors had a party, too. VVas it a success?
HELEN: I'll say! Ours took place ust before Christmas vacation. We had
:1 play at our party. Then we went to the gym and played games. After that re-
freshments were served in the cafeteria. CExitj.
fTwo freshmen enter talkingj:
FIRST BOY: Say Bill, our Freshman party was pretty good this year, wasn't
it? I think it went over in a hig way.
SECOND BOY: I especially liked the difficult riddles which we solved-or
FIRST BOY: The ice cream and cookies certainly hit the spot after the games
we played. By the way, Carol Gilette certainly made that piano talk, did'n't she?
SECOND BOY: And how! I was mighty glad when the teachers told us we
might go drown to the gym and dance. I think that topped oft' an evening which any-
one might want to live over again.
FIRST BOY: As for me, well-I'm waiting for another one.
SECOND BOY: Say, did you notice that announcement in the "Echo" about
tlie play to he given in Assemhly tomorrow?
FIRST BOY: That's right. And thcy're having :L dress rehearsal right, after
school tonight. VVhat do you s:iyflet's stop in and see it? fI'f.rit.4l
flinter a Junior and a Seniorxj
To really write good poetry
The bard should look the part,
With long' 'white hair and Roy:-roft tie
As emblems of his art.
Ile should sleep on an attic bed,
And eat just bread and cheese,
For poets never were well fed
Nor lived a life of ease.
.Alt least so their biographers
Always seem to tell usj
So I'll just leave this writing verse
To all the other fellows.
O32 1936 CHEVRON
SCENE II: fThe stage is made ready for the assembly play. The Freshmerz
from Act II scene I enter stealthily from the wings, and look about e.rpectantly.j
FIRST BOY: It's a good thing we got here early. They are going to begin
right away now. Shh-h-h. Someone's coming. I,et's hide over behind these eur-
fThey exit behind the sceneryj
The Higher Court
SCENE: A plain, severe-looking room somewhat resembling a court room, but
lacking bow, press bow and seats for spectators. The center of the stvgc is oc-
cupied by the judge's chair and desk upon which rests a black, leather bound book.
Behind the desk sits the judge, a' man whose gentle, tired voice betrays care, sorrow,
weariness and tenderness. His face is lighted with a strange, radiant glow but his
features and figure are 'vague and indistinct. The other occupant of the room is a
man, standing before the judge's desk. His face shows weakness, but his eyes are
as hard and bitter as his voice.
MAN fimpatientlyj Why do I have to stand another trial? I had one--I was
JUDGE fquietlyj Were you?
MAN: Yes, yes! I have told you. The jury voted-
JUDGE: I know. But were you innocent?
MAN: I-of course I was . . . See here, you can't ask me that. I refuse to
answer any qu-estions until my lawyer comes. Why isn't he here? And the jury-
why hasn't it come yet? fGlances around room.j But there is no jury box! VVhere
is the jury?
JUDGE: You don't need a jury.
MAN: I demand one! You can't do this. It's against the law!
JUDGE: Law? What law?
MAN: Why, the law-the law of this country. It says that, that every citizen
of the-of . . .Why, I can't remember it! Queer. But you ought to know.
fHe has been glancing around the room in a bewildered daze, but as his eyes pass
the judge's face they fasten there and he leans forward suddenlyj
MAN: Who are you? I've seen you before! fLooks at him closelyj No.
No, I haven't seen you, but I've felt you! The strangest feeling . . . fScreams
in sudden terror.j They've framed me! I knew they would! I lied to them and they
believed m-e. They let mc go. fBecomes calm, but continues lo trcmble.j But l
can't lie to you. VVhy can't I? fllalm deserts himj VVhcre am I? VVho Are You?
l wish to God-! CfHe buries his face in his hands muttering, 'il wish to Godf' then
with sudden comprehension he raises his head and stares at the judge whose face has
become dazzling with lightj
MAN: God! . . . I remember now. I couldn't stand it! You wouldn't let me
rest. I couldn't get away from youi .... fDully.j I killed myself .... But it was
their fault! They didn't have to let me go! They didn't have to believe me!
JUDGE: fHolding out book which has been on the desk.j Did.n't you swear upon
this Book to tell the truth? fWearily.j It doesnit matter now. Tllere is a higher
court than that which set you free. That court finds you guilty. fltises and looks
down sorrowfully upon the bowed figure before
JUDGE: You waited too long to come to Me :md when you e'u1u', you chose thc
wrong path. You are too late.
fAs the curtain falls the stage grows dark until only the judge's face, illumined
by a bright light, is visiblej
034 1936 CHEVRON
4 ' 4
SCENE. III: fThe scene is in the girls' locker room, after the last game of the
season, about 8:30 P. MJ
CHARACTERS: Girls on the Basketball team C1935-19361.
Captain, Elizaheth Barcelona, Ruth Rosen, Helen Hungerford, Margery Dayton,
Pauline Hollenbeck, R-ena Monaeell, Olga Frank, Loraine Hawley, Mildred' Dragon,
Geraldine Everett. Helen Christy, Manager. Jane Fadale, Jessie Monacelli, Rose
"I.IBBY" BARCELONA: Just think, "diks"-our last game of the season.
HELEN HUNGERFORD: Yes, and the last game that we will have all played
together for dear old A. H. S.
RUTH ROSEN: Gee! 'I'hat's right. Let's see. Our Captain, "L'ibby"
Barcelona, graduates and "Marge" Dayton too, Olga Frank won't be there either,
and Rena Monacell-well, she has plans all of her own.
"I.IBBY" Barcel-ona: I guess Ruth Rosen, Pauline Hollenbeck and Helen
Hungerford will he the only regulars left. But there are plenty of girls to take our
places, and next year if they will only beat Oakfield and Elbaili You see, they are
our greatest rivals and both defeated us this year, so-oh, you know how rivals feel
toward each other. Naturally, we want to see next year's team beat these two teams.
RENA MONACELI.: "You said itui Gosh, I never was in 1:1 "football" game
in all my life until I went to Elba. And as for Oiakfield, I would like to see its team
heatenhecause their girls defeated us at our last game.
PAULINE HOLLENBECK: I guess these victories will have to he willed to
the girls of '36-937. And I hope they "crash throu-gh on top".
LORAINE HAVVLEY: Say, don't you think we had the most fun during
basketball season at our so-calledl Play Days? You know, the one at Holley High
School and the Basketball Tourney at I.eRoy High School.
MIULDRED DRAGON: "You bet! VVe had a grand time at Holley and he-
eame acquainted with many of the high-school girls, too. I think it's nice to journey
to different schools, hecause it gives us a chance to make new friends.
"JERRY" EVERETT: Yes, and think of the good times we had. All after-
noon we played games such as relay races and basketball. And then about 6:30 p. Ill.
we had a delicious lunch in the cafeteria and mingled with all the Holley girls. That
night the boys' varsity happened to be playing the Holley hoysg and so we stayed.
I'll remember that day for a long time to come.
HELEN HUNGERFORD: And so will I. But I won't forget the lovely day
we had at I.eRoy either. Remember? From 9:00 a. ln. to -1- :00 p. ui. we played
basketball, alternating against four teams including I.eRoy, South Byron, Attica and
Batavia. South Byron won the tournament. Albion c:une in third. At 11oon we had
lunch and then enjoyed different skits, songs, talks and moving pictures on basketball
technique in the auditorium. The girls from all teams got together and made the
day a huge success.
PAULINE HOLLENBECK: l'll say it was a huge success, we made many
new acquaintances there, too.
HELEN CHRISTY: Ruth, how did you like that ping-pong table and shuffle'-
RUTH ROSEN: Oh, "swell"! Between games I played every time that 1
could get a chance. I certainly enjoyed myself that day.
"MARGE" DAYTON: We surely did have a happy day, but I know we all re-
gretted one thing very muchg that "I.ibbyy' could not have been th-ere with ns. She
was ill with the grippe and had to stay in.
PAULINE HOLLENBECK: VVe surely did' miss her in the tournament too.
The whole team seemed to b-e in a fog at first-but luckily, "Coach" put Rena in
as forward and we were saved from capturing last place.
O36 1936 CHEVRON
H ..,, ,,...,,..., .... . . ...... , .1...... .v,f...-Urn.,-, .-lluxnfuin. -fuyurn. nuuuvnlu-
"NlARGl4l" DAYTON: Say "g:1ng". how :lid wa' Und this yvrn' :mywny ll!
plrxyccl lmlioy lligh School. li:xt'1viA1 Y. NV. if A.. U:1lcl'is'lcl :md l'lllx:1 Iligli Sc-hool . . .
".ll'lRliY" l'lVl4lRE'l"l': Oh we-ll, don't botlxcr to tigurv it up. We survly llllllllt
run :nwny with :ill the honors.
lilflNA NlOXAi'l'll.l.: "AWN . . . l7on't forgvt that wi- clicln't start pr:u'tic't- until
lrxlc in lfvlnruzxry :xml lmcsiclcs . . . oh. ust "skip it".
l.0liAlNl'l llAlVl,l'lY: "Gmc Wlxizn! Nino o'cloc'k :xml I wrmtvrl to su' tht
loys' grunc. l'll lmvv to stop on it.
lill'l'H ROSEN: lir-r-r-r-1'-r. for "gosh swkm-s", turn ofl' tht' colrl wntvr, will
i ou. solm-body?
lll'll,l'lN llUXGl'lHl"0RlJ: And turn those lights on whom-vcr turmoil tlwm
out. Bly cycs :irc full ot' soup.
"l,ll5llY" l3AliC'l'll,0XA: H1151-IIIIH. comm- onl But lu- sun' you :irc :ill
tlwrn-. WH- :it lwist want to scar the- and of the gunn-
On the earth, as
Neefllcs of pine frees drop
From their t7c'ig's fo rvsf on ll green
lfl36 C,lllCVRON 370
Mll.l7lil'llJ DRAGON: Mn- too . . . "Hcy"l Who mn oil' with om' ol' my
ISUYS' HAH-li lC'I'll.XI,I. Sl.2I',Xll
touch Nun-iwloivis, llyun, llsnrm-lonu, l.:u-51 l!x':u-Q-, Morvow, Quugliuno, lluniilton. ltznllm-sim-1-,f'oI4L,
XYiIson, Mziriilollu, XYomis,'l'il'I':1ii5 11'upl.h, l'zlsk, l'i'i1m-iiuril, ,kl!I'lISI'ElllU
KTII1' .vr'f'nr' is Hn' zcfll ln'IIUTl'Il r'0I'Hl'l' olafxirlrf Hnmii .2-lb' ut :mon n'ln'rf' u group of
lillvlfx ix Ifzlhing wifi: flu' 4'UIIl'1I.Q
VUAVII: IVcli, lxovs. I think u'v'w had u wry good se-uson. NVQ- won niorr
g:unvx this yt-ru' than lust :ind liuu' hid sonic finc vivtorics.
IYUUIIS: Oli. wvll. forich, :il'lm'r :1ll. look :it thc twnn wx' lmdl
l'IIlI.l.Il'S: 'I'h:1t's. right. And wc had sonu' good st-cond mtriilgt-rs to fill in
wln-n you first ta-:nn punks VYt'I'l'IlYi clicking.
'I'Il"I"ANY: XVI- in-vrlvrl tht-in sonivtiincs. lint nvxt yt-:ir Allzion should Irv high
in tln- Nlonrom- County IA'iI4Qlll'. NIH- wt-ru sixth this your :ind wc li-ivv llt"lI"ly tht-
srunc tonn rvturning. Uon't torgvt thu rcsvrvcs, cithvr: tlivy won :i fn-w guincs.
PASK: XVI-ll. l'll doulilm' my svorc ncxt your, I ligurc.
i'OAI'll: l'iVm'ryom' will. .Xnd wt-'ll kcvp up our good non-lmwigiu' ra-cord.
C'OI.l'I QNl,g5r.j: III-rc :irc tlzi- lists, C'o:u'h. ot' lt-ttvrnxcn :ind SIIIIIIIITITICS ot' thx'
si-uson. 'l'hc ll'ttt'I'IlI1'Il :nrt-: li. 'l'itl':iny. C':1pt..XV. Pusk. f':1pt-ch-1-t.Ii. IVoods.
U. Alxlnriiscwto, II. Iiulm-stvr. I.. IVilson. J. l5:1rcvlon:i. G. l'ritc'h:ird. J. Ryan, Ii.
Iluniilton, .l. l.:u'i'y. S. Nlfxrtilollu. l". BI'iIK'1'. C. cqllflgliilllll :ind ll. Volt-. 'l'ln' l'vs4-rvvs
urv: llom:1to,C'oln'll:1. Morrow. Johnson, and Ivolfm-.
'l'hv high +.t-on-rs :nw on this slicvt: l':1sk l LU, IVoods IHS. 'l'itt':iny SH, ixiIbl'llSl'ilQO
75. l'l:1rc'1'lon:i 53. Hyun 25. l,l'iIi'lli!l'4l 235. fQllil22liIlll0 IU. Nlrirtilottzi 5. Ilunxilton 2.
l.:u'vy fl. Ilruvc 2. Xvilson I.
ln tlw lwigiu- wi' won li :ind lost li guinws. Pnsk wus our lmulvr with 101 poilllw
Gras 1936 CHEVRON
and Woods was on the All-Scholastic Second Team. All in all, it was a fine season
for us. VVe had good support from the town, the students and the faculty.
