Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 120


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

Page 6, 1937 Edition, Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1937 volume:

ffxgfgwmqi My failiiig figfiwf KM, , ffl' My MW' 7 KMA' M f MLn W Wfwlff WMM! 135 JV! q PM fi' gf ,ff Q WX .w liimwml MN 16 iff Ki'-1,17 K ., H . O A 2 RTW! ix 0 -2343 Z?ff'zQf:,?5x . M 1 ' W lffi,-xiii? f 'PIE EX LIBRIS THE HOUR GLASS Published by the Senior Class of Fairport High School 1937 VOLUME XII NUMBER XII l t E t t t 1 P t t r V E t x t t y I L 1 A iiss. s INDUSTRY Industry is large, universal, and all-powerful in the tives of everyone. tts meaning is big whether it applies to inctiviciuats or to corporations. The man who tabors eight hours a ftay is the one who most enjoys life, because he is busy. Each new clay brings him new tashs, new hetds to conquer, anct greater satisfaction. His is the sane out- tootz upon life. He has self-confidence anct self-respect, two valuable attributes. During periocts of Ciepression, as we have lately seen, unemptoyeci men have tost their setf-conhftence. The fnorate of a man without a job is bari. His hopes and ambitions are cieactenect. His tack of something to aio has macte him an unwitting ctrone. Ditigent tabor is the etixir of life. It has been found that, when a man retires from business, he loses interest in living and otci age comes too quickly. Those eight hours a clay of steady work have given him a habit harci to bmah. The happy man is the working man. tnciustry reaps its own rewarcis in enjoyment of zeslful life, opportunity, ambition, priate and communal happiness. To tive is to work. Robert Hertet A . 'A To Andrew Charles Lynch, our principal, whose zealous interest, active cofoperation, exemplary gentlemanly qualities, and progressive administration have been a source of true inspiration, we dedicate this book A A A A A f ' ,A f L 4111! C M VV: if NEW YORK SNAPS1-IOTS ADMINISTRATION NX, . PAUL W. ALLISON Senior Class Advisers sfff' WMV MARGARETTE STEVER ADMINISTRATION THOMAS G. COFFEE, Superintendent ANDREW C. LYNCH, Principal FACULTY I 3 is . Mr. Vliliomas C. Cotltcc, Siiporinlcnclent ot Schools. Syracuse University. MLB. Mr, Anclrew l.ynCli, Principal. linglisla. St. Bonaventure College, A. B., lvl. A. lxliss llcrnaclinc lf. Nolan. Vice-Principal. l,.alin. College ot New Rocldelle, A.B. lxlr, Paul W. Allison. lfnglisli. PJIISUTCSS liflllfflllfill. St. Lawrence University. B., tlarvarcl University. Gracliiatc Sclmiol ol llmsiness Aclininistralion, lX'l.B.A. lxliss lrenc F. Biclcle. Engflisli, Latin. College ol New Roctielle. A. B. Miss Doris A. Brown, Social Sciences. University ol Roctiester. A. B. , , ff! . , 1 I f .f lxlr. Nelson R. lylllflllll, Engjlisli, lxlaltiemalics. Cxolgato University, A. B. fel '-9f '! ' . W Mr. ,loscpli W. Cummingjs. Biology. ljliysical lfrlucation. Cortlaml Normal. lxliss lwargarel E. trortmiller, lilmrarian. Social Science. New Yorlc State College tor Teaclwers, A. B. lxliss Frances .l. lvlunn. English. Social gciciicc. Universily ot Roclwcster. B. lxliss Cerlruclc A, Owtoolc. lfnglisli. lxlalliemalics. College ot Sl. ,losepli On-tlwa cm., A. ii, Q' lxlrs. Cst0I'tI'llflC C. Ryon. Business Eflucaiion. Social Science. Olnerlin College, A. C WN lxlr. liclwarcl K. Sclwworm. Pmusiness liflllffltlilli. New Yorlq Stale College tor Teaclwers, lg. S. lvlr. Harolcl W. Sl,eintelr,ll,. lvlanual Arts. Oswego Normal. V Miss Marggarette Stever, Plwysical lfclncation. Cortlancl Normal. lxliss lxlonica Swartzenluerg, Vrencla, Englislsi. University ol Rochester, A. B. lxliss lxlarjorie Swift. Home Economics. Cornell University, B. S. Mr. Roscoe C. Tarlyell, ,lr.. Science. Clarlqson College ol leclwnology. B. S. Miss lfrlsa L. Turner, Art. Brockport Normal. Syracuse University, A.B. lvlr. Carroll Vance, lVlusic. Crane Scliool ol Music. Potsclam Normal. lvlr. Leon B. Vxfarner. Englisla. Social Sciences. Union College, A.B. Miss Genevieve G. Vxfatson. lvlusic, lfreclonia Normal. Eastman Sclaool ol lX"lusic. Pi. Nl Miss ,loseplmine D. lfwvrence. Nurse. Bullxalo General Hospital. RN, lxliss l.illian l.. Douglas. Secrctary lo llie gupcrinlenclent. 5 ... I ,.. , CLASS OF I937 THE HOUR GLASS W ', SE IQRS fo., I fa iw C75 9,7 JOHN ACKERM AN Industrious There's life alone in duty done And rest alone in striving some. Students' Association: Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee: General Chairman, Senior Ball: Business Manager, Hour Glass: Stunt Night Committee: Senior Play Committee. Accountant GENEVIEVE ATFIELD Jolly She, like sunshine, darts Into many sunless hearts. Students' Association: Girls Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee: Senior Ball Committee: Cabaret Committee: Hour Glass Staff: Senior Play: Senior Gift Committee. Beautician Q13 ' , ,Loud .rw I S - -vb' W, f-L, -WL! GP frr-1f""' V I yn 4 ROBERT ANDERSON Intelligent Bob Anderson, a lad of dire luck But one We owe honor for wonderful pluck. Students' Association: Tennis 1, 2: Stunt Night 2, 3, 4: Student Councilman 2: Captain, Magazine Campaign 3: Dramatic Club 3, 43 Dramatic Club Play 4: Basketball Manager 4: Junior Prom Committee: Senior Ball Committee: Boys' Glee Club: President 4: Cabaret Committee. Business Administration VICTOR BARTOLOTTA Clever Bart's puns fill us with laughter The only thing lacking is the joke that we're after. Students' Association: School Chatter Staff: Hour Glass Staff: Senior Play: Senior Ball Committee: Debate Club 4: Poetry Club 4: Cabaret Corn- mittee: Prize Speaking Contest 4. Floriculture J5 V DVWQKC AJAX! I jp-ft ,A-Mit .J Q - ,W ' lf, 9"i I' ., J-09.1, iv. www . ,VM W IV ,AV N i l f L ,H M MICHAEL BEATO Quiet A little face, a great big heart In history class he did his part. Students' Association: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Intra- mural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom Committeeg Stunt Night 4: Senior Ball Committee. Journalism WELTON BILLS Friendly Tall, dark, you know the rest Welton's company is the best. Students' Association: Treasurer 4: Bank Cashier 3: Junior Prom Committee: Senior Ball Com- mittee : Standard Bearer. Accountant - THE HOUR GLASS ri! , Q C.-.1Q-t' jf' Myyfrv 1 ., 1, ,VV J ,ffff-L fvfn, j f -,Q ' 1 -C,.,v.,,5! .far ,,i, 'J . V, Kiwi' J' f'?'P'ff-ff " ,f-1V.f1f' r vu I i it ' A gf 4, ., li ' J' I 1 ' .f 1- .. t V' ' ' VIRGINIA BILGER Taciturn A quiet friend is one worthwhile With much good sense and a pleasant smile. Students' Association: Girls' Basketball 4: Girls' Athletic Association 4: Cabaret Committee. School of Commerce PHYLLIS BRIGGS Influential Briggs can talk, Briggs can balk Bx-iggs'll get there if she has to walk. Students' Association: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Band 1: Girls' Baseball 1, 2, 3: Captain 2: Manager 3: Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Captain 2, 3: Honor Team 2, 3, 4: Stunt Night 2: Chairman Junior Prom: Stunt Night: Captain, Three Magazine Campaigns: Cabaret Committee: Senior Ball Committee: Dramatic Club 4: Girls' Athletic Association: Senior Play: Senior Carnival Candi- date: Sigma Delta Chi: President 4: Senior Trip Committee: Senior Gift Committee. Business Administration m.,.:i'U 94k THE HOUR GLASS .WS w"r"" Z5-5 o n 7' H SE 1oRs L53 tial X 5 X. CHARLES BUSCEMI Artistic "Chuckie" is the one to hire If a picture you desire, Students' Association: Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3. 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee: Senior Ball Committee: 1937 School Chatter Staff: Hour Glass Staff. Commercial Art IDA CARLOMUSTO Fun-loving Dark eyes! That charm within them lies. Students' Association : Senior Play Committee : Cabaret Committee : Stunt Night Committee : Usher, Stunt Night 4. Accountant to RUTH CARLIN Vivacious "Carl-in" her name means just this That Cupid's arrow cannot miss. Students' Association: Stunt Night Committee 4: Junior Prom Committee 3: Cabaret Committee: Dramatic Club 4. Genesee Hospital JOE CASCINI Placid Always thoughtful, and kind, and untroubled. Students' Association: Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 2, 3, 4: Block F Club 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee: Stunt Night 4: Senior Ball Committee: Hour Glass Staff. Commercial Art 71wlCQ,:f, s9f4"4ff -7'-NZM 794, 1 of X gs ss I I 4 , s lf' ,W mf f f ji THF fffftf' M ,VJ I v - W f ymfbljwff ,ff , . fff lit, IR GU S9 RICHARD CASTOR Likable For fast transportation, I do not desire Give me a fliver without a Hat tire. Students' Association5 Orchestra 15 Band 1, 2, 35 Archery 15 Intramural Baseball 2, 3, 45 Basketball 45 Junior Prom Committee5 Cabaret Committee5 Hour Glass Staff, 19365 Track 4. Deisel Engineering CATHERINE CLIFFORD Chic Let each become all that he was created capable of being. Students' Association5 Glee Club 1, 25 Girls Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4. Nursing 9 . f 'MQW SENIORS , We - I BENNIE CLEMENTE Outspoken Words are easy, like the wind5 Faithful friends are hard to find. Students' Association5 Debate Club 4. Salesmanship JAMES CONNOLLY Retiring: They lose their life who laboriously do nothing. Students' Association5 Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. Accountant K- ygkx. . THE HOUR CLASS SE KORS up 'ex xi mn--D . ,- I Lxk-. xX - eg gxkexn 55,1 "5 - 7 A .. s, . X ox, xg xx' as Vkxgxv. xl.'x gag 'VKX' "U N ' XA.'-.?+i,- X, Llk e,...,' xg s s M- kicks - QMARJO IE ELLIOTT A1-gumentatibe - He'I'e's1Eto 1ittleXMarge Her d t 'ngfaagerage is large. Students' Association: Glee Club 1: Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Girls' Basketball 1, 2: Baseball 1, 2: Stunt Night 3: Junior Prom Com- mittee: School Chatter Staff: Debate Club 4: Camera Club 4: Senior Play: Hour Glass Staff: Poetry Club 4: Senior Ball Committee: Tea Dance Committee 4. Dietetics FAE ERNST Loquacious , . Y Curly hair: gigglesweet: Brown eyes: she's sure a treat. Monroe High 1, 2: Students' Association: Girls' Athletic Association 3, 4: Girls' Baseball 3, 4: Basketball 3, 4: Glee Club 4: Stunt Night 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee: Senior Play: Camera Club 4: Cabaret Committee: Senior Ball Com- mittee: Queen of Senior Carnival: Tea Dance Committee. Dietetics 1' .Lf .7 V-VV' :Y 'ljvv v-'if ,af ' .j A ,if-' ,wa ar pf' -A' ,ff F v bf, m,,,'V .1 ix J, J f-r '14, ' ,2,YI W! fi .f"" 'av' wi jqgzale, if FANNIE ELLSWORTH Silent Friendship, I fancy, means one heart between two. Students' Association: Girls' Athletic Association l, 2, 3, 4: Girls' Basketball 1, 2: Cabaret Com- mittee. Housewife GORDON FAKE Epicurean And a heart still beats in those ribs of oak That time may have tamed, but has not broke. Students' Association: Archery 1, 2: Intramural Baseball 2, 3, 4, 5: Stunt Night 2, 5: Football 3, 4, 5: Track 3, 4, 5: Junior Prom Committee: Boys' Glee Club 4: Dramatic Club 4: Dramatic Club Play: Senior Play: Senior Ball Committee: Cabaret Committee. Paper Manufacturing 7 Syracuse University W Eff,-4 Q aa , if if, . I Jai.. ,,,.,,-155 . 'i"' 'X -'-sq.--A, A 1 'S -'A 4 0 - , l'...,,'.ff1, I M, af .- ' " wit '- 5 u fr-.1 , J .Vx af, 't,,,,, 4.9 ' A if 5 54' fi ,fblf AAA ' lflfffl' THE HOUR GLASS il x i e FRANCIS FERRIS Earnest Outwit me! None can. Can't you see, I am a. man 'I Students' Association, Cabaret Committee. Mechanics Institute- Electrical Engineering ROBERT GIFFORD A Kidding Self-trust is the first secret of success. Students' Associationg Intramural Baseball 1, 45 Basketball 2, 33 Stunt Night 23 Cabaret Com- mittee: Senior Ball Committeeg Senior Council- Illan. Western Reserve - 0 ,pa . 5 gxx I f:!:1 f . X, SE 1oRs WSAQJZ I ...ali ,.......... , 5-.Afv ...7f- L-vas.. 'fry-.z A, -gk! - -- I .. , , ,Xi ,L , JC F-fr' i 'A A LUCY FURMAN Faith is the sun of life. Demure Students' Association, Girls' Athletic Association 3, 4g,Girls' Basketball 45 Cabaret Committee. Domestic Science ROY GOETZMAN Droll Oh, what a tell-tale face thou hast! Students' Association: Intramural Basketball 1, 25 Baseball 2, 2, 43 Track 3, 41 Football 2, 3, 43 Stunt Night 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee: Dra- matic Club 43 Camera Club 45 Hour Glass Staifg Senior Ball Committeep Cabaret Committee. Aviation Z if ' f ,4 -J THE HOUR GLASS 4 c P SENIQRS ,MM 4,4 O ALVIN GOOD Musical "Good" he is and "Good" he may be, But once in a while he goes on a spree. Students' Associationg Orchestra 15 Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramural Baseball 3, 43 Basketball 3, 4, Boys' Glee Clubg Vice-President 4. Electrical Engineering GLENN GRANGER Chiding A jolly lad with lots of pep The Dutchman vim is in his step. Students' Association, Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Secretary 43 School Chatter Reporter: Student Patrol. Accountant WILLARIJ GOYETTE Fair For he is fair to look upon and comely. Students' Association, Junior Prom Committeeg Intramural Baseball 3, 43 Stunt Night 3, 4, Camera Club 43 Track 43 Senior Play Committeeg Cabaret Committeeg Senior Gift Committee. Accountant BERTHA HAMMOND . Winning Whatever is worth doing at all is worth doing well. Students' Association: Girls' Athletic Association 1, Z, 3, 43 Bank Cashier 2, 3, Junior Prom Com- mittee: Senior Ball Committee. Missionary Nursing ,if- NW Lv-C Avi I WXMQJMQJ 'P eww! CHARLES HAMMOND Considerate On earth there is nothing great but man: In man there is nothing great but mind. Students' Association: Bank Cashier 3, 4. Chemistry ELLEN HAWVER Active We've never seen a better sport Than Hannah, playing on the court. Students' Association: Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Treasurer 2: Vice-President 3: Presi- dent 4: Glee Club 1, 3, 4: Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Captain 1, 33 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Captain 1, 2: Honor Team 2, 3, 4: Junior Councilman: Sigma Delta Chi: Treasurer 4: Junior Prom Committee: School Chatter Staff: Cabaret Com- mittee: Senior Ball Committee: Stunt Night 4: Cheerleader 4: Hour Glass Staff: Manager Maga- zine Campaign 4g Vice-President Senior Class: Popularity Candidate 2: Apple Blossom Candi- date 4. Physical Education - Cortland Normal THE HOUR CLASS -2 -. ifjl- ' gk! Lf ,J Q .- 'fx ,mf Q- lg We fir 4 - ff 'ji WJ IV i - If V ZQAA ,MJW7 A yi I ,, 74, b K? , I A . 4 1 ' fwwcff., fe vulo Mba' ofwl f ' fy f 1 1 MA ' ir . AJ' 1 it ' DFDWIJWJV g M 5 V' f f ROBERT HART Phlegmatic Nothing hinders me, or daunts me. Students' Association: Football 2, 3: Track 1, 2: Cabaret Committee. Music Instruction ROBERT HERTEL Original Slave of genius: groping skyly, Bob shall honor Fairport highly. Salutatorian Students' Association: Bank Cashier 1: Acting Sophomore Councilman: Stunt Night 2, 3: Editor, School Chatter: Student Patrol: Editor, Hour Glass: Advertising Manager, Junior Prom, Senior Ball, Senior Play, Stunt Night: Senior Play: Tea Dance Committee: Stunt Night 2, 3: Poetry Club 4. Teaching and Journalism I 1 f-10111, aw...- THE HOUR CLASS f J I 4-4, .f 1 SE IORS wwf, Q f ZW ff MARION HOLTZ ' Droll Happy and carefree wherever she goes Marion's at the bottom of all the woe. Students' Association: Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee: Bank Cashier 3: Stunt Night 3: Usher, Stunt Night 4: Honor Team 4: Camera Club 4: Senior Ball Committee: Cabaret Committee: Tea Dance Committee. Teacher -- Geneseo Normal BETTY HURLBURT Bright Daily duties if well done Bring satisfaction to everyone. Students' Association: Girls' Athletic Association: Usher, Stunt Night 4: Senior Play: Bank Cashier 3: Junior Prom Committee: Cabaret Committee: Tea Dance Committee: Hour Glass Staff. I. B. M. Operator I MARGARET HUMPHREY Intelligent Friend is a word of royal tone Friend is a poem all alone. Honor Student Students' Association: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Librarians' Assistant 2, 3, 4: Stunt Night Committee 2, 3: School Chatter Staff: Junior Prom Committee: Student Patrol: Cabaret Committee: Sigma Delta Chi: Dramatic Club 4: Dramatic Club Play 4. Teaching MARY HURLBURT Vivacious Mary is tall and slender too And is always doing things for you. Students' Association: Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Debate Club 4: Junior Prom Committee: Stunt Night Committee. Interior Decorating v '15 f11L"fi"?7"' . ,. T. 1 . ry If KA ,L-so gyff'-AQ- A,.lJL,f.L ,--Lf:-f'-fr. H,f4.L,, 1 ' I' ' ., ' ,-. Q f., f?