Tappan Zee High School - Half Moon Yearbook (Piermont, NY)
- Class of 1957
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1957 volume:
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Baseball .. ,,.,.... ..
C. E. C. ........... .
Cross Country ........
Driver Training .......
F. N. A. ............... .
F. T. A. ...,. .
G. A. A. .....,... .
Girls' Sports ..,.
G. 0. ........... .
Grade 6 .......
Grade 7 ..A...,.
Grade B ....,....
Home Economics .....
Honor Society ........
Industrial Arts ..A...........,
Junior G. 0. .,.,................ .
Languages - English ........
French, Spanish, Latin ......
Library Club .........A......,....
Mechanical Drawing ..,....
P. A. ........,................... .
Senior Activities .....
Senior Superlatives .....
Speech Correction .......
Social Studies .........,.
Yearbook Staff ......
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A gy ,Eire
A worthy companion of our four years at Tap-
A teacher and homeroom adviser to all of us at
some time in our high school careerg
Our adviser in our Senior yearg
A man known and admired by all of us for his
unceasing and steadfast devotion to our class and
We, the Class of 1957 of Tappan Zee High
School, affectionately and appreciatively dedicate
this, the ninth volume of the Half Moon, to you,
Mr. Salvatore Di Sanza.
here appeared . . .
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ANTHONY G. BARONE, B.A., M.A.
. in e council chamber .
A. REGINALD DIXON, B.S., M.A.
The feudal lord of medieval times
ruled his domain with autocratic
sway. His council could and would
advise him but he was a law unto
In the domain of Tappan Zee, the
Lord Chamberlain, Mr. Barone, rules
democratically. His authority he re-
ceives from the School Board, the
high council, which represents the
will of the people of the school dis-
trict. With the solicited help of the
teachers, the Lord Chamberlain at-
tempts to implement the educational
philosophy best suited to the needs
of youth as dictated hy the exigen-
cies of the times and of human na-
THE HIGH COUNCIL
Seated, left to right: Dr. C. Freda, Messrs. R. Loughlin, J. Smith, B. Gallagher, J. Bindrum,
Presidentg C. Keane. Standing: Messrs. J. Geist, G. Wilcox, A. Barone, Principalg F. Danner
and G. Weber.
RAYMOND BADER, B.S., M.A.
General Science, Cross Country
and Track Coach
LOUISE R. CHAIZE, B.S.
JOHN CHISHOLM, B.S., M.A.
English, Advisor for Dramatics,
"Dutchman Doingsn, Tapress
and Senior Chzss
. and behind the rod .
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JC CARMEN c0PPOLA, B.s., M.A.
5 if J,f!!ji!f', wif Business, Social Studies,
WAWJ' ' ffaj' P' HOW SOPMY Advifvf, PASQUALE T. D'AURIA, B A
f 7 ,,f7,, if ,Yearbook Business - Senior Class . ' I u
f u AZ Fnfwbwf Advisor Cmzenshlp Education, English
MARY ALICE CONMY, B.s.
Assistant Football Coach
Home Economics, V1
Cafeteria Manager '
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f A I SALVATORE DI SANZA
l B.A., M.A.
Citizenship Education, Spanish,
Driver Training, Senior Class
JOHN DE PAUL, B.S., M.A. Advisor
Freshman Class Advisor
VIRGINIA FITZPATRICK, B.S.
Girls' Physical Education 5 Advisor
to Cheerleaders, Marching Group
and Girls' Athletic Association.
.5 lo make
LEWIS GITL W B.S.
Sciencesg Tennis Coach
JOAN GOLDSTEIN, B.s., M.A.
KATHERINE E, JESSUP, B.S.
GORDON Ai KELDERS
t Bs., M.A.
Y THERESE A. LEVESQUE
f French, Latin,
t Yearbook Advisor
GLORIA C. MAYERNIK
B.A., Ms. in Ls.
Librarian, Library' Club and
Junior Glass Advisor
learned . .
WILLIAM MORAN, B.A.
English, J.H.S.g Assistant Football,
Vafsigrafgszegffil 'md ARNOLD RIST, B.s., M.s.
Director of Pupil Personnel
JOHN J. McMAHON, B.S.
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MATTHEW J. ROTELLI
.l.H.S., Mathematics, Golf Coach
JAMES SI-IEA, B.A.
Social Studies, English .l.H.S.
.l.H. Athletics, Sophomore Class
MAY E. TAYLOR, B.A., M.A.
Mathematics, Sophomore Class
Advisor, Coordinator of College
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f q6'fVi1 M' 2 4 AWMW ' ROBERT J. ULLERY, list 16L,3SExk3QK'5f 'N' mow we ty my fig
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E "V ffffljl xf V J Administrative Assistanlkggilcharg Sys NEW gb GJ -Nm M 'X , j f
4 ERNEST A. TEBO, JR- of Buildings and Groundsggilunigl- .ylh 5 A IFJ G fx A P . A X
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School Nurse Teacher
X-J 'ix X
Mrs. P. McKerm1n is amanuensis to
the Lord Chamberlain.
Dr. Bond lectured monthly to the faculty on reading
and study habits.
Mrs. Parelli and Mrs. Curran
prepare nutritious meals.
Mr. Hurban and Mr. Capalupo supply
the needs of one and all.
When the Library Club played host to the
teachers during Book Week, they welcomed
the opportunity to examine new books.
1 6 X
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. K K , XIX
and I beheld ye
ELIZABETH ANN BAUSCI-IER Betty
"A comrade blithe and full of glee,
. Who dares to laugh out loud and free."
Bowling 2g Marching Group lg G.A.A. 1-43 Twirling 2-43 Tapress
2-43 Yearbook 43 Chorus 2, 43 Intramurals 2g Student Secretary 4g
LUCY Bosco Lucy
"Silence is golden, but who would be a miser!"
Marching Group lg G.A.A. 2-43 Tapress 43 Yearbook 4.
WILLIAM BULLOCK Quil
WA smile for every fellow and two for every girl."
Indoor Track 1-43 Outdoor Track 3-43 G.O-. 3-43 Baseball 2-43 Dutch-
men Doings 4g Chorus 3-43 Lettermen 1-43 Projection Crew 3-45
Cross Country 1, 3, Co-Captain 43 Band 1, Vice President 2, Presi-
dent 3-43 Intramurals 1-2.
LEROY CANADA Lee
"The flower of our young manhood."
Track 1-43 Cross Country 1-43 Golf 43 Basketball 4g Lettermen ,2-43
Intramurals 3. ' I'
SALVATOR CARDILLO L 1 eo
"He nothing common did r ean.", X
Dramatics 4g Intramurals 3-43 College EIQYIIICC CIUQHQR NX
MARK CIGANEK Q XS- Ciggy
"1 can cheerfully take it now, or with eq heerfulness I can wait."
Track 1-43 Golf 3-43 Lettermen 2-4.
ROSE MARIE DELOATCH
", . . honest and gentle, and one that is your friend."
Bowling 1, Marching Group 1-3, Captain 4, G.A.A. 1-4, Basketball
2-4, Tapress 4, Yearbook 4, Library Club 1, Secretary-Treasurer 3,
President 4, Chorus 1, 3, Intramurals 2-4.
