The Class Prophecy
the class of 1957 presents
"Where Were You"
Class Prophecy Committee
Chairman - Andrew Keenan
Class Prophecy Cast
Jay La Palme
"WHERE WERE YOU?"
Announcer: Kennel Krispies presents, "Where Were You?"
an imaginative fabrication of historic events which-Thank
Heavens!-never happened. But first, a word from our spon-
Friends, does your dog act run-down after being hit by
a Gene Wagar dairy truck? Watch his ears perk up and his
tail wag when you feed him Kennel Krispies. Only first
choice gopher chops, distributed by Paul Malkonian 8a Co
meatpackers, are used in Kennel Krispies. Famous dog
trainers like Sandra Viale recommend Kennel Krispies for
your dog, whether it be cocker spaniel or poodle.
So next time you're at the corner grocery store, be sure
to look for the familiar orange-and-pea green box with the
Kennel Krispies Saint Bernard on the front.
-And now, We take you back to 2000 B.C. in Asia Minor
where we will witness the last days of the Trojan War. Every-
thing is as it was then, but . . . "Where Were You?"
Walter Concrete: This is Walter Concrete reporting from
Troy. The walls on which I stand are a masterpiece of en-
gineering achievement. Unlike Rome, Troy's walls were built
in one day. At daybreak, the plans were drawn up by em
minent architects Warren Bovie and George Lee, and the
last particle of Joel Moskowitz's quick-hardening cement
had dried when the Greek fleet came into view.
The Greeks had come to seize the beautiful captive Helen
whose face had stopped a thousand clocks. -Time was run-
nmg out for Troy.
We switch you now to Gail Lasdon in the market place
Come in Gail Lasdon in the market place.
Gail Lasdon: Yes, indeed, this is Gail Market in the Lasdon
place . . . I think . . .
Let's stroll up the main street. We first see the shop of
Harry Cohen, the Toga Tailor.
Inside we find Deanna Squadrito bending over a hot needle.
She seems to be working on a rush order for Jane Donaldson,
exclusive buyer for George Doodian's harem. That's a big
Next we come to James Filkins' Chariot Repair Shop,
Where chief mechanic Robert Mosher is installing a Holly-
wood muffler in John Reents' custom built, John Schantz
model. Proppedagainst yonder wall sits Doug Gillespie, dis-
playing his complete line of garden-fresh vegetables, figs,
dates, and kumquats brought in -daily from Gail Farmers'
garden paradise which produces delicacies for only the most
discriminating palates. .
However, if your palate's not so discriminating, you can
seek remedy for your indigestion at Gressler and Bellan-
ger's Apothecary. Behind those fcough . . . coughb fumes,
Bill Young is assuredly, experimenting with a new elixir.
But wait! ! I see someone we should-meet. It's the last
lady of the Trojan stage, Peggy Cutler.
How's the new show, Peg?
Peg: Wonderful. I have a very demanding role in the adopta-
tion of Sylvia Dale's novel, "The Eye-Opener." It's called
"Pop Eyes Out" and was adapted by Barbara Lewis. I play
Eye and Cornelia McMann plays Pop. There are magnificent
stage settings by Lanay Cummings.
Gail: I know, Ilve noticed the play bills around the city, very
Peggy: Oh yes: They were done by Tanya Dee, Nancy Chard,
and Laura Decker. Myron Van Dyke did the printing.
Gail: Look out, Peg. Here come the newsmen, led by James
Kubizne, photographer of the local daily. I'm leaving. We
take you now to that Trojan landmark, Sheary's Inn.
Reporter: This is James Knightly at famous Sheary's Inn,
noted for Jeannette Mil1er's cherry pies. As we enter, we
see Dave Armitage, expert on word pronunciations, thumb-
ing through a competitor's dictionary, some upstart called
Webster. Pardon us, Dave, but could you take time out to
show us around? - TAKE TIME OUT? - Where have I
heard that before?
Dave: Pd be happy to. Behind the counter is Tom Sheary,
our jovial proprietor, counting his receipts. He'd better not
make any mistakes or Bernice Spoon, Shirley Miller, and Ann
Monaco will have a difficult time balancing the books.
Over there Jacqueline Pike, Katherine Luce, Nancy
Urro, Pat Sullivan and Bernice Drozd are taking inventory
of the reserves.
Reporter: What's that over the fireplace?
Dave: Why that, of course, is the only stuffed Unicorn head
in existence. Don't you think Carolyn Wells did an excel-
lent taxidermy job?
Reporter: It's lovely, but who is that sitting under it?
Dave: That's Don Aird, matching his horn with the Unicorn's..
He, Diana Malkonian, Donald Mantell, Sandra Hughes and
Marie Rifflebach are important members of Robert Bress'
all-Troy symphony orchestra.
Next to him is Jack McCabe, Troy's most notable athlete,
eating a bowl of Wheaties, the breakfast of champions. J ack's
trainer, Jeff Iacabucci, is making sure that he doesn't leave
any. -Jeif wants to get his money's worth.
Oh, Oh! Carolyn Julian, Marilyn Uline, and Barbara Ostran-
der are getting disturbed by our walking on their freshly
painted floor! tJust look at those designslj
Reporter: At this point, let's have a quick commercial.
Announcer: "If your stomach is upset and your innards in a
fuss, try Dr. Carey's Little Innard Pills, guaranteed by us,
If you have that sluggish feeling and you don't know
what to do,
These little pills are sure to cure whatevefs ailing you."
So claim Pat McCoy and Brenda Powell, chief chemists for
the Mandelbaum Institute. Dental hygeinist, Betty Guida,
has even found that they're good for the gums! Norman
Rosenblum, golf pro, credits his high score to Carey's Little-
"Innard" Pills. He uses them instead of golf balls. And three
Eastern nurses Pat Prendergast, Mabel Gunn, and Pat
Tschumi, say, "They're the best in the West." So do your part.
Take two at a time, take three at a time, take four at a timeg
but not live, Eve would look silly!
-And now by special permission of generals John Mai-
nello and Michael Keyes of the Greek army, we take you to
Greek headquarters. -
l1'.cporte1': We have arrived in time to see Sue Moore demon-
strate her new breed of three-legged horses to Greek digni-
taries, Al Iiiccardi, Tom Talarico, Robert Rittner, Carl
Yager, Edward Flvarts and David Whitbeck. Betsy Fell as-
sisted Sue in her experiments. They devised a method of
grafting a third leg on a two-legged horse.
Pardon me, sir, but where are you going quick as you can?
Mem: To the hospital. Joe Mcflonville has just been brought
in from the battlefield with a splinter in his little finger. It
looks as if l'll have tooperate.
Reporter: Then you must be John Thompson Oglesby the III,
the Greek Surgeon-General. But where are your worthy as-
sistants Randolph Walling and Leona Clark? F
John: Why they're helping nurses Michelene Karpiak, Chris-
tine Beaudette, Ruth Bronk, Frances Campagna and Irene
Casey pass out band-aids. Well, I can't keep my secretaries
Ruth Hilt, Anita llflaryriak, Carol. Mastan, Barbara Murray
and Carol MHIIBI' Waiting. I need all five of them to record
my operations, Good-bye. V
Reporter: Just across from the hospital lies a restricted area,
guarded by Barry Noble, Herman Shoenagel and Anthony
Pascarella. We can see John -Shea, Fred Pollman, Richard
Douglas, Frank Marcil and Richard Hogan putting the finish-
ing touches on the inevitable wooden horse.
