ESENTED BY THE G
4' QQJEB '
o' YA E
E Q . Q
2 S o ,pf
Y, NEW YORK
To those Academy men of World War II who
have given their lives to let us live in a free
world, we humbly dedicate this issue of the Cue,
realizing how inadequate is our gesture.
Brigadier General Theodore Roosevelt, Jr., 1905
Brigadier General John Henry Gardner, Jr., 1909
Private First Glass Gordon MacLaren Jamison, 1924
Private First Glass Waldron Mosher Polgreen, 1927
Lieutenant Robert Whitbeck St. Louis, 1927
Lieutenant Thomas Sheldon Austin, 1928
Lieutenant William Ralph Herzog, 1928
Ensign Edward Ludlow Kellogg, Jr., 1932
Lieutenant Alonzo Pelton Adams, 3rd, 1933
Henry Charles Larner, AFS, 1933
Lieutenant Alexander McNair Mather, 1933
Lieutenant Donald Andre LeFevre, 1936
Lieutenant William John Baumet, Jr., 1937
Lieutenant John Leonard Perkins, 1938
Lieutenant Obed Finch Slingerland, 1938
Lieutenant Tobias Richard Van Keuren, 1938
Lieutenant Charles Hancock Wood, Jr., 1938
Lieutenant Arthur Henry Stein, jr., 1939
Private First Glass John Hobart Thompson, Jr., 1941
Private First Glass William Gharles Ackerknecht, 1943
Sergeant Donald Shore Gandlyn, 1943
Private First Glass William John Walker, 1943
S we of the class of 1945 bid goodbye to a major part of our childhood and
adolescent environment, we find a war-weary and confused world. The mis-
takes of the past are all too evident to us, who are determined that they shall not
happen again. We are a class stepping out into the world on the eve of victory in
war, the victory of the peace is ours to win.
In endeavoring to preserve the highlights of our years at the Academy, we are
of necessity limited to the medium of printers' ink and paper, but it is our sincere
hope that these will serve as stimulants for recollections as vivid as only the recesses
of memory can conjure.
Rear-Mr. Townsend, Mr. Colton, Mr. Sabisch, Mr. Easton, Mr. Fullaytor, Mr. Warner, Mr
Rodney, Mr. Totten.
Front-Mr. Pike, Mr. Sharp, Mr. Midgley, Mr. Holmes, Mr. Meislahn, Miss Kermeth, Mr
Lindsey, Mr. Morris, Mr. Webber.
T is platitudinous to say that a grcat deal of permanent influence is exerted by
the faculty upon those students with whom they come in contact. Qftentimes,
however, we fail to appreciate this fact, if we recognize it'. Every experience has
its effects upon our personalities, and we have had many rich and varied "experi-
ences' with faculty acquaintances. During our years at the Academy we have
supposedly learned something, and it is safe to say that no one is -to blame but the
faculty. Perhaps someday we shall be grateful for their services.
Considering the peculiar characteristics of the graduating class, the faculty
deserves special commendation for withstanding the pressure of its exuberant spirits.
fln all other classes, of course, there was little agitationj The daily tussles with
weighty tomes were not half so severe, or so much fun, as those with teachers.
Do you remember, you of the Upper School, those all too infrequent days in
Mr. Pike's English class when we were lulled from the tedious intellectual battles
of the day to the point of relaxation by his gentle readings from eighteenth century
melodrama? And the precise, efficient hours spent in learning French with Mr.
Sharp? Or the German periods, a bit baffling at first, even more so later on, under
the watchful eye of Mr. Lindsey? And certainly you can't forget the days of
violent epithets in Mr. Midgley's History, the indelible impressions -that the intric-
acies of Mathematics made upon your minds through Messrs. Webber, Rodney and
Meislahn. All this not to mention the fascinating times spent recuperating from
the ascent to Lab, Mr. Holmes and Mr. Fullaytor, and enjoying 'the absorbing talks
with Mr. Colton while declining a verb fwhich can't be done-Ed.j.
For both Upper and Middle Schools, the healthful and vigorous athletic periods
with Coaches Morris, Townsend and Sabisch need not be remembered for they will
be felt. K
Do you remember, too, Middle Scholars, your expert supervision by Miss
Kermeth, Mr. Easton's discipline, playful hours with Mr. Warner cutting up wood,
Mr. Fullaytor and his rugged manner, and the 60-yard dash to Mr, Totten's room?
Such memories will be cherished for a long time. But in the accomplishment
of their true purpose, giving us the fundamentals of an education, the faculty will
always be a part of our daily lives to the degree in which they were successful. For
that we can only say a heartfelt "Thanks,'.
CC .9 D
RICHARD MATHER BACON
"DiequeJ' "Bac" "Diek"'
I7 yearx 5 months
1941-42-Pvt. lst Class Co. A fGuidon Co.l,
thirty-two, Guard Mount, Silver Bar,
Class Treas., Glee Club, Vars. Swim-
1942-43-Cpl. Co. A fGuidon Co.D, Glee Club,
Beck, Joseph Henry, Asst. Mgr. Foot-
1943-44-Sgt. Co. A, Silver Bar, Beck Treas.
CBanquetl, Exch. Ed. "F SL P", Bus.
Mgr. "F SL P", Cont. Ed. CUE, Dra-
matics Club, Mgr. Football, Cogswcll
History Prize. ,
1944-45-Capt. Co. B fGuidon Co.l, Vice-
Pres. Student Council, Beck Pres.
fFallD, Inter-Society Council, Edit'or-in-
Chief "F SL P", Joint Play, Glee Club
Pres., Cont, Ed. CUE, Capt. Vars.
HARRY LYNN BOARDMAN
I7 years 5 months
' Princeton University
1941-42-Pvt. Co. B, thirty-two, Bronze Bar,
1942-4.3-Cpl. Co. D, Guard Mount, Beck,
,I.V, Basketball, J.V. Football, J.V.
1943-44-Sgt. Co. B, J.V. Basketball, J.V.
1944-45-lst Lt. Q.Nl., lst Lt. Guard llflount,
Vars. Football, Vars. Basketball, Vars.
KENNETH WELLS BOYNTON, JR.
"Baron" "Ach" "Skippe1"'
I8 years 2 months
1941-42-Pvt. lst Class Co. C, thirty-two,
American Legion Medal, J.V. Hockey,
Asst. Mgr. Baseball, Daughters of 1812
1942-43-Cpl. Co. C, Silver Bar, Gates, Joseph
Henry, J.V. Hockey, Mgr. Baseball,
Colonial Daughters Cert.
1943-44-Sgt. Co. C, Gates Secy. QSpringj,
Drarnatics Club, Sports Ed. "F 81 P",
Vars. Hockey, Mgr. Baseball.
1944-4:5-lst Lt. Co. B fGuidon Co.J, Man.
Ed. "F 8a P", Class Secy., Cont. Ed.
CUE, Vars. Hockey, Societies Dance
EVERETT FLAGLER BROWNELL
"Red" "Brownie" "Farmer"
I7 years .ll months
1944-45-Pvt. lst Class Co. A, thirty-two,
Guard Mount, Warren Secy. fFallJ,
Warren Pres. CSpringl, Vars. Football,
Cum Laude Cert.
IRVING LOUIS BURROWS, JR.
"Edgar" "Ich Binn "Irv"
I7 year: 8 months
United States Naval Academy
1941-42-Pvt. Co. D, thirty-two, Bronze Bar,
D.A.R. Prize, Cum Laude Cert.
1942-43-Cpl. Co. C, Silver Bar, Prize Squad,
Class Vice-Pres., Gates, Joseph Henry,
J.V. Football, J.V. Basketball,
Baseball, Cum Laude Cert.
1943-44-Sgt. Co. D, Sergeant's Medal, Silver
Bar, Class Treas., Circ. Mgr. "F 8L P",
Vars. Football, LV. Basketball, Vars.
Tennis, Cum Laude Cert.
1944-45-Capt. Exec., Cmdr. of the Guard,
Student Council Secy., Gates Vice-Pres.
fBanquetj, Glee Club, Societies Dance
Comm., Cont. Ed. CUE, Vars. Football,
Vars. Basketball, Capt. Tennis, Cum
ROBERT WILSON CLARK
" I7 years ll months
Worcester Polytechnic Institute
1941-42-Pvt. Co.. A fGuidon Co.j, Rifle Club.
1942-'43-Pvt. Co. A fGuidon Co.j, thirty-two,
Asst. Mgr. Basketball.
1943-44-Cpl. Co. A, Beck, Glee Club, Dra-
matics Club, Mgr. J.V. Basketball,
1944-45-Color Sgt., Beck Treas. fFalll, Jo-
seph Henry, Mgr. Basketball, Photo-
graphic Ed. CUE, Tennis.
BERNARD FITZPATRICK CONNERS
r:Bunnyn r:Fla5h!: rr-Acean ifzipv
I8 years 3 months
1943-44-Pvt. Co. A, Beck, Vars. Basketball
Vars. Baseball fAll-Albanyj. D
194-4-45-lst. Sgt. Co. D, Beck Vice-Pres.,
Vars. Football, Vars. Basketball, Capt.
CHARLES WEMPLE COONS
I8 years 3 months
1944-45-Pvt. Co. A, Vars. Soccer.
LAURANCE JOHN FOLEY
"Fred" "Fol" "F.H.M,F.T."
I7 years 10 months
1943-44-Pvt. Co. A, thirty-two, Vars. Base-
ball, Vars. Basketball.
1944--45-Color Cpl., Vars. Football, Basket-
K 12 5?
AVERY SKINNER FULLERTON
United States Military Academy
1941-42-Pvt. Co. C, thirty-two, Guard
Mount, Glee Club, Cum Laude Cert.
1942-43-Cpl. Co. C, Corporal's Medal, Cor-
poral's Cup, Gates, Joseph Henry, Van-
der Veer Fourth Form Prize, Cum
1943-44-Sgt. Co. B CGuidon Co.l, J.V. Foot-
ball, J.V. Track, Cum Laude Cert.
