Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY)

 - Class of 1929

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Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1929 volume:

k A E ,L -c .. V5 1 A, -5 3 E 7. F 5 E E 1 ii F ! F Z, e E 3 5 I 56 5? 1726 HoUR QLASS 1929 PUBLISHED BY The SENIOR CLASS of Fairport High School VOLUME IV NO IV HE 35 F.-XIRPORT HIGH SCHOOL , 1 I, , I . . 4' 2' 3 H 3'2" 4 V ,Vg R- Q ibfft, I J 1?r'-xp-i"1:-'1L.,. J X ' ' , , A UW- 1 ' Wm- .u, 5' ."-'I 3 , .,-',:'w+ . ,471 I 1, Q, :LY-ei Q 1 'Q Ai?-f.3'55t2' . ff.Vx,:,, ,W -A .z..,.f F wekrv fi: q?.?i'-f '. ' iw, wr, , if-Q.-,v,.,f, f.K,v,ugr ,, ,f ,T '- 92 .asf-xzfilx-2.2 1.4" f 4 is L, 19. v y .M K Q i , ,a .,K. v,. QQ . , 4 :959'51L.3ia?iif'r'21JfLiiif!'R2EUf.f.'V,C.d-:lil Q, H' 1 1 I w P 1 it .Q "f,"' , ff ,- ,. ' 'nf A my fn .w- ff?-X - 1 1, ,gfffQ': .. . 1 4, wx , f f'f1.1.,1:. 1 g f ,y x ' .. :LXR ., -' 'LV' 5' ' -t em ,, w 1 ff 1-' -, f x,.1, , .,, -1.3.1, A .1 -Em " Q . .yj k .Q nl' . fab , A .'t". J. , I A . 1' 'xfigix -,MEMS 'Yi S323 ' 'L Ei1 Lll DED1cs4T1oN il:Ilill1fINNIIE7 lt is with a feeling of grateful appreciation and respect that we dedicate this book to our principal, Miss Minerva De Land, who has guided us through four years of our youth. Lx. ia- 4 .L I I 'E .J yn v x 52' E Q1 7: 5 If, A P .1 ll 5 LQ i 9-1 E3 JJ - E 1 -I P. .I .., L-J .6 1 V L12 Q LJ 1 EU E L.. N A if .. av 1 V 1 , E .- Z -L ,.- f. .11 .4 'v 9 Z 3 L' F C rd L f. 11 N ..A 2 3 I 5 .1 z Q , P -A S Q. x U 52 E as I QV :il LT 'L 4 11 6 2 F E E : IU .. 'A in a f I 'J x. 5. GJ :L THE HO R GLASS VOL. IV JUNE, 1929 NO. IV Pnblislzvd Yearly by thc Stua'vnts of Fairjvort High 5511001 THE HOUR GLASS STAFF Edilor'in-Clzivf - DORIS KELSEY Business Managvr - - XYILRUR FUOTIC Circulation Manager - RAYMOND TOLHURST Assistants - SAMUEL NICOSIA, HAROLD NYAN NORBIAN, CSORDON W11.I,1AMs Advertising Manager - HERBERT GAZLICY Assistants - - FLORENCE XVOOD, THEODORE A-XPOSTAL, IIARCE IIANNAN Family Adviser- ------- MISS SMITH Literary Editor '----- IRVING STEUIBING Sofia! Editors - CIIQXRLK DTTE SAM l'Sc JN. FLC JRICNCIC .IC JHNS1 JN Atlzlotic Editors - - ALBERTA YOUNG, CLAYTON IIRIQXVSTER Art Editors - - FRANCES CLARK, MILDRED XVOOD .flluntni Editors ---- MARY PI FRCIQ, DOROTHY CARMIQR llzmzor Editors - EVA CQRNISH, BERNICIC HORN, PEARL RUSH Typist - - -----f CARRIE IQUHLMANN Ol, FAl'l' LTY 0 HIGH SCH E 2 5 .J E 5 'L JJ 'CU 32 rc V YQ V E V 'Z' F3 ,- GJ A -4 4 ,- .- G F5 E m as .-C U ,- .4 n E Y, 1' F: F N r- nl L, .J ,- E 2 ri i C y. 414 'c 4 ,J .. E5 'C Q 4 ra: E P.- r-M -F P. V 6 .J GJ P S m rl 6 5 -- - LJ f. cu E cd cu w r-1 4 r-1 ri bl- ,I 5 o I .1 0 as M - .. 9 f. ,A r-4 U nf' ...v .C . DC O .4 4.1 1.- GJ w ,I 5 E 'Z V2 A- ...H 'ED U .-I A ,Lf LC 5.2 A Q A F: 5 5 LW V w 12 Q f VC .1 if f fu : 'S c Vg - YJ -I 5 2. E fi 'Wh av. f rx' P w L , . 1. , , ,M It m. Q V , nfs, 1 ,1 3?',s f, v l' .1 ww ' NS 145+ X - . ff v , 'Y-e'X1..,, , in ', . AV , if Nl. 'Y JJ 'z-4 Z z fflif px f 1- ,- , -1 W., ,N , . fi, l S I ,W , uVR,5L1gY1Av'?'. ,:"f'15f' " ': 44 1 xv. i-.1 A i."?' - ", -- 'Wblk' - . 1 , J, ..,,1.t, -, gJ.s.f'fM.g:.g7, , " 5 -- ,:' I V V . wi 'i 4, 1 . u Ji X, , -,N 4. :,":ff.,s- .1 A fm ' - . ." ' in-' .' 'Lip , ,.,. , ,J 1-Y V, 1 v . 1.4 , ,Q r 5,55 'K ...V '-325f"ZfiX:?- " If ij, ' 7 , L My U" Q ,4 ,3V1,'4y".v"':.i". ,V H Q' Vi , 0 l -' 13? a1.w.11 5 ' '. - ., , 'f .,x4., .I--,ga I ' " K 4 I1 if V fig- N ,L 'z v'-,,!,us-fygj-53g',,1,,-Q , uf' . 4,1,:,Q', ,. x- ,hfw,' uf, j .J 1' 3 TA 1. . V, my 2-fiifglii V ' ' ' I ' E ,Z , , I -1 1 1 L we , mmAMm2i Mml.1,, 1.1M .,., M.. , L ' :gf ' ' .M i ,Q ,L Q r L , , 1,2 X I X ,a W , W 5 ii-34,152 .. r - mn. W4 lf ' 2' uw g -'N' 5 2" rv A Y ,J 4 ,- 4 i 4 . . M X,?,, ,fs.4Y.?f3., 1, ff, rf if THE HOUR GLASS THEODORE APOSTAL "No angler ever east a line like this." Junior Fair Committee 5 Senior Ball Committeeg jun- ior Prom Committeeg Football Q45 g Student Council C455 "Hour Glass" Staffg Student Asso- ciation, "School Chatter" Staff. U niuersity of Roehester. CLAYTON BREWSTENR ---- "Pa" "I love to talk, and talk, and talk, I pull a lot of chew stnjf. My one regret in .life is this, I don't get listened to enough." Chairman of Ways and Means Committee, Chairman, Junior Fairg Committee for Junior Promg Man- ager of Baseball Team C35 5 Basketball Q2, 3, 45 5 Boys, Quartetg President, Student Associationg Committee, Senior Ballg President, Student Coun- cilg "Hour Glass" Staff. U ndeeided. CHARLES BRIDGES - - "Charlie" "Slow but sure." Student Association g Football. Undecided. CARRIE BUHLMANN "Young in age, but old in wisdom." Student Association, Shabroten Society: Usher, Senior Play, Committee, Senior Play g Committee, Junior Fair, Committee, Senior Bally Committee, junior P1-omg "School Chatter" Staffg "Hour Glass Staff, Committee, Junior-Senior Picnicg Typist for Senior Class. Genesee H ospital. THE HOUR GLASS 9 DOROTHY CARMER - - - "Dot" "When I fall, I fall hardf, Student Association, "School Chatter" Staff, "Hour Glass" Staff, Senior Play Clblthel Simmonsj , Com- mittee for Senior Ball. Undecided. FRANCES CLARK ---- "FfflnkiU" "She is Iitile, she is wise, Shelf a terror for her size." Student Association, Shabroten Society, VVays and Means Committee, Leader Magazine Campaign Q4j, Glee Club Q2, 3, 43, Candy Committee Q3, 43, Ticket Committee, Senior Play, Art Editor, "Hour Glass", Committee, Senior Ball, Commit- tee, Senior Card Party, Refreshment Committee, Ball Games, Committee, junior-Senior Picnic, Committee, junior Prom, Committee, junior Fair, Usher, IOperetta. Strong Meinorial Hospital. EVA CORNISH ----- "live" "Heros a friend, noble and tr1.zc'-- And all who know her love har, foo." Student Association, "School Chatte1"' Staff, HHour Glassi' Staff, Senior Play fSally Otisj 5 Commit- tee, Junior Fair, Committee, junior Prom, Has- ketball, Glee Club, Student Council fgb , Student Dues Collector QI, 45 , Secretary of junior Class, Operetta, Senior Ball Committee, Chairman, Jello Sale, Season Ticket Seller. School of Conzinerfe. DUANE CRlCHTON "iVine, women, and song." Committee, junior Prom, Assistant Manager, Basket- ball, "School Chatteri' Staff, Stage Manager, Senior Play, Manager, Basketball, Committee, Senior Ball, Baseball, Manager, lnterclass Bas- ketball, Baseball t4j. Union. THE HOUR GLASS IOLA DAILY - - - - "Oak" "Sweet smiling and soft spoken." Student Associationg Committee, Junior Promg Com- mittee, Junior Fairg Senior Play Committeeg Usher, Senior Playg Committee, Senior Ball. Highland Hospital. HARRY ELDRIDGE ---- "Dies" "Awake, young rnan, from the stupor of doubt And prepare for the battle of life." Student Associationg Baseball Cz, 3, 431 Basketball, Second Team C3, 4jg Committee, Senior Bally "Hour Glass" Staffg lnter-class Basketball Q2, 35. Undecided. NVENDELL FAIRBANKS "A Southerner-trirn, rather spruce, and quite a gentleman." Student Associationg Senior Play CRoger Shieldsjg Baseballg Track. Undecided. VVILBUR FOCTE - - - "Natural" "A sheik he could be If only he would be." 1 Business Manager of "Hour Glass", "School Chatter' Staffg Shabroten Societyg Committee, Senior Ball, Student Association. lVest Point. THE HOUR GLASS II HERBERT GAZLEY - Y- - - "Herb" "The pretty girls I meet are mine. U do not choose to tell them sol." Advertising Manager, "Hour Glass"g Committee, jun- ior Fairg Committee, junior Prom, Treasurer, Junior Classg Ticket Seller for Basketball C2, 3, 4j3 Track Q3, 45, Oratorical Contest Q3, 45: Student Association 3 Vice-president, Senior Class 3 Senior Play fMr. Simmonsj. Syracuse U niversity. KATHRYN GEARS ---- "Bob" "Sterling in worth, in friendship, most sincere." Student Association, Committee, Junior Promg Com- mittee, Senior Card Partyg Comm.ittee, Senior Play. Syracuse U niversity. PAUL GEARS - ----- "Ot" "My silence is my speech." Football, Basketballg Baseball, Captain, Football C26- '28Jg Student Association, Standard Bearer. Undecided. PARCE HANNAN :'Life's a joke and all things show it,' I thought so once, and now I know it." Student Association, "School Chatter" Staff, "Hour Glass" Staff, Senior Ball' Committee. School of Commerce. THE HOUR GEASS STANLEY HERRICK "Cur.vt be the man who invented study halls." Student Association, Committee, junior Prom, Com- mittee, junior Fair, Baseball C2, 3, 43, Captain Baseball f4jg Basektball, Inter-class Game. School of Commerce. BERNICE HORN ----- "Bern" "Pretty and nice, she's a lot more, too, llfhich had I time I'd tell to you." Student Association, Committee, junior Prom, Glee Club, Chairman, Napkin Campaign, Junior Fair Committee, Christmas Card Committee, "Hour Glassv Staff, Senior Play CLilajg Committee, Senior Card Party, "School Chatter" Staff. School of Commerce. FERN JACOBS ----- "false" "Modesty is the root from which beauty and virtue grow." Crlee Club, Committee, Junior Prom, Committee, Jun- ior-Senior Picnic, Student Association, Shabroten Society, Committee, Senior Ball, Committee, Senior Play, "School Chatter" Staff, Bank Cash- ier fjlj Committee, Senior Card Party, Brockport Normal FLORENCE J'oHNsoN "Always pleasant, never glum, Make.v a bright and cheerful chumf' Student Association, Usher, junior Fair, "Hour Glassu Staff, Usher, Senior Play, Committee, Senior Play, Committee, Senior Card Party. School of Commerce. THE HOUR GLASS I3 DORIS KELSEY - - - "Do" "Quiet? Perhaps! That's what you'll say, But when you know her better It's just the other way." Student Association, Committee, Senior Pllayg Usher. Senior Playg Shabroten Society, Junior Fairg "School Chatter" Staffg Editor-in-Chief, "Hour Glass"g Lincoln Essay Medal, '28g Committee, Senior Card Party. Highland Hospital. CHARLES MILLER ---- "Chuck" "Eat, drink, and be rnerry for tomorrow we rnay have to work." Student Council C25 5 Manager of Footballg Operettag Student Association. , Und ecided . EMILY MORRISON ---- "We'y" "Be there a will, wisdom will find a way." Student Associationg Subahairman, Ways and Means Committee, Junior Year. Denison University. MARGARET MORRISON - - - "Marge" "A quiet girl, yet very prudent, When all is told, a serious student." Student Association. U ndeeided . THE HOUR GLASS SAMUEL NICOSIA ---- "Nick" "He's full, of good meanings and wishes." Student Associationg "School Chatter" Staffg "Hour Glass" Staff. Undecided. WILLIAM PACKARD ---- "Bill"' "Silence is more eloquent than words." Student Association. Undecided. DONALD PARK ---- "Don" "Let others labor, I'll do the rest." Cheer Leader C3, 43 3 Faculty Play fDickj g Shabroten Societyg Ways and Means Committeeg Senior Ball Committeeg Operetta Cgjg Double Quartet C33 3 Oratorical Contest Cgj. Mechanics Institute. MARY PIERCE "S he flirts with youg She smiles at me,' She even charms the faculty." Student Associationg Glee Clubg Vice-president, Junior Classg "Hour Glass" Staffg Operettag Senior Play CLetty Lythejg "School Chatter" Staff 5 Committee, Junior Promg Committee, Senior Ball. Undecided. THE HOUR GLASS I5 i 5 IRENE RAINBOW i .Ulf eyes were jewels, A king's ransoni for her." Senior Play fSadie Bloomej 5 Student Association. Undecided. ARLENE ROGERS ---- "Duke" "1 can row a boat. Canoe?" Student Association, Usher, junior Fairg Committee, Senior Ball: Usher, Senior Playg Glee Club: Sha- broten Society. Brockport Nornial. PEARL RUSH "Inst to be tenderg Inst to be trne,' Just to be glad, the whole day through." Committee, Junior Promg Committee, Senior Bally "Hour Glass" Staffg "School Chatter" Staffg Glee Club, Student Association. Undecided. CHARLOTTE SAMPSON - - - "Charlie" "A sweet little girl with a sweet little way, And knock her we ean't, if we tried all day." Student Associationg Glee Clubg Committee, Junior Promg Candy Committeeg Committee, Senior l Playg Shabroten Societyg "Hour Glass" Staifg Ways and Means Committee, Bank Cashier C45 5 Committee, Junior Fairg Refreshment Committee, Ball Games. Teachers' Training Class. I I A 1' . If f . 1. 7. THE HOUR GLASS IRVING STEUBING ---- "Irv" "He likes to talk and laugh in class, To make eyes at some merry lass." Student Associationg Operettag Track Q3, 435 High School Orchestrag High School Band, Senior Play Committeeg junior Prom Committee: Com- mittee, Senior Ballg Manager, Baseball C45 3 Committee, Junior Fairg High School Quartetg "School Chatter" Staffg "Hour Glass" Staff, Dues Collector f4jg Shabroten Society. University of Rochester. ALBERT STOLT - - - "Butch" "He's jolly and bright, Arguing is his delight." Footballg Ways and Means Committeeg Committee, Junior Fairg Committee, Junior Promg Student Association, Salutatorian. University of Rochester. MYRA THOMPSON ---- "Mike" "Winning is her smile and pleasant is her way." Student Associationg Glee Clubg Committee, junior Fairg Usher, Senior Play. Undecided. RAYMOND TOLHURST - - - "Ray,' "Don't enumerate your embryo poultry before thorough process of incubation is com- pletely realized." Treasurer Student Association Qgbg High School Quartetg Business Manager, Magazine Campaign C3, 45 3 Treasurer, Senior Classg Senior Play fChesterQ 5 "School Chatter" Staffg Ticket Seller, Basketball Games C2, gjg Operettag Committee, Junior Promg Committee, Junior Fair. , School of Commerce. THE HoUR GLASS I7 HAROLD VAN NORMAN - - - "Van" "When the heart of man is depressed with cares, The mist is dispelled when a woman appearsf' Student Associationg Cheer Leader C25, '26j, Foot- ball C26, ,27, '28, '29jg Basketball C28, H2933 Committee, Junior Promg Committee, Junior Fairg President, Senior Classy Senior Play QTaxi- driverj. Mechanics Institute. ARTHUR WATSON ---- "Art" "Like all true sports you hear little about him -from himself." Football, Baseball, Basketballg Vice-president Student Association, Committee, junior Promg Commit- tee, Senior Ball, Committee, Senior Playg Leader, Magazine Campaign, "School Chatter" Staffg Student Association. School of Commerce. GORDON WILLIAMS - - - "Fritz" "iWlio's who and why not." Student Associationg Baseball Q3, 4jg junior Prom Committeeg Senior Card Party Committee. Undecided. FLORENCE WOOD - ---- "Flo" "Good nature and good sense combined." Student Association, t'Hour Glass" Staifg "School Chatter" Staff, Senior Play QMrs. Simmonsj. Strong Memorial Hospital. THE HOUR GLASS M ILDRED WOOD ---- "Mamie" "Good nature is one of the richest fruits of life." Student Associationg Secretary, Senior Classg Presi- dent, Shabroten Societyg Candy Committeeg Chairman, Baked Food Salesg Committee, junior Promg Committee, Senior Card Partyg Commit- tee, Junior Fair: l'School Chatter" Staffg "Hour Glass" Staff, Glee Club, Committee, Junior- Senior Pienieg Usher, Operettag Usher, Senior Play. University of Buffalo. ALBERTA YOUNG ---- "Bert" "life fear that Bert niight not tell That she plays basketball so well." Student Associationg Flag Custodiang Secretary, Stu- dent Associationg Committee, Senior Ball: Com- mittee, Junior Promig 'tHour Glass" Staffg "School Chatter" Staffg Glee Clubg Prompter, Senior Play, Basketball 12, 3, 4jg Manager Basketball f4j g Treasurer Monroe County League. Undecided. RICHARD POWERS ---- "Dick" "I arn monarch of all I survey. My right there is none to dispute." Football QI, 2, 3, 41 Basketball C3, 45 g Baseball Cz, 3, 455 Senior Play fDonald Swiftbg Student Asso- ciationg Operettag Ways and Means Committeeg Junior Prom Committeeg "School Chatter" Staff. Undecided. THE HoUR GLASS I9 The Senior Class ormcgzes A President - - - - HAROLD VAN NORMAN Vice-President - - HERBERT GAZLIEY Secretary - - - - - MILDRED VVOOD Treasurer - - - - - RAYMOND TOLHURST FLOWER - - - - Red Rose COLORS - - - Red and White I MoTTo-"Truth Gives Wings to Strength" Advisers - - - Miss MARGARET PRATT AND Miss CATHERINE SMITH History of Class of '29 Twelve years ago ffor some more, for others lessj our Class plodded along the street, skipping and jumping, each clutching proudly in one hand a large black soft lead 'pencil and in the other a thick tablet of pencil paper. Then, we were anxious to get there, excited to learn what those funny words We saw on paper meant, desirous to sit in class rooms as the big boys and girls did. It was not quite the same class who entered under the supervision of Miss Sutherland in the first grade as it is now, due to the fact that some have changed schools, some have left, and some new ones have joined us. We had fun in that old gray brick building but we were always anxious to enter t.hat "big building" as we then called the West Church Street building. Every time we were ready to enter it they would put that grade back into the gray building. Finally, we did get there but only for a short time as they built the new building we are in now and we were moved to the new school. 