Mynderse Academy - Myndersian Yearbook (Seneca Falls, NY)
- Class of 1958
Page 1 of 132
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1958 volume:
D SE AC
Our fheme, "More fhan
certainly is significant of Mynderse Academy. Four years
-a structure of blocks, cement, and glass. But we,
preceding us, have, along with our teachers and
presence, the school would be nothing except a
' e nights
Those of us who often worked late into th
plays, assemblies, "Mike" and M yndersian
to walk down the deserted halls, each step echoing
and we knew our warm, friendly school would be
hard work and strong hands and hearts have
high academic rating and sportsmanship have
most of all-to Mynderse.
We are a school of twenty-ve national
with our feelings toward one another.
else. We are a generation of new in'
This year a section of our M yndersian
capture in pictures and in words the
Mynderse Wonderful and exciting. W
-we are the schoolg our living
just a building
and the three
Mynder y. Without our
it was like
up the spine
we, the senior
you helped our
you Wore out
Playing you this
Mr. Davis came
corps of the
Since he came
University. During an
he has led our football
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States Navy. He played football
and Georgiana, live on
in the medical
and is J .V.
GEORGE VVILLIAM DAVIS
Syracuse University, B.S.
Title page .....
Table of contents .....
Board of Education .....
School Services .....
Senior Activities ....
Senior Snaps .....
Junior Prom .....
Senior Ball ....
Student Life .....
Guidance. . . . ..... . . .
Industrial Program .....
Social Studies ....
Fine Arts ........................
Industrial Arts and Agriculture ....
Home Economics and Driver Education
Physical Education and Health ....
Scholastic Honors ................
Scholastic Awards-1957 .......
Student Council ..........
M yndersian ..... .
M zcrophime .................
Library Club .................
Science Club and Latin Club .... . . .
Acanthus and Junior Red Cross ....
Varsity Chorus and Girls' Glee Club
Harmony Club and Dance Band. . .
Wig and Rouge ..................
Camera Club and Projection Club. .
F. H. A. and F. F. A. ............ .
Basketball .... .
Track ........ ...................
Bowling and Wrestling ............
Booster Club and Blue Devil Bowmen
Block M ........................
G. A. A. ...... .
Sports Snaps .....
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Mr. Carl Shuster, Mr. Donald Kuney, Mr. Raymond Christopher, Mr. LeRoy Garnsey, Mr. Willis Toner, Mr. Lawrence
Parker, Dr. Angelo Romeo, Mr. Orville Yates.
The Board of Educationis aim is superior academic, vocational, and social training for the 1,800
children in our schools. Ever conscious of their responsibility to all the people of the Seneca Falls
Central School District, they strive to offer the best education possible in clean modern schools
with good quality supplies and equipment to do the job.
Mr. Knight, president of the Board, began his service in 1937 g Dr. Romeo in 1947, Mr. Yates
in 19493 Messrs. Garnsey, Parker, and Shuster in 1950 When the district was centralized, Mr.
Toner in 19555 and Messrs. Christopher and Kuney in 1957. With an aggregate service of 69 years,
the 9-member board efficiently serves our school in formulating the education of our youth. They
devote many hours of their time Without pay to the problems of our district. As is their just due,
We extend a vote of thanks to each and every member.
Mr. Frank Knight, President A
They discuss our needs
ARTHUR L. BAKER, Syracuse University, A.B., B.S., M.S.
Your parenis and your communify
have built this fine building, every brick of which represents sacrifice and hard work on their part.
The past four years you have been building an education which, if well completed, has represented
some sacrifice and hard work on your part. Good teachers, facilities, and guidance have been
available to you. How well you have taken advantage of your opportunities will determine your
success in getting the future job or entering the school of your choice.
You have faced the challenge of competition in high school just as you will be required to face
it every day of your life. If you have developed habits of drive, courage, integrity, and respect for
others at Mynderse, you will do well in the game of life.
We Will follow your progress and take pride in your successes. The faculty and administration
Wish you well.
Arthur L. Baker
Superintendent of Schools
RAYMOND M. RADTKE, Buffalo State Teachers' College, Cornell University, B.S., M.S.
The iheme, "More fhan a Building,"
. . . has special meaning to you, the graduating class of 1958. As freshmen, your careers began in a
brand new building. You are the first class to complete four years in the "new schoolf, Because of
this, you have come to realize that Mynderse Academy is more than a building-it is a tradition,
an important part of your life. Your life in school has been a signiiicant means of transmitting the
Mynderse tradition from one building to another.
The traditions of Mynderse Academy, high standards of education and excellent reputation
did not just happen. It is the sum total of the contributions of dedicated, qualified teachers and
staff, an interested Board of Education and community, and the contribution to school life of
your class and the many preceding yours.
As you enter a more complex life, your contributions through the type of life you lead are even
more important. "American needs guided persons as Well as guided missiles." It is your responsi-
bility to help transmit the great American tradition from one generation to another.
Best wishes for success in your life ahead.
Raymond M. Radtke
CARL B. ROGERS, JR.
Colgate University, St. Lawrence
University, Albany State Teachers'
College, Syracuse University, A.B., M.A.
LOUISE M. SHANNON
Syracuse University, AB.
The Class of '58 is proud to here present
our Mynderse faculty. In looking over
these past four years, we are sure that we
Will never forget them. What would we
have done without those extra review
classes before the finals? Each teacher has
added in some way to our dances, plays,
and sports events. As we leave our alma
mater and its teachers, we would like to
thank them sincerely for all their efforts.
TERESA M. COMPITELLO JULIA H. 0'BRIEN
Librarian, Dean of Girls English IV
Geneseo State Teachers' College, A.B. College of New Rochelle, AB-
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DORIS E. WILSON LUCILLE W. PLUMMER
English Il English I and II
William Smith College, Syracuse Syracuse University, A.B.
University, A.B., M.A.
FRANCES R. VAN EPPS
Syracuse University, A.B.
RAYMOND H. BULLIS
Social Studies, Consumer Math
Hartwick College, B.A.
BILL M. MORRISON
Social Studies, Mathematics
Vvestchester State Teac-liers' College, A.B.
LILLIAN B. OLIVER
Syracuse University, A.B.
MARY M. MILLER
Latin, World History
Columbia University, Albany State
Teachers' College, A.B., M.A.
RAYMOND A. WINTHROP
Cornell University, B.A., M.S.
EMILY B. SMITH
University of Wisconsin, Syracuse
University, A.B., M.A.
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FLORA M. NOVAK
Social Studies, Business, Dramatics
Albany State Teachers' College,
VVilliam Smith College, ILA.
Syracuse University, AB.
RAYMOND G. BECKER
Plattsburg State T eachers' College,
Rider College, Syracuse University,
B.C.S., B.S., M.S.
ANNE M. SELD
Albany State Teachers' College,
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MADELINE B. SMITH
Syracuse University, Albany State
Teachers' College, B.S., M.A.
ROBERT J. BUZAK
Fredonia State Teachers' College,
Eastman School of Music, B.S., M.M.
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HELEN H. SPENCER
Syracuse University, Northwestern
University, BS., M.A.
DUANE S. SKOYNYRA
Fredonia State Teachers' College, B.S.
FRANK A. COOLEY SAMUEL C. DICKIESON JADIES V. PIERCE
Science Science Science
Springfield, Columbia, Syracuse Albany State Teachers, College, Cortland State Teachers' College, B.S
University, BS., lNI.A.
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VINCENT J. A. DAVIES
Oswego State Teachers'
College, ILS., MS.
EMILY B. FRASER
Fredonia State Teachers'
Rochester Institute of
Technology, Syracuse University,
Oswego State Teachers, College, R.S.
JOSEPH K. ANZALONE
Fredonia State Teachers'
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JOHN A. KOSKA
Cornell Ifniversity, B.S., M.Ed.
DIARY E. TRULAN
Buffalo State Teachers' Col-
College, HS. lege, Syracuse l'niversity, l5.S.
CAROL A. BETTIOL ELEANOR W. RADTKE ELIZABETH R. DARLING GEORGE W. DAVIS
Homemalring Ilomemalcing Physical Education Physical Education
Oneonta State Teachers' Buf'l'alo State Teachers' Ithaca College, B.S. Syracuse University, RS.
College, B.S. College, BS.
YT Dr. Bove, Doctor
3 if Mrs. Cooley
Mrs. Strouse, Nurse K
Mrs. Burtless it 9
D W , AWIIIZ g Dr. Romeo, Dentist
W office sean' D
3 Mrs. McDonald
More than lust workers-
. fh ey are our friends.
Miss Pontius, H ygierzist
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Cafeteria Staj. Back row: Mr. Palamo, Mrs. Paine, Mr' Willis, . ' '
Mrs. Marsh, Mrs. Magill. Front row: Mrs. Colavito, Supenntendent of Bmldmgs' and Gfoumis
Mrs. DuPell, Mrs. May, Mrs. Lambert. A
Miss Cardwell, Bus Drivers: Mr. Chalker, Mr. Smith, Mr. Mastroleo, Mr. Burns, Custodiam: Mr. Izzo,
Cafeteria Manager Mr. Decker. Mr, Gugtafggn,
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Vim' I'r1',v1'fIw1l: K. llznuf, l'rr.v1'1lf'r1l: Miss 'VHI'il'Il, .Iflrisnrq limi I'isvit1-Ili, Sf'r'rf'lury,
,Ks thc- firsl class lo SIN'Il1i all four iligii-sm-iiuul yi-urs in lin- :ww Xlymlvrsv, Wm-, Iiw 1-lass
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Mblbll IJI'UVt'li our strc-nggih in vve-ry iioiii. Our lllilil' Ill1'lIliM'I'S'i0illl'li ilu- J. Y. lhialivalli lmun Ilylll
lNV2if'1lIlli i.UllIl1i H14-Iiisi-ivm-s lxin-4--flvvp in nimlily pi'm'1if'vs. l'iv1-ry lmy wzuilm-il lu try high sp-limi
liziski-Hiull, iwalsm-bull, :uni irzwk-'ffilvw ewpm-l'ivi1u-s lo us.
"Becl1', is a man of action.
JOHN EDWARD ,
"Buggy" conquers sports
JEAN ElNIlNIA BROWN
Sweet and sincere,
polite and dexnure-
CECELIA ANNE BAYLEY
With a song in her heart
Celia will always be gay.
We look to Bill for the
"Speed" never slows down
on the football field or on
the cinder track,
Eddie wins with his smile.
Carefree Jeannie will surely
find all the pleasures of life.
DEMETRE ANN BOVL
A sparkling personality and
a world of friends.
MAUREEN ANN BRADY
Oh, those big, brown eyes!
Dramatic-s seemed to be our talent when we Won the
Frosh-Soph Play 'llournanient in 1955. Our production
of "Who's Afraid?," which terrified half the audience,
Was voted the winner. Those upporclassmen certainly
must have thought We were a wild group when we
named our first dance 'SCasper and Yanipira Striken!
There's never a dull moment
with "Curl" around.
Our sweet Queen will never
be forgotten by her friends.
Although a bit fearful that we would pay them back
for all their initiations, they attended our weird party.
Our sophomore classmates joined us for the annual
picnic. Then our first high school finals came and ended
the first quarter of a joyous experience.
NANCY LOU CAULKINS
Behind her smile is a
dark hair and
Lilllgll2llllC and likeable,
vivnrious and versatile-
tln1t's our Betty Jo!
BON N I E JEAN FIORELLI
Nurse Bonnie will be known
for her treatment of heart
diS62lSC72l smile and 3,
"Honor lies in honest toil."
PAUL ROBERT DYSON
"A merry heart doeth good
like ri medic'ine.,'
Our Ronnie is at home on
the mat or in the milk truck.
.IEANNE MARIE ENO
Our Jan pnvks n lot of
dynamite behind her friendly
Quiet Bob, the dependable
one, is sure to get the work
MARIAN ANNE FARNEY
Uur lmhlrling blond could
take top honors in any
SHIELA CLAIRE GILLAN
Light of step and heart is she.
PAUL ROBERT FRITZ
Merit is more worthy than
Every boy grew a few inches higher into the atmos-
phere during a full-filled summer, devoted mostly to
the "Barn.,' lYe, glad not to be the "low-men,', returned
to school. lvhile some worried over translating Caesar
others struggled with memorizing' lines of the English
"Tis better to be small and
shine than lmig and vast a
L CYNTHIA ANN HEDDEN
Cynthia, 001' attractive
redhead, is an addition to
crowd with her friendly,
"A great deal is often done
LOU ANN MARIE
This comely miss may be '
short in stature, but she's
long in personality plus.
hlidyears were hardest that year, and the honor roll
lacked sophomore support. The grind began to get us
down and we turned green in front of the freshmen.
Activities were in full force as We planned our hillbilly
play, "It,s Cold in Them Thar Hills."
"Energy will do anything
that can be done in the world."
have won her
CAROL RUTH IAENGLER
"Carol" - A
Youthful Carol is gifted with
pep, intelleet, and ihgerluity.
A friendly smile
twinkle in her eye
.Ioannie the time
"Friends are born, not made."
BETTY ANN LII,I,A
Poised, reserved, and oh,
To "Hammer" life is but
Pleasure for "Moth" means
his car, a tankful of gas, and
a pretty girl beside him.
The wimpy' of the
Class of '58.
"Laugh and the world
laughs with youf'
Never was so much Black Jack gum used, or had the
teachers heard worse grammar! We again were the win-
ner of the traditional trophy. Our elation brought great
enthusiasm for our second dance, "Sweetheart Daze,"
even more fun than the first.
MARY LOUISE MILLS
A silly giggle, n friendly
smile, you always hope shc'll
The fullback with the most:
friends, honors, and brains.
Alas pedalpushers adorned the girls for our last
class picnic in hlch brought cold Weather and only eight
Floating leaves inspired our Junior Party, "Autumn
Frollc which began the social season at lVIynderse.
Next came the rush for Junior Jumble talent.
PATRICA ANN NEDZA
Twinkling eyes and light
blond hair, make Pat, oh,
A camera. in hand and a shy,
slow manner-That's our Bill.
MERLE IVAN PARKER
A jovial laugh and Bashing
red hair. Oh, what a
We have reason to rejoice
Our poppy, pretty, persuasive
Editor-in-chief is Joyce!
FREDERICK COURTN EY
Make hay while the sun
shines, And you'll never see
Laugh at trouble and all cares
And do what no one else dares
"Good things come in small
DONALD FRED PERRY
lere there s a will there s
uxvl 1 ,' , 3
a Way." Especially on
Oh, to be so blond and light
And shine right through a
Easy, confident, and gay,
HAZEL JEAN REYNOLDS
Lives every day as if it's the
last. And makes sport records
a thing of the past.
He laughs all misery away.
THOMAS WILLIAM RICE
How many molecules made
If she isn't joining in the fun,
she's making it.
Eyes of blue, heart of gold,
Smiling face-the story's told.
"A Date with '58,, was the result of hours of organ-
izati0n4the only time all ninety-seven of us ever went
on stage at once. "Scary Hollowf, our second mystery
show, was begun immediately. Our farewell party for
the seniors brought fun for all and many prizes.
ROBERT JOHN SALOTTI
H an li
0F "A gentleman from sole to
BARBARA JEAN SAGE
"lNIodesty and honor go
hand in hand."
DONALD KENNETH E
Tex is the hunterg woman
is his gameg After hunting
day, he is never the same. I3
SAN PIETRO, JR.
Intelligent, friendly, and
That's our Jessie.
JOHN MITCHELL SAND
All the kids really look up to
Last We decorated our gym for "Stairway to the
Starsf' elegantly done for celebration of the graduating
class and the proclamation of the new Seniors. Being
Seniors meant many tasks. llluch shoe leather was Worn
out on our magazine campaign.
