Naples Central High School - Neapolitan Yearbook (Naples, NY)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1929 volume:
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Published bq Class of 1929
NAPLES HIGH SCHOOL
Naples, N. U.
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Standing upon the brink of a new period of
life, we pause. Echoes of the past rever-
berate and bring to mind pleasant memories.
With this idea in mind, we have endeavored
to present in L'Echo a review of our school
days. Our task seemed quite simple when
first we started. Alas and alack! Words and
inspiration ofttimes failed us. We have had
to overcome the inertia of custom. We have
battled indifference. We have encountered
open hostility. Finances offered what seemed
at times, an insurmountable difficulty. Our
work has been a struggle from beginning to
lt is with no apology that we offer L'Echo.
VVe fervently hope that it fills its mission-
that of echoing the past and prophesying the
future, and, that in years to come, its contents
will ever renew those delightful memories of
life and activity at dear old Naples High.
1 1 ',
IJENNISON H. IVIAXFIELD
. . . . , I
,fs I1 fflkfll of our XlIIfc"l'f' 11pfzr1ffl1lfz f his kind-
1 ly lIIf6'7't'Xf 111111 gffnrrosziy to our .s 'LUE the 4 '
Class nf 1929 Il 1f1'fim111t1'Iv 11'f1li1'1lte this, the M
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Q 71929 yL'EQyIiIO 19297 Q
, ' ' .W 1
' President, Frank VV. James
Secretary, Mrs. VVilliam G. Caton
Term lfxpires Term lfxpires Term Expires
1931 1930 1929
Dr. Delbert S. VVilbur Frank VV. .lames Mr. VVilliam G. Caton
lylrs. George T. llflorey Dennison H. Klaxheld lllr. Harry VV. Dtto
llflrs. VVilliam G. Caton Frank YVidmer Dr. A. Rl. Stewart
The Board of Education administers the affairs of the school. Seldom do we
appreciate in full measure the work of these men and women. Chosen by a constituency
which is ofttimes tyrannical in its demands to furnish high grade schools and at the
same time lower taxes, these men and women must build for the future as well as
meet the demands of the present. The long and honorable service rendered by these
men and women indicate how faithfully and well they have administered the affairs of
the school district.
Frank VV. James is the dean of the Board of lfducation. Since 1890 he has served
continuously and for the past ten years, he has been president of the Board. We owe
much to the wisdom and foresight of Nlr. blames. Dennison H. Maxfield ranks
next in length of service. Since 1900, Mr. Maxfield has been giving his attention to
school affairs, taking particular interest in the library :md in the beautification of the
grounds. For some years he was president of the Board. lVIrs. William G. Caton,
has served eleven years on the Board and since 1925 has been its efficient secretary.
llr. Delbert S. WVilbur has been a member since 1918.
The other members are younger in point of service. ln 1924, Frank Widmer was
chosen to fill a vacancy in the middle of the year and in 1927 he was re-elected a
member of the Board. ln 1926, two new members were chosen at the regular election,
Dr. A. M. Stewart and lllr. Harry W. Otto, taking office. Nlrs. George T. Morey
was elected at the election of 1927 and is therefore completing her first term as a
Board member. William G. Caton was chosen in 1927 to fill a vacancy.
Three members of the Board of Education are chosen each year. The terms are for
three years. The annual school meeting is held each August, when the Board reports
back to the district of the work accomplished and the financial needs for the coming
year. lllembers serve with no pay, except the satisfaction of knowing that they are
engaged in the greatest task in this country-that of building good citizens.
SS' , 9 L 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 R
Forward Naples! lVIake her maples,
Quiver with our cheer:
Let our rally, stir the valley,
Victory is near.
Keep the Green and Wlxite advancing,
Let our colors Hy.
So we'll honor Alma Mater,
Dear old Naples High.
Forward Naples! Forward Naples!
Tally one for her.
Cut another notch for Naples,
Let us not deter.
For her honor, we are striving,
Her welll glorify.
Shout aloud for Alma lwater,
Dear old Naples High.
Tune: "On Wisconsin!" Words by K. P. Shedd.
Onward and Upward Green and White
N.H.S.! N.H.S.! She's all right! Yes! Yes! Yes!
Rickety, rickety, sis, boom bah
Naples High School, Rah! Rah! Rah!
2 1929 L'ECHO 1929 gg
History of Naples High School
Naples High School has had a long and honorable history. For nearly a century
it has rendered to the people of the community a service worthy of the support accorded
it. Thousands of children have passed through its portalsg some to glorious success
in the business world: some to places of note in the political and professional life of
the state and nation but the great majority to the ordinary walks of life-where the
great lessons of thrift, integrity, and high ideals, learned in Naples High School have
served them well.
Public education has always been a problem and back in Colonial times, the
problem was with the people as it is now. Little can be gleaned of the facts regarding
education or educational facilities from the founding of Naples, prior to the Revolu-
tionary War until about 1850. Private schools Hourished and then waned. Spas-
modic attempts at establishing common schools met with indifferent success.
ln the decade 1850-60, the people of Naples became interested in acquiring better
educational facilities and sentiment gradually grew, culminating in the founding of
Naples Academy in 1858. This was a private institution, the subscribers raising the
funds with which to carry out the project. Names always known to Naples appear in
the list of subscribers-Maxfield, Monier, Lyon, Powell, Sutton, Covel. On March
10th, 1859, the Regents of the University of the State of New York granted the
Naples Academy a charter. Two years later, the building project was completed
and the building occupied. For nearly thirty years, Naples Academy enjoyed a high
reputation for scholarship and it drew its patronage from far and wide. All this time
the Academy was governed by a Board of Trustees chosen by the stockholders in the
original undertaking. In 1897, due to certain changes in the Education Laws of the
state, it was deemed advisable to form a union school district. Accordingly the three
districts in the village were consolidated and Naples High School came into existence.
With the school now under the direct control of the public, a new interest was
awakened in the hearts and -minds of the townspeople. The curriculum was broad-
ened: the faculty enlarged and the grand old school went on doing its great work. A
training course for teachers was first instituted in 1906. Since that time up to and
including the present, Naples High School pupils have had the advantagerof this
privilege-with the exception of a few years during the World War period.
From the very beginning, great pride was manifested in the establishment and
maintenance of a splendid library. At no time was there any stinting in this direction.
Other things might wait for lack of funds but the library-never. For the past
score years this library has been known as the Hiram Maxfield Memorial Library
and Mr. Dennison H. Maxfield has generously matched each dollar the Board of
Education expends upon the library. As a result, Naples High School pupils enjoy
one of the finest school libraries in the state of New York.
We have tried to briefly trace the development of Naples High School. In our
limited space, we could not give recognition to the splendid work of hundreds of
loyal teachers, trustees and pupils who gave unselfish service to the cause of public
education in Naples. These Hne people had caught the vision-somewhere and some-
how. Today we enjoy the fruits of their labor. They builded well. In closing, we
fervently hope that Naples High School pupils will recognize the gloriousness of
our school history, that they will always strive to uphold its honor and to cherish
W. E. G.
an 192w9 L'ECHO 1929
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gr 1929 L ECHO 1929 R
CONRAD C. M-UEHE, PRINCIPAL
Lancaster, Pa., H. S.g Franklin Sc Marshall Col-
lege. A.B. 19175 Graduate work University of
Rochester, 1926, 1927, 19283 Syracuse University.
1927-28, 1923-29: Lieut lnf. U. S. Army, 1917-
193 Supervising Principal Mohnton, Pa. Schools,
1919-20, Supervising Principal, Biglerville, Pa.
Schools, 1920-2-1: Instructor, Horseheads, N. Y.
H. S. 192-I--25, Principal Naples H. S. 1925-
"His bark is worse than his bite"
FLORENCE M. KIENN INGS
Frances De Sales H. S. Geneva, N. Y. 1920: Col-
lege of City of New Rochelle, A.B. 19255 lnstruc-
tor Naples H. S. 1925-
".Yi111'ty fmundx of Ilj'l1llIl1il?U
ETHEL F. FOSTER
Rliddlesex, N. Y. H. S. 19183 University of
"fly efficient as size is beautiful"
Rochester, A.B. 1923. Graduate work Syracuse Uni-
versity, 1928-293 lnstructor Naples H. S. 1923-
BE 9' , , "' ' M34
3 1929 J LECHO 1929 R
ALBERT O. JENKINS
Glens Falls Academv, 19225 St. Lawrence Uni-
versity. 19255 Syracuse University, B.S. 1927,
Graduate work Syracuse University, 1927-283 1928-
295 Instructor Naples H. S. 1927-
'H4 ,g!'lIf1C'1IlllII and Il sfhnlar and Il judge of
GRACE H. BIILLXVARD
University, H.S. 19275 Instructor, Naples H. S
'Ullusie hath vharnzx to soothe the .vawlge beast"
RUTH E. YOUNGS
Cobbleskill, N. Y. H. S. 1924: Keulca College,
A.B. 1928: Instructor Naples H. S. 1928-
"She is gentle that doeth gentle deeds"
Saratoga Springs, N. Y. H. S. 192-lg Syracuse
3 1929 L'ECHO 1929 , E
A Faculty Meeting
CAs reported by His Royal Highness, The Eaglej
Place: H. S. Ofiice. Time: First Wednesday of the Month
Mr. Muehe: Clooks at his watch as he entersj "As usual, everybody late. I wonder if I put
up a notice." tWalks to the bulletin hoard and scans the notices just as Mrs. Watkins comes in.J
Mrs. Watkins: "It isn't necessary for me to be here is it? You know our housekeeper,
Irene, wants to go away and I must go right home. Anyway I'm not really on the high school
faculty, I'm Training Class."
Mr. Muehe: "You had better stick around, something will come up and we will need your
opinion. How did things go today?"
Mrs. W.: "You needn't mention that I told you this, but I heard--" llust then the tap, tap
of footsteps sounds and Miss Jennings enters, causing Mrs. IV. to .wrap talkingj.
Miss Jennings: "My, I thought I was late but I see I'm not. I had that Caesar class for
an extra period."
Mrs. W1 t'You know I used to teach Caesar and once when I had a class of forty-three
and kept the study hall at the same time "
Miss Jennings: CinterrupfingJ How did you ever do it?
lJust then a rush in the hall is heard and "Bun" lllisel, uneeremoniously hursfs into the
Uglff. He looks around in surprised mannerj
"Bunn: "Oh, I didn't know anyone was here. May I use the phone?"
Mr. Muehe: "You may not. Don't you know this is a faculty meeting? Can't we use this
place a little while occasionally or is it the private property of the Seniors?"
lBun hastily retreats, barely escaping a collision with Miss Foster and Miss Millward, who
enter arm in armj
Miss Foster: "How long is this going to last? I have a date with the hairdresser."
Mr. Muehe: "Where's the dance tonight?" Knot waiting for an answer he turns to Mr.
Moshier, who had followed Misses Foster and Millward into the roomj "Hey, Albert, go and
see where 'Joe' and Jenkins are and tell them this isn't a midnight frolic". lMr. Moshier
Miss Jennings: "Gee Grace, that is the spilfiest dress you have on. Where did you get it?
It certainly is nice material."
Mrs. Watkins: "Yes, what there is of it."
Mr. Jenkins: fentering hrisklyj "I didn't know there was a faculty meeting tonight. I've a
Young Farmers' Club meeting on and besides I'm a busy man."
Mr. Muehe: "If you would have been here on time, this meeting would have been over by
this time. No you are not excused. Stick around and we'll open a bottle of glue".
Clust then Mrs. Capron enters, followed by Mr. Moshier.J
"Now we are all here, let's get down to business. The purpose of this meeting is to discuss
ways and means of improving scholastic work and we are open for discussion."
Miss Foster: "I, wish someone would tell me what to do with Charles Briglin in Algebra,
he doesn't do anything."
Mrs. Capron: "Well I never had him in any classes hut when we lived in Grandfather
Mr. Moshier: linterruptingj "What's that got to do with Algebra?"
Mrs. Capron: "I, was going to say"
Mr. Muehe: "Some things are left better, unsaid. But what do you all think of an ineligible
Mr. Jenkins: fgroaningj 'fThere goes the basketball team. Rector, Coleman, Ulmer,
Richards and half of the substitutes.
Miss Jennings: "Goody, I think that's fine. Let's have one."
Miss Millward: "It doesn't bother me, no one Hunks music or drawing".
Mr. Muehe: "What do you think of the idea, Miss Youngs?" CUpon getting no reply, he
looks around in eonsternationj "Omigosh, we've started this meeting without Miss Youngs".
Miss Millward Casidel "I wish that he would have started it without me."
Miss Foster: t'Well no one has told me what to do with Charles Briglin".
Mr. Muehe: "That reminds me of another thing. Say Albert, will you drive your car
for the basketball team tomorrow night"?
Mr. Moshier: "I hardly think so. I have no numbers for the Ford and Jessie Wants to use
CThe door opens, Miss Youngs enters elosely followed hy lllr. Eekert, the eustodian.J
Mr. Eckert: "I got to go down and look at my traps, will you lock up?"
Mr. Muehe: "Wait a minute. Lock up yourself. Meeting's adjourned."
1 9 2 9 g C : L9-2 9
M , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 K
IRENE E. CHAPMAN "I'RENE"
"Her hardy fare repel: the fanning wind."
Class Play '29g Operetta '28, Chorus '28, Athletic
Generosity is a sterling characteristic. Because
you possess it, Irene, you can win friends any-
where. Irene is a very quiet member of our class
and was never known to disturb the peace of any-
one. But we wonder what really is behind those
dark laughing eyes? We don't think the saying
"Be good and you will be lonesome" is true with
WELD E. CONLEY, JR. HBRANDYU
"Quietne.r.r and .foberncss are 'Brandykr' traits,
But all thing: rome to him fwho waits."
School Chorus, '26, '27, '29g Class Treasurer, '273
Student Council, '29g School Band, '29g Senior Play
Manager, '29g Varsity Basketball, '29, Asst' Bus.
Mgr. L'Echo, '29.