'Our Class was the first Junior High Class to graduate from the eighth grade to high school in this building and maybe we weren't proud. Behind all this pleasure and happiness there was, however, great sadness for Mr. Hardy, our superintendent, left that year. September!! Timid little freshies as green as that color can be, fiocked up the stairs to go to our first high school classes. We were rather awed at the grand assuming air of the haughty Seniors. Cautiously we inquired our way around. We soon grew accustomed to the strangeness of it all and began to love it. At the very beginning of our Junior year we elected officers, who were: President, Margaret Clow, Vice-president, Mary Pierceg Secretary, Eva Cornish, Treasurer, Herbert Gazley. We also elected our home room teacher, Miss Pratt, to be our class adviser. During the year a great many different enterprises were taken up for the purpose of earning money toward our Washington trip. Magazines, jello, and paper napkins were sold. In the first part of May, the Juniors put on a fair. This took much planning as it was composed of booths for candy, pop, baked food, and ice cream. An orchestra had to be hired and the place decorated. During the baseball season, the Juniors sold candy and hots at all the games, making quite a bit of profit. On ,lune 23rd, the annual junior-Senior picnic was held at Durand Eastman Park. Our last grand affair of the year was the Junior Prom which is given every year to the Seniors by the Juniors. 20 THE HOUR GLASS We came back to school September 4th, 1928, dignified Seniors. XfVe noticed four new faces in our midst. They were Wilbur Foote of Kenmore, NVendell Fairbanks of Washington, D. C., Shirley Bower of Boston, and Dorothy Carmer of Indianapolis. We were glad to welcome them. However, we noticed that several of the last year's junior Class were not with us. On September 17th, 1928, we had our first Senior Meeting. The Class officers elected were: President, Har- old Van Norman, Vice-president, Herbert Gazleyg Secretary, Mildred Wood, and Treasurer, Raymond Tolhurst. We chose another adviser, besides Miss Pratt, Miss Smith-and elected Theodore Apostal as our representative for the Students' Council. Then came the Senior play which was exceptionally good. It was a three- act farce by A11ita Loos and john Emerson, called "The Whole Town's Talking" and presented November 9th and 10th under the skillful direction of Miss Street. Our Washington trip was finally realized when on March 29th, thirty-Six of us left for a week's vacation in Washington. Miss Pratt and Mr. and Mrs. Steffen were our very able chaperones. Now we are looking forward to graduation-after we pass those dreadful bug-bears-examinations. -EVA CoRN1sH, Historian. Last Will and Testament NVe, the Senior Class of 1928-29, of Fairport High School, Fairport, New York, being of extremely sound mind and memory, do make, publish and declare this our LAsT WILL AND TESTAMENT in manner and form following: I. N'Ve direct the Juniors to take charge of our class effects, namely, the Senior Room 17, the annual "Year Book," the "School Chatter," and our unpaid bills. as soon as we depart from our school. 2. NVe give and bequeath our Senior parties to the juniors so that they may "grow up" next year. 3. We give and bequeath Doris Kelsey's studious mind to Ethel Adams so that her friends will not lead her astray. 4. To Carl Burlingame we bequeath "Ott" Gearis football ability, so that he may use it to good advantage in the oncoming year. 5. VVe will and bequeath Helen Connick's typewriter to Amy Baker so that she may greet the "School Chatter" next year. 6. We will and bequeath Sam Nicosia's truck to Elizabeth Crowley so that she may be willing to help her countrymen. 7. We will and bequeath to Claude Emery, Dick Power's beard so that the Senior Class may have one he-man next year. 8. We give and bequeath Mildred Wood's sedateness to Nina Bramer to temper her flattering ways. 9. We will and bequeath Sam Nicosia's knowledge of science to "Farmer" Sturdevant. This might help him should he decide to take chemistry. IO. We will, give, and bequeath Dorothy Carmer's cosmetics to Alice Brandt so that she may keep her reputation of "Lady Prirnpf' II. We will and bequeath Frances Clark's good nature to Barbara Brown to end her continuous scrapping. THE HOUR GLASS 21 12. We will and bequeath Art Watson's football abilities to Dave Greene. He will surely be more valuable to the team. 13. We will Iola Daily's leisure hours to Shirley Bower so that she may get a little extra rest. 14. We will and bequeath Pearl Rush's personality to Helen Coon. 15. We will Duane Crichton's "good times" to Madeline Dryer. 16. VVe will and bequeath Carrie Buhlmann's baby voice to Irene De Cassa so that she can get a better "stand in." 17. To Ray Moulten we give Herb Gazley's height. This will, we hope, give him more of a chance with the women. 18. To Jack Parks we give Ray Tolhurst's acting abilities so that the Senior play may have a real shiek. 19. We will and bequeath Theodore Apostal's mighty right arm to Harriet Dodd to strengthen her athletic prowess. 20. We will and bequeath Bernice Hornis "pep" to Charlotte Doebereiner to bring her out of the fog. 21. We will and bequeath "The Annapolis' House Dick" to Mildred Ewing to keep her in place at Washington. i 22. We will and bequeath Irene Rainbow's Palmyra friends to Doris Facer 23. We will and bequeath Katherine Gear's limbs to Catherine Ferris so that she may break her present jumping record. 24. We will and bequeath Eva Cornish's popularity to Betty Foote so that she can get her man. 25. We will and bequeath the seriousness of our minister, Bill Packard, to Helen Fritts so that she can begin training to be his future partner. 26. To George Salmon we will "Clate" Brewster's height, to be used in the basketball games. 27. VVe will and bequeath a collection of Senior jewelry to Evelyn Schu- macher. 28. We will and bequeath Mary Pierce's vampish ways to Mary Monihan so that she may have numerous dates next year. fVVhat say Mary???j 29. We will, give, and bequeath Wilbur Foote's innocence to Helen Van Norman to delute her sophistication. fShe needs it and how??j 30. We will and bequeath Alberta Young's basketball ability to Thelma Donk. - 31. We will and bequeath "Duke" Rogers' roller skates to Mary Murphy for various reasons. 32. We will and bequeath Mildred Wood's dresses to Marjory Hickey for we're sure they would be a perfect fit. 33. We will and beqeuath some of our superior knowledge to Maryette Talle man, Florence Lucas, Mary Sampson, and Doris Shearns, hoping it will be a great incentive toward higher scholarship. 34. We will and bequeath Eva Cornish's basketball suit to Esther Kesby so that she may "shine through to honors next year." 35. We will and bequeath Florence Wood's marcel to Pearl Morrison. 36. We will and bequeath Harry F.ldridge's car to Loretta Lawler so that she won't need to gad the streets any more. 22 THE HOUR GLASS I 37. To Dave Hodgson We give "Hank" Van Norman's ability to handle Women. 38. We will and bequeath Mary Pierce's dancing feet to Kathleen Croetten so that she can soon become a chorus girl. 39. We will and bequeath Emily Morrison's gym trunks to Esther Ginnegaw. 40. We will and bequeath to Bob Briggs, Don Park's laugh so that he may give Rundel Clark more competition. 41. We will and bequeath Iola Daily's Washington etiquette to Rundel Clark. 42. We will and bequeath Ida Mildahn a harem of men so that she can finally choose the right one. 43. We will and bequeath Florence Johnsons pleasant giggle to Marie Note- bart to smother her own. 44. VVe will and bequeath a shorter name to Anna Marian Weir. 45. lfVe will and bequeath to Lucille Martin, Wendall Fairbank's sombre countenance. 46. We will and bequeath Herb Gazley's scholarly habits to "Billy" Miller. 47. We will and bequeath Harold Van Norman's "wild parties" to Catherine O'Leary so that she may be a "big girl" next year. 48. We will and bequeath to Marjory Clark, Fern Jacobs, "Washington friend" to enjoy in the future. 49. To Neil Burbank and Ralph Burrus we bequeath the abilities of "Thee" Apostal and "Butch" Stolt for arguing. 50. To Don Ostrander we give Duane Crichton's wonderful ambition to man- age the basketball team. 51. To Elmer Bills we give Harry Eldridge's English. We hope this will be a help to him in giving oral topics. 52. We give and bequeath to Harry Schumacher the front seat in the middle row so that Miss Smith may keep her eye on him. 53. To john Buss we give Stan Herrick's ability to play baseball to help him in making the team next year. 54. To Bill Bolton we give Parce Hannan's desire to ride in roller chairs. This might help him when he goes to Atlantic City. 55. We will Eva Cornish's ability in basketball to Kitty Monteith so that she may help win the cup next year. 56. We will and bequeath Myra Thompson's charming ability to Laurene Fuller so that she may at last capture her victim. 57. We give one-third of our unlimited supply of knowledge to Loretta Sul- livan so that she may be salutatorian next year. 58. VVe give and bequeath Charlotte Samps0n's salesman ability to Edward Surrey. 59. Vtfe will and bequeath Wilbur Foote's crap shooting ability to Esther Murphy so that she may enjoy her trip home from Washington. 60. We will and bequeath "Clate" Brewster's position as center on the basketball team to Edward Hickey. 61. We give and bequeath a happy and prosperous year to the Juniors and hope they may have great success in earning their money. 62. The above provisions of this our LAs'r WILL AND TESTAMENT were each THE HoUR GLASS 23 and all at our certain request and direction, drafted by Alberta Young and Gordon Williams, Attorneys-at-Law, Fairport High School Building, Fairport, New York. IN WITNESS WHEREOF, We have hereunto subscribed our name and set our seal on this twenty-second day of April, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-nine. QSEALD Signed: SENIORS OF 1929. ATT ESTATION: We, whose names are hereto susbcribed, do CERTIFY THAT, on this twenty-second day of April in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-nine, in the village of Fairport, New York, the above testators, Seniors of 1929, subscribed the foregoing instrument in our presence and in the presence of each of us, and at the same time they declare the instru- ment to be their LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT, and we, at their request and in the presence of them and each other, have signed our names hereto as attesting wit- nesses and furthermore we certify that at the time of subscribing the instrument, the said testators were of extremely sound mind and memory. Signed: JULIUS CAESAR, Ist Witness. GARY COOPER, 2nd Witness HERBERT HOOVER, 3rd Witness The Trial The scene was a crowded court room in New York City, in the year of 1955. An expectant hush fell over the crowd as the judge entered. He was an old man, but his hair had not yet turned gray. He towered above his companions, and his handsome face lit with pleasure as he recognized some of his friends in the audi- ence. This good man was judge Hannan, L.L.D., an old graduate of Fairport High School. The judge sat down, and called for order. "What is the first case?" he asked the clerk, Herbert Gazley, in his deep voice. "lt is the case of the people against William Packard, your Honor," replied the clerk. "What is the charge P" "He is charged with assault, third degree, upon his wife, formerly Irene Rain- bow." "Call the jury," directed judge Hannan. Twelve true and upright people started to pass before the prosecuting attor- ney, who was none other than Harold Van Norman. The first juror was Paul Gears, the big bath tub manufacturer. He passed into the jury box, then came Emily Morrison. "What is her occupation ?" asked the prosecuting attorney, of the clerk. "She is the famous doctor who discovered the use of radium to cure broken arches. Her sister, Margaret, assisted her in this great'work," was the reply. Next came the Honorable Charles Miller, former Ambassador to Afganastan, while Raymond Tolhurst was President of the United States. 24 THE HOUR GLASS The fourth juror was H. Donald Park, president of the United Collar Button Manufacturers of Fifth Avenue. Right behind him came "Battling Dick" Pow- ers, former heavyweight boxer. Next came 'fScarface" Crichton, the greatest gang leader New York has had since the death of Harry Eldridge. One look from him, and even Chief of Police Clayton Brewster would turn pale and call for ice-water. Even his wife, form- erly Shirley Bower, didn't dare ask him where he had been when he came in after IO P. M. No one could understand how he got on the jury, but his accomplice, joe Trau, gave a wise smile as his chief stalked into the box. The next juror could hardly be recognized, he was so bent with age. How- ever, upon close examination, the features of Stanley Herrick could be distin- guished. He was once the greatest ball player of his time and a cheer went up as the old warrior sat down. judge I-Iannan stopped the next man and asked him his name. He was a very suspicious looking person, and at first would not answer. After being questioned the second time, however, he said his name was Irving Steubing. "Are you the man who beat me playing golf the other day F" roared the judge. "Yes,,' said the poor man in front of him. "Lock him up!" his honor said to an officer standing near who was Charles Bridges. "By the way, what does he do for a living ?" The clerk looked in his book, then said: "It says here that Irving Steubing digs ditches for the 'Fairbanks Engineering Company,' your honor." "Is that company run by Wendall Fairbanks ?" asked judge Hannan. "Yes," replied the clerk. "Why, I used to know him when he was a kid in school. Don't you remem- ber him?" "Sure, but who would have thought that he would be a great engineer!" The next man to come before the judge was Arthur Watson. I-Ie was a movie star, and many feminine hearts fluttered as he looked at the audience. The next person was Alberta Gears, formerly Alberta Young of Fairport. She was followed by Florence Wood, who owned a doll hospital across from the court room. The last three jurors were Pearl Nicosia, who was formerly Pearl Rush, Doris Kelsey, who was editor of the city paper, and one whom we knew as Fern Jacobs, but who changed her name to Brewster. "Call the first witness," ordered the judge. 