FRANK DIAZ Taker
"Not very tall, not very small,
But an all 'round fellow, liked by all."
Track 2, Library Club 1, Chorus 1, 2, 4.
RENEE DICKOW Renee
"Joy may you have, and gentle heart's contentf,
Tapress 3-4, Y
County qrus 2
Group 1-2, G.A.A. -4, B s etball 1-2, ,,
4- Library Club 1' C r s - ' ' ss 1
,gs ,f as
JUANITA CAROLYN COOKE Cookie
"The music that can deepest reach,
And cure all ill, is cordial speech."
Marching Group 1, Co-Captain 2, G.A.A. Secretary 2, Treasurer 3,
President 4, Honor Society 3-4, G.O. 4, F.'1'.A. 3-4, Cheering 1, 3,
4, Captain 2, Library Club l-2, County Chorus 2-3, Intramurals 1-4,
President Senior Class, Chorus 1-4.
ROBERT CRABLE Gus
"He, from whose lips divine persuasion flowsf'
Bowling 4, Tapress 4, Yearbook Business Editor 4, Intramurals l-4,
G.O. 2-3, Treasurer 4.
HELEN DANNER Helen
"No task's too steep for human wit."
G.A.A. 2-4, College Entrance Club 3-4, Dramatics 1, Honor Society
3, County Representative 4, Band 2-4, Dutchmen Doings 4, Year-
book 3-4, Library Club 1, Chorus 1, 2, 4, County Chorus 1, 2, 4.
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PAUL DUGGAN, JR. Dugan
"Thou hast language for all thoughts and feelings,
Thou art a scholar."
Tennis 3g Track 1-2g Cross Country l-3, Co-Captain 4g College En-
trance Club 3-4g C.O. Vive-President 3g Band 1-3g Golf 43 Dutchmen
Doings Photographer 2-4-g Yearbook Photographer 2-45 Editor 4.
JAMES FRANCIS Jim
"Who, not too eager for renown,
Accepts, but does not clutch, the crown."
Track 2-3g Baseball Ig Football I-45 Lettermen 1-4g Basketball 1-4.
WILLIAM FREDA Willy
N. . . In thy face I see
The map of honor, truth ancl loyaltyf,
College Entrance Club 3-4 G.O. 3 B s tball 2-43 Tapress
Co-Editor 43 Yearbook 4 2 gh ography Club 1-25
Lettermen 3-43 President ior Classg Honor
JOSEPH GRAMS Frenchy
"He lived in that ideal world
Whose language is not speech, but songf'
Baseball 2 -lg Football 4, Chorus 2-lg Lettermen 2-4g County Chorus tw-
2 4 Intramurals 1-4.
CEBALDINE CUGLIELMELLO Gerry
"I mean what I say and I say what I mean."
Boulm 12g Marching Group 1-2, Captain 3g C.A.A. 1-43 Tapress .
14 Xearbook 3-lg Library Club 1-23 Student Secretary 4g Intra-
JOSEPH HERNANDEZ Speed-0
"He reads muchg He is a great observer?
Track 24 Football 4g Chorus 2-1, Lettermen 3-4, County Chorus
2 4 Intramurals 2-3g Vice President Freshman Class.
BARBARA D. KOETHER Bobbie
"Bless'd with each talent and each art to please,
And born to write, converse, and live with ease."
G.A.A. 1-45 College Entrance Club 3-45 Dramatics 3, President 45
Honor Society 3-45 Tapress 2-45 Yearbook 4.
FLORENCE KOPAC Flugie
"Wise to resolve and patient to performf'
G.A.A. 1-45 C.O. 45 Twirling 1-45 Tapress 2, 3, Co-Editor ear-
book 3-45 Princess 1, 2, 45 Student Secretary 45
Honor Society 3, Secretary-Treasurer 4.
Cross Country 15 Golf
JOSEPH HORNER Tex
' "He makes sweet music."
College Entrance Club 3-45 Dramatics -1-5 F.T.A. 3, President 45 Band
1-45 Baseball 15 Yearbook 45 Chorus 3-45 County Chorus 45 Projec-
tion Crew 1-45 Intramurals 2-35 County Band 1-35 Treasurer Senior
LOUIS ITALIANO Louie
'EQ'-'Y' "Then, heigh howThis life is most jollyf'
College Entrance Club 45 Golf 3-45 Baseball 1-25 Library Club 1-2.
GUNTER J. KIRSCH GUHICI'
"He that hath knowledge,
Spareth his wordsf,
Track 3-45 College Entrance Club 45 Baseball 35 Intramurals 3-4.
RICHARD LOUGHLIN Lock
"His limbs were cast in manly mould
For hardy sports or contest bold."
College Entrance Club 3-4g Baseball l-4g Basketball 1-43 Football
1-4g Lettermen 2-4g Vice President Junior Class.
RICHARD LIEVAL Richie
"He was a man, take him for all in all,
I shall not look upon his like again."
SHARON LYNCH Sharon
"Sometimes coming, sometimes coy,
Yet she never fails to please."
G.A.A. 1-4g Tapress 3-4g Library Club 13 Yearbook 3-4g Chorus 1-25
Class Secretary-Treasurer 1-35 Class Secretary 4.
ANNE McGILLICUDDY Annie
"The liveliest effusions of wit and humor are conveyed to the
world in the best chosen language."
Bowling 25 G.A.A. 2-43 Yearbook 3-45 Chorus 23 Intramurals 1-4.
CHARLES MEORE Chas.
"Nothing is more useful than silence."
HILDA MOORE Hilda .lane
"By my troth, a pleasant spirited lady.
There's little of the melancholy in herf'
Bowling lg Marching Group lg G.A.A. l-4g F.T.A. 3-43 Baseball
l-33 Basketball 1-4g Twirling 2-4g Yearbook 4g Library Club lg
Chorus 2-33 Intramurals l-45 College Entrance Club 3.
BARBARA REAVIS Barbara
"A smooth and steadfast mind and gentle thoughts."
Bowling lg Marching Group I-23 College Entrance Club Secretary 4g
Honor Society 3'4Q Tapress 43 Yearbook 4g Library Club 1-43
Chorus 1-2. -
FRANCIS RECHTOROVIC Ratz
"Youth is full of sportf,
College Entrance Club 43 Band 1-2g Baseball 1-43 Basketball 1-43
Football 1-43 Lettermen 2-4.
AIDA RIOS Dee-Dee
"And all that's best in dark and bright
Meet in her aspect and her eyes."
Marching Group 2-33 College Entrance Club 43 Library Club 1-2.
KATHERINE MULLER Kathy
"Blest with that charm, ,
That certainty to pleasef
Marching Group 13 G.A.A- 1, 33 Baseball l, 33 Basketball la 33
Intramurals 1, 3.
Lois OAKLEY L0
"Always thoughtful and kindf'
Bowling 13 G.A.A. 2g College Entrance Club 3g Honor Society 3-43
Basketball lg Library Club lg Chorus 2-33 Intramurals 1-3.
GEORGE O'HARA Irish
'tHe likes to joke and jest and laugh
While on life's way he makes his path."
