Morrisville State College - Arcadian Yearbook (Morrisville, NY)

 - Class of 1945

Page 1 of 87

 

Morrisville State College - Arcadian Yearbook (Morrisville, NY) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 87 of the 1945 volume:

ran inn l x V- O , i -in A 2 'QW' jr, if -.F 2 A 5 :N if 7-' E ' 7 . dl: ' 34 l funny V ff f, 'f Al5"f 7945 Publiskea 1:9 ,Due -Senior Goss ofllma Water Guarded by the noble maples Under heaven's arch of blue Stands our glorious Alma Mater With the hill in distant view. Memories of the past will cheer us As we oft repeat thy name Our beloved Alma Mater We will ever sing thy fame. Chorus: Let the echoes sweep the glen, Each voice rise' higher in our lay And ne'er from thee our Alma Mater Let our minds be turned away. 151 'T li i Foreword In recognition of the real friends and true relationships we have encountered during the two years at M. A. T. I. we are proud to add this ARCADIAN to those that precede it. To the armed forces of the United States found throughout the United Nations we present THE ARCADIAN in hopes that in some future time this class of 1945 will further compensate those brave men and women who are giving, that we might in the future benefit by the experiences gained in our course of study. As the mill wheel turns at Ye Old Mill, the ways of life are increased and preserved in our practical experi- ences at M. A. T. I. 3 CDedication For the past 18 years, Miss Mary E. Woodward has given her services not only as a teacher here at M. A. T. I. but she has been a true friend and l companion to us all. Her assistance, encouragement and guidance has been the inspiration that we have so often needed. In recognition of these qualities and your loyal friendship, we, the class of '45, dedicate this volume of the ARCADIAN to you. l 4 . r r I lla CL 'n cl LLMLJANJS oth d isi MR. H. C. WOOD CBoard of 5Uisitors MR. H. C. WOOD, President ....... . .,., ...A M orrisville, N. Mxgs ALICE MCCABE, Secretary ........ ,,...., ... . C linton, N MR. OTIS MARSHALL .........,....,..,.. ..LAL.L,L M unnsville, N. MR. I. RUSSELL THORNE ,..... ,,,,,,,, B inghamton, N, MR. EARL CLARK ........... LLLLLLLLLL N orwich, N, 6 'lisa-. N147 DR. M. B, GALBREATH CDirector's Slffessage Decisions must be made daily. Winning the war has been the most important factor affecting our individual and group decisions sinfces Pearl Harbor. We must continue this until the war is won and peace has been established in the world. We will all have to take stock of our position in life when peace comes. We must examine it in terms of our aims and desires and possibly make many new decisions. We all hope to get the greatest satisfactions and happiness out of life and at the same time contribute our share toward a peaceful world. 7 , v .,+?:r. ul ri , QT, yy ,ang -A 37" -1. i. ui KENNETH AMES D. H. T. BROOKS NEIL D. CLARK Morrisville Agricultural and Tech- B.S.A. Syracuse University Buffalo State College for Teachers nical Institute NLS. Cornell University Instructor in Shop Practice and P0UlU'YmaU Animal Husbandry Theory MARGARET DIVER B.S. Buffalo State Teacher College Relationship, Diet Therapy, Phys- ical Fitness HOWARD HARTER MRS. NORMA HENRY Morrisville Agricultural and Tech- Morrisville Agricultural and Tech- nical Institute l nical Institute Special Work at Cornell Uni- R.N. Crouse Irving Hospital. versity A Syracuse Instructor in Dairy Laboratory Practical Nurses' Training g a l l EDWARD HAMILTON B.S., M.S. Cornell University Head of Agricultural Department ARTHUR HICKS Morrisville Agricultural and Tech- nical Institute Boston School Floral Arts Greenhouseman and Instructor in Floral Arts 'iT'13'7i T. . "' '.-,Anil-1-11 .I ' Q WILLIAM HOUGHTON B.S. Cornell University Instructor Business Organization and Farm Management I. EDWIN LAPP B.S. University of Maine Oswego Normal Instructor in Senior Shop Practice lm " I 7-"Q R fl W MANNON G. MCPHERSON B.S. Cornell University Work at Michigan Instructor in Poultry Husbandry i--.- - ' -- -, an-" W. DEVOLL KILBY B.S. Union College LYNDON I. HOWLETT Morrisville Agricultural and Tech- nical Institute Head of the Automotive Depart- Work at Cornell and Michigan ment State College ...r 9 5 , ELEANOR LICARI L. NELSON LITTLEFIELD Morrisville Agricultural and Tech- Oswego Normal nical Institute El ct ic l De artment Cafeteria Manager e r a P r 'DR. ELLIS MONTFORD BENSON MURRAY D.V.M. Cornell University Morrisville Agricultural and Tech Instructor in Animal Husbandry mcal Institute Watch and Clock Repair 9 l"'.? I il fri VIRGINIA PINSON WILLIAM RODDA IARVIS L. ROBINSON B.S. State Teachers College, Morrisville Agricultural and Tech- Morrisville Agricultural and Tech Framingham' Mass. nical Institute nical Institute Foods and Nutrition Head Herdsman Farm Superintendent GEORGE I. SCI-ILEI-IR Buffalo State College for Teachers Member of Technical Advisory GEORGE SCI-ILEI-IR, IR. Morrisville Agricultural and Tech- nical Institute Special Work with American Board United Horological Society of Airlines America Horology Department Aircraft Instrument Repair ' it El ffl GEORGE A. SPADER M.S.. B.S. Cornell University Horticulture Department MRS. GRACE P. WILEY Cortland State Normal B.S. Columbia Study at New York University and Cornell University Instructor in Personal and Home Management 10 MARY E. WOODWARD B.S. New York State College for Teachers Albany Graduate Study, Columbia and Syracuse Universities Head of Home Economics Dept. The Faculty Informal F 3? DR. GETMAN AND FACULTY OFFICE STAFF Havner, C. Fuller, F. Curtis, N. Foster . - 9 MAINTENANCE STAFF W. Weinig, C. Smith, M. Cramer, Havner, E. Parker, A. Tyler 12 like ff. ur of 945 4 . 1 .1 Q 2 Tif f - 3 1 L. l SENIOR OFFICERS I. Bell, M. Griswold, B. Larkin, R. Andrews, Prof. Kilby, Advisor Our CBoys in Service Shortly after the completion of our first year at M. A. T. I. these boys donned the uniforms of Uncle Sam and now Art Reimer is in the Merchant Marines and Al Miller is in the Navy. Al was the freshman class vice- president for the class of '45. ALVIN MILLER ARTHUR REIMER 14 In c-Appreciation To Prof. Kilby, the class of '45 wishes to express sincere thanks and appreciation for making our class a success through his excel- lent council and guidance. lass History September 19. I943 began our education at the Morrisville Institute. Our small class of twenty-four became acquainted with the other student class mates, instructors, and the campus during the first week when we as new students were initiated by the seniors who proved very helpful and friendly after they had taken off the hard shell of initiation. After the first week of the excitement of initiation we settled down to the more serious things and elected Phyllis Allen as president: Alvin Miller, as vice-president: Mildred Griswold as secretary: and Marian Neadle as treasurer. We also chose Prof. Kilby to give us a hand as class advisor. Because of the man power shortage the freshman girls donned their overalls and helped harvest the potatoes and beans. Several parties were carried on by the student body. The freshman as a class helped to make them a success by cooperating. The senior girls entertained us as freshmen at the customary tea and we in turn entertained the present freshman girls. In November the freshmen had a slight increase in their class when eight new fellows came to take the short course in agriculture. They were with us until the first of April. In Ianuary the freshmen had a sleigh ride and afterwards danced and had refreshments in Madison Hall. This year on September 19 we began our senior year by getting together and talking over old times and initiating the freshmen who proved to be swell sports. Our first activity was a hay ride. Then later the seniors had a Halloween Party and a Sadie Hawkins Day Dance, both being held in Madison Hall. As class ofiicers we elected Betty Larkin as presi- dent, Iohn Bell as