Albion High School - Chevron Yearbook (Albion, NY)
- Class of 1943
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1943 volume:
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ALBIUN HIGH S6H00l.
ALBION, NEW YORK
Q .9 9, Q
4 54- 5 ,
FACULTY IN SERVICE
93505 ML L
L4 IDI Iv
ELMER D. MEACHAM
ev- 99 'AM N
We, the Class of '43,
Dealicate our book to thee.
This year we are dedicating our yearbook, "The Chevron", to
the former teachers and students of Albion High School now in the
Armed Services of the United States. We want to show them our
appreciation for the job they are now doing. They are fighting on
land, in the air, and on the sea. They are fighting because they
believe in "Then conquer we must, for our cause it is just."
These former teachers and students are willing to give their
lives, if necessary, so that we at home shall be free from want and
fear, and free to carry on our everyday life as free people in a
These former teachers were more than just teachers. They
were our friends. They have worked with us, and they have played
with us. Now they are fighting side by side with some of their
former pupils. We, too, believe in "Then conquer we must, for
our cause it is just", and we at home shall do our part to help
these former teachers and students. We shall do our part to bring
them home safely, so that very soon we shall all be working and
playing together again. To them we dedicate- our "Chevron,"
ln every part of the world America's fighting men are in the
front lines of combat. They have come from every city street and
country lane throughout our fair land in answer to their nation's
call. Our brothers, fathers, friends, and relatives-all have heard and
answered that call with the cry, "Aye, conquer we must, for our
cause it is just!"
Our nation has declared her belief in the four cardinal freedoms
as defined by our President: Freedom of speech, freedom of religion,
freedom from want, and freedom from fear. For these freedoms
our workers on the home front and our fighting men on the battle
front cry, "Then conquer we must, for our cause it is just!"
Our "Chevron,', exemplifying Americais freedom of speech, is a
record of our activities and friends. It is also a symbol of our
American ideals and way of living. To protect and keep these
things which we prize most dearly for ourselves and our posterity,
we, the Seniors of today, will go out and accept the challenge with
an undaunted cry, "Then conquer we must, for our cause it is just!"
'Then conquer we must,
For our cause it is just."
cfner ar :mfr
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CHIEF OF STAFF
CARL I. BERGERSON
S'll1!76l'i1'llfZ1'1dG1'lt of Schools
STANLEY T. MIKS. FRANCIS H. MRS. GEORGE H. DANIEL F.
WOODS BLAKE MILLER DUGAN
WALTER J. JOHN H.
IJAROLD PASQUALE GEORGE MRS. JOSEPH
CROWTHER DILAURA H OUGHTON MCGUIRB
CTIIARLES C. D,AR'IICO
High School Principal
English I, II
KATH 1NE II. BILLINGS
Innior igh Social Studies
History A, B, C
IIILDA VVALSH REED
Dann of Girls, English IV
ANNA L. BALL
English I, Il, III
THEODORE N. ANDERSON
SADIE MARIE BRITTON IRENE HARRIGAN
Mathematics French, History C
EVELYN A. COLLINS CARL PIEINTZ KA'1'IIERINE COX'LE 1
High School Lihrarian Industrial Arts junior High Mathematics
NELLIE G. MCKENNA I IELENA M. HOGAN IIAZEL GANIARD
junior High School junior High English Social Studies
NIARY E. TRUMBLE ETHEL MUNSON WILLIAM SHERMAN
Music Physical Education Agriculture
DOREEN SUNDELL EVELYN S. FISHER JEAN LAIRD
Art Home Economics Home Economlcs
JESSIE C. VALNIA GLADYS GILLETTE lXlAY VV. SCHNITZER
Latin CO11'l'H1C1'Ci5ll English Ill, Dramatics
BERNARD LYNCH INIELEN E. DONOVAN lXlICHAEL SPIERDOWIS
junior High School junior High School Physical Instruction
' - '.
CAIZRIE P. PRATT ELNA M. F. TOOINIBS ELIZABETH A. GRACE
Teacher-in'Gharge Special Grade Primary
FRANCES H. CQRINNELL IDA J. LARWOOD ANNA DEASY
First Grade Second Grade Third Grade
IVIELVA D. TRIPP IRENE DELANEY MARY G. DUGGAN
Fourth Grade Fifth Grade Fifth Grade
lVlARY V. S. SANFORD
lVlARION C. HASSETT
CLADYS S. PEDLER NELLIE ZARBO WILLEY
Sixth Grade Sixth Grade
NORMA DILAURA PETER LAURINI
Coimnercial Subjects Instrumental Music
EMILY E. BEEIWAN ELIZABETH P. WEBSTER
Biology School Nurse
The "Chevron," expressing the feelings of the Faculty and Student Body, wish to
thank Miss Thorpe and Mrs. Armstrong for their long years of faithful service to the
Albion High School. The proof of the pudding is in the eating, so both these
teachers can point with justifiable pride to certain admirable citizens and say that
they had a part in the forming of their characters. Indeed, many of Albion's best
people are what they are because of the kindly guidance of these two Christian
We all sincerely hope that Mrs. Armstrong and Miss Thorpe have ahead of
them many happy, prosperous years in which they may enjoy their well-earned
retirements. Cood health and good luck!
Top Row: S. Hudson, I. Clendenon, F. Vvilson, M. Filer, B. Stoney, C. Ruchaj, VV. Neale
C. Belson, R. Callard, R. Kelley
-ith Iylow: G. Zwifka, D. Brno-ks, M. Gurzenski, L-1 Salisbury, P. Van Stone, H. Earnest
lx. Duross, B, Llark, N. Pittman, M. Cromwell Y
3rd How: B. Corcoran, Ii. Cannon, D. Gartland, D. Comstock, E. Sadowski, M. Vella, M
Pilato, VV. Parsons, A. Smith, H. Soule
., , . v 4
and Itovy. J. Wolfe, M. J. Francis, G. Coyille, D. Fisher, R. Ilevolas, P. Youngs, V.
Atkinson, C. Gurney, VV. Holley, C. Z1IVltZ, N. Sturges
lst How: W. Grey, V. Shtvelar, J. Steele, L. Kelley, N. Lonnen, J. King, J. Reamer, A. Poole,
President .......................... LOVINA KELLEY
Vice-President ....................... JANET STEELE
Secretary-Treasurer ................. NAOMI LONNEN
Advisers .....,.......... MR. ANDERSON, Mas. REED
The Student Council, the official representative of the student body, is com-
posed of the presidents and secretaries elected in each homeroom. lt is the mediator
between the teachers and students and corresponds to the Liaison Officers in our
In the fall the Student Council aided in the annual Parent-Teacher membership
drive and also conducted a Junior Red Cross Membership drive.
Since only tires were than rationed, the Council planned a Hallovve'en Mas-
querade Party to which both teachers and students were invited. Several short
assembly skits aroused keen interest resulting in an uproariously successful party.
Mr. Lynch, in costume, proved to be the 'ilVlystery Man" of the evening.
To keep firm the morale of the spectators at the home football games, the
Student Council sold hot dogs, candy, and soft drinks. It also helped to close a
victorious football season by sponsoring the annual Football Prom on November 7.
Hall monitor duty under supervision of the Council went into effect in
ln the spring a campaign to collect books for the men in service was conducted.
The Student Council has endeavored to carry out its democratic principles.
Under the excellent advisership of Mrs. Reed and Mr. Anderson and because of
such outstanding all-out student cooperation, it has been able to complete a very
successful year of activities.
On the first day of school last September, with an unmistakable air of pride,
the Intelligence Division entered its new home office, 238. The members established
themselves and in due time, after the fashion of all good organizations, elected their
officials. General Irel Clendcnon took command, with Lieutenant-General Patricia
Blando, Secretary Helen Engle, and Quartermaster Frances Louise Wilson assisting
him to plan the strategy of the year's campaign.
