Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1925 volume:
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Senior Year Book
FZUE, the Class of 1925, take great
pleasure in dedicating this
Chronicle to Mr. James F. Taylor. We
have felt his keen interest in our wel-
fare throughout our high school course
and shall go out into life with the in-
spiration ol his influence as a valued
Senior Year Book
JAMES F. TAYLOR
Senior Year Book
WALTER S. F RAZER
CLXIQQX I".-Xl.l.S H.lGl'l SCHOK
MISS EMMA HULEN
Senior Year Book
SENIOR CLASS 1925
CALVIN L. KELLER
Merit is sure to rise.
Pres. Senior Class
Social Committee '25.
Junior C. of C.
Varsity Baseball '21,
Captain lliaselmll '23,
'22, '23, '24, '25.
varsity Track '22, '24,
Captain Track '24,
arsity Foollmll '24,
DORIS K. TAYLOR
Hope well and have
Treas. Literary Soci-
Chronicle '24, '25.
Chairman Flower and
V Color Committee.
Senior Building Com-
Love me, love my
Sec'y Senior Class '25
Social Committee '25.
Chronicle Staff '25.
llramatics '24, '25.
Setnior Ring Commit-
Christmas Play '23.
Senior Student Com-
Skill is stronger than
Class Treasurer '25.
Orchestra '21, '22.
Varsity Track Team
'23, '24, '25.
Mgr, of Basketball
Bus. Mgr. of Senior
'23, '24, '25.
Inter-Gym Class Bas-
ketball '24, '25.
EDWARD JAMES REED SHIRLY VAN ANGELINE RICE
EGGLESTON Men of few words are WAGONER Keep true to the
Few words are DCST- the best men. L'ke author, like dreams of thy youth.
Literary Society '24,
Sr-:fy Literary Soci-
Science Club '25.
Glee Club '23, '24,
Choral Club '24, '25.
ll Trovatore '25.
Basketball '23, '24,
Chronicle Staff '22,
'23, '24, '25.
Prize Essay '23,
Social Committee '25.
PERCY W. BASH
Welcome is the best
Debating Srwioty '25.
Literary Society '24,
Inter-Gym Class Bas-
ketball l24, '25.
Senior Year Book
JOSEPH VENTRY RETA HORTON ETHEL SCANLON
A tree is known by HALL Contentment is
its fruit. A good conscience Ib happiness.
a soft pillow.
Girls' lk-hating Ululi
Literary Socii-ty '23
Vhoral Clulu '25,
lll 'l'ruvatm'e- '25.
Glow Club '24.
lt is thc tone that
makes th: music.
Snvial fxllllllllitlt-'P '25
Girls' llc-hating Sovi-
Gocd nature and goou
sense companions are.
Literary Soc-iety '24,
Tlvluating Club '23,
Asst. lllditm' Chroni-
Editor Chruuiclo '25,
For she is a jolly
l.. U. Smith Ct-rtilic-ate
Order of Gregg: Art-
Senior Year Book
FRED SCOTT EDNA CARLSON
Will is power. Absence makes the
heart grow fonder.
He who dances well
goes from wedding
Pu-s. llrzumitiu Ululy.
f71I'ChPStI'Zl '22. '23,
Uliristums Play '24.
Social Wnnniitte-9 '25.
SL-il-rivv Club '25.
Class l'rn11h0t '25.
l'lmii'1m1n Mutto Cum-
Sl-NA' Junior Class
Do th: best and .eav
JOHN L. MARSH vvaARuoN EVELYN
King cf himself. KNOVY'-ES
Winner of Kincaid A good V'-'Hee 'S al'
, ., ways a great plcasurc.
ous tlpoziking '23,
lmtvs "VZ '94 '95
. , -.. - , -..
- Y , .
tu- IN-lnzltm-s 24, 2n.
llvlmtm- and Ijzuivv
1'hx'rinil'lr- Stuff '..4.
With countenance de-
rnure and modest
l.it1-rzlry Society '25.
llirls Dm-llzltlrig Simi-
Confidence is the
champ on of success
T'F4'ilS. Girls' Debat-
ing Fluh '27
l.itvrziry Sm-in-ty '24
Uliniwil Vlul: '25.
ll 'I'rm'zltni'o '25.
Hvivxicw Club '25,
Senior Year Book
Seldom seen, seldom
Senior Motto Com-
Royal Gold Pin.
L. C. Smith Certificate
L. C. Smith Bronze
MARY M. CANTOR
Deeds before words.
Basketball '22, '25.
Literary Society '25,
Debating Society '25.
Choral Club '24.
LOUIS T. NORTON WILLIAM HENRY
Better be free than in MACK
captive king. Lazy folks take the
WILBUR CAMERON MARY ELIZABETH
As merry as the c'a, WALLACE
is long. Kindness is never
The best pilots are
Football Varsity '22
Orchestra '23, '24
Pres. of Orchestra '22.
Glee Club '22,
Senior Music Com-
Senior Ring Commitf
Senior Year Book
To do, one must be
Orlli-r of Gregg Art-
Every cloud has
Softly, don't a dust.
Chronicle Typist '25.
Basketball '22, '24, '25
Literary Society '24,
JAM ES WADE
Rely on yourself
L. C. Smith Bronze
Remington Silver Pin.
A thing of beauty is
a joy forever.
l.ito1'z11'y Soviety '24.
0. G. A, Cn-rtiiicate.
There is no living
T. MULDOON JOSEPH WARD
When fortune knocks, The will does it.
open the door.
Senior Year Book
RUBY CARR JOSEPH RUSSO HELEN DESSLER HAZEL SINCLAIR
To have a friend, be Better be lucky than A true friend is the Long live the con-
one. wise. nectar of life. queror.
Much may be made
ol' a Scotch man,
If you catch him
Asst. Cir. Mgr. of the
Asst. Bus. Mgr. of thi-
Bus. Mgr. of the
Science Club '25,
Dramatic Club '25.
Christmas Play '25,
Senior Play '25.
MARGARET ALBERT JEFFREY EVA MCGARIGLE
HOTCHK'-55 Wit is worth its As welcome as flow
Care and diligence weight in gold. ers in May.
Literary Society '24,
Science Club '25.
Senior Year Book
EVELYN HINES JOHN MINNOCH G-LENNA LESTER SCOTT
That you may be Czmtuin uf Varsity TREICH'-ER Never howl 'til you
loved bu amiable. 'Fran-k 'l'0:1m '24, '25, Leave vengeance to urn hit.
Yzirgaity 'Frau-k 'Pi-21111 women.
Varsity llaisvlizill '23.
Footlmll Al2lIlEli.1'1'I' '2-1.
Junior Uluss Pri-s.
4'hrrmii-le Staff '24.
lmll '20, '24, '25,
HARRIET JENNE EMANUEL ATLAS CECIL HUNT GRACE DALE
Noble thoughts are A switch in time By labor comes Duty before pleasure.
good company. saves nine. wealth.
Senior Year Book
LEONARD THOMAS JOSEPH GARBOSI HAZEL MARIE NELLIE SCHAPEL.
Col-L-'NS Noblenesg has its BARBER Short hair is soon
Ambition has no rest. confiicts. Poets are born. brushed.
L. C. Smith Certificate
MELVINA M. COTA
A maiden should be
seen and- not heard.
Senior Play Commit-
Literary Society '23,
Drrggnatic Society '24,
Cligistmas Play '23,
MARJORIE ADAMS ELSIE BATTSON ETHEL BAKER
Things not under- A friend is not founo 'Tis hard to be in
stood' are admired. tiil he is lost. love- and wise.
Senior Year Book
JAMES E. HEHIR
The scholar may war
Great oaks from little
O, G. A. Certidcate.
There is life in
Science Club '24, '25.
Trick Team '23, '24
Relay Team '23, '24
Captain of Track
Orchestra '23, '24, '25.
Senior Play Commit-
From good nature,
Basketball '22, '24.
Pres. Literary Soci-
Science Club '25.
Glee. Club '24.
Girls' Debating Soci-
Choral Club '25.
Il Trovatore '25.
Speaking Prize '24.
LESTER c. CLARA SLACK RALPH CHARLES CHARLOTTE
HUESTED What will be, will be. SWEET , DEENNG
Boys will be boys, O' G' A Certificate' Sweets to the sweet. Lafillehs, ogiywaflgreihv
Debating society. 0. G. A. Pin. a S,,M,eg,,d-
Senior Red Cross Life
Senior Year Book
Patience is the door
Hank Cashier '25.
A pretty woman is a
L. C. Smith Certificate
L. C. Smith Bronze
Royal Gold Pin.
Literary Society '24.
Science is organized
Di-hating Club '22, '23
Sec'y Debating Club
Literary Society '24
Pres. Science Club
Championship of De -
bating Club '23,
Social Committee '24
Smiles from reason
l'rz-S. Social Commit-
tee '24, '25.
A good deed bears a
blessing for' its fruit.
L. C.. Smith Type-
MILDRED WALKER LOUISA SUMNER
All doors open to
Short and sweet.
Still waters run deep.
L. C. Smith Certificate
I.. C. Smith Bronze
Christmas Play '22.
Senior Year Book
DOROTHY EMERSON PHILIP
Ease with dignity There is no bush so
0. G. A. Certificate.
U. fi. A. Pin.
small but it casts
Virtue is her own
I.. C. Smith Certificate
L. C. Smith Pin.
Earnestness and sport
go' well together.
Steadiness is a virtue.
Who sings: drives
Orchestra '22. '24,
Literary Society '24,
Treas. Literary Soci-
Choral Club '25,
II Trztvatore '25.
Senior Play '25.
Svnior Chronicle '25,
Class Statistician '25.
Be on the safe side.
Never say die.
Iiasketbztll '22, '25.
Glee Club '22.
L. U. Smith Certificate
Senior Year Book
BENJAMIN ATLAS FLORENCE STIVERS DENTON A. FULLER GENEVIEVE
Learning maketh the Don't cry over spilt Industry makes all NEWSON
full man. milk. things easy. Do goo? and'then do
SARA ALTMAN JULIA M'GRATH ANNA RIEGAL
The early bird catches Order of Gregg Art- Wishes won't wash
the worm. ists. dishes.
A good cavalier never
lacks a lover.
Debating Club '22, '23,
bating Team '24, '25
Seri? Debating Club
scierice Club '24, '25.
Treas. Science Club
Chronicle Staff '24.
National Oratory Con-
Senior Year Book
She doeth little
Weary not of well
Senior Play Commit-
Tell no tales out ot
The mind is the man
No man can call back
In-batinf: Srwivty '23,
Soc-ial Committee '25.
Pres, Literary Soci-
Dramaticzs '23. C?J
Xin:-is Pageant '23.
Chairman Senior Mu-
sic Committee '25.
Orchestra '22, '23, '24,
St-c'y Orchestra '24.
Pres. Orchestra '25,
Varsity Basketball '21,
'22g '22, '23 Voc.
'23, '24g '24, '25 N.
I". II. S.
Varsity Baseball '225
Pres. Grad. Class
Voc. School '23.
Varsity Track Team
Nothing is difficult to
a willing mind.
Dramatic Club '24, '25.
Christmas Play '24.
Children's Theatre '25.
Senior Year Book
MASTERMAN MABEL KALOFF ROBERT SHIRLEY
Happy is he who is Do well and have Under white ashes
content. well. often lowing embers.
Basketball '24, '25.
A friend in need is a
Orchestra. '22, '23, '24,
Order of Gregg Art-
L. C. Smith Certificate
Literary Society '25.
Make hay while the
Cliggnicle Staff '23,
Glee Club '21.
Dramatic Society '24,
HELEN MARSHALL JACKSON A. LYONS ELSIE HARRIS
A pretty woman winu A man of courage O. G. A, Certificate
the lawsuit. never wants weapons.
Senior Ring and Pin
Senior Year Book
Live and Iearn.
Lips, however rosy,
must be fed.
U. G. A. Certificate
Iizlsketlmztll '22, '24, '25
Literary Society '24,
Remington Card Case.
I.. ll. Smith Bronze
li. C. Smith Silver
Vnderwood Gold Pin.
Ii. C, Smith Gold Pin.
I nderwood Bar.
Royal Gold Pin.
Enough is as good as
I.. C. Smith Bronze
Remington Card Case.
MILDRED L. URTEL
Deeds are silent.
l., U. Smith Certificate
A little nonsense here
and there is pleasant.
Orchestra, '23, '24.
Chorus and Glee Club
Do as you would be
Manners maketh man
Senior Picture Com-
Chronicle Staff '24,
Debating Society '23,
bating Team '24, '25.
Librarian of Debating
Dramatics Club '25,
Science Club '25,
A maiden's heart is a
Girls' Debating Soci-
Lite-rary Society '25.
Senior Year Book
Laugh and win.
Chronicle Typist '24,
O. G. A. Certificate
O. G. A. Pin
L. C. Smith Certificate
L. C. Smith Bronze
Cheerfulness is a
sign of wisdom.
Senior Play '25,
Senior Chronicle '25.
Winner Power Essay
VNever idle, but al-
ways thoughtful of
O, G. A. Certificate.
L. C. Smith Typewrit-
Man's will is his
VINCENT BLAKE F. NOEL HOPPER EMILY TOMPKINS MARY C.
Business before Truth conquers all. V""t"'e brmgs honor' GENDVESE
pleasure- AIl's well tlhat ends
Gir1's Debating Soci-
Senior Year Book
Long talk makes
Ulironlcle Staff '23,
, 4 .
Sm-nior Chronicle '24,
Senior Flower and
HAROLD G. WAY ELIZABETH LEROY HEXIMER
There are toys for COUGHLIN
all ages. Great thoughts like
great deeds need hu
Modesty becomes a
Football '21, '22, '23,
Basketball '22, '23.
Baseball '22, '23, '25,
Captain Football '24,
MELANIE LOREN SEREK VIOLET GERALD
GUILLEMONT There is aiways INE WINTERS
Live and let live. safety in valor. Friendship cheers
Chronicle staff. 'Ike a Sun beam-
"Op-'o-me-Thlimbf' Cinderella Operetta.
Dramatic SOC16ty. '20,
Social Committee. C. of C. '22, '23.
Christmas Play '23,
Senior Year Book
The same today and
He that will conque.
Track Manager '24
Varsity Track '23, '24,
Inter Gym Class Bas-
ketball '24, '25,
Literary Society '24,
Asst. Manager Senior
Love me little, love
Basketball '22, '25,
Literary Society '24,
Glee Club '24,
GUY P. CATERINA
Be merry and wise,
Glee Club '20. '21, '22
Yzlr'ity Football '21
'22, '23, '24.'
Seninr Class Basket-
hall Mgr, '24.
'Tis industry supports
Voc, Basketball '20,
Voc. Basketball '22,
Yaigsity Basketball '22,
Varsity Football '20,
'21, '22, '24,
PORTER S. TOWER ELLA SCALZO MARION CEClLIA
Handsome is as GAMMON
handsome does. A maiden has no
Motto Committee '25, iOrlgue but thought,
Senior Year Book
FRANK NOLFE ALICE GARVEY JOHN H. CHAPIN THELMA WEAVER
Truth is a'ways the
Varsity Football '21,
'22, '23, '2-1.
Varsity 'I Szlsvlnall '23
Glu- llulr 20.
They are rich that
the ready man.
Debating Club '22, '23,
liating Team '23, '24
tic Debating Te-am
l'res. Debating Club
Som-izll Committee '24,
Dramatic Club '24, '25
Chronicle Staff '23, '24
Christmas Play '2-1.
Senior Play '25.
National Oratory Con-
Chairman Class Pic-
ture Committee '25,
Class Te-stator '25.
If not today-to-
Good never comes too
.lunior Chamber of
Little fish are sweet.
S4-nior Play '25.
Christmas Play '23.
Si-nior Ring and Pin
Vice-Pres. of Junior
Architect of his own
Maidens say no and
Order of Gregg' Art-
L. C. Smith Certificate
Senior Year Book
ELTON BELL LILLIAN WRIGHT ABE KUSHNER HELEN SNYDER
Bells answer every Let us leave hurry There are no gains Paddle your own
pull. to slaves. without pains. canoe.
Every Jack must
have his Jill.
Who is healthy and
free is rich.
Mgr. '24, '25.
