Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 146
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 146 of the 1928 volume:
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ass" is the emble f
iftly the sands ru
' PUBLISHED BY
THE SENICDR CLASS
EAIRPORT HIGH SCHCOL
VOLUME III NO. Ill
In memory of the two decealsed members of our class,
Edna Filkins and Leslie Hertle, we, the class of nineteen
hundred and twenty-eight do hereby dedicate this book.
Cfltl1CYillf3 M. Smith
Marcella L. Street
FACULTY ADVISISRS OF EHE SENIOR CLASS
, n I
lfnirport High, wc pledge to you
Our loyalty firm :incl true.
Tlmt our colors of Green and Gold
May signify deeds untold.
VH- will llonor old F. H. S.
Strive' for tllc trutli, try for tllc lloslg
'l'l1:1t '28 may merit in 11211110
A true class in fznne.
Alina Klutz-r, you :irc today
A guiclo post 011 our way,
And we-'ll never forgc't tlioso glad flnys
That wc spent :it l", H. S.
., 5 g 'i ' 1 Q ln.
" lin N ' V.,-
X-,QLJV liar 2: -8352...
gonkffl H y
KP5 E li
Jfiig 11631-f kxvflii 15" 1' 5 f
:ffl 4,,,,.m: v+.l... ,P ' affpva, '--
.. W'fV'Y'v,. lf' Lf
HOI'll GLASS STAFF
Bottom Ueft to rigllty-ln-ne llauman, Louise Land, Mabel Johnson, Dladelins'
McMal10n, Beatrice Hawes, Assistant Editor: Doris A. Hrown, Editor-in-Clniq-f:
Miss Smith, Senior Adviser: Mabel Adams, Ruth zilllllll'l', Mary Finnegan.
Sum-ond-Sidney Fitzgerald, Eleanor Emu-h-In. Margaret Coon. Jennie Nicosia, Lois
Dum-tt, Margaret XVillis. Alma Iirintun, Mildred Hari. fharles Dltmas.
Tllird-Edward Curvy, Allan Stelfen, WY:-sh-y I-lahlor, .lormnc Doyle, Philip l'ril'0v
4 " '7'?ir!-.1 -.-4-n
THE H0 R GLASS
VOL. Ill JUNE, 1928 NO. 3
Pulmlishecl Yearly by the Students of Fairport High School
Editor-in-Chief' . . .
Assistants . . .Edwarf
Faculty Adviser ....
THE HOUR GLASS STAFF
. . . .Doris
. . .Beatrice
. . . .VVesley
y, Sidney Fitzgerald, Lois Dusctt, Emily
. . . .Miss Smith
. . . .Ruth Zimmer
Assistants ...... Jennie Nicosia, Harold Marsh, Philip Price, Mabel Adams
Literary Editors ..........
Athletic Editors ..
Social Editors ..
Alumni Editors . . .
Humor Editors .
Typists . .
.Alma Grinton. Irene Bauman, Marggarct Coon
ierome Doyle, Nelson Hogan, Beatrice Hawes
Margaret YVillis. Allan Steffen, Lillian Goetzman
. . . .Mahel Johnson, Mildred Hart
. . . . .Eleanor Emrich, Louise Land
...Alherta Kopp, Catherine Hammond
Madeline McMahon, Mary lfinnegan
. . . .Mary Finnegan, Yvalter Orgonas
HIGH SCHOOL l+'Al'l'l.'I'!
llolloln H1-ft lo rhxlltb-IG. I.. L1-:ulh-y. WI. I.. I
4l'rim-Ipulr. N, llmuly, VI, Sir:-4-t, l'. Smith
Wu W N A .WW
A. llryun. Il. Flnry.
'ln-sq-hro, F. Gln-nnnn. NI. L. llq-lmlul
H. Ilia-lmrelsnn, H. Ryan, ll. Nlllllll,
THE HOUR GLASS
MABE I, ADAM S-"Mab.v"
"She is quiet and shy-
But O, my-"
Students' Association g Advertising
Board, 'iHour Glass", Girls' Glee
Club, Chairman Punch Committee,
Junior Prom, Candy Committeeg Sen-
ior Playg "School Chatter" Staffg
Baked Food Sale. Undecided
"Men of few words are the best men."
Football Cl, 2, 3, ij, Basketball Cl, 2,
3, AU, Baseball Cl, 2, 3, flfjg Captain
of Football f1926jg Bass Quartette
C26-'2'7jg Students' Association.
"My math lamp shines brightest."
Valedictoriang Student Dues fl, 2, 3jg
Ticket Seller C3, el-jg Senior Play,
"Daddy Knowileng Senior Class
Treasurerg Class VVillg Business Man-
ager of "Hour Glassng "School Chat-
teri' Staff, Students' Association.
U. of R.
"One ever faithful in her tasks:
So quiet and so sweet a style."
Chaii-m:in of Activities Committeeg
Senior Ballg Students' Association,
Usher, Senior Play, "School Chatter"
Staff, Shabroten Societyg Leader of
Magazine Campaigng Custodian of
Flag, Checking Committee, Junior
Promg Literary Editor of "Hour
Glass", Class Prophet.
THE HOUR GLASS
"Another one of these bright people."
SIllllt!lt0l'lilIlQ Editor-in-Chief' of "Hour
Glassng "School Chatter" St:1fl'g
Clmirman of lVays and Means Com-
mittee C3, -105 Operetta Q3, lj, Glee
Club Cl, 2, 3, 11-jg Shabroten Society,
Committee for Junior Prom, Senior
Ballg Students' Association, Senior
Play Committeeg French Play, Girls'
Hzislfzetlmllg Chairman Ticket Com-
mittee, Senior Plnyg Orutorical Con-
test QU, Lender in Magazine Cum-
paign U. of R.
E DWA RD CARY-"Ed"
"A born leader of men."
President of Senior Classg Student As-
socintiong Treasurer of Junior Classg
Decoration Committee, Junior Prom,
Business Manager of Magazine Cam-
paigng School Orchestra Cljg French
"Happy, brilliant, cheerful, dependable,
what more could be asked?"
Girls' Glee Clu-bg Committee of Junior
Promg Candy Committee, Senior
Play, Secretary ot' Students' Associa-
tiong Operettn "Hour Glass"
Staff, "School Chatter".
"Here is an unseen bud of genius."
Shuliroten Society, Advertising Commit-
tee ot' "Hour Glussg Student Asso-
ciationg Senior Play CMaster Susnnjg
Manager ol' Circulation Committee,
"Hour Glass." Undecided
THE HOUR GLASS
J E ROM E D'OlYLE-"Pefe,'
"I nferiority Complex."
Footlmllg Busketbnllg Baseball C26, '27
President of Junior Clzxssg Punch
Committee of Junior Promg Ticket
Committee, Senior Brxllg Operetta
C'28jg Faculty Play.
University of Michigan
"She smiled at many just for fun,-but
with that smile the work was
Student Associritiong Sll?lllI'Otl"Il Societyg
"School Cllfltttffn Stflffg "Hour Gloss"
Stutfg Glee Club qzyg Poster C0111-
wnittee. Senior Play. City Normal
"A world without men."
Secretary of Junior and Senior Classg
Senior Play Qllioidjg "Hour Glass"
Staffg Student Association.
"Everyone knows, in all these parts,
that this fine girl has won our
Sluibrotcn Society Cl. Zjg Candy Com-
mittee, Senior Playg Alumni Commit-
tee for "Hour GlJ1SS',Q Punch Com-
mittee for Junior Prom.
Strong' ilI6l1l0l'iill Hospital
THE HOUR GLASS 11
X APJ.A.u-Lf tux
MARY FINNEGAN-"Mary Lou" W i...:,,,,.,
-5 , X' .
"Little I care if small I am, I can do as it
much as a big girl can." 1 -I--11 gps
Secretary of Shabroten Societyg Com- Y
mittee for Junior Promg Committee fury- .f
for Senior Ballg Usher, Senior Playg , x 9-3,-9 -3. - -
"School Chatter" Staffg "Hour Glass" yxunbgm jig M
Staffg Typist for Senior Classy
Rochester Normal Bo, cv. 4
"Quite a little man, ,
Oh where, oh where has my shyness r,
gone!" '1-I , I '
N r T1 ,
"Hour Glass" Stfiffg Student Councilg 5, Vu
Baseballg Leader in Magazine Cam- 3 .
' ' uf
paign C3, 4-jg French Playg Senior
Play flirnjg Student Association.
Darrow School of Business
' 1 'Sf "5-,L
"Slowly b t urely, veryday,
He learnsuthi error :mf his weigh." f'
Student Association. Undecided '
LILLIAN GOETZlNlAN-"Sunshine" f' ,M M
-'Artistic and Athletic! - 'J'
Quite a combination."
Student Associationg Shabroten Societyg
Girls' Glee Clubg Secretary of Glee
Clubg Basketball C3, 'lijg "Hour -
Glassi' Staff, Art Editorg "School ' -
Chatter" Staffg Bank Cashier C-ifjg
Punch Committee, Junior Promg If
Candy Committee, Senior Play. ,, 'V
School of Commerce ,M
I ' .
'flgf' if fb
THE Houn GLASS
ALM A GRI NTON-H Gritty"
"Music hath charms and so hath she."
Student Associzxtiong Girls' Glee Club
Qiijg Bnsketballg Quartet. pianistg
Shzibroten Societyg Committee Senior
Ballg "Hour Glass" Stnffg Ticket
Committee for Senior Playg "School
Chatter" Stnffg Committee for .lunior
Prom. City Normal
"Our own Ethel Barrymore."
Senior Play CNICliS!lIldCDQ Operetta C3,
-Ljg Humor Editor, "School Cl1'atter"g
t'Hour Glass" Stnffg Girls' Glee
Clubg Shabroten Societyg Song Lead-
erg Tag Day Committee.
.,,A it fl
"' C.. .s - ' '
'VJ' if "Here co the show Boat,
J' Qagtaiwf nan aboard!"
- Z .
Slim 14?tf'Aisoci:1tion' Junior Prom Com-
ff nlitteeg Senior Ball Committeeg
Usherg "School Chatter" Stntfg Mag-
azine Contest. Undecided
"Good things come in small packages."
f'h:1irm:in ot' Baked Food Snleg Girls'
Glec Club Cl. 235 Basketball fl, 2,
3, -1-jg Student Associntiong Student
Council Qljg Decoration Committee
for Junior Promg Clliliflllilll of .lellog
Humor Editor ot' "School Cllzltterf'
THE HOUR GLASS
"Every Jill has her Jack."
Vice-President of Senior Classg Student
Associationg "School Chatter" Stating
Girls' Glee Club Cl, Zjg Ticket Com-
mittee for Senior Playg Basketball
fl, 2, 3, -ij, Captain C405 VVays and
Means Committee C3, tljg "Hour
Glass" Staffg Student Council Ciijg
Standard Bearer of Flag.
"Here's to Nellie, our athletic star."
Student Council Cljg President Student
Association C-U3 Vice-President of
Student Association C3jg Baseball Cl,
2, -My Basketball fl, 2, 3. -1-D5
Football Cl, 2, 3, Al-jg Captain of
Baseball Captain of Football
C-1-jg Captain of Basketball C-Ljg
"School Chatter" Staff. Undecided
"The eternal feminine draws us on."
Class Historiang Girls, Glee Clubg Sha-
broten Societyg Operetta "Hour
Glass" Staifg "School Chatter" Staffg
Committee, Junior Promg Committee,
Senior Ballg Students' Association.
School of Commerce
"Who would rather be seen and not
Checking Committee, Junior Promg
Checking Committee, Senior Ballg
Magazine Campaign Q3, -ljg Student
THE HOUR GLASS
"What are little girls made of?
Sugar, spices, and all that's nice."
Humor Editor of "Hour Glassng
"School Chatter" Qiijg Girls' Glee
Club fl, Zjg Decoration Committee
for .lunior Promg Committee, Senior
Bfillg Student Associntiong Oratoricul
Contest CH, Library School
"Do gentlemen prefer blondes?"
Shabroten Societyg Student Association,
Committee, Junior Promg Committee,
Senior Ballg "Hour Glass" Staff,
"School Chatter" Stuff. '
"The sky opened, and behold!
Forth came-no not a chariot-Harold."
Basketball C2, 3, flqjg Football Cljg
Baseball C3, Alfjg Ticket Committee,
Senior Ballg Stage Manager, Senior
Playg Chairman of P. T. A. Senior
Dance. School of Commerce
"Keeping pace with the fashions."
Vice-President Junior Classg Shabroten
Societyg Student Associationg Senior
Play Uanejg "School Chatter" Staffg
Committee for Junior Promg Com-
mittee for Senior Ballg Class Prophet.
School of Commerce
THE HOUR GLASS
. 15 '
.l E X N I E NICOSIA-"Nimie',
"There's a little of the melancholylele-
ment in her."
Student Assoeizitiong Girls' Glee Cluhg
"School Cllatterng Oratorical Contest
Iii, -U3 "Hour Glass" Staffg Candy
ci0llll1IIttCC for Senior Play.
School of Coxnmercc
"Usually looking for something he can't
Cheer Lender g Senior Play
CBobhyjg Sll?llll'0tCIl Societyg VVays
and Means Committeeg Senior Ballg
Operettn fflljg Double Quartet Q-lljg
fll'Jlt0l'l0lll Contest Clj. Undecided
"A little, witty, charming she."
Shnhroten Societyg Student Associationg
Committee for Junior Prom' Com-
xnittev for Senior Bull.
Darrow School of Business
PHI LIP P RIC E-"Phil',
"I know that tardiness is not a virtue.
lt's a highly developed Art."
Student Dues Collector Cljg Boys'
Chorus QZDQ Committee, Junior Promg
Connnittec, Senior Ballg Senior Play
fPrince Clnmningjg General News,
"School Ch:xtter"Q "Hour Glassi'
Stiilfg Shabroten Societv. '-
Wesleyhn' University l
.- J .1 .
THE HOUR GLASS
"Caesar was ambitious and look what
Art Editor of "Hour Glnssug Baseball
2, 3, 11-jg Football C3, U5 Double
Quartette. School of Commerce
HOLLIS WARN E R-"IIobof"
"All great men are dying,
I feel sick myself."
Student Association. Undecided
"MerrilI's the boy in great demand
By all the ladies in the land."
Interclass Basketball C-Hg Baseball
Manager ffijg Basketball Mfanager
Q-U3 Chairman of Orchestra. Commit-
tee for .lunior Promg Decoration Com-
mittee for Senior Ball.
School of Commerce
"Full of pep and full of fun.
Ready to do what should be done."
Student Associationg "School Chatterng
C'h:1irm:in of Decoration Committee
for Junior Promg Committee, Senior
Ballg Tag Day Committeeg Poster
Committee, Senior Playg Girls' Glee
Club C-Llg Shubroten Societyg Senior
Baked Food Sale.
THE HOUR GLASS 17
RL TH WILIS-"Ruthie"
Ruthie" has not been with us in Il long
time, but she is one of our class,
"Her blushes are merely the rainbow of
Advertising Manager of "Hour Glzxssug
Glce Club Vice-Prcsidentg Ways and
Means Committee Senior Play
fMammy Nowlejg Checking Commit-
tee, Junior Promg Senior Baked Food
Saleg Oratorical Contest CD3 Presi-
dent Shabroten Societyg French Playg
Operetta Ckljg Glec Club Secretary
f2jg "School Chatter" Staff
Chairman, Refreshments :it Ball
Games. School ot' Commerce
I THE SENIOR CLASS
President ..... .... E dwarcl Cary
Vice-President ..... .... B eatrice Hawes
Treasurer ......................... XVesley liahler
Colors-Green and Gold
Advisers-Miss Catherine Smith and Miss Marcella Street
18 THE HOUR GLASS
HISTORY OF CLASS
January, 192'li+'l'od:ry we are changed from mere eighth grade students
to l"rcshmen. How proud we are at first. But, soon we realize, we are
ust insignificant lower classmen. VVe had drernns of walking up the front
stairs, studying in the big study hall, but because of overcrowded conditions,
we have to study in one of the grade rooms, sit downstairs, and walk up one
of the back stairs only, Miss DeLand seems the only one to notice us. At
the end of the first day, We are both happy and bewildered.
September, 192-11-'School has begun again. No longer do we have to sit
downstairs. VVe are all in the new school building. YVC are happier too,
because now we know more students and teachers. YVe are anxious for
the time when we shall be Seniors. A
September, 1925-Another uneventful year l1as passed. YVe are still
lower classmen, but we can at least sit in the same study hall with the
Seniors. Miss Chesbro tries to keep us in order.
September, 1926-At last we are upper classmen. The time, long
waited for, has begun. Miss Graves has charge of our home room. "5
September 26, 1926-Today We organized our Junior class. 'Miss
Graves and Mr. King were chosen our advisers. Officers were chosen.
Jerome Doyle was elected president, Madeline McMahon, vice-president,
Emily Dwyer, seeretaryg and Edward Carey, treasurer. Our colors are
October 13, 1926?The Junior room is closed to other students, but a
lively discussion is taking place inside. Rings of course! After many argu-
ments, a beautiful green gold ring is chosen. VVC are sure we have the
October 27, 1926-Tonight we had our first Junior party at AIClNI!lll0Il,S.
Everyone had a wonderful time. VVe are already looking forward for the
December 1, 1926-The Junior rings have coine and every Junior is
displaying his to all other classmen.
March 144, 19271-Tonight we gave a banquet for the basketball fellows
who played in the tournament at Buffalo.
March 27, 1927fAlthough everyone predicted a Senior victory in the
interclass games of course, the Juniors won.
April 25, 1927-The Junior Prom is announced, committees are appoint-
ed, and everyone is busy. '
May 8, 1927w-The class is already thinking of VVashington. A maga-
zine campaign is being held, with a party for the winning side. Also Jello
has been sold.
June 21, 1927-The Junior Prom was l1eld tonight and was the most
successful of any held in recent years. For the first time in a number of
years, a profit was made.
September 9, 1927-Miss Smith, who now has charge of the Senior room,
arranged us according to counts. She also warned us concerning behavior,
but of course we are dignified Seniors now.
September 11, 1927-The first Senior meeting is held. Officers are
nominated. Edward Carey is our president, Beatrice Hawes, vice-president,
Emily Dwyer, secretary, VVesley Buhler, treasurer. Miss Smith and Miss
Street are our advisers.
October 15, 1927-The Seniors are now busy with another magazine
campaign. Other plans including a Senior dance, sale of pencils, baked
food sales, tags, and our Senior play are being considered.
THE HOUR GLASS 19
November 18, 1927-"The Romantic Age" our play was given and will
lic repeated tomorrow night. Under the skillful direction of Miss Street it
lzecame a great success.
February, 1928-The Senior Dance like the Ball proved a source of
profit for our treasury. It was given by the Parent-Teachers' Association
for our benefit.
March 23, l928+This year, our Senior team won the interclass game.
April 6, 1928-Today we are all hippy for we are going to VVashington.
Thirty-three members are taking the trip, aided a great deal by the money
April 1-I, 1928?-YVe are home again, tired, but happy. VVe think our
trip was the best ever taken. VVe will never forget the good times, or
June 16, 1928--Another school year is ending. All too soon, another
class will fill our place. VVe will never forget the happy days we spent
with our dear Alma Mater. YVe also hope each class will be happy here,
and realize the worth of Fairport High. -Mabel Johnson, Historian.
AMONG MY SOUVENIRS
Place: New York City.
Niece: Aunt Mae, what is in that trunk? It has not been opened
Aunt: That trunk, 1ny dear, contains treasures of my youth, souvenirs
of my Senior year in High School. If you like, I'll open it and show you
Niece: Oh, please do. Cl-30th open trunkl. Yvhatis that sparkling?
VVhere did you get the diamond? VVhy don't you ever wear it?
Aunt: Sidney Fitzgerald, the present governor of New York State,
gave me that ten-cent ring when our class was in VVashington. It is quite
tarnished now though. VVhat wise cracks he used to spring! They serve
him in good stead now when he is making speeches.
Niece: I often wondered how you happened to know Mr. Fitzgerald
and always called him "Sid". And the faded flower?
Aunt: That was one of Mrs. Donald Deneen's, the famous singer's
flower that she carried when she made her debut. She was formerly Ruth
Zimmer. And wasn't she a clip in school? In our Senior play she kept us
in gales of laughter. Charles Ditmas has become famous as a musician.
Niece: May I have this yellow handkerchief, Aunty?
Aunt: No, Merrill gave me that and I want to keep it. You know Mr.
VVatson, the head of the chain of K'Genuwine" Night Clubs, the largest one
of which is on Summit Street. Two other members of my class are in-
terested there too. Babe Hart is dancing there and Harold Marsh is Gen-
eral Manager. You should see the cars he drives! These three have not
changed much. They are as much fun as ever.
Niece: Look at the pretty beads!
Aunt: Yes, Mabel Johnson gave 'me those when I was maid of honor
when she was married to Roscoe Straight. She is living in Rochester on
East Avenue at present. Mabel and I used to have some pretty good times
Niece: Did you say you knew someone on the Board of Regents?
20 THE HOUR GLASSf
Aunt: Yes, Wlesley Bahler, the famous scientist who just discovered
a new species of bedbugs. Another member is Doris Brown, now Mrs.
