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The Board of Trustees
David S. Williams, President Austin A. Woodward, Vice President
Warner M. Bouck, Clerk Joseph H. Mann, Treasurer
John K. Meneely David S . Williams Richard A. Hunsdorfer Matthew Bender IV
George W. Stedman Jr. John P. Hawn Charles M. Liddle III Peter G. Ten Eyck II
Austin A. Woodward Warner M- B011Ck Joseph H. Mann Jr. C1ifI0I1 C- Th0rI16
Dr. E. Wayne Harbinger '76
Newton B. Van Derzee III '77
Kenneth W. Boyton Jr. "78
Charles C. Wing. Emeritus
FATHERS' ASSOCIATION TRUSTEES
George B. Farrington '76
Joseph A. Reagan '77
Sanford B. Levin '78
MOTHERS' ASSOCIATION TRUST
Mrs. Walter DiStefano '76
Mrs. Michael G. Melas '77
Mrs. Warren E. Sherley '78
The purpose of the Board of Trus-
tees, as expressed in its constitution,
is to manage the affairs of the corpora-
tion. The Board consists of 25 mem-
bers. Of these, 14 are permanent or
life members, 3 are members of the
Alumni Association, 3 are members of
the Fathers' Association, 3 are mem-
bers of the Mothers' Association, and 2
are ex-officio members. The members
from the Alumni Association, Fathers'
Association, and Mothers' Association
are the president and two most recent
past presidents of those associations.
The two ex-officio members of the
Board are the Mayor and the Recorder
of the City of Albany. Trustee Emeriti
are also appointed.
The Board of Trustees meets once a
month on every second Thursday of
that month from September through
June. The board also meets as needed
during the summer when school is not
in session .
The board oversees the operation and
philosophy of the Academy. The Board
of Trustees also sets the boundaries
within which the Headmaster operates.
The Board also oversees the fiscal
needs of the school and the school's
endowment. The Headmaster submits
a proposed budget to the Board, which
it subsequently approves or revi
Other duties of the Board include
ing legal advice to the school , app
ing the general outlines of the fact
Csuch as salaryb, and regulating
educational policies of the Acaden
To accomplish its goals, the Bi
works through standing committee
Athletics, Administration, Stud
Affairs, Education, Finance, the M
tary, Publications, and Property. '
Board of Trustees is extremely inn
ested in the school and works hard
see that the Academy maintains'
high standards and continues to :nl
the needs of its students.
ffice of the Headmaster
'Q 1 .,. N-5,
Harry E. P. Meislahn
David A. Midgley
Alfred K. Sabisch
Alice I. Perkins
G. Britton Holmes
Mr. Harold E. Santee C1953J
B.A. Williams College
INSTRUCTOR: Dramatic Tragedy
Mr. Henry D. Nadig Jr. 119743
A.B. Hamilton College
M. A . The Johns Hopkins University
Chairman of the English Department
Director of Development and Public
INSTRUCTOR: American Novel,
American Drama, The Novel, English
ADVISOR: The Fish and Pumpkin
Mr. James C. Price
A.B. Kenyon College
Assistant in Admissions
INSTRUCTOR: 6th Grade English, I
Form English, II Form English, English
IV: Values - Man and Society
COACH: Junior Varsity Soccer, Junior
ADVISOR: Dramatics Society: II Form
Mr. Russell D. McDowell H9695
A.B. Kenyon College
M.A. State University of New York at
INSTRUCTOR: I Form English, III
Form English, IV Form English: Folk-
COACH: II Form Basketball, Freshman
ADVISOR: Eye, "Brimstor1e and
Treacle:" III Form
Mr. Goerge E. Ebright 119753
B.A. Williams College
INSTRUCTOR: Expository Writing .
ADVISOR: Dramatics Society: IForm
Mr. Frank Nash 419537
B.A. , M.A. Middlebury College
INSTRUCTOR: American Novel.
American Poetry, Expository Writing
The American Civil War
ADVISOR: CUE: V Form
Mr. Guido A. Bida 419715
B . A . State University of New York at
ADVISOR: V Form
State University of New York,
Mrs. Helen M. Warner C1945J
A. B. Pennsylvania State Teachers
INSTRUCTOR: Lower School Music
Mr. Charles Tedeschi 419759
B.S. Onondaga Community
Murray State University
Battalion Band Master
ADVISOR: Stage Band: I Form A
Mr. David K. Titus 119751
M.A. State University of New York
M. L. S . University of Rhode Island
Upper School Librarian
INSTRUCTOR: Classical Music
COACH: Varsity Track and Field
Mr. James B. Colton 2nd 09343
A.B. Bowdoin College
M. A. New York State Teachers
Chairman of the Foreign Language
INSTRUCTOR: Latin 1 , Latin 2,
Cicero and Pliny, Vergil, Mediaeval,
Latin, Greek, Humanities
ADVISOR: V Form
Vincent C. Gramm 119693
:h Baccalaureate University of
'RUCTOR: French 1, French 2,
:h 3 , France Today
EISOR: French Club
Mr. Floris C. van den Berg 419659
B. A . University of Amsterdam,
INSTRUCTOR: French 1, French 2,
Spanish 1 , Spanish 2
COACH: Freshman Soccer
ADVISOR: III Form
Mr. Herbert H. Sche11enbergerf1958J
B.A. Bonn University
M.A. Karl's University
INSTRUCTOR: German 1, German 2,
German 3, German 4, Comparative
Political Systems, Comparative
Economic Systems, Modern European
History: Inside a Dictatorship
ADVISOR: Chess and Bridge Club,
German Club: IV Form
Mr. David G. Erdmann 119733
B.A. Colby College
M.A.T. Brown University
M. A . State University of New York at
Dean of Students
Chairman of the History Department
INSTRUCTOR: American History,
Advanced Placement American
History, Dissent, Modern China, Form
ADVISOR: Student Council
Mr. Baxter F. Ball Jr. CSpring 19755
B. A . Kenyon College
M.A. Bowling Green State University
"A.B. D. " State University of New
York at Albany
INSTRUCTOR: Anthropology, Ancient
History, American History, Advanced
Placement American History: Foxfire
COACH: II Form Soccer, Freshman
Swimming, Freshman Tennis
ADVISOR: History Club: II Form
7 1 X X'
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Mr. Gerald C. Eckert 119695
B.A. St. John Fisher College
M.A. State University of New York at
Dean of Admissions
Dean of College Guidance
INSTRUCTOR: American History ,
COACH: Varsity Basketball
ADVISOR: VI Form
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. Peter Wells C1956-1966, 19733
. Princeton University
. Union College
QUCTOR: Arithmetic 2, Algebra
1 H: Freshman Basketball,
SOR: IV Form
Lieutenant Colonel Robert W. Leach,
United States Army CRetiredJ 119723
B.S . United States Military Academy
M. S . University of Southern California
Director of the Battalion
INSTRUCTOR: Algebra 1, Math 4B,
Math 4C, Mechanical Drawing:
ADVISOR: Survival Club, III Form
Mr. Carl F. Erickson 1197219
B.S. Clarkson College
INSTRUCTOR: Grade 6 Arithmetic, I
Form Arithmetic, Geometry
COACH: Varsity Cross Country, Junior
ADVISOR: Grade 6
me . . f
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feffif-'M ' D ,. ,
Br..r-.aa t - F - a
Mr. Ernest D. Steck 419533
B. S . State University of Iowa
M .A . State University of Iowa
Director of Athletics
COACH: Varsity Football, Freshman
Track and Field
ADVISOR: Varsity Club
Mr. Philip R. Grady 419723
B.S. Norwich University
M. S . State University of New York at
INSTRUCTOR: Lower School Athletics
COACH: Freshman Football, Varsity
Football fAssistantJ , Varsity Hockey ,
V sity rack an Field
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Mr. David C. Martin C1966J
B.A. Colgate University
INSTRUCTOR: Lower School Athletics
COACH: Varsity Soccer, Varsity
Swimming, Varsity Tennis
Mr. Peter L. Dorwa1dtf1963J
B. S . State University of New York at
INSTRUCTOR: Lower School Athletics
COACH: Junior Varsity Football,
Freshman Wrestling, Varsity Baseball
A .B. University of North Carolina
M. S . University of South Dakota
INSTRUCTOR: PSSC Physics, Project
Physics , Introductory Physical
Sciences, Math 2T, Arithmetic 1:
ADVISOR: Science Clubg III Form
Mr. Jeffrey H. Niese 119749
B.A. Williams College
INSTRUCTOR: Grade 6 Science,
Advanced Placement Biology,
Comparative Political Systems,
Comparative Economic Systems
COACH: Varsity Golf , Varsity Track
and Field CAssistantJ
ADVISOR: Survival Club: Grade 6
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Mr. F. Norton Curtis 119455
A . B . Syracuse University
M. A . State University of New York at
INSTRUCTOR: Science 2, Grade 4
Laboratory Science, Grade 5
Laboratory Science: Hunter Safety
ADVISOR: II Form
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A. ., '- ,. Wt
Sergeant Major Charles T. Foreman,
United States Marine Corps CRetiredJ
State University of New York,
Empire State College
Assistant Director of the Battalion
INSTRUCTOR: Introductory Physical
COACH: Freshman Baseball
ADVISOR: Rifle Club: I Form
MI. Robert W. Littell 119755
A.B. The Colorado College
Graduate Study University of North
Carolina, Fairfield University
Head of the Middle and Lower Schools
INSTRUCTOR: Grade 6 Anthropology
Mrs. Gail M. Chandler C19743
B. S . State University of New York at
Mrs. Linda J. Capullo 419723
A . A . Dutchess Community College
B. A. State University of New York at
M.Ed. Goucher College
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Mrs. Genevieve M. Homiller C19703
B. A. State University of New York at
M. S. Russell Sage College
Mrs. Ioan M. Relihan 419713
B. A . State University of New York at
M. A. Russell Sage College
Miss Ruth E. House
Miss Dorothy Shaw 119475
B.S. Bridgewater Stare Teachers
Miss Theresa Schenk 119743
B.S. College of St. Rose
A.A. S. Junior College of
B.A. Russell Sage
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:5iv',!C' V 4
Miss Kathy Parsons 119755
B.S. College of Sr. Rose
Mrs. Rada Greasley 419713
Diploma Teachers College, Basel
Mr. Francis Scaramuszi
Mr. James Davis
Superintendent - Buildings and Grounds
Mrs . Shirley Junco
Mrs . Ida Betz
Mr. Michael Meyer
Mr. Albert Mead
Mr. Thomas Gamble Jr
Mrs . Shirley Nobles
Q. ,, V1
Mrs . Barbara Speckhardt
Mrs. Elizabeth Thorn Mrs. Jane Nardini
Mrs. Shirley Miller
Mr. John Flick
Mrs . Donna Briscoli
Mrs . Eileen Martel
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Mrs . Elizabeth Willey
Mr . Emil Schneider
On December 28, 1895, approxi-
mately 30 graduates and students who
had attended classes in the "Old
Academy" assembled in the chapel
and founded the Albany Academy
Alumni Association. Since that meet-
ing 79 years ago, the Association has
grown with the school - total member-
ship now exceeds 2,000. The Associa-
tion has seen the Academy move to its
present site 119313, and has seen the
sports complex erected 619655 to pro-
vide each student with a planned day
of education and sport necessary to
develop the boy's character.
The Alumni Association meets nine
times a year. Three meetings are din-
ner meetings and six are early morning
meetings at school. The Alumni Asso-
ciation judges all military eventsg
sponsors the Midwinter Dinner, After-
Guidon Social, and Annual Dinner in
the spring: publishes the "Alumni
Quarterly:" helps with various athletic
events by selling tickets and sponsors
athletic events for both alumni and
students, and presents awards such as
the Distinguished Alumni Award. In
addition this year for the first time,
under the leadership of President Ken
Boyton, the Association co-sponsored
Homecoming in the fall and conducted
alumni dinners in New York and Bos-
ton. Throughout the year, various
Alumni Association committees advise
and help the school in different areas
Executive Alumni Secretary
The Fathers' Association was formed
as the representative of all fathers who
have boys attending the Albany Acad-
emy. The Association does whatever is
deemed necessary to assist the Head-
master and Board of Trustees in the
running of the school. This year the
Fathers' Association donated money to
the school for two purposes: to resur-
face the Field House area and to
improve the Art Department. In addi-
tion the Association sponsored such
annual affairs as the Family Barbecue
and the Sports dinners.
The Board of Directors of the
Fathers' Association, headed by Mr.-
Sanford B. Levin, meets once every
month and the Association itself holds
three open meetings every year. At
these meetings, the fathers discuss
topics of interest to all school fathers
and are addressed by a speaker from
outside the Academy .
In general, the Fathers' Association
provides help whenever it is needed by
the Headmaster and the various
Departments of the school, such as
collecting tickets at sports events. The
Association is available for help at all
-11? M W
if' I! lux
The-Mahefs' Association has been
quite busy this year under the leader-
ship of President Mrs. Warren Sherley.
The format for both the fall and spring
meetings was changed. The first Life
Member Luncheon was held in the But-
tery for those life members from the
most recent graduating class. The first
Past President's luncheon was held and
was attended by ten past presidents of
the Association. With the formulation
of an expanded Middle School, it was
felt that a Middle School Representa-
tive should be added to the Board of
Directors of the Association. This will
take effect during the coming year.
The Mother's Association also added
an Exchange for school clothing and
military equipment to the numerous
services it provides for the school dur-
ing the year. The Mothers' Association
assisted the Alumni and the Fathers in
the Homecoming activities, and held
the first joint board meeting with the
Of course the Mothers' Association
provided hospitality for school activi-
ties such as Parent's Night, Open
House, Entrance Examinations and
Competitive Drill. The year's Card
Party had "An Afternoon of Looking
Back" as its theme. The Hockey
Equipment Exchange was quite suc-
cessful as usual. In addition, the
Mothers' Association provided the
school with money for scholarship aid,
faculty study, improvement of Chapel
accoustics, funding of Chapel pro-
grams, and parking lot improvements.
ALUMNI ASSOCIATION BOARD OF DIRECTORS:
Harry J. .Evans Jr. '38, Harry P. Meislahn '56,
Robert G. Chandler '53, Clark B. Daggett '4'7.
Kenneth W. Boynton '45, I . Cameron Brown Ir.
'42, Joseph H. Mann Jr. '41, E. Wayne Har-
binger '55, Peter I . Spitalny '69.
FATI-IERS' ASSOCIATION BOARD OF DIREC-
TORS: Howard Wechsler, David I. Ritz lr. , War-
ren E. Sherley, Donald Colbert, Robert I. Ver-
standig, Sanford B. Levin, Iohn T. Haith Jr.,
Victor A. Oberting Ir. , Michael G. Melas, Wil-
Iiam A. Georges.
MOTHERS' ASSOCIATION BOARD OF DIREC-
TORS: Mrs. William Murphy, Mrs. John E.
Davis, Mrs. George B. Farrington, Mrs. Iohn G.
Underhill, Mrs. Norton H. Falls, Mrs. Richard
R. Rowley, Mrs. Warren E. Sherley, Mrs. James
H. Murphy, Mrs. Francis Eldridge Jr. . Mrs. Far-
nam P. Caird, Mrs. Robert J. Stein lr., Mrs.
Iohn R. Hamke., Mrs. Michael G. Melas, Mrs.
Joseph C. Frangella.
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45 - Tom Martin
24 - Mike Ludwig
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46 - William Reagan
25 - Jeff Light
3 - Keith Feltman
47 - Art Dilello
26 - Steve Wattenberg
4 - Alan Gould
48 - Michael Marvin
27 - Anthony Cordi
5 - Jim Buchyn
49 - Cord Reynolds
28 - Jared Squires
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38 - Dan Horgan
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39 - David Barrow
17 - Nick Pavelchak
40 - Eddie Yakel
18 - Joe Tarbay
41 - Chris Aiello
19 - Justin Davis
42 - Robert Bollinger
20 - Scott Spiro
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23 - Tom Finn
1 - Jim Massimilian
24 - George Lukacs
2 - Charlie Daoud
25 - Jim Ford
3 - Steve Serling
26 - Eric Swift
4 - Eric Hamke
27 - Matt George
5 - Lou McGinnis
28 - Chris Bender
6 - John Pike
29 - Ion Dougherty
30 - Jim Cohen
8 - Paul Swartz
31 - Scott Davidoff
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23 - Peter Somrners
51 - Phil Hessberg
29 - Dave Brownell
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52 - Rick Forrin
53 - Dave Farrington
31 - Bob Chandler
54 - Dave Sherley
32 - Barry Greenberg
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33 - Bob Higgins
11 - John McNamara
34 - Jim Mulderry
12 - Ted David
38 - Sam Roth
6 - Joe O'Connor
39 - Mike Ryan
17 - Phil Steck
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42 - Eric Reintserna
20 - Dick DiStefano
43 - Jim Elaqua
21 - Andy Serling
44 - Wes Jakovic
22 - Charlie Creegan
21 - Harry Rosenstein
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22 - Nick Frangella
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23 - Bob Colley
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The Albany Academy Kindergarten is a place where boys can find the tools, the space, and
facilities that five-year olds need to stretch their minds , build their skills, and widen their
It is a place where we collect rocks and dig for worms.
It is a greenhouse and a chicken-hatchery.
It is a place where we construct and create.
It is a trampoline, an ice-skating rink and a swimming pool.
It is music, books, and Pumpkin movies.
It is a 'sloppy joe' for lunch and tomato sauce all over!
It is a place where reading and writing become a reality.
It is moving from pre-occupation of self toward awareness of others.
It is a place where one is free to choose and explore.
It is a Kindergarten full of people enormously curious and eager to learn.
Where a boy meets a Senior and quietly wishes "I want to be just like you when I am your
age . "
KINDERGARTEN - Back Row: Edward Connor. Jake Homiller, John DiBlasi, Kevin Allen, Matthew Bielinski, Stein
Amundsen, Scott Steinhardt, Matthew Fleming, David Tyree, Joseph Gertzberg, Tommy Nigrog Center Row: Jonathan
Keltnan, Phillip Arensberg. Jason Frangos, Gregg Hughes, Christopher Dougherty, Raymond DeMarco, Jeffrey Fores-
man. James Sanderson. Billy Mosher, David Syrnansky: Front Row: Dougals Ambach, Brian Loerzel, Salvadore Spec-
iale, Andrew Soloman, Christian Shults, Clarence Scott, Donald Ball, Gregory Rainkag Absent: Tommy Collins, Jona-
than Carpenter, Brian Alpart.
FIRST GRADE - Back Row: Roben Hardt, Marcus Pryor, Nicholas Landess,
Todd D'Alleva, Scott Hunsdorferg Center Row: Jonathan Berkey. John-Erik
Amundsen, Peter Sutherland, Josh Rosenblum, Attarasio, Mark Ferran: Front
Row: Andrew Myers, Eric Scher. Sheldon Berry, Jody Millsg Absent: Spencer
Myers, John Purcell.
,- fa-ze,-A 1 .- .
- N, '- 'I . R
'54 A wt h A tk
. ' y 8'
A ng. f-A
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KINDERGARTEN - Seated: Eric Gordon, Mark Farina, Chris Nolan, Thelonius Fitzgerald, Josh Narodeg Absent:
The First Grade program offers a
variety of subjects including
Mathematics, Reading, Social
Studies, Science, Art, and Music.
The primary aim of this First Grade
agendum is to develop reading skills
and promote reading for enjoyment.
Math and Science are also subjects
that children at this age level have
a great curiousity.
Adventure Time , where the boys
may choose different topics of
interest to study, and field trips
supplement the classroom program.
Ample time is allowed for outside
exercise and gym classes are
conducted on a daily basis. Thus,
the First Grade offers many
appealing areas for all the boys.
Pre-K is a very relaxed class
where learning and play are hand in
hand . The atmosphere is calm and
the demands are few. All in all it's
a happy place.
Let us take a glimpse at their
"The Pre-K is a happy place, a
sad place , an exciting place , a
place where you can cry, a place
where you can work, a place where
you can play .
"We like Pre-K! !"
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SECOND GRADE - Back Row: Charles Matthews. David Black, Stephen
Eckert. Bret Kelly. Bryan Strauss, Richard Cohn-Lee: Center Row: Richard
Rainka, Joel San Pedro, Kevin Keys, Danny Ladopoulos, Todd Hoffman, Jef-
frey Gordong Front Row: Naveed Hussain, Roger Singh, Mordecai Alpert,
Andy Alpert. Alexander Ernst.
In addition to regular
school work and participa-
tion in daily gym, the boys
in Second Grade have
enjoyed field trips to Dr.
Rainka's office, St. Peter's
Hospital, Albany City
Hall, State University of
New York at Albany, Ver-
standig's, and the Catskill
THIRD GRADE - Back Row: Christoph
Ahlers. Richard Britten, Kirk Har-
binger, Brian Colbert, Andy Alexan-
der, Eddie Lyons. Daniel Tripoli:
Center Row: Lance Geracitano, David
Nigro, Michael Cowan, Bobby
Hughes. Robert McLean, Adam Boul-
oukos: Front Row: Kurt Loerzel, Marc
Friedenthal, Chad Kelman, James
Murnane, Joel Shapiro, Rommel San
Pedro, Robby Stein: Absent: Keith
Royal, Michael McLaughin, Michael
In Third Grade, the boys "do
what they learn." Developing
projects of their own interest,
stemming from the ideas they
have learned , allows for
importance and meaning of
their experiences here makes
learning more valuable to
them . Working with this
concept, choices are
available to the boys. Being
responsible for their actions
and choices , the boys learn to
make decisions wisely.
The skill groups in
Mathematics and Reading that
are formed permit the boys to
progress at their own pace.
Even in these significant areas
the boys "do what they learn"
by making their own clocks,
thermometers, books, and
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The Fourth Grade at the
Albany Academy has
enjoyed a small teacher-
student ratio. This has
allowed for the strong
development of a boy's
self-image as well as
providing for an
program. The general
feeling of "opening up" in
the Lower School has been
to include more pupil
activities relating to each
boy's particular needs, and
more enrichment focus.
The boys enjoy a science
lab weekly which provides
many ' 'hands-on' ' learning
opportunities for dealing
with a high-interest subject
GRADE 4A Seated John Cozzolmo C istopher Schilp, Michael Landess. Todd Wagner David Gordon Seth Semano Eric Salvesvold John Forrest M
Murnane Marun Morey Robert Becker Bobby Witko. Edward Gefen, Raef LaPo1nte Absent Troy Barger
Field trips, to the Albany
Symphony Orchestra, Troy
Junior Museum, and Indian
Ladder Farms, were
included as an extension for
study in social science and
science. Also this year, the
class produced "The
Tiniest Heart, " a play.
lessons and band are
available to those
interested. There is a choir
too . The boys participate
each day in an instructional
athletic program. This
Fourth Grade's contents
provides certainly for strong
academic and physical
GRADE 4B - Back Row: Eddie Marcelle, Craig Bida, Brent Frerhofer John
Sipperly, Edmund Kelly, Frank O'Brien, Timmy Goguen Andy Frank
Seated: Anthony Pape. Steve Seidel, Chris Cotrona, Todd VanDerzee A1
Dombrowski, Josh Hannag Absent: Michael Haith.