Glee Club '24, '25.
Water Polo Mgr. '24,
Mixed Chorus '24, '25.
ELEANOR ELIZA- HONORE
BETH MILLER MCMULLEN
Honor lies in honest What is to happen
toil. will happen.
Senior Year Book
CARL BENNETT MARCUS OHMAN INEZ MURPHY LOUISE MEEHAN
Where there's music Fair play is a 'jewel, Health is better than Cheerful company
there can be no harm. wealth. shortens the miles
Glee Club '24, '25.
Mixed Chorus '24, '25.
CLARENCE WAY EVELYN LOUISE CARL SANDER
Never refuse a gooa EVANS Never be too much
orrer. Her heart is as light elated.
Baseball Team '24,
as H feather- Gleu Club '21
Oruhostra, '21, '22
Sm-ience Club '24
Senior Year Book
EDITH COLLINS ELDRED SMITH MARION
She doth much, who Art is power. LAUGHTON
doeth a thing, well. Queen of her own.
In life-'s small things
A bold man has luck
Never repent a good
Don't judge a book by
Make haste, slowly.
A good beginning
makes a good ending.
Truth needs no flower
Laugh if you're wise.
Strike while the iron
True bravery is quiet.
A comforter's head
Caution does no harm
Try, try again.
Be wisely worldly but
not worldly wise.
A happy life is virtue.
Music hath charms.
Senior Year Book 27
............ ,..... ,...........g..... 1... z
very best things of life are stored
Ar In the treasure vaults of memory:
And among the richest gems which we hoard
Vi i ' Our l-ligh.School. days will be. 2
There will they glow, in growing splendor, E
Secure from Time's destroying hand 2
And We,ll turn back in our course to wonder
At the happy times for which they stand. 3
Then will we know the import true
Of things which once were dull and stale,
Then will we know as we always knew
That the Red and Gray can never fail 2
We then will be glad as we are this Day Z
That we followed the call of the Red and Grayg
That we felt the urge of its stately halls,
Our dear old High, Niagara Falls.
Today we feel the touch of sorrow, 2
At thought of leaving our dear old High,
Her standards will be the same tomorrowg 5
Her spirit, we know, wiill never die. '
So we'll wish her success, renown and fame
Her laurels, we promise, shall be kept aliveg
A beacon light shall be her name
To us, the class of Twenty-Five.
-Hazel Marie Barber.
28 Senior Year Book
f x g?
X X fl
,f x du' it
History of the Class of '25
ffgt .Lili Class of '25 will forever hold a
unique and honored place in the
74: N , .
annals of Niagara Falls High
School. The unusual and signal ac-
'MUCTQ' complishments performed at N. F.
H. S., in the face of adverse circumstances,
place this year's graduates in a position by
themselves, among the hundreds who have
stepped out into the world with sheepskins
from Old Niagara. From our earliest days in
the old building, to these last days spent in
this magnificent edifice of learning, our Class
has been distinguished. VVe were not the
common type of Freshmen, when we started
high school, and after one look, no one will
dare say we are' the common type of Seniors.
But I must pause in the praise of this noble
Class and confine myself to its illustrous his-
The first half of our initial year at N. F. H.
S. passed by happily and uneventfully. We
were forced to submit, for a little while, to
certain indignities heaped upon our innocent
heads by those worthies, the juniors and Sen-
iors, but at no time did we lose our composure.
And then along in january, 1922, the great
calamity of our school career happened. Our
school building burned down. just when we
had learned to make our way about without a
guide. and had reached the point where we
could open the combinations on our lockers,
once in a while,fthe school had to catch fire.
But I guess it couldn't be helped. After ten
days of freedom, which we used to discuss
every phase and feature of the disaster, We
were summoned to Fifth Street School and in-
formed that henceforth, that building would
constitute our abode of learning. XVith great
fortitude we bore our affliction, and adapting
ourselves to the strange conditions, we labored
bravely on to the end of June.
The following autumn, the members of our
Class, now Sophomores, once more returned
to school. Alas, no, I must not say "returned"
I should say "departed.', Forsaking the na-
tive haunts of man, we betook ourselves to the
outskirts of the city, and pursued our
studies at that most pleasant spot, Maple Ave-
nue. Cut off from friends and family, with
only a single street-car track to remind us of
the busy metropolis to which we returned at
the end of our day of labor, we passed the
second year of our high school course, making
history for patient friends and relatives to hear
on Class Night.
Our hours at Maple Avenue were varied,
but not long. Some of us went in the morn-
ing, others in the aft-ernoon. Those who Went
early rose with the sun, those who labored
late usually got home in time to eat a cold
supper and go to bed. But the fr-esh air and
free life more than made up for any discom-
forts, and we were happy. And so was Written
the second page in the history of our brilliant
In the fall of 1923, all who had survived the
strenuous rigors of Maple Avenue, met in the
South Junior High School, to carry on their
work as Juniors. Once again we found our-
selves with a cafeteria, auditorium and all the
other comforts of our old school. The first
outstanding evenzt of the year was Wing-
Collar Day. It certainly was a real exhibition
of the old school life which we had missed for
nearly two y-ears. XVith that behind us, those
wtho remained kept right on studying, or
rather, kept on coming to school. For certain
reasons, known only to the faculty and the
student body of Niagara Falls High School,
we had no Junior-Senior Day that year, but
we managed to get along all right without it.
But then, we are an exceptional class! That
year we held our first elections. XVe proved
our wisdom, by electing the following officers:
And now we have come to the last and best
page in our history. On a rainy day in Sep-
tember, 1924, the Class of '25 entered the por-
tals of this new building, for their last year in
high school. This was the long looked for day
when we should step into our own rights. It
was only fitting that our deserving, persever-
ing class, which had studied in the schools,
Senior Year Bools 29
factories, churches and suburbs of Niagara
Falls, should close their scholastic days in the
finest of educational buildings. W-e hold the
distinction of having studied in no less than
five and no more than nine different places
during our high school career, and at times
we hav-e felt a great longing for a home of
The first half of our Senior year was passed
quietly enough. XVe enjoyed the comforts of
our full day, and took life easy, while we
could. After the mid-year exams, things be-
gan to hum. It all started with the posting
of the Senior List. Soon after, our first meet-
ing was called and we elected the following
XV-e then became deeply engrossed in pic-
tures, rings, pins and plans for Commence-
ment. The first Senior function was the play
"XVappin' VVharf," which was presented on
April 30th, May lst and Znd. Our class cer-
tainly showed unusual qualities in successful-
ly staging the play three times, instead of
once, as is usual. But then we are a most
exceptional class! Again we dispensed with
junior-Senior Day, but we had become used to
doing without it. The last days of the term
came and went with a rush, and we found
that our days in N. F. H. S. were done. Thus
ends the history of the Class of '25.
We pride ourselves upon the record we have
made. VVe feel honored at being the first class
to graduate from this magnificent school. We
hope that future classes will consider us a
worthy example to follow, and eventually, to
excel. VVe beli-eve that the new traditions and
customs for which we have built the founda-
tion, will, in the years to come, grow' to be as
revered as those with which we had a brief
acquaintance in the old building. Our school
days have been days of wandering. Following
this tendency, our lives may be lives of wan-
dering. But on the back of the last page of
the history of our Class of '25, let this be
"VVhat e'er we become, where-ever we roam,
At N. F. H. S. the heart is at home."
1 -Salem Mansour.
LQ it ' 5
L 0 , 3
4-in s - ,90-
Class Prophecy For Any Day in
5593 ' mi Y SOME trick of fate, it turned out
I that I was an inventor. My great-
'Ql est invention was along the princi-
ple of the radio wav-e theory. I will
' ' ' give a brief description of my in-
vention, so that you will clearly understand
how I received the following information of
my classmates. This apparatus is ableto bring
the image of anyone on a screen which I have.
I can direct the wave that does this, to any
place where I want it. By another wave, I
am able to converse with the person or per-
sons on the screen. Two nights ago I per-
fected this machine to such an extent that I
decided to experiment with it. My first
thoughts were of my classmates, so I started
out to find them via air. I knew where most
of them lived but had forgotten a few. The
first person that came upon the screen was
that of a stout prosperous business man. I
failed to recognize him, but I decided to talk
to him. First I asked him his name. INhen
he told me I nearly fell over with surprise, for
it was Calvin Keller. I found out that he had
eventually bought out Cowpers' Stationery
Store and was running it himself. Nvorking
for him were Robert Clarke and Garvice Ham-
mond. He also mentioned the fact that Hazel
Barber was a poetess and that she had written
about tweny-five books. One of them had a
good chance of being printed. Elliott Bailey
was now billiard champion of the world, and
Melanie Guillemont was a prominent doctor.
He also said that Doris Taylor was new vice-
principal of the still new N. F. H. S. He was
about to tell me more when the light faded
and the machine was dead. I noticed that a
wire was loose. Though I soon had it fixed, Cal
had disappeared so I directed my light ray in
another direction. I recognized it as the Fred
Scott Drv Goods Store. I found him in his
office and began to talk to him. Fred told me
that he had started out as a clerk in one of the
A. 81 P. tea stores, but had finally branched
out into the dry goods business. He said that
there was some one I knew working on the
top floor. I sent my ray up there and saw
that it had entered a nursery rest room for the
convenience of mothers who were shopping.
I was iust about to direct my ray away from
this place when I spied Arleighn Bacon at
one end of the room. I put the ray directly on
her and began to talk. She told me that she
was in charge of this department. That s-ur-
prised me for she had always said thatshe
30 Senior Year Book
never liked children. She mentioned the
names of some of the tots on the Hoor and
among th-em were VVilliam Mack, Marcus Oh-
mann, James Mallam, Harry Ruben and Slo-
cum Kohl. These were all juniors, of course,
as my classmates had married and given their
children their names. I left here and went
from the top to the bottom of the store. In
the cellar I noticed a magnificent office and in
he chair was seated a person. On several
doors leading from the office were the words
"Assistants," In the chair was seated Marion
Laughton. I asked her what position she held
that she needed so many assistants? She re-
plied that she was chief janitress of the store
and that she needed so many to keep her from
working. I said good-bye to her, then decided
I'd like to see a horse race, so I shifted the
ray to Tia Juana and viewed the races. I no-
ticed some one standing at the side lines and
after looking at him a while, I recognized XVil-
liam XVilliamson. Bill was a man of leisure
now and enjoying himself to the full exftent
of his money. He told me that he had just
made a bet with a bookie by the name of Ar-
thur Fitzgerald. He mentioned two of the
jockeys that were racing that day and they
were Eva McGargle and John Chapin. john
surely did surprise me in the choice of his oc-
cupation. Getting tired of seeing th-e races I
decided to hear some opera, as I had never
heard any before. So I directed my instru-
ment to the Opera House in New York City.
On the stage I saw a small person whom I
seemed to recognize. At last it dawned upon
me who it was. It was Dorothy Nelles taking
the leading part in the greatest opera success
of the year. H-er business manager was Har-
old Meyers, who seemed to know how to han-
dle money when he was treasurer of our Sen-
ior Class. Harriett-e Jenne was her advertis-
ing manager as I noticed from the advertising
on the program. At another opera house, I
heard Ella Scalzo sing, and she surely was a
warbler, better even than she was during her
high school days. I directed my ray from the
opera house and was shooting it around the
country and along the highways when it
flashed over a billboard advertising collars.
There was a sheiky looking fellow on the bill-
board with one of the collars on and I gave a
start of surprise, for the young man was
Christy Blessing. A little below the picture
XVilliam Bingham was named as the owner of
the factory which manufactured the collars.
Then I left for Florida with my ray. An
large hotel at a popular beach I noticed a sign
advertising the fact that young men could be
hired by the women to act as escorts for them
for the evening. Sitting on the settees and in
deep chairs sat Loren Serek, Frank Nolfe and
Jasper Kobler. I spoke with Loren and he
told me that he was the most popular man on
the beach. but that Nick Nolfe and Jasper Kob-
ler were running him a close second and third.
I-Ie also said that Melvina Cota was president
of the Chesterfield Cigarette Company and
that she was satisfving more than a few mil-
lion, including Abe Kushner and Marion
VVoolcock. I shifted mv rav back to the Falls
and into the Gazette office for I wanted to talk
to Bob Mack. who was now owner of the Gaz-
ette. I was sure that he would tell me of some
of my classmates. VVhen I got him on the
screen, I began to talk with him and following
are some of the things he told me. Edward
Eggleston was helping him to run the paper
as he was assistant janitor of the place. Jack-
son Lyon was runninrr one of the printing
presses and one of his helpers was Ethel Ba-
ker. Robert told me that he had received a
letter from Franklin Lee. who was customs
insp-ector in New York Citv. inspector of cus-
toms for Ziegfield Follies and that Franklin
told him that Emanuel and Robert Atlas were
making a big hit in Keith's Vaudeville Cir-
cuit. They put on an athletic show and called
themselves th-e "Two Dumlaells of the Gym-
nasium." He also mentioned the fact that
Mariorie Adams was running a millinery store
in which she sold manv shoes. Bob then men-
tioned th-e surprising and good news to me that
Toe Laspisa was the manager of Salvatore Sa-
luri, who was astonishing the world in his
breaking of Nurmi's track records. XVhen Bob
said that Andrew Havens was conducting a
school, I just about passed awav, but when he
said that it was a school in which people were
taught to play bagpipes, I recovered. Well.
I said good-bye to Bob and wondered what I
would do next. I shot the ray to Ziegfield
Follies and there, behind scenes I noticed
Thomas Muldoon. I asked him what he was
doing there and he said that in high school he
had taken up so much mathematics that he
had become good at figures and Ziegiield had
hired him to choose his chorus girls. I noticed
quite a line of pretty girls and asked who they
Were. Some of them were Sarah Altman, Ruth
VVeil, Alma Borem fbut she didn't bore 'eml,
Sara Cummings, Olive YYilson. Charlotte
Deering and Helen Fitzgerald. All these were
my old classmates. Vera Brydges was the
leading lady in this show and she surely
eclipsed all other leading ladies whom I had
seen. Out in a box-seat sat Jack Hackett. I
Senior Year Book 31
spoke to him and he said that he had inherited
his father's store but had sold it immediately.
As a result, he was living on his father's in-
come and having a good time. Helping him to
spend his money were Marion Gammon, Ruby
Carr, Margaret Leary, Edith Collins and Roy
Mort. Up n-ear the ceiling operating the spot-
light was Carl Sander, but I did not have the
time to speak to him. I noticed that the in-
terior of the theare had been beautifully decor-
at-ed and when I asked the manager of the
theatre, Fred Masterman, who had done it, he
told me that it was Harold XYay. He said
that Angeline Rice, Mary Darcangelo, Thelma
XVeaver and Clara Slack had h-elped him to
make it a success by helping him to do the
work, I left him and just then the idea struck
me to go up and see the North Pole. I direct-
ed my ray there, and much to my surprise, I
saw a person hanging fur clothes on a clothes'
line, one end of which was attached to the
North Pole itself. Then this pexson turned so
that I got a full view of his face. It was Rob-
ert Ross, who had become an explorer. He
had with him Irene Jarlinski, Albert Jeffery,
joseph Barton, Jessie McConnell and james
Hehir, so that he had quite a large party. He
told me of his trip in Africa and said that
there he had met Michael Nowak and Florence
Niesz, two famous lion hunters. He also said
that Raymond Woods had been hired by an-
other exploring party to pick nuts and fruits
off th-e trees which they could not reach be-
cause of their height. VVell, I left him and
wandered my ray around the world until I
stopped it at Vifashington, D. C. A new VVhite
House had been built by the Noel Hopper and
Kathleen Stamborski Engineering Firm. The
building had been planned by the architect firm
of joseph Russo and Angelina Baia. This I
learned from a notice in one of the hallways.