Let's ask foren1anAMi.ckey Walker whats going on. How
about it, Mick? ' '
Mickey: - Why sure. This piece of military woodwork was de-
signed by Stephen Armstead, Ray- Miller, Wesley Smith,
Anthony Mantello and Chester Delamater. You see, it's hol-
low inside with room for 10,000 men. It's too bad we have
only 5,000 men with us. And believe it or not, Ed Jones
has actually installed an air conditioning system. Janet
Hoifsis, Judy Pfeiifer, Barbara Roulier, Marie Shackett, Judy
Tymeson and Dorothy Gardner did a marvelous job of in
terior decorating, so it certainly ought to be comfortable in
Reporter: Who's in that group of soldiers over there?
Mickey: That's Richard Osganian, famous Olympic star, lead
ing Chuck Manning, Robert Moore, Ed Tatro, Richard Cald
well and William Cox in ua round of calisthenics.
Reporter: Thanks Mickey. The camp seems to breaking up
The' Greek army will begin its mock retreat in three hours
Admirals William Stawitz and Herrick Underwood have al
ready ordered their ships into the harbor. Joe LaValley
Paul Harrington and Clarence Hall are already raising the
sails on the flagship.
g We now switch you to Walter Concrete in Troy.
Waiter Concrete: This is Walter Concrete three hours later
in Troy. The shout has just come up from the town-criers
Joan Green, Sheila Furry, Patricia Douglas, Joyce Kilburn
Carol Ames, Joan Mariano, Betty Ann Weeden and Patricia
McCormick, that the Greeks have left. The seige is over
People are running about in joy. Marilyn Bell, Shirley
Chamberlain, Beverly Frosell, Margaret Henry, Patricia
'VanDeBoe, Arlene Whelan and Pat Patterson have left
their desks in Frank Fisher's office building to join the gath
ering mobs. Why, Frank Fisher has even left.
Victory music is filtering down from Ann Hasso and John
Pettingerfs studios, and inthe shrines, the high priest, Doug-
las iiallenburg and Loyal Burnett are making sacrifices of
thanksgiving. Margaret Eaton, Aram Charchian, Thomas
Brown, Barbara Ostrander, Shirley Kasper, Joanne Kearns
Pat Manning and Lois VanBuren have sighted the horse
They believe it to be a peace oiiering left by the Greeks and
they want to bring it inside the city. A delegation composed
of Ronald Barth, Eileen Hull, Louis Belli,. Jewell Koonce
Berton Smith and Barbara Mihalko has gone to the palace
of the king to seek his permission. I .
'We switch you to Thomas Fox, our official correspondent in
the imperial banquet hall, where the delegation is just ar-
Thomas: It looks as if King Allen Thomas, the king that has
everything, can't be disturbed right now. As soon as Bar-
bara Forester, royal psychiatrist, finishes psychoanalyzing
him, the entertainment will begin.
Here come the dancers now, led by Carolyn Cook and Sue
Margosian. This group, consisting of Jean Collier, Elaine
Faraci, Eleanor Flubacher, Pat Galligan, Carol Haldeman,
Marilyn Matthewson, Sheila Miller and Lillian Jevanian, is
a member of T. T. O., the Trojan Terpsichorean Organization.
And now after an exhausting performance, the dancers
are being carried off stage by a team of stretcher-bearers,
Robert Hinken, Michael Dwyer, William Kane, Robert
Hrubenak, Ralph Labbee, and Joseph Hartley. Carolyn Mil-
ler, Carol Sluus, Joyce Connors, and Debbie Brown are now
serenading the company with that new hit tune. "Don't Sit
Under the Fig Tree With Anyone Else But Me."
The Royal children, Thomas and Norman of Whitehurst,
are managing to cause quite a stir even under the watchful
eyes of their tutors, Jacqueline Hayes, Janice Coonrad, Ar-
lene Whipple, and Carol Connolly. I see now that the dele-
gation has finally been able to reach the king's side. He
seems to be nodding his head in assent, and the delegation
is leaving in jubilant haste as Bernard Lazarus and Carol
Kasarjian, obviously the best-dressed court members present,
show the newest fashions to the king.
Richard Keefer, Brant Kehn, David Large, A1 Lococco,
Walter Bates, Jim Miller, Ronald Baker, Norman Epstein,
and Gerald Lewis have opened the palace gates and the
delegation departs for the city. We return you to Walter
Walter: The townspeople, especially the town scribes Barbara
Pitanello, Frances Smulsky, Shirley Rosen, Jean Mancinelli,
Carol Price and Louise Osterman, who record Trojan history
as it happens, are running wild. Donald Mclsaac, Paul
Mudar, Phillip Pollock, James Thompson, Elias Woitovich
and .Samuel Yetto have rolled the horse into the city . . .
and a riot is dednitely breaking out! Officers David Wil-
liams, Quinlan Mabin, Nathan Jackson, Peter McCarthy,
James Quinn and Joseph Rooney are having trouble keeping
order of any kind. College students Carol Crislip, Carolyn
Shultz, Jay La Palme, Larry Brunelle, Joe Lemner, Sue Ro-
quet, Janis Murnieks, Tom O'Brien and Ralph Prezzio are
singing "There's a Hot Horse in the Old Town Tonite."
Let's talk to some of these townspeople and get their re-
action to these recent events. Here's a happy-looking soul.
What's your name? '
Carol Connolly: I'm an angel, and I'm just passing through.
Walter: What do you think of the wooden horse?
Carol: I think it's heavenly. It's a peacherino. Well I'd better
be fluttering oif now. Good-bye-yesye-ye. A
Walter: Good-bye. And here we have an excited person. Who
are you? '
Brenda Powell: fSays nothing, appearing extremely nervous. Ji
Walter: Are you nervous? '
Brenda: No ! 1 ! In
Walter: What is your opinion of the horse?
Brenda: tAgain is too nervous to speak.J Q .
Walter: That's an interesting opinion. Here come two more
prospects. What are your names?
Sylvia Dale and Nancy Chard: CBlank Staresj
Walter: Are you sisters?
Sylvia and Nancy: fBlanky
Walter: I'1l try again. What do you think of the Trojan
Sylvia and N ancy:
Walter: I think that gives you a fair idea of the public senti-
ment. At this point, the crowds seem to be dispersing. Some
of the college students, William Beaudoin, Katherine Klem,
Victoria Kuchinsky, Susan Meeter, Geraldine Waters, Patri-
cia Phalen, and Anna Curtain are headed back to the fungus-
draped halls of Eucalyptus State.
Sally Genthner, Dorothy Jaskson, Joan Lucowitz, Faye
Mattison, Deanna Yastrob and Mary Ann Trepanier are
returning to the archives to finish transcribing the diets
for Miss Markey's locusts.
To avoid any problems we'l1 leave now, before the Greeks
hidden in the gigantic statue descend on the unsuspecting
Trojans. We have shown you what it was like on a certain
day nearly 4000 years ago in Asia Minor. What 'kind of a
day was it? - A day like all others filled with history-
making events, but 'Where Were You?"
Announcer: Kennel Krispies and Carey's Little Innard Pills
have presented "Where Were You's'i version of the Trojan
War. Next week we will be present at another historic
event, the Graduation Exercises of the Class of 1957, Troy
On tonight's show John Kriworutchko, Thomas Lloyd, and
Halla Teal created the scenery, video was by William Giz-
zarag audio by Lee Muratig special effects by Carl Weeks
and Brian Sullivan, choreography by Vincent Powers and
Heather Melvilleg orchestra by Thomas Mancinog lighting
by Arthur Marchandg wardrobe by Valerie Leach and Diane
Gaileyg script by Andrew Keenan.
Be with us next week when we present our second and
last program of this dramatic series, "Where Were You?"
Ladies and gentlemen, students and faculty, most worthy
audience, may we set you a scene:
The time is a time of strife, the place of seige is ancient Troy
tand we do mean ancientj. Amid the din of battle, whom do
we find thundering up and down the ramparts, scribbling madly
on her papyrus? Why, it's Helen of Troy. Now, all this is hear-
say and romanticism. We bring you now the truth behind the
legend, the facts.