vice-president. Mildred Griswold as secretary and Roberta Andrews as treasurer. Prof. Kilby is still our class advisor. Our class is carrying on the usual M. A. T. I. spirit with a basketball team and cheer leaders. Despite the fact that this is war and there is a paper shortage, we elected Doris Fuller as editor-in- chief of the school paper. This has seen many edi- tions and it is hoped there will be many more. As the annual gift to the school the senior class is carrying the Arcadian with Ruth Williams as the editor-in-chief and Mr. Vantine elected to take our pictures. During the year we have met several service men and women who previously attended our school and we have seeked their acquaintance. This senior class deserves much credit for re- organizing the previous organizations which died out within the last few years. ROBERTA ANDREWS PHYLLIS ALLEN "Phgl" 310 Kingsley St., Sherrill, N. Y. Dietetics House Council ill Alpha Phi Lamba ill Freshman Class President Arcadian 121 Dramatics Club President Chorus ill Q. "Rosey" LaGrangeville, N. Y. Dietetics L 'C Chorus f2l Dramatics f2l ,Cb xl' . House' Council 113 Q21 Senior Class Secretary P f CATHERINE BYRNE 'Kayn 16 Sheldon St., Norwich, N. Y. Home Economics - President of Club Q21 ' Dietetics Girls' Sports Newman Club ill Arcaclian IOHN BELL "johnny" 526 Oak St., Syracuse, N. Y Agricultural Engineering Chapel llj Q21 Glee Club C21 Veterans 12? Dramatics f2l Senior Vice President 16 DAVID CARTER "Dave" Agriculture - Animal Husbandry 3 C DORIS FULLER "Curly" Home Economics - Dietetics Chapel ill 121 House Council ill Q25 Chorus fll Q21 EDGAR CAMPBELL 150 Monticello Dr., Syracuse, N. Y. Agriculture -- Animal Husbandry Manager Q21 Assistant Basketball Dramatics Q21 Ira, New York Dramatics Q21 GLADYS CLEMONS "Click" Rernsen, New York Home Economics House Council Q21 Orchestra fl? f2l Intra Murals ill Chorus ill 121 Dramatics Q21 Cheer Leader Ill Q21 Arcadian 121 . 151, ' DeRuyter, N. Y. Cheer Leader Ill QQ Girls' Sports fl? Alpha Phi Lamba lil Spirit Editor Q23 Arcadian 12, 17 "Grizzy" Cassadaga, N. Y. Home Economics - Class Secretary Q11 Q25 Dietetics Dramatics Club QD Orchestra ill QD House Council QZQ BYRON GRIMM "Bi" Box 125, Brookfield, N. Y V V5 OA Agriculture .- Dairy and Basketball ill l2l ' Farm Management Dramatics f2l MILDRED GRISWOLD Student Christian Union ' f' ' ' ill C29 at Y GEORGE GROGAN "Tiny" Utica N. Y Agriculture Basketball Manager Newman ill Q21 Ill Ql Dramatics 125 Arcadian LEON GRUSKIN "Une" 406 Madison Ave., Albany, N. Y. Horology Watchmakers' Guild Arcadian 18 ' n QA ROBERT HUNSICKER "Honey" 165 Highland Dr., Buffalo, N. Y. CHARLOTTE HUESTIS "Chuckie" 175 Tremont Ave., Kenmore, N.Y. Home Economics - Spirit 125 Dietetics Cheer' Leader lil Q21 Dramatics C21 Chorus ll, Arcadian 121 Horology Student Christian Union Chorus Ill Q21 Vice President Orchestra Ill Q21 Watchmakers' Guild RODNEY IENNY "Rod" R.F.D. No. 1, Eaton, N. Y Agriculture - Basketball ill 12, CURTIS KEYS "Curt" Main St., Morrisville, N. Y. Agriculture - Basketball 113 122 Animal Husbandry Animal Husbandry 19 ELIZABETH L. LARKIN "Lark" Hubbardsville, N. Y. Home Economics - Senior Class President Dietetics Q21 House Council ill Alpha Phi Lamba fl, Chapel -- President 121 Girls' Sports Ill DONALD LEE LARKIN Don" Hubbarclsville, N. Y. Agriculture -- Animal Husbandry . .i IUNE SPOI-IR "Iunie" 40 Virginia St., Tonawanda, N. Y. Home Economics - Dietetics Dramatics Club Q21 Literary Club Ill Spirit 12, MARIAN NEADLE "Pins" Cazenovia, N. Y Dietetics Newman ill Q21 Alpha Phi Lamba ill 20 --r MARION TWISS "Pete" Bridgewater, N. Y. Dietetics Alpha Phi Lamba 111 Chorus 121 T. V. TAGGART "Tom" Albany, N. Y. Horology Watchmakers' Guild Orchestra Ill 12l 11, 121 ' Arcadian MARCELIA WOODRUFF RUTH WILLIAMS "Ruthie" 81 W. Mohawk St., Oswego, N. Y. Home Economics House Council 115 Chorus - Student Chapel 11l 121 Director 11l 12l Arcaclian - Editor 12l Alpha Phi Lamba 1ll Cheer Leader 12l Intramurals 111 Dramatics 121 Spirit 11l 121 "Maz'cy" R.F.D. No. 4, Auburn, N. Y. Home Economics - Chorus 122 l ' Q 3 Q Dietetics Dramatics 123 "' 21 cP1'aCfiCa1 M4 Nurses ELSIE EATON Norw1ch, New York FALL CLASS EDITH CURTIS PI-IILA WIRE Oneida, New York N. Tonawanda, New York SPRING CLASS ALIDREY TALLMAN EDNA JONES KATHERINE GARLOCK Utica, New York Eaton, New York Garrotsville. New York 22 Class CProphecy It is a dull rainy afternoon, in the autum of 1950. I sit before the open fire listening to the patter of rain drops upon the roof, my mind wonders and slips slowly into subconsciousness. Memories of M. A. T. I. pass through my mind and suddenly the class of 1945 passes before me. The girl we remember as slow but sure turned out to be very loyal to her alma mater. For the last two years Roberta Andrews has been teaching freshman foods at Morrisville. Racing over hill and dale you will still see Iohn Bell with his butterfly net. His hobby has turned into a business. Phil Allen. the girl who was sure she would marry at 22 certainly surprised everyone. Two years have passed and she still hasn't roped her man yet. No one would ever guess what Edgar Campbell is doing now so I will have to tell you. He is known throughout the country as the fastest and and best auctioneer of the day. Kay Byme's life turned out similar to her plans. She is now the proprietor of an exclusive restaurant in Syracuse. Curt Fretz is the cordial greeter dur- ing the dinner hour. Shortly after our graduation Prof. Harter retired from his dairy lab. duties. Dave Carter seems to have taken over the business for him. Dave is different from the Prof. however, for he is the only one who knows where the key to the ice cream cooler ls. Our former Gladys Clemons is doing Hne in hold- ing down the job on Charlton Hill. She is doing her best to keep up with the lones's. Byron Grimm has done pretty good for himself in the novelty pin business. lf it weren't for the censorship we might tell you a few of the old ones. The blue-eyed bomb shell bomber of the class. Doris Fuller, has settled down and has become a model wife and mother. Doris and hubby live near the Colgate airport. If you happen to walk down the street in Albany and smell the familiar essence of cigar smoke you can be sure you are passing the swankiest jewelry store in the city. Leon Gruskln is the proprietor. Iune Spohr has passed the one step she dreamed of after her lirst practice period and is now the manager of the Nelson House CoEee Shoppe. In the Morrisville Leader you might read the ad for "A Cigar holder free if you will make a date with me." T. V. Taggart has Finally resorted to this to get a girl. Marion Twiss, former Sargent Twiss, is now teach' ing in a well known high school. Her mixed class is studying the proper way to neck. Marcelia Woodrui is now the favorite bathing suit model for I. R. Power. She is busy writing to every one else's boy friend. As you pass by the biggest farm in Brookfield, look for Don Larkin the proud owner and manager. After graduation from M. A. T. I., Mildred Gris- wold steered her course to bacteriology. Her mind often wonders to Sherburne. For a little diversion. we lind George Grogan pacing the platform. calling out, "Step right up ladies and gentlemen, the show is about to begin." Chuckie Huestis has her name in neon lights out in Hollywood where she has taken over Martha Raye's place. Bob Hunsicker is the proud owner of the Burden House. Betty Larkin is the gracious hostess at the Stage Door Canteen. Curt Keyes, well known bach of Morrisville, pays frequent visits at Helyar. Mrs. L. Wilson is the manager at the C. C. S. and is bringing up a crew. Rod Iennys is the new man about town. The girls can whistle all they want. Tum on your radio any night to a Mass. station at 8:45 on the coast to coast hook-up and you will hear the strains of "When My Blue Moon Turns To Gold Again." You will be assured that Ruth Williams is