Through three previous years of maneuvers the Intelligence Division had played
an important role in the affairs of the student body. Its members delved into the
U. S. O. programs, including the Glee Clubs, the Army band, the Orchestra, the
Intelligence Division's own play, 'iThe Batfl and the many fields of athletics. Lest
We lead you to think the Intelligence Division had all play and no work, let us point
out that every member of the Department was at one time or another in such service
groups as the S. S. S., the Aeroneers, the F. F. A., the Student Council, or the
National Honor Society.
The final year in this work has found the Intelligence Division in there, just as
usual, working for the welfare of its own country, as well as for the relief of suffering
in other countries, and backing the boys who went so gallantly forth to protect this
Union and this flag.
E' lllllll '
HELEN ALBANESE IDARREL BACHMAN
"Wherever I go." "Army Air Corps"
PETER AINA BOSE M. ALBANESE CARSON BAILEY
"Put yourself in my "Rose Marie" "For me and my gal"
IJELEN BAKER JOHN BOAG ALICE BRADT
"My Bonnie" "The Tall Man" "My Alice Blue Gown"
PATRICIA BLANDO JOHN BRADLEY
"Dark Eyes" "Music, Maestro,
fi 5 '
ANSEL BRENNAN DORRENCE CASSELMAN
"In my merry CU "Don't take away my
MARY Lou BRANNIGAN JOSEPH CANALE FLORENCE CHASE
"Name it and it's "This is worth fighting "Miss you"
IREL CLENDENON ALLEN CoMsTocK JACQUELINE D'AM1co
"Now that you've "Well, what do you "You'd be so nice to
gone" know?" come home to."
DONALD COLE ARLUINE CUMMINGS
"Give me my boots "I'Ve got a pocket full
and saddle." of dreams."
BETTY DAUM DOROTHY DONOVAN
"Undecided" "Nobody else will take
LOUIS DANIELS EOLABELLE DAUM JEAN DUROSS
" 'S good enough "There are such "The Strawberry
for Me" things." Blonde"
HENRY EDDY ROY FORD CAROLINE GAYLORD
"You're in the Army "A Romantic Guy-I" "I won't tell a soul."
HELEN ENGLE LEONARD GARRITY
"Johnny and Me" "Der Fuhrer's Face"
I M X
HELEN GRANT JOHN HEARD
"Thanks for every- "Taking a Chance
thing." on Love"
EMMA GOODWIN JOSEPH GRECO VELMA HIBBARD
'I'll never forget." "Just a kid named "It's the little things
Joe." that count."
ALLEN HIGGINS NINA PIOLLENBECK MARY E. HUDSON
"Small Fry" "Are there are more at "Mary is a grand
home like you?" old name."
GERTRUDE HOFERT ALICE HUOKNALL
"I have eyes to see "When a Girl Loves
with, but they see a Boy"
only E. S."
GEORGE IRWIN BETTY JANUS
"J'eeper's Creepers" "Can she hake a
SHIRLEY INGRAM EDWARD JABLONSKI ARTHUR KAIWINSKI
Sweet and Lovely" "One of These Fine "Let it rain, let it
ELEANOR KARLS LOVINA KELLEY Lois KLINKE
"lf I were you!" "My flame went out "My Sister Eileen"
last night with some-
ROLLAND KAST WARREN KENDRICK
"We'll raise a "Stick to your knitten',
Victory Garden." kitten."
WILFRED LIENHART ALFRED LONG
"The things that you "Deep in a Dream"
promised to do"
JUNE KLOTZBACH JOHN LINKOWSKI NAOMI LONNEN
Simple and Sweet" "You've got to be a "Please take a letter."
ELEANOR MACK MARILYN MERRILL ELEANOR MONACELLI
' Don't sit under the "Blue Eyes" "I'll see you in my
apple tree" dreams."
HAROLD MAOMULLEN SHIRLEY MILLER
"It's Never too Late." "My Devotion"
IOSEPHINE NENNI PATRICIA PALMER
"Josie the Riveter" "My Heart is Yours"
ROBERT MOORE DELIGHT NICKERSON IVA PASK
H,ow's Chances?" "Mademoiselle" "America for Me"
JAQMES PETTINE RUTH PUTNAM MARION REVELAS
"Jim" "All True Blue." "Ah, Sweet Mystery
AUDREY PORTER MARION REED
"Little Lady Make "Good luck to you."
LEONARD RICE MARGARET ROBINSON
"I've got a date with "Breathless"
SOPHIA REVELAS LYNN ROBINSON THOMAS Ross
"My Reverie" "Betty Co-ed" "Pm a Happy Chappy.
ELBERTA ROWLEY JANE SALISBURY ARLENE SOOOIAHELLI
"Pm Saving Myself "Don't get around "What more can I
for Bill." much anymore." say."
ELEANOR SADLOWSKI ELLIOT SNYDER
"Life Isn't the Same" "Stop beating around
the mulberry bush."'
RICHARD STERCZYNSKI DONNA STRICKLAND
"Simply Speaking" "Was It My
KATHRYN SOULE JACK STIRK LORRAINE STUCKO
"K-K-K-Katy" "I'm a drummer-boy" "The-re's Something
About a Soldier"
VELMA STYMUS GERALD THAINE JOSEPHINE TRUPIANO
"Anchors Aweigh" "I'll get along "Sing, My Heart."
EDWARD SULLIVAN LAUREL THOMPSON
"I've got a heartful "Twitterpated"
l n X
EVELYN WEAVER IANETTE WETHERBEE
"What'S His Name?" "A little bird told me"
HURLEY VAN AERNUM INEZ WEBSTER LANDALL WETHERBEE
"Margie" "Waiting to hear "Trusting My Luck"
RUTH WHITE LIICILLE WILLIMOTI' EMILY YASKULSKI
"That brother of mine" "Lucille" "Lassie, be true."
MARGARET WHITNEY FRANCES WILSON
"So Rare" "If You Are But a
ELEANO12 BROOKS PVT. THOMAS D'AM1cO ROSE ZAMBITO
"Jam Session "When Tommy Comes "Rose Ann of
Jamboree" Marching Home" Charing Cross
IAIVIES CLARK JOHN MCGUIRE
"In My Solitude" "The Ferris Wheel"
1 JUNE ADAINIS
"Five feet two with
eyes of blue."
op How: S. IV.-Xgostino, I-2, Jeffery, Il. Sterczynski, E. YYQIIS, A. Nowieki, M. Bloom, R.
How.Li'1I, I. IJ'AnrIi't-11, XY. I':1:sS:1i'eII, V. Monricell, M. Kast. L. Cornwell
Iourtli Itow: BI. Marks, V. SIL-Ilzik, 'l'. M:ti'liIotta, M. M4-Koo, A. Sac-lieli, .I. Howartl, G.
Ilakt-iu..n, G. Iilissmtt, IG. Ifilf-V, J, Coffey, IC. Szulowski, J, .lutiwivk
lliiiwl liow: U. Miller, Ir.. Allen, U. IJ'Ay,:ostina, A. Morrisli, XV. Ilarrus, .l, Allt-n, IC.
NIf'kC'I'SOII, II. l'It-vm-lami, M. Vhizc-k, G. Vellzt, M. IVAIQ-sto, IC. IYAmIi'x-a
Sovoml llow: I". I'iek1-tt, Ii. INIon:u-4-lI:, G. IXIonat'e-Ili, A. Nenni, S. XYcstfalI, li. Monaeelli,
lm YNICIIIIIUISP kt
M, Iianiiuski, IG. Sullivan, ll. Vztnrlorlanfl, IJ. I"u Un, I. Ce: Z. "1 1. Lin s
, . I.
Iirst llow: IP. Ilaines, I. Iizlst, l'. l':1r'r, V. Slieelztr, M. Munn, Ii. Somwizitwlli, ID. Snow, u.
Satlowski, .l. Tonrasino, C. Imillalnia, V. Giuinski
ln September of 1940 Albion Iligh received a contingent of Marines: lVIarines
determined to make the best ol their four year advanced training, Marines determined
to make Camp A. Il. S. proud ol them.
This contingent was assigned to Commandant 'lean Laird. Sarge lVIatt Cizak
and Spar Ist Class Emma Eibl were elected Commanding Officers. As there were
many who came from places other than Camp Albion and vicinity, the C. Ofs,
together with Miss Laird, promoted a Christmas "get-tofgetherfl The affair was a
great sueeessg romances were plenty after that, no?