VVilliam Cooper, who was formerly a Latin teacher in Albany High School.
VVesley was valedictorian of our class and Doris, salutatorian, and now their
brightness is an aid to them in making out the Regents. Too bad for the
poor kids who have to try them!
Oh, and here's an old snapshot of "Boo" Aldrich and Nelson Hogan.
Wlhen they were in school "Boo" was all wrapped up in Clara and Nelson
was gone over Catherine Rich. "Boo" is an All-American basketball star
and Nelson is pitcher for the "Yankees"
Niece: VVhat a pretty landscape drawing!
Aunt: Isn't it? Margaret Coon, the well-known artist painted it for
me. Margaret VVillis was another member of our class talented in that
line. She is now head of the department of drawing at Albany. I re-
member how popular she was when project notebook covers were to be
Niece: Vllhom do you suppose I saw today, Auntie? Parkie, the great
aviator wl1o just completed a non-stop flight around the world.
Aunt: Donald Park was another member of my class and is the head of
the Continental Aeroplane Company.
Niece: VVho are these in this big picture?
Aunt: That is an old class picture. Edward Carey, who was our very
quiet but capable president, turned out to be a chemist. I read in the paper
that he almost blew the whole works up the other day. The. tall boy next
is Jerome Doyle who has gained his desire in dancing his way to VVall
Street where he is a Big Butter and Egg Man. Sitting in front of him
are Lois Dusett and Alma Grinton who are now Mrs. Stewart and Mrs.
VVatson, respectively. They looked as nice at their double wedding as they
always did in school. Carlyle French invested money in oil, and made a
million. He always did have good luck in such good matters. He is settled
in Scotland so he can save his money. Parce Hannan has a large planta-
tion in the south. He is interested in VVrigley's Chewing, Gum Corporation
on Long Island. The members of the class prophesied he would one day
be champion gum-chewer. Well, he has done the next best thing. Raymond
King, who use-d to be so quiet has reached the heights of Secretary of State.
Norma Pickett and Louise Land are his secretaries. D-o gentlemen prefer
blondes? Evidently Ray does! "Phil" Price, who used to be so absent-
minded, and never arrived any place on time, is now a great surgeon. Let's
hope he d0esn't have a relapse and leave his knife in the patient. I don't
think we need worry: he has outgrown that. Eleanor Emrich is his head
nurse and as such she has gained great fame. Jennie Nicosia is his secre-
tary. Allan Steffen, that curly-headed boy, is now a renowned cartoonist.
Lucky boy! He fell heir to a fortune. A second Sid Smith! His capable
secretary is Lillian Goetzman. She thinks Allan has good taste in picking
out diamonds. They are going to be married next month. Hollis Warner is
as much in demand as a mechanical engineer. At present he is building a
big bridge, said to be the largest in the world, across the canal in Fairport.
Mabel Adams, as owner of a hot dog stand, has found the way to Johnnie's
heart through his stomach. Irene Bauman, as sweet and cheerful as always,
is Dean of St. Mary's College. Under her direction, the school has become
the most popular in the country. All the girls just love her. Emily Dwyer
has reached the heights as a pianist. Her line of "Stage-door .Iohnniesn is
a mile long. Mary Finnegan teaches in Kendall 'and is the wife of Fred
THE HOUR GLASS 21
Vick, superintendent. Betty Hawes is the girls' basketball coach at Fair-
port High School. Catherine Hammond is helping Nook Henner sell
Oldsmobiles in VVebster. Alberta Kopp is a librarian, and a good one! She
can talk 'to a flapper and persuade her to take ia classic and read it. Made-
line McMahon, that black-haired girl of such popularity in school, is wearing
just as pretty clothes as she always did, now that Ray is providing for her.
Now come dear, it's getting late. Let's close the trunk and tie it with
those green and gold cords over there. Those were our class colors.
-Irene Bauman, Madeline McMahon.
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
Yve, the Senior Class of 1927-28, of the village of Fairport, County of
Monroe, State of New York, United States of North America, 1Vestern
Hemphisphere, Earth, being of extremely sound mind and memory, do
make, publish' and declare this our LAST VVILL AND TESTAMENT in
manner and form following:
1. VVC 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 "Year Book," the "School Chatter," and our unpaid
bills, as soon after our decease or graduation as can be conveniently done.
2. TNC 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 Harry Eldridge, Seymouris bicycle
as an experiment to see how many he can get on the handlebars.
-1-. VVe give, will, and bequeath Doris Brown's walk to Jeanne Harris
to see what she can do with it by combining it with her strut.
5. To "Clate" Brewster we bequeath Donald Park's tenor voice. VVe
hope that he will become a baritone.
6. We will, give, and bequeath to Duane Crichton, Phil Price's
football suit. May it get as much use as it has hitherto.
7. VVe fully yield Ellie E1nrick's 'temper to Charlotte Sampson.
8. VVe will, give, and bequeath to "Otto,' Gears, Jerome Doyle's
brilliant yellow sweater and red curly hair. May it ever brighten the
atmosphere of the Senior Room.
9. VVe will to Myra Thompson, Jennie Nicosia's Ford, so Myra may
run about with her "town" friends.
10. VVe will to Alberta. Young, Mary Finnegan's far-reaching screech
and Miss Smith as her protector against those who would make her yodel.
Il. VVe will, give, and bequeath Charles D'itmas's musical talent to
"VVild Bill" Packard.
12. To Pearl Rush we yield Alberta Kopp's most descriptive and over-
whelming vocabulary and garrulous powers so, at last, she may convince
Harold VanNorman that. she is right.
13. VVe give with pleasure a sofa cushion to Harold VanNor1nan so he
may rest more easily in classes.
1-L. VVe give and bequeath to Bernice Horn, Margaretis comliness that
she may temper her great vivacity.
15. To Arlene Newman we will Louise I.and's favorite phrase, "Come
on big boy" so the team may go clear to Sidney, Australia next year.
16. We will and bequeath Nellie's football ability to "Charlie" Bridges.
Heaven knows he needs it.
22 THE HOUR GLASS
17. We will, give, and bequeath Madeline McMahon's feminine charms
to Carrie Buhlman to go with Carrie's innocent baby stare.
18. To Theodore Apostle we give Sid Fitzgeralds knickers and sweater,
as an inducement to reduce.
19. We bequeath "Kay" Hammond's great dramatic ability to Frances
Clark, so she too may be "Princess" in the Senior Play. '
20. VVe give to Albert Stolt, "Pete" Doyle's agreeable nature. We
do not wish any heated arguments to arise in our dignified Senior Room.
21. We will to Iola Daily, Margaret VVillis' old gym bloomers. May
the gods permit them to be a perfect fit.
22, To "Herbl' Gazley, we will "Phil" Price's power over women.
23. VVe will to Florence Wood, Lois Dusettis cleverness in playing the
part of one of historyis most famous lovers.
241. We will to Arlene Rogers, Irene Bauman's sedateness.
25. To Irving Steubing we give "Phil" Price's trombone. At least it
may be kept from getting rusty.
26. We will to Irene Rainbow, "Ellie" Emi-ick's faculty to be led by
no man and worship but one man.
27. We will to "Chuck" Miller, Gene Tunney's pugilistic powers.
28. May the Heavens permit Mildred Wood to inherit "Babe" Hart's
dancing talent and may she become as great as Anne Pavlowa.
29. We bequeath to Charles Delano, "Ed" Carey's presidential ability.
30. We will and bequeath 'KAl" Stefl'en's numerous lady friends
from East Rochester to Eugene O'Leary to overcome his bashfulness.
31. We bequeath to "Stinky Davis" Crichton, his most longed for
possession, Mary Finnegan's squeal.
32. We will to Emily Morrison, Mabel .lohnson's gentlemen friends.
May she ever enjoy their society.
We will, give, and bequeath to "Art' Wat.son the fourth seat from
the front in the second row. May it bring to him numerous memories of
341. To Helen Connick we give "Kay" Hammond's chemistry notes.
We assure they will be of the utmost value during recitation period.
35. To "Dick', Powers we give two pistols to go with his whiskers
and now he is a real "he"-man.
36. We will and bequeath to Doris Kelsey, Mabel Adam's curling iron
in hopes of having at least one frizzled head in the Senior Room.
37. To Harriet Geary, we give one C11 crate of "Sunkist Lemons,"
four CM cartons of "Black Jack" Gum, and a "boomerang" ball Cif one is
inventedj so as manager next year she will have one "cinch" of a time.
38. We will to Gordon Williams, the back seat in the second row to
bring recollections of a past acquaintance.
39. To Joe Trau we give Carlyle French's "trig" book Cif it is still
410. We will to Eva Cornish, Emily Dwyer's snake charming ability
over various male members of the student body.
4-1. We will, give, and bequeath Parce Hannan's runabout to Marge
Clow so she will be able to get to school on time in case Georgeis car
42. To Stanley Herrick we give many hopes for another broken bone
to keep him from having to write his lessons. ,
43. To Thomas Guinan, we give a larger basketball suit. A
THE HOUR GLASS 28
1-11. To Margaret Morrison, we will Norma Pick:-tt's jaunty blue
-l-5. VVe will to Avery Simmons, "Al" SteH'en's oratorical ability. May
the Lord be kind to him in spite ot' it.
V1-6. To Mary Pierce we bequeath Alma Grinton's cute little Way ot'
147. To Fern Jacobs we will Louise Landis line ot' snappy slang' phrases.
-148. XVe will to Florence Johnson, Ruth Zlll1l11CI',S dignity.
-L9. lVe will, give, and bequeath to Ray Tolhurst, Walter Orgonas's
treasured position as typist for next year's year book.
50. lVe will and bequeath the "Royal Order ofthe l'l0l1l'-li0l'SOVV0l1lCl1n
to Eva Cornish. Mary Pierce, Jeanne Harris. and Harriet Geary.
51. NVQ- will a happy and prosperous year to the Juniors' last year
in high school.
52. YW- hereby declare that this XYill shall exist in only our publica-
tion, i"l'he Senior Annual." and to be read in the presence ot' all here on
one ot' the l:1st days before our decease from the life ot' this school.
58. The above provisions ot' this our LAST WILL ANU 'l'1f1S'l'AM141N'I'
were each and all at our certain request and direction drafted by lVesley
Buhler and Beatrice llawes, Attorneys-ateLaw, in lioom 17. ltrlirport Higll
School, Fairport. New York.
IN YVITNHSS WH1'lREOF, we have hereunto subscribed our name and
set our seal on this Third Day ot' April. in the year ot' our Lord. one
thousand nine hundred and twenty-eight.
fSealj Signed: Seniors of' 1928.
A'l"l'l'lS'l'A'l'lUN: We, whose names are hereto subscribed, do CKRTI'
l"Y THAT, on this Third Day ot' April in the year ot' our Lord. one thousand
nine lnmdred and twenty-eight, in the village of Fairport, New York, the
alzoye testators, Seniors of 1928, subscribed the foregoing instrument in
our presence and in the presence ot' each of us. and at the same time they
declared the instrument to he their LAST YVILL AND 'l'l4lSTAMl'lN'l',
and we, at their request and in the presence ot' them and each other, have
signed our names hereto as attesting witnesses and furthermore we certify
that at the time ot' subscribing the instrument, the said testators were of'
extremely sound mind and memory. Signed:
Andy Gump. lst lvitness.
King Henry VIII, 2nd YVitness,
YVi1l Rogers, 3rd lVitness.
. Q' .
THE HOUR GLASS
SNATCHES OF OUR LIFE
Tit, tat toe.
Here's the Senior Class, all in a row.
Not one missing, they all get the dope
Where we think thereis any hope.
Thomas Aldrich always has a smile
But he has a girl, so be not beguiled.
Wesley Bahler, brightest of the class,
Cares not for girls, prefers no lass.
Irene Bauman, calm and diggnified,
Shows us always her cheerful, happy side.
Doris Brown, brilliant, oh, very much so,
Creates business and makes us "go"!
Edward' Cary, worthy president ours,
Passes smiles, but of course not flowers.
Margaret Coon, our own Miss Muffet, now,
Is loved' by all, we'd all pay her a bow.
Jerry Doyle? Why, you know "heem"!
He's the center on our wonderful team.
Emily Dwyer is bright and neat,
We admire her clothes from head to feet.
Lois Duset is a tall brunette,
She's always, always dreaming, all due to her "pet".
Elinor Emrich is another Senior, too,
Though she is not the noisiest, she is true.
Mary Finnegan is with us yet,
VVe couldn't let her go, lest she forget!
Sidney Fitzgerald, oh, so shy and coy CU
No, not a maiden, a humorist boy!
Carlyle French, not athletic, 'but ol1 well,
He helps th-e team to get their own fair tell.
Alma Grinton, joyful and gay
Plays the piano, just so, they all say.
Catherine Hammond, coquettish all time
Keeps the boys' hearts pondering, they almost rhyme.
Parce from the Corners, with his array of cars
Is the class's conveyor, under fortune and stars.
Little Babe Hart, whose heart seems so small,
Never passes them by, pays no attention at all.
Bunky Hawes, you all must knowg
She is a darn good guard, see a game and she will show
Nelson Hogan, we need not array
In finery of words, he will win his repay.
Mabel Johnson, flirting but not shy,
Enjoys just dancing, when they are all just "guys",
Raymond King, though quite serene
Is a trustworthy Senior and could tell a few things.
Alberta Kopp, well, we don't need' to say,
She will do it herself better, and there'd be no "nay."
Louise Land is a real true blonde,
And, of her, Lester is very fond.
Madeline McMahon's already reached fame,
THE HOUR GLASS
In our Senior play, she took the part of "Jane."
Jennie Nicosia has talent supreme,
Let her s-peak a piece and you will be in a dream.
Donald Park is our big cheer leader
Of what cheering, he sure is a speeds-r.
Philip Price from the land of dream
VVas a real "Prince Charming" but the-rc was no queen.
Allen Steffen is an artist 'born
Clan paint a picture of an Autumn morn.
Hollis VVarncr cast to do repair,
Saved a helpless maiden in despair.
Merrill VVatson can never settle down,
He has been a heart breaker, and picked' from all thc town
Margaret. VVillis is the artist of the class,
She is married to art, but not a "coinpassionate" lass.
Ruth Zinnner is another bright starg
She helps to raise the standard and keeps us on the par.
li E f
THE HOUR GLASS 29
It has lzeen said that the present Junior Class lacked pep. hvli will
show you that we donit.
So far this year we have had loads of fun. VVe have had two parties,
one at the school, and one at. Mildred, VVood's house. Parties, however, do not
mean everything. We have had very little time in which to earn money,
not much more than two months, due to the Seniors' Washington trip. We
have now around sixty dollars in the treasury. VVe are undertaking two
more propositions, which will add about sixty dollars more. VVS, as Juniors,
are trying our part to make our Alma Mater proud of her scholars.
President ..... . . .Margaret Clow
Vice-President .. ...... Mary Pierce
Treasurer .... . . .Herbert Gazley
Adviser .. .......................... Miss Pratt
Class Flower-Red Rose
Class Colors-Red and White
Bottom qleft to right!-Avery fslmmonn, Sum Nleosla, Joseph Tran, Charlel
Dellano, Mary Pleree, Margaret Clow 1I'renl1lentl, Eva Fornlsll. Herbert
Gnzley, Irving' Steublngg, Charles Bridges, Carlton Elliot, Raymond Tolhurst.
Second-Charlotte Sampson. Frances Clark, Myra Thompson, Jeanne Hnrrln, Helen
Conniek, Irene Rainbow, Pearl Rush, Alberta Young, Arlene Rogers, Florence
Wood, Doris Kelsey, Harriet Geary, Carrie Buhhnan.
Buck-Theodore Apostle, Harry Eldridge, Dunne Crichton. Gordon Wllllnms,
glayton Brewster, Eugene 0,Leary, William Packard, Thomas Gulnan, Paul
THE HOUR GLASS 31
i SOPHOMORF. ACTIVITIES
From Sepleaitiizer urigtfl Der-emher the Sophomores were not very :xetive
except for an o:'c-'sional glillll' of hzvskethnll with .the lfreshmen. One party
w-is held uliout the middle of November in the Gymnasium. Miss Edelman
:und Miss Cheslzro were the only teachers that attended but more were in-
vited. feliss Clnjsiro superintcnded sevcrfil QJIIITCS and s'iw thrt everybody
had fl good time. The party was a great success and another is planned for
the twenty-seventh of April. During January and February the Sopho-mores
met their eternal rivals the Freshmen zxgniii. this time on the ice, in a series
ot' hockey games. ln these they were not so successful as in lmsktball and
lost every gnine, although each time by :1 very narrow margin. In the
interelnss basketball gzmie, they :ilso lost to thc Freshmen who had Barrett
:is high scorer. The grime ended 29-26. However, the world still goes on
in spite of these defeats and they will soon he forgotten when the Freshmen
:ure Sophomores :ind thc Sophomorcs are Juniors.
Weir, Anna Marion
X AN. ,.,
is X M
4 M s
, :jury x l,'v '
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'Aww XX W A if lf 87, ,
THE HOUR GLASS
Margaret Crom Huck
Gertrude Van Lair
Harland Van Bortel
34 THE HOUR GLASS
vf:fs,,Lfifv.43Qe- 'L , 4 '
W Ag :wg MM ,,,rW T,,,,,.T,
i ' 2....,.' -.,,,., ,ge:..iiaii,,i,1e,Ae.Wx.,ALn,,xws:.WmmW, ,mn -- ,.
SENIOR. PLA Y CA ST
Hank Row lleft to riglltl-Clmrles Diiums, Emily Dwyer. WVesley Buhler, 'Vllsu
Marcella Street lllirectorl. Ruth Zimmer.
Front Row-Sidney Fitzgerald, Catherine Hammond, Philip l'l'i1-0, Mxulellno Nh
Mahon, Donald Park.
THE HOUR GLASS 35
"THE ROMANTIC AGE"
Mrs. Knowle . . . ....,.. Ruth Zimmer
Melisande . . . . .Catherine Hammond
.lane liagol .. .... Madeline McMahon
Mr. Knowle . . . . .VVesley Bahler
Bobby ........ . . .Donald Park
Gervase Mallory . . . . .Phillip Price
Master Susan . . .... Charles Ditmas
l'lrn ....... . . .Sidney Fitzgerald
Alice . . . . . .Emily Dwyer
Since everyone seems to he interested in the romantic age, the Seniors
chose a play of that type. The young people played their parts well and
the most of us were surprised. It seemed that each character was made
for the part that he played.
We found a new characteristic in Ruth Zimmer. She played an ex-
cccdingly fine part as a mother of an unmarried daughter. Mielisande was
full of the romance of days gone hy. She was a real, true lover and we
found that Catherine Hammond could not he excelled as an actress for that
part. Her cousin, Madeline McMahon, especially fitted the occasion for
she was of a cuddling type. lVelsey Bahler was a true father and he
ruled his household in his own manner, that is to the extent that his wife
permitted him. Donald Park made a nice, neat, little Englishman with a
good background of common sense. Phillip Price was Prince Charming.
His curly hair made us think that he was a prince. "Master Susan"
played by Charles Ditmas was a philosopher full of worthy sayings and
ever ready to give advice. Sidney Fitzgerald lost his "High School Dignity"
in the play and became a queer, funny little boy, who lived in the Woods.
Emily Dwyer, as Alice, was a perfect maid who never forgot to do what
she was told.
,Quill . '
,423 A +L P .V
mfg, fr. 1
1' ..' 1 1 I ' ' ' .
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'llgibihh 'ggi Illiwllillx i
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Miillleh :fl ' . :uf gin:
36 THE HOUR GLASS
lfllfililll tleft to right?-Irene Bauman, Mnhel Johnson, Miss NI. Street fAdvlserj,
Hun-let Geary. Ruth Zimmer, Donald Ostrxlnder, Mary Finnegan, Miss K'-
Slnlth 1Advlserb, Wlauleline MeM:lhon, Alma Grinton.
Second-Nov-mu Pickett. Currie Buhlmnn. Louise Lund, Nlnrguret Nvlllis, Lllllun
Goetzmnn, Lueille Martin, Duvinl Greene, Beatrice Hawes, Doris Fm-er, Mur-
gfnret Clow, Catherine Montietll, Pauline Slattery.
'l'hlrd-Esther Murphy, Doris A. Brown, Xvilliillll Bolton, Dxlviel Hodgson, Donald
Park, Alice Brandt, Lois Duseit.
. . Xszqtmvf tw"9,zY
THE HOUR GLASS 87
Slialirotens, who? An English society organized hy thc incoming Fresh-
men in Jilllllilfy 1922, for the purpose of iuercusingf good literature and
social activities. The society was organized in the VV:-st CllllTCll Street
School. The meetings were held the second Tuesday of every month in the
Senior room. l,lltl'!' :is the socicty hegrui to progress. they attempted
XVithin thc last ycrxr or so not much had hccn donc in thc line ot' literature.
:md intcrcst was lxegiiining to dic ont. But this ycrir new life has been put
into the societyg literature has heen studied more intensively, and through
il mcmlzcrship drive the society has been greatly enlarged. The meetings
lmvc liven held rcgulzxrly. for the most part, :lt the homes of various mem-
lzcrs :ind usually quite :1 number attend. Pins liuye hcen decided upon but ns
yct lrive not heen purchased licwulse the Seniors need all their money for
tlrc YV:isl1i1igto11 trip. Bcforc long, thc society will present :1 play in
usscnihly, us has lzecn done in other years. ive fccl that since such great
progress has hecn made this year. cspc-cially through thc efforts of our
ndviscrs, Miss Smith :ind Miss Street. and our worthy president, Ruth
Zinnncr. next ycnr thc society should hc almlc to :nccomplish :1 gircrit dcrll.
