Albion High School - Chevron Yearbook (Albion, NY)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 96
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1947 volume:
7fze Gfxeaaan- -1947
1 N "xii
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,A AI 11923 ag
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. ll -"Fr:-'f4I'y, 1
gf I Mitfiguz-...al 1
Published by the students of , y
ALUIUII HIGH S0-H0014-AQLUIUN, NEW YURK
Students of Albion High School are to submit themselves to a
glare of flash bulbs and a barrage of questions tomorrow as they
welcome staff reporters and photographers of the popular magazine,
THESE TIMES. In keeping with its policy of presenting to the
public a monthly pictorial essay, "The American Way," THESE
TIMES is now gathering material for its next feature, a study of a
typical small-town high school. Albion High is proud of the fact
that it is to be "interviewed" by THESE TIMES as a typical
American school and stands ready to cooperate in every way
Members of the senior class have been appointed by Principal
Charles C. D'Amico to conduct the staff representatives throughout
the school, presenting to them the various classes and activities and
explaining their purposes and accomplishments.
Both teachers and students have expressed the hope that the
pictured essay in THESE TIMES will bring to the attention of the
public not only the activities of one small high school but also the
contributions of every small-town school in America to a demo-
cratic way of life.
AND DEVOTED TEACHER,
A LOYAL FRIEND, AND A GOOD COMPANION.
MISS VALNIA IS DEVOTED TO THE CLASSICS, SHE HAS TRIED
TO INSTILL IN HER PUPILS THE SAME LOVE OF LEARNING, HIGH IDEALS
AND WISE PHILOSOPHY SHE HAS ABSORBED FROM HER STUDY
OF ROMAN CULTURE. TO MISS JESSIE VALNIA
WE AFFECTIONATELY DEDICATE
fm 94 '7W'4
Board of Education
CLASSES OF ALBION HIGH SCHOOL
HIGH SCHOOL ACTIVITIES
National Honor Society
Masque and Gavel
Junior Red Cross
Future Farmers of America
Senior Service Squad
P l u C9444
CARL I. BERGERSON
Superintendent of Schools
, .7':'5LY-V5 3,155 ',4"f3l5l. W
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--, ' '11 ' . .. , A ' 'V 4. -I '
O 01 'Of 101 10 O O 0 O 0 0 0 0 O O O 0 0 0 O
BOARD OF EDUCATION
- DOROTHY SIGNOR BLAKE, President
CARL I. BERGERSON, Clerk
JOHN A. JACKSON GEORGE HOUCHTON
PASQUALE DILAURA ' FRANCIS A. STURGES
DANIEL F. DUGAN EDITH R.VMILLER
STANLEY T. WQoDs MARTHA R. HART
MR. Woons MRS. MILLER MR. STURGES
MR. HOUGHTON MR. DUGAN MR. JACKSON
Building and Grounds '
MR. DILAURA MR. JACKSON
O O 0 0 O 0 0 O 0 0 0 O O' -O4 'O O O O 0 0
CHARLES C. D'AMiCO
High School Principal
HAROLDAANDERSON THEODORE N. ANDERSON ANNA L. BALL
C0mme"C'0l 5UbleCl5 Mathematics, Science English l, ll, lll
KATHERINE H. BILLINGS SADIE MARIE BRITTON EVELYN A. COLLlNS
Junior High School Studies Mathematics School Librarian
KATHERINE COYLE M. ELIZABETE' EVELYN s. FISHER
Junior High Mothemotics Deon of GMS' HQ 'S
HAZEL GANIARD IRENE HARRIGAN HELENA M. HOGAN
Social Studies French, History C Junior High English
JEAN LAIRD BERNARD LYNCH GEORGE F- LYON
Home Economics Junior High School IVYSTFUYUSHTOI MUSIC
R MCKEY MAY W SCHNITZER
STEWART NEW OSCA , - I
Agriculture Industrial Arts E"'9l'Sl" 'II' Dromcmcs
MICHAEL SPIERDOWIS LORAINE M. SPRAGUE DOREEN SUNDEI-L
Physical Instruction Junior High School Aff
GILDA TRIVISOND MARY E. TRUMBLE JESSIE C. VALNIA
English I, Il Music' Latin
GLADYS S. PEDLER
ANNA DEASY MILDRED HAZEL MARY G. DUGGAN
Third Grade Sixth Grade Fifth Grade
FRANCES H- GRINNELL SHIRLEY WIMER DGROTHY HARRIS
FiI'ST Gmde Third Grade Fourth Grade
HELEN J. YOUNGS
Special Grade Sixth Grade
EMILY E. BEEMAN NORMA DI LAURA WILLIAM A. MONACELLI
Biology Commercial Subjects Science
CHRISTINE PAULUS ELIZABETH WEBSTER RUTH BRADLEY
Junior High School School Nurse Fourth Grade
KATHERINE COFFEY MARION HASSETT MARY McCABE
Primary Second Grade Second Grade
IDA J. LARWOOD NELLIE WILLEY
i1 'VR '
Unbeknown to her, the Chevron Staff is
smugglmg 1n a few Words of apprecjatiorp gf. our
friend and adviser Miss Elson, who is5i ing
Albion High this june. We have all come to love
Miss Elson very much, and soon we shall be with-
out her gracious, kindly presence and her pleasant,
genial companionship. Well certainly miss her
about school but we wish the greatest success and
happiness in her new field. Good luck!
First Grade Primary
, A ,H Q
gel f I uk
if fiif . .
QA V' y
Q T ,
Top Row lleft To rlghtl: R. Canharn, T. Sanfilippo, L. Canham, K. Burroughs, D. Socciarclli, R. Burroughs
R, Bacon, L. Golan, D. Paine, W. Harling.
4th Row: B. Church, C, Gray, R. Dunn, R. Denniston, l. Sadlowski, R. Penasack, D. Canhom, J. Bokman
E. Murphy, M. Filer.
3rd Row: K, Hollinger, G. Howard, L. Lauren, G. Brunne, J. Hucknall, M. Coville, C. Button, J. Sanfilippo
M. Boyle, F. Barber. h I
2nd Row: J. Forder, N. Sturges, J. Banker, H. Soule, J. Clarrco, R. Graczyk, H. Piedmont, M. Stucko
lst Row: D. Salisbury, J. Alcorn, R. Weaver, F. Eibl, J. Ferris, H. Parker.
First, and justly so, in our tour of Albion High, we shall visit 312, scene of the
semifmonthly meetings of thc Student Council. Representing the student body,
Student Council, composed of the presidents and secretaries of the various home
rooms, acts as both a school manager and a leader of extra-curricular activities.
The many duties which faced the Council this year were successfully executed
under the capable hands of president, Louis Calan, and vice-president, jose Palacios,
who were elected by the students, and Phyllis Van Stone, treasurer, and Carol Cray,
secretary, who were appointed by a faculty-student committee. Mr. Anderson again
showed his helpfulness as faculty advisor.
First of the many Council activities this year was
l the sponsoring of the annual Football Prom. Decora-
tions for the Prom definitely were on the original side.
And, of course, what would the football games
have been without the Student Councils hot-dog
stand? Faithfully the volunteer workers served the
football fans, and from the resulting proceeds, mem-
bers hope to make a gift to the school as they did last
year, when a contribution was made to the movie
Another activity of which our school is proud was
the assuming of the sponsorship of a needy school in
France. Perhaps the most important accomplish-
ment of the Council this year was the drafting and
, adoption of a new constitution, accurately and care-
fully written so that Albion High may have a well
OFFICERS organized school government.
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
D. Soccicrelli, W. Hurling, J. Hucknoll, M. Filer
Here is the senior home room, popularly known as 258, and these bright looking,
studious pupils make up the senior class. Under the guidance of Miss Elson, this
year most of them have ignored her pleas for "quiet", kept on the approved list, and
lost their taste for chewing gum.
As freshmen, of course, the present seniors were just typical freshmen-green
and meek as they come. By their sophomore year, however, members of the class
had begun to establish themselves as distinct personalitiesln the fall of their junior
year, they struggled valiantly to make a 55161 profit from the annual magazine sales
campaign. lt seems that the class of '46 had specialized in two-year subscriptions the
year previously, and the modest profits that the class of '47 made were realized only
through pressure and fast talking. Of course they dutifully, if not joyfully, took part
in rhetoricals and planned a wonderful junior Prom-May pole, spring flowers, and all.
So here they are, completing their last year, which has been a busy one. Early
in the fall, they elected officers: Don Socciarelli, president, Wells Harling, vice-
president, Marilyn Filer, treasurer, and lanice Hucknall, secretary. Uncomfortably
conscious of their rather shaky financial status, the seniors rapidly developed grasping
ways, the first money-raising venture being the chartering of busses to transport
students to out-of-town football games. Throughout the year senior girls have sold
candy after school on Fridays, proof of their salesmanship resting in the fact that
they finally got rid of the yeast bars.
Traditional hurdles have been cleared: trudging the last mile clown the corridor
to 210 to receive the death blow -senior pictures, ordering calling carrls and announce-
ments, to say nothing of paying for them, the Easter Ball with its masterpiece, a huge
Easter basket full of balloons which broke bv remote control, and the making of the
consecutive approved lists. Scholastically they set quite a record, with 13 of the
seniors Cover 1696 of the classl maintaining averages of over 9096. Porter Kelley
is the valedictorian and Marv loan Allen, the salutatorian.
