Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 138

 

Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1927 Edition, Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1927 Edition, Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1927 volume:

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K - N ww ' 'fe ' 'if If , .T if 3 as X. 8 king' ,ae m aw 5 W WW 'ik ' a we Xie f yif-g r W? . iw- 'f fy -,, I V '.', 1' q.. .2 - L, Q -fm. gm -, , 1 f? '4-.Z 2 , f if YM ,QQJ ,. ' , 'Q '11 +2 THE CDUR GLASS 1927 PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS S OF, FAIRPORT HIGH SCHQUL VCL. 'II S NO. II V LOVED ALMA MATER Thou who hast guided us through three years of our youth Thou who hast taught us to perform each task willingly, For thee, Under whose loving care we have grown and developed, To thee, dear Mother, As a token of our filial affection, YVe dedicate this book. x 1 ' ,f so s s 1 ALMA MATER 4 Tune-"Juanita" Oh, Alma Mater, o'er us shed scholastic light, Eien as we wander from thy halls tonight Memory fondly lingers calling back departed days, Every task grows lighter as we sing thy praise. Dear Alma Mater, our affections cling to thee, Faithful and loyal shall we ever beg And 'though years divide us and in distant lands we roam, Oft in dreams we'll gather 'neath thy much loved dome. Loved Alma Mater, hear thy oifsprings' plighted vowg Firmer and truer may we be than nowg May our M:1ter's watchcare o'er us one and all extend, Till again in union heart and voice we blend. Chorus- Fairport, our High S-chool, Yes we'll sing thy spreading fameg Fairport, our High School, honor be thy name. 'K' if 'Nr f THE STAFF THE HOUR GLASS Published Yearly by the Students of Fairport High School HOUR GLASS STAFF Editor-in-Chief . . . . .Stuart Wlalling Assistant ...... ..... J ainet Reamer Business hlanagcr .. .... DaCosta Bramer l"acultv Adviser . . . . .Miss Hepinstall Circulation Manager ..... 1 ............ Norma Ebert Assistants ......... . . .Ivy Hoffman, Norman Diedrich, Thomas Pierce, Doris Crellin Advertising Manager ............. ' .....................,. Carl Young Assistants ........ Hiram Hare, Helen Hart, George Payne, .Stuart VValling Literary Editors . . . . .................. Ruth Howe, Gretchen Eddy Athletic Editors . . . .Lewis Bramer, Patsy Benfont, Effie lVarner Alumni Editor . ....... .................... Helen Hart Art Editors .... Effie YVarner, Elherta Reed, Hazel Ewing Social Editors .. ....... Lorena YVesterman, Iona Deidrich Humor Editors . . . .... Leigh Greenfield, Charles VVhite -!i, f it -f ' J-if wi-.1 tm 1 X 1 XT y E F. H. S. FACULTY THE HOUR G LASS RUTH BENSCHNEIDER--"Ruth" "A girl who makes a small noise, Is better than one who is but a big echo." Student's Association: Girls' Glee Club: Candy Committee for Senior Play: Candy Commit- tee for broten mittee R. B. I. PATSY BENFONT-"Pat" ' "Good looks plus brains, Deny it who can, For Patsy in office is a great man." President Students' Association, '4: Vice-President Students' Association, 3: Vice-President Class, 3: Students' Council: Football: Baseball: Scorekeep- er, Basketball: Athletic Editor "Hour Glass": Senior Play Committee: Decorating Com- mittee, Senior Play: Checking Committee, Junior Prom: Boys' .Glee Club: High School Or- chestra: Ways and Means Committee: Stunt Night Pro- szram- Colgate DACOSTA BRAMER-"Dad" "Make room for the next, There's another sweet son." Students' Association: Students' Council: Business Manager of "Hour Glass": Senior Play Business Manager: "School Chatter": Shabroten Society: Basketball: Baseball: Football. Colgate. Games: President, Sha- Society: Program Com- for Shabroten Society. LEWIS BRAMER-"Lew" "Another, yet the same." Students' Association: Advertis- ing Committee, Senior Play: Shabroten Society: Baseball, Football, Basketball. Colgate. MABEL BROWN--"Mabel" -"As living jewels Dropped unstained from heaven." Students' Association: Punch Committee. Junior Prom: Ush- er, Senior Play: Property Com- mittee, Senior Play. DORIS CRELLINQ"Doris" "I slept and dreamed that life was Beauty: ' I woke and found tthat life was Duty." Students' Association: Secretary, Shabroten Society: Usher, Sen- ior Play: Punch Committee, Junior Prom: "Hour G1ass" Staff: Candy Committee. Stunt Night. U. of R. RUTH DEUEL-"Ruth" "And what she greatly thought She nobly dared." Students' Association: Candy Committee, Senior Play: Pron- erty Committee, Senior Play: Decorating Committee, Junior Prom. IONA DIEDRICH--"Ionie" "True as the dial to the sun Although it be not shined upon." Students' Association: Chairman Candy Committee, Senior Play: Chairman Candy Committee, Senior Class: Girls' Glee Club: Punch Committee, Junior Prom: "Hour Glass" Staff. THE HOUR GLASS NORMAN DIEDRICH-"Didi" "Neither good nor bad-just com- fortablef' Students' Association: Checking Committee, Junior Prom: Ush- er, Senior Play: Stage Com- mittee, Senior Play. NORMA EBERT-"Norm" "Doing what she ought to do When it should be done. Playing when 'tis time for play, And having lots of fun." Students' Association: Prompter for Senior Play: "School Chat- ter" Staff: Chairman Circula- ting Committee of "Hour Glass": Chairman Refreshment Committee for Stunt Night: Chairman Property Committee, Senior Play: Decorating Com- mittee, Junior Prom: Vice- Pres., Girls' Glee Club. R. B. I. GRETCHEN EDDY-"Ted" "Only so much do I know as I have lived." Students' Association: Secretary, Glee Club: Junior Class: Girls' Senior Play Cast: President Shabroten and Treasurer of Society: Stunt Night '25: "Hour Glass" Staff: Advertis- ing Committee, Junior Prom: Decorating Committee. Junior Prom: Social and Faculty Ed- itor "School Chatter": Basket- ball Chaperone Committee: Senior Play Committee: Baked Food Sale, Chairman: Novelty Night Program: Chairman, Sr. Assembly Com. U. of R. I-IAZEL EWING-"Hazel" "I see the right, I approve it, too. Condemn all fiilly Yet folly pursue." Students' Association: Girls' Glee Club: Art Editor, Advertising Board, "Hour Glass." BERT GOYETTE-"Rube" "For men may come And men may go But I go on forever." Students' Association: Secretary, Shabroten Society: Treasurer, Basketball: Football: Stage Committee, Senior Play. LEIGH GREENFIELDA-"Sam" "Yon Cassius hath a lean and hun- gry look." Students' Association: Treasurer Senior Class: Treasurer Stu- dents' Association: Senior Play Cast: "Hour Glass" Staff: Cheer Leader: Shabroten So- ciety : Assistant Manager, Football. Hamilton. HIRAM HARE-"Hi" "It's the little things in life that count." Students' Association: Manager Baseball 126: Manager Basket- ball '26, '2'7: Captain Basket- ball Reserves '25, '26: Ways and Means Committee: Com- mittee for Students' Associa- tion: Stage Manager, Senior Play: Advertising Committee, "Hour Glass": Cashier, School Banking System. ELIZABETH HARRIS-"Betty" "She pretty and witty, We like her a lot. Lazy and pepless We'll say she's not." Basketball, 4 yea1's: Captain Bas- ketball '24, '25: Shabroten So- ciety: Students' Association: Senior Play cast. THE HOUR GLASS Or RUTH "Al St St It's ost .We HELEN HART----"Honey" "Let fools the studious despise, There's nothing lost by being wise." Students' Association 3 ' Girls' Glee Club: Shabroten Society: Sen- ior Play Cast: "Hour Glass" Staff: President Junior Class: Basketball Manager and Cap- tain: General Supervisor, Jun ior Prom: Social Editor of "School Chatter" : Song Leader. IVY H OFFMAN--"Ivy" "As will and Fortune will as the fashion plate decrees." Students' Association : Vice-Pres- ident Senior Class: Custodian of Flag: Staff "School Chat- ter": Candy Committee, Senior Play: Decorating Committee. Junior Prom: "Hour Glass" Staff. R. B. I. HOWE--"Rufus" l knowledge does not come from books, And I crave knowledge." udents' Association: "Hour Glass" Staff: "School Chatter" Staff: Stunt Night: Junior Prom: President Girls' Glee Club: "Silver Tea": Shabroten Society. U. of R. HARRY MOSHE.Rf--"Harry" "Not lazy: but born naturally tired And suffering from a relapse." udents' Association: Punch Com., Junior Prom: Football. THOMAS PIERCE-"Tom" "He wields a wicked racquet." Students' Association: Chairman, Orchestra Committee: Manager Football '25: Sport Editor "School Chatter": Vice-Presi- dent, Shabroten Society: Circu- lating Editor, 'fSchool Chat- ter":, Circulating Committee. "Hour Glass" Staff: Football '24, '25, '26. JANET REAMER---"Janet" "But children you should never let ' Such angry passions rise. Your little hands were never meant To tear each otl1er's eyes." Students' Association: Student Council: President, Shabroten Society 3: Secy. Senior Class: Girls' Glee Club: Senior Play Cast: Asst. Editor "School Chatte1"': Asst. Editor "Hour Glass." ELBERTA REED-"Bert" "lt's wiser being good' than bad, safer being meek than fierce." Students' Association: Punch Committee, Junior Prom: Can- 'dy Committee, Senior Play: "Hour Glass" Staff. STUART WALLI NG -"Reggie" uart is right, ' know because he told us so, And, of course, he ought to know." Students' Association: Associate Athletic and Editor-in-Chief, "School Chatter": Edi,tor-in- Chief, "Hour Glass": Senior Play Cast: President, Shabro- ten Society: Ways and Means ten Society: Basketball: Base- ball: Football: Treasurer, of Junior Class: President, Senior Class: Advertising Committee. "Hour Glass": Student Coun- cil: School Orchestra. THE HOUR GLASS EFFIE WARNER-"F. E." "Now it's no II1ysterY Why Effie likes history: Y She's very fond of dates! Students' Association: Basketball 4 years: Girls' Glee Club: Stu- dent Council: Chairman Nov- elty Night: Senior Play Cast: Chairman Ways and Means Committee: "Hour Glass" Staff: Secretary, Students' As- sociation: Shabroten Society: Basketball Manager and Cap- tain: Junior Prom Committee. Mechanics Institute. LORRENA WESTERMAN-"Lorrena" "What sweet delight a quiet life affords." Students' Association: Candy Committee Novelty Night: Punch Committee, Junior Prom: Candy Committee, Sen- ior Play: Girls' Glee Club: "School Chatter" Staff: "Hour Glass" Staff. CHARLES WHITE.--"Chuck" "In his reserve He holds a reservoir of Untold power." Students' Association: Athletic Editor, "School Chatter": Humor Editor, "Hour Glass": Senior Play Cast: Shabroten Society: Reception Committee, "Silver Tea": Stunt Night: Junior Prom: Football: Base- ball: Basketball: Assistant Mgr. Basketball. Colgate. CARL YOUNG--"Bud" "Man is his own star And a soul that can render an honest and perfect man com- mands all light." Students' Association: Student Council:. Ways and Means Committee: Football Manager '26 : Advertising Manager "Hour Glass": Senior Play Cast: Decorating Committee, Junior Prom: Editor-in-Chief "School Chatter": Assistant Editor "School Chatter": Boys' Glee Club: Property Commit- tee, Senior Play: Shabroten Society: Campaign Manager of Magazine Contest and of Christmas Wreaths. DOROTHY STEUBING-"Dorothy" "Reason is the life of law: nay the common law itself is noth- ing else but reason-The law which is perfection of reason." Students' Association. if in ? 12 THE HOUR GLASS THE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ,,.... . . .Stuart VValling Vice-President . . . . . .Ivy Hoffman Secretary .... ..... J anet Reamer Treasurer . . . . . .... Leigh Greenfield COLORS Blue and VVhite FLOYVER Morro Iris Facta, non verba ADVISERS Miss Esther Hepinstall and Miss May Chesbro The Senior Class of 1927 was organized September 13, 1926 with the election of officers. Immediately the VVays and Means Committee began planning activities in order that the class might l1ave financial aid for their Washington trip. At first pencils were sold, then came the magazine con- test, "Senior Play", selling of Christmas cards and holly wreaths, followed by "Bake Foodu and candy sales, a "Silver Tea" and "Tag Day". The Seniors have enjoyed many good' times as results of their work. Throughout the year, we have tried to live up to our motto. It is an old saying that busy people are happy people. VVe have gained much practical experience and worth while knowledge besides having many exciting times. Yes, the Senior year is not only the busiest but also happiest year in High School. LISTEN IN! Station F. H. S. at Fairport, broadcasting from the old red school building on West Church Street, on September 8, 1923. The poor, little, frightened Freshmen have just entered the building. They are at a loss as to whom they belong. Every one pushes by, not taking time to even notice them. How relieved they are when they see the smiling face of Miss DeLand! Their first day in High School is quickly ended and the passing months soon bring the end of that year. Perhaps they will 'be more popular the next year. Station F. H. S. signing oif. Station F. H. S. at Fairport broadcasting from the magnificent new building on VVest Avenue, September 8, 192914. The Sophomore study hall is under the supervision of Miss Mae Chesbro. Alas! Nothing escapes her eye! The haughty Seniors enter the study hall, not even recognizing the innocent Sophomores. Nevertheless, the time is passing on and some day they will be Seniors and then! Station F. H. S. signing off. Station F. H. S. at Fairport broadcasting from the High School build- s THE HOUR GLASS 13 ing on VVest Avenue, on September 8, 1925. A happy crowd of Juniors l1ave just entered Miss Graves' room. Surely, they will be well protected under her guiding wing. There is something exciting taking place in the Junior Room all the time. In the first place, they organize as 1 class, Helen Hart being elected the President. Class colors, class motto, class flower, and class adviser are chosen. Miss Chesbro kindly accepts the invitation of advising the class. Stand by o11e moment please! "The Junior rings" is the main topic discussed in every corner of the building. YVhat a time! At last a beautiful gold and black onyx ring is selected! YVhen the rings arrive the class is the proudest ever, having the prettiest ring of any preceding class. The date of the Junior Prom is announced and everything is "hurry and scurry", during the remainder of the Junior Year. Station F. H. S. signing off. Station F. H. S. at Fairport broadcasting from Room 17 in the High School building on YVest Avenue on September 8, 1926. Miss Hepinstall is busily engaged in arranging the Seniors alphabetically. On September IO, 1926 the first Senior meeting is held, under the leadership of the former president, Helen Hart. Officers for the class are nominated at this time. On September 13, 1926 the second meeting is held to elect the officers. ' Their first attempts at making money for their Vtiashington trip is sell- ing red and blue pencils, on which is printed the Football schedule. The class is soon enveloped in the magazine campaign. Success is its only thought! The class is divided into opposing factions, the "Reds', and the "Blues,'g at the end of the contest the losing side, the "Blues,', enter- tain the "Reds" at a party. Great excitement everywhere! Christmas is drawing near and the Seniors scamper hither and thither selling Christmas wreaths. Christmas cards have already been sold. Such ambition is seen in this Senior class! Senior play rehearsals begin and many good times are enjoyed by the cast. Frequent parties after rehearsals occur, and one especially remains deep in their hearts. Tile candy pull at Gretchen's! Everything is be- smeared with molasses candy, feven the Seniors themselvesj. But this is only one of the good times that the Seniors enjoy. And then comes the night of the play. "Clarence" is a huge success. Of course on "Senior Day" every Senior arrives at school as a little child, each one receiving a toy from Santa Claus. - Ah! Yes! This group of boys and girls hold Baked Food Sales at Terpening's store. Then, too, the "School Chatter" is published weekly, each Senior doing his or her part to make it worth while. Then, the Seniors attempt something new and unique, "A Silver Tea." A delightful afternoon is spent by everyone, enjoying the soft music, and the delicious Hgoodiesu, furnished by the Seniors. Stand by one moment please-. Station R. S. E. at Fairport. The Senior class, accompanied by Miss Hepinstall and Miss Chesbro, is departing from Fairport for Wiashingtonl Everyone is happy and gay. And then comes the end of the Senior year! Gone are the happy days with their loved Alma Mater. ' VVishing you a delightful a11d prosperous future. Station R. S. E. signing -off. Norma Ebert, Announcer. . . 14 THE HOUR GLASS TEA LEAVES "VVhat has become of Patsy Benfont, lately?,' said one of us, one after- noon at an Alumni Tea on the Syracuse Campus. It was just before the Spring vacation, and luck being with us, it happened that several members of the 1927 class of Fairport High School were gathered together discussing the "good old daysn at F. H. S. ' Helen Hart had said, "VVhere is Patsy Benfont?"' At her suggestion, I drained one of our tea cups and proceeded to discover his accomplishments. "Ah,', I said, "his dream must have been realized. At present he is a lawyer in New York City. The leaves predict a 1'OSy future for him. Very soon he will acquire great wealthf, So that was what had become of Patsy. Good fortune seemed to have greeted him at every turn. - At once I thought of the Bramer twins, "Dad" and. "Lew", VVhen I looked at the leaves of the other cup, I found "Dad" the varsity coach at Yale. He had proved successful and had brought his team through vic- toriously. Closely connected with his life, I found that of "Lew,'. He was the football coach at Colgate, where he was making a record, too. Both of them, still masters at their calling, were promising to become better each year. It had been two years since I had heard from Gretchen Edd-yg her ac- complishments proved most interesting. ,VVhen I had drained the cup, I found that she, too, was an individual of prominence. In the educational sphere, she had made herself nationaly famous as head of the department of English in the High Schools of Philadelphia. A higher position would soon be offered her which she would not accept because "her heart ruled' her headf' Carl Young' still seemed to find favor in her eyes, but I could very clearly discern a rival. VVho would be victorious? Time alone would tell that. Pondering a moment, I thought, "VVho else in that class had desired to teach?" Oh, yes, Doris Crellin. She had wanted to teach Latin. The last that any of us had known of her was her graduation from college-"magna cum laudef, Certainly her present activities would prove interesting. Yes, I found her teaching, and soon to become a professor at the University of Rochester. Then I found a fact rather unpleasant. VVithin a year, she would be seriously injured in some way. VVhat would it be? A serious automobile accident? She would be taken to a hospital where the doctor, Charles White, would be present. Then I saw three figures standing near him. One of these nurses seemed to be very tall. Doubtless she was Iona Diedrich. Then there were two others. VVho could' they be? VVhy I.orrena VVesterman and Mabel Brown, of course. Most certainly Doris would be well nursed. Then there was an orderly, rather tall and dark. VVhat young man could that be? Harry Mosher, said one of our group, and that solved the riddle. There together I found five members of our class. But just as in story books, she would be well, for the leaves told me that she would be traveling over many lands and seas. Still as true a friend as ever was Elberta Reed, with whom Doris would travel. If they were still as eager to travel and to see interesting places as they were on their VVashington trip, the ourney will hold many rare things in store for them. But they were not the only ones who had aspired' to become teachers, for the memory of .Ianet Reamer's longing came to me. I drained the cup and eagerly looked for a sign. There is wasg it was evident that she was not an English teacher, but an editor of a New York City paper. Could it be the "New York Sun", or the "New York Timesu? She surely was having THE HOUR GLASS 15 an opportunity to show the ability for which Miss Hepinstall l1ad so often lauded her. As we sat on Crouse College Hill, calling to mind the names of our class- mates, it was difficult to conceive of the separation of that group. There were five of us gathered, Helen Hart, the speaker of the afternoon, Betty Harris, now an instructor of athletics at East High in Rochester, Effie 'Warner, whose art studio in New York was fast becoming famous, and Tom Pierce, a wealthy broker on tl1e New York Stock Exchange. To make the group more complete, we needed Leigh Greenfield. At Betty's suggestion I drained another cup that we might know of I.eigh's career. It proved un- usually interesting. From the leaves, I gleaned these facts. Following his scholastic trend in Fairport High School, he had become a noted writer, but as the years had passed, it had proved a great strain, so he had, as Emerson advises, searched for a way by which he might become a public benefactor. He had become interested in the method of garbage disposal in New York City, and by clever acting, had acquired the position as head of the department. His methods had greatly improved the conditions, and it was very possible that he would attain national fame. ' Then, who was it always characterized as "Romeo and Julietw? Of course, it had been Norma and "Hi", Hiram seemed to have become all that his heart could desire. At the present time- he was teaching science in one of the large High Schools of VVashington, D. C., following in the foot- steps of Mr. Taylor, he was guiding his basketball team through to victory. Closely connected with his work was that of Norma. She had been teaching for several years, but because of her stenographic abilities she would soon change her occupation. "Toni, named the various basketball heroes of 1927. Wle found that there were two, Stuart VValling and Bert. Goyette, whose interests we did not know. I dra-ined a cup for Stuart, to find that he was on the ocean. He had been on several voyages, and tl1e tea leaves predicted many more. A high position would soon be offered him which would mean great wealth. That was interesting, especially the latter part of tl1e prophecy. Good luck to you, Stuart! VVhen the cup had been turned, we found Bert, the head of a large de- pa-rtment store in Baltimore. He had proved very successful, for his methods of buying and selling were making him famous. His secretary proved to be one of our class, Ivy Hoffman. It seemed that she would soon leave that position, returning to Fairport to be married. She had' three associates, I think they must have been Hazel Ewing, Ruth Bendschneider, and Ruth Deuel. Hazel was soon to reserve a higher position, perhaps Ivy's place. Certainly our class was well represented in all of these important oe- cupations, but one still remained, farming. I drained a cup for Norman Diedrich, and we discovered that he was engaged in sheep raising in Australia. He was making ra-pid progress, since his modern methods of farming were of great assistance to those of the same occupation. So there they all were. The members of the class were scattered over the world, each one accomplishing his life work in such a way that its value would be lasting. VVhen the five of us sepa-rated, to return to our various offices of life, we felt duly proud of the Class of 1927, a class of which our Alma Mater may ever be proud. ' -Ruth E. Howe, '27. 