Sta-:1dt':1st :ind trllc.
llcttcr to dog
licful good hooks only.
cltllt'l'S help out
'l'hcn you will fccl
lfvcn hotter no douht.
Ncvcr soy "C:xn't", but .
f Kitty Nlontcith, '30.
38 THE HOUR GLASS
H0 Y S' QU A RT E'l'
Left lo Right-Arthur Stefll-n, Raymond Talllursi, Mlsu May Cheshro tlieallerj,
Clayton Brewster, Rlclmrd Powers
FAIRPORT HIGH SCHOOL QUARTET
This year saw the beginning of a lasting school quartet. In previous
years, because of lack of interest, not much was undertaken in this line. The
boys in the quartet have spent a great amount of time in learning pieces
under the skillful tutelage of Miss Chesbro. At. the present time they have
a fine collection of songs,
They have entertained at the Eastern Star and the Grange on many
occasions. They have blessed the high school assemblies with their presence
several times. On February 10, they sang at the Monroe County Teachers'
Convention at the Brick Church in Rochester, and made a hit. On the
20th of February they entertained at VVebster High School and were asked
to return at a later date.
Alma Grinton has been accompaniest. for the quartet and has helped
greatly, because of her excellence in that role.
Arthur Steffan-Clayton Brewster
Raymond Tolhurst-Richard Powers
THE HOUR GLASS 39
' BOYS' ORCHESTRA
lim-k Row th-ft to riglltl-George Snlmon, VYillinm Holton, Dnvial Hodgson, Minn
A I IH' 'I ' Il 'll G .I I 0 li .
nlerson 1 let oil, zu 1 rn-cnc, om 4 1-
Front Row-Rnyniond Ebert. Albert Knnpp, Loo Flifl'or1I, Raymond Moulton,
THE F. H. S. ORCHESTRA
Director ....... Miss Alice Anderson
David Greene .. ................. Pianist
VVilliam Bolton . . . . .Violin
Leo Clifford .... .... I Drum
Raymond Ebert . . . ....... Violin
David Hodgson . . .... Trombone
Albert Knapp ..... ....... V iolin
Raymond Moulton . . . . .Saxaphone
.lohn Odi ......... ..... C lornet
George Salmon ..................... Violin
Irving Steubing .........,.......... Cornet
Under thc ever patient and helpful supervision of Miss Anderson, the
instructor of music, the Fairport High School Orchestra has gained some
headway this year. Every Thursday night after school, they practice,
thus giving a great deal of their time to this cause.
The Orchestra .has played in several different assemblies and at church
suppcrs. At the .lunior Fair, held Friday evening, April 20th, they were
in good form, helping to take away the monotony of the few minutes be-
tween the acts. Each boy has worked hard, not only at practice, but also
on the occasions at which the Orchestra has to play. They and Miss
Anderson should be congratulated on their good work this year, and we
know that they will be just as good next year, if not better.
40 THE HOUR GLASS
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Baek Row ileft lo right!-Leah Pritelnarel, Katherine Parke. Helen VanNonnau.
Mary Pleree, Pearl Rush, Nina llramer. llaurene Fuller. Margaret XYlllls,
Center Row-Margaret Coon, Jennie Nicosia, llnth Sll0Ill'lI-UI, Amy Baker, lloalne
Land. Beulah Daily, Eva Cornlsln, Frances Clarke, Mary Hilbert, Eleanor
Jacobs. Harriet Geary.
Front Row-Catherine Knelssler, l-lereniee Reynolds, Helen Coon. Esther Murphy.
Lillian Goelzman, Nllss Allee Anderson llleallerl. Ruth Zimmer. Cutherlne
Hlllllllllbllll, Grave Griffilll, l"llll'l'lll'l' XVllson, Clara Elliot.
THE HOUR GLASS 41
THE. GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The Girls' Glee Club did exceptionally good work during 1928. livery
Monday afternoon at four o'clock they assembled in the auditorium for
their meeting. Roll call and business matters were taken up and the re-
maining time was devoted to singing. Besides singing for various enter-
tainments, they gave an operetta, "The Bells of Beaujolaisf'
Pins were secured for the organization at the beginning of the year.
Miss Anderson worked hard with the girls and was pleased with the re-
sults. Many members are leaving this year but we hope that as many
more will join next year.
llelen Van Norman
Anna Marion Weir
THE HOUR GLASS 43
THE FAIRPORT BAND
The Fairport Boys' Band was estuhlislied in lfzxirport schools in Nlzircli,
1927. The Rotary Club hacked the hand :ind they bought the instruments
with which we started. The hoys :ire trying to pay them hru-k. Most of'
our success is due to the skillful leadership of Mir. hvillllllll Melville, who
has led the boys since they started. Our first :lpperirnncc was :it the Tcmph-
'Flu-:itrc when we play-ed for the "Big P:xr:1de." Next we played :xt tlnv
hrlskethull games both :it home and in the tournament in the Armory.
We held :1 concert at the High School Auditorium :md it was :1 hig
success. Our object is to do our hest for our Alma Mater :uid for lirxirport.
fl0I'll0l"-R0llt'l'i llzihlcr, flziyton Bn-wstei', Lee Brown, George Gxsim-.
l"r:1nkc' liown, John Ltlllgllllll, George Ncferlm:1sc'll. John Odiu. Slim Pittinfui.
Enrico Pomponio, Arthur Steffen, Vinci-nt Worm-ri Br:-vort Wilson, Howard
Ver How, Irving Stouhing.
f'l:xrinet?Eohert Bell, Raymond Br:-vvster, Vhristir Dio, Dani l"rcm'li,
Donald Gazley, WVilli:un Gurrxino, Seymour I.:ish, Jolm Murphy, Mika-
Suporito, Roy Suporito, Maxwell Yvurncr.
'llrolnlzonc--C'lnrcnc-0 Dodd, Rohn-rt Dudley, Harold Gears. llzivid
Hodgson, George Hullzc-rt, Engl-nc Mah-ohu, llnrold Rising. John Sumnu-rs.
Altosf-Ralph Dinsc, Olvon Eldredge-. Frederick Huck, John Park.
linritonc--VVilliam liusile, lmstcr Crane, Richard Hogan.
Buss Horn-Ric-hard Bac-on, Elmer Bills, Xvilliuin Glwxson.
lJ!'lllllSiIiC0 C'liH'ord, l":1yQ-tte Gm-, Gerald Dickinson. I.:-slie Kuhns
Buss lJl'UIllY'Sfllll Fizindnck.
44 THE HOUR GLASS
Left in Right-ilfllfflllili lflvu Furnish, Miss D4-Lund, Principal: 'lxlllllllill G. Cnffeu
Sum-rlulemh-nt: Nlxuule Brown.
Second: Sidney Fitzgerald. Nelson I'I02'llll, George Salmon.
W3 I an 'A
THE HOUR GLASS
I'm riding West on a trail alone,
On a trail that's dim
And a trail unknown,
That's leading on to the setting sun
VVhere camp is made and the trail is done.
Oh, I'1n riding West
For a long, long rest,
Where the round-up waitsg
So I'm riding West
In the quiet night.
Oh, I'n1 riding on,
For the sun is gone,
And the trail is dim
Like the dew at dawn-
I'm riding West.
Through the quiet night
I'm drifting on
Led by star-light,
Down to the corral gates
Where the round-up waits.
Oh, I'm riding slow,
For I'd like to know
That the trail leads straight
VVhere the riders gog
The trail is 'closed and I won't come back,
For I'm riding West on a wind-swept track
For a glimpse of beauty, very rare,
Just glance at my fine chinaware.
Each is a separate, distinguished' guest
In my large, spaey china chest.
Here is :x blue one, there a red,
VVhich always tries to 'be the head.
I love these as I do my friends.
Each one to me a memory lends
Of some forgotten day or night
VV'hich never will be out of sight.
O may their beauty never fade
For they, with toil and care, were made
To make some sad heart bright and gay.
Just take a sigh, and look once more,
'Tis only china, nothing more.
--Emily J. Dwyer.
THE HOUR GLASS 47
It would seem in spite of everything that we should stick to the United
States a little longer. I have listened to Americans, all types, and they seem
to think that United States was a sort of cockroach among nations, and we
had better pick a flag, l1itcl1 up our britches and try any other country. It
made me disgusted. ' '
I made a list of what the United States was that it shouldn't be, and I
found myself feeling humiliated. I certainly envied Robinson Crusoe's
Friday. I found America was:
1. New.-Awful in a country, hut not so had in a pair of pants.
2. Rich.-Criminal in a nation but desirable in an individual.
3. Businesslike.-Fine in a grocery store but showing people to lack
the finer sensibilities.
I also found that:
1. VVe are not artistic.
2. IVe are not esthetic.
35 VVe are not altruistic.
All of this led me to inquire if England, Belgium. France, et cetera are
all of these three tic's.
p In England there are four hundred and thirty people to the square
mile. In America, thirty. That means that each English square mile has
fourteen times as many people in it. Therefore England ought to have
more artists to the square mile, in fact, fourteen times as many. In both
England and America there are about ten or so aristocrats in a square mile.
That leaves about four hundred twenty nice enougzh people, but those four
hundred twenty people in America will have many more tics in them.
Massed, there is unquestionably more education, refinement, good taste and
opportunity in any given thirty Americans than there is in any four hundred
and thirty English, French, Belgians, Germans, or what have you.
YVe have not done anything great artistically in this generation, neither
have they. VVe, though, have lifted the education to a point never reached
by any other nation, we have had more full stomachs, we have spread
luxuries more widely over the country than some of the countries that are
our most severe critics.
Spain was wealthy from the labor of Mexilo and Peru. England has
known great wealth, brought to her by the conquest of such rich provinces
as India. Our wealth seems to be the direct product of intelligence. It
seems much more intellectual to make a phonograph than to upset the
internal mechanisms of an Inca chief with a spear.
Along in 1918 we were moderately helpful to nations. VVe do not
payment for it. VVhat became of Germany's rich provinces? VVC do
see them now. Only a few hundreds of thousands of square miles of
richest territory on earth. VVe do not even ask about it.
Just one more thing we do possess. A national honesty of purpose
national good sportsmanshipg a national integrity, which every nation ree
nizes and depends on for its life every day.
Oh, yes, and one las-t thing-We are Americans!
' -Philip Price, '28,
48 THE HOUR GLASS
You can talk about thrillers all you want, but here's one hombre that's
telling you there's nothing to compare with the thrill he got down at Kelly
one day, after 'the big scrap across the pond.
I'd been signed up with Uncle Sam to teach a bunch of youngsters the
difference between a wind cone and a tail skid.
All kidding aside, there's two pilots in the gang that are good. And
they hate to admit it. That is, without 'a. megaphone.
"Slim" Slater tells the old world every chance he gets that he's the
one man that planes were made for. "Shorty" Armstrong, the other half,
also admits he's good. But he hates to talk about it, anyway not more than
eighteen hours a day.
Finally, after these kids mess up a lot of atmosphere and two crates-
there's a lot of betting started as to who's the best pilot-if any. Slim,
realizing his reputation is at stake, ambles over to Armstrong one day and
orates as follows:
"You and I are going to play follow the leader, Armstrong. And if you
don't freeze on the control first we'll find out who is the best 'peelot'
Armstrong is agreeable so they climb into machines and the "guerre"
is on. Well, those fools went into everything ever heard of and then started
some new tricks. Armstrong is following Slater and doing everything he
does and then some.
Finally Armstrong comes down and starts "straefing" the hangars. He
drops down and runs l1is wheels along the roofs of the hangars, gets oil'
safely and zooms into the blue. Slater hits the first hangar O. K. but he's
so doubled up with laughter that a little rise in the next roof makes the
prettiest cracking you ever saw.
It seems some guys are just born lucky. All Slater got out of that was
an ornery temper, and of course, the horse laugh from the rest of us.
After that Armstrong pulls the 'high-hat stuff all over the lot. Oh yes,
he's heard of Slater once or twiceg mediocre sort and all that.
Finally Slater gets tired of this stuff and lays down the law. "Listen,
mon bon pilot, see that dual control ship over there? Well you and I are
going to take a ride in it. You sit in back and take the stick for ten minutes.
If I don't grab it and send her for Mother Earth before that time, it's my
turn. The first to grab the stick, loses."
Everything's .Iake with Armstrong so before anyone can stop them, they
climb into their crate and take in some Texan atmosphere.
Armstrong took the controls first, and the way that plane ripped up the
ozone was sure a caution. Occasionally we'd see Slater lean out and wave
to us. Sense of humor? He had it.
VVe got he rest of the story from the two boys when they woke up three
It seems that Armstrong got disgusted with the way Slater was enjoying
the buggy ride, so he jazzed the throttle as a signal to Shorty to take
Now Slater, utterly undisturbed by Armstrong's display of aerobatics,
was day-dreaming, and didn't get the signal.
Armstrong then leaned' back in the cockpit and waited for things to
Andi they did!!!
THE HOUR GLASS 49
The old crate, not being restrained by the stick. decided to do some
tricks of her own. She goes into a slip, then quickly and quietly goes into
a spin for dear Mother Earth-five thousand feet below.
Armstrong figures l1e's up to his old dive and zoom tricks so when Slater,
wh0's commenced to take an interest in the topography, turns around! and
grins, he just grins back.
Then just about the time Armstrong thinks Slater ought to pull out of it,
and Slater is thinking the same of Armstrong, the earth comes up and slaps
those two "bon pilotsi' right in the face. They wake up 'two days later and
Slater pipes up, "Huh, Armstrong thought he had me scared, didnit he?"
Armstrong, lying on the next cot, yells back, "YVhadayamean? You
thought you had me scared."
Slim comes out of the fog and says, "Shueks, you had the stick didn't
VVhen Armstrong hears this, he groans just once and passes out of the
picture all over again.
Slater looks kind of puzzled and then says. "Huh, nobody had the
stick," and he does a fadeaway.
VVell, they've both hung up a lot of hours since then and any day you
can hop out to Kelly and hear Slater talking to a bunch of kaydets. "Now
repeat after me-ethe essential of all flying is 'Be sure you know who's got
the stick, always'!" -Donald Parke, '28,
The leaves have changed their bright green color.
The grass is slowly growing duller,
The wind blows stronger in the west,
The birds have left for warmer nests,
The squirrels are gathering winter food,
The year has changed its laughing mood,
The wind is playing with the leaves,
Stripping bare unhappy treesg
-Pauline A. Slattery.
1 36 l..
v' ,sf ,, .
, 1, , .:
I' " M -
50 THE HOUR GLASS
DR. LIVINGSTON'S IDOL
Upon the outskirts of Chicago in one of the many bustling suburbs that
nestle around that city, lived Dr. Paul Livingston, a prominent Chicago
surgeon, with his family. The family was not large, but rather of just a
satisfying bigness. Dr. Paul himself was probably the biggest member of
tl1e family. He stood six feet four in his stocking feet and l1is broad
shoulders and mighty chest added to his l1eigl1t and made him look taller
than he really was. He had a well-shaped head crowned by a mop of curly,
black hair which l1ad a tendency to stand on end and which had caused the
good doctor many an anxious hour before going out in society. His little
wife hardly reached to his shoulder and was l1is opposite in every way. She
was plump and had a small, dainty body. She had a calm, serene disposition,
with a temper which nothing could ruffle and a heart that nothing could
daunt. VVhatevcr Dr. Paul did she thought exactly right and it was the
faith of this one small woman that had urged the doctor to greater things
and had made him one of the most. prominent physicians in Chicago. The
two children were twins and the very image of their parents. Donald took
after his mother and inherited her calm temperament and even disposition.
His sister, Dorothy, favored her father, being tall and dark with crisp
black curls. The two children were devoted to each other and seldom had a
quarrel. In all their lives they had never been left alone at night. Perhaps
their father and mother did not care to leave them alone in the big house
with just the servants. But upon the day on which my story begins, an
unforseen emergency had come up. Late in the afternoon a telegram had
come to Dr. Paul saying that he and his wife were needed at the bedside of
a dying relative. The doctor was called home and the family met in the
library for a council of war.
Donald was pleading with his father. "Dad,,' he exclaimed, "Dot and
I can stay home this once. Iim sixteen, I just ought to be able to take care
of Dot and myself just one night. Please, Dadf'
"I know, my boy," said Dr. Paul gravely. "I have no doubt but that
you are perfectly able to take care of your sister while mother and I are
away, but-U. Here he stopped suddenly and his eyes strayed to a small,
laquered cabinet in the corner. Donald saw the glance and understood
what his father was thinking of. In tl1e recesses of that cabinet in a
padlocked iron box was a little figure, so ugly that one turned away from it
with a shudder of horror, yet this little idol, for such it was, had a history.
It had originally belonged in China in the Emperor's palace. It had been
treated' with great reverence by all and when, a few years ago, it had
been stolen by a coolie working in the palace, it aroused the fury and
vengeance of the Emperor. A search was made for the idol and in a panic,
lest l1e be discovered, the coolie fled to America. Now, it so happened that
the ship the Chinaman came over on belonged to a brother of Dr. Livingston.
Scared half out of his wits, lest he be found with the idol, the coolie gave it
to this brother who not knowing that this would lead to trouble, accepted
it and when he arrived home gave it to his brother Paul.
It was not long before secret agents were at work to recover the precious
idol. It was traced as far as the sailor brother but there no one ever knew
what became of it.
Dr. Paul soon learned of the search being made and would have given it
up but he knew it would be useless and as he was making a Chinese novelty
collection it was, to him, very valuable. Others beside the Chinamen were
THE HOUR GLASS 51
trying to get possession of the bit of carved wood, and every unscrupulous
means they could employ was being used to this end. It 'was these more
than any others that Dr. Paul feared most.
VVhile these thoughts were flashing through the doctor's mind, Dorothy
was trying to persuade her mother that she could very well take care of
"Mother, l'm not a baby any longer, l'm sixteen same's Don and he
thinks he's awful big. There's nothing could hurt us, Mother. Nobody'll
be after that ole idol tonight. VVhy they've probably forgotten it by this
Mrs. Livingston doubted it but she said nothing.
At last it was decided that the ehildred were to stay home and the doctor
and his little wife hurried off with many parting instructions as to doors,
After their parents had gone, Donald and Dorothy settled down until
bedtime with a couple of books.
Meantime, in one of the opium dens in the slums of Chinatown, another
group held council of war. They were a queer mixture of humanity, this
group of men with their opium befogged brains and cruel hearts. Peter
Snell, the leader of the gang, was a card shark and professional gambler.
He was a repulsive thing to look upon. Short of body and very little and
slender, when he walked he resembled nothing so much as a snake wriggling
through the grass. His cruel, brassy eyes seemed to pierce one's heart and
read one's thoughts. He had a. long, lean, sallow face and across one cheek
bone, from ear 'to eye, was a livid scar. When he was excited it flamed
The men he controlled were gathered from the scum of humanity from
all over the great city. No words can describe their hideousness so I
will leave it to your imagination.
Snell was speaking now in a hoarse, strained voice and the scar dis-
figuring his face 'burned crimson.
Meantime, in the Livingston house, the children had already gone to
bed. No thoughts of evil disturbed their dreams, and the old moon looking
in at each window, smiled as he saw the calm, sweet faces on the pillows.
As the clock struck twelve, Donald awoke with a start. What was that?
He could not have told for the life of him what had startled him. He only
knew that a slight sound had penetrated his dreams, dragging him back to
As he sat waiting, the sound' was repeated. A soft rustle, rustle in the
old willow tree by the window. It was becoming plain now and gradually
Donald' could see the top of a man's head beginning to show-above the
Thump, thump, thump! D0nald's heart almost turned over in his fright.
VVhy, it was easy to drop from any limb of the old willow, through the open
window and into the room. He had done it, himself, many times for fun.
Suddenly there was a sharp sound' as of a boot scraping on wood, and the
man was over the sill and into the room. Stealthily he crept toward the bed
and as stealthily, Don pulled the sheet over his chin and closing his eyes,
began to breathe heavily. Satisfied at last that the boy slept, the man
softly crossed' the room and went out into the hall,
As soon as the man had gone, Donald sat bolt upright. His head' was in
a whirl and his heart beat like a trip hammer. What should he do? What
could he do? The man was evidently used to this sort of business for he
52 THE HOUR GLASS
did not make a sound 'as he moved about. VVithout any plan as to what he
should do if the fellow turned around and saw him, but knowing he must do
something, Donald slipped out of bed and followed him. Silently they
went downstairs until they came to the library. The man went inside and
Donald slipping behind the heavy velvet curtains, watched and waited.
