Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY)

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 84


Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1926 Edition, Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1926 Edition, Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1926 Edition, Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1926 Edition, Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1926 Edition, Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1926 Edition, Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1926 volume:

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' ,,,, Mg . ' ' -sf.-,.?f:Vf 1--1-5 6-L-1 :gif-:g'? 1 , - -,2?11g.5:.f-11-fra: L.- 2 - - vm- -'ra 'rx-.-eggggrfgju-4-: wif'-5' . , 9 .gg .. ' qt .bsaE:g.--1,1-FV--.,, Xggg -,Q-":pV:1,,Q .y.--9? - , V --ziri,-fqggg-3,-gf,,:,, -. I ,, - gg.,-Q. 9 3:-a,wg:,fer,' f.n,-y-ysve,4,,qge,2- ey, -5 ..,-,-' --QQ-1"--:aw -' h---H -,, 11a3., -,.- 1 Q-5,,1+1-a....f,,f,,,g--. .,.1--E,,-g-i-:Q.--- :Q - 5,-1 4 ..:r.-,asfxswfigs-w'i1,41i-H --Q. ,g5M .3iS-5--f1z-.,,,-Q5- ff -- F-ff- --.a -,-br:-w.V?:.,g,,5i,,g,3,g,1, 4-.-Q mga, , , , .. - Y '-'R -is-lim x 1 . 'N Q -- ,, ,- '-'- ' - ---rs:--z::f 1-'TQ1:-'Hr'gJfV-'1:s:-5'J'S2f:i'-:f-' . '.z11f5--26,-1:1155-Vagg.: 1,2-.E5'p.1-va, J .fb -592 ,fain , . W ' -Tlx-r'W:3maj,1,-'11-' -- - V' ,--5, 1-qi: -,913-.5-.SV.-EI--L2 - -g'-Za f,.-Qfwwig 'i'f1:re:-7' 1-'-'wr - 1--"Gm 1 J'5?'-'- . IH-H' ' H 92- 'Ugg - ' ' ' 1 A:-fi. n':f,a,f- 3441--if-1g,.g,n.1 5, ..,.-L-,L , ' f- ,- "- s3,3',.,4il,,,. . df , ., .,.. ..:,,f -V , P' C ki- .- -.-. . v - - 7 ,fn 'ffgfi-Lwiigf-'Lai-5-. f,.- , A' " V 7'1"l?Y"r2-'-4fw.-.---, , . -- f . ,:.-31. Q,-: -.5-fl.,--.-.,..f . ,M ' ' ' '- iff: 1f'f'f5veyiVa-: - - ,- 1 --,,,: . -- ' P' r W W WWW JV' 44 Q- fu, W Q' , 'iflilh -S5 gi -I 0 0 o 'Y 50" 1926 Senior Year Book CC5o WALTER s. FRASER, we the class of 1926, dedicate this Senior Chronicle in ap- preciation of his kind interest and untiring efforts in our behalf. Senior Year Book MR. WALTER S. FRASER Senior Year Book Br. ,Hahn B. Elaihlaw "A friend of every boy and every girl" might read the epitaph that would tell so simply the story of a life devoted to the service of children. Dr. Laidlaw loved the schools of Niagara Falls. It was in 1910 that he came to Niagara Falls as principal of the High School. In 1916 he became Supt. of Schools. It was largely his vision that conceived and his energy that carried to completion the constructive, far reaching school program that included the Junior High Schools crowned by the Senior High. New ideas were welcome. Vocational Education, Voca- tional Guidance, Adult Education, were developed in his regime, for he possessed the comprehensive mind and the rare judge- ment in the selection of his subordinates that mark the great executive. ' Unusual qualities were hisg the constant personal considera- tion of the progress and promotion of the many children com- mitted to his charge, the ready smile for each, the quick speech, the just decision, the almost uncanny knowledge of details, the kindly fellowship, the keenappreciation of those who worked with him, the sure recognition of worth. An educator of courage, energy, and practical wisdom, Dr. Laidlaw has left his life work, the schools of Niagara Falls, as an honorable testimonial. To those who knew him as a constant and loyal friend, and this number is legion, Dr. Laidlaw will ever remain a cherished memory. Senior Year Book Senior Year Book CHONICLE STAFF ROBERT MACK LEO WINIARSKI DORIS TAYLOR WILLIAM LEWIS MARION KNOWLES GERALD HANSON ETHEL OUTLAND ELLA PARSONS DOMINIC SCARPINO ELSIE TALLADAY HERMAN GELLMAN ANNA YOUNG ' CHRONICLE TYPISTS ELEANOR NIXON PHILOMENA SCRIIFARI MARGARET MALONEY ARLINE HARTRURG ALMINA LA TONA FRANCES PIETAK .IEANETTE GUZIEJESKA ADVISERS MR. BENSON MISS CLEVELAND SENIOR CHRONICLE COMMITTEE THEODORE SCHOLTZ MARGARET KRAMER EDGAR BARLOW CHARLES PIPER CHARLES DABOLL ELIZABETH SMITH AMY I-IORDER BUSINESS COMMITTEE GEORGE KURTZMAN, Chair WILLIAM DOOHER WALDEN COFFEY JOHN RINGLEP RICHARD SHEPHARD Entered as second-class matter May 4, 1922, at the post office at Niagara Falls, New York under the act of March 3, 1879. Senior Year Book MISS EMMA I-IULEN VICE PRINCIPAL NIAGARA FALLS HIGH SCI-IOOL Senior Year Book MISS CQAXRRIIE INGR.XI l. XM I+'AiTl'LTY ADVISOR CLASS OF 1026 Senior Year Book HAMILTON MIZER Pres. Class of '26. Pres. Debating So- ciety '25. Treas. Debating So- ciety '24, '25. Student Council '26. Interseholastic Debat- ing Teams '24, '25, Captain, lnterscholas- tic Debating Teams, '24, '25. Literary Society '25, '26, Extemporaneous Speaking Contest, '24, CATHERINE F. HOAK A thing of beauty is a joy forever Vice-Pres. Senior Class '26. Literary Society '25, '26. 'Treasurer Literary So- ciety '26. O. G. A. Certificate Underwood Certificate Underwood Bronze Pin. BENJAMIN RHODES Give me money not advice Treasurer of Senior Class. School Council. Spectator Club. French Club. ESTHER KELLER The greatest Blessing is a pleasant friend Seer. Senior Class '26 Senior Committee Pius and 'Rings Committee Wing Col- lar Day. Basketball '25, '26. Senior Rep. of Girl's Athletic Council. DOMINIC SCARPINO A rolling stone gathers no moss Thespians '23. Varsity Football '25. Business mgr. Chronicle, '26. lirculation Mgr., Chronicle '26. Finance Committee '26 Two Minute Drill Lea- der, '26. Usher Committee '25, '26, Interclass competition, '26, Senior Committee, '26, ANNA YOUNG The pen is mightier than the sword Drggnatic Club '25, Literary Society '26. Junior-Senior Dance Committee '26. Chronicle Staff '26. Childrm-n's Theatre '25 WILLIAM PERRI- CELLI L All the world loves a lover Drangatic Club '23, ' 6. "VVhy the Chimes Rang." "'l3he Muffin Shop." "The Deaf Man." "The Maker of Dreams." "Gods of the Moun- tain." Debating Club '24. Usher Committee. '25. '26. Senior Play Commit- tee '26. Senior Play. FRANCES ARDAN From small beginnings come great things Dramatic Society '24. "The Trysiting Place", '25 "The Deaf Man", '25. "Zaragueta", '26. Social Committee '25, Senior Ring and Pin Committee '26. The Senior Play Com- mittee '2G. Senior Year Book RUTH HILL Water never runs up hill. MILDRED S. KUNEN ESTHER SIEVERT ADENA BELLEGGIA She is rich, who is The diligent- hand Music Hath Charms contented maketh "Wh High School Orchestra, Coral Club '24, '25, '24, '25, '26. Freucll Club '25, '2G. Secretary and Trea- tlirl's Dm-batting So- survr '26. ciuty, '25. '26. Vim- PWS. Orchestra, Literary Society, '25, '25, '26. Smiior Music Com- 'III'0tlSl1f'Cl' of thc Science Club '25, '2G. mitlcc '26, lliterury Society '26. I'YlCIk'I'WIl0fI Certificate DONALD MACKAY An honest man's the noblest work of God Thespian Club, '23, '24, '25, '26, Dr'ama,t,ic Club, '25, '26 Sociail Committee '25, '26, Student Council '26. Usher '25. Romeo and Julict '25, FRANCIS CRONIN KENNETH BROWN Wit and humor belong Praise the Sea, but to genius keep on land SCHUYLER WILLIAMSON Spare the rod and spoil the child Se-nior Ring and Pin Committee '26. Spectator Club '26, Orchestra '25, '26. Orchvstra Librarian, '2G. lm Cercle Francais. '2li. Senior Year Book GEORGE KURTZ- MAN Encourage innocent amusement Speech is silver, silence is golden Debating Society, '23, '24, '25, '26. Dramatic Society, '24, '25, '26. Literary Society, '24, '25 26. Student tive of Athletic Council '25, '26. Student Council '26 Senior Play. '26 Class Historian, '26 Senior Chronicle Com- mittee, '26, Chorus, '25. Represental MADGE CROWN WlLLlAM BINGHAM, JR. Young fellows will be young fellows S1-ienee Club, '22, '23, '24 '25 Sl-cretari' Science Cluli, '25, Debating Club, '24, '25. Glee Club, "25, '26. Vic-e-Pres. Gleo Club, '25 Manager of Baseball, '25. Inter-L-lass Basketball, '24, '25, Chairman Senior Mu- sic Committee, '2G. l. f, V .94 . ,Q if RUTH SCHULTZ O. G. A. Certificate lllldL'I'lVOIN'l Bronze Pin L. C. Smith Bronze Pin. . Dramatic SOCIQKY '26. Underwood Certificate Typing Awards Underwood Bronze Pin L. C. Smith Bronze l'in. 0. G. A. Certificate. ltvpresentative of Student Council '26, GEORGE CARNEY Debating Club '25, '26 CORNELIUS McCABE Ambition has no rest Student Council, '25. Usher -25 126. 26. MARY DEGNAN Good-nature is the proper soil on which virtue grows ELEANOR NIXON Chronicle Typist '26 O. G. A. Certificate and pin. Underwood Certifi- cate. Remington Certificate. O. A. T. Certificate Senior Year Book ANNE SCHREIBER Fortune is unstable while our will is free Dramatic Club '26. Vice Pres. Debating Club, '25, '26. Girls' Athletic Coun- cil, '26. Tennis, '25, '26. ALICE GORDON Associated Music Club, '26 Choral Club, '26. AMY HORDER MARY DYER Declamatinn Contest Better late than never 24. Chronicle Staff, '25. F Debating Club, '25, '26 I7l'3IllZliLl4' Club, '26, Senior Play Comm. '26. HENRY G. WOOD- ALL Varsity Football, ,24, '25 Freshman Interclass Basketball Relief Drills '26. ANDREW HAGEMAN Hope is a Iover's staff Science Club, '24, '25, '26. Secretary Science Club, '24, '25, '26. Treasurer Science Club '25. Bank Cashier '25, '26. Two Minute Drill Lea- zler '24, '25. Literary Society '25. Associated Music Clubs '26. Chorus '25. Glee Club, '26, Romeo and Juliet '25. Asst. 'Tennis Mgr. '26. CHARLES PIPER Physician, heal thy- self Debating Society, '25, '26. interscholastic Debate, '25 Speaking Prize. Externpnraneous President Hoy's Glee Club, '25, 26. Associated M u s i c Clubs '26. School Council '26. Senior Play '26. Senior Play Commit- tee, '26. Senior Chronicle '26. SIDNEY HESSINGER All orators are dumb, when beauty pleadeth Senior Year Book WILLIAM R, LEWIS Let a fool hold his tongue and he will Dass for a sa e Class Prophet '26, Lfhronirle Staff '26, Senior Picture Com- mittee '26, DOMINIC CARMINATI Young in wisdom, in wisdom old Dramatic Society '24, '25, '26, The-snians '24, '25, '26, "Six VVho Pass VVhile the Lentils Boil" '23, '24, '25, "The Merchant of Ve-nic-e." '24, "Romeo and Juliet," '25 "Tho Kingfs English," '25, "t'hildr+-n's 'I'I1entf1r." '25, "'I'l1z- Gods of tliv Mountain," '26, Senior Motto Commit- tee-, '26, Class 'l'e-stator, '26, Sonioi' l'l:iy '26, JOHN NEWMAN None but the brave deserve the fair ilraliiatic' Flulm, '25, '26, 'l'i'e-asurer Dramatic' Club, '26, Svnior' Play '26, THOMAS G. JUSTICE Fair play is a jewel Football '24, '25, Basketball '22, '26, 'Track '25, Fhampion Team Vol- loy Ilall '26, EDNA HORNER MARTHA REED Brighter than the day literary Society Senior Play Commit- tm-el, Typing Awards: Vndorwood Bronzo Pin. L. U, Smith Uurtifi- cate. L, U, Smith lironze Pin, ltoyzil Golrl l'in, MARGARET MERRITT Merit is sure to rise FRANCES MADAYE The hand that grows, gathers Class Statician, '26, Chairmzin of Flower and Color Commit- tee, 26, Dramatics, '25, '26, Tespians, '24, 23, '26, Romeo and .Tuliot Play, '25, The Merchant of Ver- ivv. '24, Senior Play, '26, llnderwood Certifi- cate, '26, Ifnderwor-ci Bronne Pin, '26, L, C. Smith Fortifi- f-ate, '26, lloniington Certifi- cate, '23, Senior Year Book MARJORY HARDY CATHERINE HELEN ROBINSON LOUIS NELSON A good spor'-t is always 'NGRAHAM Silence sweeter is than The mind is the man welcome speech Basketball, '23, '24, '25, '2G. First Aid Committee, '25 '26 or.-Hesmi '23, '24. Senior Athletic Com- mittee, '25, '26, Baseball '26. Vice President G. D. S '24 '25 smiieum-if G. D. s., '25 '26 ARTHUR NICHOLS LEO WINIARSKI The mind is the man Manners make the man RICHARD SHEPARD I am sure care's an enemy to life French Club '26, Spectator Club '26. Swimming Team '25, '26. Senior Chronicle Bu- siness Committee, CHARLES WALTER Courage in danger is half the battle Basketball, '22, '23, '24, '25. Captain Basketball team, '25, Asgt, Football Mgr., ' 4. Senior Basketball, '26. 'l'w0 minute drill lea- der. Cheer Leader, '25, '26. llasketball official '2G. Int.-Gym Class Volley '24, '25, '26. Basketball official, '24, '25, '26. Chairman Loving Cup Committee '26. Ilaseball second team. '25. Senior Year Book ! ELI MOSS Love, knavery and necessity make men good orators interscholastic Debat- ing Team '25-'26 Captain Interscholas- tic Debating Team ' li. Fhainpimiship of Dc- bating Club '25, Vice-Pres. Science Club '25. Prize Narrative '2-1. Senior Pic-ture Cum- initim- '2G. ISABELLE MENTOR DON ROYER MARTIN WILFRED Precious things are Speech is the mirror I know everything ex mostly in small com- of the soul cept myself pass Thespians, '24. '25, l.iu-1-ary Society, '24, '26 Girls' Delizitingrq muh, '26, Frvnc-li Club '25, '2fi. 7, BERTHA REED Action is eloquence Literary Society '26 Vnderwood Certificate, '26 L. C. Smith Certifi cate, '26. Sl-llim' Play '2G. DOROTHY DOBSON Constancy is the foundation of the virtues Troas. Associated Mu- sic Clubs '25, '26. Thvspians '25, '26. PHILOMENA SCRUFARI Nothings worth so much as a mind well instructed Rank Cashier '2ii. Finance Committee, '26. Chairman Senior Picture Committee '26, Literary Society '25- '2G. Chronicle- Typist '2G. Typing Awards. Underwood Certificate Uiirlesrwfmonl Bronze Pin L. C. Smith Certifi- cate. L. C. Smith Bronze Pin. In-mington Certificate. 0. G. A. Certificate. DORIS BEGGS Accuracy is a para mount virtue Senior Year Book LEO MURPHY A contented man is always rich Varsity Basketball Manager '25, '26. Business Manager, Se- nior Play '26 . Captain, Senior Class Basketball '25, '26. Debating Society '25, '26, Captain Interclass Volley ball, '26. "Wing Collar Daly" Committee '26, lnterclass Basketball, '23, '24, '25, '26. Two minute drill lea- der, '25, '26. 'Frank Team '25. JOHN RINGLEB The enterprising are often lucky Underwood Certificate llnrlerwoofl Bronze Pin CHARLES WEITZ- NORTON OUTH MANN WAITE To be great is to be Slow runs the water misunderstood where the brook deep CECELIA BOYLE Speech is better than silence. Girls' Debating Club, '24, '25, '26. Basketball '23, '24, '25, '26 Baseball, '24, '25, '2G. Sehool Council '26, Tennis Champion '25. Glee Club, '23, '24. LORRAINE MILLER l don't believe in interest ANTOINETTE MISCH The reward of a thing well done is to have done it M. BEVIER ROY REED Whose words all ears took captive Debating Society, '25, '26. Chairman of Mem- bership and Program Committee, '2l3. lnterscholastic Debat- ing Team. '26. Literary Society, '25, '26. Secretary of Literary Society '25. French Club, '26. Prize Story, '21. Inter-class Volley Ball, '26. President of Student Council, '26. Senior Year Book EDWARD D'ANNA Where there's music there can be no harm President Associated Music Clubs, '25, '26. Vice-President Or- chestra, '25, '26, Secretary-Treasurer Orchestra, '24, '25. High School Tennis Team, '25, '26, Western New York Sectional Tennis Winner, '25, Tennis Representative at State Meet. '25. Etring Quartet, '25, '26 National High School Orchestra at De- troit, '26, Track Team, '24, '25, FRANK GOUGH Look for a tough wedge for a tough log EDWARD MAHONEY Eat, drink and be merry Dramatic Society Thespians Romeo and Juliet Senior Play Senior Play Committee Student Council THEODORE I.UClLl.E BECKETT ELIZABETH GEORGE SLAIMAN '-'SOVVSKI Plain truth needs no MUNSONI ' Few things are im- Memory is warder of flower of speech A merry COYUPHUIOY1 IS possible to patience the brain music in a journey and skill Senior Year Book RUTH MILLER Girls' Debating Club, '26, Science Club '26. MILDRED ALLEN The giver makes the gift more precious L. C. Smith Co1'tificzLte l'nrlf-rwruofl Us-rtificate Royal Certificate MARJORlE SARA SMITHSON CHAPPELL Little discourse is gold THELMA GRUBER Truth hates delays J EAN B. Mac LAR E N Vim--l'reS. Junior Ulzlss '24, '25. Gil'l's Dr-hating Club, '25 '96 f 2 P'1-vii-hdciiuli '20, mis. l.7I'2llll2ltiC Club '25, '26, ELLEN CARLSON MARY FICNER Diligence is the mother of success Senior Year Book EDWARD WOOD They laugh that win Freshiiian Ilitvrclzlss Haske-tlrzill. Relief Drills, '24, '25, Varsity Friutlizill. '21 S1-ninr Ulziss liziskct- hull, '25, '2l5. KATHLEEN CHARLES DABOLL EVELYN HINDS MCM'CK'NG Hitch your wagon to Vivacity is the ift of The well of true wit a star woman is truth itself l'ri-s. Stamp S: Coin Club '2fi. lIii'l's lleisketbull '24. BERYL RAYMOND ETHEL OUTLAND The face is the index of the mind Iliwinizitiu Sucivly '26. Iiits-rziry Sm,-iely '25, '26. Smiim- Gift Commit- toe. S4-nior Motto Commit- toe. CU1i'miic'Ic Stuff '26. I'mloi'woud Certificate Vndi-rwoml Bronze Vin. JENNIE COLEMAN God made the country while man made the town lim-mington Certificate L. C. Smith Bronze Pin. Underwood Certificate 'lihuspizm Society '23 HELEN DEMPSEY lndustry begets success Senior Year Book SARA BUTLER ELLETA FOSTER Good actions carry To him that wills warrant with them ways are not Bank Cashier Wantmg Orchestra JEAN MCCAULEY A good conscience knows no fear U. G. A. Certificate Tying Awards: Underwood Certificate Underwood Bronze Pin MYRTLE WAY Where there's a will there's a way FRANCES DOROTHY ETHEL DWOR BRADFORD GARWOOD Laughte, means Sym, 3 . l All honor to the wise pathy X I" yij' , I. tj J ARLEEN HART- BURG A good face needs no paint Chronicle Typist '26, Royal Certificate Underwood Certificate Royal Gold Pin Senior Flower and Co- lor Committee '26, Senior Year Book , If 21 V, HAROLD EDGAR BARLOW JEROME BERN- BRUNSVWCK Fair and softly goes STE'N far Draniatics, '23, '24, Debating society '24, 25' 26- '25, '26, Vice Pres. '25, '26. Public Debates '24, '25 Interscholastic de- bates '25, '26, Captain '26, Secretary of Literary Society '26. Secretary of School Council '26. Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class '25. Senior Chronicle Com- mittee '26. Swimming Team, '25, 26. Chronicle Staff, '22, '23, '24, '25. Social Committee, '25, .QC v. THEODORE SCHOLTZ Fortune and Love be- friend the bold Orchestra. '23, '24, '25, Literary Society '24, Joke Editor of Chron- icle '24, '25. Student Council '25, Drzsgnatic Society '25, Play, "Gods of Moun- tain," '26, Spectator Club '26. Chairman of Senior Chronicle Com., '26. Student Council '26. MARION LUTS The will does it French Club ELSIE TALLADAY Glory is acquired by virtue Chronicle Staff '25, '26. Underwood Certificate 0. G. A. Certificate. MARGARET KREMERS Oh, what a thing is brains Class Poet '26, Senior Chronicle Com- mittee '26, Senior Gift Commit- tee. French Club '25, '2G. JEANETTE GUZIEJESKI There is nothing so powerful as truth Chronicle Typist '26. Typewriting Awards: O. G. A, Certificate Royal Certificate Underwood Certificate L. C. Smith Certifi- cate. L. C. Smith Bronze Pin. Underwood Bronze Pin Remington Silver Pin Royal Gold Pin. Senior Year Book JOSEPH MADEJ HAROLD DAWSON CHARLES PETTIT FRANCIS Fortune assists the Chronicle Staff '25, Manners make the MCMAHON bold Stamp and Coin Slub, man '25, '26, RUTH GORBATY I always get the bet- ter when I argue alone Pres, Girls Debating Club, '25, '26. Dramatic Club, '25, '26, KATHRYN BUTLER A clear conscience is a good pillow Bank Cashier '26, Library Assistant '26. Literary Society '25, '26 'l'hesipians '24. E. SMITH GLADYS SCHUMACHER Fearless minds climb soonest into crowns Underwood Certificate 215. L. C. Smith Certifi- cate, '26. Senior Year Book WINIFRED SHRUBSALL A good friend is the greatest reason Underwood Certifi- vate. Literary Society '26, ROSE GORNBEIN A cheerful counten- ance betokens a good heart 'Fhesnians '24, '25, Literary Society '24 '22, lvrench Club '26, Girls' Debating Club, '26, Spectator Club '26, MARJORIE DOYLE FLORENCE WALES Christmas Glee Club, To the victor belongs '24 Stamps and Coin Club, '26, Senior Basketball '26, the spoils ALMINA LA TONA CLEMENTINE ARLEEN GREEN Rely on yourself Tennis Team '26, Chronicle Typist Typewriting Awards: Royal Gold Pin Royal Certificate Vnderwond Certificate Underwood Bronze Pin. Underwood Silver Pin Remington Silver Pin L, C. Smith Certifi- rate. L. C. Smith Bronze Pin. L. C. Smith Silver Pin. 0. G. A. Certificate. HOGAN Beauty is powerg a smile is its sword lbramatics '25, Chronicle Staff '25, Senior Basketball '26, Royal Certificate Typing Awards: Royal Gold Pin L. C. Smith Bronze Pin. L. C. Smith Gold Pin. Underwood Bronze Pin. Underwood Silver Pin. Remington Certificate Royal Advanced Cer- tificate of Pro- fioiency. Defer not till tomorrow to be wise Literary Society '1"i. Choral Club '25. FRANCES O'CON- NOR A fond mother pro- duces mischief Literary Society '24, '25 French Club, '25, Basket Ball '25, Senior Life Saving Pin '26, Senior Cup Commit- tee, '26, Senior Play, '26, Senior Year Book KATHLEEN MARIE SYLVA JULIA MURPHY M'TCHE'-L Skill is stronger than Sweet is revenge, es- ' strength pecially to women Glee Club, '24 Girls Debating' Society, '25. Dramatic Society, '26 Underwood Certifi- cate, '2G. LAURA METZGER The-spians '25, L. C. Smith Rronze Pin. Underwood Silver Pin Underwood Certificate Romeo and Juliet '25. WALTER KUR- WALTER TRYON KOWSKI Young fellows will be Who sin s drives care young fellows I away. Boy's Glec Club, '25, '26. Chorus '25. IRENE LEWIS Such is the man, such is his discourse Sociail Comm., '25, '26, Stamp and Coin Club, '25, '26. Dramatic Society, '26. Christmas Play '23. G. Debating Club, '24, '25, G. Swimming Team fMgr.J '26. CECIL HUNT Glee Club '26. Senior Year Book SANFORD BROWNLEE He who has heard the world acquires elo- quence GORDON ' SIMPKINS The enterprising are often fortunate Niagara Falls Vocas tional School. Varsity Basketball '21, Baseball '21. 2 minute drill instruc- tor. RICHARD EDWARDS Easy come, easy go Debating Society '26. Student Council '26. Chairman Courtesy Comm., '26. WILLIAM F. AN- DERSON Literary Society '24. Debating Society, '25, '26 Treasurer Debating Society, '25, Swimming Team, '26. IRENE HASTEE Avoid the ford, in which your friend was drowned Underwood Certificate L. C. Smith Certifi- Cate. Dramatic Society '26. Bank Cashier '26. Underwood Certificate MATILDA LINCOLN FRANCIS MARIE CROWN Every path has its GUARINO Thought is free puddle Remembrance wakes Thespifms '24. ' with all her busy Merchant of Venice, tram '24. Senior Year Book JEAN G. MACLAREN JANICE NICHOL S MINNIE ELSIE GREENWALD Will is power Of saving- comes hav- Bl-ANKSTEW The voice is the Library Staff '26 Orger of Gregg Artists ' 6 Litefary Society '26. U19 flower of beauty ROBERT R CLARK . ANTHONY LEONARD BRADT GERALD HANSON Olfchestra ,231 ,241 25- GAETA As solemn as a Judge Wit is the salt of con- Chiefus '25 '25. Usher '25- Versation Glee Club '24, '25, '26, 25- Chfonlcle '26 I1 Trovatore '25, Student Director of Orchestra, '25. Senior Music Commit- tee, '25. Class Color Comm., French Club '25, Senior Year Book PAUL JENSS Freshman Baseball '20 Atliiletic Council. '23, ' 4 student Council '25. JOHN NORTHRUP Fame is the thirst of youth VERN MESTLER Variety's the very spice of life President Junior Class Social Committee '24. Treasurer Social Com- mittee, '25. President Social Com- mittee '26. Intggclass basketball, Literary society '25. Track team, '26. School Council '25. Two minute drill lea- der, '25, '26. Junior-Senior Dance Committee '26. Gym league basket- ball, '23, '24, '25, RICHARD BURKEY Ask me no questions, l'II tell you no fibs FRANCES PIETAK Good things should be praised Chronicle Typist, '25, '26. Underwood Certifi- cate. Royal Certificate. L. C. Smith Bronze Pin. DORIS REYNOLDS Contentment opens the source of every JOY O. G. A. Certificate Underwood Certificate FLORENCE LYKES A smile for everybody Basketball '23 ANNE DORGAN Senior Year Book WILLIAM DOOHER LEONARD OTTO ARTHUR FITZGER- FRED BAKER Ambition has no rest Knowledge is A'-D Baseball '24, Tennis '25. '2G. Chronicle Staff '25. F Two Minute Drill '20, '26 Senior Chronicle Coin- mittee '26. A close mouth catches power A man can do no more no flies than he can J JULIA ROTUNDA Small axes fell great trees Literary Society, '24, '25, '26, O. G. A. Certificate. Underwood Certificate Typing Awards: L. C. Smith Certifi- cate. RUTH ROGERS Wise to resolve and patient to perform ELIZABETH T. SMITH Exceedingly well-read Senior Chronicle Comniittee, '26 Treasurer School Council, '21 Order of Gregg Artists Certificztte '26, Underwood Certifi- cate. Underwood Silver Pin. L. C. Smitn Bronze Pin. L. C Smith Silver Pin. Remington Silver Pin. Tl9IllIl'l2'f!J1'l Cold Pin. Weil Prize Extenipor- aneous Speaking '25 DAISY DEAN Senior Year Book GLADYS PERRIGO GERTRUDE LOTTIE JAZANIK ELIZABETH D. WATERS To truth belon s free- NHCARTHUR Knowledgg is more dom To do is to succeed than eqmvalent to O. G. A. Shorthand VN-!lCh Club '20 force Ci-1-tificato, '26, l.itz-raw' Vlulw '26 L. C. Smith tfvrtifi- Girls De-hating So- eate, 126. f'l0fYi '26. Underwood Certifi- cate, '26. Baseball, '26, VINCENT MCCARTY ENID FELLOWS JOHN BROWNLEE JAMES HANCOCK Be just and fear not Thoughts rule the Glee Club '25 world Chronicle '24 Senior Year Book MARY ELIZABETH WALLACE "Neat, not gaudy" Science Club '24, '25, '26. Vice-Pres. Science Club '25, Girls Debating Society, '24, '25, '26. Secretary of Girls De- bating Society '24, '25 Literary Society '23, '24, '25. French Club '25, '26. Social Committee '24, '25, EDYTHE CROFT ETHEL MORRIS JEANETTE Good conduct over- Oh, the light that STAMBORSK' comes ill fortune lies in a woman's eyes HARRY DUMVILLE None but the brave deserves the fair NELSON BAUM GORDON MACKAY Handsome is as hand- some does Romeo and Juliet '25 Thespians '24, '25. Junior Senior Dance Committee '26. LIONEL BONIFACE FELL ABE'-SON He knows on which It is easier to be cri- side his bread is but- tical than correct tered ELSIE BATTSON Honor is the reward of virtue THEODORE DE LORENZO Amiability shines by its own light FRANCIS KRUEGAR JOHN ADAMS Speak for yourself John EARL IRISH Justice is the soul of the universe Senior Year Book WALDEN COFFEY Judicious absence is a weapon FRANK FRICASSI J VIVIAN LANE PAULINE BARTON A woman's forte is her piano FRANCIS PHILLIPS The truly civiliized man has no enemies GEORGE ZAKER Young in limbs, in judgment old 31 ELIZABETH COUGH LIN Action is, the proper fruit of knowledge -HAROLD JONES LILLIAN FRANCES WRIGHT Tennis Tournament, '25 Wing Collar Day Com- mittee, '26. Girls' Swimming Com- mittee '26, EVELYN EVANS The shortest pleasures are the sweetest RUTHVEN' POR- TER Wisdom is the con- queror of fortune Senior Year Book -A NIAGARA FALLS HIGH SCHOOL Senior Year Book .g.4..g..g.....g..g..g..g..g..... 4..g..g..g..g.....g..g..p..g..g.4.-9--p ,..g.....g..,..g..g..g..g. .g..g..g..g.. .g..g..o1-0-vow' CLASS POEM Four years at Niagara, so short the time seems. So pure were the joys that we tasted, So happy were we, that no one of us deems These years have been misspent or wasted. We have learned to be skillful in hand and in mind, VVe have learned o-f the power of thought. True friendship and happiness, these too we find Our comrades and teachers have taught. Tonight we are leaving, we're sorry to go, Yet we're anxious our work to begin. There is something ahead in the future, we know, Which each one can tackle and win. Weive a hope for a new life of work to be done. A life where the roads are not straight, A life of endeavor and pleasure and fun, And a desire to be something great. We will cherish our thoughts of Niagara like gold, Though mellowed and softened by years. We will never let tarnish, never grow old, Memories that time alone endears. We are proud of our colors, the Red and the Gray, Those symbols of courage and might. We are proud of Niagara, we know that she'll stay A standard of worth, and of honor, and right. CD CD IOWOUOWU IDQCHOWO' 0lOMOffl'0lWl0l"U"O'vl0O"Ol'O' ,pq DOHINU I 5 Q f 2 2 5 2 A 5 5 5 2 a 3 Q 5 5 Q 2 2 2 s 2 2 I 5 M 34 Senior Year Book 9 mc. I X- C ' . 13' X Ml 5 History of the Class of l926 The Class of 1926 of the Niagara Falls High School will h0'd a distinguished place in the his- tory of educational institutions. The Class prides itself on the unique record it has made, a record made possible by hard labor and sincerity on the part of its members. The duty of relating the history of this noble and dignified class, falls upon me. On the first Tuesday after the first Monday in September, IQ22, we became students of the Niagara Falls High School. Qn account of the destruction of the High School by fire, we started upon our eucational career in the newly- built Maple Avenue School. lt was very hard for us to get accustomed to the calmness that prevailed here, because we were used to the noise of the city. We would have felt entirely lost in this pleasant and far-removed spot, if it had not been for the old Toonerville Trolley, which broke, at times, the calmness that enveloped this section, with the noise of its flat wheels. Our Freshman year was indeed an agreeable and eventful one. Under the guidance of Miss Neff, we were made to feel at home. Ofur class was made up of about 400 students. Wle were instructed by a capable staff of about forty teachers. Our classes began at one and closed at five. VVe found great pleasure in our spacious swim- ming-pool. The upper-classmen spoke of us as children diving like sleek little seals into a jade and silver pool. Vile were unmoved by this statement, because we knew that they were jea- lous. The banner event of the year was the Winter Carnival, which was held on November 10, in the gymnasium. There were six side-shows. This affair appealed to us to such an extent that we turned dut almost in full number. Our class has claimed the honor of making the Eskimo Pie famous, for it was from the time of the carnival that this sort of refreshment gained prominence at school socials. A year mingled with hard labor and good times soon passed by. June came and we found ourselves Sophomoresg that is, most of us. A few of our classmen, being too young to assume the responsibilities of Sophomores, were con- tented to remain behind, to inspire the in- coming Frosh. In the fall of 1923, we entered the South Ju- nior High School, to carry on our school work as Sophomores. We were indeed glad to be back in the old town again, and to enjoy the comforts that the South junior High School provided. A long spell of intense work was broken by the Bargain Sale Hop, which was held in the Annex. Our class displayed its usual taste for socials by turning out in large nlumbers. The most out- standing event of the year was Wing Collar Day. Although we did not have a major part in the affair, we received much pleaure in watch- ing the juniors and Seniors enjoy themselves with kiddy-cars and brass horns. The running of the sands of time soon terminated our school work as Sophomores. The following autumn we entered the new Niagara Falls High School as juniors. VVe were pleased to know that we were situated in a place where we were to remain for at least two years. As usual, our class was faithful in respect to its school Work. Vtfe had no Junior-Senior Day, because of a measure passed by the Board of Edlucation. The time soon came for the election of our Class officers. Our class showed its fine judge- ment by electing the following: Verne Mestler ...... - - .......... President jean MacLaren ............ Vice-President Edgar Barlow .... Secretary and Treasurer We entered the Niagara Falls High School as Seniors on a golden day of September, 1925. We soon realized that our fond hope of three years, namely, graduation, was fast approaching rea- lization. As Seniors, we carried out our respon- sibilities in a very dignified and efficient man- ner. The fact that we were Seniors made us feel "high and mighty." All the other classmen seemed to look up to as in awe. CPD '1 he year traveled on. The early part of Janu- ary came, and we held an election for class of- ficers. Our class showed its wisdom by electing the following officers: President ........ .... H amilton Mizer Vice-President .... ..... Q fatherine Hoalz Secretary ..... ........ E sther Keller Treasurer . . . . - - . .Benjamin Rhodes Senior Year Book 35 Class Statistics Imagine the 'foolishness of stating a great number of complicated figures which form statistics. Instead of giving the audience the opportunity to be the unfortunates, I have decided to merely give a few facts of our class. In such a notable group as the class of '26, After mid-year examinations were over, and marks were posted, we realize that the Class of 1926 was the largest graduating class in the history of the school. Our Senior meetings soon came into promin- ence. Our president, who is an authority on the subject of Parliamentary Proceedure, took charge of the meetings in a very efficient manner. At other Senior meetings, committees were appointed, rings and pins selected, a motto, a flower and colors were chosen. The following officials were appointed: Statistician ...... -- ...... Frances Madaye Poetess ...... ........ M argaret Kremers Testator . .. .... Dominick Carminati Prophet . . . . - - ...... William Lewis Historian .......... George Kurtzman Soon we became deeply engrossed in financial problems. Our class had to raise money to meet its expenses. Our first Senior function was the play, "Zaragueta, or Money Talks," which was presented on April 29 and 30. The mem- bers of the cast played their parts with excep- tional ability. The play on the whole was a great success. Again we dispensed with junior and Senior Day, but its place was filled by the Ju- nior and Senior Prom. This affair proved to be a delightful one. The last days of the term were spent in pre- paring ourselves for our examinations. We worked diligently, day and night, as all good students do, who wish to get through, and we finished our course. Thus our fond hope, gra- duation, was realized. Before terminating the History of the Class of 1926, we wish to impress upon the minds of the fluture classes of the Niagara Falls High School the following words of Stevenson, "There is nothing but 'tit for tat' in this worldg you get pretty much in proportion as you give." VVe, the Class of 1926, pride ourselves upon the 'records we have made in all branches of our school's activities. VVe welcome promotion, not only as a deserved recognition of our ability and effort, but also as an inspiration to urge us to future success. Class Historian, GEORGE KURTZMAN, '26 are future lawyers, surgeons, physicians, ban- kers, contractors, street-cleaners, etc., but there are also those poor mortals, who with suspense hanging on their brows because of the summons they received to report at the office, arrived there breathless only to find that there was a mistake made in their attend- ance for the previous day. Then too, other unfortunates that may be mentioned are those who figured in the ca- feteria episodes. No doubt, 50 of the pupils at the least, have finished the afternoon class sessions without their lunch, not because they didn't have an appetite but because they ac- cidently dropped their lunch tray after pay- ing their bill, and discovered to their sorrow, that their last pennies were invested in the broken dishes that lay on the floor. No class seems practicable or important without its 6 and 4 footers. To Cornelius Mc- Cabe ancl julia Murphy we certainly are in- debted for supplying us with these advant- ages. Only to emphasize the fact that we are a renowned class, to you that two years old. There are also in our group 5 students who duties in school regularly we make known the secret of our members are but 15 performed their without losing a day. Possibly, the remaining 195 members of our caste had some malady sometime during tlhe course of their high school career and were obliged, to their great sorrow, to be unable to attend school. In all probability you may wonder why it is that only one of our members has a boyish bob. Irene Lewis, the owner, has a unique habit of being just one jump ahead of every- body. Rather than embarass her, we will re- frain from demandingrthe reason of her folly. just to impress upon your minds that in all manners and ways, we have been a studious body, the following averages will unearth to you the general rating in the most difficult subjects: Physics 100.00921 American History 99.99 Zn English 9500? Mathematics 94.99 'Zi XVe leave to your imagination the general averages in the less complicated studies. FRANCES MADAYE, L-A rj Statician iii X Q? ii::::,1Q2a?zj,l'f 14.5" lung! ':gf:ta , - 5 'F' 36 Senior Year Book Class Prophecy Class of '26 "The world's a stage," said Shakespeare, "and all the men