Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY)

 - Class of 1943

Page 1 of 73


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

Page 6, 1943 Edition, Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1943 Edition, Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1943 Edition, Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1943 Edition, Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1943 Edition, Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1943 Edition, Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 73 of the 1943 volume:

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ADKINS, Business Managef, by direction of the I iiiiii I iii Foreword Our uncertain future, our struggling world, is not a bright outlook for the class of 1943. Yet, down the corridor of time, we have had a certain irreplaceable treasure imbued in us which will help us meet any trial of the future, This precious metal, which has been tempered by age-old tradi- tions and a wonderful fellowship, is culmi- nated by an all-too-inadequate record of the class of 1943. It is with pleasure, however, that we submit the 1943 CUE, somewhat modified from our expectations, but still serving its full usefulness. In submitting this last reminder of our days at the Academy, which we can- not fully appreciate until they are no longer with us, let us sincerely hope that we may be remembered for consecrating ourselves to fight,-if necessary, to die-for a better me ' ..-t sat 4 me ' ' .:t1g'gg,1,g 5 ,Rss . ' 451.45 ,ig , 1 eg: X 1 Ti :Zz 40:21 fi? 'di --','r.I:2:y5?: - rf . ' . sQ..zf:,'fs'-rt sf 's ,,,, ,,, g world to come. si-7'g22f'e?. .f '-.'- ,i 4 '-"- Q ' , ' ig. ., ,W ,iq I vig , EQ Y 1 1 X ,Q Mg 1 , , S K . fffkw. 0 X Q46 :J C611 6lfIfLLC QL Wzfifat s Q45 GlfA!efzC 44 6 D Q46 5006! Q46 6166616 THB HEADMASTER The Faculty The faculty, to a large extent, is the determining factor in the success of a school. It controls the courses-what the school has. to offer-and an opinion of the school is necessarily based on what it can furnish its students. There are two ways of presenting a course. A teacher can proceed, with the sober aim of merely completing the course and covering all the required subjects. On the other hand, he can use the requirements as a base for expansion and development of his course, making it both interesting and valuable for his students. In this way the lessons and subject of the course enjoy a much greater degree of permanency than in the first method. Here, every bit of information picked up is added to the student's general knowledge through the simple expedient of making the course interesting to him. The Academy is indeed fortunate in having a faculty whose chief interest is the welfare of the student. This year every course and every activity assumed a great importance. The armed forc-es, in their officer-training programs, set up requirements which neces- sitated a fundamental knowledge of some subjects not in the curriculum. The faculty, in order to help applicants for these programs, widened the range of the work at the Academy and in some cases added new subjects. Col. Conners, Mr. Lindsey, Mr. Sharp, Mr. Pike. ,Q jjla. i A T ! Q . 1 , Mathematics, especially trigonometry and me- chanical drawing, under Mr. Webber and Mr. Somerville, took an added signihcance. English, taught by Mi1'. Pike and Mr. Brown, besides pro- viding a strong background in American and foreign literature, stressed concise expression in writing and speaking, vocabulary, and grammar. All three are "musts" for the armed forces. Athletics and organized calisthenics, with "Com- l mandol' training, were valuable aids in condition- ing all members of the school. Again these A activities, under the direction of Coaches Morris, Sabisch, Townsend and Mr. Colton, formed an invaluable training for the armed services. Colonel Conners expanded the existing military program to include Rifle Marksmanship, Extended Order Drill, Military Sanitation and Hygiene, and Map Reading. These courses not only provided an interesting contrast to the drill of previous years, but consisted of valuable knowledge for future use. The Sciences under Mr. Crawford, Latin with Mr. Colton, French by Mr. Sharp, German frorn.Mr. Lindsey, History under Mr. Midgley, and Music from Miss Henshaw-all went to provide an interesting and useful curriculum. The Middle School, under Miss Kermeth, Dr. Canfield, and Mr. Moran. again had a successful year, contributing a fine crop of boys for next year's Upper School. This year was a trying year for both student and faculty. Each one was con- fronted with additional duties, and each acquitted himself admirably. Yet the faculty deserves a large measure of the credit for the successful year. There were times when we faltered, stumbled, it was the faculty's determination to push us onward to success that exerted the impelling force. Their motto "work, work, and more workn became our motto, their persistency conquered our obstinacy. Here, as we pause before stepping out into lif'e's thoroughfare, we can look back upon our Academy days as an indelible experience in our lives, which has instilled in us the irrepressible desire to move forward. To the faculty, who have made us what we are, we express our heartfelt thanks. Top-Mr. Webber, Mr. Sabisch, Mr. Colton, Miss Henshaw. Bottom-Mr. Crawford, Mr. Townsend, Mr. Moran, Miss Kermith. nu- 1l mmtnu-n,wuv.wmw.:1mu,1l-,1 1 1 4 1- .1 -m Top-Mr. Morris, Dr Canfield Bottom-Mr. Midgley Mr Brown 441077 JOHN WILLMOTT ABBUHL "Abbey" Nfacki' Dependable, Straightforward, Earnext College-R.P.I. 1942-43-Private Co. A f'Guidon Co.l, thirty- - two, Gates Literary Society. WILLIAM CHARLES ACKERKNECHT frAck:J crBillu Lelhargic, Easy-going, Musical College-Cornell 1939-40-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Riiie Club. 1940-41-Private Co. A, thirty-two, Warren Literary Society, Band, Glee Club, Rifle Club, Member of Prize Squad. 1941-42-Color Corporal, Treasurer of Warren fBanquetl, Glee Club. 1942-43-Sergeant Co. D, Warren, Gates Liter- ary Society, Cont. Editor "F8cPl', Glee Club, Dramatics Club. WILLIAM HUGHLETT ADKINS, II "Bill" "G'eneralJ' Cynical, Militaristie, Intelligent 1939-40-Private Co. D fGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Bronze Proficiency Bar. 1940-41-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Bronze Proficiency Bar, Silver Proficiency Bar, Beck Literary Society, Joseph Henry Scientific Society. 1941-42-Sergeant Co. D, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Treasurer of Beck fBanquetD, Joseph Henry, Publications Board, Var- sity Track. 1942-43-Captain Co. C, Beck, Secretary of Joseph Henry fFallj, Business Man- ager Publications Board, Secretary of Forum, Varsity Track, Cum Laude. HARRY WESLEY ALBRIGHT, JR. "Harry" "Big Hari' Energetic, Optimixtic, Cultured College-Tale 1939-40-lst Class Private Co. C, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Bronze Proficiency Bar, Cont. Editor "F8cP", Glee Club. 1940-41-lst Class Private Co. C, Guidon Bearer, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Silver Proficiency Bar, Gates Literary Society, Joseph Henry Scientific Society, Assist- ant Sports Editor "F8tP", Assistant Manager Football, J.V. Hockey. 1941-42-Sergeant Co. C, thirty-two, Sergeant"s Medal, Gates, Treasurer of Joseph Henry fBanquetJ, Circulation Manager "F8LP". 1942-43-lst Lieutenant Co. C, Vice-President Gates CSpringJ, Joseph Henry, Editor- in-chief of "Cue', Dramatics Club, Member of Albany Academy Publicity Committee, Co-Manager Football. HOWARD BENJAMIN BULLARD, III "Ben" "Saint" "Knees" Persuasive, Ejicient, Ambitious College-Tale 1939-40-lst Class Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Silver Proficiency Bar, Secretary of Class, J.V. Football, J.V. Hockey, J.V. Tennis, Cum Laude Cer- tificate. 1940-41-lst Class Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Gates Literary Society, Joseph Henry Scientific Society, Presi- dent of Class, Varsity Football, J.V. Hockey, Cum Laude Certificate. 1941-42-Sergeant Co. B, Gates, Joseph Henry, President of Class, Glee Club, Declama- tion Prize, Miller Memorial Sword, Cum Laude Certificate. 1942-43-Captain Co. A CGuidon Co.j, Vice- President Student Council, President of Gates fBanquetl , President Joseph Henry fSpringJ, Varsity Football, Cum Laude. CHARLES REID CALLANAN "Chuck" "Calhoun" Forgetful, Conreienfiout, Good-natured College-Princeton 1939-40-Private Co. D fGuidon Co.J, thirty- two, Silver Proficiency Bar, Glee Club, J.V. Football, J.V. Hockey, Varsity Track. 1940-41-lst Class Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Gates Literary Society, Joseph Henry Scientific Society, Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Track. 1941-42-Corporal Co. A CGuidon Co.J, thirty- two, Guard Mount, Student Council, Gates, Joseph Henry, Athletic Associa- tion, Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Track. 1942-43-Captain Co. B, Treasurer Student Council, President Gates fFalll, Joseph Henry, Vice-President Athletic Associa- tion, Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Track, Cum Laude. 441177 44128 DONALD SHORE CANDLYN ffD0nJJ if-Doc!! Self-conscious, Brilliant, Athletic College-Undecided 1939-40-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, President of Class, J.V. Foot- ball, ,I.V. Baseball. 1940-41-lst Class Private Co. A CGuidon Co.j , thirty-two, Guard Mount, Beck Literary Society, Joseph Henry Scientific Society, Varsity Football, J.V. Basketball, Varsity Baseball, Cum Laude Certificate. 1941-42-Corporal Co. C, thirty-two. Guard Mount, Silver Proficiency Bar, Glee Club, Beck, Joseph Henry, Publications Board, Varsity Football, Varsity Basket- ball, Varsity Baseball, Cum Laude Cer- tincate. 1942-43-Captain Co. D, President Glee Club, President Beck fBanquetj, President Joseph Henry fFall and Banquetl, Pub- lications Board, Secretary Athletic Asso- ciation, Varsity Football, Captain Var- sity Basketball, Varsity Baseball, Cum Laude. PETER NICHOLAS CARTER 'ICrisco"' "Pete" Rebellious, Outspoken, Yovial College-M.I.T. 1939-40-Private Co. B. 1940-41-Private Co. A lGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Gates Literary Society, Dramatics Club, J.V. Football. 1941-42-Corporal Co. B, thirty-two, Dra- matics Club, Publications Board, Treas- urer Gates fSpringl, J,V. Football, J.V. Hockey. 1942-43-2nd Lieutenant Co. A fGuidon Co.j, President Dramatics Club, Secre- tary Gates CBanquetj, "Cue',, Varsity Football, J.V. Hockey. NICHOLAS CHARLES CLAUSEN "Skapopolus" "Nick" "Hooch" Pafernal, Self-assured, Adventurous United States Marine Corps Reserve 1939-40-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Glee Club, Manager J.V. Base- ball. 1940-41-Private Co. A CGuidon Co.j, thirty- two, Guard Mount, Gates Literary Society, Varsity Track. 1941-42-Corporal Co. A fGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Gates, Joseph Henry Scientific Society, Glee Club, Dramatics Club, ,I.V, Football, Assistant Manager Hockey, Varsity Track. 1942-43-lst Lieutenant Co, B, Senior Oflicer of the Guard, Treasurer of Gates fFalll, ,Toseph Henry, Prize Speaking Finalist, Executive Editor "F8cP", Dramatics Club, Member of Albany Academy Publicity Committee, Manager Hockey, Varsity Track. KENNETH LE ROY CROUNSE "Ken" "Sloan" Aloof, Solicilous, Reserved College-Tale 1939-40-lst Class Private Co. D fGuidon Co.J, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Silver Proficiency Bar, Cum Laude Certificate. 