Sconns INCLUDING RIONROE COUNTY AND NON-LEAGUI-1 GAMES
Doc. Albion Irondequoit . 2 1 Q forfeited J
Dec. 13-Albion Pittsford .... 31 M. C. L.
Dec. 14-Albion Irondequoit . 47 M. C. L.
Dec. 20-Albion Hilton ...... 29 M. C. L.
Jan. 4-Albion Aquinas .... 27 N. L.
Jan. -Albion Honeoye Falls 18 M. C. L.
Jan. -Albion Scottsville 32 M. C. L.
Jan. -Albion Holley ...... 26 M. C. L.
Jan. -Albion Medina .... 20 N. L.
Feb. 3-Albion Brockport 22 M. C. L.
Feb. 10--Albion Spencerport . 18 M. C. L.
Feb. 15-Albion Fairport .... 36 M. C. L.
f two overtime periodsy
Feb. 17-Albion Webster .... 32 M. C. L.
Feb. --Albion E. Rochester . 38 M. C. L.
Feb. -Albion Medina . .... 18 N.-L.
Feb. -Albion Brighton . . . 35 M. C. L.
Mar. -Albion Oakfield . . 29 N. L.
Mar. -Albion Holley . . . 19 N. L.
Mar. -Albion Holley . . . 32 N. L.
Totals ...... .... 5 46 Totals ..... .... 5 30
SCENE V: fThe scene is the school library. A boy and a girl are bending over
their text books and talking in n subdued tone.j
GIRL: Dick, d'on't you think that our l1igl1 school has a Ente group of instruc-
tive departments? Why, we Home Etc. girls learn loads of things which help us in
BOY: Dad told me that I should be a carpenter after he saw what I had made
in the school shop. Say, what did you think of the plays that the French and
American History departments staged in assembly this year?
GIRL: To tell you the truth about it, I think such dramatizations show how
enthusiastic the students really are over their work. At the same time, it makes
the subjects more interesting.
BOY: There is just one course in school that I never will be able to master.
GIRL: Well, what is it?
BOY: fllisgustedlyj Math! No matter how much time I put on my Geometry,
I never can prove a figure is a parallelogram.
GIRL: Science seems to be my great weakness. I think that that should bc
for boys to study. Girls don't care what kind of soil the earth is composed of or
what colloids are. It's just a waste of time if you should ask me.
BOY: I disagree with you, but we won't argue.
GIRL: Mr. Monacelli is a fine Chemistry teacher, but even he gets discouraged
when I try to write formulas.
BOY: I guess that same case applied to me when I took History B last term.
I doubt if you could find ia better history teacher than Mr. D'Amico. Why, he
knows the book by heart.
1936 CHEVRON 39-O
RAY BALESTER BUTHERING
Tues Snuowrrcu I5
lS TMS ?
ef, , ,
GIRL: I also heard that Mr. Patterson is doing a great deal for Anterica's
future bookkeepers. I think our high school is very fortunate in having so many
fine courses from which to choose the work which will lead to one's career. '
BOY: Youire right, but we'll have to hurry to our next class, now.
KAS they go out, two girls ana' II boy from the grammar school enter, carryirzg
books under their arms. After giving their books to the librarian, they go orer fo a
table where the captain of the high school basketball team is sittingj
CAPT.: Oh hello, there! You're just the ones I've been wanting to see. Coach
was telling me something about the athletic activities over at the grammar school,
but I'd like some Hrst hand information. VVhat in thc world do you do without a
FIRST BOY: Coach, with the help of "Bob" Bloom, took over the main study
hall for a court and proceeded to teach the youngsters basketball. During the win-
ter season a basketball league was incorporated in the grammar school.
SECOND BOY: Boy, did we have fun! The high scorer for the sefison was
"I,efty,' Garrison, and in the all star games Charles Restivo was high.
FIRST BOY: The team from Miss Billings' room won the tournament. Under
Coach Spierdowis and Bob Bloom, the boys learned a lot of good' points, and had a
good time doing it.
GIRL: Well, you boys needn't think that you're the only ones who are doihg
something the girls of Miss Billing's sixth grade had a game of 'basketball every
Tuesday during the noon hour. We brought our lunch and ate in our room. Miss
Eggleston-fMrs. Delaneyj--acted as coach. Each week we changed teams and
positions. We think we have learned a great deal about the sport. ' . .
SECOND BOY: Say, we'd better hurry. We left Miss Billings waiting in a
car outside. fThey go out.j 1 A
END or ACT II
For what occasion
Have you donned your coats of ice
That sparkle in the sun
1036 CHEVRON Eid
V. Urwk, Sim-vmms, XYWNIS. SIIIDIIIHII, Ih-211011,
ltznrtlvlt. Vuyqun. lim-Isuu, 'I'hum:ls
A ' t'
0 1-ruel world,
Ha kinfl fo me
For om' short hour,
.Ind I .vllnll lm corlierlt
U san' world,
Grnnl me but
Um' f'l4'l'fIIIQ' monmnt
Of joy, that I
0 rlark worlrl,
lend me but a ray
Uf surrslzirm for my soul,
Tlzat I may swf flzy gift
U spirit world,
Sore plm-ff for mr,
Tlznt I may rest
In fN'lIl'!? wlmn, I
Spring is here with its flowers ana' trees,
Painted skies and bluest seas,
The wonderful glory of every year,
Makes this world full of happy cheer,
All people know thatg 'cause the robin is here.
The beautiful trees with their branches spread high,
Are lifting their pretty green heads to the sky.
.Lind they seem to say to the birds above,
"Fame, I am waiving my message of love."
-Eleanor May Thomas, Grade 5A
"Spring Comes On Forever"
SCENE I: fThe scene is the science elass room just before the beginning of
the a"ter school drill r-lass, about three weeks before regents. An over robust boy
stumbles in with a big bass horn on his shoulder. He looks around him in bewilder-
ment rnrl blushes to the roots of his hair, as everyone roars with laughter. Then he
spots the store room door which is open. He disappears behind it. A resounding
crash is heard, and a minute later he reenters minus his horn-and his embarrass'-
ment. 'Une of the boys of the group speaks to
FIRST BOY: Hi, fella! Think so much of your horn that you have to bring it
to drill class and throw it all over the lab? Since when the new interest in music?
SECOND BOY: Mr. Truselle's creating the interest in music around here.
Say, isn't he fl peach, though?
FIRST BOY: And how! I hear that about thirty-Five from the grammar
school have started playing different instruments and they are progressing rapidly!
SECOND BOY: He surely knows his material.
FIRST BOY: And say, can he play the piano! He's got rhythm!
SECOND BOY: The high school beginners this year have already organized :1
thirty-two piece Junior Band consisting of both boys and girls, a departure in itself
from the old regime. And you know, it doesn't sound half bad!
FIRST BOY: Why here he comes now .... Oh, Mr. Truselle, tell us of de-
velopments in the Music Department.
MR. TRUSEI.I.E': Well, I feel that my pupils have cooperated wonderfully
with me as a whole. A brass quartette has been organized and a string quartette
is in the making. The Senior Band with forty-two pieces attended the Music Festi-
val in I.eRoy on May sixteenth. We have a very fine thirty-piece orchestra. Ai-
together I have one hundred and forty instrumental students!
SECOND BOY: How splendid! Andlorchids to you, Sir!
flllr. Truselle places a paper on the desk and goes out. Deane Parmalee, one of
the boys in the class, who has just returned from as winter's visit in Florida, turns to
DEANE: Say, "Bob", I guess I must have missed some good assembly pro-
grams if those you have had were as good as the one I just saw.
Oil 1936 CHEVRON
N.X'l'lON.XL HUNOII SOCIE'l'Y
Milloig Rust, Huzm-I. Idlsfm. Mouzu-4-Ili. llonovziu. Viuk. 'I'il'I':iuy
Nm-Sliill, l':lllu1'i'. lalson, IM-u:+li1ol'i-, I'l01'1l1'I'. XVooils
HOB: You'i'c :ilmsolutvly riglitf 'l'lu-y luiw lim-u tiuv. .lust wliicli out-A dill
you :ittvud lu-I'orv you lm-ft?
IJICAXII: Oli. I was In-rv wlu-u Miss Ad:iu1s."IJic'k" M'oodn. liolu-rt II:uuiltuu.
.l:iuim- IM-nsiuorv. fyrus II:uuliu :md Xvifgilllil Ifllsou spolu' :xt tlu- Constitution U15
BOB: Hull. I lluyi-u't forggottcii :iltout your lx-ing ou tliv stggi- lvrndiug tlin
I-lu-I-rs wlu-u tlu- Yi-lloiiivtvr was first uwd. 'I'l1:1t was quitv :ui idn-:1. You limird Mr
liwd spm-:ik ou ''Sportsumusliipn, didu't you?
DICAXIC: I sun-ly did. :uid I :xlso saw tlu- :1uim:1l play Miss lYilli:uus' I-lnsm-N
,I-im-ii. oil y--S. I :also-In-:ii-cl Mr. xim-gfmx milf 011 K'u'1m-.- im., wt- Go ifmm ii.-I-I-F'
:iud Mr. Aiuwlmryk ou "Pos-try :uid I.IIl'l'Jltlll't'.H
BOB: 'I'lu' NI'Il'll0H stritl' grin' tlu' ntudvut lzody :i c-lirim-v to wi' just liow tllvii
pupvr is luadi' lxy IlIt"lTl's ot' :x sliort play.
IJICAXIQ: I was lu-rv tlu-u. 'IR-ll uu- :ilzout wlmt luis lmppvm-il siucm- Mr. Grunt
spolu: I tillllli lui spolu' :lt llic lust nam-inlmly I :ittvilrle-d.
HUB: 'I'lu'ri- was :i mlriv. "'1'lu- Award H wllicll L'iuml1:isim'd scllool lzvlirrvior :uid
l . l v I
skudvut iuuum-rs, soon :iltcr you lctl. I,att-r wc- lmd tlu- Illillltfltlllll biugvrs. colu-
post-d ot' :1 IIUXLIFO qu:irt4'ttv. At CIIFISIIIIIIIS tiuu' tlu' 0l'C'I11'SIl'2l :iud film- fluli plziyn-al
:md mug. Mlm' sturtvd Iltv ucw ywu' oil' lmy iuitifxtiug tlu- L'l1:11't1'r uu-mln-rs ol' tlu
.Xllxiou i'li:iptvr ol' tlu- National Ilouor Socivty. 'I'wo spm-:xlwm L' 'un' uf-xt-fMr. Gulili
told us zilxout Yilllilllll :iud Mr. III-utou, wllo was I.0l'llll'l'Iy couiu-ctcd witll tl'c' ilmlw-
world illl!wVVl'l'Q'II tlu' quvstiou. "Ilona friuu' l':1y?" 'lllu-u Miss .Xd:uus' .Kim-rin-:in Ilia-
tory cluwsvs ggpiyv :1 I'c'w slim-t skits of' Cliyil Muir tiuics.
IJICAXICL .lust :i lllillllitl Holm. 'I'vll uu' souictliiug :iliout this Mr. IH-uton :uid
luis 4'0lllH'i'tI0llh witll tlu- lllliIl'l' world.
BOB: M'lly. lu- was :1 Crilllilliil iu flnicfigo until Iii- was rt-I'oruu'd :it ri cliurcii
lllt'l'lfIllg,f lux llappmle-cl to nttvud.
Ol-ii 1036 CIIICVROXI
DEANE: He must have told some interesting stories.
BOB: Herald Eide, and Arctic explorer, told of some of his thrilling adventures.
DEANE: What a variety of speakers you must have had!
BOB: That isnft all of them either. Our last one was Mr. North. He gave
an interesting talk about his travels through Central America. He told of the prog-
ress which the inhabitants have been making and explained' the Pan-American High-
way which is under construction. If you had come back a few days sooner, you could
have seen the big stage carnival which the talented students put on. for the benefit of
the "Chevron", It certainly was a success, not only from a financial standpoint, but
also as an entertainment.
DEANE: From what I hear, I have missed a great deal. The programs must
have been pretty good this year. Oh say, have you heard about the ....
From here the scene changes to another art 0 ' the roomj
i an P
ffl junior girl and a senior girl are talking together-j
JUNIOR GIRL: I can't decide whether I want to join the S. S. S. or not.
SENIOR GIRL: Oh, dol VVC have loads of fun. Every other VVednesday wc
have a meeting at 12:30. First, we have a short business meeting. Later, we are
usually entertained by a speaker. All the girls seem to enjoy our meetings. VVe
have had several dances this year and they provide amusement as well as money.
Since you are quite undecided- about joining I'll let you borrow my secretary's book
so you can glance through it and see just what We girls have been doing.
JUNIOR GIRL: That will be fine. fReads:j
"At the first meeting, Miss Vtlright read the aims of the club. They are to
improve the social standards of the girls. The officers then elected were: Presi-
dent, Virginia Elsong Vice-President, Margaret Nesbitt, Treasurer, Kathryn
Vaggg Secretary, Helen Forder. At the next meeting, some girls volunteered to
wait on table at the Hi-Y banquet.. It was decided to get pins and also to plan
initiation for new members. On October ll, a dance was sponsored in the gym.