1944-45-Capt. Co. C, Class Pres., Gates Pres.
fBanquetl, Cont. Ed. "F 8: P", Cont.
Ed. CUE, Vars. Football, Valedictorian,
THOMAS OWEN GAMBLE, JR.
"Long Tom" "Paloose" "T.O."
1941-42-Pvt. Co. B, thirty-two, Silver Bar,
1942-43-Cpl. Co. D, Beck.
1943-44-Cpl. Co. A, Guard Mount, Silver
Bar, Dramatics Club, Cont. Ed. "F 8a
P", Vars. Track.
1944-45-2nd Lt. Co. A, Beck Secy., Alumni
Editor "F 8a PH, Vars. Tennis, Cum
ROBERT LEWIS GOLD
I7 years 7 months
1943-44-Pvt. Co. A, thirty-two, Dramatics
1944-4:5-Cpl. Co. D, Warren Secy. fBanquetJ,
Cont. Ed. "F8:Pl', Inter-Society Coun-
cil, War Bond Comm., Societies Dance
HILDRETH ACKROYD GREELEY
1941-42-Pvt. Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount,
Glee Club. '
194-2-413-Pvt. lst Class Co. B, thirty-two,
Guard Mount, Beck, Dramatics Club,
1943-44-Cpl. Co. B CGuidon Co.j, Guard
1944-45-Sgt. Major, Guard Mount, Dramat-
ics Club Treas., Adv. Mgr. Publica-
JOEL TYLER HEADLEY
I8 years 3 monthx
1941-42-Pvt. Co. B, thirty-two, J.V. Hockey,
1942-43-Cpl. Co. C, Gates, J.V. Hockey,
1943-44-Sgt. Co. D, Gates Treas. CSpringj,
Vars. Hockey, J.V. Baseball.
1944-45-lst. Lt. Co. A, Class Treas., Gates
Pres. fFallj, Joseph Henry Adrnr.
fBanquetQ, Dramatics Club, Capt. Soc-
' cer, Capt, Hockey.
GEORGE AVERY HOLZWORTH
I8 years 8 months
1943-4-4-Pvt. Co. A.
1944:-4-5-Cpl. Co. D, Warren Pres. CFalll,
Joseph Henry. .
ROBERT WARREN -IAMISON
I7 years 8 months
1941-42-Pvt. Co B, thirty-two, Guard lllounl,
1942-43-Pvt. Ist Class Co. B, thirty-two,
Guard Mount, Gates, Joseph Henry,
Dramatics Club, Circ. Mgr. Publica-
tions, Asst. Mgr. Basketball, J.V, Foot-
1943-44-Sgt. Co. C, Adv. Mgr. CUE, J.V.
1944-45-lst Lt. Co. C, Joseph Henry Pres.
CFallJ, Gates Treas. fFallJ, Dramatics
'Club Sccy., Glee Club Secy., Circ. Mgr.
Publications, Mgr. Hockey.
JOHN DIXON KYFFIN
I7 years 6 months
Uniled States Naval Academy
1941-42-Pvt. Co. A QGuidon Co.l, thirty-two,
1942-43-Color Cpl., Beck, ,I.V. Football, J.V.
Basketball, J.V. Baseball.
1943-44-Junior Color Sgt., Class Vice-Pres.,
Beck Treas. CSpringj, Vars. Football.,
j.V. Basketball, J.V. Baseball.
1944-45-lst Lt. Adj., Student Council Trcas.,
Vars. Football, Vars. Basketball, Vars.
EDWARD WALLACE LUCKE
1941-42--Pvt. lst Class Co. D, thirty-two,
Guard Mount, Class Pres., Glee Club,
Cum Laude Cert.
1942-43-Cpl Co. C, Guard Mount, Gates,
Joseph Henry, J.V. Basketball, Cum
Laude Cert. .
1943-44-Sgt. Co. D, Cont. Ed. 'KF 8: P",
Adv. Mgr. "F 8a P", J. V. Basketball,
Vars. Track, Hon. Mention Declama-
tion, German Prize, Harvard Alumni
Prize, Craig Science Medal, Time
1944-45-Capt. Co. A, New Officer of the Day,
Gates Treas., Bus. Mgr. CUE, Vars.
Track, Finalist Declamation, Cum
WILLIAM NATHAN MARDEN
"Bill'J "Willy" "Mouse"
I7 years 3 months
1941-42-Pvt. Co. D, thirty-two, Guard Mount
1942-43-Pvt. Co. A, thirty-two, Gates, J.V.
1943-44-Cpl. Co. D, Class Secy., J.V. Foot-
ball, J.V. Basketball, Vars. Track.
1944-45-Q.M. Sgt., Gates Secy., Vars. Foot-
ball, Vars. Basketball, Vars. Track, Cum
JOHN CHARLES MOESSINGER, JR.
17 years 10 months
1941-42-Pvt. Co. A fGuidon Co.j, thirty-
two, Guard Mount, J. V. Hockey
1942-43-Pvt. Co. A fGuidon Co.l, thirty-
two, Guard Mount, Gates, J.V. Hockey,
1943-44-Sgt. Co. A, Guard Mount, Dramatics
V Club, Vars. Hockey, Vars. Track.
1944-45-2nd Lt. Co. B fGuidon Co.D, Gates
Secy. CBanquetj, Joseph Henry, Vars.
Soccer, Vars. Hockey, Vars. Track.
BARR SNIVELY MORRIS
I8 years '
1941-42-Pvt. Co. D, thirty-two, Guard Mount,
J.V. Football, ,I.V. Basketball, J.V.
1942-43-Pvt. Co. A CGuidon Co.l, thirty-two,
Guard Mount, Beck, J.V. Football,
J.V. Basketball, Vars. Baseball.
1943-44-Sgt. Co. B fGuidon Col, Guard
Mount, Vars. Football, J.V. Basketball,
Vars. Baseball. I
1944-45-Capt. Co. D, Old Oflicer of the
Day, Student Council Pres., Beck Pres.
fBanquetj, Class Vice-Pres., Inter-So-
ciety Council, Dramatics Club, Societies
Dance Comm., Cont. Ed. "F 8a P",
Cont. Ed. CUE, Co-Capt. Football,
Vars. Basketball, Vars. Baseball.
RICHARD SUMNER PARKHURST
f'Elrner" "Early "Park" "Hamm"
I8 years 2 months
1944-45-Pvt. Co. A, Warren Treas., Vars.
STEWART LYND PECKHAM
, I8 years 3 months
1943-44-Pvt. Co. A, thirty-two, Beck.
1944-45-Cpl. Co. B fGuidon Co.J, Dramatics
DAVID GORHAM PIKE
I7 years 9 months
1941-42-Pvt. Co. A QGuidon Co.j, thirty-
two, Glee Club, Dramatics Club.
1942-43-Pvt. lst Class Co. A QGuidon Col,
thirty-two, Guard Mount.
1943-44-Cpl. Co. A, Guard Mount, Beck,
Asst. Mgr. Football, Tennis.
1944-45-Master Sgt. Inter-Society Council,
Class Secy., Societies Dance Comm.,
Beck Secy. fFal1J, Dramatics Club
Pres., Cont. Ed. "F Sc P", Cont, Ed.
CUE, Mgr. Football, Tennis.
EIALCOLNI WOOD RILEY
rrMdl6,J f'Albinol' "Wlzilie"
I7 years 10 months
1941-42-Pvt. Co. D, thirty-two, Glce Club,
J.V. Football, J.V. Hockey.
1942-4-3-Pvt. lst Class Co. B, thirty-two,
Guard Mount, 2nd,Year Driller's
Medal, Gates, J.V. Football, J.V.
1943-44-Sgt. Co. C, J.V. Football, IV.
1944-45-2nd Lt. Co. C, Gates Vice-Pres.,
Vars. Football, Vars. Hockey.
GEORGE KILLIP ROSS
I7 years 6 months
1941-42-Pvt. lst Class Co. D, thirty-two,
Guard Mount, Class Vice-Pres., Glee
Club. Cum Laude Cert.
1942-43-Cpl. Co. B, Class Pres., Gates, Joseph
Henry, Dramatics Club, Finalist Dec-
lamation, Cum Laude Cert.
1943-44-Sgt. Co. A, Albany Student War
Council, 2nd Place City Oratorical Con-
test, Ex. Ed. CUE, Mgr. Track, Cum
1944-45-lst Lt. Co. D, Joseph Henry Pres.
fBanquetl, Gates Pres. CSpringl, Inter-
Society Council, War Bond Comm.,
Editor-in-Chief CUE, Cont. Ed. "F :Sc
P", Finalist Declamation, Societies
Dancc Comm., Cum Laude.
JAMES HENRY SCHOLTZ
:rShU7,ty:1 rr?im:, rrBig yimzz
I8 year: 5 months
Unilecl Slales Milita1'y Academy
1941-42-Pvt. Co. A CGuidon Co.l, Guard
Mount, Student Council, Athletic
Assoc., Vars. Football, Vars.- Hockey,
1942-43-Cpl. Co, A CGuidon Co.l, Silver
Bar, Student Council, Athletic Assoc.,
Vars. Football, Vars. Hockey, Vars.
Track fAll-Albanyl. '
1943-44-Sgt. Co. A, Rathbone Medal, Miller
Sword, Class Pres., Student Council,
Beck Treas., Capt. Football CAll-Al-
banyl, Vars. Hockey, Vars. Track, CAU-
Albanyl, Monette Memorial Cup.
1944-45-Battalion Major, Guard Mount, Stu-
dent Council, Cont. Ed. "F SL PM, Cont.
Ed. CUE. Co-Capt. Football fAll-Al-
banyl, Vars. Hockey, Vars. Track
ROGER. HASTINGS SHELDON
I8 year: 4 months
1943-44-Pvt. Co. A, thirty-two, Guard Mount,
Beck, Ganscvoort Medal.
