Stockbridge Valley High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Munnsville, NY)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 60
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 60 of the 1941 volume:
This Annual is dedicated to A. J. Goubert in tribute
to, and appreciation of his unselfish devotion to the ed-
ucational interests of this community for over forty years.
Long before nCentra1ization', and for many years,
A. J. Goubert served as trustee of Valley Mills School Dis-
trict. An early advocate of contracting, consolidation, and
transportation for school children, he became a staunch
supporter of the NCentralization Lawu, and helped promote
the Stockbridge Valley Centralizetion in 1927. He was elec-
ted to the Central Rural School Board in that year, serving
continuously since that time, during the past five years
His interest in education has been motivated by his
optimism, and belief in young people. He has been, and is
a true friend of youth, of teachers, and of his community.
BOARD OF EDUCATION STOCKBRIDGE VALLEY C. R. SCHOOLS
HUNNSVIIJE, N. Y.
A. J. Goubert, Pres.
Dr. S. B. Grant
PARENT TEACHER ASSOCIATION
Another year of P. T. A. activity has been concluded in
Stockbridge Valley. During the year different types of pro-
grams have been sponsored by this group. Among them inter-
esting talks have been given by D, Anna Gronlund of Marcy State
Hospital and Prof. Harold Ihitnall of Colgate University: the
demonstrations by the Homemaklng and Music Departments of our
own High School were very favorable received.
As a health project, two toxoid clinics were held during
last summer. These were highly successful owing to the fact
that seventy-five children were innoculated.
The various committees have carried on their work as
planned, and they have enjoyed splendid cooperation from
everyone. Let us look forward to a pleasant and helpful year
with our new officers for 1941-42:
President - Mrs. R. Y. Delolfe
Vice President - Mrs. lable Reeder
'Secretary - Mrs. Hannah Maine
Treasurer - Mr. Edgar English
dt J f t
X.-gy--s ag-is-Q59-g 41:55 -k1fs,7-3455,
STANDING IEFT TO RIGHT--Carl lidger, Agricultural and Industrial Arts
William Bennett, Physical Education: Hattie Snook, Librarian and Eng-
lish: A, G, Zeller, Principal, History C: Alice llurphy, Junior High
English: Walter Ferszt, Music: Howard J. Reynolds, Vice-Principal.
SEATED LEFT TO RIGHT--Lillian Herriman, Commercial: Dorothy Chaffee,
Junior High: Naomi Wharton, Mathematics: Francis Rohrmosher, Junior
High: Lois L. Marshall, Homemaking: Evelyn Venable, Languages.
MUNNSVILLE GRADE SCHOOL--Grade 5, Hazel Ilphick: Grade 6, label
Fryer: Grades 1.2, Marguerite Butler: Grades 3.4, Doris Llberdingg
STOGERIDGE GRADE SCHOOL--Grades 4,5, Ellen Gregg: Grades 1,2,3,
Zaida leller: BENNE'1'T'S CORNERS SCHOOL--Grades l,2,3, Margaret
GREETINGS TO THE ALUMNI
I presume former presidents of our Association, in the midst of their
own work plus Spring Alumni Activities, have been tempted to find some haven
of escape where no social responsibilities exist. Fortunes of war and the
Selective Service Program have provided me such a spot in the lowlands of
Here at Fort Dix, civilian activities are only a pleasant memory as
Army Trainees concentrate on the fundamentals required in the School of a
Soldier. Social and fraternal life is replaced by intensive military
training. The hours are long and the work is hard, yet the graduates of
this school will some day emerge as healthy and well-diciplined citizens.
The initial training period for Selectees lasted 13 weeks. le are new
in the second phase of our training--learning combat tactics by practice
maneuvers in this section of New Jersey. Later in the summer, we will apply
these tactics during extended war games in Virginia.
From reliable informants, I hear that Stockbridge Valley is sending out
a fine senior class. May they always be as happy as they are today.
To the officers and members of the Association this Soldier sends his
most sincere wishes for continued success.
Edmund D. Clark
Co. A, 174th Infantry
Prssident 0 l o 0 e 0 0 0 0 e Q Clark
Acting-President, Vice-Pres, , , Virginia Platten
Recording 590I'8'l19-PY . . . . . . Clarence Stanford
Corresponding Secretary, , , , A11en Clark
Treasurer . . , , , , , , pauline Frye,
In a recent conversation with Alumnus 'soldier' 'Pee lee'
Clark, I gathered the impression that he was secretely gloating
over the fact that he had escaped all the responsibilities
which usually go with the office of President of the Alumni
Association. He seemed to believe that, since he as V1ceqPres1-
dent last year assumed there responsibilities, it was only the
working of the Law of Compensation when Urs. Platten was forced
to "take over' this year.
The Reunion this
1921 and 1931.
Hrs. Edwin Hickox
Hrs. Melvin Knapp
Mrs. George Basher
Mrs. Herbert Kline
llrs. Arthur Hollston
Mrs. Joseph Schindler
Mrs Howard Gleason
Mrs. Lawrence Ioltje
will be centered a
CLASS OF 1901
Munnsville, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
406 So. Crouse Ave
Geneva, I. Y.
llunnsville, N. Y.
Unadilla Forks, N.
CLASS OF 1911
Syracuse, N. I.
218 Seymore St.
Oriskany Falls, N.
Canastota, N. Y.
A. G. Zeller
classes of 1901-1911
Husband Salesman of
Husband with B.H. Co
Supt. of Schools.
Husband a carpenter.
Husband with Easy
Farm on East Hill
Husband in Store
Mrs. Otto Leidka
Mrs. Henry March
Allen Clark -
Urs. Carl Urlocker
Hrs. Donald Parks
Mrs. Robert I-Iollenbeck
Mrs. George Wagner
CLASS OF 1921
Clinton, N. Y.
Utica., N. Y.
CLASS OF 1931
Lyons, N. Y.
Uunnsville, N. Y.
llunnsville, N. Y.
Syracuse, N. Y.
219 Elliot St.
llunnsville, N. Y.
Sherrill, N. Y.
Eastwood, N. Y.
48 Murray Ave.
48 IIITTBJ Ave.
Ilion, N. Y.