Behold one who has filled many important places
in our midst. As an assistant in the chemical "lab",
as a booster in the Scout movement and as a drum-
mer in the band, "Brandy" has shone. He hasn't
had much time for the ladies because of his other
activities. But don't get the idea he is a woman
hater. He will blossom forth one of these days-
and then some of these Neapolitan sheiks had bet-
ter watch to their laurels.
ELEANOR E. CLEVELAND HSNORTERH
"I fworry not, for what? the use"
Basketball, '27, '28, Captain, '28g Baseball, '27, '28,
Captain, '28g Asst. Editor L'Echo, '29, Senior Plav,
'29g Athletic Association, '28, '29, School Chorus,
'26, '27, '28, '29,
'ASnorter" is our athletic star. If she would only
take as much interest in "Prof.'s" Geometry class
and Chemistry lectures as she does in basketball
and baseball, she would be a mental star of the
first magnitude. Always smiling, her good humor
makes her a general all-around favorite. Her one
fault is her liking for Victor and what is there.
But she will get over it sooner or later.
Q 1929 L'ECHO 1929 ag
BERNIECE V. CULL BERNIECE
"Slow and steady win: tht' race."
Assistant business manager of Senior Play.
Berniece is the faithful supporter of one of
America's foremost-men? No-just "Ford"! Al-
though we think she'll admit that Ford could have
been more faithful to her! Berniece seems to be
very studious, but we wonder if that armful of
books is a bluff or whether she really studies from
them every night. She seems to come from no-
where each morning and retire thence each night,
doing nothing in the meantime. But "Bernyl' is all
right just the same.
WINUNA E. GRAVES "WINNIE"
"Still -water: run deep."
Senior Play, '29g jr.-Sr. Speaking Contest, '29.
We seldom hear Winona, but when she speaks
we all listen. Not only does she shine in the class
room but also in the kitchen if we are to judge
by her cakes. And from that fact we can safely
state that some nice man will be made happy by
this little miss-some day. "Winnie" is another
contribution of Ingleside and is a credit to her-
self and to the class.
LUCILE H. GUILE " .t HSKXNNYH
"But to :ee her ir to love har"
School Chorus, '26, '27, '29g Senior Playg Assistant
business manager of L'Echo, '29g Athletic Associa-
"SkinnyU is our "petite'l charming blonde with
such winning ways that one naturally is drawn to
her as if by some magnetic force. Never prone to
work very hard, Lucille always managed to "come
through" and so she is with us-though at times
we doubted her ability to do so. She aspires to a
business career and as "somebody's stenog" she will
be a success for she can certainly chew gum.
1- T 2'
7: 1929 L ECHO 1929 R
H+EL-EN?aMfTIEN'N'l NGS "KELLY"
"The eyes are charmed by painting, the ears
School Chorus, '26, '27, '28, '29, Class Secretary,
'27, Athletic Association, '28, Operetta, '28, '29,
Senior Play, '29, jr.-Sr. Speaking Contest, '29.
Helen is a ? to us! Does she arise with the larks
and avoid larks in the evening? But we do know
that she never misses a chance for a good time!
Her books and papers are apt to be artistically
decorated with sketches of some flapper or sheik!
Like all nice balanced girls, she shows an interest
in the lads that come her way.
CYRIL T. FOX "CY"
"The teachers think that I'm so sfweet,
They alfways want me in the foremost seat".
School Chorus, '29, Senior Play, '29, School Band,
'29, Assistant Editor School News, '29, Business
Manager Curtis Campaign, '29, jr.-Sr. Speaking
Contest, '28, '29, School Orchestra, '29, Operetta,
From down along the lake shores, each day
comes this hardy specimen of sterling manhood.
K'Cy" has positive opinions of his own and even
Miss Jennings can't persuade him otherwise when
his mind is once "sot". Helpful, loyal and friendly
to everyone in the class and school, Cyril has made
himself a general favorite and we know he will
be successful in whatever he undertakes.
CKRGLYN L. KRAPE "CASEY"
"Her genial disposition brings many friends."
School Chorus, '26, '27, '28, '29, Class Treasurer,
'26, Vice President, '27, Class Secretary, '28, '29,
Vice President of Chorus, '28, Operetta, '28, '29,
Vice President of Athletic Association, '29, Senior
Play, '29, Business Manager of L'Echo, '29, Cap-
tain in Curtis campaign, '29, Athletic Association,
Activities, studies, dramatics and all the rest of
it, "Casey" has so many sides we don't know which
to mention first. She is, too, a good sport, and a
staunch friend, as we know from experience.
"Casey" can be depended upon and that means a
lot. Sometimes "Casey" does get the blues but not
'or long and especially when some nice young man
asks her to a dance or to the movies-for she sure
is a fan. Well, good-bye and good luck, Carolyn,
we will never forget you.
M , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 K
RUTH C. MAXFIELD M "RUTH"
"There is sunshine on her cheekx,
There are .cmzles too S101-ff ta number,
There 15 music fwhen she speak."
School Chorus, '26, '27, '28, '29, Operetta, '28, '29,
Senior Play, '29g Speaking Contest, '28, '29g Finger
Lakes Speaking Contest, '28g Class Vice President,
'29, Editor-in-Chief of L'Echo, '29, Athletic Asso-
ciation, '28, '29.
If you ever saw a bundle of good nature sprin-
kled with good sense, just let your eyes rest upon
Ruth-the ever-willing, and eflicient pupil. Surely
her love and capability in music and speaking will
bring her success in the future. Ruth aspires to a
college career and after that to the path of a peda-
gogue. Wouldn't you like to sit in her class day
ADAH A. MILLER "ADAH"
"Na1ure is the bert teacher of 'Art."'
School Chorus, '26, '28, '29, Operetta, '28, '29,
Senior Play, '29. Athletic Association, '28.
Adah isn't one for raising a lot of fuss but tends
to her business and is a great help when her serv-
ices are required. She is as efficient as she is quiet.
But up in Hunt's Hollow, she is the belle and has
many admirers. Adah is another "school ma'm"
in the making and aspires to guide the uncertain
footsteps of the coming generation. A worthy am-
bition. We wish her success.
DORTHA A. SHAY MDOT"
"Whether it'.f 'Hafwhin.v, the hutler,' or 'Hawking
She'.s' sure to gel the latter or former."
School Chorus, '26, '27, '28, '29, Class Secretary,
'26, Operetta, '28, Senior Play, '29,
This fair lass is a jolly, goodnatured girl always
casting her successful charms on the opposite sex
wherever she may go. Her dreams are college and
domestic science and we are sure she will succeed.
"Dot" ought to be running a beauty parlor--espe-
cially when it's hair dressing on special occasions.
Her only drawback in life is Geometry but the
robins say "cheer up" "Dot",
1929 L ECHO 1929 3:2
MARY K. STEINMETZ "MARY"
No deed could ofvertark her,
No need, her fwill outrun,
Or ere our lips could ark her
Her hands the -work had done.
School Chorus, '26, '27, '28, '29, School Council,
'28, Operetta, '28, '29, Speaking Contest, '28, '29,
Editor School News, '29, Senior Play, '29, Athletic
This little girl is a source of perpetual delight
to the faculty. She is the quiet dependable sort,
always being prepared in class and ever thirsting
after more knowledge. Work doesn't bother Mary
and she is surely happy when she is busy. Boys
seem not to trouble her but We predict that some
day she will make some chap happy.
CARL H. MISEL NBUNU
"Yer, kind sir, I have opinion: of my own."
Cheer leader, '26, '27, Football, '26, '27, Varsity
Basketball, '29, Senior Play, '29, Class Treasurer,
Bun was very industrious and studious through-
out his high school years. He liked to have fun
but did not let fun interfere with his studies. He
was far from being a woman-hater. His chief
delight was arguing with Prof. or Miss Jennings.
He thinks that he will be a "gob" in Uncle Sam's
navy and is headed towards Annapolis. We wish
him success for Naples High hasn't been especially
noted for the admirals turned out and we would
relish the honor.
ALBERTA R. WARNER ik -"" "lame
She is sometimes fwire, but mostly otherwise.
School Chorus, '26, '27, '28, Senior Play, '29, School
Band, '29, Athletic Association, 'Z8.
"Bert", the Quaker Maid of the Class is not
quite so serious as she looks. Behind her glasses
there is a mischievous twinkle which betrays her
live nature. She is humorous as well as studious
and stands high in her class. Her classmates and
teachers would be quite surprised if they knew
"Bert's" secret ambition-to be a stowaway on a
BC , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 R
EVA M. VVOHLSCHLEGEL , "EV"
"A good heart is better than all the heads in the
School Chorus, '26, '27, '28, '29, School Council,
'26, Basketball, '27, Class President, '28, '29,
Operetta, '28, '29, Senior Play. '29, Athletic Asso-
ciation, '28, '29,
There is a number of things that we could say
about "Ev", for she is a leader in her own class.
In spite of the current opinion concerning the type
of temper commonly found
a very pleasant disposition
one who knows her. She
"Casey" Krape and shares
to the boy friend-and that
JAMES M. RDCHARDS
with red hair, she has
and is liked by every
is a bosom friend to
is some test of friend-
"Some think the world if made for fun and frolif,
'n .so do 1."
School Chorus, '26, '27, '28, '29, Football, '26, '27,
Operetta, '28, '29, Basketball, '28, '29, Baseball,
'28, Cross country, '28, Senior Play, '29, President
Athletic Association, '29, 28 School Band, '29,
School Orchestra, '29.
"jim" is the best looking fellow in the class.
Although he has a long ways to come, he takes part
in many extra-curricular activities. His continual
good humor and wise cracks have helped along on
many occasions. His heart is big and this fact has
often gotten him in the toils-for he would assume
a fault, if it would save a school mate. "Jim"
doesn't know what he intends to do, but good luck
in whatever you undertake.
MARGARET L. WOLVEN "PEGGY"
Had you stopped in our high Jrhool, "Peggy"
For many a year ne-ver absent fwa: she.
School Chorus, '26, '27, '28, Athletic Association,
'28, Operetta, '28, Senior Play, '29,
Did you ever notice those friendly brown eyes, of
"Peggy's"? How they do sparkle when she smiles.
Margaret has time to be friendly with all of us for
she has won the attendance record of our "N, H.
S." by only missing a few days in the third grade.
This girl wants to be a nurse. Who cares if they
get sick under those conditions. Well, it is a noble
calling and "Peg" will sure be a success.
BC , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
Senior Class Directory
Vice President .....
Faculty Advisor. .
Eleanor E. Cleveland
Irene E. Chapman
Berniece V. Cull
Cyril T. Fox
Lucile H. Guile
Adah A. Miller
James M. Richards
Winona E. Graves
Eva M. Wohlschlegel
. . . . .Ruth C. Maxfield
. . .Qarolynf
. . . . . .Carl H. Misel, Jr.
Weld E. Conley, Jr.
. . . Cant-ad.-.Cf lbfuehe
Mary K. Steinmetz
Dortha A. Shay
Alberta R. Warner
Margaret L. Wolvin
l. The bells of Old Naples, Wher'ere we abide,
Shall call to her pupils, to come to her side,
And deep in our memory, our thoughts are of thee,
You know we'll be thinking, yes thinking of thee.
Bells of Old Naples, I hear you are calling,
The students, the pupils, who come back to thee,
And so Alma Mater, your fond heart is calling
The school bells shall ring out, ring out for you and meg
The bells of Old Naples, I hear you are calling,
The students, the pupils, who come back to thee,
And so Alma lVIater, your fond heart is calling
The school bells shall ring out, ring out for you and me.
2. At the door of old Naples, we wait there with you,
ln fond memory's garden, with its dreams so true,
ln the school of old Naples, kind thoughts are of thee
You know welll be thinking, yes thinking of thee.
Tune, "Bells of St. lWary's'l Words by Carl H. Misel, Jr.
l'Sunrise, Not Sunset"
Class Flower Class Colors
La France Rose Blue and Silver
SE , 34
gt 1 9 2 9 L E C H O 1 9 2 9 K
Senior Class History
It is with the deepest regret, but also with the realization that we have gained some-
thing worthwhile, that we look back upon the four happy years spent in Naples High
School. Now that they are about to come to a close, we are beginning to perceive
that some of the most delightful experiences of our lives were lived in those four years.
What is new about a class history? Is it the same old story of entering the portals
of the school four years before and completing year by year the prescribed course of
study, until our teachers and our Board of Education are ready to hand us our
diplomas? Or is the unfolding of the delightful panorama of life: the making of new
friendshipsg the acquiring of new and higher idealsg the thrill of victories achieved and
the despair of struggles lost?
As historian of the Class of 1929 of Naples High School, l could carry you back
to September 1925 when on a beautiful sunny day, we registered as Freshmen. We
were new, our principal was new, three other members of the faculty were new. New
studies, new problems! l have no idea of our numbers. Perhaps there were twenty in
the class and perhaps there were forty. Suffice to say, we took our place in the schoolg
we labored faithfullyg we passed on to the Sophomore class at the end of the year-
with a wider experience.
The second year saw a deadly toll. Regents examinations, school examinations and
other problems seemed to daunt many of our class. Une by one the weaker ones fell
by the way-side. But with each loss, our ardor strengthened. We realized that school
life was not a bed of roses and that those who would survive, must prove themselves fit.
Our classmates took part in each and every school activity. No athletic team, but
which had its quota of 1929 cohorts. No scholastic endeavor which failed to count
its success due to the efforts of 1929. And with june, we entered the realm of the
We were now Juniors. We had entered upon the last half of our journey. New
responsibilities were ours. VVe were not content to merely follow in the footsteps of
the Seniors. We wished to blaze new trails. Did we hesitate at difliculties? Not so,
but each problem challenged our capabilities and our abilities. The Junior "Prom"
was the crowning feature of our Junior year. It marked the departure of the Seniors
and made us realize that we were now entering the last lap.
Now at last we are Seniors. What can we say? Simply this and nothing more.
VVe were never content to do what other classes had done, in the same way and with
the same mediocre success. We Wanted to be and always were distinctive. So this
final year sees a new enterprise in Naples High School. The first edition of L'Echo
is a child of our collective brains. A big undertaking and a successful one. Dear
schoolmates, as you look over this book in future years, may you give a thought to the
many happy moments we have spent together and may this book help you recall them.