1944-45-lst Sgt. Go. B, Glcc Club, Beck
Treas. CSpringl, Bus. Mgr. "F 8L PB,
Vars. Swimming, Cum Laude.
I7 years 2 rnonlhs
1943-44-Pvt. Go. A, thirty-two, Guard lVIounL,
Beck, J.V. Basketball, Vars. Track.
1944-45-lst Sgt. Co. A, Beck Vice-Pres.
fFalll, Vars, Football, Vars. Basketball,
"Sperm "Spitz" "Prof"
1941-42-Pvt. Co. C, J.V. Football, J.V.
1942-43-Pvt. Co. D, Gates, Vars. Football,
Vars. Swimming. -
1943-44-Cpl. Go. B fGuidon C0.j, Vars.
Football, Vars. Hockey, Vars. Track.
1944-45-2nd Lt. Co. D, Joseph Henry, Vars.
Football, Vars. Hockey, Vars. Track.
CHARLES PHELPS PATRICK
"Charlie,' "Phelps" "Buck"
I7 years 5 months
1941-42-Pvt. Co. G, thirty-two, J.V. Football,
J.V. Basketball, J.V. Baseball.
1942-43-Pvt. lst Glass Co. B, Beck, J.V.
Football, J.V. Basketball, Vars. Base-
1943-44--Sgt. Co. ,B fGuidon Co.l, Guard
Mount, Vars. Football, Vars. Baseball,
1944-45-Color Sgt., Vars. Football, Vars.
Basketball, Vars. Baseball.
CLARK CULLINGS WEMPLE
I7 years 11 months
1943-44-Pvt. Co. A, Beck, Vars. Football,
J.V. Basketball, Vars. Track.
1944-45-Cpl. Co. B fGuidon Col, Vars. Foot-
ball, Vars. Basketball, Vars. Baseball.
PETER ALLEN WILLIAMS
"Pete" "war 'fcugf
I8 years 3 months V
1941-42-Pvt. Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount,
1942-43-Pvt. Co. B, thirty-two, Guard Mount,
J.V. Hockey, ,I.V. Football.
194-3-44-Cpl. Co. G, Sgt. Co. C, Beck.
1944-45-lst Sgt. Co. C, Vars. Football, J,V.
Hockey, J.V. Track.
44 20 PP
CLASS BABY . .... Riley, UNANIMOUS
CLASS COWBOY . . Williams 20, Boynton 6, Boardman 3
CLASS GRIEVANCE . Fifth Form Room 16, West Point Trip 13
CLASS HAYSEED . . Brownell 23, Coons 5, Colonel Conners 1
CLASS LOVER . . . . . Riley 23, Clark 4, Lucke 2
CLASS PHILOSOPHER . . Ross 13, Boynton 11, Fullerton 5
CLASS POLITICIAN . . Morris 15, Ross 10, Boynton 5
CLASS RECLUSE . . Sheldon 20, Marden 6, Kyflin 3
CLASS SCIENTIST . . Sporborg 19, Mr. Holmes 9, Bacon 1
CLASS SWEETHEART . Miss Ball 18, D. O'D. 10, "Red', 1
BIGGEST BLUFFER . . Mr. Holmes 16, Conners 8, Wemple 5
BROKENHEARTED . . . . Bacon 12, Me 10, Wemple 7
BUSIEST . . . Morris 10, Ross 10, Bacon 8, Superman 1
THINKS HE IS . . Weaver 13, Mr. Newport 12, Jamison 4
GREENEST . . . Sheldon 11, Riley 10, Coons 8
HANDSOMEST . Boardman 12, Southworth 10, Morris 7
LAZIEST . . . Marden 24, Stevens 3, Weaver 2
MEEKEST . Holzworth 16, Marden 7, Greeley 6
NOISIEST Boardman 17, Kyfin 7, Miss Ball 5
QUEEREST . . . Jamison 25, Samuel Johnson 4
REDDEST . . Riley 25, Moessinger 3, Jamison 1
SIMPLEST . . Wemple 19, Coons 6, Special Math 4
WETTEST . . Gamble 16, Coons 11, Gatesmen after picnic 2
WITTIEST . . v Fullerton 12, Moessinger 12, Mr. Meislahn 5
FAVORITE ACTIVITY . . . Buying pencils 15, In-1 11, School 1X2
FAVORITE COURSE . Sam Baconis 17, Municipal Golf 10, Dessert 2
FAVORITE HANGOUT . . . 847 Club 11, Ofhce 10, Fifth Form Room 8
FAVORITE NEWSPAPER . Illustrated Press 13, American Weekly 11, Observer 5
FAVORITE SPORT TO WATCH . . .
. . A party at Sporborg's 15, Riley turning red 11, Miss Ball 3
FAVORITE TOPIC OF DISCUSSION . Einstein's Theory 20, Last Weekend 8, Girls 1
DONE MOST FOR ACADEMY . . Scholtz 23, Mr. Meislahn 3, Mr. Murphy 2
DONE ACADEMY FOR MOST . Boardman 13, Williams 12, Exchange 4
MOST ABSENT-MINDED . . Stevens 16, Marden 9, Mr. Sharp 4
MOST AMBITIOUS . . . Scholtz 15, Marden 8, Mr. Webber 6
MOST ATHLETIC . . . Scholtz 16, Conners 11, Pike 2
MOST FICKLE . . . Morris 20, Headley 5, Tommy Manville 4
MOST GULLIBLE ....... Gamble 12, Foley 9, Gold 8
MOST OPTIMISTIC . . Colonel Conners 14, Mr. Meislahn 11, Jamison's Seance 4
MOST LIKELY TO RECEDE . . . Holzworth's Forehead 20, Gold 8, Pike 1
MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED . Holmes' Antarctic Expedition 16, Mr. Sharp 7, Clush 6
MOST PESSIMISTIC .,... Foley 21, Morris 6, Hirohito 2
MOST PICKED UPON . . . Riley 18, Mr. Sharp 9, Desks 2
MOST POPULAR . . Conners 15, Scholtz 11, D. O'D. 3
MOST RESPECTED . . Scholtz 15, Colonel Conners 10, Cube Hall 4
MOST SOPHISTICATED . . . . Pike 20, Boynton 8, Coons 1
MOST STUDIOUS . . . Sheldon 22, Clush 4, Stevens 3
MOST FACULTY DRAG . . . . . Lucke 16, Morris 11, Clush 2
EVENT OF SIXTH FORM . , Graduation 15. Guidon 10, Afterwards 4
LEAVING WITH MOST REGRETS . School 12, Gordon 11, Mrs. Potter 6
LOOKING FORWARD TO MOST . Marriage 13, College 9, Anything 7
N a crisp September morning in 1932, ten of the present sixth forrners wandered
bewilderedly into lvfiss Greenleafls room. After looking bashfully at each other
for some time, they began to play, and soon were throwing sand into each other's
eyes and ears like old friends. This motley crew included the socialite two-foot
Boynton, that fat little pusher, Cuffy Williams, tall and silent John Kyfiin, un-
combed Dick Bacon, the pudgy rascal, Avery Fullerton, the sly lad in the hip boots,
Mouse Mardeng the muscular ape, Tony Sporborg, that handsome scoundrel with
the cute sm-ile, Chuck Stevens, that slight but durable will-o-the-wisp, Dave Pike,
and last but never least, the tiny executive, Fat-Man Morris.
That First day was the beginning for a class long to be remembezed at the
Academy. We found a practically new building and proceeded to use it roughly
during the whole of our thirteen years in the school. And so, from Miss Greanleaf
we passed on to the first grade, where under Miss McCormick we were joined by two
muscular lads, Tom "Proctor,' Gamble and I-lil Greeley. In the next year we met
the first of those two frank teachers who expressed their honest opinion of us. Miss
Davenport called us the worst second grade she could remember, and that included
three years in a steel-mill town. In the third grade, we met Miss Russell and learned
spelling, the multiplication table and a lot of other things too.
During 1936, we were coached by Miss Swantee and had our first picnic at
Bacon's sandy but Hgee, it's niceu Queechy Lake. The next year saw a small boy
wander into our midst as Tyler Headley joined the miscreants. That same year
Miss Davenport had her second inning, but we were older and much "wiser', and
managed to escape with only a little of that red stain. We also met Miss Davis that
same year and really began to learn history. In the sixth grade we reached the sum-
mit of the lower school and were fast becoming uneasy about that frightening word
which was whispered behind closed doors only, "Drill',. During the reign of Miss
Snively and Miss jordan, we were enlarged by the two muscle-boys, Scholtz and
Moessinger. That same year, George Ross entered the ranks and distinguished
himself by breaking a window and chasing us all madly around with a chair.
"Detail, attennun-shun! This is the worst Gompany G welve ever seen,"
rasped the voices of our zealous instructors. We thought we'd never learn the
intricacies of rig-ht turn, and they must have been sure of it. After our first year
as Upper Schoolmen, Dr. McCormick left, and although disappointed by his de-
parture, we remained to witness carefree days under Mr. Stetson and knew we had
44 22 PD
nothing to fear. During that plebe year, when Mr. Easton's red hair and Mr. Paul's
dictionaries were the only frightening aspects, the then-innocent Ed Lucke and our
preacher Bob Jamison joined the throng. The school year passed-punctuated by
both Mr. Eastonls and hir. Paul's frequent outbursts. We left both embittered.
The second form year was noted mainly for teachers Fred Bowman and
Anson B. Moran. lvfr. Bowman was later hired as a double for Governor Dewey
and could tap-dance too.
As we became freshmen, noisy Harry Boardman, cute Irv Burrows, reliable Bob
Clark, and naive Malcolm Riley joined us. We learned about skiing from Mr.