1940-41-lst Class Private Co. D, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Gates Literary Society, Joseph Henry Scientific Society, Vander Veer Fourth Form Prize, Cum Laude Certificate. 1941-42-Sergeant Co. D, thirty-two, Secretary of Class, Gates, Treasurer of Joseph Henry CSpringj, Exchange Editor "F8tP", J.V, Basketball, Varsity Tennis, Harvard Prize, Van Rensselaer Classical Medal, Cum Laude Certificate. 1942-43-lst Lieutenant Co, D, Gates, Vice- President Joseph Henry QSpringj, Editor "F8tP", Secretary Glee Club, Albany Academy Publicity Committee, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Track, Cum Laude, Valedictorian. WALTER WILSON DAVENPORT "Davy" "Couch', "Willy" Erratic, Carefree, Turbulent College-Dartmouth 1939-40-Private Co. C, thirty-two, Glee Club, J.V. Football, Varsity Swimming. 1940-4-1-Private Co. D, thirty-two, Guard Mount, J.V. Football, Varsity Swimming. 1941-42-Corporal Co. C, thirty-two, Beck Literary Society, J.V. Football, Varsity Swimming, 1942-43-Sergeant Co. B, Secretary Beck CBanquetJ, Varsity Football. JOHN FREDERICK JENNINGS GABRIELS :rGab:J rrcabev Ostenlatious, Thrifty, Flijzpant College-Undecided 1939-40-lst Class Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Beck Literary Society, Joseph Henry Scientific Society, Presi- dent of A Section of Class. 1940-41-lst Class Private Co. A, Guidon Bearer, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Beck, Joseph Henry, Treasurer of Class. 1941-42--Corporal Co. B., thirty-two, Guard Mount, Beck, Joseph Henry, Treasurer of Class. 1942-43-Sergeant Co. A fGuidon Co.J, Vice- President Beck CSpringJ, Joseph Henry, Treasurer of Class. 441377 44 14 P7 WILLIAM ACKROYD GREELEY rrwillns rrACk:: Impulsive, Self-reliant, Debonaire United States Army Air Corps 1939-40-Private Co. B, thirty-two, ,I,V. Hockey. 1940-41-Private Co. A fGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Guard Mount, Silver Proficiency Bar, Student Council, Beck Literary Society, Joseph Henry Scientific Society, Dramatics Club, Circulation Manager L'F8:P',, J.V. Hockey. Varsity Track. 194-l-42-Corporal Co. A CGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Guard Mount, Silver Proficiency Bar, Co13poral's Cup, Treasurer Beck fFalll, Joseph Henry, Vice-President of Class, Advertising Manager "F8cP", Varsity Hockey, Varsity Track. l942-43-Executive Captain, President Beck fSpringl, Secretary Joseph Henry fBanquetj, Vice-President of Class, Secretary Dramatics Club, Varsity Hockey. GEORGE WILLIAM I-IARDER "The Shorty George" Frank, jlaunty, Enthusiastic United States Navy 1939-40-lst Class Private Co. C, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Silver Proficiency Bar, J.V. Football, j.V. Hockey, Varsity Track. 1940-41-lst Class Private Co. D, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Beck Literary Society, ,T.V. Football, ,I.V. Hockey, Varsity Track. 1941-42-Corporal Co. C, Beck, Varsity Foot- ball, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Track. l942-43-2nd Lieutenant Co. D, Vice-Presi- dent Beck fFalll, President of Class, Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey, Var- sity Track Baseball. f RICHARD MARSTON HARTMANN "Hack" ffsifdr ffnztkr Fiekle, Witty, Sociable United Slales Army Air Corps 1939-40--Private Co. A, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Silver Proficiency Bar, LV. Football, J.V. Hockey, J.V. Baseball. l940-41-Private Co. A fGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Guard Mount, Silver Proficiency Bar, Gates Literary Society, ,I.V. Foot- ball, IV. Hockey, ,I.V. Baseball. l94l-42-Corlihoral Co. A fGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Guard Mount, Gates, Dramatics Club, Cheerleader, Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Baseball. 1942-43-lst Lieutenant Quartermaster, Secre- tary of Class, Vice-President of Gates CFalll, Dramatics Club, Cont. Editor "F8tP", Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Baseball. HANS HENZEL "Heintz" "d'HansJ" Aggressive, Militaristic, Ambitious College-Undecided 1940-41-lst Class Private Co. D, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Publications Board, Rifle , ,Glub, Football, Varsity Swimming, Varsity Track. 1941-42-lst Glass Private Co. D, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Beck Literary Society, Sports Editor "F8tP", Varsity Football, Varsity Track. 1942-43-Sergeant Go. G, Sergeant's Medal, Treasurer Beck fBanquetD, "Cue", Var- sity Football. ARTHUR NILES HULL "I-Ie1'myJ' "Arty "Lavery Credulous, Blithe, Naive College-Undecided 1939-40-Private Co. D fGuidon Go. two, Bronze Proficiency Bar. 1940-41-Private Co. B, 'thirty-two Swimming. 1941-42-Private Go A fGuiclon Co. two, Guard Mount, Beck Literary Society, Football, Varsity Swim- ming. 1942-43-Sergeant Go. B, Secretary Beck CFallj , Athletic Association, I.V. Football, Gap- tain Varsity Swimming. H, thirty- , Varsity 7, thirty- LAWRENCE BRADFORD KNUDSON "Larry" "Ifnute" Dissentient, Self-confident, Religious College-Undecided 1939-40-Private Co. C, thirty-two, Varsity Tennis. 1940-41-Private Co. D, thirty-two, Gates Literary Society, J.V. Football, Varsity Tennis. 1941-42-Corporal Co. D, thirty-two, Gates, ,loseph Henry Scientific Society, Varsity Football, ,I.V. Basketball. Varsity Track. 1942-43-lst Sergeant Co. B, Treasurer Gates, Vice-President Joseph Henry fFall St Banquetj, Varsity Football, Varsity Bas- ketball, Varsity Track. 441575 4416?P ROBERT MARTIN JONES ffM01t,, Garrulous, Authoritative, Induslrious College-Unive1'si'ty of Wisconsin 1939-40-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Dramatics Club, Assistant Manager Basketball. 1940-41-Private Co. A fGuidon Co.j, thirty- two, Warren Literary Society, Dramatics Club, Assistant Manager Basketball. 1911-42-Corporal Co. A CGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Warren, Dramatics Club, Assistant Manager Basketball. 1942-43-Senior Color Sergeant, Vice-Presi- dent of Warren fFallj, Treasurer Dra- matics Glub, Manager of Baseball. ROBERT PHILIP KAHN "Killer" "Bob" Imjzerious, Oulspoken, Dashing College-Dartmouth 1939-40-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Silver Proficiency Bar, Beck Literary Society, Varsity Football, Var- sity Hockey. ' 1940-4-1-Corporal Co. B, thirty-two, Beck, Athletic Association, Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey. l94l-42-Sergeant Co. B, thirty-two, Treasurer Beck fSpringj, Glee Club, Varsity Foot- ball, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Tennis. 1942-43-2nd Lieutenant Co. B, Junior Officer of the Guard, Student Council, Vice- President Beck fBanquetl, Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey. HARRY HOWELL MANG "Hai1breadLh" Confiding, Suave, Reserved College-R.P.I. V Uniled States Navy Air Corps Reserve 1939-40-lst Class Private Co. D fGuidon Co.l, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Assistant Manager Football, Varsity Swimming, Varsity Tennis. ' 1940-41-lst Class Private Co. B., thirty-two, Guard Mount, Beck Literary Society, Joseph Henry Scientific Society, Assist- ant Manager Football, Varsity Swim- ming, Varsity Tennis. 194-I-42-Sergeant Co. B, thirty-two, Beck, Joseph Henry, Assistant Manager Foot- ball, Varsity Swimming, Varsity Tennis. 1942-43-lst Lieutenant Co. A CGuidon Co.J, Secretary of Beck fSpringl, Joseph Henry, Co-Manager Football, J.V. Hockey, Varsity Tennis. KENNETH DUZENBURY MEALY, JR. "Kenny" "MealJ' Quiet, Retiring, Stoical College-Syracuse 1942-43-Private Co. A fGuidon Co,Q, thirty- two, Glee Club, Varsity Track ROBERT CUMMINGS MUIR UBOIJU Unasruming, Stolid, Ilflusical College-Wiscomin 1939-40-Private Co. D, thirty-two, Band. 1940-41-Private Co. D, thirty-two, Band, Dramatics Club. 1941-42-Corporal Co. C, thirty-two, Warren Literary Society, Joseph Henry Scien- tific Society, Dramatics Club. 1942-43-lst Sergeant Co. A fGuidon Co.j, Treasurer Warren fFallj, President Warren CBanquetl, Joseph Henry, Dramatics Club, Varsity Tennis. ROBERT EUGENE NAGENGAST rrLe1c,y:: rccvreepeyn r:BugXv Frank, Cheerful, Nonchalanl' College-Springfield 1939-40-Private Co. B, thirty-two, J,V. Bas- ketball, Varsity Baseball. 1940-41+1st Class Private Co. A fGuidon Co.l, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Beck Literary Society, ,I.V. Football, J.V. Basketball, Varsity Baseball. 1941-42-Corporal Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Beck, Glee Club, Varsity Base- ball. l942-43-Sergeant Co. C, Co-captain Varsity Baseball. 441755 441857 MARVIN SEYMOUR RAPHAEI, f!Ma7.UJI Loquacious, Excitable, Earnest College-Undecided 1942-43-Private Co. A CGuidon Co.j, thirty- two, LV. Football. MARVIN ROSENSTEIN ffR0S-yi! KMGTUJJ Persevering, Dauntless, Persuasive College-Camel! 1939-40-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Warren Literary Society, Ath- letic Association, ,I.V. Football, J.V. Basketball, Varsity Baseball. 1940-41-Corporal Co. C, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Warren, Athletic Association, - Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Baseball. 1941-42-Sergeant Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Silver Proficiency Bar, President Association, Warren CSpringj, Athletic Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Baseball. 1942-43--lst Lieutenant Adjutant, Secretary Student Council, Co-Manager Exchange, Gates Literary Society, Treasurer Forum, Dramatics Club, Carsity Football, Co-captain Varsity Baseball. LEWIS STONE ROSENTHAL "Roxy" "Bud" "Louis" Witty, Contenled, Nonchalant College-Colgate 1939-40-Private Co. D CGuidon Co.J, thirty- two, Guard Mount, Glee Club, Rifle Club. 1940-41-Private Co, B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Glee Club, J.V. Baseball, "Time" Prize. 1941-42-Corporal Co. D, thirty-two, Warren Literary Society, Glee Club, Publica- tions Board, J.V. Football, ,I.V. Baseball. 1942-43-Sergeant Co. C, Glee Club, Publica- tions Board, Dramatics Club, J.V. Foot- ball, Varsity Baseball, Gates. WILLIAM EATON SILL, JR. CKBHZPJ Plucky, Umeljislz, Ingeniqus College-Tale 1939-40-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Glee Club, Cum Laude Certifi- Cate. 1940-41-Private Co. A CGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Cum Laude Certificate. 1941-42-Corporal Co, B, thirty-two, Warren Literary Society, Literary Editor "F8LP", Glee Club, Cum Laude Certiicate. 1942-43-Quartermaster Sergeant, Secretary Warren QFa1ll, Gates Literary Society, Secretary Joseph Henry fSpringl, Presi- dent Forum, Glee Club, Managing Editor "F8LP", Cum Laude. HAROLD MAY SPORBORG, JR. USPDTU Aloof, Independent, Determined College-Undecided 1939-40-lst Class Private Co. D fGuidon Co.j, thirty-two, Gates Literary Society, J.V. Football, J.V. Hockey. 1940-41-Ist Class Private Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Gates, J.V. Football, J.V. Hockey. 194l-42-Corporal Co. D, thirty-two, Silver Proficiency Bar, Gates, Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey. 1942-43-lst Sergeant Co. D, Athletic Associa- tion, Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Baseball. FRED CAROTHERS STEVENS, JR. "Shorty" "Steve" Leisurely, Temperamental, Unsoplzixlicaled College-Harvard 1941-42-Private Co. A fGuidon Co.j, Bronze Proficiency Bar, Warren Literary Society, Assistant Manager Swimming. 