Band 2-4-3 Photography Club 1-23 Chorus 1-43 County Chorus 2-43
Projection Crew 1-23 Quartet 3-4.
SALLY STEWART Sally
"Not too serious, not too gay,
jill! But a rare good fellow when it comes to play?
,C.A.A. 1-43 College Entrance Club 4g Dramatics 3-43 F.T.A. 4, Secre-
tary 3g Band 1-4, Secretary-Treasurer 23 Basketball 13 Cheering 43
Tapress 2-43 Dutchmen Doings 4g Yearbook 3-43 Princess 3.
FRED TIETZ Fred
"History is bunk, good only for sleeping."
ALLAN VAN BLARCOM A1
"A youth, light-hearted and content,
I wander through the world."
Photography Club 4. 5 -
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WILLIAM RYPL Rip '
"In him a truth we all have found,
,tis doers, not dreamers, make the world go 'roundf'
Track 1-43 Bowling 2, 43 College Entrance Club 4g Football 1-43 1
Yearbook 4g Lettermen 3-43 Indoor Track 23 Wrestling 3-43 Class
President 3g C.0. Secretary-Treasurer 2, Vice President 3, President 4.
ELLEN SCHICKLE E1
"She was made for happy thoughts
For playful wit and laughterf'
Marching Group 13 G.A.A. 1-43 Dramatics 4g Twirling 2-43 Year-
book 4g Chorus 4g Princess 2, 33 Queen 4.
JUDY SISCO Judy
"My true love hath my heart, and I have his."
Bowling 13 G.A A. -4 Band 1-2, Baseball 1-4 Basketball 1-4
Cheering 1-3, Captaix 43 Dutchmen Doings 43,lntramurals 1-43
Tapress 1-43 Library Club 1-23 Yearbook 4.
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Hilda takes the spotlight at the Senior Christmas party.
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"Cookie" presides over rollicking class meeting.
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if Vendors R. Crable and W. Freda display the :-
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B. Koether fosters Christmas spirit by -XX
decorating the Senior homeroom.
Political Rally in Suffern. Q
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? BEST DANCERS
A I. Cooke and J. Hernandez
EE . achievin
BEST ALL AROUND
1. Cooke and W. Rypl
F. Kopac and W. Freda
S. Stewart and I. Horner
DONE MOST FOR SCHOOL
R. Crable and F. Kopac
A. McGillicuddy and 1. Horner
B. Koether and C. Meore
F. Kopac and W. Rypl
I. Francis and J. Sisco
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Through dint of many examples Mr
Dixon gives life to the Good Neigh
l ' ,Q 149
4'We canit learn everything from our own experience
so why not profit from that of others." This is one of the
whyls of Social Studies classes. A rich knowledge of the
events of the past should guide us in shaping the future.
With the aid of Mr. D,Auria, Mr. Di Sanza, Mr. Shea, Mr.
Coppola and Mr. Dixon, history students identify them-
selves with international and national problems, past and
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10th grade Socia
Mr. Robert Anderson, representing the N. Y. State
Citizenship Education Department, holds a post-
visitation conference with T.Zfs Social Studies in-
l Studies students, after seeing the in action, pose
inside and later outside the building.
Seated Mr Tebo Left to rlght H Danner S Stewart M Delllancono J Holmes A
Goodman L Horner P Keane A Tlmko J MacQueen Row 2 J Weber K Smlth
R Campbell C Brooks R Holmes G Sturtevant, S Streppone J Hurban, R George
ROW3 S Dlehl C Rellly M Ryan J Horner, M Fears P DeLoatch
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Cheerleaders and honor guard stand at
Tappan Zee football games wouldn't be
complete if they lacked the colorful TZ.
Band and Marching Group. Throughout
the fall, with gay and original routines,
they enliven half-times for the eager root-
ers. At their head, seven twirlers strut forth
led by Majorette Florence Kopac.
The band, under the baton of Mr. Tebo,
is kept busy year 'round. In addition to
performance at the games, they give con-
certs, participate in parades.
Another phase of the Music Depart-
mentis work is the TZ. Chorus. 60 mem-
bers strong, all singing in harmony, the
Chorus meets twice a week. Concerts and
school assemblies ring out with their
Outstanding members of band and
chorus also take part in the All-County
Band and the All-County Chorus.
in hi h.
Mr. Tebo explains graphically the
rudiments of music.
Pre-game confusion will become order for the rousing opening
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"Double, double, toil and trouble"g Senior
English students meet Macbeth.
Serfs toil under Mr. Moran to learn the perfect
English of lords and ladies.
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Annually the Nyack Journal-News entertains the
county school correspondents at a dinner. In Eng-
lish class, Dutchmen Doings reporters H. Danner
and S. Stewart report on the event and display
drawings received from guests of honor Bill
Mauldin and Milton Caniff.
Every year, English teachers face the inevitable:
"Why do I have to take English?', They answer that
English is our medium of communication not only
with our contemporaries, but through literature,
with the great minds of the past. If this response
fails to convince all, nevertheless the majority are
enriched in the process-if only by learning when
L6 9 9
not to use themi' and udon t' .
How it rained! It couldn't dampen spirits, not after seeing
"No Time for Sergeantsf,
Only togas and laurel wreaths are lacking the Sophomores in
their reading of Shakespeare's "Julius Caesarv.
throu h words . . .
'6Veni, vidi, bonjourln, translated: UI came, I
saw, Hell-oil, Only a sample of what a student of
foreign language puts up with! Tappan Zee offers
French, Latin and Spanish to any student interested
in increasing his knowledge of words and their use.
The study of a foreign language opens up a whole
new world. Strange people, their customs and their
language soon become new friends.
"That's Saragossan, declares Mr. DiSanza to his Spanish class.
"The caesura goes herev, says Paul as he adds to the scansion
of a few lines from Virgil.
Learning Latin isn't always painful. Returning via
bus from attending the play "The Comediann,
the camera caught these rnultifarious expressions.
Strange sounds, Knot the record'sl echo through
the halls when Helen, Ellen, and Barbara har-
monize f?j "C,e.st l'aviron".
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Model of Roman house fascinates
Latin I class.
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Boys work harder everyday! .lust ask Ray Holmes
making aprons for Industrial Arts.
Mike, is this the picture you're developing for
1 1 W'
"Take it apart and start overv is truly a heartbreaking
sound when one is trying to put together a lovely
"There goes my diet!"-so often heard in Home Eco-
nomics class. Catherine, Madeline and Connie prepare
gee Q throu h crafts
Mr. Coppola explains how simple it is to net a profit. Typing C1085 heed? iflSlfUCli0flS.
Judy and Ellen will later profit by having worked out Mr. DePaul listens to the clickety-claclc of active
this problem under the scrutiny of Mr. Coppola. typewriters as nimble fingers sing a song.
5 9' :
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throu h alchem
With the aid of "Baja", David reveals the inside
story of a human being.
Who can get along without sci-
ence in this atomic age? General
Science introduces the Serfs to the
wonders of the world. Through
Biology, the Knaves acquire an in-
sight into the processes of growth
and of life itself in the animal and
vegetable life. The Vassals are
more engrossed in the makeup and
the laws that govern the universe.