-:jg fefyagfe f 7 he bf-1 . ,bu duff ., J' .M-Mm 1, ' 11 cf! J VGLJ Vi' , - ir-.' 9 I ,l .x A .Q ,L 'K 0 ar, , an L , 1 1 ' - ' f A, I . 1 ' I Q- ,,.'n is THE HOUR GLASS SE IORS f ' ,off - gee. it .-'Q-Ki'-'iv f , ,I ' 1 Rv-As 7" V -.lm-Mb LTA 4 if ,f ' ,rf I 5 -,, e -5 I ive., I 4, gl i k K fivzfie- F trys. 5. 5? ,R ,. I vi,- F. fi ""' lf' 9. Es'rHER JENSEN Friendly ELLEN KEEFE Smiling All things come round to him who will but wait. Students' Association5 Girls' Athletic Association 3, 45 Junior Prom Committeeg Cabaret Committee. Otlice Work ERNEST KING Cheerful From humble beginnings I shall rise To the heights of poets wise. Students' Associationg Camera Club 45 Poetry Club 45 Boys' Glee Club 45 Cabaret Committee. Forest ry A great big smile can conquer all It brings in sunshine where shadows fall. Students' Association5 Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 45 Girls' Basketball 1, 25 Glee Club 15 Stunt Night 35 School Chatter Reporter5 Prize Speaking Contest 35 Junior Prom Committee5 Sigma Delta Chi5 Dramatic Club 45 Senior Play5 Senior Ball Committee: Tea Dance Committee. Nursing A Genesee Hospital LLOYD KNIGHT Loyal For our stage sets, Lloyd's the physician We surely know he'll be an electrician. Students' Association5 Stunt Night 2, 35 Track 3, 45 Boys' Glee Club 45 Hour Glass Staffg Junior Prom Committeeg Senior Ball Committeeg Cabaret Committee. International Business Machines Co. THE HOUR CLASS ff I2 SEMO ' AX, K ,. A JLIV. Q ' ' W KV J M' 1. I f .flu f uf '54 , ' W5 .. if-Z , - Wagyu I ,W .f I f LAWRENCE KOHL Jovial ' Constant and solid whom no storms can shake. Students' Association: Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Hour Glass Staff: Cabaret Committee: Senior Ball Committee. Machine Work DONALD LARZELERE Disznified Politeness costs nothing and gains everything. East Rochester High 1, 2: Students' Association: Football 2, 3, 4: Track 2, 3: Intramural Baseball Captain 3: Student Patrol: President, Senior Class: Alpha Beta Phi. f . ROBERT KRAMER Intelligent Have more than you show, Speak less than you know. Honor Student Students' Association: Track 4: Intramural Base- ball 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee: Hour Glass Staff. Chemical Engineering SUZANNE LEAVERY Dainty Shape the thought that stirs within thee. Students' Association: Girls' Athletic Association 3: Stunt Night 2: Glee Club 2, 3, 4: Decoration Committee Chairman, Junior Prom, Senior Ball: Senior Play: Hour Glass Staff: Announcement Committee: Secretary, Senior Class: Cabaret Committtee: Senior Trip Committee. A rt 550 1-14 Af Ofvs iq C ...umm 6 Y 4 rskg - J' -Q fosil A ' 1' Q K 'l"'4-.4445 ' it V A 4 cf 'ra f.-lg if' 45 - 1... 'f LQ 2f.4,.,,t ,. ,f'l""-4 o u W, ki . 'I r , , ,M JW WM, Z 1 Nts WILLIAM MAYBEE Athletic Pardon me, but don't you see She wants to be alone with ME? Students' Associationg Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Captain 45 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 23 Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Stunt Night 3, 45 Block F Club 4: Cabaret Committee. Physical Education 5 Syracuse University BENNET MONTAGLIANO Sporting I am not ashamed to confess that I am Ignorant of-what I do not know. Students' Association: Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Alpha Beta Phi: Track 3, 45 Manager 33 School Chatter Reporterg Junior Prom Committeeg Senior Ball Committeeg Cabaret Committee. Chemical Engineering THE HOUR GLASS I , 5 Z , Ja -,L-5 -7701 syn - 5 ' "L ,2 ,, f E ff C, ,., . G,-d Q42 J , A' 151 if 1 vs4'x.1 SE IQRS t ,pl GERALDINE Mc CORMICK Changeable A maiden, modest and Yet self-D0SSeSS9d, Youthful and beautiful and simply dressed. Students' Association: Junior Prom Committee: Stunt Night 35 Cabaret Committee. ' EDWINA MORTENSEN Calm Stillness Which most becomes a xzirl, calm and unrufliled. Students' Association: Girls' Athletic Association 1, 23 Cabaret Committeeg Hour Glass Staff. Interior Decorating f. 1 J wi QW 5 QW THE HOUR GLASS J 1 If fo Z . fda! who SE KORS fe rig? I 1, ' G6 K 4. RUTH PHILLIPS LOYal The voice was hers and made strange echoes start. Students' Associationg Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 45 Sigma Delta Chi, Stunt Night 2, 3, 4, Honor Team 4, Hour Glass Staff, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee: Cabaret Com- mittee: Student Patrol. Physical Education CATHERINE 'POMP ONIO Vivacious Pep, vim, and vigor Describe this little figure. Students' Associationg Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Representative 13 Popularity Contest lg Glee Club 1: Girls' Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Basket- ball 1, 2, 3, 43 Honor Team 3: Stunt Night 2, 3, Junior Prom Committee: Student Patrol, School Chatter Reporter: Senior Play. Physical Education PAULINE PIDINKOFSKI Petite What a little lady! Students' Association, Glee Club 1, 25 Cabaret Committee, Stunt Night 3. Teaching ELEANOR POULSEN Graceful Slowly moving down the hall Her grace and poise conquers all. Students' Association, Girls' Athletic Association: Girls' Baseball l, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Cabaret Committee. Beauty Culture 1 if ,MM wif W ,W 4 MW it I ,ff rl Wi M I XM' V . ., NJ ' . ,jf , ty' , as I M I JM L , , ,Mid JQM,wQ1f5',,2QfJ if MQMJ JW 'ifyffw' I , Wiibiff 5' DAVID PRONG 7 ll 3 C 'Quiet' A A successful man, he won't go wrong He's known to us as David Prong. Students' Association, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee, Hour Glass Staff. Electrical Engineering MARIE RI CE Cute We are never too old to learn they say, So ask questions and make the teachers gray. Students' Association: Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Freshman Council Representative, Girls' Baseball 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Stunt Night 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Com- mittee, School Chatter Repoiterg Prize Speaking Contest 3, Sigma Delta Chi, Dramatic Club 4, Dramatic Club Play, Cabaret Committee, Senior Ball Committee, Tea Dance Committee. Social Service 3- Vassar THE HOU GL W WW r will W S MM MM ,f A Dj? ff , . If W ff BETTY QUINLIN Poised A breath of silence filled the air She entered as a silent prayer. Students' Association, Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Girls' Basketball 1, 2, Baseball 1, Stunt Night 2, 3, 4, School Chatter Reporter, Dramatic Club 4, Dramatic Club Play, Sigma Delta Chi, Cabaret Committee, Prize Speaking Contest. Merchandising 3 Russell Sage FLORENCE ROGAN Decided Oh, Flossie, Flossie, Floss, Who gave you that fine gloss? Students Association, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Girls' Basketball 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, Stunt Night 2, 3, Library Assistant 2, 3, 4, School Chatter Staff, Stunt Night Committee, Junior Prom Committee, P1-ize Speaking' Contest 3, 4, Student Patrol, Senior Ball Committee: Sigma Delta Chi, Dramatic Club 4, Hour Glass Staff, Cabaret Com- mittee, Tea Dance Committee, Senior Play. Medicine THE HOUR GLASS Q u f ,I 5 an 4 ' ,ff ,ff x f' , 1 " f,,fy' ' nfq, V-,Q , 1 ' I . I xv'-'A af l X .li XL!! f,Z, X I fl 'I S p 1 lf! ,ffl . l rj Z If .1 1' ' fs.f'ff:""' i ' ff, ff , .K 1 ' nl f ' ' VM I K ' y I If jg sms , L fffw-, J- , - f , 1 4f.f.f-44.15" 0,15 -dry A ' -at -. ,E I ALVIN RUSSELL Conscientious Not his, the golden pen's or lip's persuasion But a fine sense of right. Students' Association: Stunt Night 2, 3: Student Patrol: Boys' Glee Club 4. Post Graduate PHOEBE SAPORITO Humorous It's better to be small than not a'tall. Students' Association: Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Junior Prom Committee: Senior Ball Committee: Senior Play: Hour Glass Staff. Art GERALDINE RYAN Fun-loving Her Her Her This Irish eyes are smilin' Irish wit is keen Irish ways beguilin' fair little Irish Queen. Students' Association: Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1: Girls Basketball 1, 2, 3: Manager 4: Girls' Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Stunt Night 2: Usher, Stunt Night 4: Junior Prom Com- mittee: Cabaret Committee: Tea Dance Committee: Hour Glass Staff: Prize Speaking Contest 4: Senior Play. Teaching HAROLD SAUER. Modest Tall and Blond and thin Some fair girl he'll win. Students' Association: Track 4: Intramural Base- ball 4: Boys' Glee Club 4: Camera Club 4. Forestry fill I I K I .' 1 , 1 l,,l!!,?J' K If fit.-rl nf! j , WET' 5 T M' I Q1 Q5 75 , 7 . 9,29 'pu A ' 1 1 it 1 J MARY ANN SESTITO Thoughtful In all things not mindful of herself, but bearing the burden of others. Students' Association: Manager, Magazine Cam- paign 4: Hour Glass Staff. Accountant ALVIN SHULTS Giddy There are moments in life worth purchasing with worlds. Students' Association: Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Cabaret Committee. Rochester Business Institute THE HOUR ,ASS Lau m 'hw ff CRS v k....f' lr 15721, I-'f J' . ' ' - ,, ,A f,- J ' ' ' b' ' .Xl KL xv A . 4 'xl .4 " ,. Z' . ' ,f,f f ' " i if ..' f , f,,f"" ' 4 . ' - ' ,f ,ffvdygfi lj if fffgf: .1 J, Kylix? . A X f LEONA SHARP Gracious Leona blushes, to her dismay! But modesty is a virtue well to display. Honor Student Students' Association: Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Girls' Basketball 1, 2: Bank Cashier 2: Stunt Night 3: Secretary, Junior Class: School Chatter Staff: Junior Prom Committee: Chair- man, Christmas Card Committee: Announcement Committee: Senior Ball Committee: Cabaret Com- mittee: Poetry Club: Camera Club 4: Senior Play: Hour Glass Staff. Secretarial Science EDNA SLADE Versatile She has a lot of tinkle And a smile that'll make the grade No other person can equal The smile of Edna Slade. Students' Association: Glee Club 1: Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 4: Honor Team 2, 3, 4: Girls' Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Stunt Night 3, 4: Bank Cashier 3: Junior Prom Committee: Student Patrol: Senior Play: Prize Speaking Contest 4: Senior Ball Committee: Cabaret Committee: Tea Dance Committee: Hour Glass Staff. Teaching Q ska .90 Q. za THE HOUR CLASS , 1,00 ! X l U o x,. .Y ,M 3 w 4, 'Q ,J ,L ' V Q U 54.0 W9 - If J Q I YQ-f S499 IV, 1 , 1 - .Q .0 , I . fi di ss 'I J' og-'16 at ff ac-xocoy' SE IQRS 5-U-U! L , MQW 5-JJHM 1 gr!" S. EUGENE SMITH, Jr. Self-confident He has wit and he has vigor Some day he'll make a prominent figure. Lathrop, Missouri, High School 1, 23 Students' Association 3 Football 33 Prize Speaking Contest 3 3 Treasurer, Senior Classg Stunt Night 33 Dramatic Club 43 Dramatic Club Play3 Hour Glass Staifg Captain, Magazine Campaign, 43 Senior Ball Committee. Law ROBERT STENZEL Deliberate Bob lets time rush by Without a tremor or a sigh Nonchalant and fancy free He keeps his youthful liberty. Students' Associationg Boys' Glee Club 43 Camera Club 4. Floriculture GEORGE SOLES Loquacious I know not what the future hath of marvel and surprise. Students' Associationg Stunt Night 13 Intramural Baseball 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Track 23 Football 2, 3, 43 Block F Club 3, 43 Debate Club 43 School Chatter Reporterg Junior Prom Com- mitteep Prize Speaking Contest 33 Senior Playg Hour Glass Staifz Cabaret' Committeeg Senior Ball Committee. Business Administration-New York University RUTH STENZEL D'lovely Life is short and time is swift, Step right up, I'll help you lift. Students' Association3 Girls Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Stunt Night 2, 33 Camera Clubg Sec- retary 4. Interior Decorator 4 'WWW 3 x X , F' A. 1 1516, Vp, fi! lf! st' . 3 THE P95115 Ggfpltsux Y J, -,mx till! iid Jil, Lf? ij JLV we it Rf VIOLET STEVENS ON Loyal We can live without a brother but not without a friend. Students' Associationg Glee Club3 Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Junior Prom Committeeg Usher, Stunt Night 43 Senior Playg Cabaret Committeeg Senior Ball Committee3 Tea Dance Committee3 Hour Glass Stat'f3 Senior Gift Com- mittee. Interior Decorator PHI LIP STURDEVANT Stubborn Short, stocky and full of fun We would like you to meet "Ma" Sturdevant's son. Students' Associationg Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Captain 43 Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Bank Cashier 1, 2, 33 Alpha Beta Phi3 President 43 Stunt Night 33 Junior Prom Committee 43 Chairman Cabaret Committee3 Prize Speaking Contest 43 Senior Ball Committee. Notre Dame .K I 1 D251 It 3 I jwfsy lf' XP SE IQRS 1 if j vf J' l,j.,' P JFVJJ Q rv, 5 1 k '1' ' 'ji' tu" L 1 I I I -' ,X 'o 1 .fl T' . 'J fo! 1 ' K " Q ' D . , J ' KV .4 J lu sr, if X 1 .1 I w V J 1 :.,.l .L ' -A ' I 4 '1 ,' '.1!' I ki I if if VIRGINIA STRESING ' A pretty girl, and in her tender eyes Just that soft shade of green we sometimes see In evening skies. Penny Students' Association3 Girls' Baseball 1, 23 Bas- ketball 1, 2, 33 Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 33 Stunt Night 2, 3, 43 School Chatter Staff3 Glee Club 4g Junior Prom Committee3 Senior Ball Committee3 Tea Dance Committee 43 Senior Play Committee3 Cabaret Committee3 Hour Glass Staff. Beauty Culture RAYMOND VOIGT Fair It is well to smile and be able to commend But my best praise is that I'm your friend. Students' Association 3 Stunt Night 2 3 Intramural Baseball 3 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4 3 Camera Club 4 3 Senior Cabaret Committee. ff' J I jyijjw . ff A J .fvf Q ffl' f T HOUR GLASS M SE IQRS nip! f , il 24 J" ,ff uf 3 My I ' YJ K I i X K fyw J'-X fu! 1 IO f ,I X jj M- i f U N V X, ELIZABETH WATERSTRAW Work is the grand cure for all the maladies and miseries that ever beset mankind. Musical Students' Association3 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Girls' Athletic Association3 Stunt Night 2, 33 Junior Prom Gommitteeg Faculty Ball Committee 23 Baked Food Sale Committee. Post Graduate - Music Teaching MARY JANE WILSON Coy Prompt with kindly word and deed To own the claims of all who need. Students' Association3 Girls' Athletic Association 1, 2, 3, 43 Representative 23 Glee Club 1, 23 Girls' Baseball 1, 2, 33 Basketball 1, 2, 33 Stunt Night 2, 3, 43 Junior Prom Committeeg Sigma Delta Chig Hour Glass Statfg Senior Ball Committee3 Cabaret Committeeg Tea Dance Committee 4. Nursing - Genesee Hospital fi , GEORGIA WESTERMAN Obliging True happiness consists not in the multitude of friends, but in the worth and choice. Students' Association3 Glee Club 43 Cabaret Committee. Medical Secretary- School of Commerce DOREEN WINDHEIM Musical This comely Senior is Doreen Calm, unruiiied and serene. St. Francis de Sales, Utica, 13 New Hartford High 23 Students' Association3 Glee Club 3, 43 Band 3, 43 Junior Prom Committee3 Stunt Night 43 Assembly Pianist 4. Secretarial Science - Utica Business School 1 , ,.