The rest of the year will be equally busy. Yet to come are Class Day, the big
picnic, Graduation Ball, and, finally, the Commencement exercises. The Class of
1947 will be able to carry with them many fond memories as they leave Albion
MARY JOAN ALLEN
No beauty's like the beauty of
The cheerful live longest in
Painting is silent poetry.
N ATALIE BOAG
Silence is golden, but she's oft
the gold standard.
GRACE M. BRUNNE
But oh, she dances such a way!
No sun upon an Easter-day
ls half so fine a sight.
When joy and duty clash,
Let duty go to smash.
A merry heart makes a cheer-
A town that boasts inhabitants
Can have no lack of good
MARY Lou BROWN
Born with a gift of laughter and
A sense that the world is mad.
But there's nothing half so
sweet in life as love's
Between jest and earnest.
am in earnest-l will not
equivocate-l will not ex-
cuse-l will not retreat
one inchp l will be heard.
He had a head to contrive, a
tongue to persuade and a
hand to execute.
When l feel like exercising, l
iust lie down until the
feeling goes away.
They're only truly great who are
Observe her ease of manner and
match her if you can.
For it always has been his way
Never to do till tomorrow
What was assigned for today.
lmpulsive, earnest, prompt to
Makes her generous thought a
Red hair-a sunny smile-what
else could be asked for?
A little nonsense now and then
is relished by the wisest
I place my hands back of my
head, relax and contem-
plate something which
represents great quiet and
For, tying her bonnet under her
She tied a young man's heart
Her smile is something to find
your way with in the dark.
MARY DIANE FRANCIS
Sunshine and rain at once, her
smiles and tears.
A good mind possesses a king-
Serious? Well hardly.
God sent his singers down on
To cheer us up with songs of
The hand that hath made you
fair hath made you good.
Success is by acting, not
lt well becomes a woman to be
modest and retiring.
There is no policy like polite-
SANDRA ANN GIARRIZZO
Her eyes are stars of twilight
ness, and a good manner fair
is the best thing in the Like twilight's too her dusky
Fair she was, in that she had
never studied to be fairer
than Nature made her.
LAURA Lou HAKES
The mirror of all courtesy.
lt's nice to be natural when
you are naturally nice.
If there is a virtue in the world
at which we should always
aim, it is cheerfulness.
Happy am l-from care I am
Why can't they all be contented
like me? '
Speech is great, but silence is
A friendly girl--with dimpled
Soft peace she brings grin-
And PPWS 'n each heart G And flirting eyes with mischief
little heaven. in.
As good-natured a soul as e'er
trod on shoe of leather.
There is no great achievement
that is not the result of
patient working and wait-
Little friends may prove great
Whistle, and she'll come to you.
And certainly, he was a good
The mildest manners and the
He was a gentleman from sole
to crown, clean-favored
and imperially slim.
Do you not know l am a
woman? When I think I
He is never less at leisure, than
when at leisure.
And as the bright sun glorifies
So is her face illumined with
For where there are Irish there's
loving and fighting.
l'Il speak in a monstrous little
A woman's a woman, but a pipe
is a good smoke.
l hate nobody-l am in love
with the world.
She is the quiet kind whose
nature never varies.
A warm smile for everyone is
truly a rare gift.
Life's a pleasant institution
Let us take it as it comes.
Nothing to do and all day to
do it in.
JOHN RICE Keep your face always toward
. . the sunshine and the
The wise are polite all the world Shadows will fan behind
You've gotta be a football
MAR JORIE SANFORD
As merry as the day is long.
Life is my college. May l
graduate well, and earn
From the crown of his head to
the sole of his foot, he is
Her ways are ways of pleasant-
ness, and all her paths are
Not that I love study less, but
that l love fun more.
A face as gentle as candlelight.
She's all my fancy painted her,
she's lovely, she's divine.
See where she comes, ap-
parell'd like the spring.
Caesar was ambitious and look
what he got.
And still they gazed, and still
the wonder grew
That one small heod could
carry all she knew.
I worry not, for what's the use?
To worry bores me like the
I will sit down now, but the
time will come
When you will hear from me.
By a small sample we may
judge of the whole piece.
A sunny disposition is half the
Always a smile for everyone '
Rarher sober, but full of fun.
I always dare to be as funny
as l can.
He had withal a merry wit
And was not shy of using it.
Why should the devil have
Class of 1947
Top Row: G. Howard, V. Chamberlain, R. Sterczynski, B. Caldwell, S. Landauer, J. Tomas 0 D Bu d
lst Row: T. Smith, L, Lauren, M. Gurzenskl.
THE POST GRADUATES
ln the scientific atmosphere of 316, midst lingering odors of chemistry experi-
ments, the Post Craduate class reigns supreme, the envy of many an undergraduate.
Under the leadership of Lucile Lauren, president, and Cale Howard, secretary-
treasurer, the P. Cfs have been slightly more active this year than their predecessors.
At Christmas time, they decorated the gym for the Annual Charity Ball, sponsored
by the Service Club for the benefit of the Cirl Scouts. Up until the time of this
effort, they had planned to have a formal dance on Valentines Day, but when they
discovered how much work was involved, they decided that they didnit really want
to sponsor a dance.
At the beginning of the year the P. Cfs numbered fifteen students. Their fate,
however, resembles that of the ten little Indians. After a few weeks Charles Brunne
was called into the service. At the end of the football season they lost Dale Burdett
and Stanley Landauer. Virginia Chamberlain left their midst at the beginning of
the second term. Last, but by no means the least, to leave was Thomas "Smitty"
Smith at the end of the basketball season. The class now consists of Barbara Cald-
well, Marie Curzenski, Cale Howard, Lucile Lauren, Don Mansell, Richard Sterczyn-
ski, and Ioseph Tomasino. Barbara and Don come only in the mornings, and Marie
and Cale come only in the afternoons. The rest valiantly carry on all day.
The P. C.'s claim that they have had more fun this year than in any other year
of school. They like their homeroom very much and are agreed that no one could
have a nicer teacher than their Mr. Monacelli. They will always remember this best
year of their lives.
Top Row lleft to righfl: S. O'Kane, H. Alcorn, W. Swabb, R. Brown, J. Wolfe, J. Dailey, L. Canham,
J. Murray, A. Bradf.
4th lEow:AJ. Gurney, J. Palacios, J. Stucko, J. Zwifka, J. Gurzenski, R. Merrill, G. Engle, J. Telovsky,
. D' mico.
3rd Row: H. Soule, H. Townsend, E. Forder, T. Mendolia, F. Sabo, B. Brundish, J. Banker. V
2nd Row: C. Zavilz, S. Kleindiensl, R. Johnson, J. Miller, J. Lewandowski, D. Barber, A. Ferris, E.
lst Row: D. Terra, L. Marks, N. Sturges, C. Gavenda, D. Sanford, C. Karls.
THE JUNIOR CLASS
President - GREGORY ENGLE
Vice-President - MARY ANN IANUS
Secretary-Treasurer - DWIGHT PAINE
Class Advisors - MISS BRITTON
MRS. I IARRIGAN
Home Rooms 222, 333, 344
Top Row ileft to rightlz R. Bloom, B. Jackson, J. Seager, J. Postle, F. Sheelar, D. Paine, R. Young
B. Drew, W. Parsons.
3rd Row: G. Albanese, L. Rice, H. Bakeman, G. Salisbury, P. Coffey, D. Cromwell, E. Downey, J. Weaver
2nd Row: J. Bokman, R. Graczyk, S. Pittman, R. Buckner, I. Sadowski, M. Clementi, S. Telga, L. Sidari.
ist Row: N. Hill, C. Licurse, B. Oakes, W. Caldwell, I. Salviski, M. A. Janus.
Absent: L. Bennett, K. Burroughs, D. Henry, W. Sigismond, R. Smith, K. Spinks, L. Thompson.
Although the junior homerooms are scattered throughout the building, when the
juniors meet as a class, their activities are the results of united action and cooperation.
Since September, 1942, when they came to Albion High School as seventh graders,
they have worked well together and have had many good times.
After election of officers, the juniors embarked on the process of labeling them-
selves students of A. H. S. Following much debate and consideration, they made
their choice of class rings, which arrived before the beginning of the second semester.
As is the custom, in the fall they conducted a magazine sale contest to raise
funds for class activities. Under the leadership of Greg Engle, general chairman of
the campaign, and Lowell Thompson and William Sigismond, team captains, they
worked diligently and were rewarded with a profit of over S5350 on a total sale of
over 3850. ln january a party featuring games, dancing and refreshments was given
the winning team CThompsonisD by Sigismond's team.
Throughout the year, juniors participated in rhetorical programs under the
direction of Mrs. Schnitzer. Contestants chosen for the Signor Prize Contest, held
May 9, were: Geraldine Albanese, Patricia Coffey, Mary Ann janus, Ruth Ann
johnson, Haleda Townsend, Dwight Paine, William Parsons, William Sigismond,
Lowell Thompson, and Charles Zavitz.
The junior Prom, May 16, with its gay decorations, was only another illustration
of just what can be accomplished when energetic juniors are back of a project.
