Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 108

 

Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1936 volume:

XS: X N 1 1 . . THE HCDUR GLASS Published by the Senior Class of Fairport High School 1936 "The Hour Glass is fhe emblem of human life, Behold how swiftly the sands run" VOLUME XI NUMBER XI Trees and Life Trees, more than any other phenomena ot' nature, symbolize human lite. 'l'all or serulshy, rigid or willowy, conspicuous or insignilicant Y- each one different, yet each with a seemingly common aim -- to grow and to become great. 'l'ry no matter how 'hard they will, some trees -the pine, for in- stance ff are destined to always remain small, stunted, and hidden, while the oak may grow and prosper on little or nothing, shooting up, one wonders, from whence. 'llhe olive tree may he said to have its Hups and downs" its trunk dipping down toward earth, only to rise soon in a hold attempt to attain new heights, portraying human nature to the utmost. 'l'hen too, certain trees are useful to the world, giving ot them- selves, and hearing fruit to feed humanity. Are not some people always giving, helping, sacrificing for others? Some of these Htiodly creations" become old, gnarled, and broken in their struggle 'for 1 wer, prominence, and eminence, and at last give themselves over, as prey to the ever-ready insects and 'fungi which, in life, are comparable to bad company and improper influence. 'l'hus, do not trees symbolize humanity, with its ti ials and disap- pointmentsyliopes and successes, wicliednesses and vices? Laura Case i To Miss Bernadine E. Nolan. whose kindly spirit, sympathetic understanding, and winning smile have made memorable our high school days, we affectionately dedicate this hook A A A A A 1 L CONTENTS Foreworcl Dedication Faculty Seniors Classes Activities Athletics Literary Alumni Aclfuertisernents H U M O R L 1 ymsx Qsf. WINIFRED HAMLIN Senior Class Advisers yo X . swf' , fo OOD Nflfxs ' O90 N PAUL W. ALLISON of THOMAS COFFEE Superintendent of Schools Administration ANDREVV C. LYNCH ' Principal Zdfwdgjwf t' D THOMAS G. COFFEE ANDREW C. LYNCH ...... BERNADINE C. NOLAN PAUL W. ALLISON .... IRENE F. BICKLE DORIS A. BROWN ............ NELSON R. BURTON .......... MARGARET F. FORTMILLER WINIFRED HAMLIN ......... HELEN C. JESSUP ......... JOSEPHINE D. LAWRENCE .. GERTRUDE C. RYONN ........ EDWARD K. SICHWORM ...... HAROLD W. STEINFELDT ...... MONICA M. SWARTZENBURG MARJORIE A. SWIFT ........ ROSCOE C. TARBELL, Jr. ESDA L. TURNER ....... CARROLL H. VANCE ..... GENEVIEVE G. WATSON .. ALICE M. YOUNG ........ LILLIAN L. DOUGLAS .. HCU PM OCSUI U - . . . . Superintendent . . . . . . . . . Principal, English Assistant, Latin English, Business Education Latin, English . . . Social Sciences English, Biology Librarian, English . . . Physical Education . . . . . Social Sciences . . . . . . . .School Nurse . . . Business Education . .. Business Education . . . . . . Industrial Arts . . . . French, English . . . Home Economics Science Art . . . lVIusic Music . . . . Mathematics . . . . . Secretary ff w f -3. V C 4'- I g. irkkruuah 17.952 nh T 1 .A rn V , 'Il THE HOUR GLASS Aygx X' i l J' K- ' UN l -7' x v , xl ' EUNICE BAKER "Eunie" ,Al X A ' "Calm and unrumefl as the summer sun." . ' 1 Students' Association, Glee Club 1, 2, Secretary Girls' 1 ' I ' ,I - Athletic Association 1, Senior Representative, Girls' Athletic ' .V D' l Association, Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4, President, Dramatic 'X " 1 ' ,' Club 4, School Chatter Staff 33 Junior Prom Committee, ' I ' U' Axli l Treasurer, Junior Class, Sigma Delta Chi 3, 4, Girls' Honor 1 '.' , Team 1, 2. 3. 4, Baskerbail Captain 4, Cheer Leader 2. 3, -1, X, 1, P J Student Patrol 3, 4, Magazine Campaign Leader 4, Senior Nil, ' ' 'J 1 Ball Committee, Senior Play Cast, Hour Glass Staff, Card ix Q1 A l K - Party Committee. ' ' , , X, ' Xl' Undecided Xl, J l L V U . y Ri , -ll l' x l , . J If 1, ' 1 f 1 h , - . R rl P lrkj .' , 1 ky' V ,Xl X., 1' ..- I-VIJ' I CATHARINE BAUMER "Baumer" "A sparkle of her humor to I Ticklles every dark corner." '-'fcq cf Students' Association, Band 2, 3, 4, Stunt Night Committee 4' me " 4: Senior Play Usher: Hour Glass Stuff: Senior Ball Com- q-Q E mittee, Card Party Committee. Lia! , 3114 I Sargent Colle.-re 'chica' .7 QI 5 4-1.40 ? ' Q444 4 H U O ll noRoTHY BILGER "Pot" "Good nature and good sense combined." Students' Association, Girls' Athletic Association, Baseball 2, Senior Play Cast, School Chatter Stall, Hour Glass Staff, Student Patrol. Rochester Business Institute f ALBERTA BILLS "Billie" "Although she's small in size Many a talent within her lies." Students' Association, Girls' Athletic Association 1, 4, Baseball 1, 2, Basketball 1, Volley Ball 4, Stunt Night Committee 4, Senior Play Usher. Schoenheiys School of Beauty Culture VJ , A131 I .Ml V ' "" ., I , J . A . V K , , l x ,J r .e if , V R . tv ' T. . W ,. A l if .an Q , X ' S, 1 , 2 , L ' A - X THE HOUR GLASS l J 1 Tl 1' 1 fy I 2 VIRGINIA BOSSE "Ginger" 1 1, "An innocent nature could hate nothing." 5 Students' Association, Glee Club 1, 23 Girls' Athletic Asso- ciation, Junior Prom Committeeg Senior Ball Committee: 3 Senior Stunt Night Committeeg Senior Play Usher, Card l Party Committee. Post Graduate 'Q ' 0. J JEAN BOWN "Bownie" S, 'W "A well stored mind is a great treasure." g Students' Association: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Band 1, 2, 3, 45 'QQ 'P' Girls' Athletic Associationg Senior Stunt: Senior Ball Com- mittee: Class Day 35 Student Patrol, Card Party Com- at mittee. vs Q Post Graduate 0-AJ-MJ-a vv:n,uoN'S' 1 LA RENCE BOWN "Larry" "Such worth in you doth grow." Students' Association: Stunt Night: Senior Play Committee, Senior Ball Committeeg Junior Prom Committee, Basketball 2, 3. 43 Indoor Baseball 2, 3, 4. Post Graduate 113134 i A WILLIS BROWN "Willy" "Sitting on top of the wurld's more cozy Than having the world sitting on you." V Students' Association, Vice President 45 School Chatter m Staff: Manager of Football 45 Student Patrolg Dramatic' Club, Stunt Night, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball I af Committee. of-at 1 Cornell University 'fiffa X, 1 THE HOUR GLASS . Q0 ,CWC 1' Lf' , 1 A MARY BURLINGAME "Burly" r "Mary is sweet and true, QQ gg C We know Elmer thinks so too." ' Students' Associationg Girls' Athletic Associationg Glee Club 1,21 Senior Play Cornmittee3 Band 2, 3, 43 Student Patrol 43 Junior Prom Committee3 Second Honor Team 33 Chairman, 4- Senior Tea Dance3 Card Party Committee3 Senior Stllllllj ,A-L .73 Hour Glass Staif3 Senior Ball Committee. Z X' Y Mount Holyoke College - I , Img ROBERT BURNS "chubby" " ' -'why should the world rush me? E I've my life to live." PK .. - 3 X Canandaigua Academy 1, 2, 33 Students' Association3 Basket- , AJ, VX: M hall 43 Stunt Night 43 Alpha Beta Phi: Football 43 f .fe kid ' 7 -1 Dramatic Club. - Vx ,. I lx xl'ML'U, K' X 3 1 . , u og n' ' ' , M I lp' 1' lv'-'wk d 0 i WR M0 ELSIE BUSHART "Bush" "With a silent tongue, there is a wise hand." Students' Associationg Girls' Athletic Associationg Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Junior Prom Committeeg Senior Ball Committee3 Senior Stunt Night Committee3 Play Day Committeeg Bank CLARENCE BUSS "Bud" "And every humor hath his adjunct pleasure." Students' AsSociation3 School Chatter Staff 33 Student Patrol 3, Alpha Beta Phi, Secretary3 Commencement USh9l'Q Bank Cashier: Senior Play Committee3 Junior Prom Com- mittee3 Senior Ball Committeeg Track 2, 33 Indoor Baseball 2, 3, 4. Rider College ,406 Aw , - , AQKW V17 ff' 2 We Q7 1 440 Z! I ,475 HELEN CASE "Quiet, 3 RA CASE "Casey" I "Personality plus-! I She's tops with us." Valedictoriang Students' Association: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Sigma Delta Chi, President, Secretary 2, 3, 45 Dramatic Club, Secretary, Vice-President 3, 45 Secretary, Students' Association 43 Girls' Athletic Association, Vice President, 2, 3, 4: Honor Team 33 Junior Prom Commit- Ball Committee, Stunt Night 1, 2, 3, 4, Editor, Treasurer 1, tee: Senior Hour Glass, School Chatter Staflg Senior Play Cast, Student Patrol 3, 43 Public Speaking 2, 33 Popularity Candidate 2, 33 lass Day 3: Card Party Committeeg Secretary, Junior Class. ost a ' 0 S . , A! ARTHUR C ARITY " -t" "Never study, never worry, Take life easy, what's the hurry." Students' Association: School Chatter Staff 3g'Stunt Night 43 Dramatic Club 43 Football 3, 45 Announcement Com- mittee. Undecided .arhg 6- THE HOUR GLASS unobtrusive, kind, a friend to all." Students' Associationg Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Senior Ball Com- mitteeg Bank Cashier 1. Undecided - I 74111, ,fl-C if s KENNETH CLOW "Kenny" "What a dull world 'twould be without valuable monotony breakers." Students' Associationg Hour Glass Staffg Stunt Night 43 Indoor Baseball. Post Graduate ' 0 . hai' 11.4, 4, 7ua. ,bu 01 Ada- J THE HOUR GLASS JEANETTE COFFEE "Mousie" "A great big heart in a tiny frame." Students' Association3 Glee Club 13 Stunt Night 33 School Chatter Stafi' 33 Sigma Delta Chi 2, 3, 4: Secretary, Sigma Delta Chi 43 Junior Prom Committee. Undecided And the time Hles by and taker- me with lt. Students' Association3 Indoor Baseballg Basketball. IMOGENE COPELAND "Imy" "And tucked under her seriousness We hear bubbles of mirth bursting: forth." Students' Association3 Stunt Night 13 Glee Club 2g Bank Cashier 3, 43 Chairman, Junior Prom Committee3 Magazine Campaign Manager 43 Senior Stunt Night Committeeg Senior Play Castg Senior Ball Committee: Secretary, Dramatic Club 43 Hour Glass Staff: Announcement Committeeg Card Party Committee. Post Graduate RALPH DANFORTH "Tarzan" "It is more easy to get a favor from fortune than to keep it." Students' Assoniationg Student Patrolg Indoor Baseball 2, 3, 43 Junior Prom Committee3 Senior Ball Committeeg 'I'rac:k 3, 4. University of Michigan QW f LEON cooN -fsnuffywkp MM X Mi ' Post Graduate AAA fm ff A. WW ,, , WW ff ,I x. SDM KW' Mtmue ,Wm WM WW 3 N1 . s 9555, 4, ZW! , THE HOUR GLASS MARCELLA De LANO "Marcy" "She Hirts with you, She smiles at me, She even charms the faculty." Glee Club 1, 23 Senior Play Castg Girls' Athletic Association. Rochester Business Institute LOIS De MOCKER "Lo" "I love to laugh, to laugh is life, That's why I laugh with all my might." Students' Associationg Glee Club 2, 3, 4g Basketball 2, 4, School Chatter Staffg Baseball 2, 35 Stunt Night Committee: Chairman, Christmas Card Sale 43 Freshman Stunt. Mechanics Institute GERALD DICKINSON "Jerry" "Grand, gloomy and powerful he sat- Vtfrapt in the solitude of his own originality." Students' Associationg Student Dues Collector 4: Block F Clubg Indoor 2 3 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Junior Prom Committee. Oswego State Normal JANET DINSMORE "Dint" "Nothing was ever achieved without enthusiasm." Students' Associationg Freshman Representative, Student Council, Band Z, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3: Glee Club 1, 2: Accompanist 3, 45 Orchestra Committee, Junior Promg Chairman, Orchestra Committee, Senior Ball: Girls' Athletic Association: Stunt Night 45 School Chatter Stalfg Sigma Delta Chig Student Patrol. Eastman School of Music fw4,f ,4,,A.2f-1 Bf"b' I , ' ..,-.f A' 1 , ' s Mfwj5 Motu? unaff- 2' A53fQ 7 ,fu Jf1fffM"+ Qfifffwff f ff' ,, , no fl. 'K V - 1 fw- ff ' J jfwlilfjfvlf !,J4,4,f,f,lf-4 1,-f .1 ffm Olaf ,za-5 THE HOUR GLASS YOLANDA Di RISIO "YQ" 14l "Talk nothing but business and dispatch business quickly." 4,-2,0-nfs!! Students' Associationg Baseball 1, 25 Junior Prom Commit- teeg School Chatter Staff: Hour Glass Staff. Zfftwcls Rochester Business Institute 'KM-44 . L 1 'I 2 VIRGINIA Du BOIS "Ginny" "Good sportsmanship and good sense are two of life's greatest blessings." Students' Associationg Girls' Athletic Associationg Glee Club lg Senior Stunt Committeeg Senior Ball Comrnitteeg Hour Glass Statfg Card Party Committee. School of Commerce .s 641 , PG X 4, . ,.,.vc , M . , .Lf C f ' 9 , V ' , 7 , ss f , L.'f"u R. L-"fYl4'f7' ARVID ELLSWORTH i "Honor lies in honest toil." Students' Association: Track 4. Rochester Business Institute CARL FARGNOLI "F11YsI0" "A million miles away, midst a million things." Students' Associationg Indoor 39 Football 2, 3. 45 Stunt Night Usherg Senior Ball. j , V 1,- X- I , 'af M 2 Undecided nf, f-A Q., cz '.., " ' ""' . rl W 47:1 fi WM WEDWIN GARDNER N "Eddie" B "The best growth is slow growth." M Selva Students' Association g Public Speaking Contest 2 g Band 1, 2 g D' . 424"'NQlM""'14'q- A..4A-40-o K Orchestra, 1, 2: Stunt Night. VU-ur Undecided W.. owl 144 ' JM THE HOUR GLASS ELIZABETH FISHER "We are not here to play, to dream, to dr t We have hard work t do and ,loa t 1 ' Salutatoriang Students' s ciationg Sen ' tuntg Junior Prom Committee: Cal ' , Chr"t s Campaign: Card Party Commit le I 5 Al Post Gr- ate WWW MAUDE GRAN! ' a die" 1 "A quiet an wleas l ss i' h And she's as ice . she can ." Students' Associationg lub 23 'ls' t ti Asso- ciation. ' Po. Grad e Glee Club. ,M . W if I f' LOIS HARLOFF "Loire" "Quiet, blond, and rather tall We agree that she's friendly to all." Students' Associationg Girls' Athletic Associationg Girls' Rochester Business Institute THE HOUR GLASS ELMER HESS "Jap" "Speech is great, but Silence is greater." Students' Association: Hour Glass Staff: Indoor 2, 3, 11, Basketball 3, 4g General Chairman of Senior Ball, Block F Club. FAITH HOWARD Post Graduate "Nothing is so difiicult but that it may be found 4 out by seeking." Students' Association, Senior Stunt Committeeg Junior Prom Committee: Bank Cashier Z, 43 Girls' Athletic Association: Hour Glass Staff. Post Graduate U41- fi- vi 5-"" q,Cv',YFPQa4y,fI if 'G JC. es' SLT! YVPNX 1 RICHARD HOGAN "Dick" "Living is just a case of luck and Life's a lucky find." Students' Association: Standard Bearer: School Chatter Staff, Hour Glass Staff: Student Patrol: Band 15 Block F Clubg Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Indoor 1, 72, Stunt Nighty Senior Ball. Notre Dame I 'v .H ' fn, . . 