Our troubles now seem large, but time, that all effacing element, will soften them, and
the fine friendshipsg the splendid associations with high-minded instructors and our
happy school days will remain as some of the sweetest memories of our lives. And
none will cease to be proud of the fact that they were members of the Class of 1929,
Naples High School. E, M, W,
3 1929 L'ECHO 1929 E
Our Class-Ten Years Hence
My friend and I were leisurely enjoying afternoon tea at my summer home,
Woodville, at the head of Canandaigua Lake. Conversation lagged and in despera-
tion we turned on the radio. Just as the "Economical Fouru, as the Cornish Quartette
is better known-finished "The Bells of St. Marys", we heard the genial announcer
describe the program for the evening at the Naples Theater. He did not go into detail
but assured his listeners that it would be worthwhile to attend.
VVe jumped into 'AHiram",-'KJim" Richards' ancient Ford which was doing duty
as a taxi between the metropolis and the summer colony-and in a few moments were
entering the lobby of the theater. At that moment a Hne limousine of French make
stopped at the curb and two beautifully dressed ladies descended. We could hardly
believe our eyes. If they were not Adah Miller and Eleanor Cleveland, now happily
married to foreign noblemen and home for a short visit. We stepped to the ticket
booth and nearly fainted when we recognized our old school mate, Berniece Cull as
the one selling the tickets.
The show had already started and gradually our eyes got accustomed to the dim
light of the auditorium. The great organ boomed and swelled and we looked to see
who was playing it. Lo and behold, it was none other than skillful Winona Graves.
We had always known that she was a born musician but now we were certain. We
were comfortably seated and had just commented on the beauty of the playhouse when
the vaudeville began. Tripping daintily the newest dance steps of the season, two
slender elf-like girls charmed the vast audience. They looked familiar and we recog-
nized "Casey" Krape and "Corda" Guile, who ten years before had set "Chefs"
Locust Lodge crowd wild by their skillful terpischorean efforts. But more surprises
were to follow, for when the acrobatic act appeared, "Jim" Richards and Alberta
Warner appeared in a balancing act which was really marvelous. They were happily
married and seemed to be enjoying their work. We appreciated all the vaudeville
acts, as the fact that four of our old school mates were appearing was indeed a surprise.
As usual the news reel followed the stage presentations. Here in quick succession
appeared important figures in the world's news. We nearly fell from our chairs when
one of Uncle Sam's battleships steamed across the screen and Commander "Bun" Misel
was on the bridge. Gee, he wasn't an admiral yet but he seemed to be on his way. And
then scenes near home were shown. A 'model farm house in Italy Valley and who
was that flaxen haired matron in the door-way, if not Dortha Shay C--J watching
the twins playing in the door-yard. A hospital scene flashed on the screen. It appears
that the Germans and Russians were at war and who is that pretty nurse? My, if it
isn't Margaret Wolvin. Again a foreign scene but this time the streets of Paris,
showing the monster crowd welcoming the reigning prima donna of grand opera.
And believe it or not, if it isn't Helen Jennings. Still in Paris but this time at the
Academy of Science where pictures are being shown of the experiments of Dr. Weld E.
Conley, Jr., well-known bacteriologist.
And back again to the dear old U. S. A. we are shown the "Daisy Chain" at
Vassar College. And who is that stern lady in the foreground unless it is Mary
Steinmetz, now dean of women at that famous college. And the speaker at the com-
mencement exercises happened to be the "Honorable" Ruth llflaxfield, now in the
congress. A big industrial plant with "Cy" Fox as manager is shown.
But some were missing. On our way out we stopped in the "Candy Shoppe" for
a chocolate milk and we noticed that the place was being managed by Irene Chapman,
now an energetic young business woman. And looking across the street at the rival
theater of the Naples, we noticed in bright lights the name of "Eva Wohlschlegeln as
the mezzo-soprano in the big act. Naples 1929 had made good.
X , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
Senior Class Will
Realizing that our school life is swiftly ebbing, and that soon, all of the present
mortal remains of what has been heretofore the Class of 1929 of Naples High School,
will be scattered to the four winds of the heavens and that our class willvbe but a
beautiful memory in the minds of our teachers, we, individually and collectively,
separately and conglomerately, believing ourselves to be of sound mind and sounder
bodies, do solemnly declare and swear that this is our last will and testament.
I.-l. To the Juniors: We give our honorable name of Seniors. This honor is a
difficult one to carry. Grave responsibilities and graver privileges accompany it. Never
fail in the one nor grant freedom in the other.
2. To the Sophomores: We tender our scholastic ability. Not with the hope
that it can ever be equalled, but with the hope that it will be a source of never failing
3. To the Freshmen: VVe bequeath our dignity. Goodness knows, Freshmen,
you need it. Tall, gangling and awkward, you display your newness everywhere.
Take on the cloak we give you. Aspire and achieve.
II.-l. I, Eleanor Cleveland, will my ability ??? to bluff the teachers to Helen
Maxfield, trusting that she will be more successful than I have been.
2. I, Weld Conley, do give unto 'fTWink" Guile some of my six feet, two inches
and hope that he will attain the peak of perfection with it.
3. I, Irene Chapman, bequeath my prevailing sickness when called upon in class,
to Alice Capron for she seems to "go on forever".
4. I, Bernice Cull, do tender to Kathryn Lafler some of my seriousness. She
certainly can use a lot of it.
I 5. I, Margaret Wolvin do give to Marjorie Lyon, my gum chewing ability,
although it 'might be a useless gift to such an expert.
6. I, Winona Graves, leave to "Jelly" West my silence. Goodness knows, she
needs a lot of it.
7. I, Eva Wohlschlegel, do give unto "Dot" Otto my executive ability. The
indications are that she will find many uses for it.
8. I, Lucile Guile, having been slim, even "skinny", do give unto Mary Cleland,
that quality, for she will profit by it.
9. I, James Richards, bequeath to "Heine" Haynes my rough and ready ways and
my eternally optimistic nature.
10. I, Alberta Warner, always appearing innocent, although not always so, do
turn over that quality to Jean Putnam. .
ll. I, Carl Misel, sorrel top extraordinary, turn over a portion of my red hair to
lVI1l. Muehe. It will be a fitting companion for his "temperament".
12. I, Ruth Maxfield, having no longer any need for my smiles, given them to
"Becky" Woodruff. Here's hoping that will be more potent with the -male sex, than I.
13. I, Ada Miller, give my punctuality to Charlie Briglin. Perhaps he will be
more appreciated if he has that quality.
14. I, Carolyn L. Krape do will to Carol Holcomb, my modesty and retiring
disposition. Not that she needs it but-
l5. I, Dortha Shay, give my hair-dressing ability to Martha Corwin.
16. We, Mary Steinmetz, Helen Jennings, and Cyril Fox, join hands in turning
over to the Sophomores our earnestness of purpose in school.
III.-1. And we do appoint, without bond, Conrad C. Muehe, Principal of
Naples High School as executor and administrator of this will, trusting to his integrity
and honor that all its provisions will be faithfully carried out.
The Class of 1929-C. H. M.
1929 1, EMCHO
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SC , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
Junior Class Directory
President ....... .........
Carol M. Holcomb
Vice President ..... .... G ranville M. Cornish
Secretary ...... ..... I ulian H. Jennings
Treasurer ....... .... E52 Haynes, Ir.
Council Member. . ...Margaret L. Heard
Faculty Advisor ..... .... ...... . . ...Miss Ethel F. Foster
James E. Bartholomew Edna R. Crouch VVilliam:-EPP-eeit
Charles E. Briglin Doris M. Fisher Edmund H. Putnam
Roger Guile Rurl
Irene M. Burgess
Ralph P. Burke
hlary E. Cleland
Edgar H. Partington
Bernice H. Prouty
VVilliam R. Tobey
Carl L. Walther
M , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
Junior Class History
Because of its position, the Junior Class is probably one of the most important
organizations in school life. We are not burdened with the dignity of Seniors, nor
have we the greenness of the Freshmen, we are not wise in our own conceit as the
Sophomoresg we are simply dear delightful Juniors, with not a care in the world but
to make ourselves happy and to contribute to the happiness of others.
But we were not always so. Just three short years ago, we too were Freshmen.
At this writing, only a few factors stand out as worth recording. Among others are
the shyness and awkwardness we showed. Contrasted with our present status, you
will have to marvel at the great change. Self-confident and self-possessed, we have
lost that self-consciousness which marked us in 1926. But even then, we filled a place
in the school. Did we not furnish the humor-brightening the dull days and making
still more cheerful the bright ones. Yes, we strove hard in our scholastic work and
in all school activities.
Our Sophomore year was a repetition of our Freshman year. We led the school in
scholastic workg we led in athletics, we led in dramaticsg we were school leaders-
although too modest to proclaim the fact at the time. We were building for the
future and our foundations were broad and deep.
The year we are now concluding-our Junior year--gives others a mark to shoot
at, an ideal to strive for. We have been busy every minute of the time. The Juniors
initiated the Umovie benefit" now so popular with every school and town organization,
the Juniors pushed for and gained the adoption of a standard class ring for the entire
school thus eliminating the annual squabble over class ring designs. The Juniors as a
class sponsored a Thanksgiving party which was a "wow,'. We have worked hard
for candy sales. As usual We have kept abreast of the times in scholastic Work and
few if any Juniors find themselves on the ineligible list when it is posted by the powers
Let us for a moment ask some questions. Who is the leader in the "ag" work,
the Young Farmers' Club, and who appears on every judging team-whether it be
potatoes, milk, cattle or fruit. Well we will tell you. It's Julian Jennings, a Junior.
Who is our elocutionist extraordinary, representing the class and the school in many
meets, if it is not Carol Holcomb, the Junior president. And who was the efficient
basketball manager and also a player if not "Heinie" Haynes, and who was Heinie's
right hand man, if not Edmund Putnam, both Juniors by the Way. Who starred
on the girls' basketball team if not Irene Burgess? And scholastic honors! William
Tobey is.always present when they are given out. And he is a Junior. And "Swick"
Cornish is a hustler, whether it is in the Boy Scouts, which although not a school
organization, draws its members from the school. And if time and space would permit,
we could very modestly quote accomplishments of nearly every member of the class.
But our Junior year is about over. We have won thus far in the race. We look
with joy in our hearts for the coming of the Senior year. There is so much to be done
and so little time to do it. We will profit by the mistakes of others, who have gone
before. As in our three years, we are going to set a record. Yes, we speak with
confidence but it is with a confidence built upon the accomplish-ments of three years.
We are proud of Naples High. Nothing we do will ever besmirch her fair name.
And We want Naples High to be proud of the Class of 1930. Our history is part of
her history and it must be a credit to both-school and class.
Our history is incomplete for our school life in still incomplete. When completed
we feel sure that it will be well done.
C. M. H.
X , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
IVIiss Jennings: fin Historyl "Where did Queen Elizabeth die ?"
Roger Guile: "On the bottom of page 2l6."
Ilrlr. IVIuehe: HWhat is the most dangerous part of an automobile?"
Charles Briglin: "The driver." .
Edgar Partington: Ctranslating Latinj "Three times I tried to put my arm
around herlah a-a, that's as far as I got, Miss Jennings."
Bill Tobey: Cin Delbridgesl "Hey, there waiter."
Waiter: "Yes sir, how will you have it ?"
Carol H.: "Oh, Swick was perfectly priceless last night."
Edna C.: "In what manner ?"
Carol H.: "Oh, broke again."
Bill Peck: "Mr, Jenkins says he can tell a chicken's age by the teeth."
H. Willis: "But a chicken has no teeth."
Bill Peck: "No, but he has."
C. Walther: "What size shoes do you wear?"
J. Jennings: "Two and a half."
C. VValther: 'lTwo and a half, how come ?"
J. Jennings: "Yes, twb cowhides and a half a bushel of tacks."
Putnam and Heinie were at Eastmans-
Heinie: "That's something from Wagner, they're playing."
Putnam: "No, I think it is a nocturne from Chopin."
Heinie: "I'll go over and look on the announcement card."
fAfter coming backj A'We're both wrong: It is 'Refrain from Spittingf "
llflary Cleland: "Who was Shylock ?"
Doris F.: "You mean to tell me you go to Sunday School each week and don't
J. Bartholomew: "One of our little pigs was sick and I gave him some sugar."
Purl Slover: "Sugarl What for?"
J. B.: "For medicine of course, we wanted some sugar cured hams."
Margaret Heard: "I put my whole mind into this poem."
IVIiss Youngs: "Evidently, I see it is blank verse."
Irene C.: "Has marriage made any difference in your life?"
Bernice Prouty: "Not a bit. Before I was married I had to sit up until the early
hours of the 'morning until Merle went home. Now I sit up waiting :for him to
Ralph Burke: "Hello, old fellow. what college do you go to ?" .
Coburn Horton: "Notre Dame College."
Ralph B.: 'lWell you needn't swear about it.'
My necking is superb-Edmund Putnam.
I dress in the latest fashion-William Tobey.
I have a wonderful line-Carol Holcomb.
I dance divinely-Irene Burgess.
I am irresistible-Margaret Heard.
You've read about me in "Who's Who"-Edgar Partington.
I'm always in trouble-Charles Briglin.
2 1929 L CHO 1929 3:
Robert W. Coleman
Ni , 14
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
Sophomore Class Directory
President ...... ..........................
Vice President ....
Council hlember. .
