Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY)

 - Class of 1938

Page 1 of 96


Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1938 volume:

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" ' , si WIPY WW -, .:tsff1., I1 X2 'ire Q' A E u, .13 1: - iff? f , ,, fm,1'i 1 0 TI-IE CLASS OF I938 TAKES PLEASURE IN PRESENTING I I l THE IZSTI-I ANNIVERSARY ISSUE OF ALBANY ACADEMY ACADEMY ROAD ALBANY, NEW YORK Pagf' Sltfl 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE TO HAROLD T. STETSON, AB., ASSISTANT HEADIVIAS- TER OF TI-IE ALBANY ACADEMY, WHO FOR FIFTEEN YEARS HAS BEEN RECOCNIZED BY THE STUDENT BODY AS A GREAT TEACHER AND A CREAT FRIEND, WE, THE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-EIC-HT, DEDICATE THIS COMMENCEMENT CUE. I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE I Page sev en 96193 D19 ill E '-T-1 7 Q ... M 1.051 ' U- x 'I J.. , , 1 . V w yn f - -v i S M 3 H 3 5 . 5 gh, ' A 3Hl OD INW EDN! W LNB D in F Q l25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 INTRODUCTION We, the Class of Nineteen thirty-eight, have been for- tunate. Our last year in the Albany Academy has come at a time when all the loyalty and faith and energy of a great school have been drastically tested. It is a needless thing for us to say that the response has been magnificent. To you, the alumni, the fathers, and the friends of the School, we wish to express our sincere and heartfelt grati- tude. You have shown us what real loyalty meant, you have made us realize with pride the glorious tradition and the splendid promise of our Alma Mater. Now the time has come when we too must become Alumni. No longer shall we participate in the comradeship of the athletic field, no longer shall we find understanding and inspiration under the teaching of a beloved faculty. But the memory of vvhat we have learned here, what we have felt in friendship and strug- gle and victory-that we shall never forget. lt is a debt we can not repay. As we leave the School novv, still carrying with us its great associations, we can not find it in our hearts to say goodbye. Rather would we borrow a phrase learned in the classrooms of our dearest years and bid it a fond Auf WiecIerseh'n! THE EDITORS Page nine 9' THE COMMENCEMENT CUE CONTENTS FACULTY SIXTH FORM LOWER FORMS ORGANIZATHNQS BATTALION ATHLETICS ANNIVERSARY at THE FACULTY fy ij! ai XM' Sink 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT FAC U LTY i937-i938 l-IEADMASTER lslay F. McCormick, A.B., lBowdoinl, Ph.D., Sc.D. ............ .. ACADEMIC DEPARTMENT l-larold T, Stetson, A.B, lWilliamsl, Latin, Assistant to l-leadmaster. . Charles B. Coold, A.M. lAmherstl, Emeritus ................... Miss Georgia W. Shute lRobinson Seminaryl, Arithmetic and French. Evan A. Nason, AB. lBowdoinl, Mathematics .................. Appo Earl j. Sharp, Ph.B., lUnionl, French .......................... Lawrence l-l. Pike, A.B., ll-larvardl, English ................,... joseph B. Lindsey, jr., AB. lDartmouthl, German .............. , Lyman B. Owen, AB., A.M. lNew York State Collegel, English ... . William C-. Morris, lMarylandl, Physical Director ............... Eliot S. Adams, lColbyl, First and Second Forms .......... .... David A. Midgley, PhB. lBrownl, A.M. ll-larvardl, l-listory ... ,... Herbert F, l-lahn, A.B. lYalel, A.M. ll-larvardl, l-listory .........,. Stephen Webber, ll-larvard, M.l.T.l, Mathematics ............... Alfred K. Sabisch, B.P.E. lSpringtieldl, Assistant Physical Director.. William C. Ritter, B.S. lCornelll, Science ..,................... james B, Colton, 2nd, A.B. lBowdoinl, Latin ................., William A. Crawford, jr., AB. lUnionl, A.M. lState Collegel, First Form ....................,.......................... Rankin R. Boone, AB, lWest Virginial, A.M. lColumbial, English.. Walter McCill, B.P.E. lSpringtieldl, Science ................,,.. PREPARATORY DEPARTMENT Miss Edith B. jordan lC1orham, Maine, State Normal School, Colum- bial ...............,.....,,.....,................... Miss lrene Russell lFarmingham Normall .,............ .... Miss Mabel A. Swantee lFitchbur Normal Schooll ..........,.. Miss Alice B. Snively, AB., M,A. lNew York State Collegel .... . Miss l-lelen R. l-lenshaw, A.B., F.A.Ci.O., lBryn Mawrl, Instructor in Music .,..,............,...,,...,.......,...,......, Miss Ruth Devenport lNorth Carolina College tor Womenl ,..,... Miss jean McCormick, AB. lWellesleyl ..........,...... .... Miss Dorothy Davis, AB. lWellesleyl ...............,. .... Miss Carol Biedekapp, A.B. lNew York State Collegel . . . . . . Miss Marie Nellis, AB. lMount l-lolyokel .........., .... Miss Alice l. Perkins, B.R,E. lBoston Universityl .... .... Miss Bernice jones, Music ......,.......... ,,., Charles L. P. Townsend, AB. lUnionl ..........,..... .... Colonel Willard Donner, Military Instructor ............. .... Captain Reynolds K. Townsend, Asst. Military lnstructor .,.. .... Page twelve CUE inted l9l 9 i923 l 879 l 890 l9ZO l92O l92l i922 1924 i924 i925 i925 1927 1930 l93l l 933 1934 i935 i936 i937 l9l8 i924 i927 ,l93O l93l l93l i932 i934 i935 i936 i937 i937 i937 i927 i936 SIXTH FORM 96994 uaaghmof Hill. kins. Third Row: -Hageman, Clifton, Richters, MacArthur, Rockefeller. Second Row: Creenough, Rooney, Smith, Purdy, Forkel, Atwood, Cohn, Evans, Lloyd, Bell, Stephens, Wend, VanLoor1, First Row: Stein, Were, Pearson lVice-Presidentl, Oakley lPresidentl, Wood lSecretaryl, Slingerland lTreasurerl, Per- SDD .LNBWEIDNBWWOD 3H.I. 125TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 FORMER MEMBERS Clifford D. Beebe William Bergstrom Clifford E. Bovvdish, john M. Constantine j Martin Creesy james E. Cushing Erastus C. Davis, 3rd Winne Druce Walter E. Duffey Mitchell T. Ford john L. l-laley, jr. Nathan l-latch, 2nd David C. jordan, jr. l-larry K. Leach Edward Leahy john S. Loucks David Mayersohn Robert F. Mossberg Paul B. Munson Richard W, Niles Edgar L. Potter, jr. Porter Powers Horace C. Pratt Louis Y. Roche Robert E. Ritchie Henry M. Sage Walter K. Seim, jr james W. Shattuck Frederick T. Smith Robert C. Snyder john Walker Stuart Anthony P. Tartaglia, jr. Frederick Tillinghast, jr. Stuart S. Verch Charles N. Weathervvax Terrill M. Weaver Seth Wheeler, 3rd Page fifteen Page sixteen o o o THE COMMENCEMENT CUE WARREN SOUTHER BELL "Wcw1'en" f'Squi1't" Age-l7 years 7 months Entered-l93O lFifth Gradel College-Undecided l934-35-Private CO. D, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Warren Literary Society. l935-36-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Vv'arren Literary Society. I936-37-Corporal Co. C, junior Varsity Baseball, Secretary Warren Literary Society. l937-38-Second Lieutenant Co. A, junior Var- sity Football, junior Varsity Swimming, Varsity Baseball, Vice-President and Treasurer of Warren. RICHARD EDGAR BOLTON KlDick7! fKAdjY, Age-l7 years 8 months Entered--l932 iFirst Forml College-Dartmouth l934-35-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Gates Literary Society, Varsity Swimming, junior Varsity Baseball, l935-36-Private CO. A, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Gates Literary Society, Varsity Baseball, Varsity Swim- ming, junior Varsity Football. i936-37-Sergeant Co. B lGuidon Co.l, Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball, Varsity Swimming, Treasurer ot Gates, Sergeant's Medal, john F. Rathbone Medal. i937-384Adiutant, Business Manager of Cue, Vice-President ot Gates, Sixth Form Dance Committee, Varsity Football, Varsity Swimming, Dramatics Club. ROBERT BOND CLIFTON lKS71uffy17 Age-i8 years 7 months Entered-I936 iFifth Forml College-Union l936-374Private Co. A, Varsity Football, Varsity Track, junior Varsity l-lockey, Gates Literary Society, Glee Club. l937-38-Corporal Co. A, Guard Mount, Varsity Football, Varsity Track, Secretary Gates Literary Society. MAURlCE EDWARD COHN "Morey" Age-i8 years Entered-i929 CB Classl College-Cornell l9.34-35-Private Co. D, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Asst. Manager Swimming. i935-364Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Manager of Swimming, junior Va.rsity Football, junior Varsity Baseball. l936-37-Sergeant Co. C, Guard Mount, Varsity Football, Manager of Swimming, Dramatics Club. i937-38-Second Lieutenant Co. B, Varsity Foot- lgallb Varsity Baseball, Manager ot Swimming, Dramatics u . IZSTH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE O HENRY jAMES EVANS, jR. ugobbyn Age-l9 years 7 months Entered i925 lE Classl College-Princeton i934-35-Corporal Co. C, thirty-two, Battalion Finals, Varsity Swimming, Gates Literary Society, Clee Club. i935-36-Corporal Co. C, thirty-two, Varsity Swimming, junior Varsity Football. i936-37-Sergeant Co. C, Battalion Finals, Var- sity Football, Varsity Hockey. i937-38-First Lieutenant Co. C, Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey. KURT ARMIN FORKEL "Kurt" Age-l8 years 7 months Entered-1931 lSixth Cradel College-Union i934-35-Private Co. D. i935-36-Private CO. B. l936-37-Corporal Co. D. i937-38-First Sergeant Co. B. IOHN CARHART GREENOUCH "John" "Green" Age--l8 years lO months Entered-l93l KSixth Gradel College-Undecided i934-35-Private CO. B, thirty-two. i935-36-Private Co. A, thirty-two, Guard Mount, junior Varsity Baseball. i936-37-Private Co. D, thirty-two, junior Varsity Baseball, junior Varsity Basketball, Warren Literary So- ciety. i937-38-Sergeant Major, junior Varsity Basket- ball, Warren Literary Society. HOWARD GARBERICH HAGEMAN, jR. "Howie" "Hague" Age-l7 years 2 months Entered-i927 lE Classl College-Harvard l934-35-Private Co. B, Glee Club. i935-36-Private Co. A, Asst. Manager of Foot- ball, Glee Club, Warren Literary Society. l936-37-Corporal Co. D, President and Secre- tary of Warren, Dramatics Club, Co-Manager of Football, Vander Veer Fourth Form Prize, Declamatiion Prize, Alvord Penmanship Medal, Van Rensselaer Classical Medal, Glee Club. i937-38-Battalion Quartermaster, Valedictorian, Co-Manager of Football, President Warren Literary So- ciety, Secretary-Treasurer of Dramatics Club, Student Council, Treasurer Student Forum, Orchestra, Alumni Association Award, Fathers Associ'tion Prize, Cogswell Medal, C-ansevoort Medal, Colonial Daughters Medal. Page eighteen 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE THOMAS STREEVER HILL KSTOWIU 1lH,iZly,7 Age-I9 years 4 months Entered-I936 lFifth Formi College-Undecided I936-37-Private Co, A, Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, Beck Literary Society. i937-38-Sergeant Co. B, Varsity Football, Var- sity Basketball, Athletic Association, Vice-President ol Beck, Chairman of Sixth Form Dance Committee. RICHARD LEWELLYN GREENING LLOYD "Dick', Age-I9 years I I months Entered-l934 lFourth Forml College-University of Virginia I934-35-Private Co. A, Bronze Proficiency Bar. I935-36-Private Co. A, Varsity Tennis. I936-37-'Corporal Co. A, Varsity Tennis, War- ren Literary Society. l937-38--Color Sergeant, Varsity Tennis, Warren Literary Society. ROBERT WILLIAM MACARTHUR KlMac77 llB0bU Age-I7 years 9 months Entered-I936 lFitth Forml College-Severn School I936-37-Private Co. A, thirty-two, Bronze Pro- ficiency Bar, Varsity Track, junior Varsity Football, Beck Literary Society. I937-38-Corporal Co. B, thirty-two, Varsity Track, Chairman of Beck Banquet Committee, Rifle Club. GEORGE EDWARD OAKLEY, jR. cloak!! HGe0Tge7J Age-I8 years Il months Entered-1925 IE Classl College-Princeton I934-35-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, junior Varsity Baseball, junior Varsity Hockey, Beck Literary Society, Vice-President ot Class. i935-36-Private Co. A, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Varsity Baseball, Varsity Hockey, junior Varsity Foot- ball, Second Member of Beck, Vice-President of Class, Athletic Association. I936-37-Sergeant Co. D, Varsity Football, Var- sity Hockey, Varsity Baseball, Chairman ot Beck Literary Committee, Athletic Association. l937-38-Captain Co. D lGuidon Co.i, President of Class, Captain ot Varsity Hockey, Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball, President ot Student Council, Presi- dent of Beck, Vice-President ot Athletic Association. I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE o 1osEPH WILDE PEARSON, JR. "Petie" Age-l8 years 6 months Entered-l9Z9 lB Classi College-Undecided l934-35iPrivate Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, jr. Varsity Hockey, Vice-Pres. ot Class, Gates Lit. Soc. i935-36-Private Co, A, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Golf, junior Varsity Football, lst Member of Gates, President of Class. l936-37-Corporal Co. B lGuidon Co.l, Guard Mount, Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey, Manager ot Baseball, Chairman Gates Literary Committee and Treas- urer of Gates, Vice-President ot Class. l937-38-lst Lieutenant Co. D lGuidOn Co.l, Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Track, Presi- dent of Gates, Vice-President of Class. jOHN LEONARD PERKINS Slelackll IKPeTk77 Age-l8 years l month Entered-l926 lE Classl College-California i934-35-Private Co. B, junior Varsity Hockey, Gates Literary Society, joseph Henry Society. l935-36-Private Co. A lColor Guardl, junior Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Tennis, Gates Literary Committee, Cum Laude Certificate. l936-37-Sergeant Co. D, Varsity Hockey, Var- sity Track, junior Varsity Football, Secretary ot Gates, joseph Henry Scientific Committee, Press Editor of Cue, Townsend Medal, Cum Laude Certificate. l937-38-Captain Co. B, Varsity Football, Var- sity Hockey, Varsity Track, President of Gates, President of joseph Henry, Gates Cup, Sixth Form Dance Com- mittee, Cum Laude, Dramatics Club. jOHN FRANCIS PURDY, jR. "Jack" Age-l9 years 9 months Entered-l925 lE Class? College-Williams l934-35-Private Co. A, lGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Guard Mount, Silver Proficiency Bar, Varsity Hock- ey, Varsity Baseball, jr. Varsity Football, Beck Lit. Soc. l935-36-Corporal Co. D, lGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball, Varsity Hockey, Beck Literary Society, Treasurer of Class. l936-37-Sergeant Co. C, Battalion Finals, Var- sity Football, Varsity Baseball, Varsity Hockey, Treas- urer ot Beck. i937-38-Captain Co. C, Captain of Varsity Base- ball, Varsity Football, President of Beck, Secretary of Student Council, Secretary of A. A. GEORGE GRAVES RICHTERS "George" "Rich" Age-l8 years 7 months Entered-i926 CE Classl College-Rutgers l934-35-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Warren Literary Society, junior Varsity Hockey. l935-36-Private Co. A, thirty-two, junior Var- sity Hockey, Warren Literary Society. I936-37-Corporal Co. C, thirty-two, junior Var- sity Hockey, Warren Literary Society. l937-38-lst Sergeant Co. A, junior Varsity Football, junior Varsity Hockey, Vice-Pres. of Warren. Page nineteen Page twenty 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE MATTHEW HARLAN ROCKEFELLER "Rookie" "Mattheugh" Age-ZO years 7 months Enteredil935 lFitth Formi College-New York State i935-i936-Corporal Co. B. l936-37-Sergeant Co. B lGuidon Co.i, Warren Literary Society, Glee Club. l937-38-lst Lieutenant Co. B, Warren Literary Society. ANDREW AITKIN ROONEY KKAndy!! KKROOTV7 Age-l9 years 6 months Entered-i929 lA Classi College-Undecided 1934-35-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Varsity Swimming, Varsity Football, Beck Literary So- ciety, Athletic Association. 