Vernon, N. Y.
Husband Prof. in
Nurse at Utica State
lknployed at O.C.L.
Atlantic Gas Station
Easy Washer Mach. Co
Ili lk Inspector
Husband in Greyhound
Husband in Scout
Forks at Savage Arms
Recently Mrs. Virginia Platten placed two interesting documents in
the Alumni file, One is the WDecennlal Announcement of the Munnsville
Union School 1904-l9O5,W The faculty consisted of: E. A. Fuller, prin-
cipal: A. E. Post, assistant: Joe L, Brooks, Junior Department: Isabelle
V. Gladstone, Primary Department. The other is the 1905-1906 'Announce-
ment' and contains a picture of the school drum corps.
The new addition being built to the high school will relieve a rather
uCramped' situation and make possible some desirable curriculum and sched-
Because ef the sound financial condition of the district and the help
of the National Youth Administration this addition will not cause a rise
in the tax rate.
In the 1904-1905 Announcement referred to above, appears the name of
A, J. Goubert as trustee of school district ll2, contracting with
Munnsvllle Union School.
During the past school year our district had instruction and trans-
portation relations with the following surrounding school districts:
East Hill +5, East Hill 49, Siloam, Merrlllsvllle, Lennox Furnace, Clement,
Bortle Hill, and Pratts Hollow. Children from several other districts also
attended school here.
Our Faculty for the next year remains the same as this year.
The Annual this year is the result of the cooperative effort of many
people, There was no editorial staff. Miss Lillian Harriman and Walter
Ferszt deserve special mention. Mrs. Platten, Stowell Pettit, Adelaide
Church, Mary Davis, Mary Carlon, Douglas Greenfield, Dayton Smith, Leora
Haslauer, Ethel Dick, Lyle Boylan, and June Mason have contributed their
'The gentleman pictured with Mr. Zeller above is Mr. Charles Mann,
Field Engineer N.Y.A., Construction Superintendent of Farm Shops. Mr.
Mann is already a familiar figure around Stockbridge Valley High School,
and we expect to see him quite frequently during the construction of the
new farm shop. It is too bad girls that such a gen1aL handsome energetic,
gentleman is married.
A. G. Z.
o o 0 0 e o 0 Q Q 0 0 0 Hqi C009 No Yo
George Edward Ielson KSergeantJ . . . . . . Co. K., 106th Inf., Ft. Mc Clellan, Ala.
Kenneth Harold Kelson lCorporalJ, '34 . . . Co. K., 106th Inf., Ft. Mc Clellan, Ala.
Casper Xyser, '39 . . .... .... . . . . . Ft. Monmouth, N. J.
lellington Carpenter . . . Co. C., 66 QM. Battalion, Madison Barracks,
Sacketts Harbor, N. Y.
Edmund D. Clark, '30 . . Co. A., 174th Inf., 44th Division, Fort Dix, N. J.
Ellis Colton, '32 . . . . . . . Bq. Co., R. A A., Fort Niagara, Youngstown, N. Y.
Stanley Pafka CStaff Sergeantl, '33 . . . . 29th Pursuit Squadron, Panama Canal Zone
Mathew Kampf . . . . . . . . . . M.G. Co., 66 Armored Regiment CLD, Ft. Benning, Ga.
Howard Durant . . .... Co. C., 7th Medical Battalion, Camp Lee, Va.
Robert Dick . . . . Co. C., 7th Medical Battalion, Camp Lee, Va.
Michael L. Kampf . . . . Co. C., 3d Pct., 7th Medical Training Br.
Camp Lee, Ya., Bldg. 932
Martin Johns, '35 . . . Co. C., 7th Medical Battalion, Camp Lee, Va.
Robert Pindar, '36 . . . . . 2d Co., Armored Force School, Ft. Knox, Ky.
Korman W. Betsinger, '37 . . . . . . . . . 3d Material Squadron, 2d Air Base Group,
Casey Jones' School of Aeronautics, Mitchell Field, L. I.
George Miller . . . . Quartermaster Training Center, Co. G., 8th Regiment,
Camp Lee, Petersburg, Va. Bldg. T770
Philip Tiller . . . . . Battery A. 13th C.A.C., Barracks Tl708, Ft. Eustis, Va.
G. William Edson, '35 . . . . . Battery A. 13th Battalion Barracks, Ft. Eustis, Va.
Martha Mae Hendrickson, RJ., '35 f2dL1eutD . . . . . . . A.N.C. Station Hospital,
Pine Camp, H. Y.
Eva Mae Cummings, BCI., '32 f2d Lieutl A.N.C. Station Hospital Annex,
Fort Dix, N. J.
f 11' ffff
President . . .
A S S O F 1
o v 0 o -
o u . 4 . o
Secretary and Treasurer . .
Corresponding Secretary . .
9 4 1
. . Lyle Boylan
. . . Mary Davis
. Walter Splain
Valedictorian . . . Eleanor Harrington
Salutatorian . . . Walter Splain
Our Officials Of Class Day
Historian ................ Mary Davis
Prophet ........ Walter Splain, Gore Hamrick
Advice to Juniors . . Eleanor Harrington, Ethel Dick
Poet ............... Adelaide Church
Class Will . , , , , , Helen Maine, Ethel Dick
uKnowledge is a
Blue A Silver
American Beauty Rose
s the Key to it.N
Boy's 4-H, Sec: Girl's
4-H Leader: County 4-H
Council: 4-H Albany Trip
Student Council: Cheer
Leader: Softball: Alumni
Annual: Library Club:
Pres. Senior Class: Stu-
dent Council: Basketball
Manager: Valley Breeze
Staff: Forum: Citizen-
ship Award: Senior Play:
Pres.,V, President, Sec.
4-H: Senior Plays: Sec.-
Treas.. Jr. Class: Sec.
