Geneva High School - Seneca Saga Yearbook (Geneva, NY)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 88

 

Geneva High School - Seneca Saga Yearbook (Geneva, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1929 volume:

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Hd, - .4 ..f. 1.5 Wgigigf,-,,' -,fJ'.- '11'.-4r?:.' " V' .' 'L TV: 1' SENECA LAKE THE SENECA SAGA Senior Annual of the, Class of 10929 GENEVA HIGH SCHUUJL T 0 seek, to find, and n ld H. BERTHA ANNAS Behicatiun e THIS Year Book is respectfully dedicated to one who has for four years proved true friend, wise adxfiser and inspiring teacher, H. BERTHA ANNAS Jfuretnurh 1 WE have come to the end. For four years we have looked forward to this time, but now that the day has come We find it more sad than joyous. Hence- forward, paths will divide and associations will he sundered. We offer our Year Book, therefore, as a chronicle of fun, achievement, and friendships TABLE OF CONTENTS FOREWORD ..... FACULTY. . Q .............. . . . CLASS PICTURES AND NOTES ..... POEM.. .................... .. WILL ...... SNAPSHOTS ..... HISTORY ..... PROP!-IECY ........... CAST OF SENIOR PLAY ................ .... CAST OF JUNIOR-SENIOR PLAY CONTEST .... THE SAGA STAFF THE SAGA STAFF Editor-in-Chief. . . .... ROBERT BROWNLEE Assistant Editor. . . . ,CHRISTINE MOORE Business Manager ................. WILBUR RANKIN Poets ..... . . .IVIARTHA SPEARS, GEORGE JOHNSON Historian ..., ............. . VIRGINIA WILLIAMS Will. . . . ................... ROBERT BOYD Prophets. . . .... HELEN PLACE, I-IERMAN UNGERER ' ' KATHRYN LE GAB Photographic Editors.. .KATHRYN BARTH, PLATT SOPER Art Editor. . . ............ .... R UTH SCHOONMAKER Senior Notes. . . . .OLIVER STRONG, FLORENCE POLLARD Quotations, . . .... DOROTHY FISHER, RUTH CLARK, DONALD I-IOVEY Photographer .... . . .PERCY TUTTLE THE FACULTY SENECA'-Q,:AGA,1929 THE FACULTY Principal LOUIS M. COLLINS Vice-Principal ARTHUR J. MGCANN . Science Department BEATRICENL. CANFIELD ROBERT S. MOORE Mathematics Department MARGARET E. COONEY ' PAUL PATTERSON ANNA C. BROOKS RUTH A. MARSHALL ' English Department FLORENCE j. PARKER n I-IANNAH P. THOMAS REGINA jg SWEENEY MARGARET C. MCCHERRY KATHERINE F. XVHITE History and Civics Department I-I. BERTHA ANNAS HARRIET I-I. DENNISON ARTHUR J. MGCANN Modern Language Department DORIS E. HOUSTON RUTH M. WILBUR Latin Department BERTHA Y. LISK LOIS M. BENNETT Art Department I DOROTHY L. BUCKLER Commercial Department FLOYD B. FISHBAUGH MARIAN H. I-IASKINS VIOLET L. BALL Vocational Department CORAL R. DECAMP OLIVER M. XVATKINS Home Economics Department Q ALICE E. SCHRYVER EMILY S. USHER Public Speaking Department ELLEN STAPLETON Physical Training Department CATHERINE MCEVOY J JAMES C. LOMAN Music Department MAE R. ROGERS CLIFTON I-I. MGCUMEER Librarian A L IRENE S. OVERACKER ' ' GENEVA HIGH SCHOOL El W nzozn fl I a Q 'klvvi' f A ph Q A f X fgddn' XT 14 Tr 'tj Q 'IME 'a S, 2 X ' Y M X x f "Q 1 I K ' A-Sr' A . , L 1 ' r wg S fa fin I E 74 ,lf I ' f ' ,fl ,.f'1:' ,LQQKQ A' +24 Nw? i 'X Q M K Q ' L Lu.-da, 4.4!-.Ra TI-IE SENECA SAGA,1929 PRESIDENT CHRISTINE MOORE "She is wise, if I can judge of herg And fair she is, if that mine eyes Vice-President of Senior Class Assistant Editor of Annual "The Whole Town's Talking" Candy Table Committees: setting for Senior Playg Senior Ballg Rings. Future-Keuka College A PAUL STIKER "He is a gentleman from sole to crown Clean favored and irnperially slim." President of Senior Class Editor-in-Chief of Checkerboard "The Whole Town's Talking" "The Birds' Christmas Carol" Athletic Council Prompter of Thespians Future-Undecided be true." VICE-PRESIDENT '15 TI-IESENECASACA1929 DOROTI-IEA ROBINSEN Her modest answer and graceful air Show her wise, and good as she is fair." Secretary of Senior Class Usher Basketball Committees: Invitationsg Rings. Future-Genesee Hospital WILBUR RANKIN He adorned whatever subject he spoke or wrote upon, by the most splendid eloquence." Treasurer of Senior Class Manager of Baseball Business Manager of Annual Checkerboard Staff Committee: Senior Ball Future-Cornell n GEORGE ABRAHAM "Good Fellow! Manly Fellow! And he is so modest, too," Captain of Football Captain of Basketball Varsity Lacrosse Varsity Baseball Athletic Council Future-Hobart Tl-IE SENECA SACA, 1929 16 KATI-IRYN BARTH ii If an unexpected call succeed Come when it will, she's equal to the need." National Thespian Society "A Kiss for Cinderella" "The Whole Towns Talking" Annual Staff Committee for Senior Ball Future-Strong Memorial Hospital ARNOLD BEARD "Light is his footstep in the dance And oh, he hath a merry glance." Thespian Club Committee: Senior Ball Future-Hobart MARGARET BLACK .i I Fearless minds climb soonest unto crowns. Future-Business 17 CHARLES BOCKER Though he be blunt, I know him as sur- passing wiseg though he be merry, yet withal he is honest." Checkerboard Staff Varsity Baseball Future--Rensselaer CHRISTINE BOUCHER Whenever she spoke her voice went singing Like water up from a fountain springing." "The Whole Town's Talking" "A Kiss for Cinderella" National Thespian Society Checkerboard Staff Future-Genesee Normal ROBERT BOWERS "Men of few words are the best men." Varsity Track Future-Carnegie THE SENECA SA'CA,1929 THE SENECA SAGA, 1929 18W ROBERT BOYD - "He had a head that the statuaries loved to copy." Annual Staff Checkerboard Staff Manager of Track President of Athletic Association President of Athletic Council Future-Michigan ROBERT BROWN LEE "He hath a heart 'as sound asa bell, his tongue is the clapperg for what his heart thinks, his tongue speaks." Manager of Football ."The Whole Town's Talking" "A Kiss for Cinderella" junior-Senior Speaking Contest junior-Senior Play Contest President of Thespian Club Editor-in-Chief of the Annual Checkerboard Staff Committee: Senior Ball Future-Hamilton RUTH BRYAN U 'The daisy's for simplicity and unajected airf Library Club . Geneva High School Chamber of Com- merce Future-Business W THESENECASACAIQN DOROTHY CLARK I "She has dancing eyes and ruby "The Whole Town's Talking" "A Kiss for Cinderella" Prompter Basketball French Club Future-William Smith RUTH CLARK Great thoughts like great deeds trumpet." Annual Staff Class Day Officer Committee for Senior Play Future-Cornell EDWARD DAVIE "Better late than never." Varsity Football Tennis Committee: Senior Ball Future-Washington i zips." need no Tl-lE SENECA SAGA,l 929 20S u u AMELIA DE MELL The silent laughter of her eyes she cannot hide." - Future-Virginia Intermont College MYRTA DENNISTON "She was made for happy thoughts And pla3ful wit and laughter." High School News Staff Basketball Script Club Future-Syracuse University EUNICE DOEBLIN You never can show yourself better than as your own natural self." Invitation Committee Future-William Smith 21 THE SENECA SACA, 1929 PI-IOEBE DUELL "Her mirth the world requiredg She bathed it in smiles of glee." "The Whole Town's Talking" Usher Basketball Color Committee Future-Flushing Hospital, L. I. EUN ICE DUNTON "If it can be done, shell do it." Checkerboard Staff ' Clubs: English Club, French Club, Library Club Senior Assembly Future-Teachers Training at Geneva High School M ILDRED FANDRICH "A fair girl of sixteen, Fresh glittering with graces, Of mind and of mienf' Checkerboard Staff Basketball French Club Ring Committee Future-Strong Memorial Hospital THE SENECA SAGA,1 Q29 zzi DOROTHY FISHER I love tranquil solitude, And