1942-43-Sergeant Co. A fGuidon Co.j, Treas- urer Warren QBanquetl, Manager Swim- ming. 441957 JOHN WENDELL TEBBUTT Nfackj' "Half-a-Man"' "Slicker,' Subtle, Sophisticated, Versatile College-Undecided 1939-4:0-lst Class Private Co. C, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Treasurer of Class. 1940-41-lst Class Private Co. C, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Beck Literary Society, J.V. Football, J.V. Hockey. 1941-42-Corporal Cor. D, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Beck, Glee Club, "F8LP", Ath- letic Association, Varsity Football, Var- sity Hockey, Co-captain Varsity Tennis. 1942-43-2nd Lieutenant Co. C, President Beck fFa1lj, Chairman of Beck CB-anquetj, Athletic Association, Varsity Football, Varsity Basketball, Captain Varsity Tennis. PETER VAN ANTWERP TEN EYCK "Petey Serious, Sincere, Prepossesring . College-Undecided 1939-40-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Gansevoort First Year Driller's Medal, Gates Lit- erary Society, Joseph Henry Scientific Society, J.V. Football. 1940-41-Private Co. A CGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Guard Mount, Treasurer Gates CSpringQ, Joseph Henry, Vice-President of Class, Varsity Football. 1941-42--Sergeant Co. A fGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Gates, Secretary Joseph Henry fSpringj, Varsity Football, Varsity Track, Alvord Penrnanship Medal. 1942-4-3-Sergeant Major, Gates, Joseph Henry, President Athletic Association, Co-cap- tain Varsity Football, Varsity Basket- ball, Varsity Track. BRUCE LEWI TONKS "Bruce" "Tonki" Bucolic, Good-natured, Ifrepressible College-Undecided 1941-42-Private Co. A, Varsity Tennis. 1942-43-Sergeant Co. A fGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, J.V. Football, J.V. Basketball, Varsity Tennis. 44 20 PP WILLIAM DIRK VAN INGEN "Bill" United States Army Skie Trooper 1941-42-Private Co. A CGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Guard Mount, Gates, Varsity Track, Varsity Hockey. 1942-43-Sergeant Co. A, Treasurer Gates, Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey, Cap- tain Varsity Track. WILLIAM JOHN WALKER "Will'J "Bill" Phlegmalic, jovial, Pleasant College--Tale 1939-40-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Silver Pro- ficiency Bar, Glee Club, 1940-41-Private Co. A CGuidon Co.J, thirty- two, Guard Mount, Warren Literary Society, Glee Club, Assistant Manager Varsity Track. 1941-42-Corporal Co. A CGuidon Cal, thirty- two, Guard Mount, Treasurer Warren CSpringj, Glee Club, Cont. Editor "F8tPl', Manager Varsity Track. 1942-43-Color Sergeant, Beck Literary So- ciety, Cont. Editor "F8:P", J.V. Basket- ball, Manager Varsity Track. HERBERT RICHARD WELTMAN nDiCkn rcWelt:: Opinionated, Friendly, Diligent College-Syracuse 1940-41-Private Co. B, J.V. Baseball. 1941-42-Private Co. B, thirty-two, Varsity Football, J.V. Basketball, J.V. Baseball. 1942-43-Sergeant Co. D, Gates Literary So- ciety, Varsity Football, Varsity Basket- ball, Varsity Baseball. 442175 44 22 D THOMAS BROWN WILBER rfT0m:: f:Th0ma:: Emotional, Carefree, Arlistic College-Undecided 1940-41-Private Co. A QGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Rifle Club. 1941-42-Private Co. A fGuidon C0.l, thirty-two. - 1942-43-Sergeant Co. B, Guard Mount, War- ren Literary Society, Glee Club, Dra- matics Club, "Cue" Board. MARVIN WISE "Maru" "ChampJ' D8jcld7Zf, Amusing, Demonstrative College--Undecided 1939-40-Private Co. ' B, thirty-two, Guard Mount, J.V. Football, Varsity Track. 1940-41-lst Class Private Co. D, thirty-two, Guard Mount, J.V. Basketball, Varsity Track. 1941-42-Corporal Co. C, Prize Squad, J.V. Basketball, Varsity Track. 1942-43-lst Sergeant Co. C, Dramatics Club, Varsity Basketball. AUSTIN ACKROYD WOODWARD "Woody" Good-natured, Enthusiastic, Sincere College-Tale 1939-40-Private Co. A, thirty-two, Guard Mount, Secretary of Class, J.V. Foot- ball, J.V. Hockey, Varsity Baseball. 1940-41-Private Co. A fGuidon Co.j, thirty- two, Guard Mount, Gates Literary Society, Joseph Henry Scientific Society, Athletic Association, Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Baseball. l94l-42-Sergeant Co. A fGuidon Co.l, thirty- two, Guard Mount, Gates, Joseph Henry, Athletic Association, Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Base- ball, H. H. Monette Memorial Prize. 1942-43-Major, President Student Council, Vice-President Gates fBanquetj, Treas- urer Joseph Henry CFall, Banquet gl Springl, Co-captain Varsity Football, Varsity Hockey, Varsity Baseball, Cum Laude. Class Elections DON'E MOST FOR ACADEMY . Woodward 14, Rosenstein 9, Football Team 5, Bullard 4. DONE ACADEMY FOR MOST Nagengast 18, Gabriels 11, Dress hats 7, Bullard 4. IVIOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED . Bullard 13, Callanan 8, Woodward 7, Ten Eiyck, 5. INIOST POPULAR . . Callanan 21, Woodward 10, Ten Eyck 7. THINKS HE IS . .... Mang 20, Hartmann 13. BEST STUDENT . . , Crounse 22, Candlyn 9, Bullard 5. IVIOST INTELLIGENT . . Crounse 16, Candlyn 9, Adkins 6, Bullard 4. MOST PERSUASIVE . . Woodward 18, Callanan 7, Midgley 6, Albright 6. BUSIEST .... Rosenstein 17, Sill 9, Woodward 7, Albright 6. THINKS HE IS . . . Jones 9, Albright 7, Wilber 6, Adkins 5, Sill 5. BIGGEST FACULTY DRAG . Tebbutt 17, Bullard 16, Albright 9, Mang 7. NEEDS IT MOST . Mr. Crawford 17, Gabriels 11, Wise 8, Davenport 6. BEST SPORT TO WATCH . . Mr. Crawford in Physics 15, Crounse walking down the hall 13, Adkins, Carter, Wilber 81 Co. 9. CLASS CLOWN . . Candlyn 18, Davenport 15, Hull 7, Knudson 4. FAVORITE BAND . james 11, Goodman 10, Dorsey 8, Artie Rodzinski and his hot hundred 5, Spike Jones and his City Sliekers 3. FAVORITE TEACHER . . . Midgley 15, Webber 2, Lindsey 2. FAVORITE COURSE . . History 17, English 13, Physics 6, Biology 3. INIOST OPTIMISTIC . The Colonel 15, Albright 7, Tebbutt 7, Knudson 3. IXIIOST PESSIMISTIC . . . Adkins 19, Woodward 9, Aekerknecht 5. HANDSOMEST . . . . Hartmann 18, Greeley 17, Adkins 5. THINKS HE IS . . . Mang 23, Hartmann 9, Raphael 7, Knudson 3. MOST MANNERLY . . . . Ten Eyck 11, Sill 8, WVilber 6. FAVORITE AUTHOR . Muzzy 11, Galsworthy 9, Conrad 6, Adkins 6, ' Thurber 3. FAVORITE SCREEN ACTRESS . Bergmann 16, Lake 10, Garson 5, Hepburn 4, GIRL CRAZY ...... Hartmann 17, Mang 16, Wise 5. CLASS PHILOSOPHER . Sporborg 1.4, Woodward 9, Midgley 7, Albright 2. CLASS REVOLUTIONIST . . . Gabriels 19, Wise 14, Carter 6. BEST ALL-ROUND FELLOW . Woodward 15, Callanan 12, Bullard 7, Ten Eyek 5. LAZIEQST . . . Carter 12, Adkins 9, Wilber 8, Webber 5, Kahn 5. BIGGEST EATER ..... Carter 15, Woodward 8, Kahn 7. WITTIEST . . ..... Rosenthal 20, Adkins 9. BEST DRESSED . . . . Kahn 14, Rosenstein 8, Albright 3. BEST OFFICER . . Callanan 14, Adkins 7, Woodward 6, Bullard 5. MOST MILITARY . . . , .... Adkins 19, Henzel 8. MOST UNMILITARY ...... Carter 17, Tonks 15. CLASS SOCIALITE . . Hartmann 13, Mang 9, Rosenstein 6, Greeley 6. MOST DIGNIFIED . Ten Eyck 14, Adkins 8, Crounse 7, Davenport 4. fComplirnentaryj MOST ECCENTRIC ...... Candlyn 14, Sporborg 7. MOST ABSENT-MINDED . Callanan 14, Hull 8, Sporborg 5, Candlyn 2. FAVORITE AMUSEMENT . Mr. Crawfordls Physics 10, Chalk throwing 8. CLASS WOMANLHATER . Sporborg 18, Tebbutt 7, Raphael 4 fcompj. FAVORITE COLLEGE . Yale 10, Dartmouth 6, R.P.I. 4, West Point 3, The Army 3, Spearfish U. Davenport 17, Hull . . Adkins 11, Pike 7, Wilber Stevens 9, Mr. Crawford 8, Abbuhl . Stevens 15, Mealy 9, Abbuhl . . Abbuhl 15, Davenport . Tonks 21, Mealy 11, Abbuhl Carter 19, Tebbutt 10, Hartmann Harder 11, Kahn 8, ,Iones 7, Bullard NOISIEST . . . . . . . MOST SARCASTIC MOST CREDULOUS . . GREENEST . . CLASS BABY . . CLASS HAYSEED . . BIGGEST BLUFFER . . . CLASS POLITICIAN . . . TOPIC OF CONVERSATION . . EVENT OF SIXTH FORM . CLASS BULLTHROWER CLASS LOVER . . CLASS COWBOY . 1, 9. 6. 6. 7. 7. 6. 5 5. Women 26, Weekends 7, Censored . Graduation 24, OH5icers' Ball 11. . . . Carter-unanimous Hartmann 18, Greeley 15. Greeley 12, Clausen 10. Humoresque ABBUHL-It's a long jump from Cropsyville here, but Omar made it successfully, on his Hying carpet. John is our gift to V-l2. ACKERKNECHT-'Alf one permits his desires to overcome his conscience, is he on his way out?" asked Ack of Dr. Magoun. The Doctor didn't say, but we'd give you a couple of years yet, Bill. ADKINS-Albright speaks only to Adkins, and Adkins speaks only to God. flixcept after a visit to Kellyls when he asks for 4'Room Service" through the Hotel plumbing systemj ALBRIGHT-Harry refused to be tempted into that back room at the carnival. When he Hnishes this volume, he is going to work on something called, "How to Stay Sober in New York." BULLARDQHI have a much easier way to do that one," or "Physics and Mathematics Made Easy" by Sabu. Ben is considering going on the stage doing imitations of Yar Guider and an excited rooster. CALI.ANAN+'fC. R." just couldn't find the car keys that day. After all, how could he be expected to remember that he hadn't driven? CANDLYN-Oh, how Don loved that pin, but when he gave it up he really didnlt care, and now that he's got it back he doesnlt care at all. Don belongs to the "Cherry Valley" gang. CARTER4"Three Bromos and a glass of orange juice." Coming right up, Pete. We'd still like to see Carter, the thespian, as Hamlet. CLAUSEN-"When you,re as old as I am, and have gone through as much as I have . back to the Gestapo, Herr Clausen. CROUNSE-Oh, how we loved to watch "Jersey Bounce Crounsel' wending his merry way through our hallowed halls, stopping intermittently to gather and dispense pearls of wisdom. DAVENPORT-Willie knows more about the underworld than anyone since Henry left. Even with his connections he couldnlt convince Mr. Webber that he had a good reason for not doing his homework. GABRIELS-John wisely invested the class money for three years, mostly in the New York State pari-mutuel system and with "Bob the Bookief, GREELEY-Bill had the most amazing faculty for amusing himself. Now that he has gone into the Air Corps, helll be missed around Loudonville and Washington Avenue. HARDER-Poor George had Gremlin troubleg he didn't do at all well in the younger social set. He was surrounded by enemies in history class. HARTMANN-Hack was subject to frequent bi1iousf?j attacks. He just couldn't take it. The "Hot Rock" never could bring himself to walk home alone. HENZEL-We want to stop the rumor that Hans is going into the Army as a Major General. He's going in as a Lieutenant Colonel and he's going to have the State Guard inducted with him. HULLfOllie was a man of a few thousand well-chosen words. He and Davy just .seemed to float along in their own little world, joining the rest of the class only occasionally. C4 24 D JONES-What a thrill to hear the basketball scores in that magnificent voice, which was trainedg for guide duty in the Wisconsin caves! Bob was the king of the punish- ment theme writers. His 'KWhat,' will long echo in our ears. KAHN'4Mr. Pike came here in the early 1920lsg "Killerl' came about three years later. If the Navy sends him to college, it will be because he's too old for sea duty. KNUDSON-"Whalcha doin', Knutie?" "Submarinin', Coachf, "Lips" is still working on his plan to repatriate the Negroes. MANG-'LTwang" was the self-appointed class wolf. If he doesn,t fly a plane better than he drives a car, V-5 will make him an apprentice seaman. MEALY-The Admiral was introspective. He usually got his name on his paper