Climaxing their artistic endeavors, the juniors will gather daisies and decorate
the arches for the Senior Class Day program, realizing that in one short year, they
themselves will be the seniors marching down the aisle.
Top Row Cleft to rightlzu R. Herman, D. Banker, G. Revelas, A. Licht, R. Higlcy, E. Webster, D. Chapman,
S. Kenyon, M. Phillips, R. Muller.
4th Row: R, McMahon, J. Herman, R. Miller, H. Smith, R. Weaver, W. Keene, D. Weaver, P. Enzie,
L. Eddy, A. Dennis.
3rd Row: I. Sadlowski, S. Allen, B. Kirby, B. Rowe, B. Rytlewski, J, Piedmont, E. Spalla, H. Sago, R. Bacon,
F, Kelley, C. Biggar.
2nd Row: M. Daum, M. Hyland, R. Canham, S. Smith, M. Ronan, J. Earnst, D. Chattield, J, Sullivan,
lst Row: J. Ciarico, A. Allport, M. Sullivan, P. Daniels, L. Pettine, B. Cox, A. Jeffrey, L. Brooks.
THE SOPHOMORE CLASS
VicefPresident DAYTON BILLS
Secretary-Treasurer' - IRENE SADLOWSKI
Class Advisors MR. 1-1. ANDERSON
Home Rooms 326, 347, 349
Top Row fleft to rightb: Sherwin, W. Mokowski, R Soimon, R. Dollinger, W. Sodlowski D. B'II J
, is, .
Tomosmo, H. Yoskulski, W. Smith, M. Rycin, T. Scintilippo.
Ath Row: D. A. Henry, R. Pcgunelli, R. Ayroult, C. Bennett, J. DeZetter, T. Cole, H. Anderson, J
Romcznowski, G. Monocelli, R. Dickinson.
3rd Row: L. Sledzik, B. Henderson, R. Hazel, R. Dunn, J. Ferris, C. Calkins, D. Mock, B. Tucker G. Eckler
Row. W. Roth, M. L. Schoonover, D Noon, A. Bloom, D. Coville, M. Sheelar, E. Teboidi, IG. Zwifko
sow C. Monocelli, G. Monaceili, F. Popponetti, M. LoGczlbo, J. Parker, H. Johnson, C. Barnes
No article about Albion High School would be complete without including
mention of our very promising sophomore class. As freshmen, the Class of '49 had
an unusually good start last year: they entered whole-heartedly into sports, music,
and-of course- their studies, and held a fine party in March.
The sophomores continued to participate earnestly in school activities this year
and seemed to excel in whatever field they entered. In the field of sports, Ralph
Dollinger was one of the two Genesee-Orleans champion bowlers, two class members,
Donald Chapman and Dayton Bills, were on the varsity team in football, and Tommy
Sanfilippo was one of the first five on the varsity basketball team. Girls, too, took
an active part in sports. They organized a basketball team of their own and played
against the senior girls' team and against other sophomore teams in play-days with
Holley, Batavia, and Medina. ln the field of home economics, Shirley Allen was
chosen Albion High School's Cherry Pie Champion, and Betty Ann Kirby won a
blue ribbon at a 4-H demonstration which was held in A. H. S.
were in glee club and were members of the Christmas Choir and the annual operetta.
The sophomore arty, which was to have been held on March 28, was post-
poned until the middlh of May on account of illness and bad weather. In spite of
this bit of bad luck, this year was a successful one for the Class of '49, and its past
and probable future achievements should be of credit to Albion High School.
Row lleft to rightli T. Swierczynski, K. Bridgeman, B. Shelp, R. Wagner, R, Krzewinski, R. Yaskulski,
R. Janus, H. Thompson, G. Hughes, H. Baldwin.
Row: E. Young, A. Vickner, L. Bilicki, K. Monacelli, E. Forrester, M. Raymond, E. Forder, E.
DiLodovico, D. Crawford, F. Schrader.
Row: H. Parker, L. Snyder, M. Scupien, R. Penasack, A. Monacelli, M. A. Sledzinski, D. Boyce, R.
Newbould, G. Sprague, R. Merrill.
Row: J. Rice, C. Salisbury, C. Button, R. Vickner, L. Radziriski, R. Nenni, P, Fletcher, P. Davis,
Row: R. Curtis, F. Sledzinski, D. Browne, W. Howard, P. Lusk, M. Stevens, M. A. Stucko.
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
Vice-President - JAMES ROBINSON
Secretary-Treasurer KAREN N1CKEN NA
- IVIISS BALL
232, 303, 325, 336
Top Row ileft to rightlz R. Williams, R. Burroughs, J. Clement, D, Pask, J. Robinson, A. Sullivan, R
Hoilenbeck, C. Pedler, E. Egiotf, R. Janus.
4th Row: D, Sturges, R. Nickerson, R. Sedita,
C. Zicari, H. Buck, J. Howard.
3rd Row: K. Axtell, C. Nesbitt, S. Kidney, F.
B. Smith, R. Nickerson, C. Babcock.
2nd Row: P. Ludwick, J. Juliana, K. Rush, L.
'ist Row: C. Francis, M. Ludwick, D. Ferris, B.
G. Steinhorst, J. Wittleder, K. Hole, C. Ward, W, Shuler
Yoskuiski, A. Buoy, A. Heyden, K. McKenna, B. Church
Vagg, A. Babcock, T. Maioiepsza, E. Axtell, M. Coville
Miller, J. Alcorn, S. Furness, A, Ewold, R. Licurse.
Really to begin at the beginning, we think any story of high school life should
start off with a discussion of the freshmen.
This yearls frosh, conscious of their importance as the Class of 1950, mid way
mark in the Twentieth Century, started the year off rioht b electin office l
O y g rs ear y
in the fall. Then, with high hopes. they bent on accomplishing more than any of
their predecessors, but somehow all these dreams did not materialize Even as eighth
d h h
gra ers, t ey ad been looking forward to the annual freshman party so plans were
started for it early in February. However, "Ole Man Winter" was against them and
the party was postponed time and again.
Although unsuccessful in their attempts for a party, they were successes in other
f' l . ' '
ie ds Members of the freshman class took an active part in sports and other extra-
curricular activities. T b - R ' ' -
wo oys James obinson and David Pask were members of
the Second Five Reserves, while the freshman girls formed a basketball team that
played at noon time. Some of the freshman members of Student Council helped in
collecting money for the French school and in packing boxes for the Junior Red Cross.
Perhaps they did not accomplish all they wished, however, the freshmen will
remember the year as one full of interesting and worthwhile activities.
Class of 1950
R l ft 1 ri htl: R. Clark, E. Miller, F. Birch, B. O'Kane,1J. Larwocd, B. Raymond, J. Anderson,
Top owle o g
W. Norman, J. McKenna, C. Rickey, D. Bacon, W. Dunn, r-l. Dickinson, B. Enzie, B. Bloom, D.
Furmanski, L. Eckler.
3rd Row: F. Keding, R. Leigh, R. Hughson, A. Neal, H. Bennett, N, Lee, J, Culmo, J. Schoonover,
J. Lyons, L, Burroughs, R. Cooper, G. Ingram.
2nd Row: J, Navarro, N. Lafferty, D. DeCarIo, l. Goodwin, J. Smith, G. Plummer, P. VanStone, A. Allen,
N. Lauren, M. Posk, R. Block, P. Smith. A V ,
lst Row: R. Grimble, R. Snyder, M. Becker, B. Eddy, F. Neidert, B. Sanford, K. O'Brien, J, Ludwick,
J, Hill, F. Shawver, C. Woodruff.
Top Row lleft to rightbz J. Soeva, K. Hollinger, F. Miller, M. Ryan, E. Murphy, J. Boyle, E. Crawford,
D Reed, R, Tindale, M. Hazel, M. Gray.
k H P' d nf, J. Smith, E. Thiel
4th Row: M. L. Basinait, A. Woodham, l. Sobo, M. Forder, L. Bo emon, , ie mo ,
N. Irelond, K. Hale, P. Sedita.
3rd Row: E. Sidori, E. Alger, V. Groczyk, F. Murray, P. Miller, R. Bloom, M. Rizzo, I, Bloom, S. Sonds
2nd Row: J. Paul, R. Babcock, F. Eibl, J. Sanford, P. Sargent, F. Morrow, D. Salisbury, J, Keeler, M. Ricci
lst Row: G. Gay, S. Rush, M. Sledzinski, D. Starkweather, N. Motfice, H. Curtis, D. Henry, R. Collins
Top Row lleft to rightl: D. Ryan, D. Perry, D. Rogers, M. Bradley, H. Shifton, G. Babcock, D. Thiel,
J. Sanfilippo, H. Goodwin, F, Barber, D. Newbould.
3rd Row: P. Hathaway, D. Newboulcl. J. Schoonover, A. Marquis, J. Clark, M. Reed, J. Forder, J. Jackson,
M. Manley, B. Andrews, R. Hill.
2nd Row: M. DiPosquo, V. Freeman, A. Knight, R. DeCcirlo, E. Staines, G. Stymus, J. Wagner, B. Eckler,
lst Row: B. Miller, A. DiLodovico, L. Miller, J. Long, A. Coville, J. lrvine, A. Grillo.