16 THE HOUR GLASS A LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT VVe, the Senior Class of 1926-27, of the village of Fairport, County of Monroe, State of New York, being of extremely sound mind and memory, do make, publish and declare this our LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT in manner and form following: 1. VVe direct the Juniors to take charge of our class effects, namely, the Senior Room, 17, on the second floor of the High School in the East Corridor, the annual '5Year Book" and the "School Chattern, as soon after our decease or graduation as can conveniently be done. 2. VVe give and bequeath to the Junior Class our lofty superiority and general excellence, for their very own, to be preserved with the utmost dignity and valor during the ensuing year. , 3. We give, will and bequeath to Jerome Doyle, Pat Benfont's heavy beard about Which he talks continually. ' 41. We give and bequeath Ca-rl Youngls football ability to Allen Steffenfheaven knows he needs it. 5. VVe give and bequeath to Mildred' Hart, Janet Reamer's petiteness. . 6.7 We give and bequeath to Sidney Fitzgerald all of Bert Goyette's old clothes, a. perfect fit. 7. VVe divide equally, between Madeline McMahon and Mabel Johnson, George Payne's shrieks and giggles. ' 8. VVe give and will to Merrill VVatson, Charles VVhite's history ex- cellence, hoping it will be a great incentive toward' higher scholarship. 9. VVe will and bequeath to Charles Ditmas, Stuart VValling,s red tie and plus -'11's. 10. WVe give and bequeath the front seat in the third row, before Miss Hepinstall's desk, to Mildred Hart that she may become as quiet as Leigh Greenfield who now occupies it. 11. VVe bequeath to Thomas Aldrich, Hiram Romeo Hare's loving ability for the advancement. of the Pittsford case. 12. We will Helen Hartls curly hair to "Bunky" Hawes. May it soon be cut. 13. VVe yield to Nelson Hogan, -Charles VVhite's dog catching ability. 144. VVe will and bequeath to Mabel Johnson, Helen Hart's men with best wishes for success. n 15. We will and. bequeath to Lois Dusett, Ruth Howe's early hours. 16. VVe will and bequeath to Wesley Bahler, Bud Young's unlimited tact and reserve. 17. VVe will and bequeath George Payne's bridge ability to "Phil" Price. 18. We will and bequeath Doris Crellin's roller skates to Margaret VVillis, for various reasons. 19. We will and bequeath to Doris A. Brown, Ruth Bendschneider's Walk. 20. We give Lewis Bramer's basketball ability to "Art" Watson who no doubt will need it next year. 21. We hereby appoint George Rugenstein, Attorney-at-Law Cmaybel of Fairport, New York, executor of this our LAST VVILL AND TESTA- MENT, revoking all former wills and testamentary instruments of every kind by us made. 22. We hereby declare that this will shall exist in only our publication, "The Senior Annuall' and to be read in the presence of all here on one of the last days before our decease from the life of this school. THE HOUR GLASS 17 23. The above provisions of this our LAST IVILL AND TESTA- MENT were each and all at our certain request and direction drafted by Leigh' Greenfield, Attorney-at-Law and our Counsel, Room 17, Fairport High School Building, Fairport, New York. IN VVITNESS VVHEREOF, we have hereunto subscribed our name and set our seal on this the Seventh Day of April, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and' twenty-seven. CSealj Signed: Seniors of 1927. ATTESTATION: lVe, whose names are hereto subscribed, do CERTI- FY THAT, on this Seventh day of April in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-seven, in the village of Fairport, New York, the above testators, Seniors of 1927, subscribed the foregoing instru- ment in our presence and in the presence of each of us, and at the same time they declared the instrument to be their LAST VVILI. AND TESTAMENT, and we, at their request and in the presence of them and each oth-er, have signed our names hereto as attesting witnesses and furthermore we certify that at the time of subscribing the instrument the said testators were of ex- tremely sound mind and memory. Signed: Ben Butler, 1st Wfitness. Bill Vibbard, Zndi Witness. -i--- Chas. Hull, 3rd VVitness. THE CLASS OF 1927 A Our final year has flitted byg We bid farewell to Fairport High. Memory lingers, though we part, Loved school days lingering in each heart. There's Patsy Benfont, known to all, For he is prominent in assembly hall. Then comes Ruth, much knowledge she has acquired, Everywhere she goes, her presence is admired. Our class twins are "Dad" and "Lew,' VVho from boyhood, fond of athletics grew. Because of their keenness in the basketball game, They have won for our school an excellent name. Mabel Brown has long tresses and :i dimipled smile, You will find her busy all the while. Black hair, short, plump and with glasses Is our ambitious classmate, Doris. , Ruth Deuel always looks so trim and neat - Her willingness to help, can't be beat. Hazel Ewing is always around Where there is any fun to be found. In Walks Iona. with a bouquet of flowers, Which help to brighten tedious school hours. Norman, her constant companion and brother, Who from the farm, is an ardent nature lover. E THE HOUR GLASS Norma Ebert is always so spry and fair, Usually, you will find her with "Hi" Hare. Gretchen Eddy is to many a true friend, She is a student upon whom- the teachers depend. In basketball, Bert has gained much renown, Not only for himself, but also the town. ' I.cigh always enjoys something funny, He can also take care of the Senior Class money. Hustle, hustle, from sunrise to sunset, Hiram will succeed in the business world yet. Among the Senior girls, "Betty" is one lVho because of her popularity is never alone. Everyone will surely miss Helen Hart, In everything she is active, always doing her part. Vliith excellence Ruth can speak and sing, Her piano playing makes the auditorium ring. Because Harry has learned about concentration, He will he successful after graduation. Tom Pierce is one, upon whom much is depended, For his work for the class, he must be connnended. Next is Janet, with her pleasing editor smile, She arranges the "Chatter" in a clever style, Quiet and studious is Elberta Reed, In future life she is sure to succeed. Ill school and out, Dorothy works hard, Her untiring efforts must be admired. Effie is gifted in music and artg In class activities, she takes a leading part. Stuart is the hero of our Senior crowd, Active in everything, but not too proud. "Chuck" VVhite is always ready for fun Because of his humor, many friends he has won. "Bud', comes last in our list, but we must confess His talent was needed in our Senior success. Together for four years we have met our fate, Now the time has come when we must separate. Miss Hepinstall has been our faithful guide, Upon her advice the Seniors relied. Sometimes her assignments were hard to get, But for that knowledge, we will never regret. Dear Alma Mater, wherever we go, On you all h-onor We bestow. Loyal, faithful, firm and true, Better for having lived with you. -Lorrena Westerman, '27. -Ivy Hoffman, '27. CEA55 ACYEVW ETEE5 THE HOUR GLASS THE JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ...... ........ ....... . I erome Doyle Vice-President . . . . .Madeline McMahon Secretary ..... ....... E mily Dwyer Treasurer . ....... . . .Edward Cary ' COLORS Green and Gold FLOWER Morro Yellow Rose "Carpe'Diem" Anvisnns Miss Agnes Graves, Mr. A. V. King flu. Junior Class of, 1927 was organized September l0, 1926. Our aim is to have as successful a year as the preceding class which has set an ex- cellent example for us. The Juniors have shown their exceptionally fine spirit by co-operating in everything that has been undertaken. The social activities given by the class have been a great success. llle intend to follow in the footsteps of the Senior Class and thus add as much glory as possible to our school. JUNIORS Adams, Mabel Aldrich, Thomas Bahler, Wesley Bauman, Irene Brewster, Clayton Brown, Doris A. Carpenter, William Cary, Edward ' Coon, Margaret Ditmas, Charles Doyle, Jerome Dusett, Lois Dwyer, Emily Emrich, Eleanor Finnegan, Mary Fitzgerald, Sydney French, Carlyle Gazley, Ernest Gears, Paul Goetzman, Lillian Grinton, Alma Hammond, Catherine Hannan, Parce Hart, Mildred Hawes, Beatrice Holtz, Stella Johnson, Mabel King, Raymond Kopp, Alberta Land, Louise Marsh, Harold McMahon, Madeline Morrison, Margaret Neerbasch, Anna Nicosia, Jennie Packard, William Park, Donald Pickett, Norma Powers, Richard Price, Philip Rainbow, Irene Sanders, Alice Steffen, Allan VanNorman, Harold Vtfarner, Hollis ' Watson, Arthur Watson, Merrill Willis, Margaret Willis, Ruth Zimmer, Ruth Hogan, Nelson ' JUNIOR CLASS Front Row ffrom leftj--Merrill Watson, Nelson Hogan, Parce Hannan, I-larold Van Norman, Hollis Warner, Harold Marsh, Allen Steffen, Donald Park, Sidney Fitzgerald, Edward Cary, Raymond King, Carlyle French. Second Row Cfrom leftj-Catherine Hammond, Lillian Goetzman, Ruth Zimmer, Mildred Hart, Alma Grinton, Emily Dwyer, Doris Brown, Alberta Kopp, Louise Land, Mabel Adams, Mary Finnegan, Norma Picket, Irene Rainbow. Third Row ffrom leftj-Ruth Willis, Irene Bauman, Madeline McMahon, Mabel Johnson, Eleanor Emrich, Margaret Coon, Lois Deusett, Beatrice Hawes, Margaret Willis, Alice Sanders, Stella Holtz, Jennie Nicosia, Anna Neerbasch. Fourth Row Qfrom lefty-Paul Gears, Arthur Watson, Thomas Aldrich, Richard Powers, William Carpenter, Charles Ditmas, Wesley Bahler, Ernest Gazely, Philip Price, Jerome Doyle. 1 . GG- af' -19 I . . x A ' wsu? . mmf" gg 'Z' Wgiifmfzs., N X Q f SS -fx EZ? QSSX SQIZ9 V fl 115190 ffffj-Ji?-7-77U110f G.l8ts 1 f M W A - .3 9119 A THE HOUR GLASS THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Apostal, Theodore Bills, Elmer Bridges, Charles Buhlman, Carrie Clark, Frances Clow, Margaret Connick, Helen Cornish, Eva Crichton, Duane Daily, Iola DeLano, Charles Duel, Walter Eldredge, Harry Elliott, Carlton Fiandack, Joseph Fritts, Helen Gazley, Herbert Geary, Harriet Guinan, Thomas Harris, Jeanne Herrick, Stanley Hickey, Edward Horn, Bernice Jacobs, Fern Johnson, Florence Kelsey, Doris Lang, George Mildahn, Ida Miller, Charles Monihan, Mary Morrison, Emily Newman, Arlene Nicosia, Samuel O'Leary, Eugene Pidinkofska, Helen Pierce, Mary Rogers, Arlene Rush, Pearl Samacca, Samuel Sampson, Charlotte Schmidt, Louis Shilling, Floyd Simmons, Avery Steubings, Irving Stolt, Albert Schumacher, Harry Thompson, Myra Tolhurst, Raymond Trau, Joseph Weaver, Elizabeth Weaver, Mina VVood, Florence VVood, Mildred VVilliams, Gordon Wilson, Carl Young, Alberta Young, Eldora : sq " ' - 1" .za . 2. Eff ,jg ' Et f lil? flAl5gQJ5je5!!B2?k ', '5 N V i if A i 1 it Q! .9 Tl" .-+ci,, ,fw:" 1' .-Il.'.1::'1 , , ' , A 'QMRE-M'Ih'l,'ll1l0lfl' lf -" 0 WN 'X J We o' - yfsey ' , fl 1 Ylifir l !E0iic!,-..-s-1' M 1',:15,'-1-"'1 X latin? fc if f lie MQ, ,qsgpfii "'f-4.,'., avmt. iv ,IP .ll tbyrlri' yililuwj A 7 lasllsellgiizrf 122-mozilla, ,!hmmmWJ "" 4NWWvi4lvs7 HA 4lll.lz:f11il.sEEeilli ,Q if ,,?T,"'! 7 ' sv 45 5 6 xie ag- ww 1 M H" - Q: ,f"' .-. i -gg Y- ., ,Q-.T-L-5-V-A -..- S "W - ' 3: qi .1 ,V -1' . :A , -7- - v , THE HOUR GLASS THE FRESHMAN CLASS Adams, Ethel Ashley, Raymond Baker, Amy Barnhart, Earl Barrett, Laretta Baumgartner, Eleanor Bills, Edna Bolton, William Bramer, Nina Brandt, Alice Briggs, Marshall Briggs, Robert Brown, Barbara Brown, Maud Bunting, Ruth Burlingame, Carl Burrus, Ralph Buss, John Carney, Lawrence Champion, May Clark, Marjorie Clark, Rundel Coon, Helen Crowley, Elizabeth Daily, Beulah- DeCassa, Irene DeDominico, Phoebe DeLano, Gladys Dinse, Ralph Dodd, Harriet Doebereiner, Charlotte Doebereiner, Marion Donk, Thelma Doud, Thomas Doyle, Margaret Dryer, Madeline Duell, Margaret Dunn, Edward Dusset, Ralph Ewing, Mildred Facer, Doris Ferris, Catherine Fuller, Lawrence Ginnegaw, Ester Gleason, William Goetten, Kathleen Goetzman, Edward Goodell, Edward Green, David Griffith, Grace Hare, VVayland Harris, William Hart, Burton Hartley, Philip Hausman, Albert Hembrook, Edward Hendrick, Warren Herrick, Gordon Hickey, Marjorie Hilbert, Mary Holtz, Donald Holtz, Helen Hodgson, David Hogan, Emerson Huch, Frederick Hutchinson, Palmer Jewett, Ella Johnson, Carl Kesby, Esther King, Charles Knapp, Albert Konz, George Lamanica, Dan Laughlin, William Lawler, Loretta Manley, Jane Martin, Lucille Marvin, Elizabeth Monteith, Catherine Monteith, John Morrison, Pearl Moulton, Ray Murphy, Esther Murphy, Mary Naughton, George Noli, John Notebaert, Marie O'Farrell, Willis O'Leary, Kathryn Ostrander, Donald Parks, John Pidenkofski, Clara Pimm, Allen Profeta, Sam Rearson, John Richburg, Mildred Ridesel, Elizabeth Robinson, Frederick Rowe, Howard Salmon, George Sampson, Mary . Santini, Nick Saporito, Ray Scherrer, Agnes Schrader, Gladys Schukmacher, Evelyn Shearns, Doris Shearns, Ruth Slattery, Pauline Spafford, Amy Steffen, Arthur Stevens, Arlene Sturdevant, Robert Sullivan, Loretta Surrey, Edward Surrey, William Swartz, Howard Tallman, Maryett Uttrup, Carl VanHall, Mabel VanNorman, Helen Vigaertti, Duffy Ward, Doris Weir, Anna Weisenberger, Fred Welkley, Russell Wozonskie, Mary 26 THE HOUR GLASS SENIOR PLAY CAST Standing ffrom leftj-Leigh Greenfield-Dinwiddieg Janet Reamer-Dellag George Payne- Mr. Stemg Gretchen Eddy-Violet Pinneyg Stuart Walling-Bobby Wheelerg Effie Warner-Cora Wheelerg Carl Young-Mr. Wheelerg Helen Hart-Mrs. Martyn. Seated ffrom leftl-Miss Sickles--Adviserg Charles White-Clarenceg Miss Hepinstall- Adviser. THE HOUR GLASS 27 "CLARENCE" Mrs. Martyn .. ................. ..... H elen Hart Mr. Wheeler . . . .....,.. Carl Young Mrs. WVheeler .... .... E lizabeth Harris Bobby Wheeler . . . .... Stuart Wlalling Cora Wheeler .... ..... E H'ie VVarner Violet Pinney . . . . . .Gretchen Eddy Clarence ...... .... C harles White Della ....... .... J an-et Reamer Dinwiddie . . . . . .Leigh Greenfield Hubert Stem ......................... George Payne Nobody but Carl Young could have successfully played the part of "Mr, Wheeler," the prosperous business man, who is interrupted by l1is dashing young wife and her step-children, namely, Effie VVarner as "Cora" and our well known comedian, Stuart Walling, as "Bobby". Both acted as if the drama had been written to correspond to their particular personal- ities. They have come with patient "Miss Pinney," Gretchen Eddy, splen- didly taking the part of their governess, to interview "Mr. Wheeleru con- cerning family complications. Helen Hart, as his able secretary, "Mrs, Martyn," shows true co-operation in helping him settle these intricacies. In the office is a disabled soldier, serious Charles VVhite, whose liver has been wounded in the army, much to the curiosity of inquisitive "Cora." George Payne, so dashing and debonair, lived the part of "Hubert Stem," the grass widower with whom silly "Coral, imagines she is in love and who calls to see "Miss Pinneyu. Mr. Stem is annoyed. by the presence of "Clarence" who is continually tinkering at the piano, having been employed by "Mr. Vlfheeleru because he could drive mules without swearing. In- dignant "Cora', and the flapper wife "Mrs. XVhceler,', cleverly acted by Betty, begin to take a deep interest in the ex-soldier. Much distinction is added to the VVheeler home by the services of their typical English butler, "Dinwiddie,', played with much dignity by Leigh Greenfield and their quiet maid, "Della", Janet Beamer, who performed the household duties very calmly, but oh-how she adored' "Clarence" Scornful "Miss Pinneyv and "Clarence" have a rather heated discussion which is interrupted by the entrance of "Bobby," Complications arise as to 'KClarence's" last name. George Payne cleverly played the part of ex- cited "Hubert Stem", who calls and is snubbed by childish "Cora", much to the amusement of "Bobby", a typical "kid" brother who is always teasing his sister. "Mr. Stem" discloses some astonishing information concerning "Clarence" "Mrs. Wheeler's" attitude is changed toward Mr. Wheeler and "Miss Pinney". "Violet" our sweet, patient Gretchen and "Clarence", so interested in botany and zoology, decide to take an "important step." Clarencels letter arrives which reveals his identity. "Cora" sighs, "Oh, Cl-ar-ence". ' A ' ,,.gae,s, - v J l g, 1 I ilk YL! 28 THE HOUR GLASS SHABROTEN SOCIETY Back Row ffrum leftj-Thomas Pierce, DaCosta Bramer, Bert Goyette, Lewis Bramer, Leigh Greenfield, Charles White. Middle Row ffrom leftj--George Payne, Elizabeth Harris, Doris Crellin, Ruth Bend- schneider, Miss Hepinstall fHonorary Adviserl, Miss Graves QAdviserl, Janet Reamer, Ruth Zimmer, Margaret Willis, Stuart Walling. Front Row ffrom leftj-Helen Hart, Effie Warner, Ruth Willis, Ruth Howe, Alberta Kopp, Mary Finnegan, Catherine Hammond, Mildred Wood, Gretchen Eddy. THE SHABROTEN SOCIETY YVHO? Qualified nienihers of the Senior, Junior and Sophomore classes. VVHEN P Organized hy incoming l'll'CSllll1C1'l, .T:mu:u'y 1922. Meetings held- second Tuesday of every month. YVHERE P Organized in lVest Clmrc-ll Street High School. Meetings held in Senior room, F. H. S. VVHY? V To increase interest in Q00ll'lltC1'5ltlll'C :md for sorinl activities. VVHAT RESULTS? Broader knowledge of authors and deeper literary ripprecintion. THE HOUR GLASS 29 ORCHESTRA Front Row ffrom leftj-Earnest Gazely, Violing Donald Park, Violin: David Hodgson, Violing William Bolten, Violing David Greene, Pianog Leo Clifford, Drums. Back Row Urom left,-Miss Anderson 1ConductorDg Patsy Benfont, Saxophnoneg Edward Cary, Banjo. THE F. H. S. ORCHESTRA Director lVilliam Bolton Patsy Benfont Edgar Cary . . . Leo Clifford .. Earnest Gazely David Greene . David Hodgson Donald Park . -Miss Alice Anderson .....................Violi11 . . .... Saxophone .... . .Banjo . . . . .Drum . . . . .Violin . . . . .Piano . . . . . .Violin ......................Violin The Fairport High School Orchestra was organized :it the lmgllllllllg of the school year by a very small group of boys under the leadership of Miss Alice Anderson, musical director of the school. Since then it has in- creased in number until at the present time there is a membership of eightboys. The Orchestra has been striving to produce the best. The group has played at several village entertainments and' taken part in VVednesday morn- ing assemblies. It is the ambition of these boys to improve in every way so that they may be of benefit to their school and village. A 1 M 30 THE HOUR GLASS Q GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Front Row ffrom leftj-Esther Murphy, Lillian Goetzman, Ruth Zimmer, Ruth Howe, Janet Reamer, Helen Hart, Doris Brown, Alma Grinton, Helen Coon. Second Row ffrom left!-Miss Graves fPianistJ, Ruth Bendschneider, Ruth Shearnes, Ruth Bunting, Pauline Slattery, Frances Clark, Mabel Johnson, Lois Deusett, Beula Daily, Gretchen Eddy, Norma Ebert, Iona Deidrich. Back Row ffrom leftl-Elizfabeth Riedesal, Margaret Coon, Pearl Rush, Helen Van Norman, Margaret Doyle, Catherine Hammond, Esther Keshy, Jennie Nicosia, Margery Clark, Lucille Martin, Miss Anderson QConductorJ. GIRLS' GLEE CLUB President ..... ....... R uth Howe Vice-President ...... . . .Alethe Anderson Secretary-Treasurer . . . . . .Gretchen Edfdfy Director .......... . .Miss Anderson Pianist . . . . . .Miss Graves The Girls, Glee Club was organized February 25, 1926. lts year, although uneventful, was very successful. The music for special assemblies and programs was furnished by the girls. This year an operetta, "Lady Frances", will be presented with Mabel Johnson playing the leading role. It is expected that the operetta will be a great success, for the girls are en- deavoring to materially strengthen the Glee Club. THE HOUR GLASS 81 Back Row Cfrom left,-Nina Bramer, Beatrice Hawes, Carl Young, Patsy Benfont, Charles Miller. Front Row Kfrom Ieftj-Mr. Coffee, Miss DeLand. STUDENTS' COUNCIL LETERM AR Y n 1 l u 34 THE HOUR GLASS COLOR I am so glad of the color of things. Night of course is blue, And morning red and yellow, like a tulip. Babies are blue, flecked with white, Because of their eyes, A voice I know is the green of il breaking wave. Callers that outstay their time Get shiny brown. Church-going is purple. The dull flat purple of a prayer-book marker. There is another purple though, Radiant, rosy. I have seen it once, in the Northern light, I think it must be Religion. Adventure is golden, Because of the sun on brass helmets. Love is White, glowing. I know what I'll do! I'll gather them all together And make a stained glass Window of them Inscribinig' it thus: To the Glory of God In Loving Memory of My Days on Earth. -Phoebe Crosby Allnut. A HARVEST TIME Harvest time is here. The corn is already being cut and arranged in large, yellow shocks. Gleaming forth from 'between the dry, rusting leaves of their mother plant are orange-yellow pumpkins. Deep colored clusters of elderberries hang heavily down from the bushes which grow thickly along the ridge. Large bouquets' of goldenrod are seen in the fence corner. The very air itself suggests fall. It is cool, crisp, and clear. T'he huge maple, which stands on the side of the hill, has been touched in various spots by the frostg even the brown earth, which has been freshly plowed, lends a mellow note to the picture, full of thought and beauty. Everything suggests plenty. Such grandeur, such spirit is a gift to mankind from One who knew it would be enjoyed, I -Charles Ditmas, '27, Q' -"' ' :"..i:- 1- ' :Q , :jails w'E5L,lsvf THE HOUR GLASS 35 - ' COLORS IN ACTION A flash of blue then suddenly orange! Our team enters with spirited cheering. Another flash, this time of green! Our opponents are cheered, with a yellow ray prevailing. A spot of black and white with two other dashes of red and green. The captains and referee are discussing the rules. Oh! Cool blue, tinged with purple-they are waiting, expectant. The game has started. A streak of blue, we have the ball! Green interferes. Everything is black. Orange, a basket! They earn the first point. More orange, we again cheer them. Another streak of blue, a jumble of colors, then red, orange, yellow! The score is a tie. A sheet of white, the whistle has blown for the half. A spot of green at one end of the court, a spot of blue at the other. The players are resting, yellow! The other side is cheering. White again, the whistle! Blue has the ball, green jumps and interferes. Out of bounds! Red, we are two ahead. Suddenly purple and a nile green are shown. A breathless stillness. A little red, a line of black, two spots of white. One of our players is down, medical attention arrives. Orange, we cheer! Purple, h-e stands and begins to play. Blue, we have the ball. A green streak, a blue streak, red, white. We miss that basket. Green goes down the floor. Blue has the ball. Red! The score is 6 to 2. Orange, we cheer-yellow, they cheer-black! They make a long, field basket. 