and women merely playersf' If this is true, then life is but a great drama being acted continually, each day a different scene, each year another act. Every man plays his own part in his own way, while the "Great Critic" looks on, judging each character ac- cording to his work. But what play, no matter how simple, has been produced without a rehearsal? Thus, the greatest drama of all, with its complexi- ties of plots and climaxes, must have its re- hearsals, too. "NVhen the weary day has turned to rest" and night casts its sombre shadows on a sleeping world, men's spirits leave their earthly bodies and assemble lin' a land of dreams to rehearse some coming scene in that play called "Life" Thereby hangs my tale, the Prophecy of the Class of '26. It was from the fly-leaf of an ancient and mutilated Cicero book that 'I' first gained knowledge of this remarkable fact. The writ- ing on the page was in a queer scribbled hand, it was a jumbled mess of characters, the very sight of which made me dizzy. Long, weary hours I wrestled with the strange script, but toward the end of the third month my patience was rewarded. By use of Trigonometric formulae. logarithms, and a knowledge of the Eskimo language, I finally deciphered enough to understand it. I was in possession of one of the strangest discoveries of man! Not onlv did the writ- ing explain the theory I have above stated, but also contained a means of keeping one's conscious self and mental faculties embodied in his spirit on its midnight rampages. Using this newlv acquired knowledge. and bv numerous nocturnal visits to this land of tomorrow I was placed in a position to dis- cover what each member of this class would be doing some twenty years hence. what his appearance would be, Hand what he would have accomplished on earth. It was the occasion of my first visit to this land of tomorrow. As I wandered aimlessly down a street, Falls Street, Niagara Falls, as I soon learned, I was greatly awed by the changes that had been wrought. Huge build- ings lined the narrow thoroughfare, overhead shrieking monorail sped by, while above the street-level on the tops of the towering build- ings, countless airplanes flitted about like a Swarm of angry bees, As strange as these things were, there was yet another that greatly roused my curios- ity, and that-the beards on the faces of every man. Young men, old men, poor men, rich men, every one that could raise a beard, wore one. The more whiskers I saw, the more my cur- iosity was aroused. Why did they wear them? In vain did I seek an answer. Then with a determined resolve, I vowed to find out by fair means or foul! I would ask the next per- son I met! The "next person" happened to be two- one a heavy-built fellow of medium height, the other taller and thinner. I was about to question them when suddenly I recognized behind the maze of whiskers they wore, two school-mates of my high school days. As soon as I had made myself known, the pair unceremoniously carted me into a nearby restaurant, Coffey's Restaurant, as the sign over the entrance told me, and there the heavier of the two, Gordon MacKay-who proved to be a regular "Tartarin of Tarascon" -immediately monopolized the whole conversation. "Picture to yourself a certain night on the Oben Sahara--", he began. Thus, he con- tinued while his companion, Charles Daboll, sat silently by nodding to everything said. From the talk, I gathered they were "globe- trotters" or "soldiers of fortune", as they put it. In their wanderings they had visited many lands and as the one-sided conversation pro- gressed I learned of many old acquaintances that fate had left in some remote corner of the earth. Q Schuyler VVilliamson and Richard Shep- ard, the inseparables, were in control of huge Alaskan coal mines. In far off South Africa, Edward Mahoney earned his "daily bread" running an exporting business. Once in their travels the two had touched on a small island off the coast of Madagascar where they found Cornelius McCabe playing the dual role of king and manager of an os- trich farm. At the Russian court they visited Eli Moss, minister from United States, while in "Merry England," Gladys Schumacher, lively in all the splendor befitting the titled lady, she was. Two hours later, after my informer had taken me several times around the world, I was again on the verge of asking the "why" of the "face shrubbery" when the two, after consulting a watch and several time tables, suddenly leapt to their feet and bolted out the Senior Year Book 37 door, yelling something about catching a train and leaving me with my question unasked. After paying the check to Arlene Green in the Cashier's cage, I again sought the street, more determined than ever to learn the facts of the strange fad among the male sex. "Air-taxi, buddy." It was john Adams speaking but I passed him by, for across the street I caught sight of two dignified look- ing matrons, Eleanor Nixon and Elsie Talla- day. I would ask them about the beards! I dashed across the street just in time to see the two step inside the entrance of the Hessinger and McCarty department store. In- side, they were headed for the elevator! I raced down an aisle after them, knocking over agroup of dummies as I went. An angry cry of rage, half human, half beast, rent the air. I glanced back. A dish- eveled form was separating itself from the pile of fallen dummies. I had knocked over a floor-walker! Another shout and the fel- low, whom I recognized as George Kurtzman, sped down the aisle after me. It was no time to ask questions, so I set out to make myself scarce. Kurtzman, how- ever, was determined to catch me. After encircling the ground floor several times, I concluded the race would be a long one and so I settled into a steady, easy jog. As we passed from department to department in the huge store, I was kept quite busy tip- ping my hat to familiar facets among the many shoppers, so busy in fact, that I was finally forced to discard the poor hat to save me the trouble of tipping it. It was in the jewelry department that I noticed Evelyn Evans carefully examining some trinkets on the show case. Further on, in the dry goods department, Elsie Battson and Elizabeth Coughlin were discussing the respective merits of many bolts of cloth upon the counter, while Elleta Foster, behind the counter, looked on exasperated. The glove department-and there Ruth Hill and Lillian Wright were being carefully fitted. Second floor, and the villain still pur- sued! I galloped boldly through the cloak department. Elizabeth Wallace, Esther Siev- ert and julia Murphy were critically examin- ing in mirrors the reflections of the beautiful cloaks they wore. As I passed, I caught a few words, a clerk, Vivian Lane, was speaking to a prospective customer: "This is a wonderful cloak-designed by Marie Sylvia. You know what that means." Fortunately, at this point, I glanced and saw my pursuer grab a woman's hat and coat from a wax model and pause to adorn him- self in this disguise. A clever idea, I thought. So I also stopped long enough to borrow ar- ticles to complete a disguise for myself. I emerged from behind a counter, with a droop- ing hat, many sizes too large, pulled down over my eyes and the collar of my cloak raised high. However, my merry companion of the chase was nowhere to be seen, so, I glanced into the ring department and I saw Ethel Morris making a purchase from Anne Dorgan. I stepped into an elevator, automatically operated, and was shot to the roof of the building. Here, on the top of the world, overlooking the tiny Niagara River miles be- low, I found the "Donald McKay Aeronautic Sales and Service' Co. Inc." Suddenly heavy footsteps approached from the rearg I turned to see a strange figure hurrying toward me. Two tell-tale trouser legs beneath the cloak revealed the person's identity-Kurtzman! I glanced at my own feet. More trousers, and Kurtzman had seen them! There was no time to lose. I felt the hot breath of my pursuer on my back as once more we began our hurried tour of the store, Upstairs, downstairs, in the boiler room, down the elevator shaft, the race continued until I had seen a number more familiar faces-Sara Butler, Daisy Dean, Mar- jorie Doyle, Rose Gornbein, Marie Crown, Es- ther Keller, Arline Hartburg, Helen Dempsey and Jennie Coleman, all serious-faced house- wives out for an afternoon's shopping. Finally when the fellow at my heels seemed about to do something desperate, I stopped long enough in the war department to pur- chase a shot gun from Marjory Hardy. I would stand my ground like a man. I stood-but not long. After a few rounds of shots a hard object caressed my head and I fell into a peaceful sleep. When I regained consciousness, I found myself in a crowded court-room handcuffed to one of the "city's finestf' Earl Irish, who, true to his name, had joined the force. On the bench a Piper still held sway and as his gavel descended for silence he looked at me and growled, "Well-what have you to say?" Here was an opportunity to find about the whiskers. I arose and faced the spectators. A death-like stillness hung over this room as I glanced from face to face. In one corner sat Harold jones and George Slaman-I could tell from their sad faces they were both 38 Senior Year Book married. On the last row of benches was a prosperous-loooking man, Wilfrecl Martan, Ethel Dwor sat at the stenographerys desk, pencil posed ready to record my words, while at another desk sat three attorneys Wm. An- derson, Dorothy Garwood and Edith Crofts. "Friends," I said, "before I go to face my doom, will not some one tell me-why the whiskers P" The crowd became ghastly white, three wo- men fainted, then a tall, sad-faced man, Fran- cis Krueger, rose and brushing a tear from his cheek, opened his mouth to speak, when, suddenly the scene faded and I found my spirit back on earth-the rehearsal was over. My second visit to this strange land, found me in a small country town. It was evening and the soft summer breeie bore the sound of nearby singers to my ears. Upon turning a corner, I came upon a crowd of people gathered about a small platform on which stood four men, all with long, luxuriant, fa- cial growths. I recognized them as William Bingham, Richard Berkey, Lawrence Johns- ton, and VValter Kurkowski, and, believe me or not--they constituted the quartette, I had heard at a distance. They had just concluded a selection when another figure appeared on the scene and in a very congenial voice an- nounced the piece just sing was entitled, f'The Alligator Bluesu by Edward D,Anna. Then, drawing several bottles from his pocket he proceeded to explain the wonderful features of their contents--Alligator oil, guaranteed to make the hair and beard long and curly-Good for coughs, colds, static, etc., etc. It was merely Lionel Abelson and his tra- veling medicine show. For every bottle sold the quartette would sing a number. I bought a bottle-not so much to hear them sing as to watch the queer movement of their beards when their chins were in action. The label on the bottle pro- claimed that the preparation was made by the "Mestler Dumville Medicine Company." The reason for men's wearing beards, was still bothering me, so I glanced about the crowd in hopes of seeing someone I might ask. My glances were well rewarded for I spied Irene Lewis. But alas !-as soon as I ap- proached her, she began to talk, making it impossible for me to get a word in edgewise. Her chatter hinged for the greater part on old acquaintances. "Andrew I-Iagemen? Ch, he has invented some funny propeller for airships, quite wealthy now. Gerald Hanson-Governor of some western state--quite a politician. And would you believe it? The Reed Sisters, Ber- tha and Martha are quite popular on the stage -just like the Dolly Sisters years ago. Iohn Brownlee? Coaching college football at Dart- mouth or some place-anyway at the same place where Richard Edwards teaches. "Only yesterday, Cecil Hunt, the corner grocer, said he read in a New York paper that Pauline Barton was leaving for a European concert tour," she continued. "Anna Young was 'Hen Editor' of the local newspaper. She also had several books to her credit, that were published by fThe Fran- cis Phillips Publishing Co.' " At this point, she directed my attention to a huge building in the course of construction. The building, she said, had been designed by Charles VVeitzman and was being constructed by the "Fracassi 81 Dooher," general con- trctors and engineers. The edifice, a gift of Theodore Scholtz, a wealthy air-line mag- nate, was to house a school of aeronautic en- gineering. It was rumored Roy Reed would be its first dean. Finally, my companion's talk turned to mo- tion pictures--"radio moviesu, she called them. The picture she discussed was one she had seen several nights before by means of her own "radioscope." Margaret Kremers, she said was the play- wright, and Catherine Hoak played the lead- ing role opposite john Newman. After the curtain, james Hancock who produces the radio dramas, announced he would present another one next week featuring Frances Pie- tak, a very popular actress. In a few moments my talkative informer was deep in the plot of the drama mentioned above. The more she talked, the more exq cited she became. Wild and incoherent came her Words. She forgot me-everything, but the play. It was a wonderful opportunity for me to get away. So, heeding the words of the sage, "Opportunity knocks but oncej' I slipped away. The next minute I was seated in an air-taxi bound 'for Niagara Falls. As I left the ground, I glanced back in time to see Irene finish her dramatization of the third act of the play. It was no time before the plane swooped down onto the top of a high building. I was in Niagara! My hopes were high for surely someone in this great metropolis could tell me-why the whiskers? Senior Year Book 39 An elevator dropped me to the street level where I soon found myself in the centre of a huge mob of humanity, being borne swiftly down the avenue by moving sidewalks. It was useless to attempt to dislodge myself so I leaned comfortably against any of my rather corpulent neighbors and peered about for some intelligent-looking person whom I might ask concerning the whiskers. My wandering glances failed to pick out any such person but a name above a store caught my attention. f'Leo Winiarski-Dry Goods" it read. After that I watched the signs on all the stores and office windows that I passed. And great was my reward, therefrom, for I soon noticed the "Clementine Tea Room," C. Hogan proprietress . Next door was Cecilia Boyle's Beauty Par- lor while above were several other familiar names on office window-s-"Ringleb, Tryon, and Guarino, Insurance," "Christie Sz Baum, Real Estate," Otto 85 Pettit, Advertising Agencyf, and one away up in the clouds, "john Northrup, artificial beards and Wigsf, At this point ,the fellow upon whom I was comfortably leaning, tapped me on the shoul- der and asked if I might pardon him, as this was as far as he went. I assured the fellow, joe Snyder, that he might feel at liberty to move at any time and then as he forced his way through the crowd, I followed im- mediately behind and thereby found myself once more able to move about. My aimless wandering finally brought me before a huge church in a residential section of the city. A huge car pulled up beside me and Elizabeth Smith and Matilda Lincoln stepped from its luxurious interior and enter- ed the mammoth portals of the building. "Pretty classy, hey?" I glanced around to look into the beaming, bewhiskered face of a short, heavy-set man, Dominick Carminati. "Going in?" he inquired. "In where?" "Why to the wedding, of course!" So we two, Carminati and I, entered the church to attend a wedding. Whose wedding, I didn't know, but hoped to find out soon. A late afternoonis sun cast its mellow rays through the stained windows upon the heads of the people assembled in the peaceful calm of the huge auditorium. Softly the strains of the beautiful music be- gan to issue from the great organ. "Who is this that plays such music?" I asked of my companion as the instrument pealed forth the opening measures of the Bridal Chorus. "Robert Clarkf' was the answer. Then with a slow, measured tread two small groups, one on either side of the church began that long journey down the aisle toward the altar. As they passed in a rustle of silk, I recog- nized among the attending bridesmaids, Marie Crown, Mildred Allen, Elsie Greenwald and Enid Fellows, Ruth Scholtz, Ethel Smith. At length the two groups met and stopped before the altar, the clergyman--I'll swear it was Fred Baker with his dignified looking beard and vestment, opened his book and in a deep voice began to read. Don Royer acting in the capacity of best man was supporting the quaking form of the bridegroom by whose side stood the veiled bride. For an instant I caught sight of her flushed face--those flaming dark eyes and that black hair. "Frances Ardan ?" I whispered to my com- pamon. "Sure-why not?" he replied. "And the groom F" I asked. "VVho is he?" "VVait till he turns around and we'll both find outu was the answer. The ceremony was over and arm in arm the pair solemnly marched up the aisle, past us, and out the door. I looked at Carminati. "Who was he?" I asked. He shook his head and muttered "With that crop of whiskers his own mother wouldn't know him! Ah! VVhiskers-they were the things I wanted to learn about, so I approach- ed Dominick on the subject. He appeared puzzled when I asked him to tell me of this strange fad. But when I re- assured him I was in earnest, he drew a busi- ness card from his pocket, and told me to call at his office next morning. "Look!" He whispered hoarscly, there's Sarah Smithson and Almina La Tona just going out, and here comes Gertrude Waters and Helen Robinson with Myrtle Way and Harold Dawson." I took one fleeting glance at the persons mentioned merely noticing that they were all fashionably dressed, and then pulling Car- minati with me dashed out the door in time