Ticonderoga High School - Carillon Yearbook (Ticonderoga, NY)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1927 volume:
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lf, the class of '27. sincerely decli-
cate the "Carillon" to Superinten-
rlent liaymmicl Nash in hearty appre-
ciation for his many kiuclnesses during
nur four years of high scliimlg for his
inspiration that has tenclecl to clraw
out these splenclicl qualities for which
'l'. ll. S. stanclsg through whose sup-
port we have been able to publish this.
uur first year book.
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HOWARD G. SPALDING Qii,j4f 4f5 ffjfyyif
jig! 4 Principal of Ticonderoga High School
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FAQADE HANCQCK HOUSE
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X the even course of the pages of this, our "Carillon," one finds many
topics pertaining to or concerning the students of old Ti. lligh. XYith a
school like ours, possessing it's full share of knowledge, happiness and
work, there is yet another thing necessary and essential to every school-a
XYith the greatest of pleasure and truthfulness we say that we have a
faculty, who are just the hest ever. Oftentimes hetween teachers and stu-
dents there exists a feeling which may he classed as emnity, hut it is im-
possilmle to find such a feeling in Ti. High. XYe know that all teachers are
our friends, sometimes severe ones, hut always with an interested eye on
Try, however. 'fto put something over" on them, and you'll come out
wrong. lispecially is this true concerning our learned and illustrious red-
haired history instructor. To no avail does the unfortunate one who hasn't
studied his lesson try hluffing, for the simple reason that Mr. liurroughs
has had experience. Everything one tries, he has tried hefore us tperhaps
to some other teacher's tormentj, and every time he heats us at our own
game, pursuing, overtaking and surpassing us in all arts known to hluffers.
Ile is one of the hest liked teachers we have, and the seniors with one ac-
cord will he sorry to ahandon him for others to enjoy, when they leave in
It would he unwise to proceed further on the way in this little item,
without making some mention of our superintendent. XYhat can one say
of him who shares our joy and sorrow, our success or failure, who inspires
in us the thought of bigger and hetter achievements, who can deliver praise
quite as well as scolding. and who is the real pivot around which the ma-
chinery of our school life revolvesfwords fail us-hut to him we take this
opportunity of rendering our thanks and our hest wishes. XYe hope that
in future years he may he successful in every new venture, and somehow
or other, we douht not hut that we shall hear great things of his success.
We have another teacher with us. who might he classed with those
you read ahout. hut very seldom see. NYhen we first saw our French teacher.
and. as the popular saying goes "sized her up", we had the utterly wrong
and foolish idea that she was easy. liut on the very first day, in the very
lirst French class, we discovered our sad mistake. and we are still trying to
rectify it. 'XYe discovered that the hottom had fallen from our heautiful
dreams, and they lay shattered far lmelow our sight, hecause she's a lady
who hclieves in learning and nothing else hut learning during class per-
iods, lt is no fault of hers that our progress in the language is not marked
XYe now wish to take the opportunity to thank Miss liesig for her
sunpport in helping to prepare the Friday afternoon programs,
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The whole school is rejoicing since Coach Stull has decided to return
next year. Everyone knows what Mr. Stull has done for the school. He is
a good coach, tireless, with unliinited energy, one who instilled courage in the
hearts of the boys. and one to whoni too much praise can not be given. Since
he has been here. he has niet with inany successes in all athletic events. and
more than that, he taught the boys to meet victory or defeat with proper
spirit . .Xh yes! a great coach!
Vie niust not neglect to speak of our l'rofessor, Mr. Spalding. lfor
two years he has been with us, and it is possible that he may come bacl-:
for a third term. We think he likes the Students at Ti. lligh. despite the
fact that he niust have worn out several pairs of shoes trying to keep track
of the girls who persist in standing' in the cloak rooin. We all would niiss
hini if he went, and everyone will be glad to see hini return again.
As the students go on in life. their thoughts will often turn to Blix
Martin as their teacher, and deep down in their hearts they will pay honi-
age to hini.
Miss Pelletier is not only honored and obeyed as a teacher, but she
i,-1 also loved personally.
Day after day Miss llcfjuillan inspires in us a respect for law, order,
and authority which in the future we will all thank her lor.
Miss Roberts is a fine. faithful, and industrious Connnercial teacher.
And last but not least Miss liessette is respected for the many hours
work she spends in finding books. in order to satisfy the wants of every
This, l believe, ends the resume of a faculty as intelligent and per-
severing as they are jolly and contented. and now in behalf of the Senior
class of '27 we wish to give deserving thanks to them. our instructors.
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i REGINALD ACKERMAN "Reg'."
Judge a man by his questions rather than his
Through years of school-a glorious career.
Reg, like the old time Paul Revere,
Staunch, patriotic to dear olcl Ti High.
Made the days brighter as years rolled by.
Ready with jokes, a smile on his face.
He charmingly filled his own big place.
And now we can hope that he may retain
His record in all things, his name and his fame.
Class Treasurer 19265 Ass't. football Mgr.
1925. Ass't. football Mgr. 19263 Senator of
student council 19265 Ass't. editor year book
19273 Joke editor Tie Tattler 1927, Varsity
Track '26g Valedictorian.
JOSEPHINE ARTHUR "Joe,"
We have a girl in our class who is very wise.
One sees it in her courage, and her big brown
She never whimpers if she fails, but she surely
takes it to heart, and now that our school
days are over.
We regret that from Joe we must part.
Vice Pres. Freshman Classy Basketball Var-
sity, Vice Pres. A. A.g Athletic editor, Vice
Pres. Senior Class.
RICHARD BLAKELY "Dick"
Being president of our A. A. keeps Dick busy
every day, Football, Lessons, Girls too.
Make just a bit more for Dick to do.
Nor does he complain about all this work.
Never stumbles and never shirks.
Does everything with all his might.
Can he help but come out right?
President A. A. 1926-27g Varsity track '25-
'26g Mgr. Baseball '26, '27g Class President
'26g Varsity football ,265 Business Mgr. year
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ALICE C. BRANNOCK "Pat"
For her we reserve a wee little space.
How we wish it might be more!
For classmates have seen that friendly face
Since the days of their mother goose lore.
She has been to us just one of us, a pal who's
worked hard and won.
But We hope she'll remember this little space,
as one spot that Tie High shines on.
Gen. News Mgr. Year Book 227.
ANN C. BURROUGHS "T"
Four years has she been with us from the far
away time We entered upon our frightening
and mysterious high school career. Quiet, sin-
cere, sweet, gay-she is a desirable addition to
any school. Let us hope that in coming years she
may as snugly fit into any task as she did in
that of T. H. S.
BERTHA CAESAR "Bert"
Joyously through life she goes,
Treading on springy dancing toes.
Willing and helpful, always a joy.
At once an attraction, a sweetheart, a toy,
and even if wishes should do no good, still we
can't help wishing they may, and wish for
Bert the best of life, success and triumph in
Capt. of Girls' Basketball ,263 Girl's Var-
sity Basketball l27.
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BERNICE CAZA "Buddy"
Seldom does one find a rare combination of
beauty and intellect, two qualities which make
a charming young lady-but Buddy possesses
both. Not all of our school years has she been
with us, but those she has been here, were ones
which are sacred to our memory, priceless pearls
of a priceless time of life.
General News Committee for "Carillon".
RAEBURN COLLINS "Rae"
Raeburn never woiries
Raebuin never frets
And she always does the thing that we all forget.
Drawing is her hobby.
Her talent we pursue,
If you need a true blue pal,
Go to Raeburn she's the gal.
Sec, of Junior Class.
JOSEPH DELANEY "J0e'
Tall, manly, handsome, sincere.
A boy who made his judgment clear.
A friend indeed to those in need.
And one well able and fitted to lead.
He serves his school in many a way,
Mainly as treasurer of Ti High's A. A.
May life give him all joy sublime,
But chiefly good marks at Regent's time.
ball '27g Business Committee of t'Carillon."
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L- is for Leona, loyal too
E- is for eager, for something to do
O- for obedient, observant of you
N- is for neat, nifty and nice
A- is for ambitions-she takes all advice,
Tall, graceful, studious too,
Loving, gracious, always true
JOHN DETHLEFSEN "John"
John is a quiet boy, one who some day will
make his mark in the world. Everyone likes him,
who could help it? He's so cheerful, so agree-
able, always ready ot help in work or play. That
he may retain these excellent traits is the hearty
wish of his classmates.
Baseball Varsity '2Gg Capt. of Baseball '27g
Business Committee of "Carillon."
What can one say of a girl who worked dili-
gently enough to make high school in three
years-except to wish that during all her life
she may accomplish every task in the same way.
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it be a speech he is
touchdown he has to
we are all assured of
will be and who can
numerous girl friends
Thorley is something like a fight
Original, powerful, honorable, bright,
Clean in mind, in thought, in deed,
LEIGHTON DUFFANY 'tDuffy"
What is he? An all round good sport. Whether
requested to make or a
make, Duffy is always
right there with the goods. He's ambitious and
the success he some day
tell but that one of his
may influence that suc-
Football Varsity '26-'27, Track Varsity '26.
Sincere and honest, what more does he need.
In lessons the same as in football game
A good sport, tlue blue, not out for fame
But out for old Tie. High and let's hope right
He retains that talent, thru many a year.
VINCENT FLEMMING "Vinc,' "Zink',
Where there is a way-I'll Bluff. Through
four long years, Vink has toiled Q?J. When a
question on any subject whatever, was hazy in
his mind, he never hesitated to try and answer.
He could talk an hour on nothing in physics class.
In his senior year Vink became one of the
mainstays of our great eleven. Here's to Vink--
may he never cease to bluff.
Pres, of Sophomore Classy Sfnator '26,
Ass't. Track Manager, Varsity Football '25-
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ELIZABETH FORCIER "Betty"
A wonder, a marvel, a beauty too.
We love her, admire her, we know its true
That the boys all love her-she was born to
And to have a good time thru all the day.
Yet when she studies, she does it right,
And her cheerful ways make passing days bright.
Down the long lane of future years,
We hope she may keep her good heart and cheer
Class Willg Girls Basketball Varsity '2'7.
MARY GAUTHIER "Mary"
Her favorite autograph-
"Non est vivere, sed valere, vitaf'
M- is for mirth, and mildness too.
A- is for amity which she has for you.
R- is for righteousness, she has a great deal.
Y- is for you, Reg, who admires her zeal.
Senator of Student Council of 1923g Edi-
tor of Tie Tattler of 19255 Ass't. Editor of
Tie Tattler of 19263 Secretary of Student
Body of 19265 Editor-in-chief of "Carillon'lg
Capt. of Girls' Basketball '27g Salutatorian.
CATHERINE GONYEA "Cat
Day by day as the years wheel by
Thru the grades and then Tie. High.
Nearer and dealer our school mates grew,
Close to our hearts come a chosen few,
But nearest and deaiest of all this throng,
Is Cat-athletic, studious, and strong.
Our wish for her-here's hoping it lasts,
Is a future as glorious as her past.
Girls' Basketball Val sity '25, '26, '27,
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It's difficult to write of him
Tall, an athlete, veiy' slim
Fond of books, the girls his joy
Proud of good marks as any boy
But there's a thing he loves more yet
One that Tie High won't forget
When they needed a man on the football field.
It was up to Stevie to make them yield.
Four Letter Man.
ELIZABETH GREENE "Elizabeth"
To the girl who always will have the last word
in any argument come what may-there is left
but little to say. In aiguments she always ex-
celled and in those she frequently will have with
life after leaving us-may she then, too, suc-
EUNICE HUNTLEY "Booty"
If you meet a timid, shy, young lady-that's
Booty. She's so shy, yet so sweet, one can't help
but love her, Her smiles are rare-but precious.
She loves languages and studies them intensely.
What would our class be without Booty?
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O- stands for Olive, obedient too.
L- for the love she has for you.
I- for idle-she's never that.