on the air with her 15 minute musical program. The blurred vision disappears. I wake with a start and llnd that I have been dreaming, yet I can't help wonder if any of these dreams are true. Class Will We, the class of '45 of M. A. T. I., do make and declare this our last will and testament. To Dr. Galbreath and members of the faculty, our sincere thanks for all they have done for us. To Prof. Lapp, we leave the broken windows in Brooks Hall, not that we broke them. We, Byron Grimm and Edgar Campbell, leave a large rock to "Zeke" Stevens to throw through some one else's window and hope he gets better pay for it. I, Dave Carter, leave my ability not to become angry quick to "Rusty" Wakeman. The boys leave lim Gilday the evening paper in hopes that he'll read it if he gets time in the Navy. The girls in Helyar Hall, do will, Delight Gale and Dorothy Schriver, a mail bag. I, "Click" Clemons, will all my Morrisville Romeos but one to Frances Smith. I, Kay Byrne, leave all my skirts and sweaters to "Lindy" Stafford so that she won't have to borrow. I, Marian Needle, will my nickname "Pins" to Garnet Perrigo in case her "Garters" give out. To Norman Lovelace we will the song "I'll Be Seeing You" in hopes that to whom ever he sings it, he will finally choose his girl. I, Rosey Andrews, leave Lillian Bartell my winning smile. I, George Grogan, do leave my gift of gab to Bill Seibert. I, Marian Twiss, leave my secrets to Donald Turner, while Iohn Bell leaves the book on "First Lessons In Love." I, Phyllis Allen, will all but one of my men to Lois Vredenburg and the song "When I Grow Too Old To Dream." I, Mildred Griswold, leave my feminity to Shirley Frasier. I, Ruth Williams, leave Edna Fellows my big Ben Alarm to wear on a chain around her neck so she can get in on time, and my copy of "When My Blue Moon Turns To Gold" to Chuck Podkowka in hopes that he will have learned to play it when I return. I, Marcy Woodruff, leave my slow and easy going manner to Dorothy Thomas, and my figure to Eileen Walf. I, Bob Hunsicker, do will "Red" Tourot my place at student gatherings about town. I, Doris Fuller, leave my red curtains to Larry Wilson and my understanding of people to "Bernie" Dunn. I, Betty Larkin, leave my quiet way to "Quackie" in hopes that the seniors next year can sleep. I, Rod Ienny, leave my fighting spirit to M. A. T. I. I, Curtis Keyes, leave my great height to "Danny" Parker so that he might reach the top. This will has been read and approved by the following witnesses: PHYLLIS ALLEN KAY BYRNE DONALD LARKIN Cuims KEY.ES 24 Uma Grisi wpjcg, mug, V, ' ' f ? I .V Nmlwnrrgr , '+ 'I ,f..1,,'l.' .' .1 ' f I Awgai. " "- .LMA v ff"' .-Vx" 5, v YM., - ' v A -- fs - ' uf my-4v.,,ff - Y 1-,-,- --f 'g,e1-f' ' f- 'li 1- " 7RSf,,f1r - Q ,V 'Fil' ,- ff - , -2 -.2, xr, ' f - . .,. ,A f , f , fwfunu - . S+- h,- fff"Irr1rrrIn17ff,,g-. .Afllllrlflafrwn -' " -. Lf, ---"www '-11:10 " 12-1. ::g1E't-5-02: :vii-fri:-. 'Swv-.. .:,-r51:ggg:1g'.i:: '.g:vjQ,',gj:.pif557:g f7,, ., gh. .'-,i1'f.1jW?-ff 'LZUi:ff,ifff'f.':f - , N 4. IX-',.,,.V -,-:xy.',?,,9!,' f U, . 9of'g::15gm xx -.g. -f - ' -.lx-X2'f11',Lff3?.!f"' 'Ji-T.'9f?.T'f5fs'55" ' -V ' -1 :Lx-' '- ' "Luz" ' - . ., '15:75:'m,!.1LjKm'.vh'-,L-5-7'5' 1 ff,-VKQIWA .I'vf'.,L.',::, . A X wi--V ,,,1,y:J,',wg::r-f, ,X A ",.g.q , w,,-4-, - N P f A32Qbk.':fjlf'1. ',,i3'p','z'gj.'Q:'-ff' 'L.-S. 1f',.1"4 ,1".,:":.'v1U"'fjjL2f:'i,j2-. W , , . A f 4 . ,. , ,l . ll, ,.,,,, X 1, ' 4 -J fx f A M 7 - 'f f "' ff 25 3 FRESI-IMAN OFFICERS R. Schaub, S. DeVoe, E. Teleky, McGlynn Freshmen Class History September 18, 1944 saw the arrival of 63 bewildered and eager freshmen at the campus. The Hrst week was a dread to many, but the seniors were not too hard on us. We spent a day or so wearing 'parts of our pajamas and placecards around our necks all week. Of course as the tradition goes, we had to carve out a paddle, we didn't know what for, but found out at the end of the week. We had the final assignment of sounding off in assembly. A good time was had by all during the week. We settled down to a routine of classes and became acquainted with one another and the faculty. To lead our class we chose Prof. Hough- ton, and the following officers who were: President, Edward Teleky: Vice-President, Rala Schaub: Secretary, Shirley DeVoe, and Treasurer, Iohn McGlynn. Our activities were limited because of the present world crisis. We were able to have a hot dog roast in November, however, that ended up in Helyar Hall due to the weather conditions. 1 v 1 . LILLIAN BARTELL MICHAEL BONENO PERCY BRUME IOSEPH DEL CONTE "Lilly" "Mike" "Pere" "Iozz" Vernon. N. Y. East Syracuse, N. Y. West B,-uxtgn, Maine North Syracuse, N. Y. Dietetics Aircraft Instrument Aircraft Instrument Instrument WOODROW DERCK SHIRLEY DEVOE DOROTHY DOLENGO BERENICE DUNN "Woody" "DeV" "Dorf" "Bernie" Oakfield, N. Y. Troy, N. Y. Sennett, N. Y. Waterville, N. Y. Horology Dietetics Dietetics GEORGE FAIRCHILD GORDEN FASSETT EDNA FELLOWS NICHOLAS FERAZZOLI "Ieff" "Scotty" "Dutch" "Tony" Watervliet. N. Y. Auburn, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Fulton, N. Y. Instrument Horology Dietetics Horology 27 . 1 . 1 E . -.l 4-. ' A 6.5 'kj 47' . -u E IEAN FILER SHIRLEY FRASIER HARRY FRANK DELIGHT GALE "Sugah" "Freezy" Fulton, N. Y. "Massa" East Hampton, L. I. Syracuse, N. Y. Horology Petersham, Mass. Dietetics Home Economics Dietetics L42 EDWARD GOLAS IAMES GILDAY BERNADETTE HALL YVONNE HALL "Ed" "lim" "Bernie" "Vonnie" South Forks, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. Hornell, N. Y. Hornell, N. Y. Horology Agriculture Dietetics Dietetics .E l DOROTHY HAYES LEONARD HOLLANDER WILLIAM KING STANLEY KUPIEC "Dot" "Abie" "Bill" I "Cupi" Montour Falls, N. Y. Loch Sheldrake, N. Y. Syracuse, N. Y. New York Mills, N. Y. Dietetics Auto Mechanics Horology Auto Mechanics 28 IUNE LANZ Vernon Center. N. Y. Dietetics i ROBERT MICKEL "Bob" Cobleskill, N. Y. Instrument 3' - -4- HARRY LARKIN NORMAN LOVELACE IOHN MCGLYNN "Lark" "Norm" "Long Iohn" Hubbardsville, N. Y. Red Creek. N. Y. Binghamton, N. Y. Agricultural Agricultural Agriculture 4-L 15-' RALPH MONTALBANA DANIEL PARKER GARNET PERRIGO "SHlfy" "Parkie" "Garters" SYWUSE' N' Y' Burdett, N. Y. syracuse, N. Y. Homlogy Agriculture Dietetics IOHN PETERS "Pete" Hobart, N. Y. Aircraft Instrument CHESTER PODKOWKA DOROTHY SANTO SAYA QUACKENBUSH "Chuck" "Mort" "Quacky" Utica. N. Y. Syracuse. N. Y. Oswego, N. Y. Auto Mechanics Instrument Dietetics 29 RALA SCI-IAUB "Smiles" Strykerville, N. Y. Dietetics FRANCIS SMITH "Franny" Phelps, N. Y. Dietetics -CV 4? 'I 'r DOROTHY SCI'-IRIVER WILLIAM SEIBERT DALE SMITH "Daffy" "Ace" "Smifl1y" Deposit, N. Y. Newburgh, N. Y. Clocksville. N. Y. Dietetics Auto Mechanics Industrial-.Auto Mechanics WILLIAM SPRATT LORINDA STAFFORD PHYLLIS STAPLETON "Bill" "Lindy" "Phil" Albany, N. Y. Iordan, N. Y. Waterville, N. Y. Instrument Dietetics Dietetics IOI-IN STEVENS "Zeke" Parish, N. Y. Auto Mechanics 'nl'. I . I , . I ' t. H, 4' 3 'N " .,-is -4-1 WILLIAM SWIFT EDWARD TELEKY DOROTHY THOMAS "Bill" "Ed" "Tommie" Chadwicks, N. Y. Oneonta, N. Y. Remsen, N. Y. Instrument Horology Dietetics X30 BARBARA THOMPSON CHARLES TOUROT DONALD TURNER LOIS VREDENBURG "Bobby" "Red" "Ike" "Vrededy" Windham, N. Y. Mexico, N. Y. Sherburne, N. Y. Rome, N. Y. Dietetics Special Agriculture Dietetics 5' 11" RUSSELL WAKEMAN AILEEN WALF IRENE WILCOX LAMBERT WILL "Rusty" "Wolfie" "hey" "Willie" Cooks Falls, N. Y. Batavia, N. Y. Sheds, N. Y. Little Falls, N. Y. Aircraft Instrument Home Economics-Dietetics Dietetics Instrument EUGENE WILLIARD LAWRENCE WILSON TOIVO YLIMAKI "Pappy" "Larry" "Gus" Buffalo, N. Y. Baldwinsville, N. Y. Hornell, N. Y. I-Iorology Industrial - Horology Aircraft Instrument 31 Q I Q Q ZW. In 'ass' 5 lfg I B wllnukm 195591188863 N - 2754- SEFIVING OUR NATION HAVE GIVEN THEIR LIVES ,--fi: 1 I, 4 A if fi? I ' ""'HQ I I 'If1i.if132i IZ?Ff2.w,.IJ -?'i?::I ,, f 'nf ' "F, -ix, ' I - ,iq fi, ,". ' 4I.,A Me: L. 