MICHAEL CARL SAME
The countless gold of a merry
El1ie's gaiety and
account for her many
Just born to be an actor.
A girl with a smile
Come. stav awhile.
best I know
best I canf'
W ALLACI1 hUuENE
Vvally has 11 way of beating
:around the bush to get to the
ST IC KVA RT
A lustrous voice and a kind
smile mzike AnnetiLe'S future
TI I ERESA LUELLA TABER
The sparkle of the eye, P1118
the sparkle of the diamond,
make "Tree" 21 noticeable
INGE VIBEKE SORENSICN
"Climb high, climb fur
Your goal the sky,
Your aim the star,"
to our class
Our school president, Slug,
needs no hypnotism to get
Witty, guy Sxmimy keeps
Again we solieited our neighbors to buy Senior Play
tickets. "Seventeen Is Territiew was our first, play put
on for the publie. Though we had had four years of
experienee, our hearts leaped no more gently. Deco-
rations were aguin eut out and gowns chosen as we
"dolled-up" for our last, formal, "White Rose Cotil-
lionf, A frigid atmosphere and sparkling snowflakes
"Happy and free, there's
nothing here that bothers
Our "VallyH-a demon in the
fields of sports and girls.
SHIRLEY ANN '1' NI
Though size be small,
Friendliness compensates all.
made our ball a fantasy. But the flashing colors of the
lovely gowns faded away as We crammed for exams
and wrote our term papers. IYC all felt especially pho-
togenic when the camera clicked for our yearbook
pictures. Then came the last rush for yearbook nshotsw
In Class Night we did our best on a production for
excited to pay
we would. now
that after that
would be but
We Added Life fo Mynderse
JOHN DARRYL ANDERSON-Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Track
23 Block M 33 Junior Jumbles3 Class Committees 3, 4, Chair-
CECELIA ANN BAYLEY-Glee Club 13 Chorus 2, 3, 4,
All-County Contest 2, All-State Contest 33 Intramurals 1, 2,
3, 43 Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 43 Junior Jumbles3 Honor-
American History I 33 MYNDERSIAN.
EDWARD ALLEN BISHOP-Basketball 1, 2, 33 Baseball
23 Football 2, 3, 43 Intramurals 1, 2, 33 Junior Red Cross Alter-
nate 1, Representative 33 Junior Jumbles3 Class Committees
JEAN MARIE BLAISDELL-Glee Club lg Class Commit-
tees 2, 33 Junior Jumbles.
JOHN EDWARD BOHENSKY-Class Committees 1, 2, 3,
43 Football 1, 2, 3, 43 Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 43 Track 1, 2, 33 Intra-
murals 23 Junior Jumbles3 MYNDERSIAN3 Block M 4, Re-
WILLIAM FRANCIS BOLICH-Frosh-Soph Play Tour-
nament 13 Projection Club 1, 2, 33 Junior Jumbles3 Class Com-
DEMETRE ANN BOVE-French Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary
2, Vice-President 33 Science Club 1, 23 Library Club 23 MI-
CROPHONE 2, 3, 4, Business Manager 43 Intramurals 1, 3, 43
Acanthus 23 Junior Red Cross 2, 3, Vice-President 2, Alternate
33 Glee Club 1, Secretary 13 Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4, Chair-
man 1, 33 Frosh-Soph Play Tournament 1, Committee 23 Jun-
ior Jumbles3 Wig and Rouge 3, 4, President 43 Junior Play3
Junior Prom Court3 Senior Play3 Varsity Chorus 43 Senior
Ball Court3 MYNDERSIAN3 Honor student3 Syracuse Citi-
zenship Conference 4.
MAUREEN ANN BRADY-Glee Club 13 Latin Club 13
Science Club 1, 2, Secretary 23 French Club 33 Acanthus 23
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 43 Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 43 Play Com-
mittees 1, 23 MICROPHONE 2, 3, 4g Junior Jumbles3 MYN-
JEAN EMMA BROWN-Intramurals 1, 33 F.H.A. 1, 2, 3,
43 Glee Club 23 Junior Jumbles3 Class Committees 3, 43 Play
Day 33 MYNDERSIAN.
RICHARD LEE BURTLESS-Band 1, 2, 33 Class Com-
mittees 2, 3, 43 Intramurals 2, 33 Football 2, 3, 43 Basketball
Manager 2, 3, 43 Track 2, 33 Class Treasurer 33 Block M 3, 4,
Treasurer 43 Junior J umbles3 Junior Red Cross Representative
MARY CATHERINE CALARCO-Glee Club 1, President
13 Latin Club 13 Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman 3, 43
Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 43 Play Promptor Chairman 13 Chorus 2,
3, 43 Cheerleader 2, 3, 43 Library Club 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 33
Acanthus 2, 33 Student Council 3, 4, Nominating Convention
1, 3, Alternate 3, Representative 43 French Club 33 MICRO-
PHONE 3, 43 Junior Play Student Director 33 Junior Jumbles3
Junior Prom Queen3 Class Secretary 33 Class Vice-President
43 G.A.A. 43 MYNDERSIAN 43 Senior Ball Queen.
CATHERINE ANN CARBONE-Student Council Alter-
nate 13 Intramurals 1, 2, 43 Play Committee 13 Class Commit-
tees 1, 2, 3, 43 Frosh-So h Play Tournament 23 Junior Playj
Junior Jumbles3 Wig and, Rouge 3, 4g Glee Club 3.
NANCY LOU CAULKINS-Glee Club 13 Class Commit-
tees 1, 2, 33 Student Council Alternate 13 Acanthus 2, 33 Play
Prompter 23 Junior Jumbles3 MYNDERSIAN.
BARBARA LOUISE CONKEY-Glee Club 1, Vice-Presi-
dent 13 Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4g Latin Club 13 Junior Red
Cross Alternate 13 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 43 MICROPHONE 2,
3, 4, Fashion Editor 33 Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 43
Frosh-Soph Play Tournament 1, 23 Junior Jumbles3 Wig and
Rouge 3, 4, Vice-President 43 Science Fair 33 Junior Prom
C0l1!'lZQ G.A.A. 43 Senior Ball Court.
ANN MARIE COSENTINO-Class Committees 2, 33 Li-
brary Club 33 Junior Jumbles.
LLOYD SCHUYLER DEAL-F.F.A. 3, 43 Junior Jumbles3
Class Committees 3.
FRANK THOMAS DEJOHN-Intramurals 1, 2, 33 Basket-
ball Manager 23 Class Committees 3.
LOUIS DELLEFAVE-Class Committee 1, 2, 3, 43 Band 1,
2, 33 Football 2, 3, 43 Baseball 23 Block M 43 Student Council
Alternate 23 Junior Jumbles3 Junior Red Cross 4.
JOHN JOSEPH D'EREDITA-Class Committees 1, 2, 3,
Chairman 13 F.F.A. 1, 2, 3, 43 Intramurals 33 Junior Jumbles.
MARY ANNE DIDIO-Class Committees 1, 2, 33 Glee Club
1, 23 Intramurals 1, 2, 33 Junior Jumbles.
ELIZABETH JOAN DOYLE-Latin Club 1, 3, Consul 33
Junior Red Cross 13 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 43 Cheerleader 1, 2, 3,
Manager 43 Frosh-Soph Play Tournament 13 Class Committees
1, 2, 3, 43 Band 23 Student Council 2, 3, 4, Representative 2, 3,
Alternate 4, Nominating Convention 23 G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Secre-
tary 43 Junior Play3 MICROPHONE 3, 4, Sports Editor 43
Wig and Rouge 3, 43 Junior J umblesg Junior Prom Court3 Del-
egate to Girls' State 33 Senior Play3 Senior Ball Court3 MYN-
DERSIAN3 Booster Club 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4.
PAUL ROBERT DYSON-Basketball 13 Intramurals 1, 2,
3, 43 Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 43 Junior Jumbles3 Junior Red
Cross Alternate 2, 33 F.F.A. 4.
JEANNE MARIE ENO-Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 43 Intra-
murals 1, 23 Glee Club 33 Junior Jumbles.
MARIAN ANNE FARNEY-Glee Club 13 Student Council
Nominating Convention 13 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 43 Class Com-
mittees 1, 2, 3, 43 Junior Red Cross Alternate 13 Frosh-Soph
Play Tournament 23 Junior Play Director3 Cheerleader 3, 43
Junior Jumbles3 G.A.A. 43 Booster Club 4.
BONNIE JEAN FIORELLI-Glee Club 13 Class Commit-
tees 1, 2, 3, 43 Junior Jumbles3 Varsity Chorus 43 Intramurals
RONALD WALTER FOCHT-Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 43
Intramurals 1, 33 Wrestling 1, 2, 3, 43 Football 1, 43 Junior
Jumbles3 Junior Play3 Block M 4.
ROBERT GARRY FREELAND-Latin Club 13 Class Com-
tmittees 1, 2, 3, 43 French Club 33 Science Club 3, 43 Junior
PAUL ROBERT FRITZ-Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Intramurals 1, 2,
3, 43 Latin Club 13 Science Club 3, 43 Archery Club 33 Junior
Jumbles3 Class Committees 3, 43 Tennis 3, 43 Senior Play.
PATRICK CASSIUS GERAGHTY-Latin Club lg Class
Committees 33 Junior Jumbles.
SHIELA CLAIRE GILLAN-Transfer from Corfu High
School, Corfu, New York-G.A.A. 1, 2, 33 F.H.A. 1, 23 Chorus
1, 2, 33 Cheerleader 2, 33 Yearbook 2, 33 Speaking Contest 33
Mynderse-Class Committees 43 Freshmen Cheerleader
Manager 43 Senior Play3 Chorus 4.
MARY ANN GIOVANNINI-Cheerleader 1, 2, 3, 4, Co-
Captain 43 Frosh-Soph Play Committee 13 Intramurals 1, 2, 3,
43 Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4, Chairman 1, 2, 3, 43 Student
Council 2, Nominating Convention 23 Acanthus 23 Latin Club
2, Secretary 23 G.A.A. 3, 4, Treasurer 43 Junior Jumbles3 Jun-
ior Prom Court3 Senior Ball Court3 MYNDERSIANQ Honor
JOHN HARVEY GREENLEE, JR.-Projection Club 1, 23
Camera Club 13 Archery Club 23 F.F.A. 3, 43 Junior Jumbles3
Class Committees 3.
KENNETH FREDERICK HAUF-Band 13 Football 1, 23
Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Council 1, 2, 3, 43 Class
President 2, 3, 43 French Club 2, 3, Treasurer 3g Junior Jum-
bles3 Junior Play3 Senior Play3 Stage Crew 23 Syracuse Citizen-
ship Conference 33 Junior Kiwanian.
CHARLES HENRY HAYES-Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 43 Bas-
ketball l, 2, 3, 43 Football 2, 33 Class Committees 2, 33 F.F.A.
33 Junior Jumbles3 MYNDERSIAN.
CYNTHIA ANN HEDDEN-Glee Club 13 Varsity Chorus
2, 3, Librarian 33 Latin Club 1, Treasurer 13 Frosh-Soph Play
Tournament 13 Sophomore Play Committee 23 Class Commit-
tees 1, 2, 3, 43 Acanthus 23 Student Council 3, 4, Representative
3, Alternate 43 Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 43 French Club 33 Junior
Prom Lady-in-waiting3 Junior Play3 Wig and Rouge 3, 4, Sec-
retary 43 Junior J umbles3 MYNDERSIAN 3 Senior Ball Lady-
Wifh Our Enthusiastic Support
LOU ANN MARIE HOLLAND-Glee Club 1, 2, Class
Committees 1, 2, 3, 4, Cheerleader 2, 3, 4: MICROPHONE 2,
3, 4, Frosh-Soph Play Tournament 2, Intramurals 2, 3, Stu-
dent Council Alternate 2, Junior Jumbles, Junior Red Cross
Alternate 4, MYNDERSIAN.
FREDERIC EUGENE HOUCK-Bank 1, 2, Intramurals
1, 2, 3, 4, F.F.A. 3, Basketball Manager 2, 3 4, Baseball Man-
ager 1, 2, 3, Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Jumbles.
CAROL MARIE HUFF-Glee Club 1, Class Committees 1,
2, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, Varsity Chorus 2, 3, 4, Junior Jumbles,
JAMES MICHAEL KNAPP-Archery Club 2, 3, 4, Treas-
urer 2, Vice-President 3, President 4, F.F.A. 2, 3, 4, Secretary
FRANCES DOMENICA LEMMA-Glee Club 1, Class Com-
mittees 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity Chorus 2, 3, Intramurals 2, 3, Li-
brary Club 3, 4, Junior J umbles, Junior Play Prompter, Boost-
er Club 4, Chairman 4, Acanthus 4, MYNDERSIAN.
CAROL RUTH LENGLER-Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4,
Latin Club 1, 3, Aedile 3, Library Club 3, 4, President 4, Jun-
ior Jumbles, Junior Play Director, MYNDERSIAN, MI-
CROPHONE 3, 4, News Editor 4, French Club 3, Wig and
Rouge 4, Senior Play, Awards 2, 3, Salutatorian.
BETTY ANN LILLA-Glee Club 1, F.H.A. 1, Class Com-
mittees 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, Varsity Chorus 2, 3, 4, Jun-
ior Red Cross 2, Music Festival 2, 3, Library Club 2, 3, Junior
Jumbles, Junior Prom Court, Cheerleading Reserve Squad 3,
MYNDERSIAN, Senior Ball Court.
PATRICIA ANN LOCKWOOD-Intramurals 1, 2, 3, Class
Committees 1, 2, 3, 4, Frosh-Soph Play Tournament 2, Latin
Club 1, Junior Jumbles, Senior Play, MYNDERSIAN.
DONALD GILBERT LOHR-Band 1, 2, 3, Award 3, Jun-
ior Jumbles, Bowling 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 3.
JOAN MARY MANSMAN-Latin Club 1, Class Committees
2, 3, 4, Projection Club 3, Junior Jumbles, F.H.A. 4, Intra-
EUGENE MICHAEL MARTELLO-Junior Red Cross 1,
Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Jumbles, Intramurals 3, 4,
Student Council 4, F.F.A. 3, 4, Football 3.
RHODA ANNE MARTIN-Transfer from Tully Central
School, Tully, New York-Band 1, 2, 3, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Latin
Club 1, 2, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, Projectionist 2, 3, Stamp Club
1, President 1, Library Assistant 1, 2, 3, Class Secretary 2,
Pep Club 2, 3, Junior-Senior Vocal Group 3, Dramatics Club
3, TULCENDRA 3, Future Teachers of America, All County
Orchestra, All State Band, Mynderse-Acanthus, Science
Club, Intramurals, Band, Chorus, Senior Play Promptor.
MICHAEL HENRY McDERMOTT-Wrestling 1, Class
Committees 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Red Cross 2, MICROPHONE 2,
3, 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Science Club 3, Junior Jumbles, Stu-
dent Council Nominating Convention 2, Junior Kiwanian 3,
JUDITH LYNDALL MELDRIM-Acanthus 1, 2, 3, 4,
Treasurer 2, 4, French Club 1, 2, 3, F.H.A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Reporter
3, State Convention 3, Vice-President 4, Band 1, Class Com-
mittees 1, 2, 3, 4, MICROPHONE 2, 3, 4, Feature Editor 3,
4, Frosh-Soph Play Committee 2, Archery Club 2, Junior Play
Student-Director 3, Junior Red Cross Alternate 3, Junior
Jumbles, MYNDERSIAN, Senior Play, Awards 1, 2, 3, Eng-
lish 1, 2, French 1, 2, 3, Plane Geometry 2, World History 2,
ROBERT LESLIE MILLER-Transfer from Canandaigua
Academy, Canandaigua, New York, Mynderse-Class Com-
mittees 3, Junior Jumbles, Intramurals 4.
BETTY LOU SONIA MILLIS-Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4,
Play Days 1, 2, 3, Class Committees 2, 3, Junior Jumbles.