It seems that four long years ago, the Troy Board of Educa-
tion captured 231 innocent young souls. These poor students
were dragged from their sandboxes, baseball fields, pool tables,
and school books to that ominous bulwark on Burdett Avenue.
Here, they were regimented, brain-washed, and brow-beaten.
Today, these youths struggle for their liberation, and in the
heat of cramming for exams, copying overdue experiments,
and explaining to Mr. Enfanto the niceties of term paper writ-
ing, they have drawn up this, their last will and testament, that
their brilliant and hard-won privileges will not be forgotten.
Section I, Articlel
To the most honorable "Guardians of the Last Word," we,
the graduating terrors Qlocal '57J do bequeath the following:
To Mr. North, the proud papa of several rhapsodies in
blue, we leave best wishes for a miracle in pink.
To Mr. Enfanto, we leave a pair of tickets for that ex-
citing United Nations tour by way of Niagara Falls. And
do remember the class of '57 on your anniversaries.
To the Guidance Department, we give 231 loud and of-
ficial thank you's for helping us squeeze through these
crucial years' with a, minimum of sweat.
To the Physical Education Department, we bequeath
with a vengeance, a monsterous ice pick to maintain
navigation in the pool at all times, and a 99-year supply
of heavy-duty chlorine so that our posterity need never
fear being half safe.
To our nurse-in-need, Miss Sheehan, we leave our unused
purple and gold Howdy Doody band-aids.
To our class advisors, Miss Lewis and Mr. Hennessey,
we leave simply the class gift, a beautiful token to re-
mind you of the countless dreary nights we spent selling
irresistable greeting cards and fascinating magazines in
order to pay for it.
Finally, we thank you all for:
1. Discontinuing detention.
2. The snowy days we didn't have to come to school.
3. Eight-period days and free assemblies.
4. ' The propaganda so well thrown, we didn't care
that none of it was true.
It's been fun, keep up the delightful confusion!
Section I, Article II
To our faculty, the scribes, prophets and task masters of our
past four years, we bequeath the following as we tumble into
the cruel world you have so long warned us about.
For Miss Buckley, to ease her conscience, a phonograph
in Shakespeariafonic sound and built-in allegory in an
easy-to-hide model from her 32 little sour grapes.
To Mr. Picken, we bequeath a man-sized back scratcher
so that he won't rub away the paint on the door-sill in
To Miss Cavanaugh, we leave our unique and amusing
French translations, the best of which were written un-
der the desks.
To Miss Mclnerney, we leave a cheery, original, and
punctual Challenger staff to replace the chaos inflicted
by the black sheep of all Classmates columnists.
To Miss McTavey, we wish for her Carribean cruise,
moonlit nights, tropic islands, soft music, and a pair of
deck chairs, if you know what we mean.
To Miss Markey, we leave gallons of agar agar in which
to drown the next character who tries to twirl her ob-
To Miss Fitzpatrick, pilot of her beloved old green hor-
net, we bequeath a new jalopy in thanks for her grace,
patience, and gentle class-room manner.
Since we are leaving now, we'll let you know that you have
all been swell, with a few exceptions, of course, and you're
getting smarter every year.
To the Class of '58, our most grudging and amusing hand-
servants, we leave the following guidance, apparatus and memo-
I, Diona Malkonian, bequeath my sparkling, bubbling,
effervescant personality to Sally Waite, provided she can
swallow all that.
I, Betsy Fell, bequeath to Virginia Menz, my lunch-time
baby food, and the plaque Gerber's sent me for best
customer of '57: "Babies are our Business, our only
III. We, the graduating hockey players, leave the team our
mystic order: "The Brethern of the High Penalty Lea-
gue," and for gosh sakes, stop buying souvenirs for
your fans, and beat Placid.
IV. I, Jackie Hayes, will my voracious appetite for moth-
balls to any Junior with a cashmere stomach.
V. We, Sylvia Dale, Neil McMann and Jane Donaldson will
sponsor any Junior girl who wants to pledge the "Daugh-
ters of Rensselaer."
VI. I, Carol Mastan, do bequeath my passion for dancing
plus my two left feet and my vitamin pills to "Charles-
ton" Charlie Siebert.
VII. I, Donny Mandlebaum, do bequeath the key to my
cellar hang-out to any Junior whose name cannot be
further defamed by the possession of said infamous key.
VIII. We, Janet Hoifsis and Barbara Forester, leave our dy-
namic, unpredictable friendship to any two Junior girls
who don't bruise easily.
IX. I, Tom Oglesby, bequeath my ability to get into trouble
to any member of the swimming team who can remain
on peaceful terms with the State Police.
X. I, Bud Walling, leave all my effective curses, voodoo
tricks and nicknames to Pete Denton, to further his
career of terror.
XI. We, Pegi Cutler and Sue Moore leave the charter of the
Sprub Club to any gaseous Junior girls who can uphold
the quantity and volume of the retiring sprubs. '
Finally, we beg of the Juniors their pardon for the elevator
keys, used library passes, incorrect answers in the books they
have bought, and any other pitfalls we may have swindled you
into. Truthfully, we live in awe and amazement of you, there
are really humans younger than we in this compoundg and
great little neophytes you are too.
We, being of confused mind, defeatist attitude, and intoxi-
cating spirit, do declare the preceeding to be our last will and
Signed: Sylvia Dale
Co-signed: Allen Thomas
Witnesses: Michael Walker
A Class Night Chairman
DIANA MA.LKONlAN of
D e s i g n H
Junior Class Marshals
Junior Class Usherettes 5
MARY ANN RENNA
sum SOULTANIAN 3
JOYCE UNDERWOOD Al
TROY HIGH SCHOOL
Junk: 24,1951-8:30 nm.
PRQGRAM CLASS SONG - I957
Worms BY PATRICIA Tscnum A
................. in ....... A. . OI'Cl'16SlZI'3. NOW the time hasecome for parting- Farewell dear Troy
STAR SPANGLED BANNEPU' ..... scnicfcr and Audience -A E- We the eleee Of '57, Offer thee Def Pfeiee-
Alma Mater, Alma Mater, Thy name we shall defend
PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE .................... Allen Thomas Then our fame Shan never perish, but evermore ine,-ease.
CLASS IIISTORY .............. "Memories Are Made of This" We will ecer uphold thy Colors, Purple and the G01 ds
Wliftten and pregnted by John Oglesby' Chauman' Warren With thy guidance, rare and precious, foreward we were led
Bovie, Jean Collier, Frank Carey , .
i -e Now, we make thee ere a promise, forever to uphold.
PRESENTATIQN OF PRIZE FOR CLASS SONG Keep thy high ideals and treasures, till we reach our goal.
-'THE MOUNTAIN.,STREAM" ......... .... An n Hasso
' Piano Solo
CLASS WILL ................. Sylvia Dale and Jane Donaldson
Written by Sylvia. Dale PRESIDENT ......... ..-.. A LLEN THOMAS
'-TEA FOR TWO" ...,........................ Carolyn Cook WCR RRRSWRNT ------ ---- R 'ANA MARR0N'AN
Accompanied by Shirley Ivliller secnemzv ...... ..... c Anon. KAsAlu:AN
CLASS PROPHECY- .................... ewhcfc Were You?" TREASURER ------ ------ R RRNRRE SROON
Written by Andrew Keenan, chairman, Barbara Forester,
Sylvia Dale, Brenda Powell, Carol Connoly, 'Nancey Chard
Presented by Jay LaPa1me, Gail Lasdon, Thomas Fox, E x e c u t i v e B o u r d
Thomas Sheary, .David Armitage, Michael Walker, Joel
Moskowitz, John Oglesby, Peggy Cutler, Steve Armstead FRANK CAREY CAROL MASTAN
"GRADUATION DAY-' .... 1 ....... , ......... Shirley Gressler 'RAN COLUER 'ACK SHRA
I . Accompanied by Shirley Miller MICHAEL WALKER
ANNOUNCEMENTS .... .......... J anet Hoffsis .