'fThe first witness for the defense is Myra Thompson. Please take the oath," said the attorney for the defense, Gordon Williamis. Miss Thompson ascended to the witness chair. "Do you know the defendant, Mr. William Packard ?" asked Attorney VVil- liams. a "Why, yes, I used to know him when we went to school together in Fairport. He was so meek that he wouldn't even kiss me when he came to call on me in those days. Why, I can't imagine him beating anybody up," she said. "That will do. The next witness is Mildred Wood," said the attorney. "What do you know about this man P" "I don't know anything about him, except that I live next door to him, THE HoUR GLASS 25 where I run my beauty parlor, and I never saw him beat up his wife." "Gentlemen of the jury, you can see that this man is innocent," said the attorney. At this moment the door of the court room opened and in walked two women. One was the wife of the judge and the other was the wife of the attorney for the defense. Before their marriage they had been Mary Pierce and Dorothy Carmer. The judge was very absent-minded, and when his wife approached him, he hit her with his gavel and kissed the desk. The case proceeded, however, in spite of this little interruption. The next witness called was for the State. His name was Theodore Apostal. 'lWhat do you know about this man ?" asked the prosecuting attorney. "I roomed with him once, about twenty-five years ago, when the Senior Class went to Washington. You remember how he acted there. Why, one night he didn't go to bed till half past nine. And, one day, about a week ago, he came in my ice cream parlor and drank down a whole glass of ginger ale. It wouldn't have been so bad, but Kathryn Gears and Iola Daily, the great musical comedy stars, were there, and it gave my place a bad name," said Mr. Apostal. The next person was Frances Clark, who worked for Theodore Apostal. "Do you think this man would beat up his wife Fi' asked the attorney. "I certainly do," said Miss Clark. "You remember, don't you judge, how he used to act in History Class? Why, it was all poor Miss Pratt could do to make him behave. He was always pulling Eva Cornish's hair." "Oh, yes, I remember. And what is Eva doing now F" asked the judge. "She is playing opposite Arthur Watson in the movies. You know she mar- ried his brother, Merrill, but they couldn't get along very well together, so they got a divorce, and now she is married to your prosecuting attorney, Harold Van- Norman. And you know Sam Nicosia. Well, he is a bootlegger now. And Al- bert Stolt is one of the best radio announcers in the country." "Yes, I hear him on my radio," said judge Hannan. "But, what happened to Carrie Buhlmann ?" "Oh, she married Harry Eldridge, and was killed in one of his gang wars. And you remember Bernice Horn. She is a professional dancer now. Arlene Rogers and Charlotte Sampson are playing saxaphones while she dances with Florence johnson." The judge was so interested that the prisoner escaped, and court was ad- journed. -WILBUR Foorx-:. Senior Travels Noises of all kinds could be heard at the Lehigh Station in Rochester on the morning of March 29th, 1929. This was the day that marked the departure of the Fairport Seniors for Washington. While the travelers were being neatly tagged and labeled, last minute warnings and farewells were given. Then, as the train screeched warningly, Pearl Rushis lusty voice cried out, "Come on, Kids! Here's our coach." Once inside, our Seniors nobly demonstrated their power. They seized the train and it was theirs. All kinds of wardrobe containers were scattered about. 26 THE HQUR GLASS Kodaks, lunch boxes, candy, and playthings, took up the remaining room. So the travelers spent most of the time in the car aisles and in hanging out the doors. President Van Norman particularly enjoyed the Manchester coach. However, around twelve-thirty the mob became ravaged by hunger. The lunch boxes for perhaps young refrigerators is more suitablej were plundered. Along with his regular lunch, Albert Stolt particularly enjoyed a violet bedecked box of choco- lates which he found flying around loose. Cinder-tortured and sooty, at ten-thirty we arrived at the Union Station in Washington where we struggled to get into a bus to go to the hotel. Picking out a good bus and rushing it became quite a sport on all future trips. Our best rushers were perhaps three certain young ladies. Like proverbial sardines, we unpacked from the busses and made our way into the Annapolis Hotel. There was much screeching and laughing as unpack- ing began. The bath tubs did a rushing business. Soon, a charming atmosphere pervaded the entire hotel. Glimpses of checks, orchids, greens, pinks, oriental hues, and in fact, about every other color of the rainbow were to be seen Hitting to and fro in the corridors. A little roof party was impromptuly formed by some jubilant merry makers. Several pleasant visits took place between the young people and that gray-haired, line old man, 'fRichard, the Lion Hearted" Qi. e. The House "Dick',j. Saturday morning, after a few hours of blissful slumber, we started for Mount Vernon. Of course, it rained a little. We didn't mind for, we gritted our teeth on waffles out at Georgie's Place and smilingly patted ourselves on the back. We wished then and there that the "father of his country" could see the optimistic attitude of his children. That night the famous "Swannee" was rushed by all of the best foot-artists. Easter morning the travelers unwillingly arose. They craved rest but church must be visited. Irene Rainbow still wonders how she happened to be a guest of a church for colored people. In the afternoon, Myra Thompson was in the act of driving one of the busses to the Monastery when Mr. Thomas thoughtfully supplied another chauffeur to take her place. That evening, Alberta, Carrie, Helen, and a few others with their Hemlock escorts, visited Washington's gay white way. Certain gentlemen from Palmyra also visited some of our young ladies. The excellent service and comfort of various taxi companies was tested and not found wanting. 1 Monday and Tuesday were days of tours, shocks and exciting events. We were thrilled by the Capitol, the Smithsonian Institute, the Congressional Library, the Pan-American Building, and last but not least the Zoo-where the boys claimed they saw many likenesses of themselves. The two o'clock invader was an exciting event, the same as our complaints of disturbing knocks on the doors. Our cold creamed, wet sponged beds were tortures. But we certainly enjoyed those nightly for was it morninglyj visits to the drug store soda counter. Vtfednesday, we left for Baltimore. The entire day was spent in riding in sight-seeing buses. At lunch time, however, many "gifts" were taken and stored away with other souvenirs. For a supply of table service apply to "Irv," "Nat- ural," "Dizz," "Pearlie," "Bertie," "Carrie," or any other honest looking Senior. When we arrived at Philadelphia, Parce Hannan suffered from a sprained neck. THE HOUR GLASS 27 He had done too much sight-seeing. Fern Jacobs said that she must have strained her eyes looking at a darling, red-headed, freckled-faced Negro. Thursday was spent in sight-seeing, shopping and lounging in the Benjamin Franklin. Van Tassels, Wanamachers, Gimbles, the Gypsy and different dance palaces and theatres were visited. Tom Mix winked at Dorothy Carmer on his Way up to the tenth floor of the Ben. Franklin. That evening many farewell par- ties were staged. Everyone especially enjoyed the ginger ale showers. Friday morning on the way to Atlantic City, one of our Chaperons just adored a bright green house with pink curtains which we had the privilege to view. 'I' he salt water was great, so were the lobsters, and Mildred's ride in a beach chair, or was it horseback. Friday night, we said good-bye to old Ben and some of our new friends. VVe were leaving for home where we might at length gradually recuperate. -BERNICE HORN. Favorite Expressions Alberta Young-"Hurry on, hurry on." Doris Kelsey-"You know it." Emily Morrison-"I must go to church." Parce Hannan--"Did you ever hear about- Clayton Brewster-"Be gorry." Harold Van Norman-"Don't you love it." Fern Jacobs-"Ralph, old kid." Dick Powers-"Listen" Duane Crichton-"Nuts," Dorothy Carmer-'Tm embarrassed to tears." Mildred Wood-"The boy friend." Carrie Buhlmann-"Oh, gee!" Frances Clark-"Oh! Albert." Donald Park-"Is zat so F" Florence Wood-"How abominable lu Pearl Rush-"Harold-stop lu Katherine Gears-"Oh girls!" Theodore Apostal-f'Hey-Listen V' Harry Eldredge-"Get going." Albert Stolt-'WVait a minute." Ray Tolhurst-"The episode is positively beyond comprehension." Charles Miller-"I can lick my weight in Wildcats." Charles Bridges-"Don't know." lola Daily-"Hose and vest." Wendell Fairbanks-l'Oh, heck." Wilbur Foote-"You'd be surprisedf' Herbert Gazley-"Oh, gracious." Paul Gears-"Ye gods." Stanley Herrick-"I don't give a darn." --F.H.S.--- l' .ASS YXIOR J 5 Q-I s.. Q1 V1 I2 'C -I QU JJ S- .J V U3 9' K Z!! l-. 4 w 1 -. 6 Q-7 ,- v ..a E W - A 'TJ E ,. N r si CD Q. 9 1 s-4 GJ : E 1' me 5 A 6 'U 5 .Q 2 S-1 3- ez .6 7. UL ga NJ Q2 Q 2 5 S-. ,- l .Q .C an c ... Q. Q1 J V P Q Di .. :: E A i L. rr 'C x.. F 5 O I ,-i P. s.. cd .1 cu ff' v as V1 L. cv E cd s.. :C Q Z Qi .-' Z 13 m 2 C-. V E' if Nl C Z 3 P- -. s.. 5 ,-Z ... C1 2 Z m cu L.. C. I 99 .1 5 V S- GJ 'U c va S- .. UI O F: 'E E C3 rl SV Q. D m LC cu Vs.. r' Z5 ... 41 -. E E L :1 m fr: 3-1 EV 5 F5 T E 5 ,- ': : e Z W ai S-1 S U GJ e: o -.-. 5-4 ce 5. A di :: LU 99 .- 'vw S 'Q nf G 5 - QI 'L' 5 .. 4 2 at Q2 .E A 61 LJ s E cd UI CU bl! 5-1 O ED U M 'ff H 412 LY-4 CU : S- GJ 4: .. gs .J A S- Q2 D 1: ft 5 IH TJ 5-1 m .EQ L. C Q 5 13 x. cd F. 5 cu Z 5 .1 si Q4 . :G Ir. E 5-4 O C. vi E5 U 5 A SD 5 s-. C ,-. F11 5 cu .. ... as O ID C as 2 .C H nd iii Q 2 5 O Q. 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GJ 45 5: GJ O -f-l -5 5 55 ,J-4 LZ I Q -Q ,I 5 E I +- Q-. 5- nh I s.. E LTI uf m 5 P14 E C 1 Q-7 56 P 2 Z 5 5 .Q 5 'E ri E v: L 'E .-4 6 E V 5 .1 Q... Q s.. 2 GJ C. 2 5 9' 5 cn -.A Q. v. GJ 5 F: : w s-T ca I LI A C GJ QA ld VVelkley. Russel Burbank, il urrus, Ne B ph l Ra ery Claude Em lark, C. Rundell Briggs. Robert THE HOUR GLASS 29 President - Vice-president - Treasurer - - Serreiary Advisers J UNIORS OFFICERS - - - - CARL BURLINGAME DONALD OSTRANDER - - - WILLIAM BOLTION - - - - - NINA BRAMER - MISS STREET, MR. RICHARDSON CLASS FLOWER - - - Yellow Rose CLASS COLOR - - Blue and Gold Adams, Ethel Baker, Amy Bramer, Nina Brandt, Alice Brown, Barbara Bower, Shirley Connick, Helen Coon, Helen Crowley, Elizabeth Clark, Marjorie De Cassa, Irene Dodd, Harriet Doebereiner, Charlotte Donk, Thelma Dryer, Madeline Ewing, Mildred Facer, Doris Ferris, Catherine Foote, Elizabeth Fritts, Helen Fuller, Laurene Ginnegaw, Esther Goetten, Kathleen Hickey, Marjorie Kesby, Esther Lawler, Loretta Lucas, Florence Martin, Lucille Mildahn, Ida Miller, Eileen Monihan, Mary Monteith, Catherine Morrison, Pearl Murphy, Esther Murphy, Mary Notebart, Marie O'Leary, Katherine Sampson, Mary Schumacher, Evelyn Shearns, Doris Sullivan, Loretta Tallman, Maryette Van Norman, Helen VVei1', Anna Marian Bills, Elmer Boiron, IfVilliam Briggs, Marshall Briggs, Robert Burbank, Neil Burlingame, Carl Burrus, Ralph Buss, john Clark, Rundell Elliot, Carlton Emery, Claude Greene, David Hare, Vllayland Hickey, Edward Hodgson, David Moulton. Raymond Naughton, George Ostrander, Donald Parks, john Salmon, George Schumacher, Harry Sturdevant, Robert Surrey, Edward Surrey, Vllilliam Trau, joseph Welkley, Russell .,. I 4 3.1 bl L' 'F I I THE HOUR GLASS SOPHOMORES Barrett, Loretta Bills, Edna Brown, Maude Bulm-an, Norma Carlomusto, Margaret Clark, Genevieve Daly, Beulah De Witt, Mabel Doyle, Margaret Hanks, Nancy Hilbert, Mary Hutchinson, Esther Mason, Dorothy Pomponio, Mary Reynolds, Bernice Sampson, Gertrude Samys, Esther Scherrer, Agnes Shearns, Ruth Schoolmaster, Mary Slattery, Pauline Stevens, Arlene Stolt, Florence Wagor, Helen Ward, Doris Iewett, Ella Kesby, Esther Anderson, Irving Bahler, Robert Barager, Joseph Barnhart, Earl Briggs, Marshall Dinse, Ralph Ditmas, George Doud, Thomas Dudley, Edward Dunn, Edward Fiandach, Samuel Gazley, Donald Goodell, Edward Hartley, Philip Haygreen, Floyd Hendrick, Warren Herrick, Gordon Hewitt, Charles King, Charles King, J. D. Knapp, Albert Laughlin, NVilliam Odie, john Phillips, Frederick Pignato, Francis Pimm, Allen Robinson, Frederick Rowe, Howard Saporito, Roy Steffen, Arthur Swartz, Howard Tinney, ,lack Uttrup, Carl Vtfeisenberger, Frederick I I 4 -1 Z 'C F1 I 'L S-Il Z hw THE HOUR GLASS Aldrich, Ina Allen, Floyd Apostle, Noley Bacon, Richard Bacon, Virginia Baker, Carol Baker, Ella Baker, Sidney Bannister, Carl Bartolotta, Sebastian Bills, Charles Bills, Ralph Bingham, Harriet Blier, Edith Blier, Helen Bown, George Bracken, Janet Budgeon, Arthur Bulman, George Burns, Maud Dixon, Richard Dodd, Clarence Doebereiner, Mabel Donk, Ruth Du Bois, Helen Dunn, Audrey Dunn, Russel Ebert, Raymond Fldredge, Alvon Elliot, Clara Ellsworth, Dorothy Facer, Bruce Fargnoli, Jennie Fellows, Doris Ferguson, Leroy Filkins, Dorothy Fisk, Seward Fitzgerald, Francis Frederick, Viola French, Dana Geary, Ida Gisiger, Marguerite Gifford, Jeanette Ginnegaw, Howard Gleason, William F RESHMEN Campbell, Ethel Castor, Dewitt Charity, Neil Clafflin, Charles Clifford, Leo Coffee, Ethel Cogswell, Frances Colleta, Anna Coon, Lois Copeland, Stella Coryell, Arlene Coryell, Chester Crane, Edith Crowley. Cornelius Davis, Amy Davis, Sanford De Risio, lllarco Dinardo, Nick Dio, Josephine Dio, Christie Mabry, Elizabeth Maine, Gordon Malcom, Donald Malcom, Eugene McCort, June Mercer, Eileen Miller, Carlton Mille1', Floyd Moleson, Virgfnia Monroe, Esta Morey, Leonard lXflortensen, Julia Murphy, Elizabeth Murphy, Edward Murphy, John Myers, Helene Nelson, Alberta Notebart, Henry Parkinson, Hazel Pidinkofska, Clara Poulsen, Margaret Rainbow, Margery Rich, Jane Rinaldo, Frank Rising, Harold ill THE HGUR GLASS Gould, George Gould, Virginia Goyette, Frances Granger, Hazel Granger, Minnie Guarino, William Guelich, Oscar Hallings, Georgia Hogan, Helen Holtz, Donald Huch, Frederick Huden, Raymond Huff, Stuart Hulbert, George Hulbert, Arthur Irwin, Verna Jacobs, Eleanor Jesse, Carl jewitt, Harold Johnson, Elsie King, Leona King, Caroline Knight, Leona Knight, Edwin Kneissler, Katherine Konz, Robert Kuhns, Leslie La Manica, Danny Land, Fred La Pietra, -Tosephine Lerzak, Helen Long, Earl Lucas, Pauline Luke, Helen Rizzo, Margaret Rogan, James Rumph, Charles Salmon, Helen Saporito, Mike Schmidt, Jessie Sharp, Ralph Stalker, Edward Steubing, Roy Stevely, Harriet Stilwell, Lyle Sturdevant, Gladys Sturdevant, julia Sullivan, Allen Surrey, Nelson Tolhurst, Charles Turner, Eunice Van Lare, Gertrude Vigaretti, Duffy W'arner, Vincent Welch, Jane Westerman, Alfred Whitman, Mary Alice Wignall, Alberta Williams, George Wilson, jack Wilson, Florence Wissick, Dorothy Wood, Francis Yorton, Ernest Young, Bernice Young, Harland Young, Harold Young, Ida Mae .JzlCJl1U1Jl1CS im? f'0IfNK IL ST UDEXTS' an A v- 'n A 2 an 'E E7 ? ,- 5 -K -. .- 5 rs.. lil E .., P 'W SD O -1 C GJ 54 A H C GJ 'I' 'a FU L V Q, 1. Q f SU E Q. .. .y U ,: Q 5 I-1 A 53 .1 .. Il. m I A .2 bn A Q ..f .J Q-I an w ,-. V Q f .Ld Lf 5 I e G5 BD O :: E 12 m T3 53 5 .. 5 Q. :J VD V GJ CD 32' o U -'Q - YJ : E o .II H A :vs E LJ : L14 V W. E as pl THE HOUR GLASS cc-- ,- -. i-- s. ---JZ Students' Association The Students' Association is an organization which is formed for the pur- pose of teaching the pupils of the high school the formal procedure of business measures. lt teaches them besides how to conduct affairs by themselves. This association has at the head, a president selected from the Junior Class and a vice- president selected from the Sophomore Class. This election takes place at the close of the year so that the president is a Senior when his year begins and the vice-president, a Junior. The treasurer is appointed by the superintendent and ap- proved by the council. These former officers alld the secretary are voted on by the whole student body. The office of treasurer is, however, obtained through appointment. The student council is a group of seven, one person being selected from each class by the class to meet with the president of the association, the superintendent, and the principal for the purpose of discussing such matters that cannot be brought before the entire association and for the nomination of various people for certain offices. By means of this Students' Association the athletics of the school are carried on, and the things which are of direct benefit to all students are financed. ln this way the students are more independent than they could otherwise be. It also creates a stronger feeling between the pupils as it binds them closer together. lt gives them a feeling that they are being treated fairly because they are given a chance to vote on almost every matter or restriction which is placed on them. OFFICERS 1 . President ---- Clayton Brvwster Vice-president - - David Hodgson Secretary - - Alberta Young Treasurer - Raymond Ashley 2232 BUYS' BAND THE 'I' E ,. ri A, A 3 E Q: L CU .LC 2 i o N 5 .n Q C A cd P 2 Q .1 ar E Lx V E L - 5 IJ -z .rl ,2 E : U5 5-4 91 V M C .5 Z 1 '1 .