Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY)

 - Class of 1935

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Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1935 volume:

an 5 1 l I W w 74LI5R!5 fd E QW THE HOUR GLASS Pulvlishecllhy the Senior Class of Fairport High School T935 Y Y "The Hour Glass" is the emblem of human life Behold how swiftly the sands 'run VOLUME X NUMBER X Service Vllith servioe and with loyalty lVith eler a helping hand A life thatls filled with kindness Is the life ot' Miss DeLand. Her duty has forever been The foremost aim in mindg NVe've never failed to iind her Understanding, helpful, kind. Her loyalty is like a rock That's staunch and ever true To pay our grateful homage Is what We strive to do. A road that leads to happiness Through service can be foundg lVhen We give ourselves to others, Then the joys of life abound. Through performance of our duty Comes the things that are Worthwhileg NVQ overcome life's obstacles And at them learn to smile. And through the years that follow To her our hearts We'll raise ln everlasting tribute And in everlasting praise. -Verna Furman '35 -Jane Sehoolmaster '35 DEDICATION For thirty-five years of service, For thoughts, noble and tmeg For guidance and example, Miss Minerva DeLand We dedicate this hook to you, unw- ww-vwwv pg Q mfnwnn w-vnu .m CONTENTS Foreword Dedication Faculty Seniors Classes Activities Athletics Literary Alumni Advertisements Humor J EET Wy c m , ff fc L30 1- fi iff?-f QKDQPCJULT9' ,. N .Q XJQE N J 4? Thirty-Jive Years It is difficult to write at all adequately in apprecia- tion of one whose whole-hearted interest and loyal sup- port has been such a predominant factor in the life of all connected with Fairport High School for the past thirty- iive years. It was in the fall of nineteen hundred that Miss Minerva DeLand became a member of the Fairport faculty. The very next 'year-a fact which proves that her worth. to the school was at once evident and appre- ciated-she was made Preceptress of the High School. She retained this title and performed most successfully all duties connected with it until 1921. In that year, Mr. Claude Hardy became Principal of the High School and it was then that Miss DeLand' s title was changed to Vice- Principal and she assumed additional duties. The follow- ing year, Mr. Hardy was appointed Superintendent of Fairport Schools and at the same time Miss DeLand received the appointment to the Principalship, which position she has held to the present time. Now, at the end of thirty-live years of service, she is resigning, and she will be sincerely missed by faculty and pupils. Miss DeLand has performed all executive duties with unusual ability. As a teacher of Latin, she has by her own ardent enthusiasm and untiring effort, made her subject a vital one to those pupils who have chosen it for advanced study. Her humorous remarks enliven her classes and her pupils will testify that there is seldom a dull moment from bell to bell in Room 20. Miss DeLand is a woman with human interests dominating her life. lVhile she is enveloped in an in- herent dignity which is both real and wholesome, she at the same time displays a very human understanding. Her unostentatious intelligence and zeal, her deep sym- pathy and striking personality have won for her the lasting esteem and admiration of all who come in contact with her. To us all the noble worth of her character cannot but be a true inspiration and guide. Our re- membrance of her will be: "A perfect woman, nobly planned To warn, to comfort, and command." Principal of High School NVQ 2 X Q - cf m fk. Qllxhhl- -- Q91-Q'VL,J My I l. 1 if-' F. ',f,?f.7 QF? fwoow , 'ir' 1955W'V' fa' ii 1: fdt NN X? . Superintendent of Schools QE .ik lip? 'II es di: 'laura e was l X Faculty ' ' Thoinas G. Coffee, Superintendent ol? Schools Minerva L. DeLand, Principal of High School First Row: Andrew C. Lynch, Vice Principal, English, Gertrude C. Ryon, Coniniercialg Thomas C. Coifee, Superintendent, Minerva L. DeLand, Principal, Roscoe C. Tarbell, Coach, Science, Ralph D. Johnson, Connnercial Second Row: Esda L. Turner,iiXrt, Marjorie A. Swift, Domestic Science, Alice M. Young, Mathematics, English, Irene F. Bickle, Latin, English, Monica M. Swartzenberg, French, English, Eleanor H. Johnson, Lilorarian Third Row: Harold M. Steinlfeldt, .Industrial Arts, Bernadine E. Nolan, Latin, Civics, lllinifred llamlin, Physical Education, Helen C. Jessup, History, Josephine D. Lawrence, School Nurse, Nelson R. Burton, English, Science, Physical Education Carroll M. Vance, Music, Marion C. Nuttall, Secretary Page Thi t 1 , SQL? 6 ' c7L'1":-E'-- d'i?-ZQ Q f"""-"f-1-:E QQ 5 v QQNIGQS J P 5, f -..L ...i- -,, .. - 1- Q. THE HOUR GLASS Lewis Bartolotta Ruth Albright A ready smile, a friendly Tasks begin Well and end manner, a quiet way, well in her hands. Ruth's but what a vocabulary. favorite pastime is bas- Lewis likes to be the ketball, but she likes to one man basketball team ride around town in a during his gym class. certain green Ford sedan. iw J JL 44" JJ ff' -WM QM? JJMAML hwfigg I 1 1 1 SE IGRS Page Sixteen Harriette Brewster A great deal of ability clothed in a calm appear- ance. Not so calm since she .bobbed her hair. Harriette seems to enjoy sitting on the floor. 9026! Lfbvwt fb am J fzwvf Raymond Brewster He upsets the laws of nature because in spite of his red hair, he is good natured. Strides through the halls very quietly and has a grand smile. X 4 rmwig WW-Afwfvvf 55' Zwwfzm AQ MTWZW is w..w-ww-ww is 4 2 Y if , Sli all THE HOUR GLASS Richard Cobb Always a very positive young man-maybe that's what makes him a good football player. His favor- ite hobbies are Dorothy Holley and his violin. We ,za Frances Dixon Her abilities are recog- nized through honest en- deavor. Favorite pas- times are music and good books. Her ambition is to become a designer. Zlafywf Lillian Douglas A dainty miss with a charming manner and businesslike air. Has a way of getting whatever she goes after. Favorite pastime is playing piano. Lester Crane No motor trouble invent- ed can cause Lester diHi- cultyg he always can di- agnose the case. Likes to remove noise from autos, but makes plenty himself. Q 49 .,,. xlM01J'0L,oa-,Qw,f,w4f n Mt! if .fame .- ZZ .MMP 'I ulivl i71f12'i70wW it x 6 Q Q Y 'V V , 3 5 ,, ,....!.,. ,.o..,...... -li. i',U,,.f UO 'lv SE IGRS Page Seventeen T NG' 1 ..4 35 3 1 3 i rr n Donald Derrenbacher Doesn't take life or school very seriously. Favorite pastime quarreling with brother Walter. He has a positive aversion for the fairer sex. Page Eighteen ORS sat ii EQ Q3 ia Q THE HOUR GLASS i i fr U N 'N I X X? N gl VN- is X X. x S .x XX xx QJX Klix X' sw so Doris Downs Ruth Fisk "A spark of her humor "Play up, play with and tickles every dark cor- play the game." She is a. nerf' Doris and her de- good sport always, and a lightful giggle are con- fine friend. Perhaps some stant companions. Loves day Ruth will be teach- to play practical jokes. ing music, who knows? s .F X Y' Walter Derrenbacher "Walt" swings a mean hammer and is Mr. Stein- feldt's first assistant. Is inventing a suit of ar- mor to 'wear when ref- ereeing noon basketball. X xfw if ix bw-91 5 . Q gli THE HOUR GLASS 5 'J 3 l Lu-I I I l I-fv-4 W N 1 We 73a4!Pufv70f- fig M- f Wi at t q it yw74,:.Ca-df 1 Zwvf'l7Z- . 5 Delio Di Giulio Always neat and very sleek. Has a tendency to wear huge and bizarre rinsis. "Dell" is very apt to be in good humor most of the time. tljk V , lf Rf Ellen Frederick Damon and Pythias had nothing on Ellen and Florence. Favorite pas- time, at present, is danc- ingg favorite ambition, to become an art teacher. Verna Furman A cheerful companion, there's never a dull mo- ment with Verna around. We expect she will end up on the stage of the Metropolitan Opera soon. i IORS it M Ot, ml Mgt W it ey M 3 M Mi QTY? Albert Di Risio On with the show! If there is a stage, Albert will be on it. Ready and willing at all times to play his part. Likes to sing and does it well. Page Nineteen THE HOUR GLASS IWLOP 1 lwuf L Charles Di Risio Helen Goyette W 0 r honored Salutatorian She's red headed too, but , s made a fine record her disposition isn't. A1- N . for himself. Might make ways sincere and Willing. ' gm somebody a good secre- Her favorite pastime is f ' tary. Favorite hobbies are playing chauffeur for a LW billiards and bowling. host of friends. Margaret Hartley "A great big heart in a tiny frame." She's been known to have mild cases of hysteria in the library but usually she is very calm and serene. Harold Gears "Wisdom in a well fitted mind is the greatest of treasures." Harold never leaves a task undone and he never talks about it when it is done. fffzjw . . SE IQRS gk .ffl 1 his lags A Q . .. . . ww. it X 6 f Q 1 1 7 Y A 1 fiiie. 2 .-va69l!PEI'-1,. 1 ' L W THE HOUR GLASS Karl Guelich Full of fun-the life of any party! Nothing seems to mattei' much. The stage is his hobby but he can be very eFfective on the basketball court. gs ii Qi e.. . W- WV it x F Q 7' .I Q r 3 i Qi gisi Q35 Q is sis Gladys Herman Dorothy Holley William Hank "Her smile like her music Small but very persua- Good old Bill! e vibrates in the memory." sive. A most efficient ex- couldn't have asse lies playing' the trombone. for dramatics. Not just His fav te D ime ' Spends her spare mo- any Tom, Dick or Harry. that of his ments studying 'st01'y. Q-, y if but only a certain Dick. ask a f th girls. L C Her favorite pastime is ecutive with decided flare without l'l an ' yy ia SE 1oRS TI-IE HOUR GLASS ghd? f l SE 10115 ,A , . gr -,,1,., N '5 . C' I K 9 3 9 it ' 'Y . SQ so l i Y P . Xt ' Q' .Eg ,fri i im Q Q by 9 '- Gerald Hare Little but, oh my! He may not always be ex- actly dignifled, but who ever played football with dignity? He doesn't seem to like making speeches. Page Twenty-two Irene Holt "For nature I lovedgand next to nature, art!" Not temperamental even though she is a gifted artist. Is a fine athlete and loves the color red. Constance Howard "'Tis the mind that makes the body rich." "Connie" does take life seriously but she always seems to have time for athletics. Latin is her hobby. Robert Hickey To be the most popular boy in the class and president of the class as well as its favorite taxi driver, is a big bill, but Bob fills it adequately. Qflmg mi if . wifi! ! THE HOUR GLASS l l 1 .nn SE fl0RS 5 ' XT Elite tlffl Soil? g Q gt if ., is lilsil is Soi Clarence Holtz Strong and silent but al- ways dependable. Foot- ball, basketball and base- ball are Kliny's favorites, but apparently he doesn't like the fairer sex. Florence Jamison Belongs in the corpora- tion of Jamison, Freder- icks and Naughton, Inc. Has a weakness for curls and is often heard talk- ing.: about roller skating. Marjorie Kneeland "Manner? The final and perfect finish of noble character." Being small she is also shy and mod- est. Marjorie does have beautiful red curls. Leo Hosley Read all about it! Pag- ing our star journalist. Leo has struggled with papers and year books for some time so he knows what he's up against. Page Twenty-three GMM ' J 1 ffwx , :Emma-1' W THE HOUR GLASS Harold Jesse Gas lines and crank cases hold no terrors for Har- old. He's tall and blonde, but we are afraid he keeps his mind on auto- mobiles instead of school. Marjorie Knight A very business like and practical young lady. She has very little time for frivolities but does like to read and ride in a Chev- rolet, occasionally. V, C Doris Larzelere Doris always has a ready smile and a friendly manner. She's a good student and a hard work- er. Secret ambition-to become a "globe-trotterf' Glenn Johnson Tall and thin but most amusing. Glen is a good student, but canlt seem to "cut the comedy." Likes basketball and is pretty fast on the court. Qwewgwfmmw f40W"6gi ii W , , 1 'IAS' 'lg l if . 10' ff5f'4'd ,. f 'Z V ' W ZCILV sf! rj J! wc. buff gf-lfk, l N jf is , 'Y n A l by Uv A ,dj KW H 1 f L, itil, nl I f ff!,lf6v 'QV ' X' ' H if ' I A ,- QLJTA D xkxx X. H! " WJ a W SE IDRS Page Twenty-four K X 1 5 3 . THE HOUR GLASS Joe Mammoccio Janet Lee Always the perfect gen- "The world's such a cas- tleman. Joe is a consci- ual place, why get so ex- entious student and true cited 7" Janet remains sportsman. His nickname calm and sure. Spends a expresses his energy and lot of time riding but she vitality, "Peppey". n eg E 1 Q A . 3 E E X X l l mtg QR is or Qi 3 'llifi imiflfiililil R Q, ,. X 6 Q 1 . V 4 E, .-.-arglfhf--:,, . 3 -i,-.. likes to speed in her car. Gwendolyn Manzek "The worth of a light is measured by the distance it shines." Always thot- ful of others and depend- able too. Her favorite sport is basketball. James Parke A well-bred and well-in- formed young man. An ardent amateur photog- rapher and interested in ueronautics. Partial to a large megaphune. ilwlrwwf - 7' . L t W rw W il Qfgoarylhkv .1 My 00 K5 Q i lerfwww SE 10125 Page Twenty-five W X Q N. 'S iw H E HOUR GLASS is SE io George Pignato A versatile and gifted young man. George is a keen student, particular- ly interested in public speaking. Always seems to enjoy a good argument. Page Twenty-six I rx . S l t 2 uul ol lf E l Ya 1 X. A Q N Six . , N. ' Yi 4 ' ' 'Qi f S at N BQ x 0 E - Q52 1 xx fl 'IX' if 1: y X X' it E - 'Q is 'seg - X Q X N A K Nl X, Q so K ' vi M., 5 ' - LV' ' E f X Xl? 135, KQ X' s 'Nl Q H-.-I Nm, W K RK 'K x 'A 'Lf Betty McCormick "The smartest thing well done becomes an art." An expert dressmaker and always looks very smart and neat. She'll be a famous designer. Mary Louise Naughton Where there is one there is always three. She is quiet and studious but inclined to giggle at times. Also likes danc- ing and roller skating. N3 Ralph Pompunio This young man is ex- ceedingly "democratic." Knows a lot but says very little whieh is a Very un- usual combination. Ralph seems to enjoy all sports. THE HOUR GLASS -., www., 7' 9- 2 ,, 1 , l l 2 3 wg E-if 22,5 as S3 O5 X s 1 5- e Q I xl li X KX A ffifw-Le vf Q I , 1 4 w ' Q if SENIORS Tl if 3 3 is islissr ml Qi Angelo Rizzo Happy-go-lucky in every- thing. He's hard to stop on the football field. Fa- vorite hobby is wearing most informal costumes to his gym classes. Maude Peters Neat and petite. Always cheerful at her Work. She is inclined to be very domestic and is probably a very good cook. Some man will be lucky. Marian Rafoth Blonde and mood to look at. Marian enjoys life and especially does she like to drive that car of hers. She, too, has a passion for tiny curls. MXN Sam Santini Always within hailing distance is Sam and not often as quiet as he seems. He likes 'to play basketball and baseball and works mighty hard. Page Twenty-seven 1 fe THE HOUR GLASS Edmund Schermerhurn "Edo" is always on deck to lend a helping hand. He's always been a great booster for his class. His biggest fault is his weakness for 'fC3fTee." Jane Richardson "Still waters run deep." Tends strictly to busi- ness and as a result ac- complishes a lot. Her fa- vorite pastime is playing the alto horn in the band. Laura Root She'll make a fine secre- tary for some big busi- ness man some day. She usually is quiet but has been known to do a lot of talking at times. Roy Schumacher Roy knows all the an- swers to our questions but we don't know how he manages to keep his d tes straight. Seems to b very fond of girls. ' l u X-x - xnxx-I ,? . xx, .A' J 5 ' . ' X L 1 Q f 7 . kA XJ! ' x x - kv ' 2 .. ' 1 - X .JN . if ' I Q , R. x . 9 7 C5 H? X SENIORS Page Twenty-eight -.,-....,..,..,.'.,..,., 61 f Q f :E Y 4 X .Leis in basketball noons. THE HOUR GLASS LaVerne Silver Six day bicycle racing hasn't anything on La Verne: he rides to school every uay. He's quick on the repartee. Indulges Bernice Roy Very "Frenchy" is our Bernice. Always found on the decorating com- mittees. We know that some day she'll become a noted interior decorator. Jane Schoolmaster "She comes: she goes, while others watch her pass." Good to look at and extremely capableg loyal to her friends. Fa- vorite pastime is dancing. 1 l I xx X3 'x Dominic Stolt Faithful always to his task. A successful busi- ness man and a whiz at playing football. Seems to be Miss Nuttall's right hand man in the office. 1141! ,7,,,7L 4 fa!-5 7961! Skt or -'kg 441. AM, . Sig ls xl X I-X ul ml qf7i1TlTuTuiw 'cz , 1 ELL, 4,-152. 3 1... 3 1. .......NNN......n.t la EQ SE Page Twenty-nine THE HOUR GLASS SE 1oRs Nr iiieii 5 i My 5 sk WW vis Samuel Trenchard lnclined to be inconspic- uous everywhere except on the football field. Sam is very shy and tries to avoid the girls in school most of the time. Page Thirty Eleanor Schumacher A good friend to all and a Willing Worker. Does- n't express an opinion very often, but when she does she sticks to it. She wants to become a nurse. Ruth Stubhings "Friendship has a pecu- liar power that binds us firm." Ruth makes and keeps many friends. She sees that Miss Swift's groceries are delivered. Robert Ward He is just the way We like him, jovial at play, studious at work, atten- tive in class, hard-work- ing on the athletic field, and doesn't like the girls. 