ALMA MATER ...... ..... Se nic-,cc and Audience C ' " 5 S A d ' ' S 0 ' S
RECESSIONALA .... ...... , .... O rcllestra. N MISS ANTOINETTE M. LEWIS MR. JOHN HENNESSEY
A-..,,..,,,..d , K---Q w , Orb, ,GN -..W .,,.A.M..f..,,,
NAME ogcnooi. 1
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SATURDAY W EVENING, J
Troy High, C
Class Of- 248 To Be
Graduated At Troy
A class of 248 will be gradu-
ated by Troy High School at
commencement exercises Wednes-
day at .10 a.m. at. the Troy High
In addition to the 248, there
will be 12 who will receive two-
year industrial high school cer-
The members of the gradua
ting class include:
Donald H. Aird
Carol A. Ames A
David T. Armitage
Stephen H. Armstead
Ronald R. Baker
Ronald A. Barth
Walter N. Bates Jr.
M. Christine Beaudett
Marcia Ann Becker
Marilyn J. Bell
Warren W. Bovie
Robert M. Bress
Ruth A. Bronk
John Wa Brown
Thomas V. Brown
Lawrence D. Brunelle
Robert G. Burke
William L. Burnett
Richard C. Caldwell
Frances M. Campagna
Frank R. Carey '
Dona L. Carrier .
Patrick M. Casale
Irene E. Casey
Shirley L. 'Chamberlain
Aram S. Charchian
Nancy R. Chard
Leona R. Clarke
Jean Y. Collier '
Carol A. Connolly
Joyce M. Connors
Carolyn M. Cook
Janice H. Coonrad
William R. Cox
Carol J. Crislip
Lanay J. Cummings.
Anna J. Curtin
Margaret G. Cutler
C. Sylvia Dale
Laura E. Decker
Tanya E. Dee
Chester C. DeLaMater
Jane L. Donaldson
George F. Doodian
Patricia H. Douglas
Richard W. Douglas -
Bernice M. Drozd'
Michael D. Dwyer
Margaret Ann L. Eaton 4,
Edward C. Evarts.
Elaine C. Faraci
iContinued on Page has ll
TROY, N. Y.,
.lle Institute conducted its 106th a
diplomas to 77 graduates. As thi
eceiving his diploma from Most R
Brother Augustine Philip, presi
An awareness of the atomic S
.ge and of its challenges to youth a
n the threshold of manhood
ere the twin keynotes of the ad-
ress last night at the '106th' an-
iual graduating exercises of La-
'alle Institute at Music Hall.
Most Rev. William A. Scu11y,t
.D., Bishop of Albany Catholic
iocese, presided and paid trib- t
.te to the parents of the 77 mem- Y
ers of the 1,957 class, to the cali- 2
er of education fostered at La-
alle and to the Christian Broth-
ers who taught the youths during
their four years at the school. S
The 'entire program, from the
processional "War March of the
Priests" by 'Mendelssohn to E1-
gar's "Pomp and Circumstancef'
which was the recessional, lasted
only one hour and 20 minutes.
Brevity, which was a secondary
keynote, was evident, and to this
point, in the addresses of Cadet
t Col Joseph Howard Spain
nd of Cadet Col Raymond John
elson who were salutatorian
i Y 7 '
'?" .pf 1 b ' f
vesfiifixgw e address of Br '
Y . gnsup
Class Ol 248 To Receive '
Diplomas From Troy High
tContinued from Page '11
Gail S. Farmer
Betty Anne Fell
James H. Filkins
Frank A. Fischer
Eleanor R. Flubacher
Barbara A. Forester
Thomas R. Fox
Beverly A. Frosell
Sheila M. Furry
Diane E. Gailey
Patricia M. Galligan
Dorothy A. Gardner
Sally J. Genthner
Douglas C. Gillespie
William A. Gizara
Joan M. Greene
Shirley A. Gressler
Elizabeth J. Guida
Mabel E. Gunn
Carol A. Haldeman
Clarence F. Hall Jr.
Paul L. Harrington
Ann M. Hasso
Jacqueline M. Hayes
Margaret A. Henry
Ruth M. Hilt.
Robert J. Hinken
Janet R. Hotfsis
Richard B. Hogan
Sandra L. Hughes
Eileen A. I-lull -
Jeffrey J. Iacobucci
Dorothy E. Jackson
Nathan H, Jackson
Douglas R. Kallenburg
William R. Kane
Michaeleen M. Karpiak
Carole M. Kasarjian
Shirley A. Kasper
Joanne F. Kearns I
Richard P. Keefer
Andrew R. Keenan
Brant L. Kehn
Michael W. Keyes
Joyce A. Kilburn
Barbara J. Kirkland
Jewell L. Koonce
James P. Kubinze
Victoria W. Kuchinsky
Ralph M. Labbee
Joseph F. LaPa1me
avid J. Large
il S. Lasdon 4 --
Patricia J. Prendergali
Ronald F. Prezio
Carol S. Price
James B. Quinn
Eugene A. Redden
John A. Reents
Albert P, Riccardl
Marie A. Ritflewbach
Kay F. Rittner .
Rolbert M. Rittner
Susan D. Roquet
Shirley M. Rosen
Baubara P. Roulier
Elsa E, Ruval
John E. Scha-nt:
Herman A. Schoenagol
Carolyn J. Schultz
Marie L. Shackett
John J. Shea
Thomas D. Sheary
Carol A. Sluss
Berton C. Smith
Weslley E. Smith .
Frances H, Smulsaky
Bernice T. Spoon A
Deanna C. Squadrito
William E. Stawvitz
Patricia A. Sullivan
Banbara A. Sweeney
Thomas J. Tala-rico
Edward J. Tatro
James C. Thompson
Allen L. Thomas
Mary P. Trepanier
Pat-ricia A, Tschumd
Marilyn A. Uline
R. Herrick Underwood
N-ancy M. Urro
Lois J. VanBuren '
Patricia A, Van De Boo
Myron W. Van Dyke
Sandra J. Viale
Eugene F. Wagar
Randolph A. Walling
Anna Wasula A
Geraldine R. Water: i
Bette Ann Weeden
Betty Ann Weeden
Carl M. Weeks '
Carolyn R. Wells'
Arlene J. Whalen
Arlene M. Wlhi l
umph. He poled his 'first homer
of thehseason over the left field
fence in the sixth, ignited' a three
run rally with a triple in the fifth
and collected a single in the
Albany built up a 210 lead be-
fore the Indians began to move.
,Four bases on balls forced across
arun in the third and Gale Den-
nis poled his third homer of the
season in the top half of the fifth.
A walk to Bob Turk, Jack
Brown's single to right, a force
out grounder and a wild throw
by Scooter Jones accounted for
the Senators' final tally in the
In the meantime the home
team went to work on Aylward
in the fifth. With one out, Jan-
kowski tripled to right center
and Frank Biskup scored him
with a single rouse same sector.
Craumer laid down a hunt on
which Aylward threw late to sec-
ond and all hands were safe.
Dave' Mann's poke' through the
middle played Biskup 'and Crau-
mer crossed' on Ted Nar1eski's
single to center, - s
Les Mattinson's single and Jan-
kowski's four bagger rounded
out the scoring in the.sixth.'