Nlartha E. Corwin
Howard lVI. Willis
. . . . . . . .Laura Semans
Howard R. Rector
.Lisette J. Widmer
Faculty Advisor. ....... . . .Miss Florence lil. Jennings
lllarshall YV. Chapman
Earl R. Dean
Grace E. Gelder
George E. Graff
Katherine E. Laller
Rose C. llflorrill
Ethel C. Randolph
American Beauty Rose
Coral. E. Dillenbeck
Bernice T. Glickert
Frederick T. Harter
Marviorie NI. Lyon
lf. Gerald Potter
Franklin Nl. Burgess
Mildred C. 'Fox
Elinor A. Graff
Edgar H. Huber
VVilliam T. Lyon
Ruth Nl. Weatherloyw
VVilliard A. Noble
Genevieve E. Harrington
Cherry and Silver
M , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
Sophomore Class History
To Me it has been given to write a
History of the Class of 1931, for which honor I
Thank someone. Never having Written a class history of
Any kind, it behooves me to rack my meager brains for
Inspiration. I wonder if Class Historians ever take Memory
Courses and if they do so, will said course function. I hope so.
When in the course of human events-where have I heard
That line before ?-you are permitted to gaze upon the
Grandeur and glory of such a group of aspiring and
Perspiring pupils patiently putting their keen
Intellects to work, Then indeed something is happening.
Our class history is brief. And it is as epoch making as it
Is brief. Let us stop and
Review and marvel at our own accomplishments
Basketball! Call the Varsity roll and Coleman, yea,
Rector and Ulmer will all say "present" and "Chink" Lyon will
Substitute. Basketball is a fast game and the Sophomores
Know how to play it. "Kate", llflarjorie, "Sparky" also bolster
Up the girls' team. What sayl Cross Country running
Is a sport for only the hardiest but Burgess won
So many races he is round-shouldered from the weight of
The medals hanging from his manly chest.
Scholarship is a synonym for Sophomore. Corwin, and
Weatherlow and Wolschlegel and Huber all grace the
Honor roll regularly. And "AG" specialists! "Wow"
That's us all over. The Potter boys, Charlie Wixom, and
Frederick Harter not mentioning "Marsh" Chapman and
"Howdy" Willis. Modesty and grace are represented in
Shy Violetta and Conscientious Lisette and
Efficiency is Laura's middle name. When
"Red" Dean talks the world sits up and takes notice.
And Grace comes down from the hill
Each day to warm the world with her smile, aided
And abetted by conspirators such as Mildred
Fox and Elinor. "Corry" Dlillenbeck is worth a couple
Uf Freshmen for he is so obliging. "Philly" Belcher is
if bundle of good nature and "Milly" Fox
Lowes the whole world. "Giggles" Morrill takes her
Geometry seriously. "Berny" Glickert merely blushes
Beautifully. Georgie Grail A
Admires Sweet Genevieve. For which we don't blame him.
Gladys and Irene complete this roll.
Maybe this isn't a history. But it tells of
The folks who make history or will
Make history in the years to come. For your
Kind attention and
I thank you.
28 , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 3:
Laura S eamans .................,...... . . .teacher's delight
Ruth W O hleschlegel .... .......... p erfection
Marshall Cha P man ........ .... I taly Valley Sheik
Edgar H uber ...... .... c lass modernist
Carol H O lcomb ..... ....... s tage star
Rose lVl orrill .... ....... c lass Happer
Marjorie Ly O n ..... ...artist of make-up
Howard R ector .... . . .athlete extraordinary
Gerald Pgtt E I' ..... ........... C laSS
Purl S lover ....... ...................... s peed- personified
In English: 'iWhat are the three words most commonly used in Naples High
Grace Gelder: "I don't know."
Miss Youngs: "Correct, you,re improving."
Miss Jennings: "Mildred, don't you know the alphabet?"
lylildred Fox: 'iCertainly."
Miss J.: "Well, then, what letter comes after 'A' "?
Mildred F.: "All the rest of them, of course."
George Graff: "Do you use tooth paste ?"
F. Hfarter: "No, none of mine are loose."
Ward Potter: "I've had this car for years and never had a wreck."
Bill Lyon: "You mean you've had that wreck for several years but never had a car."
'Tis said that Katie Lafler took a trip out west last summer and upon seeing a
herd of branded cattle exclaimed: "Look, they have engraved cows out heref'
Elinor Graff: "For a little while, they said that Williard Noble was clean out of
his mind about a girl."
Berniece Glickertt "And now?"
E. G.: "Oh, now the girl is clean out of his mind."
C. Dillenbeck: "What was it that Sir Walter Raleigh said when he placed his
cloak in the mud ?"
Bob Ulmer: "Step on it, kid.'f
Porky Coleman: "Do you know that seventeen thousand elephants were used to
make billiard balls last year?"
Martha Corwin: 'KMy, isn't it wonderful that such big beasts can be taught to
do such exacting work."
F. Burgess: "What's that mark upon your head ?"
C. Wixom: "That's a birthmarkf'
F. B.: "How come?',
C. Wixom: "Yep, tried to get into the Wrong berth."
Mr. Muehe: "Why don't you get busy? Find something to do."
Ruth Weatherlow: "Gee whiz, have I gotta hunt up work and then do it ?"
- Lisette Widmer: "What are they ?"
Gen. Harrington: "They're cranberriesf'
L. W.: "Are they fit to eat ?"
G. H.: Are they? Why when stewed they make better apple sauce than prunes do.
Bill Lyon: "Want,any Scotch coffee?"
Carl Walther: "What kind is that?"
Bill L.: "Good to the last drop."
sr - ae
M , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 R
Freshman Class Directory
President ........ . .......... ...... . ,.......,...... . . . .
Vice President ..... .......
Council hiemher. . .
Class Advisor. .
Doris L. Andrews
Frederick H. Eckert
Florence G. Federkile
Eunice NI. Glauser
Eloise L. Hildum
Nlaxwell L. Heard
Kathleen G. Nliller
Edward Harley Olney
Reva V. Olney
Lynn Edmund Orr
Jack M. Randall
Pauline E. Schenk
Esther L. Shay
Bama Q. Standish
.Helen E. Maxfield
. . . . .Dorothy M?-Otto
Rebecca J. Woodruff
.. .... Dorleah V. Arnold
. . . .Ruth E. Rennoldson
. . . .Albert O. Jenkins
Katherine L. Tobey
Clyde L. Wallace
Paul E. Wamp
Lawrence W. Warner
Geraldine O. West
Robert F. Buck
Cyrus T. Eveland
Edna K. Lawrence
Lavender Iris Orchid and Silver
M , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
Freshman Class History
It has been said of the Freshmen, "They have no history." Supporting this
assertion, facts have been produced purporting to show that they are so young that
they can do nothing worthy of recording, and as history is a record of past eventsg
therefore they have no history. Let us smash that assertion into atoms. Even
though we have not learned the logic usually gained in the study of that erudite
subject-Geometry-under the tutelage of our honored principal, we will give facts
and from those facts draw conclusions, so that even those most jealous of our mighty
performances will have to admit that the Freshmen do have a class history-and that it
is a glorious record.
joyous of heart and light of mind, twenty-eight youthful looking lads and lassies
gamboled into the halls and corridors of Naples High School last September. Were
they not to be seated among the great and the near-great-the Sopho-mores, the
Juniors and the Seniors? Obediently and willingly and with unusual cheerfulness
they fell into the accustomed routine of the school. And within them their hearts
waxed warm and they radiated good will to all with whom they had contact. Were
they not now of the elect-even as the Seniors in the back rows?
Time flew, as it has a habit of doing. The first quarterly examinations were
given and the results posted A mighty shifting and shuffling followed and when the
disorder occasioned had subsided, it was found that most of the honor seats were
occupied by the Freshmen. And the end of the second quarter and the end of the
thir quarter saw the same thing occurring. At last those haughty upper-classmen
and the learned faculty had to admit that the scholastic attainments of the Freshmen
were far above the ordinary.
Not only did our collective scholastic ability jolt many of the skeptics, but when
the coaches issued a call for cross country candidates, four stalwarts of 1932 answered
the call and two of these men gained state wide honors before the season was over.
To Eckert and Warner of our class came honors which few boys attain. They not
only made the Naples High School cross country team, but they helped that team
Win the sectional championship. And then being picked to represent the section they
helped the sectional team win the state championship. That is a record which 1932
set up-and we believe it will stand for a long time. "D'uzer" Doolittle and Wallace
were on the school team also and did their share in winning the school meets.
And when the girls' basketball team needed a manager, efficient and peppy "Dot"
Otto responded. She was a big success, not only as a player but also as an adminis-
trator in the matter of making up the schedule and handling arrangements for making
Not only in school athletics, and scholastic work, did 1932 shine, but also in every
other activity such as assembly programs, campaigns to raise athletic funds, the band,
the orchestra and the chorus, the Freshmen took valiant part. They have been leaders.
True, our history has not been long, but it has been glorious. It presages a brilliant
The long road stretches ahead of us. We have achieved, but our achievements
are but a beginning. Already the school depends upon us for leadership and we know
that we will never fail. Have we not chosen for our motto, "Nil Desperandumn
which translated tells us clearly and certainly that "nothing daunts us." Our work
is ahead of us and not behind us. Our ambitions are high and our spirit is one of
unconquerable courage. What more do we need to make us go through the remaining
three years of our high school course-bringing to our school and to our class honors
far above the ordinary. Let us not fail. Let our first year be but a promise of the
greater things to come.
its 1929 L'ECHO
dana c standish
true story writer
Cause of Demise
her red hair
ran out of gas
lack of boy friends
stubbed her toe
Garden of Eden styles
a practical joke
ran out of material
low price of potatoes
too many sweethearts
missed her train
her own cooking
a little shock
drowned in a bath tub
Hy in soup
his patients all died
married her director
too many lambs
sermons too long
loved her boss
too sweet to live
ADVICE TO FRESHMEN
l. Don't play cards-at noontime in the study hall. You might get caught.
2. Don't waste your time studying-Jim Richards never did and look where
he is now.
3. Remember the English Class is the place to get the teacher's goat-and further-
-more, she likes it.
4. Don't pay any attention to what the teachers say-they yell to give their lungs
5. Take one step at a time-if Mr. Muehe is within sight-otherwise jump down
two or three or the whole flight if you can.
6. All Freshmen should wear shoes with rubber heels-it helps soothe the
teachers' nerve and they need soothing.
7. Don't worry about class finances until your Senior year-then it's too late
8. Donlt powder your noses in the cloak room-wait until you get into class.
9. lt doesn't pay to be bashful-look at Carl Misel.
10. Charge your dinner in the cafeteria-they might forget to ask you for it.
M , , 34
3 1929 L ECHO . 1929 x
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3 .1-19g29 L ECHO 1929 x
Training Class Directory
President ....... .................................. A delaide Clarke lNIoore
Vice President .... .. . ...... Ella Mae Cornish
Secretary ....... ........ H enry Miller
Treasurer ........ ........ . . . .....,......... Winifred Fox
Council Member ..... ............................ A delaide Clarke Nloore
Helen Drake Beulah Swarts Beatrice Wohlschlegel
Hlleeds, Not Words"
Colors Class Flower
Scarlet and Silver Red Rambler Rose
Clara Kimber Watkins, our instructor in Naples H. S. Training Class is the dean
of the teachers in the school-in fact in the community. For many years she has given
unselfish service to the school and to the village. She has always been active in com-
munity organizations and no enterprise pertaining to the schools or school Work has
been without her earnest assistance. Her genial disposition, her fine class room ability
and her sympathetic understanding has gained the admiration of all.
Mrs. Watkins was graduated from Naples High School in 1891. She entered
Buffalo Normal School in 1895 after teaching several years in Cohocton and North
Cohocton, she entered Syracuse University and was graduated with the degree of A.B.
in 1902. From that time until 1908 she lived in Lyons and Richfield Springs where
her husband held supervisory positions in school work. In 1908 she entered Naples
High School as a teacher. She taught Training Class until 1918 and then entered
the academic department as an instructor. ln 1923 she again undertook Training
Class work and is still at it.
gf M 'avg . 4
M , 34
7: 1929 L ECHO 1929 :K
Training Class History
And it came to pass on the fourth day of the ninth month in the days of the reign
of Conrad, the Great, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred twenty-
eight, of the United States of America, one hundred fifty-two and of Naples Academy,
Union and High School, sixty eight, that there met together in diverse places but more
particularly in the so-called Training Class Room in Naples High School, youths to
the number of ten. These youths--nine maidens and one lad-formed themselves
into an organization known as the Teacher Training Class of Naples High School,
Class of 1929 and sought to learn under the direction of Clara, whose family names
are more familiarly known as Kimber Watkins, how and in what direction the youth
of the land were to be instructed so that they might grow to be worthy and useful
Lo and behold, the path was rough and rugged. So that it came to pass that one
fair maiden, Louise, whose surname was Washburn did soon fall by the Wayside,
her strength not being equal to the hardships of the way over which they must travel.
And later it was learned that the said Louise, had forsaken the life of single blessed-
ness and entered the realms of matrimony. The days waxed and waned and it was
not long before another fell, victim of the guiles of Cupid. Eight remained steadfast
and continued in the way.
And during the weeks and months of study these persons associated closely to-
gether had many interesting experiences. Not one will ever forget the day of writing
the first lesson plan and the teaching of that lesson before the critical eyes of the powers
While harmony and peace was the rule, in chanced that sometimes one lovely
maiden, Winifred, the Foxy didst have upon numerous occasions, serious disagreements
with her neighbor, Henry the Miller. Like Adam of old, this Henry always tried to
lay the blame upon the maiden Winifred. And being the only sheik in the harem,
his voice was lifted in protest vainly.
Grievous peculiarities manifested themselves as time wore on. These became
sources of anxiety, both to classmates and teachers. One Beulah, better known as
HSwartzy" became so enamoured with the making of paper dolls that it was with
difficulty that she could be persuaded to cease in her efforts. And Helen, surnamed
Drake was noisy and boisterous on many occasions, so that it behooved the others to
teach her calmness and self-control. And one, called Wohlschlegel, Whose given name
was Beatrice, was always being exhorted to study and by so doing, avoid bringing
a humiliating disgrace upon the name of this fair class. And she did. And among
these was a musician, one Beatrice King, whose voice rivalled the nightingale and her
"sax" put to shame the sirens of old.