V- for victory-that's down pat.
- stands for euge-all that is best.
Perhaps you'd better guess the rest.
JEAN KING "Jean"
We've loved her in springtime, in summer, in
Through four years of high in our old study hall,
Through hard work, through long work,
Through tasks great and small,
We've loved her in springtime, in summer, in
We regret that from Jean it is now time to go.
NIAZIE LAROE "Toto"
Men show their character in nothing more
closely than in what they think laughable.
Not eveiyone in every school can gain a fam-
ous reputation, but our Mazie surely can. She
is considered the champion giggler of T. H. S.
We all hope that in coming years she may
not lose her reputation, since We value her cheer'-
fulness and love of humor-but that she may go
thru life as joyfully as she has through "high",
'Cause we'l1 love her in sunshine, in rain, and
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Page twenty seven
Q cmuuon jeff c
CARROLL LETSON "Jeff"
A jolly good fellow with a ieady smile who
in love affairs has been devoted to frails bear-
ing the handle Mildred. Jeff has wended his
way through High in a determined, aggressive
manner, Although he made a quiet start, during
the last year he has glided his Way over many
a waxen floor and trudged many a mile with the
local Ambulance Corps. May he have good luck
with future Mildreds.
FRANCES MULVEY "Munson"
Some girls stand for fame and glory
Some are much more like a story
And others ale little, cute, petite,
You'd like to hug 'em-they are so sweet.
Miss Frances Mulvey is one of the best
And now, dear audience, imagine the rest.
Second Prize Lincoln Essay.
Blithe and bonny, happy and gay,
Dear to us all in many a way,
Many a friend sincere and true
Among the Juniors and Seniors too.
An excellent student, a better cook.
We give a good place to her in our book.
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HOMER NEWELL "Nugget"
He was president in our senior year. '
In French session a source of cheer, l
In Virgil class the only boy, 3
Nugget was always a spiritual joy,
A joy in work and a joy in prank,
He takes the cake in any rank.
President of Senior Classy Business Com-
mittee for "Carillon".
BETHANY PERIA "Betty"
There are Bettys like silver and Bettys like gold
Bettys of school days and Bettys of old
Bettys we love, hate, admire
But one of whom we never tire
The very best one we'll ever meet
Neat, charming, helpful, little, and sweet.
Senior Play '26,
BERNARD PORTER "Bern"
In the lines of purple and white
We see Bernard willingly fight,
To win for his school, more than a name
Hono1', glory, renown, and fame.
To make of himself a real man, too
That he's on the right road we know is true.
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In the senior class are many girls,
Likeable, lovable, truly pearlsg
But one especially tall and fair
Filled to flowing as any book,
Her name is Ada-our shining light,
Committee for "Carillon".
Distinguished looking with curly hair
Possessing' in Tie High her own nook
Let's measure her character by her height.
Sec. of Senior Classg Vice Pres. of Junior
Classy Ass't. Editor of Tie Tattlcr '26g Joke
CHARLES SCHWARTZFEGER "Chink" "Bix"
Charles greatest delight is to deliver an or-
ation. He loves Oral English. What can we Wish
for him. except that he attain the goal for
which he has so enthusiastically set out, and
bring from the realm of orators-a victory,
ELLA M. SHACK ETT
Ella is a quiet girl
Who loves her studies sog
We know she'll be successful
Wherever she may go.
Always ready to help anyone
Whoever it may be
She's a pal for everyone.
Don't you agree with me?
Literary Ed. of Tie Tattler '26g
of "Carillong" Prize Lincoln Essay.
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EVELYN STEWART "Eve" I
She's small, shels sweet, she studies well
Francis thinks she's quite a belle.
She's firm, she's stern, yet so beguiling
One always catches her a smiling 1
A ray of sunshine in study hall,
And we are sure this is not all.
Can you blame Francis for thinking she's grand
That there's no girl like her in all the land,
Our adjectives are pretty slim
For a boy like Townsey so full of vim.
A baseball hero of stalwart fame
He won for himself and his school a name,
A student of no insignificant mark
But they say no dog' is known by his bak.
Look from the Window on any day-
Senior Senatorg Varsity Football '26.
KENNETH TOWNE "Ken"
You'll see on the board-Walk-Kenneth and Mae.
ROBERT TUCKER "Bob
Down on the farm they felt quite gay
When Bob joined the ranks of Tie High one day.
And let us tell you-you've got to speed
If you surpass Bob in work or deed.
If they're all like him down on the farm
To belong to one would do no harm,
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DOROTHY VVILSON "Debby"
Her nickname is Debby
She likes it real well.
It may be a hobby
One never can tell.
A good sport and student,
Does everything right,
Sometimes likes to argue
Sometimes to fight.
Business Manager of 'tTie Tattler" 19265
Editor of "Tie Tattlerv 19275 Ass't. Editor
of "Carillon" 1927
' Y V
HILDA VVITHERBEE 'Shrimp"
She's so small, one can hardly see her-but
in a debate the real force comes out With such
dynamic force that We must admit she's made
of leal stuff. "Shrimp" finds time for every-
thing, lessons, athletics, and let us whisper it- 1
even for entertaining "Boon" when all the work
Vice Pres. of Sophomore Classg Reporter
for Tie Tattler '26, Joke Editor for "Carillon".
STANLEY VVOOD "Stan"
Stanley was always a quiet boy
And because of that a teacher's joy,
But somewhere. there is a verse we keep,
That still waters are bound to run deep.
He's good in Physics, English, and History.
To him our praise and then a victory.
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GEORGE VVRIGHT "Boon"
George Vlfright was the captain of our famous
Do you wonder that he studies to keep his
He works both in and out of school,
Of couise he is admired
For no one ever hears him say,
I can't because I'm tired.
Capt. of Football '26g Varsity Track '25, 326.
4...-... ---- -- ---- .,.-..4.
1 1 l E
T JOHN LAMBERT "John"
T i Whether it's rainy or whether it shines ,
i F John has some prank ready to make joyous his
I i Is it not right Whenever he may
i I To be optimistic in work or in play?
F T Manager of Basketball '27.
4. -M ..-..---. Qu W
MARJORIE JONES "Manly"
Ma1'g'y's always happy
Marg'y's always gay
We hope she may continue so
Thru every passing day.
Is not this a priceless gift
To cheer another! road?
Some day she'll reap her own reward,
If she keeps up this code.
Treasurer of Junior Class.
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l.a Tour, Rose
It seems ages, but it was only three years ago that we were freshmen--
only Iireslnnen. XYC entered with fear and dread in our hearts, both of miss-
ing a class and of the upper classmen. Xlthough we were considered dumb.
we really were a very bright lot, and second only to the seniors in scholar-
ship standings, lfour or five of our more courageous classlnen defied Klr.
Nash and started a rumpus by putting carbide in the inkwells to cause a
sickening odor and an incessant boiling. Our professor stopped this by a
sound thrashing. and we've seen none of it since.
In our Sophomore year. we had grown up a lot, and we held a serious
business meeting and elected Yera Sargent I'resident of our noble class,
In this year, Frank Craig joined our forces. XYe also became acquainted
with new teachers, Mr. Spalding. Miss llesig and lXliss Bones, Of course
all of us could not keep up with the qmurse, and there were a great many
farewells. as the stragglers left us.
Now we were bluniors, and we settled down to good hard work, to ar-
complish our tasks ahead of us. We annexed .Xlice Blelius, Irene ,Xllen.
janet llhelps and lletty Howard. liyerything was going along very suc-
cessfully, until a sudden tragedy befell us. One ol' our most esteemed class-
mates, Iiyerett Porter, took his own life, and left us to mourn his fate.
Ifyerett will always remain in our memories, as a friend and loyal class-
The last lap of our -Iunior year is about to close, and we are looking
forward to the day we will become Seniors.
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liarber, lilizabeth llavern, :Xlton Malaney, Aldevab
Bingham, Grace llavern, lfrsula Manley, livelyn
Hlancliard, Grace llayford, Ruth Myott, llenry
liradley, Robert llebert, Lillian Paige, Dorothy
Caesar, Lloyd lloplqins, Thoinas Pendell, Joseph
De Rosia, Francis
Du Rose, Stanley
l.a Pointe, Karl
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Johnson, Helen E.
Johnson. llelen R.
U'Dell, Mary Louise
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THE CARILLQN BQARD QF EDITURS
Mary llzlntliicr, Iiditor-in-chief
Reginald QXCIQCXINZIII, Asit. Ifclilui' Uurotliy XYiIsun
iyllUIUQ.'1'ZllJi1iL' Ifclitor Kssistant Frlitor
Richard lllakclv, Business Mgr.
llmnei' News-ll, .Xss
't. Business Mgr.
Alice 15ffI.1lHlJl'k,,, General Nc-ww Ruth Uillcy ,,,, ,,..,...,,, 1 'Xrt
Hcrnicc Caza ,,,,.... Hficnerzil Newrw F1121 SIIHCIQCU ....fV,77,.,..V,V...... I4iTCl'Zll'j'
Iuscphine A,X1.t1uu. V '-, AA Xthlctii- john Detlilcfscn ,,SL1iJSCl'i17tiUl1 Mgr.
Hilda xyitherbcc -mmriukw joseph Delaney ...., 'Xclvertising Mgr.
Ada gumdem lokm George Wfright Sulmscripticm Mgr.
Maxis La Rue ,.,7,, Ifisturiun 'ixldevah Mamflcy """"" Q A"' 1 """"""
t. Silbscriptimi Mgr.
Olive ,Iohnson ,,,, ,,,,,,i I 'mplicl H i ,
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OFFICERS OF THLETIC ASSUCIATIGN
Rieharcl Blakely, President
Josephine Arthur ,A,,,,, ,,,,,, N 'ice President VVillia1n Dethfelsen ..............,, Cheer leader
Joseph Delaney ,,,,, ,,,v,,,,,,, T reasurer Ruth Dilley ,,., ,,,,,,,,.,,,, A sst. Cheer leader
Nlary Gauthier ,,,,,A, ,,.,,, S eeretaiy Robert Evans ..,,,,, ..,,,, A sst. Cheer leader
sinking' cwiiclitinm. :incl the lmnttetecl ship which was nur scliuol,
-ly intw :L calm sen hy that lll'QIllllXZll.lllll which has dune
ACTIVl'l'll'iS UI" A. A.
NYC, 'l'icimcle1mg:1 lligh. were rcscnecl as we stnml listless
in an almost
sn much fm'
sclnml. the ,Xllilvtic .XssoCiz1liu1i.
lt has lwuuglil fnwlei' frmn cliznms, serenity funn cwniftisimi,
ure. ,Xncl inure than that. it has put the sclnml nn ll level
etcmlwre tlnmglit in he our siiperiurs, and in ll inajnrity of cases has raised
slzlnclarcl aluuve lhusc very unes.
The ,XSSUClZlllUll itself takes care uf much sclnml 'red tape' and plays
Ln i ' ' A' '
inpnrtzint part in lmnsiness znlznrs, zttliletically and scliolastically. Officers
fur tennis are electecl in its inc-elingsftliere heing' nu small nunihcr of
vztlient ywuths xvlnm liave achieved fznne and power lay means of the .X. A.
Un liriclay zilterinmiis, again the Ul'Q,'Z1lllZZll.lUll plays its role, :L 1Pl'OQl'l'Z1!l1
ul necessity, must he put forth and it is nu small task to encleavor to please
the variety of taste luuncl in a rumii sheltering two hunclrecl peuple.
Thus, dear readers, you must admit that the president of an A. A. has to be "up
and co1ning'." He must have perseverance, couiage, fight and a Ngo getting" attitude.
Let us inform you that our Dick lacks none of these.
To him, and to those presidents of former years, we owe intense gratitude for
helping to land our ship successfully.
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E GLISH CLASSES
To many it seems easier to work in an organized hand. So to promote
study, the linglish classes have lmeen organized in clulms. liach clulm has its
officers and according to the year's work has its specific program.