Owen, Shakespeare from Mr. Pike, and Mr. Midgley carried on Miss Davcnportls
good work. The outlook for the following year was bright, for the societies loomed
there. How we dreaded those initiations! We were surprised and delighted to
learn from Mr. Brown that there were people less scholarly and of less intellect
than we tilliterate Mexicans in Boulder City, Arizonaj. We were alarmed in Chapel
one day by Mr. Brown's violent outburst: "Either sing it the right way, or Iam
through, through I" At the end of our fourth form year, both Mr. Brown and Mr.
Stetson left. .
Then came the fifth form, and Mr. Meislahn took over. Immediately the
enrollment jumped. Wfas this a sound increase, or was it inflation? I VVe don't
know yet, but those two outcasts from Poker Flat, Bernie Conners and Larry Foley,
several out-of-towners, Blubber Wemple, quiet Roger Sheldon, mysterious Harry
Southworth Cwe donlt understand him yetj, Chief Peckham, Bluebeard Gold, and
unassuming Avery Holzworth descended upon us. Colonel Conners, with the aid
of a pair of loaded dice and a roulette wheel, picked sixteen of us to be sergeants
two were on our way up in the worldj .
And so we were seniors-and a pretty bunch. This year we acquired the
Altamont Fox QCharlie Coonsj, Red Brownell, and the affable "Earll' Parkhurst.
Again Colonel Conners rolled those dice, and sixteen of us became officers in the
battalion. Then came our Hrst parade as officers, the dances, the OB. and Scholtzls
party, the 847 Club, Bernie's farewell party, the carnival, the competitive drill, the
sixth form dance,-and now graduation. The school, shaken at our departure, is
still standing fwe have left it for next yearls classj.
We have had a good time here, and now we are ready to go out into the
world, head held high, chest lifted, and heads reeling,-ready to inflict our various
temperaments on the services and colleges of the country. 4'Hold on to your hats-
herc comes the class of '45!"
I1ACON4Shc had Dick worried by constant talk of a Scarborough lover until she made the
mistake of showing him to us. Dicque never could comb the Queechy sand from
his hair. Always the last to break a tradition, we called him the "Conservative".
BOARDNIAN-Harry always brightened up those long, lonesome evenings. If we all had the
Boardman technique, what couldn't be done? He nearly ran out' of weeping
towels this year.
BOYNTON-The genial proprietor of the 847 Club never really could stomach the Albany
girls after spending the summer with those glamorous lovelies at Madison. "Ach"
spent about half his last weekends in Connecticut and the other half talking about
them. Oh, those flowing locks, Ach!
BROWNELL-"Brownie', came to school with hay-seeds in his hair, but heis gradually
losing some of them in the company of our Albany city-slickers. How about some
of those corn squeezings, Brownie?
BURROWS-"Stop throwing those light-bulbs around, Edgar." Burrows stopped eating his
lunch early-wonder why? If we didnlt know ulagof' better, we might think he
CLARK-The big frog in a little pool. Rumor has it that those stripes were tattooed on his
arm. K'Bob would have made a good basketball manager if he had come around
CONNERS-The "Rabbitl' never did get to know the boys in Company D very well. We
said good-bye to Bernie every week for months before he left for the Army.
Don't forget to remember us to Mr. X the next time you see him!
COONS-How about coming into town tonight? "Ture, ture," said the Altamont- Fox, "I
hope the bus isnit late." Maybe he will stop answering Mr. Holmes' questions
by saying L'You got me" when he's stumped. Some one always pops up with the
answer, "I donit want you".
FOLEY-"Fluff" with his open, innocent face fooled a lot of us. His most famous remark
seemed to be, "She's just out of this world". "Please tell me, I won't tell anyone."
How are those driving lessons coming, Fred?
FULLERTON-Skinner was laziest office-messenger to plague the staff in recent years.
f'Where are you going, Ave?" "fXQ'Zn81.! To shine my shoes, XXQZSL! Colonel."
QI-ley "Kyff", Hey "Bac", Hey you.j They'll make you shine your shoes at West
GAMBLEWQ: "What, sir?', A: "The sparkplugf' At Long Tom's last party he explained
how to use the trap. He looked like a little "coonl' when he came back from
GOLD-Bobby and Buck seemed to be carried away by the decorations at the Society Dance.
To Bob we leave a razor blade and a book named "The Improved Way of Selling
Defense Stamps or Two for Twenty-Five?
GREELEY-'fGamble,-I mean Greeley," the famous misconception. Hil had Mr. Anthony
beat by a mile with his famous good-will talks at the Girls' Academy. We don't
understand Hil, but maybe they do.
HEADLEY-Sorry our dances bore you, Ty. Guess you couldn,t stand the long distance
between Loudonville and Peyster Street, so you had to foresake the wilderness for
a more civilized spot. Ty has been in the groove for the last four years.
HOLZWORTH-"Right shoulder, ohms Ei' Avery bafHed us for two months with his Green-
bush accent before our trained interpreter, the jovial Math. man, translated
it into English. We never could Hgure out what happened to him that night at
Scholtzfs after the Guidon.
JAMISON-Always great on humming, "der fuehrer" could be counted on to brighten up
any class with the latest funeral march. Bob never did get to hold that seance
we heard so much about. -
CC 24 75
KYFFIN-In spite of his good looks, the "kitten" never could be inveigled into a date with
"them fickle wimmin". John never could quite throw Lucke out of the window.
When he could put the check-rein on his wild young energy, "Jinx" would put
on his best English accent to get the demerit slips.
LUCKE-He really takes seriously being our class, number two steady. Wish we could
have seen more of Ed, but those nursery rhymes had to be told. Who do you
think you're kidding, Ed, the Colonel, the teachers, the redhead, or yourself?
IVIARDEN-Herels our vote for the potential class lover f"Aw, I don't know any girls."j
The first ten years are the hardest, Bill. How about naming Dartmouth's athletes
for the last hundred years, Ears? Mouse's dry humor brightened many a poker
session at the 847 Club.
MOESSINGER-Everybody thought "Red" was a woman hater until they saw him in action
at the l'Royal'l. Doesn't drink, doe-sn't smoke, howls he make out with Cuffy?
Keep saving yourself for that Lake George belle, Red. He made 357.23 and
two Als QU on Mr. Midgley's radio.
MORRIS-That summer on those dashing expeditions to Sehroon Lake and Pennsylvania,
Barr and Harry formed a famous partnership. Barr found Albany quite tame
after those starry Timlo evenings, and was often to be found in Troy. The fat
man used to drive the truck at Timlo-maybe the steering wheel did break, maybe
the sand did grip the wheels, but there was no evidence that Barr used the brakes.
PARKHURST-The big boy from Schenectady had a smile for everybody. Jovial Parkie
surprised us all in the Vincentian game with that tremendous wallop.
PECKHAM-"Whatta ya think, Chief?" "Don't know, Moe, Ugh!" Chief always had the
French class waiting for his next word. He's working on a book called "Why
the present-day Indian is so reservedu.
PIKE-Ellery Queen is known as the logical successor to Sherlock Holmes, Dave is known as
the logical successor to Roy Wooster. Oppressed by our somber society, Dave,
alias Michael George, sought refuge in a Manhattan penthouse. C"Hey Mike!
RILEY-At the end of ,the 1920's the "little red man" immigrated from Czechoslovakia. He
and the great depression hit America at the same time. Malcolmls exploits in
the realm of collegiate charm at Connecticut College have kept us guessing.
When he came back with a sunburned face, someone compared Riley with the
poem, 'fThe frost is on the punkin".
ROSS-Joe does everything in the Academy but his homework. How do you get by, Joscef?
"You don't do your homework, you don't do your themes, you don't do your
classwork, but Illl have to give you an 'AY' Oh, well, such is lifemwhere there's
pessimism, there,s Ross.
SCHOLTZ-One of the big men around school, f'Shortiel, took great delight in his toy
soldiers. Jim had a lot of faculty friends, and was untouched by the rebellious
spirit. As far as social life was concerned,-strictly aloof.
SHELDON-Roger joined the Navy to escape Sam Baeon's classes. ,Hal ha! Rog, it
crossed you up. They have them at Sampson, too. Maybe the Navy can tear
Mr. Studious away from his books. Good luck, Salty!
SOUTHWORTH-An episode on a test paper on Monday morning-"Mr, Webber-I knew
it last night, I knew it again this morning, but I don't know it now. Love,
Harryn. One teacher says, "When I see you out there running the mile, working
so hard and so determined, I admire you, but when I get you in my history
class . . .". Silence is golden.
SPORBORG-The bag takes our vote for 'fthe origin of the speciesw. He has that caveman
approach, about as subtle as a Mack truck. Q: "Taking this down, Sporborg?"
A: "No, why should I?',
STEVENS-When Chuck got his tooth fixed, the dentist gave him gas. He never did wake
up. "I didn't know we shouldn't do that." Oh, those exotic weekends!
WEIVIPLE-Clark was loudest when bemoaning his fate and the tough breaks chance gave
him. The "Dumb Dutchmann delighted in skipping the Schenectady bus so he
could hitch-hike to school, in leaving his English class to see the nurse and in
complaining untiringly to the teachers. "Come on, Gee!"
WILLIAMS-Is this trip really necessary, Pete? Cuffy ,planned to get admitted to Williams
College on his name alone. Dr. Fischoff saw more of him than the Academy did.