M-r. D'Amico and Mr. Spierdowis gave interesting talks on school spirit the-latter
part ot' October. The girls had a very pleasant evening, the iifth of November
when both the old and new members met at Virginia Elson's home for supper and
later attended the picture 'Alice Adams' in a body. During the mon-th of Novem-
ber the S. S. S. girls heard many interesting and worthwhile talks. Miss VVright
and Margery Dayton spoke on the subject of etiquette. Mr. Robinson tolal
about the work of the Red Cross and Miss VVel:ster of her work in the community.
'The Girl and Her Friends' was the topic on which Miss Adams gave a very good
talk. The Hi-Y boys and the S. S. S. girls also held a dance that month. At
Christmas time the members brought clothes, fruit and vegetables which Miss
VVebster distributed to make some families happy and comfortable. A lively time
was had by all wllo attended the Christmas party in the gym. The new year was
started oii' 'by a dance. At one meeting the Hi-Y boys attended and Mr. Sturgis
spoke on 'The Aims and Principles of the American I.egion'., In February, Miss
Achilles talked about the interesting books she had read and Mr. Bergerson on
'Seholarship'. Miss VVilliams' topic the next meeting was 'Attitudes That Make
For Happiness'. On St. Patrick's Day the members sold shamrocks which admit-
ted one to the dance that afternoon. An April first Miss VVright spoke on
'Dates'." fffloses bookj
"There is no doubt in my mind now, I shall join the S. S. S. right away. Thanks
to you l"
SENIOR: I know you will never be sorry you joined.
1936 CHEVRON 4-70
SCENE II: fJohn, a 1932 graduate, returning to Albion for the first time sim-c
his graduation from high school, is looking with interest at the changes which have
taken place in the old high school building now known as the grammar school. He
meets a boy, Jim, from the grammar school, who offers to show him around the build-
JOHN: Well, what are you folks over in the grammar school doing?
JIM': The grades are divided into two sections and each division have an assem-
bly program once a month, the various grades taking turns. We invite our parents
and friends and some times have quite an audience.
JOHN: Thatis great, rhetoricals now won't be such a worry for you.
JIM: That's right. In February, the rlfth, 5th and 6th grades presented a
health program for the benefit of children in need of dental attention. This program
consisted of three short plays, three tap dance numbers which were supervised by
Jean Tiffany and instrumental music by pupils of Mr. Truselle. The first play was
entitled "The Bad Baby Molar". Children of the f'ourth grade had huge placards
tied around their necks to represent teeth. One tooth who chased the toothbrush
away and kept eating sweets, rotted so that the dentist had to pull him out. "Cin-
derella at the Race," the second play, was the story of the Prince of' Good Health
and his search for a healthy bride. The last play was really the best because the
American Dental Association of Chicago loaned us the necessary equipment.
JOHN: Everyone must have enjoyed that fine entertainment, but what about the
younger grades? ,
JIM: Oh yes. they too are doing many things. The third grades are working
on the activity "Shelter". Slides showing the different 'kinds of dwellings found
throughout the world have been shown. Pictures of homes are being mounted. Para-
graphs are being written about each type of home. When the work is finished and
made into a booklet, an auditorium program is to be given, showing what the children
have accomplished in their study of shelter. .L
JOHN: I think that is splendid! Q-
JIM: Yl'e have a lunch room, too, on the first floor where all the boys and girls
wlzo stay at noon eat their lunch. ' A
JOHN: hvllflt else can you tell me? .
JIM: Every week the sixth grades receive a letter from Beach Conger who
has traveled through Mexico, Central America and South America and is now re-
turning homc. He tells us many interesting things besides sending us pictures.
These are all kept in a notebook together with the stamps we also save. W
JOHN: VVhat a remarkably easy way to learn your geography.
.IIM: I almost forgot about our band.
JOHN: You mean a band in the grade school? I
JIM: Sure thing. VVe have new music racks and folding chairs too, so we
don't have to get all the teachers' chairs as we did last year. We have lessons
Tuesday and Thursday afternoons and the band ensemble after school.
JOHN: VVell, things surely have changed since my grammar school days and
I am glad you all have such advantages. .
1936 CHEVRON 49'l
G RAMMAH SCHOOL l1'ACUL'l'Y
ss XVolnsts-r, Miss Grace. Miss lyllgilltll, Mrs. Delaney, Miss De lm. Vergnv, Mrs. Pedli-r,
Miss liillinpxs. Miss Lclrwood I I I
's. Ilizzo. Miss Grinnell. Mrs. PZIYIIU. Mrs. Pratt. Miss llE'2lSY, Miss Uuppins, lvliss lllC'll2ll'Il-
ALB ION GRAMMAR SCHOOL
Teacher-in-Charge-Carrie P. Pratt, Training
Sixth Grade-Katherine M. Fillings, Irockport Normal.
Sixth Gradcfflladys Pedler, Cencseo Normal.
Fifth Grade--Mary G. Duggan, llrockport Normal.
Eunicc G. Richardson, llrockport Normal.
Fourth Grade-Nellie P. Payne, Syracuse.
Fourth GradefMrs. Philip Rizzo, Brockport Normal.
Third GradeAAnna Deasy, Brockport Normal.
Thiid Grade-lrcne Iiggjlcston Delaney, Rochester City
-Marion Hassett, Brockport Normal.
Second Grade-Melva De La Vergne, Geneseo.
First Grade-Ida Larwood, Genesco Normal.
First GradeSMary E. Sanford, Geneseo Normal.
Primary--Frances Grinnell, Greenville College.
Primary--Elizabeth A. Grace, Brockport Normal.
Special-Geraldine Cuppins, Geneseo Normal.
HA SIC HALT. SQ CA I I
,,. . ,,. ,.
XX. bailey, Nesbitt, Smith, IIZLZZZI, Magi-r, Mnncllal. Ifostcr, llyan, Vilfilo, Vhrist m lllll
liirlrv, Ilncklcy, .Xlulwlxsn-zxtto, Uolella. Vick, l'2l!'lllZlll'+'. In-ll, Gilninski. I'i':ntt, XVhis
Martilotta, Monacell, Morrow, Ilosatto, 'I'ilTany. llliliflill. Ilachclor. Srl:-ieklanul
SCENE III: KTM' .vccnc is in H10 Cl0!l!'1I,S officc Tchcrc Jlr. llnrlcrxon,
and a group of boys are ilISl1!'l'filI.,Q' the girls' field l10l'kl'.Ij NNItf'Ti!1l.j
MR. ANDERSON: Have thc pole vaults and thc discus comc yct coach?
COACH: No. hut I cxpcct them any day now.
DICK WOODS: VVh0 are thc pole vaulters and the cliscns throwcrs, coach?
COACH: VV:-ll, Dick, right now the pole vault:-rs arc YVells. Knhns. YV.
cclli, and Thomas and I think Colella will throw the discus.
MR. ANDERSON: VVho are the rcst of the hoys on thc track team am
are their positions?
COACH: The milc will he run hy Hamilton. Stevens and Burgio. half' milc--M
Pask, .lohnson and D. I.. Stirk: 'L'L0wlVelihcr. Coh-lla and D. l,. Stirk: 0
'l'ifl':n1y, Ryan, XVehher and Barcclonag 100-gliarcelona. Ryan. 'I'ii'l'any and A
shot put--Colclla and Altman: high and hroad ump--Pask and Johnson.
DICK: VVho are the letter men. coach?
COACH: The lettcr men consist of Colella. Johnson. Pask. YVchhcr and 'l'
MR. ANDERSON: What is the sclleclule, Coach?
COACH: YVell, wc have a conplc meets pending, hut arc sure of thcsc: May Iii
at Lancaster and May 23 at Rochester Chlonroc Conntyj.
DICK: IVhat do you think ot' our prospects this year, coach?
Coach: Vl'ell, Dick. I think that wc have a good clrxncc to win some
lncets. VVQ' have somc fast mcn and they will give thcir opponents a good run.
MR. ANDERSON: Say. Joe. how has lmascltall practise liccn coming
IU 3 6 C ll li V R O N
ROSATO: Well I'll soon be batting L000.
MORROVV: Is that so? You've got your batting average now- .0002
ROSATO: All right, "Pete',, I'll bet you a banana split I bat higher than
MORROVV: It's a lret. But I don't like to take your money!
ABBRUSCATO fbreaking into the everlasting feudj: VVho do we play and
KIRBY fMg'r.j: Here's the schedule. fHe reads-:Q
"April 29-Albion at Oakfield May -Albion at Brockport '
May 1-Hilton at Albion May 19-Spencerport at Albion
May 5-Oaktield at. Albion May 22 Albion at Holley
May 8-Albion at Brighton May 26-Medina at Albion
May 141-Albion at Medina May 29-Irondequoit at Albion"
MARTILOTTA: Here's a list of players Coach asked me to give you, Kirby,
Better look it over:
"I.ettermen: Morrow, Rosato, Monacell, Tiffany, H. Dragon, G. Dragon,
Additional: hrNYllltC, Batchellor, Pask, Foster, Bell, Champeney, Vick, Abbrus-
cato, Christopher, Buckley, Ryan, Smith, Mager, Bailey, Pritchard.
ROWSATO: Some list, but that'll be shortened soon.
ABBRUSCATO: Sav I didn't know Coach had a tryout with the "Yankees"
RUSATO: Yes, he was good in college athletics and that's what has made him
so successful in Albion.
MORROVV: Indeed, he is always willing to do anything he can for you and all
the fellows respect him.
MARTILOTTA: It was a lucky day when Albion picked him and all the towns-
people are well satisfied.
MORROVV: I.et's go out and get that Monroe County Title for him, ch?
ROSATO: VVc're all with you, "Pete", and we'll do it tool!
The sound? It'.s' Spring
Like nature waking after rest.
The new grass grows, trees bud, birds sing
The silence? Stillness
Of a phantom, the deep peace
Of a summer night like
A dream. -Paul Weiast
Your first sweet chirp
From the topmost maple
Delights us with thoughts of lovely
t -Mary Jo Harding
'52 1936 CHEVRON
SCENE IV: KP. G. Roomj '
EULALIE BABBITT: As members of the 1935 graduating class, Paul, I
think thrt it would be interesting to know what some of our friends and schoolmates
of 193-lf are doing, don't you?
PAUL HAINES: Yes, I do. because there are so many of them that go away
to school or somewhere to work that it is quite hard to keep track of them. Sup-
pose, Eulfxlie, you tell me what you can of the graduates of '34 and perhaps I can
help you out a little.
EULALIE: Very well, I will start with the P. G.'s as there are still some of
that class who :'re finishing their courses in high school. Of those. there are Edmund
liiordi, Doris Donahue, Carol and Jean Macgowan.
Tlien there are the more fortunate ones wl1o have found jobs and are "in the
Gwendolyn Blicq-Thompson's Law Office
Robert Bloon:-Bloom's Flower Shop
Donald Bruno-Crandall Trucking Company
VVilliam DiLaura-Working in Detroit
Isabelle Jablonski-J. J. Newberry's
Allen Moore-Eddy Printing Office
Gustavo Nenni-Citizens Dairy
Genevieve Plummer-Farm Bureau Office
Eleanor Rhodey-Business Office in Boston
I guess that takes care of the people who are working. Now those who are away
at collegeg I am not sure that I know where every one of them is but maybe you do.
Milton Smith is at Curtis Ground School in California, VVilliam Barnum, Dorothy
McKissock, Jesse Young and Gerald VVoodruff are all at Cornell, but do you know
where Walter Derrick and David Woods are?
PAUI.: Yes, Walter is at Hiram and David is at Hamilton College.
EULALIE. That's fine. Christine Weilhamer is at Buffalo Art School, while
Josephine Zarbo is going to Medina Collegiate Center. There are three or four people
who are at business schoolg let me see. I don't seem to find my notes on them.
Have you a record of them, Paul?
PAUI.: Yes, I know that Harold Breiully and Mary McKenna are going to
R. B. I. and Bernadine Briggs is at Bryant and Stratton, but I can't think of the
place where Katherine Rosen is. Do you know the name of that other business school
EULALIE: Do you mean Hurst's Business School?
PAUI.: Yes, that's right. That's all, I think, who are at business school.
EUI,AI,IE: Then there are some who are going to Normal. They are:
Eleanor Hucknall-Geneseo Normal
Ada La Plante Brockport Normal
Eleanor Waldo u
1936 CHEVRON 530
There are a few of the girls of that class who are married:
Among those who are at home are:
There, I guess that covers the class of '34,-No, here are a few more whom I for-
got to mention: G
Josephine Palyzinski-Business School
VVilliam Nudd-Adirondacks for his health
Betty Hoose-Presbyterian School for Nursing
Herbert Dawson-Deisel Engineering School in Detroit
Winifred Amis-Newport Hospital in Rhode Island
Clayton Cain-Madison Barracks, Army
Louis Hollenbeck-Hawaiian Islands, Army
Glenn Hollenbeck-U. S. Navy
Now, that is finished, suppose we discuss the class of 1935.
fI'cir-11.9 heard around the cor1wr.j ,
EVERETTE WINDEN: I'd like to know just how many of the A. H. grad-
uates of the last year have gone to college. .
JACK BEEDON: VVould you really like to know? If you would, you can see
Eulalie Babbitt and' Paul Haines, they can tell you because they are looking that
information up for the "Chevron" now. WVhy! Here they are now.
fApproar-king Paul and Eulaliej '
EUI.AI.IE: Say, what's this all about, anyway? VVhat are you going to ask
VVINDEN: VVe just were wondering how many of last year's graduates had
gone to college.
EULALIE: That's easy. Paul has a list right herc.
