Fredonia High School - Hilltopper Yearbook (Fredonia, NY)
- Class of 1960
Page 1 of 152
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
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the class of 1960
Fredonia Central School
Fredonia, New York
This is the 29th edition of the Fredonia
Central High School Hilltopper. The Class of
T960 hopes this book will serve as a record
of the activities during 7959 - T960 and as a
pleasant reminder of the fun and work that
are a part of producing a yearbook.
This year Fredonia Central High School
was visited by two people from Ancient
Greece. They were met at the front door by
Mr. Linwood DeHond, principal, and David
Stearns, president of the senior class, who
introduced them to various teachers and club
activities. You will find their impressions of
our school recorded in this yearbook.
The Class of '60 wishes to thank all those
who have contributed to the success of our
yearbook: the patrons, advertisers, faculty,
administration, and students.
MR. WILLIAM K. DISTLER
The Class of 1960 has chosen to dedicate the 1960 Hilltopper to the man largely
responsible for the success of the past four Hilltoppers. Besides being the yearbook ad-
visor for the past four years, he served as an advisor for the class of 1960 in its iunior
year and as the advisor for the class of this year, in its senior year. The class of 1960
could find no better way to thank Mr. William Distler for the many things he has clone
As the senior class advisor it has
been Mr. Dis1ler's duty to help us
with our class proiects. Each year
the seniors have several activities
to help raise money for end of the
year activities such as the Senior
Prom and the Senior Banquet. With
Mr. Distler's help the class of 1960
has had two very successful money-
making drives. Mr. Distler has also
helped us plan many class parties.
During the school clay Mr. Distler
teaches third year English classes.
Two evenings a week Mr. Distler
teaches an Americanization class in
the adult education curriculum. He
also is vice president of the Fre-
donia Teachers Association and a
member of the executive board of
the Chautauqua County Allied
When Mr. Distler is not at school, The Distler Family ut Home
one can find him at home with his
wife, Carmella, and three sons,
Robert 5, Mark 3, and John 2. When he has spare time, Mr. Distler likes to be outdoors
hunting and fishing.
The Class of 1960 wishes to thank Mr. Distler again for his assistance and say,
"We couldn't have done it without you."
tis and Mrs. Johnson,
to express to you its deep appreciation
'a Pubhc SchooTs. You have
your Tree hme
The CTass of T96
for your many years oi service in
not onTy taught dasses every day but aTso gr
Kass and dub activities, Those who have been
Tor instructors wih Tong remember your d
enough to have
'che teachkng proiessro .
The CTass o
EDITORS AND ADVISORS
Leff fo Righf: D. Cecala, D. Van Kuren, Adverlisin 5 A. C d' I A - . I
Layoufg R. Speziale, Typing.
g ar ma e, rf, J A aimo, Subscription, R. Murphy,
Firsf Row, Leff fo Righf: R. Farnham, F
Hennsler, F. Ormsby, R. Maggio, D
Randazzo, C. Sheffield. Second Row: E
Chazanof, V. Lucci, C. Manzella, R
Evereif, T. Green, S. Harris, W. Townsend
S. Draggeif, J. Websfer, G. Stafford.
Left fo Righi: N. Gloss, R.
Aldrich, D. Cudney, L. Schif-
ferli, K. Frosf.
PHOTO AND TYPING
Left fo Righf: N. Cave, L.
Dcmkerf, R. Lascola, J. Jami-
son, V. Salhoff. M. Bartelo of
Typing sfuff absent when pic-
fure was Taken.
Mir iff QSM
'MM A Aww
EDITORS AND ADVISORS
I- , L,
Left fo Right: P. Zimmer, Phofo, B. Hall, Literary, J. Trusso, Business Manager, Mr. W. Distler, Yearbook
Advisor, R. Catania, Yearbook Edifor.
Sealed: L. Cliver, S. Rose, L. Friedman,
D. Rose, O. Pc1rIafo, W. Lawson. Sfanding:
N. Barfin, B. BuII, L. Olmsfead, J. Sol-
inardo, M. Reinhoudf, F. Brooks, C. Clow,
J. Millonzi, B. Grunt, J. Millonzi, J.
Pairie, D. Coykendull. R. Moscafo absent
when picture was Iaken.
If "ew 'SA-ax
- aksfl LAYOUT AND ART
4. ififhsu Left fo Righf: E. Fryer, D
ig., lzfmfktj Stearns, K. Knode, A. Mus-
suchio, J. Schardf, Art Stuff-
M. Jakubiec ubsenr when .pic-
fure was iaken.
A , , .
. . . , '
. - V - ', -
FREDONIA CENTRAL SCHOOL BOARD
4 kvrkkkr T
Howard Holliday, Loren Webster, George Grant, Leslie Straight, Florence Anderson, Glenn Hunter, Douglas
Education in Athens was not compulsory from
a legal point of view, but public opinion insisted that
all male citizens should be educated. The only edu-
cational provision in our Athenian law was that any
son to whom an education had been denied did not
have to support his father in old age, as other sons
did. We Greeks have set a high value on education.
That is one reason we are so interested in touring
Fredonia Central High School.
We have just been introduced to the members
of the Board of Education. They are: Mr. Glenn
Hunter, a businessman, Mrs. Florence Anderson, a
housewife and part time bookkeeper, Mr. Leslie
Straight, a mink farmer, Mr. Howard Holliday, a
iewelerp Mr. Loren Webster, an accountant, Mr.
Douglas Gormley, a metallurgist, and Mr. George
Grant, a farmer. This group is representative of the
people in the surrounding area.
These capable board members, we are told,
work together with the principal and the superinten-
dent of schools to see that there are sufficient
building facilities, teaching personnel, and equip-
ment. We understand that, due to the recent
centralization, there will have to be a new school
built. This project will require great cooperation
among the board members, people of the school
district, and administration of the school. Judging
from what we have seen of these people and the
reports of their good work in the past, we believe
that they will do the job very competently. We
congratulate the Board of Education at Fredonia
Central High School on the fine work which they
have been doing to promote the education of the
MR. ROBERT D. HELMER
Mr. Linwood DeHond is the Principal of
Fredonia Central Junior-Senior High School.
As Principal, he is directly responsible for
the educational program of the Junior-
Senior High School, and works closely with
Mr. Helmer in choosing new personnel for
the high school. He presides at the frequent
meetings, which help coordinate the efforts
of the teachers to the program and which
provide time for the discussion of common
problems. In addition to these administra-
tive duties, Mr. DeHond works closely with
students through the Student Council and
personal interviews which help the adminis-
tration understand the problems of students.
Mr. Robert Helmer is the Superintendent
of Schools in Fredonia Central School Dis-
trict 1. As Superintendent, Mr. Helmer is
the executive officer of the Board of Educa-
tion. He recommends educational policies
to the Board and then carries out those
policies which are recommended by the
Board. Mr. Helmer proposes a budget
which is presented to the Board for final
analysis, then he carries out the final budg-
et. Mr. Helmer also makes recommenda-
tions about the hiring of new personnel, and
the improvement of building facilities.
Under his leadership many improvements
have been made to the appearance of
MR. LINWOOD W. DE HOND
MR. WILLIAM DISTLER
Mr. William Distler, eleventh grade English
teacher, is mainly concerned with preparing his
students for the three year cumulative Regents
examination. This year there have also been added
two non-Regents groups. Special emphasis is placed
on vocabulary drills, spelling, grammar, parliamen-
tary procedure, the newspaper and other mass
media, literature, and writing. ln addition to Ole
Rolvoag's novel Giants in the Earth, which is read
and discussed in class, third year English students
are also required to write six book reports on
various types of literature.
MISS MARTHA WALKER
Miss Martha Walker, a relatively new teacher
in the Fredonia School System, teaches all senior
English and one class of sophomore English. Senior
English centers around the study of English literature
beginning with the Anglo-Saxon period and cover-
ing literature up to the present day. Vocabulary,
writing, and public speaking are correlated to the
literature being studied. The English novel The
Return of the Native by Thomas Hardy is studied in
class. Another major senior English project is a
term paper written by each senior on an optional
MR. RICHARD WILLIS
Mr. Richard Willis teaches ninth and tenth
grade English. In the freshman year the emphasis
is on the basic skills of spelling, grammar, punctua-
tion, and sentence structure. In addition to various
short stories and poems, the whole class reads, as a
group, David Copperfield by Charles Dickens. Under
the guidance of Mr. Willis, the freshmen have their
first experience in writing a research paper.
During the sophomore year literature and self
expression are stressed. The students study poetry,
drama, the essay, and the short story, and have an
opportunity to express themselves in writing. The
group reading proiect for sophomores is Silas Marner
by George Elliot.
. MRS. IRENE WILLIS
Mrs. Irene Willis, a new teacher at Fredonia
this year, teaches eighth and ninth grade English.
Eighth grade English is designed to prepare the
student for his future work in high school English
courses. In eighth grade English, the emphasis is
placed on developing the basic skills of reading and
writing. Pupils are given a chance to read various
types of literature, as the ability to read plays an
important part in any other field of study. The study
of grammar and spelling also makes up an important
part of the course.
ig , .
MRS. AUDRA RENSWICK
Mrs. Audra Renswick has been the librarian at
Fredonia Central High School for the past two years.
It is her duty to see that the books in the library are
up-to-date, to mend torn books, and to help students
find needed materials. Each year she also teaches a
unit on library work to each English class. The
library now has several new sets of encyclopedias
and other reference books which are often used in
doing homework. There are also numerous types of
books which may be read for pleasure. The library
also subscribes to many magazines of interest to
students and teachers alike
MRS. LENA CURTIS
Mrs. Lena Curtis has taught English for many
years in the Fredonia school system where she is now
teaching seventh grade English. In seventh grade,
students are taught the basic arts of listening, speak-
ing, reading, and writing, this forms a valuable back-
ground for their high school years. This is their first
experience with the high school library, and they are
taught to use it correctly. Seventh graders are also
drilled in grammar, the parts of speech, spelling, and
language usage. These skills will all be important to
them when they reach high school.
Miz ALBERT AUST
Mr. Albert Aust teaches the third year citizen-
ship education course which includes the major
events of American History up to the l890's. The
lives of outstanding Americans and the conditions
of the times in which they lived are stressed. Special
emphasis is placed on relating past events to present
day conditions. One day of each week is devoted to
a panel discussion on the material appearing in the
New York Times, which the students are asked to
read. ln addition to instructing the iunior students
in citizenship education, Mr. Aust teaches a class of
sophomore citizenship education.
MRS. KATHERINE WHITNEY
Mrs. Katherine Whitney has been teaching at
Fredonia High School for many years. This year she
has taught one class of citizenship education l0 and
all the classes of citizenship education 12. Citizen-
ship education 'l2 is the completion of the study of
American history begun in the junior year. The main
purpose of this course is to give the students a clear-
er understanding of the principles and ideals for
which their country stands. This year the senior
class was divided into three Regents groups and one
MR. WILLIAM BAKER
Mr. William Baker, a member of the Citizenship
Education Department, teaches one class of ninth
grade history and four classes of tenth grade history
daily. Citizenship education TO involves a complete
study of world history from the beginning of the
classical civilizations, Greece and Rome, to the
present, with a brief look into the future. The cur-
rent textbook Our Widening World treats this subiect
in a topical manner. This study is supplemented by
individual oral reports on various subiects.
MR RICHARD GLENZER
The teacher of seventh grade citizenship educa-
tion is Mr. Richard Glenzer. Citizenship education at
this level is centered around New York State. Stu-
dents study New York State in respect to its historical,
geographical, agricultural and industrial aspects.
Included in this is a detailed study of New York City
and the government of New York State. ln addition,
seventh graders study their local community, its his-
tory and government. This work is supplemented by
map work in which students become acquainted with
various types of maps and are further taught to use
MR T DEAN SHAW
Dean Shaw a new teacher at Fredonia
al School teaches world economic geography
man students. This course stresses the effect
of ography on man, and man's relationship to his
epvironment. Such topics as climate, topography,
anufacturing, trade, transportation and communi-
cation are studied in relationship to the development
of various countries. World history until the time ot
the classical civilizations is studied in the latter part
of the year. Mr. Shaw also teaches two classes of
eighth grade citizenship education.
B r., . ,
to -- '
MR. ROCCO DOINO
Mr. Rocco Doino has taught two classes ot
eighth grade history and one class of tenth year
mathematics this year. As eighth grade citizenship
education is a basic course in American history, it
forms a good foundation for high school history
courses. The eighth grade students spend a great
deal of time discussing today's problems and their
possible solutions. This gives the students a good
insight into their future responsibility as citizens.
MISS BERTHA RUSSO
Miss Bertha Russo teaches both eighth grade
English and eighth grade mathematics. Eighth grade
mathematics is designed to prepare students for high
school mathematics courses. Simple business prob-
lems applying a knowledge of percentage, budget-
ing, and interest are useful for the future student in
the business curriculum. Basic work with unknowns
is provided to introduce algebra to students. This
basic knowledge is especially helpful to those who
plan to take elementary algebra. Emphasis is also
placed on graphs and the construction of basic geo-
MR. RUDOLPH MILLER
Mr. Rudolph Miller teaches higher mathematics
in the Fredonia High School. He conducts classes in
plane geometry, intermediate algebra, trigonometry,
solid geometry, and advanced algebra. Advanced al-
gebra is offered this year for the first time. This is
mathematics on a college level. Due to the fact
that there is no time during the regularly scheduled
day for the class, this class meets two to three times
a week during the noon hour. All the mathematics
courses taught by Mr. Miller are full year Regents
courses with the exception of trigonometry and solid
geometry, which are half year Regents subiects.
