Morrisville State College - Arcadian Yearbook (Morrisville, NY)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1927 volume:
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I Nineteen hundred and twenty-seven
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I Published by
I The Senior Class
I New York State School of Agriculture
1 Morrisville, N. Y.
We, the class of Twenty-seven, present
this volume of The Arcadian to our readers
with the hope that it may be a source of
pleasure to our classmates and a pleasant
reminder to the Alumni of their days spent
in N. Y. S. S. A.
We wish to express our appreciation
to all those who have helped to make this
edition of The Arcadian possible. We
especially desire to express our gratitude
to the advertisers, to the Times Print Shop,
Rogers Engraving Co., Obenaus Studio,
and to the Misses Velma Holden and Zaida
Weller, Juniors, who so willingly typed the
A a as ft
FRANK L. SPOOR
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D "TE QADIAH-----Q
TO FRANK L. SPOOR
The Class of 1927 respectfully dedi-
cate this volume of The Arcadian in appre-
ciation of his many years of service in this
if D ' l"BlAH...........
BOARD OF VISITORS
Appointed by the Governor
Fred W. Sessions, President ..,.. .,.,.... U tica
Henry T. Lewis, Vice-President .... ..,,. M orrisville
Herbert C. Wood, Secretary ...,. ..4.. M orrisville
C. Greene Brainard ......,.. , .... Waterville
Robert D. Case ..,..,... . . , .Holmesville
Rev. William M. Dwyer. . . .... Clinton
Irving S. Sears ....... . ,... ..... H amilton
Hon. Frank Pierrepont Graves . , . . . ....,.. ...,. C ommissioner of Election
Dr. A. R. Mann .... , ........ Dean of the State College of Agriculture
Hon. Berne A. Pyrke .... , , . ,.,.,, Commissioner of Farms and Markets
Executive Committee of the Board of Visitors
FRED W. SESSIONS, Chairman
HENRY T. LEWIS
HERBERT C. WOOD
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The more he saw
Fl-ive Ness he sfwke,
r-I-Le less he SYOYB
1-,ve Yflor-e be 1768?-cl,
Wh, we? we be
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D ""3'f DCADIAH..---.J
ISAIAH M. CHARLTON, B O II, fIJ A K .......,..,..,... . . , .Director
A. B. Colgate University, 1910.
M. A. Colgate University, 1912.
Graduate Work at Cornell University, 1924-1925.
.ALICE BOLTON ....,........,.............,..,..
.Instructor in Domestic Arts
Drevcl Institute, 1908.
LYNDON I. HOWLETT ................ Instructor in Agronomy and Plant Disease
New York State School of Agriculture at Morrisville, 1912.
Summer Work at Cornell University, 1913 and 1920.
Special W'ork at Cornell University, 1924.-1925
MANNON G. IVICPHEBSON, K A P ..........,.. Instructor in Poultry Husbandry
B. S. Cornell University, 1917.
CLARA E. MILLER ,,.......,..,....,,.....,........,......,........
Instructor in Normal Course for Training Rural School Teachers
Oneonta Normal School, 1918.
Summer Work at Cornell University, 1911, 1913, 1926.
Summer Work at Teachers, College, Columbia University, 1920, 1921, 1923, 1924.
HOWARD HARTER .............,...............,,.... Instructor in Dairying
New York State School of Agriculture at Morrisville, 1916.
Summer Work, Cornell University, 1926.
GEORGE A. SPADER, A 1' P ,..,,.. Instructor in Horticulture and Bee Husbandry
B. S. Cornell University, 1920.
Summer Work, Cornell University, 1926.
D. HAROLD T. BROOKS, 1' A E ........,............,...............
Instructor in Animal Husbandry and Dairying Industry
B. S. A. Syracuse University, 1915.
ANNA WILLIAMS ......,.....,...............,.....................
Instructor in Normal Course for Training Rural School Teachers
Summer Work at Cornell University, 1921.
Potsdam Normal, 1922, 1924, 1926.
Director Charlton Alice Bolton I-Y"'d0"1 Howlett
Clara Miller Howard Harter
Harold Brooks I
George Snader Anna williams
BLANCI-IE E. MORAN ...,....4...,.....,.,...,. Instructor in Domestic Science
B. S. Cornell University, 1924-.
ELIZABETH M. STEELE, Z E A ........,..,.... . .,,..A,.......,..... .
. . . . . . , . . . .Instructor in Normal Course for Training Rural School Teachers
Bloomsburg State Normal, 1919.
B. S. Teachers, College, Columbia University, 1926.
GLENN E. BRETCH ,..,.,..,......,......,...... Instructor in Farm Mechanics
. . , . . . . . . . B. S. Cornell University, 1923.
Summer Work at Cornell University, 1923-1926.
MARY MUNRO. , .Instructor in Normal Course for Training Rural School Teachers
Geneseo Normal, 1923.
Summer Work at Cornell University, 1924-1926.
RUTH W. HUMPHREY ...,............,..,.........................
. , . . . . . . . . . .Instructor in Normal Course for Training Rural School Teachers
Fredonia Normal, 1923.
Special Work at Syracuse University, 1926-1927. A
Summer Work at Albany College for Teachers, 1922H1923.
Summer Wfork at Cornell University, 1925-1926.
Extension Work at Cornell University, 1924-1925.
EGERIA V. MORSE ......,..,................,..,.............. Preceptress
Maine Wesleyan Seminary and Female College, 1886.
ALFRED PRIEST, K A ...,.......... Assistant Instructor in Animal Husbandry
New York State School of Agriculture at Morrisville, 1924.
MRS. LENA GREEN ,.., ..,,.,..........,,....... , . .Instructor in Vocal Music
Three Years at Syracuse University.
DR. ELLIS L. MONTFORT, A tp .,....,...,...,. Instructor in Veterinary Science
D. V. M. Cornell University, 1920.
Mary Nlunro Albert Priest
NI rs. Lena Green
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BERYL A. CLARK
New Woodstock High School New Woodstock, N, Y.
Basketball, Athletic Association, Literary Club,
"I bait my hook and cast my line,
And feel the best of life is mine!"
Good sport?-I'll say.
Full of pep?-You bet.
, Like sailors-Well maybe.
ln dramatics?-Of course
Long hair?-On its way.
Go to church?-When Jonesy Does.
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HOWARD C. VAN SCOY 9 I'
Gilbertsville High School Gilbertsville, N. Y.
Class 'Treasurer 1,23 Class President 3, 4: Class 3, 43
Class Basketball 1, 33 Varsity Football: Class Basket-
ball 2, 3: President of the Student Body 3, 45 Presi-
dent of Men's Senatle 3, 41 Inter-fraternity Council 2,
3, 41 Dramatic Club: Chorus.
Babe is well supplied with school spirit, as his
work, especially in dramatics and sports sh-ows. In
fact he has so much school spirit he is interested, not
only in the present classes, but in the Alumni, espec-
ially in the class of '2G.
lf he keeps up the fine work he started in school
we feel sure he will makle good.
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Manlius High School ' Cazenovia, N. Y.
Teacher Training Class
Athletic Association Large Chorus
Whiere is Edna Snyder?
Listen for her voice
lf you cannot find 'erg
She is with her choice
On the front porch chattering
While the dances spiny
Ten minutes-then the curfew
And Edna must go in.
When Roy had to leave her A
To travel many miles,
Every girl in Helyar Hall said,
"Poor, poor, poor, Roy Niles."
Eaton High School West Eaton, N. Y.
Athletic Association Girls' Basketball
"The girl with a smile
Is always worth while."
This is Muriel. Have you seen her play basket-
ball? Well, she plays with the same "pep" which is
so characteristic of her in everything she does.
VVe thought at first shle must be b-oy shy, but later
learned that she is just being true tio "Chaffey.'.'
A good sport, a loving friend and the best kmd of
Oneida High Sch-ool Munnsville, N. Y.
Second Year Teachers' Training
Athletic Association, Vicfe President Senior Class, Dra-
matic Club, Vice President Training Class, President
of Girl's Council.
Never unh2.1JDy, never at rest,
But beyond expression fair,
With thy floating Haxlen hair,
Thy rose lips and full blue eyes
Take the heart from out my breast.
Kn-ola-the fair, the kind, the lovable. She's al-
ways eager and ready to help,
Knola's seriousness only relaxes when Ge-e's
around. Then her dignity vanishes and her hearty
laugh is worth hearing.
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W'aterville High School Sangerfield, N. Y.
Literary Club, Training Class, 2 years, Athletic As-
ln her heart is warmth and sunshine,
ln her thoughts the chain of friendships,
But in her mind is ambition for study
' That leads to the protlession -of teaching.
Kakee comes to us from Sangerfield, the home of
Harmony Hall. We all wonder why she has fallen
for misplaced eyebrows. lf you want to know, ask
her. Success comles to those who work for it, and we
all know you do your share.
'51 is wk
DeRuyter High School DeRuyter, N. Y.
Training Class l Year
Dramatic'Club, Arcadian Staff, Athletic Association,
She's pretty, she's stout,
She's witty, sh'e's smart:
She's an all a.round sport
Tn school and out.
MARION L. HARTSON
Rome Free Academy West Branch, N. Y.
Normal Course, Literary . Club, Chorus, Athletic
Marion often came to our attic,
No, no, this isn't static,
To listen to our merry tales
Or relate some of her own, amid thle wails
And howls of laughing I-Ielyar girls.
We were glad to have one of so pleasing person-
ality among us. We only wish shle might have stayed
the entire year. Although she seemed so quiet, out-
wardly, we know there was a large spirit of fun with-
in. "Good luck in your profession" is our farewell to
one who is worthy of it.
Brookfield High School Brookfield, N. Y.
Teacher Training, 2 year course
Athletic Association Girls' Basketball
When any trick has been played
On Dele the blame is always laid,
She is the fun maker of I-Ielyar Hall,
And when it comes to playing ball
Adele is very like her "Star,"
Her fame to win is known afar:
Nothing blocks her in her zeal-
So here is to our pal. Adele.
Earlville High School Earlville, N. Y.
Training Class 1 Year
Athletic Association, Literary Club, Large Chorus.
Rachel Reese, a little shy,
Feared a germ might pass her by,
Packed her dinner pail and ate
VVhere a germ could find no bait.
Rachel Reese, a little shy,
Hope that germ may pass you by.
GEORGE BOWDI-IN K A
Vlfeedsport High School Weedsport, N. Y.
Varsity Football l, 35 Class Football 35 Varsity Foot-
ball Captain 3: Class Basketball Captain. 11 Varsity
Basketball 45 Men's Senate 3, 43 Arcadian 3, 4.
Georgie is another of those Weedspo1't boys. When
he first came all he cared for was a school teacher
and the letters that came every day. But this year
he has changed his favorite pastime. Now, it is in
the cottage playing bridge with "String"
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Eat-on High School Eaton, N. Y.
Training Class 1 Year -
Here is one of those quiet, sedate girls we can never
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KATHLEEN EMILY JOWETT
Clark Mills High School Clark Mills, N. Y.
One Year Training Class
Athletic Association, Literary Club, Large Chorus.
Scotty, Scotty everywhere:
Movies, games, Junior Prom-
'Till Herman sends for her to come.
Kathleen came to Morrisville as a very quiet girl.
As we became better acquainted with her she was a
diffelient girl entirely. VVe all know Kathleen's won-
derful talent which she brought with her from Clark
South Otselic High School South Otselic, N, Y.
Athletic Association 1, 2, Dramatic Club 1, Small
Chorus 1, 2, Large Chorus 1, 2, Double Quartet 1,
Council 2, Secretary of Junior Class l.
A very good student,
Sincere and trustworthy,
Whatever the work
She will never shirk-
Success to you Stella!
Every other day this fair little miss anticipates a
letter from Detroit. Who knows but some day it will
be an F. O. B., considering that "he" is specializing
in auto sales, etc.? How about it Stella?
PETER G. RASMUSSEN K A
Georgetown High School Georgetown, N. Y.
Class President 3, Athletic Advisory Board 3, 4, 5, 6,
Class Football 1, 3, 5, Class Basketball 2, 4, 6, Men's
Senate 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6: Varsity Cheer Leader 3, 4,
Junior Prom Committee, Frosh Hop Committee,
Senior Ball Committee, Intier-fraternity Council 3, 4,
Arcadian Staff, Senior Banquet Committee, Junior
Committee, Frosh Banquet Committee.
'tVariety is the spice of life."
Thfere is nothing that could be "Ritton" that could
do Peter justice but Dot. Therefore we'll make this
brief and leave it to the Editor-in-Chief to decide on
the only two important arguments Pete ever discusses
at meal times: First, "Do you believe in evolution,"
Second, "Which is the moreiimportant, Lebanon or
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Utica Free Academy . ' Utica, N, Y.
Teachers' Training 2 Years
Athletic Association, Secretary Athletic Advisory
Board, Orchestra, Euthalpian Literary Society, Train-
ing Class President, Basketball Team, Class History,
Teddy is a dear sweet girl, we love her one and all,
Can you imaginfe life without her in Helyar Hall?
She brings us from the city her smile and laughter
Andfmakes us all l-ove her in her own sweet way.
I think we can best remember Ted by some of her
familiar expressions, as "Pass the salt," "Wait a min-
ute Fay," "Billy, why doesn't hle write," "Have I a
letter?" "Yes, it's from Cazenoviaf'
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Madison High School Solsville, N. Y.
Girls' Senate 13 Large Chorus 1, 25 Junior Class Pres-
ident 1g Arcadian Staff 25 Athletic Association 1, 2:
Happy am I, from care Fm free,
VVl1y aren't they all happy like me?
VVe're here to tell you that this String Baby is the
pride of our cottage. Her belief is firm that, "Who-
ever brings sunshine into the lives of others cannot
keep it from themselves." She's a mighty peppy kid
is this String, and we're wondering what we'll do
without her. Maybe Georgie can tell ns a solution.
Shes true blue through and through. She likes
"Thinking of You," perhaps that's the reason for
"Bree-Zin' Along With the Breeze," pardon me I mean
the "VVind." Wliat's that?
Pls if :ls
Pulaski High School Morrisville, N. Y.
Training Class 1 Year
Founder of the Alleathian Sorority, Central High
Soho-ol, Syracuse, N. Y.
"She grabs a book and away to work!
In her classes she will never shirk.
Gets up to argue with vim and pep,
And we try to follow her every step."
Mrs. Hughes came to us in September and we
marveled at the busy mother attempting such an un-
dertaking as Training Class. At first we watched her
advance dubiously, but we soon learned her secret.
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JAMES BARDEN 9 1'
Newark Valley High Sc-hool Jinksville, N. Y.
Captain Varsity Football 33 Varsity Football 1, 3, 5:
Class Football 1, 3, 5: Class Basketball 2, 4. 6, Class
Track 3, 53 Men's Senate 3, 4: Inter-fraternity Coun-
cil 3, 4, Gg Frosh Hop Committee 13 Dramatic Club
4, 6, Chorus, Male Quartet, Mixed Quartet.
Jimmie is the clown from Jinksville. The more
crazy he acts the bettier the girls like him. He likes
Trask but even at that he does not forget his Olive.
Jim's b-ow legs made the football team win more times
than once. But those bow legs helped again in track.
He also helped in class basketball. We wish him suc-
cess when he and Olive get to farming in Jinksville.
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New VVo-odstock High School New Vifoodstock, N. Y.
