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Table of Contents
'ini fili 75 '
I-15' 1 ,ll V ar . 1 ' If .,-4?"-
W 1 . b-V5-A -' V V:---uw 114 X'
1 Y' ' M' .l l lllll E
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Co-Editors-in-Chief ..... . . .
Associate Editors . .
Assistant Photography Editor .....
Senior Editors .....
Sports Editor ....... . . .
Business Managers .
Junior Editors .....
Faculty Advisor . . .
.David L. Farrington
Phillip G. Steck
.Charles L. Creegan
Edward P. DeBerri
John W. Jakovic
Samuel C. Roth
David W. Sherley
.Gregory G. Bucher
. . . .R. Mark Dempf
. . .Robert H. Davis
Robert S. Higgins
. . . .Mark A. Teresi
. .Michael W. Ryan
Lawrence J. Tempesta
Andrew C. Robison
Jerome L. Smith
... .Mr. Frank I. Nash
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How do you get
"You mean two and two isn't five?"
Excedrin Headache 40277. TEMPO!!!
and it's the Cadets' last season of the game . . ." Water Sports
You slgned out to beer run '7
50's Revival Club - "sh-boom sh-boom."
"Put that table down!"
2 , I H
.17 fs," Q'
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The Bad News Bears ". . . and Dempf 87, yup, our jerseys
add up to 583 . . ."
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"Like wow, cosmic man."
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"I think it's in my locker."
"The school has only about 200 el1g1ble
students, what's his secret?"
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FORM lIl - FRONT ROW: Peter Nichols, George Beach, Jeff Kahn, Tony Cordi, Jim Buchvn, Charles Ryan, Scott Barach, Mike Steiner, John
Dave Sterzing, Jim Harris, Art DiLello, John Maney. SECOND ROW: Bill Healey, John Mahoney, Carl Berglund, Robert Murphy, Lee
DiStefano, Kevin Higgins, lan Greasley, Rich Hulme, Tom Gamble, Mike Ludwig. THIRD ROW: Bobby Meyers, Jeff Light, Tom Martin, Dave Boehm
Keller, Mike Marvin, Billy Reagan, Duffy Kennedy, Tom Marks, Rich Wander, Mike Criscione, Tim Smithies, Jim Fomi, Bobby August, Chris
Fahey, Doug Mark. ON STEPS: Wayne Sipperly, Bill Morehouse, Gill Alexander, Luis Saldarriaga, Glenn Baller, Steve Sitrin, Eric Besch, Steve Bi
Verstandig, Kent Carnell, Kevin Avery, Mark Cietek, John Mealey, Bob Carpenter, Mike Bergan, Jeff Bender, Mark Johnson. NOT PICTURED: Ted
Dan Fitzpatrick, Brian Fluster, Dave Ganley, Alan Gould, Marc Krimmer, Tom Marcelle, Scott Mueller, Dan O'Brien, Steve Porcelli, Jim Pratt. Jared
Greg Tobin, John Woolsey.
IV - FRONT ROW: Ken Robb, Joe Tarbay, Nick Pavelchak, Jim Hill, Judd Davis. SECOND ROW: Duncan Leach, Sam Daoud, Dan Horgan, Marc
Tony Burke, Dave Steck. THIRD ROW: Miles Davis, Jamie Kitzrow, Scott Brenton, Robert Dorsey, John Quin. FOURTH ROW: John Forrest, Jim
Brad Rosenstein, J. C. Smith. FIFTH ROW: Vic DeVito, Bill Comtois, Dave Barrow, Bret Johnson. SIXTH ROW: Bob O'Koniewski, Robert Bollinger,
indler, Kevin Gadra, Andy Feeney, Willie Textores, Joe Tth. SEVENTH ROW: George Kirby, Mike O'Brien, John Grosvenor, Mark Dempf, Dave Rice.
ROW: Tim Healey, Trygve Swift, Chris Connors, Dave Rowley. NOT PICTURED: Andy Andros, Stu Benzal, Phil Cilwick, Walt Connors, Pete Hans.
V - FRONT ROW: John Diamond, Jim Massimilian, Rodney Brenner, Matt George, John Carroll, Doug Underhill, Chris LaRose, Adam Weisberger,
r, Jon Dougherty, Jerry Smith, Andy Robison, Mike Pickett, Steve Young, Peter Campito, Mason Tolman, Mark Carroll, John Pike, Rick Eldridge.
Deitcher, David Roy. ON STEPS: Paul Jurcsak, Mike Flannigan, Guy Everett, Keith Hallenbeck, George Lukacs, Evan Georges, Charlie Daoud, Doug
Mike Kiernan, Tim Pritchard, Peter Maloy, Ed Keegan, John O'Connor, Paul Swartz, Tom Finn, Steve Serling, Angelo Fiacco, Dave Arakelian, Scott
Walter Marvin, Lou McGinnis, Jim Cohen, Paul Freehauf. Robert Mattick, Doug Van Wie, Dan Mahoney, Chris Bender, Joff Hill, George Melas.
PICTURED: Rob MacDonald, Lee Rosen.
a - if 'l"'i'l
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"Grapplers Holding Their Own ?, no."
"Yes, I think we should fire FN."
The Albert Mead Band
No, actually today was fairly calm
7 Lx xl
"The game looks better this
HEY SCREWBALL! ! !"
B urx U, , J.l.nA, tin.- W.-- 111
The Mad Bomber Elacqua's Masterpiece
.ng 7 , , t" . -'
"Which way did the team go?"
Geurtze prepares fowl food.
Gettysburg '77, "Dozing over their
muskets. Musing through their long
"I'd say the angle between the hands is
about 1. l 4598412 radiansf'
Only two days until the O.B.
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"Where are the galleys?"
1155, 'FZ ' L A
"Tell me what's wrong with this guy."
Thoughts of Chairman Mao.
The Hit Man Mobile, agile, and hostile
. 19 "
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When.only a teacher,
ship sinks. I'll go
down with Harry."
However, he now
findsggimself at the ll ll
characteristic of his 1
been a concern for the
improvement of the
Academy Fine Arts
hobels tobring to the a e
school. in his own
words, "a more liberal
1 .set 1 ,M
'N -astra Y 1 t M11:-'V
Mr. Lhtell is the 1'1
youthful head of the
Lower and Middle
Schools. He attempts
to maigitain a good
relatjciiaship with the cl 1
them at their own
level. Rumor has it
crayon? 1 T
Mr. Harold E. Santee
B.A. Williams College
Tragedy, Secondary Education
.,.. -x. ,,
Mr. Robert W. Littell
A.B. The Colorado College, Graduate Study -
Head of Middle and Lower Schools
INSTRUCTOR: 6th grade History
University of North Carolina,
Thomas Gamble Jr.
VIS. Ruth Hadden
Mr. Alfred M. C. MacCo1l
Direetor of Development
Mrs. Shirley J unco
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Mrs. Barbara Speckhardt
Secretary to the Headmaster
,many students. Mr.
ifsibabiy ssss I
the word which best
describes the highly
ilylost people are
familiar with his
for itself. Mr5fSteck's
greatest concern is for
athletics. Yet his true
value to the school
comes not only as a
csoach. but also as a
person. The pl 976
'Football team will
always remember his
fisiich as "Ciba-l"head.
win gamefland will
leave the school with
the knowledge that
they, lCHI'flCdfiIETOm' and
worked with one of
'I1lqII17SClf as xi . .
farmer. Author of the
Back 10 NazQtrre,gjn the
style is popular among
'Ballwas a great is
proponent of, and
advisor to Exploration
,appreciate histtaste in
claim to have seen his
suitcoats displayed in
windowsggf the K
ffairnous French A I
designer. La Salvation
Brennan: led the N
classes in arousing
rendition of the Old
Academy Songpduring gg V
in choral singing to
Mr. Ernest D. Steck 119531
B.S., M.A. State University of
Director of Athletics
COACH: Varsity Football,
Mr. Baxter F. Ball Jr. 119751
B.A. Kenyon College, M.A.
Bowling Green State University,
"A.B.D." State University of New
York at Albany
Tradition, Early Modem Europe,
American History, Great Thinkers,
COACH: II Form Soccer
I , I lf'lQl'c!,
. X, I.
5' g ,
Miss Joan E. Brennan
Q l 9761
B.S. College of Saint Rose,
Master's in Music, Catholic
University of America
INSTRUCTOR: Lower School
Music, Music Appreciation
Mr. Charles W. Brady
B.S., M.S. Ithaca College
COACH: Lower School Athletics,
Colton is perhaps
ggeachef at me
MK at , ' L , -
.Seocrafesg he feels that
chief duty of the
teacher is to inform.
rather than to
Freshman Football, Freshman 'fifavorile QLIOIC of his
Track, J .V. Hockey
. H- .
Sergeant Major Charles T.
United States Marine Corps
fRetiredj 09745, S.U.N.Y.
Empire State College
Assistant Director of the Battalion
INSTRUCTOR: 6th Grade
Science. II Form Science
.gigfgfasiititsfisxitoF remove one N
is."I am a man. and
concerns mankind is
of concern to me."
Brady is known
jobs. It is as
f'2i5diffi'cult to engage in a
fine record in
should point the way
to increased success in
Athletics in the future.
Foreman is most
lvisible to members of
the Upper School as
Assistant Director of
iilzthe Battalion. When
. .... ,the words. "Where's
' I ss
A 4 cover are heard,
. that the
en-Marine is not far t
contfiliiited greatly in
advisor to the drill
sv" ri, it 1
it ,w ' mm ri
w, wx,gi,:ff,:1g4E?E?wy . t tt
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ef-.,a5, ,, -V it
Depaiitnientg He is .
'by the southern drawl J
in which he frequently
exclaims 'fDon't ,
nickeland dime me to I
le nf ftffw' 1 i
Mr. Nadigfis known I
toetheistudents for his
unusual theories 1
Berkshires. Mr: Nadig
can be identified by
his beard and the
One of his 1
ggetst is Walt ,
plans to ll
Bucyk as in i
,next-gyear, In addition,
iaiftggggggiice between W , ,
captain afga i I ,
football team at V e
ru I 1
, r. 31
Mr. Charles R. Hurst 11956-
A.B. University of North Carolina,
M.S. University of South Dakota
INSTRUCTOR: PSSC Physics,
Project Physics, Advanced
Placement Physics, Introductory
'V 1 lf'
Mr. Henry D. Nadig Jr.
A.B. Hamilton College, M.A. The
Johns Hopkins University
Chairman of the English
INSTRUCTOR: English Poetry,
Joumalism, Man and Nature in
New England, American Poetry
Mr. James C. Poole ll976J
B.A. Hobart College
INSTRUCTOR: Lower School
English, I Form English
COACH: Freshman Swimming,
Varsity Cross Country, Varsity
Mr. Frederick E.
B S Boston I
COACH J V Football,l
Mr. Robert Olcott II H9491
B.A., M.A.T. Harvard University
Chairman of the Mathematics Department
INSTRUCTOR: Geometry, Math 4A, Math 5 h
COACH: Varsity Football fAssistantj, Varsity Wrestling
Mr. David C. Martin 119663
B.A. Colgate University
COACH: Lower School Athletics,
Varsity Soccer, Varsity
Swimming, Varsity Tennis
endless extra hours of
. his time to the
fgigcademy and its
wjeonstantly leads his
5 f f.fwx:.9 215 ttt.. 1' mt- A , 2 it i lui
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icggghrtse it it will
it A i t
iseasiiyi tlr. it
algebraic equations on
- Mr. Poole isa
T Welcome addition to
the Academy faculty.
Hefis lextremelyt A
"l' l' "",'l lim' l.J",,W"ii"l'l"'l,l itll
mmih g, A
, , V .
work for the Peace
Qorps in 'South
- America. will greatly
y benefit the students of
Mr. Martin is the
cgach gf Swimming,
Q Soccer. A
"" "Ti Ji i555 ii 1 M' i N
tfe the A
Pool, it i
QfCbach'f has ll
etfansistently been able
i to claim victories over
because of his
coaching skill. Many
Martin for his
Form I history
"Zool," as he was first
team, is thet"'t3?:isTn1ic"'
art teacher. Mr. i liili
Bartlett's rooiii : w as a
popular place for non-
art students who
wished to relax and
listen to musici Art
Way, Sir, t
are Francis's eyes?
Mr. Titus, the school
librarian, possesses a
great amount of
paper or project.
When he is not tied
up, Mr. Titus also
serves as audio-visual
coordinator and cares
tori the Lpl ipp N
archiveszp 0 l 3 '
Guidon atteniiit at
cold turkey went up in
The other Academy
Academy thiseyear as
a history teacher. Mr.
Cioffi had a trying, yet
as Varsity Basketball
coach, and has
it Iztt W W t
referee in the1ia?eaL:,He
is known forshis
innovative and highly
methods in Middle
Mr. Tedeschrifsffthe yypg T
director of tlgvgband.
He has instituxted the
Stage Band as an
extra-curric and has
attempted to make the
Academy band more
similar to a
Mr. Douglas H. Bartlett
B.F.A. Syracuse University
INSTRUCTOR: Lower School
Art, I Form Art, Art Appreciation
COACH: Varsity Wrestling
Nfl .i ' il I '
Mr. David K. Titus H9751
B.A., M.A. State University of
New York at Albany, M.L.S.
University of Rhode Island
Mr. Louis J. Cioffi 09765
B.A. Siena College
INSTRUCTOR: 6th Grade History, Il Form History
COACH: Freshman Football, Freshman Baseball, Varsity Basketball
Mr. Gerald C. Eckert 09695
B.A. St. John Fisher College, M.A.
State University of New York at
Dean of Admissions
Dean of College Guidance
INSTRUCTOR: I Form History,
American Foreign Policy,
,Kar , I
fx 1 '
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L .L 1
Charles G, Tedeschi 119751
Community College, B.S. Murray State University
Lower School Music, I Form Music
Mr. F. Norton Curtis H9451
A.B. Syracuse University, M.A.
State University of New York at
INSTRUCTOR: Lower School
Science, I Form Science
Mr. Floris C. van den Berg
B.A. University of Amsterdam,
INSTRUCTOR: French I, French
2, French 3, French 4, Spanish 2
Mr. Curtis has been
SpQf1i?1S1a bush! i
now. When election
time arrives. he is sure
fi ss 1 -2
intrbfiiiction 77 it
conservation. In the
past thirty years,
been treated tdtliis
"Friday Funsf' By the
wayssir, why notglook
up Mrk? I
Seniors held Mr.
Eckert in special M
HFOUQQ. Anvil it
day when they were I
informed of the results
as it I
counselor. lnl il
addition. Mr. Eckert
was ,Qirector of?
Admissions at tlie'
Academy. He will
assume a similar,
PQSWQII 'nrlhe gfi3 53
whieliimany .I iinibifs
may apply. The Senior
Class wishes him best
posfrtifgia. I ll
"Zeus" is one of the
ever foigrace tliihalls I
of theiAcaderny. Mr.
van den Berg is fluent
knoviini to mankind.
He gives the Academy
a mgoie continental
.touch rita Utd I .
his stfiiilents a gfeater
otherpeoples ofa the
chairmanship of the
Forei gn Language
iailerastay of l9 '
years. Many alumni.
including twelve .full
professors of college
German recall his '
13yIth"pleasure. il-leuhasf '
taken the German, I '
Club on many field
trips including '
excursions to '
Germany itself. Mr. 9
,iezhellenbergerfsi A g
Mr. Herbert H. Schellenberger 119585
A B.A. Bonn University, MA. Karl's University
, INSTRUCTOR: French l, German 1, German 2, German 3, Early Modem
Europe, Honors Tutorial German
l l I I I
I I l I ll
luis: -J:-r,---' V
I .- i 4, :ii f
325- 4' . 'ang 2
4 . ,
Wir Lernen Deulsch is
in use inhigh schools
and collegeson four
students are truly well' n
Ebright is the in
on cinema. He isa
Chaplin fanatic and
liilli li lit all I
Mr. George E. Ebright
B.A. Williams College
Writing, Introduction to
Language, Utopia, American
Spring Film Poetry, Cinema
Hiireeting, and acting,
in their own film at
the conclusion of his
Film course. Mr.
tlggfacademy to the ge u
Snape. C 1
Mr. Bida has been
head of the Art
Department for six
years. During his
Uepartment has rrta
Bida was known for
his helpfulness to
iifudents and A
Class wishes best of
luck to him and' his ,
family in the future.
Mr. Guido A. Bida 119711
B.A. State University of New York at Albany
Head of the Art Department
INSTRUCTOR: Lower School Art, l Form Art, Studio Art
1' I Nt
'Lf - 'yfrf1il'gii53r '
. . R
Mr. Peter L. Dorwaldt
B.S. State University of New York
COACH: J ,V. Football, Freshman
Wrestling, Varsity Baseball
Mr. Frank I. Nash 119531
B.A., M.A. Middlebury College
INSTRUCTOR: IV Form English,
The Novel, The American
Novel, The American Civil War
MH ,ll 5'
i F N,
Mr. Dorwaldt waits f
all year for the start of
and with good reason.
He is one of the finest
and most successful
baseball coaches in
the area. His J .V.
football players will
always remember fthe
Kitchen Sink" and 1 1
are typical 'uf
yet SeU0vS1.sPPtsa9h2 ttssit 5
I Ll . 'I' :E if iffslf
but in the lheartsicifitlleli
Academy's 1 ii
will always remain f .
FN. Mr. Nash is4al.
Civil War enthusiast
and a respected
authority on Herman
Melville. In fact. the
most popular English
electives are his "Civil
War Course" and
"Am Nov." Morning
salutations to FN are
usually returned with .
a cheerful "How1l?Q, 9
Fella!" Mr. iyes
venerable Cues f i
advisor. I if it if Q I
1. .. , If A .,,,. M: lk- llllwgtzz:
the school. Mr, QQ if
Erdmannhas not A
allowed it to affect the
condition of the .t 1
which resides in his
office. He prefers to
be known as a teacher
of history. rather than
as an administrator.
One of his frequently
used quotes is: "If you
want to dance, you
have to pay the I
Cgolonel Leach is t
entrusted with the
Directdr of the t
Battalion. If imitation
is the sincerest form of
flattery, then the
Colonel is the most
flattered member of
the faculty. The
Colonel is the active
advisor to the Survival
Club. He also teaches'
the popular Senior
elective in Computer
Mr. McDowell will lbe
leaving the Academy.
inexplicably, after a
stay of nine years. He
has always been
friendly with the
students. and almost
everyone who has
gone through the
Academy in recent
years has been taught
by Mr. McDowell at
one time or another.
The Senior Class
wishes him the best of
luck in the future.
Since his entrance
onto the Academy
scene. Mr. Price has
headed an ever more
program. .l. P. is
certainly best known
to the Academy
public for the various
creations of "that
through his direction
and the effortsiof his
Students also enjoy
his refreshing teaching
methods. which were
first perpetrated on
members of the Senior
Class. Another of his
talents is isplayed in
his consistently good
coaching records in
F rosh and 1l.V. Soccer.
., Y., X W
P-in-cr' f' '
Mr. Russel D. McDowell
A.B. Kenyon College, M.A. State
University of New York at Albany
INSTRUCTOR: III Form English,
Expository Writing, Self Expression
COACH: II Form Basketball
Mr. James C. Price 119725
A.B. Kenyon College
Assistant in Admissions
INSTRUCTOR: 6th Grade English,
II Form English, Greek Theatre
COACH: J.V. Soccer
:utenant Colonel Robert
ted States Army fRetiredJ
l972J, B.S. United States
ylilitary Academy, M.S.
University of Southern
of the Battalion
ZT, Algebra 2C, Math
Math 4C, Mechanical
W. Peter Wells H956-I966, l973J
, Princeton University, M.S.T. Union College
RUCTOR: Algebra 2, Math 4H, Math 4P, Math 5X
4 ,.,. 1
Ti! wgfigq new my it .. it H N H
rl it mg. up it it in ru' it it ,rr it ,ii in it it it it
,,iw,5gggg5gggg3,ggg'2l'egiggQgg',Mlm-Qwylilfsggmilliivll illliiiiiqwil ll!,i'lwmMt.ii'1H
rwa..,EA.wfftstawmi 1 one H, , , -- X , wi
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' vig, ,,.. ' ' ' '
1 1 : . A Y i
BiSiQliCggtNUQniyergityrof New Yorlgy
j Jil Rltliflslilifgh
' Erickson 119753
Algebra . t
rzuf. . .
, lv w i i , my 5.
fteangwas in action.
ru , ng Q, AMW., in All tr, gym ul i. ,irginrm w it ui ur vi-multi in in
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lierefggam for those.
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fl ' f'-L' l . r t ' '
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their it r
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Mr. Willie Beddel
Mr. John Flick Mr. David Bennit
M ' Mr. Em1lSchne1der
Mr. Albert Mead Mr. Robert LaRose .
I ' 3'
Mrs. Shirley Miller
-5 Mrs. Elizabeth
Mrs. Shirley Nobles I
" A A U-gf L - I v'7'f"'ff3
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Mr. Francis Scaramuszi Mrs. Donna Briscoli Mrs. Ida Betz
!!T"- .Sir W' 'mwnqw
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I A I Y
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Captain Executive Paul Lewis,
Lieutenant Adjutant Dave Sherley,
Major Bob Higgins, Sergeant
Major Eric Feltman, Lieutenant
Quartermaster Chuck Falls,
Lieutenant Plans and Training Ed
DeBerri, Sergeant Quartermaster
. . in , .,
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72' 'I' ii
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F-' J La
.rm 'A Tj ,
---., .und , - l
Lieutenant Mark Teresi, First Sergeant Loren Batchelder, Captain Phil Steck, Lieutenant Bob Chandler. First Sergeant Chuck August, Lieutenant Bill
Lieutenant Makey Towne. Jurcsak. Captain Tim Alston,
tenant Jim Mulderry, First Sergeant Dick DiStefano, Captain Todd
mer, Lieutenant Bud Relihan.