-4 is JWLJ' .. I 1 .. if , 4. f' in 0- r ,qi ,, 5 ,La.5f,,0 Q0 f,fC,U ' 4 V -A V Sify! Q Q ffzvcgp 1:7 K I, 4 in WCW THE H UR GLA.SSf 464' - .91 52" ' f SE lORC?fjj: ll 7 HOWARD WISSICK Calm Each tomorrow finds us farther than today. CARL FERGUSON Handsome Slick hair, blue eyes: Students' Association, Intramural Baseball 1, 3, 4g Rosy cheeks? Ruthieys prize' Football 3, 4. Aeronautics 4 Parks Air College Students' Association: Track 1, 2, 3, 43 Stunt Night 2, 3, 45 Alpha Beta Phi: Junior Prom Committee, School Chatter Staff, Senior Ball Committee 5 Senior Play 5 Cabaret Committee 5 Cheerleader 3, 45 Student Patrol. Mechanics Institute 7 Draftsmanship Class Ojfcers Doxfxm LARz1iLER13 . V ..... Presiflenl ELLEN IPIAXVVER . Vice-President SUZANNE l,,IiAvliRY . . . . . . Secretary S. EUGENE SlVll'l'H, JR. . .. Treasurer 14" - -I if Iv THE HOUR GLASS History of the Class of 1937 Vxle enrolled as students in Fairport High in Septemlper, 1935. Then we were haslitul, timid. lrightenecl lay the stern loolq ol an upperclassman. We, as Freshmen were considered the lowest form ot existent lite. llowever, we soon lnecame accustomed to school life and we elected Marie Rice to represent us at the Students, Council. ln that First year our class gave promise ol lveing exceptionally good athletically and scholastically. The following year we advanced somewhat when we occupied the seats of lVlrs. Ryonls stucly hall as sophomores. We gazed down upon the Freshmen with loolts ot contempt. ln the one activity in which we participated, Stunt Night, we presented HA lVlusical Courtf, llohert Anderson was chosen as our representative to the Students! Council. llowever, the responsilaility shifted to Rohert Hertel, when Bela Anderson laecame ill. Vxfe fared remarlcalaly well in the popularity contest. Ellen Hawver and .loe lVlesserino were the most popular Sophomores. loe also was the most popular lnoy in high school- the First time a Sophomore had attained this honor. Ar the commencement ol our .lunior year, we selected the following ollicers: President, .lohn De Domenicog Vice President, Natalie Eatong Secretary, Leona Sharpg Treasurer, Paul Sehulzg Advisers, Miss Nolan and Mr. Burton. Ellen Hawver was our rlunior representative at the Students, Council. Later in the fall at our second meeting. we selected the Junior rings - gold with hlacla onyx setting. When we received them. shortly lnefore Christmas, we proudly displayed them lvefore the envious eyes of the lower classmen. We went to worlq industriously on our several activities, a summary of which follows. At the Stunt Night, our stunt was good enough to talce second prize. The magazine campaign was an exciting contest lyetween the Army and Navy. The re- sult was a tie, with Eugene Smith holding the honors as champion salesman. The School Chatter enjoyed a prosperous year under the ahle supervision of Rohert Hertel and his stalt. ln the Prize Speaking Contest, the tluniors also showed their superiority when first places went to Eugene Smith and Marie Rice. The 'year was climaxed with the Junior Prom. The gymnasium was decorated to represent a music shop. Black notes were hung upon a white haelcground. The contrasting colors formed a dazzling sight. The music was presented hy Diclc Dinsmlore and his orchestra. Then in the fall of 1936 came the year we had patiently awaited P- our Senior year. The class oljllcers etected were: President, Donald Larzelereg Vice President, THE HOUR GLASS Ellen Hawverg Secretary, Suzanne Leaveryg Treasurer, Eugene Smith. Mr. Allison and Miss Stever were chosen as advisers. Vxlords cannot express the thanlcs we Seniors extend to our advisers for the effort put forth hy them in our behalf. Almost immediately we initiated our money-malcing campaign with the view of earning enough money for a trip to New Yorlc City. The great majority of the money was raised hy the sale of magazine suhscriptions, Christmas cards and ticlcets for various atllairs about town, hy halced food sales, tea dances and a Senior supper which tool: the form of a caharet. At Stunt Night, our class won lirst prize hy a novel stunt, which consisted of silhouettes depicting athletic scenes. One of the more important activities. the Senior Ball, was under the chair- manship of John Ackerman. Green trees and white icicles constituted the decora- tions. lhe couples danced to the music of Howie Geyer. Mentioned, also should he the fact that the reigning Ling and queen were John De Domenico and Fae Ernst. Our Senior Plays were presented on March tl. We veered from the usual custom hy presenting three one-act plays-HlVlasqueradeH, a comedyg 'The Last Laughu, a dramag 'Jealousy Plays a Partly. a farce. The plays under the direction of Miss Teller, were excellently performed hy the casts. during this time we had thought constantly of our trip to New Yorlc City. Vxle couldnyt quite believe it when the day to leave Finally arrived. Somehow, we managed to survive the seven-hour trip hy train. Then hegan two days of sight see- ing. We visited nearly all the important New Yorlt scenes such as the Statue of Liherty, Aquarium, the Bowery, NBC Studios, Radio City lvlusic Hall, and the Empire State Building. A volume would he required to hold the many interesting sidelights ofi the trip! Needless to say these two days were among the happiest of our life. Now as our school days are rapidly drawing to 'an end, 'eaeh one of us can honestly and sincerely say that these four years will never he equalled in respect to happiness, friendship, and good fellowship. They shall always he preserved in our memory. Rohert Kramer, ,57 Although the industries of this nation are numerous, only a small portion of the workers of today are complacently doing the work that they most glory in. It is industry that has forced these humans to heeome a machine. ls it necessary that ri man, to keep hody and soul together, should he compelled to drudge eight hours a day at work he is sometimes superior to and very often inferior to? Leona Sharp, '57 School pupils are engaged in industry if they truly apply themselves and attempt to elicit some good from the subjects they take. Knowledge is essential to accomplish a place in the great industries of the world. Edna Slade, ,57 me noun etfsxss Last Will and Testament NVQ. the Senior Class, of the State of lnsanity. County of Corlx. do orclain ancl estalmlish this our last will ancl testament, and heing of unsouncl minfl and hotly we clo will and hequeath: Heh Cittvortlvs car to Virginia Winiilheiin in case Scottie,s lnrealcs ctown. Fannie tillsworthls engagement ring to Betty Kitts. Ulbuhn Sauerys position as right-hanrl man to Mr. Steinfeldt to Kenny Hilchcoclq. Boh Kramers innocence to Chester Miner. May we rest in peacel Alvin Shults' dance steps to Tom Reynolcls for Helens enjoyment. C-lenn Grange-r's curly hair to Ecl Konz so he may charm the fairer sex. To Anna Van Bortle, six inches of Doreen Windheimis linger nails. Slovelyl Ellen Keeles pull with Alvin Russell to .lane Matz so she may ride home lurom school. V Benny Montaglianoys height to Bill tlallings so he can he on the same level as his girl friencls. To Stanley Ganzerg Boh Anclersonys tact with the teachers. To Russell Wahl, some of Hertets expressive touch in poetry. Dick Castorys car to Walt Vxfacleilcis to save thumhs anct Soles. Ernest Kings Uplugn to Roger Hart so he may ricte-ricle-ride. Don Larzelerels maneuvers with spaghetti to Art Pomponio. The Hurlhurt Sisters, rust fingernail polish to Dot Brirlges to enhance that lure lor lvan. Phoehe Saporitoys curly hair to Josephine Bartolotta. Some of the special Falce freckles to Bill Cohh. Save on shaves, Billl Dave Prongss loquaciousness to Josephine Benfonte. Why? Gerry Ryan, Georgia Westerman ancl lvtargie Druschells love for clishwashing to Bushart to calm her clown. Two feet of Willard Goyetteys hair to Lester Miner for varietyls salce. Carl l:erguson,s allure for the women to George Btuhm so he may win Betty lxlae. Three inches of Johnnie De Domenicoys shoulders to F. lvlayluee ancl B. Vwlilson for future lf. Rochester-Fairport loothall games. Ruth Stenzelys ancl Dot Dixonys popularity with the hoys to Helen Vxfaterstraw ancl Eleanor Alien. Three records of Gene Smithfs oratory to Hugh Sweeney for pep in future Senior Meetings. Victor Bartolottass gags to ,linnmy Flanagan to lieep the Pumpkin Hooli-houncl train in rohust health. Two grams ol Fae Ernstys ancl lvlarie Ricevs girlish charms to Gloria Hill ancl Marion Holtz. X Six of Betty Quinlinys favorite fraternity pins to Jean Foote's collection. THE HOUR GLASS Lucy Furman,s red hraid to Josephine Dtlaccurzio for Kenny Swartzys approvat. Those Chemistry martts of Hchuctcp and Bertha Hammond to Hchuctcn Arnotd and Vivian Crettin. Ed Hartteyss master hastqethatt technique to Lester Conover and mtqomn Wawro. Two gattons of Marion Hottz, cute remartqs to Jean Howard. 'S if she needed ,emt The extra-super marks ot Peggy Humphrey and Htym Not a Snohu Rogan to Betsy Freeman who doesnyt need them and Don Bueg who does. Ruth Cartin,s tasty tittte quips of gossip to Witma Steffen just in case Vxfitma were tow. Ednamay Dictrinsonys typing ahitity to Ed tuvxfoman-haternj Vatentine so he can farm out his two overwortced digits. Eteanor Poutsenys ptacict disposition to 'Btondyu Rafoth to prevent viotent out- hursts from htonde sources. Ruth Phittips, tom-hoyishness, ptus Jo-Jo, to Virginia Nemyier to prevent sophistication. Wpuzzu Goetzman,s funny jotces to Ted Deat to supptant some ot Tedys pet- ritied gags. Suzanne taeavery,s hig moment in E. R. to Peggy Kodweis to comptete a snortay cottection. Benjamin J. Ctementes debating ahitity to Chartes Utaovety Smiteu Atdridge. Marjorie Ettiotfs prowess with a Bunsen hurner to Bots Atohott. Mary Ann Sestito,s dancing to Anna Saporito to ptease that certain someone. Chuck Buscemiys drawings to Erma Kodweis for that touch ot cotor. Phit Sturdevantjs dance steps to Fred Morse to see what happens. K - ' Natalie Eatonys dimptesg tg Dgris Schneiter for ctimpte's satce. Lawrence Kohts andtatoyd Knightys inctudriorgnfess to mctiuctrw Hiiahardf' Edwina Ntortensenys height to Mary Pittinaro and Louise Ward so they may see time march ont Stresings giggte, htush and putchritude to L. Yorton it she can use them. We can't. Paint Earts dexterity with Fitm ttuids to Ted Deal. Earl Dinse,s rurat tite to Sara Casetta ,cause she toves it so. Johnny Ackerman, Bitty Mayhee and Frantc Ferris to Phyttis Btuhm to matce an even titty rnittion Frenchmen who prefer htondes. The distance hetween Boh Stenzets ears to Doug Witsoii to prevent over expansion. A Genevieve Attietdss sense of humor to Jane Hoctcenherry onty if she uses it to haunt Mr. Attison. I tda Cartomustoys htactc tresses to Tutia Di Giutia to save on permanents. Howard Vxfissictcs Hjatopyn to Art Barnes so he can see the tittte Woman. THE HOUR GLASS Gerry Mccormiclfs orlus to Margaret De Domenico so .lean Harlow will look ill. 'llie Voigtsy paper routes to Nelson Buclc as a gift lor his energetic vivacity. Jimmy Crowleyls sweet loolas to Allan Donla to claarm Miss Swartzenlaergrs stunly liall. Violet Stevenson,s calmness to tlae looisterous Miclge Holley on account of lvecause. tlannala Hawvcrys scholastic alyility to Lena Sclwneiter so we may lqnow wlien slaeys present. Eolna Slactess laangs to Harriet Sutlierlanrl to ricl laer of that Beatrice Lillie or Hpcelnfecl onion loolc. Pauline Piclinlqofslqiys sweet l,il singing to Alice OyDell so tliat Alice may sing to tier own murderous accompaniment on tlae piano. Pliyllis Briggs, laappy-go-luclay clisposition to Jean Pepparcl so slie can complete tlie ruin of Mr. Allisonys nerves. aloe Cascinrs poise in New Yorlc to Hclauclcu Schmidt so Pumplcin lloolx will liave one poisecl lauman. Leona Sl1arp,s clrag with Mr. Sctiworm to Margaret lvlenaguale. Vwfelton Bills' way witl'i tlie women to any .lunior laoy who needs agoocl formula lor a perfect lorilliantine for tloie liair. Wye will ancl lnequeatli to the Junior Class in general: rooms sixteen ancl eighteen, cleslcs, two erasers lclust proof for tlarowingl, anal our two clear, clear lwme room teacliers, Messrs. Warner and Allison, wrappecl in celloplaane ancl tiecl witlu a twig pinlc rilylbon to lae openecl Septemloer 1937. Attestalion: We, the Senior Class of Fairport Higla School cle, now, posilutely guarantee this lnionoralole parclwment to lac our last will and testament ancl tlae unclere signecl cleclare tlmat, at anylJocly,s request, tldey lwave placeft tlaeir MXH liereto as witnesses. Buck Benny Donald Duck Duke of Xvindsor THE HOUR orfiss Class Prophecy We are seated in the Hayden Planetarium, New Yorlc City, in 1057. The lights lade, the slay grows distant, the stars come out. What a collection of starsl Loolql What do we see? The three lvlarx Brothers: ,lohno De Domenico, lvlilqo Beato, and .lo Cascini. We fooled you on the last one. Bridget Rogan now is running a calc on 19th Streetg her specialty, lvlulligan stew. Lucy Furmanys a waitress and Alvin Russelts the chief bouncer. Marion Holtz is still loeing tossed out of New Yorlq Fashion shops for moaning ahout S29 slcirts. Bennie Clemente is now manager of the Hotel Plymouth. He was hrihed with the joh so the hotel could get haclc its furniture. Victor Bartolotta is succeeding Uyoung Fillet, in the hilliard husiness. His acting is just a falce. Hsimn gave Bart his husiness on his 35th hirthday. Mary Hurlhurt has Finally received the horse she wanted so much during her school days. For the last weelc, lVlary has heen eating ott the mantel. Phoehe Saporito is still having a hard time convincing the customers of her fashionable stoclaing shop that she is not a Uhtarlemiteu. Bolo Hertel is still serving time for the two postal cards he lifted from Hotel Plymouth. He spends his time in prison editing the Hprison Barsu newspaper. Catherine Pomponio is running her own Hmeat hall and spaghettiw stand near her fathers place. Kate says it runs in the family. She is also a sweet little housewife and when her hushand doesn,t litre what she feeds him, she quotes memory passages from Virgil. He thinlcs itls a recipe. f Y Gordon Falce, now the hig Science teacher of Fairport High, has hought Mr. Tarhellgs favorite saying! mnlqhatvs a good Question. Who can answer it?Hf Mr. Tarhell is using the money to send his young daughter to Vassar. Virginia Stresing is the up-and-coming Gypsy Rose Lee of Fairport. Eugene Smith is a memher of the United States Senate where it is a common sight to see him Filihustering. He is too tired at night to rave at his wife, Nat. Edna Slade has a falce sign on her door which says, ul Cure Sleep--wallqingu hut she still does it herself. Science has so modernized sleep-wallaing that you donyt wallc, you tty nowanights, so husiness isnyt so good for Edna. txlarjorie Elliott is Smiths leading opponent in the Senate. Her dehates are terrihic. 1 Gerry Mc Cormiclc is a douhle for Betty Boop in Hollywood. Ellen Hawver is teaching aesthetic dancing in New Yorlc. She says it is such an expressive art. She teaches how to slip on a loanana peel gracefully. Bertha and Charles Hammond still have their pretty little cottage at the latte to which they motor after he gets through drumming Latin verhs into smart Frosh, and she tinishes sterilizing the doctors, instruments. THE HOUR GLASS After twenty years further growth, Doreen Windheim has a joh as tat lady U50 lhs.l in the Shrinefs Circus. By his scientiltc prowess in chemistry, ljranlt Ferris has at last produced a compound ot hichloride of lime. mercury, charcoal plus tri-iodo-methane sulphate hy which he has shrunlt his family until they are now the Tom Thumhs of Ringling Brothers' Circus. But, strangely enough, this same chemical has made Pauline Pidinlcofslci, lfdnamay Diclcinson and Ray Voigt ten feet tall apiece. Fairport High now has the largest enrollment in the state tor Latin classes. ltys hecause Peggy Humphrey is the teacher and malces her pupils roll in the aisles with her lunny puns. George Soles, father-in-law tlvlary Annys dadl has linally ohtained worlc lor Cc-orgc at the American Can Co. where he is now cheerily piling cans. lfrnest King has hecome Americays favorite childrerfs poet. Suzanne Leavery, now Suzanne Smith ther hushand the East Rochester ladl has a nice little art studio in France. Susie has the distinction of heing ahle to recite the Lordls prayer in French taster than you can say "Now l lay men in English. Genevieve Atlield has a home tor the teehle-minded. Some familiar faces are those of Bill Mayhee and Lawrence Kohl. Alvin Shults has ohtained the heights ot success tso he thinlcsl in heing admitted to the home. Some mad doings go on in this place. Earl Dinse is head chef in the Hotel Plymouth. He wrinldes his hrow every day trying to thinlc of ways to use the left-over hrealctast toast in the dinner menu. Welton Bills has a hig syndicate of newspapers with automatic deliverers. He has not yet hecome Vice-President at Kodalc. Boh Hart has hecome Paderewsltfs right hand man. It seems thetgreat pianist lost his right hand grahhing for food in an automat. so Boh plays the right hand part ol' his pieces. Fae Ernst, lcnown as HFrivolous Faen on the stage, has a patent on her tamous giggles. Roy Goetzmanss 55rd and 54th victims delnased hy his little jolces are: Lloyd Knight and Georgia Westerinan. They have just heen sent to the Atlield Home. Boli Gilford is doing great excavations now, washing hehind his ears. ' Glenn Granger is digging for mummies now in Holland. He expects to lind some ol his great Dutch ancestors. He wants to sce it his wavy hair was natural or Vivian. Leona Sharp is a very good stenographer for Vice-President of the United States, Rohert Kramer. Her omce is crowded with people waiting for her to hlush. Willard Goyette has made a great discovery-his white hair is turning hlaclc. lle has written a hoolc on how people have old hair when young, and young hair when old. His wife, Midge, says it's hecause he hasn,t washed it in ages. Alvin Good is playing a trumpet for a Hindu snalae charmer. THE HOUR GLASS Ellen Keete lwas realized lwer amlvition in part. She is a nurse in a clollys hospital. The place is near East River and slae loolas out llwe window each day to see the Bremen come in. ,lolun Ackerman is a silent partner in the Firm ot Smith, Smitla, Jones, Bullslovitclu and Aclcerman. He liclcs tlwe stamps. - Virginia Bilger and Marjorie Drusctiel are manicurists in Paul Earlts Beauty Salon. Benny lxflontagliano is now on a famous football team. He carries llwe water lnuclcet. Donlt loe surprisedl Betty Quinlin and Don Gazley were laitctied and are now living way out on a farm. They are familiar Figures in Fairport every Saturday niglwt. Violet Stevenson is a famous accordionist witlu Carl Ferguson,s swing loand. Wilde Ruthie Carlin sits in the luaclc of the studio muncliing jaw-tmrealcers. Harold Sauer tias succeeded Minslcy as owner of tlie Burlesque Stiow. Edwina Mortensen, dislilaing tier lolonde liair, dyed it witti tnlue inlq and it turned out green. Alas, poor Edwinal Fannie Ellswortla, Esttier Jensen and lda Carlomusto help Rolaert Stenzel in Stenzelys Flouristiing Floral Co. Fannie takes time out from feeding lier luuslyand to tielp cultivate ttie orchids, wtiile lda and Esttier tielp open up ttie century plants. David Prong is found clown lay tlue East River. He is the Forgotten lvlan. He doesnt lcnow wtiere tie goes, wtiat tie wants to tae or wtiy lwets around. Poor fellowl Mary Sestito is worlqing at ttie Hertel Gyn Company putting tmitters in ttie laeer. Paetty Hurllsurt is stinging liasti in Ptiyllis Briggs' new style automat. You get your niclcels tnacli it ttie food is laclcing, vvliicli it usually is. Ruth Phillips is an instructor in Rutti Stenzelys Roller Slcating Academy. Slie twas invented sponge rululixer pads for ttie lnaclc for protecton. H ' ' 'James Connolly is liouse man tor Dick Castoris de luxe poolroom on Broadway. Dirt: loads dice in l'1is spare time. V Y V ln ttie movies we Find tlie great matinee idol, James Crowleyg the glamorous Elizaloetlw Waterstraw-'g Phil Sturdevant, playing the revamped HDL Jelayl and lVlr. Hydeug and Don Larzelere, successor to Buck Jones. Nat Eaton tielps Mary ,lane Vwfilson witla laer Salvation Army drive in Vvtaslaington every spring. Eugene laas to use ttie canaopener wluile Nat,s away. Bolo Anderson is manager of a nigtit club in Florida. Gerry Ryan and Eleanor Poulsen sing and dance in ttwe lloor slsiow. Jo-.lo Nlesserino tends tlie liar. The ligtits are turned slowly up, and the performance is ended just in time for alaoul. tliirty Seniors from Fairport'Higl1 to fall asleep in tlweir cliairs. Uh well, ttiey would talce tlie night trainl CLASSES THE HOUR GLASS Ahlyott, Rohert Alrlriclge, Charles Allen, Eleanor Arnold, Charles Barnes, Arthur Bartolotta, Josephine Bell, Siclney Bluhm, George Bluhm, Phyllis Bridges, Dorothy Briclges, Marcelle Buclc, Nelson Bueg, Donalcl Bushart, Doris Casella, Sara Clifford, Geralcl Cohlb, William Conover, Lester Crellin, Vivian D,ACcurZio, Josephine Dailey, Eugene Deal, Theodore De Domenico, Margaret Di Giulia, Tulia Donla, Allan Juniors Everhart, Geralcl Flanagan, .lames Foote, Jean Freeman, Betsy Ganser, Stanley Hill, Gloria Hitchcoclc, Kenneth Hoelcenhury, .lane Holley, Marjorie Holtz, Marian llowarcl, .lean Kier, Katherine Kitts, Betty Korlweis, Erma Kotlweis, lvlargaret Kohler, Betty Konz, Edward Matz, Jane Mayhee, Freclericlq lxflclaeorl, Hillary Menagiiale, Margar Miner, Chester Miner, Lester Mcmntagliano, Mary lVlorse, Fred et Nemyier, Virginia Alice Peppartl, .lean Pittinaro, Mary Pomponio, Arthur Rafoth, Beulah Reynolcls, Thomas Schmidt, Charles Schneiter, Doris Schneiter, Lena Steffen, Vwlilma Sutherland, Harriet Swartz, Kenneth Sweeney, Hugh Valentine, Eclwarcl Van Bortle, Ann Voigt, Roloert Vxfacleilcis, Walter Wahl, Russell Ward, Louise Waterstraw, Helen Wawro, Thomas Wilson, Douglas Windheim, Virginia Yorton, Laura THE Home omss Junior Class President ..... .... G EORGE BLUHM Vice-llresirleni . . . . . MARJORIE HOLLEY Secretary .... .. . AL1cE OlDELL Treasurer .. ........ HUGH SWEENEY Advisers .. .. Miss BERNADINE NOLAN MR. JOSEPH CUM MINGS Early in the tall the class of 1958 met and chose the ahove otljicers and selectecl its aclvisers for the year. The First activity of the Juniors as a united class was to march in the annual Halloween paracle. Although the Seniors hacl a greater percentage, the Juniors hacl a greater numher so the First and second prizes were split, each class receiving 37.50. The traditional Junior rings were selected and orclerecl, and were received hetore Christmas. These may now he seen on the hancls ot successful aclmirers. The Juniors presentefl a slcit at Senior Stunt Night entitlecl, HUncle Simls Socla Stationu hut won no prize. The annual magazine campaign was given over to the Seniors to help them raise money for the annual New Yorlc pilgrimage. The 'School Chatteru was carriecl on hy a statt uncler the direction of Eclwarcl Valentine. The ,luniors are always well represented in school attairs. They were repre- senwit on- thegricliron hyrsuchf as George Bluhm, 'Edu Valentine, "Bill" Coloh, Frefl Mayhee. and Charles Arnold. Hljougll vvlillsonl 'Chester'lVliner,'Nelson -Buelgilvlerrill Seaman, Hchuclcu Arnold and Mack Stutzman brought more honor to the class on the haslcethall court. The uforlzing of factories, mills ancl all the other crafts when groiipefl together form. the nucleus of an important city. Cities are groupecl in importance accnrrling io population. If there were no inclustries lo furnish places to work, there coulfl lie no conglomeration. of people who procluce great cities. Sidney Bell, '38 THE HOUR GLASS Class of 1939 The class ol' '39 hegan to come into prominence this year and talae an active part in school alllairs. Alter a year ol getting settled it has now calmed clown and is assuming a noticeahle dignity. The Sophomores are Well represented in school athletics: in foothall hy ,lohn Miller, Richard Bluhm, William Hart and David Jordan, while Noel Pridgeon seems to talce the limelight in haslqethall. An unusual slcit UA Pumpltin Hoola Wedding!! was presented at Senior Stunt Night and received second place in the judging. It was Written hy Virginia Grimes with the assistance ol Vivian Laliosa and Ruth Bacon. Miss Biclcle and Mr. Tarhell were the directors. The class, as a whole, gives high hopes lor the future hecause of its display ol school spirit and its many honor students. Our large iruluslries are one of llie most important factors in the worlrl foaluy. They proilnco all Ilie things lltal are necessary for the comfort and welfare of the people. Betty Hurlhurt, '37 Class of 1940 The Freshman class has heen well represented in many things this year. Some promising material was puhlishcd in the School Chatter hy them and many of them have heen on the Honor Roll continuously. Anthony Stolt and Lewis Masciangelo were active on the haslcethall court. Lewis and Tony were also on the loothall squad in company with Raymond lxloorc. .loe Chiccino, William Laird and ,loseph Woods. Un the Stunt Night program the Freshmen supplied a hit of comedy with Hlrlcath Stallts the Gridironf, The Freshmen have adapted themselves well to our school spirit and deserve credit. The world is an inrluslry, the inflniirlual hui a wheel, seelzing his place in the power pluiil of life. Vxlellon Bills, '57 THE HOUR GLASS Alnlaott, ,lane Aclcerman, Bernice Apostal, Ethel Bahler, Phyllis Bartlett, Betty Basil, Mary Benfontex Carrie Benfonte, Josephine Bown, Ruth Brown, rleanne Bryant, Betty Bueg, lVlarion Carmer, Mary Ann Connolly, Margaret Coon, Shirley Crowell, Gertrucle Dinsmore, Betty Earl, Caroline Eason, Ruth Ernst, Mae Ferguson, Marie Sophomore Girls lngraham, Margaret Fislc, Alice Goetzman, Phyllis Grimes, Virginia Hauswortli, lVlilnlrecl Herman, Lillian Hept, Lucille Huher, Emma - Jensen, Ruth Kohl, Frances Kopp, Bertha La Rosa, Vivian laeavery, .leanne Nlanzelc, Agnes Messerino, Frances lVliiller, Katherine Napoclano, Pauline Neiss, Georgianna Ollceary, Eleanor Oslaurn, .lanet Potter, Dorothy l l l l i Poulsen, Elsie Ranney, Hope Raslc, Eleanor Reed, Lucille Rizzo, Clara Rossrnan, Virginia Rumpt, Dorothy Rygler, Edyvina Scott, Beatrice V Shoolc, Ruth Slade, Marion Slade, lvluriel Stallcer, Margaret Stulnlaings, Estella Summers, Geneal Trimhle, Alice Wawro, Atlela Weig, lvlathilcla Westerman, Ruth White, .lean Zuller, Margirerite THE HOUR GLASS Abraham, Cari Adams, Robert Baker, Vxfentwortb Barranco. Cbaries Barteis, James Beato, James Bins, Harvey Biubin, Riebarct Bode, Wiitiain Bridges. Kenneib Burns, Robert Caseiia, Joe Castor, Cordon Clayton, Haroict De Land, Warreii D6 XIOICISF, CIAIHFICS Di Risio, Tony D11 Bois, John Emericic, Leonard Fargnoii, Frantz Fell, Robert Sophomore Boys Gears, Cari Goyette, Robert Granger, Robert Hart, William Hartley, James Hauswortb, Ernest HLIH, Davict Humpbrey, Paui Jackson, Dewey Jordan, David Kelsey, Uavicl Kelsey. Arthur Kriei. Donald La Pietra, Aibert iiarzeiere, Riebarci Leopold, Elmer iviacomber, Ronaici MC Loutb. Robert Meiwegiraie, Tbomas Miller, John Nioore, Cbartes Pierce, Stewart Pricigeon, Noel Prinzivaiii, Jobn Saporito, Joe Sass, Everett Sebumacber, Leo Schutt, William Seaman, Merritt Smith, Robert Soles, Robert Staty, Reed Stutzman, Mack Stewart, Jack Streppa, Tbomas Van Tbof, Robert Vineberg, Paul Wagner, Robert Welch. James Wbiraple, Donaici Wiltiains. Donalci THE HOUR GLAS9 Aldrich, Doris Arnold, Florence Barnhart, Dorothy Barnhart, Ruth Bartolotta, Virginia Basile, Caroline Bostian, Bertha Beato, Genevieve Benedict, Aneta Bowllxy, Bette Buclc, ,lean Cascini, Florence Castor, Marilyn Clallin, Ann Copeland, Blanch lD,Accurzi0, Gemma De Domenico, Edith De Volder, Ester Diettericli, Dorothy Dryer, Marion Ellsworth, Violet Erbiand, Helen lirhland, Rita Freshman Girls Gifford, Helen Guarino, Margaret Hail, Mary Halm, Betty Hartman, Margaret Hept, Emma ilacoloson, lxflarjorie Jensen, Gladys Kishhailgh, Arlen Kittle, lvlarguerite Kohl, Arline Kramer, Doris lea Rosa, .losephine Lawson, Grace Lawson, Helen lvlartin, Mary lVlesserino, Margaret. lVlichael, lrina lVlontagliano, .liidilh lVloore, Betty Morrison, Agnes lVlorse, Carlenc lvliirphy, lvlarioric Naughton, Anne Pergrim, Alycc Pidinltolslii, Frances Rinaldo, Catherine Roloertson, .lane Russell, Betty Salmon, Ruth Saporito, Genevieve Schermerhorn. laoiiise Sharp. livelyn Sherman, Gertrude Slocum, Anna ,lean Sperino, Mary Stall, loyce Sweeney, Patricia Valentine, Phyllis Wacensle, Catherine Wadeikis, Helen Warren, Elaine Vxfilltinson, Doris Vxfilson, Barhara Yorton, lsaluel Zito, Rose THE HOUR CLASS Adams, Andrew Atte, Norman Attes. Gordon Ames. Raytiietct Barnum. La Verne Bieter, Harry Briggs, Paut Ctniccino, Joe Connotty, Rotmert Cross, Frederick Crowett, Daniet Di Ntatteo, Angelo Douglas. George, tittiott, George Engels, George Ferris, Rotmert Fiandaetu, Crocie Foote, Howard Freshman Boys Good, Ronald Halt, Rottand Hammond, Edward Hathaway, William Hitctrcoctc, Ratptm Hott, Bruce Holter, Ntarvin Hospers, Ptdittip King, Theodore Laird. Wittiam Lazerson, Emanuel Lazerson, .tutes Leary, Frederick Le Frois, Donatd Leigti, Robert Lewis, Richard Losey, Glenn Masciangeto, Lewis tvtcfjinnis, Wittiam tvtinwett, Elmer Moore, Raymond Prescott, James Sauer, Henry Schwartz, Howard Shook, Ltoyd Sictcets, Raymond Smith, Bradford Stott, Anthony Stott, Herman Vander Mattie. XXVGIIQCF, Kenneth Ward, Jactc White, Mrmrsc Vxfood. 'Leonard Vxfoods, Josepti N fiii lllx fl glzl F Ailcliisori, Helen Allen. Jean Barranco, Angelina Bell, Betsy Bieler, lvlilflrecl Brien, Gladys Brien, Gilbert Caullfinsi Hewlanil' ' Cowart, William Denny, Virginia Dixon. Sub-Freshmen Flanagan, Jean Granger, Morris Hart, Vxfinilrcrl Hawver, Ricliarnl Hulvlaarcl, Gracie King, Lester lvlaine, James flxflarlett, Donalcl Miller, Bernarcl Pennise, Jolin ljliillips, Artliiir Proleta, iloseplw Rycler, Eclwarcl Sliulls, Victor T'l'lOfl'ipSO1'1, rl1lWOlIld5 Track, Beatrice Trew, Carol Vander Mallie, la x elyn yrldewner, Reba Weissclladel, Anna Whitman, Hovxarcl Williams, Ricliarr ACTIVITIES THE HOUR GLASS Hour Glass Staff With llohert Hertel appointed as editor, .lohn Aclterman as business manager, and Suzanne l.eavery as art editor, the 1957 Hour Glass get under way after the stall' election. The advisers, Miss Turner, Mr. Schworm and lxlr. Allison, decided upon "lndustry, as an appropriate theme. VV'ith Eugene Smith and David Prong to help him, John Aclterinan secured more advertisements than usual. Lloyd Knight, Leona Sharp and Lawrence Kohl staged a suhscriptien campaign which secured over 550 sulnscriptions. Ruth Phillips and Rehert Kramer, assistant editors, wrote the Prophecy and Class History, respectively. Genevieve Atheld and lvlarjorie Elliott, in addition to assistance with the Literary section, made the Last Will. Florence Rogan and Betty Hurllaurt collected the cluh write-ups. Natalie Eaton, Edna Slade and Mary .lane Wilson wrote the Seniors' records. ln athletic write-ups John De Domenico and Ellen Hawver starred. Humor was furnished hy Bartolotta and Goetzman. gag-writers. l The Art stalt with .lee Cascini, Edwina lvlortensen, and Richard Castor made the cover and hloelc designs. Erlnamay lliclainson with Geraldine Ryan, Violet Stevenson, George Soles and Virginia Stresing made up the typing stall. THE HOUR GLASS School Chatter S taff Eclilorfinffllricf .. ,. EDXVARD XIALENTINE Assislaril Eclilor . . . ..... CJEORGE BLUIIM Lilerory Erlilors .......................... JEAN IEIONVARD l'llLI.ARY Mc LEOIJ, ANNA XJAN BORTLE Sporls Editors ....... JAMES FLANAGAN, THOMAS IQEYNOLDS Alumni aricl Class News .....,.,...... WIl,b'lrX STEFFEN HIXRRIET gUTHERI.AND Humor Ecliior ..................... AI.lCE O,DEI.l. Personal Editors ..... MARJOIilli JIOLLEY, GERALD EVERIIART Facrrliy anal Clubs ..................... l'lUGH SNVEENEY Assemlvlios oml Xvlicfs Xvlzo .. .... TULIA UI GIULIA Poll of llie Wloek Ecliior , . . . . . , . CZJIIARLES IALIJRIIJGE Specially Editors .......................... JANE lVlA'l'Z BE'1'TY MAE KOHLER, XIIRCINIA WINIJIIIZIB4 Typists .. . .................... CHARLES l'lUBBARD JEAN PEPPARD, ClIARIAliS RUSCEMI Acluisur ................... MISS lVlARGARET FORTMILLER For llwe seconrl consccuiive year tlwe gclmol Clwattcr stall lwas Set a new rcmforrl lor Llre Size of the siudenl wcelcly clue lo tlwc ellorls of a very large Stag anrl lo rho co-operation of the adviser. Miss Eorimiller aml many of last ycarys slalll mcmlners. Much praise is also clue Llwe reporters from tlwe Frcslwmzm and Soplmmore classes for Llleir competent worlq. Tlreir ellvorls llris year forctcll a Umor paper in Lllc future. THE HOUR GLASS Students' Association President ...... . . JOIIN DE Dowriixico Vice Presidenf . . . . . KENNETH IDUNN Secretary ...... .. NATALIE EATON Treasurer . . . . . WELTON BILLS Senior .. .. ROBERT GllfFORD funior .... ..... J ANE MIXTZ Sophomore . . . .... Vx7II.LIAIvI IJART Freshrnon, .......................... PATRICIA SNVEENEY The Sturtenls, Association was tourictcct for the purpose ot uniting stuctenls and giving them an active part in the affairs of the school. Ttwrougnti the COIIDCHITIGD the Classes may offer opinions that coulft not tue presented before the entire school. Equal representation is assurect to att Class groups by the representatives who are elected during eactd year. The council consists of ten members. Mr. Lynctw. our