Paul: Of the class of 1935 the following are in college or advmced school:
Lucy Christopher ......................... VVarsr1w Hospital
Stephen Chapman ..
Doris Clark .......
Charlotte Donovan . . .
Arlene Hard ........
Wayne Harris ......
Mary Elizabeth Miller
Helen Nesbitt ......
Helen McOm'ber ..
. . . . . . . . . . .Highland Hospital
. ..... Rochester Business Institute
. ........ Orleans Business Institute
. . . .... Bryant it Stratton Night'School-
. . ...... Wheelock School fBostonj
. . .Rochester Business Institute '
. . .Orleans Business Institute
Franklin Morrow .... . . .
Harold Riggs .
Virginia VVright ..........................
Bryant 8: Stratton
. . . .Smith College
Bryant :Sz Stratton
BEEDON: VVell, that's only part of them. What are the rest doing?
EULALIE: Some are taking P. G. coursesg some are working and some are at
WINDEN: Could you give us a list of the P. G.'s?
EULALIE: Surely, you ought to be made to buy :1 "Chevron" for this hut
we'll be kind' enough to give you the information. These are the ones who are
or have been taking P. G. courses:
Those who are at home are:
Susan Cooper Barbara Podfgers
Alma Fulton Myron Reed
Paul, can you tell them who are working?
PAUI.: Yes, these are the lucky ones:
Donald Bills works at Eastman Kodak.
Annu Boyce has her own beauty shop in Albion.
Richard Bloom warks at Western Union.
Mabel Cain works at Michael Stfern's.
Nelio Di Giulio works at Western Union.
Dena D'Orazio works in a restaurant in Ithaca.
Gordon Grinnel- Hawks' Drug Store Cpart time
Melvin Kimball-C. C. C.
VVilliam Marsh-Hfarding's Dairy.
Gordon Sllapland-Orleans Dairy
Jean Wells-Myers' Electric Store.
Anthony G. P. Ross
Nick 'I'heodorakus-Theodorakus' Ice Cream Parlor.
I.ois VVilson-Savings I.oan Association in Citize
John Halloran-McNall's Store.
Cupid has also been meddling with ouf classmates.
Marjorie Graves has married Donald Bills.
Elma Spry and Dorothy Sullivan are also married.
EULALIE: Well, that just about covers the class of 1935.
WINDEN: Thank you very much. It's certainly been interesting to hear
'about the activities of our friends.
PAUL and EULALIE: You are certainly welcome.
To a Senior
fWith :apologies to VVilliam C. Brynntj
Whither, midst falling books,
While stream the hallways with the last ones to class,
Far, lhrough their gloomy depths dost thou pursue
Thy sorely-needed pass?
Vainly the teacher's eye
Might mark thy hurried flight to do thee wrong,
As, plainly heard along the echoing halls,
Thy figure tears along. -
Seek'st thou the loeker room
On lower floors, or room of study hall,
Or where the awful French test lurks and leers
On the smeared bla,ckboard's wall?
All day thy feet hare climbed,
At painful cost, the three long flights of stairs,
Yet droop not, weary, to the welcome desk,
For watchful teacher's glare.
And soon that toil shall end,
Soon shalt thou End a summer home, and rest,
And sleep among thy pillowsj June will come,-
Soon ends thy ceaseless quest.
1936 CHEVRON 570
" Now s----
SCENE V: fCafeteria :luring noon hour. Charles Viz-lr, pre.s'irle11f of the Junior
Class and Gene Barnum, the president of Ihe Senior Class, are tnlkingj
GENE BARNUM: YVell, you Juniors came to the right group of officers to get
hints to help you next year! VVe are very glad to help you.
CHARLES VICK: VVe do want to know how you cirried on your business and
money raising ventures.
GENE: In September the class of one hundred gathered and elected officers.
Gene Barnum .................................. President
Ralph Tiffany .............................. Vice-President
Kathryn Vagg . ................................. Secretary
Richard VVoods ................................. Treasurer
Our first venture was in sponsoring a dance for the Athletic Association for the
football boys. This was in October.
CHARLES: I remember that: is was a financial as well as a social success,
GENE: Yes it was. Then in October, during the football season we voted to
sell candy, hots, and soft drinks at the games. Also we sold candy in the halls
after school, the first halt' of the year. This business venture was a great success
:.nd we had fun doing it.
CHARLES: Didn't you have at Christmas time a Christmas seal or card selling
GENE: Yes, we sold Christmas cards and made a good profit. On February
19, we had a Senior Party. Every one had a good time. Wie danced, played games.
had an amateur show, sang and were served with grand refreshments. Don't tell
me now that our Senior Class hasn't been the most outstanding class -of all times. .
CHARLES: So, you think you are the best! .lust wait until next year and wc
will show who is better. :
GENE: Take the various successes that we have put over. .lust for the moment
think about the football prom that was held on October 25, 1935. The seniors
sponsored that dance for the benefit of the high school football team'and'the Athletic
Association. VVhen the decorations were completed the gym was fairly a wooden
bower: leaves were hung everywhere. Can you remember the two hundred colored
balloons that floated down upon the dancers at twelve sharp? And the music was
excellent. It was furnished by the local wizards., the Commodores.
CHARLES: VVell, I hope that we can sponsor more than one dance. V'
GENE: Do you think we stopped at one dance? VVhy, on Easter Monday,
April 13, we gave our annual Senior Prom. That was a gala affair! Beautiful decor-
ations of Blue and Gold streamers greeted the manv dancers as they arrived. The
orchestra, Bill Cubby's of Rochester, was an inspiration to any dancer. There were
more beautiful gowns there than ever before. The colored lights cast multi-colored
reflections upon the dancers as they whirled by. Nearly all! the members of the
board came and whiled away the hours with the students.
CHARLES: I will have to admit that you have certainly been an energetic
ANOTHER PART OF THE CAFETERIA
BETTY: Did you go to the "Mikado" last Friday night?
CAROL: Yes, and I thought it was a marvelous production! The acting and
singing were grand.
BETTY: I couldn't go and I was very disappointed. Tell me about it.
1936 CHEVRON 590
, I'IlINC'IPAI1S IN HMIKAIJQV'
I N4-SIIG. Babbitt, Xlfoozls. Hamlin, Kimball
, Nfouro, Swartz, Latta. Gillotts-
l'AIiOI,: I have my program hurt-. I.ct's soo- I'Il read thai dramatis pi-rso11n:u::
Cyrus Hiauiliu ,.......... ..............,..... X :mki-Poo
Irlvurutt Kimball ..... I,ord High Exccutioucr
I'I'iIIiau1 Ni-stal. . . . . . Lord High Iivcrytliiug Else
Richard II'oods . . .......,....... Thx' Mikado
Carolyn Latta .. . . . .Yum-Yum
oami Swartz . . . . .Prop-Bo
'arol Gilh-tts .... , . . Ilitti-Sing
Richard Iiahhitt . . . . .I'isIi-Tusli
Marjoriu Moorv .,.... ........................... K atisha
'I'Iu' costuuu-s and iualw-up vvrh- vcry Iiuc, I thought. In fact. I could rccoguizu
only a fl-vv of' tha- vast. Both Miss Allvu and the cast worked awfully hard to iuakc
Ihr' opvrctta a slice-I-ss. Miss AIII-u is so full of l5IltIlllSIIlSlll and cm-rgy.
I3I'l'I"I'Y: Shifs that way in 1-vc-rytliiug. Illll in Ulm- C'IuIx and wi' havc lots ol'
fun. It's vi-ry iutx-rvstiug work. Ifirst. In-fore I joincd I thought it would hu .1
wash- of tiuuz hut now I wouIdu't gin' it up for auytliing.
C'AIlOI,: I wish:-d I had -ioiucd thc Glu- C'Iuh. I'II try to gout in uuxt yc-ar.
II'iII thvy haw auv more' :ic-tiyitirs this Vvar?
www' v - - 1 -
ISI'.I II : IM-Il, wc- arm' going' to Slllg at the Band Com-urt and thru again at
I'lnd of Play
Q60 I936 CIIITVRON
THE ROLLING SEASONS
A play in three acts
written and presented
THE CHEVRON STAFF
U 'QS-:, 3
6 M mti5
P t d b h
Edd P C
Alb N Y k
The directors of this production have displayed such competence in assisting thc
members of this cast and former casts, that we are certain that the placing of the
following account as part of this program is entirely in harmony wi-th our theme.
lVe are convinced, therefore, that every student wishes success to its directing faculty
in whatever field they have chosen.
ALBION UNION FREE SCHOOL
Superintendent-Carl I. Bergerson. B. S., Hiram, A. M., Columbia.
Preceptress, English-Erva Wright, A. B., Cornell, and Rochester.
Librarian-Lillian Achilles, Chicago University. -
Vice-Principal-Charles D'Amico, A. B., Hamilton.
History-Gladys I. A ms, A. B., Rochester.
Science and Mathematl is-Theodore N. Anderson, A. B., Hobart.
Civics and English-Anna L. Ball, A. B., Rochester.
Mathematics-Sadie Marie Brittgari, A. B., Cornell.
Music-Mary E. Allen, B. S., Rochester. H
Industrial Arts-Clarence Cook, B. S., Buffalo Teachers' College.
Algebra-Christine Filkins, A. B., Rochester.
Home Economics-Evelyn S. Fisher, B. S., Cornell.
Latin--Hazel Ganiard, A. B., Rochester.
Commercial--Gladys Gillette, M. A., Boston University.
English--Ida Greenwood, A. B., Rochester University.
French-Irene Harrigan, A. B., Elmira College.
Eighth Grade-Helena M. Hogan, Genesee.
Agriculture-Kenneth Martin, B. S., Cornell.
Seventh Grade-Nellie G. McKenna, Brockport Normal.
Science-William A. Monacelli, A. B., Hamilton.
Physical Instructor-Michael Spierdowis, B. E., Ithaca College of P. L.
Commercial-Robert Patterson, A. B., Syracuse.
Band and Orchestra-Stanley Trusselle.
Seventh Grade--Mayme Dwyer Stevens, Training Class.
Elocution and English-Claire Williams, A. M., Radcliffe.
Biology--Emily E. Beeman, A. B., Syracuse.
Drawing-Doreen Sundell, Fredonia Normal.
Latin-Jessie C. Valnia, A. B., St. Lawrence.
Health Teacher-Elizabeth B. Webster, R. N.
.Eighth Grade-Katherine Coyle, Brockport Normal.
Seventh Grade-Ethel M. Thorpe, Brockport Normal.
1936 CHEVRON 630
Always ready to find some excuse for a party, the Faculty used the new
members as a pretext and hied themselves to Brockport Roxbury Inn for
their annual get-to-gether last September. After a delicious dinner, during
which the Teachers sang lustily and melodiously, they settled down to a
pleasant evening of bridge and games.
An unusually pleasant party was held at the High School the night before
Hallowe'en although the number attending the party was very small. The
few who were undaunted by the heavy fog or goblins felt that this was one of
the best parties they had ever had.
just before the Christmas holidays, a very festive party was held at Fair-
view Manor. The Christmas decorations and the well prepared turkey din-
ner added much to the jollity of the Christmas time.
A pre-Lenten party held in the Home Making Rooms was much enjoyed
by all who attended. Mr. Monacelli, with the able assistance of Antoinette
Semeraro, acted as chef in preparing a spaghetti dinner for the rest of us.
He assured us that he enjoyed cooking and we can assure him that we en-
joyed eating his food. After dinner, a pleasant evening was passed during
which Monopoly seemed to form the chief attraction.
VVhen we returned from the Christmas holidays, we were shockeil to learn
of Mr. Doran's sudden death, especially as we had all seen him at the Christ-
mas program. With the passing of Mr. Doran, the school lost a valuable man
and good instructor. His quiet manner and his agreeable nature made a good
impression on all with whom he had come in contact. But with the boys of
the band with whom he was most closely associated, he was free and easyg
he seemed to enjoy giving them instruction and showing what they had
learned during the year. VVhen band practice was over for the day, he was
most generous in piling boys into his car so that they wouldn't have to walk
downtown. Altogether he has been an asset to the school. and we all miss
him very much.
if if at
Mr. Trusselle of NVarsaw has been hired to take Mr. Doran's place.
Miss lrene Eggleston of the Grammar School Faculty and Mr. Franklin
Delaney of Albion were married Tuesday, April 14. After a short wedding
trip. Mr. and Mrs. Delaney are living with Mrs. Delaney's mother.
ff at fa
Miss VVright, who has been on our Faculty for the last live years has re-
signed to be married to Mr. Elmer Smith of VVebster. N. Y. During her
years of service here, Miss W'right has endeared herself to the teachers and
pupils alike. She has been very active in extra-curricular activities and has
been very helpful in organizing the "Echo" and in forming the Senior Service
Squad. We shall miss her but we wish her the best of luck in her new field.
Miss Adams has asked for a year's leave of absence so that she can do
extra work at Cornell University so that she may receive a Master's Degree.
O64 1936 CHEVRON
Miss Alice Archibald of Huntington, L. I., has been hired to take Miss
NVright's place. Miss Evelyn Collins and Miss Gilda Trivisondoli have been
hired to fill the vacancy caused by Miss Adams' leave.
lk Ik Ik
The engagement of Miss Dora Passarell of Brockville to Mr. Monacelli
has been announced.