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GRADE 5A - Back Row: Todd Scher, Daniel Finn. Jeffrey Bates, Todd Bida,
Walter Krzanowski, Craig Richardson, Charles Tritschler: Front Row: Frank
Nigro III, Carl Fiacco, Paul Morgan Jr. . Guy Doxie, Frederick Longe, Daniel
Stoliker I r .
The Fifth Grade has
accomplished many activi-
ites in the 1975-'76 school
year. They are as follows:
Every year Miss Shaw
features the Red Cross drive
for money and canned
goods in order to help the
needy. Miss Shaw adopted
a grandfather for the
school: Mr. James Cook
from the Albany County
Statesman and Inventor, ' '
was the play Mrs. Capullo
directed this year. Miss
Carmichael put on a play
entitled "Merry Tyll, and
the Three Rogues." The
play was about Tyll
Eulenspiegel, a prankster in
the fifteenth century .
Mrs. Everett of the
library made arrangements
with WRGB Channel Six to
have four students
participate in "Student
Spectrum" on Informative
T.V . Each student wrote an
editorial on the topic of his
choice and was judged on
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GRADE 5B - Back Row: Asim Husain, Kenneth Ambach, Joseph Woods,
Thomas O'Corme1l, Scott Chandler: Front Row: Thomas Murnane. Matthew
Stasior, David Meyer. Mark Verstandig: Absent: Joshua Landess. Kyle Har-
binger , James Caird .
Mrs. Everett also came up
with several contests to
keep the Fifth Grade busy.
There was drawing and
On March 16, each Fifth
Grader wrote a report on
Early Albany for the Rey-
nold's Prize, which is
awarded during Lower
School Closing Ceremo-
nies. Each student had a
month to prepare his topic .
Field trips this year
included visits to the Sche-
nectady Planetarium, the
Schenectady Stockade, the
Finn," and a youth concert
given by the Albany Sym-
phony Orchestra .
As one can see, the Fifth
Grade has been very busy
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A . ,
THE ALBANY ACADEMY and
THE ALBANY ACADEMY FOR GIRLS
THE GHOST TRAIN
BY ARNOLD RIDLEY
SATURDAY MARCH 6 1976
IN THE AA CHAPEL
Adults S2 O0 Students S1
TICKETS COURTESY OF MR JACK BARACH PRES
TUCKER LIEBERMAN INC
10 COLVIN AVE ALBANY N Y
' 4 AT 5:00 ' lil '
HE ALBANY ACADEMY 'RZAMA SQCIETYW
P ent? M
FR M RAGJQ ERIQHES
A MELODRAMZA 58499 P M
FRIDAY MAY 21st, 19'F6
Adults S2 00 Students S1 00
TICKETS COURTESY QFJVIR JZACKBARACHJRES
'IVUCKER LIEBERMAN INC
10 COLVIN AVEQ ALBANY N Y
gpm 1 gl
Prose and Poetry
- - - -Herbert Schellenberger
A Long Walk Home ---- ---------- M ark O'Keeffe
A Pilgrim's Progress - - -
The Hall ---------
Wild and Free -----
A Different View ---------
The Beginning of the End
The Sea -------------- ----
Three Aphorisms ----
'76 Blues ----------
A Passing Stench ----
Wandering Images ----
- - -Doug Snyder
- - -George Stasior
- - - --Ed DeBerri
- - - -Doug Van Wie
- -- -Jim Woolsey
---- -------Joe Tarbay
- --- -Doug Snyder
- - - - -Brian Hammersly
- -- - --David Adams
Art and Photography
Editor Peter Swire
Editor Scott Lambert
Batdorf ---------------------------------- Scott Lambert
Covers ---------- ---- S cott Lambert
Wheels of Fortune --- ---- Scott Lambert
The Sky's the Limit --- ---- George Stasior
Tower of Babylon --- ----- Mark Dempf
Other Photographs--- ---David Farrington
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Chess and Bridge Club
The Chess Club was
founded in 1969 as an
In 1975 several students
expressed great interest in
Bridge and the club was
renamed the Chess and
Bridge Club. The Chess and
Bridge Club is open to every
student in the upper school
and meets once a week in
Mr. Schellenberger's class-
room during the period for
The club aims to foster
interest in these two
games. Both provide relax-
ing fun and mental chal-
lenge to the players. At the
same time the players can
sharpen their skills. The
total membership amounted
to twenty-four students this
year. With this many
members, there were many
lively matches. All the
necessary equipment like
chessmen, chessboards, and
card-decks, are safe-kept
by Mr. Schellenberger in
his closet. James Maney
was Captain of the Chess
Section, and Richard
DiStefano was Captain of
the Bridge Section.
- -' Mr. Scnellenberger
T V Ken Blass
Mr. Frank Nash
Deputy Executive Editor
"Freezing time" . . .
that's what CUE 1976 was
all about. During the
beginning of the year, the
editors gathered in Troy so
that the policies, format,
and assignments on captur-
ing Academy life could be
planned. After 256 pages of
yellow fingerprints and "do
it overs, " most of the ideas
discussed from that meeting
on were scrubbed, unscrub-
bed, and rescrubbed.
But a few innovations did
make it from the drawing
board all the way to inside
CUE 1976: increased page
size to 9" by 12": a profes-
tennial cover: senior-auto-
graphed endsheets: a color
pictorial essay introducing
the Albany Academy: an
expanded faculty and class
1 50 ,
4.1. .ia ,
section: 16 pages of articles
and color describing the
innovations nor the rf
the book could
Lower School World: one
full page devoted to each
52 pages covering all ath-
letic teams with entertain-
ing articles and scoreboxes:
a narrated Battalion section
an advertising section
incorporating plenty of pic-
tures: and more!
The staff members
learned that neither these
become reality w
lot of hard work
cipline, and uncor
ing dedication. B4
or not, this kind of
will take on a new
only when the reader
up this book ten or
years from now and is
ported back to his
the Academy by
out" the time
9 "' 'nxf
The National Cum Laude
Society honors students for
their superior academic
achievement. The Cum
Laude Society of the United
States was founded in 1906.
In 1913 the Albany Acad-
emy received its charter as
a Cum Laude Chapter from
the National Cum Laude
Society and has been a
member ever since. Every
year some schools lose their
Cum Laude charter because
their academic standards,
by the judgement of the
Society, have become too
weak and unreliable .
Students in the upper 20070
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. . A
of the senior class may be
elected by the Academy
Cum Laude Chapter to life-
long membership in the
Cum Laude Society. In the
fall seniors showing out-
standing Academic records
may be elected to early
admission into the Society.
The rest of the students are
chosen in the spring. Fol-
lowing the spring admis-
sions there is a banquet for
the inductees, their par-
ents, faculty Cum Laude
members, and a guest
speaker. This year's
speaker was Dr. Martin
Mr . Schellenberger
When the curtain rose on
the Academy Dramatics
Society for the 1975-1976
season, it unveiled a hard-
working group of students
and faculty prepared to
give their fullest energies
to the task of promoting and
creating good, entertaining
theatre at the Academy.
Under the leadership of Mr.
James C. Price and Mr.
George Ebright, the Dra-
matics Society branched
out into a series of programs
which instructed, at all
levels of experience, the
skills and techniques of
both acting and backstage
work. The hard work and
unselfish commitment was
harvested in the form of two
successful major produc-
tions in the Winter and
Spring along with several
small productions which
greatly advanced the stat-
ure of Dramatics at the
The Dramatics Society
was divided into two major
divisions. One was for
beginners and the other was
for the more advanced.
Mr. Price led the advanced
group which met every
Monday. This group con-
centrated on more subtle
aspects of dramatic techni-
que with emphasis on
learning body control and
improving voice quality .
The group presented one
act plays for the Middle
School which were directed
and produced by group
members. Opportunities to
explore creative lighting
and stage management
were also offered for those
interested in the more
technical aspects of thea-
tre. The beginners, under
Mr. Ebright, were intro-
duced to the basics of stage
movement and voice con-
trol. They learned the
components of good per-
formance and were also
offered a chance to delve
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into the more technical
aspects of lighting and
backstage work. The group
met on Thursdays and pro-
duced a short chapel pro-
gram as a final project.
The 1975-1976 theatrical
season was one of the most T
successful in recent years.
The Dramatics Society
gained a great deal of
exposure through local
newspapers and school pub-
lications. In all depart-
ments the stage is now set
for Dramatics to finally
come into its own.
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DRILL TEAM EXHIBITION
- Forward, March
- Open to the Left, March
- With Three Spins, Order Arms
- Special Inspection, Arms
- With Three Spins, Right Shoulder, Arms
- Forward, March
- Close to the Right, March
- Column Right, March
- Left Step, Right Step, Double to the Rear, March
- Column Left, March
- Move Five, March
- Double to the Rear, March
- Column Left, March
- Left, Face
- To the Wedge, March
- To the Outside, March
- Face, March
- TC, March
- To the Winds, March
- Column Right, March
- Flanks Move, March
- Rear, March
- In Progression, Halt
- Ripple Queen Anne, Salute
- Exit, March.
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Sergeant Major Foreman
Captain Peter Swire
Lieutenant Bob Colley
Lieutenant Mike Rome
Where's the polycontrast?
Is it RC? He's got the key
Darkroom lingo signifies
advanced status in the
world of photography and
the Eye, Academy's code-
word for a melange of pho-
tographers whose range of
experience runs from near
ignorance to budding
expertise. The club has a
division for those who
struggle to learn the
names, times, tempera-
tures, f-stops, order, expi-
ration dates, ASA's, shutter
ratios, and occasionally
how to develop film and
paper. The glory guys,
those in the advanced
group, have two favorite
areas of competition: mon-
opolizing the darkroom key
and not making prints as
Much of the work is
pictures for school publica-
tions, often times with a
deadline of yesterday.
After all, who wants to eat
The aim of both groups
exceeds this momentary
demand. Students learn the
fundamentals of camera
operation, films, and
print-making in weekly
meetings of the Beginning
Eye. The Advanced section
develops projects, includ-
ing instructional materials
for the Beginning Eye and
their fellows in the
Advanced Eye. The long-
range goal is that members
learn to produce photo-
graphs of interest and qual-
ity that can be displayed
W ,- ,
' This certifies that
is a member in good standing of
The Albany Academy, Albany, N. Y.
valid ..... to ,
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4444444444444 . Mr- Nadi!!
K Editor in Chief Allen Goodman
Sn d e 1 v 'E ,. 3 3. Managing Editor Mike Rome
y X .n 'k 1 Associate Editor Peter Swire
1 gi " .
4 ' if Ni ', '
4' Ami A "'
R News Editor Bob Colley
News Editor Peter Fritzinger
Headline Editor Bill Farisee
Feature Editor Doug Snyder
'Straight ky, X X,
by RH. Davis Sports Editor Keith Passaretti
, Sports Editor Mark O'Keeffe
fi in 5 Photography Editor Dave Farrington
' 1, ' f J' 4, Photographer Jerry Mauro
i ' "1-'gf ' 1' .A TQ Photographer Mark Attarian
ur 1 .A A lVI l!lHFlf 'l 4- lt.
V- 6 ir??5iEgl3,25Ag.A:?l.'Nurl,uf Copy Editor Todd Krouner
Q ' ' Business Manager Nick Frangella
i f Ag 'Q 'if fy' 429 ' Business Manager Pete Noonan
8 P i 3 Q' ! ss. m y , 'y N , ' Circulation Manager Dave Milstein
5, ' 5 ' N TQ 'w'M'l X " g5'fE.v Circulation Manager Tom
lpreseasom i ' t X ' N il' Mottolese
444444444444 A , L ' N" T C -W
e Fish and Pumpkin is
Fiore than just an extra-
A s ss'-
curricular activity. The
Fish and Pumpkin is not just
an ordinary school newspa-
per either. In fact, it is
hard to say just what the
F8tP is, because it has dif-
ferent functions to many
different people in the
To a member of the fac-
ulty, the F8cP is a vital,
efficient, and extensive
operation, which relays the
Academy news to the com-
munity. It is an independ-
ent and sophisticated publi-
cation, which perhaps
exemplifies certain aspects
of the "news media."
A Lower School student
might have a different use
for the F8rP: such as folding
it into a paper airplane and
having it hijacked into the
wastebasket. Then again he
might see his name printed
in "Lower School World,"
and rush home to show his
To the members of the
Upper and Middle Schools,
the FSLP is an opportunity to
see one's name in print.
Sooner or later the paper
will print just about every-
body's name in at least one
issue. lt also is a way to
read news of happenings
around the Academy.
To a member of the Edi-
torial staff, the F8rP means
headlines and deadlines,
by-lines and fine lines. and
even ads and "Nads." To
put it in the words of the
staff. the F8rP means:
"Layouts by Rome, spar-
kling with finesse, late
nights at home, and late
nights at press. "
But if one could take a
census of all the definitions
of the F8sP within the Acad-
emy Community, one
would probably find the
majority of them agreeing
with the following state-
ment: that the Fish and
Pumpkin is a necessary and
which represents more than
just an ordinary school
The French Club, under
the superb leadership of
Mr. Vincent Gramm, spent
an extremely productive
and enjoyable year. The
club, as in previous years,
was well organized and all
members contributed to
each meeting. Aside from
learning about France, its
ways of life, people and
customs, the members
planned a trip to New York
in late May. On this trip,
members would see a
Broadway play entirely in
French . However , the
school year ended before
this trip could get off the
With the aid of Mr.
Gramm, all meetings were
held in French and divers
Cnot diverse! ! lj subjects
were broached. The mem-
bers viewed filmstrips on
French people and the
beautiful French country-
side, and were asked to
comment on them in
French. At several meet-
ings, Mr. Gramm together
with several members,
would discuss current events
in France and in our own
country with the help of
some excellent French
newspapers such as PARIS-
SOIR and LE MONDE. A
leading French periodical,
MATCH magazine, was
also widely used on account
of its interesting and
behind-the-scenes articles .
This was an off-year for
Mr. Gramm's famous and
always successful trip to
France, instead the jet-set
French teacher decided to
return to the warmer cli-
mate of the Virgin Islands
to bask in the sun and swim
in the warm waters. Four-
teen students, including
several from the French
Club accompanied Mr.
Gramm on the excursion.
When they returned, each
of the travelers had an
amazing tan fof which
many of their classmates
were jealousy and boasted
of a fantastic experience
they will not soon forget.
All the members concur-
red at the end of the year
that this year's French Club
aided them greatly in their
Mr . Schellenberger
The Academy German
Club was founded in 1958
through the initiative of
some student leaders in
advanced German classes.
The constitution was writ-
ten in 1959 and is still in
effect, as amended in
1964, 1968 and 1970. The
purposes of the Club, as
outlined in the constitu-
tion, is the application of
the German language and
the involvement in German
cultural events, as much as
possible outside of the
classroom. The Club has
attended many perform-
ances of German plays and
operas in Albany and New
York City. In May, as in
past years, the Club spon-
sored a bus tour to Yorkville
CGermantownJ in Manhat-
tan, combined with a three
hour boat ride around Man-
New German mystery
movies were introduced for
the first time this year and
both members and language
classes viewed them with
increased interest. Robert
Colley, president, organ-
ized and ran these film
showings as well as the
weekly club meetings .
The 1975-1976 Academy
History Club, perhaps
Hesse's dictum, had a
multi-varied but productive
year. The major focus for
the year was an examina-
tion of the diverse history of
film. The films varied
from cinematographic clas-
sics such as Sergi Einstein's
"Potemkin" and the early
silent films of Chaplin to
modern avant garde efforts.
The History Club in addi-
tion visited several national
historic sites in the vicinity
of Hyde Park. The Roose-
velt estate and museum
provided major interest,
but the ornate high Victo-
rian mansion of Frederick
W. Vanderbilt was
acclaimed a marvel by all.
- Sean Kieman
To study history means submitting to chaos . . .
And never the less retaining faith in order and meaning . . .
The marked contrast in
lifestyles and taste between
the Roosevelts' and Vander-
bilts' was a valuable obser-
vation noted by many of the
Of a more substantial
nature, the History Club
outlined a "bicentennia1"
Academy project. The pro-
ject, to be finished by next
year's club, involves an
investigation into the
Academy's history over the
last fifty years. The inter-
viewing of faculty and
alumni of long standing on
their recollections of life at
the Academy will provide
the major orientation.
Through oral history, the
club hopes to preserve some
of the flavor, atmosphere,
and institutions that have
Andy Robison - -
pervaded life at the Acad-
emy. The club plans to
publish selections from the
interviews in a "bicenten-
r1ial" pamphlet at the end
of the year.
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The Math Club of the
Academy is designed to
further the students' mathe-
matical know-how. Mr.
Olcott, chairman of the
is the faculty advisor. Bob
Colley was the president
this year. The functions of
the Club include: 15 prepa-
ration for the National
Mathematics Contest, 23
organizing a mathematical
exhibit for the Academy
Science Fair, 35 prepara-
tion for the Colonial Coun-
cil Mathematics Contest.
Most meetings are infor-
mal, though active partici-
pation is expected of all
members. In these meet-
ings one may learn how to
multiply on one's fingers as
per ancient Egypt, or to
solve complicated word
problems such as "Ann and
Barbara were comparing
their ages and found that
Barbara is as old as Ann had
been when Barbara was half
as old as Ann is now. If the
sum of their present ages is
44 years, how old is Ann?"
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Mr . Olcott
The Oral Reading Club
was introduced as an activ-
ity two years ago by Mr.
Colton. Since then it has
grown in strength and popu-
larity. The Club meets
once a week and has an
average attendance of eight
of nine members. Mr. Col-
ton, the advisor, reads
works that the members
would not be exposed to
otherwise. He also very
often gives some back-
ground information on what
he has read. The range of
topics covered went from
an ancient tale of the pro-
tection of Rome, to a story
of a house haunted by a
phantom dog that appears
at the same hour every
night, to the adventures of
a Georgian immigrant. We
are looking forward to
another fascinating year in
the tradition of the great
The Rifle Club is a self-
sustaining club composed of
the Academy's marksmen.
They brave the cold up in
the attic range to shoot at
least every Thursday
throughout the year. The
Club boasts some 31 mem-
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bers, led by Sergeant Major
Foreman. Each year the
Club holds a competition
for the best shot in the
school. The winner
receives the W. R. Gateg-
ens Marksmanship Trophy.
This year it was won by Ken
Blass, for the third year in a
row. Originally an offshoot
of the Rifle Team, the Club
continues to grow as it
refines the skill of its mem-
Sergeant Major Foreman
The 1975-1976 Joseph
Henry Science Club had a
very successful year. The
club allows interested stu-
dents to pursue topics of
science further than is nor-
mally possible in classroom
instruction. This year more
emphasis was placed on
student participation. The
meetings were held each
Monday, and were used
primarily for presentation
of student reports. These
reports covered various
aspects of science. The
student was responsible for
choosing a topic and pre-
paring a report. These
reports were both interest-
ing and informative .
Each year the Science
Club sponsors the Science
Fair. Students prepare pro-
jects in various areas of sci-
ence. The projects are
judged and prizes are
awarded. This year the Fair
was divided into two divi-
sions: Upper School and
Middle School. The two
were held on separate days.
This separation of the fair
proved successful. It should
be noted that the Middle
School division was judged
by members of the Science
General Verbeck H
Bob Colley " i
Steve Marks A "" 6 V
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Mr . Erdmann
The Student Council is a
parliament elected to be
the voice of student opinion
to the Faculty and the Board
of Trustees. Among its
duties are the chores of
making up the budget for
the job of finding out what
the desires of the students
are, and then implement
these ideas into policy.
Although the Student Coun-
cil was hampered by a gen-
eral lack of interest and
support from the student
body, it did manage to
make many worthwhile
accomplishments. Some of
- President Terry Tracy
organized the first dance at
the Academy since 1972,
the Homecoming Dance.
- Vandalism was curbed
markedly this year and a
trend towards lesser
amounts of vandalism has
- The Council completed
a successful revision and
modification of the Student
- Cooperation and com-
munication between the
Council and the Academic
Policy Committee and the
Board of Trustees increased
over such matters as the
extra-curricular budget and
a possible Exploration Day
with the Girls' Academy.
Terry Tracy did a fine
job as President, doing
some good work in frustrat-
ing situations. He worked
very hard for the Students
and capped a distinguished
four year tenure on the
Council with a great deal of
fortitude and dignity. Nick
Frangella and Keith Passar-
etti did a good job gather-
ing information about
Exploration Day and pres-
enting it to the A.P.C.
Doug Snyder worked very
hard on solving the dress
coat problem. Ed DeBerri,
Tom Polito, and Lee Rosen
were members of a Sales
Committee designed to
help clubs with their sales.
Kevin Avery, Ed DeBerri
and Jeff Kahn did a good
deal of work with Council
relations with the Middle
The Academy Stage Band
was a newly-formed group
of boys who also participate
in the Battalion Band .
The title "Stage Band"
was given to this band
because of the type of
music played. Three of the
songs played this year are
"Theme from M'A'S'H , "
"Spinning Wheel," and
"The Morning After." The
instrumentation of the
Stage Band consists of
trumpets, trombones, a
tuba, alto, tenor and bari-
tone saxophones, a piano,
and a flute. The rhythm
section consists of drums,
and rhythm and bass gui-
This year the Band per-
formed on three occasions:
the Mothers' Association
Card Party, a Lower School
chapel program, and the
Bt G Tom Mottolese
The Survival Club aims
to provide opportunity for
challenging outdoor experi-
ences for its members.
Adapting many ideas from
Outward Bound, the Club
organized monthly expedi-
tions that included hiking,
camping, boating, and
climbing. Weekly meetings
gave time for organization
and instruction on skills
necessary for outdoor sur-
vival. September saw
members canoeing the
length of Long Lake and
down the Racquette River,
with an overnight camp
after the mile and a half
carry around Racquette
Falls. Becoming amphibi-
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ous, we hiked the east shore
of Lake George in October,
and camped on an island.
The next day an assault was
made on Black Mountain
with the sweat freezing on
the climbers faces. Mov-
ing to the Bekshires in
November, we hiked along
the Taconic Crest Trail and
rappelled into a cave filled
with snow from last winter.
Tree felling at Indian Lad-
der Farms in December was
hard work, but it provided
logs for a leanto which will
be built next year. A few
brave members went cross-
country skiing in January.
It was -20 and the snow
was waist deep at Spectacl
Lake in the Adirondacks.
February saw members
climbing Giant Mountain
ftwelfth highest in the Adi-
rondacksj. In March, the
early Spring warm spell let
Club members go on a
bicycle hike of 17 miles
with rappelling and orien-
teering added. Mount
Marcy was climbed in April
and the Club ended up the
year with kayaking and
tubing down the frigid Kin-
derhook Creek in May.
Doug Van Wie
Due to a shortage of
available time, meetings
of the Varsity Club were
held to a minimum this
year. The Club as a whole
only met to discuss the ban-
ner contest at Homecom-
ing, and to volunteer its
services at Fathers' and
Sons' Day. The Club offi-
cers did, however, meet on
several other occasions to
discuss important questions
put before the Club.