principal, Mr. Coffee, our superintendent, four officers, and four class representatives. THE HOUR GLASS The Student Patrol System The Stuetent Patrot System, tinown to its menihers as SP. S., is a group ot stuctents Chosen in the hegginning ot their .tunior year. Vt-hey serve tor their Junior anrt Senior years. rotating every two weetqs with either the Juniors or Seniors, which! ever they ehanee to tue, This system. xvhieh has tween in etteet for tour years, is wort- ing to great attvantage in preserving orcter in the hatts white etnsses are passing. tt is the duty ot each memher to show no partiatity anct to enforce the rutes even to the extent ot reporting misctemeanors to the Captain of the squact. The memhers of the Senior Patrot have wortiect very etitigentty cturing their tenure ot ottiee anct are eonhctent that the present ,tunior Patrot witt carry on sueeesstutty next year in their ptaee. The Senior Patrot memhers are: the netvisers, ixitiss Stever and tVtr. Tatrhettg Captain. John Detlomenieog Natatie Eatong Cart tjergusong Gtenn Crangerg Rohert ttertetg Margaret Humphreyg Donatct Larzetereg .toseph Messerinog Ruth tjhittipsg Catherine Pomponiog Ftorenee Rogang Atvin Russettg Ectna Stacte, anrt Kenneth Swartz. THE HOUR GLASS - Senior Plays This year. as a Change from the usual three-act play. the Seniors proclucecl three oneeact plays: a larce. Hlealousy Plays a 'Partwg a rlrama. mldhe Last Laughug anrl a comecly, Kilxflasqireracleyl. The plays were most Capahly clireetecl lay Miss Genevieve Teller. Geralcline Ryan, Genevieve Atlielcl. Ruth Phillips. Don Larzelere. Ellen Keele, Victor Bartolotta ancl Natalie Eaton playecl in Ulealousy Talces a Partly. At the last minute Don liarzelere was incapacitatecl anal Philip Sturdevant learnecl his part. Philips line spirit ancl aclmirahle performance were most eommenclahle. The characters in Mlihe last Laugh" were l.eona Sharp, liclna Slacle, Phyllis Briggs ancl Phoelue Saporito. Those playing in Hlvlasqiieracleu were Suzanne l.eavery, George Soles, Robert llertel, lVlarjorie lflliott, Carl Ferguson, Fae Ernst, Florence Rogan, Gordon Fake, and Catherine Ponrponio. These plays were well receivecl hy the aurlience who seemed to lilce the innovation. THE HOUR GLASS The Band Regardless ot the toss of otd memiuers, the Fairport High School Band has improved greatly, due to the very capable teaderstmip of Mr. Vance. The Band secured new uniforms of which it is very proudg stlort Hue jackets with gold buttons and braid, White trousers and skirts witti yettow stripes down the side and blue Hover sean caps. Miss Stever was ctiosen drum-major. The members have been Working very tiard setting emblems, pads, and sponsoring Tea Dances, and a ttieatre program to provide money to pay for ituenmniforrns. W f V Last year the Band secured second place in the rating at ttie LeRoy Music Festival. Ttiey tiope to attend the Festivat at Brockport ttiis year. They tiave been very active this year, participating in assemblies, Senior Stunt Night, the Senior plays, and marching in the parade on Halloween night. THE HOUR GLASS 1. Girls' Glee Club The Girls, Ctee Ctuh has heen working very hard this year. Unfter the direc- tion of Mr. Vance the girls have tearnect many new songs. A few of them are: uoh Italia Betovectf, :Peter Piperf' Mtn the Pnoatf, HMy Father Was a Btacltsrnithf, and uHait Smiling tVIorn.H There are ahout forty girls in the Gtee Ctuh. it is ctivictect into three divisions: the first soprano, second soprano, and atto, Last year in May the girls attenttect the Annual Music Festival at LeRoy. They were well rated and hart an enjoyahte clay. New robes were bought. They are htue hound with yellow. The Gtee Ctuh has sung in assennhty anct also at the Senior Stunt Night. This spring the girls hope to attencl another Festival to he held at Brockport. The following spring Wir. Vance will he presiilent of the committee and We hope to have the Festival at Fairport. . THE HOUR GLASS Boys' Glee Club Presirlenl ...... . . . ROBEIQT ANDERSON Vice-Presirleni .. ..... ALN'IN GOOIJ Secretary .... .. . NOEL PRIIJGEON Treasurer .. . ......... MACK STUTZMAN Director . . . . . Miss CLENEYIEVE XNATSON Adviser ...........,.. ............ M R. LEON WARNER Mr. Lynch 'hetieves in musicx Many hoys also hetieve in music. Therefore Mr. Lynch Organized a Boys, Giee Ciuh Of ahout thirty memhers and put them unrier the very capahte direction Of Miss Genevieve VXfatsOn, Our music instructor. This was in Septemher Of the present school year. Interesting as welt as instructive practices are hetd every Thursriay evening. The hrst appearance Of the Boys' Glec Ctuh was at the Christmas assemhty. Their rendering of a Christmas Carol was well receivect. Since then they have sung for the Rotary Ctuh. the Firemcnys Miidstrets. and Other schoot assemhties. The Boys' Gtee Ctuh deserves the support Of everyone hecause of its lctne Work anti great progress rturing the past year. The hnat concert Of the year was at Htvtusic Night", May '10, Three numhers the group sang were: Utvtary Annu, HPOOr Bittu, anci :Soft 5hadOWsU. The years activities ciosecl with a hanquet at the Green Lantern tnn in honor Ot its senior memhers, TH! HOUR GLASS X519 Debate C lub r t e irsl lime in the history ol our school a clehatingg Cluh hem heen former N IT1PIUl3Cfi NNGFC C'l1OSCIl UINICI' glIiCli1f1f'C ol BUFLOII. 'lhere have lxeen lhree assemhly clehales anal one clehzile whit w Q C cl 'ille school incl cpen to any of the sluclent hocly who wishccl to attencl lhe cclnte eluh hopes lor iiilerseholmlie clehates cluring lhc nexl ye'1r Qinee l ihe presenl yearys ellvorts have heen reeeivccl with so mueh enl uqimn ly 1 e QI If ents o nrporl High School. lhc mcmlyers of the Dehale Cluh are: virginia Grimes Lueille llepl lwlarjorie Elliott lvlary l'lurlhui't Bennie Clcmenle Philip Siurclevnnt George Soles lfclwarcl Valentine Williain Hart Rohert Vxfagner Victor ljmrtololla Charles Alclriclge THE HOUR GLASS Poetry Club Due to an inrreasing interest in the construction of verse, a poetry appreciation Ctiitm was tiegun tast tatt open to the stuctent horty as at whote. Mrist ot' the memhers xvtio joinect hart xvortqert atong this tine hetorc hut others hart tittte tqnoxvtertge in this tielfl. A meeting is each weetq atter sehoot in Charge of txtr. Burton. Having stuctieet poetry at cottege anct heing a true tover of it., he conctuets actequate discussions of att suhmittect eontrihutions. First at these meetings we stuctiect how verse was com- posect amt how to react it correctly, then we attemptect to write some of our own. We have done some time wort: along this tine and show consicfteratste improvement. Vxfe have cotteeted enough materiat of our own to merge it into an anthotogy for the putxtie. tt is generatty tountt that moctern poetry ctoes not appeat as highty in our estimation as :toes the otder type with a rhyme in it. We intenet to secure a better uncterstancting ot the engrossing art ot reacting and writing poetry. By our Composi- tions, we hope to prove the usefulness ot' our wortq. Attendance at our meeting is not eomputsory but We have about fifteen members anct hope to increase our representation tater on. The fottoxving attend quite regutarty: Mr. Burton, our teacherg Rohert Hertetg Virginia Grimesg Ectwarct Vatentineg Marjorie Ettiottg Victor Bartotottag Esther De Votcterg Bette Russettg Josephine Bartotottag Evetyn Sharpg Betty Bryantg Virginia Bartotoltag Phyttis Bahterg Ectwina Rytterg Phitip Sturcte- vantg Ernest Kingg Bertha Mae Kopp. THE HOUR GLASS Camera C lub The Camera Club was formed early in the spring after Mr. gteinllelctt vallect for memlners. At present tlnere are about lifty of tluem. After tlae First meeting officers were clnoscn and tlie constitution macte. Tlio officers are: President, Edward Valeniineg Vicevpresictent, Roy C-octzmang and Secretary, Rutla Stenzel. Sara Cassella is general treasurer witli Marioii Holtz and Allan Donlc as assistants. The Clulm lwas made it possible for a large section of the student lmcly to learn tlwe functamentals of plwtograplay and to praCtisc llicse lCllIlflZ1ITlCIit1llS in tlur school clarlx room. Plans lwave been made lor several inslruelive unrlvrtalcings tlwis year witlw runny more in prospevt for next tall. THE HOUR GLASS UL,2M,U4-nw, 'JV-ci4l4Z il?- Dramatic Clu Z,41,4,!4-Mfl'f'77",lWA, President ..... WAi.'riiR SMITH xn,7,Ah 1714 . Vice-Presictviil . . . .... BAIQIMIQA PARKE - Treasurer ..... ..... N A'rAi.iE EATON ,ff Secretary ...................,...... tiviooiiisiz COPELANU After the new members were chosen this they met anct etectect the above omcers. tn December. six new members were actmittect matgmg a totat ot 20. tn. Qctober they macte preparations to put on a three-act ptay. The ptay chosen was a m ster ta f, Mtihe Thirteenth Chairn bf Ba arct Veittere. which was Jresentect Y Y P 3 3 Y I on December the thirct. The characters were: Gordon Fate, Betty Quintin, Vxfatter Smith. Margaret Humphrey, tvtitton tVtctVtahon. txtarie Rice, Barbara Partae, Ceratct tfverhart, Eugene Smith, Dorigtas Xwitsori. Ectwarct Vatentine, tvtarjorie Hottey, Robert The Dramatic Ctilb has been very active anrt has this year, uncter the abte direction ot Miss Tetter. Present m embers are: Gorcton Fatce Betty Quintin Watter Smith Ntarie Rice Natatie Eaton Peggy Rice Roy CtOetZmZ1I'1 Margaret Humphrey Ectwarct Vatentine Robert Ancterson Barbara Partce Geratrt tfverhart tvtitton tVtetVtahon Etten Keete AllftCI'SfJH, Etlllef INICSS, IITIOQGHG Cflpetflllft Ziliit Phyttis BftQQS. aceomptishert a great cteat Etmer Hess tvtarjorie ttottey tmogene Copa-tzmft Phyttis Briggs Eugene Smith tlorigtas Witsciil Ftorence Rogan THE HOUR GLASS Alpha Beta Phi President ...... .. PHILIP STURDEVANT ice- resic en .. . . . . ENNET11 UNN V P t t K D Secretary ...... ...... W ILLIAM HART Treasurer ...... . . . EDXVARD XJALENTINE Sergeant-at-Arms . . .... KENNETH SWARTZ Faculty Acluiser .................. , MR. NEI.SON BURTON Alter two years the Alpha Beta Phi fraternity has heeome one of the most successtnl organizations in llairport ltigh School. The icleals upon which it was lounctect have heen taithtutly tyollowect with resulting henetlts to the school anct the hoys themselves. Alt of the me-mhers have hecome prominent in other school activities with every hoy participating in at least one sport. The majority have alreacty earnect varsity letters while the honor roll is not a stranger to several. The fraternity, as it has from the heginning. stancls ever preparect to its ftnty in matting Fairport a hetter school in which to worlc or play. K , -6 Y THE HOI tR GLASS 1 Sigma Delta Chi President . . . .... PHYLLIS BRIGGS Scrreiary . . . . . Mixiuoieiii Hoimiiv Yrvosurvr . . . . .......... tfi,i.liN ttrxyvveu Adviser ................... Miss ix ioxicrx Sw,xiz'rzEN BEM: This is ttre Hfttu successful year of ttxe Sigma Detta Chi. The icteats of this sorority are: to foster a spirit of trienctstarip and toyatty among the girts, to develop in each member a sense of ,honor anct personal inicgrigi, anct io promote a feeting of good sportsmanship. During the year, ttie sorority accomptistwcct a great tteat tmy sponsoring a tnastccl- tuatt game, carct party, severat cancty sates so that every member was atmte to otalain and prouctty wear tier pin toearing ttie embtem of ttme Sigma Detta Ctii. The active members are: Ptaryttis Briggs, Mary Ann Carmer, Betty Dinsmore, Natalie Eaton, Jean Foote, Etten Hawver, tvtarjorie ttottey. tvtargaret Humptarey, Etten Keete, Jane Matz, Ruth Ptiittips, Betty Quintin, Eteanor Rasta Mario Rice, Peggy Rico, Florence Rogan. tteten Vxfatcrslraw, Mary ,lane Vxfitson. g x ATHLETICS THE HOUR GLASS Block F C lub Prosiflenl ...... .... . tori Miissmixo Vice-Pmsiflcnl . . . . . . WiLi.i,xM MAYBEE Secretary .... . .N .... JOE CASCINI Vrf'l'ClSllf'Cf ........ ........ - !3l.MIiR Scrgvarzi al Arms ................... lonw D12 DCJMENICO Ten hoys with three aclvisers make up one of the most active Ctuhs in school. Thr? rlnh was organized for the actvzriiceiiient of svhotastic stancling, the increasing of sportsmanship. ancl the raising of athletic stanctarfts. The hoys have ptayect on first teams in ati sports and are usuatty high on the honor roll, In Uctoher the live otct nienihers: ,toe Messeririci. Joe Cnseini, Johnny Detboinenico, tftiiier. Hess and Hitt txtayhee chose very Capable advisers, Coach Cinnniingjs nnct Nh. Steintetctt. with hir. Lynch as honorary aclviser. The honor of heing selected as new nienihers to the Clnh was hestowed upon: George Btuhm, Conlon Fake, tN"liIton txtetxtatifmii, Wattffi' Smith and George Soles. 5 THE HOUR GLASS Football 1936 Coach Cummings? llirst call for loothall cancliclates was imrnecliatelv res wonilecl . I to hy some lilqty players. Aluout lorty ol' the players managecl to linish out the season. Xvrth a new coach, a new season anrl new material, the lvecl anal Blue hart high hopes lor the league championship. ln the opening game ol the season against, Meclina, Coach Cummings! charges showefl consiclerahle power holcline a heavier anfl more highly lavorecl team to a scoreless tie. On setdwral occasions Fairport threatenecl to score. hut through some tough hrealts lailecl to cle so. After a week ol! serious hartl worla. the Rcrl ancl Blue rompecl over the Spen- cerport ggricltlers Q54 to O. ln this encounter Coach Cummings, hoys. helvore a capacity crowcl. exertecl some real last hartl toothall. ln the practice sessions previous to our big annual game with our olcl traclitional rival lfast Rochester, Coach Cummings injectecl his hoys with plenty ol team spirit. Again we were stampecl the unclercloggsi hut when the Reel ancl Blue machine hegan to cliclv there was nothing to stop it. This was our llrst, victory over East Rochester in seven years alter six consecutive scoreless ties ancl one cleleat. Coach Cummings, lorces hegan to loolt lilve promising contenders lor the pen- nant. Team spirit hrewecl ever stronger hacltecl hy our capacity crowcl ol rooters. ln a sea ol mucl at Brighton, the Recl anct llmlue was foreecl to accept an O to O tie, although we completely outclassecl ancl outplayecl the lavorecl Twelve Corners hoys. l 'I lil: "' V it , 0 C, KN if L ., N , , ' As0"R' -V , l J R. ,gti,-M11 yf'F'W"' -' A , ' " A I It X J A A ' Y xv THE HOUR GLASS Twice Fairport neared the line with the pigstcin hut hoth times just failed to put it over. A host of Fairport rooters watched this game through a cold drizzle. The stage was set. Cummings? cohorts were undefeated in four contests and showed considerahte power. They were ready to tactqte Athiorrs mighty team. unde- feated in three consecutive seasons. A victory over the great Athion aggregation woutd practically clinch the pennant. Our scrappy team was handed a 28 to O sethactq. hut this score did not indicate the results. The scrappy Red and Blue outrushed the mighty Athion team, hut failed to score through tough hreatas. The great Purple and Wtiite team was the strongest opponent that the tocat team faced. However. the team spirit continued when it ttashed an ottensive attach that went through trondequoitls defense with ettvorttess rnotion. The Red and Blue dynamo generated a 28 to 12 victory. Every man on the squad saw service. tn the Final encounter with Vxfehster, Fairport seemed to tack that team Fight. With Kilo lon tvtesserino out of the lineup, the team seemed incomplete. At a resutt Fairport suttered a 20 to I5 sethactc in the closing minutes of the game when Wetnster accounted for a score. Several ot Coach Cummings hoys ptaced on honor teams. Co-Captain Johnny De Domenico appeared on the Att-Sc the Att-County. Qthers that ptaced were: the Btuhms, L. Masciangeto, G. hotastic team and Co-Captain Bin Maytbee on on the second team Soles, W. Wilson. Medina ..... Spencerport . East Rochester trondequoit .. Athion .... Wehster . . . Brighton . . . Fairport . . . . O Fairport . . . . 26 Fairport . . . . I8 Fairport . . . . 28 Fairport . . . . O Fairport . . . . 15 Fairport . . . . O 85 Eitld honorahte l'Y16HttOI1 . O 0 O . 12 28 Q0 . O 60 A ' '+:- . ' 1 oo!