4 More orange for cheering. Flame color, then white! The whistle. Ah! Red, yellow, orange, blue, green, black and white! Victory for the red and blue. -E. W., '27. B NEW LIFE When faith is doubting as winter lingers, unwilling to depart, and we spy in a sheltered nook the first snow-drop bell, a Crocus or even a dandelion. hope springs anew. The message is clear, spring is at hand. A little longer, winter with its frosts and! snows will be gone. Yes, tl1e robin has arrived, followed by a happy throng acclaiming the joyous tidings that spring has come. Spring, real spring with its radiant beauty can only be appreciated by us in the north who find an ample compensation for the long winters. With its changeful landscape, rich in bursting buds, spring is indeed a happy season. Vegetation awakes, refreshed from a long winter sleep, yawns, stretches itself, springs up and orderly commences the season's work. Roots, never asleep, become wide awake and energetically active, drawing from the earth, water and food which are transported through organized tissues to the growing points of tree and shrub. Th-e sap commences to rise, and like warm blood coursing through the veins, gives to a twig, shoot, and stem a fresh, healthy hue. Growth commences. The bud scales which have so valiantly protected the vital points of leafy shoots are thrown aside. I-Iastily by some plants and tardily in others, and they oft-en become tinted and con- spicuous. Where the flowers take precedences over foliage the naked stems are rapidly filling with blossoms, - 36 THE HOUR GLASS VVith Mother Nature insistent on helping all, it is very easy to have a garden filled with beauty in the Spring. A variety of bulbous plants are tl1e first to strew the earth with spring blossoms. Snowdrops with their white bells and crocuses, white, yellow, blue, and lavender, star the ground before the grass turns green. Yes, life assumes a totally different aspect, a new world dawns,-a world richer and fairer than lived before. -D. Bramer, '27. TEACUPS In a cool and quiet blue room in the stately old palace at Torres, where there is a pot filled with brilliant red poppies nodding in the window, twins were born, in the grey dawn, to the Princess Anne. As she lay in the still- ness, with a soft bundle on each arm, the lonely little future queen closed her eyes, and a hot tear stole out from beneath one tight-closed eyelid. It rolled from the lash, dropping to rest on the red little forehead of one of the babes. Outside she heard a robin sing, then she felt a soft touch on her arm, and opened her eyes. A severe lady-in-waiting stood' beside the mas- sive bedg her face softened as she saw the tear-filled eyes of the young princess. "The woman whose presence you requested is here, my lady," she said. The eyes of the princess widened, and, with a startled look about her, she said, "But she must come at once, you will immediately have tea served. 'Be sure to have the tea unstrained, for the tea-leaves are very necessary todayf' The lady-in-waiting withdrew, so the girl again. closed her eyes. No sound disturbed her, but a sense of being watched forced her eyes open. Standing in the place so recently vacated, was the oddest little old woman imaginable. Her untidy hair streamed out from under her cap, giving her an eerie appearance, which was further heightened by her thin arms and long bony back. The little princess stared rather rudely at l1er, but she was to be pardoned, for it was really a pardonable offense. A soft- footed maid broke the ensuing silence by the rattling of teacups, when the old woman spoke. 'f.The teacups rattled, and that is a good omen," she said. "Fill the cup half-full, my dearf' turning to the maid, "and leave the tea clear." VVith this, she lapsed again intovsilence, which lasted until the tea was served, one cup to her, and a second to the princess. Then, "drink it slowly to the dregs," she said, following her own il'lSt1'l1Ctl0IlS. The quiet blue room was again silent, while the awe-strickeneyes of the princess re- mained fixed on this strange apparit.ion. The tea finished, the old woman took the cups and, placing them on the table, peered into them, her sunken eyes widening at what she saw. "These children," she said at last, "are the favorites of fortune, but you must be careful. The one on the left, upo11 whose forehead the tear fell from your eye fthe princess stared' in amazement, the tear had long ago disappearedj will become one of the wisest and most thoughtful women your nation has ever known, for that tear went through, and lodging in the very midpoint of 'her brain, become a pearl of thought and memory. The other will be a spoiled child, an artist either in music or in sculpture, but in both, beware the effect of color. The wise woman will incline toward morbidity and sensitiveness, and the artist may be temperamental, but unless these traits are complemented by sedatives, you will find yourself in a great deal of trouble." The old woman turned from the cups, and stared at the infants, THE HOUR GLASS 87 with a toothless grin on her face. Then her gaze turned to the mother. The room grew dim, and strange shadowy figures become evident. The children had grown, reaching promising young-womanhood. Need- less to say, although the prophecies of the fortu-ne teller had seemed most important at the time of the twins' birth, out of sight, out of mind, and the giddy young princess, soon absorbed in the social life and the affairs sur- rounding the court, had forgotten them until they were forceably brought to her mind. Helene, the sensitive child, had become so wise that she was known over the whole world, but because of her lack of self-confidence, grew morose and fond of her own company, spending much of her time in dim and musty old libraries. As a result, she looked unlike an earthly child, her almost transparent skin and straight blonde hair making her seem like a visitor from another world. The doctors had noticed this with increasing alarm, and had asked the princess to care for her before it was too late, but the ceaseless round of society kept her busy, and the warnings were forgotten. As for Felice, art had absorbed some of her time, but much of it was spent in the pursuance of her own desires. From babyhood a spoiled child, her arrogance had developed as she grew older, and at last her frequent fits of temper had become almost unbearable to her associates. Her mother paid no attention to reports, court life was too absorbing. It was exactly one month before their twentieth birthday that the twins disappeared. The court was frantic, and the weak-minded mother became hysterical as the days passed and nothing was discovered. And yet the girls were in far better hands than they had ever been in their whole lives, for the gypsy, finding th-ern, for once together, had quietly taken them to her small home on the top of a hill. There they lived healthful lives, breathing in the pure fresh air, lying long hours on the grass in the sun, listening to the songs of birds, and tending the flowers which grew so pro- fusely about the place. Indoors, Helene was induced to love bright colors, so her frocks and room were in cheerful browns, reds and yellows. Felice was charmed by the soothinlgg quietness of greens, blues, an.d purples, grow- ing more unselfish every day. Many happy days did the three spend to- gether, but at last the time came for them to depart. Early on the morning of the :birthday of the twins, the castle was awakened by a shrill scream. VVondering what new mischief was afoot, everyone hurried into some vestage of clothing, and rushed to ascertain. the nature of the disturbance. Outside the bedchamber of the twins stood a wild.ly gesturing princess, in the stately bedl lay the innocent causes of the excite- ment, the missing girls, and beside the bed stood a withered old woman, drinking tea from a teacup! The twins were once again as God had planned them, merry and healthy. The blue room grew bright again, a ray of early morning sunshine lay across the bed. One of the babies stirred, the mother opened her eyes. The withered old woman was just going out the door. She held the door ajar while she turned to say, I'You have had a vision of the future as it might beg you see what will effect your children, let this be a warning to you!"-and the door closed softly behind her. The red poppies glowed cheerfully in the sung outside, beneath a placid blue sky, seated on a branch of a gnarled old pine tree, a robin sang shrilly. - y -Ruth wang, as. 38 THE HOUR GLASS MY IDEAL CHARACTER Discussion of character has always been rampant. Men may be con- ceived whose character has been impeccable. Men are known whose associa- tion is avoidable by all classes because of the repugnance caused by the mention of his offenses. In a world of such malice and corruption, as is so frequently discovered, it seems impossible to depict a character whose virtues are ideal and whose vices are non-existant with his being. In considering the constituency of such a person, tl1e first thought which is clear in the mind is that observance of right and the practice of truth must be most eminent. But to be able to visualize the correct course to fol- low and to immediately set out for the goal one must possess an intuition of his own, and a strong will governed by sagacity. Guidance of the mind is a necessary feature in the moulding of a man's character. Individuality, per- sonality, even ideas seemingly peculiar to "toute les monde" are necessary to procure the appeal which a man must have to endure other intelligent men to coerce his opinions. Inpetuousity intermixed with a w-ell defined deliberation should be one of the greatest assets one can possess. Self-control is an achievement, good temper and determination are to be cultivated While cheeriness and a touch of morbidness is ever appreciated. To be gentle and mild with no power of reproof of lusty pugnacity, when occasion arises is most dangerous to a person of otherwise irreproachable character. Moreover, force in carrying out a determined course is most imperative. A man who can command the respect of all types of people, one who can and does follow the dictates of the right, one who is ever ready to be of assistance and eager to forward the cause of general amelioration is cer- tainly one to be admired-an ideal character. -Gretchen Eddy, '27. "THE HOURS" At five o'clock in the morning, people are usually asleep, perhaps dreaming, perhaps just sleeping calmly. A few ventureso-me souls, how- ever, find joy in becoming acquainted with nature, sometimes to hunt, to fish or just to walk. These people are joyous, happy, carefree for the moment. This early hour makes them feel virtuous, ambitious. They stride along at a lively pace, chest high, head thrown back. The early morning breeze blows their hair from their faces. Seven-thirty! The working classes are rapidly hurrying to their daily work. All seen tired with a sleepy weariness. They shiver in the fresh morning breeze, clasp their coats more tightly around them, hurry a bit more quickly. On their faces one sees determination, necessity, drudgery. They are all clothed in sombrc colors, worn garments which make them feel sober. Ten o'clockl Women are leisurely sauntering down to the market, baskets on their arms, clean in bright-colored house dresses. They walk along, intent on their business of shopping, searching for bargains. They are cheery, good-natured, have a kindly "Good morningf' "Fine day today" for everyone. The street fairly lnnns with their gossip. Venturesome dogs THE HOUR GLASS 39 run about, nosing into everything. These people are prosperous, occupied with the task at hand. Eleven! There comes a lull in the day's occupation. Shopkeepers rest before the noon rush. Housewives are preparing lunch. e A quiet pervades the air, theucalm before the storm. Noon! Shrieking of whistles, honking of cars. Roller skates. Bicycles. VVhizzing automobiles. Hurrying throngs. Merry calls. Everyone rushes home to lunch. A smile greets each person. They are free from work for one brief hour. Schoolchildren laugh and talk, almost running home. The school house is emptied in five minutes. In about ten minutes, the streets are deserted again. The world is silent while the people eat. Three o'clock. The earth wakes once more, after its rest from one to three. School children, laden with books, lazily saunter along, or drearily wend their way home. Dogs are numerous. Many 'baby carriages are promenaded by devoted mothers or school girls. VVomen, dressed for after- noon, meet to chat with one another. Small boys play marbles or "catch", along the street. A buoyancy lifts the weary souls. Five P. M.! Tired people drag weary bodies to their destination. Be- lated boys and girls hurry home to help get dinner. Tired working folk, grimy with toil, trudge on the hard pavement. A sick sun throws its dying rays on the multitude. Weary feet tramp, tramp, tramp to a listless tune. Few are the cheery words of greeting. Seven P. M.! Strength is gradually returning. After a luscious dinner at six, they are feeling more comfortable now.' One sits down to read the evening paper, to enjoy the radio, to be with one's children. The clatter of dishes from the kitchen has almost ceased. A few moments of respite are granted to the work-man. Eight-thirty! Now, one is dressed, prepared for the theater or dance. Oneis spirit is aroused: again, life has returned. Couples are sauntering along the dark streets. Large cars roll by silently, occupied by well-dressed ladies and gentlemen. A spirit of entertainment elevates them. Eleven P. M.! Theater goers are returning from the play, discussing it disinterestedly. Throngs fill the streets- and congest traffic. Gorgeous opera cloaks speck the darkened crowd. Hurrying taxi-cabs rush madly down the street. Luxurious sedans ride maj estically along the avenue. An intellectual air prevails, bringing refinement. One A. M.! Joyous parties wend their way homcward, singing and dancing. Hilarious groups disturb the dignified silence of the night. A late car rattles vociferously on its way. Disheveled: merry-makers carouse on the highways. Heavy-lidded happiness attempts to keep awake. Three A. M.! The lull before the storm comes. All is at rest and is peaceful. The last straggler has stumbled into his abode, the last light has been extinguished. Mother Nature gives a sigh of relief and rests before the next day's onslaught. The birds are quiet, the animals are still. The earth holds its tongue for two brief hours. Sleep is the ruler of the universe. T -Helen Hart, '27, I-. f .h ,WJ 3.3 . V .',l ' L if 4- 1' --- -1 , N , .,.:: -Q.. . . ef, ,., ? Q2 Q53 I 40 THE HOUR GLASS THE ROAD TO YESTERDAY VVill some wise man who has journeyed Over land and over sea, To a country where the rainbow And the glorious sunsets be, Kindly tell a little stranger Who has sadly lost his way VVhere,s the road that he must travel To return to Yesterday? For you see he's unfamiliar With today, and cannot read What its strange, mysterious sign posts Tell of ways and where they leadg And his heart upbraids him sorely, Though he did not mean to stray When he fell asleep last evening And abandoned Yesterday. He left many tasks neglected That he really should have doneg And he fears he's lost some battles That he fairly might have won. So he would like to turn time backward To retrieve them if he may- Will not someone kindly tell him Where's the road to Yesterday? -Leigh Greenfield, '27, THE STAR Awakening, I found myself Not in the checkered shade of afternoon WVhere I had paused, in hopes that I could see The dancing fairy and the elfg But in a spot unlighted by the moon, A spot so dark it fairly frightened me. I tried to find my way, But all was dark and coldg No light could penetrate that lonely dale. If only God would send the light of day! At last, it came, a star from out its fold, And guided' me to my own green vale. -Betty Hlarris, '27. THE HOUR GLASS AUTUMN Wlien from the woods comes the clamor of the leaves. Playfully scattered by the October breeze, And the fields be shocked with corn, Under a blanket of frost, each morn, Leaving each blade enswathed in white, Until the sun begins his flight Across the heaven, in sparkling array, Retreating then, at the close of day,E This is the Autumn as we all know The season before the fatal snow. -Bert Goyette, '27. THE GARDEN Old gardens have a language of their own, And mine sweet speech to linger in the heart. A goodly place it is and primly spaced, With straight box-bordered paths and squares of bloom Bay-trees by rows of antique urns tell tales Of one who loved! the gardens Dante loved. Magnolias edge the placid lily-pool, And flank the sagging seat, whence vista. leads To blaze of rhododendrons banked in green. Azaleas by the scarlet quince flame up Against the lustrous grape-vines trellised high, To pigeon-cote and old brick wall where hide First snow-drops and the bravest violets. A place of solitudes whose silences Enfold the heart as an unquiet bird. -Gertrude Huntington McGriffert ax., ilk 1' ,ix wfyqlvy www qi ,4 W1 in wmv-ll-1 vrnv- I '.-I-1f:f-- I :ual . ":'- t N ,if -'M 'L.i'-25? "V +- : .3 My f V Q,-f Ugg-Eig 1 'Q fq 5-X H12-1-'L ' I fr, I ul .-.- ,1 , ' ,E . 1. ' 3' 'V ' if whit, E , ."vl!.JV ,gi Af-. f . M'-'Vi' 'sf 1 ,,3M:,.,1.z1gf E -JH an--,N , , 2 MI., V ,sg ,, , 3 will ., .29 A n5,s H " nl 1 , 1, -, ,- "lvQK'Ly',-.f,I " QI' '-.fi fx' 1,5 5 A ff2i.i si- 01.5 a :. " 3. . , xi , F l l 42 THE HOUR GLASS SCHOOL CHATTER A CLIMPSE OF SMITH Seven bells! Every bobbed head turns over for another half hour, snatching a last sweet breath of sleep before a hasty dressing, racing the gang at eight o'clock when the dining room door closes on ill belated students. "Chapel ratesi' are made, and we soon rush forth from Albright House in anticipation of the half hour which starts the day at Smith. Chapel ap- peals to me 'because of its vested choir, and the three organs. It establishes a sense of relationship with the rest of the students. Through the rest of the day the Freshmen hurry to keep up with the upperclassmen who have long since become used to the routine. Among the two thousand girls there is a representative of every type. They come from every state in the Union while two in our class are from Russia and Japan. A Freshman is always able to find some congenial classmates to know.