1935-36-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Varsity Swimming, Varsity Football, Athletic Association, Glee Club, Beck Literary Society. l936-37-Sergeant Co. A, Varsity Swimming, Var- sity Football, Varsity Track, Member of Beck Debating Team, Librarian ot Glee Club, Cue Prize Story Cup, Athletic Association. l937-38g2nd Lieutenant Co. C, Varsity Swim- ming, Co-Captain ot Varsity Football, Athletic Asso- ciation, President ot Beck, Student Council, Secretary of Student Forum. OBED Fl NCH Sl-l NGERLAND Hobie!! cfslingvy Age-l8 years 6 months Entered-i928 KC Classl College-Amherst l934-35-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Varsity Baseball, junior Varsity Hockey, Gates Literary Society. l935-36-Private Co. B, thirty two, Guard Mount, Battalion Finals, Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball, Var- sity Hockey, lst Member of Gates. l936-37-Sergeant Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Miller Sword, Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Track, Secretary ot Class, Treas- urer ot Gates, Athletic Association, Glee Club. i937-38-Major, Treasurer ot Class, President of Gates, President ot Athletic Association, Co-Captain ot Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Baseball, Var- sity Track, Student Council, Major's Medal, Williams Cup, Goold's Sportmanship Cup. GLEN DENNY SMITH "Smitty, "Glen" Age-l6 years 4 months Entered l935 lFourth Formi College-Princeton l935-36-Private Co. A, Bronze Proficiency Bar, Gates Literary Society. I936-37-Private Co. A, thirty-two, lst Member of Gates, joseph Henry Society. i937-38-Color Sergeant, Vice-President of Gates, Vice-President of joseph Henry, Ritle Club. I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 ARTHUR HENRY STEIN R. . l "Sonny" f'Steimze" Age-l7 years 6 months Entered--i926 lE Classl College-Undecided i934-35-Private Co. D, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Beck Literary Society, Rifle Club. 1935-36-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, junior Varsity Hockey, junior Varsity Baseball, Glee Club, Rifle Club. l936-37--Corporal Co. C, junior Varsity Hockey, junior Varsity Football, junior Varsity Baseball, joseph Henry Society, Glee Club, Dramatics Club, Rifle Club. i937-38-First Sergeant Co. C, Varsity Hockey, junior Varsity Football, junior Varsity Baseball, Literary Editor of Cue, President of joseph Henry, Secretary ot Rifle Club, Secretary of Beck, Dramatics Club. WALTER BREMER STEPHENS, jR. fdwaltxa uzvigern Age-l7 years 8 months Entered-i926 lE Classl College-Princeton i934-35-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Cum Laude Certificate. i935-36-Private Co, A, Cum Laude Certificate. i936-37-Corporal Co. B lGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Vice-President of Warren, Cum Laude Certificate. l937-38-Quartermaster Sergeant, Secretary of Warren, Chairman of Warren Literary Committee, Rifle Club, Van Rensselaer Classical Medal, Cum Laude. jACOB HENRY VANAERNAM, jR. uejaken Age-l9 years 3 months Entered-i929 lA Classl College-Undecided i934-35--Private Co. A, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Beck Literary Society, Dramatics Club, Orchestra, Var- sity Track. l935-36-Corporal Co. B, thirty-two Battalion Finals, Chairman of Beck Literary Committee, Manager of Hockey, Dramatics Club, Orchestra. i936-37-Sergeant Co. A, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Varsity Track, President of Dramatics Club, Or- chestra, Exchange Editor of Cue, Head Cheerleader. i937-38-2nd Lieutenant CO. D lGuidon Co.l, Vice-President of Beck, President of Dramatics Club. TOBIAS RICHARD VANKEUREN f6Vanfl llT0by7l Age-l8 years Entered-i937 lSixth Formfl College-Annapolis i937-38-Member of Sixth Form. Page twenty-one Page twenty-two 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE WILLIAM HART VANLOON "Bill" "TfVinks" Age-l7 years l month Entered--i929 lB Classl College-Williams l936-37-Private Co. A, Bronze Proficiency Bar, junior Varsity Hockey, President of Warren Literary Society, joseph Henry Society. l937-38-Color Corporal, Varsity Track, junior Varsity Hockey, Secretary and President of Warren, Vice-President of joseph Henry, Dramatics Club, jARED SCUDDER WEND "Jei"ry,' "Doc Savage" Age-i8 years 3 months Entered---l929 lB Classl College-Middlebury l934-35-Private Co. A. l935-36-Private Co. A. l936-37-Corporal Co. A, Varsity Swimming, junior Varsity Football. l937-38--lst Sergeant Co. D lGuidon Co.l, Var- sity Swimming, junior Varsity Football, Vice-President of Warren. THEODORE HENRY WERE 11TGdH 1:The0v! Age--l8 years l month Entered-l926 lE Classl College-Princeton i934-35-Private Co. A lGuidon Co.l, thirty-two, Varsity Track, Rifle Team, Warren Literary Society, Cum Laude Certificate. i935-36-Private Co. A, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Varsity Track, Rifle Team, Warren Literary Society, Cum Laude Certificate. i936-37-Corporal Co. A, thirty-two, Battalion Finals, President of Warren, joseph Henry Society, Var- sity Football, Varsity Track, Treasurer of Rifle Club. i937-38-lst Lieutenant Co. A, Varsity Football, Varsity Track, junior Varsity Basketball, Warren Editor of Cue, Vice-President of joseph Henry, Treasurer of Warren, President of Rifle Club, Caldwell Prize, Cum Laude. CHARLES HANCOCK WOOD, jR. "Charlie" "Deacon" Age-l8 years 5 months Entered i926 lE Classi College-Princeton l93-4-35-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, President of Class, Student Council, Beck Literary So- ciety, Cum Laude Certificate. l935-36-Private Co. A, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Beck Editor of Cue, Student Council, Varsity Tennis, Varsity Swimming, Cum Laude Certificate, Glee Club. i936-37+Sergeant Co. B lGuidon Co.l, Manager of Tennis, junior Varsity Swimming, Chairman of Beck Literary Committee, Chairman of joseph Henry Scien- tific Committee, School Activities Editor of Cue, Dra- matics Club, Cum Laude Certificate, Bott German Medal, Student Council. l937-38-Captain Co. A, Editor-in-chief of Cue, President of joseph Henry, Vice-President of Beck, Sec- retary of Class, Treasurer of Student Council, Manager of Exchange, Chairman of Forum, Dramatics Club, Cum Laude, Declamation Prize, Harvard Prize. I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 VALEDICTORY HOWARD GARBERICI-l HACEIVIAN, JR. We come to this Commencement Day with conflicting emotions- great joy, and deep sadness. This day brings to us the fulfillment of all that we have hoped for, worked for, lived for. Yet we dread to face the very hour of our hopes' realization, for it means the severance of ties we have long treasured. A few brief moments have made us Alumni of our Alma Mater, foster children of a fostering mother. Today terminates one phase of our education. We cannot remain here: we must go on to broader fields of endeavor. But may no day of our lives ever terminate our education. For education is not something which ceases when we cease to attend school. It is rather a continuous growth of mind and spirit. And of this growth the years we have spent here will be a vital part. But we cannot leave without giving thanks to those who have given so much to us while we have been here. What can we say in gratitude to you who have labored so patiently with us and into whose hands the train- ing of our minds has been given? What words can we use to thank you? lt is a gratitude too deep for expression, but a gratitude which each of us feels. Arid our parents-dare we reveal to you those hidden feelings of our hearts? You have made sacrifices greater than we shall ever understand that we might be here. And in return we have sometimes been wayward, obstinate, and ill-tempered. We cannot thank you. We can only pledge that we will try to be worthy of your sacrifices, that we will try to be the men you want us to be. And to you other members of the Student Body of the Albany Acad- emy, and particularly to you of the Class of l939, we extend our heartiest good wishes. lt is our desire that our failures may teach you success, and that you may carry on the traditions of this school as she enters the sixth quarter century of her work, Page twenty-three 0 0 Q 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE Classmates: Need l recall to you what must be foremost in the minds and hearts ot all ot you? Our first day at school, our first C-uidon Drill, chapel, games, the Celebration just passed, and many other incidents crowd through our minds like a pageant. Never again will we be called upon to take part in these activities, but the treasury of our memories is tull. l-low swittly the years have passed and brought us to this day with an inward desire to stay here, but an irrepressible urge to go on. For go on we must: We shall step out into an age confused and troubled. But let us never lose sight ot those principles we have learned hereg loyalty, honesty, love ot truth, and service to others. And so, with hearts tull of mingled hope and sadness, we say to the school which we have cherished and will ever cherish, "Farewell and God bless you." Page fzveizty-foiir I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 CLASS HISTORY The Class of i938 first saw the light of higher learning in a classroom of that stately old brownstone building then located at the corner of La- fayette and Park Streets on Capitol l-lill. lt was the fall of l9Z6. Mr. Midgley was a sweet young thing in a pink bow tie, Mr. Stetson had no moustache, Mr. Lindsey was hockey coach Chall and the corridors still slept unshaken by the pachydermatous tread of Stephen Webber. Few re- main today of the old guard who can recollect that momentous occasion, but among the elect were and are Atwood, Perkins, Richters, Stein, Steph- ens, Were and Wood. Placed under the charge of Miss Russell we set busily to work learning our number combinations lused now only on the football field and in safe- breakingl as well as the gentler arts of drawing and music a la Miss Swan- tee's pitchpipe. We attempted no oratorios or operatic selections, the ulti- mate thule of our efforts being "Postman, Postman", a little jewel long since mercifully forgotten. Then came the summer recess and the first year of our exposure to education was at an end. ln the fall of i927 the little band gathered in the now familiar walls for the next step in its educational progress. Our ranks had been increased by two-a tall, refined, precise youngster by the name of l-lenry Sage and one other who is as well forgotten, Meanwhile we had reached the parting of the ways as Atwood to McLeod became the A Section under Miss Mac- Latchie while Myers to Wood became the B Section still clinging to Miss Russell. That was a memorable year. There was Red Leahy, ridiculed by the whole class for his red hair and great obesity and Winne Druce, the unfor- gettable, who danced about like a jumping-jack. And who could forget the high wall in the yard where we weren't supposed to go lwe were on it more than any other place in the school when we realized we weren't supposed to bei and Stein's gang and Boilingame's gang. Remember "the sweep?" Wowll lt was in i928 that we were bundled off to the old Deanery at Elk and Swan to spend three eventful years. We were C Class now and just beginning to appreciate our importance. The A Section was placed under Miss Swantee but the B Section went to Miss Mills-remember Miss Mills? -ah-er-and time marched on as Burlingame dropped off and we got Page twenty-five 0 0 o 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE Cohn and the Major to compensate?? lt was also in this year that Tarrill Weaver arrived to give us our first lesson in profanity