We will take for instance the senior class. livery week this class or
club has three new officers, a chairman. a critic, and a secretary. These
officers are changed weekly so that everyone will have a chance to act.
The senior year of linglish is given over to argumentation. Therefore
it is hut fitting that this senior clulx have a deluating society.
Today in every school no matter what its size may be, we find these
debating clulms. These are most essential since they not only teach one the
hest principles of linglish but are also the means of increasing one's V0-
eabulary. The debating clulu in our school could easily compete with the
hest that can he found. We have discussed several of the most interesting
questions of the day. These have always heen most lmeneficial.
But do not think that all our time is given over to argumentation, for
among our number one can find several poets. This art is not confined to
the senior elass, To prove this we shall give you some examples of these
THE SNOW STURM
l,ast night as l sat in the gloaming
Thinking of days gone lmyg
Listening to the tree tops moaning
Made hy the wind to sigh,
I heard a noise at the window
And hurriedly looked to see
The snowflakes large and shining
As they fell so rapidly.
They piled up on the ledgesg
They played upon the hillsg
They whirled down in the valleys:
They played upon the hillsg
Until the earth was covered
Xlvith a mantle snowy whiteg
And all the earth was laden
Wvith a crystal, gleaming bright.
Grace E. lilanchard '29
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Q' -fc - SALLY THE SKY
Shes just sn lmrinnning o'er with lilue as the Ocean,
fun XYitl1 white fleeey wzivesg 3
,Ye're really tenipterl everyune, Rolling then tossing
To think the sports not half lmegun Un 21 warni Sl1llll11Cl'.S clayg
XYithuut Sally. lilaek as the coal mines,
:Xml when we're feeling Hcluwn :mtl XYith Z1 moon that thruws light.
out," Stars in the lJ21Cligl'Ul1Ilfl,
Anal want tu cry, sullc and puut. Ot such is the night.
XYhu can make the sun cnme out
Like Sally? C. Roberts YQ
R. Ledger 'ZS
.Sl .SC .Sl
Dazzling lights throw their glare
Un a erowcl uf clzlneing, swirling furnis
Nnw here. now there, now everywhere.
.X clown, zi sheilc, Z1 Russian freak.
See nnw there 21 lzuly fair
llzxneing with Z1 eluinsy hear.
, -X Mzisquerzulef
M. Huestis '29
Al N 1:8
'l he wincl is the queerest thing.
Xtith its niany hicling places,
It will ennie su slowly
That you can lizircllv hear itg
Then it will burst out like
AX huge uninizml :tfter prey.
.Xncl all ol 11 SllflZlCIl it will
Sneak ziwzny as it' soinelmucly
XYere after it.
0. Yaliquette '29
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PORT HENRY 0 Vs. T. H. S. 18
Superior scholastically, it is but fitting that none should surpass us
on the field of sports. As the school year of ,26 dawned and all animation
was turned toward football, many thought that the banner team of ,25 could
not be duplicated. However, T. H. S. has put upon the field a football
machine which surpassed all in the locality.
Our yet untried football team took the field for the first time on Oc-
tober Znd. and chose Port Henry as their opponent. "Bullet', Duffany shot
the last chalk mark scoring the first touchdown of the season. The first
quarter ended with the score 6 to O.
De Rosia and Mahew scored during the second quarter making the
score 18 to 0.
During the second half a number of the regulars were replaced by
Usubsu who showed their ability to hold llort Henry. The game ended with
Tie. 18 Port Henry 0.
LAKE PLACID 0 Vs. T. H. S. 18
Although weakened by temporary loss of several regulars Ti dis-
played flashes of her usual power against Lake Placid on the Playground
Saturday Oct. 9. Touchdowns were scored by Uuffany, Hoyt, and DeRosia.
PORT HENRY 0 Vs. T. H. S. 37
Displaying a crushing offensive and a powerful defense Tie. vanquish-
ed Port llenry on the rival gridiron. Duffany scored the first toiuchdown
on a brilliantly executed fake play. In the second period Franny inter-
cepted a pass and raced for a touchdown. Stewart made the next touch-
down after Mahew had fumbled from kickoff. Score at half. IS-O.
a fi. . , 5
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Neither side scored in the third period although Tie. was always threaten-
ing. ln the fourth period Hank Mahew hauled down a long pass and scored.
Hoyt next scored on a fake pass. The whistle blew just as Hoyt crashed over
the line for another touchdown. In this game the backs were given almost
perfect interference and the tackling of both sides was hard and clean.
SILVER BAY 0 Vs. T. H. S. 15
The Silver Hay Prep school's machine found that they were no match
for the Purple and XVhite. Tie. although not at her best showedi flashes of
form and pushed over two touchdowns and a safety, when La Place tried to
circle back of his own goal line but was downed.
MINEVILLE 0 VS. T. H. S. 40
By completely overwhelming the strong Mineville team 40-O in the
game on November 6 T. H. S. moved to the top of the league.
Tie. played her best game of the year and Mineville defense was liter-
ally torn to pieces as "Ties, powerful line swung into action. Everyone of
f'Ti" players played superbly and deserved much cdedit.
SARANAC VS. T. H. S.
Playing on a slippery treacherous gridiron, under continous drizzle, T.
H. S. suffered its first defeat in two seasons at Saranac lake, dropping a
close encounter to the highly touted Resorters, l2-O.
livery one of the 21 men who played in this game came up to ex-
pectation and fought only as a "Tien player can. Saranac had a fine back
in Wallace but her line found their match when it hit our line. XVright,
Rostkoski, and Cunningham played a wonderful defense game and Duffany
and De Rosia made many nice plays. Hoytis punting was a feature.
PLATTSBURG 13 VS. T. H. S. 9
ln a hard fought, well played game T. H. S. football team went down
to defeat before the fast Plattsburg eleven, 13-9. "Hard Lucki' dropped on
the Purple and XVhite team laying costly penalties at vital points of the
MINEVILLE 6 VS. T. H. S. 3
T. H. S. football team journeyed to Mineville and suffered a 6-3 defeat
which put Tie, and Mineville in a tie for first place in the league.
Ed. Cook for Mineville scored the only touchdown of the game and
Boone XVright's pretty placement kick scored "Tiels,' only points. Tt was
a hard game for us to lose but we fought right up to the last whistle for
SILVER BAY 6 VS. T. H. S. 6 '
V On Thanksgiving day T. H. S. journeyed to Silver Bay for the last
game of the season. Much hinged on this as to win the cup Tie. had to beat
Silver Bay. Silver Ray played as if inspired. while Tie. just didn't seem to
get going. De Rosia on a pretty run back of a punt scored the first touch-
down. Silver Bay came back with a touchdown when Gilbert caught a for-
ward pass and raced 75 yards for a touchdown. IX last minute opportunity
for a score came Tils way but an intercepted forward pass lost her the
ball. Thus Tie. ended her season with 6-6 tie. Rostkoski's work at tackle
in this game was a treat and much will be expected of him next year.
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B ASK E T B A L L
Again the liaslcethall seasmi ' V
comes around with the
111 thc 111th
i 1' ful T. H. S. felluws
i ii tpmttite F11
out lm' the Iirs 1 " ' .
three weeks tinach Stull and
the lmys wurlqed with 11nt11'-
ing eftnrts ill urder tn 1
lurth a 1'ict11ri1111s tea111 for the
Tie 29-Alumni 11.
Un Dee. lil, T. H. S. play:-cl
practice game with the
,Xlll1lllll. gaining an over-
whelming' Victory. Score 29-11
Plattsburg 20-Tie 14.
1,11 Dec. Zl, T. H. S. played
their first real game of the
season, l'lattslu11rg as their ri-
val. Tl1is was a very exciti
game and llIllitll'lllll21tC'lj' some regulars were missing. The tCZllll worked hard
thru tl1e whulc game lllll nevertheless was forced
Tie 35-Mineville 13.
fill vlan. 7. T. ll. S.
played the tirst league
gilllltt of the seasun, witl1
Klineyillc. T. ll. did
nut lnse her lighting spirit
hy the former defeat and
tl1e Purple and XX'hite
came thru with victory.
Tie 22-Elizabethtown 15.
T. H. S. jtnurneyed tn
liltown lan. l-l to play
their first 1111t-ot-town
game. The game was
clusely contested froin
start to huish hut at the
end of the last quarter T.
ll. S. scured hasliets that
put tl1C111 i11 the lead
NYlllL'll they held until the
to face defeat.
Tie 24-M. A. I. 19.
Returning with victory
frcnn ITUJXYIT, T.H.S. l1ad
to play another hard
game on the evening of
ian. 15. withKl.gX.l'. ln
a Very thrilling and ex-
citing game nld T. ll. S.
showed her overwhelm-
ing power hy defeating
this fast and tireless
Tie 27-Ft. Edward 14,
Seven of the loyal T.l'l.
S. 111e11 went to lit. lid-
ward -lan. Zl. T. ll. S.
started slowly hut iinish-
ed in a whirlwind. which
rushed the lit. Edward
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' ' team off its feet. Ft. liclwarfl '
was very anxious to avenge its
two defeats of last year and
played line lzall, hut coulcln't E
quite come up to the lightning
like pass work and shooting of
the Tie players.
Tie 23-Silver Bay 11.
On liriday blan. 28, Tie faced
the olcl rival Silver Bay on the
local court, T. H. S. outplayed
Silver l-lay thru out the game
and added another league vic-
tory to its list.
Glens Falls 33-Tie 23.
I Ian. l9 T. H. S. journeyed
Glens lfalls. i-Xltho T. ll. S.
worked hard and played good
N hall thru out the game they
' ' were unalmle to hold their o m- A
ponents. The gaine ended with Glens Falls 33 and T. H. 5. 23.
Port Henry 20-Tie 15.
On Feli. -l, T. ll. S. journeyed to Port Henry and suffered her first leag
defeat. Tie made a fast start and led at the half, hut llort llenrv put up 1
liig light and elnerged with victory. '
Ft. Edward 32-Tie 29.
On Feb. 5. T.H.S. lost to her
rival Ft. lidward. It was any-
hody's gznne right up to the
time when the final whistle
blew. The last quarter was one
of the most hectic in the his-
tory of the high school. Tie
drew up on equal terms with
her rival and then established
a one point lead, but one of lit.
Tfdward's men got two more
baskets just before the final
Tie 29-Elizabethtown 15.
Qn Friday lfeh. ll, T. ll. S.
regained her former track and
scored a decisive victory over
liltown, 29-l5. At no time dur-
ing the game did E'town
threaten Tie's victory.
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Tie 15-Mineville 10.
T. H. S. went to Mineville lfeb. l8, and played the sixth league game
ol' the season and again emerged with victory.
Glens Falls 26-Tie 18.
Monday night, lfeh. Zl, T. ll. S. dropped a hard game to Glens Falls.
The seore was about even up to the fourth quarter. Tie played a last age
gressive game and deserved to win.
Plattsburg High School 14-Tie 11.
T. ll. S. haskethall live journeyed to Plattshurg Feh. 26 to meet Platts-
hurg High team on lfriday night and Mt. Assumption on Saturday night. Un-
fortunately the loeal team dropped hoth games, Friday night's defeat was most
disappointing, for had our lmoys had a little luck, the game would have re-
sulted in an overwhelming victory for T. H. S.
M. A. I. 23-T. H. S. 19.
Un Sat. nite Feb. 26. T. ll. S. returned to some resemhlanee ol her
former almility to score and altho beaten with the score, 23-lf! hy Nt. .Xse
sumption, she put up a fast game.
Tie 17-Port Henry 15.
On Mar. -l, T. ll. S. faced her strongest rival l'ort llenry. on the local
court. In the most exciting game of the season, T. ll, S. emerged with vie-
T. H. S. 21-Silver Bay 10.
On Mar. O, T. ll. went to Silver Hay to play the last league game of
the season. This was one of the fastest and hest played game of the year.