DeRuyter Training Class
Athletic Association Literary Club
The world is waiting for you, Doris
If your purpose is strong and true:
lf out of your treasures of mind and heart
You can bring things old and new.
Doris may look like a shy, quiet maid, but don't
you believe it! What she does on the weekend when
she goes home surely would be worth knowing. But
we all know she has a purpose strong and true and
sure to carry it out. We Wouldn't mind being kids
again and going to school to her either.
OLIVE M. COE
Earlville High School Stockbridge, N. Y.
Dramatic Club, Training Class, 2 yearsg Girls' Basket-
ball Team: Athletic Associationg Literary Club.
"Laugh and the world laughs with you."
We were all glad to have Ollie with us again this
year. She is the same Ollie of '25-never cross, always
cheerful and ready to lend a helping hand.
When Ollie Hrst came back this year, we heard
-much about a certain "Bill," Then it rather looked
as though she were going to "Chuck" Bill, but the
crisis is passed and everything is O. K. once more.
When it comes to Basketball and Dramatics, Ollie
is right there. The Senior Class unites in wishing you
good luck "Ollie, 'old dear!"
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Canastota High School Canastota, N. Y
Light hair and eyes of blue,
Always ready and waiting for Stew.
Rene is one of the many girls from Canastota.
She always has something on her mind. For proof-
NINA MAY BURTON
Morrisville High School Morrisville, N. Y
Athletic Association, Dramatic Club, Secretary of Lit-
"My treasures are my friends."
The first part of the pear Nina May used to al-
ways be found during noon hour in the study hall
studying, but after Christmas vacation she could
usually be found down at the end of the hall eating
ice cream. VVe wonder what caused the sudden
change. Nina May is a good friend and pal of every-
one, and when it comes to taking a man's part in a
play-well! she's right there with her stuff.
Rome Free Academy West Branch, N. Y.
Athletic Association Chorus
Training Class 1 Year
"Few words are better than none."
5 Freda comes to us from West Branch and if she
is an example of that town we hope West Branch
will send us many more representatives.
A quiet girl, always cheerful and always willing
to lend a hlelping hand to a classmate. We wish you
the best of luck in your teaching Freda.
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TTADQ DIAH C
Waterville High School Sauquoit, N. Y.
Teachers' Training 2 Years
Training Class Treasurer Senior Class Secretary
"Don't1 flatter yourself that friendship authorizes
you to say sarcastic things about your intimatesf'
Peggy is sometimes called "Baby," partly because
Vof- her extreme youth and partly because of her
marked preference for the name.
Although she oftven resorts t-o sarcasm Peg very
seldom means it. She is a jolly companion and will be
greatly missed next year. The class of '27 wish you
the "luck of the Irish Peg."
Oneida High School Durhamville, N. Y.
Teachers' Training 1 Year
Large Chorus Basketball
Here's to Dotty full of pep,
Always on the jump,
But there's one thing she forgets-
That's her eight o'clock class,
Dotty comes t-o us from Oneida High School. She
is always singing from morning to night. She enjoys
a merry trip to Hamilton now and then. We wonder
what is the attraction-sun, mo-on, or stars?
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Waterville High School Cassville, N. Y.
Training Class 2 years, Athletic Association, Glee
Club, Dramatic Club, Girls' Council.
She has willing feet,
A smile that is sweet,
A kind pleasant word
For all that she meets.
The above verse fits Gee, as her classmates will
agree. When the 7:30 bell deems all be silent, and the
girls on study are bent, a giggle, a crash on the stairs,
some one is in the hall! Grace is borrowing Knola's
book, that's all.
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LAWRENCE W. GRIDLEY K A
GuilfordVHigh School Guilford, N. Y.
Class Football 3, 53 Dormitory Committee 43 Junior
Grid hails from Guilford, that little town nestled
among the hills of Chenango county. To many he
seems to be a little bashful but to us who remember
him from last year know that the wee blond from the
. north country oertainly woke Grid up and from all ITI-
dications seems to be keeping him awake. Well, Grid,
i we wish you success, both in Oneida and Chenango
Morrisville High School Morrisville, N. Y.
Normal Course Athletic Association
Ken lives on College Hill
And Norma lives on Main,
But Ken gets down there
Just the same.
Do we like Norma? Well, I guess we do. If you
don't believe it ask a few around here and they will
tell you. Norma is always the same, always there
with a smile and good word for everyonle.
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Earlville High School Earlville, N. Y.
Training Class 1 Year
Life is wisest spent whlere the strong working
hand makes strong the working brain.
Her disposition is as sunny as her hair. Helen
had a great deal of hard luck while at school, being
a victim of scarlet fever. If you want something
done ask Helen. She is always ready to help. We
know that she will make a success in whatever she
Earlville High School Earlville, N. Y.
H. E. and T. C.
Girl's Senate '26, Dramatic Club '26, Orchestra '26 and
'27, Athletic Association, Large Chorus '2G.
Fannie is-oh-so quiet,
But what she says would cause a riot.
Wlien on first floor of Helyar Hall
Mischief occurs which involves all-
Miss Morse descends with paddle and broom
And soon Miss Fannie is in her room-
Studying hard and waiting long
Until Miss Morse again is gone.
F. STEWART BENEDICT K A
Earlville High School Lebanon, N. Y.
Varsity Football 1, 3, 5, Class Banquet Committee 2,
35 Frosh Hop Committee, Class Football 1, 3, 55 Ath-
letic Advisory Board, Class Treasurer 3, 4, 55 Junior
Prom Committee, Track 3, 53 Class Basketball 4, 65
Manager of Cafeteriag Inter-fraternity Council 5, 65
Editor-in-Chief of Arcadiang Scrub Manager of Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Manager of Basketball 5, 63 Man-
ager of Dramatics 3, 4, 5, 6.
"He who seeks shall find." This is Stew's motto. ln
the fall of 1924 many new students were seen on the
Hill. Among this bunch of freshmen was a fellow
called "Stew," wfho' seemed to be a leader. Wie no
longer think he was a leader as he has proven it, both
in class activities and school life. We all wish "Stew"
success in life and we feel sure he will assume it.
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TTEE D DIAH V'
, BEATRICE BROWN
Brewerton High School Brewerton, N. Y.
Home Economics Course Athletic Association
"Bea," otherwise known as Juliet, will certainly
be missed, but we have an inkling she won't be so far
away next year, so we will see her at least once in a
while. ls that right Bea-o? That is if Romie will
part with her. .,
Loads of luck to you both.
VVa.terville High School Deansboro, N. Y.
Teachers' Training 1 Yfear
Athletic Association Large Chorus
Here is one of the few from Deansboro community.
Clyde is always ready to take Geraldine home. I won-
Northfield Seminary Deansboro, N. Y.
Teachers' Training 1 Year
Literary Society Athletic Association
Ethel of Deansboro, so demure and Wise,
For the opposite sex she never has eyes,
She comes to us from Northfield hills,
The stories of which our ears she fills.
We hope her school will be girls we confess,
And in teaching them she'll have much success.
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Pine lvoods Grade School Pine Woods, N. Y.
Velma is a very quiet girl, and we sometimes
wonder how she manages to walk two or three miles
every day, and still keep up the "good work."
We wish you success, Velma.
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'S 'WADQADIAH I
Earlville High School Earlville, N. Y.
Euthalpian Society Athletic Association
Louise, who hails from Earlvillle, is ambitious and
studious. A inemlwr of the Eut-halpian Society of
Hclyar Hall. I-las fro time for local men for she has
found her perfect man.
P11 21 PK H4
GRACE L. SMITH
Munnsville High School Munnsville, N. Y.
It certainly did not take Gracie long to crowd her
Way into each class room and make many friends.
Sh-e has red hair and always wears a hat,
She isn't very slender, but she is quite fatg
Sometimes in winter the cars can't run,
But Archie always writes to her, if he can't come.
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LAURAN HARTSHORN K A
Lebanon Union School Lebanon, N. Y.
Manager Class Football 3, 5 Manager Class Track 5
Lauran comes from that little town known as Toad
Hollow. But when it comes to stud.es and selling' ice
cream he's hard to beat. Will folks know him when
he returns to fuldll his duties on the farm?
Waterville High School Oriskany Falls, N. Y.
Teacher Training 2 yearsg Girls' Basketballg Athletic
Associationg Glee Club.
"Oh, you don't know Izzie like I do."
lzzie entered Morrisville in September, 1925. She
liked thle first vear so Well that she came ba lx I
, . t c ' this
year. It is too bad that the course is not three years '
as Izzie has displayed quite a fancy for the class of
'29. Cheer up Izzie-the first hundred years are al- 5
Ways the hardest. 3
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Morrisville High School Morrisville, N. Y
She is not fat,
Shfe is not thin,
She'S just the girl for us-
We all like Harriett, who doesn't live so far away.
She is quiet but you can always depend on her to do
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South Otselic High School South Otselic, N, Y
Large Ch-orus Training Course
lt is Marion's greatest delight
To study from morning 'till late at night.
Marion came to us from South Otselic. She is an
industrious little girl, but Oh! how she does like to
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EDWIN JEWELL 9 I'
North Rose High School Rose, N. Y.
Freshmen Class President 1, 2: Varsity Football 3'
. 1. .
Captain Class Football 1, 33 Small Chorus 1 2 3, g
, , 4
Class Basketball 1, 23 Athletic Advisory Board 1, 25
Captain Varsity Basketball 3, 45 Men's Senate 3 4'
lnterfraternity Council 3, 4, Arcadian Staff 3, 4
Jewell dropped in for a good time, the chief
sources of which were football and ladifes. He spent his
time lugging the ball through the opponents' lines and
ladies around in his flivver. He was a heady quarter-
back and a deadly tackler both on the gridiron and
on the sofa. Jewell also mixed in business and bas-
RUTH E. CARPENTER
Holland Patent High School Trenton Falls, N. Y
Holland Patent Training Class, Normal Course Liter-
ary Club, Basketball, Athletic Association.
She sets her speed at thirty miles an hour,
No faster will shfe rung
But when she feels the Hstudies' " power,
She cries "G-od's will be done."
Carp's motto must be "he who laughs last laughs
oestf' Anyway we can always hear her chleerful gig-
gle in class when all others are exhausted. Never
mind she's all right as many of her frieids will tell
you. Many of the girls in Training Class have blet
:heir last dollar on Ruth-all betting that she will be
married within a year. They must have a good reason
for this. I believe it is because she is so true to the
"wonderful one in Syracuse."
- . DQADIAH
Cazenovia Seminary Pierryville, N. Y
Teachers' Training 1 Year
She is so gay, so very gay,
And not by fits and starts,
But ever, through each livelong day,
She's sunshine to our hearts.
S1 as elf bk
Cazenovia Seminary Millerton, Pa
Training Class 1 Year
This is such a fickle world
But Irene is true,
We'd trust her any place
Just as others do.
H'ere's to Irene and Mae,
We always wonder
If Irene and "Irish" might
Come in contact with each other.
ek bk if Pk
HOWARD S. UPHAM K A
Earlville High School Lebanon, N '
Class Football 1, 3, 5: Class Track 13 Scrub Manager
Basketball 2, 3, 4: Manager Basketball 4: .Iunior Prom
Committee 33 Dormitory Committee 4, Class Banquet
Committee 3, Class Basketball 4, 6, Treasurer of Ath-
letic Association 5, 63 Arcadian Staff.
Howdy is another hero from Lebanon. VVhen it
c-omes to girls it was hard for him to choose his color,
but after trying Gray and then Brown he has taken
Gray for steady. Howdy has always had plenty of
fight and class spirit. He doe-sn't 'even have to study
to get high marks. So we think if he has Lucia to
help him, he will make a success of his Lebanon farm.
Oriskany Falls High School Dieansboro, N. Y.
Training Class 1 year, Literary Club, Athletic Asso-
NVe don't know you very well Ollie, you're pretty
quiet, but you always have a smile and a pleasant
word for us when we meet you, and we wish you suc-
cess in your teaching career.
"Friendship is the shadow of the evening, which
strengthens with the setting sun of lifef'
fxfii ii I C C 2 rg C .4 e
'V 'WADQ KEIAH Q
Morrisville High School Morrisville, N. Y.
Training Class Athletic Association
Although Isabelle seems rather quiet she always
shows good school spirit. We all like her very much
and Wish her the best of success in her teaching next
Cazenovia Seminary Cazenovia, N. Y.
Athletic Association, Euthalpian Literary Society,
1927 Class Will.
Oh, the world is wid-e and the world is grand
And there's little or nothing new,
But its sweetest thing is the grip of the hand
Of the friend that's tried and true.
"A Jewel, a thing -of beauty and a joy forever"
Fay is a live wire all right, never still a minute.
lt's Fay here, Fay there, she just seems to be every-
Miss Morse-"Ted, where is Fay?"
Ted-"I clon't know."
if i ak :If
ELSIE M. CRUMB
Earlville High School Earlville, N. Y.
Second Year Training Class
Literary Club Athletic Association
Elsie is quiet and shy,
Never fiirts or winks an eye:
H-olds no one in awe
Except one Whose name is Law.
Turn back again, turn back again, oh week, in thy
iiight. Make it Wednesday just for tonight. Why?
Because some literary like to see Kipflingj on that
evening. XVill shle teach next year? That she'll de-
cide for herself as she always obeys the Law.
PI: wif PF
EDWARD M. RYAN K -X
New VV'!'JOdS'EOCk High School Erieville, N. Y.
Varsity Football Manager 3, 5: Scrub Manager Foot-
ball lg Class Football 53 Varsity Basketball 6, Class
Basketball 2, 4, 6: Frosh Hop Committee 25 Men's
Senate 3, 4, 5, GJ Class Treasurer 1, 2, 65 Junior Prom
Committee 3. Captain Class Basketball 4, 65 Arcadian
Staffg Athletic Advisory B-oardg Inter-fraternity Coun-
cil 5, 63 Postmaster 5, 6.
"Small but hard like a nut."
Mike expects to run a hotel of some kind but he
hasn't decided for sure, who the cook will be. Mike is
in for everything going, even Carries the mail and
looks after the females. Well, Mike, good luck to you
Richfield Springs High School Richfield Springs, N, Y.
Richfield Springs Training Class
President Euthalpian Society3 Secretary Girls' Cmun-
cilg Athletic Association: Manager Basketball 'Feamg
Associate Editor of Arcadian
Marie not only posesses that power Whicli makes
real friends but she has a great influenee wherever
she is. As a leader she is splendid for she seems to
always be able to do or to say the right thing at the
Marie is a great reader and through her efforts
the Euthalpian Literary Society was formed which has
given not only enjoyment but a greater love of liter-
ature to its members.
HAZEL C. CUMMINGS
Akron High School Akron, N. Y.
Dramatics 1, 2: AFCadlZ1l1 Staff 23 Small Chorus 1. 2:
Basketball 23 Large Chorus l, 23 Quartet 1, 23 Ath-
letic Association 1. 23 Athletic Advisory Board 1.
Lo, and behold the fair instigator of th-e art of
"Super Service" and a believer of the time worn
phrase that an honest policy insures you at least a
"Square Deal." 'Accomplished in Dramatic: and ev-
erything else she undertakes, such gifts as singing,
playing, acting, fall easily under her realm.