Meantime many had joined the Choristers, Militaires, and many other Service
Clubs. The lr. F. A. boys of our contingent deserve much credit for the work that
they have done. At Easter time each put on his dress uniform and spent another
evening ol' enjoyment at the "Canteen.'l Finally to kiss instructions "au revoirl' for
some weeks, the "Canteen" rung with the gay laughter ol our group.
ff s u -'
lop Itow: I.. In-ti, IT. Ratt, N. Smith, G. 'l'er'r:1, A. Mack, M, Xxrilllillllli M. Martin-s 1'
'nn I llonlhum 1 1
Iiupza , .. 1 X, I. 'lminln-rlaiii, Il. Vink, Il. Stztmlish i
l"4Dlll'lll llow: S. Hudson, M. Moore, J, Gizlrrizzo, N, Titirliiigtoii, li. IQEISL, IZ. Amish, H
Hawes, l'. Yoliiigglleise-li, K. lit-ntl'in, .I. Steele, J. Juliuno, If. .vlonam-elli, U. Gzwelirlzl
'Vhircl Iiow: li, Lewis, S. Ostrowski, V. lllieki, li. NVo1fe, 11. ZNVll'k2l IC l'l9llll'll0l' F
llenientx, Il. 'l'uvker, IC. lrvlanml, .I. Griines, J. Pzxsk, L. Iiielizltwls, ll. llrzirirlzllln-1' I
N-4-mill how: Ii. Pzilmr-r, N. Pittman, ll. Vlzwk, ti. Hill, Il. Lonnen, IJ. Ifislier, IC. Strouse
V ll. Ilrown, M. L..Itr':1nnip:g:1n, J. Stimson, G. Volliolzer, IC. Idihl M, t'r'omweII It I-Htl l
Irirst Yliowg H. Nesbitt, I". Skinner, Il. f"a1lar4l, M. l3nI'llSZ1'ZXllSkl,yll. XYQ-iles, I, 'Vo-1,1
xxllllllilll, 'l'. Ileixm-r, H. Pieniztszek, G. Paine, ll. Kelley
September l94l brought more studies and good times. Many such as Private
Bob Palmer, Sherman lludson, Anthony Sacheli, Norm llilbert and Spars Emily
Linko and Jean Stimson began to show real skill in athletics. These "Leathernecks',
played fair and hard and deserve credit, lots of it.
C. Ofs for this year were Spurs Jean Kanis and Marty Brannigan. In the
musical field quite a few took part in thc operetta. hlargaret Marks and Dorothy
Brown had leads.
In our third year things began to pop fast. Under the management of Dale
Snow and co-captains Katherine Benthin and Janet Steele, our campaign for "better
reading" netted us about one hundred and thirtyfsix dollars profit. For each dollars
work of subscriptions the seller received a ten cent war stamp. lncidentally, this
is one of the richest junior classes in the history of the high school. The Junior
elections brought Dale Snow and Vince Sheelar in command.
As the 4'Chcvron" goes to press, comes the late communique that plans are
under way For the Marine Banquet and Prom to bc held May 7.
Top Row: J. DeF1ice, L. Spanton, D. Sheelar, L. Sanford, C. Parker, K. Grimm
4th Row: R. Appleton, YV. Hyland, J. Donavan, 'I'. Dragon, E. Rates, XV. Kuhns, B. Murray,
F. VVood, A. Pawlaezyk
3rd flow: J. llayniond, J. Grillo, Ib. Comstock, M. Sanford, J. Barnum, IC, Spinks, IJ.
Thornpgaon, M. J. Kuhn, M. lvlam-ioszvk
2nd How: P. Young, J. fil'illl4'I4, J. lloot, K. Ka:-at, Il. Glxiuiey, G. lbonuyan, l'. Monzreelli,
J. Zorn, V. Atkinson
1stIlow: G. Murray, ll. Pliff, E. Mc-Call, K. Ilrmv, N. l-Lluiulo, M, l'llX!llIlH'I', 11, Shnrpingzg,
Anchors aweigh-here comes the Navyl We'xfe reached the halfway mark
towards our goal, and it won't he long nowl
Except for one hurrican Col activiticsD weve had fair sailing and weive stayed
true to our course. Everything is now under control and in shipshape condition.
Due, however, to the confusion and disorder that ensued, we neglected to elect
our commanding officers, hut under the steady guidance and ahle hand of old salts
Gillette, and Ganiard we've come through with Hying colors!
th Cornwell, Janice
Six of the tars, li-arhara lrvine, Carol Parker, Merle Sanford, Ru
Barnum and Williain Bradley were included in the chorus of the annual operetta
given on hoard the good ship Alhiona in early April.
Full speed ahead to lots of success and a promising future!
Top Row: R.
4th llow: E.
3rd Row: J.
Znd llow: E.
Millis, E. Webb, R. Townsend, C. Yaskulski, M. Cummings, Tl. Gavenda, G.
Smith, K. Duross, J. Sanford, G. Palmer, M. DeZetter, E. Green, P. Hakes,
Miclialak, Ti. Cornwell, J. Nenni, M. Pilato, M. liobinson, E. Nickerson, M.
Mona:-ell, lf. Connor, E. Jedzejewski, D. Soeciarelli, D. H
B Ir "
o, . une
lst Row: D. Mansell, VV. Harling, M. Bowman, R. Boccaccio, P. Rurgio,
Egloff, VV. Bradley
GOBS AND TARS
From Cruiser 326, the "Gillettia"
From Convoy 331, the 'Sclznitzerian
George Donovan Carol Parker Joan Zorn
Kenneth Grimm Marilyn Robinson Anthony DeCarlo
Charlotte Gurney June Sanford
From Destroyer 223, the "Caniard0"
Barbara Appleton Thomas Dragon Joyce Root
Eugene Cummings George Murray
From Cargo Ship 312, the "Lairdinia"
Mary Jane Kuhn
Wilma Jean Neal
oleomb, J. Allen,
VV. J. Neale, A.
Top Row: S. Landauer, J. King. C. Stucco, R. Henry, C Ruehaj, V. Smith, E. Bosley, VV.
Howard, J. Klotzbach, J. VVright
Fourth Row: J. Nowieki, V. Rice, M. Penasaok, Tl, Rurditt, E, Godfrey ll. Nuclrl, li.
Sadowski, S. Sadari, E. VVoorlcoc-k
Third Row: J. Gilbert, C. Paganelli, D. Jaworski, 0. Kidney, A. XVlmlen, ll. XYilson, M.
Conroy, B. Bell, N. YVells
Second Row: G. Marks, S, Vanflerlaan, J. Donahue. J. Mann, R. Ilevelas, A. Smith, A.
Juliano, A. Poole, M. Gurzenski, N. Lucas
First Row: P. Kelley, M. Dunn, F. Baker, P. Saeco, D. Gartland, .I. Miller, 'l'. Smith, L.
Restivo, M. VViekharn, A. Ellis
ln the fall of 1942, one hundred new recruits from various induction centers
were ushered into the ranks of the A. H. S. Army. Their first duty as draftees was
to undergo a physical examination by the olficers of the medical corps. Lieutenant
Dorothy Cooper and Captain Elizabeth Webster examined the recruits and classified
the great majority in lfA. Ilowever, a few l-B's with minor defects were ordered
to take Ucorreetivesf under Field Marshals Spierdowis and Munson.
A number of these recruits, having been tested as to their aptitudes and abilities,
were placed in various companies. Some of the cadets who were interested in the
Ordinance Division were placed under the command of Corporals Fisher and Laird.
Soon recruits from Barre Center and West Barre found themselves fraternizing with
soldiers from Carlton, Waterport, and Gaines.