Top Row lleft to rightjz E. Ferris, R. Monno, S., Miller, N. Piedmont, D. Brundl h R. C
s , anham, N. Baldwin,
J. Hollinger, E. Janus, R. Denniston, T. Grimes.
3rd Row: D. Hildreth, D. Daniels, S. Hutchinson, M. Jackson, R. Collins, E. Miller, A. Smith, J. Wahl,
B. Foster, V. Kelley.
2nd Row: D. Goris, L. Thurber, R. Reed, K. Collins, V. Culmo, J. Poganelli, L. Henry, E. Jackson,
lst Row: J. Lauren, J. Martina, R Rook, R. Weaver, R. Miller, C. Weaver, A. Grimm, C.. Miller.
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P. VonStone, M. Filer, L. Golon, D. Smith
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Ultimate goal of most of our juniors and seniors is that of being chosen a member
of the National Honor Society.
Founded in 1903 by the Department of Secondary School Principals, the Na-
tional Council of the National Honor Society granted a charter to the Albion chapter
in 1935. Membership is based on personal excellence in scholarship, leadership,
character, and service, the four initials of which appear on the emblem and on all
N. H. S. pins. The purpose of the society is not only to acknowledge work well
done by the student, but also to be of service to the school. It encourages interest
in scholarship, leadership, character, and service, and is, therefore, a benefit to both
student and school.
During the first semester, with only four members, the National Honor Society's
activities were somewhat limited. Election of officers was a problem, but a problem
that was quickly settled by drawing lots for the four offices. Duane Smith became
president, Louis Calan, vice-president, Phyllis Van Stone, secretary, and Marilyn
In early spring, the following students were initiated into the society: Mary
Joan Allen, Grace Brunne, Robert Canham, Ann Cooper, Beverly Ferris, Gerald
Gibbs, Carol Cray, Laura Lou Hakes, VVells Harling, Janice Hucknall, Porter
Kelley, Janice Murray, Marilyn Swabb, Margaret Vella, all seniors, and Dwight
Paine, William Parsons, lames Postle, and Lowell Thompson, juniors. After the
formal initiation, always so impressive, the home making department served tea to
thc members, their parents, and the faculty.
Plans are underway for a picnic at Sea Breeze, and a banquet for members will
be held toward the end of the school year.
We are proud of A. H. S.'s charter from the National Council, but we are even
more proud of the individual members who make up our Albion National Honor
I 1 l i I
Sfondmg :V Sgismond, D. Paine, L. Thompson, Mrs. Schnitzer, D. Denniston, P. Kelley, R. Conhom,
H Jac son
Seated W Parsons, B. Ciarico, G. Coville, M. Vello, M. Filer, P. VonStone, J. Murray, R. Dix, B. Merrill.
Members of the Senior Play cast will never forget the fun of rehearsing and
the pride they took in presenting junior Miss this year. With the help of Mrs.
joseph Schnitzer, their dramatics coach, the play was cast in late September, and
work really began in earnest.
During the two days in October that school was recessed for a teachers' conven-
ton, the cast came to school all day for both days. The seniors rehearsed constantly,
painting the scenery in the shop when they weren't needed on stage.
The plot of the play was extremely hilarious. Judy Graves, played by Phyllis
Van Stone, kept her family in an uproar with the ideas she got from the movies. She
drove her bewildered mother and father, played by Marilyn Filer and Porter Kelley,
nearly insane. Barbara Merrill, as Puffy Adams, her bosom friend from downstairs,
always managed to breeze blithely in at the wrong times and upset everything even
more. Other leading roles were handled very capably by Bob Canham and Janice
Murray, who supplied the "love interest", lVlargaret Vella, 'ludy's sophisticated Older
sister, and Lowell Thompson, a blustering business tycoon.
The actors were a little tense the night of the play, especially while waiting
backstage for their respective cues. The moment that relieved them all of tension was
in the first act, when the maid, played by Barbara Ciarico, left the stage angrily and
inadvertently knocked over a tray of dishes.
The audience seemed to enjoy big Bobby Dix's energetic entrance, the slap on
the back, and the handshake he planted on Porter Kelley, nearly flooring him. junior
Miss had another appreciative audience when the cast traveled over to the Batavia
Veterans' Hospital and presented the play for the veterans.
The many enjoyable and amusing incidents, and the many favorable comments
from the audience made the Senior Play a memorable occurrence in our school year.
Top Row: R. Canham, W. Parsons, D. Paine, R Dix, J. Murray, D. Socciarelli, S. Church
2nd Row: L. Thompson, L. Lauren, B. Merrill, G. Coville, P. Kelley, M. Filer, W. Sigismond P VanStone
lst Rcw: G. Brunne, G, Howard, L. L. Hakes, B, Shuler, B. Ciarico, M. Vella, E. Herman M J Allen
MASQUE AND GAVEL
Nearing the end of its first full year of existence, Albion's chapter of the Masque
and Gavel has declared its aims and has made some of them an actuality.
The Masque and Gavel is a national dramatic organization with the motto of:
"Speech for use-nationally recognized." lts three requirements for membership
are "Learning, integrity, speechf' Membership is granted to those high school pupils
doing outstanding work in dramatics and public speaking. Like the National Honor
Society, it is a reward for work well done.
In the fall, the organization elected its officers. Marilyn Filer is president,
Phyllis Van Stone, vice-president, Laura Lou Hakes, secretary, and Donald Denniston,
treasurer. Other members during the first semester included Gale Howard and
Lucile Lauren, post graduates, and Mary Ioan Allen, Robert Ganham, Barbara
Ciarico, Sanford Ghurch, Harland jackson, and Beverly Shuler, seniors.
Several interesting programs were arranged by Mary Ioan Allen, including the
reading of I Remember Mama. Another activity of the group was attending different
plays in the surrounding communities, in order that the members might learn more
of dramatics and methods of play production. Outstanding was the performance of
The Night of january l6tl1, given at Brockport State Teachers' Gollege. Production
of several short plays is to be the main feature of this year's work.
Since all Signor Prize speakers and all members of the Senior Play cast auto-
matically become members, among those to be initiated in May are: Grace Bmnne,
Gloria Goville, Robert Dix, Emily Herman, Porter Kelley, Barbara Merrill, Janice
Murray, Dwight Paine, William Parsons, William Sigismond, Dominic Socciarelli,
Lowell Thompson, and Margaret Vella.
Much can be expected from this group in the line of fine Work.
JUNIOR RED CROSS
We, the pupils of the second class in the public school of Savonlinna,
Finland, thank you heartily for the box of gifts and for your greetings
which you have sent us. God bless the American Junior Red Cross and
its great big home America.
With many greetings,
Teacher ot the ll Class
This letter is only one of the many that the Albion Chapter of the junior Red
Cross has received this year in acknowledgment of its gifts and services. Guided by
cofehairmen lVlarily Filer and Nancy Sturges, with Miss Norma Dilaaura as faculty
fponsor, the 'lunior Red Cross has upheld its repatanon as one of the most active
organizations in our school, with a 10096 enrollment of all pupils.
Council members have directed and participated in varied but always valuable
activities throughout the year. On holidays from llalloween through Memorial
Day, the veterans of the Batavia Veterans' llospital were pleased recip.ents of candy,
favors, and holiday napkins and nut cups made by artistically inclined members.
They also sponsored the presentation of the senior play for the Batavia veterans.
120 educational gift boxes for children of war torn areas were packed and sent
overseas, as were Christmas boxes for soldiers overseas. The ,lunior Red Cross predicts
that by Iluly, six afghans will be ready to be sent to veterans' hospitals. Also it is
shipping some 80 textbooks, 35 professional journals, 225 notebooks and 450 pencils
to UNRRA for distribution to underprivileged children in China.
There should be no doubt in anyonels mind that our junior Red Cross is a
worthwhile organization, conscientiously performing tasks of great importance.
Top Row: R. Bacon, I. Sadlowski, M. Hyland, R. Penasack, M. Ryan, J. Forder, J. Hucknall J Alcorn
2nd Row: B. Church, N. Sturges, M, Filer, M. Coville.
lst Row: E. Murphy, V. Lowman, R. Graczyk, H. Piedmont.
CLARION - ECHO
November 7 was a big day in Albion High School, for it marked the reappearance
of the Clarion-Echo after a heart-felt absence of four years. Actually, the Clarion-
Eclfzo was first issued in 1938, with weekly publication continuing until 1942, when
it was interrupted by the war. With the return of Mr. Monacelli, journalism classes
began this fall, and soon publication of the paper became routine matter.
After several weeks of publication of the Clarion-Echo, a permanent staff was
selected, with Louis Galan as editor, Carol Gray and Robert Canham, assistant editors,
Grace Brunne, Lucile Lauren, Beverley Ferris, and Margaret Vella, feature editors,
Donald Heard, sports editor, Gale Howard, exchange editor, Sanford Church, cir-
culation manager, and lose Palacios, assistant circulation manager.
Volume 5, Number 1, the first copy, featured news of the Football Prom, the
presentation of junior Miss, the Junior Red Cross Enrollment Campaign, and com-
ments about the coming Albion-Medina Football game. Features which have ap-
pealed to the 225 subscribers are the story published each week about some outstanding
senior, the sports page, and the numerous pictures of A. H. S. personalities.