- The government at Smith is by the Student Body entirely. This is actually carried out in every detail. One of the best examples is the smoking problem which last fall was entrusted to the students with the result that there was no smoking on the campus or in the houses. lt is allowed in the tea rooms and in Paradise Woods. To the entering student the kindness of the upperclassmen is long to be remembered. Each Freshman has a Senior adviser as well as an adviser for each group. But the friendly spirit is not confined to those delegated es- pecially for the purpose. Every upperclassman is so interested in having the incoming student like Smith that she assumes a responsibility toward the Freshman. -Elizabeth Merriman, ,30. is LUCK A FACTOR IN ATHLETICS? Score tied, teams fighting desperately for the lead, two minutes to go, one minute thirty seconds, a forward sinks a very difficult shot or an end picks up a fumble, and scores tl1e winning touchdown. Some people call tl1is luck, but to the real robust athlete there is no luck. The best team usually wins in the end. In the midst of excitement and fumbling for the lead, the spectators fail to notice the skilled and well-developed play. To a well-coached, well-spirited team, exuberant with a string of vic- tories and a large score, the word "luck,' is a complete stranger. A great number of teams, who lose to opponents inferior to them, openly lay the blame to breaks of the game or hard luck, but it is the circumstances in which they enter the game with their minds awhirl and bulging with con- fidence or with fear of losing the game. Many people, having seen a basketball team defeat their opponents With ease, will at once conceive the idea that the players have had great luck or have been playing with imaginary horseshoes around their necks. This is not the case, for the winners have been exercising their best plays, their de- THE HOUR GLASS 48 termination, their courage and have been physically fit to play the game. At the same time the losers have probably had defeat in their minds or loss of courage and have not lived up to the rules of an athlete. As an example of what people call bad luck let us imagine a basketball player throwing "foul shot." The ball hits the rim, rolls around a few times and drops outside. Is it bad luck, the breaks of the game, or the inability of this particular lad to make the baskets? If you were to ask him the cause of his trouble, he would undoubtedly say, "My eye was oft"', and naturally would not make 'em on this particular night. Athletics require determination, courage, physical fitness, mental alert- ness and experience. Without them. the games will be lost. With them a team will win steadily, gain confidence, and become thoroughbreds, all of which is something that all the luck in the World could not make them. -Lewis Bramer, '27. OUR FACULTY School days! Happy school days! ' Are here again once moreg The same subjects are taught As years and years before. Our students come from miles around, N-o better faculty can be found. Mr. Coffee is as enthusiastic as ever, Miss DeLand could supervise no better. Miss Salisbury's bright face can always be seen, Mrs. Ryan stands in the corridor with ears so keen. Miss Sickles' work is interesting and concise, Miss Hepinstall is excellent for advice. Mr. Taylor still has his optimistic look, Mr. King spends much of his time with the Chemistry book. Miss Cl1esbro's pep can't be beat, Nor can Miss Nolan's clothes, so slick and neat, Miss Anderson conducts the singing well, Mr. Samuel's music you can't excel. Miss Gardener teaches drawing with an a-rt, Miss Edelman takes care of tl1e commercial part. Miss Graves' history work is at its height, Miss Smoulton's voice resounds left! right! left! right! At dinner time that savory smell Is due to the Work of Miss Gell. Look the World over but never can you report A better faculty that that of our Fairport. ' -A. Senior. W ra 44 THE HOUR GLASS ARMISTICE DAY ASSEMBLY A bell rang! Simultaneously all the students rose to their feet, and for two minutes, during the ringing of the bells outside, there was perfect quiet in the auditorium. For a second time a bell rang. In silence, the pupils resumed their seats. Mr. Harold Par-ce sang, with no announcement, "There Is No Death." After this soul-stirring song, the Rev. Mr. Lyttle, of the Episcopal church, spoke to us on the meaning of the "Armistice". His talk held his interested audience spellbound. . He told us about France, the war, the soldiers, his experience in the army. There are four points which we must learn from this great war and apply to our own lives: the adventure of death, a realization of what we have done for the good of mankind, whether we have accomplished any- thing in our short span of yearsg secondly, the benefit of discipline, making our bodies fit, being prepared for an opportunity, disciplining ourselves that We do not become morally flabby, thirdly, the spirit of self-sacrifice, forgetting ourselves for the good of others, becoming participants in this great war against disease, greed, hate, poverty, sacrificing our life itself that the world may be a better place in which to liveg and fourthly, the fighting spirit, never give up, fight to the end, have that idea of scrappiness, not picking a quarrel, but enduring to the end. Mr. Lyttle's -address will long remain in tl1e minds of the students of Fairport High School, guiding them to higher endeavors. Y Another solo by Mr. Parce concluded our program. HOROSCOPE Under the auspicious urisdiction of Mars and Venus a great combination of manly cliaracteristics has been bestowed. upon one of the members of the Senior class. ' Although quiet in his achievements and unassuming in his triumphs, this young warrior has coped successfully with the huge difficulties of his school career. Aside from some very obvious talents, he possesses one which has only recently been discovered-art. It was with some surprise that he was caught in the act of adding an appealing head to the picture of the "Victory of Smaothracen, in Study Hall seventh period. Such accomplishments are strengthened not a little by an unobtrusive but effectual administration of executive duties. Tom Pierce is chairman of the orchestra committee, manager of ,25 football team, member of foot- ball team '2,L, '25, '26, sport editor of i'School Chattern, vice-president of Shabroten Society, circulating editor of "School Chatter", and also of the "Year Bookf, Tom has played an important part in the history of Fairport High. HOROSCOPE Jupiter, in benefic today, has strong influence which is affected by Venus, Saturn, and Neptune. Men who devote themselves to business and commercial activities should THE HOUR GLASS 45 find the planet dry government most favorable, especially a certain boy in High School who has the responsibility of being the treasurer of the Senior Class and even the treasurer of the Students' Association. Love affairs may be most unlucky while this configuration prevails, Zllld it may be wise for him to avoid the vicinity of Park A for a while. Under this sway, jealousy may easily develop between men and women competing in school activities, which may serve as a warning to this boy to beware of Janet Reamer, with whom he is liable to come in contact. This is read as an unlucky day for showing new plays. Take care Leigh, when as f'Dinwid'die', you make your debut before the footlights. You might spill the coffee. Danger in dark streets or little frequented roads is supposed to be in- creased when Saturn frowns. Mysterious cumcs are forecast. Leigh, look behind you when you walk home in the early hours. Beware of dark men! fand womenj. The spuniantis apri may fell you on the way. Be- warel The eye of the witches draws nigh! ,1..1..... CAN YOU BEAT IT? IVhen can a man buy a cap for his knee? Or a key for a lock of his hair? Can his eyes be called an academy Because of the pupils there? In the crown of his head what jewels are found? VVho walks on the bridge of his nose? Could' he use the nails on the end of his hands - To shingle the roof of l1is mouth? Could the crook of his elbow be sent to jail? VVhy? Where can you sharpen your shoulder blades? Can you sit in the shade of the palm of your hand? Or can you beat the drums of your ears? Do the calves on your feet eat the corn on your toe? Then why can't we raise corn on the ear? -R. Powers, '28. THE SENIOR LIBRARY Carl Young and Gretchen Eddy--"Beauty and the Beast." "Pat" Benfont-v"Little Red Riding Hood." "Chueh,' IVhite and Leigh Greenfield-"Partners of Chancef' Helen Hart-"So Near and Yet So Far." Harry Mosher-"The Shooting of Dan IXlcGraw.', Stuart Walling-"He Who Gets Shipped." Norma Ebert-"S1nilin, Through." "Hi" Hare-"The Eternal Loverf, Tom Pierce-"VVii1h or VVithoutf' George Payne-"Ivanhoe" Miss Hepinstall-"A Lady of Qualityf, Ruth Bendschneider-"Madame Butterfly." AYH4'-1 i'.EH'C5 ll H 48 THE HOUR GLASS FAIRPORT HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL SQUAD "Garcon" Bramer, Captain , ..... .Left Guard "l'etit', Bramer ......... .... L eft Forward "Boo" Aldrich .... .... R ight Guard "Rip', Hogan . . . . .Right Forward "VVeak,' Goyettfe ..... ......... C enter "Rosie Sheik" Gears . .. .... Left Forward "Sinke1n" Doyle . . . ....... Center "Grouchy" Hogan . . . . . .Right Guard "Jolly" Vilatson .. .... Left Guard "Slow,' Sainaccn .... .... I ,eft Forward "Feathers" Vifalling ............. Left Guard These boys have worked hard to acquire those names. By virtue of proof they have affirmed it. lVe will not doubt them. in the least. May we ever think of these names, whenever we are reminded of Rochester or Buffalo, for they did their best and that is all that anyone expects. The Best! THE HOUR GLASS 49 1926-1927 BASKETBALL HISTORY The gridiron heroes after having a hundred per cent record, left the pigskin and field, which resembled a wavering sea of mud, to enwrap themselves in the "red and bluen of basketball. A magic star must have shown upon the basketball career of Fairport High School, which developed little stars out of every player. Headed by the greatest star, "Dad', Bramer, now peacefully enjoying an all-state guard berth, the maroon came through with a crashing victory of 40-17 over the Avon quint. Coach Taylor said that was fair Work for an opening night. The following week found' F-airport High taking defeat with a smile at the hands of Greigsville. CThe reserves startedj. The score was 26-16. East High walked. away with a hard earned victory on Decemlber 3, 1926. Coach Fowle of East High did not think it safe to use "subs' ,in this game. The score was 19-11. By the next game, the jinx was entirely out of the "Red and,Blue." When the whistle sounded, we were enjoying a lead of 48-14 over the Char- lotte outfit. These preliminary games to the league schedule put Fairport in excellent shape for the opener. Spencerport came here, powerful and strong on December 17, 1926, only to- be showered' under an avalanche of 25-12 score. The Shop School of Rochester and the U. of R. Freshmen both annexed narrowqvictories over the "Red and Bluei' in close contests. This last defeat marked the Fairport quint's beginning of a remarkable string of twenty straight victories. We took Webster High into camp for a 40-16 victory as the commence- ment night- for the record season. Fairport High School established athletic relations with Ithaca High School. - The boys had a glorious time there, they were hospitably welcomed, but they just couldn't lose. The score was 29-17. Then came the contest of the season on January 21, 1927. Our most welcomed rivals, East Rochester High, came here to avenge last year's defeats but' fell on the short end of a 15-10 score. Relationships were athletically arranged between Geneva and Fairport. The affair was celebrated by a basketball contest on January 29, 1927 in which 'we were on the long end- of a 34-18 score. The star quint next traveled to Irondequoit, where Coach Taylor's outfit turned in the seventh straight league game. The score was 31-14. No team this season has the privilege of boasting two victories over the "Red and Bluef, 'fTech Highv tried but failed with a 58-25 score. U. of R. Freshmen, with an earlier victory to 'brave them, came the closest to a second victory of any other quint. The score was 27-26. Another new team added to the Fairport schedule was Brockport. Though they were much older, they succumbed. under a score of 42-24. The Pittsford game proved to be a rival contest. This game will long be remembered because of "Dad" Bra'mer's high scoring record of twenty- five points in a single -contest. He only played three quartersg his score was almostitwice that of his entire opposing team. The score of this game was 39-14. A By virtue of another victory over Pittsford on March 4, 1927, by a close score of 20-17, the maroon ended the league season with a clean slate of ten victories and no defeats. Far more glorious, however, was the privi- lege of competing in the Sectional Tournament in Rochester of which Fair- port High is champion. 50 THE HOUR GLASS A banquet was held previous to the first game of the tournament at which lots were drawn for the purpose of matching the teams. Fairport drew Greiigsville High, who at that time was favored to win. That evening, however, the boys had an easy time, winning by a score of 39-33. At half time Fairport led 27-15. lt was not until the last minutes of play, while a tremendous Fairport crowd, composed of students and townspeople, cheered happily with victory in sight, that the "Red and Blueu slackened and Greigs- ville rolled up the score to a closer game. A smile played oyously on thc lips of Coach Taylor. V , V . The next game was with East High. They were favored because of their previous 19-11 victory. But the iron boys of Fairport, with thein. iron defense, conquering blood and a loyal group of Fairport rooters, sur- prised the spectators by handing the orient a pretty 21-14 defeat. Only two East High players scored from the field. VVhile Fairport was enjoying successive victories over Greigsville and East High, Corning Academy was doing the same to Lyons and Canandaigua. The following week both teams clashed. The athletes of both the checker and maroon teams were in excellent condition. One of the largest crowds to ever attend a. tournament was present. Many were disappointed. First one team, then the other would take the lead, and the victory waswuncertain for either team. But when the final gun barked, Corning was trailing at the short end of a 16-13 count. "Dad" Bramer, star guard' and Captain for Fairport, led the tournament scoring with 32 points in three games. A "Buffalo" or K'Bust" 'was the Fairport slogan and they never busted. At Buffalo the athletes from eight teams- were received with abanquet at wl1icl1 time the teams were matched by drawing lots. Oswego High, twice conquerors of Aquinas Institute, opposed the maroon in thc preliminary. lt was a thriller and many Fairport cheerers, who came on the special train, made the auditorium resound. VVe qualified for the semi-finals by de- feating Oswego 28-22. f Yonkers faced. the "Red and Blue" next. But it was a different story. The Fairport boys outscored the Yonkers outfit in field baskets but failed on the charity throws from the fifteen-foot mark. The score at tl1e end of the game was 25-22. This broke Fairportis winning string of twenty victories. The Fairport followers came home with sorrow in their 'hearts but a smile on their lips. Our boys had played clean' and' lost, just as they had played clean and won. A ' For the last time for Fairport High, the Bramer twins, Goyette, VValling and Aldrich adorned themselves in the outfit they had learned- to lglove and respect, in the annual interclass contest. The 'Seniors lost to a team com- posed of Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen,,1'7-11. VVith this last contest the doors closed upon the 1926 and 1927 glorious basketball, season of Fairport High. Y - j THE HOUR GLASS 51 OUR HONORABLE COACH Coach VValter Taylor broke into the list of champion coaches in two years. It was two years ago that a tall, well built, handsome man was in- troduced to the athletes of Fairport High. In simple form Fairport High School was fortunate to secure a coach who had access to all types of athletics. He came from the University of Rochester and introduced that fair, square and clean brand of -playing of which he can boldly boast. In two years of 'football coaching his team only lost one game. In two years of basketball his team traveled to the semi--finals at Buffalo. In baseball he developed the "Bramer twins" into champion pitchers. The outstanding feature of Coach Taylor is his ability to impart his athletic knowledge and to maintain an orderly squad. Coach Walter Tiaiylori heads the list of Fairport High School coaches. During his short time with us he has become the ideal of all those he teaches and he has won the honest support and acknowledgment of all the townspeople. BASKETBALL, 1926-27 Opponent ' Place Fairport Opponent Date Avon at Fairport .......... .... 4 0 17 1 1f25f26 ieGrreigsville at Grreigsville 1 . .... 16 26 1 1f27f26 +Ea.st High at Fairport . . . .... 11 19 12f 3f26 Charlotte at Fairport ...... ..... .... 4 S 14 12f10f26 Spencerport at Fairport ............... 25 12 12f17f26 "9Roches'ter Shop School at Rochester ..... 18 19 12f29f26 Irondequoit at Fairport ............... 18 12 If 7f2'7 +U. of R. Freshmen at Rochester ........ zo 35 1f11f27 Webster at Webster ............ .... 4 0 16 1f14f2'7 Ithaca at Ithaca ............. .... 2 9 17 1f15f27 East Rochester at Fairport ..... .,.. 1 5 10 1f21f2'7 Gen-eva at Fairport ................... 30 18 1f26f2'7 East Rochester at East Rochester . . .' .... 19 17 1f28f27 VVebster at Fairport ....... , ...... .... 2 4 13 2f 4f27 Irondequoit at Irondequoit ..,.......... 31 14 2f1 1f27 Rochester Shop School at Fairport ...... 58 25 2f12f27 U. of R. Freshmen at Fairport .......... 27 26 2f16f27 Spencerport at Spencerport ...... .... 3 0 25 2f18f27 Brockport at Fairport ...,. .... 41 2 24 2f19f27 Pittsford at Fairport . .. .... 39 14 2f25f27 Geneva at Gen-eva ...... .... 3 0 23 12f26f2'7 Pittsford at Pittsford .... 20, 17 3f Ithaca at Fairport . . . Q.. . .... 31 23 V P 3f i5f2"7 Greigsville at Rochester . .. .... 39 23 3f10f27 East High at Rochester .... 21 14 3f12f27 Corning at Rochester ., .... 16 13 3f18f27 Oswego at Buffalo ..... .... 2 8 22 3f24f27 itYonkers at Buffalo . , . .... 22 25 3f25f2'7 i 787 -i 553 , E ' i . 2 T H E H O U R G L A S S BASKETBALL TEAM RECORD-1926-27 Number Field Foul Total Percent of Games Goals Goals Per Game Brenner, DaCosta, QCapt.j . . .25 90 218 8.720 Bramer, Lewis ............. 28 79 176 6.286 G0yCUCC, Bert . . . . .28 61 130 14.61113 Aldrich, Thomas . . . . . .28 36 85 3.036 Samacca, Sam .. . . .11 31 68 6.182 Hogan, Nelson . .. .22 21- 63 2.186 Stevens, Clarence '. . . . . LL 7 19 -11.750 Watson, Arthur . . . . . .13 3 9 .500 Hogan, Emerson .. 6 3 9 1.500 Walling, Stuart . . . . . .17 2 6 , .353 Gears, Paul .... . . .1f1- 1 2 .14-3 Doyle, Jerome .. .11 1 2 .182 787 , SECOND BASKETBALL TEAM Back row Cfrom leftj--David Rodgson- fCheer Leaderj, Hollis Warner, Clayton Brewster, Richard Powers, Clxgrles White Ullanagerj. Front Row ffrom IeftDHfEdward Dunnf 'Harold Marsh KCapt.J, George Salmons. THE Houn GLASS 53 1926 FOOTBALL HISTORY YVhen the autu1nn leaves are falling, the "gridiron" star has work ahead of him. The first call for practice found the Fairport campus dotted with brave, strong, and ambitious recruits. Some were veterans, while others thought that football was the game in which you throw the ball through a basket. It was- 'ai task for Coach Taylor to make football stars from these youths. That glorious day that Coach Taylor selected! the lineup for the opening game with Palmyra, he had no vision of a championship team. His huskies just ran through the Palmyra defense at will. Half time found the "subs" doing their good work. The game ended with the Red and Blue team on the long end of a 21-0 score. 1 Fairport traveled' to LeRoy the next week, to meet the husky boys in a fast contest. We had things our own way during the game, for we turned in 'ai 19-0 victory--the first in twelve years over the LeRoyans. Webster was next. They offered "stiff" resistance but succumbed at the end. The score was 12-0. By this time the air rang with, "No one scores against Fairportg we waint a clean slate 1" Headed by Captain Gears the football team continued the good work against th-e much older and heavier U. of R. Freshman team. "Nellie" Hogan mana-gled to find' an opening in an off tackle play and ran fifty-five yards for a touchdown. "Dad" kicked the goal. Palmyra made a bold attempt to avenge their first defeat at the hands of Fairport High but failed by a long margin of 31 points, while the best they could do wa-s to come within twenty-five yards of the untouched goal line. ' VVarsaw, the only team to defeat Fairport the preceding year, by a thirty- four to six count, arrived in Fairport with the intentions of repeating. Their attempt fell short before the onrushing, powerful local team. VVhen the gun barked, the score was 50-Q. Coach Taylor said that was fair work. The next team on the maroon schedule was Medina. This team came to meet Fairport High with a clean slate of four straight victories and no de-feats. Medina, however, had been scored on by other teams. Fairport not only boasted of a clean slate but also of an untouched goal line. The contest was interesting but one-sided. Medina limped off the field with a 40-0 loss on their record. y g I 54 THE HOUR GLASS The final game of the s-eason with Albion High found Coach Taylor's 'eleven in excellent shape. On a wet, slippery field, which made the going diH'icult, the local team executed their promised wish with a 25-0 win. This last game of football marked the last appearance of most of the team. As the "gridiron" players marched into the dressing room of their beloved Alma Mater, the door shut behind them. A "We will try to do the same in basketball," said the boys as they finished the most remarkable football season in the history of Fairport High School. FOOTBALL, 1926 Opponent Place 'Fairport Opponent Date Palmyra at Palmyra .' ........ ..... 2 0 0 9f24ff26 LeRoy at LeRoy ............ .19 O 19f 2f26 Webster at Fairport ............ . . .14 0 10f 8f26 U. of R. Freshmen at Fairport .... . . 7 0 10f15f26 Palmyra at Fairport ......... . . .31 0 1Of22f26 Warsaw at Fairport ....... .... 5 1 0 10f30f26 Medina at Fairport .. .... 40 0 11f 6f26 Albion at Fairport . . . . . .25 0 11f13f26 207 0 THEN AND NOW The gridiron has always been exuberant with the "Gr" "Gr" fight spirit and the tear and smear 'em attitude. No Fairport gridiron player with a yellow heart has ever represented the "Red and Blue." That practically ex- plains why the modern "F. H. S." football elevens have carried that torch of victory even today. What a "sweet" looking sight it would be if the football players took the field in the equipment of yesterday. Barrel slats tied to their legs and uniforms filled with straw or rags were the only means of withstanding the hard, intensive shocks. No helmets or shoulder pads! Today the smoothly equipped player emerges clad like a knight of old. Head gears and shoes with steel braces secure the impossibilities of hurts very assuredly., Nose guards, knee guards, shoulder pads-why one could name numbers of other braces of the gamewall tend to make football as harmless as a "pet cat." ' BOYS' FOOTBALL TEAM Back Row Qfrom left,-Harry Mosher, Bert Goyette, Jerome Doyle, Dacosta Bramer, Emerson Hogan. ' Middle Row ffrom left!