I wandered into the different rooms and in
several of them I saw some of my old class-
mates. However, I did not stop to talk to
them but will mention a few of them by name,
as Elsie Battson, Florence Beck, Marie Bugay,
Robert Shirley, Lester Scott, Vincent Scott
and Alic-e Garvey. I wandered out to an avia-
tion field there, which was managed by Inez
Murphy and joseph Ventry. I watched some
of their fancy stunt flying and I heard that
Florence Stivers was the bravest one of the
group but that Elmer Fellow and Frances
Ewart were running her a close race for that
honor. I also heard that Charlotte Maxsom
Wrote ads in the sky for the Mary Shampine
Beauty Mud Pack, A billboard by one of the
hangers stated that Veretta MayiForce had
broken the world's highest parachute jump by
jumping 49,9981-4 feet. Bravo! I said. I
gr-ew weary of this, however, and Went to the
most famous dance hall of New York City. It
was the Budelia George Dance Hall. In it
they had the best orchestra of the world, and
strange to say, everv one of them was a form-
er classmate. I will give their names and the
instruments they played. Benjamin Sako-
vitz, drumsg Louis Rotella, slide tromboneg
Albert McKenna. cornetg Percv Bash, pianog
Louis Norton, violin, Luella VVinters, saxo-
phone, and Helen Snyder, banjo. On the floor
dancing were Asenath XVills, Mildred Walk-
er, Mildred Urtel, John Marsh, the sheik of
the place: Marie McCracken and Julia Mc-
Grath, I heard from an on-looker that danc-
ing was about all my above classmates had
been doing for years and years. joseph Wood
was head bouncer and assisting him were Mil-
ton Shields and VVallace Brown. Victoria
Anderson sold the tickets which were bought
before each dance.
just then with a roar and a bang my set
stopped working and with all my skill I could
not fix it. So to pass the time away I picked
up several old newspapers and read through
them. VVhen I came to anything interesting
I jotted it down. Here is what I collected
from the theatrical page. Hazel Sinclair in
"The Love Sick Girl," by Myrtle VVay, writ-
ten from her life's experience. Som-e of the
cast included Clarence Vklay, hero, Emerson
Bush, Raymond Carter, Grace Dale and Hilda
Euston. The picture was being shown at the
Amota Theater. Heading the vaudeville bill
was Marion Knowles, in a dance revue, aided
by Margaret Hotchkiss and Leroy Hexem-er.
On another page was a comic section drawn
for the paper by Eldred Smith. Further on
I read that Salem Mansour, now a senator,
had at last succeeded in bringing back to this
country light wines and beer. It also stated
that without the aid of Mildred Mahl, Helen
Marshall and Lena Brewer, he would hardly
have succe-eded, for they convinced the people
by stirring speeches to accept their views. In
big headlines on the front of one of the pages.
I read that Guy Caterina had accepted the
position of Manager of the Hotel Niagara,
while Mary Cantor was to be his assistant. A
new group of bellhops had been hired and in-
cluding Denton Fuller, Evelyn Evans and
NVilbur Cameron. john Brownlee was new
chef of the hotel and slung a mean dish. Edna
Coulson and Ethel Scanlon were the two new
operators of the elevators so that they had
32 Senior Year Book
sort of an up and down position in lif-e. Fur-
ther on I read that Maryruth Salm was now a
traHic cop director for airplanes. She had a
platform about two miles in the air for this
purpose so that at last she has acquired a high
position in life. In large black headlines on
the paper were the words, "Robert McVittie
and Louise Meehan go safely over the falls in
a large rubber ball made by the Newson Rub-
ber Company. The first time two persons ever
succeeded in going over the falls at the same
time." Bravo! for Bob, I said to myself. On
the scientific page I read that a successful trip
had been made to Mars by eight very brave
persons. The names that were given are as
follows: Elton Bell, Carl Bennett, Francis
Canfield, Bessie Buzzelli, Edith Clancy, Helen
Dussler and two others, whom I did not rec-
ognize. So many of our classmates were help-
ing the world by such dangerous journeys for
scientists. A little lower it said the depths of
the Argossa Sea had been thoroughly probed
and many new things of deep sea life had been
brought to light. The ones who were direct-
ly responsible for this were Elsie Harris, Reta
Hall, Lester Huested, Cecil Hunt, Elizabeth
Coughlin and Dorothy Youngman. In another
section I read that NVilliam O'Bricn was run-
ning a Rocket to the Moon, which made a
daily trip to the moon and back. james Reid
and Hedwig Olsonowicz ran the contrivance
which made this trip. On the business section
was a large notice advertising the fact that
the Hall Bakery had been sold to Elizabeth
Hall and that hereafter she would be the own-
er of the best baked loaf of bread in the United
States. On her new force was Katherine Jack,
operator of the dough mixing machine. Her
assistant was Mary Genovese. As Frank Cu-
bello had taken a civil engineering course at
college, he was chi-ef fireman of the boiler
room in this establishment. Leonard Collins
and Ralph Sweet were the two stokers of the
furnaces. Nellie Schapel had invented a bun
which was made by this company and was
supposed to beautify anyone who ate it regu-
larly. As a proof of this, they had Porter
Tower's picture printed on the wrappers as
on-e who ate these buns daily. In charge of the
advertising department was Edith Sparbati.
Kenneth Reid was a driver of one of the
wagons and had the job of selling cream puffs
to high school pupils at noon. Under the
marriage notices on the next page, I saw where
Glenna Treichler was about to marry Count
Dee Monee of Spain, so at last she got into
Royalty. Her maid was Anna Riegle, who
was noted for her ability at hairdressing.
Romayne Collins was chief gardener of her
magnificent estate, while Shirly Van XVagon-
er took care of the planting and the arrange-
ment of the shrubbery on the estate. Turning
the page, I came upon the want ad column
and this one attracted my attention: "NVanted,
a man for husband by an attractive woman,
whose attraction is Sl0,000. Addr-ess all let-
ters to Emily Thompkins, Box, LOVE."
Above this was an ad stating that two ladies,
Louisa Sumner and Violet VVinters would like
positions as tutors to the children of some
rich families. After days of research work, I
was not able to find any more about my class-
mates, so I now bid you all good-bye.
-Ray E. Palm ,25.
E, the graduating class of 1925, of
the Niagara Falls High School, city
Q of Niagara Falls, county of Niag-
ara. State of New York, United
QLQAQ States of America. having acquired
such knowledge as- is requisite and necessary
in order that we may be accorded the right to
graduate from said institution of learning, and
being of extraordinarily unsound mind and
supremely imperfect memory, do declare to all
whom it may concern, this document to be our
last will and testament.
FIRST: XVe give and bequeath to our low-
ly rivals, the Junior Class, the esteemed honor
and privilege of occupying our seats in the
Assembly, hoping that they will occupy them
with the same dignity and grace with which
they were occupied by the class of '25. Along
.with this privilege we extend to them the sin-
cerest wish that whatever gum may be by
chance found thereon will be enjoyed by them
even as it was by us who there placed it. To
this class also we give the exclusive right to
order over the rail in the cafeteria which right
has long been a cherished honor of our class.
SECOND: To the Sophomores over whom
we have always exercised paternalistic con-
trol we give and bequeath the right to patron-
ize the Baker's wagon. May they find their
cream puffs as delicious as w-e found ours and
may the after effects of such tempting morsels
be less painful than were those of the class
of '25, As a further proof of our esteem for
this class we give and bequeath to them seven
vanity cases, three thousand, four hundred and
sixty-seven hair pins, one rubber and one set
of false teeth which were found by honest stu-
dents and returned to the office and which
Senior Year Book 33
may at any time be obtained upon request
from Miss Hulen.
THIRD: To the Freshmen whose childish
antics have often displeased and grieved us,
we bequeath the right to own, maintain and
operate all kiddie cars, velocipedes and other
means of rapid transportation to and from
their various classes. In giving this right to
said class we feel it advisable to warn all
members of said class that the maximum speed
to be obtained therefrom is not to exceed
twenty-live C25j miles per hour, and that if at
any time this rate is exceeded by any mem-
ber of said class the aforementioned right will
automatically pass from said class to fthe
FOURTH: To our teachers, the over-
burdened, ever struggling,patient pilots of our
four stormy years within the walls of Niagara
Falls High School, we give the consoling
thought that at last, after years of supreme
effort and endless worry, the long looked for-
ward to event has come and their struggles
with us are at an end. We devise to them the
hope that those who come after us will be
less difficult to instruct than were we, that
their behavior will be as perfect as was ours
and that their intelligence will be less diffi-
cult to discover than it was with us. To them
also we give freedom from thc anxiety which
we have caused them, contentedness that at
length they no longer have us to deal with
and hope that the future will prove more
promising than the past.
FIFTH: To individuals about the school
we bequeath the fOll0WiI1gI
1. To Roderick Price we give the right to
park his limousine where Ray Palm parked
his, with the understanding, however, that all
spare parts found thereon must be returned to
their rightful owner.
2. We bequeath some of Dorothy Nelles'
extra height to Jack Fox, feeling that he can
perhaps make the most use of it.
3. Melanie Guillemont and Lester Huested
bequeath to Dick Rutt their long recognized
right to occupy the tench in the office. They
extend to their successor the hope that he will
in the future occupy it as often and with as
diversified reasons as they did.
4. To Miss Hathaway, we bequeath the
pleasing thought that we are the last class she
will ever have to cram through intermediate
in half a year, although, of course, our class
being of such superior intellect, we feel sure
that she found the process far from difficult.
We whose names are hereunto subscribed
do certify that the class of 1925 did on the
22nd day of june, 1925, sign and execute this
instrument in our presence and declare the
same to be their last will and testament and
request us to sign our names thereto as wit-
nesses, which we have this day done in their
presence and in the presence of each other and
written opposite our names our respective
places of iesidence.
Niagara Falls High School,
Class of 1925 L. S.
G. Howit Hurtz, Painsville, N. Y.
Berry M. Deep, Gravesend, N. Y.
JOHN H, CHAPIN,
TATISTICS are rather a bore but
nevertheless, very essential, for
V:-f, they give facts concerning the class
which would otherwise remain un-
' ' known. However laudable a vir-
tue modesty may be, it has never been em-
ployed in compiling class statistics.
The class of 1925 numbers one hundred and
eighty-three, of which eighty-six are boys and
ninety-s-even belong to what is known as the
weaker sex, more popularly called the fairer
Altogether we have attained the age of ap-
proximately 3,111 years, which is exactly 2,142
years longer than Methuselah lived.
From the first head to the last foot We
measure about 1,007 feet.
We tip the scales and possibly break them
at 21,960 pounds, which figures almost equal
the number of hot dogs consumed in the past
four years. by the members of our class.
In our effort to secure knowledge, we have
attended five schools and as many other pub-
lic buildings and churches. Since it is general-
ly agreed that regular church attendance will
stand one in good stead on the day of reckon-
ing, we shall hope that our reception at the
pearly gates will be made more cordial because
of our daily sessions in the various houses of
VVe need never fear any nervous ailm-ents,
because, during our first half year of high
school, we developed iron-clad nervous sys-
tems, for we were prepared at any moment to
hear an unexpect-ed blast, followed by a show-
er of glass and stones, while we were diligent-
ly attempting to recite above the din caused
by the construction of the annex.
34 Senior Year Book
During the last half of our first year, which
followed the burning of our school, we walked
2,955 miles. Since travel educates and broad-
ens, surely we have thus acquired super-ex-
perience and culture.
Also we were forced to exercise our re-
sourcefulness, as well as. our muscles in order
to arrive at school on time. While Finland
may claim a Nurmi, the city of Niagara Falls
has in this class one hundred and eighty-three
possible champions. No wonder then that our
class has excelled in all athletic fields, and
teams. of nearby towns have trembled at the
mention of our name as opponents.
Not only have we been successful in our ath-
letic conflicts, but we have even develop-ed
physical directors among our students. Some
of these have been so accomplished that while
giving directions to the pupils in one room,
their orders might also have been heard and
ex-ecuted in the adjoining room. The youth of
a nation have always been known as the build-
ers. We have certainly furthered this opin-
ion, as is shown by our pr-esent magnificent
high school building.
We are a very learned group of individuals.
It is advertised that Dr. Eliot's five-foot shelf
furnishes a complete education. The books
which we carry in our arms for one year would
fill a one hundred and twenty-five foot book
shelf. NVhat a remarkably l-earned body We
The nation may also unhesitatingly select
from our ranks, future Bernhardts and Booths,
Clays and Douglasesg jenny Linds and Ca-
rusos, Pickfords and Charlie Chaplins. Clear
evidences of our ability along these lines have
been presented in recent debates, operettas and
Thus We leave the class of 1925, with a glor-
ious past and a bright future, second to none
State of New York,
County of Niagara,
City of Niagara Falls.
On this 22nd day of june, in the year One
Thousand Nine Hundred and Twenty-Five,
personally appeared before me, a notary in
and for th-e County of Niagara, Viola E. Steele,
who deposes and says that she is a resident of
the city of Niagara Falls, N. Y., that she is a
member of the graduating class of 1925, and
that these statistics, compiled by her, are in all
intents and purposes true and exact to her
best belief and knowledge. Sign-ed,
Class Night Address
git' Graduating Class of 1925 wishes
to leave with the school a token of
our affection for it.
Nothing can adequately express
'S' uma' our deep gratitude for the blessings
of education and of inspiration from the facul-
ty and student body with whom we have been
so closely associated for the last four years.
Accordingly we feel that a gift that embodies
the highest ideals in art and in life would most
fittingly typify the noble ideals that have ever
been kept before us.
In behalf of the class, I take pleasure in pre-
senting to you, Mr. Fraser, our gift to the
Niagara Falls High School.
CALVIN L. KELLER,
Planting of the lvy
We the Class of 1925, have the honor denied
the classes since 1921-of planting a tree or a
vine-we wish to discharge the trust reposed
in us by former classes of perpetuating the
custom of tree planting. May this ivy flourish
and as it clings to the walls of this noble
structure may it permanently symbolize our
attachment to the Niagara Falls High School.
To the Class of 1926, we wish to present
this shovel. It bears with it the tradition' of
hard work. We charge you with the duty of
carrying on your work with the same diligence
and faithfulness that have characterized all
the graduating classes of Niagara Falls High
School' CALVIN L. KELLER.
ACCEPTANCE OF THE SHOVEL
President of the junior Class-"I accept
this time-honored symbol fthe shovelj with
the admonition to work faithfully and well in
the interest of our Alma Mater. May the
passing on of this shovel also typify the con-
tinued loyalty and deep-rooted affection of the
long line of classes who year aft-er year have
been graduated from the Niagara Falls High
In behalf of the class of 1926, I promise that
we will cherish the ideals it symbolizes and
pass it on in our turn to the class that follows
usd, -C. Vern Mestler.
Senior Year Book 35
URING the school term of 1920-
1 ilffkqgjl 1921, we had realized in an ab-
1-i rq' stract impersonal way that four
'- A-" df' years from then we would be sup-
posed to have received all this
school could furnish us in the way of equip-
ment for the tasks of life.
ln our dreams the path toward graduation
did not seem especially hard. Certainly there
was reason for great consternation among the
faculty and student body of N. F. H. S. on and
after January 24, 1922. The entire school
building with all its splendid equipment of
libraries, laboratories and class rooms had
been totally destroyed by fire. Unquestion-
ably this was a time for "Deeds Not Dreams."
After january, 1922, we were face to face
with the fact that dreams did not accomplish
a great deal. So many times during the past
four years, especially in our improvised class
rooms, handicapped by the lack of libraries
and laboratories, we have been forced to real-
ize that deeds are the things that count. That
idea we have chosen for our class motto,
"Deeds Not Dreams." This symbolizes not
only our own work. but also the efforts of our
parents, who have made all this possible, the
splendid guidance of'our principal, vice-prin-
cipal, and faculty, and the work of our school
board to whom we owe a great deal of credit
for our splendid new high school buildings.
XVe are proud to have the honor of being the
first class to graduate in this beautiful audi-
Our school has given us her best. Even
with this excellent preparation, resting on our
oars will let us drift backward. VVe must con-
tinually row upstream, always striving on-
ward towards our goal.
The only true test of the success of our
high school course lies in what we shall ac-
complish in years to come. Our ability to
accomplish great and worth-while things will
bring honor to our school which has helped
develop that ability. The high ideals of N. F.
H. S. cannot help but leave a lasting impres-
sion on each one of us.
VVe cannot deny our deep regret that this is
thc end of our close relation with each other
and with the Niagara Falls High School. On
the other hand, this night is a fit occasion for
rejoicing. It is really a symbol of the com-
pletion of our high school course. During
these years we have done our best and it is
our firm belief that "Deeds Not Dreams" will
be the guiding genius of our future.