T. ll. S. held the lead thru out the game.
Having lost only one league game during the entire season. T. H. S.
is ahle to hold the lissex County championship cup for the second year. On
May 18 and lf? T. H. will enter the contest at Tupper Lake which will
decide the championship for Northern New York.
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Un our return from Thanksgiving vacation Coach Stull started Girls'
Mineville 14-Tie 4.
Un Ian. 7. the girls played their first game of the season, choosing
Mineville as their opponent. T. ll. S. team was practically new and inert-
perienced. .Xltho every girl worked hard, they were unahle to hold Mine-
ville, thus having to face a defeat.
T. H. S. 7-E'town 6.
Un blan. 14, T, H. S. went to li'town. .Xltho the court was small and the
referee far from coming up to standard, T. ll. S. came through victorious.
E'town-T. H. S.
On Felm. ll, T. ll, S. again faced lC'town. T. H. S. was handicapped in i
this game, since she lost one of her lnest players. .-Xgain the girls were
forced to face defeat,
Mineville 26-T. H. S. 4.
Un Fell. 18, T. ll. journeyed to Mineville. The girls worked hard
throughout the game, hut were unalule to hold Mineville. The game ended
with the score of 26-4.
Glens Falls 26-T. H. S. 4.
On Feh. 26, T. ll. S. played Glens lfalls on the local court. Altho the
score doesnt show it, every girl worked hard and the team played one of
the lmest games of the season.
This vame closed the O'irl's ldasketlmall season, and ended the Basket-
EN -Pu f
M. Gauthier-Side Center
I B. Caesar-Righ Guard
B. Forciere-Left Guard
for many of the regular
.X. Melius-Side Center
C. Gonyeafliight Guard Bl, Hopkins!lforward
J. Klcfaughin-l.eft Forward IQ. Dilley-Manager
E. Stewart-Forward F. StL1llACOZlCl1
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The hasehall season of '26 opened May lst. with T. IT. S. playing Port
Henry at Sunset Park: Sturtevant, Cook, and Towne took turns in the
hox. Morrison Hoflnagle and XX'illiam Dethlefsen lmoth had a chance to
show their skill at catching. llicky pitched and Connelly caught for Port
Henry. Tie. triumphed l8-1.
The second game of the season came off on May Sth. with Silver
Bay on the home diamond. Ken. Towne pitched and XYilliam Dethlefsen
caught. Draper pitched and Clemmings caught for Silver Bay. Tie. again
T. H. S. journeyed to Mineville on May 17. The batteries were Towne
and Dethlefseu for T. ll. 5-. and Finnesey and llurgreois for Blineville. Tie
again was successful, the score heing 9-4.
T. H. S. traveled to Port Henry May 22 and returned victorious. the
score heing l2-3. Cook pitched affectively for 7 innings and then was re-
lieved hy Sturtevant. XYilliam Dethlefsen caught. llickley and Scozzafava
did the pitching for .l'ort Henry and Connelly caught.
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Un May 26, 'lf ll. S. faeerl Silver Hay there ancl again triumphed, the
Score was 7-2. 'lhvvne and XYm. llethlelsen were the hatteries fur ulcl 'l'ie
Higli. llupn pitehecl ancl Clemmings eaught lor Silver llay.
Hn May Sl, Tie, faeecl the strnngest team ui' the season l'lattsluurU'
lligh School at Tieonrlernga. l-But, nevertheless Tie. emergecl victorious
a Clipse score of 12-ll.
Sturtevant was relieved hy 'llmvne in the 15th, inning' ancl Hill Dethlefsen
caught. Carr ancl Parker pitehcrl anrl DuQnette caught for Vlattslmrg.
I ll N L Xlmex l 1 li lu lc 'lllllblli nc in ii
On June 4. ' '. . m it 1 ' ril e c nt e ca ll la l tn' e4l thei X
away lay the score uf U-fm in our favor. Cowl: startecl fur Ti lint was reliev A
bv Towne in the 7th inninff. llill llethlefsen was un the rcceivinv' encl. lfin
. 15 D
nesey pitehecl anrl ltliirgeois caught for Klineville.
Un ,lime 9th, T. ll. S. taelclecl the much stronger town team and w
flefeatecl hy a seure of U-l. Sturtevant ancl 'Vmvne pitched ancl llill eaugf
for 'lf H. S. Clil'tm'cl pitchecl anml liurhes eauglit fur the town team.
'l'. ll. S. journeyed tu Pattshurg un bl une l2 and again came out on trip
with a seure 8--l. Towne aml Sturtevant pitehecl ancl liill llethlefsen caught
for 'lf H. S. Carr ancl llurcliek pitehecl and DnQuette caught for l'lattsbnrg'.
Thus clraws to a eluse the must sneeessful haselvall season that 'l'. ll. S.
has ever experienced.
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Top Row, fleft to rightj-Barthelomew, W1'ight, Coach Nash, Manager Johnson.
Second Row-Clark, Cook, Porter, Blakely, DeRosia, Evans.
Third Row-Belden, Hoffnagle, Miller, Wells, Duffany.
Candidates were once more called out to get in trim for Track. Faith-
fully these boys trained and Superintendent Nash spent much time in
see T. H. S.
29, a great representation from Tie went to Silver Bay to
compete with Glens Falls, Silver Bay, and Mineville. Altho
T. H. S. niacle a fine showing, Silver Bay came out ahead.
4, T. H. trackmeu went to NVestport to compete with the
teams, Mineville being the chief rival. ln this meet T. H. S.
came through as victor.
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XYG are tiny skiffs on a turhulent sea
Hreasting the trouhled waves.
Wve sail neither North nor South nor XXX-st,
Yet we follow the course clay-hyaclay. ,
Our' way we cannot decide as yet.
Our voyage has just hegung
Yet we weather the gales and forge ahead
XYith the thought of a victory won.
Wfhat place will we fill in liI'e's machine?
XYill we use our gifts aright?
Will each one have wrought some truly fine thing?
Will we claim to have fought a good fight?
XYill it he said that we played the game?
That our life was productive and real?
Ur will the world say, as it goes on its way,
"He was only a cog in the wheeln?
XYe'll push on with the zeal of pioneers.
lirealqing' the Virgin soil.
XYe'll span the distances thru the years.
Knowing' the prowess ol toil.
XVe'll work lor a goal that's within our reach,
Still confident for the hest:
,-Xncl when the games done with the hattle won,
XYelll share in the joy of success.
lilla M. Shacliett
Class of '27
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"Life is but a ship adrift."
lVe might, as N26 closes upon us. compare our past four years of life
with a voyage, the end of which is near at hand. Our ship is about to begin
another voyage on the stormy ocean of life. 'l'o where? Oh that we might
Four years ago we entered 'Viconderoga lligh School, knowing little
of what was in store for us. At first, completely overwhelmed by the tide
of our new school life, we did not realize our responsibility as a class.
XVho of us cannot remember that first Freshman meeting? just as a ship
encounters a terrible storm at sea needs the help of its master's hand to
guide it safely on, likewise we had to call upon Nr, Nash to restore order
and start us safely on our journey, guided by his good advise and by the
firm hand of our superintendent. Mr. liurdick. XYe soon learned to stand
on our feet and not be led on by our upper classmen.
Wie entered our sophomore year, more sophisticated than when we were
lfreshmen. This year some of our boys started their long eventful career
on the gridiron, diamond, track and basketball court. Although we had
left many of our original number in the Freshmen rows, we struggled on-
ward raising our scholastic standing far above our Freshmen status.
Un the first day of our Junior year we saw an austere and perhaps
a sterner man sitting on the platform. VVe soon learned he was Mr. Spald-
ing, our new princple. Vie all appreciate the great interest he has shown
in our affairs and his incessant willingness to assist us in any difficulties.
.Xlthough we had taken a part in athletics during the previous years,
this year we took a still greater part in fact some of our boys proved to be
stars. Among these were Duffany and Blakely in football, 'l'ownes and
Dethlefson in baseball. VVright in track and Hoyt in basketball. Needless
to say the girls would not let the boys surpass them and a few showed their
skill as basketball players. Among these are Gauthier, Arthur, Gonyea,
,Xs the days drifted into months we all worked together with only one
purpose in view-that we all become seniors. XYhen june finally approached
we were glad to learn that nearly all of us would enter the senior class and
that two of our class. ,lennie Stean and Agnes Peria had won scholastic
honor in graduating in three years.
.-Xnd now our journey is almost at a close. .Ns Seniors we have tried
our best to carry on the work of our school successfully. Although we must.
in a very short time leave "lie High" its name will always be dear in our
memory. ,-Xs Coleridge said:
"To know, to esteem. to love-and then to part,
Make up l1te's tale to many a trailing heart.
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I L 'im i917
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ff . '
sg - cAnuLLoN ,
THE CLASS PROPHECY
'l'arrytown, New York
Dear Mr. Nash, june 27, 1927
Since you have always shown such interest in our class, l ani sure
that you will be glad to know what wonders have been accoinplished by
As you know, l have always possessed great genius in fore-telling the
future. ls it not remarkable that everything, which I have foretold has come
to passgliven to the fact that llonier Newell has becolne president of the
League of Nations. '
His wife, forinerly ,losephine Arthur, has greatly aided his success by
her ability as a social leader. They say that she is the niost fashionable
lady in l'aris. Recently they entertained George XY1'lffl'l't and Carroll Let-
son. United States .Xinbassadors to lingland and France respectively.
XYhile on a tour abroad, lflizabeth Green was niadly pursued and won
by the l'rince of Wales. 'lust think "The Queen of England".
Every night along the great white way, llernice Caza has been danc-
ing her way to fame. .Xnd now she has reached the pinacle of her glory in
marrying the XYorld's Famous Comedian, Oscar Yalequette.
Leighton Duffany has been heralded as Red Grange. the Second. After
being Captain of the Yale football Yarsity for two years. he has joined the
New York League. XX'e are very proud to say that the teani is strengthened
by three of our old friends, Steve Hoyt, llernard Porter, and 'l'horley Duross.
XYe all took it as a joke when Dick lllakely voiced his opinions about
attending the Military Academy at NYest Point. llut in this case, building
air castles has made Dick Coinmander-in-Chief of the National Guard.
In the late election there was a contest between Charles Schwertdfeger
and Reginald Ackerinan for governorship of New York State. Reginald
was running on the Uwetn platforni and Charles on the "dry". This is the
nlost hotly debated question of the day, whether the country will be Hwetu
or "dry". 'l'o the great joy of everyone, Charles won.
.l have just read the latest novel "The XYonderful Day" written by
,lean King. Oh, niyl but it is wonderful. Mr. Nash, you inust not niiss the
opportunity of reading this novel as ,lean is considered one of the best
novelists in the country today.
If your wife ever goes to New York City shopping, tell her not to lose
the opportunity to see Mary Gauthier display gowns at the "Paris" design-
A ff .
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ed by Marjory hlones. Of course you know that Marjory has shown great
talent and originality in her designs and Mary wears them very beauti-
Lfpon entering the leading store of l'otsdam of which Ralph Richmond
is Manager, l was pleasantly surprised to find lietty Forcier as head clerk.
She also says that she is very pleased with her new position.
livelyn Stewart is following in the footsteps of her sister. She is now
the Superintendent of the lirooklyn Hospital. She is very successful but why
shouldn't she be with such a good staff of nurses as Raeburn Collins, child
specialist, Leona llenno. and Mazie Laroe.
Kenneth Towne has become the forelnost ,Xmerican .Xce. lle attended
an aviation school at Maryland and has shown such unusual skill in manag-
ing the planes, that he has been sent by the government to make a trial
fly around the world. -lohn llethlevfsen will accompany him.
Olive johnson, a gifted soprano, and Vincent Fleming, tenor, are now
the leading characters in the "Metropolitan Opera." The critics were favor-
ably impressed. .-X great future is predicted for both.
lilla Shackett as we all perceived is one of the great poetesses of the day.