Madison County Council:
Library Club: Albany
Trip 1941: Orchestra 1
yr: Alumni Annual
Ag, Club: Boy Scouts:
Senior Play: Boy's State
Pres., Sec.-Treas.. 4-H:
Valley Breeze: Orchestra
1 yr: Alumni Annual: Dir.
of 4-H Play: Senior Plays
M RIE CHAFEE
Band: Orchestra: Student
Council, Sec.-Trees: Vice
Pres. Sr. Class: Forum:
Senior Play: Asec. Editor
Sec.-Treas. Sr. Class:
4-H: Band: Orchestra: At-
tendance and Scholarship
Prize: Typing, Music, 8
Band keys: Senior Play:
Valley Breeze Staff:
Senior Play: Orchestra:
Band: Basketball: Valley
Breeze Staff: Softball:
Cheer Leader: Alumni
Boy Scouts: Prize Speak-
ing 2 yrs: 2nd prize for
Prize Speaking: Prize
for Mathematics: Senior
Boy Scouts, Leader: 4-H
Club, Seo.-Treas: Senior
Play: Prize Speaking:
Orchestra: Band: Ag Club
Softball: Valley Breeze
Staff: Senior Play: Vale-
Valley Breeze Editor: 4-H
Council: Softball: Cheer
Leader: Senior Play: Li-
brary Club: Typewrlting
key: Athletic key 2 yrs.:
Forum: Alumni Annual
4-H Vice Pree.I Student
Council Pres: Senior Play
Valley Breeze Staff
Senior Play: Orchestra:
Band: Valley Breeze Staff
4-H, N. Y. A.: Softball:
Library Club: Shorthand
key: Alumni Annual: Girl
Latin Prize: English
Prize: Senior Plays: Cup
for Prize Speaking: Base-
ball: Basketball: Jr. As-
sistant, Boy Scouts: Jr.
NATHAN Mosrmn o r
g. Club Pres.: 4--H Club:
.H Council: Basketball: Q. Qlf- a
gricultural Key: Medal ..:,q H
- msmfrou frnunsfrou
M d S WMertN
Orchestra: valley Breeze:
Student Council: Senior
Plays: Ag. Club: Sec.-
5. Club: Football: Base-
sll: Cheer Leader
Ag, Key, 1940: Senior'
Play: Ag. Club: 4-H Club
.ibrary Club: Homemaking
'rizeg Glec Club: Senior
4-H 2 yrs.: Chorus
C L A S S P O E H
I sat on the bank of the bubbling brook,
As it wended its merry way
And as I listened, this is the tale
The little brook seemed to say.
It took me back to m childhood
When life was one grand merry-go-round
And we were so unafraid.
I thought of the wonderful teachers
Who were ever in their places.
Of children who have long since gone
Their sweet familiar faces
Will linger in m memory
When my sight has long grown dim.
And many of my school mates
Have heard the call of him,
'ho closes the gates behind us
To never more return.
He has guided our every effort
As we tried so hard to learn.
nThis is not the end,' the little brook said
'But the very beginning of life,
For you, my children are on your own
To face all struggle and strife.
Just be prepared to meet it:
Face it squarely if you can
And don't forget the importance
Of being a friend to man.
Choose wisely and struggle on
Play not the minor role,
Never content with the task you've done
Until you have reached your goal.
The little brook's voice grew fainter
And farther away.
So I tell the Class of '41
What the little brook said that day.
History Class 1941
September 1937 found the class of 1941 beginning its high school course at S.V.H.S.
Miss Tarolli served as advisor for the 36 members composing the class. At the beginning
of the term, Hildred Jacquay and Carolyn Holt joined the class. During the year, Evelyn
Colclough, Lois Tanner, Dorothy Davenport, Doris Eddy, and Ruth Kelson discontinued their
work at S.V.H.S. Hildred Jacquay brought great honor to the Freshman class by winning
first place in the local prize speaking contest and second in the county.
Our Sophomore year found 35 members enrolled under the leadership of Miss Rank. Betty
DeKing, Glenna Wilson, Eleanor Harrington, and Katherine Burleson were the new students
enrolled in our class. Harry Grow, Carolyn Holt, Helen Skellham, Katherine Burleson, and
Hildred Jacquay left during the year.
Twenty-three members returned in September 1939 to continue their pursuit of higher
learning. Miss Rank guided the class during this year's work. The class elected the fol-
lowing members as officers: President, Halter Splaing Vice-President, Ethel Dick, Sec-
retary, Helen Rainey Treasurer, Jane Carlon. On May 16, 1941 the Junior Prom was held
which provided the highlight of the social events of the Junior Year.
Nineteen members of the original 36 began their last year at S.V.H.S. in September 1941.
Miss Marshall was placed in charge of the group. The class elected the following officers
for the years President, Lyle Boylang Vice-President, Adelaide Church, Secretary, Walter
Splaing Sec-Treasurer, Mary Davis. In January, Joe Carlon, Art Perkins, Glenna Wilson, and
Carlton Hickox joined the class.
During the year two successful plays, 'Meet the Folks' and 'Sc Help Me Hannah' were pro-
Hay 23, 1941 the Senior Ball was held in the school gymnasuim.
The class as a whole wishes to thank the three teachers who served as class advisors and
all those who aided the class through its four year course.
Ringed about by the hills of Stockbridge Valley lies the thriving metroplis of Munnsville
This city, in the year of our Lord 1961, is the most important center of business in all of
Central New York. It has progressed far since the early days of Stockbridge Valley High
Two trains fast approached the city, one from the East, the other from the West. As the
trains eased into the decorated station, bands began to play and crowds cheered. Alighting
from my train, I smiled at the cheering throngs. Then, turning I surveyed the other train.
Out of it stepped a well-dressed man, smiling from ear to ear.
It was none other than my political rival, the Republican candidate for the Presidency,
Gore Hamrick. Shaking hands and smiling for the newsreel men, we turned toward the vast
crowd. There we were agreeably surprised by meeting Mrs. Timothy Murphy and Mrs. Stowell
Pettit. These, of course, were our old classmates Eleanor Harrington and Adelaide Church.
Eleanor is the social leader of the town while Adelaide's husband, Stowell Pettit, is prin-
cipal of the Morrisville State School of Agriculture.
Feeling in need of a shave, Gore and I entered the imposing barbershop. Who should we
find but our old friend, Carlton Hickox. This he said had long been a hidden ambition,
and he finally gratified it. Here we received the inside information on everyone in town.