Rick Schrade, Captain Greg Bucher, First Sergeant Ed Wilkinson.
Lieutenant Chris Dempf, First Sergeant Larry Tempesta, Captain Phil
Hessberg, Lieutenant George Stasior.
Lieutenant Wes Jakovic, First Sergeant John McNamara, Captain Dave
Farrington, Lieutenant Rick Fortin.
TH.E ANNUAL GUJDON DRICL
THE Aus .mb ACADEMY
W '1 L 1'
Ne York Sfuis Armory 533035 WR Washington Rvqngqa
FRIDAWQWEARCH 25, 1977
Am 1 56 PEM
BALGONY AND Mm:-.ffFl,ooR HELD IN Rssenva
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The world has seen many people attempt. to make their mark in its history. Those of us being honored here today are also seek-
g a place in that history, yet we do not know which direction to take. Some desire wealth. some fame. and some happiness. The
rsuit of these goals is often admirable. Individual achievement. however must also be considered as part of the constant struggle
the human race for progress. Wealth separated from a concern for one's fellow man is the most ignominious greed: fame won at
expense of the people will surely be viewed in the long run as infamy: and happiness without concern for the happiness of
ers is pure selfishness. A humanistic attitude is an absolute necessity in a world which can be destroyed by the mere push of a
tton. We in America must especially consider the plight of the less fortunate members of the human race. We cannot afford to
te an exalted view of ourselves. We must remember our origins. Franklin D. Roosevelt pointed out the importance of this atti-
Vle when he said: "Remember, remember always. that all of us. you and I especially. are descended from immigrants and revolu-
A concern for others does not, however, preclude individual success. It is the greatest duty ofa school to instill in its students a
sire to achieve. The Academy's philosophy of success through competition has discouraged mediocrity in the Academy student
dy through the development of basic programs of the highest quality. Many diversified programs of questionable educational
lue do not contribute to a well-rounded person. but create a confused individual. No private school can be everything to every-
The Albany Academy has built a reputation on the high level of success attained by its graduates. This outstanding record was
direct result of the high quality of the Academy faculty and the concern for the discipline of the student body.
iscipline develops self-control. character. and efficiency. but unfortunately is often equated with a lack of freedom. Academy
-dents have. in the past. complained about a lack of freedom. This lack of freedom may have existed: however. the Academy
dent was never free to fall below his potential. The Academy's interrelation of academics. athletics. and the military has led the
dent to seek excellence. Removal of the military from the Academy education because of its failure to maintain discipline is not
ustified: however. the state of discipline in the battalion is only a reflection of the state of discipline in the school.
The faculty is the backbone of the Academy. l only wish I had enough time to stand here and recognize each of the teachers and
ches. both in the upper and lower schools. who has contributed greatly to our personal development and to the development of
school. ln order to maintain the high standards of its faculty. the Academy must. in these days of teachers' organizations.
pete with the working conditions offered and the qualifications required by other schools. both private and public. The profes-
nal standards of the school must be maintained. -
'vly classmates and I will soon have to choose the field in which we will work in the future. Government and politics should not
avoided because. in the wake of the Watergate revelations, it is considered a disreputable field. We live in a country which
ims to be a democracy and places great emphasis on the interests of the individual. but the interests of the state are of greatest
ortance to the individual. We should not engage in ardent competition in defiance ofjustice. nor should we work for anything
trary to the common welfare. Democritus observed: "When a state is in a healthy condition all things prosper: when it is cor-
t. all things go to ruin." .
ur generation will soon find itself in a position of responsibility to the state and society. The class of l977 has shown that its
mbers are capable of taking on this heavy responsibility. We have enjoyed success of all kinds: academic and athletic. individu-
' and collectively. Our future responsibility demands that we continue to seek success individually. through development of our
rcific talents. and collectively, through a humanistic attitude towards mankind. lf we apply ourselves in this manner. society will
iefit from our efforts.
I Phillip Gteordee Steck
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Joseph Allen Tarbay
The ERN EST L. MILLER MAJOR'S MEDAL, in memory
of Major Ernest L. Miller '93, military instructor in the Acad-
emy from I9l0 to 1927. is worn by each succeeding Major of
the Battalion during his occupancy of that office.
Major Robert Samuel DeCosta Higgins
The JOHN F. RATHBONE MEDAL, in memory of Gen.
John F. Rathbone. is awarded annually to that member of the
Battalion who is first in military discipline and deportment.
Sgt. Robert Augustus Mattick
The FREDERICK TOWNSEND MEDAL, presented by
Gen. Frederick Townsend as a memorial to his son, Frederick
Townsend. Jr.. is awarded to that member of the Battalion
whose military record and attainments are second.
Platoon Sgt. Steven Slocum Young
The HENRY S. GANESVOORT MEDAL. presented by
Mrs. Abraham Lansing in memory of her brother. Gen.
Henry S. Ganesvoort. an alumnus of the Academy. is
awarded to the best drilled cadet of a single year's standing.
Pvt. Andrew V. George
The ALBANY COUNTY AMERICAN LEGION MEDAL
is awarded to the best drilled cadet of two years' standing.
PFC Charles Barry Rosenstein
The PLATOON SERGEANT'S MEDAL. awarded to that
platoon who performs best in platoon competition.
Platoon Sergeant Steven Slocum Young
Thee EANT'S MEDAL is awarded annually by the
Director of the Battalion to the best drilled sergeant.
Platoon Sgt. Jerome Laurence Smith. III
The CORPORAL'S MEDAL is awarded annually by the
Alumni Association to the best drilled corporal.
Cpl. James Thomas Kitzrow
The DR. HENRY HUN MEDAL is presented in his memory
by the Board of Trustees to the squad leader who performs
best in squads drill competition.
Cpl. John Eric Higgins
The VETERANS OF FOREIGN WARS MEDAL is
sented annually to the commander of the winning G
Capt. Philip Goold Hessberg
The MILITARY INCENTIVE AWARD is given an
by the Alumni Association to the commander of the
Capt. Philip Goold Hessberg
The Albany Academy ALUMNI ASSOCIATION pres
banner to the company presenting the best appearance '
Veterans Day Parade.
The Albany Academy ALUMNI ASSOCIATION preset
banner to the company presenting the best appearance
Memorial Day Parade.
The MEISLAHN SWORD. presented in honor of Harryl
Meislahn. Headmaster of the Albany Academy from I9
l972. by his sons. is worn annually by the Captain of I-
Captain Timothy Jude Alston
The Candlyn Sword. to be worn annually by the Capt
Company D, presented by Miss Elsa Ridgway in mem
her nephew Donald Shore Candlyn. Class of 1943. kil
Luxembourg. December 26. 1944.
Captain Gregory Gerard Bucher .
The MARINE CORPS LEAGUE MEDAL, awarded I
Captain William Dale O'Brien detachment to that Fir
geant of Staff Sergeant who has best fulfilled the duties
' Sergeant Major Eric Lee Feltman
SILVER PROFICIENCY BARS I
Cpl. C. Andros. Plt. Sgt. P. Campito. PFC L. Castlema
W. Connors. Plt. Sgt. S. Davidoff. Cpl. P. Hans, C
Leach. PFC J. Mahoney. Cpl. W. Textores. PFC R. Wa
BRONZE PROFICIENCY BARS
Pvt. D. Gould, Pvt. D. O'Keefe. Pvt. N. Miller. Pvt. D. i
Pvt. J. Pemberton. Pvt. C. Dascher. Pvt. R. Hamke,
Mahoney. Pvt. K. Nix. Pvt. T. Ritz
Y I A A N
423 1 MD IPM
THE ALBANY ' ACADEMY
P ROW: Mr. Schellenberger, Ed DeBerri, Dave Rowley, Loren Batchelder, Greg Tobin. BOTTOM
W: Mark Cietek, Jeff Light.
H an O UMPKI
TOP ROW: Greg Bucher, John Massimilian.
Todd Krouner, Dave Wechsler. Mike Ryan, Rick
Fortin, Larry Tempesta, Dave Farrington, Phil
Steck, Sam Roth, Bob Davis. BOTTOM ROW:
Ed DeBerri. Phil Hessberg. Jim Massimilian,
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KNEELING: Stan Spindler, Jim Forni, Art DiLello. SECOND ROW: Dave Sherley. Mike Cohen. i
Hulme lan Greasley Mr Tedeschi THIRD ROW Sam Roth John Massimilian, Bob Carpenter, T
S E Q Q Q . swiftioerot , Phil Heseberg. ' Z i V
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FRONT ROW: Charlie Creegan. Charlie Daoud, John Pike, Peter Campito, Brad Rosenstein, Chuck
August, Mr. Steck. SECOND ROW: Makey Towne, John Massimilian, Tim Alston, Paul Lewis. Ed
DeBerri, Dave Rowley. THIRD ROW: Bob Higgins, Jim Elacqua. Bill Jurcsak, Dave Brownell. Peter
Maloy. Dave Farrington. Bud Relihan, Phil Steck. Phil Hessberg, Doug Van Wie. Bob Chandler.
FOURTH ROW: Eric Feltman, Chris Dempf. Loren Batchelder. Larry Tempesta. .lim Mulderry.
McNamara. Mike Kiernan. Eric Reintsema. BACK ROW: John Diamond. Andy Robison. Chris
Tim Pritchard, Wes Jakovic, Scott Davidoff. Steve Young.
TOP ROW: Colonel Leach, Andy Feeny, Rob
MacDonald, J. C. Smith, Rick Schrade.
MIDDLE ROW: Doug VanWie, Guy Everett,
Tom Gamble, Charlie Daoud, Chris Moynihan,
Duncan Leach. BOTTOM ROW: Rob Mattick
Tom Martin, Mark Johnson.
TOP ROW: Mark Carroll, Mike Kiernan, Steve
Young. MIDDLE ROW: Jim Hill, Evan
Georges, Dave Arakelian. Dan Horgan. Paul
Lewis, Charlie Falls. John Pike, Tim Pritchard,
Tom Dorsey, Sgt. Maj, Foreman.
TOP ROW: Wes Jakovic, Charlie Falls, Dave
Farrington, Loren Batchelder, Todd Krouner,
Eric Reintsema. BOTTOM ROW: Mr.
Schellenberger, Dave Sherley, Charlie Creegan,
Ed DeBerri, Phil Steck, Phil Hessberg.
TOP ROW: Steve Serling, Barry Greenberg, Bill
Comtois, Tim Pritchard, Dave Farrington.
BOTTOM ROW: Mr. McDowell, Court
Molyneaux, Mark Demph, Luis Saldarriaga,
Stuart Deitcher, Greg Bucher, Jon Dougherty.
TOP ROW: Charlie Falls, Brian Hammersly,
Chris Demph. BOTTOM ROW: Chris Bender,
Wes Jakovic, Adam Weisberger, Dave
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TOP ROW: Mark Leonard, Jared Squires, Ed
DeBerri, Scott Davidoff, Kevin Avery, Steve
Young, John Pike, Joe Tarbay, Ken Robb, Mr.
Steck. BOTTOM ROW: Bob Higgins, Phil Steck
Paul Lewis, Tim Alston, Bud Relihan, Loren
FRONT ROW: Andy Robison, Doug Leavitt.
Jerry Smith, Jamie Kitzrow, Eric Fisher, Chris
Dempf, Jeff Bender. BACK ROW: Phil
Hessberg, Adam Weisberger. Mike Kiernan,
Dick DiStefano, Rick Fortin, Wes Jakovic, Ed
Wilkinson, Bob O'Koniewski, Dave Barrow, Mr.
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elops and STOJUS .
FRONT ROW: George Stasior, Ed DeBerri,
Rosen. SECOND ROW: Bob Davis. Bud
Relihan, Jim Massimilian, Mr. McDowell.
KNEELING: Eric Reintsema, John Maney,
David Akdikman, Jim Owens. Phil Cilwick,
Kevin Gadra. STANDING: Bill Healey, Chris
Conners, Stu Deitcher. Bob 0'Koniewski. Chip
Wilkinson, Todd Krouner. Eric Fither, Tony
Burke, Wally Connors, Rod Brenner. Mrs.
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John O'Connor, Charlie Daoud, John Mahoney, Vic DeVito, George Morehouse, Jim Massimilian. STANDING: Mike Ryan, Greg Bucher, .lim Cohen
Tom Finn, Peter Nichols, Tim Pritchard, John Massimilian, Miles Edwards, Steve Serling, Wally Connors. Charlie Kusek, Bart Wilkes, Sergeant Major
KNEELING: John Maney, Jim Harris, John
O'Sullivan. STANDING: Mr. Streifer, Dan
Horgan, John Forrest, Luis Saldarriaga, Bill
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KNEELING: Lee Castleman, Dave Stening,
Doug Mark, Dave Sherley. SECOND ROW: Mr.
Ebright, Jenny Hanley, Paul Swartz, George
Stasior, Eric Besch, Duncan Leach, Charlie
Creegan. BACK ROW: Jim Massimilian, Chris
LaRose, Paul Lewis, Bob Davis, Mark Berger, O
EvanGeorges,Mr.Pr1ce. D lf Q m Q E ll Q I S Q Q ll Q E
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VARSITY FOOTB LL
When asked to render their opinion
of the upcoming 1976 season, few peo-
ple believed the '76 team could even
come close to duplicating the success of
the previous year's undefeated squad.
With a little luck and some decent play
by the returning starters, the Cadets
might finish with a .500 record. This is
a record of how the Cadets confounded
the skeptics in their year of destiny.
Unofficial practice conducted by
Captain Bob Higgins began in late
June on Monday, Wednesday, and Fri-
day nights. This was supplemented by
the appearance of seven players at
Football Camp. The attitude evidenced
by such extra effort was typical of the
1976 Football Team.
Pre-season practice be an on August
25 with Coaches Steck and Olcott
relentlessly pushing the players through
the arduous "double-sessions" right at
the outset. The Cadets practiced their
"Veer" and "Delaware Wing-Tf' offen-
ses. as well as the "52-angle" defense.
After studying the team's performance
in the pre-season scrimmage against
Maple Hill. Coach Steck realized the
I976 Cadets could not lay the stand-
ard 52-angle with its 4-deep secondary,
and installed Bill Jurcsak in the "mon-
ster" or "rover" position. This move
may have been the key to the success of
the I976 team. The "52-angle monster"
defense fit in perfectly with the quick-
ness of the defensive line and coupled
with Coach Steck's skillful ositioning
of roverback Jurcsak. resulifed in the
defense yielding only 33 points in nine
Equipped with their new, revamped
defense. the visiting Cadets defeated
favored Ballston Spa in the rain-
drenched opening game. Tim Alston
opened the scoring when he tackled the
Scotties' bruising fullback in the end
zone for a safety. Phil Steck passed 46
yards to tight end Mark Teresi for the
only TD of the game. Cornerback
Chris Dempf had a key interception for
the Cadets. The offensive line of center
Tim Alston. guards Pete Cam ito and
Dave Farrington, and tacklles Tom
FRONT ROW: Jim Elacqua, Mark Teresi, Tom
Finn, Larry Tempesta, Dave Farrington, Bob
Higgins fCapt.5, Tim Alston, Pete Campito,
Makey Towne, Joe O'Conner, Chris Dempf, Jon
Dougherty CTrainerJ. ROW 2: Line Coach
Olcott, Ted David, John MacNamara, Lee
Rosen, Jerry Smith, Bill Jurcsak, Todd Krouner,
Phil Steck, Jim Mulderry, Andy Robison, Chris
Bender, Head Coach Steck, Coach Dorwaldt.
ROW 3: Evan Georges fTrainerJ, Mike Ryan
fMgr.J, Dick DeStefano fMgr.j, Doug Leavitt
fMgr.J, Eric Higgins, Dave Brownell, Brett John-
son, Dave Arakelian, Bill Comtois, Dave Steck,
John Forrest, Sam Roth fHead Mgr.J, Mike Kier-
nan fMgr.J, Coach Engert.
Fin'n and Makey Towne did an out-
standing 'ob enabling the Cadets to run
out the cllock in the 4th quarter under a
deluge of rain.
Next the Cadets travelled to Lans-
ingburgh where they defeated the
Knights in another defensive battle.
Quarterback Phil Steck ran 30 yards on
the fifth play of the game for a TD and
Bob Higgins blocked a punt which
resulted in a safety to account for the
Academy points. Bob also had l7 tack-
les. 3 interceptions, and a fumble
recovery in the finest game of his illus-
trious, four year Varsity career.
After consecutive victories over Dra-
per, Schalmont, and Ravena. the
Cadets faced the undefeated Red Raid-
ers of Mechanicville in enemy territory.
Billed as a battle between the immova-
ble object fthe Cadet defensej and the
irresistible force fthe Mechanicville
offensel, the game provided the Cadets
with a 20-I4 victory and sole possession
Captain Higgins and Coach Steck
of' first place in the Colonial Council.
Academy QB Phil Steck scored two
touchdowns and passed 23 yards to
Mark Teresi for a third score. The play
that sealed the Academy victory was a
Bill Jurcsak interception of a C. J.
DeCrescente pass in the waning
moments of the contest.
Albany's Bleeker Stadium was the
site of the classic confrontation
between the underdog Cadets and the
Class A champions Albany High, the
second largest school in the area. The
Cadets won I8-7, and with the victory
became the number two team in the
area behind C.B.A.
The Academy surprised the home-
standing Falcons early in the game.
After defensive end Makey Towne
recovered a High School fumble on the
Falcon 19. quarterback Phil Steck
sprinted right and hit flanker Bill Jurc-
sak with a pass at the 7. Three plays
later Captain Bob Higgins slashed over
for the TD. The Academy controlled
play throughout the first half with the
exception of one play, an 81-yard run
by Albany's Tom Reddix. The Cadets,
however, suffered a serious injury at
the end of the first half which finished
with Albany High leading 7-6. Quarter-
back Phil Steck broke both his wrist
and his elbow and was lost for the sea-
son. Nevertheless. the Cadets came
back strong in the second half led by
reserve QB Todd Krouner. The out-
standing offensive line straightened out
its blocking assignments at halftime
with Coach Olcott, and proceeded to
lead the Cadets on a 62-yard drive to
paydirt. The key play was a screen pass
from Krouner to .lim Mulderry that
gained 25 yards. Krouner scored the
touchdown on a short run. Perhaps the
weapon which won the game for the
Cadets was the old-fashioned quick
kick. An anachronism in modern foot-
ball. the quick kick was utilized to per-
fection by the Cadets. With the Acad-
emy ahead I2-7 midway through the
third period, Higgins quick kicked the
ball past the surprised Falcon safety
who tried to retrieve the ball, fumbled,
and watched helplessly as Chris Dempf
recovered for the Cadets at the Falcon
I8. QB Krouner immediately went on
the offensive, passing on the first play
following the recovery to tight end
Mark Teresi at the one. With the spir-
ited Academy crowd shouting Go-Go-
Go. Higgins plunged over for the score.
Followin the kickoff. Albany High
slowly adgvanced the ball downfield.
but linebacker Andy Robison
answered the crowd's pleas for
DEFENSE with an interception at the
Academy 18. The Cadets then ran out
the clock for the coveted victory.
Following a 58-0 romp over hapless
Cohoes. the season ended with a 20-12
defeat of inspired Watervliet for the
Colonial Council Championship. The
homestanding and favored Cadets were
shocked right at the outset when the
Cannoneers marched 79 yards to pay-
dirt following the o ening kickoff. But
the Cadets took tiie lead when Jim
Mulderry returned a punt 31 yards and
scored on a short run from scrimmage.
The lead was widened to I4-6 when. on
the first play following the kickoff.
Makey Towne forced the Cannoneer
QB to fumble. and Andy Robison
picked up the ball and raced 25 yards
untouched into the end zone. Waterv-
liet scored again before the half ended
to make the score l4-l2. Bob Higgins
iced the game for the Cadets when,
with 7:42 remaining in the game, he
broke up the middle with the aid of an
excellent trap block by David Farring-
ton and ran 70 yards for what proved
to be the winning touchdown. 'Vliet's
chances were ended when Chris Dempf
intercepted a pass on the Cadets' 43.
Larry Tempesta. plagued throughout
the year by an ank e injury. returned to
his familiar right tackle spot of last
year, and turned in an outstanding
game. his best of the year.
When the whistle blew signifying the -
end of the Cadets' quest for the perfect
9-0-0 season, the jubilant players
dashed into the locker room amid cries
of 'hWe're number one." Coach Steck
then addressed the victorious squad
calling the team "The greatest team l
have ever coached." He was promptly
escorted to the showers. It was indeed
the greatest season for Coach Steck.
The Cadets lacked size and experience
and yet were molded into the winning-
est team in A.A. history by the man
some have called a miracle worker. The
victory over 'Vliet extended the Cadets'
winning streak to l7 games. the longest
in Coach Steck's tenure at the Acad-
emy. Coach Steck was rewarded by the
Times-Union which named him Coach
of the Year and by a special award
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from the New York State Coaches
Association. Coach Steck was assisted
by Line Coach Robert Olcott Il, and
scouts Peter Dorwaldt and Fred
The assets of this team were many,
the most noticeable of which were
quickness. desire, teamwork, and out-
standing leadership. The leadership
came chiefly from Captain Bob Hig-
gins who was greatly respected by all
the members of the team. The record
compiled by this squad was truly
incredible. Undefeated with a 9-0-0
record. the l976 edition of the Acad-
emy Varsity Football Team was Colo-
nial Council Champs for the second
year in a row, ranked 412 in the area.
ranked W4 in the state fsmall high
schoolsl, and compiled a record of l7
consecutive wins together with last
year's team. The senior class lost only
one game in five years of high school
and junior high school football.