MARY LOU MILLS-Student Council 1, 2, 3, Nominating
Convention 1, 2, Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Vice-Presi-
dent 1, Class Secretary 2, Frosh-Soph Play Committee 1, In-
tramurals 1, Acanthus 2, French Club 3, Junior J umbles, Jun-
ior Prom Court, MYNDERSIAN, Senior Ball Court.
PATRICIA ANN NEDZA-Glee Club 1, Latin Club 1,
Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Frosh-Soph
Play Committee 2, Junior Red Cross Alternate 2, Library Club
3, 4, Junior Jumbles, Junior Play Committee, MYNDER-
SIAN, Acanthus 4, Booster Club 4.
JOYCE MARIA NICANDRI-Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4,
Chairman 2, 3, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, Baseball Playday 3, Li-
brary Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, FHA 1, 2, 3, 4, President 2,
State Convention 1, 2, Acanthus 2, 3, 4, Frosh-Soph Play
Committees 1, 2, Open House 1, Class Secretary 1, Class Vice-
President 2, 3, Junior Play Student Director, Junior Jumbles
Director, Student Council 3, 4, Alternate 3, Representative 4,
Nominating Convention 2, 3, Syracuse Citizenship Conference
3, 4, Junior Prom Court, Elmira College Key Award 3, Short-
hand Award 3, Typist Award 3, MYNDERSIAN Editor-in-
Chief, Senior Ball Court, Booster Club 4, Hospitality Chair-
man 4, Honor student.
GARY DAVID NILES-FFA 1, 2, Projection Club 1, 2, 3,
4, Vice-President 2, President 3, Class Committees 3, Junior
JOSEPH BASIL NOZZOLIO-Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4,
Class Treasurer 1, Frosh-Soph Play Committee 1, Football 1,
2, 3, 4, Co-Captain 4, Most Improved Player 4, Baseball 1, 2,
3, Basketball 1, 2, Latin Club 1, 2, President 1, Intramurals 2,
3, Block M 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4, Bowling 3, 4, Boy
Most Advanced in ,Sports and Studies 3, MICROPHONE 3,
4, Sports Editor 4, Syracuse Citizenship Conference 3, 4, Jun-
ior Jumbles, Student Council 4, Boys' State Delegate, Junior
Rotarian, Honor student.
WARREN WILLIAM OTTEMILLER-Camera Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Treasurer 1, President 2, 3, 4, Projection Club 1, 2, Jun-
ior Jumbles, MYNDERSIAN Photographic Editor.
FREDERICK COURTNEY PARISH-FFA 1, 2, 3, 4,
Chapter Farmer Award 1, County Farmer Award 1, Seneca
Falls Dairy Judging Team 2, 3, Dairy Farmer Award 3, FFA-
4-H Tractor Operator Contest 3, Chapter Sentinel 2, Reporter
3, President 4, Intramurals 1, Class Committees 3.
MERLE IVAN PARKER-Frosh-Soph Play Tournament
1, 2, Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4, Junior Red Cross 2, Treas-
urer 2, Football 2, Wig and Rouge 3, 4, FFA 3, President 3,
Freshman Play Director 3, Junior Jumbles, Junior Play.
WILLIAM HOWARD PARKER-Student Council Alter-
nate 1, 2, Nominating Convention 1, 2, Class Committees 1, 2,
3, 4, Frosh-Soph Play Tournament 1, 2, Band 2, Track 1, 2, 3,
Basketball 1, Intramurals 1, 2, Football 2, 3, 4, Junior Play
Director 3, Junior Jumbles, Wig and Rouge 4, Boys' State
CAROLYN DELANO PEOPLES-Projection Club 1, 2,
Secretary 1, Secretary-Treasurer 2, Class Committees 3, Jun-
ior J umbles.
DONALD FRED PERRY-Bowling 1, 2, 3, F.F.A. 1, 2, 3,
4, Projection Club 1, 3, 4, Archery Club 2, Block M 4, Junior
J umb es.
SHIRLEY VIRGINIA PETERMAN-Intramurals 1, 2, 3,
4, Varsity Chorus 2, 3, 4, Class Committees 1, 2, 3, Acanthus
1, 2, French Club 1, 2, 3, Junior Jumbles, MYNDERSIAN.
MARY JAYNE PISCITELLI-Class Committees 1, 2, 3, 4,
Chairman 1, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, Acanthus 2, Junior Red Cross
3, Secretary 3, Library Club 3, Junior Prom Court, Junior
RAYMOND LOUIS PISCITELLI-Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Bas-
ketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Committees 1,
2, 3, 4, French Club 2, 3, F.F.A. 2, 3, Junior Jumbles.
Of Many lnferesfing Adivifies
RONALD CHARLES PISCITELLI-Baseball 1, Q, 3, Foot-
ball 1, Q, 3, 4, Basketball 1, Q, 3, Class Committees 1, Q, 3, 4,
Intramurals 1, Q, 3, French Club 1, Q, 3, Treasurer Q, Class
Treasurer Q, Class Secretary 4, Junior Jumbles, Block M 4.
PATRICIA ANNE POVERO-Glee Club 1, Q, Intramurals
1, Q, 3, Cheerleader 1, Q, Class Committees 1, Q, 3, 4, Frosh-
Soph Play Committee Q, Junior Jumbles, Senior Play, MYN-
DENISE MARIE READON-Glee Club Q, Intramurals 1,
Q, 3, Track Meet Q, Class Committees 1, Q, 3, 4, Junior Jum-
HAZEL JEAN REYNOLDS-Intramurals 1, Q, 3, 4, Play
Days 1, Q, 3, 4, Leaders' Club 1, Q, 3, G.A.A. Q, 3, 4, President
4, Class Committees 1, Q, 3, 4, Chairman 1, Q, Junior Jumbles,
THOMAS WILLIAM RICE-Transfer from Towanda High
School, Towanda, Pennsylvania-Band 1, Science Club 1, Li-
brary Club 1. Mynderse-'Archery Club Q, 3, 4, Treasurer 3,
Vice-President 4, Projection Club Q, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer
4, Science Club 3, 4, President 4, Bowling 3, Junior Jumbles,
Class Committees 3, 4, Band Q.
DONALD KENNETH RITTER-Junior Red Cross 1,
Track 1, Q, Class Committees 1, Q, 3, 4, Football Q, Bowling 3,
4, Block M 4, Junior Jumbles.
BARBARA JEAN SAGE-Glee Club 1, French Club 1, Q,
F.H.A. 1, Q, Class Committees 1, Q, 3, 4, Frosh-Soph Play
Committee 1, Acanthus Q, 3, 4, MICROPHONE Q, 3, 4, Jun-
ior Jumbles, MYNDERSIAN, Majorettes 1, Q, 3, 4, Science
Fair 3, Honor student.
ROBERT JOHN SALOTTI--Baseball 1, Q, Basketball 1,
Intramurals 1, Q, 3, F.F.A. Q, 3, Junior Jumbles, Class Com-
MICHAEL CARL SAMEfClass Committees 1, Q, 3, 4,
Basketball 1, Junior Jumbles, Intramurals 1, Q, 3, Latin
Club 1, Track 1, Q, Football 4.
JOHN MITCHELL SAND-Baseball Q, 3, 4, Basketball 1,
Q, 3, 4, Block M 4, Class Committees 3, Intramurals 1, Q, 3, 4,
Junior Jumbles, History Award 3.
JESSIE HARRIET SANPIETRO, JR.-Class Committees
1, Q, 3, 4, F.H.A. 1, Q, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, Q, Junior Jumbles, La-
tin Club 1, Q, 3, MICROPHONE 3, 4, Projection Club 1, Q,
Secretary-Treasurer Q, Science Club 1, Q, 3, 4, Secretary 3.
ELEANOR MATIE SCHWEITZS-Class Committees 1, Q,
3, 4, F.H.A. 1, Q, French Club Q, 3, Frosh-Soph Play Commit-
tee 1, Glee Club 1, Intramurals 1, Junior Junbles, Junior
Play, Majorette Q, Varsity Chorus 4, Senior Ball Court, Honor
JAMES ERNEST SI-IEVVBROOKS-Archery Club 3, Block
M 4, Class Committees 1, Q, 3, 4, Frosh-Soph Play Tourna-
ment 1, Q, Football Manager Q, 3, Junior Jumbles, Junior
Play, Projection Club 1, Q, 3, Senior Play 3, 4, Wig and
Rouge 3, 4.
SUSAN MARIE SIMONE-Class Committee 3, Intramu-
rals 1, 4, Junior Jumbles.
LAURA JANE SINICROPI--Class Committees 1, Q, 3,
Intramurals 1, Q, 3, Junior Jumbles, Leader's Club 3, MYN-
WALLACE EUGENE SMITH-Band 1, Q, 3, 4, President
4, Science Club 1, Q, 3, Vice-President 3, Latin Club 1, Q, Can-
tor Q, Class Committees 1, Q, 3, 4, Junior Jumbles.
INGE VIBEKE SORENSEN-Acanthus 1, Q, 3, 4, Pres-
ident Q, Class Committees 1, Q, 3, 4, Chairman 1, 3, 4, F.H.A.
1, Q, Treasurer Q, State Convention 1, French Club 3, Frosh-
Soph Play Committees 1, Q, Glee Club 1, Intramurals 1, Q, 3,
Junior Jumbles Musical Chairman, Latin Club 1, Aedile 1,
Library Club 1, MICROPHONE Q, 3, 4, Feature Editor Q,
News Editor 3, Editor-in-Chief 4, Press Conference 4, MYN-
DERSIAN, Scholastic Art Award 1, Q, Key Award Q, Stu-
dent Council Alternate Q, Varsity Chorus Q, 3, 4, All County
Chorus Q, Quartet 3, Solo Competition, Piano 1, Q, Voice Q,
3, Triple Trio Q, Scholastic Award 3, Booster Club 4.
EARL WESLEY STAPLETON-Band 1, Q, 3, 4, Boys'
State, Class Committees 3, 4, Chairman 3, Football Q, 3, 4,
French Club 3, Frosh-Soph Play Tournament 1, Q, Director
3, Intramurals 3, 4, Junior Jumbles, Junior Play, Junior Ro-
tarian, Latin Club 1, Q, Doorkeeper Q, MYNDERSIAN, Stu-
dent Council 4, President 4, Varsity Chorus 1, Q, VVig and
Rouge 3, 4, Wrestling 1, 4, Block M 4, Dutton S. Peterson
Good Citizenship Award 3, Honor student.
SAINIUEL RICHARD STEELE-Class Committees 1, Q, 3,
Frosh-Soph Play Tournament 1, Intramurals 1, Q, 3, Junior
Jumbles, VVrestling Q, 3, Senior Play.
ANNETTE YVONNE STEWART-Acanthus 1, Q, 3, 4,
Treasurer 3, Secretary 4, Archery Club Q, Award for Essay
on Brotherhood 1, Class Committees 1, Q, 3, 4, Chairman 3,
F.H.A. 1, Q, Vice-President Q, Glee Club 1, Junior Jumbles,
MICROPHONE Q, 3, 4, MYNDERSIAN, Senior Play,
Varsity Chorus Q, 3, 4, Honor student.
DONNA JEAN STUBBS-Majorette 1, Q, 3, 4, Junior
ADA MARY SUFFREDINI-Cheerleader 1, 3, Intramu-
rals 1, Q, Class Committees 1, Q, 3, 4, Junior Red Cross Q, Glee
Club 1, Varsity Chorus Q, Frosh-Soph Play Tournament Q,
Acanthus Q, Junior Jumbles, Junior Prom Court, MYN-
DERSIAN, Senior Ball Court.
JANICE LORAINE SWINEHART-Class Committees 1,
Q, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, Q, 3, Play Days 1, Q, 3, Track lVIeet Q,
Junior Jumbles, Junior Red Cross Representative 1, Alter-
THERESA LUELLA TABER-F.H.A. 1, Class Commit-
tees 1, Q, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, Q, Glee Club 1, Q, MICRO-
PHONE 3, 4, Circulation Manager, MYNDERSIAN, Fi-
CONSTANCE CATHERINE TIMMONS-Class Commit-
tees 1, Q, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, Q, 3, Library Club 3, 4, Secre-
tary 4, Junior Play Committee, Junior Jumbles, Junior Red
SHIRLEY ANN TONI-Class Committees Q, 3, Chairman
Q, 3, Library Club 1, Q, 3, Frosh-Soph Play Committee l,
Tournament Q, F.H.A. Q, 3, President 3, State Convention Q,
Student Council Q, 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4, Con-
ferences 3, 4, Intramurals 1, Q, Acanthus Q, 3, Junior Play
Student Director, Junior Jumbles, Junior' Prom Court, Wal-
ter Cerep Award 3, Senior Ball Court, MYNDERSIAN.
ROBERT GEORGE VALESENTE-Football 1, Q, 3, 4,
Baseball 1, Q, 3, Basketball 1, Q, 3, 4, Intramurals 1, Q, 3, 4,
Class Committees 1, Q, 3, 4, French Club Q, 3, Student Coun-
cil Alternate 3, Block M 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Junior Jum-
bles, Class Treasurer 4.
JOHN FRANKLIN VAN TASSEL-Junior Jumbles, In-
tramurals 3, F.F.A. 3.
FRANCIS BERNARD VERGAMINI-Class President 1,
Class Committees 1, Q, 3, 4, Student Council Q, 3, 4, Treasur-
er Q, Representative 3, Alternate 4, Conference Q, Nominating
Convention 1, Q,.Track 1, 3, Football Q, 3, Basketball 1, Jun-
ior Jumbles, Block M 4.
PHILIP KARL WERNER-Junior J umbles, Intramurals
3, Track Q.
CHARLES VERNON WHEAT-Junior Jumbles, Intra-
murals 1, Q.
MARY LOUISE VVILKES-Class Committees 1, Q, 3, 4,
Acanthus Q, Science Club 1, French Club 1, Frosh-Soph Play
Committee 1, Junior Red Cross Q, 3, Alternate Q, Representa-
tive 3, Junior Jumbles, MICROPHONE, MYNDERSIAN.
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.loyvc Nicanflri, Mary Pisoitelli, Ada Suffrcclini, Queen M'ary Calarco, IjCl1l0l,l'6 Bove, Barb Conkey, Shirley Toni, Lady-
in-wniting Cynthia Iledmlen, Betty Lilla, Mary Lou Mills, Mary Ann Giovannini, and Betty Jo Doyle.
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Shirley Toni, Mary Lou Mills, Arla Suffreclini, Mary Ann fliovminiui, Joy:-v Nic-nmlri, Lady-in-wziiting Cynthia llcmlrlcn,
Queen lllary Cnlarco, King Kun Hzluf, Belly Jo Doyle, l,ClllCtI't' Bovc, Barbara Conkey, Bcity Lilla, Eleanor Scliweitz.
Broadway has nothing on us!
Isn't this dreamy?
What a lovely setting!
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3rd row: R. Austin, B. Brewer, M. Fraser, J. Baker.
21111 raw: B. Schweitz, W. Bennett, S. DuPell, B.
Bracht. Ist row: R. Laude, B. Benassi, P. Lambert.
Advisers: Standing: Mr. Winthrop, Mr. Dickieson.
Seated: Miss Miller, Mrs. Oliver, Mrs. Plummer.
Absent from photograph: Mr. Parks.
Back row: G. Miller, S. Larson, E. Szczech, M. Bar-
rett, J. VanEpps. Front row: B. Griffith, F. Dorson,
S. Ferrara, D. Bentley.
S. McCann, I. Meldrixn, D. Harrier, B. Gladis,
Ojicers: Standing: W. Crough, Treasurer: Seated:
R. Spano, President: S. McCann, Secretary: D.
'Wormuth, Vice President.
3rd row: L. Connolly, G. Deary, W. Crough, E.