-7-Walter Taylor fCoachJ, John Noli, Thomas Pierce, Arthur Wat- sorfa Lewis Bramer, Charles White, Allen Stephen, Carl Young fManagerJ, Leigh Green- fie . Front Row Qfrom leftl--Harold Vanorman, Richard Powers, Stuart Walling, Sam Samacca, Thomas Aldrich, Paul Gears fCaptJ, Nelson Hogan QCapt. Electj, Thomas Doud Patsy Benfont, Hiram Hare. 56 THE HouR GLASS BASEBALL-1927 Coach VValter Taylor announced baseball practice and twenty-five candi- dates reported the first night. The prospects for a powerful team were predicted by all. The big task that confronted Coach Taylor was the de- veloping of three garden players. The infield with the exception of short- stop and catching position are of veteran calibre. The Bramer twins will alternate in pitching and the first base position. Benfont will take the keystone position. Gears at shortstop and "Nellie" Hogan at the hot corner. "Big", Hogan will act as backstop. The outfield will consist of entirely new players. The schedule: W'ebster at. Webster ............. . . .April 29, 1927 East Rochester at East Rochester . . ...May 3, 1927 VVebster at Fairport ............ . . .May 6, 1927 U. of R. Freshmen at Rochester . .May 7, 1927 VVest High at Fairport ........ .. . May 10, 1927 Aquinas at Rochester .... .... M ay 13, 1927 Monroe at Fairport .... May 18, 1927 VVaterloo at Waterloo .... .... h Iay 20, 1927 East High at Fairport . . . .... May 21, 1927 Aquinas at Fairport .... May 27, 1927 Waterloo at Fairport .... .... lN Iay 28, 1927 VVest High at Rochester .... .... lN Tay 31, 1927 East Rochester at Fairport ...... . . .June 1, 1927 Ugfvlv- -'----Poo-0 THE HOUR GLASS 57 GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM Back Row ffrom left!-Arlene Stevens, Helen Hart, Jeanne Harris, Alma Grinton, Eva Cornish. ' Front Row Urom left,-Mildred Hart, Beatrice Hawes, Effie Warner, Harriet Geary QMgr.D. GIRLS' BASKETBALL INDIVIDUAL SCORES FOR THE SEASON High Point-Helen Hart ................ 118 Points Second-Effie VVarner .... . . .113 Points Third-Jeanne Harris ' ........ . . . 17 Points GAMES U Fairport Opponents Spencerport at Fairport . . . . . 58 9 Irondequoit at Fairport . . . . 37 7 Fairport at Webster ....... . 18 19 East Rochester at Fairport . . . . 23 21 Fairport at East Rochester . . . . H 15 Webster at Fairport ........ . . 16 11 Fairport at Irondequoit . . . . 25 17 Pittsford at Fairport .... . 13 16 Fairport at Pittsford ............. , 11 17 Spencerport forfeited to Fairport. 58 THE HOUR GLASS YELLS OF FAIRPORT HIGH 1, Victory, victory, victory, V-i-c-t-o-r-y. Victory, victory, victory, Team, team, team! ! F-:1-i-r-p-o-r-t, Fairport . 'Q Fairport, rah, rah, Fairport, rah, rah, YVho rah, who rah, Fairport, rah, rah! ! ' Boom chicka boom, F-a-i-r-p-o-r-t, Fairport Boom chicka boom, ' F-a-i-r-p-o-r-t, Fairport Boom chicka rieachicka boom, boom Team, team, team! ! Sapolio, sapolio, , , Clean em up, clean em up Team, team, team! ! VVe may have tuberculosis, VVC may have only one lung, But when we get through with Tl1ey'll wish they'd never beg un ! ! Team, team, team! ! I 2-or-6-S WVhat d'ye say let's percolate! ! Fairport hada rooster asitting on the fenceg This roster crowed for Fairport, A lt surely' had some sense! ! 7 Fight, fight, Red and Blue, Fight, fight, itil you're through, Team, team, team! l ! W'ith a vevo, with a vivo, ' - ' With a vevo, vivo, vum, i , Boom get a rat trap bigger than a cat trap V Q - Boom get a rat trap bigger than a cat trap F' Cannimal, cannibal, sis boom hah, Fairport High School, ral1! rah! 1-ah! All garu, garu, garn, Bah zoo, bah zoo, Hi icks, l1i icks, Hicka, picka, doma nicka, ' Hom, pom, hicka, picka, all kobah, kobah, Fairport High School, rah, rah, rah! ! ! Hobble, gobble, Razzle, dazzle, Sis boom bah, Fairport High School, rah, rah, rah! ! ! S .......... boom ah! Fairport! Team, team, team! ! I I I 1' f 9- of ALUMNI 60 THE HOUR GLASS SCHOOL DAYS OF 1883 Having been requested to write some Hreminiscence of my school days in Fairport High School, my mind wanders 'back to the beginning of my at- tendance there. I well remember my first day in High School. There were three terms of school in those days. My parents had just moved from Penfield here and I entered. the first of the second term. I was the youngest and smallest pupil there. I obtained a back seat the first day butt in about a week I was advanced to next to the front seat which I retained. There were about 100 pupils in the High School, seated two in a seat, which was in the east room on the second floor. After my name was taken, I was sent in to the Professor, who examined me to see how well ,I knew the subjects I had taken and then assigned to classes, which however was acontinuation of what I had had before. There were only two teachers in the High School at that time, J. R. Gordon, Professor, and Miss Emerson, Preceptress. She had charge of the students and had her recitations in the same room. The Professor had the room under the b-elfry, where he had classes continually all day, except, I think one recitation period. He had the classes in Higher Mathematics, i. e., Geometry, Trigonometry, Higher Arithmetic and Univer- sity Algebra, books which are not printed now, but were studiedfthen, after the student had passed regents in Arithmetic and Algebra, also Mental and Moral Philosophy, Physics, Astronomy, Physiology, Chemistry, Composition and Rhetoric, German, Cicero and Virgil. The Preceptress had charge of all other High School classes, including the finishing classes in Arithmetic, Grammar, as it was called, then, Geography, and Spelling. School was called at 8:11-5 a. m. There was an opening period of 15 minutes for singing and devotional exercises, a 15 minute recess at 10:30 a. m., and 2:30 p. ln. The recitation periods were of 30 minute period duration. I attended school winters and worked on the farm summers, and was allowed to double up on classes. Miss Emerson was succeeded by Miss Clark, who married the Pro- fessor shortly after my graduation. -Chas. VV. Butler. FAIRPORT HIGH SCHOOL AS I KNEW IT ' Franc Fassett Pugsley, '90. Only pleasant memories come as my thoughts go back to the old days in Fairport High School in '88, '89, and '90, At its head was Principal Floyd J. Bartlett, A. B., a scholarly gentleman, efficient, capable, a good disciplinarian, yet always justg taking a personal interest in each pupil. He was a great lover of the Classics, and through the work done in Latin and Greek during his regime, our school became a "Classical and Union School." In the Academic Department were two other teachers: Miss Mary Macauley, Preceptressg teacher of English and Sciences, a choice spirit, vivacious, enthusiastic: and Miss Florence Seeley, teacher of Latin and History, stately, reserved, yet kind and thoughtful. How we enjoyed our work under their competent guidance. 'iHigh thundering Zeusi' seemed again to reign when Mr. Bartlett translated Horner: with Miss Seeley we read of the "Faithful Anchisesw, Aeneas and Queen Dido, and what a joy to go with Miss Macauley and her science class down through the Genesee Gorge, where under her instruction, Geology and Botany became living subjects. It was not what they taught, but the influence which came from their high type of manhood and womanhood, which made upon us a lasting impression. THE HOUR GLASS 61 How pleasant was the association with classmates and schoolmates, how inspiring the morning exercises, with Grace Light or Nettie Reynolds at the piano, and charming Miss DeYVitt., teacher of the Eighth Grade, with Prin- cipal Bartlett, to lead the singing. There were some splendid voices, too, among the pupils, and the walls of the building used to ring with melody. At Rhetoricals and school entertainments much budding talent was brought to light, all these things contributed to an excellent school spirit. Back of teachers and pupils, working for the best good of all, was tl1e School Board, selected from the best of Fairport's citizens. At this time Mr. VV. H. Dobbin was president of this board. The words of the Valedictorian of '90 come back to me. W'as it prophecy that she should say it addressing Teachers and Board of Education: "Your influence will ever be to us as a guiding star, which clouds of oblivion shall never hide." It has proven true, for down through the years, pupils have gone out from. this school to do their best in many lines, inspired by the influences that were thrown about them in their school days. Long live Fairport High School with her wonderful new building, and more complete equipment! May there be better service and results, and may her past prove but a stepping stone to her future greatness. Pittsford, N. Y., March 22, 1927. REMINISCENCES OF 1893 To look back over a third of a century to the days of the Class of 1893 arouses a feeling of appreciation for the educational advantages of the past as well as produces a sense of realization for the ch:n1ce that is taking place in our complexity of living today. The red b-rick building on Church Street then housed the entire student body, grades and high school. The building was considered at that time the best in the villages of Monroe County. For years it was one of the beauty spots of Fairport because of its fine lawn, circular walk and double hedgerow of well-kept evcrgreens. It is witl1 wonder and wide-eyed amazement that young Freslnnen sat in the old assembly hall while Professor Bartlett conducted his Greek recita- tion. Natural' curiosity was stronger than either will-power or the ability to concentrate, which resulted in the Freshmen giving more time to the strange Greek characters being written on the board than to the prepara- tion of their own Algebra, lessons. The Faculty as I see them now was a group .of superior teachers who must have been progressive in their professional attitude. For although the topical method of education procedure was advocated only in 1888, still that method had found its way to the instruction of the Fairport Classical High School by 1890. It is with admiration and respect that I recall Pro- fessor Floyd J. Bartlett, Miss McCauly, Miss Steele and Miss Kellogg. ' How different was the course of study as compared with the complicated curricula and extra-curricula of today! Then, the course offered was in- tended primarily for college preparation. To benefit such students the course required four years of Latin and three years of Greek with two years of mathematics and electives. No home economics with sewing, nzil- -linery and cooking, nor manual training with shops for wood working and printing, nor agricultural projects were provided. Neither was much at- tention given to athletics for there were no football, basketball nor baseball teams, neither were there track meets. 62 THE HOUR GLASS The young people of today may wonder what we old folks did in those days without movies, automobiles, radios and the thousand and one activities of today. Perhaps we ourselves wonder what we really did do, yet time never hung heavily on our hands. A favorite social activity consisted of congregating around the banister in the upper hall just 'before time for the last bell to ring. It was the writer's responsibility to act as official bell ringer and as such he occasionally received the disapproving look of the principal. This was caused by a fifteen or thirty second delay in ringing the gong due to a sympathetic fellow-feeling for the visitors in the hall. An outstanding class activity was a launch ride taken on the Erie Canal to Palmyra where the class enjoyed a sumptuous banquet. It has been a pleasure to live over again some of the events of a third of a century ago. Although not all of the twenty-four members of the Class of 1893 are still with us, yet many are in responsible positions. ' V -Charles C. Scheck, '93, THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION-AS IT WAS In this brief history of the Alumni Association. of the Fairport Hi-gli School, a sketch of the first reunion may be of interest. The Association was organized by the late VV. D. Mauro, Principal of the High School at that time, and the first reunion was held on the evening of June twenty-third, eighteen ninety-three. Plans made for an elaborate banquet were carried out with enthusiasm, and such was the interest that, with a few exceptions, the entire Alumni and several former teachers were present. The reunion was held' in the assembly hall of the old High School Which was beautifully decorated in Red, VVhite and Blue. F. D. H. Cobb, first chairman of the Association, was toast-master on that occasion. Toasts were responded to by a representative of each class, the Faculty and the Board of Education. Music, vocal and instrumental was furnished by the Alumni while at the close all joined in singing "America" For twenty-six years the annual Alumni Reunion was an event of Com- mencement VVeek. The reception and election of officers was followed by something in the way of entertainment. The annual dues brought but fifty cents, however it became the custom to give an Alumni play or concert to help defray the expenses of the reunion, with one exception when the pro- ceeds were donated to the Public Library. Then too, during the war, the Alumni did "Its Bit" through an "After- noon Tea", arranged by the women. The final reunion on the evening of June twenty-first, nineteen seventeen, the sum of one hundred and seven dollars was realized and given to the local Red Cross. And now, after a lapse of several years, it is gratifying to know that some of the younger graduates are making an effort to re-organize the splendid Alumni Association of the Fairport High School. - -Mary Gild-ea, ,94A. My Dear Alumni: ' Greetings from your Alma Mater. She takes this occasion to tell you how proud she is of all her children. You are doctors, lawyers, nurses, business men, teachers, mothers, fathers, but wherever your lot is cast, you are doing your best. And so Fairport High honors you. THE HOUR GLASS 68 ' YVe have grown since you left us. VVe are housed in a beautiful hulilding, well equipped in every way to serve the young people of our community. lVe are a happy family, though rather a large one. Our curriculum is a broader, more elastic one than it used to be. Perhaps that explains our larger numbers. Our family is large and efficient, its members giving un- selfishly their time and their strength to their pupils. VVe make an attempt to know the individual pupil, and, so far as it is within our power, to consider him and develop him to his fullest capacity. That is a high ideal, we realize, and we are not attaining it so well as we wish we were. VVe prefer, however, to set a high standard, even though it leaves us dissatisfied, rather than be smug and happy over mediocre attain- ments. lVe regret that wc do not see you more often. VVe hope that you still think of us with affection. The young people who have left us within the last few years wish to be banded together in au. organization that would meet at least once each year. How do you feel about this? Not only might you gain inspiration from meeting together but you might be able to do something definite for the school. A lvishing you all thc fullest degree of happiness and success, I am Most sincerely your friend, hfinerva L. DeLand. , Fairport High School, March 31, 1927. I"airport, New York. ' March 1, 1927. Dear Hour Glass: Greetings to the Seniors of 1927 from some other Seniors of a class of long agol I am speaking particularly, for the Class of 190-1-, all of whom are keeping their interests in Fairport High School and many of whom are still in the vicinity of the old school home. "High School" to those of us who graduated when the new century was still' young, can mean only those days in the old brick building on Church Street, under certain conditions of environment and tutelage which we alone would recognize as part and parcel of our school heritage, There is an old song, a most important amendment to the much-thumbed Academy Song Book of those days, which in its stirring' setting to the tune of "Solomon Levi", brings to mind those well-remembered faces of our faculty. There was Principal Xute, who "-gives oursecrets dead away And makes our face to blush And often tells before the class Our very latest crush." ' The author of' these words was our Miss Elizabeth Pierce who with Miss Minerva, guided our rather hazy ideas of what should be the proper behavior of young students emerging gradually into seniorhood. Institutions, we areoften told, are the lengthened shadows of their leaders. So we think. "High School" meant our teachers, even more than ourselves. .Of these two do we often fondly speak, who lent themselves so generously- and so graciously to our needs. The old song observes of Miss DeLand, ' ' ' "That when they have their Latin done - ' They recognize her powers." - 1 l 64 THE HOUR GLASS The high standard of English instruction given by Miss Pierce came to be a byword. Our deae ex machina they were, and we, the willing cast. Most of us remember old HT. Cf' who stalked the aisles in study hall, murmuring ironically, "culture, culture, culture." Miss Mary Warner took from many :ii trembling eighth grader his fear of algebra and geometry. And do you have as much fun as we did, we often wonder? Not that we were not agitated by keen competitions and sharp rivalries, for those were days when marks were still a rather pleasant game with often quite chastening effects! But oh, the fun! Do you have a Jess, a prize funny man whose round, red face over the top step sends everyone into gales? Or a John, with droll answers, or a Wilbur, an Et or an Em? There was I,e'tty, the lady, Lorence of the gentle smile, -ai whole handful of popular Ediths, and then the twins-Lulu and Daisy, Charlotte and Ethel, Everett and George, Wilbur and Roy. VVe bid you welcome to our alumni association..f May it be an association of pleasant memories to you as it has been to us. VVith all good wishes for a brilliant future for each and every member of the Class ,of 1927, I remain, Yours cordially, Marjorie Snow Merriman, '04-. GREETINGS FROM 1913! In an effort to write an interesting sketch of our high school days, I try to have the memories pass in review but find them much less orderly than even the raw recruits of any army, and that is saying a great deal. How pleased and important we felt when Miss DeLand called us "MLN or "Miss" in our first Latin class! VVe didn't feel so big, however, when our preparation of thc lesson didn't suit her. VVe felt much abused at being required, to study Latin, but I have never regretted' it since that time. I wonder if it's still customary to assign to Freshmen the seats in the front of the study hall in which their -embarrassment and awkwardness may be seen by the dignified and experienced Seniors and Juniors, and by the cynical Sophs. YVhen passing out at the close of a session, we had most marvelous music from our classmates who could' tease the piano into bursts of melody sufficient to make almost anybody shake his feet. Our gym was the schoolyard and if the weather was unpleasant it was "just too bad" for we had to get our exercise in climbing the big front stairs and sliding down the polished rail when the teachers were not looking. It was lots of fun but rather hard on the pencils in our coat pockets. It must he a igreat convenience to have ri real gymnasium inside, which permits basketball in all weather and baseball in the Spring without ruining all the back windows of the building. Our debating club was also at source of much profitable amusement while it lasted. Its collapse, however, closely followed by the collapse of a couple of study-hall windows, when some of the members, for lack of a more inter- esting occupation, started throwing erasers. Prior to 1913, autos were not so com-mon that teams and rooters could be sure of using them for out-of-town games. WVe used to go by foot, bicycle, or any other available means to Webster, Pittsford, etc., and usually there was a good crowd to support the team. The baseball game that stands out in my memory is the one in which we beat Honeoye Falls 1-0 in about the 13th inning of a long air-tight game. That was a night for celebration! THE HOUR GLASS 65 The crowning event of our High School days was our trip to Washington, when we crawled out at an unearthly hour to be sure of catching our special train. VVe took twice as much lunch as we needed, but ate most of it anyway. A bottle of sweetened lemon juice, which I had not used' before reaching VVashington, worked overtime in the hot water and blew out the cork and mixture all over my clean clothes. So fa.r as I knew, that was our only mis- hap on the trip, which was most .pleasant and educational. We filled our days with sight-seeing and our nights with exploring. One night, when looking for the Congressional Library, a couple of us were on the point of deciding that it must have moved, for we were on the corner of streets having the right number and letter. VVe found, however, that we were in the North East quarter instead of the South East. Having straightened out our directions, we reached the library just as it was closing for the night, and charged up the evening to education. It isn't until several years later that we appreciate the patience of our teachers, and feel inspired by their example to be more considerate of others. -Robert Clapp, '13. THE SPIRIT OF 1926 Why cannot Fairport High School have an Alumni Association? There was such an organization a few yea.rs ago but it dissolved doubtlessly, be- cause the need of one was not so important as it is now. Fairport has a beautiful new high school in which every resident is interested. A com- plete list of every person who has graduated is now complete. Would it not be 'interesting to meet these classmates, some of whom you have not seen for many years? It is only natural that as one graduates and goes out into his chosen field, he partly loses that close interest in his first Alma Mater. But this interest should not be lost. It is what supports the school and gives it a foundation upon which to stand. Do not our mothers and fathers remind us of the times when they were in school? Or the teachers? The events and the school life in general? This shows us that the love for their high school is not lost 'but that it lacks unification or organization. Thus we can see the need of an Alumni Association. Just what is its purpose? An Alumni Association should be organized to renew the social life of the graduates, to stimulate interest in school affairs and to help better the community. The majority of such organiza- tions meet yearly at a banquet or some similar occasion. It sometimes pays dues which are used for scholarships. In brief, it stands behind the educa- tional phase of community life. It supports its Alma Mater. Other prosperous villages have well organized associations. Fairport should have one. To make an association a success, every alumnus must get behind this project and push! VVhen theltime comes and the project is placed before you, Alumni, will you respond? It is you for whose co- operation we are asking. We need you. -Marguerite Hutchinson, '26. 