such society as is quiet, wise and good. vw Annual Staff Assistant Editor of High School News Clubs: French Club, Script Club Future-Keuka College ELIZABETH FORDGN "Her heart as far from fraud, as heaven from earth. " Basketball Future-Post-graduate Course RICHARD FORDON "Best things come in small packages." Future-Undecided B THESENECASACA N29 MARION FREEDENBURG The mildest manner and the gentlest heart French Club Future-Berkely College DOROTHY GANNETT A maiden appearing demure and shy- But there is a twinkle in her eye." Senior Tea Committee Future-William Smith DONALD COTTS "Thy modesty is a candle to thy Varsity Track Future-Cornell merit THE SENECA SAGA, 1929 24 HAROLD GOTTS "Honor lies in honest toil." Future-Business GEORGE GREEN "A man Qf vigor, ability and resolution. Future-Hobart HENRY HADLEY "The greater the man the greater courtesg Athletic Council Future-Business U THE SENECASAGA,N29 MARIORIE HARRISON "How well in thee appears The constant service of the antique world, When service sweat for duty, not for mead!" Usher Checkerboard Staff junior-Senior Speaking Contest Plays: "The Whole Town's Talking" and Christmas Play National Thespian Society Chamber of Commerce Senior Ball Committee Future-Business PRENTISS I-IEDRICK "The muscles in his brawny arms Are strong as iron bands." Varsity Football Varsity Lacrosse "The Whole Towns Talking" "A Kiss for Cinderella" Committee: Senior Ball Future-Michigan DONALD I-IOVEY The man has something droll about him." Varsity Football Tennis Annual Staff Committee: Senior Ball Future-Hamilton THE SENECA SACA, 1929 26 ELIZA JACKSON tainted!" - Vice-President Chamber of Commerce Home-Room Bank Cashier Basketball Library Staff Future-Business GEORGE JOHNSON "His heart was one of those which enamored us." ' Varsity Football Annual Staff Future-Undecided IRENE JOHNSON "Her kindness and her worth to spy, You need but gaze on Irene's eye." Checkerboard Staff French Club Future-Strong Memorial Hospital A'W'hat stronger breastplate than a heart un- 27 TI-IE SENECA SACA,1929 EVERETT KEITH He has a good face, speaks well and has excellent clothes." Future-Cornell FRANCIS KELLER 'I t is the wise head that makes the still tongue." Committee : Senior Ball Future-Business JEAN KETCI-IAM "W"orth makes the man. Future-Syracuse TI-IESENECASAGAIQZQ 28 ALICE KLUE "Still waters run deep." Future---Business PERCY LAIN "Few things are impossible to diligence and skill." President of Glider Club Future-Undecided HENRY LARSEN "XVhat e'er he did was done with so much ease, In him alone 'twas natural to please." Future-Undecided 29 THE SENECA SAGA, 1929 AKATHRYN LE GAB "She knew not those sweet words she spoke, Nor knew her own sweet way." Class Day Officer junior-Senior Speaking Contest and Finger Lakes Oratorical Contest Plays: "The Whole Town's Talking," Christmas Play, "A Kiss for Cinderella" Thespian Club Candy Table Check Room Manager Checkerboard Staff Future-William Smith DOROTHY LUTZ "An air of good humor ever surrounds her." Checkerboard Staff Future-William Smith MAR Y Mc KELVIE "Sweet are the thoughts, the savor of content, A quiet mind is richer than a crown." Futu re-Undecided TI-IE SENECA SAGA,1 929 30 H DONALD MILLER The secret of success is constancy to purpose. Varsity Cross Country Varsity Track Tennis Ivlanager Future-Hobart KENNETH IVIILLIMAN "To be truly good, is to be truly great." Future-Undecided ANNA MOGRE 'Her eye was large and dark, Suppressing half its fre until she spake. Future-Ontario Business Institute M THESENECASAGAJ929 RAYMOND MOORE "When he essays to sing, e'en the owls Football Track "The Whole Towns Talking" "A Kiss for Cinderella" Committee: Senior Ball Future-Cornell . LUCILLE MORRIS "We like her, for she's jolly, a loyal friend and mf n Checkerboard Staff Futu re-College I-IAZEL MOSES "With youth, a singing voice, and eyes To take earth's wonder by surprise Basketball French Club Plays: "The Whole Towns Talking", "A Kiss for Cinderella" Future-Business listen." TI-IE SENECA SACA, 1929 32 MILDRED MOSIER 1 "Her heart was merry as her dress." Future-Cveneseo Normal HELEN NEIDER "Not that I love study less, but I love fun more." Future-College ELINOR NESTER "Blue were her eyes as the fairy-flax." Plays: "The Whole Town's Talking," "A Kiss for Cinderella," Christmas Play Senior Ball Committee Future-William Smith 'Rare compound of wittiness, frolic and fun, 33 TI-IE SENECA SACA, 1929 RUTH PARKS 'Tis not in mortals to command success But we'll do more-we'll deserve it." Library Club Chamber of Commerce Future-Business ANNA PATCI-IETT Who relishes a joke and rejoices in a pun." Future-University of Rochester HELEN PLACE "Light she was and like afairyf' Annual Staff Checkerboard Staff Class Day Officer Junior-Senior Play Contest Senior Ball Committee Future-Rochester Business Institute THESENECASACA 1929 34 x FLORENCE POLLARD "And some that smile have in their hearts, I fear, millions of mischiefsf' Annual Staff High School News Staff Usher "A Kiss for Cinderella" Property Manager for Dramatics Plays Basketball Script Club Future-Ontario Business Institute HELEN PREDIVIORE "The stage is the mirror of human life." National Thespian Society Checkerboard Staff Plays: "The Whole Town's Talking," "A Kiss for Cinderella," "The Rivals," "Sup- pressed Desires." Future-Flushing Hospital, L. I. RUTH SCHOONMAKER . "Art does not imitate, but interpret." Annual Staff "The Whole Town's Talking" Future-Rochester Business Institute H THESENECASACA N29 WALLACE SI-IARPE 'A man possessed of splendid talents and of sound judgment. ' ' "A Kiss for Cinderella" Checkerboard Staff Varsity Track Committee: Senior Ball Futu re-Cornell LAURA BESS SIMPSON "I know a lass with laughing eyes lVhose words are always cheery." News Staff Checkerboard Staff Home Room Bank Cashier President of Chamber of Commerce Basketball Script Club Future-Nursing PLATT SOPER " Forsooth a likeable tendeth his affairs." Varsity Baseball Annual Staff ' Future-Cornell fellow and one who TI-IE SENECA SAGA, 1929 36 MARTHA SPEARS "No lark more blithe, no flower more gayf, Annual Staff Class Day Poet Plays: "A Kiss for Cinderella," "The Whole Towns Talking" Clubs: Script Club, French Club Future-Keuka College LOESA STANTON "The truth and frankness of her manner won her friends in every grade." Usher Library Club Future-Business DONALD STENGLE "Labor judiciously and continuously applied becomes genius." Futu re-Cornell N THESENECASAGA,W29 ALTI-IEA STEVENS "I am stabbed with laughterf' Checkerboard Staff Future-Nurse MAYALENE STEWART It is the glory and good of art, that art remains The one way possible of speaking truth," Basketball Invitation Committee Script Club French Club Future-Cornell MABEL STINE "Shes little, but O my!" Checkerboard Staff Future-Undecided THE SENECA SAGA, 1929 38 T OLIVER STRONG "Witty, courteous, liberal and full of spirits Captain of Cross-Country Checkerboard Staff Annual Staff Home Room Treasurer Committee: Senior Ball Future-Rensselaer ELMA THOMPSON "Of manners gentle, of ajections mild." Future-Mt. Sinai Hospital MARGUERI TE THOMPSON "For never saw I mien or face In which more plainly I could trace Benignity and home-bred sense." Future-Training for Nurse 39 TI-IE SENECA SACA, 1929 DAVID TOLLIS "A man diligent in his business." Varsity Baseball Future-Cornell IRIS TRUIVIP "Gay without folly, good without pretense, You have the rarest virtue common sense." President of