Snell, for it was he, went directly to the cabinet in the corner and opening it
took out the iron box. As if to be sure he had the right one, he took a bunch
of keys from l1is pocket and squatting on the floor with his back to Donald,
began to try first one then the other in an attempt to open it. Donald de-
cided that the time had come for action. He took several stealthy steps
forward and then a flying jump. He landed' squarely on the fellow's back
and gripping both hands in his hair and both legs about his middle, he
Desperately Snell tried to throw the boy. He rolled over and over, he
danced up and down, and rained blows upon as lI1lICl1 of l1i1n as he could
reach. Finally he resorted to strategy. Rolling over to a rocker he tapped
his own head lightly, then falling over, he feigned' unconsciousness. The
ruse succeeded. Dona.ld released his hold and was about to get up when-
smash! Snell's fist hit him a savage 'blow on the j aw. It stunned the boy
for an instant but he did not faint. In a minute l1e was up again and
fighting like a tiger. Both antagonists were light and small, but Donald
had the advantage of many boxing lessons with his father. Snell was
slippery as an eel and quick as a flash of lightning andas soon as he was
down he was up again. Thus the battle waged fiercely until Snell became
desperate. Cunningly dodging the boy's blows, he backed slowly toward
the library table. Cautiously his hand slipped toward something there that
g-leamed in the moonlight. The paper knife! He had it in his hand! He
was forcing Donald backward, backward, backward to the wall. Desperately
Donald fought to escape the deadly grasp at his throat, but he was powerless.
Could nothing save him? Now the paper knife was raised high above his
head, where it hung for an instant before it made its deadly downward
plunge to end the life of the frantic boy. Oh, was there no mercy in that
Suddenly, the stillness was shattered as a shot rang out. Snell's hand
sank suddenly to his side and he fell to the floor unconscious, for standing
in the dor was Dorothy with a smoking revolver in her hand. With a cry
she ran to Donald and flung her arms about him. He reeled against her
and she realized that he had fainted, worn out with the brave struggle he
Hours afterwards when Dr. Paul and Mrs. Livingston had reached home,
the family was again gathered in the library. Oh, but what a different
group. No longer sad at the thought of parting, but rejoicing that they
were once more together, their shining faces reflected their joy. Donald
eagerly but modestly told his part in the events of the night 'and insisted
upon giving all the credit to Dorothy who as stubbornly refused it.
At last after hearing all sides of the story, Dr. Paul rose and laying
his hands gravely upon the shoulders of the two children before him he said
gently and wit.h a tremor in his voice, "My dear, you have proved yourself
as fine as they make them, and I'm proud of you both. God grant you may
grow up as fine. And I thank God," he bowed his head reverently, "that
the idol of old Yang Le entered into your lives as a benediction and not a.
maledictionf' -Alice Brandt.
THE HOUR GLASS 53
GODS OF OUR ANCESTORS
Tl1e twilight clouds hung low. the faint sound of temple bells floated
through the tepid air and the incense, burning at the household alter, made
the eyes of the girl burn. Small, clad in a flowing dress of heavy India
silk, she made a striking picture as she stared! lazily into the smoke-filled
air. She turned, and walked slowly toward the house. Through the open
door came the faint sound of a voice as the father chanted, in a sing-song
voice, the prayers of the evening. Lilamani Singh walked slowly about, in
the fast falling darkness, her shining head bowed low, her black eyes nearly
closed. It was early summer. The stars came out, and millions of them
winked down upon the preoccupied girl. A soft bell chimed inside, and the
shuffle of bare feet on the mats made known the fact that prayers were
over. Since they had become Christianized, they had followed religiously,
every practice of the faith, but somehow, they could not put into this new
religion, the fervor wl1icl1 had formerly actuated their every deed and word.
The desire for the true was there but the will was lacking.
The girl lay on a pile of cushions inside a wonderful old summer house,
a small pidgeon held close to her face. Inside, the candles went out, as,
one by one, her family retired. Lilamani slept the peaceful sleep of youth
and innocence, and the heavy night. dew, piercing the mantle of vines cov-
ering the place, fell on her heavy silken robe. A huge yellow moon, glancing
indiscrcetly in upon l1er, made the dew-drops sparkle. A soft thought of
ships and sea occupied lllil' dreams, but as the bird in her arms moved, she
awoke, and started up in alarm. From somewhere, near at hand, came the
subdued murmur of voices, until suddenly, a wild yell broke the quivering
silence. The garden flamed into flickering lights as torches were borne
toward the house by screaming maniacs. The girl shrank back and covered
her face with l1er long mother-of-pearl sari, her eyes staring. The walls of
the house flamed up and the terrified girl saw her mother and two sisters
dragged oil' in the direction of the main street. She smothered a scream
as she saw a horrible, leering face approaching her place of refuge, and
cowering down into the corner, she watched her bird walk sedately toward
thc man at the door. VVith a smothered oath thc man snatched up the
friendly little creature, and holding it by one slender leg whirled it in the
air only to throw the dead and bleeding thing to the ground. The horror
of the unwarranted deed sickened the girl and she slumped into the corner
in a dead faint.
Smoke filled the airg the grey dawn had come, and the sun was rising
on a scene of carnage and destruction. Lilamani peeped from her refuge
anl crept cautiously toward the house. From one door hung the mutilated
body of her father, a cross, bent and twisted, hung from his neck a mute
testimony of his faith. Lilamani covered l1er eyes, and went in, her mind
prepared for new horrors. Her brother's body lay at the foot of the Virgin,
a slender rosary clasped in his hand. VVith a scream, tl1e girl turned and
fled, her mind dazed by the horror of the scene. She ran down the
street towards the VVine-shop, but stopped when she heard screams coming
from the upper windows of the place. A girl's form appeared thereg a huge
arm encircled the slender shoulders, and the pale face suddenly disappeared.
A nameless horror carrie over Lilamani and as she turned to run, a hand
seized her wrist. She turned like a tigress to meet her assailant. A sigh
of relief trembled on her lips as she turned and entered the door, held open
by one of her schoolmates. She wept as sl1e asked the girl for news of her
54 -rn-ne Hoon GLASS
mother and sisters, and cringed as she heard the tale of the crowd of
Christian Indian girls and women, herded like cattle into that great room
above the Wine-shop, there to await the pleasure of the barbarian beasts
who had devastated, in one awful orgy, the homes of all believers in the
"Those awful screams," said Faith, the mission girl, "have kept me
awake all night. I crept across the street and peeped in, but the sight
so sickened me that I nearly fainted, God, can those beasts be human, like
us, that they would inflict such torture on women of their own nation, just
because they have chosen the Christian religion?"
A door banged, and both girls started. A tall boy came into the room,
his fact distorted by pain. "What a world to live in," he panted. "Did you
ever think that such men could live? They claim the religion of India, and
here is one of kindness, do they call this the Indian religion. God help our
country if these men are allowed fullswingf'
He sat down on a heap of cushions, and buried his head in his hands, his
straight, young figure shaken by tearless sobs.
Lilamani started toward him, and her hand hesitated just above the
man's straight black hair. She turned a listening ear toward the street.
"Is that not the sound of drums, and marhing feet? Thank God, the
troops have come at last,,' and sh-e rushed wildly into the street. A drunken
reveler, lounging in the doorway of the Wine-shop, saw her--a pretty,
young girl, unprotected--and he turned, his head back, called others at-
tention to her, and started in her direction. An unwilling scream broke
from her lips, and wrenching her wrist from his hand, as fast as her bare
and tender feet could carry her, she ran into the midst of the advancing
soldiery. A bluff, blonde young Englishman in the front lines, picked her
up in his arms and she rode, in state, back to the open doors of the place
of horror. Muifled screams quickened the steps of the men, and the line
almost ran the remaining distance. Doors were battered down, shots were
fired, and at last the upstairs doors were opened. Too horrible for words
was the scene, and the big Englishman, still with the quivering I.ilamari in
his arms, retraced his steps down the stairs.
The next day, in the courtroom, a still defiant group of coolies, too drunk
to escape the alertness of the clean-cut British Infantry, told a tale of
corruption of the Hindu religion by these Christians, and still more de-
fiantly, they decreed that India must be allowed to gain her own freedom
from these ancient customs. "But never," said one, a seeming spokesman
of the group, "shall we forget the gods of our ancestors! They brought us
good fortune with no dissension, no civic strife. Bid, then, these mis-
sionaries to depart." He turned a scornful glance on Christians who had
come to testify, and took his place amongg his friends.
Lilamani and the mission girls sat, side by side, a tall blonde young
Englishman in attendance. "You know," confided Lalamani, "I think that
really the gods of our ancestors have been only an interpretation of the
divine power. Oh, I hope that everything comes out all right. M-other is
home again and so that part is assured, but if only this religion can be fixed
some way. India seems to be' only drifting, drifting-"
"Just as you and I will drift through dreams tonight, dear," said the
big blonde young Englishman in her ear.
"Gods of our ancestors, sir, but you are bold," she said, and her dark
eyes fell from the steady gaze of his, to the big ringf which she wore on
her left hand. --Margaret' Willis, '28,
THE HOUR GLASS 55
THE PHANTOM GUEST
.lust thirteen years ago tonight, Sir Percival Dangely met l1is wretched
death. Not a week before I had been visiting him and he told me his
wierd story. He l1ad been alone in his home for the past three days during
his wife's visit in a neighboring city. As we sat together on his porch the
afternoon of my visit, he told me of his hair-raising experiences of these
nights alone, little realizing how near was his own end.
"Two nights ago?" he sighed. "It seemed a week. Night before last
as I lay working, I glanced up, absorbed, at two o'clock in the morning and
traced the pattern on the grandfather's chair as it stood facing the empty
grate with its back toward me, just as I left it upon going to bed. It was
then that I saw two hands hanging idly over the back of the chair as though
an unseen owner were kneeling in the seat. My eyes stared and a cold
fear wandered down my spine. I sat motionless and watched the hands.
Ten minutes passed and the hands were withdrawn quickly as though the
occupant had suddenly changed its position. Still I watched stiffening,
almost frozen to my bed, it seemed. At. length I tried to convince myself
that I was tir-ed and my b-rains were at fault. VVith this in mind I settled
down to sleep. But still I dared not arrange the papers around me. At
five oiclock I arose, believing an early morning airing would set my silly
"Last night I worked as before but I was so convinced of the benefit of
my morning airing that I failed to turn the grandfather chair toward me,
as I had planned. But the longer I worked and the more I glanced at the
chair, the more I wished I had turned it around. In no less than two hours
I knew there was something going on in the chair. 'VVho's there? I shouted.
The slight movement I had heard ceased a moment, then began again. For
a second I thought I saw a hand shoot out at the side and once I could have
sworn a mound of fair hair showed over the top. There was a sound of
scuffling in the chair, and some object flew out and landed with a bump
hclow the field of my vision. Five minutes passed, and after a fresh
scuffle a hand shot up andi laid a bundle, white and stiff, with what seemed
a small arm hanging, on the back of the chair. I was b-ewildered. My
heart pounded unevenly at five times its normal speed, my head swam, and I
flopped over in bed-'I
This was all I could get from Dangely himself. He seemed to have
been exhausted, but the rest of his story I learned from his best friend.
Taking the story from where he left it I found that after he had flopped
over, he had fainted. VVhen he woke up, the room was- dark, and he felt a
little sick. As he looked' about him, he noticed the dawn on the curtains.
Then he heard a elink by the washstand several feet nearer to l1is bed than
the grandfather chair. He was not alone. That horrid thing was still in
the room. By the faint light from the curtains he could just see that his
visitor was by the washstand. There was a clinking of china and a sound
of water and he could dimly see a woman standing-. She was undressing
and washing, he thought. VVas it possible that she was coming to bed?
It was this thought wl1icl1 drove him to make a flying leap for the door
and to take another early morning stroll. He was at his wits end but by
the afternoon he was sufficiently calm as he thought of his wifeis return in
the evening. He went to bed early with his head pounding heavily but he
noticed that his heart heat steadily. After taking a couple of aspirin tablets,
56 THE HOUR GLASS
he settled himself with a light novel to read and watch until his wife
should arrive at half past twelve.
It was now eleven. He had an hour and a half to wait. "She may come
anytime,', he said, thinking of his visitor. He had' turned the grandfather
chair toward him so he could see the seat. A quarter of an hour went by,
and his head throbbed so violently that he put his book down, turned out
the brilliant reading lamp, and switched on the dim light illuminating the
face of the clock on the mantlepieee. In five minutes he was asleep.
He lay with his face buried in the pillow, the pain still drumming in his
head. Dimly he heard l1is wife arrive, and murmured a hope that she might
not wake him. A slight movement rustled around him as she entered the
room and undressed, fllld soon he felt the bedclothes gently lifted and' heard
her slip in beside him. Feeling chilly he drew his blanket closer around
him in bed, dispelling the mists of sleep and bringing him to himself. Feel-
ing rather remorseful at his lack of welcome he put out l1is hand- to seek his
wifeis beneath the sheet. Finding her wrist his fingers closed round it.
She too was cold, strange, icy, and from her stillness appeared to be asleep.
"A cold drive from the station," he thought as he dozed again. "She is
positively chilling the bed, anyway."
Suddenly he heard a roar beneath l1is window and a light thrown into
his room. Ere long the 'bolt on the front door sounded and looking at the
clock he saw it was 12:27. Still gripping, the wrist beside him, he heard
his wife's voice in the hall below. Alas! His wife had not yet come to bed
but instead l1is ghostly visitor was in bed- beside him. He tried to tear his
hand away but it was utterly impossible. In a strange mania of fright he
suddenly lost his senses and fell dead to the world. When he regained con-
sciousness a few hours later, hc saw hovering over him his wife and two
doctors. W'hat had caused his spell they did not know but they did say that
one more such scare would mean his end.
The next evening is a mystery in the life of Percival Dangely. He went
to l1is room early to work again. Suddenly a ghastly shriek was heard.
Rushing to his room his wife saw him doubled! up on the floor, dead- as he
could be. The doctor's prediction was right. But the -experiences he had
directly previous, shall always remain a mystery unless Sir Percival ever
may return as a phantom of the night.
-Doris A. Brown.
A NARROW ESCAPE
"Where are you going, Bob?" called Ruth Simmons from the doorway
of the ranchhouse.
"Up to the Curtis ranch," replied Bob Reed. "Dad wants to know
when Mr. Curtis is going to ship l1is beans."
"I'll go toof' and Ruth hastened to don her wraps.
Bob looked annoyed, for he had not been pleased' when this cousin, a
regular tenderfoot, as he thought, scornfully, had come out from Ohio for
a visit, and he did 11ot enjoy the thought of guiding her over the steep
mountain trail this afternoon. ':It's tliree miles and' not a good trail," he
said thoughtfully, "and I donit think I can help you make it."
"I don't want any help, thank you," answered Ruth promptly, and she
started up the mountain as though eager to prove her words. "I'm used to
hiking. I won first place in the girls' track meet this spring."
THE HOUR GLASS 57
Bob made no reply. He had no faith in girls' athletics. "If we should
see a rattler, I suppose she'd' scream bloody murder," he thought to himself
disgustedly, as they climbed higher and higher.
If Ruth found the trail hard she did' not say so, only climbed steadily on.
"There's the Curtis ranch," said Bob at last and Ruth, looking eagerly
up at the long, low house saw on one side of the great ranch, large pine
forests while the other side was planted with beans.
As the two neared the wide door, a girl of about Ruth's age ran down
the path to meet them. "Oh, Bobf' she cried, "you're a dear to bring your
cousin up to see me. I was coming down today, but Dad andi Miother had to
drive to Canon Creek, so I stayed home." She smiled as she extended a
cordial hand to Ruth.
"This is Marjorie Curtis," introduced Bob, "better known as Madge
"IJon't you believe him," answered Madge gayly. "But you must come
in and rest," she added, leading the way into a big room, containing a fire-
place at one end, great comfortable chairs and great book shelves.
"VVhy do you have the windows so high?" asked Ruth. "I should think
you would want them low enough to look down the mountainf'
"Oh, it's to keep the Wildcats and mountain lions from looking' in on us
at night," laughed her hostess.
Ruth looked a little startled at the idea. "Do they really ever come as
near the house as that?" she asked with a shiver.
"I was only joking," explained Marjorie penitently. "No, they don't
care for our society any more than we do their's."
After some general conversation, through which the girls became better
acquainted, Madge extended ian invitation to stay for supper.
Bob looked uncertain, however. "It will have to be an early supper if
we stay, Madge. Ruth isn't used to mountain trails and she ought to be
home before dark."
"I'll go and hurry things up," promised Madge as she disappeared in
"I'm not such a tcnderfoot as you think, Bob," said Ruth indignantly.
"I can run as fast as you can, if it is necessary."
"Not down a trail, you can't,', remarked Bob. "Hello," he added, "here's
Pedro," as a big collie came 'round the corner of the house.
"Oh, what a beauty," cried Ruth, dropping on her knees to fondle the
dog, with all the enthusiasm of a regular love for animals.
"Why, I never knew Pedro to be so friendly with a stranger before,"
said Madge, coming to the door of the dining room, with her hands full of
knives and forks.
"Oh, animals always like me, don't they old' fellow PU She hugged the
dog as sl1e spoke, while Pedro barked an eager reply.
The supper was as good as Madge had promised, but as Bob ate, he
glanced out of the door to where the sun was beginning to throw long rays
over the great range beyond' them.
"VVe've got to start, Ruth," he announced finally, and Madge did not
oppose th-eir departure. She knew with what startling suddenness darkness
comes on in California. and that her visitor ougeht to be at home 'before night
really set in.
"It feels like a storm," remarked Bob as he followed 'his cousin down
the steep slope after the good-bye's had been said. "I'm glad' I brought the
flashlight,i' he continued. As he spoke he pulled Ruth's gift from the big
58 THE HOUR GLASS
pocket in his sweater and sent a long, quivering ray of light along the fast
"Why," Ruth exclaimed, "Pedro must have followed us. I'm sure I
saw him under the brush up there."
"Where?" asked Bob anxiously. "It doesn't seem like him to leave
Madge. I ean't see him. You are mistaken."
"No," insisted Ruth, "I saw him move. Throw the light again and see
if he doesn't come."
Bob flashed the light again and at the same time whistled shrilly, but
there was no sign of the big: dog, though they could see the bushes swaying a
little. He decided that it must have been the wind but all the same he con-
tinued to throw the flashes backward' and forward, and once he cried out
that he had seen Pedro coming toward them from the big rock at the side of
the bend above them.
"It's queer he won't answer me," he said. "You whistle to him. I'd
like to have his company right now."
"I can't," confessed Ruth, "I never could lcarn but I can trill,,' and
she sent forth a shrill, unearthly sound which echoed back from the moun-
tains with a curiously startling effect.
"Great Scott! How on earth do you do that?" asked Bob.
'iOlh, Iill show you how sometime," laughed Ruth. "I.ook,,' she added
eagerly, "aren't those the lights at the ranchfv'
"Sure, and we're just in time. Hear that thunder?" A volley rolled
overhead. Then came a bright flash of lightening flooding all the moun-
tain side with its glare for one brief instant.
Bob looked back over his shoulder and then seized' Ruth by the arm and
dragged her after him at headlong speed. "Trill again, Ruthli' he shouted,
and she gave the long 'shrill signal a second time. "Now run, run for your
life! Tlrat's not Pedro, it's a mountain lion! Run! Run I"
Down the trail they tore, Ruth making no outcry, but her feet felt as
though they were weighted with lead. She had' known what it was to race
over a prepared course, with a dozen contestants, feeling that she must win
for the honor of the school. VVhat was that compared to this mad dash down
the mountain, rocks and sticks slipping under her feet, her breath coming
in great gasps, while her pounding heart shook her whole 'body with its
heavy throbbing? There at last was the lighted doorway of the ranch
house, just ahead of tl1e1n. VVi'th one last frantic dash, they rushed up
the steps into the house and threw themselves against the heavy door,
forcing it into place, just as there came a snarling cry from the path outside.
Bob rushed for the gun and dashing out of the door alone, he succeeded
in shooting the huge mountain lion. When the creature was dead he turned
around and having no eyes for his family or for their eager questioning, he
stood staring at his cousin. Finally he spoke. "Shake hands, Ruth. I give
it up. If it hadn't been for your flashlight 'and your trill too, that old
fellow might have made up his mind to get acquainted with us and then,"
with a shudder, "hc needn't have gone hungry to bed tonight. I'm sure that
first piercing trill of yours drove him back ust when he was about to spring.
You may be a tenderfoot but you've got pluck, even if you were born back
"And yes,l' added Ruth, 'tif it wasnit for your killing this animal, it
might have got awayfi
So Bob was compelled to acknowledge Ruth as a plucky girl. The skin
of the mountain lion, which was quite rare in the East, was sold, bringing
THE HOUR GLASS 59
them enough money to enable them to help a poor and destitute family.
"Why,'l Bob finished after this was done, "you're brave enough to be a
Californian." -Doris Kelsey.
The pealing of a church bell on a clear winter's day
Or the deep tones of the organ that holds all in its sway,
Even the merry singing of a bird that's happy all the day-is music.
The plaintive wailing of an owl, that bird wt' ill omen,
The sweet, rich notes of a violin, that appeals to the heart of men,
Even the laughter of a child-is music.
The chirping' of the crickets in the tall, green grass,
The croaking of a frog, that's heard by all who pass,
Even the buzzing of the bees-is music.
The playing of an anthem in a little country church.
The lusty voices of the choir in a little Scottish kirk,
No matter where the piece is played-it's music.
It doesn't have to be a choir of angel voices singing,
Or the tones of some opera singer who great success is winning,
But just a clear sweet note from Heaven divinefthat's music.