Then came the most trying of all trials for politicians, the afternoon tea. But here w
were most agreeably surprised. The tea was held in the home of Mrs. George Bashar, wife o
the foreman of the W.P.A. project. Friends will recognize this young matron as Jane Carl
George's flame of old.
There also we met four old friends, Leora Haslauer, now Mrs. Bradley Shea, wife of the
head librarian of the Stockbridge Library, June Mason, Mrs.'lilliam Bowman, wife of Gene
eral Bowman, Chief of Staff, United States Armyg Corable Snyder, new Mrs. Raymond Bavener
famous airplane designer, and Helen Maine, glamour girl who is 'Miss Munnsville.'
Leaving there, we hurried to the Stockbridge Valley High School, to look over our old
stamping ground. Imagine our surprise when we found Miss Herriman as principal, with a
considerably sobered outlook on life. Hers also we found two old classmates who had suc-
ceeded in becoming teachers. These are Paul Ihipple and Glenna'lllson whom we caught
making sheep eyes at each other. le wish them the best of luck.
we entered a board meeting that was going on at the school often wanting to have done s
while we were in school. Here we met Merton Thurston who is now Justice of the Peace.
Bert tells us that he never married because he married so many other people he oouldn't
get up nerve to get married himself. Here also we met Lyle Boylan and Nathan Mosher. lyl
is Co missioner of Street Sweeping in the City of Sherrill and Nathan is President of the
New York Yankees Farm System. As we remember Nate always was a good farmer. In additi n
to these old classmates, we met our home-room teacher of old, Miss Marshall. Asking her
why she stayed in school so long, Miss Marshall answered that it was her duty to stay and
instruct wayward seniors.
On our way back to our hotel, we noticed a large group surrounding a man giving a speec
on a soapbox. The scene brought back memories of our own early political careers. As we
pressed closer, we recognized the speaker as none other than Roy Glave who was running for
Mayor, on the Independent ticket. As we recalled Roy never could make up his mind what
party he favored. Running on the same ticket with Roy was Merle Chafee, another old class
mate who was striving to become City Clerk. With these two in office, we felt the city
would be sure to benefit.
That evening we went to a dance given in our honor. The host was none other than Arthu
Perkins, former classmate. Art is now propietor of the largest dancehall in New York Stai
and also gives dancing lessons on the side.
When the spotlight was turned on, we recognized the featured vocalist as Ethel Dick,
former classmate, now singing with Mil Maok's Orchestra. In this case we believe Ethel in
combining business with pleasure. With Ethel was Joe Carlon, who tells us that he is now
being paid for making noises for Walt Disney's Super Studios. As a Senior, Joe made
noises for amusement only.
In the wee hours of the morning, tired but happy, Gore and I taxied to the giant Strat:
liner, we beheld Mary Carlon as the stewardess. As a Senior we always believed Mary's
disposition and character would take her to great heights.
Winging our way toward Washington, Gore and I settled down in our berths and reflected
on the day's happenings. After sincere reflection, we realized that we, as politicians,
had progressed least since graduation in 1941. So to bed!
L A S T W I L L A N D T E S T A H E N T
le the Senior Class of 1941 being
of sane mind well stored with knowledge,
do hereby bring before you this legal
document, drawn up and duly signed by
the members of said class, as being
their last will and testament. These
lawful bequests are given with the best
wishes of the passed-on classmates,
and Dickie Bartlett is named as executor
to see that these bequests are duly ex-
Bequests to the Faculty
To lr. Zeller! le leave the price
of a new Buick instead of a Ford when
he trades next time.
To Kiss Marshall: lany thanks
for the help she has given us during
our final year. lay the memory of
our class ever remain bright and be a
comfort in lonely hours of the future.
To Hr. Reynolds: The right not
to let anyone leave his Biology class.
To lies lhartoni le leave a week
of Fridays because we know Fridays are
so well liked.
To lr. lidgerz A secretary to
help him with his numerous extra-
To lies Snookz The right to
grow long fingernails again.
To Kiss Venables Any Junior boy
to wash her car once a year.
To Miss Harriman: The hopes of
a good looking male teacher who can
To lies Rohrmoser: A telescope
so she can 'see' the Seniors talking
in study hall. This will cut down
the ear strain.
To lies Chaffee: A pair of boxing
gloves to use as she sees fit.
To Miss Murphy: A piece of paper
to stand on so she can see over the
Tb lr. Ferssti le leave a sound-
proofed room so that classes in the Senior
room will not be disturbed.
To lr. Bennett! The privilege of
naming the future 'Bennetts' after the
members of the Senior Glass.
General Bequests of the Seniors
To the classes who have been as-
sociated with us we leave our wonderful
example as a modern class. lay they
imitate, but never equal us.
To next year's Senior Class we
leave a large supply of sympathy be-
cause lts members will not be able to
maintain our high standard of wit, wis-
dom, gush, and gdb.
To the Juniors: The best themes
written by this year's lnglish IV class
so they won't have to write so many next
le leave the 'detention room' to
anyone who disregards the rules of S.V.H.S
le leave the mumps to whomever
Ie leave Gene Griffin the right to
chew gum when she plays the piano.
le leave Dayton Smith the privilege
of eating apples in Miss 8nook's study-
hall any time he wants to Cif he doesn't
To Joan Smith we leave the hope of
future success in entertaining the boys.
To Anna Haslauer we leave the
right to lead the Girls Chorus if Mr.
Ferszt doesn't interfere.
To George Gostling we leave more
power so he can boss all the school.
To Joe Splain we leave some type-
lwrltten letters which he may hand out
to the girls. as he is too shy to write
Personal Bequests of the Seniors
Fern Bishop leaves her success with
Burel to anyone who doesn't want him.
Lyle Boylan leaves his ability
to get along with Prof. to Buddy Marshall.
Jane Carlon leaves her ambition
to Bernard Snell.
Joe Carlon leaves his ability to
look wise when he doesn't know his
lesson to Frank Renwick.
Mary Carlon leaves her seat in
the back of the Senior Boom to any
'good little Jun1or.'
Merle Chafee leaves her quietness
to Anna Haslauer.
Adelaide Church leaves her formula
for slimness to Marjorie Towsley.