So, Chemistry and Physics serve
8th grade science projects cover the
table top in Mr. Bader's room.
Bewildered? Wait, Janet and Joyce,
'til you hit chemistry!
"To the valiant belong the spoilsln Know-
ing that X and y can be made to solve problems
may not seem much of a prize. Only the truly
valiant think so. For them, if leisure time is
subtracted, there is added the satisfaction of
licking the dragon, less terrifying in reality
than in fancy. Neither Miss Taylor nor Mr.
Rotelli spout fireg they supply the tools to lick
the dragon. It all leads to greater possible con-
tribution in adulthood.
In Solid Geometry class, W. Freda, J. Francis and
G. Kirsch consider the properties of a spherical
"Do you understand?', Mr. Ro-
telli pauses before resuming
his explanation of tangents,
chords and secants.
. the abacus
One eye on their notebooks the
other on the board, math students
follow Mr. Rotelli's every move
. . . the guilds.
, , , ', , y ,y
5' s I
C. Meore, F. Tietz, E. Entrup, and G. OHara will tell
you what's wrong with your motor as part of their
homework in Auto Mechanics.
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A !V i VX
Impressionistic? Realistic? What will be the finished
product of these eager art students?
Students whose interests lie away from books
and in the practical, tangible things are not over-
looked. Opportunity exists for them in the various
vocational courses offered in the many schools of the
County. It means traveling and spending a half day
away from TZ. But it also means training in what
holds one's interests and ambitions, be it Auto
Mechanics, Quantity Cooking, Body and Fender,
Electricity, Radio, T.V., Machine Shop, Industrial
Drafting, Office Practice, Auto-Electric Carburetion,
Plumbing and Heating.
'GThrough rain, sleet, snow and hailw, the daunt-
less art students make their way to the art room
in the town Library, up the hill. There, Mrs. Gold-
stein reveals the secrets of art to her students. Then,
through still life drawings, clay modeling, oil paint-
ings, they attempt, in turn, to share these treasures
with the world.
7,Q4esfs-N, 9 ffl'
Ed Coates tries a new recipe in
Quantity Cooking class.
R. Loughlin's grin is deceptive, Mechanical Drawin
. . 3
is engrossing or .
"Noblesse ohligef' With honors come responsi-
bility, he the honors the laurels of academic ac-
complishment or the recognition of leadership by
one's peers. Both the Honor Society and the GD.
make their members people of distinction.
G. O. Big Ten 1. Cooke, W. Freda, Mr. Dixon, Advisorg
W. Rypl, Presidentg C. Hogan, R. Crable, W. Smith,
P. Evers, A. Petrak, D. Duggan, J. Campoli, welcome
a break in their many duties.
me out for eating is a must at any
county G. 0. meeting.
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Dr. Paul Perigord offers T.Z. students a very
worthwhile message. The occasion: induction
of new members into the Honor Society.
Whether hi hest
at court . . .
Members of the Honor Society prepare
induction of new members.
7 hi? 'f
. scholars to be .
The teaching profession holds attraction for F.T.A.
members. Mr. D'Auria encourages them to prepare to
fill an ever growing need.
Top picture: M. Campoli, R. Campbell, Vice-Presidentg
J. Horner, Presidentg M. Fears, Treasurerg A. Petrak,
Lower picture: F. Sr-hmoll, S. Stewart, M. Ryan. Row 2:
J. Cooke, P. Streppone, L. Barone.
BrF'1, Q Z
"How would you test an egg in a closed box for life?"
The C.E.C. members find out how to answer such
questions from Mr. Gitlow.
B. Koether, H. Danner, W. Rypl, .l. Cooke, Presidentg
W. Smith, and G. Kirsch concentrate during bi-weekly
T.Z.'s Future Nurses hold an informal meeting: A.
Boyle, M. Hnat, I. Costello, .l. Moore, L. Horner, and
R. De Loatch.
F Kopac editor assisted by two of her reporters,
I Clark and I DeSarbo, revises Tapress copy
. "f' 'K-A , . g
Tapress members gather 'round their chief scribe, F.
Kopac. Row 1: B. Goode, A. Aramini, J. Moore, D.
Galgano, F. Kopac, J. Hardy, M. Reilly. Row 2: J.
Grams, M. Fears, L. De Maio, M. C1-able, M. De Maio, B.
Kopf, F. Schmoll, B. Reavis, J. Hernandez.
7-Q Well aware of the power of the printed
Y' of word, T,Z.'s journalistic-minded welcome the
opportunity to apprentice in the fourth estate.
Occasions are many-and varied. And oh, the
V . . . ,
W. Freda, F. Kopac, B. Bauscher, and R. Dickow rush Pleasure of Seelng yourself In punt '
, off the latest edition of Tapress.
itti ..ti Q'Q.lf,fQ?E.i is 4
, A. Bindrum, M. Ryan, D. Galgano, Hornili, and
Duggan, part of Dutchmen Doings taff, ra y roun
. . . , , , Senior Reporters H. Danner and S. Stewart.
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at 1'aPP'c0,.,t I ta ing a can Parkin. 6
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Chee? bara .5 t f3l1dS tg In 5 , .
Jayvee no, Baf y ker graduatxon in J. 3 Oolxe
Gugyielme .o enroll in eith une. KCJ, Q
is 1 f K Wells. Lookiner Ben' D3-H11
M ., . . W-ld, after graguaiyen and 1
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Baskgxgll baigfhon- weeglmnson agco gg the fieldgofsffmgliects to go 5113 arissn.
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ouf romases acc had 900 wi D Q 9 IS In the are man
v - I a50K1y beau 6 lu 1 Honor S . dame
o A Guys 'hm CM 'mad H 7-m5.i?1-nn. Wlfonn me ind' Gigme 0 tdieffnlfgnff Ch-lb andofiegl 99? Den ln
km' his of valor . .
LETTERMEN. Left to right, Row 1: W. Smith, M. Wal-
lace, D. Martin, D. Galgano, J. Dai1ey,'F. Winstedt.
Row 2: W. Bullock, D. Dug-gan, C. Francis, C. Hogan,
D. Munson, C. Ferrson. Row 3: C. Coriano, R. Helmke,
W. Sarvis, C. Bullock, N. Solfaro, J. Coriano. Row 4:
M. Rechtorovic, L. Freda, L. Canada, J. Grams, R.
Loughlin, F. Rechtorovic. Row 5: Coach McMahon,
R. Johnson, W. Rypl, W. Freda, all of whom have won
Reaping the fruits of his labors, F. Rechtorovic receives
a varsity letter from Coach McMahon.
patrons of the scrolls
The Library Club members in a non book-toting moment.
Sitting: B. Reavis, R. M. De Loatch, F. Schmoll. Stand-
ing: L. Lawson, A. Italiano, J. Moore, P. Streppone, J.
Hardy, B. Kopf, E. Sullivan, L. De Maio, B. Barnes
Mrs. Mayernik, Advisor. ,
Mr. Gerald Murphy, having delivered a lecture on local
history in observance of Book Week, displays his notes
to Mrs. Mayernik, Librarian, and to L. De Maio, Library
To learn to do hy doing is always popular.
