Fulton High School - Fultonian Yearbook (Fulton, NY)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1930 volume:
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QMI 9 ff
The SENIOR CLASS of
FULTON HIGH SCHOOL
June 11, 1930
On the banks of the old Oswego
Where Indian camp fires gleam,
Now stands our Alma Mater,
True guardian of the stream.
Tho' our strength dwells ever with us,
We nefuer stronger seem,
Than when 'we are defending
Fulton's royal Red and Green.
Tho' it be on jield or platform,
That our -valor meets the test,
We are fighting for old Fulton,
And she bids us do our best,
Then with 'victory as our portion,
Our banners may be seen
Vlfaving high in glorious triumph
F ulton's royal Red and Green.
In these halls of our ambition,
True loyalty we learn,
VVith courage to uphold it,
Efuer steadfast, sure and firm.
S o that when in life's broad fuineyards,
Earth's fruits we seek to glean,
U' e shall always lifve to honor
F ulton's royal Red and Green.
V , ,
CHESTER J. VVUOD
under 26110111 we fmfvo enjoyed LYIPIZZIYZL' jmlrucliofz
and cficicnl ziimufiofz, ifze Class of 1930
respectfully dedicazes this your book
Q QMMQM QMMQM MMQ
Snperintentlent of Scftools
GFORGE R. BODLEY
ROBERT C. MACDONALD
NVesleytm fA.B.j, Columbia QM.A.j
Head of Department, Smith fA.B.j
IRAS K. HAGUF IVIARY KICLLY
Alfrecl fA.B.Q Syracuse fB.O.F.j
SUSAN P. GRAHANI lVlARkIORlF DICKERSON
Cornell QA.B.Q Syracuse fA.B.D
D'Youville College QA.B.J
H istory Depttrttnent
SARA NIVISON IDA M. WATT
Syracuse fA.B.j University of Rochester fA.B.j
AGNES NVALLACIC HELEN SEYMOUR
St. Lawrence QB.A.j Syracuse fA.B.j
LONA A. PRESTON CORNELIA RICE
Syracuse QA.B.l, CMA., Syracuse fB.S.j
University of Michigan fA.B.J
MARGARET PARSONS MARIE MCDONOUGH
Syarcuse CB.S.j Plattsburg Normal
MARGARET MCGRAW CHARLOTTE PEARL
Plattsburg Normal Plattsburg Nornial
MARJORIE EDMUNDS WILLARD ANDERSON
- Arnold Syracuse ,
ERNEST BLACK JOHN MCDONALD
Syracuse QB.S.A.Q OSWCg0 Normal
MATTHEW FRAWLEY DOROTHY HERMAN
Oswego Normal Syracuse fB.S.j
EMOGENE LANDPHIER TAYLOR
New York State Teachers College fA.B.j,
MARCELLA OT,IS ELSIE SCHNEIDER
St. Lawrence fB.S.j Cornell fA.B.j
New York State Teachers College fB.S.j
M asic Department
Cranes Normal Institute of Music
Enaril nf Ehitnrz
A ssociate Editors
JOSEPHINE BIXBY WILLIAM HOLT ESTHER XVOODBURV
CATHERINE CONLEY MAURICE BATEMAN MYRTLE HAWTIiORNE
EDWARD MEHEGAN IVIARGARET BLAKE
EARL BATEMAN JOSEPH FALANGA
MARGARET KEYES ROBERT CARDINALI
GLADYS GIBBS DAVID WILCOX
GRACE BARKER MARGARET SNYDER DOROTHY COX
JOHN JENNINGS ESTHER SHATTUCK
VIOLET DARLING HAROLD REYNOLDS LILA JARVIS
BERTHA STEINBERG MILDRED BODLEY
Associate Business Editors
LEON HALSTEAD FRED WOODs JOHN Goss
MRS. EMOGENE LANDPHIER TAYLOR
ff-+ X : -
Y if E in
V. ff X Q
' 4 V Il 0
JL W' ,, fQ3?E
EDWARD F. WALSH f"Bijer"j Undecided
Football 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4, Captain 4, Golf l, 2, 3, 4, Debating
Team 4, Treasurer Junior Class, Secretary French Club, "The
Patsy", President Senior Class, Business Manager of Year Book, Classes
1, 2, 3. 4.
MARGARET KEYES f"Peg"j Potsdam Normal
lnterclass Basketball l, 2, Cheerleader, Songleader 2, 3, 4, Glee Club
3, Aeolian Club 4, "Gypsy Rover", "The Patsy", Vice-President
Senior Class, Harmony Trio 4, "The Weak Spot" 4, Year Book
Staff, Student Council 2, Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
ESTHER WOODBURY f"Tess"l Potsdam Normal
Secretary of Freshman Class, Captain of Freshman Basketball Team,
Varsity Basketball Team 2, Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, Aeolian Club 4,
Secretary of Aeolian, "Gypsy Rover,', "The Patsy", French Club 4,
Delta Delta 3, Secretary Senior Class, Harmony Trio, Associate Editor
of Year Book, Classes I, 2, 3, 4, Manager of junior Basketball Team,
Girl Scouts 2, Student Council 3, Orchestra 8.
GLADYS GIBBS Q"Glad"l Undecided
President of Senior Girls' Glee Club 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 4, "The
Gypsy Rover", Acolian Club, Treasurer of Senior Class, Classes l, 2,
3, 4, Cheerleader, Songleader 2, 3, 4.
FRANCES ALLEN f"Fmn"l Undecided
Glee Club 1, Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
HAROLD BAILEY falejjmj Undecided
Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, Classes 1, 2, 3, 4, "Gypsy Rover".
GRACE BARKER Q"Tools"j Undecided
Classes 1, 2, 3, 4, Delta Delta 4.
EARL BATEMAN Q"Speedy"j Syracuse University
Track l, 2, 3, 4, French Club 4, Delta Delta 4, Classes 1, 2, 3, 4.
MAURICE BATEMAN f"Joe"l Undecided
Baseball 4, Treasurer Sophomore Class, French Club 3, Classes l, 2,
JOSEPHINE BIXBY Q"Jo"j Cornell University
Classes l, 2, 3, 4, Interclass Basketball l, 2, 4, Squad 3, Manager of ,
Girls' Basketball 4, Associate Editor of Year Book, President of Delta
Delta 4, President of French Club 4, Girl Scouts 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4,
Treasurer 3, Glee Club 1, Debating Team 3, 4, Captain 4.
-,..,gf 1 4,5....-
TH E FU LTONIAN
MARGARET BLAKE Q"Marg"j Undecided
junior Science Club 13 Student Council 13 Glee Club l, 23 Girl
Scouts 2, 3, 43 lnterclass Basketball Captain 33 Manager 43 Delta
Delta 43 Debating Team 43 Advertising Manager Senior Play 43 Year
Book Staff3 Classes l, 2, 3, 43 Salutatorian.
MILDRED BODLEY Q"MilZy"J Syracuse University
Classes l, 2, 3, 43 "Why The Chimes Rang" 23 "The Weak Spot" 43
Delta Delta 43 Science Club 3, 43 Vice-President 43 French Club 2, 43
Art Club 43 Glee Club 23 Girl Scouts 2, 33 Interclass Basketball 2, 33
Year Book Staff Art Fditor3 junior Prom Poster Contest, second prize.
MARJORIE CALKINS f"Ma1'gie"j Undecided
Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT CARDINALI C"Bob"j Cornell University
"Gypsy Rovern 33 Science Club 3, 43 Chemistry Chairman 43 Delta ,X
Delta 43 French Club 4. 1-l
MARION CLAPP f"Clappy"j Undecided
Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
CHARLES CLARK C"C'lza1-lienj Undecided
Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
CHARLES COE f"Clzuclc"J Undecided
Delta Delta 4g Stage Manager Senior Play3 Reserves Basketball3 High
School Circus3 Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
CATHERINE CONLEY Q"Kaze"j Undecided
lnterclass Basketball l, 23 Vice-President of Freshman Class3 Glee
Club l, 2, 33 Aeolian Treasurer 4g "Gypsy Rover"3 French Club 43
Delta Delta 33 "The Flattering Word"3 Year Book Staff3 Girl Scouts
I3 Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
DOROTHY Cox f"Dot"j Undecided
Classes l, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club l, 2, 3, 43 Delta Delta 3, 4.
VIOLET DARLING C"Vi"D Undecided
Freshman Prize Speaking COIIICSYQ lnterclass Basketball I, 2, 3, 43
Science Club 2, 3, 43 Delta Delta 3, 43 "Gypsy Rover" 33 Art Club3
Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
FRANCES DUNHAM f"Beny"j Syracuse University
Junior and Senior Orchestras 3, 43 Classes 1, 2, 3, 4.
JOSEPH FALANGA f"Joe"J Undecided
Football 2, 3, 43 Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
JAMES GALLAGHER C"Jim"D Cornell University
Classes 1, 2, 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, 4, Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4, French
Club 4, Delta Delta 3, 4, Executive Council of Delta Delta, "Pearls",
HILDA GARDNER f"HiZdy"j Cortland Normal
Girls' Glee Club 1, 2, lnterclass Basketball l, 2, Varsity Basketball
3, 4, Delta Delta, Debating Team, French Club, Girl Scouts l, 2,
3, 4, Chairman 4, F. H. S. Circus.
JOHN Goss Q"Jolznnie"j Undecided
Reserves Basketball Team, "The Patsy", Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
ESTHER GUERNsEY Q"Es"j Undecided
"Gypsy Roveru, Classes 1, 2, 3, 4.
BETTY GWYNNE -C"Gwinnie"D VVells College
lnterclass Basketball l, 3, 4, Junior Frolic Committee 4, "The Patsyn,
French Club 3, 4, Delta Delta 3, 4, Glee Club 1, Girl Scouts 1, 2,
3, 4, Classes l, 2, 4, Valedictorian.
MARJORIE HALL C"Marge"j Oswego Normal
Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
LEON HALSTEAD C"Doc"l Undecided
Senior Orchestra 3, 4, S, President of Science Club 5, Secretary of
Delta Delta S, "The Patsyn, Classes l, 2, 3, 4, 5.
HELEN HAMMOND C"Kay"l Central City Business School
Glee Club 2, 3, 4, "Gypsy Rovern, Science Club 4, Delta Delta 4,
French Club 2, Girl Scouts 2, 3, 4, Classes 1, 2, 3, 4, lnterclass
MARYGRACE HART Q"Peg"D Bellevue Hospital
Glee Club l, lnterclass Basketball 2, Classes 1, 2, 3, 4.
DORRIS HARTNETT Q"Deed"j University of Miami
Student Council 1, Girl Scouts l, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, "Gypsy
Rover", Delta Delta 2, Frolic Committee 2 "The Patsyug Treasurer
of Aeolian 3, French Club 3.
MYRTLE HAWTHORNE f"Myl't"D Undecided
"Gypsy Rovern 3, lnterclass Basketball 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Aeolian Club, Girl Scouts 1, 2, Secretary of Athletics 2, 3, Classes
1, 2, 3, 4.
EDYTHE HOLCOMB f"Eddie"j Married
Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
-..sgf 1 613a.,.-
WILLIAM HOLT C"BiZZ"j Undecided
Baseball l, 2, 3, Football l, 3, 4, Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, "The Patsyn,
Golf 1, 2, 3, 4, Associate Editor of the Year Book, Classes 1, 2-, 3, 4.-
MARY HOPMAN f"Sister"j Hannibal
lnterclass Basketball 3, Science Club 4, Circus l, Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
PRISCILLA HOWE f"Sal"j Bryn Mawr
Circus 1, Basketball l, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Baseball 2, 3, Glee Club
I, 2, 3, President 3, Girl Scouts l, 2, 3, 4, Chairman 3, Orchestra
8, l, 2, 3, 4, French Club 4, Editor-in-Chief of Year Book 4, Classes
l, 2, 3, 4.
JOHN JENNINGS Qafennyvj F Union
Student Council, French Club, lnterclass Basketball 3, "Charm
School", Glee Club, Stage Manager of Class Play, Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
LILA JARVIS f"Jar1Jis"j Undecided
Basketball I, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club IZ, 3, Science Club 2, 3, 4, Aeolian
Club 4, Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
HENRY KITNEY f"Hanle"l Undecided
Alumni Science Club Secretary 4, Debating 3, "The Flattering
Word", Circus 1, Science Club 4, Delta Delta 3, 4, Classes I, 2, 3, 4.
ARLENE KNOWLTON Cortland Normal
lnterclass Basketball 3, 4, Science Club, French Club, Classes I, 2, 3, 4.
DONALD LANDELL C"Sheilcie"j Undecided
ANNA MAE MCGRATH C"Trix"j George VVashingtOn University
Science Club, Girl Scouts, Glee Club, French Club, Classes l ,2, 3, 4.
EDWARD MEHEGAN C"Baldy"j Cornell
Football, Baseball, Basketball, Track, Debating, French Club,
Freshman-Sophomore Prize Speaking Contest, President Sophomore
Class, Classes l ,2, 3, 4.
HAROLD PARKE Qulumbonj Oswego Normal
Classes 1, 3, 3, 4.
ROBERT PAYNE f"Bob"j Undecided
Classes l, 3, 3, 4.
HAROLD REYNOLDS f"Mike"j Undecided
"Gypsy Rover", "The Patsy", Science Club, Classes I, 2, 3, 4.