In the Faculty-Varsity Basketball Game the faculty crashed through to a ques-
tionable victory of 42-26, thanks to the help of secret weapon Harold Anderson, the
accurate foul shots of Mr. D'Amico, and the vigorous running with the ball of
Mystery Monacelli, Sure-Shot Spierdowis, Shorty Lyon, and Eagle-Eye Anderson.
Cheerleaders New and Lynch, charmingly attired in their petticoats, sweaters, flow-
ing curls, and hair ribbons, did much to keep up the morale of the students.
While the publication of the Clarion-Echo involves much steady, arduous work
the results are appreciated by the students, not only because of the high caliber of the
paper itself, but also because of the invaluable experience which the reporters gain
in learning to write clearly, concisely, and correctly.
Top Row: L. L. Hakes, B. Ferris, J. Hilbert, G. Brunne, B. Cicirlco, J. Murray, C. Gray.
2nd Row: D. Heard, J. Kelly, T. Church, J. Palacios, G. Gibbs, L. Golan, R. Canhcirn.
lst Row: B. Berns, M. Vella, M. Swobb, J. Huckriall, J. Draper, L. Lauren.
Absent: G. Howard, M. J. Allen, D. Paine, B. Merrill, M. Gurzenski, N. Bong, C. Gavenda, E. Dragon
G. Albanese, M. Martino, B. Button.
Tcp Row Cleft 'fo rightl: B. Drew, J. Telovsky, T. Cummings, R. Janus, R. Allen, R. Young, S. O'Kone.
3rd Row: G. Hughes, H. Buck, R. Dickinson, R. Weaver, C. Sherwin, W. Keene, R. Yoskulski, F. Sheelar,
D. Banker, J. Murray, A. Word.
2nd Row: K. Hale, J. Weaver, R. Janus, E. Young, E. Downey, F. Schroder, R. Hollenbeck, D. Weaver,
P. Ricci, Mr. New.
lst RQOWA J.HWitTleder, C. Nesbitt, F. Kelley, W. Caldwell, K Rush, P. Davis, R. Newbould, D. Coville,
. xte .
FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA
Next, behold the brave and busy tillers of the soil, our experimenters in the
realm of scientific agriculture. Approximately the third oldest chapter in New York
State, the Albion Chapter of the national organization has, since its founding main
tained a high standard of achievement.
YVith Ashley Ward as president, and under the direction of agriculture teacher
Mr. New, the FFA has made considerable progress this year. jesse Weavcr handl tl
the club's finances, while John Telovsky kept the books and records. Burton Dicvx
assisted Ashley VVard in the capacity of vice-president.
The boys repeated the query, "Wa1it to buy a Christmas tree?" mlny times is
divided into two teams, they sought to replenish their coffers by selling u eroreens
By selling tickets on a Combination RCA radio, to be given to some lucky person
on May 22, the young farmers piled up additional profits. At the time that thc
FFA boys purchased this radio, they also bought a similar model to be used in thc
gym to provide music for school dances.
Another of their activities was basketball. Although the FFA intramural cage
team, with Stanley O'Kane as captain, fared rather badly, winning only one game
of seven, the boys did better in bowling. They had four bowling teams of which
Telovsky, Ward, Drew, and Roland Allen were captains.
The FFA has grown in numbers this year, having acquired 14 new members
Each one has a project-many, more than one-which enables him to get first hand
practice and information in some branch of farming. Dairy and poultry irc favorite
projects with the FFA boys, but many raise crops, too.
Top Row: M. Filer, F. Egloff, S. Smith, A. Cooper, C. Gray, B. Shuler, M. Martina, B. Button, J. Hilbert
E. Dragon, J. Murray, G. Wright.
2nd Row: J. Gaylard, M. Vella, R. Krzewinski, D. Jaworski, B. Ferris, G. Howard, E. Parsons, M. J. Allen
M. L. Brown, P. Fagan, G. Brunne, M. Sanford, L. L. Hakes, D. Sanford.
lst Row: J. Hucknall, M. Wigley, M. Gurzenski, B. Berns, P. VanStone, M. J. Francis, J. Draper, G
Coville, E. Herman, M. Swabb, B. Merrill.
SENIOR SERVICE SQUAD
A truly literary quality pervaded A. H. S. on a certain Friday last May as would-
be members of the Senior Service Squad, impersonating characters from well-known
books, walked through the halls in everything from wooden shoes to bare fcet.
Everyone, from Little Black Sambo to Madame Deliarge and Sinbad the Sailor, was
at school that day. Roman senators in togas and laurel wreaths stalked down thc
corridors, on friendly terms with Tom Sawyers and Huck Finns, Pocahontas, Old
Mother Hubbard and Scrooge. ln the afternoon assembly program, the various per-
sonalities, stepping out of the pages of a huge story book, identified themselves to
the audience and were awarded prizes for their characterizations. The initiation ban-
quet at the Methodist Church completed the day's activities.
At the first meeting this year, called by Miss Fisher, faculty advisor, the fol-
lowing girls were chosen as officers: Emily Herman, president, Sally Smith, vice-
president, Marilyn Swabb, secretary, and Laura Lou Hakes, treasurer.
With the help of Mr. D'Amico, the S. S. S. was influential in obtaining the
services of two speakers, who addressed junior and senior girls on subjects dealing
with their choice of vocations. On May 8, Miss Shaedlich, a graduate nurse from
Rochester General Hospital, discussed opportunities offered in the nursing profession.
Later in May a representative from R. B. I. discussed business etiquette.
Other plans include a picnic at Highland Park during the lilac season. Funds to
carry on activities were raised by sale of candy and school dances.
Since its organization in 1935 as a club for senior girls, the S. S. S. has worked
to realize its aim-to render service to Albion High School.
Down here in the shop, surrounded by glue, paper, diagrams, pieces of wood, etc.,
the Aeroneers meet and work twice each week during homeroom periods. With
l.ouis Calan as president, Gregory Engle as vice-president, Marc Phillips as secrctaryf
treasurer, and Mr. Rickey as adviser, the club is living proof of the fact that the goal
of the organization-the promotion of interest in aviation through the study and
building of model airplanes and gliders-has been attained.
In late November the initiation of five new members was held in the gym, with
a basketball game and refreshments following the customary initiation stunts. The
new members are: Lloyd Eddy, Charles Rickey, Kenneth Monacelli, Dean Henry,
and Leroy Burroughs.
Club members have sold Albion High School banners and badges to help in-
crease the school spirit and, incidentally of course, the treasury. During the football
season they set up the hot dog stand and helped to sell refreshments, receiving a
portion of the profits for their aid.
All Aeroneers have purchased airplane models, ranging in size from rubber
powered scale models to a big gasoline powered control-line scale model, paying for
them, as well as other supplies, out of the ample treasury. At present Louis Calan
and Greg Engle are working on solid scale models, Charles Rickey and William Par-
sons are constructing gliders, and Dean Henry is making a Thunderbolt model air-
plane. Kenneth Monacellfs project is a War Hawk P-40, and Lester Canhamis, a
U-Control gasoline power plane. The builders plan to fly their planes this summer
and will use the solid scale models for display purposes.
In January, Lyman Stetson, an Albion alumnus and former Aeroneer, presented
the club with a gasoline powered model airplane with a nine-foot wing span. The
boys plan to fix up the model next year and fly it as a project.
Many former members of the Aeroneers have taken up aviation as a career, and
the present members are hoping to keep up the tradition, if possible.
D. Henry, Golan, L. Conhom, W. Parsons, Mr. Rickey, C. Rickey, M. Phillips, L. Eddy, K. Monocelli
. ng e.
343 has been a busy place this year, for it is here that the art classes meet and,
by skillful use of paint, brushes, crayons, and paper, achieve results which win the
envy and awe of the rest of the students.
This has been an especially busy year for the art classes. Work was indus-
triously begun early in the year on large colored portraits, which took several weeks to
complete. The finished products, picturing subjects ranging from Abraham Lincoln
to Frank Sinatra, were displayed for a time in the corridor on the first floor. From
time to time completed art projects were displayed on the wall outside the drawing
At the approach of the Christmas season, student artists appropriately planned a
Christmas card project, designing and painting cards of an enlarged size and enterinv
them in the Harry Doehla Art Competition. Many received recognition for this work
in the form of scrolls, awarding them honorable mention in the state.
Outstanding among the groupis activities was a trip to Rochester to see the art
exhibition at Sibley's in which the work of students of many schools around Roch-
ester was presented. From there they went to the Memorial Art Gallery, where they
saw many paintings by prominent artists as well as art work preserved from former
At present some of the craftwork of the art classes is being displayed on the third
floor. lncluded in the varied collection are sculptured objects, boxes and trays
gaily decorated with abstract designs, and scarfs with painted designs. Meanwhile, in
the cafeteria, friendly looking lions, not quite so friendly snakes, modernistic ele-
phants, and panthers and pandas parade along the walls in a colorful display of
Thus it can be seen that Miss Sundell's art classes have done much this year
not only in developing their talents, but also in helping to make our school a more
attractive, cheerful place for us to come to.
- 1 1 1' 1 1 1 l 1
BO YS' ATHLETICS
With the first day of school last fall, the A. H. S. football team started its train-
ing. Right from the start, the boys worked hard and long to be tough and ready to
go for their first game, with Brighton. This game they won, along with the games
with Oakfield and East Rochester. But then the tide turned, and they lost to
LeRoy, Batavia, and Fairport.