Giusti, C. Farney, J. Brown. 2nd row: N. Dillon, C.
Carnevale, R. M. Barbi, T. Alexander, M. Cafaro
J. Amidon. Ist row: M. Demont, J. Cerep, A. Fer-
rara, M. L. Baldassari. N. Annetta.
!,th row: T. DeSarro, C. Slack, B. Cologgi, W. Willis,
G. VanBuren, C. Greenly. 3rd row: V. Sinicropi,
A. Scialdone, Craig Anderson, Rob't. Focht, Qnd
row: D. Wormuth, B. Civitts, L. Amidon, G. Bur-
gess. Ist row: M. Ritter. A
Standing: R. Spano, R. Toni, K. Rogers, J. Shum-
way, M. Tedesche, T. Schreader, D. Sinicropi
J. Toner, N. Valois, D. Ward, P. Updyke, C. Stuck
G. Wycker. Seated: P. Simolo, A. Tucker, B. Tur:
kett, E. VanCleef, M. A. Thatcher, M. I. Souhan
Standing: E. Hooper, B. Glantz, T. Hilkert, J.
McMahon, J. McDermott, R. Miller. Seated: B.
Hall, P. Hawxhurst, S. McCann, M. High, D.
Harrier, J. Kelly, M. Gurba, P. Gravina, E. Passi-
fione, P. McMillen, Josie Missilli.
Back row: J. DelPapa, G. Bunce, R. Campbell, A. Back row: J. Brady, J. Bowman, S. Buchwald, N
DiDomineck, D. Calarco, S. Cosentino, R. Burns, Beatini, S. Armitage, W. Brown, J. DeCesare, Front
K, Davis. Front row: J. Ashley, W. Burns, A. Delle- row: D. Branciforte, M- Bleek. L- Bfllflskiu, B
fave, C. Carbone, J. DeJohn, D. Crull, R. M. Bickel.
Capaldi, M. A. D'Eredita.
Back row: M. Sly, E. Flock, R. Wheeler, R. Harris,
L. Dalton, R. Ashbaugh. Front row.' S. Buck, C.
Bellomo, M. Clary, G. Manganaro, P. D'Ercole,
Back row: P. Stewart, W. Sorce, C. Siegfried, J.
Sipos, C. Thorpe, R. Tuthill. Front row: J. Ver-
gamini, J. Woods, M. Stewart, E. Turkett, A
Simone, C. Sposa, E. Wallace, M. Hayes, M. Brink,
3rd row: M. Evans, D. Gee, R. Friski, R. Nucci,
R. Bentley, R. Kirkhart. Qnd row: R. Giovannini
J. Perdicho, E. Dombrowski, M. Gage, I. Dowen,
M. Fiola. Ist row: D. Brown, R. Good, K. McDer-
mott, N. Cronin.
Back row: N. Milner, W. Uticone, H. Mills, S
N ageldinger, D. Neal, C. Pezzulo. Front row: M. A
Same, E. llflorganti, J. Russell, A. Morganti, J
Back row: R. Amidon, G. Watros, R. Weber, R.
Bardo, H. VVard, G. Anderson, L. Teed, Chas.
Anderson, D. Thorpe. Front row: M. Amidon, L.
Adami, E. Aldrich, L. Simson, N. Barberi.
Back row: J. Yells, Enn Kotkas, W. Hine, K. Hoster,
J. Healey, R. Moulton. Front row: C. Grabbitin,
H. Miller, N. Hume, S. Miles, J. Hayssen, C. John-
son, W. McBride, L. Horle.
Officers. Chas. Anderson, Treasurer: S.
Armitage, Secretary: V. Faust, Vice
President. L. Colavito, President.
Back row: D. Withers, J. Hart, R. Cammuso, R.
Perrotto, L. Cammuso. Front row: J. Missill
Carello, B. Koch, M. Mansman, F. Barheri.
Back row: H. Schroeder, V. Piscitelli, G. Reynolds,
G. Moulton, A. Paradise. Front row: D. Parish, B.
Reynolds, P. Parish, H. Nichols, L. Romeo, G.
Advisers. Standing: Mr. Cooley
Mr. Bullis. Seated: Mrs. Shannon,
Mrs. Wilson, Mrs. Smith. Absent
from photograph: Mrs. Thorpe.
Back row: J. Stachelhaus, Rich. Burlew, W. Mastro-
leo, P. Jacoby, G. Conley, B. Shewhrooks, BI.
Hamill. Front row: S. Kissinger, D. Marsh, A.
Delliusso, R. Fisher, J. Clay L. Parker, D. Bracht
J. Ingandello, M. Koch, V. Cline, D. Hoster, J. V i
DiDomineck, C. Fancett, C. Faiola, J. Forjone, G. - A
Ferguson, E. Fischer, D. Knapp. X X '
L. Annetta, L. Bcllolno, C. Casler, B. Barbi, J. Doyle, DI. Casey, J.
Decker, J. Bonard, R. Dellont, T. Conkey.
K. Toms, L. Bowman, I. Stryker, L. Tedesche, L. Shields, K. Tucker,
D. Stewart, A. Tardelli, D. Stone, M. Kahl, M. Spagnola, WV. lVIarsh.
we G li
. ,. 5, I
3 . al
L. Brewer, R. Ball, V. Tucker, R. Burlew, S. Bonacei, B. Bobeau, E. Back row: Rich Focht, J. Sand, Ron Hooper, T. Taber, V. Letizia
Buck, R. Burgess, J. Capacci, A. Amidon, K. Bickel. E. Sorce, G. Larihee. Front row: P. Lyke, R. Steele, J. Stuck, I
Stahlnecker, C. Farney.
D. Nic-andri, Vice-Pres.: S. Martin, Serra-tary, M.
Fraser, Treasurer: J. Turri, President.
Bark row: P. Snyder, J. VVard, M. Seialdone, P. Van Buren, J.
Simone, L. Santpietro, K. Yates. Front row: P. Smallwond, J. Van
Cleef, C. VVorski, C. Wlieat, D. Smith, P. Walters.
K -irrl row: R. Rice, T. Nourse, C. lNIcCann, 2nd row:
E. Kotkas, G. Magargel, N. Neal, L. Nelson. Lvl
row: N. Peterman, J. lllahoney, S. lNIartin.
D. Knlpper, R. Freedline, T. Hart, T. Gaun, M. Fraser, J. DeSarr0,
D. Ferrara, E, Hollfelder, VV. Jackson, BI. Durling, VVII1. Hooper, G.
OF 1961 .
C. Xv2lI'!'il'i'lll0, L. VVolcott, J. Snell, C. Wolfe, VV. Buck, A. Van Cleef,
F. SL-llweitz, J. Simolo, F. Sinicropi, A. Robinette, L. Van Etten, J.
F. DeParde, H. Allnatt, S. Brady, P. Capaeei, A. Carnevale, B. Cross- K. lvleyers, C. Radtke, P. Lyke, lil. Maloney, J. Pagano, L. Parker
man, D. Cousins, K. Bisbee. lil. Leone, N. Niles, E. Bishop, VV. Flack, H. Kotkas, T. lilurphy, D
Lyke, E. Buck.
Dir. Pierce, lNIrs. Seld, Mrs. Novak, lVIrs. Bettiol,
Mr. Morrison, Advisors.
f 'f W
f 4 .
Seated: G. Kemak, T. Amidon, S. Berger, S. Andrews, D. Caulkins.
Standing: C. Hunt, R. Hooper, J. Hoster, F. Zona.
-fhis is our life!
Mynderse is more than a building: The kids who come to school together a, basically alike-
doing and enjoying the same things. Whether they are getting "banged up" in a snowball fight or
sipping cokes at Ward's, Myndersians are having the time of their lives together.
Seeing friends and school-mates each day helps us learn to live together and share what we have
with all our chums. It is from these associations, at Work and at play, that We know each other
better and find the path of growing up. 1
Fun Af School
Our many extra-curricular activities proved suc-
cessful, especially when they made such a "hit" with
the rest of the kids. Here Mike Kahl displays his
replica of Sputnik. It even "beeps."
Juice got caught in the act of "downing" a forkful of spaghetti
while eating in the cafeteria.
Though our basketball team was not the very best,
we cheered and cheered for them.
Chuck Allenby Cas played by Jim Shew-
brooksj finds it diflicult to get and keep 355
to take Ginny CJudy Meldrirnj to the
e Had Our Carefree Times
We had parties and more parties: everyone ate
Our Junior boys gave us their version of the hula at
the Junior All-School Party. We never dreamed it
could be so . . .
Our slumber parties filled the weekends when there
was nothing to do, or just when someone got the
urge to have one. We brought our stuffed animals
and clung to them all night. Incidentally, no one
Annette sings at the Junior All-school Party,
"Crazy Socsf' She, like so many other Mynclersians,
finds singing a pleasant and relaxing pastime.
Initiations were fun for all. A few of the girls are
"getting it" at the Barn for entrance into G. A. A.
Af Parfies And In School
Talking is our most favorite pastime. Here's Pee
Wee going at full force during our lunch period.
Our latest fad-Chemise? Sack? Dress?
Driving the family car or our own provides great
fun and is helpful when we must go to the store for
Mother. Here Rev. Lengler takes daughter Carol for
a drive so she will better master the techniques of
handling a car.
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Our telephones play an important part in
our lives. Without them, school nights
would be very, very lonely. Cynthia takes
time out of her busy daily schedule to
make a phone call.
We just couldn't live without television. Bob, Terry,
39 and Eddie fervently watch the "set'l and Eddie
indulges in a piece of cake.
During football games the F. H. A. and F. F. A. Our cheerleaders went to a cheering clinic in the fall
Getting measured for caps and gowns
proved to be quite entertaining. It
"stirred" us up for graduation in June.
Our cheerleaders cheered us on when all hope
seemed gone. They proved themselves to be one of
the winning factors.
to get new ideas and improve on our old cheers.
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Moose gets initiated at "the Barn" for admittance
into Block M. Everyone gets to Watch here.
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if "" ii Library assignments and term papers brought us to
become more familiar with our beautifully equipped
-as . K
Work Ouiside of School
Barb, while working at the public library, helps Tom
End material for his term paper.
.512 'jr ' '
Frank and Lloyd work at the A 8z P stacking shelves
Babysitting is Carol's pastime and she
naturally likes the small income.
and carrying groceries.
Bill works on his dad's farm, helping out with the
Jim gives a very convincing salestalk in his parents'
We beg Thy Blessings upon us."
Our Serious Moods
Deep in thought.
Architectural design by Waasdorp and
Northrup, Architects-Snow by nature.
Singing at Christmastime.
Guidance is fhe key fo our school program
Do you plan a college education or are you interested
in securing employment after graduation from high
school? Since students' plans differ, it is easy to see that
a program had to be set up that could handle both
situations. Under ltlr. Rogers, the guidance department
works to fulfill these needs.
When you enter high school, you find a Wide choice
of subjects. The guidance department helps you choose
the correct curriculum for your particular need.
As your Senior year approaches, Mr. Rogers helps
you fill out college applications, gives recommendations
and, in general, guides you along in your post-high
Valedictorian Judy with the books
she has used in four years at
To supplement the work of the guid-
ance department, lVIiss Compitello, as
Dean of Girls, helps girls adjust to school
life. Any problems that arise pertaining to
social adjustment are in this category,
and it may extend to extra-class activities.
In addition to these important tasks,
the Dean of Girls cooperates with the
attendance officer. Also, she assists with
the freshman orientation program to
start the girls along on the proper course
of social development.
Some of the sophomore boys mak-
ing an on-the-spot check at Seneca
Falls Machine Company concern-
ing the types of tools and the
amount of knowledge required to
run modern industry.
The lndusfrial Familiarizafion Program
brings career fads fo sfudenfs
The panel that took part in a discussion with representatives of local
industrv in a general assembly.
A meeting of the business girls with representatives
It has been recognized by educators
and industrialists that a wide gap exists
between students, conceptions of post-
graduation employment and actual Work-
ing conditions. To help bridge this obsta-
cle, a series of assemblies have been held
explaining the business, labor and engi-
neering phases of industry. This program
is being carried out in conjunction with
Goulds Pumps, Inc., Seneca Falls Ma-
chine Company, and Sylvania Electric
of Goulds, Sylvania, and Seneca Falls Machine to Several business girls visiting local industry to see
discuss requirements and opportunities for business how their training will be put to use as they find
students in local industry. jobs upon graduation.
It looks interesting Taking English dictation
"0 Romeo, Romeo! wherefore art thou, Romeo?
English projects this year consisted of grammar, literature, and library study. Literature books
were supplemented by "Ivanhoe" for the freshmen, "Julius Caesarn for the sophomores, and
"Macbeth,, for the seniors. "Practical English," silent reading review books, and regents review
books aided grammar comprehension.
Library Work was emphasized by using the regular materials-magazines, newspapers, pam-
phlets, and reference materials. Freshmen had several classes in the library, While sophomores,
juniors, and seniors wrote term papers using reference skills learned in previous years.
Freshmen enjoyed books of travel, history, and science, along with short novels. Upper class-
men read essays, plays, English and American novels, poems, and biographies. Sentence struc-
ture, expression, punctuation, silent reading, composition, vocabulary, and spelling comprised
the grammar course.
An all-around knowledge of every phase of English is oH'ered to every pupil at Mynderse.
The sophomores read their P. E.'s. Juniors learn that discussions can be fun
Mr. Morrison explains . . . Anyone rate 100 Percent?
Social Siudies Keeps Us Informed.
The roots of our present and future lie deep in the past, and it is only through studying and
interpreting the past that we will be able to solve the problems of the future. The background
given us through four years of social studies at Mynderse Academy is excellent preparation for
the solving of problems we will face.
As freshmen we learn the basic geography of our nation and the world in citizenship education.
Sophomores find that world history gives a clear and concise picture of other nations, growth and
problems. As juniors and seniors we study the growth and development of our own nation from
the days of colonization to our present domestic and foreign policy.
Through various assignments supplementary to our textbooks-movies, discussions, oral
reports, and term papers-our teachers try to make the study of these subjects as interesting as
possible, for it is the interested student who gains the most. Through the well-known "Weekly
News Reviewn and "American Observer," we learn of current affairs-history in the making.
Social studies at Mynderse Academy makes us more aware of our democratic nation and the
world of turmoil about us and develops within us a sense of pride and love for the United States
and her people.
Find it- Cecila? Where in the world??
...MM few V
Sure that's right? Testing our knowledge
The Quesf-Maih M asfery
Mathematics serves to stimulate minds by improving the students, thinking ability through the
use of problem solving.
At Mynderse students are offered extensive study in this subject, including Consumer Math
and General Math which deal with applications to everyday problems such as insurance, taxes,
banking, budgeting and installment buying. Elementary Algebra is the study of graphs and equa-
tionsg Tenth Year Math combines Plane Geometry with more algebra so that students see the two
as related subjectsg Intermediate Algebra and Advanced, or College, Algebra broaden the topics
studied in Elementary Algebra and prepare students for college math. In Intermediate the use of
logarithms for solving problems is introducedg Trigonometry is the study of all types of triangles
with the use of logs expanded, Solid Geometry pertains to three-dimensional visualization.
Today With so much emphasis on atomic energy and other scientific fields, there is now a two-
credit math requirement for all students at Mynderse.
Checking homework is fun! No cheating, please!
N ,45....yr il
Physics students study the circuits. Sharon and Donna Set UP their display fm' the
Spufnik Presenfs A Challenge.
At Mynderse, students are taught how to think clearly and apply these thoughts to everyday
problems. One of the main courses for this purpose is science. Knowledge of science is a must in
this day and age of rockets, satellites, and missiles.With all the talk of a trip to the moon, we have
to be conscious of the new developments in atomic energy and other scientific fields.