C4 25 D
E, of the Class of Nineteen Hundred Forty-live, never having been of sound
mind or body, do hereby bequeath the remainder of our estate as follows: '
First-To Mr. Meislahn-a pre-war power hack-saw along with a half-interest in the American
Lock Co., sound-proofing for his oflice, a new prayer, and a record of the funeral
march for chapel dismissals,
Second-To Mr. Sharp-A shipment of French books that are complete for Sixth French,
some cough syrup, an album of French records which include interspersed comments
fTalking! Cubes! Worklj,
Third-To Mr. Pike-A box of polka-dot Kleenex, another Wemple, and more information
about why Harvard is the best university in the world,
Fourth-To Mr. Lindsey-A volume of hair-raising stories, a pocket pencil-sharpener, a
Campagna Balm dispenser, a class of boys who sit down when they come in in the
Fifth-To Mr. Midgley-The story of Tweedledum and Tweedledee, an inexhaustible supply
of presidential lists, a bottle of Kreml, and a ready-reference class schedule,
Sixth-To Mr. Webber-A Turkish water pipe, a contract to pose for cute smiles in tooth-
paste ads, and a small radar set to unearth the hidden secrets of his desk top,
Seventh-To Coach Morris-A Walkie-talkie set to keep in touch with managers, cops to keep
kids from obstructing his view during games, some pamphlets printed of his side-line
tips to umpires and referees,
Eighth-To Mr. Colton-A pair of bobby socks, a camera that focuses, encouragement to
write a book of darkroom secrets,
Ninth-To Coach Townsend-A job at a nursery, hot cocoa for cold winter days, and some
new kinds of pills to feed the track team, '
Tenth-To Coach Sabisch-A contract to supply Barnum and Bailey's, a lacrosse team, key
locks on all the gym lockers,
Eleventh-To Mr. Eastman-A henna rinse Che never gets anything like thatl, five hundred
pounds of chicken feed, and a bottle of Carterls Little Liver Pills,
Twelfth-To Colonel Conners-A copy of the late hit-tune "Sam You Made the Pants Too
Tightn, a corps of gentlemen fno goldbricksl, and a copy of "Campaign Rules for
the Republican Partywg
Thirteenth+To Mr. Holmes?-A mirror with a line down the middle to facilitate easy parting
of his hair, a gullible class, and time on the air to Compete with Drew Pearson in
f'Predictions of Things to Come",
Fourteenth-To Miss Kermeth-Richardsonls "Guide to American Customs", someone to
interpret her jokes, and an offer from the F.B.I, to watch the boilerroom exit,
Fifteenth-To Mr. Totten-A scooter so that he can get to his room easily, weather-proof
tennis nets, a gardener to take care of the new shrubbery around the courts.
Sixteenth-To Mr. fBuckl Fullaytor-Sympathy as adviser to Gates, another form of go-
getters, and introductions to some more famous people,
Seventeenth+To Mr. Rodney-An answer book that explains the problem, an autograph
picture of the Swedish Angel, and the book entitled, "Rapid Urban Diction and
C4 26 D
CC LZ P7
Third Row-Bean, Christian, Tucker, McDonald, Maguire, Salzer, Taylor, Smith, Young,
Second Row-Canaday, Ashby, Lauterbaclc, Bryant, Cobden, Allen, Rosenberg, Christiansen
First Row-MacDonald, Ellegate, Sutherland, Morehouse, Cameron, T. D., Friesner, Elliot
Cuhbage, DeGraff, Powell, Clush.
C4 88 DP
Third Row-Sawyer, Melhado, Clark, Frankel, Weltman, Diamond, Simpkins, Henderson
Warsh, Akullian, O'Connor. .
Second Row-Runkle, Bonawit, Bowersox, Fingar, Slingerland, Houston, Wemple, Harvey
Knickerbocker, Chambers, Lodge, Pearson.
First Row-MacLean, Lusty, Thomson, Smith, Beach, Saunders, Muhlfelder, Daggett, Wooster
C4 65 D
Fourth Row-Sargent, Carrier, Meyer, Lisk, MacA1':fer, Morey, Sredenschek, Kreutzer, Keefe
Wolfe, Morissey, Morehouse.
Third Row-Gilmour, Liddle, Uttrich, Midgley, Tebbutt, Metcalfe, Cornell, Fleishman
Hastings, Gifford, August, Orvis.
Second Row--Codling, Morrison, Battin, Fullerton, Elliot, McCarthy, Crounse, Hedberg
Meeker, Robison, Fitzgerald.
First Row-Rivenburg, Cogan, Rosenstein, Smith, Putnam, Dee, Dozois, Waters, Sahagiau
44 09 7?
Fourth Row-Lochner, Gray, Gibson, Bulluck, Bender, McDonough, Prescott, Brashear, Jansen
Third Row-Hevenor, Korn, Craig, Kunker, Potter, Mooney, Goodman, Grunwald, Shapiro
Second Row-Haraden, Dresser, Klein, Vendetti, Conners, Konig, Dwight, Williams, Milstein
First Row-Brasure, Bontecou, Bult, Thomson, Lux.
Fourth Row-Henderson, Dinowitz, Archer, Davidson, Anderson, M., Anderson, W. V.
Pellman, Dewey, Peckham.
Third Row-Lochner, Reynolds, Conners, Cockroft, Grunwald, Clum, Shepherd, Main, Mott
Second Row-Kalker, Foresman, Duncan, August, Boxer, Harrington, Glassbrook, Foss
Cameron, E., Maynard.
First Row-Shepard, Grossman, Bernard, Caven, Dodge, Barnes, Rivenburg.
CALDWELL MATHEMATICAL PRIZE
BECK LITERARY PRIZE
GANNON PI-IILOSOPHICAL PRIZE'
HONVARD TOWNSEND FRENCH PRIZE
GANSEVOORT LITERARY PRIZE
ERNEST LIVINGSTON MILLER MEMORIAI. AWARD
ARTHUR BOTT GERMAN PRIZE
VANDER VEER FOURTH FORM PRIZE
CRAIG SCIENCE MEDAL
REYNOLDS PRIZE-fMiddle Schoolj
GOOLD SPORTSMANSHIP MEDAL
HARVARD ALUMNI PRIZE
RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE ALUMNI PRIZE
FATHERS' ASSOCIATION PRIZE
DAUCHTERS or 1812 PRIZE
WE NDELL MEMORIAL PRIZE
MONETTE MEMORIAL PRIZE
Irving Louis Burrows,
Avery Skinner Fullerton
Edward Wallace Lucke
George Killip Ross
Ralph Dayton Maguire, Jr.
DeWitt Kenneth MacDonald,
Edward Thomas McDonald, Jr
Robert Holland Morehouse
John Thompson Henderson, Jr.
Ralph Dayton Maguire, Jr.
Richard James Ellegate
Bart Franz Jansen, Jr.
George Killip Ross
James Henry Scholtz
William J. McGhesney, Jr.
Avery Skinner Fullerton
Harry Lynn Boardman
Clarence James McDonough,
Richard Mather Bacon
Avery Skinner Fullerton, Valedictorian '
Irving Louis Burrows, Jr.
Thomas Owen Gamble, Jr.
William Nathan Marden
George Killip Ross
Edward Wallace Lucke Roger Hastings Sheldon
S bo1 Riley
Third Row-Moessinger, Gamble, Boardman, por sg, .
Second Row-Kyflin, Ross, Headley, Jamison, Boynton.
First Row-Morris, Fullerton, Bacon, Scholtz, Lucke, Burrows
CC 34 D
TI-lllE SlEVlElNTYalFlIlFTlHI BATTALION
HE Albany Academy Cadet Battalion of 194-4-45 was one of the largest Bat-
talions since the organization of the military unit in 1870. The battalion C243
strongj was formed, as soon as school opened in September, with all members of
the Middle and Upper Schools participating.
The Battalion, which is the only organization to which every student in the
upper six forms belongs, emphasizes discipline and the feeling that the cadet Hgrayw
must receive highest esteem.
During the first month of drill, the recruits were instructed in the manual of
arms and in marching with the seniors alternating as officers. Thus, after each
senior had been rated according to his merits, the commissions were announced.
Col. John Conners, Jr., professor of military science and tactics, presented the
sixteen commissions with Major Scholtz leading the Battalion in its seventy-fifth
The succeeding weeks were devoted to preparation for the Armistice Day
After making a creditable appearance on Armistice Day, the military unit went
indoors and began its winter program. Through the winter months, the cadets were
taught map-reading, triangulation, first-aid, military courtesy, rifle marksmanship,
and the Infantry Drill Regulations. Recruits continued practicing the manual of
arms under special instructors.
In February, the company commanders began intense preparation for the
annual Guidon Drill to be held on March 23. During the weeks that followed, the
companies drilled at the Troop B Armory to attain their highest proficiency in
close-order drill. Previous years' traditional uthirty-twol' drills were enlarged to
"forty" in the company competition for the coveted guidons.
With only five days' practice for the drill at the Washington Avenue Tenth
Infantry Armory, most of the time was spent in reviewing the Battalion drill.
Friday, March 23, the Guidon Drill, the biggest event of the year, finally arrived.
The Battalion passed in review before Governor Dewey and his staff. During
the evening parade, which followed the Guard Mount, Governor Dewey awarded
the Guidons to Captain Richard NI. Bacon of Company B, the winning company.
Alumni, parents and friends were present to witness this outstanding function
of the year.
44 35 PD
THE ERNEST L. MILLER MAJOR'S MEDAL
Given in memory of Major Ernest L. Miller, military instructor at the Academy from
1910 tO 1927, and Worn by each succeeding Major during his occupancy of that oHice.
Worn by MAJOR JAMES HENRX' SCI-IOLTZ
THE UNITED SPANISH WAR VETERANS MEDAL
Awarded annually to the best drilled sergeant in memory of Captain Frank A. Palmer.
Won by SGT. DEWITT KENNETPI MAODONALD, JR., Co. C
THE CORPORAUS MEDAL
Awarded by the Alumni Association to the Corporal adjudged to be the best drilled
af: the annual Corporal's Drill.
Won by CPL. G. MASON SAUNDERS, Co. A
THE JOHN F. RATHBONE MEDAL
Given in memory of General John F. Rathbone and awarded to that member of the
Battalion who, at the annual Competitive Drill, is adjudged to be best drilled.
Won by CPL. G. MASON SAUNDERS, 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 SGT. JOHN T. DEGRAFF, JR., Co. D
Q THE FORT ORANGE POST, AMERICAN LEGION, MEDAL
Awarded annually to the best drilled cadet of two years' standing.