Before the team began gettin in shape for the season, Coach Spierdowis had
made it known that even if we clldn't win another game, we were going to beat
Medina. He felt, and the team agreed, that it would mean more to win over Medina
than to win every other game. Came the day for the big classic. Medina arrived,
feeling very sure they would win, but when the game was over and we had won
28 to 7, they did not feel quite so good. That was a happy day for A. H. S.
The following boys who won and lost together are a great bunch of pals who
took the bad alon with the good without a word of complaint or blame: Dale
Burdett, center anlll co-captain, Robert Dix, right guard, Donald Chapman, right
tackle, Stanley Landauer, ri ht end and co-captain, Dayton Bills, left guard, Henry
Bakeman, left tackle, Louis Calan, left end, joseph Saeva, quarterback, Porter Kelley,
left half, james Wolfe, right end, and Max Lubawy, fullback. After joe Saeva got
his broken wrist, Dale Burdett played backfield, and john Dailey went in as center.
Although the record of the basketball team was not exceptional this year, it did
give its followers a good time and many surprises. Not only the varsity, but also the
junior varsity played hard and came up with many an exciting game. The thrill of
the season, of course, was the second game with Medina on our own court. Medina
had won the first game, when the second game came around, they felt just as confi-
dent as they had in football, and just as before, they got a great surprise, when the
A. H. S. team went to town and beat them 48 to 26. Another big moment came at
the end of the home game with Brockport, when the highest number of points ever
scored on the home court by an Albion team, 51, was made by our varsity. At that
time, joe Saeva broke another record when he made the highest individual score, 20,
yet achieved by an Albion player on our court.
Of the twelve games played this season, Albion won only three, but each one
came as a surprise and with a high score. jimmy Wolfe, who was named on the
Genesee-Orleans All-League quintet for 1947, turned out to be high scorer with 131
points, and although joe Saeva couldn't start to play until the season was practically
half over, he came up to second lace with 79 points. Sanfilippo, Dailey, Harling,
Christopher, Salisbury, Zavitz, Lulbawy, and Gibbs all turned in good jobs too.
With the close of the 1946 basketball season, the baseball stars were just waiting
for nice weather so they could get out on the field and start the ball flyin . As the
season progressed, the boys showed up pretty well, but the game with Oakfield was
the climax. The A. H. S. team was "in the groove" that day, and they ran circles
around the bewildered Oakfield nine. At the end of the season, our team had nine
wins to its credit and seven losses.
The 1946 track team also had a fairly successful season. They did not come out
on top at too many meets, but they always managed to stay in sight of the top. Again
it could be called a good season because they beat Medina. Many boys who had not
showed up too well before came up in one leap and placed either first or second.
Such performances rather discouraged Medina, and when the meet was over, Albion
had won by a safe margin.
The relay team, which consisted of Paul, Galan, Lubawy, and Palacios, placed
high in most of the meets and went to the Sectionals, where they placed fifth, a good
record. Along with the rest of the team, they showed up well and gave the other
teams some stiff competition.
Top Row: K. Burroughs, L. Canham, J. Robinson, J. Dailey, J. Wolfe, M. Lubawy, W. Smith, R. Dollinger,
Mr. Spicrdowis. A
2nd Row: J Sccva, G. Salisbury W. Harling, T. Smilh, T. Sanfilippo, A. Chrisiopher, H. Bakcrnan,
ist Row: E.'SalvaToxc, C, zoviizf J. Bokman, J. Pciucios, D. Pcsk, vv. Swabb.
Top Rowi S. Landauer, T. Sanfilippo, R. Dix, J Robinson, R. Brown, J, Dailey, H. Alcorn, R. Herman,
S. Kenyon, P, Kelley, H. Yaskulski, J. Wolfe, M. Lubawy, D. Bills, D, Chapman, M. Ryan, D. Heard.
2nd Row: W. Smith, L. Golan, R. Dickinson, G. Salisbury, K. Monacell, R. Nickerson, P. Sedifa, T. Brown
J. F. Saevo, J. Saeva, D. Burdett, T, Swierczynski, Fl. Dollinger, J. Tomasino, K. Burroughs, J, Postle
lst Row: C. Zavitz, L. Eddy, J. Gurney, G. Monacelli, J. Gurzenski, L. Bagnato, A. Sullivan, R. Leigh
I. Paiacios, J. Howard, G. Revelas, T, Cole, H. Bakemon, T. Smith.
BASE BA LL-'I 947
Top Row: L. Sidcri, E. D'Amico, L. Bagnoro.
Ist Row: R. Dollinger, J. Saevci, J. Wolfe, M. Lubowy.
' TRACK-'I 947
Top Row: G. Gibbs, J. Gurney, J. Pcilczcios, D. Heard, J. Soevo.
2nd Row: T, Sonfilippo, L. Golan, H. Bckemcm, W. Smith, P, Kelley.
Ist Row: L. Ccnhom, M. Phillips, M. Lubawy, R. Dix.
ROUND ABOUT SCHOOL
Baskefball Varsity. 5. Ag. Shop.
Art Club, 6. Cafeteria Line
Lunch Time in 318. 7. Girls' Bowling.
Cafeteria Staff. 8. Boys' Bowling,
S D czgon J, Sullivan, M. J. Francis, H. Soule, J. Hilbert, M. Martino, M. L. Brown fobsentb.
Despite the fact that Albion lligh had no girls' physical instructor this year, with
the help of Coach Spierdowis, the girls, athletic program followed an enthusiastic
and spirited course.
Basketball, the first activity on the schedule, was begun by the selection of six
senior girls to represent Albion High at the various play days. Those chosen were
Dorothy Sanford, Marjorie Sanford, and Charlotte Klopp as forwards, and Elsie
Dragon, Marilyn Swabb, and Carol Gray as guards. A junior varsity was also
selected composed of the following sophomore girls: Sue Smith, Delores Chatfield,
Marian Hyland, Rosalie Canham, Joyce Herman as forwards, and ,loan Sullivan,
june Earnst, Dorothy Noon, and Betty Rowe as guards.
These two varsity teams played basketball two noons a week, in every game but
one, the senior team was the victor. Both teams tried their skill by contesting against
the boys' varsity team in three games. Although the girls played hard to prove their
ability on the basketball court, they were defeated by the boys.
The first of several games played with various schools was the game against
Holley, which our varsity won by a close score of 30-25. Next on the schedule was a
play day at Batavia. Albion was represented by Emily Herman, Janice lWurray,
Dorothy Sanford, Marjorie Sanford, Charlotte Klopp, Rita Krzewinski, Beverly
Shuler, and Barbara Caldwell, and Gwen Wright, who was chosen by the team as
manager. At this play day they were victorious over Attica and Elba, but lost to
Alexander. At the end of the season, Albionls varsity defeated both Medina and
llolley on the home court, but lost their last game to Batavia.
Again this year the girls attempted to defeat the boys in volleyball but were un-
successful. They, of course, could not risk wounding the boys' feelings by revealing
to them that 'girls aren't actually the weaker sex. CA good excuse anywayj
ln the fall thirty-five girls went out for bowling, and later on, they formed teams.
At the conclusion of the year the ten highest bowlers will compete against the boys.
This time they may not be so considerate of the boys, feelings.
Top Row: G. Wright, D. Sanford, M. Swabb, S. Smith, R. Krzewinskr, M. Sanford, I. Sadowski, C. Gray.
3rd Row. C. Klopp, E. Herman, B. Shuler, M. Hyland, R. Canharn, A. Cooper, B. Ciarico
2nd Row: M. L. Brown, H. Soule, M, Ronan, J. Sullivan, J. Earnsf, S. Srnith D. Chalfield.
lst Row: S. Dragon, E. Dragon, G. Brunne, G, Coville, M. Martina, J. Hilbelrl.
Top Raw: R. Krzewinski, B. Shuler, M. Sanford.
2nd Row: D. Sanford, C. Klopp, E. Dragon. G. Wrighl, J. Hilbert, M. Swabb, C. Gray.
lst Rowr J. Herman, B. Rowe, J. Sullivan, S. Smith, M. Hyland, J. Earnsf, M. Ronan.
Top Row lleft to rigntl: J. Weaver, W. Keene, M. Ryan, H. Shifton, R. Weaver, P. VanStone, G. Revelas,
R. Dickinson, J. Piedmont.
3rd Row: S. Sands, 'Mr. Lyon,lQ. Rickey, L. Ruchaj, J. Paganelli, G. Engle, R. Licurse, J. Howard, J. Banker.
2nd -llgovgh MH Phillips, W. Slgnsrnond, R. M, Miller, R. Sedita, M. Clementi, A. DiLodJvico, C. Ward,
Ist Row: N. Lauren, L, Petfine, J. Lauren, G. Gay, J. Juliana, R. Bokman.