CALVIN L. KELLER,
President, Senior Class.
The play, "XVappin' XVharf," given by mem-
bers of the Senior Class '25, was one of the
most successful entertainments of the y-ear.
The play was primarily a money-making
scheme. but its success as an amusement
equalled its financial possibiliti-es. The plot
was an enormously funny and blood curdling
tale of pirate life.
Once again the great histrionic ability of the
class was displayed by the remarkable cast
chosen, which consisted of:
Patch Eye ................... john Chapin
The Duke .... Andrew Havens
Darlin, .... . . . Marion VVoolcock
Red Joe . .. ... Salem Mansour
Betsy ......... .... D orothy Nelles
The Captain .. ..... Robert Ross
Old Meg ....... ...... V iola Steele
Sailor Captain .... .......... -I ohn Marsh
Q Robert McVittie
Sailors ........ .... 2 Louis Rotella
. Leonard Collins
The Class wishes to state its appreciation
for the great efforts of Mrs. Montgomery and
the cast which mad-e the play the success it
was. -D. K. T. '25.
Peggy: "Papa always gives me a book for
Patty: "What a fine library you must
Teacher: "Why is a giraffes neck so long?"
Bright Pupil: "Because its head is such a
long way from its body."
She: "Now what are you stopping for?"
He fas car comes to haltj: "I've lost my
She: "NVell, at least you are original, most
fellows run out of gas."
"You seem a bright little boy. I suppose
you have a very good place in your class P"
"Oh, yes, I sit right by the stove."
36 Senior Year Book
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Senior Year Book 37
'i'h'5'lea3 ORMS are funnv critters. You can
ll break 'em in half and the 'll wr1 -
y v v Q Y . g
lb, lt .fix il lg gle away like you hurt their feel-
lak in's. Dumb, I call it. They don't
34'Q"A know when theyire hurt, except
This morning I got up and looked out on
the wct green lawn I had given a hair cut the
'night before. A proud and cocky-chested
robin was strolling up and down the grass
with the self-satisfied air that proclaimed the
fact that he was the early bird and therefore
entitled to all the worms. I saw him cock his
head and kinda listen. Then he jerked his
head forward with a little spasmodic poke and
-he had a worm! By golly, that worm could
stretch and be held like a piece of rope. Then
-snap! and old Mr. Robin was left with a
two-inch breakfast instead of a four-inch one.
He sat back and watched the other half of his
breakfast slide back into the ground. He
looked around for about ten minutes but failed
to locate another worm. He left looking dis-
gusted and hungry.
About that time another robin hopped out
on the lawn. He was still rubbing his eyes
as if he had slept late. But pretty soon he
cocked his head and listened and pretty soon
he had a worm. This one must have had a
rubber-neck, for he stretched, and stretched,
and stretched. Then all of a sudden he bust-
ed. But Mr. Robin number 2 didn't sit back
with a foolish grin on his face and watch a
good two inches of breakfast disappear into
the ground. No sir! Quick as a wink he
swallowed the half of the worm that he was
sure of and took a tlyin' dive with his beak
after the other half. And he got it! It was a
struggle, sure enough, to get that other piece
of rubber out where he could swallow it. But
the robin stuck and out it came. The robin
number 2 flew away happy and full.
Those two robins reminded me of two fel-
lows in high school who will both complete a
four years' course this year. One of 'em
pulled line when the worm was coming his
way. But he lost his grip and down he
went and watched the chances ily past. And
now he's going to graduate and thinks he'll
quit school. Hels goin, to break his educa-
tion right in two. He's only going to go half
as far in life and have half o'f the advantages
which he might have if he were to go to col-
I The other fellow thinks he'll go to college.
And he isn't going to wait to make up his
mind about it after he has forgotten all he
knew in high school, either. Hcls j .imping at
the chance to get on in the world. He's grasp-
ing his opportunity while he has the chance.
I-le might not find another worm, if he waited.
So, don't be satisfied with half a worm. Grab
for the other half, you may need it for dinner.
The assemblies this year, which have been
held nearly every NVednesday, have greatly
added to our school life.
Every branch of our athletics has been
boosted by these rallies, both because of the
opportunity which they have afforded, to know
the fellows on the teams, and because of the
cheering which the individual players received
at them. Nothing so heartens men as to be
cheered, and applause for them was forth-
coming in large quantities at most of the as-
semblies. At the close of each season we
have seen each man on the team get his letter,
and have nearly raised the roof in shouting
our approval of him.
Not only do we know our athletes from
these assemblies, but we also know the
members of our Dramatic Club, our musical
group and other clubs and societies. The
Dramatic Club has put on some plays that
would be impossible to equal by any people
less carefully trained and with less talent.
Each play has been chosen with excellent
taste and each actor and actress has shown
great ability in executing his or her part.
38 Senior Year Book
The musical group has been an important
factor in our entertainment during our assem-
blies, by helping us with our singing, by co-
operating with the Dramatic Club and by
furnishing us with music of every kind.
Throughout the year our musicians have been
constantly in demand for these entertainments
and their playing has shown the great amount
of time spent in practice.
In addition to promoting all school func-
tions, the assemblies have also served us by
giving us the opportunity to hear and see
some very fine speakers from near and far.
These men have always been warmly received
and have talked to us on numerous interesting
The assemblies this past year have been of
great importance to us in every way. In
boosting our athletics, in making it possible
for us to be entertained by music and plays
and in bringing men to speak to us, assem-
blies have served us. If the assemblies are as
interesting and as entertaining next year as
they have been this, our freshmen, sophomores
and juniors are bound to lead an interesting
Wing Collar Day
On April Fools' Day the High School stu-
dents celebrated an original holiday called
XVing Collar Day. Th-e boys wore wing col-
lars and the girls hair ribbons. Classes were
held as usual but after 3:15 a children's party
was held in the gym.
This was an entirely new departure but the
affair went off very successfully. The stu-
dents hope that this will continue and finally
become a custom and tradition of the school.
If this happens we will probably be the only
school in the world with such a day and thus
our school will be distinctive in still another
-D. K. T. '25.
The Arsenal Cannon,
Arsenal Tech School,
New Brooklings, S. D.
Brown ind Vkfhite,
Westown H. S.,
Central Hi Review,
Central H. S.,
Albion H. S.,
Albion N. Y.
Du Bois H. S.,
Du Bois, Pa.
Dayton H. S. Porpoise,
Dayton H. S.,
Red and White,
Iowa City H. S.,
Iowa City, Ia.
Waite H. S.,
Galveston H. S.,
The Round Table,
Red Bank H. S.,
Red Bank, N. J.
The Somerset Idea,
Somerset H. S.,
The Carnegie Tgrtan
Garnsville H. S. Comet,
Ggrnsville H. S.,
Glen Ridge H. S.
Glen Ridge, N. Y.
Lakeside H. S.,
Peekskill, N. Y.
Cheltenham Pk., Pa.
Oneida H. S.,
Oneida N. Y.
The Delhe Journal,
Bryan St. H. S.,
Delhi, N. Y.
Racine H. S..
Alfred, N. Y.
N. Tonqwanda H. S.
N. Tonawanda, N. Y.
Harrisville H. S..
Harrisville, W. Va.
Lockport H. S.,
Lockport, N. Y.
Eurika Springs H. S.,
Eurika Springs, Ark.
Garnet and White,
Westchester H. S.,
Springfield H. S.,
Tallahassee H. S.,
Pegem H. S.,
Geneva, N. Y.
Hutchinson H. S.,
Buffalo, N. Y.
Pandamio H. S.,
East Liverpool H. S.,
East Liverpool, O.
Collingswood H. S.,
Collingswood, N. J.
Marion I-Iign School,
Marion H. S. Survey,
Central High School,
Sistersville H. S.,
Sistersville, W. Va
The Voice of Ten,
Franklinville, N. Y.
Central High School
St. Paul, Minn.
Yellow and Blue,
Robert Walker H. S.
Wheeling H. S.,
Wheeling, W. Va.
Rochester, N. Y.
Junior H. S.,
Crimson and Blue,
Palaske H. S.,
Palaski, N. Y.
Mr. Archie Hancock,
A. T. O. Chapter
St. Lawrence Univ.,
Canton, N. Y.
Ball High School,
Collingswood, N. J.
Maroon and White,
Gibson City, Ill.
The Hibbard Weekly,
New Haven, Conn.
St. Louis, Mo.
Bowling Green, Ky
Malone H. S.,
Watertown H. S.,
Watertown, N. Y.
Elkins Park, Pa.
221 E. Cullerton St.
Parker H. S.,
Clarence, N. Y.
East High School,
C . I t f ' New Castle H. S., Batavia H. S.,
agggile ns' O New Cgstle, Pa. Batavia, N. Y.
Pittsburgh, Pa. fdontinued on Page 721
Senior Year Book 39
S. PVMMINGS, H. OLSENWICZ, Ii. RUBENSTEIN,
V. ANDERSON, M. IVIUCRACKEN
'l"S queer how fear paralizes ani-
,Q-fghf ,gfx mals, says the Ienderfoot ter me
one night while we were sitting
WLM lkfg. J 1 - 1 , x 1
Q fore th tire in my shack on th
Peare River. "That doe we saw
today up Lost Creek, was so frightened that
she eouldn't move. Fear shone in her eyes
and her muscles twitched, but she couldn't
move until the noise of your gun broke th'
spell she was under.
"Yes," I says to him, " 'tis shore queer, but
come to think o' it, fear has just th' same pow-
er ovah men as it has ovah animals. I see
you want the story even if you don't say so.
Dern your hide, yer always wants me ter break
my oath that I wouldn't tell yer no more
VVel1 this is shorely the last time I'll do it.
"Yer speaking o' th' way which fear paral-
izes animals, brot back to ma mind th' iffect
fear had on Burt MacGregor one time.
" 'Twas in '83 that I was stayin' with Burt
an' his family down on their farm on th' Cana-
dian. We were located on th' river 'bout tive-
six miles from th' army post at Fort YVolf.
Then was. th' days when we had ter be on con-
stant lookout fer th' Shoshones who had dug
up th' hatch-et and were seein' red. XVhite
1nan's firewater I recken 'twas.
"Well ev'rything had gone on peaceful down
our way and we were restin' kind o' easy-like
when one day jack Brure comes ridin' up like
hell gone loose with ten-twelve Shoshones at
his shirt tail. 'Twas jest noon an' th' men,
'twere six o' us, were at th' farm fer mess.
Burt was behind th' barn doct'ring up a hoss
o' his as had th' colic.
"Soon's we'd seen jack we bunch's th' wo-
men and children in th' house leavin' Mik
an' jim ter guard 'em, an' grabbin' our rifies
we scatter's 'round th' place, hidin' in th' out-
buildin's. jest as jack reached th' yard a
Shoshone bull-et got him in th' leg an' he was
-I0 Senior Year Bools
Il. SAKUYITZ, Ii, IiO'l'1'II,I,A,
Il. VVUOID, VV. MESS.
spilletl in th' rlust. One ti' th' rt-tls rude up ter
get hlacIc's tupnoteh but a hullet from lim or
Mike stopped him fer guocl.
XXX- hall quite a hut time tm' it fer a few min-
utes an' tour tm' th' flrnnlien retlslcins went
clown. Une if their hullets gut poor Don
Mason, whim was in th' grain hwuse.
I was in th' hunk huuse in full View tm' th'
l arn an' I seen Ifiurt lmrealc ter th' lmarn at th'
lirst vulley. One if th' retlskins seen him an'
went alter him. I triecl to halt him with a
lmullet hut I missetl. 'I est almut then th' rest tm'
th' Sliuslnmes clecirlecl that part 0' th' country
was tim hut fer them an' they heat it.
I hail nutieetl that neither Burt ur h' 'ln-
tlian hatl wine out ti' th' harn, so I runs ovah
ter see what was goin' un insitle. An' boy!
th' things I saw when I enterecl th' barn made
my hair stand up. There Hurt was with a
cleath grip on the hanclle of a pitch-fork, the
prongs of which were driven tliruugh the ln-
clian an' pinnecl him ter a post. Burt was se
scart that he COl1I1I11'If let go 0' th' ft-rlg
A shot put th' reclslcin nut ti' misery au' then
I trietl ter pry I3urt's hands lwose from th'
fork but 1 eouldn't. Su tho fl hated ter do
it I gave him an awful crack on th' jaw an'
the shock broke th' spell he was uncler.
That jest goes ter show that fear can para-
lize a man as well as an animal.
-"Assinahaine Bula" Ross '25
Senior Year Book 41
The Choral Club
Last September, for the first time since the
burning of the olrl high school builrling, it was
possible to have a girls' singing society. About
twenty-five girls gathererl and organized the
Choral Club. Ollicers were elected as follows:
l'resiflent ................. lfclythe Misener
Yice-l'resiflent .... ....... X Yinifrecl Mess
Secretary-'l'reasnrer .... Shirly Yan XYagoner
Librarian ......... ..,... . Yiola Steele
.Xccompanist .................. Arlene Gray
Business meetings :incl rehearsals of the
Club have taken place on Friday afternoons
in the Music Room.
On several occasions, early in the school
year. the Choral Club was mergerl, with the
Cilee Club, in a mixerl chorus. "The Nun's
Chorus" was the contribution of the girls to
the 'Allour with 'll 'l'royatore'," the first musi-
cal assembly of the year. A number of mem-
bers also appearecl in the Anvil Chorus scene.
Selections preparerl for the general musical
program given :luring Music XYeek hail an ef-
A logical next step is to select anrl train
from the organization its own stuclent leacler.
lt not this year, then surely next year will see
this brought about.
.Nt a recent business meeting the girls elect-
erl to honorary membership, Miss limma llu-
len, X ICC-lll'l1lCl112ll, ancl Mrs. A. C Davis, tor-
merly Miss Mary Nell, who as Yice-Principal
in ante-lire clays. ancl Miss Ransom hafl charge
of the music.
Ancl lest any think this is a neecllessly seri-
ous bunch, let them be reminclefl of the goocl
times Room l5-l has witnesseml cluringe th past
lfnrollment of the Club is:
.Kline llroarlley. Ju.
Anna Carclamone, 'ZH
Rose Carl, 27.
lola lfoote. '28,
lirances tiuarino, '20,
lleta llall, '25
Katherine jack, '25,
Florence l.ehmann, 28.
lfclna Louchs, 228.
42 Senior Year Book
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
MR. Sl'lCNCl+Ili, BILLINGS, CARMINATI, FORD, MCVITTIE, IilCNNlC'l"l". TYRON. MILLICR. PIPER, CLARK.
Alice Manoogian, '28.
NYinifred Mess, '26.
lldith Misener, '26.
Nina Mt. Pleasant, '27,
liileen O'Regan, '25.
Pearl Rah, '27.
Ruth Reynolds, '27.
Ruth Richardson, '26,
XX'inil'red Schweitzer, 127.
Yiola Steele, '25.
Frances Tscliabold, '27,
Shirley Van XYagoner, '25.
Geraldine XYilcoX, '26.
Arlene Gray, '27,
Mildred Kunen, '26,
Dorothy Stevens, '27.
Marion XYoolcock, '25.
The Glee Club-Our Youngest
The seed of what promises to be a husky
young sapling was sown one dag last fall,
when several fellows met to form Niagara
Falls High School's lirst Boys' Glee Club.
Regularly, since then, those fellows have met
At the Dedication lixercises, in November,
they united with the Choral Club to form a
strong mixed chorus. The same arrangement
was continued in the presentation of the
Christmas music. and again in the Lincoln
assembly. lYhen parts of the grand opera.
"Il Trovatore" were presented in the musical
assembly. the hoys of the Club became gypsies
and with the Choral Club, presented the Anvil
Chorus scene. Upon the same occasion, sing-
ing' for the first time as a separate organiza-
tion, they rendered the famous "Miserer-e"
from the Tower scene, Several numbers at
the Music XYeek assembly, in May, were well
Although still in arms as a school organiza-
tion. the Club gives every indication of a
steady and normal growth, so that in the not
too distant future we may have a High School
Glee Club that will be heard, as well as
44 Senior Year Book Q
The following are members:
Robert R. Clarke, '25.
Thaddeus Dyczkowski, '26,
Earl bl. Miller, ,27.
Russell Pelton, '26.