Records set by the 1976 team include
most points in a season, most points in
a game. most rushing yards in a season,
and most total yards in a season. A spe-
cial report was even done on the team
by Channel 6 entitled "The Mouse
That Roars." Which team was the
greatest in A.A. history? There is no
definitive answer to this question.
However, only one team can claim the
winningest record in the history of the
In addition to the great teamwork
evidenced this season, numerous play-
ers won individual honors. Captain
Bob Higgins was a consensus all-area
performer at linebacker, receiving rec-
ognition in all area newspapers. Makey
Towne, Tim Alston, and punter Dave
Arakelian also received all-area hon-
ors. Jim Mulderry was second team all-
Capitaland at kick and punt returner.
Phil Steck and Mark Teresi were hon-
orable mention all-Capitaland. Colo-
nial Council All-Stars included Hig-
gins, Towne. Alston, Mulderry, and
David Farrington. Pete Campito and
Mark Teresi made the second team.
Phil Steck and Chris Dempf received
honorable mention. Receiving All-
American honors were Bob Higgins,
Makey Towne, Tim Alston, Phil Steck,
Jim Mulderry, and Mark Teresi.
Key performers for the Academy
this season also were multi-pur ose
man Jim Elacqua, who providedpthe
indispensable task of snapping on
punts. defensive end Chris Bender,
defensive tackles Joe O'Conner and
Lee Rosen, who were outstanding pass
rushers, reserve QB Jerry Smith, and
specialty team aces Ted David, Dave
Brownell. John MacNamara, and Brett
The players and coaches will never
forget t is season, the winningest in the
venerable history of the Albany Acad-
emy. The team's thanks to all those
who gave valuable assistance to the
team this year fsuch as Head Manager
Sam Roth, Managers Mike Kiernan,
Dick DeStefano, and Mike Ryan, stu-
dent trainers John Dougherty, Even
Georges, and J. C. Smithg Team Doc-
tor Harbinger: Mrs. Higgins and the
breakfast crew: etc.J and good luck to
next year's squad.
The l976 Varsity Golf team was
surely one of the most successful, and
perhaps one of the most talented to
represent the Academy in recent years.
The team won the Colonial Council
Championship in 1976 after a disap-
pointing second place finish the previ-
ous year. Each victory for the team was
remarkable, in that each represented a
complete team effort in a sport of such
individual nature. This team was
indeed something special.
The golfers posted an overall record
of eight wins, no losses, and one tie.
The Colonial Council record of 7-0-1
was the best in the league. The Cadets'
other victory came against a tough
Bethlehem Central team in a non-
league contest. The team's only tie
came against Mechanicville. Needing a
win to secure the Council Champion-
ship, the team travelled to the difficult
Mechanicville course to play the same
team they had beaten two weeks
before. This day would prove to be one
of disappointments. however. A series
of bad breaks. including one highly dis-
puted penalty, caused the match to end
in a tie. With one league match remain-
ing. the Cadets were assured of a tie or
better in the race for the Colonial
Council crown. but. to secure an out-
right win. they would have to beat Ball-
ston Spa in its final match of the sea-
son. In their first meeting, the Acad-
emy trounced Ballston in an away
match. At home the visiting Scotties
were no match for the Cadets, who won
KNEELING: Coach Streifer, Eric Feltman QCapt.J. STANDING: Angelo Fiacco, Lyle Seltzer, S
Davidoff, Pete Sommers, Jim Cohen, Brad Rosenstein.
the match and the championship on
this final day of league competition.
The cold days of October did not
prevent the Cadets from finishing out
their season. On October fourth, they
competed in the Class A division of
Section ll in the Sectional Champion-
ships. The Academy normally com-
petes in the Class B division of the Sec-
tionals. This year, the Class B division
was scheduled to be played on an
important religious holiday, thereby
making it impossible for five of the
team's members to play. Therefore, the
team was forced to play in the tougher
Class A division, which was held the
following day. It was on this day of
competition that the Academy Golf
team showed everyonejust how good it
really was. The team finished second in
a field consisting of eighteen schools
from the Section Il area. The only team
to shoot a better score than the Acad-
emy was Linton, which was host that
day on the Schenectady Municipal
Golf Course. The Cadets finished sec-
ond by a mere three strokes. This day
was also a good example of the great
amount of desire this team had. Playing
in the Sectionals meant missing an
entire day of school and being respon-
sible for the work missed. It meant
arriving at the golf course before the
sun had risen and playing in a fog so
dense that one could barely see the
greens. Moreover, it meant competing
-in a division which everyone said
would make the Academy look bad,
and nearly winning it.
Obviously, no team could compile as
impressive a record without many great
individual players. Eric Feltman repre-
Captain Feltman and Coach Streifer
sented the team's greatest strength. Eric
was a senior. and captain of the team.
He played well in every match, and led
the team to several victories. Eric shot
the lowest score of the year, a 34 in the
first match of the season. Eric is per-
haps one of the best golfers in the
Academy's history. His presence will
be sorely missed by next year's team.
The other two seniors on the team
were Lyle Seltzer and Peter Sommers.
Both have been instrumental in build-
ing winning teams over the past two
years. Lyle turned in many good
scores, including an 82 in the Section-
als. Peter has been on the team for the
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past three years, and this year was his
best yet. Again, the team will miss these
players in the future.
Let no one get the idea that Golf will
not be strong next season, however.
This year's team started two juniors
and two sophomores. The juniors were
Scott Davidoff and .lim Cohen. Both
players were lettermen a year ago.
Scott played as second man this year.
He played well most of the time, and
capped off the year with a 79 in the
Sectionals. Jim also played well this
year. and seemed to be most effective
on the tougher courses the team had to
play. Both of these two players will be
an important part of next year's team.
The two sophomores on the team
were Brad Rosenstein and Angelo
Fiacco. Brad was a member of the team
as a freshman a year ago. His experi-
ence proved extremely helpful this
year. Brad played in every match, and
did well in each one. He finished the
year with an 80 in the Sectionals. This
was Angelo's first year on the squad.
He showed a great deal of promise for
the years to come. Angelo came
through with a low score when a low
score was needed. He shot a 79 in the
Last. but certainly not least is the
team's coach Mr. Robert Streifer.
Coach Streifer willingly gave his time
and helped make this team what it was.
Enough thanks cannot be given to
Coach Streifer for making a great team
A person must take into account
other factors besides a team's record
when judging the success of a team. A
team's spirit, its desire to work hard,
and its enthusiasm all have to be taken
into consideration when one deter-
mines how successful a team really
The 1976 Cross Country team had a
record of three wins and six losses. This
record is certainly not spectacular, but
it represents an improvement over the
previous year's record. Every team the
Academy ran against had an enroll-
ment over twice the size of the Acad-
emy and the team's 2-2 non-league
record against Class A opponents
speaks for itself. The team was a disap-
pointing l-4 in a much improved and
extremely tough Colonial Council.
After three weeks of practice on the
hills of the Albany Municipal Golf
Course, the team competed in the pres-
tigious Glover Invitational at Maple
Hill High School. The squad finished
fourth, missing third by only one point
to the host school. Captain Eric
Reintsema took an impressive fourth
out of the more than sixty runners com-
peting. Tim Pritchard, bouncing back
from a poor performance in the time
trials, won the Junior Varsity race by
over four hundred yards.
The Cadets then defeated a young
Cohoes squad I7-42, Reintsema,
Pritchard. Steve Young, and Loren
Batchelder took four of the first five
places. The Academy made a strong
showing in the Lansingburgh Invita-
tional with Reintsema finishing second
in a downpour. The team was then
defeated by Colonial Council rivals
Ravena, Draper, Mechanicville, and
FRONT ROW: Steve Young, Tony Burke, Eric Reintsema fCapt.J, Dave Rowley, Mike O'Brien. ROW 2:
Coach Poole, Walter Connors, Charley Kusek, John Carroll, Dave Sherley, Ed DeBerri, Tim Pritchard,
Rick Schrade, Loren Batchelder.
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Lansingburgh and non-league oppo-
nents Albany High and Hudson before
defeating highly regarded Amsterdam
twice, the second time by only one
Captain Eric Reintsema proved that
he is a very special type of man, a
leader who could lead by both example
and words. Eric finished first on the
team every time he ran in the two years
he was on the team. He was the most
valuable runner on the team the past
two years. This year he missed being
elected most valuable runner unani-
mously by only one vote, because he
did not vote for himself. That should
give some indication of the kind of
human being he is.
Ed DeBerri was the only three year
letter winner on this year's team. He
was unable to run as much as he would
have liked due to serious respiratory
injuries. He contributed much spirit
and advice to the team.
Loren Batchelder. Dave Sherley,
Rick Schrade, and Charley Kusek were
the other seniors on the team. Loren
improved a great deal over last year
and showed a great deal of endurance
and desire. Dave provided many
greatly needed points in the earlier
meets. Rick gave the team added
strength in home meets, but had trou-
ble getting up MUNY's hills. Charley
ran well in the Invitationals and dis-
placed many runners.
Captain-elect Steve Young and Tim
Pritchard were the team's two out-
standing juniors. In the latter part of
the season, Young started to live up to
his vast potential. Pritchard ran strong
all year and will be next year's number
one runner. The two other juniors on
the team were John Carroll and Rod-
ney Brenner. Both were bothered by
nagging injuries and did not run in
Dave Rowley and Tony Burke
showed great promise and potential as
sophomores. Burke was consistent all
year long and Rowley came on strong
in the later meets helping the team
immensely. Walter Connors and Mike
O'Brien were latecomers to the squad,
but, if they get over injuries. they
should help next year's squad a great
A season consists of memories and
this season was no exception. Some of
the fonder memories include:
watching Coach Poole outkick
another runner to finish fifth in the
coaches' race of the Galway Invita-
trying to teach Mrs. Poole to speak
English fwe finally gave up and learned
winning the Amsterdam meet by one
point in the snowg
developing a great deal of fellowship
and self-reliance on the hills fmoun-
tainsj of Albany MUNYQ
DeBerri leading the squad onto the
forty-fourth floor of the tower building
in the South Mall: and,
leading the school in the number of
car accidents by a team.
Cross Country did not win many
meets, but it learned a lesson a lot more
valuable than winning. It learned the
meaning of teamwork and sacrifice,
and next year's team will be all the bet-
ter for it.
When asked to comment on his first
Cross Country team, rookie coach Jim
Poole said, "It was a great experience
for me to coach this team. We had a
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great deal of fun and learned a lot from
each other." Mr. Poole added "I was
impressed with a number of people I
met in the sport. especially our Captain
Eric Reintsema. I am looking forward
to next season."
The members of the 1976 Varsity
Soccer team have now reflected upon
the somewhat disappointing season.
However, those who will return next
year can look forward to improving the
The I976 squad finished the season
with a Colonial Council record of 4-4-
2, good enough to earn them a third
place finish behind Schalmont and
Watervliet. These two teams were the
victors in the four Colonial Council
losses for the Academy. The Cadets
lost 4-0 and 2-l to Schalmont and l-0
and 2-l to Watervliet. It should be
noted that three of these games were
lost by a single goal and the fourth was
lost on a wet and muddy Schalmont
field. Two of the victories came over
scrappy teams from Ballston Spa and
Cohoes by scores of 4-l and 5-2 respec-
tively. Previously in the season these
teams battled Academy to l-l overtime
deadlocks on their home fields. The
remaining two victories were 3-0 and 6-
0 shutouts of a strong Lansingburgh
In non-league encounters, the Acad-
emy did not fare so well, losing all five.
Hudson won by scores of 2-0 and 2-l,
the latter on a cold, muddy Academy
field. Class A champ Troy High was
also victorious twice, by scores of 2-1
and 5-0. The latter shutout again was
played on the same muddy field. The
final loss came at the hands of lchabod
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Crane on their field, the home team
blanking Academy 3-0. When com-
menting on the season, a disgruntled
Coach Martin said, "We were in every
ball game and were equal or ahead in
shots on goal, but we couldn't score.
That was the problem."
This year's squad certainly consisted
of enough skill and enthusiasm to pro-
pel the team into the Sectionals. Senior
John Massimilian spearheaded the
Academy front line aided by junior
wings Pete Maloy and Paul Swartz and
freshman inside Luis Saldarriaga. For
the year. these four contributed l3 of
24 total Academy goals. Massimilian
tallied nine times. Swartz three, and
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Captain Phil Hessberg
Saldarriaga once. Hustlingjunior Keith
Hallenbeck. who missed the final five
games because of injury. scored twice.
Maloy was the team leader in assists
with six. Swartz, the other wing, con-
tributed one assist. Bobby Chandler
and John O'Connor bolstered the
attack as substitutes.
The halfback line, built around cap-
tain Phil Hessberg, did its job by keep-
ing the ball around the oppositions'
goal mouth. Hessberg himself
accounted for four assists, while Tom
Besch and Wes Jakovic each tallied a
goal and an assist. George Stasior and
John Pike provided the starters with
The fullbacks, the last line of defense
before the goalie. accounted for seven
goals. Sophomore Tim Healy scored
five times using a powerful left foot.
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FRONT ROW: John O'Connor, Keith Hallen-
beck, Bob Chandler, George Stasion, Captain
Phil Hessberg, John Massimilian, Paul Swartz.
John Pike. ROW 2: Coach Martin, Manager
Charlie Creegan, Luis Saldarriaga, Marc Carroll,
Tom Besch, Wes Jakovic, Tim Healy, Paul J urc-
sak, Kevin Avery, Chuck August. Manager
Chuck Falls, Trainer Steve Serling.
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Marc Carroll, the stalwart of the
defense. scored twice. Chuck August
and Paul Jurcsak, even though they did
not score. contributed greatly to the
successes of the team. Finally, there is
Freshman goalie Kevin Avery. After
coming up early in the season along
with Jurcsak. he started in nine of the
fifteen games relieving Wes Jakovic.
During that span, Avery collected 63
saves while Jakovic totaled 72 in six
Recalling the season, Coach Dave
Martin exemplified frustration. He
stated, "Wejust couldn't get the ball in
there. We were down there, but nobody
could get the ball in the goal. That's our
season in a nutshell." Again concerning
the inability of the Cadets to score he
commented "They fthe shotsj would
just slip by or we would hit it right at
the goalie." Coach Martin gave an
example. mentioning the second con-
test versus Hudson High School. The
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Cadets lost 2-l on a soggy Hudson
field. However, Martin insists. "We
dominated the game."
Although this year's defeats out-
weighed the victories, the educational
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value derived from this experience was
very substantial. The only part of suc-
cess which educates a person more is
the tough climb up. To work at gaining
success is much more beneficial than
enjoying success already attained.
The end of the season brought about
the selection of two of the team's mem-
bers as All-American High School Soc-
cer players. Captain Phil Hessberg and
junior fullback Marc Carroll earned
the honor with excellent individual per-
formances during the season. In elec-
tions by the team. Phil Hessberg was
voted the Most Valuable Player of the
l976 squad and Marc Carroll was
selected captain-elect for next season.
The graduating seniors will sorely be
missed. Phil Hessberg could be coun-
ted on for at least 10076 effort in hustle
and leadership at all times. John Massi-
milian used his ball control skills to
sneak by opponents. Tom Besch filled
the spot of the big aggressive fullback.
Wes .lackovic was most versatile, play-
ing both goalie and front line. Bobby
Chandler. George Stasior, and Chuck
August all filled in quite adequately as
both starters and substitutes.
Thejuniors on this year's team, Pete
Maloy. Paul Swartz, Keith Hallenbeck.
and Marc Carroll, should provide a
strong nucleus for the I977 team. In
addition. there is the one year of varsity
experience in Tim Healey, Kevin
Avery. and Luis Saldarriaga. Combin-
ing the ten veterans with the Colonial
Council Champion .l.V. team makes for
a very bright outlook for next year.
Coach Martin also commented on
the strength of next year's Varsity
squad. He optimistically stated, "We
have a good nucleus. There were six
freshmen on J.V. and two on Varsity.
We have a lot of returnees with poten-
tial. The only question is, can they
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Under the tutelage of Head Coach
Robert Olcott, the only wrestling coach
in the history of the Academy, wres-
tling at the Academy continues to get
better and better. The 1976-1977 Var-
sity Wrestling team had a dual meet
record of 9 wins and five losses, which
was the best mark posted by a winter
sports team this year. The grapplers
finished third in Colonial Council dual
meet competition, fourth in the Colo-
nial Council Championships, and sixth
in the Section II Class B tournament.
This is truly a remarkable showing for
a team with only four seniors in the
All these fine credentials really do
not begin to describejust what kind of
a team this really was. In almost every
match at least one person was out of
the starting line-up due to injuries and
almost every starter had to miss at least
one meet because he was hurting. Yet
the squad managed to pull together and
have some good times and be success-
ln their opening match against Scho-
harie. AA was defeated 35-24 by a
team wrestling in their fifth match. Pete
Campito and Bob Mattick came up
with pins and Mike Flanagan, Eric
Reintsema. and Loren Batchelder all
won their matches, but this was not
enough as the team could not over-
come its lack of experience and sharp-
even in these difficult circumstances,
SITTING: David Ster-Ling, Mike Flanagan, Charlie Daoud, John Massimilian fCo-Capt.J, David Brownell fCo-Capt.J, Keith Hallenbeck, Bob Mattick.
Joe Tarbay, Bill Comtbis, Sam Daoud, Rob MacDonald, Loren Batchelder, Andy Feeney, Jim Massimilian, Peter Campito. ROW 3: Head Coach Olcot
Bartlett, John McNamara QMgr.J, Gill Alexander, Jim Hill, Stu Deitcher, Jim Cohen, Mike Ludwig, Charlie Kusek fMgr.J, David Farrington fliead Mgr.J.
The Cadets rebounded from this loss
to win their next five matches. The Red
and Black beat Hudson 50-15, Lans-
ingburgh 41-30. Ravena 46-18, Middle-
burgh 45-15, and Watervliet 43-3. Dur-
ing this streak Keith Hallenbeck came
back from a very serious eye injury to
lead the team with three pins and one
decision. Eric Reintsema, Jim Massimi-
lian. Peter Campito, and Andy Feeney
had two pins apiece while John Massi-
milian. Dave Brownell, Pete Campito,
and Bill Comtois all had one pin. John
Massimilian. Pete Campito, and Mat-
tick each had shutouts. Brownell and
Dave Sterzing each had three wins,
Mattick. Campito, Charley Daoud,
Reintsema, Loren Batchelder, and Fee-
ney had two victorious decisions. The
high point of this streak was getting
revenge over Ravena for a one point
loss last year and the near shutout of
Cobleskill broke the Cadets' winning
streak when they beat the Cadets 35-20
in a non-league match. The match was
close with two draws and three one-
point decisions being the main factors
in influencing the outcome. The bright
spots in this meet were Keith Hallen-
back and Bob Mattick each pinning
their opponents and Peter Campito
earning a major decision.
Varsity Wrestling overcame this dif-
ficult setback to win four of their next
five matches. The team beat Draper 35-
24. a strong Maple Hill team 33-18,
Mechanicville 39-18. lost to Fort Plain
32-23. and beat traditional arch-rival
Albany High 39-15. In the Draper meet
Bob MacDonald, in his first time in the
starting line-up, pinned his opponent.
Loren Batchelder led the squad over
Mechanicville in an important Colonial
Council victory. He got the only pin of
the day. The Fort Plain match was held
in the school's cafeteria and, based on
the score of the match, the team wished
it was held in a place like Stewarts. The
Cadets had to eat a lot of bananas in
order to defeat Albany High.
Going into the last two meets, the
team was undefeated in the Colonial
Council and tied for first place with
Schalmont and Ballston Spa, the
team's last two foes in dual meet com-
petition. Because of the illness of John
Massimilian and Keith Hallenbeck and
problems with uncertified scales at
Schalmont, the Cadets lost to the
Sabres 47-l3. Bob Mattick pinned his
opponent and Eric Reintsema and
Dave Sterzing rounded out the scoring
by taking fourth places.
The team made its best sectional
showing ever in the Class B meet at
South Glens Falls. Academy finished
sixth place on the basis of some very
strong individual performances. Keith
Hallenbeck took a second, Bob Mat-
tick and Peter Campito finished third,
Dave Brownell finished fourth, Charley
Daoud and Eric Reintsema finished
fifth, while John Massimilian came off
his sickbed to inspire the team and take
a sixth place.
For any high school team to be suc-
cessful, the seniors have to show a great
deal of leadership and devotion to the
sport. This year's squad was very fortu-
nate to have four seniors in the starting
line-up who were chiefly responsible
for the success of the team. Co-Captain
Dave Brownell was a quiet man until
he got on the wrestling mats. His I5-9-2
record, his advancement to the State
Qualifying Meet, and his leadership
were essential ingredients in the success
of the team. Co-Captain John Massimi-
lian was mainly responsible for the
squad's initial five match win streak,
but was greatly disappointed when a
viral infection caused him to miss the
. .4-- ,
team's later meets. Eric Reintsema was
the biggest surprise of the year. His
strong endurance was responsible for
his I6-8 record and he led the weight
room practices. Loren Batchelder fin-
ished with a fine 14-8-2 and came
through when the team needed an
The underclassmen on the team -
Keith Hallenbeck, Charley Daoud,
Bob Mattick, Jim Massimilian, Mike
Flanagan, Pete Campito, Rob Mac-
Donald, Andy Feeney, and Dave Sterz-
ing - all improved greatly during the
season and should continue to uphold
the tradition of Academy wrestling.