Craumer ran into trouble in
the eighth. He gave up a single
to Bob Turk but the next two
batsmen, Brown and Doug Hu-
bacek, were retired on great
plays by Mann and Micth June,
respectively. W h e n Craumer
walked Clint Clinton he was der-
ricked by Manager Jo-Jo White
and Dodeward retired the side on
a forceout grounder by Jankow-
ski, 4 l
ab r h - lb r lm
McCarthy cf 4 0 2 Mann ct 5 0 1
D'sk'l'ki.s lb 4 fl 0 Jones sn 4 0 0
'Turk 3h 2 l 1 Narleaki 2b 3 0 2
Brown lf 4 ll' 1 June lf 4 0 0
Huhacek 2h 4 0 0 Cnmacholl 0 0 0
Clinton rt 3,0 0 Dillard rl 4 fl 1
Ryba c 3 1 l Mattinson lb 4 1 1
Dennis as ' 3 1 I Jankowski 3h 4 2 3
Aylward p 2 0 0 Biskup c 4 1 2
Hutzler 1 0 0 Craumer p 2 I 1
Slack 9 0 0 0 Dodeward p 1 0 0
Thels 1 0 U
Totals 31 3 6 Totals 35 5 ll
HUKZIEP struck out for Aylward in 7th,
Thais called out on strikes for Slack
Albany , 001 011 000-3
Reading 000 032 00X-5
E-Turk 2. Jones. Hubacek. RBI-
Turk, Dennis, Biakup Mann, Narleskl.
.Tankowski 2. 3B-Jankowskl. HR-Dem
nis. Jankowskl. SB-Jones. S-Craumer.
,DP-Hubacek, Danni! Gnd Daskalakls:
,1Mnttinson,,Jones and Mattlnson: Dennis
'Rnd Daskalavlgls. Lett-Albany 7, Reading
8:-l"BB-Ayl ard 1. Craumer 6. S0-
crsumera. Aselward 2. s1acig.1. node-
ward 1. H0 l 7 . d. -in 6: Slack! in
W -ue came to realize 'that' every
club needs a good relief hurler.
Labine fills the bill perfectly iorg
Monday Night f6:15l.
Masons vs. All-Troys. '
i 11 F
Masons 000 220- 4 7 7
Burg Vets 060 08x-14 9 2
Ray Walsh, Gary Finkle C57
and George Hupeg John Ward,
Paul Pellerin C53 and Ed
O'Grady, Bryan Rogan CSD.
Masons: Larry Megan fhomer,
singlel, John Piscatelli- Cdoublej.
Vets: Pellerin Chomer, singlel,
Tom Sorensen fdouble, singlej.
l . Tonight f6:15l.
All-Troys vs. Burg Vets. 4
Monday Night f6:30l.
Poestenkill. vs. Averill Park.
Averill Park 100 020-3 9 3
West Sand Lake 000 07x--7 4 lg
Matt Graves, Mike Sencer l5l
and Seneer, Don Peckham 151:
Bill Ranken and Dan Cavanaugh,
Bill Lilly 167.
AP: Lee Tifft, Steve Gallant
fdouble, single ebchl, ,
. WSL: Bruce Jackson flriplel,
Tom Stiles Cdoublel.
VTonight 6:30 p.m.
Mackeys -vs. Elks.
I Ii xi
Crannells 410 004-9 8 3
Vets 020 100-3 2 3
Bob Casale and Pete Kerabing
Gary Wachunas and Jim Wendt.
Crannells - Mark McFar-lane
two doubles and single. Casale
struck out-12. '
' Team Standings.
W L GB
K of C 5 Q 2 ..
Papermakers 4 3 1
Elks 3 4 2
Emeralds 2 54.3 ,
'f 1 .,e.i:a0g5:en1a.fri.g'?"s:. S
Joseph C. LaVall!T1l'?f
Bernard J. Lazarus
Valerie H. Leach
George H. Lee
Joseph F. Lemner
Barbara A. Lewis
Gerald L. Lewis
Thomas R. Lloyd
Alfred J. Lococo
Kathryn A. Luce
Joan A. Lucowitz
J.- Quinlan Mabin
Carol A. Mahar
John A. Mainello
Diana R. Malkonian
Paul Malkonian Jr.
Jean H. Mancinelli
Thomas J. Mancino
Donald M. Mandelbaum
Charles E. Manning
Patricia E. Manning
Donald F. Mantell
Anthony F. Mantello
Frank J Marcil
Susan D. Margosian
Joan A. Mariano
Anita M. Marynak
Carol L. Mastan
Faye A. Mattison
Marilyn JZ Mathewson
Patricia A. McCormick
John P. McCarthy
Joseph H. McConville
Patrick J. McCoy
Donald A. Mclsaac
Cornelia M. McMann
Susan M. Meeter
Heather L. Melville
Barbara M. Mihalko
Susan B. Millar
Carolyn E. Miller
Jeannette R. Miller
Raymond A. Miller
Sheila A. Miller
Shirley E. Miller
Ann E. Monaco
Robert J. Moore
Susan O. Moore
Robert F. Mosher
Joel P. Moskowitz
Paul A. Mudar
Lee F. Murati
Barbara A. Murray
Barry S. Noble
Thomas E. O'Bricn
John T. Oglesby
Louise M. Ostermann
Barbara M. Ostrander
Anthony J. Pascarella
Patricia D. Paterson
John W. Pettinger
Judith A. Pfeiffer
Patricia A. Phalen
Jacqueline A. Pike
Barbara J. Pitaniello
Frederic W. Pollman
Philip F. Pollock
Brenda W. Powell
Vincent E, Powers
Jo Ann Prendergasl
J'7Thomas Wihitehurst III
Norman W. Whitehurst
Deanna R. Yastrob
William J. A. Young
Two Year Industrial High
Lester A. Becker
Ralph E. Bulson
James V, Burt
John N. Callary
Charles H. Claus
Charles G. Davidson
William C. Duncan
Raymond M. Durand
Thomas C. Facteau
James P. Kubizne
Arthur J. Marchand Jr.
Joseph H. McConvillo
John C. Mooradian
Martin J. Mulbury
John J. Parker Jr.
Arno L. Reihs
Edwa-rd F. Smulsky
David F. Witbeck
WI--Crauiner If-'aff -Ll-Hvlw'erdnlll5il ll'
For '57 Season
The Dalles, Ore. tAPl-Ed-
die Urness, 23, the 580,000
bonus baby, arrived home here
yesterday and said he had vol-
untarily resigned from baseball
for the rest of the season.
Urness said he was dissatis-
fied at Albany, N.Y., with the
Class A Eastern League. I-Ie
had been assigned there by the
Boston Red Sox farm system.
Urness, a pitcher, was both-
ered by arm trouble early this
ff -fi-ape-x-nm-r-e1's vs, ismeralds.
Monday 6:30 p.m.
Yankees vs. Indians.
ll ll ll
Giants 203 004-9 8 1
Red Sox 101 O10-3 9 4
Jim Corones and Richie Kings-
tong Bob Flynn, Ray Hari 133 and
Giants-Kingston home run,
triple and single.
Red Sox-Bobby Norris home
run and double, Charles Milvo
two doubles and single.
Monday 6 p.m.
K. of C. vs. Vagaboncls.
l lk is
season and got a late start. Ile K, gf Q, 000 001-1 1 1
had a record of three losses Kiwanis 000 50x-5 4 1
NA and no wins at the time of his Paul Bullock, Fran Alex t5l
xretirement. and Mike Slupskig Jim Egale and
" -him" Mike Apostol.
Eastern League K. of C.-John Botticello sin-
or his team's only hit.