The courses of General Science, Biology, Chemistry, and Physics supply knowledge of new
developments and statistics. General Science, at the beginning of the ladder, lays the cement in
the foundation. Biology, the next step, is the study of plant and animal tissues and their reaction
and behavior to stimuli. Both Chemistry and Physics are advanced and are the basis of college
science. To help explain the class work, laboratory periods are set aside where the students of both
courses perform experiments supplementing the homework.
Besides the work in class, each subject has special projects on which to work, the main one being
the Science Fair.
Oscar is helpful in locating parts of the body. Science Fair exhibits prove to be interesting.
,V A T ,K-
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XV, ' f. '
.ff 145, i ,
"I am the king of the beasts." Planning a Bon Voyage
Languages Broaden Our Horizons
French and Latin are the two language courses offered at hlynderse. Languages serve several
purposes. They give a broader comprehension of the English language, and help to bring about
better World understanding and cooperation through the knowledge of other people and their
customs. It is amazing how much can be learned about English through the study of another
language. It not only provides a greater knowledge of grammar, but also creates a much broader
Grammar is the basis of these language courses, but background is also important. The history
of the country is studied along with important figures in government, art, and science. Geography
and places of interest are also noted to provide up-to-date information about the country.
Food, dress, entertainment, and customs are considered, stories are read in the language being
studied and are sometimes acted out. Puppet shows are often presented by members of the French
class. Movies provide historical data, as Well as material about the lives and customs of these
people. These methods provide entertainment and create more interest in language.
Over half of English words come from Latin ones. Like to live here?
XX 5565 0 Wi L
Y . .
X Concentrating on Transcription.
Business Prepares For fhe Fufure
The principal aim of this department at Mynderse is to prepare the students for a sound basic
knowledge of the commercial world for future employment.
The foundation is set through Introduction to Business. Accountant training is found in the
courses of Business Arithmetic and Bookkeeping. Typing helps in the further development of the
business students. The basis for the future secretary,s dictation begins with Shorthand I, where
the students are taught the basic shorthand outlines. The second year is Shorthand II and Tran-
scription, which emphasizes speed, as well as accuracy. Further business knowledge is acquired in
Senior Office Practice and Secretarial Practice. The final segment before a student is thoroughly
prepared for office employment is Business Law.
Mynderse Academy is known for its excellent business courses, as well as for its beautifully
equipped department for this work.
K ,WMMKWW . I .
2. In Q
At the Keys! 50 A Trio at the lllultilith
Masterpieces willing UP Fortunately, it's only practice.
Fine Arfs Aid Enioymenf
Fine Arts are those which seek expression through beautiful or significant modes. The art pro-
gram given at lllynderse enables a student to better understand and appreciate the standards of
Within the art department, headed by Miss Trulan, drawing, painting, commercial designing,
and crafts are offered. The surroundings of the school are made more pleasant and enjoyable by
the art students' works.
lvithout our art department, lllynderse would certainly be a dull, unlively building.
lllusic, the art of sound, adds enjoyment to our school life.
Vocal music, as in the Girls' Glee Club and the Varsity Chorus, develops the singers and urges
them to participate in out-of-school activities, as Well as those in school. In instrumental music,
fundamentals are taught and opportunities for expression given. This type of music gives enjoy-
ment and an added depth of knowledge to the students who take advantage of it.
hlusic gives life to Mynderse, for there are always students who rush to their classes humming
51 It takes a delicate touch.
Study and planning precede construction. Learning a trade can be fun.
In the north section of the building the halls are filled with a mixture of sounds-sounds that
are born in the Wood and metal shops. Under the supervision of Mr. Davies and Mr. Parks many
of our high school boys are busy learning the processes and skills they will later use in industry.
The shop student has at his disposal the most modern equipment ranging from shiny hammers
to printing presses. With these tools he can use his hands to create his ideas and designs, and make
them tangible objects instead of envisioned projects.
Practical Arfs Sfudy
Agriculture, taught by Mr. Koska, includes a Wide variety of topics ranging from the study of
parliamentary procedure to Work in the shop on various farm implements and the construction
of apparatus for the farm home.
In conjunction with the study of livestock, the pupils of the class take field trips and partici-
pate in livestock judging contests. In the classroom the student learns fundamentals for farming,
many of which he will use in his career in agriculture.
It is the purpose of the ag classes to develop Well-rounded boys, boys who have a good back-
ground in agriculture and in the many areas that contribute to farm life.
Mr, K, reviews the reports. Deeply engrossed students ignore the photographer.
5 , -1.-
Future cooking champs learn the essentials. Fancy W0l'k is fun!
Homemaking is one of the most practical and diversified courses oHered at Mynderse. First
semester Homemaking I girls studied foods and nutrition, had experience in cooking, and took
trips to the Syracuse China Co. to see how china is made. Personal, social, and emotional adjust-
ment and home emergencies were their second semester topics. Homemaking II girls learned of
clothing and garment construction the first term and studied home furnishings the second term,
making floor plans of their dream homes. Child growth, care, and development were the topics
for Homemaking VIII, a first semester course, while in second semester Homemaking V, personal
relationship, marriage, and family living were taught.
Serves veryday Living.
Driver Education is more than a program to teach the student the mechanics of operating a
car, it delves into the psychological problems of the young driver.
A student in Driver Education learns to accept responsibility-the responsibility of the driver
to the community and his parents. A driver must respect the lives of others, and he must remem-
ber that it is his privilege, not his right, to drive a car on the super-highways and byways of
Those who learn this lesson of reliability receive blue cards which entitle them to drive at night
at seventeen years of age. In a sense, it is a reward for accepting a responsibility that must be
faced by all drivers.
The bookwork of driving is important. Practice makes perfect, boys.
Fresh team at their best. Co-ed classes provide fun for all.
"About face, march, two, three, four . . . " These Words are often heard in the girls' physical
education classes under the direction of Bliss Darling. hfarehing is just one of the many well-
rounded gym activities at Mynderse. Fall sports consist of hockey, archery, and soccer. Basket-
ball, volleyball, bowling, tumbling, and marching provide interesting Winter activities while tennis,
badminton, baseball, and track complete the spring sports.
Once a week the girls join with the boys to enjoy social dancing, which includes square dancing,
folk dancing, and Waltzing.
The boys, under Mr. Davis, engage in the same sports as the girls except that they add the
popular sport, football, to their program.
This is the first year at Mynderse that students got marked in gym, which is a state requirement.
The students at hlynderse are very fortunate to have such a fine physical education department.
Many thanks are due lNIiss Darling and Mr. Davis for their fine understanding with all our prob-
Physical Fifness Aids Menfal Alerfness
"0uch!', exclaimed one girl as the school doctor released a needle from her arm. NI almost
didn't feel that injection. It was just like a pin prick."
"That's right," said the doctor. "So many of our young people are frightened at the thought
of receiving their Salk vaccine, but really there's nothing of which to be afraidf'
This was just one of the annual activities of our health department at lllynderse. The Salk
vaccine was administered periodically to interested students in accordance with the nationwide
program, while ear, eye, and physical examinations were conducted for all students.
Our health department is a very eflicient section of our school, and without it we wouldn't be
able to operate.
Early morning duty. lNIrs. Strouse lends a helping hand.
Standing: A. Stewart, D. Bove, B. Sage, J. Nicandri, J. Nozzolio, M. A. Giovannini, E. Stapleton, E. Schweitz. Seated
C. Lengler, Salutaioriang J. Meldrim, Valedictorian.
Congratulations to the top honor students of the class of '58! The ten highest averages were
maintained by students with high scholastic ability and all-around interest in extra-curricular
activities. The top honor students and their averages are Judith Meldrim, valedictorian, 94.13
Carol Lengler, salutatorian, 93.65 Joseph N ozzolio 92.7, Demetre Bove 92.13 Joyce N icandri 91.9g
Barbara Sage 9'l.8g Earl Stapleton 91.35 Annette Stewart 89.9, Eleanor Schweitz 89.8g and
Mary Ann Giovannini 89.5.
Of the 20 State Scholarships given in Seneca County in 1957, Myndersians won 13. Approxi-
mately S30,000 in scholarships was received by students in the class of '57 from the state, colleges,
and private organizations.
Other scholarships won were the Dental Hygienist Scholarship, Pat Disingerg N urses' Scholar-
ships, Kathleen Brady and Joyce Jensen, University of Rochester, Margaret Brennen and
Those receiving state scholarships were Alice Barbieri, Kathleen Brady, Margaret Brennen,
Richard Broyles, Richard Demont, Joan Heywood, George Landberg, Judy Maier, Robert Miller,
Stuart Miller, Eugene N enoff, Diana Stachelhaus and Janice Amidon.
1957 AWARDS ASSEMBLY
They certainly work, our above-average scholarsg and they are rewarded on Moving-up Day. Every year various in-
dividuals and groups interested in the scholastic activities at Mynderse donate medals, certificates, a11d money awards to
those students who have accomplished outstanding achievements throughout the year.
With much gratitude Mynderse extends thanks to these individuals for their continued interest.
Bausch 8z Lomb
M. R. Sanderson
Red Jacket Auxiliary
R. Rockwell Memorial
John 8: Louise S. Gay
John 8z Louise S. Gay
Bus. Sz Prof. Women
Am. War Dads 8z Auxiliary
Highest Av. Advanced American History
Highest Av. 9th Grade Science
Boy most advanced in sports-studies
Most improvement in band
Highest Av. 4 yr. of science
Latin I-highest average
Latin II-highest average
French I-highest average
French II-highest average
Plane Geometry-highest average
French III-highest average
Greatest progress in English III-IV
Most advancement in drumming
Highest Av. 9th Gr. Social Studies
Girl-Highest Av. American History
English 4 Highest Av.-Boy
English 4 Highest Av.-Girl
Outstanding Business senior
Highest Av.-Mechanical Drawing II
Highest Av.-World History
Highest Av. Math 4 years
Girl most advanced sports-studies
Social Studies most progress boy-girl
English 9-10 Essay of Brotherhood
Highest Av. 9th grade English
Highest Av. 11th Grade English
Highest Av. Shorthand I
3 letter Senior-highest scholastic av.
Highest Av.-10th Grade English
Outstanding student-Driver Education
2 letter Senior-highest Scholastic Av.
Mildred Demont, Kaye Stamper
Mary Holfellder, Sheila Sawitzke
Kenneth Hauf, Frank Vergamini, Michael
McDermott, Robert Valesente
Shirley Toni, Joyce Nicandri, George
Landberg, William Rutz, Joan Heywood,
Kenneth Hauf, Joe Nozzolio
Norma Kreager, Ada Sufferdini
Joseph Nozzolio, Earl Stapleton
Bonalyn Brewer, Carol Shuster
Roger Harris, Treo.-rurerg Earl Stapleton, President: Shirley President Earl receives the gavel.
Toni, Vice President, Barbara Turkett, Secretary.
The achievements of the Student Council were especially beneficial to the student body. The
Council tried to act on all complaints brought before itg and in many instances, Council action
resulted in the correction of the difiiculties.
To speed the time a student was required to spend in the lunch line, a separate milk counter,
staffed by Council members, was set up for those who did not buy their lunch in the cafeteria.
The Council provided workers for all home wrestling, basketball, and football games. After-game
dances were provided for those who attended the basketball games. The supply store hours were
expanded to include being open during the lunch hour, and the hall monitor system was given
entirely to the seniors. The officers arranged an exchange visit in February with the Student
Council of Geneva High School, which enabled our officers to see how other councils are organized.
Two Council delegates were made members of the village recreation committee, and a new "Stu-
dent of the Month" award was started by which the Council selected one outstanding student
The Student Council has done everything within its limits to aid the students with their problems.
Back row: E. Passitione, D. Wormuth, J. Capacci, H. Kotkas, M. Hamill, E. Giusti, L. Simson, J. Nozzolio, M. Calarco,
J. Turri, G. Bunce, K. Yates, G. Martello, B. Spano, L. Colavito, Mr. Rogers, Advisor. Front row: H. Nichols, V. Faust,
D. Nicandri, B. VanCleef, J. Nicandri, E. Kotkas. Absent from photograph: K. Hauf.
MiSS Trulan, Lifefllfy Adffi-90' Joyce Nicandri, Editor-in-chief Mr. Becker, Financial Advisor
Creating the M yndersian has been much fun from the time when assignments were given until
the final copy was sent to the publisher. We met during the summer at Miss Trulanis cottage and
attempted to learn all we could about the production of a yearbook. Finally we chose the theme
'6More than a building, we are the schoolg our living gives it lifef,
The staff heads, who gave our efforts unity, were Editor-in-chief, Joyce Nicandrig Art Editor,
Inge Sorenseng Photographic Editor, Bill Ottemillerg Sports Editors, John Bohensky and Charles
Hayesg and Business Manager, Theresa Taber.
We Worked hard, but enjoyed every minute of itg and most of us had our first experience with
mass production as We printed our division pages with the silkscreen.
The business staff directed the seniors in a successful magazine drive which went over the goal
of 653000. This started us on our way to financing the yearbook. The remaining funds were secured
through advertising and the sale of subscriptions. Mr. Carlo Frappolli and Mr. Donald Sutterby
aided us in supplying photographs and the Bullock Studio made all the portraits.
We really appreciated Editor Joyce Nicandri's sympathetic understanding when the Words
didn't flow freely from our pens or the deadlines caught up with us. Much credit and thanks go to
Miss Trulan and Mr. Becker for their help and patience.
I. Sorensen, Art Editor
W. Ottemiller, Photographic Editor
mix Lf' i i HQ.
Liter11rySta1?'-Standiny-'E-5taplet0n,M-A-'Gi0VHr1- Business Managers. M. Piscitelli, Secretary: M. Mills, D.
Ilifli, E- Doyle- Seated-' C- Heddell, B- Sage, C- Reardon, Subscription Managersg T. Taber, Financial Man-
Lengler, F. Lemma. agerg M. L. Wilkes, Distribution Manager, L. A. Holland,
Nancy Caulkins, Advertising M anagers.
Business Stajf. Back row: L. Sinicropi, Distribution Manager: Catherine Carbone, A. Suffredini, C. Bayley, P. Povero,
C. Timmons, S. Peterman, M. Brady. Front row: J. Brown, 15. Lilla, M. Calarco, P. Lockwood, S. Toni.
Back row: C. Hayes, J. Bohensky, Sports Stajg
A. Stewart, J. Meldrim, Art Staf. Front row: C.
Huff, D. Bove, P. Nedza, Photographic Stajf.
Q , -fe,
V. , .,, T.
A 59 A .
Standing: M. Calarco, Assistant Business M anagerg D. Bove, Business Standing? G- Miller, New-'Y Edifm'-' J- N0ZZ0li0f Sports
M anagerg D. Bentley, Typist, T. Taber, Circulation Editorg M. L. Edif0'f,'J- Meldfim, Feattne Edifm'-' C- I-0I1Hl9l', Newff
Wilkes, Typj3t:Seated:S.DuPe1I, Typist- Editor: Mrs. VVilson, Advisor. Seated: E. Doyle,
nirls' Sports Editor, I. Sorensen,Editor-in-chief.
This year the lllicrophone, our school newspaper, had more staff members than ever before.
Under the able direction of Mrs. Wilson, the fifty members of the staff have worked very dili-
gently. They spent many hours and much effort in interviewing, Writing, and assembling the pub-
lication in an attempt to bring school news and information of interest to the attention of the
students and faculty.
The paper serves to give practice in journalism to the staH members and teaches the importance
of accuracy and of meeting deadlines, thus providing useful experience for school and outside life.
Several members of thc Microphone staff attended the annual Empire State School Press Associ-
ation Conference at Syracuse in November, where our paper won third prize for its advertising.