Mr. Steck, the advisor,
aided the officers in formu-
lating several proposals
which were presented to the
Headmaster. lt was sug-
gested that 13 Golf and
Cross-country be limited to
juniors and seniors except
when dealing with an
exceptional athlete: 23
P.E. be developed into a
more meaningful activity
rather than a time consum-
ing choreg 35 Winter Track
and Field be initiated to
condition those athletes
who are inactive in winter
Mr . Steck
The Varsity Club hopes to
be able to set up a schedule
which will permit regular
meetings, in order to
maintain its viability and
usefulness to the school.
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CROSS-COU NT RY
The Cross-Country team of
1975 was a very inexperienced
team, for only three veteran
runners, Captain Peter Swire,
Staale Swift, and Ed DeBerri.
returned for this season. Coach
Fred Erickson, like many of his
runners, found himself in a new
sport. Captain Peter Swire did
an admirable job, however, in
organizing and pulling the team
The month of September took
the Cadets by surprise, since the
Won 3 Lost 14 Tied Cl
41 Lansingburgh 1
30 Draper 2
39 Albany High 2
34 C. McCloskey 2
50 Ravena 1
17 Cohoes 41
Fifth Place - Lansingburgh
invitational , y
28 Draper g 2
35, Mechanicville rr: T a 2 2
48W Hudson .
5051 Ravena M 3
32 Lansingburgh E 2.
30 Cohoes 2
35 Mechanicville 2
Fourth Place - Colonial
30 Lansingburgh 2
50 Ichabod Crane 1
22 Keveny Academy 3
VARSITY CROSS-COUNTRY - Back Row: Manager Doug Snyder, Tim Pritchard, Staale Swift. Paul Lewis, Steve Young, Loren Batchelder, Coach Fred
song Front Row: Captain Peter Swire, Ed DeBerri, Phil Gianni. Eric Reintsema. '
Coach Erickson and Captain Swire talking over strategy.
team had not trained suffi-
ciently enough to defeat either
Lansingburgh, Draper, Albany
High, Cardinal McCloskey, or
Ravena. When October came,
the team had begun to pick lip
some of that badly-needed
experience in order to win.
Cross-Country picked up its first
win at this point with a decisive
17-46 victory over Cohoes.
The Lansingburgh Invitational
was the team's first look at a
large cross-country run. There
were some forty runners in this
invitational and Eric Reintsema
captured a seventh place with
Steve Young's finishing a strong
seventeenth. The team placed.
fifth overall. The next few
meets did not help the harriers'
record at all. The two contests
with Draper and Cohoes were
lost only by a point or two.
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Throughout most of the sea-
son, Eric Reintsema was the top
runner on the team, but during
the three meets he missed,
Captain Peter Swire, Tim
Pritchard, and Steve Young took
turns at finishing in the top pos-
ition on the team.
Unfortunately, next year's
squad will be lacking this year's
seniors Peter Swire, Phil
Gianni, Frank McGinty, John
Pipentacos, and Staale Swift.
The pre-meet soccer games
certainly won't be the same
anymore! Loren Batchelder, Ed
DeBerri, Paul Lewis, Eric
Reintsema, and Dave Sherley,
the juniors of the 1975 team
formed the largest part. They
were all newcomers with the
exception of Ed DeBerri, who
has now completed two success-
ful years of running cross-coun-
try. The sophomores cannot be
overlooked. Steve Young main-
tained the second spot on the
team in nearly every meet.
Tim Pritchard , the other Sopho-
more, was unsteadyg however,
the second half of the season
was quite rewarding to Tim
after he worked himself into
It is hoped that captain-elect
Eric Reintsema will lead a
promising 1976 squad to a suc-
cessful season possibly on a
VARSITY FOOTB LL
The 1975 football team was a group
of self-motivated players who resolved
to work hard during the summer in
order to prepare themselves for the
upcoming football season. Their long
hours of unorganized practice resulted
in a perfect 8-0-0 record and sole pos-
session of the Colonial Council cham-
pionship. The Cadets were ranked
number five among New York State
small high schools and were acknowl-
edged by most authorities to be among
the top five teams in the Capitalland
area. The pride of the team was the
defense which allowed only 18 points
all season and was by far the best ,in
After a good showing in the annual
scrimmage with Albany High, the
Cadets prepared to take the field
against a Lansingburgh team favored
by many to win the Colonial Council
crown. The Academy stunned the
Burgh early in the first quarter when
quarterback Nick Frangella hit split
end Bob Helm with an eight-yard scor-
ing pass. Fullback Frank Farrell had
runs of 10 and 12 yards to set up the
score. The crushing blow was applied
when Frangella passed to tight end
Chuck Stevens on a "bomb" covering
'73 yards. The defense then held on in
the second half to preserve a 14-0
The following weekend, the Cadets
travelled to Draper High in Schenec-
tady and romped over the weaker,
inexperienced team 34-O. Nick Fran-
gella scored on a four-yard run and
threw a touchdown pass to Bob Helm.
Halfback Jim Mulderry also scored a
touchdown and added an extra point.
Captain Peter Noonan scored on an
eight-yard run and Bob Higgins had the
final Academy TD. Mark Teresi
scored the remaining extra point on a
pass from reserve QB Phil Steck.
The next game was with another
Schenectady team, Schalmont. The
Cadets continued their winning ways
with a 36-0 rout of the visiting Sabres.
Nick Frangella threw two touchdown
VARSITY FOOTBALL - Back Row: Coach Phil Grady, Mike Kiernan, Mike Ryan, Doug Van Wie, Tom Finn, Andy Robison, Jerry Smith, Mark
Rosen, Chris Bender, Peter Campito, John McNamara, Todd Krouner, Student Trainer Harry Rosenstein, Head Manager Mike Rome: Center Row: Line
Olcott, lim Mulderry, Sam Roth, Bob Higgins, Phil Steck. Larry Tempesta. Mark Teresi, Dave Farrington, Makey Towne, Tim Alston, Bill Jurcsak, Jim
Chris Demph, David Brownell, Head Coach Ernie Steck. Coach Pete Dorwaldt: Front Row: Trainer Evan Georges, Bill MacDonald, Tom Mottolese,
etti. Nick Frangella, Joe Finn, Captain Pete Noonan, Tom Murphy, Bob Helm, Chuck Stevens, Frank Farrell, Steve Marks, Tom Hans, Manager Bob
ni Lost O Tied O
, J Colonial, Council
1 ,Lansingliurgh 0
A Draper 0
' Ravena 6
t Cohoes 0
C Watervliet 6
Ballston -Spa 6
n Peter Noonan and Coach Ernie
passes, one to Bob Helm and one to
Chuck Stevens. Stevens also scored on
a 47 yard fumble return. Peter Noonan
scored another TD on a 3 yard carry.
Frank Farrell, Bill MacDonald, and
Frangella all had PAT's. Defensive
end Mackey Towne played an excel-
lent game registering 10 tackles.
In their next encounter, the Acad-
emy ran into an aroused Ravena team,
who managed to score the first points
against the Cadets in the young sea-
son. After several Academy drives
stalled deep in Ravena territory, Phil
Steck picked off a Ravena pass and
Nick Frangella followed with a 12 yard
toss to flanker Tom Murphy. Late in
the fourth quarter, the Cadets received
the clinching touchdown on a 10 yard
pass from Frangella to Murphy. Frank
Farrell added the lone extra point. Bob
Higgins played a superb game for the
Academy at linebacker, intercepting a
pass, blocking a punt, and recovering
a fumble .
The A.A. Homecoming Game fea-
tured the undefeated Cadets against
the defending Colonial Council cham-
pions, Mechanicville. Again Nick
Frangella turned in a superlative per-
formance at quarterback. However,
this time his partner was tight end
Mark Teresi. Teresi scored on pass
plays of '72 and 7 yards. Jim Mulderry
also scored on a 6 yard run. Defensive
end Keith Passaretti completed the 22-
0 victory by sacking the Mechanicville
QB in his own end zone for a safety.
Tom Murphy scored an extra point on a
pass from Frangella .
The following Saturday the Cadets
defeated Cohoes 34-0. Again the
strong right arm of Nick Frangella
proved the difference. Nick threw 4
touchdown passes, 3 to Chuck Stevens
and one to Tom Murphy. He also threw
two PAT passes to Stevens. Pete Noo-
nan scored the final TD on a fine 32
yard scamper. The biggest game of
the season came the following week-
end. The Albany Academy was paired
against home team Watervliet in a
battle for the Colonial Council cham-
pionship. A strong wind which blew
ditt in the faces of the players pre-
vented Nick Frangella from going to
the air as often as planned. However,
Coach Steck felt the Cadets could run
against the Watervliet defense and run
they did. On the first offensive play of
the game, Frangella hit Stevens for a
16 yard gain. Then on the second
play, Jimmy "the Flea" Mulderry ran
30 yards for a TD, and it looked as if
the Cadets would win easily. How-
ever, several Cadet drives ended in
disaster. Neither team would score
again until the fourth quarter when.
led by the fine trap blocking of guard
Steve Marks, Mulderry capped a long
drive with an eight yard TD run. Yet
Watervliet refused to yield. The Can-
noneers marched 56 yards in 13 plays,
scoring on a 13 yard pass play. The
Cadets then put the game out of reach
as Mulderry and fullback Frank Farrell
ran through gaping holes in the 'Vliet
line opened by the Academy offensive
line of center Tim Alston, guards
Marks and Passaretti, and tackles Larry
Tempesta and Tom Hans. Middleguard
Hans and linebacker Peter Noonan,
despite playing on an injured knee,
led the Cadets in tackles with 10
apiece. Punter Bill MacDonald did an
outstanding job kicking both with and
against the wind. Farrell scored both
extra points in the 22-6 Academy vic-
tory. After the game the exuberant
Cadet players carried Coach Steck off
the field .
In their final game of the season,
the Cadets again scored early and held
on to win 12-6 over Ballston Spa. Jim
Mulderry ran 22 yards for a touchdown
early in the first quarter, but Ballston
Spa came back to tie the game on a
one yard pass play. Frank Farrell, who
played an excellent all around game
at both defensive tackle and fullback,
scored what proved to be the winning
TD on a superb run of 18 yards late in
the second quarter. '
The victory over Ballston climaxed
the undefeated season. The Cadets had
won their first Colonial Council
Championship. The team did well in
post-season all-star selections. Steve
Marks was picked for the All-Metro-
land team. Nick Frangella and Marks
were named to the All-Capital land
squad. Chuck Stevens and 240 pound
defensive tackle Joe Finn were named
A11-Stars by THE TIMES RECORD. All
were named to the All-Colonial Coun-
cil squad. In addition, safeties Tom
Murphy and Bob Helm, linebacker Bob
Irs Cnext year's Captain-electj,
sive tackle Frank Farrell, and
sive end Keith Passeretti were
named to the Colonial Council
.4 Frangella led all area quarter-
with 14 touchdown passes. The
g Cadet rusher was Jim Mulderry
li82 yards. Jim also averaged 6
per carry and led the team in
with 44 points. Bob Helm had 4
ptions while Tom Murphy had
he leading receiver on the team
uck Stevens with 18 catches for
rds. Peter Noonan had 80 tackles
the team, while Bob Higgins
tackles. Punter Bill MacDonald
ed 44 yards per kick.
a successful season could not
een accomplished without the
ding leadership of Captain Peter
. At the end of the season,
Coach Steck presented a plaque
expressing his gratitude to Peter for his
excellent leadership. Pete set up sum-
mer practice sessions and kept the
team together during the long season.
Although Coach Steck is quick to
point out the self-motivation of this
year's team, much of the credit for the
team's success must go to Coach Steck
and Line Coach Olcott. Coach Steck is
one of the best and most successful
coaches in the area Chaving had only
two losing seasons in 25 years as head
coachj. He has the respect of all his
players and has the ability to bring out
the best in those players who lack great
natural talent. The team would also
like to express its gratitude for the trip
to New York City sponsored by Mr.
Frangella and Mr. Finn. This unfor-
gettable experience will always be
cherished by the members of the
team. In addition, the team will
never forget the lesson of Coach
Steck's repeated pre-game talk, for it
applied not only to the upcoming foot-
ball game, but also to life:
"This is the beginning of a new
We have been given this day to
use as we will.
We can waste it, or use it for
What we do today is important
because we are
exchanging a day out of our life
When tomorrow comes, this day
will be gone
forever, leaving in its place
something we have traded .
I want it to be gained not lost,
success not failure . "
Clearly the members of this team were
champions in every way. They never
wasted a day.
The fall of 1975 turned out to
be a rewarding season for coach
Jeff Niese and the 1975 Golf
Team. Led by captain Scott
Lambert, the cadets compiled a
12-3-1 record. In the Colonial
Council Golf League the Acad-
emy placed second behind
Mechanicville and finished in
the council with a record of 10-
Hudson H.S. , V.I. , and Lin-
ton H.S. were brought back to
this year's golf schedule after
Won 12 Lost 3
155 V.I .
163 Ballston Spa
159 Ballston Spa
VARSITY GOLF - Back Row: Jim Cohen, Lyle Seltzer, Scott Davidoff, Brad Rosenstein, Peter Sommers, Coach Jeff Nieseg Front Row: Eric Feltman, Capt
Lambert . Mark Attarian .
three years of absence. The
non-league encounters with
these three schools extended the
Cadets' season. V.I. was the
first non-league match for
Academy. The last time the
Cadets played V.I. was in
1972, and that was the last time
V.I. had lost a match until
1975. But at Albany Municipal
Golf Course the Cadets handed a
strong V.I. team its first loss in
three years, 155-162. The sec-
ond encounter with V.I. was not
the same as the first match.
V.I. slipped by Academy 168-
Hudson H.S. turned out
another strong golf team. At
Academy's home course, Colo-
nie Country Club, the Cadets
defeated Hudson 173-174 in the
first meeting. Eric Peltman and
Mark Attarian led the way for
the Cadets with scores of 39 and
42. Once again, however, the
Cadets were turned back at
I-Iudson's course , 173-171 .
Linton H.S. gave Academy
two of the toughest matches of
its season. Scott Lambert fired a
38 that included an eagle-two
on the 390-yard seventh hole at
Schenectady Municipal to lead
the Academy to a 164-167 vic-
tory over Linton. At Colonie
Country Club the Cadets were
able to hold off Linton and win
172-183, as sophomore Scott
Davidoff and freshman Brad
Rosenstein took medalist hon-
In the Colonial Council the
Cadets won all but two
matches. The first match of the
season ended in a tie with
Schalmont H.S. , 168-168.
Mark Attarian, Scott Davidoff,
and Jim Cohen took medalist
honors for Academy with 41,
42, 42 respectively. The next
match with Schalmont was an
easy victory for the Cadets as
Eric Feltman led the way with a
38, to a 172-186 Win.
It was the steady play of Mark
Attarian, Peter Sommers, Scott
Davidoff and Jim Cohen that
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won matches against Draper,
Cohoes, and Ballston Spa. Eric
Feltman and Scott Lambert
spent the entire season battling
for medalist honors at the end of
the season. It was Scott who
won with a season average of
40.5. Eric trailed Scott with an
average of 40 . 8.
At Ballston Spa, where the
Sectionals were held, the
Cadets could not put it together
to win the first day. Brad Rosen-
stein was the only member of
the team to qualify for the sec-
ond day at Northway Heights.
Brad, who was just a freshman,
qualified with a nine over par,
79. The second day Brad missed
the cut by just three strokes.
All in all, the 1975 season
was a rewarding one for the
members of the varsity golf
team. Coach Niese had a sec-
ond winning season to raise his
coaching record to 25-6-1.
Next year's captain, Eric Felt-
man, along with four returning
lettermen, should have a better
season. Seniors Mark Attarian
and Captain Scott Lambert will
be missed on next year's squad .
Over the last few years, the
Albany. Academy soccer teams
have enjoyed a great deal of
success. The Junior Varsity has
won or shared their league title
six successive times and the
Varsity has won or shared its
league title three successive
times. This success can be
attributed to our outstanding
players, coaches, managers,
and our overall program. It has
also given everyone the confi-
dence and spirit that comes with
winning, which is so important
The prospects of duplicating
the previous two seasons for this
year's varsity was, at best,
dim. However, these players
were used to winning and
believed that they would win.
Despite Mother Nature's
attempt to ruin the season, the
Varsity soccer team once again
proved their ability to play the
game with anyone and convinc-
ingly won the Colonial League
Championship for the second
This year's squad was quite
small when compared to other
area teams. It was comprised of
4 Sophomores, 5 Juniors, and 10
Seniors. Unfortunately, two
outstanding Seniors - Bryon
Brandow and Peter Fritzinger -
were unable to play most of the
season because of injuries. This
curtailed the size of the team
even more. Add to this the var-
ious other injuries incurred by
our players and it was not
uncommon throughout the year
Won 12 Lost 2 Tree
VARSITY SOCCER - Back Row: Coach Dave Martin, Manager Charlie Creegan, Manager Chuck Falls, Jim Maney. David Arekalian, Bud Relrhan Capta
O'Keeffe, Phil Fox, John Grogan. Bryon Brandow, Dan Harder, Phil Hessberg, Jim Woolsey, Manager Wes lacovic. Head Manager Paul Tibbltts Front R
Pike, Ron Levin, Bob Chandler, George Stasior, Keith Hallenbeck, Pete Maloy, John Massimillian.
Mark O'Keeffe and Coach
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to see our playing with only 14
or 15 people. The squad may
not have had quantity, but it
did have quality and it was
because of this quality that it
was able to do so well.
The varisty was led this year
by two "All Capitalland" play-
ers: Dan Harder and Captain
Dan Harder was awarded the
Outstanding Varsity Soccer
Player of 1975 by a vote of the
1, , W x
team players. His consistent
effort was a major factor in the
team's successful season. Dan
led the team in total points,
with 11 goals and 6 assists. His
excellent ability centered
around his ball control, pin-
point passing, and instinct for
the game. Dan was a well-
rounded player who had to play
every position on the field with
the exception of goalie .
Mark O'Keeffe was not only
Captain this year but also the
tearn's main cheerleader. Many
times when the team was down
or in a close game, Mark was
always optimistic and trying to
keep team morale high. Basi-
cally a defensive back, Mark
too had to play all over the
field. Although Mark and
Danny had some outstanding
performances, probably the
most memorable was when they
combined their talents to score
the winning goal against Cohoes
off an indirect kick in double
One of the most difficult pos-
itions to play, according to
many veteran soccer players, is
that of the goalie. Jim Maney
was our goalie this year, and
although he had limited experi-
ence, he played the position as
well as anyone in the area.
With 198 saves to his credit,
Jim stopped many shots and
direct kicks that would have
cost the team a lot of games.
Jim also showed his versatility
by playing the front line against
Cohoes, and scoring.
The key to any successful
team has to be its defensive unit
and how well they play
together. Allen Goodman and
Ron Levin were both noted for
their speed, skill, and quickn-
ness and were able to adapt well
from the front line to the half-
back line. In many games they
were even called upon to play
the fullback positions and once
again did an extremely good
job. Phil Fox and John Grogan
were without a doubt the back-
bone of the defensive unit.
playing their fullback positions
masterfully. These two,
together with Phil I-Iessberg.
formed an almost impenetrable
wall for offensive opponents.
Phil Fox had to play the diffi-
cult position of center fullbat
directing traffic and beg
ready if someone missed
assignment. John usually plaj
the outside fullback and N.
acknowledged as the best
"mud" player in Academy's
This last senior was probably
the best tight end in soccer this
year. Who will ever forget Jim
Woolsey's down field blocks or
sliding tackles at the 18 yard
line? Despite his sometimes
over-zealous play, lim did help
to pick up the team's morale in
tight games by coming off the
bench and sparking everyone
with his desire and hussle .
As one can see, this year's
team was heavily laden with
seniors and their loss will cer-
tainly be felt next year. How-
ever, under the able leadership
of next year's captain, Phil
Hessberg, at least they will be a
fighting chance. Backing up
Phil next year will be defensive
stalwarts Bud Relihan and
George Stasior, along with
Keith "Robin" Hallenbeck and
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John "Boy Wonder" Pike.
Returning offensively will be
wings Peter Maloy and Bob
Chandler, along with insides
John Massimilian and David
Kelleher. John had 6 goals and
'7 assists this year while David
had 11 goals and 2 assists.
It is only fitting that Dan
Harder and Mark o'Keeffe be
mentioned one more time as
they became the first Academy
soccer players to make the
Times Union "All Capitalland
Soccer Team." This is truly an
outstanding achievement for
two outstanding soccer players.
Finally, in recognition of
their accomplishment, the
Albany Academy Fathers' Asso-
ciation capped the season by
giving each member of the soc-
cer team a beautiful plaque: a
great gesture and a fitting
reward for an outstanding team.
The Varsity Basketball team
concluded the regular season
with a 9-9 record, but then-lost
to Catskill in the Class B Sec-
tionals. Their 8-8 league record
enabled the Cadets to finish in
fifth place in the powerful Col-
On the whole it is quite diffi-
cult to analyze this year's bas-
ketball team. This was one of
the most talented basketball
teams to appear at the Academy
in recent years and possibly
could have had a winning
record. However, only in the
last seven games of the season
were the Cadets able to start
Won 9 rL0st 9 Tied
41 Ballston Spa
66 Watervliet C
70 Milne T
57 Draper 4
59 Schalmont p
58 Colioesr C
65 Ballston Spa
'74 Glens Falls
V1iRSITY BASKETBALL - Standing: Trainer Mike Rome. Tom Murphy, Jim Maney, Bob Helm, Ed Wilkinson, Eric Feltman, lim Woolsey. Joe Finn, Tim
Phil Steck, Bill MacDonald, Ted David, Head Manager Ed DeBerri, Coach Jerry Eckert: Kneeling: Captain Anthony Cioffi.
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Captain Tony Cioffi with Coach Jerry
their five best players .
Perhaps the greatest failure of
this team was the lack of a con-
sistent defense. Yet, this team
came the closest to having a
winning season of any Academy
basketball squad since 1971,
and in that respect the season
was quite successful.
Captain Tony Cioffi had an
outstanding year for the Cadets,
averaging 22.6 points per
game. This figure put him
among the area's top scorers.
Cioffi is an outstanding player
and was recruited by several
colleges for his basketball and
academic ability. Joe Finn was
the team's leading rebounder
and scored well on numerous
occasions. Joe also gave the
team physical respect under the
boards. Bob Helm was probably
the most consistent player on
the team, next to Cioffi. He
showed outstanding hustle, good
shooting, and was a fine
rebounder despite his relatively
small size for a forward. lim
Maney was, when not injured, a
dizzling dribbler and fine driv-
ing guard. If Jim were healthy
all season, the team's record
would have been better. Tom
Murphy was the team's play-
maker and is known best for his
tough defense and hustle . These
five, along with lim Woolsey,
outstanding coming off the
bench, and Bill MacDonald
were seniors .