Not only noted for scholarship, this class was also distinguished for the variety of
animal life among its numbers. Besides having a King, a Fox, a Drake and a Miller,
it boasted a Puss, whose surname was Cornish. Said "Puss" was not a true feline in
every sense of the word for she was far from "catty." Capable and energetic, she
presided over the cash register, each day receiving alms from the hungry mobs which
stormed the cafeteria. One other, last but not least, completes our class roll. She is
Adelaide Moore, a quiet unassuming matron who was chosen leader, and who with
a wise and skillful hand, managed the affairs of N. T. C.
So this class, often praised, seldom reproved, carried on its works. Diligently they
sat at the foot-stool of learning, earnestly striving to attain the ideals of their instructor
so that in after years they might go forth, forging successful careers in the noble
profession of pedagogy.
So endeth this chapter of the history of the Naples Training Class of 1929.
L ECHO 1929 3:
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Ella Mae Cornish
Mildred Brink CStonel
Frances Coons fShayD
Alberta Alger '
Gladys Bartholomew CWrightD
Ada Belle Bodine
Laura Brown iKidderJ
Onnalie Guile N
Helen Graff I
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Louise Washburn CWheatJ
Elizabeth Van Doren
Marion Wright fMerrittJ
Idema Hiler ffm 1- ,l
Elsie Polmanteer 1ReisingerJ
Mildred Ulmer " '
Bessie Nudd CCornishD
Marie Standish fBillsJ
Hazel Demorest CNicholsJ
Mildred Briggs KBushJ
Louise Hamlin CWarrenJ
Alice Hatch QWrightJ
Elsie Eichenberger fStandishJ
Carolyn Houser CBarnsJ
Frances Caton CBarrettJ
Cornelia Barringer QVan Deusenj
Ethel Goodrich CSeamansD
Marion Cornish CRowleYJ
Ethel Eldridge CSearsl
Edith French fWoodwardJ
Helma Greiner CMerrillJ
Mildred Peck CWohlschlegelJ
Madeline Koby f
Ruth Olney fBurkeJ
Mildred Springstead CKnoxJ
Lucy Geer fElwellD
William Wohlschlegel 1919
Margaret Richards CReedJ
Florence Covel CBurgetJ
Margaret Conway KKajanJ
Grace Dean fC1arkJ
Bessie Comstock QNobleJ
Mabel Parrish CFriendsJ
Mildred Olney QThompsonD
Martha Parrish CCapron3
Alice Goodrich CSeamansJ
Leviana Seamans CPhillipsJ
Elsie Greiner fShawJ
Ethel Hubbard KShayJ
Rosena Schenck CWestbrookJ
Jean Story CTaitJ
Marion Trickey fLincolnJ
Helen Wixom CBrig1inJ
Mary Wohlschlegel lFinnJ
Leora Wright CGerhigJ
Jerusha Oakley QEvensJ
Carolyn Buck CCarmodyJ
Juanita Underwood CArmitageJ
Maude Washburn Uenningsj
Pearl Potter f0lneyJ
Clara Reed CRandalD
Frances Wilber CAndrewsJ
Cherrie Tyler KWalkerJ
Lizzie Smart CHarrisJ
Marian Smith CThornasD
Catherine Traum CFrancisc0J
Bertha Warren CLoomisJ
Helen Woodruff KThompsonJ
3 : L'ECHO : 1929 E
M , 34
X 1929 L ECHO 1929 g x
The Athletic Association
The formation of the Naples High School Athletic Association in 1927 was a
great step forward in the promotion of athletics in Naples High School. It was formed
to give the students of the school more responsibility and jurisdiction in the carrying
on of athletic sports. Organized campaigns to raise funds for the carrying on of the
different sports have been inaugurated by the athletic association. New sports have
been fostered. The loose method of conducting the various teams has given way to
an organized system by which funds and equipment are strictly accounted for and
"going in the hole" is no longer the rule.
'The membership of the Athletic Association is not limited to school people but
those in the community are invited to join. In this way a healthy interest in the
school athletics has been developed. The effect of this was shown during the 1928-29
basketball season when the high school games were better attended than the semi-
professional contests of the Naples Town Team.
President ........ ...................... .... J a mes Richards
Vice President .... .......... C arolyn Krape
Secretary ........ .... . . . . ........ Edgar Partington
Treasurer .........,.................... ............ P rincipal C. C. Muehe
Under the direction of the above officers, cross country running, basketball and
baseball have been the chief sports. Unofficially we have had the Young Farmers'
Club taking part in school contests in the same sports. There has also been some
boxing among the boys.
We Need a Gymnasium!
There is no more appropriate place in L'Echo to make a plea for a gymnasium
than right here. In the pages following, you will see what we have done in athletics
under the handicap of not having a gymnasium. Stop just for a moment and think
of what a wonderful incentive to good sportsmanship, to successful and Winning teams
and the gain to our school spirit, would result from having a gymnasium.
Now we use the Memorial Hall. lt is antedated. lt is not fitted for use as a
gymnasium. There is not even drinking water available, much less water for a
shower. The dressing rooms are more public than private. The playing floor is small
and hampered by the seats for the spectators. The heating arrangements are such
that it would bankrupt a coal company to keep the hall comfortably heated for prac-
tice and games.
Everyone in close touch with the school readily admits that we need a gymnasium.
It is up to the pupils to get one and the only way to do it is to talk it up at home.
Make the older folks see that a real need exists. Perhaps! we will not get the gym
so that you can use it, but remember that there are generations of Naples boys and
girls still coming along and the need of a gymnasium for them exists just as much
as for you.
And the cost need not be a burden upon the community. Properly planned and
properly constructed, a fine gymnasium could be built as an addition to the present
school building at a very reasonable cost. Paid by a bond issue and spread over a
series of years, the tax burden Would hardly be noticeable. It will come because it is
a necessity which Naples High School needs to properly carry on its work in the
The Cross Country Team
Franklin M. Burgess ....................... Captain
Albert O. Jenkins ......... .............. C oach
Julian H. Jennings Milford Wood
Lawrence W. Warner Lynn Brown
Frederick H.- Eckert Karl Potter
Bernard R. Doolittle
Cross Country running at Naples High has had a rapid development in the two
years it has been in vogue. This past season has been most successful. The out-
standing achievement was the winning of the state sectional championship and the
placing of two men on the state championship team at the run-off between the sections.
Credit is given to the boys who turned out regularly for practice and who ran every
race from beginning to end with a will to win. They gained great honors for Naples
High School and benefited themselves individually. They enjoyed several fine trips
to different parts of the state and they met many boys of other schools. Altogether
cross country running is a great sport and we hope that Naples still keeps it going.
THE 1928-29 RECORD
Horseheads H. S. ,............................... .. 35 20
Syracuse University Freshmen. . . . . . 20 35
Alfred University Freshmen ........... .. 35 20
Hobart College Freshmen ...................... .. 35 20
Sectional Championship, Alfred, N. Y. .............. .. 73 43
State Championship Team
lfVarner, Naples Eckert, Naples Burgess, Naples
Rozy, Hornell Cook, Almond Hyland, Corning
BE , 34
2 1929 L ECHO 1929 Ji
Q 1929 L'ECHO 1929
Dnrothy-i2f. Otto. . .
Ella Nlae Cornish .....
Miss Ruth E. Youngs ....... .
Irene Nl. Burgess Marjorie lVI. Lyon
Ella lVIae Cornish J-can Bu-team
Ruth Emerson Eleanor E. Cleveland
Evelyn Horton Beth Lyon
Geraldine O. West
Ruth Nl. YVeatherl0W
THE 1928-29 RECORD
hlyenderse Academy at Seneca Falls, N. Y. ....
Prattsburgh at Prattsburgh ................ .
Manchester H. S. at Manchester ..........
Manchester H. S. at Naples ..............
East Bloomfield Hi. S. at East Bloomfield ....
East Bloomfield H. S. at Naples ........
Penn Yan Academy at Penn Yan ....
Penn Yan Academy at Naples .....
. . . .Captain
. . . Coach
Kathrine E. LaHer
Dorothy Mr Otto
Ethel C. Randolph
Mittie B. Cornish
lylartha E. Corwin
Opponents N. H S
3 19.29 L ECHO-P 1929 K
N. H. S. Alumni ....
Groveland H. S. .... .
9'ePlayed away from home
Games won, 9
Edgar J. Haynes, Jr.. . . . . .Manager
Howard Rector ..... .... C aptain
Albert O. Jenkins.. ...... .... C oach
Forwards Centers Guards
Robert W. Coleman James lVl. Richards Howard R. Rector
-Edgar If'-Haynes, VVeld E. Conley, Jr. Carl H. Misel, Jr.
Edgar H. Partington William T. Lyon Purl M. Slover
Robert Ulmer Franklin M. Burgess
THE 1928-29 RECORD
Oppts. Naples Oppts. Naples
Middlesex H. S. ..... 62 Penn Yan Academy.. 34 28
Prattsburgh H. S. .... 17 'Manchester H. S. .,.. 46 12
9'Groveland H. S. ..... 23 Rushville H. S. ...... 16 23
e'eWilliamson H. S. .... 16 'Alfred Aggies ....... 15 25
Arkport H. S. ....... 18 9'kRushville H. S. ...... 18 22
xPenn Yan Academy.. 10 Williamson H. S. .... 11
llleyenderse Acad. .. . 14 4'eEast Bloomfield ..... 31 35
Alfred Aggies ...... 17 Manchester H. S. .... 25 24
+Arkport H. S. ...... 13 East Bloomfield ..... 28 31
ilelyrattsburgh H. S.. . . .
Games lost, 12
32 , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
Harold E. Button ...... ..... M anager
Dana E. Lyon ..... .... C aptain
Albert O. Jenkins ....
. . . .Coach
John E. Lyon, left field
Robert Ulmer, center field
Edgar H. Partington, right' field
Louis E. Ward, outfielder
Robert W. Shepard, infielder
James W. Richards, outfielder
Howard R. Rector, catcher .
Clifford V. Brown, pitcher
Harold E. Button, 1st base
Robert W. Coleman, 2nd base
Dana E. Lyon, 3d base
Edgar Haynes, Jr., short-stop
The season of 1928 was a great one insofar as baseball is concerned for Naples
High School. Coach Jenkins developed a winning spirit early in the season and the
boys worked well together. The material was experienced and, needed only whipping
into shape. Seven games won and three lost is about as high an average as the usual
pennant Winner obtains.
This year prospects are not so bright. Several old stand-bys are gone and the 1929
season prospects are not as bright as they might be. We have also signed up for
league ball this season. That means strict eligibility rules and a general tightening
up of control. '
THE 1928 RECORD
xPenn Yan Academy .... ....... 8 Naples H
y'Cohocton H. S.. .. .... -1- Naples H
Cohocton H. S.. .. .. 8 Naples H
xRushville H. S.. .. .. 5 Naples H
Rushville H. S. ..... .. 5 Naples H
a'ePrattsburgh H. S.. .. . . 7 Naples H
Wayland, H. S.. .. .. 4 Naples H
Prattsburgh H. S... . . . 1 Naples H
Manchester H. S. .... . . 7 Naples H
N. H. S. Alumni.. .. 0 Naples H
Games won, 7
Games lost, 3
Yes indeed, the girls had a baseball team in the season of 1928. Penn Yan, Avoca,
Hemlock and several other games were played but the results are lost to posterity.
It is said that the score in the Penn Yan game stood at 33 to 47 'before the score
keepers got weary and ceased to chalk up the runs made by both teams. But it is a
sure fact that everybody got a lot of fun out of girls' baseball, not forgetting the trips
made in the old Reo truck. It is said that some of the girls are still getting dust out
of their hair, following the Hemlock trip. And they are going to have a team in 1929,
too. Watch their smoke.
3 1929 : L'ECHO : 1929 3:
N , 14
3 19279, L ECHO 1929 K
The School Band
Something tangible has been done along the lines of music and appreciation of
music when a band, the size of that pictured above, can put on a public concert follow-
ing thirteen weeks of instruction. But that has happened here at Naples High School
this year and our music teacher, Miss Grace Millward deserves the credit for the
origin of the band. She conceived the band idea and obtaining the endorsement of
the proper authorities, had the Larkin Nlusic House of Binghamton, N. Y. send its
instructor and organizer here. Mr. John Frazer is the capable leader and instructor
and with Bliss lXfIillward's assistance, he has the band doing splendid work.
Following the preliminary course, a concert was given. Of course, the pieces
were not played with Sousa-like precision nor were they of intricate order. But the
large audience present was really astonished at the very creditable performance staged
by Mr. Frazer and his players.
For your information the following named persons are in the band: Back row:
Edmund Orr, Julian Jennings, Bliss Ethel Foster, Lawrence Warner, Weld Conley,
Miss Hyacinth King, Karl Potter. lhlaynard Hoyt, Second row: Frederick Eckert,
Robert Ulmer, Harry Schouten, Howard Rector, James Richards, Charles Briglin,
John Stewart, Paul VVamp, Lynn Brown, Howard Willis, Carl Walther, Ward
Potter, Third row: Ruth' Emerson, Beatrice King, Marjorie Lyon, Ethel Randolph,
Dorothy Otto, Mittie Cornish, Jean Putnam, Evelyn Horton, Pauline Rice, Beth
Lyon, Alberta VVarner, llfliss Grace Millward, lX"Iiss Eleanor Outhouseg Front row:
Clyde VVallace, Bernard Doolittle, Lyman Smith, Roger Guile, William Arnold,
Luman Guile, Franklin .Wallace
NZ , 34
3 1929 L ECHvQ 1929 3:
The School Chorus
Quality, rather than quantity dominates the Nales High School Chorus. Organized
several years ago, the chorus has had a continuous existence and has made for itself
a place in our school life. Membership in the chorus is voluntary and although it
means a considerable amount of work and sacrihce, we have quite a number of Naples
students who are willing to do this work and make a sacrifice so that others might
The chorus was organized to furnish additional musical numbers at such events
as class plays, speaking contests, assembly programs. Last year it branched out in its
activities and presented an operetta, "The Toreadors". This year another musical
show was given. l'Bits of Blarney" and it was successful.
Under the direction of the 'music director in the school, the chorus meets for a short
practice period each day. No program would be complete without one or two numbers
by the chorus. They do their work willingly and make life a bit more cheerful for
the rest of us.