HOMER RICHARDS C"Tiny"j Syracuse University
Football 3, 4, Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
EVELYN ROGOZINSKI C"Efue"D Undecided
Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
GEORGE ROWLEE C"Rusty"l Oswego Normal
Classes 1, 2, 3, 4.
LOIS ROWLEY Q"Lo"j Albany State College
Debate Team '4, lnterclass Basketball 3, 4, Classes 1, 2, 3, 4.
ESTHER SHATTUCK Q"Essie"j Undecided
Glee Club, Orchestra I, 2, 3, 4, Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
NORMA SHERMAN' Q"No11o"j Undecided
Financial Secretary of High School, Glee Club 3, 4, Aeolian Club
3, 4, Classes 1, 2, 3, 4.
MARGARET SNYDER Q"Marg"j Undecided
Girl Scouts 2, 3, Junior Glee Club I, 2, Aeolian Club 4, Delta Delta
3, 4, Year Book Staff, Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
BERTHA STEINBERG Q"Be1't"l State College of Buffalo
Classes l, 2, 3, 4, S, Year Book Staff Art Editor, Captain Freshman
Interclass Basketball Team, Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4, S, Captain 4,
Science Club Z, 3, 4, 5, Secretary 4, Delta Delta 4, 5, Art Club 4,
Junior Prom Poster Contest, third prize.
IDABELL STORY Q"N0rm"j Undecided
junior Glee Club 1, lnterclass Basketball 3, Aeolian Club.
GEORGE SWEET Q"Nearberry"j Undecided
Football 3, Classes 1, 2, 3, 4.
ELIZABETH V ANT Q"Liz"j Undecided
Delta Delta, lnterclass Basketball 3, 4, Captain 4, French Club,
Classes 1, 2, 3, 4.
DAVID WILCOX Q"Dafue"j Undecided
Young Farmers, Club 2, 3, 4, Basketball 4, Classes l, 2, 3, 4.
FREDERICK WOOD f"F1'ed"j Undecided
Classes l, 2, 3, 4, S, Science Club 3, 4, 5, Delta Delta 4, S, Stage
Manager 3, 4, S, Treasurer Science Club S.
RUTH ZELLAR Q"Posy"j Undecided
Classes 1, 2, 3, 4.
-..,5f 1 3 Ea..-
QF - "
TH E FULTONIAN
Lelt to right, top row-S. Howe, S. Dzicdzic, H. Moon, C. Loomis, R. Gardner, A. Cincottzi, M. Hoke
QTc:iclierl, A. Lowtlrn, gl. Ozlllzigher, E. Shattuck, E. Woodbury, A. Glildmillh M- HZIYXTHVUS-
Left to right, bottom row-L. Halstead, H. Jennings, N. Hollingsworth, E. Ricrdon, H. Inazxmclls,
H. Holtz, B. Dunliam, T. Procopiu.
The Senior Orchestra, under the direction of Miss Meryle Hoke,
met in September, 1929, and elected the following ofiicers:
Preyidem nnnn,nnnn ,,,, S U-. eeee.eee,e ee-. HELEN INGAMELLS
Ifim-111-aeifiefyf S., eeee.,.eee ,- ,eee.eeeee 2-2 LEON HALSTEAXD
Sffrelary and T1'e11s14re1' ,e.l 2 e,.,e,,e 2. ESTHER WOODBURY
Librm-inn ee.- ,eeee,ee,,e...e,e.eeee,ee, . TONY Paocomo
The Orchestra has had an unusually full schedule to carry. ln order
to render the selections expected on public programs, it has been necessary
for the president to arrange for extra rehearsals in the evening. The
Orchestra has been ever ready to participate in programs when called upon
and has presented the same good quality of music that has been character-
istic of the Senior Orchestras of the past years. Besides playing in assem-
bly, the Orchestra has rendered selections for the Chamber of Commerce
and the Rotary Club. It has also participated in the following public
programs: The Senior Play, May 20,.The Art Exhibit, May 23, Physical
Training Exhibition, May 27, Rural Program, June 5, High School
Musical Festival, June 13, Baccalaureate, June 22, Commencement, June
-..gf 2 gig..-
Firts row, left to right-O. Woodward, R. Waugh, C. Kestcrke, R. NVare.
Second rim-W. Hackett, 'l'. 5CI'fl'IlllSlil, lVl. Oalhout, C. Gilbert, C. Small, N. llollingsuoilli, I.. llaickett,
gl. Griflitli, ll. Xv2lllSXXHl'lll.
'lillird rovt-Nl. llzmlllorne, llrl. lJiNa1'do, S. Dziednic, R. Braty, S. Story, VV. llauley, Miss llolae,
A. Bennett, sl. Ristzigno, A. Gladman.
The High School Junior Orchestra, under the supervision of Miss
Meryle Hoke, was organized with the following oflicers:
Ivcszdcm ooos ,. ooo.nn,,,,.,ooso..o,,, Avyruua CZLADMAN
Vice-President .ooo...o,o-. ..,,... - , o.oooo -..H SAM S'1'oRY
Secretary and Trcamrw- ooooo.Aoo..o...oo CLAUDE GlI.15Iill'F
This Orchestra has furnished entertainment for Parent-Teachers
meetings. The grade schools had several programs at which the Junior
Orchestra played. It has participated in several assemblies including the
agricultural program. During the winter it rendered selections at a public
presentation of three plays.
The personnel of the Orchestra is as follows:
l'iano-Robert Bracy, Ruth A. Waugh, Ola Woodward.
Yiolinv-Stanley Dziedzic, Mario Di Nardo, Anna Lamb, Ward Hawley, Sam Story, joe
Ristagno, Gordon Pollard, Alton Bennett.
Clarinet-'I'heodore Serfranski, Weldon Hacket.
If Alto Saxophone-Newell Hollingsworth, Lloyd Hackett.
Ban-io-Genevieve Kcsterkc, Robert Ware.
Cornet-John Grillith. i
C Melody Saxophone-Claude Gilbert, Curtis Small.
Drums-Arthur Gladman, lVlelvin Oathout.
..,.,.,Ef 2 1
Eighth Grade Orchestra
First l'UVK'iRUlWCl't Keyes, Luis Bodley, Mario Alciziti, Miss Hoke, Fredrick Nelson, llarry Webb, Joe
Second row-llzlrry Wt-bb, Peter llillick, Elliot Howe, Edwin Ducret, Robert Grzmt.
Under the supervision of Miss Meryle Hoke, the Eighth Grade
Orchestra met and elected as officers:
, 1'residem ,lei e.eeeeee,,, V--. .ee.eee,ewe.ee MARIO ALCIATI
Vice-Presifierzz ee e,ee,,e,,ee, ,e.,.es,ee,ee L ols BODLEY
Secretary and Treasurer .,ee.e,eeeeee,ee.. WILLIS COLLINS
At assemblies this Orchestra has united with the junior Orchestra.
They played at the presentation of the operetta "Cinderella"
The members are:
Violin-Frederick Nelson, Joe Rosenbloom, Willis Collins.
Clarinet-Robert Keyes, Lois Bodley, Mario Alciati.
Trumpet-Eliot Howe, Peter Hilliek, Edwin Ducret, Robert Grant.
Senior Girls' Glee Club
Top rr-xx, left to right-R. llcllingvr, D. Cox, N. Baker, M. llilliclc, D. llzirtnctt, 'l'. Dullois, Miss lloke,
U. Gibbs, C. Conley, E. Womlbury, N. Slivrmzm.
S1-ioml ron-R. lfAll'HlilIl, D. Palmer, R. llarrlvxick, li. Tilslcn, M, Grillitli, G. lVl:irtin, A. Lvalcli,
ll. Czmlpbrll, M. llautliorne.
lfirst rim-Nl. Coles, :L Wllt'4'll'l', lVl. l'eai'soi1, A. whiny, U. Parks, R. Lesson, li. McSxxeenv
The Senior Girls' Glee Club reorganized last September and the fol-
lowing ofiicers were elected:
ljwsizlwil e, e - ,ewan .e,.. W-.. ee,e,e CiLADYS Guess
VYif:U'!Jl'C7filll7'll! e ee . , . . - MX'R'l'1,I2 l'1ANV'1'IIORNlE
S1,'L'l'L'l!ll'y nm! Treasurer ee . ee en... W e "PAT" CAMi'nuL1.
The Glee Club has been very active this year, having rendered many
selections in assembly and other entertainments. The girls have enjoyed
many social affairs this year. Plans are now under Way to secure insignia
for the members.
2 3125..- ,
First row, left to right-G. Kcstcrkc, D. Hartnett, O. Wheeler, A. O'Grady, M. Keyes, E. Mehegan.
Second row-R. Lcssvn, R. Batenlzm, C. Conley, N. Sllerman, M. Hawthorne, H. Ingamells, V. joseph,
V. Pzlrks, E. Woodbury.
Third row-C, Fitzgerald, M. Baker, G. Gibbs, V. Lewis, C. Freeman, M. Hillick, E. McNamara
Miss Hokc, A. Lamb, L. Jarvis.
The Aeolian Club was formed at the beginning of the year by the
small number of ten girls who wished to have a club separate from the
Girls' Glee Club which has a large membership. Meetings have been held
in the High School on Thursday nights. At the lirst meeting, other
members were voted in, and at the present time there is a membership of
The motto of the Aeolian Club is, " Never B flat, Sometimes B sharp,
always B natural." The aims of the club are:
1. To promote the appreciation of music.
2. To maintain a lasting organization in Fulton High School.
3. To choose members with discretion.
The oflicers of the club are:
Preszdenz eeTeeeTTTtA,....a,e ......... C LAIRE FREEMAN
Vice-President ,.4.b,.A.....aa,Taaaaaa ev- VIRGINIA PARK
Secretary .T..a,,e,.,,.-ae.ee,t -.-,-,-. ESTHER VVooDisURY
Treasurer ,,-bggTgTTT.,,-,-.-,-- a,T, C ATHERINE CONLEY
We have had good times, and have been very successful this year. We
hope that the future members will appreciate the advantages of the Aeolian
Club and make it as outstanding an organization as We have meant it to be.
TH E FULTONIAN
li. Mi-ln-gan, J. Bixby, M. llill, Miss Johnston, ll. Gardner, L. Rowley, M. Blake, P. Moon.
The subject' for debate this year was "Resolved, that installment buy-
ing is a menace to American prosperity." Three debates have been held,
resulting in two defeats and one victory. Two debates were with Blodgett
Vocational High School of Syracuse, like Fulton, who were members of
the Union College Debating League. Members of the aflirmative team
which debated at home, were Josephine Bixby, Edward VValsh and Edward
Nlehegan, with Lois Rowley as the alternate. The decision was 3-0 in
favor of Blodgett High. One week later, the negative team, accompanied
by a large delegation of Fulton debating fans, went to Syracuse for the
return debate. The members of this team were Hilda Gardner, Peter
Moon and Margaret Blake. Marion Hill was alternate. The result was
a 2-1 vote in favor of Syracuse. '
The climax of the debating season came with the debate at Norwich
High School, April 15, in which Fulton was represented by the affirmative
team. After keeping Fulton in suspense for a Whole day, the team re-
turned about 8 P. M. with the news of a 2-1 victory. An excellent lunch was
served at Norwich in the domestic science house-but it could not long
quiet the pangs of hunger of the Fultonians. To cap the climax-Mr.
lVIacDonald forgot that they might want something to eat until he had
safely piloted them through the streets of Syracuse.
First row-H. Wilcoxu R. Prowda, A. Knowlton, H. Kitm-y, M. Tillotson, Mr. Wood.
Second row-H. .Il-rritt, A. Lamb, B. Steinberg, M. Hopmzm, V. Darling, E. Maude, I. Pitsley, B. Helliiignw.
Third row-G. Sweet, R. Curiliilalli, ll. M:1cCo1'mick, If. VVumls, R. Kane, M. Botlluy, L. llnlstead,
H. Reynolds, J. Wilbur.
President ,,,wY ---- ...,. . ---------- LEON I-IALs'rEAD
Vice-Ilfwizlenr --, --- - ---- - --- .... - MII.DllED BODLEY
Secretary ........v.A,......,. - .... -- TRUTH KANIC
Treasmfer ....,.. ..,.,.,.,. - - ..., - - - FREDERICK WKJOD
Faculty Xlcifuixer - -- ------ . --- --- , -- PIQOF. C. WOOD
Alumni Secretary ------ - ----- - --- - --- HENIQY KITNEY
Clzemistry ------------------------- ROBERT CARDINALLI
Physics --------------------------- --- FREDERICK VVOOD
Pizysicrzl Geography -------- ---- ---- HAROLD IVICCORMICK
The first meeting of the year took place early in September. At that
time a large class of candidates was subjected to the will of the initiators.
The survivors then adjourned to the Cafeteria with the rest of the members
of the club Where ice cream and cake were served.
At the meeting in October, Mildred Bodley gave a demonstration of
spontaneous combustion while Helen Hammond told about atoms for the
In the Physical Geography section, Catherine Schneider and Margaret
McSWeeny gave a talk about the Florida hurricane. Vaughan Pierce also
gave a demonstration of a model artesian Well.
For the Physics section, Howard Wilcox told of recent developments
in the rocket car, and Robert Loveless, the Edison Golden Jubilee.
At the November meeting, Henry CB.S.Q Kitney, James Gallagher,
Morris Tillotson, Anna Mae McGrath, Wayman Battreal, George Sweet
and Robert Cardinalli gave lectures and demonstrations on various subjects
On December 5 the Science Club members were invited by the Fulton
Academy of Medicine to attend a moving picture, "How Science Aids in
Controlling Infectious Diseases." It was shown in the High School Audi-
torium and a large number of members attended.