'X A , N. 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I I f I H . - ,I 1 A .- f , " as ' J ' ' J x N. 1 ' ' t 'i -1- 5 III 'Ju F ng' :I FK .I .J D " 'ffl M' I ' ITE- .: I I'-u n. li? A I 'X M . 41 ' AMG 772mm-gy Q48 I I I 32 its 41:05 we DEPARTMENTSf Agriculture ' ' Home Economics f4xXb N"b."-1-f,'. .1 1 -,.t ,n ..1f' 1 f --,:'- -: : f-,-.f-. 'ff Aff- ,fr-.- f-E 'hx--. f-7:-1-fff. gr-5 --'- "" "'- - -"-" ' 4 1'-' 1...-er ......--... !I..,l' q.. N701 5,.,:, ,.':: . .fer 5--A ,- ev- ,fc-n,:, ,N -.J , -'-1- N he -' .-rE1-f."222:'- 'i3,'!4':-'If'-a . .- .,f,- -:tr -9.1 -.1--'. Ya-,:v.: - ' ww, .-1:11 -. vw-.. -uh 6-Paz-xr--.3 'f - Q ...1.,e..L ua., tug, .4,1,,',..v:- , Auto Mechanics Horology Aircraft Instruments Nurses Night Classes 33 fu:-4 , 3 f -, ,,, 1 oAgricultu1-al CDepartment The work of this department has been adapted to wartime conditions. The department has become better known in central New York State and has assumed its rightful plan in the Held of agriculture as a result of its activities. The regular two year course has been carried on as usual with an increased enrollment of regular students. Several veterans of this war are already taking advantage of the G. I. Bill of Rights by attending the Institute. For the second year, short intensive courses for farm boys have been presented during the winter months. The courses were arranged to cover as much practical and technical work in a short period of time as possible. In cooperation with the New York State Emer- gency Food Commission several groups of New- foundland men and one group of Victory Corps Farm Cadets were given a short period of training as preparation for farm laborers. On the same program a large group of Brooklyn College students re- turned for the second year to pick peas and beans. In addition to regular work such as teaching, judg- ing, coaching and speaking, faculty members are giving agricultural instruction in four nearby high schools. Instructors are also teaching science and shop work for the local high school. The activities listed are but few of the many services performed by the department. Each faculty member has been doing a real jobi and in so doing has made a real contribution in the field of Agricul- ture. Offgricultural Tepartments FEEDING - POULTRY DEPT. MILKING .. DAIRY DEPT. TRACTOR CARE - FARM SHOP IUDGING APPLES SCHOOL FARM LAID OUT IN CONTOURS AGRONOMY DEPT. 35 ', A , . 3 , H . 9 v Home Economics The Home Economics Department at this Institute gives training in the Arts and Sciences concerned with the highest aims of young women - home making. citizenship, and wage earning. For thirty-three years. home economics graduates have established better homes, developed better citizenship and become desirable wage earners in skilled food trades. Recently the curriculum was entirely readjusted to meet the challenges of em- E . ff "'..v:,"ffQ , ,. , W.-...Q it 'L 4- M-"L J" 5 QW, ' v -H V if' lf. ,- JK is ' " 5543 i?9'f1"'f ui.-M w -v 'rr 1.151 , . CDepartment ployxnent brought about by the demands of war. In addition to the two year course in Food Service Management, a two year course in Dietetics and a nine months course in Practical Nurse Train- ing are now offered to provide much needed workers in these essential fields of employment. Many of the graduates of Home Economics are now using their training in the Womens Division in Army and Navy food supply work. .Lt.gL,v FRESHMAN SHOP SENIOR SHOP OVERHAULING A MOTOR 'Department of eflutomotive 5VIechanics In a two year terminal course, the Depart- ment of Automotive Mechanics trains students to become proficient in their chosen field of vocation. The live practical work in the Auto Shops is under the supervision of Instructors, Mr. Neil D. Clark and Mr. I. Edwin Lapp. To augment the practical training, related courses are given in Drawing, Mathematics, Science. Seminar. Business Organization, Social Science and Related Trade Theory. Thus the cul- tural classroom is correlated with the regular shop practices. All students who can qualify for placement recommendations are accepted. The present day conditions demand many positions to be filled by trained mechanics. This means that good mechanics are a premium and that the Automotive Trade needs trained technicians. This factor is an opportunity for those who receive such training under the G.I. and Re- habilitation Programs. Former students who are not in the armed services will verify this statement. Letters of those students in service have mentioned many instances when the training received at Morris- ville has been of great value to them and their present positions in the service groups. Under the National Defense Training Pro- gram, classes are conducted in the repair and maintenance of Automobiles, Trucks, Tractors. Utility Engines, Trailers and the like. This De- partment also cooperated with the Agricultural Division in the Repair and Maintenance of General Farm Machinery. Cooperating with the High Schools and Cen- tral Schools Program, classes in Automotive Mechanics are conducted for the Morrisville- Eaton Central School and the Canastota High School. Many garages and other personnel have been benefited through services rendered by the use of our Welding and Machine Shop and the Automotive Shops with their modern equip- ment. These services are too numerous to mention here. This year our enrollment has increased, thus showing that we have maintained our recog- nized standards of training students for the Automotive Trade. .. j ' ' V sarezm m' iff' ,g A., g A ,A .......... wigs, v----f-U 9,527 O4-4-up-on-11 T INSPECTION REPAIR WORK I-Iorology CDepartment ln the course of the two years a student spends in the Horology Department, he re- ceives practical and theoretical instruction in every branch of the watchmaking art. The practical work consists of daily in- struction on actual bench problems, lathe work, jeweling, and the intricate modern methods of timing, regulating and position adjusting. The theoretical branch of the course con- sists of classroom lectures in science, theory and watch design and construction. The student has at his disposal a complete reference library of Horological books by eminent American and Swiss authorities. He also attends classes in drafting, seminar, social science, business organization, estimat- ing and record keeping to further prepare the student to successfully pursue his chosen vocation. if 1 , 1 .4 , 5 STEWART HALL TESTING Mircraft Instrument GDepartment Under the War Training Program in co- operation with the Rome Air Service Com- mand, the Aircraft Instrument Department successfully trained 206 civilian instrument technicians for the Air Forces. This pro- gram terminated September 28, 1944, at which time a regular two year course of study was inaugurated. Equipment and instruments in this de- partment have now reached the Sl00,000 mark and more is being added steadily. Along with laboratory practice in over- hauling aircraft instruments, the students are instructed in aerodynamics and flight theory. An interesting feature of this department is that the students repair and overhaul "live" work that goes right back into aircraft for actual service. One of the departments noteworthy achievements is the fact that it received the oflicial Civil Aeronautics Administration rating as an approved repair station for air- craft instruments. INSTRLIMENT REPAIR RADIO REPAIR GPractical Nurse Training The practical nurse training course was organized to meet a great need in the health program of the State. The training prepares young women, also mature women, to care for the mildly ill, convalescent or chronic patients, thus releasing the profes- sional nurses for skilled nursing techniques in the care of acutely ill people. The course consists of three months of classroom training at the Institute followed by a six months period of supervised hospital experi- ence. Ar the successful completion of the course, students are eligible to take the examination of the State Board of Nurse Examiners. A prac- tical nurse license is granted to those who qualify. Graduates of the first class have now been licensed and report more cases are available than they can care for. ri CHILD CARE MRS. HENRY 755 1 .11 if ' is is ' l M ip. ,,, ,4-.i A. -.