A MOONLIGHT NIGHT
The moon shimm-ers on leaves and trellises,
The air is very still. -
The firefly lights and vanishes,
VVhat a happy night!
The house in the distance is silent:
It is dazed with moonlight.
The leaves rustle.
Ah! A rustle of the windl
Something moves in the distance,
It is a familiar sound.
A shadow flashes across the road,
'Tis only the neighbor's black cat.
There's a faint sound of ripples near,
On the gurgling waters is a sheet of amber glow!
Natureis season is present,
Autumn mist is on the brook.
In the barn lies a dog in peace,
The new-mown hay gives off its sweetness.
The atmosphere makes us love, not hateg
Come, Sweet Spirit, lead us on.
THE HOUR GLASS
God might have made the earth bring forth
Enough for great and small,
The oak tree and the cedar tree
VVithout a flower at all.
Roses always roses are-
VVhat with roses can compare?
Search the garden, search the bower,
Try the charms of every flower,
Try them by their beauteous bloom,
Try them by their sweet perfume.
Morning light, it loveth best
In the rose's lap to rest,
And the evening breezes tell
The secret of their choice as well.
Try them by whatever token,
Still the same response is spoken,
Nature crowns the rose's stem
VVith her choicest diadeln.
Roses are of royal birth,
Loveliest monarchs of the earth!
Not the realm of flowers alone,
But human hearts their sceptre own.
They, more than all the flowery throng
Can wake the poet's soul to song,
They, more than all, possess the power
To soothe or cheer life's passing hour.
Mark what flowers the maidenls hand
Gathers for her bridal band,
VVhat the sweetest influence shed
'Round the grateful sufferer's bed,
WVhat with holiest light illumc
The grief and darkness of tl1e tomb.
To every flower some charm is given,
For each reveals the love of Heaven,
But roses so all charms combine,
That roses rule by "right divine",
And roses still must ever be
The gardens Royal Family.
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THE HOUR GLASS
A LITERARY DISPUTE
"I am the best among youf'
Announced the letter A.
"With five and twenty men bell
I point and lead the way."
The busy B was silent,
And' hushed' was angry D.
And X forgot to equal both
His partners Y and Z.
None raised! his voice in protest,
For none dare this deny-
Not even I. who dwells in law
Nor egotistic I-
But one, V's honest neighbor,
Said, "A, your boast rings true
Yet know however great you are,
lim always VV." -Dor
THE SONG OF INDIA
The Song of India-
Music drifting through the stifling night,
And yet almost a prayer,
God's children begging for relief.
And the sensuous swaying of bodies
Overcome by the spell of tl1e evening.
A slender moon
is A Brown 28
Hanging by a point to the black miracle of the Hen ens,
Casting a lurid light over the darkness of
The "Tramp, tramp" of heavy feet,
The sharp squeal of an elephant,
The stillness is shattered
And' the darkness quivers
As if in pain.
The Song of India
Black, gold, and' white,
Flitting among the flowers-
Filling the world with light.
What a silly life they lead,
Flying round all day,
Playing with life's fancies
VVhiling their time away.
Life is like a butterfly
Flitting thru the yearsg
Laughing until the end has come
Then passing away in tears.
what a Song! -Margaret WllllS
SCHOOL CH TTER
Vol. II June 1-14, 1928 No. 39
Personality is hard to define, for it is everything, and we find it every-
where, in school spirit, athletics, and even in tl1e class recitations. VVe only
know that it is a gift dropped into our cradles when we are born, and that it
is a blessing or a curse, according to whether or not our fairy godmothers
aroused evil geniuses which reached us first.
Personality is the secret of "something'i that makes us a success or
failure in life. It is what lifts us out. of the "also ran" and "among those
prcsenti' class in society and makes ns headliners.
It is the thing that causes people to hate us, or leave us, irrespective of
our merits. It is why we are remembered, or entirely forgotten.
Strange to say. it is why one person can get away with murder, while
another is rebuked for a trifling offense. It is charm or repulsion.
This is the touch that we call genius in art and literature. It is the
thing that enables one man to "sell" himself for a hundred dollars a year
in business and prevents another man of equal ability from ever holding a
It is the thing that enables o11e woman to put on the ten dollar marked-
down frock, clap l1er last yearls 'bird nest on her head, and look like a
million dollars, and it is the thing that makes another woman in Paris finery
appear to have been fished' out of a rag bag.
It is what makes one woman look cute when she curls up on a sofa and
sits on one foot, which another woman who does the same thing makes you
think of a performing elephant.
Personality is magnetism, hypnotism, the black art.
It is the greatest force of nature, and yet we know so little about it
that we can only speak of it in the vaguest terms.
It is personality that draws people to us, or drives them away, and the
worst of it is that it is something that we cannot acquire, nor can we divest
ourselves of it. Personality comes by nature, and even if we try to cultivate
it, all that we do is to make ourselves freakish.
Now, remember, students, if you haven't "It", it isnit your fault, but
think about this little essay. sometime, and see if you can't acquire imaginary
personality. By that I mean, try being courteous, helpful, and all these
characteristics. You know them without my repeating them. VVitl1 a little
practice you'll find it isn,t "It" you have or want, but your own sweet self.
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THE HOUR GLASS 63
A MOTTO FOR COLLEGE FRESHMAN
fOr any other Freshmanj
Millicent had become slack in her school work. She had failed to keep
appointments, was always putting off necessary duties, and, as her pro-
fessors said, was sliding toward an untimely fate.
For a long time she had been very unhappy. Nothing seemed to go
right. She wondered if sl1e had chosen the wrong profession, if she had
become a misfit. That little word seemed' to be used' by everyone lately.
How sorry she felt for others who realized this fate. But in what way
could she keep herself from that condition?
After lamenting her ease to an elderly friend, she found consolation.
.lust a few words were to become the source of much happiness that was to
follow. "As much as I free myself, today, I enslave myself tomorrow."
That was it. She had been enslaving her own self. Lessons and extra
curriculum work had been forming a wall over which she was beginning to
realize how difficult it was to climb. If she had Ollly known this truth
before. Yet it was not too late. All that she needed now was to carry out
Day by day she succeeded in doing that portion of work belonging to
that day. Finally, she was able to do her daily tasks and find time .for
other pleasures as well. Her world had taken on a new light. Happiness
returned. Life was worth living once more.
Oh, that each one of us might realize the joy that comes from prac-
ticing such a motto as this. Alumnus-Edith Dodd.
On Vllednesday morning at. eleven o'cloek
Into the Assembly Hall we did flockg
First we sang the "Star Spangled Banner,"
Then saluted the flag in the proper manner,
After the rules had been read by Beatrice Hawes.
The "Battle Hymn of the Republic" we sang nextg
Then Mr. Coffee came with announcements for his "text'
And spoke of the library fund for new books,
The basketball game which may be harder than it looks.
Evra Cornish gave a recitation on "Lincoln"g
Miss Helen Deland discussed the Lincoln essay,
And the prize was won by Doris Kelsey.
The next one to speak was the Reverend Taftg
And with his jokes how he made us all laugh.
To Doris Kelsey he 'then presented the prize.
Mr. Coffee usually has a joke or two
But this time he surprised us with quite a few.
Then we all sang so loud and clear
The National Hymn of our land so dear.
Assembly was over and we all marched out.
THE HOUR GLASS
A nice young man with nice wide pants
That hung well over the heel,
XYith a crushed felt hat, and a stripped cravat
And a coon-skin coat that was real!
He swung down the street with a gait that was sweet,
Graceful and not very wide,
XVith a can on his arm which l1e shielded from harm
As he carefully measured his stride.
His brow was wrinkled, but still his eye twinkled
As into a store he strode-
A sporting goods store with a sign on the door
That could be read from across the road.
The youth was a shiek, ot' perfume he did reck
And the odor did fill the store.
The others passed' out as he did shout
For the man who walked the floor.
The floorwalked scurried and with great haste he hurried
To wait. on the youth at the doorg
For he could almost feel the hunting zeal
The man must have for gore.
He was outfitted quickly and neatly
In all that a hunter could' wish
From gay-colored hats to water-proof spats
And a tCI1t of water-proof mesh.
The salesman was vexed what to sell l1i1n ncxt
VVhen it occurred to his numbed brain
The essential was lacking for the youth was still packing
Instead of a gun, a cane.
This fact he did mention and call to his attention
And the youth he did clearly flatter,
For instead of a gun from which he would run
He yelled, "Gimme a fly-swatterf'
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1 Q '
THE HOUR GLASS
He sits at my feet in the gloaming
And gently caresses my handg
VVhile we commune in a language
Which none but ourselves understand.
He is dignified, sedate, and charming,
A gentleman ever well groomed,
He gives a world of devotion
Tho' fortune be ever so gloomed.
His hair is as dark as the midnight,
His eyes are as bright as the stars,
My heart holds no room for a rival,
No grim doubts his ardency mars.
To him I seem all that's perfection,
To me he's the acme of that-
I'm queen in his realm of affection,
And he is my big black cat.
-Doris A. Brown.
First there was Eve,
The serpent made her grieve,
Then there was the wife of Lot,
A pillar of salt, that's what she gotg
Anthony became ensnared by Cleopatra on the Nile,
Andi there a tragic end to every wanton wileg
Worshipped by the gods, Helen of Troy
Soon wished she'd never seen that Paris boy,
Anne Boylen up in England,
Henry, the eighth, banished her from his kingdom,
And Pocohontas too,
Saved Sir John Smith in her canoeg
Then Molly Stark in the Revolution,
No one can doubt her shootin'5
Mary Pickford, best loved of all,
At the movies answers your callg
These are women I've heard' about,
Andi better than men, I haven't a doubt!
T H E H O U R G L AESS 69
THE FAIRPORT FOOTBALL TEAM-1927-28
VVhen Coach Richardson called opening football practice about twenty-
five responded, including eleven of last year's squad. Captain Hogan, the
high scorer of last year's team, was among those present. Thus it was Coach
Richardson's gigantic task to develop an entirely new line. Before this
green team was placed the stiifest schedule in the history of Fairport
High's grid teams.
After a hard preliminary training, Fairport High opened its season by
playing Palmyra Hligh. The latter was defeated by the large score of -M-0.
The next Saturday we played our old rivals, LeRoy. They were out
for revenge because of a defeat the previous year, but could' not cross our
line, while we pushed four touchdowns across their line, the final score
The following Saturday we went to Lockport where we whipped' Lock-
port High to the tune of 12-7. '
Fairport traveled to VVehster the next week. The first half looked doubt-
ful but in the last half Hogan scored two toucl1downs.to insure the third
straight victory over our ancient rivals. Geneva, the team which was doped
to defeat Fairport because of its 'record the previous year, came with a
veteran team. The outcome, however, was not what they expected, the
final score being 19-7.
The last two games were the hardest fought but were the games which
will remain long in the minds of the players.
The team traveled to Lima tl1e next Saturday to play Genesee VVesleyan,
a team which had a wonderful record. In the first half Genesee VVesleyan
scored 13 points. During the half time Coach Richardson injected some-
thing into the team, for from then on the game was all ours. On the second
play a touchdown was scored, and three more were scored before the game
ended. This last half showed the great spirit of the team.
Another uphill battle was fought at Medina. In the first quarter with
the subs starting, a touchdown was scored by Medina. A safety gave them
two more points and the score was S-O at half time. Then the old' Fairport
spirit came out agfain. A touchdown was scored by Fairport but the result
looked doubtful until the middle of the last quarter when a fumble was
recovered by Fairport, on Medina's twenty-yard line. "Nellie" Hogan made
the final touchdown which gave us victory. VVit.h this glorious finish Fair-
port High closed its 1927 season an undefeated team. X
Palmyra . . ..... 4141 0
Troy .... . . .36 0
Lockport . . . .12 7
W'ebster ........ . . .12 0
Geneva ........... . . . 19 '7
Genesee VVesleyan . . . . .24 13
Medina ........... . . .12 8
BOYS' FOOTBALL TEAM
Front Row lleft to rlghtj-VanNorman, Hodgson, Powers. Clifford, Stetien, Hop-
kln VV t on.
s n s
Second flow--Sturdevunt, Snnmccn, Gears, Doud, Hogan, Bridges, Trnu.
Third Row-Miller, Ashley, Burbank, Gulnan, Doyle, Brewster, Xvelssenberger,
70 THE HOUR GLASS
BOYS' BASKETIIA LL TEAM
Bptlom deft to rlgllth--l':lul Gears, Loruinne Barrett, Mr. llil'll1ll'IlH0ll fl'0Ill'lll
Nelson Hogan ll':lpIuinb. Mr. 'l'inun-y inn nrllent suppurleri, Rlvlmrd Powers
Buck--Arthur wxvllfS0l1 ifuptxlin-1-ls-c-tb, Jerome Doyle. Merrill Vinson 1,lllIlllg9l'P
Clayton Brewster, Harold Nlursh, Tlmums Guinnn,
.. A f
g 'Q L
1 - " '
THE 'HOUR GLASS .171
OUR NEW COACH
Itltook Coach Howard Richa,.r,dson one, year to..lQj1eak into the list of
championship coaches. He was graduated' from Colgate University laft
June, after a brilliant career as anathlete and student.. He played' four
years of Varsity baseball, and served as Captain in his Junior year. He
Qgglso played three years of Toasketball. In his first year of football, he de-
iiveloped am-undefeated football team, which was scored uponi: ...p by only four
A' teams. -, 1
, VVith a,practically new basketball team eonsisting of only one of last
' year's ich:-mlpions, lie won the championship of Monroe County League.
. This is the second straight year that the cup has been brought tcxfliairport.
. YVith a return baseball team and with Coach Richardsonls experience, a ban-
?ner season -is expected in baseball.
' BASKETBALL HISTORY A
Our basket-ball season began in the latter .part of Qloyember, our opening
,game being with Victor. Victor proved to have n-otffijgucli oppositioriifbut
.. the followingweek things began to be a little harder. R East High downed
the Red and Blue by a ten-point margin. Coach Richardson made his
statements and gave optimistic views of a championship team. Finally the
' opening league game 'was played. Fairportfbeat Spencerport by a very close
score, the teams showing very ragged teamwork. The next game they beat
iwimstep. after a'thrilling game. Thefutwo teams battled to a tie for three
extra, periods when finally the game was disputed by VVebster. Irondequoit
'could not holduback the onrush of fieldrgoals for Fairport was now rounding
into shape. Pittsford was supposed to be a showy contestant for the cup
but they were defeated by the Red and Blue. In coming to Fairport, the
Pittsford boys received the worst beating in the league history. Pittsford
was able to score only three points. It was now midseason and our hardest
games were yet to come. Our team was bound for Rochester and so this
did not make any difference. We won from Webster with decided ease. But
then came one of the hardest games of the season. That was with Spencer-
port on their own court. They gave the Red and Blue a tough battle but
"Glenn" Marsh proved his long-shot ability and sett.led the game. The
last two games were with East Rochester. fl:
East Rochester was favored to wiini but Coach Rfichardson injected his
confidence into the boys and we brougqht back the for another year.
VVe lost a hard game tqsEast Rochester at- Fairport, the first league defeat
in two years. We went'to-the,tonrn-ament-but'were frightfully beaten by
Greigsville, a team tliat',ordiriai't1y wouldnt offer any opposition. But
let's forget that defeat and prepare for iailiother effpkthis year. We can
take care of every one we get, so let's make it three years in a row and
here's to a greater and more successful season in 1928-29. I
72 THE HOUR GLASS
4 BOYS' BASEBALL V,
Back Row fleft to rightl-John Noll, Stanley I-Ierrlck, Ralph Bnrrns, Nell, Bur-
bank, Clayton Brewster, Coach Howard Richardson, Harold Marsh, Gordon
VVillIams. Thomas Gulnan, John Buss.
Center Row Qleft to rlghtl-Fred Wiesenbnrger, Carl Burlingame, David Hodgson,
Paul Gears, George Salmon fCapt.J, Nelson Hogan, Sam Samacca, Arthur
Watson, Harry Eldridge.
Front Row fleft to rlghtl--Allen Su-gen, Richard Bacon 1Mascoty. Sidney Fitz-
THE HOUR GLASS
Fielders-Salmon, Herrick, Gears, lVeissenberger
Pitchers-Marsh, Samacca, Burlingame, Steffen
25--Fairport at lrondequioiit ..
Aquinas at Fairport
-East High at Fairport ........
-East Rochester at East Rochester ..
-Fairport at Lima ............
-St. Andrews at Fairport
-W':1terloo at Fairport ..
Z3-Fairport at West High ....
25-East Rochester at Fairport ....
2-Fairport at Waterloo .......
6-Fairport at St. Andrews . . .
8-Fairport at Webster . ..
-Fairport at Aquinas .....
-Irondequoit at Fairport
-Webster at Fairport.
A dx 'RW
- I 'jr L, A,
Bus " I
. . .Sat.
. . . . .Sat
. . Frl
74 THE HOUR GLASS
S EFUN D 'PEA WI
llullom th-fi to rigxln D-G1-urge Longs. Allun Sie-Il'en. John Noli. lluuue Friohion
1Nlllll!ll5l'l'P. Eulwxlrll Dunn. Ralph llurrus. Duvlll Hodgson.
Sl'l'0llll-Illlllllltl Pxlrk tflu-er I.:-:uh-rb, llurry Eldridge. Curl llurlingfunw, Joseph
'l'r:ln. Geonxe- Suluum lf'0lll'llI.
THE HOUR GLASS 75
G I R LS' BASIC ETBA LL 'l'l1l,l NI
Bottom 111-fi to rlggllib-Allmrlu Young, Arlene Stn-venus, Hnrrlm-I Geary t!Iuum:n-rl.
Hentrlve Hawes tfllptllllll. Lllliun fdllllfllllllll, Alum lirlnion, Mildred Hurt.
S1-1-olul-Doris A. llrnnu. Mrs. Clury qfoawhb, Alive Ilrxlluli, .ln-:lnnle llurrls.
This year found us lacking forwards and center hut with our three
veteran guards, "Babe," "Pat," and "Bunky," none of whom will play next
year as "Pat" has played four years and "Babe" and "Bunky" graduate.
Arlene Stevens and Lillian Goetzinan filled the position of forwards and
a good pair they made. Katherine Specht played the first few games as
eenter. VVhen she left school, Alberta Young took her place and made up
for the loss. VVe tasted defeat. but once this year, that was from Pittsford,
hut we tied their return game as we did also the last game with East
Rochester. Even if we didn't win the cup we feel as if we have had quite
a sueeessful year. The team was given a hanquet with the other four league
teams, at the close of the season. Although there will he four vaeant places
next year, the girls are expected to put up a good fight and win the cup.
Gaines Opponents Home Team
Spencerport at Fairport . . . . ...... 3 30
Pittsford at Pittsford . . . . .18 12
VVebster at Fairport ..... . . . 12 19
lrondequoit at Fairport . . . . . 9 32
Irondequoit at Irondequoit . . . . . .13 37
VVebster at VVebster ...... . . .13 15
Pittsford at Fairport .......... . . .13 13
Speneerport at Spencerport ...... .. 8 22
East Rochester at East Rochester . . . . .13 15
East Rochester at Fairport ...... .. 8 8
78 THE HOUR GLASS
Miss Jessie E. McAuliffe, '92, is acting as Superintendent of the
Hennepin County Home School for Girls at A1315 Penn Avenue North,
Minneapolis, Minnesota, under the direction of the Juvenile Court Judge of
Here, girls under eighteen years of age, who have failed to make satis-
factory social adjustments in their own communities or elsewhere, are
given an opportunity to learn the fundamentals of normal living which
make for a sound body and right thinking, two essentials of good citizenship.
VVhile weekly attendance at church by denominations is compulsory,
hourly at the school a real Christian spirit is being developed by insistence
of fair play, consideration for others and honest completion of duty.
The daily program 'calls for training in all branches of domestic science
and home making, three-liiiurs. in the school room during the regular school
yearg one hour for athletics or recreation, in winter on ice or' the toboggang
in summer, baseball, croquet, swimming or contests.
An experienced instructor comes one night a week for organized games,
dancing, etc. Under the direction of the school teacher, the girls reached a
high standard in dramatics. Superior musical, literary, and artistic talent
is brought to the school during the winter months for entertainment.
THE CLASS OF 1913
As in a dream I see my High School days. Vlfhat fun! How little did
we appreciate it then. Girls, remember when we held our society meetings.
how the boys attempted time and again to take the eats? How they finally
managed it at an initiation meeting and then got our shoes in the bargain?
All those secretive meetings prior to Arbor Day, baseball and football
games-what excitement! Oh, if we had' been fortunate enough to have
had a gym!
Then the Senior year, graduation and the VVashington trip. All of which
makes a wonderful chapter in our Book of Life.
And our teachers-now that we look backward we realize the amazing
influence they had upon our undeveloped characters. How much of their
time and' lives they gave to us! If we who are teaching could wield such an
influence upon those in our care, how grateful we would be.
Now that F. H. S. has a wonderful new building and complete equipment,
may she exert greater influence and power in the lives of those who are now
in her care as she did with those of the past.
-Mabel I. Chesbro, '13.
'U .fx ia.-.wa -pg
'Wg P LQ'
, 5 . Of-.L
THE Houn GLASS 79
85 Pine St., Maplewood, N. J.,
I ' I March 16, 1928.