At the regular meeting in December, Vaughan Pierce, Ethel Maude,
Harold McCormick, Margaret McSweeny,, Catherine Schneider, Robert
Cardinalli, Birdie Ruth Bellinger, 'John Castleveechie and Robert Loveless
contributed nobly to the program.
The Science Club was given charge of the regular assembly program
for March seventh. '
The program consisted of several lectures by prominent members of
our club and also demonstrations by some of the more talented members
of the Junior Science Club, those worthy proteges of Miss Otis.
The main attraction of the morning was a one-act play entitled,
"Chemistry Saves the Day". The parts in this play were taken by Birdie
Bellinger, Helen Hammond, Mary Hopman, Frederick Wood, Vaughan
Pierce and Harold McCormick.
At the regular meeting in March, motion pictures from the General
Electric Company were shown.
On May third, ten members of the Science Club made the annual pil-
grimage to the Chemical Exposition which is held every year at Syracuse
-..if 2 7
.lunior Science Club
The picture includes M. Simons, K. Wattnrr. W. Fowler, B. Ritchie, G. Vicrs, E. Balcom, R. Hardwick,
L. Bartlett, V. Best, V. Inch, R. Hitchcock, L. Brault CVicc-Prcsidcntl, L. Montague Ulresiflenti,
R. Haggerty, M. Bellingcr, R. Perkins, E. Dashnau, I. Austin, M. Frank, E. Wise, M. Miller,
M. Otis, fAdvisorJ, M. Salvage, 'I'. Super, M. Hamilton, M. Fuller, M. Arnold, F. Austin, M. Durfcy,
M. Temple, C. Chapman, C. Gullivcr, D. Dann, S. Busko, S. Bok, G. Hackett.
The Junior Science Club was organized in October by the students of
the Biology Department. The following ofiicers were elected:
President LL,...LL,eLL. LL..,L,... LAURENCE MONTAGUE
Vice-President -W LLL,LL...,.LLL........LuL Louis BRAULT
Secretary and Treasurer Luau. L.L,LLLL,....,L MABEL STACY
Meetiiigs were held on the second and fourth Tuesdays of each
Programs have consisted of demonstrations by members of the club.
A party was held in April in the gymnasium at which time new mem-
bers were admitted.
Two trips were taken during the year through the courtesy of local
industries: one through the Best Ice Cream Company's plant, where the
process of pasturization of milk was studied. The management offered
prizes for the three best essays on the subject of pasteurization. The first
prize of 52.00 was won by Mary Frank, second prize of 51.00, by Gleason
Viers, third prize of seventy-five cents, by Emma Dashnau.
The second trip was taken through the Oswego Falls and Sealright
plants where the process of the manufacture of paper and its products was
explained in a very interesting manner.
The club hopes to resume its activities in September.
-..H 2 3 kk..-
Fulton Young Farmers' Club ,
The aim of this club is to promote the Vocational Course in Agri-
culture. It is the policy of every member to boost the "Ag. Course" to
every farm boy who is ready to enter High School and particularly to point
out its advantages to those who probably will eventually become farmers.
The club has prepared teams, and was represented in all of the follow-
1. Oswego County Dairy Council Picnic.
2. Delhi State Ag. School Contest.
3. State Fair Contest.
4. Morrisville State School Contest.
5. Farm and Home Week Contest at Ithaca.
In November the club held its annual Birthday Banquet to which
parents, families and friends were invited. An exceptionally good pro-
gram was prepared. This was the first meeting for the newly elected
In the spring an assembly program was presented by this club. A play
had been prepared-for the purpose of getting the students of the school
more familiar with the work of the club.
Basketball practice was started as soon as school opened-and the club
endeavored again to take the county basketball championship.
On the farm of one of its members, the club planted a potato Variety
plot for making a study of potatoes and the adaptivity of various varieties.
The club conducted a prize speaking contest. Every member selected
a topic early in the year. Material was collected and speeches prepared.
The club held elimination contests until only one member was left to serve
as representative in the district contest to see who represented the Syracuse
District in the State Fair of 1930.
Making use of the school track and athletic field, thc club trained its
members to enter the Syracuse District Solly track and field events until
they were prepared to take first place.
During the year, the club made a special study of co-operation and
made every effort to establish some sort of a co-operative service. One of
the aims of all Young Farmers' Clubs is to develop leadership. The club
worked out a plan to promote this phase of activities. Members were given
practice in leading meetings and in participating in them. Members pre-
pared talks, demonstrations and lectures and delivered them whenever
...gf 2 9lg,,.-
First row-R. Hitchcock, M. Hill, H. Hollingsworth, M. Gwynne, J. Bixby, M. Mullen, R. Waugh.
Second row-M. Culkins, B. Wzidswortli, B. Hughes, W. Carr, H. Gwynne, NI. Kimball, M. Blake, S. Hone,
J. Dumany, D. Palmer, ll. Gardner.
Third row-Miss Edmunds, D. Czlrvey, B. Everclts, R. Scckncr, R. Gillespie, R. Anderson, Bundy,
E. Mason, M. Vollatn, N. Baker.
Under the skillful leadership of Miss Edmunds, our captain, and
Miss Preston, our lieutenant, the Girl Scouts of Fulton High School have
had a Very successful year. Troop I has 35 members at the present time.
A county rally was held at Oswego in October at which eight Scouts
received First Class badges. As a result of several months of hard work,
on the part of the girls, many merit badges as well as Tenderfoot and
Second Class awards, were received.
Throughout the year, the Girl Scouts have participated in community
and school alfairs. They aided in the Red Cross Campaign and sang
Christmas carols. And how could anyone forget that assembly program
presented by the Girl Scouts-with all the ropes and sailors and the little
'During the year, through the efforts of Miss Edmunds and Miss
Preston, five new troops have been organized with the different grade
schools of the city. On March 1, a rally of the seven troops was held in
the Gym, at which time Miss Carter of the National Girl Scout Field was
present and addressed us. She presented Miss Edmunds and Miss Preston
with Thanks Badges for the excellent work they have done to promote
Mrs. Claire Wadsworth heads our mother's council, which has been
ready and willing to help us and to offer suggestions at all times. With
their help we have earned sufhcient money to go camping this summer,
consequently, we are all looking forward to vacation with great pleasure.
We feel that we are especially fortunate in having such an interested
and able leader as Miss Edmunds. She recently was awarded a scholarship
by the National Headquarters which enables her to go to a Girl Scout Camp
for Leaders this summer.
We are planning to hold a county rally in the city soon which will
bring to a climax our Girl Scout work for this school year.
The Girl Scout Iixecutves of Troop I are:
First Patrol-Betty Gwynne Third Patrol-Martha Culkins
Second Patrol-hlunc Kimball Fourth Patrol-Doris Palmer
Fifth Patrol-Ruth Curtis I
Chairman-Hilda Gardner Treasurer-Marjorie Gwynne
Secretary-Josephine Bixby Flag Bearer-Marian Hill
Song Leader-Betty Gwynne
A WOODMAN'S TALE
By Louis BRAULT
I like the smellin' of the pines,
I like the forest Vast,
I like the chirpin' of the birds
That go a flyin' past. .
I like the pine and wide outdoors,
The sunset's golden hue,
The rustling leaves and bracing breeze
Keep me from feelin' blue.
Out here I feel glad, an' free
From all the cares of life,
I can do anything I want,
VVithout a bit of strife.
I sit around the campfire, nights,
Absorbing in its heat,
An' always sayin' to myself,
"This here life can't be beat."
-..if 3 IEW.-
Left to right, top row-H. Gardner, Bixby, A. Knowlton, V. Lewis, S. Howe, M. Hill, C. Conley.
E. Woodbury, A. Leach, G. Barlow, Fannin, D. Hartnett, E. Novak, B. Cincotta.
Left to right, second row-R. Ballard fTeacherJ, B. Gwynne, R. Ballinger, M. Bodley, M. Sheldon,
E. Vant, C. Campbell, B. Wilcox, G. Reynolds.
Left to right, Hrst row-R. Cardinalli, H. Smith, E. Mehegan, H. Jennings, E. Bateman, VV. Stewart,
R. Menard, Jennings, J. Petrnwski.
On February ll, the French Club started its fifth year as an active
organization. The following oflicers were elected: President, Jo Bixby,
Secretary, E. VValsh, and Songleader, Harold Smith. The election of
"Smitty" to the honorable oflice of choir master was as much of a surprise
to the electors as to the elected. Students taking French lla and Hla are
eligible for membership. A very successful season has been enjoyed, with
from 15 to 24 members present at each meeting. The oliicers have had
unusual cooperation from all members.
At one meeting-long to be remembered by those who consumed a
great quantity of candy-a bridge party was staged. Each member was
taxed 10 cents, which helped to pay for the "eats", New bridge stars were
discovered, while several honorable members received lessons in the ancient
art of bidding. "Baldy" Nlehegan was especially useful in this respect, as
his renowned teaching talent stood up well under the burden of his ofiice,
"helper of the bridge feeble". The meeting was brought to a triumphant
close. lVlany members were successful in saving the weekls allowance for
school supplies when Homer Jennings was presented with a bunch of
-...,5f 3 2134..-
TH E' FifI1To N'IAN'
The Fulton High School Alumni Association was reorganized in 1929
at a banquet which was given in honor of Mr. Strough. The people who
backed the banquet had no idea that the affair would result in the reorgan-
ization of the long dormant Alumni Association. At the banquet someone
suggested that such an affair be held every year for Fulton High School
graduates. Everyone present thought the suggestion a good one, so a
group of officers was elected. Mary Griflin, of the Class of 1927, was
chosen president, while William Foster, of the same class, was elected vice-
president. The two secretaries who were elected were Dorothy Bintz '28,
and Stacy Short '29. Theodore Prowda '28, was chosen treasurer.
Early this year, a committee of two people from each class was ap-
pointed by Miss Grifiin, who met as a general committee to discuss plans.
From this general committee, separate groups were appointed to take
charge of certain phases of the work which was to be carried out.
The first affair which the organization sponsored was, the Alumni
Frolic, held during the Christmas Vacation. The frolic was a success,
everyone voting that it was one of the best affairs of the year. At present,
plans are being made for a banquet which is to be held some time in June
after regents week.
It is the purpose of this organization to bring together the graduates
of Fulton High School and to keep up the school spirit even after gradu-
ation. It is also the aim of the organization to aid the undergraduates in
any way that it can, and to advise, when called upon, in student affairs. It
is planned that next year the Alumni Association will sponsor a prize speak-
ing contest for the senior boys and an essay contest for the senior girls.
By OLIVE BLACK
Why are we all so different
In this funny world of ours,
Some with pale, pale faces,
Others with cheeks like flowers,
Some with eyes of deepest black,
Others with eyes of blue,
Some with hair of golden brown,
Others, of reddish hue.
And so on and on I could ramble,
Describing those that I see,
Till suddenly I'd discover
That someone's describing me.
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Sitting'-B. Gwynne, E. Walsh, E. Woodbury, M. Keyes.
Standing-H. Reynolds, D. Hartnett, J. Goss, Mrs. Taylor, B. Holt.
On the twentieth of May, the Senior Class presented the play, "The
Patsy", by Barry Conners. Betty Gwynne, as Patsy Harrington, showed
her talent as an actress, while Deed Hartnettls tears actually moved the
audience. The hero was a hero, at least in the eyes of the heroine if not
in the eyes of all. Much credit is due to Mrs. Taylor and to the cast which
Worked faithfully for several weeks to perfect the play.
The cast was as follows:
Patsy Harrington ,,,..., 4- Betty Gwynne
Mrs. Harrington --, ,,, Dorris Hartnett
Mr. Harrington -,, ,, Harold Reynolds
Grace Harrington cc, ec, Margaret Keyes
Tony Anderson ,c .,,, Edward VValsh
Billy Caldwell .,,,,,., .e,,,, W illiam Holt
Sadie Buchanan ,,,..,,,, ,,, Esther Woodbury
Francis Patrick Ollflaherty cc ce- Leon Halstead
Trip Busty c....,,,...,c mn-, John Goss
-..gi 3 6l3....-
The Weak Spot
M. Keyes, P. Moon, M. Botlley, Mrs. Taylor.
The second play, "The VVeak Spot" by George Kelly, was also pre-
sented in New York a few years ago. This play deals with the idea that
superstition is the "weak spot in all of us." Arnold West, a young husband,
constantly derides his wife, Milly, for being superstitious. An old peddling
woman, Jenny Drake, comes one day and tells Milly's fortune. Among
other things, she tells Milly that she is going to hear of Arnold's death.
Naturally, Milly believes every word and is therefore subject to further
derision. But Arnold is finally subdued by the arrival of a telegram stating
that Jlrfzolfl llfexz had just died in a hospital after a heart collapse. He
finds later, however, that the dead man is a friend who had borrowed his
raincoat. Thus Milly, ever triumphant, shows Arnold the wisdom of
throwing salt over his shoulder whenever he spills it. The case was as
Arnold West -,, - ,,, Peter lWoon
hililly West ,W . H, Nlzirgairet Keyel
,lenny Drake me ..., ,,,., , , ,,,,.. Mildred Bodley
These two plays were presented at the high school early in hflarch.