Steven Tyran, '26,
Carl Bennett, '25,
XYilliam Billings, '27.
Frank Carminati, 'Z7.
Charles Ford, '26.
Kenneth Marriott, y24.
Robert McVittie, '25,
Charles Piper, '26.
Banner Year for the High School
This term has been a most eventful one in
the history of the Niagara Falls High School
Orchestra. NVith its personnel regularly or-
ganized by section-S, such as are found in the
conventional orchestrag its rehearsals includ-
ed in the school program and not scheduled
entirely after school hours, its work accredit-
ed by the State .Supervisor of Music so that
Regents' counts toward graduation are possi-
ble, its instructor stationed in the school for a
full dayg the playing of the Orchestra reHects
the favorable conditions under which th-e or-
ganization is now working.
Business affairs have been in the hands of
Benjamin Sakovitz, president, Adena Bel-
leggia, vice-president, and Edward D'Anna,
secretary-treasurer. The post of Concertmas-
ter has been capably filled by joseph Barton,
who has, on a number fo occasions, conducted
th-e Orchestra in public, with credit.
The Orchestra made it bow to the student
body in the first assembly held in the complet-
ed auditorium, and has played regularly since.
In addition to the usual numbers given while
the school assembles and disperses, playing for
school songs has been possible, by means of
the use of special orchestrations, made by th-e
Director of Music.
The Ladies Night of the Rotary Club furn-
ished the first occasion for an appearance out-
side school circles. Th-e Orchestra was con-
gratulated upon its excellent team work, not
only in the musical program rendered, but in
the way they mastered the special dinner
served for them afterward. The Dedication
Exercises brought the Orchestra "into playl'
again. Several appropriate selections were
rendered, and accompaniments for community
singing and for the singing of the mixed chorus
were provided. Again, in,December, the Or-
chestra co-operated in the Annual Debate, and
later, also, furnished music for the Thespian
Club's production of "Romeo and Juliet." At
the invitation of the Parent-Teachers' Associa-
tion of La Salle, the instrumentalists journey-
ed to that village and played for the Safety
VVeek meeting. Music was furnished by mem-
bers of the Orchestra, for a meeting of the
Foremen's Club of the Y. M. C. A. held in
the auditorium, and for the lecture of Major
O'Hay, given under the auspices of the Boy
Scouts. A concert at the North junior High
School, music for the three performances of
the Children's Theatre, music for the debate
with Bradford-these all served to prevent
idle moments until work on the Music VVeek
Concert was begun.
As the crowning event of the season. the
Orchestra gave a concert on the Tuesday
evening of Music Week. As assisting solo-
ist, the players were fortunate in securing Al-
bert Edmund Brown, baritone, of the Ithaca
Conservatory of Music. With him came Mrs.
Brown, who acted as accompanist. Of con-
siderable interest, was the appearance of the
High School String Quartet, composed of
Joseph Barton and Thaddeus Dyczkowski,
violinsg Pauline Barton, viola, and Edward
D'Anna, 'cello. These players showed the
careful training received at the hands of the
first violinist, who carried on the quartet un-
der Mr. Spencer's direction. The success of
this concert, and of the concert given by the
University of Rochester Crlee Club, under the
auspices of the Music Department, leads to
the hope that a series of concerts may be in-
stituted in the near future, which shall bring
to Niagara Falls-possibly to Niagara Falls
High School-other such enjoyable events.
The regular assembly of the school during
Music VVeek was turned over to the Music
Department, and a miscellaneous program was
presented by the various musical organiza-
tions and those individual students prepared
for solo work.
The Orchestra is now hard at work on
music for the Commencement season, as is
every group in the department. The present
year is closed with the sincere hope that the
future will mark the continued growth and
advancement of the work begun this year.
The members are arranged in the following
I lX'l'I'IIl' XI' Uv- 7
Senior Year Book
First Violins. Nlzirion Iiiwxvli-Q, w
I I, ,V L, 1 4 A XX'iIIi:1II1 S. I'1IlIt'l'5 8
,Mimi -nllilbll, TD, vgniniitiiimtui. Mlwiml Xxvmulmk ,f
Iublllilllllll 5IlIilIX1IZ, 25. .
5 , I, Viola:
I ugcm- I'lQIl'l, JJ.
. . Y, ' I D, . 'Y
Ilizulrli-ns Ilyrzlumslcl. 20, IflUI1lN I'-IIIHU -I'
IIvIi-11 Illini. '26, Violoncelloz
x'U'W"I IBWII- QU- lfwlwzml IJI.X1ll1.l, '11
ru IQ, Iilqitli-11 21:5 Bass:
II1i-Iulmw 5L'IlHIIZ. Jw. A , ,M
III-Ivn XX'L'mIt '78 I-l'HI'ggv Ir1lI'IlrIl, -1
Imfn Ilzivix '27, Saxophonesi
li lllili Xgliliy, '27, SCIILIXICI' XX'iIIi:m1s '
Ilmrli-5 Yun IQIIVVII. '27. XVYIIIV 5VI1lIIl1 if
I ililli LUI1c11.'2N, Cornetsi
Irvin lziuglnll, gf
S1lIX'IlI4I1'k' Solini ' '-
I'lllI I'IHXXIk'I'. '27, Drums:
IImv1'Is Ii1vI4ISIvIll, I27. Hugh IIIL'I'I111llL. jf
Iiwl .X, Xlfvir. '27. IX1'noIrI Iii-ck:-11, '25
I IIIIII SVIIIIWI, Piano:
IQIIIII 'liliimniizlx '28 Axilmm lgK.1h.!w.1 '30
IKWIII' IIf'WIIl'5'- 27- Iiutll I.l'xI1lNIklN 'X
A -1, 1. -X, -I'.1Ixx11mI ID Xlllll I1
J, lI.Xll'I'UN. IC. IVANNA, 'l'. IIYVZKUXVSKI. I', I!.XIl'I'UN
46 Senior Year Book
E R 7
timber wolf calling th pack to the
hunt, floated on the still evening
- f air. A mile to the east it was an-
swered by another and then relayed back by a
third somewhere to the west of the leader. The
deer feeding in a vale near the river raised
their heads and tried to get the scent of their
enemy and huddled nearer together. The
rabbits paused in their sport and rose on their
haunches in fear. For months they had not
heard that cry, but now that the leaves and
grass were withering and turning brown, red
and gold and the winds had come down from
the north preparing the wilderness for win-
ter's grasp the pack was collecting to begin
their nightly hunts that would last till the
next june. The crop became more numerous
as the pack collected.
And the man, plodding along the dim wild-
erness trail, quickened his pace, and untied the
Hap of his holster so that the handle of his
"forty-live" was easily reached. At first glance
he looked like any of the wilderness travelers
who had spent their lives in the wilds. But
on second glance you would notice a boyish-
ness about the stride and pose of the traveler
that betrayed his youth. NVhen you looked
into his face and saw his bright blue eyes, firm
mouth and square chin that although they
were boyish also gave proof of th-e determina-
tion and strength of a man.
That morning jim Hardy had left the train
and friends at Mctiregor and had started
across the country for Treherne, which the
conductor had said was twenty-seven miles
from Mcliregor in a straight line. He had
thought that he could reach Treherne that
night and thus save a day that his friends
would have to spend in XYinnipeg. He knew
that Treherne was ten miles from the Assini-
goine River and so had headed for it. After
he had been walking for about three hours he
had met a man who told him that it was fifteen
miles to the river. Hours later another man
had told him that it was thirteen miles to the
Assiniboine and told him to take the left of
two trails that met at that point. This trail
had led off into the forest and lim had become
F L 'fx'
1. 71" 'Aol
njUXY-OO-OO-OO." Across the
f l wilderness the ancient cry of the
Jim hurried on through the underbrush that
tore his clothing and scratched his arms and
face. Suddenly the forest began to grow more
open and he came upon the banks of the As-
siniboine. He had been told that he could
wade across, but he first put in his hand to
see how cold it was. He quickly withdrew it
as the water numbed his lingers. jim knew
that he could never make the other bank in
water of that temp-erature, but the wolves had
found his fresh trail and were now less than a
quarter of a mile behind.
He decided that the only thing to do was
to go up the bank of the river and possibly find
a homesteader's cabin.
After taking out his forty-five he started at
a dog trot up the river. About four hundred
yards further on the land began to rise and
when jim, at the top of the rise, looked over
his back trail he saw the wolves emerge from
the forest at the place where he had come up-
on the river. He knew they would soon catch
up with him, so he took off his. mackinaw and
dropped it in the trail. Then he began to run.
A few minutes later he heard a great snarl-
ing and howling as the pack came upon and
tore his coat to pieces. Then they again
raised their cry of death and came on.
A minute later Jim, topping a small rise in
the forest floor, turned and looking back saw
the leader of the pack less than thirty yards
behind. jim knew the time to stand and fight
had come. Taking careful aim he fired at the
leader. The brute leaped into the air, dropped
dead and was torn to pieces by his companions.
During this momentary lull in the pursuit,
-lim looked about him and seeing a large
boulder about ten yards away ran to it and
leaped to the top. As he reach-ed the top and
turned to face the wolves he thought he saw
the flicker of a light through the trees, but be-
fore he had time to look closely one of the
brutes was at him. Flame leaped from Jim's
forty-live, seemed to meet the wolf half-way
and the beast dropped dead.
This second killing of one of their pack
made the wolves more wary and they held a
respectable distance from the man and his
death-dealing gun. They began to circle
around -lim, their eyes glowing like coals in
the dark. Suddenly one dashed in but met a
fate similar to that of the other two former
members of the pack.
Senior Year Book 47
Jim now had only three .cartridges in his
gun, and although he was now sure that he
had seen the light of a cabin he dared not fire
three shots for help as he feared the wolves
would rush at him before he had time to re-
The wolves now widened their circle and
sat watching jim. For about five minutes
they sat or slunk about. Then two wolves
dashed in, one on the left, the other on the
right of Jim. jim turned and Hred at the one on
the right. I-Iis foot slipped and he lost his
balance, knocking his head against the boul-
der. He heard two riiie shots ring out in quick
succession and then the white stars, moon and
the dashing wolves disappeared and all was
When Jim regained consciousness he was
lying in a bunk in a homesteader's cabin. As
he gazed around the room, a tall, broad-shoul-
dered, heavily-bearded man entered the open
doorway. When he saw Jim awake he dropped
the wood he was carrying and extending his
hand walked over to the bedside.
"VVal, man, an' how are ye feelin' now F"
"Pretty well, thanks, except that my head's
kind o' sore." jim replied, "But how come the
wolves didn't get me ?"
"The brutes nigh did, but when I heard thim
critters raising that racket an' heard thim re-
volver shots, I reckoned some pore divil was
in trouble an' so I jest got me riile and started
fer ye. I jest got thar in time an, plunked
thim brutes 'ere they got ye. The rest skidded
an' I packed ye home an' here ye are. But
what were ye travelin' on foot wi' on'y a forty-
five in this country for?"
After thanking the man, jim related his ex-
periences, "Wal, I'll be darned. Never heard
the beat o' that in a' me fifty years in this
country!" the woodsman ejaculated after Jim
had finished. "But come on an' eat fer tha
coffee's boiling now.
During the course of their talk at breakfast
it came out that the stranger whose name was
NVilson had known Jim's father back in the
bush country of Ontario. After breakfast Wil-
son hitched up his team and drove Jim across
the river to Holland, a village seven miles
from Treherne. .
After saying good-bye to his rescuer, Jim
took the road to Treherne. He arrived there
just as the train he would have been on pulled
out of the station.
jim asked a boy where Jim Hardy, Jim's
father lived, as the senior Hardy had moved
to Treherne while jim was in the "States"
After receiving the information he desired, he
went to the house where his father was just
gathering up the wood for the night.
Jim stole up behind him, touched him on
the arm and said, l'Hello, Dad." His father
had been at the station to meet him and was
disappointed that Jim had not been on the
train. Therefore: "How did you come!"
"Why across country from McGregor. They
said it was only twenty-seven miles and I
thought that I could beat the train, but I run
up against some wolves."
"You came across country from McGregor?
Met some wolves? Only twenty-seven miles!
Why man that stretch of country is one of the
wildest in the North and it isn't twenty-seven
miles, it's forty-five!"
'KAssinaboine-Bob" Ross '25.
YOUNG man trudged along a road,
somewhere in the south of Eng-
land. If there was any beauty
about the road, he did not see it.
To him it was only a country lane.
dusty and unattractive. It led nowhere, if one
considered success the goal. Ov-er the brow
of the hill, into the valley, up another hill, and
so on and on. Life was. like that,-you had to
go, but where? The river sleeping in the sun
annoyed him with its calm, and the droning of
the bees hummed unpleasantly in his ears. The
town which he saw from th-e hillls summit was
like the road,-dusty and unattractive. Its
buidings made ugly silhouettes, and its. inhab-
itants were sharp-tongued and commonplace.
XVearily he slumped down on a rock. He
thought of the boy he was when he had stood
here before. How little he had known of the
world and its trials. Then he had be-en keenly
alive to the beauty of nature, the fragrance of
pink hawthorne, the lowing herds. The little
town had been full of friends, and their kind-
ly good-byes had been sweet to him. He had
gone off in a glamour of rose-colored dreams.
The river had gleamed before his eyes, a
stream of molten gold in the sunlight, Lon-
don was ahead, a magic city, Bagdad or
Damascus, a place where every wish was
granted. The road had been to him the path-
way to success.
How disillusioned he had been! He smiled
bitterly as he remembered how he had been
duped by Joe, Joe who had pret-ended to be
his friend. Penniless and hopeless, he had
sunk lower and lower, until he had been sent
to jail. How his friends would avoid him!
Life was hard. He wished now that he had
thrown himself into the Thames. Then there
gm 1 VL
48 Senior Year Book
would be no more struggle, no more heart-
ache, just peaceful sleep. But something, an
intangible something, had stayed him. What
if death should not be the end? So he had
come home. Home! He gave a short, hard
laugh as he pictured his welcome. It was not
good to hear such a sound from the lips of one
so young. His mother had once loved him, he
reliected. but now, how could she?
He did not think of her as she was,-a lone-
ly silver-haired woman, who had waited in a
rose-covered cottage for her boy. But he
thought again of her eager love, only too so-
licitous for hislsafety, and the memory of her
pride in him, bravely hiding her anxiety as he
went out into the Wide, wide world, made a
sob come into his throat. Vtfith a mighty ef-
fort he got up from the rock and went on.
He remembered turning in at the rustic
gate, but then things grew black,-and wh-en
next he opened his eyes he was lying in a
white bed in a peaceful room. Beside him sat
a sweet old lady who stroked his hand and
said pityingly, "Poor boy !" Seeing his eyes
open, she remarked, "You must get well quick-
ly. So many friends have been to ask about
Friends! The word f-ell upon his ears as the
kindliest sound imaginable. A great peace
filled his soul his mother leaned ov-er and
kissed him. Surely, life was good, after all,
and there was a God who looked after wan-
dering sheep. Marion lf. lYoolcock '25,
First Period in Study l-lall
', if l'I'HlNK l'll study my Virgil Vlihat
fa R v 2' iw ' -
WSQ did we have, anyhow? Say, Lizzie,
L - " what did she give us in Virgil to-
ffnk 1. ?'1'vl 1 ' x ,P
l c ay. wo iunc red lines to review .
Honest? Isn't that horrible! NVell
that's just what I think, too! The les-
sons are about ten times too long. lYhat does
"Oh. no! Miss McCracken, I wasn't talk-
ing at all. I just wanted to find out the Latin
lesson for today. You say you could hear me
two rows over? It must have been someone
else. No. I won't say anything more."
"lVell I sure am glad she's gone. Now I
can study. Let's see, "Di immortales, spirate
cursuni secundum!" That's, "O ye immortal
gods, breathe forth a favorable course-"
Why, how dumb! As if anyone could breathe
forth a favorable course. Yes, Mary, I'm hun-
gry too' I wish theyld serve Shredded Wheat
in study hall. Iill bet theyld make money.
Look out, she's watching you! All right, she's
behind the pillar now. NVhat's the matter?