Varied are the opportunities to do so whether
behind the wheel, the mike, the projector-or
imitating the older generation.
Mr. Ullery and four members of the projection crew,
R. Holmes, M. Lepow, 1. Carden, and N. Valerio render
valuable service to all who use these visual aids.
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". . . and you don't brake without shifting!"
Mr. DiSanza stresses to I. Grams.
"Testing 1-2-3." Aida Rios prepares, via the
P.A. system, to lead the school in the usual
morning routine of prayer and Pledge of Al-
legiance to the flag.
Someday these G. O. apprentices will be T.Z.'s leaders.
Melania Freeburn, Secretaryg .lames Stewart, Presidentg
Kenneth Blauvelt, Vice-President.
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P. Duggan, Half Moon Editor, ex-
plains to Miss Levesque, Advisor, how
he came by an original Mauldin
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V P. Duggan fright! discusses the merits of the prints in
his hands but C. Codello fleftj and D. Duggan are dis-
tracted by the camera.
"Like so?" queries Art Editor B. Koether
presenting an idea.
'V Q D D, , ..A,-for
" "'i As the thermometer rises I R. Crable and P. Strep-
pone manning the brushes! the financial worries
of the Half Moon staff decrease.
A , 4 f- f- f,
. . . annalists
Caption writing occupies the Half Moon Editorial Staff.
Seated are H. Danner, B. Koether, E. Schickle and S. Stewart.
Standing are R. Campbell and S. Brechbiel.
Diligent Business Staff members suspend their yearbook work
to pose for posterity. Row 1: C. Cuglielmello, S. Lynch, A1
ig McGillicuddy, B. Bauscher, Mr. Coppola. Row 2: R. Crable,
L. Canada, W. Rypl, J. Horner, W. Freda, J. Sisco.
tf,,.,.g.,. -4..-.4. - AA " A
Mayonnaise, pickles, ants and characters
from "Antic Spring."
f "The Angel" puzzles everyone with her
7 peculiar problems.
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Elbert interrupts love a,blooming in
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it Everyone listens to the carolers in "The Angel."
The Dramatics Club, under the aegis of
Mr. Chisholm, offered a rollicking come-
dy, G'Antic Springw, written by Robert
Nail and a Christmas play, "The Angeln.
The buffoonery of Joyce Aramini, Carol
Coates, Linda DeMaio, David Duggan, ,Io-
J0 Guglielmello and Matthew Ryan in
'5Antic Springl' delighted and tickled the
In the spotlight for the Christmas play,
Wllhe Angelw, from the pen of Barbara
Koether, were Audrey Aramini, Doris
DePaolo, Joe Horner, Anthony Iurica,
Hilda Moore and Janet Schickle.
Both plays were directed by Barbara
Koether, Student Director. Behind the
scenes was the stage manager Sam Cardil-
lo. Other aspiring thespians are Anne
Bindrum, Marie Campoli, Isabelle Clark,
Jeanette Costello, Peggy DeMai0, Joan De-
Sarbo., Doris Galgano, Barbara Goode, An-
na Italiano, Betty Miggins, Lucy Norman,
Mary Jane Reilly and Ellen Schickle.
SPEECH THERAPY necessitates Mr. Kelder's close
observation of studenfs lip movements.
all are kind! fostered
Sound minds flourish in sound bodies. So
the health of everyone is of utmost importance
to school authorities and the special concern
of the School Nurse, Miss Zinnel, who watches
over everyone with eagle eye.
If perchance, one gets tangled with one's
tongue, Mr. Kelder is the man who saves the
But knowing what you are capable of, what
your interests and abilities will best fit you for,
where to go to college, how to prepare to get
there-all these are some of the services of the
' ' ' 1,f,f4fa
GUIDANCE: The hardships of serfdom are explained to HEALTH: "Stand straight now, Sallyli' Miss Zinnel
1. Yuda by Mr. Rist.
must keep accurate health records.
Hcralds acclaim .
.lunior uheraldsi' gather 'round 1010
for a victory cry.
The line up! the line up! Are you ready? Hip! Hip! Rah
Barone, rah Stewart! Rah, rah Sisco! Co Brechbiel, go
Curran! Go, go Tuck! Fight Van Cura, fight Cooke!
F ight, fight team!
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Junior Varsity Cheerleaders step high and smile. Left
to right: P. De Maio, L. Horner, J. Guglielmello, B.
Goode, C. DeLoatch, F. Lawson, 1. Moore, A. Timko.
ky QA gi , -V V,
Sally enlivens the air with a rousing cheer.
Iudy improvising KSU a new cheer during a lively
heroes of the
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Fierce grimace and all, Carlos Coriano charges around right end.
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by two enemy tacklers.
Catastrophe for T.Z.! Carlos gets first aid from Coach McMahon
and the attending physician.
From the outset, the boys seem determined.
Early, they displayed impressive playing in pre-
season scrimmages. Stalwarts Jim Francis, Dick
Loughlin, the Rechtorovic brothers and sensa-
tional new-comers Carlos and John Coriano
lived up to this promise. The season,s first
game, against Arlington, a non-league contest,
gave our gridiron men a 20-2 victory. The
Dutchmen stumbled afoul with a weak Pearl
River team, tying with the Pirates at 6 all. How-
ever, the next game, played against former T.Z.
Coach N. Mottola's Suffern club produced a win
for T.Z. and set the team back on its feet.
Haverstraw's Red Raiders were the next
victims. Score: 38-6. Spring Valley's defending
Tigers bowed too: 26-0. At Clarkstown, when
the squad gained a tally of 32 points to Clarks-
town's 0, a key man in Tap offense, Carlos
Coriano, suffered a broken leg as a result of a
freak tackle at the end of a sensational 67
yard run. The team, hurt both materially and
psychologically, battled valiantly against a
strong Nyack club but the Indians proved to be
too much and won by a score of 28-0 with Tap-
pan Zee sustaining its only loss of the season.
Coach J. McMahon and his assistants P. D'Auria
and W. Moran had earned their laurels.
Ratz snags the pass but is menaced
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After a hard-fought half, the team takes a well-deserved break, accepting
oranges, towels and advice from the coaches.
Punt! Charlie puts his big foot
to good advantage.
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.l. Carden, R.
Row 1: P. Bebensee, C. Codello, T. Herbert, D. Munson,
Carden, P. Raso, J. Sullivan, J. Campoli, A. Iurica. Row 2: A. DiMeglio,
C. Coriano, C. Ferrson, R. Loughlin, J. Francis, J. Grams, J. Coriano, N.
Solfaro. Row 3: C. Francis, J. Hernandez, W. Rypl, M. Rechtorovic, F.
Rechtorovic, C. Bullock, W. Sarvis, R. Helmke, C. Pierson, M. O,Gorman,
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Mr. Bader times Martin crossing the finish line in his
usual first position.
A lot of work has to he done to produce
winners. The work was done. In their first meet,
the harriers rolled on to an easy shutout over
Haverstrawg one week later Spring Valleyis
club suffered the same fate. In their next meet,
however, the tables were turned on the Dutch-
men, as they were defeated by a powerful Suf-
fern squad. Accepting the bitter with the sweet,
the Taps then trounced both Nyack and Clarks-
town in a triangular meet, finishing the season
in second place. In the County meet the team
also placed second. Hooray for Coach Bader!