1 lj, , ,521 ,l,J,,.1,4 'f'f,l'A,M, ,xv , , J 1 8.1 Q I I ' ,I . . " I 1 I I K' 'f Jn' 'H ,la lf'-lf' sf' L5-fl! Q I mf L il' ' x 5' 5 f , Q' I I' f'-"tv I, ' "I 5' 1 L .. . ,, ' l S EDYTHE I-IOPP HODDIG A, , "You'll often find 'Hoppie' in a nook Turning the pages of a book." It V Students' Association, Glee Clubg Archery Clubg Girls' f ' . Athletic Association: Faculty Ball Committee, Play Day ,I X v I Committee. V' A X A John Tarleton Agricultural School K f f I' I H f' 1 f'N - , fx ' ,, .I 1., . ' Y I ,, . ' , fl.'T'.llm.'lf 'Unll I A 1 1 . ,'lx l . 1 X .' , " K' , L , , . . .. , I X , , 1 fl 1 1 ,Y .- f 1 ' , M . "K, "I" -K' '. I .K Q Wig I V, 4. I., ai n -in fl 'KL-Af" Cl , IX 'JL ff . . ' le f ,. -ids. .1 Vs! 13 1 A 1 K . 4 1,. 1 ,.A,f - W -f .. VJ, ,lf , ' N bv .1 , , - CA 'T .fl M- l x .,4f' 1 ' , 'K JW .1, .tif W W1 M ti I DUANE HULL REBECCA JORDAN "Becky" "Fair of hair and fair of face Her every move a move of grace." Students' Association: Girls' Athletic Association: Senior Play Cast: Senior Stunt: Cheer Leader 2, 3, 4: Dramatic Club 4: Sigma Delta Chi 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Senior Ball Committee: Junior Prom Committee: Card Party Committee. Elmira College JOHN LAUGHLIN "Johnny" "I haven't the will to be spent and sad, My heart's to be gay and free." Students' Association: Senior Play Committee: Senior Ball Committee: Stunt Night. St. Andrews Seminary Stunt Committee. "What is yours is mine and all mine is yours." Students' Association. THE HOUR GLASS Undecided ROSEALICE LUCIE "Rose" "Not careless in deeds, nor confused in words, nor rambling in thought." Students' Association: Glee Club 1: Girls' Athletic Associa- tion: Senior Play Committee, Chairman, Tickets: Senior Post Graduate ing.: THE HOUR GLASS LUCILLE MABRY "Giggles burst like bubbles OMFFU X . x ullexyn Laughter spreads like fire." , Students' Associationg Dramatic Club 43 Sigma Delta Chi 3, 43 Chairman Decorations, Senior Ball: Clee Club 15 Junior Representative, Student Council, Hour Glass Stalfg Collector, Student Dues. fu . 1 -:fl .Chou 0 ' A 't n 'xy-X Y,fx ,A J. T1 iw - Syracuse University I ' l .ff F , ' 'yfx .livmf ' 757, V1-1 N- . . .I , ROBERT MABRY "Bob" Q "Happy am I, from Care 1'm free, Why aren't they all contented like me 7" Vice-President, Students' Associatlong Business Managrer, . Hour Glassg Student Dues Collectorg Student Patrol: Public W Speaking Contest 35 Football 3. 4: Basketball 3, 43 Track 43 D u Tennis 3, 45 Block F Clubg Dramatic Clubg Junior Prom Committeeg Senior Ball Committee: Stunt Night. University of Pennsylvania Q MILTON Mc MAHON Students' Association: Staffg Student Patrol Class, Dramatic Club: Senior Ball Committee: Cast. ftmcrlinidffof DAVID MATZ "Dave" "No question is ever settled until it's settled right." Students' Association: President of Students' Associationg Student Patrolg Alpha Beta Phi, President 33 Track 2, 3, 43 Captain 43 Football 43 Indoor 3, 43 Senior Play Cast, Stunt Nighty Junior'Prom Committeeg Senior Ball Committee. 1 ,- - Ar Post Graduate ,'f24.2h. f1'.d..,frp'LEaX ,.'-'af."u , -L .l,-NP at "fl , -arf ---fr .lf ' D ' r' , . ' , . M c-- -Y 444-dx, . ,u,,1V4?,fa,1., AAMJ- A. fir' 21,11 -lu. r -.Q-A ,fu- Vlnvn- 'ef I 1 4' "Mickey" V-'Lx Lv! "A friend to all - And all" are his .friends." . I Senior Class Presidentg Hour Glass yy - f' 4 Captaing Vice-President of Junior Basketball Manager: Junior Prom: - X Stunt Night Committeeg Senior Play Jvivi 'AA' Cornell '7lf',f7.f ' -""4' ll H XJ! 'lsr A f. ffl f ji V ll- , f ' 1 1 N -1xf1u01, Qwff' my 'fkuj ' 1621. 4 1. I WMI 1' IVAN MILLER SAM MONTEMARO "A merry heart makes a cheerful countenance" Students' Association: Indoor 2, 3, 4: Stunt Night: Senior Ball Committee. Post Graduate BARBARA PARKE "Sharks" "Reason is not a measure of size or height but of principle." Students' Association: Glee Club 1, 2, 3. 4: Chairman, Senior Stunt Night: Junior Prom Committee: Senior Play Cast: Girls' Athletic Association: Senior Ball Committee: Associate Editor of Hour Glass: School Chatter Staff: Bank Cashier 2: Class Day Committee 3: Dramatic Club: Student Patrol 3, 4. Post Graduate LEWIS PIDINKOFSKI THE HOUR GLASS "My tongue between my lips reigns l For who talks much must talk in vain." Students' Association: Indoor 2, 3. Undecided "Calm and unruiiled, midst a motley crowd." Students' Association: Indoor 2, 3: Basketball 3. Undecided Zhlfdm. W03f1'h""' WWW' ' ,qu-Ml 'bA1eZwv-ZQAML W L. 5 in Wtflffuvi af f, 1, , ,. '- 'fr-7 , -A f,. l 1' 4 I, ,A Jf 'slffegfff 7' . 7 . ,j,,, . ,. Y f I .., , ffyfz. ., ftpff - 4' ff 134' T My ' THE HOUR GLASS VERNA BELLE PICKERING "The reason, the temperate will, endurance, fore- sight, strength and skill." Students' Association, Second Honor Team 1, 2, First Honor Team 3, Junior Prom Committee, Stunt Night Committee, Senior Play Usher, Student Patrol 3, 4, Secretary, Senior Class, Band 2, 3, 4, Clee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Bank Cashier 2, 3, Girls' Athletic Association, Sophomore, Junior Representa- tive, President 4, Card Party Committee. Undecided WW ,f .' JAMES PROVENZANO "Jimmy" "He had the talents equal to business." Students' Association, Indoor 4. Undecided CLARENCE REED "Reedie' "All deserving find a way into eager, capable hands." Students' Association, Hour Glass Staff, Student Patrol Senior Magazine Campaign, Indoor 2, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 Stunt Night, Senior Play Committee, Senior Ball Com- mittee, Junior Prom Committee. Undecided MARGARET RICE "Peggy" "I have a heart with room for every joy." Students' Association, Glee Club 1, 2, Sigma Delta Chi, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee, Stunt Night 3, 4, Girls, Athletic Association, Chairman, Card Party. Undecided l if 1, X , 5 i mWr0q V v ,I m fl' ' 1 4' 3 THE HOUR GLASS I BETSEY RYDER "Pinkie" "Fair weather cometh out of the Northwest" , Students' Association: Junior Prom Committee: Senior Ball Committee: Girls' Athletic Association: Glee Club: Hour Glass Staff: Senior Stunt Committee: Card Party Com- mittee. Q University of Alabama J RICHARD RYON "Dick" "Midst the world of human toys I whistle 'the merriest tune." Students' Association: Sophomore Representative, Students' Association: Hour Glass Staff: Band 1, 2: Indoor 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 2, 5: Block F Club: Dramatic Club: Student Patrol: Track 2, 3, 4: Senior Play: Stunt Night: Junior Prom Committee: Senior Ball Committee: Football 4, 5. Undecided GORDON SCOTT "Scotty" "Patience is remedy for every sorrow." Students' Association: Senior Class Vice-President: Hour Glass StalT: Band: Orchestra: Basketball Team: Stunt Night. Post Graduate WALTER SMITH "Stately and tall, he moves through Students' Association: Associate Editor of Hour Student Council Representative: Dramatic Club 3. 41 Ind00l' 2, 3. 4: Stunt Night: Senior Play Committee: funior Prom Committee: Senior Ball Committee. Post Graduate R To-A-ae:JF.1 ' X 1 J Q Q C'-.Z ' I f v 4+ he PERRY STOLT "Let every man mind his own business." Students' Association: School Chatter Staff: Football 4: Track 3, 4: Indoor 2, 3, 4: Stunt Night: Senior Play Com- mittee: Junior Prom Committee: Senior Ball Committee. Undecided GEORGE Van BORTLE "The world is good and the people are good, And we're all good fellows together." Students' Association: Hour Glass Staff: Inter-class Basket- ball: Football: Stunt Night: Senior Play Cast. Marines env f ' ffjf ,QP PERCY STRESING "Snoox" "The world's such a casual place, why get so excited?" Students' Association: Treasurer, Students' Association: Student Patrol: Stunt Night 3, 4. Undecided MARION STURDEVANT "Sturdy" "The heart to conceive, the understanding to direct, and the hand to execute." Students' Association: Girls' Athletic Association: Stunt Night 1, 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2: Chairman, Junior Prom: Senior Ball Committee: Business Manager, Junior Magazine Campaign: Senior Play Cast: School Chatter Staff: Hour Glass Stalfg Class Day 3: Treasurer, Senior Class: Card Party Committee. Albany State College G,,SS ,ft ,,. fffv aww fifth tj I1 ' f LL Cf , V, XM ,wtf ff ' 1 '- ,' I v " ' . ,fi V 011 ' ji, V . I Y uzipn jasfbfrr, I ' , ,f ,f Ji , I- . L L . '.,, ' .fbfj f - V ' 'V' E' P X - I ISA. 5 CHX ,J U - ' -Jykfd ,Q fm wee , lllf 5 dui : '1 ffm l J V v lr J Q3-, -ff' A .A ,NC ' Ct.J V' Q l .Lo it c -. f l . xl fn W hr 1' . l xx , SJ , 7 . ,K X 5 A . ' Q ,Pl , T S 1 X J x I yi XXX its I r X K fl 'SP "ji , Q8 . A P X, 1' I hwcx lit K. LAWRENCE WESTERMAN "Westy" "It's a wise saying, 'drive on your own t1'ack'." Students' Association, Indoor Baseball, 2, 3, 43 Inter-class Basketball. Cornell ,ff ,fam-4 -"'f'?f r - x fi2k,'..f9:9-fa.. ! -01,1-ar-ff?r:21 . I -' f ,- t ' N b lrffyfu' . L' l 173 ' ' ROBERTA WHITNEY "Bobby" "A fair exterior is a silent recommendation." Girls' Athletic Association: Glee Club 13 Junior Prom Com- mittee, Stunt Night Usher, Chairman, Candy Sale, Card Party Committee. Post Graduate ' 'PHE HOUR GLASS MERIAL WEIS "Weis" "It's Weis to be merry." Glee Club 13 Chairman Ushers, Senior Play, Chairman Decorations, Junior Prom 43 Decoration Committee, Senior Ball 3, 45 Girls' Athletic Association lg Decoration Com- mittee, Senior Fair, Hour Glass Staff. Undecided eaJ1a l N X 5 X 5 NJ j . ' J I1 lf C S President .,.,.. ................ . . . . .............. MILTON Mc MAHON Vice-President .. ............ . ....... ................. G ORDON SCOTT Secretary .... .............,........... 5 VERNA BELLE PICKVERING lfeasufel' -- ,..... ..... M ARION STURDEVANT THE HOUR GLASS Class History of '36 Four years ago we entered high school, the goal we had been working eight long years to achieve. XYhat a strange experience it was in contrast to the strict discipline of the graimnar grades. Then we began to work toward our next goal which is now achieved, graduation. 'We were represented in the Students' Council by Janet Dinsniore, our Freshman year. Tile also contributed our share of the entertain- ment at the Junior lflair by presenting the modern version of "Romeo and Juliet' ', under the direction ol' Mrs. Snyder, whom only the Seniors will remember. Our class made a large contribution in athletics to the second team in basketball and to the football team. The only social activity oi' our class was a depression party given to us by the rest of the school, and held in the gym. The 'following year found us sitting proudly in Mrs. Ryon's Study lslall, trying to impress everyone with our importance, and patronizing all the lflreshmen With our superior smiles. lVe had but one activity this year, the presentation of our skit at the Junior Fair. Joe Messerino was chosen to represent us in the Students' Council. lVe continued to take an active part in school athletics and scholarship. XVe started our Junior year under the guidance of Miss .Jessup and Mr. Johnson. At the first class meeting we elected the following oiiieers: President, Donald Kesterg Vice-President, Milton McMahon, Secretary, liaura Case, Treasurer, Eunice Baker. Next we took up the duties ot running the "School Chatter" sheet. The faculty chose a Senior, James Parke, to act as flllditor-in-Chief in place of lieo lslosley. However, the rest of the staff consisted of J uniors. NVe presented a consistently good paper and all enjoyed par- ticipating in its production. By Thanksgiving, we had selected our Junior rings, and had de- cided upon a new style-gold with black onyx setting. This style has obviously set a precedent, for this year's Junior boys are Wearing an identical design, and the girls' are the sanie design, but in smaller shape. ' Marion Sturdevant was appointed business manager of our niaga- zine campaign and turned over a profit of titty dollars. Because of Elizabeth Fisher, who sold the most subscriptions, many loyal citizens ot Fairport were reading "C'ollier's". It was in this campaign that Bob Mabry, too, started his salesmanship career, having sold the next most subscriptions. liucille Mabry was elected Junior Representative to the Students' Council. THE HOUR GLASS 'We ended the year with a bang by giving the Seniors the best Junior Prom the school has ever had. "The Vikingst' furnished the music, and the gymnasium was beautifully decorated with an elaborate undersea scene, done under the direction ot Merial NVeis. Elections were held, and the otlicers were elected as follows: President, Milton McMahon, Vice-President, Gordon Scott, Secretary, Verna Belle Pickering, Treasurer, Marion Sturdevant. Mr. Allison and Miss Hamlin were elected as advisers, and have certainly been the most enthusiastic and most helpful advisers possible. Vie only hope our class has proved half as agreeable to them. Nlialter Smith was chosen our Students, Council representative. Students' Association officers are as follows: President, David Matzg Vice-President, Robert Mabry, Secretary, Laura Case, Treas- urer, Percy Stresing. lllith the promise of a trip to New York before us, if We could raise the huge sum of 95800, we entered into an extensive money-making campaign. Acting upon the suggestion of our advisers, we held an- other magazine campaign, and sold Christmas cards, both of which projects were very successful. XYe also had several smaller events, such as baked food sales, candy sales and tea dances. The tea dances, by the way, were