- .1-L.,,.L-'S-V. -y - witsefff- if i:. krr"'.:f.' g-1'n'i1,'pg. . V. , qi' i i I V W W. 9 Q 41 1 CARE OF SICK MACHINERY REPAIR AUTO MECHANICS SHOP FORGE INSTRUCTION 'Night Classes On November Second, the Farm Shop and Auto Mechanics buildings opened Monday and Thursday evenings for night classes. These classes were started so that the farmers in this locality could repair and overhaul their own machinery. Some traveled a considerable dis- tance in order to take advantage of this opportunity. The work was conducted in cooperation with the Federal Bureau of Education under the Food Production War Training Program. New equipment and tools were added and a part time instructor was hired to assist in the work. Three instructors were usually present to assist because of the large registra- tion. he -,. I' ifiiif , EJ 5 '15,-1 if! if LJ., I 'M'-,L" 'fl' ,. , I nm ii ie 'F'ilj,'ff' ii I 'i-xirg' 45" JL Q 'Q "Hi iialgn HI' P JW!! 7lm.I',. V. , 6 , .w J- 4 'Z,.'!,,! I 41' - 'S f" ' 'W i P' iq, li W ,I Hug if i I-I . fi ' f v " if' iff" :'l":',L'73' I' 4' X 1 MQW , J 1 I 5:2 v M ,W ruiii iili I.--5.19, , ll l ' " N V F9 .. , X ihlfluv' il ' 'ln' gl iv- f:-: is -'A 1 S- : wlffkf if use "Mft-f i -3- -Y -v pl, 43 U. nl. Activities l Standing: B. Dunn, R. Andrews, D. Gale, G. Clemons Seated: M. Griswold, D. Fuller, Miss Woodward, P. Stapleton Helyar Hall House Council The Helyar Hall House Council is the governing body of the girls who live in the dormitory. The council members fRoberta Andrews, Gladys Clemons, Doris Fuller, and Mildred Griswold, seniors: Berneice Dunn, Delight Gale, and Phyllis Stapleton, freshmenj assist Miss Woody by checking the sign out books, turning out the lights and locking the doors at night. Members are elected to the council by the body of girls at the beginning of each semester and hold office for one semester. A fitting induction ceremony is given as soon after the election as possible. Standing: E. Teleky, W. Derek, E. Willard, G. Fassett, B. Hunsicker, E. Golas, T. Ylimaki Seated: T. Taggart, B. King, Prof, Murray, R. Montalbano, L. Gruskin Watchmakers' Quild In May, 1938, the first Horology Class at Morrisville founded the New York State Student Watchmakers' Guild No. 1, which is an afliliate of the United I-lorological Associatidn of America. The Guild was organized! to elevate the standards of the - 44 watch maker and to place the horologist high among the skilled craftsman. The Guild also creates a better understanding among those engaged in this work and prevents un- fair trade policies. 5 C75 AQ' Standing: T. Taggart, D. Fuller, G. Grogan, G. Clemons Seated: A. Hicks. Advisor, P. Allen, R. Williams, C. Huestis, L. Gruskin EDITOR WILLIAMS ADVISOR HICKS The fylrcadian The Arcadian board of 1945 is composed of Seniors who with the help of the students and the faculty make this book available. The board was elected as usual by the senior class. The book reflects the life of the students around the village and the campus. We try to give in' pictures and writing the activities of each and every one. We. the staff of the Arcadian, wish to thank Mr. Hicks and Mr. Kilby for diverting their time to help us get our book ready. We all agree it has been a pleasure to work with you both. As the book is read we hope that it will express the work and effort the board put in its publication. The stalf wishes to express its thanks to Mr. Nichols for his time and effort in helping to make this book a success by taking pictures of individual and class groups. a STAFF Editor-in-Chief .....,....,...,,,.........,,.. Ruth Williams Business Manager ...,...,.....,....., Charlotte I-luestis Assistant Business Manager ......,..... Leon Gruskin Art Editor .....................,.........,,....,.... Phyllis Allen Literary Editor ......,........................... Doris Fuller ,...........George Grogan Catherine Byrne Gladys Clemons LTownsend Taggert Sports Editor ...... Typists .,,..,....,........... ....... Faculty Advisor .,,..,.., .................... A rthur Hicks 45' 1 I MANAGER I-IUESTIS ART EDITOR ALLEN it Standing: D. Thomas, L. Bartell, G. Smith, D. Delengo, Pianist P. Stapleton, M. Woodruff, B. Dunn, R. Andrews, I. Lanz Seated: B. Thompson, A. Walf, Mr. Littlefield, Director, R. Williams, Student Director, G. Clemons, B. l-lunsicker. S. DeVoe. D. Fuller. L. Vredenburg Chorus One of the extra-curricular activities of the school is the Glee Club, composed of 25 students. Appearance for the year are being arranged by the director, Mr. Littlefield. This year the club was fortunate to have a student director with them. She is Ruth Williams, a senior. With the meetings every Thursday, the group has worked hard on several numbers, such as God Bless America, Drink to Me Only with Mine Eyes and The Christmas Carols. It is the wish of the group that this organia zation will grow more in the coming years. -w 1 . H 'v Standing: D. Delengo, M. Griswold, T. Taggart, P. Stapleton, G. Clemons, Lanz Seated: Mr. Littlefield, Director, E. Teleky, B. Hunsicker Orchestra This year our orchestra is larger than last assembly consisting of many vocal and in- Yeaf and more CVCHIY balanced- We have strumental solos besides numbers played by spent many enjoyable rehearsals during the the Orchestra. year. During the winter we put on a musical 46 Staff Editor-in-Chief ...... .,,..A,. D oris Fuller Business Manager..... ...A ,...... .,.. I u ne Spohr Gossip Editor . ,... . .Charlotte Huestis Sports Editor . , . .,.wl,,.., Bill Seibert The For the past years, a school paper, called "The Spirit" has been published at the Morrisville Technical Institute. It is edited by the students and printed in the main office. The Spirit contains interesting news concerning each department, report of campus activities, sports and the humor seca tion. The purpose of having this paper is Spirit to keep the students and the outsiders who hold interest in the school activities well in- formed of the activities and happenings of M. A. T. I. The first edition this year was done especially for our alumni in the service. A copy was sent to each member on the honor roll. 'S I. Spohr. D. Fuller, W. Seibert, C. Huestis 47 4? I" '31 Q fill'-A . ' . if nw ,EIU . sv.-Hlfk i f s--, ' i gif' Q ' . VV 'ix W V . F Q A y va, 1- A Seated: B. Dunn, K. Byrne, Y. Hall, A. Walf, B. Hall, L. Vredenburg Standing: I. Lanz, G. Grogan, D. Delengo, D. Quackenbush 'Newman Club On December 14, 1944, the Newman Club was started by an election of officers and a brief program of the year's activities. CatherinelByrne and George Grogan, mem- bers from 1944, were chosen as President and Vice-President respectively. Berenice Dunn was elected secretary and Iune Lanz, treasurer. The Newman Club was active this year, by holding regular meetings, junctioning dances and other forms of entertainment. Money was given to the St. Ioan of Arc Church for repairs and other improvements at various times. Many Catholic students from M. A. T. I. helped in the church by cutting Wood and doing other needful tasks. All in all our year was very successful and we seniors of next year hope to carry on from the good work of this year. 