Best Wishes in the future "Baby" and we know
you'll he good to "Pinkie,"
"ff D ADIAH
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'1 ff? DQADIAH L1
HISTORY OF T1-IE CLASS OF 1927
As a painter views with satisfaction the picture which he has painted, thus does
the class of 1927 look with gratifying thoughts on the memories of the past.
The first week of October, 1924, marked the gathering of the newcomers and re-
turning students to New York State School at Morrisville, New York. lt was a reg-
ular reuniong every one seemed so welcome and right at home on the hospitable
school grounds of dear old Morrisville State School. We freshmen complied with
the regulations which our superiors or Juniors so proudly made. We admit the fact
that we furnished much amusement for the Juniors and with good school spirit which
we continued to have throughout the year.
During the second week of school there was a reception held for the Freshmen,
after which every one of the Freshmen knew all of their classmates, Juniors and
The Freshman flag of '27 proudly waved on the flag pole opposite Bailey Hall
not to be taken by any Junior.
The bids for the Fraternities were sent out after six weeks and the Freshmen
made their choices.
The class organization was strengthened by the election of ofiicers: John J.
Whitmari, President, Robert Utter, Vice-Presidentg Edward Ryan, Treasurer, Charles
Shepherd, Secretary, and Professor Severance was chosen the class adviser.
One of the vital representations of class was at a banquet at Lebanon, at which
the Juniors arrived just in time to say ffGood-nightf' having had their ride for noth-
Our class excelled in athletics, having five freshmen receive letters for football.
We competed in the track meet and class basketball with good results.
The enthusiastic feature of the second semester was the Frosh Hop which, after
being postponed because of impassible roads was held, and the finest time of the year
Thus a most profitable school year ended.
In October, 1925, the classes gathered to welcome their old friends and receive
six new girls into the class.
Believing uUnity is Strengthfi the class was organized, electing Peter Rasmussen,
President, Peg Bridge, Vice-President, Estella Higgins, Secretary, and Stew Bene-
The first event of great interest was the Junior Class banquet, held at Colgate Inn,
liiamilton. Every member finally arrived after some difficulty, oh, yes, to be sure the
Juniors captured the freshman president and took him to the banquet.
Junior Prom was the big event of this school year. The dance program was
furnished by the Maroon Serenaders from Colgate. A
The Juniors won the cross country run, taking all of the first three places. We
were not as fortunate in basketball, but we did win a couple of games.
When the school year ended the students were not happy to leave but looked
forward to the next year with even greater enthusiasm.
The largest Training Class ever organized in New York State was registered
September, 1926. The Domestic Science girls and two year men joined the ranks in
October, forming the Senior Class.
cs . ffwlgs ..,- ff1s
5 "T'E' DQADIAH-W---.-f-fl
This has been a very successful year in athletics. The Seniors held the Frosh to
a scoreless game of football in the fall. The Seniors held second and fifth places in
the annual track meet. We have had some mighty exciting class games this year.
Our class has won every game played with the Freshmen and Juniors and all
but two played with Faculty, during which the best of school spirit was shown. The
Seniors have written some peppy yells and songs which helped the players to be
victorious. Many parties were enjoyed after the games.
Our officers for the second semester were: President, Howard Van Scoy, Vice-
Fresident, Knola Weller, Secretary, Margaret O'Connor, and Edward Ryan, Treas-
March 9, 1927, the Seniors and Faculty were invited to the annual Senior ban-
quet held at Colgate lnn, Hamilton, New York. There were excellent toasts and
speeches given by the Faculty and Seniors. We will long remember this Senior
The history of the class of l927 ends, but wherever we roam we shall always, yes,
forever and a day, love and cherish our Alma Mater.
Crystal Gazer and Visitors-
Crystal Gazer is found alone and visitor enters--
Visitor-O Crystal Gazer look into the future and tell what is in store for my
Crystal Gazer-Let me gaze into my crystal one moment and l will tell you
what you desire to know.
Crystal Gazer gives the following information:
Elsie Crumb is becoming famous for her many poems on ulove and lawf,
Louise Holmes is in Paris designing costumes for the Morrisville Training Class.
Freda Rebe, after leaving Morrisville, entered the movies. She does her best
work playing opposite a blonde.
Ruth Carpenter, contrary to all religious restrictions, has married a HPriest,'
and due to his religious influence is striving to mend the hearts which she broke in
Fannie Bedell is a government nurse and is caring for ex-service men.
James Barden is a very successful salesman. Among his line of goods he sells
smooth files, left-handed monkey wrenches, round squares and other trash.
Doris Preston is matron of Helyar Hall. They say the rules are more rigid than
in past years.
A new bus line has been opened between Morrisville and Earlville. lt is known
as the Star Line. We find Adele Palmer the business manager and sole operator of
Marie Cox after leaving Morrisville entered politics. She was recently nomi-
nated for president of the United States on the Democratic ticket. She is the first
woman to have this honor.
Hazel Cummings fills the vacancy of Miss Moran at the head of the Domestic
Science Department and house mother of the Cottage. Pinky Blowers has taken Ed-
ward Parkeras place.
fs e f A A-X
ff' 'es D iElAlNl-----A
Edwin Jewell has taken the place of Graham lVlcNamee as famous sports editor
and radio announcer. He is ably assisted by an ardent ulfanfl
Margaret Bridge and Norma White are doing missionary work in Africa.
Peter Rasmussen has made several scientific explorations to prove his theory
of evolution. He has "Ritton" a book on this subject. His trips were financed by
lloward Upham, the only millionaire farmer in the country.
Beryl Clark and Edna Snyder are teaching at the Union School at Berkshire,
Y. Among the brightest children are the Bardens.
Beryl Smith is on the stage. She is at present playing the leading part in the
Ollie Coe, being disappointed in love, has entered a convent.
Helen Dailey is working behind a cafeteria counter serving uStew.M
Isabel Shoemaker is at the head of a reform society-her chief supporters are
Irene Edwards, Rachel Reese and Helen Snell. They are very successful in the
reformation of man.
Nina Mae Burton, after teaching a few years, married and received her UDOW-
Howard Van Scoy has recently purchased a furniture store in Poolville-his
specialty is c'Dressers.',
Estelle Higgins is running a tea room in Georgetown. We understand, however,
this is not her HlVlaine" occupation.
Velma Nowers has established a millinery shop in Morrisville.
lVluriel Smith, Genevieve Rockwell and Harriett Ellis are nurses in the new
orphan asylum at Morrisville.
Marguerite Hughes is busy teaching school in the new school building in her
own town, Morrisville.
Thelma Lewis, better known as uTed,i' can be found feeding the chickens on a
little farm in Nelson.
Fay Stoker, realizing her dreams, married money and now has all the gflewellsw
she can 'take care of.
Ethel W1'atten and Grace Smith are running a beauty parlor.
Geraldine W1'atten, being unusual, instead of getting larger as she grew older,
has gotten 4'Small.',
Marion Hartsorn and Olive W'aterman are holding good positions as teachers.
Katherine Nolan is running for governor on the Independent Socialist ticket-
that party has for its emblem a hammer. She will be able to use it well because of
her practice in lVIorrisville.
Stewart Benedict is manager of the All-American Basketball team. He tends
to his duties UDailey.'7
Dorothy lVlcAndrews is one of the leading announcers of the broadcasting of
George Bowden is conducting a classical dancing school. Two of his assistant
instructors in the school are Marion Brown and Marion Phillips.
The Senior Class of N. Y. S. S. A. is bringing to Morrisville next week Shakes-
peare's famous play, uRomeo and Juliet." We undestand the leading parts are to
be played by Beatrice Brown and Edwin Rycraft.
WA Tim' DQ DIAH Q
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
We, the Senior Class of the New York State School of Agriculture, situated in
the Town of Morrisville, County of Madison, State of New York, being sound in mind
and memory, and being aware that our career in Morrisville is at the verge of coming
to a sublime end do hereby make our last Will and Testament in the following man-
First-We order and direct all funeral expenses paid by executor herein named
as soon as possible after our decease.
Second-To Miss Morse, who has so carefully watched over us, we leave our
sincere thanks and best wishes. Vile also extend our heartfelt sympathy for having
to live throughout another year of untold agony with those now subordinate members
ol' society who call themselves Juniors.
Third-To the Faculty we leave the amazing knowledge and astonishing informa-
tion which from time to time they have gleaned from the various examination papers.
Fourth-To the Cottage we leave a new set of shadow proof shades.
Fifth-To Helyar Hall we leave a new living room to receive the now congested
To the insignificant humans who call themselves Juniors we leave the follow-
To Mary Hall, a liberal amount of Knola Weller's lady-like manners.
To Marguerite Stickler, an all-day sucker that those around her may enjoy the
To Marion Cragg, a soundproof cell where she may enjoy her violin to her
To Eddie Rycralt, some aspirin, to ease the growing pains.
To Elwin Guy, a ribbon for his curls.
To Hazel Keller, a man.
To Ada Pritchard, Mabel Wightmaifs gift of gab.
To Geneva Ezick, a bottle of soothing syrup to be taken every three minutes dur-
ing a Ht of temper.
To Dorothy Porter, a Kiddie Kar, that her actions may suit her words.
To Betty Aldrich, the hope that Schryner may be induced to take another P. G.
To Clifford Alcott, a thermometer graduated to 190 degrees.
To Carl Snyder, a little common sense.
To Ethel Brown, a pair of rubber heels and a yearis supply of chewing gum.
To Lucia Gray, Louise Holmesi position as an uplifter of humanity.
To Edna Kimball and Isabelle Adle, a few inches.
To Bob Nesbit and Frances Wells, one pound of sanitary kisses.
To Jim Kelly, some of Pete RHSH1USS6D,S success with the ladies.
To Arnold Briggs, all the Limburger cheese he desires.
To Frances Johnson and Florence White, some of the Senior girls, self satis-
fs S f . e e
Q 'eAD AiSlAH.......Q
To Frances Brown, another as perfect a roommate as Coxie.
To Mae Madden and Charlie Foland, Babe and Peggy generously donate the
laundry, the constant use of which proves its popularity.
To Marion Quackenbush, her doubting Thomas.
l To Everett Scott, the privilege of a date with a different girl every night next
To Marjorie Boast, a bungalow with a cook.
To Mabel Wfightman, Clifford Wilcox done up in tissue paper and tied with
To George Hosler, a farm and a girl.
4 To Lucielle Trask, a bottle of olives to feed Jim.
To Marietta Burton, a generous supply of energy.
To Evelyn Pauquette, who tried to bring home all the bacon we leave the Ryan,
and a copy of the song, g'Sweetest Little Fellerf'
To Gorge Powlesland, a little discretion to use when speaking to the ladies.
To Dorothy Hughes, Mr. Harter's position as coach of the girls, basketball team.
Tion't Hchuckw it Dot. T
To Zaida Weller and Velma Holden, we leave the hope that they enjoy each
other as much in the future as they have in the past.
. To the Junior and Freshman Classes as a whole, we leave our example. MA word
to the wise is suflicientf'
Lastly, we name and designate as executor of this, our last Will and Testament,
Kenneth McPherson, with the injunction that he carry out these our last desires.
In witness thereof, we herewith set our hand and seal, and publish this, our last
Will and Testament, on this the fifth day of May, in the year of our Lord, one thousand
nine hundred and twenty-seven.
SENIOR CLASS OF 1927.
SENIOR CLASS SONG
As the Class of twenty-seven
We fondly linger here,
'Tis sad to part from friends dear,
And bid a fond farewell.
To the friends who,ll come behind us
We leave them good-will,
For we know theyill always love
Our Alma Mater still.
We will e'er be true,
Grateful members, love unfailing,
All our vows renew.
i TQEAD ACBIAH
stands for Adele
Who drives a Star,
Always out for a good time
Be it near'or far.
stands for Bridge
And for Bowdeng they tell
When hels refereeing
Peg can play well.
stands for Cummings
And for Coxieg donlt forget
They have helped make 727
The best class yet.
stands for Dottie
And for Dailey too,
We wonder what one
Vllithout the other would do.
stands for Estella
Who watches the mails,
She's so glad he writes
And so sad when he fails.
stands for llunking
Which we fear we will do
When exams come ,round
And make us feel blue.
stands for Grace
Who prowls around at night
When Miss Morse has retired
And turned off the light.
stands for Hel yar
Which Miss Morse guards with care,
If you're looking for the boys
Youlll find them there.
stands for lsabel,
Smiling, happy serene,
Always at her side
Tommy can be seen.
stands for Jewell,
Oh, what can we say?
An all around' athlete,
For the rest--ask Fay.
stands for Knola
Who hates to be teased,
But when Dewitt calls
Knola looks pleased.
stands for Lauren,
On him the girls ubeamw
When he's down in the Mlabw
Selling ice cream.
stands for '4Mike,,'
Hels Irish you see,
Wherever Mike is
'Tackw is quite sure to be.
stands for Norma
A basketball fan,
She sits on the side-lines
And cheers for her man.
stands for Ollie
Who plays basketball,
And is always right there
When Cliff comes to call.
stands for Peter
A beguiling young uShiek,,7
Who hasnlt a different girl
Every day in the week.
stands for questions
And also for queer,
And queer are the questions
They spring on us here.
stands for Ruth,
A iolly good sport,
UWhose heart has she broken
uWhat7s the latest report?'7
stands for MStew,',
We'Ve caused him much grief
By not handing in write-ups,
Hens our editor-in-chief.
stands for Teddy
With curly locks so red,
When Billy is Coming
How happy is Ted.
stands for Upham,
Thereis a lot we could say,
A cheery, young chap,
Whose favorite color is uGray."
stands for Van Scoy,
That boy with the smile,
No matter what happens
Babe is pleasant all the while.
stands for Miss Williams,
Our advisor, so dear,
We are grateful for the help
She has given us this year.
Are hard letters to do,
So l will shirk my task
And leave them to you.
u x fp,
N' P ,-
my mes Mu
31. 5, L-
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Isabel Adel .......,
Clifford Alcott K A4 4
Betty Aldrich ....,.
Anna Bailey ..,,..
Marjorie Boast 4 4 4
Arnold Briggs 4 4
Ethel Brown 4 4 4
Frances Brown 4 4 4
Marietta Burton 44
Marion Cragg .,..,.
Stephen Dow .,.....
Geneva Eziek ..,....
Charles Foland 9 F4 4
Lucia Gray .,......
Elwyn Guy K A 4,...
Mary Hall ........,
Velma Holden .,., 4
George Hosler O F44
Dorothy Hughes .,,.
Frances Johnson ,.,.
Hazel Keller ..,... 4
James Kelly O ll ,...
Edna Kimball ,...
Mae Madden .......
Valentine Miraglia 4 4
Robert Nesbit F4 4 4
Evelyn Paquette ..,.
Dorothy Porter ....,
Marian Porter ..... 4
George Powlesland 4 4
Alice Preston ...,.,
Ada Pritchard .,....
Edward Rycraft O ll.
Everett Scott O F ,...
Violet Skinner .....4
Marguerite Stickler 4 4
Lucille Trask 4 4 4
Zaida Weller 4 4 4
Frances Wells ,..,
Florence White 4 4 4
Mabel Wightman 4 44
Laura York .,4.4.
