Glens Falls High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Glens Falls, NY)

 - Class of 1958

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Glens Falls High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Glens Falls, NY) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1958 volume:

X, 6650122 THE RED AND BLACK Volume 40 Published by the Senior Class of L GLENS FALLS HIGH SCHOOL Glens Falls, New York Official Photographer DEAN STUDIOS Student Photographers CHARLES PERKETT MICHAEL BEDESEM JAMES WEIN 5141 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF David Spear Barber ASSOCIATE EDITORS ADVERTISING EDITORS Mary Elizabeth Kelligrew Jack Leonard VanGarderen David Alan Nathan Linda Beals BUSINESS MANAGERS Jeanne Patricia Lemery Marion Lee Worster PHOTOGRAPHY EDITORS Nancy Jane Mclntire Peter Scott Keene Cynthia Ann Seeber TYPING EDITORS ADVISOR Ellen Foley Kenney Lawrence C. Newcomb Frances Ann Tracey 2 f, ,gg iw.. , ,.., A. A l , - T' 5215 A fi? l xi: A ff , , ,i , ' mm,, . ,Lila ,:gi.:5i 3 K Vx, ,yi 2 l 5 zg. ,.,.,... . , T. K f -Vi z V fy 'V-W16'77'3' "-iw , 3537 x Special Evenfs FaCUlTy Sports STUCJSFITS Organizafions Classrooms Advertising 3 I u Long before Colonel Johannes Glenn gave his name to Glens Falls, the Indians of the locality had their own name for this area. They called it Chepontuc, which means "a hard place to get around." The area was difficult to bypass mainly because the Hudson River, at the falls, was nearly impossible to cross. The Glens Falls area of long ago and the Glens Falls High School of today have one characteristic in common. They are both, in different senses to be sure, "hard to get around." The students who have gone through GFHS have encountered many real obstaclesfscholastic, athletic, and social ones, which have frequently tripped up the unwary. So it is with iustifiable pride that we, the Class of l958, can say that we have surmounted these obstacles, although many of us have stubbed our toes in the process. We have achieved a worthwhile success. On the opposite page you see a squat little Indian who would never survive in the wilderness, and who, therefore, is very happy to live eternally between the pages of The Red and Black. His name is Chepontuc, he is a creation of the Red and Black staff, and he symbolizes the Indians of long ago who overcame their obstacles, iust as we have overcome ours. He is a comic representative of success, and as such it is fitting that he should be a part of this book, which endeavors to tell the story of our success during the school year l957-l958. - DAVID SPEAR BARBER 4 ,4 "There are the falls on two sides of us, and the river above and below. If you had daylight, it would be worth the trouble to step up on the height of this rock, and look at the perversity of the water. lt falls by no rule at all, sometimes it leaps, sometimes it tumbles, there, it skips, here, it shoots, in one place 'tis white as snow, and in another 'tis green as grass, hereabouts, it pitches into deep hollows that rumble and quake the 'arthg and hereaway, it ripples and sings like a brook, fashioning whirlpools and gullies in the old stone, as if 'twas no harder than trodden clay. The whole design of the river seems disconcerted. First it runs smoothly, as if meaning to go down the descent as things were ordered, then it angles about and faces the shores, nor are there places wanting where it looks backward, as if unwilling to leave the wilderness, to mingle with the salt .... And yet what does it amount to! After the water has been suffered to have its will, for a time, like a headstrong man, it is gathered together by the hand that made it, and a few rods below you may see it all, flowing on steadily towards the sea." -JAMES FENIMORE COOPER 5 Oaez MM were dak, 'zfadcoa 7mcZ MUCH HELPFUL INFORMATION about colleges can be found in the guidance offices. These students are looking at college yearbooks. THESE STOUT BENCHES are supporting the reserves and resting regulars of the best football team in the Northern Conference. Tom Stull goes Up for a lump shot in the tension packed Hud- son Falls game. FIGHT ON TO VICTORYIV Indian fans, led by the cheerleaders, exercise their vocal chords at the Sherman Avenue football field. ,4az'4a4e7 ' GWQI FIVE STRICKEN STUDENTS gaze in rapture at IT WON'T BUDGE. Straining muscles are to no avail as the gate cannot be lifted. Mary Ke1ligrevv's bulletin board. PITY THE POOR SOULS who had to wear these artistic creations all evening. That ball iust can't be stuck to my stomach, stutters Dave Nathan as he HAPPY PLAYERS raise PUTT OVW Their shoulders aifef being steps to the foul line in the Boys' Intramural Championship. With "Frog's" V1CT0l'i0US in Sf- MaVY'5 Qamel help, Brown's Bombers C2181 went on to defeat room 135, 30-17. 1 eetiem deaf: tdem LAST YEAR'S SENIORS, now bona fide college freshmen, tell seniors how wonderful college is. lt's going to be handy know- ing the inside dope! THERE'S THE WHISTLE! Everyone hurries to the snack bar run by the Student Coun- cil to stock up on candy and coke for the rest of the'game. AL WILSEY DUMPS in another two points. "JUST FOLLOW THE DIRECTIONS," says Mr. Cymbalak as he answers Cynthia's question on college entrance applications. Om 1 l "THE STAR SPANGLED BANNER" rings through brisk, autumn air before the an- nual City Series game which ended 33-7 in our favor. 'Q f . s .. . 4 ' - ' 1 l 5, - ' wx. . .' " - "M" 5?5Y5TfYVii'i-3-t'ir7,f,'l-:fi'1'7i'f'7:: -ilff-lf:'Sl-'55f.E'Sl75"'fi-M I515'5'ISf,'f'1'S-':f'9'li,i-fstgw ' - 'W li" he -:'Sx."1w:. " '15 Y:-7'V17'-?44vIi-?5if'ifi.97f1"13,aE,,'i5'gif' ,1 s27fif,"' 1'aff'i9fg1'ETj,Q?l:4?I.I3 iggligelzf1S,1fEQ':t.'.'i-,g .l,.vfg,g.-...ig Lj,,'.1-t,Jj- Ziff1521?.i.'fli..g1.'1':-.1'g2gi'1g:'ii mygji f-3 ig:-ggf1,gg'gg-jigpgftggfgi1, ty,5g5f?f MV " ' f r ' W li i Q -1 wwf .'f'J'fJ51fi V911 ' ' Q Q " W .. T ti -- 4 - z i ' -f - K - ,. . -411.-i .- -ref-fwfW2t3, mer- ei MH . '1-f'l'i-"f14?wi,'1 f.iw.14'xlf"We,-1--.-sixfffsi'-75.4 'sw4..i,ff'?F11'154?t:f'n'f7ff.'vf::'1e'.we'Isis:-ls.-xgi-'?5:,.fiff'fS+ffvsgei-it . .,,. rn y faaa " ' 5 Meme? ...W - we - -- sa.-xt tP'E1fWa,,a'e:..a..,,W - My M - r L-ewrwa-tss,t:t:st,wftfrfi+1 5.-fit..-its Maia, , W? T if-' i ' sf1.g,' - ..i' . , jfifaf ' ff gsgm, ii' 'V'153efsS:4'f" 'fi32f1f,,,m3 iL, ,Mi 4, it-Q '-'jx ' iw , 1 t iiiiflimftiiiiiiiigsig.-igfxzvz.iigsgxgsjiai. -sg, ,,. " -' " L - , -2.-E ,gf f' Yi ng.. .U 5.5, in rg, V , 'alla 'ff agp, ...., f i' ,n e e its fe ' 4 gi -l .-an . is E., .. gifs .rag ' igmesai . V 12- I - . ' ' " ,,m:-:sie,,4s:4v1.,ilt4."9E5"gzgf,'-v is -'atb- "' V 2 2, --APT .E 'r' I 21' 7 : fi 'E -ii :Z V' '- X ' - " ' . .- . 1 " ' ' Q f - .. . . , 'f r " 'K' I " , , f . , 1 .12 iff N E! H - , are-efaggi Y ' .. f ha 'Q ,a ff 1 -1 -geifwavi : ,tai f' i i'fa sa',: a g . '- " L M. - K -My3-a,ePfag,3,?5.s,Q-.,-W , ., t.Z, g ,, - 2 f -52,4564 E , 1 ta. H .. fy mesaeaf-w,istai3??ifae?, ,. .-1 nf-if--fe'-X-if 5 gf- M a, ,tg- 1 22125:-.-f Lew: , 'X2i .s ..qti. f V. L'- zswfw azrzi. . f gisifffsfgfs,57'mff.gaff..,ggggi,-me-fqiig V. .-s .. ,:,-, - - - ,l,f5s,.','5z-ii,-1 ia ,-...fig-., -wirisQ-,5LilQg5J,,,,'1a,.g,1-we,me-:af-we--sgssvsi-ffssfsi,sff,,f-ia,-:ws LOOK AT THOSE cute sock decora- tions! These imaginative winners pose for the camera at the Hi-Y's Sock Hop. UP IN THE press box, concise stat isticians record the game's rebounds and shots. Meanwhile, Dave Nathan analyzes the contest before pre- paring newspaper article. AREN'T THEY PRETTY? -These lucky girls modelled in the P.T.A. fund- raising Fashion Show. Q 9 AFTER THE GAME a dance is held in the gym by the Varsity "G" Club. GETTING OFF THE BUS, loyal Indian fans head for the Hudson Falls gym to see the Indians win again. 244 '7 ' ' adoag. NO MONEY, NO RINGS! The iunior ring committees hand out rings to the anxious iuniors. PUTT INSTRUCTS his football players during a long afternoon of practice, in preparation for competition. with "LET'S SAVE THE LAST DANCE for ourselves." Couples sit in our Parisian park scene to rest weary feet and discuss the dance. PATRON'S EVENING FEATURES an international art exhibit including both pictures of GFH5 pupils and those of students from all over the world. H WASN'T THE GAME THRILLING! Such remarks as these are heard amid Hi-Y girls' cries of "Ice Cream!" between basketball games. DERBY, A LANKY SOPHOMORE, dribbles his way in for a lay-up and another score for the Indians. ' wad M944 FROM FAR AND WIDE football fans come to The Glens Falls- gridiron To witness anoiher display of prowess by the Indians. THE MEDICINE MEN ENTERTAIN The large crowd at an after game dance. CELEBRATING THEIR RECENTLY concluded cross country season, I the Indian harriers are holding a team banquet. , Brown goes up for a layup. W V-.1 FLYING GRACEFULLY Through the air, Pete HE MADE IT! Glens Falls fans roar their approval as the Indians pull away from another opponent. I I2 , mf- f Sharm: waz ' Zoadcwdcleafzf " AT SKULL PRACTICE Put? goes over the sirategy for next Saturday' s game. TAKE IT AWAY, GLENS FALLS! Three Indians surround THE BOUNDLESS ENTHUSIASM of Glens Falls rooters is an opponent, hoping to gain possession of 1he ball. shown by The sign on their car, with which our maioretfes are posing. NO SHOES ALLOWED in 1he gym. Sock Hoppers must GETTING READY fOr game Iim check their foot gear at the coat room. Cl0Yl16S- I3 ' e, JV cheerleaders hold their practices in The halls in gym wa wiefaebz qua Q0 tie cad! PROGRAM, SIR? Zealous Varsity "G" Club members accost basketball fans at the door trying to sell programs. APRES LUNCH, LE DELUGE. The cafeteria workers clean BLOCK THAT SHOT! The tension mounts in the last minute of the game as Cynthia up after feeding a delicious lunch to voracious students. Adams tries to break a 2-2 tie. WITH A BLARE of trumpets and a booming of drums, the band goes on another victory march after a football game. 445 Vwlazae ga mwzcida AFTER THE SMA GAME the Indian cheerleaders led a victory parade in which scores of Glens Falls fans in cars roared through the downtown area. AIDING THE HI-Y are Messrs, Davenpgrt and Brown, 55 DANCING IN GYM CLASS for t'eBSOl'16l3l6 fBCSlIT1lle thereofj is 3 lot of fun for they pour cokes. Tony Gorry grapples for a rebound most students. A PART OF THE CROWD of over 2,000 basketball fans await the outcome of the game on the spacious Glens Falls court. with Hudson Falls' Digamus. l raTher rouTine course of The aca- school year was broken aT various in- Tervals by a number of imporTanT and en- joyable occurrences. These included dances, Drama NighT, The Senior Play, and The var- ious musical programs given by The band, orchesTra, and choirs. We will remember These special evenTs mainly Tor The Tun we had aT Them. BUT while we were having Tun we were also gaining valuable experience and knowledge. We learned The necessiTy Tor doing Things on Time as we labored on Thursday Tor Friday nighT's Carrousel Prom. We learned The value of an accuraTe mem- ory as we Taced'The TooTlighTs on Drama NighT. We discovered ThaT "pracTice makes perTecT," or nearly so, while preparing Tor The Spring Music FesTival. The obsTacles we faced, such as TaulTy memories and sTage TrighT, only made These special evenTs more inTeresTing. And in overcoming These obsTacles we experienced anoTher greaT saTisTacTion-ThaT of doing a iob well. We cannoT say wheTher The ex- perience or The memories oT The enioymenT we received from parTicipaTing in These evenTs will lasT longer, buT we can be sure ThaT neiTher will be TorgoTTen soon. I6 ,w"" 'PU' 5 If is 1 Our pert queen, Barbara Scott, is surrounded by her court. Seated, front row, are Evelyn Nobert and Jeanne Lemery. Second row: Barbara Epstein and Linda Beals. Standing: Susan Robertson and Joy McMore, flower girl, Kathy Robertson, crown bearer, Steven Brown, and last year's queen, Helen Shaw. "The decorations and lighting effects were exceptionally beautiful and reflected great credit to the creative decorative abilities of the students," said the Glens Falls Times of May 5, TQ57. "The imagination and originality of the-class was shown in the exquisite and captivating decorations which accented the theme. Red, white, and turquoise made up the color scheme that was used around the throne and in the huge carrousel canopy-tent of streamers which hung from the ceiling with horses at intervals around the room," said the Post Star of May 5, l957. These were only some of the complimentary remarks we received on the Prom decor. "Better fasten that securely," gays Paul Parsons, helping Taking an intermission break, Prom trotters enioy cookies the ceiling committee. and punch at the P.T.A. party in the cafeteria. The traditional grand march, led by The Juniors, preceded the climax of the evening, the announcement of The new queen's identity. Our corner co-chairmen included Glenn Rogers, David Schlesinger, Jack Van Garderen, Donald Geroux, Bud Taylor, James Minnick, David Barber, Margaret Park, Joy McMore, Lee Worsier, Nancy Williams, Linda Beals, Kay Wright, Ellen Kenney, Be11y Wolf, and Muriel Sf. John. I9 nappy couples danced under gayly colored streamers. Sparkling horses on peppermint striped poles around the circle enclosed us inside our own Carrousel. Outside, there was a balloon-man and an organ grinder along with his monkey to help complete the park theme. Helen Shaw, last year's queen, crowned Scotty as we all crushed forward for a glimpse of the new queen. She was at- tended by flower girl, Kathy Robertson ancl crownbearer, Stephen Brown. Over 400 people viewed the coronation from the balconies, and 175 couples attended the dance. 4 5 3" 5 4, df' eww, ,X V, f V ff Q f I Pretty adorn ls... ' Q Complete with checked tablecloths and pert can-can girls, the Cafe de la Paix offered tired dancing feet a moment of relaxation. After the dance, buses carried everyone to the P.T.A. sponsored party at the Top O'World. J mmmwiew glass slippers and new white our teet at the Prom. bucks The ambitious, successful co-chairmen of the decorations were Mary Kelligrew and Dick Lapoint. 2l 3 Ycbgif. i . if CORNER CHAIRMEN pose against a blue backdrop, accented by gold stars. First row, left to right: Jeanne Lemery, Ellen Kenney, Kay Wright, Jean Cotter, Helene Shulman, Lesley Willmott, Linda Beals, Barbara Epstein, Sue Canaday, and Mary Ann Woodbury. Second row: LeRoy Sirnpkins, Al Read, Jim Minnick, Bud Taylor, Bill Sagan, John Lernery, Bill Remington, and Bud Streeter. Co-Chairmen of our Senior Ball were Nancy Williams and Peter Keene. 23 "Gosh! These cookies and punch are good!" This remark seemed the consensus of opinion at the P.T.A. intermission Party. Adding the confetti and the Pepsi-Cola sign completes our own version of New Year's Eve in Times Square. ww , - 'J-J.: .'.'- 3 "Mr. Collins, I know it's a day early, but could you please play 'Auld Lang Syne' at twelve o'clock?" Couples dance around and around our clock for four happy hours. Senior Ball chaperones sit in comfortable chairs, discussing many subiects or ventur- ing to dance to a fox-trot or waltz. gs S if .' Time for a fast number! Shoes off, one couple rock-and-rolls as others look enviously on. Still enthusiastic at one A.M., students board the bus tor the P.T.A. "after the ball" party. Steady! Hands willingly hold a shaky ladder as the last golden Engaged in a tete-a-tete, this dreamy couple could be discussing the seniors' striking decor. snowflake is secured. What pearls of wisdom has George dropped to cause such expressions of con- sternation? 25 aw Dancers at the Sophomore Hop take a time out at the P.T.A. sponsored party "Candyland" was the theme of our Soph Hop, the first big dance ot the year. Under decorations ot lolly- pops, candy canes, gum drops, and gingerbread men, sophomores and upperclassmen danced until 12 o'clock. Highlighting a pleasant evening was the intermission party at which the dancers were guests of the P.T.A. At 12 o'clock, souvenirs of decorations were taken home by the dancers as pleasant reminders of a happy occasion. Enthusiastic sophomores work on the entrance decorations for their Hop. The big crowd at the Sophomore Hop dances under an array of candy, ice cream, and gingerbread men. Making like sardines, part of the crowd at the Spinster Swing step around the floor A record number of brave girls brought an equal number of boys to the most successful Spinster in the Hi-Y's history. A total of 738 dancers, plus chaperones and Steve Gitfo's orchestra, attended the affair. The decorations were built on the theme, "Around the World in Eighty Days," and were acclaimed to be very beau- tiful. The evening was climaxed by the tearing down of the decorations. At the stan of a wonderful evening, couples file into the building. Hardwerlvrtg H1 Y Qlrls and helpers labor strenuously te complete Members of the Sophomore Dramatics Club who took part in the presentation of "NO, NO, A MILLION TIMES, NO" include the following: Main Characters-Stewart Carter, Barbara Sears, Patty Winchell, Sharon Wales, Ronny Baker, Tim Robinson, Johnny Whitney and Daveen Hansen, City girls- Barbara Wilson, Holly Lester, Carole Singer, Barbara Aronson, Milkmaids-Joan Aurelia, Barbara Bosworth, Michele Bedesem, Joyce Betancourt, Susan Keene, Marilyn Lance, Rhoda Lazarou, Debbie Liddle, Betsy McNairy, Kathy Reardon, Patty Selleck, Ellen Weiner, Farm boys-Mack Dean and Robert Guirnond, Modern Chorus-Barbara Caswell, Jo Anne Doner, Janet Fletcher, Sonia Persson, Kathy Walker, Patty Wiswall, Jane Yeo, Accompanist-Carole Knowles. As Ronny Baker is being "wooed" by the city girls, Barbara 'SIN Sears looks on. Stewart Carter and Patty Winchell dance and sing to the title song, "No, No, A Million Times, No." John Whitney and Daveen Hansen are secretly plotting. "The Dancers" by Horton Foote was presented by the following Juniors and Seniors: Mary Ann Woodbury, Cynthia Adams, Margaret Park, Helene Shulman, Robert Dingman, Sherwood Cornell, Nancy Wright, .loan Champagne, Donald Webster, Joyce Landau. The Octet accompanied by Maurice Whitney, presented "No Man is an lsland" by Whitney and Kramer and "My Bonnie Lies Over the Ocean" by Harry Simeone. Lois Wood, leading lady in Chek- hov's THE MARRIAGE PROPOSAL, seems to have trouble on her hands. Bob Sagan is the possible corpse. Don Webster and Bob Sagan have a difference of opinion as actors in THE MARRIAGE PRO- POSAL by Chekhov. Deane Cappello rehearses his magic act. sfraiion of baron Tvvirling. Susan Gillan gives a lively demon- ,aecdaitq Graceful exhibitions of danc- ing are given by Laura Tripp and Joan Champagne. The meloclious ocfei members are Darlene LaRose, Cymhia Seeber, Beth Davis, Margaret Scotsman Gerry Cashion plays on The bagpipes. Park, Bill Carpenter, Jim Minnick, Dave Granger, John Lemery, and Bill Remington. Mrs. Burke meets Chuck Rosotf's parents at Patrons' Evening and gives them an explanation of the activities of her English ll class. Visitors try out a microscope and inspect projects in a science room during Patrons' Evening. panama ' Patrons' Evening, a long-standing tra- dition in Glens Falls High School, is an annual event which gives parents and other interested adults an opportunity to become familiar with the work of the school. After a brief program of music or drama, visitors tour the building to meet teachers, inspect equipment, and see proiects and demonstrations. Visiting parents enjoy refreshments in the Home Economics Apartment during Patrons' Evening. Mr. Muse and parents discuss the intricacies of physics during Patrons' Evening ai Frances Moiritt, ..,v as Patty Moiritt ,, Good heavens, Emmie, must you be so clumsy." "Yes, I took them. Sometimes I don't know why I do these things 'ide Samba Pkg THE YOUNG AND THE FAIR By N. RICHARD NASH MISS MARIANNA LOOSEMORE, Director WILLIAM CARPENTER, Student Director JOY GINSBURG LINDA HAYES Sara Cantry ,u,, L ..,,,.,..,, DARLENE LaROSE Laura Cantry ,L Emmy Foster , Lee Bavvan as L ccccc L Selma Keeney ss BARBARA LEVENSON . ,... BARBARA MEYERS PATRICIA SCARPELLINO ,,u,u, ,,,,,u, L JOANN LaFAY Nancy Gear ,e,cc, PEARL SELLINGHAM Mildred Cheaver ,u,u,, Drucilla Eldridge Mary Louise , SANDY O'CONNOR WALDA NISOEF H JUDY EDDY Student director, Bill Carpenter, listens attentively as Pat Scarpellino, Walda Nisoff, and Pearl Sellingham rehearse their lines. Boots McGregar Gloria ..sscs.,.s,s,,s, Pauline ,,,.,.,,,,. Sylvia ,,,,. Sally Helen ,,.,...,... Mathilda ,,,,,, Georgettia ,ss,s, Sue Carol ,e,s, Kate ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, HELENE SHULMAN ..,,,,.,..,.. . PEGGY HITT CAROL HALLADAY MARY ANN WOODBURY HELEN MARIE MOYNIHAN MARTHA LEON JEAN HOWLAND MARILYN HARNEY CATHERINE SOUTH MARCIA WEBSTER SHARON WELLS "All right, those in favor of continuing the Vidge-signify." "The Young and Fair," a suspenseful three-act play by N. Richard Nash, was presented on March 21 and 22. The all-girl play was immensely successful. lt Takes place in a girls' iunior college, and centers around the conflicts resulting when teachers and students are tempted to put personal gain ahead of truth and ideals. Heading the cast were Joy Ginsburg, an English teacher, Darlene Lallose, school dean, Linda Hayes and Pat Scarpellino, freshmen, Pearl Sellingham, a kleptomaniac, Waldo Nisoff, a Wealthy and domineering senior girl, Barbara Levenson, the dean's sister, and Barbara Myers, a maid. The stage manager was David Granger, and the student director was William Carpenter. The play was under the general direction of Miss Marianna Loosemore. "Let me see now-good taste-" E t 1 it ir , r E 5 f 1 t r l l i 1 it ,, 4 Z l T lg l ' 5 9 ' is l T ...A 'pews :swf SET CONSTRUCTION: Donald Webster, chairman: Donald Clark, Maynard Alverson. SET DECORATION: Judy Eddy, Marilyn Harney, co-chairman, John Missita, Peggy Hitt, Judy Varney, Ellen Kenney, Janice Lennon, Sandy Whitten, Barbara Gleason, Betty Wolfe. STAGE MANAGER: David Granger. LIGHTING AND STAGING: James Minnick, chairman, Dick Garlen. PROPERTIES: Darlene LaRose, Martha Leon, Dick Cantz, Joe Zamore, Ronnie Deyette, Jim Hickey, Barbara Levenson, Biff Jarvis. COSTUMES: Barbara Epstein, Alice Schwab, Dorothy Dube, Jo Anne LaFay, Mary Ellen Rand, Helen-Marie Moynihan, John Coombs. BUSINESS STAFF: Dick LaPoint, chairman, Kay Wright, Jeanne Lemery, Jean Howland, Barbara Meyers, Al Read, Nancy Mclntire. PUBLICITY: Carol Halladay, Pearl Sellingham, Sandra O'Connor, Jean Cotter, George Missita, Nancy Williams, USHERS: Linda Beals, chairman: Sue Canaday, Cynthia Seeber, Yvonne Charlebois, Lee Worster, Betty Wolfe, Muriel St. John, Carol Cobb, Joyce Clark, Pat Tallon, Charles Maurer, Wayne McCarty, Tom Malin, Kay Alden, Howard Crannell, Beverly Dewey. REFRESHMENT COMMITTEE: Joy McMore, chairman: Mary Bacas, Ronald Deyette, Ray Purner, Mike Clay. CHECKROOM: Bill Donohue, chairman, Ronald l.aFontaine, James Randall. 34 The Sophomore Girls' Choir per- formed at Patrons' Evening, the Music Festival, and the Spring Concert. First row: Pat Selleck, Pat Winchell, Joan Aurelia, Debbie Liddle, Barbara Wilson, Joyce Betancourt. Second row: Ellen Weiner, Rhoda Lazarov, Kathy Walker, Joanne Donor, Edla Myhr- berg, Carol Brown, Francis Elmer. Third row: Pat Wiswall, Sonia Pers- son, Barbara Caswell, Marilyn Lance, Sue Keene, Barbara Bos- worth, Sharon Wells. Fourth row: Janet Fletcher, Judy Streeter, Lucille Hillman, Judy Joubert, Carol Flynn, Kathy Reardon, Bar- bara Sears, Jane Yeo. Heap good time when heap good music is played by Medicine Men. Directed by Stanley Gericke, our dance band always makes a hit with swell tunes at the dances after basketball games. The members of the group are, first row: Pager Newbury, Norm Ackerman, Meredith Phil Lange, Don Tisinger. Second row: Phil Ackerman, Lester Jacobs, Bill Perry, Jim ford, Jett Brennan, Jim Nesbitt, John Whitney, Steve Leeret. 