Script Club Editor-in-Chief of High School News Thespian Club Business Manager for junior-Senior Play Contest and Senior Play Plays: "A Kiss for Cinderella," Christmas Play Clubs: French Club, Library Club Future: William Smith I-lERlvlAN UNGERER "None but himself is his parallel." Varsity Football Varsity Lacrosse "The Whole Town's Talking" "A Kiss for Cinderella" Annual Staff Future-Business THESENECASAGA1 929 40 ALETHA UTZMAN "Bright eyes, a cunning chin, Lots of life, and a happy grin." Cheer Leader Checkerboard Staff junior Red Cross Council "A Kiss for Cinderella" Basketball ' French Club Future-Cortland Normal HAROLD VAN NOSTRAND "The little man with the iron lungs." Cheer Leader F uture-Rochester Business Institute ROBERTA WINTRESS "A dog-rose blushin' to a brook Aint modester nor sweeter." Future-Flushing Hospital, L. I. "Fashioned so slenderly, young and so fair." 41 THE SENECASAGA, 1929 1 , . ROSE WILLIAMS f "She was just the quiet kind, Whose nature never varies." Future-Rochester General Hospital VIRGINIA WILLIAMS Annual Staff Class Historian Senior Assembly French Club Future-Rochester Business Institute MARGARET WITHERS "O music-sphere-descended maid: Friend of Pleasure, Wisdomls aid!" Geneva High School Chamber of Com- merce Orchestra A Future-Business TI-IESENECASAGA1929 GAIL ZIMMERIXAAN "So light of foot, so light of .spirit Usher . Vice-President of Library Club Senior Basketball French Club Senior Ball Committee Future-Eastman School of Music lx SNAP SHOTS TI-IE SENECA SAGA, 1929 TI-IE SENECA SAGA1929 512 YQ max EV TI-IE SENECA SAGA 1929 GIRLS OF 929 The class of 1929, Which is the finest of the fine, Before your eyes in proud array In honor sits. 'Tis our Class Day. And now l'll try in brief review To introduce each' girl to you. If I should tell some deed they've done You'll understand it's all in fun. It's rather hard to write a poem About some girls if you don't know 'em But now in many a rhyme and style I'll entertain you for a while. Christine, a tall and stately lass Vice-President is of the Senior Class An officer, too, of the O. Q. This girl has really lots to do. Yet a diversion she's always had- At present her hobby is Kayo Ladd. Our secretary is Dot, She's always right on the spot, A Good cards she did find, And the work did not mind. She surely has helped us a lot. A popular girl is our Milly, She goes with a fellow named Billy. We hope 'twon't be long Before she becomes Strong, For she'll need, if she doesn't, a lily. Eunice Duntons a girl Whom you might call a shark- Eor in Latin, fourth year She gets E for a mark. lvliss Alice Klue, whom we all know, Says she hasn't a boy-friend-oh, no! But she seems so demure That you may be quite sure In some ways, she isn't so slow. Tl-IE SENECA SAGA, 1929 Hazel Moses, that curly-head, Loves to play baseball. ln her studies she's very good And that's not saying all. Roberta is quiet and shy, But one thing we cannot deny, Since she goes with an "Ace" - She sets a good pace, For at cards she'll be always "Ace"-high Margaret Withers will never refuse, But all of her efforts will use In singing soprano Or playing the piano If anyone she can amuse. We have a girl named Elinor Who with Arnold Beard does go. When not with him, she has a whim, Of being in plays, you know. Ruth Schoonmaker is a very pretty girl Whose hair is black and sleek, without a Our Schoony is all right, But when she comes in sight Poor Dickie feels his head begin to whirl. I'll tell you a very good feat That was practiced by our lvlarguerite She finished her course A half-year before us, For lessons were always her meat. In our small race for glory To attain the highest of marks, One names on the I-Ionor Roll always, And that one is "Ruth Parks." Tall and fair, like a Vikings daughter, Eyes as blue as skies in May, Red lips e'er on the verge of laughter, Elma Thompson trips on her way. And next comes our soloist fair, With bright smile and confident air. She can sing and can play, This Chris Boucher so gay, And we want her at every affair. CUI' THE SENECA S AGA, 1929 We have a girl very skinny Known to all by the nickname of "jinny." Like a bird on the wing, She often does sing, A lullaby about a pickaninny. We have a young lady, Miss Place, Who has a pert, pretty face. A prophet is she- Shell our future foresee. With the boys she sure is an ace. Theres a cute girl named Dodo Lutz Well-known for the classes she cuts. Down to l-Iornell she goes To tread on peoples toes- But we all think that shes quite the "nuts Mabel Stine is a very short girlie, With hair that is not at all curly. She typewrites with zest, But what she does best Is giggling all day, late or early. Miss Fordon has had the effront'ry To take other girls' boy-friends away. But theres none like Ken from the country So Betty thinks, any old day. A very shy lassie have we A good violinist is she. Shes quite short and fair And has curly red hair- 'Tis easy to guess, Dotty G. A pretty young lady named Gail Believes in the words 'AGet your male." She has fluffy black hair- Now, boys, all beware! S For Gail has been neer known to fail. In Kay Le Gab we find there is A prophecy gone on the bum. For shes the living proof that all Girls who are beautiful are not dumb. Eunice Doeblin is one pleasant child Oral English just makes her go wild But she keeps very quiet, And Tho some would deny it, She often does seem very mild. n 'QV TI-IE SENECA SAGA,1929 I Myrta Denniston surely likes work She never in lessons does shirk. And she manages cleverly With musical Beverly, For near her he always does lurk. Mary is quiet as a mouse You would hardly know she's there. But when it Comes to doing her work All know she'll do her share. Eliza is pretty and fair With blue eyes and dark golden hair. She in typing excels, And will be-so she tells, A stenog-if she doesn't get the air. Ruth Bryan is shy and as sweet as a rose, And she studies hard, which only few do. With smile bright and cheery, she conquers these foes Keep on as you've started-you're sure to get there! Always happy, always gay, 1 Phoebe Duell goes on her way. May she ever happy be- Cheery, merry, gladsome, free. Aletha we always call "Pete," In stature she's very petite, But she does beat all When she plays basketball. And in dancing she's light on her feet. Laura Simpsons a very tall lass, The tallest in fact, in our class. We are all very fond Of this maiden so blonde Who as typist no one can surpass. We have with us a maiden sweet Our Helen who's famed for her beautiful feet. We hope that when to her prince she's wed She won't throw glass slippers at his head! Iris Trumps the queen bee of our hive. She's busiest of all girls alive. She edits our "News," Nor does she refuse To be leader of every big drive. TI-IE SENECA SAGA, 1929 Ann Moore is a happy young miss Who always seems chock full of bliss She 'always will dance W'hen she gets half a chance For both she and the boys enjoy this. There is one girl Althea Stevens Who likes to eat up all the leavin's. Of fruit and whipped cream ' She surely must dream According to my great believin's! Marion is a quiet girl With Elma often seen. She doesn't like gymnastics, But on lessons she is keen. Next comes our Helen Nieder Who is so tall and blonde. She is an all-round good sport Of whom we all are fond. Still another there is who's named Anna Who likes much to play the piano. In French she delights, On it spends all