'sin .tiff .514 : First Row: Gilday. Eaton, Schaub, Hayes, Wire, Perrigo, Woodruff Second Row: Schriver, Wilcox, Filer. Larkin. Hunsicker. Griswold, Fuller, Rev. Powell. Twiss, Prof. Kilby Third Row: Prof. Murray, Rev. Rowe, Wakeman, Lovelace, Allen, Turner, Dunn, Williams. Byrne, Gale. Thompson, Mrs. Wiley, Turner, Miss Diver Chapel Our non-sectarian chapel hour is held every Tuesday evening in the cottage with Betty Larkin, president: -Robert Hunsicker, vice-president: and Mildred Griswold, secre- taryatreasurer, for our officers of the year. Thus far this year we have had speakers near and far besides we have been honored with the presence of several students as speakers that have proven interesting. As a traditional custom we again had the Thanks- giving baskets. Many thanks goes to Mr. Murray and Miss Diver as well as the ministers for their excellent support they gave us in guidance. aw wx Sal ' ggpgsv w w... . If 'A . . ..,...s.,ea , - l .mir 7' L a3?.fv,, t l fi l Wi l l Ch I , First Row: Lanz. Filer, Fuller, Griswold, Quackenbush, Vredenburg Second Row: Taggart, Clemons, Mr. Hicks, Huestis, Allen, Thompson, Smith, Dunn, Gruskin Third Row: Bell. Larkin, Grogan, Gale, McGlynn, Andrews, Fellows, Carter, Lovelace Fourth Row: Bartell, Delengo, Wakeman, Stafford, Spohr CDramatic Club Through tlle efforts of the class of '45 the Dramatics Club was 'revived after a year's lapse from the campus. With Arthur Hicks for our coach and advisor an organization meeting was held in Madison Hall, October 18, 1944. The following oillcers were elected at that time. President, Phyllis Allen: Vice- President, Leon Gruskin, Secretary, Berenice Dunn: Treasurer, Gladys Clemons. The Hrst play attempted by the club was a short one-act play, "Trouble in the Cellar," which was given in assembly. The Cast: Phyllis Allen, Mildred Griswold. Dale Smith. Betty Larkin, Doris Fuller, Don Turner, Abe Hollander and Kay Byrne. The faculty and community were invited to attend the Christmas play entitled "Mary, His Mother." The chorus and orchestra joined us in the presenta- tion of this play. The Cast: Charlotte Huestis, Gladys Clemons, Roberta Andrews, Mildred Griswold, Phyllis Allen, Curtis Keys, Donald Larkin, Dan Parker, Dave Car- ter. Harry Larkin, Byron Grimm, Edgar Campbell. On Ianuary 10th the three-act play, "So Hclp Me Hannah," was given in Madison Hall. This play was a big success and the cast enjoyed some pleasant trips taking it to several nearby towns. The Cast: Lois Vredenburg, Edna Fellows, Norman Lovelace, Dorothy Quackenbush, Iohn Bell, Lillian Bartell, john McGlynn, Delight Gale, Frances Smith, Iune Lanz, Berenice Dunn, Lindy Stafford, Tom Taggart, Rusty Wakeman, Dave Carter, lean Filer, Barbara Thompson and Dorothy Delengo. nr:-1 A ,-14 - 1 X f I Lv E I gs ' 5 T fs. , R N sh ,sd CHARACTERS IN CHRISTMAS PAGEANT SCENE FROM THE CHRISTMAS PAGEANT E PN FN n Q CHORUS IN THE CHRISTMAS PAGEANT PUTTING ON MAKE-UP SCENE FROM "SO HELP ME HANNAHH T ,Hg I 3 , 1 li-.elf T4 bu t .I .,.- 1 I .XV xx I V: . bali. : ,L "L E IA 'Y-Ai . "TROUBLE IN THE CELLARH CAST l 4 . . XR "so HELP ME HANNAHH CAST 51 MRS- VAN ASTOR PAINTS fi5!gE.'lH'i Y Standing: G. Grogan. Manager, A. Hollander, D. Turner, H. Larkin. L. Wilson, E. Campbell. Assistant Manager Kneeling: R. Wakeman, B. Grimm, C. Keys, R. Ienny, W. Seibert Basketball 1944 - 1945 Around three men, Curtis Keyes, Byron Grimm, and Rod Ienny, Coach George A. Spader planned to build his squad. On November the first, the following reported for prac- tice. Keyes, Grimm, Ienny, Wakeman, Wilson, Seibert, Turner, Smith, Hollander, Larkin, Camp and Woodruff. Being listed as a Iunior College in the educational system of the State of New York we are not permitted to play high schools. Therefore we must follow the same procedure as we did last year, playing semi-profes- sional teams and our traditional rivals and Manlius Cadets. So far this season we have booked the following games: . 1. General Electric A. A. of Syracuse ,........,........ Ianuary 15 2. Rhoads Hospital .......................,.,...c .,....., I anuary 24 3. Holy Family Prep ...... .....,. ,,,.,,,, I a nuary 26 4. Manlius Cadets ..,..,....... ,..,.,...,, I anuary 31 5. DeRuyter All-Stars ...,,.,..,,.,..., ,,,,,,,, F ebruary 5 6. Morrisville All-Stars .,.......,.........................,... ,February 6 Return game with Holy Family Prep on February 23rd at Auburn and close the season on March the seventh at Morrisville against the Manlius Cadets. 52 Cheer Leading This year we have again tried to spur our team on to victory with our cheer leading and we think we have been quite successful. We V have a fine team and we are proud to be their supporters. Gladys Clemons is the leader of the group. Doris Fuller, Charlotte Huestis. Catherine Byrne and Ruth Williams make up the cheerleading team. Assisting are freshmen Edna Fellows, Dorothy Quackenbush, Frances Smith. Barbara Thompson. Lois Vredenburg, D' FULLER' K' BYRNE' G' CLEMONS' and Ailccn Wan, R. WILLIAMS, C, HUESTIS The Team In eflction Q. , -... The Social Register September 18, 1944-M.A.T.I. opened with about 100 students registered, September 18-27-Senior class carried out traditional initiation with no war time restriction. September 27 September 28 October 14 - October 16 .- October 23 .- October 24 - October 26 -- -Freshman tea in Helyar Hall -About 16 veterans enrolled Faculty Clam Bake Induction of Helyar Hall House Council Girls harvested potatoes Helyar Hall Open House Dr. Getman spoke in assembly. Spirit out and a copy sent to all Alumni in service October 31 -Veterans Halloween Party in Madison November 9-.Sadie Hawkins Dance November 10-Dramatics Club presented "Trouble In The Cellar" November 18-Mr. Howlett took all Freshman girls to the Public Market in Syracuse November 19-Musical assembly by orchestra and chorus, A test hole clug for new buildings December 18-20-Mid term examinations December 20-Faculty Christmas tree and dinner was held in Bicknell Hall December 20-The senior members of Dramatics Club gave the Christmas play, "Mary His Mother" - lanuary 3-Classes resumed Ianuary 3, 1945 Ianuary 10-The play, "So Help Me Hannah," was given by the Dramatics Club in Madison Hall Ianuary 15-The first basketball game of the season was played against General Electric Ianuary 17-The cast of "So Help Me Hannah" and the orchestra reproduced the show at Sherburne. Ianuary 27-Here our year book goes to press 54 ... 1 i 5 LJ Life in Helyar Hall Hclyar Hall ,JJ Mail Call Recreation Game Time v, 'Q' C . 'fy A- ' will H, ,J 5. Study Hour 6. News Time 7, Enjoyment Time ,bm SN '+5 , . .g v ' .F R. l ' in I' ll r x W , . , " .5-I . . 3 A 2 I V' l, -'.,, E. i Standing: R. Montalbano, E. Willard, I. McGlynn, T. Ylimaki Seated: Bell, W. Derck 'Ueterans cvilssociation The founding of the Veterans Association took place on October 12, 1944. All vets present decided upon the election of officers, with Iohn Bell holding office for the first semester as president. His ever efficient secretary was chosen to be Iohn McGlynn. The number to attend this meeting was quite small, but by the end of the month all the vets at M. A. T. I. were taking an active interest in the new association. Like "Topsy" it just grew as more and more vets began to return to take up their education which Uncle Sam interrupted. With an eye for the future the vets de- cided a constitution should be drawn up. It is still undergoing changes, etc., as they be- lieve in perfection rather than convention. Prof. McPherson ta doughboy of 19181 was elected advisor, besides handling this the Veterans Association has appointed him M. A.T. I.'s Chief Administrator to solve, handle or iron out all problems that involve the ex-servicemen here. To him we are deeply grateful for his time, effort and will- ingness so thoughtfully given. To Dr. Galbreath, faculty and students, we the former soldiers, sailors and marines of Uncle Sam wish to extend our sincere thanks to you who have made this jump from military to civilian life that much easier and quicker. IRVING SEARS C. BRAINARD In Tribute' Irving S. Sears of Hamilton and C. Green Brainard of Waterville have devoted many hours of their valuable time to the affairs of the