5 S Q THE HOUR GLAS ogy! Y ,x W 4 N 5 V..1 k ix' 1+ if Q SE IDRS M E Fjsf he Siler tile aa we wifi as ii lied ggswilgi el Foster Watson Florence Tracy "Mike" is a debonair A good manayrer. She young man who is popu- :spends a great deal of lar. He goes in for both time practicing' pianog athletics and dramatics. fond of dancing. Her fa- He seems to prefer that vorite sport is catching his girl be well-traveled. the 4:30 bus to Midvale. Luna Waite "Tunie" has gone in for dress-making in a big way this year. Is very fond of dancing and has a very bad habit of eat- ing between meals. Donald Wilkinson We have an eiicient manager. Doesn't take school too seriously but seems to be fairly good- natured most of the time. Lucky month is "June". Page Thirty-one THE HOUR GLASS Ruth Wilcox "Cheerful disposition - strong character, the most precious of posses-- sionsf' Ruth does every- thing well. Favorite pas- time, playing ping-pong, I ,O ,Jam I f f SE 1oRs Page Thirty-two Frances Wood Our valedictorian has a decided tendency to use large words. She is famous for her finished recitations and likes to play the piano. 4 gywfob X ,, T . X 6' 5 E' Y 5 P 1 n THE HOUR President .... Vice-President Secretary .... Treasurer . . . GLASS The Senior Class orrremas ROBERT HIVCKEY KARL GUELI-CH . . . . DOROTHY HOLLEY Flower-Mary ll art Rose Class Colors-Silver and Black Motto-Alta petens Seeking the high things Senior Song Tune: WHEN I GROW TOO OLD TO DREAM VVe've had our joys and sorrow here, Dear old Fairport High School, RUTH WILCOX Our friends and teachers all are so dear But we must leave them now. CHORUS lVe'll say au revoir, But never goodbye, In dreams we will eome back to thee, Our dear old Fairport High. All the good times that we've had In our hearts seem to linger, They always make us feel so glad That we're from old Fairport lrligll. CHORUS WVe'll say au revoir, But never goodbye, In dreams we will come lmavk to thee, Our dear old Fairport il ligh. -Verna Furman Page Thi rty-three THE HOUR GLASS History of the Class of 1935 Four years ! ! ! It seems incredible to us that they can have slip- ped by so quickly since that sunshiny September morning in 1931, when we first made our appearance in Fairport High School. Shall we ever forget how timidly we tapped on each door to inquire if this might be the room we were seeking? XVe were just like all Freshmen classes whose existence no one but Miss DeLand seemed to note. However, through her assistance we found our way to our various classes and, after a few weeks, we lost our shyness and reticence, turn- ing to the eternal pastimes of Freshmen-gum, paperwads and erasers. Lillian Douglas was chosen to represent our class in the Student Council. In the spring, we participated in the Junior Stunt Night. Our stunt was an imitation of a vaudeville act. A chorus of girls sang t'Shine On Harvest Moon." Bob Bell, master of ceremonies, then in- troduced the following numbers: Impersonator, Verna Furman, Blues Singer, Ruth Robinson, Tap Dancer and Contortionist, NVillis Brown, Miss Bessie Love, Edmund Schermerhorn. Albert DiRisio sang some original songs. Though we did not receive the banner, nevertheless, we certainly enjoyed our first attempt at school affairs. The following September found us busily picking the papers from the floor of the Sophomore Study Hall, under Mrs. Ryon's guiding influence. Richard Ryon was selected to represent us on the Student Council. The only school affairs in which we participated during our Sophomore year were: the popularity contest, in which Marie Fitzgerald won the title of the "most popular Sophomore", and the Junior Fair. Our stunt was put on by the Italian boys in the class. In our Junior year, we became an organized group. Our officers were elected as follows: President, Lillian Douglas, Vice-President, Donald IVilkinson, Secretary, George Larson, Treasurer, Willis Brown. Our advisers were Miss Jessup and lilr. Johnson. Dorothy Holley was chosen to represent us on the Student Council. At our second meeting, plans were made for ordering our Junior rings. No class ever awaited their arrival more eag'erly than we. IVhen they finally appeared shortly before Christmas, we never missed an opportunity to display them before the eyes of the envious lower classmen. How proud we were of them! Our first money making plans started with the selling of candy at football games, basketball games and during the noon hour at school. At Hallowe'en, we held a masquerade in the gymnasium. Everyone had a very enjoyable time because there were plenty of amusements for all. Dancing, games of all sorts, and refreshments added to the fun. Our annual magazine. campaign took place the following spring. The VVestward Ho team led by Albert DiRisio was the loser to the Flying Clouds led by Lillian Douglas and the winning side was given a very lively party in the gymnasium. Page Thirty-four THE HOUR GLASS In the annual popularity contest, Lillian Douglas and Robert Hickey were chosen the most popular Juniors. On June 27, 1934, we presented our Junior Prom. The gymnasium, under the direction of Merial XVeis, became a realistic jungle with lions, tigers, and other animals lurking in every corner. Music was furnished by Bobby Lyon's orchestra. The beginning of the fall term found us taking our places in the Senior room sobered by the thought that this was to be our last year under our Alma Mater's guidance. Elections were held and our Senior oliicers selected as follows: President, Robert Hickey, Vice-President, Karl Guelich, Secretary, Dorothy Holley, Treasurer, Ruth Vtlilcox. Mr. Lynch and Miss Ham- lin were chosen advisers. Karl Cuelich was elected as our Student Council representative. Our annual magazine campaign was held in the fall with Lillian Douglas and Albert DiRisio once more leaders of the teams. Albert 's side was victorious. Soon after, the Senior Fair took place and the Seniors took first prize with their old time 'tthrillerf' Dorothy Holley portrayed Inno- cent Belle, Foster W'atson, Bill, the hero, Leo Hosley, Belle's uncle, Jane Schoolmaster, Clever Clarice, Karl Guelich, Dangerous Dan, Roy Schumacher, the Sheriff, and James Parke, the Squire. Dancing fol- lowed the stunts in the gymnasium. The evening proved to be a suc- cess both socially and financially. On December 6, 1934, the curtain rose in the high school audi- torium on our Senior play, "Adam and Eva." There was an excellent attendance, and everyone seemed to enjoy the play. Eva King was portrayed by Dorothy lclolley, Adam Smith by VVilliam llanks, James King, Karl Guelich, Julie DelVitt, Jane Schoolmaster, Clinton Deillitt, Robert Hickey, Corinthia, Ruth Yllilcoxg Lord Andrew Gordon, Foster lVatson, Aunt Abby Rocker, Ruth Albright, Horace Pilgrim, Edmund Schermerhorn, Dr. Jack Delamater, Roy Schumacher. The play con- cerned the domestic troubles of Mr. King, a rich man, who had great business ability but no ability for managing his family. The players gave a splendid performance. December 27, we held the Senior Ball in the gymnasium. Under lrene Holt's direction, the gym was transformed into an fltlskimo vil- lage. Snow, icicles and igloos appeared everywhere. Ray Spare's orchestra furnished the music. As the last part of every Senior year is filled with Various activi- ties, so ours has been. Tn March, Lillian Douglas was appointed ldditor-in-Chief of the Hour Class. Our annual progressed rapidly in the hands of an efficient staff. Graduation is now near at hand and our high school days draw- ing swiftly to a close. lVith a sigh of regret at leaving, we recall four happy, carefree, years spent under our Alma Mater's guidance. As we go ,forth to meet life without her guiding hand, we shall always keep in mind and cherish as our 'fondest memories those days which we have passed in Fairport flligh School. , -Jane Schoolmaster 5.1 535' Page Thirty-fi ve THE HOUR GLASS Class Prophecy A visir TO iuiuo DE sumo A man, bent with age, being assisted by a handsome stalwart young lad by the name of Andrew C. Lynch, Junior, is seen entering the tent of Reeno de Beeno, at the Roselawn Avenue Carnival. It is the aim of the man, prematurely bowed down by the cares of his office, as principal of Fairport High, to find out what became of his last Senior class. Let us eavesdrop and lind out what really happened to us. Ruth Albright is now Ruth Denny. She is an architect and a great help to Lyle in his painting business. Harriette Brewster is now carrying on an agency for foreign correspondence. It is said to be the outcome of the corresponding the French classes used to do. Raymond Brewster is now the conductor of the Rochester Philharmonic Orchestra. He married Florence Hampshire of East Rochester. They have charming auburn-haired twin girls who, like their father, are also musical. They have specialized in the clarinet. Lester Crane has risen high in the business world. He is now president of the Texaco Oil Company. VVe always thought that boy had a brilliant future ahead of him. Walter Derrenbacher has been very successful as a contractor in New York City. His specialty is skyscrapers. It is said he attributes the start of his success to the training he received in Mechanical Drawing under Mr. Steinfeldt. Our class has made quite a contribu- tion to the educational field. The President of Genesee Normal is one of our old classmates, Frances Dixon. Radio has gained .another great character in Albert DiRisi0. Perhaps you remember those one-man assemblies he used to put on for us. lllell, he's still at it. Charles DiRisio, salutatorian '35 is running a school for the pur- pose of Americanizing foreigners and preparing them for naturaliza- tion. Of course, you have kept track of Karl Guelich, who has cut quite a figure in politics. This is not for publication but they say when he gets excited in the Senate, he often starts to do that little tap dance with which he used to entertain F. H. S. After all, that dance was destined to become of some use. Dorothy Holley married Dick Cobb and she is doing renowned work on the stage. She and Bill Hanks, who has also joined the dramatic lield, are playing Shakes- pearian roles and are hailed as a second Katherine Cornell and lllalter Hampden. Richard Cobb has picked up a great many college degrees here and there, and he is now Professor of Mathematics, and he spe- cializes in Intermediate Algebra at Syracuse University. Doris Downs is head nurse at the Rochester State hospital for the Insane and her rare good humor and jollity are a great boon to the patients. Ruth Fisk is at present the gym teacher at Fairport High and she is very popular with the students. Ellen Frederick as Page Thirty-six THE HOUR GLASS Mrs. Raymond Morrell, is very happily settled in a little white bun- galow in Hemlock. Their two children, Nancy and Norman, have in- herited their mother's artistic ability. Irene Holt is now chief of the Interior Decorating Staff at lVannamaker's. You remember she got her start decorating the gym for our Senior Ball. Glenn Johnson met an untimely death when he was run over by a bus in one of his its of somnambulism. Clarence Holtz is head football coach at the University of Southern California. Leo Hosley, our School Chatter editor, is now editor of the New York Times. Mrs. Grove Mather, the former Florence Jamison, is teaching Latin in Hemlock lligh School. Hemlock's a great place! Robert Hickey is sales manager of a iirm of collar button manufacturers. Their ad runs thus, "Sleep for thirty nights with our specially patented collar button against your cheek and youill have dimples till your dying day." Vive used to wonder. Now we know. Harold Jesse is noted for his efforts toward establishing new vistas in the radio field. Marjorie Kneeland fltlrs. Ronald tileasonj is enjoying quite a bit of social prestige as the wife of the president of the East Rochester Piano lVorks. Doris Larzelere is expounding the facts of American History to somewhat reluctant pupils at Fairport High School. Janet Lee is occupying an apartment on Fifth Avenue in New York. She has been forced to employ two social secretaries to keep track of her appointments and boy-friends. The work was too much for one person to handle. Constance Howard has retired from her position as professor of physical education at Cortland Normal. She is to be mar- ried in August to the Rochester engraver, lValter Phillips. Margaret Hartley is running a matrimonial agency. Can that be the result of those helpful anonymous notes she used to send around study hall? Gladys Herman is running a permanent wave shop in Macedon. It is said she has quite a iiourishing trade. Helen Goyette has invented a new kind of shorthand. The commercial teachers at F. H. S. were quite in the habit of remarking about the tendency toward originality she showed in her Gregg shorthand. Luna Waite has a shop on South Clinton Street in Rochester. Her profession is that of a corsetiere. Marian Rafoth is running a wig shop adjacent to Luna,s store. llow convenient 'For those ladies who have become 'tfat and forty" and whose hair has turned to silver. Marjorie Knight is teaching Home Economics at Mechanics Tnstitute. The kindly guidance of llliss Ueliand, Miss Nolan and Miss Bickle must have influenced several people to continue their Latin and now we find Mary Louise Naugh- ton, Eleanor Schumacher, Gwendolyn Manzek, J oe Mammoccio teach' ing it. Betty McCormick married 'tlXlonk" Malcolm and they are running a gas station for autogyros, at the lllarsh road Airport. James Parke is the owner of the Parke Newspaper Syndicate. Ry way of an avocation, Jimmy is doing his best to blow himself into a Page Thirty-sex en THE HOUR GLASS grease spot through his experiments in Chemistry and Physics. l ob- served three charming children at the dancing school which Laura Root is running. They had beautiful brown eyes and flaming red hair. Upon inquiring, I learned that they were the children of Mr. and Mrs. "Bud" Schoolmaster. Mrs. Schoolmaster is the former Maude Peters, F. H. S., '35. George Pignato is running a school of Dramatics and Elocution in Rochester. lndubitably you have heard that Verna Furman is singing the leading feminine role in t'Madame Butterflyfl Her rise to an important position with the Metropolitan Opera Company was surprisingly rapid. Bernice Roy is chief of the artist's staff at Bastian Brothers in Rochester. She succeeded her father in that position. Of course, we all know of Admiral Edmund Schermerhorn's recent appointment as Secretary of the Navy in President Roy Schumacher's executive cabi- net. lncidentally, Lillian Douglas is President Schumacheris private secretary. Jane. Schoolmaster as Mrs. Edward M. Hickey is making a huge attempt to prove her hypothesis that married women should have just as big a chance to become important in the business world as single girls Cespecially if they don't like houseworkj. LaVerne Silver has a large fruit farm in East Penfield. He is ex- perimenting on how to grow wormless apples. Ruth Stllbloings Clow is financial secretary of the Clow Carting Company. Florence Tracy fell heir to a legacy which makes it possible for her to refrain from employment. Hence, her hardest work is collecting first editions of the classics. Foster Watson is head of the agricultural department of Cornell University. After all that young man used to say about being a farmer, we wonder if his conscience ever hurts. Ruth Wilcox is spending her time conducting Young People's Tours in Europe. Frances Wood has quite a responsibility as Dean of Vtlomen at Columbia University. Gerry Hare is captain of the Chicago Bears-pro-football team. Sam Trenchard is the recent win- ner of the Olympic Chest Expansion Contest. Lewis Bartolotta is pro- prietor of a dance hall in Newark. Donald Derrenbacher is chief -coal- heaver for H. L. Steffen and Co. Delio DiGi11lio is successor to .loe Bieler as Perinton G ame Vlfarden. Ralph Pomponio is Sixteenth 'V ice- President of the New York Central Railroad Lines. . Angelo Rizzo is engaged in chiropody in Russia. He has a big task. Sam Santini is running a bakery on High Street. Dominic Stolt is at present Ambassador to France. Hels using his high-powered persuasion to get the French to pay off their war debt. At present Senator Bob Ward is sponsoring a bill for cleaning out slums. Donald Wilkinson is married to J une Hutchinson. lle is running a permanent wave shop for men. It was always a mystery to us how Don's hair suddenly went wavy after being straight so long. Harold Gears is at present a gigolo for elderly ladies. HCross my palm with five dollars, please." Our eavesdropping has come to a close. -Frances Ulood '35 Page Thirty-e 1,ht THE HOUR GLASS Last Will and Testament Be it known, that we, the Senior Class of 1935, of Fairport High School, Fairport, New York, County of Monroe, State of Blissful Inno- cence, do hereby formulate, declare and make public our last will and testament in the manner and form which ensues: XVe will and bequeath the pleasure and pain, the lamentations and laughs and the toil and triumph entailed in the publication of such a masterpiece as our 1935 Hourltllass to our comrades and successors, the Juniors. l ,, lVe will and bequeath full charge of Boom 16 to the Juniors. NVe will and bequeath Leo Hosley's cat calls and imitations to 'Kenneth Clow to help increase his disfavor with the teachers. Vtle will and bequeath