Those in the chorus follow: Back row, Cyril Fox, James Richards, VVeld Conley,
Edgar Partingtong Third row, Geraldine West, Helen Maxfield, Qorothy Otto,
Alice Capron, Irene Burgess, Ella Mae Cornish, Eva Wohlschlegelg Second row,
Ruth Weatherlow, Martha Corwin, Adah Miller, Ruth Maxheld, Eleanor Cleveland,
Ethel Randolph, Miss Grace Millward, Carolyn Krapeg Seated, Rebecca Woodruff,
Kathrine Lailer, Edna Crouch, Dortha Shay, Lucille Guile, Helen Jennings, Carol
Holcomb, Mary Steinmetz.
The staff of L'Echo and the Senior Class in general wish to thank Miss Millward
and her chorus for the financial assistance given them for the year book. The proceeds
of "Bits of Blarney" were given by the chorus to the support of the year book. It is
only another instance of the chorus working for others rather than for themselves.
M' , " 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 K
The Young Farmers' Club
President .......................... Howard Willis
Vice President .... ....... R alph Burke
Secretary ....... I .... Julian Jennings
Faculty Advisor ...... ..... ..,.. A l bert O. Jenkins
Cyrus Eveland Edmund Orr Wilfred Wood
Dana Standish Carl VValther lvlarshall Chapman
Coral Dillenbeck Gerald Potter Frederick Harter
Charles VVixom Purl Slover Ward Potter
Lawrence Potter Lawrence Warner Jgk Randall
VVilliam Lyon Frederick Eckert
Naples High School supports a chapter of the state association of Young Farmer
Clubs. The state organization was founded in 1926 and the Naples Club was insti-
tuted in 1927. llrlembers of the agricultural courses are eligible to membership.
The purpose of the club is to help the boys in their work and to encourage a healthy
interest in all things pertaining to farming. It is also social and recreational. Regular
meetings are held, semi-monthly. The big event is the annual Father and Son ban-
quet. This comes in the late fall or early winter of each year. Two such banquets
have been held and the main speakers have been men of state-wide reputation. Each
February the club sends a delegation of its 'members to the state meeting which is
held at Cornell University during Farmers' Week, the first week of February.
This is a live crowd, The boys are happy in their tasks for it links up their
school work with their every day tasks. It takes some of the drudgery out of both-
if there is any there. They have a basketball team, a baseball team, the best boxers in
the school and in general they are not the "hay-seeds" some folks would like to think
X , I4
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
The Student Council
President ...................... Miss Ethel F. Foster
Secretary. . . . . .Adelaide Clark Moore
Treasurer .... ............ M r. Albert O. Jenkins 4
Ex-Officio ............ Principal C. C. Muehe 1929 Weld E. Conley, Jr.
H. S. Faculty .... ...... M iss Ethel F. Foster 1930 Margaret Heard
Elementary .... .... N lr. Albert Nl. Moshier 1931 Lisette Widmer
Tr. Class ....... ..,.... A delaide C. Moore 1932 Dorleah Arnold
The body of teachers and pupils which governs student activities is the Studen'
Council of Naples High School. lt is composed of one representative of each of th-
four classes, the president of the Training Class and one member of the high schoo.
faculty and one member of the elementary school faculty.
The functions of this organization are to see that the various projects of the clubs,
societies and classes are carried on without friction and without conflict with each
other. ln other words, the Student Council is the "safety valve" which has pre-
vented mis-directed effort and also duplication of effort. The treasurer of the organ-
ization is the holding company for all the different organizations of the school.
The organization does not sponsor affairs itself but rather supervises the activities
of other bodies. Since its start, the merchants of Naples no longer complain of unpaid
bills, indiscriminate ordering of goods and general irresponsibility of high school
students. Another function the council does is to act as an intermediate link between
the faculty and the student body. Often the faculty members get a slant on some
student problem, which they would never get except for the fact that they are mem-
bers of the council with the students.
The School Cafeteria
What is that rush, each day at eleven-thirty just after the grades are dismissed?
No it isn't a fire, it is just a bunch of hungry youngsters getting a good start for the
lunch-room where our good friend lVIrs. Jay Maxfield holds forth and where each
day tempting viands are tastefully served at prices which would put the ordinary
restaurant into bankruptcy within three weeks.
A second rush occurs fifteen minutes later, but it is a little more dignified, for then,
the high school students, the training class and the teachers are going down to get
their dinners. This is the second year for the lunch-room. It has filled a long felt
need, not only for the students who regularly bring their lunches to school but for
those students who don't wish to go home in stormy weather.
lt is a hard task running the cafeteria. Prices must be kept low or the children
who ought to have warm food at noon cannot afford to eat there. Then again there
must be a sufficient variety to tempt the appetites and a sufficient quantity given in
each portion to give that Usatisfied feeling." We are grateful to local men like Mr.
James Granby who gave us our silverware and fine aluminum trays and to Mr. Frank
Widmer, whose interest is always 'manifested just when it looks as though We were
going to founder on the financial rocks, and to Mr. Oscar Warren for generous con-
tributions of food products. Others also show their interest by their material gifts and
to them we can only say "Thank you."
BE , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
Junior-Senior Speaking Contest
Six years ago there was originated in Naples High School under the direction of
Kendrick P. Shedd, who was then principal, a speaking contest between the Junior
and Senior Classes of the high school. Since that time, this contest has become one of
the high water marks in the life of the school and it is eagerly awaited by both
students and patrons. Four contestants represent each class. A board of judges
decides which side delivers the best declamations and the silver cup is awarded that
class. The contests have always been close and it is indeed an honor to be chosen
to represent your class in the Naples High School Junior-Senior Speaking Contest.
Experience seems to count for only twice have the Juniors carried off honors. The
1924 cup won the Seniors
1925 cup won the Juniors
1926 cup won the Seniors
1927 cup won the Seniors
1928 cup won the Seniors
1929 cup won the Juniors
In this year's contest the Juniors were represented by Carol Holcomb, Edgar
Partington, Granville Cornish, William Peck and Doris Fisher as alternate. The
Seniors were represented by Mary Steinmetz, Cyril Fox, Ruth Maxfield, Helen Jen-
nings and Winona Graves as alternate.
Finger Lakes Schoolmasters' Contest
The Finger Lakes Schoolmasters' Council sponsors a declamation contest among the
high schools in the district. Although Naples has not won either of the two contests
already held, our entries were given honorable mention in both contests. Those repre-
senting Naples High School were:
At Canandaigua in 1928 ..... ...... R uth C. Maxfield
At VVaterloo in 1929 ............. Carol M. Holcomb
The Junior Prom
A great event in the life of the Class of 1929 was the staging of the Junior Prom.
Some said it couldn't be done, but then we were often told that things couldn't be
done. The "Prom" was some success. It was the opening event of Commencement
week and with such an auspicious opening, how could the week be anything but a
rip roaring success.
lVIemorial Hall was transformed into a beautiful place, with soft lights and gor-
geous decorations, the color scheme being rose and silver, our class colors. Music
was furnished by Rei1ly's Orchestra of Penn Yan and it seemed that the musicians
caught the spirit of the evening for the dance music was wonderful.
Of course everything went off smoothly. Our chaperons were there and helped
our class president receive the guests who had been invited. Everybody declared that
they had a 'iperfectu time and so when things were cleared up, we were very happy-
for once again the Class of 1929 had done something which a lot of folks had said
couldn't be done in Naples.
Since we were so successful, we sincerely hope that the Class of 1930 will continue
with the custom of giving the Seniors a ball instead of merely a reception. lt means
work and careful planning. But it can be done for the 1929 class showed that fact
most clearly. And June 21st, 1928 will always be looked upon as a red letter day for
Naples High because the first real Junior Prom was held on that date.
N , 34
3 ' R
N , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 3:
Seventh and Eighth Grades
First rofw: Eranklin Wallace, Leo Fox, Luman Guile, Merton Woodward, Robert Rennoldson,
William Misel, Merlin Slover, Louis Graff, Roderic Graff, Perry Parker, Albert Seamans.
Second roiw: Milford Wood, Irene,-Galle, Isobel Standish, Eleanor'Conrad, Frances Otto, Leona
Cornish, Lucille Burgess,fLo1ientusn-Gee-ns, Kingston Westbrook, Robert Roulan, Ward Graff,
Mes:-Josephine-eeapron, Clilford Ulmer, Marlin Smith.
Third rofw: Esther Burley, Irene Combs, Margaret Walters, Anna Devlin, Evelyn Horton,
Mittie Cornish, Ruth Eliason, Pauline Rice, Maynard Hoyt, Flora Braun, Emily Goodrich,
Elizabeth Lyon, Margaret Rodman, Bernard Dean, Lawrence Potter.
Bark rofw: Kermit Kidder, Mr. Albert A. Moshier, Angeline Bartholomew, William Arnold,
Phillip Krape, Roland Goodrich, Lynn Brown, Burdette Fisher, john Stewart, Harry Schouten,
Karl Potter, Franlc'King, Norman Burley.
APLES PRODUCE CO.
COAL, FEED, GRAIN, FLOUR, CEMENT, ETC.
.Meet Your Friends at
The Naples Hotel
Cleaning - Pressing
Tailoring - Repair Work
FOR CLASSY SUITS
MARION SCHUYLER, Prop. S96
Headquarters for Dinner Parties
Functions of fill Kinds TAILOR I
Naples New York Phone 13M Naples, N- Y-
SE , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 fx
Grades Four, Five and Six
Front roms: Marion Schutz, Gladys Roys, Emily Grophenbecker, Carrie Shepard, jean Otto,
Marion Elizabeth Bolles, Lynn Birdman, Harold Wiley, Harry Underwood, Edward Kistner.
Sraled: Emily Tum, Ethel Gerhig, Dorothy Roys, Helen Reisinger, Hilda Widmer, Helen
Combs, Myrna Briggs, Mary Standish, Alberta Krape, Maxwell Davis, Robert Emory, john Fox.
Standing, fmt rofw: Wilton McConnell, Erwin Huber, Clarence Hoyt, Andrew Taylor, Gordon
Walker, Julian Lafler, Richard Baader, Ralph Rennoldson, Laura Kidder, Lyman Smith,
Manley Smith, Cliiford Dillon, Margaret Reisinger, Marquerite Wallace, Kratheriaegband,
Robert Woodruff, Robert Woodard, Howard Coleman.
Bark rofw: Miss Eleanor Outhouse, Emory Snyder, john Shepard, Alice Shepard, Harry
Federkile, Ida Mae Tompkins, Dorothy Walter, Helen Morgan, Ellen Kistner, Pauline Vermilye,
Leona Van Scooter, Gertrude Hauer, Kingsley Westbrook, Harold Rennoldson, Mrs. Kathleen
YATES LUMBER CO.
Penn Yan, N. Y.
Naples, N. Y.
Established 1870 Beatrice A Lee
THE NAPLES RECORD Sucfessor to G. L. Adams
J- S- TELLIBR MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
ubhsher Expert VVatch Repairing
P , ,
NA LES NEW XORK Phone 67 Naples, N. Y.
SS , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 3:
Grades Two and Three
Front rofw: june Elwell, Kathleen Lyon, Jennie Briggs, Frieda Braun, Marcia Fox, Jean Fox,
Marguerite Morgan, Helen Ulmer, Glenora Rodunce.
Middle ro-'wt Irene Hildum, Franklin Graff, James Arnold, Bradley Clawson, Robert Griswold,
Ralph Jerome, Stuart Mitchell, Henry Unger, Walter Simmons, Frank Widmer, Jr., George
Blanchard, Carlton Hoyt.
Bark ro-w: Miss Hyacinth King, Ellen Fox, Fredericka Hauer, Phyllis Walker, Bruce Blanchard,
Gail Smith, Roy Cooper, Florence Woodard, George Standish, William Conrad, Fannie Taylor,
Elizabeth Gilmore. 1
for AUTO ACCESSORIES
Fresh, Salted or Smoked Meats
Also Fish in Season
Phone 100 Naples, N. Y.
Hardware, Mirro Aluminum
Radio and Electrical Supplies
Dupont Paints, Linoleum
Coleman Stoves, Mazda Lamps
Phone 223 Naples, N. Y.
Cadaco Milk Products
Aire U.ve1l'ExfIusi7'ely in the
Cafeteria at Naples High Srhool
- dt Home -
Canandaigua Dairy Co.
An Automobile is Handicapped
Witlz One l7Vheel Broken
The young people of this vicinity
will he handicapped without some
knowledge of Bookkeeping and Ac-
counting and business procedure.
Barclay's Business Institute
S23 Exchange St. Geneva, N. Y.
M , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 K
Grades One and Two
Bafk rofw: Mrs. Carolyn Carmody, john Griswold, Robert Maxfneld, Robert Campbell, Elizabeth
Wolfanger, Arthur Fox, Thomas Gilmore, Clara Howard, Leo Plank, Margaret Shutz,
Middle rofw: Robert Fox, Walter Cooper, Sydney Rodunce, Wilfred Bergman, Elizabeth jane
Muehe, Ruth Otto, Claude:Burley, Virginia Traum., Rita Plank, Ralph Arnold, Catherine
Simmons, Asa Avery, Paul Wiley, Doris Campbell.
Seated: Carolyn Clawson, Ralph Coward-Crouch, Henry Ulmer, Tracy Baxter, Arlyn Slover,
Charles Hennessy, Virginia Coleman.
Sitting: Oliver Woodward, Verna Belle Robbins, Julian Robbins, Dorothy Walters, Mary
Louise Jerome, Margaret Hatch.
Complimenls of HGH It df Wll66l61".5',,
, CHOICE GROCERIES
Haynes Varlety and G. L. F. FEEDS, SEEDS AND
M1ll1nery Store GRMNS
GooDYEAR's Boors AND SHOES
"Everything Under the Sun" "What You Want When You
Y 1 k Wa11t It"
1 ap es New Yor Leon L. Wheeler Naples, N. Y.