66 THE HOUR GLASS ECHOES Rosa Nicosia, '21, and Marv Nicosia, '23, are in New York. Rosa is doing stenographic work and studying at the Brooklyn Law School. Mary is working as stenographer in New York and studying English at the Columbia University Extension School. 1 J. Griffith Clark, '14, is in the employ of the McClintick Marshall Com- pany. His advancement with this company has been quite rapid, he is now manager of one of their Portstown Shops which tur11s out 100 tons of steel a day. V Burton A. Howe and Warren H. Snow are leaders of a firm by the name of Howe, Snow and Bertles, with offices located in New York, Chicago, Detroit, Grand Rapids and San Francisco. Their business pertains to in- vestment 'bankers dealing with investment securities. Alicia Morey Graham, '01, is a missionary to VVest China under Baptist Foreign Missionary Society. At 'present she is on a furlough in Chicago. Florence E. Dufour, '1-L, a graduate of Johns Hopkins Hospital, ,21. at present has charge of the 'children and is instructor of music at Yale Hospital, New Haven, Conn. Dr. Ralph Bown, '09, is an electrical engineer. He has invented five radio. devices patented in the Unit-ed States and abroad. As the engineer in cl1arge of the radio experimental and research laboratory department, he has been largely instrumental in the perfecting of the Trans-Atlantic Radio phone. He has been elected President of the Radio Engineers for 1927. Last year he was awarded the Morris Liebman Memorial Prize by tl1e Institute. Ida Dougherty Aylward, '96, is a painter. Her accomplished work consists in: illustrations for "Century", "Hayser", and "Scribner's"g stained glass windows in St. .lohnis Cathedral, Milwaukee, and Madison Avenue Mlethodist Episcopal Church, New York City, portraits. Her present work is illustrations for "VVoman's Home Companionv and Mural Decoration. Robert Clapp, '13, after his service overseas with the signal corps in the Argonne and at St. Mihiel, was Brigade Signal Officer and Judge Advocate in Summary Court. He has since May 16, 1919 been in the Research and Development Department of the American Telephone and Telegraph Co. John Reilly, '99, was graduated from Yale College in 1903. He has been in charge of the Tenement House Law in New York City. In 1920 he became a member of the firm of Sutherland Sz Dwyer. He resides in Rochester. VVe wisl1 to 'thank Mrs. Paul Merriman for her nntiring work in the preparation of this department. The co-operation has been greatly appre- ciated. ' . gl, ! 1 N9 645 Z Q:-.:'2', ' :I ' T H E PIO U R Gl.AISS 67 ALUMNI DIRECTORY XMOLLIE HILL QFELLA T. LEWIS CHARLES VVATSON CHARLES VVALDRON WFRANC L. DELAND VVALLACE HAYES LILLIE E. MARRING EMMA RANNY LUCY B. SEELY JAMES HARTLEY HELENA NEVVMAN ELLA G. BOURNE WLU DORA BORTLE NELLIE DE FOE HERBERT HOWARD LENA MULLINER 1876 1877 ' WIDA SNELL fMrs. Wm. Alcornj CARRIE TRUMBLE SARAH G. BOURNE MARIAN CASE XHATTIE EDGETT EMMA L. GOODELI MATTIE J. HILL LENA J. MOORE AUGUSTA P. TODD 4 VVashington, D. C. 38 VVest Church St., Fairport, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. 83 West Ave., Fairport, N. Y. 1878 Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. 1879 1880 Buifalo, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. 1881 South Main St., Fairport, N. Y. Rochester, Y. Kan. Rochester, N. Y. 1882 WELLA M. BRIGHAM QMrs. Stevensj WFREID D. H. COBB ELLEN B. HAWKINS CM ARTHUR B. NEWMAN ANNA W. VAN DUSEN CHARLES BUTLER KATE L. BARCALO MHELEN P. BEARD-SLEY LIZZIE BUCKLAND QGMYRA L. HOWARD GRACE B. GREENE Rochester, N. Y Memphis, Tenn. rs. VVe1lsj . 1883 7 Pleasant Street, Fairport, N. Y. Grant, Nebraska JOSEPHINE M. GRIFFITH VVashington, D. C. WEMMA SCOTT +S. FRANC SEELEY QMrs. Churchillj 1884 IDA M. DUNCAN CMrs. Hi1D 30 Woodlawn Avenue, Fairport, N. Y. AMY I. LORD FRANK L. LORD JOHN SULLIVAN 68 T H E H O U R G L A355 WGERTRUDE M. BOWN HARRIET M. BOWN ADDIE M. COVVLES 1885 N. Y N. Y N. Y N. Y N. Y. N. Y. N. Y Conn. N. Y N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. N. Y. Conn. N. Y. N. Y. New York City FRANK ELLSVVORTH Fairport, FRANK J. FRENCH Rochester, JENNIE L. GARNSEY QMrs. Slocumj EH Dewey Ave., Fairport, ELIZABETH M. GUNSAUIL CMrs. Fred Keeneyj VVarsaw, ALBERT H. MCMURRAY ESTHER VAN DUSEN 1886 . GEORGE A. DAVISON Rochester, CLARENCE DOBBIN New York City, HELEN P. DeLAND Fairport, GENEVIEVE ELDER LOTTIE M. HOWARD CMrs. C. Reevesj Norwich, JOSEPH McCORD Bushne11's Basin, CARL L. PEACOCK Binghamton, VVILLIAM G. RIGI-IT'MIRE Fairport, 1887 MYRTIE P. HULBURT MARY E. SCANLAN 1888 EDITH R. HIGBIE CMrs. W. Masonj 163 S. Main St., Fairport, 1889 FRANCES M. CORKHILL Parce Avenue, Fairport, A. ROSS DEFENDORF New Haven, RUBY G. FOLEY EMMA J. HAWKINS FLORENCE HIGBIE Fairport, KATE HOWLAND Fairport, LIZZIE L. LAWLER ADDISON L. PRATT THOMAS A. SULLIVAN 1890 IGBYRON A. BOWN ALICE M. DOHERTY FRANCES M. FASSET QMrs..Pugs1eyQ LULU GAGE AURISSA D. GAGE ALICE W. HUNN GLEN W. JERRELLS ALICE PEPPER ABRAM STOUTENBURG GERTRUDE H. SLOCUM Pittsford, N. Y. STELLA D. SANFORD fMrs. Chas.Brow11j East Av CLARENCE H. BLOOD NELLIE M. DUANBAR MILTON E. GATES JULIA R. KENNEDY PEARL C. KNAPP GEORGE McAULIFFE 1891 Fairport, N. Y. Ehnira, N. Y. ' Rochester, N. Y. ............,Mass. Binghamton, N. Y. e., Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Springfield, Mass. Fairport, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. THE HOUR GLASS 69 DACE L. MURDOFF LILLIE B. PRITCHARD CM1's. Muchisonj ADELAIDE M. SULLIVAN JULIA I. SCRIBNER Chfrs. VV. Dixonj MINA S. VAN NESS CMrs. Lancj 1892 OVVEN C. BAKER IDA M. CHESBROUGH MINNIE E. DE IVITT DAYSE E. DEFENDORF fMrs. G. Pricej JAY J. ELDRIDGE MAUDE M. JOHNSON CMrs. Elmorej Florida Hartford, Conn. Tonawanda, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Fairport, N. Y. Haniilton, N. Y. JESSIE E. MCAULIFFE Minneapolis, Minn. BERTHA PHILLIPS HELEN PRATT WILLIAM B. SALENO NETTIE I. REYNOLDS IRVING S. WVILLIAMS ALBERT H. WILLIAMS HELEN E. VVATERS 1893 ELROY THEODORE AGATE ALAN AYRAULT EDITH MAE BASS GERTRUDE L. BINGHAM QMrs. Kohlerj RAY EDGAR BRIZEE GRACE MAE CONKLIN RAY CLEVELAND CONKLIN LEORA LEWIS DeLAND cM1'S. Cobbj MABEL CALDER DOBBIN QMrs. Arthur Baileyj DENNIS M. DOHERTY XCHARLES ABBOT GREEN THOMAS I. McCARTHY LULU CELIA MAHER GEORGIA IRENE MARTIN CATHERINE HELEN O'RAY IDA PINTLER KATE MADORA PRATT FRED R. RIGHTMIRE 'WWALLACE S. ROBERTS CHARLES C. SCHECK MILDRED J. SULLIVAN FLORENCE EDNA SUTTLES MARY M-. VAN NESS 'WBERTHA MARY WVATERS . L f ' 1894 LEORA JANETTE BRITTON CM1-s. Lobdellj MINERVA LEWIS DeLAND MARGIE MARCO FULLER CMrs. Stewartj MARY THERESA GILDEA GRACE LEE HOWARD BESSIE J. HUTCHINSON WVVILLIAM JONATHAN MARSH Fairport, N. Y. California Fairport, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Batavia, N. Y. Montclair, N. J. VVilmington, Del. Long Island Fairport, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Victor, N. Y. 141 Potter Place, Fairport, N. Y. , New York City ' 137 lVcst Ave., Fairport, Y. Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. n 70 THE HOUR GLASS " 'f"'b LUCY ISABELLE SWEENEY ANNA GERTRUDE TOBIN WHORACE BYRON WARNER ANNA ALICE WELCH 1895 ELLA MARCO BROTHERS FLORENCE ANNA CONWAY GEORGIA FLORENCE COR-SER A. GERTRUDE DEFENDORF JOHN FRANKLIN DIXON ANNA LOUISE GILDEA CATHERINE MAY HEIFFRON ROSE MARIE McENANEY' MARY LOUISE MARSH CMrs. Paul Loderj JOHN McDERM'OTT MELLON NELLIE ELIZABETH ROSIER CHARLES HENRY WARNER GERTRUDE LOIS WILLIAMS fMrs. E. Scottj ' 1896 MARGARET J. DOUGHERTY Victor, N, Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Washington, D. C. Fairport, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Newark, N. J. Rochester, N. Y. Pittsford, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. VVtilliamson, N. Y. IDA MARION DOUGHERYTY CMrs. VVrn. Aylwardj New York City MARGRETA L. SCHUMMERS CM1rs. Ray VanWagnenj Niagara Falls 1897 'XJOHN WIN'THR1OP AYRAULT WBIRDIE A. COBB DORA ELOISE COVEY MARY LEWIS DeLAND BESSIE CALDER DXOBBIN IRVING NELSON KOHLER MILTON WESLEY KOHLER ANNA McAULIFFE KATHERINE B. MEEHAN HELEN ADELE ROBERTS CMrs. Earl E. Clappj WILLIAM FIELD RUNDELL 'XWALTER IRVING SCOTT L. LEWIS SUMERISKI ' ROBERT B. TUMMOYNDS ELIZABETH MAY WATSON 1898 EDITH CELESTIA AYRAULT CMrs. Brownj FRANK MAURICE BAKER FRANK HENRY BATSON ETHEL WHITE BUMPUS FLORENCE A. COWLES LULU COVEY MABEL L. DELAND QMrs. Jas. Carmerj BERTHA JANE FULLER FLORA BELLE HAWKINS . HATTIE E. LIPPINCOTT fMrs. Van Curanj ADA M. McAULIFFE fMrs. C. Greenej WALLACE BURTON PANELL WMABEL STORMS QMrs. Jas. Harrisj ETHEL IRENE WARNER Rochester, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. VVashington, D. C. Fairport, N, Y. Philadelphia, Pa. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. South Bend, Indiana Fairport, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Indianapolis, Indiana Los Angeles, Calif. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. THE HOUR GLASS 71 GEORGIETTA XVILLETS ALICE MAY ZOLLMAN I899 'XXIOHN BERNARD BIRACREE GEORGE VV. BRYDGES WGEORGE CLAPP QGLEWIS CLAPP KATE HELEN DOYLE JOHN NORTHRUP FULLER MAY LYDIA FURMAN CMrs. Harold Hillj MAYBELLE ELLA HOWE QMrs. VVhitneyj MINNIE MAY JORDAN DAISY L. C. KOHLER CLYDE FRANKLIN MASON HELEN JOSEPHINE MELLEN GRACE PEACOCK SATIE PHENE PHILLIPS JOHN JOSEPH REILLY HARRY ALBERT RIGHTMIRE LILLIAN A. SCHNEEBERGER NELLIE SCHNEEBERGER FRED LEON WARNER IRVING HENRY VVARNER Buffalo, N. Y. East Rochester, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Ann Arbor, Mich. Fairport, N. Y. YVilliamson, N. Y. . ...,,Ohio Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. . Indianapolis, Incl. Fairport, N. Y. EMMA LOUISE VVELCH QMrs. Floyd Terpeningj Fairport, N. Y. 1900 HARRY SCRUGGRE BATSON STEPHEN JAMES BIRACREE ELIZABETH G. BROTHERS JAMES VINCENT BROTHERS LUCY BELLE CLAFLIN CMrs. O'Dayj Fulton, N. DANIEL J. CROWELI, OSCAR TABER DAY Q CONRAD DEAL ONEITA LEWIS DELAND Calgary, Canada AMY GAZENA HARDICK fMrs. Carleton Iflowardb CHARLES LACY HARRIS EMMA G. KENNEDY RAYMOND JAMES LEE SOPHIEYHARRIET LYNDON CMrs. Arthur Cowlesj PEARL FELT MCCLYMONT .IOHN FRANCIS MCCARTHY JULIA ANNA MCENEANY CLARENCE EDWARD PIKE HENRY ROLAND SOPER ELLA VAN VVAGNEN 1901 JEPTHA VVADE BECKER LAURA GERTRUDE CARNEY fMrs. CATHERINE ACILIA CARROLL HELEN MOORE DOBBIN ANNA DOYLE ADDISON LE ROY HILL ADA G. H. KNAPP Fairport, N. Y. Y. Fulton, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Penfield, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. State College, Pu. California New Jersey XV - Fairport, N. . O,Rayj Rochester, N. Y. -Ll VVest Ave., Fairport, N. Y. Buffalo, N. Y. V' 72 THE HOUR GLASS ALICIA MAY MOREY QMrs. David Grahamj Chicago, Ill. EMOGENE NIVISON Rochester, N. Y. HELEN LOUISE RUMSEY ETHEL S. SHOEIMAKER MRYTIE ANNA SMITH WATIE c. VAN ALSTYNE IMIS. Ono Adamsy LOTTIE WILLETTS ETHEL ZOLLMAN - ' 1902 EDWIN ROY BOWERMAN EMMA BROOKS QMIS. J. Hunter Blackj JOHN L. DEAL EFLORENCE K. FULLER QMIS. Ralph Estyy MABEL ORA HOWELL IMI-S. R. Leey GORDON HILL KELLOGG ENID ELVIRA MORRIS . FRED D. WILEY 1903 GARNET ALEXANDER BEDELL LE ROY WAYNE BAUIMER WILBUR BANCROFT ALLEN DAN CHURCHILL RAYMOND L. DUDILEY Rochester, N. Y. Brooklyn, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Geneseo, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. New York City Chicago, Ill. Fairport, N. Y. Chicago, Ill. Clyde, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. MARGARET HILL DOBBIN CMrs. Spencer Hickmanj Northampton ANNA MAY FILKINS Niagara Falls, N. Y. HELEN F. HUTCHINSON Qhfrs. Will O. Greencj Fairport, N. Y. EDGAR OR'SON JONES ' Iowa GRACE FRANCENA PALMER fMrs. McClintockj Spokane, VVash. EDITH SARAH RANNEY 1904 GEORGE S. ALCORN NORMAN E. BEDELL Tucson, Ariz. Boston, Mass. CATHERINE E. BAUMER fMrs. E. Kirke Riclerj Spokane, VVash. EDITH M. BLOOD QMrs. Chas. T. Rogersj EDITH M. BRIGGS CHARLOTTE CLAPP ALTA M. FISHER IGGRACE I. JONES DAYSIE E. LUITWELLER fMrs. Geo. Morganj LULU M. LIPPINCOTT ETHEL A. LONGLEY QMrs. Dan Churchillj MOLLIE MELLEN EVERETT E. MORRELL Minneapolis, Minn. Rochester, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Clyde, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Detroit Mich. CHRISTIANA MARSH CMrs. C. Mabryj East Rochester, N. Y. MAR.IORIE SNOW CMrs. Paul R. Merrimanj Fairport, N. Y. MABEL E. TERPENING fMrs. Lewis Hutchinsonj Fairport, N. Y. EDITH M. VVILEY QMrs. -Saylesj Victor, N, Y, 1905 A BRUNER GARDNER BONVN Egypt, N. Y. CARLETON F. BOWN XPEARL .V. H. ESTEN BURTON A. HOWE ALICE M. HILL Rochester, N. Y. Greenwich, Conn. THE HOUR GLASS 78 ARNOLD .IUDD LAMB ADELAIDE LOOMIS QMrs. H. Beardsleyj CARRIE E. MARCH XCECIL DONALD MASTIN WLILLA C. NEVVMAN RAYMOND OLNEY DONALD HIGBIE PARCE MAMIE RICHARDS VVARREN H. SNOW CLARA BELLE STEELE QMrs. John Dealj ETHEL TAFT ELIZABETH WESTFALL QMrs. VV. A. Rosej 1906 BURTON H. BRIDGES CHARLES PALMER BRIGGS WEDITH MAY BURNHAM ETHEL DICKINSON MILDRED FISK fMrs. VVarrenQ ESTHER HATTIE HARRIS LAURA A. LEONARD CMrs. S. Moreyj EDNA S. MCKINLEY Fairport, N. Y. China Berkley, Cui. Fairport, N. Y. Greenwich, Conn. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. New York, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. N. Y. Fairport, NORMA SARA OLNENY QMrs. Woolseyj Fairport, N. Y. CHARLOTTE HAZEN PALMER CMrs. Mnckj Ohio LOIS MARCO PATTERSON FLORENCE MYRTLE PETERS Reading, N. Y. DEWITTE WYCKOFF , 1907 MARGARET SNELL ALCORN fhfrs. Fred Hodgsonj Fairport, N. Y. MABEL WARREN ARNOLD GEORGE HOLDEN BROWN WIRMAGARD LUCILE BURNS ARDA J. ESTEN QMrs. Ralph Mellonj ROY DUNCAN HILL RUTH CURTIS JAGGER REINA C. KURTZ MARY ALICE LAMB DANIEL H. S. MELLEN YALE PARCE CLARE K. SEARLE-S J. LEON SIMPSON ROY N. SIMPSON WCHARLES I. STEBBINS AGNES THISTLETHWAITE JOHN HOMfER VVOOLSEY RAY B. VVORTHING MYRTLE A. VVOOD 1908 LENORE BIRD BEST FLORENCE M. BORTLE FLORENCE HOPE CASTOR EDVVARD REGINALD CRANE BESSIE BELLE DAY CMrs. Dryerj LULA E. DITMAS Fairport, N. Y. Pittsburgh, Pa. Fairport, N. Y. Rome, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Canandrxigusl, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Mrxccdon, N. Y. San Francisco, C:1I. East Rochester, N. Y. Mt. Vernon, N. Y. VVestchestcr, N. Y. 74 T H E H O U R G L.A!3S WILLIAM DICKINSON Nevada HAZEL FISK Fairport, N. Y. HAZEL ELLSVVORTH FRANCIS JOHN FLANAGAN CARL GAZELY ROY NEWMAN CLINTON B. RAYWMOND 1909 H. VVARREN ARNOLD RALPH BOWN WCHARLES BILLINGHURST A. MERLE BESSIMER MTARIAN CLAPP ' STELLA E. DELAND fMrs. Millerj ANSEL HOWARD JULIA MJOREY IVAN STURGE RALPH RICHARDS H 1910 NETTIE BANCROFT QMrs. Hendersonj AMELIA BLUHM LELAND F. BURNHAM FRED CHESBRO FLORENCE CLARK fMrs. Irving Briggsj VVILLIAM CLAY SIMEON T. FLANAGAN MARTHA RICHARD JOSEPH SCH-MITZER GLADYS E. SCHUMMERS CHARLOTTE SCHERMERHORN LAWRENCE STEELE ALICE SNOW EDNA WEGNER QMrs. John D. Allingtorij 1911 GERTRUDE BURLINGAME CMrs. Bartellsj DOROTHY DELAND QMrs. Louis VValdenj HELEN FITZSIMON ELIZABETH HILL CMrs. Palmerj MARCIA JEFFERSON HAZEL MAYER HAROLD MCBRIDE BESSIE NEWTON LYLE PROUSE CARLTON ROTHFUS RAYMOND SLOCUM HAZEL I. STEBBINS HAROLD WAGNER 1912 FLORENCE ARNOLD BENSON BAKER IRVING BRIGGS THOMAS CRANE ' New York City New York City Rochester, N. Y. Memphis, Tennessee New York City Fairport, N. Y. Portland, Maine Fairport, N. Y. Granville, Ohio Fairport, N, Y. Fairport, N. Y. Oakfield, N. Y. Sidney, N. Y. Pittsburgh, Pa. Fairport, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. East Rochester, N, Y. New York City VVashin1gton, D. C. Rochester, N. Y. Binghamton, N. Y. Penfield, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Norwich, Conn. Fairport, N. Y. Derby, Conn. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. - Syracuse, N. Y. East Penfield, N. Y. New York City Penfield, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Albany, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. N. Y. IONA ELDRIDGE QMrs. Ralph Colej Macedon Center, THE HOUR GLASS 75 AMELIA HANSEN CARLTON HOWARD HAZENL HUBER fMrs. Gibkej LEROY JACKSON MARY REUBER CMrs. Fenton Jordan, BURTON SLOCUM XHELEN SNOW CMrs. J. S. Villerej IDA STEFFEN CMrs. Millerj 1913 VOIGHT ARCHER EMMA J. AXON CMrs. H. Scobyj CLAYTON BRIDGES MABEL CHESBRO ROBERT CLAPP EMILY COLE RUTH COLLINS QMrs. Givenj DONALD COON LOREN H. FILKINS GERALD FLANAGAN ELIZABETH FORD B. FRANK HANSE CAROLINE HANSEN LUCILE HOPKINS CMrs. Benedictj RUBY H. KELSEY fMrs. Robertsj LEO McCAR'THY NELLIE RYAN HELEN SLOCUM fMrs. Prousej HAZEL WARNER WALTER VVEGNER HOWARD WILLIAMS 1914 RUTH OLIVIA BEETON LAWRENCE BOWN MERTON LEGATE BRYDGES MAYBELLE MARY BRYDGES WMERVALE EASTMAN BUTLER MAY LOUISE CHESBRO RUTH M. CHRISTLER J. GRIFFI'T'H CLARK Rochester, N. Y. Fairport, Y. VV:1shington, D. C. Y Fairport, N. . Mendon, N. Y. East Rochester, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Ridgefield Park, N. J. New York City Fairport, N. Y. Schenectady, N. Y. Lima., Ohio East Penfield, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Penfield, N. Y. Ogden, Utah New York City Fairport, N. Y. Illinois Rochester, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. New York City Long Island Fairport, N. Y. Alabama Rochester, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Scranton, Pa. RUTH ELIZABETH DELAND CMrs. Rqulifsonj New York City FLORENCE E. DUFOUR VESTA ESTEN fMrs. Castlemanj DORIS ELOUISE FISKE LULU MAY HAMMOND CMH-s. Ernstj T. CLAIRE HANSE 'WWILLIS E. HART LAUREN KNAPP THOMAS KENNEY EDWARD FRANCIS HULL DOROTHY H. LATHROP CMrs. Ryonj LOTTIE MAY MCKINNEY HARRIET MOREY fMrs. C. Millerj DELIA E. M'AY fMrs. Lauren Knappj New Haven, Conn. California Fairport, N. Y. Hemlock, N. Y. Macedon Center, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Auburn, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. 76 T H E H O U R Gl.Af5S MARJORIE C. PATTERSON DOROTHY MARIE PEAKE KENNETH R. PHILLIPS FLORENCE L. SCHRADER QMrs. Shilliingj CLARA BELLE SHILLING Rochester, N. Y. Buffalo Hospital Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. EVELYN MARRING SNOW QMrs. J. T. Heckclj Indianapolis, Ind. HOLLIS A. SHILLING Q Fairport, N Y. ESTHER A. VVALIBECK ClN'Irs, Hovieyj Fairport, N Y. RUTH STURGE IRMA B. W'OO'D - 1915 RAYMOND BUCK Rochester, N. Y. ADELAIDE H. CLARK Ithaca, N Y. DOROTHEA GREEN GEORGE HARRIS Rochester, N. Y. DONALD HARRIS Rochester, N Y. EDNAH I.. JONES QMrs. Osbornej Fairport, N Y. EUGENIA LUDWIG fMlrs. Mattliewsj Rochester, N Y. ALICE B. IVDORSE Rochester, N. Y. STEVVART MORSE Rochester, N. Y. MILDRED REEVES fMrs. VVegnerj Fairport, N. Y. EDNA WESTFALL CMrs. Dean Youngj Fairport, N Y. DONALD VVILLIAMS Fairport, N. Y. HAZEL EUNICE WRIGHT A 1916 ALICE D. BRIDGES Ohio ANNA ELIZABETH BURNS CMrs. Hardiganj Fairport, N Y. BERTHA CAROLINE COOK Fairport, N. Y. LEO PATRICK DOUGHERTY Fairport, N. Y. HARRY DONALD EMERY Fairport, N Y. .IUSTIN JAMES FLANAGAN Fairport, N. Y. HILDA MAUDE FURMAN East Rochester, N Y. ETHEL MAY JACOBS fMrs. Bossomj Bingliamton, N. Y. FRANCES PEARL KELSEY fMrs. Hartj Fairport, N. Y. ELIZABETH W. LATHROP MILLIE M. LLOYD QMrs. Loren Filkinsl East Penfield, N Y. GEORGE VINCENT LORSON HILDA MAY MACK Fairport, N Y. FRANK E. MCCARTHY Rochester, N Y. DORA CATHERINE MYERS Fairport, N Y. FLORENCE MYERS fMrs. Saucrsj Fairport, N Y. STANLEY PEACOCK Fairport, N. Y. FRANCES E. QUIRK Fairport, N. Y. LILLIAN ROGERS fM'rs. YYagncrj Fairport, N. Y. LEWIS E. ROWELL Fairport,'N Y. IRVING VV. STEELE ' LILLIAN STRADA' ' CHARLES S. SULLIVAN Fairport, N. Y. MARGARET ETHEL VARLEY Buffalo, N. Y. IVILLIAM EARL VVAGNER Fair-port,'N Y. SYBIL LUCILE WARREN QMrs. DeLancij Fairport, N. Y. DORIS MAE WILLIAMS X Strong Memorial Hospital THE HOUR GLASS 77 1917 WILLIAM BROWN LUCY CLARK MARGUERITE DUSETT QMrs. W'ilcyj ELLIOTT R. FISK MARGARET FLANNAGAN HELEN FULLER CMrs. Mosherj MORRIS FURMAN CATHERINE GAZ-LEY ELEANOR GEORGE QMrs. Jennings? MARGUERITE HANFORD RUTH KENYON LUCILE LUCAS VERNA MAY EDNA MINER 1918 RALPH BAKER MARY CALER, SALENDA DUSETT QMrs. Dewey Hainmondj AVRIL FRENCH DOROTHY GRIFFITH CLARA LEE VVAYLAND MASON ELLA MASON MELVIN ROBERTS LAURA ROGERS QMrs. P. VVardj ' 1919 BESSIE BAHLER CMrs. VVrightj NEAL BEACH FIDDIS CLARK JAMES COTJTER JAMES FINNEGAN EATON HAMMOND MADELINE HOLMES CMrs. Shnefer DARWIN JACOBS MARION O'RAY ERNEST WRIGHT MAUDE STALKER ESTHER STURGE MARGARET SWEENEY 1920 FLORENCE BINGHAM HELEN BOLTON ELIZABETH BROYVN MARTHA COBB RUTH DWYER LELIA HARRIS CMrs. J0l1I1St0llD ELEANOR KELLEY FRANCES LASH MILDRED LATHROP NELLIE MORSE JACQUES ROBERTS GERTRUDE SHEDD QMrs. DeHondj D Fairport, N. Y. Tonawancla, N. Y Fairport, N. . Ithaca, N. Y. Friirport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. New York City Buffalo, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Sewickley, Pa. Penfield, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Victor, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y Fairport, N. Y Rochester, N. Y. Norwich, N. Y Y. Rochester, N. Y Y Johnson City, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y Rochester, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y Fairport, N. Y Rochester, N. Y East Rochester, N Point Pleasant, N Fairport, N. Johnson City, N Rochester, N Rochester, N Fairport, N Fairport, N Fairport, N. Cohocton, N. Fairport, N. Fairport, N. East Rochester, N Long Island, N Fairport, N Rochester, N. Rochester, N Rochester, N. F airport, N 78 T H E H 0 U R G L A555 CATHERINE SMITH Fayetteville, N. Y. FRANCIS SMITH Arcade, N. Y. JUSTIN SMITH U. of R. JACK SULLIVAN Fairport, N. Y. ADDIS ADAMS DEAN ADAMIS WILLIAM BUCHER CHARLES CLARK GEORGE COLE FLOSSIE COTTER BELDEN DURFEE KATHLEEN FURMAN HAROLD HALVERSON EUNICE HANSEN JOHN CLAYCOMB LULU M. HOWARD CHARLES JACOBS IRENE KNAPP HAROLD TAYLOR ROSA NICOSIA 1921 CAROLINE SCHOOLMASTER EDVVARD WELCH VIVIAN WHALEN CHARLES BAHLER GLADYS BLOOD ESTHEE DANOY RUTH DELANO EMMA DONK CLINTON GEORGE 1922 DORIS GOODNOVV Chfrs, C. Balcomj RUTH HOLLANDER EVERETT JACOBS HORACE LASH JOHN MASON EDYTHE SIMMONS ESCA PAYNE CMrs. L. GEORGE VAN C'U'RAN LIDA WAGNER RANDOLPH WALLING FRANCIS WEBB C. Spierj LENA WEISENBERGER EMMA VVEISENBERGER 'CMrs. Marvin, VERNE VVELCH DOUGLAS SCOTT LESLIE BEACH RUTH CLEVERLY HAROLD BUTLER HENRY COLEGROVE ELBIRDA DELANO GRACE DELANO 1923 Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Clarkson, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Margaretville, N. Y. New York City Albany State College Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Syracuse University Albany State College New York City Rochester, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Hilton, N. Y. U. of R. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Dannemore Fairport, N. Y. Wolcott, N. Y. University of Buffalo Fairport, N. Y. Union College Fairport, N. Y. Springville, N. Y. Union College Rochester, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. LeRoy, N. Y. Phelps, N. Y. Adrian, Mich. Fairport, N. Y. Hamburg, Pa. Fairport, N. Y. Highland Hospital U. of R. U. of R. Fairport, N. Y. O Fairport, N. Y. THE HOUR GLASS 79 LEOLA ELDRIDGE I ALICE HANSEN JAMES HARTLEY VALERIA HIEBY MABEL HOVVARD MARY NICOSSIA LEVVIS O'LEARY GERTRUDE LASH LEORA MARTIN DAISY TINNEY HELEN XVALLING CLARA WEIR 1924 EARL BEETON ALICE BINGHAM ELTON BUTLER ISABELLE COPELAND JOHN DONK KENNETH ESTEY JOHN FERRIS CHARLES FIANDAC FRANCIS FINNEGAN MARIAN JACOBS QMrs. XVoodj ERWIN KITTS MARY LATHROP ALICE LUMBARIJ PAUL MARSH ALTA MCFARLAND HELEN MCLOUGHLIN HARRY POWERS JOSEPHINE RIZZO HELEN SCHOOLMASTER EMMA SCHUMACHER LOUISE VVHITE CMrs. Hubbardj HELEN XVEISENBERGER LUCILE VVELCH Maceclon Center, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Notre Dame Cornell Fairport, N. Y. Columbia University Notre Dame Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Russell Sage College University of Syracuse Rochester, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. U. of R. Fairport, N. Y. Hamilton College Denison College, Granville, O. Fairport, N. Y. Syracuse University Notre Dame Irondequoit, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. U. of R. Syracuse University Fairport, N. Y. Highland Hospital Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Ithaca, N. Y. Brockport Normal Syracuse University 1925 INIILDRED BRAINIAN Highland Hospital ETHEL CORNISH Fairport, N. Y. MAUDE CRAVVFORD Fairport, N. Y. RICHARD DAVIES Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute EDITH DODD Brockport Normal LUCILE FULLER Fairport, N. Y. MARION FULLER Fairport, N. Y. VIRGINIA FREDERICK Geneseo Normal LEON GOYETTE Canisius College ALVIN HEANY Chicago, Ill. MARY HARRIS Fairport, N. Y. THOMAS HART New Kensington, Pa. VIOLA JACOBS Strong Memorial Hospital EDNA MILDAHN Brockport Normal FRANCES PACKARD Qltfrs. Bradleyb ltlacicdon Center, N. Y. CLAUD ROSE Bliss Electrical School, Washington, D. C. 80 THE HOUR GLASS MILDRED ROSE EDNA SCHUMACHER Fairport, N. Y. BERNICE SPAFFORD Qhlrs. lYaterstrawj Fairport, N. Y. CARLTON SPRINGETT University of Michigan VVARNER VVILLIAMS Fairport, N. Y. 1926 HARRY BAKER U. of R. CHARLOTTE BANDHOLD Fairport, N. Y. EDITH BANDHOLD Fairport, N. Y. GEORGIENE BOLTON R. B. I. DENNISON BRAMAN Fairport, N. Y. DORIS J. BROVVN R. B. I. MARJORIE BULMAN Barker, N. Y. HAZEL CLARK R. B. I. FRANCIS CLIFFORD HAROLD CROVVLEY HARRIET DENISE NELLIE DETRO MARGARET DWYER ELIZABETH ESTEY THELMA FREDERICK MABEL FULLER KENNETH HILL GRACE HORN MARG-UERITE HUTCHINSON BERNICE JACOBS EDVVARD KLENHEINZ DOROTHY KOHL ALICE KOPP ELIZABETH MERRIMAN EUGENE MURPHY MARGARET MYERS DAVID REAMER ELEANOR REED MARY ROGAN MABEL SCHMIDT FRANCES SCHOOLMASTER HOWARD SCHUMACHER ESTHER STALKER MILDRED STEUBING DOMENIC LEO STREPPA JOHN TABER LEON WARNER DANIEL WEIR .y nq, Renssel Post Graduate Fairport, N. Y. R. B. I. Rochester Normal St. Mary's Hospital Fairport, N. Y. Geneseo Normal Fairport, N. Y. Post Graduate Fairport, N. Y. Alfred University Brockport Normal aer Polytechnic Institute Rochester Normal Rochester Normal Smith College Canisius College Fairport, N. Y. Colgate University Cornell University Fairport, N. Y. Rochester, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. YValwort.h, N. Y. Fairport, N. Y. Colgate University Fairport, N. Y. Post Graduate Fairport, N. Y. if Indicates deceased. -Q td A lglg .-.fi-N' 5153 4 1, .-.. . .. - -- 7- X 1 : I HUMGR i i E i i 82 THE HOUR GLASS CHATTER BGX In all thy humor whether grave or mellow Thou'rt such a touchy, testy, pleasant fellow, Hast so much wit and mirth and spleen about thee There is no living with thee, or without thee. -Tennyson. In 1950 Servant-"The Lyons are calling sir." George Payne-"Show them into the den." Phil P.-"Did you take the roll to- day in banking?" 1 Don P.-"No, they tried to but everybody was broke." Heard in Washington First Senator-"They are calling for a quorum. Come, let us go thither and yawn." Second Senator-"Those are my sen- timentsf' Ruth W.-"Em wanted to kiss me last night for sixteen times." Margaret-"How do you know?" Ruth-'Because I counted them all." Reformer-"When is the younger generation of girls going to stop?" Voice from Seniors-"Beside the first auto." Betty-"I could just die waltzingf' Tom-"Excuse me while I speak to the orchestra." In Washington Janet-"Clerk, there's something the matter with the keyhole in the door of my room." Clerk-"That so? I'll look into that this evening." Effie-"Is your dentist painless?" Gretchen-"Absolutelyg he has no feeling at allf' The Common Way-1950 "Did your friend die a natural death?" "Oh, yes, he was run over by an automobile." Married Life Ruth H.-"Why do you go on the balcony when I sing? Don't you like to hear it?" Her Husband--"Yes, but I don't want the neighbors to see that I am not beating you? ' Gretchen-'fThe maid has given no- tice. She says you used vile language to her over the telephone? Carl-"Good heavens! I thought it was you." Patsy Ctrying to stop two small boys from fightingl-"Don't you know what the Good Book says about fighting?" Small boy-"Fighting isn't one of those things you can get out of a book, mister." Ruth B.-"What became of your portable garage?" Doris C.-"We tied the bull dog to it and a cat ran by him." Stuart-"What happened to that valet of yours ?" George-"I fired him for removing a spot from one of my suits." Stuart-"But isn't he supposed to do that?" George-"Yes, but this was a ten spot." Lorena W.-4'Who invented the su- perstition about Friday being an un- lucky day?" Elberta Reed-"Oh, some poor fish!" THE HOU R GLASS 83 1940-A Sidewalk, A Beggar Pat fthe beggarj-"Lady could you give me a quarter to get where my family is?" Lady-"Certainly, here's a quarter. Where is your family?" Patsy-"At the movies." Miss Salisbury-"Lewis you missed class yesterday, didn't you?" Lewis-"Not at all, not at all." Sam Samacca-"Are you still en- gaged to that girl?" Cal-"No, I'm not." Sam-"Good for you, but how did you get out of it?" Cal-"I married her." Mrs. Ebert-"Why is it that every time I enter the kitchen I find you reading?" Norma-'Alt must be those rubber heels of yours." Hazel Ewing consulting the fortune teller: Fortune teller-"I see a tall dark woman between you and your beau: she 'will follow him wherever he goes." Hazel-'Tm sorry for her theng he's a postmanf' Barber Shop At the Jay Rambo-"Shall AI cut your hair close?" Helen Hart-"No, stand off as far as possible." ' Greenhouse In a Worker4"This plant belongs to the begonia family." Stuart-"How nice of you to take care of it for them." A bachelor's acclamation-A-lass! A maiden's-Ah! Men! The rest of us-Awgwan! Talking of Psychology Nelson-"Did you buy your girl a chocolate soda after the game?" Paul-"No, I did something more psychological and bought peach sun- daesf' Phil P.-"Gee, there's an awful lot of girls stuck on me." Chas-"Yeah. They sure must be an awful lot." Some of these Jokes are awfully simple and some are simply awful. Mr. Brown-"There is always room at the top." Senior-"Yes, but don't you think that when our class graduates it's going to be awfully crowded?" Noli-"It's raining cats and dogs out." Monteith-"Yes, but that isn't as bad as hailing taxis." In the Future - Doctor White-"Did you follow the prescription I gave you?" Patient-"No, if I had I would have broken my neck." Dr. White-"Why?" Patient-"I threw it out of the win- dow." Paul Gears-"If you are in doubt about kissing a girl, what do you do?" Art Watson-"Give the benefit of the doubt." Carl-"Say, Pat, are you a street sprinkler now?" Pat-"No, why?" Carl-"Charles said you had joined the water wagon again." Just As Good Mr. Warren had just put Carl Young to work in his store, and among the instructions was this one: V "If you don't happen to have what a customer wants, suggest something else as nearly like it as possible." Soon a lady entered the store and asked Carl, "Have you any fresh green stud today?" "No mam," said Carl, "but we have some real nice bluingf' F' 84 THE HOUR GLASS BITS OF NONSENSE N Nelson-"Wl1en we reach the next bend in the road, I'm going to kiss you." Alma-"That's going too far." "I won't want it very long," said Al- berta Kopp as she borrowed her friend's skirt. Jerome Doyle-"I have come about your daughter's hand." Mr. Willis-"James, tell Miss Mar- garet the manicurist has arrived." Many an accident has occurred be- cause the man at the wheel refused to release his clutch. Boy Friend--"Let's take a taxi." Alberta-"No, I have on my new short skirt." - First Girl-"Do you believe that dark haired men marry first?" . Second Girl-"No, it's the light haired ones." - Hiram-"What's the difference be- tween print and publish?', Pat-"There isn't any difference." Hiram-"Yes there is. When you print a. kiss on a girl's lips you don't publish it do you?" Leigh-"I just had a conversation sandwich." Chas.-"A conversation sandwichg what do you mean?" Leigh--"A tongue sandwich." Mr. King-"Mr, Taylor lost an over- coat in the lunch room yesterday." Norman-"That's nothing. Mr. Lee lost a suit in court, last week." Paul Gears--"Do you think that women should hold the reins?" ' Parce Hannan-"Well, that's a rather old-fashioned way of putting it, but I admit that the party is safer if she holds the wheel." Two persons were passing the High School. "Did I hear someone shout 'rnurf der'?" "No, that was Carl Young practic- ing the Senior Play." If you don't know how to pronounce "architur" ask Albert Stolt. A Mr. Reed-t'How was your peach crop this season?" Mr. Crellin-"Why a heavy storm blew down fifty percent of it and we'd hardly gathered that when another wind came along and took down the other fifty percent. Mr. Reed-"Hard luck! Could you do anything with them?" Mr. Crellin-"Oh, my wife ate one and I ate the other." Speeding Up Religion . "My dear lady," said the clergyman to an extremely modern young lady tearing off some of the latest jazz at the piano, "have you ever heard of the Ten Commandments?" The young lady tAlma Grintonl- "Whistle a few bars and I can follow you." . Janet Con the oceanl-"The captain proposed to me. I wonder if he really loves mes-he's only known me for a week." David-"Oh, then perhaps he does." THE HOUR GLASS 85 rf A3 ffxx , r'i rj g X x-Ak! fxf 4" I 'QM Q 4?-3 3 , . ,j , R - ' 2 1 X l L W A'SCTllGY Q., If .1 , f ' -3 Loom-Back WN W - if Nf if 1 . X T1 ifkr as-x 2 I 2 A N E 5 Q 't-a"Xi- Q 4 2 v 2 fla w- b X I ' "'D6EYfooT" Hogah goes ' 'thru 1he lime. Q HQ" ' "Beau Brurnwmlh By-gwsrcpx dYc5Sed Gov 5nhQo1. M f KS fpw ff R 'N X ? T ' , fx el? f 5 'NJ , X Af'-x 22-Q29 'H :gig , '-Q T K4 X f ' I ,IQ Q " Z LQ , M- X if 5.m. P MF' f Q MM- W A 'gage-. 6 ! ' f l .. 1 fqv I4 V 'I , fl X. , X .1222-a.4 - - 2 . , -,. 2 -ffA7Qf . 7 E' , i 2 W1 ' - 1 4139 s -E-v e -4 "' - 9 X f 5 "B0ysy"DDUD -' "wow.n1 rwmmgf "Sl1QKef'Dnmq,5 - 8140 AM. wwf N , . . gg 5 K, G I fl, f lu ! ,af 's'TnvclQC" 4 g 4 X 'Benf-outa X, on h-s WAY oABvi.dQC. ,ff j 1 X any. J, , , , L, ' f Q- N 1 The TWINS ' So Munch QSHNKY DAXHSI Cylchtmx AL'-me - they Tool iheidgcbvcgr gets x-eddy hw gnexgbdu. w i THE HOUR GLASS 87 WOVEN BITS OF SENIOR WITS "VVhat time do we start?" chimes Ruth Deuel. Coerce yourself," answered Bud Young. "Bye, Bye," shreiks Helen Hart as she waves goodbye to Papa and Mama Hart. I Give me just one sandwich," howls the ever hungry George Payne. Norma Ebert keeps the train in an uproar by singing, "Hi, Hi, Hi, Up in the Hillsf' - ' "Lafayette we have come," mimics Stuart Walling entering the station. "Dear my high heels are bothering me," wails Janet Reamer. "Watch your step,U warns Charles White, ever thoughtful of feminine security. "WVhere are the boys P" questions lWiss Chesbro every, hour or so. "They have gone to see the team play,', shouts Norman Diedrich. "VVhen will we get there?" asks Doris Crellin on every trip. "Gosh,,' ejaculates Hazel Ewing. How did the team come out?U asks everyone as Patsy returns. "You don't have to ruin a man's stuff," peevishly complains Patsy, as he finds a prank played on him. "Will you two go to sleep ?" floats- from the next cot on 403 where some- one is trying to go -to sleep. "Shut up, you talking machine, listen to the music." "Why, hello Hutch," as a friend drops in. "You darn lolly," bellows "Dad", She did, did he," accompanies "Lew". "Well, what do you think about that ?" laughs Mr. King. Donit be huffy, Ruth," echoes from room 308. "How is the weather up there P" floats up to the ninth floor. "Where are you from?" is the battle cry from every room, Monday morning, April 26. "Isn't it terrible to get back?" Everybody's classification--Tired but happy. rc ar 4: as cc xc A EXTRAORDINARY MOMENTS Carpenter in tights. Janet in an elevator Qgoing uplj. ' Hickey in plus 4's. George Payne in a "gym suit." Clayton Brewster with a coat on. Walter Deuel serious. "Phil" Price alone. Norma without Hiram. Only two of the "Four Horsemeni' in sight. No "bridge" after school. Alma Grinton is eager to play the piano. No "nippers" or "fui." The Bramers fails to score in a game. Patsy loses weight. There is no Virgil lesson. Stuart Walling is in last period study hall. Someone studies French. Library is vacant. Ditto the office. STUDY HALLS i THE HOUR GLASS SIGHTS FROM CLASSROOMS FIRST PERIOD ' Chemistry-Carl Young advises the class to smell of Carbon Monoxide gas. Algebra-William Gleason startles the world 'by doing an example right. French I-"Boo" Aldrich does an entire French lesson. SECOND PERIOD Latin IV-Patsy Benfont gives vivid descriptions of the Goddesses. English IV-Stuart VValling gives Emerson a few pointers on manners. Geometry A-Charles Miller delivers an entire proposition Cnot looking in a bookj. THIRD PERIOD French II--Bramer and Gears stage an amateur boxing match. Civics-Irene DeCasa and Floyde Shilling discuss Prohibition. Homemraking-While getting dinner the girls discuss town gossip. FOURTH PERIOD History C-Charles White begins an unusual recitation asf the bell rings. Civics-David Greene discusses the street cleaning situation. French I-Parce Hannan is sent out for laughing too much. FIFTH PERIOD English IV-Subtle remarks circulateg "oral English" is- given. History C-Frances Clifford takes his usual nap. Geometry-Walter Deuel is sent out because of his crazy antics. SIXTH PERIOD French III-Kenneth Hill startles the world by his translations. Latin III-Duane Crichton, escaping Miss DeLandis watchful eye, arnuses the class. Chemistry-"Art" Watson decides to become the Dalton of Fairport. SEVENTH PERIOD A Study Halls-Restless and. noisy. ' English III-HClayton. Brewster is overcome by Maggie Tulliver's love. Histciry A-Lawrence Carney startles the world by knowing one question. REMINISCENCES ROCHESTER fTournamentj Piano player in gym class. Fifth period naps. Seventh period restlessness. Going to the Library. Telephone. "Take this front seat." ITHACA Clinton House. Coleo Soap. The Fire Alarm. Private Baths. The Ice Cream Quartet. Two Roast Pork Sandwiches. GENEVA The Pool Room. Feed After the Game. The J ourney. The Thealters. The Geneva Hotel. Broadcasting. Brilliant Steves. Corning Cheer Leader. The Small Crowds. East High Boys. Victory. "BUFFALO" Lafayette Hotel. The Palace. Paradise Dancing. The Elmira Crowd. Trip to the Falls. Mr. Tinney With a Basketball. Sunday Morning Showers. Hotel Ford. Sound Sleepers. Defeat and Victories. The Homecoming. "VYiXSHINGTON"? ? ? P F ? THE HOUR GLASS 89 A PLAYLETTE ,Scene One-Bathroom, Arlington Hotel, twelve-thirty Saturday morn- ing, Room 807--A scrumptious card game after a. previous call by the de- tective. Scene Two--Monday morning--twelve feet soaking-a sudden shower and sudden jumps. One of the most interesting days of the trip was the visit to the Navy Yard, eh, Helen? Calories, calories! ! Ivy Hoffman's daily gift-flowers, etc. Iona Diedriclfs measurement of the beds to see in. which one she fits. Who was always the first one through eating?-Ruth Bendschneider. Lorrena Westerman's narrow escape of nearly. having to walk home from the theatre without her shoes. How does it feel to lose the party' and have to walk home alone? fAsk Doris Crellinj. "I wasn't quite sure-he said something about a noteu-CHelen prompt- ly blushedl. K "I wonder wha-t's become of Sally." fAsk Georgej. Miss Chesbro's daily dozen-"One, two, three, four"--Cand so, one to ninej. "Yes, I guess' they are all here." By the way, Iona Diedrich was never missing. One thing Gretchen didn't forget the faculty if she did stay at home. fAsk Mr. Kingl. Elberta Reed-"Who is going to call the operator for our morning call Pi' Others-"Ruth Bendschneiderf' Ruth fcalling operatorj-"Will you please call room 820 at 6:30 in the morning ?" Operator-"Did you say 3:30 P" Ruth-"Heavens no! Where do you think we are-home?"- VVe hear that Effie nearly had a steam bath at the "Benjamin Franklin". Janet was promptly rewarded with ice water. Ask Effie about the pickles in Miss Hepinstall's raincoat. Oh, those impersonations on the sleeper! ! How near ready was "Chuck" when the train pulled into Rochester that dreary Saturday morning? "Better service would be appreciatedf' The rush for the cafeteria every morning at 8:15. One thing about George, he always was right on time in the morning. Miss Hepinstall and Miss Stone quite enjoyed the Monastery. BRILLIANT ANSWERS FROM TEST PAPERS Abraham was born in early life in Kentucky. Padrewski is the Polish premier. Vica versa means somebody else's. I.e tout ensemble is a Philharmonic orchestra. Gladstone is the present English prime minister. Ford was the democratic candidate in the 192+ election. Grasshoppers have lungs. A triangle having three equal angles is an isoceles triangle. The battle of Princeton was a decided victory for the British. Bonte is good tea. 90 THE HOUR GLASS . INTIMATE MEMORIES A Helen's soldier-boy a la Mayflower. "No, but there will be." CAsk Miss Hepinstallj. Doris Crellin's daily dozen. Lorrena Westerman's elevator ride. Lincoln 595-Calling Mr. Dean. The usual six-thirty call preceding breakfast "just around the corner." We wonder what the misgivings were concerning the third bed. in Room 207. "Huffy" but Whose "Huffy." DaCosta Bramer's occupation-collector of Cantique?j jewelry. Ruth Bendschneider: "I've got my ticket home from Rochester so I donlt have to save a cent." Lorrena Westerman: "I must send' my daily card- to 'Les' and play a game of 'Pedro' before I go to bedf, ' VVe hear that George is expecting to take a position with "Child's" in Vlfafshington. We wondered why until we thought of Gladys. Chevy Chase seems to be in rather a remote part of Washington. "I'm so glad you havenit your hair bobbed. You look so sweet." How about it, Ruth? ' Ruth Deuel Qnear Independence Hallbz "For goodness sake, l'm so tired, I'm dead and d0n't know it." INFORMATION T The man in centerfield would have undoubtedly have caught that fly if there had not been a little stone in his way. ' Carl Young is despondent. The red' head across the hall in the Benjamin Franklin does not bew-ail his departure. In factshe said: "Sorry you are going. Perhaps now we can get a little sleep." "Shut up, small change." ' The Bramer boys have purchased a 1902 Ford sedan Ccarj to be able to keep all their appointments. 'One of the crowd has purchased some anti-trip shoes. Who is it? Car tokens are not 'acceptable for bell-boy "tips." Washington monument is 555 feet high and there are at least 999 steps to the top. ' Humor is the only test of gravity, gravity of humor. p Q --Shaftesbury. THE HOUR GLASS Ruth Bendschneider .............. Madame Butterfly Ruth Howe .... Stuart Walling . . Charles White . Patsy Benfont . . . Carl Young .... Lewis Bramer ., "Dad" Bramer . Harry Mosher . . Hiram Hare . . . George Payne .. Leigh Greenfield Helen Hart .... Gretchen Eddy . Norma Ebert .. Walter Deuel .... . . Edward Hickey . Mabel Johnson . Miss Anderson . Mabel Brown .. Betty Harris . . . Tom Pierce .... ......Mary Garden . . . ..... Bull Montana . . . .Ben Turpin ..........Samson .......John Gilbert 'iTrixie" Messinger . . . . .Secretary Mellon ., . .The Iron Man . . . .Tex Richard .........Caruso . .George Arliss . . ..... Molly Malloy . . ..... Norma Shearer .Norma Talmadge .Ignace Paderewski ......Tom Thumb ..........Salon1e .. ............... Sousa .. ............. Madonna ..............Lulu Long Coombes ...................Pierpont Morgan FAMILIAR EXPRESSIONS 1. "Oh, Alma, won't you play just one 1nore?,' 2. "Ask Helen, she knows V' 3. "What time does this period end?" 4. "Short periods! When will I get my English?" 5. "Ask Harriet, she's the manager." 6. "Take your time, don't shoot too quickly l" 7. mYfour Book Report?" 8. "Was that Dad or Lew?" 9. "When is the next game ?" 10. "Do you want to play 'Bridge' tonight?" 