Mary Davis leaves her Hollywood
ideas on make-up to Virginia Maine.
Ethel Dick leaves her ability to
hold her man to Mary Schlick.
Gore Hamrick leaves his mob of
girlfriends to George Gostling.
Carlton Hickox leaves his
ability to play the trumpet to
Helen Maine leaves Kenny
Seamon to any of the next year's
June Mason leaves a little
of her quickness to Marjorie Endries.
Nathan Mosher leaves the honor
of being teaoher's pet to Richard
Art Perkins leaves his art of
writing essays and compositions to
Corabel Snyder leaves her priv-
lege of getting engaged to Beatrice
Walter Splain leaves his talent
for talking without saying anything
to Bernard Burke.
Merton Thurston leaves his pop-
ularity with the girls to George
Paul Whipple leaves his bash-
fulness and blushes to Buddy Marshall
Glenna Wilson leaves her bright-
ness in History C class to David Goff
In witness of the legacies
freely bestowed, we, the class of
1941, do hereby set our hands on this
the Twentieth day of June in the year
of one thousand nine hundred and forty
ADVICE TO JUNIORS
Robert Kyser: If you could study
like you square dance, school would be
a mere trifle.
Bradley Shea: There are other
things to do at a dance besides drink
pop. Get wise!
Ecile Carswell: You had better
come to school more often if you ex-
pect to graduate.
Leonard Hull: Remember, WAll
the world loves a loveru--but not a
Mary Schllck: To become a great
pianist remember, 'Practice makes
George Gostling: There is al-
ways an opportunity for a position
as a sports manager for a person
Virginia Maine: Basketball is a
nice sport when the players are allowed
to keep their minds on the game.
Marjorie Towsley: Keep up the
good typing. It takes practice to make
the perfect secretary.
Shirley Carpenter: You have what
it takes in salesmanship. use it to
Evelyn Mowers: It's nice to be
Betty lhipple: good friends girls
Gertrude Fox : but don't let it
interfere with your school work.
George Basher: Perhaps you had
better settle down and study--forget
the girls since Jane will not be here.
Anna Haslauer: Squeals are for
piglets, you are no pig.
Marjorie English: To become an
author, writing notes 1sn't necessary!
Marjorie Endries: Try to get to
school on time, 'Time waits for no man.'
Burel Love: You've got the right
idea Burel--take the girls out at night
and study in the daytime.
Kenny Longbothem: Keep up the good
work in scouts.
Robert Blkowski: Keep up your good
work, someday you'1l have a little farm
that Marge can help you manage.
Beatrice Moot: Keep it up Beaty,
and lots of luck next year with a cer-
tain Junior Class member.
Clinton Thurston: To become a great
violinist requires hours and hours of
Dorothy Wilkinson: Don't pay too
much attention to little disagreements
you know 'True love never runs smooth.n
Charles lhitez A few books taken
home at night would make a better lm-
presslon on the teachers and certainly
wouldn't strain your back.
Faye Cunningham: Study hard Faye,
being valedictorian is quite an honor.
David Goff: June is a cute girl
,Dav1d, but don't let it detract you mind
from your lessons.
Charles Brockway: Histofy C is no
cinch. Charlie: Take it from us, we know,
Frederick Trew: Good Behavior in
Study hall will bring better marks.
S I R I O R
Fern Bishop 'Bish'
le all think Fern is mighty sweet,
We think lt, and so does Pete.
Lyle Boylan 'Pres'
The President of our class,
Goes out nights with many a lass.
Jane Garlen 'Janie'
Nursing is her aim,
Basher is her claim.
Mary Carlon 'Ma'
She thinks 'Don' is the best alive,
And looks for him at half past five.
Joseph Carlon 'Joey'
Joey is getting a brand new car,
For a certain lass, he'll travel far.
Merle Chaffee 'Hothballs'
Merle never makes a sound,
You hardly know that she's around.
Adelaide Church 'Churchie'
Sweet and shy,
Pettit's her gu .
Mary Davis 'Marta'
She keeps her hair in the latest style,
To attract the boys for many a mile.
Ethel Dick 'Et'
Always smiling and full of fun,
Has her heart set on just one.
Roy Glave 'Happy'
Roy, Roy, where is your heart?
Its been in Cortland from the start.
Gore Hamrick 'Corky'
He's at his wits end to find a girl,
He's got so many, he's in a whirl.
C L A S S R 0 L L
Eleanor Harrington 'Ellie'
E1eanor's peppy and full of vim,
And also stuck on a gu named 'Tim'.
Leora Haslauer 'Laurie'
She's cute, she's shy,
Careful boys, 'Brad' is her guy.
Carlton Hickox 'Simp'
He drives a crate,
And asks all the girls for a date.
Helen Maine 'Toots'
A black convertible is just her style,
To ride with 'Don' for many a mile.
June Mason 'Torchy'
June's ideal is high in life,
She wants to be 'Bill's' favorite wife
Nathan Mosher 'Nate'
Nate's a whizz at basketball,
But for the girls, he doesn't fall.
Arthur Perkins 'Art'
Art is always on the go,
On his way up to Chittenango.
Corabel Snyder 'Cozy'
In California there's a guy,
Who'll come and get her bye and bye.
Walter Splain 'Horelli'
lalt's the treasurer of the class,
Looking around for some cute lass.
Merton Thurston 'Mert'
As a Junior he was bashful and shy,
Now he's a Senior, what a guy!
Paul Whipple 'Whip'
Paul's a little guy, quiet and shy,
Comes from the hills of Herrllsville.
Glenna Wilson 'Glen'
Glenna's the shortest in the class,
lorking hard so she can pass.