Pgfy-Qnizg Compliments of
Parson's Market Naples Theatre
Choice Meats and Vegetables High Class Photoplays
Shoes and Rubber Goods fflfisit the Sweet Shopper,
Main Street Phone 33 Two Shows Every Evening
Delieefief 7:30 and 9:00
SE , I 34
7: 1929 L ECHO 1929 3:
Herewith is presented to the public the
picture of one of the most important men in
Naples-and that isn't any "spoofing" either.
VVhen anything happens around the building,
who do we yell for? Why Otto, of course.
A seat is loose, a water pipe bursts, we want
the swings unlocked: the room is cold, the
power is off, the walks need cleaning, Otto
Eckert is the handy man and is always on
The fine thing about Otto is that you donit
need to tell him everything for he uses his
eyes and when a shade is torn, he repairs itg
when the room needs sweeping, lo and behold,
it is done before you know it. And even the
coldest and windiest days don't bother Otto,
lor he has the building comfortably AWHUU
early in the day and keeps it that way.
And the campus! lVIy, oh my, but Otto is proud of it and he takes as much care
of it as a lady does of her golden locks. Otto never sours no 'matter how rough the
going is. He is most accommodating and always has a cheery Word and a bright smile
for every one. We certainly think a lot of "Ot" and Want him to know We appreciate
LARKIN MUSIC HOUSE
GRGANIZED FOR STATE-WIDE BUSINESS
Our service to your community is furnished
through the services of Bandmaster John
Fraser, Instructor of Instrumental Music in
your school. We are pleased to be of service
to the people of the community in a musical
-Write Us for Everything Musical-
9-I Chenango St. Binghamton, N. Y.
animals we have Foxes and Lyons
. f r'
it i, '
.1 , l
X , 34
3 ,1929 L ECHO 1929 x
conciliation, We have Burke carriages, we have Shays
ministers, we have Rector directions, We have West
colleges we have Deans rivers, we have Lawrence
shirkers we have Doolittle inventors, we have Steinmetz
Pilgrims, We have Standish fish, we have Harringftonl
Indians we have Wampfumj parents, we have Foster
politics We have Graffftj royalty, We have Kings
cattle we have Heards aviators, we have Curtis
cities we have Cleveland sheep, we have a Buck
cloth we have Krape lamps, we have a Coleman
mills we have lllillers sports, we have a Fisher
desserts We have Sherbert iron, we have the Orr
farms we have Clllaxj fields materials, we have the Wood
cemeteries, we have Graves
Heard in the Office
Miss Jennings: K'I've just learned what Puppy Love is."
Mr Moshier: "All right, l'll bite, what is it ?"
Wliss Jennings: 'lThe beginning of a dog's life."
lVIr Muehe: fanswering the phonej "VVhat is that again. Tell him to bring
home two loaves of bread and a half a pound of hamburgf' Cturning away from the
deskj No Wonder principals go crazy."
4rrountaney Seeretarial Sriente
Advertising and Salesmanship Stenography
Buunes: Administration ' l' Stenolypy
Bookkeeping Public Speaking
Real Estate Insuranee
For sixty-Hve years the Rochester Business Institute has
been supplying the business World with executives and
has been unswerving in its determination to give the
best business education possible without waste of time.
The R. B. I. has thereby earned for itself a reputation
that is on a par with any of the higher institutions of
learning in the country.
' Rochester Business Institute
172 Clinton Ave. S., Rochester, N. Y.
Braneh Sehool at Batavia, N. Y.
character, we have Morrill Crnoralej
v - f
52 , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 3:
Our Advice to Graduates
To Be Successful - Always Pay Cash
THE MARKET BASKET STORES
Fraternity, College and Class Jewelry
Commencement Announcements and Invitations
Jeweler to Naples High School
L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY
.lllaaufacturing Jewelers and Stationers
The Royal Order of Woodpeckers
Tap, Tap, Tapl Rappity Rap, Rap, Rap!
That is the high sign of the Royal Order of Woodpeckers and when given, it
Will bring the aid and assistance of all woodpeckers in the vicinity to the distressed
To be a woodpecker, one must be a Senior and also a boy. No one cares when
the meetings are held and no one knows anything about them. The ways of the
organization are mysterious and like unseen hands, mystically Working in the dark,
their work alone identifies them.
The disappearance of nuisances, for instance the Eagle in the office . . . which
bird told tales was an outstanding event. All of the cleverness of Sherlock Holmes
could not fathom this event and today it remains one of the great unsolved mysteries of
Naples High School.
When initiatedinto the order, members change their names, each name being indica-
tive of the characteristic predominant in the neophyte. For instance the roll reads
"Jim,' Nut Hatch
l'Brandy" Long Bill
"Bun" Red Head
"Cy" Short Bill V
There are no officers. Each Woodpecker pecks away at the job he has set for him,
loyally, diligently and efficiently. And how much Wood would a woodpecker peck,
if a woodpecker could peck wood, is one of the 'mooted questions. Long live the
-rf . ' V ' t X 'I ,
.-.4 . I 'W 1' '
- u J J
M , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 3:
I Compliments of
GEO. R. GRANBY SC SON, BANKERS
NAPLES, NEW YORK
. 12. oTTo at Co.
JEDDO HIGHLAND COAL
Fertilizers, Cement, Limestone
PVhole.vaIers of Potatoes, Apples, Grapes, Berries
Phone 85 NAPLES, N. Y.
"Sweethearts on Parade" ..........................
"Waitin' for Katie" ............................---.-.-----
"I Wonder What's Become of Joe?" .,.,,,. .
"High Up on the Hill Top" .....................
,...."Bun" and Martha
"Hot Feet" ..,,.........,,,................................ ....... ' 'Heinie" Haynes
"I'm a Dif'rent Kind of a Man" ....... ......... E dgar Partington
"Angel Eyes" .,......,............................... ......... H elen Jennings
'Tm Walkin' on Airl' ..................... ................... R oger Guile
'just a Builder of Dreams" ...... ........ E va Wohlschlegel
"I Wish I Wuz Single Again" ............ ..,......,,.... M r. Moshier
"Lucky in Love" ..,........................................ .............. K ate Lafler
"I Fell Head Over Heels in Love" ........ ................ M r. Jenkins
"I'll Get By" ..,....,,..............,..............,...... ...... ' 'Charlie" Briglin
"I Want Somebody to Love" ............. ...,.,. M arjorie Lyon
"Too Young To Marry" ...................... ......... K athleen Miller
"I'm Forever Blowing Bubbles" ..,...........
"Something Wrong With My Gal" .......
"Get Away Old Man, Get Away" ......... ................. M iss Foster
"Whoa, Mule, Whoa" .................. ................. ......... J u lian Jennings
"May I Sleep in Your Barn Tonight?" ........ ....,............ P url Slover
"Methodist Pie" .......,.,..,...................................... ,,.,..,.,..,..,..,.. M rs. Watkins
'tHoney, Stay in Yore Own Back Yard" ....... 'ARuthie" Weatherlow
"Kiss Me Again" ............................................ .............. M iss Millward
"I Think I'll Get Wed in the Summer" ..................... ,.,......,,,., M iss Youngs
"You Can't Make a Monkey Out of Me" ....................... .,..,,,.,, C arl Walther
"Dance Wid a Gal, Wid a Hole in Her Stocking" .....,,
UHoboes' Paradise" ........,....,,....,...,..,........,...,..........,,,.....
X , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 3:
The Bolles .Hardware
Phone 35 NAPLES
B TTERFLY BREAD
Believe It or Not
"Charlie" Briglin got to school on time, April 2, 1929.
English IV was perfectly quiet for ten minutes, December 13, 1928.
James Bartholomew got 100 per cent in a Latin Test, February Sth, 1929.
The girls' basketball team won a game during 1928-29-Manchester.
"Heinie" has one tie which isn't red.
Mary Cleland only weighs 160 pounds.
All Senior dues are paid.
"Bill" Peck went to see a girl Sunday, April 14th, 1929.
Dana Standish came into the Study Hall unnoticed, January 13th.
The Speaking Contest was not postponed-in 1950.
Band practice was harmonious-there was only one player there.
Mittie Cornish loves 'fJoe" Capron.
Everybody knew their Geometry lesson, February 31st.
Some Juniors like the smell of Hydrogen Sulphide.
Mr. Jenkins gets most of his inspiration at Livonia.
Mary Steinmetz couldn't recite in Chemistry.
Genevieve Harrington got mad for ten minutes.
The Assembly singing was peppy-March 6th, 1929.
Everybody was satisfied with their report cards-third quarter.
They served a free lunch in the cafeteria-what they couldn't sell.
"Ot" Eckert rolled the tennis court without being asked.
"Franklinl' Burgess left his medals at home-he put on a new suit.
Miss Foster missed a dance within a radius of fifty miles.
"Bob" Ulmer sang a solo in assembly.
"Penny ante" was a popular game at N. H. S. until "Prof," interfered.
Mr. Moshier can smile-if he wants to do so.
"Bun" Misel owned up that he was wrong.
No loafers were in the library second period a. m.
M , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
High in Quality-
JOHN L. DEAN
NAPLES, N. Y.
Furniture and Floor Covering
-Low in Price
C. Wemett CO., Inc.
GAS and OIL
Naples, N. Y. Hemlock, N. Y.
Famous Faculty Epigrams
Mr. Muehe: "I can't understand your attitude toward school work."
Mr. jenkins: Cin a grievous tonej f'Do you think it's nice to keep right on talking after I
asked you to stop ?"
Miss Millward: Csleepilyj "There will have to be less noise. Some people want to study,
even though others do not.
Miss Foster: fimpatientlyj "Please quiet down, this isn't a special talking period."
Miss Jennings: trapping on desk to attract attentionj "Quiet, please, any one would think
that you were first graders."
Miss Youngs: ftimidlyj "I want this talking stopped."
The Whole Bunch: lsarcasticallyj "You Seniors think you can run the whole school and
do just as you please."
Faculty Day Dreams
Mr. Muehe: "A new car every year-Essex preferred."
Mr. Jenkins: "A cottage small, near a waterfall."
Miss Millward: Hlmitating Daniel in the lion's den."
Miss Foster: "A little 'Gray' home in the west-part of Rushville."
Miss Jennings: "Picking a peck of pickles for Peck."
Miss Youngs: "An English Class which could appreciate her art.'
Mrs. Watkins: "Something to ride in other than the old Buick."
Mr. Moshier: "A degree without the work necessary for it."
Mrs. Capron: "Founding an old ladies' home."
1929 L'ECHO 1929
Trad e W zth
EDGAR J. HAYNES
"Ami Be Sdl'i.Y,7q6d,,
Pl10I'lC 97 Naples, N
Electric Water System Electric Refrigeration
CARL L. MISEL
NAPLES, N. Y.
Farm Lighting Radio Apparatus
"Delco-Light" Phone 210 R
Spring Fever Days
March 21-Rejoice and be glad. Spring "has came" on the calendar at least.
March 25-26-Third quarter exams. Many N. H. S. pupils "faw down and go boom
March 27-"Blue Wednesday." Got first reports from the test papers.
March 28-Easter vacation starts. Everybody happy.
Vacation over. Back to work again.
April 10-Snow storm. Br-r-r-rl Report cards out. B-r-r-rl
April 12-Great event. junior-Senior speaking contest.
April 13-Weeping and wailing and gnashing of teeth. Seniors lost.
April 15-Everything still blue. Blue Monday, blue dresses, blue feelings, everything blue
April 16-Sunshine again. Can't keep a good bunch down.
22-A'Bun" Misel explodes in 'tChem" laboratory.
-"Jim" Richards goes for an English book-in a hurry.
-Mr. Jenkins goes to Livonia for "inspiration"
May 1-"john" Frazer loses his derby.
May 5- jim' Richards commutes with Hir
May 7-Woodpeckers busy again.
May 15-"Prof." washes the Essex.
May 17-Jenkins drives the oil can to Canandaigua.
May 30-Tennis courts open for business.
May 31-Back for a day and then some more vacation.
june 1-It won't be long now!
june 15-Seniors scratching for funds.
25-ditto and more of it.
"Ot" finds "john's" derby, just where he left it.
KK Y ll ami!!
Reviews begin. Miss Jennings warns of fiunking.
BE , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 3:
The Gift That Only You Can Gi-ve
THE BUR ELL STUDIO
- YOUR PHOTOGRAPH -
PENN YAN, N. Y. NAPLES, N. Y.
Treat Your Sweetie at
D E L B R I D G E '
- All the Students G0 There -
Sodas Candies Books Magazines
School Supplies Records Drugs Kodaks
Remarks In Class and Elsewhere
Miss Youngs: "Well boys and girls, if you are through talking, I'll proceed. Will you
please give me the floor for the last few minutes, at least?"
Carl M.: fin historyj "That's the reason Hoover got elected."
Ed. Putnam: "I wouldn't want to be up with that airplane."
Ed. Huber: "Well, I wouldn't want to be up there without it."
Miss Youngs: "I have just went. That's wrong, isn't it?"
Paul Wamp: "It sure is."
Miss Youngs: "Why is it wrong?"
Paul W.: "Because you didn't just Went."
Miss Jennings: fin historyj "The early Christians believed St. Peter had the keys to heaven."
Eleanor Cleveland: "Well Art Phillips has them now?
Student in Library: flocking for Poe's "Gold Bug," under fiction shelfj "I can't seem to
'Nother Student: 4'Why you're looking on the wrong shelf, look under autologyf'
Miss Jennings: Cin historyl "Who were the leaders in Russia?"
VVilliard Noble: "The mongrelsf'
Marshall Chapman: "Did you read Sherwood Anderson's note-book?"
Ward Potter: "No, but I passed anyway."
at , 34
x 1929 L ECHO 1929 3:
The Hiram Maxfield Bank
40Zs Interest Paid On
Time Certificates of Deposit
Your Business Will Be Appreoiuted By u
Safe, Sound and Conservative Institution
Naples New York
Climate is caused by the emotion of the earth about the sun ...,...............r..., Training Class pupil-
The whale is famous for its kerosene oil ...r......................... ......,. 7 th Grade Geography
Geometry teaches us to bisect angels ................................... ........... P rof.'s Geometry stars
A blizzard is the inside of a hen. .,..,...,.,.........i.............,.......,..... ....... M r. jenkins' "Ag." dept.