The engagement of Miss Hilma Fritz of Buffalo to Mr. Cook has been
The faculty and student body extend their heartiest congratulations to
both young men.
Our Own Funny Paper
Flash Gordon-"Pete" Morrow
Mac-"Pee Wee" Phillips
Mickey Mouse-Ralph Tiifany
Minnie Mouse-Helen Hungerford
"Snuffy" Smith-Don L. Stirk
Harold Teen-Eugene Barnum
Salesman Sam-"Gus" Grinnell
Boob McNutt-Johnny Barcelona
Tillie, the Toiler-Janice Densmore
Micky McGuire-Don H. Stirk
The Skipper--"Beans" Brace
Tim Tyler-Merle Woolston
Katzenjammer Kids - The Smith
1936 CHEVRON 650
The Rolling Seasons
X e F'
.R 'AM fx
EX 76 - ff?
fzhygi A J -'Sr 242
X N X AJIQI?-..p,3fiA gin
f, 'mf V! ff f,,J u f? A
is l,' ,I
O66 1936 CHEVRON
ihI,TMAN,S 1 Tarzan
.kllbllil 1 Zlllllllili' Sclimul-W
"Sire becomes the man"
"Ale is" 3 Tumblin
1 .1 Ja ' s
1215 oxing and Wrest-
li 12, 3, 415 Track 12,
BA N NISTER. l+l1,m.xiu1-:
K My W 1 f
C71 have joy, one must share
X1 'N Happinless was born a twin."
14 Wrigfht's Dramatic Club
141, "Why Be Sane?"5
Oakfield 1315 S. S. S.
.Xlluion fildllllllllll' SvImul----
"What do we live for if' it is
mot to make less dilfi-
dl rl ac t er?"
Fo ll 1 A 415 Bas-
k ll 11, sky, Track
1 , 41: we ll 1415
' lee Cl 11, 2, 3, 415
ikado 1415 President
XR., of reyxan English Club
c 1 M
. 1' 15 "Senior ar-
'Club 1415 Beacon
' Clu 415 Magazine Club
'-141-5 Hi-Y Officer 141.
N575 phomore English
.Xlbion fil'2lllllllJll' School-
I9"Everythin1: will come if a
man will only walt."
' 'Q "Horse Thieves" 1315
"Henry, the Eighth"1315
Hi-Y 1415 Basketball 12,
his 315 Football 12, 3, 415
'X Senior Martyrs Club 1415
Echo Staff 1415 Softball
11, 2, 3, 41.
Q 3 ,Xlbion lil'2lllllllill' Svliool-
5 l' C'
, 0 "Speak fitly or be silent
S. S. S. 1415 Top Hats
Club 1415 Senior Mar-
tyrs Club 1415 Gym Ex-
hibition 1315 Ku Ku Klub
1315 Magazine Club 131.
Albion fgmllllllltll' Svlioiul-H
"'l'houy:ht is deeper than :ull
Feeling: is deeper than all
S. S. S. 1415 Wright's
Dramatic Club 1415 Glee
Club 11, 41.
Albion '.il'2ll1llll2ll' Svlimrl-W
"A sunny disposition is half
the battle." '
Club 1315 Koo Koo Club
4 -1315 Giee Club 11, 2, 3,
415 "Pinafore" 1215 "Pir-
ates of Penzance" 1317
"Mikado" 141 ' "Pied
Q4LPiper of Hamelin" 1115
Basketball 11, 2, 3, 415
Captain Basketball 141'
S. S. S. Club 1415 Senior
Martyrs 1415 "Top Hats"
1315 History Play 1415
Gym Exhibition 13, 415
Signor Prize 131.
G:1'if-s Dist 5-W
"pa in esL 1vrwLl fortune.
all y , 5 99
Club "Pi ore"
131 51 Signo rize on-
tkestant 1,415 lub of-
ficer 12, 35 4, 515 jnior
Class President 31515
Hi-Y 151. P"
Albion No. 5 I
"A kindly deed . 'ii
Is like a seed X1 , l
That grroweth all unseen."
Wright Seniors 131 5
Vick's Rub Club 1415
Top Hats 1415 S. S. S.
Club 1415 Wright's Dra-
matic Club 141.
Albion Gruninizn' Sc-Iluoln
"I worry not, for what's the
To worry bores me like the
"The Great Adventure
1115 President of Sopho-
more Home Room 1215
Football 1415 Basketball
12, 315 Softball 1315
Wrig'ht's Dramatic Club
1415 Chevron Staff 1215
W36CHEVRON ,1 nf' wwe
Albion Gl'2tllllllilI' School--
Brooklyn lnfants' Hospital
"They build too low, who
build beneath the stars."
'Behind the Scenes 1315
Wright Club 1315 Vicks
Rub Club 1415 Top Hats
1415 S. S. S. Club
-Albion Grannnar School--
"A happy disposition will pay
your way many times."
S. S. S. Club 141 5
Wright's Dramatic Club
1415 Basketball 13, 41.
Albion Grannnar S'cnool--
"Beauty is but skin deep,
Common sense thicker'n a
S. S. S. 1415 Top Hats
Club 1415 Gym Exhi-
bition 1315 Ku Ku Klub
1315 Magazine Club 1315
Wright Club 1315 Senior
Martyrs Club 141.
Albion No, 2-
" 'Tis the songs you sing and
the smiles you wear
That makes the sun shine
Class 1315 President Aft-
er Dinner Club 1415 Sec-
retary Ku Ku Klub 1415
sbs. s. s. Club 151, Giee
'I Club 4 5 Pirates of
- W 1 , 1: "
-5 1,Penzance" 141 5 "Mi-
kado" 1515 Echo Staff
1515 Chevron Staff 1515
f Magazine Club 1415 Pres-
ident Homeroom 13, 415
f 1515 Basketball Manager
1515 Gym Exhibition 14,
515 The Award 151.
Albion Gramniar S'c-hool--
"Life is to be fortified by
Glee Club 12, 315 S. S.
S. Club 1415 Wright's
Dramatic Club 141.
BRA cn, Fl-lI'lDERlCKfFi ff
Albion Grzunniar Ffmfliuolf-
Georgv XVzisliington Univ.
"It is a great thinur to know
the season for speech and
the season for silenuef'
Basketball 11, 2, 3, 4, 515
Class Treasurer 141 5
Glee Club 11, 215 Band
11, 2, 3, 4, 515 Orches-
tra 1415 Hi-Y 14, 515
Vice-president Hi-Y 1515
Ko Ko Nutz Klub 1415
Senior Martyrs Club 151 5
Softball 11, 2, 31.
, J'-NQIEUQII, Ilist. 134
has his gr'ft and
to him that can
Football 1515' Ag Club
11, 2. 3, 4, 51,
ior Martyrs Club '
' 5 Q , i
Albion, l1iSl, il
' Fa r in VV o rk
"He preferred to be good.
rather than to seem so."
Football 12, 3 ,415 Base-
ball 1415 Hi-Y 13, 415
Wright Club 1315 Bc-
hind the Scenes Club131.
Com: , RA NDA LI.ffIf1'l Ilflhll
Albion Grzinilnsir fl-ll'llUl1l--W
"The sad mistakes of yester-
K day can be buried and
forgotten by the good deeds
Basketball Manager 1515
Basketball Asst. Manager
1415 Football Asst. Mgr.
1215 Football 13, 415
Track 12, 315 Glee Club
11, 2, 3, 4, 515 Band 11,
2, 3, 4, 515 Orchestra 13,
41 5 "Lelawala" 111 5
"Pied Piper of Hamelin"
1215 "Pinafore" 1315
"Pirates of Penzance"
1415 "Mikado" 1515
Dance Com. 1515 Soft-
ball 13, 415 Hi-Y 13, 4,
515 Ku Ku Club 1415
Wright Club 141.
Albion Grzunimir S's-lmol---
"Caesar was ambitions, and
look what he got."
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 41:
' Secretary of Ko Ko Nutz
Klub 1415 Chevron Staff
131 5 Basketball 131 5
Track 1415 Softball 141.
'L 'At-""5r Cp-A Uk wk 'S
ow 1 W36CHEVRON
P" Art is mnn's instrument."
M19 Beacon Club 1415 Base-
D xY'roN, Mumrzuvf-.llarg'ir
1 lon Yo Il
1 HX1'e-llosloy S
"Cheerfulness, or JOYOUSHQSS.
is the heaven under which
everythin! but p 0 i S 0 I1
S. S. S. Club 1415 Senior
Martyrs Club 1415 "Al-
cestis" of Euripides 1315
Signor Prize Contest1315
The Award 1415 Glee
Club 11, 2, 3, 415 "Pied
Piper of Hamelin 1115
"Mikado" 1415 Chevron
Staff 1415 Echo Staff
1415 Basketball 11, 2, 3,
415 Cheer Leader 12, 3,
415 President Sophomore
Class 1Osceola1 121 5
"Cove Lawn Extra" 10s-
lllcxsmmiz, JA ' CE-.lay
Gain S No. H14
A t1k'lllH9POl' .lourualism '
here-,fis great ability ui
J kngfing how to concea
XSS' 'S ability
,Gas Club 11, 2, 3, 415
Q"Pied Piper of Hamelin"
Xf 1115 Chevron Staff 1215
Echo Staff 12, 315 "Pina-
fore 1215 Wright Club
1315 "Pirates of Pen-
zance" 1315 Signor Prize
Winner 1315 Editor of
"Echo" 1415 S. S. S.
Club 1415 Sec'y. Vicks
Rub Club 1315 Sec'y. Be-
hind the Scenes Club 131 5
National Honor Society
1415 "Mikado" 141.
D1 Givnio. E1.iur:Hf.'11
Si. .Ioseplrs School
f "A rnerry heart maketh a
'V cheerfu cduntenancef'
' Hasebalf 12,15 Football
KK 42119: .Hi-Y'13, 41 513
Vicks Rub,.fC1'ub 1415
1 Senior Martyrs Club 151 5
Echo Staff 151.
1 .-Xllliull. l7lSt. 54
Af' - Vndocided
'pf ,"Na1ure is God's,
Albion Grzuunizu' bilvlioolg
"My wealth is health and iner-
Ball Bearings 121 5
Wright's Dramatic Club
1415 S. S. S. Club 141.
IM wsox , REGINA Lim-Iieg
Albion Grammar School--
Sparton School of
"Be calm in ar5:uin1z5 for
fierceness makes error a
fault, and truth discour-
Glee Club 13, 415 Or-
chestra 12, 3, 415 "Pir-
ates of Penzance" 1315
"Mikado" 1415 President
of Senior Martyrs Club
St. Mary's School,
Albion Grammar Ffchool-
"Mingle a little folly with your
A little nonsense now and
then is pleasant."
Ball Bearings- 1215 S. S.
S. Club 1415 Wright's
Dramatic Club 141.
St. Joseplrs School-
"Thy modesty is an honor to
Senior Martyrs Club 1415
Top Hats C b 141.
f Albion, Dist. 5-
' P. G. A
P' sure you're ripght, then go
all 11, 2, 3, 415
Y!!Foo ball 12, 3, 415 Hi-Y
1415 Senior Martys Club
1415 Wright Club 1315
Chevron Staff 13, 41.
l4lnw.ums, lil MMA-Emmy
Albion, Dist. 2--
"The night-waves have the
stars for play,
For me but sighs."
Top Hat Club 141.
. X I Q
N, VIRGINIA- -Pills
Allnoii Cil'2lllllll1lI' r?clIool---
.Xlbzxny State 'l't"2H'llt'l'S
'Be wise worldly, but not
logy Prize 1155 Bas-
ketball 1255 "Alcestis" of
Euripides 1355 Signor
Prize Contest 1355 Pres.
Albion Chapter National
Honor Society 1455 The
Award 1455 President of
Wright's Dramatic Club
1455 Pres. S. S. S. Club
1455 Treas. Junior Class
Gaines Nu. -I-
'May all your hours In sweet-
est bliss be spent,
Crowded with friendship. hap-
President Home Room
1355 "Alcestis" of Euri-
pides 1355 Sleeping Car
1355 Chevron Staff 1455
Wright's Dramatic Club
1455 Secretary National
Honor Society 145.
Go 'I+'Is, LLOYllmlA'f,Q'
Albio GI'aIiIInar Selnml-
f con 'ol saves many
'eary hours of l'e me tance."
f W ' ' ' c Club
,J oo al 1 453
B 11, f 5 Or-
chestra 11 2 3 55 "Al-
cestis" of Euripides 1355
"The Sleeping Car" 135.
HAK ES, MAn'I'IIA-Jane
Albion fil'2l,llllll1ll' b'fc-lmul---
"She needs no eulory: she
speaks lor herself."
S. S. S. Club 1455 Glee
Club 11, 2, 3, 455 "Pied
Piper of Hamelin 1155
"Pinafore" 1255 "Pir-
ates of Penzance" 1355
"Mikado" 1455 Beacon
Club 1455 "Alcestis" of
Euripides" 13 5.
H A M LIN, Cviws-Cy
Albion CiI'2lllllTl2ll' f"l'llU0l'
Echo Staff 12, 355 Chev-
ron Staff 11, 2, 355 Edi-
tor Chevron 1455 "Pied
Piper of Hamelin" 1155
"Pinafore" 1255 "Pirates
of Penzance" 1355 "Mi-
kado" 1455 Glee Club 11,
2, 3, 455 Orchestra 13,
455 Band 11, 2, 355 Win-
ner Signor Prize 1355
"Alcestis" of Euripides
1355 Wright's Dramatic
Club 1455 "The Sleeping
Car" 1355 "Horse
'5 ' ,5n'-ff
llzirre, Dist. 55A-
"What is mine to do, that
will I do."