6' lllllll 'U
Top Row: C. VVolt'rom, VV. Oliver, R. Dix, H. Woods, H. Holliday, W. Nickerson
Chorney, V. Huebner, K. Brooks, L. Buehner
lfourtli ll-ow: P. Staines, J. Brooks, F. Eglnff, C. Rowley, S. Sheelar, M. Durrent
Giarrizzo, E. Leigh, H. Ernst, W. Grey, ll. Restivo
Third Row: G. Howard, E. Whipple, M. Soper, J. Gould, A. Sanderson, J. Maxwell
Schmaekpfeffer, G. Bloom, J. Anderson, M. Gurzenski, J. Canale
Second Row: G. Radzinski, A. Burgio, G. Kelley, D. Murray, YN. Spanton, M. Powley
Appleton, R. Caldwell, D. Norton, A. Ciaciro
First Row: C Parsons, R. Paul, M. VViekh:un, A. Tower, M, liiorrison, K. Rellev
Daniels, li. VV1nk1ey, B, Stoney
Recruits who deserve honorable mention for distinguishing themselves in dif-
ferent fields of activities are Patsy Sacco, who was given a lead in the annual pro-
duction of the Operetta, Barbara Bell, Harriet Ermst, Howard Holliday, Eugene
Leigh, Muriel Rowley, and Harlan Woods, who also took part in the Operetta. A
special assembly was held February 19, and James King, William Howard and
Harlan Woods were awarded letters for Senior Band. Then, too, reports from Field
Marshal Spierdowis indicated that the three most promising boys in gymnastics were
Billy Nickerson, Art Stollery and Harlan Woods.
ln the mad rush of apple and tomato picking during the autumn months, the
recruits found no time to select their leaders for the year. Finally, in February
Dean Gartland was commissioned as First Lieutenant, Patsy Sacco was made Second
Lieutenant and lean Miller was promoted to Staff Sergeant.
Along in March, the now not-so-green soldiers held a party at the U. S. O.
Center. This social event of the season was well attended.
The "brass hats" under whose supervision the recruits were led through a very
successful year are Majors Trivisond, Ball, Beeman and Sherman.
The group of young recruits will undoubtedly have made themselves known
to every branch of the service by next year.
Top Ilow: M. l.I-v, IC. Ihlrsfms, M. S:ml'm'4I, U. Gray, A, XV:11'ml. .I. Shultz, A. ilmiuski, ID.
x U I
IVinkIxf5', M. Irm' , I. lirmnlcs
Ith Huw: IL S1ll't'I2lI'1'lII. III. fiIlI'ISl0IlIll'I', Ii. IIEUIZIH, I., llzlkm-S, S, 1II2lI'I'IZZ4I, M. Ilrnwn, I..
Iizlnkwr, .I. San-vu, Il, Ilrfmks
Simi Iluwz A. I'rmIv, I.. Iizlrrlxs, Ii, .lmlwif-k, VV, Imvis, M. YI-llzx, A. lilissc-Il, M. Ilzllwm-k
.I. XYIM-zmw-Ii, Il. Iiilttun
Jml Huw: 1I.l'1mvII1v,41. IlIIrIr:u'zI, Il. H2lIITlI'lI, II. SI:vvI:11'. Y. 'l'x'l1pi:nmm, .I. Ilillwrl, li.
INIz1lsm1, .I. Illllis, Ii. N1-uni
Ist Huw: IC. AmIv1's1wn, .I. 'I'uw11:41-11.1, I., Iiilim-ki, A. XVI1:1Ivu, M. .I. l"1':nm'is, .I. INIIIITZIX, 'I'
i'I1l11'A'l1, N, Iloug, Il, Q1mg:,'Ii:1rm,
Top Huw: C. S1-1Iitr1, .I. Kirby, H. .I:u'kson, M'. I1l1IIIIII2lIl, .I. KMIII-y, I5. S2lIlf0I'l-I, II. IIQQLVII
I' I'iu'i NI I'iI11
4th Huw: G. ISVIIIIIIP, Il. Allen, .I. N4ewlmuI1I, Il. fi2lIIlI2IIll, IC. I"urks, .I. Ilvrmzm, IC. D1':ng.g'or1
li. Krza-winski, Il. llnnzm
Ilral Iluw: C, Iiing.g'cIuIIzll', .I. Ilim-, M, Mzxrtinzl, V. Ratt, II. Smith, I'. Yann Slum-, M. .I. ,Xllun
Ii. If'vrx'iS, Il. Dawes
2nd liuw: H. livrns, YV, TIu1'Ii11g2:. U. Iilupp, Glmnn XXVOOISUIII, II. 4'i:u'i1-u, M. Ihmnvzm, G
Halton, II. Me1'r'iII, G. Czlnule
lst Row: Ii. S1142-eIz11', D, Derxnistuu, V. Neal, A. Luczuk, Ii. Ii1'11::,'m', A. Vouyer, M. Luhawy
I". Mvlice, W. Hurtway
Top Huw: ll. Hill, L. liyzln, G. Allmnerfo, NV. Svaigxer, L, llucllzlj, J. lwzxpvr, Il. Lonnvn, L.
VIJIIHIIIIDSUII, V. llw-sl
ith lirnwz J. Pzmlzu-inn, I. Szrwuriski, M, fylvlllkxllfl, J. Daily, G. Engl:-, M. J. ifzirnilln, L.
tlzxlzm, F. Vgurek, ll. 'l't!!'!'Zl
Ilrml Huw: J. So:1,2'vi', S. lhucfli, XV.Gz1y, J. l3:nrkm', I", IN-Pnty, J. XVulfn-, ll. Smiley U.
Gzlvvridzl, IL Jnhnsun, Ii. Drew
2nd Huw: M. Munn, IC. Ssxlvzitmwe, IC, If'm-dvr, J. liokmzui, NV. Swanlulu, G. Slim-lzlr, L. Murrzly,
li. Cm'0o1'z111, Il. Scliiilau-kpfc-ffe1', IC. Smith
lst How: M. 'I'ilum'i0, ll. Kurzziwski, V. Lnwniun, li. Brown, I. llunkvr, IZ. Stz1rkwv:it.l1c1',
J. 'l'eXlox'sky, IL Smith
'Pop llow: VV. Parsons, E. D'Amic0, J. Tmnzmsino, E, 'l"llY'Ill2ll'lSkl, C. Kzrrls, A. I5'erriS, A.
Murdoch, J. Murch, J. Judwich, M. Andrews
Fourth Row: J. Smythe, R. Schmzxckpfeffer, P, Mzxllimaci, NV. Oslruwski, D. Cromwell, I.
Szilviski, 'l'. Roberts, C. Hurlhert, I". S116-elar, Il. Coffvy
'l'hird Huw: A. Restivo, Il. Sanford, H. Townsend, L. Siliziri, G. Salisbury, 'I'. Mandolin,
T. Strickland, N. Sturges, J. Cornwell
Second Row: H. Sanford, li. Ausnmn, I. XVoodruff, O, Zuvitz, R. Iirundish, A, Knicker-
bocker, J. Tiberio, W. Sigismond, K. Spinks
First Row: W. Hall, C. Thiel, J. Miller, J. Renmer, A. Ml-rry, P. Smrkweather, M.
Bakeman, J. Postle
When Albion High's Training Center opened last September, eleven veterans
of the class of 1942 entered Camp 316, Homeroom for Convalescent Students.
Under Commander-in-chief Monacelli's stern but pleasant eye, these students
elected the following officers:
President ........ ...... C ARL BELSON
Secretary of State .... .... IN lAn1LYN MILLER
Secretary of Treasury ................ JEAN GILLETTE
Things went along smoothly for the P. Gfsg new crutches and wheel chairs were
ordered, and they settled down for a year of rest and contentment.
During their preliminary training these vets succeeded in few accomplishments.
They were lucky, however, in the fact that they were usually the first to know the
latest news "scoops," as their commander was a worthy members of the "Democrat
and Chronicle" news staff.
ln january, two members, Joseph Monacelli and Ioseph Massaro, left the group,
one to work in a defense factory, the latter to join Uncle Sam's Military Forces.
Commander Monacelli also left for Grand Rapids, Michigan, to aid our government
in figuring out its weather problems. At this time these Veterans were shipped from
Camp 316 to Fort 238 for further training in becoming better veterans, a course
taught by General Anderson.
At the beginning of March they were maneuvered to Fort 233 and there re-
mained until june.