and Anthony Tar- taglia reigned triumphant, "de only guy dat could beat up Walkah Stuartf, Along with the crash of l929, we crashed into B Class to find that Schenectady had sneaked in a foul play on us and dropped joseph Wilde lyou said itll Pearson, Meanwhile Dr. McCormick, still a mysterious deity to be regarded with curious and distant worship by us "little guys" moved into the apartment next to the B Class room and saturated us each morning with the smell of coffee and bacon. In this same year too, disregarding the depression, came the start of the building fund drive. The cornerstone of the new school was laid as future President Roosevelt spoke and all our spare pennies went into the bank on Miss Swantee's desk. Who could forget the used book sale we had in the office-or the forbidden backstairs-or vaccinations? And later in that same year Mr. l.udlum's historic one round battle "wid de Saint Mary's boiys" that resulted in Miss jordan frantically paging the police? That year was full of memorable pictures-Loucks playing he was an auto- mobile and the whole class sliding on dishpans down the icy slope into West Albany. But time and the Faculty brought us to the A Class where we found that the class ahead had bequeathed us our Class President and a wild-eyed youngster by the name of l-laley. And then one winter's day, nattily at- tiahed in a bluh sweatah came Bell of Boston with an accent you could cut with a soup knife. Meanwhile our aspirations to graduate into the Upper School had been smashed by the new system as we entered the new building and became the first Sixth C-rade. And this year we were kings. Remember "Pull up your socks, Duffy: here's an elastic", and Robin l-lood Creenough and Maid Marian Stein? f"C-orsh, fellahs, waren't he cute?"l But tempus fugitted and we graduated. "We're in the army now" was the war cry as we came trooping back next year full-fledged First Formers but meek as little mousies, only to find in our midst his Majesty the Commanding Ceneral of the Cohoes Royal ln- fantry Forces, Richard Edgah Bolton. Think of Mr. l-lahn's picture outlines and Butch Kramer's attempts to break rulers on our skulls-futile effortl -and the Prep News with Wood running against Leach as Editor. ln i934 the Third Form started us upward from the meekness and ob- scurity of our second year in the Upper School, Mr. Webber hove in sight and Mr. Lindsey l"now, Wend, you'll do it my wayllll And then the So- Przge twenty-s1'.r IZSTH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 ciety elections with joy to some and disappointment to others. And the Fourth Form with lVlr. Sharpe, the high spot of any Fourth Former's year. By this time the Faculty was growing alarmed under the increasing reali- zation of our scholastic capabilities as Dr. McCormick began waxing ironic in chapel. Remember the month 2996 passed-we were lucky: the Faculty almost passed out. ln l936 came the inevitable backwash, leaving us some of our most stellar members, Evans, Rooney, Purdy, VanAernam and our own Matthew. A good many of us became non-coms in the Battalion this year, some played football, others were elected officers of Societies. Obie Slingerland, by this time, had gained athletic fame and Howie Hageman was striving valiantly to keep our scholastic head above water. But the Boards came and went-with half the class. Those of us who had survived, a noble band, together with the per- ennial C. Z. Smith, Swede, Hannock, and Hume constituted the schoolls upper crust land what crustll for the year, Oakley was elected President, Slingerland became Major and the Cohoes Caesar was made Adjutant only to be struck down in the height of his glory by appendicitis. The football team made history by going through the season unbeaten, and the other teams made good records, C-uidon came with Dick Lloyd's great solo per- formance and Captain Oakley capturing the honors. Providence Street's Noel Coward, C. Wood, played crazy in the school play and Hageman up- held the Class's honor as he became Valedictorian. Then came-at last- the first week in june and the lZ5th Anniversary Celebration. And with the sunset on the western side of the field on june l7th the tale is ended. It remains for a muse of history far greater than mine to write the succeeding chapters of this story. But this is sure: as long as we live, these twelve years will hold precious memories for us, and when we are in our senility, "haec olim meminisse iuvabitf' Page twenty-seven 0 0 Q 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE CLASS l-IUMORESQUE BELL-A nice little fellow who developed an inferiority complex when we squared off his nice round Boston accent. As Second Lieutenant of A Company, Squirt wasn't a man to look up to. BOLTON-When we asked the stylist how his nurse was and he answered "Very good" meaning efficient, we knew he was sick. When bigger and better wars are fought, Dick wants to fight them. CLIFTON--"Powerhouse" is looking for a nice college with a brook run- ning through the campus. "Snuffy" fishing for brook trout is like a contractor looking for a needle in a haystack with a steamshovel. COHN- EVANS-l-lank wears the pants in his family and if they don't like it, he gets a new pair. l-le's always after a new polo pony-if wishes were horses, lvlr. Evans would take an awful ride. FORKEL-Well, we can't all be perfect. At Graduation we suddenly woke up to the fact that Kurt was still in the Sixth Form. C-REENOUCI-l-lf john doesn't take the hair out of his eyes, someone's going to enter him in a pet show as a skye terrier. That's the most opposite thing from a brush-cut there is. I-lAC-EMAN-The King among Student Princes writes exclusively in in- delible ink. l-le was the Faculty's one consolation for the rest of our great Sixth Form. l-llLL-Tom knew all the answers to the little lady's questions as long as she didn't ask him where he was going to college. LLOYD-lf Dickie Boy meant anything at all, he probably meant well. lVlACARTl-IUR-"Mac" is the only radical in Sixth l-listory-he thinks Communism is unbearable. The Admiral wanted to join the Boxer Rebellion, but Mr. l-lahn explained carefully to him that it was all over. Page twenty-eiglzt l25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 OAKLEY-"Strong Cieorge" was embarrassed by the number of ex-class- mates that shook hands with him at the Competitive Drill. Still, we suspect he and Bolton were the only ones who appreciated Colonel Donner. PEARSON-The problem child grown up-just a problem now. Spends days and nights telling himself stories about geniuses and millionaires who couldn't get through High School. The intelligent "can but won't,' type. PERKINS-Everyone thought Perk was foolish going way to Amsterdam every Friday night. l-le didnit look half so foolish when he came to school Monday morning in the same clothes we left him in Friday driving a 6F Chevie. PURDY-Our john can be neatly described by one word-'inoln l-lis only nightmare is the ever-present image of joe Venuti batting balls all over the lot with a stradivarius. RICHTERS-Ceorge amuses himself by racing to the station and just miss- ing a train he wasn't going to take anyway. The morning he came in five minutes early, Mr Nason sent for Benny to check the clock. ROCKEFELLER-The demon of the marble floors leaves his last class at the first tinkle of the last bell and is half way down Academy road before it stops. l-le likes l-litler, jean l-larlow lshels still playing in Stuyvesant Fallsl, C. lVl. T. C. Camp and just can't wait for us to declare war on Russia. ROONEY-Cap Townsend has a special job waiting for Andy when the next war comes. As a "conscientious objector", Andrew will pick up all the dud shells, lecture to japanese soldiers on the value of Christian ethics and cover the Chinese waterfront. SLINCERLAND-Sling's answer to the Admission Director's question, 'il-low much are you passing?" was "About forty yards." SMITH-Glen is resigned to this education business. l-le was the only man in jo l-lenry who sat still during Newton's experiments. STEINA-"the muskratis pal". Arthur was known for his love of wild life and his hunting expeditions to the Country Club lmuskratsl, Buck- ingham Lake lrabbitsl and Woodlawn Avenue lother wild lifel. Page twenty-nine 0 0 Q 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE STEPHENS-l'Tiger" will be remembered by those famous words uttered to his mother as the chauffeur shut the door of the Packard-"Nuts, all we have is chickeng l won't eat any more of the stuff !ia VANLOON-"Winks" must be more than l8: his hair couldn't get that messed in l8 years . VANAERNAM-jake tried Duke as a last resort-he'd tried all the other resorts land l do mean resortll VAN KEUREN-No one ever used the Academy uniform more practically than Vang he found it a much cheaper way to get to New Haven than the train. Van is remembered chiefly for his sister's picture. WEND-jerry is very careful about his dress. For instance, the day he rode to school to Parade, he was very careful to roll his white ducks to the knee so they wouldn't get mussed. WERE-Theo is an idea man. l-le wants to buy Indian Ladder and modern- ize it by installing an escalator. lndian Escalator-nice, what? WOOD-Charlie's great double-cross, "Why Pacifism is Impossible" ranks with the Great Ping-Pong and Tit-Tat-Toe Scandals of other years. Providence Street will miss its Noel Coward, Dr, Bellario lthe fiendl had everything Emperor jones did, Page thirty I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 CLASS WILL We, the Class of l938, having come to the end of our days in this, our Alma Mater, do hereby bequeath our entire supply of worldly goods to our beneficiaries as follows: CLAUSE l: To Dr. l. F. McCormick an option on the Acme Lockorial Insurance .Agency and a copy of How to Win Friends, Gold Star Mothers, and Lower School Prospects. CLAUSE ll: To Mr. l-larold T. Stetson, the copyright on his lunch- room call "Quiet, please!" so that he will no longer be forced to tolerate the insubordinate imitation of the lower three forms. CLAUSE lll: To Mr. Earl Sharpe, a trip to Canton with the fervent hope that the japanese will understand his French better than we did. CLAUSE lV: To lVir. Evan A. Nason, a personal appearance tour in the better theatres of the United States to display that famous act of magic, "The Hand is Quicker than the Eye." CLAUSE V: To lVlr. Lawrence Pike, a publisher who will accept his book and a public who will read it. CLAUSE Vl: To lVlr. joseph B. Lindsey, a class of fifty who wonit do it "my way", two new fists to rest his chin on, and a bright red toupee. CLAUSE Vll: To Mr. Lyman B. Owen, a monocle, a checked scarf, a contract for directing super-colossal epics for the Acme Theatrical Syndi- cate, an introduction to Carole Lombard and a bottle of Aspirin. CLAUSE Vlll: To Miss Georgia Shute, a bouquet of orchids. CLAUSE lX: To Mr. Herbert l-lahn, the blonde in the red dress, a short beer, and a bookcase full of trash. CLAUSE X: To Mr. Rankin Boone, a Super-Shell roadmap to Kentucky and a commission to lead the next bonus march on Washington. CLAUSE Xl: To Mr. David A. lvlidgley a job as press agent for Nor- man Thomas and a leather-bound copy of the Times Union's "American Weekly." Page thirty-one 0 o 0 o THE COMMENCEMENT CUE CLAUSE XII: To Mr. Eliot Adams, an autographed copy of "Cone With the Wind." CLAUSE XIII: To Mr. William Ritter, a concrete road across the Academy front lawn, so he can drive his car across it with greater con- venience. CLAUSE XIV: To Mr. Stephen Webber, a new Chippendale chair with built-in ash trays, a blow torch and an escalator to the dark room. CLAUSE XV: To IVlr. james Colton, a song that will satisfy everybody, a fur baton and a new kind of brown songbook that positively will not get lost. CLAUSE XVI: To Mr. William Crawford, one of I-lume's old night- shirts, his first cigar and a copy of "Love Confessionsfi CLAUSE XVII: To Mr. Walter IVIcCill, a wife, who will raise a whole passel of brats that will never grow up, to remind him of his lst and 2nd formers for the rest of his days. CLAUSE XVIII: To IVlr. William Morris, a team of Cum Laude boys who will stand 6 ft. 2 in. in their stockings, weigh I9O pounds and be smart enough to figure out his A. A. accounts on the side. CLAUSE XIX: To Colonel Willard Donner, a new wallpaper design made up of two color Sergeants and their guards doing "to-the reari' any place at all on a field of blue, and a music-box playing "Ti-Pi Ti-Pi Tin" and "The Star Spangled Bannerfl CLAUSE XX: To Mr. Benjamin Newport, a shiny velocipede, top-hat, white tie, and tails. CLAUSE XXI: To Captain Reynolds King Townsend, a nice new war so he can "get" Purdy, Rooney and Wood. CLAUSE XXII: To Althea I-Iawley, an Exchange Manager who will not use her as a buffer for all the irate parents who want to have their sons' bills explained. Page tlnirty-two I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 CLASS ELECTIONS DONE MOST FOR ACADEMY-Wood lO, Slingerland B, Oakley 8, Girls Academy Z, BEST ALL-ROUND FELLOW-Oakley l5, Pearson 5, Hannock 5, Slinger- land 3. MOST POPULAR-Oakley l2, Slingerland 8, Pearson 5, Rooney 3. MOST MANNERLY+Wood l2, Perkins 8, Atwood 4, Stephens 2, Hume 2. HAPPIEST-VanAernam l5, Hill 5, Stein 5, Pearson 3. HANDSOMEST-Hill l7, MacArthur 5, Perkins 3, Pearson 2, Oakley l. THINKS HE'S HANDSOMEST-Hill ll, Bolton 9, Hannock 4, Bell 3, Rich- ters 1. MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED-Wood, Oakley 5, Perkins 3, Were 3, Rooney 