in English though. MUIR-Bob and Ack have had some rare times. Now that he's a musician itls lucky a hiccough isn't audible on a saxaphone. NAGENGAST-Naggie had a good year, what with Acme and Bonnie, etc. RAPHAEL-Not everyone is aware that Raph was once deported from Canada. Guess the R.C..A.F. is struggling along without him. ROSENSTEIN-Rosey's senility kept him out of athletics, but it did not stop him from being the class lover. The girls must go for that lovely head of scalp. ROSENTHAL-The class hasn't yet gotten a look at "That Queen From Sage". Rosey usually kept us amused during boring classes, SILL-Busy Bill was, amongst other things, the class' only Boy Scout. We wonder if he's got a Merit'Badge for those Forum Presentations and little introductions. SPORBORG-Hmmrnmmvw The class' most eligible bachelor ffor the next 60 yearsl. The owner of Sergeant, the only canine member of the A.A. student body. STEVENSQ"Big Fred" was the ambassador from Cuba. Some of us tried to teach him American customs at the Y.M.C.A. "Wonder if I'll get my coat, my coat." TEBBUTT-"Ichabod" is one of the boys from "Sleepy Hollow". Jack was "strictly scholasticw, but did you ever wonder whether he's married? TEN EYCK-"Cuban Pete, King of the Rumble Seat." No, sir, Pete's sometimes not as quiet as he seems. TONKS-Bruce is our country lad fBurnt Hillsl. We never could get him to stay in chapel, Q'I'm TONXY, Bruce always came through with a question for the speakers. VAN INGEN-Dirk was about the fastest man in Albany Kon the track of coursej. He used to have some rare times in Vermont. WALKER-Weill long remember the day when Bill had us down for overnight. As far as we know, he's still paying the bills-the cop was nice though. WELTMAN-just ask the Colonel what he thought of "light-tank-Herb-the-Weltlsi' deter- mined dash down the basketball Hoor. His long range shots weren't bad. WISE-Here's the biggest faker the basketball team ever had ffrom the coachj. Trouble with Adkins caused the crimson-jacketed "champ,' to relax in rug cutting on weekends. UAW, don't watchf, WILBERSI, Toma Wilber, . . . ah, yes, Wild Boar. Tom wanted to use a front lawn for a bowling green one night, so he brought along his own ball fcannon, not bowlingl. WOODWARD-Woodie gets our vote for the first to be married. After becoming Major, Woodie got to be quite an orator with those impassioned speeches in chapel. if 25 77 Class History '43 May we first explain that from many and varied sources we have recently heard that we are and have been for some time considered a fine, even remarkable, class. Now, to the members themselves this seems at times most strange. Therefore it is with this surprising thing in mind that we now review highlights of our past history as members of. the class of '4-3. From now on, recall and remember. The whole thing started in l93l with first-grade sessions held in a brand new building on Academy Road-the first class to spend its entire life in the new plant. The beginning of that famous group of operettas brought us to the fore as the first of a long line of solid, female chorus gangs. We were the first to print a "Prep News" with a red cover, a truly marvelous thing backed up by fifty dollars' worth of advertising! The one thing we did miss was the merger-need more be said? Visions appeared of green-Clad girls running about the halls. Some liked the idea. We won't brand them here by giving names, but one can know instantly who the offenders were by a brief study of certain students, activities at dances and other like social affairs. Before continuing on to events which do not center so much in the advancement of the school but more on the life of the class, the question of the roster comes up as a necessary starting point. The original nucleus in ,151 consisted of but eight of those now amongst us: "Spor", "Hack", "Slouse", Dat Democrat, "Donald Shoren, Lazy Man, "Walk", and "Wee Willwy Gweewyn. To these was added "Will'l Sill in the Second Grade, "Sabu" in the Third, 'fWoodiel' in the Fourth, and "Mort', in the Fifth. Our last year as Lower Schoolers brought us "R.C.", "Beef Boyn, and two different "I-Iarrys". Scared to death as Upper Schoolers, we were joined by The Wit, "Pete",'and "Marv", Next came "Claus" and "Big LaRRRH in the Second Form and "Ack", The Militarist, "Davyl', "Arthurmometer", and "Naggiel' in the Third. The Fourth Form swung into our line still more, "Tomar',, "Herb", and "Gabby". And coming into the last stretch, we received "R.P.',, "Dirk", "TonKie'l, 'KRosey", "Pete T.", "Fred'l, in the Fifth Form and f'Hanz,l, "Ken'l, "Ralph',, and ujohnnie-abb" in the Sixth. There they are, folks-step right up, only one thin dime, they walk, they talk, and they wiggle. But, let us stop here and reminisce among some of our past experiences. The big night of "The Mikadon had the humble chorus running down a little ramp onto the stage. How we did enjoy salaaming to the high muckie muck! No one could see us way back there so we had a great time chatting while the "Mikado,, struttecl about with that little black tassel dangling before his noble face .... Then there was the annual picnic at Flat Rock. Good old Flat Rock with its many potholes! Un which we managed to swim. Look out, there's Miss Davenportlj Sixth Grade year, the big affair was held at a classmate's farm. We never could figure out why those people kept their horses right in the house with them .... Gad, but that "doc', fellow could scare us! Remember that two-finger whistle he used to use to attract attention and that shiny pen and pencil set we gave him to inscribe his "Gone with the Windy. The next year brought the Middle School arrangement with some of us with Mr. Crawford. "I just took your picture, that'll be two goose eggs? 44 26 PP Recall the Lower and Middle school exhibitions. Wand drill, that funny light on the gym ceiling as the hand flashlights went to work. Red and Black competition was hotly contested! The decathlon tests, kicking soccer ball and throwing the football at a target on the grandstand .... Our first year at drill with the wonderful Cooperstown baseball trip and 125th Anniversary won't be hard to remember. Bus number 182 and bus number 179 just never got there, and yet one occasionally sees them still in service on Clinton Avenue. The "Lost Battalionh was really something! "Historical Episodes, a School and a Cityfl Picture the Armory as it was, the huge blue curtain right down the middle, row upon row of costumes in back of it fgreat confusionj, seats for thousands in front of it. The Mayor and the newsreel cameraman, our pictures on the screen at the Strand. In connection with the same celebration, there was a plaque unveiled on State Street hill with the Battalion standing at "Parade Restl'-those in the shade of the building were all right, but those in the sun dropped like flies into lVIr. Colton's waiting arms. That line of alumni at the Competitive Drill was an awe-inspiring sight, to say the least, as was the stern-eyed Major- General who reviewed us that day, tripping gayly about the field to the strains of the special Adams' Tenth Infantry number, "Ti-pi-ti-pi-tin". Also around that time, the school was rocked by a terrific exposion, bringing us all to the locker room only to see 'lBenny" stooped over a steaming, gaping hole in the Sergeant-lVIajor's locker where the salute cannon, fully charged, had been placed .... Of course, Guidon drill must be mentioned. "If ya don't wanna kiss the floor, just wiggle your toes and keep your eyes movin? Good advice, but we still keeled over, especially at the dress rehearsal. The music always messes things up in some way every year CAdams againl. Along this line, consider the parades. Blast the horses! Here comes C.B.A. That long wait every year. Cold on Armistice Day and hot on Memorial Day.'. . . Dance decorating has been a specialty for us. Thatis why we weren't oujselves at the dance itself. Hlilverybody bring 'their Ccommon mistakej chairs across the hall into the playroomf' '4Easy on the tables, watch out for the bulbs!" 'lShould we string this stuff across or down?" The Christmas dance with greens for natural decorations was 2. honey tif you had the right gall .... The banquets are something to look back on. There was a particular waiter at Keeler's with one of those jaws which almost disappears when the mouth closes. He always provided some comical relief in a most considerate manner to add to the general enjoyment in spite of the run-of-the-mill after dinner jokes. Football banquets are great and more so with undefeated season to boast. Recall the teams, the many trips, the games themselves, and all the locker room talk which goes along to boost moral-not that we ever needed too much of that .... In the away-from-Albany-activities slip, the word Hplacidl, is an important one. Activities there were many and varied, among them being a sport called hockey Cand in an Olympic arena, ice like glassj. That's a long walk across the lake in the dead of night. The "Club" is quite the place, bringing forth excursions which in turn bring phrases like: "Cattle boat Sullivann and "Snetingger". . . . Think of our times in the chapel. Sometimes taking in special "Foruml' features but more often just sitting there. "Announcements from the floor", 'fMajor-Mr. Coltonl' Drill, song books, Fire drills, air raid, "Last Saturday night the . . . team defeated . . . by a score of . . ." Remember the various stages of our piano playing excellence? . . . Brad Weaveris speedy green truck, Murph and fights ,with same, Mr. Lindsey's "CoooSIN!'l, Mr. Colton's graceful love taps and leg-breaking classes, Mr. Pike's "Cue3f arguments, Mr. Midgleyls udouble-barreled jassacksn, Mr. Sharp's extremely hard-to-get French jokes, Mr. Webber's "Quiet dogs!',, and the heaclmasterls "Now my boy. . . ." Well, there's a starter. With your mind wound up on the matter, it's an easy matter to think up more and then more yet. Recall such incidents when you can and enjoy them over again. When you do, don't forget "The Ofliceris Ballu or the Sixth Form dance or graduation. 4427 D Scholastic Awards THE CALDWELL MATHEMATICS PRIZE . Donald Shore Candlyn THE VAN RENSSELAER CLASSICAL MEDAL Avery Skinner Fullerton THE BECK LITERARY MEDAL . . Howard Benjamin Bullard III THE CANNON PHILOSOPHICAL MEDAL . . Donald Shore Candlyn THE ALVORD PENMANSHIP MEDAL . . . James Henry Seholtz THE HOWARD TOWNSEND FRENCH MEDAL William Eaton Sill, Jr. THE GANSEVOORT LITERARY MEDAL . . William Howard Swire THE ERNEST LIVINGSTON MILLER MEMORIAL AWARD John Powell Hawn NATIONAL SOCIETY COLONIAL DAUGHTERS MEDAL Howard Benjamin Bullard THE DECLAMATION PRIZE . . William Howard Swire THE ARTHUR BOTT GERMAN MEDAL . . Charles Reid Callanan THE VANDER VEER FOURTH FORM PRIZE f Avery Skinner Fullerton THE CRAIG- SCIENCE MEDAL Robert Olcott, II THE COGSWELL PRIZE . Peter Nicholas Carter REYNOLDS PRIZE ....... Petter Juel-Larsen THE WENDELL MEMORIAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION AWARD Austin Ackroyd Woodward THE GOOLD SPORTSMANSHIP CUP Peter VanAntwerp TenEyck THE GATES PRIZE . . . Harry Wesley Albright, Jr. THE HARVARD ALUMNI PRIZE . . Robert Olcott, II THE FATHER'S ASSOCIATION PRIZE William Hughlett Adkins, II THE R. P. I. ALUMNI MEDAL . . Donald Shore Candlyn Cum Laude William Hughlett Adkins, II' Donald Shore Candlyn Howard Benjamin Bullard, III Kenneth LeRoy Crounse Charles Reid Callanan William Eaton Sill, Jr. Austin Aekroyd Woodward C4 28 75 I 'xx .KWW- ' afmibw 'K W.X9.afd X 9 ox fri' . ,ww muy: W - , , 44 2 :gf . , . . A ., .,... ., A mfggywgv I 2, 'f Vg., J Q , av - H .p.,ff::4z1:m:.f-.W -yfffy' , :P , , , ' v HLVH, 'Nw 'AM , , ' , bf'-X? , 5 - ' 'Q 1 f' 1. ,. ' ' km A ' . .' ,V ., ,.n'4- - ,. M X' ' W L- 1,4:,,, ,, ff , 1"-. -. ' Qfvgf H ' 'Q I X f V X ' H . ,fn if n ff " 'ly ' 5 . , 42 " , 4210 9 fliiil? f , 'f hm : , f ' . f M- .fy ",- 'film '-fav, aw: e1::.xzf- J '--rsh-1, f f.. 5, , Zf fws W .f m 2 -if ' fn V, ,, , fn " pw' .12 ,b ?iw gg , f :gain A. law: 9,1 .fm-1' M344-. 