3rd row: R. Fisher, B. Griffith, E. Shewbrooks. M. Evans. W. Willis, B. Sage, J. Hayssen, N. Milner, A. Stewart, S. Buch-
wald. Qnd row: R. Cammuso, D. Neal, L. Romeo, M. Barbieri, R. Campbell, BI. Demont, J. Sanpietro, N. Annetta, B.
Brewer, R. BI. Barbi, J. Baker, S. lNIcCann, P. Lambert, C. Shuster, S. Larson, DI. Hamill. 1st row: L. A. Holland, N.
Cronin, E. Wallace, B. Conkey, M. Brady, B. Bickel, M. I. Souhan, M. Fraser.
3rd row: N. Cronin, F. Lemma, E. Wallace, D. Bracht, J. Nicandri, M. Demont. 2nd row: D. Marsh, T. Alexander, lu.
Hamill, B. Shewbrooks, B. Griffith, lNf. Calarco, P. Gravina, P. Lambert. Ist raw: P. Solometo, BI. Ritter, B. Lilla, P.
5556? LIBRARY CLUB
Library Club members cleared away the summerls dust from the books and magazines stacked
on the shelves and planned for a new year. Many new books were processed, magazines set out,
and additions to reference materials arranged. At mid-term, girls on desk duty took inventory,
the whole school was checked for missing books, while the older volumes were cleaned, repaired,
and grouped correctly.
After mid-term, club members assisted in term-paper assignments for the sophomores, juniors,
and seniors. This work consisted of knowing all reference material and being able to adapt it to
the students' assignment needs.
Bi-weekly meetings were held on Mondays, during which members took library quizzes, learned
how to apply the Dewey Decimal System, and prepared better ways to serve the student body
as a whole. To make our library as efficient as possible was the need recognized by all members
and the main goal for the year.
Back row: C. Timmons, Secretary: Miss Compitello,
Advisor. F rom 1-ow: A. Ferrara, Vice Presidentg
C Lengler, PT681:d61Llj G. Miller, T reasurer. Members assist faculty and students.
Back row: T. Rice, Pres.: R. Rice, H. Simolo, D. Lyke, R. Freeland, Mr. Dickieson, Advisor, H. Ward, J. Sand, J. Sipos,
Enn Kotkas. 3rd row: J. Toner, Vice Pres.: P. Fritz, R. Murphy, W. Buck, G. Laribee, BI. Kahl, E. Buck, G. Watros. Qnd
row: S. Andrews, R. Martin, V. Tucker, L. VVolcott, C. Wheat, G. Magargal, Epp Kotkas, D. Smith, R. Fisher. lst row: C.
Varriccliio, P. Smallwood, L. Parker, J. Ward, I. Stryker. Absent from Photograph: M. Demont, Sec. 5 N. Valois, Treas.,' M.
Ritter, J. Sanpietro, S. Miles, I. llleldrim, VV. VVillis, P. Lyke, J. Crough, S. Martin, N. Neal.
Science Club, under the competent direction of Mr. Dickieson, has had a very interesting and
informative year. This organization has as its goals the gaining of a better knowledge and under-
standing of science and scientific progress and the stimulation of interest in this field through
various and diversified experiments. A demonstration of a topic of interest to all was given by
members of the club at each regular meeting. The members of the club worked on special individ-
ual projects to be shown at the Annual Regional Science Congress. Because of the work of this
organization, our school has become more aware of how interesting science can be.
QQ2? LATIN CLUB
This year Latin Club activities were patterned after the events of early Rome. The conspiracy
of Julius Caesar was portrayed with much dramatism at one meetingg and at the Christmas party,
the story of the first Saturnalia Cpagan Christmasj was told. Other well-planned card and charade
games were played-all of which promoted special knowledge of the Latin language and Roman
customs. The annual Roman banquet was held in the homemaking center, togas and tunics,
decorated with mock jewels, were fashioned by all present. Those with the highest averages in the
two Latin classes acted as slaves. "Ab ovo ad nucesn Ceverything from eggs to nutsj was served.
Two guests from the faculty were invited to enjoy the gala feast. Bliss lNIiller, club advisor, with
her enthusiastic and understanding manner, has led the club through another successful year.
3rd row: P. Smallwood, J. Haysscn, R. VVeber, K. Davis, P. Stewart. H. Kotkas, BI. Sly, L. Simson. Qnd row: BI. Hamill,
Cantor, G. Uttemiller, M. Bleck, J. iileldrim, D. Neal, N. Cronin, C. Radtke, H. Allnatt, J. Tiirri, M. Koch, E. Wallace, S.
Kissinger, J anitor. lst row: M. Evans, Censorg D. Bracht, Quaestorg G. Watros, Aedileg D. Gee, Consul, Miss Miller, Ad-
visorg S. Bur-hwald, Consul, R. Fisher, Aedz'le,' N. Milner, Quaestorg J. Clay, Cantor.
. . M ,, Y, Y ,
3rd row: S. Buchwald I. Sorensen P. Lambert B. Sage F. Dorson R. Fisher L. Simson P. Simolo N. Annetta. .Qnd row:
M. Didio B. Koch M. Brady N. Caulkins L. Parker F. Lemma M. Bleek K. Tucker. Ist rzrw: P. Nedza J. Hayssen
Vice President' W. Willis Presiderd' J. Nicandri. Absent from photograph: J. Meldrim T reasurer' A. Stewart Secretary.
One aim of Acanthus is to beautify the school with seasonal decorations. Members are assigned
to the front foyer, the bulletin boards and the cafeteria.
A mosaic mural was designed for each side of the front entry and members Worked together to
make and mount the tiles in attempt to complete them before the year closes. Art class members
designed and painted wall decorations for the library and music room of the new Clinton Street
School. Acanthus paid for the materials With money earned by running a check room at the home
Many thanks are due to Acanthus and Miss Trulan for making our school a more enjoyable
place in which to learn.
:union uso caoss
Under the able leadership of President Raymond Plscitelli, Vice President Louis Dellefave,
Secretary Joey Hayssen, and Treasurer Richard Burtless, the Junior Red Cross began its annual
Red Cross drive. The money received goes either to aid the Senior Red Cross in some of their
projects by adding to the fund or to send relief packages to needy people all over the World.
The purpose of this organization is to help support the Senior Red Cross and to promote com-
munity spirit on the part of the students at Mynderse Academy.
-3rd raw: J. VanEpps, H. Miller, M. Fraser, M. Parker, D. Lyke,
C. Timmons. 2nd row: S. McCann, D. Branciforte, J. Wood, J.
DeJohn, J. Doyle, B. Cologgi, L. Nelson, N. Neal. Ist row: Advisors, Oficers: Ray Piscitelli, President: L. Dellefave
Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Thorpe, Mrs. Bettiol. Absent from photograph: Vice President? J- Hayssen. Secfetafy- Absent ffom
A. Morganti, A. Ferrara. photograph: R. Burtless, Treasurer.
4th row: M. Sly, M. Hamill, R. Fisher, B. Shewbrooks, Attendance: P. Fritz, W. Kanaley, R. Freedline, A. Lotz, J. Di
Domineck, D. Knapp, J. Clay, B. Griffith, S. Peterman, L. Parker, D. Neal. 3rd row: M. Fraser, B. Brewer, S. Kissinger,
B. Gladis, J. Ashley, P. Jacoby, M. Parker, Rich. Burlew, P. Lambert, S. DuPell, E. Flock, R. Martin. 2nd row: D. Bove,
Presidentg C. Huff, B. Lilla, Vice Presidentg E. Schweitz, S. Larson, R. McDermott, D. Withers, R. Wheeler, Rob't. Bur-
lew, M. Barett, C. Bellomo, M. Clary. Ist row: C. Bayley, A. Stewart, S. Gillan, G. Miller, I. Sorensen, J. Fraty, B. Bracht,
Treasurer: B. VanCleef, B. Fiorelli, M. Hayes, B. Koch.
Under the direction of Mrs. Skowyra, the Varsity Chorus started off their usual busy year.
Everyone enjoyed the Christmas program which included soloists and a quartetteg The program
was closed With the singing of carols by the student body, led by the chorus. The second semester
was begun under the supervision of Mr. Buzak, and work was started on the spring concert held in
May. Much time and effort were spent preparing for the all-state competition held at Ithaca.
Many thanks are due the music department for providing us with many enjoyable hours of music.
p y GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Girls Glee Club, directed by Mrs Fraser, is composed of freshman and sophomore girls. The
organization gives training in group singingg and after one year of participation, a girl becomes
eligible for the Varsity Chorus. Those girls with the ability to play the piano are encouraged to
accompany the group in their musical productions, enriching their own experience and contribut-
ing to the organizationis success. Their first project, the Christmas Program, was performed
equally well at both the school and an adult assembly performance. Other appearances included
the County Festival at Ovid, the Spring Concert for Mynderse, the Junior High, St. Patrick's
and an evening concert for the public.
!,th row: C. Wolfe, J. Santinello, E. Hollfelder, J. Simone, J. Bonard, P. Smallwood, P. VanBuren, F. Barbieri, P. Lyke,
L. Parker, R. Cammuso, G. Manganaro, Treasurerg L. Romeo, M. Mansman, M. Casey. 3rd row: L. Stahlnecker, T. Ami-
don, C. Radtke, Vice President: L. Nelson, Secretary: M. Durling, M. Leonard, D. Marsh, L. Shields, V. Cline, M. Koch,
M. Leone, J. DeSarro, B. Burgess. 2nd row: G. Ferguson, C. Varricchio, B. Rotondo, B. Barbi, L. Bowman, J. VanCleef,
P. Walters, M. Barbieri, Jean Missilli, G. Magargle, A. Tardelli, D. Stewart, D. Hoster, J. Mahoney. Ist row: D. Nicandri,
President: F. DeLong, J. Forjone, H. Allnatt, L. Bellomo, S. Brady, A. Robinette, J. Ingandello, L. Tedeschi, C. Tucker, J.
Snell, C. Wheat, Epp Kotkas, J. Ferrara, C. Faiola, J. Stuck.
Back row: J. Stachelhaus, Rich. Burlew, W. Mastroleo, D. Withers, L. Cammuso. Front row: E. Stapleton, J. Bonard,
M. Koch, Epp Kotkas, D. Smith, Rob't Burlew,
This year has seen the revival of a scientific study of music. Under Mr. Anzalone a group of
musically minded students meet each week to study chords, scales, and song structure. These
topics are broken down into their various components, and then they are thoroughly analyzed.
This effort is not Without purpose. Once the students have become skilled in the handling of these
parts of music, they attempt to write their own arrangements. These are discussed as to their
merit With the idea of improving the student's knowledge and appreciation.
The school band has this year branched out into a new field, that of supplying music for school
dances. Organized under Mr. Anzalone it is hard at Work rehearsing a wide variety of tunes. It
practices many old favorites and also "pop', songs.
Being a new group, the dance band has had a slow start, but as it gains experience it will im-
prove. The members are nearly all underclassmen with only one senior in the band. It promises to
provide the school with the best in dance band music in succeeding years.
Standing: Mr. Anzalone, Advisory J. Hart, R. Harris. Seated: Qml row: D. Lyke, W. Jackson, Rich. Burlew, J. Stachelhaus,
P. Jacoby, R. Perrotto, D. Withers, L. Cammuso, W. Mastroleo. lst row: G. Smith, Rob't Burlew, R. Ashbaugh, R. Austin.
Back row: P. Fritz, D. Neal, G. Smith, R. Harris, J. Hart, J. Clay, M. Fraser, R. Martin. Front row: C. Varricchio, L.
Shields, D. Hoster, J. Baker, A. DelRusso, J. Hayssen, A. Robinette, M. Hamill, M. Koch, D. Stewart, L. Dalton, C. Hunt.
-Q X IHE MY NDERSE BAND
. , N N
Under the direction of Mr. Anzalone, the Mynderse Academy band, composed of forty-one
members, never failed to inspire our team to victory at each home football game, even though the
low temperatures caused much discomfort. The hours spent in practice for these chilly afternoon
appearances made our band one in which every Myndersian takes pride. The band lent a cheerful
note to our Pep Rally and parades.
The sixteen piece orchestra developed and directed by Mr. Anzalone has also become a group
of which to be truly proud. At our assemblies and concerts the members came forth with a new
style-the modern Latin American beat. This led to increased interest and appreciation by stu-
dents and faculty alike.
The organization of a dance band to play at school and outside functions is another new achieve-
ment of Mr. Anzalone and some band members.
With the band you will Hnd the twenty majorettes, under the supervision of Miss Darling. The
girls kept smiling faces as they shivered during football games and the Pep Rally and snapped
through parades and a basketball game intermission in their new outfits.
Mr. Anzalone, Director.
Back row: W. Mastroleo, J. Stachelhaus, R. Burlew, P. Jacoby, D. Lyke, B. Jackson, R. Austin, E. Stapleton, R. Wheeler
Front row: N. Cronin, C. Shuster, E. Kotkas, C. Conley, J. Knapp, R. Perrotto, D. Withers, L. Calninuso, D. Smith, ll.
Allnatt, Rob't. Burlew, R. Ashbaugh.
Back row: C. Shuster, Quartermaster, N. Cronin,
Librarian, J. Baker, Secretary, M. Hamill, T reas-
urer, A. Delllusso, Librarian. Front row: P. Jacoby,
Vice President, G. Smith, President: J. Stachelhaus,
Jrd row: C. VVOrski, J. Laude, S. Buck, F. Dorson, L. Santpietro, B. Bobeau, S. Ferrara, B. Schweitz. 2nd row: S. Zona
N. Peterman, N. Niles, J. Pagano, L. Annetta, P. D'Ercole, VV. Bennett, P. Steele. Ist row: B. Sage, D. Stubbs.
Juniors become eligible through participation.
Officers: M. Parker, Treasurerg C. Hedden, Secretary:
D. Bove, President. Absent from photograph: B. Con-
key, Vice President.
wlG AND Rouse
Wig and Rouge attracts those students who are interested in dramatics and stage productions.
With Mrs. Plummer as their very capable advisor, the oflicers for the new year were elected.
Candidates for membership, who had earned their credits by participating in dramatic activities,
were initiated in November and December. Following these initiations, parties were given for
the new members.
Members of the Wig and Rouge applied make-up for the Rotarians and the Kiwanians in their
yearly productions. They enjoyed announcing the school assembly programs and Working as
stage crew for other school events.
To further interest and knowledge in dramatics, Wig and Rouge members attended a college
stage production. The activities of the club Were climaxed by the annual picnic.
Back row: B. Doyle, C. Greenly, J. Toner, B. Cologgi, J. Meldrim, B. Civitts. First row: Mrs. Plummer, Admlsorg B. Brewer,
C. Shuster, N. Valois, K. Hauf, G. Burgess, E. Stapleton, J. Baker. Absent from photograph: C. Carbone, M. Farney,
B. Glantz, C. Lengler, I. Meldrim, E. Schweitz, J. Shewbrooks, P. Lockwood.
51 4 x'
Baek row: Mr. Becker, Advisorg K. McDermott, R. Moulton, J. Ashley, J. Toner, A. VanCleef, J. Bowman. Front row: M.
Thatcher, E. VanCleef, Secretary- Treasurerg W. Ottemiller, President, R. Giovannini, Vice Presidentg B. Rotundo. Absent
from photograph: J. Bonard, P. Lyke.
The members of the Camera Club, under the guidance of Mr. Becker, have been busy this year
teaching several of the younger members the proper procedure in the use of the polariod camera.
During the club's regularly scheduled meetings the members have been viewing films explaining
the correct technique in the use of cameras and the proper lighting of the subject. In addition,
club members are studying slides to determine color composition and balance. In conjunction with
this program the members are experimenting with taking colored pictures.
ig., PROJECTION CLUB
One of the greatest benefits to the teachers is the availability of educational movies. Without
the Projection Club, under the supervision of Mr. Dickieson, this educational aid would be lost
to the student.