Next year's team will be
composed of Captain-elect Tim
Alston, John Diamond, Phil
Steck, Eric Feltman, Chip Wil-
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kinson, and Ted David. A11 are
juniors except Diamond, who
was the only sophomore to make
The squad was coached by
Mr. Eckert, who did an excel-
lent job, despite not having
coached for two years. The
team presented Coach Eckert
with a plaque in appreciation
for his dedication and his fine
service to the squad .
The 1975-1976 Varsity
Hockey team had a sporadic
season. There were some bright
moments, but they were not
often enough to produce a
record. With twelve seniors on
the team, the chances seemed
excellent. However, after win-
ning the first three games, trou-
bles arose and the squad finished
with a disappointing 6-11-1 on
The Cadets' high points came
VARSITY HOCKEY - Back Row: Trainer Mike
Rome. Assistant Coach Fred Erickson, Manager
Dick DiStefano. Bob Higgins, Iohn Grogan,
Steve Young, Mark O'Keeffe, Dave Kelleher,
Bryon Brandow, Steve Patrick, Steve Marks.
early in the season. First,
Taconic High School of Massa-
chusetts fell 8 to 4 in a hard-
hitting game. This positioned
the icemen well for the annual
Albany Academy Christmas
Tournament. Mount Kimberly,
reputedly an undefeated power-
house in their league, just
couldn't match the Cadets, and
lost 1-9. Defensernen Tom Pol-
ito and Steve Patrick each
scored twice during the routing.
Manager Bill O'Connor, Manager Phil Fox, Head
Coach Phil Grady: Front Row: Dan Harder, Tom
Polito, Captain Tom Hans, Phil Gianni, Brian
Talbot, Bill Farrisee, Trainer Evan Georges.
Coach Phil Grady and Captain
Won 6 Lost 11
9 Mt . Kimberly
12 Troy t
The finals pitted the Academy
against LaSalle of Troy. The
game started as a wide-open,
high shooting game and turned
into a battle of the goalies.
Scott Lambert proved to be the
victor, and although the number
of shots on goal were about
equal the final score was 8-2 in
Academy's favor. This marked
the second consecutive year
that Academy won its own tour-
After this the squad traveled
north to face the best teams in
the state during the Rome Free
Tournament. Difficulties began
to show. Potsdam shocked the
Cadets, leading '7 to 1 after
only one period of play. On
their first night, the Cadets
didn't give up and played even
hockey for the remainder of the
game, losing 4-10. The Acad-
emy on the following night was
plagued by 14 penalties and was
defeated 5-2 by Rome. Taconic
was out for revenge and got it as
the Cadets dropped their third
From this point on, the icers
won only two of their next nine
games: the first over Waconah,
aided by John Pike's three
goals, and the second over
LaSalle. Academy's weakness
was the defense. They could
always score , but could not hold
back their opponents.
The season finished with
another tournament: the Uncle
Sam Troy Tournament and this
time pairing Troy and the
Cadets. The Academy's trou-
bles had been mentally depress-
ing throughout the season, but
this tourney was the last for
many players and the past was
The Academy immediately
made use of the hustle and
desire which they had gained by
playing a higher caliber sched-
ule. Bryon Brandow was the first
to score when he tipped in a
slap shot. John Grogan, Tom
Hans, and John Pike each had
two goals apiece to lead the
Cadets to a 12-3 win. For the
second time, the Academy
faced LaSalle in a tournament
final. With goals from Brian
Talbot, Andy Robison, Bryon
Brandow, and Tom Hans, the
squad led 4 to 1 after the second
period. The third period, how-
ever, was all LaSalle's and the
game was tied 4-4 after the
final period. A five minute
over-time failed to change the
score and LaSalle was awarded
the victory because LaSalle had
scored more total goals than did
the Cadets. Thus, one final dis-
appointment got added to the
Academy's season. There was
an instance of honor for Captain
Tom Hans and goalie Scott
Lambert, however, when they
were named to the tourney's
all-star team .
Although the tough skating
schedule wound up overpower-
ing the inconsistent cadets, the
good playing and morale tended
to make the season a winning
Spirit, guts, pride, and
determination are what made
the Albany Academy 1976
swimming team. Never in past
years has there been a team that
has been so dedicated to the
sport of swimming at the Acad-
emy. At the end of the 1975
season, people were saying
"next year's team will never
amount to anything. " Those
people couldn't have been more
wrong. At the beginning of the
1975-'76 season, the swimmers
were looking at what was sup-
posed to be a 2-13-0 record,
but by March 6 , 1976 they were
looking back at a 9-6-0 record.
This was a season the varsity
swimmers could look back on,
and be proud of their accom-
In the middle of October,
Captain Mark Attarian went out
recruiting for the team. The
team was strong with its seven
seniors and six juniors to make
the foundation, along with five
Won 9 Lost 6
64 Burnt Hills
67 New Lebonan
42 Glens! Falls
VARSITY SWIMMING - Back Row: Manager Charlie Creegan, Coach Dave Martin, Greg Bucher, Tom Besch, Wes Iakovic, Stan Spindler: Center
Pipentacos, Peter Frirzinger, Staale Swift, Captain Mark Attarian, Tom Mottolese, Allen Goodman: Front Row: Justin Davis, Bud Relihan, Eric
Greenberg, Mike Kiernan, Richard Eldridge.
Martin and Captain Attarian
,L ' f
strong sophomores and three
young Cbut very toughj freshmen
to fill out the team.
Coach David Martin had
stated at the beginning of the
season that the first four meets
of the year would determine
whether the team would have a
winning or losing record. The
Cadets were able to defeat three
of the four opponents: Hudson
H.S. - 62, Cadets - 1105 Voo-
rheesville - 41, Cadets - 42g
Troy H.S. - 36, Cadets - 47.
Burnt Hills H.S. was the one
team to escape the grasp of the
Cadets and win, Burnt Hills -
106, Cadets - 64. The Acad-
emy went into the Christmas
vacation with a solid 3-1-O
The team worked hard
throughout the vacation: putting
in long workouts every day,
sometimes as long as 5,000
yards. Divers Allen Goodman,
Iud Davis and Stan Spindler
would practice at another pool
where there was a dura-flex
diving board .
The Cadets were ready for a
tough second half season. Beth-
lehem Central, Shaker, Glens
Falls, and Queensbury H.S.
were all in the path of the
Cadets. The Cadets were able
to defeat Queensbury and Glens
Falls, but BCHS and Shaker
were too strong for the Acad-
emy. New Lebanon, Hudson,
Troy, and Voorheesville were
all wins for the Cadets.
"Defeating Troy and Voo-
rheesville twice in the same
season were two big feathers to
put in our caps," said Coach
Martin. Last year the Cadets
lost to Voorheesville twice and
lost to Troy once, but this year
was different. A strong stock of
Freestylers was one of the keys
to this year's team success. Dis-
tance men Wes Jakovic, Greg
Bucher, and Peter Fritzinger
were all powerful this year. The
three were able to wrap up the
distance events pretty well.
The 500 and 200 yd. Free were
one-two events for the Cadets
Sprinters Bud Relihan, Staale
Swift, Eric Swift, and Tom
Besch held their own in the 50
and 100 yd. Freestyle, while
David Rowley and Tom Mot-
tolese did a great job in the 100
yd. Breaststroke. Staale and
Eric were the Cadets' brother,
1-2, secret weapon. Barry
Greenberg and Brian Hammersly
took care of the 100 yd. But-
terfly. Barry dropped his best
time in the 100 Fly and Brian
also improved his times signifi-
John Pipentacos, Rick
Eldridge, and George Melas
filled the Backstroke events this
year. For the first time the
Cadets had three men to fill the
100 yd. Backstroke when they
travelled to a six-lane pool.
Rick and George improved quite
a bit this year, and so did John.
But it was not just the swim-
mers who swam in every meet
that led the Cadets to -a great
seasong it was the other swim-
mers who gave the team depth.
Depth was an unknown word to
the Academy swimming team
in the past. David Davis, Doug
VanWie, and Mike Kiernan
were on the team for their first
year, and without them the
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would have lost those
meets against Glens Falls
oorheesville. Doug and
are two strong sophomores
hey will be two swimmers
tch in the future .
e Sectionals were the icing
e cake for the Cadets in
. Captain Mark Attarian
ad done an outstanding job
ear as team leader dropped
seconds to place sixth in
inals of the 200 yd. Indi-
l Medley. That same day
Mark broke Peter O'Keeffe's
school record in the 200 yd.
I.M. which had been standing
for nine years. Wes Iakovic
placed third in the finals of the
200 yd. Freestyle to shock ever-
yone with a time of 1:55.5.
Wes also placed sixth in the 500
yd. Freestyle finals. John
Pipentacos came on strong at
the sectionals to place sixth in
the finals of the 100 yd. Back-
stroke. Bud Relihan placed sev-
enth in the overall event of the
50 yd. Freestyle and was just
touched out in a swim-off for
the sixth spot in the finals. John
Pipentacos, Mark Attarian,
Tom Besch, and Bud Relihan
placed fifth in the finals of the
200 yd. Medley Relay. Even
though the lights in the building
went out in the middle of the
race, the Cadets turned in a
fine time of 1:4'7.6. The
Cadets' 400 yd. Freestyle Relay
of Eric Swift, Bud Relihan, Wes
Jakovic, and Mark Attarian
placed sixth in the finals in the
time of 3:33.5.
The 1976 Varsity Swimming
season was a memorable one for
those who followed as well as
swam. The upset victory over
Glens Falls H.S. CCadets 42 -
Glens Falls 415, the close losses
to Burnt Hills and Shaker, the
breaking of dream goals, the
thrill of beating Voorheesville.
Troy and Queensbury, and the
excitement of a winning season
will always be remembered by
those who participated. The
unique coaching style of Coach
Martin will be missed by all
seven seniors: Tom Mottolese,
David Davis, Peter Fritzinger,
Staale Swift, Allen Goodman,
John Pipentacos, and Captain
Mark Attarian, along with those
hard workouts that made the
members of the team as proud
as they were .
The 1975-'76 Varsity Swim-
ming Team was a very closely-
knit team that not only experi-
enced hardships and victories,
but also gained respect. VIC-
TORY IS SWEET!
VARSITY WRESTLI G
Once again wrestling finished
with a record unsurpassed by any
other winter sport. They even
succeeded in bettering the last
two seasons' marks of 8-7 with a
respectable 9-6, of which two
losses to Ravena and Mechanic-
ville were by only one point. In
the Colonial Council the team
finished fifth in dual meets , and
even better, fourth place in the
Colonial Council Tournament.
The wrestlers finished the sea-
son with a tenth place in the
Class B sectionals, containing
some of the best section II wres-
This year's season was distin-
guished by several innovations.
The first was the installation of
a wrestling clock. This was
donated by both the Mothers'
and Fathers' Associations for the
main purpose of keeping the
spectators abreast of the situa-
tion on the mat. Most of the
I I9 MASSIMILIAN
I26 MC GINTY
I3 2 SHIRE
I 38 MASSIMILIAN
Coach Olcott congratulating
Passaretti on a successful season
VARSITY WBESTLING - Back Row: Coach Bob Olcott, Peter Campito. Steve Serling, John McNamara, Stuart Deitcher. Mark Wemple. Loren
Colley, David Farrington. George Stasior, Mike Flanagan, Dave Brownell: Front Row: Charlie Daoud, Bob Mattick, Frank McGinty. John Massimillian
Eric Reintsema, Peter Swire, Jim Massimillian, Keith Hallenbeck: Kneeling in Front: Captain Keith Passarettl.
wrestlers , however , preferred
M W W
the older method of timing,
tPlac,e- if : Coloniail, rrr .
Chamiziognshipsiw 5 M
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under which they could surrep-
titiously resuscitate by inquiring
into the duration of the period .
The second, and most incred-
ible of all miracles, was the
acquisition of new wrestling
outfits. The boys have yet to
find a person who can remember
any older uniforms than the ones
just replaced. The new set con-
sists of two tightly-fitting parts,
rather than the baggy three-part
The last, and very successful
adventure , was holding the
Colonial Council Champion-
ships at the Albany Academy.
, ' 1 H tif' ti, '., ' -'NH' T
All nine schools in the council
participated and entered well
over a hundred boys to fill four-
teen weight classes. This was
twice the size of any tourna-
ment yet held at the school,
and even though there was a
shortage of lockers, it went very
In the tournament Ravena
edged Academy out of third
place by only 11.6 points. It was
the second time that year that
Ravena just grabbed the lead
from them. Academy did have
the distinction, however, of
being the only school to gain
points in every official weight
The free-lancers, as they
called themselves, were led by
the five senior wrestlers - Frank
McGinty, Peter Swire, Tim
Ritz, Keith Passaretti and Rob-
ert Colley .
Franco, who wrestled at 126,
was a bit disappointed at his
record of 3-'I-1. He should not
have been however, for his
weight class, like no other
weight class, was consistently
filled with excellent men.
That, coupled with a very bad
knee injury, prevented him
from reaching his full potential
before the season ended .
Peter probably wrestled more
than any other person on the
team. Not once in his 8-4-1
dual meet record at 132 did he
ever finish under the six minute
limit. If it wasn't for all the
endurance which he built up in
cross-country he probably would
not have pulled off some of the
fantastic last-second victories
that he did.
Tim, fthe Rocky who without
a doubt could bench press more
than anyone on the team, had a
respectable record of 9-6 at
167 . His strength, although not
apparent, was in his take-
downs. He recorded one of the
best takedown records this year,
and probably some of the tight-
est pinning holds around .
Keith, the captain C12-33 dis-
played true veteran sportsman-
ship hand in hand with a supe-
rior 61-11-1 four year varsity
record . Few people realized ,
much less appreciated the
extra, very often nerve-wrack-
ing, work which this captain
always assumed with modesty
and thoroughness. Known for his
invincible sit-out and roll,
Keith pinned down two tourna-
ment championships and four
record in dual meets. Bob prob-
ably had to put up with more
joking around than anyone on
the team , but still he showed up
every day for practice and then
at every meet to wrestle his
The juniors on the wrestling
team were basically in need of
more perfection in the wrestling
technique. Only John Massimil-
lian had a winning record with
6-5-1. Eric Reintsema, who
wrestled in the 145 lb. weight
class with John, was injured
most of the season but did
achieve a record of 1-3. Dave
Brownell was constantly wres-
tling off at 138 to gain a posi-
tion for each meet but usually
was disappointed. He did, how-
ever, receive a 1-3 record.
Loren Batchelder came down a
weight to wrestle at 155 and
recorded a fair 6-8-1 record .
The sophomores looked very
,strong this year. Keith Hallen-
beck C14-1 at 983 did an out-
standing job all season. He was
the only one to go on to the sec-
tionals. Charley Daoud C8-5 at
1055 did well for his first year as
a starter. Bob Mattick, for his
second year appears to be well
on his way to being one of the
top wrestlers with a 11-4 record
at 112. And Peter Campito was
the last of the sophomore start-
ers with a 4-5 record at 138 lbs.
The 1976 Varsity Baseball
team concluded the season with
a 14 and 7 record, the best
record in recent years. Under
the expert guidance of Coach
Peter Dorwaldt the cadets won a
share of the Colonial Council
championship and captured sec-
ond place in the class B section-
Won 14 Lost 7 Tied
2 Cardinal McCloskey
A 1 L3 Draper
10 Ballston Spa A
3 Cardinal McCloskey
17 Ballston Spa
4 Bishop Scully v,
VARSITY BASEBALL - Back Row: Head Manager Paul Tibbitts, Paul Freehauf, Jim Maney, John Diamond, Larry Tempesta. Coach Peter Dorwaldtq Cent
Bob Higgins, Phil Steck, Bill Farissee, Steve Marks, lim Mulderryg Front Row: Anthony Cioffi, Frank McGinty, Captain Bob Helm, Dan Harder. Brian Talb
Fi M my .W 'ff A
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Coach Dorwaldt and Captain Helm,
winner of the Headmaster's Bat.
The team was led by Captain
Bob Helm who played shortstop
and won the Headmaster's Bat
for the highest batting average.
Bob also posted a fine record as
a pitcher. Mound aces Dan
Harder Q6-0, 2.199 and Bill
MacDonald C5-2, 2.461 were
most important factors in the
Cadets' fine season, for in base-
ball, good pitching and good
defense consistently outdo good
hitting. Catcher Bob Higgins
was a steadying ir1fluence on the
pitching staff and the team's
iron man, catching every
inning of every game. Bob also
had a fine year at the plate.
Jim Maney did a creditable job
in left field and led the team in
triples with four. The team's
second leading hitter was right
fielder Brian Talbot. Fleet-
footed Jim Mulderry was a
mainstay in center field and was
the leadoff batter.
The infield lineup featured
Phil Steck at firstg John Dia-
mond, Paul Freehauf, or Frank
McGinty at secondg cleanup
hitter Tony Cioffi at third, and
Helm at short. Harder also sup-
plied fine hitting and good
defense at second and short.
Reserves Bill Farrisee Cfirst
basej, Steve Marks fright
fieldj, and Tim Alston Cpinch
hitterj all had at least one
superb game and were great
contributing factors to the
team's great success.
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At the beginning of the spring
season, Coach Dave Martin was
worried about his team: "We're
just not deep enough! Sure, our
No. 1 man is great, but we're
hurting at positions 3, 4, and 5
in singles and I'm still looking
for a solid second doubles team.
This is going to be a rebuilding
year - we don't expect to have
a fantastic record, in fact, I'll
be happy if we win half our
After the first two meets of
the year, the Coach was about
right. The netmen blanked
their first opponent, Lansing-
burgh, 7-0, but dropped the
next decision 1-4 to powerful
Hudson. Then, no one seems to
know what happened! With
weekend practice and grueling
calisthenics, every member of
the team was on top of his
game. Coach Martin, a knowl-
edgeable tennis enthusiast in his
own right, teamed up with Cap-
tain Larry Linett, whom many
consider the finest player in the
entire area, and worked on the
game of each team member
individually. Almost immedi-
Section II Class B
Won 16 Lost 1
'schalmqm lltrl ,,,, 1
South Glens Falls
VARSITY TENNIS - Back Row: David Wechsler. Brian Bolsinger, David Arekalian, Harry Rosenstein, Chris Bender, Wes lakovic. Eric Feltman, Coac
Marting Front Row: Peter Campito, Brad Rosenstein, Captain Larry Linnett, John Grogan, Chuck August, Allen Goodman.
Dave Martin and undefeated
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ately, Harry Rosenstein was
moving like a gazelle: his
brother, Brad, was hitting his
two-fisted backhand like Con-
nors: John Grogan was volleying
superbly: Chuck August's fore-
hand was like a bulletg and Wes
Jakovic was diving for wide
During this time, the netmen
reeled off an unbelievable
string of 13 victories without a
loss, and ended regular season
play with an amazing 14-1
record. The Cadets handled the
likes of Cohoes, Mechanic-
ville, Ichabod Crane, Ballston
Spa, Watervliet, and Schal-
mont Cwith N. Nicholsb with
Then came the Sectionals and
a pessimistic Coach Martin
said, "We'll be lucky if we win
one round." Well, the netters
did win their first round in the
Class B Sectionals without play-
ing a single match - they got a
"bye. " The Cadets then had to
face the winner of the Queens-
bury-Taconic Hills match, both
respectable teams in their own
right. Rain forced the netters to
return to Central Park in Sche-
nectady on the following day.
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and Coach Martin proudly
looked on as his team devas-
tated Taconic Hills 4-0. This
victory put them in the finals of
the Sectionals and upped their
record to 15-1.
A tough South Glens Falls
team awaited the Cadets in the
final round . Larry Linett was the
first to end his match, reporting
a 6-2, 6-3 winning score.
Quickly, Brad Rosenstein and
John Grogan also won their sin-
gles contests, and the netmen
were ahead 3-0. All they
needed was one more singles
victory from either Harry
Rosenstein or Wes Jakovic to win
the Class B Sectionals. Harry
lost a close match '7-6, 6-4,
and the onus fell on Wes Jako-
vic, perpetually a gutsy per-
former. After dropping the first
set and being behind 3-1 in the
second, Wes performed a
remarkable feat in front of
everyone's eyes. Not only did
he win the second set 7-5, but
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also pulled out the third 6-3 to
win the match and the champi-
onship for l1is team. An elated
Coach Martin said , following
his team's victory, "I'm just
ecstatic! The kids played hard
Xin- . I
all year and were determined
not to go home from this tour-
nament a loser. They played
with guts and pride and that's
all I can ask of any team I
Asked about next year's
squad, a sanguine Coach Martin
responded, "I look for a solid
team next year. Sure, the loss
of our fine captain will hurt tre-
mendously, but I'm confident
that our captain-elect Wes
llakovic will do a good job for
us. Returning letter winners will
include Dave Arakelian, Chuck
August, Chris Bender, Brian
Bolsinger, Peter Campito, Eric
Feltman, Brad Rosenstein, and
Dave Wechsler. Also, I
wouldn't be too surprised if
there were three or four fresh-
men on next year's team. We
have some good-looking ones,
and who knows - maybe we'll
find another Larry Linett! "
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TRACK A D FIELD
This year's Varsity Track and
Field Team had a slow starting
season but finished with
respectable results in the city,
sectional and state qualifying
meets. During the regular sea-
son the team record was eight
victories and six losses. This
winning record, and a few
"near-wins" were from the
efforts of several seniors and
standout juniors and sophomores
as well as everybody's efforts
throughout the season.
The leading participant in the
pole-vault this year was Bryon
Brandow. His skill brought
many points in meets during the
regular season, and placed well
in the bigger meets of the
spring. Younger competitors did
well in the valilt and are needed
resources for the future .
Keith Passaretti and Ioe Finn
helped the team greatly in both
the shot-put and discus this
year. Keith and Joe had their
share of points as veterans and
will be missed. Chuck Stevens
was in the long and triple jump
TRACK AND FIELD
Won 8 Lost 6 Tied
130 Ballston Spa
l 1'l'enth Place - Ravena
Fourth Place - Lansingburgh
gtfourth Place - Colonial
Cpuncil Championships ' yy
68 Albany High 'ffm
87 Voorhesville 5
Third Place - Albany
City Meet '
VARSITY TRACK AND FIELD - Back Row: Head Coach Phil Grady, Bill lurcsak, lim Elaqua, Jim Woolsey, Keith Passaretti, Bob Colley, Tim Pritclgl
Carroll: Fourth Row: George Melas, Bob Chandler, Ed DeBerri, Ed Keegan, Ed Wilkinson, Walter Marvin, Andy Robison, Rodney Brenner, Tom Finn: Thi
Coach Jeff Niese, Mark O'Keeffe, Eric Reintsema, Todd Krouner, Tom Besch, Sam Roth, Phil l-lessberg, Steve Young, Chris Conners, Chris Dempf: Seco
Steve Maloney, Doug Van Wie, Bob Mattick, Captain Phil Fox. Bryon Brandow. Loren Batchelder, Charles Kusek, David Sherley, Dave Brownell: Fro
Coach Dave Titus, Keith I-lallenbeck, Makey Towne, Peter Maloy, Paul Lewis, John Pike, John McNamara, Paul Swartz, Dave Farrington, Head Manage
. mf -1--5
occur at those meets for mem-
bers of the team and for the
relay teams .