Can't you talk anymore---
"Oh Miss McCracken, I don't want to sit
way down there There's no one to talk--I
mean I can study lots better here! Oh, all
"Gee, what was the big idea? I'll never get
my Latin done. Oh well, I b-et I couldn't do
it anyhow. Illl try History. These seats. are
awfully hard. They ought to put cushions on
them. XVe didnlt have a History lesson, did
we, and Helen says she doesn't make us hand
in our French papers. I wish I had something
to read. Herels Macbeth. I'd like to chuck
him in the fire and let him roast well. They
say people can't hurt you after you're dead,
but I just know that Macbeth killed more
Seniors than Caesar ever did. It sure is a tough
life. Some people think school kids have it
easy. I bet I work harder than my father any
"lVon't that bell ev-er ring? It's only 9225!
They'll have to take me out in a coffin. Speak-
ing of coffins, Illl need one pretty soon. I
haven't done a bit of Latin. The lesson was
too hard. If I were a teacher, I'd-lf'
f'Thank heavens, there's the bell. It's about
time." -M. E. W. '25,
CBY BENJAMIN ATLAS '25.J
The music director held aloft the slender
batting the symphonic strains of the orchestra
echoed through the hollow of the giant audi-
torium, the footlights glared against the mas-
sive, stately curtain, which suddenly parted,
majestically furling to left and right. The
stage lights spr-ead their radiance upon the
large Senior group of graduates of a great
American of the South l-ligh School, and the
capacity audience realized the memorable pro-
gram was commencing.
The music ceased, and the speaker, a vener-
able white-haired old gentl-eman came forward
before the colorful class of '25, and stood
breathless. I-le did not address his audience,
but turned directly to the class. His hands
fell into a gesture of appeal. No wond-er the
grave audience failed to applaud! They per-
ceiv-ed that the man was sincere-that he was
not about to make the speech he prepared.,
"Members of the Class of 19255 this is th-e
first milestone of your career." Then, with a
voice a bit above a whisper-yet loud enough
for everyone in the mammoth hall to hear,
Senior Year Book 49
No one saw the old sage leave the platform.
A great hush kept the auditorium in a sombre
mood through the entire program.
Bob Hamilton made his way back to the
rooming-house, holding his hand in his left
coat pocket. A white scroll protruded from
the dark depths of the pocket.
"l wonderln mused the serious-faced lad,
"surely, mother must have been ill not to come
to the commencement l"
He turned the bend, dashed up the stairs of
the rooming-house, and the land-lady fairly
toppled down the stairs as he shouted:
"Next stop ?-Home James!"
The train to Sandusky, Virginia, pulled out
of the Richmond station a few seconds too
soon, for a tall sombre young chap was forced
to run several yards before he could throw his
hand-grip onto the last coach of the train and
then hurl himself aboard.
An hour's ride and the conductor passing
through the coach was greeted with a "Hallo!
Next Stop ?"
"Sandusky l" bellowed the frightened train-
"That's me li' And Bob Hamilton leaped off
the slackening train.
After a half hour's walk along a dark road,
Bob paused before a path bordered by two
high stone pillars, head-pieces to two walls of
neatly clipped southern hedges.
Suddenly a fragile figure appeared in the
darkness, and the dull light of the bcclouded
moon fell upon a little gray old woman, re-
minding one very much of the mythical old
"Bobby Y" she cried.
"Motherl" The lad rushed up to meet the
woman, and soon both were locked in affec-
They walked arm in arm, and in the dark-
ness. the old white mansion was easily dis-
cernible. silhouetted against the clouded sky.
The Hamilton mansion had always been an
imposing silent object in the centre of a mile
semi-circle of aged negro quarters, crumbling
with age. until seventeen years ago, when a
baby's voice penetrated through the long cor-
ridors, and echoed and re-echoed the signal
that the old Hamilton mansion was about to
be revolutionized by a new young master-
for the old one had already gone forever.
They walked amid a tall avenue of cedars
which radiated from the old mansion over the
plantation for several acres, forming a beauti-
ful, typical old Virginia plantation scene.
"M-mother,', began the young Hamilton,
"you're not ill, are you F"
"XX'hy no. XYhy do you ask that ?" queried
ln the darkness, Bob could not see her
"XYhy. you-you missed the graduation
"Bobl Don't go fu' ther. I may as well tell
you now. The financial affairs of the family
are in such a condition that the old home has
reached a point where it is actually about to
be broken up. They'r-e taking the furniture
A lump caught in Bob's throat, but he took
it stolidly. "Next Stop 'F' burned through his
brain, over and over again. He thought of the
Harvard law course n-ext term, fading out of
sight. He felt a pain in his chest, and he grew
dizzy. just then the moon peeped out for a
moment from behind the clouds. CThe sight
of the old mansion seeped to the pits of their
hearts, and the whole situation concentrated
its-elf in that one momentl.
"Mother-what about you? I can go to
work-and board out as l have been at school
V-but, what will you do? Oh l they shan't take
our home away!"
Like a locomotive without an engineer, he
felt as though he had churned almost to the
peak of the hill, and was dashing madly back
down again. Next Stop? No one knew!
The shadow of the home reeled before him,
hut he knew that he must not unnerve himself,
for Mother's sake.
One more evening ltefore the cozy Fireplace
-with Mother. He drank in the full benefit.
"Let's forget about the next stop, Mother,"
he said, after a half hour's meditation. "Let
tomorrow take care of itself."
"Bobby, let's try!"
The antique clock out in the hall ticked away
one slow hour before Mrs. Hamilton had fallen
asleep before the hearth. Bob stood before
the glowing emb-ers, and as he gazed upon his
niother sleeping in the great old mo ris chair,
in the aristocratic comfort she had been accus-
tomed to all through her life, he became furi-
ous, and even dreaded the morrow.
Stealthily he left the room, threw himself
into his greatcoat, and went out into the
As is customary in Virginia, the wind began
to rise during the night, and soon the patter
of rain was heard upon the roof of the faithful
old home. The grandfath-er's clock ticked in
competition with the raindrops.. and soon the
deep hollow sound of the wind out-of-doors
created a mysterious atmosphere. The old
colored servant was slumbering soundly, and
50 Senior Year Book
the last spark in the hearth had sputtered and
turned to ashes.
Morning came-drizzily and bleak, born of
a cold, heavy night. Mrs. Hamilton was sud-
denly awakened from her slumbers by a loud
chugging of a motor. She rubbed her eyes,
rushed to the large French windows, pushed
aside the curtains, and saw two massive vans
stop before her door. She recalled with hor-
ror the whole situation.
"Bob !" she cried.
Her voice echoed throughout the mansion,
and soon an old butler entered.
"Calling, ma'am ?"
"No, Bob, find him, quick!"
The old fellow hobbled out of the room.
Presently she saw a tall lithe form leap ov-er
one of the hedges, approach one of the moving
van m-en, who had dismounted from a truck,
and show him a slip of paper. The men read,
reflected a moment, and waved to the men to
In a few seconds Bob was in the house at his
"Bobby! VVhat have you there-Wliere
have you been?"
"One at a time. Mother. I've been to see
Mr. XVhartong got the old fellow down to the
bank, and we found the statement showing
that good old Dad owned a directorate in the
"Yes, Bobby, and what is he going to do P"
"VVhat DID he do?,' corrected the youth.
"Gave me this order to send off the moving
van men, and also-a Harvard education-and
our own home again !"
"Bobby, you're wonderful!" cried the de-
lighted old lady.
"Nope-Iive learned that your next stop is
what you make it. All aboard--next stop F"
-Benjamin Atlas 325.
"Assinaboine Bobs' Tales
"Assinaboine Bob" Tells the Tenderfoot of a
" Davis Catch
S ,bf SURF has been a great day
Afiflyl , - J ' U
remarkeld the Tenderfoot, after old
gal pf Q? .
is Sol had sunk behind the Lost
fe Range an we were sprawled on
th' ground 'long side of our fire. "Seeing a
bear, two deer and a moose and getting three
partridge, a cotton-tail and a couple o' mud
hens isn't a bad day's work, eh, what Old-
"Not so bad for a beginnerf' I says to him,
"No, come to think o' it. 'twere a right smart
catch for a chinchagook. But yer know eviry-
time I heah one o' yer tenderfoots speeling o'
th' haul yer make I get me mind goin' back to
one mornin' back in th' 80's when I was a
young Buck jest startin' trappin' in th-e
"You say as how you want ter heah this
story? I swore yer wouldn't get me tellin'
yer no moah, but seein, as how yer seems right
anxious that yer get this one, I reckon I'll tell
yer. But mind yer this is th' last time.
"It were back in '87 that I started trappin'
on the north side o' old Silvercloud. One
mornin', jest 'fore breakfast, I gets up as was
my custom and slippin' inter my pants and
boots I went out o' doors. It was jest that
creepy hour 'fore dawn when all th' forest is
bathed in th' silvery light o' luna an' ovah th'
tap 0' th' Smoky Range, th' purple clouds
were havin' their edges tinted up by all Sol's
"I was standin' there fillin' up my eye with
th' scen'ry when I heard a sound comin' from
th' salt lick. I beat it back inter th' cabin,
grabbed ol' Thunderbus an' stole silently tow-
ard the lick.
"There in th, moonlight stood most 'nificent
buck my optics evah gazed on. I raised my
rifle, drew bead jest behind his shoulder an'
was ,bout to let go when I noticed 'bove him,
settin' in a row on th' branch, nine turkeys.
VV'ell then I was in a fix, not knowin' which
ter shoot at. VVhile I was wallowin' round
in the mud o' cloubtin' I got struck all of a
sudden with a great ide-er.
"I silently crept toward th' buck an' when
I was most up ter him I suddenly jumped up,
shot up at the turkeys an' then fore th' buck
had a chance ter move I cracked him ovah th'
head with my rifle which brought him to his
knees. In less time than it takes me to tell -I
slit his jugular with my knife.
"Then for th' first time I took a look up at
th' branch where th, turkeys had been settin'
any I seen as how I had split th' branch and
they were all caught by their toes. I rung
all their necks together an' grabbin' th' pack
I slung 'em all ovah my shouldah an' started
back for camp. I thot that if I didn't get no
moah, I'd have 'nough for to last that day any-
"But on the way back I had ter cross a
stream, an' as it was I was wearin' an extry
wide pair o' pants. Now wher I stepped into
th, stream th' fish smelled th' blood on my
clothes an' by Sittin' B'ull's foot stool, every
dern fish in that stream run up my pants legs.
My pants got so heavy I could hardly walk
an', sir, 'tis true as job's boils, when I stept
out 0' th' creek onter th' bank, the top button
o' my pants flew off an' kelled a rabbit ten
feet away!" -"Assinaboine Bobn Ross '25
Senior Year Bools 51
Activities of Dramatics Club
liee. lt shuwetl hww often times little saeri-
tiees mean a great deal more than vast riches
The tirst play given hy the Dramaties Cluh, tar expensive gifts. The talent of the Dra-
uncler the instruction of Mrs. Mtn1tgg'mne1'yW21S
All,IJ-4I-Illl'-illllllllllhn hy lfrerlerielc Tenn
Kieharcl l'ryee. This was a rlittieult play anrl
thuse taking part tlitl a great cleal in preparing'
themselves for their parts- The east was:
llurothy Nelles Arleighn liaetm
Iiranees Nusshaum Nlelanie tluillemtmnt
:Xt the lleeemlner meeting of the elulm a play
hy Aliee l1erstenlme1'g', was put un for the en-
tertainment ttf the memhers. This play. "Four-
teen," was a pleasing little eumecly ancl was
highly entertaining tn the
The east ut' "l"wnrteen" eunsistefl uf:
llelen Yan liuren .Nnna Young
'lust helore Xmas vaeatiun un lleeemher l9.
the lligh Selmol sturlent hotly witnessell a
must impressive play. A very appropriate play
for the Yuletifle season was given. The new
stage seenerv helpefl make the play a stteeess.
The plav. "lYhv the Chimes Rztitgf' hy liliza-
l eth Klehathlen. was a heautiful story uf saerif
matics Cluh was well represented in this
lilla Sealzu Klelvin lfrietlman
Melanie tluillemunt liar' llalm
Helen Yan Kuren -luhn Newman
litmynton Butler Xlilliam l,t'l'l'IlCt'lll
:Xnflrew llavens ,luhn Chapin
One afternoon at 3:15 tfeloelq, a present-clay
eoniecly was stagetl hy the Lllulm to raise funcls
to pay for some of the new scenery. This plan
was eallecl "The Trysting' Place." Thtmse wht:
playecl in it were:
lfranees .-Xrmlan lamren Sera-la
llarriette blenne Ray l'alm
tlleniintine llugan lfreclerieli llavens
:Xt the same afternoon IPC'l'l-ltl'l1lZlllt'l' ul the
"Trysting Place." a pantomine clanee was giv-
en. The clanee was entitleil. "Twin Plum ljlltlf
clings-" Those taking part in this clever little
Kathryn Murlev Charles Yan Knren
52 Senior Year Book
One of the most apparent successes of the
Dramatics. Club this year has been the estab-
lishing of a Children's Theater. Performances
are given on Saturday afternoon for children.
The plays chosen for these afternoon enter-
tainments are strictly for children and are
plays which they enjoy. In establishing this
"Children's Theater" in the Niagara Falls
High, the Dramatics Club has obtained the co-
operation ofthe Mothers' Clubs of the city. The
tickets are not only distr'buted through the
Mothers, Clubs, but also in the lower grades of
the schools. So far the "Children's Theater"
have put on two Saturday afternoon perform-
ances. However, these two have been such
great successes that next year will bring forth
a bigger and more active Theater for the
February Zlst the first entertainment was
given. Two plays were presented. The first
was "Six XVho Pass XYhile the Lentils Boil."
The cast of characters were:
Cornelius McCabe Katherine Kehoe
Charles Daball Laura Metzger
Dominic Carminati Edna Horn-er
Lola Bautsch Gordon Mackay
The second play present-ed was "Muffins,"
"Muffins, afforded a good time, and through
the course of it nearly all the Mother Goose
characters were introduced to the audience.
Muffin Man ..............
Master Goody ..... . . .
Bo Peep ............ .....
Queen of Hearts
Prue Plumpling . ..
Miss Muffet ..... ....
Dame Spratt . . .
Master Spratt .... .......
Sonny Spratt . ..
... ,lohn Newman
... ... William Perricelli
. . . ........ Betty Hall
...... Ella Scalzo
. . . . Harriet jenne
. . . . Roderick Grieg
- f .......... Norman Burgess
Alill .............. . ......... .
Old XYon1an of th
e Shoe ....... Anna Young
Simple Simon .... ...... R ussell P-elton
Bell Ringer .............
The Piper .............. Charles Van Kuren
Customers-Charles Ackerson, XVilliam Tracy,
Albert Levy, Helena Byrnes, Ruth Hughes
and Marie Caterina.
On Saturday, March Zlst, two more plays
were presented under the auspices of the
"Children's Th-eater." The pupils of the South
junior High School gave a "Marionette Show"
under the direction of Miss Ellwood. The
title was "The Tree XYishes.,i and those taking
Louis Mayle XVinifred Obenback
Ruth Dales Ruth Longmore
Following the "Marionette Show." the
Senior High School Dramatics Club presented
"Three Pills in a Bottlef, with the following
'lohn Newman Frederick Havens
Ella Scalzo Harriet jenne
George Kurtzman Dorothv Nelles
Dominic Carminati Roderick Grieg
This same Saturday afternoon, "Two Plum
Puddings," a pantomine dance was given with
Boynton Butler added to the cast.
In order to carry out successfully this year's
program it has taken the co-operation of
all. The work of the two directors, Mrs.
Georgiana Montgomery and Miss Carrie In-
graham has been most appreciated by all those
connected with them. The Music Department
under the direction of H. A. Spencer, has
helped as only an organization of its kind
could do. The costuming, which is a most
important factor in presenting a play. has been
under the charge of Miss Elverta Miller and
Miss Helen Van Kuren. The stage work, also
is very important, but with Boynton Butler as
stage manager, the equipment has always been
ready. Chester Dawson, Forest Human,
VVitaut Baltuth have been ready hands to
help in the stage work and their efforts have
been very much appreciated by the Dramatics
Club. Raymond Barnett has had charge of
the lighting and through his efforts some verv
good effects have been made. The art depart-
ment, under Miss Abbie Blackmore, have had
charge of the clever posters and cover designs.