- S-4 D G 5 A GJ Ill :E ,- Q 5 Q A ill A 2 .E 5 U l 5 S of 11 N- ,- af Z ..- 31 cu -1 .255 55 5351'- S.. :P A.- A? 3: 5-4 is 5.5. C- -'rf 'Q 51: Ei :Z Sw I-95 'hc .GJ LMT EE er .-,- Zim f Q... 197 NUS if -:CE T55 Sz -1 ,H ,-A wr :A EE PCC fm :A 915 Sm QT -QC 42,1 eil fi we YI cw: A- C: fu -1: 5.1, E5 SDF Lpcd S m Ei Q91 AE .GP 2 . EE P-.1 25: QI N, f 1.- :E :QE E25 is L'-: ,-E QL .J 74511 521 Sir .- fi,-4 'J E Sf .- 9 E - A l' ED UD I3 7,1 TE Q Q 92 5 5 Q o IH in E A r-l ': Ed A L-4 2 "C D C. H 9 '5 A, -1 A as GJ ,- - :' E A as H' ,- A Z 9 5 1: ? 5' it c Z .M D fi M r- E I an I3 TG J E O "2 Z. I 'C FJ .E QS ,-- l it .- x ef . 5 A v-4 L1 da .- I 3.2 v 13 L Ca s L E 21 G5 in 51 111 Q 'C A 5 .3 A 'C 1 Z of 5 N- ,- :I as - 5 -a S A GJ E lil o 7. cd 2 A E P r A m O m m EC CC V ? v 1 -'S E +- 1- Q Q 25 .E D1 if E L c Qi .- 5 E E: E4 31' L.- I ,. f- E :S . -4 2 7 an 1 A 11 E P Q 99 N V Q5 GJ S- E Lx 3 A I if Z ... I I-4 :U 3 La if : 5 F S ,. S .C 3 E 5 S 1 'H Q1 4: O ,, A 2 S E I V 2 E GJ 6 ,- E Cd C' .1 4 A 5 A-1 E71 Q V E E 'E' E' LL E ri 71 A C F5 A A s.. w 1. CTI M THE HOUR GLASS 39 Fairport High School Band Fairport High School is fortunate in having an excellent band. Under the direction of NVilliam Melville, also director of the Rochester Elks' Boys' Band, the High School Band which is composed of about forty-nine boys, has become Fairport's best musical organization, It meets every Wednesday afternoon after school. It is a fine sight to see the boys in their uniforms of red and blue which were given to them December 14th, IQ28, by the Rotary Club. The Band is, at the present time, planning to compete in a band contest which is to be held in May. lt is also looking forward to the summer concerts to be given every Saturday evening, ln the near future the band will elect its own officers to have sole charge of the management and finances. 2232 -Tl Z- -I Q il P3 v ,- M - h-1 -s ,.f A :' E1 'a GJ 5- ,2- 5 E E1 I Q .V E 5 4: cc I cd 5 lm L 2 .,- CU .Q 5 : Pi CYS A V5 Q 5 T, 1 ai E Q: Q '5 ,C Q Ll 9 f fl .2 -3 F: 2 l : Vw X- O .Q C Qi Lf ,f M I Lx. 5 I ': E EZ :J ID 4 if 5 5 -I if Q.: I 3 f. J Q 5 s. 'W 5 E rd IL QL .Q 2 E Q :J 5 E v. R' 4 1' ,Z Z -... E cd E Q A 9. 2 :V E CL W G1 Q1 .S 7 1, X f. YD -w ,-1 FD L. 11 N- vi 45 ii in C5 A L ? CY! E LQ E 91 E 2 uf 5 an 5 -4 2 af '1 .J .Q If r 2 5-4 Ta ,C Gd 4 Q., 1 1 2 V2 5. 1 .Q cd If ,- If Q, E x x 5 1 ,V- x LZ E' -4 5 3 : T5 ,E E .- if E E' Q 5 1 9 E 5 ,J- I 2 F: E fl' .Z If ,I rw F: A ?. ,S E A 5 .., 12 .2 2:1 :rf Q f 5 Lv. :L C. 5 .Q L. I f L 73 lf. I 'Z Q S 5 ,- Z' x- :s Ll- S Q fd Q an Q nw 5 U 5 1 z G1 .-1 L. OJ -, 'fl gi E U 1, CV Q I1 I-L1 4 Q Q 2 E .Q z Q. 1' cc I 4 Ti ,- C 1, L E Q ,C e CC L. P. 4 L ,D E 5-4 C E 111 E15 L m 3. f. s-. 1' 4 5 I 1 5 cd I. 5 bb ,ci 5 5 'E I ,J E 95 E 2 ,3- 9 53 2 .., 1.2 5 ,-4 .S C1 12 5 x ., .. I g. 'C 2. E E 4 E3 .Q w , -Il 5 Z .1 E cc Z ? x .-. A Q: E - Z Z F: r 5 1 : :L I : ,. Z .V 3' s-4 E E E' 5 5 vs , ,-. f-I 1. 1, SV Z3 5 Q i 'E 9-P Tc x 1. 4 ,I : E 5 E1 i5 53 Lx .EI 'Z Q, , 5 2 ,J 5 Q 3 3 I E if if ,I C11 s .3 'C 5. 34 THE HOUR GLASS 41 Girls' Glee Club The Girls' Glee Club hold their meetings regularly in the High School audi- torium on each Thursday afternoon at three-thirty. Here their business matters are taken up and the remainder of the time devoted to singing. Pins were secured by the members of the organization. Miss Anderson has worked hard wiith the girls and We expect good results. CLASS OFFICERS : President ----- Nina Bramer Vice-president - - Esther Mufflljl Secretary and Treasurer - Doris Slzearns 32 -.J RCI-IE STRA 0 9 3 F 72 1. Elf Z L 9' Q as 'Q 9' 'Z 1 1. 2 Ei 5 Q 2 5 if :: ': 24 2 c C Q. n I E 5 11 I if ': C i A H in .-1 .J aa 1 5 I -N 9 75 A- -A O M ,- -1 E FC P .1 Q E F: r. 31 E it af 'ff E 'Z Q 'YI 7 I I .- : Z Ll. 13 O 5 E f- - THE HOUR GLASS The Fairport Orchestra The Fairport High School Orchestra, under the direction of Miss Alice An- derson, played an active part in the school life this year. It furnished the music for four plays and one church entertainment, as well as played the familiar strains of "Senior March" and "-Iollification March" as the school congregates weekly in the assembly hall. The Orchestra practices every Monday afternoon after school. In September the Orchestra welcomed three new members who have helped to make this a suc- cessful year. Q22 43 at 3 ,U-W. Q, fx s Q?lfQfi', - If-X RTET Q J, 7 QJ z Lx Q. .I 4 74 7. 2 'C rs 54 , , I .. Z ab E .D H 1. an P 33 V. , , 9' E af, L I : F 5 E P4 -Qld.: f-z Inv OJ 'KS- - . gb E: "5 ce: CA aiu, v-171 -P kv ,, 29' xi ggv E ..- -. THE HOUR GLASS 45 The Quartet Even though the student body as a whole has not seen or heard the Quartet very frequently this season, that does not mean that the boys have been idle. On the contrary, theiriwork and practice has been more concentrated than in past years. They have entertained at several banquets and gatherings in the past few months, including a Fathers' and Sons' Banquet at the Methodist Churchg a sup- per at the Congregational Churchg "The Fairport Village Follies" on May grdg a Historical Club meeting at the Green Lantern Inn and several other places. The present members of the Quartet are: Dave Hodgson, our comedian+first tenorg Irving Steubing-second tenorg Ray Tolliurst-baritoneg and Clayton Brewster-bass. VVe must not forget our accompanist, David Green, and our director, Miss Chesbro, without whose help the boys would not have accomplished what they did. Since three members of this group are graduating this june, a new quartet will probably be started next fall. Q22 Q 1, S SHABROTEX E : .4 I 2' E .: .. ca Q IL Z 71 A 5-4 SU ? A '1 SU .- r .C .4 cv .4 5 6 GJ E5 J: ..1 x LJ sl 12 C. in y .- 3 z F: : .C VL 5. Q Q F6 C GJ LT A 4: if 51-1 o .. .. Q.. X11 1 - 5 c I +- i -1- .iii L- E V 11 ,E-, 1 .- 4 x E : : I if 'E .J ,-1 H 5 J? E 'T' 9' if V 2 O I E nz E if r A Q. ni .. 4' 5 M 4-2 'Z' E s. CC 99 'n A , 5 sd I' H E If 1 'E' 1: L. 'U A ,-2 s- Q.: L Q E, cd E 71 r+ 12 .-1 .-1 GJ P. E A ll. cu 5 E Cu -F- :V .- 6 3- as DD Q 31 2 E cu 5- 'C E C F F' cd :- Q. ... 4 rf W -L x Q aa C 2 5 5-4 -. ,I 2 3 x E 5 lf 11 in ,ce 5 E 12 I 5 U E 12 :c 25 .. L91 1-: 5? ..H C y.E EE Ai? 5.5 ,EZ :cv 590 AC wi W- ,C , .... IAQ! 3'7" 'z 9 ,Eff E91 I? 'Sad S.: Q: fi- L: Ei' 532 IZ 35 'ii 'Z T-. ,gb- Ss.. JD 'E Q4- JJ! IL! 52.5 11 if Q. GJ QE 55 fl 'F lab 'SE G5 Q2 Qs Eu mi fb 'S s. , if ?: 5: :LE aa: cc -A 57 S, iz Q- -I EE QE L-P' Q -J 1 9. af 'C an if - 1. F 5 -f- S fi M --4 i I 5 ,. -4 AEG -1 L- .Q I Z 4- L.. L' Lx. al 5 E : 1' :L .2 fe IA T' Q : fc E Q In 2 E in d F' .S E I '53 'L .4 Z : .1 .. 1 Z 9 I E .QI 31 '51 LL 2 5 II -: THE HOUR GLASS 57 Shabroten Society There has been great interest in the Shabroten Society this year. This or- ganization was First started in january, IQ22, for the purpose of creating an inter- est in the good literature of the day and in social activities. The West Church Street School was the scene of its organization and meetings were held regularly. Interest in the Society increased as time went on. A membership drive greatly increased its members this year. Meetings have been held regularly at the homes of the members and good times enjoyed by all. Sometime in the coming months the society will give their play in assembly as they have done in previous years. Everyone feels that the society will always be suc- cessful. CLAss OFFICERS : President ----- Mildred llfood Vice-president - PVilliarn Bolton Secretary - - Alice Brandt Treasurer - Catherine Montviflz kk? SENIOR I' ,AY CAST E : F E A E Q 'E' N 9 E III 44 5 E TU CII 4. 2 N N ' 'X t-' Q 5 : si 5 L Q. as H 4 J Z3 .II C 'r' 'J 5 e iv. fs C- vi if Q 'F 'Q B4 E 'Z' Zi if 7 'Z .E .an C A A M Q! J , E2 O AJ .. M Lf :S D'-I jf 5 5 C D- Z cd F .S D1 5 C 2 rc D1 2 5 : 5 c Z 91 5 2 LQ A Z I SV Q3 if I2 .J GJ GJ 5- .J 'n rd : SU Z cd H A IH Z 111 A E 5 .J r. .C .., o 5-4 o Sl :I m 5 LJ F5 ni 3 D IW ,- +- E V '1- H'-1 OTH. me H Bern THE HoUR GLASS 49 The Whole ToWn's Talking The Senior Play, "The Whole Town's Talking," was given November 9th and ioth. It was only through the efforts of Miss Street, teacher of the first and second year English, that we were able to put it across with such great suc- cess. The characters in this play were: Henry Simmons, a manufacturer - - Herbert Gazley Harriet Simmons, his wife - - - Florence Wood Ethel Simmons, their daughter ---- Dorothy Carzner Chester Binney, Simmons' partner - - Rayrnona' Tolhnrst Letty Lythe, a motion picture star ---- Mary Pierce Donald Swift, a motion picture director - - Richard Powers Roger Shields, a young Chicago blood - lVendell Fairbanks Lila NVilson, friend of Ethel ------ Bernice Horn Sally Otis, friend of Ethel - - - Ewa Cornish. Annie, a maid ---- - - Helen Connick Sadie Bloom - - - - - Irene Rainbow Taxi Driver - - - ----- Harold Van Norman The story of the play is of a modern family in Sandusky. From the first, the play is one of laughter and fun. Mr. Simmons took dancing lessons from a pub- lic dancing teacher, Sadie Bloom. One night he took her home in a taxi and she left her hand bag. The driver found it and brought it to the Simmons' home where, as Mr. Simmons was not in, he gave it to Mrs. Simmons, who at once became suspicious of her husband. When questioned he gave the same old alibi, "business engagement." The matter was dropped due to the sudden arrivalof Ethel, the daughter. Mr. Simmons wished Ethel to marry Chet Binney, his helper, but when he proposed to her she refused him. Mr. Simmons thereby devised a scheme of making her like him. They chose the famous motion picture star, Letty Lvthe, and started the report that Chester had had a wild liirtation with her. This made Ethel jealous and she immediately began to like him. Shortly after this report came around, Letty Lythe, in person, came to Sandusky. Soon after her lover, Donald Swift who was extremely jealous of her, came to town. Donald was aroused, Ethel was aroused, and every thing seemed to be Wrong. But it was all explained and, as all comedies do, turned out happily. Quik 50 THE HOUR GLASS The Average Student's Ideal of a History Exam. QUESTIONS: 1. When was the War of 1812? 2. Who participated in the Spanish-American War? 3. What season of the year did Washington spend his winter at Valley Forge? 4. The South didn't win the Civil War. Who did? . When was the election of 1800? . When Wilson and Hughes ran for President, Hughes lost. Who won? . Who led John Brown's raid? . At what time did Paul Revere make his midnight ride? 9. Between what two important ships was the battle of the Monitor and the Merriman? IO. What important country fought in the Persian Wars? 5 6 7 8 222 Lflthleticslv FOOTBALL .1 0. fL'0z1vl1J, Howard Richardson rtins ood. 'William Ma XV -f EEF :Em Uri wg: 'EZ3 E42 EJQJUQJZ Us VZ, '55 iF: xvq FIJ- M295 :M L . UT 5510: ::Eii ESQ. L:TF ' w Zz' -Cyl Fx: f E" N--. Ez, an-5 Z .E ,"' J :EL if: .-FRLQJ FHP0 SEQ ,.",.'T s---5 242: :gpm fun? JC 5245 s-.fr-42' E4 cv wc :291 Qs..-1 aussi-Y-4 gn: W - wug .Vic Esfl Zbpm 352 H-4 Z2 sew 32 2.29 5915 5-4 If? ,-D-' Ha, 192' ESG 5-.LIKE Egg wiv, 55:31 Q45 hail si: N.- 2:13 9 in F44 THE HOUR GLASS 53 Fairport High School Football Season The Fairport High School football team closed its 1928 season in a very glor- ious manner by defeating Webster High, their traditional rival, by a I4 to o score. This victory was eagerly sought, as Fairport entered the game this year, with only possible chances of victory, and they came out of the fray by White-washing their opponents. The trium.ph left Fairport High as champions of Monroe Coun- ty, the second team under the leadership of Coach Richardson. The Fairport eleven played eight games of which four were won, three lost, and one tied. This is a very good record considering the difficult schedule. Fairport scored two shut-outs against East Rochester and VVebster, but they were the victims of a similar fate at the hands of Palmyra and Geneva. Fairport. . . ..... 27 Pittsford ..... . . . . . . 6 Fairport ..... . . . 0 Palmyra ...... . . . 7 Fairport ..... . . . 6 Medina ........ . . . . 6 Fairport ..... ..... I 9 East Rochester .... . . . 0 Fairport. . . ..... I2 Lockport ....... . . . 7 Fairport. . . ..... I2 Le Roy ...... . .... .26 Fairport .... . . . o Geneva .... .... . 27 Fairport. . . ..... I4 VVebster ..... . . . o Total ..... .. 82 Total .... ..... 7 3 Q22 HI TEA IS' BASKI-ITBALI R II ..3 71 S.- fv- --. EU 4 A 2' 5 5.2 , Z F5 P 412 - I 2 E3 'fl 4 E5 EL fi 5 A if E c . V' U5 2" 5 E 'fl 5 P , c 'Y' -. Q, 2 H .1 M E S- to A Z .. . 2 5 SD L H .: if X-4 2 ..- N- Gi P- V 3 c I .- E VZ A : P :c cs .. .. EU 'R 1 E E E1 :E 2 E A E cd ,o J V y. F5 lu M Il A E an 5 Q: II C ..1 1 .TS E ,E Q ..1 99 U5 bb :- G 6 L1 I if V rx I 3 E LJ cd .D ,- no fc 5 : GJ GJ THE HGUR GLASS 55 Q Girls' Basketball Team This year the Fairport High School girls' basketball team gained what they have long been working for, "Championship!" The girls have labored long and hard for several years and have come very close to winning the championship, but there was always some obstacle in the way. At the beginning of the season we felt that there were not many hopes for victory since our old team. had left, ex- cept two m-embers, but suddenly an amazing thing happened, a new and confident team flashed upon the floor and started a victorious year. Bert Young filled the place of center and Steve became our star forward. The latter as captain of our, team, pulled us clean through to victory. At first the position of another forward was lacking, but like a gift from heaven Shirley Bower became a twin to Steve. XVe had all new guards and what a defensive team they made! Alice, Helen and Eva certainly did their part to win our cup. We started with a victory over XVebster and won seven successive games and then we lost to Webster, our most difficult opponent. A championship team must lose once in order not to become over confident. At the end of the season there was a tie between Fairport and XVebster but NVebster was defeated by Pittsford which rightly made Fairport win-' ners. What a bright happy group of girls sat upon the stage one Wednesday morn- ing! VVe give our credit not only to the team but also to our faithful subs. XVe've started the game, now we hope you will finish it for Fairport. Last, but not least, we give our hearty thanks to our coach, Mrs. Clary, who has guided us to our victory, and also to Mr. Tinney, who took so much interest in us we extend our "right hand of fellowship." VVe shall never forget Miss DeLand's proud and happy face as we told her of our victory. If she is in back of anything you can depend upon its being a success. Members of the Team: Shirley Bower, Alberta Young, Arlene Stevens, Helen Wagor, Eva Cornish, Alice Brandt, Helen Hogan, Hel- en Van Norman, Margaret Carlomusto, Loretta Barrett, Nina Bramer. Games Opponents Home Team 2 Webster at Fairport ...... . I5 I9 Irondequoit at Fairport ..... I2 26 Fairport at Spencerport .... 