Morrisville Technical Institute. They have each served over thirty years as mem- bers of the Board of Visitors of the Institute. The passing of Mr. Sears and of Mr. Brainard in 1944 has caused a great loss to the school and to their respective communi- ties. The Arcadian pays tribute to their service and faithfulness. eillumni e4ssociation of The New 'York State Qflgricultural and Technical Institute Ulflorrisville Incorporated 1926 Officers President - L. I. Howlett Vice President - Koert Foster Treasurer - I. M. Charlton Secretary - Mrs. Ethel Spader l Directors I. M. Charlton L. I. Howlett '12 i I. L. Robinson '15 l Mrs. Naaman Brown '28 Rochester Chapter Arthur Salisbury '28, President, Phelps, N. Y. Kenneth Miller '30, Vice President, Newark, N. Y. Theodore Flood '31, Secretary, Phelps, N. Y. Harriet Waycrnd '37, Treasurer, Waterloo. N. Y. Rome Chapter Iohn Schallenberq '37, President, Rome, N. Y. Hobart Pitts '31, Vice President, Rome, N. Y. Mrs. Naaman Brown '28, Secretary, Rome, N. Y. Howard VanScoy '27, Advisory Board, Rome, N. Y. Upper Hudson Chapter Ben English '37, President, Cambridge, N. Y. Wm. Robertson '30, Vice Pres., E. Greenwich, N. Y Mrs. David Faile '20, Secretary, Greenwich, N. Y Oscar Borden '14, Advisory Bd., Schaqhticoke, N.Y Lower Hudson Chapter Iames I. Daley '15, President, Poughkeepsie, N. Y Gordon Andrews '13, V. Pres., LaC-lrangeville, N.Y Gilbert Smith '14, Secretary, Wassaic, N. Y. I. H. Perkins '14, Advisory Board, Valcrtie. N. Y. H. D. Harter '16 Walter Scholz '22 Mrs. Ethel Spader '26 Lee Conqdon '40 Koert Foster '37 Chenango Valley Chapter Walter Scholz '22, President, Earlville, N. Y. Mrs. Kenneth Sexton '32, Sec'y.-Treas., Earlville Clayton Beaumont '37, Advisory Board, Earlville Utica Chapter David Ames '18, President, Utica, N. Y. David Roberts '13, Vice Pres., Sauquoit, N. Y. Frank Zegarelli '37, Sec'y.-Treas., Utica, N. Y. Gardner Hart '15, Advisory Bd., Deansboro, N. Y. Otsego County Chapter I. Leonard Miller '19, President, Morris, N. Y. Mrs. Adrian Holdridge '16, V. Pres., W. Burlington C. DeWitt Curtis '15, Secretary, Gilbertsville, N. Y. I. Curtis Foote '14, Advisory Bd.. Burlington Flats Cayuga County Chapter Organized but no officers elected. Batavia Chapter - Not active. Chapter Formation pending in Auburn and Cortland. ANNUAL KUM BAC DAY- lst Sunday in August ANNUAL ALUMNI MEETING AND DINNER-last Saturday in October Lest We Forget 'O !,,,rz KLIM BACK DAY ,. Qw'-'Ml' ' A, , -L af-Q 1' 1""""' at Kumback Day Fl' My , ,1 is the 1st Sunday .gf ' ' ' ' Na . ' A nf' M, .. ' b 111 August ,l.' A ff hm--TI.. E' ' --j , , ,X .i m 4 -. 5 ,4 Q ' s WAITRESSES FOR ALUMNI BANQUET 3 . x fa Alumni Day is the last Saturday in October ALUMNI BANQUET OF 1944 59 'Through the Tear of 1944 at SVI. A. T. NEWFOUNDLAND FARM TRAINING PROGRAM MAY 17-IULY 1 Shortly after the 1944 commencement was over M.A.T.l. began the first of its special enterprises, that of training seventy-three boys from Newfoundland. The purpose of the training was to adjust these boys to the American ways of farming. After training the boys were placed on farms in the following counties: Chenango, Onondaga, Oswego, Herkimer, Madison and Oneida. This was by arrangements between the United States government and that of Newfoundland. VICTORY CROP TRAINING PROGRAM IUNE-IULY The training of city high school boys was carried on at the same time. Boys were trained in a short length of time for employment on farms where help was definitely needed. BROOKLYN COLLEGE PROFECT IUNE - SEPTEMBER In Iune approldimately two hundred students and faculty from Brooklyn College took over M.A.T.I. dormitories and meals were served in the cafeteria. During the day they picked peas and beans and attended classes at night. In this way the students were able to carry on their regular college courses, and at the same time harvest many thousands of bushels of vital food crops. AIRCRAFT INSTRUMENT REPAIR Co-operating with the Rome Air Depot through arrangements with the U. S. Army, the Institute trained twenty-two students for work at the Depot. In addition to this group five boys completed the Radio Repair course in September. At that time it was changed over to civilians and lengthened to two years. RED CROSS The sewing room was opened one day a week for the use of the local Red Cross Ur1it. FARM BUREAU ' Many Farm Bureau meetings were held in the Institute buildings. NIGHT CLASSES 'Night classes were resumed in the fall for the benefit of everyone desiring to make or repair equipment. VETERANS About fifteen veterans enrolled at the Institute for the various courses oEered. AID HIGH SCH OLS M.A.T.I. instructors teach Agriculture in several high schools besides help- ing in other instruction work. PRACTICAL NURSES COURSE The course in practical nursing was continued in September with three students enrolled. REGULAR COURSES RESUMED ON SEPTEMBER 18 Approximately a hundred students enrolled for the various courses at the Institute. GIRLS HELP HARVEST CROPS A number of girls reported for farm work and helped in silo filling, picking potatoes and other farm tasks. PLOWING CONTEST A tri-country plowing contest was held on the school farm October 10. It drew a large attendance of farmers and was of great interest to the students. GRANGE MEETINGS Many students took advantage of attending the Madison County Pomona e meetin s held in Madison Hall, and also the Grange Syracuse Dance Grahg g Cc?-Eitest for Madison County. 4. Downstairs in Madison Hall we found Leon Pratt in the 4-H ofiice. Mr. Pratt serves abou 1169 boys and girls in 4-H work throughout Madison County. i w SCHOOL PASTEURIZES MILK Some students were able to obtain work at the dairy laboratory. Here the rnilk supply for the villages of Morrisville and Eaton are pasteurized under the supervision of Howard Harter. 60 i I lla ' , F .,. .' 1 f7 ,-Egg i ,, +11 x felgl' -'f"y'.if:f,,,5:gj g if ' . ' f Q. ,j ".. , it 1- ' se: t f- ' -assi fi Above BROOKLYN COLLEGE AT M.A.T.I. Below POTATO PICKERS IQQJV , -'Q --I --. i ' k-+I.-Q., J I J, I A K X X x . , , L A ' W 9:1 2 f. if 'V 1 ig., A- M , ,145 dh ,, .-2 ,L mi W V . . .. ' ' lf , 1 :IAM-N Al' 'Q Q52 5' P , " .,f,:-.A-.,'L", E . -. 4, , 1 ',,:, -' 4 Qi, M -xv V4 V l"3 mc gn- Y XLS , -A X A ,AA . . ' ' x V, I -.- "f' ' ' -"Z 4 :V 1"'-Eff? g'f,,1f'.?' " ' -Li, 4 gp . :qw ' ' ' T' "X -pru- Nlig, , ... r.. .Q .- Q, - -N 9 61 THE NEW YoRK STATE SCHOOL of AGRICULTURE AT MORRISVILLE, N. Y. OTTers Two year Technical courses Tor young people who wish To prepare Tor earn ing Their living. High school graduaTion is required Tor admission. The TuiTion is Tree To New York STaTe residenTs. The enTire cosTs of a year are under 5300. THE DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE offers courses in General AgriculTure, Dairy IndusTry, Animal Husbandry, HorTiculTure PoulTry Husbandry and Farm Mechanics Unusually excellenT equipmenT is provided Tor This work: well equipped lab- oraTories, Two hundred acre Tarm. modern machinery. pure-bred caTTle, up-To-daTe Tarm buildings, including dairy barn, poulTry planT and greenhouse. THE DEPARTMENT OF HOME ECONOMICS oFFers courses in Food Adminisfrafion-InsTiTuTional ManagemenT DieTeTics- PracTicaI Nursing The Freshman Year is devoTed To general homemaking, including courses in cloTh- ing, Tamily relaTionships, home Turnishings, giving a general background Tor special- izaTion in The Senior Year. The equipmenT and TaciliTies Tor This work are very aclequaTe. THE INDUSTRIAL DEPARTMENT offers courses in AuTomobile Mechanics-WaTch and Clock Repairing AircraTT InsTrumenTs The courses in auTornobile mechanics prepare Tor The auTomoTive field and iTs relaTed indusTries. PracTical shop work is carried on in a new, well-equipped shop building. Work in Diesel engines is included. The courses in l-lorology include work in The arT, science, and pracTice oT waTch and clock making. The course is conducTed on a pracTical basis wiTh all modern Tools and equipment TogeTher wiTh The Theory and relaTed subiecTs as applied To The T ' . . pro esslon Regular and Special Courses To Veferans EXPENSES ARE MODERATE EXCELLENT PLACEMENT OF GRADUATES For caTalog and oTher inTormaTion wriTe To M. B. GalbreaTh, DirecTor 62 CQTT AGE THE INF IRMAR Y GREENHOUSE V THE DAIRY BARN 1. E , ,..v ,W fildc v I u., -, , ,g'.fJ.,-Lg-, STEWART SENIOR SHOP 5 - MADISON HALL BAILEY HALL BROOKS WATCHMAKERS L- V :wi ,kuvy-J' J- . "Wg, ', gig.. Z .E-Y". 