3, Bolton 3, Providence Street Stock Company l. MOST INTELLIGENT-Hageman l5, Wood lO, Perkins 3. BUSIEST-Cohn l5, Bolton lask himll 6, Wood 3, Oakley 3, Sixth Form l. LAZIEST-Rooney, VanLoon lO, Larson 5, Webber 3. MOST OPTIMISTIC-Class of i938 l5, Hill 3, VanLoon 3, Hannock 3, Slingerland 2, Wood l. MOST PESSIMISTIC-Purdy l2, Rooney 5, Faculty 3, Owen 3. BICCEST EATER-"Snutfy" Clifton 26, Bolton l. WITTIEST-Rooney Zl, VanAernam 3, Webber 2. THINKS HE'S WITTIEST-VanAernam ZO, C, Smith 3, Hill l. BEST DRESSED-Hume, Perkins, Rooney 6, Bolton 5, Turkey l. BEST OFFICER-Bolton l6, Purdy 5, Slingerland 5, Perkins l. MOST MILITARY-Bolton 23, Townsend l. MOST UNMILITARY-Rooney l7, Hageman 3, Wood 3, Forkel 3, Town- send's cigar 2. SOCIALITE-Evans lO, Hannock 7, Were 5, Perkins 5, Hill l, MOST SEX APPEAL-Hill lO, Pearson 6, Perkins 3, Rooney 3, C-irls Acad- emy lcomplimentaryl l. MOST DICNIFIED-Wood lZ, Perkins 6, Were 5, Slingerland Z. MOST ECCENTRIC-Wend l2, Forkel 7, Slingerland 3, VanLoon 2, Rooney 2, Lindsey 2. MOST ABSENT-MINDED-Evans ll, Perkins 5, Ritter 2, Forkel 2, Rooney 2, Pearson 2, Lindsey 2. FAVORITE COURSE-Math. 8, American History 5, dessert 5, "tour holes" 3, the road home 3, homework 2. FAVORITE TEACHER-Webber l2, Owen 7, Pike 4, "Esquire" 3, Hahn Z. Page thirty-three 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE FAVORITE AMUSEMENT-"Heckling Bolton" 7, shaving 4, wolting 4, hunting 3, lounging 3, reading I. WOMAN HATER-Wend 9, Slingerland 5, Hageman 5, Forkel 2, Bolton I Icomplimentaryl. FAVORITE COLLEGE-Princeton 6, Vassar 6, Yale 2, Harvard 2, Pomona 2, West Point I, Navy I, Why should we care? I. NOISIEST-VanAernam 2O, Cohn 8. MOST SARCASTIC-Purdy I I, Midgley 5, Owen 4, Bolton 3, Cohn 2. MOST CREDULOUS-Slingerland I5, Bolton 6, Rockefeller 2, Cliitcn 2, Atwood 2, Forkel I. C-REENEST-Stephens 9, Forkel 7, Lloyd 3, VanLoon 3. MOST CONCEITED-Bolton 26, Evans I, Ritter I. CLASS CLOWN-VanAernam 26, Pearson I, Rooney I. CLASS BABY-Bell I4, Lloyd 7, Forkel 2, Evans 2, Purdy I. CLASS PEST-Cohn 2I, Mr. Sharpe 3, Evans 2. CLASS PHILOSOPHER-Wood I2, Hageman IO, VanLoon 3, Rooney 2. BEST STUDENT-Hageman 22, Wood 4, Perkins 2. FAVORITE SPORT Ito playl-Football II, wolting 7, basketball 3, tiddly- winks 2, cops and robbers 2. FAVORITE SPORT Ito watchl-Hockey 8, football 7, basketball 3, post- otfice 3, swimming 3, Cap Townsend dancing I. BIC-C-EST BLUFFER-VanAernam I3, Roosevelt 5, Wood 4, Midgley 2. CLASS POLITICIAN-VanAernam I8, Oakley 6, FAVORITE ACTRESS-Carole Lombard 8, Annabella 5, Sonja Henie 4. TYPE OF CIIRL-Pushover 7, Exotic 6, white 5. TOPIC OF CONVERSATION-Week-ends I2, college 5, bull 5. FAVORITE POLITICAL PARTY-Republican 24, Acme Theatrical Syndi- cate I. EVENT OF SIXTH FORM YEAR--Censored. SCHOOL CRIEVANCE-Emma's gone I5. FAVORITE ATHLETIC RIVAL-Albany High School 26, C. B. A. I. BEST SLEEP PRODUCER-Midgley I2, Hahn 5, Night 3, Scotch 6' Soda 3, Nason 2, Sharpe 2, Mr. Ritter's swimming class I. BIC-CEST DRAC WITH FACULTY4Perkins I2, Oakley 6, Heisler 2, Van- Aernam 2. NEEDS FACULTY DRACI MOST-Pearson I3, Larson 5, Sixth Form 5, FAVORITE AUTHOR-C-alsworthy 4, O'TooIe 3, Havelock Ellis 2, Conrad 2, Freuchen I, Maugham I, Zweig I, Dickens I. FAVORITE POET-Wood 7, Frost 3, O'TooIe 3, Francis Thompson 2, Ten- nyson I, Stein I, Cooley I. Page thirty-,fozw LOWER FGRMS ,I x ,- J ,M 'L wiv ,- ,ff . A is gm e " L,-X 'H . 1-W 1 ligamqgz 96123 7,690,93- Third Row: Grinnell, True, ludson, Lear, MCC-rail, Cornes, McLeod, Meineker, Burlingame, Lewis, Myers, Newton, Raab. Second Row: Cohen, Minnock, MacDonald, Harvey, O'Connor, Walsh, Vinick, Perkins, Forster, Fitzpatrick, Motisher, Mulleneaux, Hessberg, deBeer, Swartz, Mclieough, Kellogg, Story, Bacon, Hawkins, Rosenstein, Voorhees. First Row: Farrell, Laughlin, Colonna lSecretaryJ, Rodman iVice-Presidentl, Burr lPresidentl, Gibson lTreasurerJ, Ford, Glass, Eaton. l .LSZ H SHBAINNV AHV SSI 30 Third Row: Underhill, Hunsdorfer, Mclieough, Stein, Payne, Pensel, Perkins, Menaynd, Carter, R. Lyon, Touhey, Stetson. Second Row: Segel, Latham, Earing, Sinon, Kirnmey, Laine, Lansing, Cabriels, Sutherland, Hastings, Klarsfeld, Williams, Reynolds, deFreest, johnson, Boyd. First Row: Kovar, Gifford, Brandow, Sharpe, Winchester, W. Lyon lPresidentl, Alderson lTreasurerl, Lyall lSecretaryl, Gidley, Ewing, Wheeler, Schwartz. 303 .LNEIINBDNEWWOD EIH.l. DJ aupu-fiygqg 95 , M T -....,a,t,-t.--a I Third Row: Donhauser, Young, ludson, Arnstein, Smith, Landgratt, VanAernam, Arnold, Thompson, Allen, Prescott, Prit- chett, Mathiesen, Post. Second Row: Maclay, Morehouse, Straub, Campbell, Fitzpatrick, McCormick, Cushing, Simmons, Stone, Brown, Lawyer, Gallup, Plunkett, Brown, Gier, Hopkins, Shaw, Cogswell, Morrow, lvlunninger, Mann, Munger, Ruch. First Row: McCloskey, Cleveland, Cluett, Scullen, VanVelsor KTreasurerl, Tebbutt lPresidentl, Elliott lVice-Presidentl, Haven lSecretaryl, judge, Taylor. i l 3flSSI AHVSZIEIAI NNV H.LSZl J 9610 li,,z' . 4 X Ai.' c -- - .- ii wt X s -- - X . X . H . , , V Wvwvhnnm , Third Row: Rott, Goldsmith, Todd, Grant, l-leckel, Perkins, Carter, Kahn, Carey, Peck, l-lalmbold, Standish. Nl d Cl k, Gilson, Waterman, VanWoert, Maher, Clark, Harris, Burdick, Craulty, Van- Second Row: Stein, Owen, ar en, er Auken, Hoddick, Shaw, jamison. First Row: Oppenheim, Evory, johnson, Bacon, Bower, Fish, McKeough, Adams, Staley. 0 303 .LNHWBDNBINWOD 3H.L Vx. "'vf-v,,,,-'Va'-ns.. 'V - ORGANIZATIONS o 0 o s THE COMMENCEMENT CUE I I SECOND ROW-Lyon, judson, Tebbutt, Dr. McCormick, Pearson, Burr, Slingerland. FIRST ROW-Perkins, Rooney, I-lageman, Wood ITreas.I, Oakley lPres.I, Purdy lSec'yl, Stein, VanLoon. STUDENT COUNCIL IFounded l9l9l George E. Oakley, jr. . . . ......,.. . . .President john F. Purdy ,.................... .. Secretary Charles I-l. Wood, jr. ................ .. .Treasurer Permanent Member Dr. Islay F. lVIcCormick . l938 George E. Oakley, jr. john F. Purdy Charles l-I. Wood, jr. joseph W. Pearson, jr. Howard C. Hageman john L. Perkins Arthur I-I. Stein William VanLoon Obed F. Slingerland Andrew A. Rooney i939 john B. judson, jr. Hugh E. Burr i940 William T. Lyon l94l Marshall W. Tebbutt, 3rd The Student Council is composed of the leaders of all prominent school organizations, athletic or otherwise, and meets regularly to discuss student affairs and to afford some means for a better understanding between stu- dents and teachers. Page forty-two l25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 SECOND ROW-deBeer, Forster, Menand, Lyall, Mulleneaux, Were. FIRST ROW-Farrell, Gibson, Stein, Wood, Rodman, Perkins. . THE CUE The School Magazine ot the Albany Academy published eight times a year. Charles H. Wood, lr., l938 ................. ..... E ditor-in-Chief Richard E. Bolton, i938 .... .... B usiness Manager Arthur H. Stein, jr., l938 .. ........ Literary Editor Charles G. Rodman, l939 .. ...... School Activities Edward l. Gibson, i939 .... Advertising Manager Hu h E. Burr, i939 ..,.. ..... l - Q Ffefiefick deeeef, 1939 .... .... V Alhlehc Ed'lO'S David A. Forster, i939 ....,.. ...... B eck Editor Carrol C. Grinnell, lr., i939 .. ...... Gates Editor Theodore Henry Were, i938 . . . ..... Warren Editor Elbert V. Mulleneaux, lr., i939 ... ... joseph Henry Editor Thomas A. Ford, i939 ........ ...... A lumni Editor john L. Perkins, i938 ....... ......... P ress Editor Louis Menand, 3rd, l94O ... ....L - - Peter W. Lyaii, 1940 ..... ..................... l Assomale Ed'l0'S The Cue was founded in l884 by Cuyler Reynolds and is a member ot the Columbia Scholastic Press Association and the Capitol District Press Association. Most ot the material is prepared by the Board, although con- tributions are solicited from the Student Body and the Alumni. Page forty-three 0 0 o Q THE COMMENCEMENT CUE STANDING-Stein, judson, l-lill, Bacon, VanAernam, Mclieough, Wood, MacArthur, Class. SEATED-Oakley, Rooney, Purdy. ' BECK LITERARY SOCIETY lFoundecll856l Fall Term Banquet Term Spring Term President Oakley President Rooney President Purdy Vice-President Hill Vice-President Vice-President Wood Secretary Stein Treasurer Bacon Alclcrson, D. Allen, 1. Atwood. W. Bacon, S. N., lr. Burlingame, R. Cleveland, l. Cluett, M. Cornes, A. Donhauser, R. P. Eaton, P. Elliot, l-l. M. Farrell, A., lr. Forster, D. Page forty-four VanAernam Secretary ludson Treasurer Class Secretary MacArthur Treasurer Mclieough ACTIVE MEMBERS Cabriels, A. Ir. Class, W., lr. l-lannock, M. l-lawkins. lr l-lill, T. S. l-lunsdorter, R. ludson, l. B., Kimmey, I. Lansing, C. Lyon, R. Lyon, W. MaCArthu r, R. McCarthy, l. Maclay, C. McCrail, T. lVlcKeough, l. A., lr. Menancl, L., 3rd Munninger, K. Oakley, C. Plunkett, R. Purdy, l. F., lr. Rice, C. T. Rooney, A. A. Ruch, I. A. Scullen, S., lr, Simmons, W. Smith, C. Z., lr. Stein, A. l-l., lr. Stein, C. Straub, R., lr. Tebloutt, M., 3rd Touhey, F. VanAernam, I. VanAernam, R. VanVelsor, H. Voorhees, D. Wheeler, C. Williams, F., lr. Wood, C., lr. I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 STANDING-Clifton, Gibson, Laughlin, Mulleneaux, Burr, Rodman. SEATED-Smith, Pearson, Slingerland, Perkins, McLeod. GATES LITERARY SOCIETY Fall Term President Perkins Vice-President McLeod Secretary Burr Treasurer Mulleneaux Arnold, I-I. C. Bolton, R. E. Burr, I-I. M. Carter, I. S., Ir. Colonna, V. Clifton, R. B. deBeer, F. S., Ir. Evans, F. W. Ir. Ewing, W., Ir. Gibson, E. I. Gidley, E. F., Ir. Gifford, R. L. Grinnell, C. C., lFounded I883I Banquet Term President Slingerland Vice-President Bolton Secretary Clifton Treasurer Rodman ACTIVE MEMBERS I-Iessberg, R. R., Ir. I-lume, D. C. Iudge, I-I. V. Laughlin, E. B. Lawyer, R. Lear, I. I-I., Ir. Lewis, S. V., Znd Lyall, P. W. McCarthy, R. McCormick, I. S., Ir. McLeod, R. I-I. Minnock, W. F Morrow, W. D. Znd Spring Term President Pearson Vice-President Smith Secretary Laughlin Treasurer Gibson Mulleneaux, E. Pearson, I. W. Perkins, A. D. Perkins, I. L. Prescott, I. G., Rodman, C. G. Slingerland, O. Smith, G. D. Sharpe, P. Stetson, I. I-I. Underhill G. , I, Walsh, W. M. V., Ir Ir. F. Ir. Page forty fwe o 0 o 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE STANDING-Story, Kellogg, Stephens, Wend. SITTING-Bell, Were, Hageman, VanLoon, Richters. WARREN Fall Term President Hageman Vice-President Bell Secretary Stephens Treasurer Story Bell, W. S. Boyd, L. E. Campbell, R. C. Cohen, A. Cushing, P., lr. Fitzpatrick, C-. Fitzpatrick, W. Ford, T. A. Creenough, j. C. Hageman, l-l. C., lr. Page forty-six LITERARY SOCIETY lFounded l934l Banquet Term President Hageman Vice-President Richters Secretary VanLoon Treasurer Were ACTIVE MEMBERS Kellogg, Cr. S. MacDonald, S. W. Mann, l. H.- Meineker, R. L. Newton, P., lr. O'Connor, T., lr. Raab, S. S. Reynolds, R. N. Richters, C. C, Rockefeller, l-l. M. Spring Term President VanLoon Vice-President Wend Secretary Kellogg Treasurer Bell Rosenstein, A. Smith, M. W. Stephens, W. B. Story, R. C. Sutherland, W. l., 3rd Swartz, B. VanLoon, W. l-l. Vinick, R. T. Were, T. l-l. Wend, l. S. 'l25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 O I O STANDING-Smith, Farrell, VanI.oor1, Gibson, Were, Rodman, McKeough, Minnock, McLeod. SEATED-Stein, Perkins, Wood. JOSEPH HENRY SCIENTIFIC SOCIETY lFounded l925l Fall Term Banquet Term Spring Term President Wood President Perkins President Stein Vice-President Were Vice-President Smith Vice-President Vanl.oon Secretary Farrell Secretary McLeod Secretary Mclieough Treasurer Gibson Treasurer Rodman Treasurer Minnock ACTIVE MEMBERS Alderson, D. Kimmey, I. Smith, G. D. deBeer, F., Ir. Lyall, P. W. Stein, A. I-I., Ir. Donhauser, R. McKeough, I. A. Tebbutt, M., 3rd Farrell, A., Ir. McLeod, R. Underhill, I. G. Forster, D. Minnock, W., Ir. VanLoon, W. I-l. Gabriels, A. Mulleneaux, E., Ir. VanVelsor, I-l. Gibson, E. Newton, I., Ir. Were, T, I-l. Grinnell, C, Ir, Perkins, I. L. Wood, C. I-l., Ir. I-lessberg, R., Ir. Rice, C. T. l-lunsdorter, R. Rodman, C. G. Page forty-seven 0 0 o 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE THIRD ROW-Smith, Kellogg, Gifford, Bacon, Stein, Perkins, Hawkins, Forster, Mulleneaux Rodman, Underhill, Walsh. SECOND ROW-Grinnell, Menand, Hessberg, Ford, Gibson, Burr, Cushing. FIRST ROW-Perkins, Wood, Hageman, VanAernam, Mr. Owen, Cohn, VanLoon. DRAMATICS CLUB lFounded l9Z5I President VanAernam Secretary Hageman Director Mr. Owen ACTIVE MEMBERS Bacon, S. N., lr. Grinnell, C. C., lr. Smith, C. Z., Ir. Bolton, R. E. Hageman, H. G., Ir. Stein, A. H., lr. Burlingame, R. W. Hawkins, I. R. Stetson, I. H. Burr, H. IVI. Hessberg, R. R., lr. Underhill, I. G. Cohn, IVI. E. Kellogg, G. S. VanAernam, I. H., lr. Cushing, P., Ir. Menand, L., 3rd VanLoon. W. H. Ford, T. A. Mulleneaux, E. V., Ir. Walsh, W. IVI. Forster, D. A. Perkins, G. Wood, C. H., lr. Gibson, E. I. Perkins, I. L. Gifford, R. L. , Rodman, C. C-. Page forty-eight I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 i . ur 4 l, j I , THE STUDENT FORUM Charles H. Wood, jr. .... .. . ..... Chairman Andrew A. Rooney ....... . . . Secretary Howard Ci. Hageman, jr. .. Treasurer Mr. Lawrence H. Pike ........... ......... A dvisor LECTURES AND CONCERTS, l937-l938 October l4-Mr. Ceorge Werntz, Colgate University October l9-Dalziel-Reaser, Music and Art Recital October 22-Mr. F. W. Yerxa, Hamilton College October 27-Dr. Cieorge Irving, Mission Speaker November l-Hampton Institute Quartette November l2-Mr. Ray Ashbury, Cornell University December 7-Chevrolet Safety Film December lO-English Choristers December l4-Telephone Company Film january lO-Dr. Richard M. Ciummere, Harvard University january lZ-Mr. C-aylord W. Douglas, National Council for Prevention of War january 24-Sue Hastings' Marionettes january 3l-Dr. Bruce Bigelow, Brown University February 9-Mr. Merrill N. Davis, Dartmouth, l938, football film March 4-Union College Clee Club March 8-Miss E. M. Stankovitch, "jugoslavia" March ll-Mr. Earl Spicer, Concert March l7-Mr. E. j. Markham, Air travelogue Page ,forty-nine 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE THE ALBANY CHAPTER OF CUM LAUDE lFounded l9l3l Herbert F. Hahn, A.B. ............ President Harold T. Stetson, A.B. .. Secretary FACULTY MEMBERS Herbert F. Hahn, A.B. David Midgley, A.M., Ph.B. Miss Edith B. jordan Evan A. Nason, A.B. joseph B. Lindsey, jr., A.B. Lawrence H. Pike, A.B. Islay F. McCormick, A.B., Ph.D., Earl j. Sharp, Ph,B. SCD. Miss Ceorgia W. Shute, A.B. Miss jean McCormick, A.B. Harold T. Stetson, A.B. STUDENT MEMBERS i938 Howard C-. Hageman, jr. Theodore H. Were john L. Perkins Charles H. Wood, jr. Walter B. Stephens jared Scudder Wend HONORARY MEMBER i938 W. L. L. Peltz Howard Carberich Hageman, jr., Valedictorian of the Class of i938 has attained the highest scholastic average ever attained by any Valedictor- ian in the record ot the Albany Academy. This is more than an accomplish- ment: it is a tribute. More than any other single tact, it points to the pos- sibility ot scholastic attainment, to the measureless field ot opportunity open to every student of the Albany Academy who has the will to make the most ot his years at school. The Cum Laude Society has also given this year honorary membership to the new President ot the Academy's Board of Trustees, Mr. W. L. L. Peltz. Page fifty l25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 I SCHOLASTIC AWARDS THE CALDWELL MATHEMATICAL MEDAL The gift of William Caldwell, Esq,, awarded to the student of four years' standing who has made the greatest proficiency in Mathematics. Award Won by Theodore Henry Were THE VAN RENSSELAER CLASSICAL MEDAL The gift of Hon. Stephen Van Rensselaer, awarded to the student of four years' stand- ing who has made the greatest proficiency in Latin and Greek. Award Won by Walter Bremer Stephens, lr. THE BECK LITERARY MEDAL Given by Thomas W. Olcott, Esq., and by him named in honor of T. Romeyn Beck, M.D., LL.D., is awarded each year to the pupil of four years' standing in the Academy who is well approved for scholarship and conduct and is adjudged to have presented the best English composition. Award Won by Hugh MacLean Burr Honorable Mention Theodore Henry Were THE CANNON PHILOSOPHICAL MEDAL The gift of Patrick Gannon, M.D., awarded to the student of three years' standing who has made the greatest proficiency in Physics. Award Won by William Hart VanLoon THE ALVORD PENMANSHIP MEDAL The gift of Hon. William Alvord, awarded to the student of three years' standing who has attained the greatest proficiency in penmanship during the year. Award Won by lohn VanDerbiIt Harvey THE HOWARD TOWNSEND FRENCH MEDAL The gift of Mrs. Howard Townsend, awarded to the student having the highest average for the year in Fifth Form French. Award Won by Frederick Simon deBeer, lr. Honorable Mention Charles Gilbert Rodman THE GANSEVOORT LITERARY MEDAL The gift of Hon. Peter Gansevoort, awarded annually to the student who is adjudged to have presented the best English essay on certain assigned topics. Award Won by Howard Garberich Hageman, lr. Honorable Mention Charles Hancock Wood, lr, THE ERNEST LIVINGSTON MEMORIAL AWARD The gift of a committee of Saint Peteris Episcopal Church in memory of Ernest Living- ston Miller to that member of the Fifth Form selected by the Faculty who shows the most loyalty, cooperation and desire to be generally useful, Award Won by Charles Gilbert Rodman NATIONAL SOCIETY COLONIAL DAUGHTERS MEDAL This medal is awarded to the student who writes the best essay on a patriotic subject. Award Won by Howard Garberich Hageman, lr. Page fifty-one o o o o THE COMMENCEMENT CUE THE pEci.AiviATioN MEDAL Awarded to the winner of the annual Prize Speaking Contest. Award Won by Charles Hancock Wood, jr. THE ARTHUR BOTT GERMAN MEDAL The gift of Warner Bott awarded annually to the student showing the greatest pro- ficiency in German. Award Won by Mason Humphrey Earing THE VANDER VEER FOURTH FORM PRIZE The gift of Dr. and Mrs. Albert Vander Veer, consisting of a set of books awarded annually to the ranking pupil of the Fourth Form. Award Won by Peter Watson Lyall THE CRAIG SCIENCE MEDAL The gift of joseph D. Craig, M.D,, awarded to the student passing the highest ex- amination in Chemistry at the close of the year. Award Won by Frederick Simon deBeer, jr. THE COGSWELL MEDAL The gift ot Ledyard Cogswell, jr., awarded to the student who writes the best essay on an historical subject dealing with Albany and its vicinity. Award Won by Howard Gaberich Hageman, jr. THE ALBANY ACADEMY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION AWARD A framed photograph of the Albany Academy with a tablet suitably inscribed awarded annually to that member of the Sixth Form who shall have been adjudged by the Faculty to have done the most for the school and who by industry and honorable conduct, has shown adherence to the ideals of the Albany Academy. Award Won by Howard Garberich Hageman, jr. THE GOOLD SPORTSMANSHIP CUP Given by Charles B. Goold, jr., in honor of his father, Charles B. Goold. Awarded to that member of the Upper four forms who shall be adjudged outstanding in sportsmanship. Award Won by Obed Finch Slingerland THE GATES PRIZE Given by Merril Edward Gates for the best essay written upon some subject connected with the Constitution or the Government of the United States. Award Won by Walter Bremer Stephens, jr. Honorable Mention Thomas Austin Ford THE HARVARD ALUMNI PRIZE Given by the Harvard Alumni of Albany for the best single contribution to the Cue. Award Won by Charles Hancock Vilood, jr. FATHERS ASSOCIATION PRIZE g Given by the Fathers Association to the officer, commissioned or non-commissioned, exclusive of the Major, who is a member of the Sixth Form and shall be judged to have per- formed his duties throughout the year with conspicuous fidelity and efficiency. Award Won by Howard Garberich Hageman, jr. Page fifty-tiwo M ww f ff I i J 1 4 f 7 2 1 44 1 ' 1 we ,V fd THE BATTALION 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE THE STAFF Creenough Stephens Sergeant-Major Quartermaster Sergeant Bolton Hageman Adjutant Quartermaster Slingerland Major l 937- l 938 The Albany Academy Cadet Battalion was officially established under the principalship of Merrill E. Cates in l87O. Since that time it has play- ed an increasingly important part in the moral and physical development of the school. To some, not unfittingly perhaps, the Battalion is synonymous with the morale of the Student Body. Its lessons in loyalty and obedience and leadership, its tests in subordination, intelligence, and appearance, these things have proved to be the criterion of our student career. ln its training for citizenship, the Battalion is invaluable, To the Alumni and friends of the school it has gradually become the most significant repre- sentation of student life. Page fifty-fozn' l25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE I 0 0 0 This year has proved no exception. Unfortunately handicapped by repairs to the Armory, the Battalion lost considerable time in preparation for the annual Cuidon which finally took place on the twenty-second of April. ln the colorful drill that fol- lowed, Captain Oakley's D Company took the honors while Captains Wood, Perkins and Purdy competed in a series of "32" drills that had obviously been prepared with considerable work. Major Slingerland's Battalion Drill was one of the finest in recent years. At this point the Battalion suffered visibly from the loss of Adjutant Bolton, who remained out of school for the rest of the year due to an attack of acute appendicitis. Bolton was probably the finest officer in the Bat- talion, and his absence during the remainder of nineteen thirty-eight was more than regretted: his conduct as an officer and a fellow has gained him a genuine respect throughout the school that made his sickness doubly un- fortunate. lt was a real happiness to see him return for Craduation. The Battalion officiated prominently in the Pageant and Anniversary Celebration during the first four days of june, playing an important role in the dramatic presentation and including the annual Competitive Drill as part of this great jubilee. An interesting comparison was afforded during this Pageant when a group of cadets representing the first Academy Bat- talion in nondescript costume and Civil War hats were followed by a repre- sentative squad from this year's military organization. The year of nineteen thirty-eight has marked several significant and commendable innovations in the uniform of the Cadet. The new coats and overseas caps of last year have been followed by light fatigue shirts to be worn in the Armory and on the field during regular drill days, the formal uniforms being reserved for parades and other occasions. The Competitive Drill was honored this year by the presence of Major- C-eneral Haskell, who reviewed the Battalion in the final military affair of the school year. With the approach of sunset on june fourth, the Battalion marched off the field and the officers gave their last commands. A memor- able year had come to an end and a memorable experience in the life of every Sixth Former. To the boys of the Albany Academy the Battalion will mean more than they realize in its sharpening of character, its rugged training for intelligent citizenship. lt is and always will be the distinguish- ing note of a great school. Page fifty-five 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE COMPANY A OFFICERS WERE BELL First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant WOOD Captain COMPANY A Captain-Charles H. Wood, jr. First Lieutenant-Theodore H. Were Second Lieutenant-Warren S. Bell First Sergeant-C-eorge C-. Richters E Line Sergeants-j. A. McKeough, jr., R. H. McLeod, j. P. Newton, D. B. Voorhees. Corporals-R. B. Clifton, F. S. deBeer, jr., j. R. Hawkins, R. C. Story. Privates-C. H. Andros, jr., j. S. Carter, jr., A. L. Cornes, M. H. Ear- ing, H. M. Elliot, jr., W. D. Ewing, E. F. C-idley, jr., R. A. Hunsdorter, W. johnson, L. Kovar, C. K. Lansing, T. C. Latham, jr., E. B. Laughlin, S. V. Lewis, Znd, R. L. Lyon, W. T. Lyon, D. j. McCloskey, R. B. Payne, A. D. Perkins, S. S. Raab, l. Segel, M. B. Smith, C. Stein, j. H. Stetson, j. C. Underhill, R. T. Vinick, C. W. Wheeler. Alternates-Corporal, C. Kellogg, Privates, C. H. jamison, jr., W. D Morrow. Page fifty-six I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 COMPANY B OFFICERS ROCKEFELLER COHN First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant PERKINS Captain COMPANY B Captain-john L. Perkins First Lieutenant-H. M. Rockefeller Second Lieutenant-Morey E. Cohn First Sergeant-Kurt A. Forkel Line Sergeants-j. B. ludson, lr., S. N. Bacon, lr., T. S. Hill, C. Rod man. Corporals-P. Eaton, D. A. Forster, R. W. lV'lacArtl'1ur, T. H. lVlacCrail Privates-D. l. Alderson, l. C. Allen, E. C. Brandow, L. E. Boyd, A. C ll L W ' ' ogswe , . . Crannell, P. Cushing, lr., A. G. Cabnels, lr., E. H. Gallup lr., R. L. Gifford, j. A. Cilson, S. Haber, l. V. Harvey, l. H. Hopkins j. L. Kimrney, A. Klarsteld, l. W. Malwar, L. Menand, 3rd, D. G. Pensel R. W. Plunkett, B. F. Post, j. C. Prescott, jr., l. A. Ruch, S. A. Scullen F. Williams, lr., L. P. Young. l Alternates-Corporal, 1. McCarthy, Privates, F. W. Evans, jr., C. Fitzpatrick, lr., R. W. Perkins. Page fifty-seven 1 1 y 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE COMPANY C OFFICERS EVANS ROON EY First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant PURDY Captain COMPANY C Captain-john F. Purdy, jr. First Lieutenant-Henry j. Evans, jr. Second Lieutenant-Andrew A. Rooney First Sergeant-Arthur H. Stein, jr. Line Sergeants-H. M. Burr, T. A. Ford, E. j. Gibson, W. F. Minnock, jr. Corporals-R. W. Burlingame, V. Colonna, W. L. Class, jr., R. Hess- berg, jr. Privates-H. W. Albright, A. D. Bower, H. B. Bullard, 3rd, R. Burdick, P. L. Brown, j. P. Brown, E. B. Clerk, jr., F. Donhauser, C. S. Evory, C. S. C-lass, W. Greeley, G. W. Harder, W. C. Helmbold, C-. P. johnson, R Kahn, H. Mang, R. C. Muir, H. E. Marden, jr., R, L. Owen, C. W. Owen H. A. Peck, jr., W. l. Schwartz, R. W. Shaw, M. W. Tebbutt, 3rd. j. W. Tebbutt, W. L. VanAuken, W. Waterman, M. F. Wise. Alternates-Corporal, W. R. Fitzpatrickg Privates, C. A. Munger MCK. Thompson, A. A. Woodward. Page fifty-eight 125TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE O O I 0 COMPANY D OFFICERS PEARSON VANAERNAM First Lieutenant Second Lieutenant OAKLEY Captain COMPANY D lGuidon Companyl Captain-C-eorge E. Oakley, jr. First Lieutenant-joseph W. Pearson, jr. Second Lieutenant-jacob Henry VanAernam First Sergeant-jared S. Wend Line Sergeants-S. W. MacDonald, D. Myers, E. V. Mulleneaux, W. Walsh, jr. Corporals-A. Farrell, jr., A. Rosenstein, P. Sharpe, jr., B. Swartz. Privates-A. R. Adams, j. C. Adams, C. L. Bacon, j. A. Carey, jr., R. C. Campbell, W. j. Clark, lVl. Cluett, R. P. Donhauser, O. C. Fish, jr., R. E. Grant, A. B. Hoddick, Ci. lVl. Harris, H. lvl. judge, P. W. Lyall, G. lvlaclay, j. S. McCormick, jr., W. P. lVlcKeough, K. Munninger, C. T. Rice, W. E. Simmons, F. j. Staley, S. j. Stein, jr., R. lvl. Stone, R. Straub, H. C-. Taylor, j. Thompson, R. VanAernam, H. VanVelsor. Alternates-Corporal, C. C-rinnell, jr., Private, R. Pritchett, jr. Page