Along came the annual operetta, and "The Forest Princei' stepped from days of
old to beckon into its choruses three members of the class-Buck-privates Cillette-
who took her final lead as Sonia, a Cossack maiden-and Myers and Belson.
So the P. Gfs, not really "old" veterans but uyoungi' Americans, go out into this
world ready, willing, and able to do their part for victory and everlasting peace.
Because of her marriage to Mr. Gordon Reed of Waverly, Miss VValsh has re-
signed her position as Dean of Girls.
ln her fouryears in Albion, Miss Walsh has become a real part not only of the
school but of the community. A member of the Baptist Ghurch, she has entered
into its social and religious life, always lending her talents in any way she could.
Loving the theater and drama intensely, she early associated herself with the Albion
Players where she displayed her unusual ability not only as an actress but as a
However, it was as a classroom teacher and Girls' Dean that Miss Walsh showed
her real self. Girls could go to her with their problems always with the expectation
of having problems discussed and remedies suggested. She was interested in having
her pupils pass their Regents, she was interested in a successful Senior dance, she
was glad for each boy or girl who won some recognition.
lt is with the greatest regret that the Faculty and Students learn that Miss
VValsh will not be with us next year, but they all extend to her sincere wishes for
complete happiness in her new life.
MISS McKENNA RETIRES
After thirty five and one half years of faithful service, Miss McKenna retired
from active teaching duty June, 1943.
Born in Albion, Miss McKenna has spent practically her entire life in this
village. After her graduation from Albion High School in 1903, she entered the
University of Rochester where she stayed one year, later she entered Brockport
Normal and graduated with her class in 1906. Almost immediately she returned to
the Albion Schools where she has been teaching the upper grades ever since.
In many ways, Miss McKenna represents the "Ideal Teacher" to the boys and
girls with whom she has come in contact. Faithful in her work, conscientious in her
duty, she has tried to prepare every -boy and girl for intelligent, responsible citizen-
ship both in his school life and his later community life. By prCCCpt and example
she has tried to instill in his receptive soul a love for Christian principle and devo-
tion to American ideals.
Gifted with a keen sense of humor and kindly disposition Miss McKenna has
always been a valuable part of the community and the faculty. Because she was
essentially a sociable person, she was always ready to enter the good times of her
friends, her school, and her village.
All praise and honor to the sailors and soldiers who are Hghting on the battle
field for the American way of lifeg but due recognition should be given to people
like Miss McKenna who have fought life's battles patiently day by day.
I left my heart at the
stage door canteen
.,-i - sd
Co-editors ........,,.......... Jacqueline D'Amieo, Lovina Kelley
Assistant Editors . ............ Pauline Kast, Dale Snow
Business Manager .... ...................... J oseph Greco
Literary Chairman . ,... ......... D onna Strickland
Typing Chairman ........ .......... .... . Tune Klotzbach
Advertising Chairman ..., ......................,... I rving Cook
Snapshot Chairman ..... ............................ C arl Belson
Advisers ...... ...,. Mrs. Reed, Miss Hall, Miss Sundell
We, the "Chevron" Board, have in our extreme modesty designated ourselves
News Commentators, but we really feel more like daring Commandos in our
initial raid on enemy soil.
After receiving strict warnings from the Budget Commission to keep the price
of the "Chevron" down, we entered gaily upon our new duties. Immediately, we met
opposition and frustration. First, there was the printer who was also having his
war problems. Paper curtailed! Copper frozen! So we expected a cheaper book!
No wonder he shrugged his shoulders!
With all the enthusiasm of youth we tried to sell space to our erstwhile adver-
tisers, who had only to cast a quizzical glance at their empty shelves to topple our
sales talk. Why, they wondered, did it pay to advertise Ucoffee good to the last
drop" when the last drop dropped last week? Why remind the public of meatless
Tuesdays and gasless Sundays?
Finally, we found that the photographers supplies had gone to war, too. He
could give us no action pictures, he had no flash bulbs, he had no etc., etc. At
times, we wondered if there would be any pictures at all!
We may be called News Commentators, but we tend to regard ourelves as OPA
lists of what civilians can live without and like.
STAGE DOOR CANTEEN
In spite of a curtailment of gasoline which necessitated many a long walk to the
high school in the chilly fall evenings, the Senior Class of 1943 showed zest and
enthusiasm in unlimited degree when it came to the production of its annual play.
From tryouts to the Hzero houri' there was always a group ready to do its share.
Selected because it offered a maximum of entertainment to a diversified audience,
the choice of the class of 1943 was "The Bat" by Mary Roberts Rinehart and Avery
Hopwood, a melodrama rated by critics as the greatest mystery play ever produced
on the American stage. Rehearsals started in October under the excellent and very
capable direction of Mrs. Schnitzer. ln spite of blackouts, real and anticipated, re-
hearsals continued until November 2O, when the play was presented to an audience
gratifying in its generous applause.
The members of thc cast will never forget the melodies coaxed from the piano
by Irel, Mickey's scooter car, the long hours of drill, the uproarious jokes backstage,
the painstaking assembling of quantities of Hpropsn, the guns that refused to fire,
that terrible third act, and the entire castls riding to the soda-fountain in Allen's
"jeep," The hours were long, the drill was strenuous. At times it seemed as
though the objective was out of reach. But it hit the mark of achievement with
On November 20, 1942, the Senior Class attained another goal. It produced
"The Bat,', and in its accomplishment achieved the highest aspiration of "The
Stage Door Canteenf,
, r T
ln s ite of the increased difficulties caused b as and tire rationin the "Cam
I PM o . ny-g 1 p g, P
Choristers have done an excellent job in providing musical entertainment for the
school and communit this ear. At Commencement, the entire bo s' and irls'
Y U Y U Y 8
chorus sang several selections, which had been rehearsed throughout the year.
The annual Christmas program was held in December. Christmas pieces were
sung by a selected chorus and solos were rendered by Margaret Marks, John Bradley
and Hurley Van Aernum Cnow a member of the United States Navyl. This group
sang before the school assembly and the Parent-Teacher Association. CExtra gas
was obtained by Mrs. Trumble and the choir journeyed to the D. A. B. campj
ln April, after twelve weeks of rehearsals, the operetta "Forest Prince" with
music arranged from Tschailcowslci was presented. It is the only operetta, other than
those by Gilbert and Sullivan, which has been given recently in Albion High School.
Again a special chorus was chosen and leads were taken by Margaret lwarks, lean
Gillette, Patsy Sacco, Iohn Bradley, Irving Cook, Ansel Brennan, lrel Clendenon,
Virginia Crainski and Dorothy Brown. The operetta was performed magnificently
by its cast. Humor was supplied throughout by Ansel Brennan, the jester, and the
entire audience was enthralled by the singing of such familiar songs as "VValtz of
the Flowers," "Dreamy Waltz,', and several numbers from Tschaikowskfs fifth and
Lieutenant Qr. gradeD Mary E.. Allen, head of the i'Choristers," was graduated
to the rank of Lieutenant CSL gradeD when she married Commodore Burr Trumble
on July 8, 1942, in her home at Trumansburg, New York. Lieutenant Trumble
deserves much credit for the unfailing and successful direction of the "Camp
Choristersn through these trying war times.
The Albion High School Militaires under the direction of Bandmaster Elmer
Meacham again marched successfully through another school year.
With the opening of the football season the Militaires united with the cheer'
leaders in having Pep Assemblies. Climaxing the season they marched in the annual
Victory Parade which preceded the traditional Albion-Medina football classic. On
the field at that game they proudly formed an "A" for Albion and an "M" for Medina.
John Bradley added honor to the Militaires by playing first horn in the All
The Scrap Metal Drive was officially opened in October by a parade led by
the Band and Grammar School pupils.
During the basketball season part of the Band played for several home games.
Some of the members participated in noon recitals. These recitals gave mem-
bers a goal toward which to work and helped create a greater appreciation of music
In February band letters were awarded to fifteen members who had earned a
total of five hundred or more points under the Point-Award System. To members
earning over one thousand points a medal is given. This award was won by Lovina
Answering his country's call, Mr. Meacham bade farewell to the Militaires in
March. Taking over the baton Mr. Peter Laurini marched the Militaires and the
reorganized orchestra to Victory!