35 Mock, Alan Suckman, Henry, Ricky Hunger- Symphony in B Minor E ,, ,,, ,A , t, .,,,w,,, 7,, C ,,,, Bacchanale, from "Samson and Delilah" ,,,,,,, Suite for Orchestra CFrom the Watermusicj Flute Cocktail , The Last Spring Ballet Parisien if , ---we--l .kyk is ,,kk Li., , C 3 K WJ -- - fy The members of the orchestra are, violins, Joan Aurelia, Wendy Boucher, Olivia DiRubbo, Jim Duers, Audrey Elmer, Frances Elmer, David Holmes, Linda Holmquist, Sheila Howard, Ellen Kenney, Retta Klauks, Nancy Mclntire, Carol Matthews, Karen Mazer, Arnold O'Brien, Bill Perry, Mary Ellen Rand, John Whitney, cellos, Cynthia Adams, Sue Alexander, Barbara Aronson, Sue Canaday, Barbara Caswell, Mary Ann Woodbury, basses, Betsy McNairy, Martha Minster, Rosalind Preston, Catharine South, Judy Varney, Lee Worsterg 0 ANNUAL CONCERT BY ORCHESTRA Conductor-MAURICE C. WHITNEY Program of March 28, 1958 Franz Schubert C. Saint-Saens George Handel Harry Simeone Edvard Grieg Jacques Offenbach 36 flutes, Fay Rivers, Cynthia Seeber, Judy Streeter, Emily Williams, bassoon, Jean Cotter, clarinets, Betty Beaman, Judy Eddy, Sandra Lee Phillips, Prudy Selleck, horns, Joe Drew, Lester Jacobs, Gary Quick, Charles Rosoff, Laura Tripp, trumpets, Geoffrey Brennan, Peter VanDyke, trombones, Helen Marie Moynihan, Steve Leeretg tuba, Doug Bloonfieldg percussion, Joan Champagne, Barbara Clatworthy. This year, the orchestra played in three public performances. First was Patrons' Night, second at the annual concert given by the Junior High Or- chestra and Choir and the Senior Or- chestra and Choir. In the spring, the orchestra played in the Music Festival in Ballston Spa. Glens Falls was host to the area All- State this year, a very successful meet- ing. gi: 1 , The work of the orchestra is handled chiefly by these four people and their assistants The officers are Bill Perry, quartermasterg Ellen Kenney, manager, Gary Quick, librarian, and John Whitney, treasurer of the Music Association. i 37 vw The members of the Senior Band are, flutes, Michele Bedesem, Barbara Epstein, Sue Gillan, Gene Nathan, Fay Rivers, Judy Streeter, Ann Warren, Emily Williams, clarinets, Barbara Aronson, Elizabeth Beaman, James Duers, Judy Eddy, Joel Grossman, Joan Kokoletsos, Philip Lange, Barbara Levenson, Holly Lester, Gary Mock, Sandra Lee Phillips, Allen Read, Sue Robertson, Helene Shulman, Prudence Selleckg alto clarinets, Carol Singer, Sue Unger, Mary Ann Woodbury, bass clarinets, Carolyn Hanna, Jean Howland, oboes, Stuart Carter, Peter Keene, bassoons, Jean Cotter, Rochelle Saidel, alto sax, Norman Ackerman, comets, William Q gem! ANNUAL CONCERT OF SENIOR BAND Conductor-STANLEY GERICKE Program of February 26, 1958 KOrnrn, Susser Tod CCorne, Sweet Deathl ,,,,sess...,,,,,,,,,eeee,,,,,,,, Johann Sebastian Bach Pageant .,,,,,ea....,,,..,......,,,,..,,,ee.ea,,.,,, .,,av ,,,,,, V incent Perslchetti China Doll ,,,.,,,,,,eeee,,,,,,....,,,.,.,... ,,,, s.... , L eroy Anderson The Three Jacks-Trumpet Trio .,,.ess.ssss...,,,,,,,,,,,,sssss,,....r,..,,u.,u Harold Walters Geoffrey Brennan, James Henry, Eric Hungerford Holiday in Naples ..aaaaaaau,.,,,,,.a ....s,ss.,,,ea,...,.sess....s,,,,,,ss.s. , .s,ss,e M aurice C. Whitney Quick As a Wink-Flute Trio .c... ....,C,...ea,.,,,.,ess,......,.,....,.e,,,,,,,,,,,..s, T homas J. Filas i Judy Streeter, Emily Williams, Fay Rivers Finale fFrom The New World Symphonyl ee,,,,,,,,,,,eeee,,.,,,,,,,,,uuu.,.. Antonin Dvorak Amparito Roco-Spanish March W, e,e,,,,,,,,,,,eee u,,, t Jaime Texidor 38 Benson, Geoffrey Brennan, Steven Cohen, James Henry, Eric Hungerford, Edward Lindstrand, Charles Maurer, Martin .Swirsky, Peter VanDyke, French horns, Joseph Drew, Lester Jacobs, Gary Quick, Charles Rosoff, Laura Tripp, baritones, Donald Clark, Peggy Lyman, trombones, Steven Leeret, Helen Moynihan, James Nesbitt, John Whitney, basses, Douglas Bloomfield, John Lemery, Peter Osterhoudt, William Perry, string bass, Martha Minster, percussion, Philip Ackerman, Joan Champagne, Barbara Clatworthy, Deborah Liddle, James Streeter. "Excellent training indicated by band members in concert at sen- ior high school auditorium" was the praise given to the concert band following their annual con- cert on February 26, l958. The article in the Glens Falls Times continued by congratulating their conductor, Stanley Gericke, on the fine program and the professional quality of the band. Mentioned also were the featured trumpet soloists, Geoffrey Brennan, James Henry, ancl Eric Hungerford. Other appearances they made this year were at Junior High School, Big Cross Street School, and the spring contest. Officers of the band are Mr. Gericke, director, Judy Eddy, manager, Judy Streeter, assistant manager Don Clark, quartermaster, Laura Tripp, librarian, and Sue Gillan, listorian. 39 Director-MAURICE C. WHITNEY Accompanist-CAROL KNOWLES Manager-KATE BIRDSALL Assistants-JAMES MINNICK, BARBARA BURDO, SUSAN ALEXANDER Librarian-JUDY VAN BENTHUYSEN Assistant-BONNIE BENNETT Quartermaster-BETH DAVIS Assistant-SUSAN GILLAN This year, the Senior High Choir was much larger, tor it reverted from an all-girls' choir to a mixed choir. The choir has performed on Patrons' Evening, at the Choir- Orchestra Concert, and at the Balston Spa Competition Festival. The repertoire included a song dedicated to the Senior Choir by Walter Ehert, "King Jesus Is A-Listenin'," two Russian tunes, "Russian Picnic" and "Carol of the Russian Children," "Gloria ln Excelsis Deo" by Maurice Whitney, "Soon Ah Will Be Done" by William L. Dawson, "Cherubim Song" by M. Glinka, and a southern moun- tain song, "He's Gone Away." First row: Linda Hayes, Jewel Smith, Portia Shaw, Louise Heckendorn, Jeanne Lemery, Faye Rivette, Audrey Elmer, Donna Leppard, Alice Schwab, Joyce Landau, Bonnie Bennett, Barbara Gleason. Second row: Carole Knowles, Madeline Viehmann, Gretchen Steenburg, Susan Gillan, Donna Rozell, Deane Capello, Bob Baker, Bob Hutchinson, Michael Bedesem, Richard Akins, Walda Nisoff, Angie Capone, Pearl Sellingham. Third row: Barbara Burdo, Sally Clear, Margaret Park, Betty Helm, Judy Van Bethuysen, Sue Robertson, John Lemery, Sherwood Cornell, Mack Dean, Faye Fletcher, Sue Alexander, Donna Angleson, Betty Wolfe. Fourth row: Pat Rumrill, Loretta Pfizenmayer, Darlene LaRose, Beth Davis, Kenneth Baker, Bob Stewart, Harry Lee, Peter Kelligrew, Jim Minnick, Bill Carpenter, Bob Sagan, John Kokoletsos, William Rogers, Ronnie Deyette, Kate Birdsall, Joy McMore, Mary Fish. ' ' Zami Ready to lead the enthusiastic indian rooters is our Marching Band. Pictured on the field are the-fifty members, including Norman and Phil Ackerman, Betty Beaman, Michael Bedesem, Bill Benson, Doug Bloom- field, Geoff Brennan, Stuart Carter, Joan Champagne, Don Clark, Barbara Clatworthy, Steve Cohen, Jean Cotter, Joe Drew, Judy Eddy, Joel Grossman, Carolyn Hanna, Jim Henry, Jean Howland, Ricky Hungerford, Lester Jacobs, Joan Kokoletsos, Phil Lange, Steve Leeret, Holly Lester, Barbara Levenson, Debbie Liddle, Ed Lindstrand, Margaret Lyman, Meredith Mock, Helen-Marie Moynihan, Gene Nathan, Jim Nesbitt, Pete Osterhoudt, Bill Perry, Sandra Lee Phillips, Gary Quick, Charles Rosoff, Rochelle Saidel, Helene Shulman, Pat Selleck, Carole Singer, Judy Streeter, Martin Swirsky, Laura Tripp, Susan Unger, Pete Van Dyke, Anne Warren, John Whitney, and Mary Ann Woodbury. Center of attraction at half-time of the football games was the Glens Falls Marching Band, conducted by Mr. Stanley Gericke. The band also appeared at the Halloween parade and the Decoration Day parade. The band will long be remembered for its leading of our musical cheers and for its playing of the Indian Fight Song, Cheer For Your High School, and our Alma Mater. 7754 Here are the spirited baton twirlers who precede the band at football games and parades. Left to right are Sandra Lee Phillips, twirler, Barbara Aronson, assistant maiorette, Barbara Burdo, head maiorette, Joan Aurelia, twirler, and Fay Rivers, twirler. Missing is Susan Gillan, head twirler. TCI? In high school life are ob- more real and e'videnT Than in aTh- IeTics. For a baskeTball player, The obsTacle is The man guarding him, Tor The pole vaulTer iT is a bar, high off The ground. This year was an excellenT one Tor Glens Falls, aThleTically, as our Teams overcame Their ob- sTacles righT and leTT. We had good in- dividual aThleTes and also good Teams. Our Teams usually finished aT The Top of The NorThern Conference, and gave nonfleague Toes, such as NoTT Terrace, MonT PleasanT, Gloversville, and AmsTerdam, a hard baTTle. The vigorous supporT for our Teams, es- pecially by The sTudenT body, conTribuTed greaTly To Their success. in vicTory, which was The rule, and in deTeaT, which was The excepTion, Glens Falls fans were behind Their players, and because The aThleTes knew iT, They were spurred on To greaTer achieve- menTs. In reading This sporTs secTion, players and fans alike will be able To recall The many exciTing momenTs of This year-The elaTion as our TooTball Team pulled away from ST. Mary's in The second half, The anxieTy laTe in The lasT quarTer as our hoopsTers failed To overTake AmsTerdam, and oTher Thrilling momenTs. This was Truly a memorable year in sporTs. ,O Q-mm fi , if 'F if -Mi J? f wx - ff Hg 'Q .K First row, left to right: Co-Captain Tony Gorry, Coach LaMay, Assistant Coach Backer, Co'Captain Vic Miner. Second row: Jack VanGarderen, Bud Taylor, Dick Cantz, Cliff Bruce, Lou Monsour, Al Wilsey, John Missita. Third row: Tom Scull, Ed Prescott, Al Read, Roy Simpkins, Crosby Camp, Bill Sagan. Fourth row: Steve Chagnon, John Buecking, Bill Burnell, Jerry Ridley, Red Deyette, George Missita, Earl Fratus. Fifth row: Ed French, Gary Parsons, Jeff Hallett, Meridith Mock, Bob Salter, Jack Usher, Gary Zervas, Gene Alkes. Sixth row: Manager Ted Heisler, Dave Palmer, Lou Varney, Dick Derby, Steve Nathan, Dave Parker, Manager Alan Carter. Qoadall Scledale Glens Falls ,,,,,, 24 Fort Edward Glens Falls ,,,,,,,, 33 South High Glens Falls ,,,, .WT9 Whitehall ,, Glens Falls ,.,,,,,, 32 Hudson Falls Glens Falls .,,.,. M52 Colonie ,,,,, , Glens Falls ,,,,,,,, 33 St. Mary's H Total T93 Left to right: Coach La May, Co-Captain Tony Gorry, Assistant Coach Backer, Co- Captain Vic Miner. Miner and Gorry spearheaded the Indian first eleven, which was scored upon only once during the season, 44 The JV's posted a 2-0 record, before the flu struck and forced cancellation of their remaining games. Members of the Junior Varsity Squad-First row, left to right: Dick Akins, Bob Hutchinson, Mike Baker, Orla Bentley, Howie Chandler, John Kokoletsos, Dave McDowell, Mike Canale, Monroe Newell. Second row: Bob Stewart, Paget Newbury, Roger Hewlett, Jim Streeter, Pete' Kelligrew, Bob McMilIen, Doug Bloomfield, Gary Hamelin, Dick Stone. Third row: Brian Wilsey, Erie Tucker, Cary Grant, Dean Collamer, Alan Suckman, Abe Norman, Ted Monsour, Jim Warren. Fourth row: Coach Dwyer, Coach Shultz, Manager John Culver. Coach Putt La May advises quarterback Al Read during the crucial St. Mary's game, while offensive standouts Bill Burnell and Al Wilsey watch the battle. Nearly 4,000 fans watched the Indians crush the Kerries 33-7, Tony Gorry carries during the St. Mary's game, as Al Read and Al Wilsey are about to assist with blocks. Charging back onto the field after a half-time break, the Indians prepare to resume their trouncing of Colonie. They won the game, 52-13. It's the opening kickoff of the St. Mary's game, played in very cold autumn' weather. Tom Scull, on the far right of the picture, returns the ball about to the Indians' 35 yard line. A devastating offense combined with a rock-ribbed defense to carry the Indian football eleven to its second undefeated season in three years. ln the opener, quarterback Al Read employed the hard-running backs, Tom Scull, Tony Gorry, and Bill Burnell to full advantage, as Glens Falls ground out a 24-O victory over Fort Edward. The next week the Indians overcame South High, 33-7. This time it was Read's pinpoint passing supplementing the plunges of Burnell and the end skirts of Gorry and Scull. On the following Saturday, the defensive unit contained Whitehall's heralded single wing backfield with such success that the Maroon fell, l0-O. Hudson Falls became our fourth victim, absorbing a 32-O loss. While these early games were won in convincing fashion, peak performances were not attained until the final two contests. It was then that Coach Putt LaMay's club crushed Colonie 52-13 in a non-league game. The first two Indian squads Will he get away? It doesn't appear too likely, as Al is being pounced upon by three St. Mary's defenders. This sort of thing did not happen very often, for Read piloted the Indians to one of their best seasons. ,X r 5 if .x f ,wt H ' ' it VU 9 '. .- an ,U - ,.... , 'rf Mi ni ss:1'Tffsfzib.i,g 3 ? if V' .iff - ,445 , t ,. :: .,,,V ,wif- 2 , g 'y--veg, ,hp , y , . ,Q an- A ., K 'vi'-Mt 'W't?'iX25f?rF9? ' 1. f - A 2261: , us., . . If M '1 V, - 7 W t I u .- gxbeqaf' A : rm f . Q .. ?f.f?w cz:p papa, K . at , z gi- ,f- A159 -- 'f?,r..' 1 " MEM A - , ., 1- 2 . tiff ., .2 f L " -- -Y --T T' f - - . f . f "M ' f' N- .. t -. . x,,e,,.k,,k .-5 QQ- je. qv - .s...1,. , . -1 : - r- - ,A k ,,,, . H J ' . .. . .. . 'lFfSSvfFiE'l2',tE:f1iQM . V' +5 l ' aw ta M A, .,.. .2,. , ,, Mwfktmgiut. t . -,. , , U was f- M.-f - ---- . ff 'ze' - n -- ft.taw,.,z2ttttrm11, .mists-W man tiwtggagtw Siem. . 2- ,, -. 'A' Vt' L:iClVJff'i Ji- ', if-37 i , 55 giveaway cr: -V:-ff 1' ras - sw A5115-5'Il'7iI:l,,'5Qt . F.v.Ja ., ,, . ,:,-,,. r .kkgi ,,,,V:rLi, .. ,. , . , , , WE Above, left: Al Wilsey hauls in a touchdown pass from Quarterback Read. Above, right: Glens Falls Captains Miner and Gorry shake hands with St. Mary's Captains Monakey and Girard at the start of the game. opened up a 39-O halftime lead against the Capital District foe. At this point the remaining substitutes took over and played Colonie to a second half standoff. Instrumental in the rout were defensive standouts Gene Alkes, Crosby Camp, and Ed Prescott. Burnell, Jack Van Garderen, converted defensive wing back, and Roy Simpkins led the attack. The Northern Conference championship was taken with a second half outburst which stunned crosstown rival St. Mary's, 33-7. The score was 7-7 at the half, with Tony Gorry plunging for the Glens Falls touchdown. Two third period drives culminated in two more GF scores. Later, interceptions by Eol Prescott, an amazing pass defender throughout the season, led to the clinching seven-pointers, both on passes from AI Read to end Al Wilsey. The inspired second half play was sparked by the great all-around performance of Tom Scull, the fine defensive showing of Bud Taylor and Vic Miner, and sparkling offensive work by Read, Gorry, and Wilsey. Hard workouts on the practice field under the guidance of coaches Putt is reviewing the highlights of the first half of the Hudson Falls La May, Backer, and Davenport prepare Glens Falls for battle. game, The championship Glens Falls basketball team consisted of seven seniors, five iuniors, and one sophomore. They are Tom Clune, Lucky Varney, Pete Brown, Dick Cantz, Andy Scarpellino, Tony Gorry, Coach Putt LaMay, Dick Derby, Al Wilsey, Tom Scull, Glenn Rogers, John Carusone, Terry Gates, and in front, Manager Vic Miner. Not pictured: Wayne King. Opponents Amsterdam ,... Granville ,..,. Nott Terrace , Fort Edward ., St. Mary's Mont Pleasant South High . , Amsterdam W ,. Whitehall NORTHERN CONFERENCE CHAMPIONS COACH BERNARD "PUTT" LaMAY SCHEDULE We They 50 55 74 45 , 53 57 82 58 .69 35 ., .57 53 . E70 32 ., 5 .45 51 W .71 61 Opponents We Hudson Falls ...e... ........ 5 2 Mont Pleasant ...... e....... 5 3 Granville ....,, .. ..., ........ 6 3 Fort Edward ....... ........ 6 1 South High ,,,,, , .,..,... 66 Whitehall ...... ........ 8 O Hudson Falls ....,.. .... , ...47 Nott Terrace ,.,,,.. ,,,,.... 3 2 St. Mary's ..,,. ...,.,.. 8 8 They 41 79 46 42 57 37 43 67 63 Al Wilsey and Tony Gorry ma- neuver into rebounding position during the St. Mary's game, as Pete Brown and Dick Derby move in to assist in case the ball eludes Al or Tony. One of the main factors in Glens Falls' successful season was the rebounding strength afforded by Gorry, Derby, Brown, and Wilsey, while Tom Scull set the plays up from the outside. Another Indian forte was the fast break, made effec- tive by Glens Falls' rebounding power and pass stealing, notably by Scull. yvfe JV basketeers whose successful T3 5 season forecasts more victories in the future are first row Cal Tucker Mike Canale, Chris Hallenbeck, Bruce Geroux John Kokoletsos Dave McDowell Jim Streeter Second row Gary Prevost, Abe Norman, Mike Demas Coach Rich Backer Peter Kelligrew John Van Derwarker Doug Bloomfield, manager. 2 Q Q: L i : ff A 0 4-"""' 14492 Wh,1e guafded by ,WO Ke,-ries, Dick Derby fakes his favorite Coach LaMay and the varsity Indians await the outcome ot the JV game against lump Shot Mont Pleasant with anxiety. The varsity stunned 1 Schenectady, 57-53. extremely impressive on defense, making several brilliant steals in the two games with St. Mary's. Tom's most productive night came against Nott Terrace when he hooped T8 in a four point loss. Al Wilsey, who netted 20 against St. Mary's, was a strong rebounder and scorer in close. Pete Brown, who operated from the corner, was a steady scorer. Pete had a high of l3 against Mont Pleasant. The remaining seniors, Glen Rogers, Dick Cantz, and Andy Scarpellino, gave us the needed scoring power in the final quarters. Sophomore Dick Derby demonstrated versatility by playing outside or inside and ended the season as our top pointmaker. Dick, who has already scored over 500 points in two seasons, dropped in 27 in the first St. Mary's game. As this yearbook went to press, we were anxiously awaiting the sectional tourna- ment. We knew that the first Glens Falls team to go through the conference season undefeated would represent our school well. Go ahead, All Al Wilsey goes up for what looks like an easy two points. Tom Scull and Pete Brown aren't so sure, though, so they race up court to give rebounding help. 5 I , the Class "A Red Raiders from ' -7957 Sdedale Glens Falls 6 34 Nott Terrace 70 Glens Fallsn , 65 Saratoga , as ,B 6 39 Glens Falls 30 Vincentian Institute 77 Glens Falls 48 South Glens Falls - 56 Glens Falls 67 St. Mary's , 37 Glens Falls Invitational-2nd of 7 teams Saratoga Invitational-5th of 8 teams Gloversville Invitational-2nd of 9 teams Section 2 Championships-7th of l6 teams The Glens Falls cindermen, with a large number of juniors and sophomores, made Ray Brown's tirst year as head track coach a good one. With the aid of assistant coaches George Muse and Ben Davenport, Coach Brown developed a group ot young and inexperienced track men into a powerful team. Especially outstanding for the lndians were Captain Fred Schwab in the mile run, Don Geroux in the 440, Peter Brown, who was elected captain ot the next year's squad, and Glen Jeckel in the sprints, Ted Lemery and Jack VanGarderen in the low hurdles, and freshman Erwin Kantrowitz in the broad lump. The lndians defeated a total of 26 opposing teams, and lost to l5. First row, left to right: Bud Taylor, Carl Streeter, Pete Brown, Winston Beebe, Maynard Alverson, Jack Van Garderen, Don Geroux, Steve Frasier, and Bill Perry. Second row: Bill Sagan, John Lemery, Chris Prescott, Clark Willmott, Bill Remington, Pete Van Garderen, Gerry Cashion, Ted Lemery, and Dave Barber. Third row: Fred Schwab, Dick Winchell, Glen Jeckel, Bill Burnell, Jim Goldmeyer, Mert Mock, Carl Johnson, Dave Holmes. Fourth row: Jim Teve- baugh, Bob Crawford, Earl Fratus, Jim Wein, Monroe Newell, John Center,'Mitchell Gause. Fifth row: Lou Brown, Dave Halladay, Wayne Carlton, Steve Chagnon, Dave Craig, Dave McDowell, Al Suckman, Arnold O'Brien, Sixth row: Assistant Manager Alfred Robinson, Manager Ted Heisler. 52 - l?57 Front row, left to right: Dick La Point, Luke Hart, Jeff Brennan, Dave Barber, Captain Dick Winchell, Dave Schlesinger, Dick Lennox, Gary Prevost, and George Sammons. Back row: Joe Drew, Joel Grossman, Dave Craig, Andy Scarpellino, Martin Swirsky, Pete Van Garderen, Jim Wem, and Herb Sprott. Sandal: 5COTia , .7e, . 7e,,e,, I e,,e I9 Glens Falls .e,.e .,..,.36 Gloversville ,,,,,, , ,,,,, 23 Glens Falls ,,,,, ,w,v7 3 2 Grant Memorial Run-5th of 7 teams Cobleskill Invitational-3rd ot 6 teams Section 2 Championships-4th of 8 teams Led by veterans Dick Winchell and Dave Barber, the Indian runners defeated a total of nine other teams and lost to II. Captain Winchell, possessing a short but territically fast stride, generally led the Indians over the grueling 2.5 mile distance. Dave Barber usually came in second for Glens Falls, and occasionally beat Winchell. Other notable Indian harriers were Gary Preyost, a sophomore, and seniors Dave Schlesinger and Bill Remington. Q? wo "Try for a 65 second quarter mile," says Coach Ray Brown to tlire rennoi 2, I'-ey i' 'opal sw 't f " -nd the track. madly ?a4e!aZ6 - 7257 Front row: John Missita, Glen Rogers, AI Read, Tony Gorry, Vic Miner, Tom Scull, Ricky Hungerford. Back row: Manager Alan Carter, John Carusone, Garry Prevost, John Burnell, Coach Rich Backer, Jeff Hallett, Harold Kirkpatrick, Terry Gates, Pete McCormick, and Manager Phil Ackerman. BASEBALL I957 RECORD: Won-7, Lost-9, Tie-I RICHARD BACKER, Coach PHILIP ACKERMAN, Manager Opponents We They South High ,,,. .,,...A I 2 3 Argyle ..,,,... ,,..,. . 2 5 St. Mary's .,,,,oo.,, o,,.c., 4 6 Fort Edward ,W ,,... .. 5 8 St. Mary's ..o,,., I 3 Granville ,oo, ,,,,,,o O 4 Argyle ,,,,,. ,, ..,,,. 0 2 Amsterdam ,,,,, ,,,oo, 2 5 Hudson Falls 8 4 Opponents St. Mary's ,,o.,,, ,oefff Hudson Falls co,,..,,e Mont Pleasant Mont PleasantPPW-M South High ..oo,, Vfsss 7 St. Mary's ..,,,,, ,,..,. Whitehall .,., Amsterdam ,eo,, ss..,, 5 Total They 4 2 4 3 I 2 I 2 59 The i957 Indian Baseball team, though lacking a .300 hitter, managed to win seven of their seventeen games. These victories resulted mainly from the fine pitching of Tony Gorry and Gary Prevost. ln spite of a 2-5 record, Gorry made several fine relief performances. His earned run average was a remarkable 0.93 runs per game. Prevost had the most wins, three, and compiled a brilliant 0.88 E.R.A. Catcher Al Read led the hitters with a .280 batting average. Harold Kirk- patrick topped the homerun hitters with two. First baseman Glenn Rogers was the outstanding fielder, making only two errors in 93 chances. The T957 season also provided many unusual moments. For instance, in the opener of a doubleheader with Mont Pleasant, Glens Falls hammered out ten hits but lost 4-l in T2 innings. A 2-l victory had been in sight when three straight Tribe batters hit safely in the tenth inning. Victory hope quickly vanished, as two of the runners passed each other and were declared out. The Indians got only one hit in the second game: yet, they won 7-3. Wwe Front row, left to right: Coach Shultz, Captain George Goetz, Erie Tucker, Manager Tony McLaughlin, Jim Warren, and Ed French. Back row: Mike Canale, Bob Salter, Dick Derby, Jim Streeter, Larry Nassivera, and Alan Fox. 55 Front row, left to right: Dave Schlesinger, John Bridge, Joe Dodge. Back row: Dick Lennox, Russ Robertson, Andy Scarpellino, Pete Keene. Corinth ,,.,..... Schuylerville cc,., Hudson Falls ..,,,.., Mont Pleasant ..c,,. Nott Terrace .....,.,,,, South Glens Falls ,s,,,. Hudson Falls a.....a,ca,, South Glens Falls ..a.c.,s,as,s,. Sectionals-Nott Terrace a,c.. O 7757 SCHEDULE We They 5 O 5 O , 5 O O 7 I 5 2 3 5 O 3 2 O 5 HUDSON RIVER LEAGUE CO-CHAMPIONS League Record .c..,,,a,c,,v........... 5-I Overall Record ....,,,,,o...,,c,c,c,, 5-4 HUDSON RIVER TOURNAMENT SINGLES Champion-Richard Lennox Runner-up-Russell Robertson Glens Falls School Cup Winner-Russell Robertson Runner-up-John Bridge HUDSON RIVER TOURNAMENT DOUBLES Champions-Richard Lennox and Russell Robertson Zvi? 6 ' After dropping an early season game to room 102, 17-B, Brown's Bombers C2183 went on to take their last six contests for the Boys' Intramural Basketball Championship with an 8-1 record. ln the championship game, the playmaking of Al Read and Ed Prescott and the scoring of Bill Remington and Dave Nathan proved too much for room 135 and 218 won, 30-17. The leading 218 scorers in the three playoff games were Dave Nathan, whot netted 20 points, and Bill Remington, who poured through 16. First row: Bill "Teamwork" Remington, Ed Prescott, Al "Quarterback" Read, and Joe "Lefty" Penor. Second row: Bill Sagan, Dave "Frog" Nathan, and Coach Ray Brown. Members of the first interscholastic Glens Falls High bowling team which competed in eight matches are as follows-First row: Elizabeth Ramsey, Beverly Ernst, Susan Gillan, Darlene LaRose, Carol Halladay, and Jean DeGratf. Second row: Yvonne Charlebois, Joel Nisotf, Phil Ackerman, Rhoda Lazarou. Third row: Coach Reginald Shultz, Terry Rogers, Dick Lennox, Harry Lee, Joe Penor, and William Rogers. 