31 35 East Rochester at Fairport. . . IQ 24 Fairport at East Rochester. . . I5 16 Spencerport at Fairport .... I4 36 Fairport at Irondequoit ..... I6 27 Fairport at Webster ..... , 30 I7 Pittsford at Fairport . . . I4 26 Fairport at Pittsford .. 18 23 H-1 3 4 fr a: P as LG I 'I r: Q- : at A If r 1. lf L1 Li 5-.1 .4 U. 5 9' I O ... P. S Q E .: C1 I .-1 U3 rl ,- E F ,E A T: , .1 E : ,- L' H .y V 5 E S .M .... lv , c ? A Q C .. 'I 5 :E 4: E as E cz L X, L .- E1 k z ,J 2 3 c: cc 1 zu bn 5 F : 'v- -- ,JZ ,. 53 I FC l -4 .- sf. E cr 2 E .., Lx U E 5 H x IL m E c 5 CC N lr. z L yf 5 5 vf -4 Li .2 E 3 2-1 THE HOUR GLASS 57 Fairport High School' Basketball Season The Fairport High School basketball season of 1928-1929 was, not as brilliant as those of the two years previous, but it shows that the old lighting spirit is still retained by us and will continue to be evident in the years to come. The local record for this year was six wins a11d twelve losses. Captain XVat- son, who was the mainstay of the local team, scored a total of 155 points for the season, or nearly as many as the rest of the squad combined. He tallied 63 times from the Hoor, or live less than the sum total of all his team mates. The season was very unusual in the fact that Fairport lacked men to aid their captain in scoring. Paul Gears and Dick Powers played exceptionally strong de- fensive games during the season, and they also contributed in the scoring line. Clate Brewster played well despite a physical handicap, which forced him to retire before the season closed. Fairport proved weak all season on the free throw line, averaging only i400 of their attempted shots, while their opponents averaged .600 or better. Constant foul shooting practice proved fairly valuable, but it has never been up to standard. Fairport will lose several letter men: Watson, Gears, Powers, Van Norman, and Brewster, by graduation, but Coach Richardson claims there are good possi- bilities in Phillips, Fitzgerald, VVo0d, Hodgson, Saporito, Barnhart, Dunn and Burlingame. The letter men who will be graduated sincerely hope that the basket- ball season of '29 and '30 will be equally as good as ours was and perhaps better. It is up to you basketball men of ,29-,3O to keep the torch burning and to fan it into great flames of endeavor. Fairport Oppoizunzir Victor at Fairport ...... 20 I7 Gregsville at Fairport .... I5 20 VVebster at Fairport ..... I7 9 lrondequoit at Fairport ..... 24 12 Fairport at Spencerport .... 16 18 Ithaca at Fairport ......... 16 27 East Rochester at Fairport .......... 21 16 Corning Free Academy at Fairport .... I5 44 Fairport at liast Rochester ........ 445 I5 Geneva at Fairport .............. 18 31 Spencerport at Fairport .......... . 16 IQ Fairport at Corning, Northside .... IO 26 Fairport at lrondequoit .......... I7 37 Fairport at Geneva .... 26 36 Fairport at Webster ..... 16 31 Pittsford at Fairport .... 25 2I Fairport at Pittsford .... 20 26 Fairport at Ithaca .... 22 24 BASEBALL TEAM rbanks, endell Fai rdon XVil1iams, XV hur XVatson, G0 rt Fred XVeisenberger, A hi? 020 11 KC Ric-hardso G. oward -H ll gh Row fLeft to ri Back A s- GJ bn cd CI C15 L-4 6 U as .. Z2 W V2 41 V S-4 GJ 4: 5- Lcd 5 .. : Q2 U : 6 : 32' S-4 O U1 91 C O F E cv C3 E CH C-4 5 O U1 an fc O III TU v cd C4 S- QP NJ cd C'- G3 - 4 an .Z I1 Z CD - U1 60 C 'S S- M C, O - S U .. 5-1 U CD : cv: : Q U1 as E o : P' Q: Q. E 5 C1 U1 Q2 E as s O 'S o CI U1 css E O s F Q-I .E as .J c. as U N., 5 F-4 51 GJ 'J 9. 2 : as .. un Z. cv E as w cv bb 5-1 c cu C5 nd : F-1 S-4 :1 CQ c Q .- cd oi Q5 E cs: an .I Z :J D2 .. 51 GS :J ,I s O ae +- C C Vs.. -I- A .-1 O CJ W td n- 6 V 'G S-4 C ?E 5 O as 1 P-1 l I CJ rx- in u as .- I af Ca d eu 3 rn N., THE HOUR GLASS 59 Baseball Immediately upon their return from Easter Vacation, the baseball squad be- came quite evident in their new role of gardeners and graders. A considerable amount of work had to be done on the diamond in order to get it in shape for the first game, which was played with the School of Commerce. The squad this year is composed mostly of new men, very few of last year's men being left. The training and practising of the squad was somewhat hampered this Springuby the over abundance of rainfall, which kept the diamond under wa- ter a great part of the time. Despite these obstacles, however, Coach Richardson is expectant of a good team. A Baseball League has been formed and Fairport aspires to be the first champions, a task which requires no small amount of work. Manager Steubing has arranged the following schedule of fifteen games, which from all appearances manifests an interesting season. April I9 .... April 27 ..... April 30 .... . . . .Fairport at Irondequoit . . . . .Irondequoit at Fairport . . . .East Rochester at Fairport May 3. . . ...... Fairport at Pittsford May 4. . . ......... Aquinas at Fairport May 7. .. .... Honeoye Falls at Fairport May IO ..... May II... May I4 ..... May I7 ..... May 18 ..... . . . .Fairport at Honeoye Falls .. . . . . . . .Fairport at Lima . . . . . . . .Pittsford at Fairport . . .Fairport at East Rochester . . . . . . . .Fairport at Waterloo May 24. .. ...... Webster at Fairport May 28... ..... Fairport at Webster May 31. . . .... Fairport at Aquinas June I ..... .... W aterloo at Fairport 222 SECOND TEADI 9? on U P qi. Eff if iff 33 si 3? 1. ,ff- QE Q SE 54 SIE ,LV kg Cv-4 xx 5: gi as fx Er' Es E5 Hy, 76 CT E5 fit' :IU ,.. if fs LZ ?'fI M ... . x E: QA fu' it :M :"I 94 J- V, ga ,- ,... 342 'fu ll.: N- ST Sv 12 Ax .. ?':- .L..: ,sc -VL-an 2-1 to ..- EF JETS X.-1, PWS: EQLQ xi: .5133 - E TRACK TEAM rt V 25 2? 5 SE .- I E in 33 F- ,. 3 n ms S-1 CS L: .. bl aiu E : GJ E an fl Ll 52 C50 VCO QL:-. :E -5: Ly-1 Q5 .Zi Mx wi ...E in SCL!-1 KH 53 : JE Elf ,-cr C . 333 L: ':DG S- ge: 5.2 .-O Lf-J IL: A- Ei we S-'E QQ -V Ci W C, 2 S-i 52 xv: S Cv as B THE HOUR GLASS To Patricia The sun shines bright on her little red curls, The sweetest and dearest of all baby girlsg Her big grey eyes full of mischief are brimming And her dear baby tricks keep all of us grinning- She's jolly, she's naughty, she's dimpled, she's fatg Oh! you have guessed it. She's the dear baby "Pat I say, have you seen her, the dear little elf? She'll make you laugh in spite of your selfg Her hands are so cunning, her face so divine Her feet are so busy running 'round all the time- She's happy, she's sweet, she's a bother at that, But oh! how I love her, my dear sister "Patf' -Laurene Fuller. X2 2 Q JLSLiterar11lQ 64 THE HOUR GLASSg To the Moon of Our Childhood Legends In our younger days we all heard a great deal about the moong that orb which casts such a silvery beauty over all the out-of-doors in the evening. First, we were told the composition of this body was green cheese illuminated in a very strange manner. There was a nursery rythm repeated to us many times: "Hey! diddle, diddle, The cat and the fiddle, The cow jumped over the moong The little dog laughed to see the sport, The dish ran away with the spoon." Then what was the altitude of this mysterious orb? When We examined the moon and saw its face we must have asked many questions. To silence these inquiries Mother would answer, "That's the man in the moon." I But since these glorious childhood days, we have attended lectures on the the planets and the moong we have read many articles on this subject. Yet the fun of closing our eyes, and recalling the moon of our childhood does no-t lose its attraction. Awhilc ago I took this trip, the old novelties were still there. Shall I tell you about them? It was a lovely clear September evening. I put on my wooley sweater and started. I went to the aviation field where I easily secured a plane. XVe left the earth about 8 :30. As we arose upward I took a parting glance at my old home. VVe had been on our way but a few minutes, yet large cities seemed like fireflies in the blue haze. VVe soared onward past a multitude of planets, at last arriving at the Lunar aviation field. "Oh! listen," one of the flying students yelled at us, "the most peculiar thing happened just a few minutes ago. The cow landed right on the moon instead of jumping over." "See, see l" cried another, pointing excitedly off to the right. just then an old Ford car drove up. UVVe are going over. Come on, quicklu the driver exclaimed. So we all jumped in, and away we went. The cow had landed on a mountain of green cheese. The cheese had squashed out on all sides. She certainly looked funny, but everyone was too sorry for her to laugh. To all inquiries she protested that she was not hurt, most assuredly she could travel the next night. But they would have to get a derrick and lift her out of this mass. Nearby was the man in the moon sitting on top of his house. VVhat do you suppose he was doing? Eating watermelon. His wife came out laughing at him, and asked us if we wouldn't come in. The inside of their homie was delightful. The color scheme was carefully worked out in cheese. There were several beautiful plants growing in a black cheeseg also a radio on a remodeled cheese box. After examining these old curi- THE HoUR GLASS P 65 osities again, we were served with a delicious lunch. There were the daintiest little octagonal cubes of cheese on hexagonal triangular roseleaf plates. After this toasts were given to our host and hostess, who heartily responded. As we flew back to earth the sweetest music of angels was wafted to us by the moonbeams. How sweet was that trip, how wonderful the mystic beauty of the moonlight, how awe-inspiring the quiet of the evening. Far too short are these wonderous evening hours. -MARYETT TALLMAN. Paris A city of excitement, life, crowds, Laughter and tears, A refuge for those wearied of work And longing for revelry. Night clubs-gay with their Shrieking, sobbing, wildly clanging jazz: Vivid with its startling, riotous colors: Dazzling with brilliant lights, gold, and diamonds: Gorgeous with beautiful girls, ermiine wraps And sleek heads: Rewildering with shouts of laughter, wild dances And bacchanals. Then, another scene- A quiet, mysterious Paris, Narrow streets, dirty buildings, beggars. A dull, horrible existing in filth VVhich one tries to avoid seeing. Little laughter floats forth from these quartersg Instead, bitter words, curses, lamenting And sorrow. Hungry mouths are waiting in vain to be fed, l Poor, starved bodies waiting to be clothed, But the rescuer never comes. Paris--a city of joy and sorrow, How like any other city! Merely a stage with many players. -Mary Pierce. - THE HOUR GLASS My Garden In Spring my garden comes to life, And crocuses and tulips peep From out the lap of Mother Earth, Waking again from their Winter's sleep Fair Summer flaunts her gayest tints In poppies red and roses fairg Honeysuckle and mignonette Offer their gifts of perfume rare. Crimson, gold and russet Autumn Comes dancing in her gypsy dressg Bids farewell to Summer's splendors, Then gives her last and fond caress. Winter folds its snowy blanket O'er my garden's treasure storeg Decking it with pearls and diamonds, Making it fairer than before. -Helen F ritts. E22 EEE EEE Power The snap of a switch, A low humg and then Brillianceg Brightness overcoming the shadows, Lighting up the earth, and even Sending beams into the heavens. A city movesg Factories hum 3 trains carry their crowds Elevators rise and fall, And news is flashed from nations A thousand miles away 3 And behind it all is electricity. Electricity, that invisible God Who works for us so willingly, Yet who, when free, creates A havoc and a ruin so intense That still we worship him, The mightiest of all. -Ray Talhurst. THE HOUR GLASSWM War! War! The thundering of gunsg The roar of cannons, Flashing of bayonets 5 Screaming of men. Lifeless bodies,- Remnants of once-called meng The whirr of a plane, Mud splattered fields. War! The curse of a nation. A blood-thirsty monster Drinking the gore of men. Men, helpless in its grasp. War! Laughing at the helples Lapping up the blood, breathing in th Feasting hungry eyes on its slaughter War! Torture! Hell! s world 3 e stench. J Memories Up in the attic where mother goes ls a trunk in a shadowed nook- A trunk-and its lid she will oft unclose As if 'twere a precious book, She kneels at its side on the attic boards, And tenderly, soft and slow She counts all the treasures she fondly hoards The things of the long ago. -Joseph Trau An old-fashioned dress, once the 'purest white, That shirnmered in joyous pride- She looks at it now with a girl's delight, As she carefully lays it aside. And there is a sash of jaded blue, She keeps with the quaint old gown. No girl of today would say it would do For you know it reached the ground. Up in the attic where mother goes Is a trunk in a shadowed place- A trunk-with the scent of a withered rose On the satin and shoe and lace. None of us touches its battered lid, But safe in its niche it stays, Sacred to all that her heart had hid- Gold of the other days. -Fer n Jacobs 68 THE HOUR GLASS How to Prepare for a Regents Examination You should begin the night before by taking out your geometry book and looking at the pictures drawn in the back of the book or on some of the pages. Then take a piece of paper and a pencil, which is held in your left hand, and try to improve the drawings. Then reverse the pencil, this time, into your right hand and do likewise. Then put your pencil in the right side of your mouth and think of some party you attended during the year. After doing this for ten consecutive minutes, stick it in back of your left ear and wonder if the same bunch of teachers will be back next year. Throw the pencil in the air and try to catch it for three times and in the meantime wonder if it will rain tomorrow, but you hope that it doesn't rain because it will spoil the fun. You start at 6:30 and finish at 7:00 bells. Then you put away your books and go to the movies. If you follow all directions you will pass, but if you do anything wrong, you wonit. -MARGARET DOYLE. The Question Arises as to How Many Apples Were Consumed by Adam and Eve By ADAM AND EVE Some say Eve 8 and Adam 2, or 10. Others say Eve 8 and Adam 8 also, or 16. Then again, if Eve 8 and Adam 8 2, why that's 90. lt has been figured that Eve 8 I and Adam 8 2, which means 163. But, if Eve 8 I and Adam 8 1 2, of course they consumed 893. I always figured that Eve 8 I 4 Adam and Adam 8 I 2 4 Eve, or 8,958 Then, I found out that Eve 8 1 4 Adam and Adam 8 1 2 4 2 oblige Eve, so they used up 82,056 But I suppose, that Eve really 8 I 4 2 please Adam and Adam 8 I 2 4 2 sat- isfy Eve, so that the grand total was 89,384. w jg? ?k 95117 wIQZ5,lumniIf 70 THE HoUR GLASS Class of 1 882 Memphis, Tennesee. March 19th, 1929. Dear Hour Glass Editor: Yours of March 8th received, requesting that I "write something of interest in the way of a letter", for the Alumni Section of the "Hour Glass" for 1929. It has been a long time since I graduated at the Fairport High School, and there are perhaps a few people left in Fairport who will remember the school at that time. Prof. john R. Gordon was our principal and Miss Tuttle was precep- tress at the time of my graduation in the year 1882. . The following year I began my Freshman year at the University of Rochester, afterward attending Cornell University for the following two years. My elder son, Roy M. Newman, graduated at the Fairport High School in the Class of 19o9. He attended Denison for one year, afterward taking three years at Harvard, where he graduated in the Class of 1913. He has an A. B., A. M., and Ph, D. from Harvard, and is now located at Bowdoin College at Bruns- wick, Maine, Department of Romance Language. A younger son, Harold Cf. Newman, left Fairport before graduation at the Fairport High School, and graduated at the Central High School of Memphis, Tennessee. He graduated at the University of Missouri in the Class of 1917, has an B. S. and A. M. from University of Missouri, and is now the Pharmicolo- gist of the Medical College of the University of St. Louis, Missouri. So much that may perhaps be of some interest to our former friends in Fairport. Later on, some of the Fairport people will recall Prof. Arthur C. Nute, who was at one time principal of the Fairport High School. Prof. Nute went from Fairport to Union City, Tennessee, where he was superintendent of schools and principal of the Union City High School. He afterward came to Memphis, where he was principal of the Snowden School until his death a few years since. Mrs. Nute and her two sons still live in Memphis, and Mrs. Newman and I see them frequently. I manage to visit Fairport every summer or two and renew acquaintances, and Mrs. Newman and I always look forward to our visits there with a great deal of pleasure. We miss many of our former friends and neighbors of course, but still Find some there who we are always glad to see again. VVith kindest regards to yourself and any of our former friends who still remember us, I am, Yours very sincerely, ARTHUR B. NEWMAN. 