Head Coach Bob Olcott devoted much
of his time to the squad and his extra
effort paid off. Assistant Coach Doug
Bartlett worked on the conditioning of
the team and was a pal to every wres-
This year the successes and the high
points outnumbered the disappoint-
ments. The 1976-I977 Varsity Wres-
tling team was high-spirited, consistent,
This year's Varsity Swimming Team
completed another excellent season,
logging a nine and seven slate. With a
combination of toughness, desire, fire,
and pride, the team stuck together in
the toughest situations. At the start of
the season. they were looking ahead at
a difficult schedule with a relatively
young team. No one expected the team
to do as well as it did, especially since
there were only four seniors to lead the
team. However, these seniors provided
the leadership, while the four juniors,
six sophomores. and five freshmen sup-
plied the much needed manpower.
The year started out slowly, as a fail-
ure of the pump cost two weeks of pool
time. This gave the team little time to
get in shape for the first few meets.
Consequently, losses to Burnt Hills,
Troy and Bethlehem Central followed.
Christmas vacation arrived just in time
to get caught up on this lost practice
time. An easy victory over New Leba-
non and an excellent third place finish
in the relays came in spite of another
breakdown of the pump.
Vacation ended, and the Cadets were
back to the meets. Shaker, a perenial
powerhouse, was the team's fourth
defeat. However, easy wins over
Albany High and Voorheesville, raised
A.A.'s record to three wins and four
losses. By winning crucial points
throughout the meet, the much
improved homestanding Academy
team was able to finish one-two in the
freestyle relay and beat a strong Burnt
Hills, in the teams' second encounter.
January 25 brought Troy High to the
Academy pool and the Cadets shocked
the visitors 52 to 31, to avenge a loss
earlier in the season, and to extend
their winning streak to four meets.
However, losses to B.C., Glens Falls.
and a close loss to Shaker, dropped the
team's record to five and seven.
The next meet was against Hudson.
Not only did the still optimistic Cadets
walk away with the victory, but broke
two records in the process. Wes Jakovic
set a record for the 200 yard freestyle
SITTING: Rich Hulme, Tom Martin, Glenn Baller, Eric Besch, Greg Bucher, Mark Johnson, Tom Besch,
Guy Everett, Chuck Creegan fMgr.J, Brian Hammarsly fMgr.J. ROW TWO: Dunkin Leach, Stan Spin-
dler, Doug Van Wie, Vic DeVito, Judd Davis, Coach Dave Martin. THIRD ROW: Mike Kiernan, Co-
Captain Wes J akovic, Trygve Swift, Rick Eldridge, Dave Rowley, Co-Captain Bud Relihan.
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with a clocking of l:58.9g while Bud
Relihan took the 50 yard freestyle
record with a time of 23.3. Voorhees-
ville also proved little match for the
Academy swimmers as the team swept
the meet before an excited hometown
crowd. Queensbury, too, was not
enough to stop the Cadets. In the final
meet of the year. Academy defeated
city rival Albany High to finish with a
nine and seven record. ln this last meet.
Bud Relihan broke the school and pool
records for the 60 yard freestyle with a
time of 27.5. The 160 yard freestyle
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team of Bud Relihan, Dave Rowley,
Tom Besch, and Wes Jakovic set new
pool and school marks with a time of
l:l2.0. The season was now complete,
except for the Sectionals, two weeks
The Sectionals are the highlight of
the swimming season: all the dreams
and expectations and work of the year
come together to heighten the suspense
of the day long competition. Thirteen
of the nineteen Academy swimmers
qualified to compete in the finals, in
which seventeen other schools were
represented. The medley relay team of
Rick Eldridge, Dave Rowley, Doug
Van Wie, and Tom Besch recovered
Coach Martin and Co-Captains Bud Relihan and
from a slow start to finish fourth with a
time of l:47.536. In the 200 yard frees-
tyle, Co-Captain Wes .lakovic placed
fourth in l:54.739. Bud Relihan and
Tom Besch finished fifth and sixth
respectively in the 50 yard freestyle.
with times of 23.364 and 23.660. In the
l00 yard freestyle Wes .lakovic placed
second with a time of 51.251, With this
second place finish. Wes represented
Section Il in the intersectional competi-
tion held at West Point the following
week. Here. he posted a time of 50.96,
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which was good enough for eighteenth
place in all of New York State. The
final event was the 400 yard freestyle
relay. Academy swimmers Tom Besch,
Greg Bucher. Bud Relihan, and Wes
Jakovic turned in their best times as
they won this event over the heavily
favored Bethlehem Central Team.
Dropping ten seconds as a team, the
splits were: Tom - 52.l. Greg - 52.8
tthis was an incredible performance,
cutting four seconds of his previous
bestj, Bud - 50.8. and Wes - 50.43
total time - 3:26.l, the fastest any
Academy team had ever swum in a
twenty-five yard pool. However, the
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team was disqualified on a technicality
that occurred after the race was over.
The key to the success of this year's
team was its freestylers. With Wes
Jakovic tthis year's leading point
scorerl, Greg Bucher, Guy Everett.
Tom Martin. and Trig Swift in the 200
free. and Bud Relihan. Tom Besch.
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Mike Kiernan, and Mark Johnson in
the 50. the freestyle events of the first
half of the meet were easy Academy
points. ln the second half, the 100 free
had Bud Relihan. Tom Besch, Wes
Jakovic. Eric Besch, Mike Kiernan.
and Mark Johnson. while the 500 was
filled by Wes Jakovic, Greg Bucher,
Guy Everett, and Tom Martin.
The 100 yard breast stroke was
strong with Dave Rowley and Rich
Hulme, while the backstroke was filled
by Rick Eldridge and Glen Baller.
Doug Van Wie and Duncan Leach did
more than expected in the 100 yard
butterfly, while divers Jud Davis. Stan
Spindler. and Vic Devito did more than
their share of keeping the team in the
meets. Managers Charlie Creegan and
Brian Hammersly did an excellent job
of attending to the team, and even got
in some swimming of their own.
The 1977 swimming team was a
memorable experience for everyone
who participated in any way. The close
meets with Shaker and Glens Falls, the
upset of Burnt Hills. the records bro-
ken, and the Sectionals, will never be
forgotten by the team members. The
seniors. Charlie Creegan, Brian Ham-
lmersly, Tom Besch, Greg Bucher, and
Co-Captains Bud Relihan and Wes
Jakovic will be greatly missed on next
year's team. They in turn will miss the
best swim coach in the area, Mr. Mar-
tin. and his unique coaching style. The
1977 Varsity swimming team was a
close knit group of individuals willing
to sacrifice for the good of all. Next
year's team. under the leadership of
Co-Captains Doug Van Wie and Mike
Kiernan, is looking for continued suc-
cess. ln the end, all the hardships and
setbacks pay off in victory and 'friend-
ship. and that's what it is all about.
FRONT ROW: Bob Chandler, Brett Johnson,
Larry Tempesta, Bob Higgins, Paul Lewis,
Makey Towne, Chris Dempf, Phil Hessberg
tMgr.j. SECOND ROW: Evan Georges tStudent
Trainerj, Mike Pickett fMgr.J, Tony Burke, Doug
Underhill, Lou McGinnis, Steve Maloney fMgr.J.
THIRD ROW: Steve Young, John Pike, Jerry
Smith, Chris Bender, Dave Arakelian, Rick
Schrade, Joe O'Connor tMgr.J, Dick DiStefano
tMgr.J, Coach Erickson.
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The 1976-IQ77 Varsity Hockey team
endured a diff1cult,Ayet somewhat Satls-
fying season. Things did not look
bright in the beginning because only
four of the team's I7 members had
earned aa letter the ear before. Mr.
fChief, Lief. Fr1endlyjyErickson, never-
theless, was always optimistic and
always confident. Much of the turna-
bout later in the season was due to Mr.
Er1ckson's never-dying faith in the
team. After losing nine o thelr first ten
games, the team straightened out and
won five of the last eilght games to fin-
ish with a record of 6- 2.
The Cadets started out the season by
playmtg Mt. Kimberly, a high school
team rom N.J., in the Annual Christ-
mas Tournament. The inexperienced
Cadets were outpositioned into a 5-3
loss. They came back the next ni ht,
however, and defeated Troy High 5-0,
thus placmgwfhird, behind LaSalle
Institute and t. Kimberly.
Academl-if next faced off with
Taconic '.S. Though the Cadets
outshot their oiaponents by a large mar-
gin, they coul put the puck in the net
only once. Steve Young scored the lone
goal in the 2-I loss.
On the 28th and 29th of December,
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Hockey went out to Auburn to play
Auburn H.S., one of the tgp six igc
school hockey teams in ew Yor .
After their long bus ride, the Cadets
lost to the tough Auburn team 3-0. The
next day. however, the team came to
within one goal of their opponents in la
respectable 4-3 loss. John Pike, Chris
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ln addition, Higgins received the TVIVP
award for the tournament.
Monument Mountain H.S., from
Massachusetts, was the next Academy
opponent. The Cadets lost 4-l, the one
goal scored by John Pike. Following
onument Mt. the Cadets playe
LaSalle Institute of Troy. Academy
was cheered on by many, and played to
a 2-2 tie through the first two periods.
LaSalle. however, a much more experi-
enced team. scored two goals in the
third period and held on to win 4-2.
Brett ohnson saved 36 shots on goal.
This is especialliylnoteworthy because
Johnson steppe into the goalie posi-
tion after Playing center for four years,
quite a dif icult task.
On January 22, Hockefy went to
Rome, and played Rome ree Acad-
emy, the No. 2 team in New York, and
lost 8-l. Jerry Smith pushed the lone
goal through a stalwart Rome defense.
he following Wednesday, Academy
hosted Pittsfield H.S.. Pittsfield was
winning 4-l at one point in the third
period, but Academg came back and
tied the score 4-4. T ough they lost in
overtime, the Cadets played a hard, fast
offensivevgame. Among the fgoal scor-
ers was akey Towne, a de ense man
who moved ulpl to forward to fill an
empty spot. T is' changing and adapt-
ing to new positions characterized
much of this year's season.
Rome F.A. came to Albany on Sat-
urday, the 29th of January. Academy
did not fare any better than before as
the overpowering Rome team skated to
a I0-2 victory. teve Young and Jerry
Smith scored for Academy. I
Academy traveled to the Pittsfield
Boys' Club on Feb. 5th and lost in a
disaptpointir-Pg game, 4-2. Next, Acad-
emy aced roy High School at home.
The Cadets won in a high scoring
ame. 9-5. Tong' Bur e. Larry
Tempesta, Andy obison, Bob Hig-
gins, John Pike and Steve Young all
scored. Larry Tempesta was moved up
to play wing a week before. Larry made
his presence known all through the sea-
son by both physical force and tallies
on the scoreboard. Larry also got the
most penalty minutes durinrg the year
on the team - but, after al , what are
Berlishire School. in Sheffield. Mas-
sachusetts. entertained the Academy
icers on Feb. l2th. Despite a fine effort
by the Cadets. the fine prelp school
team outskated them to a 5- victory.
The following Wednesday. Academy
hosted the No. l team in Western Mas-
sachusetts. Lenox Memorial High
School. routing them 9-2. An interest-
ing note is that this team had previ-
ously beaten St. .loseph's. Pittsfield
H.S.. and Taconic H.S. This indicates
that the Cadets were making significant
improvements in their game. The
Cadets' goals were made by Jerry
Smith. Bob Hi ins. Larry Tempesta.
Rick Schrade. Chris Dempf and Steve
Young. Young scored an incredible
four goals in this game. which helped
him become the team's leading scorer.
LaSalle Institute was next on the
Cadets' schedule. this time at Acad-
emy. At the end of the first two periods.
the score was 3-0 in favor of LaSalle. ln
front of a frenzied home ice crowd.
howevengthe Cadets scored four goals
in the third period. stunning the sea-
soned LaSalle plagfers. 4-3.
On Februagy 2 rd. Academy handily
defeated St. oseph's High School by
shutting them out 4-0. This avenged the
earlier, rather embarrassing loss to that
school. Steve Young took all four goals
Lust as he had scored four the week
efore. Lou McGinnis. joining the
Cadets for the last six games. was in
sugi-erb form in Goal.
he Second: Annual Uncle Sam
Tournament at RPI on February 25-26
pitted the four area teams against one
another. Troy High squared off against
Saratoga. and La alle faced Aca emy.
Saratoga got by Troy High in the first
game. -3. LaSalle over-powered Acad-
emy in the second game 10-2. a disa -
pointing. night for the Cadets. ln thje
consolation game. Academy defeated
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Troy High 4-3 in a wild, penalty-filled
In addition to those whose names
were mentioned for scoring in some
games, are Chris Bender, a wing who
switched to center. Doug Underhill.
who finally got his goal. Bob Chandler.
a win ever-present on the second line,
Paul iewis. the defense-man with the
unique slap shot, and David Arakelian.
the man who caught meningitis during
the season - but ow?
Many would say that a 6-Il record
was not good at all. yet the Hockey
Team. though fully aware of its set-
backs. can be proud of this yearls sea-
The Albany Academy Varsity Bas-
ketball team finished its season in a
flourish by winning four of its last eight
games. These wins included a seven-
teen point trouncing of last year's Colo-
nial Council Champions Ravena and a
thrilling. last-second come-from-
behind victory over Draper.
In the final home game of the season,
the Cadets beat arch-rival Ravena 56-
39. The game was close through the
first three periods with the varsity hold-
ing only a seven point lead when the
buzzer sounded. ending the third quar-
ter. Inspired by Coach Lou Cioffi's pep
talk, the team came out ready to play in
the final stanza. Captain Tim Alston
scored the first six points of the quarter
and playmaking guard John Diamond
scored two of his ten foul shots before
Ravena even put the ball through the
hoop. The Cadets' excellent defense
held Ravena to only six oints in the
final quarter. "The Bird" fiad an excel-
lent shooting night, going eight for
eight from the fie d and finishing with
eighteen points to a standing ovation
from the home crowd. Diamond was
ten for ten from the charity stripe and
scored fourteen points. Paul Freehauf
and Joff Hill each had eight markers.
Scott Davidoff put the ball through the
hoop twice while Eric Feltman and
Tim Healy had two points apiece.
The team's final regular season game
against Drager was one of the greatest
come-from- ehind triumphs in school
history. Academy entered the final
quarter down by ten points. With 3: ll
to play in the game, A.A. was down by
eleven. 57-46. Then the Cadets scored
fourteen straight points to take the lead
60-57. During this comeback, Alston
scored six. Freehauf had four, and Hill
and Diamond each had two. Dra er
scored two foul shots to move witiiinf
one. but Diamond made a foul shot to
put the Cadets up by two. Draper made
a basket to tie the game with ten sec-
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onds left. Coach Cioffi then called a
time-out to set up the strategy. Free-
hauf inbounded the ball to Diamond,
who dribbled up the floor, stopped at
half-court and passed back to Freehauf
in the corner. Freehauf shot with three
seconds to go but the ball bounced off
the rim. However. Tim Healy grabbed
the rebound and put the ball in off the
glass as the buzzer sounded to give
A.A. the victory. Freehauf was high
scorer with twenty-three points, fol-
lowed by Alston with fourteen, and
Hill with eleven.
lt's too bad that the beginning of the
season wasn't like the last two games.
Bad breaks started early for the team.
During the Albany Hi h football game.
veteran letterman Phi?Steck fwho was
expected to start at guardj broke his
wrist and was lost for the entire season.
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The only returning letterman with sec-
tional experience, pla maker John
"Skeeter" Diamond, gractured his
ankle and missed the first four games
of the season. Backup center Scott
Davidoff broke his nose and missed the
first game. Ted David, Todd Krouner,
Bart Wilkes, and Tim Healy all missed
games due to various knee and ankle
injuries. Coach Cioffi also lost his voice
once or twice during the season.
The Varsity won only one out of its
first ten games. The first ame a ainst
Schalmont was close, with Schafmont
winning 56-54 in the last ten seconds.
Lansingburgh, Cohoes. Ballston Spa,
and Maple Hill all disposed of the
Cadets rather easily. In the consolation
game of the Maple Hill Christmas
Tournament, the Cadets put it all
together, shooting over 50'Zp from the
field as they beat highly regarded New
Lebanon 64-48. Paul Freehauf led the
team with sixteen points and John Dia-
mond, coming back to start after his
injury, inspired the team with great
Although the Cadets continued to
show improvement, they lost their next
ELING: Captain Tim Alston. STANDING: -Manager Ed DeBerri, Coach Cioffi, Paul J urcsak, Paul Freehauf, Bart Wilkes, Chip Wilkinson, Scott Davidoff,
Hill, Eric Feltman, Tim Healy, Ted David, John Diamond, Trainer J. C. Smith. ABSENT: Todd Krouner, Phil Steck.
four games. The turning cpoint of the
season came in the secon half of the
Mechanicville game. After being blown
off the court in the first half, 42-I6, the
team came out ready tocplaif in the last
two quarters. The squa p ayed good.
hustling basketball, but could not over-
take the Red Raiders. In their next
game. against Watervliet, the Cadets
again played good hoop, but the Can-
noneers fColonial Council Champs!
were just too tall. Draper used two foul
shots in the last ten seconds to defeat
the Cadets in their first meeting, 57-56.
Ravena also beat the Cadets the first
time the two teams played, in overtime,
Academy won four of its last eight
games to salvage the season. Behind
Tim Alston's perfect shooting, the team
soundly defeated Schalmont in the last
quarter, 56-44. Cohoes and Lansing-
burgh both beat the Cadets, but only
by nine points each. With "Fuzzy"
Feltman scoring twenty-One points and
playing. the best game of his life, A.A.
got revenge on Ballston Spa. 54-47.
Both Mechanicville and Watervliet
beat the Varsity again. but the team
finished the season by beating Draper
and Ravena. On the basis of the team's
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improvement in its last eight games, it
earned an invitation to the Sectionals
where it was eliminated in the first
round by undefeated Saratoga Catho-
A basketball team is made up of
about twelve players, a couple of man-
agers, and a coach. Here are the people
who made up the 1976-1977 Albany
Academy Varsity Basketball Team:
TIM "BIRD" ALSTON - The cap-
tain of the team, he led the Cadets in
every category exce t foul shooting
percentage. He was the M.V.P. of the
team and tied for the team lead in tech-
nical fouls with Lou. The Bird was
known for his hustle and his arguing
with the opposition's coaches.
ERIC "FUZZY" FELTMAN -
When he was hot he was HOT, and
when he was not he was NOT. Fuzzy
was known for his arching corner shots
and his determination.
TODD "CAPTAIN K" KROUNER
- Helped the team out in the begin-
ning of the season and got splinters in
the last part. He was the leader of the
scrub team and star of the first Schal-
DAVID - One of the best defensive
players in the league, he always drew
the opposition's best scorer. Ted was
known for his good humor and post
BART "SILK" WILKES - Likes fish-
ing better than basketball. He was
always ready to perform when called
upon, and liked to shoot from the cor-
ED "CHIPPER" WILKINSON -
Came all the way from Amsterdam 'ust
to play hoop. Chip didn't have the best
hands in the league, but he liked to do
JOHN "SKEETER" DIAMOND -
Has a picture perfect set shot. Next
year's captain from Watervliet fthe
third in a row from that metropolisj.
He got the cast off his ankle in time to
lead the team in foul shooting.
PAUL "HAUF" FREEHAUF -
Should have made the all-tourney team
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at Maple Hill. He had the dubious
honor of leading the team in turnovers.
PAUL "JERSEY" JURCSAK - One
of Bob McNamara's callers on Basket-
ball Talk. Paul is a good defensive
guard who should be next year's sixth
JOFF "HOSS" HILL - Has moves
like his hero "Dr. J." but he didn't
always make the shots. He loves to
argue about hoop. but tends to be the
slowest in drills.
SCOTT "LEROY" DAVIDOFF -
Has a good shot but can'tjump. He's a
good defensive center. but likes to foul
a lot. Scott's a better player than his
father is a ref.
TIM "ROOKIE" HEALY - Was the
only sophomore on the team. He was a
consistent player who made that beau-
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FBHIL "HOOVER" STECK - Didn't
want to play hoop, so he broke his wrist
in the Albany High football game. He
wore the same number C245 as his hero
"Dollar Bill" Bradley.
ED "E-D-B" DEBERRI - Didn't
show up for practice during Christmas
vacation because he was "explorin
Ed knows all the school records iy
heart. and the only reason he went to
the games was to see the cheerleaders.
LOU "SWEET LOU" CIOFFI - The
only person who liked tip drill. Lou got
his baptism of fire this year. The team
wishes him and his new bride, Jamie.
the best of luck.
The team played the way the ball
bounces - up and down. All things
considered. it was a very interesting
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The I977 Varsity Tennis Team com-
pleted another successful season at the
Academy courts. The netmen com-
pleted the season with a record of 14-O,
the third Academy team to go unde-
feated this year.
For the past few seasons, the tennis
team has had excellent records, losing
only one or two matches each year. As
the team began the year, it was looking
forward to another successful record
and the return grudge match with Hud-
son. a perennial thorn in the Acade-
The season began with unexpected
sunny weather which gave the team
two weeks of practice. Vacation fol-
lowed and permitted two more weeks
of individual practice. This was neces-
sary because the day after vacation
ended our first match took place.
Christian Brothers Academy was no
match for the experienced and prac-
ticed Red and Black team falling 6-1.
Ballston Spa was also no match losing
The following week proved to be the
toughest of the regular season. Lans-
ingburgh invaded the Academy courts
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Coach Dave Martin and Captain Wes Jak
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KNEELING: Chuck August, John Grosvenor, Wes Jakovic fCaptainJ, Brad Rosenstein, Brien Bolsinger, Dan O'Brien. STANDING: Chris Bender KM
Campito, Dave Rowley, Rick Eldrige, Dave Arakelian, Dave Barrow, Bayard Keller, Doug Leavitt, Lyle Seltzer, Coach Martin.
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and lost 5-2 while Schalmont was
defeated 7-0 on a tough, windy day.