very cleverly publicized. At different ones, we had the added attractions of style shows, Hoor shows, door prizes, and refreshments. ln October, we voted to hold the annual Stunt Night for the Students, Association. ln the late tall our Senior Play took place. It was entitled "Hold Everytbingw and was a decided success. The characters were: Milton McMahon, Robert Mabry, Laura Case, Imogene Copeland, Eunice Baker, Rebecca Jordan, David Matz, Barbara Parke, Marion Sturde- vant, Richard Bryon, Marcella DeLano, George Van Bortle, and Dorothy Bilger. The play was under the direction of Miss Teller and Mr. Alli- son and was very ably performed by the cast. One of our last important activities was the Senior Ball. It was very nicely decorated in accordance with the Christmas season under the direction of Merial lYeis. Music was furnished by Bobby Lyons, Orchestra. The evening was very pleasant and entertaining. All of these projects led up to the greatest event of our Senior year, our trip to New York. lVe went by bus and had a very enjoy- able time. NVe saw all the important sights, both educational and en- tertaining under the chaperonage of Mr. Allison, Miss Hamlin, Mr. and Mrs. J. Earl Smith and Mrs. Bertha Danforth. Graduation is now approaching and our high school days are drawing to a close. As we go out and take our places in the world we shall always cherish memories of our tour delightful years in Fairport High School. ' lValter Smith 336 THE HOUR GLASS Class Prophecy On scouting around for "headliners", June 23, 1960, I came into the offices of the Fairport High School of the air. Commotion reigned for it was the deadline date for the Alumni of 1936 to contribute in a financial way for further extension of this highly endowed progres- sive undertaking. With each donation came a letter, and Paul Allison, who was now chaperoning Senior trips to Little America during Easter vacation, was anxious to see how his sound economic teachings had in- fluenced the class careers. The first letter contained a two dollar check from none other than that Peking missionary, Miss Elsie Bushart. She had been teaching the Chinese children how to eat spaghetti and speak French. lVith his deepest regrets Duane Hull, the Fairport undertaker, sent a live-spot. He stated business was getting worse since Richard Byon had estab- lished his "Dickie,s Breakfast Beans for Bigger Babiesl' factory as the whole town abounded with healthy children and grandparents. Dick sends nothing but thousand dollar bills, for which the school was grateful. It seems that famous chorus director, Arvid Ellsworth, whose pro- ductions are the talk of Main Street, and star his wife, Faith Howard, took up a collection from his chorines among whom are Lois Harlotf, Edythe Hopp, Rosealice Lucie, Imogene Copeland and Virginia Bosse. The result was 55.86. Janet Dinsmore and her "Doubting Dints' who play at the Sunset Roof Garden atop the two hundred and ninety-nine story Empire State Junior in New York sent her 3,500,000 by special delivery. Among the favorites in her orchestra are: "Trumpet Scottie", remembered as Gordon Scott, "Piccolo Percyw, Percival Stresingg and that featured soloist, Barbara Parke. 'Willis Brown appears in the bright lights of Broadway with his beautiful partner, Laura Case. Their manager is Milton McMahon who con- tributed SS250,000 to the cause. Attention is drawn next to a foreign postmark, Paris, from whence those bachelor girls, .Iean Bown, Roberta lYhitney, Alberta Bills, and Lois De Mocker send their regards. The Van Bortle Bottle Factory with oliices in Borneo where George leads a wild life, con- tributed with greetings from the staff-Bob Burns, Carl Fargnoli, Leon Coon, and Dorothy Bilger. Rebecca Jordan cabled from S. S. Europa III. Since inheriting a million, sheis been 'tfootloose and fancy freef' From the Gobi desert, it is reported Ivan Miller, Kenny Clow, and Ralph Danforth have excavated bones of ancient cats. Dictator Matz has left his small European empire a. few minutes to call our dear adviser and tell him of the problem confronting him. The popular tic- tion writer, Elizabeth Fisher, whose 'tBateau Bleu" won the Pidin- kofski Prize last year, enclosed her last royalty of a few shekels. Louis made a fortune at Monte Carlo so he is well able to help the THE HOUR GLASS struggling authors. Down in Hollywood, Lucille Mabry has won popu- larity with her "Salon d'Art" in which Merial NYcis and Peggy Rice are themost prominent mannequins. One of Lucille's clientele is the famous dancer, Jeanette Coffee, voted the "Best Dressed 'Woman of America. 3' Heavy monogramed stationery from Reno bore Marcella's mes- sage to her Alma Mater. Miss Deliano is now writing a book on H How to Pick a Husbandn which is to be based on personal experience. The Gould twins, children of the former Marion Sturdevant, now Mrs. George Gould, joyously brought Ma "in's small savings for the occasion. Mary Burlingame, the one-time famous welfare worker, finally settled down in Fairport with lfllmer Hess and is helping him to direct the Y. M. C. A. lYalter Smith who is now a famous economist at Yale sent his check with a letter in which he mentioned seeing Arthur Charity at the last Yale-Princeton game. Art has become a famous coach and his right-hand man is Perry Stolt. The game was announced by the nationally known sports announcer, Lawrence Bown. A ten dollar bill was mailed in an unsealed envelope from that brilliant scientist lfldwin Gardner whose recent discoveries surpass those of the ancient savant, Einstein. lt rumored that Clarence Buss is about to make another dash to Central Asia on roller skates in order to bet- ter his record of fifty-eight hours. Eunice Baker is very happy in her home in liittle America. She has organized a group of Monopoly players, among whom are Verna Belle Pickering, world-famed swimmer, Virginia Du Bois, the iirst woman President, and Bob Mabry, who is commander-in-chief of the army in Little America. The stakes of the last game were their contributions. A plane from Sweden dropped over for a few minutes with Jimmy Provenzano and Sam Montemaro at the controls. Clarence Beed, one of lYall Street's "crack" financiers, 'forgot and absent-mindedly mailed his contribution in an old sock. A million dollars fiat with no strings attached was the gift from the bank president, Richard Hogan. The world's champion boxer, Jerry Dickinson, hadn't forgotten Fairport either. From Chicago came word of Yolanda Di Bisio who now runs a hospital for Overworked Friends. One of the patients who spends much time there is Johnny liaughlin. Maude Granger spends her time sitting onfa bench as one of the first woman judges of the Supreme Court. A NVester1nan delivery truck modeled similar to the Ford of our youth, bore Lawrence 's iive hundred thousand dollars to Fairport doors. Just before I left a cable- gram from Port Said with a draft for 55999399.99 came with Catharine Baumer's regards. Catharine and Miss llamlin have established bus companies in all parts of the world. YVrite-write- write - is all T do. Maybe I would have done better to follow my illustrious classmates. Thereis money in blues singing. Betsey Burr Ryder THE HOUR GLASS Last Will and Testament iWe, the Senior Class of 1936, of Fairport lligh School, Fairport, New York, County of Monroe, State of Confusion, nevertheless being of sound mind and convictions, do hereby devise, publish and declare this our last will and testament in the manner and form which unfor- tunately follows. We will and bequeath to our successors, the Juniors, our beloved room 16, Mr. Allison, prestic"', and any notes which may be found on the premises. XVe will and bequeath a full inch of llawrence Bown's eyelashes to Edna Slade so that she may wave them more effectively. 'We will and bequeath Dick Ryon's masculinity to Carl Ferguson just because. We will and bequeath Lucille Mabry's dumb but innocent re- marks to Marjorie Elliott for variety's sake. 'We will and bequeath Gordon Scottls "Betsey" to Phil Sturde- vant so he can give all the girls a break. We will and bequeath Percy Stresing's f'bodaciousness" to Gene Smith to keep Mr. Allison from getting sophisticated. NYe will and bequeath Jean Bown's ticket customers to the Junior Class in general. May they benelit you as they did us! XVe will and bequeath to Alvin Good, Verna Belle Pickeringfs private cyclone to help him in playing his "instrument',. We will and bequeath David 1latz's manly jaw to Alvin Shults. May it have many a close shave! We will and bequeath Laura Case's jokes and dramatic ability to Phyllis Briggs to make life more interesting for everybody. We will and bequeath Carl Fargnoli's plgsical ambition to Bob llertel to catch up with his mental ambition. Now that pill wasn't hard to take, was it, Bob? We will and bequeath Betsey Ryder's profile to Dick Castor so he can lay ,em in the aisles with his Senior picture next year. We will and bequeath Bob Burns' "hot air" to Charles lilammond, so that his words of wisdom can be heard over the multitude. XVe will and bequeath Alberta Bills' divided skirt to Ruth Phillips so that she can pursue her tomboy tactics with the greatest of ease. NVe will and bequeath Becky Jiordan's repertoire of cowboy songs to " l lannah" llawver so that she can keep next year's Crystal Beach- bound bus in good spirits. NYe will and bequeath XVillis Brown's all-around entertainment to Bob Anderson, Boy Uoetzman, and Fae Ernst for future assemblies. THE HOUR GLASS lVe will and bequeath. Catharine Baumer's trombone-playing to Ellen Keete so she can keep up the reputation of the trombone section. We will and bequeath to Pauline Pidinkofski one and a half feet of lValter Smith for obvious reasons. NVQ will and bequeath George Van Bortle's cartoons to Donald Bueg so that the teachers won't have to stare at blank pages. NVe will and bequeath Jan Dinsmore's one-man orchestra to the school to help make tea-drinkers of the Juniors. lVe will and bequeath Marion Sturdevantls conversational lean- ings to Suzanne Leavery to enliven future Senior meetings. NVe will and bequeath Edwin Clardner's matheniatic genius to Ruth Carlin to get her through Intermediate next year. lYe will and bequeath Bob Mabry's pull with the faculty to Joe Messerino to boost him over the top next year. lYe will and bequeath Barbara Parke's third part in the Hawver- Briggs-Parke trio to anyone who likes to hit "g',. Florence Rogan, maybe. lVe will and bequeath Milton McMahon's flashy ties to Tommy Reynolds in hopes they will hurry along spring and the Senior trip. We will and bequeath Elsie Bushart's meekness to Marie Rice so she will have time to catch her breath once in a while. lYe will and bequeath Virginia Du Bois, sweater with the boy's letter to J can Bannister in hopes it will be a better tit. We will and bequeath Eunice Baker's swell personality to be spread around the Freshmen so that they won 't have to Wait four years to grow up. . NVQ! will and bequeath Balph Danforth's heart throbs to Charles Nemyier, the old woman-hater. lVe will and bequeath Dorothy Bilger's braid to Margaret Humphrey, trusting the match will be perfect! live will and bequeath Arthur Charity's date in New York to Arthur Barnes. lVe will and bequeath Mary Burlingamels lease on her B. F. to the Junior girls to be used only until Christmas vacation. . live will and bequeath Elmer Hess' nice smile to Kenneth Swartz and hope we will see a lot of it. live will and bequeath Peggy Bice's nice giggle to Bette Quinlin, which, in addition to her own, should get her quite a bit of attention at the Peacock Room. lllc will and bequeath Kenneth Clowls mischievous eyes to Bob Gilford so that the teacher can spot the culprit. lVe will and bequeath Dick Hoganls business head to Kenny Dunn to guide the next Senior class unerringly in the pursuit of funds. THE HOUR GLASS NVe will and bequeath a little ray of our sunbeam, .Teanette Coffee, to Lucy Furman, which, added to her red hair, ought to help on rainy days. NVe will and bequeath lltllizabeth Fisherls studiousness to the whole "Four Hundred" and that which is left over may be added on to Bill Nlaybee's portion. NVe will and bequeath Marcella De Lano's library to Room 16 to make up for the Junior magazines which we Seniors helped to ruin. NVe will and bequeath Helen Case's hiking distance to Elizabeth NVaterstraw so she wonlt get fallen arches from walking so far to school. NVe will and bequeath Arvid Ellsworthls New York romances to David Prong so that he will have something to tell his grandchildren. NVe will and bequeath Yolanda Di Risio's crochet needles to Alvin Russell to keep his hands occupied in school. NVe will and bequeath Lois De Nlocker's science marks to Mr. Tarbell to frame for Room 23. NVe will and bequeath Leon Coonfs brilliant essays to Bob Hart for the amusement ol' future classes. NVe will and bequeath lmogene Copeland's eliiciency in taking notes to Leona Sharp so that she may record just lots of things. NVe will and bequeath Gerald Dickinson's receipt book to shame future assembly-dues shirkers. NVe will and bequeath Clarence Reed's manly strut to Don Larze- lere, believing that it will complete the picture of a football hero. NVe will and bequeath Maude tirangerls bass voice to Bertha l lammond. NVe will and bequeath Merial NVeis, ability to draw and paint to Gerry McCormick. NVe will and bequeath Lawrence NVesterman's Model T to Louise Seccore in loving remembrance of NVesty. NVe know he won't mind. NVe will and bequeath 'Duane llull's smooth blond coiffeur to James Crowley. hoping it will set a good example. NVe will and bequeath Lois Harloff's nail polish to Beulah Rafoth to be mixed with her own. The result would be fairly startling. NVe will and bequeath Johnny Laughlin's collection of excuses to Bob Stenzel to supplement his own. NVe will and bequeath lvan Miller's dance specialties to NVelton Bills to make him the prize of the stag line. NVe will and bequeath Bobbie NN'hitney's hearty handshake to Johnny De'Domenico to impress the thousands of little high school students who will someday visit him at the executive mansion in Washington. THE HOUR GLASS life will and bequeath Rosealice Lueie's tap shoes to Mary Hurl- burt, hoping she will fill Rosealice's shoes satisfactorily. 