fifty-nine 0 0 0 9 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE MILITARY AWARDS THE ERNEST L. MILLER MAjOR'S MEDAL The gift of Mrs. Ernest L. Miller, won by each succeeding Major of the Battalion during his occupancy of that office. Worn by Major Obed Finch Slingerland THE SERGEANT'S MEDAL Awarded to the Sergeant adjudged to be the best drilled at the annual Sergeants' Drill. Won by Sergeant Seward W. MacDonald, Co. D. THE CORPORAL'S CUP The gift of the Alumni Association, awarded to the Corporal adjudged to be the best drilled at the annual Corporals' Drill. Won by Corporal David A. Forster, Co. B. THE jOHN F. RATHBONE MEDAL Awarded to that member of the Battalion who, at the annual Competitive Drill, is ad- judged to be the best drilled. Won by Sergeant Richard H. McLeod, Co. A. THE FREDERICK TOWNSEND MEDAL The gift of General Frederick Townsend, awarded to the member of the Battalion whose military record and attainments are second. Won by Corporal Arnold Rosenstein, Co. D. THE HENRY S. GANSEVOORT MEDAL The gift of Mrs. Abraham Lansing, awarded to the best drilled Cadet ot one year's standing. Won by Private Frederick Donhauser, Co. C. THE FORT ORANGE POST, AMERICAN LEGION, MEDAL Awarded to the best drilled Cadet of two year's standing. Won by Private john A. Carey, jr., Co. D. SILVER PROFICIENCY BARS lBattalion Finalsl Private Sergeant james A. McKeough, jr., Co. A. Sergeant john P. Newton, jr., Co. A. Corporal Rufus R, Hessberg, jr., Co. C. Private Donald j. Alderson, Co. B. Private Ralph L. Burdick, Co. C. Page sixty William j. Clark, Co. D. Charles S. Glass, Co. C. Henry C. Hastings, Co. A. Harry VanVeIsor, Co. D. Frank Williams, jr., CO. B. Private Private Private Private BRONZE PROFICIENCY BARS lFirst Year Finalsl Private Harry W. Albright, jr., Co. C. Private john G. Cleveland, Co. B. Private Charles R. Callanan, Co. D. Private john W. Tebbutt, Co. C. Private William j. Walker, jr., Co. D. Private Private Private Private BRONZE PROFICIENCY BARS lSecond Year Finals? Anthony D. Bower, Co. C. George M. Harris, Co. D. Harry VanVelsor, Co. D. William Van A. Waterman, jr., Co. C. K Q Z f 2 v E y ATHLETICS 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE THE EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE SECOND ROW-Colonna, Winchester, Mr. Morris, Burr, Bacon, Rooney. FIRST ROW--Hill, Rosenstein, Oakley, Slingerland, Purdy, judson. THE ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Obed F. Slingerland .. ..... President George E. Oakley, jr. . . . . . . Vice-President john F. Purdy, jr. .... .......... S ecretary Permanent Treasurer . . . . . . William C. Morris l938 l939 Thomas S. Hill Samuel N. Bacon, jr. George E. Oakley, jr. Hugh M. Burr john F. Purdy, jr. Victor Colonna Andrew A. Rooney john B. judson, jr. Obed F. Slingerland Arnold Rosenstein l94O Robert H. McCarthy, jr. Earle B. Winchester, jr. Page sixty-two s I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 I 0 0 FOOTBALL TEAM THIRD ROW-Pearson, Hageman IManagerJ, Mr. Morris ICoachl, Mr. Herzog IAsst. Coachl, lvlclieough ilvlanagerl, ludson. SECOND ROW-Hill, Smith, Hume, Rooney ICO-captainl, Slingerland ICO-captainl, Were, Purdy, Hannock. F I RST ROW-Winchester, Oakley. FOOTBALL REVIEW The i937 undefeated Academy Football Team was voted the best team in the Capitol District-and justly. Led by the unparalleled gridiron tactics of Obie Slingerland and the fine linework of Andy Rooney, this year's eleven proved to be one of the most brilliant athletic combinations in the school's history. The team began its season by an overwhelming victory over Coopers- town, defeating their opponents by the score of forty-one to six in the broiling heat of September. ln this game the offensive ability of the team was prominently displayed, although little opportunity was given for any outstanding defensive work. The next game-a night contest with the powerful Manlius team in Hawkins Stadium-presented a different pic- ture. Forced to the limit of its endurance the Academy eleven showed that it was equally capable of great defensive play. Contrary to all ex- pectations, the Red and Black held their rivals to a scoreless tie. Page sixty-three 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE ln the third game with C-loversville, Slingerland's spectacular passing attack and l-lill's consistent line plunging led to a close victory as the home team won l3-7. As events later proved, these two players constituted the mainstay of the backfield offense with Purdy's splendid kicking tallying most of the extra points. Against Lenox this unbeatable combination found little resistance as they swamped the opposition 40 to 7, leaving a large part of the game to the substitutes. Academy's annual duel with Troy l-ligh, played in a rain-drenched field, exhibited another phase of tactics as the contest settled down to a kicking duel between Slingerland and DeCeorge, with the Red and Black ultimately winning 7-O. On Election Day the team found itself undefeated and favored to win in its annual tilt with Albany High. Somewhat overconfident in the first half, the Academy eleven fell prey to Vincent's amazing offensive attack as the Carnet and Cray scored the first touchdown. ln the second half, however, the team settled down to some of the most brilliant playing of the year, ultimately crossing the goal-line on a toss from Slingerland to l-lannock. When the kick for the extra point failed, the score stood at six all, and neither team was able to break the tie throughout the rest of the game. Academy's final game with the Christian Brothers Academy culminat- ed in an overpowering victory as the Red and Black drove the ball over the goal-line again and again in a wet and muddy field. The score ended at 33-6. lt was in this game that Charlie Smith played one of the most spec- tacular defensive games yet seen in the Academy, plunging in time after time to check the C. B. A, drive. The record of Obie Slingerland as Co-captain of the l937 Eleven needs little comment. As a great player and a great sportsman he will live long in the athletic annals of the Academy. To his Co-captain Andy Rooney goes the credit for maintaining a morale seldom equaled in an Academy team-a sense of humor coupled with a great line game that made an un- beatable combination. And so we might go down the team, mentioning each man and his record-l-lill's line-plunging, Purdy's kicking, Smith's de- fensive play, l-lannock's spectacular "Larry Kellyl' receiving. But the Team of i937 does not stand on individual performances. Rather it has maintained a fine record by its sportsmanship and its willingness to work and work hard. It is a credit to the school. To next year's Captain, Bill judson, we wish equal success. Page sixty-four 'l25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 I 0 0 BASKETBALL TEAM SECOND ROW-Mr. Morris lCoachl, Minnock, Vinick, Rosenstein, Laughlin, McCarthy, Colonna, Winchester, Story. FIRST ROW-McCarthy, Hawkins, ludson lCaptainl, Hill, Smith. BASKETBALL REVIEW The quintet of l937-l938, led by the skilled court tactics of Bill lud- son and the brilliant drive of Tom Hill, proved to be in every way equal to the expectations of the school. Although losing to some of its more power- ful opponents such as the Yale and Williams Freshmen and Albany High, the Academy Team defeated the majority of its rivals, among them such teams as Christian Brothers Academy, Union College Freshmen, Bethlehem Central, Berkshire, Deerfield, Fonda, Cathedral, Cooperstown, and Albany High lin the second gamei, The ability of the team to rally from behind and win by a slim margin proved a major asset to the Red and Black in several encounters, mainly in the Berkshire match which was won by the narrow advantage of two points C27-25? and the Bethlehem Central game where an overtime period resulted in a 27-20 victory for the Cadets. Paced by Hill and ludson, the remainder of the team proved itself a credit to the i937-i938 athletic record of the Albany Academy. Page sixty-five 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE HOCKEY TEAM SECOND ROW-Capt. Townsend iCcachl, Stein, Perkins, Wheeler, Burlingame, l-lessberg, Stein, VanAernam. FlRST ROW-Evans, Pearson, Oakley iCaptainl, Purdy, Slingerland, Hannock, Delvloss llvlascotl. HOCKEY REVIEW This year the Academy puck-chasers, by winning seven games and losing only two came out on the top of a fairly difficult schedule. Led by their stalwart defenseman, Captain Oakley, the team defeated Union twice, 6-O and 3-2, Williston twice, once at Lake Placid and once at Easthampton, and won decisive victories over Lenox and Amsterdam. Most notable vic- tory, however, was that over the West Point Plebes when the Academy Team showed that the world's longest rink was no asset to the opposition as they lost to the home team 4-l. The Williams Freshmen, led by acting-Captain Tom Wheeler '37, proved too powerful for the Red and Black, nevertheless, as did the North- wood aggregation who defeated Academy 4-2 continuing a string of vic- tories unbroken in two years. With the graduation of Captain Oakley, Perkins, Purdy, Evans, and Slingerland, the Academy l-lockey Team is practically forced to start anew. Around a capable nucleus consisting of Captain-elect Burlingame, A. Perk- ins, Wheeler and the Stein Bros., next year's crew must be fashioned, May they be as fortunate as this year's team in bringing their schedule to an equally satisfactory close. Page sixty-sis: I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 SWIMMING TEAM SECOND ROW-Kimmey, Underhill, Glass, Wend, Payne, Munninger, VanAernam. FIRST ROW-Andros, Eaton, Bacon lCaptainI, Pensel, Cohn. SWIMMING REVIEW Fulfilling in every respect the promise of its last three years, Coach Ritter's Cadet Mermen turned in an undefeated season with one of the toughest schedules any Academy team has ever faced. Triumphing 'Sl-24 in their encounter with the Williams Freshmen-a contest in which they were not favored-the Team went on to defeat Pawling 56-IO, R. P. I. Freshmen, 45-30, and finally won a close but well-earned victory over their hitherto most formidable competitor, I-Iotchkiss. ln their tilt with Rutgers the Cadet outfit took five first places to win a decisive victory, and cul- minated their season by defeating Glens Falls. This year's Captain, Sam Bacon, proved Coach Ritter's prediction that he would be Olympic material, breaking the Glens Falls pool record in the 220 free style with the brilliant time of 2:24, and topping Tom Stetson's record in the breaststroke-a performance many would have thought im- possible. Unlike the Football or I-lockey Teams, the Swimming Team is losing very few of its men. Next year, under the leadership of Captain-elect Eaton, the Academy Mermen may very likely become the leading scholastic swimming team in New England as Bacon, Glass, and almost all of the other members return for another season in the I-IQO. Page sixty-seven 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE ,vxfb A N BASEBALL TEAM SECOND ROW--Gibson llxflanagerl, Walsh, Cabriels, Minnock, Rosenstein, ludson, Colonna, Hawkins, Class, McCloskey, Smith, Morrow, Mr. Filley lCoachl. FIRST ROW-Bell, Slingerland, Purdy lCaptainl, Oakley, Hannock. BASEBALL REVIEW With a fairly large number of last year's lettermen back, Coach Filley turned out a i938 ball nine of more than average ability. The team began its season with an inauspicious 3-l2 defeat at the hands of the Williams Freshmen only to recover in its next encounter to win 6-2 over Bethlehem Central. Following a 9-l3 loss to Williston the Cadet Team then hit its stride to add up three straight victories-over Cathedral Academy, Albany High and C. B. A. After a third defeat, this time by Cooperstown High in a closely fought game on May l3 in which the opponents won by one run, the Academy beat Schuyler High and Troy High. Other victories were added when the Red and Black Ball Club swept over Lenox School lO-2. Captain Purdy's fielding, for the last few years one of the most spec- tacular attractions of any Academy game, this year became one of the most consistent assets of the ball nine. Obie Slingerland, as always, proved a superb athlete in the pitcher's box backed by Catcher Walt C-lass, next year's Captain-Elect. Coach Filley has done a fine job and has worked with a fine bunch of fellows to make a good baseball team. To Captain-Elect Class we wish equal good fortune. Page sixty-eight I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE O 0 0 0 TRACK TEAM THIRD ROW-Swartz, Raab, Hessberg, Iudson, Smith, VanLoon, Lyon, Alderson, Mr. Morris lCoachI. SECOND ROW-Mr. Townsend lAsst. Coachl, Slingerland, Perkins, Clifton, Were, Eaton, VanAernam. FIRST ROW-Ford, Burr lCaptainI, Winchester, Lansing. TRACK REVIEW Led by the human comet of the Fifth Form, I-lughie Burr, the i938 Track Team failed to turn in an impressive season. That this was true was no fault of Captain Burr's. Hailed justly as the fastest student sprinter in the Capitol District, Burr again and again led the field, clocking record times that brought back the glory of Al l-lessberg or Bill Cook. I-le was, is, and will be, a splendid athlete and a splendid Captain. The Team's best performances were turnecl in against C, B. A. when they won 67-37 and in the Invitation Meet on May Zlst when they totaled 68 points. Many of these points were made by Perkins in the half mile, Slingerland in the mile, or Were in the discus. lack Perkins, who by sheer hard work and practise, became the finest half-miler in Academy track his- tory, breaking the school half-mile record, ranks along with Captain Burr as one of the finest runners we have yet seen. Fortunately a great many of the Fifth and Fourth Formers who formed a large part of this year's Team will be back next year to constitute the nucleus of the i939 outfit. The future for the Track Team, with l-lughie Burr again Captain, is bright. Page sixty-nine 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE TENNIS TEAM STANDING-Mr. McGill ICoachl, Forster, deBeer, Perkins, Laughlin, Lloyd, Mulleneaux Atwood IManagerl KNEELING-Kellogg, McLeod ICaptainl. TENNIS REVIEW Somewhat handicapped by lack of practice, the Cadet Racketeers of i938 got away to a discouraging start by losing their first two matches, one to the R. P. I, Freshmen by the score of 2-7, the other to Nott Terrace I-Iigh by I-5. The next three court tilts, however, resulted in victory for the Academy as the Red and Black Team defeated Williston 5-4, Milne High 4-3 and LaSalle 5-I. A fourth victory came when the Cadets clashed with Bethlehem Central to win 4-2. Less fortunate with the Williams Freshmen, the A. A. C. Boys lost I-8, only to come back with smashing force the same week to beat Mount Pleasant-a victory doubly laudable because the Mount Pleasant Team had hitherto been unbeaten for over twenty matches, Over Lenox the Cadet Racketeers won an easy 5-I victory. For the season of i939 the Captaincy has been given to Eddie Laugh- lin with this year's Captain, Dick McLeod, still in the van. All but one of the members of the Team are returning. In view of these facts we may predict an even more successful season than that of i938-which is saying a good deal, since this year's outfit, formed largely of Fifth and Fourth Formers, has turned in an excellent record. Page seventy ANNIVERSARY 0 o o 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE ANNIVERSARY PROGRAM Tl-IURSDAY, lUNE2ND- 8:30 P. M.