Kliny Holtz's silence around women to Donald Derrenbacher. Vile will and bequeath Doris Downs, loquaciousness to Louise Seccore. lVe will and bequeath Maude Peters' housekeeping ability to Merial W'eis to make Bobls life a bit easier when they're married. YVe will and bequeath Jimmy Parke's job as editor ot the School Chatter to Don Kester trusting that he will fulfill it as well as Jimmy has. VV e will and bequeath Ellen Frederick's heart throbs to Louise Hess. VVe will and bequeath to Margaret Gardner, the enjoyment Ruth Fisk linds in Saturday night shows, so that she can iind amusement on Saturday nights. VVe will and bequeath Robert Hickey's ability and popularity on the dance floor to Milton McMahon, which added to his good looks, should make him the idol of all the girls in F. ll. S. next year. lVe will and bequeath Frances Dixon ls pretty blue eyes to anyone who desires them. p lVe will and bequeath Dorothy llolleyls long patience with Dick to .Arlene Jackson to aid her in handling Bob. V llle will and bequeath llarriette Brewsterls habit of winking 'lo Verna Belle Pickering so she may flirt with boys. To Gordon Fake we will and bequeath 'Karl Guelichls antics so that when added to his own, he should be ready for a cage. To any up-and-coming lower classmen, we will and bequeath Lillian Douglas' popularity through tour years.. N lVe will and bequeath to Eunice Baker, Bill Hanks, car because we feel that by this time, she should understand that "machine" thoroughly. lVe will and bequeath to Virginia DuBois, Irene lloltls good humor so that we may see her smiling more often. lVe will and bequeath Helen Goyette's hair 'to Mary 'Burlingame to keep Elmer's eyes centered on her. J Pg Th ty THE HOUR GLASS Vile will and bequeath Gladys Herman's giggles to Alberta Bills. VVe will and bequeath Gerry Hare's stellar performances on the football field to George Soles. WVe will and bequeath "Cutie', Gears' way of slaying 'em to Lawrence Westerman. iVe will and bequeath Connie Howard 's love for sliding down hill and other outdoor sports to Elizabeth Fisher. VVe will and bequeath Florence Jiamison's ability to "gad" and still keep up her school work to Muriel Hall. VVe will and bequeath Glenn Johnson's trick of amusing the Vergil class by falling asleep and making Miss DeLand wear herself out by awakening him, to Mlalter Smith. VVe will and bequeath Marjorie Kneeland's tininess to Lois De Mocker. ' To Marcella DeLano, we will and bequeath Marjorie Knight's quietness and secretarial etliciency. We will and bequeath Doris lqarzelere's excellent memory in his- tory to Johnny Laughlin. iWe will and bequeath Janet Lee's boy-friends to Rosealice Lucie as a little diversion. WVe will and bequeath George Pignato's hard plugging at his les- sons to Carl Fargnoli. Wle will and bequeath Gwen Manzek's foreign correspondents to anyone who likes to write letters. Here 's hoping they don't answer in a language you canlt read. Wle will and bequeath to Victor Miiller, Ralph Pomponio's job as stage manager for the Senior play, hoping that he will see that all the gliders, etc., are safe for the cast to sit down on and save them untold embarrassment. NVQ will and bequeath to Elsie Bushart, Ruth Albright's athletic ability. NVe will and bequeath to Barbara Parke, the anonymous notes which Margaret Hartley writes so that the school may have at least one Dan Cupid to help along its budding romances. iVe will and bequeath Charles DiRisio's brilliance to Brevort iVil- son to help him become a Senior some day. L To Dick Hogan, we will and bequeath Lester Crane's blush, so that he may at least have the appearance of being modest about his achievements. Vile will and bequeath Harold Jesse's height to Eddie Gardner to even things up. VVe will and bequeath Albert DiRisio's talents to Tony Colletta so that he may entertain the Seniors next year. VVe will and bequeath Delio 'DiGiulio's excellent behavior in school to Bob Mabry. Vile will and bequeath Dick Cobb's facial expressions to Alton Dinsmore. Wle will and bequeath Raymond Brewster's freckles to Lucille Lockard's complexion. Page Forty THE HOUR GLASS NNle will and bequeath Lewis Bartolotta's shorthand to any pupil in F. H. S. seeking a start in the business World. VVe will and bequeath Mary Louise Naughton's firm hand at the steering wheel to Alice Rask and NNlillis Brown to aid them in se- curing their driver's licenses. NNle will and bequeath Joe Mammocciols clear-cut proiile to Ben- nie Clemente so that he may take a good Senior picture. NNle will and bequeath Betty M.cCormickls wealth of hair to Catherine Baumer, to add to her own. NNle then suggest that she draw it around her chin and join the House of David. NNle will and bequeath Marian Rafothls boy-friendls car to Mary Hetrick so she wonlt have to walk next year. To Marion Sturdevant, we will and bequeath Jane Richardson's quietness. It may help balance the scales. NNle will and bequeath Angelo Rizzols speed to David Matz so he will have a sprint at the end of the long, long mile. NNle will and bequeath Laura Rootls art talent to our would-be artists Whose field of activity is restricted to the walls of the building. NNle will and bequeath Verna Furmanls tongue to Lucille Mabry to aid her in becoming the class gossip. NNle will and bequeath Bernice Roy 's artistic ability to future prom decorators. NNle will and bequeath Sam Santini's gallantry to Joe Guarino so that the girls may continue to be safe from 'taccidental falls." NNle will and bequeath Frances NNlood's complexion to Rebecca Jordan so she won't have to buy out the cosmetics. NNle will and bequeath Edo Schermerhornls "hot airl' to Janet Dinsmore, to use on her saxophone. NNle will and bequeath Don NNlilkinson's "can" to Elmer Hess so that he may get somewhere with his chief heart interest. NNle will and bequeath Ruth NNlilcox's personality to any deserv- ing Junior. - NNle will and bequeath Florence Tracy's drawl to Laura Case. NNle will and bequeath Sam Trenchardls manly chest expansion to Duane Hull. NNle will and bequeath Roy Schumacherls swagger to lloward NNlissick. NNle will and bequeath Ruth Stubbings' ability to hold her man to Betsy Ryder. NNle will and bequeath Robert NNlard's wardrobe to Frank Ferris. - NNle will and bequeath Jane Schoolmaster's Latin lV proficiency to Imogene Copeland. NNle will and bequeath Luna NNlaite's sarcastic replies to Faith Howard. NNle will and bequeath Foster NNlatson's generosity with his ring to Clarence Reed so some girl can sport one even as you and ll. NNle Will' and bequeath Dominic Stoltls football prowess to Ralph Danforth. Page Forty-on Senior Activities THE HOUR GLASS WVe will and bequeath Eleanor Schumacher's amicableness to Dorothy Bilger. VVe will and bequeath VValter Derrenbacher's manual arts ability to any of Mr. Steinfeldt's pupils who are in need of it. 3Ve will and bequeath Lee Brownis pranks to the Junior class to enliven it a bit. IN VVITNESS VVHEREOF, we have hereunto subscribed our names and set our seal on this thirtieth day of April, one thousand nine hundred and thirty-five, Anno Domini. THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1935 ATTESTATION: 3Ve, the undersigned, do hereby state and CER- TIFY THAT, on this dismal spring day, in the beautiful little town of Fairport, New York, the above testators drew up the foregoing docu- ment in the presence of each and every one of us, and hereby declare the document to be their LAST VVILL AND TESTAMENT, and that we, the undersigned, at their request have signed our names hereto as attesting witnesses, and we furthermore certify that, at the time of subscribing the document, we were of sound mind and memory. Huey P. Long, lst witness Cab Calloway, 2nd witness Shirley Temple, 3rd witness RUTH ALVBRIGHT Students' Association, Hour Glass Staff, Senior Play, Girls' Athletic As- sociationg Baseball 11, 2, 3, 435 Honor Team, Play Dayg Student Patrol, S HARRIETTE BREWSTER Girls' Athletic Association, Glee Club 133, Basketball 11, 3, 439 Usher Senior Fair, Junior Prom, Senior Ball. FRANCES DIXON Students' Associationg Usher Senior Playg Junior Fair 1135 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 435 Girls' Athletic Association 11, 2, 3, 43, Baseball 12, 33, Basketball 11, 2, 3, 43. ' DORIS DOWNS Students' Association, Glee Club 11, 235 Girls' Athletic Association 11, 23, Basketball 11, 233 Baseball 11, 23. Page Forty-two LILLIAN' DOUGLAS Students' Association, Student Coun- cil 1139 Editor Hour Glass, Asst. Editor School Chatter, President Junior Classg Popularity -Candidate 1333 Leader Maga- zine Campaign 13, 435 Junior Prom, Bank Cashier 11, 333 Basketball 11, 23, Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 43, .Student Patrol, Depression Party, Junior Fair 11, 233 Senior Fairg Senior Play Usher. RUTH FISK Students' Association 11, 2, 3, 435 Usher Senior Play, Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 435 Girls' Athletic Association 11,' 2, 3, 435 Baseball 11, 2, 3,435 Basketball 11, 2, 3,4b. . ELLEN FREDERICK A ' Students' Association, Girls' Athletic Associationg Glee Club 1433 Junior Prom g Senior Fair Usher, Junior Fairg Senior Ball. ' THE HOUR GLASS VERNA FURMAN Students' Association5 Hour Glass Staff5 Glee Club 111, 2, 3, 455 Girls' Ath- letic Association5 Junior Fair 11, 255 Play Day5 Junior Prom. HELEN GOYETTE Students' Association5 Hour Glass StaiT5 Girls' Athletic Association5 Base- ball 11, 3, 455 Basketball 1455 Senior Ball. MARGARET HARTLEY Students' Association5 Girls' Athletic Association5 Glee Club5 Junior Prom. GLADYS HERMAN Students' Association5 Glee Club 11, 255 Band 13, 455 Bake Food Sale. DOROTHY HOLLEY Studcents' Association 13, 455 Hour Glass StaE5 .School Chatter Staff5 Popu- larity Contefst5 Secretary Senior Class5 Senior Play5 Girls' Athletic Association5 Glee Club 11, 2, 355 Dramatic 'Club 13,455 Sigma Delta Chi5 Student Patrol5 Chair- man Junior Prom5 Basketball 'Captain 11, 2, 3, 455 Baseball 11, 2, 355 Hiking5 Senior Ball5 Junior Fair5 Invitations. IRENE HOLT Students' Association5 Hour Glass Staifg Girls' Athletic Association5 Presi- dent Girls' Athletic Association5 Honor Basketball Team5 Baseball Captain5 Bas- ketball Captaing Hikingg Senior Play C0mmittee5 Play Day5 Artist Senior Play and Faculty Ball5 Junior Prom. CONSTANCE HOWARD Students' Association5 Girls' Athletic Association5 School Chatter Staif5 Stu- dent Patrol5 Glee Club 12, 355 Usher Senior Play5 Play Day 11, 255 Junior Prom. FLORENCE JAMISON Students' Asso.ciation5 Hour Glass Staff5 Girls' Athletic Association5 Usher Senior Play5 Glee Club 1455 Junior Prom5 Invitations5 Senior Ball. MARJORIE KNIGHT Students' Association5 Girls' Athletic Association5 Glee Club 11, 2, 355 Usher Senior Play. MARJORIE KNEELAND Students' Association5 Girls' Athletic Association5 Glee Club5 Bank Cashier 11, 255 Basketball 1155 Senior Ball5 Junior Fair. DORIS LARZELERE Girls' Athletic Association5 Glee Club 1455 Senior Ball. JANET LEE Students' Association5 Hour Glass Staif5 Sigma Delta Chi5 Dramatic Club5 Girls' Athletic Association5 School Chat- ter Staff5 Junior Fairg .Senior Ball5 Jun- ior Prom5 Invitations. GWENDOILYN MANZEK Students' Association5 Girls' Athletic Association5 Student Patrol5 Bank Cash- ier 1155 Second: Honor Team5 Usher Senior Play5 Usher Senior Fair5 Basket- ball 11, 2, 3, 455 Hiking 11, 2, 3, 455 Play Day5 Junior Prom5 Senior Ball. BETTY MCCORMICK Students' Association5 Girls' Athletic Association5 Glee Club 115. MARY LOUISE NAUGHTON Students' Association5 Hour Glass StaE5 Bank 'Cashier 1255 Girls' Athletic Association5 Junior Fair5 Usher Senior Play5 Junior Prom5 Senior Ball. MAUDE PETERS School 'Chatter .Staff5 Usher Senior Play5 Glee Club 1455 Junior Prom. MARIAN RAFOTH Students' Association5 Girls' Athletic Association5 Sigma Delta Chi5 Dramatic Club5 Glee Club 11, 255 Chairman Bake Food ,Saleg Basketball5 Usher Senior Play5 Junior Fair 11, 255 Junior Prom5 Senior Fair5 Senior Ball. JANE RICHARDSON Students' Association5 Girls' Athletic Association5 Glee Club 11, 3, 455 School Banda 13, 455 Basketball 115. LAURA ROOT Students' Association5 Hour Glass Staif 5 Senior Ball. Page Forty-three BERNICE ROY Students' Associati,on5 Hour Glass StaE5 Girls' Athletic Association5 Cheer- leader 11, 2, 455 Glee Club 11, 255 Presi- dent Sigma Delta 'Chi5 Dramatic Club5 Basketball 1255 Senior Ball 13, 455 Junior Prom5 Junior Fair. JANE SHCHOOLMASTER Students' Association5 Hour Glass Staif5 Senior Playg Senior Fair5 Glee Club 1355 .Senior Ball5 Junior Prom. ELEANOR SCHUMACHER Students' Association5 Girls' Athletic Association. RUTH STUBBINGS Girls' Athletic Associationg Senior Play Usher5 Glee 'Club 1355 Senior Ball5 Junior Prom. FLORENCE TRACY Students' Associationg Girls' Athletic Associationg Glee 'Club 141, 2, 3, 455 Man- ager Girls' Basketball 1455 Student Patrol5 Tennis Tournament 1355 Basket- ball 135. LUNA WAITE Students' Association5 Hour Glass Staff5 School Chatter Staffg Cheerleader 13, 455 Senior Play Usher5 Glee Club 11, 2, 355 ,Sigma Delta Chi5 Girls' Ath- letic Associationg Dramatic Club5 Junior Promg Senior Fair5 Senior Ball. RUTH WILC OX Students' Association5 Hour Glass Staffg Custodian of Flag5 Senior Class Treasurer5 Senior Play5 Girls' Athletic Associationg Bank -Cashier 1355 Dramatic Club- 13, 455 Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 455 Sigma Delta Chi5 Second Honor Team Basketball. FRANCES WOQOD Students' Associationg Hour Glass .Staffg School 'Chatter5 Valedictoriang 'Glee Club 11, 2, 3, 455 Senior Fair Usher5 Junior Halloween Party5 Junior Prom. LEWIS BARTOLOTTA Basketball 13, 45. Page Forty-four THE HOUR GLASS RAYMOND BREWSTER Orchestra 11, 2, 355 Band 11, 2, 3, 455 Track. RICHARD COBB Hour Glass StaH5 ,Stage Manager Senior Play5 Block F Club5 Dramatic Club5 Student Patrol5 Orchestra 1155 Baseball 1155 Track 1455 Football 12, 3, 455 Senior Ballg Junior Prom. LESTER CRANE Senior Play Usher5 Band 11, 255 Foot- ball 11, 2, 355 Basketball 12, 3, 455 Junior Fair. DONALD DERRENBACHER Assistant Manager Senior Play. WALTER DERRENBACHER Stage Manager Senior Play. DELIO Di GIULIO Class Day 1355 Junior Fair 1255 Junior Prom 1355 Senior Ball5 ,Senior Gradua- tion Usher 1355 Student Dues Collector 135- ALBERT Di RISIO Hour Glass ,Stai'E5 School Chatter Staffg Captain Student Patrol5 Business Manager Senior Play5 Junior Fair 11, 255 Senior Fair5 Junior Prom5 Senior Ball. CHARLES Di RISIO Salutatoriang Hour Glass Staff. HAROLD GEARS Students' Association5 Bandg Orches- tra5 Junior Fair5 Junior Prom5 Senior Fair. KARL GUELICH Students' Council 1455 Hour Glass Staif5 Vice President Senior Class5 Sen- ior Playg Dramatic Club 13, 455 Frater- nity 1355 Block F Club 1455 ,Student Patrol5 Band 1155 Basketball 12, 3, 455 Track 12, 455 Baseball Captain 1455 Junior Prom5 Senior Ball5 Senior Fair. WILLIAM HANKS Hour Glass Staff5 Public Speaking Contestg Senior Playg Dramati.c Clubg Junior Fair 11, 255 Junior Promg Senior Fair. THE HOUR GLASS GERALD HARE Students' Association, President Stu- dents' Association 145, Hour Glass Staf, Block F Club Presidrent 135, Tennis 13, 45, Football Captain 11, 2, 3, 45, Base- ball 125, Track 12, 3, 45, Junior Fair 11, 25, Junior Prom, ,Senior Fair. ROBERT HICKEY Students' Association, Hour Glass Staff, School Chatter Staff, Senior Play, Senior President, Commencement Usher, Manager Magazine Campaign 145 Senior Fair, Senior Ball, Invitations. CLARENCE HOLTZ Students' Association, Student Patrol, Block F Club 145, Indoor Baseball Cap- tain 13, 45, Basketball 12, 3, 45, Track 11 Captain 25, Baseball 125, Football 11, 2, 3, 45- LEO HOSLEY Students' Association Treasurer, Hour Glass Staff, Track 115, Student Patrol, Senior Play Electrician, Junior Fair, Chairman Senior Ball, Junior Prom. HAROLD JESSE Baseball 13, 45. GLENN JOHNSON Hour Glass Stai, Tennis 13, 45, Track 145, Baseball 1115, Basketball 12, 3, 45, Junior Prom, Senior Ball. JOE MAMMOCCIO Hour Glass Staff, Public ,Speaking Contest 125, Football 13, 45, Basketball 12, 3, 45, Junior Fair 125, Junior Prom, Senior Ball. JAMES PARKE Students' Association, Hour Glass Staff, Custodian of Flag, Cheerleader 13, 45, Asst. Ednitor School Chatter 135, Editor of School Chatter 145, Student Patrol, Senior Fair, Archery Club 115, Track 12, 35, Orchestra 11, 2, 35, Junior Prom, Senior Ball. RALPH POMPONIO Students' Association, Band 125, Foot- ball 135, Junior Fair 125, Stage Man- ager Senior Play. GEORGE PIGNATO Student Dues Collector 135, Prize Speaking Contest, Hour Glass Staff, Dramatic Club, Junior Fair 125, Junior Prom, Senior Ball. ANGEILO RIZZO Track 12, 3 Captain and Manager 45, Football 13, 45, Junior Prom. SAM SANTINI Basketball 145. EDMUND SCHERMERHORN Students' Association, Senior Play, Cheerleader 115, Bank Cashier 11, 2, 35, Band 11, 25, Track 145, Junior Fair, Senior Fair. ROY SCHUMACHER Senior Play, Football 11, 2, 45, Jun- ior Prom, Senior Fair. LaVERNE SILVER Students' Association, Student Pa- trol, .Senior Play Usher, Junior Prom, Senior Fair. D.OMINIC STOLT Students' Association, Hour Glass Staff, Student Patrol, Block F Club, Football 11, 2, 3, 45, Junior Fair 125, Business Manager Senior Play, Senior Ball, Junior Prom. SAMUEL TRENCHARD Football 11, 2, 3, 45, Baseball 11, 25, Track 13 Captain 45. ROBERT WARD Students' Association, Football 145, Basketball 125, Baseball 135, Track 135, Senior Ball. FOSTER WATSON Students' Association, Senior Play, Orchestra 12, 35, Track 13, 45, Senior Fair, Senior Ball. DONALD WILKINSON Students' Association, Vice-President Junior Class, Manager Football 145, High School lndoor. Page Forty-five Alma Mater Tune e-' ' Juanita l ' Oh, Alma Mater, oter us shed scholastic light, E'en as We Wander from thy halls tonight. Memory fondly lingers calling back departed days, Every task grows lighter as We sing thy praise. Dear Alma Mater, our actions oling to thee, Faithful and loyal shall we ever loeg And though years divide us and in distant lands we roam, Oft in dreams we,ll gather 'neath thy much loved dome. Loved Alma Mater, hear thy offsprings' plighted vow, Firmer and truer may we loe than now, May our Master's watch care o'er us one and all extend, Till again in union, heart and 'voice We blend. CHORUS Fairport, our High Sehool Yes, We'll sing thy spreading fame' Fairport, our High School, Honor be thy name. 7 l l X- 5.1231 I A 'Xff' ' QQQLFK m 46 W. 1 - gx! -XX 'I ' - A - A59 N QM 55 FK JKJX5 'J fa H5 Class of 1936 President ................................. DONALD KESTER Vice-President .... .... M ILTON McMAI-ION Secretary ....... ................. L AURA CASE Treasurer ..... ................ E UNICE BAKER Advisers ...................... MISS JESSUP, MR. JOHNSON At the first class meeting the above oliicers were elected. At the second class meeting, the traditional Junior rings were selected. A new style was chosen this year, and the whole class is well pleased with them. Marion Sturdevant was appointed business manager of the annual magazine campaign. She turned over a net proiit of S50 to the treas- urer. The prize salesman was Elizabeth Fisher with fourteen sub- scriptions. Bob Mabry came next with thirteen and Elsie Bushart third. In the recent popularity contest, Laura Case was chosen the most popular girl of the Junior class and Robert Mabry the most popular boy. The names of many Juniors may be found near the top of the honor roll. Among the highest are Laura Case, Barbara Parke, Eliza- beth Fisher and David Matz. Some members of the Junior class belong to the Dramatic Club, the lligh School Band, and the Clee Club. The Junior representative on the Student Council is Lucille Mabry. The Junior class is well represented on the first and second teams of the magor sports, the girls especially being very active in athletics. The Seniors may rest assured that their records this year will be attacked with vigor by the Juniors next year. Master, go on and I will follow thee To the last gasp, with truth and loyalty. -Shakespeare When I have attempted to join myself to others by services, it proved an intellectual trick,-no more. They eat your service like apples, and leave you out. But love them, and they feel you, and de- light in you all the time. I -Emerson Page Forty-eight THE HOUR GLASS Class of '36 First Row: Walter Smith, George Van Bortle, Brevort Wilson, 'Carl Fargnoli, George Soles, Arthur Charity, Jack Battey, Milton McMahon, Richard Hogan, Gordon Fake Second' Row: Lucille Lockard, Verna Belle Pickering, Jean Bown, Dorothy Bilger, Alberta Bills, Barbara Parke, Marion Sturdevant, Elsie Bushart, Marion Berger, Arlene Jackson, Edwin Gardner Third Row: 'Marcella DeLano, Edith Hopp, Virginia DuBois, Lois Harloff, Roberta Whitney, Yolandla Di Risio, Jeanette Coffee, Peggy Rice, Merial Weis, Janet Dinsmore Fourth Row: Catherine Baumer, Lucille Mabry, Margaret Gardner, Imogene Copeland, Betsy Ryder, Kenneth Clow, John Laughlin, Lawrence Westerman, Sam Montemaro, Maude Granger Fifth Row: Virginia Maxwell, Dorothy Kester, Elizabeth Fisher, Rosealice Lucie, Rebecca Jordan, Clarence Buss, Robert Mabry, Mary Burlingame, Laura Case, Louis Pidinkofski Sixth Row: Co.nstance Howard, Virginia Bosse, Muriel Hall, Richard Ryon, Arvid Ellsworth, Ivan Miller, Leon Coon, Robert Stenzel, Louise Hess, Ralph Danforth, Eunice Baker Seventh Row--Frances Ginnegaw, Mary Hetrick, Lois DeMocker, David Matz, Perry Stolt, Willis Brown, Donald Kester, Lawrence Bown, Howard Wissick, Duane Hull Page Forty-nine THE HOUR GLASS Class of '37 First Row: Jean Bannister, Edna Slade, Mary Hurlbulrt, Edwina Mortenson, Eleanor Poulsen, Genevieve Atfleld, Leona Sharp, Bertha Hammond, Florence Rogan Second Row: Pauline Pidinkofski, Geraldine McCormick, Phoebe Saporito, Catherine Pomponio, Louise Seccore, Thelma Priest, Lucy Furman, Marjorie Elliott, Geraldine Ryan, Ednamay Dickinson Third Row: Margaret Menaguale, Ruth Carlin, Suzanne Leavery, Ruth Philips, Natalie Eaton, Elizabeth Waterstraw, Fannie Ellsworth, Mary Sestito, Betty Quinlin, Marie Rice Fourth Row: Florence Dunn, Helen Aldrich, Marion Holtz, Esther Jensen, Beulah Rafoth, Catherine Clifford, Georgia Westerman, Ruth Stenzel, Irma Kodweis, Ida Carlomusto Fifth Row: Dorothy Dixon, Esther Stublbings, Mary Jane Wilson, Virginia Stresing, Ellen Keefe, Barbara Donnovan, Ellen Hawver, Barbara Briggs, Margaret Humphrey, Fae Ernst Page Fifty THE HOUR GLASS Class of '37 First Row: Maxwell Warner, Robert Kohl, Francis Ferris, Gerald Cliiford, Lewis Saporito, Walter Phillips, Alvin Good, Donald Larzelere, Charles Nemyier, Harold Binder Second Row: Joseph Bleier, Paul Earl, Richard Castor, Thomas Reynolds, Earl Dinse, Kenneth Hitchcock, Bennie Montagliano, Raymond Voigt, Lewis Streppa, Arthur Barnes, Donald Bueg, Robert Voigt Third Row: David Prong, Alvin Russell, Robert Giford, Arthur Pomponio, Glenn Granger, Kenneth Dunn, .Charles Sauer, James Crowley, John Ackerman, Victor Bartolotta, Robert Wynings ' Q Fourth Row: Robert Kramer, Joe Messerino, Elmer Hess, Tony Prinzivalli, Robert Hertel, Charles Hammond, Welton Bills, Eugene Hess, Paul Schulz, Tony Colletta Fifth Row: Edmund Hartley, William Maybee, John De Domenico, Joe Cascini, Michael Beato, Roy Goetzman, John Buscemi, Victor Miiller, Harold Sauer, Robert Hart, Ernest King Sixth Row: Alvin Shults, Lester Conover, Lawrence Kohl, Sam Casella, Lloyd Knight, K Carl Ferguson, Clarence Reed, Gordon Scott, William Spafford, Kenneth Swartz, James Connolly. Page Fifty-one THE HOUR GLASS Class of '38 First Row: Marion Holtz, Gloria Hill, Alice O'Dell, Lena Schneiter, Wilma Steffen, Betsy Freeman, Beatrice Scott, Jean Peppard, Elizabeth Sampson, Laura Yorton Second Row: Lela Root, Shirley Coon, Gertrude Crowell, Josephine Benfonte, Mary Montagliano, Margaret De Domenico, Tulio Di Giulio, Carrie Benfonte, Louise Ward, Mary Sozio, Mary Pittinaro Third Row: Nicoletta Basile, Mary Basile, Anna Saporito, Marcelle Bridges, Agnes Manzek, Ethel Ellsworth, Marjorie Holley, Doris Schneiter, Jean Foote, Helen Waterstraw Fourth Row: Josephine D'Accurzio, Marie Ferguson, Evelyn Dryer, Virginia Bilger, Eleanor Allen, Vera Provenzano, Harriet Sutherland, Norma Cushing, Sara Casella, Lena Giambrone Fifth Row: Janet Osburn, Vivian Crellin, Marjorie Druschel, Edwina Ryder, Margaret Kodweis, Katherine Kier, Doris Bortle, Betty Mae Kohler, Doris Bushart, Dorothy Bridges Sixth Row: Lucille Reed, Dorothy Rumpf, Anna Van Bortle, Doris Bittner, Jean Howard, Betty Kitts, Doris Donnovan, Eleanor Rask, Jane Matz, Eleanor Good Ramona Walker Page Fifty-two THE HOUR GLASS Class of '38 First Row: Stanley Ganser, Fred Morse, Gordon Gill, Herbert Reese, Nelson Ferrin, George Bluhm, Richard Bluhm, Daniel Atfield, VVilliam Hallings, Thomas Wawro Second Row: Thomas Streppa, Gerald Everhart, Hillary McLeod, Harold Brown, Robert Van Thof, Jack Stuart, Wentworth Baker, James Bartels, Donald Whipple, Charles Aldrich, Robert McLouth Third Row: Stewart Pierce, Charles Hubbardw, Sidney Bell, Leo Schumacher, Raymond Blankenberg, Junior Fisk, Hugh Sweeney, Carl Greene, Mack Stutzman, Francis Pittinaro Fourth Row: James Flanagan, Louis McLouth, Carl Wynings, Carmel Zito, Edward Konz, Philip Sturdevant, John Prinzivalli, Alfred Trullo, Charles Schmidt, Robert Fell, Jack Sheperd' Fifth Row: Merrill Seaman, George Brooks, Richard Larzelere, Robert Smith, Carl Gears, Walter Wadeikis, James Welch, Douglas Wilson, Edfward Valentine, Christopher Miraglia, Willard Goyette Sixth Row: Charles Arnold, Theodore Deal, William Wilson, John Freeman, Emil Manzek, Donald Potter, Eugene Daily, Allan Donk, Nelson Buck, James Kodweis Page Fifty-three 'PHE HOUR GLASS Class of 1937 Athletics seem to be the most outstanding accom lishment of the a C Q n So honiore class. Both the bovs and the 0'1rls have contributed their 1 n ' no good will and co-operation to make their basketball teams a huge success. Un the night of the Senior Fair, the class presented f'.Musical Court," a novel and entertaining stunt, under the able direction of' Mrs. Ryon and Miss Young. Une of the most important duties of the class is to elect candi- date to represent them on the Student Council. Robert Anderson and Robert Hertel participated in a very close and exciting contest, in which Robert Anderson finally won. The two most popular Sophomores are Ellen lflawver and .loe Messerino. Joe has held this title for two years and it is a class boast that for the first time a Sophomore was elected by popular vote to be "The Most Popular Boy in Fairport High School." Members of the Sophomore class joyfully look forward to their Junior year. u Class of 1938 Members off the Class of '38 are becoming acquainted with the manners and customs of their new Alma Mater and are taking part in her activities. Their first action as a class was to elect a representa- tive on the Student Council which post was filled by Marjorie Holley. The Freshmen also took art in the annual Senior Fair taking second . . . . . . C 7. place in the stunt competition with their skit, HThe Modern Night- club." George Bluhm and Edward Valentine represented the class on the football squad and bid fair to give veterans a run for their positions next year. Charles Arnold and Merrill Seaman were the freshman representatives on the basketball squad. The freshman teams in the girls' basketball leagues did not win any championships but were at all times to be counted on for a real scrap. The class elected Marjorie Holley and James NVelch as candidates in the school popularity contest. These gave a good account of them- selves when the final returns were counted. On the whole the class of 1938 have made their presence felt in the school and are resolved that as they advance in years, and respon- sibilities fall upon them to a greater extent, their Alma Mater shall not find them wanting. Page Fifty-four 0r:'?.,, Llffviri Qi? K KLM X55 N .. . ' ,w , The Most Popular Girl in Fairport High The Seniors are proud to hail their candidate as the winner of this year's popularity contest for girls. In fact the Whole school pays honor to Dorothy Holley as a student, an athlete, and a friend. Dorothy, this year, held the coveted lead in the Senior Play, was Sec- retary of the Student Council, belongs to the Draniatic Club and Signia Delta Chi. She is an ofiicer in the Girls' Athletic Association and 'the Student Patrol Systeni. Her athletic talents have been turned toward basketball in which sport she has always been an outstanding contender. After her graduation she plans to attend Mechanics Institute in Rochester. Vile are sure that her friendliness and Winning personality Will rnake her a popular favorite there just as they have niade her ll'airport's niost popular girl. Page Fifty-six -gfgaavfaf MM! 4 f if Law fm ,mf 'XCVCM X 7 ,gp!!.Z9'!l1f' , Q14 4 J flcfa sf WJ fd Mx I. 55, 1.15: f I 1 7U The Most Popular Boy in Fairport High 'When the ballots had been counted in this year's popularity con- test, it was found that the boys' honors had gone to the Sophomore candidate, Joe Messerino. A sunny smile, pleasing personality and a willingness always to be ot' help to anyone, have been the things that have made Joe popular among his schoolmates. One of our leading athletes, participating in football, basketball, and baseball, Joels ability and qualities of leadership were iittingly rewarded this spring when he was chosen by the squad to pilot next yearls basketball team. NVQ! are sure that no better choice could be made. Joe is enrolled in the Commercial department ot the school and after his graduation two years hence, he hopes to attend Grove City College to continue that type of work. Page Fifty-sev ' ,,,rl!Q. 424 mmm fefbs TMYQ WMM Page Fifty-eight THE HOUR GLASS The Hour Glass Staff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Lillian Douglas ASSO'CIATE EDITORS Ruth Albright. Leo Hosley BUSINESS MANAGER Albert Di Risio ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERS Janet Lee, Dominic Stolt, VVIIIIZIIII Hanks CIRCULATION EDITOR Robert lliiekey ASSISTANT CIRCULATION EDITORS Dorothy ilflolley, .floe Manunoecio LITERARY EDITORS Frances llvood, Jane Sc-llooluiaster, James Parke SCHOOL EDITORS lXlary Louise Naughton, Ruth lViloox PERSONALIA EDITORS Karl Guelicll, Glenn JOIIHSOH ATHLETIC EDITORS llelen Goyefte, Gerald Hare STAFF ARTISTS Irene Holt, Berniee Roy STAFF SECRETARIES Charles Di Risio, Laura Root ALUMNI EDITORS Florence Jamison, Luna NVaite, George Pig-nato HUMOR EDITORS Verna Furman, Riellarcl Cobb FACULTY ADVISERS Mr. Andrew C. Lynch, Mr. Ralph D. Jolmson Miss Esmla L. Turner THE HOUR GLASS The Hour Glass Staff lllith unusual enthusiasm the Class of 1935 took up the task of compiling its edition of the Senior Annual. The dil'lieulties and annoy- anees which generally accompany such work took on an entirely differ- ent attitude for we were intent upon making this loook a ilitting tribute to one who has made her spirit a part of the lives of all who have eome under her supervision. By appointment Lillian Douglas became il+lditor-in-Chief, and Alliert Di Risio was made Business Manafver. A sustainine' ffrou of C 5 F7 ollieers was elected. To these woes a vast amount of credit in iro dor- Z1 tion to your estimate of their success. This book is a result ol! a series of changes which have evolved lirom additional 'years of experience, and a careful study of modern trends in yearbook building. The unstinted cooperation of pupils, faculty, merchants and boost- ers has placed upon the staff a 'feeling of heartfelt hope that this hook lrom cover to cover is at least, in part, an expression indicative of our love and esteem il"or liliss Minerva lleliand. Page Fifty-nine THE HOUR GLASS Students' Association President ..... .. GERALD HARE Vice-President .. . ..... WILLIS BROWN Secretary .... . . . DOROTHY HOLLEY Treasurer ........ ....... L EO HOSLEY Senior Councilman .... ..... I QARL GUELICH Junior Councilman ..... ....... L UCILLE MABRY Sophomore Councilman .... ROBERT ANDERSON Freshman 'Councilman .......,........... V. MARJORIE HOLLEY The Students, Association has been organized in order that stu- dents may assist in the management of student activities. In the Council each class has an equal opportunity to express its opinion on matters pertaining to the student body. The Council is composed of ten members: Miss DeLand, Principalg Mr. Coffee, Superintendentg a representative from each of the four classes and the four associate officers. By means of the Students, Association, the high school pupils are given a feeling of independence and responsibility in all matters which concern them. Page Sixty THE HOUR GLASS School Chatter Editors-in-chief .... .... I iEO HOSLEY, JAMES PARKE School News .... ......... M ARION STURDEVANT Literary Editor ................... LOIS DQMOCKER Alumni Editor .. ........................ LAURA CASE Personal Editors .. . .... EUNICE BAKER, BARBARA PARKE Humor Editor ............................... ROBERT MABRY Who's Who Editors . . . JANET DINSMORE, JEANETTE COFFEE Club Editor ....... ...................... R ICHARD HOGAN Advisers ..... .. .... MISS JESSUP, MISS YOUNG Last fall when it was announced that there would he no School Chatter, the Whole Junior Class was up in arms. Leo llosley, last year's editor-in-chief consented to take over 'the Chatter. Finding his added task too heavy, he gave his position to James Parke. James, with the aid of the above working stall, has turned failure into success and the ever popular page in the Fairport llerald-Mail has again appeared. Page Sixty-one THE HOUR GLASS Dramatic Club President .. .... FAY KELSEY Secretary .. ...... LAURA CASE Treasurer . . . . . . ROBERT DUDLEY Adviser . . ..... . .. ..... MISS HAMLIN 'llhe Dramatic Club was not re-organized until November, due 'Lo so many activities which were taking place up to that time. By means of t'Try-Outs," seven new members were taken into the society, 'thus making the present roll twenty. The club meets once every two weeks, with one committee provid- ing entertainment and another providing refreshments. The meetings have been enhanced by lively discussions to the present trend in movie entertainment. The club is indebted considerably to the co- operation of the nienibers' parents in allowing it to hold its meetings in their houses. In April, the Dramatic Club gave the play, "The Trallic Cop," by Illdward lXfluml'ord, in assembly. This comedy included all members ex- cept three, who were in charge of staging and rehearsing. Page Sixty-two THE HOUR GLASS Senior Play ADA M AND EVA Eva King .... ..................... D OROTHY HOLLEY Adiam Smith .. ..... WILLIAM HANKS James King ......... KARL GUELICH Julie DeWitt .... .... . IANE SCHOOLMASTER Clinton DeWitt .... ........ R OBERT HICKEY Corinthia ........ ......... R UTH WILCOX Horace Pilgrim . . EDO SCHERMERHORN Aunt Abby ....... ...... R UTH ALBRIGHT Dr. Delameter ....... ROY SCHUMACHER Lord Andrew Gordon . ....... FOSTER WATSON On the evening of December seventh, the class of '35 presented "Adam and Eva," a three act comedy, to a capacity house in the Fair- port High School Auditorium. Vigorous applause mingled with fre- quent laughter denoted the keen appreciation and approval of the audience. The excellent direction of Mr. Lynch and Miss Swartzenberg and the co-operative spirit of a well-chosen east were responsible for the success of the play. Page Sixty-three THE HOUR GLASS Girls' Glee C lub This year the Girls' Glee Club has a membership of forty which meets every Thursday during the school year. They are organized under the supervision of Mr. Lynch with Mr. Carroll Vance as director and Ruth YVilcox and Janet Dinsmore as pianists. lrlliorts of the club have been concentrated on a Four Season Can- tata which includes "Spring, Summer, Autumn and Wlinterfi They also have successfully vocalized the selection '4Noon" and have pre- pared Hliand of Hope and Gloryil which they sang at a meeting of Ulee Clubs at liellov in Mav. The sinfrinf" is harmonized in three arts: . e Z1 i'7 . lirst so iirano second so Jrano and alto. 7 Because ol' a li111ited membership rapid improvement has been possible. Participation in assembly programs and entertainments has made the lilee Club an essential part of our school activity. Consider- able enthusiasm was displayed among the members during the months of April and May in the varied efforts at raising funds for the support of the club. Tea dances, food and candy sales, and a benefit movie all added their bit to the general fund. Page Sixty-four THE HOUR GLASS High School Band Fairport High School Band under the direction ol' Mr. Carroll Vance, composer and director, has a membership this year of 'thirty- live. Boys and girls from both grades and high school are invited to join. Several new members were added to the group this year. New uniforms have added to the attractiveness of this group. lllhite skirts or White trousers, and white sweaters displaying the band emblem, make up the costumes. Several tea dances were given in order to obtain money for the emblems. They are shaped in the form ot' a shield and are made of blue chenille on which "Fairport Bandi' is written in red letters. Many pupils have taken aclvantay,'e ol? the opportunity to receive instrumental lessons free of charge. Continual improvement of this organization has made it a source of enjoyment for many school and community functions. On May 9 and 10 the band played at the Temple Theatre in connection with the showing of "The G rand Old Girl", starring May Robson. Page Sixty-five THE HOUR GLASS Sigma Delta Chi President . . . .... LAURA CASE Secretary . , . ......... LUNA WAITE Treasurer . .. .............. JANET LEE Adviser .............................. MISS SWARTZENBERG The third year of the existence of Sigma Delta Chi has proved successful. At the 'first meeting of the year, the above officers were chosen. Several weeks later, nine new iuelubers were pledged to the sorority. Sigma Delta Chi Sorority holds out a splendid set of ideals for each girl. lt is its aini to foster an excellent spirit of sisterhood among all the 11lP1lll7Gl'S. The active lllt?llll3Ql'S are: lltlllllllfi? Baker, Laura Case, Jeanette Coffee, Janet Dinsniore, VVinifred Dinsiuore, Ann Hogan, Dorothy Holley, June llutchinson, Fay Kelsey, Janet Lee, Lucille Mabry, Marian Rafoth, Alice Rask, Bernice Roy, Louise Vllagor, Luna W'aite, Ruth NVilcox. Page Sixty-six THE HOUR GLASS JM "iv" p P MW Alpha Beta Phi President ...... .......... D AVID MATZ Vice-President . . . . . . PHILIP ,STURDEVANT Secretary ...... .... C ARL FERGUSON Treasurer ....... .... K ENNETH DUNN Faculty Adviser ................................ MR. BURTON Feeling the need ot a social fraternal group in the Fairport lligh School, a group of boys this year banded together in an organization known as Alpha Beta Phi. This is a fraternity dedicated to the ideals of better fellowship, better school citizenship and better cooperation with the school and its activities. The membership is limited to Iilteen boys chosen by the group. This year the members have been chosen from the three lower classes of the school so that graduation will not disrupt the organization while it is still in its infancy. The fraternity is proud to number among its members three win- ners ot Old English Iivs, three Varsity letter winners, as well as several members who have served the 'Varsity on .athletic squads and several whose names habitually appear on the school honor roll. Although still in its youth, the fraternity stands four-square by its ideals to make Fairport High School a better school to attend. Page Sixty-seven THE HOUR GLASS Student Patrol System At the beginning of the school semester in September, M r. Johnson presented before the student body an organized unit which he named the Student Patrol Systeni. It has several airns: QD To foster school spirit and pride in our school. QQJ To promote orderly passing between classes. Q31 To elim- inate unseenily conduct on the part of the student body. C-lj To con- duct ellicient fire drills. Q55 To aid generally, in the carrying out of school regulations through student co-operation. Albert Di Risio was chosen Student Patrol Captain with the fol- lowing Seniors as officers: Lillian Douglas, Gwendolyn Manzek, Dor- othy Holley, Ruth Albright, Florence Tracy, Constance Howard, Frances Vtlood, Karl Guelich, Dominic Stolt, Richard Cobb, .larnes Parke, Leo Hosley, Clarence Holtz and LaVerne Silver. . Later in the year fourteen Juniors under Milton McMahon as cap- tain, were chosen to relieve the Senior Patrol olhcers. This group will constitute the student patrol next year. Page Sixty-eight S el Nm A L 45 I ,QW W l 3 ag? THE HOUR GLASS S Cheer Leaders Jam es Park e-Ch eerm aster Luna lllaite, Rebecca Qlorclan, Eunice Donald Keester, George lllVZ1lG0lIl'l Fairport Rah! Fairport Rah! Rall! Rah! Fairport! Baker THE HOUR GLASS Block F C lub President ...... IQNRICO POMPONIO Vice-President ........ .. . GERALD DICKINSON Secretary, Treasurer .... . .... JAMES CHARITY Sergeant at Arms ..... . . . ...... . . . GERALD HARE In 1932, .lohn MelVilliams, then athletic coach ol' Fairport lligh School, organized the Block lt' Club for the purpose ol' promoting' bet- ter sportsmanship, scholarship and ideals. 'llhis year through the el'- forts of the new adviser, Nr. Johnson, the club is successfully carrying' out its threefold purpose. Selection ol' candidates is based upon the athletic ability, scholar- ship and sportsmanship. Candidates must first win their block letter in some major sport. After being' chosen by the members, they must meet the approval of the principal. Members of the club initiated this year are: Joe Messerino, Richard Cobb, Clarence lloltz, Karl lluelich, Robert Dudley and Dominic Stolt. One of the most important projects ot the club this year has been the establishing' of a fund for the protection of club members who might become injured in playing' on school teams. Already one ol' the members has benefited from this fund. Page Seventy-one THE HOUR GLASS Football Coaches Tarbell and Burton issued the call for candidates for the football team last fall on the opening day of school. At that time nearly fifty boys responded. This number was soon reduced to about thirty-five, which number remained fairly constant throughout the sea- son. Much credit is due to the boys who labored all fall on the second and third teams and who received practically no acclaim in the news- papers. Material which confronted the new coaches was to a large extent inexperienced and so the emphasis Was, of necessity, on fundamentals in all the practice sessions. The task of choosing a starting line-up was not an easy one and changes were made even after the first game. The opening game was with llledina on the latter's gridiron. A combination of inexperience and ill fortune spelled the doom of the Bed and Blue in this game, a blocked kick and an intercepted pass giving the Westerners a 12-O edge. Fairport High's next battle was with Brighton, the highly-touted defending champions. ln this game Fairport made a determined last quarter rally which tied the score at 6-6 and threatened the Blue and White goal in the closing seconds of the game. A powerful aggregation of huskies from Aquinas Institute pro- vided the opposition for the locals in their next encounter. A gallant Page Seventy-two THE HOUR GLASS scrap but a losing one was the result, Fairportls defense cracking 'three times to give the city boys a 19-0 verdict. On the following Saturday the Vilebster game found Fairport a little overconiident. Three touchdowns were scored Without trouble but our opponents brought over an aerial circus which completed seem- ingly impossible passes for two touchdowns. The final score, 19-12 in favor of Fairport does not tell the story of Fairport's superiority on the ground nor of 1Vebster's superiority in the air. The next week East Rochester broke the scoreless deadlock which had extended over a four year period with a 6-0 victory over the local boys. The 'Iirst three quarters were played in a sea of mud. 1Vith one exception, the greatest gain during this time was twenty yards. In the last quarter East Rochester upset the equilibrium of the game with one successful coup, a weak-side cutback, which resulted in a touchdown. Aside from this one play, the game was as even as any played this year. lrondequoit was the next opponent and on this occasion the Red and Blue team functioned perfectly as a unit and won 22-0. Every man on the squad saw service in this encounter. The season ended with a defeat at the hands of the rugged Albion team. Albion was undefeated this year and their superior weight com- bined with the uncanny passing of their star quarterback made Fair- port's quest for laurels a futile one. The final score, 12-0 speaks well for the determination and courageous defense offered by the Red and Blue. At the close of the season nine Fairport players were honored with All-County mention. Two of these, Captain Hare and Dominic Stolt were assigned places on the first team in this mythical eleven while George Soles, Samuel Trenchard and Henry Vigaretti were ac- corded berths on the second team. Clarence Holtz, Captain-elect Bre- vort Wlilson, Angelo Rizzo and Tony Colletta were given honorable mention. 1Vhen the dust of the season had lifted, it was found that Fairport occupied second place in the Monroe County League along with their arch-rivals from Brighton while East Rochester romped off with the honors. SUMMARY Fairport 0 Medina .. .. 12 Fairport 6 Brighton . . 6 Fairport 0 Aquinas ..... .. 19 Fairport 19 1Vebster ...... .. 12 Fairport 0 East Rochester . . 6 Fairport 22 Irondequoit . . . . 0 Fairport 0 Albion ..... .. 12 -17 67 Page Seventy-three THE HOUR GLASS Basketball In response to Coach Tarhell's call for candidates, seventy-two men reported for the initial basketball practice last fall. After a few practice sessions, this squad was cut to thirty-one men who remained on the squad the greater part of the season. The first game was with Victor on our court. True to tradition of never having lost to Victor and never having won by more than seven points, Fairport won 26-19. The next night the team participated in a Thanksgiving attraction at Benjamin Franklin High School and lost to the team from that school by a fairly close score. The next two games went to our opponents, Vtlebster winning 19-12, and the championship Ontario team winning 41-10. The next week Pittsford came to Fairport and was conquered by a score of 22-11. After this however, fortune withheld her smiles from the local boys. VVe lost to East Rochester, Brighton, lrondequoit, Ontario and lVeloster in succession. Fairport next invaded the western half of the Monroe County League and defeated Spencerport 230-19. Spencerport finished fourth in their half of their league and Red and Blue supporters drew some solace from the fact that they were up against stilfer competition Page Seventy-four THE HOUR GLASS than their Western neighbors. ln the next game Pittsford defeated Fairport 22-15. This game was particularly reniarkable only for the fact that Karl Guelich broke out with the measles While the game was in progress. After again defeating Spencerport, flilast Rochester and Brighton were niet with disastrous results. Victor was played again as the final home game of the season and again niet defeat, this time 22-20. The last game was with Irondequoit, which school Won the league championship at the end of the season. Irondequoit was taking no chances on losing the trophy and heat the Red and Blue by the decisive score of 33-18. The season was rather successful in developing talent for the years to conie. Vilith seven lettermen as a nucleus, next year's team should he a successful one. Co-captain Ryan, Ularence lloltz, Karl Uuelich and Glen Johnson will he lost to the team next 'year and we note their passing from the ranks of eligible players with regret. .loe lilesserino will captain next year's team and Milton McMahon will manage it. Throughout the season, Coach Tarhell's intra-mural loasketloall program was carried on in a yery successful manner. Six teams com- peted under the direction of a varsity player as coach. The Seniors, with Clarence Holtz as coach, won the league competition and then de- feated the Sophomores in a play-off game. After the end of the yar- sity season, an open interclass tournament was held. This was also Won by the Seniors. The scores of the yarsity games are as fol lows: Fairport .. 26 Victor .... . 19 Fairport .. 13 Franklin . .. 25 Fairport . . 12 1Vehster . . . . 19 Fairport . . 10 Ontario . . . . . . -11 Fairport .. 22 Pittsford ........ 11 Fairport .. 12 Fast Rochester 30 Fairport .. 13-3 ,Brighton .... . 20 Fairport .. 15 irondequoit . .. 25 Fairport .. 17 Ontario .... .. 28 Fairport .. 19 XYehster .... .. 22 Fairport .. 30 Spencerport .. .. 19 Fairport . . 15 Pittsford . . . . 21 Fairport .. 27 Spencerport .. . 18 Fairport . . 18 East Rochester . . . 27 Fairport .. 11 Brighton .... . 30 Fairport .. 22 Victor ...... . 20 Fairport .. 18 ,Irondequoit . . 333 303 408 Page Seventy-five THE HOUR GLASS Girls' Athletic Association President ........ ....... I RENE HOLT Vice-President . . . ..... ELLEN I-IAWVER Secretary ........... MARJORIE HOLLEY Treasurer ..,......... ........ L AURA CASE Senior Representative ...,..... DOROTHY HOLLEY Junior Representative ..... . . . VERNA BELLE PICKERING Sophomore Representative .... ....... M ARY JANE WILSON Freshman Representative ................... DOROTHY DIXON The Association has enjoyed a successful year. Play Days have proved themselves most interesting, hoth socially and athletically. Vlle entertained the six high schools at a Play Day on April 15 which seemed to be a great success. The following girls received awards for the year 1933-1934: Monogram: Ann Hogan, Agnes Noteloart, and Thelma Sullivan. Letter: June Hutchinson, Ruth Albright, Eunice Baker, Laura Case, Irene Holt, and Constance Howard. Numeralsi Olive King, Florence Peppard, Gwendolyn Manzelz, Verna Belle Pickering, and Ruth lVilcoX. "A team for every girl and every girl on a team." Page Seventy-six THE HOUR GLASS Girls' Honor Team FIRST Tiaaui Ellen llawver Ctiuardj l'luniee Baker filuardj Laura Case flforwardj Verna Belle Pickering Qtiuardj Irene llolt fflorwardj Phyllis Briggs Qiiuardj SECOND 'ITIGAM Mary Burlingame QForwardj Janet Lee ffiuardj Edna Slade fflorwardj Catherine Pomponio Qtiuardj 'Ruth Albright QForWardj Gwendolyn Manzek ftiuardj The above Honor Teams were chosen hy vote from eligible players on the class teams by all the girls who played basketball. A preliminary Basketball 'llournament was run off mixed teams competing. From these, the eight class teams with twelve were chosen. YVinner of the class tournament was the Junior Blue Team. Rebecca Jordan QForwardj Eunice Baker Qfjuardj Mary Burlingame fltorwardj Verna Belle .Pickering ftiuardj liaura Case fForwardj flioherta 'Whitney ftiuardj Page Seventy-seven - Q THE HOUR GLASS 1 l ,L Softball Red League Captains Bl!