THE CLASS OF 1928
President ....4. 4 4 4 4 4 4
Vice-President 4 4 4
MEMBERS OF CLASS
4 4 4'6Betts" 4 4
4 4 4'cAnn?7 4
4 4 4Hl7at" 4 4 4 4
4 . 4'4Brownie" 4
4... Brownyw 444
4 4 4ME1n" 4 4 4 4 4
4 4 4'4Polly7' 4 4
444 Steven 44
4 4 4c'Easy" . 4 4 4
4 4 4'6Curley7' 4 4
4 4 f'Hoss,'
4 4 4HDottyi' 4 4
4 4 4:4Bobbie" 4
4 4 4HHazy,' 4 4
4 4 4uPeggy" 4 4 4
4 , fclrishi' 4 4
4 4 4'LVal" 4 4 4
4 4 4'cMike" 4 4
4 4 4'4Bob,' 4 4 4
4 4 f4Dottie',
4 4 4 .fCMollie" 4
4 4 fcljosyiv' 4 4
4 4 4HQuack', 4 , 4
4 4 4"Bon1eo,'
4 4 4mStick'7 4 4
65 - on
4 4 4' Stubn
4 4 4uWellsie',
4 4 4'cParnien
44 4 Mae 4
4 4 4"Annie" 4 4
4 4 4 4 Clifford Alcott
4 4 4 4 Zaida Weller
4 44444 Lucia Gray
4 4 4 Edward Rycraft
4 4 4 4 Oneida, N.
4 4 4 4 Lebanon, N.
4 4 4 Port Leyden, N.
4 4 4 4 4 4 Earlville, N.
North Brookfield, N.
4 4 4 4 4 Cazenovia, N.
' 4 4 4 Knoxboro, N.
4 4 4 4 4 4 Poolville, N.
North Brookville, N.
4 4 4 4 4 4 Ossining,
4 4 4 4 4 Hamilton, .
4 4 4 4 Stockbridge, N.
4 4 4 4 Mortville, N.
4 4 444444 Utica, N.
4 4 4 South Trenton, N.
4 4 4 4 4 Canastota, N.
4 4 4 4 4 4 Clinton, N.
4 Oriskany Falls, N.
4 4 4 4 4 Deansboro, N4
4 4 4 Sherrill, N.
4 4 4 Chittenango, N.
4 4 4 Barneveld, N.
4 4 4 Norwich, N.
4 4 4 Norwich, N.
4 4 4 4 Morrisville, N.
4 4 4 McDonough, N.
4 4 4 4 4 Stittville, N.
4 4 4 Prospect, N.
4 4 Deansboro, N.
4 4 4 Waterville, N.
Q 4 Vernon Center, N.
4 4 4 4 4 Canastota, N.
4 44 Stockbridge, N.
4 4 4 4 4 Poolville, N.
4 4 4 4 4 Canastota, N.
New Woodstock, N.
4 4 4 4 Hubbardsville, N.
Q ref mlAH.........a
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
The Class of '28 began to gather at N. Y. S. S. A. in September, 1926, when
the girls, numbering twenty-three entered the two year course of Teacher Training.
ln October the boys and the Domestic Science girls arrived, swelling the Junior ranks
Their first meeting was held in Bicknell Hall on October 11, 1926, and the fol-
lowing oliicers were elected: President, Marvin Culbertson, Vice-President, Zaida
Weller, Secretary, Lucia Gray, Treasurer, Edward Rycraft. Professor Howlett was
again chosen Faculty Advisor for the class. James Kelly was elected Junior repre-
sentative to the Athletic Advisory Board. Having selected these members as the
leaders, the future of the Junior Class was assured.
The first event of great interest to the class was the banquet held at Utica on
October 13. Most of the girls thought they were on their way to score a country
school house and were greatly surprised on being informed of what was really tak-
ing place. The boys asked the aid of the Frosh president in moving a stove and
carried him off, giving him a real feed for which he paid with a speech enjoyed by
all. The honorary guests were: Director and Mrs. Charlton, the former giving a
talk full of helpful hints to the class. The uFrosh,,' much to their sorrow, learned
of the feast too late to add excitement to the occasion. However they were at the
hotel door when the happy ones filed out.
In the Cross Country Run the class was represented by Robert Nesbit, who came
in third place, thus winning a medal for himself and honor for his class.
Plans for the annual Prom to be given December 17, were well under way when
the student body Was compelled to leave N. Y. S. S. A. on account of scarlet fever.
When the class returned in January, the members were sorry not to have Cul-
bertson with them. They are very proud of the lovely banner which he gave to the
The election of officers was again held and Clifford Alcott was chosen President
and the other officers were re-elected. The class were pleased to have six new mem-
bers join them.
After much delay the Prom was given January 28, 1927. Stewart Hall was
prettily decorated with the class colors and music was furnished by the Onondaga
Concert Orchestra from Syracuse. All who attended were given a good time.
As the year draws to a close the Junior Class have many pleasant memories and
look forward with great anticipation to the year when they may becalled Seniors.
Class Colors-Maroon and Silver
Class Flower-White Rose
" WADQ DIAH ' 0
JUNIOR CLASS SONG
As when to Morrisville We came,
Junior Class! Junior Class!
Hoping thus to make our fame,
Class of twenty-eight.
A class who worked with all their
Preparing thus for lifeis hard fight.
When the banquet day was set,
Junior Class! Junior Class!
We stole the Freshman president,
Class of twenty-eight.
Then on our way We quickly went,
To celebrate this great event.
As the year draws to its close,
Junior Class! Junior Class!
Vile move up to the Seniors' rows,
Class of twenty-eight.
With dignity our parts we play,
Waiting for Comniencement day.
Jolly Junior Class are we,
Junior Class! Junior!
Junior Class of twenty-eight.
Jolly Junior Class.
Paul Abbott K A 4,,...
Raymond Abbott ......
Donald Adle K A ,.....
Charles Aldrich K A..
Donald Alvord K A ,,.,
Murray Ames K A ....
LaVerne Appleford . . .
Lawrence Benton K A. .
Paul Burhain K A .,...
Elwin Bower .,,......
Ernest Butman ...4,...
Raymond Butterworth Rolla Clay ...........
George Cook K A t....,
Eugene Crysler K A ....
Thomas Dougherty K A.
Robert Callinger C9 P. .
lVlarwin Harvey ,.....,
James Holcomb .......
Kenneth Horan K A, .,
Donald Hunt .........
Roy Johnson K A ,..,..
Charles Kelsey K A ,,..
Carl Langdon K A .....
Archie Linton ,...,.
Robert Lynch . . . . . . .
Frank Manwarren .,...
Garland Pynn .,,...,.
Chief Baby Tender . . . . . . Charles Aldrich
Assistant Baby Tender ....i Arthur Salisbury
Protector of the Crib
. . . . Carl Langdon
"Paul,7 . . .
Raya, . . ,
Cicapia - 4 I
uApplew . .
'cSleepy" . . .
MPaul" . . .
MBud" . . .
Moray? . . .
l'BobN . .
'LI-Iarveyn . .
Ken . .
NDon" . . .
'LChuck" . . .
MCarll' . . .
Maurice Richardson 9 T' .....,.. 'L , . .
Gerald Richmond Q P. .
George Ripley K A ,.,.
Arthur Salisbury GJ P, .
Carlton Small K A
Lawrence Taylor ......
Ernest Thomas K A ,..,
LeRoy Welcome ..,.
William Weldon ,,....
Clifford Wilcox K A. . .
Clyde Wratten K A .,..
Earl Youngs 9 P . . . .
Carl Sotherland K A. . .
Jerry" . .
CCRip77 Y 1
'LS1nally'7 . .
4'Clyde', . .
HEarl'7 . . .
uCarl" . . .
, . , lVlarcellus, N. Y.
. . . Nedrow, N. Y.
........ Oneida, N. Y.
....... Aurora, N. Y.
. . . . . Warner, N. Y.
Richfield Springs, N. .
. . . . . Bouckville, N. Y.
lra, N. Y.
. . . Moravia, N. Y.
. . . . . .Aurora, N. Y.
. . . . . Cazenovia, N. Y.
. . . New Haven, N. Y.
. , . . Pitcher, N. Y.
. . , . Marcellus, N. Y.
. . , . , Perryville, N. Y.
. . Niagara Falls, N. Y.
. . , . . Bouckville, N. Y.
, . , . . . , . Naples, N. Y.
Richfield Springs, N. Y.
. . . . Holmesville, N. Y.
. . . . . . Red Creek, . Y.
. . . . . . . Theresa, N. Y.
Wl1iteslJo1'o, N. Y.
. . . . . Pitcher, N. Y.
. . . . . Waterville, N. Y.
. . . . Kirkville, N. Y.
. . . . . . Erieville, N. Y.
. . . . Mapleview, N. Y.
........ Oneida, N. Y.
. . Hubbardsville, N. Y.
. . . . . , Phelps, N. Y.
. . . . Deansboro, N. Y.
. , . . Pitcher, N. Y.
. . . Cazenovia, N. Y.
' .... Brooklyn, N. Y.
. . . . . Moravia, N. Y.
. . . . Deansboro, N. Y.
. . . . . Pulaski, N. Y.
. . . . Syracuse, N. Y.
M. . J AX fxs
Q rf ADIAJTI--L--A
HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 729
During the first week of October the Class of '29 saw for the first time the village
of Morrisville and the State School of Agriculture.
During the first week here the Juniors furnished us with amusement at night.
Some of us had to take long walks for our health and others took baths. But it was
all with good spirit.
The next week we held our first class meeting and elected officers for the first
semester. Chuck Aldrich, Presidentg Kenneth Horan, Vice-Presidentg Murray Ames,
Secretary, and Carl Langdon, Treasurer. Professor Spader was chosen as our Class
The third week of school the class and the faculty gave us a reception at Stewart
Hall, where every one met each other which started a good school spirit and a feeling
ln our class football games we defeated the Juniors and held the Seniors to a tie.
After the football season had closed we put our flag up in the maple trees in
front of Madison Hall. That day we were furnished lots of excitement. But our
flag stayed up until we took it down.
At the beginning of the second semester we elected Charles Aldrich President,
Arthur Salisbury Vice-President, LeRoy Welcome Secretary and Carl Langdon Treas-
ln the class basketball games the Seniors and the Faculty defeated us by a had
score, but we managed to defeat the Juniors.
On March 15 we held our banquet at the Lincklean House at Cazenovia.
There were a number of Frosh who tried out for both football and basketball
who showed good form for next yearls Varsity team.
Class Colors-Red and White
Class Flower-White Rose
FRESHMAN CLASS SONG
As Freshmen Hrst to school we came
And chose our colors bright,
We hoped to rise and win much fame
And for Alma Mater Hghtg
So we are brave and loyal
To our Alma Mater dear,
And now you know Lhe reason why
We're all assembled here.
Seniors call us Freshmen,
Juniors call us down,
And Lhe whole school is with us
Whenever' we turn arouncl.
ln studies and in pleasure
We seek the right in mind,
So here's to the Alma Mater
And the Class of twenty-nine
Oh! welre the jolly Freshmen,
We never worry or care,
But we always take our motto,
To help, to be kind and be fair.
And soon our Freshmen days will end,
And when you see us in the fall,
We will be ready to prove to you
We are the best class of all.
A a f A
ft If D JEIAH
Wilcox, Kelly, Howlett, Spader, Brooks, Rasmussen,
Ryan, Upham, Lewis, Van Scoy, Benedict.
ATHLETIC ADVISORY BGARD
The Athletic Advisory Board is an executive body organized for the purpose of
controlling the school athletics. It attends to all financial matters and other busi-
ness relating to the athletics of the school such as eligibility of men to receive letters,
election of team managers and other business of the kind. It is composed of the
Director of the School, a faculty advisor, the coach and manager of each team, a
representative from each class and the president of student body.
I. M. Charlton. , ,
George Spader. . .
Harold Brooks. . .
Lyndon Howlett. ,
Howard Van Scoy .,..
Edward Ryan . . .
Stewart Benedict .
Howard Upham .
Thelma Lewis . . .
Peter Rasmussen ,
James Kelly ..,. .
Clifford Wilcox .,..
Director of the School
, .Coach of Basketball
. . ,Coach of Football
. . . . . .Faculty Advisor
Manager of Basketball
Manager of Basketball
. . , . . . . . . . .Treasurer
. . . . .Senior Class
. . . .Freshman Class
FOOTBALL T EAM
esstre trigg ers 'ttff .
FOOTBALL SEASON 1926
Voted the most successful season in the history of the school! Four victories
and one defeat is the record left behind by the 1926 squad.
Six letter men returned for the autumn sport and were further strengthend by
the addition of several Frosh. Tn the two weeks of practice before the first game,
Coach Brooks drove the boys at top speed and turned out a fighting bunch.
AGGIES 12-ST. ALOYSIUS 0
The Aggies drubbed St. Aloysius Academy at Home 1.2-0. Horan kicked off for
Morrisville. St. Aloysius hit the line twice for no gain. On the next play Van Scoy
recovered a fumble on the Home 30 yard line. lvilcox and Jewell carried the ball
to the 10 yard line where Jewell plunged off tackle for a touchdown. Using an aerial
attack St. Aloysius marched down the field and threatened to score. Jewell inter-
cepted a pass and raced 80 yards before he was tackled. A smash bang attack
straight through the line and Wilcox went over for the second counter. Edgertonvs
deadly tackling was another feature of the game.
AGGIES 6-MANLIUS JUNIORS O
This game was a thriller. Both teams battled on even terms until the last few
nioinents of play. Alcott took the ball and raced around left end on a trick play
to score the only touchdown of the game.
AGGIES 0-CANASTOTA 12
Canastota jumped on the Aggies to the tune of 12-0 in the third game.
Briggs and Fazio for Canastota gained at will through our line. A pass from
kick formation netted the first touchdown against us. Using the same plunging tac-
tics Canastota scored again in the third quarter. Here the Aggies took a bracer and
marched down the field. Forward passes and end runs placed the ball in scoring po-
sition. Canastota tightened and the ball was lost on downs. Canastota proved to be
the only team to score on the Aggies during the season.
AGGIES 13-MOHAWK 0
The Aggies played great football to win this game. Several times Mohawk
threatened to score but that fighting, blue-jerseyed bunch of ours rose up on their
hind legs and heaved the Mohawkers for a loss.
Bowden threw a pretty 30 yard pass to Horan for the first touchdown. Wilcox
kicked goal for the extra point. Buns by Bowden and Jewell placed the ball in scor-
ing position again. Here the Aggies sprang their pet trick play and Jewell slipped
across for a second counter. The whole team played a snappy brand of football.
AGGIES 19-SHERBURNE 0
The final game of the season was played at Sherburne. It was a loosely played
contest, due to the muddy field. Bowden scored the first touchdown after a nice run
, A y c Q A Us
by Jewell. A long pass to Adle placed the ball in position where Clay plunged
through center for a second score. Bowden intercepted a pass in the third quarter
and raced across for a third score. W'ilcox kicked goal.
Horan, Left End
Barden, Left Tackle
Callinger, Left Guard
Van Scoy, Right Guard
Benedict, Right Tackle
Adle, Right End
Bowden, fCaptainJ Left Halfback
Alcott, Right Halfback
On November I7 we had our football banquet at The Burden House, Morrisville,
at which time the following men received letters and monograms: Horan, Barden,
Callinger, Edgerton, Van Scoy, Benedict, Adle, Jewell, Bowden, Alcott, Wilcox, Cul-
bertson, Schobert and Clay. The following received monograms: Thomas, Lang-
don, Johnston and Kelsey.
INTERCLASS CROSS COUNTRY RUN
Won by the Class of I929
James Barden . .