57 The first year of golf brought unexpected suc- cess to the Indian squad which compiled a highly creditable 4-l record. ln- cluded among the vic- tories were two triumphs over the St. Mary's tive. Four ot the varsity com- petitors, John Dorlan, Dave Nathan, Charles Pryce, and Roger Hewlett captured tour ot their five starts. Ken Hertz completed the tive man group which held its home matches at the Glens Falls Country Club. Twice a week the varsity and three other squad members, Dean Colla- mer, Alva Collamer and Bob Sagan practiced un- der the tutelage ot Coach Putt La May. Left to right: Ken Hertz, Vic Culver, Bob Sagan, Dave Nathan, John Dorlan. Not pictured: Charles Pryce, Dean Collamer, Alva Collamer, Roger Hewlett. - 7?57 e Leading cheers in the JV basket- ball games and the St. Mary's football game were, front row: Nancy Wright and Debby Liddle, and, back row: Karen LaMay, Kathy Reardon, Laura Tripp, Christina Howard, and Daveen Hansen. They are all aspiring to the Varsity squad next year. The varsity cheering squad of 1958 poses prettily'tor the camera. The group includes Joanne Spector, alternateg Nancy Mclntire, Priscilla Trimbey, Sue Robertson, captaing Sue Canaday, Lincla Beals, and Nancy Williams. A well known group in this school is the Varsity cheering squad. These girls with their pert and original black jumpers exhibit boundless enthusiasm at pep rallies and games. A round of well-deserved applause' should go to the squad for the time and effort spent to bolster team spirit and to increase good sportsman- ship at games. This year the cheerleaders sold "lndian" stickers to start a fund tor an electric scoreboard. The Cheerleaders' Dance was another example ot the work these girls accomplished. None can forget this group who has played such a prominent part in sports activities. "Score, Team, Score!!" yell the cheering squads as they lead the spectators in a cheer at the St. Mary's game. notable fact about clubs is that fa member can have fun and still learn some- thing. This is especially true in organizations like French Club and German Club, but it is also true in varying degrees in every organization represented in this club section. Dramatics Club members learn how to act and present plays. Those in the Outing Club learn about the great outdoors. Student Councilors discover the problems ot govern- ment. The Varsity "G" Club exposes its senior members to the cultural facilities ot New York City. Besides their educational merit, clubs and organizations are also valu- able in enabling school students to get to know each other by working and playing together. Clubs offer many obstructions for their members. One obstacle annually confront- ing Outing Club members is Mount Marcy. The Hi-Y is troubled with exuberant Spin- ster Swingers who want to take dance deco- rations. The Library Club battles the in- tricacies ot the Dewey Decimal System. lt is sometimes an inconvenience to have to overcome these hindrances, but more otten it is fun. That is why clubs are so popular at Glens Falls High School. 60 .XV , ...-, Lf! is, 1 A N, - 2 V V , , V. Q, 3 f F ww , if an M. W .Wrm ' f V1 ' . , . A-Safes' PM 5- 21531, B, ,Wm - - wa: x Y if A Affsfw., fi " 154 , 2 eff X gm 55 5 sn Mr. Newcomb seems to be groaning as the planning board poses before launching into another lengthy discussion over a small but important detail concerning the Red and Black. The job of getting the yearbook ready for printing took six long months, and Mr. Newcomb had ample cause to groan as a myriad of problems arose during that time. The planning board first gathered ideas and formed the plan of the book, and then drew the layouts for the pages. The board consisted of Dave Nathan, associate editor, Lee Worster, associate editor, Dave Barber, editor-in-chief, Mary Kelligrew, associate editor, who did the artwork, and Mr. Newcomb, advisor. fealcmd 2 Staff Photography editor Nancy Mc lntire and assistant Cynthia See- ber were in charge of the taking and filing of all Red and Black photographs, This is an enor- mous iob, for there are over nine hundred pictures put into the yearbook from more than sixteen hundred pictures taken. The pho- tography editors also assisted the planning board in drafting the book, laying out the pages, and writing out copy for pictures. .. , , ,Q , . , , E ...W . i s J . r 3 E .Q R - r -2 S 5 l 1 . E K ii 1 .2 ' s CQ' Sixteen seniors spent hours after school preparing the individual write-ups in Room 202. Conciseness was paramount, as each sketch was restricted to about 26 words. Every member of the writing staff constructed a word portrayal of ten seniors, taking great pains to make each description as accurate as possible. First row: Dick LaPoint, Sue Canaday, Roanne Cline, Kate Birdsall, Jean Howland, Helen-Marie Moynihan, Dave Schlesinger. Second row: Linda Hayes, Helene Shulman, Lesley Willmott, Judy Varney, Nancy Williams, Nancy DeLong, Virginia Roe, Barbara Levenson. .. The photography staff diligently as- sisted in collecting money every period MW ,gf XM? for two days for the pictures of the 401 underclassmen. They also helped in pre- paring dummies for the sophomore and junior section. Left to right: Mary Ann Woodbury, Jean Cotter, Judy Eddy, Pat Scarpellino, Peter Brown, John Lemery Not pictured: Roanne Cline. 4,4 it Business managers Jeanne Lem- ery and Pete Keene were given the task of collecting 52.50 for each ot 815 yearbooks which were sold by the seniors. Persuasion plus vvas needed to obtain the advertising quota to finance the Red and Black. These students, turned salesmen, worked hard under the direction of ad managers Jack Van Garderen and Linda Beals. First rovv: Joy Ginsburg, Linda Beals, assistant manager, Jack Van Garderen, advertising editor, Betty Wolfe. Second rovv: Mary Bacas, Marcia Webster, Catherine South, Martha Leon, Yvonne Charlebois. Third rovv: Joyce Clark, Walda Nisott, Sue Robertson, Barb Gleason, Jeanne Lemery, Barb Epstein, Kay Wright, Carole Knovvles, Carol Halladay, Dorothy Du be, Barb Scott. Fourth rovv: Tom Scull, Don Clark, Lester Jacobs, Jim Minnick, Bud Taylor, Bill Sagan, Roger l-lovvard, George Goetz, George Missita. IO ' 4 yew Members of the Typing Staff are Betsey Alexander, Anne Pignone, Ellen Kenny, Carol Cobb, Nancy De Long, Janice Lennon, Charis Travers, Ruth La Point, Beverly Pregent, Barbara Meyers. Not pic- tured: Frances Tracey. 5545! I I 77Zmmgefz4 Selling and distributing the 1958 Red and Black was the iob of the homeroom circulation managers, left to right: Lesley Willmott, Jean How- land, Sue Robertson, John Lemery, and Sue Canaday. The Typing Staff under the direction of Ellen Kenney and Frances Tracey worked hard to complete the copy before the deadline. They are Beatrice Tucker, Evelyn Nobert, Linda Lemery, Pauline Carlton, Dar- lene LaRose, Betty Reardon, Carol Knowles, Kay Wright, Pat Purner, Jeanne Lemery, Sharon Pincheon, Sandy O'Connor. 2 H z fi-Q' --f Q Q. .JJJ -1 ik 4 id? . W v Membership in the National Honor Society is one of the greatest honors that can be bestowed upon a high school student. There are four Qualifications for membership. First, to be inducted in his Junior year, a student must have a scholastic average of 3.7 or better, to be inducted in the fall of one's Senior year, one must have an average of 3.5 or higher, and for membership in the spring of the Senior year, one needs an average of 3.2 or above. The other requirements are service to the school and to the community, qualities of leadership, and worthy traits of character. The induction ceremony is held twice a year in an impressive candlelight cere- mony. The president of the Society conducts the assembly and explains the aims of the club. Then various members of the Honor Society light the candles of scholarship, leadership, character, and service. After this is done, other members go into the audience, tap the new members, and bring them to the stage, where they are presented the two Phi Beta Kappa members of our faculty, Miss Broadbent and Mr. Van Der Voort. The members then takelthe pledge of the National Honor Society. The assembly closes as the members file out of the auditorium holding lighted candles. Miss Nola Wentworth is the sponsor of the Honor Society. The officers of the club direct its activities under the guidance of Miss Nola Went- worth, sponsor. They were all inducted into the honor society in their Junior year. They are Nancy Mclntire, secretary, Richard LaPoint, vice president, George Gorry, president, and Ed- ward Prescott, treasurer. Under the direction of its officers, the club obtained concessions from the hat and coat room at a musical pro- duction at the school this year. The proceeds from the concessions went toward new robes for the Society. The Student Council consists of one boy and one girl from each home room, plus the officers. Members during the first semester-Front row: Ellen Kenney, Ellen Bush, Barbara Bosworth, Martha Minnick, Peter Brown, Dick Derby, Susan Keene, Sonia Persson, LeRoy Akins, Joe Drew, Pete VanDyke. Second row: Mike Bedesem, Fay Rivers, Pat Wiswall, Dick LaPoint, JoAnn Glaspey, Joyce Clark, Priscilla Trimbey, Michele Bedesem, Peggy Lyman, Helen-Marie Moynihan, Joanne Spector, Pat Scarpellino, Steve Leeret. Back row: Peter Kelligrew, Tim Robinson, Dave Craig, Lucille' Hillman, Dave Barber, Fay Fletcher, Diana Ham, Steve Nathan, Bob Salter, Bob Dingman, Peter Keene, Mike Pelletier. The students' legislature, the Student Council, is the coordinating agency for many of the ac- tivities ot the school. Modeled after the United States Senate, it consists ot two elected representa- tives-a boy and a girlftrom each homeroom. Members ot Student Council learn legislative pro- cedure by discussing and deciding important issues of the school and by working on one ot these committees: Homeroom, Punctuality, Activity Tickets, Sports, Assembly, Safety, Building and Grounds, and Activities. Busses to basketball games, paid assemblies, and the improvement ot the school grounds are provided for by Student Council. The big project of this year was the support ot two delegates to the New York Herald Tribune Forum while they visited Glens Falls for two weeks in January. The Student Council financed part of the expenses of Vivian Solomon and Members of the Student Council Building and Grounds com Yilrna Taddesse, our visitors from Argentina and Ethiopia, sitting second and mittee inspect Erie Tucker's locker, fourth from the left, respectively, A' 68 ff" as Members of the Safety Committee, Bob McMillan, Jo-Ann Glaspey, and Pete Keene, put up posters to promote safety. 3n.,,,.f Athletic Association officers handle financing and some of the arrangements for all Indian affairs. Shown are LeRoy Simpkins, treasurer, Vic Miner, president, Bob Salter, vice presi- dent. Absent: Helen Marie Moynihan, secretary. ' ' : . i new-ABE' ' as . 155- , i 1 V Second semester student council representatives areffirst row: Peter Brown, president, Ellen Bush, treasurer, Jeff Hallett, vice president, Dick Derby. Second row: Pete VanDyke, John Missitta, Barbara Noonan, Rosie Preston, Gene Nathan, Jane Yeo, Debbie Liddle, Barbara Bosworth, Jo-Ann Glaspey, Bob McMillan, Mike Bedesem, John Kokotelsos, Roger Hewlett. Third row: Eire Tucker, Bruce Geroux, Paget Newbury, Bob Shanahan, John Carusone, Diana Ham, Bill Burnell, Dave Landy, Ellen Kenney, Peter Keene, Jane Quill, Kay Wright. Back row: Lincla Beals, Barbara Burdo, Laura Tripp, Susan Robertson, Tim Robinson, Lucille Hillman, Joan Aurelia, Bud Streeter. 69 Three hundred sixty-nine girls asked 369 boys to the Hi-Y's annual Spinster Swing, which was given by members pictured on these pages-First row: Kate Birdsall, Helene Shulman, Barbara Scott, Susan Gillan, Lina Holmquist, Linda Beals, Joy Ginsburg. Second row: Susan Canaday, Elizabeth Ramsey. Third row: Rochelle Saidel, Cynthia Seeber, Cynthia Roberts, Jean Howland, Susan Robertson, Diana Ham, Priscilla Trimbey. 'ff af. A club as active as the Hi-Y needs hardworking officers, and this year's group did a fine iob. They are, front row: Mary Ann Woodbury, vice president, Bar- bara Epstein, president, Lesley Willmott, treasurer. Back row: Miss Hilda Hayes, sponsor, Laura Tripp, secretary, Mary Kelligrew, sergeant-at-arms, Miss Betty Cor- nell, sponsor. The decorations for the Spinster Swing, designed on the theme "Around the World in Eighty Days," were acclaimed as being the best in years. These Hi-Y girls are busy making the Ghost Town corner decorations. Splurgle, splurgle, goes the coke into the cups, and then gulp, gulp, down the perched throats of basket- ball fans at half time, as they buy refreshments from these vivacious Hi-Y girls. The crowds at the basketball games appreciate the energetic and courteous Hi-Y girls who sell them coke, candy, and ice cream to support the Scholarship fund. From year to year, members try to exceed the number of scholarships given the year before. This year the goal is to present STOO scholarships to more than T2 deserving senior girls. To make money, Hi-Y sponsors several dances, including the Sock Hop, Student Mixer, and the ever popular Spinster Swing. On the other hand, earning money is not Hi-Y's only obiective. For instance, at Halloween time, members gave favors to the hospital patients and cookies to the Glens Falls Home at Christmas time. At the close of each year, the Hi-Y members have a banquet, celebrating another successful year. The sale of red and black Glens Falls pins was one of the many successful Hi-Y ventures of the year. Some of the members who helped are-Front row: Bonnie Finnan, Beth Davis, Joan Champagne, Lois Wood, Joy McMore, Helen-Marie Moynihan. Second row: Jeanne Lemery, Joanne VanDerwarker. Third row: Barbara Burdo, Barbara Levinson, Janice Dean, Walda Nisoff, Nancy Mclntire, Nancy Williams, Mary Ziobrowski, Kay Wright. 7' First row, left to right: 'Irene Mound, Charis Travers, Sue Canaday, Pat Purner, Judy Eddy, Barbara Meyers, Bonnie Bennett, Carol Brown, Sally Clear. Second row: Sandy Whitten, Mary Kelligrew, Kay Wright Liz Ramsey, Barbara Levenson, Lesley Willmott, Helene Shulman, Nancy Williams, Angela Capone, Third row: Mary Ziobrowski, Carol Halladay, Jean Howland, Joy McMore, Kate Birdsall, Cynthia Seeber, Walda Nisoff, Joy Ginsburg, Mary Ann Woodbury. Fourth row: Bonnie Finnan, Sue Alexander, Yvonne Charlebois, Bev Pregent, Linda Hayes, Diana Ham, Barbara Epstein, Linda Beals, Nancy Mclntire, Sue Gillan. Fifth row: Miss Betty Cornell, advisor, Carolyn Hanna, Ellen Bush, Faye Fletcher, Cynthia Adams. gn. , The aim of the Girls' Athletic Club is to encourage participation in after-school sports, including hockey, basketball, volleyball, and baseball, and to promote good sportsmanship. Junior and senior girls who have earned forty points by playing various sports are eligible for membership in the G.A.C. A member receives a G.A.C. letter when she has earned ninety points, and 130 points enables a girl to receive the chenille ln February the G.A.C. sponsored Sports Day, with area schools taking part. 72 Any boy who has earned a varsity letter in any sport is eligible for membership in the Varsity "G" Club. Members are--First row: John Carusone, Alan Carter, Dave Barber, Pete Keene, Vic Miner, John Missita, Bill Remington, John Bridge, George Goetz, Lou Monsour. Second row: Dave Nathan, Glenn Rogers, Pete Brown, Tony Gorry, Eric Hungerford, Chris Prescott, Jeff Brennan, Ted Lemery, John Lemery, George Missita, Third row: Glen Jeckel, Maynard Alverson, Steve Chagnon, Don Geroux, Mert Mock, Winston Beebe, Gene Alkes, Dick Lennox, Jack Van Garderen, Terry Gates. Fourth row: Irwin Kantrowitz, Charles Pryce, Steve Nathan, Dick Derby, Vic Culver, Joel Nisoff, Andy Scarpellino, Phil Ackerman, Roy Simpkins. Fifth row: Earl Fratus, Bob Salter, Bud Streeter, Bill Burnell, Dave Schlesinger, Dick LaPoint, Ted Heisler, Bill Sagan. , If n The Varsity "G" Club endeavors to promote good' sportsmanship and friendship between Glens Falls High School players and spectators and those of opponent high schools. The club performs various functions at the nine home basketball games, non-school games played at the Glens Falls gym, nam fonts 355555 fr 1fi it and the Glens Falls Invitational Track Meet. These functions include selling programs, ushering, keeping spectators off the gym floor, and checking hats and coats at basketball games, and moving equipment such as hurdles at the annual track meet. The club also sponsors dances after basketball games. In the spring, the sentor mem- bers go to New York City on a trip financed by the club's earnings. The officers assume the bulk of the responsibility for running the club. They are Jeff Hallett, secretary, Tom Scull, vice president, Mr. LaMay, advisor, Al Read, presi- dent, and Bud Taylor, treasurer. 73 The Outing Club is by far the largest club in the school. First row: Mr. Howard Grout, advisor, Karen LaMay, Sue Gillan, Pete Keene, Bonnie Bennett, Michael Bedesem, Alfred Robinson, Pete Van Dyke, Ann Warren, Don Webster, Beverly Ernst, Billie Blackman, Mr, Alan Cedarstrom, advisor. Second row: Rose Skpowski, Evelyn Nobert, Betsy Alexander, Carol Halladay, Barbara Rohrwasser, Nancy De Long, Diana Ham, Judy Eddy, Dave Holmes, Bob Salter, Steve Chagnon, Judy Van Benthuysen. Third row: Sandy Whitten, Pat Purner, Bev Pregent, Pam Slayton, Bonnie Finnan, Faye Fletcher, Mary Ziobrowski, Dave Halladay, Jeff Coombs, Dave Mangine, Tony McLaughlin, Jane Quille, Joy McMore. Fourth row: Anna Mae Rouse, Carol Rivers, Sheila La Barge, Nancy Lashway, Sheila Howard, Ann Kendall, Barbara Clatworthy, Christina Howard, Kathy Reardon, Prudy Selleck, Gene Nathan, Jim Hart, Mitch Gause. Fifth row: Mary Ann O'Leary, Janet Passino, Cynthia Adams, Mary Fish, Sue Alexander, Barbara Greenhill, Karen Mazer, Janet MacDonald, Margot Judson, Sharon Wales, Diana Barton, Angela Capone. Sixth row: Retta Klauks, Kathy Walker, Patty Wiswall, Michele Bedesem, Betsey McNairy, Barbara Wilson, Daveen Hansen, Joann Glaspey, Peggy Lyman, Sally Clear, Carol Brown, Gretchen Steenburgh. Seventh row: Bob Shanahan, Lee Comar, Dave Parker. lt s a tense moment as Ron Baker awaits the pitch. Baseball was one of the activities enloyed by the Outing Club on its hikes. Members of the Glens Falls High School Outing Club are interested in hiking, conversation, and the general out of doors. This year the Outing Club is the largest in its eight year history. lt has grown from a membership of nineteen in T950 to become G.F.H.S.'s most popular club with a mem- bership of over 200. This year the club is for- tunate to have Alan Cederstrom, a new addition to the school faculty, to assist Mr. Grout as sponsor. On November 9, we had our first hike of the year, the annual Long Island trip. After a brisk walk around the island, we assembled for a full afternoon of baseball, football, picnicking, and a treasure hunt. - A hike to the Three Ponds Area in West Fort Ann was the club's second exploit. Although the destination of the hike was Sly Pond, the majority of the hikers finished at Katskill Bay on Lake George. The weather could not have been more perfect and the snow-filled trees of this area were Zh! These nature lovers of the Outing Club are-First row: Rosalina Preston, Jean De Graff, Joan Noonan, Sharon Floyd, Frances Savin, Joyce Betancourt, Faye Rivers, Carol Singer, Sandy Philips, Harriet Hellman, Mike Canale, Donald Gray. Second row: Sandy O'Connor, Edla Myhrberg, Margaret Baker, Zelma Shivers, Liz Ramsey, Martha Minnick, Janice Dean, Bob Stewart, Lou Epstein, George Zervas, John Worster. Third row: Barbara Caswell, Sue Howland, Ellen Weiner, Debby Liddle, Sue Keene, Steven Cohen, John Kokoletsos, Steve Leeret, Doug Bloomfield, Mack Dean, Chuck Rosotf. Fourth row: Holly Lester, Marilyn Lance, Gail Purdy, Jane Yeo, Tim Robinson, Bob Morris, Pete Kelligrew, Bob MacMillan, Ronald Perry, Kerry Grant, Lucas Hart, Joel Grossman, Phil Abraham, Fifth row: Sonia Person, Joan Kokolitsoes, Dave McDowell, Larry Nassivera, David Craig, Bill Rogers, Bob Hutchinson, Jim Nesbitt, Martin Swirsky, Kenneth Baker, Gary Charlebois. Sixth row: Pat Selleck, Janet Fletcher, Rhoda Lazarou, Erwin Gray, Bruce Geroux, Ray Blondin, Scott Richardson, Abe Norman, Orla Bentley. Seventh row: Pat Winchell, Carol True, Linda Dickinson, Barbara Aronson, Mary Bacas, Kay Wright, Darlene La Rose, Carol Flynn, Joan Aurelia, Carolyn Hanna. Mr. Grout leads the way through the dense underbrush adventurous hikers. a beautiful sight for all. Although many members were quite exhausted atter climbing up and down various mountains, everyone agreed that it was a wonderful hike. A movie on gun safety and a talk on its im- portance was given by club members at one of our earlier meetings. Short skits were also humor- ously presented emphasizing TO rules of sate gun handling. On December 5, Mrs. Edythe Tarantelli was the guest speaker at the meeting. She spoke on her trip up Alcan Highway and through Alaska during the summer. With her talk, Mrs. Tarantelli showed colorful slides taken on her trip. A tew of the members of the club presented a radio program over WWSC on Saturday, December 7. The program was based on questions usually asked by new students. The ideals, growth and program of the club were discussed. -v for these First row: Martha Congdon, Lois Wood, Joanne VanDerwarl4er, Sandy Kilmer, Sandra LaFontaine, Nancy Culver, Richard Akins, Ted Lindstrand. Second row: Irene Alkes, Donna Angleson, Julie Braydon, Audrey Saville, Louise Heckendorn, Donna Rozell, Joan Champagne, Betty Helm, Ronald Baker, Richard Green. Third row: Betty Beaman, Nancy Wright, Madelyn Viehmann, Page Shaw, Gerald Rozell, Edwin Guay, Joe Pangborn, Rocky Webb, Gary Quick, Jim Goldmeyer, Bob Bingham. Fourth row: Sue Unger, Cindy Roberts, Sue Reed, Laura Tripp, Monroe Newell, lrwin Kantrowitz, Jeff Brennan, Eric Hungerford, Roger Howard, Jim Minnick. Fifth row: Judy Joubert, Margie Belgrade, Meredith Mock, Bill Burnell, Steve Nathan, Bill Benson, Tom Masterman, John Hungerford, John Culver. Sixth row: Bruce Starbuck, Jim Warren, Glen Jeckel, Pete Osterhaudt, Bob Dingman, Alan Carter, Ted Heisler, Joel Nisoff, Earl Fratus, Herb Sprott. These are the students who presented a fifteen minute radio program lf is Cold On Lake Ge0V9e in the fall, 35 The OVSVCOGTS on B956 OUTHWQ over station WWSC, in which they gave information about the Outing ClUl'-7 members lI'ICliCGTe, but it is still fun to go speedboating Club. This Year the Sophomore Dramatics Club, sponsored by John Van Der Voort, selected for its Drama Night play, "No, No, a Million Times No." The musical play, which is the club's maior activity, gave everyone an op- portunity to display and develop his talents. The activities were rounded out by an an- nual banquet at the Country Club. The members of the club who directed its activities are, first row: Michele Bedesem, Daveen Hansen. Second row: John Whitney, Sue Keene, Tim Robinson, Stuart Carter. Third row: Mr. Van Der Voort, advisor. I JOHN VANDERVOORT, Sponsor These are the members who have actively participated in the club's affairs. First row: Barbara Wilson, Barbara Sears, Barbara Bosworth. Second row: Pat Winchell, Holly Lester, Carole Singer, Barbara Aronson, Betsey McNairy. Third row: Frank Guimond, Lucille Hillman, Ronald Baker. First row: Joy Ginsburg, Anne Pignone. Second row: Helene Shulman, Linda Beals, Barbara Levenson, Darlene LaRose, Carol Halladay, Judy Eddy, James Warren. Third row: Bill Remington, James Minnick, Dave Granger, Lester Jacobs, Bill Sagan, Donald Webster, Sherwood Cornell, Peter Keene. The Drama Night offering of the Club was "The Dancers," which was highly successful. Q I I l s t .L ,gi Getting ready to put makeup on the actors in the play "The Dancers," are the club officers. They are George Goetz, Robert Sagan, Bar- bara Scott, Miss Loosemore, advisor, Mary Ann Woodbury, Alfred Robin- son, and Walda Nisoff. Dramatics Club plays would be impossible without the cooperation of the stage hands. Pushing levers, drawing curtains, and performing all sorts of essential iobs back- stage, stage managers Jim Minnick and Rocky Webb help the play to be run off smoothly. Not pictured: LeRoy Akins. Future actors of the Dramatics Club are-First row: Donna Rozell, Beverly Champagne, Sue Reed, Nancy Wright, Joanne VanDerwarker, Joanne Spector, Joyce Landau, Lois Wood, Jean Cotter. Second row: Bob Shanahan, Priscilla Trimbey, Cynthia Adams, Judy Van Benthuysen, Bob Dingman, Rochelle Saidel, Joel Nisoff, Martin Swirsky, and, in the foreground, stage manager, Rockwell Webb. l The motto of the F.H.A. is "Forward New Horizons," Members are-Seated: Muriel St. John, Linda Hayes, Pearl Selling- ham, Pauline Carlton, Barbara Gleason, Betty Lou LaPoint, Joan Rivette, Jewel Smith. Standing: Carole Cobb, Janice Lennon, Carol Braydon, Joanne Lemery, Colleen Lashway, Pat Putnam, Mary Ann Herlihy. T 2 ag,-4' "Personal improvement" was the theme for the year adopted by the Future Homernakers of America. Concerning this theme, the club members held discussions on grooming, clothes, nutrition, and hobbies. Proiects of the club included selling stationery and buying Care packages. The F.H.A. members ended the year with a mother-daughter banquet. These F.H.A. members are working on a phase of their theme, "Personal Officers of the F.H.A, are Marilyn Harney, Leone Schine, Ruth LaPoint Improvement." They are Evelyn Nobert, Virginia Roe, Betty Wolfe, Loretta Pfizenmayer, and Sandy Schmidt. Joyce Clark, Miss Bussey, sponsor, Sancly Whitten, Joan Coombs. In December the 227th charter in N. Y. State was granted to the ROBERT S. BUDDY CHAPTER of the F.T.A. The national F.T.A. is 22 years old and has 3,000 chap- ters in the U. S. First row, left to right: Board of Directors-Sheila Howard, Susan Alexander, Cynthia Adams, Judith Varney, Beth Davis, Patricia Scarpellino. Second row: Recording Secretary Kate Birdsall, Co- Sponsor Miss Helen S. Gahimer, President Helene Shulman, Vice President Barbara Burdo, Historian Lois Wood, Treasurer Bar- bara Aronson, Corresponding Secretary Joanne VanDerwarker. Third row: Co-Spona sor Howard E. Grout, Publicity Chairman Betty Beaman, Walda Nisoff, Martha Cong- don, Carol Matthews, Program Chairman Jean Howland, Toby Hurwitz, Barbara Scott, Prudence Selleck. 