An isthmus is a long neck of dirt ......,....,.....,.................................. ........ 7 th Grade Geography
A circle is a round, straight line with a hole in the middle .................,....,, Another Geometry star
The stomach is just south of the ribs ....................
........A......................,............Regent's biology answer
Teachers' salaries are paid from the dog tax .,,. Civics' answer and yet "Joe" marked it wrong
Famous Sayings by Famous Players
"Katie" Latler .,.,............... . ,,.............. , ...,......,,...... .,... . .
"Casey" Krapeu .,... .... . .,
Eva W .,.,,., ,...,....,,....
Mary Steinmetz .,.,.
"Bun" Misel ............
"jim" Richards .....,
Edgar Huber ,.,........
Miss Foster .,...,,..........
Granville Cornish ,........
"Brandy" Conley ........
Mr. Muehe ...,.......
Bernice Cull ........
Ruth Maxfield .,.,....
Mrs. Watkins ..,.....,
..........."Oh, you have no idea
,.,.."Give them the horse laugh
...................'AYes, very much
"Il beg to differ with you
...,.."Common sense would tell you that
.,..,...,...,"Just as you say"
.....,.."Donit be like that"
.,....."For goodness sakes"
,...,............."Bless your heart"
"That's just what I say"
7, 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
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1 ' -Q
COLLEGE X "ffs19.N-WY" GRADE -i
THREE. TWO-YEAR COURSES '
FOR HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
INCLUDING STUDIES IN
Principles of Business, Business Economics, Finance, Investment Problems, Business Law, Account-
ing, Auditing, lncome Tax Procedure, System Building, Insurance, Real Estate, Traflic Management,-
Salcs Management, Retail Store Management, Public Speaking, Advertising Copy and Practice, Labor
Problems, Business Ethics, Secretarial Practice, Professional Efliciency, Business Ethics and other subjects
all of college grade.
READ WHAT THESE RECENT GRADUATES SAY.
Bryant 6 Stratton College education is digerent. It
was that difterence that hclpcd me win success . .
Margaret Cavers, S.S. '26, Niagara Falls, N. Y.
Private Secretary to Vice-President Spirella Com-
Professional Accountancy training given at
Bryant 6 Stratton College enables me to
hold my fine position ......... . . . .
Gerald Flaherty, Accy. '25, Corfu, N. Y., Field
Clerk and Payroll Accountant, for Republic Light,
Heat 8: Power Co., Batavia.
Bryant 6' Stratton College grade course in Secre-
tarial training is responsible for my success . . .
Marion Brennan, S.S. '27, Salamanca, N. Y.,
Secretary to Assistant District Manager pf Ameri-
can Car 8: Foundry Co., Butfalu.
Bryant 6' Stratton College grade education in busi-
ness does prepare students for organizing and
managing a successful business ........,
James E. Poland, B.Ad. '27, Corning, N. Y., Pro-
prietor and Manager, Poland Transportation
Lines, Elmira and Corning. N. Y.
If you 'want to 'win in modern business take
Bryant 6' Stratton Course No. I. It is the
foundation of my success ...........
Earle Holts, B.Ad. '26, Dunkirk, N. Y., Cost Ac-
countant, Republic Light, Heat 8: Power Co.
I ina' there is a great diference. lily course at
Bryant 6' Stratton's has proved its superiority . .
Mary Griliin, S.S. '26, Buialo, N. Y., Secretary
and Assistant to Accountant L. G. Ruth Invest-
ment Co., Buffalo.
My position 'was 'won by the.1-tnowledge obtained
through my accountancy training at Bryant 6'
Stratton's ............ . .
Dean Sprague, Acc. '26, Albion, N. Y., Accountant,
General Ice Cream Co., Niagara Falls, New York.
Fear is baek of most failures and ignorance is back
of rnost fears. Business knowledge insures busi-
'IIUJS SMCCESS .-... ...-.....
Bertha Mae Glatt, S.S. '27, Kane, Pa., Private
Secretary to the President, Super Health Alum-
inum Co., Bulfalo.
My success in holding a responsible and lucrative
position is due to college training in business at
Bryant 6' Stratton's . ........... .
Isabelle Long, S.S. '25, Mt. Morris, N. Y., Private
Secretary to Sales Manager, J. W. Clement Com-
I' mn winning. Thanks to my Bryant 6' Stratton
college grade course in Professional Accounting . .
Harland Storum, Accy. '25, Cattaraugus, N. Y.,
Supervisor nf Accounting, A. 8 P. Company,
BRYANT 8: STRATTON COLLEGE
'M B 1, A W A ef ,as rn- we A ewes fc.
sir? t Ween . f W A 'faith 'X ae 'Q "T fears-ftt,tIe use at
as new air. Y as i' t"'o?"-as W" v the
5 Kip: flight QV? sir: I5554 .r-lJz.j'?" in lui-, aff, ,A
' fqslirtfiiigg. ,MSL ,gig ,xgu J ,ag f ,.gOOl,i,Q.
i ' ,fe
his ff ' ' . - "elf -C , - 'J 6' "" ' ef
Lie? 1: ' qtwgew. dwg ' jfs. "ti, J I, .9-1: " is" isffzii'-1.4511 QQ. F. .-fR4?i.,
' ' 4. . str 'mil 1 E76
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1929 L ECHO 1929
BE , 34
UNGER's AUTO SERVICE
Phone 57 NAPLES, N. Y.
Nlarcelling - Shampooing
Elizabeth St. NAPLES, N. Y.
They give service and satisfaction.
The cost is reasonable.
The quality is of the best.
Every Graduate would appreciate
RED and WHITE
JAMES VERMILYE, Ilflgr.
Fancy and Staple Groceries
Fruits and Vegetables
fair and warmer
might be worse
NAPLES NEW YORK
Best Gum Behavior
any kind always the same
paraffin acts like himself
has rubber teeth
seldom uses it
any old kind
lady in every respect
another little one
never can tell
every one knows
good boy ? ? ? ?
watch her smoke
good at times
just like dad
ask her dad
always in trouble
N , 34
x 1 9 Z 9 L E C H O 1 9 2 9 x
All the Latest Hits in Music
CHEVROLET co. N I 'Se
Chevrolet Motor Cars ap es anjstaurant
"A Six in the price range
of a four"
Phone 19-I NAPLES, N.
CLIFFORD CORNISH, Prop.
Lunches At All Hours
Y. Cornish Restaurant Naples, N. Y.
Lady Attendant Courteous Serfvice
ORION L. EMORY
Publishers of FURNITURE
N APLES NEWS
NAPLES NEW YORK Main St. NAPLES, N. Y.
"jim" ,,,,,, ............................................................. D riving "somebody's" Pontiac
.........Talking over long distance-to Dansville
Looking for trouble
.................."Fawing down and going boom"
......Grinding away at her books
eighborly-with the opposite sex
Imitating Theda Bara
........Starting trouble in the "lab."
............Assisting the English teacher
.Running up attendance records
................Looking for hearts to crush
Alberta ,,,,,A ......,.. G etting into and out of trouble
Adah ,,,,.,,,,, ................. K eeping up with Alberta
Eleanor .,.,, .................... A lways being hungry
Irene ,,,,,,,,,,,.,, ,...... B eing the Ingleside tlapper
Mary S ,,.,,,,,, ............. C limbing Rhine street hill
Ruth M ,.,,,,,r .......... T rying to fathom Rushville
Lucille ,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,,,.......,,,,,,,,,.,.,,.....,........,...,,.... .......................... D o mestic Science
Mrs, Riesenberger ,. ..................................................... .................. J ust being pleasant
Miss King ,,,,,,,,.i,,,, ,.,.,,, ...........,............ P l aying her "sax"
Mr. Moshier ......
Miss Webber .........
Mrs. Carmody ......
Mrs. Capron ........,.
..........Taking care of the baby
........Giving physical training
.....,..Peering over her "specs"
M , 34
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
Naples High School Athletic Teams
Hafoe Been Uniformed By
Rochester Sporting .Goods Company
zo Main sr. East ROCHESTER, N. Y.
GEORGE L. TOBEY TOBEY
General Insurance Agency.
Fire Hail Men's and Boy's
Tomo Uabilify WE ARING APPARFL
Automobile Burglary J
Plate Glass Compensation "I, Pays to Tie to Tobey"
NAPLES, N. Y. Phone 21M NAPLES, N. Y.
Wanted: Somebody to love. Must be nice. Apply Emily Goodrich.
For Sale: One Cicero pony, well broken. Have no use for it as I passed Latin III in
january. Will sell cheap for cash. See "Bun" Misel.
Wanted: Three foot extension ladder. Need it at once as I have a date with Dorleah.
Notice: I am in the market for animal cages. One strong enough to hold a lion will be
suitable. Apply any time during school hours at the Music Room.
Lost: An opportunity to throw an eraser in Assembly Hall. No reward as these oppor-
tunities come often to those who are prepared.
Lost: Three hours sleep. Waiting for "Howdy" Rector and he failed to show up. lSignedl
Wanted: A girl friend. I am not too particular and any agreeable girl will do. Write
Wanted: To be somebody's stenog-hurry up please. Helen Jennings.
For Sale: One oil can-has four wheels and no brakes, grumble seat and will tell no tales.
See Mr. Jenkins.
To Rent: One engagement ringg guaranteed to make the wearer conspicuous upon all
occasions. Apply Hyacinth K.
BE , 34
7: 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
Genuine Ford Parts
Ride In and Drive the New Fora'
The Naples Motor Company
R. J. McCARTHY, MGR.
NAPLES, N. Y.
R. S. Schell A. M. Schell Expert Repairing Goodyear Tires
Finger Lakes Garage
Naples, N. Y.
Choice Cut Flowers and Potted
Plants for all occasions 5
Phone 20F12 NAPLES, N. Y. Gas-Oils Accessories
Found 1n Our L1brary
The Rover .........,...................................... ............................................................ ...........,... P a ul Wamp
The Amateur Gentleman .......... ..................r.......... L awrence Warner
Molly Make-Believe ................ ........................................... D ortha Shay
Team Mates ......,..,............. ........ J can Putnam and Doris Andrews
Friend of Caesar ......,......... ...................r......... M arshall Chapman
The Lady Paramount .......... ...............r...................... G race Gelder
A Pair of Patient Lovers .....,
The Priceless Pearl .............
The Beloved Vagabond ..........
Little Minister ...,.......,..........
Big Brother .....................
Going on Fourteen ........
The Bread Winners..
The Play Actress ...... ...............
Fisherman's Luck ......,...................,.
An Adventurous School Girl .......
Across the Sea on a Bicycle .....,....
......"Swick'l and Carol
.....,"Howdy" Willis and Ralph Burke
Boy Wanted ....,.,.........................,............ ................ R eva Olney
Back to the Soil .......,,................,............... ...,.., ....,.. ......... P o t ter Brothers
The Man Who Never Blundered ......... ..............................,........... M r. Muehe
Four Ducks on a Pond ..............,.....,.... .,...,., ' 'B-randy," "Cy," "Jim," "Bun."
Hidden Woman ,......,.............,........,... ...................................... E dna Crouch
First Love ,.................,........ ......,... G enevieve Harrington
The fWanderer ............... .....................,..... ' 'Bill" Peck
The Village Doctor ......... ..................,,... ' 'Bill" Lyon
The Conqueror ............,......., ,......... ........... ' ' Dot" Otto
Daughter of the Land ......... ,... ...... R u th Wohlschlegel
Smiles ...,.,.........,,.t,...,..,....,, .......,... .............,...... A n y Senior
Q 1929 L'IECHO 1929
Maytag Washers Household Appliances
Kelvinator Electric Refrigerators
Majestic - Atwater-Kent
JOHN M. VIERHILE
Stromberg Carlson -
So. Main Street
Naples, N. Y.
Doll Up Ar
Harper Method Shoppe
Artistic Marcel, Water, Finger
Facial lvlassage Manicuring
Scalp Massage Bobbing
Phone 21-R - Naples
E. H. PIERCE
Contractor and Builder
NAPLES, N. Y.
Cromar Flooring Plaster
Ward Potter: "I have a Ford. What does your dad drive?"
Lisette Widmer: HA Packard."
Ward P.: "Well, that's a good car, too."
Mrs. Watkins: "PII give you just one day to get that work in."
Henry Miller: "Suits me. I'Il pick the 4-th of july."
Mr. Moshier: "Where's the funny paper?"
Mrs. Moshier: "Funny paper? Today ain't Sunday. I told you not to take that bath last
Mr. Jenkins: fShaking Kingston Westbrook in Study Hall DHI believe the devil has hold
Kingston: "S-s-s-o-o d-o-o I."
Charlie Briglin: Cmeeting Mr. Muehe in the hallj "Er- Good morning, Sir."
Mr. Muehe: "Late again!"
Charlie: "So am I."
Miss Jennings: Ulf I was in California---.
Dana Standish: "No such luck."
In Chemistry: "Give the characteristics of nitrates."
Purl Slover: "They are 50 per cent cheaper than day rates."
Mr. Muehe: "Say, do you know who I am?',
First Grader: "No, don't you."
3 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
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Use Your Four Sets
Compton's Plctured Encyclopedm
Buy ll Set For Your Home They Ifflp Teacher and Pupzl
JOHN D. LA WALL
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ENGRAVE RS - PRINTERS
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3 1929 L ECHO 1929 x
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PA UMR Ah
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Ji, 4- -I .--
- i -
Our advertisers represent the business men of the community who appreciate the
patronage the school and those connected with the school, have given them. They have
shown their appreciation in a substantial way-by returning to the school cash contri-
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Every advertiser is reliable. The man who advertises dares not fail in his dealings.
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for he doesn't wish to be so well known.
So the staff of Lilfcho asks that every student and every patron of the school, try
and give these advertisers all the patronage they possibly can. You will find them
honest, their goods honest and their prices right.
Patronize our advertisers-
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