to receive a shower of confetti meant for the bridal pair. From the opposite side of the street we watched the crowd leave, some in costy cars, others on foot. There were Ruth Rogers, Catherine Mitchell, Mildred Kunen 40 Senior Year Book and Elizabeth MacArthur, among those I no- ticed leave the church. Cherishing the fond hope that perhaps, I might lead my companion, Carminati into the subject of beards, I suggested we drop into a nearby restaurant where I found Norton Outhwaite as doorman and Marion Lutts, Irene Hastee, Jeanette Guziejeski and Ruth Gorbaty as waitresses. The best way to bring up the subject I con- cluded Was, to ask some offhand question, so noticing the peculiar cut of my companion's beard I inquired where he had it trimmed. "Arthur Fitzgerald's, of courselu he replied and fell silent again. I was about to try another question when a group of ladies entered and occupied a table near ours. Now a thousand ladies could have entered without interrupting my question but something about the new arrivals claimed my attention immediately. Perhaps it was the sound of an almost for- gotten voice or the sight of some face dimly familiar that started the rusty cogs of my brain to working. Then the blank curtain of time lifted from my poor memory and I re- called the owners of the faces-Florence Wales, Catherine Ingraham, Amy Horder, Frances 0'Connor, and Madge Crown. "Teachers?', I asked nodding to the group. The grunt in reply I took to be in the af- firmative. By this time I had concluded my friend was not disposed to talk, so as he gulped down his last bit of coffee I suggested we take in a show. He offered no audible ob- jections and several minutes later, we found ourselves in the front seats on the aisle in the down town theatre. Doris Reynolds, according to the program, was manager of the theatre. Amid the up- roar from the orchestra, the heavy curtain rose for the first act revealing a stage packed with trunks, vases, tables, and other odds and ends. Then upon the scene appeared a well groomed gentleman, who removed his over- coat and gloves, placed them in his hat, and then, with a twist of his hand, the hat and all its contents disappeared. "VVho was this fellow ?" I glanced at the program. Jerome Bernstein in "Now you see it, now you don't,,' it read. "Will not some gentleman from the au- dience assist me in my next trick ?" he was say- ing. "I-Iow about you, Sir PU He was pointing directly at me. It was a strange coincidence. The moment he pointed to me, the theatre became unbearably hot, and I was sure every eye was upon me. I made a vain attempt to vanish under the seat, and then, for an instant a spark of hope eased my thumping heart. Perhaps he meant Dominick. I glanced at that one. Fast asleep! There remained nothing but to go on the platform. I stumbled up in a daze that lasted half the act. VVl1en I regained control of myself, I looked out into that great sea of faces, the audience. From my point of view, every man looked the same, one clump of whiskers. The women, however, were more easily distinguished than their escorts, for I recognized a few of them. Jean MacCauley over to the right, Ethel Outland near, Janet Sinclair up front, in the center, Julia .Rotunda and Beryl Raymondg while away in the back sat Janice Nichols and Laura Metzger. In a box, half concealed be- hind a pair of opera glasses was Winifred Shrubsall with Philomena Scrufari, Boniface Fell and France Bradford. . Mr. Bernstein, was standing in mid stage a heavy rope wound round his body. I had un- doubtedly tied him up and by some deft trick he would now attempt to free himself. The audience snickered, murmured, and then guffawed. I glanced at Bernstein, there was an anxious look on his flushed face. "Psst!", he whispered, "give me a hand. Something's gone wrong-I can't get out." "On one condition," I whispered in his ear, 'fThat you first tell me, why the whiskersf' "Listen," he said, "Some twenty years ago there swept over this country a great-H He stopped. Darkness again! The rehearsal was over! Dawn was drawing a thin gray line on the black canvas of night as I glanced from the window of a speeding gyro-car. It was 'my third and last visit to this re- hearsal of destinyis mammoth production. The time was several years later than my last visit, but apparently time had wrought but few changes on earth-whiskers were still in vogue. The early morning car was packed with workers off to begin another day's grind. e Sanford Brownlee, George Baker and Gordon Simpkins crowded together in one end of the car wore the same expressions of satisfied, successful men as did several others in the car, Francis Cronin, Frank Gough, and Theodore De Lorenzo. The car stopped 'for a minute while two men bearing brief cases entered and took pos- Senior Year Book 41 session of the seat in front of me. Even though their heads were quite long I recog- nized them as Paul -Ienss and George Carney. "Two salesmen," I concluded. By throwing my neck out of gear and lean- ing forward slightly, I was able to read a considerable part of a newspaper in the hands of the pair. Thus, in a most economical way I learned more of old associates. One head line caught my eye. "Benjamin Rhodes, Corners Soap Market, Will Clean Up Tomorrow," it read. I was about to read the article when the page suddenly turned and I found my eyes resting on a glaring adver- tisement for the Scarpino Haberdashery. On the top of the page was a cartoon strip by Perricelli. An article on the sports page ran somewhat as follows :---"Manager Leo Murphy of the Niagara Falls team announced today the pur- chase of Tom justice from the New York Giants." "End of line, everybody out!" A last fleeting glance at the paper and I caught these words, "Progressive Convention Opens Today." just the place I wanted to go-a political convention. The next thing was to find where it was. This I attempted to do by questioning several people, each of whom knew less than I. Margaret Merritt, Kathleen McMicking, Ruthven Porter and Anne Schieber all pro- fessed ignorance on the subject. A very muscular woman approached me, who at my question, flashed a police badge and made a grab for my collar. I ducked and dashed down the street. Events marched quickly from then on, the blowing of police whistles, rushing of police men and the noisy arrival of a riot-squad armed with machine guns. Into an apartment building-up the stairs I ran. The police woman, I recognized as Jean B. McClaren, was on my heels. Omitting the formalities of knocking, I sought refuge in an apartment only to be thrown out bodily, also, without formalities, by Lorraine Miller. The door across the hall- and against which I landed with a thump was answered by Frances Madaye, who politely told me she didn't want any today. "If at first you don't succeed, try, try, again." I gave that saying a good trial in the next few minutes. Door after door was slammed in my face by housewives whose names Ientered in a notebook for future re- ference. They were as follows: jane Stam- borski, Isabelle Mentor, Antionette Misch, Alice Gordon, Marie Elias, Thelma Gruber, Adena Belleggia, Mary Fickner, Dorothy Dob- son and Edna Horner. Finally, by gaining the roof and sliding down a water pipe, I eluded the police and started out for the convention, this time by a taxi driven by Lewis Nelson who seemed to know where the meeting was. In due time I was deposited before the building and relieved of a considerable por- tion of my money. Upon entering the building I was accosted by Theodore Wittleton and i.'harles 'Walter who loaded me down with printed matter and then turned me over to Arthur Nichols who escorted me to a seat. Here and there in the great auditorium were people I knew, Elizabeth Munson, joseph Madej, jean G. MacLaren, Muriel Bevier, Kathryn Butler, Lottie Jazanik, Marjory Cha- pell, Mary Degnan, Florence Lykes, Geo. Steinbrenner, Edgar Barlow, and Frances Cro- mn. On the platform firing an endless storm of eloquence at the audience, stood Evelyn Hinds. She had started early that morning, Kenneth Brown on my right told ine, and now at two in the afternoon, she showed no signs of letting up. Originally her subject was poli- tics, but now she had drifted into everything but that. Behind her two well wliiskered gentlemen kept anxious eyes on their watches. Time for adjourning was fast coming and they had yet to choose a candidate for the next election, Mr. Brown informed me. The gentlemen on the platform were Harold Brunswick, chair- man of the convention and Francis McMahon, a party leader. In a vain effort to get the speaker's atten- tion Ellen Carlson was frantically waving her handkerchief and Doris Beggs was using every conceivable kind of sign language. But still she talked! Lucille Beckett leaped to her feet and left the place on the run, to return shortly with a band led by Leonard Bradt that marched around the auditorium playing as loudly as possible. Miss Hinds stopped till the hallfl was winded and then, refreshed by the rest started in again. The case seemed impossible, when a woman in the balcony, Mary Dyer, threw her hat into the air and yelled "Fire!" In the fconfusion that followed someone rushed the speaker out and Henry VVoodal took the floor, after winning in a free-for-all 42 Senior Year Book over Edward Woocl and Theodore Lisowski. "Friends,', he began, "I nominate for our candidate in the coming election a man of. . .U "Bravo!,' cheered the audience. "A mann, he continued, "whose past politi- cal career has. . ." More applause from the audience. "And so I nominate Mr. Hamilton Mizerf' he concluded. The audience went wild, hats were tossed sky-ward, men congratulated each other. Then suddenly, every one was still. Up the aisle came a small army of policemen, in their midst ran a figure in a white flowing robe. Up the aisle they came, straight toward me. A strong arm yanked me to my feet and I stood before the figure in white. It was St. Peter or St. I-Iuebert or somebody, I wouldn't say for sure who, as I was not introduced. Nevertheless he asked me my business. Finding no answer, he informed me I had no right at the rehearsals, and it was his duty to rid the place of me. At his nod the squad closed in and I marched off in their midst. Hours later, we came to a point where land ended. Below hung a small dark sphere, the earth. "Now, get out!" cried the gentleman in white, helping me overboard with the side of his foot. "And-what's more-stay out!" To emphasize his final words he hurled a book after me. I caught it, a massive volume, a city directory of Niagara Falls for the year 1951. And so I floated earthward, glancing thru the book, and wondering-why the whiskers -an outcast-a modern Lucifer. VVILLIAM R. LEWVIS. Class Prophet l26. Last Will and Testament VVe, the graduating class of 1926, Niagara Falls High School, City of Niagara Falls, County o'f Niagara, State of New York, United States of America, having qualified for the finals of the New York State Board of Re- gents Tourney and being by no means of sound mind and memory, do make, declare and publish this as our last will and testament. FIRST: To the struggling junior Class, we hereby cheerfully and willingly relinquish claim to any superfluous Regents points or units which we have garnered in the past. Said points or units are to be equally and evenly distri- buted among aforementioned juniors, until the quota of each member is filled in this respect, however, should any members of the Class of '26, for any reason, elect to remain at Niagara Falls High School, these members shall be given first choice of assortment of said points or units. Furthermore, we give and bequeath to the juniors whatever gum may be rediscovered upon our former seats in the Auditorium, in the hope that the flavor has lasted even unto this day. VVe also give said assembly seats, on condition that any inscriptions or auto- graphs found thereon be carefully preserved as mementos of our class. Moreover, the ownership of any special per- mits, excuses, et cetera, found, is hereby re- nounced, juniors are to use all such permits or excuses at their own risk. To this class and to their immediate suc- cessors, we present the records we have hung up in sprinting from library, study hall and classroom to the cafeteria, provided that, if unbroken, said records be passed on to pos- terity. SECGND: NVe hereby bequeath to the Freshmen, erst- while Sophomores, four sneaks-of which two are to be found upon the ventilator screen and the third and fourth upon various beams, in the gymnasium-in the hope that they may be cherished by their kin. In addition we give and bequeath one ge- nuine hairpin, found by a fortnate member of our class, aforesaid hairpin to be retained and cherished as a curio of great extrinsic value, to be sold or pawned under no condi- tions, but to be securely guarded. Moreover, we bequeath and divulge to this class the secret of the mystifying sparks on the fourth floor, with the warning that static charges and discharges are not to exceed ten Ql0j volts, because of the many "live-wcires" in this class. Freshmen are not to scrape their shoes to excess, causing thereby un- necessary expense to parents. THIRD: X To the teachers, our long-suffering guar- dians and pilots over our four, five or six- year course in the Niagara Falls High School, we give the solace that, in years to come, when we are rich and successful, we will hark back to these years with extreme plea- sure, and will remember the various and sundry incidents connected with our stay at Niagara. We will even contemplate the starting of a Senior Year Book 43 Society for the Prevention and Cure of Gum- Chewing in Niagara Falls High School! Ay, we will go further, said Society shall embrace not only our High School, but those of all New York State, of all the United States! ! FOURTH: To individuals about the school we bequeath the following: 1. To Kenneth Thayer we hereby give sole and undisputable right to occupy two seats in the Assembly, or, in the event of the re- moval of the middle arm proving inexpedient, we give permission to construct a special bench, to be located at his own discretion. 2. NVith Dorothy Purdy we leave the hope that the incoming lot of youngsters from the ninth grades may be more inclined to save their money than present members of the High School. NN'e also suggest the publica- tion and distribution of a pamphlet, "The hlvils of Pitching Pennies," as a counteractive measure against possible spend-thrift propen- sities in the newcomers. 3. To Tower Snow we give permission to eat creampuffs in the halls, provided that he take care not to besmirch his manly bosom with aforementioned cream from puffs. 4. To Miss Hulen we present one genuine brass stop-watch, slightly used by our cham- pionship Track Team, but in good condition withal, to be used to denote the exact time to be written in red ink upon the lower left- hand corner of each pink slip. We hereby do certify that the class of 1926 did sign and execute this istrument in our presence and declare the same to be their last will and testament. In witness whereof, we have hereunto subscribed our names with our respective addresses, this 21st day of june, Anno Domini Nineteen Hundred Twenty- Six. Niagara Falls High School, VVitnesses: Class of 1926. Adam Swindler, Hellgate, N. Y. O. N. Zollern, Holland, N. Y. DOMINICK CARMINATI, Class Testator. Class Night Address June 21, 1926 Four years ago we stood at the bottom of a high ladder which seemed to reach far up into space. NVe realized that we were expec- ted to climb that ladder, rung by rung, until we reached the top. It appeared almost impos- sible, but with the vim nd vigor which has always characterized the members of the Class of 1926, we started to climb. Tonight, we stand on the top of the ladder. We have accomplished what we set out to do. It was a hard climb, but we knew that "Toi1 is the Sire of Famef, Happy have been the days that we have spent here together. 