Won by PVT. JOHN A. SAWYER, JR., Co. D
THE HENRY S. GANSEVOORT MEDAL
The gift of Mrs. Abraham Lansing, awarded annually to the best drilled cadet of
one year's standing.
Q Sw it
Won by PVT. ROBERT M. METCALFE, JR., Co. A
44 36 D
SILVER PROFICIENCY BARS
MARVIIN H. ANDERSON, JR., Co. C
I. PAUL FLEISI-IMAN, Co. B
EDWARD E. GILMOUR, Co. D
ANDREW E. KEEFE, Co. B
DEW. KENNETH MACDONALD, JR., Co
MERTON D. MEEKER, JR., Co. D
D. ALAN MIDGLEY, JR., Co. A
J. BENTON MOREHOUSE, Co. D
SANIFORD B. SHEBER, Co. D
PARKER D. THOMSON, Co. C
BRONZE PROFICIENCY BARS
fFirst and Second Year Finalsl
JAMES L. BAKER, CO. C
CHARLES P-. BARNES, II, Co. C
CHARLES M. LIDDLE, III, Co. B
WILLIAM H. RUNKLE, Co. C
WILLIAM H. WILCOX, Co. D
GEORGE L. DRESSER, JR., Co. B
LAWRENCE M. DWIGHT, Co. B
WILLIAM J. C. MORRISON, Co. B
ROBERT G. YOUNG, Co. D
Third Row-Coach Morris, Burrows, Stevens, Gasner, Foley, Bryant, Coach Townsend.
Second Row-Mr. Meislahn, Woodward, Gordon, Cleveland, Elliot, Cubbage, Boardman,
Canaday, Pike fManagerj.
Fin! Row-Kymn, Conners, Scholtz, Morris, Fullerton, Wemple.
1-us 1944 football season began with somewhat doubtful prospects, for only three
lettermen returned from the previous year. They were co-captains Barr Morris
and Jim Seholtz, Tony Sporborg and Bernie Conners fV.I. transferj.
In the opening game, the Red and Black defeated Philip Schuyler, 20-0.
Against two tough Schenectady high schools, Mont Pleasant and Nott Terrace,
the Academy team came out victorious, 7-O and 14-6, respectively.
Cn October 28, the Academy squad met Albany High on our field. After at
thrilling comeback for us, the score at half time was 20-19 in favor of Albany High.
The second half revealed that both teams were very weak, as Academy pulled ahead
in the final stages only to lose the game in the last few minutes by a 33-32 score.
The following week, a sluggish Red and Black eleven lost to a powerful
Cranwell squad, 20-7.
In the last tilt of the year we suffered our third defeat of the season by losing
19-0 against Vincentian.
Next year's football team appears to have both spirit and power. Those re-
turning are Captain Jerry Elliot, Ben Cubbage, Ted Woodward, Doug Canaday,
Russ Dodds and John Kyfhn.
44 38 D
Rear-Cameron, T. D,, Cubbage, Friesner, Clark CManagerl.
Front-Canaday, Conners, Cleveland, Southworth, Beach.
HE best picture of the basketball season can be seen in the tearn's scores. Handi-
capped by a depletion of varsity men early in the season, the team completed
a very satisfactory record. The high point scorer was again Chick Cleveland with
a total of 227 points to his credit.
Academy Opponent Academy Opponent
AA 24 VI 39 AA 32 BCHS 40
AA 29 St. John's 23 AA 25 Albany High 39
AA 17 Albany High 18 AA 49 CBA 62
AA 32 Milne 30 AA 34 VI 40
AA 28 West Point 55 AA 32 Valatie 18
AA 37 BCHS 50 AA 43 St. john's 29
AA 36 Valatie 12 AA 52 CBA 67
AA 50 Milne 48 AA 55 Ravena 36
C4 39 PP
Third Rowe-MacDonald, McChesney, Muhlfelderj
Second Row-Young CManagerj, Friesner, Cubbage, Elliot, Dodds, Bryant.
First Row-Canaday, Kyflcm, Morris, Coach Morris, Cleveland, Stevens, Headley.
THE lBASlElBAlLlL SEASON
T the beginning of this year, the team with its six holdovers looked fairly good
Having defeated Milne in a non-league game, the team lost the second game
to Vincentian, 14-12, although the Cadets showed some potential batting power by
rallying in the final inning.
After this game, rainy weather began to take its toll by postponing four succes-
sive games. However, later, the team again pitted its skill and strategy against t-he
other highly favored Albany nines. Although Albany High School, C.B.A., and
Vince-ntian gained three straight victories from us, Academy scored its second win
over Schuyler, with the aid of Outfielder Dick Bryant. The one game this year
in which the team had a Held day was in the postponed contest with Darrow, for
almost everyone on the squad got a hit, all of which helped to win the game by the
score of 19-2.
The team's captain and flashy infielder, Bernie Conners, was inducted into the
Armed Forces shortly before this game and therefore forced Coach Morris to
revamp his inheld slightly. Soon afterwards, however, the infield had to be changed
again, for "Chick" Cleveland, shortstop and pitcher, left school. In the two tilts
following his departure, the Cadets triumphed once to end the season with a record
of Hve wins and seven losses. it
K 40 D
Rear-Coach Townsend, Smith, Moessinger, Ashby, Melhado, Jamison CManagerj.
Front-Elliot, Scholtz, Headley, McChesney, MacDonald.
HIS year, because of transportation difficulties, the hockey team was able to
play only two oHicial games, one with the Williams College Freshmen, and the
other with the West Point Plebes.
The team was very fortunate in that several let-termen of the previous season
were back on the squad. It was not fortunate in the weather, however, for because
of the snow, practice was difficult.
The team played remarkably well against the heavier Williams players. The
score was 1-0 in favor of Williams, this point being made in the end of the last
The second game was played at West Point. A heavy snowfall the previous
week had made practice impossible, but this rest did not help the team. The team
was defeated by the Plebes, 6-2.
The prospects for next year's team are very promising, and under the able
coaching of Mr. Townsend, the team should be able to have a successful season.
Third Row-Lusty, Morehouse, Marden, Allen, Taylor, Tucker.
Second Row-Cameron, C. QManagerj, Akullian, Woodward, Hickey, Beach, Sporborg,
First Row-DeGrafT, Scholtz, Lucke, Coach Townsend, Southward, Saunders, Cameron, T. D.
HIS year's track team took the majority of first places, but could not get enough
second and third places to win. Of the four meets scheduled, those with
Watervliet and Philip Schuyler were called off because of the weather. In the
meets wit'h Bethlehem Central and C.B.A. we lost by scores of 56-48, 58-46,
jim Scholtz and co-captains Ed Lucke and Harry Southworth were consistent
winners. Scholtz broke his own record in the shot put, and Southworth broke his
record in the mile twice. Tony Sporborg he-lped in the broad jump, and Bill
Marden in the shot put and discus.
In the Albany Track and Field Meet we took four first places: Jim Scholtz,
shot put and discus, Harry Southworth, mile run, and Ed Lucke, half-mile run.
John DeGraff in the quarter and Bill Marden in the discus took third place each
to make our total add up to fourth place.
Next year the team will be built around Ashby, high jumper, DeGraff, quar-
ter milerg Hickey, rniler, Cameron, dash man, Akullian, pole vaulterg and Saunders,
44 42 D
Rear-Lauterback, Diamond, Cobden, Knickerbocker, Weltman, O'Connor fManagerl.
Front-Gamble, Burrows, Coach Totten, Sutherland, Stevenson.
S this article is written, the tennis team, captained by Irv Burrows, has played
two matches, defeating Troy High, 5-1, and losing to Milne, 3-7. It has a return
match with Troy, and two with Milne yet to play. Also it will oppose Nott Terrace
twice, Williams College, Bethlehem Central and a faculty team. A
An unusually large number of 'boys turned out for practice. Coach Totten
immediately set to work and has done an excellent job in improving individual play-
ing as well as in developing teamwork for doubles players. His efforts have brought
about a team strong in numbers, cooperation and spirit. Manager Tom O'Connor's
fine work also deserves a good deal of praise.
Outstanding in the two completed matches were Bill Sutherland and Dave
Stevenson, both as single players and as a doubles team, Bruce Cobden's and "Red"
Diamond's work in doubles matches, and Dick Lauterback and Tom Gamble's
The team is expected to complete a good record this year and with only Irv
Burrows and Tom Gamble leaving, should do even better in 1946.
K 43 D
OACHED by Al Sabisch and cap-
tained by Dick Bacon, this year's
swimming team had a very short sea-
Because of the fuel shortage in mid-
January which caused the winter "va-
cation", all but two of the meets had
to be canceled. These two contests
were with the same team-the Pitts-
field Boys' Club. In the first meet,
which was held in the Academy pool on
February 27, the visitors won by a seo-re
of 34-32. The Academy took four first
places but were weak in the follow-up
points. For the second and last meet, the
team traveled to Pittsfield, where they
were again defeated but this time by
a score of 34-31. This meet took place
on March 1 and the Red and Black
team took three firsts and a relay. The
decisive event in this meet was the
180-yard relay, which the Pittsfield boys
So the season, though short and
sweet, ended after only two meets, yet
experience and the nucleus for next
year's team were the advantages of the
44 44 P?
HIS year, for the first time in the
Academy's history, a soccer team
was organized under the supervision of
Coach Sabisch. Picked from an intra-
mural group, the team played six
games, losing five, two to Heatley, two
to Watervliet, and one to Waterford.
The season ended with a victory over
Waterford in a return game. '
Next year, with more experience
behind it, the team, captained by Bill
F riesner, anticipates a more successful
President Vice-P1'esidle'nt Secretary Tremurer
Fall ............. BACON SOUTHWORTH PIKE CLARK
Banquet ......... Momus CONNERS GAMBLE SHELDON
Spring ......... KYFFIN ' BOARDMAN SCHOLTZ GREELEY
Z: 1-Q-C :I
President Vice-President Secretary Treaxurer
Fall ............. .. HEADLEY RILEY MARDEN -IAMISON
Banquet ................ FULLERTON BURROWS MOESSINGER LUCKE
Spring ......... Ross SPORBORG MCCHESNEY SUTHERLAND
First .............. .