her nights, And she even writes poems for Hannah We wonder if our friend Miss Williams Is as quiet as many suppose? She's sweet and she's neat and she's very petite, This girl, who was aptly named "Rose" A doctor's assistant is Margaret Black N She comes to school half a day. This proves that persistence this girl does not lack In her work or e'en in her play. She was short, you see, not tall, Not big, or very small, But in finding a seat She couldn't be beat. Florence Pollard found places for all. I rene, more commonly known as "Rene," With Charles Bocker is often seen. They're always together out in the hall. She's high in his thoughts, for he is so tall. Tl-lE SENECA SAGA,1929 As "Sadie Bloom" in the Senior Play Marj acted in truly a "night-club" way. To see Herman prancing You'd know she taught dancing At twenty berries a day. May Stewart, whose talents are many and varied, Can give us all points on small childrens care. She' ll have all the knowledge she needs when shes married To Bob. Won't they make a remarkable pair? There is a young lady Ruth Clark At Latin she sure is a shark. Along came the army She said, "Don't alarm me- For certainly I never park." Another fair maid Lucile Morris Would do almost anything for us. l-low hard she did work, On our friend Mr. Burke! But she's jolly and never does bore us. We've a girl who's always laughing, ln appearance small and dark. Likes a boy whose name is Everett. Don't you know? Why, Dotty Clark! Kay Barth is one of our class, A most energetic young lass. She has for a hobby A fellow named Bobby Whom she thinks no one can surpass. There is an Amelia De Mell, We hear she goes lots to Cornell. We think we know why , When we see her whizz by ln her Pontiac, looking so swell. Miss Mosier's been lonesome since Florence left school To marry the man of her heart. Yes, Milly, we know that there's always a man To break two such good pals apart. A talented girl is lvliss Fisher, A lot of success we all wish her. She can fiddle and sing, Do 'most any old thing, This brilliant young lady named Fisher. TI-IE SENECA SAGA, 1929 Loesa Stanton, five foot two, A cute little girl with eyes of blue, From Binghamton came to Geneva High, To graduate with us by-and-by. I-ler heart's, they say, in Waterloo, Believe it or not, it may be true. Our poetess is Martha Spears Who's better known as "Red" The reason for this is obvious. just look at her flaming head! And now that l'm quite out of breath, And all of you are bored to death, I'll introduce my fellow-poet Whos full of news and fun, I know it. THE SENECA SAGA, 1929 BOYS OIF '29 Paul does the class represent. He was chosen at once president. An editor's Paul, And that is not all, For dramatics he has a strong bent. George johnson is this poet's name. In football you have heard his fame. Now this tall lad with lots of poise, Will tell you all about the boys. If one wishes to see Boyd at all We must look for him out in the hall Or in Mr. Moore's lab. Having a confab But most likely we'll find him with Paul. Donald Gotts is a hurdler rare With whom our school has none to compare He wins every meet In a manner quite neat. And many a medal we know he will wear. Buds Chancellor of Exchequer And handles our money quite smooth. Of our annual staff, and baseball Rankin holds the managers booth. Platt Soper can play any songg Every one knows that not to be wrong. With his cornet It'll be a sure bet, He'll be a band leader ere long. From Seneca Castle comes jean In all his subj ects he's keen. Q A good looking youth At least-forsooth Underneath that freckly screen. Henry Hadley best known as Hank One glance tells of his nature frank In the Hob'n'Nob he works At his duty ne'er shirks Some day as a great chef he'1l rank. THE SENECA SAGA, 1929 In the revival of our News - Kenneth Milliman played a part. He surely deserves great credit In helping it get its start. "Hank" Larsen lives east of the lake. He considers all farming a fake. I-Ie'd enjoy life In the din and the strife And a business man he wants to make. A tricky young fellow is Green. As handsome as ever is seen. At Guinan's works George Serving the porridge And at slinging the hash he's mean. Keith is learning telegraphy. He knows one-half of it wellg Though he understands little about dashes He really has the dot learned swell. Bob is an easy going boy Unless you should step on his toe 3 For if Bowers you should annoy You might be told some place to go. Every morning comes Fordon from the farm After milking the cows in the barn. Of grammar school size Into college Dick dives He'll be a success-that's no yarn. Hovey is a fine sort of chap With a jovial care free map. I-le formeth the rule Books are safer in school Thus Don has covered the First lap. Une of the many Macdougalites Who have come here to see the sights Stengle-we should keep mum But Don must have seen some For we hear he comes back certain nights. Herman Ungerer crashes through As an actor, athlete, student too. He can accomplish any feat lf you don't believe me ask Pete. She'll say there's nothing that he can't do. THE SENECA SAGA1929 With us is a shy little feller Who lives next a newspaper seller He'll put you in the show In a very good row At the Temple an usher is Keller. Nary a word does Harold say ' That might harm one in any way Another Gotts We like him lots Silence is his way of being gay. One who excelled in our Senior play A leader in activities every way An excellent mind In Brownlee you'll find. He works for the class every day. Harold Van Nostrand is a boy hard to beat Whose height exceeds just a little fixe feet With a dear girl named Hines On Sundays he dines And indeed as a pair theyre petite. Wallace went out for cross country For him it begot no successg But when Paul called for a vaulter He found that Sharpie was best. Arnold Beard in his chevy car Goes tearing down Genesee. We need not ask where he's going It's to Elinor's-you see. Davie comes to us from the west Why pick Geneva as best? Did he meet someone? Or was his trip done? Probably he wanted to rest. To be in school right on the tick Is the chief motto of Hedrick Except when a funeral he had to attend Gr do an errand for a friend. Even Bucl's cat might have been sick Tubby Moore is a talented youth In music he shows great skill, Tub has a great future ahead. Down in Davison's Flour Mill. Tl-lE SENECA SAGA, 1929 "Chuck" works hard for the Checkerboard. I-le gives even more time to Irene. I-le thinks he's putting something over But many's the time he's been seen. We have with us a lad named Lain. Who from activities does refrain. We think that Percy Will most certainly 5uccess and happiness attain. Bill-you can tell by his voice I-low strong speaks he of affection. We're glad Milly has found her choice l-Ier sweet darling dear protection. Seldom in sport does Geneva see Ability shown like that of Skinny. When against the wall We give him the ball, No doubt remains in the minds of any. When someone mentions the name Dave, We think of that glorious smile And of that sweet personality Tollis has with him all the while. Don Miller is very talkative. I-le is a true lad at heart. Much credit is due to Donald For the tennis team he did start. TI-IE SENECA SACA, 1929 58 CLASS WTLL Q qv. EE IT remembered that we, the class of 1929 of Geneva High School, 1 City of Geneva, County of Ontario, and State of New York, being of Q B 1 sound mind and memory, but knowing the uncertainty of this life, do codicils heretofore made by us. make this our last will and testament, hereby revoking all wills and After the payment of our just debts, we bequeath and devise as follows: 1. To the esteemed faculty of our beloved school we bequeath our loyalty and appreciation of their encouragement and guidance. To individual members of the faculty we make the following bequests: To Mr. Collins, a hundred sticks of Wrigley's Spearmint. To Mr. McCann, a championship baseball team. To Miss Dennison, her ancestors. . To Miss Marshall, a ticket to Colgate. To Miss Sweeney, our thanks for her unfailing good nature. To Miss Brooks, a less unruly sophomore home room. To Mr. Moore, our gratitude for the privilege of knowing a good scout To Miss Wilbur and Mr. Patterson, we leave a bicycle built for two. To Miss Thomas, the surplus from the Checkerboard. 