'XVe are soon to part. Some will continue their education in the col- leges and universities while others Will em- bark on the stream of life. W'hatever path we may follow we can never forget the high ideals instilled in our minds during our high school course. To the faculty we owe a great deal. It was their careful guidance that has enabled us to successfully reach the top rung of the ladder. VVe are, indeed, grateful to them. At this time I wish to thank you, fellow classmates, for the honor you have conferred upon me. The duties of class president have been many, but they have been made pleas- ant by the cheerful co-operation which you have given me. As we leave here to climb that higher lad- der of life may we always keep foremost in our minds that "Toil is the Sire of Fame." HAMILTON MIZER, President, Class of 1926. Planting of the Ivy For some years it has been the custom of graduating classes to plant a tree or vine of some sort. May this ivy flourish and serve to remind those who follow, of the unceasing love and affection which every member of the Class of 1926 cherishes in his heart for the Niagara Falls High School. To the Class of 1927 we wish to present this shovel. It is a time honored symbol of hard work. May it remind you as you labor during the coming year to attain the goal of graduation that "Toil is the Sire of Fame." HAMILTGN MIZER, President, Classof 1926. Acceptance In behalf of the Class of 1927, I take great pleasure in accepting this shovel, and I shall endeavor to discharge my duty faithfully in its use. RODERICK PRICE, President, Class of 1927. Presentation of the Cup In behalf of the Class of 1926 I wish to present this cup to the school. It is to be awarded each year to the class winning the highest number of points in interclass com- petition. In this cup are embodied all the high ideals of good sportsmanship. ORCHESTRA Senior Year Book 45 Zaragueta From Spain, that land -of mirth and ro- mance, light-hearted troubadours, dashing tor- eadores. and dark-eyed senoritas, came the Senior Class Play of '26, The play, Zaragueta, a Spanish farce com- edy, proved a roaring success, financially and otherwise. From Edward Mahoney's Spanish-Irish brogue to Frances Ardan, the charming dark- eyed senorita, and Dominic Carmanati, the Spanish "Shylock,,' the cast was most commendable. A colorful and natural setting was given the play by the characteristic Spanish cos- tumes designed by Marie Sylva and Ruth Gorbaty under the supervision of Miss El- verta Miller. The cast was as follows :-- Don Indalecio Edward Mahoney A NVealthy Farmer of the Province of Salamanca. Carlos VVilliam Perricelli His Nephew, a Student in Madrid. Don Saturio Charles Piper The Village Doctor. D Hormogenes Zaragueta, Dominic Carminatl A Madrid Money-lender. Pio Cornelius McCabe Son of Don Blasa, ambitious to be a Priest. Pei-ieo George Kurtzman A Servant. Ambrosio John Newman The Village Hack-driver. Dona Dolores Beffha Reed May-uja Frances Ardan Her Niece, Living with Her. Dona Blasa Frances O'Connor Sister of the Village Priest. Georgia Frances Madaye Servant. To Mrs. Montgomery, the cast, and all others who aided in making "Zaragueta" a success, the class wishes to express its most sincere appreciation. W. R. L. '26. W I 16 qv . Niagara Falls High School Orchestra At the completion of this term the High School Symphony Orchestra will have ex- erienced a musical season marking the peak of its career. Under the capable direction of Mr. R. VV. Hanford, this organization has had its numbers considerably augmented and its general effectiveness decidedly increased. When the orchestra first convened in Sep- tember, the members placed the business re- sponsibilities of their organization upon three of their most seasoned veterans, namely: Pauline Barton, who acted as president, Ed- ward D'Anna, vice-presidentg and Adena Bel- leggia, secretary and treasurer. All of these officers have been affiliated with the orchestra throughout their high school course, and have brought out in their administration the ad- vantages of this experience. In the weekly assemblies of the student body, the orchestra has played, besides the usual entrance and exit marches, the accom- paniments to the community singing and oc- casionally one or two program numbers. These pieces have been appreciated by the students and many have expressed the desire to give more time to this phase of the assembly. Aside from these regular appearances, the Orchestra has willingly offered its Services in various religious, social, and civic functions. This service has made it valuable, not only as a school, but also as a community unit. The first of these public appearances was at the Italian meeting, honoring Garibaldi's visit to Niagara Falls. Again when the stu- dent council arranged a series of Chautaqua programs given on various dates in the Audi- torium, the Orchestra was called upon. -This organization also Won great appllause and recognition for its splendid showing at the Annual Thanksgiving Concert given by the Associated Music Clubs in November. Se- veral selections Were furnished by the orchestra at the Christmas play, "Pierrot and Pierrettef' Sections of the Orchestra appeared at the two plays, "My Ladies Lace," and "Gods of the Mountains," given by the Dramatic Society. Groups from the orchestra have rendered their services at the St. Paul's Community House, and several times at La Salle. However, the height of the organization's success was attained at a delightful concert given March 24. The program included very difficult and correspondingly entertaining numbers by the orchestra, which was assisted by the Glee Club. The audience enthusiasti- cally received the efforts of the musicians and 46 Senior Year Book it was the opinion of many that the program could have been filled only by a highly or- ganized and accomplished group. Parts of the orchestra have played for din- ners at the Y. M. C. A. and for the Rotary Club. In April several of the members played at the Lion's Club luncheon where they were given a "roaring" welcome. Selections were rendered also at the Senior Play "Zaragueta" on April 29 and 30. This year, at the music Supervisors' Na- tional Conference held at Detroit the week of April-12, there were gathered together from all parts of the country, high school or- chestra players to form the first National High School Orchestra of 210 players. Niagara Falls was represented by two of its most ex- perienced and capable players, Pauline Bar- ton, viola, and Edward D'Anna, jr., cello. The undertaking was a complete success in every sense of the word. The orchestra and the school should feel proud to have been repre- sented in this pioneer movement that was not only successful in itself. but that points to future undertakings of a similar nature. In Music Week the Orchestra distinguished itself in the School Night Program given on Monday evening in the Auditorium. The spe- cial contribution to the occasion consisted of accompaniments to the selections rendered by the All-High School chorus of 200 voices. The success of the Orchestra in performing ac- companiments, was said by one who heard them, to be an unusual accomplishment for a school orchestra. Members of the High School Orchestra formed the backbone of the All-School Orchestra of over a hundred players. At the present time music for Commence- ment Week is in preparation. The members of this orchestra wish to ex- press their respect for the personal interest that their orchestra leader Mr. Hanford has taken in the organization and they also wish to voice their confidence in the ability of their musical directors and the traditional Niagara spirit for a bigger and better Orchestra. The Orchestra is composed of the following members: First Violins Thaddeus Dyczkowski Dominic La Scala Faust Belleggia Helen Weiiclt 'lennie Hendley Ruth Thomas Boris Goldstein Edith Cohen Inez Davis Basses George Barton La Verne Magee Oboe Edward D'Anna jr Tuba Charles Piper Piano Adena Belleggia Leanore McCusker Second Violins Fred Moir Charles Van Kuren Amerigo Bellesario Edith Schiro Mary Rosinski Kathaline Gruber Mary Larned Marion Knowles Frank Rotunda Edward Barbari Trumpets VV alter Dyczkowski Frank VVilliamson Trombones Bruce Filby Stanley Parker Tympani Hugh Terhune Violas Pauline Barton Derrick Cross 'Cellos Edward D'Anna lr. Arlene Gray Flute Henry Sander Clarinet Paul Fowler Saxaphones Peter Genovese Neville Shiffer Percussion Dominic Cubello Frank Richardson Hugh Terhune Adena, Belleggia Helen Colver Secretary SENIOR PLAY 48 Senior Year Book BOYS GLEE CLUB LICFT TO RIGHT. THIRD ROVV: FRANK UARMINATI, LOUIS MALICY, NORMAN RURGESS, THAD- DEUS DYCZKOVVSKI, PAUL 'FOVVI,I'IR, LOUIS BIAYLIC. SECOND RONV: UHARIJIIS FORD, EDVVARD STAFFORD, GEORGE BARTON, VVIIALIAM ISNLLING, VVILLIAM ISINGHAAI, ROBERT CLARKE, STEPHEN TYRAN. FIRST ROVV: CHARLES PIPIGR. VVALTICR KIIRKOVVSKI, EIR. SPENCER, A Arhe one Club just as a small snowball increases in size as it rolls down hill, we find that the Boys' Glee Club increased in size as it rolled down the hill of 1925-26. XVhat organization in the school can boast a doubled membership within Nllhat organization is so interested the year? that it can hold rehearsals at eight o'eloek in the morning? XYhat organization is so attrac- tive that it draws memlmers from the alumni of the school? Although one of Niagara lfalls High School's youngest societies, it is aniong the most active. lt was organized in Setemlner. Since then it has met regularly on l924. Moday each week, the seventh hour. Last fall the following officers were elected: President Charles P. Piper Yice President Steven Tyran Secretary X Treasurer Charles A. Ford Librarian Louis F. Mayle Later on. Cecil N. Hunt was appointed Ac- companist. lYith Mr. ll. A. Spencer as director, the boys have appeared in puhlie considerably. The Thanksg'ivine' Concert, the Christmas program. and a trip to the Y. M. C. A. at Christmas time were activities during the fall term. ln fllarch, the Clee Cluh assisted the orehestra at their concert. Later, the Music lVeelc prograin, given in the T-Tigh School Auditorium brought them to the front. The lmoys sang' for the Rotary Cluh, have assisted in assemblies in eo-operation with Senior Year Book 49 the Choral Club, and have sung for several shut-ins. A permanent constitution was adopted March 29, 1926. This club takes an active part in Associated Music Clubs, of which or- ganization it is a charter member. XYhile the club has experienced a 10012 growth during the year just closing, it has yet to reach the size that a student body like ours affords. It is to the task of building a still more representative club that members of the organization address themselves. The roster of members follows: FIRST TENORS-Bernard Devins, Thad- deus Dyczkowski, Theophile Lisowski, Ed- ward Stafford. SECOND TENORS-Wlilliam Bingham, Norman Burgess, Robert Clarke, Andrew Hageman, NValter Kurkowski, Steven Tyran. BARITONES-George Barton, Howard Channing, Charles Ford, Paul Fowler, Arthur Robinson. BASSFS-Carl Bennett, XVilliam Billings, Frank Carminati, Ross Johnstone, Zygmunt Kogut, Louis Mayle, Charles Piper. The World Goes Cn The world goes on at a tremendous paceg Tomorrow comes, it seems, e'er day is done, And each tomorrow brings new tasks to face, The world goes on, the race is not yet won. For when our infant days are nearly spent, To school we go, are taught, encouraged, spanked 3 Our minds to problems great and small are lent. The world goes on, we follow in the ranks. From grammar grades to high school, we at- tain. We make our way, new paths to us unfoldg As higher grow the standards to maintain The world goes on, our banners we'll uphold! The Class of Twenty-Six, N. F. H. S. Is finished now with childhood's tireless play, Young men are facing boldly toward success Young women ready for the coming days. Success our goal, and work our surest guide With courage high, we start upon life's way, And though we're young, the right is on our side, The world goes on, the very same old way. Amy R. Horder '26 50 Senior Year Book 2 GIRLS DEBATING SOCIETY MAIIJUILY llAlil7Y, lil"l'H 1iUllllA'l'Y,QXlll.l1llICl'7 CULSHN, 4'lGl'll.lA IZOHYLIC, Mllilllililll KUNPIN, ROSE llllllNlllClN, M,-Xlllli 4'A'l'lClilNA, ANNA Slllll'IllIlGli. lll"l'll SHll'S'I'UN, AMY HUIIITICR, ISAUICIAL INTICNTOH, JEAN lllc'1'l.AlIl'lN, lCl,lZAlIl4l'l'H VVAl,l.A1ll'l, RUSS l'lSlll'Il,AlAN, lil"l'll Mll,l,l'IlI, MARY FRASER, ICTJZA- l!I'I'I'H MAl'Alil"l'lll'll. Rome was not built in a day, and likewise, the Girls' Debating Club has not, in its two years of existence, become the most famous in the world. Yet, a great deal more interest has been shown this year than last, XYith the helpful guidance of our faculty adviser. Miss lishelman, our club has made definite strides forward. L'ncloubtedly next year will see it firmly established and ready to engage in interscholastic debates. This year's officers are: President ............ Ruth Gorbaty Vice President . . . . .Ann Schreiber Treasurer . . . . .... Aniy lflorder Secretary ........ -. .Marjory llardy They have served faithfully and worked hard. Other members of the club are: lsabelle Mentor .lean McLaren lilizabeth MacArthur lilizabeth Vvallace Ruth Miller Ruth Shipston Cecilia lioyle lda llrophy Marie Caterina Mildred Coulson Mary Frazer Rose fiornbein Mildred liunen This year the girls' club was invited to try out with the boys for the interscholastic team. JX number accepted the challenge. One girl made the team. XYhen we consider the years of experience the boys have had, we think we did well. Next yearfewho can tell-ethe interscholastic team may be all girls? Q? ? P P Pj Anyway, there's hoping ...... Gentlemen Uebaters-look to your laurelsl f Senior Year Book 51 DEBA-rms. some-rv LEFT TU RIGHT: Fnoxa' now: .sous momma, M1-:prix I4'IillGIJM.-XX. moxm, Amcbsox. siceoxn now: oicouoic KUKTZMAN, VVIIJLIAM Axmausox, HAMu.ToN MIZIGII, HAno1.o S'l'IIll'lCIIl'1R, AR- 'l'Hl'R uomxsox, STIGVV.-Xll'l' wH1'1"1',xoi4:n, nov ltl'Il'IIl. 'mmm now: oicoium mxlaxlcv, 'rowmz sxow. c'H.xm.1-:s l'll'l'Il1,llCJlJl'IliIt'KGlllflltl. FOl'li'l'H now: HIGIINAIUJ imvoxs. ma Moss, aicnano 1-ziwwaluw, icimfxiz 1:,u:r.ow, mn. Fnmmilxx. 1 ' 0' consisted of Lionel Abelson, C'15t'1l1l 'ind Mel- DClJdllI12., -1 1 1 The Niagara Falls High School Debating Society opened the first tern1 of the school year with the following officers: President .............. Hamilton Mixer Vice-President .. Hlidgar Harlow Secretary .... ...... l ,ionel ,Xbelson Treasurer . . . .XYilliam .Xnderson Adviser ..... ............ R lr. Freeman The debating season opened the last part of Qetober with a debate held before the assembly. The question for debate was: Re- solved, that the lfnited States government should establish a separate department of aeronauties on an equal basis with the army and navy departments. The affirmative team yin Friedman. The members of the negative team were Hamilton Mixer. captain and Tid- gar Harlow. The affirinatixe won the debate by a score of 5 to 4, VX short time after this debate, the annual dance of the Debating So- ciety was held. On December 4, 1925. a debate upon the same aircraft question was held with Erie Central High School, lirie, l"a. This was a dual debate. The negative team visited Erie. Negative team: Hamilton Mixer. Capt. Llohn Morice Tower Snow .fXffirmatiVe team 2 Melvin Friedman, Capt. 52 Senior Year Boob Lionel Abelson Eli Moss Niagara Falls won the dual debate by a 14 to 4 decision. A debate upon this subject was held in Bradford on December ll, 1925. The affirma- tive team from Niagara Falls lost the debate by a decision. In the last part of january, 1926, the se- cond term officers were elected: President, ............. Melvin Friedman Vice-President ........... Edgar Barlow Secretary ...... ..... G eorge Kurtzman Treasurer .............. Kenneth Brown Adviser .................. Mr. Freeman The first debate in the second term was held on May 7, 1926. The question for de- bate was: Resolved, that the federal govern- ment should own and operate the coal mines. This was a single debate, N. F. H. S. uphold- ing the negative side of the question. The negative team was: Eli Moss, Captain. john Morice Tower Snow The result was a 6 to 3 decision in our favor. ' The last debate was on May 14, 1926, with Bradford, Pa. The debate was held on the question: Resolved that the United States is justified in entering the Permanent Court of International Justice according to the Swan- son Reservations. The N. F. H. S. upheld the negative side of the question. Negative team: Edgar Barlow, captain Amy Horder Roy Reed This year was the first that letters have been awarded for debating in N. F. H. S. De- bating is coming up to the same standard as other school activities. Summer High School in I926 Summer high school will hold its initial session this summer in the Niagara Falls High School, beginning june 30th and ending August 25th. The establishment of the summer high school looks forward toward the all-year-round use of the school plant. In most communi- ties, school buildings and equipment repre- sent the largest unit of public property. When this lies idle for two months of the year, there is a distinct economic loss to the community. The maintenance of vacation schools, there- fore, make productive during the summer the investment in the school plant. Junior-Senior Dance Junior-Senior dance of 1926 was held May 21, at 8:45 in the high school gymnasium. The gym was decorated with shades of pink and green paper. Suspended from the middle of the ceiling was a huge bowl shaped affair with bright colored balloons. In the latter part of the evening the balloons were scat- tered among the dancers, making an unusual effect. At one side of the gym was a raised plat- form decorated with ferns, for the orchestra. The Collegians occupied the throne. They played snappy music. During the intermission from 10:30 to 10:45 refreshments were served in the cafe- teria. The cafeteria was trimmed in pink and green paper. Shortly after intermission, the grand march began. All dancers joined in the long line of marchers for a few minutes, when it broke up into dancing. The dance ended at 11:45 with "Home Sweet Home." i . L. C. Smith Certificate Gladys Schumacher Lottie Jazanik L. C. Smith Bronze Pin Martha Reed Delphine Daul Underwood Certificate XVinifred Shrubsall Marie Crown Doris Reynolds Underwood Bronze Pin Ethel Outland Underwood Silver Pin Loraine Miller Remington Certificate Loraine Miller Ro-yal Gold Pin Martha Reed Frances Pietak Royal Advanced Cer- tificate of Proficiency Loraine Miller, 53 wds. Susan poisoned her grandmother's tea Grandmother died in agony, Susan's papa was greatly vexed, And he said to Susan, "My dear, what next ?" Senior Year Bools 53 l' Eliaalkbt Opportunities We Pass By Have you ever walked along a busy street or sat quietly in a store or station, just study- ing people? How many there are! How dif- ferent each one looks! Wfhat possibilities, opportunities and what failures they repre- sent! Let us sit in the late afternoon in a busy station, watching life as it flows in an endless stream past us. There is a tall, kindly looking man. Perhaps he is a noted doctor who has saved a hundred lives and brought health and happiness to many. A stout, puffing, white- haired gentleman, brief-case in hand, hurries to reach the gates before they close. He may be a diplomat who will avert a great war and make the world gasp at his power and ability. A group of men near the ticket window are talking earnestly. 