"The VVeak Spot" was also presented at the Oswego High School, Friday
morning, january 17. It was entered in the Little Theater Tournament at
Ithaca, May tenth, and received second place, Binghamton winning the
-..gf 3 7,34.,.-
The Flattering Word
During 1929 and 1930, the dramatic department of Fulton High
School, under the able direction of Mrs. H. Taylor, presented two one-
act plays. The first of these, "The Flattering Word", written by George
Kelly, was presented in New York a few years ago. It has to do with a
country minister who is much opposed to the theater. His wife, on the
other hand, is very fond of drama. She has an old friend, Eugene Tesh,
who is an actor. Tesh, who is a born flatterer, influences the minister by
flattery to believe that he resembles John Barrymore. While Tesh is
present, a neighbor, Mrs. Zooker, and her daughter, Lena, come in. Mrs.
Zooker is the inquisitive type of small-town woman. She believes that her
daughter has great dramatic abilities. Lena is a child who longs to show
off. Tesh arranges matters by means of his inimitable flair for flattery so
that they all attend his play that evening. The cast follows:
The Minister ,,,a,.. -. ..,,,,,,a,,,,af....,.,,,, Henry Kitney
His Wife ......,,.,,a ..va - -- Catherine Conley
Eugene Tesh .,., --- Homer -Iennings
Mrs. Zooker ...aaa aaa... - aa a, A-- ,,,, Lucille Kent
Lena ...,,,,,,,.,.,......,..,,,,,........,, Claire Freeman
QAuthor's Note: 'Twas here that a lovely romance started,
During one of our assemblies, we were entertained by the Oswego
High School Glee Club under the direction of Miss Beryl Lewis, and by
the members of the Dramatic Society under the direction of Miss Steinburg.
The Dramatic Society presented a farce entitled, "Rats". It was about a
poor young man who owed the landlady. As a last resort, the husband had
invented a rat poison which he was unable to sell because of its odor.
Therefore he invented a "nose-poke" or gas mask. In the meanwhile, the
husband's rich uncle called. The latter "passed out" after getting the first
whiff because he refused to wear a nose-poke. Things, however, finally
turned out all right as the uncle discovered in his nephew,s landlady one of
his boyhood sweethearts. The entertainment received a very good response
By CHARLES CLARK
The rain falls gently on the land,
Giving life to trees and flowers,
We see the blessing of God's hand
In these warm April showers.
-mqgfg 8 Egg..-
Powers of Sleep
It was late April or early May. Exactly 'when does not matter. It
was 7:00 A. M. when the auditorium was deserted. Mrs. Taylor had called
a rehearsal of the Senior Play at 6:30 A. M., and 7:15 found Bill Holt
and Eddie Walsh slowly dragging themselves in. Bill's hair ,was slightly
rumpled after his sleep, his shirt collar was accidentally turned under, his
shoes were unlaced, his socks hanging. From under one trouser leg there
was a slight suggestion of a garter hanging, unattached to the wearer's
sock. As for his companion, Eddie had his hair combed, his face washed,
his teeth cleaned and his shoes shined, but his tie was awry and he evidently
was exhausted from his efforts to wake Bill. Upon their arrival Bill sank
into a noisy slumber. Eddie, seeing no one about, did the same.
Next came Betty Gwynne and Margaret Keyes. Betty was pert and
spry as usual but she had overlooked the fact that she was still in her bath-
robe. Her companion, however, was slightly peeved at being awakened
from her slumbers. Her hair on end, her face in a clay pack, toothbrush
in hand, one shoe missing, she didn't present a very good appearance. After
directing a dirty look toward Betty, the latter said: "Why the dirty looks?
You promised to come after me at 6:15 and after waiting patiently for
about one hour and a half, I came after you and now you're sore 'cause
I dragged you down here! What a fine piece of bologna you turned out
to be!" Margaret looked at her stupidly for a moment and then wearily
retorted: "Ohwhatsa use a talkin' to a bird like you! ! You don't app-"
But here words failed her and she fell heavily on the floor in a deep sleep.
Betty, also, struggled to keep her blue eyes open but she also became
vacantly dreaming. Finally, sleep o'ercame her and she, also, fell asleep
Next came Johnnie Goss and Deed Hartnett. Johnnie was wearily
supporting Deed with one arm. Johnnie said later that he had found her
leaning up against a telephone pole near her home, loudly snoring. Johnnie
had on his otherwise unoccupied arm many boxes of Shredded Wheat Bis-
cuits. fJohnnie loves his hay!D ,
Finally the other members of the cast arrived. Among these were
Esther Woodbury, vainly struggling with sleep and trying to read a de-
layed note from a lad named-letme see-OH!! Theodore!! Mike
Reynolds came last-but not least. Harold was carrying a lunch pail with
his school books in it. Mrs. Reynolds always takes this precaution with
Harold whenever he starts away from home early. Bending and straining
from the weight of his load, eyes half opened, said Harold: "Where's the
party?" But it just didn't go over-neither did Harold, he went under.
The currents of slumber became too much for him and he finally reclined
in a sitting posture between the piano and edge of the stage.
:nf ak wk
Came the dawn-and Mrs. Taylor. It turned out later that she had
forgotten all about her rehearsal and had overslept. But, seeing the front
seats of the auditorium thus occupied by her band of merry troopers, she
made the best of the situation and played the opening bars of that famous
little ditty-"OH-I Can't Get 'Em Up In the Morning". Ain't that
just like a woman!
By OLIVE BLACK
As I sit here near my window
In the still hush of the night,
And watch the pale moon
Climbing softly to its height
I wonder what it's all about-
This thing that we call Life.
Is it, for some, all happiness?
Is it, for some, all strife?
No, I think all have their share
Of turns for good or bad,
But some of us forget the luck
That the other fellow's had.
We mourn our own misfortunes
And forget the little verse-
That no matter how bad off we are,
There is always someone worse.
So let's forget our troubles
And take life as it stands.
Therelll always be misfortunes
No matter where one lands,
Let's not waste our time in sadness
Life is far too brief,
Live your smiles so all can see
That you're not downed by grief.
x, V VX
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Left to right, top-Richards, Sweet, Hayden, DvI3ottis, Bailey, Goss, Ilzilbritter, Koski, Holt, Van Buren,
Sheldon, Payne, Niccoli, Diffin, Walsh, Flllllllllil, Austin, Chubb.
Left to right, middle i'ow-Falailga, Battreall, Litwuk, Diflin, xvillllll-lL1lQl1, Novak, Morris, Ilnyilen, Zizzi,
Left to right, bottom row-Ward, Curtis, Rude, Anderson flfoatlij, lNIuscalino, lVTk'llL'gii!'l, Matthews,
It is safe to say that in 1929 Fulton High School enjoyed the best
football season in its history. We were fortunate in having a team made
up mostly of last year's players. The backlield had from last year's team,
Holt, Walsh, Chubb, Wa1'dhaugh and Van Buren,-the line, Captain
Nluscalino, Richards, Mehegan, Rude, Falanga, Niccoli, deBottis. New
players were R. and B. Hayden, deBottis.
The season opened with Phoenix as the opponent. The game ended
with Fulton on the long end of a 25-0 score.
The next game was at Norwich. Our new coach, Andy Anderson,
was at the Norwich school before coming to Fulton, so that the team was
doubly anxious to take this foe into camp. They did, by a score of 7-6.
Then came the first league game of the season, VVATHRTOVVN. It
will be remembered that we suffered rather a bad defeat at Wzltertowii
last year. This was the only game of the season in which Gaffney did
not score at least one touchdown. However, by means of a forward pass,
VValsh to Holt, Fulton made a touchdown and won 7-O.
The second league game was played with Oneida at home. VVe sought
revenge for a previous defeat and we got it, to the tune of a 12-O victory.
The following week Fulton journeyed to Rome, where they "raise
-..gif 4. 2 gsm.-
them tough". This contest proved to be one of the hardest fought games
of the season. Good hard running and tackling were served out by both
teams in this game. Fulton managed to score a touchdown on a recovered
fumble. One of Fulton's backfield men, who was carrying the ball, fum-
bled. However, B. Hayden, end, falling on it across the goal line, made
the only score of the game.
The next game was played at home with Cortland. This team did
not offer very much opposition but they did succeed in making one of the
four touchdowns scored against Fulton duringithe season. Score, 19-6.
Then the big game of the season-the contest with Oswego. Up to
this point both teams were tied for first place in section 1 of the league,
the winner was to meet Ilion in the game for the championship of the Cen-
tral New York League. It was certainly the most thrilling game ever
played on Recreation Field.
On November ninth, before a crowd of 5,000 persons which filled
Recreation Park to capacity, Fulton High School's Red and Green football
team defeated Oswego High's Blue and White eleven by a score of 9 to 6.
Fulton's victory gave them the championship of the North Central Foot-
ball League and the right to contest for the sectional championship Novem-
ber sixteenth. Fulton scored a touchdown in the first quarter and a field
goal in the second quarter. Oswego came back in the third quarter with a
touchdown. Neither team scored in the fourth quarter.
The line-ups and summary:
P. Matott ............a.l,l,.,.....
' Left End
Neidhardt -- ............ --
Blake .......... ..,.l.......e.
Conway KCHPIHIYI, --- ..,,,....... ----
--u-------,,,,aa, -,,,- Richards
--- --- R
Conrad a,,,,,,.. ---. ...,,,...a.... -,, B. Hayden
G. Maron -l ......-..e,V.. --- Walsh
Niger - a.,,,......a,a,a... .... H olt
Rogers .........,.,,.e.. ,a Wardhaugh
Wade .......... ................
Referee, Bart Gorman, Utica, Umpire, Walt Smith, Syracuse, Head
Linesman, Pat Kane, Syracuse, Time of quarters, I2 minutes.
-...,5f4 3 Ea..-
Having won a wonderful victory from Oswego and with it the cham-
pionship of Section 1, Fulton's next and final game was with Ilion for the
championship of the Central New York League. This game was played
at Utica where the Fulton team certainly had a great backing. Fulton was
forced to give Ilion two points on a safety early in the game when a Fulton
player caught his own punt, which the wind had blown back across the goal
line. The final score of that thrilling game was 8-6, the safety winning
for Ilion. We do not want to offer any alibis for that game but we feel
that we won a moral victory over Ilion, and we certainly hope the team
next year will go to Utica and bring back the championship of the league.
Girls' Interclass Basketball
TEAMS AND CGACHES
Miss Preston, Coach
Elizabeth Vant, Captain
Miss Hague, Coach
is Devendorf, Captain
JO. Bixby H. Hall, Nlanager
Marg. Blake, Manager W. Carr
Lois Rowley R, Waugh
Betty Gwynne V. Boyers
M. Mullen F. Novak
L. Hemings B. Culkin
M. Soloway F. McSweeney
M555 SCh1'1CidC1', COKIN! Miss Watt, Miss McGraw, Coanhz
Marj. Gwynne, Manager A. Bunda, Manager
B. Wilcox M, Lilly
il' glelslon C t . R. Hitchcock
2. ex er, a am
Nicolli P A' Oman
li. Van Buren R- Hayden
Kimball H. Novak
Immediately after the close of the Varsity Basketball Season, Girls
Interclass Basketball was started. The teams came to practice at 7:30
o'clock in the morning, at noons, and after school for two weeks before the
games started. Then came the fated week when all the games were played
off. On Monday afternoon the Seniors met the Juniors and the Sopho-
mores played the Freshmen. The Seniors and Sophomores -wonboth of
these games, each team being 10 points ahead of their opponents. On
Tuesday afternoon the Sophomores and Seniors met in a stiff battle which,
after three extra periods, ended in a tie-23-23. The Freshmen, playing
a hard game, defeated the Juniors. On Wednesday, the Seniors beat the
Freshmen and the Sophomores, the Juniors, thus leaving the Sophomores
and Seniors neck and neck for the title of champion. Thursday decided
matters when the Seniors maintained a lead throughout the entire game,
the score at the end being 18-5 .
Hack row-J. Bixby, M. Hill, Miss Edmunds, V. Parks, M. Nettle, H. Gardner.
Middle ron-l'. Campbell, M. Sheldon, B. Steinberg, S. llmse, L. Jarvis, D. Little.
llnttnnx row--I. Baker, M. Reynolds.
During the first weeks of October, enthusiasm for girls' basketball
broke out with a will. Three groups of girls were immediately organized
with a definite time to practice. These groups were, namely: Freshmen,
Intermediates, and Squad. The Squad, or those who hoped to make the
Squad, worked hard during November and early December. They were
determined that the record of last year should be bettered if possible, but
at least be kept the same. Some of our star players of last year were miss-
ing, so it was up to the rest of the girls to take their places.
The first game was with our old rival, Phoenix. Good, clean basket-
ball was played throughout the game and our record was kept untarnished.
The girls showed us that they had not lost any of their old spirit or pep.
During Christmas vacation, we met the Alumni aggregation in a game
which ended rather disastrously for them. Our valiant second team took
all the honors in that game. The score was only 69 to 3.
On the third of january, Norwich came here. That team had not
played out-of-town games before. However, we soon found out that their
style of playing basketball wasn't anything to laugh at. They certainly
gave our girls something to do for a while. However, we were never in
any great danger of being defeated and the game ended 30-19 in our
The next game of the season proved to be a sad one. Who could
guess that Canastota had such a good team? Although the girls did their
best, Fulton came out on the short end of a 25-17 score. But as our man-
ager, Jo Bixby says: "I always come up smiling," so also did the girls. Did
we smile when we defeated Canastota by a 19-16 score? ?? I wonder! In
that game we saw the real reason for having guards on a basketball team.