The matches were the tightest of the
year and it was a test for everyone to
The next Academy foes, Mechanic-
ville and Watervliet, were little compe-
tition, both falling 7-0. Ballston Spa
was another Academy victim, succum-
The next two days brought the return
of Lansingburgh and the grudge match
with Hudson. Lansingburgh had been
tough the first time we played them and
we expected another long and hard
day. Number one Brad Rosenstein,
number two Wes .lakovic and number
five John Grosvenor won quickly and
easily. However number three Chuck
August and number four Mike O'Brien
were struggling with their opponents.
Chuck after winning the first set drop-
ped the second and was even in the
third. Mike, on the other hand, had lost
the first set and was behind in the sec-
ond. As Coach Martin and Captain
Jakovic were making plans for possible
doubles combinations, a near miracle
occurred. Trailing 5-2 in the second,
Mike came back to win the second set
and after being down 5-3 in the third,
won the final set 7-5. In the meantime
Chuck had won his third set in a tie-
breaker 5-4. The team went on to win
the hard-fought match 7-0. Hudson,
the next day was the match of the year.
The Academy team played so well they
blanked the Hudson team 7-0.
Schalmont was the next Academy
opponent and lost 6-l in an easy match
for the Cadets. Mechanicville again
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lost 7-0, while Watervliet fell 6-1. In
another non-league match, the Acad-
emy destroyed Emma Willard 8-O. In
this match the Cadets faced some
ranked transfer students. In the final
match of the year, C.B.A. fell 7-0.
The Colonial Council Champion-
ships, held at the Academy this year,
took place on May I9. The final out-
come was an Academy victory in both
the singles and the doubles, with Brad
Rosenstein taking the honors in singles
and Chuck August and Capt. Wes
Jakovic in doubles. This earned the
three the right to play in the individual
sectionals later in May.
This year the Academy team was
composed of several returning letter-
men and some new and promising
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freshmen. Holding down the number
one position all year was Brad Rosen-
stein. Brad. like all the other singles
players was undefeated this year. Win-
ner of the Colonial Council singles
championship. he was one of the most
steady players on the team. At the
number two position was Captain Wes
Jakovic. Not only was he undefeated in
singles this year. but he was also unde-
feated in singles matches during his
entire Academy career. This year's
Newman Cup winner was also Colonial
Council doubles champ. Chuck
August. at number three. was perhaps
the most exciting player to watch. As
the other half of the Colonial Council
doubles championship team. he
showed versatility in both singles and
doubles. Number four Mike O'Brien
was also a steady player. Bothered by a
bad back for part of the year, he over-
came this injury to play an essential
part on the undefeated team. John
Grosvenor was this year's number five
player. John is one of those players
who will bore you to death by getting
all his shots back and waiting for you
to make the mistake. John went
through the whole season without los-
ing a set. Number six Dan O'Brien and
number seven Brien Bolsinger played
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excellent tennis throughout the year.
Dan in singles and Brien in doubles.
This year. the Academy extended its
unbeaten streak to 26 regular season
matches. lt also has a 39 match
unbeaten streak in the Colonial Coun-
TRACK AND FIELD
This year's Varsity Track team got
off to a slow start. Beset by numerous
injuries and limited practice time
because of Spring Recess, the team was
somewhat behind the other teams at
the beginning of the season. The fine
coaching of Mr. Poole and Mr. Steck
brought the team around to a winning
season. The cindermen enjoyed a
record of 6-3 in individual meets, a fifth
place finish in the Colonial Council
Championships, and second place in
Division II of the Hudson Invitational.
The team opened against Chatham
on April 21 away. Steve Young led the
Cadets, capturing first in both the high
and intermediate hurdles. John Mac-
Namara won the 220 in an impressive
23.5 and Bill Jurcsak took the 100 eas-
ily in 10.5.
Keith Hallenbeck led in the field
events with a first place in the pole
vault. Tom Finn and Andy Robison
got seconds in the shot put and discus,
respectively. Academy could not stave
off Chatham's potent attack and lost
On a rainy Saturday, April 23, the
cindermen travelled to Hudson High
School for the Hudson Invitational.
There they competed against eight
teams in the small school division.
Steve Young again led the Cadets with
a third in the 330 intermediate hurdles
and a second in the 120 high hurdles.
Makey Towne placed second on a slow
track in the 440. The 880 relay, consist-
ing of Jim Elacqua, Freshman Jim
Forni, John MacNamara, and Bill
Jurcsak captured first. In the field
events, Andy Robison placed second in
the discus and Keith Hallenbeck took
second in the pole vault. The team
came in second in Division II behind
powerful Ichabod Crane.
Next the team went to Ballston Spa
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to face an undefeated Scotty team.
Highlights of the meet were Mackey
Towne's capture of the 220 and Steve
Young's firsts in the hurdle events. In
the field, Andy Robison gained first in
the discus and Bud Relihan and Kevin
Avery placed second in the high jump
and triple jump, respectively. Despite
fine efforts and general high spirits the
team lost 84-43.
The Cadets travelled to Ravena to
face a powerful Indian Team on a rainy
April 28. Though the Cadets were defi-
nitely outclassed by the Ravena squad,
there were several notable perform-
ances. Steve Young got off to a very
fast start in the high hurdles and held
on to win in the time of 16.2. Steve also
took second in the intermediates. Bill
.Iurcsak came up with a second in the
100 with the flashy time of 10.8. John
MacNamara and Dave Farrington
went 2-3 in the 220 while Makey
Towne won the 440 in 55.8. Keith Hal-
lenbeck won the pole vault with a ten
foot effort. Andy Robison won both
the shot put and the discus with throws
of 43'4" and l32'l0" respectively.
Finally, Freshman Kevin Avery took
second in the long jump.
The Cadets returned home to face
Schalmont on April 30th. Steve Young
continued his winning ways, capturing
firsts in the high hurdles 06.51 and the
intermediate hurdles 14331. Billy Jurc-
sak took second in the 100 behind a
fast Jerry Masucci of Schalmont. Jim
Elacqua placed second in the 220. The
two mile relay of Makey Towne, Eric
Reintsema, Phil Hessberg, and Tim
Pritchard finished first. Paul Schwartz
won the mile walk, a non-scoring event
added in the Colonial Council this
, . .I yawn
year. Phil Hessberg and Bob Chandler
went 2-3 in the mile.
The field events also produced
points. Keith Hallenbeck and Judd
Davis took first and third, respectively,
in the pole vault. Andy Robison and
Tom Finn picked up second and third
in the shot put, and finished l-2 in the
discus. Steve Young, a triple winner,
took the triple jump. The meet was
close, but Academy pulled through to
In a double dual meet on May 3rd,
the Cadets crushed both Mechanicville
and Draper, HOW-30W and lllw-2816.
First places were turned in by Steve
' A L!
Young in the hurdle events and the tri-
ple jump. Andy Robison in the shot put
and the discus, Makey Towne 14401,
Keith Hallenbeck 1pole vault1, Chris
Conners 1high jump1, Jim Elacqua
12201. Bill Jurcsak 11001, Eric
Reintsema 18801, and Paul Schwartz
Academy next faced a tough Lans-
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T l xxxxix
ingburgh team on May 6. After the
smoke cleared, Academy had won
Cohoes was Academy's next victim
as the Cadets rolled on with the season.
The score was 109-32.
At the Lansingburgh Invitational,
Academy finished fifth. Shining per-
formances were turned in by Makey
Towne. Eric Reintsema, and Keith
Hallenbeck. As at Lansingburgh, so
also at the Colonial Council Champi-
onships the Cadets took fifth place.
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This time, Andy Robison, Bill Jurcsak,
Keith Hallenbeck, and Makey Towne
made good showings.
Cardinal McCloskey fell victim to
Academy on May 20th by a score of
At the City Meet, Academy came in
third behind C.B.A. and Albany High.
Steve Young led the team with a sec-
ond in the high hurdles and a third in
ln the sectionals, Academy scored 4
points, Andy Robison provided 3
points by capturing a fifth and a fourth
in the shot and the discus. The other
point was turned in by the mile relay
This year's season was quite a turna-
round from the first few losses. It was a
satisfying season. Even though the cin-
dermen finished fifth in the Colonial
Council Championships, they actually
came in third in the Council in dual
meets. Mr. Poole must be credited with
whipping this team into shape despite
the track conditions, vacations, and
injuries. It was a good season.
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The 1977 Varsitg Baseball team fin-
ished with a 10-1 record. The team
was sixth in the Colonial Council, com-
piling a 7-9 league record. Non-league
victories came over Cardinal
McCloskey twice and Albany High
Poor infieldinlgcproved to be the
downfall of the '7 adets. Hitting was
never a problem. The team pounded
out a fine .263 team batting average
and recorded the second greatest num-
ber of hits C1513 by a team in the his-
tory of the Aca emy. The three big hit-
ters for the Cadets were Bob Higgins
f.344J, Phil Steck f.3l7j, and im
Alston 33171. The pitching staff of Jim
Cohen 4-4, 3.3l:'ZlJ, ohn Diamond Q4-3,
l.50J, and Joff ill Q2-2, 6.l9zJdid a fine
'ob throughout the season. aul Free-
'hauf and rett Johnson also saw action
on the mound as relief pitchers.
The outfield consisted of Captain
Jim Mulderry in center field, Mark
Teresi in left, and Phil Steck in right.
The fleet-footed Mulderry stole twenty
bases and hit in the leadoff position.
He compiled a .257 batting average.
Teresi had a strong throwing arm, and
despite a number of strike outs, he fin-
ished with a .192 average. Steck was a
clutch hitter who hit in t e number five
spot in the batting order, recorded six-
teen RBIs, and le the team in doubles
with four. He was an extremely versa-
tile ballplayer, seeing action at first
base, second base, third base, and left
field in addition to his regular right
The infield consisted of Tim Alston
at first, Paul Freehauf at second, Brett
Johnson at third, and John Diamond at
FRONT ROW: Mark Teresi, Tim Alston, Captain Jim Mulderry, Phil Steck, Bob Higgins. MIDDLE
ROW: Manager Mike Pickett, Paul Jurcsak, Dick Distefano, Brett Johnson, Mike Ryan, Manager Doug
Underhill. BACK ROW: Coach Dorwaldt, Andy Andros, Paul Freehauf, John Diamond, Jim Cohen,
shortstolp. Alston was the tearnis
cleanulp itter and he responded with
team eading statistics in home runs
Savith threej, triples Cwith fourj, and
Bls fwith twenty-onej. He recorded
the highest slugging percentage in the
history of the school, .635, and had a
propensity for hitting the baseball great
distances. Freehau was a consistent
.256 hitter, but had trouble with his
fielding throughout the season. He
managed to hit a home run on the fast
and hard Cohoes field. Johnson was a
courageous, if not slick fielding third
baseman. He compiled an excellent
.308 average and was known for his
base-running exploits. Diamond hit
.258 and batted in the number two spot
in the batting order.
The catcher this year was so homore
Chuck "Andy" Andros. A big man
with a big swing, he hit .l90, but threw
out numerous opposing base runners
attempting to ste-al. Headmaster's Bat
winner Bob Higgins was the best hitter
on the sciluad and consequently hit
number t ree in the battin order as
the designated hitter QDHJ. lge was last
year's Colonial Council All-Star
catcher, but was unable to appear
behind the plate too often due to a
shoulder injury suffered in hockey.
Paul Jurcsak was the team's utility
man, appearing at second, short, and in
right field. He started off the season
with some key hits, but slumped in the
second half and finished with a .147
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-i is I. 1 , T frf'.fril-flewt i
by a severe knee injury, was a reserve
The 1977 baseball team had great
potential, but the season was lost on
many an overthrow, missed grounder,
missed catch. and missed tag. The
clutch hitting of Higgins, Alston, and
Steck, the heart of t e batting order,
kept the Cadets in almost all of their
games. The sgeed of Mulder? proved
to be a valua le asset, both o fensively
and defensively, all season. Pitchers
Cohen and Diamond were superb, and
added hittin was available in the per-
son of Brett fohnson.
The fine crowds which saw the
Cadets in action witnessed perfect,
errorless baseball one day, and exhib-
itions which resembled the infamous
1962 Mets on other days. The all junior
infield will return next year, but some
may be playing! different positions. In
ad ition, Coac. Dorwaldt will return
his entire pitching staff to the mound
next season an will have a solid
catcher in Chuck Andros. However,
the seniors, Alston, Mulderry, Higgins,
Steck, and Teresi, will be sorely missed,
both at the bat and in the field. Never-
theless, prospects for the future look
good and it is almost a certainty that
Academy baseball will continue its out-
standing record under Coach Dorwaldt
in the future.
1 "-cn , . -
. I al'
UNIOR V RSITY
ROW l: Mark Johnson Mike Marvin Stan Spindler Jamie Kitzrow Pete Hans Scot Brenton Duffy Kennedy Vic DeVito Chuck Nazarian. ROW 2:
Engert. Doug Leavitt fMgr.J Dan Horgan Jared Squires Andy Feeney Chris Conners Mike Frangella Mike Ludwig J. C. Smith LTrainerl Coach
UNIOR VARSI Y SOCCER
ROW I: Sam Daoud fMgr.J Phil Ciliwick Willie Textores John Mealey Bayard Keller Kevin Gadra Bob Mattick Guy Everett Scott Barach. ROW 2:
BenzalCMgr.J Bob Bollinger Malt George Trygve Swift Dave Boehm Rob MacDonald Walter Marvin Wayne Sipperly Bobby August Jim Massimilian
Woolsey John Quinn, Coach Price.
Vous venez de parcourrir la premiere moitie de CUE 1977.
JU ICR VARSITY
Chandler, Jared Squires, Dave Steck, John Quinn, Dan Horgan, Mike Criscione, Chris Conners, Tim Pritchard, Mike O'Brien, Chuck Nazarian, Jim
Tom Marks, Ken Robb CMgr.j.
JU IOR AR 1 YHQCKEY
INT ROW: John Grosvenor, John Forrest, Bob Carpenter, Willie Textores. ROW 2: Pete Hans, Mark Dempf, Kevin Gadra, Scot Barach. ROW 3: Phil Cili-
fMgr.J. Bob Bollinger. Joe Toth. Bob Verstandig, Walter Connors. Rod Brenner, Jamie Kitzrow. Eric Higgins. Coach Brady.
UNIOR VARSITY BASEB LL
KNEELING: Phil Cilwick, Bobby August, Marc Barach, Rich Wander, Vic DeVito. STANDING: Coach Engert, Jamie Kitzrow, Dave Steck, Stan Spin
Mike Criscione, John Quinn, Tony Burke, Mark Dempf, Nick Pavelchak.
FRESHMA FGOTB LL
KNEELING: Chris Wilkinson fMgr.j, Tony Cordi, Doug Mark, Louis Bruno, Tom Marcelle. Mike Steiner, Jeff Deitz, Steve Wing, Jeff Bender, Tim Zaya
Belle, Larry Marcelle fMgr.J. STANDING: Coach Brady, Keenan Nix, Rich Baken, Scher, Les Mahoney. Mark Cietek, Jim Harris, Dave Ganley, Mike Be
Tim Carroll, Mike Fahey, Mike Criscione, Bob Verstandig, John Paticopolous, Jim Forni, Tom Marks. Coach Cioffi.
gigg HMA SOCCER
ROW: John O'Sullivan, Eric Besch, Rich Wander, John Mahoney, Kent Carnell, Pete Nichols CMgr.j. SECOND ROW: Jeff Light, Jim Pratt, Scott Bar-
Maney. Steve Sitrin, Tom Martin, Steve Porcelli. THIRD ROW: Tim Smithies, Chris Moynihan, Bill Reagan, M. J. DiStefano. Kevin Higgins, Bob
Jeff Kahn, John Ryan, Bob Meyers, Coach Ball.
FRE HMA AS ETB LL
J EE 12
V ONE: Jeff Kahn, Mark Cietek. Rich Wander, George Beach, John Maney. John Mahoney fMgr.l. ROW TWO: Doug Mark, Mike Frangella, Dan O'Brien,
n Avery. ROW THREE: Mike Marvin. Bob Murphy. Tony Cordi, Mike Bergan. Coach Engert, John Woolsey. Bill Healy, Bob August, John Mealy. Steve
FRE HMAN WRE TLI
FRONT ROW: John DeGraff, Brian Fluster, Kent Carnell, Jim Harris, Tim Carroll, John Standish. MIDDLE ROW: Alan Gould, Pete Nichols, Jim Forni
Pratt. Terry Ritz. BACK ROW: Coach Dorwalt, John Hormovitis, Lou Bruno, Louis Saldarriaga, Tom Marcelle, Rolf Hamke, Howard Wasserman.
FRE HMA ASEBALL
SITTING: Tim Smithies, Lee Castleman, Rich Baken, John Mahoney, Chuck Rosenstein. Mike Steiner, Tim Waters, Scott Barach, Mark Cietek. STAND
Tom Gamble, Bob Carpenter, Doug Mark, M. J. DiStefano, Mike Bcrgan. Mike Fahey. Mike Frangella, Jared Squires, Bob Verstandig. Tom Marks, Dave
ing fMgr.l. Brian Fluster 1Mgr.J, Coach Cioffi.
FRE HMAN HOCKEY
IJNT ROW: Charles Kendall, Joe Caird, Jeff Holbrook, John Ryan, Ben Godley, Dave Ganley, Mark Krimmer, Bayard Keller, Scott Mueller. Harry Harder,
Gamble, Mike Fahey, Carl Berglund. BACK ROW: George Morehouse, Chris Dasher, Kevin Higgins. Greg Tobin, .Iim Harris, Wayne Sipperly. Bill
gan. Dave Scher, Dan Fitzpatrick, Jay Belle, Chris Moynihan. Steve Wing, Coach Ball, Steve Porcelli.
FRE HMAN IMMI
as 1 n.,
2 V J'
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X ' I tri
'Li 1 i
L Y -- JJ 1 5.4 J , 1 'C'
ELING: Jeff Light, Art DiLello, Mike Cohen, Tim Zayac. Stratton Bouloukos, John O'Sullivan. SECOND ROW: Bobby Meyers, Ty Formel, Jeff Bender,
Turner, Ian Greasley. THIRD ROW: Court Molineaux. Henk Schilp, Chris Wilkinson, John Paticopolis. Ted Bouloukos. Dave Akdikman fMgr.J. Coach
FRE H AN TRACK
FRONT ROW: Steve Turner, lan Greasley, Eric Besch, Dan Englander, Tony Cordi, Duffy Kennedy, Art DiLello, Vic Oberting. Howard Wasserman.
ROW: Dave Akdikman, Jim Pratt. Alan Gould, Ray LaChance, Steve Bryant, Jim Harris, Steve Sitrin, Pete Nichols. Tom Marcelle, Glen Baller, Mark
Court Molineaux, Tim Carroll. John Hormovitis, Mark Johnson. Billy Reagan, John O'SuIlivan. Teddy Bouloukos, Jim Buchyn. Tim Zayac. BACK ROW:
dent Coach Ed DiBerri. Wayne Sipperly. Chris Moynihan, Mike Marvin, Bill Healy, Carl Berglund, John Ryan, Steve Brozyna. Luis Saldarriaga. Gil Alexar
Bob Murphy, Coach Ball.
FORM IIB EB LL
sh- , ' X if
Q- N Xf'
gf , srajivf
FRONT ROW: Jeff Holbrook, John Ryan, Ray Casey, John Paticopoulos, Charley Kendall, Joe Caird. Bob Sneeringer. BACK ROW: Harry Harder. Terry
Brian Leyden, Jay Belle. Keenan Nix. Jeff Deitz. Steve Wing.
FORM II SOCCER
T ROW: John Standish, John DeGraff, Ben Godley, John Ryan, Tim Waters, Chuck Rosenstein. Ty Formel, Joe Caird. ROW 2: Nick Nikolofski, Jim
tt. Bob Sneeringer. Vic Oberting, Ray LaChance, Hank Schilip, Howard Wasserman, Charlie Kendall, Harry Harder, Coach Van den Berg.
FOR II AS ETB LL
ROW: Steve Bryant, Chuck Rosenstein, Tim Waters. Les Mahoney. ROW 2: Rich Baken, Mark Leonard. ROW 3: Jim Bennett QMgr.J, Brian Leyden.
vidoff. Kennan Nix, Jeff Deitz, Ray LaChance, Vic Oberting. Larry Marcelle, Bob Sneeringer.
Sorry Bob I took too many steps Hey Doc, I can t fmd my
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If you d picked up your split tw
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National Merit Scholarship Finalist: Regents
Winner: Stage Band V, Vlg History Club III, IV.
- -riff: '-'- 'iii' -' A' - I is
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Rave, Big Dave, Boss . . . Official Class Radical . . . Loved I '-
rolling the silver ball . . . Doubles record with Bob . . . A A '
Bookshop regular . . . saw movies in sets of ten with Frank
P.E. All-Star . . . The Jazzman . . . Bru and Des . . .
One of the Calder Crowd . . . Adirondack Club 76 . . . Hall
Slider . . . worked over Tidy . . . "A Holden Caulfield" . . .
The fifty minute hour with Davis . . . Johnny Carson. Coke
"Ralph has to spend the night in a haunted castle to
break the Cramden curse" . . . "Oh, Bud." . . .Thirteen Year
lrnotlw I Icicle Alston
ional Merit Scholarship Letter of Commendation,
ents Scholarship Winner: Whols Who Among American
h School Students: Science Club IV, V, Secretary VI: Drill
m IV, V: Varsity Club V, Secretary Vlg Junior Class Trea-
Student Council VI: Football V, VI: All-Capitaland VI,
VI, All-Colonial Council VI: Basketball V.
VI, Baseball VI: PFC III: Corporal IV: Platoon Ser-
t V: Captain Co. A VI.
, , M -A
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Bird, Butch, Birdie-Boo, Butchy Bear, T. J., Don Martin.