-Historical Episodes Dramatized, Washington Avenue Ar- mory. FRIDAY, lUNE 3RD- MORNINC Alumni Registration at the DeWitt Clinton Hotel or at the Academy. 2:00 P. M. Battalion leaves Old Academy with Alumni and Fathers. 2:30 P. M, Unveiling of Tablet on Standard Building, Corner of State and Lodge Streets. -4:00 P. M. Baseball Came, Open l-louse, and lnspection of New School. 8:30 P. M. Literary Exercises, New School. Address by President james Phinney Baxter of Williams College. SATURDAY, lUNE 4TH- MORNINC Inspection of Old School. Ciolf at Schuyler Meadow and Normanside Country Clubs. l2:00 M. Alumni Luncheon, Old School. 2:30 P. M. Battalion Review and Competitive Drill, Campus, New School. 5:00 P. M. Reception by Mothers Association in honor of Trustees, Library, New School, 6:30 P. M. Annual Dinner and Meeting of Alumni Association, New School. "For one hundred and twenty-five years the youth of this community have gone to the Academy, later to enter positions of honor and trust in the social, political, and economic life of the city . . . the dividend of a far- sighted investment. "Both the history of the Academy and that of the City during the last century and a quarter are filled with tradition and drama, Both are so in- terwoven that there is no separation. "No higher compliment was ever paid to the value of sound education than by the city of Albany when it gave of its property to found the Albany Academy and by its care fostered the institution in its infancy." Page severity-two I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 ,,, 'Hn THE PAGEANT "A School and a Citynz Historical Episodes of Albany and the Academy -thus ran the heading of the program as an eager crowd of Alumni, Fath- ers, and friends of the School settled down in the Washington Avenue Ar- mory on the evening of lune Znd to witness the result of months of inten- sive work and preparation. But to those who knew the Academy it was more than a Pageant. Under the magic of the pen and footlight the story of a great school had been transformed to the stage-a vivid, living repre- sentation of loyal Alumni, admiring fathers and friends, earnest students. There were more than two hundred and fifty men and women in the cast. Almost everyone was connected in some way with the school, but not a few were rendering their services merely out of friendship and genuine interest. For all this we cannot help but be more than grateful. lt is an inspiring experience to witness the feeling of respect and tenderness that actuated hundreds of Alumni to take part in the Anniversary Celebration of their Alma Mater. Their part in the activities of those three momentous days was undoubtedly the predominating factor in assuring its success. Of the Pageant itself pages might be written and yet much left unsaid. To those who witnessed it, little need be added to that which has already been expressed by hundreds of enthusiasticvwitnesses. lt was written by Thomas F. Woods, prominent Albany poet, Thomas C. Stowell and Lyman B. Owen. The direction was by lvlr. Stowell. One of the most gratifying A Page seventy-three ii 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE facts in connection with the entire Pageant was the amazing lack of dull- ness-a fault that characterizes a large percentage of similar school pag- eants. We can only attribute this gratefully to the care of the authors, who never allowed their sense of humor to be submerged in the interest of their subject. Their choice of episodes, taken from the tremendous wealth of Academy history, was both artistic and tactful, combining as it did the old and the new, the serious and the comic, the "school and the citym. Unfortunately we sometimes forget how intimately associated the Academy is with the City of Albany. Following its title, the Pageant illus- trated graphically the development of the school and its connection with the City-the granting of the Charter in l8l3, the auction of the old goal to provide funds for the new Academy and the laying of the cornerstone in l8l5. These scenes were well chosen, well written and well acted. No finer tribute could have been paid the Academy than the spirit of co- operation that induced some of the most prominent citizens of Albany to take active part in this dramatic representation. Who will forget Mayor Thacher playing his honored predecessor in office, Philip Vanllensselaer, lohn Blackburn as Reverend joseph Shaw, or Mr. Midgley as Principal Cates? These finely etched dramatic portraits from our School's history were more than mere good stage performances: they seemed, acted as they were, almost like a reincarnation of a great his- tory and a great tradition that will never die in the hearts of Academy Alumni. To mention each member of the huge cast, and to express ade- quately to him or to her the sincere gratitude of the School, is, of course, a task beyond the scope of this publication. But it would be unjust not to mention here the stellar work of some of those in whose ceaseless effort the success of the Pageant was largely grounded. To Mr. Lyman B. Owen, Chairman of the Pageant Committee, to Mr, VanAernam, our astute and amazingly successful Publicity Manager, to Mr. Titus, Chairman of the Pub- lications Committee, and above all, to the authors, Thomas F. Woods, Thomas C. Stowell and Mr. Owen, the Academy owes much. Captain Townsend, as always, proved a perfect Stage Manager with a capacity 'Ml-sf for endurance almost un- . believable. Mrs. Perkins, in charge of Costumes, Mr. Colton, Business Manager, Miss Sarah -, L l-larper, Mr. Paul Kane and Mr. Theodore Leake, Ill' Page smieizty-fom' AW' P? ial3 S www .t 'l25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 all contributed more than their share in their individual duties. When one attempts to criticize the Pageant from a purely dramatic viewpoint, forgetting as much as possible the sentiment that made many of its scenes memorable, one finds that even on its theatrical standards alone, the Pageant was a fine piece of literary composition and dramatic skill. That is to say a stranger, utterly unassociated with the Academy and unfamiliar with it, could have enjoyed and appreciated it fully as much- from a purely critical standpoint-as the most loyal Alumnus. Probably more so. For the Alumnus, viewing the Pageant with a good deal of emo- tion, might fail to recognize in it the beautifully written poetry and prose, coupled with the genuine humor that made it not merely a spectacle but a splendidly composed and splendidly acted performance. ln expressing our sincere appreciation of the Alumni and friends of the Academy, we are not, however, forgetting ourselves-the Student Body. Here we are very apt to sound egotistical. Yet the part we had in the Pag- eant has repaid to us far more than we have given. lt has been a unique and vitalizing experience. lt has given us a feeling of unity and fellow- ship with all Academy Alumni, a realization of the loyalty and comradeship that makes a School mean something far greater than the interpretation we are apt to place upon it in the process of our daily educational routine. One feels that sort of emotion sometime on the athletic field-an uplifting morale, a sense of esprit de corps, or, more properly in this application, es- prit d'ecole, that gives meaning and force to life. lt has made the Academy not merely a stepping stone of our youth, a means toward an end, but Page seventy-five 0 Q 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE rather a firm beam in the construction of ourselves-a part ofgan end. That the Academy should color our philosophy of life is as inevitable as it is fitting. And that an intelligent and sympathetic Faculty should take part in this transformation is fortunate, But even with these bonds, we can not help but feel that the Pageant, revealing the deep unity of the Alumni and associating the old with the new, has sharpened immensely our appreciation of what the Albany Academy has done for us. For this, more than anything else, we, the Student Body, are tremendously indebted. Now that the Anniversary is over, the danger is, of course, that we are liable to remember it largely as a celebration. Undoubtedly it was that. In the name and history of the Albany Academy we have much to celebrate. But to think of this memorable occasion in terms of the Pageant alone would be like thinking of America in terms of the Statute of Liberty. The Pageant stood for something. lt stood for a deep unity between Academy men, a sense of alliance, a great loyalty for all the School stands for. The Pageant showed, as nothing else could, how firmly grounded in the Past is our hope for the Future. lt brought out, as nothing else could, the evidence of a loyal and loving Alumni. lt revealed, in short, the integral strength of the Albany Academy. ln that alone, it was intensely worth-while, That it was a magnificently created dramatic performance equally magnificently performed, is a tribute to the genius of its authors and interpreters. The memory of the Academy Anniversary and its great Pageant will live long, But let us hope that the spirit it revealed in the thousand hearts that gathered there to witness it or take part in it will live even longer. Page seventy-six 'l25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 UNVEILING OF TABLET AND PARADE JU N E 3 R D Impressive as the Pageant of june 2nd had been, the following day saw events no less deeply grounded in the memory of Academy Alumni. At 2:00 the Battalion, headed by Major Slingerland and joined by the Alumni and Fathers, left the Old Academy Building to march to the corner of State and Lodge Streets where the Tablet on the Standard Building was un- veiled. lt was during this same afternoon that the Major placed a decora- tion on the statue of joseph Henry which now stands in the old Academy Park. ln paying homage to the memory of joseph l-lenry, the most famous of Academy Alumni and Faculty members, the School was emphasizing one of its greatest historic attributes. Born in l797, joseph l-lenry learned and taught at the Albany Academy and later became the foremost American inventor and physicist of his generation. Today, over a century afterward, the school in which he served as a Faculty Member, finds itself in a world of science such as l-lenry never dreamed of, yet the memory of what he accomplished, the inspiration of his ceaseless search for truth, remain as lodestars for the young men who follow in his great field. Along with such other famous Alumni as l-lermann Melville and William Rose Benet, Henry belongs to the vivid and unforgettable annals of Academy history. ln the afternoon of the same day, turning from the more serious events of the Anniversary, the Alumni and Fathers were invited to inspect the new school and to witness the Academy baseball team in action. To many of the Alumni the "new" school, was, in every sense of the word, new. We who have stud- ied there so long have grown so accustomed to the comparatively recent building that we almost forget the tremendous and significant change that took place seven years ago when the entire Academy was moved into the con- 1 Page seventy-seven f - 1 it NY ACADEM P' 1 38 wiiimxxxtkwttmy 2 . isp 5 B, ",, at A 4 9 I ,E Y . 