Second .... I .....
JUYSEPH HEN RY
President Secretary Treasurev'
HOLZWORT1-1 BROWNELL PARKHURST
BROXVNELL GOLD SMITH
Ii 1-O3 ff
President Sec1'eta1'y-T1'easu1'er Chairman Scientijic Comm
JAMISON LUCKE SPORBORG
Ross HEADLEY MOESSINGER
Rear-Fullerton, Daggett, Mr. Meislahn, Woodward.
Front-Kyffm, Bacon, Morris, Burrows, Scholtz,
THE STUDENT CCClUNCClIlL
HE Hrst act of this year's student council was to hold elections. Barr Morris,
chosen President by a vote of the entire student body, presided as Dick Bacon
was elected Vice-President, Irv Burrows Secretary, and John Kyflin Treasurer.
Other members were Jim Scholtz of the Sixth Form, Ted Woodward of the Fifth
Form, and Clark Daggett and Jim Fullerton from the Fouth and Third forms
respectively. Mr. Meislahn acted as faculty adviser.
In its chief capacity as a medium between the faculty and the student body,
the council this year performed many acts, the most important being these: contrib-
uting money to the War Chest, Red Cross and similar institutions, setting the dates
and times for all dances during the year, and distributing the student tax. Weekly
meetings were held with Mr. Meislahn during which many student matters were
discussed and acted upon.
Student Council members gain valuable knowledge from their experiences with
the faculty and other members. '
44 48 D
HE Fish 51" Pumpkin was extremely fortunate this year in having started with a
clean slate. All previous de'bts had been wiped away by means of gifts from
the Mothers' and Fathers' Associations and by the diligent and economical work
of last year's Board. As in former years, the publication was brought back into
circulation as a four-page issue. 'There were twelve editions this year, spaced about
two or three weeks apart, thus adequately covering the news of the school.
In December, as a year ago, the Alumni Association sponsored an issue pur-
posely for our graduates who are serving with the forces of the United States. Every
alumnus was mailed a copy of this publication entirely at the expense of the Asso-
ciation. We received many letters of gratitude, thanking us for our work in
connection with this special feature. We feel only too happy that wehcould have
been of service to those of the boys who once knew and still remember the life at
the Academy. I
So, all in all, the publications have been a successful venture this year. The
staff 'of this year's Fish' G? Pumpkin has 'been especially efficient and loyal. We leave
the management of the school paper in the hands of next yearls class, our
successors, wishing them good luck to help them along their way.
Rear-McChesney, Gamble, Burrows.
Front-Sheldon, Headley, Bacon, Ross, Greeley, Jamison.
44 49 D
Rear-Elliot, Gobden, McGhesney, Bacon, Boynton, Clark.
Front-Greeley, Pike, Jamison, Headley.
Tll-lIlE DRAMATTCS CLUB
wo minutes to curtain !-Two minutes to curtain-! The house-lights dimmed
and the curtain rose on the 1944- production of the joint Dramatics Clubs. The
play, a mystery-comedy called 'iGhost Wanted" by Guernsey Le Pelley, was directed
by Miss Ella R. Robinson of the Girls' Academy and Mr. Lawrence H. Pike of our
school. The cast included Joann Besch, Cherry Hockett, Lee Crandle, Alice Webber,
Jean James, Marcia Hedberg, Geraldine Retanne fwho took Joan Mandlebaurrfs
partj, Dick Bacon, Ed McDonald, George Ross, Bob Jamison, and Bruce Gobden.
And it is now released for publication that Hil Greeley played the part of the
The success of the play is proven by the fact that there was a record audience
and a very enthusiastic one, that the clubs were able to give S100 to the Red Gross,
and by the fact that there were so many favorable comments.
President David Pike, Secretary Robert Jamison, and Treasurer Hildreth
Greeley wish to thank Miss Robinson and Mr. Pike for their expert staging, the
cast for its Hne cooperation, and the many production committees for their .efficiency
in managing the technical details of the play. '
C4 50 57
ODAY we are closing a chapter of our lives. With this exercise, our high school
years are ended. Recent commencements, during the war years, have brought
endings more abrupt, more Hnal than other commencements. After today, friend-
ships which have lasted for many years will be temporarily interrupted, if not
permanently broken off. This is drastic medicine at our age and is not softened
by any immediate prospect of college years. But we must face our future like men,
must this day become men. ,
' How have we been prepared for our entrance into this 'high estate?
The loving care of our parents laid the foundations on which our moral
structures are built. They have given us needed confidence in early childhood, they
have piloted us through the dangerous years of adolescence now so suddenly finished.
Our teachers have helped us when urgent problems have arisen, they have been
our good friends and valued counselors. f
The trustees of the Academy have seen to it that t-he best equipment obtainable
has been placed at our disposal, that our education might be the finest possible.
4 Our athletic coaches have taught us to play the game cleanly, fairly and with
a fierce will to win, have taught us to take victory with modesty and defeats with our
heads up and our backs stiff.
For -this we thank them all. The preparation which they have given us will stand
us in good stead. For as we leave the Academy, we go forth to take our part in
the most gigantic war in the history of mankind. Unlike the last few graduating
classes, we are fortunate in that we are entering a war that is half won. The
triumph of our arms in Europe has once more gloriously blazoned the name of
America across the pages of history. The Academy's part in that triumph lhas not
been small. More than 600 alumni are now in service. Twenty-two have given
their lives. X
From liberation in the West, we shall sweep on t'o victory in the East. There is
hard fighting ahead, fighting in which we may take part, but there is no doubt that
we shall win, for the yellow tyrant can never stop the aroused might of the free
peoples of the earth.
Our particular responsibility, however, is an even greater one than winning the
war. Our generation will determine the future of the world. We must help to guide
our country in company with all other nations from the turbulent waters of war to
the as yet unmapped channels of peace.
To this end have our past preparations been dedicated, to this end must our
future energies be directed. We must not betray those who have fallen, for if we
fail, there may never be a third chance.
Classmates: this is the last time that we shall stand before the school. Our
close unit is now dissolved. To next year's Sixth Form we leave the leadership of
the school, a responsibility which will call for t-heir best, but we are confident that
they will succeed in it. "For us the hour strikes, the trumpet calls. And so-
-AVERY SKINNER FULLERTON
o the following who have so willingly and ably assisted in the publication of
this CUE, the editor wishes to express his appreciation and gratitude:
keeping things goingg
Mr. Lindsey for his Wizardry in the Hnances of this bookg
Mr. Fullaytor for excellent results in securing advertisingg
Mr. Colton for his fine photographsg
work in binding and printingg -
Pike, for his understanding advice, editorial criticism and persistence in
A. Fowers of the Fort Orange Press for patient waiting and excellent
The Jahn and Ollier Company for first-rate engravings delivered under trying
Mrs. Nash and Mr. Craig of Gustave Lorey Studios for their usual high quality
senior and group picturesg
Mr. F. L. Ottman of the Times-Union for his cooperation in producing invalu-
able spot shots.
All those spirited solicitors and contributors who backed the yearbook one
hundred per eentg
And the rest of the Staff who cooperated so well in this
Business Maizager' .
Photographie Editor .
Advertising Manager .
Executive Editor .
. GEORGE Ross
section The concerns advertised are responsible for a good part of the financial
succes of this book and they warrant your consideration
N1 BEFORE YOU CLOSE THIS BOOK, dear reader, please survey the following
ALBANY, NEW YORK.
HARRY W. ALBRIGHT
Penn Mutual Life Insurance Company
National Savings Bank Building
ALBANY HARDWARE gl IRON CO.
39 - 43 STATE ST. ALBANY, N. Y.
Complete Sports Equipment
BASEBALL TENNIS ARCHERY GOLF SUPPLIES SOFTBALL
' FISHING TAOKLE -
School Uniforms at Special Prices
if 53 D
C mpliments of
ALBANY, N. Y.
Sz TCJGL WORKS, INC
ALBANY, N. Y.
The Old Reliable Firm
of AUSTIN ai co., :Nc
H. W. JSVIZQTMANN INSURANCE SURETY BONDS
57 Maiden Lane 91 State St. Albany, N Y
ALBANY, N. Y.
FINE REPAIRING OUR SPECIALTY
THE STORE OF 10,000 ITEMS
ALBANY ARMY SL NAVY STORE
90 SO. PEARL ST. Q Open Evenings ALBANY, N. Y
Complete Military Equipment
Sporting Goods of All Kinds
The Only Government Licensed Store in Albany
JOHN W. BRASURE SL SONS
Funeral Directors Since 1850
338 - 342 HAMILTON STREET
Albany, New York
BRATE'S QUICK PRINT
5,000 an hour Press Compliments Of
C. P. BRATE E. B. CANTINE, INC.
A1bany,S Quick Printer I
61-67 Hudson Ave. Phone 3-3161
44 56 D
Compliments of BESTMAID MFG. Co.
BALL'S INC. 558RiverSt.
Schenectady, N. Y. TROY
C0mPlimCHfS Of COOPER'S SPORTING GOODS
BOXER'S DRUG GO. 45.GREEN STREET
' Troy, N. Y. Albany, N. Y.
THE FIRST FORM
10 N. PEARL ST., ALBANY
FASHIONS FOR EVERY
C. DAILEY DOYLE'S UNIFORM SHOP
Eye Glasses BROADWAY ARCADE
31 STEUBEN ST. ALBANY, N. Y. Albany, N. Y.
WALTER M. EDWARDS FIFTH AVENUE PHARMACY
Jewelry S. Himes, Prop.
77 FOURTH ST. TROY, N. Y. FIFTH 8L FULTON TROY, N. Y.
44 57 D
MATTHEW BENDER 81 COMPANY
Law Book Publishers
BACON, STICKNEY COFFEE
BUTLER SL WILLIAMS, INC
. Wholesale Distributors
GULF OIL CORP. PRODUCTS
CARUSO FRUIT DISTRIBUTORS, INC.