During meetings the members are given instructions in the proper methods of running the
movie projectors. This assures having trained operators who can efficiently run the machines.
The devoted members of the club give up many study halls to provide the students with the
movies the teachers desire them to see. A great deal of knowledge has been gained by the students,
thanks to Projection Club.
3rd row: Mr. Dickieson, Advisor, K. Davis, R. Wolf, D. Perry, R. Kirkhart, R. Rice, P. Updyke, G. Niles, C. Stuck. 2nd
row: T. Hilkert, R. Giovannini, A. Scialdone, T. Hart, F. Schweitz, G. Laribee, A. Amidon, W. Buck, W. Marsh. Ist row:
C. Greenly, T. Rice, Secretary- Treasurer: R. Focht, Vice President: E. Marvin, President: H. Ward. Absentfrom photograph:
B. Kanaley, R. Ball, C. Wheat.
2 ---- - -1--
.a .X ,
-?,5if ',Vj, Back rawr F. Barbieri, H. Allnatt, s. Arrdrawa, L. Bowman, E. Hallfaldar, J. Nicandri, M. Barbieri, E. Flock, M. Gage,
S. DuPell, E. Aldrich, D. Crull, P. D'Ercole, S. Buck, R. Laude. Frrmt row: B. Sc-hweitz, Reporter, J. ltleldrim, Vice
President: S. Larson, President, BI. Ritter, Seeretaryg E. Dornbrowski, Treasurer, lNIrs. Bettiol, Advisor.
The purpose of F. H. A. is to help members grow as individuals in the home, school, and
The aim is carried out through many of the club's well-rounded activities. By selling refresh-
ments with the F. F. A. at home football games, the members learned how to work with other
' people. At Christmas, the homemakers decorated the tree in the front foyer which helped promote
school interest. The members worked on their Junior and Chapter Homemaker Degrees and made
Easter favors for the Johnson Home. To promote community interest, the girls made a UN dis-
' play and sent a CARE package to a needy family. As a money-raising project, the F. H. A.ers
sold all-occasion cards. Two delegates were selected to attend the F. H. A. State Convention and
almost all members attended the spring district rally and Farm Home Week. To end a successful
--153-EE year a Mother-Daughter Banquet was held.
si The Future Farmers of America, commonly known in Mynclerse as the "Sodbusters," extend
community and farm services through the leadership and cooperation of all club members. On
G' the county level, our F.F.A. Chapter placed Hrst in the Lewis Bell Dairy Judging Tour, Hrst in
the Parliamentary Procedure Contest, third in the Poultry Judging Contest, and second in the
District Parliamentary Procedure Contest.
Q The "Sodbusters,' proved active in many community projects during the past year as in install-
ing lights for the skating rink, demonstrating with local crops, planting 18,000 trees on local farms
and constructing bleachers for the baseball field.
' Under the supervision of Mr. Koska, the F .F.A. completed another successful year.
3rd row: A. Kanaley, J. Greenlee, K. Hoster, J. D'Eredita, P. Dyson, E. hlartello, J. Healy, C. Farney, B. Salotti, D.
Knapp, D. Perry. Jud roun' F. Barbieri, D. Brown, VV. Kanaley, C. Stuck, L. Deal, R. Piscitclli, D. Parish, R. Bentley,
' G. Bunce, L. Dalton, C. Anderson, G. Keller. Ist row: hir. Koska, Advisor, D. VVard, Treasurer, D. Harrier, Vice President,
F. Parish, Presidentg J. Knapp, Seeretaryg P. Fpdyke, Sentinel.
. v-'qv -'rf-.,.,g Q, ,. .' u, jf .- V.
drd row: B. Benassi. Zml row: B. Conkey, Co-captain: L. A. Holland. lst row: BI. Calarco, BI. A. Giovannini, Co-captain:
P. Lambert. Absent from photograph: M. Farney.
Peppy and PreHy
Both Jay Vee and Varsity Cheering squads, under the supervision of Miss Darling, have had
a very fulfilling year. Their pep and spirit have aroused the student body and boosted attendance
at football and basketball games. Money from a dance given in honor of the football team will
help buy new uniforms for both squads.
3rd row: Cecelia Carbone. 2nd row: J. Hayssen, L. Simson. Ist row: R. Capaldi, A.
Carnevale, D. Nicandri, V. Faust.
D. Wormuth, Ron Piscitelli Ray Piscitelli R. Burtless, L. Amidon L. Dellefave J N ozzoho
Back row: W. Willis, P. Jacoby, J. Nozzolio, L. Colavito, J. Delpapa, R. llloulton, J. Bohensky, R. Burtless I Burgess
M. Same, G. Bunce, L. Dellefave, R. Burns, LI. Cafaro, W. Crough. Front row: E. Bishop, D. Anderson, D Vlormuth
W. Parker, R. Focht, Coach Davis, Ron Piscitelli, Ray Piscitelli, L. Amidon, R. Spano, L. Stapleton, R. Valesente
J. V. SCORES
7 Blount Carmel
26 Penn Yan
59 VVatkins Glen
46 De Sales
Another do wn?
J Bohensky D. Anderson, R. Spano
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E. Stapleton, W. Crough R. Valesente
Mynderse opened its season with a 38-0 win over Newark in a well-played night contest. The
Blue Devils continued thier winning ways by overtaking Oswego, Q0-14, in a game marked by
good line play. Wlatkins Glen fell next, 59-6, thanks to hard-running backs. The Asiatic Flu
forced the Penn Yan game to be cancelled, the following the week Devils went to Clyde to defeat
them, 14-13, in one of the best contests ever played in this area. The team next rolled over Lyons
and DeSales by scores of 34-IQ and 46-0. In the "big game" of the season against Waterloo, the
Devils rallied as true champions to down their arch-rivals, 6-2. All-league players were Joe Noz-
zolio, Darryl Anderson, Ray Piscitelli, and Bob Valesente. Much credit for the seventh consecu-
tive championship is due Coaches Davis and Koska.
The Mynclerse J. V.'s, coached by Mr. Bullis and Mr. DeBottis, had a season of building
character and future varsity players.
.2 ' if ,Lp '
Coach Davis Coach Bullis Coach Koska Coach DeBottis
3rd row: Hog. Hooper, M. Fraser, H. Kotkas, D. Fancett, E. Buck, Richard Burlew, R. Kirkhart, W. Mastroleo, M.
Spagnola, R. Burns. Qnd row: R. Wheeler, K. Yates, J. Capacci, C. Hunt, E. Stahlnecker, V. Piscitelli, T. Conkey, J.
DiDomineck. Ist row: Tom Taber, J. T urri, W. Burns, D. Withers, J. Perdicho, J. Brady, W. Uticone, R. F reedline.
Back row: Ray Piscitelli, P. Jacoby, J. Sand, G. Wycker, C. F arney, Coach Nelson. Front row: M. Cafaro, R. Valesente,
E. Giusti, D. Wormuth.
Uur Dribbling Devils
The 1957-58 edition of the Mynderse Academy basketball squad ended the season
with a 4 win and 10 loss record, which was good enough for a sixth place tie with
The team, coached by Mr. Nelson, had great potentialities but didn't get the
breaks that teams need.
Our Wins were two against DeSales and one each against Geneva and Canandai-
gua, which was an upset victory.
With five men returning to the squad, next year's team should be stronger than
this year's. Three players will be lost through graduation, they are Bob Valesente,
John Sand and Ray Piscitelli. Players coming up from the junior varsity are Billy
Burns, Malcom Fraser, and Buzz Kirkhart.
Managers were Dick Burtless, Fred Houck, and Mike Same.
39, 47 Lyons 46, 58
36 Clyde 60
54, 39 Canandaigua 51, 51
s 39, 54 Desales 38, 50
50, 56 Penn Yan 64, 51
39, 48 Waterloo 57, 55
54 Geneva 52
Back row: M. Fraser, D. F ancett, D. Thorpe. Front row: G. Kemak
J. Capacci, Cliff Farney.
47 Clyde 51
35, 35 Lyons 49, 45
31, 29 DeSales 35, 44
29, 32 Canandaigua 39, 34
20, 31 Newark 35, 39
24, 32 Geneva 22, 37
30, 32 Penn Yan 42, 41
27, 30 VVaterl00 61, 44 I
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fl iii! , fi 1 I " . .f
Back row: Coach Nelson, R. Turri, VV. Rutz, C. Brady, R. Scheuerman, G. Scannell, R. Valesente, Coach Bullis. Front
row: J. Nozzolio, R. Caraccilo, VV. Turri, Ron Piscitelli, D. VVormuth, J. Amidon.
ln fhe spring, a young man's fancy
lighfly iurns fo ihoughfs of . . . BASEBALL!
Mynderse Opponent The 1957 Varsity Baseball Team ended the season
5, 6 Lyons 4, 7 with seven losses and seven wins.
10, 8 Waterloo 3, 2 Brady was the outstanding player due to his fine
1, 0 Geneva 3, 1 pitching and all-around team play. Bob Turri led the
19 Q DeSales 7, 1 hitting by "belting" the ball at a .499 clip.
2, 8 Penn Yan 6, 5 The Junior Varsity baseball team had their best
1, 1 Canandaigua 2, 3 season last year, winning eleven and losing three. Carl
2, 11 Newark 9, 9 Farney pitched a no-hitter against Lyons.
Back row: E. Passihone, D. Sinicropi, R. Kirkhart, M. Cafaro, C. Farney, L. Amidon, K. Davis, J. Hart, Coach Winthrop.
Front row: E. Giusti, L. Colavito, G. W'ycker, C. Anderson, V. Piscitelli.
Run for a record.
Break that tape!
The Mynderse Academy track team concluded the 1957 season marked by a huge rebuilding
program. Lower classmen were earnestly encouraged to come out for the squad and gain valuable
experience. As a result, the "Cinder boysv failed to win a meet, but instead gained morale. Many
times the Academy line was dotted by Freshmen and Sophomores, which means the sport is once
again becoming popular at Mynderse. A few bright spots on the team were "Speed', Burtless,
"Skip" Bobeau, and "Miken Scannell.
This year marks the last season for Coach Frank Cooley. Despite this year's poor record, he
turns an experienced squad over to Mr. Morrison. Mr. Cooley has a record of which he can be
proud, his teams of the past, especially 1950-53, were the talk of the school.
Back row: Coach Cooley, W. Bobeau, R. Sullivan, E. Nenoff, R. Burtless, F. Vergamini, J. Bohensky, W. Willis, DI.
Scannell, W. Parker, W. Crough, Coach Davis. Front row: I. Meldrim, W. Uticone, G. Burgess, P. Jackson, N. Valois,
Standing: E. Passifionc, D. Lohr, M. Feola, R. Campbell, J. Nozzolio, J. Clay. Scaled: Mr. VVinthrop, Advisor. Absentfrom
photogra ph: B. Brown.
Our Kegler Kings!
The bowling team ended the season in third place, improving on their fifth place finish of last
year. Their high game totals were 884 and 878 against Waterloo and Canadaigua respectively.
Next year will show even better results, according to Mr. Winthrop. John Clay, one of the
league's top five bowlers, will be back along with Bill Brown, Mat Feola, and Bob Campbell.
Many of the boys are sophomores who participated in intramural bowling. Only Don Lohr and
Joe Nozzolio will graduate. High games for Mynderse were Bob Campbell, 211, and John Clay,
202. Clay's 573 was high triple for the team.
Due to a lack of strength in the low-weight classes, the Mynderse grapplers lost six of eight
matches. Experience was the main thing gained this year. Only three boys will be lost through
graduation so it means brighter things are ahead for Coaches DeBottis and Conlin next year.
The team did have its good moments during the season. In its first match the grapplers wal-
loped Brockport 40 to 10. Four boys had records over the 500 percentile mark. They were John
Bohensky 8-3, Bill Crough '7-4, Bob Focht 6-4, and Ron Focht 5-5. Mynderse had two Finger
Lakes Champions, Bill Crough in the 165-pound class and John Bohensky in the heavy-weight
Standing: J. Bohenskv, W. Crough, J. Deary, W. Willis, P. McMillen, R. Spano, H. Kotkas. K neeling: L. Brewer, R0b't
Burlew, J. Manzari, R. Hooper, M. Scialdone, R. Focht, R. Wheeler, J. Willis, M anager.
Back row: S. Kissinger, J. Sipos, J. Knapp, Presidentg Mr. Cooley, Advisor: T. Rice, Vice President: D. Clark. Front row
J. Sager, A. DelRusso, T1'easurer,' D. Bracht, Secretary: G. Ottemiller, B. Bickel, B. Rotondo.
Blue Devil Bowmen
Not only are the adventures of Robin Hood read at Mynderse, but his skills are mastered by
the Blue Devil Bowmen. The club is under the leadership of Mr. Cooley and is in its third year
During the fall the members planned an archery practice range and set it up behind the school.
Mr. Cooley instructed the technics and safety of the sport.
As for the winter project, they studied and made their own equipment-targets, bows, and
arrows. In the late spring, a club archery tournament was held.
Thus far the club has made great strides in promoting the skills of archery.
They boosf sporismanship
Booster Club, a new organization at Mynderse under the capable direction of Miss Darling,
was formed by several interested seniors. Students joined the club and elected twelve representa-
tives, three from each class, to choose the officers and set up a Constitution.
The members, commonly seen in their blue beanies, worked diligently all year to encourage
more people to go to the sports events and to give the participants more confidence.
The Boosters and the F. F. A. jointly sponsored the "Touchdown Hopf, a dance to promote
good will between Waterloo and Mynderse students.
6th row: L. Stahlnecker, N. Neal, D. Smith, G. Ottemiller, B. Rotondo, M. Clary, P. Nedza. 5th row: C. Bellomo, E. Wal-
lace, J. Sager, J. Santaniello, A. Robinette, J. Mahoney, M. Mansman, E. Hooper. 4th row: N. Cronin, J. Ward, I. Stryker,
W. Bennett, P. Steele, L. Santpietro, E. Flock, P. Parish. 3rd row: J. DeJohn, G. Ferguson, R. Fisher, C. Wheat, L. Nelson,
L. Parker, T. Carello, M. Gage. 2nd row: C. Faiola, S. Brady, D. Hoster, K. Tucker, K. Meyers, D. Stewart, G. Magargel,
P. Smallwood, J. Bonard. Ist row: B. Doyle, Secretary- Treasurer, R. Cammuso, Publicity Chairman: Miss Darling, Advisor'
F. Lemma, Chairman: J. Nicandri, Hospitality Chairman.
Back row: J. Shewbrooks, F. Houck, D. Perry, J. Sand, W. Willis, F. Vergamini, L. Dellefave. Front row: R. Focht, W.
Parker, Ron Piscitelli, Ray Piscitelli, R. Spano, E. Stapleton.
Mr. Koska, Advisor, R. Burtless, Treasurer: D. Wormuth, Secretary, J. Nozzolio,
President, R. Valesente, Vice President: W. Crough, Sentinel: J. Bohensky, Reporter:
Mr. Davis, Advisor.
Block M promofes sporfs
Block M, under the supervision of Coaches Davis and Koska, is an organization of the athletes
of Mynderse Academy. To be eligible to become a member, candidates must have a varsity letter
in one of the many sports offered at Mynderse.
The aim of the club is to promote good sportsmanship at games and to develop leaders not only
in school activities, but in community life as well.
After the initiation at "The Barn" in September of 15 new members, ofHcers were chosen. Joe
Nozzolio was elected Presidentg Bob Valesente, Vice Presidentg Dave Wormuth, Secretaryg and
Dick Burtless, Treasurer.
Under the able leadership of the new officers, the Block M began another successful year.
Programs were sold at football and basketball games, movies were taken of two football games:
and the bonfire, preceding the Waterloo football game, was organized by members of the club.
Members drafted a new constitution and ended the year with a picnic.