The mile relay team of
Mackey Towne, Paul Lewis,
Pete Maloy, and Phil Fox found
success and a school record this
year. At the city meet they
were one tenth of a second off
the standing school record. At
the sectionals they set out to
break the record, and did! The
next week at the state meet
they bettered their best again to
earn the same title with a better
Juniors Paul Lewis and Phil
Hessberg had good seasons with
hopes for next year in the hur-
dles for Paul and the mile for
Phil. Pete Maloy ran the half-
mile with outstanding success
for a sophomore, and is looking
to better his best in the next two
This year's captain Phil Fox
was noted Most Valuable
Player, based on his record in
the intermediate hurdles and as
anchorman for the mile relay.
Phil also set a new city meet
record and placed first in both
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the Colonial Council champi-
onship and sectionals in the hur-
Next year's captain, Mackey
Towne, will be a resourceful
runner as he is capable in more
than one event. This year he
ran in the quarter-mile and
gave the mile relay a useful
strong start .
Coach Phil Grady felt with
the returning varsity runners and
field men from this year, led by
Mackey, and upcoming strong
freshmen, that next year will be
a good one filled with success
and most likely surprises. As
with every year, graduation
causes the loss of seniors and
this will be felt by the Track
and Field Team. The best of
luck is given to next year's
UNIOR VARSITY SOCCER
JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL - Standing: Manager Ed DeBerri, John Carrol, Adam Weisberger, Peter Maloy, Bart Wilkes, Mark Teresi, Tim Pritchard
Hill. Lee Rosen, Paul Jucsak, Lyle Seltzer, Coach Eugen: Kneeling: Paul Freehauf.
UNIOR ARSITY HOCKEY
VARSITY HOCKEY - Back Row: Manager Mike Pickett, Bob Chandler, Peter Mayonne, Larry Tempesta, Paul Lewis, Makey Towne, Rod Brenner. Rick
Dave Sherley, Tony Burke. Manager Phil Hessberg, Coach Erickson: Front Row: Chris Dempf, Doug Underhill, Chris Aiello, Lou McGinnis, Andy Robi-
Smith. Mark Barach.
UNIOR VARSITY BASEB LL
R VARSITY BASEBALL - Back Row: Joff Hill, Andy Andros, Tim Alston, Mark Terisi, Dick DiStefano. Coach Price: Center Row: Manager Mike Pickett, Jim
, Paul Iurcsak, David Roy, Manager Doug Underhill: Front Row: Mike Ryan, David Steck, Mark Barach, Mike Flanagan.
FRESHMAN F OOTB LL
FRESHMAN FOOTBALL - Back Row: Manager Robert Verstandig, Jared Squires, Lee Castleman, John Mahoney, Mike Marvin, Teddy Bouloukos. Stan Spin
Mark Buckley, Tom Marcelle, Mike Steiner, Vic DeVito: Center Row: Chuck Nazarian, Scott Brenton, Anthony Cordi, Duncan Leach, John Grosvenor,
Horgan, David Rowley, Mike Fahey, Mike Ludwig. Mike Frangella, Dwayne Hopkins: Front Row: Coach Phil Grady, Chris Conners, Bill Comtois, Andy Fed
John Forrest, David Steck. Jamie Kitzrow, Peter Hans, Tony Burke, John Higgins, Billy Weinstein, Robert O'Koniewski, Coach Fred Engert.
FRESHMAN SOCCER - Back Row: Coach Floris van den Berg, Jim Owens. Chris Aiello, Eddie Yakel, Gerry Wander, Robert Bollinger, Trigve swift.
Connors. Derek Bronk, Willie Textores, Mike O'Brien: Center Row: Coach Baxter Ball, Jeff Bender, Richard Wander, Jeff Berkun, William Reagan, David B
M. J . DeStefano, Bayard Keller, Tom Martin, Mark Johnson. Wayne Sipperly, Glenn Baller, John Yakel, Peter Nichols, Mark Dempfg Front Row: Jeff Light,
Mueller, Jeff Kahn, Scott Barach, Robert Murphy, Kevin Avery. John Holden, Kevin Higgins, Chris Moynihan, George Morehouse.
FRESI-IMAN ASKETB LL
BASKETBALL - Back Row: David Rice, Sean Kiernan, Billy Weinstein, J. C. Smith, Robert O'Koniewski, David Steck, Brad Rosenstein. Coach Wells:
Manager Ken Robb, Eddie Yakel, Jim Owens, Phil Ciliwick, Dan Horgan. John Quinn, Mike O'Brien, Bill Comtois.
FOR II BASKETB LL
BASKETBALL - Back Row: Kevin Avery, Doug Mark, Bobby August, Mike Frangella, Jared Squires, Anthony Cordi, Kevin Higgins, Robert Murphy,
McDowell: Front Row: Manager Alan Gould, Manager Steve Sitrin, John Maney, Richard Wander, Jeff Kahn. John Mahoney. Tom Marks. John
Mike Marvin, Chuck Nazarian.
'J W i "wha, g qv J'-Iy 1.1z,Qg5ef'- ,J ef' .N '
FRESHMAN HOCKEY - Back Row: Coach Hank Evans, Manager M. I . DeStefano, Lee Castleman. Steve Sitrin, Bayard Keller, George Morehouse, Robert Ve:
dig, Mike Fahey, Eric Higgins. Wayne Sipperly, Mark Krimmer, Tom Gamble, Chris Moynihan, Scott Barach. Coach Phil Grady: Front Row: Scott Brenton
Toth, John Grosvenor, Willie Textores, Peter Hans, John Forrest, Steve Wattenberg, Walter Connors, Jamie Kitzrow, Richard Dempf, Robert Bollinger,
FRESHMAN SWIMMING - Back Row: Nick Pavelchak, Steve Fritzinger, Derek Bronk, Trygve Swift. David Boehm, Glen Baller: Center Row: Gerry
DeVito. Chris Lasch, Art DiLe1lo, Scott Mueller, Jeff Bender: Front Row: Richard Hulme, John Holden, Mike Steiner, Mark Johnson, Tom Martin, John
AN BASEBALL - Back Row: Billy Weinstein, Nick Pavelchak, Coach Peter Wells, Tony Burke, Joe Tarbay, Robert O'Koniewski. Stan Spindler. Scott
. Robert Bollinger, Jamie Kitzrow, Manager Cord Reynolds, Manager William Reagan, Coach Charles Foreman, John Yakel, Coach Nick Frangellag Cen-
: Mark Dempf, Doug Mark, Bobby August, Mike Fahey, James Pratt, M. J. DeStefano. David Boehm, Vic DeVito. Tom Marks, Manager Brian Fluster,
Verstandigg Front Row: Lee Castleman, Scott Barach, Mike Steiner, Pierre Houle, Gerry Wander, John Mahoney, Tom Martin.
FRE H TENNIS
FRESHMAN TRACK AND FIELD - 5th Row: Head Coach Steck, Student Coach Brandow, Student Coach Hans, Student Coach Noonan, Student Coach M
Coach Ball, 4th Row: Doug Alexander. Tom Marcelle, Jared Squires, Steve Brozyna, Jim Smith, Ken Robb, Tom Gamble, Richard Hulme, James Buchyn,
Nichols, Student Coach Farrell: 3rd Row: Bill Nitzberg, Joe Toth, Tony Cordi, Bob Murphy, Mark Buckley. Kevin Avery, Jim Forni. Chuck Nazarian, Bill
tois, Art DiLe11o. Chris Moynihan, Manager Chris Lasch: 2nd Row: Manager John O'Su11ivan, John Maney, Willie Textores, Kent Camell, Mike Ludwig
Morgan, Mark Johnson, Justin Davis, Wayne Sipperly, Angelo Fiacco, Trygve Swift, Manager Ian Greasleyg Front Row: George Morehouse, Duncan Leach,
Baller, Dwayne Hopkins, John Forrest, Andy Feeney, John Higgins. Sam Daoud, Mike Marvin.
V plqa Q 5 5
D H A :Llp 52 ',' fm ' sw
1' - A' L ' "3
' f ' ?A THE
Com an A
COMPANY A - Lieutenant William Farrisee, Captain Mark
O'Keeffe, First Sergeant Timothy Ritz, Lieutenant Michael
Com an B
Y- 1. 1
COMPANY B - Lieutenant John Grogan, Captain Mark
rian, First Sergeant Francis McGinty, Lieutenant T'
COMPANY C - Captain Steven Marks, First Sergeant
Hans: Absent: Lieutenant William MacDonald, Lie
, 7 .4
ANY D - Lieutenant Philip Fox, First Sergeant Douglas
r, Captain Anthony Cioffi, Lieutenant Nicholas Fran-
Com an E
ANY E - Lieutenant Allen Goodman, First Sergeant
Milstein, Captain Staale Swift. Lieutenant Robert
BAND - Captain Thomas Mottolese, First Sergeant Gerald
Mauro, Drum Major Steven Patrick.
STAFF - Lieutenant Plans and Training
Robert Colley, Sergeant Major Thomas
Polito, Captain Executive Peter Swire,
Major Keith Passaretti, Lieutenant
Adjutant Peter Fritzinger, Sergeant
Quartermaster Paul Lewis, Lieutenant
Quartermaster Harry Rosenstein.
COLOR GUARD - Color Sergeant Rob-
ert Dempf, Color Sergeant William
Iurcsak, Color Sergeant Robert Davis,
Color Sergeant James Elacqua, Color
Sergeant Walter Relihan III.
After assembling around the circle,
the Battalion moved out down Acad-
emy Road and joined the rest of the
parade at South Lake Avenue. From
there, the parade proceeded across to
Central Avenue and down to pass in
review at the State Education Build-
Following the parade the cadets
were transported back to school and
re-formed around the circle. There,
Captain Steve Marks and Company C,
were presented with a streamer which
was attached to C Company's guidon
for the best appearance in the parade.
Corporals' Drill, held on November
19, was commanded by Captain Exec-
utive Peter Swire . Thirty Corporals
were in competition and only five
finalists and one winner were to
receive awards. Douglas Underhill was
first and was presented the Corporal's
Medal. Other finalists were Jerome
Smith, James Massimilian, Steve
Young, Andy Robison,' and Chris Ben-
der. These cadets received a bronze
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The week following corporals' drill
the sergeants were put through their
competition by Major Keith Passaretti.
This time Todd Krouner was judged
superior in the manual of arms. Other
finalists were Charles Falls, David
Farrington, Phillip Hessberg, David
Sherley and George Stasior. Todd was
awarded the Sergeant's Medal and the
other finalists won a bronze profi-
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As the cadets moved downstairs
around 7:15 P.M. the confidence
which most of the boys had had the day
before seemed to waver. The boys
with past experience knew the step
would always pick up and therefore
continually stressed to the younger
boys to keep it slow. The younger
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The theme of this year's Officers'
Ball was "The Jungle." A forest of
palm trees, lions, tigers, and even a
stray rhinoceros greeted the dancers as
they entered over a spring-fed pool
into the Buttery. Once in, they fell
prey to the fantastic variety of food
which had been prepared for them .
The jazz band called One Tight
Squeeze , kept the couples on their feet
most of the night while others who
came alone sat and listened to the
smash group they just discovered a few
weeks before at a Wednesday chapel.
After the O.B. the 200 left destined
to some party going on late into the
night. When they came home nobody
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D Y PARADE
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Unlike the Vetera s' Day Parade,
the cadets were first ussed to Central
Avenue where it meets Quail Street.
There the parade formed and moved
out much in the same manner as the
Veterans' Day Parade. The Battalion
moved down Central Avenue to pass in
review at the State Education Build-
ing. The cadets were then bussed back
to the Academy and formed around the
circle. This time Mark Attarian and
Company B were judged to be the best
and they were presented with a
streamer to place on B Company's Gui-
Competitive Drill started with the
battalion Review and was inspected by
this year's reviewing officer Brigadier
General Samuel S. Verbeck
N.Y.N.G. CRet.J. The General was
then presented with a rifle mounted on
a plaque as a token of the Acaderny's
gratitude for so many years of devoted
service to the battalion.
After the Review the battalion broke
up for the individual competitive
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drill. The first formers were drilled by
Captain Executive Peter Swire. The
second formers were drilled by Major
Keith Passaretti and the remainder of
cadets were drilled by their own cap-
Both first and second form drilled
down to one winner and five finalists.
The individual companies sent six
serni-finalists to the main finals,
drilled by Major Passaretti. These
semi-finalists were drilled down to a
first and second place with ten other
When all competition ended the bat-
talion reformed on the field for Eve-
ning Parade. In first form, Charles
Rosenstein won the Henry S. Ganse-
voort Medal. Other finalists were Les-
lie Mahoney, James Belle, Louis
Bruno, Steven Wing, and Benjamin
Godley. In second form, Kevin Avery
won the Albany County Committee
American Legion Medal. The other
winners were Lee Castleman, Robert
August, John Mahoney, Scott Mueller
and Wayne Sipperly.
In the battalion finals George Statior
won the Iohn F. Rathbone Medal and
Todd Krouner received the Frederick
Townsend Medal. The other silver
proficiency bar winners were Richard
Dempf, Peter Campito, Richard For-
tin, Stephen Young, Jerome Smith,
Charles Falls, David Wechsler, Robert
Chandler, David Farrington, and Rob-
ert Higgins. Sergeant Major Thomas
Polito was also awarded the Marine
Corps League Medal for best fulfilling
his duties as a sergeant.
Commencement went fast for those
who were in it. The Reverend Dr.
Laman H . Bruner first gave the Invoca-
tion which started the ceremony. Mr.
William Walker Gibson, '36, then
gave the commencement address
which dealt with the importance of
learning to communicate with persons
of all walks of life.
Mr. Santee followed by giving out
all the prizes which this year's senior
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that sud "1 i
of society. I have
L' '11 Q? ,
its success and
of Trustees and
a fresh look
or a SOC1311y
for his achil vements. The
to use as we will al f-" become
both successful and unsu ei ssful, in this school
has occurred. One can s assume that 1t is
i, to resist such a ' ge. The Class of '76
, and that in ition of their dedication
at the school cularly, at the battalion.
enhance the quality of education here, pr ote the success of the school
I only bring up this issue illustrate a point that throughout our lives
resources, and constantly maintaining a broad-mindedness that will
objectively and enable us to make decisions retionally.
a tool. If this tool is to have maximum efficiency, it must be used properly. Change should
directed purpose, for a solution to immediate problems. Verbal negotiation, not physical
change. Man must learn to communicatet verbally with one another. Wars just
between the opposing forces. It is the goal of P63CaQf'Ql1 do-eagistence through verbal negotia-
and the basis for our future endeavors. It iistltn hwit that we are able to maintain a
L AOI'i'Q6 read an epitaph which said "I have left higher ideals in the next
Academy is just about over, so what we do now is t Wiffvf our path for the future by working
The ALBANY ROTARY CLUB presents an AWARD to that student of The Albany Academy who , in the judgement of the fa
and headmaster, best represents the motto of the club, "Service above Self."
Robert William Colley
The VARSITY CLUB presents annually, in memory of Erving F. ALBRIGHT 119605, an AWARD to the member of the VI
who has contributed most in athletics over a period of not less than three years.
Robert Louis Helm
The BECK PRIZE, given by Thomas W. Olcott, Esq. , in honor of T. Romeyn Beck, M.D. , LL.D. , is awarded each ye
the pupil of four years' standing who is well approved for scholarship and conduct, and is adjudged to have presented the
Allen Stewart Goodman
The Arthur BOTT PRIZE, established by I . Warner Bott in memory of his father, is awarded annually to the student sho
the greatest proficiency in German.
Robert William Colley
The CALDWELL MATHEMATICAL PRIZE, the gift of William Caldwell, Esq. , is awarded each year to the pupil of four y
standing who has shown the greatest proficiency in mathematics.
Robert William Colley
The FATHERS' ASSOCIATION PRIZE, presented annually by the Fathers' Association and awarded by a committee incl
the military instructor and Major of the Battalion, is given to that officer who shall have been judged to have executej
duties of his office most meritoriously.
Mark Stuart O'Keeffe
The GANNON PI-IILOSOPHICAL PRIZE, the gift of Patrick Gannon, M.D. , is awarded each year to the pupil of three y
standing who has shown the greatest proficiency in natural philosophy.
Robert William Colley
The GANSEVOORT PRIZE, the income of 25500. given by Hon. Peter Gansevoort, is used to purchase a prize for the auth
the best English essay.
Peter Michael Swire
The income of 8500, given by Merrill Edward GATES, LL.D. , L.H.D. , Principal of the Academy from 1870 to 188
offered "as a prize annually for the best essay written, in competition, by a student of the Academy upon some subject
nected with the Constitution or the Government of the United States. "
' Allen Stewart Goodman
The GOOLD SPORTSMANSHIP CUP is the gift of John C. Goold, 1903, in honor of his father, Charles Barton Goold, o
Class of 1874, who from 1879 to 1938 taught in the Academy with conspicuous success. It is awarded each year to that me
of the Upper Four Forms who shall be judged by a committee from the faculty to have exemplified the highest ideals of sp
Robert Louis Helm
The HEADMASTER'S BAT is presented to the member of the baseball team with the highest batting average.
Robert Louis Helm
The friends of JULIUS HELLER present an award in his name for excellence in school journalism.
Allen Stewart Goodman
' his memory to that hockey player who,
e annual Frederick A. PLUNKETT, Class of 1968, AWARD is given by his friends in
e opinion of the committee, has best shown by his sacrifice the most improvement in team play and dedication to develop-
lt of hockey skills.
Thomas Edmund Hans
R mond Gatgens Class of 1956 , to the member of the Upper School having the
e RIFLEMAN'S TROPHY is presented by W. ay ,
est score out of a possible 50 in a contest conducted on the Academy range.
Kenneth Louis Blass
e VAN RENSSELAER CLASSICAL PRIZE, the gift of Hon. Stephen VanRensseIaer, is awarded each year to the pupil of four
s' standing who has shown the greatest proficiency in the Latin and Greek languages.
John George Pipentacos II
h tudent who shall be judged by the faculty to have
he WENDELL MEMORIAL ALUMNI PRIZE is awarded each year to t at s
e most for the school and who, in the spirit of Theodore A. Wendell, Class of 1924, best exemplifies the ideals of the Albany
Keith Alan Passaretti
lhe ALVORD PENMANSHIP PRIZE, the gift of the Hon. William Alvord, is annually awarded to that pupil of not less than
e years' standing who has attained the greatest proficiency in penmanship.
Daniel Joseph Finn
e COGSWELL PRIZE, given by Ledyard Cogswell, Jr. , Class of 1895, in honor of his father, Class of 1869 and Treasurer of
' ' arded for the best essay on a historical subject dealing with Albany and its neighbor-
oard of Trustees for thirty years, is aw
Phillip Geordee Steck
M.D. , Class of 1875, provides a prize for the student
lhe CRAIG PRIZE, the income of S500 bequeathed by Joseph D. Craig,
ining the highest grade in an examination in chemistry.
I Lyle Seth Seltzer
l LAMATION PRIZE goes to the winner of the annual contest.
Upper School - George Orkan Stasior
Middle School - John Dennis Forrest
e ERNEST LIVINGSTON MILLER MEMGRIAL PRIZE, established by a committee of St. Peter's Episcopal Church, as an
d of merit to that boy in the Fifth Form who for three years has been a student at the Academy and who, irrespective of his
lastic standing , has evidenced to the satisfaction of the faculty a spirit of loyalty to the school, of friendly cooperation with
' ll useful.
lassmates, and a desire to be genera y
Phillip Geordee Steck
ed to be most creative and outstanding of those submitted.
to that student whose film is judg
FILM AWARD is given
ards a PRIZE to the highest ranking student of German.
ne GERMAN CONSULATE annually aw
Loren Stephen Batchelder
fth Form whom the Headmaster, faculty, and classmates shall deem
he HARVARD PRIZE is awarded to that student of the Fi
worthy as a result of scholarship and character.
Phillip Geordee Steck
The JOHN F. KENNEDY PHYSICAL FITNESS AWARD is given by the New York State Osteopathic Society for the best sco
the physical fitness test.
' James Dolgan Cohen
The LOWER SCHOOL ATHLETIC AWARD is given to the captain or co-captains of the winning team in the Red-Black ath
Co-Captains of the Reds - Charles Guest T ritschler
Mark Steven Verstandig
The American Newspaper Publishers' Association awards the MOST VALUABLE STAFFER AWARD for outstanding contrib
to the "Fish and Pumpkin" during the school year.
David Lang Farrington I,
The Clarence Egberts NEWMAN TENNIS TROPHY presented by Miss Evelyn Newman in memory of her brother, who w
member of the Class of 1892, goes to the winner of the school tournament.
Lawrence Max Linett
The RENSSELAER POLYTECHNIC INSTITUTE ALUMNI PRIZE is awarded to that member of the Junior Class whose wo:
mathematics and science throughout his preparatory course has been most outstanding.
Phillip Geordee Steck
The REYNOLDS PRIZE, the income of 551,000 bequeathed by Marcus T. Reynolds, architect of the Academy building, is
be expended for the encouragement of the study of local history and tradition in such manner as the principal of said school :
Lower School - Joshua Landess
Middle School - Thomas James Marcelle
The RONK PRIZE is awarded each year to that student of the Lower School who, as the son of an alumnus, shall be judg
the faculty and head of Lower School to best exemplify the ideals of the Academy.
Mark Steven Verstandig
A MEMORIAL PRIZE, given by his parents in memory of Harry M. Simmons, Jr. , who died while a member of the
Grade, is awarded to that member of the Sixth Grade who throughout the year has best exemplified fine school citizenshi
who , by industry and honorable conduct, has shown adherence to the ideals of The Albany Academy.
David Paul O'Keeffe
The SPITALNY AWARD is made in memory of Jack Spitalny, M.D. , by gifts of his friends and associates to the Albany A
emy. This year a prize is given in Dr. Spitalny's name to the member of the Fifth Form who has excelled in studies, in cit'
ship and in athletics.
Philip Goold Hessberg
The STANDISH PRIZES , gift of Mrs. John C. Standish and J. Spencer Standish, are awarded annually to students in the M
School who have attained the greatest proficiency in each of the following subjects:
English - James Edward Buchyn
History - Douglas Gillespie Alexander
Mathematics - Ian Greasley
Science - James Edward Buchyn
The VANDER VEER FOURTH FORM PRIZE, gift of Dr. and Mrs. Albert VanderVeer in memory of their sons, Charles Anso
Garrett, who died while members of the Fourth Form , to the ranking pupil of this class.
Adam Murray Weisberger
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A MARK ALLEN ATTARIAN
1 Son of Dr. and Mrs. Edward Attarian
Sl. Lawrence University
CUE 3, 4, FISH AND PUMPKIN 4: Eye 3, 4:
sity Club 3, 4: German Club lg Henry S. G
oort Medalg American Legion Medalg Corl
Medal, Sergeants' Medal: Silver Proficiency
Albany Academy Military Incentive Aw
Swimming 1, 2, 3, Captain 4g Golf 3, 4g
Lifesaving Instructor 4: PFC lg Corporal 2,
Sergeant 3: Captain 4.