MR HOWARD KATZ
Mr Howard Katz is one of our high school
mathematics teachers He teaches elementary alge
bra tenth year mathematics which is basically
plane geometry and ninth year mathematics Ninth
year mathematics is a new course this year Accord
ing to the standards set by the New York State
Board of Regents, a student seeking a regents diplo-
ma must have at least one year of mathematics.
Ninth year mathematics is often the course chosen
by students taking only one year of high school
mathematics. It is designed to give students a
better working knowledge of arithmetic through
practical problems. It covers such things as percent-
ages, budgeting, and commissions.
MR. CONRAD PAWLAK
. - MATHEMATICS
I, Mr. Conrad Pawlak teaches mathematics to
seventh graders. Seventh grade mathematics con-
sists of a review of the basic principles of arithmetic
and fractions, and new work on such things as deci-
mals, percentages, and ratios. Problems in these
various topics help the student see the practical
application of the work. The students are also given
a taste of algebra and learn to recognize basic
geometric figures. Simple constructions, graphs,
and basic formulas for areas and volumes complete
, '.:V ..
MISS MARY MC BRIEN
Miss Mary McBrien is one of the Fredonia
Central High School's guidance counselors. She is
kept busy having interviews with students, giving
guidance tests, and helping seniors prepare for
college. She keeps the latest information about
colleges, and job opportunities posted on the guid-
ance bulletin board. Miss McBrien also keeps the
students informed on available scholarships, and
reminds them of the dates on which various tests are
to be given. She is always willing to help the
students, and the students appreciate her interest.
MR. HAROLD BELLINGER
Mr. Harold Bellinger is the Director of Guidance
at Fredonia High School. His duties include counsel-
ing students with personal and vocational problems
and co-ordinating the guidance program. Each year
he holds group meetings with the parents of iunior
high students. At these meetings the problems of the
students are discussed. This program has led -to the
improvement of the junior high program. He keeps
a vocational file which contains material on all types
of iobs. His main goal is to help the students make
the most of themselves.
MR. JAMES WILLETT
Mr. James Willett teaches biology. Biology is
the study of plant and animal life. The simplest
forms of plant and animal life are studied as well as
the human body and the functions of its various or-
gans. Biology classes are supplemented by a labor-
atory period once a week, during which the student
increases his knowledge by dissection and experi-
mentation. Mr. Willet also teaches a class in field bi-
ology. This non-Regents course stresses the study of
plant life. Classes are frequently held outside in
the form of field trips which increase the students
interest by actual experience.
MR. H. B. REYNOLDS
Mr. H. B. Reynolds is the teacher of physics
and chemistry. Chemistry is the study of matter and
its changes. Among the things studied by the chem-
istry student are the elements, various chemical
compounds, metallurgy, and nuclear chemistry. ln
physics classes, students study matter as the agent by
which energy is transformed and put to work. This
includes a study of fluids, mechanics, heat, light,
sound, magnetism, electronics, and nuclear physics.
Chemistry and physics classes are supplemented by
two or three laboratory periods throughout the week
where the students increase their understanding of
the subject through experimentation.
MRS. ELOISE HEYL
Mrs. Eloise Heyl teaches basic art l, three
classes of iunior high art, mechanical drawing and
advanced art. Basic art consists of such projects as
portraiture, ceramic sculpture, and paper sculpture.
Wood carving, color study, and commercial lettering
are also studied during the year. ln preparation for
a future engineering course, some students take
mechanical drawing. Orthography, and sheet metal
layouts, engineering drawing and lettering are
thoroughly studied during the course. The history of
art, including schools of painting and the various
methods of painting, are emphasized in advanced
art. ln addition, such proiects as wire sculpture,
plastic carving, and pen and ink drawings are
A MR. JAMES YOUNG
Mr. James Young teaches general science and
health. General Science is a required subject for
all students seeking high school diplomas. Accord-
ing to the newly organized course of study, general
science deals mainly with physical science. This
field includes such things as machines, light, heat,
sound and magnetism. Here the student becomes
acquainted with some of the basic principles of
physics and chemistry. Frequently students are given
the opportunity to put their knowledge to work by
performing experiments under the supervision of the
, if Q
MR. CHARLES JOHNSTON
Mr. Charles Johnston is the teacher of seventh
and eighth grade science. Seventh grade science
stresses the study of life. Here the students study the
scientific method, plants, animals, water, and conser-
vation, among other things. Eighth grade science is
mainly earth science and health. Among the topics
studied are the universe, rock formations, life on
earth from prehistoric to present times, the human
body,and care of the human body. There is also a
unit on scientific occupations which shows the rela-
tionship of science to all iobs,
MRS JANET JANKOWSKI
Mrs Janet Jankowski a part time teacher also
teaches basic art l and lunior high art ln prepara
tion for high school art courses and future phases of
art in other sublects the lunior high students have a
well rounded study of art The course consists of
prolects in paper mache linoleum block prints and
ceramics. The principles of creative art and the con-
struction of figures are also emphasized. Through
the study of lettering and painting, seventh and
eighth graders become very adept in making posters
when they complete the course. The work of the art
students is displayed on the bulletin boards on the
MISS BARBARA MUELLER
Miss Barbara Mueller is the new girls' physical
education instructor at Fredonia. During the year
the girls participate in many sports and activities con-
ducive to good physical health. One of the most
enioyable of these activities is the unit on Swedish
Gymnastics, a course of exercises to music. The girls
play soccer, volleyball, basketball, basball and
archery. Indoor recreation such as ping-pong,
shuffle board and badminton are also part of the
course. ln addition to her classes, Miss Mueller
directs girls after school sports and advises the
MR. VICTOR LESSO
Mr. Victor Lesso has Charge of the senior high
boys' physical education classes. ln these classes
Coach Lesso strives to condition his pupils muscles
and reflexes so that they will improve their physical
condition. Good physical health is imperative in
today's world. Such team sports as football, base-
ball, and basketball, help teach the boys how to
cooperate with their teammates. This cooperation,
when Carried over into other activities, helps make a
rounded individual. Mr. Lesso also coaches the foot-
ball and track teams.
MR. ROGER MOORE
Mr. Roger Moore has charge of the iunior high
boys' physical education classes. The program for
junior high boys closely parallels that of the senior
high. The boys are taught basic skills so that when
they reach the higher grades they can become more
specialized. In addition to teaching these classes,
Mr. Moore Coaches the varsity basketball and varsity
baseball teams and instructs the boys gym Classes in
grades one through six.
DR. O. T. BARBER
Dr. O. T. Barber is the School Physician. He is
responsible for the health of all the students in the
school district, and he gives a physical examination
to each student every year. He checks the boys be-
fore they are allowed to participate in any extra-
curricular sports such as football and basketball.
He also attends most of the games in case there is an
accident. Since Dr. Barber is also the Health Officer,
he administers injections and vaccinations at immuni-
MRS. MARY JOY
Mrs. Mary Joy is the High School Nurse-Teacher,
and is the attendance officer in the Fredonia Central
School System. She assists with immunization clinics
and physical examinations. Mrs. Joy notifies
parents of any defects discovered in examinations
and makes a follow up to see that the defects are
corrected. All the findings are recorded on the
students health record. She also administers first
aid and teaches first aid to homemaking classes.
Miss Carol Loveland, our Dental Hygienist is respon-
sible for checking and cleaning the teeth of all stu-
MR. CHARLES BENNETT
Mr. Charles Bennett is the driver education
teacher. Driver education is a half year course
offered to iuniors and seniors. The students drive
two or three times cI week during their regularly
scheduled study halls. They also meet two or three
times a week during fifth period for class instruction.
Students not only learn how to drive both standard
shift and automatic shift models, but also learn some
of the parts of the internal combustion engine. Upon
passing this course a student may receive his senior
operator's license at age seventeen.
dents in the Central School District. She also teaches
units on teeth.
MISS SUZANNE MAGAVERO
Miss Suzanne Magavero teaches Latin I and Il,
and French ll. Since the primary purpose of study-
ing Latin is to be able to translate from the original
works, the first year is spent in acquiring certain
skills of vocabulary and grammar. Students learn
to translate simple selections from the Latin to English
and sentences from English to Latin. In the second
year, more emphasis is placed on translation. The
course is climaxed by the reading of Julius Caesar's
famous Gallic campaigns. In the second year of
French, the pupils achieve fluency in speaking by
practicing conversation. Translation of English com-
positions to French is also stressed.
MRS. MARY WOODCOCK
Oral French I, French I and French Ill are
taught by Mrs. Mary Woodcock. ln the first year of
French, much informal teaching is done through
conversation. However, since certain requirements
have to be met for the second year course, grammar
is taught formally. In contrast, Oral French I con-
sists completely of speaking French in the classroom,
and the study of French culture, geography, and
cities. French III is composed of reading about
French history, government, arts, and sciences.
France's part in World War I and World War ll, and
De Gaulle's fifth republic are also emphasized.
MRS. DOROTHY JOHNSON
Mrs. Dorothy Johnson is a member of the
commercial department. The business curriculum is
designed to prepare students for such iobs as secre-
tary, or bookkeeper or for future business courses on
the college level. Mrs. Johnson teaches basic courses
in typing and shorthand, business law and secretarial
practice. Secretarial practice is offered only to
senior girls having a business maior. It is a continu-
ance of shorthand and typing, with instruction on
business machines and office techniques. It also
forms a valuable background for those planning to
make business their career.
MR. RICHARD BANCROFT
Music theory, instructed by Mr. Richard Bancroft,
is a Regents subject studied by high school students
desiring a maior in music. The course emphasizes
such activities as reading and writing music, and
taking music dictation. The principles of harmony
are also studied to a great extent. In addition to
teaching music theory, Mr. Bancroft directs both the
Senior High Band and the Cadet Band which is made
up of iunior high students. He also gives instrumen-
tal music lessons once a week to any student in
grades five through twelve desiring them.
y,??,C' 'kfhf ' ',
MRS. RUTH MOORE
Mrs. Ruth Moore is the other member of the
commercial department. Mrs. Moore teaches typing
and shorthand classes. In addition, she also teaches
business arithmetic, bookkeeping and transcription.
Business arithmetic is a course on the basic under-
standing of arithmetic used in the forms of business
procedure. Bookkeeping is a course on recording
business transactions systematically. Transcription is
a prolongation of typing skills and a follow-up of
second year shorthand.
MRS. CONSTANCE SH EEDER
Mrs. Constance Sheeder, in addition to directing
the Mixed Chorus and the Senior Girls Glee Club,
also teaches music appreciation and seventh and
eighth grades music. The music appreciation course
consists mainly of learning how to listen to classical
music and how to appreciate it. The study is begun
with primitive forms of music and followed through to
contemporary styles. The seventh and eighth grad-
ers take a semester of a general music course. This
includes basic theory, note reading, a study of the
human voice, and scales. Students of the eighth
grade also participate in such activities as drawing
to music and composition of music.
MRS. MARY ASTRY
Mrs. Mary Astry is a part time teacher of eighth
grade homemaking and homemaking I. Eighth
grade homemaking includes ten weeks of sewing, six
weeks of cooking, and four weeks of baby-sitting and
good grooming. This course forms a valuable back-
ground for high school courses and offers those who
will not take the high school courses a chance to
learn the basic arts of homemaking. Homemaking I
involves getting along with and understanding our-
selves, our families and others, food for the family,
meeting home emergencies, and family health.
MRS. EDNA MAE FROST
Mrs. Edna Mae Frost teaches seventh and eighth
homemaking and homemaking II, Ill, and V. Home-
making ll provides an opportunity to make personal
clothing, to learn about art in daily living and in
interior and exterior decorating. Family food prob-
lems, home and community health, looking forward
to marriage, the child in the home, and clothing
needs for the family are discussed in homemaking III.
Seventh grade homemaking is a basic study of sew-
ing, cooking, child care, and home responsibility.
Homemaking V, a consideration of home and family
living and present and future life, is taught semi-
MR. LYLE HALSEY
Mr, Lyle Halsey is a teacher in the manual arts
department. The manual arts courses, general shop,
wood shop, metal shop, and electric shop, are de-
signed to teach boys how to work with their hands.
As one would imagine, each of the different courses
concerns a different field of work. In their work
students learn to work with various machines.
Mr. Richard Krug is co-instructor with Mr. Halsey
in the department. He is responsible for the junior
high students. He also teaches a class of eighth
Leff fo Right: M. Fink, M. Rose, C
Hassett, C Leone.
Leff fo Righi: G. Damon, R. Park,
C. Wri ht, D. Ho el M. Dunbar,
9 9 f
I. Pilgrim, C. Wrighf.
Leff to Rrghf: L. Ludemann, S Lad:
co G O'DeIl, M. Siragusla I
Pelton E Boss, A. Donovan
ff .X .,.
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1 If i
. 1 1 '
NATIONAL HO CDR SOCIETY
We Greeks are known for our policy of honor-
ing those who excel in a particular field. We were
glad to see that this policy is carried out at Fredonia
Central High School. We were privileged to speak
with the members of the National Honor Society.
This group is made up of five percent of the iunior
class and ten percent of the senior class. Only
those students who are in the upper third of their
class are eligible for membership. The members are
chosen for their qualities of leadership, scholarship,
service, and character.
Each year following midyear examinations, the
faculty and the members of the National Honor So-
ciety elect new members on the basis of the 'fore
mentioned qualities. They are inducted into the Socie-
ty during an impressive induction assembly. During the
assembly four of the old members, each representing
one of the necessary qualities, explain the qualifica-
tions and pass through the audience tapping those
students who best exemplify those qualities. Each of
these students lights a candle signifying their mem-
bership and repeats the membership pledge.
Since this is a purely honorary society, the in-
stallation meeting is the only meeting during the year,
however, the members work to promote the ideals of
the Honor Society among their fellow students at
Fredonia Central School.