1. To our successors, the Class of IQZO, we leave our best and most earnest wishes for a happy and successful Senior year, a boy for president, and all the prerogatives that go with our success in play contests and speaking contests, our seats in assembly, our quietness in the halls and home rooms. Moreover, we make, devise, and bequeath the following individual bequests: To Vernon I-laslett we leave Skinny Abraham's four letter ability. Dick Fordon leaves his graduating suit to Ken Woodworth. Herm Ungerer leaves some of his talkativeness to John I-lux. We leave Art Moody a Maxim Silencer. Kay Barth and Bob Brownlee leave hand-in-hand. To Jimmie Cocola we bequeath Chuck Bocker's smoothness. Helen Place leaves her innocent blue eyes and baby face to Dorothy Marlow. Kay Le Gab leaves Billy, to whom she bequeaths her scholastic standings. To Frank Bond, we leave a dozen Fish hooks, and a can of sardines. The Gotts boys bequeath their prize apples to Wilbur Jorgensen. To Albert Long we leave Bud I-Iedrick's superb stature. 59 TI-IE SENECA SACA, 1929 We leave an alarm clock to wake Gerald Hodge up in time for sixth period classes. A Dot Robinson leaves her pleasing personality to "Mutt" Adams. Irene johnson and Chuck Bocker leave their trysting place in the hall to Ruth Wooden and Dean Caudill. To all decorating committees we leave "Dot" Clark's original ideas. We bequeath Platt Soper's desire to enter the Big League to Art Thompson. Margaret Withers bequeaths her bird-like voice to Edna Bird. We leave Iris Trumps blameless record to Margaret Stengle. . Mildred Fandrich and Oliver Strong leave their Sunday night dates to Pearl Wall and I-larry Swart. We bequeath Gail Zimmerman's desire to dance in the Follies to Maude Marks. Laura Simpson and Mabel Stine leave the long and the short of it to Peg Wilson and Harriet Swarthout. In testimony whereof, we hereunto set our hand, and in the presence of witnesses declare this to be our last will, this twenty-first day of May, in the year of Our Lord one thousand nine hundred and twenty-nine. Tl-IE CLASS OF 1929 ROBERT E. BOYD WHEN WE WERE VERY YOUNG TI-IE SENECA SAGA1929 Tl-IE SENECA SACA, 1929 62 Ci.,A.ss HIs'roRY By VIRGINIA WILLIAMS f I-IEN, in the course of human events, it becomes necessary for a class l I to leave the portals of their Alma Mater-portals which shut them in 5 among the intelligentsia of the adolescent world for four long years, a 'WJ decent respect for the opinion of the citizens of their community re- quires that they should review the history which ended in their glorious emanci- pation as graduates of that illustrious institution of learning. Contrary to the usual feeling of inferiority which completely subjugates the average freshman class, we entered without a trace of that proverbial greenness for we knew as much of this building as the most distinguished Seniors. The countenances of the Seniors, instead of bearing a look of disdainful condescension, were as bewildered as the lowliest Freshman. In fact, it was rumored that some of the Senior girls would not stay on the first floor but insisted on interrupting the workmen in the basement. . During this year of our debut in High School our ship of state was piloted by Robert Boyd, Robert Brownlee, Gladys Lloyd and Theodore Emig. In looking over the archives of this venerable class, we found, in spite of frantic search, no records of any officers of our Sophomore year. We surmise that, during the catastrophic flood a few years ago, our invaluable notes were washed away, and now repose undisturbed in the depths of Seneca Lake, We think, however, that MacLean Russell was president, Mildred Kaiser, vice, and Lucile Morris, treasurer. The identity of the secretary will never be disclosed. At last, to our great joy, we became juniors, and we organized as a class with Robert Brownlee, president 3 Mildred Fandrich, vice, Kathryn Le Gab, secretaryg and Iris Trump, treasurer. Weiwere able, then, to participate in school parties. We enjoyed the one the Seniors gave us and endeavored to make ours memorable by having prize dances and a Leap Year dance which caused much merriment. Even the Seniors voted the party a brilliant social success. Later in theyear we displayed our wonderful histrionic ability so well in rendering "The Trysting-Place" that we won the junior-Senior Play Contest. . .In September, 1928, we entered the school as more or less dignified Seniors. It was then our duty, we considered, to uphold the good reputation of our school, and to show the freshmen how to conduct themselves. Exercising our indubitable prerogative we organized first. Our officers were Paul Stiker, president, Christine Moore, vice, Dorothea Robinson, secretaryg and Wilbur Rankin, treasurer. As we were extremely ambitious, we wished to do something new, so we 63 THE SENECA SACA, 1929 started the Checkerboard, our renowned paper. It was published biweekly, and as it contained all the news in which the students were interested, they all looked forward to each issue. Our social activities began with the Halloween party we gave the juniors, a notable occasion. The climax of the evening came when the lights were extinguished and two of the boys carried the ancient skeleton from Miss Canf'ield's room around the gym floor in the rays of a spotlight. T Next came that yearly event, the Senior Ball. lt was a gorgeous affair as usual, with polar decorations befitting the atmosphere outside. Our class again showed its dramatic ability when we succeeded in winning the junior-Senior Play Contest for the second time, thus securing the cup givento a class which wins two successive years. We also triumphed in the junior-Senior Speaking Contest. In looking over the important events of our career in High School, we remember so many pleasant things, forgetting the disagreeable ones, that it makes us regret that we must leave our school days behind, even though we are looking forward to what the future may hold for us. ltaftrirrrrrwrltel Q The Class of '19 founded and has successfully produced throughout the year the first school newspaper Geneva High has ever had. The Checkerboard was started as a class project in September 1928, in Miss Thomas' seventh period English class. It was soon discovered, however, that a regular news staff would be required. The staff was elected from Miss Thomas' class, with Paul Stiker as Editor-in-Chief. The success of the newspaper has been due largely to the untiring efforts of Miss Thomas, Paul Stiker, Mildred Fandrich, Robert