Beacon Club 1455 Ball
Bearings Club 12 5.
ciARTL.X NIJ, XVI LSON-1111 tvlz
1":iI'li4rII, llist. ll
"Prosperity proves the for-
tune, adversity the gn-eat.l'
Ag Club 11, 2, 35'
Senior Martyrs Club 145.'
Albion 1il'2lllllllilI' Svlimyl-
"Always a smile for every-
Rather sober, yet full of fun."
Track 11, 255 Baseball
1155 Manager of Football
1455 Echo Staff 1555
Echo Play 1455 Vicks
Rub Club 1455 Beacon
Club 1555 Hi-Y 14, 55.
H A MILTON RORERT'If07I.c".S'
SFI-limrl of I"I'z11'tiI-I-, lillfiiillll
"Who dares think one thllll-T
and another tell,
My heart detests him as the
Hates of hell."
Pres. Freshman Class
1155 Pres. Home Room
12, 355 Pres. Senior
Home Room 1455 Pres.
Student Council 145 5
Pres. Athletic Associa-
tion 13, 455 Pres. Wright
Club 1355 Pres. Top Hat
Club 1355 Asst. Mgr.
?Football 11, 2, 355 Mgr.
Football 1455 Basketball
YI, 2, 3, 455 Track 11, 2,
45' Softball 115' Signor
X Prize Contestant 135 5
Hi-Y 13, 455 Sec'y. Hi-Y
1455 Echo Staff 1455
Chevron Staff 13, 455
XEaster Ball Com. 1455
Vice-Pres't. Behind the
Scenes Club 1455 Mgr.
Softball 12, 355 Capt. of
Softball 1455 Chairman
Football Dance Com. 145.
Alllltbll Nu. I
"Life's all joy and free from
Wright Club 1355 Top
Hats 1455 Vick's Rub
Club 1455 Behind the
Scenes Club 1355 S. S. S.
h , 1, ,v-cw-L
If- 1936 CHEVRON
ll xzm.. hIILlJRElJ1ZlIill'Ij
Albion lifillllllgill' Swlllllllfe
"A woman's Work, grave sirs,
is never done."
Glee Club 13, 453 "Pir-
ates of Penzance" 1353
Beacon Club 145.
Xllx n 1 1 1
, Vu l': llllllill' Sblinolf
"The expression of truth is
Ball Bearings Club 1253
Beacon Club 1453 Junior
Essay Prize 135.
llrockport 'I'l'aining' School
"l've not music: I've riot
President of "Knights of
'32" 1353 Ace of Clubs'
1453 Wright Pests 145'
Wright's Dramatic, Cu
145 1Sec5 Band 11
3, 45 55Q61'Che
' 'B S
s. 43,1Z2W,301'ii 5. '.3
ketb ll , , 353 Chev-
ron ff 135. X
,ff fy, 1 Ll!
ff fir f
Albion tlralnlmir Sfvlmul-
"'l'houp:h I'm always in haste.
I'm never in a hurry."
Ball Bearings 125 3
Wr1ht's Dramatic Club
1453 Senior Dance Com-
IXIPOTZBACII, I.oRN1-I--Ji k i
.Xl-cron. Now Yorkf
Hliistlnininpz fortune, with his
Like valour's minion carv'd
out his passage."
Biology Club 1153 Hist-
ory Club 1353 Wr1ght's
Dramatic Club 145.
I L, MJ If
m CL N35 A 4 u 4.1
llolln-5' Grzunlnzir Sclinulf-
ll. li, I.
"There was a little girl who
had a little curl right in the
middle of her forehead. and
when was she good 7"
Beacon Club 1453 Wright
Club 1353 S. S. S. 145.
Him., Sli l1Lr: e:y
' had a voice which was
sweet and gentle,
A th nj: ever toube admired
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 453
"Mikado" 1453 S. S. S.
1453 Wright's Dramatic
Club 1453 "Alcestis" of
Euripides 135 3 "The
Sleeping Car" 135.
Albion Grammar School-
"No farther seek her merits
Wright's Dramatic Club
1453 "Character Play of
.c.. .J .
.. , ' as . .
Ag: ZW' . , ,I "
t'arllnn, Dist. ll-
"Speech is xxreat, but silence
Wright's Dramatic Club
1453 Ball Bearings Club
1253 Baseball 135.
Alluiun flI'JllIlllHll' Svllrml
"A man not of words, but of
Basketball 12, 3, 453
Football 1453 Baseball
1453 Beacon Club 1453
Wright's Dramatic Club
145 3 Editor of Class Mag-
azine 1453 Chevron Stail'
45.3 Echo Staif
" e Sleeping Car" .
' . lD0ll0'I'IlYf1,0f
Gaines No. T--
lz, 14. 1.
A woman after his own
S. S. S. Club 13, 453
Echo Staff 1453 Secre-
tary Senior Martyrs 1453
Wright Dramatic Club
1453 Glee Club 13, 453
"Alcestis" of Euripides
Albion lll'1lllllllEll' Svliool '
"Work is work, and must be
But as I work, I have my
' V fun.'l, ,M 1
f""' if --gr' ,K-12,2
Vice-Pres. Senior Mal'-
tyrs Club 145 Wright's
Dramatic Club 1453 Top-
Hat Club 1453 The
Award 1453 Track 1453
Baseball 13, 453 Football
1453 Captain of Reserve
:Basketball Team 1453
Wrestling 1353 Sports
editor of Magazine Club
1453 Easter Ball Com-
mittee 14 5.
St. .loscplfs School-
il00l'Hf0tOVVIl Sehool of
"Early to bed and early to
Makes a girl healthy. wealthy
S. S. S. Club 1453 Glee
Club 12, 3, 453 "A1ceStiS"
of Euripides 1353 "Horse
Thieves" 1353 Chevron
Staff 1453 Wright's Dra-
matic Club 1453 Ball,
Bearings 125. '
Alliioll l'ul5li1' S1'l1ool,-
"Sometimes he's noisy,
Sometimes he's shy.o
Hut all in all
He's a good 'g11y'."
Baseball 11, 2, 353 Foot-
ball 12, 353 Boxing 1353
Hi-Y 13, 453 History
Play 1453 Senior Martyrs
Albion No. 2
"Someone we can count on."
Ko Ko Nutz Club 1453
Ace of Clubs 1453 S. S.
S. Club 1553 The Award
BI A C K. IVA 1,'r11:11-lllnjor
Gaines, lbisi. 2
"To take things as 'they be',
'I'hat's my philosophy."
Top Hats Club 145 3 Vicks
Rub Club 1453 Behind
the Scenes Club 1333
Sl. .lose-pl1's Sl'll0l5lf
"The heart to conceive, the
understanding to direct, or
the hand to execute."
S. S. S. Club 1453 Glee
Club 11, 2, 353 Wright
Martyrs 1453 Ball Bear-
N.1+:v1:11s V1 u1N1Q1fGf'r1if'
li2l'I'4' No. lof
ll. li. I.
"Where will I ever find the
boy of my mind,
The one who is my ideal 7"
Glee Club 12, 453 Ball
Bearings Club 1253 "Al-
cestis" of Euripides 1353
Wright Dramatic Club
1453 "Pot of Broth" 135.
N A 4:1-3 I.I.I . ll 1: NA'-gillffllilj
.Xllbion flflllllllllll' Si'llUlll
"A girl without a merry
Can hardly have a funny
After Dinner Club 1453
Ku Ku Club 1453 S. S. S.
Club 1553 Basketball 11,
2, 3, 4, 55.
. fpuwktlmist. 34
,Jfjt A 13. G.
"' he les strong, the
Endurance, foresight, strength
Baseball 12, 3, 453 Bas-
ketball 13, 453 Football
13, 453 Hi-Y 13, 453 Ball
Bearings Club 1253
Wright's Dramatic Club
1453 "Alcestis" of Euri-
'72 1936 CHEVRON
o .3 1
X ESlll'l"l', lj0N.ll.D'1J07I 1 x
Young Farmers Club 11,
2, 3, 453 Ag. Fruit Judg-
ing Contest 1453 Western
N. Y. Ag. Club Speaking
Contest 1453 Pres. Bea-
con Club 1453 Glee Club
11, 253 Hi-Y Club 1-453
National Honor Society
145: Ball Bearings 1253
Chatterbox Club 1153
Nine O'clock Club 1253
Pinafore1253 The Award
1453 Horse Thieves 1353
King Henry VIII 1359
Chevron Staff 1Circulat'n
Mgr.53 Senior Write-ups
1453 Echo Staff 1453
Band 11, 2, 3, 453 Base-
ball 1453 Basketball 13,
453 Softball 1353 Tumb-
ling 12, 3, 453 Track 145.
lSlil'l"l', Nl.-um.xiu4:'1' Yillolly
Gaim-S, No. 15-
Vice-president of S. S. S.
1453 Secretary of Beacon
Club 1453 Miss lTall's
English 2A Club 1253
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 439
"Pinafore" 125 g The
Award 1453 "Alcestis" of
Euripides 1353 Basket-
ball 12, 3, 45.
Gaines Nho, 11 it
Sec'y. Freshman Class
1153 Pres't. Home Room
1353 Pres't. Behind the
Scenes Club 1353 Wright
Club 1353 Vicks Rub
Club 1453 Top Hats 1453
Glee Club 12, 3, 453
"Pirates of Penzance"
1353 The Award 1453 S.
S. S. Club 1453 Treas-
National Honor Society
1453 Chevron Staff 1353
Echo Staff 1453 Band
1453 School Daze 135.
von ic 1.1.1. GAWER-1'1u'1 If
Albion liI'2Lllllll2LI' School---L
Band 11, 2, 3, 453 Or-
chestra 12, 3, 453 "King
Henry, the Eighth 1353
Beacon Club 1453 Ball
Bearings Club 125.
Albion fil'1lIlllll2ll' Scliool- -
"Much may be said on both
After Dinner Club 1453
Magazine Club 1453 Ku
Ku Klub 1453 Senior
Martyrs 1453 Ko Ko
Nutz Club 145.
1036 cHrcvRoNi'1"-'f "
XESl!l'l"l', Dems- Harry
llsnrrc- No, di
"She lends a life of Ill0ZlSlIl0
A happy-go-lucky girl is she."
s. s. s. Club 1553 The
Award 1553 Ko Ko Nutz
' .lusvplfs Hvlimrleg
, , Mzufvmounl Uollegv
914' "'Her works of nrt need little
er be-xuty we'll rememb
, . through all our days."
President Ball Bearings
Club 1253 S. S. S. 1453
Senior Martyrs Club 145 3
Glee Club 12, 3, 453
"Pinafore" 1253 "Mi-
kado" 1453 Echo Stail'
13, 453 Art Club 1453
Dramatic Club 1353 The
Award 1453 Echo Play
1453 Cheerleader 12, 353
Chevron StaH' 1353 Bas-
ketball 11, 2, 35.
,fan " f f.gd0.v,',' 31, '
Album Liffllllllltll' Svlmnl
"If you waste time, time will
. waste you."
Senior Martyrs Club
145: Football 135.
St. .loseplfs Sa-hool- '
"He thought as a sage. though
he flelt as a man."
English Magazine Club
135: Wright Club 1453
Albion Gralnligu' School-
"VmZ1etyligg:d.b'ody lodged a
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 453
Band 11, 2, 3, 453 Or-
chestra 1453 "Alcestis"
of Euripides 1353 Tumb-
ling 12, 353 Hi-Y 13, 453
?Pina2forE" 1253 Softball
, , , 453 Chevron
Staff 13, 453 Wright's
Dramatic Club 145 3
3 ssistant Mana er
of Basketball 1453 Bis-
ketball 11, 2, 35.
Pn..vro, .l o1lN 4-mI'ontiac Fat
.Xllwiuu lll'illllllllll' School
" -'Q - u 1 of misic fr m
He. made 1 1, o
his head to his toes,
Alul we shall kve music
wherever He Hoes."
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 453
Band 12., 3, .4'5g Orches-
tra 1455 "Pied Piper of
Hamlin" 1153 HH. M. S.
l'inafore" 125, "Pirates
of Penzance' 1353 Hi-Y
145, Captain of Hi-Y
Basketball team 145 5
"King Henry, the Eighth"
1355 Softball 11, 2, 35:
Shot Put 135.
'ls s 1 1' -s ' 'z ! '
Se-hool lil'15L'liI1ll-f'l,l Noi' ull
"My New Yea:-'s rerrwhgt '
'to grow one more inch'. '
Beacon Club 145 5 Glee
. .Xllvion Gramuiztr School
Q "Beautiful as sweet, and
young: as beautiful, and
sl' soft as young, and gay as
, soft. and innocent as may-"
'Q Ku Ku Klub 145, Maga-
zine Club 145, Wright
.x Club 135, Roo Wl'1tQl'S
N Club 135, After Dinner
i' Club 145g Glee Club 12,
2 3, 4, 553 "LelaWala" 1159
"Pied Piper of Hamelm
, 125 g "Pinaf0re" 135 3
X" "Pirates of Penzance
1 , 1451 'fM1kado" 1553 Gym
1 Exhlbitlon 14, 555 S. S.
LN S. Club
U. Smrrir, l'lnwiN 'Eddie
' 1':n,rlton. lbist. 16' -
"An4l when a lacly's in the
You knlow all other thinlrs
Beacon Club 1459 Wright
Club 1359 Football 1459
Smrrl I . H IAYI N R .-fsllliftllf
Bairro, Dist. G-
"Let fools the stumlious de-
'l'here's nothing lost in being:
Baseball 135, Echo Staff
145, "Horse Thieves"
135, Senior Martyrs Club
' 'ge Ig
1 , 1 '
1' 1 . lv!