'gy , A'Q.1:.,,,f fy? 1 - 1,503 ff, ,, ., f 'V 427: Q1 f za. 1 7- 1 -ff 3 f"': ' '. . V 3' 11,95 3,45 am.: X 'f- if ' : , ,-15 - , 1 , W' , , ,, J V A -Q '- 'f 22 ' V0 ' -' 1w-fff,,1f- . - . Q- ,ff - , V ,.f , Lg , N-:f,, ,, .,,' f..',Q3--al.,-g.-Q-2, 5 may W, , . fQW,3 .., , Q, ,wx ,, ' , x -gy. V ,- . V A6z5ff' , ff4142fg5 ,f 'f.'vn,? .fn 'QW 'L ' ,. 6? . , , S' I ' , . .,,,., 'w,,5,v-9 H' ., :ig y, , Aflywyjfg ,Mr ,, , VTZSQ , ZH ' ,.::,.'43' In-L X , ,.,,,,.,WWgf,V KW 9 ? 5 if my my 'N ,Y?..L- .' - 1, f V1 A . if 02 P7 Ffwh Form Top row-Olcott, Anderson, Chatterly, Smith, Crane, Van Hoogenstyn. Second row-Morris, Gundel, Rose, Cobden, McLeod. Hawn, Duffy. First row-Bowen, Cleveland, Gray, Swire, Morehouse, Goodman, Haven. ISP? 44 Fourth Form Top row-wPowe11, Cronowit, Jones, Reiner, Marden, Smith, Taylor, Riley. Second raw-Greeley, Clush, Patterson, Clark, Perkins, Moessinger, Boughton, Morris, Cubbage. First row-Boardman, Jamison, Luckey, Kiflin, Bacon, Ross, Boroughs, Boynton, Gambel, Sutherland, Headley Q4 ZZ P7 Third Form Top row-Cameron, MacDonald, Sutherland, Malia, Cameron. Second row-Morehouse, Friesner, Canaday, Maguire, Goldstein, Smith, Mangan. First row-Cobden, Lanterback, De Graffe, Woodward, McChesney, Ashby, Eliot, Gasner. KSSD' Second Form Top Row-Slingerland, Frankel, Thompson, Daggett. Second row-Harvey, Lusty, Larson, Hickey, Huston, Lodge, Smith. First row-O,Connor, Moessinger, Loeb, Muhlfelder, Teats, Saunders, Clark 44179 D Fiwst Fofm Top row-Smith, Orvis, Morehouse, Eliott, Putman, Dee, Eutrich, Wallin, Morrisey. Second row-Cleary, Cogan, Morey, Tidrnarsh, Hcadberg, Keefe, Hastings, Coryy, Fleischman Connors. First row-Tebbutt, Wigton, Carrier, Fullerton, Codling, Midgely, Crounse, Mecher, Harvie, O'Keefe. , , ,....,....,.... --1 x 4 ? 4 Q46 fmfzfmy Standing-lst Lt. Albright, 2nd Lt. Tebbutt, Capt. Adkins, lst Lt. Clausen, 2nd Lt. Carter, lst Lt. Mang, 2nd Lts. Kahn, Harder. Seated-lst Lt. Crounse, Adj. Rosenstein, Capt. Callanan, Major Woodward, Capt. Bullard, Capt. Candlyn, Ist Lt. Q.M. Hartmann. The Battalion As the Albany Academy Cadet Battalion entered its seventieth year, a new Professor of Military Science and Tactics, Lieutenant Colonel John J. Connors, Jr., N.Y.G., was preparing its new wartime schedule. This new schedule started off with several innovations: training films, extended order drill, riflery, map reading, a ski unit-all these in addition to the regular close order drill in which the battalion has always been so prohcient. Because the Sixth Form was unfamiliar to him, Colonel Connors formed the Battalion, then attached a number of seniors, who rotated through. the various grades, to each company. Those not acting as oflicers had the task of instructing the recruits in each company. The officers were selected on the basis of the Colonel's observations of them during this period and on the basis of last year's Military Exam. Few cadets were surprised, although all were pleased when Austin A. Woodward was named Major. The new duty of Battalion Executive Ofhcer was asigned to Cadet Captain William A. Greeley, who has since been called to active duty with the Air Corps. The Armistice,Day Parade and a Government Inspection wer-e carried out creditably. The first manuvers in the Battalion's history were undertaken with enthusiasm. Companies B, C, and D, under Captain Bullard attacked the school, 44 36 D which was defended by Company A under Major Woodward. The issue still remains in doubt. When weather conditions made drilling on the field an impossibility, the Battalion drilled in improvised parade grounds, studied map reading, military courtesy, and rifie marksmanship. Preparations for the Guidon Drill did not begin until some time after Christ- mas vacation. Military considerations made it impossible to drill in the Tenth Infantry Armory from the first to the fifteenth of each month. "Thirty', Drills were carried out in the Troop B Armory. When the Battalion could use the Tenth Armory, drill periods were changed from forty-five minutes each morning to two hours each afternoon. Since the Guidon took place a week after vacation, there were some doubts as to whether the drill would come up to standard. It did. Following a custom begun in 1885, newly elected Governor Dewey was the reviewing oflicer. Many sources stated that this year's Battalion was th-e best-drilled in a long time. Captain Bullard's Company A won the Guidons, although closely pressed by Captain Adkins' Company C. The Guidon over, the Battalion continued in a more ordinary routine. Riflery was renewed, military sanitation and hygiene were taken up, extended order was begun again. Memorial Day came and went. Finally, at the Competitive Drill, the ofiicers gave their last commands to a Battalion in which t-he training has been more valuable than ever before in helping to form soldiers, sailors, and marines for our Armed Forces. Q.M."'Sgt. Sill lst Lt. Adj. Rosenstein lst Lt. Q.M. Hartmann 1 Major Woodward 1 44 37 D 11m ,i ' Q. 1 Yi f w , C. ' , 3. w I ' Q. ,l,,.. ,,.f'--- fx- - i .. . ,QQ Q x N 7 14: 5--'-.,..,. .,114:1::1:1:'::-.11:.::g', l, X A X X :Q ,1:a.izsN v s Q Q 'f 8' Wil" ' x Y Mrs: 5x N N ' x N Q? fs 5 X A' xfg X' gixlfg 1 4 4 ff X w A X x A V x 4 , 4 X QA X x A xx X P v A X 1 Q We X X ,f 2 W X xg 3 H , Q X. Q . ' -'-' r I .... 5 ' Q- ,. 11: km-..i ,.,::s,-s-4 . . wiqg 1 , .- ,- , Q - , 12" -. , - 1 1,,.g.,f4, X xi- 5- N '42-,gf.x-Assn. , Q-3: w.--Q3 ,k -'x5,w:i:-1. -:gm-zu. :gg-,: ,C .1 Q-.:k.e-i,,,,,R-1 3-I, gg-1 ' Q, A M ' ,. ' ' "X .ig-:K - ,f 5-,1:g5:,':f1t-1 5, - f ' Y ' if ' - - ' We -Z.: ,, It-IN' Sifffi' ' ' in Q. W ,- -f'f'- M 2w:::g:g,g::,:a:z:-f-1:s:ssSs:1:, -Qis::::fs:5-ws'S' A '-., v ' ,:,h:,g- 1 355 x m v ,-:3:':If?'1kx 5523-2115!5512555512535: ""'1:1?'?5E'Ii fi-fiff - ' - - Q f aw -1323.2 . -:ff-rf: 2 -.1 . :-:aw-ur. ,fsssfsfznf:-112,-:1m:a::1-. aaa: - i ' ' 1 --aw wiffmfs - ' -' '1 '112afs.,::fQs:f. I igfefa..f::,as'1:2i:+:ai-sz.I,2,I 'SW' ,::21:1e:f:1si-5E:f:2:.1:a. is , V 'A . L. , SF - , ., , , H .iw ,, H . , , . 6 . ,:' . - wg, v. --1-. - -mfs. ' , ,. 'f ' - -2:-1::3:: '-f::-a-:,-K.a-"-.:p2,1::-Isgxr-,::' ' . -1: mQ:.:Q.::,V -fx, I' -. IM - 1 2a:.4,- .V ' t ' , - :221'-Q-PfQ531s4.ww , . ?2mfg,,.,5,. 1,-V.,-q, ,N .:- f ' v. ,- f'-,:4.1- ,f 1 ww E., . x ., f' v2'2:1S9-fgA19:y2"2'2"2,:'1R3i2s,q ' --,R --1.0.61-CS:5:3: ' 'V "" '- -' v lst Lt. Mang Company A Captain Bullard 2nd Lt. Carter Company B lst Lt. Clausen 2nd Lt. Kahn Captain Callanan C4 38 D W ,KI . .. ..,.., . . ,. xl . , .- k ,.,., A ..,,.. . ... ..,., ., MQ , ,V Z -- U V -V H H V V ,,,. :rg L CCCC - WC 1 C - ' - ' , " 'Q 1' L 2V , "nik V' V! ' ' " , 1: 31 ' "':'iff5fxNfJV '59 ' " V' lwifm?-7MY'9'E-45W1'f2e .,V 1 5 f"M""' Sli . 'I "' V3-e V' 'fiuyi '2 " '-1' ' 'f'1f'-if-'R f' I in ff:-: f 4 V ' 'V 3 ' w e-a -,g ,, . ' 'f k ' E I 53" Fin' ' " ' .' 1 ' " 'ET Ti'-V.1 ' -' H 2 VET" . f V " ' 'K ' fin 1 ' L 6 5.4, , .. . .. ,. 1, . , yhe .. 4 f 14, 1 . Qi A , 1 - -' 692 ' 5-I 13213 F: ' -'f-- f Q VfE:5s25::-21, ' , i, , ' , ,vll . ..,.. ..-7:1 .. V ' . rw- V. --VP V ., , ,fi ' E' 5243, f' QV " ' S4221 i ' ' 1-ii' ' 252.1 V -- l-'Z-f'5'.,C5fEk N 3-:P " V - . nw- V' --2 +052 V, 'f:sfwg4.,.,f4f ' :,, J, ,f - k , V . -I A - V.,..51gQ.,B g , ' Q g " f i - , gg: Q is 'L 1. '- ' ci-,' 'I '- . i- f 7 V . : if-i3f5-A-Z'E:'g:Z ' ' ""r""'f'f:"": V ,. Fri ,,,,VL,..: b . .C MQW Q, Us 31, liz, VL m5.:,r...Z.J5, 3,,,-:.,,fV,A,,,Q3,x-'.1 2 f, 1 gig? 1,,L..11m:.fZ.:-nV4.:.'ma YV, ..mmf.:'3.'rai.'4fL.-.:mg1,s:,LJ-,:.:1:,:,L f ,L f--,.,...2.Vz-.1. st Lt. Company C Albright 2nd Lt. Tebbutt Captain Adkins Company D Ist Lt. Crounse 2nd Li- Harder Captain Candlyn 44 39 D lllilitary Awards ERNEST L. MILLER MAJOR'S MEDAL VVorn this year by Major Austin Ackroyd Woodward JOHN F. RATHBONE MEDAL Pfc. DeWitt Kenneth MacDonald, Jr., Co. C FREDERICK TOWNSEND MEDAL . . Sgt. John T. Duffy, Co. A HENRY S. CANSEVOORT MEDAL . . Pvt. James Fullerton, Co. C AMERICAN LEGION MEDAL . Pfc. Malcolm W. Riley, Co. B SERGEANTS' MEDAL . . Sgt. Hans Henzel, Co. C CORPGRALSI CUP .... Corp. Avery S. Fullerton, Co. C CAPT. FRANK R. PALMER, CAMP 28 UNITED SPANISH WAR VETERANS' MEDAL . . . Corp. Avery S. Fullerton, Co. C 44 40 PP Silver Proficiency Bars Sgt. Charles G. Cleveland, Co. D Sgt. John P. Hawn, Co. B Sgt. Robert Olcott, II, Co. D Sgt. Bruce L. Tonks, Co. A Corp. Irving L. Burrows, Jr., Co. C Corp. Remsen Chatterley, Co. B Corp. Robert Haven, Co. D Corp. David B. McLeod, Co. A Corp. James H. Scholtz, Co. A . Priv. Peter V. Slingerland, Co. D Bronze Projiciency Bars Priv. lst class Robert Crounse, Co. C Priv. lst Class F. Murray Hastings, Co. C Priv. lst Class Frederick Muhfelder, Jr., Co. Priv. John F. Clark, Co. C Priv. William L. Clush, Co. B Priv. Philip A. Dee, Co. D Priv. Clark B. Daggett, Co. D . P.iv. David W. O'KeeFfe, Co. C Priv. Peter V. Slingerland, Co. D D E i I 3 5 2 , 2 E 5 5 e 5 Z K 1 5 E a 1 QL, GlfA!efg6 Football 1942 Our football season this year was about the most successful one the school has ever had. It was a success not only from the standpoint that the team was un- defeated and untied but also from the fact that excellent spirit and cooperation prevailed throughout the season among the boys and with the coaching staff. The team opened the season with fourteen lettermen back from last year, by journeying to Vermont Academy. That trip will long be remembered for its har- rowing experiences, especially the gruesome process of getting up at 3:30 in the morning to catch the local cattle train south. The game, however, was an exciting one. The first half was an even deal with both sides unable to score. The second half, however, brought added zip to both sides. Scholtz recovered a fumble in enemy territory, and with the help of a penalty against Vermont, Van Hoogenstyn was able to crash over the line on his third try for our first touchdown. Chuck Callanan's kick for point was good and the score was 7-O. Early in the fourth quarter, the determined Vermont eleven was able to push through our lines and 'even the score. Later in the last period, Ten Eyck blocked a Vermont punt, Candlyn caught it and ran for our second score. The conversion was unsuccessful. Shortly after the return kickoff the 'final whistle blew, the score standing 13-7 in our favor. A week later the squad welcomed the Pittsfield Academy team. The game was well played with the cadets keeping things pretty well in hand throughout. Hawn made both touchdowns on off tackle plays, Cally succeeding in kicking one extra point. The team was somewhat surprised at its victory, and the boys becam-e more determined to stay on top. Two weeks later the squad traveled to Lenox. This game was very slow and by far the most poorly played of the season, despite the fact that we won. Next week the