'We will and bequeath Harold Sauer,s scarlet blush to Virginia Stresing to serve her right for making everybody else blush. lVe will and bequeath Louis Pidinkofski's home town to Ruth Stenzel to satisfy that desire for city life. NVe will and bequeath the presidency of the Senior class to Natalie Eaton, so she can be the subject of the very lirst copy of Who's Who of the year. She deserves it after her success in including every Senior in the column. VVe will and bequeath to Doreen NVindheim, Faith Howard's poetry interpretations, which combined with Doreen's soulful eyes, should be poetry in themselves. lYe will and bequeath Edythe ,llopp,s numerous secrets to Marion lloltz if this has not already been done. Nile will and bequeath Sam lXl.ontemaro's collection of coniplinien- tary names to Gordon Fake to be used in addressing the opposite sex. We will and bequeath Perry Stolt's football prowess to Kenneth I I itchcock. Vie will and bequeath Janies Provenzanols superior intelligence to the Junior who most needs i't, Vie will and bequeath, in closing, all the trials and hardships en- dured at the hands of photographers, engravers, and printers in the publishing of this book, our agreeable bus driver, Lester, and all our weatherbeaten, decorated, and iuuch-thumbed textbooks. TIIIG SENIOR CLASS Oli' 1936 Attestation: lYe, the Senior Class. do hereby state and certify this lengthy document to be our Last XYill and Testament and we, the un- dersigned, declare that at their request we have signed our names hereto as attesting witnesses, and we therefore certify that, at the time of subscribing the document, we were of sound niind and memory. Major Bowes, lst witness Laurel and llardy, 2nd witness Lester, our bus driver, 3d witness THE HOUR CLASS Ackerman, John Anderson, Robert Atfield, Genevieve Bartolotta, Victor Beato, Michael Bilger, Virginia Bills, Welton Briggs, Phyllis Bueg, Donald Carlin, Ruth Carlomusto, Ida Cascini, Joseph Cobb, William Connolly, James Conover, Lester Crowley, James DeDomenico, John Dickinson, Ednamay Dinse, Earl Dinsmore, Alton Druschel, Marjorie Dunn, Kenneth Earl, Paul Eaton, Natalie Elliott, Marjorie Ellsworth, Fannie Ernst, Fae Fake, Gordon Ferguson, Carl Ferris, Francis Juniors Furman, Lucy Gifford, Robert Goetzman, Roy Good, Alvin Goyette, Willard Granger, Glenn Hammond, Bertha Hammond, 'Charles Hart, Robert Hartley, Edmund Hawver, Ellen Hertel, Robert Holtz, Marion Humphrey, Margaret Hurlburt, Betty Hurlburt, Mary Jensen, Esther Keefe, Ellen King, Ernest Knight, Lloyd Kodweis, Erma Kohl, Lawrence Kramer, Robert Larzelere, Donald Leavery, Suzanne Maybee, William McCormick, Geraldine Menaguale, Margaret Messerino, Joseph Montagliano, Benny Mortensen, Edwina Pidinkofski, Pauline Phillips, Ruth Pomponio, Arthur Pomponio, Catherine Poulsen, Eleanor Priest, Thelma Prinzivalli, Anthony Prong, David Quinlin, Bette Rogan, Florence Russell, Alvin Ryan, Geraldine Sauer, Harold Schmidt, Elsie Seccore, Louise Sestito, Maryann Sharp, Leona Slade, Edna Smith, Eugene Soles, George Stenzel, Ruth Stevenson, Violet Stresing, Virginia Swartz, Kenneth Voigt, Raymond Westerman, Georgia Wilson, Mary Jane Windheim, Doreen THE HOUR GLASS The junior Class President ...... . . . JOHN De DOMENICO Vice-President .... NATALIE EATON Secretary ....... ...,...,.... L 'EONA SHARP Treasurer .,... .............. P AUL SCHULZ Advisers .,.. MISS BERNADINE NOLAN, MR. NELSON R. BURTON In September, 1935, the Junior Class assembled for its first meet- ing of the year and elected the above officers. For the Senior Stunt Night the Junior Class presented a stunt which won them second place in the competition. ln the late fall the Junior Class held its second meeting at which they selected the Junior rings which arrived for Christmas. The Juniors conducted a very successful magazine campaign net- ting them about ninety dollars. The class was divided into two teams, the Army and the Navy. The contest resulted in a tie with Eugene Smith., J r. as the champion salesman. Several members of the J unior class are active in the Girls' Glee Club and the High School Band. Some Junio1's are members of Sigma Delta Chi and Alpha Beta Phi. Ellen llawver is the Junior represen- tative in the Students' Council. The Juniors are outstanding both scholastically and in athletics. A Junior, Joe Messerino, was captain of the boys, basketball team. Several Juniors were represented on the basketball and football teams. Among the Juniors who were on the football squad were: Joe Cascini, Bill Maybee, Boy Goetzman, Don Larzelere, B. Montagliano, and Johnny De Domenico. Bill Maybee and John De Domenico are co-captains of the football team of 1936. The basketball team was composed of many Juniors. Joe Mes- serino, Joe Cascini, Bill Maybee and John De Domenico were members of the varsity. ln track, they have also made a very good showing. The Juniors had charge of the School Chatter, and under the lead- ership of Robert Hertel, produced a lengthy and much discussed sheet. At the time of writing, Chairman Phyllis Briggs, the advisers, and the various committees are making extensive preparations for this year's Junior Prom, the climax of the yearis activity. The Junior class as a whole is outstanding in scholastic honors. There are many students on an equal standard of excellence, among whom are Robert Anderson, Charles Hammond, Margaret Humphrey, Ruth Phillips, and John De Domenico. As this year of activity and cooperation draws to a close, we feel conlident that we will be able to carry on satisfactorily the high stand- ard set by preceding classes of Fairport High. THE HOUR GLASS The Class of 1938 The lllelllbers of the S0plI01llO1'Q elass have Sl1OXV11 tllelllselves to be wide awake and l'eady for everything. At the lirst of the year, George Bllllllll was selected to represent the S01Jll01llOl'CS in the Student CO1U1t'll. lle also played football on the regular squad. Many 11101'Q S0pll0lllOl'US turned ollt for botll football illltl basketball praetiee. The girls' basketball tl'2llll callle ill third ill the linals, and llarriet Sutherland and Betty Kohler represented tllGIl1 on the Seeond Honor tealll. The elass skit for Stllllt night, called "A SCllO0l1'O0lll Scene", re- ceived third place in the competition for the banner. This active class is well-represented ill many of the sehool soeieties. This year .lean Foote and Marjorie Holley were pledged to Sigllla Delta Chi, the girls, sorority, and Marjorie llolley was also taken into the Dramatic Club. We feel that the Class of 1938 will be XV6ll-TQ111611ll361'Ctl for its activity in all scholastic affairs. The Class of 1939 The Ill01lllJQ1'S of the llll'OSllIlltlH Class are adapting themselves to their new surroundings and are taking an active part in sellool func- tions. lllarly in the year, Betty Dinsluore was chosen to represent the elass in the Students' Council. The Class of '39 is well represellted ill sehool athleties. David Jordan. John Miller, Robert Soles, Riehard Bluhlll. Xvlllltllll llart and Jack Bell were active on the 'football squad and David Jordan and Noel Pridgeon sllowed their basketball ability on the court. The Freshlllan intramural basketball tealll was tied for the ehalllpiollsllip, but was finally defeated in the play-off. The l'll'QSl11l1QI1 took part in the Senior Fair, presenting an un- usual skit C0111IJl'lSlHg the best talents in their group. This stunt was directed by Miss Swift and Bliss iFO1'f1I1lllGl'. Un the whole, the Class of ,339 is rapidly swinging into step with new elasslllates and adapting itself to its new Alllla Mater, thus afford- ing great hopes for the future. THE HOUR FT xSb Sophomore Girls Allen, Eleanor Bridges, Dorothy Bridges, Marcelle Bushart, Doris Casella, Sara Crellin, Vivian D'Accurzio, Josephine DeDomenico, Margaret DiGuilia, Tulia Dixon, Dorothy Foote, Jean Freeman, Betsy Hill, Gloria Holley, Marjorie Holtz, Marion Howard, Jean Kier, Katherine Kitts, Betty Kodweis, Margaret Kohler, Betty Mae Matz, Jane Montagliano, Mary Nemyier, Virginia O'Dell, Alice Peppard, Jean Pittinaro, Mary Provenzano, Verna Rafoth, Beulah Sampson, Elizabeth Saporito, Anna Schneiter, Doris Scott, Beatrice Steffen, Wilma Stubbings, Esther Sutherland, Harriet VanBortle, Anna Ward, Louise Waterstraw, Helen Windheim, Virginia Yorton, Laura THE HOUR GLASS Sophomore Boys Aldridge, Charles Barnes, Arthur Bell, Sidney Blankenberg, Ray Bluhm, George Clifford, Jerry Deal, Ted Donk, Allan Flanagan, James Ganser, Stanley Hallings, William Hart, Roger Hitchcock, Kenneth Hubbard, Charles Konz, Edward Maybee, Frederick Manzek, Emil McLeod-, Hillary Morse, Frederick Potter, Donald Prudom, Allan Reynolds, Thomas Rotondo, Nick Seaman, Merrill Schmidt, Charles Schumacher, Leo Sheperd, Jack Shults, Alvin Streppa, Thomas Sturdevant, Philip Stutzman, Mack Sweeney, Hugh Valentine, Edward Vigaretti, Henry Wadeikis, Walter Wahl, Russel Wawro, Thomas Welch, James Wilson, William Zito, Carmel THE HOUR GLASS l Ackerman, Bernice Apostal, Ethel Bahler, Phyllis Bartlett, Betty Basile, Nicoletta Bown, Ruth Bryant, Betty Bueg, Marian Carmer, Mary Ann Connolly, Margaret Coon, Shirley Dinsmore, Betty Dryer, Evelyn Earl, Caroline Elliott, Elsie Ernst, Mae Ferguson, Marie Fisk, Alice Goetzman, Phyllis Freshman Girls Grimes, Virginia Hanks, Elizabeth Hausworth, Mildred Hept, Lucille Herman, Lillian Inpgraham, Margaret Jensen, Ruth Kohl, Frances Kopp, Bertha Mae LaRosa, Vivian Leavery, Jeanne Manzek, Agnes Messerino, Frances Muller, Katherine Napadano, Pauline Neiss, Georgianna O'Leary, Eleanor Osburn, Janet Polveno, Rose Potter, Dorothy Poulsen, Elsie Randolph, Winifred Ranney, Hope Rask, Eleanor Reed, Lucille Rizzo, Clara Rossman, Virginia Rumpf, Dorothy Ryder, Edwina Shook, Ruth Slade, Marion Slade, Muriel Stubbings, Estella Summers, Geneal Weig, Mathilfla White, Jean Zuller, Marguerite THE HOUR GLASS Abraham, Carl Adams, Robert Baker, Wentworth Barranco, Charles Bartels, James Beato, James Bills, Harvey Bills, Paul Bluhm, Richard Bode, William Bosse, George Bridges, Kenneth Burns, Robert Casella, Joseph Castor, Gordon Clayton, Harold DeLand, Warren DeVolder, Charles DiRisio, Anthony Emerick, Leonard Freshman Boys Fargnoli, Frank Gears, Carl Goyette, Robert Granger, Robert Greene, George Hart, William Hartley, James Hausworth, Ernest Hull, David Humphrey, Paul Jackson, Dewey Jordan, David Kelsey, David Kesby, Arthur Kriel, Donald LaPietra, Albert Larzelere, Richard Leopold, Elmer Macomber, Ronald Matz, George McLouth, Robert Menaguale, Thomas Miller, John Moore, 'Charles Pierce, Stewart Pomponio, Nick Pridigeon, Noel Prinzivalli, John Reese, Herbert Saporito, Joe Sass, Everett Schutt, William Staly, Reed Stewart, Jack Vineberg, Paul Wagner, Robert Whipple, Donald Williams, Donald Wynings, Carl THE HOUR GLASS Sub Freshmen Alfe, Norman Alles, Gordon Barnhart, Dorothy Basile, Caroline Beato, Genevieve Bell, Jack Bowlby, Bette Buck, Jean Cascini, Florence -Chiccino, Alfred Cook, Lola Cross, Frederick Crowell, Daniel DeDomenico, Clara DeDomenico, Edith DiMatteo, Angelo DuBois, John Elliott, George Erblandi, Helen Erbland, Rita Ferris, Robert Fiandach, Crocie Filardo, Albert Good, Donald Hitchcock, Ralph Huber, Emma King, Theodore LaRosa, Josephine Lazerson, Jules Leary, Frederick LeFrois, Donald Masciangelo, Lewis Minwell, Elmer Montagliano, Judith Morse, Carlene Naughton, Anne Pergrim, Alice Richardson, John Sampson, Bertha Santini, Alberta Saporito, Genevieve Sherman, Gertrude Sickles, Ray Soles, Robert Sperino, Mary Stalker, Margaret Sulkey, Albert Sweeney, Patricia Wacenske, Catherine Warren, Elaine Wilkinson, Doris Zito, Rose O ' . oO 15.6. . 0541 THE HOUR GLASS Hour Glass Staff EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Laura Case ASSISTANT EDITORS Walter Smith, Barbara Parke BUSINESS MANAGER Robert Mabry ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGERS Percy Stresing, Clarence Reed CIRCULATION MANAGER Milton McMahon ASSISTANT CIRCULATION MANAGERS Marion Sturdevant, Eunice Baker LITERARY EDITORS Elizabeth Fisher, Faith Howard SCHOOL EDITORS Gordon Scott, Virginia DuBois PERSONAL EDITORS Betsey Ryder, Mary Burlingame ATHLETIC EDITORS Verna Belle Pickering, Richard Hogan STAFF ARTISTS Lucille Mabry, Merial Weis George Van Bortle STAIFF SEC RETAIRIES Yolanda DiRisio, Imogene Copeland Dorothy .Bilger ALUMNI EDITORS Richard Ryon, Elmer Hess HUMOR EDITORS Catharine Baumer, Kenneth Clow FACULTY AIDVISERS Miss Winifred Hamlin Mr. Paul W. Allison Miss Esda Turner Mr. E. K. Schworm THE HOUR GLASS Students' Association President ...... ..... D AVID MATZ Vice-President . . . , . . ROBERT MABRY ,Secretary .... 1 ........ LAURA CASE Treasurer .......... .... P ERCY STRESING Senior Councilman .... .... W ALTER SMITH Junior Councilman ...... ELLEN HAWVER Sophomore Councilman . . . . . . GE'OiR:G'E BLUHM Freshman Councilman ................... BETTY DliNlSlVlO'RE The purpose of the Students' Association is to proinote a feeling ol? independence and self-management in school affairs on the part of the student body. Such niatters are put before the council as can- not be decided by the entire school, such certain nominations for ollices. The Council is coniposed of ten nienlbersz Mr. Lynch, Prin- cipalg Mr. Coifee, Superintendentg a representative from each of the tour classes, and the four associate ollicers. By means of the Students, Association, the liigh school students are given a feeling ol' independence and responsibility in all affairs which concern theni. THE HOUR GLASS School Chatter Staff Editor-in-Chief ....., ROBERT HERTEL Literary Editor ............... MARJORIE ELLIOTT Columns Editors .... . .. ELLEN HAWVER, WILLIAM COBB Sports Editor .. . ......,....... JOHN De DOMENINCO Humor Editor .... .. . VICTOR BARTOLOTTA Alumni Editors . ...... FLORENCE ROGAN, MARJGARET HUMPHREY Assemblies .............. ........... L EONA SHARP Faculty Notes and Clubs ,.........,.. DONALD LARZELERE Wlio's Who Editor ....................... NATALIE EATON Typists ......... CHARLES Di RISIO, VIRGINIA STRESING Advisers .................. MR. ANDREW C. LYNCH, MISS MARGARET FORTMILLER The Juniors can he ,justly proud ol' the fine Sehool Chatter which they have published this year. Tlirouggli the eilfioient efforts oil' Robert Ilertel, the stuff has produeed one ol' the best and largest student pub- lications sinve the school weekly was first introdueed. The stuff is grateful for the help oi' its advisers, Miss Fortiiiiller and Hr. Lynch. THE HOUR GLASS Dramatic Club President ....,. EUNI-CE BAKER Vice-President . . . .... LAURA CASE Treasurer ...... ....... W ILLIS BROWN Secretary ........................... IMOGENE COPELAND Late in the fall oil' this year, the members from last year -Eunice Baker. Laura Case, Milton Mc-Mahon, Janet iliee, llvillis Brown, Dorothy llolley, Rieharml Cobb, and Ruth Wilcox, met and eleeteil the above oI'licers. ln January the following new members were taken into the or- ganization: Imogene Copeland, Barbara Parke, Arthur Charity, Robert Mabry, Robert Burns, llieharcl Ryon, Rebeeea Jiormlan, laieille Mabry, Robert Anderson, Marjorie Holley, Elsie Schmidt and Walter Smith. Miss 'lleller was chosen as the club adviser. 'llwo one-aet plays have been given in assembly. The Hrst was 'clliflclen lloven, with Robert Mabry and Dorothy llolleyg the seeond, t'Wi4lows", with lmoffene C'o'ielanfl, llarbara Parke, and Lucille Ps Mabry. Several other plays are being rehearserl at present. The members ol' the Dramatic Club are inileeml aeeomplishing a great deal ihis year. THE HOUR GLASS I l The Senior Play Bliss Teller anal Mi: Allison clirec-ted tlie elass of ,2'36's lliree :wi eoinemly, 'illolil llf1vei'ytliing". It was presented November 21 and proved to be a 'financial as well as a draniatic' suceess. Cliristopliei' Morgan Olilton Klcalalionj is cleteriiiineml that liis l,l2111Q'lliL0l', Connie Cliiaura Casej should niarry his old fi'iend's son, Courtney Baiiiett. .lid QRobei't Mabryj. To avoicl meeting liiin Connie, acfeompaniecl by liei' pal, Bee llvillianis fMai'ion Stuiwleyantl, runs away l'i'oin home. They spend the niglit in a tourist home proprieteal by Caroline Caiiutliiers Cliluniee Bakerj. Here Connie 'meets young' Baiiell and Falls in love with liini. 'lllie Crooks, QRi0liai'cl Ryon and lieorge Van Bortlej who liaye robbed Mr. Bloi'g'an's bank. are vap- turecl by a detective fDavicl Matzj. Additional liunioi' is lent by Niobe, a colored servant flniogene Copelanmlj and by Mrs. Gibbs Cillarbara Parkej and her tliree talented daughters Cliebeeea .-lorclan, Dorolliy Bilger, and Marcella Delianoj. who are on tlieii' Way To llollywood. THE HOUR GLASS Girls' Glee Club The Girls' Clee Club has been working very diligently this year. Under the able baton of' Mr. Vance, the director, the girls have learned many songs, several of' which are: t'The Spring Song", 4'Thou Art Mine Allw, and "The Blue Swan". This year there are about forty nienibers in the Club. lt is divided into three parts: the first soprano, the second soprano, and the alto. In October the Clee Club made its first public appearance of the year. The girls sang at Senior Stunt Night. Last year, as a reward for its iniprovenient and good Work, the Clee Club attended the Annual May Festival sponsored by LeRoy High School for the lilee Clubs of surrounding conununities. Our Club was well-rated at this event, and the 1HGIlllJQl'S participated in a Very en- joyable and profitable day. The Club hopes to attend its second LeRoy Festival which will be held again in the spring. THE HOUR GLASS High School Band Fairport lligh School Rand has progrressed very rapidly in the past few semesters under the able direction of Mr. Carroll Vance, composer and direetor. The nienibership ol' the band has increased this year due to the free instruction given by Mr. Vance to grade and high school pupils. . liast Vear as a reward for the eoo Jeration wiven bv the nienibers ., 7 ,V . 2'1 . 7 the band attended the Annual Music' l'l0S't1Vtll held at LeRoy lor the high schools of western New York. The Fairport Band was rated as one ol: the best which attended. The members are planning to take the tri J alfain this s Jrinff' and are ho mine' to niake as line an ini ression 21 Z3 F7 as last 'yearls group. The band has provided niusie 'l'or the assembly programs given throughout the past year and for many of the football games. Both high school and grade school pupils are invited to join this organization which has been so sueeessliul in the past year. THE HOUR GLASS s CJ' U' vUf"jQ5Siima!liElta Chi , p .' f , . ' , EW WM- wifi of President ............ I ...... L AURA CASE "M'ff3f rj' '. Secretary .. JEANETTE COFFEE Treasurer ...... ............ ...... ........ . I A NET LEE ' Sigma Delta Chi is completing' its 'Fourth year sinee its organiza- tion in 1932. This year the original plan of the sorority has been developed and its ainis have been carried out. 'l'lie ideals are: to foster a spirit of friendship and loyalty among the girlsg to develop in eaeh nieinlier a sense of honor and personal integrityg to promote a feeling ot good sportsinanship. At the first meeting ot the year the above ollic-ers were Chosen and eight new members were later pledged. The active inenihers are: Eunice Baker, Phyllis Briggs, Laura Case. Jeanette Coffee, Janet llinsrnore, .lean Foote, Ellen Hawver, Dorotliv llollev lXlar'orie Hollev Relievea Jordan Lucille Mahrv - .i 7 Q . 7 7 . 9 Marie Rice PeU'sg'v Rice Ruth lVileox, Merial llleis. 7 Db. 7 . Y 1 i D 1 . W 'yu . 56 Ml , , l 5 by ,Qu .f J lx Y' fy 4 M VV W M 1-VX ' le QW iid f' 4 - flu l I ' Ay L " K. L P -0 THE HOUR GLASS Alpha Beta Phi President ...... . . . HENRY VIGARETTI Vice-President .. . ..... CARL FERGUSON Secretary ........ DONALD LARZELERE Treasurer ......... .......... D AVID MATZ Sergeant-at-Arms . . . ......... KENNETH DUNN Faculty Adviser .....,......,..... MR. NELSON R. BURTON The lirst year of the Alpha Beta Phi as a social fraternity has proved a successful one. lt has followed faithfully its ideals of better fellowship, school citizenship, and cooperation with the school and its activities. ' Ot the lifteen boys in the fraternity, ten have earned varsity let- ters and all have participated in at least one sport. A large number of the members serve on the Student Patrol system and the names of many appear habitually on the sehool honor roll. Although still in its youth. the fraternity stands ready and alert to do its part in making Fairport a better school. THE HOUR GLASS The Student Patrol System The Class of 19335, under the supervision of the liaeulty, founded the Student Patrol system. In September the Class of 1936 took over its duties and Continued the work. The aims of the system are: to foster school spirit and school pride, to p1'omote orderly passing, to conduct ellieient lire drills, to aid generally in the carrying out of school regulations through student cooperation. The following Seniors eoinpose this yearls Student Patrol: Captain Milton Melllahon, Eunice Baker, Dorothy Bilger, Jean Bown, Marv Burlinfranie Clarence Buss Laura Case, Ral h Danforth Janet - 45 7 7 7 Dinsmore, Riehard Hogan, Robert Mabry, David Matz, Barbara Parke, Verna Belle Piekering,g', Clarence Reed, Richard Ryon, NVillis Brown, and Perev Stresing. The Juniors under the eaptainship of John De Domenico relieve the Seniors. Next year this group will take over entire responsibility for carrying out the aims of the Patrol. six .. I THE HOUR GLASS Block F Club President ..... . . . GERALD DICKINSON Vice-President ....... . . . RICHARD HOGAN Secretary, Treasurer . . . . . . DOMENIC STOLT Sergeant at Arms .....4.................. JOE MESSERINO In 1932 the Block F Club was organized by lfornier Coach .lohn Mc-NVillizu11s for the purpose of pronioting better sportsnianship, sc-lxolursliip and ideals. Selection of czinllidzxtes is buswl upon atlih-tic' ability, seholarsliip zuul sportsiiiansliip. This your Mr. Lyneh was chosen as club advisor' to succeed Mr. Johnson who is now teacliing' at Canalimlzxigiizi A4'illl0llly. Menibers of lho club initiated this your were: Ricliuiwl Ryon, flfllmei' lless, llvillizun Mziybee, John Dollomenico, Robert Mabry and Joe Czisvini. THE HOUR GLASS Football 0 Coaches Tarbell and Burton issued their call for candidates for the football team on the opening day of school. A squad of about forty-'five responded to the call. The number was soon reduced to about thirty which constituted the team the remainder of the sea- son. Much credit should be given to the boys on the second and third teams who showed frreat lovaltv to their Alma Mater and received little reward. an .f .I 9 C The team's hopes for a championship were shattered with an epidemic of injuries that started at the beginning and lasted through- out the season. Coach Tarbell was forced to uncover new talent to replace the injured players. At no time Was the Red and Blue team at its greatest strength as a result of these misfortunes. Along with this, the team was Without its captain, Brevort lllilson, who left school. Hank Vigaretti was then elected captain to lead the Red and Blue team. The opening game was with Medina on the home field. Fairport's weak defense against an aerial attack in the second half proved fatal to the home team, resulting in a 12-0 defeat. On Newark's field the following Week the injured and inexperienced Red and Blue team was forced to accept a 0-0 tie. Next in our schedule was our old rival East Rochester, on the latter's field. Fairport failed to score on several opportunities in the THE HOUR GLASS opening period whieh might have spelled vietorv over their ancient traditional rival. iYhen the smoke cleared after a iieree battle Fair- port was on the short end of a H-U count. Fairport broke into the winning column, however, bv giving Webster a disastrous liekine' to the eount oi' 25-2 on our neighbor's rv A held. The loeal bovs scored within two minutes after the game had . D started, and Jlaved most ot the game on Webster territorv. . D .f The following Saturdav, lfairport played host to the mueh heavier and larger Blue and iYhite team from Brighton. This game was plaved in mid-iield, with neither team threatening until the last period when .l"airport put on two sustained drives that melted to a 12-0 vietorv. Irondequoit was the next opponent. The Bav team pulled a sur- prise bv erossing up pre-game dope and giving the favored Red and Blue team a T-12 setback. lrondequoit scored the winning 'touchdown in the Iinal period only to have the serappy home team eome baek and l'ade short of a seore bv inehes when the final whistle blew. The linal game was with a heavv and powerful Albion team. Albion llashed an offensive attack that went through Fairport's de- lfense with effortless motion. The final seore was 28-0. The big Purple and Wvhite team was the strongest opponent that the local team 'l'aeed throughout the season. At the close olf the season, the interseholastie All-County Eleven were issued. On the iirst team, Fairport was represented bv Captain llanlc Vigaretti. Those that appeared on the second team were: Carl ldargnoli, tlerrv Diekinson, .lohnnv De Domenico, Tonv Coletta. and tleorge Bluhm. iWith the team under Co-captains Bill Maybee and John lIeiDo- menieo, and the management of Donald Bueg, our next season should be a sueeesstul one. FOOTBAI ,L SUMMARY Fairport Medina . .. Fairport Newark ..... lfairport ltlast Rochester Fairport Webster ..... Fairport Brighton . . . ltairport Irondequoit .. l"airport Albion ...... Total Total . . . l l l THE HOUR GLASS Basketball ln response to Coach Burton's call for candidates, a squad of sixty turned out. After several praetice sessions the squad was cut to twenty-'live who saw action throughout the season either on the lirst or second team. On 'ldianksgiving' Eye we welcomed our 'first rival, Victor. By this 27 to 17 victory Fairport has kept up her old tradition of never having lost to Yietor. Fairport then met defeat at the hands of Brockport by the score ol' ll to I9 and to Spencerport by the count out 21 to 16. The following week the home team set back the over-confident and cocky Vocational team from Rochester by the score ol' to 21. The Red and Blue then tell before lllebster by the score of 40 to Next came East Rochester whieh was forced to put on a spurt in the closing minutes to take a 26 to 21 Victory. Fairport again went down to defeat hetore Brighton by the score ot 50 to 15. The following week Fairport pulled the greatest up-set ol' the year hy defeating' the defending champions hy the score of 18 to 15. 