We congratulate the members of the National
Honor Society on their fine way of honoring worthy
Row One, Left to Right: J. Alaimo, V. Lucci, S. Pinkerton, J. Patrie, R. Aldrich, F. Elliot. Row Two: A. Gugino,
R. Hurley, K. Frost, J. Schardt, L. Loessi, K. Knode, E. Hall. Row Three: A. Cardinale, D. Boss, P. Zimmer,
K. Klocek, R. Porter, R. Murphy, D. Stearns, J. Bucolo, R. Catania.
.Y.S. REGENTS SCHOLARSHIP WINNERS
Seated, Left to Right: E. Hall, V. Lucci, K. Frost, R. Aldrich, J. Patrie. Standing: D. Matthewson, D. Cudney,
A. Cardinale, R. Murphy, K. Klocek, P. Zimmer, D. Stearns, R. Everett, J. Trusso, M. Rouse.
The purpose of early Greek education was to
subordinate the individual to the needs of the state.
Twentieth century New York State has made many
great milestones in improving its system of education
over the Greek method.
For many years New York State has awarded
scholarships for college study to outstanding boy and
girl high school graduates. These scholarships repre-
sent an investment in youth - the leaders of tomor-
One of the five different types of scholarships
available is the Regents College Scholarship. It is
a general college scholarship constructed for all high
school graduates who plan to attend college. The
scholarship is awarded on a county basis, each
county generally receiving scholarships in proportion
to the number of high school graduates in the county.
Each scholarship provides a periodic payment
of S250 to S700 a year, depending upon financial
need, for each year of study leading to a' bacca-
laureate degree and is good for a maximum of four
years at any accredited university or college within
New York State.
The 1960 Regents scholarship competition re-
sults saw Fredonia Central High School receive elev-
en of the fifty-nine scholarships awarded in Chautau-
qua county. This included the first place winner Peter
Zimmer and the fifth place winner David J. Stearns.
The other nine winners from Fredonia were:
Ruth M. Aldrich, Anthony R. Cardinale, Elizabeth
Hall, Kenneth D. Klocek, Verna M. Lucci, Dana Mat-
thewson, Richard L. Murphy, Joan E. Patrie, .and
Michael A. Rouse. A ,
This investment is provided as an incentive to
youth to work hard and to make the highest achieve-
ment possible. ln return for this investment, these
youths will lead the state in cultural development,
economic production, and civic leadership.
Each year following midyear examinations, the
administration computes the averages of the stu-
dents in the graduating class. The top ten of the
Class of 1960 are pictured on this page. The vale-
dictorian is Ruth Aldrich U1 with an average of
96.411, Joan Patrie 121 is the salutatorian with an
average of 95.781. The rest C3-101 have averages
well above 90, as there were 15 in the class with
averages over 90.
Numbers 3 to 10 are as follows: D. Stearns. B. Hall, N. Gloss, K.
Frost, A. Cardinole, R. Murphy, D. Matthewson, 1.. Schifferli.
Left to Right: Virginia Salhoff, Russell Catania, Dennis Cecala,
David Stearns,Mr. William Distler.
We Greeks are intensely proud of our form of
government. Even though it was not a pure democ-
racy, it was the first recorded attempt at such a
form of political administration. The Senior Class
has chosen their officers in the same democratic
method that we employed in ancient times.
The officers elected by this year's graduating
class are David Stearns, president, Russell Catania,
vice president, Virginia Salhoff, secretary, and Den-
nis Cecala, treasurer. To them was given the privi-
lege and responsibility of leading the class in its
many proiects and activities. They are guided by the
Senior Class advisor, Mr. William Distler.
Some of the numerous activities in which the
Seniors participate are the fund raising activities.
During these campaigns Christmas cards, wrapping
paper and magazine subscriptions are sold. The class
also sponsors two dances and stages the Senior Play,
the mostpopular financial project. The annual Christ-
mas party with its zany gift exchange is probably
the most popular class party. The climax of the Sen-
ior year is three events, Class Night, the Senior Prom
and Graduation. Thus ends four years of study and
Fun-loving . . . perpetually in motion
. . . efficient . . . brains behind subscrip-
Oh that convertible . . . a great at-
traction for girls . . Crash Club member.
Dimples . . . industrious . . . French
shark . . . dependable . . . "Slower and
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, f.!i'..Q,5,i,i: X am
g 5 ' if' Lf-
HJ o eu
Toot has the car again . . . friendly . .
DeMolay . . . blushes.
Ily nice . . . always neat
beautician . . . a gum
Woman driver . . . what an c
pint sized . . . mischievous
Typical teen-age driver . . . goof-off . .
woman-hater . . . cute.
NORMA BARTIN EARL BIXBY
"Norma" "E. B."
Hard to find in a crowd . . . whc
. . . churmingly gay . .
genuine . . . "Anchors Away." happened in Chem lab? . . . brief case
A J "Fran"
A ' A , A way with men . . . house on wheels
7 U ,E+-A . . . 5 minute phone limits.
ROBERT BLISS BARBARA BULL
answers . . . short walks to school "Gadsl" . . . "How does my hair lool:
quiet in school but? . . . blond hair. . . . Corterkins . . . closets full of cloth!
inquiring reporter . . . "Wouldn't you
join a debate club?" . . . extensive vo-
Class ioker . . . gangrenous thumb
some driver! . . . round and round.
"lt costs too much!" . . . our editor
dates in a truck . . . a swell guy.
Tall gal . . . beautiful hair . . . friend
to all . . . the perfect secretary.
Mr. Touchdown . . . "Cecilia" .
guardian of the Senior "millions" .
"Kiss me, baby."
ESTH ER C HAZANOF
Sparkling black eyes neat
. . . cheerful . . . Sunshine . .
KATHERINE ciow e 2 i
M -:'..f Lfrf?
Big brown eyes . . . the wild blue yonder K M'
. . . avid gum cinewer. gg A
LUCILLE CLIVER JOHN COBB
Sheridan Heights . , . small bundle F T A cool-checker . . . Russian cf
nergy . , . 115 boxes of Chrisimqs respondent . . . road-e-o- winner . . .
l XM? 1'n'
Out-of-town boys . . . real, long ponye
fail . . . always cz smile.
CHARLES CONTI DANIEL CUDNEY
dreaming in hisfory class A l I sharp Homemade rootbeer . . . last of ii
Shy smile , , , scowls. Xanles . . . "Grunch" . . . bridge fanali
Radiant smile . . . neat and sweet . .
interested in After School Sports.
LAW CE LIOTT
How's is it u the stratollgere?
. . . farmer in " Lottery." L
Boys . . . pleasant smile . . . extensive
wardrobe . . . party doll.
Tremendous football player . . .
physique! . . . Mr. Reynold's pride
"Borrowed" football ierseys . . . team-
mates' idol . . . never ending waistline
. . . deep chuckles.
L-I-long waisted . . . curly locks
parties at the greenhouse.
Long letters from Delhi . . . quiet friend-
liness . . . "For Pete's sakel" . . . capable.
LINDA FRIEDMAN ESTHER FRYER
giggles . . . Lady Bracknell Shy good natured . . . quiet . . . offic
Kettle Drum Song . . . diets. in Grange . . . Have brush-Will trovc
JAMES cAszYNsKi 4
"Jim" I :",i.
Mad mechanic . . . That's a car? . .
"Weill, anyways" . . . drag races. ' A
LOUIS GALAFARO NANCY GLOSS
manor . . . Mrs. Whitney's pet Imaginative writer . . . shy . . . swi
. . . Isushwacking. personality . . . quiet cheerfulness.
Soft wavy hair . . . 4-H member . .
T.V. star . . . long fingernails.
Practical Joker . . . clever boy .
clean-up at Haber's . . . DeMolay.
Summers at Van Buren . . . efficient .
slave driver of the literary
Ladies' man . . . handsome . . . day-
camp counselor . . . overdue homework.
Boss man of the Commercial Club .
ivy league clothes . . . good-looking.
Fashion plate at F.H-S. - -
Loblaws . . . natural blonde
artist . . . "deep in t
He's tall . . . former announcer .
Civil Air Patrol . . . an explorer.
DAWN KINN EY
he heart "Oh, that reminds me" . . . always drea
ing . . . an accomplished gum chew
Texas" . . . loucl argyle socks.
Miss Fredonia . . . first lady of Tri-Hi-Y
I. . . terrific personality . . . college men.
ROSEMARI E LASCOLA
ready for an qrgumenf , Lots of fun . . . "Roach" . . . Minds
men . . . "l can't wait for Christi
fond of a certain mouse .
Petite . . . a lovable gal . . . chaplain
of Tri-Hi-Y . . . fun loving.
How do you pronounce that name? . .
"Squeaky" . . . can really slug a baseball.
Willing worker . . . pretty eyes . , .
everybody's friend . . . bubbling person-
Prefers blondes . . . "kiss me ONCE". . .
a complete panic . . . boy genius.
DONALD LO GUIDICE
Short shortstop . . . brushcufs . . .
go-lucky . . . cute grin.
Witty . . . fleet-footed . . . "What's
line?" . . . original haircut.
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lv I. l rt'
"f 'f Lfif'
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ll Y lJ H ,lv lj
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and cream complexion
dresser . . . never glum.
sg s we
. . . innocent grins in gym class . .
say ya inherited your brother's heal
. a terrific dancer.
Calm . . . cool and collective . . . Which
twin is ut? . . . a non-conformust.
DANA MATHEWSON ROZANNE METZLER
. . . devouted music major . . . The Silent type . . . iust serene . .
do you think of contact lenses? future secretary . . . agreeable girl.
"Milfrecl" . . . junior mechanic . . .
When does he sleep? . . . silent type??
Blushing grins . . . broken toothpicks
. . . typicafly Irish . . . scholarly and
A quiet Miss with a pleasant disposition
. . . demure . . . on cute laugh.
A real George gal . . . good
come in pairs . . . Laona Tech.
Who's Sheila? . basketball's his sport
. . . Canadian fishing trips . . . Goose.
All those girls . . . hard to out
. . . champion fly-catcher.
ar W ,wif
I GEORGE NOPPER
Hotrodder . . . "Noper" . . typical
A teenage car? . . . frequent trips to I.aana.
oir's her crowning glory . . . Honker
. . . salesgirl at Neisners.
Hails from Pennsylvania . . . self-conscic
driver . . . a type-rodder.
J f 42"
alum il' lr, I 5 Haig Albff
Small guy with a big grin . woman
- hater . . . lots of fun. Y
FRANCES ORMSBY OLIVIA PARLATO
blonde hair . . . Mr. Bennett's pet A future teacher . . . sottspoken . .
"Ol-:I Johnny, how you can Iove." always willing to help out.
Speaks in whispers . . . very inielligeni
. . . anoiher blonde.
Oh those eyes . . . has been around the
world . . . a new man from Florida.
Wavy black hair . . . mathematics wizard
. . . ambition.
Boys, boys, boysl . . . 101 shades of
lipsfick . . . perl.
Hard working Future Homemaker
iolly . . . clerking at Murphy's.
Noi' a care in the world . . .
lof powerslides . . . a horse and
t I 'fl
built . . . seemingly quiet .
DIANN E ROSE
house with the big white pillars
. talkative . . . iet black eyes.
Shy around girls . . . always in debt
. . . what -a laughl . . . Beagle.
There's two of them! . . . "The Blue Bells
of Scotland" . . . laughing eyes.
,... ,.,.. .
MIRIAM REI NHOUDT
I IM i m sl I
Fredonia High's own Ethel Merman . .
anonymous phone calls . . . freckls
A wounded "Tiger" . . . Mr. Distle
pet peeve . . . A car without a driver
Liffle Nash Rambler . . . reading Kim
. . . loyal senior . . . a radianf glow.
Always most reliable . . . courteous
behavior . . hard-working business major.
A leh'er a day keeps 'Ihe b
. . . working of Sam's . . . a
Long rides io school . . . keeps ihe golf
course green . . . loves hunting.
Chaulauqua summers . . . Blonde and
blue-eyed . . . our Greek goddess.
CHARLOTTE SH EFFIELD
Sophisiicaied . . . versatile hair .
beauty spofs . . . Sally Prenfiss.
BERTALEE SHEFFIELD LOUIS SIRAGUSA
and Marriage" , , , CQ,-,famed A blast! . . . those pariies . mischi
. , carefree femperqmenf , , , galore . . an auihorify on Italian.
.F if '.1'im7?.
A Boy Scout offucer . . . late lunches
in the cafeieria . . . nice.
LEON SLOJ KOWSKI
is his flower , , , quite fl-re sales. "Talker" . . . lehers from New Jerse
. "Little Red Wagon."
. . . speedy fypisi . . . Pearl.
A bundle of pep . . . cheering vet
so sweet . . . ever sunny.
Slow motion . . . iust twenty-five boxes!
. . . Mr. President . . . brains and brawn.
A handsome blonde . . . after
iob . . . a girl in every port.
JOSEPH TRUSSO FRANK TUTTLE
"Roose" ' "Butch"
That golden sax . . . the cool beat . . . Hunting and fishing enthusiast .
suave . . . what a walkf?j. mechanically inclined . . . loves
CAROL VALVO DAVID VAN KEUREN
. . tremendous plans for Midnight walks down Lambert Ave. .
olf fiend . . . hustles older women.
e . . interest in the Marines. g
First string manager . . . Dudley's helper
. . . hoards hotrod magazines . . . cars.