school played its Hrst game with another Albany school in quite some time. This change was welcomed by the squad for one of the most argued subjects had been the case of how our team rated with other Albany teams. Now we were going to ind out. As you remember, the team lived up to its reputation, trouncing Vincentian Institute 20-0. It was a great start in city competition. During the game the cadets had the upper hand. Van Hoogenstyn had a field day gaining most of the ground. Our other touchdown was made by Kahn, who well on a blocked punt behind the goal line. Cally came through with two of his usual extra poin.ts. After a two weeks' rest, the team took on the sch.ool's old rival, the High School, which had one of the best teams it ever had. It had' rolled up a great record so far this season, and the underdog Academy team had everything to win and nothing to lose. That day the boys just weren't going to be beaten. The team was in the peak of condition, the spirit ran high, and the boys were in there to play ball and certainly played the best ever. In the opening period, we managed to get a safety on the High School which turned out to be the only scoring in the game. Through- out the remainder of play, both the teams tried valiantly to score but to no avail. Thus, because everybody worked together, the boys won the game. Our last game was with C.B.A., and an almost disastrous game it was too. The team had lost some of the zip it had so successfully displayed the week before, and, plus a touch of overconfidence, almost lost the game. The Brothers got two touchdowns in the first period on passes, and we trailed at the half, 12-7. In the second half, however, the team, desperate, pushed the opposing eleven back con- tinually and managed to get a second touchdown. Our faithful kicker, Callanan, came through with his usual conversions, which this time won the game. This was the 'end of our completely successful season. We succeeded in putting three men in All-Albany, Jack Van Hoogenstyn, Pete Ten Eyck, guard, and Bill van Ingen, end. . Next year with the spirit and the love of the game that this year's team had the 1943 squad can't lose. 44 42 PP y Zf V2 .sd -as . Basketball For the second straight year the basketball team has had a disappointing season. Handicapped by Captain Don Candlyn's injury the first part of the season and by several other injuries later in the year, the team never seemed to get started. The opening game saw the team defeat Columbia High 29 to 27 in an over- time period. The next weekend the team defeated Valatie High 23 to 15. How- ever, the next night we were defeated by Milne 46 to 35, despite the fact that Chick Cleveland went to town and scored twenty-one points. Th-e following weekend, spurred on by the return of Captain Candlyn, the team defeated Bethlehem Central 26 to 24 in an overtime period. After the holidays the team lost their first game to Vincentian 38 to 24. Then came a victory over Valatie High with a score of 27 to 17. The next night we were defeated by Nott Terrace by a score of 45 to 34. Then came the hardest defeat of all to take. Albany High beat us by one point, 26 to 25. The next week the team defeated Bethlehem Central for the second time by a score of 32 to 25. However, after that the team lost six straight games to Nott Terrace, Milne, Albany High, Christian Brothers Academy, West Point Plebes, and Vincentian by scores of 55 to 35, 42 to 34, 48 to 20, 44 to 35, 43 to 23, and 30 to 27 respectively. Then came a second victory over Columbia High by a score of 50 to 38. The Hnal game was lost to C. B. A., 41 to 26. Twelve letters were awarded this year. Sixth Formcrs were Captain Don Candlyn, Manager Bob Jones, Larry Knudsgon, Dick Weltman, Marv Wise, Jack Tebbutt, and Ken Crounse. Fifth Formers were John Hawn, Chick Cleveland, Gordin Morris, Bill Swire, and Art Rose. Other varsity members were Pete Ten Eyck, john Monette, and Bob Perkins. Next year's team will be led by Captain-elect, John Hawn, and managed by Bob Haven. Hockey Team I 943 Last fall, the future of this year's hockey team seemed very bright, but, with the absence of star defenseman, Dirk van Ingen, and the probability of a short schedule, those bright hopes darkened. However, under the able management of Coach Townsend, the team did well enough. In january, with less than a weeks' practice, the team set out for Williams College and arrived at the small town only to be met by a strong Williams team. The Cadets' lack of skating soon showed, and after a hard-fought contest the more experienced collegemen came out on top, 3 to 1. The following Wednesday, the Cadets played Darrow School to a 1-1 tie. The game was called after a scoreless overtime period. Next, the team journeyed to Cranwell School, where, after a very exciting and somewhat rough game, the Cadets broke into the win column by defeating the boys from Cranwell 3-0. The next event was the long-awaited trip to Northwood School at Lake Placid. As in past years, this annual game with Northwood was the best of the season. The cadets played way over their heads, but their lack of skating again became noticeable, and after a hard-fought game, Northwood came out on top of a 4-2 count. The final game was with the West Point Plebes. After leading the entire game, the cadets let the Plebes score in the inal period to win 3-2. Returning next year are Pete Crane, Captain-elect, jack Van Hoogenstyn and jim Scholtzg also non-letterman, john Duffy, Pete Reiner, and Tyler Headley. 44 45 P7 Standing-Boynton, Coach Morris, Stevens, Headley, Morris, Sporborg, Bowen, Ryan, Rose, Van Hoogenstyn, Harder, Rosenstein. Seated-Olcott, Woodward, Cleveland, Nagengast, Candlyn, Hawn, Crane. The Baseball Season y At the time this is written, the baseball team has played a total of nine games, with three more to be played. Of these twelve games, eleven are in the Albany Scholastic Baseball League, formed this year at the request of school ofhcials throughout the city. The tearn's record stands now at five wins and four losses all told. In the League, the record is five and three. The only non-League game was the one with the West Point Plebes, which we lost 7-5. The other teams in the National four divisionj League are Albany High School, Vincentian Institute, and St. Johnls, while in the American League are Christian Brothers Academy, Philip Schuyler High School, Cathedral Academy, Milne, and St. -Ioseph's. Each team played every team in its own division twice, and every team in the other division once. With nine teams in the League, the teams in the National Division played eleven games, while the American Division teams played twelve. Now for the season itself. The first game with Schuyler showed the teamls lack of practice, a condition due to the fact that the team had had but two days on which they could go outside. The South Enders won 7-3. The next game was with St. John's, Bob Nagengast pitching masterful' ball to win l-O. Captain Nagengast struck out fourteen men in seven innings. Albany High was our next victim, losing 10-0, with Woodward allowing but one hit, an infield roller. Our second defeat came when C.B.A. scored three times to blank us O-3, however Vincentian fell to us 7-2. The team continued on its winning way besting Cathedral Academy 1-O in a game that we considered as good as any in the major leagues. The next game with V.I. proved that the breaks can win a game for a team. In the fifth inning with Pop Hawrn on second, Don Candlyn singled for what would have been the winning run. However, Pop fell going around third base and could not score. In the eighth inning, V.I. pushed over two runs, one of which was disputed by us, to win in extra innings. The last game played thus far was with Milne, with our team gaining an easy victory 6-0. 44 46 D Standing-Jamison, Sill, Ten Eyck, Mahs, Coach Townsand. Seated-Smith, Clausen, Wooster, Scholtz, Crounse, Anderson. Track This year's track team was handicapped somewhat by its scarcity of numbers, but the performances of the individual members were exceptional. Jimmy Sholtz broke the Academy shot-put record, broken only a week before by Chuck Callanan. Our star high-jumper, Roy Wooster, turned out to be also an excellent low-hurdler. Pete Ten Eyck performed admirably in the mile and Ken Crounsc proved to be an exceptional half-miler. Don Candlyn occasionally dropped over from the baseball diamond to do an outstanding job in the broad jump. Bill Walker, assisted by George Rose and Dayton Maguire, did a good job of managing thle team. Several fifth formers did creditable work this year and, we expect, will go far next year: Dick Anderson, Dick Gray, Oney Smith. Two promising fourth formers are Bob Perkins and Bob Jamison. Our first meet was on May 8 with Bethlehem Central High School. The teams were fairly evenly matched, but B.C.H.S. managed to defeat our ill-conditioned team, 66-38. May 25 saw our second and last oflicial meet with Christian Brothers Academy. Our team was defeated by a score of 73-32. 44 47 D This year at Graduation, the Sixth Form can bid only a hasty farewell to friends, education, and boyhood. For many months we have used the expression "the first of julyv in proud expectation of our coming of age. For by that time we shall all of us be engaged in actual military training or in pre-induction college preparation. Three of the Class of 1943 have left already and are not present today at this our Graduation. You must pardon our haste: we know that this visible tie, this fellowship today of graduates, teachers, and parents, must be broken, and we would not dally with fond good-byes, prolonging, as it were, the agony. If we seem unappreciative of our last days here, you must attribute that to our enthusiasm for the man's part we are soon to play. H Our departure will be abrupt and final. Two invisible ties, how- ever, we shall carry forever with us. One is that indefinable nostalgia and loyalty of our hearts which even now in the last several days of our attachment has caused one Student Council Member to wander about the grounds with 'a small camera-has caused the footsteps of all of us to "resound through these hallsn with a long, lingering tone. Let us believe that, as we hurry on, our school will continue to teach boys History, baseball, soldierly bearing, and fair play. Let us be assured that we could return, there would be parades and Guidons and banquets and laboratory experiments. Let us hope that our sons may be schooled at the Albany Academy. Let them scrimmage on the same gridiron that the 1942 City Champions made famous. CLASSMATES: In a changed world we shall need something solid and good on which to build our future accomplishments. And that is the second invisible- but very real tie, the finest opportunity the Aca- demy has offered us. Characterithe ability to do work, to push our minds, to take the lead, to adapt ourselves with a smile-that is the reward for our work and our teachers! well-directed efforts. That ex- plains why nine-tenths of us qualified in the A-12, V-I2 test for Specialized training. How can we voice our gratitude to our masters? And to our parents, who made this possible for us? Words do not come easily, words are insufficient. We can only hope to prove through our courageous and useful lives that, just as we are proud of our school, so may the school have reason for pride in