3rd row: J. VanEpps, D. Bracht, M. Gurba, P. Lambert, B. VanCleef, M. Fraser. Qnd row: M. Hamill, J. Kelly, B. Brewer
M. I. Souhan, B. Turkett, B. Bracht. lst row: R. Barbi, M. Calarco, B. Conkey, L. A. Holland, M. Farney, J. Baker
B. Benassi, Vice President, B. Doyle, Secretary, H. Reynolds, Pres-'identg Miss Darling,
Advisor: M. A. Giovannini, Treasurer.
G.A.A. revises award sysfem
The Girls' Athletic Association completed its second year under the supervision of Miss Darling.
Hazel Reynolds served as President.
In the early fall unforgettable initiations were administered to the prospective members both
in the gym and at "The Barn." Twenty-one new members were admitted. The most outstanding
achievements of the club were the drawing up of a constitution and the revising of the point sys-
tem, which encouraged more students to participate in sport activities. On Fridays after meetings,
the G. A. A. members occupied the gym, not only to have fun, but to perfect their skills. In
accordance with the usual custom, the G. A. A. sponsored their annual fun-packed Sadie Hawkins
dance. The gals had a chance to ask the men of their choice and give them orignial and comical
The Club put on many playdays and were the guests of neighboring schools in various sport
activities. Again this year the responsibility, leadership, and participation of all members carried
out the club's aim to encourage interest in girls' sports.
A picnic at Seabreeze ended the year's activities with fun and relaxation.
Volleyball between boys and girls promotes sports- UMYNDERSE, BEAT WATERLOO!"
Tennis team: P. Fritz, K. McDermott, J. Ashley,
D. Withers, D. Gee, R. Harris,
Strike or homer?
Pin him, Ron! Such perfection!
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VVe would like to extend many thanks to the business firms and
individuals Who, by purchasing advertisements in the 1958 Zllynders-
ian, have shown their concern with the high school.
THIS FULL PAGE IS GIVEN WITH
THE COMPLIMENTS OE THE
MEMBERS OE THE
BOARD OE EDUCATION
GOULDS PUMPS INC.
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
SENECA FALLS MACHINE C0
BEST OF LUCK
CLASS OF '58
SENECA FALLS LODGE No. 992
B. P. U. ELKS
"1958" GRADUATING CLASS
AND TRUST COMPANY
SENECA FALLS, N. Y.
Member Federal Deposit Insurance
Member Federal Reserve System
nuff-'f ' V .
THE STATE BANK
SENECA FALLS. N. Y.
121 Years of Banking Service
FINE CLOTHING FOR
WOMEN and CHILDREN
T LEV SION PICTUR T PLANT
S CA ALLS N
C OMPLI MEN TS
SENECA KNITTING MII.LS CO., INC
George's Barber Shop
Waterloo-Seneca Falls Rd.
We specialize in Flat-tops
Tues. 8c Sat. 8 A.M. - 6 P.M.
Wed., Thurs. 8c Fri. 8 A.M. - 9 P.M.
SuIlivan's Cigar Store
E. M. Withers
111 Fall Street LO 8-9198
SOUTH SIDE T. V.
George W. Cooley
Wallpape, ,md Pam, Beacon Laundry 81 Cleaners
34 Fall Street LO 8-8457
West of Seneca Falls
Routes 5 8a 20
I ' ' tall'
THE SPINNING WHEEL
West of Seneca Falls
Routes 5 8c 20
Congratulations to the
MEMBERS OF THE 1958 CLASS OF
THE SENECA EALLS SAVINGS BANK
Home of Your School Savings
Best Wishes to the
Graduafes of 1958
GUARANTEED PARTS CO., INC.
THE OCRAM CORP.
R 1' 20
SENECA FALLS N Y
Au omo El l P
Electro-Mechani 1 A bl
THE IAC WITH THE STARS
W 4- 4
For 38 Years . . . 4 1
the standard of comparison 4 6 A
in poultry and livestock feeding. 'l
f FEEDS ,,
f " 11- 4
-A' at 4 I
TI-IE BEACON MILLING COMPANY, A DIVISION OF SPENCER
KELLOGG and SON '
5, INC. Cayuga, N. Y. York, Pa.
Laurel, Del. East ort N
p , .Y. Broadway, Va.
LT. CYRUS GARNSEY, 3
rd POST NO. I323
to the Class of 1958 S
Outfitters of Mynderse Men
Best Wishes to
THE CLASS OF 1958
SHANNON'S CLOTHES SHOP
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
I ' S 0 IU H A N Seneca Falls, N. Y.
and SONS INC.
Phone LO 8-8.853
CEB and SOUI-IAN
Home Furnishings from Moore's are a constant
retlection of your good taste.
Complimm J. F. SULLIVAN, INC.
160 Fall St.
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
H. W. KNIGHT 81 SON,
Candy 8a Tobacco
Best Wishes To The THE CLASS OF
Class of '58 1958
CAULKINS TIRE SERVICE
W. H. Bu rns
Lake Road Phone LO 8-8972
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
-:rss-mevmm-mv. .w1vvwr.-smmzmaqggppgmqapx-1 P- 1 E.,
HARGO COLLISION, INC.
38-40 Fall St.
Front Wheel Alignments
Phone LO 8-5400
Congratulations and Success
The Class of '58
COUSIN 8t WOLF AGENCY
Class of 1958
THE ELECTRIC SHOP INC.
Bob P. Cracknell
0 Bob F. Cracknell
Good Bob Hayes
JOHN A. BRADY
143 Fall Street
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
CLASS OF 1958
Artistic and Modern
CLASS OF 1958
ROBERT J. HOWLAND,
,. ..., .. 4. ,, ,mv--.t ,Y V,
FRANK ZONA 8: SONS
Your Best Advertising Medium
To The Class of 1958
S. S. PALMER CO.
Fuel Dealers Since 1885
Coal and Oil
PETER M. DURAN
DR. ANGELO ROMEO
ROYCE 81 ROSENKRANS, Inc
SENECA PRESS PUBLISHING
Where you know your
purchase is good.
' ,,..:, E'
, .U ,::.4, ,Pm ti. A. U
'93 RYAN FURNITURE
and Hallmark Greeting Cards
CHURCHILLS SHELL SERVICE of
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
Complete Moum, MILLER
Class of '58
Mary Ann Cecelia
Lou Ann Rose Marie
Bob and Esther Burgess
FRED L. HUNTINGTON, INC
Ad Mart International Trucks
Watches Best Wishes to the
GEO. S. ROBINETTE
Jeweler OF 1958
CERTIFIED MASTER KIWANIS CLUB
N F 1600 Clinton Ave N
Rochester New York
ys sAs1lAN snos. co.
il, I i ' '
I tays A ,
DOYLE 81 MIDEY
SENECA MOTOR CO.
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
Atlantic Petroleum Products
Best Wishes To The
CLASS OF 1958
THE ODD FELLOWS
WINONA REBEKAH LODGE 82
POWHATAN LODGE 310
SENECA JUNIOR LODGE 1
M E Y E R Best Wishes
THECLASS OF 1958
'46' FAU- STREET NOLAN'S SHOE STORE
Quality Shoes at
"Say It With Flowers
Say It With Oursn .
Phone LO 8-8281
Best Wishes Compliments
THE CLASS OF 1958 SINICROPYS
SENECA NOVELTY RED 81 WHITE FOOD STORE
INCORPORATED CLASS OF
Manufacturers of SENCO
Brand Rulers and Yardsticks 18 Rumsey St. Phone LO 8-8300
Congratulations to the
CLASS OF 1958
THOMAS J. FARRON
ANDREW L. s1Pos, Agent
4 Compliments of
QUINN PONTIAC INC.
Routes 5 and 20
Seneca Falls, New York
Telephone LO 8-5555
53-55 Fall Slreef Seneca Falls
Work or School Clolhes
for Boys and Young Men
S O U A R E D EA L
63 Fall Street 54 Genesee Street
Seneca Falls Auburn
WILLIAM J. MALONE, D.D.S.
ROLFE MOTOR CO.
to I C
CLASS OF 1958 0
SENECA FAl.l.S REVEIILE
Congmtulatzbm to the
Clary of 1958
May The Good Luck That Brought You Through
To Graduation Be With You Always
KIRK CASEY POST NO. 366
MOREHOUSE BOAT MFG. CO.
Lake Road, Seneca Falls, N. Y.
Custom Built Outboard and lnboard Boats
Complete Boat Livery - Bait
Marine Supplies and Storage
Evinrude Outboard Motors
DR. MILO H. SAHLER
SENECA FOOD MARKET
THE ALPS RESTAURANT
A Pride of the Community
88 Fall St.
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
Rec. by Duncan Hines
Anthony J. Caruso
Quality Meats and Groceries
50 E. Bayard St.
THE ROTARY CLUB
mgWwvfqmAmvw1 1-fwq-rm-H1-W nt - www-ff y is
f- : 1 '
W W- -"- we Y-ff .. f-,rw k.,....-1f.,.,5.
CRAYTON'S DRUG STORE
Greetings to Each and
Every One of You
HENRY WM. KOCH
GAY 8: SON AGENCY
Helen K. Reagan Bernice K. Burtless
I N S U R A N C E
Strand Theatre Building
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
BilI's Waterfall Restaurant
Routes 5 and 20
Bill Stewart, Proprietor
SAN DEllSON 'S
One Hundred Twenty-Nine Years
1829 - 1958
WESTCOTT RULE CO.
For the Best in New and Used
Cars and Service
Phone LO 8-5895
Seneca Falls ------ Waterloo Road
HARRIS HOME 81 AUTO SUPPLY
126 Fall Street
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
Phone LO 8-5646
DODGE - PLYMOUTH
DODGE JOB-RATED TRUCKS
RONDINA FURNITURE CO.
56-66 State St. Auburn, N. Y
Furniture, Floor Covering
Interior Decorating Service
SENECA BEAUTY GIFT SHOP
82 Fall Street
Lush's Sewing Center
Singer Sewing Machines
123 Fall Street Seneca Falls, N. Y.
Phonographs, Records, Sheet Music
Good Luck Class of '58
Margaret 8. Sally
20 Tyler Avenue
Clipper Craft Clothes
SENECA FALLS, NEW YORK
Best of Luck
Pete and Angle Lucchesi
"For more than 20 years"
TO THE CLASS or 'ss
Much success to the Class
FRANKLIN FURNITURE CO.
Seneca Falls, N. Y. LO 8-9064
FINGER LAKES BOWL, INC.
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
"Bowl for Health"
Canoga, N. Y. Ernie Thorpe
ANN DIDIO'S DRESS SHOP
"Dresses for all occasions"
PEDULLNS LIQUOR STORE
22 Bridge Street
Seneca Falls, N. Y. LO 8-6354
FRAN'S BEAUTE LOUNGE
Your Beauty is My Business
43yZ BRIDGE STREET
Phone LO 8-8813 SENECA FALLS
MAYTAG WASHING MACHINES
86 Fall Street Seneca Falls, N. Y.
PHONE LO 8-5112
Fine Foods Legal Beverages
49 Stevenson St. Seneca Falls, N. Y.
MASTEN SUPPLY CO.
Phone LO 8-6971 Kingdom Bridge
Best Wishes to the
CLASS OF 1958
SENECA BOOT SHOP
Home of Good Footwear
MINNIE'S BEAUTY SHOP
Appliances and Repairs
12 Troy Sf- Phone LO 8-6410 145 Fall street Phone LO is-6888
CONNOLLY'S Compliments of
Women's and Children's Apparel DeMATTIA'S FRUIT STORE
61 Fall St. Phone LO 8-5747 LO 8-6886 119 Fall Street
Dry Cleaning and Tailoring
Phone LO 8-6947
SENECA FALLS DRY CLEANING CO.
Phone LO 8-5246
SENECA PAINT CENTER
100 Fall St. Phone LO 8-8684
Devoe Quality Paints 8c Wallpaper
Rogers Food Center
E. C. GIUSTI AND SON
Expert Watch and Clock Repair
w551gRN AU1'Q Varr's Esso Servicenter
SP0ftif1g G00dS and Car Parts Auburn Road LO 8-9162
C1Yde M- Deflerr PTOP- Gasoline Fuel Oil Accs
A 8. D Kiddie Shop
"Everything for the young fry"
Andrews Friendly Service
140 East Bayard Street Seneca Falls
John's Service Station
24 Hour Wreckage Service LO 8-5511
Seneca Falls Mill
Feed - Seed - Fertilizer
15 Jelferson St. LO 8-5575
Sammy's Barber Shop
WARD LUMBER YARD
Vernon G. Wheat 8. Son
Plumbing 8c Heating LO 8-6545
HART'S Compliments of
50 Fall Street .Iohn CIine's Garage
Seneca Falls New York 71 Green Street LO 8-6597
"We put the eat in meat"
133 Fall Street LO 8-5201
DR. F. E. DOWD
FOX LIQUOR STORE
59 Fall St. Seneca Falls
E. B. KIBBEY MACHINE CO.
ROSE FRANCIS DRESS SHOP
THE BONNETT SHOPPE
Fine Clothes for Fine Women
103 Fall Street Seneca Falls
CAPITAL FINANCE CORP.
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
WILLIAMS 84 SON
Gifts - jewelry Since 1835
Seneca Falls, N. Y. 4 Mynderse St. Phone LO 8-5696
Compliments Compliments of
of E. B. BISHOP 8. SON
ROBERT E. HORTON Can0ga,N-Y-
LORY'S BEAUTY SHOP
Seneca Falls 18 Troy Street Seneca Falls
Compliments Compliments of
STATE RESTAURANT M. W. Schulman
68 State St. Seneca Falls Optometrist
THE WATERLOO GIFT SHOP
Waterloo, N. Y.
Glenville 8. Werner, Inc.
Farmall Tractors 8c Implements
Phone LO 8-6597
Contractor - Mason Work
22 Haigh Street LO 8-6895
CARNEVALE'S MEN SHOP
GIBBS LIQUOR STORE
Compliments THATCHER'S BLUE SUNOCO
of Nellie Santaniello, Prop.
CALARCO S PASTRY SHOP Lake Road LO 8-8350
64 Ovid Street
I INSURANCE Compliments 1
DOROTHY S. KING of the
REAL ESTATE KINGDOM INN
Compliments wm. J. soNAnn
of Plumbing and Heating Contractor
CARL S. KRONINGER Lake Rd. R. D. NO. 2
118 Fall Street
Seneca Falls, New York
PETE 81 FRANK'S RESTAURANT
23 Bridge St. Seneca Falls
VILLAGE GIFT SHOP
Corner Fall and State St.
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
Come in and Browse Around
WARD'S CANDY SHOP
Ice Cream - "Deliciously Different"
Candy - "We Make It"
TARR'S ICE CREAM
Compliments of Compliments
MARY GlANNOTTI'S of
BEAUTY SALON DEER HEAD INN
M. S. MATTERSON
General Contractor and Builder
Seneca Falls, N. Y.
"HARRY'S SMOKE SHOP"
Fall Street Seneca Falls, N. Y.
BYRNE FUNERAL HOME
Compliments of Howard Miller
MILLER'S QUALITY MARKET
A Market of Distinction
GEORGE L. AYERS AND SON
38 Miller St.
Conkey's Texaco Station
A 8: P SUPER MARKET
of Infants 8c Childrens Center, Inc.
Tots to Teens
JENKW5 WMBER Co- 134-136 Genesee si. - Auburn, N. Y.
Through our 1958
Although We are so
We have had
lines and had to
though we missed
We would like to
ing us make
More than a Building
of oiir wonderful
descentsf which are:
and t n in the
This book printed by VELVATONE, a special process of litho-
graphic printing. Sole producers' Wm J K ll I
. . . e er nc., Buffalo, N. Y.
No other printing firm is authorized to use the Velvatone method.
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