My dear Miss DeLand:
I hope this answer to your letter of February twentieth is not too latc
to "make" the Hour Glass. ,
I am puzzled as to what I might say about the Class of 1909. Running
over in 1ny mind the eight or ten other people who made up the class I find
that I am not'sure of the present location and activities of a single one of
them. I believe Ansel Howard is still in the vicinity of Fairport but am not
even sure of that. Perhaps this very uncertainty as to where my classmates
are is sufficient to warrant 1ny calling us a class of wanderers.
But as to Fairport High School I have very definite recollections. The
more I see of other high schools the more I appreciate the advantages we
had at Fairport High. It's standard of scholarship stood very near the top
Jf the list for the whole state and I can now see how this was due to the
excellent staff of teachers rather than to any particular precocity on the
part of us who formed the student body. It hardly seems fair to mention any
of them without all, but I cannot forbear to say that Miss DeLand and
Miss Pierce occupy a particular place in my own personal memory of
high school days, which is entirely to their credit. V
' Lest you think it was all work and no play I feel constrained to' recount
something of the Arbor Day tradition-not that it loomed large in school
life for more than a couple of weeks in the year, but because it illustrates
a type of class spirit which was perhaps more spontaneously present than
is the case now when classes are so much larger and extra curriculum ae-
tivities so much better organized. I wonder if the Arbor Day tradition still
persists. Perhaps it does. At any rate twenty years ago-is it. really that
long?-it consisted' in this.: ,The class which had its banner flying over the
school building when Arbor Day dawned was the winner of the annual class
battle between Seniors and Juniors. Sophomores and Freshmen' partici-
pated only to help their corresponding upper classes. Many a secret strate-
gem was hatched and many a hidden' trap laid to prevent the enemy from
winning the contest. Of course it was foolish, and dangerous too-I
vivid-ly remember Fred Cook and I nearly wrestling ourselves off the edge
of the rooffbut it was thrilling sport as well. 4'
I mustn't use up too much type, doddering on in this fashion, but may I
send to all members of '09 wherever they may be, Greetings.
H V , Sincerely yours, I
80 THE HOUR GLASS
March 10, 1928.
My dear Editor of the Hour Glass:
For some unknown reason I have been asked to write for the Hour Glass
as a representative of the Class of 1914. Living as I do, so far away from
Fairport, I am sadly out of touch with my former classmates, and can give
no idea of what or where the majority are, or what they are doing at the
present time. But I am sure we are all living up to the reputation we
claimed for ourselves in high school-that of the Very Best Class which
had graduated from F. H. S. At that time we were the largest class to have
received diplomas-there were thirty-two of us, and there lare few classes
since then, if any, which were as large. Several who had been with us the
whole four years will always be remembered as one of us, whether or not
they were given a bit of paper with a gold seal.
During our four years of work and' play, I must confess that we did
about the "usual things"-sleigll rides, corn roasts, Junior Proms, and' our
class play, "Mrs, Briggs of the Poultry Yard." But the best of all was
the trip to VVashington. VVe were the first class to go at Easter time, thus
avoiding the summer heat at the Capitol. For several days our beautiful
Washington was the scene of many little romances, a few quite thrilling es-
capades, and funny happenings too good to forget. If I should have the
privilege of enjoying' a trip around the world I know I should never have
as much concentrated FUN as on that Easter vacation.
How proud our class was of the gift it left to its Alma Mater! After a
great d'eal of discussion among ourselves, and with faculty members, it was
decided to buy a MARVELOUS machine, a Baloptican, for about a hun-
dred dollars, if I remember correctly. Why this new contrivance could
throw pictures on a screen! These fourteen years have certainly revolu-
tionized our ideas of what was considered at that time a wonderful machine.
Now that is about as antiquated as a magic lantern!
During the VVorld War our class was truly represented in the Army,
Navy, and other branches of service. One of our boys, Murvale Eastman
Butler, made the Supreme Sacrifice for his country. Another of our class,
VVillis Hart, has been dead several years-although Willis graduated with us,
he was considered of the Class of 1913.
Of course one must not overlook the two class romances! I believe we
hold the record for weddings-soon after the war, Delia May and Loren
Knapp married, and later Florence Schrader and Hollis Shilling followed
The way our class has scattered is certainly remarkable, although Fair-
port and vicinity still claims ia good number. VVe are hoping to have a real
reunion in 19311-perhaps that is a long time to look ahead, but we surely
would enjoy coming from the north, south, east, and west for a day spent
in reminiscence at the old high school on Church Street, which will always
be our school home.
VVith best wishes to the Hour Glass from the Class of 19141, I am
Vesta Esten Castleneau,
783 Mar Vista Ave., Pasadena, Cal.
THE HOUR GLASS 81
TO THOSE GOING THROUGH THE MILL
BY ONE WHO HAS GONE
It seemed a long time,-those four years of High School to that green,
green Freshman, who stood at the threshold of High School and wondered
what Latin and Algebra and Chemistry were really all about. But in the
second semester of the Senior year when those four years, which had looked
so long, had all but faded into history, then that once green Freshman, now
elevated to the lofty pinnacles of a Senior, began to realize what High
School really meant.
For it was not the book lessons after all. We have forgotten most of
them. "X" still remains an unknown quantity and our Latin and our
German have become a bit tangled. But back of the lessons, as we look
back over the group of folks, are our teachers. How hard they labored- and
struggled to teach us! But more, oh far more than the lessons they taught
from the texts, were the lessons they taught us from life. And for all
the principles of honor, uprightness, truth and virtue which they inculcated
in us, this Freshman of 1909 pays her sincere and heartfelt tribute.
And to the community which made our education possible, to our fathers
and mothers who struggled to give us the advantages which perchance they
themselves did not enjoy, to the self-sacrificing men, the Board of Educa-
tion, who gave of their time willingly, we acknowledge our unpaid debt of
obligation to them all.
To you who are passing through, the years may seem long but in reality
they are all too soon over and gone. And when you pass out into that ever-
growing number of the Alumni of our Alma Mater, dear old Fairport High,
will you not pause now and then to acknowledge the debt you owe?
Out in the world of men and affairs, we can best pay our debt to those
who made our education possible by our service to our fellow-men, by making
life brighter, and better and happier for those with whom we are thrown
into contact day by day. -Ruby Kelsey Roberts.
82 THE I-noun GLASS
March 17tl1, 1928.
To the Members of the Class of Nineteen Twenty-eight:
The Class of Nineteen Ten is pleased to extend its felicitations and
greetings to the graduates of Nineteen Twenty-eight and in so doing it is
not without a great deal of regret that we chronicle the passing of'I.awrence
Steele, our classmate, whose memory we know will not be soon forgotten. V
VVith eighteen years separating those who left Fairport in Nineteen Ten
from those who are to leave this summer, I am sure I express the mind of
the class of Nineteen Ten when I say that we all recall as deeply, the
memories of our high school days as vividly as you, wllo now are about to
leave her portals. She was good to us and we know that she has been
good to you.
For several years following graduation, our Senior class met annually
during the Christmas season and although the members of the class are now
widely separated making this impossible, we look forward to the time when
those with whom we studied and those with whom we played in that most
happy period of our lives, may meet again to renew those friendships and
those memories which ought to remain with us forever. ,
I am sure that those for whom I speak stand ready to render any service
within our power and ability to you who now stand at the threshold of the
VV. I.. Clay-President of thc Class of NineteenTen.
GREETINGS FROM CLASS OF 1920
Eight years have passed since the Class of 1920 werit forth from its
Alma Mater to seek its place in the world. To me it has seemed but one-
third' of that time, but, as I look at the changes and accomplishments wrought
by our F. H. S., it is, indeed, a short time for so much to have happened.
Foremost, there stands out the splendid new building. How glad we
are you have it, but how we wish it might have come a bit sooner! We, the
alumni, 'are enjoying the benefits of the new gymnasium, however, in the
success of all our recent basketball teams. A real place to practice and
play surely is productive of results.
In the interim, also, has come "School Chatter," the "Hour Glass," the
orchestra, the band, and quartette, the revival of the Easter Washington
trips, new courses and studies in the curriculum of the school and many
Perhaps the most vital in character building for the future is the school
spirit and sportsman-like attitude that has steadily developed in our school.
Discounting all else, I should be proud to be an alumnae of Fairport High
for that reason alone. It is a notable and praiseworthy attainment.
VVhy must we go from our Alma Mater and classmates to grow apart and
be lost in the mass of things? As has been suggested before, why is it not
possible for us to be banded together in an active alumni association lending
aid to the school activities and keeping ourselves in close connection with
the home of our mental instruction? Surely, here is an unaecomplished task
calling for volunteers, one more goal to reach.
Gertrude Shedd DeHond, 20.
THE HOUR GLASS 83
F AIRPORT HIGH SCHOOL
In response to a request to write a few words for the "Hour Glass" on
my Alma Mater, from the point of view of one who was formerly a student
and now 'a. member of its faculty, the one word that seems to best express my
thoughts is "Growth"
As I think back to my l1igl1 school days and recall that the whole high
school then numbered about one hundred and my graduation class thirteen,
Cyes, that unlucky numberj and contrast it with our present high school of
over two hundred fifty, and our last yearis graduating class of forty, I am
impressed with one side of our growth, namely, the number of pupils en-
tering and continuing on through and graduating from our High School.
This enlarged' enrollment has necessitated an increase in tl1e number of in-
structors and fram a faculty of about twenty with a principal and pre-
ceptress at its h-ead we have grown to one of forty-five carefully watched
over by a principal and superintendent.
Our new High School building speaks plainly of a great achievement.
No one of us back there in the red' brick school on Church Street, which
housed the entire student body, grades and high school, ever visioned, much
less expected to see in so short a time in Fairport, such an imposing edifice
as our present High School with its numerous well-lighted, well-ventilated
class rooms, spacious auditorium, gymnasium, library, and offices.
Our new building has afforded a means of changing and broadening our
curriculum, too. Some of our High School girls are 'becoming really efficient
in the art of house furnishing and cooking. Many members of the faculty
will testify to the latter as they greatly enjoy the noon day lunches provided
by these girls.
As to our progress in scholastic sports little need be said. All who read
the papers know, that our school athletics in the last few years have brought
the name, Fairport, to the attention of many who previously did not even
know of its existence.
And last but in no ways least, "The Hour Glass," itself, stands for an-
other great accomplislnnent. VVe are proud of the success of this great un-
dertaking on the part of our Senior,elasses.
This growth in material things has developed an active, loyal school
spirit on the part of both pupils and teachers of F. H. S. And, thus, in a
few short years it seems to me that my Alma Mater has, indeed, exemplified
the term, growth.
VVith great regret I mention the fact that our Alumni Association has
not kept pace in its advancement, with the rest of Fairport High School.
Cannot we remedy this? How do the rest of you, Alumni, feel about it?
Cannot we re-organize and do our bit in furthering the growth of our be-
loved Alma Mater? Hazel J. Mayer.
u ' -: F
M I '13 J fs.. , iv I
',-'i"'rIZ,., 5 ,flkx ,+.
84 THE HOUR GLASS
There is not much that can be said of the history of our school since the
year of '2G. Surely it has showed marked signs of progress. The school
band with its special instructor is one of the most recent acquisitions. The
big gymnasium, well-kept athletic field, and the college trained coach has
tended to make remarkable strides along the athletic lines. The teaching
of commercial subjects has made post-graduate course more attractive.
The big auditorium has afforded an opportunity for many interesting meet-
ings and' helpful programs.
The school has just lately been putting out an annual and the credit of
creating that must go to the Class of '26. The "School Chatter" was also
created the same year and that enables the alumni to read with interest the
present day affairs of its Alma Mater. The teachers have come and gonc
also since years previous to '26. If we were to go back we should be glad
to greet Miss DeLand, but we would miss the others who were so sincere
in helping us along. Miss Hepinstall, Miss Graves, Miss Salisbury have
passed 'along with us in the history of Fairport High School. Over fifty
percent of the friends we have, we formed while going to school. VVe were
all together once but after graduating we all drifted apart. Some we see
often, others not at all but we are grateful to the school for the many ac-
quaintances once formed. In behalf of the Class of '26 I will say that we
are much the better for having graduated from Fairport High.
205 Ithaca Road,
Ithaca, New York.
It hardly seems that four years have slipped by since we wrote in our
Virgil books and hoped Miss DeI.and wouldn't walk by our desks. I never
have much luck at returning to class reunions and parties but I'm still in-
terested. The few times I'vc met classmates I've managed to gather some
information about the activities and occupations of everyone.
Just a word to the undergraduates. If any of you promising young
athletes are contemplating a. college career come down and look us over. VVe
need you pretty badly but all joking aside we do have a mighty fine little
school here at Cornell and you're always welcome at 205 Ithaca Road if you
want to inspect the gorges. Chuch is enjoying himself and would be glad
to see you. I-Iis address is the same as mine.
It certainly is fine to be able to send just a word of greeting to you all
in this way. I'd love to hear from you and if you are ever down in the hilly
section of the state stop off for a day or two.
Louise White Hubbard, '2f11.
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THE HOUR GLASS 85
A GREATER HIGH SCHOOL
With the graduation of tl1e Senior class in 1924- the use of the school
building in West Church Street as a high school terminated. As a member
of that class, tl1e last to assemble as an entity in its venerable l1alls, I
revere its memory and cherish its traditions. During its l1igh school days it
invited hundreds of youths in their teens and graduated them in the sobriety
of early maturity. A grammar school has supplanted the old high schoolg
the aged building is a memorial to a cherished realization, a stepping-stone
in the path toward betterment of public institutions.
The new building in West Avenue, erected to reli-eve the congestion of
crowded classrooms, and to provide for the requirements of a new generation
is now a vital factor in Fairportis progressive projects. The present
scholastic regime, with its improved facilities, and' more extensive curriculum,
ushered in a program of civic betterment. Today Fairport High School vies
with other schools of the highest standards. And particularly will it be
able to mfaintain its excellent standing outside the state as long as there
exists Regent's examinations, for it is largely through tl1e efforts of this
board that scholarship in New York State has attained its pre-eminent
In a certain sense, a high school is an advertising medium for its com-
munity. A team, leaving on a trip bears with it the name of the village it
represents, and the exemplar of the team becomes the criterion by which
that community is judged. Among the western New Yorkers of my ac-
quaintance here, Fairport is esteemed because of the enviable record of its
teams, both high school and semi-pro, during recent years. lVith the con-
tinuance of the present efficient coaching system, there is no prophecy of
But there is another equally important field to be cultivated before Fair-
port High will attain its ideal-the literary field. The inception of the
School Chatter page in the Herald-Mail was a weak effort, the Hour Glass
marked a stride in that direction. But neither fulfills tl1e requirements.
The reputation of some colleges is often attributed' to the degree of success
of its football elevens or basketball quintets. This is undoubtedly true, for
athletic teams are organized to win points, literary endeavours cannot be
measured by scores. Yet, without literature, learning would have died in
the monasteries centuries ago. Literary activities and athletics should enjoy
Several years ago, an active board of publications in the high school
issued a magazine, the "Triangle," a tri-monthly I believe, which gained
wide-spread approval. It served as an outlet for the embryo writers,
training for the artists, as well as practical experiences for the staff.
What caused the decadence of this institution is not evident. Perhaps it
met the same fate as the late Alumni Association. The latter has been
proven impractical, 'because the individual members cannot be brought to a
true realization of its worth.
I would 'humbly suggest that the vestiges of the alumni association be
supplanted by a school, organ in periodical form, which might, by charging
a nominal subscription fee to nonstudents, defray the expenses of publica-
86 THE HOUR GLASS
tion and perhaps set up a reserve fund for granting rewards in literary
contests, so that the 'authors might be encouraged 'to put forth their best
efforts. The publication might be a weekly devoted to current. school news
with a magazine supplement less frequently of essays, stories and articles,
this is a mere proposal, there are innumerable school papers which might
Those classes of Fairport High which have "left their foot-prints in the
sands of timey' have all done something worth while. The publication idea
is an incentive for some fixture class to distinguish itself and to win the
praise of the public through its efforts.
March 24, 1928. J. Francis Finnegan.
Notre Dame, Indiana.
Don't block traffic. Keep moving!
If you are not going anywhere, step aside and let the other fellow pass
who does want to go somewhere.
Have you ever noticed in going out of a theater how people stand and
talk in the lobby, obstructing the passage of those who want to get out? The
least a man can do is to get out of the road and let other people pass who
want to move, for that way must be kept. open for them.
"The vision of things to be done may come a long time before the way
of doing them appears clear, but woe to him who distrusts the vision."
Is not getting on in life somewhat like getting through a subway? One
has to hold his ground and push hard. On the other hand, getting up in
life-that is like climbing a tree. One must hold fast with his legs what he
has already gained and he must reach up with his hands toward a new height.
The journey is long, the hill steep, the burden heavy and the climber must
have the grace of persistence to keep toiling on and on until the thing is
Some people seem to think that in order to succeed one must have
riches, physical strength or genius. But did riches of themselves ever add
to a life anything of real value? Does physical strength belong to anyone
for many years? ls it the brilliantly clever who have given the most to the
world? Or, is it the hard workers? It must be remembered that Success
is measured not by what one does, but by what one does with what he has.
Is that not true of the members of the Alumni of Fairport High School?
To what do they really attribute their Success? They have attained the best
of prizes by fighting for it and winning it for themselves.
When one stops to think of it, all the big jobs in the world are held
only by the people who had to fight. for a chance to begin at the bottom,
but the world! has made ready for them because th-ey knew their goal.
The world is moving and moving fast. It is going in the direction that
distinctly impells, so, if you must stand. still, find one place out on the side
where you will not interfere with those who want to go ahead. Don't block
It is Phillips Brooks to whom we owe those words: "Bad will be the
day for every man when he becomes absolutely contented with the life that
he is living, with the thoughts that he is thinking, with the deeds that he
THE HOUR GLASS 87
is doing, when there is not forever beating at the doors of his soul some
great desire to do something larger, which he knows that he was meant and
made to do because he is still, in spite of all, the child of God." 1
-- Keep moving! -Doris J. Brown, '26. -
" March 10, 1928.
I deem it a most cherished pleasure and privilege to write this letter
for the "Hour Glass." ' '
It is with the thought that a fool may sometime give council to the wise
man and with an airy self-condemnation that I write what follows.
The Class of 1927 was indeed a celebrated group of sturdy, young
persons. But no different from classes which have marched out in the
exodus of each year's graduation, and great and promising classes have
graduated and will graduate from Fairport High.
They were as' statues ready for the museum. The museum in their cases
being that higher institution of learning known as college.
But why speak of an author's works when the author himself graces
the atmosphere with his presence?
Raphael has been deservingly praised and extolled and so have Van
Dyke, Michael Angelo and prodigious other eminent sculptors who might
The greatest sculptors of them all who mold not from clay but something
more intricate-human character, are unsung heroes. Considering some of
the students, I am sufficiently correct when I refer to the teachers as heroes
for God knows that only heroes could make a polished Senior class from
the rustic, raw product that trudges into high school.
There, there hold your ire and please do not feel insulted because I
profess most candidly that I was the most rustic person that ever ascended
the stairs which lead to that more arrogant atm0sphereAhigh school.
VVhy, the very fact that they put up with me proves that teachers are
in a class by themselves when it comes to good-heartcdness.
One doesn't necessarily have to be a member of the Glee Club to make
teachers "sung" heroes, although it would help. Prudence and morality are
the only requirements-thank you-and your Alma Mater is the object of
concern. If you show an interest in your school, you are indirectly showing
your appreciation to your teachers.
If you see a flaw in your Alma Mater, correct it by all means for the
chances are that you helped to bring about that flaw because you are a part
of it. Do not drivelg you are only condemning yourself by it.
Un the other hand, if your Alma Mater is exhilarating in harmony and
perfection-be happy, of course, but do not sit back and stop. Keep
striving, for the heavens are far away and have as yet to be reached by
human progress. Complete perfection is not for this world, so if you
think that you are a perfect idol just blush it off.
I.ife is composed of both pleasure and work and for most normal
people pleasure is found in their work of serving others. If pleasure is
lacking in your high school life, it is because you are not working enough.
I feel a most sympathetic compassion for the Senior who will bolt out
after graduation with the complacency that he has rendered more than his
just due share of service to l1is Alma Mater. How foolish and surprisingly
88 THE HOUR GLASS
happy some people are in their ignorance. Regardless of what your subsidy
may have been or may be, assure yourself of this fact you can no more
pay back the teachers and school than you can your mother for what they
have done for you. If you have been good little boys and girls and attended
church every Sunday, you have been told how impossible it is to pay back
And unless you have a "duck's-back" sort of conscience without a
retrospection, which lack of instinct is a misfortune rather than a crime,
you will understand what I mean, If not now, surely later.
The purpose of life, after all is to serve and to be virtuous as Well as
graceful. One must be busy.
What I have said is not gi recital for any shortcomings but rather a
personal confession resulting from the pangs of experience. With this in
mind you will forgive every harsh word and consider me as still
P. J. Benfont.
Notice to Editors: This letter is subjected to expurgation and if
necessary may grace a waste paper basket. " Thank you.
u it X
i 1, lif 'T'
f if If 1. it it
W ia. Qt tl
1 l it Ali X
T, ft, SW
I lf: xl
f g W .2
THE HOUR GLASS
"The spirit, sir, is one of mockery."