DAVID WEBSTER PETER ZIMMER
hthand man . . . clean-up expert Slide rule fanatic . . . "Mr. Miller, do
nch coat . . . green "Cheevie."
have to show my work?" . . . reads a lc
Row One, Left to Right: T. Anderson, B. Boyd, D. Burt, B. Beilin, J. Croninger, J. Calarco, C. Cranston. Row Three: B. Buckley, S. Bores,
Bickhart, T. Castellano, H. Burrichter, R. Alaimo, K. Johnson. Row Two: S. Baker, E. Bailey, D. Boss, R. Bechmann, R. Cruz, J. Currie, M. Burlett,
J. Coil, C. Ball, B. Adragna, L. Baker, A. Andolina, J. Buculo, C. J. Barger.
lt is during the Junior year that a
really begins working as a group
unity is very important, for Jumors co
to build their treasury for the extra cn
lar activities of the Senior Year. They
programs at basketball and football 4
and sponsor a dance. However, all is
work. Highlights of the Junior year are
Row One: F. Elliot, R. Emanuelson, J. Diate, S. Delcamp, D. Ferry, P. D. Gloss. Row Three: P. Dedrick, W. Caldwell, M. Higgs, J. Grover,
Jones, U. Heiduk, M. Granata, C. Gould. Row Two: D. Eddy, S. Eppolito, J. Green, D. Dietzen, C. Fadale, J. Dorman, A. Gugino, B. Everett,
T. DeJoe, A. Destro, R. Hurley, S. Johnson, M. Dickenson, J. Gilroy, K. Heid.
Row One: P. Pelton, D. McCune, W. McClean, C. Maggio, D. Martina, Narraway, K. McCune, D. Prince. Row Three: R. Polvino, S. McFeely,
C. Kinny, P. Legrano, M. Ormsby, K. McGraw. Row Two: J. Morehouse, R. Marsh, R. Luce, J. Michalski, M. Little, R. Porter, R. Pucci, R. Neil,
M. Mancuso, J. Lamphear, S. Pinkerton, D. Newman, P. Morkam, M. J. Prince, J. Noel.
of class rings, the Junior Prom,
the production of the Junior Play.
has year the Juniors were led by their
Tony Scamo, vice-president,
Martina, secretary, Janet Stafford,
treasurer, John Noel. The advisors
Mr. James Young, Mr. H. B. Reynolds,
Lyle Halsey and Mr. Charles Johnston.
Row One: P. Weaver, D. Ryel, L. Urbschiet, J. Samuelson, J. Sedota, B. Worczalc, S. Schardt. Row Three: R. Sprague, J. Webster, J. Walker,
B. Smith, L. St. George, C. Washburn, A. Speziale. Row Two: J. Thies, J. Sasso, J. Webster, R. Thiers, E. Szuts, R. Schonzlin, D. Wallen, J.
T. Stelmaclc, J. Stafford, F. Sabato, L. Wood, A. Scanio, V. Salemi, Trippe, J. Siragusa.
Row One, I-eff to Right: J- Cerritp, D- COTZG7, B- Boyce, D- Anderson, Anderson, J. Buderkin. Row Three: J. Eppilito, A. Davis, P. Boker,
G- Bayer, A- Cruz, K- Emmif, D. Carmen- Row Two: S- Aburmvwifl, A. Cooke, R. Cave, B. Barth, D. Crorrk, R. Averil, C. Donken, R.
S. Casey, T. Calcatera, R. Card, F. Conti, L. Bosworth, P. Carr, C. Bqressi, R, Dejohn,
The Sophomore year is an important
' scholastically, for many Sophomores
w their first experiences with Regents e
ations. It is also a year of fun, for
have their own party and picnic.
This year's class is no exception.
the leadership of their officers, C
Row One: J. O'Brien, J. Polvino, J. Pool, N. Prince. Row Two: P. Noel, K. Murphy, B. Marsh, A. Rubenstien, R. Mancuso, B. Remington, J.
P. Penhurlow, V. Ormsby, M. Russo, E. Patti, C. Mancuso, B. Morrison, Privatera, G. Wotaro, J. Prince.
J. Mizwa, G. Miller. Row Three: R. Mancuso, J. Pantipinto, S. Rouse,
artook many worthwhile activities. They
Row One, Left to Right: E. Tompson, P. Schrader, J. Scaccia, J. Wallen, B. Simatore. Row Three: F. Ubaney, S. Topliff, L. Wright, D.
Schrader, M. Webster, D. Towne, M. Tysco, M. Wood, P. Wallace, G. Sanderson, D. Whitmer, C. Sawyer, P. Webber, R. Walter, T. Schrader,
Stezen, E. Zelinski. Row Two: R. Watrous, N. Sinclair, B. Watrous, T. Woodcock, W. Skinner, J. Schuertfager, P. Schrader, A. Wise,
M. Sevola, L. Sellari, B. Wilcoz, M. Wright, B. Young, J. Smith, J. P. Sprague.
president, Janet Schroeder, vice-
Jan Buderkin, secretary, and
Hale, treasurer: the class of 1962
advised by Miss Martha Walker, Mrs.
Whitney, Mr. Rudolph Miller, V -
. - ,ff
Mr. James Willett. ,W 1, ,
Row One: K. Johnson, L. Lynn, R. Johnson, G. Jalcalowski, C. Ludwig, Row Three: W. Henris, J. Kaiser, D. Falkner, B. Hale, B. Gasper, K.
S. Lazerony, K. Klocek, C. Lawson. Row Two: D. Lily, C. Harp, W. Kasling, F. Hall, J. Farnham, C. Fiorentino, R. Johnson, W. Hall.
Horey, J. Francis, B. Ferrington, E. Genns, A. Foti, D. Gullo, R. Hamilton.
Row One, Left to Right: D. Aiken, R. Derme, J. Catania, J. Burger, G, Calarco, T. Albertine. Row Three: R. Ardillo, J. Belsito, J. Coil, S.
Bartelo, P. Bulick, E. Everett. Row Two: G. Dorman, J. Bilinski, J. Abi-FGYC, G- Best, 5- Buff. M- Alf, 5- Arnold, Sally Arn0ld, G- Deering-
Dickenson, F. Bartin, W. Chant, M. Dorsett, N. Baldwin, R. Baker, J. R- DGViClS0f1- D- Dime- C- All6SSl-
Row One, Lett to Right: D. Fisher, J. Jagoda, S. Fotte, B. Fullee, L. P. Jones, P. Gullo, M.
The Freshman year is the beginning
four very important years, for, at the
of the four years, one will be either we
or continuing his education. Because it
important to obtain a good start, Free
concentrate on their school work.
social activities are therefore limited.
Gugino, S. Grant, K. Knight, K. Hathaway, B.
Fermier. Row Two: T. Everett, J. Keyser, G. Hahn, L. Ferrugia, N. Gibbs, J. Gormley, M. Gugino, J. Goronski, J. Hackman.
Faulkner, P. Green, G. Hoisington, R. Fienen, C. Keens. Row Three:
Row One, Left to Right: C. Pucci, K. Olmstead, C. Mathews, K. O'Hara, M. Moscato, B. Maggio. Row Three: B. Smith, J. Mancuso, B.
J. Kozlowski, S. McNally, S. McCleIlen. Row Two: R. Ludemun, J. J. McKinley, C. Lindburgh, C. Lemanski, L. Reynolds, K.
Mahee, M. Privateria, J. Morris, G. Narraway, D. Miller, M. Nocek, Nickerson, R. Mauer, G. Marx, B. Patterson, J. MCIJSSBSJKF-
s year's Freshman class, led by John D
president, JoAnn Belsito, vice-presi- ,5 j
Betty Maggio, secretary, and Lee
, treasurer, started fllllng their treas
by sponsoring a dance. Their advisors
Miss Suzzanne Magavero, Mr. Richard
and Mr. William Baker.
Row One, Left to Right: -D. Waters, C. Shaw, R. Saccamano, P. Tallman. F. Urbanik, B. Saden, C. Zimmer, D. Tramuto, R. Taber, D. Reinhoudt,
Row Two: N. Van Keuran, Joanne Ware, J. Ware, C. Sorci, R. Shaw, J. Wendell, B. Short.
M. Selari, E. Taddio, K. Snyder, C. Roberts. Row Three: R. Siragusa,
.A 'Y nrngpw
Row One, Left to Right: G. Dalrumple, M. Gervaise, P. Gibron, K. R. Edgerton, R. Gasczinski, R. Gugino, B. Hunter, J. Doughenbaugh,
Guzzetta, S. Dworak, S. Forrestor, C. Jackubowski. Row Two: M. Hall, W. Dedrick, J. Elliot, D. Jackweis, L. Hoisington, D. Gillson, G. Fisher,
P. Derme, M. Fadale, K. Gugino, S. Forster, M. Jefonek, L. Guzzette, R. Higgs, R. Glasier, D. DeJoe.
J. Gullo, D. Dolce, G. Hoisington, S. Elliot. Row Three: J. Jagoda, fu In
-. gt Hia ,fjQ,'i'f
tl W l CLASS 0
jf . fl fb'
Eighth grade is a year of prepa
for hugh school. As we have seen,
educational program for this grade is I
' on preparation. Each eighth grader
forward to entering high school and
school activities. The eighth grade
activities include P. T. A. record hops
a prom at the end of the year Se
Row One, Left to Right: J. Moros, l. Morgan, 5. Mosher, S. Loseclci, T. Michalslci, D. Little, W. Mlocker, J. Murray, J. Marsh, C. Mancuso,
S. Mancuso, N. Parlato, D. Korsneski, D. Lundgren, S. Mevnch, M. J. Mattone, G. Newman, C. Notaro.
Poole. Row Two: J. Lamphear, D. Mosher, J. Krummerich, T. Lesso,
ei 'li sr'
1 9' wg
Row One, Left to Right: G. Sinclair, J. Straight, G. Shea, J. Straight, R. Trippe, W. Roberts, C. Rosier, B. Wooldridge, J. Smith, N. Schmid,
B. Qvivk, J. Schroeder, D. Ulrich. Row Two: B. Wells, J. Washburn, B. Smith, S. Schwertfager, S. Skinner, N. Spaccipoli, T. Schroeder,
J. Walker, P. Rodgerson, M. A. Rotunda, S. Wise, S. Richardson, J. B. Maggio.
Valvo, J. Sevola, E. Rodzinski. Row Three: D. Raymond, J. Scaccia,
are also invited to attend these
his year's eighth grade class was led
Douglas Little, president, Susan Forrester,
Nancy Parlato, secretary,
Richard Edgerton, treasurer. Their
were Mr. T. Dean Shaw, Miss
Russo and Mr. Richard Krug.
Row 0119, l-eff T0 Right: D- Cflmpbellf R. Cflfdnill, M- DCIVidS0n, J- R. Coniglio. Row Threj: S. Anderson, B. Beilin, S. McClelland, S.
Bartin, K. Shredo, J. Cave, P. Doody, S. Barnes, D. Cudney, R. Allessi, Anderson, B. Briggs, 'Jj Calarco, J. Pruner, J. Allessi, G. Davis, J.
l-- Cufdlnale- Row TWO: l- Caldflnlf J- Brewer, P- Bvflef, V- Chf-ISS, Barrus, M. Davidson, Blodgett, R. Apthorpe, V. loaperf J. DuBois,
N. Bronson, D. Bauschka, D. Baker, G. Bennet, D. DeWolfe, R. Dabney, D. Butts, J. Christophkf.
xxx Q Sf,
1 N N CLASS O
if A cj lj Ri . fix
, N Theiseventh grade is the beginning of
Q, v - J . .
j-' so new educational experience. Se
,I wg , 4' L W R Nxt! . Q .
F A , - kfq-V3 X graders spend their first year in
7 ' is ffl" 'N Q . . .
, .., X V hugh getting used to having a numb
. " J . fr S f if 51' ' s ,
A ' Q teachers, assin to classes and as
, H, ,- L , P 9
f 't -Wa' .ir h ' f h h
1. A x K ki., , f to t e ex ectatlons o t e teac ers.
A ff. saw. .. . i , P
,gs is my 5 . 3 H. ,.,.. . . I
also elect their own officers and hold
-Q,wvF1 :!!:4i -:7Z+?-,'if7f'f' 'JV H iw.: is fi!
5.'i"53 .'!l' f'fff3f' NQ3 " f,.s' K
Row One: J. Kinney, D. Keen, P. Fisher, A. Gaeta, S. Gennuso, J. Loeb, J. Granata, G. Koba, P. Hennesey, D. Hale, B. Gould, B. Elliot,
Gormly, M. Gugino, H. Jensen, J. Lemanski. Row Two: E. Lasecki, M. Loessi, H. Ferrugia, B. Elliot, D. Gustavson, M. Gibbs, B. Johnson,
J. Hayward, D. Gaimbarone, G. Giambarone, B. Gasper, J. Fowler, P. Gussefa, S. Flcccare, J. Giambra, R. Kriger.
A. Granata, R. Jansen, R. Foz, A. Johnson, B. Harey. Row Three: l..
Row One, Left to Right: R. Moscato, N. Patti, T. Parks, J. Mangus, B. T. Marino, B. Nebral, G. Provenzano, J. Mcllvain. Row Three: P.
Newman, L. Martina, D. Morrison, J. Parisi. Row Two: L. Mcllvain, O'Hara, J. Pasierb, S. Rupert, J. Rizzo, J. Manzella, F. Pasquale, D.
D. Proper, D. Pruner, P. Pantano, Morrison, R. Quakenbush, R. Maggio, Pasquale, G. Prince, L. Rogalski, L. Martina, C. McLaughlin.
This yea'r's seventh graders elected Joe
as president, Sally Anderson as
Louise Martina as secretary
Ronnie Dabney as treasurer. Their
are Mr. Conrad Pawlak, Mrs.
Wlllns, and Mrs. Lena Curtis.