Fonebone, The Fire Extinguisher, Walter, Sylvester . . . Cap-
tain ofgthe U.S.S. Tuna . . . One of E's boys . . . two year
N.Y.C. alumnus . . . L.Cu.C.C. . . . memorable dinner at the
Pound . . . lost head in 4P . . . "The water's pretty cold, huh,
Bob - Yeah. Tim" . . .THE clique. . . many a ripped jock
and shorts during football . . . one in a long string of 'Vliet
hoop stars. . .The Admiral.
Ivenles Ehrlich ll mt JI
Rifle Club III, IV: Chess Club III. IV, Vg Varsity Club '
Tennis IV, V. VI: Soccer VI: PFC IIIL Corporal IV: Gu
Sergeant Vg First Sergeant VI.
pf: Ik' !
Chuck, Duke, Augie, Beaver, Riff Raff, Augie Doggie . . . 4 H-,L--.7--,,,,,,,,,3
The PT-109 Story in Sixth Grade . . . Perfect Head of Hair
. . . Coors and Pizza with Filet Mignon on the side . . . slight
Yankee fan . . . occasionally won a bet . . . "Do you ever
have to comb that, Chuck?" . . . sharpened pencils during
class . . . a good friend of Missile Head . . . hated that name f
. . . "Leave it to -U" . . . looked good in tennis whites . . .
"Do unto others as they do unto you." -"Ji '
,,-.-.,,.,.,...Lrav-,.----- in I Arn,-5' 2 .. "' ' 5
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men Stephen Batchelder
tm Laude III, IV, V. Early Inductee VIL Science Fair Award
. V: National German Contest Third Place III: Reynolds
ze: German Consulate Award Vg National Merit Letter of
mmendation: Regents Scholarship Winner, Student Coun-
IV, V, Treasurer VIL EYE III, IV, German Club IV, V,
easurer VI: Fish and Pumpkin IV, News Editor VI, CUE
1 Varsity Club V, VI, Wrestling III, IV, V, VI: Track IV, V,
: Cross-Country V, VIL PFC Illg Corporal IV: Sergeant Vg
est Sergeant VI.
. .. I at Z'-',.-t.-, . ii'
- L 75' ' " "
Batch, Snatch, Spazmo . . . Never, never shot for a takedown
. . . longed to go "mountain climbing" . . . first string "foot-
ball player' . . . spends vacations on the Cape . . . "Loren,
you can't lose seven pounds overnight!" , . . had tree prob-
lems in Cross-Country . . . infamous cradles . . . tried every
event in Track . . . treated Cross-Country as an obstacle
course. . .German scholar.
Cisco Kid, Berg . . . The Almost Gang . . . Pygmalion . . .
Needs extra help immediately . . . "lf you don't look for it,
you won't find it" . . . Phew! . . . "Whols esitided?!" . . .
"Ya do the 4B" . . . "Ya do the Computer" . . . 16-week
computer course by telepathy . . . Thirteen Year Man.
ark Joseph ergo
Survival Club II, IVQ Rifle Club Ill. IV: EYE lllg Drama l
V, V13 PFC III: Corporal IV3 Guide Sergeant V: Traini
homers IJIICIY Buch
. Lavvrence University
Sergeant V: Guidon Sergeant VI.
Club VI, EYE V. Romance Language Club VI, Sci-
VI1 Swimming V, VI: Track V, Vl: Soccer VIQ
,gli -A aw
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Tom, Frisky, Turkey Tom . . . Ski Team . . . one of the
Great Escapers . . . Doane Stuart . . . teller of the Frisky
Besch Story . . . Failed to hold Bucher back . . . sometime
member of Youth Group . . . planned weekend in New York
. . . "why the Ontario plates. 'lf-in?" . . . kayak kid . . . fre-
quented McDonalds . . . FRISDC Y . . . has a woman in every
port the mermen visited . . . "5-ntl have a pet pig that lives in
the kitchen Tom?" . . . farm boy.
,.,, - 1 .. ..-4-JT" - ln
Srlcli Richard folsi nge
.," 41- -v - -, ,,-Ng. A., 1 .Vg --V 1 ' ,r .f.:.. ':,,.rg V
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Boi-finger,Bol. . .Mad Bomber
I wish I could play the piano and sing.
I wish I could live for a while like a king,
I'd like to sail off 'round the world in a ship,
And make it one absolute hell of a trip!
I'cI like ten Corvettes. a race horse, and a plane.
A town house in London, a villa in Spain,
A chalet in Ostaad. a beach pad in Nice.
An apartment in Paris, a pavilion in Greece,
A chef who learned to prepare haute cuisine,
A girl who'd been chosen the queen to end queens:
But now I know something that's even more rare.
When I leave in June I can grow back my hair.
Franklin and Marshall Colleg
Rifle Club V, Vlg Tennis VI: Guidon Sergeant VI
-. - Q 1
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avid clwalcl Brownell
arkson College of Technology
Club V: Varsity Club V, VIL Wrestling III. IV, V, Co-
VI: Football V, Vlg PFC IVg Guide Sergeant Vg Sup-
, - in
yr n:',. I f in
.A 'K' +L-
Doug, Browny. Amos, Brownsmell, Yule . . . BBF fBurl's
Best Friendj . . . "Jeesz. Dave" . . . Captain Grappler . . .
likes double grapevines, especially at parties . . . has a thing
for magazines . . . Member Hippie Hick Club . . . The
Mechanicville Menace . . . short-lived experience with Track
. . . can only fit through doors sideways . . . first seen shout-
ing during JV Football warmup . . . constantly dieting for
four winter months . . . weightlifter . . . "Are you 18 yet.
nagorv Qc Id Id Burke
f F, .
Ox, Buch, Jumper . . . President of Macho Club . . . tried to
stop Great Train Robbery . . . A big splash at the Sectionals
. . . went to Florida with Mao . . . Conductor of the Mermen
Christmas Choir . . . Fashion Designer of Spring P.E. Wear
. . . Ox is Macho! . . . preferred A.T.S. to A.A. social gather-
ings . . . got to be Burl's buddy . . . Co-President of Fifties
Revival Club . . . Sh-Boom . . .gave Disco Joe his fame . . .
Philosophy: "Life could be a Dream, Life could be a Dream,
Rifle Club IV, V, President VI: EYE IV. V, Vlg CUE Pho
raphy Editor Vlg Fish and Pumpkin Assistant Photogra
Editor VI, Swimming III, IV. V, VI: Henry S. Gansevt
Medalg Albany County American Legion Medal: Platt
Sergeant Medal: Candlyn Sword: PFC III: Corporal IV:
toon Sergeant V, Captain Co. D VI.
l . g
obert orrlon Clwandler III
Club Vg Varsity Club V, VI: Track IV, V, VI: Soccer
Hockey VIL Proficiency Bars II, III, IV, V: PFC IIIg I
IV: Platoon Sergeant Vg Lieutenant VI.
- , F Q, H
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50. Bawby. Chandlay , . . played a mean game of Hockey
. . ."Me and Joanne I." . . . I don't touch the stuff. . . One
of the Ithaca Boys . . . "Nice Tie. Coach!" . . . one goal . . .
"I'II wring his neck!" . . . "Fred, car won't start" . . .
".lim??!!""'iFi'F'708c Dimeu . . . "It's a happening" . . . The
Prinze of hockey.
Charles louis Cienega
. - -X 4
iv' ee.. I
Chip, Chipper, Creegs, C Squared, Yarley . . . An Ohio Boy
. . .only guy ever to get a VJ for managing. . .Class Straight
Man . . . always wandered off to wild places with the Church
group . . . "This is the voice of Academy Swimming" . . .
won second place in Zip cord contest . . . Squirrely's side-
kick in lighting booth . . . Charlie O. the Academy mule . . .
one of SquirreIy's messengers . . . "How many good colleges
start with 0?!" . . . "Nobody, not even the rain has such small
hands.". . .Thirteen Year Man.
Cum Laude III, IV, V, VI: Howard Townsend Prize: Natic
Merit Scholarship Finalist: Regents Scholarship Winri
American Association of French Teachers National Con
- Fifth Place V, Third Place VI: Oral Reading IV. V: St
Band VI: Milit-Aires III: Dramatics III. IV. V. VI: C
Associate Editor VI: Varsity Club VI: Soccer Manager V,
Swimming Manager V, VI: PFC III, IV: Sergeant V. VI.
ward amlell David III
Club V VI Basketball V VI Football VI PFC III
IV, V: Supply Sergeant VI.
Ted, Taaad, Wandell . . . Knew everybody at Across The
Street . . . Alcohol . . . "Bend the Elbow" . . . daily smog
trip with Fat Rick and the Otter . . . "Want to go for a mog?"
. . . never missed a party.
obo It Ilan n on tovi
R.H.. The Pooper, Robot, Metcalf etc . . . Drama Fags don't
play Hockey . . . member .IPG and Windsor Theatre Quartet
. . . "Closa Monday" . . . An Ohio Boy . . . Nights at the
Old Vic . . . Adams' psychiatrist . . . made a scene at
Antheus . . . strolled the Thames with Mason . . . Adiron-
dack Club 76 . . . "Straight Poop" . . . P.E. All-Star . . .
started fire during Agatha . . . Bud's Sewer Pipe Party . . .
helped Hank see the light . . . Coffee Theory in Dram Trag
. . . "If we went 'round the moon it would not make a penny-
worth of difference to me or to my work.". . ."Oh, Bud."
Beck Prize: Faculty Prize: Cum Laude V: Regents Sch
ship Winner: Drama III, IV, V, President VI: EYE III, IN
Fish and Pumpkin V, Feature Editor VI: Brimstone and I
cle III, IV, V, Arts Editor VI: CUE Senior Editor VI:
IIIQ Corporal IV: Color Sergeant V: Sergeant Quartermz
dum rd Pa lil lDeI3eni
i: Edmund A. Walsh School of Foreign Service
Ijur Bott German Prize: Faculty Prize: National Merit
larship Letter of Commendationg Cum Laude III, IV, V,
Student Council IV, V, Vice-President. Parliamentarian
'German Club III. IV, V, President VI: Fish and Pumpkin
IV. V, Sports Editor V13 CUE Associate Editor VIg
a IV, V, VI: Drill Team III, IV, Vg Varsity Club VI,
s Country IV, V, VI: Basketball Manager V, VI, Track
reshman Track Coach VIQ PFC III: Corporal IV, Guide
Cant V: Lieutenant Plans and Training VI.
Ed, EDB, Coach . . . Exploration Man . . . All-Metroland
Basketball Manager . . . poor attendance at German Club
meetings . . . der Deutsche Geleherte . . . "Aw, shoot, Maw,
there goes the door' . . . 7 more votes . . . led X-Country up
44 floors at the South Mall . . . comments at Higgins in A.P.
Bio . . . spent Spring Vacation with Maloy in St. Peter's . . .
had fun on German Club trips . . . l-O Basketball coach . . .
going to Washington to take Jimmy's job . . . Philosophy:
"Some people look at things that are and say why, but I dream
of things that never were and ask why not?" . . ..
Robert Iwristoplwer em
Stempf, Freak, Dempher, Clingon . . . often found exploring
caves . . . often seen Cruising with Pike and the Millers . . .
one of the original splunkers . . . "Piker, you want the keys -
make sure you clean up!" "Dempf! you screwball!" . . . resi-
dent of both Delmar and Troy . . . spent a week of pre-season
at the Cape and almost blew his big chance . . . Vinnie's
Favorite Fellow - "Aey, Demph I ketch you dis time" . . .
Philosophy: "The will-to-live that wants to know the world is
a shipwrecked mang the will-to-live that comes to know itself
is a bold marinerf' fKulterJ.
University of Vermo
Varsity Club Vlg History Club V, President VI: Science C
Vg Oral Reading Vlg Football V, VI: Honorable Mention .
Colonial Council VI: Hockey Vlg Track V, VI: PFC
Color Sergeant Vg Lieutenant VI.
it Iwencl Ihomas lDiSteffimo
man Club IV. V3 Chess Club lll. IV, V, President Vlg His-
Club Treasurer Vlg CUE Business Staff V, VI: PFC III:
noral IVQ Guide Sergeant Vg First Sergeant VI.
V 'film v VFW my F
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Fat Rick, Portly Rick, Porky, Rock, D. B.jr. . . . always has a
distinctive "sweet" smell . . . one year N.Y.C. alumnus . . .
The Clique . . . most famous third base coach in history of
A.A. baseball . . . daily smog trips with Taad and the Otter
. . . "What's that, Dick: Oh, nothing Mr. Wells. Fine
course?". . .emulated Don Rickles' cutdowns. . .lMUS.
C ones ichcual Elocqu
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Senior Class President, Varsity Club V, VI: Track Ill. IV
VIQ Football V, VI: PFC Illg Corporal IV: Color
Jimmy. H, H-Man, Hoggy . . . Aloho Kids . . . often seen with Willie J. . . . "What da" . . . "No wayyy!!" . . . Mai Tai .
Comfort and Seven Up on the rocks in a hotel glass . . . KUKA . . . Kona Gold. . . Pit Rat. . .started something new on N
Year's Eve . . . "Zero to Sixty in five" . . . "Hey, Bill, where did we go?" . . . 624 . . . Port. . . Mannix Road . . .Cutlass cr
ing down Western Ave. at wee hours . . . Hawaiian Blow-Out . . . "Where were you? Ahhh, with Laurie." . . . "Yeah, Riga
. . ."Really."
hotles llliorn falls
nsselaer Polytechnic Institute
Laude III. IV: Regents Scholarship Winner: Chess Club
Math Club IV, Vg French Club Vg Big Brothers VIQ Oral
ing VI: Soccer Manager IV, V, Vlg Track Drill Team Vlg
ze Proficiency Bar I, II, Vg Silver Proficiency Bar Vg '
ager IV, V, VI: PFC II, Illg Corporal IV: Platoon Ser-
t V: Lieutenant Quartermaster VI.
Chuck, Niagara, Norton . . . helped run the Mother's Associ-
ation . . . "Call me Challs for short" . . . Bug Eyes fremem-
ber that one?J . . . End of year swinger . . . a gun room boy
. . . everybody's favorite straight man . . . had his soccer
career ended prematurely . . . "As you were!!" . . . "I'm not
climbing over it. Lewis" . . . One rugged dude. . . H.A.
7 3' V Tiff- 64 4 . -?'Q,.' !1' - '!653!iII:5! ' ,
'c '- 1 A : ".e'1' -':.n'
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vyi A Ny Q
Rusty, Flash, Fire Hair, Dave, Foz, Binghampton . . . School
Photographer . . . "Master of the Trap Block" . . . A.P.
Physics - torque and Biot-Savart . . . "got his water hot" in
the football scrimmage . . . tried high hurdles for two years
and finally gave up . . . one of Squirrely's messengers . . .
voice problems Guidon Week . . ."I know I got this one right
- I was sure I got thatone right". . .master boatbuilder. . .
trusted the Buttery food - Beef Stew . . . taught the rules
and procedures for unconventional football . . . Calculus
clock watcher . . . Thirteen Year Man . . . "karmatic" . . .
"What is a smith?"
avid an ng an ni ngto
Cum Laude IV, VI: Wendell Memorial Alumni Prize: C
non Natural Philosophical Prize: Fish and Pumpkin N
Valuable Staffer Award V, VI: Regents Scholarship Winl
National Merit Letter of Commendation: Who's Who Am:
American High School Students: CUE Ill, Photography I
tor IV, Deputy Executive Editor V, Co-Editor-in-Chief
Fish and Pumpkin Photography Editor IV, V, VI: EYE
IV, V, President VI: Oral Reading V, VI: Drill Team IV,
Bronze Proficiency Bars IV, V: Silver Proficiency Bar V: 3
sity Football V, VI: Colonial Council All-Star VI: Va
Wrestling IV, V, Head Manager VI: Track IV V, VI: Van
Club V, VI: Corporal IV: Platoon Sergeant V: Captain C1
pany E VI.
tit lee feltman
Club Ill, IV: History Club Ill, IV: Varsity Club V, VI: I
Ill. IV, V, Captain Vlg Basketball Vlg Tennis V, Vlg
Ill: Corporal IVg Guide Sergeant V3 Sergeant Major VI.
Fuzzy, Fluffy, Fluff, Leon . . . loves swinging into rocks . . .
had a memorable 18th birthday - ruined the rug . . . good
friend of VBB . . . "Toddy. you fagot" . . . L.G.C.C. . . .
"No, no Makey don't do it" . . . had something for sale at
Lake George . . . his favorite color is Kelly green . . . fell
asleep at Guidon - "Where's Fuzzy?" . . . famous high arch-
ing hoop shots. . .one of the finest golfers in A.A. history.
Dichdrtl John iolti
'fr' 'F I 'F AHF
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9 . , :"' I
if ' 1, ,Jw 4'-fn Jn.
I',' I ll I-W" 'l
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-tg' ' - 1' IL'
Cum Laude Vg Regents Scholarship Alternate: French
III. IV: History Club V. VI: Fish and Pumpkin III, V,
Tennis Vlg PFC III: Corporal IV: Guide Sergeant V: ' ' I
REM, Nipplette, Nippel, Roger Ramjet, Breast . .
ever seen without Mason . . . THE Preppy . . . "OH
Stevie" . . . loved by Cindy the Plumber . . .
Bagel Baron. . .called "Fountain" by Sergeant Major.
any an Greenberg
ochester Institute of Technology
III, IV. V, VIL Drama III: Chess Club IV. Vg Swimming
V V1 PFC III, Corporal IVQ Guide Sergeant V1 Training
.gi I f. , W: i ' .hm unix
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Bawy, Beef Steak, Fudge . . . President and Founder of the
Boulevard Boys . . . hung out with Ronny a lot . . . passed
his Bar exam at A.T.S. . . . "Wednesday Night" . . . P.E. All-
Star . . . Healey's Greeny-Stick'em . . . gave up his swim-
ming career for better things . . . knew a good keg when he
drank one. . ."If it's right, you know it!"
f I 1 QRS!
Old Man, Mrs. Beasley, Mao, Hammy, Hammerhead, Ham-
mer . . . gave Ox his name and his fame . . . never called
Brian . . . legendary fights with Creegs in Chapel . . . Kung
Fu master . . . a great howler . . . "Dicky Dog', . . . headed
the Communist China Party for several years . . . did imita-
tions of Laurel and Hardy during P.E. . . . one of the Mer-
men . . . "Come to the Florida Sunshine Tree" . . . always on
vacation. . .had his own harem. . ."Chop, chop". . .Ham
bone . . . remembers the Civil War like it was yesterday . . .
Senior Class Vice-Presidentg Drama IV, V1 Oral Reading
Swimming IV, V, VI: PFC IV: Guide Sergeant V: Supply
homo 9 I. Heath
.ldson Valley Community College
e Club V: Survival Club Vg Guidon Sergeant VI.
Tom . . . Tommy . . . Works at Lums . . . P.E. all-star . .
Member of Senior Terror . . . Memorable experience in
Ebright's class. . .One of McNamara's cronies Ccar fagj. . .
Turned out the lights on Burl . . . 32 on Col. Leach's ten
most wanted list . . . '4But I DID get a haircut" . . . Can do
wonders with a comb. . .A.B.D. iAnywhere But Drilll.
ifi.'iE,. I I T111
Spunky, Spunk de Vein, Toy Boat, Mr. New York, Mr. Lake
George. The Fire Chief . . . had some tough guy show him
the "light" . . . shot it all at Fortin's fcheck the ceilingj . . .
"Now let's think about that!" . . . rubbed up some pines with
the Nad . . . wore his knee pads always . . . Brephos . . .
Hindu baths in Humanities . . . "But, Mr. Ball, the paper is
going to press soon."
.Iulius Heller Journalism Prize: Cum Laude IV, VI: Spit'
Prize, Stage Band III, VI: French Club V: Science Clulj
Varsity Club V, Treasurer VI: Fish and Pumpkin lll. IV
Editor-in-Chief VI: Track IV, V, Vlg Soccer V, Captain?
High School All-American Vlg Hockey Manager VI: ll
Team Vg Bronze Proficiency Bar II, V: Veterans of Fore
Wars Medalg PFC III: Corporal IV: Platoon Sergeanti
Captain Co. C VI.
oben Samuel Defosta liggim Il
est L. Miller Major's Medal: Fathers' Association Prize:
l erick A. Plunkett Memorial Award: Irving F. Albright
rd: Who's Who Among American High School Students
I: Science Club IV, V: CUE Senior Editor VI: Student
ncil VI: Varsity Club V, President VI: Class President IV,
ootball III. IV, V, Captain VI: All-Metroland VI: All-
italand VI: All-Area VI: All-New York State: All-Ameri-
VI: Capital District Touchdown Club - Defensive
Ker of the Year: Defensive Player of the Week V, VI:
key IV, V. Captain VI: Baseball V, VI: Headmaster's Bat
Bronze Proficiency Bar IV: Silver Proficiency Bar V: PFC
Corporal IV: Platoon Sergeant V: Major VI.
'4 1' . 5. J" .JJ
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F"'fe?fe'rs ig D
Higgs, Higby, Honeybush, Captain Crunch, J. B. and H. L.
. . .L.G.C.C.. . .two year N.Y.C. Alumnus. . .IMUS. . .
Oh you're so dec, - hello Mrs. Waters. I'm Sorry!" . . . late
night rendezvous at Valley View - "sh!, Casey!" . . . memo-
rable dinner at the Pound . . . "He's alright" . . . played the
fool twice . . . "Dave, you really do have a cute one" . . .
Mo-ed down by Teresi . . . "What's the next command Ed"
. . . "lt's the cops!" . . . E's boy . . . The Hurricane . . .
THE IMAGE . . . king of THE Clique . . . Thirteen Year
Man. . .dual meanings.