Brownlee, and Charles Bocker. The Checkerboard prints only school news, editorials, "room-rumors," a joke column, and a column of junior School notes. The junior School column was discontinued after a few months. There have been fifteen issues of the Checkerboard during the past year: bi- weekly, on Wednesdays, as regularly as possible. The paper contains no advertising matter, but has been entirely dependent on subscriptions, which are five cents per copy. ' To the Class of '29 must go the credit for having established in Geneva High one of the best high school newspapers in New York State. THE SENECA SACA, 1929 64 CLASS IPROIPI-III-ECY PART I I . :N THE summer of IQSO I was skimming through the sky over thecoast of Scotland on the way to Glasgow where I expected to spend my Q I vacation. It was ,Iune twenty-sixth and I had been thinking all day of "the june Twenty-sixth of twenty years ago," the day I graduated from High School, and of all the good times I used to have with my classmates. I wondered what had become of them and what they were doing. I became so engrossed in thought over them that I did not notice the heavy storm .clouds gathering. Suddenly a great clap of thunder brought me to my senses and I immediately began to look for a landing place until the storm had subsided. Finally, I found a suitable place, but, unfortunately in landing broke a landing wheel. Consequently, there I was with no means of transportation and no shelter. In the distance I saw a light apparently from a house. After about an hour of walking, I reached the light, and to my surprise discovered it came from a cave in which three hideous witches were standing over a boiling caldron. I stood at the entrance for a minute listening to their weird incantations, and heard the familiar words "Double, double toil and trouble, fire burn and caldron bubble," and recog- nized them as the three witches who prophesied Macbeths future. I thought, "Why couldn't they tell me about my classmates?" So addressing them in the immortal words of Macbeth, I said, "How now, you secret, black and midnight hags? Tell me something of my classmates and old friends." They mumbled their assent and I sat down on a rock, which they indicated for me, and awaited proceedings. They began to mumble strange songs and wordsg then came a deafening clap of thunder and blinding flash of lightning. Slowly out of the caldron there rose a mist. I began to see bright flowing banners and white 'tents and then, more clearly, a great banner on which I could discern "Ringling Bros. Circus." Then I saw in the very top of the big white tent, swinging at dizzy heights the worlds greatest trapeze performers, Arnold Beard and Dorothy Gannett. A little to the right of the big tent was a smaller tent for the side shows. On the platform in front, being introduced to the great crowds, were the novelty pair, Mr. Long and Miss Short. Who do you suppose they were? Why! Charles Bocker and Florence Pollard. Another clap of thunder, and the picture faded away. At least I had seen what four of my classmates were doing. 65 ' TI-IE SENECA SACA, 1929 But-what was this again? Another picture came out of the mist. This time I could see sparkling lights, which became more vivid. None other than the bright lights of Broadway announcing to the world the production of the great play "The Taming of Bobbie" with Robert Brownlee playing the leading role. Also I saw this, "This play is under the supervision and direction of the great play director Kathryn Barth. Then slowly and mysteriously this picture faded from my vision. Again the witches uttered strange words and soundsg everything became quiet, when out of the mist rose a vivid picture of the White I-louse. What was this? The Presidents office and most assuredly a meeting of the Cabinet. Things grew clearerg as my eyes travelled over the different faces, whom should they light upon but the familiar face of justin Carr, the President. Behind him sat his private secretaries, Ruth Schoonmaker and Kathryn Le Gab. As my eyes roved about the table, I saw Wilbur Rankin as Secretary of the Treasury. Then .before my eyes was flashed another picture, the Senate with Christine Moore as the presiding officer. No sooner had I seen this when a great gust of wind bore down upon us and the picture vanished. For a few minutes nothing more appeared, then suddenly one of the witches jumped to her feet, seized a great ladle and began to stir the contents of the caldron. Slowly the mist appeared again. I saw blue water and two objects moving. One seemed to be a person swimming, the other object a boat. The picture became clearer. I could see the boat now plainly and on the banner, the Olympic Meet. Now I could see the person. It was Marian Freedenburg, the swimming champ, attempting to swim the I-Iellespont. Farther on I could see shore and what seemed toy-like airplanes taking offg but upon getting a clearer vision I saw that it was none other than the champion glider pilots Elizabeth Fordon and Anna Moore taking part in the glider race of the Olympic Meet. Silently as did the others, this picture disappeared. I saw nothing moreg then a few seconds later a black cat leaped from the caldron holding what appeared to be a newspaper. It was dropped at my feet and, at the witches bidding I picked it up, opened it and here's what caught my eye first: "Miss I-Ielen Predmore has reached the height of success in her stage career in Shakespeares play 'Three Merry Wives of Windsor '." The next to catch my eye were the advertisements. "For sale, Miss Martha Spear's latest and greatest book of poems on 'Spunk' and 'Red I-lair' Miss Elinor Nester's famous hair dying parlor specializing in the use of Golden Clint Shampoo will open next monthonBroadway. The last advertisement read, "MissElmaThompson's andMiss TI-IE SENECA SAGA, 1929 bb Alice Klue's day nursery for children under seven years of age is now open daily." Turning to the art and drama page whose name did I see, but Gail Zimmermans whose famous works are now being exhibited in the Anderson Galleries in New York. just below this I saw two pictures, one of Christine Boucher and one of Virginia Williams, the famous opera stars, who are starring in the opera "Why Men Leave Home." Then turning to the telegraphic news I saw Edward Davies name. This is what I read: "Mr. Edward Davie has just been appointed am- bassador to Byrd City, Little America, at the South Pole", On the last page were some very good jokes and who should be the editor but Marjorie I-Iarrison. just here the paper was snatched from me by invisible hands, and I saw it no more- Then suddenly at my right I heard queer noises which sounded very much to me like static on the radio. I turned to see what it was and to my delight I found that it really was a radio. I listened and heard the clear voice of the an- nouncer, Herman Ungerer, announcing the following Sundays church service, the preacher being the Right Reverend Ulysses Prentiss I-Iedrick, the organist Miss Myrta Denniston with Miss Margaret Withers as the soloist. Then another station and Senator Robert Bowers was heard speaking on Tariff Reform. But- why did the radio disappear? I wanted to hear more. I thought it best not to complain however, lest the hags become angry, so I sat silently awaiting the next surprise. Again the thunder rolled, the lightning flashed and everything became dark. Then I heard