the Class of 1943. Kenneth Leroy Crounse Valedictory-1943 44 48 57 Q73 QL: gyda! . , Gates As did all the Acad-emy's organizations, Gates last Fall sacrificed manyi meetings for the undefeated Football team. The Society gave up its President Chuck Cal- lanan, Vice-President Dick Hartmann, and Secretary Bill van Ingen, to the impor- tant Friday afternoon practice. Treasurer Nick Clausen and the remaining members did not constitute a quorum, and Gates Literary Society did not get fully under way until the Banquet Term. The President's earnest work inspired the majority, however, the minority sometimes laid down a barrage of remarks at the Vice-President, and the Secretary and Treasurer once took a last-minute motor- cycle trip to obtain the former's forgotten record books. Ed Sargent, Tom Stetson, and Jack Carter as Alumni Critics gave us valuable pointers and some humorous reminiscences of Gates. This yearls debates, too, Qhighlighting such members as the irreconcilable Harold Sporborgj and the other literary work have often proved quite entertaining. Winter brought Banquet Term Officers and the newly elected members. Presi- dent Ben Bullard conducted the mysterious and sacred rites of the initiation with great success. Although some tender souls sickened under the tension, all the ruses and tortures of one hundred years, aggregation could not make any of the initiates back down at their last opportunity to do so at the Banquet on March 17. Famous now is Toastmaster Bullard's uwavesn joke. Don Candlyn and two Har- vardians, Pete Roff and Mr. Webber, did speakers' duties. Best of all, Manager "Ripper Collins of the Albany Senators, Guest Speaker, talked knowingly on some "Inside of Sports" stories, some baseball psychology. The spring of the year saw the younger members take more and more import- ance in the Society under the careful surveillance of President Pete Ten Eyck, Vice- President Harry Albright, Secretary! Ken Crounse, and Treasurer John Abbuhl, thus creditably ending a tremendously successful year for the Gates Literary Society. Beck Beck, -embarking upon its eighty-sixth year, faced a serious crisis g its member- ship was exceedingly small. Several years ago Beck had grown somewhat more scrupulous in its selection of new members. Obviously this policy could not con- tinue, for by its continuance Beck was losing good men and reputation, therefore, keeping its low membership and its purpose of encouraging literary and speaking ability in mind, Beck built, strengthened, and expanded, until at the year's end each member could look back and see that he had gained something from Beck. For the Fall Term Jack "Half-a-man" Tebbutt wielded the gavel, with his complement, Georgie Harder, close by in the Vice-President's spot to render helpful C ?j advice. Art Hull handled the correspondence, while "Pop" Hawn kept both hands on the money bags. The annual election of new members was marked by Beck's' shift to both Quality and Quantity, fifteen new members were chosen. Then came that fateful evening when the initiates heard the Presid'ent's solemn speech .and were turned over to the old members for special treatment. Two hours later Beck was increased by the addition of fifteen bruised but otherwise sound members. A revitalized, determined Beck began its Banquet term with Don Candlyn at the helm, assisted by "Killer" Kahn. "Willy,, Davenport kept the minutes, and Hans Henzel scooped the money into the coffers. Before long it was time for the annual Banquet, which this year was held at -Iack's, with President Candlyn presiding. The jokes were exceptionally good, the food was Hne, and the messages brought by the guest speakers were excellent. The Spring term began with Bill Greeley holding the reins, aided and abetted by Vice-President Jack Gabriels. Harry Mang handled the pen and ink, while Bob Olcott, puzzled over the state of the exchequer, ending another year. K 50 D if 9,4 A-X? + l LL QN 1' W, xx -g s if Q ,V 1 - X X3 X Fw: Joseph H enry The members of the Joseph Henry Society convened one bright autumn after- noon and elected their fall term ofhcers. Don Candlyn was chosen to head the honorable group with the help of Larry Knudson as Vice-President, Bill Greeley as Secretary, and Austin Woodward as Treasurer. Little did the members know that they would not convene again until after Thanksgiving vacation, this was caused by the new schedule for Friday and early football practices due to the gasoline ration. But the sacrifice was well worth? it. The Banquet Term showed some improvement with the same officers as the fall term. The society had several successful meetings. It was decided those really interested in the society should exert more effort to produce more original experi- ments and scientific speeches, those who could not ind time for this were urged to resign. No one resigned. The third, or Spring Term, was piloted by Ben Bullard as President, Ken Crounse as Vice-President, and Bill Sill as Secretary, and Austin Woodward as Treasurer. Excellent experiments and good speeches highlighted this Term. The new members proved to be excellent contributors to the society, and all fourth and fifth formers look forward to a highly successful society next- year. ' The Student Council Almost every Monday morning throughout the year the announcement of c'Regular Student Council Meeting Todayn has sent the eight elected of this group expectantly into Mr. Stetsonls inner sanctum. Here they discuss and submit to him various ideas taken from the student body. Here they act upon any student subject which may have arisen since their previous meeting. The main purpose of the Council, which is made up of representatives from the upper four forms, is to offer the students a connecting link between themselves and the governing body of the school. It acts upon disciplinary measures, makes suggestions to the headmaster, and receives and considers proposals brought to its attention by the students. The Council this year, under its able president, Austin Woodward, has been the directing inliuence behind many of the student activities such as the rally before the all-important high school football game, the petitions for a renewal of the Sixth Form recreation room, and the sale of War Stamps and Bonds. It also headed the various charity drives conducted throughout the year and contributed, through the Fellowship Fund, to numerous charities on behalf of the schooil. In this way the Student Council honestly tried to reflect the views of the school as a whole and to act primarily for the good of the school. Officers, besides President Woodward, are: Vice-President, Ben Bullard, Secre- tary, Marvin Rosensteing Treasurer, Charles R. Callanang the other Sixth Former member is Robert Kahn. The Fifth Form member is William Swire, the Fourth Form memberlis James Scholtzg and the Third Former, Louis Woodward. 44 53 D Q Q ,, new 4: .W Q vw .f- 552322 ' - n a Q 4 Y .2 ' '2:, Q wr. ,J n Q ew: , v M., Xw " 'Q -' 1 Aw:-g,,-a ,, ff-fi gli KL ' ' 1'12jf.lLgfdaST1:1 ft if '. 'vYf- f . is X , , 'o I A? X , Q ,, ' ' .Xxa J' 5 ,. - Q , x M , . Vmfgj, Q :,.-, X , .,,?-yarffvvxx. . . Mm, Ag 4 f . rw .W . Y! . V Q, 3 , A A , . ' , Q5 v ,g1:,-IQ: If , , ww . , :vi -, s-i,,. R .ng A, .- 52 -:,Q.,- , ' ,'-ff' 1 K V' .41 2 2.C13,5:v'l.ZlE N .-1:5 A, . .. L, Q , Q 4 Q . . v 1 .J , ,, :Q 44,4 Q , Q y r , H' . . Sf ' .lggf v- . . Q ' .. Zi". 5 1. -..... si '4 . v . .. .5-2' A . f 4, f - y , . . - ' . - . fn v A H 'I Q ""- -A - ' ' 1 5 ' ' " ' Q,-Q 7- I , .f-mei . i'fl'Y' 9- , , ' qw. .- ' 3 V ' A y 1. , . . F 'A ' ' ' . v . K " ' ' v ' ' 'if V Q i E 25 A 1: ' ,I 1 is 1 S 5 '- f ' .xi fd R 1 : ' A::': -' gp: I .QA ' -.,nzr.'- vm-wlllll' mf,-:fir F-g!fwbm'f.p:g,5 W fe f g fW 0, , W, A ' Mil. ,N fu I 'f 'f - ., V' , ' n ac" -" YM " Publications At times when the sundry editors of the school publications find themselves racing madly around collecting copy, they are impressed by the feeling of their inadequacy to cope with their multifarious problems. Editor Crounse of the Fish and Pumpkin came to school many a morning with a terrible hangover from his nightly session of putting his paper together. After the visions of grandeur were destroyed by the scrupulous supervision of Mr. Pike, Editor Albright fought his way through almost insurmountable didiicul- ti-es, and Hnally the last copy of the CUE was completed amid hearty sighs of relief. Yet, when all is said and done, the staff of the yearbook has little trouble forgetting the nightmares of the past, and only wonders whether they have succeeded in accomplishing the purpose of a yearbook: namely, a record of the senior class. We sincerely hope that we have succeeded in this if nothing else. Handicapped by the dearth of material because of the war, we have striven to make up for this by originality and new layouts for our pages 3 thus you see the fruits of a yearis work. Glee Club Although somewhat smaller in its membership than last year, the Glee Club this year acquitted itself well in the matter of concerts. Our first concert was given to the student body as a test before appearing in' public. Strangely enough, we did reasonably well and received some enthusiastic comments. Our next concert was given in conjunction with the other high schools of Albany. This idea was sub- mitted by the Albany Student War Council, and each school was allowed ten minutes in which to sing as many selections' as it desired. Although word was not passed around beforehand, each club was judged and a winner was selected. Unfortunately, we did not place, but with a little more practice and cooperation, perhaps next year we can win honors. The club had roughly thirty members, roughly because we were never certain who was going to be there and who wasn't. As was the case in the past few years, Miss Helen Henshaw directed, and Mr. James Colton of the Academy faculty aid-ed her. When the Glee Club was reorganized last year, the following officers were elected: President, Donald Candlyng Vice-President, Dirk van Ingeng Secretary Kenneth Crounse, and Treasurer, William Ackerknecht. 