LEGION OF HONOR
The Legion of Honor opened another spectacular year in its history with a
delightful dinner meeting in the Home Economics room. Strangely enough, there
were eight members and eight Superiors present. After an appetizing meal and a
warm welcome by Commander Patricia Blando, many of the Superiors accompanied
the Legion to the Rialto Theater where everyone thoroughly enjoyed Mickey
Rooney,s fine performance in HA Yank at Eton."
The 'Victory Paradef, a patriotic program, the purpose of which was to promote
the sale of defense stamps, was given Thursday, hlarch 18, in the auditorium. The
program consisted of three fine acts. A selection of wartime tunes by a group of
school instrumentalists composed Act I. Act ll was the Victory Fashion Parade.
Fifteen senior girls modeled victory fashions and gave a motto to match their costume.
Act Ill was the impressive formation of the 'AStars and Stripes" by thirty Glee Club
singers, who rendered a song for every branch of the service and closed with Wlqhe
Star Spangled Bannerf, It was estimated over eight hundred stamps were sold.
Lacking neither in ambition nor initiative, the Legion of Honor was soon laying
plans for activities in the future. With an eye to the needs of the country, the
members planned to write to all the past members of the Legion, who are at present
in the armed forces of our country. lf, perhaps, answers were received, the Legion
decided that they would open them all at one time and take their turns reading
the letters aloud.
Such ideas as collecting hunting knives for our men in the southeastern Pacific
islands and collecting redeemable clothing for the Red Cross were also suggested.
Whetlier or not these plans are carried into completion will depend on many
factors, but they were made by the Legion of Honor with the faith that time would
permit us to do one of them.
In the spring, other students will join our ranks in the Legion of Honor. To
them we extend our welcome.
May of last year fortyefive recruits ioined the WAACS. However, they were
lled for active duty by the WAAC Director, Miss Evelyn Fisher, until
ke previous years the WAACS started their period of training by electing
fficers. Major Helen Crant was chosen for the commanding officer and
Captain Lucille Willimott for second in command. First Lieutenant June Klotzbach
was selected to head the Quartermaster Corps and First Lieutenant Shirley Ingram
to head the Secretarial Corps.
he WAACS have had a very busy year. Shortly after they joined, they were
ined at a banquet given by the graduating Second Lieutenants of last year.
The U. S. O. under Second Lieutenant Margaret Robinson has entertained the
school army with several dances. Throughout the year the Auxiliaries under the
leadership of Second Lieutenant Marilyn Merrill have done Red Cross Work. The
WAAC Service Company headed by Second Lieutenant Dorothy Donovan has
in many ways to keep our Barracks in good condition.
ch Companies as Publicity Company headed by Second Lieutenant Donna
nd, the Social Company directed by Second Lieutenant Josephine Trupiano,
Flower Company under Second Lieutenant Betty Janus have also been active
out the year.
ie Auxiliaries selected HThe American Cirl Todayi' as their topic for the year.
ogram director, Second Lieutenant Patricia Blando, engaged several speakers
ve informal talks on various phases of this topic.
ith the completion of their training in June these Auxiliaries will all graduate
e rating of Second Lieutenants.
FROZEN MAN POWER
"We sing ahont the glories of the nian liehind the gun,
And hooks are fall of stories of the wondrous deeds he's done.
There's something sort of thrilling in the flag that's waving high,
Makes you want to shout when the hoys go marching hy.
But when the fightinis over and the war is done somehow,
Youlll find yoifre still depending on the man behind the plow."
Never before in the history of America, have the people come to realize the
importance of the farmer. Of such importance is the farmer that the government
has taken steps to freeze the manpower on the farms. It is without a doubt that the
farm manpower is as important as any branch of the Army or Navy. Today farming
is recognized as one of the greatest enterprises of the world. Some members of
this F. P. A. have gained local and state honors under the supervision of Mr. William
Sherman, who is unexcelled as an agricultural teacher.
The F. F. A. exhibited agricultural products at the Cortland State Fair.
Lawrence Hamilton, having won first place in the speaking contest, represented New
York in the North Atlantic region. Reid Daum and Robert Kelsey were awarded
the Empire Farmer Degree and Daum also was placed fifth in poultry judging.
The chapter won an award of 42 rihbons, which was more than any other chapter
in the state. The chapter was placed first in the Chapter Contest and later in the
fall 16th in the entire United States, out of 7,500 chapters.
The ollicers for the year were Roy Ford, Presidentg Allan Higgins and Bernard
Allen, Vice-Presidents, Harold Nesbitt, Secretary, Carl Gavenda, Treasurer, Ralph
Gavenda, Reporter, and Robert Townsend, VVatchdog.
Cadets from a selected group of our high school, Juniors and Seniors, make up the
Aeroneers-The Flying Tigers-a club formed especially to bring closer together the
boys interested in aviation and the study of its principles.
Under Navigator Heintz, the Flying Tigers got under way by first electing the
following officers of their corps: Pilot-in-command, Elliott Snyderg Senior' Pilot,
Gerald Thaine, Glider Pilot, Roy Ford, Liason Pilot, Wilfred Lienhart, Service
Pilot, Robert Moore.
Special days were then chosen for the basic training in this field. On Tuesdays,
the Tigers are instructed in the identification of American and foreign-built planes,
each member identifying the 'lrecognitionu characteristics of the plane to which he
is assigned. Thursday meetings are set aside for the study of airplane motors and
the control system of the model airplanes purchased for them by the school.
One of the cadets, former Pilot-in-command Darrel Bachman deserves special
mention for his outstanding work in the field of aviation. Besides his laudable work,
interest, and aid in the Aereoneers he privately took and passed an aviator's training
course, completing his solo Hight. He is now serving in the U. S. armed forces, as
an air cadet.
This course, based on the principles used in training Army and Navy flyers,
will shorten the necessary period required for those cadets who will soon be enrolled
in the armed services. In the meantime, these boys are really doing a fine job and
deserve a great deal of credit for their good work. Keep it upg and, fellows,-
"Keep 'em flying!"
RANGERS IIAND GR ICTYAIDICRS
IIODIHKRIIIIGIKS SHA lll'SH00'I'lCRS
"'I'Ill'1Y ,K L80 SICK VIC" COURIEIKS
u llllllll A
Albion High Schoolis Rangers started off with flying colors on September 26
under the direction of Colonel Michael Spierdowis and Lieutenant Colonel Walter
Derrick, who is now in the Civilian Pilot Training Program, a part of the Air Force.
In our first battle our forces, led by commanding officers Linko and Eddy, came out
victorious with the score Depew 0, and Albion 21. We were off to a successful
season in which we met defeat only twice. East Rochester was undefeated, untied
and unscored upon for two seasons until they met Albion at East Rochester in a
game which Albion won 13-7. Other victories were Oakfield and Fairport before our
major attack of the year upon the Medina strongholds. The Rangers, in the best
condition, fought with determination and bravery which resulted in Medina's sur-
render to us, with a score of 21-7.
The scores of the games are as follows:
Depew O-Albion 20 Fairport 13-Albion 26
LeRoy 21-Albion O East Rochester 7-Albion 13
Oakfield 12-Albion 26 Batavia 32-Albion 6
Medina 7-Albion 21
The Bombardiers with experience gained from two years of defeats has retaliated
this season by winning several victories. Among the outstanding events of the year
was our defeat of Holley on their court. Albion had never done this on their court
in the history of the school. Under Major Spierdowis' able direction the Bombardiers
met and defeated Waterport, Kendall, and Medina.
The scores of the games are as follows:
Waterport 24-Albion 38 Oakfield 47-Albion 16
Oakfield 41-Albion 30 Kendall 43-Albion 47
Batavia 42-Albion 31 Batavia 43-Albion 27
Holley 27-Albion 42 LeRoy 34-Albion 25
Kendall 28-Albion 34 Medina 24-Albion 25
Holley 17-Albion 19 Brockport 44-Albion 29
Medina 30-Albion 37 LeRoy 21-Albion 17
Brockport 27-Albion 31
Due to unsettled conditions the spring plans were not made at the time of the
publication of this CHEVRON. The boys are planning on bowling, baseball, and
track as usual.