Robert Nesbitt ,
Earl Youngs ..
Ray Johnston . .
Garland Pynn 4
. . . '27
. . r . . . . 29
'..' ,li R
. xg u 'X X
fit' Q W
' iV. ff 'Y A' e
Professor George A. Spader ..,. .... C oach
Edwin E. Jewell .,,...,..,., .,.,.. C aptain
Stewart Benedict . . . ,....A...,.,.. Manager
Clilford Alcott .,.. ,...... A ssistant Manager
The season started with a new coach and practically a new team, as only three
men from last yearis squad returned to school. The team, as it was first picked,
lined up with Shobert and Ames, forwards, Aldrich, center, Jewell and Bowden,
guards. Four games were won before school was closed because of scarlet fever.
The team was broken up for nearly a month and lost all the benefit of a good early
Just after school was resumed the team traveled to Syracuse for a tilt with Holy
Rosary. The first three quarters were a battle royal, but Rosary wore the Aggies
down and emerged the victor. The game with Hamilton was close all the way, the
Aggies going into the lead just before time was up to beat our rivals on their own
court. The following night we played in B-ville and lost. Every player was basket
shy and missed shot after shot at close range. This same jinx was the main cause of
losing the next six games. Coach Spader changed the line-up, revised the style of
play, threatened and cajoled in his efforts to lift the team out of its slump. The tide
finally turned with the second Boys' Club game and of the eight remaining games six
were won. Among the victims were the Alumni, members of the famous 1922-23
The latter half of the season saw a new line-up. Horan and Jewell, forwards,
Aldrich, center, Bowden and Wilcox, guards. Kelsey and Ryan were string substi-
tutes and saw action in nearly every game.
Aldrich led in scoring with 123 points, Captain Jewell second with 108, Shobert
87, Horan 82, Bowden 741, and Kelsey 21.
Coach Spader deserves much praise for the manner in which he handled the
team. Since Captain Jewell and Bowden are the only two regulars who will be lost
by graduation, the school has hopes of a great team next year.
Date. Aggies Opponent.
Dec. 4+-Canastota ............ .... 2 3 19
Dec. 10-Syracuse Boys' Club . .... 29 23
Dec. 13-Eaton High .,...... .... 3 0 20
Dec. 15-St. Aloysius A. . . . . . ,211 23
Ian. 5-Holy Rosary ........ ..,. 1 5 32
Ian. 8-Kappa Delta Rho .... .... 3 1 2111
Ian. 12--Norwich Y. M. C. A. . . .... 36 33
Jan. 14-Hamilton ...,..., .,., 2 2 20
fa ke 6
S 'WAD DIAH
Jan. 15-Balclwinsville ..,..
clan. 21-Manlius Reserve
lan. 25-Oneida ......,.
lan. 29-Norwich High ,..A
Feb. 2-Minoa High .....,.
Feb. 5-Oneida ..,.......,
Feb. 12-fCazenovia Seminary
Feb. 18-Syracuse Boys, Club
23-Minoa High ....,
25-Norwich High .,..
March 1-Alumni ...,...
March 4FWeedsport ....
March 12-Hamilton ....
March 19-Waterville . . .
March 25-Marcellus . .
S. VARSITY HEROES
Babe Van Scoy
TommY Van Alstyne
' 4.4-3 . gf f. ' . , f......l2:2:T:::::f-:zsrrz , V A "
GIRLS' BASKETBALL TEAM
Only a few inexperienced players were on hand at the beginning of the season
1926-27, the rest of the squad being mostly experienced in the sport. Prospects for
a fast basketball team looked good from the start but hard luck was evident during
the first .half of the season. A
Good coaching and faithful attendance at practice soon showed results and the
girls began to annex victories Without apparent effort.
This was the first year that the school had a girls' basketball team and we sin-
cerely hope that this good beginning will continue, year after year-more and more
Girls earning basketball letters this year were: Geneva Ezick, captain, Margaret
Bridge, Olive Coe, Marian Quackenbush, Evelyn Paquette, Adele Palmer, Marie Cox,
Those entitled to monograms Were: Lucille Trask, Dorothy Hughes, Thelma
Lewis. The games played during the season were as follows:
Ganastota at Morrisville . . , . . , 9 21
Sherburne at Sherburne . . . . . , 6 12
Cazenovia at Cazenovia . . . . . . 2 4.0
Sherburne at Morrisville .... . . , 9 6
Eaton at Morrisville .....,.. . . . 10 7
Munnsville at Morrisville . . . . . . 18 5
Canastota at Ganastota ..., . , . 18 17
Munnsville at Munnsville .... . 9 7
Total . . . , . . 81 115
A L ' V L ,
L 'HAIQ ' " QE lAH......?f9
BAILEY HALL P
X f s ,XX
,f 'Xb X 4
'tae' D JEIAH
THE DBAMATIC CLUB
The Dramatic Club of the State School of Agriculture is composed of students
from all departments of the school. All students interested in dramatics are eligible
The iirst production of the Dramatic Club during the past year was HAm l ln-
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Mrs. Hastings, the housekeeper ..........,........,. ..... M arion Quackenbush
Blair Hoover, the adventurer ..... .......,. B oy Johnston
Ernest Rathburn, Janels secretary ,... ...,,,. C arl Sotherden
Marjory Vare, elder daughter ..,.. ..,.... O llie Coe
Dickie Waldron, a romanticist ,... .... J ames Holcomb
Mona, the maid ......,..... ,.....,. L ucile Trask
Horace Vare, the father ,...,... A . . Howard Van Scoy
Violet Vare, younger daughter . , .... Hazel Cummings
Peter, devoted to Vi ..,........ , , .... Nina May Burton
Dora, a friend of Viis ....,..,.,..... ,,..,.. B eryl Smith
Gerald Mays, Jerry from Sage Creek ..,...........,,..,.,.,,.,, Ernest Thomas
Jane, Vare's niece .,...,...,,....,...,.,.....,..............,. Knola Weller
The next production was the commencement play, 'LDaddy Long-Legsf'
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Jervis Pendleton .........,,..,..,....,.,.,... Carl Sotherden
Cyrus Wykoff .
Abner Parsons . . .
Miss Pritchard ,
Mrs. Semple . .
Mrs. Lippett . .
The Doctor ....
Sadie Kate ..,.
, . , . James Holcomb
. . , Ernest Thomas
. . . . . . James Barden
Howard Van Scoy
. . . Stewart Benedict
. . . . . Knola Weller
, . . . Thelma Lewis
. . . . . Marjorie Boast
. . . ..,... Lucile Trask
, . . Marion Quackenbush
. , . Marion Quackenbush
...... Boy Johnston
. . . 4 . . Isabel Adle
. . . 4 Ada Pritchard
. . . . , . , Beryl Clark
. . , Stanton Charlton
. . .Edna Kimball, Nina May Burton, Marion Porter, Mary Hall
officers of the Club for the year were:
President ,...,................, .,,.,. K nola Weller
Business Manager , . . ,.... Stewart Benedict
Property Manager . . . ..,. Nina May Burton
Stage Manager .,.. ..,,. H oward Van Scoy
v Rycraft, Jewell, Van Scoy, Barden,
Cummings, Edwards, Boast, Higgins.
We had one of the best orchestras ever had at N. Y. S. S. A. this year, due to the
efforts of the members. They entertained us at every occasion which needed their
help. Several townspeople again played in the orchestra this year and their help is
The double quartet and chorus were organized early in the year under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Greene. We have met every Monday and Friday, and have had some good
times together. We have done some singing at the churches. The chorus partici-
pated in the Commencement exercises, and members of the double quartet took part.
You haven't heard very much about us, but we are very much alive just the same, and
Mrs. Greene has proven a very patient and capable supervisor.
A n e an ff-
IXC f,i 'fa vI,,i' i at A.,
'ee D iSnAH....t,m..
George Bowden .
I. M. Charlton .
Edwin Jewell . . .
Upliam, Smith, Van Scoy, Bridge, Ryan.
Cox, Benedict, Cummings, Bowden.
, . , ..... Editor-in-Chief
. . . Business Manager
. . . , . Faculty Advisor
Peter Rasmussen , . . ....,.,,. Art Editor
Edward Ryan ....., ,..,. A lumni Editor
Howard Van Scoy ,.., ,.,. S chool Life Editor
Beryl Smith ..,..,, .,,. S cliool Life Editor
Hazel Cummings , . , ,.., Associate Editor
Marie Cox ....,.. .... A ssociate Editor
Wilcox, Alcott, Kelly, Rycraft,
Ryan, Jewell, Van Scoy, Rasmussen, Bowden.
The lVlen's Senate is an organization for the maintenance of dis-
cipline among the men students, to maintain greater respect for school
traditions, and to promote better school spirit among the students. It
consists of nine members, five from the Senior Class who are elected by
that class, three from the Junior Class who are elected hy the Senior and
Junior classes, and one from the Freshman Class who is elected by the
entire men's student body.
SENIORS JUNIORS FRESHMAN
Howard Van Scoy Clifford Alcott Clifford Vlfilcox
Peter Rasmussen James Kelly
Edwin Jewell Edward Rycraft
The officers are:
Howard Van Scoy , . . .... President
Peter Rasmussen , . , . . . Secretary
fs A ,
also se A
Porter, Higgins, Cox, Gray.
TRAINING CLASS HOME ECONOMICS
Knola Weller Stella Higgins
Lucia Gray Marian Porter
The Girls, Council consists of seven members, three from the Senior Training
Class, two from the Junior Training Class, one each from the Senior and Junior
Home Economics Department.
Prior to this year the girls' governing body was called the Senate, but this year
is was changed to a Council-in cooperation with the girls' student body.
The old regulation of Senate reports was abolished, each girl being placed upon
her honor in regard to strict observance of house rules. -
The purpose of the Council is to help promote cooperation among the students
and faculty, to recommend changes in regulations and keep up the standards of the
school. The oiiicers in the Council are:
Knola Weller ...,..,. . . President
Marie Cox ..,....,. . . . Secretary
EUTHALPIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
EUTHALPIAN LITERARY SOCIETY NOTES
The Society, the first of its kind in this school, was organized De-
cember 8, 1926, by the N. Y. S. S. A. Girls upon the suggestion of
Marie Cox. Twenty-two assembled for this meeting and elected the
President . . . ,,...,. Marie Cox
Secretary ...,....,,..,... Nina May Burton
Meetings are held every other Wednesday afternoon in Helyar
Hall. After a short business session a literary program is given by a
committee of six selected in alphabetical order from the list of members.
The purpose of this society is to create a love and appreciation of
literature for recreation.
MOTTO-'4Higher, Ever Upwardw
M. S .ft t
Nina May Burton
V. Muriel Smith
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ANIMAL IIUSBANDRY DEPARTMENT
The past year has been a notable one in the history of the Animal Husbandry
Department. The first 1000 pound butter record in the history of the Morrisville
School was made during this year.
Sunnycroft Queen Echo, 688222, produced in 365 days 21,777 pounds of milk
and 1022.5 pounds of butter. This is not only one of the few 1000 pound records
but is the Holstein breed record for senior four-year-old cows in Classification B.
Thus, Morrisville State School of Agriculture has her first world record cow,
uQueen." Four of our Holsteins averaged 19,701.4 pounds of milk and the average
of the entire herd, Holsteins and Jerseys, was 13,892 pounds of milk. It is the future
policy of the School to keep in the herd only registered Holsteins and Jerseys-Hol-
steins for high milk production and Jerseys for high butterfat test.
Albert S. Priest, class of 1924, has had charge of the livestock for the past year,
and a mighty good job he has done, as the above results indicate.
Mr. D. A. Curtis, Jamestown, N. Y., gave the School a well bred Jersey cow of
good Jersey type during the year, and Mr. George W. Sisson, Jr., Potsdam, N. Y.,
gave the School the Jersey herd sire, HSprite,s Golden Baron," 241332. The dam of
this bull brought 331500 at private sale. The New York State Jersey Cattle Club pre-
sented the School with a wonderfully bred Jersey heifer through the influence of the
President of our Board of Trustees, Mr. F. W. Sessions, Utica, N. Y. We are fortun-
ate in having a host of good friends.
The Holstein herd sire is uProspect Prince,'7 455411, a grandson of the cow that
holds the worlcl's milk records for one and two years production. The three nearest
dams of uProspect Princen average, milk 365 days, 29,771 pounds, and butter, 1159.8
p Two other notables- were added to the livestock department. uMorrisville Sen-
sationf' a son of c'High Major Sensation," Gold Medal Grand Champion Duroc boar
at the 1924 International Livestock Show, and HB-onnie Leas 413,', a son of MBonnie
Leas McKenzie,7' Grand Champion Hampshire ram at the 1924 International Live-
stock Show, came here to give the boys an idea of what good livestock should he.
1 A fm..-AM
W, E f A
is c A DIAH
Alcott, Rycraft, Aldrich Gallinger,
Van Scoy, Rasmussen, Jewell, Ryan, Benedict, Barden.
IN TER-E RATEHNITY COUNCIL
Director l. M. Charlton . . , .....l.,.......,...,....,... Chairman
Peter Rasmussen ........ . . . Secretary for Kappa Delta
Howard Van Scoy ,.,., ,........... S ecretary for Theta Gamma
Director l. M. Charlton, Professor McPherson, Professor Howlett, Edward Ryan,
Edwin Jewell, Peter Rasmussen, Howard Van Scoy, James Barden, Stewart Benedict,
Clifford Alcott, Edward Rycraft, Charles Aldrich, Robert Gallinger.
The Inter-Fraternity Council is an organization formed of members from each
fraternity with a purpose of maintaining a friendship between the two fraternities.
All school activities affecting the fraternities are brought before this Council and
suitably discussed. The members are elected annually and consist of three Seniors,
one Junior and one Freshman.
if GY KD
1 1 .
BETA CHAPTER OE THETA GAMMA
Alpha-N. Y. S. S. A. .,..,. ...,...,... .,..,, a t Canton
Beta-N. Y. S. S. A. ...,. . . . at Morrisville
Gamma-N. Y. S. S. A. , . . ..... at Alfred
Delta-N. Y. S. S. A. , . , .,...,.. at Delhi
Zeta-N. Y. S. S. A. ....., .... a t Farmingdale
Colors-Black and Gold.
Publications-Theta Gamma Bulletin, Beta Booklet.
l. M. Charlton
Carl M Johns
Frank C. Helyar
Gerald E. Richmond
Pa ffe seven! -six
Dr. Harry Hewitt
Lyndon J. Howlett
Howard C. Van Scoy
Frank L. Spoor
Dr. C. R. Roberts
Dr. Ellis Montfort
fs 45 o A
rr' h mmm
John H. Broad
Hon. 1. S. Sears
C. Greene Brainard
Harry C. Stone
Hon. J. Arthur Brooks
lsaiah M. Charlton
Janus R. Rice
Pa e seventy-eight
Founded in 1919
Colors-Maroon and Blue
Howard D. Harter
J. P. Wetinore
M. C. Bond
W. C. Sanctuary
J. P. George
Jarvis Robinson, Sr
fs a as P AA
ff' 'f-'EAD DIAH H
KAPPA DELTA NOTES
The closing of the school year marks the termination of a success-
ful year for Kappa Delta as the initial try-out of a fraternity without
a chapter house. Perhaps We were handicapped in part by not being
so closely associated with so many interests in common as before but
evidence of the success of the organization may be seen from the accept-
ance of bids by the Freshmen.