'anis-Paul Bettie two sin-
Apostol an d DcConno
I 000 020 1-3 8 2
les, 010 010 0-2 5 3
Lynch, Art Heggen C73
:eve Palsog Bill Hurst, Dave
1 615, Joe Killian C57 and
ra-Bill Blair three singles.
Tonight 6 30 p.m.
ancs vs. Army-Navy.
H Manhattan C ll A l
1me1 CBA basketball plax
, o ege a umnix
,. . J,
. . ' y -
e arranging a testimonial
fo1 Jumus Kellogg one
asper couit stat who is now
zed from the waist down
, result of an automobile
t in 1954.
event is scheduled lor 7:30
' night, June 28, at Circle
d iecently retued basket
ach at CBA is directing
oJect Anyone wishing to
rcscuation should phone
AShley 6-8584, his home:
ley 2-2250, his business of-
hn E. Ryan insurance firm.
er street, Troyl. Reserva-
O'Haire, teammate and
late of Kellogg's at Manhat-
I . . ,
O' , . .
Althoughlthe mihorgleagues have been showing signs of dryi-ngi
up as a source of talent for.major league baseball, the game'stillf
has hopes of surviving if circuits like the Troy Amateur League con-i
tinue to thrive.
During the last season three graduates of Amateur. Loop ranks
virtually assured themselves of many .years of future service in
the majors. We refer, of course,
to Rip Coleman with the .Yanks,i
Billy Harrell with Cleveland and Elroy Face with Pittsburgh. , p
While toiling in the Amateur-6 at
,League Coleman and Harrell
were members of the Haymakers,
Face pitched for Marty Dwyer's
It may be stretching a point to
say that the future is bright when
only three from the league grab-
bed the brass ring for a future
ride and chance at stardom. But
also to be considered is the fact
that many other A nm a te u r
' Leaguers have had a chance at
pro baseball as a result of train-
ing they got in the Amateur
Few cities in the country spon-
soring similarx leagues can boast
of such achievements as the Troy
circuit. Three major league play-
ers from one city league is some-
thing to be proud of. It's out-
standing, to say the least.
Much of the credit for this sit-
uation must go to Pete Mooney,
league director, and Ed Wachter,
superintendent of recreation, who
have done a masterful job of di-
recting the-league. Year after
i.year,,.they.work hard to make the
'leagtfe a success and from, this
corner no two individuals have
given as much of their time as
Pete and Ed.
Many players ,from the Troy
League got a chance to show their
wares to the majors in the past
several years. Some have made
the grade. Others decided that
the rigors of the minor leagues
were rather tou-gh and returned
to their native Troy. But the Lfact
remains the Amateur League and
circuits like it all over the coun-
try remain major talent reser-
voirs for the big leagues.
Some the other players from
the Troy Amateur League ,who
went from Troy to pro ball in-
clude Johnny Walther, a corking
good infielder who played for
the Coveneys in the Amateur
League and was affiliated with
the Pittsburgh ,farm systemg his
brother Bud, another outstanding
catcher who played for the Cov-
eneys and was later a member of
the ,New York Giant organiza-L
tiong Mickey Edwards of thel
Dwyers and later with the Giantsgi
Fred Jones -of the YMCA' and
Brooklyn Dodgersg Wally Brewer
of the Emeralds and - Chicago
Cubs: Bud McClure of the Emer-
alds and Cubsg Ted DeBonis -of
St. Mary's and Washington Sena-
torsg Ken Hughes of the Dwyers
and Chicago Cubsp Johnny Bosko-
of the Panthers and the Philadel-
phia Phillies' Jake Gully of the'
Emeralds and New York Giantsg
Paul Bourgeois of St. Mary's and
the Chicago Cubs: Tom Quest of
Sacred Heart and the St. Louis
Cardinalsg Fred Bliss of Sacred
Heart and the Cardinals: Bob
Haight of the Haymakers and
Cleveland Indians: Bob Bebernitz
of the Bearcats and the New
York Yankeesg Tom Luce of the
Bazuks and Boston Bravesg Al
Green of the Bazuks and Braves
and Willie Marderosian and
Cookie ,Sherwin who had minor
league tryouts. And there were
V All were good ball players and
a credit to the Troy Amateur
Y 'I '
s So Smart! Bv EDWINA
DON'T You xmow TI wsu., Now--x.e'r's ear 'ro
ns if? usso TO we mars H -- C
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' I r I X 'X I 5
'Efhe B211 V ' ' fKBy JXY HEAVILIFJ'
DhE55lN6 no ciM, or-4, Wm. you
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new -ro ME MAN! 'n-45 cuz-
By PAUL Nlcuons
THREE PNZT5 ' 1940 '
F -,lat .... ..:,.a.,.,.. . . ....-.
f-see' Y v 5 - -f - :-ew
W MRS. MICHAEL
-Photo by LaRoso
H. DE FILIPPIS
Nupiiels Held Inn Qur Lady Of Victory-
As M. H.. De. Filippis Weds Miss Wells .
This morning in Our Lady of Victory Church, Miss Carolyn
R. Wells, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John R. Wells of 27 Williams
Rd., became the bride of Michael H. De Filippis. son of Mr. until
Mrs. Frank P. De Filippis off ' is i ' J
Otsego avenue. ' Rev. " Edward
Leroux performed the ceremony
for which Paul J. Engineeri was
organist and Miss Joan' Ingalls,
soloist. Palms were used to dec-
orate the church. '
3 ,The bride wore an gown of
Chantilly lace over taffeta. It
was-fashioned with a fitted bodf
icef fQueen Anne collar and a
bouifant skirt ending in a chapel
train. Her fingertip veil of il-
lusion was caught up to a crown
of sequins and seed pearls and
she carried a white orchid with
streamers on a prayerbook. The
former Miss Wells was escorted
by her father. V
The maid of honor, Miss Shelia
Miller, wore a blue chilfon gown
made ballerina length and ia
matching 'chiffon crown. The
bridesruaids, wh'o were the Misses
Dorothy and Ruth Wells, sisters
of the bride, and Miss Bonnie De
Filippis, wore similar gowns' of
yellow and blue with matching
hats. The honor attendant and
bridesmaids carried colonial bou-
quets of spring flowers. A How-
er girl, Karen Wells, cousin of
the bride, wore a floor length
gown of pink nylon organdy' with
a matching hat. She carried as
basket of spring flowers.
Arthur J. Marchand was best
man and guests were seated by
Edward Doogan, Donald Mantell
and William Wells, brother of
the bride.. Arthur De Filippisf
was ring bearer. '
A reception was held at Fay's
Restaurant, Defreestville road.
Music was provided' by the Carl
Kunz Quartet and singer, Linda
Lee. The mother of the bride re-
ceived in a pink print chiffon
dress and white accessories. The
bridegrooms mother wore a
dress of ice blue embroidered taff
feta with pink accessories. 5
The couple will spend a week
at York Beach, Me. The bride's
traveling costume was a -pink
.print dress with matching accesl
sories. Upon their return, the
couple will make their ,home on'
Both Mr. and Mrs. De' Filippis
are graduates of Troy High
School. Mrs. De Filippis is an
employe 'of Muhlfelder's and the
bridegroom is employed by WJ
:Sz L. E. Gurley. ,
I . .