Robert Kyser-WPop Cornn
lary Schlick-nBig Maryn
Bradley Sheap'Bradn V
JUNIOR CLASS ROLL
Combing her hair
Taking his time
Giving up 7th period
Speaking up in class
Early evening hours
Staying after school
Missing Trench class
Ada May Marshall
SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL
Grace Wescott 'Johnny on the spotu
FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL
'A Little Jive Ie Good For You' - Tern Bartlett
'Love At Last' - Etola Brockway
'There I Go' - June Chappelle
'That'e Good Enough Ior Me' - Marjorie Cronin
'A Brand New Castle In The Air' - Phyllis Davis
'Pretty Eyes' - Beverly Dungey
'Slap Happy Lassie' - Shirley Eastman
'High On A Windy Hill' - Ella Foster
'I'm A Bronco That Won't Be Broken' - Lawrence Franklin
'Everything Happens To Me' - Margaret Lou Gostling
'Drummer Boy' - Richard Greenfield
'Keep An Eye On Your Heart' - Gene Griffin
'Bright Eyes' - Iava Henderson
'Whispering' - Eunice Hickox
'It's A Horse And A Saddle For Me' - Lena Kampf
'Chatterbox' - Joanna Marshall
'You're A Mystery To Me' - Lorenzo Marshall
'Calling All Hearts' - Betty Mason
'People Like You' - Evelyn Moot
'Smarty Pants' - Lloyd Pafka
'You've Got Me This lay' - Frances Parmeter
'Disillusioned' - Ruth Relyea
'Little Sly Boots' - Hoy Boher
'I'm At A Loss For Words' - Margaret Sharpe
'louldja Mind' - Dayton Smith
'Give Me Music' - Joan Smith
'Little Sleepy Head' - Bernard Snell
'Charlle, My Boy' - Charles Splatn
'Whatcha Knou Joe' - Joseph Splain
'For He's A Jolly Good Fellow' - Harry Thurston
'Million Dollar Baby' - Dawn Tuttle
'Here's My Heart' - Shirley lheelin
'So Sweet' - Evelyn White
'Small Fry' - George lhitford
'Boogie Woogie Bugle Boy' - David Williams
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Jackie More Reading
Big Boy Sailing
Rog Hunting 'Dears
Little Barney Swimming
BB CLASS ROLL
Joyce Betsinger 'Joyce'
Joyce is always wearing a smile,
But she's Working all the while.
Helen Chaires 'Chaires'
Helen is so sweet and shy,
We hope she'll find the right guy.
Leroy Cronin 'Lee'
Lee is tall, and a lot of fun!
We wonder what he'll be at 212
Alice Dibble 'Al'
She's small and fair
With pretty straight blonde hair.
Florence Dibble 'Flo'
She's a nice little gal
And makes a nice little pal.
June Highers 'June'
This is our June, dark and tall,
Who by her smile does win them all.
Earl Jacobs 'Jake'
There was a little boy named 'Jake'
A nice fellow someday he will make.
Madeline Jenson 'Mad'
Madeline is a tall nice little girl
Most of the time, she's all in a
Norma Phillips 'Phillips
Talk! Talk! Talking all the while,
Leave it to her to copy the style.
Maurice Richmond 'Bud'
He is a great basketball star
We hope his success will never mar.
Robert Hill 'Bobby'
'Bobby' is just a grand little lad
We hope he'll never do anything bad.
Robert Shaver 'Bob'
'Bob' is an awful pest,
But in Arithmetic, he'e one of the be
Roland Urben 'Rolly'
Little Holly is always in step,
Who couldn't with all his pep?
Geraldine Ward 'Gerk'
If only 'Gerk' could do her work
As well as she con flirt!
Marjorie Whiting 'Marge'
Marge wears a little smurk,
Wonders why she has to work.
Edith Wilson 'Wilson'
Edith is quite different from all the
. In her classes she's one of the best.
in "charlie" '
a nice little lad,
l lets out, he's always glad.
Ada Mae VanArman
SEVENTH GRADE ROLL
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Ialking for pleasure
Making model airplanes
Collecting old bottles
Collecting and breaking dishes
Fighting with teachers
Collecting pictures of movie stars
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The following Student Council members were elected from the
grades: Seventh Grade, Alice Richmond, Jacque Frostg Eighth
Grade, June Highers, Margaret Lou Gostling, Douglas Greenfield:
Freshman, Beverly Dungey, Joseph Splain: Sophomores, Janet
Delolfe, Ernest Lewis: Juniors, Beatrice Moot, Kenniston Long-
botham, Clinton Thurston: Seniors, Leora Haslauer, Helen Maine,
Helen Maine was elected President with Merton Thurston as
Vice President, Beatrice Moot, Secretary-Treasurer, Janet
Delolfe, Corresponding Secretary. and Miss Venable as advisor.
We have paid the old bills left over from last year. We
also purchased uniforms and letters for the band and have paid
for more than half of them, We purchased several records for the
schoo1's use. We sponsored two dances, a movie and a one-act
play which turned out successfully, both financially and socially
FUTURE rmxms cms Chagiesb
The Stockbridge Valley Aggies enrolled as Chapter 64 of the Association
of young Farmers Clubs of New York, on April 1, 1929 with nine members. Since
that date the name has been changed to the Future Farmers of America.
The activities of the Stockbridge Valley Aggies for the year were carried
out under the leadership of Nathan Mosher, President: Bradley Shea, Vice-Pres-
ident: Paul Whipple, Secretary: Merton Thurston, Treasurer: George Basher,
The first activity for the boys after school closed in June was the Madison-
Onondago County Dairy Field Day. Robert Bikowski, Billy English, Carlton Hickox,
Nathan Mosher, Bradley Shea, Bernard Snell and Merton Thurston represented the
Ag club. A11 won prizes.
On August 1 and 2 four boys went to the annual Judging contest and tour con-
ducted by the Delhi State School of Agriculture. The Ag boys exhibited their
projects at Brookfield Fair and took their share of the prizes. The entire group
of Ag boys went to the State Fair by bus, the first day of the fair. Bradley Shea
was the delegate at the State F.F.A. meeting. During the day dairy cattle, poultry
and potatoes were judged by some of the boys.
In the middle of September, Robert Bikowski, Allyn Frost, Nathan Mosher, and
Bradley Shea took a trip to the World's Fair with Mr. Reynolds and Mr. Widger.