. . . the marathons
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the proverbial shot.
Tappan Zee's Track Team assembles in
front of the Tallman Mountain ,field house
for posterity's sake. Left to right, Row 1:
C. Ferrson, M. Wallace. Row 2: C. Francis,
J. Peterson, J. Hernandez, W. Clarke, S.
Hnat, T. Quinlan, R. Smith, D. Martin.
Row 3: Mr. Raymond' Bader, Coachg E. .Y
Beach, L. Canada, W, Rypl, C. Bullock, M.
Ciganek, J. Francis, W. Smith, Mr. William
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J. Hernandez clears the bar "with ease."
In track and field events this year, with a 5-1
record over the season, T.Z.'s only defeat was at the
hands of Rockland County P.S.A.L. champs, Suffern.
Some of the outstanding Dutchies who comprised the
team were: Dennis Martin, undefeated all season in
the mile, Bill Clarke, who took top honors most of
the season in the half mile and distinguished him-
self in the broad jump, as far as field events were
concerned Leroy Canada, high jumper, Joe Hernan-
dez, pole vaulter, and Charlie Bullock, discus thrower
all helped to add points to make impressive the total.
Freshman John Peterson gave fellow sprinters Mark
Ciganek, Cliff Ferrson, Jim Francis, and 'aBing"
Beach 'La run for their money."
Strong in consistency., the Dutchies placed sec-
ond in both the County and the Sectional Meets as
well as in County competition. Dennis Martin and
Bill Clarke received invitations to the state meet
. . . thus adding to T.Z.'s glory.
"Ace" Quinlan maintains a strong pace ahead
of his Nyack opponent.
5 Is it ood? Nick takes
advantage of a free toss.
Jimmy jumps for the layup
and two points.
Heartbreak after heartbreak-such was the story of the life of
Tappan Zee's basketball team for 1956-1957. Many of our games were
lost by painfully small margins in the last seconds of play.
Although the overall record was mediocre, the squad displayed
flashes of brilliancy on occasion. Pearl River was at the short end
of an 85 to 47 rout. The biggest highlight of the season came, how-
ever, when the Dutchies upset title contender Suffern by a slim 63-62
tally. This was considered the biggest reversal of the 756-'57 PSAL
competition. Throughout the season, regulars Dick Loughlin, ,lim
Francis, the Rechtorovics, Bill Freda and Tony Koza kept spirit and
morale high, despite the many setbacks.
The performance of the JV squad closely paralleled that of the
varsity. This may be explained in part by the fact that the Junior
Taps encountered many teams that were liberal with their age or
class limit for players. However, judging from the performances dis-
played by such stalwarts as ,Ioe Campoli, Walt Brooks, and Charlie
Hogan, future efforts of Tappan Zee in basketball look very bright
l. V. TEAM
Row 1: B. Brooks, R. George, D. Galgano, J. Sullivan, .l. Campoli.
Row 2: D. Harper, R. Carden, C. Hogan, C. Brawner, N. Valerio,
and Mr. P. Morabito, .l.V. Coach.
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Kneellng left to rrght D Duggan, Managerg E Coates J Francls L Can
ada A D1Megl1o W Freda L. Freda, Manager Row 2 W Bullock R
Loughlm A Koza C Bullock M. Rechtorovic, F Rechtorovlc R Helmke
. . . of ph sical prowess
Dutchmen novice wrestlers fill the lower hall every afternoon with grunts, gasps and
W groans as they learn holds to grapple opposing matmen.
BASEBALL TEAM, Row 1: A. Di Meglio, C. Hogan, C
Bullock, R. Loughlin, J. Grams, W. Bullock. Row 2: E.
Rechtorovic, Managerg J. Streppone, M. Rechlorovic., F.
Rechtorovic, R. Helmke, A. Iurica, Mr. J. McMahon,
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The number of games in the uwon" column was
depressingly low for the Tappan Zee Baseball team:
one out of twelve. The team was severely crippled
by the lack of experienced veterans, and boasted
only two seniors in its ranks, but they were backed
up by a large assemblage of underclassmen.
Prospects for '57 are much brighter. Hopes are
pinned on the pitching of Frank Rechtorovic, and the
hitting of Dick Loughlin and Joe Grams flast year's
high man in that departmentj.
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Loughlin snaps the ball back to the mound.
The throw, the long stretch, and-"Yer out !"
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Tappan Zee's tennis squad, T. Hurban, B. Flobeck, 1. Munson, D. Munson,
R. Tarbox, and Mr. A. Petrongolo, Coach, halt at the net, racquets in hand,
' just before the fray.
The spring of 1956 unveiled Tappan Zee's first
team to participate in P.S.A.L. tennis competition.
Although the key men of the squad were not novices
to the sport., they were, for a large part, innocent of
competition experience. Despite this handicap, the
racquetmen emerged with a creditable record for
their first season, coming out with 22 games won, 26
lost. The team was hurt by the loss of Terry Tumulty
to baseball, but strong man Butch Flobeck., was
backed up creditably by Jeff Munson, Bill Wallace,
Tom Hurban, and Don Munson. In their baptism of
fire, the team was a credit to Coach Petrongolo.
The tradition of Tappan Zee's golf team, since
the introduction of the sport to the school as P.S.A.L.
competition, has been victory. The '56 squad lived up
to that record by completing the season without
losing one match. This marked the fifteenth consecu-
tive year that the Dutchmen have won the Rockland
County P.S.A.L. Golf Championship. Although they
did not fare as well in state competition, Coach Matt
Rotelliis greensmen did win the Section 9 title.
Row 1: C. Reilly, C. Codello, P. Evers. Row 2: Coach
McMahon, W. Smith, W. Rypl, R. Crable, A. DiMeglio
uphold T.Z. traditions on the local bowling alleys.
pusy in It .57 Ly, up .f ,Q
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Q, - '24,
5 ' The team that won golf laurels for TZ.: 1. De Sevo,
H ,Q g W. Fagan, Coach Rotelli, F. Meore, and D. Horan.
all P mf' --fi Watch out Ike! F. Meore is out to
X' V i Y give you competition.
Mrs. Fitzpatrick, Advisor, and the
officers of the G.A.A., I. Cooke,
Presidentg J. Schickle, Treasurer, L.
Horner, Secretary, and C. Van Cura,
Vice-President look over game sched-
Gerry outjumps 1010 and SHG
doesn't get the ball!
. . . of feminine grace.
All weaving isn't done at the loom. In basketball,
sometimes it changes the score.
'61 can't do itll' is an often heard expres-
sion in gym classes when Mrs. V. Fitzpatrick
challenges the girls to increase their athletic
prowess. While so doing, baseball, volleyball,
basketball and badminton are but a few of the
competitive sports the girls enjoy.
The G.A.A. whose purpose is to foster
further interest and participation in physical
activities has set up an extensive intramural
program wherein girls having more than ordin-
ary interest participate and earn letters.