'Phe smaller home team put on one ol' the greatest defensive games in the school ls history. Up to this point lrondequoit had seored an aver- age ol! -ll! points per game. The home team, seeming' to he on a Winning' streak, was set hack by Pittsford, Sell to 22, only to come hack and win their next three THE HOUR GLASS games, the first, a one-sided victory over Hilton, by the count of 38 to 15. Then we took a thriller over Albion, C38 to 36, in two over-time periods. Messerino tied the score in the closing minutes of the game and then scored all the points in the overtime period to give his team the victory. lloneoye Falls furnished very little opposition and Fairport came out with a 35 to 17 vietory. The Red and Blue team then dropped its last two games to Scottsville, 25 to 24, and to Holley, 45 to 18. The season, although not a winning one, did develop a combina- tion that should bring a winning team to F. ll. S. next year. Among the veterans who will no longer play under the Bed and Blue banner are llank Vigaretti, Dick llogan, and Gordon Scott. With the return of sueh first team veterans as Joe Messerino, Joe Cascini, "Jap" Hess, Johnny De Domenico, Bill lllaybee, Bob Mabry and such reserve strength as "BillH lVilson, HDoug" Yllilson, Mike Beato and liester Conover we should shape into a smooth work- ing team, which has already proved itself capable of graduating into first team ranks. Next year's team will be under the eaptainoy of llllmer lless and under the management of Bob Anderson. After the season began, a team called the HBear Cats" was 'formed of inexperienced players who were cut from the first or second team, and this group was put in the hands of Coach Tarbell who taught them the fundamentals of the game. To him much praise should be given tor his time and efforts in the development of material for the future teams of Fairport High. At the close ot the varsity season an inter-class schedule was played consisting of A and B leagues with the Juniors taking the honors in both leagues. .BASKETBALL SUMMARY Fairport . ..... 27 Victor Fairport . 19 Brockport .. Fairport . 16 Speneerport . Fairport . 26 Vocational .. Fairport . 22 1Vebster ..... Fairport . 21 East Rochester Fairport . 15 Brighton Fairport . 18 Irondequoit .. Fairport . 22 Pittsford Fairport . 38 Hilton .. Fairport , 38 Albion ...... . Fairport . 235 lfloneoye Falls Fairport . 24 Soottsville Fairport . . 18 Holley . . . . Total .. . 339 Total .. 'THE HOUR GLASS The Girls' Athletic Association President ..... VERNA BELLE PICKERING Vice-President .. ......... MARJORIE HOLLEY Treasurer . . . . . ..... ELLEN HAWVER Secretary .............. .. . PHYLLIS GOETZMAN Senior Representative ...... EUNICE BAKER Junior Representative ..... ..... P HYLLIS BRIGGS Sophomore Representative ............ JANXE MATZ Freshman Representative ........... FRANCES MESSERINO Another successful and enjoyable year has just passed for the association. Play Days were enjoyed by all. New and old games were well attended. The following girls received awards for the year 193-1 - 1935: Monograms: Baker, Case. lietters: Briggs, Burlingame, llawver, J ordan, Phillips, Pickering, Pomponio. Nunlerals: Baumer, Brie'0's lilll'llH0'U1llO, Clifford. Coffee Dins- PTHITH 7 FH , 7 more, DuBois, llawver, lless, Jordan, lllahry, Phillips, Poinponio, Saporito, Slade, lVils0n. W i ,W 'l F' f G1rls Honor Team A at ii! ' i A r f t 1 'f ' ' FIRST TEAM y if 'J . R' 'Forwh ......... Ellen Hawver Right Guard ........... Phyllis Briggs f X eft r' rd . Verna Belle Pickering Left Guard ....... Catherine Pomponio if A C te orvyrrd ........... Edna Slade Center Guard ........... Eunice Baker . 1 ' 5 if V SECOND TEAM . yy! Forward ....... Phoebe Saporitzo Right Guard .... ..... B arbara Parke ft Fo'rward ...... Harriet Sutherland Left Guard ......... Mary Montagliano f' I- .K X7 Center Forward .....,.. Rebecca Jordan Genter Guard ....... Betty Mae Kohler ,, p , ,,,, f fi Many of the girls have participated in every popular sport. The Vi' - J' " I Senior Class team won the volley hall inter-class tournament. x iff u if Q yy A preliminary basketball tournament was run off and from the ' ' ,QV participants class teams were chosen. , lVinner of the class tournament was the Senior lVolves team. SENIOR WOLVES Forward .... ..... R ebecca Jordan Guard ..... . .. Eunice Baker Forward .... . . Marcella DeLano Guard . . . .... Lucille Mabry Forward ..... .... C atherine Baumer Guard . . . . . . Roberta Whitney ff writ fa - THE HOUR GLASS Track ln the past year track has l3PC'0lll0 Very popular among the students of lflairport lligh School. Fairport took lirst and second place in the seetional traek meet at Roehester last Spring. Manager Bennie Montagliano has a good schedule ahead for tl1e local hoys against the R. H. l., lVehster, and East liOC'll9SlIQl'. Coaeh Steinteldt' sl1ould have good material at hand with such veterans as D. Stolt, the 1.00-200 yard dashg P. Sturdevant, 4-10 dashg K. Dunn, 8803 Captain Dave Matz on the 111ileg TJ. Stolt and C. Fergu- son, 220 relayg P. Stolt, broad jump: C. Ferguson, high jumpg Joe Caseini, pole vaultg and John De l3o111enic'o and Gordon Fake, the shot. Among' the promising newconiers are: tl. Van Bortle, pole vault and high j11111pg Boh Mabry, 220 yard dashg llester Conover, broad j11111pg and G. l3l11h111, the shot. llvith this line-up the Red and Blue hanner should Hy high. THE HOUR GLASS Softball Red League Captains Blue League Captains G. SOLES Seniors W. SMITH J. CASCINI Junior? D. LARZEL-ERE M. SEAMAN Sophornores W. Mc LEOD R. BLUHM Freshmen L. MASCIANGELO lllith the abolition of baseball as an interscholastic sport at Fair- port lligh School, intra-mural softball has proven satisfactory a rcplacement. Two leagues, the Red and Blue, have been formed. Fa mtains have been elected bv each team and the leaffues are under l ., ta the manaffemcnt of Coaches Burton and Tarloell. E1 'ltlach league will play through its schedule twice, and following this, the winners from each league will play for the championship of the school. An all-star team will bc picked from players from both lied and Blue leagues to represent Fairport against similar teams from Nast Rochester and lllebster. Softball has proved very popular in Fairport ltligli School as well as in the surrounding schools. Previously only a small number were ahle to participate in baseball, but thc new softball system enables :1 great many to take part. THE HOUR GLASS Cheerleaders Eunice Baker Rebecca Jordan Carl Ferguson Go, Fairport, go! Ho, Fai1'pm't, go! Ilit 'em high, hit ,em low, Go, Fairport, go! 1-Y THE HOUR GLASS Tribute to a Tree Flattened afrainst the skv-line ' rs . 7 Spreading' oler all the earth, Trees, tlod's gift to mankind. The symbol ot peace to earth. llauehtv a rears their s lendor' 1 Q - 1 Spired, head up to tl1e skyg Removed from l1lll'l'j'lI1g C1'Ct1llll'l'S 1, . '. ,V v ' . I o a iegnne lotty and high. Branelies Ollt5tl'0'EC'ill0tl to bird lite, filtering' a haven of rest. Ot all the wonders ol' Nature, To 1110, a tree is the best. Leona Sharp Little Pine Tree Dark stands the pine lJl5li0l'G The yellow stone of l'li1ll'IJ0l't lligh. Percliance some day, someone shall hear 1 'l he song it sings to the azure sky: 'thly greeii stands for the youthliiilness Of all who conie within these walls, To learn the wisdom thatls iinbedded In all these wise, time-sweetened halls. I 3.111 young, and so are they lVl1o entered this, their foster ll0lll9. I ani shortg and so were they' Who pondered 0,0l' their lengthy toine. Yet here l stand T0l'0VOl'1llO1'Q The Q1lllJl0lll ot our brilliant youth, To greet tl10lll as they enter here To bid adieu when they are gonef, Yea, stand there for a million years l'lStQC1116tl by ldairport, yoiithful pine, For you shall be to 11s fli0l'0,GI' Our 91Hl7l61ll and our sign. Robert Hertel THE HOUR GLASS Funny Money Philip Griggs wasn't a particularly repugnant young man. He possessed nearly all those requisites supposedly necessary for popu- larity in a small school community. Formal courtesy Howed easily from his lips, an innate sense of good sportsmanship had led to his being honored by the county athletic committee, in appearance he might have been stated as handsome, but there was just one note out of tune-an overabundanee of the almighty dollar for which, need- less to say, he was roundly hated by every boy in high school from little "squeek', Jones of the Sub-Fresh to big two hundred pound "'l'ub', Brownsen back for his fifth year of football and shotputting. This hatred was the cause of a rather drastic meeting of several members of the schoolls more adventurous set. There was a general exchange of quips and good-natured "digs'7 but, at last, one or the assembled presented a brilliant plan for the lessening of Philip's hat size and for general revenge for some imagined wrong. Shortly, one of the group, noted for the stickiness of his fingers in confectionaries and "live and dimesn, departed for an unknown destination. Recently a new girl had moved into the village and as is usual with new girls-especially if they are not at all hard on the eyese-she had immediately been besieged by a group of date-seeking Romeos. Thus, when Philip arranged an evening he 'Felt the necessity of "spreading himselft' in order to impress her. Consequently he called for her in a flashy twelve cylinder machine and drove to an expensive hotel in the nearest inetropolis for dinner. At the table placed near the orchestra he ordered an elaborate meal which, if she had been less in control ol' herself, would have made the young lady's eyes 'tpop". .Between courses they danced to the music of the city's finest orchestra. Philip enjoyed himself by extravagantly tipping the waiters for her benefit. But all good things must eventually come to an end and soon, as they were about to go, the waiter laid the check before them. Merely glancing casually at the check Philip produced a note from his wallet and said, "llere's a twenty. Keep the changef' "Thank you, Sir,H the waiter replied. Then wide-eyed as he looked at the bill, "XVhy, there must be some mistake!" "NVhat?', Philip seized the bill. His face went white as he frantically searched through his bill 'l'old, for all the bills, including the one which he had handed the waiter, were of peculiar design and serawled across the 'face of each were the words " Funny Money". Luckily his companion had enough in her purse to come to the rescue before his lianiing neck ignited his collar or the waiter became too disagreeable. Patrons remarked at the unnatural glee of a group of boys at a table near the wall just out ot range of the glaring lights. Edward Valentine THE HOUR GLASS The Wise Senior's Advice Listen, young fellow, to one old and wise, l'll unfold lifeis pitfalls without thought of disguise. As l went through high school, I neglected my studies, And rowdied about with fun-loving buddies. lllhen tests came around my spirits would sag, And the sins of my youth left me holding the bag. Uh, il laughed at life, with a laughter hysterical, And life laughed at me, with a laughter satirical. Uh, I saw it not then, but 1 see it today, So heed my advice or you'll be the same way. What! you toss your proud head, your eyes brightly glisten Nllhat twinkles of mirth, oh! I knew you'd not listen! George Van Bortle tv On Popular Music Rhythm!-Some call it cheap jazz, but to the modern youth, it is symbolic. ln this economic chaos into which every youth turns to Hlmocli on the door of opportunity" music plays its part. Too often the magic door doesn't open, the boy or girl iinds himself doing some menial task to which he or she can give only mediocre efforts. Per- haps, at the end of the day's drudgery one finds himself at odds with the world, both mentally and physically. Any diversion is welcome and the solace to worldly cares is music. Yes, music has a strange power of renovating the spirit of the most down-hearted. The Victorians might refer one to their old love songs-mushy sentiment- or to the deep and penetrating operas, both old and new. But how can human emotions, painted so poignantly fparticularly those of tragedyj produce a blithe spirit? Spiritual music has its place in the lives of all, but even that doesnit effect felicity if depression of mind is brought on by external forces over which one has no control. So, turn on the radio, victrola, or bring on the piles of sheet music, new and not too old, to be played. A smooth 'fox-trot, a peppy sonnet about the trivialities of life, or a calm waltz brightens anyone who ap- preciates real rhythm. Qlt brings new zest to one's blood and life takes on an interesting aspect, it is uplifting in style and minimizes care to the time of a blithesome melody. Rhythm is essential to the dance floor and brings enjoyment to many who are thus able to forget minor tragedies. Or after concentrated study or exercise, youth appreciates and Hgets a liftw Knot with the proverbial Camelj but With a good, snappy orchestra. ' Betsey Ryder THE HOUR GLASS Since You Have Gone Away The hours drag, my footsteps lag, it fairly hate the day, The world seems wrong, the Whole day long, Since you have gone away. But night, sweet night, brings calm to me, For then the stars and moon Smile down on me and smile on you, And winds make happy tune. Then comes gladness and content On wing from me to you, I love to sit and watch the night, For you are watching too. Lawrence NVesterman Trees Trees are Naturels gift to man to enable him to liye a better life. A forest is yaluable both in an artistie and a commercial sense. There is nothing more beautiful than the delicate, misty green, and the pale pink of apple and peach blossoms in the spring. Many country lanes are thiekly carpeted with their frail petals and the air is delightfully fragrant with their perfume. The green and white