'We hear a little of their conversation. It is of a scientific nature. NVithin the next few years these same men may make discoveries that will change our very mode of living. Their discoveries will, perhaps, make them the greatest contributors to the "carrying on" of civilization the world has ever known. These people we see, what may they not accomplish? VVhat will make them accom- plish it? Can we not be worth as much to the world as they? The future is spreading in a great open plain before usg opportunities are begging to be taken, yet, we seem to pass them all by. The world wants and sorely needs great men. Wfhy do we, the people of America upon whom Europeans look with envy because of the privileges we have which they do not have, pass opportunities by say- ing, "I can't find anything worth while to dof' These men are famousg their fame will stand the test of time for their work has aided civilization in its onward march. When a small task came their way they did itg not because they had to do it, but because they wanted to do it, and do it to the best of their abilities . VVe pass by the trivial things. They appear so tiny. Vile must not forget, how- ever, that if we do not do the things easy and trivial, we shall not have the patience or ability to do the great things well. There are many things in the world to be achieved. There will be great opportunities for those who are actually striving to get them. Scientific exploration, medical dis- covery, and the mysteries of electricity are just being opened to viewg we need great statesmeng we need great manufacturersg in fact, we need everyone who is doing any work, which is useful to mankind. Great minds do not develop in a few years. They require earnest endeavor, patient study, and a noble aim to make them valuable. Let us start out on our way by doing each piece of work we come to so well that no one else can do or will do it better. If the world needs great men, workers, if such a place is open to us, let us endeavor to have every give to the world the best we day. It does not ask for things beyond our power, but for those tasks well-done which fall to our share. Let us not pass by the ap- parently insignificant duties without concern but make ourselves a part of that great hurry- ing throng, bent with earnest will on doing the work of the world, and by their own ef- forts winning a place among the great and good of this earth. Kindling Cut Fires livery one of us, I believe, has sat before a cheering wood fire on a cool fall evening. Figures of fancy dart through and take shape among the flames, and the imagination is aroused. As we sit watching the fire flame and glow, and know that it will eventually die out, leaving only ashes to call our atten- tion to the fact that it once lived, we wonder if this fire in itself could not represent the life of a human being, a man. Take the constituents of a fire :-logs, large or small as the case may be, and the tinder and kindling. These two together are enough for a roaring fire, but a poker is often used STUDENT COUNCIL Senior Year Book 55 to stir up the logs to prolong the life of the fire. The match that lights the fire Symb0liZ6S the birth of a man, and the big logs are his body. The tinder designates the activities of his boyhood, and the kindling, his education. As the kindling is slowly used up, the man is nearing the end of his education and the gradual consuming of the last piece of this precious kindling typifies the time when he must think of the years of toil ahead of him and pick his vocation. The last piece of kind- ling flickers and finally dies out and the man finds himself at the beginning of his life work. The flames soaring from the logs symbolize the energy expended in years of toil and hard- ships. As the flames very gradually die down, years roll by. NVhen the dull glow sets in, the man retires and lives on his life savings. As the last spark flickers and dies out, the man dies, leaving only ashes, which describe themselves. A fatal accident may end the life, as a fire may be extinguished before its time with a pail of water. Somebody or some- thing usually urges a man on to greater ef- forts, in the same manner as a poker is used to stir up a fire. The kindling is as necessary to the fire as education is to the successful man. As much kindling as possibe should be used to start the larger logs burning, though a less amount carefully arranged to catch and transfer the vital spark will accomplish its purpose better than much material heaped carelessly togetherg so should a man carefully plan and continue his education before stepping out on his path in life. A man needs a strong body to live happilyg likewise a fire needs good wood. Tinder gives a fire a good start in the same manner that good home education gives a man a fine start in life. The flame, denoting the life work of a man, should burn as long as possible, so that he may earn and save money to cheer by a warm glow the quiet period of his life, old age. In a large class in our high school the large logs are beginning to catch fire. The "kind- ling" or education period of our lives is com- ing to a close and we must now think se- rously about the choice of our life work. The chpice should be such that the fire will give cheer, warmth, and happiness to all that come within its radius. Student Council Last September the government of the School Council went into effect in the school. The officers for the school year were: President .................... Roy Reed Vice President' ............ Fred Havens . Secretary ....... ....... E dgar Barlow Treasurer ............. Elizabeth Smith The School Council has accomplished se- veral important things this year. The winter Chautaqua Course held in the High School Auditorium was under control of the Council. This course was both entertaining and edu- cational, being enjoyed by all people. The Council also has successfully carried on the Thrift system in the school. The schedule for club meetings was arranged by a commit- tee of the School Council. A successful cam- paign against noise in the halls during the second lunch period was carried out. The Council has also established a system for the awarding of the school seals. just recently the Pormanentl Clonstitution of thfe School Council was drawn up and adopted. The officers for next year's School Council are: President ....... ...... R oderick Price Vice President ........ Arthur Robinson Secretary ............... 'Marie Caterina Treasurer .............. Robert Wetzel The School Council has proven its Worth this year and it is to be hoped that it will prove a permanent success in Niagara Falls High School. Summer High School The summer high school is especially in- tended for three classes of pupilsg first, can- didates for entrance to college in the fol- lowing Septemberg second, pupils repeating work in which they have failedg and third, pupils of exceptional ability who wish to shorten their high school course. Concen- trated attention on one or two subjets is the great advantage offered by summer high school. Students enrolling in Summer School will be allowed to take but two subjects for which regents credit will be given, providing a pass- ing mark of 7519 is received in a Regents examination held August 25th. The courses given will cover both junior and senior high school subjects: classes will CContinued on Page 653 P45 Senior Year Book DI PLOMACY- ? P i '-vgva-Q A H- D.: DLOMA ' J 1 41,21 f 151: DEAQ -M-1 NEED 4, A ,. ,Q , . I4 G viii 5 Q,ss M 1' X YOU -- WONT Yo :fm L ' , BE mauve 39 " JI- , p,0,S .- ff , vfff' I Q 'I' ? . fn , f f 4 i , 4:-.V '.f:Qz. ,.':5ey 4fg3Qff2' lg . 4 7' Q1fofgfp:q3ft3g'w,5. 2:12517 - " xr, 4 ew fgzwdaz 00.653 xx -1 rx ss M ' 1 , X Q 5 ws wg X Q. X -lg 4 'QQ' - 1 , , Q giver ' 'f fp J f we 's'0'9'Q ' ,- 0 J 6 47 L7 0 -.- - - 5 QQQQ X xx u Q if 0 4 V "' 'I X 30 X -': 1 X st, X 5 X'wz.9JM My, 2 .- A?f':.i-'ESE ii , :EF 7:1 151, X c.,Q3:LZj.? JVQIUA L fx .1 f?': I "IL 'L '- ' ' .G1!"f "' - -:'zit, -.yfiig-N as '1f1"f f '- ' -ssfssfziflff- H " asa une : Hs Senior Year Book 57 LITERARY SOCIETY What Rule Success? Success is man's gocl. From the craclle to the grave it is the one heacon hy which he steers his life. Upon those who have gained the covetetl goal he looks with the greatest respect. anrl asks, "What rule for Success?" Many are there, who have amassecl huge fortunes. and who hask in the warm glow of fame--their's is success. Yet. from each one comes a clitferent rnlef-clifferent in all hut one point, and that--harcl work. That is the only rule 'lor snccessfreal, honest toil--an-:l lots of it. XY. R. I.. 26. The telephone girl in a New York llotel answererl a queer call the other ilay. XX'hen she "plugged in" a man's voice saicl. "Hello is this the Sofanrl-So hotel F" xt ' ., . - tt ' ' Xlhy, no, answelefl the girl, this is the Such-anrlfSuch hotel." "Oh all right." sairl the man. 'flnst woke up anrl rlirln't know where I vvasf, President .. ...john Morice . . .Tower Snow . ...... Ilclgar Barlow . . . ........ Catherine Hoak lfac. Aclvisor ...... Mrs. H. D. Snpplee Yice Pres. . Secretary Treasurer .Xt the yearly elections the vice-president automatically becomes president and a junior is electerl vice-presitlent, so that there may always he a senior as president. The society at the present time has an ae- tive lllCllll7L'l'SllllJ of about fifty stuclents, nncler the leadership of Mrs. Supplee. This year has heen the most successful one since the starting of the Society. The 1116111- hers have put on two prograins in the as- semhly with the assistance ol' Mrs. Supplee ancl Mrs. Montgoinery. The stuclents have greatly appreciated these programs, anrl it is hoperl that next year more may he clone. l.acly'-"Have you given the goltltish fresh water, janet?" Maicl--9'No mum, they ain't finished the water l gave them vesterclav vet." 58 Q! 4 l Senior Year Book L 1 .M i V V , 5 ','d5Zf:Jx ' N , fix 1 , ' -ea 0 3 7' pn ii.. .13 ' 7. 'fqif ' W f zzz' ff'f"' t 1. 1 5 jg 5 ",, I 'Q 1,2377 ,L ff "ff . 1 lf - ' 4 Qu A z L ,KKZZ 7 'gf ' - ,Wi Football After the best football season ever had by the Red and Gray, the record which hung itself on the walls of the hall of fame read in this manner. Niagara was scored on only three times out of nine games played. Not a game was lost! The Red and Gray piled up a total of 242 points to 24 by her opponents. Coach McCabe was heard to remark at the beginning of the season that "the gang looked pretty good." It was not a super-heavy team that represented Niagara on the gridiron. But it had been in the making for the past -three years. It is true that several players were seen in action for the high school for the first time, this year. But the foundation laid and the fighting unit that was the result was destined to hang up an enviable record. Practically every game of the season was played in a field of mud, many times in a drizzling rain. An exceptional enticement for the rooters, who despite that fact turned out in goodly numbers. The first game was played against the Nia- gara's, ar local team who provided hardly opposition to show what the high school could do. The score 57-12 shows how the well- trained Red and Gray ran away with their opponents. On Oct. 10, Technical of Buffalo showed up here with a team that had proven itself against several high schools in the Bison city. In a slimy field the local team waded to a l3hO victory. LeRoy journeyed to the Falls on Oct. 17 to take a beating of 25-0. Batavia who was expected to provide one of the most hotly contested games proved herself temperamental and Niagara's attack in the first quarter unnerved her to place the entire Blue team at the mercy of the local backfield. Final score 36-O. Niagara went to Buffalo the following week to meet the eleven from St. loeis Collegiate Institute. In this game Capt. MacLeod slid and slipped in two feet of mud to lead the Red and Grav to victory. Substitutions were frequent in this game, practically the whole second and third teams having a hand in the win. ZSMO. The toughest game of the season came on 7 when the team from Erie, Pa., fresh Nov. from a victory over the Pa. state champs came with what was called "the Wonder team" to take Niagarals scalp. Their hopes were in vain, however. Despite the splendid equip- ment and several coaches, despite their splen- did record and marvelous football tactics, the famous eleven from Pa. was held to a 6-6 tie. This game was fought in the rain, with the crowd of spectators from both Niagara Falls and Erie going crazy over every turn of the tide. It was a battle from start to finish with Five Yards Murphy doing most of Niagarais gaining. It was Dan's day and he ripped the lines apart, time after time. Lockport fell before the Red and Gray to be beaten by 12-O score after a closely con- tested battle. Silver Creek was snowed under at 61-0 when the science of the locals overcame the brawn of the farmers. The last game was played away from home. Thanksgiving day found the Red and Gray in camp at XVarren, Pa. It was the first time that the NVarren high school had been defeated on Thanksgiving on its own ground in twenty- five years. Tradition had made it virtually impossible. It was the great game of the sea- son, a time honored event and when, after a superb fight that only the final score of 7-6 in favor of Niagara can describe, the critics from XVarren congratulated the .winners on a well-deserved victory, the cup of joy was full and a tired team put aside its mud-caked suits for the last time. Again Danny Murphy at full-back was the sensation of the day, his line smashes winning for the Red and Gray their only touch-down. A reporter after the game was heard asking for the "extra team they had in the backfield. 'Next yenr's schedule promises to be even harder. However. Capt.-elect, Hilliard .pro- mises another successful season. Customer: :'l'Do you think sardines are healthy?" Grocer-"VVell. I never heard one com- plain." ia KCI. Ltr-4 52,1 ,-1 vz D-4 293 'fi 54 I O in , 5 E e, -E 1,1 A4 :fs f. 'B 2 Ed ,e -rjf. r sl 'Cl -4 A . H , 'WZ OE: cf 'Hr I ef ac E Ez 4 .x -1 6 3 C U1 I- 3, Z -'HC .J H 43:71 UZ" EM O3 C, cd LLECE O,-1 D M al N U2 E LJ if 5111 'fn -9 H z A P1 ,,, ,- W 'E Z ,ff- 5 AJ . Z P SZ 'C E H H 6 cc 1 ,. if H A '11 1-. --I 4 .1 .. ,,, .1 ,- Z 4 P- 4 E5 'T H H H . v -H 'Q V 2 : H z H N ,- ,- 'E , 'fH 'n , 5 Z 'fl -. at 'E lu 'lf VL 2 1:1 H P CD LJ F Z 'YI ca H H H 6 - Ii W as 2 , Q If 2 Q H 5 K' 5 H 3 O1 H CE H C 2 H . v-H LZ 4 L W Q r: as z if 5 - H , .H ,, ,1- J 7 'E H 'ff 4 H I SC -n :,. H, Q- 5. , .., E 42 uJ i- .1 .I 4 LH I- UJ X KD 42 ID 21 L4 w fc , 5 J P-1 1 If f '1 .. J-4 41 Z 'C 6 Z ..- E H .4 m il -4 m I!- I v- ,-.. 4 Z P v O C DC ii EJ e 9 I v-J ,- Z. F Z .f A E 5 - 4 gg 7n A 'VI .4 A -: 'I ,- I Q 1-Lf If: ' 1 H E 6 .- E Sui YQ Z Z' Z 'fl P 'L Z -. 'C L Z H- 'U Senior Year Book 61 ' Basketball December 9, 1926 Niagara Falls Before De Veaux Niagara opened her 1926-27 season with De Veaux, receiving a severe trouncing at the hands of the cadets, 27-18. Niagara had but one week's practice behind her and show- ed poor teamwork. Jenss led De Veaux's at- tack with ll points while Jewell starred for Niagara, counting six times from the field and once from the free throw line. December 18 Niagara Vanquishes Masten The Red and Gray redeemed itself by scor- ing a hair-raising victory over Masten Park of Buffalo 21-19. The crowd was taken by surprise at Niagara's lightning-like offen- sive. The all-round playing of the team fea- tured. "Peepf' Hoover kept Masten in the running while Jewell's shooting and Blakes- lee's stellar guarding were enough to insure Niagara of victory. December 23 Tech Also a Victim . Niagara, inspired by the return of last year's star center, Jimmy Donohue, played stellar basket-ball and defeated the highly touted Technical team of Buffalo. Jewell was the bright light for Niagara with six field goals and two free throws. Eodis Whitting- ton's feinting and shooting kept the Pine Ave- nue lads guessing. As in the Masten game. Niagara came from behind in the second half to nose out victory. January 8 Niagara Opens R. P. I. League Season The Pine Avenue quintet opened the R. F. I. cup league with an easy victory over Tona- wanda 22-8. Niagara, however, appeared sadly off form, Herb Jewell being the chief off-color artist. Justice and Donohue bore the brunt of the attack, the latter's brilliant long shots putting Niagara ahead. January 15 Niagara Humbles North Tonawanda Niagara played her best game so far this season defeating the strong North Tonawanda High School team 37-16. There were no individual stars in this game, the whole team playing well. January 22 Niagara Whips Batavia The Red and Gray journeyed to Batavia and handed the husky boys from that town a decisive set-back 23-17. Up to this time Batavia and Dunkirk had been conceded even chances to win the cup, but this Red and Gray victory gave an entirely different as- pect. Jewell and Donohue starredvfor Nia- gara, the former registering six times from the field ,and on one occasion caged the ball from three quarter length of the court. January 29 Red and Gray Down Dunkirk Niagara again surprised her followers by journeying to the Lake Port city, and hand- ing the red and white a beating 23-17. ,Up to this time the two teams had been tiedfgr the league lead, but Niagara took undispi1fQd first place. Justice, Jewell and Blakeslee wefre the stars, the latter's last minute field basket and foul throws winning the game. February 5 Niagara Falls Before Lockport The Red and Gray sustained their first de- feat on the Pine Avenue court, falling before the Lock City lads, 22-21. Niagara had no breaks, and at times appeared overconfident. Jewel starred for Niagara, while "Diddy" O'Hair and Jud Allen made enough long shots to win any game. February 12 Tonawanda Trounces Red and Gray Niagara received her second consecutive set-back. ' February 19 Niagara Wliips North Tonawanda Niagara played stellar basket-ball and nar- rowly beat N. T. H. S. Zl---19. Jewell and Cadzow starred, the former casting six times from the field. The Red and G-ray seemed to have recovered from their slump. Niagara Wallops DeVeaux The Red and Gray avenged their early sea- son defeat at the hands of De Veaux by trouncing the Cadets 24-18. Cadzow and Jewell starred, the latter scoring six field goals in the first quarter. Niagara was playing good basket-ball but not up to standard. Niagara Defeats Batavia Niagara showed the old Red and Gray fight- ing spirit when she handed Batavia a terrible trouncing 30-15. The score' stood 10 all at half-time but Niagara showed wonderful form thereafter scoring at will. Jewell and Justice led the offensive with 22 points be- tween them. Herb scored six times from the field, five were spectacular long shots. 