I -r "" "-4n ll!""M"
Attar, Son of Attar, Markie, Cowboy, The Fish, Big Tex, The Class Armenian: The ONLY Armenian . . . Herbie
Freak . . . enjoys a nice cold GIRL! . . . Drove getaway car for Frangella in Vero Beach, Florida . . . Hans the wood
. . . loves ten-gallon hats, Lowenbrau, and animals Cespecially Rhinos.j . . . drove the Easter Egg and the Sexy E
. . . member of the junior class demolition derby team . . . Life and Death of Frange11a's Parties . . . one of the "C
gang . . . "I'1l drink to that" . . . first to explore the tunnel . . . donated the ping-pong table . . . Zappamania
only swim captain to almost drown . . . a follower of FN . . . always hoped for a teletype in the cafe . . . had a truce
Cioff . . . Philosophy: ' 'The greatest thing in the world is to know how to be yourself. " CMiche1 Erquem de Montaigney .
KENNETH LOUIS BLASS
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald T. Blass
Club 1, 3, President 45 Eye 2g Rifleman's
2, 3, 4g PFC lg Corporal 2g Platoon Ser-
3: Drill Instructor 4.
Bo, Bo-Bo, Ken Blast . . . Pres. of A.A. Fri. Afternoon Racing Team . . . Eighth
Tee-off Threesome . . . OTL . . . "Look out for that tree!" . . . frequent 9th
trips to AAG . . . Haircut Rule? . . . Silver Trans Am . . . MacDonalcl's gourmet
three season PE man . . . "I can't take this turn at 100! " . . . Ian, Carol, Kim, etc.
11 counting . . . "She's your SISTER! ! !"
BRYON CARPENTER BRANDOW
Son of Dr. and Mrs. Edward C. Brandow
Rochester Institute of Technology
Rifle Club 1, 2, 3g Sports Club 1, 25 Varsity C
3, 4g Student Council 4g Bronze Proficiency I
Second Form: Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4g Hockey 1, 2
4: Track 1, 2, 3, 4g Freshman Track Stu?
Coach 43 PFC 1g Corporal 2g Guide Sergean
Drill Instructor 4.
Byron, Bryron, Rookie . . . Lucky 13 Club . . .
best running cars at school C "Hop, get out and push! "J
Went out with every Hans' except Tom . . . Set sail
on Tuesday night with Nick . . . Kicked a car - while
going about 40 . . . used Noonan's hair as an ash tray
"I don't care Maney, I got class." . . . great
jokes . . . turmoil after N.F.'s football party . . .
year nearly wasted . . . "I have etiquette, I
Maney," . . . Philosophy: Women are like buses:
one and there's always another coming along.
. ANTHONY PAUL CIOFFI
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Cioffi
Laude 2g Who's Who Among American High
ol Students: Chess Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Varsity
3, Treasurer 45 Sports Club 1, 2g Football lg
etball 1, 2, 3, Captain 4g Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4,
olonial Council Baseball 3, 4g All Metroland
tball 4g All Colonial- Council Basketball 4g
School All-American Basketball 4, Drill
2, 3: Candlyn Swordg Platoon Drill Winnerg
Corporal 2g Platoon Sergeant 3g Captain 4.
' I ."n
ny, Tony, Ants, Antoine, Smiley, Pistol . . . talked about Ralph with Grogs every day in Calculus . . . "Mike, canl
your car to drop the kid off and make a quick stop in Waterv1iet?" . . . "Hey Cioff, did you shine the other side?"
he did!" . . . "Hey Jerr, do the Calculus homework?" "No, let's do it in computer class." . . . PYTHON FANATIC
went through Dram. Trag. without saying a word . . . Ants, Ants, Ants . . . Dinsdale??? . . . once got a technical for
g a riot with fans . . . had a million line computer project . . . Eyes of Silver . . . "Well Cioffi, what were you
ing, CI-IIMES?" . . . ate 180 linefeeds with Marks . . . "Where's Skeeter and Hauf?" . . . Three Blind Jellyfish
"My boss down here is Mr. Scaramuzzi." . . . had a truce with Attar . . . Fruitba1lCo-Commissioner . . . got Joshua
safely . . . called "Rich Honky" - "Who, me rich?" . . . Philosophy: Semper ubi sub ubi.
Bob, Ruby Lips, Doc Colley, LtP+T . . . part-time Calculus and A.P. Biology professor - took 12116 years of math and
. . . Mr. CUE 1976: photo work coordinator: patron and subscription solicitor: introduction, faculty, lower school,
advertisement sections editor: bookkeeperg copy editor . . . 9-9 varsity heavyweight wrestler . . . Samaritan ER
. . . 38'5W' . . . Fred's assistant . . . "the computer located near RPI" . . . a mathlete . . . went to RPI for two
just to measure marbles and to play tic-tac-toe with an IBM 3601677 . . . expert liquid argon maker . . . unreacl
telephone . . . "must be one of those guys from Troy" . . . an Academy Bowler . . . Iwant that watch! . . . never
to office in the N.T. Sc M.A. of A. . . . had a "reel" problem during a German Club film . . . sometimes allowed Mr
to use his office and phone . . . member of the Cupola Crowd . . . "call me anything except late for dinner!" - evidf
favorite period of the day was lunch . . . April 28, 29, 30 . . . nice specs . . . did 6 chapters of BC Calc on TPC
. . . tickled Big Jim pink . . . the V.I. at last! . . . der Apfel fallt nicht weit von dem Stamm . . . Philosophy:
want a job done right, then do it yourself.
ROBERT WILLIAM COLLEY
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl S. Colley
Cum Laude 1, 2, 3, Early Inductee 4g Re
Scholarship Winnerg National Merit Schola
Letter of Commendation: Who's Who Am
American High School Students 3, 4g Cald
Mathematical Prizeg Gannon Philosophical Pl
Arthur Bott German Prize, R.P.I. Mathem,
and Science Award with Scholarshipg U.S. Da
ters of 1812 History Essay Prizeg Albany Ra
Club "Service Above Self" Youth Award: Sci-
Fair First Prizes: Earth Science 1, Chemistr'
Physics 3g CUE 3, Editor-in-Chief 4g German I
1, 2, 3, President 4g Math Club 3, Preside
Drill Team 2, 3, Lieutenant 4g FISH AND P
KIN 3, News Editor 4: Science Club 45 V
Club 4g Key Club lg Survival Club 14 Soccer
Football Manager 3, 4, Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 4,
ball 1, Track 2, 3, 45 Military Proficiency
Corporals' Drill Finalist 2, Sergeants' Drill
ist 3, Competitive Drill Finalist 3, Private 15
poral 2g Guide Sergeant 3g Lieutenant I'
Training 4. ,
DAVID ELLIOTT DAVIS
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Kernan W. Davis
Hudson Valley Community College
ents Scholarship Winnerg Science Club 3
e-President 49 Survival Club 45 Swimming 4
3g Guidon Sergeant 4.
Dave, Wease, Weasel, Virgil, Mr. M. Magnum . . . leave
of absence 1972-1974 . . . ace PE skipper . . . "David C.
Davis you Nassau farmer." . . . "He died" . . . A.A.
Fri. Afternoon Racing Team: Station Wagon Division . . .
original Rama man . . . A.P.B. boy . . . "Dave, what do
you mean you STOLE the car!" . . . his Academy shoes had
a funny way of looking like climbing boots . . . went down
with the Shipp . . . Castleton . . . Trout Fever . . . uses
Fft! . . . Philosophy: If it doesn't take a dry fly, it's not
worth catching on bamboo .
, , R'
Frank, Funky, Funky Frank, Number 33 . . . loves sunny
Saturdays in November . . . Ann . . . straight? . . . Vir-
gin Islands Alumnus . . . one of E's boys . . . "Let's
cruise, Rumbo" . . . Enge1't's nemesis in Chemistry . . .
"What's Ionization?" . . . PHYSICS.
FRANCIS XAVIER FARRELL JR.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis X. Farrell
Rifle Club 3g Chess Club 4g Football 1, 2
Wrestling lg Track 1, 35 Freshman Track
Coach 43 All Colonial Council Football 45
Corporal 23 Platoon Sergeant 34 Drill l
WILLIAM JAMES FARRISEE
Son of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Farrisee
Rochester Institute of Tech nology
AND PUMPKIN 3, Headline Editor 4: CUE 3,
e 2, 3, President 4: Football 1, 25 Hockey 1,
, 4g Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Varsity Club 43 PFC
brporal 25 Platoon Sergeant 35 Lieutenant 4.
Commander . . . "It was the cop's fault" . . . entered Price-Chopper as frogman . . . lounged at Killington
"Hey Bergie, you can't just throw it into Park at '75 M.P.H .... choked on his taste of college . . .
Cheeseburgers? . . . The Outlaws . . . Ah Canada! Ah Molson . . . Quelle figues deliceuse . . . "What do you
TOWED away? . . . rat noises with Marks at Ballston Spa . . . Wade . . . Stigmann you broke the S10 Special . . .
ON FANATIC . . . "Will you let me past your face to see what's really you?" . . . Sub-humor . . . Southbound . . .
. raid on Greensleeves with Noonan . . . "Damn, it's empty!" . . . NYC Executive . . . Philosophy: "Lighten up
ou still can: Don't even try to understand: Just find a place to make your stand, and take it easy. " U . Brownej .
Big Joe . . . Imballa . . . When are you leaving? . . .
took Bicentennial Tour of U.S.A .... WATCHED Home-
coming . . . Disco Joe . . . Took a lot of jokes . . .
M.C. vs M.P .... kept senior room in use . . . favorite
of Diamond Dave . . . tossed shot and disc in spare time
. . . PROBE . . . FOGGED . . . "What does Joe say?"
. . . I want a luba . . . TERRIFIED Jen-Jen . . . Super
Bowler . . . farmer in the well . . . The Roosk King . . .
always saw school in a different way from everybody else
. . . Limo-Joe . . . "Let's cruise, Run'1bo." . . . "Hey
Cioff , go to Cosimos after game?"
JOSEPH MICHAEL F INN
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Finn
Clarkson Institute of Technology
Rifle Club 1, 2, 3g Survival Club 1, 2, 3 Fc
1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 2
All Metroland Football 4g Colonial C
Defensive M.V.P. awarded by Albany T
Clubg PFC 1g Corporal 25 Guide Sergeant 3
Instructor 4 .
sagisxs-. ' '
PHILIP EDMUND FOX
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Leighton E. Fox
p University of Colorado
1 Laude 1, 2, 4g Survival Club 1, 2g Rifle Club
, 4, French Club 3g Competitive Drill Finalist
occer 1, 2, 3, 4g Wrestling 1, 2g Hockey Man-
l4g Track 1, 2, 3, Captain 45 Private lg Cor-
ll 23 Platoon Sergeant 3g Lieutenant 4.
,Z 1- gs.:
J?--, ' '-
A-any -auf ,yn-
,19 .. if " -
-. ..oi-- 4,
,LM A -. ,,
Phil, Philly . . . Colorado Kid . . . "Berg, do you know where we are?" . . . put out fire
in Helderbergs . . . Bio lab Demo Crew . . . Pyrotechnic Squad . . . Stag Row . . . A fast
mao . . . Coach Phil and Captain Phil . . . "Hey Dick, didn't you and Hop get the trunk?"
NICHOLAS JOSEPH FRANGELLA
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph C. Frangella
University of Notre Dame
Cum Laude 1, 2, 3, 4g French Cultural A'
Prizes 1, 2g Chess Club lg Sports Club 25 I
Club 3, 4g CUE 2, 3, Business Manager 4:
AND PUMPKIN 3, Business Manager 4g S'
Council Vice-President 45 Football 1, 2, 3
Basketball 1, 2, 3g Baseball 1, 2g Track 3g
man Baseball Student Coach 4: AA Capit
First Team Football 4g All Area Second T
Football 43 All Metroland Honorable Me
Football 45 Times Union, Knickerbocker
and Troy Record 3 times Player of the Weekg
1g Corporal 2: Guide Sergeant 3: Lieutenant 4.
' F, A '
Rabbi Yick, Nick . . . enjoyed a nice cold girl occasionally with Mark . . . Shipmates with Bryon . . . steered while
and Helm shifted gears . . . nice lamppost . . . troop g . . . LJ. with Tobe . . . never got to play football with
day . . . TKO that night . . . friday brother with Pete until they skipped chapel and fell out the window . .
losing Steve's hat on the Thruway . . . Hey Terry it says Bronx county line 70 miles . . . gave the guy a C-note for a
MSG . . . Faith, make me some eggs . . . Cue money man . . . holds the all-time record for the most sign-outs . .
a nice bash on several occasions . . . if they can't take a joke . . . a shaggy lawn job . . . Mic on Tap . . . a great
to the old-man, Big Joe for Everything . . . Philosophy: "Life is like a play, tis not its length, but its perforrnan
PETER BAILEY ERITZINGER
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Noel C. Fritzinger
Laude 2, 3, 4g Regents Scholarship Winnerg
ce Fair Mathematics Co-First Prize 4g Sur-
Club 2, 3, 4g Chess Club 2: Mathematics
t Secretary 4g Oral Reading Club 45 Varsity
4g FISH AND PUMPKIN 3, News Editor 4g
er 2, 45 Swimming 2, 3, 45 Senior Lifesaving
uctor 4g Private 2: Color Sergeant 3g Lieuten-
Fritz, Gramps, Peg Leg Pete . . . Vicious Rumours . . .
the leg . . . good friends with Stool . . . The Bionic Knee
. . . got warned, got used . . . "What are you doing with
a car from Vermont anyway?" . . . swim a few laps - the
one-legged flip . . . tough college decision . . . "Smash-
ing" success in AAG chem class - Champion, lst annual Bro-
mine Bash . . . Antigua . . . "Sure wish they had lacrosse
here" . . . SCUBA . . . "taught" Senior L.S. with Attar
. . . known for his trips to Boston . . . couldn't stay out of
the Morgue . . . member of the Cupola Crowd . . .
"Whatcha Doin' this weekend?" "What e1se!" . . . Kye.
Phil, Ginzo, The Happy Little Italian . . . "Hey, Mao!"
. . . Artiste Magnifique . . . does wonders with a ball
point . . . "Mechanical Drawing??" . . . Creator of THE
EGG . . . Picasso ofthe Puck . . . art classes at AAG . . .
Spanish . . . Mike's Subs.
PHILIP MATTHEW GIANNI
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack R. Gianni
Chess Club 4: BRIMSTONE AND TREACLE 4: P
AND PUMPKIN 4g Malden Bridge Art Scholars
Most Popular Painting Award, Rensselaer C01
Artsg Best of Show, Albany Academy for Girlsl
Contestg Soccer 3g Cross Country 4g Hockey 3
Track 3g PFC 39 Guidon Sergeant 4.
:rw C x N M
ALLEN STEWART GOODMAN
Son of Mr. and Mrs. A. Richard Goodman
1 Laude 1, 2, 3, Valedictorian, Early Inductee
Qutstanding Achievement Award in Investiga-
'lournalismz Science Fair: Second Prize, Open
Third Prize Chemistry 3, Co-First Prize Mathe-
'cs 4g Vander Veer Prize, French II Prize,
nts Scholarship Alternateg Beck Prizeg Gates
-eg Julius Heller Award: Harvard Prizeg Cogs-
l Prize, Debate Club lg Chess Club 1, 25 Math-
tics Club 3, 4, History Club 39 Varsity Club 3,
SH AND PUMPKIN 3, Editor-in-Chief 45 Soc-
, 2, 3, 4g Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4, Tennis 1, 2,
lg Competitive Drill Finalist, First Form, PFC
orporal 2: Guide Sergeant 3, Lieutenant 4.
A :FEI I gp -. . "
. 3 ,..+s7i2'fi'
will dive off anything - including Pacemakers
. . . assigns F and P articles on the tennis courts . . . can't
wait to visit the rest of his family in the fall . . . The
Cycloid Analyst . . . ABC . . . "Sorry, I have press
. . almost got a deficiency in Physics . . .
Crimson and White . . . Evicted from Chuck's
President Wilson . . . Allen Goodman vs. The
Commencement Dance . . "Hank, he's just a
figurehead . ' '
.ing 0: ' d,.'!'.
' ' VY.. 'Q
. . , ,
.. .. P'
I II ,,
THOMAS EDMUND HANS
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Hans
University of Vermont
Laude 13 Sports Club 1, 23 Varsity Club 3, 45
ch Club 3g Class President 3g Class Vice-Presi-
4g Football 1, 3, 4g Hockey 1, 2, 3, Captain
rack 1g Freshman Track Student Coach 4: Most
roved Player Award, Hockey 2g Most Valuable
er Award, Hockey 3, 4g All Metroland Foot-
k4g All Colonial Council Football 4g All Tour-
ent Team, Uncle Sam Hockey Tournament:
1g Corporal 2: Guide Sergeant 35 First Ser-
Tobe, Reno, Tom . . . One of The Edgecomb Five . . .
NYC Executive . . . "Oh, papa will buy you a new Interna-
tional." . . . did 360 with Marks on Northway . . .
Kodak-All-American . . . "The Lake" . . . "Cinema?"
"Yeah, I think I remember a class or two" . . . Virgin
Islands Alumnus . . . pool hustler at Patrick's party . . .
mixed it up in the Springfield scrimmage . . . PHYSICS
. . . member of the Hole in the Wall Gang . . . disrupted
tennis lessons on television . . . "friend" of Matt Powers
. . . "Sharpen your skates much Tom?" . . . Diane . . .
"Hey Tauwmy, Where are my shin pads?"
DANIEL CHRISTOPHER HARDER
Son of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Harder
Canton Agricul. and Tech. College
Sports Club 2, 35 Varsity Club 3, 4g Chess Clu
Rifle Club 4, Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4: Hockey 1, 2
4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4g All Metroland Soccel
Most Valuable Player, Soccer 4: PFC 1g Corp
2g Guide Sergeant 3g Drill Instructor 4.
,.:.',-..,+5 +'Qfq41 .!a, I, . ,
Dan, Danny Boy, Dan-L, Dan-ul, Danny Arder .
sook? . . . "Hartwick, Mr. Hurst?" . . . Deals C
Chuck's Class . . . puck hog . . . Delmar Man . . .
Polito in first round of Ping-Pong Tournament . . .
seen with Marks . . . never seen at Drill.
ROBERT LOUIS HELM
Son of lVlr. and Mrs. Walter' L. Helm
ts Club 2g Science Club 2, 35 Student Council
arsity Club 3, 4g Football 1, 2, 3, 4g Basket-
'1, 2, 3, 44 Baseball 1, 2, 3, Captain 4, All
-vnial Council Football 49 Competitive Drill
r Proficiency Bars 2, 33 Drill Team 3g PFC 1,
ide Sergeant 3g Lieutenant 4.
omo, Helmsy, Matt . . . last seen in- NYC with Marks at game saying, "Where's the court Steve?" . . . G with no T
. . . cars often take a turn for the worse or not at allg just ask Nick . . . waited for graduation for license . . . KO'd at
. . . "l'1n playing Monopoly at Murph's, Mom." . . . played casino in the back of Chuck's class . . . "Party for two
car, again! ?!" . . . had Shearferj luck . . . "Now, Bob, we're not all going to make a million playing pro baseball!"
"Ah, what the he1l" . . . So What! . . . pretty good Caroler . . . "Bob, play much basketball lately?" "Bob?"
? I " . . . fruit goalie of the year . . . Philosophy: Success is never final: Failure is never fatal: It's how you play the
SCOTT DAVID LAMBERT
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Donald J. Lambert
Johnson State College
Rifle Club 1, 2: Eye Club 4: BRIMSTONE
TREACLE Co-Editor 4: Soccer 1: Golf 1, 2,
Captain 4, Hockey 1, 2, 3, 45 Most Valu
Player, Golf 4: Golf Sectionals, State Finals 4:
Tournament Team, Uncle Sam Hockey Tou
ment 4g Private lg Corporal 23 Color Sergea
Guidon Sergeant 4.
Lambo, Bergie, Berger . . . Osh Kosh B'rosh . . . Power
Biadski Haus . . . "Foxy, do you believe we made it?"
. . . Loves Geometry, but - . . . Threw it into Park at '75
M.P.H. . . . Caravan . . . "Excuse me, is anyone on this
plane going to Aspen?" . . . stayed at Powderbird . . .
"Pear1diver" . . . Lisa Ellsworth . . . friend of George and
Erma . . . "Just go to 801 So. Mill St. "
RONALD MARC LEVIN
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Sanford B. Levin
State University of New York at Albany
Club 2g Varsity Club 2, 3, 43 Soccer 1, 2, 3,
mckey 1, 2, 3g Track 1, 23 PFC lg Corporal 24
e Sergeant 35 Guidon Sergeant 4.
The Fonz, Tiger, Dufe 32 . . . Also known in the newspaper as "The Boomer" . . . driver
of The Cuda in the Great Albany Police Chase, and almost got away . . . "It wasn't my
fault, they always pick on hot cars." . . . "Oh, what a nurd!" . . . "Honest officer, the
speedometer only read 55" . . . rarely at drill . . . never seen without Lois . . . spent most
of school out at MacDonalds . . . loves pineapple . . . Eighth Period Tee-off Threesome
. Philosophy: Do unto others, before they do unto you.
WILLIAM MARTIN MaoDONALD
Son of Dr. and Mrs. Seward W. MacDonald
Sports Club 1, 2: Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Baske
1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Competitive
Finalist, First Form: PFC 1g Corporal 2, Pla
Sergeant 3 Lieutenant 4
Mac, Spacernan . . . biggest baseball fan in the
. . . "Hey, Bill, did the Red Sox win?" . .
beating on Roy . . . has fits when the Sox lose . .
knack for failin' FN quizzes . . . captains mother
him Yaz . . . Philosophy: He who does what he war
not be forced into something he doesn't want to do.
JAMES JOHN MANEY
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerard N. Maney
s Vice-President 2, German Club lg Sports
v 2g Chess Club 1, 2, 3, President 4, Varsity
v4g Soccer 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4g
Iball 1, 2, 3, 4g Most Improved Player, Base-
4g Third Team, All Metroland Soccer: Private
orporal 2: Guide Sergeant 3: Drill Instructor 4.
imbo, Mane, Maynard, Holmes, C.C. Big, Dude, Star, E1Suspendo . . . got suspended in hanging incident for a piece
. . . saw Ace, Cornelius, Chuck, and Bill three times a week . . . had a bad attitude, but laughed at everything
may get a license one of these days . . . "Dan, why did Mr. and Mrs. C. hate us this summer?" . . . won big with
'n Virgin Islands . . . "Yeah, Pete, a boat beats a flush" . . . took "take home" German Exam, but received strange
rom a German man that night" . . . got Brandow in trouble at Frangel1a's . . . dreams to own a motorcycle . . .
ophy: Learn to take the bitter with the sweet, but laugh.
STEVEN THOMAS MARKS
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Everett J. Marks
Meislahn Scholarship Award: Sports Club 2:
ence Club 2, 3, 4g Student Council 3: Varsity
4, Class President 4g Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Ho
1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4g All Metro.