the weird chantings of the witches and again out of the caldron came a mist. I saw rather hazily, what I thought to be snow and ice, as the picture became clearer, I could see tall buildings, chimneys and smoke stacks. Why! this was Byrd City, South Pole. Far away on the horizon I could see a black speck which seemed to be coming nearer and nearer. It was a passenger airplane and the pilot, Wallace Sharpe. I could now make out what was painted in large letters on the wings: "Sharpe's Airline frcm Pole to Pole. Passenger and Freight Line." But there were people in the plane who looked rather familiar. Why! it was Donald I-Iovey arriving at Byrd City to sell stocks and bonds and Everett Keith arriving with tons of Isenman's ice cream for the inhabitants of the South Pole. ' A As one of the witches waved her stick, the picture of Byrd City vanished and before my eyes stood a big hospital. On a sign in front of the building were the words, "Strong Memorial Hospital." The picture then shifted to the interior of the great building and hurrying down the long corridor, I saw the head nurse, Mildred Fandrich. In a glimpse of the operating room, I saw famous Dr. Oliver Strong and his assistant Rose Williams busy performing a very important operation. Then-crash! and this picture disappeared with the others into the storm. 67 TI-IE SENECA SAGA, 1929 Thiswas almost like a movie, for slowly out of the mist there came another picture. I saw the cold gray walls of Auburn Prison and a familiar figure pacing the top of the walls with a gun over his shoulder. Now I could see his face. It was Robert Boyd. But what I heard next was the sound of sewing machines and I saw before my eyes the sewing room of the prison and the two matrons Roberta Wintress and Ruth Parks busy at their work. Then slowly as it had come, the mist disappeared into the caldron and I saw no more pictures. I waited five minutes and nothing happened. I began to think that the witches had ceased to tell me any more. Then suddenly I heard the whir of wings and from the caldron Hew an owl with a scroll in his bill. I-Ie flew straight to one of the witches, dropped the scroll, and disappeared into the caldron again. The witch opened it and held it for me to read. Cn it I saw these things. "Margaret Black is now touring New York State lecturing in all the district schools on the 'Value of a High School Education' " "Phoebe Duell is tutoring the students of I-Iobart College on 'Every Day Manners '." Farther down on the list I saw this: "Anna Patchett is teaching French and Latin in the new Kashong I-Iigh School." When I had finished reading the scroll the witch threw it into the caldron mumbling to herself. ' Nothing more happened. The storm having subsided I decided that I had better try tolget back to civilization. I thanked the witches for what they had done and asked them if they knew where I could get a- taxi to take me to Glasgow. With a wave of their sticks and some strange words, there stood before me Raymond Moore and his air taxi from the White Gab Air Line of Phelps, New York. I climbed in and we were off. , PART II ' One day as I was strolling out in the air over Glasgow, I thought of how things had changed in the last twenty yearsg for instance, in 1929 I would not have been strolling so calmly in mid-air, but thanks to Percy Lain who perfected the Einstein theory and supplied the necessary insulation, I was now able to do so. Thinking of 1929 made me lonesome for my old class of Geneva I-Iigh School. Suddenly one of those crazy air-taxicabs came swaying dizzily through the air and nearly bumped into me. I started to yell something savage, but I noticed there was a lady in the cab and didnt Now, I am not at all old-fashionedg so it was not the sight of the lady that stopped me, but the fact that she was one of my old class- mates, I-Ielen Place. She was glad to see me and invited me to ride with her. During the course of the ride, I learned that she had visited some queer old cave where there were witches, and they had told her all about some of our classmates. TI-IE SENECA SAGA, 1929 68 Realizing however that she did not know about all of them, I made up my mind to find out about the rest myself. Accordingly, I set out to find the cave with the help of the directions she gave me. I found the light and followed it to the cave, but there was no sign of the witches. I turned to go, but I was startled by a squeaky voice which seemed to come from my feet. Looking down I saw three cats and one of them was speaking. "What do you want?" she said. I told her of my desire to learn all I could about my classmates. She replied that she was one of the witches, but could not return to her original form unless there was a storm. I-Iowever, since one was brewing I decided to wait. At that moment there was a flash of lightning that blinded me followed by a crash of thunder such as I had never heard before. When I recovered my eyesight, there were the witches and the caldron. "I-Iow, now you secret black and midnight hags, would you not tell me some- thing of my classmates and old friends?" the words dropped mechanically from my lips. The low muttering of the witches swelled into a great roarg my senses reeled, the cave, the witches, the caldron, all vanished into space. But in the space soon appeared a girl. "Lutz, Lutz," she screamed, "my names not Lootz, but Lutz." I recognized her for Dorothy Lutz. Underneath her arm was a huge book. The title was "The Proper Pronunciation of Proper Names" by Miss Dorothy Lutz. She vanished and I saw Eunice Dunton and Dorothy Fisher. "Arma virumque cano Troiae qui primus ab oris," they chanted. They were seated at a desk covered with papers. "We are editing an edition of Vergil that we fondly hope will be of some use to those studying it," said Eunice. Then-wave upon wave of laughter, giggles, chuckles, snorts. I seemed to see the smiling face of Althea Stevens. She held before me a book "I-Iow to be Happy" written by herself. I was just realizing that all of them must be in some sort of publishers office, when a conglomeration of printed words and red bricks spun round and round before meg and resolved into the outside of a building with "Jackson, Stanton and Stine, publishers" painted in huge letters on the front. I remembered that they had been the typists of our class, but I had not thought that they would also be publishers. Then my ears were filled by the "ga-laa's" of infants, the giggles and babble of childish tongues. I seemed to bein an orphan asylum and all the children were dusky skinned-why, they were I-Iawaiian orphansl The matron of the asylum was seated at a desk in a beautiful office of soft rugs and dark walnut furniture. I discovered she was Dorothy Clark. Beside her was the white clad figure of 69 TI-IE SENECA SACA, 1929 Irene johnson as nurse. They were talking to Kenneth Milliman who appeared to be the consulting physician. Gradually the cries of the children ceased and I came out of my trance. I found a beautifully bound book of poems was inqmy hand. I read them and found them to be more beautiful than any I had ever read, In the introduction was a small sketch of the author, Ruth Clark, who had becomevery famous. As soon as I had read them, some unseen force snatched the book from me, and the witches handed me a curiously wrought mirror on which scenes kept coming and going, I found that whoever I