G. Guglielmello releases an under-
hand foul shot. Defense awaits the
i tlte al"
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Row 1, left to right: M. Helmke, M. Hnat, P. Lindgren, C. Tuck, E. Horan, A. Petrak. Row
2: L. Lawson, B. I-Ierguth, D. Martin, T. McGuinness, M. Wallace. Row 3: F. Smith, C. C0-
zart, R. Johnson, T. Herbert, F. Scolaro, G. O,Shea. Row 4: T. Knudsen, W. Smith, W. Sar-
vis, R. Tarbox, C. Hofsommer, G. Hurban.
President, Junior Class Vice President Secretary-Treasurer
WILLIAM SMITH ANN PETRAK CAROLE CURRAN
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Vassals 1611179 ,mme T00m for Juniors arrive at Snowflake Ball during Christmas Vacation
Row 1, left to right: L. Barone, A. Campoli, J. Costello, A. Boyle, M. Delliacono. Row 2: C.
Francis, S. Diehl, A. Di Meglio, R. Campbell. Row 3: L. Gerhardt, S. Brechbiel, C. Curran,
D. De Paolo, M. Fears. Row 4: J. Griswold, J. Carden, E. Beach.
K We K naves
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Dave, Linda and Judy "have a circus" as they prepare decorations S0Ph0m0f0 0ffiCefSf P- RYPL Secretary-
for their "Big Top Swing". Tf9l1Sllf9Tg D. Duggan, President! W-
Brooks, Vice President.
Row 1, left to right: E. Sullivan, F. Schmoll, F. Winstedt, P. Streppone, P. Delaoatch, A.
Timko. Row 2: J. Streppone, P. Rypl, B. Barnes, C. Reilly, J. Peterson. Row 3: R. Waddell,
P. Raso, N. Solfaro, P. Sullivan. Row 4: M. Rechtorovic, R. Paris, N. Valerio, M. Ryan.
Row 1, left to right: J. Moore, A. Miranda, A. Italiano, J. Hardy, J. Guglielmello, D. Miranda
Row 2: J. Holmes, L. Horner, A. Iurica, J. Kmetz, A. Gordon. Row 3: B. Kopf, D. George
N. Herguth, B. Miggins, B. Goode. Row 4: J. Langdon, M. O'Gorman, J. McGillicuddy, C
Hogan, D. Munson.
Row 1, left to right: M. Campoli, M. Crable, D. Galgano, F. Cornetta, Y. Dennis, J. DeSarbo.
Row 2: C. De Loatch, W. Brooks, M. De Maio, L. Boss, M. Arnold. Row 3: L. De Maio,
I. Clark, M. Clements, D. Galgano. Row 4: D. Duggan, C. Brawner, L. Freda.
illlll1Illllli!..:i1, 1 .'l.'g2..L gf "- "
Even among serfs there are leaders-
President J. Campoli. Vice President P.
Evers, and Secretary-Treasurer Audrey
Left to right, Row 1: N. Huni, M. Reilly, L. Norman, C. Rhoades, R
Lynch, M. Meore. Row 2: E. Rios, F. Lawson, J. Yuda, J. Leote, D. Thomp-
son, L. Scolaro, G. Weber. Row 3: J. Stevenson, J. Schmoll, C. Steiner, P
Horan, N. Walker, D. Waddell. Row 4: P. Evers, M. Lepow, C. Pierson
R. Peterson, J. Schickle.
Ser S 1960
Row 1, left to right: C. Flobeck, A. Bindrum, A. Aramini, M. Benicasa,
J. Aramini, M. Hancock. Row 2: J. Dailey, D. DeVito, R. George, R.
Holmes, R. Holmes. Row 3: R. Holmes, J. Hnat, R. Ciganek, J. Campoli,
P. Bebensee, R. Brooks. Row 4: G. Guglielmello, R. Carden, D. Harper,
55,4 . , Q .,
w 'i+?5i iZ5'5Hf ' Y 7 M" , 'J
GRADE 8-Row 1, left to right: D. Campbell, B. Griswold, J. Bolognini, R. Bolognini. Row
2: T. Culletto, A. Culletto, G. Delliacono, C. Gerhardt, R. Cozart. Row 3:
Armano, M. Freeburn, J. Duggan. Row 4: R. Bullock, M. Gedeiko.
D. De Maio, D.
GRADE 8qRow 1, left to right: A. Marino, P. Weaver, J. Timko, N. Rios. Row 2: A. Lynch,
W. Hardy, R. McKernan, G. Hnat. Row 3: B. Rhoades, L. Zellers, R. Gerlach, G. Lepori.
Row 4: T. Palkovic, H. Koza, J. Stewart.
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GRADE 7-Row 1, left to right: D. Canada, P. Swanson, G. Sturtevant, C. Holmes, E. Lang
don, E, Rechtorovic. Row 2: B. Proffitt, G. Cunningham, A. Guglielmello, J. Riker, Y. Co-
zart, J. Winstedt. Row 3: D. Marsico, M. Smith, T. Gordon, J. Brawner, K. Blauvelt. Row 4:
G. Sheppard, M. Watson, P. Boyle, M. Herguth, J. Sheppard.
Pa wn s.
GRADE 7-Row 1, left to right: W. Ciganek, L. Gallagher, C. Fausto, J. Boyan., J. Curran,
F. Burgener. Row 2: C. Brooks, J. Hurban, R. Clucas, P. Keane, R. Kopac, B. Lindgren,
P. Smith. Row 3: D. Cozart, J. Schmidt, J. MacQueen, S. DeZago, J. Tyndall, R. Dunbar.
Row 4: F. Taulman, A. Goodman, S. Streppone, K. Smith.
GRADE 6-Row 1, left to right: W. Makarova, A. Walter, S. Johnson, L. Hancock, L. Brawn-
er, B. Scolaro. Row 2: G. Bullock, B. Tebo, D. Reavis, P. Grznar, J. Hnat, R. Dundon, J.
Mezzasalma. Row 3: B. Mezzasalma, G. Campbell, R. Rotelli, J. Pulo, J. Beard, D.. Fagan.
Row 4: J. Bindrum, R. Peterson, A. De Loatch.
GRADE 6-Row l, left to right: A. DeJoia, P. De Zago, K. Guglielmello, D. Gedeiko, P.
Meore, D. Glover. Row 2: F. De Loatch, T. Holmes, E. Schupner, N. Peterson, P. Fears, R.
Ofeldt, J. De Loatch. Row 3: N. Dudynsky, J. Kopac, C. Harris, R. Memmolo, J. Francisco,
A. Swann. Row 4: M. Tarasenko, S. Belasko, C. Clark, C. Francis, A. De Loatch.
, ' if runows '
Mr. or Mrs. Bud Adams
Mr. or Mrs. P. Allen
Anne, Sharon, or Lucy
Barbara Sz Nina
Mr. or Mrs. Edward Beach
Dr. Sz Mrs. William Bizzarri
Bliss F urniture-Nyack
Mr. 81 Mrs. VVilliam Brady
Mr. or Mrs. Iohn Brechbiel
Brown Department Store
Mr. 61 Mrs. George Campbell
Mr. or Mrs. Oscar Carlson
Mrs. Mary Cornetta
Mr. or Mrs. A. Crable
Mr. or Mrs. Iames Curran
Mr. or Mrs. F. B. Danner
Mr. ESI Mrs. C. DeMaio
Mr. or Mrs. Paul C. Duggan
Brainard M. Flobeck
Frances Beauty and Gifts
Mr. Bt Mrs. C. Freeburn
"A F riendv
"A F riendv
Mr. or Mrs. Bernard Gallagher
Mr. Sz Mrs. jerry Guglielmello
Mr. or Mrs. joseph Hemmerle
Mrs. Madeline Iahnig
joe's Snack Bar
Mr. 6: Mrs. W. Koether
Mr. Gr Mrs. A. Kormornick
Mr. or Mrs. Peter Kopac
Mr. or Mrs. William Koster
Mr. George Hickey, Sr.