Football 4: All Capitaland Football 4g All A
Football 4g All Colonial Council Footbal
Squads Drill Winner 25 PFC 1, Corporal 2, Pla
Sergeant 3: Captain 4.
Smarks Carl Marx last seen with Helm in NYC did 360 with Hans on Northwa last member of the H
, . . . . . . y . . .
Relay Team . . . Jacilliant Moret - who? . . . nice thumbs . . . The Ground Round . . . "I can DRIVE, Mark.
"Bob, they left out the tonic part again!" . . . "pulling guard" . . . PYTHON FANATIC . . . limousines make
funny things . . . played casino in the back of Chuck's class . . . Bob, Carol, Ted, and Alice . . . started riot atl
concert . . . Bob's little brother . . . Kodak-All-American . . . "It's a '69 Chevy wagon" . . . "I'm as free as a
this bird you cannot change." . . . KISS . . . "That's Ok, Tony, he doesn't like us anyway" . . . ate 180 linefe
Cioff . . . Fruitball . . . Philosophy: "What they don't know won't hurt 'em."
GERALD JOSEPH MAURO
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald C. Mauro
Pennsylvania State University
Laude 3: Regents Scholarship Alternateg Sur-
ll Club 1, 2g Eye Club 1, 2, 3, 4g Drama Club
e Club lg Science Club 2g CUE 3, Executive
I 4g Stage Band 4g FISH AND PUMPKIN Pho-
phy Editor 4g Soccer lg Swimming lg Track
ager lg Wrestling 2, 3g Official Sports Photog-
er 4g Private lg PFC 25 Guide Sergeant 33 First
V7 W' -'5 'Z 'K , " i- -. ww H Y Y
- -,1- ,. -fi-4 v gf' . -
iilrinu' J ' A ,' ,J 2. A f '
35.3 i I: ' I I W l .
,'Z'-1 "S+ '. .Q,-.
'Qf-"lf 'fe-H1 " " 'L L '
Jerr, Mauron, Calculus??? . . . the ubiquitous Feddalah
. . . never seen but always around . . . had office across
from Hurst's . . . got into a fight over a tennis racquet
. . . Peace, Power, Freedom, Happiness . . . "I want
those pictures - NOW!" . . . missed twelve chapels and
twenty-four days of drill in a row . . . chairman of the
board for the Art Room . . . Who cares? . . . f8 at 1160 or
was that f4.5 at 1!250? . . . the mysterious Kurtz . . . ran
around with a camera . . . has mixed up priorities . . .
"Hey, Cioffi, finished your Ca1cu1us?" - "Let's do it in
Computer Class." . . . the philosophical athlete - showed
up at all the games but never played . . . a true life Biff
Loman . . . Accounting Class with Farisee and Patrick
. . . "Homeroom? Never touched the stuff!" . . . Philos-
ophy - "Not even the rain has such tiny hands" - e. e. cum-
A wi X
Franco, McGint, F.P. . . . Along with Murphy and Grogan
the Ghost Staff of Company B . . . KISS . . . Last seen
with Marks at Blackmore Concert . . . "Can we go to the
dance now, Steve?" . . . winnisook . . . Cold Gin
the enforcer on the wrestling team . . . Python Fanatic
. . . "the weekend starts on Wednesday night"
finally made it through Physics . . . Barely! . . . plays
lead guitar in buttery: also works there . . . stag row
one of J.B.'s Boys . . . Philosophy: "Life is Hell."
1 o o
FRANCIS PATRICK MCGINTY
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter J. McGinty I
Cum Laude 1, 3g Survival Club 4g Rifle Clt
Sports Club 2, Soccer 1, 2, 3g Basketball lg Vi
tling 2, 3, 4g Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4g Private lg
poral 2g Guide Sergeant 3g First Sergeant 4.
DAVID ELLIS MILSTEIN
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Milstein
ss Club lg Audio-Visual Club lg Drama Club
ig History Club Treasurer 2, Vice-President 3,
,ident 4g Science Club 3g FISH AND PUMPKIN
:ulation Manager 44 Swimming l, 2, 3, 4g
lg Baseball 1, 2g Private lg Corporal 2g
Sergeant 3g First Sergeant 4.
It Dave, Mill, Stocker . . . foto-man . . . censored dirty
g . pictures at Duracolor for three summers . . . a member of
- Al l ' the tavern gang . . . piloted the bomb . . . frequently
""" - A, L 1 A found with Mike and Al . . . Track Fever . . . enjoyed the
,f s ix. ' " Sotogrande . . . went to Ted's with B.G .... Admiral
Bird . . . "No Mike, it's not silverg it's gray!"
' 5?5?ir' V
A- it W -I.. 1'
." 'fx '4, ,sr ' ' V
I ' A ' ' U .--
,h Q v I Y:-
H- le, A V '
,r Ll?-:r' ,
Amo, Amos, Amot, Amotto, Mott, Motto. Spank, Spanky,
Tom . . . Nick . . . "Hey, Tom, How about three or four
verses this time." . . . tried to drink Woolsey under the
table in Islands, ended up ruining Woolsey's sleeping bag
. . . All night stand, used Swift for excuse, and got caught
. . . directed German Polkas on Washington Ave. . . .
"!CQ11ffB0lor,f Physics!" . . . "Qh, I'm sorry if it's a lousy
joke Tom, but it's the best I can do at this time in the morn-
ing" . . . BIO - what? . . . talked his way up two full let-
ter grades . . . Played Humane Society by allowing hun-
dreds of fruit flies to escape, in 1.1. 's hair . . . Mott defi-
nitely ---! . . . not another Limo Ride.
THOMAS NICHOLAS MOTTOLESE
Son of Dr. and Mrs. Thomas N. Mottolese
Regents Scholarship Alternate: Cum Laude 1, 3,
Science Fair Biology Third Prize 2: Rifle Club
25 Survival Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Key Club lg Mii
aires 2, French Club 3, 4g Science Club 2, 3.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4g Swimming 1, 2, 3, 4: TI
1, 2, 35 Private lg Corporal 2, Platoon Sergean
THOMAS KIRBY MURPHY
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Williani Murphy
College of the Holy Cross
Club 2g Drill Team 3g Varsity Club 4g Foot-
1, 2, 3, 4g Basketball 1, 2, 3, 45 Baseball 1,
lrack 2: Freshman Track Student Coach 4g
Treasurer 4: Colonial Council First Team
all Defense 45 PFC lg Corporal 2g Platoon
eant 3g Lieutenant 4.
20 C '
Murf, Murfhy Murthy, Tom, Tommy . . . Virgin Island
Alumnus . . . laughed at the vein in A.P. BIO . . . one of
E's men . . . NYC Executive . . . one of the edgecomb 5
. . . Philosophy: "Don't do the Crime, if you can't do the
Time." - Baretta.
Penthouse, Petite Pete, Noonoohead, Lips . . . tried Jousi-
lian and Ungret, ask Marks, Barb and Fran . . . friday
brother, tuesday lady . . . Eckert's Annual worst dressed
award . . . learned cards in the Virgin Islands fthe hard
wayj . . . "Maney, wanna play a little gin" . . . has own
key to Frangel1a's . . . "Wel1, Pete, it's 9:30 A.M. here at
JFK, what do you want to drink?" "Hey, Trace, one more
for the f1ight." . . . 4 A.M. raid on Green Sleeves with
Farrisee . . . One of E's men.
PETER JOSEPH NOGNAN
Son of Mr. and Mrs. William E. Noonan
St. lVliehael,s College
CUE 3, Business Manager 4g FISH AND PUMP'
3, Business Manager 45 Varsity Club 4g First To
Football Colonial Council Defense: Defenl
Player of the Week, Times Union and Ti
Recordg Football 1, 2, 3, Captain 4: Weight Rr
Technician 4g Freshman Student Track Coacl
PFC lg Corporal 2g Sergeant 3g Lieutenant 4.
WILLIAM DAVID OICONNER
Son of Mr. and Mrs. David W. O'Connor
ts Club 1, 25 Football 1, 25 Hockey 1, Man-
2, 4g Track lg PPC 13 Corporal 2g Drill
Hoppin, Hop, Willie, Bill . . . Virgin Islands . . . New
York City Executive . . . had good luck in Brandow's cars
. . . introduced to the D .C. frosh year with Murph and Tom
. . Senator !?!
MO'K, Mongo, Mongoo. Beef, O'Beef, Beefer, Beefshot,
Screamer, Pits, Henrick, Co.'B . . . part time hermit
. . . moody . . . shared many a sick thought with Trace
. . . "We have all the little kids, Remember!" . . .
"Caren with a C.!" . . . Ambition: "To be thankful."
. . Philosophy: "It's Catch 22 all the way."
MARK STUART UKEEFE I
Son of Mrs. T. B. Wheeler
Fathers' Association Prize, Science Fair: Hc
ble Mention Chemistry 2g Chess Club 2, 4g V
Club 2, 3, Vice-President 4: FISH AND PUIN
3, Sports Editor 4g Drill Team 2, 3g All Men
Soccer Team 4g Soccer 1, 2, 3, Captz 1
Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4: Track 1, 2, 4g Tennis 3g
tary Proficiency Bars: Competitive Drill Fir
Second Form, 2: John F. Rathbone Medal 3
eran of Foreign Wars Medal 45 PFC 1g
Platoon Sergeant 33 Captain 4.
KEITH ALAN PASSARETTI
Son of Dr. and Mrs. Pasquale A. Passaretti
Laude 1, 2, 3, Early Inductee 49 Regents
larship Winnerg National Merit Scholarship
er of Commendation: Who's Who Among
,rican High School Students, Wendell Memo-
Alumni Prizeg Ernest L. Miller Swordg Class
etary 1, President 2, Vice-President 35 Var-
Club 2, 3, President 4g FISH AND PUMPKIN
POIIS Editor 4g CUE Battalion Editor 4: Student
ncil Ex-officio Representative 4: Discipline
mittee Student Representative Drill Team 2,
ath Club 3g Chess Club 1, 2g Rifle Club 13
ball 1, 2, 3, 4g Wrestling 1, 2, 3, Captain 4,
k 1, 2, 3, 4g Ernest L. Miller Majors Medal:
erick Townsend Medalg Military Proficiency
: Corporals' Drill Finalist 2, Competitive Drill
list 2, Sergeants' Drill Finalist 35 Private 1g
oral 2g Platoon Sergeant 3: Major 4.
Passu, Passeretti, Passiretti . . . secret 8:00 o'clock ren
dez-vous in field house parking lot daily . . . played in the
May Dot Championships . . . "Any questions, Keith?
said Mr. Olcott . . . "Yeh, what time is it?" - said Passar
etti . . . "What - out of the game? Me?" . . . never gave
out a single demerit . . . first "76er to reach the bell .
founder of the cupola crowd . . . Philosophy: "Life is
Absurd . "
.1 tits. 5" H
STEVEN JOHN PATRICK
Son of Mr. and Mrs. James K. Patrick, Jr.
University of Vermont
Drill Team 3g Chess Club 1g Hockey 1, 2, 3
Tennis 1, 25 PFC lg PPC 23 Guide Sergeant 3:
Drum Major 4.
.Q . ,A ,, ,
, 473- ,r 1- if- 'fig
' ' ' L
K-Rat, Kumrat, Steamer, Fatman . . . proprietor of Hotel
Hoosick . . . had a fine time at fish fry, but made a few
enemies . . . loved that slow dance . . . played a fine
game at Springfield . . . was a great influence on Talbot
. . . had a good spin in the Vega . . . was a helluva good
stunt driver in jeep . . . "maybe if I don't call her, she'l1
forget!" . . . had a matching plume . . . Philosophy:
"Why do today what you can put off till tomorrow." . . .
Virgin Island Alumnus .
JOHN GEORGE PIPENTACOS II
Son of Mr. and Mrs. George J. Pipentacos
State University of New York at Albany
Laude lg Van Rensselaer Classical Prizeg
nming 1, 2, 3, 4g Track 1, 2, 3: Soccer lg
s-Country 4: Private lg PFC 2g Guidon Ser-
xt 35 Supply and Training Sergeant 4.
my 1 A '
S 1 - , ,, ' ' f ,,
, V ' ai it-1 HJ. 1.4 iff.
X - P-Ni :A ' t.. , -'-
Monkey, Pip, Peeeeee! . . . wrote 890 page dinosaur book
for General . . . tried to get backstroke records . . .
always wanted to get his VJ . . . "Hey, Tony, how about a
Mason handshake?" . . . wanted to leave X-Country after 1
day! . . . answered Physics questions with inertia.
THOMAS ANTHONY POLITO
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Christopher F. Polito
Worcester Polytechnic Institute
Cum Laude 3g Regents Scholarship Winner:
ence Fair: First Prize, Open 1: Second Prize,
Science 2g Rifle Club 1, 3g Science Club 2,
President 3 , President 4g CUE Senior Editor 4:
dent Council 4g Drill Team 33 Football lg Ba
lg Hockey 1, 2, 3, Most Improved Player Av
Marine Corps League Medal 45 PFC 1, 2g
Sergeant 3g Sergeant Major 4.
Tony, Dom, Bolero . . . spent half of senior year at AAG . . . Controversial member of the Student Council: was he or
he? Conly Tracy knows for surej . . . PE All-Star . . . feared the tunnel . . . "shattering" experience in AAG chem
surprise Runner-Up Finalist, 1st annual Bromine Bash . . . Charisse . . . started planning weekends in Monday Morning
room . . . KISS . . . still called "Hey you!" by Ernie . . . PYTHON FANATIC . . . "Dinsda1e???" . . . kept tabs
first half of the alphabet . . . wrote book with Rumbo . . . often seen leaving Loudon Heights around 3:00 AM . . .
knack for entertaining fans after hockey goals . . . Foreman's Friend . . . member of the Cupola Crowd . .
"Mais ou sont les neiges d'antan?" CFrancois Villonj.
Son of Mr. and Mrs. David J. Ritz, Jr.
Club 3g Football 1, 2, 3g Hockey 13 Wres-
2, 3, 45 Track 1, 2: PFC First Form 1, 2, 39
TIMOTHY EDWARD RITZ
..,.- E ' ali
i s Tim, Evei Knievel, Kawi-boy . . . 500cc. wasn't good
l enough . . . "Come-On" . . . "What seems to be the
problem" . . . delmar man . . . celebrated a birthday at
V the Christmas Dance . . . Protested helmet law while wear-
B ing one . . . Wemp1e's buddy . . . "Step into my office."
1 1 9
MICHAEL SPECTOR ROME
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard W. Rome
University of Rochester
nts Scholarship Alternateg Reynolds Prize:
nce Fair: Biology Honorable Mention 2,
istry Second Prize 3g Chess Club 1, 25 Math-
ics Club 3, Vice-President 43 Rifle Club 2, 3g
Team 3, Lieutenant 45 FISH AND PUMPKIN
ianaging Editor 45 CUE Senior Editor 4: Sci-
Club 4g Varsity Club 4g Athletic Honor Letter
ootball Manager 1, 2, 3, Head Manager 4g
ming 1, 2g Student Trainer 1, 2, 3, 4:
er Student Trainer Awardg Tennis 15 Track
ger 2, 3, Head Timer 4g Military Proficiency
Competitive Drill Finalist lg Corporals' Drill
ist 2: Sergeants' Drill Finalist 3, PFC First
g Corporal 23 Guide Sergeant 3g Lieutenant 4.
Mike, Rumbo, Noodles, . . . Emergency Medical Techni-
cian . . . "Can I interest you in a nice, tweed suit?" . . .
Could Cand at times didj run school . . . one of E's men
. . . American Red Cross Disaster Team Member . . .
"Hey H!" . . . chases ambulances in the middle of the
night . . . took ambulance course at HVCC with "H" . . .
ALERT . . . member of the A.P. BIO country club . . . the
most spirited fan of A.A. football . . . stored anything and
everything in the trunk . . . "It's been real!" . . . kept
tabs on the second half of the alphabet . . . wrote this book
with Bolero . . . one of the cupola crowd . . . Ran Ernie's
Repair Crew . . . member of the Lucky 13 Club . . .
"He1ped "H" create snow storm over H.N. Ir.'s Desk"
. . . charter member of the Tavern gang . . . President
and Founder of the N.T. 8s M.A. of A . . . Philosophy:
"Live each day to the fullest. Get the most from each hour,
each day, and each age of my life. Then you can look for-
ward wirh confidence, and back without regrets." - S.H.
I 4 , xt M
. ya- --4' or R3 1
U wik i S S' vt fl V
1 12' '4'
HARRY EVAN ROSENSTEIN
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Rosenstein
Cum Laude 1, 2, 4: Eye Club 1: Chess Clu
History Club 2, 33 Survival Club 2, 3g Va
Club 3, 4, Science Club 4, Drill Team 3: Sol-
1, 2g Swimming 1, 2, 3g Cramer Student Tra
Awardg Student Trainer 3, 4g Tennis 1, 2, Zi
Private 1g Corporal 2g Color Sergeant 3: Lieute
Quarter Master 4.
Hair, Harry, Rosey, Rosebud . . . "Hey H" . . . resident magician . . . Vice-President of the N.T. 8: M.A. of A.
washed cars at A.D .... cleaned bedpans at A.M.C .... member of the Lucky 13 Club . . . "No, I'm serious"
helped Mike create snow storm over H.N. Ir. 's desk . . . visited the Tavern Gang's weekend hideout . . . "Hey,
didn't switch those guns again did you?" . . . the green phantom of Davis Ave .... holds the school record for
. . . talked I.J. into just about anything . . . member of the A.P. BIO country club . . . only person to issue 8
people - or was it 4 guns to 8 people . . . "l want that watch" . . . helped Ernie until Colgate brought in his seni
. . . Philosophy: "Life is a Bore. "
DOUGLAS CONRAD SNYDER
Son of Mrs. Virginia S. Snyder
nts Scholarship Winner: National Merit Schol-
p Semi-Finalistg Chess Club 1, 25 Drama Club
sg Student Council 4g German Club 4g FISH
PUMPKIN Feature Editor 4g Football lg Cross-
itry Manager 4g Wrestling lg Tennis lg Track
ivate 1, 2g Guidon Sergeant 3g First Sergeant
, f v,
'A : - ' ' ,sgm,p'.- .,- T A -, .-
. . . got Knoxxed . . . tied Bud in contest . . . only full-time drama fag in the class . . . "have a beer, A1len"
sci-fi freak, surpassed only by Peter . . . honorary tackling dummy . . . special friend of the Girls' Academy . . .
is for censored . . . Mr. Nadig, what does 'platonic' mean? . . . rejected at some of the best schools in the east . . .
write snide remarks, eh? . . . critics have no rights . . . ran for president on the apathy platform . . . Philosophy:
is man's greatest gift. Too bad so few of us possess it.
C.S. , Chaag, Stud . . . last seen in Sun Motel in N'.Y.C.
. . . drained it with B.R. in Handy Andy . . . where is my
Limo . . . super bowl brother . . . snowballed Jen-Jen
. . . montego mx braughm . . . got sick of Cumming's
party . . . Rabbi Yuck, Rabbi Yoe, and Rabbi Yick . . .
the bushwackers .
CHARLES PHELPS STEVENS
Son of Mr, and Mrs. Charles P. Stevens
Chess and Bridge Club 4: Chess Club 3g All-M
land First Team Football 4g Colonial Council
Team Football Offense 49 Times Record All
Team 49 Football 1, 3, 43 Track 3, 4g PF
Guide Sergeant 35 Supply and Training Sergeal
STAALE THOMAS SWIFT
Son of Dr. And Mrs. Andrew H. P. Swift
Wake Forest University
p Laude 1: Survival Club, Treasurer 1, Secre-
2, President 3, 4, Rifle Club 1, 2, 3: Varsity
L: 3, 4g French Club 3, Eye Club 4: Drill Team
occer 1, 2: Cross-Country 3, 4g Swimming 1,
, 45 Track 1: Military Proficiency Bar: Corpo-
' Drill Finalist 2, Private 1g Corporal 2: Color
eant 3: Captain 4.
vs.sf,fr'A -f ,L-:Liv .
jus rilkb' -. .,-1 -, ,
. 11-f'.r3-F "
M -1 8.21 '
Swifty, Swifti, Swifto, Weige . . . went to Norway and
almost didn't come back . . . Vinnie's trip to the big city
. . . if not in school, could be found in the woods . . . who
hit me with that whiskey bottle, Grogs? . . . one of J.B.'s
Boys . . . put fire out in Helderbergs . . . the kid from the
farm . . . tight Toyota . . . member of the Pyrotechnic
Squad . . . frostbite . . . help me, how do I get out of this
one? . . . ran a boarding house . . . baptized Pee . . .
Philosophy: "Life is something you don't watch, you just
have to experience it. "
Peter, Pup . . . sf - not sci-fi . . . 14 second places in
class elections, finished second in almost everything else
. . . Polytheistic - God 8: Colton . . . wrote the constitu-
tion for the Math Club with Mike . . . turned down Harvard
and Yale or was that Yale and Harvard . . . destined to
become a sporting goods owner . . . "there are nearly 2500
Smith's in the Albany Directory" . . . American Dreamer
. . . Animal trainer for the O.B. . . . evicted from
Chuck's class with VAL . . . "Just call me President Wil-
PETER MICHAEL SWIRE
Son of Mr. and Mrs. William H. Swire
Cum Laude 1, 2, 3, Early Inductee 4: Reg-
Scholarship Winner, National Merit Scholar:
Letter of Commendation: National Counci
Teachers of English Award in Writing: Natiu
Association of Mathematics Awardg Gansevc
English Essay Prizeg Spitalny Prizeg Craig Cher
try Prizeg Declamation Prize lg Debate Cluh
Student Council 2, 3: Mathematics Club Presia
3, 4g Varsity Club 3, 4, FISH AND PUMPKI
Associate Editor 4g BRIMSTONE AND TREACL
Co-Editor 4g Drill Team 3, Commander 4, Soo
1, 25 Cross-Country 3, Captain 43 Wrestling 1
8, 4g Tennis 1, 2g Military Proficiency Bars: C
petitive Drill Finalist First Formg PPC Second
lg Corporal 23 Platoon Sergeant 3g Captain Exe
PAUL BRIAN TI BBITTS
Son of Dr. and Mrs. Ward F. Tibbitts
S.U.N.Y. at Plaltsburg
Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Soccer Manager 1, 2, 3, 4g
etball Manager lg Baseball Manager 1, 2, 3,
ivate 1g PFC 2g Corporal 3g Supply and Train-
Boomer . . . always works on the "car" . . .
excellent FN critiques . . . another one of Co1ton's
. . camera nut . . . one unofficial president of
Club . . . weekends at Schroon Lake . . . a mem-
the Lucky 13 Club . . . member of the N.T. 85 M.A.