Row One: L. Webster, K. Wolle, R. Skinner, N. Zelinski, J. Seminatore, C. Saletta, M. Saletta. Row Three: B. Shepard, K. Straight, L. Thies
L. Wirglit, K. Willett. Row Two: P. Westling, N. Straight, F. St. George, B. Whitfield, C. Stafford, L. Taddio, D. Taber, D. Smith, C. Trippe
J. Schibetta, L. Ubaney, G. Sloikowski, N. Smith, J. Topliffe, D. Taylor, J. Schrader, T. VanDette, N. Salhoff, D. Sahle.
SENIOR PL Y
We were privileged to see the rehearsal of the
Senior Play. In Greece the actors used masks which
completely covered the head to portray different
characters. When a character's mood changed, he
changed his mask, each mask had special signifi-
cance. Today make-up is used instead of masks.
Under the direction of Miss Martha' Walker, the
Senior Class presented Rest Assured a three act
comedy. In the play, grouchy old Mr. Morlock refuses
to let his daughter marry Joe Lanconi. Mr. Morlock
and Mr. Lanconi have a big feud, and Mr. Lanconi,
whose heart has always been bad, dies. He comes
back to haunt Mr. Morlock until he gives permission
for them to marry. Mr. Morlock naturally is very up-
set. He accidently takes too many sleeping pills and
dies too. After Lucifer comes to take Mr. Morlock to
the "lower regions," Mr. Morlock sees that no one
at home misses him. The maid wakes him up and he
discovers that it was all a bad dream. He okays the
wedding, and the play ends in peace.
Mr. Morlock ,,- ..,, Pete Zimmer
Mrs. Morlock Joanne Schardt
Mary ..--...s. -.--- Katie Knode
Jessica ..., s-- Lucy Cliver
Mildred ..... .... B arbara Bull
Joe Lanconi --- ..s. Mike Ballotin
Luigi Lanconi .,., ..... J oe Trusso
Martha -.--.. .... S uzzanne Rose
Lucifer ...-.. ..... R ay Everett
Miss Askers .... -
--, Linda Loessi
--- .... John Maggio
---- --- Norma Bartin
Dr. Brown ...,.-. --- Dave Stearns
Mr. Bldck .....s..-.....s. ,.... R uss Catania
Jake -.---..-..........s.. ..L. L ouie Siragusa
Mrs. Frinck --- --- Fran Ormsby
TUDE T COUNCIL
Row One, Left to Right: C. Sawyer, J. Alaimo, R. Murphy, K. Knode, G. Stafford, Mr. A. Aust, Advisor.
Row Two: D. Korzeniewski, R. Aldrich, V. Lucci, J. Calarco, F. Pasquale, A. Rubenstein, J. Calarco, S. Rouse,
A. Andolina, M. Gugino, S. Anderson, M. Hall.
ln Athens the power lies with the people, we have
a Council chosen by lot which represents the people.
The people vote on suggestions made by the Council. We
are told that Fredonia Central School has a somewhat
similar student government known as the Student Council.
The members of this Council are elected by the student
body to serve for one year. They make necessary rules
with the approval of the administration, and bring some
controversial issues to the students to be voted on. Any
student who is interested may attend the meetings which
are held twice a week during fifth period.
The Student Council has two main purposes. First,
it promotes a better relationship between the faculty and
the students. Secondly, it works for better cooperation
among the students themselves. The members of the
Council hope to achieve these ends by helping the admin-
istration solve problems as they arise.
The Council is composed of two main parts, the
Executive Board and the Advisory Board. The Executive
Board consists of seventeen members, which include the
officers of the Student Council and two representatives
from each class. The officers this past year were Richard
Murphy, president, Gail Stafford, vice-president, Katherine
Knode, secretary, Charles Sawyer, treasurer, and Josephine
66Alaimo, chairman of the Board of Advisors. Every member
on this Executive Board has one vote on all issues brought
before the Student Council.
The Advisory Board consists of representatives from
all the clubs. Their duties include advising the Executive
Board, helping with Student Council proiects, and helping
to keep the student body informed by reporting back to
their respective clubs. The board is headed by the chair-
man of the Board of Advisors. No one on the Board,
except for the chairman, has a vote on the issues brought
forth. However, they may enter into the discussions and
With Mr. Albert Aust as the advisor, the Student
Council undertook many worth while proiects during the
course of the year. lt' undertook again the immense task
of chartering all the school clubs. Again it provided the
students with a calendar of school activities. The Council
also continued the practice of taking over the supervision
of football and basketball games as a new proiect. It
put out a season ticket for both students and adults,
giving them a discount on all home basketball games.
At Christmas time the Council distributed baskets of food
to ten needy families in the vicinity. lt studied the prob-
lems of the school parking lot, and made many suggestions
concerning these problems. It also arranged for the
construction of signs to be placed in the parking lot. ln
the main hall, the Council set up a suggestion box. lt is
hoped that these suggestions will bring more problems to
the attention of the Student Council. lt purchased a film-
strip pertaining to parliamentary procedure for the purpose
of loaning it to any club or class desiring to use it. Finally,
the Student Council revised its constitution. These are
only some of the proiects carried on by the Council at
Fredonia Central High School.
From what we have seen and heard about the Student
Council, we feel that it is one of the most important organi-
zations at Fredonia Central School. Not only does it
help the student body and the administration, but also it
helps the members themselves. The members gain ex-
perience in campaigning and holding offices, and learn
to use parliamentary procedure. This experience and the
sense of responsibility that they gain will help all of them
as they become adults.
Row One, Left to Right: K. Frost, J. Bucolo, J. Alaimop chairman, J. Noel. Row Two: B. Worczak, R.
Speziale, R. Farnham, R. Pucci, B. Adragna, T. Anderson.
Row One, Left to Right: R. Alaimo, F. Sabato, F. Hall, S. Eppolito, C. Sawyer, R. Maggio. Row Two:
J. Carr, R. Murphy, R. Catania, D. Cecala, J. Trusso, D. Stearns, Mr. J. Young, Advisor. Row Three: J.
Maggio, S. McFeeley, J. Noel, B. Boyd, J. Murray, R. Farnham, D. Newman, R. Porter, L. Wood, M. little,
D. Randazzo, R. Pucci, J. Calarco, A. Scanio, C. Manzella, R. Everett, J. Gilray, D. Prince.
We were surprised to see the first letter of our own
Greek alphabet used as the name of a club, but it is
fitting, for the Alpha Hi-Y is the first word in character
building clubs. The organization, with its worthwhile
proiects, provides its members with a good start toward
becoming good citizens. The club meetings consist of
lectures, and sometimes movies, about various topics of
government. The future voting citizen is thereby taught
the principles of democracy, iust as young boys in Athens
The members of the Alpha Hi-Y are chosen for their
qualities of leadership and character. Their officers are
Dennis Cecala, president, Joseph Trusso, vice-president,
Russell Catania, secretary, David Stearns, treasurer,
Richard Murphy, chaplain, and Robert Farnham, student
council representative. The club advisor is Mr. James Young.
The Alpha Hi-Y is engaged in many proiects, includ-
ing the Football Formal, an annual event which brings
the football season to a close. The club also runs the
refreshment stand near the football field where they sell
coffee, hot chocolate, hot dogs, and doughnuts. Along
with these services and money-raising proiects, the boys
participate in the Area Legislative Assembly held at the
Fredonia College of Education each year. At this assembly
each club submits a bill which is voted on in the same
manner as an actual bill in Congress. This year Joseph
Trusso was elected to represent the club at the State As-
sembly in Albany. Participation in this Youth in Govern-
ment Movement acquaints the Hi-Y boys with the workings
of government. We feel that this is an improvement over
our Grecian system under which we gave our boys no
We hail the Alpha Hi-Y as one of the most outstand-
ing organizations in Fredonia Central School.
We ancient Greeks admire character traits of iustice,
wisdom, courage, humility, spirit, religion, and social
attitudes in our fellow men. For this reason we are glad
to see that the Tri Hi-Y, a character building organization,
is one of the most active clubs at Fredonia Central High
The motto of the Tri-Hi-Y is "To create, maintain,
and extend throughout the home, school, and community
high standards of character." ln order to live up to this
motto, the club members are kept busy throughout the
school year raising money for their projects, and rendering
services to their school and community. In the past the
club has sold Easter Lilies for the Easter Seal Society,
entertained the ladies at the W. C. A. Home, aided in
the collection of clothes at the High School for the Good-
will lndustries, made contributions to various service
organizations, and given a scholarship to a deserving
However, all is not work. Throughout the year the
Tri Hi-Y holds ioint activities with the Fredonia Central
High School Alpha Hi-Y. The Tri Hi-Y also takes part in
the activities sponsored by the area Hi-Y. This year
the Club had the distinction of having its president,
Catherine Knode, elected to an office on the Area Council.
The Tri Hi-Y participates in the Area and State Legislative
Assemblies, as does the Alpha Hi-Y. One girl is chosen
by her club members as their representative at the Albany
Legislatvie Assembly. This year Verna Lucci was given
this great honor.
The Tri Hi-Y is ably guided this year by Catherine
Knode, president, Verna Lucci, vice-president, Ann Gugino,
secretary, Josephine Alaimo, treasurer, and Wilma Lawson,
Chaplain. The club advisors are Mrs. Walter Stafford
and Mrs. Daniel Jones.
Row One, left to Right: C. Clow, D. Martina, S. Schardt, C. Croninger, D. Ryel. Row Two: P. Jones, J.
Alimo, V. Lucci, K. Knode, A. Gugino, W. Lawson, J. Salinardo. Row Three: E. Hall, V. Salhoff, R. Aldrich,
R. Sprague, L. Friedman, K. Frost, L. Dankert, H. Burrickter, O. Parlato, N. Cave, K. Mancuso, J. Schardt,
M. Mancuso, S. Johnson, J. Stafford, E. Chazanof, G. Stafford.
FUTURE TEACHERS GF MERICA
Row One, Left to Right: G. Stafford, M. Mancuso, J. Cobb, A. Gugino, J. Schardt, L. Schifferli, O. Parlato,
L. Loessi, V. Salhoff. Row Two: J. Sedota, F. Brooks, R. Sprague, M. Burlett, A. Ciminello, S. Draggett,
P. Pelton, D. Neuman, A. Cardinale, D. Reinhoudt, N. Barton, S. Johnson, K. Clow, E. Chazanof, Mr. Valvo,
Advisor. Row Three? K. Heid, P. Dedrick, D. Marinia, F. Elliott, B. Worczak, R. Pucci, K. Klocek, B. Bull,
M. Reinhoudt, D. Coykendall, P. Jones, A. Andolina.
ln ancient Athens education was considered to be
very important even though it was not compulsory by law.
lt was the responsibility of the schoolmaster not only to
teach the basic subjects such as letters, gymnastics and
the works of the great poets of Hellas, but also to instill
moral lessons and develop good character traits in his
charges. Today, as in ancient times, competent and re-
liable teachers are necessary. We have seen that a
special effort is put forth to interest qualified young stu-
dents in the teaching profession. This effort is centered
in the form of the Future Teachers of America Club.
The organization seeks to enable the teaching pro-
fession to identify capable candidates for teaching and
to motivate them to choose appropriate fields of prepara-
tion. Potential teachers are offered suitable experiences
to help them develop readiness for college programs of
teacher education. Thus the teaching profession is able
to help achieve and maintain a balanced supply of
Under the leadership of Joanne Schardt, president,
Louise Schifferli, vice-president, Ann Gugino, secretary,
John Cobb, treasurer, and Michael Valvo, advisor, the
Future Teachers of America Club has taken an active' part
in the school curriculum during its second year of existence.
As a money-raising project, the club operates a check
room in the cafeteria during the home basketball games.
At evening meetings, special panel discussions or
speeches, which inform the club members about various
phases of college, the teaching profession, and require-
ments for certification, are given. Many members of the
club have the opportunity to teach in the elementary school
or to supervise a study hall in the high school. All these
activities provide the members with accurate information
on vocational opportunities in education.
T - TEACHER'S ASSOCIATIO
P.T.A. Executive Board
"Fathers" serve at P.T.A.
We Greeks were glad to see that the parents of students attending
Fredonia Central High School show interest in the education of their
children through an organization called the Parent-Teacher's Associa-
tion. We talked with the officers, Mr. William Forester, president,
Mrs. Lyle Roberts, vice president, Mrs. Benedict Worczak, secretary,
Mr. Victor Lesso, treasurer, and found that interesting programs are
held one evening a month. Two of their programs are the annual
open house when parents have a chance to attend their children's
classes, and father's night. This year some of the faculty men put on'
a humorous skit for father's night, the fathers also served refreshments.
The P.T.A. also awards a pin to the outstanding teacher of the year
and two achievement scholarships to members of the graduating class.
We congratulate the P.T.A. on a job well done.
Row One, Left io Right: F. Ormsby, B. Smith, J. lampheare, B. Young, C. Kinney, L. Cliver. Row Two: M.
Mancuso, A. Gugino, J. Bucolo, D. Ryle, J. Calarco, R. Pucci, A. Andolino, J. Gilray. Row Three: D.
Prince, B. Worczak, T. Castellana, R. Luce, Mrs. Heyl, Advisor, J. Michalslai, D. Gloss, R. Marsh, J. Noel.
We Greeks have an inbred love of art, our civiliza-
tion is credited with some of the most beautiful sculpture
and architecture the world has known. Since art is loved
and honored by the people of Ancient Greece, we were
glad to find an art club at Fredonia Central High School.
Moreover, we were delighted to see that all students with
any interest in art are permitted to join the club, because
it is our belief that people should learn to appreciate art.
At monthly evening meetings the club members may
see slides or movies pertaining to art, or they may draw,
using models. Before the Junior and Senior plays the
Club meets more often. The members learn to apply
make-up on actors, and to design costumes for period
plays. They also design and paint the sets for the plays.