4614 ' Two panel discussions on CHILD PSYCHOLOGY, presented by the fifteen senior and iunior girls doing practice teaching in the Glens Falls schools, were among the year's most interesting programs. The students gave their own observations and experiences in helping teachers in Junior High School home economics, Broad Street School music, Jackson Heights School class for the physically handi- capped, and the first five grades in Sanford Street School. Other outstanding programs were: "What the Elementary School Teacher Needs to Know About Art" by Mr. John Gallucci, illustrated with a color film and many art activities for young children, "Teaching the Mentally Retarded" by Mrs. Sidney Van Dusen, who stressed the great opportunities and need for teachers in this field, and "Music in the Grades" by Miss Mildred Ford, who illustrated her talk with short piano selections. The climax of the year for the seniors and iuniors was a trip to Plattsburgh State Teachers College on April 3 for a "College For a Day" program. The Robert S. Buddy Chapter of the F.T.A. was greatly honored by the "School Bell" in its spring issue. Its page one feature article was devoted to the activities of the club, with classroom pic- tures showing some of the club members engaged in their practice teaching. By chartering their club in the name of the late Robert S. Buddy, the club wished to perpetuate the memory of a man who was an outstanding leader in educational and humanitarian service in the community for many years. Mr. Buddy was a menfber of the Board of Education for 20 years. First row, left to right: Susan Gillan, Donna Rozell, Barbara Clatworthy, Karen Mazer, Carole Potter. Second row: Betty Helm, Mary Ann Woodbury, Joy Ginsburg, Roanne Cline, Susan Unger, Carole Singer, Patricia Wiswall. Third row: Carol True, Judy Streeter, Ann Tupper, Judy Joubert, Harriet Hillman, Martha Leon, Gretchen Steenburgh, Barbara Greenhill, Ann Ken' dall, Margo Judson. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Le Cercle Francais enables French students of two or more years to meet together and gain experience in speak- ing French. The main interest of the club this year has been the sponsoring of a school in Haiti. A food sale and -f-'U donations from the classes enabled the club to send various necessities to the school. The meetings of the year ranged from musical programs and dramatic skits to a final annual banquet for the members. Planning French Club meetings occupies much of the officers' time. They are-Front row: Beth Davis, vice president: Lesley Willmott, president, Nancy Mclntire, secretary. Back row: Miss Renner, sponsor, Tom Scull, treasurer. Le Cercle Francais a eu beaucoup de succes cette annee avec les membres suivants. Front row: Carol Halladay, Mary Bacas, Joy Ginsburg, Rochelle Saidel, Mary Ziobrowski, Martha Minnick, Janice Dean, Nancy Williams, Betty Helm, Ellen Bush, Fay Fletcher, Sheila Novitsky, Lee Worster, Joy McMore. Second row: Barb Scott, Mary Ann Woodbury, Liz Ramsey, Walda Nisoff, Roanne Cline, Kate Birdsall, Jean Howland, Helen-Marie Moynihan, Sue Robertson, Martha Leon. Third row: Sue Alexander, Pris Trimbey, Mary Fish, El Kenney, Carole Knowles, Judy Varney, Dorothy Dube, Cindy Roberts, Diana Ham, Barb Levenson, Emily Williams. Fourth row: Dave Schlesinger, John Carusone, Earl Fratus, Bob Sagan, Bob Shanahan, Pete Brown, Dave Nathan, George Goetz, Joe Drew, John Whitney. 82 DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN Members of the newly re-organized club are-First row: Jon Pangborn, Bob Cullen, Chuck Perkett, Joyce Landau, Mary Kelli- grew, Helene Shulman, Barbara Epstein, Linda Beals, Tony Gorry, Jack Van Gardaren. Second row: Lester Jacobs, Chris Prescott, Bob Salter, John Buecking, Glen Jeckel, Jim Warren. Wezech Sponsor ,,,, ,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , . MISS MARION E. BROADBENT President ,,,,,,,,,,, CHRIS PRESCOTT Secretary ,,,, ,,.... A DOLF MEYER Vice President ,,,,, LINDA BEALS Treasurer ,A,,, ,,,,,, R OBERT SALTER German Club members have fun playing charades in German. Sprechen Sie Deutsch? You do if you be- long to Der Deutsche Ve-rein whose meetings are held in German. Through the various programs, the club gives its members a picture of the German mode ot living. Social customs ofthe country were made real at the Christmas party by Adolph Meyer and Jim Warren as Krecht Rupret and his helper, Black Peter. Movies and a puppet show brought out other phases ot German culture. At some meetings, charades, games, and records were played to give the student the fun side ot German. Members of the World Affairs Forum ioin with Mr. Trindade, our Portuguese guest. First row: Carol Brown, Rochelle Saidel, Mary Ziobrowski, Sue Canaday, Mr. Trindade, Martha Leon, Karen LaMay, Carolyn Hanna, and Sue Alexander. Second row: Bonnie Bennett, Barbara Epstein, Charles Perkett, Joe Drew, Joel Grossman, Alva Collamer, Bob Cullen, Jon Pangborn, Joe Zamore, Barbara Levenson, Sue Robertson, and Mr.-Long, advisor. HAROLD M. LONG s,.. Advisor ADOLF MEYER ..ooooooeo President SUSAN CANADAY ..,oooo..,.,......,.ssssosssssss Secretary The World Affairs Forum adopted the United Nations as its area of interest during its second year. Club members spent many hours in and outside ot school preparing for an examination on the UN. In March, a number ot members partici- pated in the essay examination contest of the American Association for the United Nations. ln the late spring, a model Security Council session was planned to which area schools were invited to send delegates. This year our school had the pleasure of becoming acquainted with three people from foreign lands. Miss J Vivian Soloman, from Argentinag Mr. Trindade, from Portugal, and Yilma Tadesse, from Ethiopia, spent several weeks in Glens Falls, staying in students' homes and visiting the school. Pictured after a panel discussion during an assembly are-Front row: Sue Canaday, Vivian Soloman, Mr. Trindade, Yilma Tadesse, and John Bridge. Standing are Kate Birdsall and Joe Zamore. Another foreign exchange teacher was Mr. Emil Thiry, who came here as part of the program called Improving the Teaching of World Affairs, Mr. Thiry is shown pointing out his country of Luxembourg to Miss Renner and her French l class. 84 Mr. Muse, sponsor, John Buecking, Lester Jacobs, Ronald LaFountaine, Deane Capello, Pete Kelligrew, George Sammons, Pete VanDyke, Joel Grossman, Lonny Nassivera, Mike Bedesem, Dave Craig, Barry Kenyon. O The Science Club, sponsored by Mr. George Muse, is an organization composed of several groups: biology, physics, chemistry and psychology. Although the club has made field trips to the Cardiograph Department of the Glens Falls Hos- pital and to the Fort Edward G. E. Laboratory, its most outstanding trip was to Knolls Atomic Labora- tory and to the new WRGB and WGY buildings in Schenectady. First row: Bonnie Bennett, Carol Brown, Holly Lester, Sue Howland, Ann Warren, Lee Worster, Judy Eddy, Kathy Reardon, Karen LaMay, Sue Keene, Barbara Caswell, Stuart Carter, Debby Liddle, Pat Selleck, Linda Holmquist. Second row: Martha Minster, Arnold O'Brian, Chuck Perkett, Sue Unger, Carole Singer, Jane Yeo, Marilyn Lance, Carolyn Hanna, 85 ffm ' Answering the phone and running errands are two of the duties rendered by the Office Assistants. First row: Hope Brand, Cynthia Adams, Nancy Wright, Betty Helm, Priscilla Trimbey. Second row: Joanne Van Derwarker, Joan Rivette, Barbara Gregory, Billie Blackburn, Sharon Flynn, Leone Shine, Angie Capone. Third row: Sue Alexander, Margaret Baker, Frances Savin, Gail La- Barge, Irene Mound, Pat Rumrill, Jewel Smith, Sally Clear. These girls of the Office Assistants perform a valuable service in helping Miss Hatha- way run the office smoothly and efficiently. First row: Betty Wolfe, Barbara Gleason, Mary Ann O'Leary, Miss Hathaway, Liz Ramsey, Linda Lemery. Second row: Judy Van Benthuysen, Bonnie Zalutsky, Julie Braydon, Janet Passino, Barbara Epstein, Cynthia Roberts, Carol Cobb, Carole Bray- don, Sharon Pincheon. 2411! These future Rembrandts are working on various art proiects. They are-First row: Kay Wright, Yvonne Charlebois, Nancy Williams, Sandy Phillips. Back row: Martha Congdon, Mary Kelligrew, Laura Tripp, Diana Ham, JoAnn Glaspey, Donna Angelson, Carl Johnson, Michele De Julia, Anne Warren, Carol Matthews. The members of the Art Club worked on many proiects through- out the year. These included painting landscapes, making East- er hats, making mobiles, and finger-painting. The Club heard talks by Mr. Perkins, an architect, Mr. Dodge, artist and curator of Hyde collection, and Mr. Crock- well, prominent illustrator. The club officers are Nancy Williams, president, Yvonne Charlebois, vice president, Anne Warren, sec- retary, Michele DeJulia, treasurer. Art club members have fun while working. Here they are drawing a fashion figure 87 Tvvo duties of the Guides are collecting af- tendance sheets and delivering notices. These Guides are-Seated: Dorothy Dube, Joy Ginsburg, Janet Fletcher, Sue Gillan. Standing: Audrey Elmer, Barbara Gleason, Carol Halladay, Olivia DiRubbo, Carole Cobb, Carol Braydon, Linda Hayes, Sue Canaday, Carolyn Hanna, Joan Aurelia, Betty Helm, Judy Varney. 2 The Guides, stationed at strategic spots in the halls, are always ready toa direct visitors around the school. Seated: Barbara Levenson, Ellen Kenney, Darlene LaRose, Diane LaFay. Standing: Helen-Marie Moyni- han, Sharon Pincheon, Salldy O'Connor, Janice Lennon, Martha Leon, Corleen Lash- ., I way, Irene Mound, Walda Nisott, Barbafaa Meyers, Jeanne Lemery, Loretta Pfizen- mayer, Betty LaPoint. VH' W 0 42 1 g Q 6 it l is 'iv if 5' 'V 4? w Q Q ,B P 5 T or -i 0 W it Q 3 P'- fie ,Q A ' 3 0 ' l 9 J 1 P l Another important function of the Guides is the distributing ot the morning nevvsf papers to students and teachers who sub- scribe to them. Seated: Betty Wolfe, Pauline Thornton, Lee Worster, Mary Ann Wood- bury. Standing: Muriel St. John, Joanne Spector, Kay Wright, Barbara Scott, Sandy Whitten, Betty Reardon, Beatrice Tucker, Pat Putnam, Joy Usher, Sandy Schmidt, Charis Travers, Helene Shulman, Marcia Webster, Sharon Wells, Catherine South, Virginia Roe. Seated Sandra Lois Phillips Pat Winchell Kathy South Betty LaPoint. Standing: Charis LaFontaine, Janice Lennon, Margaret Baker, Pat Malcolm, Jeanne Lemery Sheila Novitsky Diane LaFay Marcia Webster Ruth LaPoint, Sandra LaFontaine. -! LIBRARY STAFF SPONSORS: Mrs. Bernice Bush and Mrs. Curtiss Duell. OFFICERS: president, Linda Lemery, vice president, Sandra Ross, treasurer, Tom Tucker, secretary, Joy Usher. T.A.B. SECRETARIES: Barbara Levenson, Martha Leon, Virginia Roe. LIBRARY CLUB OFFICERS Seated: Sandy Ross, vice president, Tom Tucker, treasurer, Linda Lemery, presi- dent. Standing: Martha Leon and Barbara Levenson, T.A.B. secretaries. Absent: Joy Usher, secretary. The library staff helps the librarians by doing circulation work, processing new books, filing catalog cards, articles, and pamphlets, and helping students find information for research reports. The club also sponsors the Teen Age Book Club, which provides excellent, inexpensive books for all kinds of -readers. First row Barbara Gleason Sharron Floyd Beverly Wood Second row: Pat Doner, Irene Mound, Julie Ann I-Ierily, JoAnne Doner, Charis Travers, 89 me 'IS- The lunchroom ticket salesmen and monitors have a highly im' portant iob to do, Between 8:00 and 8:15 they sell lunch tickets to approximately 300 students, and during the lunch shifts they keep law and order in the cafeteria line. Front row: Nancy Williams, Carolyn Hanna, Ellen Bush, Kay Wright, Mary Bacas, Betty Wolfe, Evelyn Nob- ert, Jeanne Lemery. Back row: Doug Steele, Vic Culver, Don Webster, Bud Taylor. The ticket managers count the money received from the sale of lunch tickets each day and handle the other 'financial re- sponsibilities of the iob. They are, left to right: Judy Varney, George Missita, and Pat Scar- pellino. l Members of the Chess Club watch while Gene Alkes tries to break through Steve Chagnon's defense. Seated are Andy Scarpel- lino, Sgeve Chagnon, Dave Schlesinger, Gene Alkes, Chris Prescott, and Barry Kenyon. First row, standing: Phil Ackerman, Michael Bedesem, Linda Hayes, Linda Holmquist, Ellen Kenney, Dick Akins. Second row: Norm Ackerman, Orla Bentley, John Bridge, Pat Scarpellino, Carole Knowles, Mary Ellen Rand, Al Carter. 0 0 , The pageant at graduation is the original work and presentation of the Senior Class. This year the Pageant Writing Committee, under the direction of Mr. Van Der Voort, created our pageant, of which the theme is "New Horizons." Members of the committee shown clockwise around the table are Barbara Epstein, Dick LaPoint, Jean Cotter, Pearl Sellingham, Nancy DeLong, Dave Granger, Alice Schwab, Judy Varney, Nancy Williams, Dick Lennox, Betty Wolfe, Mary Kelligrew, Katherine South, Ben Yanklowitz, Mike Clay, Sharon Wells, Marcia Webster, Mr. Van Der Voort, Barbara Levenson. is inTeresTing To imagine whaT school be like wiThouT Teachers. We would noT learn much, buT we mighT have more Tun. School, however, is noT primarily a fun proposiTion. School is for advancing our knowledge, and since This is so, Teachers are necessary, and we owe a greaT deal To Them. IT would be worThwhile, Therefore, To consider seriously all ThaT The faculTy of Glens Falls High School has done for us. STudenTs are noT The mosT graTeTul people in The world. BUT leT us bely our repuTaTions for a momenT, and Thank The Teachers and adminisTraTors of our school who have Tried To make Us beTTer educaTed and beTTer peo- ple, To prepare us Tor adulT life. Their repre- senTaTion in This book can never begin To indicaTe all ThaT They have given To us and done for us. They have been our bridge over The Talls. 92 93 l aa 442.2 of sawed Members of the Class of 1958 are the first to receive diplomas bearing Dr. Roberts' signature. The fourth superintendent of schools in Glens Falls school history, Dr. Roberts replaced Alexander W. Miller, who retired in 1957. Dr. Roberts received his A.B. and M.A. at Tufts College, and earned his doctorate at Harvard. He came to Glens Falls from Lincoln, Massachusetts, of whose school system he was super- intendent also. We hope that his first year in Glens Falls has been a good one, and that the future here will prove even better for him. O I I Approving policy and plans for education in Glens Falls requires long hours of real effort on the part of our Board of Education members. Seated clockwise around the table are Douglass Crockwell, C, Sherman Willmott, John W. Glass, Superintendent Douglass B. Roberts, Board President Francis W. McGinley, Mrs. Alfred E. Van Wirt, Clerk of the Board Robert A. Churchill, Russell M, R. Carson, Fabian O. Ducharme, and A. William Cohn. Absent from the picture is Dr. John W. Canaday. 0 I I geneva No one is more proud ot our school, and no one has worked harder to uphold its reputation than has Mr. Brown in the 28 years he has been principal of Glens Falls High School. Be- sides his administrative ability, which makes him such a good principal, we will remember Mr. Brown for his friendliness and his willingness to help us. We owe him a great deal, much more than we realize, for his ettorts to provide for us a good education, and to make better persons of us. Conterring with students and teachers is part of our principal's daily duties. Here Mr. Brown and Mr, Grout discuss the problems of biology with Jim Wein. SARAH ADRIANCE RICHARD BACKER GENEVIEVE BAZINET History Physical Education, French, LaTin HeaITI'1 CLIFFORD BOSWQRTH MARION BROADBEN-I' RAYMOND BROWN Chemistry, Algebra German, Hisfory History L. MRS. MARY BURKE MRS. BERNICE BUSH RUTH BUSSEY English Librarian Home Economics 96 ALAN CEDERSTROM Geometry, Biology EUZABETH DODDS History MRS. NELLIE DUELL Assistanf Librarian MICHAEL CYMBALAK BETTY CORNELL Physical Education V0Call0fW5l and Educational Guidance Sally Hathaway, secretary to Mr, Brown, and Phyllis Anderson secretary To Mr. Cymbalak. 97 BASIL DWYER HELEN GAi-HMER JOHN GALLUCC' . . . Art History Business Education ,"i et, fi i f .m do "iff ' Q E Trr T 5 R . ' K R 2:-L ...., TK T' A, 'vt ,, gf i ii 'Wm-5. -f-v 4 .r.f'ia45fg: 7 c :'w-: . STANLEY GERICKE EDGAR GRANT HOWARD GROUT Music Industrial Education, Biology Driver Training HH-DA HAYES MRS. SARAH INGALSBE BERNARD LaMAY English Homemaking Physical Education 98 Q3 " :Wil 4 ia - 'ZLQM ' T5 Fifi- ' . -3 Fi' .. ' " '- lt ' f ,X '- , aff: T i. L,, f E - 4: ':':."f:- ,. ' 1. " A' Q1 4 HAROLD LONG MARIANNA LOOSEMORE ANN MCCREA Hisfory Expregsignl Business Education Dramatics BEATRICE MABLE GEORGE MUSE LAWRENCE NEWCOMB Mathematics Mathematics, English Science Doctor Harvey gives Matt Clark a polio shot as dental hygienist Dorothy Whooton and our school nurse, Mrs. Louise Reed, look on. Julie Braydon looks worried about something. ROBERT REID ELIZABETH RENNER Business Education l:l'enCl'1 Mrs. Bernice Carlisle, Mrs, Frances Garrow, Mrs. Gertrude Bigelow. Not pictured: Mrs. Frank Chapman and Mrs. Gertrude Cook. lOO WALTER H. ROBINSON Industrial Arts, Driver Education WALTER T. ROBINSON Industrial Arts, Driver Education REGINALD SHULTZ Business Education JOHN VAN DER VOORT NOLA WENTWORTH MAURICE WHITNEY English English Music Sfanding: Joseph DuFour, Robert Hillis, William Quinn, Jack Parsons. Seated: Leonard Baker, Paul Parsons. 74cm64fwz Zum 14 i K Q ww I n a school of this size, it is safe to assume that no one s udent knows every other student whose face ap- pears on these following pages. Neither can one know all the obstacles confronting any one other person. Each one of us has his own life and his own personal obstacles to surmount, as well as those he shares with others in at- tempting to overcome. The seniors appear first and their pictures are four times as large as those of the underclass- men, because they will not appear in a Red and Black again, except for baseball, tennis, and golf players, track men, and Prom goers. This section holds a contrast be- tween the old and the new. The seniors have reached the end of this particular trail. They are being put out, not to pasture, but against the harder world of college or em- ployment. The iuniors have gone two-thirds of the way, they are straining at the bit and are preparing for that glorious last sprint called the senior year. The sophomores, only a year gone from the cottage called the iunior high school, have gotten used to the castle on Quade Street, they are warmed up from the first lap of their three circuit journey, and are ready for the faster middle lap. They await the yearbook which will picture each of them four times larger than he is pictured here. Let us hope that the friendships started in high school will continue long after we have left it. S.. I03 'Q President ,..,,. , 4 .. L Vice President Secreia ry eee,,,e Treasurer ,..,A,s Advisor,ss AI04 CLASS OFFICERS RICHARD LaPOINT L, ,.,e,,,, JEANNE LEMERY ELLEN KENNEY .. LLLLLLLLLLLL CHARLES MAURER MISS SARAH A. ADRIANCE Q O "Let us reioice while we are young!" So urged the Roman students of some two thousand years ago, so have the members of the Class of l958. Since our entrance into Senior High 'way back in September, 1955, we have availed ourselves of every oppor- tunity for learning and for fun. Our first duty as sophomores was to place our representatives in Student Council. From our class came the secretary and the treasurer for both semesters-Sue Robertson and Rudy St. Pierre ifirst semesteri and Linda Beals and George Goetz fsecond semesterj. We gave Miss Mable Tom Scull, Lesley Willmott, Nancy Mclntire, and Bud Streeter as class officers. "The Sand and the Sea" represented our first attempt at decorating our Gargantuan gymnasium. Under the able direction of Mary Kelligrew and Bill Dunn, our Sophomore Hop was a wonderful success. Our Sophomore Dramatics Club staged Conrad Seiler's "How To Propose," a farce which delighted everyone at Drama Night. Sports found our boys bolstering the varsity and iunior varsity squads while sophomore homeroom lOl copped the boys' intramural trophy. Our girls added their pep to the iunior varsity cheer- leaders. Looking back, we consider our sophomore year a good beginning to our three years at Glens Falls High School. Our junior year, busier than the previous year, kept Miss Broadbent and the class officers-Jeanne Lemery, Allan Wilsey, Evelyn Nobert, and Chris Prescott-moving from September to June. October saw us choosing our class rings-those cherished keepsakes that reminded us that June 24, 1958, was drawing near. Junior boys were now the stars of the athletic teams. Tony Gorry and Tom Scull were three-letter men, while those promising sophomores of a year ago were making their presence felt on the track and the cross-country squads. The spring Honor Society induction saw seven of our iuniors taken into this exclusive organization, the seven being Pat Benedict, Sue Canaday, Tony Gorry, Dick LaPoint, Nancy Mclntire, Joy McMore, and Chris Prescott. With spring came the iunior awards. Sue Robertson represented us at Empire Girls' State, Tom Scull, at Boys' State. Dick LaPoint was our delegate to the United Nations. Tony Gorry won the Dartmouth Book Club Award. Finally, our big event-the Junior Prom-came in May, under the direction of Mary Kelligrew and Dick LaPoint. "Carrousel" will live in our hearts forever. Our pretty queen Barbara Scott and her attractive court are among our fondest memories. As finals approached, we as iuniors became aware of something greater and better than we had ever experienced. When we bade good-by to the Class of 1957 at graduation, we knew what this peculiar feeling was-we were SENIORS! The biggest, the best, the greatest, the absolute peak of our high school was our senior year. Busy with a myriad of activities in making our senior year a success and in preparing for after high school, we found that the year slipped by before we realized it. To co- ordinate this year's activities, we assigned Dick LaPoint, Jeanne Lemery, Ellen Kenney, and Charlie Maurer to Miss Adriance. The RED AND BLACK was placed under the management of Dave Barber and his hard-working staff. Athletically, our boys were the mainstays of our teams. Thanks to an undefeated season, our football players received iackets. Three of our seniors-Tony Gorry, Vic Miner, and Tom Scull-shared the Most Valuable Player Award in the City Series with two boys from St. Mary's. Two seniors-Sue Robertson and Dick LaPoint-were voted to receive the Optimist Club's Good Citizen Award. Our last social affair, the Senior Ball, was very successful. Directed by Nancy Williams and Pete Keene, "Midnight Ball" climaxed a series of decorating suc- cesses at Senior High. The strain of midyears and college boards over, we found ourselves in the homestretch of our secondary school career. College acceptances, RED AND BLACK deadlines, and the Senior Play rehearsals accelerated the nearing of June 24, l958. Class Day, our last day as students at Glens Falls High School, will never be forgotten. Alumni, we walked off the stage, diploma in hand, a memorable experience ended. We of the Class of 1958 look with pride and ioy upon Glens Falls High School. To Miss Mable, Miss Broadbent, and Miss Adriarice, we extend our profoundest appreciation, without their unwavering devotion, our memories would not be and could not be as lasting. As we pass into adulthood, we pledge to remember perpetually our three years at Glens Falls High School. . . We'll ever cherish . . . our dear old Glens Falls High." IOS PHILIP MARTIN ACKERMAN A drummer with a big beat, Phil and his dance band can always be found when good music is needed. Football Manager 3, Baseball Manager 2, 3, Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, Band 2, 3, 4, Dance Band 3, 4, Chess Club 3, 4, Bagpipers 2. KAY MARY ALDEN Kay, a girl with a smile, is sure to be seen having 'fun roller skating, bowling, and dancing, Telephone Operator 3, Guide 3, Junior Prom Commit- tee, Sophomore Hop Committee. MARION ELIZABETH ALEXANDER Who can forget Betsy's warm, enthusiastic personality? Hockey 2, Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, Sophomore Choir, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Red and Black Typing Staff, Telephone Operator 4, Junior Prom Decoration Committee, Sophomore Hop Decoration Committee. J. MAYNARD ALVERSON Maynard's many antics will always be remembered by his classmates at GFHS. Varsity Track 3, 4, Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, Sophomore Hop Decoration Committee, Junior Prom Decoration Committee, Senior Ball Decoration Com- mittee. MARY BACAS Mary, noted for her smart appearance, is a clever seamstress who desires most of all to grow taller. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Art Club 4, French Club 3, 4, Student Council 3, Lunchroom Monitor 4, Red and Black Advertising Staff 4, Announcements Committee 4, Sophomore Hop Com- mittee, Junior Prom Committee. DAVID SPEAR BARBER Most Gentlemanly Gleaming eyes and big smiles tell us that usually serious Dave, our editor-in-chief, has come out with another witty comment. Varsity Cross Country 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 3, JV Track 2, Varsity 3, 4, Boys' Intramural Basketball 2, 3, Home- room Champions 2, Varsity G 2, 3, 4, Chess Club 3, Editor-in-Chief ot the Red and Black, Junior Prom Corner Co-Chairman, Iroquois English Ill Award, Student Council 3, 4, Honor Society 4, Junior Ring Committee. LINDA BEALS Best Dressed Bealsie's fine taste in clothes, peppy cheering, and understanding way have all contributed to make her one of our sweet prom attendants. Drama Night 2, 3, Outing Club 2, German Club 2, Vice President 4, Dramatics Club 2, Vice President 3, 4, GAC 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Student Council 4, Secretary 2, Junior Prom Attendant, Junior Prom Entrance Co-Chair- man, Sophomore Hop Ceiling Co-Chairman, Chairman Patron's Committee Senior Ball, Assistant Advertising Editor, for Red and Black, Senior Play Committee. BURTON ARNOLD BECK "Burt" is a happy-go-lucky, easy-to-get-along-with guy who will be remembered for his aptitude in science and math. Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, Chess Club 3, 4, German Club 4, Stage Crew 4, Caps and Gowns 4. I 0 I 5QiBEQ3M E9WmWWN SWHQHQWsEiQtQ2G I 'N RUSSELL WINSTON BEEBE Everyone knows Russ, for he's a regular fixture on the football, track, or baseball field. Varsity Football 4, JV Football 2, 3, JV Track 2, 3, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4. ' ROBERT BURTON BINGHAM Bob, an exponent of vigorous outdoor sports, is es- pecially attracted to hunting and fishing. Outing Club 3, 4. KATE AVERY BIRDSALL Best Dancer When we think of natural curly hair, fine clothes, and dancing ability, we think of charming Kate. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, French Club 3, 4, Teachers' Club 3, Secretary 4, Hi-Y 4, Guides 2, 3, Junior Prom Patrons Chairman, Sophomore Hop and Senior Ball Committees, Red and Black Writing Staff, Student Council 2, National Honor Society 4. ROBERT ELTON BOWERS Bob, a pivot man in basketball, plans to become an artist after graduation. JV Basketball 2, 3, Art Club 2. i. .....4 CAROL ANN BRAYDON Carol enioys dancing and is always in search of a new pastime. Outing Club 2, FHA 4, Telephone Operator 3, 4, Guide 3, 4, Sophomore Decoration Committee, Junior Prom Decoration Committee. GEOFFREY PAUL BRENNAN Geoff, quiet but mischievous, is a good trumpet player and likes to hike, tinker with cars, and play basketball. Varsity Cross Country 4, Baseball Manager 2, Boys' Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Dance Band 2, 3, 4, Orches- tra 2, 3, 4, Area All-State Orchestra 4, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Varsity G 3, 4, Outing Club Executive Committee 2, Junior Prom Decoration Committee, Sophomore Hop Orchestra Committee, Red and Black Writing Staff. - Wine JOHN GARDINER BRIDGE, JR. "Potzerbie" can only mean that John Bridge, who en- ioys having a good time and scooting around in his green sports car, is in the vicinity. Varsity Tennis 2, 3, 4, JV Cross Country 2, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Drama Night 3, Chess Club 3, 4, Ski Club 2, 3, 4, Varsity G 3, 4, Junior Prom and Senior Ball Committees. MARILYN GRACE BROTH ERS Roller skating and dancing rate high with Marilyn. "Vim and vigor" describe her personality perfectly. Choir 2. PETER BRADLEY BROWN l Best Dressed With a pleasing personality, Pete is always willing to lend a helping hand. He is a most popular fellow on and off the basketball court. Varsity Basketball 3, 4, Varsity Track ,2, 3, Captain 4, JV Basketball 2, JV Football 2, Outing Club 2, Varsity G 3, 4, Student- Council 2, President 4, French Club 4, Sophomore Hop Committee 2, Junior Prom Corner Co- Chairman 3, Senior Ball Committee 4. CLIFFORD RUSSELL BRUCE "Cliff," one of our outstanding football linemen, is always ready for a good time. His easy going manner helps him to win many friends. Varsity Football 3, 4, Varsity G Club 3, 4, JV Football 2, JV Track 2, 3, Outing Club 2, Auto Mechanics Club 2, Homeroom Basketball 2. , i BERNARD FRAN K BUTTLES Bernard, an expert with cars, can often be found tinkering with his own. Also a sportsman, he excels in hunting and fishing. Auto Mechanics 2, JV Football 2. CROSBY JOSEPH CAMP Crosby is a happy-go-lucky fellow who enioys being with people. His special interests include basketball, foot- ball, and swimming. I Varsity Football 3, 4, JV Baseball 2, JV Football 2, Home- room Basketball 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, Chess Club 3, German Club 2, Junior Prom Decorations. I DANIEL WILLIAM CAMPION Dan, one of the most sincere boys of our class, is active in sports. He dislikes homework and enioys watching television. JV Basketball 3, Outing Club 3, Stage Crew 4. SUSAN ELIZABETH CANADAY A combination of determination and intelligence sends Sue to the head of the class. Varsity Cheerleader 4, GAC 3, 4, Drama Night 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Band 2, Marching Band 2, Area All- State, All-State Conference 4, Outing Club 2, 3, Honor Society 3, 4, French Club 3, Hi-Y 3, 4, Dramatics Club 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 2, World Affairs Forum Secretary 4, Red and Black Homeroom Circulation Manager, Sopho- more Hop and Junior Prom Committee, Second Prize in UN Essay Contest 3, Senior Ball Corner Co-Chairman, Senior Play Usher. RICHARD JOHN CANTZ Dick is a good athlete with a happy-go-lucky per-- sonality. His special interests are sportrand girls. Varsity Football 4, Varsity Basketball 4, JV Baseball 2, JV Football 3, JV Basketball 2, Homeroom Basketball 3, 4, Auto Mechanics Club 2. PAULINE AUDREY CARLTON Dancing, skating, and record collecting are the main interests of sociable Pauline, who hopes to be a secretary. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, FHA 4, Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Prom Committee, Red and Black Typing Staff 4. WILLIAM CLIFFORD CARPENTER Our future electrician, Bill is a quiet but popular fellow. The outdoors, parties, and dances provide Bill with his maior amusements. JV Football 3, Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, Choir 4, Octet 4, Science Club 3. GERALD PATRICK CASHION Tall, quiet, but having a subtle sense of humor, Gerry enioys athletics and playing the bagpipes. JV Football 2, 3, JV Basketball 2, 3, JV Baseball 2, Varsity Track 3, Bagpipe Club 2, 3, Varsity G Club 4. 'wdme ' YVONNE AURORA CHARLEBOIS A new member of our class this year, Yvonne has charmed all with her friendly manner and sweet smile. Art Club 4, Vice President, Telephone Operator 4, Intra- mural Sports 4, GAC 4, Ski Club 4. DONALD KENNETH CLARK Possessing musical ability, Don is active in Marching Band as well as the Pep Band. Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Dance Band 3, Pep Band 2, 3, 4, Concert Band 2, 3, 4, Band Quartermaster 4, Band Asa sistant Quartermaster 2, 3, Junior Prom Decorations. JOYCE LEE CLARK Joyce, a radiant girl, is happy whenever she is on a dance floor. Her sweetness is reflected in her pleasing personality. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 4, Record Club 2, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Guides 3, FHA 4, Student Council 4, Junior Prom Committee 3. MICHAEL LEON CLAY With a flair for acting, Mike enioys a good dramatic play. Always congenial, Mike is liked by his friends for his ready smile. JV Football 2, Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4, Drama Night 2, 3, Outing Club 2, 3. ROANNE BETH CLINE Roanne, our 'future nurse, will be remembered for her friendly disposition and unusual theories in chemistry class. Hockey 2, Volleyball 2, Orchestra 2, 3, Marching Band 3, Outing Club 2, 3, Teachers Club 4, Ski Club 2, 3, 4, Art Club 2, 3, Science Club 2, 3, 4, Red and Black Writing Staff, Announcements Committee 4. CAROL ANNE COBB Sports, dancing, and being "on the go" are the chief interests of Cobbie. Outing Club 2, 3, FHA 4, Telephone Operators 3, 4, Office Assistant 3, 4, Guides 4, Junior Prom Program Committee, Sophomore Hop Decoration Committee, Stu- dent Council 2. JOAN MARIE COOMBS Always full of fun and pep, Joanie is a pleasant ad- dition to any gathering. Her special interests are swim- ming, horseback riding, and hockey. Outing Club 2, 3, Ski Club 2, FHA 4, Patrons' Evening 2, Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee. JEAN LILI.IAN COTTER Jean can be found anywhere a circus is performing. Her hobbies are good music, driving, traveling and meet- ing people, Girls' Basketball 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Concert Band 2, 3, 4, Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Drama Night Student Director 3, Record Club 2, Dramatics Club 3, 4, Junior Prom Corner Chairman, Co-Chairman of Caps and Gowns, Red and Black Photography Staff, Pageant Writing Commit- tee, Senior Play Publicity Committee, Senior Ball Decora- tion Corner Co-Chairman. HOWARD ROBERT CRANNELL Although he has a great interest in rifles and pistols, Howard is known for his serenity and gentlemanly manner, BETH CUNNINGHAM DAVIS Beth has a keen enthusiasm for schussing the ski slopes, and has outstanding musical ability and a pleasing personality. These qualities make her a favorite of her classmates. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, Band 2, 3, Sophomore Girls' Choir 2, Senior Choir 3, 4, Octette 3, 4, Area All- State Choir 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice Presi- dent 4, Future Teachers Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, Honor Society 4, Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Prom Decoration Committee, Cap and Gown Committee. tt if I tit it 1 eye-sa i 2 t .t i 5 it 2 4,2 ii i . i fx bl it 3 t THOMAS DUNCAN DElHL, JR. Although he appears quiet and reserved to the casual observer, Tom is lots of fun to have around. His special interests are movies and working with his tape recorder. NANCY IRENE DeLONG Nancy is especially interested in classical music and dislikes rock'n roll. Her smile and quiet ways add to her admirable character. Hockey 3, Library Staff 3, Outing Club 4, Red and Black Wdting Staff, Red and Black Typing Staff, Senior Ball Program Committee. I I BEVERLY ANN DEWEY A newcomer to Glens Falls in February, Bev formerly went to high school in Cambridge, N. Y., where she was a cheerleader. Her hobby is collecting stuffed animals. Senior Play Usher, Choir 4. RONALD EUGENE DEYETTE Here's Ronnie, the lady's man, who claims he can't survive a day in school without football and girls. Varsity Football 4, Varsity G 4, JV Track 2, Boys' Intra- mural Sports 2, 3, 4, JV Football 2, 3, Choir 4, Octet 3, 4, Drama Night 3, 4, Outing Club 2, Student Council 2, Dramatics Club 3, 4, Junior Prom Decoration Com- mittee, Senior Ball Decoration Committee. JOHN H. DIDlO John's friendliness and ready smile make him one of those hard-to-find guys whom it's a pleasure to have around. Boys' Homeroom Basketball 3, 4, WILLIAM F. DONOHUE Bill occupies most of his leisure time hunting, fishing, and working on automobiles. ln addition, he is very much interested in the Army Reserves. , Movie Operator 2, 3,-4, Senior Play Business Staff, Chairman of Coke Room, Committee for Senior Play. DOROTHY ENID DUBE Though Dot is quiet in her classes, she can always be found where fun is brewing. Intramural Girls' Sports 2, 3, Library Club 3, Outing Club 2, 3, French Club 4, Guides 4, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee, Red and Black Advertising Staff, Costume Committee for Senior Play. WARREN EDWARD DURKEE, JR. Warren, the quiet type, is looking forward to a career in theater management. We don't see much of Warren after hours, but without him, our class would not be complete. Boys' Homeroom Basketball 3. ' 1 , 1 JUDITH CAMERON EDDY Judy, with her courtesy and friendliness, is fun to be with, and is always ready to welcome new friends. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4,-Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, 4, Dramatics 3, 4, GAC 3, President 4, Decorations Committee for Junior Prom, Sophomore Hop, and Senior Ball, Red and Black Photography Staff, Senior Play Cast, Chairman of Set Decorations and Painting for Senior Play. BARBARA EPSTEIN Her charming personality, high scholastic ability, and conscientious manner are iust a few of the qualities which made Barb one of our attractive prom attendants. GAC 4, Concert Band 2, 3, 4, Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, World Affairs Forum 3, 4, German Club 4, Outing Club 2, Student Council 2, 3, Record Club 2, Science Club 2, Honor Society 4, Hi-Y 2, Treasurer 3. President 4, Telephone Operator 4, Junior Prom Attend- ant, Sophomore Hop, Junior Prom, and Senior Ball Dec- orations Committees, Announcement Committee 4, Red and Black Advertising Staff, Pageant Writing Committee, Senior Play Business Committee. ROBERT BRUCE EVANS Bob always enioys himself whether it is at social events or on the golf course. JV Track 3, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Auto Mechanics Club 2. RICHARD AARON GARLEN "Richie," whose greatest ambition is to be at the Indianapolis-500, is at home in the water as well as in 'tis "crowded flaming Chevy convertible." ' Drama Night 2. ROBERT ANTHONY GEORGE Always ready with a humorous remark is Bob. An outdoor enthusiast, his interests center around golf, fish- ing, and cars. DONALD LAWRENCE GEROUX Best Dancer Don, king of the dance floor, is a credit athletically and socially to our school. His neatness and manners make him popular with everyone. Varsity Track 2, 3, Varsity Cross Country 3, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, Junior Prom Chair- man, Varsity G 3, 4. dewba INA JOY GINSBURG Most Unpredictable A bundle of vim, vigor, and vitality, Joy can enliven any gathering with her ability to be a natural comic. Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4, Library Staff 3, GAC 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, French Club 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, Guides 3, 4, Junior Prom Decoration Committee, Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Senior Play Cast. BARBARA CAROL GLEASON Barb, a peppy girl with a sweet smile, enjoys a good time with her friends. Her main interests are horseback riding, tennis, swimming and dancing. Senior Choir, Outing Club 2, Library Staff 4, Girls' Intra- mural Basketball. GEORGE WILLIAM GOETZ With his blond hair and friendly smile, George is "real George" with us. JV Cross-Country 2, 3, Varsity Baseball 3, JV Baseball 2, Hcmeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, Drama Night 2, 3, Drae matics Club 2, 3, President A, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, French Club 4, Ski Club 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, Varsity G 4, Student Council, Treasurer 2, Junior Prom Com- mittee 3, Sophomore Hop Committee 2, Advertising Staff A, GEORGE ANTHONY GORRY Best All Around Whether in the field of sports or in the classroom, Tony is tops in all his endeavors, Varsity Baseball 2, 3, A, Varsity Basketball 2, 3, A, Varsity Football 2, 3, Co-Captain 4, Band 2, Dance Band 2, Varsity G 2, 3, 4, Honor Society 3, President 4, Stu- dent Council 2, German Club 2, 4, Junior Prom Com- mittee, Sophomore Hop Committee, Senior Ball Com- mittee, Dartmouth Club Book Prize, Iroquois English Prize 3, NEA Women's Club History Prize, Bausch and Lomb Science Award. DAVID McINTYRE GRANGER Admired for his good nature and pleasing smile, fun- Ioving Dave has an active interest in music and singing. Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Octet 3, 4, Senior Play 4, Outing Club 2, 3, Dramatics Club 4, Junior Prom Decoration Committee. CAROL AN N HALLADAY In spite of Carol's many male admirers, she still finds time to participate in sports, and other extracurricular activities. Record Club 2, Outing Club 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Dramatics Club 4, GAC 4, Radio Broadcasters 3, 4, Guides 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee, Announcement Committee, Red and Black Advertising Staff 4, Senior Play Cast, Chairman of Publicity Com- mittee for Senior Play. - waz! ,- MARILYN EDITH HARNEY Sewing and cooking rate high with Marilyn. Her quiet and friendly manner has won her many friends. Outing Club 2, 3, FHA 4, Telephone Operator 3, Guides, Office Assistant, Senior Play Cast, Decorations and Painting Committee for Senior Play. LINDA LAU RA HAYES Always ready with a cheery smile, Lyn's main interest is music. Her genial manner has made her many friends. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Drama Night 3, Library Staff 2, Record Club 2, Chess Club 4, FHA 4, Guide 2', 3, 4, Announcement Committee 4, Junior Prom Com- mittee, AII-State 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, JAMES WILLIAM HICKEY Jim likes hunting and fishing and having a good time in general. He is noted for his easy going manner and his sense of humon JV Football 2, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, Auto Mechanics Club 2. PEGGY LEONE HITT Demure and quiet is Peg, with a genuine interest in people, love of sports, and a constant friendliness. Girls' Intramural Sports 2,1 3, 4, Sophomore Girls' Choir 2, Library Club 2, Outing Club 2, 4, GAC 4, Telephone Operator 2, 3, Lunch Room Cashier 4, Senior Ball Patrons Committee, Writing Staff of Red and Black. I. 1 ROGER VERNE HOWARD A quiet fellow with a sense of humor, Rog enioys skiing and tinkering with cars. Homeroom Basketball 3, Ski Club 2, 3, Outing Club 2, 4, Science Club 4, Red and Black Ad Staff, Junior Prom Decoration Committee, Senior Ball Decoration Committee, Student Council 2. ' JEAN ANN HOWLAND A sunny smile and an even temperament are words which describe Jean, a girl who will be remembered for brightening every day. GAC 2, 3, 4, President 3, Concert Band 2, 3, 4, Library Club 3, 4, Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Record Club 2, Outing Club 2, FTA 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 4, Red and Black Writing Staff, Homeroom Circulation Manager, Guides 3, Sophomore Hop Decoration Committee, Junior Prom Decoration Committee, Senior Ball Decoration Com- mittee, Senior Play Cast. .,,.: I ,.. 23631, - - ERIC SERVICE HUNGERFORD Sharp dresser and cool trumpet player, "Rick," one of the "Medicine Men," has won many friends with his good nature and wonderful sense of humor. Varsity Baseball 3, 4, JV Baseball 2, Homeroom Basket- ball 2, Band 2, 3, 4, Dance Band 2, 3, 4, Area All-State Orchestra 4, Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Varsity G 4, Decorations Committee for the Junior Prom, Caps and Gowns, Orchestra Committee for the Senior Ball. LESTER MARTIN JACOBS Lester, known around .school as a virtuoso of the key- board, also enioys skiing on week-ends. JV Football 2, JV Track 2, Intramural' Basketball 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Dance Band 2, 3, 4, Drama Night 2, 3, Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4, Ski Club 2, German Club 4, Junior Ring Com- mittee, Red and Black Advertising Staff, Pep Band 2, 3, 4. .ERNEST ALAN JARVIS Biff, whose after school iob takes up much time, still finds opportunity to enioy his favorite hobby-cars. Auto Mechanics Club 3. PETER SCOTT KEENE Most Popular Versatile Pete is known for his popularity. He can frequently be found participating in many extracurricular activities. Varsity Tennis 3, 4, Boys' Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 4, Drama Night Play 2, 3, Outing Club Treasurer 2, 3, Vice President 3, President 4, Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4, Student Council 2, 4, Varsity G Club 4, Student Council Treasurer 3, Chairman Safety Committee 4, Sophomore Hop Committee 2, Junior Prom Committee 3, Co-Chairman Senior Ball Decorations, Cir- culation Manager Red and Black 4. MARY ELIZABETH KELLIGREW Rosy cheeks, bright blue eyes, and loquacity charac- terize Mary, who can always be counted on for an opinion. Her imagination and determination are exem- plified in her skillful execution of unusual dance deco- rations. Outing Club 2, 3, Hi-Y 3, Sergeant-at-Arms 4, Art Club 2, 4, President 3, GAC 3, 4, National Honor Society 4, Sophomore Hop Decorations, Co-Chairman, Senior Ball Decoration Committee, Red and Black Associate Editor, Junior Prom Decorations, Co-Chairman, Pageant Writing Committee. ELLEN FOLEY KENNEY Sincerity and friendliness describe "El" perfectly. Whether dancing or water skiing, she is always ready for a good time with the crowd. Tennis 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, Manager 4, Area All-State 4, Marching Band 4, Drama Night 3, Ski Club 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 3, Student Council 3, 4, Chess Club 4, French Club 4, Activities Tickets Chairman 4, Guides 3, 4, Junior Prom Co-Chairman 3, Senior Ball Program Chairman 4, Red and Black Typing Editor, Class Secretary 4, Costume and Painting Committees of Senior Play. i 4,424- DJ' rdeehf, SANDRA LEE KILMER Sandy is a quiet girl who participates in sports and is interested in becoming a secretary. Volleyball 4, Choir 2, 3, Outing Club 2, 4, Telephone Operator 2. CAROLE AN N KNOWLES Carole, an accomplished pianist, can always be counted on to lend a hand. She is also a very good skier and horseback rider. National Honor Society 4, Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, Sophomore Girls' Choir 2, Choir 3, 4, Marching Band 3, Choir Accompanist 2, Q, 4, Area All-State 4, Music Festival 2, 3, 4, Music Festival Solo 3, 4, Chess Club 4, Guide 3, French Club 4, Junior Prom Committee, Junior Prom Orchestra Committee, Red and Black Typing Staff, Red and Black Advertising Staff, Senior Ball Decorations Committee. GAIL LAMOINE LA BARGE Gail, a straightforward girl, is an active athlete who participates in many sports. She is the proud owner of a collection of stuffed animals. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 3, Telephone OPCVGTOI' 4: Sophomore Hop Decoration Committee. JO ANN LOUlSE LAFAY Jo Ann's unfailing sense of humor has enabled her to make numerous friends throughout her high school years. Sophomore Choir 2, Senior Dramatics 4, Outing. Club 2, 3, FHA 4. sa. J, .if RONALD DAVID LAFONTAINE A person of widely varied interests, Ronnie's hobbies include photography, hunting, and bowling. Quiet in his manner, he has a friendly disposition. Proiectionists 2, Science Club 4, Radio Broadcasters, Sophomore Hop Orchestra Committee 2, Senior Ball Com- mittee 4, Red and Black Ad Staff. RICHARD ARTHUR LAPOINT Most Likely to Succeed Modest Dick, our man of honors, has excelled in every phase of high school life, and has won the friendship of all his classmates. Varsity Cross-Country 4, Varsity G, Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, Student Council 2, 3, 4, Science Club President 3, 4, Honor Society 3, Vice President 4, World Affairs Forum President 3, 4, Sophomore Hop Committee Chairman, Junior Prom Co-Chairman, Class President 4, UN Representative 3, UN Examination Award 2, Honorable Mention 3, Latin Award 2, 3, Optimist Club Citizenship Award 4, Pageant Writing Committee, Business Chairman for Senior Play. RUTH FRANCES LAPOINT Quiet and unassuming, Ruth has won a host of friends with her friendly ways. Ruthie's main interests are sports and her collection of records. Intramural Sports 2, Library Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3, FHA 2, 3, President 4, Typing Staff of Red and Black. DARLENE LEE LaROSE With her infectious giggle, friendly personality and flair for good music, Dar is rated high among her class- mates. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Octet 3, 4, Music Festival 2, 3, 4, Sextet 2, Solo Competition 3, Area All-State Choir 4, Patrons' Evening Cast 2, 3, Drama Night 2, 3, 4, Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4, Record Club 2, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Guides 4, Sophomore Hop Com- mittee, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee, Senior Announcements Committee, Red and Black Typing Staff, Senior Play Cast and Publicity Staff, Pageant Com- mittee. JEANNE PATRICIA LEMERY Best All Around Jeanne, a most likable girl, is a friend to all and possesses a remarkable personality which adds to her admirable traits. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Sophomore Girls' Choir, Senior Choir 3, 4, Honor Society 4, Student Council 2, Hi-Y 4, GAC 4, Outing Club 2, Library Club 2, 4, President 3, Art Club 2, Office Assistant 3, Guides 4, Lunch Room Ticket Committee 4, Sophomore Hop Com- mittee, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee Chairman, Red and Black Typing Staff, Class Ring Com- mittee 3, President of Junior Class, Red and Black Busi- ness Manager, DAR 4, Junior Prom Attendant 3. JOANN BARBARA LEMERY Joann, a girl with quiet ways, who is athletically in- clined, Iikes hiking, tobogganing, cooking and sewing FHA 4, Telephone Operator 3, Junior Prom Committee. JOHN COSGROVE LEMERY Our lives wouldn't be complete if it weren't for John's mischievous antics. His humorous banter certainly has en- Iivened every class. Cross Country 2, 3, JV Track 2, 3, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Octet 3, 4, Mixed Choir 4, Dra- matics Club 2, 3, 4, Varsity G 2, 3, 4, Drama Night 2, 3, Junior Prom Decoration Committee 3, Senior Ball Committee 4, Red and Black Homeroom Circulation Man- ager 4, Photography Staff Red and Black. LINDA MAE LEMERY An avid record collector, Linda enioys listening to the top tunes. She is also a motorcycle enthusiast. Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, Library Club President 4, Telephone Operator 3, 4, Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Prom Committee, Red and Black Typing Staff 4, Announcement Committee 4. THEODORE CHARLES LEMERY An outdoor man, Ted finds his greatest pleasure while hunting and fishing. His hobby is working with elec- tricity and motors. JV Track 2, Varsity 3, 4, Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, Outing Club 2, Student Council 3, Varsity G 4. JANICE KATHLEEN LENNON Active in both indoor and outdoor sports, Jan always enioys having fun with the gang. Girls' Homeroom Basketball 2, Sophomore Girls' Choir 2, Senior Play 4, Outing Club 2, Library Club 4, FHA 4, Telephone Operators 2, 3, Lunch Ticket Salesman 4, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee. RICHARD WILLIAM LENNOX Dick, an all-around boy, enioys bowling and dancing. He also likes tinkering with his hi-fi set and listening to all types of music. JV Cross Country 2, 3, Varsity Cross Country 4, Varsity Tennis 2, 3, 4, Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, German Club 2, Chess Club 3, Outing Club 2, Varsity G Club 3, 4, Decoration Committee for Junior Prom, Cap and Gown Committee, Pageant Writing Committee. MARTHA RUTH LEON Martha, Miss Mable's star pupil, has been a loyal 'friend to all. Library Club 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, Forum 3, 4, French Club 4, Red and Black Advertising Staff 4, Future Teachers of America 4, Guides 3, 4, Pageant Writing Committee and Staff. l "' ' BARBARA JEAN LEVENSON Barbara, a main stay of the Library Club, is known for her dependability and pleasantness. Band 2, 3, 4, Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Area All-State Band 4, Drama Night 3, Outing Club 2, 3, Library Club 2, 3, 4, TAB Secretary 3, 4, Senior Play and Staff, Pageant Writing Committee. BARBARA KAY LOZO Slender and attractive, Barb charms everyone with her quiet, sincere manner. Her close friends appreciate her extraordinary culinary talent. Senior Play 4, Telephone Operator 2, 3, Broadcaster 3, Junior Prom Committee 3, Senior Ball Committee 4, Cap and Gown Committee 4. - - I0 605 WAYNE CHARLES MCCARTY Attending dances and listening to iazzy music rate high with carefree Wayne. Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, Mixed Choir 2, Outing Club 2, Senior Play Usher. NANCY JANE MclNTlRE Most Likely to Succeed Warmth and sincerity, coupled with high grades and a pleasing personality, make Nan a natural class leader. Cheerleader, Varsity 3, 4, JV 2, Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Marching Band 2, Concert Band 2, 3, French Club 3, Secretary 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Record Club 2, Science Club 2, Outing Club 2, GAC 3, 4, Sophomore Hop Committee 2, Junior Prom Publicity Chairman 3, Senior Ball Committee 4, Sophomore Class Secretary 2, Honor Society 3, Secretary 4, Red and Black Photography Editor 4, Student Council 2, Senior Play Business Staff. JOY KEENE MCMORE Sincere, friendly, and intelligent are only some of the adjectives that describe Joy. Girls' intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, Choir 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Record Club 2, Treasurer Science Club 2, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Honor Society 3, 4, GAC 3, 4, Guides' 2, Junior Prom Chairman 3, Prom Attendant, Ring Committee 3, Sophomore Hop Committee, History Award 3, Co-Chairman for Announce- ments, Coke Chairman for Senior Play. PATRICIA ANN MALCOLM Patti, a transfer from Lake George, where she was active in sports, music, other activities, has proved to be a friend to those who know her. Library Club 4, Girls' Intramural Sports 4, Senior Play Usher. THOMAS LESTER MALlN Most Unpredictable "T" with his amiable and easy going manner, enioys hunting, fishing, and driving his black Ford convertible. Boys' Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, Senior Play 4, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Cap and Gown Committee, Sophomore Hop Committee, Senior Ball Committee, Senior Play Usher. CHARLES MAURER Charlie will long be remembered by his many friends for his wonderful disposition and friendly grin. JV Track 2, Homeroom 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, Band 2, 3, 4, Dance Band 3, 4, Marching Band 2, 3, Outing Club 2, 3, Junior-Senior Play Usher, Ring Committee 3, Class Treasurer 4. - gem 2494. , Z BARBARA ANN MEYERS Barb is one of those lucky people who possess the ability to see the humorous and serious sides of life. Music is one of Barb's many hobbies. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, GAC 3, Treasurer 4, Guides 4, Junior Prom Decorations Committee, Red and Black Typing Staff, Senior Play Cast and Staff. VICTOR THOMAS MINER Vic's fightinq spirit, so valuable to our football and 'baseball teams, contrasts greatly with his affable dis- position. Varsity Football 2, 3, Co-Captain 4, Varsity Basketball Manager 2, 3, 4, Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4, Athletic As- sociation President 4, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Senior Play 4, Auto Mechanics Club 2, Varsity G Club 2, 3, 4, Lunch Monitor 3, Junior Prom Committee 3, Sophomore Hop 2, Co-Chairman of Cap and Gown Committee. JAMES HENRY MINNICK Stage lighting and the Operetta Club rate high on Jim's activities. Fun-loving Jim can always be found wherever there is a good time going on. JV Track 2, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Choir 2, 4, Drama Night 2, 3, 4, Senior Play llighting manageri 3, 4, Pageant 3 'llighting managert, Outing Club 2, 3, Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4, Lunchroom Manager, Sophomore Hop, Junior Prom and Senior Ball Decoration Committees, Red and Black Advertisings.,Staff, Senior Play Technical Advisqg. V 4.2 4 .GEORGE H. Missim George's enioyment of fggtlialliais known to us all. His friendly carefree disposition has made many friends for him. 0 JV Football 2, JV Track 3, Varsity -,Football 3, 4, Intra- mural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Vafsity G Cleb 3, 4, Lunchroom Committee 4, Sophomore .Hop 'Decoration Committee, Junior Prom, Red and Black Add Staff 4, Red and Black Announcement Committee 4. j JOHN FRANK MISSITA An integral part of our football and baseball teams, John has a power of spirit and enthusiasm. Football Manager 2, Varsity Football 4, JV 3, Varsity Baseball 3, 4, JV Baseball 2, Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, Band 2, Varsity G Club 4, Junior Prom Committee. LOUIS ASSUD MONSOUR Dancing, football, and hunting are only a few ot Louie's activities. His natural flair for comedy makes him an addition to any gathering. Varsity Football 3, 4, JV Football 2, Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, Varsity G 3, 4. -.- . ffffwf- IRENE ELIZABETH MOUND Square dancing, swimming, and a strong sense of loyalty are the hallmark of Irene. GAC, Outing Club 2, Guides 3, 4, Telephone Operator 3, 4, Junior Prom Program Committee, Library Club 2, 3, 4. j' HELEN-MARIE MOYN I HAN I Best Looking Helen-Marie's good looks, pretty smile and cheery hello will always be pleasant memories to her class. Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4, Sophomore Girls' Choir 2, Senior Choir 3, Octet 3, 4, Music Festival 2, 3, 4, Sextet 2, Area All-State 2, 3, French Club 3, 4, Record Club 2, Science Club 3, Sec- retary 2, Music Fund Treasurer 3, Hi-Y 4, Student Council 2, 3, 4, Athletic Association Secretary 4, Guides 2, Lunch- room Ticket Sales 3, Sophomore Hop Committee Chair- man, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee, Red and Black Writing Staff, Senior Play Cast. DAVID ALAN NATHAN An avid golfer and observer of current world events, Dave has a deep interest in journalism, especially in sports reporting. Varsity Golf 2, 3, 4, Boys' Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Associate Editor of Red and Black, Outing Club 2, 3, French Club 4, Varsity G, Publicity Chairman 4, Student Council 2, 3, National Honor Society 4. THOMAS EDWARD NICHOLS Best Looking ' A Navy enthusiast, Tom can be found building model ships or training at the Naval Reserve. Industrial Arts Club, President 3, 4, WALDA MAE NISOFF Our dramatic and sophisticated "Wal" is particularly known for her ability to have a good time. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, Band 2, 3, Marching Band 2, 3, Choir 4, Drama Night 2, 3, Senior Play, Outing Club 2, 3, Science Club 2, 3, Hi-Y 3, 4, .lk , . 55 5 .2 -is Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, FHA 4, Guides 2, 3, 4, Sophomore Hop, Junior Prom, and Senior Ball Decoration Committees, Cap and Gown Committee, Red and Black Business Staff, Pageant Committee, Senior Play Cast. EVELYN FRANCES NOBERT "Evie," our cute prom attendant, has a smile and warm personality which bring her a multitude of friends. Choir 2, 3, Outing Club 2, 3, Student Council 3, Lunch Ticket Salesman 4, Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Prom Committee, Junior Prom Attendant, Senior Ball Committee, Red and Black Typing Staff 4, Junior Class Secretary, FHA 4. Q 4 e I 1 I , I l 1 I MARIE ETHEL 'NOBERT Noted for her keen enthusiasm in sports, Marie can often be seen dribbling down the hockey field or shoot- ing for a basket. GAC, 4, Choir 3, Outing Club 2, Sophomore Hop Com- mittee. SANDRA PAIGE O'CONNOR Sandy, our iitterbugging enthusiast, with her sharp wit, can always be surrounded by many friends. She will always be remembered by all who know her. Dramatics Club 4, Outing Club 2, 4, Library Club 4, Senior Ball Committee, Red and Black Typing Staff. THEODORE MAGNUS ORMSTRUP How can we describe "that certain something" that makes us like Teddy so much? JV Track 2, Homeroom Basketball 2, Outing Club 2, Chess Club 4, Cap and Gown Committee 4. MARGARET GRIFFIN PARK Our Margy, with her modeI's smile and sweet voice, enlivens any gathering. Who can forget her determina- tion and endless enthusiasm? Sophomore Choir 2, Senior Choir 3, 4, Senior Play, Record Club 2, French Club 2, Octet 3, 4, Dramatics Club 3, Sophomore Hop Committee 2, Junior Prom 3, Area All- State 4, Conference All-State 3, 4. 4 KATH RYN LOU ISE PASCO An avid sports participant, Kay enjoys basketball, soft- ball and volleyball. Waltzing and iitterbugging also oc- cupy many of Kay's free moments. Girls Intramural Sports 4, Typing Staff for Red and Black. MICHAEL FRANCIS PELLETIER Being with his friends, playing chess, and reading about cars occupy much of Mike's time. Student Council Representative 4. 1465606 I JOSEPH ALLEN PENOR Joe can be found on the golf course, hunting, playing baseball, or enioying other outdoor sports. He also finds pleasure in collecting records and guns. JV Football 3, JV Baseball 2, 3, Varsity Golf 4, Home- room Basketball 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Decoration Com- mittee, Senior Ball Committee. WILLIAM RUSSELL PERRY Where there is music, there is Bill. Between the Medi- cine Men and the Stompers, he brightens any affair with his lively bass. JV Football 2, JV Track 2, 3, Homeroorg Basketball 3, Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Concert Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Dance Band 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, Junior Prom Decoration Committee, Senior Ball Decoration Committee, Student Council 2. ANNE CARMELLA PIGNONE Anne, a friendly but quiet miss, is a girl to whom efficiency and dependability come naturally. Girls Choir 2, 3, Marching Band 3, Drama Night 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, Intramural Sports 2, 3, Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4, Sophomore Hop Decorations Committee, Junior Prom Decorations Committee, Festival 2, Patrons Evening 2, 3, Broadcasters 3, 4, Red and Black Typing Staff, Cafeteria Cashier 4, Night School Secretary 4, National Honor Society 4. ' SHARON DORIS PINCHEON A quiet miss noted for her eagerness to help out, Sharon includes dancing and roller skating among her chief interests. Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, Library Staff 3, 4, Office Assistant 4, Guides 4, Telephone Operator 4, Junior Prom Decorations Committee 3, Senior Ball Committee 4, Red and Black Typing Staff 4. BEVERLY MAE PREGENT Bev comes through with medals for athletic skills and friendliness. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, GAC 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 4, Marching Band 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, All-State Orchestra, Festival 2, 3, 4, Drama Night 3, Patrons Evening 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Decoration Committee 3, Senior Ball Decoration Committee, Red and Black Typing Staff. EDWARD CH RISTIAN PRESCOTT Imagination and intelligence are two qualities of Chris, a shifty halfback on the football squad. Varsity Football 4, Varsity Track 3, 4, JV Football 2, 3, JV Track 2, Science Club 2, Chess Club 3, 4, German Club President 4, Honor Society 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Sophomore Hop Decorations Committee, Junior Prom Decorations Com- mittee, Senior Ball Decorations Committee, Junior Class Treasurer 3. - 042. DAVID HENRY PREVOST David's interests lie in astronomy, chemistry, and stamp collecting. His polite manner is always appreciated by those around him. Marching Band 2, 3, 4. PATRICIA ALICE PURNER Pat, with her beautiful clothes and vitality, is a favorite with all. She excels in sports, dancing and having a good time. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, GAC 4, Vice President 4, Outing Club 4, Red and Black Typing Staff. MARY ELLEN RAND Mary Ellen has proven to be a true friend to all and a welcome addition to any group. An avid sports en- thusiast, Mary Ellen lists skiing and swimming among her favorites. Girls' Intramural Sports, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Drama Night 3, Ski Club 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, Chess Club 4, Junior Prom Decorations Committee, Senior Ball Decorations Committee, Announcement Committee, Senior Play Com- mittee, Bowling Team, National Honor Society 4. JAMES RANDALL Jim, though happy when participating in either sum- mer or winter sports, can usually be found with his beloved cars. Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 4, Proiection Club 2, 3, 4. ALLEN CURTIS READ Wd' Class Clown AI, known for his ability in sports and sense of humor, can always be relied upon to do the JV Basketball 2, 3, Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Varsity ball 2, 3, 4, Homeroom Basketball 4, Concert 3, 4, Varsity G 2, Secretary 3, President 4, 2, Student Council 2, 3, Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee, Senior Play Business Staff. ELIZABETH ANN REARDON Betty ranks roller skating, dancing, and swimming among her top interests. She especially dislikes being called "Elizabeth." Homeroom Basketball 4, Library Staff 4, Telephone Operator 4, Guides 4, Typing Staff for Red and Black. I aflawa I WILLIAM SNOW REMINGTON A iack of all trades and a snappy dresser, Bill has always been active in dramatics, music, and athletics. JV Football 2, JV Basketball 2, Varsity Cross-Country 4, Varsity Track 2, 4, JV Track 3, Octet 3, 4, Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4, Drama Night 2, 3, 4, Senior Play Cast 4, Varsity G 3, 4. SUSAN CHRISTINE ROBERTSON Most Popular Sue will be remembered for outstanding citizenship and leadership. She has always applied these qualities, whether leading a peppy cheer or lust flashing her friendly smile. Cheerleader, Varsity 3, JV 2, Captain 4, Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Library Staff 2, World Affairs Forum 4, Student Council, Secretary 2, Vice President 3, Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Prom Attendant, Junior Prom Committee, Red and Black Homeroom Circulation Manager, Girls' State Representative 3, Optimist Good Citizen Award 4, Honor Society 4. VIRGINIA SUZANNE ROE "Ginny," a sweet, hardworking girl, loves children, music, and dancing and often can be found iitterbugging at school dances. Homeroom Basketball 3, 4, Sophomore Choir 2, Girls' Choir 3, Outing Club 2, Library Staff 2, 3, 4, World Forum 4, TAB Secretary 3, 4, Sophomore Hop Decoration Committee, Junior Prom Decoration Committee. GLENN BURR ROGERS Beneath Glenn's casual manner lie three envied skills- math, sports, and science. Varsity Baseball 3, 4, Varsity Basketball 3, 4, Concert Band 2, Varsity G Club 3, 4, National Honor Society 4, ' Q WILLIAM ARON SAGAN Always depended on for a good time, Bill can be found at every happy gathering. He is an active athlete, especially in football. Varsity Football 4, JV Football 2, 3, JV Track 2, 3, Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, Dramatics Club 3, 4, Drama Night 3, Outing Club 3, 4, Science Club 2, Varsity G 4, Sophomore Hop Decoration Committee, Junior Prom Decoration Committee, Senior Ball Corner Co-Chairman, Cap and Gown Committee 4, Red and Black Ad Staff. MURIEL JEAN ST. JOHN Muriel, quiet on the outside, is full of fun and glee, She loves to dance and get letters from across the sea. Senior Choir 4, Library Staff 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, FHA 3, 4, Telephone Operator 2, 3, Guides 4, Corner Chairman of Junior Prom. -We .- ANDREW JOHN SCARPELLINO Always coming up with new ideas, Andy can be found doing anything from playing a quick set of tennis to tinkering with his Nash. Varsity Tennis 2, 3, Varsity Basketball 4, JV Cross Country 4, JV Basketball 2, 3, Varsity G 3, 4, Outing Club 2, Chess Club 3, 4. PATRICIA MARIA SCARPELLINO "Patti," a natural actress, possesses a pleasing per- sonality. An addition to any gathering, she can be counted on for her fine sense of humor. Girls' lntrarnural Sports 2, 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, 4, Drama Night 2, 3, 4, Dramatics Club 2, 3, GAC 3, 4, Chess Club 4, FTA 4, Art Club 3, Student Council 4, Lunch Ticket Salesman 3, Co-Chairman 4, Red and Black Pho- tography Committee. DAVID HARVEY SCHLESINGER Dave has a deep interest in astronomy and sciences in general, his spirit and determination are evidenced in his enthusiasm for cross country and good marks. JV Track 2, Varsity Tennis 3, 4, Varsity Cross Country 4, JV Cross Country 2, 3, Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, Chess Club, President 3, 4, Science Club 2, 3, Varsity G 4, French Club 4, Junior Prom Corner Chairman. ALICE ANNE SCHWAB Alice, a transfer from Corinth Central, is interested in nursing as a career. Her other activities include at- tending tootball and basketball games and traveling, Choir 4, Pageant Writing Committee, Senior Play Costume Committee. BARBARA LOUISE SCOTT Mix friendliness with enthusiasm, add a bit of de- pendability, and you will have Scotty, our Junior Prom Queen. Dramatics 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, Hi-Y 4, Science Club 3, FTA 4, Student Council 2, 3, 4, Dramatics Club Vice President 4, Guides 4, Sophomore Hop Committee Chairman 2, Junior Prom Committee Chairman. PAUL THOMAS SCULL, JR. Most Athletic An outstanding performer in football, basketball, and baseball, as well as in the classroom, Tom has an un- assuming, friendly manner which has won him many friends. Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Varsity Baseball 2, 3, 4, Varsity Basketball 2, 3, 4, Varsity G 2, Treasurer 3, Vice Presi- dent 4, French Club Treasurer 4, Junior Prom Committee, Sophomore Class President, Student Council, Vice Presi- dent 3, Red and Black Advertising Staff, Boys' State. Me , CYNTHIA ANNE SEEBER Cyn, well liked for her cheerful smile and "hello" to all who pass, is always willing to help others. Band 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Marching Bancl 2, 3, Maiorette 2, Area All-State Band 3, Library Club 2, Outing Club 2, 3, French Club 3, Record Club 2, Hi-Y 3, 4, Octet 3, 4, JV Cheerleader 3, GAC 3, 4, Red and Black Photography Co-Editor, Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee. PEARL GRACE SELLINGHAM A pal with "more bounce to the ounce," "Perky" enlivens any gathering with her sparkle and pep. Choir 4, Outing Club 2, FHA 3, 4, Library Club 4, Telephone Operators 3. HELENE MERLE SHULMAN Helene is the envy of all for her raven hair, carefree manner, and high scholastic ability. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Concert Band 2, 3, 4, Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Area All-State Band 4, Record Club 2, Library Club 2, Outing Club 2, 3, Student Council 2, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Dramatics Club 3, 4, FTA, Presi- dent 4, Honor Society 4, German Club 4, Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Prom, CofChairman, Senior Ball Publicity Chairman, Drama Night 3, Senior Play Cast. LEROY C. SlMPKlNS Spunk is an easy going, neatly dressed fellow who thrives on hard work, Our memories of his wit and infectious laugh will last a lifetime. JV Football 2, 3, Varsity Football 4, JV Baseball 2, lntra- mural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, Treasurer of Athletic Association 4, Cap and Gown Committee. CATHERINE LOUISE SOUTH "Cathy," our bass violin player, has been very active in orchestra and Area All-State, Her interests include painting and writing letters to pen pals all over the world. Intramural Sports 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 3, 4,'Outing Club 2, 3, Library Staff 2, 4, Record Club 2, Telephone Operators 2, Guides 4, Senior Play Cast, Pageant Writing Committee. CARL FREDERICK STREETER ' Friendliness, an easy-going manner, and good sports- manship can only describe one great guy-Bud Streeter. Varsity Football 3, JV Football 2, JV Basketball 2, 3, JV Track 2, 3, Varsity G 3, 4, German Club 2, Outing Club 2, Lunchroom Monitor 3, 4, Junior Prom Decoration Committee, Sophomore Hop Decoration Committee, Senior Ball Decoration Committee, Sophomore Class Treasurer. -... - at W . PATRICIA ELIZABETH TALLON Whether dancing or gliding about on skates, Pat can always be counted on to bring a good time into any activity. Homeroom Basketball 3, Outing Club 3, Guides 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee. HAROLD GORDON TAYLOR Easy-going Bud is a guy who takes to football and track like a duck to water. Everyone agrees that wherever there's a laugh, there's Bud. Varsity Football 2, 3, 4, Varsity Track 3, JV Track 2, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, German 2, Varsity G 2, 3, Treasurer 4, Lunch Room Committee 4, Sophomore Hop Committee, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee. CHARLES DAUCHY THORNE Chuck, our dancing enthusiast, enioys being with friends and having a good time. known for her ability to have a good time. JV Football 2, Homeroom Basketball 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3. FRANCES ANN TRACEY "Fran's" ability to type and her keen determination are decisive factors in becoming a top notch secretary. Popular music and driving also rate high with her. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, GAC 3, Secretary 4, Outing Club 2, Typing Staff Co-Editor 4, Guide 4, Tele- phone Operators 2, Sophomore Hop Decorations Com- mittee, Junior Prom Decorations Committee, Night School Secretary 4, Honor Society 4. CHARIS ANN TRAVERS Charis's activity in a variety of school affairs has gained for her a wide circle of friends. Library Staff 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, GAC 3, 4, Telephone Operator 3, Guides 4, Sophomore Hop Committee 2, Red and Black Typing Staff. BEATRICE ALMA TUCKER Bea, in her quiet and delicate way, has a wide interest in swimming, skating and dancing. Outing Club 2, 3, Guide 3, 4, Sophomore Hop Com- mittee, Junior Prom Committee, Senior Ball Committee, Red and Black Typing Staff. " 1 we!! awe JACK LEONARD VAN GARDEREN Athletic Jack finds much enjoyment in track and toot- ball. His neat appearance and good manners are always appreciated. JV Track 2, Varsity 3, 4, Varsity Football 4, Intramural Basketball 2, 3, 4, German Club 2, 4, Outing Club 2, Chess Club 3, Varsity G 4, Student Council 3, 4, Junior Prom Chairman, Senior Ball Committee, Advertising Editor of Red and Black. JUDITH RUGG VARNEY Judy is certainly the envy of her classmates with a beautiful combination of wavy blond hair and sparkling blue eyes. Girls' Intramural Sports 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Choir 2, 3, French Club 3, 4, Record Club 2, FTA Planning Board 4, Dramatics Club 3, Drama Night 3, Guides 4, Junior Prom Decoration Committee, Lunch Ticket Salesman Co-Chairman 4, Red and Black Writing Staff, Pageant Writing Committee, Senior Play Costume and Scene Painting Committees. DONALD WALTER WEBSTER Everyone will remember Don in his many dramatic roles. Many of his hours have also been spent drafting and mountain climbing. JV Football 3, Drama Night 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, Dramatics Club 2, 3, 4, Lunchroom Committee 2, 3, 4, Junior Prom Committee. MARCIA LYNN WEBSTER Marcia is a proficient swimmer, who also enioys danc- ing and spinning records. Record Club 2, Library Staff 4, Outing Club 2, Guides 3, 4, Advertising Staff 4, Senior Play, Pageant Writing Committee. SHARON ELEANOR WELLS All will remember Sharon, full of smiles and fun, who enioys herself whether in school or at the roller rink. Intramural Sports 2, 3, Outing Club 2, 3, Guides 3, 4, Senior Play, Pageant Writing Committee. SANDRA ANN WHITTEN Sandy, with a flair for music and designing clothes, also may be seen on the skating rink or at the local swimming pool. GAC 3, 4, Art Club 2, 3, Telephone Operators 3, Guides 4, FHA 4, Outing Club 2, Junior Prom Decoration Com- mittee. I I 1'-74 aid.. -.-1-' NANCY ELIZABETH WILLIAMS Nancy's vivacious and energetic personality is reflected in her cheerleading and snappy posters. JV Cheerleader 2, Varsity 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Con- cert Band 2, 3, Marching Band 2, Area All-State Orchestra 4, French Club 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 3, Record Club 2, Art Club 2, Vice President 3, President 4, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, GAC 3, 4, Honor Society 4, Guides 2, Lunch Room ,Committee 4, Sophomore Hop Corner Co-Chairman, Junior Prom Ceiling Co-Chairman, Senior Ball Decorations Co- Chairman, Senior Play Publicity Committee, Pageant Writing Committee. LESLEY SEARLES WILLMOTT Most Ladylike Les, our ieune fille francaise, with her cute smile and fine clothes always leaves a good impression wherever she goes. GAC 3, 4, French Club Treasurer 3, President 4, Hi-Y 2, Secretary 3, Treasurer 4, Library Club 2, Sophomore Hop Decorations Committee, Junior Prom Decorations Com- mittee, Red and Black Homeroom Circulation Manager 4, Student Council 2, Red and Black Writing Staff, Sopho- more Class Vice President, Honor Society 4. ALAN WEBSTER WILSEY Better known as "Ya," Al is recognized for his prowess on the basketball court and the football field, as well as for his happy-go-lucky spirit. Varsity Football 3, 4, Varsity Basketball 2, 4, Outing Club 2, Auto Mechanics 3, Varsity G 4, Junior Prom Decora- tion Committee, Junior Class Vice President. DAVID ALLEN WINKLER Dave is a welcome addition to our class, although he has been in Glens Falls less than half the school year. He hails from Pomona High School, in California. French Club 4. ' ELIZABETH FRANCIS WOLFE Betty, the girl with the smile and a cute remark, is very well liked for her cheerful attitude. Choir 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2, FHA 3, 4, Telephone Operator 3, 4, Guide 4, Junior Prom Orchestra Com- mittee Chairman, Class Ring Committee, Cap and Gown Committee, Red and Black Advertising Staff. MARY ANN WOODBURY Most Athletic "Woody," known for her boundless energy and en- thusiasm, can be depended on for countless good times and witty answers. GAC 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Marching Band 2, 3, 4, Concert Band 2, 3, 4, Drama Night 3, Outing Club 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, FTA 4, Dramatics Club Treasurer 3, Secretary 4, Guides 4, Sophomore Hop Corner Chairman, Junior Prom Decoration Committee, Senior Ball Decoration Committee. 74224 ww. ,T .. MARION LEE WORSTER Lee, known as a hard-working and valuable member of our class, can be counted on to exert the greatest effort in her schoolwork and in her outside activities. Intramural basketball 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Record Club 2, Science Club 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, JV Cheer- leading 2, Captain 3, Honor Society 4, All-State Orchestra 3, 4, Associate Editor of Red and Black, Senior Play Usher, Sophomore Hop, Junior Prom, Senior Ball Decora- tion Committees. BETTY KAY WRIGHT Class Clown Kay, the gal always ready with a witty remark and a good laugh, will be remembered for her pep and en- thusiasm. GAC 3, 4, Secretary 3, Hi-Y 3, 4, Outing Club 2, 4, Art Club 2, 3, 4, Guide 4, Lunchroom Monitor 4, Junior Prom Committee, Chairman, Sophomore Hop Decoration Com- mittee, Red and Black Advertising Staff, Red and Black Typing Staff, Senior Ball Committee, Chairman, Student Council 2, 3, 4, Announcements Committee, Senior Play Business Staff. BORIS BENJAMIN YANKLOWITZ Ben's appreciation of nature is demonstrated by his interest in hunting and fishing. Art Club 4, Pageant Writing Committee, Intramural Bas- ketball 3, 4. JOSEPH MARTIN ZAMORE Joe, a newcomer from Queensbury, with his contagious wit has certainly won a host of friends. World Affairs Forum 4, Projectionist 4. CYNTHIA BROWN Cindy came to our school in January from Albany High School, where she was interested in choir, dra- matics, and iournalisrn. WARREN M. COLE Unlike many, Terry enioys working. He is particularly interested in carpentry and often is tinkering with his boat. Drama Night 3, Stage Crew 2, 3, 4. QnwzaSlq URSULA ERIKA DEICH Ursula, who skates as well as she dances, always has a pleasant smile for everyone. Excelling in sports, she is a popular member on any team. Homeroom Basketball 2, 4, German Club 2, 47 Student Council 3. RAYMOND KENNETH PURNER Ray takes a great interest in cars, sports, dancing, and landscaping. His humor and willingness to help are appreciated. Proiection 2, 3, 4, Outing Club 2. S ' Wm Wamw O e resentatives to the Empire Boys' and Girls' State were SUSAN ROBERTSON ur r p and THOMAS SCULL. The purpose of this program, sponsored by the American ' ' T. Legion, is to familiarize outstanding boys and girls with the workings of governmen JEANNE LEMERY was the winner of the D.A.R. Good Citizen Contest, sponsored by the local chapter of the Daughters By virtue of having the highest POINT was selected to go to the last spring. Finalists in the National Merit of the American Revolution. score in an examination on the UN, RICHARD LA United Nations Youth Seminar in New York City Scholarship program were HELENE SHULMAN, DAVID BARBER and GEORGE GORRY. They received certificates of merit and their I names were placed on a preferred scholarship list which was sent to all colleges. one per cent of high school seniors so honored. They were among the one-half of The winner of the Dartmouth Book Award was GEORGE GORRY. ' For receiving the best mark in a Betty Crocker Homemaking Award n examination, ANNE PIGNONE earned the GEORGE GORRY received the Bausch and Lomb Science Award for having the highest scholastic average in scientific subjects of any senior. k G d C'tizen Award were Winners of the Optimist Youth Appreciation Wee oo I SUSAN ROBERTSON and RICHARD LA POINT. I33 CLASS OFFICERS President ....,,.,.,,S.......................,,. ROBERT SALTER Vice President ,,...,e ,,,,,,. J OHN CARUSONE Secretary ,,,,,,,., ,,,...,,,. J ANICE DEAN Treasurer ,,,,,,,,,7,, A,,7 ....,.,.,,,,,,,,.. M E REDITH MOCK Advisor ,.,.., 7 MISS MARION M. E. BROADBENT I34 ' gfcbtozq Where's roo-m 1135? When do we eat? Where's the auditorium? These were questions which entered our minds as we walked up the steps to Senior High on our first day at school in the fall of 4956. These questions were soon answered as we became acquainted with the school and our fellow students during our sophomore year. This year, as Juniors, we were much more confident of ourselves and our goals in high school. In September we elected our class officers: president, Bob Salter, vice president, John Carusone, secretary, Janice Dean, and treasurer, Meredith Mock, whom we felt sure. would represent our class as never before. Proudly we watched many of our classmates participating in sports. To the cheerleaders we contributed Laura Tripp, Priscilla Trimbey, and Joanne Spector. In football, we starred Bill Burnell, Bob Salter, Jeff Hallett, Meredith Mock, Ed French, and Steve Chagnon. John Carusone, Tom Clune, Terry Gates, and Lucky Varney represented us ably in basketball. Of course, there was much excitement when we voted for our class rings, and there was still more when our ring committee, Priscilla Trim- bey, Bob Salter, and Joanne Spector, passed them out. "There's a place we'll always cherish"-these well-known words from our alma mater will always remain with us. At the end of our iunior year, we are full of enthusiasm and confidence as we look forward to our senior year when further successes will make our alma mater more meaningful. l35 Cynthia Adams LeRoy Akins Susan Alexander Eugene Alkes Donna Angleson Linda Baker Elizabeth Beaman Raymond Bean Bonnie Bennett William Benson I O Sharon Bessaw Carol Brown John Buecking Barbara Burdo Joan Burlett William Burnell Ellen Bush Angela Capone Deane Cappello Allen Carter John Carusone Stephen Chagnon Joan Champagne Matthew Clark Sally Clear Thomas Clune Alya Collamer Dean Collamer Martha Congdon Sherwood Cornell Clark Crannell Robert Cullen Janice Dean Dolores DeVizzio Linda Dickinson Robert Dingman Olivia DiRubbo "---aehzfe - -. -T Y , JT' lf it r l. J 'fl' rx? it ' Er' i Q X if '-ff Ji x ni X X Gfxiril L.: f N ft' l lxb l 1 Mx 4 Patricia Doner Audrey Elmer Charles Elms Beverly Ernst Bonita Finnan Mary Fish Faye Fletcher Warren Flint David Foley Earl Fratus Edward French Terry Gates Mitchell Gause Susan Gillan James Goldme Shirley Gordon yer l Wie Kerry Grant Jon Greenhill Edwin Guay Jeffrey Hallett Dianna Ham Carolyn Hanna Philip Hart Louise Heckendorn 'r Ralph Heisler Betty Helm David Holmes nfl' if l James Henry , ,gfl K' r 'A Y egiuyjd gy .f MY I 6, .1 H f- K I if K Linda Holmquist John Hungerford Rebekah Hunter Toby Hurwitz J T K 1 I if r I Bruce Imrie Carlton Johnson Arlene Kenyon Herman King Joyce Landau Philip Lange ' Betty Lou LaPoint Colleen Lashway Donna Leppard Dolores Lozo Thomas Masterman Terry McCarthy Adolf Meyer Martha Minnick Meredith Mock Robert Myers James Nesbitt Paget Newbury Joel Nisoff Barbara Noonan Sheilia Novitsky Arnold O'Brien Peter Osterhoudt James Ostrander Gloria Ovven Wetona Owen Jon Pangborn David Parker Gary Parsons Carole Pelletier Charles Perkett Loretta Pfizenmayer Peter Phillips Ethel Philo Patricia Putnam Gary Quick Jane Quille Elizabeth Ramsey Susan Reed Joan Rivette Cynthia Roberts fiwlaadeaweafze Alfred Robinson Terry Rogers Sandra Ross Donna Rozell Gerald Rozell Patricia Rumrill Robert Sagan Rochelle Saidel Robert Salter Sandra Schmidt Roger Scoville Martin Seaman Robert Shanahan Leone Shine Jewel Smith Joanne Spector Herbert Sprott Bruce Starbuck Gretchen Steenburgh Susan Straw Judith Streeter Michael Streeter Mark Swirsky Martin Swirsky Pauline Thornton til Zum Donald Tisinger David Toomey Priscilla Trimbey Laura Jane Tripp J ff by my , Eri ucker lg!!! M Judith Van Benthuysen ,T Ji f oy Usher Joanne VanDervva rker F J Peter Van Garderen Madeline Viehmann James Warren Rockwell Webb Emily Williams Lois Wood Nancy Wright Mary Ziobrowski 24 I S. ?"" CLASS OFFICERS FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER President 7 ,7,,,,,S,,,,,, ., ,,,,,S JOHN BRUHNS President -, ,.,,,e,,,7,,,,....,,,,,,,,,,,E , ..,. RICHARD DERBY Vice President ,,,,,e, L ,,,,, RICHARD DERBY Secrefary ,,...., ,......, J OAN KOKOLETSOS Secretary .,,,, H JOAN KOKOLETSOS Treasurer ...,,,,s.. .........,,,. R OGER HEWLETT Treasurer A ,,,,, ,,,,, R OGER HEWLETT Class Advisor ,,,,,,, ,, .v.,. MISS BEATRICE MABLE I42 ' Q. Last September, we entered Senior High School with high expecta- tions to begin our high school career. At first, we were bewildered by many different classes and a new building, but we finally became ac- customed to the routine. With Miss Mable as our sponsor, we began our first Sophomore ac- tivity, which was our biggest event of the year, the Sophomore Hop on November 2. Committees consisted of Sophomores who participated in choosing an orchestra, making and putting up decorations, getting publicity, and providing refreshments. We chose "Candyland" as our theme, music was by Ray Nelson and his orchestra. When the awaited night finally arrived, we had a great time. Many members of our class were active in sports. Steve Nathan, Cary Parsons, Dave Palmer, and Dick Derby played varsity football, Dick Derby, varsity basketball. Many of the other boys participated in Jayvee sports. Kathy Reardon, Daveen Hansen, Debbie Liddle, Karen LaMay, and Christina Howard promoted school spirit by leading students in cheers at the games. Sophomores were well represented in concert band, marching band, and orchestra. John Whitney, Sandra Phillips, Fay Rivers, Barbara Sears, Stuart Carter, Peggy Lyman, Martha Minster, Charles Rosoff, and Carol Matthews took part in All-State activities. Drama Night gave us an opportunity to show our dramatic ability. "No, No, A Million Times No" was presented with great enthusiasm and hard work. During the first semester, Susan Keene served as treasurer and Dick Derby as secretary of the Student Council, one of the most important organizations of our school. Now that our Sophomore Year has been completed, we are looking forward to our Junior Year, and anticipate more responsibilities and fun. I43 Norman Ackerman Richard Akins Irene Alkes Barbara Aronson Joan Aurelia Carol Baker Kenneth Baker Margaret Baker Nfl r, 1' la Michael Baker Ronald Baker Richard Bartholomew Diana Barton Michele Bedesem Marjorie Belgrade Orla Bentley Joyce Betancourt Mildred Blackbird Billie Blackman Raymond Blondin Douglass Bloomfield Helene Bond Barbara Bosworth Hope Brand Julia Braydon Carol Brown Donald Brown John Bruhns Donald Cameron Michael Canale fr s - il' 1,4 , ,fy ff Patricia Caprood 'KCC-I y, B J StuarT,Car'rer ' G g Barbara Caswell 1,1 " 1 J Howard Chandler 11" C u A ' ,L if wel" , ,EJJV '3 l iw cr , 0 . ky' In Mb - 4 f .Qfff-fi f 9 cf f sf' -jjqj' Aff' li 'VM gill ,jf 'YV' QP' X Gary Charlebois Virginia Lee Clark Barbara Clafworthy lna Cline Steven Cohen Roseanna Combs Jeffrey Coombs David Craig :Xiu X, gb 2 'mx -J'-,X , f A xiii ggi l' 5 ll -.M li wx fi AN ,Nw Q JXFU LJ 'Mid A-.x . i ' l "- J l , ,iv B .mr I ffv 'uf .4 John Culver iw rf 1 'W IX , 'Nancy Culver Mack Dean . Marcia De Crescente ' Jean De Graff Michele De Julia Richard Derby Joanne Doner HG James Dorsey A' W l-Q75 Joseph Drew V! James Duers ODA- may Nl! Jean Eldridge y Gym rl Frances Elmer Louis Epstein John Fenton Alfred Fish W l L ,, l Wacky J, l ,sg il, is " nf? Janet Fletcher Sharon Floyd Carol Flynn Bruce Geroux Jo-Ann Glaspey Donald Gray Richard Green Barbara Greenhill Barbara Gregorie Michael Grogan Joel Grossman Erwin Guay Robert Guimond David Halladay Daveen Hansen James Hart Lucas Hart Larry Havens Harriet Helman Roger Hewlett Lucille Hillman Christina Howard Sheila Howard Susan Howland L oi LA.ftr1y,dL,L'51. J gx-.fvvxft , .. s 5 1 ,,...,M...r-.--..,f .. Zcwe .. ...... N own rxfcucxlrei V Yo Q eu fsMfe,6Z 1102.5 Robert Hutchinson Donna lngraham Robert Jensen Kendall Johnson Judith Joubert Margo Judson Irwin Kantrowitz Susan Keene Peter Kelligrew Anne Kendall Barrett Kenyon Thomas Kirkpatrick Retta Klauks Joan Kokoletsos John Kokoletsos , Sheila La Barge 1 1 pf l Xu., X Robert Labrum Diane La Fay Charis La Fountaine Sandra La Fountaine Karen La May Francis La Moy Marilyn Lance Matthew Lashway Rodothea Lazarou Stephen Leeret Holly Lester Deborah Liddle Edward Lindstrand Margaret Lyman Janet MacDonald Francis Mangine Margaret Maranville Carol Matthews Karen Mazer David McDowell Robert McMiIIen Elizabeth McNairy Wayne Merritt Martha Minster Gary Mock Robert Morris Edla Myhrberg Lawrence Nassivera Gene Nathan Stephen Nathan Monroe Newell Evelyn Noonan Joan Noonan Abraham Norman Robert Norton Mary Ann O'Leary l 1 1 i 2 Q 4 Y is sf 2 K t 3 2 4 0 605 .. - .. ...- David Palmer Paul Parsons Janet Passino Ronald Perry Sonia Persson Sandra Lee Phillips Sandra Lois Phillips Carole Potter Rosalind Preston Garry' Prevost Charles Pryce Gail Purdy Richard Randall Kathleen Reardon Scott Richardson Carole Rivers ,li nu I J ,A .JI , A " . V 1 Y . , 5 , ' 'Tl' fwf J 4 .funn-1 ,J l L 3 fs ill 32 il E U 2 BL 55 Q, 2 35 55 45 55 92 ii 5? if El ,es it 5 Z i l l J fi Fay Rivers Larry' Robillard Patrick Robinson Timothy Robinson William Rogers Barbara Rohrwasser Charles Rosoff Anna Mae Rouse Carl Rowe George Sammons Sharon Saville Frances Savin .J 1' ,J in J' ,. ia' C i L' lx, ll, rl! ,J fi ji -IJ' , if i Q, MV. '-,i,,f LL Ji, . .1 . Barbara Sears Patricia Salleck Prudence Selleck Daniel Sewell Irving Shiffrin Zelma Shivers Carole Singer Rose Skpovvski Pamela Slayion Barbara Stark Robert Stewart James Sfreeter Allen Suckrnan Carol True Thomas Tucker Catherine Ann Tupper i' Susan Unger Peter Van Dyke Rudy Varney Lewis Varney Phyllis Vilander Sharon Wales ,Y C 74.44 Wegdf l A I Katherine Walker Leona Wall Anne Warren James Wein X 'fe xi ,tr John Whitney F A Barbara Wilson Patricia Winchell Ellen Winer Patricia Wiswall Beverly Wood Roger Wood Altemese Woods John Worster Jane Yeo Bonnie Zalutsky George Zervas hi xww 'FQ Tl eople sometimes forget that our school was built not primarily as a place to hold plays and basketball games: but to provide classrooms in which to educate the youth of our community. Classrooms are the core of our school. They are very modern and quite pleasant, containing green chalkboards, fluorescent lights, a public address speaker, a telephone, and modern furniture falthough, as Miss Mable says, the fourth leg of the desk does not always lie in the same plane as the other threel. In these class- rooms our teachers have tried to impart their knowledge to us, sometimes without our co-operation. They have helped us to overcome a myriad of obstacles, from the complexities of Latin grammar to the problems of speaking in public. Classes are not always interesting, but to real students they are usually so. In these un- glamorous rooms the obstacles of ignorance are overcome, and children are prepared to become adults. Classrooms are to us what taxes are to all Americans-not always ap- preciated but always necessary. V 2 , I53 Typing for speed and accuracy, secretarial practice girls race along to complete their day's work. Boys admire ihelr woodshop projects which near compleiion at the end of the semester. The French l class goes over homework, the look on Miss Renner's face signifies that all is going well. Mrs. Burke's English H class is having no trouble at all with a short usage drill. Tomorrow's assignment includes the ,next three chapters in "Up From Slavery." English Ill students scribble this down before Miss Hayes continues, "The next quarter of your assignment is . . ." ' N-. i if A I h was he? Quesiions like WHS 'Un Charlemagne? W Q h ds in world hisrorY Class' through sophomores ea ,slr- "What type of fabric does this swatch represent, Mrs. lngalsbee?" "Quo usque Tandem abufere, Catilina, paiientia nostra!" Miss Bazinet's LaTin Il pupils are frying fo figure out what Cicero is saying in The opening of one of his orations. necks straight f I, eef on the floor, 5 d are Three typing rules pupils must ffgnoiyes off The keys, Girls ask ihis question as they prepare fabric notebooks in clothing class. While Mr, Muse explains the complexities of The one tube radio condenser, physics sfudenls laboriously copy his diagram. 51 As Mr. Van Der Voort relates a tale of Abraham Lincoln, his English class listens attentively to catch all the facts and details. Struggling with "Water Music" by Handel, the orchestra prepares for its concert. Embryo machinists follow Mr. Robinson's demonstration of threading on a South Bend lathe in machine shop, "To crash or not to crash, that is the question" as a driver training ciass discusses right of way Varied expressions break out as students react to a problem in Miss Mable's trig class. Portugal and Germany get together as our Por- tugese visitor, Mr. Trin- dad, sits in on the Ger- man I class. Mr, Reid doesn't seem to share the class's humor during a discussion about income tax in bookkeep- ing class. A senior English class is completely engrossed in reading for better com- prehension. This, and speed, were important the following Saturday during College Board Ap- titudes. The guidance of small children is the topic of the day in the child care class. Informal discus- sions such as this one often take place with the girls sitting in a friendly circle. Biology students take notes industriously so that they can study for the quiz on mental health. Ama "'5!'n 1 .N- PQEW Q is ,A as ss 'A fir' " X.. An American history l class listens attentively as Martin Swirsky reports on the United States im- migration problem. W up o The adulT friends of our school in This communiTy we owe much of our suc- cess in overcoming many of our difficulfies. This is especially True in regard To The pub- licaTion of This book, for wiThouT The sale of adverTisemenTs To The merchanTs of Glens Falls we would lack sufficienT funds To puT ouT The Red and Black. Thesevpeople may be our parenTs, our friends, our parenTs' friends, or ToTal sTrangers To mosT of us, buT Their paTronage of our school acTiviTies is essenTial To The success of a number of our endeavors. These merchanTs help us because They are inTeresTed in The community, of which boTh we and They are a parT. Moreover, They are friendly To our endeavors because our endeavors were once Theirs. They ofTen explain Their inTeresT in us by saying, "We were kids once ourselves, you know." Their encouragemenT in our affairs meriTs our in- TeresT in Them as merchanTs, for They are an imporTanT parT of our home life, as well as our school life. TAYLOR PUBLISHING CO. DALLAS, TEXAS A. M. Hoclglcins, prize-winning Represenlafive of Taylor Publishing Co. h h p Is Ihe Red and Black, shares Ihe applause wi+h his fellow-workers. COMPLETE GRADUATION SERVICE Class Rings-Commencemen+ Announcemenls Caps and Gowns-Meclals and Awards-Diplomas Taylor-made Yearbooks L. G. BALFOUR CO. BENTLEY 81 SIMON TAYLOR YEARBOOK CO. Your Represen+a+ive HODC-BKINS OF BALFOUR P.O. Box 9 SCHENECTADY. NEW YORK Phone 3-5374 J. R. MCMULLEN CO., INC. Dress and Blouse Manufaclurers 7I LAWRENCE ST. GLENS FALLS qfmaaeqgfzeaawevzeee- Life would be a breeze. Buf if isn'I' and we have Io earn and pay for Ihe comfor'I's we enioy. Equipped wiih an educa'I'ion I'ha'I' is made possible by America's innu- merable opporiuniiies for learning, graduaies of our schools can sally forI'h hopefully and confidenily Io meei almosi' any challenge. Incidenially, +'he mos'I' avail- able course of everyday learning is your daily news- paper. Read if. ta :de of 158' THE P0sT-STAR and Gln Glen ,Walls Gives Glens Falls' Morning and Evening Newspapers Published by The Glens Falls Posl' Company-I00 Glen SI. 