.Xda Saunders was verv full of ambition when she went to .Xlbanv Busi-
ness College but it didn't 'last very long because shey vamped one off those
'2Xlbany Sheiksl' and now she lives up on the liouleyard.
llilda Xvitherbee is a verv conscientious school teacher, since Karl has
decided to remain a bachelor. 1
Catherine Gonyea recently graduated from Cortland Normal. She has
obtained a fine position as physical trainer' in .Xmherst College. .Xnn Bur-
roughs and Dorothy XX'ilson have joined the Lyceum course. llobby is a
wonderful harpist while .Xnn excells in readings.
Nay llenno and lietty l'eria have become first-class Secretaries. They
graduated from the Albany liusiness College and now May' is Secretary to
Charles. who is Governor of New York State and Betty Peria is Secretary
to llick lilanchard, who is in the taxi business.
.Xlice llrannock, after many years of work and study has acquired a
Master of .Xrts degree in the Columbia Lfniversity. Eleanor Murray and
Margaret llopkins are also graduates of Columbia University.
Frances Mulvev and liuniee Huntly are both very successful nurses.
Robert Tucker is one of the best scientific farmers in the country today.
l.ast but not least ,lohn l,ambert. Stanley XYood, and joseph Delaney
are famous swimmers. blohn Lambert just swam the English Channel.
Perhaps this seems like a most unusual class but you know:
"l"or the man with a will,
Success lies over yonder hill."
"The Prophet of the Class"
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'-321 " CADULLON j gif JT'
2 . '
THE CLASS WILL
U We. the elevated, intellectual and ambitious members of the Senior
Class, in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and twenty seven,
upon our departure from the portals of Ticonderoga High School, Essex
Couny, State of New York, in this United States of America, considering
the needs of the inferior class, the Juniors, do make public, and declare this
to be our last will and testament.
ln general we bequeath the following:
To Wlalter W'right-'Yincls skill as a public speaker
To Frank Craig-Duffyls ability as a sheik.
To Archibauld Bourgeois-Some of John l,ElH1lJCl'tiS length so he will
To Vera Sargent-Bernice Caza's back seat so she can get the same
attention from the boys Bernice got.
To Janet Phelps-Charlie Schwerdtfeger leaves his seat so Des. can
come back to school.
To jolm Roskoskif-George XYright's Ford so when Johnnie goes to
Fort lidward next year he won't have to walk from Fort lfdward to Hud-
son Falls and back.
To Margaret Young-lNlary Cauthier's capability to do classical dancing i
and acrobatic stunts.
To Aileen Vvidmer-Elizabeth Green leaves her receipt for her school l
girl complexion. ,
To Rose l.a Tour-Some of Mazie La Roe's vampish styles. i
To Arthur Nadeau-Some of Kenneth 'l'owne's knowledge of slow
walking so Arthur wont take such generous strides. ,
To Charles Sturtevant-A drag with the other teachers like the one ,
he has with Miss Besig.
To Reginald XYilson-A girl that can come up to his ideal. i
To Mildred Spelhnan-Bethany Peria's art at being a true blonde. As
you know, gentlemen prefer blondes.
To Evelyn Sisson-A microphone so she can be heard.
To Marjorie French-lilsie Schwerdtfeger leaves her a lolly-pop so her
mouth will get a little exercise.
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To Catherine Catlin-lfleanor Murray leaves her secret of her girlish
To Robert llughesffarrol Letson leaves all fthe stuffed dates he
hasn't been able to eat.
To lrene Allen-'l'he piano and all the song bool's the high school
as X o
To Vxfard Cortneyflieg .Xckerman's ability as a dancer.
To Beach l,ainbcrt-.N Self starter on his ford, to prevent any more
'llo Margaret Dion-joe .Xrthur's athletic ability.
To ,lulie Dudley-,X bridge across Lake Champlain, so llernard can
call more often.
To Alohn Dowd-Robert 'l'ucker's skill at milking cows.
To Bill lJethlefsen-Individual instructions as a cheer leader.
To Ruth Dillcy-.-X life like picture of Dick. and the song. "Lest we
To Richard Mcfaughin--A-X couple of wooden legs in case of necessity
in climbing mountains.
To Yalcska Norcross-.VX few more hours of school. so she can see
Vtfalt Hvright and she wont have a chance to get lonesome.
To Richard llayesfkn excess supply of pipes so hc will be sure to
have one in case of necessity.
To Gerald Crowningshieldvk larger library for Miss Melcomb so hc-
can continue his search for knodledge.
To Margaret llopkinsgillive johnson leaves her beautiful hazel eyes
so Margaret can make goo, goo eyes. and last but not least to Robert
Ledger the best kind of behavior, because you know, Hob, you have to
become serious and settle down in your senior year.
And now we leave these portals fair
lfndowed with knowledge. hopes, and cheers
But our standards will never forsake,
"Upward and Onward" still will keep.
XYe'll display to advantage our worth
,-Xnd bring honor to the fair name
The Class of Twenty-Seven.
M. l.aRoe ,27
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. so ' N927
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if x A
'7 'M 'Q lf - . 9 ff If Q y . 1
Mary Gauthier-HlYill you love 111e as lllllfll i11 june as i11 FE'lDI'1lEl1'y?'l
Reg. :XCkClAII1Z1IlfUlXlC1I'C dear, there are two lllUl'6 days i11 june."
.Fl 3 A3
lileanor Murray-"XYhat has that cow got a hell tied around l1er neck
Robert Tucker ta f21I'II161'j-n'TllZlt'S to call the calf NYllCl1 dinner's ready."
-,SZ JZ A8
Miss liuckley: "Cant you find anything to do?"
llomer Newell: "Ain l supposed to find the work and do it too?"
M M A!
"john Lanihert is very thinf' said a friend to llernard Porter.
"Yes',, replied that worthy, "He is so thin, he has to wear a claphoard
o11 his hack to keep his hackhone from cutting his suspenclers in twof,
V59 M .52
Miss Besig: "Give a sentence using tl1e word ulXlOl'U11.H
Dobhy lVilson: "Mother said l couldnlt go out till l llllt lll0l'O11.U
3 H Q53
Catherine had a little skirt,
This skirt was very tight.
VVho gives a KlZ1I'll for Cz1therine's skirt
XYhen Catherine's calfls i11 sight?
L4 ,SC JC
Mr. Martin-"I wish some of you were less honest and more studiousf'
Reg. .Xckernian-"Clear up tl1e mystery. Prof."
Mr. Martin-f'XYell. l find that so111e of you are so extremely holiest
that you'll read a text hook from cover to cover and take nothing from it."
Q4 3 :fl
Mr. Burroughs Iliconomicsj-"Most economists agree that wealth is
in reality, a disease."
Steve Hoyt lpalways hrokej-"NYell. I wisl1 they wo11ld explain how
one can contract that diseasef,
3 3 tsl
Homer Newell fito his sister who goes to eollegejd"XYl1at does l..l..D.
after your teachers name 1nea11?"
Sister-"lYhy, Horner, you surely have heen taught tl1e meaning of
L. L. D. "XVhat do you think it means?"
Ho1nerH"lYell, I suppose it might mean lung and liver l5octor.'l
,I Cf 4 .k,
, . 'sl I' " - 11:92 . , -. . , 1 , .-....f, . ,
-. X -re'-'W L. p q',.. ,e Q V17-5113121111 ,Af i e'
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hw? ' f . Ji W........ W
e ':" 1 V CARILLON -A i
- ,A 'ff .,,1 ,nafffmg .
ff 1 I l
hi , we A
Flapper's Prayer-Lead me not into temptationmbut tell us where it
is and we will hunt most diligently for it.
at JF 3
Reg. Ackerman-"I see two of everything. What shall l do?"
-Iohn Dethlefsen-"L'se them at the beachfi
Q53 ,sl 3
Stretch Lambert was robbing a bird's nest when Miss Morgan noticed
him, "You wicked boy!" she exclaimed. "XVhat will their poor mother
think when she finds her babies gone?
"Better ask her!" replied Stretch, "1 think that's her stuck in your
Q4 Q59 .55
lflla Shackett-"From what Mr. Burroughs tells me about the way
Roman women heated their houses, they must have worn queer clothesf,
Mazie l.a Roe-"XYl1y?'l
lflla-"XYell, they carried charcoal in brassieresf'
,SC A ,Al
Ceorgef"XYhat did Mary have when she lost that strip poker game
llilda-"A roval flush."
' :sz ,-c ss
Joe .'lxl'tl111l'-nl think Steves the meanest man on earthf'
joei"l've made up my mind to refuse him, and he won't even propose
3 nl A9
Bernice-"You look worried, what's the matter?"
Alice-"The doctor told me I had a floating kidneyf'
liernicew"XYell, teach it to swim."
Q59 Q83 JZ
Temperance lecturer-"Is there anyone in this large and intelligent
looking audience that is in favor of wide open saloons again ?,'
'Homer Newell tfrom the galleryj-"just open enough to squeeze
in, is all l ask!"
V59 Q53 ,Bl
Mr. Stewart to "Stubbie"-Hllere son, why don't you get outside and
and tool around rather than playing in the house?"
Stubbie-"Nw gee, yer always shovin' me aside, Ya even did in your
wedding picture l"
,l 4 us..
'vb ' A' ' nf I K In I .
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Q ' V-J'17
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iff., 1. 5 omg!! V is " ' 151
NAME FAVORITE SONG
1 Ackerman .,,Y. ....... I ,et me call you sweetheart A..--.--v v--.-Y---,-------A-----
2 Arthur ,,,,,A7,,, ,,,.... N o one knows what a red-headed mzlrnma C2111 do.
3 Blakely ,,,,. ..,,,., O I Boy! What a Gall ,,,,.....,YV.....,,,,.,.AA---------ff,,,,,,,----'
4 Brannoek ,,, ,.,,,.. A m I wasting my time on you ....,.
5 Burroughs .. ......, Lonesome and 'Sorry 4,........, ..
6 Gonyea ....,.A ...,,,, C harleston ,,,,,.,,.......,,,,,...,,,,,,,
7 Caesar .... ......, A fter the dance was over .......,,
8 Caza .,,...., ....... l ,ovey Dove ,,,..,,,............V.,......,...-..
9 Collins ,,,,,,, ,,,... S how me the way to go home ...,V,A
10 Delaney ...o. ,.,.,. A ll alone ...........,............,......................,.......,,,A,,,,A,A,A.--
11 Denno .... ,,,,,. I love you ,.,,Y,,.,,,,..,........ ....Y...,,VVVY,,AVVV...,-----------VVV--,,Y'-
12 Denno ..,,.,,,,, .... . There's a little bit of bad in every good little girl
13 Dethfelsen ,..,.. ,.,,,. I ain"t noboby's clarlin' ,,,V,.,,,,,V..,,....,.,..V,,...............Vll-
14 Duffany ...,.. ...... Y our lips tell me no, no but-
15 Du Ross .,... ..,.,. Y ankee Rose ,...,...,,..............,..V........V,,,,VVV...
16 Flemming' ,,,.,, Gimme a little kiss, will 'ya huh ,,i.,..
17 Forcier .... ...... T oo many parties and too many pals .......
18 Gauthier .,., ,...,.. K eep your skirts down, Mary Ann ....,..,
19 Greene ....... ,,,,,, W here's my wandering boy tonight .....
20 Hoyt ,,...,., ,,,,,,, B lue Skies ,,.,,....................,.....,,.....,,.,,,,,,
21 Huntley ,,.,.. Nearer My God to Thee ..............
22 Johnson ,,.... Love sends a little gift of roses
23 Jones .... ...... I 'm tired of being' alone ..,.i,,,,,,,..,
24 King ...,,, ...... H earts and Flowers ,,................,.
25 Lambert ...i.. How dry I am .............,......,,,.,,,,
26 La Roe ...,,. ...... T hat Certain Party .,.,,,....,,,,,,,......
27 Letson ,.,...i ,,.... W hat a blue-eyed baby you are ....,..
28 Murrey ,.,, .,.,.. VV 'hy Should I ery over you ,,,,.,.
29 Mulvey ,,,., ..... T he Parlor is a pleasant place ......
30 Newell ..,.. ...... L ittle Brown Jug- ,,......,........,,,,,, Y
31 Pcria .... .,.... S eventeen ,,,,,,,,,,....,.,...,,,,....,,
32 Porter ....,.. ..,.... S omebody stole my gal ..,,..rr,
33 Saunders ,.i,e,,...... .ee.,.. N o Foolin' ,..,,v,,e,,,,..,........,i,,,,,,,,,,,, ,
34 Sohwerdtfeger ,e,,,. ...,... C lap hands, here comes Charlie ....,.
35 Shackett .,,,.,,. ...... A ngel Child ,,,,.,.,.,....r,.,..,,,,,,,,o,,,,,
36 Stewart ...,,. .,.,.. H e's got hot lips ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
37 Towne ....... ...... W hy did I kiss that girl ,.....
38 Tucker ......, i..,,. T he old gray mare ,,..,,.,.,,r,.,.,,,,,,,,
39 VVilS0n ...,,,,,,. .,.,,.. G et away, old man, get away ,,,,,,,
40 Witherbee ,,,,,, ,... . Ol How I miss you to night ,,,,
41 Wood .......,, .....,. T he old oaken bucket ., ,,,,,.,,.,
42 Wright ....... ....... T hanks for the buggy ride ,,,.,
I 4 fx..