A very capable business manager has had
charge of the finances and tick-ets. He is ler-
ome Bernstine. '
The Senior Play will close the Dramatics
Activities for this year and we have all hopes
that it will be one grand finale, which will not
be soon forgotten.
d xx ,
56 Senior Year Book
Romeo and Juliet.
Une of the greatest events of the past year
to show up the dramatic talent that may be
found hidden in N. F. H. S., was the presenta-
tion of "Romeo and vlulieti' by the Thespians,
a very active society under the leadership of
Miss lngraham. This excellent show was
played two nights in December to large houses
of appreciative listeners. YVe are sure that
Shakespeare would have been very well
pleased with the representations of his char-
acters. Pretty Juliet, gallant Romeo, as well
as the cross old nurse were vividly brought
before the onlookers.
The cast was as follows:
fPrologue given by Edgar lXlaclntosh.j
lflscalus, Prince of Verona ...... joseph Madej
Paris, a young nobleman..VVilliam Pendergast
Montague ............... Edward Mahoney
Capulet ................... Harry Blakeslee
Romeo, sou to Montague .... Donald MacKay
Mercutio ............... Dominic Carminati
Benvolio . . Gordon MacKay
Tybalt . . . .. Boynton Butler
Friar Lawrence .......... Cornelius McCabe
Friar John ................. Waltei' Tryon
Samson, servant to Capulet.Andrew Hageman
Gregory, servant to Capulet ............
l'eter, servant to Juliet's nurse. .Russel Pelton
Xbraham, servant to Montague .........
lialthaser, servant to Montague .......
.Xn Apothecary ...... Helen Butry
Lady Capulet .......... Christine Tattersall
Juliet, daughter to Capulet. . .Frances Madaye
Nurse to Juliet .......... Frances Nussbaum
Lady Montague ..............
Senior Year Book 57
A joyous afternoon dance, Friday, May 8th,
marked the grand finale of a successful season
for our Social Committee. Under the presi-
dency of Betty Hall, the members of this im-
portant group of high school workers have
given us many gay festivals.
The season opened with the unique feature
of lunch-period dancing. These short. daily
parties went off very well and were extreme-
ly popular. Never before was there such a
temptation to take two lunch periods.
Then followed many enjovable Friday after-
noon dances, attended by the largest number
of students in the history of our old N. F. H.
S. A great number of these informal affairs
relieved the monotony of study throughout
the entire year.
In November the crowning success of the
pre-holiday season was a delightful Red and
Gray Fair. Three hours of glorious dancing
were excelled only by the unique features of
the evening. Irene Lewis directed her jazz
band, composed of a company of gaily attired
musicians. Miss Finn, in the character of a
real fortune-telling Gypsy, was overwhelmed
by the crowds of merry-makers anxious to
hear what cruel fate held for them. jack
Morice and Marion Woolcock topped off the
evening with a clever jig.
After exams the Social Committee pulled off
another great event, the Football Fantasia.
The party was a wonderful success, giving
great numbers of our student body an unsur-
passable evening and our team a few extra
dollars to pay its bills.
Remarks have been made that the Social
Committee did not have so many parties this
year as we hoped for. This was probably due
to the fact that there have been so many other
events throughout the year, concerts, games,
debates, plays, etc. The result was that the
time was nearly all taken with one kind of
amusement so that our wished 'for parties
could not find an open date. Instead of quan-
tity, this year, our Social Committee has spe-
cialized in quality. The few parties that we
have had have been perfect, absolutely sub-
ACTIVITIES OF THE DEBATING SOCI-
ETY DURING 1924 AND 1925: .
The Niagara Falls High School Debating
Society commenced its work early in the sea-
son, the first meeting being held on Thursday,
September 19, 1924. From that date regular
meetings were held every two weeks until the
close of the season. The officers who were
elected at' the last meeting of the preceding
year to assume control of the club were:
After holding several club debates on vari-
ous subjects, the members decided to hold the
annual Debate and Dance. The teams which
debated at this event were chosen by com-
petitive tryouts held before the club. As a
result of these tryouts the following teams
john Marsh, Captain.
Hamilton Mizer, Alternate.
john Chapin, Captain.
Eli Moss, Alternate.
The question was: Resolved. That the
powers of the Supreme Court should be modi-
fied by constitutional amendment, giving Con-
gress the power to override a decision of Su-
preme Court by a two-thirds vote. Salem
Mansour acted as chairman. As a result of
the debate the Negative won bv a vote of 5
to 4. '
The next action taken by the debating soci-
ety was the arrangement of the annual debate
with Bradford. It was decided that the same
question should be used and- the teams were
selected at a try out open to all members of
the student body. The teams were as follows:
john Marsh, Captain
john Chapin, Captain.
58 Senior Year Book
The negative went to Bradford and defeat-
ed that city by a score of 6 to 3 . The affirm-
ative debated in Niagara Falls and defeated
Bradford by a score of 6 to 3.
At the spring election the officers were all
re-elected with the exception of Frank Cu-
bello, who announced that he did not desire
re-election. jasper Kobler won the election
and was declared to be the new secretary.
It was then announced that a debate on the
Child Labor question had been secured with
Batavia. The following teams were selected:
john Marsh, Captain.
. Edgar Barlow.
Hamilton Mizer, Captain.
Batavia's affirmative team defeated our
negative team 5 to 4.
The last meeting of the year was a ban-
quet which custom has made a tradi-
tion of the debating society and the season of
the club was closed until September.
BASKETBA L L.
The girls of N. F. H. S. have had a very
successful year at interclass basketball.
Although the Seniors carried off the honors,
all four teams played w-ell and deserve a great
deal of credit.
The Juniors have a coming fast team, and
the Sophs are not far behind. The Frosh, a
new team, show signs of becoming a good
team, and their good sportsmanship is a great
asset to them. Keep it up, Freshies!
The Seniors won the championship, winning
six out of seven games. The seventh game was
a tie-off for first place with the Juniors, and
the Seniors won easily.
Following is the schedule of games and the
Seniors vs. Sophomores.
Score: 43 to 4, favor of Seniors.
Juniors vs. Freshmen.
Score: 38 to 8, favor of juniors.
Seniors vs. juniors.
Score: ll to 8, favor of Seniors.
Sophontores vs. Freshmen.
Score: 28 to 10, favor of Sophomores.
Juniors vs. Sophomores.
Score: 22 to 2, favor of juniors.
April 23rd- 1
Seniors vs. Freshmen.
Score: 61 to 3, favor of Seniors.
Seniors vs. Sophomores. '
Score: 31 to 10, favor of Seniorsi
Juniors vs. Freshmen.
Score: 20 to 1, favor of juniors.
Seniors vs. Iuniors.
Score: 15 to 7, favor of juniors.
Sophomores vs. Freshmen.
Score: 14 to 4, favor of Sophomores.
Seniors vs. Freshmen.
Score: 19 to Z, favor of Seniors.
Juniors vs. Sophomores.
Score: 26 to 8, favor of juniors.
Seniors vs. juniors.
Score: 18 to 9, favor of Seniors.
Summary of games: Vtfon. Lost.
Seniors ................... 6 1
Juniors ............. .... 5 2
Sophomor-es ........ . ...... 4 2
Freshmen ......... . ....... O 6
Following is the list of Senior girls who will
receive the emblems that always go to the win-
ning team 2
Van NVagoner Qf.j
M Ruth Salm, ffj '
V. Anderson, ffl
M. Knowles, c.j
B. George, Cs. c.j
B. Myeis, Qg.j
The following will receive numerals for the
year in which they graduate:
M. Dowling cj
F. Nussbaum Qs. c.j
li. Keller Qg.D
F. Spitzig fgj
L. Udell Cf.j
B. Fuller tj. c.j
, . .,,,.....-..,,..,.
Senior Year Book
Robert Mack ......
Clementine Hogan . . . . . .
William Dooher ....
Theodore Scholtz ..
Frederick Havens ..
Eldred Smith .....
. ....... Joke Editor
. . . . Assistant Editor
John Richards .... . . . Cartoons
james Mallam .... .. . Reporter
,lack Chapin .... Reporter
Arleighn Bacon .... . . . Reporter
Doris Taylor ........ . . . Reporter
Mellanie Guillemont . . . Specialties
Amy Horder ....... . . . Specialties
Jerome Bernstein . . . . . . Circulation
Elmer Stevens ..... .. . Circulation
Shirly Van Wagoner .... Literary
Benjamin Atlas .... .... L iterary
Andrew Havens . . . . . . Business
Harold Dawson . . . . . .Business
Mary Shampine ....
SPECIAL SENIOR COMMITTEE
Marion Woolcock, Robert McVittie, Robert
Ross, Viola Steele, William Williamson
. ,. ef
' f , x
A' ' M '
CH RON CLE
Senior Year Book
fegf F4 l' 1? 0 ' "' ' ,
,XAEWW 2 sffiriify lx? 1 e:QZ,:Jx -X133 Y,
FOOTBALL TEAM .. ,
Football-Past and Future
About the only impression that Niagara has
left of the past football season is that it was
the most glorious in the annals of N. ll ll. S.
Other details of the season have become
blurred, but it'll be a long time before we for-
get how successful, from every standpoint, was
the gridiron year of 324.
The coaching wllich the team received was
of the highest calibre, and no doubt had a lot
to do with the team's record. of eight victories
in nine starts. No end of credit can be given
to Coach f'Chuck" McCabe. lf he turns out a
team like that in his first year here, what will
he do after he has been thoroughly accus-
tomed to his new position?
To the team itself must go the major por-
tion of the credit for the record hung up by the
squad. The spirit shown among the fellows,
their willingness to work, and their never-say-
die fight were factors which figured in putting
each game on the favorable side of the column.
ln back of the Coach and team, every minute
and every game, was the student body of the
school. The support given the team was cer-
tainly encouraging, and cannot be overlooked
in accounting for the successful season.
Prospects for a successful season next year
are bright. Although Niagara will lose
through graduation, XYilliamson and Nolfe
from the line, and Keller, Eobst, Caterina, Ro-
tella and Collins from the backfield, Coach
McCabe has quite a formidable squad left.
Captain lXlacLeod, Perry, Henry, Hil-
liard, X'N'iniarski and Krueger ought to form
the nucleus of a powerful front defense. NVith
only Blakeslee, justice, XYoodall and XVid-
dowson left. the backheld may present a hard-
er problem, However, it is probable that some
valuable new men will turn up to help out. At
all events, Coach McCabe can be expected to
turn out a winning eleven which will do jus-
tice to record which former Red and Gray
teams have established.
Senior Year Book 63
N. F. H. s. opts.
October 4-St. Josephs, here.. . .20 0
October 11-Erie East High, here 7 28
October 18-I-Iornell, here ...... 27 0
October 25--Batavia, there ..... 26 0
November 1-Dunkirk, here ...16 15
November 8-Fredonia, here ...55 12
November 15-Masten Park, here.2l 2
November 22-Lockport, here . . .51 6
November 27-Jamestown, there 10 2
The past winter saw the Red and Gray rep-
resent-ed by another of those fast, scrappy,
hard-playing quintets, that have made Niag-
ara a school to be reckoned with in New York
State basketball circles. During the past sea-
son, Coach Herkimer's charges, led by Cap-
tain Keller, hung up 14 victories in 16 starts,
won the R. P. I. cup, and reached the sectional
play-off finals, for the second time in as many
years. The only games which the Red and
Gray dropped were our initial cup game, to
Tonawanda, and the sectional play-off final to
Lafayette, the State champions.
Prospects for next year's team, however,
are not so bright as they might be. "NVeary"
NValters, captain of next year's team, will in
all probability hold down one of the guard
positions, and Donohue, who played a bang-
up game at center, will most likely be back in
his old position n-ext year. Justice, who played
every position during the past season, will be
back, and will undoubtedly prove valuable.
Herb Jewell, speedy forward, and one of last
season's mosft brilliant performers, may or
may not be back next year. In case he re-
turns, Niagara's chances for a winning team
will be greatly enhanced. In Captain Keller.
Christy Bl-essing, Fred Scott and Carl Anders,
all of whom finish school this June, N. F. H.
S. is losing four of the best basket-tossers that
have ever worn the Red and Gray. Keller
and Blessing, both veterans, crowned their
basketball career with their most sensational
season, while Scott and Anders, regular
guards will be mighty hard to replace.
Coach Herkimer, however, has the happy
faculty of turning out winning teams, no mat-
ter how dark early forecasts may seem. Here's
hoping that the aggregation he puts out next
year will help to implant more firmly Niag-
ara's star in th-e firmament of basketball fame.
RESUME OF GAMES PLAYED
Niagara 32. De Veaux 12.
The Red and Gray opened their season on
the high school floor, by trimming De Veaux.
The cadets played hard, but were outclassed
from the start.
RED AND GRAY SXVAMPS HAMBURG
Niagara 42. Hamburg 12.
Niagara had no trouble taking Hamburg
into camp by a 42 to 12 score. Jewell started
with 18 points to his credit. The Reserves
dropped, a slow game to the Lyceum Phoenix
by a 9 to 4 score.
NIAGARA TRIMS MASTEN
Niagara 26. Masten Park 15.
Masten Park of Buffalo, ran into a little sur-
prise in their game with Niagara, and by the
time they adjusted themselves to condiions,
Niagara had chalked up a 26 to 15 victory.
Captain K-eller played a sensational game for
the Red and Gray.
'The Second Team caught the winning spirit
and took Masten's Reserves into camp by a
15 to 10 score.
NIAGARA LOSES OPENER
Niagara 28. Tonawanda 34.
The Red and Gray lost the first cup game to
Tonawanda by a 34 to Z8 score. It was a
battle all the way through and Niagara was
not disgraced, even though beaten.
The Niagara Seconds lost their tussle to
Tonawanda's Reserves, 23 to 10. The S-econds
didn't get started until the last few minutes
and then it was too late.
N. F. H. S. BEATS N. TONAWANDA
Niagara 22. N. Tonawanda 10.
The Lumber-Shovers proved too slow and
inexperienced for the fast Red and Gray quin-
tet, and were forced to accept a 22 to 10 de-
feat. Niagara played fast ball and showed a
decided improvement over their previous
Niagara 32. Batavia 16.
In the first league game at home, Niagara
won a brilliant victory over Batavia, doubling
the score at the expense of the Blue and White.
In the prelim, the Seconds won a 16 to 8 vic-
tory over the Crescents of this city.
NIAGARA STOPS DUNKIRK
Niagara 29. Dunkirk 16.
Coming with a clean slate so far in their
season, Dunkirk's fast team was not fast
enough for Coach Herkimer's five, and the
Lake-Shore lads' record was marred by a 29
to 16 defeat. Keller and Jewell were the out-
standing performers for the Red and Gray.
The Seconds defeated the Crusaders, 16 to
9, in an interesting prelim.
64 Senior Year Book
NIAGARA DEFEATS LOCKPORT .
Niagara 36. Lockport 23.
After playing to a 13-13 deadlock in the
first half, the Red and Gray sprung a sensa-
tional last half rally, to swamp Lockport'S
fighting five to a 36 to 23 defeat.
Niagara's Second Team also won a victory
over Lockport's Reserves, taking them down
13 to 8. h
NIAGARA REPEATS OVER DF. VEAUX
Niagara 36. De Veaux 10.
The Red and Gray took a trip down to the
Cadet Institute, and handed their hosts a 36
to 10 defeat. To their credit, the Cadets nev-
er slowed up or stopped fighting. -
NIAGARA AVENGES DEFEAT
Niagara 39. Tonawanda 21.
The Red 'and Gray quint made up for their
early defeat at Tonawancla, by trimming their
former conquerors by a 39 to 21 score. The
class of basketball shown by Coach Herki-
mer's charges was enough to make any Niag-
ara supporter wild with joy.
The Second Team, however, lost a close
prelim to Tonawanda's Seconds. The score
was 24 to 21.
The Niagara Falls High School track team
has had a very successful season, so much so
that if the cup-winning fever continu-es we
will have to enlarge their show case in the
hall, for it is rapidly being filled to capacity
by our athletes.