-I0 League Cfllitaills KARL 'GUELICH SEI1iOI'S CLARENCE HOJLTZ WALTER SBIITH J11I'1iOI'S GEORGE SOLES JOE MESSERINO Sophomores KENNETH DUNN DONALD POTTER FI'eSl'1I1fl6I1 CHARLES BUSCEMI Since the abolition of baseball as an interscholastic sport at Fair- port High School, intra-mural softball has come into its own. Two leagues, the Red and the Blue, have been formed. Each of these leagues is composed of one team from each of the classes in school. Although the management of the sport is under the general direction of Mr. Tarbell, athletic director, and Mr. Burton, physical education in- structor, the teams are managed by the captains who are chosen by the players themselves. Each league will play two rounds and then the winners ot the leagues will compete for the school championship. Later an all-star team Will be picked to represent Fairport against similar teams from East Rochester and illebster. This intra-mural plan of spring sports, which has already been adopted by many schools of the state, has proved popular in Fairport inasmuch as it gives about one hundred boys a chance to participate in- stead of the fifteen which would be retained on an interscholastic team. Page Seventy-eight fi-'dfps X I7'-418. GW Ku ..l,, X Z - M Y i :T --- WT ERAQ if P X5 M THE HOUR GLASS Monuments A marble monument It speaks no word nor does it tell Of Service's strength nor 'Virtue's spell. It tells the date, the name, the deed Of countless people soon forgotten, And those who venture near the plaque Are not aware of Serviee's fact. Its influence does not reach so far That men have made it their ideal. The beautiful, massive, marble stone Cannot live the life it has shown. A living monument A soul whose alter burns .a :flame ln behalf of Service's name. A moving statue of high ideals That lives its life in the iinest way. A person, uplifted, pure and true NVho gives to more than just a few. A soul which wears upon its brow The crown of many things well done. A soul that's touched the hearts of men And given its service to all of them. -Robert .llertel T37 A Hunting Trip Uncle Bill looked over his spectacles and started his story thus: "It was back in the Spring of ,64 when il started out in the woods with one shot in my gun. As 1 crept through the forest in search of game, I saw three turkeys sitting on a branch in front of me. In order to get them all l started to go around to the side. lt was then that fl noticed a bear on my right and a mountain lion on my left. As il. stopped to think over my predicament a jack-rabbit sat up back of me and a covey of quail came into sight. l shot the gun. The lone bul- let struck the limb the turkeys were on, made a cleft in it, and when the turkeys' toes went in the wedge, it closed and captured them. The explosion killed the bear and the stock of the gun killed the mountain lion. As the shock threw me backwards, l sat on the rabbit, killing it, and my coat flew off and covered the quail. My ramrod fell into the stream. NVhen I got it out it had a string of trout and when fl waded out my boots were full of eels.'l Ilis only comment was that if he hadn't planned it all in the lirst place, it never would have happened. -James Flanagan 38 Page Eighty THE HOUR GLASS My Dog My dog possesses 'tbeauty without vanity, strength without inso- lenceg courage without ferocity, in fact all man's virtues without his vices." He even has a child's mischievousness but, then, at other times he is as well mannered as Emily Post. Ytle call him Snowball because he came at Christmas, a ball of snowy white hair with the cutest black spots around his ears. He barked at everything and Noni thought he was just line. NVhen anyone called his name he'd cock his ears and wag his stubby tail so hard that half his body shook with Sit. His bed was a soft quilt placed in the kitchen but he didn 't stay 'there long. As he grew older he began to walk on the breakfast table and left black footprints on the tablecloth. Consequently he made his sleep- ing quarters in the cellar after that. But that didn't help much for every morning about four, he'd jump on the fruit jars in the cellar and knock them on to the cement. Dad thought he was shot one morning. So far, he has to his credit: two pairs of bedroom slippers, two pillows, several baskets, one toy canoe and many editions of back numbered newspapers. He eats them as dessert, I guess. Snowball never is allowed outside alone. He escaped from 'us one day and returned home that evening with several bones and a neigh- bor's rag rug. Vile had no use for rag rugs, so we returned it. -Gwendolyn Manzek '35 Service "Oh," says little Johnny, HI know what service is. It's anything from laying down your life for a person to helping him across the busy street-which in these times are practically the samef? Johnny, in my opinion, is a bright boy. All through the pages of history, the word t'service" is pre-emi- nent. David, the shepherd boy, by playing his lute before Saul, soothed that monarch 's troubled spirit and came into great favor with him. Brutus thought he was rendering a great service to his fellow Romans when he plunged the fatal dagger into Julius Caesar. Jesus magnificently gave his life that we might live. In the Medieval Period, peasants bound themselves to their over- lord with a pledge of service, fealty, and obedience. Knights swore a sacred vow of service to the church, widows and orphans. This was called chivalry, an admirable quality which many claim has since be- come extinct. That is a matter of opinion, of course, men don't, as a rule, gallop about on black chargers or white palfreys in search of golden-haired damsels locked in towers. However, we still see a few seats relinquished for straps. Then there was the extra-ordinary Page Eighty-one A THE HOUR GLASS service of Robin llood and his merrie men who "robbed the rich and gave to the poor." At this time also, many inventions were perfected which have been of great benefit to the progress of the world, notably, the print- ing press and the mariner's compass. Because of John Gutenbergls invention of the printing press, today, books, papers, and magazines are available to people in the poorest circumstances. Illiteracy in many countries is practically extinct. However, there are hundreds of countries which still exist uneducated and ignorant. The task of enlightening these nations should be a challenge to every conscien- tious and thoughtful person today. Yet, when we see the earnest preparations for world-wide slaughter which are being undertaken by every so-called 'tcivilizedw country, we wonder if we really have reached true civilization. As long as men will resort to brute strength instead of brains to settle diiiiculties, as long as they will exploit huge scientific resources and discoveries for the purpose of conceiving new instruments of destruction, they must still be classed as 'tbarbaric and ignorant." That world service is, at times, sadly misconstrued. Taking as its example, ancient Sparta, Italy considers the first and most im- portant service of a citizen is to his country, in other words that he place self, family, and feeling subordinate to royal command. Take, for instance, "Donatello Caralba, aged five, who slugged his nurse, beat a cat, and dropped a bottle onto the head of an old lady, passing below his window, has been taken into the army a year ahead of time because he is believed to have the combative instinct. Nor is Italy alone in its military preparation. Half of the countries in the world are mustering into their military "service" boys of ten and above. Of how great service today would be the combination of a conscientious mind, a fearless tongue, and a ready hand! There have been many men in the past who have devoted their time and talent exclusively to the interests of peace and prosperity. Edison did not allow personal feeling or exhaustion to interfere with the great contribution he was preparing for the world. Abraham Lincoln did not rest until he had attained his ambition, freedom for the slaves. Besides these, there are countless others whose names have not and never will be recorded in the annals of history, but who have rendered lasting benefits to neighbor, community, and even na- tions. Their service will remain an inspiraton for those "who follow in their train." -Barbara Parke '36 So nigh is grandeur to our dust, So near is God to man. lVhen Duty whispers low, Thou must, The youth replies, I can. -Emerson Page Eighty-two THE HOUR GLASS Human Greatness If you fulfill your niother's expectations, And always do the very best you cang If you can face life's trials and tribulations, And play the game, and face them like a man, If you can try, and fail, and try again, And then proceed the wiser for defeat, If you possess a faith that ne'er can wane, And know yourself, and find yourself not weak, Although you have no wealth nor earthly gain, And live a humble life of toil, unknown, And though for right you light and strive in vain, And men misjudge you after life has flown, In any field you will have won success, And what is more-eternal happiness. -An Alumnus The Adventure of the Red F lannels 'tHey, you fellows, Mary and I ride with Redlw "Jane and I get the rumble seatln "Joe, wait for me!" And the game of Scavenger Hunt was on. The boys and girls had been divided into couples and each couple was supplied with a list of ten articles to be procured in any manner so long as the cou- ples returned in an hour. The limit was 10 o'clock. The articles on the list were as follows: 1. An old horsecollar 2. A record of "XVhen the Organ Played at Twilight" 3. A box of Post Toasties 4. A horse-shoe 5. Red liannels . 6. An apron with one string on it 7. A piece of red and gold Christmas twine 8. An old tire 9. A spike 10. A jews-harp Jim and I had the blue sport roadster and were among the lirst to start. iVe were enthused over the adventure and did not lind it hard to find, the record, the box of Post Toasties, the spike, an old tire and the jews-harp. At half-past nine we had found six articles and one by one we gathered in the others. That is. all but the red Hannels. 'tLet,s go home, we've got all but the llannels and we probably won't be the only ones lacking thosef, said Jim. But I was deter- mined to have the full list or not turn it in. In the end, I won out. At the tiine, we were on a rather lonesome and badly used country Page Eighty-three THE HOUR GLASS road. There didntt seem to be any other farm-houses until, as we rounded a small hill, we saw a light. A farmhouse. Perhaps they had red flannels, or if they didn't I'd have staked my life on it, they must have needed them in the winter in this terrible country. After re- peated knocking an impatient voice demanded, 4'IVho be you, and what do you want at this late hour?" QThe time was a quarter of ten.j "It's two townspeople in search of some red flannels. Have you a pair you would loan us?" "IVell, now, those red flannels are new, I only had 'em five years, and I wouldn't want nothin' to happen to 'em. But tell you what I'll do, Illl sell 'em to you for five dollars." That man had an eye for business. IVe worked him down to a dollar and drove away tri- umphantly, the red flannels tightly clutched in my right arm. On the way home, we were forced to cross a railroad track. As we arrived there, in the distance we could hear the whistle of the limited. "Is that a loose rail," I asked. "I dontt know but I'll soon iind out." After a prolonged silence, I heard J im whistle and then a sharp exclamation. "Somehow, we've got to stop that trainf, "Quick," I said, Hthe red flannelsf' J im handed them to me and tore off the branch of a nearby tree. Having fastened the red flannels to the branch, he placed it in the center of the tracks. VVith a wild shrieking and hissing the brakes took hold and stopped within a yard of the loose rails. But it was too late to save the red Hannels for they were ground into tiny pieces under the force of the wheels and had gone where all good red Hannels go, to red flannel heaven! -Marjorie llolley '38 To check the erring and reproveg Thou who art victory and law, IVhen empty terrors overawe, Give unto me, made lowly wise, The spirit of self-sacrifice. The confidence of reason give, And in the light of truth thy Bondman let me live! -Wlordsworth Men in great places are thrice servants,-servants of the sovereign or state, servants of fame, and servants of business, so that they have no freedom, neither in their persons nor in their actions, nor in their times. -Bacon Page Eighty-Four THE HOUR GLASS Getting Up Suppose we invade the privacy of .Iohnny Bevens, a typical high school freshman, on a brisk morning in January. The gangling off- spring of the Bevens family rests peacefully in the arms of Morpheus unaware of the coming rude interruption. Brrr Brrr. The alarm clock breaks the silence with a noise capa- ble of waking the dead. The unknowing object of our observation reaches out and automatically turns off the alarm without appearing to me, moved in the least from his slumbers. This state continues for about fifteen minutes when the figure again stirs slightly. IVe hear faint mumblings from the general vicinity of the pillow, '4S'pose I gotta get upf' Tentatively a foot comes from beneath the covers, 'tOuch! It's cold!" The foot comes out again, '4Burrr! It's an iceboX!" Then he worms deeper within the covers. Suddenly he is rudely awakened from his soothing repose by a voice from below calling, 'tIJon't you know that it is after eight o'clock? If you dontt get up immediately you'll be late. Do you hear meft' 4'Yesssss." He reflects sadly upon the brutal persecution directed against him in this cruel world. t'This idea you have to get up before eight in the morning is outrageous, that's what it is. They call this ai free country and then wonlt let a fellow get his proper sleep. Boy, wait until I get to be President. I'll change things so a fellow can have a chance to get his sleep. There won 't be any school in the mornings and these parents will have to serve us breakfast in bedf' This followed by a short period of silence, then, 'YI wonder what they'd think if I ran away and lived in a 'ilunglew like 'fFisheye,' Mike. I'll bet "Fisheye" and HButch" McGuire never had to get up in the morning, except, maybe, when the railroad "bulls" were chasing them. Boy, oh, Boy! That's the life. Nothing to do all day-long but eat and sleep and catch rides on the brake-rods. I bet -- Hmmmm! IVhat's that I smell, bacon and eggs? Say, it isn't so awful cold after all." -Anonymous The secret consciousness Of duty well performed, the public voice Of praise that honors virtue, and rewards it, All these are yours. --Francis Knowledge is the hill which few may wish to climb, Duty is the path that all may tread. -Iiewis Morris Page Eighty-five THE HOUR GLASS Marriage It is said that, "Marriage is an insurance against crime, insanity, poverty and premature death." Let us prove to ourselves that to a certain degree that statement is untrue. If I were married I presume my life would undergo a great many changes. Probably after a few years fafter the novelty wore offj I would begin to work overtime at the office, in reality just for the chance to be with the old gang for a while. Of course this is a lie and lying is one of the first steps on the path to crime. Iience, marriage helps crime. On returning home from the oiiice, I find everything in a general turmoil. Shucks! we are giving a bridge party, at least so "Wine in- forms me." I plod wearily upstairs to dress for the occasion. The guests arrive just the moment I get downstairs and I am carried off by an old, but wealthy, aunt or some other equally boring relative of my wife. She talks a blue streak and never even ceases her prat- tling long enough for me to give a nod of assent or dissent to her many questions. At bridge I am to have Mrs. Sweeney as a partner. She is one of those social bridge players, you know what I mean, the type that requires conversation and candy to keep her going. Inasmuch as I enjoy bridge when it is taken seriously it takes few words to make you understand to what degree my patience is tried. She plays out of turn, raises my bid on nothing, bids no trump incessantly and between bonbons forgets what is trump and what has been played. Is it any wonder I give vent to a lapse of sanity after the guests have gone and my wife and I are alone? The song 'tEveryday,s A Holidayn is a special favorite with my wife for every holiday requires a new outfit. She pays no attention to grocery lists or bills, has the house redecorated every year and plans an expensive vacation every so often. She 'finds me dead and wonders why. I say marriage is the beginning of the end. f-VVillis Brown, 36 Not So Blind Nor Dumb Either Entering English I class at five after one, Bob Madley slipped slyly under his back seat desk and assumed an appearance of inno- cent nonchalance, calculated to disperse the doubtful glances thrown in his direction by the English Professor. The wily old professor, who had spent the best years of his life in expounding the principles of the English language to the 'young hopefuls of the township, was not to be hoodwinked, however, by such artistic bits of acting on the part of a student not missed until his tardy appearance. The profes- sor had grown shortsighted from many years of poring over books and only recently had he become aware of the fact that the back seat students were taking advantage of his weakness. The old man, wise Page Eighty-six THE HOUR GLASS in the Ways of unruly boys, had concentrated on a means of bringing this practice to an end. Carefully he laid his plans until Bob Madley Walked into the trap on a sunny May afternoon when he had been delayed on the ball