62 Senior Year Boola TENNIS TEAM 1,1-:1-"1' 'rw IlIHll'I': XYll.l,l.X.Xl 111111111-311, 1:11111-:1111'li 11111-31:11, 141-JNN1-:'1'11 IZIUPXYN4 v111u'11 svzl-:1:1:.u'1cl. l"IiHN'l' 1:11112 1:11111-:1:'1' Al.X1'Ii, 111111211111 1+'1xxN,x, Nlagara Falls Before Dunklrk Tennls Niz1g':11':1 lust :1 lu-:11'tfl1111-:1l4i11gg' g:111u- In llllll- I Y I 1 U . I Q 1111-11 13, 717 1111 1111. 111111. 111.11119 11,111-11 N111, llu- lim-wt :ulml1111111 tu ilu- I1st 111 lXl2lQ'Zll'2l.S gz11':1 Zlglllll :111111-:11'1-1l 111-1111115 :uul 11X'Cl'-Clbllf 5l"'l'T5 15 l4'llll'5- llllll 111011-111'11111: ll' the 111111111 1111. 1111.11 111111 111.1111 11.1.11 111111111 111, 111-11' k'11lllAlS :lt tlu- 5l'lllll Llllllllll' lllgll suluml, 1111 1111. 11151 111 ,111-1,1111S 1111011 '1'1-111-1,q 111111, ilu-rv cz111u- llu- 1'l1:11u'1- fm' such Il tcz1111. 'l'c11- lgirlg 1-1-1111-1-1 S1-1,1-1-11 1'1-1,111 1111111-11-1 111,111-1. 115- lllS 1-11tl111si:1sts wc-1'v r111i1'lc tu mln' :1clv:111tz1gc 11,,111Q-1111S L:-111111.' 111111111111111, 111,1 1111.1'111,. nl ilu- l:u't Illltl lust lllll Il tc-21111 was 111ckc-fl . ' 111 11-1111-sc-111 ilu' lfzllls lll tlu' 50111011211 tour- N1a ara Bum s Lock ort - - - - g p P llILlll0lll,S. 1X 4l1111l1l1-s lt'Illll c1111s1St111g ol ll1ll 'l'l1c l-lccl :uul 111111 1114-11g'1-cl El lllflllclx :lg-In-111 ll1111llCl' Illlil llufl .Xrgv wc-11t tl11'1111gl1 tlu- first 111 H10 llflllflS ml l,11c'lc1u11"1. ll2lllfllll!' lllk'lll Il Yflllllfl ul tlu- tHl1l'lll'X' 111 lull lu-fore tl1c 1021111 .ll fl8l11-:1t111g'. 1lC11'1-ll, lllzllqn-slew Illlfl ,l11stu1c- 1.111111 S:1l:1111:11u':1. lflhlu- llf-X1111:1 who 1'c-111'e- S'f1ll'l'l'll1 'flu' lf11'1111'1' l111g'g'111g' MX l-ewlwts. S1-1111-fl ilu- l1igl1 NL'll1lHl lll tlu- si11g-los 111z1tvlu-s 'llliflflfl Uvllflll' flwllll lvfl llli' l-f'K'lilH'I'1 Ili- wc-111 111 ilu- slain- 1111-1-is :1t ll:1111ilt1111. filfli Wllll 10 lwllllo- 'l'l1is s111'i11g :1lu1111 lll.ll'l'll 1111'1u-4l out fm' U16 I'i'sl 11-+311l:11' in-11111 111':u'li1'1- w1ll1 11-11 ol ilu-sv KPN 'l'll5l5'f'l' lWl1" llllo .lllfl llflllllfl 51 111009 l1l'lllQ' lu-111 1111 tlu- S11ll1l1l fm' ilu- l'i'lllZllllflCl' 111 Wfffffl 111 fl lwl flllgl' 4.55151 I fl1111'l 11111111 111' llu- Sl'llNlll. 'l'lu- 1l'lllL'l ml llllll'llK'VS 11:11'ti- , , l l . tl1c1log,l1ut l 1l1111l1'u-1-1 lr1tl1clqc1111cl," 1-1111114-ll lll lmy ilu- 11-21111 wc-rc tlulsc of thc E 4 UI I- .I .J 4 III ul K0 4 CD A 51 m w I-J at f .1 'C H 74 6 We 19 mo: -ill U 'fl , 2 f-I 4 . 5 A 'C H vz ,H V2 az 'Q L H 5 9 A un F .fl 'C H '14 H. U , fi Li D-4 M f, .- 71 'Z I .Zn- ll -A X, si E 1 Q H P-4 4 Q v, Q , .H U5 CE U 't C ll 11 bn ms C at E A X., sl .E Q 'fl Q 4 D .1 V Z lil LJ 'ff Lv-4 F h? O 'W H fi, 7 A C H rf -Tl ffl Pi Z c: .J 4 H 4 J Z nz fx T' NJ E K 5 o at IG oi c z z C Z H 3 B C L1 H M H m P 2 as ,. fn z 'fi H 4 P Z 'C P w m 73 'U 5 il . 5 O C5 pe Z 'C E1 S-4 'fl L2 V- 5+ It CS 'C ,. V A 1' .1 -- C1 rx ..a LJ ,, H H- Z 1. 1 III I Q f A .1 H, -- E'- Z H CG in Z C P ,, H :J P H E1 5 P if fn H U N cz a ? H: eq H1 'fl 5 5 c N Q 4 A 5 Y o H Ii m . 5 H J 1' F-4 P Q- ? L1 L1 -4 A ,- rj Z7 p-I Z ff -1 'C 1 ,- Senior Year' Book 65 Review of Track Activities The indoor season for Niagara's track men was dismal indeed. Indoor meets and scholastic competition was refused the track men by the school. Competition in Buffalo was closed to the Red and Gray runners. In the Daily Star meet Niagara was al- lowed to participate. Anthony Gaeta, captain, was the only Red and Gray runner who placed, but he scored 5 points, sufficient to place Niagara in third place. The outdoor spring season consists of a short but snappy schedule. An interscholastic meet is scheduled at Kenmore. This is fol- lowed by the sectional meet at Batavia. The winner of each event will be qualified for the State meet at the Cornell University. There is no doubt that Niagara will represent this district at the state meet with a majority of track stars. Meets with Lockport, Nichols or Tona- wanda, will find the schdule for the Red and Gray "Cinder stars." Hill and Dale Men in Syracuse Meet Cross country, a new but heart breaking sport, has been a great success this season. Previous years have seen this sport merely a pastime used for training for the beginning of the track season. This year several stars in cross country were developed, and five of the number qua- lified for the state meet at Syracuse. The sturdiest of these is Anthony Gaeta, captain. He took second place in the state meet, competing against the best in the state. McMahon, Brown, Scott and Jewell featured in this interscholastic classic, but failed to keep up with the leaders who set a terrific pace. The state meet terminated the first year cross country, which has become a sport in the F. H. Two yearly cross country races for which the Arnson medals and the A. N. A. medals were awarded the winners was run off in fine style. A. Gaeta, F. McMahon and Brown won the Arnson medals. J. Eck, Magee and Cooke won possession of the A. N. A. medals in championship form. Next season dual meets and regular inter- scholastic meets will be scheduled, thus plac-- ing cross countryzon a par with track. "Is that a popular song that he is singing?" "It was until he began to sing it." Summer High School tContinued from Page 551 be formed in any subject Qeither A or B partj from the 7th year through the 12th year where there are sufficient number of pupils to war- rant beginning such classes. All work will be given in the high school building. School will begin at 8:30 and close at 12:30 o'clock. There are two two-hour periods per day, time 8:30-10:30. 10:30-12:30. The course of study and regents differ but little from the regular course. Certification privileges in English may not be claimed in the August examination, i. e., all candidates must answer both part I and II on the ques- tion paper. The summer high schools are on trial and must justify their existence by the character of the work done in them and by the attain- ments of the pupils in the regents examina- tion. The State Eduction Department is now enabled, through the generosity of the Legis- lature, to organize summer high schools upon a uniform standard, to give these schools care- ful and constant supervision in order to main- tain these standards, to prepare adequate ex- aminations for testing the work, and to pro- vide for the maintenance of complete and accurate records. Summer high schools were held last year in the following schools: s Townsend Harris HallMarquand School Knights of Columbus VVhite Plains H. S. . Batavia H. S. Newburgh Tre Acad. Hunter College H. S. Troy H. S. Brooklyn Summer H.S.Schenectady H. S. Hutchinson Sen. H. S.Ogdensburg H, S, Jamestown H. S. Ithaca H. S, Fulton H. S. Waverly H, S, Elmira H. S. Bronx Summer H. S. Mount 'Vernon H. S. Queens Summer H. S. Cascadilla S., Ithac Manhattan Sum. H. S. Two trucks crash, One dead, one hurt. Did you ever wonder why the night falls but doesnlt break and the day breaks but doesn't fall? Adsit Cup Series. The players from the high school met experienced well-known players from Nichols prep, St. Joe's and DeVeaux in this series of tournaments. This series will no doubt become a regular spring issue for the high school as the team develops. SWIMMING TEAM - L 4 r-- V, .JT lf? fr A., 5- MUS ,L "L ZA V.- 75' lvl J mil. 4?- cam CD. .-4 GF T. 'L '15 V ,Q h-4? mf- .E Z ,... -4 IB -xl" V, Z 'E r.. . fi QQ! V112 - ,:' Z ,- V w f-. 4 ., if . ,Z Z Z Lvl i , PT f-Q '57 '74 L, rf bl A . ,-.rv Mp- -4 Lt 'E EF ,v-'fl -- 3:4 Z . M .J .f- W., C1 ,Es- .Q r' 'El In 'fe 2 z gp -fn X131 :QVC 11-1. NZ we 7 Biz U: 'Wm Or: Lf 7 5 A P M- O H if Senior Year Book e 'LLHHNG J 1? X V+!-H .rv 4' 'JJ 'H'-IFS? The Arsenal Cannon Arsenal Tech School Indianapolis. Ind. Central High Review, Central High School, Xenia, Ohio Dayton H. School Porpoise Dayton High School, Dayton, Ohio The Dial, Oneida High School, Oneida, N. Y. The Ecicare Racine High School, Racine, Wis. The Feltonian N. Tonawanda H. S-, N. Tonawanda, N. Y. Hill Top Tallahassee H. S., Tallahassee, Fla. Hutch-in-sun Hutchinson H. S., Buffalo, N. Y. The Pivot Central High School, Newark, N. J. The Proviso Pageant Proviso Twp. H. S., Maywood, Ill. The Red and Green Jamestown H. S., Jamestown, N. Y. The Somerset Idea Somerset High School, Somerset, Ky. Purple Quill Ball High School, Galveston, Texas The Owl Watertown High School, Watertown, N. Y. Homespun Somerset, Ky. Commercial News New Haven, Conn. The Picayane Batavia High School, Batavia, N. Y. The Chevron Albion High School, Albion, N. Y. The Forum Du Bois High School, Du Bois, Pa. Garnsville H. S. Comet Garnsville High School, Garnsville, Fla. The Delhi Journal Bryan St. High School Delhi, N. Y. Fait Lux , Alfred University, Alfred, N. Y. The Forum Lockport High School, Lockport, N. Y. Hobart Jhgurnal Hobart College, Geneva, N. Y. The Kerarnos East Liverpool H. S. East Liverpool, Ohio The Polly Press Baltimore Polytech, Baltimore, Md. Red and Black Hillsboro High School, Tampa, Florida The Round Table Banks High School, Red Hank, N. J. NVest H'gh Rochester, N. Y. The Cardinal Ogden College, Bowling Green, Ky. The Dynamo Breckenridge, Texas The Needle Atlanta, Iowa The Parkclarion Parker High School, Clarence, N. Y. The Oracle Fort VVilliams, Ont. The Reflector Leonardo, N. J. The Stikine Messenger Wrangell High School, Wrangell, Alaska The Volcano 'Hornell High School, Hornell, N. Y. The Rensselaer Polly Tech Troy, N. Y. Rushlite Rushvillc High School, Rushville, Ind. Hill News St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y. D. F. H. S. Observer Dobbs Ferry H. S. Dobbs Ferry, N. Y. Mirror Mt. Clemens H. S., Mt. Clemenw, Mich. Blair Breeze Blair Academy, Blairstown, N. J. School News Scotland High School, Scotland, Pa. Campus University of Rochester, Rochester, N. Y. Criterion Bridgeport H. S., Bridgeport, Conn. Calumet Herald Hammond High School, Hammond, Ind. Warren High School Warren, Pa. D. H. S. Porpoise Daytona. l-Iigh School, , Daytona, Florida St. Andrew Review Toronto, Ont. e yn SOCIAL COMMITTEE . y, 'Take your pick' when she passed them Senior Year Book Social Committee Vern Mestler, Pres. Frances Tschabold, Vice-Pres. Donald McKay, Treas. Savilla Seither, Sec. The Harvest Hop, October 23, 1925, was unanimously voted a huge success by all who were present. The gym was decorated with Hallowe'en colors and cornstalks. Prizes for the best costumes were captured by Frances Ardan and Bill Billings. Between the Har- vest Hop, and the Flunker's Frolic were sev- eral afternoon dances which everyone enjoyed. At our own party, November 13, Mr. Palmer established, at least among the members of the Social Committee, a reputation for square- dancing. The appetite created by this intense strain on the constitution was immense and vast quantities of cider and doughnuts were soon demolished. January 29, 1926. The night of the ever- to-be-remembered Flunker's Frolic. Every one who flunked their mid-year exams was en- titled to attend. Judging from the crowd, the examinations were quite severe. Upon enter- ing, each person received a program upon which was written the letters of a radio sta- tion. One of the features of the dance was the drawing of two programs, one for the girls and one for the boys. Marjorie Scott and john Adams were the lucky individuals. "Can you guarantee those canaries?" "I'll say I can. I rised them from canary seed l" First Visitor-"Say, these cakes are like stone." Second Visitor"I know Didn't she sa around ?" The Oracle Lafayette H. S., Buffalo. N. Y. Manual Arts Weekly Los Angeles, Calif. Vocationalite Vocational High School, Syracuse, N. Y. The "0" - Oskaloosa H. S., Oskaloosa, Iowa The Stem Amsterdam H. S., Amsterdam, N. Y. Sarasotan Sarasotan H. S., Sarasoan, Fla. Mirror Stevens High School, Stevens Point, Wis. Patroon Albany High School, Albany, N. Y. Hill Topic Masten Park H. S. Buffalo, N. Y. B. H. S. Life Beloit High School, Beloit, Kansas X-Ray Senior High School, Anderson, Ind. Pinnacle Princeton High School, Princeton, W. Va. Techtonian Technical High School Buffalo, N. Y. Typewriting Awards Sept. IQ25-JLIHC 1926 Underwood Certificate Mildred Allen Adena Bellegia - Jeanette Guziej eska Catherine Hoak Margaret Maloney Bertha Reed Philomena Scrufari Ethel Outland Edythe Croft Jean McCauley Frances Madaye Laura Metzger Catherine Mitchell Julia Rotunda -a-Ruth Schultz Gladys Schumacker Marie Sylva Irene Hastee Elsie Talladay Jane Stamborski Geraldine ,McKinnon Jennie Coleman Lena Simpson Frances Pietak John Ringleb Thelma Gruber Arline Hartburg Lottie Jazanik ,Ethel Dwor 'Elizabeth Smith NEleanor Nixon Underwood Bronze Pins 40 words net Almina LaTona Margaret Maloney .. Ruth Schultz Martha Reed John Ringleb Alice Sievert CEvening Schoolb 1 Philomena Scrufari Catherine Hoak Frances Madaye Lorraine Miller Delphine Daul Adeline Hodge Jean McCauley Antoinette Misch Sara Watson CEvening Schooll Frances Pietak ,Jeanette Guziejjeska Underwood Silver Pins 50 words net 1 Elizabeth Smith Sarah Frask Adeline Hodge CEvening Schoolb Laura Metzger L. C. Smith Certificates Adeline Hodge Almina LaTona Dorothy Erwin Margaret Maloney Martha Reed -Dorothy McCracken 'Philomena Scrufari 'Jane Stamborski Delphine Daul Mildred Allen Irene Hastee Julia Rotunda Geraldine McKinnon Frances Madaye Thelma Gruber 70 Senior Year Book L . E-, Y V c1-1oRA1. CLUB nc. 1111:,xA. 11. w11,1,1.x11s. 11, 1:111:1111x. 11. 1:11A111.1c1'. 11. 1,1'x1c1cx. if. s11111'111, 11. Go11NB1':1N. 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"XXIII, sir." z111swc1'c1l his guide, "I have just IJCCII i11x'cstig':1ti11g' z111cI I1c says his I'lZl1ilC is S111itI1.', Mr, N11111111: I'.IlJSClJIl, wI1:1t is zinc?" tl. S11y1lc1': "XX'I1y 11's the I'Il'Cl1CIi 171'O11l1l1- c'i:1ti011 for tliinkfl fr ,Q M. ,gif 'hm' JF shi. X Q1 'E' LITERARY VY- F. Sergent Bill Spends an Uncom- fortable Night Sergeant Bill Poindexter swung stiffly down from his leg-weary mount and shook the snow from the inside of his collar. He viewed rather apprehensively the disconso- late farm house, with a faint light visible at one of the windows. But then, the storm showed no signs of abating and he and his horse must have shelter. "I reckon, Splinterfl he announced, ad- dressing that animal, "that it's either stay here or hike ten miles farther which I don't guess we want to do to-nightf, Splinter tossed his head and whickered softly. Vvfith a laugh Bill, the bridle-rein over his arm, walked up to the door and knocked. There was no response. A second and a third time he rapped-then he lost his temper and pounded on the door with the butt of his gun. A moment later the portal was opened a tiny crack and the sergeant caught a glimpse of an old man, holding a lamp high over his head. "Can you put us up 'for to-night-myself and my horse?" Bill asked. "The animal's been out all day and it's too stormy to go any farther to-nightf' "XVho be ye ?" quavered a thin voice, and the door was opened somewhat wider. "State Trooper," Poindexter explained promptly. "Can we stay here ?" "They--of, I s'pose so," the old man grumbled ungraciously. "It's a bad night, and I guess that 'They' wouldnit even put a dog out. Ye kin put the hoss in the stable and I'll see what 'They",-- His voice trailed off into an indistinct mumbling and almost abruptly he shut the door in the trooper's face. pleasant old fellow ,isn't he, Splinter?'i Bill remarked to his horse, as he led the animal around to the little shed at the rear ILZITZ' i of the house. "The atmosphere isn't exactly cheerful, but anyway, it's better than travel- ing ten more miles in this storm." Sergeant Bill attended scrupulously to Splinter's welfare before he himself went back to the house again. The old man admitted him into a dingy hall and all the time mumbl- ing unintelligibly to himself led the way back through to the kitchen. Seen in a better light the host certainly did not present a very prepossessing appear- ance. He was bent and withered with age. his lips seemed drawn back in :1 perpetual leer, and his faded, bloodshot eyes held a slightly cunning look. He was clad in a pair of disreputable overalls that looked though they might have come out of the Ark. As liill divested himself of his sheepskin coat he noticed that the rough pine table was laid for three. As he was about to cross the kitchen a menacing growl halted him. Look- ing hastily downward the trooper uttered an exclamation. For sitting and staring steadily at him with savage eyes and bared fangs was a splendid police dog. "XVolf, keep quietlu the old man admonish- ed. "lt,s all right-'They' ain't goin' to mind.' And at his words the dog subsided. Stepping carefully around the animal Poin' dexter seated himself at the table of his host's surly invitation and attacked the meal. He made one or two ineffectual attempts to draw the old man, who had seated himself before the fire with his pipe, into a conversation, and then gave up the attempt. W'hen he had finished the other rose to his feet with alac- rity and taking a lamp directed the sergeant to follow him. At the top of the flight of rickety stairs was a huge chest from which issued peculiar sounds. Suddenly the old man directed the rays of his light full upon the box, revealing that it had a heavy glass top, beneath which something sealy and hideous writhed and twisted. Senior Year Book 73 "My friends," came the cackling explana- tion. "Good ones, eh?" Bill was attacked with a horrible "crawly" feeling. He had always had a marked distaste for snakes and he felt that this was just a little bit too much. The old man stopped before a narrow door and handed the trooper the light. "There ye be," he said. "A good-night to ye-and ye needn't mind 'Them'. They won't hurt ye." Bill wondered