. .Jw 1
Gaines, Dist. 3-
"She does her tasks day by
And meets whatever comes
"Ball Bearings" Club
1255 S. S. S. 1455 Senior
Martyrs Club 145.
Albion Gl'2'lIlllllElI' School
"Fairness and patience go
Wrights Dramatic Club
1455 S. S. S. Club 1453
Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 45,
"Pinafore" 1255 "Pir-
ates of Penzance" 135.
Knowlesville, Dist. l5-
"The deed he intends is great
But what as yet, he knows
Chevron Staff 1353 Bas-
ketball 135g Glee Club
1455 "Mikado" 1453 Hi-Y
145, Ag Club 11, 2, 3,
45, Wright's Dramatic
Club 1455 "Pot of Broth"
1355 Track 13, 453 Base-
rru, l'lI.wIN A.:sEg?
Carlton, Dist. 113-
"I stayed too late-fforgive
Unheeded flew the hours."
Wright Club 1355 Beacon
'WMKS, P HYLLIS-Phil
ji X0 1 4
Izxines, Dist. 4---
"Afllicted with that yrreat
Senior Martyrs Club 1455
Ball Bearings Club 125.
Gaines, Dist. 5-
"Vessels large may venture
But little boats should kecli
Top Hats Club 1413 Mag-
azine Club 141.
Vzirllon, Dist. 12 --
"We grant. althouixh he has
He is very shy in us'n1.5 it."
Wright's Dramatlc Club
1413 Glee Club 11, 21:
Baseball 3, 41.
Gaines. I1isI. 2-
l1i-psirtuieut ol' l+'ore-sl.'y,
"Deserve success and you
shall command it."
Basketball 1213 Ag Club
linANs, RAL1' -l'zf1
Albion fil'2lllllll2Ll' School
l'd like to sink without a trace
Who uses "Won't ire! to first
Class President 1 31 3
Vice-president of Senior
Class 1413 Hi-Y presi-
dent 13, 413 Home Room
president 1313 "King
Henry, the Eighth" 1313
"'Alcestis" of Euripides
1131: Band 11, 2, 3, 41:
Mice-pres't Wright's Dra-
matic Club 1413 Chevron
1 St 1-413 Football 11, Z,
135' 3 Basketball 11, 2, 3,
I 413 Xasketball capt. 1413
-. 1,Baseblall 11, 3, 413 Track
13, 413 Sec. English Club
1113 Officer Athletic As-
sociation 1313 Capt. Soft-
ball team 1213 Sec. Eng-
lish Club 1213 Football
Dance Com. 1413 Easter
Ball Committee 141.
St, .loscplrs School--
"How well this maiden's
modesty becomes her."
Wrights Dramatic Club
1413 Miss Ball's English
2A Club 121.
Albion ilI'llllllll2ll' Svliowl
"Never a worry, never a care?
. Some day he'll be an million-
Senior Martyrs Club 1413
Albion Graiimnnr School
"When joy and duty clash.
Let duty 5:0 to smash."
Basketball 11, 213 Hi-Y
11413Glee Club 11, 2, 3,
W 41 3 "Lelawala" 111 3
"Pied Piper of Hamelin"
C133 "Pinafore" 1313
- . " rates of Penzance"
1413 Orchestra 11, 2, 3,
419 Band 11, 2, 3, 419
Sec. Vicks Rub Club 1313
Behind the Scenes Club
1313 Wright Club 1313
Senior Martyrs Club 1413
Softball 11, 2, 3, 413
Cheer-Leader 12, 313
Easter Ball Committee
1413 Senior Party Com-
mittee 1413 Junior Dance
fx . V .
Tuonms, XVILLIAM --Hill
Albion Grziuiinzir School
"I1on't take Iliff? so seriously!
You'll never fret out of it
Camera Club 1413 Gym
Exhibition 1413 Wright
v Barra No. IZ--
"She who has learned to mind
her own affairs.
Has learned a lesson that with
Glee Club 1213 Ace of
Clubs 1413 Beacon Club
- . . , 1 ,. '.. . .
Hair: lentei irlflllllll-ll
"Her very frowns are fairer
' Than smiles of other maidens
Secretary of Senior Class
1513 Vice-President of
Junior Class 1313 Treas-
urer of S. S. S. Club 151:
Home Room President
1313 Glee Club 141:
Three Thirteens 131 3
Wright Juniors 1313 Rio
Writers 141 3 President of
Vagabonds 141 3 The
Award 1513 Echo 1513
S. S. S. Club 151.
1036 CHEVRON RSS' -'if 75'
.illrinn Hrziuiuiur Svliool
l n lu lul
' if 4
"Sometimes he sitsand thinks,
but more often he just sits."
President Junior Home
Room 1355 Student Coun-
cil 3 ' Glee Club '
1 5 , 115 5
"Lelawala" 1155 Orches-
tra 12, 355 Band 13, 455
l'res't. Vicks Rub Club
1455 Sec. English Club
1455 Football 135 5 Bas-
ketball 1155 Echo Staff
1455 Hi-Y 14, 555 Cam-
era Club 155.
l mlx 1 lded
"'c ml day' a oo
et'.' .-im, and dance to each
S. S. S. Club 145' Wright
Dramatic Club 145' Glee
Clu 125' Alcestis f
Euripides 135' Banner
Class of 34 125
' LS Nl I.1f:1i Yflffl-9 u.s
'atm-r o' Sf' 1 mo
"Good cheer, a lot of fun,
And a smile for everyone."
Ag Club 11, 2, 3, 45'
Sec'y. Ag Club 135 5 ViceQ
president Ag Club 145
Group Leader for Ni ,
agara, Erie, Orleans Dis- T
trict1455 Hi-Y 13, 45
Ally' NU. S--
l 2" ,
5 h r f s pass ll t
L s s. f
b KK Y! 0
551 0. , o f -
VN p It mln l
l l l X
Wright's Dramatic Club
1455 Senior Martyrs Club Q
1455 Basketball 11, 2, 3, ,
455 The Award 145.
Albion liul'2I,Illlll2il' blvliooli
" s cha ijajrd for iles
1 dl . be
Treasu . ' Class
1455 Treas. Hi-Y 13,455
Basketball 11, 2, 3, 455
Football 12, 3, 455 Glee
Club 13, 455 "Mikado"
1455 "Pirates of Pen-
zance" 1355 "Alcestis" of
Eurigides 1355 "Pot of
Brot " 1355 Signor Prize
Contestant 135 5 The
Award 1455 Honor So-
ciety 1455 Chevron Staff
13, 455 Orchestra 12, 3,
45 5 Beacon Club 145 5
Camera Club 13, 455
Salutatorian 14 5.
A 1 L,
Si, .luseplfs Svlmulg
"Well is it known that am-
bition can creep as well as
Basketball 1555 Baseball
13, 4, 555 Hi-Y 1555 Bea-
con Club 155.
K' , ,
gg , ,- I, I
Gaines No, iii
"Why must we always by
S. S. S. Club 145 5 Wright
Martyrs 1455 "Alcestis"
of Euripides 135' Ban-
ner Class of '34 aim.
5521, l'l1.r:.x NORZIQIHK'
Sl. .losm-ph's SH-liool-4
"The happiness that's in he:
She freely to the world im-
S. S. S. Club 13, 455 Bea-
con Club 1455 Glee Club
12, 3, 455 "Pirates of
Penzance" 135 5 Ball
Bearings Club 1255 "Al-
cestis" of Euripides 1355
Track 1255 Basketball
1255 Signor Prize Con-
test 13 5Echo aff145.
mf NI i nu ll 1711
l 1 "A f "' fy
Albion f'il'?LllllIl1f1I' Srluml-
"I want to live as free as ali-5
I want to live without a care."
Glee Club 13, 45 5 Basket-
ball 11, 2, 355 Football
1455 "King Henry, the
Eighth" 1355 Wright's
Dramatic Club 1455 Hist-
ory Program 145.
St. .lose-pli's Sm-lioolf
"Men may come and men may
She's like that----."
Magazine Club 1455 Ku
Ku Klub 1455 Ko Ko
Nutz Club 1455 After
Dinner Club 1455 Wright
Martyrs 1455 Gym x-
. -Cr--, KN
i 1' f
O76 1.936 CHEVRON
CUT FLOWERS i V CORSAGES
f ' S
F L 0 W E R
PLANTS Albion, N. Y. DESIGNS
Mr. Anderson fto freshman entering
class late?-"When were you born?"
Freshie-"On April 2nd."
Mr. Anderson-"Being a little late
must be a habit with you."
"Goof" Goffe-"There's only one
thing worse than trying to shave with a
razor after the wife has sharpened a
pencil with it."
Elmarie-"What's that 7"
"Goof"-"Trying to write with the
Mr. D'Amico--"This is a very small
steak you gave me."
Waiter-"Yes, sirg but it will take you
a long time to eat it."
Rag Dealer-"Any beer bottles, lady?"
Lady-"Do I look as if I drank beer?"
Rag Dealer- "Well, any vinegar
"Did your uncle remember you when
he made his will?"
"Yeah-he left me out."
"NAMED FOR THE COUNTY IT SERVES"
Growers Cold Storage Co., Inc.
WATERPORT, N. Y.
MODERN F IREPROOF COLD STORAGE
Fruits, Vegetables and Frozen Products
l RO LOGU E
Actin I S I -rintcndcnfs OH
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
Underwood Standard Portable
078 1936 CHEVRON
Woods Sz Sprague
Mfgrs. of Bread and Pastry
ALBION, N. Y.
D. Wells-"In the old days, before
embalming, they used to sit up with a
"Dodo"-"Gee, I must be out of dateg
that's what I did last night."
Foster-"Butch, where did you get
that red on your lips?"
Beedon-"That's the tag for parking
in one place too long."
"Windy"-"Good-bye, I am indebted
to you for all I know."
Miss Valnia-"Tut-tut. Don't men-
tion such a trifle."
Hamilton-"How much is 2 and 2?"
When Marge Dayton was driving
papa's car the other day she saw a
couple of repair men climbing a tele-
"Humph," she exclaimed, "they must
think I've never driven before."
Barcelona-"May I have the last dance
with you ?"
J. Densmore-"You've just had it."
A Scotchman was arrested the other
day for walking down the street in a
bathing suit. He explained that he was
on his way to a strip poker game.
Miss Beeman Cin classj-"What is a
Hamilton-"Gee, I didn't think you groundhogfyf
knew-H Merle W.-"Sausage"
Graduation Gifts Pahura 8: Salvatore
FOB THE BOY OR GIRL
Wilcox Hardware Barber Shop
E.. KIRKE BELL
Trucking Bus Transportation Taxi
SIGNOR, REED, SIGNOR
Joseph F. Watt
Plumbing, Tinning, Heating
Odd Fellows Temple
Albion, N. Y.
Class of 1936
CURRY'S TOGGERY SHOPPE
EXPERT SHOE REPAIRING
Ladies' and Gents' Shoe Shine
83 Main St. Albion, N. Y.
Sci-:NE I .... ,..... ..... . A Clnssro
SCENIC 2 ....... A Hi-Y Banqu t
Sul-:NE 3 .... ..... ' I'l:u English IV Room
S 1 .OO PER YEAR
AND IOB PRINTING
11 PLATT ST.
J. B. Merrill 8: Son
N. L. COLE
HOME FURNISHERS Lumber
FUNERAL DIRECTORS Material
Albi""Houey ALBION HOLLEY
Miss Adams-"If Aristotle were alive
today, would he be looked upon as a re-
"Hank" Dragon-"Buh-leeve me, I'll
say! He'd be 2,000 years old !"
Visitor at Private Hospital-"May I
see Lieutenant Smith, please?"
Matron-"Only relatives are allowed
to see him."
Visitor Ccoldlyj-"Oh, that's all right.
Pm his sister."
Matron-"Glad to meet you. I'm his
"What is the tactful way for a girl's
father to let her boy friend know it's
time to leave?"
"He may casually pass through the
room with a box of breakfast food."
Mr. Patterson fto prisoner in the elec-
tric chairj-"Can I do anything for you,
Convict-"Yeah, bo, hold my hand!"
JOHN A. JACKSON, D. D. S.
Albion New York
Paul Haines was so smart that the new
pastor asked him how he happened to
know so much.
"Wal," he replied, "I heard it here
and thar' and then I just was too dern
lazy to ferget it."
Harry-"Pm not the sort of fellow
who leaves girls in the dark."
Bill--"I'll say not! When you call on
them, you don't leave them till day-
ICE CREAM DAIRY PRODUCTS
33 Bank Street
Phone 518 Albion, N. Y.
Men's and Youth's
C L O T H I N G
Orleans County's Greatest
D U G A N ' S
"BOSTONlAN" Shoes for Men
VITALlTY" Shoes for Women
N. Main St. Albion, N. Y.
FOR ELECTRICAL GIFTS Woodruff Trucking
MYERS ELECTRICAL STORE
Phone 429 Albion, N. Y. S- Main St- Phone 174
SCENE 5 .