field. For about live minutes after Bob slipped into his seat there was no apparent reaction. Then a neighboring student glanced in his direction and immediately burst into muffled laughter. Soon the Whole class was roaring at Bob's expense. Bob could not see anything to laugh at. He inspected his clothing but nothing seemed to be wrong. He felt of his back but there were no papers pinned there. Definitely it was a puzzle to him. Finally the old professor, who was enjoying the laughter as much as anybody, relieved Bob, Hlf you will look in your hair, Bob, I am sure you will find your mystery solved." Quickly Bob's hand flew to his head where it encountered a mass of feathery paper. Dragging it from his hair he found a mass of paper flowers of the variety that burst open from tiny tablets when exposed to dampness. The professor had ar- ranged a catch over the door which would automatically moisten and drop the pellets on the culprit's head when he came in late. The ruse succeeded admirably in its purpose as young Madley was later heard to remark, 'tThe old boy's not so blind after ally and not so dumb either." -Edward Valentine ,38 lf l can stop one heart from breaking, I shall not live in vain, Qlf I can ease one life the aching, Or cool one pain, Or help one fainting robin ilnto his nest again, l shall not live in vain. -Emily Dickinson They also serve who only stand and wait. -Milton Small service is true service while it lasts Of humblest friends, bright creature! scorn not one: The daisy, by the shadow that it casts, Protects the lingering dewdrop from the sun. -lYilliam lVordsworth lt is fit and necessary that some persons in the world be in love with a splendid servitude. -South Page Eighty-seven THE HOUR GLASS Homemaking Department If anyone should happen to pass the homemaking room during the day and should connect the buzzing conversation, it might sound like this: 4'To construct a housewcut on the bias-fold in with the rotary egg beater." The three homemaking classes consist of one period of home finance, first aid and general knowledge of the home, for boys, two per- iods of cooking and sewing for girls, and two periods of interior deco- rating for girls. Miss Swift, the homemaking teacher, makes her assignments and class discussions exceedingly interesting. Homemaking is a Valuable subject to Fairport boys and girls. It teaches them how to manage a home in every possible detail. The popularity of this subject is recognized by the increase in the number of pupils attending these classes each year. Homemaking is a Valuable subject to Fairport boys and girls, for it not only teaches them the fundamentals of home management, but in addition describes the most modern and eliicient methods available to the present day family. Page Eighty-eight ffxi PM U X N I K x '-1 ' Q af 2 P gj n NJ? DJ3 J M L, 1, -' 1 ....' T5 - -rf UL L u THE HOUR GLASS Alumni The alumni of Fairport High School dedicate as a lasting memorial to Miss Minerva DeLand, the following tributes gathered from varied sources, indicative of the love and esteem of all who have been privileged to receive their early training from so noble a character. Many have voiced their inability to express adequately in words what their hearts dictate, but all have said the best we can do is meager in proportion to our wishes. The Gardener Vtle were but plants in the garden of life And you our Caretaker allotted by God To lead us through pleasure, through pain and through strife To weed us and hoe us and spade up new sod. There were so many and yet you found time To give each an abundance of culture and care To string up our tendrils and guide right our vines So that perfect and lovely fruit we might bear. O Gardener, now that you 've hung up your hoe, And your rake and your spade put away May God keep you in health and spare you of woe And may happiness light up your way. May your garden burst forth in most beautiful bloom And plant failures number so few May each rose not forget that you saved it from doom And its sweetness to you all is due. -John Crowley '32 She efficiently and painstakingly carried on the momentous task of rearing the tender thoughts, of teaching the young to aim high, of pouring fresh instructions over the mind, of breathing an enlivening spirit on school activities, and of inspiring her charges, by her good example, to be worthy of association with their fellow men. NVQ bow in homage to her charm of virtue and majesty of thought. -Howard Schumacher '26 The opportunity to mould the lives of many students over a period of 35 years is given to few. To Miss Minerva DeLand it was a chal- lenge. Her goal was scholarship with ideals. Her influence grows in the enriched lives of Fairport lcligh School Alumni. -Yale Parce '07 Page Ninety THE HOUR GLASS Fairport 'High School will lose one of its best friends and advisers when Miss DeLand leaves. -Doris Vllard '31 Always there are a few teachers we remember from our high school days-one who has made such an impression upon us that they actually affect our lives. One of the teachers whom I remember most vividly is Miss DeLand. lf, as a teacher, l could be one-quarter as successful as she-both as teacher and friend-I should be very happy. -Janet T. Beamer '27 We are glad of this opportunity to express a tribute to one who has been a beloved teacher, adviser, and friend. Our years in Fair- port High School have been made memorable by her presence. -Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Streppa '26 1 deem it an honor and privilege to have been associated with Miss Minerva DeLand during my student days and as a fellow teacher. .Her inliuence as a woman of high ideals, culture, and refinement will always remain uppermost in the lives of those with whom she came in contact. Fairport may well be proud of her. -May Chesbro '14 A woman who teaches and gives over all the best years of her life to this profession, is worthy of more praise than 1 can express in words. 'Her character as a teacher, is indisputable and her disposition and ability cannot be surpassed. -Samuel Fiandach '31 Miss DeLand's gracious smile and her attitude of real friendliness towards all students, remain bright spots in my memory of high school days back in l906-7. Congratulations to her for thirty-five years of success. -Harold L. Brainerd '07 To Miss Minerva DeLand for her understanding, helpfulness, her amiability and her sincere desire to guide us in intellectual pursuits. -Albert Stolt '29 The spark of life and beacon light of Fairport lligh School is leav- ing its halls of learning. Vile, with whom she worked so diligently and faithfully, shall cherish her in the reminiscences of our high school days. -Francis S. Pignato '31 Miss DeLand was most influential in guiding our class. llle are exceedingly grateful for her unceasing efforts and her exemplary life. ' Kohler '34 Page Ninety-one THE HOUR GLASS The First Hour Glass To look back nine years and attempt to express in a few short sentences outstanding events of the publication of the first annual is a difficult task. Little things come into my memory-the purloining of photographs, a Hying visit to the publishers, diplomatic selection of material, an argument with the photographer, and so on to the very day of publication. Two events of importance do stand out, however. One was the se- lection of a title. XVe took our task seriously. Tile wanted a title of lasting qualities, one which could withstand the test of years and be still in use when we might return as old and honored grads. One of the Literary Editors, the then Miss Marguerite Hutchinson, linally solved the problem with the suggestion of "The Hour Glass." It has withstood the trying years of its infancy, we hope it continues to do so. The other event overshadows all others, both pertinent and impertinent. It was the dedication. The selection of Miss Esther Hepinstall was without argument. It was through her untiring efforts and encouragement that both the annual and the weekly paper were conceived and made an actuality. Our class owed much to her kindly guidance in our year and a half in the new building. But for four years we had pleasantly felt the influence of Miss Minerva DeLand's capable direction of our academic and social life as students. A dedication to one without the other would have been a gross inconsistency. And so a double dedication, the linest expres- sion of our appreciation, was adopted. I'm sure the rest of the 1926 staff of 'tThe Hour Glass" join me in wishing the 1935 staff a pleasant and successful publication. -David L. Beamer '26 1926 Hour Glass Editor The teaching of Miss Minerva Delrand has always been an influ- ence in my life. Memories of Vergil and Homer classes are among the most pleas- ant of my time spent in Fairport High School. She also taught that honesty and industry were an essential part of any endeavour. -Bruner Bown '05 No graduate of Fairport High School could look back upon those four years without remembering that grand person. She, who like a shephe1'd guiding and watching over his sheep, will always be held in the highest estimation by her students. So to you, Miss Minerva L. DeLand, I wish the greatest of happiness. -M. Helen Hogan '32 Her 'sincere interest in our .progress kept us from lingering along the wayside and spurred us to higher goals. Vile owe her much. -Louise lVagor '34 Page Ninety-two THE HOUR GLASS Miss Deliand One thought, one hope, one ambition from one person. Each year, every year to see us all through high school. Good health, Miss DeLand. I -Michael Saporito '31 My association with Miss DeLand during my High School years is one of my choicest memories. I can pay her no truer tribute than to try to. live up to her high ideals which have permanently enriched my mind. -Marjorie Hickey '30 To me it is a true pleasure to add to the many tributes paid Miss DeLand my meager word of appreciation of her noble service. I wish I were able to fully express the sincere gratitude which we all feel is abundantly due her. I rejoice in being one of the many students to graduate from Fairport High inspired by the friendship of our genial 4 tmater et magister. ' ' -Joseph Goetten '33 I feel that I was fortunate in attending Fairport High School be- fore the retirement of Miss Delgand as Principal. Because of her fair- ness and good advice, many can be numbered with the alumni, who otherwise would have left before graduation. -Ray B. IVorthing ,07 There can be no progress, no achievement without sacrifice, and a woman's worldly success such as Miss Minerva DeLand has attained is measured by that which she sacriliced and that she fixed her mind on the development of her plans, and the strengthening of her resolution and self-reliance. And the higher she lifted her thoughts the more wornanly, upright and righteous she became, the greater her success, the more blessed were her achievements. -Gladys Blood Wilson ,22 lVe have respected her justice, and we have loved the sympathy and humor which she added to it. We congratulate ourselves and pity the classes that will not know her. -Kathryn E. Parke '31 Happy days to you, Miss DeLand! Wherever you may spend your well-earned vacation, the hearts of all alumni to whom your teaching and personality have meant so much will be with you. Our best wishes always! -Charlotte Clapp '04 Page Ninety-th THE HOUR GLASS To Miss DeLand Latin and Greek, so we are told are languages dead and cold, That he who delves in their mysteries is just out of date and old, That French is the language of diplomats and Italian the language of song, And if we study the classics, our time is spent all wrong! But I never did agree with this for many hours I live In the splendor that once was Roman and study the lessons it gives, I see her fall, thru Gibbon, and reign with Claudius Caesar, Conquer the East with Pompey the great and listen to Cato, "the IVheezer. H Now all of this love of the ancients did not come as nature's gift, It had to be helped and nourished and given many a lift But even the bridge of Caesar was crossed with an easy stride With the help of a friendly teacher to act as a faithful guide. So to Miss DeLand I pay tribute, after this lapse of time As one who loved the classics in either prose or rhyme, A Teacher ever loving, as memory spans the years, A friend, a counselor, helper, whose influence always cheers. -George Snell Alcorn ,0-I ,It is a privilege to express my personal appreciation of Miss lJeLand's lovely character and her friendly interest in young people. ,, . . . . .lhese are qualities which endear her to all of her pupils. -Leland F. Burnham 'IO Fortunate the man who has studied under the influence of her character and doubly fortunate am I whose son has had the same advantage. -E. F. llull 'I-L In response to the recent request for a few lines in tribute to Miss DeLand, I am sending these lines from a poem I wrote some years ago for a teachers, banquet. The sentiment therein applies also to the feeling of admiration the girls in Latin classes felt for Miss DeLand during my years in Fairport High School. HVVe look at her, and we aspire Each one of us -ah me! - To strive to win her charm And poise and personalityfi -lylargaret Alcorn fllodgson '07 Page Ninety-four ceffimf? 5551215 6? 5 fb 7 X .W VX U WN Q Q fa W G ' P 6' 5 ' CE THE HOUR GLASS News Events of Fairport Graduates By Stoopnagle and Bud Bill Hanks, after adjusting and read- justing his old car, decided! that his labor was in vain, so he bought another. Glenn CCunninghamJ Johnson reported unable to run in the WANAMAKER MILE due to injuries sustained' in a bridge game. He trumped his partner's ace. Well, he should know better than that! Sam Trenchard is also reported unable to throw the shot-put because of a sprained right arm received last year. But, he says, tif determination means anything, he's going to try his left arm. -'At a boy Sam! Dot Holley, the Shirley Temple of F. H. S. is said to have turned down a con- tract with the WATAPHONY PIC- TURES. Joe Mammoccio, Messiah of F. H.S., has just accepted an offer to teach old dogs new tricks. We wish him success! Dick Cobb has just received an offer to be publicity manager for the bearded lady in the Ringling Bros. Circus. Report has it, that Don Wilkinson is starting into business. He plans to set up a modern gasoline station in Russia. At present there are only about ten cars roaming around there. But, he has op- timistic views. Ever since John Battey took over the management of the Green Tavern, the proprietor can't figure out where the leak in his bu-siness profits is. Clarence Holtz bestowed his fiercest expression on a Jew the other day. Could the activities of his countrymen have aiected him thus? Lillian Douglas, kindergarten teacher, was corrected three times by one of her small pupils. 'Cheer up, we all make mistakes! We hear that Robert Ward shot a record 65 at Stump City Country Club. His bag contained two clubs, one a base- ball bat and the other a pool cue. Local boy makes good! Leo Hosley editor of "The Timbuktu Crier." Page Ninety-six Petunia, owned by Miss Janet Lee, hit her stride to take a long lead in the Boilermakers .Steeplechase only to lose when her wooden leg' fell off. Lawyer Schermerhorn wins big case! He succeeded in upholding the repeal law. Frances Wood's latest novel "Success" has received high acclaim by her family. It is Weis to be beautiful. "More powder to you!" says Muriel who is owner of a beauty shoppe on the Seneca Reservation. Robert Hickey has taken Dorothy Dix's place in advising the lovelorn mil- lions. Headliner! 'Gladmys Herman heads Earl Carrol's Panicies. Are we flabbergasket! A. Sz C. Di Risio, Chicago Brokers, are broke on account of inadequate heat- ing facilities in the office. The sand storms helped also. School f,Boyj Guelich has challenged Strangler Lewis to a finish match. We pity Lewis! Marvelous idea, George Pignato, states that he is centering his genius upon con- structing a motor that will run on water. He says that the meotor is completed but the Water won't burn. Rural! After many months of diligent study and practice, Luna Waite has suc- cessfully milked a cow. Verna Furman has stolen Sally Rand's fans and she done them wrong. Ever since Edna Wallace Hopper has been ill, Eleanor Schumacher has re- placed her on her beauty talks. Can she talk! Announcement! Navigator Watson has discovered the famous Lost City. Will someone tell us more about the location? Yeah! Japan is going to have peace with China. They're going 'to take them piece by piece. That's what's wrong with those Chinameng they're yellow! Great Heh! Yours truly, Stoopnagle and! Bud THE HOUR GLASS T0 'THE SENIORS Your time has come, you're on your way, Graduation's drawing nearg You've got to stop your childish play Come on and shed a manly tear. Look back upon the hours you've spent 'Neath teacher's watchful eyeg Do you wonder where those hours 'went Or d'ya' skip 'em with a sigh? Remember the time you iirst came up And searched for all the rooms? As Sophomores you treated us plenty rough But without you school is dead as tombs. "Pass on the torch! Be strong, you say, The worst is yet to come. To beat our ball, our senior play, You'll have to travel some." Seniors, when you go down the aisle To get that ol' diploma, Remember this our wish, and smileg "Do,n't fall into a coma!" With love THE JUNIORS F.H.S. Miss Swartzenberg fplay directory- "Alreadiy, run up the curtain." Walter Derrenbacher fstage managery -"What do you think I am, a squirrel?" F.H.S. Professor Coffee fto freshman enter- ing class latej--4'When were you born?" Freshman C'D0c" Welchj-On April 2." Mr. Coffee-"Being a little late must be a habit with you." F.H.S. 