Music plays an important role here in Albion High School. Each ye r the glee
club presents a Christmas concert, an operetta, and a program' at Commen ement
Our band plays at football games and gives an enjoyable concert every spring
Mrs. Trumble, our most capable director of the glee club, selected her Lhristmas
Choir early, and in December choir members, clad in the traditional white surplices
and singing on a softly lighted stage against a background of glowing candles, created
a beautifully reverent mood appropriate for the beginning of the Christmas ea on
Immediately after Christmas, the cast for the operetta Martha was chosen, and
rehearsals started right away. Joyce Draper, in the role of Martha, Dwight Paine as
Lionel, Nancy Sturges as Nancy, and Donald Dennistcn as Plunket, together with
the chorus, dressed in colorful peasant costumes, helped to make the operetta, pre
sented May 2, a big success.
The operetta was the story of a hiring fair in England during the reign of Queen
Mary. The two girls, Martha and Nancy, who were really members of royalty posed
as commoners and were hired as maids by Plunket and Lionel. The girls had to serve
for a year, and they found that kind of work was no fun. Of course, in the end
Nancy married Plunket and Martha Married Lionel. One of the many amusing
scenes occurred when Tristan, Porter Kelley, a precise, stuffy old cousin of Marthi s,
was taught to dance.
ln 121, the music room, student musicians meet during the week it schedulcd
intervals for lessons with Mr. Lyon, and on Fridays the band members report for
group rehearsals. During the football season, the band helped to rouse school spirit
in the pep assemblies and at the home games. Before the Medina game the bind led
the pep parade, as A. H. S. students marched down to the Four Corners for their
cheers predicting the actual victory. At the present time, Mr. Lyon is planning the
annual Band Concert, this year to feature a saxophone quartet, which will tikc
place in early June.
- 1 - - K K K - -
Top Row lleft to rightj: M. Gray, R. Miller, R. Pagonelli, L. Sadowski, N. Boag, R. Krzewinski, J. Murray
E. Spallo, V. Trupiano, P. Enzie, R. Dennisfon, P. Keliey.
Row: E. Haines, J. Gurzenski, J. DeZetter, L. Sledzik, D. Jaworski, B. Shuler, R. Penasack, S. Smith
E. Dragon, P. Sedita, L. Bognato
Row: A Monocelli, F. Yaskulski, L. Snyder, L. L. Hakes, E. Tebaldi, S. Allen, I. Sadlowski, P. Fagan
E. Herman, J. Parker, B Henderson.
2nd Rowi J. Ferris, T. Malolepsza, G. Zwifka, M. Vella, W. Roth, A. Ewald, M. J. Francis, H. Soule
N. Sturges, C. Nesbitt.
lst Row: C. Francis, M. Ludwick, P. Fletcher, M. Sullivan, H. Johnson, M. A. Sledzinski, C. Button
Row Cleft to rightl: D. Paine, M. Ryan, J. Wittleder, M. Filer, A. Heyden, R. McMahon, C. Barnes
E, Young, B. Ferris, J. Earnst, R. Hollenbeck, R. Brown, J. Dailey, E. Webster.
Row: E. Forder, B. Button, M. Martino, J. Hilbert, B. Ciarico, J. Bokman, J. Gaylard, S, Giarrizzo
M. L. Brown, S. Kleindienst, P. Coffey, R. Johnson.
Row: S. Smith, J. Sullivan, R. Canhom, S. Dragon, B. Kirby, G. Brunne, M. J. Allen, M. A. Janus
R. Groczyk, M. A. Stucko, E. Axtell, S. Kidney.
2nd Row: R. Babcock, M. Ronan, D. Chatfield, P. Van Stone, H. Bakeman, J. Draper, J. Hucknall,
B. Berns, J. Herman, R. Nenni.
lst Row: N. Hill, S. Furness, M. Sheelar, D. Boyce, J. Ciarico, F. Papponetti, C. Moncxcelli, L. Pettine,
- 1 I I
Wow 0'G!a-ck - 1402 Wd!
14 b, H412 A C
'9 3 CIC
95: 2 ' , ,fo ' R M
W 3 2
MGSER STUDIO, INC
nton Avenue North Rochester 2, Ne
CRAF F EY-THURBER
Compliments of A
E! Insurance Agency
SANFORD B' CHURCH General Insurance
Albion, N. Y. 110 East Avenue
I Albion, New York
MOORE BUS LINES
Robert H. Moore, wner
I Buses for All Occasions
PHONE 649 Albion, N. Y.
That Good Gulf Gasoline
Kerosene, Range and Furnace Oil
Compliments of G' M' C' Tot?
Works SUNOCO GASOLINE
KELLY SPRINGFIELD TIRES
H SMITH BROS.
m W bf' C' s"::"""" """"i,h 250 327 East Ave., Albion, N. Y.
as mgton . one , ,
ALBION AUTO PARTS
Albion - Medina
I L. E. Starkweather I-'0ckP0"t - Mid'-'neP0"t
PHONE 401 PHONE 518 East Bank Street
PEOPLES MARKET ,
Burgio and Sons, Prop. Compliments
142 Clinton St., Albion, N. Y. f
QUALITY GROCERIES 8: MEATS 0
FRESH DRESSED POULTRY J S I
Fruits 8: Vegetables - Baked Goods oe a vatore
Dairy Products - Confectionery and and
Soft Drinks - School Supplies ' '
and Notions Michael Christopher
We Deliver PHONE 74
HALSTEAD OIL COMPANY
Wholesale Distributors of
419 West State Street PHONE 327
McNALL Kz McNALL
Diedrich W. Mansell, Licensed Manager
Grade A Pasteurized Milk and Cream Products
43 Main Street-Phone 527
CHARLES G. SIGNOR
D I R E C T O R S
F H Bl k Ed d B A hb ld Benj. G. Wilson Ward B4 Wilson
President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary -
Charles G. Signor
Growers Cold Storage Co., Inc
I WATERPORT, N. Y.
Birds Eye Frosted Foods
WESTERN NEW YORK'S
MODERN F IREPROOF COLD STORAGE
Orleans County's Greatest
D U G A N ' S
'BOSTONIAN" Shoes for Men
VlTALlTY" Shoes for Women
J. I-I. SAYERS, INC.
CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS
Large Assortment of
FINE SPORTS WEAR
Albion, N. Y.
JOHN A. JACKSON, D. D. S.
223 South Main St.
A 'A 0 a
Albion, New York
R I A L T O
ALBION, N. Y.
C hrysler-Pl ymouth
Sales and Service
CLASS OF 1947
Albion, New York
Woods 8a Sprague
A Q P Co. Pastry - Bread - Cake -- Pancake
F L O U R
of . Compliments of
and The Albion Furniture Co.
North Main St. PHONE 34
Compliments of Congratulations
THE cLAss OF 1947
NEWELL J. MAXON Prop.
Curry' s Toggery Shoppe
D A L E ' S
Albion's Cnly Independent
L 1lyO d d0p d
COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND
Compliments of Congratulations"
CLASS OF 1947
M U N S O N ' S
S O D A S P A
B t Sh
eau y oppe 57 Main Street
Il ITY STORES
Over 65 Departments of
HIGH QUALITY MERCHANDISE
At Lower Prices
39 N. Main St. SAVE AT UNITY Phone: Albion 67
TIBBITS 8: SON
E. K. BELL
Taxi Service Jewelers
CALL 61 Albion, New York
R. H. Dollinger, D. D. S.
Albion, N. Y.
Joseph Wa.tt's Store
Plumbing, Tinning, Heating
Odd Fellows Temple
Albion, New York
ADAM P. DANIELS
Coal and Coke
For the Best in
LADIES' AND CHILDREN'S WEAR
. DRY CO 'D
Meats and Groceries 0 S NOTIONS
Stanley J. Landauer, Sr. '23
318 Stanley J. Landauer, Jr. '46
337 E. Caroline sf. Albion Albion Phone 221
Dr. Sch0ll's ALBION - MEDINA
Complete Foot-Comfort Service Carol King Teen Timers
Corrective Shoes Scientilically Fitted for
Men, Women, and Children by Dresses Originals
Graduate Attendants. .
ROBERTS sHoE sToRE NYM
15 W. Bank St. Albion, N. Y. Phone 480
SEAL TEST ICE CREAM
Nights - Sundays - Holidays
B . B . T R U M B L E
Albion, N. Y.
Blissett's Children's Shop
Chester and Beatrice Blissett
I nfants' and C hildren' s
Albion Doughnut Shop
"Where Those Good Downyflake
Doughnuts Come From'
A p p a r e l 121 Main sf. Phone so-w
H, DART PQRTER Burnwell Bottled Gas
R A N G E S
' Space Heaters Refrigerators
3 Marine Midland Trust Co. Bldg.
Phone 347 Albion, N. Y.
125 N. Main St. Phone 80-J
ine Qggoofls an! Qaialogs
girly griniing Qc.
mlLion, Oflew Cyan!
and Millinery RESTAURANT
of MARSH HARDWARE
J. J. NEWBERRY
West Bank Street
Albion, New York
NEW YORK STATE GAS 8: ELECTRIC
Merrill Funeral Homes
Roy T. Merrill Erva M. Steele D'
Courtesy - Service . Efficiency I n s u r a n c e
Since 1914 e
'Ambulance Service Piiciie 192 Residence zoz-J
ALBION HOU-EY Rialto 'ni atre Build' g
All Types of Cleaning
and Laundry '
24 Hour Service of Pressing and Repairs
V 108 East Bank Street
Albion, New York
Compliments of 2 Lunches - Dinners - Banquets
SUGAR BOWL R A Y 5
110 Main Street n 1 19 Main Street
Albion, New York See Our New Modern Banquet Room
L LLL L LL L LL We V at at L L ,,L,,eL L,
LEON A. PARSONS
Special Prices on Student and Graduation Pictures
229 South Main Street Phone 1078
DAILEY MOTOR COMPANY
Dodge-Plymouth Cars Dodge Trucks
Comer of W. Academy and Washington Phone 52
1. Whaf's the trouble? 2. Waitin' for the bus. 3. When wc were young. 4 Post and present. 5. A gay
senorita. 6. Realiy, now 7. Friends, Romans, countrymen 8. Having fun? 9. Ridiculous Romans. 10.