A Hall in A. H. S.
. . . . . . . , .Girls' Locker Room
. . . . .Corner outside Room 233
Rochester Germicide Company
1 6 Dowling Place
Branches in Many Principal Cities
Telephone, Main 338 Rochester, N. Y.
sag 1956 CHEVRON
ON KEUKA LAKE
Situated in the Finger Lake
Region of New York State
B.A. and B.S. Degrees
TOTAL COST S640
J. HILLIS MILLER, President
Smythe-"Lend me a five spot for a
week, old man."
Swartz-"Maybe, but you'll have fo
tell me who the weak old man is."
Some would be humorist put this joke
in the box while we weren't looking.
Will the perpetrator please confess and
take his punishment like a man?
Roses are red,
Violets are blue.
I row a boat,
" S O C O N Y "
Iden Service Station
l East Avenue
Charles Iden I. G. Phillips
Ifrace-"Have you an opening for a
bright, energetic, college graduate?"
Office Manager--"Yes, and don't slam
it as you go out."
Janice-"Are you in favor of women
taking part in public affairs?"
Bob-"It's all right if you' really want
the affairs to be public."
Gus G.-"I bought a saxophone yes-
Mr. G.-"Well, that's a sound invest-
Mr. Lent-"Do you want a large or
Mr. Lent-"Then close your mouth,
Mr. Cole-"Did you have the car out
Randy-"Yes, pa! I took a couple of
fellows out for a spin."
Mr. Cole-"Well, tell 'em I found
their lipsticks on the back seat."
School of Business
50 Chestnut St.
Rochester, N. Y.
For the Builder in
Except Lumber H ardware
Q Phone 26: Albion
J. H. SAYERS, INC.
sAYERs' "QUALITY sHoP"
W. CRAMER, D. D. S
R. H. DOLLINGER, D. D. S.
CLOTHING 8: FURNISHINGS
Albion, N. Y.
Albion, N. Y.
frEat Where ltfs Neatv Gould s Flower Store
SCENE I .... ............................... S cicncc Room
SCENE 2 .... ........... B eforc Old High Sr-hool Building
SCENE 3 .... ........ A thletic Instructor's Offim-
SCENE -L .... ........... P ost CiI"IClll?IlC Room
SCENE 5 . . . . ............... C':1f'cteri:1
COLBURN LUMBER COMPANY
Lumber and Building Material
DU PONT PAINTS
West Bank Street Albion, N. Y.
The only newspaper in
Albion which carries a
special column of Albion
High School News each
Subscription 51.00 per year.
"I just heard your son was an under-
taker. You said he was a physician."
"No, I just said he was following the
"Last night George said he'd kiss me
or die in the attempt."
"Did he kiss you?"
"Well, he was alive this morning."
"OshiH'er, you'd better lock me up. I
jush hit my wife over the head with a
"Did you kill her?"
"I don't think sho. Thash why I want
to be locked up I"
Customer fentering restaurantj-
Waiter-' 'S-V-F-M. ' '
Customer-"F-U-N-E-X 'I ' '
Waiter-" S-V-F-X. ' '
Kimball-"You're a pain in the neck."
Babbitt-"Well, you're no health re-
Tibbits' Jewelry Store
Woman Learning to Drive-"But I
don't know what to do."
Husband-"Just imagine that I'm
Dave Grant-"I'd like to see something
cheap in a straw hat."
Salesman-"Just try this on and look
in a mirror."
Mr. Monacelli-"Good-morning, sir!
Will you take a chair?"
Installment Collector-"No, thank you,
ma'am, I've come to take the radio."
A new police officer was being shown
over his night beat. "You see that red
light in the distance? Well, that is the
limit of your beat. Now get along with
The young policeman set out and was
not seen again for 'a Week. When he
did show up, the sergeant demanded
furiously where he had been.
"You remember that red light?"
"Well, that was a moving van bound
Patient-"So I've got to have an
anesthetic. How long will it be before
I know anything?"
Doctor-"Now, don't expect too much
of the anesthetic."
That Good Gulf Gasoline
Kerosene, Range and Furnace Oil
Phone 515 Phone 333
Choice Meats, Fruits 8: Vegetables
Buy in Confidence-Serve With Pride
2 - S T O R E S - 2
Albion, N. Y. Medina, N. Y.
We Carry a very Complete stock
CORSETS, PIECE GOODS
AND SMALL WARES
Landauer Sz Strouse
78-80 Main Street
Mrs. Anderson was invited out for a
week-end. She worried about what to
do with her cat until finally she had a
bright idea. She put the following note
under the neighbor's door:
"Dear Mrs. Beach: Would you please
put out a little food each day for my
cat. It will eat almost anything, but
don't put yourself out."
Papa Kangaroo-"Annabelle, where's
Mama Kangaroo-"Goodness, I've had
my pocket picked!"
Jack-"I want you to know I've got a
yen for you."
Vllilma--"How much is that in Ameri-
Hamilton--"Would you like to go to
the Senior Dance tonight?"
Janice-"Oh, I'd love to."
Bob Ham-"Well, be sure and buy
your ticket from me."
Jack--"I heard your wife got a job at
Fred-"Yeh, and she gets six dollars
Fred-"She makes people sick."
Biordi-"Oh, you betchaf'
Aviator-"Wait, I'll catch one for
Abbruscato-"Hey, Tiffany, how old is
my English teacher?"
Tiffany-"I dunno, why?"
Abbruscato-"Well, she said she used
to teach Caesar."
Mrs. Phillips--"Did you take a bath
Harrison-"No, is there one missing?"
Blessed are they that expect nothing
as they will not be disappointed."
Blessed are those who sit down on
tacks, for they are sure to rise.
The Youth of to-clay
Are the Homemakers of to-morrow.
Let us furnish your home
McNALL 8: McNALL
104 Main St., Albion
Atkinson 8: McCabe
East Bank St. Albion, N. Y.
L. C. SM ITH-CORONA
50 Chestnut Street
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
Miss Beeman-"How many sexes are
Miss B.-"What? Three sexes? Name
Alice C.-Male sex, female sex and
Wilma-"What is your young brother
Jack-"He dug a big hole in the back
yard and he wants to bring it in the
Pee Wee-"What has four wheels,
scales, hair all over and has a shell on
Pee vWee--"That's O. K. I don't
Woods-"Well, I got all the jokes out
of the box and nearly all of them were
about Bob Hamilton."
Tiffany-"Well, you asked for origi-
nal jokes, didn't you?"
To An Ex-Flame
Why is it now, when I look back,
There is so startlingly a lack
Of all those points which I contrived
To find in you which love survived?
Dr. Cooper-"You're underweight
Don't you drink milk?"
Dr. Cooper-"What! Live on a farm
and don't drink milk?"
W. Pask-"Gawsh, no, there ain't
hardly enuff fer the hawgs."
Hamilton-"Did you ever hear a
Hamilton--"Cheap, cheap !"
Mr. Monacelli--"Give me some of
that prepared monoaceticacidester of
Druggist-"Do you mean aspirin?"
Mr. Monacelli-"That's it! I can never
think of that name."
A WONDERFUL NEW DISCOVERY IN
Photographs in Natural Colors
As soon as they are released we will be able to furnish them.
We have made Photography a life study.
J. S. Lent, Photographer
ff? --- -' A N was
M' I .- 'Is
fr! l N wg
,IQ l I gps
M ! M
Hb 1 WN
m ' In
502 1 582
GV! I il?
9 0 V
c- '0 0
4. XV' e-
Wir Ns nh W +-
Punk Pupil-"Noises in my head keep
Professor William-"That's impos-
P. P.-"How so?"
P. W.--You can't transmit sound
through a vacuum."
Tiffany-"Hey, look, I'm getting hair
on my face at last."
P. Haines--"Hair nothing! Helen had
peaches for supper."
"How's your new bathing suit, old
"Ripping, old chap, just ripping."
"Use the word 'accurate' in a sen-
"How does "Oscar" Acer rate with
Miss Greenwood-"I want a camel's
Mr. Frank-"That's strange! I didn't
know camels used hair brushes."
E. J. Ross Hardware
ACME QUALITY PAINT
PLOW PARTS, SPORTING coons
H. J. THOMPSON
R E s T APU R A N T
Marge-"Was your dad pleased when
you told him you had saved S600?"
Oscar-"He must have been. He bor-
"Did you have a nice time at the
"Well, I had a nice party at the time."
Poor Richard's Almanac
The modern girl has a bleaches and
Hollywood motto: "Marry in haste
and repeat at leisure."
Washington-the city bureauful.
Sign in Buffalo tearoom: "What Foods
These Morsels Be."-Reader's Digest
Mr. Anderson-"Charles, explain the
axiom: 'The whole is greater than any
of its parts.' "
Chas. W.-"A restaurant doughnut, I
Peggy-"Can you dance on one foot?"
Barcelona-"Oh, you betcha!"
Peggy-"Then keep off my other one."
T BELIEVE IT OR NOT
zff vifia, School Days are Happy Days and are T
f, '2,'5r,:? T V
best remembered by
A lf, 1 PHOTOGRAPHS 1
I 1, I-J WILLIAM I-I. SMITH STUDIO T
MEDINA, N. Y.
F rank's Pharmacy
We Deliver Phone 393
Mary-"My boy friend is a great jug-
. Harry-"Yes, '-there's always been a
jugular vein in his family."
As a drunk staggered down the street
a skunk crossed his path. Craving com-
pany he picked the little mammal up and
soon selled the odor: "Goodnush,
kitty," he lisped, "What 'av you been
Mr. D'Amico--"Donald, what is some-
times known as "The Yellow Peril'?"
Don Stirk-"A banana peel on the
Miss Wright--"When was the revival
Elmer D.-"Just before exams."
-Michigan Education Journal
"The doctor said he'd have me walk-
ing again in three weeks."
"Did he do it?"
"Rather! I had to sell my car to pay
his bill !"-"Boy's Annual"
"I hear you're the father of a bounc-
ing baby boy!"
"Yes, that's just the trouble. The
nurse dropped him."
Woods Cto his violin teacherj-"I've
got my fingers crossed."
Teacher-"It sounds like it."
Miss Wright-"What do you sell?"
Salesman-"I sell salt. I am a salt
Tiffany still wants to know how many
suits Sir Galahad.
Judge-"Why did you hit Mr. Buck-
ley with the waste-paper basket?"
Morrow-"Couldn't lift the desk, no-
Mrs. Smith-"O, Eddie, you bad boy!
You've been fighting again and lost two
of your teeth !"
Edwin S.-"No I haven't. 'I'hey're
right here in my pocket."
When spaced stepping stones mark the way across a stream, it is best to take
each step rather than to leap-and possibly miss.
Applied to a career or a job in the business world this means: High School,
the R. B. I., then a position in business. That's better than jumping right for a
job and losing out through lack of a drill in business fundamentals and practice.
Make your high school education mean more to you. Top it off with a helpful
R. B. I. Day School Course.
information without obligation at
ROCHESTER BUSINESS INSTITUTE
172 Clinton Ave. So.
Rochester, N. Y.
"Curly"-"Where is your chivalry?"
H. Vick-"I turned it in for a Ford."
DrAg'on QEither onej
Tom White, visiting
saw an old man with a hook and line,
which he had cast into a garden.
"How many have you "
"You're the ninety-ninth."
We all know what Katydid but what
Editor--"What is the difference be-
tween a chicken?"
Joke Ed.--"I give up."
Editor-"One of its legs is both the
Mr. D'Amico fto pupils in back rowj
"Crm you hear me back there?"
M. Vagg-"What do you think of
mud as a beautifier?"
Kay-"Well, it hasn't done much for
Miss Wright-"What is the difference
between Bob Sinclair and Pee Wee
Helen C.-"Oh, about a foot and a
Mrs. Harrigan fin French classy-
"Ml.le. McGuire, comment dit-on 'ten
The main course at a political ban-
quet always seems to be the roast.
ine books and catalo ues
EDDY PRINTING COMPANY
Albion, N. Y.
" T H E E C H 0 "
Re-echoes Your School Activities
SUBSCRIBE TO IT
R. H. MOORE
Albion New York
Randy-"Why, Gus, what's the mat-
ter with your arm?"
Randy+"I didn't know you liked to
Gus-"I don't. It happened when I
was home playing my sax."
"Honey, would you love me just as
much if I told you I was broke?"
"You aren't, are you?"
"Certainly I would, darling."
20 Delicious Flavors of Ice Cream
SEE IT MADE!
THE SUGAR BOWL
NICK AND PEG, PRoPs.
On a certain freshman's registration
Question-Give parents' names.
Answer-Mamma and papa.
Joe Christopher-"Pm going to speak
Mike-"Ah, silence at last."
"Yes, my boy, I'm a self made man."
"That's what I admire about you. You
always take the blame for everything."
CLASS OF 1936
Loyalty to A. H. S. is the Stepping Stone to Success
J. H. ROBINSON 8z SON
Philco Radios - Mohawk Tires
Phone 383 Albion
Slip by like ll falling star,
Never In lu' xrfmz
S A L E S SERVICE
Kleinclienst Motor Co.
Albion, N. Y. N. Main St.
Harris H. Freeman
Freeman's Quality Drug Store
ALBION, N. Y.
Kutner's Fashion Shop
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