On September 19th, 1924, the track team
held its first meeting. At this meeting John
Minnock was elected Captain. Q
On the following Monday, Coach Herkimer
outlined the track work for the year. Both
meetings were largely attended especially by
V Allfduring last fall the track team held daily
practice for the indoor season. It consisted of
long distance runs, hare and hound races and
short distance dashes for the sprinters.
On Armistice Day a race was held in which
Ken Brown won first place in the newcomers'
race. Tony Gaeta won the veterans' race, end-
ing up with John Minnoch and McMahon
clos-e at his heels. H
Next we came to the indoor season. On No-
vember 28th, the Red and Gray runners took
four first places, three seconds and four third
places in the first Armory Meet. This is a
decided increase over last year's first meet.
"Sparks" Minnoch, john Sheusi, Dick Russell
and James Fisk were the four to score the
first places. McMahon, Meyers and Peck
scored the second places, and Shiffer, McPher-
son, Collins and Eck scor-ed the third places.
Sheusi won the 660-yard handicap. Fisk
took first place in the 220-yard dash, and Eck,
in the high jump, crossed at 5 feet, 2 inches,
for third place. '
On April 3rd, 1925, the track team com--
peted against the Buffalo schools in th-e 174th
Armory. Keller was the only man to place
for Niagara. Eck crossed the bar at 5 feet, 2
inches. Perry put the shot 37 feet. Fisk came
second in his heat and McPherson third in his.
In the meet held on March 20th, at the Buf-
falo Armory, we beat Masten, and annexed
another trophy by winning the relay in 4:16
Dick Russell ran a good three-quarter race.
Eck took first place in the high jump, cross-
ing at 5 fe-et, 4 inches. V .
D'Anna and NVagner captured the 660 and
440-yard dashes respectively.
The following men scored points during the
past indoor season: Sanders, Fisk, VVilliams,
Soluri, Minnoch, Gaeta, McPherson, Meyers,
Sheusi, Shiffer, Russell, Collins, Peck, Mc-
Mahon, Eck, Laspisa, Mgr., Lykes, NValters,
Brown, Kenney, D'Anna, Thompson, Taylor
During the indoor season we won four re-
lay cups. I '
On April Sth, 1925, Manag-er Laspisa an-
nounced the opening of the outdoor season.
'There was a good response with the excep-
tion ofthe field events.
Daily practice was- held on the new Twenty-
fourth Street track. .
The first outdoor meet was with Nichols of
Buffalo. Niagara won by the score of 53 to
50. We scored eight out of twelve first places,
two second and eight third places. As a re-
sult another magnificent cup was added to our
number of silver trophies.
On May 23rd we meet Batavia :if Tonn-
A F - f 5
66 Senior Year Book
Results of 1924-Z5 Basketball Games
N. F. H. S. Qpponent
32 De Veaux ... .... .. 12
42 Hamburg ....... .... 1 2
26 Masten Park ...... .... 1 5
28 Tonawanda ........ .... 3 4
22 North Tonawanda ........ 10
32 Batavia ....... . ..... .... 1 6
29 Dunkirk ..... .... l 6
36 Lockport .... ..,. 2 3
36 De Veaux .......,. .... 1 0
39 Tonawanda ......... .... 2 1
43 North Tonawanda ........ 12
20 Batavia .......... ... .... 15
24 Dunkirk .......... .... 1 5
28 Lockport .... .... 2 1
'5 20 Fredonia . . .... 11
'I' 12 Lafayette ... .... 31
SECOND TEAM GAMES
N. F. H. S. Opponent
4 Lyceum Phoenix ......... 9
15 Masten Park Res. .. . . . . 10
10 Tonawanda Res. .. .... 23
16 Crescents ....... .. 8
16 Crusaders ..... .. 9
13 Lockport Res. .. .. 8
21 Tonawanda Res. .. 24
14 Elmwoods ...... .... 1 8
25 Lockport Res. .. .... 12
Ken XVilliam S
Mik E Argy
john C adzow
B O b Shirley
Ke N Brown
Gink VVi D dowson
Che T Farrell
Harry Blak E slee
Bill Hilli A rd
Ja M es Garrity
The Niagara Falls High baseball team has
had a very successful season. Early in the
spring, Coach McCabe sent out a call for all
those who wished to try out for the team. A
large crowd of 70 candidates reported to the
first meeting held in the Music Room.
Daily practice was begun at once, and in
two weeks, Coach McCabe had his Red and
Gray nine picked and in tip-top shape to be-
gin the season.
On Saturday, April 25th, on the Power
House diamond, the Red and Gray defeated
our close rivals Lafayette by the score of 4 to
1. This was the opening game and was at-
tended by the largest crowd in our baseball
Niagara-Amato, p., Banks, c.
Lafayette-Newlands, p.g Zernigible, c.
N. U. Defeated.
In the second game of the season on April
29th, we defeated the Niagara University
Preps, by the score of 13 to 6. Both pitchers
did well and the Red and Gray nine held the
Niagara-Whittleton, p., Banks, c.
N. U. Preps-Flood, p., Eagan, c.
In the third contest of the season on May
2nd, the Red and Gray's won their third vic-
tory from Nichols of Buffalo by the score of
14 to 1. Nichols scored but one run in the
game and that during the sixth inning. As
usual Amato pitched like a big leaguer.
Niagara-Amato, p.g Banks, c.
Nichols-Lansill, p., Ross, c.
Un account of poor weather conditions sev-
eral of the scheduled games were cancelled.
On May 13th, we were defeated by Lock-
port, there, by the close score of 6 to 5.
VVe defeated Lockport on June 6th in the
last game of the season.
Swimming Enjoys Big Year
During th-e past year, Niagara Falls High
School, for the first time in history, was repre-
sented by a swimming team. Under the guid-
ance of Coach "Bill'y Barr, practice was. start-
ed early last fall, and a team was soon select-
ed. Captain McLeod was elected captain and
he certainly did everything that could be done.
"Bob" McVitti-e was appointed manager and
largely through his efforts, an ambitious
schedule was arranged for the new Red and
Beginning in the latter part of December,
the swimming squad met several of the Buf-
falo high schools in dual meets. In all, seven
meets were held, and Niagara won two of
them, and the others were closely contested.
The showing which Niagara's first swimming
team made certainly augurs well for the future
of aquatic sports at Niagara.
The season opened December 16th, in Buf-
falo, Niagara losing a hard and close fought
meet to Nichols Prep School. The work of
68 ' Senior Year Book
the squad in their very first competitive ap-
pearance, certainly was encouraging. On Jan-
uary 9th, Mastcn Park, represented by one of
the best teams in Buffalo, defeated the Red
and Gray, in a fast meet, held in the local
tank. The home-town boys profited by this
meet and went on, all the more determined to
break into the winning column before the end
of the season.
On january 16th, Hutchinson H. S. of Buf-
falo, won a well deserved victory over Coach
Barr's squad. Although the margin was de-
cisive, every event was close and was swum
in fast time.
The next meet in which Niagara participat-
ed was a return engagement with Nichols.
This time Niagara squared matters up by win-
ning in a thoroughly decisive manner over the
Buffalo squad. The improvement shown by
Niagara in this meet was certainly compli-
mentary to the efforts of Coach Barr, and to
the ability of the boys, themselves.
The Junior "YU swimming team of Buffalo,
was the Red and Gray's next opponent. Swim-
ming at top form, Niagara squeezed out a 30
to 29 victory over the Buffalo lads, who boast
of some of the fastest tank men in Buffalo.
This victory was the most notable achieve-
ment of the season.
A week later, Coach Barr and his squad in-
vaded Buffalo on two consecutive evenings,
holding return meets with Hutchinson and the
Junior "YH team. Hutchinson again came off
on top, and this time the Junior "Y" team set
the Red and Gray back by a 30 to 29 score.
This meet was hard fought and victory was
uncertain until the last event. These two
meets closed Niagarals swimming season.
ln connection with the local meets, Coach
Barr brought to the city numerous national
and international swimming stars, who gave
exhibitions. The most notable of these were,
Arne Borg of Sweden, Olympic swimmer and
holder of several world records, Al. VVhite,
Olympic fancy diver, Tommy NValker, Cana-
dian Ulympic champion, Chauncey Croll,
XYestern New York Champion, and many
other swimmers, just as well known. Coach
Barr is certainly to be complimented and
thanked for his untiring efforts in securing for
the swimming fans of the school and city, the
very best attractions in swimming circles.
Coach Barr also held individual competition
for the VVilliam D. Barr trophy, which is to be
awarded to the swimmer who wins in the
competition for two years, not necessarily suc-
cessive. Seven events were held in which
George Touchette totaled the greatest number
of points. He retains the cup for one year.
Albert McLeod finished second in the trophy
competition with NVilliam Murphy taking third
place. Coach Barr also supervised the Niagara
Falls City Championships, which were held in
March. The winners of first, second and third
place in each event, were award-ed handsome
Besides his work in swimming, Coach Barr
has been conducting Red Cross Life Saving
classes and hopes to turn out a large number
of junior and Senior life savers. Life-saving is
being taught in the regular swimming classes
and in public schools, under the supervision of
examiners appointed by Coach Herkimer.
If the advancement and succ-ess which has
marked the past swimming season is carried
on next year, we can safely say that in a very
few years Niagara Falls High School will be
rated among the highest in aquatic circles
throughout the State.
Calvi N Keller
F red Scott
H erb Jewell
Carl Ander S
Pe T ie Donahue
Cristy Bl E ssing
XVeary NV A lters
To M justice
Am A to
XVilliam S on
XV A y
B. XVil L iamson
VVhitt L eton
Gran T o
G A rrity
M gr, Bingham
70 Senior Year Book
A. Shahin Qs. c.j
M. Brown Qgj
I. Malcom Cf.j
L. Andrews ffj
A. Aderman cj
E. Merino Cgj
M. Bradley Cg.-Q
Several girls have added more honors to N.
F. H. S. by qualifying for the Red Cross Life
Saving examination and have passed success-
fully. Those who have passed the require-
ments for the Senior emblem are:
Shirley Van YVagoner 325.
Hilda Middaugh, '25.
Vivian Lane, ,26.
Ethel Willis, '28
The following have qualified for the junior
Red Cross Life Saving emblems:
Marion VVoolcock. '25.
Helen Snyder, '25.
A swimming me-et was planned for April
30th, but due to the fact that only a very few
girls came out for it, it has been postponed.,
and will probably be held some time in June.
Tennis, a very new sport in High School? is
receiving a great many followers among the
A tennis tournament has been planned for
the month of May and a good many registra-
tions have been received.
,Following is the list of entrants for the
H. Van Kuren
M. Van Cleft
Girls athletics are gradually coming into the
limelight at N. F. H. S., and the girls are
showing their appreciation and also proving
their good sportsmanship by coming out and
trying for the teams, and those who do not
play are coming to watch and cheer.,
L-et's keep it up, girls, and we'll show N. F.
H. S. what honors can be brought to her bv
having girl's teams as well as boys! '
-Shirley Van XVagoner '25.
V x- If
Senior Year Book 71
' ' is ,f
3 fix 1,2
VZ? V I i- i I I
kwa .- V
.4 f, ' ' 9- 3
Teacher: "Wliat's the shape oi the earth F"
Teacher: "How do you know it's round F"
VVillie: "All right, itis square then, I donlt
want to start any argument about it."
jip: "1 want a loaf of bread, please."
jiper: "You are a penny short. The price
has gone up since yesterday."
jip: "Then give me one of yesterday's
"XVhat is the usefullest kind of food dar is F"
queried julius of his mate, Matildaq
"Ah 'spects chickens is, cause you all can
eat 'em 'foh dey's born and after dey's daidf,
Teacher: "XVhat is the difference between
ammonia and pneumonia F"
Bright Pumil: uOne comes in bottles, the
other in chests.
She: "Does he belong to the 4007,
He: "Yes, he's one of the ciphersf'
Grace: "Fred and Mabel are not on speak-
ing terms any more."
Bella: "Why', I thought they were en-
Grace: "So they are. They just sit and
hold hands for hours."
"Did you shoot anything, Hendrick F"
"Yes, a duck."
"VVhat! a wild one F"
"No, but the farmer was wild."
"Say, do you want to get next to a
scheme for making money fast?"
Tom: "Sure I do."
"Glue it to the Hoorf
Miss Burleson: "I told my class to con-
struct their lesson from passages in the en-
Miss Cathcart: "They appear to have
obeyed perfectly. I have noticed several pages
missing from the set.',
Cal: "I wonder how long I could live with-
She: "Time will tell."
The dollar you pay back looks three times
as large as the one you borrowed.
Teacher: "There are many fools on this
Bright Student: "Yes, just one more than
you think there are."
'fls Teen Hogan out for athletics Fi'
Chapin: 'fYour teeth remind me of Velvet."
Chapin: "Aged in woodf'
MT- FF'-fC1N2l11 Ho Huested entering classl:
"Heave-ns! Is it snowing outsideF"
Huested: "No, sir, Ilve just been eating
Harry: "I say! You're losing your hair!"
Herb. I.: "No, she is."
"'VVhat do you think of mud as a beautiher F"
':Well, it hasn't done much for the turtle."
"VVhy don't you get rid of that no good
hound, Charlie Fl'
"I just keep him for sentimental reasons--
my wife hates him."
Arlene B.: "I can't find my last year's
I-lelen V. K.: "Probably a moth ate it."
Salem: "I call my sweetie 'ketchup'-she's
pure but artificially colored."
I: What's the strongest drink?
O: I dunno.
N: An aeroplane cocktail.
A: WhyF '
H: One drop and you're dead.
"My wife kisses me every time I come into
"Affection F" e
I see Zeke's packin' two guns todayf'
Yes-sorta dressed to kill."
72 Senior Year Book
They called her Vlfrigley because she was
always after meals.
A BARRED BARD.
First Drunk: "Wish I wash--hic-a circus
Second Drunk: 'KWhy ?"
First Same: "Caush then Ild-hic-have
bars all around me."
Jack: "Did you give up anything for this
Mildred: "Oh, yes, I always do. My New
Mable got her hair cut
Bob got sore,
Now Mable doesn't like her
Bob any more.
Bootblack: "Mr., you sure are dustyf'
Man: "VVell, brush off ten cents' worth."
Curious: "Gosh what a bump! What hap-
pened to you?"
Friend: "Well, Mike dropped a brick off
the tenth floor and yelled to look out below."
Curious: "Yes ?"
Friend: "Well, I looked outf,
"This piano reminds me oi Asia Minor."
"It is quite ancient for a fact."
"Yah, and itls got a dead C in it."
Nervy Ned: "Hello, butcher, got any dry
Nervy Ned: "Well, give them a drink."
yjuniorz "Betty is sure a striking beautyf,
Senior: "She certainly isg she slapped me
A bigamist is a man who makes the same
Nutly: "Oh, heavens, I've lost my note-
Natly: "Lost all you know, huh?"
Nutly: "No, lost all my prois know."
johnny: "Why did you quit working for
that memory expert ?"
XVillie ta baseball fanj: ",Cause he re-
membered that all my grandmothers died last
Mr. Dum: "What's wrong with
crust? It doesnit half cover the pie."
Mrs. Dora: "Why, dearest, I asked your
mother how to make them to suit you
said to make the crust very short."
yn gn xr
.u,o' 1'l 5
or 1 Q ,
- '4'5"'f: '.
P 'W ' "Q .
. - .-Nils: -L ',-. -,-
East High School,
Huntington, W. Va.
Central High School-
Newark, N. J.
West Point H. S.,
West Point, Va.
The Polly Press,
The Proviso Pageant,
Parkersburg H. S.,
Red and Black,
Hillsboro H. S.,
The Red and Green,
Jamestown H. S.,
Jamestown, N. Y.
The Rensselaer Poly,
Troy, N. Y.
Fort Williams, Ont.
The Y. H. S. Azurite,
Leonarde, N. J.
The Ocean Breeze,
The Stikine Messenger,
Wrangell H. S.,
Lafayette H. S.,
Buffalo, N. Y.
St. Andrew Review,
Hornell H. S.,
Hornell, N. Y.
Manual Arts Weekly,
Los Angeles, Calif.
Colorgdo School of
The Arsenal Cannon,
Arsenal Tech. School.
, - .W-
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Senior Year Book
he illustrations in this 2
book are printed
from engravings made by
BUFFALO. N. Y.
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Suggestions in the Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) collection:
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