SCHENECTADY, N. Y.
Geo. Boardman SL Bros.
Manufacturers and Distributors
P.o. Box, ALBANY
FACTORY AND WAREHOUSE, WATERVLIET
44 60 D
CROMWELL PRINTERY, INC
CLAUSEN IRON COMPANY, INC. 97 Beaver Street
Structural Steel ALBANY, N. Y.
Albany New York '
Caruso ' Fruit Distributors, Inc.
WHOLESALE FRUIT and PRODUCE
ALBANY, N. Y.
FLOWERS All Forms of Insurance
Our Business Is Growing Ph 3 128 90 S S
one -3 tate t
121 NO. PEARL ST. at CLINTON SQ. 8
CGLG IAL DAIRY
2036 STATE STREET SCHENECTADY
Phone 6-0178 NEW YORK
if 62 D
CONSTRUCTION SALES CO., INC.
11 NO. PEARL STREET
Albany, N. Y. '
john T. D. Blackburn, Inc.
FUEL AND BUILDING MATERIALS
Foot of JOHN HALL BLACKBURN
COLONIE STREET , President
CC 63 75
F U H R M A N S SPORTING GOODS
Jewelers - Silvefsmiths Cor. No. Broadway and Franklin
50 NO. Pearl Sf. Albany,
H. GOODMAN, INC. HONIGSBAUM'S
Albany, N. Y. JAMES at MAIDEN LANE
Quality Clothes for Men, Women, Boys and Girls
A Happy Summer for Your Girl or Boy
+ + +
SUMMER DAY CAMP at THE ALBANY ACADEMY
KNOWLSON'S PHARMACY CHARLES R. MEAD
Broadway Adjuster for
TROY, NEW YORK Insurance Companies
MIRACLE FOOD MARKET REYNOLDS CLOTHING CO
241 West Lawrence Street 412 Fulton Street
ALBANY, N. Y. TROY, NEW YORK
44 64 D
FITZGERALD BROS. GRAVES PHARMACY
Troy, N. Y.
ALBANY, NEW YORK
SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK
THOS. S. HILL
Class of '38
IDYLE WYLDE HOBBY SHOP
Malcolm H. Robertson, Prop.
11-13 Steuben Street, cor. James
ALBANY, N. Y.
44 65 D
An Outpost Camp for Boys, 8 to 16 years
Where canoe-trips and mountain
climbing are featured
G. Britton Holmes
A. B. HUESTED SL CO., INC.
DISPENSING PHARMACISTS SINCE 1865
Albany, N. Y.
STATIONERY - GIFTS - GREETING CARDS
Phone 3-3155 8-16 Green St
Albany, N. Y.
K 66 D
For Your Country's Future
For Your Own Future
Buy War Bonds First
And Jewelry on
Liberal Budget Terms
SERVING ALMOST FOUR GENERATIONS
LANE PRINTING COMPANY William M'LangCsPh'G'
F0fmCf1YJ0SePh C- Lane T H E A P o T H E C A R Y
A Distinctive Printing Service PRESCRIPTIONS Our Business
33-35 GREEN STREET Dove St., Corner Lancaster
Albany 7, N. Y. Telephone 3-2914 Albany 6s N' Y'
S t a t e S t 1' e e t
of Quality since
Air Conditioned for
Compliments of TOWNSEND R. MOREY
MAIDEN LANE BARBER SHOP Insurance - Surety Bonds
24 Maiden Lane 50 STATE STREET
Albany, New York 4-9133 Albany, N. Y
C4 68 P7
91 State Street 360 Broad
Albany, N. Y. Saratoga, N
44 69 D
Knickerbocker Drivurself, Inc.
Invites Your Careful Consideration
Thirty-seven Successful Years
ROGER L. TOTTEN
488 BROADWAY ALBANY, N. Y
if 70 D
, MARSTON 84 SEAMAN, INC.
Watches and Diamonds of Better Quality
20 SO. PEARL ST.
78 State Street Albany, N. Y.
Albany, N. Y.
WHOLESALE JEWELERS Phone 4-2290 Est. 18,77
Merchants' Credit Reporting Bureau, Inc.
K. W. Boynton, President
172 STATE STREET
Albany, N. Y.
No. Pearl St.
A Fine Shop For Women and Misses
APPAREL MILLINERY . SHOES
PAUL MCNAMEE Your Book Headquarters
Equitable Life Assurance Society JOHN MISTLETOE BGOKSHOP
of America 25 Dove Street Albany, N. Y.
c'Someone's words are here,
240 STATE ST. ALBANY, N. Y. . . . ,,
1mpat1ent for life.
Mechanics and Farmers' Bank
State and James Sts., Albany, N. Y.
We Solicit Your Banking and Trust Business
ROBERT OLGOTT .................... .......,......... ..................................... P r esident
CLARENCE W. STEVENS ........ ..... ..,. I 7 ice-President 8x Cashier
DOUGLAS W. OLCOTT ........ ................................... V ice-President
PAUL H. CRANE .............. ....,,.............................. . .Vice-President
IRA F. JAGGER ........
CHARLES H. DOUGLAS
CLARENCE W. STEVENS
.........Assistant Cashier 8: Trust Ojicer
EDWIN L. F-OWLER
DOUGLAS W. OLCOTT
WILLIAM L. L. PELTZ
P. MURRAY WILLARD
MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATION
C4 72 7?
William Nusbaum Compliments of
Certified Public Accountant Clothiers
100 State Street
SCHENECTADY, N. Y.
James McKinney SL Son
Albany, New York
The Peerless Co.
299 River St.
TROY, N. Y.
44 73 D
Albany Packing Division
Tobin Packing Co., Inc.
Pure Meat Products
T Compliments of
THE THIRD FORM
SEGAL JEWELRY STORE
SCHENECTADY, N. Y.
A GIFT FROM
VAN HEUSEN CHARLES
THE MADISON TAVERN
PETIT PARIS RESTAURANT
1060 Madison Avenue
Albany, N. Y.
PROSPECT PARK PHARMACY
350 Congress Street, Troy
Paul Sahagian, Prop.
Cor. Ontario and Central
Paul Sahagian, Prop.
C. R. SL W. J. SUTHERLAND, INC.
BUTTER - EGGS - CHEESE
45 Hudson Avenue
Albany 1, N. Y. I
J. SCHELL FURS
50 North Pearl Street
DR. AND MRS. HENRY SWARTZ
TROY CAMERA SHOP
WEEBER CYCLE WORKS
174-176 Central Avenue
Albany, N. Y.
C4 76 D
VlNICK'S MEN'S SHOP
"Clothes for Young Men"
514 STATE STREET SCHENECTADY, N. Y
' Phone 4-5098
A Compliments of
Waterville Laundry, Inc.
CAREFUL QUALITY SERVICE
AT MODERATE PRICES
289 Central Ave. 5-2241
44 77 D
Congratulations to the
With hopes for ct
better world to come
JOSEPH A. MILSTEIN
J. M. WARREN 81 CO.
E . 1809
Compliments of st
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Wander
Broadway and River St., Troy, N. Y.
T1-Oy 1960 Albany 3-2631
R. B. Wing SL Son Corp.
CONTRACTORS AND MILL SUPPLIES
' Phone 3-4161
384 BROADWAY, ALBANY, N. Y.
HENRY KASS, INC.
CASH REGISTERS - ADDING MACHINES
640 Broadway Albany, N. Y
To the Graduating Class
RADIO STATION WOKO
44 79 D
MR. Sr MRS. ABRAHAM SWIRE,
Righter Coal SL Oil Co., Inc.
ALBANY, N. Y.
DIAMOND POINT NEW YORK
Experienced Counsellor Staff Registered Nurse
WILLIAM G. MORRIS ALBERT W. TWITCHELL
The Albany Academy Sewanhaka High School
44 80 DD
1 9 4 9
J. EDWARD POOLE 8L CO.
INSURANCE AND SURETY BONDS
Home Savings Bank Building
Three-quarters Century Service
G. C. REARDON, INC.
Furniture of Character
Open an Account-One Year to Pay
No Interest-No Carrying Charges
BROADWAY at MAIDEN LANE
NEIL O. SHELDON
SCHENECTADY, N. Y.
ROSE OLDSMOBILE CO.
526 Central Avenue
ALBANY, N. Y.
ROXY CLEANERS SL DYERS
44 82 D
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44 83 D
BEN V. SMITH
U Eye Glasses
Mr. 81 Mrs. Ralph Shapiro 50 NORTH PEARL ST.
181 JAY STREET
Schenectady, N. Y.
SCHCLTZ FCOD MARKET
1613 UNION STREET
Schenectady. New York
Compliments of 530 Broadway
CC 84 D7
THE WOCDWARD CO
ALBANY, NEW YORK
Honors Awarded Year Boolcs Printed by Us
"All American Honors," National Scholastic Press Association,
University ol: Minnesota,
HI-lighest l-lonors,H Columbia Scholastic press Association,
, Columbia University,
ALL PRINTED AND BOUND IN OUR PLANT
QUR school Year Book will some day become one
ol: your most cherished possessions. Each time you
thumb its pages, memories will return to give you joy
and pleasure. You will see the Faces ot old triends and
chums--ot campus sports and dozens ot other pictures
which will recall liond memories. These mementos
should be preserved in an attractive cover, beautitully
bound and printed.
Annuals by lzort Grange press, possess a certain beauty
and distinction that experience alone can give. Scores
ot beautiliul and attractive illustrations are available to
help you create your ovvn designs.
FORT ORANGE PRESS, Inc
SCHOOL ANNUAL PUBLICATIONS
ALBANY, N. Y.
PRINTING 0 ENGRAVINGS 0 COVERS 0 BINDING
44 86 PP
Suggestions in the Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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