'Xgcf THE HOUR GLgASS 71 Class of 1886 To the Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twenty-nine: My high school course ended so long ago, in '86, that we might call this a lesson in history, Course A. That year, a building for the lower grades was erected on East Avenue, Un- til then, the West Church Street building, smaller than it is now, had been ade- quate for all the educational needs of the village. The high school was on the sec- ond floorz the assembly room on the east, a recitation room to the south, another at the left, as you come up the stairs, next to the eighth grade room-. The supply of books was scanty. I find in our library a few marked, "School Library, District NO. 9" with an ancient date. l remember only text books and some classics in fine print with few pictures, and those unattractive. English consisted of grammar, rhetoric and history of English literature, history, of an- cient history and American history. There was practically no scientific equip- ment: a few scraps of apparatus for physics, so that a class in that was attempted, but no chemistry or biology. We studied botany in the spring with the aid of a letter press to prepare our specimens. There were regular courses in Latin, Greek and mathematics, with a year or two of German. Narrow as this curriculum was, it was necessary to have short recitation periods, about thirty minutes long, since there were only two teachers. Dr. Augustus S. Downing was principal. Later, he became assistant com- missioner and director of professional education of New York state. His teach- ing was magnetic and his influence lasting. I can see the queer quizzical smile on his face, as he used to say, '5Think !" He was a strict disciplinarian. The pres- ident of our class was kept after school until 2 A. M., one night, to write a com- position on "The Advantages of a Mathematical Education." Corporal punish- ment had not passed out. A report came to me of "two boys having their heads nearly shaken off." l recall seeing the rubber tube applied. Drastic remedies were needed. Pins might be popped across the room, books leave their places sud- denly. At least once, some of the boys played euchre behind the barrier of the girls' backs. But 1 have recently been assured by one of the troublesome boys that Professor Downing's confidence in him moved him from the customary front row to a back seat. Perhaps, it was not strange that there was much mischief in school, since there was less of amusement outside. Sports were not organized. At recess, we rushed out on the playground, about half its present size. I won a reputation, as the swiftest runner, in pom-porn-pull-away. Rarely, entertainments were put on to raise money for school purposes, but the proceeds were meager. VVe were not good executives. Commencement day was looked forward to, as a great occasion. The church was trimmed elaborately with the spoils of field and garden. lt was crowded to the galleries. The graduates read their essays to the throng and friends showed their appreciation with bouquets and baskets of June roses and lilies. As a small child, it was a delight to help carry these gifts to the happy graduates. ' My Class chose for a motto, "Per aspera ad astra." VVe had gold stars for pins. There were eight in the class. I have been reminded repeatedly that we 72 THE HOUR GLASS had the unique distinction of having more boys than girls, as members. Why is that important? They have done well. Clarence Dobbin plans school houses for New York City. George E. Davison is treasurer of the Rochester Polish Cor- poration. Carl H. Peacock is a wholesale druggist in Syracuse. William G. Rightmire has a position in the Rochester Y. M. C. A. Charlotte M. Howard married Rev. Charles E. Reeves, pastor of the Fairport Congregational Church. They live in Norwich Town, Connecticut. Joseph McCord died at the beginning of his work, as a home missionary. I have no news of Genevieve Elder. Congratulations to the Class of 1929 from the Class of 1886. I am glad I was asked to write this letter. Thinking about it has made me realize how much more the present day graduates can do than we, at the end of the course. Will you keep the lead for forty years, or more, "per aspera"? Cordially yours, -HELEN P. DE LAND. Class of 1897 Mrs. Aylward, an alumna of this school, is one of the women whose Work we are watching with much interest. Though formerly living in Greenwich Vil- lage, she has moved to Port Washington, New jersey, where both she and her husband, also an artist, are residing. Perhaps you have seen some of her illus- trations in "The Woman's Home Companion." The following is part of a review she wrote on an art lecture given by Prof. C. Hayes Sprague. "A feast, in fact, rather expresses this particular lecture. Unquestionably it was served in courses. Mr. Sprague very properly arranged little samples of early Pompeian wall and Egyptian sarcophagus painting, also bits of Byzantine mosaic, as hors d' oeuvres. "The early Christian period, immediately following these Pagan bits, easily came in as a fish course, if you get the ancient allusion. "Then you had the very solid and imposing collection of the great, massive, pre-modern periods as the satisfying principle of the banquet. "There was only one slip: the sweets-the Baroque, sweet, useless, undigesti- ble period-came before the salad. "The salad, drenched in more Vinegar than oil, was presented to French, jaded appetites by the revolutionaries of the Modern School. "Inevitably the ultra moderns of today, the Cubists and misbehaviourists, fur- nish the black coffee, cigarettes, and cheese just a shade too decayed. At least so I gathered from the disapproving but slightly exhilarated whispers of many of the women behind me. "We don't like to think that the banquet of Art itelf is really over. Mr. Sprague hopes that an additional and particularly palatable additional course is in process of preparation. "But there is considerable disquieting evidence that the cooks have rather concluded to begin over again, at the hors d' oeuvres. Meanwhile there is a very great deal of horrid noise, smashing crockery, and slamming about in the kitchen." THE HOUR GLASS 73 Class of 1904 The best-looking class that ever graduated from old F. H. S.! I know that other classes, nay, all other classes, will rise up to dispute this claim but 1904- there she stands! Only three good looking boys in the class and all the rest beau- tiful girls. I think that this fact ought to prove the statement. Another claim to distinction of 1904 is that of being the only class to graduate with cap and gown. Of course such a preponderance of girls had some disadvantages. We never had a class football team or a baseball team. However, every member was extra loyal and extra full of class spirit. Our motto was, "Know thyself," fa thing I believe no member has to this day realizedj. It was written in Greek which I cannot write. I knew no Greek then QI know none now, except one, a barberj. In our day, the greatest day of the school year for class spirit was Arbor Day. Each class had a banner and it was the object of the strife to have the Arbor Day sun greet the banner of your class proudly Hying from the Hag pole on old F. H. S. The Class of 1904 had a sewing bee at Marjorie Snow's and a gorgeous felt banner was the result. It was orange and black and fully six feet long. It had the class numerals, also F. H. S. I designed it and the girls made it and did well. The juniors and Frosh, and the Seniors and Sophs were allies on Arbor Day. We went down to the school at dusk the night before. Some of us Qnot mej climbed a spreading maple tree, swung to the roof, thence to the Hag pole. But alas and alack, our enemy was there in force. We lost our banner as well as our liberty for a few hours. No, We didn't lose the banner, one of the boys had it under his shirt wrapped around his body, so the banner was saved. We had practiced our yells down cellar in a vacant coal bin. Our best one was a modified Yale yell. Brecka Coax-Coax, etc. 'Of course with so little bass and so much soprano, we were a little unbalanced but we made it up in noise. l could write at length about our achievements. Some of the class doing from five to eight years work in four. Sufficient to say-"We were brilliant !" I could also tell you about our play-sufficient to say we had a good one, but "space is fleeting." We seldom realize it when in school but as years roll on we do realize the debt we owe to our teachers. I would name all but cannot for lack of space. I cannot pass, however, without paying my tribute to Minerva De Land, the friend and counselor of 1904, the friend and counselor of 1929. I thank "Hour Glass" for their kindness in giving me this chance to speak for 1904. I send my greetings to all the old class everywhere and will ask a ques- tion in closing: "Why can't we have a reunion ?" Yours truly, -GEORGE SNEL1, ALCORN. 1786 North Avenue, Bridgeport, Connecticut. 74 THE HOUR GLASS Class of 1907 Dear Hour Glass Editor: You have asked me for some reminiscences of the years spent in F. H, S. by the Class of 1907. Of a series of scenes that pass through my mind, clearest of all is that of "chapel," which was held every morning, with Lois Patterson at the piano pound- ing out lively marches while the seventh and eighth grades marched in, and the teachers seated upon the platform. Professor Nute, who gave us so many clever talks, full of jokes, conundrums, and problems-and quite frequently upon the subject of etiquette-"What to do NVhen Traveling," "At a Formal Banquet," etc., Miss De Land who was the idea of every girl, and imitated by them all, Miss Pierce who taught English and inspired us so by her knowledge of literature and love of it, to appreciate and to love the best, as she did, Mr. Merriman who had a smile for everyone, and Miss Switzer, Fairport High's first drawing teacher. How we enjoyed singing in chapel from the old Academy Song Book QMiss Pierce always chose "Bonnie Dundeenj and Miss De Land reading the Scripture ---f'And now abideth faith, hope and charity, these three, but the greatest of these is charity." Once a week Mr. Robbins came and gave us vocal lessons. 'On Fridays we had "rhetoricals," when two or three High School students were required to offer orations or recitations. What a relief to have your turn over for the year, and be able to sit back and enjoy the other fellow's efforts Qand agonieslj. There were two High School societies-the boys' and the girls'. The meet- ings were such fun, particularly the initiation of new members. Sometimes one society or the other put on a little play during the chapel hour. There were the same great occasions then as now-junior Prom, Senior party, etc. One memorable event was a football banquet given for the team by Mr. Nute. Each boy asked a girl who assisted Mrs. Nute in serving the feast, the crowning feature of which was a little pig roasted whole, with a red apple in its mouth and a string of cranberries around its neck. Toasts, stunts and music com- pleted the evening. Another special occasion was Arbor Day. The girls all come out in new spring array. There was always a good speaker and music. The classes marched, carrying their banners, and planted a tree, naming it for a teacher, then gave their class yells. The most exciting time was the night before when the boys stayed up all night, each class trying to get its banner upon the tower and keep it there until morning. VVe made the same life-long friendships that you are making now. Looking at my graduating class picture, l am reminded of an article published recently in "The American Magazine" which said, "Think back to the brightest pupil in your graduating class at High School, and in nearly every case you will Find they have passed on." That is true of our star-pupil, lrmagarde Burns, who was always at the top. She has taken the Long Trail. VVe realize now that the linest thing in those far-off days was the splendid example given us by our teachers, the ideals they set before us and the interest THE HoUR GLASS 75 they felt in us and in our future. Their words and infiuence are the things that live the longest, that out-live all the other memories. Congratulations to the Class of 1929 and the best wish that I can wish for you is that the glow of the happy days spent in F. H. S. may shed its light through all the after-years! -MARGARET ALCORN HODGSON. Fairport, New York. Class of 1 923 Six Years, Classmates! What a good time we could have talking about the happenings of those six years. Listen to the roll call and imagine what stories we would hear from- "Va1', QCornell, '27j, Dietician in New York City. Do you remember the famous waffle supper? Elbirda four Poetj is, no doubt, rhyming the business letters of the Egypt Canning Co. Mary is doing secretarial work for the man- ager of a theatre in New York. Leora is doing secretarial work for the Ameri- can Can Co. Louis O'Leary, recuperating from an accident, plans to finish at Notre Dame next year. Leslie is studying at the University of Michigan. "Patty" -Helen-is still "making things hum," being graduated from Russell Sage this june. Harold QU. of R., '28j is working for his Master's. Henry QU. of R., '27D is in the employ of Curtis Bros. Packing Co. of Rochester. He wrote in my autograph book that he was going to be a bootlegger! james fNotre Damej is in jersey City working for the American Can Co. Several of the members of ,23 have become pedagogues: Leola fCortland Normal, '26J Physical Training, Rochester, Mabel fMrs. Beersj in East Rochester schools, Grace in Seneca Fallsg Gertrude Qwho used to sing for us, has had three years training at Eastman'sj is being graduated from Rochester City Normal in June, planning to teach. Alice Hansen Borchard has strayed the farthest from F. H. S., Tucson, Arizona. I am told there are other wedding bells soon to ring. All honor to the "Hour Glass," and success to "School Chatter." But, where, oh, where, is the prophet who is to lead us to an organized, active Alumni Asso- ciation? Perhaps the Class of ,29 will lead us! -CLARABILLSWEIRH... Speaking for ,23. Dept. of Special Education, Rochester, New York. March 25tl'l,- 1929. Honorary Law Society Names Fairport Alumni Charles Fiandach, graduate of Fairport High School in ,24, and now a Senior in Syracuse Law School, was named one of the ten students to be pledged to the honorary scholastic law fraternity for this year. A Election to this fraternity is given solely for scholastic ability, only the high- est members of the junior and Senior Classes being eligible. Six members of the junior Class and four members of the Senior Class were chosen." "The choosing of these students is considered a great honor, there being about fifty-five juniors and thirty-five Seniors in the college." 