if he was referring to the snakes. Sergeant Poindexter entered the musty- smelling bedroom and viewed with disgust the ramshackle and dust-covered furniture. On the broken-down bed was a pile o'f bed- clothes that looked as though they had not been moved for years. "Got to make the best of it now," the young man groaned to himself, unbuckling his gun- belt and then sitting down gingerly on the edge of the bed, which creaked alarmingly under his weight. He unstrapped his high leather puttees and started to remove his boots, then the memory of the rattlers made him pull them hastily back on again. Finally Bill blew out the lamp and lay down. It was bitterly cold and he had taken the cleanest opening of the blankets to roll up in. Worn out with a hard day's patrol he was nearly asleep when a soft sound brought him upright, every nerve strained and tense., The howling of the wind and the furious drive of the snow upon the single window came to his ear, but that was all- VVas it? VVhat was that? A faint slithering sound made Bill reach a quick hand for his gun. He flashed his electric torch cautiously about, expecting every minute to see the light glisten on the body of a rattler. Again came that peculiar sound-this time a distinct sniff! Only the dog! Although he felt greatly relieved Bill hopped of'f the bed and braced the back of a chair beneath the door knob. Then he lay down again. The sergeant awoke suddenly with a start, he had been having a horrible dream of try- ing to escape from two fiery eyes that re- lentlessly pursued him. Still only half con- scious, Bill raised dazed eyes to meet the un- balls of fire Even as the Winking stare of two glowing high up towards the ceiling. trooper looked, feeling his hair seem to rise almost straight up on his head, the burning eyes disappeared and there was a soft swish. The darkness was once more undisturbed. Thoroughly wide awake Poindexter glanc- ed at his wrist watch, the radium-tipped hands pointed to twenty minutes past three. VVell, it would only be a few hours before he must be on his way. He preferred to spend the remainder of the night sitting by the tiny window, listening to the weird sounds that occasionally came out of the darkness. W'hen Sergeant Bill Poindexter came into the kitchen in the morning light he found his host again sitting by the fire, smoking his pipe. As before, the table was laid for three, but only the trooper partook of the meal. He was just finishing when a soft "VVhoo" made him look up. Perched over the doorway was a tiny owl! "So you're what almost gave me heart- failure last nightf' Bill grinned to himself. The old man left the kitchen for a few minutes, and when he returned he had a huge rattle-snaked coiled around one wrist. "Soo, my pretiest," he crooned. "Come and make friends with the gentleman." "No thanks!" Bill made a somewhat hasty departure. That afternoon, when the sergeant met his patrol-mate, he casually mentioned the house where he had stayed the previous night. "Why, that must have been old Dan Mar- ley's!" the other trooper exclaimed. "I never thought you'd strike his place, Sarge, or I'd have warned you. You took the wrong turn- ing at the forks. Old Dan's sort of harm- lessly crocked--lives there alone with some odd pets, they say. "His only son was killed during the War, and his daughter-in-law who was living with him, died a few days later from the shock. Ever since then old Dan's been-not just right. I've heard that he still sets two extra places at the table, and seems to think that his son and daughter are living again. "His shack has won the repute of being haunted-and there may be something in that after all." "It certainly is," said Bill grimly. VVhen he returned to the barracks Sergeant Bill Poindexter did not tell his comrades of the night he had spent at Dan Marley's. He argued that the fellows could never under- stand his aversion of snakes, and would man- age to make life unpleasant for him. Perhaps Hill was right. Soph-"But I don't think I deserved an absolute zero." Teacher-"Neither do I, but it is the lowest mark I am allowed to give." 74 Senior Year Book Capt'in Jack A shrill brrrrr broke the restful silence of the den. Doctor Thurston sighed wearily as he closed his book and turned to answer the call. Busy every moment all day, now came another summons, when he had so counted on a refreshing rest tonight. "Oh! Doctor Thurston, will you come to Chesterfield Manor immediately? Captain Jackson is very ill ........ ." Here the low trembling voice broke into a sob. The doctor gave a few hurried instructions and hung up. Five minutes later he was seated in his faithful little red roadster, his case by his side, driving top speed along the Lake Boulevard toward Capt'in Jack's isolated country estate. Clouds massed threatening over head. The boisterous wind roared and shrieked, tearing and twisting the giant oaks on his right until they moaned and groaned as if in agony. Un- mindful of this display of nature's power, the physician sped on. The life of the old seaman, Capt'in Jack, his dearest friend and advisor was in danger. He thought of the words of the butler again, "There was a terrific thud outside as if something heavy had fallen. We rushed in and found the Captain lying speech- less on the bed, deathly white gasping for breath. He is constantly striving to speak. Goh! Doctor, hurry." Something unusual had happened because a retired sea-captain who had braved the wild typhoons of the southern Pacific for more than thirty years was not easily frightened. His thoughts were suddenly interrupted by a blinding white flash of lightning, which rent the storm-frenzied heavens in two and threw its dazzling reflection across the foam- ing wave crests of the lake. The thunder fol- lowed with a deafening roar. The still-rising wind whistled through the car drowning out the lesser voices of the tempest. The doctor remembered too late that his curtains were safe at home, and bent all his energy over the wheel. The storm broke in earnest. Pelting rain forced the doctor to stop his machine, and shelter himself as best he could in a thin sum- mer top coat. The lake and the woods were now dense black, now ghastly gray. The rumble and peal of thunder sounded even above the groaning, creaking trees. After a few moments, the tempest abated a little. The car took the road again. Slipping and sliding over the shiny, glassy pavement, it "chugged" bravely on its way. At last! The low stone wall, the stately grey Manor above it stood out distinctly ahead. Doctor Thurston brought the machine to a quick stop before the door, sprang up the steps, two at a time, and rang the bell. john, the captain's butler and personal attendant opened the door cautiously. At the sight of the doctor, his face took on a decidedly reliev- ed look. "Upstairsg this way Doctor. Can you help him? He tries constantly to speakfl There upon the bed lay an aged, white haired, white-bearded man. His face usually rugged and rosy, now white and drawn. His eyes lighted up with welcome at the approach of his 'friend. His lips moved unceaslngly, but the sound was not audible. The doctor bent closer. He caught several words faintly, .."force me .... paper ..... oaken chest ..... " They meant little and gave no clue to the mystery. There was only one theory, an at- tempt at robbery. Yet there was nothing to indicate that anyone had been in the room except the captain and certainly no one had servants ventured through the halls because had been passing back and forth all evening. All doors and windows were, as usual at night, securely shut and locked. Little could be done for the patient. Time alone would restore him. The doctor made a thorough inspection of the house. Every- thing was orderly and undisturbed. His only order was, "John, keep all noise and excite- ment away from Captain jackson. With rest and quiet he will be all right in a few weeks. Do not allow him to talk." The storm was over as quickly as it had tcome. VVhen the doctor opened his desk af- ter lunch, he found a small slip of paper. The writing was awkward and the spelling plainly that of an uneducated person. On it were the words, "We amgoin' to git it yit." He was puzzled and perplexed. The only explanation was that the note threatened him or else his friend. He knew of nothing in the captain's possession, which would cause great concern. The physician was called out of town for a few days. He left Captain Jackson under the care of his assistant. As soon as possible after his return, he jumped into his car and sped along the road to Chesterfield Manor. He was ushered into a cheerful sunny room where the captain kept all the relics of his seafaring days. Capt'in Jack, his cordial smil- ing self, welcomed him and indicated a seat beside the window. VVhile the cooling lake Senior Year Book 75 breezes did their best to render him comfort- able, Captain jack gazed still smiling at his wondering and amazed guest. "Do not look so startled, Max. I am still in my right senses, even if I was scared stiff when you saw me last." "But Captin jack you should still be in bed. You were really illf, "I just finished telling you, Maxfield Thurs- ton, that I was just plain scared. You have a right to demand an explanation, though. I heard about the note you found the other day. No, I guess I had better start from the beginning. The story is short enough. "Seven years before I left the sea, in Oc- tober, we were running between a little port off the coast of China and San Francisco. One of the gobs was a Moor. He was dark and swarthy, and behind his black beady eyes was a brain just "chuck fullv of super- stition. "During the voyage we struck a typhoon. I shall never forget that. For days the storm raged and the waters heaved. You would have thought the whole Pacific was churning and splashing over us. I tried to keep the course, but we wavered and wan- dered back and forth. During the storm we passed an uncharted island. On my official records I made note of it. I also drew a rough map and marked out as nearly as I could, its positions. "The Moor must have watched me, be- cause he begged dozens of times for that chart. About that time there was a great stir- up about buried treasures. The Moor must have heard it and thinking in this ignorant way that the typhoon had been sent to guide us to the island, he wanted to hunt for the treasure. I never took much stock in such things so I kept the record. He got nasty and was let out of the crew in San Francisco. "I had never seen him since, but I guess that was him the other night. The storm was just roaring about like that typhoon when I went to bed. I couldnlt sleep so I lay there reading. I drowsed off finally. The next thing I knew, I was bound hand and foot, just rolled up tight in the bed clothes, face and all. I struggled. A knife was pressed against my chest. Don't look so scared. When you examined me, the mark was so thin you missed it. Then, the one who held me loosed the blanket from over my eyes so I could make out figures in the room . They took my chest with all my records and threw it out the window. You can see a mark at the bottom of the embankment from here but the place where it fell was washed out by the rain. A machine was waiting on the lower Lake road. "Then those treacherous Moors fixed me all nice in bed and scrambled quick as a flash out the window and along the grating to the ground. Your Capt'in Jack is getting old. I guess that is why he was so scareelg-l Those records were valuable too." i Ullut Capt'in, how do you know it was the Moors and what did the note mean?" "Oh, that is easy. The map wasn't,in the chest, but they hadn't given hopes of getting it. As to the Moors, they were caught last night trying to steal a boat at the port up the lake. They confessed and today the po- lice chief "toted" back my old chest. NVell, seein' as Ilve caused you so much trouble, I guess you better stay to a good seanlanls dinner with Capt'in jack." The End. Mistress-"VVhy didn't you bring in the plum pudding, .lane ?" jane Cexultinglyj: "VVe couldn't get the brandy to light Madam, but its alright now, we poured a little kerosene over it." "VVill you let me kiss you, if I give you a penny ?', asked Johnny's aunt. "Huh," said Johnny, "I get more than that for taking castor-oilf' ' Lady-"Are your eggs fresh ?" Clark-"Madam, the hen doesn't realize I have them yet." "Dad, how many make a million?" 'fVery few, my son, very few." 76 Senior Year Book ' THE FAMOUS Fave i f ':1SHE'-M-ws Lum ,1 4 EBRY ,Z'1Efx W QE, gang 1 LADIESS P f-we-seo Q 514711 5 ' T L Rgm Xlg,L.1,.' E " ' Q F- i f J P f yn , 'YI I ., " 5 ' ' fx' f 1 ,W t' - .gg if . N , f W if f f W if ,fpfx u m a 5f i???f x', Xi K AE 6 R 'fwiif ,S W 14' Q ' H Riig M i X y IW XX, mx Q M " R CL ENCE f f -W W wg, L 4 4411-if V, THE .SENIOR DVI-10 PASSED f AS YE sow so SH YE 5 1 Q ALL 4..N,S5f:p1 ' , xg f Q R-W4AN""l- fl iv x y 1 F X , ' NJ Wa-. Z QQ' ff ' , g 1 .74 ,,,, Y 1' A!! ! I 3 'f V' ' X GSE lsztgge lx T I Y ff! ' in Vg' QP- . 1 , K.,-215f"gI-571-'f-Xing: ' T. u cg ff. 1 j Q9 aaa 2 ,il num if sl? mm Q , Senior Year Book 77 wt 4, U i' t gn J: J - fQ-- Y -' . . I Lj N Evolution Frosh--"I dont' knowf, Soph-"I am not preparedf, Junior-"I donit rememberf' Senior-"I don't believe I can add any- thing to what has been said." Jerome B.-"That egg I had was overly ripe." , XVaiter--"How do you know?" Jerome-"A little bird told mef, Store Keeper-"I don't like the ring of this half dollar." Schuyler XY.-"XYell, what do you want for fifty cents-a set of chimes?" Distinguished visitor CTO Mr. Fraserj- "How many pupils are there studying in this school?" VV. S. F.-"About one out of every ten." Doctor-"Deep breathing kills bacteria." K. Trumble-"Yes, but how can I make them breath deeply?" Helen-"I have a dreadful cough." Marjorie-"So have I, let's go to the mo- vies." Latin is a dead language but they didn't bury it deep enough. Heard After Assembly "Did the speaker electrify the audience?" "No. he merely gassed it." Mr. Norton-"Say, what is a molecule?" Don Clayton-"A molecule is something so small that it cannot be seen through a microbef' The boy sat on the moonlight deck. His head was in a whirlg eyes and mouth were full of hair, His His arms were full of girl. First Soph Cin examln-"How far are you from the right answer?" Second ditto-"Two seats." 0' 1 " Z 4?L, 'A M.: Mellerdrammar- Hero--"Cur! VVhere are those papehs ?,' Villain-"They are at the blacksmith's." Hero-"Hal You are having them forged ?" Villain--"No, I am having them filed." The cockroach never plays baseball, Nor votes, nor seeks undying fameg He has no business in the soup, But he gets there just the same. Circus man-"The leopard has escaped- Shoot him on the spot!" Excited guard-"VVhich spot?,' Miss Gratrick-"XVhat does 'Pax in bello' mean ?" XV. Coffey-"VVhy, 'Freedom from i'ndi- gestionf I suppose." I wish you would stop knitting at meals. I can't tell where my spaghetti leaves off, and your sweater begins. Salesman-"Can I sell you a vacuum P77 cleaner. Lady--"No, we have no vacuums to clean." What is it? Lost-Square onyx brooch set with light gray scar under left fore-foot. Please return to office. "Do you realize what wonders there are in a drop of water?" "Certainly, my Wife and I spent our honey- moon looking at one." "VVhat! Gazing at a drop of Water?" "Uh-huh! Niagara Falls." Purchaser--"VVhat is the charge for this battery?" Garageman-One and one-half volts." Purchaser--"VVell, how much is ithat in American money?" "What's in a Name?" Dick Shepard-"XVill you please show me how to find the hippopotamus of a right triangle, Miss Hathaway?" 78 Senior Year Book "I wonder who invented that one about Friday being unlucky P" "Oh, some poor fish." Sing a song of Students, Cramming for exams, Flocking to the library Like a bunch of lambs. NVhen exams are over, Studes begin to call, Letis put away our textbooks, At least until next fall." He kissed her on the cheeky It seemed a harmless frolicg Heis been laid up for a week- They say, with painter's colic. 'Entertainer-"If someone in the audience will call out the name of some female charac- ter in Shakespeare, I will endeavor to portray that character." A voice--"Florence Nightingale." Entertainer-"I said Shakespeare, not Dic- kens ln "Yes, Jeremiah, Alice said that last night she dreamed she was dancing with you." "You thrill me all to pieces, Hezekiah." "-and she woke up to find her kid brother pounding her feet with a fatironf' Bob Terhune fin Restaurantj-"Hows the chicken today?" NVaitress-"Fine, how's yourself?" Mr. Benson: "NVhat can you tell me about nitrates P" "Dick" Shepard: "NVell, -er- they are a lot "Son, why are you always behind in your studies?" "So that I might be able to pursue them, father." Famous Cuts Clean- Short- - rate Aw-it out Connecti- School-up Hair- Upper-- -glass --away Veal---lets Tow- Cal-ta "Can you drive with one hand?H "You bet I can." "Then have an applef, M. D. No. l-"Did you hold a mirror to her face to see if she was still breathing?" M. C. No. 2-"Yes, and she opened one eye, gasped and reached for her powder puff." "Have you ever taken ether?" "No, who teaches it.', First flea: "Let's have a round of golf." Second flea: "VVhere?f' First flea: "On the lynx." Seven days without food makes one weak. Miss Miller'-"Can you prove that the square of the hypotenuse is equal to the sum of the squares of the other two sides P" D. Leuppie--"I don't have to prove it. I cheaper than day rates." admit it." 'Q 9 -Z. , s. .fp ks. il 1926 ll! xl! lb S S35 gig Senior Year Bock Autographs 80 S Y Bk Hhntn-Engraving Mark lm Uhr Igulfaln Graunrr Gln., Zlnr 327 Efrrrarr, Enifaln, N. IE. 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Suggestions in the Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) collection:

Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Niagara Falls High School - Niagarian Yearbook (Niagara Falls, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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