TERRENCE XAVIER TRACY
Son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Tracy
Student Council 1, 2, 3, President 4: Discipli
Committee 4g Soccer 1, 2, 3g Hockey 1, 2,
Track 1, Manager 3g Weight Room Techniciai
PFC 1g Corporal lg Guide Sergeant 3: Drill Instr
Trace, Pudge, Teddy, Mr. Pres, Newport . . . quart worshipper . . . camped in the third floor woods . . . one of the
mooches . . . Isee chicks in your eyes . . . Jazz? . . . It just smells funny . . . Ithink there is a tarantula in the
. . . an NYC Executive . . . loves good French toast . . . Cruzian 2 Clavacol and cheap tequilaj . . . "My 5
unshake all shakin' dudes" . . . I think I'l1 go up to the computer center . . . my favorite buddy says only one word
worth a thousand . . . wondered what price chopper looked like at 5:20 A.M .... who's Ryan? . . . Philosophy:
you're lost enough to find yourself by now pull in your ladder road behind you, and put up a sign, closed to all but me
make yourself at home. " - Frost.
JAMES MARTIN WOOLSEY III
Son of Mr. and Mrs. James M. Woolsey
ional Merit Letter of Commendationg Regents
olarship Winnerg Science Club 29 Sports Club
f3: Jazz Club 3: BRIMSTONE AND TREACLE 4g
cer 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Track 43 PFC
Corporal 33 Drill Instructor 4.
. introduced Mott to the evils of drink . . . struck out twice in one night . . . became a Cruzian Rummy . . .
killed Patrick at the Fish Fry . . . set record for most soccer penalties . . . "Mr. Woolsey, you're a disgrace" . . .
were all there, we wou1dn't be here!" . . . Tracy's Shadow . . . faked a year of French . . . O-Kay . . . Um-ah
always picked on O'Beefe's tiny ears . . . Oh God, O'Keefe . . . always yelled at by Ernie . . . took overnight sailing
with Trace . . . where's Niskayuna? . . . loved Jazz musicians with odd names . . . Jean-Luc Who? . . . Life is great
loved by one if not by all . . . member of the A.P. BIO Country Club . . . devout quart worshipper . . . was at home
T -Bone in the Newport . . . Philosophy: "A man's only profession is to find himself. " - Herman Hesse.
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Congra+uIa+ions +o +he Class of '76 From
J. H. MALCDY CCJNSTRUCTIONJ
421 Alb y Shaker Ro d Albany, N.Y. 438
COMBINING 91 YEARS OF INSURANCE SERVICE
10 Colvin Avenue
-Albany, N.Y. 12206 Phone 459-2250
Jack A. Barach CPres.D, Lawrence H. Biernacki, Thomas B. Thorton, Harry L. Sherer
JQSEPH H. MANN JR. m..q.?.
-l-All "' !
CUSTOM PHOTOGRAPHIC LABORATORIES
254 So. Ferry St. ' Schenectady, NY 12305
C5185 374-8950 ' 374-5311
TOLL GATE ICE CREAM
New Scotland Rd . Slingerla
191 Princeton Rd.
sl-IEE:-:Y 8. CAHILL
Guild Opticians - Eye Physicians
Prescriptions Filled - Contact Lens
Office Hours 9 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.
Sat. 9 to Noon
Closed Sat. June, July, Aug.
291 New Scotland Ave. - Albany. N.Y. 12208
ALBANY TRAVEL BUREAU
146 State Street
Albany, New York
1968 New Scotland Road
Com pliments of R'S
STUYVESANT PLAZA POULTRY FARM
Quality Poultry - Chicken Parts
2068 Curry Rd.
Stuyvesant Plaza, Albany Schenectady' N.Y-
"' PRESERVATION "'
ls Good Business for Albany. Suppori'
94 Elm Street Albany, N.Y. 12202 C5183 63-0622
Congra'rula'I'ions +o +he Class of '76
A. J. ECKERT CO., INC.
INDUSTRIAL PIPING - PLUMBING - HEATING - AIR CONDITIONING
I H. L. SAGE SALES INC.
Altamont, N .Y. Scout - 4 Wheel
INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS Fire Trucks, Snowplo
Cub Cadet Lawn and Garden Tractors School Bu:
A in not: t TED I-IANS - Albany Sales and Servi
WALT CONNORS - Troy 861-85
FULLER 81 O'BRlEN, INC
GENERAL INSURANCE - SU RETY BONDS
Albany, New York b
THE .B NK QF NEW ORK
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5552 'Q' KERMANI
? 05 ,
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Oriental Rugs and Carpets
g Hours: 10 am to 5 pm daily
Tues. and Thurs. 'Till 9 pm
15936 Central Avenue CRoute 59
Colonie, N.Y. G9 mile west of Northwayh
INSURANCE SINCE 1895
35 Central Avenue
Albany, N.Y. 12207
TAYLOR 81 VADNEY, INC.
Lawnmower and Snowblower
Sales and Service
Toro and Lawn Boy
303 Cenrral Avenue Albany, N.Y. 12206
f 1 I
BECK FU RS
5: V7 42 Years at Same Address
' 2. "Furs for Women of Distinction"
' Custom Remodeling
l and Repairing
' Approved Fur Cleaners
14- Cold Fur Storage
Vault on Premises
' Insur d Pick-Up and Delivery
gl 65-1734 111 Clinton Avenue
Albany , N . Y
Specializing in Pan Pizza
404 Princerown Road
Rotterdam , N . Y .
YOU COULD DRIVE ONE OF THESE!
Is+ BN 2 I OII1 ARMOR
EARN EXTRA CASH - OTHER BENEFITS
The New York Army NaIionaI
The Guard Belongs . .
. . .MaybeYouB1g' th G d
sse. CHARLES BARBARO :
1228352452 22,3 4125255 NATIONAL
THREE BEAUTIFUL STORES
ST TO SERVE You
0 226 N. A116432 68.233 y, Nsf
SUPPLY mt I S4163 2226 Y N Y
I CCRP. SI y ant 1239 5521 bany N Y
ROAST BEEF SANDWICHES
Comple+e Family Laundry Service
FREE PICK-UP AND DELIVERY
R. B. WING 81
Office and Store
384 Broad ay
Albany N Y
'-A-1 1- '
ROLLING GREENS INC.
32 AMF Pins otters
Sunday Special 35.00 a Lane
Sunday Eve. Scotch Doubles 9:30 PM
2945 Hamburg St.
1958 New Scotland Rd.
Slingerlands, N.Y. 12159
Bicycles, Lawnmowers, Cross Country Skis
of a A
Friend . . .
1 ' I o A
- - - - - '-
City Er County Savings Ban
L Downtown ALBANY - uvtown ALBANY - BETHLEHEM - Rortsmm
4 Automation Lane
Albany. N.Y. 12205
MINER 81 ANGERS
15 Hulett Avenue
Schenectady, N.Y. 12303
R. H. MILLER PAINT CORP.
- Two Stores -
296 Central 480 Broadway
CERVERA, FELDMAN 81
"We are here to serve you better"
822 Crane Street
Schenectady, N.Y. 12303
Wholesale Distributors Of: LAWN-GARDEN EQUIPMENT AND SUPPLIE
avis Seed Co. Inc.
50 RAILROAD AVE. 0 P.O. BOX 5047 0 ALBANY, N. Y. 12205 0 PHONE 15183 489-541
jg: f' ' s
T ' if
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H a 5 is
he growth of your security is assured with Rose at
Kiernan, through such insurance as Homeowners, Auto.
Compensation and Liability plus Surety Bonds, Life. Health
and Estate Planning.
We are one of the largest general insurance agencies in the
Capital District area. Rose 8: Kiernan is now employee-owned to
assure you of the close personal attention you deserve.
X ROSE 81 KIERNAN, INC.
lll NVASHINUTON AVENUE
' ALBANY, NEW' YORK IZZU1 -05-l-Xl ll
Quailifiul- .intl experienced people working for tcntlgfs businesses :mtl lor people like you Ilml nic.
Mr. and Mrs. Wal+er V. DiS+efano
f. "I, .
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'TS .' -
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SECURITY SUPPLY CORPORATION 'H19 Class of '76
DISTRIBUTORS PLUMBING B: HEATING
iv Ii , . ' ' V .'
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soun-IWORTH MACHINERY ' A
INC. E ' on
Glenwood Rd. , Menands
Albany, N.Y. 12204
Ato Z Rental Center
gm, ALw13'2EL5E?ZJ.i0Q".2205 MCMANUS
'-1 PHONE: 489-7418
MODERN FOOD 'NC-
A Fine True Quali+y Food P'O' BOX 190
Markei' Lati:ImTdI1lI.Y3i L 12210
615 New Scotland Ave. 7854371
Albany, New York
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Men's and Young Men's
Pine Clothes and Uniforms
21 River Street Troy, New York
Blocks No. of Hoosick St. Telu 272-2022
Class of '76
330 Central Ave.
AUSTIN 81 CO., INC.
102 State St.
Albany, N .Y.
CHARLES M. LIODLE III - Pres.
HOWARD J. RUTHERFORD - V. Pres.
5 ' I J 'Q
HO 2-0656 Call and Deliv
One Hour Cleaning
Tailoring - Draperies - Laundry Service
PAUL LaFALCE 21 New
Albany , N . Y
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233 CENTRAL AVENUE
Open Every Night 'til 9, Sat. to 6
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S I I . CENTRA
U I V6 fl AVENUE -
Designers and Builders I
Th Hosplfals FINE FURNITURE
Warehouses R U
Box 32 , Bellevue Sta.
Schenectady, N.Y , 12306 sponsor member in+erior design socie+y
UNIFORM CENTER CORPORATION
Watervliet Ave . Albany . N . Y .
Congrafulafions +o +he Class of '76 From
MICHAEL B. PICOTTE '65
WILLIAM B. PICOTTE '67
INSTANT PASSPORT PHOTOS
' In Full Color
' All Official Sizes
' Professional Quality
' No Appointment
THEWHITE STUDIO 42-44 Sr-414 Sweet
215 State St. - Schenectady Albany ' N ' Y ' 12207
1924 Curry Road
Schenectady, N . Y.
Farm Fresh Products
Fresh Cut Choice Grade Meats
457 Madison Avenue
Albany, New York
Serving the Ophthalmologist
and His Patients Since 1940
M. SCHER 81 SON,
136 No. Lake Ave.
Albany, N.Y. 12206
A gift for this yearis graduates
. . . free checking account service
You want to be sure you manage your money wisely, right?
So our graduation gift of free checking account service for one
year will help you do that.
"How?" you say.
Glad you asked.
When you pay by check your quarterly statement will show
what you've spent and where the money Went.
Those cancelled checks will be proof you paid.
National Commercial Bank and Trust Company
For job opportunities at The Bank, just write or call our Personnel Department
44-68 Tivoli St.
Albany, N.Y. Phone
Congra+ula+ions and Besi' Wishes +o +he Class of I976
"Where Quality Is Higher Than Price"
End Watervliet Ave. 1816 State Street
Albany, N.Y. 489-8366 Schenectady, N.Y. 393-4167
- 4 I - 225- - .-..
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New Electronic and Mechanical
Office Furniture and Fire Proof Files
130-134 Quail St.
THE BURKE AGENCY
All Facets of the
Real Estate Business
148 Wolfe Road
PATRICK I. BURKE
HYLAND B. DOOLITTLE
W. H. SMITH PAPER CORP.
Albany, N.Y. 12201
.IEE 1-1-1 is
Dial 274- 7370
TROY MINIT MAN
124 Ferry Street
Troy N Y Hank and L11 Brenner
W. E. PHILLIPS, INC.
Lock and Safe Experts
for 5 Generations
537 Central Avenue
Albany, New York 12206
SPANCRETE NORTHEAST, INC.
outh Bethlehem, N.Y. Rochester, N.Y. Aurora, O
CALLANAN INDUSTRIES, INC.
"A Penn-Dixie Indus+ry"
h N.Y. Kingston, N.Y. y
FITZGERALD BROS. CONSTRUCTION CO., INC
H. A. COLLMAN
ELECTRIC CO., INC.
E r oaaa
. for the Total Approach to a Better Yearbook
Your Official Yearbook Photographer
wuoLesALefaB1AunN1 a. msmunomn toons
O O O
"Fo11ow Our Trucks to the Finest Eating Places in the Capitol District"
Fully Insured - Free Estimates
2002 Hamburg Street Schenectady, N.Y.
an , ll? '
'i Cca aitlivmikw
On M0116 Road FURNISHI S F +""7,5',:gp,jj33f'-i'-
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One. 'rmlo above Coloma Center fr g,
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5 'J 65
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509 South Pearl Street
Albany, N.Y. 12202
HARRY W. LININDOLL, JR.
SUPPLY CO., INC.
INDUSTRIAL SUPPLIES AND EQUIPMENT
432-444 South Pearl St. , Albany, N .Y.
Western Ave. at Fuller Rd .
Albany, New York 12203
Silber Q1'EIai1en urging 'mme
'tfiigv .f . ' .
. 4 .-. - -
MRS. MARY LOU TEMPESTA, R.N.
940 Hamburg Street Schenectady, New York 12304
183 370-5051 C5181 370-5052
' New York State Anti Discrimination Laws Strictly Obeyed
' Approved by the New York State Department of Health
' Modern Fireproof Building: Complete Air Change Every 6 Minutes
' Comfortable Private and Semi-Private Rooms
' Licensed as a Skilled Nursing Home
' Full Complement of Professional Nursing Staff 24 Hours Daily
' Professionally Supervised Recreation, Rehabilitation and Therapy
Route 9 Latham
785-0061 ARMORY GARAGE INC.
RESTAURANT HH 1fmPe5i51d C H
AND SEAFCDOD MARKETS me we Se Ms
Markets. 926 Central Ave. Corner Colvin Ave
Route 9 1806 Western Ave. 824 Saratoga Rd. Albany, N. Y. IV 2-338
Latham Albany Rte. 50, Burnt Hills
785-5863 456-3447 399-1588
Phone 489-3514 Established 1866
Complete Collision Service
171 East Main Street
486 Central Ave. Albany, N.Y. Amsterdam 843-0300
FRANK J. NIGRO REALTY
Commercial Real Estate BUILDING
' Sales Investments
' Leases 63 Colvin Ave. nw CENTRAL
' Appraisals Albany- New York 12206 PHONE Ave., ALBANY
' Development 489-8421
Albany, New York
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REAGAN! COM PAR ALBANY
'GLEGRAP0 FLORIST, NURSERY,
, We og AND GIFT SHOP
,QQ J" E 454 Delaware Ave.
I Delmar, N.Y.
,, ,..' 439-4946
E . 9
Est . 1932 Greenhouses
R. J. FORTIN
MARSHALL W. TEBBUTT S SONS
JOHN W. BRASURE'S SONS
FUNERAL DIRECTORS SINCE 1850
MES G. TEBBUTT, IR.
IEDERICK M. BRASURE
Albany - Delmar
EDWARD C. TEBBUTT
ARTHUR M. BRASURE
I Congraiulaiions 'ro
ihe Class of 76
X Sch n tady
2601 Gu11derla d A
X X 377 8875
f MQ 3
CJ: x X wi BOOK HOUSE
'K f of
9' ' 2 '4 "J s PI
Q X 2 XXX 'l'uyvesen+ aza
f f Q' Barron's Educational Series
ml es . oor eesv
on Rt. 156 ' 765-2956
Barnes and Noble College Outline Series
Arco Test Tutors
Schaum's Outline Series
. and Just Good Reading 489-47 61
"10 Everyone who asks, receives: all who seek, findg and
the door is opened to everyone who knocks.
11 You men who are fathers - if your boy asks for bread,
do you give him a stone? If he asks for fish, do you give him
12 If he asks for an egg, do you give him a scorpion? Of
13 And if even sinful persons like yourself give chil-
dren what they need , don't you realize that your heavenly
Father will do at least as much, and give the Holy Spirit to
those who ask for Him."
Builders - Engineers
423 First Street, Albany, New York 462-4697
R.T. BLASS, INC.
MEDIA ADVERTISING O CATALOGS I AUDIO f VISU
RUBLICITY O IVIARKET RESEARCH O PACKAGE DESIG
Box 74, old Chatham, N.Y. 121:35 m5121766-2222
Good Luck 'I'o H19 Class of '76
CHARLES FREIHCDFER BAKIN6 CO
The Academy Community 17-48
Administrative Staff 38-39
Advertisement Section 215-256
The Albany Academy 1-16
The Albany Academy Cadet Battalion 139-166
Alumni Association 40-41
Baseball, Freshman 137
Baseball, Junior Varsity 133
Baseball, Varsity 120-123
Basketball, Form II 135
Basketball, Freshman 135
Basketball, Junior Varsity 132
Basketball, Varsity 104-107
Board of Editors 2
Board of Trustees 18
"Brimstone and Treacle" 68
Buttery Staff 38-39
Chess and Bridge Club 69
Competitive Drill 158-159
Corporals' Drill 144
Cross-Country, Varsity 88-91
Cum Laude Society 71
Dramatics Society '72
Drill Team 73 Q
English Department 20-21
Extra-Curricular Activities 65-86
Faculty Emeriti 17
Fathers' Association 40-41
Fine Arts Department 22-23
"Fish and Pumpkin" 75
Football, Freshman 134
Football, Varsity 92-95
Foreign Language Department 24-25
Grade 4B 59
Grade 5A 62
Grade 5B 63
Guidon Week 146-147
History Club 78
History Department 26-27
Hockey, Freshman 136
Hockey, Junior Varsity 133
Hockey, Varsity 108-111
Letter From The Editor 256
Lower School Faculty 34-37
Lower School World 49-64
Maintenance Staff 38-39
Math Club 79
Mathematics Department 28-29
Memorial Day Parade 157
Mothers' Association 40-41
Officers, Cadet 140-142
Officers' Ball 152-155
"The Old Academy Song" 16
Oral Reading 80
Physical Education Department 30
Platoon Drill 156
Prizes, Senior 164-165
Prizes, Other 165-166
Rifle Club 81
Science Club 82
Science Department 32-33
Senior Section 167-214
Sergeants' Drill 145
Soccer, Freshman and Form II 134
Soccer, Junior Varsity 132
Soccer, Varsity 100-103
Squad Drill 156
Stage Band 84
French Club 76
"From Rags To Riches" 67
German Club 77
"The Ghost Train" 66
Golf, Varsity 96-499
Grade 1 51
Grade 2 54
Student Council 83
Survival Club 85
Swimming, Freshman 136
Swimming, Varsity 112-115
Table of Contents 3
Tennis, Freshman 138
Tennis, Varsity 124-127
Title Page 1
Track and Field, Freshman 138
Track and Field, Varsity 128-131
Varsity Club 86
Veterans' Day Parade 143
Wrestling, Freshman 137
Wrestling, Varsity 116-119
. and Mrs. Earl Colley
4. Ruth Colton
Ixrles W. Falls
. Thomas Gamble
I. Shirley lunco
I. Eileen Martel
rid E. Milstein
. Dorris Murphy
I Henry Nadig
z. Jane Nardini
. Kay Passaretti
ry E. Rosenstein
id W. Sherley
. Fran Sherley
. Barbara Speckhardt
. Elizabeth Thorn
. Elizabeth Willey
k A. Attarian
neth L. Blass
. Linda Capullo
. Gail Chandler
ert W. Colley
ard P. DeBerri
Philip E. Fox
Mrs. Rada Greasley
Eric E. Hamke
Philip G. l-lessberg
Miss Ruth House
I. Wesley Iakovic
LTC Robert Leach
Lawrence M. Linett
Mr. David Martin
Mr. Russell McDowell
Mark S. O'Keeffe
Keith A. Passaretti
Thomas A. Polito
Mr. James Price
Eric P. Reintsema
Mrs. Joan Relihan
Michael S. Rome
Mr. Herbert Schellenberger
Miss Theresa Schenk
Miss Dorothy Shaw
Phillip G. Steck
Peter M. Swire
Mr. Charles Tedeschi
Mark A. Attarian
Gregory G. Bucher
Robert W. Colley
Edward P. DeBerri
R. Mark Dempf
Mr. George Farrington
Mr. James Farrington p. 157
William J. Farrisee
Mrs. Ann Helm
Mrs. Ruth Kelly
LTC Robert Leach
Gerald I. Mauro
Mr. Russell McDowell
Thomas N. Mottolese
Mr. Jeffrey Niese
Michael S. Rome
Mr. Alfred Sabisch
Richard A. Schrade
Nicholas J. Prangella
William J . Farrisee
Lawrence I. Tempesta
Richard T. DiStefano
David M. Serling
David J. Wechsler
Peter I . Noonan
John P. Grogan
Kenneth L. Blass
James I. Maney
Robert S. D. Higgins
SPECIAL THANKS TO . . .
R. T. Blass, Inc. for the cover design
David L . Farrington
st as the Editor-in-Chief has his say, the 1976 Cue Staff feels that it too should put in a few words. During the produc-
of CUE 1976, we were faced with many new and mind-boggling dilemmas, to which the following cryptic expressions
"don't give me this!" . . . "they didn't do that last year" . . . "don't worry about it" . . .
obtaining some grease pencils . . . "all the great ideas are mine, all the problems are ours, and
all the mistakes are your fault" . . . "ThanCue" . . . "the theory being" . . . marathon print-
ing . . . "deadline, what deadline??" . . . those three days before May first . . . "Bob, we
have a rather serious problem" . . . Farmer's Reducer . . . "are you eating?" . . . "Big lim,
FN, Enefph, Kroppitsen, Crayon" . . . listening to the phone ring 372 times . . . "Do It Over! !"
. . . looking for a seal . . . "CR: Colley Relations."
e have survived these hassles, though some of us, just Bayerly. In closing, we want to give credit where credit is due.
'ng back at the authority delegated to us by the Editor-in-Chief, we realize that only one person could have put up
all the grief and guff that we dished out. This one person laid out and typed 170 pages, raised over S4,000, and held
personal responsibility of CUE 197 6 . This one person put more blood , sweat, and hours into this book than anyone could
imagine and he deserves most of the credit for CUE 1976.
o Bob Colley,
FN, Ierr, Flash, Passu, Bolero, Rumbo, and Nicky
Mailing the final layout of CUE 1976 to the publisher was a long way and a lot of work from
formation of the yearbook staff nearly one year ago. We had fun, we liked our jdbs, we worked k
together, and we experienced new challenges. Our goal was to capture the happenings at The Alb
Academy during the 1975-1976 school year as completely and accurately as possible, and to pre:
them in an interesting, colorful, and professional way. Paying attention to detail was time-consunf
and we hope it was worth the effort we put into it.
CUE 1976 would not have been possible without the cooperative team effort of the following peopl.
Mr. Frank Nash, faculty advisor, for his experienced shoulder, for his confidence and trust in n
and for his encouragement and words of wisdom,
Mr. Jim Simmonds, of Taylor Publishing, for his availibility, understanding, enthusiasm, and H
Nick Frangella , for being a super ad salesman and a fantastic business managerg
Mike Rome and Tom Polito, for their proficiency in collecting and editing the materials and pict
for the Senior Class section:
Keith Passaretti, for his refreshing style and thorough coverage of the Battalion's activities durin
Jerry Mauro , for his creative approach and fine work in both photography and layoutg
Dave Farrington, next year's co-editor, for his loyalty to the end. Besides his photography work
layout of the Extracurricular Activities section, he shared in the daily problems and decisions.
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