In October, Nathan Mosher, Kenneth Seamon and representatives of the Remsen
Club went to the National Dairy Show at Harrisburg, Pennsylvania. On the way
home, they visited the Gettysburg Battle Grounds, and several large Pennsylvania
dairy farms. The Madison County Vocational Agricultural Department conducted their
annual judging contest in October at Cazenovia Central School. ,Stockbridge won
Nathan Mosher and Paul Whipple attended the Morrisville State School judging
contest in January. Nathan won first place in judging Holsteins. Six members
attended the Farm and Home Week at Cornell. Merton Thurston and Nathan Mosher
acted as delegates from this chapter at the State F.F.A. meeting. The boys en-
tered the following contests: dairy cattle, poultry, potato, judging, seed iden-
tification, and farm shop skills. The Ag. dance was held January 23, 1941.
The County F.F.A. Banquet held at Cherry Valley Inn, Morrisville was well
attended by our members. Nathan Mosher was awarded the Central Highland Group degree
at this banquet. The annual F.F.A. and Home Economic Banquet was held Hay 7th.
Movies were shown by Mr. Keil, District Soil Conservationist. One hundred and
seventy people attended the banquet.
The F.F.A. judging team comprised of Robert Bikowsky, Bradley Shea, Nathan
Mosher won seventh place in the National Holstein fresian judging contest. They
competed with schools throughout the United States.
For the second spring the Ag. boys have bought cooperatively, certified seed
potatoes and strawberry plants.
The last activity was the Central Highland Group Annual Rally on June 7. It
was held at Earlville High School.
Below is a summary of pupils achievement in Supervised Practice:
Kind of Practice enter- Number of Total Scope Pupil
prise or supplementary Projects facres or headl Labor Income
Laying Stock 2 ' llO 3157.31
Chick rearing 3 200 43.34
Daig catue C
Dairy Project 8 15 104.53
Calf or Young Stock 4 4 10.60
D. H. I. Records 26 341
Fattening Pigs 2 8 10.45
Breeding Ewes l 2 1.97
Potatoes ll 3 5f8 184.88
Home Garden 7 2 lf4 137.63
Strawberries l 50 4.75
Farm Management Qobs
Farm Inventory 29 29
Farm Records, Receipts,
Expenses and Products. 25 25
THE HILL VALIEY GIRLOS 4-H CLUB
In 1929 the Gir1's 4-H Club was combined with the Snappy Boy's
Club. In 1932 they reorganized into separate groups. The girls chose
their present name and are now working under the leadership of Miss
Marshall and her assistants Miss Chaffee and Jane Carlon. In 1932 there
were 13 members but now the club has 45 members.
The club has had a most enjoyable year. The projects studied were
Cakes and Cookies, Tools and Fabrics, Successful Dresses, Under Garments
and The 4-H Girl and Her Appearance.
At the County Demonstration Day held at Morrisville, April 19,
Elizabeth Marshall and Ada May Marshall received blue ribbons for their
demonstrations. At the inter-county demonstration contest Elizabeth
Marshall received blue ribbon for her demonstration of 'Making a Cherry
A play, 'Be Home By Midnightu was presented at the County Dramatics
festival by the boys and girls clubs of our school.
The officers of the club are Jane Carlon, President: Helen Maine,
Vice President: Ada May Marshall, Secretary: and Mary Garlen, Treasurer.
8 mmm sN.A.PPr Bows 4.1-1 cms 8
In 1929 the Stockbridge Valley 4-H Clubs Cboys and girls?
were organized under the leadership of Mr. R. C. Sutliff, Agri-
cultural teacher and Miss M. J. Munroe, Homemaking teacher.
About 25 boys joined. In 1932 the club dissolved and the boys
reorganized under the name Snappy Boy's 4-H Club, while the
girls took the name, Hill Valley Gir1's 4-H Club. Mr. Hatch
was the leader of the Boy's 4-H and yiss Marshall was the leader
of the girl's.
The Snappy Boy's 4-H Club now has 50 members ranging from
the ages of 10 to 18, and just finished a very interesting year
under the leadership of Mr. Widger. The projects carried on
by the members are various: namely, gardening, dairy poultry,
farm work, potatoes, forestry, and horses.
The club officers are! Bradley Shea, President: Philip
Truman, Vice-President: Fern Bishop, Secretary: Gore Hamrick,
This year has been quite a successful one for the band. At present
its members are: Clarinets: Adelaide Church, Ethel Dick, Granton Jewett
Gene Thurston. Ruth Relyea, Roy Roher: Trumpets: Carlton Hickox, Sarah
Carpenter, Etola Brockway, Betty Mason, Beverly Dungey, Ella Foster,
David Williams: Horn: Joanna Marshall: Flute: June Mason: Oboe: Mary
Davis: Sazaphone: Dayton Smith: Trombones: Eunice Hickox, Shirley
Carpenter, Harold Thurston: Bass: Joseph Splain: Drums: Robert Shaver,
During the year the band received new uniforms.
We were complemented many times on them and the per-
formance of the band, Along with the uniforms, we
have new books and pieces and we hope to play at the
Music Festival to be held in Sherrill.
On May 5, we played for the Parent-Teacher
Meeting in the School auditorium. It was more
thoroughly enjoyed this year because of the new
uniforms and the enlargement of the band.
Our Orchestra is small this y8ar but it is progressing with its
few members. The Orchestra consists of the following: French Horn:
Joanna Marshall: Trombone: Eunice Hickox: Flute: June Mason: Oboe:
Mary Davis: Clarinets: Adelaide Church, Ethel
Dick, Leonard Hull: Violin: Clinton Thurston:
Trumpets: Carlton Hickox, David Williams:
Piano: Gene Griffin.
Under the direction of Mr. Ferszt, we have
endeavored to reorganize our group. With a
year of earnest practice we have sincerely
tried to better our orchestra enough to com-
pensate for its size.