LIGHT .Kll'I'ILLERY CHINESE Gl'I1IRll,l.AS
NIINIG SXYl'lI'll'l41l!S DIC-ICERS
'I'llA1'l4lRS SIDE ARMS
With the cry of "Enlist in the WAVES" and "loin the WAACS" ringing in
their ears, the "weaker sex" of Albion High School is preparing to serve their country
in one way or another. lf any of our girls decide to offer their services to either of
these women's voluntary organizations, the country will have the best physical speci-
mens in the world. This is due mostly to the tireless efforts of Commander Ethel
Hockey started out with favorable weather. There were twenty-four recruits
for hockey. Drilling was held on Tuesdays and Thursdays of each week. Eleanor
Sadowski was appointed quartermaster, and was later promoted to the rank of co-
captain, along with Tully D'Agostino.
Volleyball was begun right after the end of hockey. Due to the extensive
enlistment, the girls were divided into six companies. There was a tie for first
place between four of the companies, each winning three out of five games. The
"top sergeantsu of these companies were Helen Grant, Lorraine Stucko, Tully
D'Agostino, and Mary Conroy.
Basketball did not get started until after the Christmas furlough. Practice was
held after school twice a week. Basketball teams were made up from both veteran
and raw recruits, and captains were chosen according to their ability to play the
game. Energetic Tully D'Agostino was their able manager.
Intramural basketball started at approximately the same time as did basketball
"after school." The enlisted girls were divided into eight squads whose leaders were
Mary Conroy, Margaret Robinson, Eleanor Sadowski, Lorraine Stucko, Kathryn
Soule, Dorothy Lee, Tully D'Agostino, and Emily Linko.
No playdays were enjoyed this year with surrounding schools because of gaso-
line rationing and rubber shortage.
ln the field of bowling, honorable mention is due such outstanding figures as
Betty johnson, Emily Linko, Lorraine Stucko, jean Stimson, .lane Salisbury, and
Ann Cooper, a newcomer. They had scores of 180, 173, 166, 153, 152, and 158
respectively in their best games.
Ping pong and badminton were enjoyed by seventy girls in each one group. The
winner in pingpong was Helen Albanese, with Tully D'Agostino and Mary Conroy
placing second and third. In badminton, Ioan Stimson was the winner, with
Leatrice Monacelli and Dorothy Van Vleer runners-up.
Viola Manella was the captain of the winning softball team. This team was
victorious in nearly all of their games.
Absent this year from sports activities were Leatrice Monacelli, Viola Manella,
and Dorothy Van Vleet, who graduated from school. Their places were taken, and
capably filled by Lorraine Stucko and Tully D'Agostino.
ln the coming years we expect great achievements to be accomplished by such
girls as Mary Conroy, Muriel Rowley, Vera Atkinson, Barbara Bell and Jean
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HALSTEAD OIL COMPANY
West State St. Phone 327
I A ,
nsurance gency Premlum Coal
- STOKER HEAT -
110 East Avenue Albion, N. Y. Phone 111
Albion, New York
R. H. MOORE
Allen J. Moore, Manager
PHONE 243-M Albion, N. Y.
McNALL 8: McNALL
Diedrich W. Mansell, Licensed Manager
Portraits in This Annual
MOSER STUDID, Inc.
27 Clinton Avenue North
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
CARY B. FISH
Pahura and Salvatore
Albion, N. Y.
J. H. SAYERS, INC.
LEADING IN DR. GEORGE S. BAKEMAN
CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS Phone 92-W
Albion, N. Y.
Say Happy Graduation
With Our Greeting Cards
F R E E M A N ' S
QUALITY DRUG sToRE
Albion, New York
ALBION, N. Y.
Albion Bottling Works
"- CLOTHING STORE
T. C. Sanfilippo, Prop.
N. Main St. Albion, N. Y.
128 Washington St. Phone 250
"THIS IS WORTH FIGHTING FOR"
Listen! Do you hear it?
Can you hear that tramping, those shouts?
Can you hear the millions of voices singing-
Crying out "Freedom" and "All that is right!"
Do you hear it? Do you know what it means?
It is America-America working!
I am America-
Land best on earth,
Where all men are equal,
Endowed with justice and brotherhood
Because that is what America stands for
Godis country, this,
With her majestic snow-clad mountains
Piercing the clouds with their proud summits,
With her rolling plains, her lonesome prairies,
And the wind whispering sorrowfully through the grasses,
With her lakes nestling in the hills
Mirrored in their still watersg
With the sun shining upon her golden harvests,
And the moon softly stealing through the forests of giant pines
With her false glitter of Hollywood,
And her natural beauty of the Golden West,
With her magic of Manhattan-
The lights of Broadway spelling success,
Circuses, roller coasters, baseball,
Skiing in Sun Valleyg
Boston beans and brown bread,
New Orleans and her Mardi Gras,
Freshly-plowed earth-rustic shelters,
Spacious plantations beside the "Great Riverf,
"Old Black Joe" from dusky throats,
From the Statue of Liberty to the Golden Gate-
This is America-OUR America,
Who reared us, sheltered us,
Fed and clothed us,
And brought us up to know the finer things of life
The American way-the finest way on earth:
ls she worth fighting for?
Is she worth sacrificing our comforts, our home, our men
In order to insure freedom and happiness for our posterity,
In order to preserve and keep our land
The way we love and honor her?
She deserves our best, our ALL.
She IS worth fighting for!
SIGNOR, REED, SIGNOR
ICE CREAM DAIRY PRODUCTS
E- K- BE'-L ORLEANS DAIRY
Taxi and Bus Service Cream TOP Milk
can 61 zz Bank sim:
PHONE 518 ALBION N Y
ALBION MOTOR CO.
LEO ENGLE GARAGE
Expert Mechanical Service Chevrolet - Oldsmobile
Sinclair Gas and Oils PHONE 102
Albion, New York
McCormick - Deering
Sales - FARM IMPLEMENTS - Service
JOHN H. LARWOOD
Flvn coRNERs PHONE 27
is 'xv' ,
I -f-Z: 1: X
is X si
l am the Flag of America-
Proudly, valiantly flying for a land
And a people to whom I am proud to belong.
A symbol of all that a free nation stands for'
A symbol of all every American stands for.
I wave gloriously above American shops, factories, ollices,
And workers greet me with a smile and cheersg
Gallantly I Hy from the masts of American ships,
Sailors have faith in me, knowing I shall never fail themg
American families are a part of me
Living for me, dying for ine:
Their unsellishness, their courage and loyalty made meg
Their sacrifices have kept me Hying above their landg
I am their inspiration-
'ilaong may I wave
O'er the land of the free
And the home of the bravev!!
PEOPLES MARKET CHOOSE T:-ilEyxlrATERIALS
Groceries, Fruit a'
Landauer 8: Strouse
and Vegetables ALBION'S oN1.Y DRY coons sroas
E. Burg-io Phone 74 A very complete line of Quality
Piece Goods and Sewing Accessories
Cor. Clinton and Washington Sts. Awaits your 'election-
That Good Gulf Gasoline
Kerosene, Range and Furnace Oil
Q Compliments of
"Hy Quality" M U N S O N ' S
Jewelers Beauty Shoppe
Albion, New York
Woods 8: Sprague
Milling Co. Compliments
WHOLESALE FEED Albion Novelty Company
Pastry - Bread - Cake - Pancake
F L O U R
F. A. READ, Inc.
Our Economy Service Starts at 85c
Free Call and Delivery Service
ALL GARMENTS INSURED WHILE IN OUR HANDS
Dresses Cleaned Without Shrinkage
Phone zo4 JOHNNY SAEVA Albion, N. Y.