Mrs. Eloise Heyl served as advisor to the club during
the past year. Under the direction of its officers, Ronald
Pucci, president, Jim Calarco, vice-president, Debbie Ryel,
secretary, Joe Bucola, treasurer, and Barry Worczak, stu-
dent council representative, the Art Club sponsored a
dance as one of its proiects. The profits of these proiects
are used to take field trips to such places as the Albright
Art Gallery. The club also bought a picture for one of
the halls in the school and art slides for use in art classes
or in Art Club meetings.
Our Greek system of education demands a great deal
of reading in the classics, for an appreciation of literature
is definitely a part of our culture. We were, therefore,
very pleased to find that Fredonia Central High School
has reorganized its Library Club. This service club was
organized to aid in the extension of library services. Each
member of the club devotes one period a week to do
routine work in the library, such as shelving and checking
out books. This relieves the librarian to do more spe-
We have learned that this club also helps the mem-
bers themselves. By doing this work they not only become
better acquainted with books, but also learn how libraries
are arranged. The members also become acquainted
with the many services which a library has to offer. This
basic knowledge will help them if they ever have to do
'WWW ' ..
research work in an unfamiliar library. The club also
offers those members who want to become librarians actual
practice in library work. At the some time the students
learn responsibility and authority which will help them in
the future, no matter what they are doing.
The Library Club also enjoys some entertainment,
such as a Christmas party. The advisor, Mrs. Audra
Renswick, hopes that the activities of the club will be ex-
panded in future years. For their first leaders the mem-
bers have chosen Annette Ciminello as president, Tom
DeJoe as vice-president, Joan Francis as secretary-treas-
surer, and Barbara Adragna' as student council representa-
We believe that the Library Club will help to educate
the students at Fredonia to become well-rounded citizens.
Row One, Left to Right: J. Salinarda, D. Eddy, R. Johnson, K. McGraw, M. Wood, C. Maggio, B. Everett,
P. Penharlow, J. Barger. Row Two: D. Martina, J. Buculo, B. Smith, L. Baker, S. Baker, J. Pulvino,
U. Heiduk, J. Cerrito, P. Dedrick, J. Ponepinto. Row Three: J. Francis, E. Chazanof, C. Kinney, D. Towne,
J. Scaccia, A. Ciminello, K. Klocek, P. Weaver, W. Horey, M. Reinhoudt, D. Coykendall, F. Brooks, C.
Snyder, W. Henris, B. Young, R. Aldrich, Mrs. Renswick, Advisor. Row Four: J. Schardt, K. Frost, F. Elliott,
C. Cliver, R. Schanzlin, R. Bechmann, J. Gruver, S. McFeeley, C. Fadale, T. DeJoe, C. Cranston, B.
Adragna, K. McCune, V. Salem.
1- . W
.ist aff,-'tv 1 ...,
Seated, Left to Right: D. Martina, S. Draggett, S. Schardt, R. Speziale, F. Hennsler, N. Gloss, O. Parlato,
S. Baker, l. Cliver. Row Two: C. Maggio, M. Bartelo, M. Apthorp, S. Bares, J. Webster, J. Samuelson,
D. Randazzo, R. Lascola, R. Rand, F. Brooks, J. Millonzi, J. Millonzi, E. Holtz, Mrs. Johnson, Advisor, J.
Salinardo. Row Three: Mrs. Moore, Advisor, J. Barger, L. St. George, R. Moscato, U. Heiduk, V. Salemi,
W. McClain, B. Adragna, A. Speziale, F. Ormsby, C. Sheffield, D. Coykendall, D. Eddie.
Our use of coinage in Greece has had a far reaching
effect on the entire world, for it freed commerce from
clumsy barter, and thus made it possible to easily circulate
merchandise. The Commercial Club of Fredonia Central
School trains its members to transact business and com-
merce freely and intelligently in the cosmopolitan world
of the twentieth century.
We have seen that the Commercial Club consists of
only those students who are seriously interested in the
field of business. The membership is restricted to those
students who have completed two and are taking a third
From the club advisors, Mrs. Ruth Moore and Mrs.
Dorothy Johnson, we learned about many of the activities
in which the club members, led by their officers, Fred
Hennsler, president, Sue Schardt, vice-president, Olivia
Parlato, secretary, Nancy Gloss, treasurer, and Rita
Speziale, student council representative, participate. The
most significant of these activities is the store which the
members operate to sell useful school supplies to fellow
classmates. The members also sell pop and candy at
the home basketball games. The profit earned from
these activities and the club deeds is invested in a scholar-
ship fund. Each year a scholarship is awarded to the
student who has made the most outstanding achievement
in the business curriculum. We also found that the club
does engage in purely fun activities. Among these is the
banquet which has been held at the end of the school
year. This year the club is planning to take a field trip.
We are deeply indebted to the Commercial Club
for helping to educate students to compete maturely in
the field of business.
FUTURE HOMEM KER
Our Greek educational system is available to the
boys of families who are free and can afford it. We were
surprised, but deeply impressed, with the effective use
of co-education at Fredonia Central High School. How-
ever, this system also caused us grave concern. We
wondered when the girl had a' chance to learn the prin-
ciples of home management. After talking with Mrs.
Edna Mae Frost, advisor of the Future Homemakers of
America Club, our fears subsided.
From Mrs. Frost and the club officers President, Bar-
bara Powell, Vice-President, Wendy Horey, Secretary,
Donna Corzett, and Treasurer, Nancy Sinclair, we learned
of the club's affiliation, purposes, and activities. We then
saw that every girl had an equal and excellent opportunity
to learn about home management in this co-educational
FHA is a local school club for any girl who has
completed any homemaking course. lt is also state and
nationally affiliated, represented by Barbara Powell,
The club holds regular fifth period meetings. ln ad-
dition, it has numerous evening meetings and attends
state and zone meetings.
F H A's purposes are to promote homemaking education
in school and in the community, and to develop leader-
ship, ability, and individual personalities in view of to-
Among the most popular of the many varied and
worthwhile activities the club carries out during the year
are: selling popcorn at basketball games, and selling
Christmas corsages during the month of December.
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Row One, Left to Right: G. Stetson, W. Horey, B. Powell, Mrs. Frost, Advisor, N. Sinclair, D. Corzett,
R. Johnson. Row Two: P. Wallace, R. Hamilton, D. Lily, G. Baird, L. Sellari, M. Wright, M. McFodder,
CLARINETS AND SAXOPHONES LOWER BRASS
Seated: V. Salhoft, P. Jones, S. Arnold, D. Gustafson, D. Cronk. Left to Right: D. Tramuto, R. Emanuelson, C. Zimmer, D. Burt
Standing: L. Sellari, R. Alaimo, J. Cobb, J. Trusso, V. Adragna.
B. Richard Bancroft
Because our Greek civilization was more con-
cerned with the arts of painting, sculpturing, writing
and philosophy than with music, our visit with the
Fredonia Central High School Band was one of ex-
treme enioyment and interest.
From the various activities of the band we
learned that they are active in both school and
Left to Right: I.. Friedman, D. Gillson, B. Marsh, T. De Joe,
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Seated: S. Forster, C. Bull, B. Dedrick. Standing: J. Schroeder, 'X -M475 iseated: J. Webster, C. Roberts, C. Keen, M. Dickenson
L. Urbscheit, P. Zimmer, B. Boyce. "ina i' ,U J 'Standing: B. Briggs, C. Wright, D. Boss, R. Bechmann, B. John
A fi, 1 son, S. Dworak.
. 7 if . -
Under the direction of Mr. Richard Bancroft, director, and the officers, Dana
Mathewson, president, Linda Friedman, vice-president, Janet Stafford, secretary-treas-
urer, and Virginia Salhoff and John Cobb, librarians, they have played for Holloween
and Memorial Day parades, football games and pep assemblies, exchange assemblies
with other schools, and in the New York State School Music Association Band
We also learned that the fifty member band is proud and fortunate to have
in its membership two members of the New York All-State Band and Orchestra.
Dana Mathewson will play with the Band and Ete Szuts with the Orchestra.
Seated: D. Mathewson, L. Loessi, P. Jones, J. Stafford.
Standing: M. Zielinski, R. Quackenrbush, D. Aiken, R. Porter,
G. Davis, J. coal, K. Guginorfiwgv
Row One, Left to Right: R. Aldrich, K. Frost, B. Bull, L. Cliver, K. Clow, M. Reinhoudt, L. Schifferli, G.
Stafford, l.. Cllver, J. Schardt. Row Two: D. Eddy, M. Sevola, R. Mancuso, C. Wright, D. Reinhoudt, R.
Maggio, J. Noel, C. Cliver, C. Keen. Row Three: C. Anderson, M. Tysko, R. Hale, J. Bucolo, J. Calarca,
R. Marsh, R. Alaimo B. Worzak, P. Dedrick, J. Sedota. Row Four: S. Schardt, C. Harp, Mrs. Sheeder.
Row Five: F. Elliott, A. Ciminello, J. Schroeder, D. Boss, R. Emanuelson, D. Tramuta, D. Van Keuren, K.
Klocek, A. Porter, D. Newman, S. Johnson, C. Croninger, R. Hurley.
Although the ancient Greeks included music in the
education of their young, it consisted of no more than
singing and playing upon the lyre. They knew nothing
of harmony and group singing. For this reason we were
very happy to visit the Hilltop Mixed Chorus. Here we
learned that the obiectives of a good choral group are
to enjoy vocal music more fully, to build a good repertoire,
to learn the skills of correct vocal singing, to contribute
to the musical life of school and community, and to develop
better personalities through music.
This choral group, under the direction of Mrs. Con-
stance Sheeder, works throughout the year preparing
programs to be given at Christmas and at the annual
Spring Concert. Often the mixed chorus takes part in
exchange assemblies with nearby high schools.
The Mixed Chorus meets Tuesdays, Thursdays and
alternate Fridays on the stage during fifth period. Mem-
bers of the group are carefully selected according to voice
quality and ability to read music. They receive half a
credit per year. Aside from regular rehearsals they plan
several social events throughout the year. Officers are
elected by the group at the beginning of the year. The
president and vice-president receive valuable training in
conducting the group and are able to take over in the
absence of Mrs. Sheeder. The officers elected by the
group this year are: Joanne Schardt, president, Gail
Stafford, vice-president, Kathryn Frost, secretary-treasurer,
and John Noel, student council representative.
We Greeks were firm believers in the fact that music
could shape one's character. We found this belief in
existence here in Fredonia Central School when we visited
the Senior Girls' Glee Club. There we learned that the
high school chorus is probably the medium of greatest
potential for developing a musical America.
The Senior Girls' Glee Club is made up of interested
sophomore, iunior, and senior girls. They meet twice a
week on the stage during the fifth period, and under the
direction of Mrs. Constance Sheeder, they rehearse for
future choral concerts. The group annually participates in
at least three programs, the Christmas concert, the Christ-
mas assembly, and the Spring Choral Concert. It is
possible that this year the Senior Girls' Glee Club will
take part in an exchange assembly with a nearby school
and compete in the Annual Spring Music Festival at
Aside from regular rehearsals, the Glee Club tries to
plan other activities. At present they are trying to raise
money to purchase new concert robes. Special awards
of Glee Club pins are given to the girls who have partici-
pated in the Glee Club for three years. At the end of
the year the annual Glee Club picnic is held.
This year the following officers were elected to lead
the club in its activities: President, Ann Gugino, Vice-
President, Gail Stafford, and Secretary-Treasurer, Miriam
Reinhoudt. The president and vice-president are able to
take over the conducting of the group in the absence of
Mrs. Sheeder, The accompanist for the group is Gail Best.
Row One, Left to Right: K. Mancuso, C. Volvo, D. Kinney, S. Draggett, C. Knocle, E. Chazanof, L. Cliver,
J. Salinardo, F. Brooks, G. Stafford. Row Two: C. Kinney, D. Eddie, M. Mancuso, P. Dedrick, B. Adragna,
V. Salemi, M. Sevolu, F.'Elliot, H. Burrickter, J. Thies, A. Fote, A. Anclolina, R. Hamilton, P. Legrano,
L. St. George, C. Anderson, B. Smith. Row Three: K. Clow, R. Aldrich, S. Schardt, B. Powell, C. Saden,
M. Reinhoudt, L. Schifferli, K. Frost, P. Weaver, B. Bull, P. Pelton, A. Ciminello, A. Speziale, C. Croninger,
R. Hurley, A. Gugino, S. Rouse, L. Floccare, S. Johnson, Mrs. Sheeder, Advisor.
JU IOR HIGH M TH LUB
First Row, Left to Right: J. Anderson, M. Gugino, P. Westling, J. Sevola, P. Fisher, P. Butler, M. Hall, S.
Forester, L. Morgan, D. Korzeniewski. Second Row: R. Catania, J. Newman, M. Rotunda, L. Martina, L.
Mcllvoin, J. Walker, K. Brewer, M. Gibbs, K. Willett. Third Row: L. Cardinale, J. Christopher, N. Parlato,
P. Rogerson, R. Cornell, B. Woolridge, F. Pasquale, N.'Spacciapoli, J. Morosi, M. Jelonek, E. Bleck, D.
DeJoe, Mr. Pawlak, Advisor. Fourth Row: K. Bryant, E. Rogalski, S. Lasecki, S. Stafford, G. Davis, D. Little,
J. Manzella, R. Trippe, R. Edgerton, J. Jagoda.
Compared with your standards, we Greeks had some
odd ideas about numbers. However, we did uncover many
practical and useful facts about them. Although we made
considerable progress in algebra, our greatest advance
was in geometry. One Greek master of geometry, whom
every high school student knows for his famous theorem,
is Pythagoras. Because of our sincere interest in mathe-
matics, we were glad to see that much emphasis is placed
on mathematics at Fredonia High School, not only in
classes, but also in extracurricular activities.