- Tonight--Clearlni. We
TSERIES 1957-1il0. iss
- Entered as Second Ciara
' at Troy, N. Y.. Under
Dunne, above, has been named
by President Eisenhower as an
alternate delegate to the Unit-
ed Nations General Assembly
meeting in New York next
month. This will not be the ac-
-tress' first experience as la pub-
lic servant. Previously she ,was
5 member of the Defense De-
partments Advisory Commis-
sion on Wornen. CU nit e d
Boston CUlPJ-A strike by 300
mailers' union employes idled
more tfl1an.5,000 persons at Bos-
ton's three major- daily news-
papers todiay. There was appar-
ently li-ttle hope of a-n early set-
tlement. ' '
The wal-kout was called last
n-ight after wage settlement talks
between union'lead-ers and man-i
agement representatives "col-
A stale mediator, who was
present at the talks along with
fed-eral negotiators, said there
was "little prospect for imme-
Winds, Seas Suhside Un -
New Orleans CAPJ-Hurricane
Bertha ended its short-lived.
threatened reign of terror along
the 'Gulf Coast today and fizzled
inland over eastern Texas.
The weather bureau's final bul-
letin on the storm at 4 a.m,
QCSTD located itxabout 20 miles
northwest of Beaumont, Tex.,
with 'highest winds estimated 30
to. 40 m.p.h. V
5 Bertha was moving' northwest-
ward at about 10 m.p.h., the bul-
letin said and its remains would
be in north-central Texas by to
There was little threat of api
preciable flooding, the weather
bureau said, although locally
heavy showers were likely near
the center of thestorm and in
east Texas. ' '
The bulletin said winds "and
seas along the -Louisiana and'Tex-
as coasts would subside todayt
but warned small craft to remai
Bertha emerged, from infanc,
and grew into a full-blown hurriy
cane for a brief period yesterday
as it rumbled in from the Gulf oi
Mexico. The southwest Louisi-
ana coast, where Hurricane Au-
drey cl'aimed more than 500 lives
in late June, was evacuated ir
the' face of swelling tides and
buifeting winds. ,x
Heavy Rains Predicted
Heavy rains and locally strong
winds were predicted for the easi
Texas-area. as Bertha moved out
of the gulf,1ast night. The ad!
visory said the storm would
weaken progressively as it moved
The area around Cameron, La..
devastated when Audrey hit the
coast June 27, felt winds of 65
miles an hour, but most of the
hardy coastal residents had tleo
at Bertha's first warnings to Red
Cross refuge centers in Lake
'Tides of five feet, about four
feet above normal, washed the
Louisiana coast, but dimished to
day with the heavy seas also sub
siding along the Texas coast line
TROY HIGH SCHOOL
TROY, NEW YORK
Don Mandlebaum, activities, Wes Smith, Arty Fran Smulsky, typing, Janet Hoffsis, advertising, Marie Riffle-
bach, captions, Doug Kallenburg, editor-in-chief, Dave Armitage, managing editor, Carol Connelly, Wags,
Warren Bovie, sports, Brenda Powell, photography.
DARDA IAN STAFF
Seated, left to right: Carol Sluus, Michaeleen Karpiak, Paul Harrington, Jacqueline Pike, Carolyn Julian.
Standing: Barbara Forester, Carol Mastan, Gail Lasdon, Carol Haldeman, Ray Miller,' Jackie Hayes, Carolyn
Schultz, Quinlan Mabin, Diana Malkonian, Tanya Dee.
, i 5 5 Y' 'I
.f,.- my-. .
J ,f r
' . K E
--..-......,,...........-..,.... ...4 1-
MR. ENFANTO, Assistant Principal
TO THE CLASS OF 1957
l am very happy that the Class of 1957 has seen fit to dedicate its Dardanian to
the Faculty of Troy High School. It must never be forgotten that the full potential
of any student body can be realized only when it is under 'the guidance of a com-
petent faculty. Troy High School has such a group of teachers, many of whom have
received not only state-wide but, indeed, national recognition in their respective
fields. It is a privilege for me to be associated with them.
As you take your places ln the various walks of life, you will find that you will
do a better iob because of the influence of some teacher whom you as students
may have considered a harsh taskmaster. You need have no fear of going into
the battle of life because of inadequate basic training.
MR. NORTH, Principal
Mlss WAMOND TO THE CLASS OF T957 U
Oliver Wendell Holmes once wrote, "The great thing in this world is not so much
where we are, but in what direction we are moving." A simple statement en-
compassing man's present, past and future.
On the one hand there are those who would maintain the status quo. They de-
rive comfort from the familiar and are crushed beneath the wheels of progress.
Again, there are those who reverently face the past while progress moves beyond
them along the time line of history. There are those, too, who anticipate the future
for the "sound" of the wheels of progress.
Education is concerned with the resolution of these three concepts. lt introduces
the past as a frame of reference for a better appraisal of the present. It is a com-
pass determining direction that we may sail forward, like Columbus, toward a
TROY HIGH SCHOOL STAFF
ARTHUR J. NORTH, Principal
GUY A. ENFANTO, Assistant Principal
Marion D. Diamond
Elizabeth M. Casey
James Allgeier Margaret F. Redmond
Mrs. Catherine Stewart, Secretary
Raymond C. Henry
Pauline G. McGonigal
Marion C. Fitzpatrick
John W. Daly
Marion G. Fitzgerald
Margaret K. Saunders
Dorothy D. Long
Dr. James Fitzgerald
Dr. Aurelius Laquidara
Margaret Sheehan, R.N.
Arthur H. Reents
Myrtle E. Fletcher
Robert W. Seibert
Mary E. Foxell
Isabel R. Mann
Mary D. Mclnerney
Kathleen M. McTave
Margaret P. Spencer
Frances L. McTammany
Emily M. Cavanaugh
Thomas J. Maloney
Gertrude A. Rogers
PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH
Grace F. Lecomte
Rose La Sorte
SCIENCE AND MATHEMATICS
Beniamin P. James
Josephine B. Errera
Janet A. Maly
Philip B. Quinn
VOCATIONAL AND INDUSTRIAL ARTS
Alexander C. Ducat
Edward J. Bell
James P. Budrakey
Henry B. Cassavant
George E. Foley
John M. Hennessey
Wilfred J. Lagoe
Frank J. Quinn
"The future is a world
limited by ourseIves"
ls Mr. Allgeier examining your re-
Mrs. Stewart, Guidance Secretary, schedules Evarts and Kayaiian
while Pat Galligan and Mildred Crandell look at college cata-
Miss Redmond looks up from a col-
Miss McGonigal and models. I
The senior art class works on ihree dimensional posters
"Fine arf is that in which
the hand, the head, and
the heart of man go fo-
Mr. Henry picks the best.
for the Senior Hawaiian Ball.
Working on the decorations for that
beautiful Junior Prom.
Mr. Reentz, Miss Fitzpatrick, head of
department, Miss Gabauer and Mr.
Daly seem to have their eyes on some-
thing pleasanter than the Suez ques-
"While we read history, we
Miss Healy, Miss Fitzgerald, Mrs. Ans-
low and Mr. Picken at ease.
Carol Masten, Richard Douglas, and
Janet Hoffsis register to vote in the
national presidential election.
Mr. Sepiic, department head, manages the bookstore.
"Business is fhe salt of life."
Mr. Seiben, Miss Rourke and our Miss Lewis take a coffee break before faculty
Miss Schillaci, what are you telling
Miss Hennessey, Mrs. Murphy and Mrs.
'language is fhe expression of ideas,
The dress of thought."
Miss Buckley, Department Head and Mr Gillette greet newcom
Foxell, no coffee or did Miss McTavey
get it all?
very cheerful in spite of the first day of school.
e Misses Dunn, Mclnerny, Mann and Kelly looking
Mrs. Spencer and Mrs. Colley survey new books in the
Miss Rogers and Miss Cavanaugh wonder where iheir
colleagues, Miss McTammany, department head, and Mr.
"He who is ignorant of foreign
languages knows not his own."
-"La plume de ma tame" class.
"The life you save
may be your own."
"Beware of icy roads."
. use uuuuuu I I J
Miss Buckley, Department Head and Mr. Gillette greet newcomer,
What, Miss Foxell, no coffee or did Miss McTavey
get it all?