-' if- t -Y v .xgvjw 'X it 4..,1 W i X O 1 lo NN 5 . -'Q e , Q' A f- THE HOUR GLASS ex. pf XXX "X . Basketball Coach Cummings, call for haslaeteers was responclecl to hy some seventy-Five cancliclates. After several long grincls and experiments the squacl was cut clown to twenty-Five players. Eleven players macle up the varsity ancl the remainder composecl the reserves. The varsity consistecl of such veterans as .loe Messerino, Joe Cascini, Captain Elmer llcss, .lohn De Domenico, Walter Smith, Kenneth Dunn, ancl Gorclon l:al4e. lVlil4e Beaio anal the Vxfilson hoys who macle the varsity gracle completed the varsity squad. At the start of the season Coach Cummings, hoys loolcecl to he very promising. ln the opener Fairport maintainecl its recorrl ol never losing to Victor hy cleeisively heating its opponents 40 to 14. the Recl ancl Blue enterecl league competition losing the lirst Five games lay a total ol! nine points. Cummings, aggregation came hacla to trounce its olcl rival East Rochester. Fair- port went on to linoclq off Wehster, the loop leaclers hy a score of 31 to 27. During Christmas vacation the school hoys downed- the Alumni 26 to 13. Then something happened. The Recl and Blue continuecl losing game after game hy close scores. Many a time Fairport outclassecl its opposition hut just laclcecl the scoring punch. The clefense was strong, holcling most of its opponents to twenty points or less, hut the offense was laclcing. Ancl speaking of scoring punch, the reserves had plenty of it. The fate of the Fairport reserves was just the reverse of that of the varsity. Such stars as Lester THE HOUR GLASS Conover, Tony Sto1t, Richard Bluhm, Chester Miner, Noet Pridgeon, Louis tvtasciangeto, Charles Arnotd, Donatd Wi11iams and severa1 others boosted that Hcractcer jactim reserve team. They compteted the season with a considerah1e number of victories and on1y two defeats. Led hy Lester Conover, the reserves easi1y outshone any opposition. Conover was the Hhig gunn for the reserves hoth de1ensive1y and offensively. Stott and Miner provided the scoring punch and R. Btuhm contro11ed the top to matte possihte their winning p1ays. At the ctose of the season two Fairport men received honors on the A11-County court squad. Joe Messerino, ex-captain and Elmer Hess, Captain of this yeargs squad, received honorahte mention. Fairport 26 A1umni . . . Fairport 40 Victor ..... Fairport 18 trondequoit .. Fairport 15 Pittsford . . Fairport 17 Athion . . . Fairport 20 Brighton .... Fairport 16 East Rochester Fairport 51 Wehster .... Fairport 17 Hottey .... Fairport 16 trondequoit .. Fairport 12 Pittsford . . . Fairport 22 Athion .... Fairport 21 Brighton .... Fairport 11 East Rochester Fairport 22 Webster .... Fairport 28 Honey . . . 552 S. if 5 1 4 9 " 12. wa, 4 fir P- .xp , 2 it xt THE Home GLASS X - . r rt HGH.. f. ,7g-'-wavy , f D - Track X ft , M-fa! f An wks! ., r K '7 Q f. ln the season ol 1956, Fairport emergecl as County Champions iirigw clirection ol? lxlr. Steinlelflt. Fairport chalkecl up victories against Rochester Business f , institute, East Rochester ancl Weluster. After winning a triangular meet with Canan- f L claigua, champions ot the Finger Lakes Region, ancl Palmyra, champions ot Vvayne A County, Fairport came through with flying colors as Monroe County Champs. Fairport proclucecl points galore with four county champions and several runners- up. Dave lvlatz took the mile run, Kenny Dunn easily took the halt-mile for the seconcl successive year, Sturclevant put on a driving spurt to emerge a hare winner of the 440 event, ancl Cordon Fake grahhecl hrst place in the shot-put event. Joe Cascini fought lvrilliantly against the overwhelming oclds ol his opponents which resultecl in his taking a seconcl lyerth in the county pole vault. Coach Cummings is now rounding out this yearys track squacl into what appears to he a sure repeater in the County struggle. Three of last yearys County champs appear on the ineligible list. They are: Dave lvlatz, Kenny Dun, ancl Gorclon Fake. ln spite of this loss some promising championship material is rapiclly appearing. Fairporfs new track squad appears to he very promising defending champions. With the striving efforts and intense interests of Coach Cummings in his team, Fairport should procluce a successful track team. THE HOUR GLASS Intramural Sports l,l'CStClUfLf . . . . . . GEORGE SOLES Secretory . . . ... GLENN GRANGER Arloisor ............................ COACH CUMMrNGs Our First taste of the year was to have etecteot, hy the various rooms, an intra- mural Committee to head their respective rooms in sports. With the tntramurat Commmittee etectect we then proceectcct to organize an intramural Bastqethatt League. After a hot Fight Room I8 came out ahead in the season's regutar schertute. After the etimination tourney we tounct Room 16 on top. tn the final ptayotts, Room 18 heat Room 16 hy a score ot' twenty to sixteen in a very exciting game. Edmund Hartley was the seasonis high scorer holding this position hy scoring sixty-three points in nine games. Our next task was to handte track technicatities in the tntramurat meets, which we :tid without too much tronhte. At present we are forming an Intramural Haschatt League tounctect on the same principle as the hasliethatt teaggue. From this teague the intramural Committee Witt pick an All-t hgh Team to represent Fairport in the High School Sotthatt League, which consists of lfast Rochester. Brighton, Penhetct. Wehster, and Fairport. We owe much to tvlr. Cummings, our Coach, for his efficient hetp and the consicteration he has shown us in organizing our intramural Sports and Committee. ,YQ I r THE HOUR GLASS irls' Athletic Association G President ..... ELLEN HAWVER Vicofresiclont . . . . . BETTY ,IDINSMORE Sccrelury .... .. PATRICIA SVJEENEY Treasurer ........... ......... J ANE MATZ Senior Representative . . . ....... RUTH PHILLIPS Iunior Representative ...... . . . IIARRIET SUTIIERLAND Sophomore Representative . . . ...... IDOROTHY POTTER Fresnrnan Representative ......... LOUISE SCHER M ERHORN Last fait one hundred twenty-eight eager girls answered Miss Stevcris cali for a Girls, Atinietic Association meeting. in the fail, frequent hikes for exercise were enjoyed lay the girls. As tide winter months came on, our sports program was carried to the gym where many girls participated in Voiiey Bait and Basiqetivaii tournaments. At time end of this season a Hit-Pin Baseball contest was started, and tiaen, out-of doors again with Baseinaii which closed a most enjoyaiuie season. Piaydays, iaeid at the different schools, have been a benelit sociaiiy as wen as a trend toward' higher spirit of sportsmanship. I 'n , -I pl. YF xi I yi 2 if W ,P il N T Q , I T U, XV YW xii li A W - AIM WV , +V JM1, 1 i m. ,Ti ,- ' ' TV Q . iff THE HOUR GLASS Girls' Honor Team Rigfwi Forwm-rl .. RUTH P1-HLLIPS Riglzl Forufarfl FRANCES MESSERINO Lofl l:Ol'l,l7Ul'fl .. . .... HIJNA SLAIJE Loft Forworrl . . . . 1VIARJORlE 1lOI.LEY Lefl Forwaril . . . ...... BETTY I'IAl.M fenler .............. DORIS BUSHART Cooler ....... . . . ELLEN IAIAWVER Cenlcr Guard ...... IDOROTHY POTTER Center Cuarrl . . . . . PHYLLIS BRIGGS Righl Goan! . . .... LUCILLE PIEPT Rigfil Guorrf .. MARTON IIOLTZ Lvfl Guarfl .. BETTY IDINSMORE ' w l.c-fl Cmorzl .......... NATALIE EATON In Orcler lo Inc eligible for the Honor Team one must have a scholastic reoorcl Ol' ni lcasl, 7095 or, a Consistent Spiril of good Sporlsrnansiwip limrougimul, all gamcsg and ability and proficiency on the court. Time Honor Team is Chosen by the mcmlmers of Ihr' Girls, Aliiictic Association. The Basketlmll tournament was won in ine C League by Lim Seniors: D League ivy liuo Sopiwomoresg A Lcagglle Ivy the Freslimvng I5 League Ivy the .limiorS. W i. THE HOUR GLASS Cheerleaders The cheering section ot Fairport High School is prouct to honst ot its tine anct spiritert teacters, tftten Hawver, tvtarjorie ttottey anrt Cart Ferguson. At every possihte opportunity cturing our toothatt anct hastaethatt games they were in front ot us gripping their Cotortut, tettereft megaphenes, out ot whieh issueft their tusty veires, teacting us in rousing Cheers tor the hoys out on the or on the Court. Their pep tzrttq anct energetie movements eoutctntt hetp hut intuse us With more enthusiasm. At the sounct ot our cheering the team fought harfter anct were more cteterminect to zuthieve victory. Vvthether victory or fteteat were in sight the Cheerteacters were ahvays atert, giving up every ounre ot strength to tezlct our many Hrzrtisn. Not only at our interschotaxstic ronlesls hut atso in our assemhty pep meetings we senseft that spirit ot unity. when cheering together :is one happy group. tect hy our tivety eheerteacters. LITERARY THE HOUR GLASS Power of a Nation Ptowsbares tbrowing bact: glistening ebony furrows of rieb, dartc eartb. Mon- sters spouting streams ot gotden grain and ttaming red, pig iron. Huge, steel ctaws gouging out a mountain titre a btactc bear smasbing a bee treetor its bidden ricbes. Wbirting, roaring wbeets turning out tbe steet-sbod tives ot one bundred and tbirty mittion people. A nation wbose battle cry is lttztreedomng wbose national antbem is Hprogressug wbose soul is Utndustryu. But wbat is tbe driving force ot tbis epic? Wbat sends tbis commonweattb surging ever onwardg onward toward some distant goat ot wbicb otber lands can not even dream? tt is tbe inspiration ot its people. tt is because our toretatbers were inspired by tbe vision of tiberty tbat America became tbe First baven for free tbintsing men and women. Tbe inspiration of our great statesmen bas tcept it so. Inspired by tbe glowing promises ot tbe Htand of opportunityn our immigrants bave landed witb migbty determination to carve a new lite and, in so doing, bave betped build a greater nation. True, inspiration atone cannot breatc down tbe barriers to success, but witbout it. tbe straining of brain and muscle wbicb bas laid tbe foundations ot our country, would bave been to no avait. Witboiit tbe vision ot an engineer, America would never bave been bound and tamed by iron rails. If Goetbats bad not been inspired by tbe very glory ot bis wortz, tbe Panama Canal would never bave put tbe tie to Kiptingts Un'er tbe twain sbatt meetf, Inspired men bave erected monuments a bundred stories to tbe stay, suntc sbatts tbousands of feet into tbe eartb. Tbey bave given man Litet Tbe American Litet Sometbing more tban tbe bare existence of tbe European peasant wbose bopes and dreams bave perisbed long since in some dim, dart: corner ot tbe centuries. , America is tbe tand of tbe optimistg tbe bome of tbe Merriwett. Here men bave dreamed great dreams and, dreaming, gone fortb to wrest tbeir reatization from tbe mad, resttess, boiling mittrace of tbe American civilization. Tbe inspiration ot tbese men bas made UAmericanU tbe trademartc tbrougbout tbe wortd tor tbose principles of rigbt and liberty wbicb bave come to stand for Democracy. Tbrougb tbe rosy clouds ot tbese inspirations bave stretcbed tbe steely tentacles ot lndustry, ctutcbing atways tor progressg progress and speed. Stotced by tbe Fires of man's ambition tbe wbeets ot lndustry rott out tbe cables to span tbe Golden Gale and tbe sittcy wisps to contine Mitadyts gotden bair. Standing bebind every step in tbe bistory ot America bas been buman acbievement wbicb bas seduced great men since tbe tirst budding days of a civilization wintced tremutousty over tbe watts of savagery. Tbus bas tbe sout of a great nation been built around tbe cbattenging cbaracter ot its workers, and tbus bas tbat sont been supported by tbe Fierce energies of inspira- tion untit it bas conquered att obstacles and become tbe living example to an awed world. Edward Valentine, '58 t 1. THE HOUR GLASS An Industrial Hang-Over Vxfearily. the stoop shouldered orator wallaed his homeward path. It had hecome a routine, this wallcing home after a long dayls orating to stupid people who were foolish enough to helievc in American government., Yet, this day was dilzlerent from those he had heen accustomed to. Today, there had heen Five, instead of the usual four, HRedsH who spent their time listening to Rasputinofslci deliver his long and hlustering harangue on the evils of government and the henetits of anarchy. He had started out early in the morning at 11:30 A. Nl. to convince the goodly Americans that they were all wrong. He left his soap hox at 12, to meander to a nearby restaurant for a poor Bolshevilas lunch of chiclcen a la lcing and fried parrots, tongues on toast. Meager indeed were his meals, poor orator of the silver voice. After this trivial repast, he had set to worla in earnest. lt was then that the lifth man had joined the group. The stranger stood apart from the others, seeming to drinlc in the words with great relish. Yes, Rasputinofslci felt certain that he had gained a comrade in this fellow ol nolole hearing and quiet repose, Whose eyes wan- dered heavenward as the orator ramhled on. Having neared his humhle dwelling on Parlc avenuej Rasputinofslii partoolc of his light evening meal served to him hy twelve hutlers on silver trays. llvleals on the trays, not hutlersll After this, he strolled ahout the streets stopping to lean on the har with other radicals in such dives as the Ugtorlc Cluhu and the uRainhow Roomu. Soon the orator strolled home to the strains of the HQrgan Grinders Swing!! at three in the A. M. tHe realized, of course, that this was far too early for him to he getting in hut he wanted to get up early-oh, ahout 10:30 and lecture to the nice group of men on the corner of 42nd Street? Ten-thirty and three cops found him hright and cheery the next morning chirping to his usual four intellectuals and the new heliever. Far down the streets his voice could he heard, HDown with Roosevelt and the New Deal- down with Hoover and prosperity- down with Kelloggys Corn Flakes - down with communism, socialism, life. liherty and the pursuit of happiness- down with everything and everyhody and down with the drinlcsl This ml friendsh ish the only way tl he happy lhicl 1 shay there, down with lem- downlu A reiteration of the foregoing scene went on until the nice Chinese policeman with the square jaw and llal feet toolc pity on Rasputinofslci and shooed his heloved foursome away. Only the stranger remained. No one toolc any particular heed of his presence until the orator shrielced out, Hltsh rn, pal- there ye ish oshitler-Welcome Comrade, to the Black Legion, or is it hlue? Vxlho cares? Tell you what oshillter, les, all go to jail. Ya wanna? Oh-ya wanna. l dlwanna. Nol Down with ,em 1 say- down with ,em all-1 don' lilce jails!! Being duly discovered and placed in the limelight, the stranger followed ohe- diently. Well, mayhe the handcuffs did have a little elztect on his ohedience. When they arrived at the jail, the silver voiced one promptly dropped oft into a drunlcen stupor on his nice padded lloor and the harmless stranger was gently, hut firmly, led to the Sergeantys deslc. Through the entire episode, he had remained silent. Now he tallied a lot and THE HOUR GLASS fast. His speech was a mumbled jargon, brolaen sentences, misplaced phrases having no connection other than the recurrence of Hdollsu and remarlcs about Hbeing glad to he home againf' The brains of the two coppers plus three seconds deduction produced the ultimate estimation. An insane asylum inmatel It seemed funny. The coppers laughed, Rasputinofslci laughed in his inebriated sleep. Everybody laughed. Why? It was funny. Very funny. We are very funny, are we not? Yes, we are notl Genevieve Aifield, '37 INDUSTRY Wheels turning, Fires burning. Ure smelting. Steel melting, Men worlring, None shirlcing, lndustryl Money tollingf Belts rolling Whistles shrielting, Cranes seelcing, Sparlcs flying, Day dying Industryl IVIarjorie Elliott, ,57 SMOKY CITIES Smolcy freighters brealzing through, Wax'es of dirty greenish blue Headed toward the rotting quays To gather meager shipping fees. Smolze in big unearthly clouds Gver the sullen cityys crowds Stunting peace and sweet content Bringing sin to breed contempt. Taxies rushing here and there Across the crowded thoroughfare Adding more to shrielcing din