After talking with the advisor, Mr. Conrad Pawlak, and
the officers of the Junior High Math Club: Nancy Parlato,
president, Mary Ann Rotunda, vice president, Diane Kor-
zeniewski, secretary, and Douglas Little, treasurer, we
learned of the many functions and activities they partici-
pate in to increase the interest in mathematics among
The Math Club is conducted solely for the benefit of
Junior High Students. Membership is based on the aver-
age attained by students in mathematics. Seventh grad-
ers who ioin the club must have an average of 95 or bet-
ter while eighth graders must have an average of 90 or
The club members have been busy making devices
which can be used in the classroom to explain different
topics including Circular area boards, the circumference
which, the commuter board, and the fractionf decimal
board. Several field trips to banks, industries, stores, or
insurance companies are taken in order to show the im-
portance of mathematics in business. The club has also en-
tertained two guest speakers: Mr. H. B. Reynolds, who
spoke on the metric system, and Mrs. Audra Renswick, who
spoke on the Dewey Decimal System. In addition, the
club studied the functions and art of using a slide rule, re-
paired math books, and enthusiastically considered a
Mathematics fair. A picnic climaxed the year's fascinating
adventures with mathematics.
lt is common knowledge that we Greeks made great
strives in the field of science, mathematics and medicine.
For example, Euclid is remembered for his contributions
to geometry, Hippocrates is honored for the formulation
of the fundamental principles of medicine, and Thales
made valuable contributions to the solution of astronomical
problems. We have mentioned only a few of the truly
great Greek philosophers and scientists. Coming from a
country so richly endowed with men of a scientific nature,
we were pleased to find that the students of Fredonia
High School are also eager to pursue the realm of science
and have organized a club to carry the knowledge of
science beyond the classroom.
The Science Club of Fredonia High School is made up
of interested physics and chemistry students who are willing
to give up their free time to learn more about science.
These students are given the opportunity to do experiments
in the laboratory which do not necessarily come under
regular class work. Thus they increase their working
knowledge of science.
The Science Club also increases members knowledge
of science by providing them with the opportunity to see
science at work in factories, hospitals, and other places of
scientific interest. Such field trips also give members a
knowledge of the varied types of occupations which the
field of science offers.
The money to finance field trips and other activities
of the club is earned by the club. This year a dance was
held. The club also planned a picnic for the end of the
school year. The Science Club is led by Russell Catania,
president, David Gloss, vice-president, and Debbie Ryel,
secretary-treasurer. lt is represented on the Student
Council by Joe Bucolo. The advisor is Mr. H. B. Reynolds.
Row One, Left to Right: R. Porter, R. Everett, B. Worczak, R. Pulvino, J. Stafford, J. Calarco, J. Gilroy,
L. Baker, K. Biondo. Row Two: J. Coil, A. Andolina, M. Mancuso, J. Bucolo, D. Reyl, R. Catania, D. Gloss,
P. Burrichter, J. Thies, K. Clow. Row Three: Mr. Reynolds, Advisor, L. Friedman, R. Sprague, A. Gugino,
J. Dorman, R. Lascola, L. Schifferli, L. Urbschiet, B. Bull, K. Frost, S. Baker, L. Loessi, V. Salhoff, V. Lucci,
E. Hall. Row Four: T. DeJoe, E. Szuts, K. Klocek, C. Bull, J. Jamison, P. Zimmer, R. Luce, J. Cobb, T.
Anderson, J. Webster, D. Mathewson, E. Bixby.
Row One, Left to Right: J. Jeffry, M. Penharlow, B. Warzak, T. Anderson, D. Cudney, W. Hall, J. Webster,
Mr. Katz, Advisor. Second Row: P. Baker, D. Wallen, J. Trusso, A. Cardinale, A. Rubenstien, D. Gloss,
M. Ballotin, R. Luce, P. Zimmer, E. Sutz, R. Cave, T. Woodcock, P. Carr, R. Hale, A. Wiese.
The fact that we hold Olympic games proves that we
Greeks enioy games and recreation iust as Americans do.
Fredonia Central School has a club in which the members
play the game of chess. Not only does this game provide
entertainment, but it also requires a great deal of reason-
ing, and it is a good challenge for anyone.
We are told the Chess Club meets every Wednesday
evening in the school library. Every member must chal-
lenge and play against another member each week. A
point system has been worked out to determine which
player is the best in the club. At the beginning of the
year each member starts with fifteen points. Each time
a player beats another who has more points, he receives
one point. Each time a player loses to another with
fewer points, he loses one point. In addition to playing
each other, each Wednesday the members try to solve a
chess problem which is set up by their advisor Mr. Katz.
The first person to figure it out receives another point.
Toward the end of the year, the five members who have
the most points challenge the top five chess players from
The Chess Club has an unusual way of keeping order,
or maybe we should say an unusual way of raising money.
The president levies a fine on anyone causing a disturb-
ance. There are only two officers, the president, Dan
Cudney, and the student council representative, Tom
Anderson. One of their projects this past year was get-
ting a subscription to Chess Review for the library to help
lt is our opinion that by playing chess the members
of the Chess Club increase their reasoning power. This
will help them not only while they are in school, but also
after they have finished.
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First Row, Left to Right: R. Pucci, R. Everett, J. Elliott, D. Dietzen, D. Stearns, J. Carr, D. Randazzo.
Second Row: B. Rand, J. Jagoda, D. Fisher, Managers, T. Castellano, L. Wood, A. Scanio, D. Cecala, Mr.
Valvo, Line Coach, Mr. Lesso, Head Coach. Third Row: J. Bartelo, T. Destro, J. Noel, L. Siragusa, D. Burt,
R. Bechmann, R. Murphy, M. Little, T. Stelmach, R. Porter. J. Prince, B. Boyd, S. McFeeley, C. Fadale, F.
We Gre6lCS were especially privileged to attend a football prac-
tice session. At this time we saw how footballl teams develop their great
teamwork. Teamwork as such was not a part of Grecian sports. 'D "
We talked with the team's coaches Mr. Lesso and Mr. Valvo, and
the tea'm's captains Dennis Cecala and Ray Everett. The season be-
gan with a victory over Cassodaga Valley. Fredonia suffered a loss
to Salamanca in its second game. The team was victorious over Falcon-
er, Gowanda, and Southwestern and lost to Mindszenty, Silver and
Dunkirk, our perennial rival. Fredonia had its most exciting game with
Southwestern, when they won by one point. This game made possible
a tie for first place in the Conference. The loss to Dunkirk, however,
spoiled Fredonia's chances, and they ended the season in second
Fredonia was greatly honored to have several of its players
named to the Conference All-Star team. Dennis Cecala was named
to the position of left half back, and Jim Elliott to the right guard
position on the first string team. Jim Carr and Don Randazzo were
named to the second string team, and Tom Castellana, a junior, was
given honorable mention.
We congratulate the Fredonia Central football team and coaches
"Ok, run 48 close
on their fine season.
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Left to Right, Around Circle: R. Marsh, D. Cecala,
C. Manzella, R. Pucci, D. Dietzen, L. Wood, M. Little
R. Murphy, R. Porter, J. Polvino, Manager, Mr. Moore
Coach, D. Newman, T. Castellana, A. Scanio, F
Sabato, J. Noel.
Left to Right: R. Moore, Coach, D. Cecala, C. Man-
zella, R. Murphy.
Basketball is another American
game with which we were not famil-
iar, however, we were told that it
is the most popular spectator sport
in the United States. We saw that
the sport is equally as popular at
We Greeks met Coach Moore
and the team early in the season.
As the Hilltopper goes to press, the
team's record stands at 6 wins and
5 losses. The team is also in second
place in the Lake Shore League.
We congratulate Coach Moore on
his fine team and wish the team
continued success as the season
draws to a close.
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VARSITY CHEERLE DER
Row One, Left to Right: J. Stafford, S. Pinkerton, J. Sedota, G. Stafford. Row Two: R. Hurly, A. Andolina,
Miss Mueller, Advisor, C. Knode, C. Croninger.
While visiting Fredonia Central High School,
we were introduced to the varsity cheerleaders. The
function of this group of six girls is entirely new and
different to us. Although strong emphasis was placed
on athletes in Ancient Greece, there was no organiz-
ed support for athletic events such as we saw at
Winning is greatly dependent upon spirit-
team spirit as well as spectator spirit. It is the pur-
pose ofthe cheerleaders to unify the spirit and cheer-
ing of the spectators and to cheer the team on to
Under the direction of Miss Barbara Mueller,
the cheerleaders practice twice a week. The girls
make posters which decorate the school during the
football and basketball seasons. They also hold
several pep assemblies during the year to maintain
school spirit. To encourage support of the teams at
away games, the cheerleaders sponsor spectator buses
to distant areas. This year the cheerleaders sold pen-
cils and "Beat Dunkirk" tags in order to raise money
for new cheering sweaters. They also attended a
cheering clinic at Southwestern where they demon-
strate and learn new cheers.
We compliment the cheerleaders on their ex-
cellent job of maintaining school spirit. We hope
that they will continue to do as well in the future.
J. V. FOOTB LL I96O
Row One, Left to Right: R. Everett, L. Bosworth, F. Hall, D. Whitmer, R. Averill, C. Lindberg, I. Jackiubiec,
W. Ferrington, J. Pulvino. Row Two: J. Skrypek, Mr. Johnston, Coach, J. Prince, J. Calarco, C. Sawyer,
T. Schroeder, P. Baker, A. Rubenstein, R. Cave, D. Tramuto, R. Walters, J. Murray, A. Davis, R. Barresi,
F. Ubaney, T. Albertine.
When we visited the varsity team, we also had
a chance to see the iunior varsity team in action.
We were told that the J.V. team is made up of fresh-
man and sophomore boys, who are interested in foot-
ball. For this reason the junior varsity acts as a pre-
diction for future varsity teams. lt is the purpose of
this teaim to gain skill and experience so that they
will be better football players.
Under the coaching of Mr. Charles Johnston,
the J.V.'s had an excellent season, winning five and
losing only to Ripley and Southwestern. This year
the J.V.'s had the opportunity to play the Dunkirk
High J.V.'s under the lights on the Fredonia field.
This provided an opportunity for them to gain some
experience at night playing, for most of their games
are usually in the afternoon. Mr. Johnston also gave
several of the team members a chance to be co-cap-
tain. Chuck Sawyer, Frank Hall, Phil Baker, and Bill
Farrington served as co-captains. The team spirit of
this group was evident throughout the season.
' We hope that these boys will continue their
spirited play when they get on the varsity team and
congratulate Mr. Johnston on such a' fine team dur-
ing his first year at Fredonia Central.
JJ. V. BASKETB LL I96O
Row One, Left to Right: J. Skrypek, Manager, Mr. Young, Coach, T. Everett, J. Calarco, J. Keyser, C.
Lindberg, W. Ferrington, T. Albertine. Row Two: S. Fote, J. Wendell, H. Reynolds,A. Rubenstein,D.
Tramuta, T. Schroeder.
We also met the Junior Varsity basketball team.
during our visit to Fredonia Central High School.
This team is very similar to the J.V. football team,
for it is also made up of freshmen and sophomores.
The J.V.'s play their basketball games immediately
preceding the varsity games. It is interesting to
compare the two teams, and to look ahead to see
future varsity teams in action.
Mr. James Young and the team co-captains
Chuck Sawyer and Bill Ferrington told us about this
year's J.V. team. The prospects of a good iunior
varsity team looked very slim at the beginning of the
season, for only one letterman was returning to the
team. Besides lacking experience the team also lack-
ed height. Despite these weak points, the team has
developed a good first string consisting of two sopho-
mores and three freshmen. The team's record has im-
proved as the season has progressed. As the Hilltop-
per goes to press the team's record stands at 4
wins and 7 losses. The team is very optimistic about
the rest of the season.
We congratulate Mr. Young on the fine progress
of his team and wish them success as the season
draws to a close.
TRACK TE M - 1959
We Greeks were very interested in the Fredonia
Central track team, for we had experienced many of
the events used by present day track teams. Racing
played a large part even in such things as our
legends and myths.
We had the pleasure of speaking with Coach
Victor Lesso, who told us about the 1959 track sea-
son. As he told us that the team lost its first meet
to Salamanca. At the first home meet, however, the
team was victorious over Dunkirk High for the tenth
straight time. During the rest of the season we were
victorious over Southwestern, Gowanda, Silver Creek
and Falconer, losing only to the Conference, County
and Sectional Meets. In the Southwestern Conference
Meet which was held in Fredonia, Fredonia placed
second. At the County Meet we placed third, and
in the Sectional Meet we placed fifth among the
eleven participating schools.
During the season one new school record was
established. Dennis Cecala broke the existing pole
vault record of 10' 4" set by Don Mesel in 1957
with a vault of 10' 8" at the Southwestern Meet.
Coach Lesso is looking forward to a good 1960
track season when a large percentage of last year's
team will return.
Row One, Left to Right: C. Lindberg, Manager, R. Alaimo, S. Eppolito, J. Morehouse, J. Skrypek, R. Maggio,
J. Polvino, F. Biondo, J. Castellano, Manager. Row Two: D. Cudney, J. Bartelo, D. Randazzo, A. Scanio
J. Lampheare, V. Leone, J. Prince, A. Calcaterra, D. Cecala, R. Gugino, Manager. Row Three: Mr. Lesso,
Coach, W. Townsend, P. Baker, R. Cave, A. Mussachio, T. Castellano, R. Pucci, L. Wood, W. Barth, R.
Murphy, R. Scanio,,J. Carr, A. Destro,B. Boyd, C. Polvino.