This organization began in October, under
the direction of Mr. Ferszt. At that time the
chorus consisted of 50 members. Although several
have moved or otherwise left, new girls have
joined, keeping the number at 50. With Joanna
Marshall as accompianist, melodious songs are
sung in two parts. However, three part harmony
is the aim of the chorus. Its public appear-
ance was at the Parent-Teacher Meeting on May 5.
if A Xf T A -"" xg
Stockbridge Valley High School had a very successful basketball season this year
placing third in the Madison-Oneida League. The Varsity won five out of its ten league
encounters, winding up the season in a fiercely fought game at Chittenango. The games
were as follows:
S.V.H.S. 28 Vernon 26 S.V.H.S. 37 Vernon ' 29
S.V.H.S. 50 madison 23 S.V.H.S. 29 madison 59
S.V.H.S. 15 Verona 30 S.V.H.S. 40 Verona 22
S.V.H.S. 28 Westmoreland 26 S.V.H.S. 35 Westmoreland 12
S.V.H.S. 43 Chittenango 43 S.V.H.S. 52 Chittenango 45
The players are: George Gostling, right forwardg Philip Truman, left forwardg Tim
Murphy, centerg Burel Love, right guard, George Basher, left guardg Bob Kyser, center.
The Junior Varsity had a very successful season, winning nine out of ten league games,
losing only the last one to Chittenango. The J.V. players are: Maurice Richmond, Bob
Bikowski, Richard Greenfield, Joseph Splain, Frank Renwick, Alvin Miller, Charles Splain,
Charles Brockway, Ernest Lewis, Harold Thurston, Nathan Mosher. These players show great
promise for the future.
We are very lucky in that the Varsity is losing only two players, Tim Murphy and Philip
Truman, while Nathan Mosher is lost to the Junior Varsity through graduation.
The baseball season opened for S.V.H.S. with about 18 students for the first practice.
On the eve of the first game suits were handed to the following players: George Gostling,
shortstopg George Basher, lst baseg Walt Splain, left fieldg Bradley Shea, center-
fieldg Philip Truman, 2nd baseg Robert Kyser, 3rd baseg Burel Love, catcherg Clintc
Thurston, pitcherg Joseph Splain, right fieldg Charles Splain, Harold Thurston, and
Maurice Richmond, substitutes.
The first game of the season was with Verona High. Stockbridge went out with an early
lead to keep it all through the game. The final score read S.V.H.S. 21, Verona 7. The
first league game with Chittenango was postponed because of rain. Stockbridge defeated
Madison 8 to 3 in the first league game played.
The madison League for S.V.H.S. plays: ay 9, Chittenango at Stockbridge fpostponed.Q
May 13, Madison at Stockbridgeg May 19, Stockbridge at Chittenangog May 23, Stockbridge
at Madison. The postponed game will be played on May 28 at Munnsville.
The team consists of: Leora Haslauer, pitcherg Phyllis Cunningham, catcher, Anna
Haslauer, lst base, Marjorie English, 2nd baseg Geraldine Day, 3rd baseg Lila Burke,
shortstopg Gene Griffin and Arlene Havener, right fieldg Frances Parmeter, center
field: Carol Orcutt, roving field, Etola Brockway, left fieldg Jacqueline Platten,
Betty Mason, Shirley Eastman, Ada May Marshall, substitutes.
We have already played Verona High and lost 55-10. we have played Morrisville-Eaton
High and won 55-50. We expect to play Sherrill High School, Madison High, Georgetown
High, Canastota High and Remsen High.
In spite of the fact that we were defeated in the first game the team looks good and
we expect to have a food season.
The Girl Scout Troop No. 20 was organized in October, 1938. Irma
Longbotham was Captain and Mary Shepard was Lieutenant. The troop
consisted of 24 scouts, and the girls worked hard to finish their work
and move to the next class.
In June 1940, Troop No. 20 split into two troops. A11 the girls
over 14 became Senior scouts forming Troop No. 30. Irma Longbotham
became Captain of both these groups and Betty Brockway, Lieutenant.
Troop No. 20 has carried on with the younger girls.
A11 the year the girls in Troop 20 and 30 have worked hard to
advance into higher classes. There are now 27 in the two groups,--
10 in Troop No. 20, and 17 in Troop No, 30. Ten are First Class Scouts,
13 Second Class, and 4 Tenderfoot. Three of the 10 in the First Class
Scouts have the highest award in Scouting--the Curved Bar.
The girls in both troops have been working on scarfs for the Red
Cross. Plans for the coming year have not yet been made.
The Boy Scouts. Troop No. 7 received its Charter in 1914 and organ-
ized with Sam Pinder as Scoutmaster. There were only 6 boys in the troop
at that time, but it increased rapidly in size.
In 1923 Harry Drake became Scoutmaster and remained until 1925, when
Mr, Zeller took his place and kept it for 7 years. The troop had greatly
increased in size by this time and in 1932 when Howard Reynolds became
Scoutmaster there were 35 scouts. During the next 7 years two new patrols
were formed, so that in 1959 there were four patrols.
Robert Hollenbeck became Scoutmaster in 1939 when Howard Reynolds
resigned. In June 1940, Robert Hollenbeck entered professional scouting
service and moved to Uniontown, Pa, He is Assistant Scout Executive in a
large scouting Council and has charge of one of the scouting districts
which contains 51 troops. This district is larger than the whole Madison
County Council, The troop was left without a Scoutmaster and Howard
Reynolds is now Acting-Scoutmaster until a new one is chosen.
There are 16 acting scouts in the troop at present: l Eagle Scout,
1 First-Class Scout, ll Second-Class Scouts. and 3 Tenderfoot. Darwin
Jones is the Assistant Scoutmaster, Walter Splain and Harold Eastman are
Junior Assistant Scoutmasters and Joseph Splain is the Scribe.
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The first Valley Breeze was published in the fall of 1929,
The Staff consisted of the following members: Howard Zeller,
Editor: Edmund Clark, associate Editor: Clifford Bishopp, Asso-
ciate Editor: Charlotte Love, Business Manager: Miss Hurley,
Faculty Advisor. Eleven editions were published in that year.
The paper was sold at five cents a copy and had a fair circu-
lation. It was published on a mimeograph purchased by the Board
This first Staff made some observations which they re-
ported. Their experience was appreciated and their advice fol-
lowed. The Staff of the Valley Breeze has been enlarged so as
not to put the whole burden on the shoulders of a few. We
have exchanged papers with other schools and gotten ideas from
We have published seven issues of the paper this year
and have deem quite successful. We hop that with a little
cooperation from the Student Body we may have many more suc-
... ...F v -
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Suggestions in the Stockbridge Valley High School - Chieftain Yearbook (Munnsville, NY) collection:
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