John eslcay finhovi
1' i ,Lew an
Wes. Jock, Jocko. Pup . . . "Jackovich" . . . one of the four
escapers - The Great Robbery . . . 3rd period breakfast
bunch . . . worked out on Mikey after Swimming practice
. . . Swimming Glee Club. . . "Shut up and go warm up the
car". . .gave the look to thejumper. . .part time inhabitant
of Warner's Lake - "O'Hanlon's, right, Mr. Engert" . . .
exciting nights at the Thompson's Lake Hotel . . . "Jakovic,
grow up you pup" . . . Ambition: to teach the entire world
the swimmer's clap . . . "What flavor is today?" . . . two sea-
son sport captain. . .Greek Philosopher.
Union Colle 5
Sportsmanship Cup: Chess Club III: Oral Reading IV. V.
Varsity Club V, VI: History Club VI: Soccer VI: Swimm
IV, V. Co-Captain VI: High School All-American V. VI: T
nis IV, V, Captain VI: Corporal IV, Guide Sergeant V: Li
-Q - -'v'
KWH ""7 '
Cum Laude III. V. VI: Newman Tennis Trophy: Got
William ictlwoel ilurcsale
fnce Club II, IV, V3 French Club III, IV, Varsity Club V,
Track Ill IV V VI' Football V VI' Cor oral's Medalg
. . . , v , - P
If III: Corporal IV, Color SergeantVg Lieutenant VI.
V ,. , l
A f. I
Willie, Willie J., Beej, Henry, The Streak, .Iizwack . . . had a
good time on a chilly Hackett Boulevard . . . Pablo Cruise
. . . member Aloha Kids . . . Heldeberg Relays, but never
made it on bikes . . . "Zero to Sixty in five" . . . "I died at
Lou's on New Year's" . . . "What's dis?" . . . Tequila Sunrise
. . ..I.D. on sunny hills . . . Southern Comfort and Seven Up
. . . often seen with the H-Man . . . Hong Kong lnn . . .
Primo. . ."And by the way, it's CarolAnn."
Iorlcl .ay lirovne
Cum Laude III, IV. V, Early Inductee VI: Who's W
Among American High School Students: Science Fair Awa
III: Regents Scholarship Winner: Fish and Pumpkin III. li
Copy Editor V, Managing Editor VI: Chess Club III: Scien
Club V, Treasurer VI: Math Club III. Treasurer IV: Footb
Vlg Basketball VI: Drill Team IV, V: Townsend Medal: S
geant's Medalg PFC Ill: Corporal IV: Platoon Sergeant
Captain Co. B Vlg Dr. Henry Hun Medal.
'-1: Ai, '. M z- . '1 1 , .
. W .I iigjlha - 4 g V .xx ry -J
Krum Bums. Toddie K.. Captain K., Toddler . . . one year
N.Y.C. alumnus . . . 9th period Yogurt Club . . . "Who did
the Burl?" . . . member of the Jack Cheffer Fan Club . . .
baffled Burl with "Why intercept" . . . Talboteer . . . has a
low affinity for Warts. . .skids in from The Hill in the Duck-
mobile . . . "Eric, she's only thirteen'?l" . . . spent a summer
in pathology with the vivacious ones . . . "Box what?" . . .
"No John, this isn't a taxi service and I won't pick up Jim"
. . . memorable ride from Ted's with the Boxcar. . .Thirteen
Year Man. . .always was a Browner.
ha Iles fmnmis Kose IQ
lienectady Community College
IV. V: History Club Vg Rifle Club Vlg PFC III: Cor-
IV: Sergeant V: Guide Sergeant Vl. i ff
I If-ea-5 - 1 '
Y-' x I X
'Q' c - 'f
6 4 ad
Burl. Creature . . . contortionist . . . next professional wrestling world champion . . . reads wild magazines . . .
room snooze . . . one man party . . . was sorry to leave the Academy . . . never got past U . . . big on athletics .
iil man - 'lWhat question are we on now?" . , . nice tie . . . "How's your bowling" . . . "What's the 4B'?" . . . infa-
cwl Cordon ew
Lewie, Paulie, Sweet Lew . , . Bake a Cake . . . "Hey, Ed, I
think I'm supposed to be running this meeting!" . . . "Wanna
buy a lock, cheap?" . . . Troy boy . . . had fun sleeping with
Gook at Auburn . . . "I'm doing it for the kids" . . .got used
at every dance he ever went to . . . buys his pharmaceuticals
in Nassau . . . wanted to start impeachment proceedings all
year long . . . "Honest, Mr. Wells, I run a clean businessg I
Varsity Club Vlg Milit-Aires III, IV: Survival Club IV
German Club IV: Drama Ill, IV, V, VI: EYE IV, Vg I
Team III, IV, V, Vlg Student Council President VI: B Brd
ers President VI: Cross Country V: Track IV. V, VI: I
Vlg PFC III: Corporal IVg Sergeant Quartermaster
tain Executive VI.
found these I4 locks" . . . Chicken Pox Kid . . . almost got I
thrown off the ladder . . . "How come EDB knows every-
thing before I do?" . . . the Prince.
avnfnce ax inett
,NF N , V 1 i , ,
Chet, Chester, Lazar, Chet the Jet. Koala . . . best Tennis
player in history of A.A. . . .defected to Union at end ofjun-
ior year . . . "Tennis tips" . . . tight with Vinnie . . . "The
Lovely Miss N" . . . little book in Latin Il . . . Twelve Year
Man . . . public lunches . . . multicolored socks . . . "Som-
mers. you're a sick man!". . . Million Dollar Vocabulary. . .
"There's a beautiful University next door. let's go!" . . . Phi-
losophyz "After all that's said .ind done, there's much more
said than done."
. ' :....' ' lar
' -' ' -- "-y,.r-'7-W' V lf-
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',tLaL.4 "1 L . 2 2' 'n f'- ., ,..4-viii'
Q .s lL1:ff!'r:L1:.gc-ii'- 1 fafisffa
on iarl alone'
Franklin and Marshall Col
EYE III, IVQ Drama IV, V: History Club V, VI: Track
Soccer Vlg Hockey Manager Vl: PFC IV, V.
Stevo . . . "out to lunch" . . . "Maloney, no baloney" CTI
Chiefj . . . missed the Otts and Batman . . . Greek Philos
olwn Ibin assimilian
i Laude IV, Vg Declamation Prize Ig German Club III,
Rifle Club III, IV, VI: Drama III, VI, Survival Club III,
V1 Stage Band V, VI, Varsity Club V, VI: Soccer IV, V,
Wrestling III, IV, V, Co-Captain VI: PFC III: Corporal
Sergeant V, VI.
3 5 T -il'
. V -
, Q.: N
I Ia' I.
. ri .1
Mass, Mole, Lucious John. . .Joe Drummer. . .was friends
with Tokyo Rose . . . "Mac, sign Johnny in, he forgot his
clothes" - "What did he wear home?" . . . member of Senior
Terror . . . member of Jack Cheffer Fan Club . . . Roof
Jumper . . . shot up Albany in junior year with Sexy-wexy
. . . member of Talboteers . . . "The Squirrel" . . . longest
hair in school Award.
ohntlowph fNamaIa I
Mac, Thumper, I-Iaamp, Jack Rabbit . . . "Breaker l-9, this is
the Cobra Jet" , . . "God Almighty, Jackson!" . . . lucky
horseshoe . . . strange guttural sounds . . . "Oh, Boy" . . . a
water balloon man . . . President of Senior Terror . . . Roof
Jumper . . . a mustache tickles during a kiss . . . smoked
Bobo's Trans Am . . . Daily Meal: The Stache, Roast Beef,
and Grape Soda . . .wild parties. . ."Where's Mac: bet he's
got an excuse." - "But, Coach" . . . "Hey, Screwball. not on
my football field!". . ."Mwa, mwa". . .just a body.
Drill Team III, IV, V1 Rifle Club III, IV. V1 Survival Club
IV, V, VI: Football Vlg Track IV, VI: PFC IVg Guide
geant V: First Sergeant VI.
dunes francis ulclenyh
llege of the Holy Cross
Club V. Vlg Football V, VI: All-Colonial Council Vlg
VI: High School All American VI: Baseball
V. Captain VI: All-Colonial Council Vlg Corporal IVQ
Sergeant Vg Lieutenant VI.
.I gk q
' .Qi A
D. B. fthe originalj, the Flea, Muldoon . . . L.G.C.C. . . .
N.Y.C. two year alumnus . . . Virgin Island alumnus . . .
gave Cat kid . . . likes a gold girl now and then . . . led ill-
fated midnight excursion to Dome Island . . . hit a mean tree
at Lake George . . . had trouble with a Kopp in senior year
also digs mushrooms . . . Philosophy: "Life is too short
to spend time with people you don't care for" . . . TI-IE cli-
Joseph William fffonno
Okie, the Sea Otter, .Ioe the Roach: Stupid, Dumb, Wily,
Smooth Otter . . . L.G.C.C. . . . left them under the seat . . .
still likes his R.B. rare. . .IMUS . . .the Dentist every mon-
day . . . drove the purple piece of iIYSWf'?QQ . . . called "Jol-
tin' Joe" by Burl . . .daily smog trips with Taad and Fat Rick
. . . "Time for a smog" . . . "How the hell are ya?!" . . .
History Club Vice-President VI: Football VI: Hockey
ager VI: PFC Illg Corporal IV: Guide Sergeant V:
lit: Paul Deiintsema
- -S ,, a g. F-. .,A, iw., J . A.
of - r ff:r:e ':f L X'
m Laude lll, IV, V, Early Inductee VI: Regents Scholar-
Winner: National German Contest First Place Illg Ger-
n Club V, Secretary Vlg Survival Club V, VI: Math Club
Science Club Secretary VI: Cross Country V, Captain Vlg
lV V Vlg Track V, Vlg PFC IIIg Corporal IV: Ser-
Plans and Training VI.
Sass. The Flasher . . . dropped his drawers at Ravena . . .
"Hi Squirrel" . . . almost went to Durham's Ditches . . .
"Holy Suck" . . . had five pairs of shoes for track . . . rail-
road method of learning physics . . . clockwatcher in Calcu-
lus. . .missed the 44th floor. . .Talboteers. . .Rinetissima
. . . Rensemo . . . regularly rode his bike in from North
Chatham . . . only made it through one track season . . .
an ter ilosep l2eIilw6m II
1 . -,
Bud, Walt, Jolly Wally, Buzz, Pud . . . "IO-4" . . . altered
states of consciousness . . . Papa Hembo . . . "Oh, dig it
man!" . . . Almond Syrup . . . Alberto's with the Adiron-
dack Club 76 . . . Never understood that jocks can't BE
COOL . . . all wet at 27.5 . . . "That guy is preverted" . . .
The Almost Gang . . . Big Burnt . . . you have to work at
Regents Scholarship Winnerg EYE Ill. lVg Varsity Club
Vlg Oral Reading IV, V: Student Council Vl:
IV, V, Co-Captain Vl: Soccer V: PFC Ill: Corporal IV.
Sergeant V1 Lieutenant VI.
51 mud op on Dot lw
amation Prize III, IVQ National Merit Scholarship Final-
Regents Scholarship Winnerg Drama III, IV, V, Stage
rl V, VIL Fish and Pumpkin V, Associate Editor Vlg CUE
wciate Editor Vlg Varsity Football Manager V, Head
ager VIL PFC III: Corporal IVg Sergeant Vg Sergeant
5 lk ,,..:51'+?lfTj .
Sam, Mule, Sloth, Sambo . . . The Almost Gang . . . 1001
games to play with a cash register . . . Ambition: to become a
ragtime piano player . . . Silver Chicken in Concert . . . rail-
road method of learning physics . . . torque . . . studied the
hemispherical bowl in Calculus . . . Burl's Buddy . . .
"What's the story?!" . . . spent a week in Washington - C.
W. and Burl never recovered . . . the mysterious band mem-
ber - was he or wasn't he fSergeant Librarianj . . . New
York Times Crossword Puzzles in the library . . . played
organ Monday mornings, never got it right once . . . "Union
hours?" . . . "The Sleeping Giant" . . . Thirteen Year Man
. . .Calculus clock watcher.
lchelel llllam wa
, I- .. '
Smog, Mog the Smog, Smoggy, Zoofy, The Van, Van Ryan
. . . one year N.Y.C. alumnus . . . "The Cadets' last Season
of the game" . . . "Do we need our helmets, coach?" . . .
water balloon director at the Birkshire . . . Van Myers . . .
200 dollar man . . . gimpy knee made out of old van parts -
"isn't that right, Bird?". . .Throwsa great party. . .fulltime
CUE Business Manager - "I'm projecting -" . . . talked
fishing with Silk . . . taught fly tying during Exploration
Week. . .five Senior parties.
Hudson Valley Community Collet
Rifle Club III, IV, V, Vlg CUE V, Business Manager
Football Manager Vlg Baseball VI: PFC IV: Guide Serge
Vg Training Sergeant Vlg Silver Proficiency Bar V. l
'iclm rd Ia n Schrade
:ss Club Vg EYE Vg Survival Club VI: Drama Vlg Rifle
b Ill: Hockey VI: Cross-Country VIQ PFC III: Corporal
'Guide Sergeant Vg Lieutenant Vl.
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Rick, Marvin Hudgens, The Executioner . . . One of the Bou-
levard Boys . . . The Almost Gang. . . Molsen, Pina Colada
. . . "The Sack" . . . Tough Guy until Mackey came along
. . . late bloomer as a Drama Fag . . . trips to Middletown
with Maccol . . . someday the N.I-I.L. . . . loved Herbie . . .
"Sailing is more fun."
lyle Seth Selina
University of Rochesta
Craig Chemistry Prizeg French Club Vg Math Club V. I'
Golf V, VIQ Tennis VI: Guidon Sergeant V, VI.
Wussy, Lyyylll . . . SMILE . . . tormented Zeus with his "-
aaa's" . . . mathlete . . . was never a serious BC candidate
. . . can argue over a multiple choice test . . . "Did you do
the Burl?" . . . usually seen arguing with Sommers . . .
"Smile for a while, Lyle." . . . Never understood the Kelly
avid Warren Shorley
Laude III, IV, V, VIg Regents Scholarship Winnerg
ands Rotary Club Scholarship: Albany Rotary Club
rd: Headmastefs Prizeg Drama III, IV, V. Vlg CUE
ciate Editor VI: Fish and Pumpkin V. Vlg Oral Reading
Vg Drill Team Vg Cross Country V, VI: Corporal IVg
Sergeant V: Lieutenant Adjutant VI.
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Dave, Squirrely, Zipcord Kid. Lumpy . . . "You see, we were
taping the showers for rain . . . . . only person ever to fall
asleep in Burl class in the front row . . . part time member of
youth group . . . fantastic sound system for Pygmalion -too
bad it didn't work . . . "But it was working fine fourth
period!" . . . "A coffee cup on the desk is worth two on the
floor." . . . Aqua - . . . has been known to carry a key or
two . . .'LI really do enjoy washing pots" . . .gave Jenny her
name . . . follows with goodness and mercy . . . Professor of
Underwater Recreation . . . big fan of Amherst poets . . .
"Now that you find, Now that you're Whole" . . . Emerson.
Lake, and Palmer - Take a Pebble.
Peter lewis Sommer
Q B U I
Pete. P. P., Pateson, Som-Som . . . walks into A.T.S. - every-
one else walks out . . . a real good sport . . . "Want to go one
on one, Joff?!" . . .always got beat up by Ox. . .was a loner
after Stu left . . . took a shower on the way to homeroom . . .
Pizza and Tequila Sunrises . . . Tough? . . . "Wanna bet,
Chuck'?!" . . .never agreed with A.A. hoop cuts . . .pointless
arguments with Steck about sports.
Golf IV, V, VI: Tennis VI: PFC IV, Guide Sergeant V1 Tr
ing Sergeant Vl.
some Urban Stasior
Laude Ill: Science Fair Award IV: War of 1812 Essay
: III: Who's Who Among American High School Stu-
sz Regents Scholarship Winner: Certificate of Merit from
cher Play Contest: Drama III, IV, Vice-President V,
dent VI: German Club III, IVQ Chess Club III: Brim-
2 and Treacle V, Editor-in-Chief VI3 Soccer IV, V, VIL
F. Rathbone Medalg Bronze Proficiency Bar llg Drill
1 III. IV: PFC II, III: Corporal IV: Guide Sergeant Vg
1? ir' 1 Z jim -'
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Stas, Motormouth, Marble Mouth . . . Drama Fag . . .
acted in 365 plays a year . . . an original member of the
JPG and WTQ . . . was going to save Mrs. Warner from
the Bees . . . founder of the Actor's Guild . . . "That's
True" . . . "Pint-a-Stout and "E" . . . hung out with Hank
. . . never made it as a wrestler . . . occasionally seen with
Kathy . . . "It's sort of a symbol of some guys I knew in
Mexico" . . . There's a little bit of ham in us all . . . Phi-
losophy: "Do not follow where the path may lead. Go
instead where there is no path and leave a trail."
hillip lleolclee Stem
l:.J- ,lil '
Valedictorian: Cum Laude III, IV. V. Early Inductee
Merit Scholarship Finalist: Ernest L. Miller Sword: Hart
Prize: R.P.I. Alumni Prize: Cogswell Prize: Van Rensse
Classical Prize: Van der Veer Prize: French Cultural Atta
Prize III: Regents Scholarship Winner: Who's Who Am
American High School Students V, VI: Who's Who Am
Music Students in American High Schools: Chess Club
IV: Fish and Pumpkin Ill, IV, V, Sports Editor VI: CU
Co-Editor-in-Chief VI: History Club V: Stage Band V.:
Varsity Club V, Vice-President VI: Student Council E' I
VI: Football V, VI: Honorable Mention All-Colonial
VI: Honorable Mention All-Capitaland VI: High S'
American VI: Basketball V, VI: Baseball V, VI: PFC
Corporal IV: Sergeant V: Captain Band VI.
The Hoover, Scoop, Muscles, Philo . . . Thirteen Year
. . . known to take unpopular opinions . . . broken
elbow for five months . . . Ball Four trividiot . . .
Bill" Bradley . . . occasional Rotterdam evening with T
. . . "He's deranged!" . . . head Calculus clock watc
gave Sidney Chapman the Stooges' uplink" in the e
Greek Philosopher . . . "Oh, wow" . . . Philosop
practical wisdom these are the three fruits: to deliberate
to speak to thepoint, to do what is right" tDemocril
wwnus Jule Iempesto
Tempo, C.Q., Captain Crazy, Curly, Little Chief. Cheevers,
Pesta, Marvin, Little Kid, Joe Schultz, Two-Ton, Tempestu-
ous, Tempeesta . . . The Delourious Bear . . . tossed 'em at
Steck's . . . two year N.Y.C. alumnus . . . Taj Mahal 212 -
575-0280 . . . "Nice tie, Coach" . . . YOG and Schnibb . . .
Ozzie and Geezer. . . "Who was the dog and the villain in the
Rootie Kazootie Show?" . . . "Throw some low smoke and
we'll go pound some Bud" . . . The kid is deranged. but
throws a great dinner . . . "Hey, Phil. I hurt my finger" . . .
Ball Four trividiot . . .Section 23 . . . has no ankles . . . five
o'clock shadow by 3rd period . . . MONTY PYTHON . . .
50's Revival Club. . ."Ya mother!"
in IIQ A nclnew Item
Fish and Pumpkin Circulation Editor Vlg CUE Sports Edi
Vlg Chess Club IV, Vg Football V, Vlg All-Colonial Cou
VIg Honorable Mention All-Capitaland VIQ High School '
Americang PFC IIIg Corporal IVg Sergeant Vg Lieutenant
, A. , L,
j3R'n,imQsQ..nz7.v03i3f ' 431'
Gilles, Gilbert, Buddy F., Gilbert Magnificent . . . two year
N.Y.C. alumnus . . . IMUS . . . Taj Mahal 212 - 575-0280
. . . MoMo . . . Bethie . . . likes a cold girl now and then
. . . went swimming in Florida and also got wet . . . "Mo-ed
Higgin's down at Ted's I and II" . . . destined to lose all his
money at the track . . . THE clique, almost.
amicus obey Iowma Jr.
iranklin and Marshall
inch IV, V: Chess Club Vlg Big Brothers Vlg Football V,
F All-Colonial Council Vlg All-Metroland VI: All-Capita-
d Vlg All-State Vlg All-American Vlg Hockey Vlg Track
, IV, V, Captain Vlg PFC IIIQ Corporal IV: Platoon Ser-
-nt Vg Lieutenant VI.
I. 45,-iyffgf.. r. -W. f-.I .. ,. 'ng ,I ,,..-.-4
' il "':?', ""I,:f '...cp 'f.f:"iffff" Liga'-' if 3" f'gqT'?.ir9' ,-7' iw' -
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MoTowne, Winnebago, BloTowne . . . carried a pillow
through the streets of New York . . . L.G.C.C. . . . two year
N.Y.C. alumnus . . .one of E's boys . . . Kosher Kurfew. . .
Senior Terrorist . . . always has a flat taste in his mouth . . .
The King of the Superhighway . . . The Smoothest Operator
. . .memorable dinner at the Pound. . .goes for sauted trout
. . . IMUS . . . only guy in class to own three cars, but only
one works at a time . . .THE clique.
Wexy. Sexy-Wexy, Diaper Dave, Aardvaark, E-Stein . . .
"Cool it, Wexy!" . . . Yeee Club . . . London 5-minus . . .