ASEB LL I959
Siffing: C. Wright, J. Jakubiec, K. Johnson, F. Sabato, R. Edgerton, D. Neuman, D. Loquidace, T. Stelmac
F. Hall, D. Cecala. Standing: J. Gilray, T. Scanio, J. Carr, D. Dieizen, L. Wood, Mr. R. Moore, Coach,
R. Shunzlin, D. Sabaio, D. Anderson.
J. Coleman, D. Van Keuren, M. Little, A. Rubensiein, C. Sawyer, Mr. R. Doino.
J. V. CHEERLE DER
Left to Right, Row One: P. Gullo, E. Gens, C. Anderson. Center: Miss Mueller, Adviser. Row Three: M.
Moscato, D. Waters, A. Fote, N. VanKuren, J. Buderkin.
FTER SCHCDCDL SPORTS
Girls are able to par-
ticipate in organized sports
at school through the
After School Sports
program. Under the
supervision of Miss Barbara
Mueller, the girls are
taught good sportsmanship
teamwork, and the funda-
mentals of individual skills.
This year bowling has been
added to the previously
offered sports. These sport:
include soccer, volleyball,
basketball, archery, anc
SINCERE WISHES TO THE CLASS OF '60
Compliments of '
MC LAREN 8.
Mc LAREN '
35-37 W. Main St.
F d N Y k BE
Besi Wishes To Class of 1960
Fredonia OS. 9-9531
DIRECT FROM THE FARM
Drag racing is a sport when
Supervised and controlled under sate
A car is a lethal weapon at high
Speeds on the highway-Be smart-
Drive safely and live!
DUNKIRK DRAG STRIP
Cpamdire of world clmmpiomj
Dragging every Sunday
MR. AND MRS.
From BREW and
47 W. Main St.
Fredonia, New York Osborne 2-2101
T9 E. Mcnn .
BROCTON, N. Y.
GRADS THE BEST
D 81 F THRU-WAY
COWPUMWI 1170 CENTRAL AVE.
W. T. GRANT CO.
AT THE DUNKIRK
FREDONIA PLAZA KAYEIS KIRBY
CLASS OF '60
Quality at Lowest Prices'
Fredonia, New York
Gen's Beauty Cove
34 Houghton St.
Fredonia, New York
BEST WISH ES
29 E. Main St.
redonia, New York
YOUR CHILD DESERVES
IT'S AVAILABLE AT
N. S. BRIGGS AND SONS
CREAM TOP DAIRY PRODUCTS
DUNKIRK NEW YORK
CLASS OF '60
D. A. V. SERVICE
THEY ONLY TEACH
FOR A LIVING!!
C-hm, of COURTESY
D d ' k R I E The
9 FIC 90 sfafe C 8K E
Von Buren Road 202 E. Main St. Fredonia, N. Y
Fredonia, New York
DUNKIRK, NEW YORK
To the Clays of 1960
21 E. Main St. Fredonia, N. Y
C ongmtulationf PRODUCTS
sliniom 950 Central Ave.
rom Dunkirk, New York
Fredonia, New York
Good LM CANNING CO.
Clay: of 1960
Sandwiches and Sundaes
I36 W. Main St.
Fredonia, New York
SHERI DAN, NEW YORK
AT TH E PLAZA
Qualify Cleaners LV W
cmd Launderers gl? 2
Self Service 5
DUDLEY MOTORS, INC.
Good Luck Grad:
Swim! Shears' Men
Tomls Sunoco and Boy Clothing
S9l"VlCe Fredonia Westfield
We'II Miss You
Fredonia Central School
Fredonia, N. Y.
BUNNIES! I ? ? I
BEST WISHES '
FREDONIA SEWING C0mPI'me"if
Au'rl-iomzen PFAFF DEALER Fredgniq Hqrdwqre, Inc
Fredonia, New York 31 E- MAIN ST-
yard goods notions FREDONIA, N- Y-
patterns pa rts
CASE FARM MACHINERY
Sheridan, New York
G. C. Murphy Co.
"The Friendly Store"
6 West Main St.
Fredonia, New York
C on gmtulationx
182 Prospect St.
Fredonia, New York
BEST WISHES to
Ffvm FRED0N1A's CLASS
SessionseGenf, Inc. of
Professional Insurance From
Service , ,
Osborne 2-2,93 Terwilliger and
Fredonia, New York
SUNSET FROZEN FOODS
BEST OF LUCK MISS PRISM
TO THE GRADUATES AND
Juws TEXACO SERVICE CECM
SAHLE BROS., Inc.
97-101 Newton Street
TO THE CLASS
Yom OF 1960
Dunkirk, New York
43 E. MAIN STREET
FREDONIA, NEW YORK
CLASS OF '60
So1l's Barber Shop
36 E. Main sf.
Sporting Goods and
Men's Toggery Shop
DUNKIRK, NEW YORK
Our Editor-in-Chief, b e i n g a from
REAL modest guy refused to
' ET'S SERVICE
have his SNAPSHOT Here! l
'lll E. Main Street Fredonia, N. Y
Class of l96O
Fredonia, New ,York E
BEST OF LUCK
Center Street Fredonia, N. Y.
Goan LUCK, GRADS
Hillview Golf Course
379 W. Moin Street
Fredonio, New York
"The Donntx of Distinction."
AIN 22 West Main Street
Infant to Sub-Teen Ffed0"1i0, N- Y-
FREDONIA S so
CLASS OF '60
Fredonia, New York
Congratulations and Best Wishes
Leone's Food Market
Laundry, Dry Cleaning
Linen and Fur Storage
Corner Orchard and Cushing
Open Daily 8:30 a.m. - II:OO p.m.
Fredonia, N. Y.
The Best in Drug Store Goods
Tlae Best in Drug Store Service CONGRATULATIONS
TO THE CLASS OF
BREMER PHARMACY ,60
The REXALL Store
E. Main St. Fredonia, N. Y.
SEED CO. DE FOREST
FREDONIA, NEW YoRK STRAIGHT
Cldss of I96O
2 Woodward Drive
Fredonio, New York
Fredonio, New York
We Guarantee Our Repairs,
Your watch is a delicate thing!
CLASS OF '60 'I-I I .
FLA:-iAvEN's - I 'rg' , x
R t 5 V B 35 E. Main St. Fredonia, N. N
Housiz or CANDIES
Home Made on Premifex
Fredonia, N. Y.
Roger A. Lucas
"Excavating -- Grading"
Dunkirk, New York
FREDON IA CLEANERS
32W W. Main St. Fredonia, N. Y.
GOOD SEED CO.
FREDONIA, N. Y.
BLACK LABEL RED CAP
Temple - Brigham
COLD BEVERAGES- ICE CREAM
COLD CUTS-T. V. SNACKS
COMPLETE LINE OF GROCERIES
Fredonia, N. Y.
Beit of Wixloex
Clam of '60
Fredonia, New York
Flowers for All Occasions
Fredonio Office Supply A Hair Quffing
West Main Street
" Lotest Styling
57 TEMPLE ST.
Fredonio, New York
CLASS OF 1960
Soles ond Service
43-49 Woter St.
Fredonio, New York
"DIVE RIGHT ON TWO"
Q f N3 f:iff?Q.Q Dunkirk-Fredonia
X I Loncoster-Gowondo
"The Prexcription Store"
Sa rah's Tavern
4 W. Main St. Fredonia, N. Y. NEW YORK
Compliments of Congmmlrztiom
Fredonia Truck 8. Farm Gmzf
Soles - Parts - Service
Route 20 AT
Fredonia, New York
Fredonia Savings and
25 West Main St.
Fredonia, New York
Drink Three Glosses of Cold MiIk Every DoyI
BENTLEY 8g RENCKENS
20 West Courtney Dunkirk New York
IOO West Moin St. Fredonlo New York
MILK - CREAM - CHEESES
THE RED WING CO., INC.
FREDONIA, NEW YORK
GRAPE JUICE ' CATSUP ' CHILI SAUCE
TOMATO JUICE ' JELLIES ' PRESERVES ' FRUITS
TO THE CLASS
' N. L. SMITH
DELICATESSEN NEW YORK
3 E Main St. Fredonia, N Y
CLASS OF 1960
DAVIS 84 RANDALL
FREDON IA, NEW YORK
Fine Clothes for Men
JOSEPH'S BATES - FURN.
CLOTHES SHOP New and Used
Formal Weor Von Heuserm Shirts DUNKIRK, NEW YORK
DUNKIRK, N. Y.
"OUR FONDEST WISI-IES"
CLASS OF 1960
243-245 Lake Shore Drive, W.
DUNKlRK, N. Y.
SINCERE BEST WISHES,
Dunkirk, N. Y.
Fredonia High School
Clam of 1960
Buffalo, New York
Clem of '60
K. F. RYNALSKI
Fredonia, New York
SEN I ORS
Wafer at Liberty
24 HOUR WRECKER SERVICE
'Anytime - Anypliice - Anywhere"
Fredonia, N. Y.
BQXUWEFVUQVMQJXI XY 55 MQ
Qfixgwfb V99 9991! mfuijuows
Mffivwfd rj nd
uf cjfwivjgmsesr ISHES
iw? M o the
Qtkww wb CLA s OF 1960
N .Tx X 9 i ,f
WY' - R
X Q We
FRED KOCH BREWERY
Good Luck Seniors
C GRATU AT O S
802 West Mo in
I' fix - 'L
554 KC X
1 wr Qf
an 37 X
LQCCkj"ff, EPZQ L
if ek Q-Sfeegfxcg .
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soon FOEg.J -QQRQ
TO THE SENIORSfPi?P .p
T H E
For the Very Best lnsuro
F di NewYok
SINCERE GOOD WISHES
CLASS OF 1960
NOT THE LARGEST
BUT ONE OF THE STRONGEST
MEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT
MAY YOUR FUTURE YEARS BE HAPPY ONES
DUNKIRK 84 FREDONIA
It'.r ez Pleasure to Sewe You . . .
4OT pIS'reet Fd' NwYk
LUCE'S MAPLE CREST DAIRY
VISIT OUR DAIRY BAR
COR. RT. 20 and RT. 39
SHERIDAN PHONE OS 2-4984
SEN I ORS
Fountain Service at It: Best
20 West Main Street
Fredonia, N. Y.
STUDIOS AT I5 HOUGHTON STREET TEL. OS 9-3OII
P H o 1' o G RA P H Y
LOOK EOR THE CAMERAMAN- Mx
IT ASSURES QUALITY AND SERVICE
Good Luck Underclossmen
"Hope your memories will be os pleosont os ours"
RUTH ALDRICH INot Shownl
W f j 'X
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W JPL f? ,W UW
5 5,549 UV
A C21 ,fpj jj ff!
H J W jj
dffvn U FROM THE RET
jM DUNKIRK CHAM
V S W SENIOR CLASS OF
Our Most Sincer
Hope The Years T
J E Wg
1 X ,
I F 5-C
km F-X N.
X,E,lI,Q ,xi 1
A QW 13, KijkL'W'HX
,M my .,mi
VXERC HANTS' BUREAU
EDONIA HIGH SCHODL
. . ul iff ywcl,
GCICITIOD For Your milk 0505396 W,
I We Eolrnesfly gy Q G f7ci ,,q
e Are Happy Ones! G, 2 L50 Q51 C615 if
Q fbfif my
THANKS FOR FOUR WONDERFUL YEARS
ALPHA KAPPA PHI
Ncmcie Cove Ro LoScoIc
Solly Drcggett Fron Ormsby
Lindo Friedman Gail Stafford
We'll Miss You!!
J EWELERS 84 GI FT
DUNKIRK, NEW YORK
CAN'T WE JUST PLAY BASKETBALL?
From The Poor
We the Girls of T.D.S.
I-love Worked to do Our Very Best,
Although We Hoven't Got A Dime,
We Wont to Soy, We've hod A Greot
TH ETA DELTA
"Josie" "Kate" "Sue"
"ws GATHER TOGETHERV' Toot Di Som
Fredonia Central School
Senior Class of 1960
Eloise McMoho Heyl
School of Dancing
220 Central Avenue
Dunkirk, N. Y.
SHALL WE STAY?
BEST WISH ES
HERFF JONES CO.
I4O N. CAPITOL
The Sfoff is grotefully indebted to the following Fredonio profes-
sionol ond business men who hove generously contributed to this
DR. EVERETT O. BLACK
DONALD C. BRANDT
COLLESANO 8. SOMMER
DR. BENJAMIN S. CUSTER
JOHN G. FITZGERALD
GOLDEN 81 WOODCOCK INC.
DR. FRANK M. HALL
DR. V. INGHAM, JR.
DR. E. MUSSACHIO
DR. A. R. LEONE
DR. RONALD A. PASSAFARO
SALHOFF LUMBER CO.
DR. 81 MRS. DONALD G. SEYDEL
DONALD A. WOOD
VAN BUREN BAY INN
The Staff is gratefully indebted to the following seniors of the
Class of l96O who have generously contributed to this page.
Mrs. Samuel Bartelo
Morden E. Cobb
Raymond E. Everett
John C. Jamison
Mr. 8. Mrs.
Mr. 84 Mrs.
Mr. 84 Mrs.
Mr. 8t Mrs
Mr. 81 Mrs
Mr. 84 Mrs
Mr. 81 Mrs
Mr. 8. Mrs
Mr. 81 Mrs
Mr. 8. Mrs
Mr. 8 Mrs
Mr. St Mrs
Mr. 81 Mrs
Mr. 84 Mrs.
Harry J. Shifferi
Stanford K. Stearns
Mr. 81 Mrs. Al Van Keuren
Police Benevolent Association
Fredonia Memorial Art
Parks Super Service
Red Dot Bowling
Penny Savers Market
Mar-val Beauty Salon
The Fashion Shop
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