Without our guards, jumping all over the place, to say nothing of leaping
into the air to catch some of the long passes, that game would have been
simply a repetition ofthe game there.
About this time, smallpox and vaccination occupied such a large part
of our minds that basketball was pushed into the background for a few
weeks. However, this state of affairs couldn't last forever, and it was not
many weeks later that the girls started on a journey to Norwich and Cort-
land. Everybody just had a grand time on that trip. Who won? Why,
we did, of course, by large scores both times! Oh, by the way, something
must have happened down in Norwich to Doreen Little, for they tell us
that ever since that time she has been using COLGATE toothpaste. We
also understand that the two smallest members of our team , namely,
Baker and M. Reynolds, quarreled over the same boy friend. Imagine
that! "What is this world coming to?---Now, when I was a girl-! l
Our next journey took us to Phoenix. Maybe we didn't hold our
breath in the first quarter when those Phoenix forwards tossed in basket
after basket! The Phoenix stands quieted down, however, when our girls
rallied in the second quarter and finally finished 20 points head of the
We soon found that our next opponents were not to be put down so
easily. St. Anthony's put up a great fight and finally conquered our girls
after they had fought valiantly every minute of the game. Although the
game ended in defeat, we cannot help feeling that our girls showed them-
selves to be good players and true sportswomen.
Thus our season ended with only 'two defeats, a record that may be
considered excellent in view of the fact that the opposing teams this year
were far superior to those of the previous years. We feel that the success
of the season was due to the untiring efforts of the coach, Miss Edmunds,
and to the hearty cooperation of the girls with her.
The team is as follows:
.lo Bixby, Manager H. Gardner, f.
Willie Carr, Assistant Manager M. Reynolds, f,
S. Howe, r.f.-Cn tain '
M. Hill, c.-Captgin-elect H' Campbell' f'
L. Perkins, l.f. Baker' g'
B. Stienberg, s.c L- .lafnsr S-
D Lirtle, 1.g. M. Nettle, g.
V. Parks, r.g. Nl. Cuyler, f. '
V -..4A46j:j,..- 1
THE F U LTON IAN
First rom-15. Van Buren, E. Melwgnn, E. Becker, 12. VV:u1sli.
Second ioxx-E. Osborne, C. Karns, B. Holt, VV. Diflin.
Wlhen the call was issued for basketball candidates, Coach Anderson
had Captain VValsh, Bill Iiolt, Osborne, Dithn, Nlehegan, Karns and
others who had played with the Reserves during the previous year.
The season started after a week of practice and yet, as in previous
years, the team seemed to lack pep. Great promise was shown when Dave
VVilcoX developed into a good center and allowed Bill Holt to play his
regular guard position, teaming with Captain Hd. VValsh.
The first non-league games were lost by close scores and much was
expected when the league games came around. However, when all of the
battles were over, we were lodged in Fifth place, the only time in live years
that we have beenlout of the cellar. Of the seven ,league games, live were
lost either by one or live points, so that in the end, the season was declared
more successful than in previous years. Frwin Osborne was elected captain
for the 1930-31 season, and everyone will be behind him.
The following is a brief summary of the league games:
In the opening game of the league, Fulton was defeated by Oswego in
a nip and tuck game by a score of 25 to 23. On the first tip-off Wilcanx,
the huge lfulton center, cut in under the basket and made the shot along
with two fouls, to give Fulton a 4-0 lead. Oswego's experience showed in
this game, while Wilccax and Osborne did most of the scoring for Fulton.
The Oneida game at Fulton was won by the score of 22-12. Oneida
was outclassed during the whole game by the superb playing of the locals.
Everyone contributed to the scoring and played marvelous ball. In the
game at Oneida, Fulton again outscored her rivals by the score of 22-15.
Fulton maintained a comfortable lead throughout the game. Walsh stood
out on defense while Holt was the scoring ace of the evening.
In the game at Sherrill, the fast traveling aggregation of Fulton, after
leading for the first half, was forced down to defeat after a bitter struggle.
This victory put Sherrill at the top of the league. In the game with Sherrill
at Fulton, the Red and Green outfit easily played the best basketball ever
played by a Fulton team. Sherrill had just trounced Oswego the night
before and expected little opposition. Fulton, however, led all the game
and in the last five minutes made a "runaway" of it. Walsh held Watson,
Sherrill's leading man, to one basket, while Bill Holt dropped in five beau-
ties and Osborne tallied four. The final score was 31 to 15.
Next came the Rome games. The score at Rome was 42 to 26 in
their favor. Rome, in the first three minutes of play, tried for ten long
shots and made nine of them, thus tallying 18 points. From then on Ful-
ton outscored them, only to lose by a large score. Rome was "on" that
night. Rome came to Fulton leading the league and left in the same posi-
tion. 'Fulton missed many easy shots and was therefore overwhelmed.
The score of the game at Canastota was 28-29. After leading for
the whole game, Fulton lost in the final 30 seconds of play to a decidedly
inferior team. When Canastota came to Fulton, again the home team lost
by a one-point margin. Fulton, however, was handicapped by the loss of
Wilcox, its star center.
Oswego easily tied Rome for the championship by defeating Fulton
by the score of 33-18. Fulton was surely 'foffv that night, while Oswego
The following are the league scores:
Fulton Oswego 25 Fulton 26 ..., .,e. R ome
Fulton Oneida 12 Fulton 26 .,.. ----ga Rome
Fulton Oneida 15 Fulton 28 Canastota
Fulton Sherrill 24 Fulton 21 Canastota
Fulton Sherrill 15 Fulton 18 ..a. -,- Oswego
Front row-Il. Wnttncr.
1- v 1 s w ,
hot-mill rou-ll. Xian Buren, A. Drake, L. Osborn, B. Crahan, Cl. lollztrtl.
'I'hirtf row-Mr. Anderson, M. Bateman, WI. Castle-vecclli, ll. Smith, F. Kellogg, C. Karns, YV. Rude,
O. Wilfklllilllgll, li. Novak. E, Fry, O. Stmldnril, M. Diffin.
When the call for baseball candidates was issued by Coach "Andy"
Anderson, it was found that only six letter men from the previous year
were present, partly due to ineligibility. Among these were "Canuck"
VVardhaugh, "Bert" Van Buren, "Little" Nlyron Difiin, "Tar Baby" de-
Bottis, "Ozzie" Osborne, and Captain "Stub', Stoddard. It was very evi-
dent to Coach Anderson that much practice would be necessary in order to
produce a team that could be considered a logical pennant contender.
Fulton opened its 1930 season with an impressive win over the in-
experienced Carthage High team. The final score was Fulton 30, Carthage
6. In this game, Coach Anderson placed Stoddard on the mound with
Drake receiving. The rest of the team was composed of Bateman on first
base, Osborne on second base, VVardhaugh on third base, Crahan at short-
stop, deBottis in right Held, Diflin in center field, and Van Buren, left held.
Phoenix invaded Fulton the following week, and was easily defeated
by a score of 14-3. Crahan hit the first ball pitched for a home run.
Our first defeat was at the hands of the well known Cook Academy
team of Montour Falls. They presented a very fast team, and inexperi-
ence can be blamed largely for our loss. Pollard was on the mound for
Fulton, but was not supported very strongly at times.
The following week, Fulton invaded Wlatertown, and there suffered
its second loss of the week. Stoddard was on the mound, and struck out
twelve of the opposing batters, which alone was almost sufficient to win.
Due to costly errors in the fifth inning, Fulton had to be satisfied with a
With one defeat and one win, we invaded Oswego, who had won two
games, and were leading the league. A loss for us would nearly have put
us out of the running. The game was long and strenuous, lasting fourteen
innings. In the eleventh inning, Oswego had a runner on third, with two
men out. A fly ball was hit between left and center fields, both fielders
going after it. They nearly collided, but Castleveechie succeeded in hanging
on to the ball. At the beginning of the fourteenth, Van Buren singled
over second base. Wardhaugh, who had knocked a home run in the second
inning, singled to right field, Van Buren going to third on the play. Then
deBottis, the third man up, drove a liner into right field, scoring Van Buren
and Wardhaugh, Later, deBottis came in on a sacrifice bunt by Bateman.
In the last half of the inning, Oswego made a strong attempt to tie the
score, but could not succeed in pushing across more than one run, making
the final score: Fulton 4, Oswego 2. In this game, Captain Stoddard
struck out 21 men, setting a new record for the league.
I With the season half over, we have a very good chance of winning
the pennant, being in a tie for first place.
GIRLS BASKETBALL BANQUET
A good meal? You bet!! Everything from celery to cheese with
plenty in the middle. We enjoyed ourselves to the uttermost until-some
of us tried to exercise our vocal organs. Toastmster Bodley introduced
Dr. Legg tThe Left Leggj as the principal speaker of the evening. We
all had our turn. After Dr. Legg's excellent address Mr. Howe, Mr.
MacDonald, Miss Edmunds, Miss Preston, our worthy captains 1929-30,
1930-31 and our unworthy managers 1929-30, 1930-31 delivered bits of
advice to those children who will play basketball in years to follow. And
leave it to those Seniors to get in one last word!
After the conclusion of the program, we looked around for another
meal, having been so used up in one Way or another by those lengthy ffl
speeches. However, we failed tn see any signs of more food so we left
amid a shower of good-byes.
-...,gf 5 Qty..-
THE FU LTONIAN
li. Clark, B. llolt, li. xVlIlSll, ll. Cook, M. 'l'rambl:1y.
The golf team, although not as victorious as those representing the
school in previous years, was made up of some fine talent. Three veterans
and two beginners made up this year's team. Bill Holt, considered the
best golfer in this section, was number one man. Bill readily disposed of
all his opponents. He defeated the 1929 captain of Colgate's varsity golf
team in a match on the Colgate golf course. He was beaten by the cham-
pion of Colgate on the nineteenth hole in the match on the Emerick course.
lid. VValsh was number two man and gave a good account of himself in all
of his matches, pressing his opponents to the end. "Snoot" Campbell, third
man, played excellent golf for a first year man. Bob Cook played his
second year as fourth man. His game was, as usual, very steady. Bernie
Miller, the substitute, played in one match and showed great form.
l"ulton's golf team for next year should have plenty of material with
several talented youngsters as aspirants. l"ulton's opponents this year were
Sherrill, Colgate, Auburn, Baldwinsville and Syracuse Central.
-..fig 1 Eg..-
The picture includes H. llurlbert, W. Stewart, M. Freeman, V. Mn-hegan, E. Bateman, M. Zizzi, R. Cuyer.
The season of 1929-30 in cross-country racing has been fairly success-
ful for Fulton High. . The team has participated in four meets, two of
which it has carried off victoriously. The meets were as follows:
Parish-at Parish ,cccccc ccc.., S ccccccc,.c.c.. Fulton
Central Square-at Central Square hw ..eeee..,.c. Fulton
Palladium Times-Oswego e...eeeee. A-- c,cc,,..., Oswego
Pulaski-Fulton eeeo.c, - -ceo eee...,aeee,...,..c Fulton
All of Fulton High School will regret the loss of Earl Bateman.
Earl was our star cross-country man, He finished at the head of the string
in every meet. As Oswego, he was awarded a silver medal by the Oswego
Palladium for coming in a victor against Oswego, Pulaski, Parish and
Central Square. lt is our belief that he earned his trophy.
Not quite so fast as Bateman, but coming up the line steadily are VVil-
liam Stewart and Raymond Guyer. Both of these men show signs of be--
coming formidable opponents for our friendly enemies.
The coach of the team, Mr. Black, our well known teacher of Agri-
culture, deserves unstinted praise for the manner in which he has patiently
whipped the boys into shape. VVe certainly hope that we shall not lose
him-a friend to all.
HI A MAA '
UAA ' 1
A A I
AU 2' lhnlx l,
icillz Y mIlfrlfrf""'.J
7' 1 L F3
TH E FU LTONIAN
By FRANCIS W. CONNERS
High above the twinkling lights of a great city, a small cabin plane
roared its way through the night, its red and green flying lights almost in-
visible in the inky darkness of the sky. Occasional jagged flashes of light-
ning, accompanied by distant rumblings, gave evidence that a bad storm was
approaching. The wind howled and tore at this frail craft that dared to
invade the heights one such a night.
Eddie Jones sat hunched over his controls in the forward part of the
plane, listening to the steady drone of the powerful engine. He was espe-
cially alert tonight, ever since he had taken off from the field he had had
a strange feeling that something was going to happen. Some sixth sense
was warning him that there was danger.
"Must be the weather," he muttered to himself, "certainly isn't any-
thing wrong with the plane."
He turned around to peer into the gloomy depths of the back com-
partment, and, apparently reassured by the quiet of that place, he gave his
attention to the plane again. His imgination, increased by the solitude,
must be playing him tricks, he decided. At this moment the storm broke
with a fury and he was kept busy fighting the terrific wind that threatened
the destruction of his plane. During a brief lull in the storm, there was a
loud crash from the cabin behind in back of the pilot.
Eddie whirled like a flash, his hand seeking the service automatic at
"What's that?" he demanded of the gloomy darkness. The steady
roar of the engine up in front was the only answer to his query. After a
space of time amounting to perhaps a minute, during which time he divided
his attention between the controls and the rear compartment which he
covered with the drawn gun, he seemed to gain control of his emotions.