'T ,M ' ,V K MR. HAMILTON AND QTMJV . fl. 5 n- f" 'Th -L. . uf ..,- , ,Q ,A Aff-"vig MISS P1NsoN L, Haw AR HALL THE 63 M-E.c.s, GYM :Fav tba gas? in dyes-frail-uve always from the camera of EDWARD VANTINE STUDIOS HAMILTON , NEW YORK 'k Nationally Known Portrait Photographers of Colleges 64 V. ' ff fs.-1 0,1 mf!!-wr' l-:UQ-2 :pil ' ' .CY'i', L.: .. V, .1 . E'-m.:1 ,M K, ,FC -. :xg WZ.. ,A iifau'-, .- lou-1 4 .PF WI as-,,. 3 7 .nr- , ---, ' l I f u N .g 4, R A ' I 'Ti "1 WAI. K av fl I.: ll .t w ' 'W I , A 5, 1 Q dt: , We . , d j- l' , K ' wx 5? .' gxffigg ' rl - ,R ..- 1X x.-A 5, ' J Ar.. . ' 'x "Ti" 5x BAKERY E f- 4 o 1 Z., V I' L . , H Q . LT' -W Sill Wg' The Hinman Standard Milker This New Model Hinman Milker has during the past few years been selected by the outstanding breeders of this country as they milker best suited to milk their herds. The reason is because Hinman uses only 10 inches of vacuum. This is soothing to the cow and causes her to milk fast and dry and it actually protects the cow's teats and udder because of its gentle application. Such well known herds as Eranlo Farms, Hopkins, Minn., Dunloggin Farms, Ellicott City, Md., Ravenglen Farms, Antioch, Illinois, Lawbrook lersey Farm, Gresham, Ore., and hundreds of other nationally known dairies are finding that the Hinman Low-Vacuum Milker gives them results that they have not been able to get with other types of milkers. What the l-linman is doing for others it will do for you. 0 LET US SERVE YOU! 0 HINMAN MILKING MACHINE COMPANY Oneida. N. Y. T 66 E ,LM 55 Lil 4 35 'V an, J- if ,vm ,. ff --.pf ',,,-,va-1 4:3-5 4 1 fin ' r1Q14f?f' ..- ,gL,QK,., S N V .ff 1 I R eq' il - MSF, G. L. F. A Service Institution For Northeastern Agriculture l G. L. F. is the "unseen hired man" on 130.000 farms here in the Northeast. Its job is to provide quality teeds, seeds, tertilizers, tarm supplies and tood products adapted to practical larm needs. G.L, F. endeavors to bring these supplies to you in the form, at the time, and at the place you want them. Equally important in these difficult times. G.L.F. gives you complete information upon the availability of farm supplies, and how they can be used most economically and eiliciently on our farm. Cooperative G.L.F. Exchange. Inc. ITHACA. NEW YORK E. L. MONTFORT Veterinarian 'k Phone 12 Morrisville, N. Y. HARDWARE - ALL KINDS Paints Varnishes O'Cedar Products Ianitors' Supplies DRENNAN HARDWARE CO., INC. 924-40 Oswego Blvd. Syracuse, N. Y. Phones 2-9204. 2-9205, 2-9208 Compliments of Victory Food Stores Chain, Inc. Quality Meats and Groceries Prompt and Courteous Service l MOBILGAS MOBILOIL Compliments ot SQUARE DEAL GARAGE MORRISVILLE RECREATION AND CENTER U P E R BOWLING ERVICE T A T I O N Ray Williams, Prop. CLINTON D. CRAMER MORRISVILLE. NEW YORK Since 1912 PHONE 75 .-,.Z"-f' 5 , . Yu, 4 I 9 APN , t fr yr N., A f' s ,Ng ,.f Qin -A v. ,U . dvr l , .1-1 rf. I VA ' , ' X-lx' Nj-ff ,J fi' ul .M , ff' xt, , rf'- ff Y .iAg f 1 , KL I Hu r Q . ,,N M ' .. ' 1. " A 1 . 'x llkl V - , .Q Wm "' .,x- 1 x B .',f.- 1' Xiu xx , J If , U 'rj W J f 1 A :fn f .T 'Y 2 S . 2,4 , . f ff -L I my J - .Q if . .F 1 P1 Q' hem Q Compliments of I. G. A. STORE MORRISVILLE, NEW YORK L. n. CHASE, M. D. School Plvysicion OFFICE HOURS 2to3P.M .... 7to8P.M. 'k Phone 14 Morrisville. N. Y. ADELBERT BLISS Automobile Repairs and Service AMERICAN AMOCO GAS Morrisville New York WATCHES WERE REPAIRED WITHOUT ELECTRIC LIGHTS . . WITHOUT WATCHMASTERS . . . But who wants to work in the dork? ONEIDA WATCH SUPPLY U'rrcA. NEW Yom! WATCHMASTER Sole Distributors In NEW YORK . . . NEW ENGLAND Dig R 'ana' .4 I1 I K. 1 nn H 1,1 D' -sg. 4,9 4 MW Compliments ot E. N. DEXTER CO., INC. Department Store MORRISVILLE, N. Y. ICE CREAM CANDIES MORRISVILLE BAKERY AND GROCERY Phone 88 L. L. DELANO. Prop. GROCERIES FRUITS Compliments ol CHERRY VALLEY INN Good Food THE GIFT sHoP Beveeeeee Novelties. Gifts. Greeting Cards Mrs. Flora Cramer Morrisville. N. Y. MORHISVII-LE. N- Y- V. G. MCLAHEN, Proprietor Compliments of PETERSON'S BEAUTY SHOPPE Phone 97 Morrisville, N. Y. MORRISVILLE MARKET MEATS, GROCERIES, FRUITS and VEGETABLES Phone 85 E. J. Tointer COMPLIMENTS of JOE SCHAPIRO Attorney ct Law Phone 62 H Morrisville, N. Y. Compliments ot FIRST NATIONAL BANK Morrisville, New York OUR COMPLIMENTS and GOOD LUCK Seniors cmd Freshmen THE DUTCH INN MORRISVILLE, NEW YORK I Mrs. Hazel Becker, Prop. ARE YOU PLANNING A NEW HOME OR REMODELING? . . . Our competent engineers ore ot your service for any domestic enqmeerinq problem. HEATING . . . PLUMBING . . . PUMPS See Our Display Charles Millar Sz Son Co Main Street cd Second UTICA, N. Y. THE UNIVERSAL MILKING MACHINE COMPANY SYHACUSE, NEW YORK WFRE JUST "FOLKS Righi in the heart of the HEART of New York b I From manager down io 0 Iboys w0're lust "folks" eager to m ke your stay in New York happy, snioyublo oven! . . - 52 SING Some us lang u i000 R Compliments of SCHOOL SUPPLIES CIGARETTES THE BURDEN HOUSE Where Quality Foods Predominote cmd The Chatter Is On The Platter MORRISVILLE, NEW YORK SOLAS DOUGHERTY'S MORRISVII.LE, NEW YORK CANDY GREYHOUND STATION Compliments of CHERRY-BURRELL CORPORATION Complete Equipment for Handling Milk and Its Products 345-347 W. Jefferson Street Syracuse, N. Y. Wlicim in Nvcd of PAPICR GOODS OF ANY KIND Call on THE MILLER PAPER CO., INC. fII"fIUll'51Ill' Onlyl SYRACUSIQ, N. Y. BURNS BROTHERS Iobbers of Plumbing and Heating Compliments of DIETRICH SUPPLY CORP. Equipment and Supplies Engineers' and Mill Supplies for Handling of Milk Cinfl Its Procliicts SYRACUSE. NEW YORK 219 West Fayette Street Syracuse, N. Y. Compliments W. H. WAU GHN MORRISVILLE, NEW YORK 74 Compliments of Complimenfs of GREENFIELD DAIRY MORRISVILLE TELEPHONE CO. Owner: Charles Fields Morrisville, N. Y. Morrisville New York Compliments of Compliments of W- H- PUGH GEORGE FITZSIMMONS is. co. Builder and Lumber Dealer Chevrolet Sales and Services Morrisville, N. Y. MORRISVILLE' N. YI g,-,.,.,. ..-- -..., . Proprietor: FRED G. TAINTER Home address 411 Belden Ave. Morrisville, N. Y. Syracuse, N, Y. 75 . COMPLIMEN TS OF GROGAN BRCTHERS C0bClkC0 Fully Enriched Bread Cortland Baking Company CORTLAND. N. Y. n ' n nnn .3 A me .b 1 5 ENF5' 5 wggififff, , 'vi ' , .4 - N X , , ' hind 3 -it 1 , :l"LZ:, ' w . ' a4


Suggestions in the Morrisville State College - Arcadian Yearbook (Morrisville, NY) collection:

Morrisville State College - Arcadian Yearbook (Morrisville, NY) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

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Morrisville State College - Arcadian Yearbook (Morrisville, NY) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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Morrisville State College - Arcadian Yearbook (Morrisville, NY) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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Morrisville State College - Arcadian Yearbook (Morrisville, NY) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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Morrisville State College - Arcadian Yearbook (Morrisville, NY) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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Morrisville State College - Arcadian Yearbook (Morrisville, NY) online yearbook collection, 1967 Edition, Page 1

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