3 W 1 ,J -2 5-ii i ' , inm- 'TW P-,, iai3 i ii. L55 at ttxxxxxxxkttkwlllsxkmx 0 0 Q 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE struction on the then al- most empty Academy Road. Of course, the effect of the change has actually been considerable. Whereas we were former- ly handicapped by a divi- sion between the Upper and Lower Schools which necessitated more than one building, we are now united in one-a great im- provement. Our athletic facilities have so improv- ed that the Academy now ranks with the finest schools in the country in inter-scholastic athletics. All these changes and improvements, however, to many of the out-of-town Alumni are new. l-lence it was a great opportunity for many of the visitors to be able to see for the first time the tremendous step which was taken when the School changed its location and became the Academy that we know. The same day found further events scheduled for the one hundred and twenty-fifth Anniversary Celebration when the School was honored by an evening address from President james Phinney Baxter of Williams College. Dr. Baxter's splendid talk gave all who had the pleasure of hearing him a genuine insight on the importance of college. lt is rarely that the School has so fine a speaker as President Baxter and it is even more unusual to hear such a fine and understanding address on the value of education. The afternoon of june 4th, following an Alumni Luncheon at the Old School, found the Battalion marching onto the New School Campus in full array for the annual Competitive Drill. Unlike the Guidon Drill, which is an exhibition of close order drill and complex maneuvers, the Competitive Drill is largely an exhibition of drill in the manual of arms. Although it is scarcely as colorful or as picturesque as the former, it is considerably more exacting. Under the review of Major General l-laskell, the Battalion passed through its formations and the Battalion eliminations then got under way. For more than three hours the Cadets drilled in competition for the military awards which are given to those who are judged by the reviewing officers as the best drilled in the Battalion. Page seventy-e1'ght 125TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 By five-thirty the Battalion Finals had formed with the best drilled of each Company prepared to drill for the final elimination. After a period of grueling manual, the final twelve were chosen. Of these two were chosen as the best drilled and second best drilled in the Battalion. Six days later it was announced that Sergeant McLeod of Company A had won the Rathbone Medal and Corporal Arnold Rosenstein the Townsend Medal. At this same drill Corporal David A. Forster of Company B was judged the best drilled Corporal of the Battalion and awarded the Corporal's Cup at the Alumni Banquet. When the Battalion marched off the field at 6:lO the military career of the Class of l938 was temporarily at an end. To Colonel Donner and Captain Townsend, the Students of the Albany Academy owe much for their patient and thorough preparation, Following the Competitive Drill the Alumni and the Class of l938 congregated in the Academy Buttery for the Annual Dinner and Meeting of the Alumni Association. With the close of this event came the close of the one hundred and twenty-fifth Anniversary. Much could be said sen- timentally concerning these three days, but it would be wiser to leave a memory of the occasion in pictures, not in words. What it has meant in the history of the School, to hundreds of Alumni, to Students, to Fathers, to Friends, can not be put in words. lt speaks for itself-a great celebra- tion and a great tribute. Page seventy-nine . . Q . Ti-is CQMMENCEMEN1' cue INDEX TO THE ADVERTISERS Adels-Loeb, lnc, .. ... . . Albany Academy . .. Albany Carage Co. ....... . Albany Hardware Cr lron Co. Albany Stamp Exchange .... Antemann ............. Berkshire Motor Car Co. Boyce G Milwain ....... Burlingame Motors Corp. Chapman's Garage ...... Griffiths-Van Duzer Co. . l-laut, john B., lnc. I-lelmbold ......... Hagaman ................ lahn G Ollier Engraving Co. . Keeler's Restaurant ..... Kelly Clothes, Inc. ..... . Killip Laundering Co. ..... . Lawyer Camera Exchange .. Lodge Cr Co. ............ . Lorey Photographers ....... Mechanics and Farmers Bank Oliver, Albert E., Inc. Poole fr Co. .. Poon's ...... . . . SteefeI's ........... Stephens Contractors Tebbutt's Sons ........ The Benton Review Shop . . . Tibbitts, Claude C., Inc. Van l-leusen Charles Co. Waterville Laundry, Inc. Weeber Cycle Works ..... Whitney's Department Store Page eighty I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 nun - uIIunInunnnn11nnI11nnnnxuuuuununnunn:uunnnnuunnnnuuuunu IIInu11lII:nun:nnnnuInunIIn1nnnuunnun:n1:nunsunlnnunnulun I 1 ifA CFounded 1813D Kindergarten and Grades, 1-12 inclusive. Grganized on the Country Day Plan-a Home and School Partnership. Thorough preparation for college With complete all- around development of each individual boy. Supervised play and exercise-encouragement of hob- bies-constant contact With inspiring teachers. Military Drill in Upper School. Dramatics. Music. Athletics. Thirty acres of playing field. Early application for admission is advisable. The size of each class is definitely limited. For particulars address: THE HEADMASTER, The Albany Academy, Albany, N. Y. Page eighty-one 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE nuun:nuuununuuuu nun nun n nn1nunnunuuruuunnnuuunnlInnnunnuunxnnnunnunulnunl th old 1' 1 F' A GIFT z e Refiabe irm O ffm H. W. Antemann The Van Heusen Charles Jeweler Company Z 57 Maiden Lane Albany, N. Y. MEANS MORE E E Fine Repairing Qur Specialty 5 nun nunuu luunuluuuuu uxnunlllll uuunu nun Photographer to THE CUE for over 20 years ir ir 'k 'lr 'A' GUST AVE LOREY 91 State Street 360 Broadway Albany, N. Y. Saratoga Springs, N. Y. Established 1870 Phone 4-9043 WALTER B. STEPHENS GENERAL CONTRACTQR Carpenters-Masons-Painters New Construction Alterations jobbing Work 275-277 Lark Street Albany, N. Y. nunnu llInnlunuuunnuunnnnnnu Page eighty-two nn: 1uInnu1InIIIIIlulnuululunulul 125TH A NNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 nu n uunununuux lnnnunnnnuvuulnnulnuuuunnnnuuuuuuunnnn BERKSHIRE MOTOR CAR 5 CO. :uuulnnxunn uunnu ALBANY HARDWA 39-43 State St., Mflomplete Sport Equipm Golf, Tennis and ll Supplies Base Ba Fishing Tackle Archery Outfits Sports Clothing d lines that CO1lfO1'Ill to unuunnnnnnnnnnn unnnnlunnunnu J. Edward Poole Sz Co. nce and Surety Bonds Insura Home Savings Bank Building Three-quarters Century Service Established 1854 :Nu nnunnuuunnnu nnnnuunnun un RE SZ IRON CO. Albany, N. Y. ent" Camp Equipment Boats and Canoes Outboard Motors Movie Cameras Kodaks, Films Official regulations We Offer only Standar . uirenients of all indoor and outdoor sports . . . and req Priced Consistently. nun: In1IIII1IunuuIII1unInunI1ruuInnnnunnnuunnuuu S-LOEB, ADEL INC. Jewelers - Opticians Corner State and Pearl f Albany, N. 3, Griffiths-Van Duzer Co., Inc. a General Insurance 50 State Street Dial 311201 Page eighty-three nuulnnuunnIInunInI11II1Iunmuuunnnnnnnn You'll Look Better -and feel better if your shirts have been laundered by Killip. 9 A dependable laundry since 1876 n1uunuInnnnunnnuunnnuInnnuuInnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnlnnnlnn Q THE COMMENCEMENT CUE Marshall W. Tebbutt, Jr. : James G. Tebbutt Marshall W. Tebbutt's Sons FUNERAL SERVICE 176 State Street opposite State Capitol Albany, N. Y. Chartered 1811 Surplus and Undivided Profit all Earned 951,300,000 Capital 3250000.00 lweehanks and Farnums Bank State and James Sts., Albany, N. Y. We Solicit Your Banking and Trust Business SPECIAL INTEREST ACCOUNTS Authorized to act as Executor, Trustee, Administrator or Guardian OFFICERS I Robert Olcott ........... .................................... ..,.......................... P 1 'esldent Donald McCredie ,.,....,, ......................,.....,.................,... V ice-President Clarence W. Stevens ...... ,....................................................,..... C ashier Ira F. Jagger ................ ............. A ssistant Cashier Ka Trust Officer Douglas W. Olcott ...... ............................................... A ssistant Cashier DIRECTORS Donald McCredie Robert Olcott Marvin Olcott Charles H. Douglas William L. Visscher Clarence W. Stevens Douglas W. Olcott luuunnuruunnnnnunnunuunxnnunnunnnnnnununuunnuuunn nnuunununnnunnuuuuun 'Whitneys DEPARTMENT STORE EVERYTHING FOR THE FAMILY and the Home Telephone Albany 4-1231 or Troy SOOO nn:uuuunununulunununnuuulxI1annuuunnuuuuxnnuuxnnunruuu Page eighty-four I25TH ANNEVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 ,nnnuunuunnuinnunInnnnnunuunI1nnununununnnnununnuu Steefel Says: Where the Students bought in their Grandsons are buying to-day .... For over fifty years, STEEFEIJS have been outiitting the Younger Generation of Albany Families. And now again We stand ready to meet their every need. Remember We can outiit the boy from theaKindergar- ten through the Sixth Form. L S T E E F E L 7 S B O Y S 7 S H O P Ford Lincoln Zephyr Lincoln BURLINGAME MOTORS CORP. SALES AND sERv1cE 314 Central Avenue ALBANY, N. Y. Used Car Lot 314 Central Avenue Service Department Corner Quail and Bradfords Streets C Phone 5-2381 Open Evenings Page eighty-f I l RCA Victor Combinations Hosiery Sweat RCA Higher lfidelity Recorc 1 Student Outfltters Complete Red Seal Record Libraries Claude C. Tihbitts, Inc. 52 State St. at Green Phone 3-3177 109 North Pearl Street Wooleiis since 1867 BOYCE 81 MILWAIN 66-68 State Street ALBANY, N. Y. Founded 1838 Clothing, Hats, Furnishings Trunks and Leather Goods nunnnnuuxnnurnnunnnnrnrunnnrnna runnin lnuunnnua nnnnrruuunnuuun WATERVILLE LAUNDRY INC. Established 1885 Spick and Span Drill Trousers a specialty 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE CYS B. LODGE Sz CO. Bathing Suits Underwear uuuuu WATERVILLE LAUNDRY INC. 5-2241 289 Central A ve. .hnuu nnnnnnnn Page eighty-six 125TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE ulnnll nllnnulnnnulunnunuuulnInun:unxuuuunnnnun11InunnInunnnnnnnununnnnnn FRITZ HELMBOLD CK ! 2,9 Troy s Sanitary Po Manufacturer of rk Store BOLOGNAS Frankfurters and Sausage a Speciality Phone: Troy 3728 lnnnnnnllnnnuunnunnnnnnnunln un Iunnnunnnnnnnnnunmannnnunnnnnnn nnnnunnn LAWYERS Dial Kodalcs - Supplies Camera Exchange E Q We Specialize in Supplies for the 5 Amateur 39 Maiden Lane 5 Albany, N. Y. Tel. 4-3212 unIuulIIIIIluuuuruuuuunnnnu nuuulnuuuunuunnununuu IIInnIuun:punnn1Innnnnnnnn:nunnnnnnnunnnuunnuuunuuu nuuuunnuunu 120 Fourth St. 4-7613 Suit COMPLIMENTS Albany Stamp Exchange 61 Columbia Street fCorner Pearlb Albany, N. Y. W. E. MOORE e 3 un:nunnnunuuunnnuunuuunuun nunnnnuuuunnnunnnnunnnuuuuu Gasoline and Oils All Work Guaranteed CHAPMANS GARAGE Ross Chapman, Proprietor 650 Myrtle Ave., Cor. Qntario St. Phone 2-4675 232 No. Allen St., Near Central Ave. Phone 2-4344 ALBANY, N. Y. nunnnnnuunnunnuuuunanunumun Page eighty-seven 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE nun: unuumununnunnunnnnnuun nu nuuunn Inunnunnunnnnnnnunnn A. HAGAMAN 81 CO. BAl KER S 877-885 Madison Avenue, Albany, N. Y. BRANCH STORES 198 Lark Street, Albany, N. Y. 123 So. Pearl St., Albany, N. Y. 10 Steuben Street, Albany, N. Y. 376 Delaware Ave., Albany, N. Y. 105 Central Avenue, Albany, N. Y. 91M Hudson Ave., Albany, N. Y. 885 Madison Avenue, Albany, N. Y. 17 Clinton Ave., Albany, N. Y. l108.M:1diSon Avenue, Albany, N. Y. 32 Fourth St., Troy, N. Y. 132 Quail Street, Albany, N. Y. "BUY BONNIE BREAD" K E E L E R 7 S State Street ununnununnn l A Restaurant of Quality since 1864 Air Conditioned for Your Comfort nunuunuxnuInuuunnnnuuunun PUONS' Stationery -- Confectionery and Luncheonette 425 Quail St. at New Scotland Ave., Albany. Page eighty-eight Tel. 3-0361 Weeber Cycle Works Bicycles, Children Vehicles and Toy Wheel Goods 174-176 Central Avenue ALBANY, N. Y. 125TH ANNHVERSARY ISSUE 0 0 0 0 ,l S R X AHN AND OLLIER AGAIN , -. M 52,1 1 x x 31: ' X xiii yixxsarziljl 5lxp.5.,I ,Y Us- AS I if : ,Q '1 X 1 if 'il Repeafed accepfance by discriminating Year Book Boards has inspired and susfained the Jahn 8. Ollier slogan that gathers increas- ing significance wifh each succeeding year. fi - HI Page eighty-nine P 138 i f Pr X' 9 Q F J Page ninety 0 0 0 0 THE COMMENCEMENT CUE P 1 bf BENTON EN -QGKXQ 5 1 2 E 501 lhg' E E REVIEW SHOP E 5 Fowler, Ind. E 5 2 E 'Kgs' , JF I25TH ANNIVERSARY ISSUE 0 ulu111nuunnnnnnnulnnuuu1Iannum11nunununuunulnun num Clothes for All Occasions Factory-to-Wearer Kelly Clothes., Inc. Troy, N. Y. 2 621 River St. Tel. Troy 417 5 2 blocks north of Hoosick St. nnuuuuuunnn nunnunnnnnnun 4nunnnnunuununn 5-3561 DIAL 5-3562 Albert E. Oliver, INC. Distributors Goodyear Tires and Willarcl Batteries 206 Central Avenue, Albany, N. Y. 111ununnunnnunnu nnnnunnunnnu ununnnnnn nnuuunnn munnnu mnluunuuunnuunuu COMPLIMENTS OF JOHN B. HAUF, INC. "The House of Qualityl' Furniture - Rugs - Electrical Appliances 175 Central Avenue - Albany, N, Y. - 4-2104 nlnnuuuluunuunnul:nunlnnnununnnnnunnnuunnnnnv unmnu :nu 11nu1Inunn11nnuunnunnnnun Albany Garage Co. Coming! Dodge and plymouth September 10, 1938 at the new Cars 2 ' Providence Street Playhouse Kelvinator Electric WTI-IE UNSEENW Refrigeration With SALES AND SERVICE Boris Yosokovitch II1I1nnnnu1IIunnununu1nunununInlnnuuunnnnnnu unnununnunnuuunnnuunnnun Though the doors to our classrooms are closed and our Work is done, We sincerely hope that you Will pa- tronize the concerns, who have contributed to our suc- CGSS. Page 'ninety-one Page ninety tu AUTOGRAPHS xiii 1

Suggestions in the Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) collection:

Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


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