'gaifwwl ' PRINTING, INC. TOM F. BARTON I3 Easl' Washingron S+ree+ GLENS FALLS, N. Y. Dial 2-2050-2-4424 I I I GLENS FALLS PORTLAND CEMENT CO. One of I'hree huge roiary kilns used in Ihe manufaciure of cemen'l'. This kiln is eleven 'feel' in diamefer and approximalely 382 'feel in Iengih or +he equivalenl of a forly s'I'ory building. Complimenfs of Muff! clfuan CLEM'S ATLANTIC SERVICE Goodyear Tires, Ba'H'eries and Accessories Lubrica'I'ion Washing 3-II5I Corner of Bay and Sanford GLENS FALLS SAVING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 37 Bay Sireel' Glens Falls, N. Y. GLENS FALLS COAL AND OIL COMPANY 5 I Walnu'I' Sfreel MoI'or Siolcers Coal, Fuel, Oil Fluid Heal' Oil Burners Jusi' a Li'HIe Differenl' Phones 24543- GOLD SHADE 24544- RESTAURANT AND PIZZERIA 2'98I5 CompIe'I'e lI'aIian-American Menu Mr, and-Mrs, Corner Warren and V, J, D'EmiIi0 Fredella Ave. Props. A Glens Falls, N. Y. DEAN'S D!STINCTIVE PHOTOGRAPHY Commercial PorI'rai+s Aerial Groups Banque'I's Candid Weddings a Specially I Philo Ave. Glens Falls Tel. 2- I 884 Your Yearbook Phofographer RICHARD K. DEAN DEAN COLOR SERVICE Morels and Resor+s- Converl inquiries inlo reservalionsl Use our na+uraI color Pos'r Cards and Brochures. Call us 'for defails. Publisher Scenic Pos+ Cards 'For Ad- verrising and Color Brochures for Re- sor+s. Congralulalions Io Ihe Class of I958 RAY SUPPLY, INC. Upper Glen SI. Glens Falls AUDIO-VISUAL AND HI-FI Equipmenl' Congralulafions +o I'he Class of '58 CORATAINER CORP. 63 Burgoyne Ave. E+. Edward Manufacfurer of Corrugaled Cases and Car'rons While youfre learning . . LEARN TO SAVE Regular savings can be your key to success. Through it, you can accumulate money for your college education . . . . for clothes, travel . . . for thousands of things you may want or need in the years ahead. We at First National Bank will consider it a privilege to be the bank for your savings. Whether your account is large or small, you can be sure of a Warm welcome. Remember - there's no better time than today to start saving for a happier future G,T.l0,Jl!: ,. M, n Granville - gy Bolton Landing South Glens Falls Member Federal Deposit l ' Insurance Corporation - 'L ' J 'EH Complimenfs +o Class of '58 YANKLOWITZ WASTE CO. 35 Allen S+. HUDSON FALLS NEW YORK Tel. 4-3323-4-5 BURNS NEWSROOM Complimenls of BUSH'S SUPER MARKET I67 Soulh Sfreel' Glens Falls, New York Courfesy of SLATER'S HOUSEWARE 81 GIFT SHOP 53 Warren S+. Glens Falls THE OUTLET Men's and Boys' Wear On Glen Sfreel Hill LAPHAM'S Joe Bloomfield is showing Jack, Alan, and Bud The fine collec+ion of baseball equip- menf 'rl1a'l' Lapl1am's offer. Your Friendly Drug Sfore Complimenls of BOXER DRUG STORE SERVICE IS oun BUSINESS FOWLER'S 4 ln lhe spacious, aH'rac+ive second-'floor sporlswear deparlmenl, Ellen Kenney and Jeanne Lemery are being shown a preH'y slcirl' and blouse by lrene McClay. BRAYDON 8: CHAPMAN The Home of Be'r'l'er Music 5lelnWaY Pianos Firsl' in Fuel Oils "Every'rl1ing in Elm and Exchange 'l'l1e Music Linen GLENS FALLS, NEW YORK l44-l46 Glen Slreel' GLENS FALLS. NEW YORK J. M. ALVERSON Op+ome'rris'r p INSURANCE AGENCY Bes'I Wishes Io 6 Easl' WasI1Ing'I'on Sfreei' CIRSS of '59 GLENS FALLS, NEW YORK JOHN WILEY SHOE CO. RiaI+o Block I9 Warren S'rree'r WILMARTH'S WiImarI'h's has many Ihings Ihaf a s+udenI' needs. Here, Russell Braylon is showing Susan and Tommy an aHracI'Ive cleslc and sludenl' lamp. FRASIER PAINT CORP. DIST. BENJ. MOORE 8. OO. Painl, Wallpaper, Glass We Deliver 39 Park S+, GLENS FALLS. N. Y. 2-6549 .- oB'2 The Glvns Falls lIlSlll'iiIll'l' Company vxtcnds hearty vongratulutions to thc class of 1958. XVO are proufl that tht- schools of our ncighlrorhoofl arv fvontrilnlting so IIl2lll'l'l21lly to our lurgm' staff of clnployves. ln our Glvns Falls ll4'zulq11al't01's anll lmranch oflices through- 3450 , I l out tho country, many rvccnt high school grzlduatvs A pi g V arf' already NQLOIUQI up' through advancenlont to all VX, X91 l , , , , lg, www 'W j p lDOS1ll0IlS of grvatcr l'4'Sp0IlSlllllllY. With tho hopc that WK. ' ,l C tg. I I ' ll nluny in the class of '58 will vonsillvr joining the Hnc is group ol' g'I'2illll2ll0S already in our employ, wo invito inquirivs about carve-r opportunities for Iroth young nu-n zmrl young womvn. "Old and Tried" Organized 1849 fm- INSURANCE COMPANY Glens Falls, N. K X ,4 1 1 ' ' KNOBBY'S RECORDS 5l Warren Sireei' GLENS FALLS NEW YORK Complimenfs of R. J. SELLECK Painfing Specialis'I's in . COLGR FOR INDUSTRY Bes+ Wishes +o 'rhe Class of '58 FORT EDWARD EXPRESS CO., INC. Com plimenfs Bes+ Wishes of 'le fhe Class of '58 SULLIVAN 81 M, N AH AN EvELYN's FLOWERS 67 Park S+. Davis S'l'reef GLENS FALLS, N. Y. GLENS FALLS Funeral Home and 2-5505 Ambulance Service KOHN BROS. Walda Nisoff and Kale Birdsall model and admire 'Phe smari pumps and handbags dis- played ai' Kohn's. Besi Wishes From KOZY NOOK NOBLES LOCKSMITH I2 ghflljl FO? D095 253 Bay S+. Glens Falls C u e Box Upper Ridge Sfreel' C I C f S I- Congraiulaiions lo +l'1e Aris-lglsfif-Hoaljiesjlgeigmics Class of 58 STRAUCH LEA-I-HERCRAFT GENERAL FLOOR COVERING 28 Sa"l"'d 252886 Glens Falls 36 vlf.3lll:1es+.Taik'cgl2T1E' Falls BROAD ACRES FOOD MARKET GORDON T. MOYNIHAN nsesl lor Less.. lnvesimenf Broker Groceries-Meal' Queensbury Hoiel George and Marian Crannell Glens FGHS- N- Y- , BRENNAN'S DA'5Y DMRY- 'NC ROLLER SKATING RINK Te" M583 3 Males Noah of Glens Falls 32-34 Dix Ave. Glens Falls on Lake George Roacl COOL INSURANCE AGENCY Marilyn Gallup is explaining 'lhe Home Owner Policy fo Kay Wrighi' and Mary Bacus. Congraiulalions 'Io Ihe Class of '58 A FRIEND H Bes'I' of Luck +o 'Ihe Class of '58 . G. TAYLOR MKT II Columbia Ave. Tel. 2-3075 FREE DELIVERY YOUNG MODERNS Baby Furnifure and Toy Shop I7 Warren SI. Tel. 3-OII8 Complimenfs of CORNET BEAUTY SALON I32 Glen SI. Tel. 2-5098 Congraiulalions Io Ihe If You Don'I Know Furs Know Your Furrier Class of '58 JAXTON MANUFACTURING CORP. BASSOCICS 4I Cooper SI. Glens Falls, N. Y. Furriers Since I9I2 THE FASHION SHOP Barbara ScoH, our preI"I'y Prom Queen, models a new shori' Iengfh gown 'from 'Ihe salon af Ihe Fashion Shop. ARONSON'S DRUG STORE, INC. Compnmenh of Barney Aronson-James Burnham RIDGEDALE PHARMACY II6 Bgltgs Sans' 'II-EIIY?-I035 Corner of Ridge and Sanford Weekday 8-I0-Sunday 8-9 Congra+uIa+ions +o +he Class of '58 BORDEN'S ICE CREAM M I CO'S Formal Ren+aI Service New Garmen+s in Sfock 30 Sou+h S+ree'l' Jus? Phone Us GLENS FALLS. N. Y. 2-6922 JAM INN Everyone enioys Saiurday nigh? while 'Ihey are ai' Jam Inn. GLENS FALLS JUNE CLEANERS, INC. Cne Hour Service 29 Warren Sfreei' Glens Falls, N. Y. JOSEPH E. POMERIEAN, Prop. Phone 2-6l0l EDDIE'S GREENHOUSES 8: FLOWER DlEGES 8K Cl-UST Manufacruring Jewelers I7 John S+., New York 8, N. Flowers lor All Rings Pins 2 Hjrljjolijfenue Medals PHONE 2-9222 Charms Trophies DAVID'S SHOES Mr. Epsfein shows Barbara and Mary lhe la+es+ high-s'ryle fashion in shoes. M. C. SCOVILLE Fine Jewelry 280 Glen Phone 3-0 I 5l eLEN's FALLS, N. Y. THE SUGAR BOWL "Delicious Homemade Candy and lce Cream" JOHNNIE'S SUNDIAL SHOE STORE Shoes for All 'lhe Family I3 Ridge S+ree+ Glens Falls New Yorlc John Bellephine, Prop. COCA-COLA COMPANY Miss Hayes and Miss Adriance pause belween classes +o have a refreshing bo'Hle of Coke. ROYAL Congra+uIa+ionS Hal' Cleaning +0 -fhe Shoes Dyed All Colors' Class of 158 5 Ridge S+ree+ Glens Falls SUPPLY CO. QUEEN SHOP "Known for Spor'lswear" GLENS FALLS. NEW YORK 7 Mohican S+. Phone 2-l990 l 1 AMES CHEMICAL WORKS Jean Coffer and Donald Clark are inferesfed in fhe confenfs of fhis vaf a+ fhe Ames Chemical Works. R U C 'vi 1' o 7 "7 J. l-l. MlNNlCK, PRES. STRUCTO STEEL SCHOOLS glean 74164 Vvzculatdm ea. 9 MARION AVE. PHONE 2-i652 GLENS FALLS. N. Y. GENERAL FIREPROOFING CO. Files, Tables and Office Chairs, Sales Transfer Cases, Office Supplies, Prinf- ing Ruling. W. F. GUBITZ 8: SONS IO6 Ridge Sf. Tel. 2-0042 WlLSON'S BAY STREET PHARMACY John L. Wilson, Pharmacisf Prescripfions Corner Bay and Fulfon Air Condifioned KONG CHOW RESTAURANT Chinese and American Food Tel. 2-42I5 22 Warren Sf. Glens Falls, N. Y. THE QUEENSBURY HOTEL Lesley, John, Nancy, and Dick enjoy +he Friday nigh-I Smorgasborcl aI Ihe Queensbury Hoiel. J. E. SAWYER 81 CO., INC. Hardware, Sleel, Mill Supplies Plumbing and Healing Maferials Palronize Your Local Independenf Hardware Dealer and Plumber 64-78 GLEN ST. GLENS FALLS, N. Y. MUSIC LEDFORD'S MUSIC ENTERPRISES 8 MADISON STREET GLENS FALLS, NEW YORK Seeburg-Wurliher-Ami Coin Opera+ed Music Amusemenl' Games PI1one 2-53 I 9-2-9769-2-8798 COLE AND HANKS Wholesale Confeclionery Schra'FIiI"s Chocolales I82 Maple S'I'reeI' Glens Falls CARSWELL MOTORS. INC. Infernalional-Willys Trucks Fial' Cars Glens Falls. New York DETROIT SUPPLY CO.. INC. Aufomolive Paris Glens Falls New York Complimenls F. W. WOOLWORTH CO. 205-2I7 Glen S'rree'I Glens Falls, N. Y. Complimenls of KENDALL'S PHARMACY I58 Warren Sfreel' Tel. 2-2I07 BERNARD E. KENDALL. Owner GLENS FALLS BUSINESS MACHINES "Underwood" Typewrilers 4 Washinglon Slreel' Glens Falls Bes'I of Luclc fo I'l1e Class of '58 WAGNER BUSINESS EQUIPMENT Exclusive Royal Typewrifer Agency-Exclusive Royfypo Supplies-Y 8: E Furniiure-DeJur Dicfaiing Equip- en'I-M I'1n'ICIcIIos Rea'Srvi T HAYES TOBACCO co. Cm... ' a U' " P " 6 M' 'Pe' Saraloga Rd' slllllciggoner 3-0975 6 E' DOBERT'S DAIRY Vic Miner provides "service wi'II1 a smile." as Be'H'y, Joyce, and Barbara enjoy a delicious ice cream cone. DE LONG'S DAIRY While Peler and Crosby are 'frying 'ro decide wl1a+ +o order from Geoff and Mrs. Jen- sen, Jimmy enioys a delicious sundae from DeLong's Dairy Bar. . Th N + T' HousewareZBC Glfls You svavixa gmiber Equipmen+ and Refrigeralion 33 Yicgslofrgxpgience Home Bar Supplies phone 2,4323 28-30 Elm S+. Glens Falls CALL HARDWARE CORP. WILLIAMS' ESSO SERVICENTER . Howard A. Williams, Prop. Comphmenls ol Lubricgrion. gasljinq and THE CHlLDREN'S STORE our Specialllyray aZ"Bio.e 2-2262 9-ll Ridge S+. Glens Falls l27 Ridge S+. Glens Falls For Pllla and Fine Commencemenl lnvi+a+ions Halian Food and Cards Designed and Made by MERRlLL'S Clarksburg, W. Va. lOpposi+e RiaI+o Theaieri GARFIELD THOMAS Dislricl Manager ADI RON DACK TRANSIT LINES SpecI'aI'or buses weni Io mosI' of our away games 'Ihis year. This is Ihe group 'Iha'I' weni' Io Hudson FaIIs on one of Ihe buses of 'I'I1e Adirondack Transif Lines. MacDOUGALL'S DAIRY NATHAN PROLLER Phone 2434s Insurance Office-5 June Drive 24 EIm S+. 2-588I GLENS FALLS NEW YORK Glens FaIIs. N. Y. RAY NEI-SCN Remember School Days Wi+h MUSIC CENTER I9 Exchange S+. GLENS FALLS. N. Y. Phone 2-7I28 "Where Musicians Mee'I"' Good Snapshofs SHANGRAW'S PHARMACY Developing, Prinfing EnIargemen'Is Glen S'rree'I ai- Grani' Ave. TRICOUNTY MOTOR PARTS II9 Warren SIree'I' GLENS FALLS, NEW YORK S. S. KRESGE CO. ' I93 Glen S+. ' Repiijegehf fOr eLENs FALLS, N. Y. ars Accessories Equipmeni' Phone 2'445I Tools ETHAN DAVIGNON Groceries and Provisions Phone 2-2I84, 2-2I85 5 Davis Slreel GLENS FALLS. NEW YORK STORYTQWN ACHENBACH'S J l Si I U-5-A' Silifid iifsofgf Glens Falls-'Lake George Road 208 Glen S+. Glens Falls N. Y QUEENSBURY BARBER SHOP CU-I-SHA'-L.S Hofel Basemeni 82 Ridge Slreel Glens Falls, New York Dry Cleaning and Sforage AIRLAND MOTOR PARTS l Mr. Richard Rozell is explaining a cranlcshafl machine +o Chris and Bill ai Airland Mofor Paris. DI DIO'S FLOWER SHOP F"""'I"9 ' AND GREENHOUSES BCND Phone 2-1527 or 2-5445 CLOTHES I Wesi' Glens Falls. New York AHZNS E - mousfns Success 'Io +I1e 262 Glen S+ree+ E FOSAILIEISEIIIHEAIQIEAR Class of 'sa Gm HHS- N- Y- . BORDEN S Tel. 24076 ADIRONDACK DAIRY ' EARLE F. GRANGER, Manager Congglgiafiinisgo 'fha 250 We SI' NATIONAL CASH REGISTER Tel. 2-II44 COMPANY GLENS FALLS, N. Y. 70, Glen Shed Guidance-Balanced Training Ac+ivi'ries PIacemen+ in Key Posiiions in- Business Professional and Governmenf Offices ALBANY BUSINESS COLLEGE I26-I34 Washingion Ave. Albany 6, N. Y. ECONOMY DEPARTMENT STORE Included in II16 large seIec+ion of suifs and I1a'I's aI' 'Ihe Economy is II1e suii' Mrs. Gins- burg is showing Joy. NORTHERN HOMES Roger and BiII admire a picfure window made by Norfhern Homes. GLEN DALE C0"'P'lmen'S FURNITURE co GLENS FALLS FRANCHISED NEW CAR DEALERS CORTWRIGHT BUICK, INC. GALE MOTORS, INC. GOERING MOTORS, INC. FORD GARAGE CO., INC. PARSONS OF GLENS FALLS MURPHY, PARSONS, EDSEL, INC. OUEENSBURY MOTORS WHITEMAN CHEVROLET "A Furnishing 'For Every Room' Upper Glen S+ree+ GLENS FALLS. N. Y Phone 2-I I08 BAR'BER'S MARKET Qmralify Meafs incl Ciiroigerigs WAREHOUSE OUTLET T . 2-58l6 I' lei. 2.5915 weeneligzrs '5' Maple SIM' 4 Shippey 5'l'- Glens Falls, N. Y. Glens Falls. N. Y. Complimenls of THE ERLANGERS STORES GLENS FALLS, SARATOGA C + I +' LALOR 8' PASC0 +. +hZ""nf958 Glen and Pine Sl. -GISHS Falls fi: ailgslegfodwgi Lake George, New York ADIRONDACK CONSTRUCTION CORPORATION Lesler Jacobs polnls ouf 'Io Crosby Camp a phase of +l1e consfruciion of ihe new Kens inglon Road School. Congra+ula'I'ions Class of '58 For 'ihe Bes+ in Values ai' +he Lowesi' Prices Always Shop Gran'I"s W. T. GRANT CO., GLENS FALLS DUPLES CONSTRUCTION COMPANY, INC. General Coniraciors GLENS FALLS. N. Y. TEL. 2-3l64 A. C. WARNER COMPANY Carol and Doroihy fall: fo Tony Bergmeier, a German cabinei'-maker, abouf 'I'hese cab nefs which are going fo be used in ihe new Cambridge School. NATIONAL THE GLENS FALLS BANK AND TRUST COMPANY Mrs. Raymond OrcuH is explaining Io Peier and Lincla fhe mechanism of Ihe vauli a'r 'Ihe Bank. Complimenis Io 'fhe Class of '58 COLOTI'I'S SHOE REPAIR SERVICE I7 Souih SI. Glens Falls panda! 2I9 Main S+. Hudson Falls Complimen'I's of SCOTT lvl. HENDERSON INC. Chris-CraH BoaI's and Service Besl Wishes Io Ihe Class of '58 JAMES S. POTTER FINCH PRUYN AND CO., INC. Mrs. Roberi' Carey is describing -I'I1e roomy compar'I'men'Is of 'Ihis new modern Frigidaire refrigeraior fo Mar+I1a Leon. Ca'I'I1erine Sou'I'I1, and Marcia Webs'I'er. Complimenis of KOCH'S NURSING HOME 462 GIen Sfreef GLENS FALLS, NEW YORK Phone 2-4502 PAUL and ANN KOCH THE FOOD MARKET J. S. Kanfrowiiz 8: Sons I30-I32 Broad S'I'reeI' Glens Falls, New York MILDRED ELLEY SECRETARIAL SCHOOL FOR GIRLS 227-229 Quail SI. Albany 3, N. Y. Send for Cafalog VAN THE SHOE MAN 29 Ridge S+reeI' GLENS FALLS LEOMBRUNO 8: POULOS Bookkeeping-Accoun+ing Public Accounranis Tax ReI'urn Kresge Building Glens Falls TeI. 2-9592 NORMAN'S SERVICE STATION Gulf Producfs II8 Broad SI. Tel. 2-5777 U. S. CATHETER AND INSTRUMENT CORP. Mr. James Wilson is cIemonsIra'I'ing a spray sysfem Io George and Barbara aI U. S. CaII1eI'er. ABALENE PEST CONTROL SERVICE, INC. Exfermina'ring-Fogging-Fumiga'I'ing-Termi're Con+roI 220 Glen SIreeI Phone 2-4900 ' GLENS FALLS. NEW YORK EHRLICH SUPPLY COMPANY SI-57 Souih SIreeI' Glens Falls, N. Y. Congra'IuIa+ions 'Io BesI' Wishes Class of '58 'Io Ihe Class of '58 MASSIE'S RESTAURANT 69 Main SI'reeI' M. 81 M. CLEANERS SOUTH GLENS FALLS. N. Y. 2 Lincoln Ave. BROMLEY AUTO SALES, INC. Compnmenis of Io' W S+- PI'IILLIP L. GIens Fa'TI-QenN. Y. BENTLEY Auihorized Volkswagen pealer AUI0 Sales The Mos:nv:l?2+iSEPre'gn Car 28 Main SI. Sou'I'I1 Glens Falls Gif+s-Greeiing Cards-Slaiionery-Toys THE RIDGE BOOK SHOP "A+ 'Phe Clock" 288 Glen S'I'ree+ Dial 2-3242 BURNS NEWS AGENCY 80-84 Glen S+ree+ GLENS FALLS NEW YORK GRIFF N'S Ques ANS: Ques Who is Bing Crosby looking ai? Carole Knowles and Frances Tracey. Whai' are Carole and Frances looking ai? ANS: The Easy Au1'oma+ic washer and dryer. Ques: Where could you look ai' Easy washers? ANS: A+ Griffin's-39 Ridge S+.-Glens Falls Complimenls ol CARSON-DUFFY AGENCY, INC. A 62-Year-Old Agency Dial 2-09I3 44 Maple Slreel GLENS FALLS BUTZ FLORIST Tel. 2-I87I 2 Glendale Drive GLENS FALLS NEW YORK CONGDON AGENCY Real Eslale Insurance 28 Saraloga Ave. SOUTH GLENS FALLS Records Gills THE MART Pholography Jewelry Remember Phone 3-2222 I6-I8 Warren Sl. F rom Collage Class Rings From 59.95 lo Caslle Complimenls ol MILFRANKS NORTHERN CLEANERS a. EuRRlERs LUMBER Fur Slorage Vaull on Premises Planl Slore I8 Peck Ave. I42 Glen Sl. 2-4242 2-5822 Discounl lor Cash and Carry ICE Cubes Crushed Chunked A. CHARLEBOIS IIO Broad GLENS FALLS, N. Y. Complimenls lo ihe Class of '58 Complimenls A. PICHEO MARKET if 24 Sanford S+. Glens Falls O KENDALL'S PHARMACY I58 Warren Sfreel' 1 Glens Falls S BERNARD E. KENDALL, Owner Complimenls 'lo 'rhe Class of '58 LAWRENCE sr. BALL, GEORGE 8. CO PHARMACY HAR-I-'S CAFE Complimenls Pizza House of A of +l1e Norl-l1 Spagl1eHi and Meal' Balls +o Go 7l Hudson Ave. A Phone 2-9774 GLENS FALLS, N. Y. REGAN 81 DENNY FUNERAL SERVICE, INC. eLENs FALLS, New YORK C. K. DENNY 34I Glen Sfreef J. F. REGAN, JR. Tel. 2-3I77 EAGLE CLOTHING CO. GLENS FALLS, New YORK CARVER'S Follow I'I1e Crowd 'Io 'the Glens Fans KANSAS COFFEE SHOPPE S 6 Ridge S'Iree'I Sporlswear Accessories Warren I' NIAGARA ELECTRICAL EQUIPMENT CO. "The Largesl' Selecfion of Records in Town" 49-53 Ridge S'I'reeI' 2-099I MADDEN DRUG CO.. INC. THE PRESCRIPTION STORE 254-256 Glen S+. Dial 2-5I22 Glens Falls C0mPIIm9m'5 of FELICIAN-HAIRDRESSERS ALJANIS SNACK BAR Preferred in Every Circle IIO Sherman Ave. Dial 2.4778 Tel. 2-9769 290 GLEN ST. GLENS FALLS Complimenis of INTERNATIONAL PAPER COMPANY 9 Main S'l'ree'l' PHONE HUDSON FALLS. N. Y. 4.4653 DURLING STUDIO AND CAMERA SHOP Commercial-Por+rai+-Social Pholography Oualiiy and Service Our Besl Aclver'l'isemen+ COLLlN'S GROCERS LOUlE'S BEAUTY SHOP ll7 Bay S+. 246 Warren S+. 2-7673 Ph. 2-98l0 W. M. BINGHAM Radio and Television Appliances 59 SOUTH STREET TEL. 2-4310 HENRI FAYETTE Congralulalions 'l'o 'I'l1e I d Ch Class of '58 Pers na ize risfmas H H Cards of Dislinclion THE DOUBLE M REST AH,-acq-ive Summer Discoun-1. Miclcie and Helen McDonald, Props. Dial 2-1552 Maple S+. Glens Falls LELAND PAPER COMPANY Your Homelown Paper House 76 LAWRENCE ST. GLENS FALLS. N. Y. TEL. 2-0949 Greelings From THE INTERNATIONAL BROTHERHOOD OF PULP, SULPHITE AND PAPER MILL WORKERS WILLIAM H. BURNELL ..............,. Cornwall, On'I'ario S. A. STEPHENS ................... TI1orolcI, On'I'ario RAYMOND A. RICHARDS .,...... Wisconsin Ra pids, Wisconsin JOHN SHERMAN .......... .. Tacoma, Washinglon JOSEPH TONELLI .................. New York, New York IVOR D. ISAACSON ...... .. Los Angeles, California RALPH W. LEAVITT ...... . JOHN P. BURKE Bangor' Maine Presidenl'-Secrelary FORT EDWARD. NEW YORK Monroe, Louisiana LOUIS H. LORRAIN ........ . Monlreal, Quebec LLOYD V. OLIVER ....... Mobile, Alabama FRANK C. BARNES .....,...... Forl' Eclward, New York HENRY SEGAL .,.........,........ Philadelphia, Pennsylvania GODFREY J. RUDDICK ............ Isl Vice Presidenl' 2nd Vice PresicIen'r 3rd Vice Presiclenl' 4'I'h Vice PresicIen'I' 5+h Vice Presiclenf 6+h Vice Presidenl' 7'II1 Vice Presidenl' 8'l'h Vice Presidenl 9'rI1 Vice Presicleni I0+l1 Vice Presicleni' Inlernalional Treasurer In'I'erna+ionaI Audilor INTERNATIONAL HEADQUARTERS-FORT EDWARD, NEW YORK LOOMIS AGENCY, INC. Insurance Since 1852 GLENS FALLS, N. Y. GLEN SUPPLY CO., INC. GLENS FALLS, N. Y. 52-54 Park Sireei' TSI- 2-3l37 CongraI'uIaI'ions From COmpIIm6hIS of VA'-I-EES PHARMACY ALBERT LUXUTT, Prop. 47 Main S+. Glens FaIIs Bay S+. Tel- DIAMOND TAXI 2-2662 or 2-4545 Eas+ern Airline and Mohawk Service Congralulalions +o +he Class of '58 BLUEBIRD MARKET Bluebird Road Soulh Glens Falls WEDGEWAY BARBER SHOP For Your Convenience By Appoin'rmen+ 2-l535 5 Barbers C. J. Tarranfelli, Prop. R. J. KYSER Happy Years Ahead l6O Glen Slreel' 'lo 'llle Glens Falls, New York Class of '58 Surgical and Hospifal Supplies CHAPMAN FARMS Complimenls RUSSELL 8: WAIT, INC. of School Supplies-Books S+a'l'ionery Greefing Cards C. V. PETERS CO. Men's Clo+hing Furnishings and Shoes GLENS FALLS NEW YORK TROY SHIRT MAKERS GUILD, INC. Shirt Manufacturers 7I LAWRENCE STREET GLENS FALLS, N. Y. 6 THE FLAIR SHOP 208 Glen S+ree+ GLENS FALLS "Your S+ore for Young Fashions" Congrafulalions fo fhe Class of '58 ADIRONDACK BOX CO., INC. 29 Allen S'l'. Hudson Falls Manufacrurer of Paper Boxes Complimenfs of HOW-MAC DEVELOPMENTS. INC. General Confracrors ALEXANDERS JEWELERS Glens Falls FEIGENBAUM CLEANERS AND FU RRIERS Congrafulalions 'ro +he Class of '58 G. 8: V. LAUNDRY 82lf2 Bay S+. Glens Falls 88-90 Souihh S+. 2-Hb' RQBERTS 2-6040 Warren S+. JEWELRY sHoP SWLRR Trophies for All Occasions Beverly Peggy Bernard 6 Warren S+. Glens Falls Bernard Delair, Prop. STEPHEN HERTZ JEWELER III Glen Sireef Glens Falls, New York Congra+ula+ions +o 'Phe Class of '58 VOGUE DRESS SHOP 27 Ridge S+. Glens Falls 94-101 Administration and Faculty ,aM Advertisements ,, ,, ,,A as M Art Club .,.., , Baseball A..,...l,Allll Basketball aaaaaaaaaaaaaa Classroom Scenes ..a.,A Concert Band ......w.,..,. Cross Country,ooo,o.. Der Deutsche Verein ooo,,o Drama Night .H.........,v F.H.A. oooooooooo,,., - Football ,.......o F.T.A. .Cooooooooo,oooo,...o,.., , G.A.C. ,CCooooooo..o,.....,..oo,ooo 5 Georgia Adams Hi-Y ,ooooooo Golf ..,Cooooo,oA,......,oo,ooooo,. Guides ,,oooo....ooooo, Honor Society o...., 164-201 87 54-55 as 48-51 154-161 38-39 53 ooo, 83 28-30 80 44-47 5, ..oooo 81 72 70-71 58 Junior Class ooooooooo,...,.oooooo. ...,.o 136-141 Junior Prom .ooo,ooo,....oooooo,o,...e eoooo,ou.. . 18-21 Junior-Senior Dramatics Club .,,,.uo 3 ooo, 78-79 J.V. Cheerleaders 22o.M.. 6 a,ooo,o...voo, ....,.2oo 5 8 Le Cercle Francais ooooo,oo,.ooo,o... ,. eooooo 82 Library Club ,ooooooA....,oooo oooooo 89 Lu nch room Com mittee Marching Band ooo..,,ooo..o 90 41 ndex Miscellaneous School Scenes 6-15 Office Assistants oo...,o,ooo......oo.. o,.o,oo. 8 6 Orchestra ...,,ooo,,......eooco. ,. .,ooaoeo ooooo, 3 6-37 Outing Club .ooo,oooo.. .. o,......,ee,oeo..ooooooo 74-76 Pageant Writing Committee 2 c.... ........ 9 1 Patron's Evening .,...o,oo,ooo,co2,2a ooo.oo.. 3 1 Red and Black Staff ...,.oooo.... oooooa 6 2-65 Science Club ......oo,...,.o cooooo....,. 8 5 Senior Ball .,,.,oo.c,.... ....... 2 2-25 Senior Choir .oooo Senior Class .o,ooo.. 40 106-133 Senior Play a2o2o.o....oooeoe,...,.22 ooooe, 3 2-34 Sophomore Choir .SSSooooo,...o,,o,,....oo,o.,.,,.. 35 Sophomore Class .ooooo......,eo.oo...eo,.. 144-151 Sophomore Dramatics Club ,22,..e2o,o,,, 77 Sophomore Hop ,2ee2e.. 2 6 Spinster Swing ...,oo., Student Council ,oooooc Table of Contents ,oc.,,o Tennis .o.oooooooo Title Page ,...ooooooo,..oo Track and Field ,..oooo.,ooo.. Varsity Cheerleaders .,.ooo Varsity "G" .ooe..,2o,.,e do World Affairs Forum , 27 68-69 56 52 59 73 84 i 3 a F 1 x F i . 3 E A 5 E K ? 1 4 i E 3 f v I i K v 3 5 i n x i i r Q F I mv QS Q '90 O f sf 5 W QZQ Mm J W9 5 Wf yy 1 n"i'4,L1' 1 ,J LITHOGRAPHED BY TA LOR PUBLISHING CO. DALLAS Q TEXAS The Best Yearbooks are TAYLOR-MADE ff. , ,-445141 ' Wwgv.,-y' 2. . MQW! 'G 'Nl ,77nf,c, , ..

Suggestions in the Glens Falls High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Glens Falls, NY) collection:

Glens Falls High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Glens Falls, NY) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


Glens Falls High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Glens Falls, NY) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1


Glens Falls High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Glens Falls, NY) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1


Glens Falls High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Glens Falls, NY) online yearbook collection, 1959 Edition, Page 1


Glens Falls High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Glens Falls, NY) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1


Glens Falls High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Glens Falls, NY) online yearbook collection, 1961 Edition, Page 1


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