That is laborvs greatest sin. With smolce in east and west and south Gripping every dismal house The city thrives and builds and grows Within the factories, shadowed rows. Virginia Grimes, ,59 l 1 THE Home GLASS New York City As a reward tor their two years ellorts at raising money, 71 Seniors, with the two class advisers, lvliss Stever and Mr. Allison, and tour chaperons, Rev. and lVlrs. S. Smith, lvlrs. Sturdevant, and lvlrs. Kasper, left lvlarch 29th tor New York City. The journey was taken via train from Fairport. After a seven hour journey the heau- titul Hudson, West Point, Sing Sing, and the Giants' stadium were viewed hy the sleepy-eyed Seniors. The First day in New York was Filled hy tours through the Empire State Building and the N. B. C. Studios, also performances at the Planetarium and at Radio City Miisic Hall. After Radio City a group went to the Automat to watch their nickels disappear and some Hgoodyn appear. The morning of the second day was taken up with a four hour tour of Gotham hy hus. This included practically everything one desired to see. Park Avenue, the heautilul Cathedral of St. John the Divine, Central Park, the slum district, Greenwich Village, the Aquarium and, lastly, the docks. We were fortunate in heing ahle to hoard the Hlle de lrranceu, which was sailing shortly afterward for France. Careful check was made of our Seniors so that no one might have stayed ahoard it. ln the afternoon trips were made to the Statue of Liherty, the Metropolitan Miiseiim of Art, and some went shopping. During our last evening groups went to enjoy performances of Victoria Regina, White tlorse lnn, and movies. A hurried trip was made hack to our hotel tor hags and to the Grand Central Station io hoard a train for Fairport where a few hours of sleep, at least. might he secured. Leona Sharp, '37 Sharpening Pencils As it is the custom for pencils to release their points very frequently it is necessary that each room in the tligh School he the possessor of a tiny mechanical device with a hole on one side and a revolving handle on the other. its sole purpose heing to replace a point at the end of a stick ot graphite, only to he hroken in the near future. There are three purposes for sharpening pencils. First, for theexercise. It relieves one ol: a tiresome feeling it allowed to stretch the appendages after two or three minutes ot monotony in the study hall. And atter all. exercise is essential if one intends to he accurate. Then, secondly there is that silly age when the hoy hehind you can,t understand why you donit write with a pen if the point of your pencil insists on taking a notion to commit suicide every tive minutes. Even it the assignment should he written in ink you must use a pencil so that you may admire his Fine manly char- acteristics as he walks up the aisle to sharpen your pencil. Seldom one Hnds a student THE HOUR GLASS who is in ctire neert ot' a tqeen ectge on his pencit for the purpose ot ctitigent slutty. But nevertheless. this must he the thirct reason tor sharpening pencits. Attter having approached the pencit sharpener there are severat ways to go ahout sharpening the pencit. tt is characteristic ot a girt to approach the pencit sharpener, aimtessty jam the pencit in the hote with her tett hanct white she giggtes, facing her Hctear puhticu in the sturty hatt. anft with her right hanct stowty turn the crantc untit the point on her pencit meets the eraser. tt the pencit does not fit the hote provictect tor, trequentty the sharpener is whactcect anrt puttect from its stationary ptace on the watt. But, arentt ianitors paid to repair just such conditions? Some sharpen pencits stowty white others perform their tastc very tast anct jertcity. But peneit sharpeners witt atways he just as important as pencits. no matter how they perform their taste. Y Natalie Eaton, ,57 MY MOTHER Who roctqert me in my cractte smatt Amt thought t was her att in att? My Mother. Who sang to me sweet tuttahies? Vxfho thought t hart the prettiest eyes? My Mother. Who stood near me most att the ctay As it afraid to run away? Nty Mother. Who taict her tenrter cheetq near mine Where now there ties a sact long tine? My Ntother. Who prayed for me when t was itt? Wtiicti made her cup of sorrow tutt? My Wtother. Who guicteft me rtewn titess tong trait, When t was tiltte. weatc, anct trait? My Mother. Whose hands are rough from wort: and toit From heing in this wortct so toyat? My Mother. Whom Witt t atways cherish and tove When she has gone lo rest ahove? My Mfither. Blanch E. Copeland, '40 i 1. THE HOUR GLASS The Iridustrious Boy As a small stout hoy walked iaziiy home from school one night his attention was drawn down toward a shining ohject which lay just a few feel, away from him. When he reached down to pick it up he found to his surprise it was a new Fifty cent piece. Taking it home he deposited it in his hank which had heen sitting on his dresser, empty for sometime. The next day as he came home he walked the same way and had the same notion that he would Find some more, hut as he walked up the front steps of his house he was greatly disappointed at not having anything to drop into his hank, so he de- cided that he would go out and try to earn some. The First few people he met were not very inviting looking. However, as he walked along. he spied a Senior just across the road sitting on the curh looking very down hearted ahout something. Upon reaching his side he asked him in a very polite manner what was wrong and if he could help him in any way. The Senior, looking up at him with a peculiar smile, said, Ulf you really want to do something and would he willing to do it without any money here's something that you could dof, As there wasnyt anything he could say to get out of it, he consented to do it. .This is what l want you to do then. Help me sell first, magazines and then there are different things coming along such as more magazine campaigns, and just loads of tickets. In the end if you sell quite a few of each I will hring you hack something nice from New York, as you know we are going if we earn enough money. It resulted that the Senior hrought hack to his new found friend a hank as a souvenir. He had to start his savings account an over again, as he had now spent his titty cents. Marion Holiz, '57 LABOR AND CAPITAL Two hundred corporations distrihute their share Of the nation's payroll with taissez-faire And as tahor goes on with quick competence The wheels of industry turn and wince. Big Business goes on. The working man Iahors and toils with might As husiness leaders calmly gaze at the sight When they sit hy with supplies on hand To sell to an the nations who are in demand. Big Business goes on. Can man stand the grind with wages he gets To compete with capital thatys more than Fit As the wheels of machines go forward each day To improve the lahor of the old-fashioned way? Big Business goes on. Russell Vxfvahl, '58 THE HOUR GLASS LIVE AND LEARN When papa gets ambitious, And does the lamily dishes, It doesnyt do us any good to llrown. He handles momls best platters like ball-bats held by batters And ahsolutely turns things upside down. l'le claims he isnyt yellow, But harkl A mighty hollow ls rising by our little kitchen sink. ln grief tithe old fool' lingers To bandage scalcled hngers Because he somehow didnyt stop to think. Pop canlt his Wishes Bclore hels done the dishes All ancient pain comes back to join his burn. That old be-whiskered clebtorl lte really should know better. But then, l guess hclll have to live and learn. Bette Russell, ,110 N AMELESS STORE lt stands on the corner ol a street so old The walls have grown dirty, blackened and cold, The cobwehs are hung from the ceiling above Thereys something about that old store that l love. lt has no residents, no glory, no lame lt stands there silently, always the same. Esther De Volcler, ,110 lndustry always reaps rewards. ll is not true incluslry when one works, lets tlie inincl zrunrler a liil, and tlien worlzs. True labor consists of liarcl worlz for a steady period. It need not be ct very long period, but if it is true industry, it will reap its rewards. n Robert Kramer, ,57 lllan is rlepenclent on inclustry, and in turn industry needs man to run its huge business and intricate machines. S. Eugene Smith, ,57 Reaching the clouds, tlte smolze of industry reels oyer our lancl leading us towarcl greater production. Suzanne Leavery, 37 rua Hoon or.Ass Industry and Competition Previous to the Civil War, our industries were carried on hy small organizations. There was moderate competition which ltept industries going. During the years lrom 1812 to 1865, the proprietor worlaed with his few hired men, arose early as did his helpers, and went to worlt. Since 1865, the proprietor has become merely ornamental. He rises at 10:00 and atter a luxurious hrealtlast, is driven to his ollice hy his chauliteur. His mail is neatly sorted. Letters have heen typed hy his faithful secretary and piled on his dcsla tor him to sign. lt he should lilte any service, he merely rings a hell, installed conf veniently at his elhow, and someone immediately rushes in to render him the service. Does he worry ahout a competitor? Ot course not. He controls all raw materials tor his products, and with a monopoly on raw materials, he has no tear. lt his Uspend- mgw money runs low, he merely Hhoostsu the prices ot his products and his worries are over. Q Alter the Civil War, machinery came into use and therefore monopolies were even more convenient. There were fewer lahorers needed and goods were turned out with increctihle swittness. The purchase ot raw materials in huge quantities lowers cost: taster and cheaper transportation has heen perfected, cheaper raw materials have lneen discovered to talce the place ot the hetter quality materials. By doing away with competition, we do away with our lives. Vxfould we dress well it it were not to try to loolq as nicely as our neighhors? WOlIld we worlq for a good loolcing car, comtortahle, attractive home, or an education if it were not to tiring our- selves up to our neighhorsy standards or try to excel them? We must have competition, it is our very lives. Doreen Xvindheirn, '57 Child Labor Keeping pace with the rapid achievement ol civilization has come lndustry, which, although greatly heneticial to man, has hrought with it one major wrong, that ot child lahor. Children ot seven and eight years ot age, mere halves in the eyes ot man, are talcen from their inother,s side and placed in dingy factories to worlq long hours, tor little remuneration, and under poor conditions. During the hours when they should he out in the health-giving sunshine, huilding strong, healthy hodies, these infants are straining their eyes and undeveloped hodies in an attempt to elqe out a meager living. At the age ol sixteen, all will appear to he older than thirty. ls lite so cheap in this, our America, that it can he thrown away so heedlessly? Where is the parental instinct accredited to parents, that they let their hahies he snatched troin their crihs into the jaws ol lndustry? ll this continues what will happen to young America and to the America of years to come? ltlarjorie Holley, ,58 Industry is the flame that turns the wheels of life yet it may flare up to destroy the very life it now sustains. lean Howard, 158 rms Home ei.Ass Inctustrious' Skippie Slxippie is part Eslaimo dog and part Collie. Therefore she is larger than the Eslumo dog and White instead of lnrown. At least shels white tor alJout Five minutes atter she has had her hath. Sltippie has the most undesirahle hahit ot rolling into every puddle she meets. After having her hath she never tails to hnd some dirt to roll in or it the lawn has recently heen mowed she rolls in the grass and then goes in the house and drops the loose grass all over the rug. Every summer Slcippie has to he clipped. For ahout a month after this she loolts more lilce a lamh than a clog. Wheiw people see her they naturally have to laugh. Slaippie is very ashamed when she is laughed at, so she just hangs her head and goes to hide. Sltippie lives to chase pheasants. The tact is, she has never hut once accom- plished the act ot catching a pheasant and then she didnlt lcnow what to do with it so she turned and ran as though she had seen a ghost. - ln spite of her former disastrous experiences Slcippie still thinlqs she can tight with any dog of any size and come out victorious. Even though she usually comes out of the fracas all out and hruised, she wonyt give up. ltls prohahly the Woman in her. Sltippie is very gentle with the memhers of our family hut it a stranger sets foot in our yard she is very much the opposite. l rememher distinctly having to pay live dollars loecause my dog had torn the seat of the insurance man,s trousers the must have had them patched with dollar hillsl. Perhaps the fact that Slcippie was horn in a coal hin accounts for her love for ours. As soon as the hasement door is left open Slcippie is down there lying in the hin or digging in the coal and spreading it all over the hasement floor. l suppose l should he thanlqtul lor having such an industrious dog rather than an old hound who merely lies around shedding his hair all over the furniture. Lucille Hept, '59 lnclustry, in any form, today is the pulse of human life. It is like a tom-tom healing out the life anal sanity of the worlcl. lnclusry is heautiful, yet it is horricl. It inslills fear in mortals hut it is essential. How lar this mail whirl will carry manlzincl, no one lenows hut so far it has carried him on a fairly straight path to success with hut few, zig-zags. Florence Rogan, ,57 lndustry is the relentless, inhuman monster without which the worlcl coulcl not remain as stable and united as it now is. Hugh Sweeney, ,58 THE Home crass Industrial Puzzle lndustry. What is it? ts seems to me like a huge jig-saw puzzle whose pieces are now quite distorted. lts unity has heen destroyed hy uneven, crooked piecesg strikes, lockouts, hlack-lists, pickets, walkouts, wage wars and the like, which have no rightful place in the completed project. Yet they are here and they must he dealt with in some manner. The puzzle ot industry was started when time hegan. Since then, year hy year, generation after generation, century after century, pieces have heen added. Slowly, at First, and then faster, fragments were added until we come to the latter part of the eighteenth century. Here, with the invention of machinery, we Find an enormous part put in, upon which now rests the great framework of industry. With this addition, the puzzle grows extremely fast. So rapidly did it increase that this great center piece, machinery, lnegan to overshadow the smaller parts which make up the background for the puzzle. For this reason dissension arose and today, all these particles, tor which there is no room, are here as a result. When these are finally taken care ot, there will he more ditlicult ones for which to lind a place. Thus it has gone on, down through the centuries, and thus it will continue until time ends, for the puzzle of industry will never-can never he completely solved. Dorothy Potter, ,39 AN INDUSTRIAL PHILOSOPHY Nlan must apply himself with all possihle diligence to the work which leads to his ideals. But the joy with which one is possessed when he retains these ideals is worth all the lahor and strife he has put into the task. The worst fate that hetalls a man is failure. He is ashamed hetore his friends, meek hefore his enemies, and very downhearted. Wheil one tails he is discouraged. But it he Ucan take itll, to use the slang expression, and still can employ industrious lahor to his project, there will he a good place for him in this world. Eteanore O'Leary, ,59 The complexities of trades are causing certain new changes in the industrial world today. Government supervision is becoming more necessary to insure security for the working class. Margaret Humphrey, '57 lndustry has treen the factor which has changed men from the primitive state to the modern advanced stage of civilization try producing the products of his genius. Iohn Ackerman, ,57 me