76 THE HoUR GLASS Class of 1926 Fairport High School has many pleasant memories for the Class of 1926. It was in the VVest Church Street building that we first began to laugh, play and study our high school days away. Mr. Varney proved himself a master-hand at instill- ing the fundamentals of Algebra and keeping order in Study Hall. There was an old skeleton, standing in the back hall, at which many furtive glances were di- rected as we passed into Miss Burns' Biology room. It was a source of much dis- appointment to us when Mr. Brown nailed wooden blocks on the polished rail of the front stairs, thus prohibiting us from using it as a slide. The completion of the fine building on West Avenue gave new incentives. Under Miss Hepinstall's influence, the Class of 1926 undertook a task which pre- sented many interesting possibilities-the publishing of a Year Book and a school paper, "The School Chatter." It is with great satisfaction that we, of the Class of 1926, look back to you, who are now in High School and who are so success- fully carrying on this work. It is only through cooperation that a task may be perfected and carried through and becomes an embodiment of the school itself. We feel certain that that spirit of loyalty, which has been ever-present in Fairport High School, is increasing. It has been three years since the Class of '26 left the portals of her Alma Mater. Some are seeking higher education in colleges, professional schools, busi- ness institutions, and hospitals. We join in a sincere wish for the success of each and every member of the Class of 1929. May you have a great future before you--"to strive, to seek, to find, and not to yield." -MARGUERITE HUTCHINSON, '26. Class of 1927 Dear Class of 1929: Greetings from a member of the Class of ,27. Can you Seniors possibly be enjoying your last year as much as we did? That sounds familiar coming from an "alumna" doesn't it? I have heard that you have maintained a splendid record in athletics and scholarship this year. I am glad you are keeping to the idea of "fair play" be- cause Fairport High School has a reputation of which she may well be proud and which it is the duty of each Senior Class to perpetuate. It is only two years since our graduation, but it has been long enough for the members of '27 to realize what high school days mean. Friends and teachers al- ways tell us to put our very best into our school days but we seldom take advice until experience has taught us a lesson. But in spite of that I would ask you Sen- iors to give of your very best to your Alma Mater so that when, "Memory fondly lingers calling back departed days," every task may grow lighter as you sing her praise. The editing of the "Hour Glassu is a privilege which one Senior Class inher- its from another, and if I may advise you a bit, please put so much of your school spirit and class loyalty into this publication that as an alumnus you may feel its personal significance. THE HoUR GLASS 77 It was our privilege as Seniors to have as our adviser a certain teacher who had taken a great interest in our class even in Freshman days. Her guidance and personal interest made our Class loyalty deep, and created a relationship that few classes have appreciated. I am sure you people must have some member of the faculty who takes a great interest in you, and let me urge you to give her your loyal support in everything. Our faculty adviser left when we graduated but our friendships are still firm and true. In brief, appreciate now the associations which you take for granted, and make this year's school history a personal one! May you all enjoy your Washington trip to the full, so much that when you come back to Fairport you will connect even pleasanter memories with your high school. Yours with best wishes for the present and future. , -RUTH E. Howe, ,27. Class of 1928 So this is College! This is the query that seems to be written across the faces of many of the unsuspecting Frosh-and, in fact, many others who have been here longer than one semester. Freshmen come from high school or prep where life is not too hard, and the studies-well, one could get by pretty easily. Many went through four years of it without having ever learned to study or real- ize the value of concentration. But college has presented a new problem in the art of study and the systematic division of time for the various activities. To most of us the idea of what college really is was pretty vague. We have seen students come home wearing fraternity pins and talking about the great times to be had at college until these good times, and these alone, have come to be our definition of college. The "movies" also present the round of good times, includ- ing interclass rivalry, dances, dates in abundance, track meets, and football games where "Joe College" has had a sudden burst of enthusiasm, probably as a result of a glance from the girl friend who is sitting upon the bleachers, and through its electrifying influence has made the winning touchdown in the last minute to play. But the alteration of these mental pictures by a touch of reality brings the real college in view. There are good times to be sure-many of them-but with them is also found the necessity of study. Often the first real reminder of this is the approach of finals-which presently, like a great cyclone, sweep down, take their toll, and pass on. Those who have neglected to dig in and build a cyclone cellar of knowledge about their subjects, find themselves at the mercy of the ele- ments. To some, doubtless, it looked like four years of clear sailing, with nothing ahead but calm seas and balmy breezes, with no wind or waves to disturb the state of soninolence that so many are in much of the time. It certainly is possi- ble for one with average intelligence to get through with a very moderate amount of effort, but if we are true to the purpose for which we are sent to college, we are not lying down on the job. A sleeper and a loafer will not change when he gets out of college-for it is astonishingly true that a man's whole life can be W THE:HoUR GLASS pretty well prophesied from the work that he does in college. He will go through life saying that the "breaks" are against him, his employer dislikes him,-the same old "gags" that he used in the days when he was an undergraduate. I hope that these few lines will give the graduating class of '29 an idea what college really is. I also hope that the class will be successful, both in finances and scholastic standings to balance the previous classes of our Alma Mater. Sincerely, -J. NELSON HOGAN, '28 March 6th, 1929. CHATTERBOX Miss Pratt: "Name one of the evils of war." Joe Trau: "It makes more history." 1- F. H. S. -- Dot C.: "I wish God had made me a man." Mary P.: "Oh, don't worry! You'll find one yet." l F. H. S. - Miss Handy: "Your answer is about as clear as mud." Harry Eldridge: "Well, that covers the ground." -- F. H. S. -- Dwane Crichton: "Are you going to the dance tonight ?" Harold Van Norman: "Yeh.', Dwane: "Gonna take a girl ?" Harold: "Nope, gotta take my sister." T F. H. S. -- Irving: "They are sending animals through the mail now." Ray: "ls that so ?" Irving: "Yes, I got a letter with a seal on it." X F. H. S. -- English IV Class studying "Manners" came to the phrase "Porcelain remains porcelain, earth, earthen." Miss Smith: "Carrie, tell me a modern proverb which closely resembles this." Carrie B.: "Ashes to ashes and dust to dust." -- F. H. S. i Charlotte: "What's the name of that magazine on the table P" Wendell: "Argosy.', Charlotte: "No, you, I'm too tired." -- F. H. S. Z Fritz: "I want to go home: I forgot something." Miss De Land: "What was it ?"' Fritz: "To stay there." - F. H. S. l Doris Kelsey: "Papa, is there real honor among thieves ?" Papa: "No, dear, thieves are just as bad as other people." THE HOUR GLASS 79 Miss Smith fto boisterous Seniors one noonj : "Do you know that you people are so noisy that when I walk down these halls I am fully aware that I'm not in the room-?" -- F. H. S. -- Miss Pratt fto 2nd period History classj: "Name some present menace to the modern home." Brilliant Student fRussel Welkleyj : "Fire." --F.H.S.-- Miss Smith fasking questions on Julius Caesarj : "Why was there an elec- trical display on the night before Caesar was killed F" Helen Coon: "They were celebrating the Fourth of july." --F.H.S.i Mr. Smith: "What's that old refrigerator doing in your daughter's room ?" Mr. Van Norman: "She's in love with the ice man, and calls it her hope chest." T F. H. S. Z Passer-by: "But, you canlt open that door with that. That's a cigar." Junior Reveler: "Heavens! I must have smoked my key by mistake." Broadway Hits "Madam Butterfly"-Mildred Wood. "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes"-Eva Cornish. The Savage"-Richard Powers. The Lady in Love"-Mary Pierce. "The Show Girl"-Dorothy Carmer. "The Campus Flirt"-Carol Baker. Dancing Daughters"-Loretta Barrett. "The Nervous Wreck"-Wendell Fairbanks. "Pals in Paradise"--Duane and Shirley. "The Woman of Affairs"-Bernice Horn. "When A Man Loves"-Art Watson. "College Hero"-"Ott" Gears. "The Woman Disputed"-Mary Schoolmaster. "The Snob"-Neil Burbank. "Strawberry Blonde"-Myra Thompson. It"-Claude Emery. Abie's Irish Rose"-Helen Connick. The Wise Guy"-Parce Hannan. "The Quarter Back"-"Boysie" Doud. "The Kid Brother"-"Fritz" Williams. "Seventh Heaven"-Doris and Carl H. The 'lazz Singe1"'-Rav Tolhurst. Clinging Vine"-Pearl Rush. "The Singing Fool"-Donald Park. sr as sr if H u H rr 80 THE HOUR GLASS 8 Washington Echoes Parce Hannan-f'Shallac." Fern Jacobs' night out. Clayton Brewster-Orchid night mares. Pearl Rush at the zoo. Ray Ashley-"Ten story" Ashley. Alberta Young's ghostly dance. "Natural', Footels money making talent. Helen, Carrie and Iola's roof party. "Ott" Gears-Blisters. "Dot" Carmer-Sight seeing Cfor boysj. Harold Van Norman-Manchester diversions. Eva Cornish-Snapshots by lamplight. Albert Stolt-Blind dates. Bernice Horn's Indian pantomine. Duane Crichton-Entertaining. Irene Rainbow-Ginger Ale shower. Irving Steubing's trip to Annapolis. Frances Clark-Difficulties. Sam Nicosia-Hard telling. Myra T hom'pson-Watching everything and everybody. Bill Packard--Qur minister. Mildred Wood at Philadelphia. Mary Pierce-Sitting in the lobby. Harry Eldredges being good. joe Trau-Washington's activities. Emily Morrison-Sleeping. Carrie Buhlmann-Nursery rhymes. Art Watson-Driving the women away. Frances C. fat Washingtionj : "Where do we eat ?l' Myra T.: "Oh, let's eat up the street." Frances: "I should say not, I don't like asphalt." --F.H.S.- Carl: "How did you like Venice ?" f'Huffy": "I only stayed a few days, the place was flooded." -F.H.S.-- Ray: "I have tickets for the theatre." Irene: "Good, l'll start dressing at once." Ray: "Do, They are for tomorrow night." iF.H.S.i Dave: "Bill sure is a great guy. He showed faith in me when the very clouds no silver lining but were dark and threatening." 'fFarmer": "And, how was that?" Dave: "He lent me his slickerf' THE HOUR GLASS 81 Charles M.: "What is play?" Art W.: "Very important business that school interrupts." 1 F. H. S. 1 Charles B.: 'fWho wrote the first short story ?" Sam N.: "A Scotch author." 1 F. H. S. 1 Tom G.: 'fWhat's the difference between the North and South Pole?" Joe T.: "All the difference in the world." 1 F. H. S. 1 St. Peter: "Who's there ?" Miss Edleman: "It is I." St. Peter: "Get out of here. We don't want any more school teachers." 1 F. H. S. 1 Bernice H.: "That fellow has a lot of nerve to be flirting with me." Clayton B.: "Where is he ?" Bernice: "Sitting behind me." 1 F. H. S. 1 Emily M.: "What did you have for lunch ?" Myra T.: "Three guesses." Emily: "No wonder you are so hungry." 1 F. H. S. 1 NVilliam P.: "My father was a great Western politician in his day." Clayton B.: "What did he run for ?" William: "The border." -- F. H. S. 1 Miss Leadley: "How many times have I told you to be to class on time F" Dwane C.: "I dont' know. I thought you were keeping score." 1 F. H. S. 1 Donald P.: "Men of my type aren't running loose." Wilbur F.: "Of course not, that is what the police department is for." 1 F. H. S. 1 Stanley H.: "Honestly, honey, you're the first girl I've ever loved." Carrie B.: "Gosh, you must think I don't realize it." 1 F. H. S. 1 Clerk: "Pardon me, sir, but you haven't paid for your purchases. These ar- ticles aren't free." Albert S.: "Isn't this place a gift shoppe ?" 1 F. H. S. 1 Undertaker: "Come, come, where is the sixth pallbearer ?" Minister: "Pardon, sir, he's proposing to the widow." 1 F. H. S. 1 Richard P.: "Does Mr. Richardson have the team under control ?" Theodore A.: "Does he? Say, everytime he gets a headache everyone on the varsity takes an aspirin!" 82 THE HOUR GLASS The Story of "Friction" Ufrom a Physics Test Paperj Friction is a werry pecoolar aneemile. Like little boys it is sometimes good, and sometimes bad. Mostly it is bad. It is because of the lack of friction be- tween skates and the ice that we "faw down and go boompf' Some people even find it so on a dance HOOP. When we want it we aint got it, and when we don't want it, there it is. For instance, a little boy falls down on the sidewalk. Now he doesn't want friction. But look what happens to his pants when he hits and skids. And what mamma does is nobody's businessg another case of friction. In machinery the friction tries to make the wheels stop from going 'round. lf it is big enough, it will. However, if the axle, bearings, and wheel are made of different metals, this animal "Friction" is liable to be very small. If all the parts are smooth he's smaller yet, and if they are well oiled Q3 in rj he's apt to be so small that he can't do much harm. Now all your children, having heard the story of the "bogey man" called "Friction" can go straight to bed. Good-night. Pleasant dreams. Station H. D. P. now signing off. -FHS? Fern had thoughts of silencing certain revelers at Washington so she phoned the drug store and said: "Have you any arsenic ?" Clerk: "Yes, ma'am, we have." Fern: "Now, wouldn't that kill you ?" -- F. H. S. - Mrs. Ryon fCom. Geogj : "Where do mules come from?" Carl Bannister ftimidlyj: "They come from a hot place. fMeaning the Southj. - F. H. S. - Apostal: "Did you ever hear the story of the little red wheelbarrow ?" Stolt: UNO. How does it go P" Apostal: "It doesn't gog you have to push it." - F. H. S. - Neil: "I never knew love was like this." Mary: "Neither did Ig I thought there was more candy and flowers in it." - F. H. S. -- The trouble with some students is they write things down in their heads and then lose their minds. - F. H. S. 1- Sunday School Teacher CDot CJ: "Now children, you must never do in private what you wouldn't do in public." -1 F. H. S. 1- Ray T. : "How did he happen to be run over Pi' Herbert G.: "He stopped right in the middle of a safety zone." THE HOUR GLASS THE HoUR GLASS Favorite Pastimes Pierce and Carmer-Looking for I5C. Irving Steubing-Breaking cameras. Shirley Bower-Being pretty. Duane Crichton-Looking for Shirley. Iola Daily-With Don G. Doris Kelsey-Being with "Pat" Joe Trau-Chewing gum. Parce Hannan-Laughing. Art Watson-With Alma. Tommy Guinan-Talking. Harry Eldridge-Senior parties. Eva Cornish-Seeing UD Merrill. "Fritz" Williams-Hating women. Harold Van Norman-Dancing. Fern Jacobs-Being prim. Pearl Rush-Having fun. Don Park--Talking of Jean. Ray Tolhurst-Playing the "Uke." VVendell Fairbanks-Being quiet. "Dick" Powers-Bossing the class. Irene Rainbow-Waiting for Ray. Clayton Brewster-Talking to someone. Florence Wood-Working. Mildred Wood-Being cheerful. Wilbur Foote-Typing the "School Chatter." Alberta Young-Playing basketball. Frances Clark-Talking to Albert Henry. Herbert Gazley-Studying. Stolt and Apostle-Arguing. Bernice Horn-Singing rhymes. Pessimistic Epigrams 1. A wandering mind will not get very far. 2. Never buy a book you can steal from your classmate. 