"There was a man in our town,
was wondrous wiseg
He jumped into a bramble bush
And scratched out both his eyes.
And when he saw his eyes were out,
his might and main,
He jumped into another bush
And scratched them in again."
Who's Who Among the High Hats
In F. H. S.
School AthleteADave Hodgson
School Gossip-'Bernice Horn
School Bluff-Bob Briggs
School Absentee-Tom Doud
School Vamp-Mary .Schoolmaster
School PrideAJack Parks
School Line-Neil Burbank
School Ladies' Man-Sam Samacca
School Sheik-Ted Phillips '
School DemocratADick Powers
School Republican-Harold VanNor-
School Romeo+"Gene" Malcom
School Terror-Mice in Homemak-
School Infant-1Ed Hickey
School Pest+Ray Moulton
School MonkeysAlCarney, Hart
School Butterflys-Ruth Shearns.
School Memories-Senior Class of
Our' Book Shelf
"The Vogue"-Home Making VIII
"The Smart Set"-Freshmen
"The Country G9I1tl9II13I1"--'S0'DllO-
"True Confessionsnv-Our teachers
"The Wall Between"-Regents
Lost-By a lady with an ivory top,
Lost--A pound of fat somewhere be-
tween breakfast and supper. Finder
may have the same by notifying Peg
Found-The missing link-Inqulire
Wanted-A lonely widow wants
light and warmth in her lonely life.
tEditor's note-Why not try the 'Gas
and Electric Corp.l
Wanted-A substitute for Gym. I'll
pay for suggestion-Babe Hartt.
Wanted-The secret of some peo-
ples' popularity with the teachers--C.
Will swap two inches for five lbs.-
Hot Weather Results
1.-The boys lay aside their neck-
2.-Those girls wear rolled stock-
3.-Doris Brown appears restless.
4.-Wood posies appear on teach-
5.-Paper wads ily thick and fast.
G.f'Cl1arlie Ditmas gives reports on
how crops are coming.
7.-Mary Finnegan gets tired of
S.-Philip Price sports a new red
9.--Ruth Zimmer displays summer
10fAlberta Kopp and Margaret
Coon anticipate their hair.
Babe Hart-"Do you believe in
Alma Grinton-"No, my boy friend
has a steady job."
Lois D.-"A diamond is a woman's
idea of a stepping stone to success."
Q THE Houn GLASS 91
FACTS ABOUT THE SENIOR CLASS
Did you know that-
There are 20 Senior women?
There are 15 Senior men?
President is "Ed" Carey?
"Sid" Fitzgerald is shortest man?
"Bobby" Kopp is smallest woman?
"Pete" Doyle is the tallest man?
"Dode" Brown has the most mannish strut?
Lovesick Trio is "Gritty", "Babe", "Bunky"?
Parce Hannan is the most attractive man?
Mary Finnegan is our most efficient typist?
Phil Price is the Prince Charming?
"Peg" Coon is the most bashful woman?
Most of the Senior women are brunettes?
"Kay" Hammond is most coquettish?
The Class of 1928 is destined to become fa1nousP??
Name Tag Characteristic Generally Found
Adams, Mabel-"Mabs,'-A Home Maker .. ...... With .lohnnic
Aldrich, T.-"Boon-Coaching B. B. .. ....... Pittsford
Bahler, VV.-"VVes"fM0st Studious ....... ...... Y Vehster
Bauman, I.-"Rene"w-Cheerfulness ......... .. .... Senior Room
Brown, Dorish"Do,'-Acquiring knowledge ............ Selling things
Cary, Edward--"Ed"-Shyness ................ Conversing with agents
Coon, Margaret-"Margi'-Demure ................... Usually playing
Ditmas, Charles-"Chucky"-A second Paderewski
Doyle, Jerome-"Pete"-"Melancholy Baby" . . , .
Dusett, Lois-"Lo"-"Cal" ............... . . . .
Dwyer, Emily-"Em"-Pleasing ............ ..
Emrich Eleanor-"El"-Calm reserved . ...... ..
Finnegan, Mary-"Mary Lou"-"She seems quiet"
Fitzgerald, S.-"Sid"-"Always there" ...... . . . .
French, Carlyle-''Frenchie"-"Quite a little man
Goetzman, Lillian-"Lil"-B. B.. .......... . . . .
Grinton, Alma-"Gritty',-Art . . . . .
Hammond, C.--'iKay'i--Nook ....... ..
Hart, Mildred!"Babe"-Don ......... . .
Hawes, Beatrice-''Bunky"-Cheerfulness ..
Hogan, Nelson-"Nellie"-Shiekish ....... . .
Johnson, Mabel-''Scotty"-Flaming Youth ..
King, Raymond--"Ray"-Shyness ...... ..
Kopp, Alberta-"Bobby''-Unusual . . .
Land, Louise-"Lou''-Lester ....... ..
Marsh, Harold-''Marshie"-VVitty ..... . .
McMahon, Madeline-"Mac"-Coquettish ..
Nicosia, Jennie-"Jen"-Speaking .... . . .
Park, Donald-"Don"--Dreaming . . . . .
Price, P.-"Phil"-Shiekish ........ . .
Steifan,A.-"Al''-Happy-go-lucky . . .
Warner, H.-"Hoboe',-Business like
VVatson, M.-"Merrie',-Dates ll . . . .
VVillis, M.-"Marg"wDrawing ..
Zimmer, R.-"Ruthie"-Stately ..
. . . . .Driving his horse
. . .Talking to Cal
. . . .ln class room
.. . . . . .Typing
. . . .With Rd
. . ."Clayt"
. . . . .lVith Art
. . . . .With Nook
. . . . . . .lVith Don
.. . .Riding in Ford
. . . .VVith Roscoe
. . . . . . .YVith Lester
..Driving her Ford
.Loitering to school
. . . . . .E. Rochester
. . . .Clifford Street
.Looking for a girl
92 THE HOUR GLASS
Madeline McMahon-Marcelling her
Alma Grinton-,Riding in an "Olds"
Emily Dwyer-Wearing new dresses
Louise Land-Being neighborly
Jennie Nicosia-Driving her Ford
Ray King-Keeping calm
Lois DusettALooking for Alma
Kay Hammond-Looking sweet
Babe Hart-Seeing Donald
H. VanNorman-The first governor
of Massachusetts was Mr. Salem
C. Miller-Weapons of the Ameri-
can Indian are Bow, arrow, tomahawk
S. Huff-"Mother, are the players
in the orchestra very warm?"
Stewart-"Then why does Miss An-
derson keep fanning them with that
"Marshie" had just laid his report
card on the bench and Merrill Wat-
son and Chuck Miller were discussing
"iMarsh.ie" flooking over Chuck's
shoulderl-"Gee, Chuck, you're marks
aren't so very hot are they?"
"Chuck"-Mine are O. K. but this
happens to be your own card."
Who was the hostess at the Boston
Who shot the Albatross?
Who paid Pickett's charge?
Was Stonewall Jackson a Mason?
Have You Ever Read?
Mrs. Briggs of the Cabage Patch,"
by Kate Douglas Webster?
Henry Holt," by Thackery?
St. Nicholas," by Santa Claus?
"Up from Slavery," by Washington
"Life of Lincoln," by Joseph Abra-
"The Count on the Mount of Xmas"
by Paul Dunbar?
"The Social Past," by Emily Eti-
"Dutch Courage," by Peter B. Kind?
'Twas Ever Thus
Cal Stewart-"My girl believes there
are two sides to every question.
Art Watson-"So does mine. Hers
and l1er mothers."
9-"Carry my books"
16-"I'll ask mother?
25-"Do call me up"
It followed her to school one day,
It was against the ruleg
Miss Handy took the gum away
And, Mary stayed after school.
R. Tolhurst-"I had rather be
bright than president of some college."
T. Doud-"Cutting class, eh?"
D. Crichton-"Yes, illegal holiday."
By Friend-"Comb your hair! Have-
n't you any pride?"
Emily Dwyer-"No, I haven't any
Price-"The feeling that makes a
woman make a man make a fool out
THE HOUR GLASS 93
Vivian W.W"Does Mabel let you
Boy Friend-"Absolutely not!"
Vivian-"I don't see why you have
to be an exception."
Bob Briggs, at a game-" ...... an
that ain't the half of it!"
Burbank--"No, Bob, that's only the
Kay H.-"We've been here half an
hour now, and l1aven't been waited
Bobby K.--"This must be that se-
cret lservice they talk about."
Freshman CA. Huchh-"I don't know
what to do with my week end."
Soph CR. Burrusl-"Put your hat
R. Shearns-"Where is the capital
of the U. S.?"
M. Sampson-"Most of it is in
Miss Street-J'Laverne, please drop
your voice at the end of the sentence."
"Mike"-"l can't, I'm scared I'll
H. Dodd-"Do you know where
room 20 is?"
M. Ewing-"I think l saw the room
on the east side going up the stairs."
Now. litle Sophomore,
Don't be too boldg
You're only a Fresliie,
One year old.
W. O'Farrel+"Where did slow mo-
tion pictures originate?"
Bill Martin-"Scotchman reaching
for his lunch bill."
Jerry Doyle-"Shall we waltz?"
Jean Harris-"It's all the same to
Jerry-"Yes, I've noticed that."
Mary Finnegan says, "Man is made
of drst and woman settles him."
Brilliant Answers from Exam Papers
D. Parks-"Emerson was born at
a very early age."
S. Huff-"A chamois is valuable for
its feathers, the whale for its kero-
P. Slattery-"There were no Chris-
tians among the ea1'ly Gauls. They
were mostly lawyers."
P. Gears-"Climate is caused by the
emotion of the earth around the sun."
Bob Briggs-"Geometry teaches us
how to bilsect angles."
A. Stevens-"The purpose of the
skeleton, something to hitch meat to."
L. Barrett-"A blizzard is the in-
side of a hen."
Barnhart-"A circle is a round,
straight line with a hole in the mid-
Carol Baker-"The stomach is'just
south of the ribs."
C. Delano-"The government of
England is a limited mockery."
D. Crichton-"Achilles was dipped
in the river Styx to make him im-
Watson---"Teachers' salaries are
paid from the dog tax."
H. Marsh-'7Benjamin Franklin pro-
duced electricity by rubbing cats
Jerry Doyle-"The cause of the
Revolution was that the colonists
wanted more room to pasture their
Doud-"The chief difference be-
tween Jackson and Eastman is that
Jackson has been dead a long time
and Eastman is in Africa, shooting
94 THE HOUR GLASS
Romeo made love to Juliet,
Punch made love to .ludyg
But the funniest sight l ever saw,
Vvas a fly making love to a cootie.
P. Rushful used to have a rooster
that I called Robinson."
E. Dwyer-"Why the name?"
Pearl-"Because he crusoef'
Art Watson-"ls 'Marshie' polite?"
Paul Gears-f'Yes, indeed. Why
every time he passes a girl in his car
he takes cff his radiator cap."
A Sophomore's Ego
By Dave Hodgson
There was a young freshman called
Whose ego was certainly bigg
He jostled his Way
Through some sophomores one dayg
There WAS a young freshman called
John Noli-"Who is the greatest ad-
vocate of peace in the world?"
A. Stoltz-"Guess maybe, Hoover.
John-"No, all wrong, Jack Demp-
Kay Hammond-"Where are you go-
Babe Hart-"To Chem. Exam."
Kay-f'Going to the acid test, huh?"
Miss Leadley-"Why do they sell
stamps in a tobacco shop in France?"
Lois D.-"Because the stamps come
in the tobacco."
Miss Smith-"Give the positive de-
gree, comparative and superlative de-
gree of 'sick'."
Clayton B.-0"'Sick, sicker, dead."
Paul Gears-"I want a pair of
Horace Lash fin Snow'sl-What
Paul-"Why, oh, two, of course."
Mr. Coffee-"What are you running
away from, sonny?"
li. Hickey-"I'm trying to keep two
fellow-s from lighting."
Mr. Coffee-"Who are the fellows?"
E. Hickey-"Carlyle French and
Van-"I found a new woman. She
comes from a well-known family. Her
name is Booth."
Warner--"Is she connected with the
Boston telephone Booths?"
1st Senator CDick PJ-"Why are
you opposed to the 'Child Labor Bill?"
2nd Senator CEddie CJ-"Well, by
the time it's passed, all the children
will be grown up."
First Cavewoman CMary PJ-"What
kind of fellow did your sister marry?"
Second Cavewoman fEva CJ-"I
much about him except
that he is a prominent clubmanf'
No Bones About It
Orgonas-"What is a chiropractor?"
uses mostly back talk."
Look Before You Leap
Mabel-t'Has the boy you're going
with a mustache?"
Mac-"I've never heard him say."
A small town is one in which a man
explains carefully to everyone that
the reason he is carrying ta. cane is
that he has sprained his ankle.
R GLASS 95
, -......-"mf ' Z' -ff tv -
.q....,ft.. -1- -un." P1 4-faq-ff'
,3C5W?Q!g,t-.A 'z' '-....
"" nf? '-. "' 'Pa -'vit
13 13...-Qf'gGE2:"-..,..-'fi'-" J,--..-' '
41141, . 3.3: Q35 . 54111115
i:.:.-P'-qxgmwu 355:-...gggi -,-, ,-i.
MMJIQQQ., , ,fqififf-E
33, 1 On Q V si: .Jie '.,,,-- i , i v
'12 -. .-
To the Boys!
Just because the girls laugh at your
remarks is no proof that you are
witty. Perhaps they have pretty
Louise L.--"Don't take a back seat
for anybody, except when you are in
a car and then take it with somebody."
Miss Pratt-"What part of the
Payne-Aldrich tariff was lowered?"
J. Doylew-"The Payne part of it."
Mr. Richardson-"What is pasteuri-
Bright Pupil: CMary Hilbertl-"It is
putting the cows out to pasture."
Mr. Richardson-"Define bacteria."
Fred VV:-"It's when a cross-eyed
person looks-down his back."
Watson-"You're too sweet for
M. Pierce-"Why talk."
Marsh-"How's chances for a job?"
Fred KechF"Have you had any ex-
Marsh-"I've needed dough for the
last three weeks."
Moulton-f'Say, in what shape is a
Miss Bryan-"Can any of you tell
me what is the most dangerous part
of an automobile?"
Dwyer-J'Yes, I can. lt's the
"Darn that school girl complexion,"
rfmarked Hannan, as he brushed off
Auntie-"Are you engaged to that
young man wl1o called last night?
I've heard Several reports."
Alma-"Goodness, Auntie, did we
make as much noise as that?"
Broadway H its
"The Wise Guy"-Marshie
The Silent Lovers"-Bunky
Twinkle Toes"-aB. Hart
"When u Man Loves"-Toni Aldrich
"Merry Whirl"-The Senior Ball
Just Another Blonde"-Norma
"One Minute to Play"-George Sal-
Phil P.-My dreams are like eggs,
they're nearly always scrambled."
"Wes" B.-"Mine are mostly fried."
Oh Those Frosh
W. 0'Farrel-"Ulysses sent two men
to see the locust eaters."
E. Ma1comk"When he landed there
he divided his men up into two parts."
A. Steffen-"I just got a three dol-
J. Fiandack-"Impossible ! "
A. Steffen-"Tell that to my dentist,
it's from him."
96 THE HOUR GLASS
Miss Edelmanf"0l1, look at those
football players! They're all over
mud! How will they ever get it off?"
Miss Handy-"Now act as if you'cl
been to a game before. VVhat do you
suppose they have a scrub team for?"
Surgeon QP. PriceJf"1'll sew that
scalp wound for you for S10.00."
Patient CW. Bahlerj-"Gee, Doc! I
just want plain sewing, not hemstitch-
ing and embroidery."
H. VV2:L1'llGl'-UVVIIEUL is the worst
nation in the world?"
Class Adviso1'f"Always love your
H. Van Norman'-"'l tried it once and
she got mad."
Miller-"I'm so doggone broke a
dime looks like a washtub to me."
Ashleyf"Gee, you are flush. I have
been squeezing this quarter so long
that the eagle looks like a crane."
From the "Hour Glass"
"Your mirror doesn't lie to you, why
Art WatsonfClinton Place
Cal StewartfFilkins Street
H. Marsh-Not particular
G. Monteith-E. Church Street
IJ. Hodgson-It doesn't matter
T. Aldrich-Where would you ex-
D. Powers-Potter Place
P. Hann an
D. Green ewDewey Avenue
C. MalcomY'Clifford Street
BurbankfThat Country Road!
Dick Bacon to mother-"I needn't
clean the tooth that the dentist is
going to pull need I, mother?"
Mary Schoolmaster-"What kind of
monkeys grow on grape vines?"
N. Hanksf"What kind?"
Mary S.-"Gray apes."
THE HOUR GLASS 97
REMINISCENCES OF WASHINGTON
"The ever watchful House Dick at the Annapolis."-Mabel Adams.
"Kettler's illustrated and enlightening sermon on Adam and' Eve and
"The lingering memory of being the center one in a folding bed,
especially when it folded."-Irene Bauman.
"Oh! The joke on Lillian! Doesn't she wish she knew it."--Doris
"Fizzy and his sore finger."--Edward Cary.
"The great white dome of the capitol, shining out into the night against
a dark sky is a fitting symbol of a nation's head, a portrayal of a nation's
"The many collapses of Tinney's and Steffen's beds and the boys'
exclamations F l l"-Jerome Doyle.
"Go to Washington, forget your trouble, pick up new ones, come back
with double."--Lois Dusett.
"lVesley seems to forget his bashfulness for the ladies when away from
home." "The view from 636 was gorgeous."-Emily Dwyer.
"Ice water and blankets, please!!"--Mary Finnegan.
"The cadets are a fine bunch for some girl to pick from."-Sidney
"I think that the most interesting place I went to, in Washington, was
the Senate while they were in session."-Carlyle French.
"Yes, the Washington trip is educational in more ways than one."-
"What impressed me the most was the expression on the clerk's face
when the 'Four Horsewomen' came down at the desk and asked for letters
every five minutes."-Alma Grinton.
"The eventful boat ride down the Potomac river from Mt. Vernon."--
"Lois Dusett, after saying her prayers at the head of the bed one night,
j umped' upon her cot and crash! Lois and the cot fell to the floor."-Mil-
"Pounding our ears on the beach at Atlantic City."-Beatrice I-Iawes.
"VVhat floor is Richard Chouse Dickj on?"-Nelson Hogan.
"VVhen you go to Washington, be sure to take a taxi from the capitol
across the street to the botanical gardens."-Mabel Johnson.
"I'll take my own table cloth next time when I dine in the 'El Patio' grill
in the Benjamin Franklin."--Alberta Kopp.
"Room 825-Get in the clothes closet-Hello Richard"-Harold Marsh.
"Walk fast at Annapolis or the Navy will swamp you."--Madeline
"Each night in my dreams I have seen something which I saw at
the Smithsonian Institute"-Jennie Nicosia.
"Room 635"-Donald Parks.
"The Automat in Philadelphia. Lizards!!"-Norma Pickett.
"The Smithsonian Institution-the mechanical exhibit."-Ph-ilip Price.
"Carlyle French shooting crap."-Walter Organas.
"Fairport's acquaintance with Livonia, the usual hour-three in the
morning, ginger ale parties."-Allan Stefan.
"Even in Washington the mumps aren't so bad when you have company
all the time."--Merrill Watson.
981 THE HOUR GLASS
"Room 223 and the house 'Dick'."-Margaret Willis.
"Please give us service in 825, do we owe a bill? Mary, turn out the
lights! Be surevnot to order your 3 o'clock breakfast a. la carte at Benj amin
Franklin Hotel. Let's make the cadets smilef'-Ruth Zimmer.
A MEMORY OF WASHINGTON
My eyes were like coal next day,
And it wasn't from lack of sleep, as they did say.
lt was from laughing all through the night
At Emily, who coming to Room 829 quite late
Found her bed made fjust finePj all right.
N VVe did laugh, Emily dicl roar!
Jenny was under the bed, on the floor.
' fWas Doris pretendiingg or really asleep?
She may have been sleeping when she wasn't taking a peep
You may ask why Emily almost caused a slaughter,
VVell, here 'tis, in her bed were crumbs, bananas, and water,
And sure inj in l
VVhen she jumped in, Jenny hiding in safe keep,
Doris pretending to sleep,
And all others in Room 829
Out into the hall' did go aflyin!
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THE HOUQR GLASS 99
ALL ABOARD FOR WASHINGTON!
Why was Fairport so busy at 5 o'cl0ck Friday morning, April 6, 1928?
The Seniors were about to start for Washington. After packing last-
minute articles such as rubbers, and umbrellas, the Seniors 1 t their happy
homes4to see the world, Cat least nine-tenths of itj. The m assembled at
Lehigh Valley Station in Rochester where frenzied hunts were made for the
right coach to sit in. Alas! The train had not even tooted' once before
Margaret Willis stuibbed her toes, skinned her shoes, knees and nose. When
the train did move a cheer from each Senior throat arose, "We're off!"