beauty of the cherry is not to be neglected. ln the summer, the green foliage of the trees forms a perfect back- ground for the brighter flowers and birds. The green canopy forms a restful contrast for the eyes against the hot glare of the sun. Many ol' the most beautiful Howers exist only on the deep damp floor of the forest, while the trees are a haven for the birds and smaller animals. The brook runs merrily along between mossy stones, chattering hap- pily to itself until it reaches a quiet pool, then lingering a while midst the cool green calm of the woods. ln the autumn, the gorgeous coloring of the trees makes the hill- sides a glorious blaze of color. The reds, rusts, browns and yellows fade all too soon after their brief display of color, While the dead leaves flutter slowly to the ground for the humble task of protecting the flowers from frost. The solitary majesty of the trees, framed against the steel gray sky with a blanket of snow at their feet, makes a picture not easily forgotten. The muffled brook Hows quietly along between its drifted banks dreaming of summer. The animal life is stilled except for an occasional rabbit or squirrel out to look for the sun. Everything is sleeping in the forest. Fay Ernst THE HOUR GLASS The Romance of a Tree An oak, so handsome and so tall, Grew beside a garden wall. An apple tree, so sweet and fair, Grew as near she did dare. On the softest breeze, a kiss he sent To her who knew just what it meant. A bee carried honey from her shell-like flowers, And left it on the oak tree's leafy bowers. They then were Wed on an early June day, By a saintly old pine, just across the way. The bride wore blossoms of trail pink and white, And the groom bent and kissed her from his height. Edwina Mortensen A Vision A soft twilight had deseended from the hills and with it, the quiet peaeefulness ol' evening, broken only by the frogs, nightly serenade. As l sat there, a star peeped out from the heavens and twinkled in its own delight'l'ul way. An entolding drowsiness overcame me as ll watched the silvery object, and then like magic, it seemed to draw eloser and closer until I could almost touch it. To my astonishment, it was no longer a star but a gleaming silver chariot drawn by four praneing milk-white horses. A soft voiee whispered in my ear and bade me mount to the chariot, For the horses were impatient 'to be oft I cbevll -ind i111ll1Cili'ltl1lY we were aseendine' the skies at an . 1 ,' tt , 1. L I . F., incredible speed. Then, as suddenly as it had Come, the ehariot 'van- ished, and 'l was standing on a golden, sandy beaeh where the moonls silver path lay across the water. A earessing summer breeze mur- mured through the palm trees above me as the enchantment out Hawaiian musie was drawn from the natives' guitars. Soft moonbeams east their magic: spell over every living thing and only happiness and beauty reigned. Ah, Hawaii, beautiful Hawaii -- the land of my dreams! Never had I imagined it eould be thus, and yet here it was P4 for a moment only, tor just then something touehed my face and my vision eame to an abrupt end. Standing near me was our little puppy begging me to play with him. lle thought I had been asleep long enough. Marguerite Zuller THE HOUR GLASS Guinea Pigs A shrill whistle announced the coming of the twelve o'clock train. When it reached the dilapidated station house, it hesitated for perhaps ten niinutes, then hurried on its way, leaving behind a cage of poultry, a few packages bought, no doubt, by the rich dowagers of Flatsville, and a tiny crate of guinea pigs. Ed Slates, the seedy station master of the little village of Flats- ville, was the typical country nian. His hair had turned to a greyish hue, his eyes were clear and blue, and his lips were flat and too large. He was usually dressed in an old, torn pair of trousers and a dirty shirt which had apparently not seen any soap for many a day. llis coat, which had not been used as niueh as the pants, was put on only on Sundays. Usually a wad of guni was hacked about inside his niouth and niany a passerby has said that he used to Hparkl' his gum near the old stove tor as long as a week. Needless to say, he was poor. His wages for his job as caretaker were small. lle slept at the station, and ate whatever his little garden provided. Since few trains stopped at Flats- ville, his was an easy job. He had plenty of tinie for reflection and niore time for sleep. But today he came out on the platform, picked up the things which had been left, iuuttered to himself: HBy gravy! I reckon the Askins are going to raise some more chickens. Too bad the hawk got them other ones. Hninnn, XVidow Fallsworth must of been up to the city shopping and bought a lot ol new-tangled jiuicracks. Ah! IVhat's this? Guinea pigs, eh? IVell, I swan! IVho's theni for? The Siiupkinsl Reckon they inoved away yestiday. There's Jeb Crackle. Guess I'll ask hini where they wentf' 'tOh Jeb! Come here a niinnit. QI. want ta talk to ya." A slouchy individual approached the station inaster. HIVhatcha want, Ed?" This, in a slow, Southern drawl. H.Ieb, you lived near the Sin1pkins's didn't youu? Illal, there's a batch o' guinea pigs for 76111. IVhere did they niove to?" "lYell, Ed, they done went outa here in a hurry and they didnlt leave no address. H "lYhat,ll I do with the pigs?', 'tl reckon you 'll have ta keep 'ein yourself. They ain't no return address on tl1e box." "lVal, llll be switched! I guess I'll keep 'eni a few weeks until sunipin turns up." ,lle passed into the station house and Jeb disappeared down the long, dusty road. "Cute little tellers, hain't ya? I reckon I wouldn't keep ya, ef I didnlt want some of niy surplus garden stock et up. Iiet's see, you be six all together. Nice faniilyf, THE HOUR GLASS A week passed on, at the end of which Ed found ten new arrivals in the guinea pig family. The vacant room was turned into a guinea pig ranch as week after week brought forth new arrivals. Every time Ed went into the room he groaned, for, sure enough, there would be a new litter. When two months had passed, during which Ed got thinner and the guinea pigs more and fatter. he decided that he could no longer keep his brood which now numbered one hundred and six. Guinea pigs peered from out cracks in the run down station house, guinea pigs leered at him from hidden recesses in his desk, under the stove, in his old plug hat, in the sink, in his wornout bed- room slippers, in his money drawer and under the bed quilts. Guinea pig ears bulged out the windows and to the passerby it would seem as if Caesarls legions were lifting their spears. Ed became so cautious that he paused to carefully look before he walked for fear of step- ping on the tiny creatures. r When any one told Ed to let them loose, he would take one look at them and imagine he saw a look of wistfulness in their eyes. Finally as the jokes of the inhabitants bore down upon the poor man's pride, he decided to give them away. So, when llank Smith visited him one day, the old man broke out: 'tYou see, llank, the darn things has multiplied so fast they're eating me outa house and home. They are cute little tykes but what's goner become of me? I gotta eat, too. I tell you what, I'll give 'em to ya free. lclow's that?" "lVhy, Ed Slates, you old horse thief, ya couldn't give them thar critters to me ef it war yore last will and testyment! I reckon I ain't to be no sucker. I hain't got nothing to feed myself with, 'thout no pigs eating up everything. 'Sides, they ain't no good eating anyhow." IVith this verbal thrust, Hank left the old man alone. It was useless to try to give them to anybody else. Jeb went to the city and was gone for a week to everyonels as- tonishment. However he returned on the eighth day and brought with him a gentleman, dressed in store clothes. He caught Ed in the act of feeding four of his increased number of three hundred. "Ed," said Jeb, "I,ve been up to the city and I happened to sprain my ankle, doggonit, and they took me to the hospital. I warn't bad off, but they insisted on my staying a coupla days. 'tIVhen I saw all the people they had in thar, I burst out: 4By gab, they's as many people in here, as Ed Slates has got guinea pigs' A doctor heard me and here I am. This gentleman is Dr. Thackeray. Doctor, this is the man what kept the pigs." The doctor shook Ed's dirty, creased palm and began talking in a gentle voice, like one who has had much experience with the sick. HMT. Slates, our hospital has maintained an experimental labo- ratory for some time and we use quite a lot of guinea pigs. Now we THE HOUR GLASS want to give you a dollar a guinea pig, as these are all pure stockf' Jeb butted in with: t'Ya see, Ed, this horspital'll buy about two hunnert and lifty for a dollar apiece and leave you with Iifty. Then ya can raise 'em, sell 'em and still have some left." 'fThat's the idea," replied the doctor. "Vial, I reckon l'll take ya up on that!" said Ed, and the deal went through. Robert ltlertel Populus Over the city triumphant there soars A whistle, now inuted, now glistening ln clarity through windows and half-opened doors, Suspended the traliic, and listening. He hears it, the banker with dignified mien, And the boy on his own, rather frightened At the number of prospective jobs he has seen Filled, while his own bills heightened. He hears it, the old man with blank staring eyes, lliho shuttles along, aimless, groping- And the crippled young man with a bitter guise Toward lite, but in spite of all, hoping. She hears it, a cute little thing with veiled look, lVith small painted mouth, Cupid's bow, And the minister, filled with love for his liock, lYith compassion for all here below. They hear it, a Wealthy old couple, and sigh., Once happy, they too, could whistle, A thin little boy with a tear in his eye Timidly reaches -they bristle. She hears it, the negress, with dazzling white grin, Her spirit responds, long descended From tribesmen who roamed, unmolested by men, Through the Congo, till freedom was ended. Over the city triumphant there rose A whistle, iirst muted, then ceased. Trallio renewed, pushed headlong and goes Shrieking, pent-up emotions released. Barbara Parke THE HOUR GLASS King by Grace of God Their sovereign lord, the king, is dead, llis eldest son now rules instead, While bells oi' Britain softly ring, "The King is dead--long live the liingl' 'llhe good Queen Mother, wife of George The Duke of York with all the liords. lleeply mourn the well-loved King, For whom the hells all softly ring. A kindly man, heloyed by all Who ruled his lands 'For great and small ldol of a nation-whose words will ring Forever morefthe ideal king. 7 A modern king now takes the Grown Who plans to rule his kingdom sound. llis loyal suhjeets proudly sing, 'Hllhe King is dead--long liye the liingl' Virginia Grimes Monopoly ln the great game of "Monopoly" ,livery man starts out a king, He begins with tliliteen hundred And lie ends with not a thing. lle goes around the board on high Buying property and paying rent. He takes a ehanee, depends on luck, And tlien to jail hels sent. Eyerything goes happily And people feel quite gay 'Till Dad gets a monopoly And then therels hell to pay! And Mother pays, and Sister pays, And little lirother too, And Mother pays and pays again Until she finds she's through. And still the ff'-une woes on 'ind on r-1 rw L And then, oh holy smoke! 'llhe man who owned a million lliseoyers that hels broke! l.ois Dehloeker Q THE HOUR GLASS A Few Graduates During Our High School Days Name Albright, Ruth Aldrich, Ina Anderson, Irving Antes, Esther Bacon, Virginia Baker, Carol Benedict, Irma Bingham, Harriet Bown, Margaret Bridges, Martha Bridges, Thomas Brown, Marjorie Budgeon, Walter Bunting, Esther Case, George Charity, Neil Charity, James Clifford, Leo Coffee, Ethel Coffee, LaVerne Coryell, Arlene Crane, Edith Crowley, John Derrenbacher, Walter Derrenba.cher, Donald Dinsmore, Winifred DiRisio, Albert DiRisio, Charles Donk, Ruth Douglas, Lillian DuBois, Helen Eaton, June Ebert, Raymond Fellows, Doris Fisk, Ruth French, Dana Furman, Verna Gears, Harold Gifford, Jeanette Goetten, Joseph Gosman. Esther Gould, George Gould, Virginia Guelich, Karl Guelich, Oscar Hanks, William Hare, Gerald Herman, Gladys Hickey, Robert Hogan, Helen Hogan, Ann Holley, Dorothy Holtz, Clarence Holt, Irene Hosley, Leo Huch, Matilda Hummel, Marjorie Hurlburt, Arthur Jamison, Florence Jesse, Harold Johnson, Elsie Kelsey, Fay King, Olive Kneeland, Marjorie Kohler, Katharine Larzelere. Doris Mabry, Elizabeth Mammoccio, Joe Manzek, Gwendolyn Montagliano, Antoinette Moore, Bernice Moore, Clara Morey, Martha Jane Morey, Leonard Nicosia, Thomas Parke, James Peters, Maude Phillips, Frederick Pignato, George Pomponio, Enrico Pomponio, Mary Wilcox, Ruth it Nickname "Ruthie" "Bobbie" Lovey" 4 'AIlteS" Ginney" "Bake" Irmie" ..Bi ng., Peggy" .iponyn -.Tomo u ri it it U Marjy" :ZWalt" , Bunny' "Casey" "Jimmie" ..Lee,, ..Red,, "Peanuts' "Eddie" "Johnny" "Walt" ..D0n,, "Winnie" "Allie" "Charlie" "Donk" "Irish" ..Ray,, "Doi-ie" "Ruthie" ..Lee., "Vern" "Gearsy" iiNet., .iJOe,, .