3. The teachers Hunk them that Hunk themselves. 4. Study, cram, and be wise for tomorrow we take a Hquizz. 5. Never count your f'A's" before the report cards come out 6 . Conditions come and students go. 7. It's the bird who can stay awake that catches the drift. 8 . A diploma in your hand is worth two in the "Prof's." 9. A cut a day keeps the diploma away. 10. A roving mind gathers no knowledge. - F. H. S. 1 Donald O.: "Say, joe, do you know a good joke ?" Joe T.: "Sure, look in the mirror." 6? 42 3 ,Q A FNS ,fo 'A s Q Hmmm ' 5 i 'iw 6 OP FACTS 5, HFRESHW-RN wp 473 41 ? VKZOVV 2 'IX ' gi . o G wav?- A if Q 1.04. . 0 000 so oo S O O0 H'FLgy 0 :- 1 42 kv JJ!! M' qV 4 M me ' J, Q' 10 0' 'L MA NOT ' - vm Xl u x . QI-X e vjig, ,,, . me Lowe ANU swam Op we emma CMP- ss V ew' WELLALLWATGH WY SRV? m A FEV' Mm' , YEW5 '-4'm.L,o 86 ggTHE HOUR GLASS Our Music Lovers Favorite Songs Doris Kelsey-"The Maiden's Prayer." Harry Eldridge-"The Little Brown Jug." Pearl Rush-"just a Song at Twilight." Gordon VVilliams-"VVe Won't Be Home Until Morning." Clayton Brewster-"Every Little Movement Has a Meaning All Its Own." Arlene Rogers-'lShow Me the VVay To Go Home." Irene Rainbow1"My Blue Heaven." VVilbur Foote-'lBashful johnny Green." Mary Pierce-"I Must Have That Man." Dick Powers-"I Love Me." i Don Park-"Memories.,' Florence Wood-"The Old Gray Mare." Dorothy Carmer-"Lover Come Back To Me." Eva Cornish-"I Still Love You." Parce Hannan-"Sweet Suef, Bernice Horn-"Good Night, Little Boy, Good Night." 1 F. H. S. 1 Eva: "Let's go to the pictures, so that we can hold hands without being seen." Merrill: "Let's go to a talkie, so that we can kiss without being heardf' 1 F. H. S. 1 Clayton : "Can you sign your name with your eyes shut ?" Dad: "Certainly," Clayton: "Well, then, shut your eyes and sign my report card." 1F.H.S.1 Father: "I understand, son, that your school now boasts of a Glee Club." Dick Powers: l'No, sir, we don't boast of it." 1F.H.S.1 Warning to Dot "Don't leave your bags in your classroom. They are likely to become trav- eling bags." 1 F. H. S. 1 Doris: "I hear you have a new Ford." "Ott": "Oh, no. just the old one with the squeaks turned an octave lower." 1 F. H. S. 1 Laurene: "I know a dog worth SI7,OOO.H Helen W.: "How could a dog save so much F" -- F. H. S. 1 Rundell Clark Cin dentist chairj 2 "Whew, my head aches terribly." Dentist Cabsentlyj : "Yes, yes, I'll fill it in just a moment." 1 F. H. S. 1 Huff: "That ain't no sandwich. There ain't nothin' in it." Phillips: "Sure it is. It's a western sandwich-two hunks of bread with wide open spaces between." THE HOUR GLASS 87 We appreciate the interest of all those who advertised in "The Hour Glass"g we are grateful to the business men of Fairport and of other places. We urge our readers to patronize our advertisers ELECTROLUX The "Gas" Refrigerator Without Moving Parts We invite you to inspect this wonderful device which is positive in action, has automatic temperature control, has no moving parts and is therefore more dependable and less costly to maintain than any other type of domestic refrigerator on the market. ELECTROLUX is beautiful in appearance, splendidly constructed and will give a lifetime of service and comfort in the home at a very low cost. ELECTROLUX is the "GAS REFRIGERATORH you have read so much about and which you have wanted so much to see. COME IN AND SEE ELECTROLUX Every courtesy will be extended. N 0 obligation to buy-'we just want you to know ELECTROLUX Rochester Gas and Electric Corporation 89 East Ave. Main 3960 THOTOGRAPHS in an book were mm by MOSER ST UDIO, Inc. STUDIO and HOME PORTRAITURE 27 Clinton Avenue, North ROCHESTER, N. Y. 88 THIS HOUR GLASS I ALFRED UNIVERSITY .wa 1'-1 1 w--"fl1-- v-+'-'1-1K11-1'-- --'1-K1-f 1- 1, --'-f-1---i--'--f-11-'1-11'-1l1l1"1 -1 K- -4l1'f'11'-'--11K-1 -- -- '--1f H '-"1-1 g++- ,I A'C'l,1IS.S' ,l" COLLEGE of Ofwfmrflulilivs Offurx C wzzmvs Inf SVIIQNVIQ .'XI'l'I.IED ART I.lI!liR.-XI. ARTS MUSIQ' VICRJXMII' ICNGIXICIQRING SUMMER SVHOKH. I'IiIC-MIQIJIUXI, I'liIi-IDI'CN'l'.'Xl. l'RI'f-l.fXXX' XVCJRK 'lxuitiun is frm-Q in ilu- Na-w Ywrk Slzxlv Sclwol of 1'l:1y-XVm'king and IACTZIIIIICS fQ1IllHIZI.l'CIS uf 5clml:1rwl1i1m ure high, CXIPUIISCS aux' 'lI1lldk'l'lltQ. a'wr1wr1in-111 fm' SIIIIICIIIS of XXX-stc1'r1 New York. For lflrrflzvr l1'1f0r11zr1fi0n, fiddrcss, THE REGISTRAR, Alfred, New York ALBANY HOSPITAL llvgistvrvcl 'IKITIIIIIIILL Sclwul for Nurscs affiliated with AHmz111y Mudirul Vollcgc, of fcrs 21 lllwa'-yulr' cmlrsv uf i11st1'L1Ctim1 in all dcp2u't111L'11ts uf nursing. Mzxintenzmcc tcxl-Inmlw, IHUIHIIIX zLllww:mc'v and ulmifurms suppliccl to stuck-nts, Cffclxsvs lffzfvr' lfelwrzmrhv mm' .S'cfvfc111I1f'r Uf Eavlz Yvar. l"m'fm'fl1vr ilIf07'HHIfi171l afvfvlvv lo THIS SIIVICRINTENIDICNT Ol" NURSES. Albany Iluspitul f Albzmy, N. Y. THE HGUR GLASS 89 THE SMARTEST SUITS FOR STUDENTS BEAR THE LABEL- , 9 "BARMAC, Jr. First-class tailoring and dependable fabrics moderately prived. Two-trouser suits McFARLIN'S 195 Main Street, East' ROCHESTER, N. Y. GREGG CX,Secreta1'ial Scho0l,fU FIRST IN SECRETARIAL SCIENCE FIRST IN BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION FIRST IN HIGH SALARIED POSITIO-NS Therefore, First for You to 'See South Avenue and Court Street, Rochester, N. Y. Phone Main 1861 ' f e" lf7I?5f H -fs S. ,fa ,F 01. I. cf' 'U " 'fl-C . lv 'P-vw .arm 1 -f:-eg.: '.:f:.:f. 'F 3'-:55'.,c g I ,C-,js ir".-Pts: gal .iv f : N --' - f N- 5 -flTf'i.i3" " iii I. 1--fc, ' ' .' 4 aff 'fgx'v2',y r 1 ' l Xhfiv A A 28 Mam suse If COLLEGE A' ' ' GRADE x 7, - ., . I r, , w nr w Mk A wfail gi PQ Q 1 ., Jl.i?r7',f, S .' Qx -5 ,I A5 1 I, . P 1 X is fl 4 " 11 F' 1 ' 1 J rt 'Airlie Ji! El 7 as .-4 i vi 5 : 7 f Ili- ' YV E S' Y i " X I t P -Q v -. s Cu if W . fr C' X J I , I .1-11 ,T 5 .-gs, ' ' "" "L, , H . cf 1--'Lv ,ns .nn . , l , . ,, . . , , ig., ....,.,.a , . , 0 e gg., . V. . . , . , -- H -- 5 5- is .. , are mae . Q- ' ,' 'U .+..l.j' X 1 H . " L "T rf.: 5-:':5'tf3 ' 1 t ff" .f Iwyggg ' I-25.1-' T "iii-.' 'H-A f- f --'- ff f-Wifi-, 1-. f--f---1 , . ai of i f fa A' es Ts 1. .L J ' f. r L r w 3..,'.- -- 1.1 ,' I ., -, , ,., , . -- l. , w, .1 -cw 1- ii K- . 'c-.-if ' 1.-A .w . -,1 Sr 5, if IU. K 1 ' 4.4 fe si 'fi ' ' fi' 1 W I 1 ff' ' - X . . X f 1 1 I L W 5 I 0 t -. i X I 1 Bur' N W BUSINESS EDUCATION THREE Two-YEAR COURSES FOR HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES INCLUDING STUDIES IN Principles of Business, Business Economics, Finance, Investment Problems, Business Law, Account- ing, Auditing, Income Tax Procedure, System Building, Insurance, Real Estate, Traffic Management, Sales Management, Retail Store Management, Public Speaking, Advertising Copy and Practice, Labor Problems, Business Ethics, Secretarial Practice, Professional Efficiency, Business Ethics and other subjects READ WHAT THESE RECENT GRADUATES SAY. all of college gracle. Bryant 6' Stratton College education is diferent. It was that diftcrencc that helped me 'win success . . Margaret Cavers, S.S. '26, Niagara Falls, N. Y. Private Secretary to Vice-President Spirella Com- pany. Professional Accountancy training given at Bryant 5' Stratton College enables me to hold my fine position ..... . . . . . . . . Gerald Flaherty, Accy. '25, Corfu, N. Y., Field Clerk and Payroll Accountant, for Republic Light, Heat 8: Power Co., Batavia. Bryant 6' Stratton College grade course in Secre- 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 students for organizing and managing a successful business . ........ James E. Poland, B.Ad. '27, Corning, N. Y., Pro- prietor and Manager, Poland Transportation Lines, Elmira and Corning, N. Y. If you want to win in modern business take Bryant 6' Stratton Course No. I. It is the foundation of my success ........... Earle Holts, B.Ad. '26, Dunkirk, N. Y., Cost Ac- countant, Republic Light, Heat 8: Power Co. Send For Free I find there is a great difference. My course at Bryant 6- Stratton's has proved its superiority . . Mary Gritiin, S.S. '26, Buffalo, N. Y., Secretary and Assistant to Accountant L. G. Ruth Invest- ment Co., Buffalo. My position was won by the knowledge obtained through my accountancy training at Bryant 6' Stratton's ............ . . Dean Sprague, Acc. '26, Albion, N. Y., Accountant, General Ice Cream Co., Niagara Falls, New York. Fear is back of most .failures and ignorance is back of most fears. Business knowledge insures busi- ncsssuccess.............. Bertha Mae Glatt, SS. '27, Kane, Pa., Private Secretary to the President, Super Health Alum- inum Co., Buffalo. My success in holding a responsible and lucrative position is due to college training in business at Bryant 6' Stratton's . ..... . . . . . . . Isabelle Long, S.S. '25, Mt. Morris, N. Y., Private Secretary to Sales Manager, J. W. Clement Com- pany, Buffalo. I am winning. Thanks to my Bryant 6- Stratton college grade course in Professional Accounting . . Harland Storum. Accy. '25, Cattaraugus, N. Y., Supervisor of Accounting, A. 8z P. Company, Cleveland, Ohio. Catalog BRYANT 8: STRATTON COLLEGE -4 r ,maj fl, '-',,,,,,'i,+gj, Jw tw 1-we 1' rr, 421 .L-V., fflisggs 4 sw. rr ,gf fag? il-Q 4,5 5 ,Q-v f 'vi 'Z'?.sf,5 xv y 1 1 swf' M574 .W L fit-511 ,burrow 'id Eiga, wa 5,3 .,,.S'.TS9 att ff tg, 42 QW 'erswfff ,I Z. f . .f ,,- sf. .4.'ifeis-r " "-551'-.H .slate f Jaysffil' of Ati en.sliA-Us-odlts cheats fi..--P32 . 2 l"'t is ,gy ,gg . iii-Q'-f 1.4 -,A .-. N ,t ' rm-21.-:,' -A--."., -- ,.--: ss -f--5 .V--, 5 R- . 3. ,sf -, ,e v 1 5 -.-.- ,,.4a...,.s,.-. A ., 1-4 'Hsu ,,-...f tgirl r . 'fs .1 Aft :af -' ri -. E,--f .' 1 , if. i - - '1 - -:-,-?i,m'.:',1t2-if' - gggfqgir-. . , -E:f2:.m'tg ?- ymfefr.-2 .ia3.i2.s31 :RJEEAH 4 .L 11-943- ' e...f'?H!i ' ' t 1ff':'i!i,,i-Q4 ,. :?Lf?SL'?3-igls-,sift :6f'w3.3?fa:a:5sf?irIe.?-r:l'na.af5.1if2.":'B'i5 ' I P il ta 1 n fr Tllfigkff ,aa W f"'if:,,g3':va-rf3'2c,,,'Y! i ' -v-iwag -x ,ny 1 5si,,R5N 'f "f".+r,g J ff THE HOURIGLASS YOUR FUTU RE Depends alntost entirely on tlze completeness of your training. Mechanics Institute offers unusual opportunities for preparation. Its cooperative courses, particularly, enable you to secure practical experi- ence and earn while you learn. COOPERATIVE COURSES Industrial Electricity Food Administration Industrial Mechanics Retail Distribution Industrial Chemistry Costume Art with Retailing Construction Supervision and Architectural Drawing APPLIED ART COURSES Illustration, Advertising Art, Design, Crafts, Interior Decoration, Art Education MECHANICS INSTITUTE ROCHESTER, N.Y. "The Institute Supervisors will be glad to send further information or arrange a personal interview." Accountancy Secretarial Science Advertising ana' Salesnzanslzip Stenography Business Administration l 'Bl' Stenot-vpe Bookkeeping Public Speaking Real Estate Insurance BUSINESS TRAINING For sixty-tive years the Rochester Business Institute has been supplying the business world with executives and has been un- swerving in its determination to give the best business education possible without waste of time. The R. B. I. has thereby earned for itself a reputation that is on a par with any of the higher in- stitutions of learning in the country. Rochester Business Institute 172 Clinton Ave. S., Rochester, N. Y. Branch School at Batavia, N. Y. 92 THE HoUR GLASS An Entire Factory devoted to the manufacture of SCHOOL JEWELRY, SORORITY and FRATERNITY PINS, TROPHIES and MEDALS COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS WARREN-KA HSE INC. FORD LINCOLN Again I'Ve Ask Yon to Drive the NEW FORD HUPP'S GARAGE FORD SERVICE-DAY or NIGHT REPAIRING, PAINTING, WASHING, GREASING FOR SERVICE-Day Phone 235. Night, 417-308'-351 71 N. Main Street 112 S. Main Street Phone 324 Phone 215 FAIRPORT OIL CO., Inc. Pittsford Branch Main and State Phone Pittsford I4I Fairport Lumber 81 Coal Co. BUILDING MATERIAL Phone 52 THE HOUR GLASS - 93 PHONE II FAIRPORT GARAGE CHRYSLER DE SOTO PLYMOUTH GRAHAM-PAIGE SALES AND SERVICE George G. Bown Sz Sons MAYME F. DOUD Water and Finger IrVcwing Marcel lVcwing, Slialnjrooing, Mani- cnring, Hair Bobbing, Scalp Treat- nienf, Hair Dyeing, Facial Massage. Telephone 317-I II VVest Avenue, Fairport, N. Y. LIEB'S BAKERY FIRST CLASS BAKED GOODS Phone 206'-Fairport SINAMUS sf BECK, Inc. BARTULUTTA Fairport, N. Y. FLOIVERS' FO-R ALL OCCASIONS Phone IO4 32 High Street 49 State Street-Phone IOS-J PRINZIVALLI BROS. Qualify Provision Market MEAT, PAINT, GRoCE,RIEs DRY oooos, PAPER Phone 391, 392-Fairport MOREY'S DRY GOODS and SHOES SCHOOL SUPPLIES 94 THE HOUR GLASS E. D. WARREN 'SEE' E. R. FISK -fo,- DRY GOODS-SHOES IVALL PAPER and PAINT Compliments of- J. D. WEBB A Good Place to Trade- CLOTHING, SI-IOEIS - and - FURNISHINGS ROBERT SAYLES Fairport, New York INSURANCE and REAL ESTATE II7 Clark Bldg.-Phone 321-M GAZLEY PRINTING CO. Printing-A dverfising Telephone 232-J RAMBO'S No. 1 North Main Street IT PAYS TO LOOK WELL DEWEY JACKSON COAL and COKE The Snow Uillere Company Presents -- NVILSON BROTHERS' MENJS VVEAR -an LUXITE HOSIERY FOR VVOMEN THE HOUR GLASS Q5 X , ' WI-x . en one shaft ther l ' O xurrrrd once may of lurk. Bu! when one rx mul slrwfvvflll Amuml "by Cau- Ion" fx fnlloznwl nummhalrly by rmoflwr- and mmllrrr uuhl Ibm' rrjvrfsrrzf 11 rou- lnmom rrronf of rwlvivzrrvzrrrf, Ibm il mm! nwrm "grind rIlarkvnmuvfr1p." Dvfnllv uf lfn' xurrrsxfnl Cmllon plan :ull glmllg In' gizwr uvlfmnf obllgnfiou lo mu Annum! 1-.l1fnr, nr rnnungrr, who is iulvrwslnl. owoooo TI-IE CAN Q GRAXHNG D ELECT " ' 7 E3'f Bi COMPA if- ,Q QV 5 :- 51 -3 39's sig' '31 W7 ': 96 THE HoUR GLixss AMOS H. RUSH MEAT MARKET The S U G A R B O W L Phone 352-F-5 - Palmyra Road Compliments of Yaoi Wooo CONTRACTOR Fairport, New York Compliments of JAMES BARRANCO DRY GOODS and SHOES 38 N. Main St. Compliments of DAVIS-TORRE MOTOR CO. INC Compliments of LLOYD HOWARD ARE YOU Looking Ahead? Never jrnt off till tonioifroiw what ought to be done today. One of the most essential things is beginning a savings account, and the best place to start is with this bank. XVhat are you going to do twenty years from now? Begin your ac- count today and that question will not worry you. Fairport National Bank and Trust Co Fairport, N. Y. THE HOUR GLASS diffs Uses +24 .ummm1InInmmmnmnunmn-mmmummuunumnn1.Imm.mnu-mmm.Irm.muum.m.mmmunumnmm.mmg++- ' T I SAM JACOBSON BRAMER'S Corner Drug Store Plume 49 - Fai1'po1't, N. X r 98 THE HOUR CLASS 1.1. E. COTTER MEATS and GROCERIES mmmmnmmmnm Phone 41 1 ' AMERICAN CAN COMPANY ' WAGOR DRUG oo. The Rvxall Store 23 S. Main Street, Fairport FRANK ST OLT Market :mm Phone 185-IVC Deliver Conzjvlimcnts of MILTON MCMAHON FEED and PRODUCE 22 High Street STAR DRY CLEANING 21 West Avenue :mum mum: Tom Vorton, Proprietor Successor to VV. S. Trick FAIRPORT OIL CO. Inc. nununmnummum: North Side Station-Phone 324 South Side Station-Phone 215 J. M. BAHLER HARDIILAJRE nmuunmnuununum G. E. ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION e . .- - eff-2 'F f:,. f.1- '- HW . . ,lxwf 1 -- 1' - "" . " . 1- 1 8351- Qqiycslif - ' -1 WEL.. .-.!',-: 'c ' . '. 1-fxL.'3,.ffj,ivf-"i,.'x--"i""TZ' ' ...,- ' ' ' F. ' fwf:-'Er' :' .. . 4 . .- 'fm' ' - :iw-. ' "--1 -, rw,--L -N- , ff f -1.--' " -' .F ff- .:. - mf "' 'lf' 7- Lf-"S"".'!'f TJ'-1-+X5"::'f ' x, '+A f - - '11 .. . 5-H 4 1.-1 ,,-g t- 13-. --,f-:. ' -1. ' aa -JT, . .. '. ...z-.. Y.. ' "'-. '- . ..-.N . .. f- ..-.Q .--J.. . ...MW , - . -. .,..-,--.-,,. ...x Sv.. 4..-A - . e-5-H -sh.. , ..,..a. . -1. -5...-.,z - . .mv . ,mfnnqs -.,,.. , . .fy .' '..--if-fR'97zlfIn iff., -ii'-' iiakixifakw-QL? 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Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


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Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.