After all, he was alone up here in the speeding plane, he reasoned. The
wind had probably caused the noise, and, since there was no repetition of
the sound, he replaced the automatic rather sheepishly in his holster.
"Nerves," he grumbled, "just the same, I Wish Pd never taken this
job to bring these diamonds of Bradford's back east to his banker. Been
havin' the creeps ever since I started. If anything should ever happen to
The thought of the dire results aroused action, and he groped for the
flashlight at his feet. Finding it, he turned its rays on the dark interior
where he had placed the bag containing the famous necklace of diamonds.
To his astonishment and horror, the light failed to reveal the bag or any
trace of it. It did, however, disclose a black, sinister, round object with a
clock-like attachment which ticked with an ominous sound. The purpose
of this object was evident to Eddie, although he had never seen such a
"A time bomb," he whispered, shuddering at his nearness to an awful
death. His mind worked quickly. During the five minutes that he had
left the plane alone at the field before the start, someone had secreted him-
self in the rear compartment. It had been a simple matter to wait until the
plane attained the proper altitude, secure the bag with the necklace, and
step out the door with a parachute, leaving this instrument of destruction
to remove all traces of plane, pilot and necklace. The thump he had heard
was the slam of the door by the wind after the mysterious passenger had
The sinister ticking of the clock brought Eddie to a realization of his
danger. Quickly setting the controls, he stepped back and gingerly lifted
the bomb. His first impulse was to get rid of it immediately by throwing
it out the door, but he swiftly realized that by doing so he would needlessly
endanger the lives of any persons who chanced to be below. After a
moment of near-panic, while he held the unwelcome visitor like a red-hot
potato, he realized that by severing connections with the clock he could put
an end to his immediate danger. He jerked the clock loose from the bomb
and then wrapped the bomb carefully in a large blanket that he found on
the bottom of the plane. Then he cautiously placed it in a corner and re-
turned to the controls. With a heavy heart he turned the nose of his ship
around and headed back to the field. There was nothing to do now but
return to Mr. Bradford and tell him that his priceless necklace was gone.
Vanished. It would seem very strange to the authorities. They would
suspect him, of course. His mind refused to dwell on the further un-
"And I was going to make this my last trip," he mourned, bitterly,
"I had a picture of just Rose and myself in a little cottage in some quiet
little place where Pd never even see an airplane. Not," he added, with
grim humor, "that I probably ever will anyhow, where they'll send me for
this. Try and convince a jury that those diamonds parted company with
me thousands of feet above the earth."
Meditating on the unpleasantness of prison life, and contemplating
all kinds of slow and horrible deaths for the thief, he brought his plane to
a careful landing, ever conscious of his death-dealing passenger in the back
His arrival was the cause for much surprise and excitement. After
briefly telling his story and giving instructions for the removal of the time
bomb, he secured a car and drove swiftly toward the home of james A.
Bradford, the millionaire.
With a sinking heart he climbed the steps of the mansion, rang the
bell, and was ushered into the parlor by the butler, who looked his surprise
at the lateness of the call and the dusty appearance of the visitor.
"Mr, Bradford will see you presently, sir," this important looking
person informed him, retiring from the room.
Eddie spent the few minutes he had to wait in pacing to and fro like
a caged tiger. Finally Mr. Bradford appeared, dressed in a smoking jacket
of brilliant hue, and puffing a huge, black cigar.
"Hello, Jones. Back already? What's the matter?"
Eddie looked up slowly. It was going to be hard, he knew, but he
must get it over. Summing up all his courage, he began.
Mr. Bradford listened with a little smile growing on his face. When
Eddie told of his finding the bomb, this turned to a look of concern.
"I knew they would try to get them, but I didn't think that they
would go that far. Lucky those weren't the real diamonds."
Eddie couldn't believe his ears.
"But . . . that is . . . er . . . Say! Do you mean that they were
"Exactly, my boy. just imitations. You see, I had received expert
information that a notorious band of criminals would make an attempt to
steal the necklace from the plane, so I planned to se11d you ahead in the
plane according to schedule with a fake necklace as a decoy. You were to
throw them off the trail. The real diamonds went by train this morning in
the hands of a special guard. If I had known they would try to murder
you--! But thanks to your ow11 quick action you are alive, and while I
can't express my sorrow at your near-accident, I can try to make up for it
a little by this." He tendered a check toward Eddie, who drew in his
breath sharply after a glance at the amount.
"Your fee, my boy. And now, good night and good luck."
The following evening Eddie was seated on a huge davenport in front
of a fireplace where a big log burned merrily. The pretty, blonde-haired
girl seated close beside him, who had listened breathlessly to his account of
his adventure, looked happily at the smiling Eddie.
'fl think that was marvelous, Eddie, the way you stopped that old
bomb from exploding."
"Oh, it was nothin'," he said, with the proper air of the conquering
hero. "Ya see," he added, reaching for a cigarette, "I just used my head."
...gf 5 6,g,..-
.lack Saves the Day
By DOROTHY M. Cox
Tap, tap, tap, sounded on Ruth's door.
"Come in," she called.
The door softly opened and Betty, Ruth's sister, entered.
"Chl" she gasped, "how beautiful."
Ruth was going to a dance. As Betty gazed rapturously at her sister,
she thought that she had never seen anyone more beautiful. She suddenly
remembered why she had come, so she said:
"Ruth, may I borrow your white dress for tonight?"
"No, indeed not! You know very well that I am saving that for
Wednesday night," retorted Betty's sister.
"I know," responded Betty, "but please, just for a little while tonight.
I'll be awful careful. My old white dress is so shabby that I hate to wear
it and you know that, with father sick, I can't have another. Please!"
"No," snapped Ruth, 'fyour white rayon silk dress is good enough for
any high school graduation exercises."
"But," pleaded Betty, "I am valedictorian and you know what that
UI don't care," retorted Ruth. "I bought that dress for myself and
not for you. If you can't get along with your old white dress, you can stay
at home. There's Tom now, and I'm not even ready. Get out of here and
stop bothering me. Remember now, keep your hands off the dress. If
you don't, I'1l--I'll not give you the money father made me promise to
give you when you graduated. I'll also tell him you stole, then I guess
you'll be sorry." i
Betty went to her room. What was she to do? She looked at the
clock. Just one hour before the exercises began. She had worked so hard
on her speech and now she couldnit go.
The class had decided to wear white sports dresses. Betty laid her old
dress on the bed and gazed at it. It was plain, neat and clean, but far too
shabby and out of style. No, she could not wear that. She threw herself
upon the bed and burst into tears.
B-r-r-r-r. "Oh," gasped Betty, "the doorbell and no one to answer
it but me. What'll I do? I can't have anyone see me looking like this.
They'l1 think Pm a cry baby."
She hastily dried her eyes on her apron and descended the stairs. It
proved to be Jack, who had come to take her to the school.
"Why, Betty," cried Jack, as he saw her disheveledappearance, "what
is the matter? Don't you realize that it is fifteen minutes to seven?"
"Yes," sobbed Betty, "b-but I-I ca-can't g-go. I havcn't anything to
She did not have to tell him why. He could guess. He knew that
her father's illness had caused the small family fortune to dwindle away.
"But, Betty, you've got to go. That dress you wore last Tuesday
makes you look adorable. You're valedictorian. You've worked hard on
your speech. You've just got--"
"Jack, you know very well I can't. How I would beside the saluta-
torian in that dress! It would be a disgrace. No, I justl-"
B-r-r-r-r. The doorbell! Who could it be? Betty again wiped the
tears away and stepped to the door.
"Special delivery for Miss Betty Benson."
Betty signed the proffered paper, shut the door, tore open the
envelope, pulled out a paper and read-"Graduation gift from Aunt
Ellen-" Within lay a shiny fifty dollar gold piece. Here was the money
for her graduation apparel, but too date! The clock was chiming seven.
The exercises had begun.
"Betty," gasped jack, as he saw the tears in the girl's eyes and the
letter clasped tightly in her hand, "what has happened?"
She silently passed the letter to him and he read the short note. As
he stood there in despair, not knowing what to do or say, a wild thought
came to him. Could he do it? Dare he try it? He glanced at the girl
huddled in the chair. Her frame was shaking with sobs. Yes, sure he
could do it. Anything was possible for her. He crossed the room, bent
over Betty, and said:
"Betty, I think I can get you a dress."
"VVhy talk so foolish. It is 7:15 and the exercises have begun. Be-
sides the stores are all closed," responded Betty.
"I know, but the valedictory speech does not come until nearly the
end of the program. I know the manager of the General Clothing Store
and I think he will open the store for you. Every minute counts. You
get ready. I will find the manager, then come back and get you. We will
then meet the manager at the store and you can get your dress. Will you
At first Betty hesitated. Finally she said:
"!Yes, I will do it, although I think it is a wild goose chase, but any-
thing is better thn staying here."
Betty went upstairs and Jack ran out of the house and jumped into
the car. He sped madly along Maple Street, turned into Main Avenue,
then into Cedar Drive. Here he drew up before a large mansion. He
bounded from the car and ran hurriedly up the steps. He rang the bell
once-twice-three times. Why did no one come? Every minute
counted, for surely he could not disappoint Betty now. Finally a maid
opened the door. To Jack's inquiry for Mr. Wellington, she replied:
"No, he is not here. He has been very seriously injured in an auto-
mobile accident and is in the hospitalf'
jack was frantic. What could he do? He sped back to his car and
drove madly around the block. Suddenly he saw a friend hurrying up the
"Hi, Jim," shouted Jack, as he brought his car to a grinding stop, "can
TH E FU LTONIAN
you tell me who the head clerk of the General Clothing Store is?"
"Sure! Bill Brown is. Do you know him?"
"Yes," called Jack as he started his car. "Thanksl"
Bill lived four miles from town. Could he make it? 30-40-50-
70-75 sped the car. jack dare go no faster. He jumped from the car
before it had hardly stopped. He was up the steps like a flash and gave
the bell a furious push, then waited impatiently. Bill, himself, soon came.
"Bill," blurted out jack, "have you a key to the General Clothing
"Why?" asked Bill.
"Never mind the why's, but if you have one, jump into my car."
i At first Bill would not consent. He knew jack, but had never seen
him act so queerly.
"It's all right," reassured Jack as he saw Bill's hesitancy. "There's
nothing the matter and I will explain on the way. Hurry, now.',
They were finally on the way back to Betty's. As the car sped along,
Jack explained the situation. Before they had reached their destination,
"I wish we had an aeroplane so we could go faster."
"Jack stopped at the store just long enough to leave Bill, then sped
on to Betty's. As he passed the town clock, he glanced up. Fifteen minutes
to eight. Had he taken too much time?
Betty had given up all hope. "Surely," she thought, "it was foolish
to think that jack could help me out."
However, when she heard the honk of Jack's car, she sped out of the
house and down to the car, hardly daring to think that Jack had succeeded.
"Hurry, Betty," called Jack. "I haven't time to explain, but you're
going to get the dress. The store is open and the clerk is waiting for you."
Soon they arrived at the store. Betty dashed from the car and into
the store. Soon she was back, eyes shining and a happy smile upon her
The smile, however, faded as she neared the school. What if she
were too late? Perhaps the exercises were all over. What if-. She
dared think no further.
She raced into hte school. They were on time. The auditorium was
filled to capacity.
But were they on time?
This is what she heard:
"We regret to say that Betty Benson, our valedictorian, has failed to
appear. There was to be a prize awarded for the best speaker. As Miss
Benson has been unable to be here, the prize, one hundred dollars in gold,
will go to Miss Perkins, our salutatorianf'
TH E FU LTONIAN
Betty, who stood at the back of the auditorium, could not keep the
tears back. She had the dress, but too late-too late. No chance to speak
or win the much needed one hundred dollars.
Suddenly she realized that her name was being called. They had seen
her. She started forward. For the first time Jack noticed her dress. It
was very simple but very becoming. She looked like a snow queen as she
stepped to the front of the stage.
There was a long pause. The excitement had caused Betty to forget
her carefully planned speech. Was she to fail? She stammered some-
thing. No one could hear. People shifted restlessly in their seats.
Suddenly Betty began to speak in a clear, distinct voice. What, thought
Jack, is she saying? That is not her speech. I-Ie listened more closely.
He had never heard such a thrilling tale. Finally Betty sat down, flushed
but triumphant. She had won.
As she left the stage, a large bouquet of yellow roses was thrust into
her arms. She read the card which bore the simple inscription "Jack". She
buried her face in their fragrant beauty and tears of happiness bathed the
yellow beauties clasped tightly in her arms.
IN THE SUMMER TIME
By PETER MOON
I like to walk along the brook
And look into every nook,
In the summer time.
I like to stroll beneath the trees
And listen to the birds and bees,
In the summer time.
I like to tread among wild flowers
And peep into their honey bowers,
In the summer time.
And when the day is done,
And shadows fall, one by one,
I love to sit and watch the moon
Rise above the broad lagoon.
I guess you'll find me there,
Me, a poor old grizzly bear,
Wandering in the summer time.
By MARGARET SNYDER '30
"One more lap and you are done for the day," cried Coach Mackson
to his hard breathing nine, which had just finished circling the baseball
diamond for the fourth time.
"Whew! "Pm sure glad that is over," said jimmy Burt to his pal,
"VVell, I admit I nearly felt like quitting, but I would have been a
big simp if I had-everyone would be kidding me the rest of the season,"
"Here's where I leave you, Sherm. Call for me at 2:30 tomorrow
and I'll walk down to the diamond with you," said jimmy.