A - 'W-., ' ' -i-9- ,- 1- ,fffaisf 4-
-ga. i -1" -'lf' In-149.7 to ,ligjuiihu 'ig -ng" .-
,,r- , gf - .fir - W 'ir ' ,L
f' -1. , X-.X
jk Ivi' .cal A lg?-7 ,A
, -f I N
N M K , , 4 0 'Q .
Missionary ,...,...,..... .
School marm ..., .
Safe Cracker .
Hash Slinger .,.,... ,
Lawyer ...,........,. .
Stiongr woman ..... .
Movie Vamp ....,,, ...,,7..
Any man's wife ,,..,, .
Artiste .....YY.,.....,,, .
Baseball star ,...
Chicken thief .....,,,,,.....,,
Buck and wing dancer
Follies girl ..,.......,..,.,.....
Silver Bay teacher ,,,,.
A1lt1St,S model .,,i..,.... .......
Broadway moth ..,.
Just a sailor's sweetheart ..
Dealer in antiques .......,.,....
Radio announcer ....,............ .
Movie sheik ..........................
Teacher at Silver Bay
A Cl81'kyS pet ........,........,.,..A.
Cider presser ......................
Wife of a taxi driver ....,...
A perfect lover ..,.................
Frannie-'s nurse ......
Auto mechanic ...,.. .,,, ....
Street road sheik ...,.
Mrs. Boon Wright ........r.....
Minister .,........,,.... .,......
The Barbarian Lover .,.,.,.......,,..,
The Campus Flirt ..
A Minute to Play ..
You'd be surprised
Anywhere with Stevie
Behind the Door .,... ,........ T he ReX
Cinderella .r.......,. ,........ C hurch
Fast Company ...i.,.. ......... H ague Road in tht?
Madame Sans Gene v,... ......... C loak YOOIYI
The Temptress ........,.. .........
Sparrows .A............ . ....,..
Desert Bound .....
Rose Marie ...........
Lost at Sea ............. ........
The old fort
The Angel Child .......
Brown of Haward ,.....
Son of the Sheik ,,...
The Midnight Girl ,...,,
Flaming Youth ....
Nobody's Widow .,......
.The Sporting Lover .,...,,, .........
Rose of the Tenements
Home struck ....,.,,.....,....., .........
VVhite Gold ..,.....,...
Syncopating Sue .....
The Riding Fool ........................
So Big .,......rr.,.,,,...........r............,.
Night Life of New York .....,,r
Kitty Kelly ......................,....,...... .
The Fate of a Flirt .....
The Prodigal .............
Ankles Preferred .....
Bllghted Loves ,,r,,.,.................v,..
Don t ................rr.r.......................,
I'd hate to tell you
Her for chariot and
Mt. Hope Cemetery
Most any place
Some dance hall
The Man from Glengary 1Glen-
Wedding Bells rr,r,,.,..,,
Three Hours ......,..
Lover's Island r,,,r
Home with her beau
Any cozy corner
Iron Horse ................,,.,.....
Gave me Twenty Cents
Last of the Mohicans ....,,,.
.Just a Ford
Anywhere but home
A dark, lonely road
Zoo director ...,..... ....... T he Speed King ..........l.,........... Lake George Avenue
I ff 4 V.,
. f .5 . Y- . ,V V t 1-w. . , Q 1 , ,,.,,g4Q,,
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Page setenty one
liz. Q ','. X .917
igvl V? OMULUWQWK 3.
Yinc: "flow did you like the girl
you took to the .l'rom Fl'
Steve: "Not so wood."
Yinc: "I didn't have such a hot
time with her either."
J! J! ,SZ
liernard Porter: "Say waiter,
luring me some bread."
Wvaiterz "Do you want it now or
Vvaiterz "Fine vou want it thenf'
.sz .4 .4
Dohhy: "Oh Frank. l just love
Frank: f'Yeah, hut I didnlt luring'
any this timt 1."
3 J! A9
Mary Qin his carj : "May I ask
you how you got such a well develop-
ed pair of arms.
Karl Stewart: "Playing baseball.
And may l ask if you ever went out
14 ,el H
Keg. Ackerman: "Pardon me
Catherine, hut your skirt's awfully
"XYell, haven't l a perfect right?',
Reg: "Yes! And a perfect left,
,SF ,ll ,SC
l3on't think you're the captain of
this ship just hecause your feet are
joe Delany: "Did you catch her
under the mistletoe last nite?,'
Holi Tucker: 'fNo, hut l am going
to take her on a sleigh ride tonite."
J! Q55 AI
ls she pretty? Say, kid, she's so
good looking that she can walk
down 'University ,-'Xvenue at noon and
not a single fellow will know the
color of her stockings.
.-z ,sz .4
Mae lNlcLaughliu: "l told Ken not
to see me anymore."
lda Gilleo: "VVell, what ditl Ken
Mae: "Ile turned the lights out."
H JZ L4
Reg, .Xckerman: "No woman ever
made a fool out of me."
.Xda Saunders: "XYho did then
J! Al N!
Steve lloyt: twriting the reaction
of Potassiuin lodide on Sulphurj
KISZ-Kiss Proceeds more favora-
hly in the dark, and is often accom-
painecl hy slight explosions.
J! ,Sl ,Nl
XYalt XYright: "How funny! This
novel says, 'She picked up her skirts
and ran., "
Ycra Sargeant: "l don't see any-
thing funny about that."
XYalt: "lt ought to he. fShe pick-
ecl up her skirts and tried to runf'
A if 4
, . -.51 ' -' I" 4 ,-7. y t N...- . . 1 I, ',,.4.4,,,g . .
V t Q-,,,,v f. bl n U, K A , .gj3,,u,, ,
ref' Q,-1 --m,rf45 . '-49-- .1 --
, I - ... , ...-sb-l,
.1145 0 ---'
Q, - QL, muumN,ff
yi- - i4Ig,,J agp A ylfef
g g t '75 f
.7 E, 6 af Z5 Q I .
M 'b f,v 1- Q! A 4 4-. 4, ! I
I went to call on my girl last nite
and as usual had to wait. XYhile sn-
ting on the davenport looking at the
family alhum and quietly whistling,
"l Xvent to the .Xnimal Fair," I heard
.Xlice ask her mother what dress she
would wear. ller mother said, "Uh,
wear the long one. the one that
comes to your knees."
,NZ .Sl Al
Knock, Knock, Knock!
john Lamlmert: "XYho is it?
"lt is I, CJpportunity.'l
john: "You can't tool me Oppon-
tnnity knocks hut once."
,NI ,Sl ,Nl
Father: "Think of the future my
Steve: "I ean't it's Qloe's birthday
and I haye to think of the present."
.4 .4 J!
Mary Ifvans: "Do you know who
is in the hospital?"
Sox Caesar: "Xo. XYho?"
Mary: "Sick people."
.4 .sz .4
Mr. llurroughs: "Give me an ex-
ample of slow torture."
George lYright: "IX ride with an
old fashioned girl in a second hand
Q4 JU Q59
Mary l.ou U'lJell: "Most people
admire my mouth do you?"
llernard Porter: "l do, I think its
Illiss llesig: "Can you give me the
derivation ol auditorium?"
llick lllakelyz "From audio
meaning to hear: and taurus, hull:
a place where-"
Miss llesig: "That will do-that
95 9' .92
lfvelyn Stewart: "l7on't you
me any more?"
lfran : "Sure I like women all right.
hut, like toast and coffee, l'll he
darned if l like them cold."
.4 A2 Q99
'I'horley llu Ross: ".l7oing' any- N
thing this evening?
.lulia lludley: "Nothing.U
'l'horley: "XX'ell, l :nn-Cioodhye.,
,Sl ,ll JZ
I'edestrian: ,X person who be-
lieves that automolmiles are corrupt-
ing the morals of the nation.
.-z .-z .-z
Ilert Caesar: "My policy is to keep
at arms length."
lletty liorcier: "I7on't he silly,
Dear. l.ook what happened to Yenus
.42 .Se .NC
Alter dwelling for an hour on
warts Jlaved lxv carliohvdrates. Jro-I
l . . -
teins and lats in the upkeep of
lmody, Mr. Martin asked, "Now what
three foods are required to keep
luody in health?"
Mary Simpkins: "Breakfast, luneh
immense I" and dinner."
, . f as .. .1-5- f I si -- .' ' - I f --ff "-'r -'
-. x ' k-1"""". ,l .ql,,1V'5,"r K -fhrlumh. E .f
" 'i ' , ., -'.' " Afii I 4 .K Y T 1 rr
0 S e -- ----' as
' h .., A-1 V l Ja f 1 , fi 1, V Al' , ,
agqxi- fre : L We 2
.f - - l 1
Yincent Fleming: "Have you evei
traveled with a circusF"
Irene Allen: "No. hut l've gone
around with lligh School boys."
M JC 03
Val Norcross: "lle's an old fash-
Dohhy: "XYhat made you think
Val: HXYhen he left he wanted to
play Post Office."
,4 nl .59
Frank: "Smatter, Dorothy, don't
you love me any moreF XYhy aren't
you wearing my pin F"
Dohhy: " 'Course 1 love you.
Frank. Hut my other boy friends say
the pin scratches then
J! JZ ,'-5
Betty lloward: "Say, could you
tell me how l can find the Chemistry
Wvilsoni "Sure, ask some-
,4 .4 .4
Dudley: mlqhey say hlulius
was as tough as leather."
Mae McLaughlin: "Yep, he was
the original veni, vidi, vici kidf'
.4 8 M
1 "Do you know that
: "XYait till 1 see it
Nlr. Spaulding: "No smoking al-
lowed on the school grounds."
liernard Porter: "Sorry but it's
hetter to smoke here than hereafter."
,NI ,NI ,NI
llethany Peria: 'lYou know, darl'
ing. seeing is lielievingf'
Dick Blanchard: "Well, how men
must luelieve in the woman of today."