Confusion reiggned until half past eleven and then lunches from all
manner of shapes and sizes of boxes were produced. A notable lunch was
that of Miss Doris A. Brown of Fairport, containing such a meager amount
that it is a wonder she did' not starve. Half a dozen oranges, ten bananas,
as many full-sized sandwiches, and a pound of Brownell's special cokies.
The afternoon wore on as we climbed mountains and went by unnumer-
able little villages. A sort of bucket brigade was kept up from the water
tank by all passengers but stopped at three o'clock on account of lack of
That night we rolled into Washington bag and baggage with eyes full
of cinders. Half an hour before the trains even 'began to slow down found
every person with his hat and coat on and crowding towards the door.
Many a weary tussel was spent with excess baggage such as coats and
lunch boxes saved for the next day's breakfast Cnot the box but the re-
mains insidej . VVe were so utterly awed by the Union Station that you
would scarcely have recognized the hi-hat Seniors. Probably the bathtubs
proved' to be the most treasured pieces of furniture in the hotel. One might
think he would have a. night bath if he chose but always, always someone
routed him out.
Saturday morning the excursionists sallied forth to visit Mount Vernon.
Never before did we realize that we were treasure seekers but no doubt we
were for everything immaginable from wall paper to vinegar cruets were
used as very valuable mementos. If you wish to buy an assortment apply to
either "Don" Parks or Margaret Willis at the Senior Room between 5-6
a. m., Sunday morning. Come early, the supply is not inexhaustable.
It rained Saturday night. It rained. It RAINED! "W7hat of it,"
quoth brave adventurers as they set out for, well, any place. About this
time "Fizz" lost his voice. Too bad that excess baggage must have done
Emily reported that the hotel chambermaid should be fired-for who
was it that made her bed with crumbsfj
Sunday morning the travelers were inclined to sleep a little later but
most arose in time to go to church, donning their finery which had become
pretty well beraggfled by this time. In the afternoon we undertook a trip to
the monastry and a journey through the catacombs. Here, indeed, a sad
story comes out. "Buddy" of Webster became so frightened that she at-
tached herself to Wesley Bahler and remained at his side until parting
farewells had to be said. Some say that this is not an authentic record but
if it is not, will Mr. Bahler please explain?
The evenings were free for the most part and many pleasant engage-
ments were carried out, at shows, at restaurants, and in dancing in the lobby.
Monday we were oil' on a tour of the capitol. A round the world tour
we thought as we climbed those stairs. After taking a taxi across the street
100 THE HOUR GLASS
to the botanical gardens and eating lunch almost any place, we took four big
busses to see the cadets at Annapolis. Many of the girls lost their hearts
entirely and broke their faces trying to vamp the stern cadets in their
neat blue uniforms. Some of the girls, so completely enthralled with the
cadets, missed the 'busses home and although they didn't have to Walk, a
trolley ride was not so interesting.
Tuesday was another day of tours. By this time ,everyone was so groggy
with sight-seeing that the tomb of the Unknown Soldier looked like a soda
fountain to them. A
I've heard of people being knee-high to a grass-hopper but at the
Lincoln Memorial one felt even smaller than that.
Wednesday we left for Philadelphia after a rushing visit to the White
House. It seemed pretty good to rest for a few hours but once in Phila-
delphia we kept the old "dogs" busy sightseeing with matinees and movies
and eating and parading through the lobby of the Benjamin Franklin in
hopes of having one of those cute bell hops page us.
Thursday night some of the party left us, sadly the worse for wear.
The excess baggage was there in prominence with all sorts of odd looking
packages that could not be put into the bags. "Things will HCClllI1lll3tC.H
Isn't that what Julius Caesar said' on his way home from Egypt witl1
But Friday morning was the last day and regretting every passing
minute, yet enjoying it all we crossed the ferry and after a train ride,
arrived in the "Salt VVater City." A walk down the boardwalk, lunch, and
a beach chair for some of us. It was certainly glorious.
Friday night we left old Ben's hotel for home and a week-end' rest.
-Betty Hawes, '28.
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105 TH-E HOUR GLASS
Vile appreciate the interest of all those who advertised in "The
Hour Glassug we are grateful to the business men of Fairport and of
other placesg we wish to thank the "Dads', and the Classes who con-
tributed to our Year Book.
VVe urge our readers to patronize our advertisers.
INDEX OF ADVERTISERS
Albany Hospital ....
Alex Hat Shop ....
Alfred University ..
Alma's Dad .......
American Can Co.
Ano and Welkey
Bahler, M. ..... .
Balfour Co. ...... .
Barranco, James ....
Boyland, VV. H. ..... .
Bramer s ................
Brooks, Charlotte ..........
Bryant Sz Stratton College
Buck, Clarence .............
Carlomusto. A. ....... . .
Catherine's Mother .....
Class of '29 ..............
Cotter, I. E. ............... .
Davis-Torre Motor Co.. Inc. ..
Darrow School .............
Doris's Dad .......
Dowd, Mayme .......
Douglas Pectin Co. ..
Eddy Printing Co. . . . .
Elmer Barber Shop .....
Fairport Candy Kitchen . . .
Fairport Clothing Co. ....... .
Fairport Garage ...............
Fairport Lumber and Coal Co
Fairport Oil Co., Inc ...... .. .
Finnegan, James ...........
Fiske, Bob ....
Fox, Dr. ..... .
THE HOUR GLASS
Freshmen Girls ............ 123
Green Lantern Inn .......... 115
Gregg Secretarial School .... 122
Hanks, Wm. .............. 129
Hart, George ........... 128
Haynes, Insurance ...... 126
Hoffman's Laundry ..... 126
Holcomb and Canfield ...... 120
Holman Coal and Produce .... 120
Hupp, A. B. ...... ......... 1 22
Irene's Dad ............. 129
jackson, Dewey .... 124
Jacobson, Sam ..... 111
Jerome's Dad ........ 129
Kohler, Dr. M. W. .... 129
Laird and Sons ..... 110
Lieb's Bakery .... 123
Lois's Dad ........... 129
Louise's Dad ........... 129
Mabel johnson's Dad .... 129
Mac's Dad ............. 129
Main Garage ......... 125
Mary's Dad ........ 129
McConnell Ice Co. .... 126
McFar1in's ........,.. 114
Mechanics Institute .... 113
Mer1'ill's Dad ......... 129
Morey and Son ......... 120
North Side Creamery .... 115
Payne and Beckwith .... 111
Pierce Oil Co. ........ 110
Price, Dr. .......... 129
Prinzivalli Bros. ...... 119
Quality Bake Shop 119
Rambo, Jay ............... 126
Rivoli Theatre .............. 123
Rochester Business Institute 109
Rochester Gas and Electric . . . 117
Rose Shop, The ............ 125
Samys, J. .......... 125
Sayles, Robert .............. 119
Sidney's Dad .................. 129
Slocum, George A., Insurance .... 111
Snow-Villere .................. 128
Sophomores ................. 124
Spalding, A. G. 81 Bros. . . 122
Steffen, Herman ........ 127
Steiger, Henry ....... 124
Stolt's ........... 119
Taberrah Motors . 127
Temple Theatre .... 125
Terpening, F. A. . . 120
Trick, W. S. ... 111
THE HOUR GLASS
Wagor Drug Co. . . .
Warren, E. D.
Webb, J. D. ...... .
Welch, Dr. VV. ...
We1ch's Men's Shop
Wesley's Dad .....
White, Dr. C. E.
White Studio ......
Er' Ev' .- ,.
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THE HOUR GLASS
ROCHESTER BUSINESS INSTITUTE
KEEPS ON GROWING
W h y ?
Because the R. B. I. has never failed to make good any
of its promises.
Because when business conditions are good the R. B. I.
has three positions for every qualilied graduate.
Because the R. B. I. with its 23 instructors is able to give
personal attention whenever it is needed.
Because R. B. I. tuition is less when quality and thor-
oughness are considered.
Because the time required to finish a course is shorter
considering the many subjects given in each course.
Because the R. B. I. does not ask you to pay money in
advance for a course which you may not like or may
11Ot be fitted for.
Because the R. B. I. has winning basl2efEalI and base-
ball teams which are carefully restricted to attending
Because the R. B. I. Cafeteria, owned, managed and
operated by the school in the school building and for
students only, saves each student from 2153.00 to 354.00 per
month on his food bills.
Because the R. B. I. is big enough and strong enough to
offer financial assistance to deserving students.
Because the R. B. I. is registered by thc Board of
Regents of the University of the State of New York.
For information about courses, tuition and general
information, write, call or telephone the Registrar.
ROCHESTER BUSINESS INSTITUTE
172 Clinton Avenue South Rochester, N. Y.
"TRY US TO GET THE BEST'
WM. LAIRD 8: SGNS
Local and Long Distance Moving
PIERCE OIL CGMPANY
l l ll l 1 1 1 I
THE HOUR GLASS
CLASS OF '29
PAYNE 8: BECKWITH
THE EDDY PRINTING COMPANY
ALBION, NEW YORK
Fine School Printing Our Specialty
Star Cleaning Works Compliments of
and George A. Slocum
Clothing Exchange Agency, IHC-
w. s. TRICK INSURANCE
21 West Ave. Fairport Fairport, N. Y.
THE HOUR GLASS
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THREE TWO-YEAR COURSES
FOR HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
INCLUDING STUDIES IN
Principles of Business, Business Economics, Finance, lnvestment Problems, Business Law, Account-
ing, Auditing, Income Tax Procedure, System Building, Insurance, Real Estate, Traflic Management,
Sales Management, Retail Store Management, Public Speaking, Advertising Copy ancl Practice, Labor
Problems, Business Ethics, Secretarial Practice, Professional Efficiency, Business Ethics and other subjects
READ WHAT THESE RECENT GRADUATES SAY.
all of college grade.
Bryant 6' Stratton College cdnratiau is diferent. It
'was that difference that Iielpvd mc 'win success . .
Margaret Cavers, S.S. '26, Niagara Falls, N. Y.
Private Secretary to Vice-President Spirella Cam-
Professional Act-o1I1Ilanry training given at
Bryant 6' Stratton College enables me to
hold my ine positron . . . . . . . . . . . . .
Gerald Flaherty, Acey. '25, Corfu. N. Y., Field
Clerk and Payroll Accountant, fer Republic Light,
Heat 8: Power Co.. Batavia.
Brvant 6' Stratton College grade ronrse in Serra-
tarial training is responsible for my success . . .
Marion Brennan. S.S. '27, Salamanca, N. Y..
Secretary to Assistant District Manager of Ameri-
can Car 8: Foundry Co., Buffalo.
Bryant 6' Stratton College grade education in busi-
'ness does prepare still!-'fits for argaiiising and
managing a successful business . . .......
James E. Poland, B.Ad. '27. Corning. N. Y.. Pro-
prietor and Manager, Poland Transportation
Lines, Elmira and Cornina. N. Y.
If you 'want to 'win in modern business take
Bryant 6 Stratton Coarse No. I. It is the
foundation of my sarees: ........ . . .
Earle Halts. B.Ad. '26. Dunkirk, N. Y., Cost. Ac-
countant, Republic Light, Heat 81 Power Co.
I find there is a great diierence. My course at
Bryant 6 Strattan's has proved its superiority . .
Mary Gritlin, S.S. '26, Buffalo, N. Y., Secret!!!
and Assistant to Accnuntant L. G. Ruth Invest-
ment Co., Buialo.
My position was won by the knowledge obtained
through-my accountancy training at Bryant 6'
Dean Sprague, Ace. '26, Albion, N. Y., Accountant,
General Ice Cream Cn., Niagara Falls, New York.
Fear is back of most failures and ignorance is back
of most fears. Business knowledge insures busi-
Bertha Mae Glatt. S.S. '27, Kane, Pa., Private
Secretary to the President, Super Health Alum-
inum Co., Buffalo.
Illyksnecess in lroldinq a responsible and lucrative
posztion is due to college training in bnsiircss of
Bryant 6' Strattovfs . ......... . . .
Isabelle Lonir, S.S. '25, Mt, Morris, N. Y., Private
Secretary tn Sales Manager, J. W. Clement Cam-
I am winning. Tliagiks to my Bryant dr Strattpn
college grade course In Professional Arcaunting . .
Harland Storum, Acey. '25, Cattaraugus, N. Y.,
Supervisor of Accounting, A. 8: P. Company,
BRYANT 8x STRATTCN COLLEGE
-, xy A
a ifgigieg rPisf3Q3i iiiE if ijo faifi te ty ugl in j1.w AEQ l 2'fA,Tfgf,qfi 1 Y
.. A. .st - , .I . ..
. Pf'12't5i.m f - E' ' 'f .4 fits' '3'nLy..:"S21.'-5' firm
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THE HOUR GLASS
AFTER HIGH SCHGOL-WHA T?
ln later life, your hrst years alter lligh Scluml will prove to
be gold or lead, as you have used them or wasted them.
Make them uf value hy 1JI'C15ZlI'lllg for El dchnite lifework at
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
Co-operative : Architecture
Food Administration Design
Retail Distribution Crafts
Costuming Illustration and
Homemaking Courses Advertising Art
Special Courses Interior Decoration
Industrial Chemistry Industrial Electricity
U 3 Y I
"Training That Pays"
Registration, June 15th and Sept. 10th
SEND FOR A FOLDER
4i 1 l 1 11 1N .
THE HOUR GLASS
195 Main Street East
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
Finely Tailored in Correct Spring Styles
Fabrics That Will Give You a Lot of Wear
Two Trouser Suits
Furnishings, Shoes and Hats
F or Student Wear
195 Main Street East
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
THE HOUR GLASS
J. E.. C O T T E R
Groceries, Fresh, Salt and Smoked
M E A T S
Vegetables in Season
Adams Block, Main St.
Phone Nos. 411-412
Weddings Bridge Parties
Green Lantern Inn
Steak and Chicken Dinners
A Specialty of 50c Dinners
6 to 8 0'clock
Lunches Sat. Eve. Dances
North Side Creamery
53 East Avenue
D. B. HARLOFF
Pure Milk and Cream
Welch's Men's Shop
Charlotte M. Brooks
O D , A l
F urnlshlngs Women 8 ppare
8 H lber A .
Phone 24-J East Rochester Phone 25 u t ve
BRAMER'S CORNER DRUG STORE
Text Books and School Supplies
Spaulding Athletic Equipment
K 0 D A K S
THE BEST IN DRUG STORE MEDICINE
Telephone 49-Fairport, N. Y.
THE HOUR GLASS
158 Main Street East
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
THE HOUR GLASS
A "Class A" College of Opportunities
Offers Courses in
Science, Liberal Arts, Ceramic Engineering
Music, Summer School, Applied Art
Pre-Medical, Pre-Dental and Pre-Law Work
Tuition is free in the New York State School of Clay-working and
Standards of Scholarship Are High
EXPENSES ARE MODERATE
For Information Address
The Registrar, Alfred University, Alfred, N. Y.
What Others are Saying:
The following item from the HXYOODSTOCK, QVTJ
STANDARD" is interesting in that it directs attention to a
weakness that is C0llllllOll to all governments when they go
into the utility business.
"During the first year German railroads were taken out of politics
and managed by railroad men they turned a loss of 3100,000,000 an-
nually into a profit of 95275,000,000. Until the railroads were taken over
by an international commission they had been operated for live years
by ministers responsible to Parliament, and every year money had to
be drawn from the national treasury to make up a heavy deficit. In-
dustries operated by political nianagers in Germany are little different
from those in other countries. They increased wages and number of
employes to curry favor with the workers, then reduced freight rates
to curry favor with shippers-f-and professed not to understand why
the railroads did not pay expenses."
Rochester Gas 8: Electric Corporation
School Supplies and Sporting Goods
WAGOR DRUG CGMPANY
The Rexall Store
THE HOUR GLASS
B E A U T Y S I-I O P
118 West Commercial Street
EAST ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
AMERICAN CAN COMPANY
F airport, New York
A L E X H A T S H O P
ALL KINDS OF HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED
Made to Look Like New
MODEL HATS FOR SALE
LADIES AND GENTS SHOES SHINED, 10 CENTS
. - 1 r w
THE HOUR GLASS
B O B F I S K E
Compliments of for
Quality Bake Shop Insurance
Fred W. Keck, Prop.
117 Clark Bldg.
25 State St., Phone 185
QUALITY IS CONSIDERED
Bert Brownell, Inc.
A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE
E' D' WARREN Clothing, Shoes
Dry Goods Furnishings
Wall Paper and Paint ROBERT SAYLES
F airport, New York
For Au occasions Provision Market
BARTOLOTTA WE DELIVER
49 state st, Prinzivalli Bros.
THE HOUR GLASS
Holman Coal and Comlmments of
Produce Company F.A. TERPENING
Phone 104 sz High sf. Groceries
MOREY 8: SON
School Supplies at lVlorey's
GEO. G. BOWN 8: SONS
Chrysler Sales and Service
Fairport, New York
Q.- N QU A Bulova Watch is an
, Sf f EQ It ideal present for the one who
:H in Zljf 22 C25 Elegant in appearance-
Llo " " '5hJ i'f'l1V:-MM accurate as to time and thor-
'QI- 4P" oughly guaranteed.
HOLCOMB Sc CANFlE.l..D
EAST ROCHESTER, N. Y.
THE HOUR GLASS
REGISTERED TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES
Affiliated with Albany Medical College
Offers a three year course of instruction in all departments ol' nursing.
Maintenance, text-books, monthly allowance, and uniforms supplied to
Classes enter February and September of each year
For further information apply to The Superintendent of Nurses
Albany, New York
AN ENTIRE FACTORY
Devoted to the Manufacture of
Class Pins, Rings, Medals, Trophies
Fraternity, Sorority and Club Jewelry
Rochester, N. Y.
DARROW SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
A School where you are Taught How to
Learn More-Work More-Earn More
VISIT US AT 42 CLINTON AVE. N.
Just Around the Corner from Sibley's
Phone Stone 1974 Rochester, N. Y.
THE HOUR GLASS
LINCOLN FORD FoRDsoN
A. B. HUPP
Come in and Drive
The New Model A Ford
WE WASH AUTOMOBILES
WE REPAIR ALL MAKES AUTOMOBILES
GREGG SECRETARIAL SCHGOL
First in Secretarial Science
First in Business Administration
First in High Salaried Positions
Therefore, First for You to See
SOUTH AVENUE AND COURT ST.
Phone Main 1861-Rochester, New York
Q 01' 0llI' Il
T Fraternity, College and Class
to the Glee Club t F
port High School
I t ' J 1 d
Manu ac lll'111g ewe ers an
L. G. BALFOUR CO.
ANV COLLEGE GREEK
THE HOUR GLASS
FAIRPORT LUMBER 8: COAL CO.
J. L. CORNISH, Manager
OFFICE 52 RESIDENCE 288
FRESHMEN BOYS Compliments
Compliments of J' D'
First Class V
Fairport, New York
71 N. Main Street 112 S. Main Street
Phone 324 Phone 215
FAIRPORT OIL CO., INC.
Main and State Phone Pittsford 141
THE HOUR GLASS
Atwater Kent Radios Easy Washers
PHONE US YOUR ELECTRIC TROUBLES
JAMES M. F INNEGAN
10 South Main Street
Electrical Supplies Paints and Varnishes
Radio Radiolas Sparton
J. M. B A H L E R
TINNING ELECTRIC WIRING
C O A L A
North Main St. Fairport, N. Y.
THE HOUR GLASS
The Best in Motion Pictures
C I ean-Wel l M anaged-F ireproof
TRADE IN FAIRPORT
GIFTS BRIDGE PRIZES
Have You Visited Our
We have a num er o oo oo s
b fg d b k
that will hold your interest to the
"The Rose Shop"
Temple Bldg. Fairport
Geo. Ano 8: Welkey
Studebaker and Reo
123-25 Commercial St.
Phone 27-J East Rochester
Dry Goods, Shoes
43 N. Main St. Fairport
in Compliments of
THE HOUR GLASS
Quality and Service
Mayme F. Dowd
11 West Ave., Fairport
Water and Finger Waving, Sham-
pooing, Marcel Waving, Manicur-
ing, Hair Bobbing, Scalp Treat-
ment, Hair Dyeing
W. H. Boyland
is headquarters for
Bring your container for
COD LIVER OIL
Buy Your Ice
Pittsford, N. Y.
Fairport Clothing Co.
South Main Street
Fairport, N. Y.
From the Curling Iron
ALL THE LATEST BOBS
We know them all. If you ask
we will recommend the best for
your type. For the first bob or
later trimming. We do it as you
wish it to be done.
RAMBO BARBER SHOP
For Appointments Phone 413
1 North Main Street
OAKLAND ixes PONTIAC
P 38W A
I-I L STEP F EN
THE HOUR GLASS
THE SNOW-VILLERE CO.
Main Street and West Avenue
MEN'S CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS, HATS and CAPS
FURNITURE, FLOOR COVERINGS
Electrical Wiring and Appliances
FAIRPORT CROWN ROSES
Obtainable in Fairport Retail Shops
or through Any Rochester Dealer
GEO. B. HART
B U I C K
DAVIS-TORRE MOTOR CO.
45 So. Main St. Telephone 10
Fairport, New York
THE HOUR GLASS
M. W. KOHLER, D.
J. W. WELCH, D. D.
DR. C. E. WHITE
MR. WM. HANKS
MR. C. BUCK
" WESLEY'S" DAD
"MABEL JOHNSON'S" DAD
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