thought of appeared in it instantly, so I desired to know about Iris Trump. A beautiful city of gleaming white masonry and tall palms with a blue, blue sky overhead confronted me. It was the city of Asj ab in the heart of the Sahara, and Iris was the city manager 5 the commissioner of finance was Laura Simpson, and George johnson was the head of the department of public works, Through the city and out into the desert as far as my eye could see ran a beautiful concrete road. I desired to know who had accomplished the great engineering feat. Immediately I saw a block of concrete with the name of I-Iarold Gotts on it. Naturally I was curious to know who the founders of this beautiful city were. Instantly the tall statue of Donald Stengle came before my eyes with the inscription, "To our beloved founder, Donald Stenglef' Then I thought of Lucile Morris. As I did so, the mirror showed a small room where a new picture was being tried out. I recognized the scene as one from "Red I-lair" in which Clara Bow once was starred, but the heroine was Lucile. She had taken Clara Bows place in "moviedom" because of her beautiful hair. "Stop! Stop! That is entirely too sensational." Startled I looked to see Aletha Utzman running down the aisle waving her arms frenziedly. "As a member of the board of moving picture censors, I insist that that scene shall be cut." So! my mirror was a Vitaphone! There followed a heated discussion between her and the director, Eunice Doeblin, which was settled by Ruth Bryan who apparently had revised the picture. The scene was cut. Tier upon tier of seats appeared in the mirror-the Yankee Stadium. The crowd was cheering madly, men were throwing their hats in the air and hugging each other as Dave Tollis stretched his short length to the utmost to nab a wild throw, catching the runner just off second base. I wondered if I-Ielen Place. had seen anything as exciting as this.-' Obedient to my thoughts the mirror showed me- a' scene of glittering snow, icebergs and scintillating lights. A low growlwas emitted THE SENECA SAGA, 1929 70 from the mirror. Behind an icepeak lurked a ferocious Teddy bear which Helen was stalking. So! Helen Place was that famous Teddy bear hunter whose name even the Sunday papers had failed to discover. At this moment long tendrils of smoke twined about the mirror. I tightened my grasp but to no avail. The mirror slipped out of my hands and vanished into the smoke. Something about the tendrils reminded me of fingers and I glanced up. The fingers were attached to a Being. The smoke had assumed a ghostly form and stood swaying over me. "You wish to know something of your old classmates," he shrilly whispered. I gasped, "Yes" "Well, Paul Stiker is now employed as caretaker of Glenwood Cemetery, my dwelling place. Harold Van Nostrand is his assistant. This is a position of high responsibility since Paul has to keep the spirits from wandering into the city and frightening the naughty Freshmen of Geneva High School." q"Young man, two of the girls of your class have rendered a great service to humanity. Miss Mary McKelvie has discovered the fatal aerobacillus which causes the fear of altitude in fat ladies and Helen Neider, following in her father's footsteps, has found the cure for this dreaded disease. "Hazel Moses has won fame by her dancing and is teaching the dancing leads in Ziegfields, which is now under the management of Mae Davie and Mildred Mosier. "George Green, the great African wild beast hunter, is now performing the hazardous task of clearing Pine Plains of the dreaded mice pestilence. He is assisted by the famous heavy weight champion, jean Ketcham. "Henry Hadley is now running a beautiful night club down in Kamchatka. The food for his tables is furnished by the famous Larsen farms run by Henry Larsen. 4 I "Marguerite Thompson has become the governor of Nevada with Mayalene Stewart as lieutenant governor. Perhaps, you might like to see this". The spirit handed me a beautifully engraved invitation to a wedding. It was the wedding of Dorothea Robinson and Buddy Rogersp With it was an artistically painted circular. "Isle of the Pines School," I read. "This most beautiful school is kept summer as well as winter, Miss Emily Jardine, principal." . The Being continued, ."Donald Miller, the famous tennis stanhas just won the championship of the world. He is said to be the greatest tennis player since Shakes- peare's time. Richard Fordon has invented a machine of perpetu-al mo-tion-." 71 Tl-IE SENECA SAGA, 1929 The ghost uttered these words slowly, mechanically, like a victrola running down, and even as he did so slowly returned to smoke, and the cave, the witches and the caldron disappeared. -I found myself on top of a high hill, with no possible means of descent, I commenced to be a little worried when I saw a queer thing coming towards me. It proved to be one of those air-velocipedes which were invented by Francis Keller, the great aviator. The rider was none other than my old friend Skinny Abraham. I seized his hand and demanded where he had come from and where he was going. I-Ie replied that he was now in the employ of Platt Soper, that daring adventurer, who had deposed the king of Abyssinia and was now ruling in his place. Platt, being afraid that his jungles were being ruthlessly destroyed had decided to con- serve them and had assigned 'Skinny to patrol them nightly on his air-velocipede, in order to see that they were not endangered by forest fires. Skinny was now on his way to Iceland to secure help in this great conservation policy. I asked Skinny if he would take me back to Glasgow. I-Ie assented, so I climbed on the handle- bars. As we sped away I glanced back and saw a great dark opening against the grey of the hill. In the opening were three huge cats who howled after me a forlorn farewell. SENIOR PLAY 73, TI-IE SENECA SAC1A,l929 Mrs. Simmons Annie . . Taxi-driver Mr. Simmons Ethel Simmons Roger Shields Chester Binney Lila Wilson Sally Otis . Donald Swift Letty Lythe Sadie Bloom Mrs. jackson The Wholef Towns Talking Senior Play CAST . KATHRYN BARTH . I-IAzEL MOSES RAMON MOORE . HERMAN UNGERER . HELEN PREDMORE . . PAUL STIKER ROBERT BROWNLEE . PHOEBE DUELL . MARTHA SPEARS PRENTISS I-IEORICK CHRISTINE BOUCHER MARJORIE HARRISON . CHRISTINE MOORE Girls . . IQATHRYN LE GAB, RUTH SOHOONMAKER, TDOROTHY CLARK EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Setting . . -. A - CHRISTINE MOORE, ELINOR NESTER Properties . . -. -. IRIS TRUMP, RUTH CLARK Business Manager . .... JUSTIN CARR Prompters . . . KATHR1'N LE GAB, DOROTHY CLARK TI-IE SENECA SAGA, 1929 74 Not Quite Such a Goose Senior---junior Play Contest CAST Mrs. Bell . . ELINOR NESTER Albert . . . I-IERMAN UNGERER Sylvia . . . . I-IELEN PLACE Philip F lick . . ROBERT BROWNLEE Hazel Henderson . . CHRISTINE BOUCHER EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Setting . VIRGINIA VVYILLIAMS, IRENE JOHNSON, IVIYRTA DENNISTON Publicity .......... HELEN PREDMORE Business Manager . . IRIS TRUMP Prompter . . . LUCILE MoRRIs P K I I "r 1 V P w Autographs Autographs Autographs Ii Autographs 24.2 1. ,zn Qiigi . .. iyzuu- E"--, l"5'Sf "Y-1:5 f I HN ,s. 1, ,- ---I cv- ' .v un - :ff - -it u -n m Q.. 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Geneva High School - Seneca Saga Yearbook (Geneva, NY) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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