Wonder what they'lI catch? 11. WOYKIHI hard? 12. Amtnfious group. 13. Moiher me 14. In a Fog.
15, Baby Smitty is Token for o ride. 16. Our class president.
BASTIAN BROS. CC.
Rochester, N. Y.
Designers and Producers of Class Jewelry
Genuine Engraved Commencement Announcement
and Engraved Personal Cards
MR. GEORGE D. KILLIP, District Manager
Still the Best tur Better
AUVEllTlSlNB and Pl3lllXlTlNI3
INSURANCE SERVICE AGENCY
Mildred W. Haines Paul R. Haines
Oiice 390 Residence 686-F-3
We Operate Our Own Plant
Phone 204 Albion,
Production Loans Installment Loan
Business Loans Personal Loans
Machinery and Equipment Loans
In fact for any type of loan-
See the "Trust Company" first
MARINE MIDLAND TRUST COMPANY
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporati
REFRIGERATORS - APPLIANCES
PLUMBING 8: HEATING
JOE'S ELECTRIC SHOP
27 East Bank Street
Phones: 612-W, 440 Joseph Juliana, Prop.
Charles V. Paganelli
Real Estate - Insurance
DeCarlo's Hardware - For Quality Merchandise Go to a Quality Store
JOE DE CARLO 8: CO.
Hardware - Plumbing - Heating - Paints
Dock, Jordan 8: Dock
131 N. Main St. Albion, N. Y.
Sherwood Car Service
N. Main Albion, N. Y. Phone 383
TIRES - BATTERIES
COLBURN LUMBER COMPANY
Albion, New York
E. J. ROSS HARDWARE MONACELLI BROS.
, , cnocnmlas
Acme Qualzty Pamts MEATS
Farm Supplies PHONE 579 ALBION
Compliments of Compliments
Republican-American Albifm ReCfeati0n
Farm Implements and Supplies
Sales and Service
WILLIAMS AND HARRADINE
Flvs conmans PHONE 27
See next page for identification
, 1 , 4--50. ,Q-
I V ld f n and Solutafori
2 Ch y P C ntest Winners.
3 C I 1' ST ff -Clarion-E h
A Ch Ed t
4.201 1 ' , 41.201 DO
5 L T y Staff Members - Ch
6 Phy Lab.
7 F tb II Heroes.
8 S Q Prize Winners - 1946
ROBBINS 8: DAVIS
Firestone Home and
Auto Supplies Store
53 Main St. Albion, N. Y.
142 East State Street
I N S U R A N C E
ARE YOU FULLY PROTECTED?
Grimes Bros. '
Corner Bank and Liberty ' Albion, N. Y
TEL. ALBION 57 1
ALBION MOTOR CO.
Chevrolet - Oldsmobile SAMMEPS
N. Main St. Albion, N. Y.
Albion, New York
F. A. READ, Inc.
Compliments of B.
DR. GEORGE S. BAKEMAN
Phone 92,w Phone 195-Albion
ALBION BUS LINES
Allen J. Moore, Owner
Best by Test of Service
Esso Petroleum Products Compliments of
ALBION OIL COMPANY A KARL WOLFE
Esso Burners-Call Herbert Dawson, 449-M
Petroleum Products 597
THE KIRK N. COLE LUMBER COMPANY
Birds Eye - Snider Division
GENERAL FOODS CORPORATION
See nexf poqe for identification
0 O O 0 O O O 0 0 0 O O O O 0 0 0 0 O 0
l. Class of '46.' 2. The Gang. 3. The A. H. S. Eleven. 4. Toot it, George! 5. Old fashioned days.
6. King sized daisy. 7. Got your lines learned? R. Young Love! 9. S. S. S. initiation fun. 10. We
beat Brighton! 11. Let's have a homer now! 12. What a load! 13. Crazy people! 14. Wooden shoes
and bare feet. 15. Three little maids in blue. 16. Where's John Smith? 17. He loves me-he loves
me not. 18. A fragile piece of China. 19. Smile pretty, please!
0 0 O 0 O O 0 O O 0 O O 0 O 0 0 O 0 O O
"When in Trouble
103 North Main .Phone 104
Catering to You
SEND HER FLOWERS
FLORAL SHOP BEN, THE TIRE MAN
123 N. Main St.
Red and White Store
144 South Clinton Street
Cor. Washington Street
THE GIFT BOX
with its corner door,
wishes the Class of '47
J. H. ROBINSON
Richfield Products Delco Burners
Fuel Oil - Coal
Albion 22 - Albion 383
IS THE For
li B I PLACE Better Baked Goods
0 0 0 T0 G0 GoTo
0 S4 years' leadership in train-
ing youth for Business as a
I New terms in Day School he-
gin every 3 months. Many
career courses, all offering
0 No previous commercial train-
0 Associate Member of Ameri-
can Association of Junior
0 Homelike Residence Halls.
Rochester Business Institute
172 Clinton Ave. So., Rochester 4, N. Y.
Albion Home Bakery
49 NORTH MAIN STREET
A. C. KEDING
Cleaners and Dyers
17 W. Bank St. Albion, N. Y
FRIENDS' PACKING CO., INC.
, Albion Portrait Stuclio
CARTER S CAB FRED LESTER, Photographer
, Graduation - School - Chauffeur - Wedd
24 Haur Servlce 4 Baby - Groups - Commercial
l PHONE 253-J
Phone Albion 1050 I 4 East Bank sf. Albion, N.
COMPLETE FARM SERVICE
SALES AND SERVICE GENUINE PARTS
JOHN DEERE Farm Machinery
JOHN BEAN Spray Machines and Dusters
C L F AGENCY
Del..aval Cream Separators and Milking Machines
Ontario Grain Drills Papec Machines
ALso BUILDERS' SUPPLIES AND COAL
RALPH J. VICK 8: SONS, INC.
128 West Avenue Phones 128 and 226 Albion. N. Y.
. Compliments of
ALBION FARMERS MACHINE SERVICE
Ford - Ferguson Tractors
Phone 24 E. Bank St.
W O L T S Compliments
Homogenized Vitamin D Milk
Home Made Ice Cream
GEORGE G. woLco1"r, PROP Albi0l'l Pl'0dUCe C0mPanY
518 E A
CONTINENTAL FOODS, INC.
Thomas J. Lipton, Inc.
THE SENIOR CATALOG Gi
Most Popular Girls ...A,...... ......., ,... - --Mary 'lane Francis, Joyce llilbert
Nlost Popular Boy .... .............. D ominic Socciarelli
Wittiest Girl .......
Wittiest Boys ...... ....
Best Dressed Seniors
- - ................ Mary Lou Brown
Barton Salisbury, Don Socciarelli
- .....,.... Margaret Vella, 'lack Kelly
Brightest Seniors --- .,,,. Mary Joan Allen, Porter Kelley
Prettiest Girl ..... -- ................... Carol Gray
Handsomest Boy .... .... - . ............. Joseph Saeva
Lazy Senior ........ - ..... Ashley Ward
Diligent Senior .... -- ........ Duane Smith
Smiling Senior .......
Most Friendly Girl ....
Most Friendly Boys ---
---------Mary Jane Francis
-----------Mary Jane Francis
---Don Socciarelli, Robert Dix
Neatest Senior ----- ------------------ I ack Kelly
VVoman Hater ---- --------------- R udolph Nenni
Time Wasters -------- ----Ashley Ward, Barton Salisbury
Most Musical Girl ---- ------------------- I oyce Draper
Most Musical Boys ---- ----- T ed Church, Harland jackson
Nlost Artistic ------- ----------------- D uane Smith
Most Original ---- ---- B etty Berns, Marilyn Swabb
Most Talkative --- --.--------------- Natalie Boag
Best Dancers ------- ,---Grace Brunne, Audrey Blissett
lllost Athletic Girls --- ---- Elsie Dragon, Dorothy Sanford
Most Athletic Boy ---- ------------------ I oseph Saeva
Ideal Wives ---------- ----- S ally Smith, Pauline Fagan
Ideal Hushand --------- ---------------- B arton Salisbury
Most Courteous Seniors --- , , I
' ----. ------ . --------- M arilyn Daum
Most Ambitious ------
Best Speaker -----
Best Actress ------
Best Actor ---------
Most Versatile -.-----
Ten O'cl0ck Scholars
Best Executive ----
---Janice Murray, Duane Smith
- - -------- Louis Galan
- - - - -Emily Herman
---- ------Barbara Ciarico
- - ------------- Marilyn Swabb
---- -----Porter Kelley, Grace Brunne
Best Disposition ---- --
- - --Louis Galan
Nad Sa Un Um. Way
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