'tBob" Kohl Qnewlywedj-"I wonder where all my ducks have gone?" Arlene Jackson-"Pm sure I don't know. They were all swimming around half an hour ago when I fed them those biscuits you didn't like." F.l-LS. J. Richardson Ccanvasserj-"Won't you give me something for the Old Ladies' Home?" "Red" Brewster-"Sure, you can have my mother-in-law." TO THE LOWER CLASSMEN Straight 'to the door of F. H. S. Comes the Freshman, the school's worst pest. Through the halls with all the Eloise That ever comes with girls and' boys Always bursting with mischief and fun fBut never worried 'bout lessons not donelj Next through the portal of our fair school Enters the Sophomore who's just a "wise fool," Perhaps not followed by quite as much din As the lowly Freshman when he comes in. For the Soph moves along with step much bolder, fThough he's only a Freshman one year olderlj The Junior next comes into our view, He always thinks he's quite a few! He walks along with haughty airs CAs though he never had run up the stairs, Or done anything else which might de- ride His self-esteem and stately pridell But now there comes across the scene A worthy Senior of .dignified mie.n. No fault with him could e'er be found, In him all good traits dlo aboundg fFor never once-does he annoyg And' heis his teacher's pride and joylj So lower classmen far and 'wide Let a Senior be your guide. Following him throughout the day, Never far from right you'll strayg flf thus you never fail to do Maybe you'll become a Senior, toolj THE SENIORS F.I-LS. "Now listen here!" said the usually quiet husband fGeorge Solesj, "one of these days I'm going to start in and tell you a few things." Wife fErma Kodweisj-"You might as well begin right now and tell me 'why you called me 'baby' in your sleep last night." Page Ninety-seven OUTSTANDING CLASS CHARACTERS Most Popular Girl .......... D. Holley Most Popular Boy .. R. Hickey Most Brilliant Girl .... ...... F '. Wood Moist Brilliant Boy .... C. DiR.isio Most Original Pupil .. .... A. DiRisio Class Giggler ....... V. Furman Class Actor ...... .... K . Guelich Best Girl Athlete ..... R. Fisk Best Boy Athlete ....... C. Holtz Class Jester ...... ...... G . Johnson Class Bluifer .... . . . E. Schermerhorn Class Gossip .... ...... R . Albright Smallest Person ......... M. Kneeland Hardest Plugger ........... G. Pignato Most Apt to be Susscessful . . . L. Hosley Most Bashful Girl ..... M. L. Naughton Most Bashful Boy ....... J. Mammoccio Best One-Armed Driver ..... W. Hanks Best Girl Dancer ............ L. Waite Best Boy Dancer ....... . . . L. Brown F.H.S. Lucky is he who jokes at dame fortune's lowest ebbg Wise is he who laughs, when a frown might do instead. Brave is he who sorrows, but hides these sorrows from viewg So read this page and smile-'twill change gray skies to blue. FJ-LS. Editor CLeo Hlosleyj-"Great jumping catiish, who wrote that article about the recent heavy rains?" Assistant f"J.immy" Parkel-"I wrote it. Is there anything wrong? I just told what a godsend the rain had been for the millmenf' Leo-"Anything wrong! In the paper it said the heavy rains were a godsend for the milkmen!" F.H.S. Mrs. .Baker-"So your daughter Laura has married a doctor? Well that's fine!" Mrs. Case-Yes, I'm so glad! At last I can aiford to have appendicitisf' F.H.S. Alice O'Dell-"Do you think it is un- lucky to be married on Friday?l' "Midge" Holley-"Why should Friday be an exception 'Pl Page Ninety-eight THE HOUR GLASS SENIOR THEME SONGS Glenn J ohnson-Lost In A Fog Betty McCormick-There's A Long Long Trail "Edo" Schermerhorn--I Heard Janet Lee-Horses, Horses "Bob" Hickey-In My Merry Oldsmo- bile fPontiacJ Luna Waite-Chinese Rhythm R. Cobb-Dancing With My Shadow D. Holley-The Object Of My Affec- tions "Jimmy" Parke-You Ought To Be In Pictures V. Furman-Whispering Leo Hosley-When My Ship Comes In Eleanor Schumacher - When My Prince Charming Comes Along B. Hanks-The Night Is Young M. Rafoth-He's Just My Bill J. Mammoccio-You've Gotta Be A Football Hero Ruth Wilcox-lLet's Take A Walk Around The Block "Dink" Ward-If You Love Me, Say So R. Albright-No, No, A Thousand Times No Dominic Stolt-You're CI'mJ .A Builder Upper F. Jamison-I've Got An Invitation To A Dance "Alhi" DiRizio-Blow, Gabriel, Blow L. Douglas-Kitten On The Keys "Gerry" Hare-Roamin' Maude Peters--I'll Close My Eyes To Everyone Else K. Guelich-College Rhythm Jane Schoolmaster - Cocktails For Two F. Watson-Love In Bloom t'Midge" Kneeland-Sweetie Pie D. Di Giulio-Solitude R. Stubbings-I'm Going Shopping With You "Don" Wilkinson-It's June In Janu- ary H. Brewster-Fifty Million Frenchmen "Red" .Brewster-Pop Goes Your fHisj Heart G .Manzek-House On The Hill Lester Crane-My Hat's On The Side Of My Head Bernice Roy-Lovely To Look At Roy Schumacher-Waiting At The Gate For "Kitty" THE HOUR GLASS SECRET HOPES AND AMBITIONS "'Ed'o" Schermerhorn-To be a lawyer the oughta' be goodj "Don" Wilkinson-To drive a Cadillac fa good carl Laura Root-To become a champion skater Frances Wood-To be president of 'Columbia University "Dink" Ward-To find the lady of his dreams "Dick" Cobb-To be a second "Joe Penner" Janet Lee-To be a kindergarten teacher Ruth Wilcox-To be a travel lecturer Karl Guelich-To become a second "Bing Crosby" Albert DiRisio-To be a radio an- nouncer Irene Holt-To become a great artist Bernice Roy-To become a Fifth Ave- nue model "Jimmy" Parke-To be a second "Mar- tin J ohnson" Glenn Johnson-To be a Civil En- gineer Luna Waite-To become an apache dancer Ruth Albright-To become an expert coiffeur "Joe" Mammoccio-To become a suc- cessful business man Roy Schumacher-To be a gigolo Verna Furman-To find a way to re- duce without starving Jane Schoolmaster-To fill Marlene Deitrich's role in films "Cutie" Gears-To capture some un- lucky woman "Bob" Hickey-To become a second "Fred Astaire" Ruth Fisk-To become a physical "ed" teacher Jane Richardson-To become a modern orchestra leader "Bill" Hanks-To become a great Broadway romeo Marian Rafoth-To get Bill's atten- tions away from Geneseo "Midge" Kneeland-To become the ideal housekeeper "Gerry" Hare-To become a ffightin'J politician "Les" Crane-To own a chain oi' "gas" stations "Connie" Howard-To become an elo- cutionist Gladys Herman-To take Irene Rich's place selling Welch's grape juice "Walt" Derrenbacher-To become an expert mechanic Lee Brown-To grow up and be some- body Florence Jamison-To own an automo- bile of her own Ellen Frederick-To grow tall and stately like Garbo LaVerne Silver-To become a great architect of world' 'fame "Red" Brewster-To invent a "paper- boy aid" whereas no walking will be re- quired Floren.ce Tracy-To be superintendent of a big hospital F.l-I.S. Aunt Mary-"'Bobby', did you take your cough medicine regularly at school the way the doctor said Y" "Bohn Mabry-"No'm, Walter Smith liked it and he gimme two apples for it." F.H.S. Gordon Fake-"There we were in the midst of the jungle-the 'tiger and my- self face to face!" Mary Burlingame-"How frightful it must have been for both of you." F.I-LS. Arthur Barnes-"Why are you look- ing so gloomy this fine morning?" Carl Ferguson-"My doctor told me to eat more fruits and their skins in order to get more vitamins and my favorite fruits are coconuts and pineapplesf, F.H.S. Patron fElmer Hefssj-"Here waiter, this steak is positively burned black." Waiter f"Bill" Cobxbj-"Yes sir. Mark of respect. Our head cook died yester- day." F.H.S. Marian Rafoth-"Well, what did you find out about my family tree ?" Geneologist fDominic Stoltj--"That the entire crop was a failure." Page Ninety-nine Senior Class Statistics Name Nickname Ruth Albright "Rudy" Lewis Bartolotta "Lewie" Harriette Brewster "Hattie" Raymond Brewster "Red" Richard Cobb "Ozzie" Lester Crane "Les" Donald Derrenbacher "Don" Walter Derrenbacher "Walt" Delio Di'Giulio "Del" Albert Di Risio "Allie" Charles Di Risio "Charlie" Frances Dixon "Fran" Lillian Douglas "Scotty" Doris Downs "Irish" Ruth Fisk "Ruthie" Ellen Frederick "Freddie" Verna Furman "Voina" Harold Gears "Gearsy" Helen Goyette "Red" Karl Guelich "Flash" William Hanks "Bill" Gerald Hare "Gerry" Angelo Rizzo "Angie" Laura Root "Rootie" Bernice Roy "Bernie" Samuel Santini "Sam" Edmund Schermerhorn "Edo" .lane S.choolmaster "Sass" Eleanor Schumacher "Elnory" Roy Schumacher "Stick" LaVerne Silver "Verne" Dominic Stolt "Scoomie" Ruth Stubbings "Ruthie" Florence Tracy "Fifi" Samuel Trenchard "Sammy" Luna Waite "Tuny" Foster Watson "Mike" Ruth Wilcox "Ruthie" Donald Wilkinson "Wilky" Frances Wood "Woodie" TH E HOUR GLASS Plrefers Hangout Lyle Christels to be a soldier Y. M. D. C. sailors East Rochester a cute brunette Pittsford Dorothy Holley's Park Ave Nurses garage loafm' Lonesome Road V8 Fords Steinfeldt's solitude Democratic Club performing South Side studying Baseball diamond Muriel's friends Hall's dogs Green Lantern Inn driving West Walworth rumble seats East Penfield drawing Mendon havin' fun Charlotte spending money Janet's a Midvale man J efferson Avenue tryin' to croon Macedon late hours Geneseo himself Lee's not studying East Rochester riding Penfield handsome men Sweet Shop bein' late downtown Jeanette Doc Welch's Hickey Brothers Egypt "Bob" and "Willie" most anywhere "Kitty" Baumer Midvale Mechanical Drawing blonde Freshmen "Curly" East Peniield Store West -Church Street grocery wagon crocheting the halls hunting Pool 'Room "Dink" Doris Fellows' loafin' Ruthie's Kern fN.J.J Eastman's June Barnum Street her pal "Connie" at home Secretary CV. Furmanj-"A man in- sists on seeing you sir." Financier C"Bob" Hickeyj -"What sort of man is he ?" V. Furman-I couldn't find out, but judging by his clothes he's either a man on the relief roll or a 1929 millionaire." Page One Hundred "Bill', Maybee-"Don't you think my mustache is becoming 7" Janet Lee-"It may be coming but I don't see it yet." F.H.S. Some of these jokes are simply awful and some of them are awfully simple. QE? H S NIAGARA UNIVERSITY SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ROCHESTER DIVISION Registered Degree Courses in Business Preparing for l. C. P. A. Examinations 2. Entrance to Law School 3. Teaching Commercial Subjects in High School 4. Executive Positions in Business REGISTRATION NOW OPEN FOR Summer Semester, june 24 or Fall Semester, September Z4 For descriptive bulletin 'phone Main 1124 JOHN R. WILKINSON, DEAN 50 Chestnut Street Rochester, N. Y. THE HOUR GLASS Z , O O OLet us tell you how more than 200,000 car owners are saving on the cost of Automobile insurance fthrough one of the wo1'ld's strongest companies! We'll be glad to give you details about the "L-M-C" Plan and the World's Greatest Automobile Mutual, which is now exceeded by only one other casualty company in the volume of Automobile lnsui-ance it writes each year. Call us today for full information. GEO. H. WILSON INSURANCE Herald-Mail Building -- Phone 237-W FAIRPORT, NEXV YORK WAGOR DRUG COMPANY Headquarters for SCHOOL BOOKS and SCHOOL SUPPLIES " Where the Children Trade " Photo Engravings IN THE 193 5 HOUR GLASS PRODUCED BY EMPIRE PHOTO ENGRAVERS, INC. 87 Franklin Street ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Page One Hundred Three P O H THE HOUR FI ASS COMPLIMENTS OF Emery SL Emery Funeral Directors Wheeler Chevrolet CORPORATION Wishes the Class of 1935 EVERY SUCCESS Best Wishes to the - A GOOD PLACE To BUY Clothing, Shoes and CLASS OF Furnishings 1 9 3 5 For Igggisand Fairport Candy Kitchen Ice Cream, Candies ROBERT SAYLES FAIRPORT, N. Y. THIS EDITION OF THE HoUR GLASS IS THE PRODUCT OF tf' Q2 The Commercial Printing Department of FAIRPORT PUBLISHING CO., INC. ddF American Can Co. Compliments of WAMBLU CCRPORATION RooHEsTER, N. Y. Cflicial Photographer for FAIRPORT SENIOR CLASS MCSER STUDIO, INC. 27 Clinton Avenue North Rochester, N. Y. 'PHE HOUR GLA Compliments of Fairport Food Stores ATLANTIC Sv. PACIFIC Charles S. Harris, Mgr, H A R T ' S Charles Kriel, Mgr. U N C L E S A M ' S L. W. Beckwith, Mgr. WEST AVE. FOOD SHOP G. Cornelius SL J. Pritchard Proprietors Quiet as a Passing Cloud ELECTROI.UX...has no mov' ing parts...Nothing to wear out ...No friction...No vibration... Yes, it is absolutely noiseless. Prices are surprisingly low. If you need a refrigera- tor, wait no longer. nocnsrrsn-ons ' 1 in it I WL., . K , S I ' ANll'El.EC1'lllC I X X A WORLD RECORD IN f BUSINESS EDUCATION I IN BUSINESS YEARS I Our Successful Past Experience Is Your Present Safe Assurance Bryant 6? Stratton Business College 1028 Main Street BUFFALO, N. Y. Established in 1854 SEND FOR YOUR FREE COPY OF OUR LATEST CATALOG P ge One Hundred Six THE HOUR GLASS COMPLIMENTS OF GCG. A. Slocum Agency INCORPORATED Sinamus 5? Beck Insurance 64 North Main St' Bown Building Fairport, N. Y. L 1 E. D. WARREN General Merchant Phone 77 Groceries and Dry Goods y - PARKSIDE DAIRY GEORGE BLUHM, Prop. Milk and Cream - Telephones - Fairport 413 E. Rochester 36 Niagara University The Only Catholic University in Western New York COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES SCHOOL OF BUSINESS GRADUATE SCHOOL COLLEGE EXTENSION SEMINARY ADDRESS: THE REGISTRAR Niagara University Niagara Falls, New York P OHddS N PRINZIVALLI BRoS. I Meats, Groceries Dry Goocls I. G. A. Store FAIRPORT GAS and OIL CG. Wholesale and Retail FAIRPORT, N. Y. Phones 391-392 Ph 100 J. M, COMPLIMENTS OF Dr. J. A. FAIRPORT, N. Y. FAIRPORT, N. Y. Fairport National Bank and Trust Company Fairport, New York The School of Commerce East Avenue at Alexander Street ROCHESTER, N. Y. FOR ADVANCED BUSINESS TRAINING Highest Quality . . . . . . Low Cost H d'dE'ht Lieb,S BRAMER'S Electric The Rexall Store Bakery ON THE CORNER SUGAR BOWL HOME MADE Mayme F. Doacl Beauty Shoppe ICE CREAM 6:59 SHERBET .MN'r.:rL-W'-'ff HOT AND COLD LUNCHES Phone 9-W Phone 143-W 11 West Ave. Fairport N Y COMPLIMENTS OF F' S T 0 L T Underpass Garage MEAT MARKET Z7 State St. Phone 185 And Service Station Incorporated FAIRPORT, N. Y. M c C O N N E L L' S P Safety COMPLIMENTS OF ....1-1.-1- DELIVERED IN FAIRPGRT - PITTSEQRD AND EAST ROCHESTER Phone Pittsford 56 COMPLIMENTS OF Raymond J. Lee SOCONY PRODUCTS Phone 312 D. K. HENDRICKS G. S. PRICE, M. D. Murphy SL Wignall KELVINATOR REFRIGERATORS Delco Oil Burners---Easy Washers Phone 78 THE HOUR GLASS SAM JACOBSON Dry Cleaning and Pressing 29 West Ave. H A R L O F F ' S - MILK and ICE Phone 180 Fairport 1 COMPLIMENTS OF Green Lantern Inn W. H. BOYLAND Authorized Dealer Oliver Farm Equipment Phone 362 Fairport STEFFEN COAL COMPANY COAL and COKE FA1RPoRT, N.Y. JAMES BARRANCO MEN'S FURNISHINGS AND SHOES Phone 246-R 32 North Main Street Dudley-Hanby Lumber Co., Inc. BUILDING MATERIAL Telephone 52 Fairport, N. Y. OHddT THE HOUR GLASS COMPLIMENTS OF H. F. Van Horn Funeral Director I COMPLIMENTS OF ' 2 Laird s M O V E R S Telephone 119 Amy G. Howard INSURANCE Glo-Brite Coal . . . . and Coke Rochester Fuel SL Feed Co. 32 High St. Telephone 76 Phone 22 Fairport, N. Y. 102 Clark Bldg. Fairport, N. Y. E, M, CRICHTON, Mgr. Mr. and Mrs. George Douglas Mr. and Mrs. Geo. 1. Frederick Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Herman Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Jamison Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Kneeland ll U This space is contributed to the support ofthe 1935 Hour Glass by the above parents of Fairport High School S e n i o r s Life Begins at Graduation Your career is just begin- ning. Business opportunities are more numerous than ever before for those who are pre- pared. Mere academic knowl- edge, however, is not sufficient. Practical training in funda- mental business principles aids immeasurably in that it en- ables students to translate their present knowledge into the "language" of business. To this end R. B. I. offers four main courses: Accountancy, Business Administration, Sec- retarial Science and Merchan- dise Management. Rochester Business Institute l'1'Z Clinron Ave. So. Rochester, New York Page One Hundred Eleven "WL THE HOUR CLASS COMPLIMENTS OF Hollander S1 Scoville MEATS and GROCERIES COMPLIMENTS OF CLYDE E. KELSEY 3 N. Main St. Phone 385 COMPLIMENTS OF Christel Beauty Parlor COMPLIMENTS OF COTTER'S MARKET Telephone 411 KKBLUE COAL U BEST WISHES TO CLASS - OF 1935 Segfggiggy M. A. RUSSELL Phone 316 Adams Dress and Gift DEWEY JACKSON Shop Temple Sweet Shop A GOOD PLACE TO EAT AFTER T H E S H o W We Deliver Phone 95 Arthur G. Salmon Pasteurized Milk and Cream 23 East Street Telephone 350 OUR CONSTANT EFFORT IS . . Good Service for Efvery Customer . . We take an interest in every car brought to us for any Service HUPP MCTQRS P e One Hundred T 1 A 66 Q W . X 36 XX Q 1, Hg W M mb' Vue! J ah Xml! 559 xl .',-X K 51 X 53 3993 S955 eywbwxb hs ff. Q33 wb 7'


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