"Good night, Jimmy, be sure and take good care of your pitching arm,
for we'll sure need it tomorrow," cried Sherm as his friend closed the
No sooner had Jimmy entered the house than his mother called,
"jimmy, I just had a call from the Dean and he wishes to see you at once
in his office. I hope you haven't done anything wrong."
"just my luck to have to go down to his office when I was set for a big
supper," replied Jimmy as he went out the door.
It took only a few minutes for jimmy to reach the Dean's house, as
he lived only a few blocks away. VVhen jimmy rang the bell, the servant
took him to the Deanls private office. As he entered he saw the sober face
of his frind, Sherm, and when he had closed the door he noticed the coach
looking out of the window with a worried look on his face.
"jimmy, where were you last Thursday?" questioned the Dean after
Jimmy had taken a seat.
"Why, I was roving around the country with Sherm. As you'll re-
member, school dismissed at twelve o'clock that day," answered Jimmy.
"That's just what your friend Sherm told me. But have you anyone
to prove that you were in the country on that day?" asked the Dean.
"No, I havenlt. All I can say is you'll have to take our word for
it," replied jimmy.
"VVell, that settles it," said the Dean, turning to the coach.
"Yes, boys, you two are suspended from the baseball nine for the time
being. And I know we shall have a hard time beating Graymore High
School tomorrow with my best first baseman and pitcher on the bench,', said
the coach to Jimmy and Sherm.
"But what have we done to be suspended like this?" interrupted
Sherm to the Dean.
"You both know of the game that was staged between the Connecticut
Eagles and the Yorktown Cardinals last Thursday?" said the Dean, look-
ing at the boys closely.
. -..gig 1
"Yes, I read about it in the paper Thursday morning," replied Sherm,
looking at Jimmy with a queer expression on his face.
"And I guess both of you know that these teams are professionals?"
said the Dean.
Jimmy and Sherm each nodded his head. "Well, after the game the
Yorktown Cardinals' first baseman and pitcher went to the home of a very
good friend of mine. And when introduced to his daughter they gave the
names of Jimmy Burt and Sherm Mason. Right away my friend asked
them if they belonged to the Roosevelt High School team and the one
named jimmy said, 'Yes, we both play with the baseball nine up there, and
today we got out of school early and decided to make a little extra money
for ourselves, so we played with the Yorktown Cardinals under assumed
names? After my friend heard this, he called me on the 'phone and told
me about it.
So that is why you are suspended from the nine," said the Dean.
"But we have never accepted money for playing and besides we were
never in Yorktown on that day," said Sherm.
UI would like to believe you, Sherm, but how can I? The evidence is
against you," answered the Dean as he prepared to leave his ofiice.
Then Coach Nlackson turned to the boys and said, "Pm going to
Yorktown tomorrow and I'll take your pictures with me and see if the
Dean's friend can identify your pictures. So you boys might as well start
on home and get a good night's sleepf'
"But that would be too late, and we both want to be cleared of the
suspicion resting on our shoulders, so that we can help the team tomorrow,"
"Well, I don't see any way out, so I'll have to leave it up to you boys
to clear yourselves of the suspicion resting upon you," replied the coach to
the boys as they started to leave the house.
After the boys had left, the coach sat down and started to make his
new line-up for the-game. After he had finished he sent it to the press
and left for home.
The next day the town was full of visiting rooters, who had come to
see the Roosevelt team take a trouncing at the hands of the Graymore
nine. At 2:30 o'clock the bleachers were filled and the people were still
crowding at the gate to get in. Up in one corner of the stand were Jimmy
and Sherm, looking very gloomy, as the Roosevelt High team trotted out
on the field for a few minutes' practice. When the Graymore nine took
the field, their loyal rooters fairly shook the stand with their yelling.
The game was soon started and the Roosevelt team had taken the
field. The first inning ended with both teams held scoreless, but in the
second inning Graymore had two runners forced across the plate on three
consecutive errors by the Roosevelt boys.
After Graymore had forced the two runs across the plate, both Jimmy
and Sherm started to get out of the bleachers as they could not bear to see
their team beaten. When they passed the gate they started to walk around
th field, thinking of going home, when Jimmy ran across an old friend
whom he had known when he was in the grammar grades.
His friend also recognized him and greeted him by saying, "Why,
jimmy, how come you are not playing with the Roosevelt team today?"
jimmy hesitated and then said, "I have been suspended by the Dean
because someone played with the Yorktown Cardinals and accepted money,
and went under my name."
"Why, Jimmy, I was the one who pitched that day for the Yorktown
Cardinals, and my friend played first base."
"What" cried Sherm. "Come and tell the coach while we get on our
suits. You don't have to explain just now, but tell the coach what you just
said and we'll be in that game in a jiffyf'
The boys were soon in their playing suits and by pushing and shoving
they managed to reach their friends.
When the coach had heard the explanation he called Jimmy and
Sherm and said, "Boys, this is the beginning of the ninth inning and Gray-
more is leading 3-2. Go in and hold them, Jimmy, and you, Sherm, put
some fight into the boys and Pm sure you will win this game yet."
jimmy's entrance into the game did put new life into the team. The
first man struck out, the second man hit a long fly over the infield which
was caught by the shortstop, the third man hit the ball straight to Sherm
at first base, thus making three outs.
Then Graymore High went into the field with grins on their faces,
expecting to make three straight outs. The first man up for Roosevelt
was the right fielder. He struck out. The second man at bat was the
center fielder, he hit a long fly for the second out. All of the Roosevelt
rooters were straining forward in their seats as the third man went up to
bat. It was the catcher and as he was known as being a fairly good batter,
everything depended on him. His face was set with determination as he
took his place at the bat. The ball was straight and the batter came through
with a two bagger. Then came jimmy. He had two strikes called on
him and then the pitcher on the Graymore team seemed to lose control of
his arm and threw an easy straight ball. Jimmy hit it for another two
bases, thus bringing in the catcher. The score now tied, Sherm came to bat
with a very tired look on his face. But the Roosevelt rooters knew that the
tired look was just one of Sherm's ways of fooling the pitcher. The first
two pitches were called balls, the next one Sherm struck at and missed.
The fourth one that came over the plate was a wicked curve, but it did not
fool Sherm in the least. He clouted the ball for a home run that would
have made Babe Ruth sit up and take notice.
The game ended with Roosevelt High in the lead, 5-3.
After the game Jimmy's friend told him how, in Yorktown, he had
been introduced to a very wealthy man who, in turn, had asked him and his
friend to dinner. When they got to the house the two ball players were
introduced to his daughter, Peggy Ann, and the fellows gave their names
as Jimmy Burt and Sherm Masoii as they did not Want the girl to know
they were just regular ball players. Naturally they Wanted to make a good
impression upon Peggy Ann and they thought that by giving fictitious
names they would fare better.
Wheii Jimmy heard the explanation, he said: "Well, Sherm and I
forgive you for using our names because our names enabled you to make a
good impression and you, in return, did us a favor by explaining to the
coach that We Were not the fellows that played Thursday with the York-
town Cardinals and thus We got into the game and helped our team to beat
our rivals, Graymore High School."
TH E FULTONIAN
By ANNA BONANNO
A band of gypsies came
And robbed us of our green5
VVe have no one to blame
For our forces weak had been.
Now the gypsy thieves have gone
But left behind a memory-
They have left their redand gold
In place of our color green.
FROLICS IN THE FAMILY
By ELEANOR WRIGHT
When Mother's baking cookies
And Father sticks his nose in,
Mother doesn't stop to think
But grabs the rolling pin.
He neatly ducks the rolling pin
So clever he has grown
And journeys toward the cookie pan
And what was Ma's, he makes his own.
By MAYLON FREEMAN
We wonder sometimes about our friends-
If they are friends.
Some are like weather-beaten trees,
Bending and ill shaped.
Tall and straight are the birch and spruceg
Ill winds have blown but to no use-
Staunch, straight and firm they remain.
Such are the friends I would like to name.
By ROBERT CARDINALLI
A fiery orb spinning 'round in the blue sky,
So bright, so hot, and yet so far away.
VVill miracles ever cease to be
By MAHLON FREEMAN
There are countless books upon my shelf
Some are old, shopworn with age,
Others are bright, shining like the modern day
The stories they unravel,
Tell about continuous travel.
Such are the books upon my shelf.
By Lois ROWLEY
The way some teachers ask us
For poems now and then,
Is enough' to make the most of us
Wish we had never been.
Now poems written by other folks
Are perfectly all right.
But when I have to poetize
I'd rather it 'ud be at night.
At night when the moon is hazy,
At night when the skies aren't gray,
At night when most all of us
Should be tucked away in the hay-
Then's the time when the thoughts come crowding,
And the ideas-they mystically sway-
But that all happens in darkness
When school work is far away.
I don't desire to be a poet
For poets are rather glum-
So I won't hand this in to teacher
But get a zero for being dumb.
By DONALD LANDELL
The bustling, hustling crowd in the winter's rain,
Unmindful of each other,
Pushing, shoving, chattering,
Unmindful of each other.
TH E FULTONIAN
By MAYLON FREEMAN
Home again, Mother, your boy will rest
For a time, at least, in the old home nest,
How good to see you in your corner nook
With knitting, or sewing, or paper, or book.
The same sweet Mother my boyhood knew-
The faithful, the patient, the tender and true.
TREES IN FALL
By ELIZABETH VANT
I love to Wander through the Woods in Fall
And see the trees so straight and tall,
Clothed in their colored garments
Like beautiful ladies dressed for a ball.
There are colors of every hue to be seen,
Brown, lavendar, crimson, and green.
They seem to be dancing as they sway in the breeze,
But after all, they are only trees.
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OUR DEAR OL' ROOM ONE
By OLIVE BLACK
Slowly the sun dawned
Upon a new day,
The light crept softly,
Seeking its way
Over the spacious and beautiful place
Called "Room One".
At eight-thirty o'clock,
At the fateful door,
Stood our loyal master,
Mr. Wood-and what's more,
He was admiring this wonderful place
Called "Room One".
We came into the room,
To hear these instructions-
"The next one who talks
Will stay for 'destruction'!"
Oh, yes, that's Mr. Wood in this honorable place
Called "Room One".
At noon when we,re hungry
And Want release,
Mr. Wood says, "The papers,
Pick them up if you please!"
Such a jolly good time in this lovable place
Called "Room One".
So we pick up the papers,
An dtry to be quiet,
But, as you might know,
Charles Coe starts a riot!
Oh, such fun we have in this good ol' place
Called "Room One".
We may think it's a dungeon,
And hate it like sin,
But when we are old,
And gray, and thin,
We will long for that dear, delightful ol' place
Called "Room One".
-..wif 7 OB.,
THE FU LTONIAN
WE THE SENIORS
LEAVE THE FOLLOWIUG RULES
TO 1930 SUCCESSORS
-Always come to school late, and never have your lessons prepared.
Then you can see Mr. Macdonald ,II.,.,.Ia .- .a..... privately.
-Rush to the oiiice at the last minute. Miss Gorman dotes on mak-
ing a great quantity of tardy slips out at one time.
-Never bring your excuse for being absent until your home room
teacher asks you for it at least four times.
-Never come to school without gum in your mouthg be sure to chew
loudly and with energy. The teachers love to have the students
-Never put your gum in the basket when you're through with it,
leave it on the seat for the next person to chew.
-Never walk to your classes, run so that everyone will think that
you are out for track.
-Never carry pens, pencils, rulers or any necessary articles to classg
it is unduly burdensome.
-Always stand beside your seat when you get to class so that the
teacher will ask you-what is the matter?
-Never pay attention in classg if you do you'll probably graduate
within four years.
-Never give an intelligent answer in classg if you do the teacher will
give you a good mark and you will be on the honor roll.
-Laugh heartily in classes, especially after lunchg it aids digestion.
Never say anything about the CLASS OF 1930. WE'RE
WONDERFUL, WE HATE TO BOAST, BUT WE ADMIT
IT. If the following classes are just one-fourth as nice, they'll
FAVORITE SAYINGS OF OUR TEACHERS
Miss Wallace-I reiterate.
Mr. Woods-One more remark like that and you'll go in detention.
Miss Nivison-I can't tell you off hand.
Miss Dickerson-Oh, marshmallows!!
Miss Hoke-Come on-sing!!
Mr. Bodley-I'm extremely anxious-
Miss Preston-Harold Smith! Pay attention!
Miss Bird-Has everyone signed Study Hall slips?
Mrs. Kelly-You don't know what a verb is? Say! you're rare! F!
Do you approve of kissing games?
I always set my face against it.
--457 1 f3+f-- '
To Rent--A Head Unfurnished
"Mother," said little "Marg." Blake, "what does D. D. stand for?"
"Doctor of Divinity, my dear-don't they teach you the abbreviations
"Yes'm, but that doesn't seem to sound right here."
"Well," said Mrs. Blake, "read it out loud and let us see."
Mar . read "The witness heard the defendant say 'Ill make you
suffer for this. I,'11 be doctor of divinity if I don't.' " ,
Homer Jennings: "Mel" says that his heart is lacerated.
John Jennings: Who's the lass?
Claire Freeman: So Bob praised my singing?
Ally O'Grady: Yes, he said it was heavenly.
Claire Freeman: Really?
Ally: VVell, something like that. He said it was unearthly.
Now I lay me down to rest
For tomorrow's awful test,
If I die before I wake
Thank Heaven, there'll be no exam to take.