,sz :sz ,-z
Mrs. Blakely: "Dick where did
those empty bottles come from F"
Dick: "I don't know mother, I
never lmought an empty liottle in my
,NZ ,Sl .58
"This means a good deal to me,"
said the poker player as he stacked
.4 93 ,Bl
Stub Stewart: Hllrofessor. what
was the chief recreation of the old
Blr. Hurrouglis: "Riding the serff'
.SB J! A
"l've some loving' to do." sighed
Solomon as he made out the day's
14 3 A
Leona Denno: "lt runs in the lmest
Raehurn Collinc: "XYhat's thatF
she matches this powder on my coat Leona: A'No, the water in the kit-
sleevef' chen sinkf'
A Cf 4
. is '-' '. vu- .. , g , ,,..1..,gf -
J .. f' n . ff ..-.-f: s-- -- - -
A. 1 -T""'- sh V 45.4.5 fr 'V l"'! ,nflfllihl I 4' I -- ,,
. A I
9 : F ""
L Q ',,. ' N927
,bi ., ' YO 9 , 5
- F '2 I fl 0- 4 as 5 ,J 'J I
- E f 'Q f fr emuuon -5 l
WHAT WOULD HAPPEN IF
Fran and livelvn had a fight?
llomer Newell ever kept still in English Class?
Mary Gauthier lmeeame an old maid?
lllargaret llopkins agreed without an arguinenti
Hilda XYitherlmee grew tall?
Boon XYright stopped writing notes to llilda?
lietty Forcier stayed in nights?
Yine Flemming stopped lureaking' hearts?
Reg Ackerman stopped passing' remarks?
Dot XYilson ever sent lfrank home before midnight?
joe and Steve would elope?
'lolm l..amlmert shrunk?
Duffey hecame bald-headed?
J! J! A
THINGS WE'D LIKE TO SEE
Homer Newell in the Senate.
Vine Flemming with something on his mind hesides girls.
Charles Sehvverdtfeger say something when he talks.
Steve lloyt at home once in a while.
Reg .Xckerman without his usual line.
hlohn l,amlmert as midget in a circus.
Dick lilaekely playing "Romeo" to Ruth llillv.
'lohn lilethlefsen with a girl.
Cat Cionyea in the Salvation Arinv.
lierniee Caza in the movies.
jeff l.etson in a suit of armor.
Marv Gauthier at a thimlmle tea.
Josephine ,Xrthur without her freckles.
Hilda XYitherhee without George.
,n , fi '
.1 ' fi' f. ,,,-.:l'4- fi"- ."1 1: ,,.,,,..,g. .
i s L -i""" -. E ,'y.4i.2f, , E "'1' .'7i!.!Qmn, -f .., ,,, E
43- oi wfZ....-4-----' 5 '
L S 'in
- , ' - Q 4 avi, j List, -1 I 1 v
,z X '
' CARKLLON e
71 . 5 fa' , . g 1,1 Z j M 'ef-
REVERIES OF A BACHELOR
As I sit in front of the fireplace here, enjoying the luxury of my well-
cushioned arm chair. the aroma of my favorite cigar. and the crackling
sound of the lmlaze upon the hearth. a thought. drifting through my mind.
suddenly begins to take shape and to form itself into a question. Yes, even
a stronger word than questionga challenge. It has appeared often. this
challenge. hut I have never thought it worth while to accept ity perhaps-f
and I hesitate at the thought-I was afraid to. Xt this insinuation, my
senses quickly rouse themselves. and I tell myself Inirriedly that I have
already threshed the problem out many times before. Ilnt deep in my heart
I know I lie, XYhy have I allowed it to go hy unchallenged? liecause it
was just a little matter, an absurdity. not important enough to discuss?
If so, why should I let it trouhle me. fill my thoughts. when, each evening
lnefore going to hed, I draw up lmefore the fireplace to smoke and dream?
"You know why!" IX little voice within me accuses "You're afraidg
you know you're afraid!"
"I'm not," I reply in a voice which I try hard to make emphatic. hut
which sounds more like the tearful promise of a punished child, "I'm not
a hit afraidf,
"Then accept the challenge. I dare you!" comes the quick rejoinder of
the little imp from within.
'flint I don't want to. It's just a little thing, a trifle. not worth lmeing
discussed. Ilesides. l'ye forgotten it," I add, trying to extricate myself
from the fix I am in.
"lint I havent" comes the laeonie reply of my torturer. "IIere it is'
Why don't you 1l1Zl1'I'yfH
'Ifhere is no avoiding the question now, I suppose I must face the music.
or that little tyrant will he forever reminding me of my cowardice. llc-
sides. it ought not he a hard task to answer that question. So I light my
pipe and sit hack.
just why should I marry? I have a fine. quiet. comfortable home, in
which I may do as I please. There are no sticky-fingered toddlers pulling
my trouser legs. no scampering little rascals racing about the house, up-
setting this. and upsetting that. I'eace and quietness. then. it one reason
for my wishing to remain single. The little Imp from within. however. isn't
satisfied with just one reason, so I go on.
Xvhen I come home from the office at night. tired and weary I can
...ee N q---.44 Ala gf ,I 'z--: , n.:muin. .Brill W,
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. Q f .....f-1 ---f--2
L ' i927
' I I. caluuon , if
i .ra . ,Y -X , Y -1- A1 .
forget the cares of the day and act "at home". I generally throw my hat
and coat on the nearest chair, take off my shoes and toss them in the cor-
ner. pull on a pair of old slippers, light up that villainous smelling old
pipe of mine. and then, sprawled out comfortably in my chair. with my
feet on the lilmrary tahle. read the daily paper and "take things easy" in
general. Think of the reproaches any one of these actions would draw
from even the mildest tempered of wives! I smile contentedly at my luck
in heing unmarried. and chuckle at the discomfort of the little imp from
Twice a week, Mrs. llempstead, a kind. old. widowed housekeeper comes
around and "tidies" up. I eat at a little restaurant around the cornerfa
place whose motto is "As flood .Xs INlother's." Of course. this isn't quite
true. lmut at least they're as good as wifie's would prolialuly be,
Dash it! My pipe has gone out. And the fire needs another log. Wiell.
that's done. Now what was I thinking ahout? Oh yes, aliout marriage.
XYCII, I settled that. I tell myself convincingly.
Ilut the Imp thinks otherwise. So l go on. There's black XX'ilson, for
instance. Vie went to college together. Such a carefree. happy-go-lucky
fellow I never knew. Then he married. .lust recently I spent a week-end
at his home. lloor black! I hardly recognized him. Streaks of gray shone
through his hairg his once cheerful face showed traces of care and worry.
The reason? Ile wouldnit tell me, hut lmefore my visit was over. I partly
guessed the truth. XYhile at dinner, a quarrel over some trifle arose. and
l saw an exhilwit of his wife's nasty temper. I.ater I learned that she was
living lmcyond his incomefand the poor chap was worrying himself into the
grave trying to please her extravagant whims. XYliy should I risk the same
fate? The Imp remains silent.
The fire is hurning low now. .Xhl hut isn't that just like love? lluring
courtship. the fires of love hurn high lapple saucel, hut when the cares
of married life liegin to present themselves. they die down till only a smould-
ering heap of stern realities is left. Marriage is a lvusiness proposition. I
tell the Imp, and nearly everyone finds out to his regret that husiness has
no time nor place for such ethereal things as love or sentimentfif there
really is such a thing.
After this argument, I am sure that the Imp must he satisfied. hut he
"You gave .lack as an example." he said. "XX'hy don't you say some-
thing ahout Tom Viilliams
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'l'hen I think of 'l'um's married life. Ile surely did have some luek
'Ibm was just a pour lad, working his way through eullege, when I first
knew him. Ile met Mary at a danee while still at enllege, and, after grac
tion. married her.
She certainly proved a great helpmate. and now 'Ilnn uwns a husiness
of his uwngsinall. it is true, hut a paying propositimi. .Xnd their love fer
eaeh uther, if anything. has increased. Perhaps I did put the wrong in
pretatiun nn the lmurning dnwn nf my fire. I must, fur a fire dues nut lmegin
tcm give heat till the euals appear and the flame has vanished. Perhaps their
mutual love fur 'I'mn hlr. has strengthened the lwnd of affeetiun lmetwe
them. Ile surely is a fine ladfthat ,luniorfand what a great time Tc
will have in giving him a few pointers un fuotlaall when he gets a lit
".Xh. hut I thought yuu said marriage was all a mistake." eries the Ii
"hawk at IIQOII1. .Xnd then, there are yluhll, and Iiarl, and Joe. and Iiill
and hundreds more that are just as lueky as 'I'om. find then, how are y
giving tn spend your last days? Alone, hruken dmvn in health. with in
one tn eare for you? Ur are you gaming to he like 'I'nm. with a kind, eh
ful wife tn emnfnrt ynu. and to eare fur yuu when you are ill?"
"IJun't lmther mel I'm too sleepy tu answer yuur fuulish questions," I
retnrt. and rousing myself. I hurry tu lied, hefore the Imp has a ehane
take advantage uf my drowsy state mf mind. Richard Blakely '27
N 14 Ji
THE GOOD OLD WINTER TIME
Now, folks. dc1n't think we have slipped a eng and put in the wr
wurd, Uve have net, "'I'he lioml Old XYinter 'I'ime" for usg we dun't care
fwr yuur Utjoocl Old Summer Tiinef'
In the first plaee. summer is tmi,f-ali-warinl liven with present dav
styles one ean't he pleasantly emil.
If one "takes to the tall timber" tu escape the eity's heat and grnani
thwusancls, he unly rushes in among
Dame Natures huzzing millions. 'Iihere
the imrscpiitoes, flies. and all their pestering kin4have the advantage over
us pmir humans for they are un their native snil lexeept when they are nn
our anatwmyl. .Xnd they are insufferalmlel llut we're nut. XYe stiffer a
.Xhl Ilnw different is the grand Qld winter time! Ilow pleasant to awake
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in the hour just helore clawn on a winter morning. As one lies, contemplating
getting up. he may hear an early sleigh go creak-creaking over the snow,
ln the rlim light, he may see cloucls of his own hreath arising, ancl he
thinks. "lt is, incleecl, going to he pleasantly tor unpleasantlyj cool today."
The minute that he puts his feet on the floor. he knows that it is.
llonit vou en'ov winter smorts? Thev are so invifforatinffl There are
. , . . 6 b
skiing, skating. coasting. tohoganning, snow-shoeing.
lXYe never shall forget the first time that we went skiing. XYc started
right joyously hut alter the 919th fall we clcciclecl that fishing was much
hetter husiness. XXX-ll, it gives one th goocl feeling of a martyr. if one is
to clie, it is in a goocl cause. - gf
Skating is the most mleasinff to the artistic minrl. for what heautiful
constellations one heholcls as he lies gazing upwarcl just alter a collision
hetween the hack ol' his heacl anfl the ice.
lf there are any of you girls that have a rival whom you want to make
look ridiculous, just get her to go snow-shoeing, XYe challenge anyone to
he graceful, walking with a pair of snow-shoes on ton his feet, not strappetl
on his hack for carrying purposesj.
We say, "Hurrah for 'The Cioocl Ulcl XVinter Tinie'."
Marjorie Ifrench '23
.sz .-z .sz
Clay mufl is a rich comhination of clay soil ancl water. lt has peculiar.
yet not altogether invisihle, powers. ,X goocl Christian man, aye, even zi
Scotch lleacon, can sometimes he so aflectecl hy mucl, as to cause his vocal
organs to emit such worcls as woulcl put XYehster or Funk anrl Wagnalls
in an emergency hospital. l l Y That l helieve is the cartoonist's way ol
expressing vulgar ancl otherwise non-christian language. l am a church
memher ancl have not usecl the alphahet in expressing a Scotch Deacon?
l must tell you ahout the circumstances of this incident in which the
hero was a llacLaughlin ancl the villian. Klucll Somewhere in Putman there
is a hill upon which peas were plantecl ancl never grew: The hill hecaine
l'ea-fielcl Hill. ancl a roacl. went over it. .Xt the loot of the hill was a huge
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deposite of blue-black-gray clay. Deacon john Donald Robert 1Xlacl.augh-
li11 had his 111a11 get out l1is buggy and road horse that he 1nigl1t drive to
Ticonderoga. lle had gone a couple of miles when raindrops started spat-
' tering about hiin, Two 111ore miles were covered and the deacon's shay was
at the top of l'ea-field llill. liy 11ow the deacon's derby sagged, his clothes
all dripped, and a picturesque cataract poured from his'queer little 'nose.