A large, pleasant room in the rear of Bicknell Hall has been ob-
tained and is in use as a chapter room. It has been decorated with
fraternity pictures, etc., and serves the purpose very well.
On November 19 the fraternity put on a dance in Stewart Hall.
This was attended by a large number of the student body and the fac-
ulty. Another party is planned for the month of March. lVle-mbers
are looking forward to this date with the idea of a good time for all.
Plans now call for the sixth annual banquet of the fraternity to
be held in the lVl. E. Church on the night of April 2.
Brothers Damon, LalVfunion, Gauss, Page, S. Whitman, J. W'hit-
man, Shepard, Benner, Cronshy, Reader, L. Page, Fleming, Mather,
Edingcr and others have visited us so far this season.
THE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE
ees e Y'
- A..,- .-
THE SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE
lt is a source of pride to the Faculty of the School that so large a percentage of
our graduates actually establish a home and become engaged in the business of farm-
ing. It is our slogan that We :6Train for Farming" and results seem to prove its
truth. Over eighty per cent of our graduates are either actively engaged in farming
or some closely related activity.
The men in the School of Agriculture are not only trained along agricultural
lines but also have developed some of the other qualifications that tend to make better
citizens. They are trained in leadership by service in the various organizations, in
cooperation by playing on the various athletic teams, in business methods by acting
as manager of the various activities, and finally they have learned the value of service
The traditions of the School have all been instituted by the men students and
they are loyally upheld by everyone.
The School does not claim to teach the men everything about agriculture, but we
do claim that every student that has finished his course is a better farmer and citizen
than he would have been if he had not come to Morrisville.
During the past year a questionnaire was sent to every former student who ever
was registered in the School of Agriculture and it is interesting to read about the
various positions they hold and occupations they are engaged in. One man wrote
that he had been around the World three times since leaving school but now is farm-
ing on his own farm in Central New York. Another is the owner of a wholesale
llorist business in Louisville, Kentucky. Another is in the state of Washington. Dan
Millis is in Texas. Gus Lemp of the Class of T912 is ranching in New Mexico.
livery one is still interested in his Alma Mater and enthusiastic about its training.
Another factor in our success is the enduring friendships that have had their be-
ginning here. Men from distant parts of the state come here, meet some one who
appeals to them and another life long friendship, more precious than words can ex-
press, is formed.
In this Department there are courses in general farming, poultry husbandry,
dairying, animal husbandry, horticulture and Horiculture. A new course, farm me-
chanics, is to be instituted in the near future. Students may specialize in any of the
above that they choose. Short courses of twelve and twenty-four weeks are also
offered in each department.
L. J. H.
ee a as Ae
'V "i"i'AD DIAH-.---+-
HOME ECONOMICS DEPARTMENT
In the Home Economics Department of the New York State School of Agricul-
ture three courses are offered.
Everyone enjoys an attractive home and good food. This is what the State
School is trying to teach every girl who enters the general Home Economics course.
Every girl wants to become a good homemaker.
The duties, which confront a young homemaker, are many. Practical courses
such as Clothing, Foods, House Management, Home Nursing, Nutrition, Hygiene and
Millinery form a foundation on which to place the ladder to greater success.
An old saying is MWe do by doingf, ln order that the girls may put into prac-
tice what they have learned it has seemed best to have a practice house or cottage as
it is more often called. This cottage is equipped with all conveniences and it is here
that both Juniors and Seniors live as a big family and actually practice Homernaking,
during a period of ten weeks. The Senior girls manage the house, handling the
finances, doing the buying and planning the housekeeping and meals for the group.
The Junior girls carry out the actual housekeeping activities.
The course not only Hts a girl to be a homemaker but also to be manager or do
sufficient work in tea rooms, cafeterias and institutions of a similar kind. The new
cafeteria, which is fully equipped with all the modern conveniences, affords us the
chance to train our girls to handle food in large quantities.
Another course is the one year Trades Course in Clothing, Millinery and other
practical subjects which aims to make every girl a better homemaker or help to in-
terest her in taking commercial positions along these lines.
Also the third course, a three year combination course, is given. This course
includes a general course in Homemaking the hrst year, followed by two years in the
Teacher Training Department which fits girls to teach in the grades in villages which
have a population up to forty-five hundred.
, i .,
TEACHERS, TRAINING DEPARTMENT
The first week of September, 1927, is historically important in the annals of
this school. The largest Training Class ever assembled since the establishment of the
school gathered for classes Tuesday morning, September 6th,
This year marked the innovation of the two years Teachers' Training Depart-
ment and accounted for the increase in enrollment, there being twenty-five in the
Junior class, eighteen in the Senior class and twnty-two in the one year course.
Graduates of the second year of Teachers, Training are prepared to teach in the
elementary department of schools located in towns with a population'of. four thou-
sand five hundred, or less.
Nearly all of the student teachers reside at Helyar Hall, a dormitory for girls,
and help to make that place home-like with their merry presence.
Early in October the new girls were effectively initiated by the Seniors. During
one week of humiliation and despair, the little Hfreshiesn lived meekly and retiringly
in their gaudy array of variegated clothes. After this terrifying week had slowly
dragged by the MFreshies,' emerged as Juniors and took their allotted place in school
Soon after the Seniors elected their class olhcers and the following were chosen:
'Thelma Lewis .,................. President
Knola Weller ....,... , . . Vice-President
Margaret O'Connor . . , . . . . .Treasurer
Genevieve Rockwell ..,.,..,...... Secretary
Their eiiiciency was greatly appreciated by the class and at the second term elec-
tion they were again chosen to occupy the same offices.
The Juniors organized their class shortly afterwards with:
Marion Quackenbush ............, President
Hazel Keller , ....,.. ...,,., V ice-President
Marjorie Boast . ..... Secretary and Treasurer
Social entertainments were somewhat limited this year, due to the epidemic that
waged during the winter.
Scholastic activities, however, were unlimited. The girls Worked with zeal
and a great deal of enthusiasm toward all their studies.
To enter a classroom at Morrisville is indeed a pleasure. The first impression
given is one of activity, sincerity and attentiveness. The class discussions are mo-
tivated by a spirit of alertness and fervent attention.
The girls looked forward to the days of practice teaching and observation in
village school, and the rural schools at Pine Woods and Morrisville Station.
The Seniors showed their initiativefand originality in forming the Euthalpian
Literary Society, which not only gave an opportunity to become better acquainted
with the well-known and best-beloved poets and authors but also to become familiar
with current fiction.
Throughout our school year we have tried to be faithful and true to our Alma
Mater and we hope that she will have reason to be proud of us when we go forth to
CHI'1'l OUI' SUCCCSS.
as I: ElAH......
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e "T'E' DQADIAH
MY FIRST WEEK END IN MORRISVILLE
The first week end which I spent in Morrisville was in January. Until that time,
I had not been fortunate, or unfortunate, which ever may be more appropriate, enough
to remain at Helyar.
As my Friday afternoons were usually spent in preparing for the horneward
flight, it was necessary to find something else to occupy my mind. So, to keep out of
mischief, I decided to recopy some 4'Design Notes" which Miss Munro had dictated
in the long forgotten past. The evening was spent in reading, nothing more excit-
ing being available.
Saturday was an uneventful day until 10:00 oaclock, when the 'flights out"
bell rang. At that particular instant, by orders of a Senior, I started down the stairs
to peer into the darkness from the west living room window. I hurried back but
not quickly enough as Miss Morse had witnessed my flight.
Sunday morning dawned and with it came hopes that I might be granted the
permission to spend the afternoon at home. On mentioning the subject, I was in-
formed that I had broken a rule and girls that did that were naughty. My hopes
vanished. Nearly everyone is familiar with the rule which I had broken. It reads
something like this: :Tights out and room quiet at I0:00 o,clock.w The light was
out and can you tell me how the room could be otherwise than quiet when there was
no one in it, as my bunkie had accompanied me in the wild dash?
I tried to tell Miss Morse that she would be sorry but she very quietly responded,
Wllhreatening will do no good." By this time the last ray of light had vanished from
my vision. O, why had I obeyed that Senior?
i Then, she repented, and I'm afraid my heart told on me as she quickly added,
'Troviding you and your roommate wash and wipe the cereal dishes in the kitchen,
sweep the floor and dust off the stovef, It was hardly fair to uBunkie'7 but neverthe-
loss she was willing and we quickly completed the task. "Many hands make light
But would either of us have been as willing had we known the condition of the
roads? I must confess that we would not. During the storm of the previous night
the roads had become drifted and cars were making slow progress in traveling over
the snow bound routes.
Again darkness reigned and I was still in Morrisville to remain another week.
Perhaps it was my punishment for breaking a rule, but it seems hardly right when I
had already paid besides being in disgrace with all my fellow students.
I spent the evening in studying the rules and since then have tried not to break
more than half of them.
EXPERIENCE OF THE OLD TOWN CLOCK
Tick, tockg tick, tockg I have a story to tell you, I have a story to tell you: The
story of the young people of Morrisville Agricultural School and of their pranks and
good times. Tick, tockg tick, tock. I am old and wheezy but maybe I can tell my
fr 'fit' QQADIAHWQQ
I have resided in this place a long time but as you seem restless I will tell you
only of the last few years. Pardon me a minute, but I must strike-one, two, three,
four, five, six. I will hasten because you must be in by 7:30. How did I know
that? Many's the time I've heard the girls scolding when they looked at me and my
hands were at the fatal hour. Some of them pouted, some of them were angry with
meg I have to stand the ire of all.
Every October I have watched the boys parading in the streets until I became so
sleepy I could hardly say pardon me when I had to strike. The boys were thrown
in the fountain. They crawled on their hands and knees, they even shouted and sang
under the girlis windows like veritable Romeos watching their Julietls windows. In
the morning these same boys would appear garbed in the queerest costumes. It
looked as if they intended to lay down and make up for the time lost romancing
under ,lulietis window. The girls appeared the next morning much the worse for
Iiomeo's visitation. It looked as if they hadn,t had time to comb their hair. It was
in pigtails and then some more pigtails tied with green ribbon. My hands shook
with laughter at the queer sight.
Before many weeks my laughter changed to fear. One night the boys were
rushing madly around. Were they going to again charm ,Iuliet by their marvelous
voices? No, they had a piece of cloth in their hands and some pails of evil smelling
eggs. What could it mean? They gazed at every high place available. Once their
eyes traveled towards me. It was time for me to strike twelve. I shook, I gasped,
I trembled, my striking was hardly audible. The boys gazed at me questioningly.
They began to ask what is the matter with the clock? They didn't know that I was
quaking with fear for my old hands. They finally left me and hung their precious
piece of muslin on a Hag pole near Bailey Hall. The next day I found out the use
of the eggs when some boys, I had seen the year before, came down and I almost
strangled. Tick, tock, what a smell, what a smell.
It was some time before I recovered from the nerve racking shock of that horri-
ble night but there was still plenty of good times to watch in Morrisville. Sometimes
with a stealthy look upon their faces and with noiseless tread a good many carloads
of joyous young people would steal out of Morrisville. For some unknown reason
this would stir up as much and as noisy a commotion as if a hornetls nest the size of
my abode had been struck. Then they jumped into a truck and whizzed away amidst
shouts and hurrahs. The next day I heard some tales of disconcerted waiters, broken
Crockery, and black eyesg all the result of the tumultuous hornetls nest created' by
the disappearance of the Frosh president. I smiled so widely my face almost cracked.
Pardon me again I beg you for my striking hour must interrupt my story, one,
two, three, four, five, six, seven. Yes I realize you must go so I will hasten my tale.
There is not much more to tell you and my voice is getting wheezy with the effort.
After the last escapade everything went along smoothly except for occasional excite-
ment caused by basketball games and their outcome. Once they acted the same way
as when the Hornetls nest had been stirred into turmoil. Such foolish folks, I had
rather rest in my framework than travel all over the country all night. Tick, tock,
how foolish they act, how foolish they act.
The sad time came soon and my poor old cog heart almost stopped beating with
sorrows of graduation and the dwindling of the young folks from April to June. I
dread that part of the year and sometime I fear I will never run again after that ter-
rible strain. My heart is slowly breaking. Yes it is nearly 7:30 and you must go.
Tick, tock, tick, tock, thank you for listening to the reminiscences of an Old Town
rf D EIAH
Frosh Week! How we all shook and trembled as we thought of what might hap-
pen to us. What terrible creatures the upper classmen appeared, to our frightened
Suddenly, on the eve of the fatal day, there was a great rush for the bulletin
board. Our orders, for the next day, were posted! The Drug Store and Dexter's
were very popular until seven-thirty and much green crepe paper and green ribbon
were bought. This was the big question. How could we braid our hair in six pig-
tails? Most of us had bobbed hair and mine was a boy bob. That was the worst
yet, however we managed to do it by getting up at six oiclock the next morning and
were seen running around the next day adorned with pigtails tied with green bows.
Strangers probably thought we were leaving town for we carried suitcases or bags
which were decorated with green bows. This, which I shall now reveal, was the worst
of all. No powder or other cosmetics could be usedl How our noses shone!
It was a strange appearing group that went to breakfast that first morning, but
we did not feel quite as green when some of our brother freshmen, from the dorm,
appeared in their pajamas with their names on the'r backs, and we learned that, in
addition, they had had a long walk before breakfast, which was not their fault.
When one is taken out in the night and dropped several miles from home, he tries
to get home for breakfast. .
The next day it was worse than ever. No one could tell whether we were coming
or going for our dresses and coats were on backwards and inside out. Even our
stockings werenat mates. All day long we carried poles with a string and bent pin
attached and tried to catchsome Mpoor fishf' Some of us succeeded.
There was a meeting in the camp that day and, as a result, a few of our sister
frosh went for a short,.swift ride and a long, long, walk back.
Frosh week ended the next day much to the relief of many. We had lots of fun
out of it, more perhaps, than did the ones who were responsible for our misery.
CONFESSION OF A FRESI-IMAN TO A SENIOR
When I first arrived at Morrisville, I thought I was 'just about as wise as I could
be. I had heard quite a lot about the school, and how cruelly we would be treated
by the Seniors, and I had my mind made up to give those -Seniors the surprise of
their lives. ' But when I beheld the intelligent enlightened look upon their faces, and
the muscles of their brawny arms, I felt about as big as a grasshopper, unworthy to
share the same table with them at a meal. . And now having been here several weeks,
and realizing how completely I am at your mercy, I humbly beseech you to use discre-
tion, ever bearing in mind the Golden Rule. Teach me whatayou can patiently, for I
realize just how very dumb I am, and know how trying and nerve-racking it will be
for you to endure me. But all faithful workers receive their reward, and so it will
be with you. I am earnestly hoping and feel assured by the time I am a Senior you
will see that your labors have not been in vain, and that you have made me a worthy
member of your school. W 1
The Senior Boy and the Senior Girl
Side by side on the sofa sat.
7Twas half-past eight and so live heard
Nor one nor t'other had said a word.
The old Dutch clock and the Chinese plate
Appeared to know as sure as fate
There was going to be a terrible spate.
QI wasn't there,'I simply state
What was told to me by the Chinese plate.l
The Senior Boy said: HI won't wear a gown."
The Senior Girl replied: 'LThen I'll turn you down."
The air was then filled an hour or two
With words that turned fair Helyar blue.