-F. H. S. Students.
Miss Nivison: You may tell me where the Declaration of Independ-
ence was signed.
At the bottom.
We will represent the moon by my hat.
Is the moon inhabited?
Those sweet little Freshman girls,
They surely take the cake,
They try so sard to make a hit
With all the smiles they make.
Miss Utisz Will some one kindly name something that won't freeze?
Bright Freshman-Hot water.
Miss Wallace fin Latin classj: Will you give me an example of the
aag--------a---a----aa---is coming down at 8 o'clock.
"Stub"-Gee, Mert, you're a lucky guy!
"Stub"-Why, you're in love with yourself and haven't a single rival.
-..Nga 7 2 isa..-
By M. SNYDER
Mr. MacDonald on stilts.
Maurice Bateman without his school-boy complexion.
Ed. Mehegan not fooling with Bill Holt.
The girls not falling for Ed. Walsh.
Homer Richards weighing 90 pounds.
Earl Bateman not being able to run.
Bill Holt not pestering someone.
Betty Kent being stout.
"Bert" Steinberg being under 5 feet.
Sal Howe not being an athlete.
Gladys Gibbs not being popular.
Marg. Blake not taking mathematics.
Mr. Wood letting Room 1 out when the buzzer rings.
Dorothy Cox with the boyish bob.
Marian Clapp being noisy.
Pete Moon saying "Gentlemen don't prefer
Kate Conley a man-hater.
Esther Woodbury without a new dress.
Fulton High's athletes not being good.
Another class as nice as the one of 1930.
THEOREM: If you lofue cz girl, size lows you.
GIVEN: You lofve your girl.
To PROVE: Size lofves you.
PROOF! All the world loves a lover. mlzukespearel.
Your girl is all the world to you. Clilvidentj.
Your girl--fthe worldj. Things equal to the same things are equal
to each other.
Your girl loves a lover.
You are a lover. Your girl loves you.-Q.E.D.
Ken Terpening-Oh, yes. I have quite a reputati
Inez-I suppose you bore them to death.
Mary had a little mule.
It followed her one day to school.
The teacher stood behind the mule,
on as a lady killer
And for six weeks there was no school.
"Mike" R.-Pm not as big a fool as I look.
"Liz"-You have a lot to be thankful for!
Prof. Wood-What's worrying you?
Vi Darling-I was just wondering how many legs you gotta pull out
of a centipede to make him limp.
"Tiny" R.-Am I a little pale?
"Musky',-No. You're a big tub.
W. Webster-Ch, here's MY BOY FRIEND waiting for me.
Pete-Come on, Relaxation.
Senior-You rotund, decangular, eolithic, berruginous, neuropathic,
Freshman-VVould you listen to the language of him since he's been
working crossword puzzles.
Miss Nivisoii-Wheii was Rome built?
Nick Zizzi-At night.
Miss N.-Who told you that?
N ick-You did. You said Rome Wasn't built in a day.
Esther-Yes, I know that they torture the freshmen's souls at the
Harlow-Lady, I was just initiated and believe me, it wasn't my soul
that was hurt.
Miss Prestoii-Who originated the first geometrical proposition?
Miss Preston-I-IoW's that?
Mel-He constructed an arc.
Miss Parsons to Miss Hoke-"What is that beautiful thing Peg Keyes
Miss Hoke-"It's a piano."
Ed Walsh-"What time did you and Holt leave the party last night?"
Ed. Mehegan-"After two."
Bige-"After two o'clock! "
Ed. Mehegan-"No, two blondes!" '
"Ally" O'Grady-"What do you mean by kissing me? I say, what
do you mean?"
"Ally"-Don't do it again! I won't have any man kissing me unless
he means business. Do you hear?"
TH E FU LTONIAN
"Art" Curtis-"Jeff, your head reminds me of a dollar."
"Art" Curtis-"One bonef'
Miss Otis fin biologyj-"Can any one tell me what a fly is?"
"Fido" Fox-"A fly is a familiar summer boarder, who mingles with
the cream of society, gets stuck on the butter and leaves his specks behind."
fThen he wonders why he had to stay after schooll.
Idabel Story-"What is your greatest wish?"
Denny Wintchel-"I don't dare tell you."
Idabel-"Well, what do you suppose I brought up the question for?"
"Jim" Gallagher-"Hello, extemporaneousf'
Anna Mae fwith Vanity casej-"I beg your pardon, sirl "
Jim-"Why isn't that your name-making up as you go along?"
Dr. Gladman's little son had strayed into his office and was watching,
wide eyed, as he tested the heart and lungs of a patient. Suddenly "Arthur"
spoke, "Getting any new stations, daddy?"
Young "Bill" Diflin was at Virginia Osborne's house one day. Vir-
ginia asked "Bill" to copy a radio receipt she wanted. Of course "Red"
did his best, but got two stations at once, one of which was broadcasting
physical exercises and the other the receipt. This is what he got.
"Hands on hips, place one cup of Hour on the shoulders, raise knees
and depress toes, mix thoroughly in half a cup of milk. Repeat six times.
Inhale quickly one-half teaspoonful of baking powder, lower the legs, and
mash two hard boiled eggs in a sieve. Exhale, breathe naturally and sift
in a bowl. Attention! Lie flat on the Hour and roll the white of an egg
until it comes to a boil. In ten minutes remove from the fire and rub
smartly with a rough towel. Breathe naturally, dress in warm flannels, and
serve with fish soup."
"You can't hear yourself think in Room 1 any more."
"Because Maurice Bateman wears such loud ties."
Mrs. Kelly feloqueritlyj-"What is so rare as a day in June?"
"Scotty"--"The 29th of February."
Customer in Market Basket-"Cold out today."
Gordon Hornibrook Ccoming out of trancej-"How much Gold Dust
did you say?"
Lila Jarvis '
Talking baby talk
Don't be silly
Care of the Freshmen
lilary Grace Hart
There are too many
His brief case
The Fulton Dairy Co.
Docsn't know yet
James-Would you like a book or a kiss for your birthday?
Anna Mae Qdemurelyj-Oh, James, you know I can't read very well.
"Pat" Campbell-Oh, Daddy, Emil is such a wonder in his work. He
just throws himself into everything he comes to.
Daddy-Well, I wish the dumbbell would go hunting for wells or
Girl friend-Say, Peg, you needn't think you
even if your hair is a little reddish.
The Freshiels' Idea of Poetry
The spring has come,
The snow has went,
It was not did
The birds have flew,
As you have saw,
Back north again,
By nature's law.
Irate Spinster: "A plain lettuce sandwich-whi
Soda clerk to cook: "Honeymoon"
Cook: "Whadayuh mean, 'Honeymoon'?"
Clerk: "Lettuce alone."
're the whole garden,
A Faculty Picnic
Notice on the bulletin board-The faculty will have the pleasure of
enjoying a picnic at Pilkey's Park this afternoon at 3:35 o'clock.
Committee: Miss S. Graham QCharge of refreshmentsjg Mr. Chester
Woods CCharge of gamesD5 Miss L. Preston CCharge of transportationj,
Mr. E. Black CEntertainmentj.
Act 1. Place-All members of faculty situated comfortably in a large
hay wagon-Mr. Woods at the reins. '
Miss Parsons-Wasn't this a swell idea of Miss Preston's to go by
this nice way. Oh, Pm so excited.
Miss Otis Qwiggling vigorouslyj-No, I don't think so, the hay is
tickling my back. I wish I had stayed home. There, I forgot my frank-
Mr. Woods-Never mind, Miss Otis, we have enough if-why,
where is Miss Graham. She was here a minute ago.
CSmall voice from a distancej-Let me up. Let me out! I'm smother-
ing. QFrantic searching by other members finally discovers Miss Graham
under the hay, cryingj.
Miss Graham-I've lost my lollypop. I want my lollypop.
Mr. Frawley-Donlt cry, Miss Graham. -Here you are. fPulls out
bag of all-day suckers and proceeds to wipe Miss Graham's eyesj.
Miss Garharn-There, that's better. CQProceeds to do away with lolly-
Mr. Woods--Come on now, the horses are getting impatient. We
CI-Iorses trot off at a brisk pacej.
Act II. Time-6:00 same day.
Miss Rice-Let's play ball.
Miss Wallace-I don't wanna. I want to play Blind Man's Bluff.
Miss Rice Cpoutingj-Well, I want to play ball.
Mr. Black-VVe'll do neither. We have a program that we are going
to give first. The first number will be an original poem by Mrs. Kelly.
CMrs. Kelly reaches the platform after stumbling a couple of times
and begins to recite the poem very dramatically-motions, etc.j-Roses are
-are-oh, I-I-roses are-are-ah, ahl
Miss Bird Cfrom audiencel-Pink.
Mrs. Kelly-Roses are pink, violets are-are-Qviolets aren't out yet,
Miss Bird-Blue, Mrs. Kelly.
I better say gladiolasl. Gladiolas are-are-
Mrs. Kelly-Gladiolas are blue, When I see a donkey, I think of
you. Tee-hee, the joke's on you, Miss Bird. Tee-hee!
KI-Iand clapping from the audiencej.
Mr. Woods-Splendid! Splendid! And now, ladies and gentle-
men, and all the rest of you, we'll have a mouth organ solo by Miss Dick-
Miss Dickerson-Pm very sorry, Mr. Woods, but it's out of tune.
Mr. Pratt-Never mind, no one will know the difference.
Miss Dickerson f giving Mr. Pratt a cold stare so that he nearly loses
his few remaining locksj-Well, they do when I play.
Mr. Woods-Well, if that's the case, Miss Watt and Mr. MacDonald
will sing a duet, "The Little Brown Jug" and if they receive an encore,
"Where Was Nellie When the I-Iearse Went By."
fMiss Watt and Mr. MacDonald proceed-when they have finished,
so is the audiencej.
Mr. Black-I think we've had enough-er-should I say enter-
tainment. Now we'll eat!
Miss Pearl-Hurrah, Hurrah!
CMiss Otis is heard singing: "Oh where, Oh where have my little
Miss Nivison-Oh, I forgot the toothpicks.
Miss Ballard-And it's essential that I have a toothpick after eating.
I guess Pd better only drink my lemonade. Eh bien! Cela ne faire rien!
Miss Hague Cwhisperingl-She'll drink it all. Just wait and see.
CMuttering to herselfj-Rats!
fCommotion from other side of the tablej.
Miss Hoke floudlyj-Miss Preston sat in the salad-that good
Miss Preston frather slowlyj-I thought something was the matter.
I did feel sort of funny.
Miss Becker fslapping Mr. MacDonald's handsj-Stop picking the
raisins out of that cake. I told you before we came to behave yourself.
Mr. MacDonald-Aw, gee, you can't do anything here. I wish I
QMiss Gorman accidentally spills a dish of jello down Miss O'Neill's
Miss Gorman-The jello, the jello-that's all we had.
Miss O,Neill fcoldlyj-You might think of me. CDepartsl.
QAfter this episode, the dinner proceeded rather noisily to the end,
the only trouble being when Miss Wallace sits on a forkl.
Act III-After the repast.
Mr. Bodley-Well, friends, this is my treat. We're all going to ride
on the merry-go-round.
-...,5f 7 3 lj..-
Miss Wallace-I want the horse with the black tail.
Miss Preston-No, he's mine. QMiss Parsons likewise joins the
Miss Pearl-Twiddle-de-dee. Pll take the one with the grey tail.
They tell me grey suits me better anyway.
CMad scramble for the merry-go-round. All run for the horse
with the black tail. Mrs. Taylor is victor. Rather disheveled, she mounts
her steed and the thing starts. The horses are so vigorous that Miss
Graham loses her balance and falls off. Mrs. Taylor, meditating a rescue,
attempts to get off-only to find that she is stuck fast. Although she jerks
herself this way and that, she is unable to move funfortunately sitting on
several cuds of gumj. Finally the merry-go-rouncl stops and Miss Graham
is rescued. Mrs. Taylor is rather bashful about her plight, but Flnallyj-
Oh, oh, Mr.-oh-er-Mr. Pratt, would you mind coming here a minute?
Oh, Mr. Pratt, Pm-oh, Pm stuck.
Mr. Pratt-Well, you seem to be quite free.
Mrs. Taylor-Well, appearances are deceitful.
Mr. Pratt-There now, don't worry. Pll free you. fGives her a
yank and off she comes from the horse. Lady in plight fheaving a sigh
of reliefj-Thank you, so much.
Miss McDonough-It looks like rain-it feels like it-why, it is
fMad scramble for the hay wagon-Miss Seymour falls in mud
puddle on the way, and begins to sobj.
Miss Herman-Say, it's wet enough now without your tears. QTies
her portable tape measure to the lady in distress and drags her outj.
CParty proceeds on their homeward way with somewhat lowered
spirits-singing as they go-"It ain't gonna rain no more"D.
The hay wagon finally reaches Fulton after a few detours. All de-
clared that no faculty had ever had such a successful picnic before ff? PPD
Mike Thompson fopening his eyesl: 'fl had the right of way, didn't
G. Hornibrook: "Yeah, but the other fellow had a truck."
"So David Wilcox is a gentleman farmer now?"
"Bill" Stewart-U 'Gentleman farmer' is right, he even has his scare-
crows change into evening dress at dusk!"
They were lost in a snow-storm.
Oh, look, there's a chicken, so we must be near a farm..
That's not a chicken. That's the weather cock on the parish church.
-..gf 7 gig.--
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