"Want to go to bed - oh, sorry, I didn't see your boyfriend"
. . . Yelloa Ricka . . . 'LEee Re m too chicken to do any-
thing!" . . . check out the "V" weed . . . Luther . . .Thirteen
David Ion eclwsle
EYE III, IVg Survival Club III, IVQ Drama V, Vlg CUE BL
ness Staff V, Vlg Fish and Pumpkin Business Staff VIL Ten
VIQ PFC Illg Corporal IV: Guide Sergeant Vg Training S
futon Charles ilbes
Sergeant V1 Supply Sergeant VI.
c, Bart, Bert, Jethro Tull . . . the check bounced
Club Ill. IV, Vg Basketball Vlg PFC III: Corporal IV:
lonel Leach's Ten Most Wanted List . . . "The only good
is are red cons!" . . . needs no left arm . . . "Jack did
at'?!" . . . flag man for Bolsingefs car . . . never told his
ret to signouts. . .turgor. . .afisherman
I' I 1
fill!! S lffediilee-ee
clwcncl laI3olte Wilkinson li
A 1- AA
Chip, Chipper, Wilk, Wilker . . . "Toothpaste!" . . . 3rd
period MacDonald's Breakfast Group . . . embarrassing
experience high jumping . . . Egg McMuffin . . . "Chip,
how's your sister?" . . . Philosophy: "They also serve who
stand and wait" , . . Stan and Ollie . . . back door . . .
"Don't need no woman taggin' 'longf'
Gansevoort Prize, Regents Scholarship Winner: History Cl
VI, Science Club V, President VI: EYE Vg Track V3 Bask
ball V, Vlg PFC V, First Sergeant VI.
neclerich 1159512 Williams
Laude IV: Drama III, IV, Vg Survival Club Vl.
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Fred, Freddy, First Bell Fred . . . a favorite of FN . . . defi-
nitely not a preppy . . . will someday achieve great heights
. . . "Uhhh, Fred, - Get Out!" . . . a charter member of the
Actor's Guild . . . Bystander Williams . . . "Look at his
beeootsln . . . Famous Finger Man . . . Berf and F. Jesse
. . . used to lead Library snowball fights . . . inspired Tedes-
chi's "some place" . . . P.E. All-Star . . . legendary milk
fights with Rave. . .Wimyams.
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Assistant Headmaster's Prize: Regent's Scholarship Alternz
VI, Vlg Discipline Committee Hit Man V, V, VI, Vlg CL
Vice Editor VI: Varsity Club IV, V, V, V, VI, Sergeant-
Arms VI: German Club V. VI, Vice-President VI: Roma
Languages Club V: Guard Mount III, IV, IV: Varsity Fo
ball III, IV, IV, V, V, V, VI, VI, All-Metroland V, V, VI.
All-American V, VI, VI, All-Creation fSecond Teamj VI.
Varsity Wrestling IV, IV, V, V, V, VI, Vlg Varsity Track V,
VI, VI: Pvt Ill, Pfc IV, Otl IV, Corporal V, Platoon Serge
V, Misc. Sergeant V, Major VI, Lieutenant General VI.
Rhino, Dave, Zero, Kris . . . Tempo's hit man . . . BBF .
LGCC. . .ASPCA. . .AFLCIO. . .one of E's boys. .
year NYC Alumnus. . .THE Clique . . .lives at school .
paid the fiddler . . . animalistic . . . never had haircut pr
lems . . . Liked Ionesco . . . favorite of AAG seniors .
had office across from Hank's . . . I7 year man.
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Sponsors ldonafions of 545
D1 QHJW11. CY of 0751651111111
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Pafrons fdona+ions of 535,
Mr. and Mrs. Matthew Bender IV
Eric ooo' Rolf I-lamlce
Dr. and Mrs. W1'll1'am E. Pickett
Mr. and Mrs. Warren E. Sherley
Mr. Peter 6. D. TenEyclc '25
Dr. and Mrs. Robert F. Creegen
Con'rribu'rors fdona'rions of
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Andros
Mr. Warner M. Boaek
Mr. Everett E Brownell
Mr. Anthony Cordi
Mr. and Mrs. John f. DeBerri
Richard Ewell, Lt. Gen. Second Corp.
Army of Northern Virginia C.S.A.
Mr. and Mrs. Edward W. Gardner
Mr. and Mrs. John Horfnooitis Sr.
LTC and Mrs. Carson Leonard
Col. fohn K. Merneely
Dr. and Mrs. fames H. Murphy
Dr. and Mrs. Robert E O,If0l7,i6?Zl?Sh'l
Mr. and Mrs. William. f. Polen
Mr. and Mrs. Walterf Relihan, fr.
Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Richardson
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene M. Sneeringer
The Reverend and Mrs. Mason Tolma
p ine pages
H. L. SAGE SALES, INC. I
Allamonl, N.Y. Scoui - 4 Wheel Drive
lniernafional Trucks Fire Trucks, Snowplows
Cub Cadel Lawn and Garden Traclors School Buses
Ted Hans - Albany Sales and Service
Wall' Connors - Troy 86 I -852 I
-A..--. .. Y,
.R J l---mx
1 . .. A'
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SCH U PPS, INC.
Complele Collision Service
486 Cenlral Ave. Albany, N.
Roule 9 Lallwam
AND SEAFCRQD MARKETS
785-5863 456-3447 399- I 5
Phone 489-35 I 4 Eslablislmed l86l'
Ready Fund Raisin Com Hny
I I 1.-g" T
" 4 '?iJL"f--
Your instant replags tbr 2001
I photog raphg bg Varden
for the total approach to a better yearbook
you off cial yearbook photographer
42-44 Slale Slreel
Albany, N.Y. l2207
A Fine True Qualily Food
6 I 5 New ScoI'Iand Ave.
A TO z RENTAL
C ENT E R
23123 I00 EvereH Road
l Albany ICoIonieI N.Y. I2205
Phone: 489-74I 8
I AGENCY, INC.
4 AuI'omaI'ion Lane
Albany, N.Y. 12205
432-444 Soulh Pearl S+
John G. Underhill 40
J. Jeffrey Underhi
Douglas G. Under
1 I I'
"L In ha'I'I'Found in 'Ihew 'I ?
gooffacg fo ffa CYZ14 of I Q7 7
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YxpUCkxaxts 1 V ugmpkxs Twcxogs
xkoimg, ' Wkixtepx wang,
NA., 9CVtNec1p.6'4 '4
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.
Rolferdam Industrial Parlr
Building l, Section 4
Schenectady, N.Y. l2306
R+. 7, West of the 5 Corners
Monday ihru Sai. 8 'lo 5
SECURITY SUPPLY CORPORATION
Disiribuiors Plumbing and Heating Supplies
- I Main Office 475 Cenlral Ave.
Elecmcal Su DIY C0-1 Inc- Selkirk, N.Y. I2 I ss Albany, N.Y. l2206
Albany SIB-767-2226 5I8-489-2554
i3I:2iusIITII:IvP:LlIEliRd.l 2205 l602 Siafe Sf. br 229 Warren S+.
M Foo1'ofWe+ervIie+ Ave. Schenectady, N.Y. l2304 I Glens Falls, N.Y. l280l
Eve'-e++Rd. SIB-393-2I7I SIB-793-4l7l
Mon. 'Ihru Sai. B 'lo 5
Showroom - Thurs. 'fill 9 p.m. 5 I 8-489-845I
5 I 8-472-9 I 83
PIZZERIA TAYLOR 81 VADNEY, INC.
Lawnmower and Snowblower
. . . . . S I cl S '
Specializing In Pan Pizza a es an ervlce
404 Princeiown Road
RoH.erdam' N.Y. 303 Cen+ral Ave. Albany, N.Y. l2206
Toro and Lawnboy
F - night '-
, 5 1
A I - YV :CLI ,L
, , M ., , X, ., ,
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"' PRESERVATION "'
Is Good Business for Albany. Supporf
H I STO R I C
I94 Elm Sfreef Albany, N.Y. I2202 I5 I 8I 463-0622
"Alas, I knew him well."
449-3200 W Parking
KTYIESCQQDQ in Rear
ng li Wil
N DINAPOLI sf DINAPOLI
' N.Y.S. GUILD OPTICIANS N
457 Madison Avenue N
I PHARMACY A'bw'NewYofk W'
Serving the Ophthalmologist and His Patients
Since 1940 X
ISS nfofd Nogee Prop-I aizzziyoggifimo Jm?I':i3'i3.:2':LC:,z:: cm'
Free Delivery - Record Profile Cards XF
Russel S1'over Candy - Buzza Cards
OPEN DAILY 9-9
Ear. 9-6 Sun. 9:30-I
I 307 NoH Sireei
JOS. AIELLO AND soNs
Wholesale -11, Gam, N-EIETSQS' ' ,.,, . '
Fruiis B B I! niX'?"iif1.:iv-fiiznil
-And - I
Produce ji, .- Tig, f - A A
Serving S T'
STORES - HOTELS - RESTAURANTS -
Corner Arch and Dongan 472-9I88
0 5 RUSTAM
K E R M A N I
Orien+al Rugs and Carpe+s
Hours: I0 aam +o 5 pm Daily
Tues. and TI1urs. Till 9 pm
I593C Ceniral Avenue IRou1'e 5I
Colonie, N.Y. IV2 Mile Wesi of Norflwwayl
fhe Class of I977 Complimenfs of
ZIOI Rensselear Ave.
Schenecfady, N.Y. 12303
438-4478 50 Lan
MCMANU5- ALBANY BOWLING
B L' Albany I04 Wa+ervlie+Ave. New Y
I NC. Tony Kusky Ron Ku lc
RO. Box '90 sllngerlaxggiggg I2I59
3 Norfhway Lane
Lafham N.Y. l22lO
' Bicycles, Lawnmowers, Cross Counfry Skis
785- I I Onan Genera+ors
Congralulallons Io I'I1e Class of '77
WI1ere's MacNa ma ra ?
A. J. ECKERT CO., INC.
INDUSTRIAL PIPING ' PLUMBING ' HEATING ' AIR CONDITIONING
Ffa' hi i
The growth ol' your security is assured with Rose 54
Kicrnan, through such insurance as Homeowners. Auto.
Compensation and Liability plus Surety Bonds. Life. Health
and Estate Planning.
We are one ol thc largest general insurance agencies in the
Capital Dlstrlct urea. Rose 8c Kiernan is now employee-owned to
assure you ol the close personal attention you deserve.
Rose 3. KIERNAN, INC.
:XIll,'XNY. NIXY YORK IJJIIT IHIAHIII
U Il1luI.lIuIv. xpg-rum-ll jnopl- wurklngharlluI.l5'aInn1m.'Ssn I I I 1 I I L 1 I 1
X f f
OongraI'uIa'rions 'ro I'I1e Class of '77 From
PICO I I E
"We bring people home"
MICHAEL B. PICOTTE '65
WILLIAM B. PICOTTE '67
WILLIAM E. NOONAN '70
YOUR TOTAL SATISFACTION DEALER
I 27 WOLF RD.
JUST NORTH OF COLONIE CENTER
I' Established 1942
---I-I - McCormacIxs Corners
m K 355-8585
CUSTOM PHOTOGRAPI-IIC LABORATORIES 260' Zh Id I 'ZA
254 So. Ferry SI. ' Schenecf dy NY I2305 377 8875
ISISI 374-8950 374 53I I
RESTAURANTS AND INSTITUTIONS
W. F. RYAN, JR.
I Fru,i+ and Produce
"Home of I'I1e IRISH PoI'a+o"
7I Herkimer S+.
Albany, New York I2202
QI! Ml I
I . o
I , IIT- -
gy In 1.
I ' 'I.'..I'I
.r ,r 1
I-...I I ." . '.3 Ifj
M. SCH ER 81 SON
I36 No. Lake Ave.
Albany, New York I2206
5 I 8-462-5544
FOOD SERVICE DISTRIBUTORS
I I I I S I O . 0 O
"FOLLOW OUR TRUCKS TO THE FINEST EATING PLACES IN THE CAPITAL DISTRICT."
TOLL GATE ICE CREAM
New ScoI'Iand Rd. SIingerIands
MR. AND MRS. AL KELLERT
WILLIAM A. KELLERT
Q xg - I X
On wolf Road FURNISIHIIREE
Om mile above CoIovxIe Center
X f"Z--4 ,..
,,f iz, df.--f-A
' LKf1,1H- yi-'42
co., INC. '
Frui+s and Produce
Menands Regional Merkel'
- 6 'f'
Complimenis ef I
MOREY AGENCY, INC
INSURANCE SINCE I895
You l"l'P""""' 35 Ceniral Ave.
y y f'ffff'f'Z',,, !,fff,"' Albany, N.Y. 12207
H02-0656 Call and DeIivery
One Hour Cleaning
Tailoring - Draperies - Laundry Service
Paul LaFaIce 2I New Scofland Ave.
STATE Th B
Photo SUPPLY NM
CQRP. 5 E
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Menwho glare OM! 1fL'Ilf"Jd L h 78?-3211 12110
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Tl-IE BANK or NEW YORK ' Q
MARSHALL W. TEBBUTT'S SONS I
JOHN W. BRASURE'S SONS I
FUNERAL DIRECTORS SINCE l85O
buH, Jr. Edward C. TebbuHI
rasure Ar+I1ur M. Brasure-
CompIimen+s of I
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STANDARD MANUFACTURING CO.
393- I 554
Fully Insured - Free Es+ima+es
One of +he Greal' Thinkers
2002 Hamburg S+. - Schenecfady, N.Y.
mon: 459-1440 W3.cAEf'JillivL
FRANK J. NIGRO REALTY
Commercial Real Es+a're
ases 63 Colvin Ave.
ppraisals Albany, N.Y. I2206
evelopmenl' 489-842 I
piss fziiflfirf 5-mmf
The Hanging Fe
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AUSTIN 81 CC., INC.
I02 S+aI'e S+., Albany, N.Y. I220I
Charles M. Liddle, III - Pres.
Howard J. Rufherford - Vice Pres.
MINER 81 ANGERS
I5 Hullefl Ave.
Scheneciady, N.Y. I2303
5 I 8-355-8030
sl-IEEHY 8. CAI-nu.
Guild Op+icians - Eye Physicians Office Hours 9 AM +o 5:30 PM
Prescriplions Filled - Conlacl' Lens Sa+, 9 +0 Noon
Closed Sa+. - June, July, Aug.
29I New Sco+land Ave. - Albany, N.Y. I2208
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Alba ny Coun'ry Democra'ric
Congra+uIa+ions Io Ihe Class of I977
J. H. MALOY CONSTRUCTION, INC.
Conserva'rionI No+ Preserva+ion
42I Shaker Road Albany, N.Y. 438-788I
CLASSICS CLUB - STANDING: Andy Robison, Wes Jakovic, Mikey Kiernan. Adam Weisbeger, Phil Steck. Mr.
Colton ffaculty advisorj. KNEELING: Jerry Smith. Esculapes flimeritusj. ABSENT: Socrates. Plato. Aristotle. Lasci-
vius, Zeus QEX-Officioj.
IS' is I2
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LEAS EWAY CONSULTANTS
CALLANAN INDUSTRIES, INC.
"A Penn-Dixie Indus+ry"
ou+h Befhlehem, N.Y. Kings'l'on, N.Y. New York c.+y
SPANCRETE NORTHEAST, INC. S I
oufh Be'I'I1IeI'1em N.Y. RocI1es+er, N.Y. Aurora, Ohio
CONSTRUCTION CO. INC.
I THE WOODWARD CO.
STEEL CONSTRUCTION SPECIALTIES EASTENERS
I5I8I436-0861 A 44-68 Tivoli s+ree+9 A I
EsI'. ISI9 Albany, N.Y. I22OI
, H? ,L 'Wig "Eg-1' W I
ROAST BEEF SAN DWICH ES
H. A. CQLLMAN S
ELECTRIC co., Q P'
2I Essex Sfre
Albany, N.Y. I
HARRY W Complimen+s of
L'Qj+'gQf2fL SH RU B-RITE
509 Soufh Pearl S+ree+ - So. Albany Road
Albany, N.Y. I2202 Selkirk' NIY.
Harry W Lmlncloll Jr
Q -'r-'-L' 'f : MN
- mam bo, FLORIST NURSERY
' "N AND GIFT SHOP
if X I 454 Delaware Ave.
' ' Delmar N.Y.
Esl. l932 Greenhouses
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Complimen+s of A FRIEND
. so it looks like Harvard on the Hudson
the roads to Fredncksburg.
Tempo on ice
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JOSEPH H. MANN JR.
75 SI'aIe S1'reeI'
Albany, N.Y. I2204
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W. E. PHILLIPS INC.
I Lock and Safe ExperIs
'For 5 GeneraI'ions
537 Cen+raI Avenue
Albany, New York I2206
YOU COULD DRIVE ONE OF THESE!
Is+ BN 2 I 0+h ARMOR
EARN EXTRA CASH -- OTHER BENEFITS
The New York Army Na+ionaI
The Guard Belongs . . .
. . . Maybe You Belong in 'I'I1e Guard.
S . A
SG CHARLES BARBARO
New Sco+Iand Ave., Armory
Albany, New York I2208
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Baxter: This is an ego trip.
THE FISH AND PUMPKIN
THE MORNING LINE
MEVENT: The Annual Guidon the Albany Academy Cadet L f
fMTRACK: Hurd and Fast I I
OPOST TIME: 8:OOlp.m., March
J CK1: i'
Timfs boys are solid favorites to win.
Bucher expected to mount a strong challenge.
Good chance to win if Farringtoifs voice
all week. Hessberg
it pj T
Todd has too many first
forriiersg to win this big game.
Steck also has his problems. Band hasn't
been able to play and march at the same time.
"Chicken Pox Kid" and his "Prima Donnasf
may show some signs of flash: but Drill
Teamyhasnit had a winner in 50 years. T
24- 3 fg k . . L, " 5' f, fw fi .- ,aff
Pfl???n?1ble I0 hgufei Omit 1159!
get ouiaon to Higgins? f
Willfprolbably be standing still as rest
of thieifield passes' them by.
I , S
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The Cue, our school yearbook, in its inception in the l87O's, was a paper-bound collection of
totally execrable English composition by the boys. In 1903, William Rose Benet, of the fifth
form. decided that the Cue should become a bona fide school annual. Bill put a cover on his
book, changed the format to copy, pictures, and captions. Then Bill went off to Yale, confident,
we assume. the Cue would never rise again.
In all deference to William Rose Benet, I have some news for you, dear friends. The Cue is
still alive and kicking.
Cue experience, to a boy, is invaluable: pictures, deadlines, written expression, organization.
The business bit, in which boys wheedle, cajole, and possibly extort a small fortune from parents
and friends must surely be invaluable.
Colley's 1976 Bicentennial Cue is a classic, a tough act to follow. Let's try!
Melville, Fenimore Cooper, Teddy and Kermit Roosevelt, Bill Benet, Judge Learned Hand,
Andy Rooney, and Michael Sacks were Cue boys.
Come and help me with the Cue. Join a most distinguished ball club.
rs. Ernest D. Steck
rs. 'George 'B.,'F2l'l'Ifl'l'l-gIOE1
n, ' l' la
PH OT0 CREDITS
Mr. Richard Schrade
,.Mr. Barry Greenberg
Mr. Al Sabisch
Mir. Russ M'cfDowe-ll
M.r. .Ion Dougherty '
Mr. Tim Pritchard
Mr. Bill Comtois
Mr. Stu Deiitcher
LTC -Robert Leach
Mr. Joe Duncan
Mr. Raymond Summers
Mr. J erry Mauro
Mr. Joe Reagan
Mr. .lack Pinto
Mr. David Strom
Miss 'Emily Dickinson
Miss Heidi Pemberton
..-.....-1? , .,
Mr. Ed Keegan
Mr. Evan Georges
Mr. Dave Arakelian
Mr. Doug Underhill
Mr. Dick DiStefano
Mr. Robert Meyers
Mr. John Carroll
Mr. Mark Dempf
Mn Mason Tolman
Mr. Lee Rosen
Mr. Mike Pickett
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Perhaps more than in recent years, CUE 1977 was truly the result of a group effort. The following individuals shared our
devotion to the task and we are greatly indebted to them. As much as they deserve our personal thanks, they deserve recognitii
for what they have done.
Larry Tempesta for our share of the Schenectady ad market. And for his humor.
Bob Davis and Bob Higgins for their bang-upjob on the Senior Writeups. 1
Sam Roth and Wes Jakovic for extra help when it was really needed.
Mark Dempf. only a IV former, for multitudinous photographs of superb quality.
Jerry Smith and Andy Robison were often stuck with thejobs no one else would do, and didn't complain. Best of luck to the
as co-editors next year.
Ramark-Varden Studio for the Senior portraits and for taking pictures whenever asked. A special thanks to Joe Duncan.
Mr. James Simmonds. the representative of the Taylor Publishing Company, for technical advice, understanding our proble
and the ads' section.
The dedication of five people was most unusual. Their work is best expressed in the trite. but truly applicable expression "ah
and beyond the can of duty." l
Ed DeBerri and Charlie Creegan for their unusual willingness to work and their contributions in almost every aspect of the
book. Even during the summer they never had trouble finding time to help out. Charlie and Ed were of greatest value in the
mechanics of putting together the book.
Greg Bucher for his excellent photography and helpful darkroom work. He was the CUE photographer on the spot at most .
Mike Ryan for shouldering the financial responsibilities of the book. To Mike it was almost a full timejob. Without him CL
1977 would never have been published. I-le did more than his share.
Mr. Nash for guidance, enthusiasm. encouragement, and some good laughs. We were lucky to have him as our faculty advi.
As anyone on the staff knows. FN and CUE are synonymous.
CUE 1977 is the culmination of our stay at the Academy. We have attempted to capture what we believe is the essence of th
Albany Academy. We hope it does the same for you.
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Qbvtcj ,Z . iickwwuvuy Im-4
David L. Farrington
Phillip G. Steck
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Suggestions in the Albany Academy - Cue Yearbook (Albany, NY) collection:
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