11. "Wh-aft's on at the show tonight, anyway ?,' 12. "VVhere was the 'Fire Sale'?" HERE AND THERE We wish to inform our readers that- Nurmi is not a race horse. Paterfamilias does not mean "so is your old man." The battle of Princeton was fought just one hundred years ago ind the British, did not get the goalposts. You can't hang your coat up in a restaurant and have it too Tacon de parler does not mean "sister has company." "Hors de combat" does not mean polo Ponies. Your angle is always the right angle. People who live in glass houses shouldn't throw parties. Facsimile does not mean "then I'll be happy." Bill Orange is not coach at -Syracuse. The "Big Red Team." are not Indians. Brevity is the soul of wit. Variety is the spice of society. 1 L THE HOUR GLASS T0 BE NOTICED George Pnyne's shriek. Phil Priee's women. Miss Hepinstal1's smiles. Miss DeLand's excuse blank. The noises resounding from Miss Salishury's l"rench room The naps in History room. Dave Hod'gson's laugh. Bill Carpente1"s figure. Sam and Alma. The Seniors' "Silver Ten." Music of the High School c,1'CllCSt.l'Il. Mr. Coffee's few announcements. Clayton Brewster's vests. Gym class-last period Friday. Hickey's height. Mr. King's blushes. The Lyceum Course. Tag Day. The Glee Club Operettn practices. Our "School Chatter." - VVit and VVisd0m :ire born with I1 man. Ibid THE HOUR GLASS 93 SENIOR PHILOSOPHY Leigh Greenfield--"Never judge 'ai man by l1is looks," Q Ruth Howef"Success is just around the corner." Stuart YValling-'KA barking dog never bitesf' Tom Pierce-"Never say die." ' Helen Hart-Y"Self confidence is merely self assurance." . George Payne-4"EXperience is a great teacherf' Betty Harris-"A true friend, is the orbis of lifef' Effie XVarner-'AThere's always good if we will see it.', Lewis Bramer-f"It is the big man who recognizes the little one."' Mable Brown-"Demiurity is Vital for at well-balanced worldf, Patsy Benfont-"VVhat becomes a man more than eloquency?" Iona Diedrichg"Actions speak louder than words." Charles YVl1itef"Time nor tide Wait for no manf' Norma Ebert-"A pleasant smile on a gloom day is like an oasis in av desertf' Bert Goyette-"1 dare do all becomes a man. YVho dares- do more is nonefi DaCosta Bramcr-"Give the world the best you have and the best will come ba-ck to you.', Norman Diedrich-"The world would be a. desert without a little laughter." - Hiram Hare+"Beware the temper of a mild wan." , Elberta Reed-'KA studious nature is susceptible to successf' Ivy Hoffman-"Patience is a virtue." Gretchen Eddy-"Knowledge is the gateway to success." Lorraine VVestcrm,an-"If first you don't succeed, try, try, again." t Ruth Bendschneider-'iThere's at place for everything and everything in its place." Hazel Ewing-"Everytbing's easy after it's done." Janet Reamer-"There is great satisfaction in a person on whom you may depend." Carl YOHHQH-"IJSHgtl1 of body-breadth of mindfi Ruth DeuelA"Under a surface of reserve is often a hidden. talent." Dorothy Steubing-"Silence is golden." fi? lk A , gf! I ' ' 4 'A to V. 5 'K tb , kk i V tl , l X i t, .l .Ji . 1 HY l mmf . 2 i-5.1 t iifetiil at 1- W, ", . ',,, M Q, .QF if. 94. THE HOUR GLASS OUR SENIOR TRIP LASTING IMPRESSIONS "We start out in the morning fresh,,clean, full of spirits, and bubbling over with 'pep'."-Stuart VValling. "About ten o'elock in the morning, he is passing through the Finger Lake d-istrict. Here he is fascinated. by some deepi gorges leading out of the hills toward a lake."-Iona' Diedrich. "Traveling with a group will bring forth a great deal of enjoyment and pleasure."-Lewis Bramer. "As we entered the massive terminal at Washington, we were at first sight impressed with the beauty of the structure."-Hazel Ewing. "VVashin1g'ton is a beautiful city."-Betty Harris. "The buildings and streets amaze youg the classes of people fascinate youf,-DaCosta Bramer. "When one travels through the historic places in and around Washington, the experience is not only of value to him as a present day citizen, .but it shows him the aittitude the country has toward its most eminent men. Years of labor and billions of dollars have been centered in the construction of buildings as memorials. Even the museums reveal the fact that the govern- ment is anxious to retain old relics of past civilization and history."-Ruth Bendschneider. "Mu-ch has to be overlooked when eating, while traveling."-Effie Warner. "Traveling from, city to city will show you the different kinds of Ameri- cans."-Norman Diedrich, "However, the impression which seems strongest is one of enj oyment."- Tom Pierce. "The atmosphere of spring filled each of us with unknown ambitions that seemed to take us from place to place."-Harry Mosher. "Excitement and enjoyment are a general characteristic of traveling." -Elberta Reed. "Oh, the big busses! The lights about the capital! The beautiful build- ingsf,--Norma E-bert. "On our right is the Washington monument, the tallest structure of solid masonry in the world."-Charles VVhite. "The beauty and gorgeous splendor of those mighty buildings of our country cannot help but inspire anyone who beheld them. Yes, the capitol with the huge dome towering toward the sky is beyond description."-Ivy Hoffman. "Life, laws and government all seem more real. The original documents, flags, relics and statues leave in our mind a deep impression of gratitude toward our forefathers and an appreciation for our progressive country and its leader."-Lorrena Westerman. "Beauty means little without the historical significancef'-Doris Crellin. "The trip to the Franciscan Monastery was restful, free from the con- tinual calling of the guides."-Ruth Howe. "Someone tells you that the inside is more beautiful than the outside."- Carl Young. "The beauty of the whole trip impressed each one so much that it was impossible to describe itg the conveniences superb, the atmosphere re- finedf,-Leigh Greenfield. THE HOUR GLASS 95 "The baths would make an inter-class rush look like a game of tag.,'- Patsy Benfont. "Having walked for at least three-quarters of an hour and yet having found no suitable eating place, you at last sit down to a table in "Childs" -Janet Reamer. "Slowly the gray dawn creeps over the hills. Blaekness retreats to the valleys. The golden sun shines on tl1e dirty coach. Rochester Junction next stopf'-Helen Hart. f SCHOOL MAXIMS A11 idea in the head is worth two in tl1e book. Order is Heaven's first law. WVell arranged times is the mark of a well arranged mind. Harpacrates, the god of silence, caned a cornucopia. Business before pleasure. ldleness is thc mother of mischief. As we sow, so shall we reap. VVhen there is a will, there is a way. Time and tide wait for no man. Educate for dollars and cents. A purpose. once fixed, then victory, or death. VVhatever is worth doing, is worth doing well. Paddle your own canoe. Be sure you are right, then go ahead. Recite promptly. Every moment of delay is multiplied by the number i11 the class. A minute of study is worth two hours of musing. He who would have friends must himself be friendly. Experience is a dear teacher. Not failure, but low aim, is a crime. "They are slaves who dare not be in the right. with two or thrcefi . ..fa??iiWM2Ma9i'.'sf 4.-:I igggxwe. -flmf ,Wy ilrilfijmtqt ndmqf 3 5.4 M .slr-Marist 1' raw. il.vMQehehlbgR ' 'fs lr, ,' 5lw451:SG2!Ptli2sP.X. all if aqdewr Q 1Ei??2:::ie2gi-:a51g,.f:::::g:,- i Y Y , AD VERW TESERS 100 THE HOUR GLASS We appreciate the interest of theibusiness men of Fairportg we are very grateful and happy to have the "Dads of Twenty- seven" in our scholastic lgroupg we wish to express our thanks to all advertisers. Yes, we urge all who have the opportunity of reading our book to patronize the advertisers. INDEX OF ADVERTISERS Alfred University ........ .... American Can Company . .. .. Bahler, J. M. ............ .. Balfour Company ..... Barranco, James ...... Belcraft Greeting Cards Bramerls ............. Bryant Stratton College Bud's Dad ............... .. Carlomusto, A. ..................... . . Class of '29 ........................,. .. Conway-Industrial Photo Company ..... .. Cotter, I. E. ......................... .. Davis-Torre Motor Company, Inc. . .. . . Darrow School .................., . . Diedrichs' Dad Dodge, Dr. ........ . . Dowd, Mayme Douglas Pectin Co. ... .. Eddy Printing Co. . . . . Faircroft ........ ' ............. Fairport Candy Kitchen .......... . . Fairport Hat Cleaning Company . . . . . Fairport Oil Company, Inc. ...... .. Fairport Sales Company, Inc. .. Filkins, Howard ............ Finnegan, James ........... Fiske, Bob ........ Fox, Dr. ........ I Q Freshmen Boys Freshmen Girls Friend, A .............. Friend, A ................ Friend,.A CClass of '28j ..... F'r1g1da1re ................. Gazley Printing Company . . Gertrude Beauty Company Green Lantern Inn ......... Gregg Secretarial School . . . Page 105 .. 110 ..117 .. 113 .. 118 .. 118 .. 105 .. 102 .. 121 117 If 121 .. 108 110 .. 117 .. 112 .. 121 .. 121 .. 116 .. 103 .. 120 .. 110 .. 117 .. 103 .. 115 .. 114 .. 116 .. 111 .. 113 .. 121 .. 115 .. 115 .. 121 .. 121 .. 118 109 .. 116 .. 118 .. 103 .. 108 THE HOUR GLASS 101 Gretchen's Dad .... Hall, Chiropractor . . . Harris, J. D. ....... . Hazel's Dad ......... Haynes', Insurance . .. Higby's Chop House .... Hi's Dad ............... Hobbs, Earl ............. Howard and Willis, Inc. Howe, F. E. ............. . Hupp, A. B. ........... . jackson, Dewey Jacobson, Sam .... Janet's Dad ......... Kelsey's ............. Kohler, Dr. M. W. Laird and Sons ...... Liebls Bakery ..... Main Garage ....... . Mechanics Institute .. Moore, W. J. ...... . Morey and Son ....... Newton and Brooks . . . North Side Creamery Norma's Dad ............ Odenbach Coffee Shoppe Parent, Amos ............ Payne, Dr. W. I. ...... . Payne and Beckwith . . Pat's Dad ........... Pierce Oil Company .. Prinzivalli Bros. .... . Quality Bake Shop ........ Rambo, Jay .............. Rochester Business Institute Rochester Gas and Electric . Sam's Dad ................ Sal-O-Well ......... 1 .... Spalding Bros. ........ . Star Cleaning Works . .. Swift, M. F. ......... . Tabberrah Motors . . . Terpening, F. A. ...... . VVagor Drug Company VVarren, F.. D. ......... . VVebb, I. D. ........ . VVelch, Dr. I. W. .................. . White, Dr. C. F.. ..................... . Womenls Christian Temperance Union . . . Vlfoodlawn Market ................... 121 114 121 121 116 120 121 115 111 121 113 119 105 121 108 121 112 105 116 104 117 106 106 114 121 120 114 121 105 121 107 117 106 120 106 111 121 119 115 110 115 112 111 110 116 113 121 121 115 118 102 THE HOUR GLASS fig? ,go .ff We EG: 1 V s xv ' N ' .Af 3,5 . f Qfr' " 'XMLL CV ' T' Asfqiwf WE 05 5 Q 1' A 0 fx 'X GL. o e N r ol-Lt Q N 35" EF 'Tray X . 3 2 5 'J 4-. ,KJQYTNQN ld: eo V www 0 9 succzssrui. MANAGERS 9 DON'T GUESS. THEY KNOW. y 1- THAT lS WHY THEY ARE MANAGERS. Once they had to learn it all from experience alone. Now a large part of administrative 'f knowledge is written in texts and may be studied at college. an Graduates from our ' college courses. in business succeed in life because they A V have been taught the right knowledge I in the right way. lt may pay you well to consider 'Q a college training in business. J 6 1- c Exec-zatizve ability is appreciated. srl! Comxsss: 2 I Business Administration, 'j Professional Accountancy. I 1 Secretarial Science. lag? . -LNGY no fx . 9 J- It Pays to Attend a Good School. gag' 9+o'A'tw-'BQ7 ' "Aff j 59.1.1 ,ef pe. caf.f.,' 1098 MAIN ST. BUFFALO. N.Y. 13 THE HOUR GLASS WEDDINGS BRIDGE PARTIES GREEN LANTERN INN Steak and Chicken Dinners LUNCHEONS SAT. EVE. DANCES CERTO For Making JAMS AND JELLIES Dou las Pectin Cor oration 3 Granite Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. Fairport Hat Cleaning Co. ALL KINDS OF HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED MADE TO LOOK LIKE NEW ALEX HATZOPOULOS Ladies 8: Gents Shines 10c Shoes Shined THE HOUR GLASS Take the "Training That Pays" MECHANICS INSTITUTE Rochester, N. Y. COURSES IN: Institution Administration Teacher Training Cafeteria Management Art Education Dietitian Training Craft Education Costuming Architecture I-Iomemaking Design Full course fl year, Crafts Resident course in Illustration and Practice House Q6 weeksj Advertising Art Special Courses Interior Decoration Sixty-six Co-operative Courses Industrial Chemistry Industrial Mechanics Industrial Electricity Retail Distribution ' Registration June 17th and Sept. 12th THE HOUR GLASS -ALFRED UNIVERSITY Alfred, New York A CLASS "A" COLLEGE OF OPPORTUNITIES IIITQTN Courses in C FYC S I A E NIUSIC CERAMIC IENGINIQHEIKING SUDI NIEII SCIIOOL IAIBERAIA AR'l'S ' APPIAIIEII ARTS Plilil-NIEIJICAll1Plll1l-'DICNTA I.-PIKE.-LAYV SCPIOOL For information address O O O The Registrar, Alfred Unlverslty PAYNE 8: BECKWITH Real Estate ' 100 Clark Bldg. Phone 219 B R A M E R ' S The Corner Drug Store RADIO VICTROLA KODAKS Telephone 49 LIEB'S BAKERY First Class Bake Goods Sam Jacobson Phone 206 Fairport, I 106 THE HOUR GLASS DRY GOODS S. MOREY 81 S SHOES Business Training Brings Success MAIL THIS COUPON TODAY Rochester Business Institute 172 Clinton Ave. South Rochester, N. Y. Q Over 44,-000 young men and women have attended the R. B. I. since 1863. Today R. B. I. graduates can be found in al- most every mercantile and man- ufacturing establishment in Rochester and vicinity. l' am interested in attending: W Day School U Evening School Name ..... ...... . .... Street ......... ...... . City or Town Name of School Attended .............. Date ................ Kindly send me your free catalog. I am interested in checked. course I have W Secretarial W Accountancy VT Bookkeeping W Salesmanship TT Shorthand 1-T Advertising W Typewriting I-I Business ' T Administration I will be pleased to have your repre- sentative call on: Afternoon ....... Evening ... Month .... ........... Day .... ............. ....Telephone .. . ...State.... Newton 8: Brooks Compliments of t Women s Apparel F,-ed W Keck Prop m Hairdressing Quality Bake S'hop l THE HOUR GLASS Compliments of PIERCE OIL COMPANY 5 THE HOUR GLASS Whliiigf Meet Fred and "Red" at Fours, Sixes Fours, Sixes K E L S E Y ' S What a Sensation At two, three or four o'clock in the morning you have trouble, and' no garage open-then remember 73--Fairport-for all kinds of auto- mobile serviee. ' 24-hour Taxi-R.A.C., A.A.A. Towing, Ignition, Starter Battery, Vulcanizing, Brazing, Welding, Generator, etc. The Gregg Secretarial School Offers incliviclual instruction in all commercial subjects. School is in session all the year and you are invited to see our work The Gregg Secretarial School ' 136 Plymouth Ave., Rochester, N. Y. All groups in this book photographed by us Advertising ENLARGING Lantern Slides Photos SPECIALISTS Reproductions Conway Industrial Photo Company 17 East Main Street Rochester, N. Y. THE HOUR GLASS Compliments of FRIGIDAIRE The Electric Refrigerator More in use today than all other makes combined CHAS. A. FRENCH Fairport Representative THE HOUR GLASS STAR CLEANING WORKS and J. E. COTTER CLOTHING EXCHANGE , L 1 R .- 1 t' Meats 8: Groceries mi. Nijgifefgqqi We Made-to-Measure Fairport, N. Y. W. S. TRICK Z1 W. Ave. Fairport AMERICAN CAN COMPANY Fairport, New York THE BEST IN DRUG STORE GOODS THE BEST IN DRUG STORE SERVICE Drug, Stationery, School Supplies The Rexall Store WAGOR DRUG STORE I i THE HOUR GLASS ATWATER KENT RADIOS . EASY WAS!-IERS Phone us your Electrical Troubles Phone 90 JAMES M. FINNEGAN, INC. 10 South Main St. ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES PAINTS 8: VARNISHES I SE R V - E L ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION Fits your own ice box I Liberal Terms. Substantial Guarantees MAKES ICE FREEZES DESSERTS Monthly Terms ASK Us ABOUT SERV-EL Rochester Gas S1 Electric Corporation Main, 3960 N Howard 8: Willis C . ompllments of Jewelers F. A. TERPENING Stationers Groceries Fairport, New York gi! l -' THE HOUR GLASS DOES A BUSINESS CAREER APPEAL TO YOU? Ksk fornlcr students :und satisfied cnuployers for :I true siory of the k I tt 1, 1... 11 ' I 1 1 ti for Xl HIIHIIIQSI 1 II II I I u to ilnmsl 1.. t 1 Ol XX Il I N -XNT THAT KIND OF IRAINING l':llI, WVrite or 'l'eI1-nlmno for Infq nation about our 1-nurses. DARROW SCHOOL OF BUSINESS b Stone 1974 42 Clinton Ave. N "Try us to get the Best" WM. LAIRD 81 SONS Carting Company Local and Long Distance Moving Reasonable Rates Phones 375-M, 123 FAIRPORT, N. Y. OAKLAND sim PONTIAC SALES AND SERVICE Tabherah-Motors A Phone 299 38 West Ave. THE HOUR GLASS A. B. Hupp LINCOLN, FORD, FORDSON Fairport, New York Fraternity, College and Class JEWELRY Commencement Announcements and Invitations Jeweler to the Junior Class of Fairport High Sch L. G. Balfour Company Manufacturing Jewelers and Stationers ATTLEBORO, MASS. Ask Any College Greek See BOB FISKE, '17 Comptments fo' J. D. WEBB Insurance B h THE HOUR GLASS CHIROPRACTIC IS RIGI-IT Special adjustments restore health quickly and permanently. Chiropractic is not medicine, not surgery, not Osteopathy. It is a drugless science. It is good for every so-called disease of the human body. IT WORKS. If you are a sufferer from any disease, consult your Chiropractor at once. E. V. HALL, Chiropractor Clark Building Hours: 2-5 ,l'. M. Daily l'h 18 FAIRPORT SALES CO., INC. Lumber-Mill Work Paints and Varnishes Phone 37 Fairport, N. Y. A M O S P A R E N 'I' Building Contractor Fire Estimates 83 West Avenue Fairport, I New York NORTH SIDE CREAMERY 53 East Avenue D. B. HARLOF F Pure Milk and Cream Buttermilk Telephone 2-M THE HOUR GLASS 71 N. Main Street 112 S. Main Street Phone 324 Phone 215 FAIRPORT OIL COMPANY, INC. H PITTSFORD BRANCH Main and State Phone Pittsford 142 Compliments of Earl Hobbs t Compliments of The VVOn n's Christian Temp- I 4-ranue Union is a body of Chris- tian women pledged to total ab- stinence, banded together for the p t,ction of the home, the pro- t on of purity, the destruction f tl e liquor traffic and the final 0 pl of the Golden Rule of C0mPllm6ntS of 1 h t c tom and m law. M. F. SWIFT ATHLETIC OUTFITTERS Carpenter and JW? 1 ? Builder ' f " Phone 276-1 Clinton Avenue North Fairport, New York ROCHESTER, N. Y. THE HOUR GLASS HAYNES INSURANCE MAIN GARAGE AGENCY Torn Hart Masonic Block - General Repairing Fairport, New York OVERHAULING TICKETS PROGRAMS GAZLEY PRINTING CO. Printing-Advertising 166 South Main Street, Fairport, N. Y. STATIONERY Phone 231-J The Only FIRST CLASS BILLIARD PARLOR in town Howard Filkins AGENTS FOR UNITED CIGARS Telephone 317 MAYME F. Down E' D' WARREN ll West Ave., Fairport D r y Goods Wzltel' :md Finger VVuving', Shamp ing, Marcel XYVIIVIIIQ' Ma i ing, I-Inir Bobbinyx, Scalp 'I atment, Hair Dyeing. Q I ll Massage. THE HOUR GLASS HEATING Y PLUMBING Radio Radiola Sparton J. M. BAHLER TINNING ELECTRIC WIRING Buick Motor Cars DAVIS TORRE. MOTOR CO., INC. 45 South Main St., Fairport, N. Y. Wlbeu better automobiles are built Buick will build them W. J. Moore Co. GROCERIES and MEATS We Deliver Phone 72-M A. Carlomusto Groceries Meats Ice Cream Fai1'P0l'tv New YOILIS Fairport, New York QUALITY FAIRPORT Provisions Market Candy Kitchen QUALITY and SERVICE We Deliver Prinzivalli Bros. Phone 346 Fairport, New York THE HOUR GLASS 8 37 Frank Street q Telephone 375-M THE GERTRUDE BEAUTY SHOPPE MRS. HARLAND C. LAIRD Fairport, New York BELCRAFT Christmas Greeting Cards Compliments of EDMUND D. POOLE 8: CO., INC. 437 Eleventh Ave., New York City Woodlawn Market Meats and Groceries James Barranco Compliments DRY GOODS, SHOES of and REPAIR WORK A FRIEND Class of '28 30 N. Main Fairport ,gl THE HOUR GLASS DEWEY JACKSON CGAL North Main St. Fairport, N. Y. SAL-0-WELL V King of Desserts Lemon, Orange, Raspberry, Cherry Three separate packages sufhcient to make one pint each in one carton-for 25 cents. SAL-O-VVELL is made by an old reliable concern from the best material obtainable, under the strictest sanitary conditions. Buy from your local high school Senior Class-you will surely enjoy the superior taste in SAL-O-WELL Live in F aircroft Yale Parce 41 Woodlawn Avenue THE HOUR GLASS Meet me at The Oflenbach Coffee Shoppe LUNCHEON AFTERNOON TEA and DINNER Clinton 8z Main Street Rochester, N. Y. THE EDDY PRINTING COMPANY ALBION, NEW YORK Q-,wr A A I 1,0 Fine School Printing Our Specialty Higby's Chop House Another Good Place to Eat 55 North Main RAMBO'S No.lMain Barber Shop and Beauty Parlor Phone 176 It Pays to Look Well THE HOUR GLASS Compliments of DR. FOX M. Compliments of W. KOHLER, D.D.S. J Compliments of . W. WELCH, D.D.S. Compliments of DR. C. E. WHITE Compliments of DR. LYNN DODGE Compliments of "NORMA'S" DAD Compliments of "HPS" DAD Compliments of "JANET'S" DAD Compliments of FRANK E. HOWE Real Estate-Insurance Compliments of the HDEIDRICHS' " DAD J. D. HARRIS Attorney-ab Law Compliments of CLASS OF '29 Compliments of DR. W. J. PAYNE Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of "SAM'S" DAD Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of "BUD'S" DAD Compliments of "PAT'S" DAD Compliments of "HAZEL'S" DAD Compliments of "GRETCHEN'S" DAD A 3 -'J' 2' My-.92 ,3,?f,:mff3W K I Autogfaphs '- TQ Q, MQW ffyufz' . gc 52 3 "f+'f,1Qd-.Y-M.x A127 JMX? 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A f if 25 A 'T' 'Ai I I' ' aww If , X9 NW "- '1 ' 4 1' 1 " f , ' , ' ' . 1 ' if P ff J f'+f""f,g!, 'I fl, ' A"x"f?'j A 5 1 X, K 1 1' fLIbL'f57,s.i'!V P rf a .f 61 , f I f N ,W y ,X 4 if ' V if iff, ,1if, ., .vfy WL!-ff lf 1' I - I W Ki Z 5 x , X "- " x N ' ffrjijl XL H .D 312 'f 1 'fzff Q if L'.7f34lj A ' Autographs L5 er j53,Z'L,, 1 ,f A KQLICQ'-fki, ' - A ,,,, g Q 4 . 1 !M ' V if , iffy? J h XJ- ' cf , , , ff Ai kgmkrff .4 5 . ME' R' - ,VIE T, A - ' , E3.r.42.w-L N 'x ? -Q Q 9.5 F -g' ' Ll x It - jf A 6 A gg, CDMQV fy Q W ' fi? " ' ' 'W XV W n Nfl I gf Z ,I et., 1 ffffx ,.1.f, 5, 137f'f+Q-ffl-H32-Q"Mw 'K 'N xi, ' 5" ' ..- .A T-L40w4f bJZ,7, , png. fx sg, . , , 1 K wA,Q if ff , .1 ,,,- rf:vJ,Vh,.,....a41..,.. VN, . ,, v 4.44 ....-..r...vN,.. .-M. , - .i LW- miW"a'H Autographs- ,1H. -Ldgm i QU A,,,,,..,,.jfe. Vffffgwiffff. JT f ,W an " f2' -ffyi 'L Q QS+S.s:5.,,., MQ, A 'f D MA NV - am, QT ff I a 24? , ,J ,a F. -4 77.4V"" V O Snap ,Shots W L A Snap Shots L


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Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

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