Vvhile the old Dutch clock in the chimney place
Up with its hands before its face
For it always dreaded this family rowl
flxlow mind, lim only telling you
What the old Dutch clock declares is true.l
The Chinese' plate looked very blue '
And wailed, uOhl dear! what shall I do.'7
Each argued his own to the very end
And oh! how I feared each would the other offend.
fDon,t fancy I exaggerate-
I got my news from the Chinese plated
Next morning when the two did meet
They were so friendly upon the street,
And some folks seeing them that day
-Would not have known she sent him away.
tThe old Dutch clock it told me so-
And that is how I came to know.j
And in spite of this duel so grim and great
School spirit advanced at a wonderful rate
And the boys who wouldn't declared they would
And the girls had forgotten just where they stood.
So they measured the waist '
And they measured the head Q,
And none can remember what the other has said.
Q -.Ti'E' D AISIAH A
One big factor in our daily life is school spirit. Without it we can do nothing.
With it we push Never forwardgv Never upwardf'
The desire to cooperate with our Alma Mater in whatever she sponsors, whether
it be athletics, studies or rules, is instilled in every student's heart.
It's the feeling of love and good will that makes us want to do our best, and give
When the name Morrisville State School is spoken, our hearts swell with pride
and the same wave of feeling surges over us as is experienced in an athletic contest
when our side sweeps to victory.
What makes our side victorious? Each and every one who backs his Alma
Mater shares the laurels of a hard earned victory. It's the great combination of loy-
alty, faith and brawn that Wins the fight.
The phrase L'School Spiritn means a great deal. It embodies a strong sense
of duty, characterized by a greater sense of fairness and conscientious work.
Let us then, pass our school spirit on-enlarged, more stirring and greatly in-
We'll be slow to smite and swift to spare-
Loyal, faithful and just,
And in the fear of God, we'll bear
The torch of love-our school's great trust,
Peg, Hazy and Betty were studying peacefully, quietly-supposedly-but in
reality they were far away in a land of dreams and the "view very sweetly playing
"Thinking of Youf' For once these three girls were not talking-strange, wasnit it?
Suddenly Peg became conscious of a peculiar odor, but disregarded it, thinking
she was perchance imagining it, but as the odor became more and more pronounced,
'4Say, do you smell anything queer?', A
"Gee, I do! Smells like something burning."
'gThat's right." This from Hazy.
Investigations were then made, from every possible corner-to under the chair.
"Gee, suppose the cottage burns up?"
"Well-I Itis liable tof'
"Keep still! Hey, Mali' came String's gentle voice.
Down the stairs came g'Ma,7 in frantic haste, to find out that the odor came from
the kitchen. When they reached there, what a sight confronted them! There sat
"Bean by the stove curling her hair, her left hand holding the iron at the most perfect
right angle, her thoughts a few steps away fgreenhousej, her eyes with a dreamy
look in them. She seemed unmindful of the havoc she was playing with her hair,
neither was she conscious of the commotion she caused.
"Julie," they said-
Bang dropped the iron-
HRomie,'7 she whispered-.
ag 'J' Q 10
3 7 i f
A S 4: fx
The Arcadian extends its thanks to the following for subscribing to the Year
Book before going to press. It also extends its thanks to all others who may send in
subscriptions after going to press:
Mrs. Walter A. Collamer, Cambridge, N. Y., Miss Ida E. Crook, R. D. 1, Mohawk,
N. Y., L. A. Damon, New Woodstock, N. Y., Miss Marilla Wright, Peterboro, N. Y.,
J. Leonard Miller, Morris, N. Y., Charles T. Taylor, Constableville, N. Y., Proctor
P. Baldauf, Clinton, N. Y., Oscar G. Agne, 4-22 Flower Avenue, E., Watertown, N.
Y., Miss Irene E. Burlison, Guilford, N. Y., Miss Frances Hathaway, Cuyler, N. Y.,
Miss Nellie M. Coe, R. No. 1, Boonville, N. Y., C. DeWitt Brown, Mohawk, N. Y.,
Oscar A. Borden, R. No. 1, Schaghticoke, N. Y., Miss Edith M. Coon, Gilbertsville,
N. Y., Frank L. Vaughn, Ft. Ann, N. Y., James I. Daley, 26 Innis Ave., Poughkeep-
sie, N. Y., Mrs. Fred Geer, Lebanon, N. Y., C. B. Dodge, Munnsville, N. Y., Lynn F.
Dunton, 196 West Gibson St., Canandaigua, N. Y., W. A. Batson, Waterloo, Ne-
braska, Elbert R. Reader, Deansboro, N. Y., Albertine Marshall, Pratts Hollow, N.
Y., L. H. McKinstry, East View, N. Y., John Severance, Galway, N. Y., Miss Eliza-
beth E. Jones, R. D. No. 2, Erieville, N. Y., C. Hart Holcomb, Poland, N. Y., Mrs.
Grace Bancroft, Earlville, N. Y., Miss Mildred Day, Lebanon, N. Y., Homer South-
ard, R. D. 1, Ira, N. Y., Roslyn Mather, Box 115, Cazenovia, N. Y., Francis Benner,
310 West Court St., Rome, N. Y.
CLASS OF 1920
Mr. and Mrs. Russell Brown, 11 Kirkwood Ave., Binghamton. Mr. Brown is
manager for Nestles Ice Cream Co. at Binghamton. Mrs. Brown has a position in the
ofhce there. Melissa Clark is diatition in a childrenls home at Sierre Madre, Cali-
CLASS OF 1921 '
Emily Hunt, Holmesville, N. Y., Lester Sheldon, Prospect, Philip Smith, Fort
Edwards, N. Y., Irving Soss, Peeksville, N. Y., William A. Batson, Box 202, Waterloo,
Neb., Marion Becker, 14-6 Bristol St., Canandaigua, N. Y., Ralph Butler, R. D. 1,
Belmar, N. I., Elizabeth Davis fTaylorj, Cazenovia, N. Y., Leo J. Devine, Canas-
tota, N. Y., David L. Faile, 85 Cloverdale Ave., North White Plains, N. Y., Isabelle
Faucette, Morrisville State School, Morrisville, N. Y., Elvin Fornoif, Belmar, N. I.,
George Gregory, Agricultural College, N. D., Emma Halley, Mt. Aloysius Academy,
Cresson, Pa., Clarence Harris, 17 Philips St., Amherst, Mass., Mary Kennedy, 1002
Taylor Ave., Utica, N. Y., Marion Nevins lBrownj , Binghamton, N. Y., Leslie Pugh,
Unadilla Forks, N. Y., Charles Wagner, Georgetown, N. Y., Roy Vail, New Mil-
ford, N. Y.
'S er A
CLASS OF 1922
Kenneth Barber, Morrisville, working at Dairymen's League plant at Morrisville
Station with great success.
Edward Blake, Odessa, N. Y. Finished his course at Cornell and is doing Junior
l-'roject Work in Schuyler county.
Cecil Butler Blake, contented with home life, has given up teaching school.
Archie Bowler finished his course at St. Lawrence University, Canton, N. Y., and
is coaching at Cape Vincent.
Hollace Cutting Hicks, Rushville, N. Y., keeping busy with household duties
in Hicks, Homestead and raising of fancy Jersey Giant chickens.
James H. Hume Alexander, N. Y. Same old Jim and some more now since he
has taken himself a wife.
Gilbert Coxden, Dover, Delaware Fruit Farm.
Elizabeth Deck Streed, 706 Montclair Ave., Detroit, Mich.
Roger Evans, Morrisville, farming with his father.
Charles Fields is now in Canastota, N. Y., where he is running his father-in-lawis
Arthur Hicks, Rushville, N. Y. Farming.
Virginia Love Platten, Munnsville, N. Y., is busy with the upkeep of her home.
Leslie March, farming and quite a ways from Morrisville, Silverton, Oregon.
Daniel Mills, Forkworth Depot. There he is manager of a Chain Store.
Fred Oliver, Red Bank, N. J. Running a large poultry farm.
George Platten. Farming near Munnsville, N. Y.
Leon Rands. Somewhere in Florida working a poultry farm.
A. R. Reader, Clinton, N. Y. Farming.
Adele Smith Baches, Borodius, N. Y. Happy keeping house for her husband and
two little Baches.
W. B. Ulmer, finished his course at Cornell Veterinary College, Ithaca, N. Y.
S. B. Whitman, Weedsport, N. Y. Farming with his brother and father. MStewy'7
finished Syracuse Agricultural College last June and has a substitute position in
Weedsport High School in the Agricultural Department.
Wally Scholz, Germantown, N. Y. On a fruit farm. Wally says hereas the home
of good fruit.
Harold Briggs, Hamilton, N. Y. Farming with his father.
Raymond Butman, Cazenovia, N. Y.
Rachel Benedict Darling. Married and lives in Hannibal, N. Y.
Grace Benedict Bancroft. Married, teaches near Lebanon, N. Y.
CLASS OF 1923
Frances Anderson is teaching the first grade in Canastota.
Catherine Groves is a Junior in Keuka College.
Margaret Ryan is teaching north of Cazenovia.
Rocelias Stillwell has charge of the Pine Woods School. This school is one of
the schools used for practice and observation for the Teacher Training Department.
Louise Burdick is teaching at Chittenango, N. Y.
Richard Crousley is working for the Dairymenls League.
Lucy Chapman is teaching in the primary department at Hartis Hill School.
CLASS OF 1924
Lawrence A. Damon, New Woodstock, N. Y. Farming with his father.
Raymond H. Mclntyre, at Nestles Ice Cream Co. for the past season, is
ing a short course in ice cream at Cornell.
Marjorie Day Schofield, Lebanon, N. Y. Teaching in South Lebanon.
Kenneth J. Scofield, South Lebanon, N. Y.
Maud Wright, Canastota, N. Y. Teaching.
Susie Bennett, Cazenovia, N. Y., is teaching at South Cazenovia.
Ethel Fargo, Oneida, N. Y. Teaches in Merrillsville Rural School.
Anna English, Cazenovia, N. Y. Teacher.
Albertine Marshall, Pratts Hollow, N. Y.
Hazel Bristol. Married Harold Wheeler of Munnsville.
Pearl Bush is teaching in the grades at Perryville.
Amelia Sandberg. Married Clinton Owens of Morrisville.
Marie Swanson is a freshman in Elmira College.
CLASS OF 1925
Carlton B. Gauss, Holcomb, N. Y., R. D. l. On home
Mildred M. Day, Lebanon, N. Y. Teaching.
Ethel Bensley, Earlville, N. Y. Teaching near Earlville.
Pauline Neville, Morrisville, N. Y. Teaching in Fenner.
Marie Van Wyk, principal of the Randallsville School.
. .0. ' . le
farm specializing in
Dorothy Taylor has charge of the primary c partment in t e same sc oo
Frances Pupura is caring for an invalid mother in Utica.
Elizabeth McNeal was married last October to Joseph Smith of llion.
Mary Henry is teaching at New Paltz, N. Y.
Gurdin La Munion, New Woodstock is farming with his father.
Francis Benner, Rome, N. Y. Working in Rome Wire Co.
The Munson Twins. We never hear from them. The last we knew
Thelma Richer is teaching in Fenner.
Ruth Hartson Roe. Married. ls teaching in Smyrna.
Irene Wells Conway. Married and lives near Earlville.
CLASS OF 1926
Ruth Edgerton is teaching the primary grades at Stockbridge, N. Y.
Nellie Coe is teaching at Locust Grove, N. Y.
Elizabeth Pettit has charge of the primary department at West Eaton.
Norman Aylesworth is teaching near Binghamton.
Ethel Dresser is teaching at Chittenango Falls.
Pere. Fleming is working for the G. L. F. Co. in Syracuse.
Raymond Edinger runs a Creamery in North Syracuse.
Dorothy Ritton is teaching at West Eaton.
Betty Cooley is teaching in Verona.
A fx. g y , I .fre
Rosy Mather is bell hop for a certain party in Cazenovia.
Charles Shephard and John Whitman are both working at Winterther Stock
Farms, Winterther, Delaware. l
Williani Richards is at his home in Nelson.
Elizabeth Sullivan plans on running a tea room this summer.
Ethel Greene became a part of the faculty during the early part of last summer.
Zoe McGovern is teaching in Madison.
MORRISVILLE FOR ME
l've had to face the old world, and Hght my battles strong,
And in this age of industry l've tried to get along,
To grasp a clinging hold on life that only death can break-
live bartered all but soul and heart-an honest name to make.,
So itls back again, and back again, Morrisville for mel
My heart is turning back again, and there l Want to he
ln the place of youth and happiness-there's friendliness so dear,
Whe1'e the air is full of laughter and the welcome full of cheer.
live always had to stand alone without one real, true friend,
The many times that l was down, no one a hand would lend,
The world is just one huge machine that grinds out wealth for men-
No Wonder, then, l'm downright blue to see that place again.
So it's back again-yes! back again, Morrisville for mel
My thoughts are turning back again, and there l want to be,
ln the blessed place of Room Enough-thereis friendliness so dear,
Where the air is full of laughter and the welcome full of cheer.
Pave ninet -nine
RRISVILLE AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL BUILDINGS
ig or re" We
5 KIA WHILE e f ' JI 45 -if
AUNT HETS ADVICE COLUMN
Dear Aunt Het:
I d0n't seem to know my own heart. I am fickle and love the admiration of
men. Should I be this way?
Answer: You are not alone in not understanding your heart. Itis the common
complaint of your sex. If you love the admiration of men, attend the Y. M. C. A.
Dear Aunt Het:
For nearly three months I have gone with a man who seems to love me very
dearly, but who still does not propose. He is jealous and stays mad for a whole day
if I go out with anyone else. What shall I do?
Answer: Evidently your gentleman friend is a dog in the manger and that7s a
poor pet for any woman to cherish and keep around her. He doesn't want you him-
self, yet he isn7t willing for any other man to have you.
Dear Aunt Het:
I always wear good looking ties and socks but the girls never seem to notice them.
IIow could I attract their attention?
Answer: Buy a dry cell battery, place it in your vest pocket, from there attach
wires to a small "Stop, Look, Listen" sign that can easily be worn as a stick pin or
Dear Aunt Het:
I am deeply, madly in love with a 1927 sport model Happer. What would you
do in a case like this?
Answer: I would swap her off for the old-fashioned, more comfortable model of
The first thing in the morning we wash our hands so white,
And then again at noontime, and the last thing at night.
We gargle with Listerine and Lysol, now and then,
And everybody Warns us
NBEWARE OF THE MEN!"
Page one hundred two
N7 f s
Do not study your lessons-you MAY get by fand you will have less to forgetj
Do not display manners-you might not be known.
Do underhanded things-it adds to your reputation.
Talk against your school-it is dignifying.
Be very silly-it adds to your recommendation.
Wear a long face-it cheers those around you.
Always make excuses-it is a good habit.
Help yourself to everything you see-if you don't someone else will,
Throw napkins and crackers in the cafeteria-it is good basketball practice.
Make plenty of noise in the library-so others can study.
Talk after ten o7clock-others can sleep better.
Donit be on time to serve meals-some one will do your part.
Boys, don't get up in time for breakfast-it might make the girl's work easier.
Be sure to sit on tables in Helyar Hall-otherwise the linen covers might be
smooth and neat.
Don't talk about evolution-it's too personal.
Do not keep your appointments-teachers will wait for you.