nova omss Development of Industry lndustry seems a comparatively small word until one stops to consider the vast amount ot material which comes under its heading. Every phase ot agriculture, manu- facturing, lishing, commerce, and the other important occupations is a part of the huge wheel ol industry, which, as it turns through the ages, gains speed because ol the ever- increasing progress ol man. From the earliest date history shows the primitive beginnings ol industry when man gained his food by hunting and Fishing and later by domesticating animals. Soon man cultivated land and earnestly set about to raise his own food products. Extensive farms on which every lcind ol food product was raised later became very common. However, agriculture was not the only mode ot existence since, during the time of the colonial period in the United States, trade and commerce, lumbering and fishing were also important. ln the later years of the eighteenth century a change came about which revolutionized the entire civilized world. This was the lndustrial Revolution which demanded great numbers of men to worlc in factories and shops preparing machine made goods. lvlultitucles left the slow, quiet worlc ot the farm for the stirring lite of the city but agriculture andthe other important industries did not, of course, lose all their importance. Today, agriculture and manufacturing employ the greatest number ol people, but there are also countless numbers of important occupations in addition to these to which men devote their best labor and attention. New occupations will undoubtedly arise in the luture to incite the interest ot manltind and these new occupations will talte their positions under industry. May industry, the power without which the world could never exist, continue its great progressl Ethel Apostal, ,59 i The five minutes to seven whistle blows. The shop girl puts on her white worlzing cap and apron, steps up to her rnachine, turns the sivitch and with a whirring sounrl the great machine starts. All day it is operatecl thus so that the profluction quota can lie reached. Raw materials are hastened to the factory to be rnanulacturecl aml the fintsheel product is shipped for and near to its consumers -either hy air, road, rail or water. This is industry. lllarion Buoy, ,59 , The future of industry cleponfls more than ever before on the well being of the worleer. It needs to he built on a profit sharing liasis rather than on an intlividual plan which divides the proht among a favored few. Hope Ranney, '59 -t, The pith of the nation's strength is the huh of the powerful wheel ol industry. Phyllis Buhler, '59 Most Intelligent Tallest Shortest Most Most Most Most Most Most Athletic Quiet Original Witty Studious Likely to Succeed Best-Natured Most Most Most Class Class Class Attractive Talkative Popular Poets Musicians Artists Senior Class Notables John DeDomenico Alvin Shults Victor Bartolotta Joe Messerino Robert Kramer Robert Hertel Roy Goetzman Charles Hammond Welton Bills Donald Larzelere Carl Ferguson Eugene Smith John DeDomenico Ernest King Alvin Russell Charles 'Buscemi THE HOUR GLASS Edna .Slade Mary Hurlburb Pauline Pidinkofski Ellen Hawver Fanny Ellsworth Doreen Windheim Genevieve Atfield Bertha Hammond Betty Hurlburt Natalie Eaton Betty Quinlin Marion Holtz Virginia Stresing Phyllis Briggs Marjorie Elliott Elizabeth Waterstraw Suzanne Leavery New York Sayings Joe Cascini-"Comoan." M. Elliott-"What, bread pudding '?" Ernst and Rice-"Goodness, where's the rest of them ?" Stresing-"I wonder what his name is!" freferring to our Radio 'City guidej .Stever's Shopping Group-"Oh, an- other linen shop!" Welton 1Bills-"Come on Bo-b, step on it " Pauline Pidinkofski-"My feet are tired." Robert Hertel-"Where's Ellen?" Bennie Clemente-"Would you mind signing my autograph book?" Robert Kramer-"Let's eat." Dave -Prong-"Let's take a ride on the elevator." Bartolotta-Gifford-Grangefr1Connolly- "Don't I know, Moe?" Edna ,Sladle-'Tm dead tired." E. Keefe-"Is that the 'boat we're going back on?,' F. Rogan-"Oh, there goes my -stock- ing." P. Sturdevant-"Oh, Oh, t-here's my ma!" B. Quinlin-"Oh, my foot!" M. Humphrey-"A taxi? But we don't have this in Rochester!" Ruth Carlin-"Oh, there's the hotel.'? Natalie Eaton-"O-h, for some home cooked food." Esther Jensen-"Oh, I love that dress!" Catherine Pomponio-"Who's eating Fannie Farmers?" Eugene Smith-"Where's Natalie ?" Phyll.is Briggs - "iParlez-vous fran- cais?" fspeaking to the French guidesj Goyette and ,Goetzman-"Take our pictures." Alvin Shults-"Give these to Gene- vieve." Everybody at the Planetarium-"This night is too reali' Alvin Russell-"I'm not going to eat that stuff." Georgia Westerman--"These apples only cost five centsf' ? ALUMNI -- HUMCR THE HOUR GLASS Joe Cascini: "Wish I knew where I could get a new job. I lost mine at the store you know." Michael 2Beato: "You did? Why I thought you had been there so long you were a permanent fixture. How did it happen?" Joe Cascini: "Oh, it was accidental. I simply moved a sign from a lady's lace dress to a bathtub without paying any attention to what I was doing." Michael 'Beatoz "But th.at's ,nothing to get fired for. What did the sign say?" Joe 'Casciniz "It said: 'How would you like to see your best girl in this, for only S5.95?' " Phil Sturdevant 'going through the Northwest, suffered a slight accident. Unable to find a monkey-wrench, he went to fa farmhouse and inquired of the owner: "Have you a monkey-wrench here?" "Naw," replied Benny Clemente, "my brother ,bane got a cattle rench over there: my cousin got a sheep rench down there, but too cold: here for monkey rench." ,Ruth Phillips: "Mr. Smith left his umbrella again. I d1o believe he would lose his head if it were loose." David Prong: "I dare say you're right. I heard him say only yesterday that he was going to Colorado for his lungs. Mr. Steinfeldt: "Do you know what the little mouse does?" Dick Castor: "Naw!" Mr. .Steinfeldtz "'I'hat's right." Bob Anderso.n: "Is yo' sure, Gordon Fake, dzat was a marriage license yo' sold me last month?" Gordon Fake: "Certainly, Bob. Why ?" 'Bob Anderson: "Becaus' I'se led a dog's life ever since." Mr. Burton: "Now Johnny, try this sentence: 'Take the cow out of the lot.' What mood?" John De Domenico: "The cow." Howard Wissick: f'How's your wife coming with her driving?" Welton Bills: "Not so well. Last week she took a turn for the worse." M.ary Jane Wilson: "You men are all alikef' Robert Gilford: "Is that so? Then why do most girls want three ,or four?" Bill Maybee: "What are the chances of my recovering, Doctor?" Bob Kramer: "One hundred per cent. Medical records show that nine out of every ten die of the disease you have. Yours is the tenth case I've treated. All the others died. Yours is bound to get well. Statistics are statistics." Ray Voigt: "I was told in my early youth, that if I dfidn't quit smoking cigarettes, I'd be feeble-minded when I grew up." Florence Rogan: "Well, why didn't you quit?" Mr. Allison: "Give the positive, com- parative, and superlative degrees of sick." Victor Bartolotta: "Sick, sicker, dead." Natalie Eaton: "Does she get her good looks from her mother?" Eugene Smith: "No, her father." Natalie Eaton: "Is he handsome?" Eugene Smith, "No, he's a druggistf' Ellen Hawver: "I wonder what causes the Hight of time?" Phyllis Briggs: "It is probably urged on by the spur of the moment." Phoebe Saporito was complaining to the proprietor of a hotel: "Your lunch was terrible. I nearly lost my appetite." Benny Montaglliano: "You did? M'm, that's funny. I can understand how the hair got in the ice cream. It came from shaving the ice, and the hair in the honey probably came from the comb. But what 'gets me is the hair in the apple sauce. I bought those apples myself, and they were Baldlwinsf' Willard Goyette and Roy Goetzman ,stopped on the street to talk to each other. Willard wore a large diamond tie pin. "Roy," said the other, "dot is ia fine diamond you have. Vare you -get it?" "Vell," said Roy, "my brother, he died and left S450 for a stone. Dis is de stone." THE HOUR GLASS Alumni Several of those who have struggled on to hecome what they wished to he and have heen successful in their attempts are: lna Aldrich who has graduated from Parlt Avenue Hospital and one of the rnany of whom we are proudg Marjorie Brown, Doris Fellows, Winilred Dinsmore, and Thomas Bridges who will graduate this year from the University of Rochester, while Ruth Vtfilcox and Frances Wood move on at the U. of R. Williarm Hanks attends Hobart and soon hegins his sophomore year. Gwendolyn Manzelc and Elsie Schmidt attend Geneseo Normal and we are sure they will hecome successful teachers. Joe lvlammoccio and Ralph Danforth are holding forth at the University of Michigan, and Harold Gears, and Foster Watson are at Cazenovia. Their pictures have appeared in the Cazenovia Seminary Bulletin showing them at worlc in the lahoratory. New Yorlc State College for Teachers has a representation from. Fairport in Antoinette Montagliano, Mary Pomponio and Olive King. Katherine Kohler talces dramatic training at Northwestern University. Laura Case is completing her Freshman year at St. Lawrence University. Some of our charming graduates who have gone Lohengrinning down the aisle are: Marjorie Kneelandg Ruth Alhrightg Madeline lvlclxflahong Carol Balcerg Stella Copelandg Alan Sullivan and Helen Du Boisg Helen Bleierg Bertha Aldridge, Marjorie Knightg Louise Seccore and Lawrence Westermang Charlotte Mc Leodg Esther Hutchinsong Jean lngallsg Doris Ward, and Mary Schoolmaster. Those who are planning to he wed soon are: Maude Petersg Janet Leeg Laura Billsg Erma Campbell, and Evelyn Johnson. Thelma Sullivan runs a dry cleaning estahlishinent in town while Florence Stolt serves Fairport High as a suhstitute teacher. Virginia Gould also remains in Fairport operating a permanent wave and general re-upholstering place of her own. Neil Burhanlc is helping his father in Michigan. C-ene lvlalcolm and wife, the former .lane Barry are raising their little son to hecome a future president. George P. Case, upon graduating from Colgate this month, will talqe a position with the Standard Oil Company. After a four months, training course in New Yorlc he will he located in the Far East, presumahly in lndia or China. Fairport is proud of its successful Alumni and recognizes that the high school has given many of them the training which they needed to start them out. ,-. ADVERTIS EMENTS YHF HOUR CIASQ Official Photographer for EAIRPORT SENIOR CLASS u6f,Q93QbQ1,41au 5 MOSER STUDIO. IN C. 27 Clinton Avenue North ROCHESTER, N. Y. OUR CONSTANT EFFORT IS f f Oood Service for Every Customer f f We take an interest in every car brought to us for any se ' HUPP MOTORS, INC. THE HOUR GLASS Fairport National Bank and,Trum:Cknnpany FA1RPoRT, N. Y. Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Complimunls of Red 6? White Store Main and Church Street H. HCOPER ' Phone 418 Fairport C, omplunonls of WAGOR'S HVVHERE THE CHILDREN TRADE" School Books -:- School Supplies TH E HOUR GLASS . E TRAINING FOR JOBS The lllacemeni ljepanment recorcis sf R. ll. l. show lhnt 520 gjrnclrmtvs ncquirefl lull limo jolus :luring lhe year curling Novemluer I, I930. Business seelxs trainr-cl young people. ROCHESTER BUSINESS INSTITUTE 172 Clinton Avenue South - - - Rochester, New York FIRE and Auro TT CIOlI7l7liIVI0lIlS Of in EMERY St EMERY Ainsolule Prolcclion - Lowes! Cos! DT- Funeral Directors GEO. H. WILSON Phone 237-W Herald-Mail Bldg. UNIVERSITY NIAGARA SCHOOL OF BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION ROCHESTER DIVISION Summer Semester July 6th Fall Semester September 23d REGISTERED DEGREE COURSES PREPARING FOR I C. P. A. Examinations Z Teaching Commercial Subjects in High Schools 3 Executive Positions in Business 4 Entrance to Law Schools For descriptive bulletin write: THE REGISTRAR 50 Chestnut Street ' - Telephone Main 1124 THE HOUR GLASS Compliments of American Can Co. Wheeler Chevrolet Best Wishes to the CORPORATION Wishes the Class of 1 9 193 7 Fairport Candy Kitchen Every Success ice cream - candies J.M.BAHLER HARDWARE C1. E. Refrigerators G. E. Radios Complimen ls of DR. J. A. SMITH Fairport, N. Y. THE HOUR GLASS ' C,0IILlJlllIIUlIfb of Comstock Canning Corporation EGYPT, NEW YORK N C, OIIIIDIIITICIIIS of PARKSIDE DAIRY Colnplimenis of HART'S FOOD STORE S E E T H E Always Make A BIG HI T E By Wearing Apparel Properly R f , t Cleaned and Perfectly Pressed e rigera or ww At Our Showrooms No Moving Parts Absolutely Quiet ROCHESTER GAS SL ELECTRIC CORP. EAST ROCHESTER, N. Y. PARTICULAR PEOPLE PREFER Crescent-Puritan Zoric Dry Cleaning UNO ODOR 0 NO SHRINKAGE OSTAYS CLEAN LONGER! CRESCENT-PURITAN LAUNDRY RQCHESTER, NEW YORK THE HOUR GLASS Compliments of J. Milton McMahon Incorporated w JAMES BARRANCO Men's Furnishings and Shoes Phone 246-R 32 North Main Compliments of ELLIOTT R. FISK Tony's Shoe Repairing and Hat Cleaning 9 North Main St. Fairport, N. Y. 111 Clark Building Fairport, N. Y. Complimcnls of E' C' HOLT SINAMUS S1 BECK Commercial Lettering INCORPORATED phone 14 32 HIGH STREET Christine M. Mabry Compliments of WILLIAM PETERS INSURANCE Pure Oil Products Phone 148 Fairport Com liments of Complimerils of SAM JACOBSON FLORIST , Phone 218-J Fairport M. C. KIER Custom Upholstering Phone 181 55 South Main St. C. A. FRENCH Fairport Electrical Store 1 55 S. Main St. Phone 181 Fairport Complimcnls of Dry Goods Uncle Sam's Store Compliments of 0 J. D. BUNYAN Quality Dry Cleaners F L O R I S T We Call and Deliver Free phone 194 Fairport Phone 109 South Main St. i i f A Q -flcoely -.wg-C Lemon 156.3-I... To G Whlqe Aagoxsovx SW T. I I CC 4 Q VIC? Qfwqhv-wi W W M' E7 WWW Mfff4WfNzMf O!V m.,.?.!?JlA2fqEL Q? Yfocapijw WQJMMMQQ JJW'7f WHW Gi- Qffffy Qjiiigiigijy M ff 0 fs qi7xJ,ff5,rN ff . vy'?f,iieP WJ Xfipfrfffi . N? Eljyfgy' miiggyhw WK fT:vi?2 W, M Q . U Z 13ixX,1,f my 5ZMWW 155 MWMWW 'W . mfiifww' THE HOUR CLASS SUGAR BOWL LIEB'S HOME MADE ELECTRIC ICE CREAM BAKERY 6? SHERBET ?i HOT AND COLD LUNCHES TELEPHONE me Phone 143 'W Compiimenls of Underpass Garage and Service Station Incorporated Fairport - New York "BLUE COAL" Semet Solvay C O K E Phone 3 1 6 .... DEWEY JACKSON EMPIRE PLATES Give Finesits Results f-Economically, Efficiently Tire skiiferi craflsmen, in fire irorio recognize EMPIRE PLATES as fi slnnriarrl of comparison, an assurance of Uccumle reprorluclion-essentially ifris means unyieiiiing, uniform printing surface. By lfiis sorinfl, basic prineipie of piule making, EMPIRE furnishes relief pioles limi conveniently Help and groaliy facili- lrile ine iinporianl cleioiis il'll'OI1f'!?fl in fire procluclion of your Lrooia. Resolve now Io use dependable EAIPIRE PLATES for all direct printing, and rely upon EIWPIRES gliamrilee Io reproriufve your piiolos from live rleepesi Innes lo Ifie mos! cielicale lraceries. EMPIRE PHOTO ENGRAVERS, INC. 87 Franklin Street - - f Main 5756 ROCHESTER, NEW YORK THE HOUR GLASS VMS U M H I CE RTO O W Gerto Division Of General Foods Corporation Cornplimonls of E. D. L A I R D , S General Merchant Phone 77 phone 119 Groceries and Dry Goods Complimenls of PRINZIVALLI BROS. Visit Our Remodelled Store WE DELIVER TELEPHONES 391 -f 392 FAIRPORT GAS AND OIL CO. Wholesale and Retail FAIRPORT, N. Y. Phone 100 TI-IE HOUR GLASS I CTOITIfJlll'l7,C?flIS of H. E. Van Horn Funeral Director DUDLEY - HANBY LUMBER CO., Inc. Building Material Telephone 52 Fairport, N. Y. Arthur Salmon Pasteurized Milk and Cream Phone Fairport 350 Complimenfs of TEMPLE THEATRE THIS EDITION OF THE HoUR GLASS IS THE PRODUCT OF , THE COMMERCIAL PRINTING DEPARTMENT OF THE FAIRPORT PUBLISHING CO., INC.

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

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


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


Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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


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


Fairport High School - Hourglass Yearbook (Fairport, NY) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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