44 55 PD U1 Z LD as L1- Dmmattcs Club Come wind, come rain, come sleet, come snow ...., or come gas rationing, the curtain of the annual dramatics club play goes up on time. As usual, it went up before an enthusiastic audience that was prepared to enjoy this year's offering of the combined Dramatics Clubs of the Albany Academy and Albany Academy for Girls, "The Late Chrisopher Bean," a comedy by Sidney Howard. A few hours later, when the curtain went down, it was evident that the play was a success from the point of view of profit, as 3120.00 was donated to the Red Cross, and of the .audience's enjoyment. A great deal of credit should be given to Miss Robinson of the Girls' Academy and to Mr. Pike and Mr. Brown, who both did a Hne job their first year as co-directors. They moulded the cast, headed by Pete Carter and Marcia Clements, into a well-integrated group. Other members of the cast were Judy Woodhead, William Greeley, Hilda Shilling, Helen Mullenneaurk, Marvin Rosenstein, Robert Jamison, and Lewis Rosenthal. l A new feature was added to the program in the presentation between acts of a short enjoyable concert of the combined Glee Clubs of the two schools. A medley of three Christmas carols was presented, one of which was sung by the two clubs together. Athletic Association' One of the greatest benefits that the Albany Academy offers to the cadet is athletic training. Every student, whether he is on a varsity or an intramural team, is a member of the Athletic Association. Each year the students elect certain mem- bers from their respective forms to aid Coach William Morris, who runs the organization. These boys form the Executive Committee of the Athletic Association. Their main function is to decide what boys deserve varsity letters. This year Ten Eyck, Calla- nan, Candlyn, Sporborg, and Tebbutt were elected from the Sixth Form, I-Iawn, Van Hoogenstyn, Olcott, Crane, and Duffy from the Fifth Form, Scholtz and Bacon from the Fourth Form, and McChesney from Third Form. From this group the students elected the following oliicers: President, Pete Ten Eyckg Vice-President, Chuck Callanang and Secre- tary, Don Candlyn. ir . The Forum "The Forum presents .... M has been a familiar and meaningful phrase at the Aca- demy ever since the Student Forum's ,found- ing in 1930. The institutionis function is to obtain for the enjoyment and edilication of the students lectures, concerts, movies, and demonstrations throughout the school year, Early in the year the Sixth Form elects officers to manage the Forum. Mr. Law- rence H. Pike of the faculty is the permanent Advisor of the body. This year's officers were: Chairman, William E. Sill, Jr., Secre- tary, William H. Adkins, II, Treasurer, Mar- vin F. Rosenstein. With the help of Mr. Pike, these boys selected a program of con- structive entertainment for the student body, The selection this year was flavored not a little by the war. Beginning the season was Cy Caldwell's excellent lecture: 'cCan Air Power Win the War?', An 'ex-RAF bomber pilot in World War I and an avia- tion expert, Mr. Caldwell answered some of the numerous questions of his interested audience. The Forum was indeed fortunate in obtaining Major Thomas Ditton, a news- paper correspondent at Dieppe during the raid by Allied troops. "Ring of Steeli' and "Building a Bomber", two films created by the Office of War Information, were among the movies shown. Included in the Forumls program was a piano recital by the clever young refugee pianist, Claude Frank, Later in the year, one of the most interesting lec- tures of the season was given by' Dr. H. Alexander Magoun, former Humanics pro- fessor at M.I.T. Dr. Magoun talked on "Inside Human Behaviorv, illustrating his points fmuch to the amusement of every- onej with "Dottie Desire", "Cornelia Con- science", and "Willie Wisdom". Dr. Mi- chail M. Donzas' talks on war and geopolitics have become almost a tradition in the school. The lecture of a former Canadian f'Moun- tie", Captain Sydney Montague, closed one more season of successful Forum entertain- ment. In Conclusion To the following friends the CUE Staff is especially indebted: To Mr. Stetson, Headmaster, whose ever-willing spirit has helped make possible this publication, To Mr. Pike, whose careful supervision and helpful suggestions have aided us immeasurably, To Miss Heidenreich, secretary of the Academy, who has come through for us many times with secretarial aid, to say nothing of genial moral support, To Mr. Peter Gurwit, Jahn 8L Ollier representative, whose productive mind and cooperative spirit have aided us in designing the CUE, To Mr. A. J. Powers, of the Fort Orange Press, whose unfailing interest in our welfare has made possible many proper changes in our book, To Mrs. Nash, of Gustave Lorey Studios, whose personal desire to please us despite tremendous handicaps because of the war, has been a constant help, And to those cadets who contributed so generously of their time to the 194-3 CUE, we are forever indebted. And to Bob Olcott, next yearis editor and this year's sterling executive editor, all the good wishes in the world, for he will need them. H.W.A., Jr. STAFF Editor-in-Chief . . . HARRY W. ALBRIGHT, JR. Executive Editor . . ROBERT OLOOTT, II Business Manager . WILLIAM H. ADKINS, II Faculty Adviser . . MR. LAWRENCE H. PIKE Advertising Manager ....... DAVID MCLEOD Executive Editors: THOMAS B. WILBER, WILLIAM E. SILL, JR., PETER N. CARTER, LEWIS ROSENTHAL, NIOOLAS C. CLAUSEN C4 58 D Index: to Advertisers Albany Academy ....................,..... 60 Lockrows Book Store ........ ...... Albany Hardware and Iron ............ 69 MCKHWHCY IFOI1 CO- ----4---4--------- -- Albright, Harry W. ....,......... 64 Mechanics and Farmers Bank Beaumont Shoe Store ....'.' 69 Muhlfelders .......................... Bond Cleaners "'-. 65 National Commercial Bank and Trust Co. ....................,.. .,... . Brate Quick Print ...... 70 Nusbaumj William .'.- Brown Co. ..........,... 68 Poole, Edward ...'-..'- Burgess Shoe Store ........................ 70 Steefers ...--...'.......'. llrlr' Callanan Road Improvement Co. 64 Swim Furniture Store '.-.'-- ...... Clausen Iron Co. ........................,.. 67 Tebbutt Funeral Sewice ..'-. ...'.' Gustave LOTCY -------- 53 Van Huesen Charles Co. ........ Huestffd DFUSS 4----- 69 Waterville Laundry, Inc. ........ ,lahfl and Ol1i'C1' '-.--. 61 Webber Cycle Works ....... Killip Laundry Co. ....... 62 Woodward Co. The .....,.. Advertising Staff Advertising Manager Thomas B. Wilber, '43 Remson Chatterly, '44 David Pike, '45 David B. McLeod Assistants William E. Sill, '43 William Swire, '44 Robert Jamison, '45 Jerry Elliot, '46 44 59 P? THE ALBANY ACADEMY ll-iounclecl 18131 Kindergarten and Grades l - 12 inclusive. Organized on the Country Day Plan-a Home and School Partn'ership. Thorough Preparation for college with complete all-around development of each individual boy. Supervised play and exercise-Thirty acres of playing field. Constant Contact with inspiring teachers. Military Drill in Upper School. Full program of extra-curricular activities. Early application for admission is advisable. For particulars address: THE HEADMASTER, THE ALBANY ACADEMY, ALBANY, N. Y. 44 60 D XX' X XX1 'X' 1.1mX ' M H W X 11 1 1' 1 -- x X Ak X 11- X X 151' W XX IM ., ,. .. 1. . We XX1. ., 11 X1 111 1 1 X X XX 4111 XX111X 1 XX LX X 111111D111 111 X 1111 mf1wl'7f Mi ' I1 11111 11,1 ff 1111 1 11 1 1 T1 .1 "1" 1 1 1 1111 Wf X 1X1f1'111111Q1Xf?'1' .IEA 1'7fM" 1' X '11f1'X ""' ",W1111f' X'X"xS1- l ., ,. , .. .. .W ..!.. ..Nfl.W .1 ., 1. L iw. .. Li XXX X XXXXXW XXXXS1 X K SXX X11 XXXXXX-XXX 11jX f Si ' V1 ' W .1 , Qx 'V XXX 111111 1 1 a , X 1X1 1 11wSwQX1111XWWWkiiE? 1111 H X V ll,. .X , , xx , Xlxxx ww . .,.. ---4 -,,.. ,1.1..,' ,M V V, 5 11 1 1111 X X11 1111111111QSQ1111 1 S X11 Kg fm! XXW N SAX XXX i X 1X x Xixf XXQX Xxx XX x UW! 1 UkQ XXQ1 X 111XW,,,W11 f X' x X X X X MAN XXNQ X WN X X -N XXXX X X1XX111w,l ,-M7710 QW MQ QNX W X TH 1 11 X 1 X 11 XX , .. XY TY' 11 XXXXBXXX 1 XX X " 1 "Wil,WWf"1' XX1 ' 1 111 XHX11 , 1,13 xQq X09 X '1l1XXXXx,. N" un 1 1 Y X XEXX1 11 1,111 ' " , -' 'A,, "1- 11X1 f1f31QXX?..X',f f -'-, ...X-117' '- ,, 11,11 5 xx I, U-'1'1Aq1,141 ,gg-1 ,,'fA -. 12,111 1 X'X1X1.'1W?X- X 1 " N154 jf' X J,-'IX 'M 1 5,311F.'v.' .1 W1i:,wi:XX'Ni'?xf?z QTKXNXXLXX "-' - XX1X1X1-. 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" 11. 4 1 nv, 1 jr 1.,.ag 1585 .,, 11 1, 1 .f 1X1 X 1 ,X ji, fXX1 , MU 11, N 1 'lJ,l'Z'N1' 17 '1'X E-"1 fl X X 1111- X wwf! 1, 1wXy11 X 1 XX 11 'f1XXXXXX X '1111f7' f XX N1 111.1 1 f' y f MX1, X 4' 1 X1 111 1 1 f 1 21 -'-.1 Xi ,. 1" V Yearbooks X yyw f ff .f'. . QQIEQAEQOLLIER 'X - "" " ",' ING CO' Z 3 '1"1 11' MakffSOfFmCPmiHg Q! 5s:1eza:2fs222'sQ2S5?i22 M 1f 'N w wx '11' I 1-f 11111 , Q. I 77-7 - X HI X B i1 446155 William J. Nusbaum CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANT 100 State Street Tel. 3-1937 J. EDWARD POOLE 81 CO. INSURANCE AND SURETY BONDS V Home Savings Bank Building Compliments of Three-quarters Century Service --O- A FRIEND Established 1854 Choose your laundry as you would choose your friends Il The best sort of friend is the one who is loyal, faithful and dependable. You can always "count" on him. Use the same guides in selecting your laundry. Killip has been a friend to families in the Albany community since 1876, That tells the story! gd "Yes,-blankets, pillows, curtains, and rugs, too" C4 62 77 Chartered 1811 Mechanics and Farmers' Bank CF ALBANY State and James Sts., Albany, N. Y. We Solicit Your Banking and Trust Business I Authorized to act as Executor, Trustee, Administrator or Guardian I Ojieers ROBERT OLGOTT ....,........ ......................,. .................................. P resident CLARENCE W. STEVENS ....... ..............., V ice-President Sc Cashier DOUGLAS W. OLCOTT .......... ...............,...................... V ice-President PAUL H. CRANE ................. ................................................. V ice-President IRA F. JAGGER ................. ................,... A ssistant Cashier 8: Trust Officer Directors DONALD MCCREDIE CHARLES H. DOUGLAS DOUGLAS W. OLGOTT ROBERT OLGOTT CLARENCE W. STEVENS WILLIAM L. L. PELTZ P. MURRAY WILLARD Photographer to THE CUE GUSTAVE LOREY 91 State Street Albany, N. Y. 360 Broadway Saratoga, N. Y C4 63 57 HARRY W. ALBRIGHT General Agent Penn Mutual Life Insurance Company National Savings Bank Building Phone 4-6 1 49 Compliments of Callanan Road Improvement Co. South Bethlehem, New York 44 64 77- 1 - For Dependable Service E' O' Vx ebbcf Tel' 3 0361 CALL WEEBER CYCLE WORKS Bicycles-Childrens' Vehicles--Repairs BOND CLEANERS 174-176 Central Avenue Telephone 3-0643 Albany, N. Y- Waterville Laundry, Inc. Established 1885 A ' SPICK and SPAN DRILL TROUSERS A SPECIALTY V Waterville Laundry, Inc. 289 Central Ave. 5-2241 Srnartly Styled Warm Weather STEEFEUS CLOTHING FOR YOUNG MEN STEEFEUS BOYS' SHOP 44 65 DP dm THE WGGDWARD CO Tivoli Street Albany, New York CLAUSEN IRON COMPANY STRUCTURAL STEEL ORNAMENTAL IRON Tivoli Street, Albany, New York C 'W Q l Tel. 4-8139 H. S. Clausen, Pres. THE NATIONAL COMMERCIAL BANK AND TRUST COMPANY of Albany Chartered 1825 C4 67 7? FW Q THCMAS C. BROWN CO., Inc. General Contractors 307 Union St. Schenectady, N. Y QQEQQQ 44 68 D AGIFT from VAN HEUSEN CHARLES 7715151715 771076 ALBANY HARDWARE AQ B. HUESTED 8a CO., Inc. SL IRON CO. , ' DISPENSING PHARMACISTS 39-43 stare Sr. Albany, N. Y. ' SINCE 1865 COMPLETE . ALBANY, NEW YORK SPORTS EQUIPMENT Baseball Golf Supplies Tennis Softball SHOES FOOTWEAR Archery Fishing Tackle Kodaks and Film E. A. BEAUMONT Co., INC. SCHOOL UNIPORMS AT 30 Maiden Lane SPECIAL PRICES A1baHY,N-Y- 1 5 Compliments of N0 PEARI 91 A FINE SHOP POR WOMEN AND MIssEs A, SWire,S Fufniture Store U Apparel 0 Millinery 0 Shoes I Jewelry I Accessories South Pearl Street, Albany, N. Y. O Beauty Salon C4 69 5? LOCKROW,S BOOK STORE BRA1-E25 QUICK PRINT 5,000 an hour Press Vllx ,,,, Q , . yi 'iify . 36M Sprlng St. Uust above Larkj :xX?Y 'us s C. P. BRATE 1 Phone 4-0731 Albany,s Quick Printer We Buy and Sell Old Books 61-67 Hudson Ave, Phone 3-3161 james McKinney SL Son STRUCTURAL STEEL MISCELLANEOUS IRONWORK GRAY IRON CASTINGS ARC WELDING Albany, New York Marshall IV. Tebbutt, Ir. James G. Tebbutt BURGESS SHOE STORE MARSHALL W. TEBBUTT'S . AND SONS .-.,.,. FUNERAL SERVICE 26 MAIDEN LANE, ALBANY, N- Y. 176 State Street, Albany 420 Kenwood Ave., Delmar 44 70 D Compliments Of R. F. CLAPP, Inc. BOOKS : : SUPPLIES : : STATIONERY and GIFTS Albany, N. Y. Compliments Of A FRIEND 447155

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, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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