Co the wrong way in the hall fespecially in Brooks Halll-this will give you the
pleasure of retracing your steps.
Leave your gum in conspicuous places-it is easy to clean off.
Do not contribute to the Arcadian-the surprise might prove fatal to the editor.
Miss Williams asked how that was, and he said, uYou may know arithmetic, but
one got out, how many would there be left?',
Cliff answered "None.7'
Miss Wililams asked how that was, and he said, uYou may know arithmetic, but
I know sheep.'7
is Pls Pk if
Pat and Mike were discussing whether there was uafter life" or not. Pat be-
lieved there was an after life while his friend believed there was not Later mike
died. Pat went to see the body of his dead friend before the funeral. Here some
people found him laughing. When asked why he was laughing he said, uwlhy here
is Mike all dressed up and no place to gof, V Y Q
THE FROSH ARE WELL EDUCATED-THEY KNOW THAT
l. The Kentucky Derby is a hat.
2. The Mexican boarder pays rent.
3. Brooklyn Bridge is a card game.
41. Al Smith is a new brand of cough drops.
5. South Bend is an exercise.
6. Babe Ruth is Uncle Samis youngest daughter.
7. A cuckoo clock is an insane asylum.
8. ulbucky Strikesn is a baseball player.
9. Ty Cobb is Corn Cobb's twin brother.
10. Sub Marine is a hard boiled sailor.
Page one hundred three
we te A
The other day Jim Barden entered the bank. The cashier asked him whether he
would like to make a deposit or withdraw some money.
uNeither,77 said Jimmie, "I want to hll my fountain penfi
bk Pk bk Pk
lVliss Wiilliams-Explain the meaning of derail and detract.
Tommy-De rail is dat ting dat when der is two of dem it makes de tract.
if wk bk Pk
Evelyn-"Do you think a girl should love before twenty?',
Ed-MNO, thatis too large an audiencef'
Pk Pk bk Pk
c'Let me introduce you to Mr. Horan. He is an expert swimrnerf,
'iOh yes, take him down and let him enjoy himself in the pool room.,7
if Pls Pk Pk '
Peg-ul donlt care for men. ln fact live said 'Noi to several of themf,
Grace-uWhat were they sellingiw
at :xc if bk
Prof.-"Ernie, whatas that lump on your headiw
Ernie-HOh, that's where a thought struck mef,
Miss Miller-'clVlary, what is steam?"
Mary-ccWater gone crazy with the heatf,
if if at is
Jim Barden-L'What7s the biggest joke in schooliw
Pk Pk Pk if
Bob Nesbitt-4LWhat's the difference between a modern kiss and an old-fashioned
Frances-c'Fifteen minutes, Bobf'
ak if PF
Carl-all feel like a two-year-old."
Johnston-nlllfhat-horse or eggfw
:af as Pk wk
uWhat's the matter with your hair, Posy?,'
ul have a prominent wavef,
24 ba: as :if
Chuck-HLast night l dreamt l was married to the most beautiful girl in the
Dottie-uOh, Chuck! were we happy?',
Page one hundred four
aar fe e fs
Thomas Dougherty-c'But I donit think I deserve an absolute zerof,
Prof. Spader-MNeither do I, but it is the lowest mark I am allowed to givef,
sq ak Pk af
Posie-4'Say Prof, how long could I live without brains?'7
Prof.-That remains to be seen."
if :af sk Pk
Miss Williams was trying to show Adele how to read with expression.
'4Where-are-you-going?" read Adele, laboriously, with no accent whatever.
lVIiss Williains-'LTry' it again. Read as if you were talking. Notice that mark at
Adele ftriumphantlyl-uWhere are you going, little Button I-Iook?'7
Mother-l'lVIa1'y, arenlt you getting too big to play with the boys?
Mary-aOh, no, Motherg the bigger I get the better I like them."
1: Pk ak
Night Watchman-MYoung man are you going to kiss that girl?"
Horan fstraightening upl-UNO, sir."
Ni ht Watchinan-"Then hold m lantern?
Pk wk 4: X
Irene-'4lVIy hands are coldll'
Curly-HDO you want my gloves?"
Jim Barden fto no one in particularj-uHello good-lookingfi
a: ak ak 24
"lid walk a mile for a camelf' said a man lost on the desert. -
4'Keep that school girl complexionf' said the old maid as she locked up her
drawer of cosmetics.
'aThey're toastedf' said the tramp as he took his feet off the stove.
Pk :sq as jk
Wanted-A boy to milk and drive the faculty flivver.
ak elf Pk Pk
Peg-g'Have you read cIvanhoe?, 7,
Babe-uNo those Russian novels bore me.'7
96 Pk Pk his
'cSay there, black man, eainlt you play honest? Ah knows what cards ah done
dealt you.'7 A
Pk if Pk Dk
Romeo-'4W'hat do you like best about me?,'
Page one hundred fue
ffm. i e
"fel DQADIAH D
Dear Dad: Ilm broke so bad,
Send me some dough if you can.
Dear Jack, his Dad wrote back,
So is your old man.
if PF :ti
Voice on Phone-uOllie Coe is sick and can't attend classes today. She request-
ed me to notify you."
Miss Miller-HAll right. Who is this speaking?'7
Voice-"This is my roommatef'
his Dk Pk Pk
Ernie-c'Did you take a bath this morning?'7
Ken-HNO, is there one missing?7'
Ollie-'LI can hold lla, for Hfteen seconds.
Marie-"I can hold 'ti' for twenty seconds.
Quack-'4That's nothing, Ernie held 'mi' for three hours last nightf,
wk af Pk X
Bob-'look at me again, will you'?,'
Frances-UNO, because if I do you will kiss mefl
Bob-HHonestly, I won't.l7
Frances-Wllhen what's the use of looking at you?'
ak PF PF Pls
'flimmy sure has a pair of mean kneesfl
:They are always knocking each other."
ak av if wk
Hunt-NA fool can ask more questions than a wise man can answer, isnlt
Lynch-HI cannot answer youf'
Ulf P11 ali Pk
,Ieweler-uHerels a fine watch for forty dollars with a green-gold cased?
Adele-llwhewl How much will it he when it's ripeiw
if Pk Pk Pk
Prof.-4'Young man you must think of the future."
Tommy-HI can't, today is my girl's birthday and I must think of the presentf,
Pk Pls is Pk
Cop-HYou,re under arrest."
Cross-eyed Guy-4'What for?7'
Cop-HYou look crooked."
one hundred six
fs f s
rr' DQADIAH X
N. Y. S. S. A. LIBRARY
Good Housekeeping-Fay Stoker.
Literary Digest-Steven Dow.
American Girl-Beryl Clark.
Pictorial Review-Hazel Cummings.
Country Gentleman-Lauran Hartshorn.
Womanls Home Companion-Howard Upham.
Youth's Companion-Miss Morse.
American Boy-Ernie Thomas.
The Wlorldls Vlfork-Knola 'Weller.
Vanity Fair-Lucile Trask.
The Old Fashioned Girl-Rachael Reese.
The American Tragedy-Geraldine Wratten.
Crashing Thunder-Bob Callinger.
Almost Pagan-Peter Rasmussen.
The Red Haired Girl-Lanky Schryver.
The Romantic Comedians-Gee and Peg.
Padlocked-Beatrice and Eddie.
I Want To Be a Lady--Marguerite Stickler.
Gentlemen Prefer Blondes-Chuck Aldrich.
The Man Who Understood Wlomen-Prof. Bretch.
The Music Master-Ernie Butman.
wa: Pk Pk ff
Briggs enters the restaurant and says, 'LDo you feed people?l,
'cYes, but We don't fill silosf,
bs: Pk as as
WHY UNCLE CHANGED HIS WILL
uUncle Robert, when does your football team play?l'
uFootball team? What do you mean, my boy?"
4'Why, I heard father say that when you kicked off we'd be able to afford a big
The Only Five Ways to Make a Fraternity:
I. Make the football team.
2. Pray for a
3. Pray for a
41. Pray for a bid.
5. Pray for a bid.
Page one hundred seven
evo f ake A
""T'E"' D ADIAH
CAN YOU FANCY?
1. Jim Barden with polite legs-the kind where one leg says to the other, 4'Oh, you
go first, pleaseln
2. Fay Stoker With a gem of a disposition?
3. Ted Lewis as an old maid?
LL. Howdy Upham without Lucia?
5. Carp with lockjaw? KNO, nor We canit eitherlj
6. Louise Holmes when she isnit posing?
7. Elsie Crumb seeing evil in anything?
8. Fanny Bedell staying in Morrisville one week-end?
9. Freda Rehe satisfied with something?
10. lsahel Shoemaker not singing a song?
ll. Nina Mae not studying?
12. Rachel Reese and Helen Snell disagreeing?
13. Beryl Clark not smiling?
144. Doris Preston getting a low mark?
15. c'Gee" Whitacre taking life seriously?
16. Knola Weller being a flapper?
17. Adele Palmer not heing a good sport?
18. Ollie Coe worrying?
19. uGrid,' flirting?
20. Lauran Hartshorn ill-natured?
21. Babe Van Scoy 'cgrown up?"
22. Peter Rasmussen not going to Oneida every week?
23. '4SteW" Benedict as a family man?
Pk Pk bk Dk
Last Sunday 1 Went
To call on my girl.
She said her
hands were cold.
So 1 told her
To sit on them.
Pretty soon she said
She was cold
1 gave her my overcoat.
She won't even speak to me.
1 Wonder why?
ff bt: x
Miss Munro-als Schryver self-centered?"
Ollie Coe-uSelf'-centered? Why that guy thinks 4Haill Hail! the Gangis All
Heref is a solof'
is Pk Pls P51
Miss Morse-MYoung man, the lights in this house go out at 10:00.73
Howdy-wllhat suits me. Donlt delay on my accountf,
VF DF Pk bk
Peter-'41 dreamed 1 died last night."
Babe-"What Woke you up?,'
Page one hundred eight
The New York
State School of Agriculture
at Morrisville, New York
Offers courses of Study for young people who wish to prepare
for lite in the country. The courses are complete and intensely
practical. Graduates seeking employment find responsible posi-
DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE
Offers three-year and short winter courses in
Agriculture, Dairy and Animal Husbandry, Horticulture
and Poultry Husbandry
Unusually excellent equipment is provided for this workg well
equipped laboratories, two hundred acre farm, with modern ma-
chinery and pure-bred cattle, sheep and swineg new up-to-date
farm buildings, including dairy barn, poultry plant, piggery,
greenhouse and sheep barn.
DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS
Offers two-year courses in dietetics, cooking, household man-
agement, sewing, textile. dressmaking, millinery, household dec-
oration and furnishing, hygienics and academic subjects. The
equipment and facilities for this work are first class in every
DEPARTMENT OF TEACHER TRAINING
Prepares girls to teach in rural schools. Offers one-year course
with one-year credit at Normal schools, and a two-year course
with two-year credit at Normal schools.
Tuition Is Free to Residents of New York for All Courses
Sixteen years of age, good moral character and satisfactory
completion of the eighth grade work in the common schools.
Expenses Are Moderate
For catalogue and other information write to
I. M. CHARLTON, Director
Morrisville, N. Y.
PAY 4 PER CENT
Safe Deposit Boxes to
To Schools and Colleges
The best in Athletic
Ask the Coach-He knows
224 E. Washington St.
SYRACUSE, N. Y.
The one gift that strengthens friendship-tliat
is always appreciated-that never re-
quires an occasion-
TI-IE CDBENALIS ST LIDIO
Official Pliotographers for the Arcudian
241 GENESEE STREET, UTICA, N, Y. A
A. M. ODELL, Manager Phone 5684
HENRY T. LEWIS
For that Commercial
Utica School of
N. Y., O. 81 W. Lackawanna Commerce
D. Sz H. C. Cofs Lackawanna
UtiCa New York
If you wish to obtain the greatest values
in motor cars buy of
William J. Holbert
Morrisville Station, N. Y.
Hupmobile - Chrysler - Nash
Dr. E. L. Montfort
Morrisville, N. Y.
lee Cream Candies
Lunches Our Specialty
Phone 4-Y-3 L. L. De Lano, Prop.
G . QSM t . h
owm ' - f ie nc
Trask Motor Sales C g W- --K4 I
0. if KES IIC.
Used Cars from 325.00
Everything for the handling
of milk and its Products."
Complete Equipment for
The Farm Dairy
to 31000.00 City Milk Plant
Phone 53 Hamilton, N- Y- Ufrife for Caialog Na. 124
207-209 W. Water Sr.
Seeds Plants Flowers
Most Complete Stock
in Madison County.
Risley' s Plant House
Hamilton, N. Y.
Griffin 8: Hoxie
Utica, N. Y.
Invite the attention of
the Students and Faculty
to their line
bHotel Utica in Utica
The other nite in Syracuse
I Walked upon the street,
I saw a young man in a store,
I much admired what he wore.
I gazed in wonder at the youth,
I marveled at his tie,
His hair was combed neatly back
It was such Wonderful black
And smoothly did it lie.
I thought I had seen him before,
His face, his friendly smile,
A countenance so handsome Was,
So beautiful and then someg was
Not ever seen before,
Long I stood gaping at the boy
Because he pleased me,
And then at once I had to smile-
It was a mirror all the while
That I had stopped to see.
With Compliments of
F. W. SESSIO
President of the Board of Visitors
Ot the New York State School of Agriculture at
Morrisville, N. Y.
L. B. CHASE, M. D.
I to 2 p. ni.
7 to 9 p. ni.
Morrisville, New York
357 South Warren St.
Our Only Store in Syracuse
ODE TO PENCIL Smalley S
Thou Wert in my desk
A short while ago,
But now thou art goneg
Where? I do not know.
But I will get another-
The Way I got thee,
And I do not douht that is the
Thou hast left mel
Students are alway
Men's, Ladies, and Children's
Koclaks and Kodak Supplies
S. P. LAYTON
Thomas Straclling 81 Son
Hamilton, N. Y.
.A f 5 '- X
L -...rd Q i 4" I
yr' -fit f 5554 H
-'-- ,.. .... mnifiizfii ," "
Hinman Double Unit
Hinman Milking Machine Co.
Oneida, N. Y.
HISTORICAL CHARACTERS WE LOVE
Caesar: He took thirty-two cuts before he busted out.
Nero: He was a hot violinist.
Antony: He turned a wicked Brute into a hot dog.
Marie Antoinette: She lost her head in an argument.
Af x: 21: bk
Chuck--HHey, Dottie, thereis a fly in my coffeelv
Dottie-4' 'Sall right. Let him burn to deathf'
Eddie-'4What7s the most nervous thing next to a womanfw
CC V 4' A 77 ld
Stew- Me, next to a glll.
if ak vi: Pk
Visitor-"Are you a studentfw
Bowden-MNO, l just go to school herefi
Pk as za wi:
Carl Sotherland was walking out behind the cafeteria and suddenly found a
hunch of condensed milk cans. He yelled to Prof. Hatter:
'aHey, Prof. come here quick, live found a cow's nestf,
is if wk
Tommy-g'Why all the pulhngiw
Eddie-Hl'm all tired out. There was a fight over there and I was running to
Tommy-als that so, who was fighting?"
Eddie-MlVIe and another guyf,
Pk fc a: -ft
Beryl-"I understand Cliff Alcott has six new law suits."
Marie-gals that so? He always is a classy dresserf,
gqgb ms t A
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