Mrs. Angeline Lieval
Mr. ESC Mrs. Ioseph Lieval
Mr. 61 Mrs. Edward Lynch
Mr. or Mrs. George W. Lynch
William Lynch, Ir.
Mr. or Mrs. William Lynch
Mr. or Mrs. Frank McCormick
Mrs. Anne McGillicuddy
Mr. or Mrs. Frank McGoldrick
Mr. or Mrs. Harold Miggins
Mr. or Mrs. Burroughs Mitchell
Dr. or Mrs. A. Munson
Mrs. William A. Neill
Mr. 81 Mrs. Sherwood Norman
Oak Tree Pharmacy, Inc.
Town of Orangetown, Clarence Noyes Supv
Mrs. Frank Pierson
Richards Sports Equipment
303 Road Stand
Mr. 61 Mrs. William Ryan
Mr. 251 Mrs. William Sarvis
Mr. 61 Mrs. E. Schickle
Miss G. Schlachter
Mrs. R. Schlachter
Mrs. Grace Simone
Mr. or Mrs. Harry Sisco
Mrs. John Skelly
john H. Smith
Mr. 61 Mrs. William Van Cura
Mr. Sz Mrs. joseph Ventriglia
Dr. Nicholas Viggiano
Mr. 85 Mrs. Fred Winstedt
K U H N ' S
Tappan ,.,,.,.. ,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ........ N e W York
C l oth i n g
Nyack, New York ..,,,,..,.,,,,,,,.,,., ......... NYack 7-0816
L U C K Y , S
"The Store for Men and Boys" ....... ............. N yaok, New York
THE STYLE SHOP
"Everything for the Ladrf' .,..... ......, S pring Valley, New York
MICKI DUCHON, Ltd. ,,.,.,,,,,,,,. ...,..,., S pring Valley, New York
Tappan, New York ,..,.........,,...,.........,...,.,............ . .........,........ Plermont 2-1200
CLARK AND KLUEBER
Painters and Decorators ...................... ........ P iermont, New York
LEONARD De MAIO
Painter and Decorator-F ree Estimates ......,...,,.,........,....... Piermont, New York
LAWRENCE E. CONKLIN
Haring Ave., Sparkill, New York ......,,.......,.......
RAY'S AUTO SERVICE
Tappan Road, Sparkill, New York .,.......
Sparkill, New York ,.....
ESSO Gas ..,.,......... ...............,,.,...........
G r o c e r s
Sparkill, New York .,,,..
COMMUNITY MARKET - Fine Foods
P1ermor1t, New York .....,...,........,..,,...,........
Old Tappan Road, Tappan, New York ..,.....,..,.
EVE'S BEAUTY and RALPH'S BARBER SHOP
UHIOD Street, Sparkrll ...B.....,,.........,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,..,,
H u r d w a r e
THE COUNTRY STORE and CYCLE SHOP
83 East Central Ave,, Pearl River, New York
HILL'S APPLIANCE SHOP
13 South Broadway, Nyack, New York ..........
F. C. SMITH and SON
Paints and Hardware ................
Pxerrnont, New York .........................................
Main Street, Piermont, New York ...........,..,....
PEarl River 5-5300
.....,....Sparkill, New York
Nyack, New York ,,,.o,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,.,,.,.,.., NYaCk 7-0331
E. P. VANDENBURCH, INC. - jewelers Since 1882 - Cash or Credit
3 Broadway, Haverstraw, New York
M o 1 e I s
Route 59, Spring Valley, New York ..................
0 p 1 i c i u n s
MICHAEL KRUCIK - Optieian and Hearing Aids
65 Central Ave, Pearl River, New York ......,....,.... ,........, P Earl River 5-5769
P h u r m u cr s 1 s
THE SPARKILL PHARMACY - Maurice Katz, Ph
Sparkill, New York ....,........,.....................................
SHEA'S DRUG STORE
Nyack, New York .......,......................A.......................
R e a I E s 1 a 1 e
RICHARD A. CLUCAS
Insured Incomes ....................
KARL A. KIRCHNER, INC.
Heal Estate and Insurance ......................................
IOHN CROWLEY - Real Estate and Insurance
Tappan, New York
Oak Tree Road fir Route 303, Tappan, New York .,....,.........., Plermont 2-0203
R e c r e a 1 i o n
NYACK BOVVLINC CENTER
Bette and Ray ..................................................... ........... N Yack 7-9745
S 1 u 1 i o n e r y
B O U T O N , S
Your Kodak Dealer .....,............................................ ..,...... P Earl River 5-4606
OF P e I e r B r e g u
PI 2-0018 PI 2-9822 Night: PI 2-0122
FIRESTONE HOME dr
T I1 e
REAL ESTATE 0 INSURANCE
Kurt Cerhardt, Prop.
SPARKILL, N. Y. Gasoline - Oil - Greases
R. E. Tfmgemann M. E. Bauer Piermont New York
Tel.: NYack 7-1328 or 7-1119
MIllER DAIRIES, Inc.
MANLY CHEVROLET, Inc.
MILK PRODUCTS FOR
PARTYCULAR PEOPLE SALES g SERVICE
- Retail and Wholesale -
West Nyack New York NYACK NEW YORK
Continental Cun Company, Inc
Rabert Gair Dmslon
PIERMONT NEW YORK
Tappan Zee Teachers' Association
R. J. HARING
S B 0 R D 0 N E' S
Sales and Service
D a 0 Victor O Columbia Records .
7 S Broadway
Nyack, N. Y.
LEDERLE LABORATORIES DIVISION
and BEST WISHES
srsvmsou CLASS OF T57
N E W Y O R K
Phone: PI 2-2210
Orangeburg Lumber 8. Supply 1
ROUTE 303 BLAUVELT, NEW YORK
PI 2-0765 NY 7-0102
QUAllTY ClEANERS P I E R M 0 N T
S T A T I 0 N E R Y
H. 1. NEALY
New Management -
HARRY and LILL
Sparkill, N. Y. Nyack, N. Y.
PIERMONT f' "
F L O W E H S
. On 9-W, Between High and
109 MAIN STREET
'cF01'em0st Photographers in the Eastv
NYACK, NEW YORK
CITIES SERVICE DAIRIES
. Route 59
Sparkill New York Nyack New York
LIGHT 8. POWER
Gruney Building Corporation
SPARKILL NEW YQRK
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Federal Reserve Bank of New York
Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
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RAE PUBLISHING CO
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