We are the People of America-
The "Pilgrims" who dared to set forth from their mother land
to form a new, a free nation of their owng
The "Revolutionists" who realized that a government must be
derived from consent of the governed,
The "Constitutionalists" who formed our 'supreme law of the
land,' the oldest form of government in the vvorldg
The "Forty-Ninersf the hardy pioneers who moved steadily
westward, expanding our boundary to the Pacific,
The "Blue and the Grayf, who fought, brother against brother,
to free another race within our bordersg
The "Doughboys" who were engaged not long ago in a similar
Finally, the people who are Fighting today to preserve all we
have worked, fought, and died to have:
The women behind the men who man the shipsg
The men behind the men behind the guns.
Mothers, sisters, sweethearts, wivesg
Fathers, brothers, daughters, sonsg
All of us, each and every one
Doing our part-
Carrying our share for victory.
We can't give up now-
And we wonitl
No one tells us what to do-
We KNOW what to do!
And we have a cause worth fighting for:
Freedom! To say, to write, to think what we believe!
Freedom! To choose our own form of worship, the Christian way!
Freedom! Social, Racial, Individual!
Keep working, keep singing, America!
We'll see it through!
THIS IS WORTH FIGHTING FOR!
-Laurel Th ompson.
ff., FEET HURT?
ALBION PRODUCE CO. I Get Quick Relief!
I 5 Don't suffer needlessly. There's
- 3 A a Dr. Scholl Appliance, Arch
Blue Coql 5 Support or Remedy for most
I every common foot trouble.
Albion, New york County Headquarters
ROBERTS SHOE STORE
Albion, New York
SNIDER PACKING CORPORATION
Grade A Pasteurized Milk and Cream Products
COLBURN LUMBER COMPANY
Lumber and Building Material
DU PONT PAINTS
West Bank Street Albion, New York
SANFORD B. CHURCH
Albion' N' Y' West Bank Street
Albion, New York
A. W. O. L. ..........
Administration Quarters --
Third term .........
Poison gas .....
K. P. ............
Quartermaster corps ---
Victory tunes ...... - ......... -
Goodwill ambassadors from
Civilian defense .........
Medical corps ..............
Bed light .....
Green light .....
jimmy Doolittle ....
Soldier's sweetheart ....
Marine's sweetheart ....
Sailor's sweetheart ---
Disaster squads ....
Camel caravan .....
Keep 'em flying .....
Keep 'em rolling .........
Casablanca conference ....
Communiques - ....... -
Week-end passes .....
Secretary of Agriculture ....
Chief of Staff ..............
Chief Commissary Steward
General Headquarters Staff
Chief Pharmacist ........
Pharmacist Mates ........
Board of Strategy .....
Scrap pile .........
Sham battle .....
Commando drill ---
Fifth columnists ....
Private Hargrove ......
U. S. O. Headquarters ---
"On the beam" ......
-----Eddie Sullivan's car
-----Albion-Oakfield basketball game 47-16
- - - - - - -Chemistry classes
- - - - -Registration
------------P. A. system
Jose and Louis
Apple and tomato pickers
- - - -Delinquent cards
- - - - -Promotion cards
- - - - - Darrel Bachman
- - - -Christmas vacation
- - - - - - Shirley Ingram
----Saturday classes Cif we'd had themj
5th period dramatic class
------ .-----Drill classes
- - - - - - - Bowling balls
- - - - - - - - -Faculty meeting
- - - -After faculty meeting
- - - - - Friday absence slips
- - - - - -Mr. Bergerson
- - - - -Mr. Sherman
Qiiiiiiiixilii-IVIQLQQQ and "Coach"
-----Miss Adams and Mrs. Harrigan
Lost and found
- - - - Football practice
- - - - - -Final exams
- - - -Boys' gym classes
- - - - - -Gita Sereny
- - - - -Allen Comstock
- - - - -"Crash Drivers"
Children's 8z Misses' Shop 0
Ready to Wear Clothing CLA55 01: 1943
Garments Made on Order
B. BLISSETT 57 Main Street
Compliments of of
Walter M. Chatfield, Prop.
WOODS 8: VICK
CLASS OF 1943
Albion, New York
CLASS OF 1943
Curry's Toggery Shoppe
RED 8: WHITE STORE
1 44 Clinton Street
142 East State Street
I N S U R A N C E
ARE You FULLY Pnorscrsm
COLLEGIATE CAP AND GOWN COMPANY
366 Fifth A e
NEW YORK N Y
c 1 f
SIGNOR REED SIGNOR
MARINE MIDLAND TRUST UUMPANY
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CCRPORATION
G M. C. Tow
J. B. Merrill 8: Son
Roy T. Merrill, Licensee
SMITH BROS, FUNERAL Dlmzcrons
327 East Ave., Albion, N. Y. Ambulance Service
Gasoline Albion Holley
Orleans County's Greatest E D.
'BOSTONIAN' Shoes for Men
'VITALl'l'Y" Shoes for Women
Phone 192 Residence 455W
Rialto Theatre Building
JOHN A. JACKSON, D. D. S.
223 South Main St.
Joseph F. Watt
Plumbing, Tinning, Heating
Albion, New York
Odd Fellows Temple
Albion, New York
A3910 ADAM P. DANIELS
Coal and Coke
Meats and Groceries
Diamonds - Watches - Jewelry PHONE 318
29 E. Bank st., Albion, N. Y. 337 E. Caroline St. Albion
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B. B. TRUMBLE, Agent
Air Bus Boat
CHARLES I... NUDD
Grower and Dealer
Fruit and Produce
Cabbage, Potatoes, Carrots an
Fruits in Season
Phone 72 12 East Bank St. PHONE 109
BOB'S BAKERY .
Robert G. Bridgeman, Prop. A 6 P
H0l116 Baked Goods LeVere Brown-Meat Manage
. Seldon Stewart-Grocery Manag
Phone 87 132 N. Mam St.
INSURANCE SERVICE AGENCY
Mrs. Mildred W. Haines
Office 390 Residence 686-F-3
E. J. ROSS HARDWARE
Acme Quality Paints
JAMES W. HUBBELL
Albion, N. Y.
Flowers Say It Best
CORSAGES A SPECIALTY
Member of F. T. D. A.
Albion, N. Y.
YOUR COUNTRY IS
GOING TO REQUIRE
These war days, R. B. I. can help you
make those "services" more in keeping with
your desires. R. B. I.'s war time courses
have helped over 1,000 to rank of non-
commissioned and commissioned officers in
the Army, Navy, WAACS and WAVES
. . . and hundreds of others to positions of
importance in War Time Industries.
"BUY BONDS FOR VICTORY"
Maintenance - Repairs
' ORLEANS AMERICAN
BUSINESS INSTITUTE OLDEST NEWSPAPER
Associate Msznrsilofrgzalsglrs Association
172 Clinton Ave. So. Rochester, N. Y.
GOULD'S FLOWERS, INC.
Albion - Medina - Lockport - Middleport
East Bank Street
NEW YORK STATE ELECTRIC 8: GAS
Better Baked cmd. Compliments of
Go To ALBION AUTO PARTS
Albign Hgme Bakery L. E. Starkweather
26 East Bank Street PHONE 401
A. C. KEDING
J. H. ROBINSON
Phones 22 and 383
Richfield Gasoline and Products
Standard, N oiseless and Portable Typewriters
Ribbons and Carbon Paper
W. J. FITCHETT
230 First Street Niagara Falls, N. Y.
D l R E C T O R S
F H Bl lc Ed d B A hbald Benj. G. Wilson Ward B. Wilson
P d t V P d nt Treasurer Secretary
Charles G. Signer
Growers Cold Storage Co., Inc.
WATERPoRT, N. Y.
Bl R DS EYE
Birds Eye Frosted Foods
WESTERN NEW YORK'S
MODERN F IREPROOF COLD STORAGE
Bastian Brothers Co.
Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
Designers of Emblems for
Clubs, Fraternities and Sororities
ENGRAVED PERSONAL CARDS CELLULOID BUTTONS
W. R. Tiefel, District Manager
CONTINENTAL FOODS, INC.
Thomas J. Lipton, Inc.
ine 30045 anal Qaifajogs
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Suggestions in the Albion High School - Chevron Yearbook (Albion, NY) collection:
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