-Gossy., "Pee Wee" upeggy-, "Flash" nos.. "Bill" "Gerry" "Glad" ..B0b., "Hezzie" ..DOt., ..Kliny., "Jimmie" ..Hoz,. "Tillie" Mai-jie" HAR.. ii HFIOH HJ-ess., .T-azy.. "Ollie" Margie" ..Kay.. Bett :r y.. HPCDDYU Gwen" urronyn --Been claire'- '-M. J." ..Len.. ..T0m.. Jimmy" "Maudie" ..Ted,, .1 ..Ric0., "Ruthie" Intentions None Park Avenue Undecided R. B. I. Cornell University School of Commerce General Hospital Undecided P. G. U. of R. U. of R. U. of R. Syracuse Undecided Colgate Cornell Syracuse Cornell Mechanics Syracuse Cornell Mechanics Fordham Mechanics Aviation School U. of R. P. G. P. G. Undecided U. of R. Undecided P. G. Medicine U. of R. Nurse Mechanics Undecided Geneseo Normal P. G. General Hospital Oswego Normal P. G. Alfred University Hobart College Farmer Canisius P. G. R. B. I. Cornell University Undecided Cornell Mechanics Art School Syracuse Syracuse U. of R. Mechanics P. G. Radio School Mechanics William Smith Albany State P. G. Northwestern U. P. G. Genesee Hospital U. of Michigan Geneseo Normal Albany State U of R. Mechanics U. of R. U. of R. Columbia Oberlin R. B. I. St. Lawrence Alabama U. P. G. Cortland Normal U. of R. Present Activity Hair Dressing Nursing Delco Plant work Stenography Living in Florida Housewife School of Commerce Mechanics Institute At home Syracuse U. student U. of R. student U. of R. student Syracuse student Nursing Colgate student Cornell student Syracuse student Ithaca student Working Automobile industry Cornell student Working in Syracuse Farming American Can Co. U. of R. student Oflice helper P. G. Cornell student Secretary of F. H. S. Stenography Smith College student U. of Vt. student U. of R. student Working Eastman Kodak Eastman School student Cazenovia student Geneseo student St. Bonaventure Nursing Working, Hair Dresser Alfred student Niagara U. student Store clerking Canisius student P. G. R. B. I. student None Working P. G. Working Working Stenography Secrtarial work Int. Business Machines Keuka student Garageman Working U. of R. student Albany State student R. B. I. Northwestern student Working Nursing U. of Michigan student Geneseo student Albany State student Clerking Clerking U. of R. student U. of R. student Private School student Convalescing Working Mailman Alabama student Barbering Albany State student P. G. Year 1935 1933 1932 1934 1933 1933 1934 1933 1934 1933 1933 1933 1933 1934 1933 1932 1934 1933 1933 1934 1933 1933 1933 1935 1935 1933 1935 1935 1933 1935 1932 1932 1932 1933 1935 1932 1935 1935 1932 1932 1934 1933 1933 1935 1933 1935 1935 1935 1935 1932 1934 1935 1935 1935 1935 1934 1934 1933 1935 1935 1933 1934 1934 1935 1934 1935 1933 1935 1935 1934 1933 1934 1934 1933 1934 1935 1935 1932 1935 1934 1934 1934 .15 THE HOUR GLASS FAVORITE NEVV YORK SAYINGS Lucille Mabry-"Oh, shut up!" Becky Jordan-"Yes, girls, we've got to stop running around!" Bob Mabry-Con waking up in the bush "What floor are we on?" Larry Westerman-"Sure, I'll sing if you'll wake Becky up." Lois DeMocker-"Where's my suit- case?" Marcella DeLano-"Mind if I sit down here and sleep on your shoulder '?" Bus Driver-"Where's Marcella ?" Mr. Allison-"Hurry up, now!" Baker and Case-"Won't there be time to go shopping?" Betsy Ryder--"I wanna get a souve- nir!" Ralph Danforth-"Stop the bus! I'm sick again." Miss Hamlin-"Do not disturb." Janet Dinsmore-nothing-she got laryngitis in New York. Everybody-"Lookit the tall buildings! Just like our home town!" Peggy Rice-"But Bridget, I didn't order that." Milton McMahon-"Hurry up with that showerf' Willis Brown-"S'mertiny!" Barbara Parke-"Oh, I forgot to turn the film." Mary Burlingame - "Now, where's Elmer?" Yolanda DiRisio-"Keep away from my door." George VanBortle-"Do we have to get up, now?" "Bob" Burns-"Where's my hat '?" Marian ,Sturdevant-the usual chatter. Jeanette CoHee - "Are we nearly there, Willis ?" Gordon Fake-"Who's got my dog?'y Elsie Bushart-Nothing. Eddie Gardner-"Don't call me Sonny!" "Bob" Mabry--"Open the door!" Miss Young-What makes the prairies so flat? Miss Hamlin-The sun sets on them every evening. A coach is a fellow who is always willing to lay down your life for his school. NEW YORK INCIDENTS It seems Lucille and Marcella were coming home from the Automat Mon- day and a taxi driver drove up and said to Lucille, "Taxi, Miss?" Mabry, not un- derstand-ing him and thinking he was flirting with her said, "Oh, shut up!" When Dick Dyon finished dinner Mon- day nite, he went to his room, undressed, took a shower and then discovered that he was in the wrong room when he found a closet full of women's clothes. Did he hurry out of that room! Then, too, Lois DeMocker changed suit- cases with one of the boys and had a jolly time trying to find her own. When the class had piled into the buses Wednesday morning and was all ready to leave for Albany, it was dis- covered that five of the boys weren't even out of' bed yet. Mr. Allison was most unhappy. Coming home in the bus, Miss Hamlin fell asleep sitting up, and Westerman gallantly offered his shoulder to the cause. Was our fair chaperon embar- rassed on awakening! Imagine our surprise to meet the Kes- ter twins in New York! We found them gazing at the fish in the Aquarium. Jan Dinsmore sat entranced at the Roosevelt Grill. By whom?-no other than Guy Lombardo! Marcella certainly did her stuff in be- ing everybody's girl. You missed a few though, "Marcy"! " 'Twas in a restaurant they met, Romeo and Juliet. He had no cash to pay the debt So Romeo-d what Juli-et.', Eleanor Rask fafter lesson in crea- tionJ-But, teacher, my Dad says we are descended from monkeys. Mr. Burton-We can't discuss your private family affairs in class. Elmer Hess fon train!-When we are in the tunnel I shall kiss you. Lady-How dare you! I am a lady. Elmer Hess-That's just the reason I'm going to kiss you. If I preferred a man Iid call the conductor. THE HOUR GLASS Senior Class Characteristics Name Eunice :Baker Catharine Baumer Dorothy Bilger Alberta Bills Virginia Bosse Jean Bown Lawrence Bown Willis Brown Mary Burlingame Robert Burns Elsie Bushart Clarence Buss Helen Case Laura Case Arthur Charity Kenneth 'Clow Jeanette Coffee Leon Coon Imogene 'Copeland Ralph Danforth Marcella DeLano Lois DeMocher Gerald Dickinson Janet Dinsmore Yolanda DiRisio Virginia DuBois Arvid Ellsworth Carl Fargnoli Elizabeth Fisher Edwin Gardner Maude Granger Lois Harloii' Elmer Hess Richard Hogan Edythe Hopp Faith Howard Duane Hull Rebecca Jordan John Laughlin Rosealice Lucie Lucille Mabry Robert Mabry David Matz Milton McMahon Ivan Miller Sam Montemaro Barbara Parke Lewis Pidinkofski Verna Belle Pickering James Provenzano Clarence Reed Peggy Rice Betsey Ryder Richard Ryon 'Gordon Scott Walter Smith Perry Stolt Percy Stresing Marion Sturdevant George Van Bortle Merial Weis Lawrence Westerman Roberta Whitney Nickname ulsllflleu "Baumer" CLD0tU "Billie" "Ginger" Jean "Bownie" "Willie" nBuI,1yn uB0bu Elsie "Bud" Helen KK!CaSey7! CKArt!! "Scoofy" "Mousie H.SnufTy7! "Immie" "Tarzanl' ! "Marcy' CKL0ieH 77 uJey.ryu lCDi1,1tU HYO77 "Spit-fire Arvid ccFaI.gOu "Lizzie" xEddie" yy Maudie" caDaiSy!9 ClJap,5 "Dick" Cl Hoppie" "Faithie" Duane lKBeCky7! "Johnnie" t'Kitten" "Lucybell llBOb7! KKDaVe77 "Mickey" en "Ivanhoe" "Monte" "Sparks" 4:D0cav ccsportn "Jeckle" "Reedie" Klpegl! "Pinkie" HDick7! "Scotty" lCD0c!J "Scotch" "Snooky" "Sturdy" Kfzipli "Isabel'le' clwestyxy uB0bbyn J Prefers Bills Excitement Cats Drawing pictures Being quiet Painting Girls Dancing Elmer Sodas Solitude Big things Good company A good time A good time Solitude Dancing Pool Gym classes Big things Boys Some lonesome boy Shop Music Long hair Bown Farm Sleep Studies Little things Lonesomeness Milk Mary Soda fountains Sauer things Moonlight nights Undertaking Ukelele music .Solitude Tap dancing Dates Girls Math Laura Noisy people Anything Jokes Farms Sports Bachelors Rabbits Giggling Brown eyes Motors Two Virginias Economics Night School Lots of sleep Talking Cartooning Dudfley T Fords Castor Hanguuts With the gang Rochester Road Ida's West Walworth North Side Home Garage Rask's West Avenue Ice Cream Parlor Home Attic Midvale Eunice's Mabry's High Street Home Sim's West Avenue Summit Street Sweet 'Shop Hulburt Avenue Webster Orchestra practice Locust Street North ,Side Home Bed Theatres Macedon 'Center Hulburt Avenue Home Burlingame's Pool room Hulburt Avenue East Avenue Home Candy Kitchen North Side Whitney Road Hall's Anywhere Sturdevant's Case's Mendon Pool Room Home Egypt , , Corner of 'Filkins Pool room Stresing's Powder Mill Park On the hill Peoples' cellars Fourth Avenue Hall's P.ool room Offices Any place Oxbow High Street Lonesome Road Nelson Street Qflieial Photographer for FAIRPQRT SENIQR CLASS umwghwmu MGSER STUDIO, INC. 27 Clinton Avenue North ROCHESTER, N. Y. THE HOUR GLASS Wagor Drug Co. SCHOOL I Let us tell you how more than 200,000 CRI' owners are saving on the cost of ,..TAND Automobile Insurance-through one of the world's :strongest companies! We'll be glad to give you details about the "L-M-C" Plan and the Wo1'ld's Greatest Automobile Mutual, which is now exceeded by only one other casualty com- D pany in the volume of Automobile insurance it writes each year. Call us today for full information. GEO. I-I. WILSON W Y ES W Y INSURANCE ff WheTe the Children P1-grade an Herald-Mail Bldxr. Phone 237-W FAIRPORT. NEW YORK ' -"I IAGARA UNIVERSITY CVINCENTIAN FATHERSJ College of Arts and Sciences School of Education School of Business Graduate School Seminary ADDRESS: TI-IE REGISTRAR Niagara University Niagara Falls, New York THE HOUR GLASS V C IS Your teppmg Stones A A A When spaced stepping stones mark the way across a stream, it is best to take each 0 7 step rather than to leapfand possibly S f miss. Q Applied to a career or a job in the busi- ness Worlcl this means: High School, then R.B.I., then a position in business. That's ?-lil-Z better than jumping: riirht for a job and losing out through lack of a drill in busi- ness fundamentals and practice. If lf Make your high school education mean more to you. Top it OH' with a helpful R.B.I. Day School Course. Information without obligation at p ROCHESTER 4 BUSINESS ROCHESTER GAS SL INSTITUTE 172 Clinton Avenue South ELECTRIC CQRP. ROCHESTERGNQYB Compliments of American Can Co. THE HOUR CLASS Wheeler Chevrolet Compliments of Corporation Emery SL Emery Wishes the Class of Funeral Directors Every Success Fairport National Bank and Trust Co. FAIRPORT, NEW YCRK Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Wall r 1 l , i N L.. lvlppmpl, A 44 Certo Division Of General Foods Corporation HOUR S Niagara University School of Business at Rochester, N. Y. 5o Chestnut Street Rochester, N. Y. Compliments of WAMBLU CORPORATIQN RocHEsTER, N. Y. ONE QF THE GREAT CLQTHING STQRES OE AMERICA The National Clothing Co. Rochester, N. Y. THE HOUR GI ASE Best Wishes to the A GOOD PLACE TO BUY CLASS GF Clothing, Shoes and 1 9 3 6 Furnishings ' FOR MEN and BOYS RDBERT SAYLES FA1RPoRT, NEW YoRK Fairport Candy Kitchen Ice Cream, Candies oUR coNsTANT EFFoRT is . . Good Service for Every Customer . . We take an interest in every car brought to us for any service HUPP MQTCRS Compliments of Egypt Canning Company COMPUMENTS OF Geo. A. Slocum Agency INCORPORATED Sinamus SL Beck INCORPORATED lngurgmce 32 HICH STREET Bown Bldg. - Fairport, N el - Compliments of A SL P EOCDD STURES PHGTO ENGRAVINGS IQ36 HoUR GLASS PRoDUcED BY EMPIRE PHOTO ENGRAVERS, INC. 87 Franklin Street ROCHESTER, NEW YORK THE HOUR GLASS 1.M.BAHLER HARDWARE G. E. Refrigerators Cv. E. Radios COMPLIMENTS OF DR. A. SMITH Fairport, N. Y. LIEB'S B R A M E R' S Rexall Store ELECTRIC B A K E R Y on the corner -TT Phone 1 TELEPHoNE Z1 Compliments of H O M E M A D E Underpass. Garage ICE CREAM And Service Station 699 Incorporated HOT AND COLD LUNCHES pr' Phone 143-W Fairport, New York " BLUE COAL " Semet Solvay LAQYEE ,S COKE M O V E R S Phone 316 Phone 119 DEWEY JACKSON l E. D. WARREN General Merchant Phone 77 Groceries and Dry Goods Compliments of PRINZIVALLI BROS. Phones 391 - 392 Compliments of PARKSIDE DAIRY FAIRPGRT GAS and GII. CG. Wholesale and Retail FAIRPORT, N. Y, Ph e 100 THIS EDITION OF THE HOUR GLASS is THE PRODUCT OF THE COMMERCIAL PRINTING DEPARTMENT OF FAIRPORT PUBLISHING CG., INC. THE HOUR GLAS Amy G. Howard oLo . BRITE COAL and COKE Rochester Fuel SL Feed Co. 44 North Main Street TELEPHONE 76 Phone 22 Fairport, N. Y, 102 Clark Building Fairport, N. Y E4 M. CRIGHTON, Mgr. COMPLIMENTS OF H. F. Van Horn Funeral Director CGMPLIMENTS OF Mr. and Mrs. Pergrim TEMPLE SXVEET SHOPPE DUDLEY - HANBY LUMBER CO., Inc. Building Material Telephone 52 Fairport, N. Y. Arthur Salmon Pasteurized Milk and Cream Phone Fairport 350 COMPLIMENTS OF Alpha Beta Phi QUALITY CLEANERS AND DYERS ..... FAZSY Garments PZQQN CLEANED and PRESSED Phone 109 -- Delivered l COMPLIMENTS OF Christine M. Mabry TEMPLE INSURANCE OE EVERY KIND MC FARLIN'S Compliments extends sincere of congratulations A Friend to the 1936 Fairport High Graduates 111 CLARK BLDG. FAIRPORT E. C. HOLT COMMERCIAL LETTERING AND DESIGNING Rocl1ester's Outstanding Store For Students' Wear THE SENIOR CLASS wishes to thank its Advertisers for their loyal support THE HOUR GLASS F S T O L T Gift Cards for all Occasions CLE3glE:niEgar551?i-QSQEY 27 STATE ST- PHONE 185 3 North Main St. Phone 385 HARLOFFS BQYLAND'S and Flour and Feed Mills PHONE 180 FAIRPORT Phone 362 Fairport, N. Y. H. L. STEFFEN 6? SONS INCORPORATED PStRCoal RGGLECoke JAMES BARRANco Men's Furnishings and Shoes Phone 246-R 32 North Main Compliments of FRANK SCOVILLE Meats ancl Groceries Phone 120 Complimenis of RAYMQND LEE COMPLIMENTS OF Christel's Beauty Parlor Compliments of CQTTER'S MARKET Telephone 411 BEST VUISHES TO CLASS OF 1936 M. A. RUSSELL Compliments of Adams Dress ancl Gift Shop Williams Service Station Main and Church Streets Fairport, N. Y. Compliments of I. Milton McMahon Incorporated Compliments of ELLIOTT R. EISK Tony's Shoe Repairing and Hat Cleaning 9 North Main St. Fairport, N. Y.


Suggestions in the Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) collection:

Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

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Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1

1939

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