The church-inan gazed down, and there Zll1llU5f ca111e to hi111 the sinell of
black meal gruel as he looked. .-
'Tlo-on. Duncan", he growled.
The faithful equine started, stopped. and slipping to his haunches slid
down l'ea-field llill. At the bottom the horse arose and the deacon alighted
from the wreckage. He paddled about, unhitched the horse from the ruined
wagon, and lead him to the side of the road. and tried to mount him. The
horse was slippervg the deacon slipped off the side toward the road. Down
and into tl1e depths sank the Deacon of the Y. I". In a minute or so, up
rose the poor, blasphemous mud-man, swear Oh, how that human swore!
XYhen he ran out of the Christian oaths, he ran on with Scotch Clans. lie
scraped the Illllfl from his eyes and spat out a few mouthfuls. after which
he swore more evenly. .lohn 11lUlllltCCl Duncan once more, but the horseis
hi11d feet slipped and over the tail went the deacon. XYould you believe it,
the collection plate-bearer arose with fresh oaths. as a spiritual guide, I
"XYl1y. Deacon Klacl,aughlin," came an indignant voice from above.
flint a11d brimstone. and nae else will be your fate".
John looked upg there before l1i1n in her husband's two horse-shav
with a top on it. sat Mrs. Knox Shear. the parson's wife. Ile asked her
pardon. but the haughty woman drove on calling back that the world would
learn of his blasphemy. lint it was no ti111e for weeping, so the muddy Dea-
con wearily started for hime, Duncan trotting and slipping along behind.
NYhen the deacon came to church the following Sunday, bonneted heads
bent toward each other Zlllfl a low buzzing seemed to rise and fall over the
room. .Xfter this all was quiet. Tl1e world had learned of his blasphemy.
Wvard Courtney '23
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Recently some poor misguided friend with few brains to speak of sent
me a book keeping book. Not for the reason that I'm going to keep books,
this book especially, do I cherish this wonderful gift, but simply for the
reason that it's a book that no one in his right mind will borrow. My best
friend will conscientously return my dime cigar holder that was left at
his house last night, he will personally deliver that diamond pin of mine
that he found on the floor after I left, he will even suddenly bring back
that long-missing unbrella with the dog's head on the handle, that I thought
I'd never sec again. but, concerning my dearest possessions, my books. he
hasn't any qualms when he comes over to "get something to read for to-
How I'd love to go over to my friend l3ill's library and take a volume
from every series on his shelves as he has done to mine. For audacity, for
sheer nerve. a book borrower takes the grand prize. Perhaps Iim a little
too severe on Hill for borrowing 1ny books, Maybe he's trying to get a whole
series together. I know I shall ask him the next time he comes over if he
doesn't want that Yolume Seven of Stevenson's works. He has the other
A book borrowed evidently works according to the rule that if a book
is poor, it's not worth returningg if a book is good, it's too valuable to re-
turn. ,-X book, although I bought it, is no more my property than the air
around me. Really. books should not be read but used as a sort of inter-
national tender forthcoming to those hateful words, l'Say, Nug, got a good
book I can borrow for tonight?H Ilowever. I shouldn't worry because the
inflow of books is as great fprobably greaterl from the libraries of others
as the outflow. That's why I tolerate book borrowing.
Homer Newell I27
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Page eighty two
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,ft-Qt' , 'i I '- ' . 4411.65-vigx 4 cigzj A Y J if ' ' 9-1
What a Wonderful, Wonderful World
tXYith all due apologies to Rudyard liiplingj
Uh what a wonderful world it is
,X'Yhat a wonderful wonderful world!
'l.'here's nothing at all for us to do,
And yet itls all a hullabaloog
Up at 8:50 with one hasty bite.
A rush for the book that isn't in sight.
.X rash discovery made too late:
Une ean't study Latin at 3:48,
Out of the door in a hasty scramble,
Uh, that Stocking, it's gonna rayel,
Down the street at a break-neck speed.
Une doesn't have time to do a good deed
ln this wonderful, wonderful world.
Uh what a wonderful world it is,
A wonderful, wonderful world,
One tries to blunder thru his lesson.
.Xnd feels assured there's a 4:00 session,
That awful "no" in Chemistry class.
When one ean't find refuge in a laugh,
No luck to be had, but prof will say.
'KX little methods the only YYayN.
XYith a eony'iet's grin, we start again
To trace the footprints of de Champlain,
To tackle our lfreneh with might and main,
To try to forget our aching brain
In this wonderful. wonderful world.
Oh what a wonderful world it isl
VVhat a wonderful, wonderful worldg
A man-made marvelous 'Place-of-XYorlc,
Fl'hat's out of joint if the Seniors shirlcg
But. oh! for a world with no conjugating.
No acute angles and no debating,
No worry about the Senior dues.
Nothing to bttther,-nothing to lose.
No struggle to get the bargain price.
No shiyery gym as cold as iee.
Never a carpet or floor to sweep,
No one to scatter a rubbish heap.
But time for a real good womanly weep,
And an ever-so-long and peaceful sleep,
-Xway from this wonderful world!
lilla Xl. Shaelcett '27
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The Photography of this Year Book a Product
Pl-IOTOCRAFT STUDIO H
When you think of Photography
link it at once to Ticonderoga's most
modernly equipped Studio where just
that final touch of artistry makes your
picture snap with distinctiveness.
Our enlargements and oil tinting have
called forth much commendation.
The. apparatus specially designed for
our needs make Kodak finishing by us a
guarantee for your satisfaction.
GROVER AND KING
S Lake George Avenue
Ticonderoga, N. Y.
A, .. , ,. ,
U lar r : fl 5-
54 .In the Winter
It Pays S4 If Social Season
Look Your Best: f N I Hfg7Sl1ll1:m61'
Jfx w e
THE PALM BARBER SHOP
Under the Palm Restaurant, Ticonderoga, N. Y., is efficiently
equipped for facials, manicuring, marcelling, finger waving,
hair cutting, scalp treatments, and the famous LeMur method
of permanent waving.
TRY A WIDE LOOSE WAVE
Phone Your Appointment-282
LEWIS H. RISING, Prop.
e - A
v L Q A, A
INE annuals, like brilliant victories, are brought about by the co-or-
dination of skillful generalship and trained effort. 'llhe jahn 82 Ullier
Engraving Co, is Americas foremost school annual designing and engraving
specialist, because in its organization are mobilized Americas leading ere-
ative minds and mechanical craftsmen.
THE JAHN 82 OLLIER ENGRAVING CO.
Photographers, Artists and Alakers of Fine Printing Platesfor Black and Colors
817 W. WASI'lINGTON BLVD., Ci uoxoo
lfsfiflv v Y . .
DE LANO AND MALANEY
THE YOUNG MEN'S SHOP
BOSTONIAN SHOES, MANHATTAN SHIRTS.
Complete Outfitters for Men and Boys
Don't forget your Hometown Jeweler
When you are in the market for
Badges, Class Rings, Loving Cups,
Medals, or Plakuettes and find out
first what he can do in the Way of
Estimates freely furnished.
OSCAR R. CAESAR'S
Jewelry Store is a Guarantee for Quality
l- S llrel
P E D R O ' S
PROP. H. LAROE 57 West Exchange St
B U I C K
NEW HUEST IS GARAGE
TICONDEROGA, N. Y.
Step out in your
You will be ahead of the
C. V. PETERS CU.
GLENS FALLS, N. Y.
MIN ER 81 PRICE
GROCERIES AND MEAT
Storage, Cars Washed, Saddle Horses for Hire
To the Graduating Class
Ticonderoga High School
ish you success and happiness and ma
Ideals you have formed serve as lasting
guides for your future
Ticonderoga, N Y
Mc-Neal Grocery and Provision Co.
TICONDEROGA, N. Y.
Dealers in Groceries and Meats
Phones 61 - 62
If It's Lumber or Coal
Say So To
LUMBER AND CQAL CO.
N 0 Long Waits No Short Weights
Phones 127-30 '
THE GREATEST OF
Is Creating the Possibility of Having Things
LEARNING how to save dollars is the foundation of a possi-
WHEN you save as much as you cang
WHEN you educate yourself for the greater thingsg
WHEN you keep track of the small things and have a bank
account to do it With, you will accomplish whatever you
set out to do.
USE our bank for that purpose.
TICONDEROGA, N. Y.
F. T. McDONALD, Cashier
Nathan Smith '
Ticonderoga, N. Y.
Haw bf M
Towne' Bros. Garage
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Dr. K. J. Bowers
of Every student should own
B A S C O M S '
- the always reliable
H. L. simpkins, Prop.
Waterman Fountain Pen
Hardware Glass S
Paints 8: Oils Sold By
Guns 8a Fishing Tackle Charles L. Ross,
Radios 8a Supplies Druggist
Phone 50 Ticonderoga, N. Y.
I Adkins SI Scott
Q GRAND UNION S Can help you with-
U E z z
Grocery Stores Dinner
E L V
5 E 2 Lunch
I West Exchange St. I Picnic
Wigwam Bldg. Banquet
:T C, E
Ticondemga : , or any other function
Y E where good food is desired.
n 1 : Just phone 75 or 76
M- J- WILCUX THOMAS WARD
Furniture Sz Undertaking The Newspaper Store
Ticonderoga, N. Y. 2
"Wi 4 .- , . .. ' "' , L A ,
5 , M ,1 7 7 r . W i Air W-f V, .. J - ., , Mayan- -H 16- 41- f
L. A. Clements
Chas. H. Ferguson
American Oil and Gas
Groceries, Sweet Milk Sz
Ticonderoga, N. Y.
Huestis Co. INC.
Hardware and Sporting
Atwater Kent Radios
- who -W ei ,A .
As you step across Threshold of Life at This Time We Want
To Take The Opportunity To Say To You:
May Life Hold For You Only the Best Health,
Happiness, Prosperity, Enough for All Your Needs
and an ever Abiding Faith in the Future of This
Great Land Of Ours
The Troy Business College
Can train you for a better Business Position, then will
place you in excellent employment with steady ad-
Consult Warren, Aderhold Xz Backensto, They will advise
To Your Interest
Boardman Building Troy, N. Y.
,sgvff ff- 'fi df, A I , in
1 , 4 -E I
2 - X: - 2
? 'Y E
in C ircle the l1Jop'1d f 2
Q Q' Sport wztlz 1
, ' Q,
Q' 52 state Street Y i
E ALBANY 5
V Sf. 2-X. Hlranrr
Ci FINE .JEWELRY
Q ONDS-WA 3 HIGZ-4 CLASS REPAIRING
61WEST excv-4,-.Noe smear
-ruoounsnocb., N v
at DQ4..sw'fTfl- Q
14 , A, 'xi '2"-""'1' ,.,,.,.. . y
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carried in stock by
the following in
Drake Sons Department Store
Conron's Drug Store
Ross' Drug Store
Cunningham's D111 Store
Lee's Variety Store
"The New Store"-Thomas Ward '
Miner and Price '
Adkins and Scott
DIXDN i ,,
Eve cent pencil
Pencil Sales Department
JOSEPH DIXON CRUCIBLE COMPANY
r Jersey City New Jersey
1827-ONE HUNDREDTH YEAR OF DIXON SERVICE-192'7
To those who have so kindly helped in publishing
this, our first annual, we wish to show our most
Howard G. Spalding
Raymond W. Nash
Members of the faculty
Mrs. P. Paris
Grover 8z King
The Merchants of Ticonderoga and of Glens Falls
The entire high school.
. .it 5, 1 V. ' H I
E P ' 1' L 2
5 BENTON 5
E REVIEW SHOP E
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