The Misses Dunn, Mclnerny, Mann and Kelly looking
very cheerful in spite of the first day of school.
'language is the expression of ideas,
the dress of Thought."
Mrs. Spencer and Mrs. Colley survey new books in the
,.. f,,,.,,? W My Mmm- - 'MMM rv-.eww ,,k.c,1-- 'fs vw" wW1'
Miss Rogers and Miss Cavanaugh wonder where iheir
colleagues, Miss McTammany, depanment head, and' Mr.
"He who is ignorant of foreign
languages knows not his own."
-"La plume de ma tame" class.
"The life you save
may be your own."
"Beware of icy roads."
"True To The kindred points
s of heaven and home."
Mrs. .Long, Mrs. Saunders, department head, and Mrs. Reynolds. Mrs. Ofgrien plans ,odayfs mem,
"Add a pinch of salt," says Mrs. Long to her
Mrs. Reynolds checks the placing of patterns.
"Science is life virtue-its own ex-
ceeding great reward."
Mr. James and Mr. Levinstein, department head, mixing who
Miss Markey, Miss Sullivan and Miss Wood.
"Now, seniors, if we mix xyz2 and
ABC14 with a dash of iou5, what
will be the result?"
Mrs. Errera, Mr. Quinn and Mrs. Maiy
seem to have no problems, mathe-
matical or otherwise.
Mrs. Holmes-"Where were YOU third period last
Miss Sheehan, our "Lady with a Lamp"
giving sympathy and a pass.
"-mathematics make men subfile-"
"-and giveth medicine to heal their
Mr. Catricala, department head.
Mr. Catricala and the orchestra at the spring
Mr. Catricala leads the choral singers who sounded
as lovely as they looked.
"Music is well said To be
The speech of angels."
Mr. Charehe who "doubles in brass" at School 16
and Troy High School, and the band.
g,,x.i, 2 .. N,-.
Mr. Cooley, swimming coach, Mr. Boland, Golf
and basketball coach Mr. Elfenbein, head of de-
"A sound body must be at the roof of
any excellence in manners and ac-
A good hockey game on a fine fall day.
Miss La Sorre and Miss Larmon
Outdoor gym class.
1 1 A
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"lf you have great talents,
industry will improve them."
Mr. Quinn helps Burke and Bellanger with an am- 3
Johnson, Washow and Bull, top, Walker, Held and
Charchian wire a house for Mr. Budrakey.
Can you read the sign on the
Mr. Ducat, department head, with Mr. Kane, a
member of the Board of Education.
Mr. Lagoe and Mr. Hennessey.
"The life so short, The craft so long to
lea rn ."
The young printers, Howard Gray and Gino
The young pohers, Philip Santander-n,
William Minehan and Richard Minsky.
-X253 " 9
Mrs. Hillebrandt, Mrs. Coonrod, Mrs. Whitman, Mrs. Corrigan, Mrs. Hourigan, Mrs. Mohl, Mrs. Lerch, Miss
Flaherty, Mrs. Martin, Mrs. Mochon, Mrs. Alarie, Mrs. O'Brien.
- -H m Q-f
Mr. Houlihan, Mr. Madden, Mr. Lombardo, Mr. Donnelly
Mr. Connolly, Mr. Wellworth.
4 X self 2911
Carol Kasariian, secretary, Diana Malkonian, vice president, Allen Thomas, president: and Bernice Spoon
SENIOR EXECUTIVE BOARD
Carol Kasarjian, Bernice Spoon, Carol Mastan,
Mike Walker, Frank Carey, Jean Collier, Jack Shea,
Mr. Hennessey and Miss Lewis, advisors, Diana
Malkonian, AI Thomas, and one of our salesmen
TFUTURES MUST BE PLANNED."
The future lies before us as a rough stone lies before a sculptor. These words,
now as we approach graduation, have special significance for us. We have spent
twelve years in school acquiring the tools with which to carve our futures. Whether
we continue our education in school, enter the armed forces, or otherwise launch
a career, we must now use these tools in shaping our futures. This freedom to
choose our future is one of the greatest gifts of our American heritage. Using
these tools diligently and exercising our freedom of choice wisely we can achieve
almost any goal for which we strive.
As a consequence, we must, however, assume the awesome responsibility of
helping to calm and to reshape our troubled world. Our futures must be planned
carefully and built vigorously if we are to contribute our share to the world and
leave it a better place than we found it.
To this end may each member of our class strive, and ultimately achieve the
best of success in whatever future he carves for himself. g
QQQLM X 'tina' :
President of the Class of i957
Albany College of Pharmacy
Albany State Teacher's
R. P. I.
A. B. C.
RAYMOND: F.E. Thafs the way it goes. Intramurals, -lUl1l0l'
Magazine Sales, Captain Junior and Senior Card Sales. S.A.
To fly an airplane. "Up above the world you fly."
CAROL: F.E. For Pete's sake. French Club, Senior Ball. S.A.
To move back South. "Oh, I wish I was in the land of cot-
ton. Good times there are not forgotten.
STEPHEN: F.E. Have you seen? Varsity Swimming Team,
N.H.S., Quintilian, Vice President Student Council, Toga,
Dardanian, Challenger S.A. To be an electrical engineer.
"Achieve with Steve."
MARILYN: F.E. O gosh, O hemlock. Commercial Club, Junior
Magazine Sales, Junior and Senior Card Sales S.A. To be
a secretary. "Hitch your wagon to a star."
JANICE: F.E. For Pete's sake. Intramurals, Senior Ball, Junior
Magazine Sales, Junior and Senior Card Sales. S.A. To be
an English Teacher. "And gladly did she learn and gladly
WILLIAM: F.E. None. J. V. football, Intramural basket-
ball, Junior and Senior Card Sales, Magazine Sales. S.A.
Not to work. "To lead a carefree life, not shackled by the
bonds of work."
DONALD: F.E. Get fast. Varsity Football, Golf, Band and
Orchestra, Senior Ball S.A. To become a hard working, clean
living man. "Sow a character and you reap a destiny."
RUTH: F.E. Geell Sophomore Dance, Junior Card Sales, Junior
Magazine Sales, Senior Card Sales S.A. To go to Copenhagen
and ioin the service. "Strong for service still."
DAVID: F. E. What say, National Honor Society, Ring Com-
mittee Chairman, Challenger, Dardanian. Magaging Editor,
Science Club, Toga. S.A.-To make a world Utopia "May
his success be such as to render his bettering himself im-
CAROL: F.E. None. Delphic, Junior and Senior Card Sales,
Junior Magazine Sales. S.A. None. "lt is to be all made of
faith and service."
WARREN: F.E. l don't know. Student Council, Band, Science
Club, Varsity Hockey, Challenger, Dardanian, National Honor
Society, Toga. S.A. Play lazz. "We are the music makers."
CHRISTINA: F.E. Drive Slow. Card Sales, .Magazine Sales,
Junior Prom, Senior Ball. S.A. None. "The lady with a lamp,"
School l 8
R. P. l.
,qs-few. ,W ,,.,,,.,:,,mq.,,,,g1s,e,ers.x.fA .-. f--rf sa. iavsmaygiaf
School I 8
JOYCE: F.E. Gawd love youl Varsity Cheerleading, Delphic,
Dardanian, Student Council, Junior Card Sales, Junior Maga-
zine Sales S.A. To be a married private secretary. "These
letters have to go out tonight."
THOMAS: "Thomas prefers to be a nonentity."
SHIRLEY: F.E. Oh, Elvis. Commercial Club, Junior Magazine
Sale, Junior and Senior Card Sales S.A. To marry., "Stay,
stay at home, my heart, and rest, home-keeping hearts are
ROBERT: F.E. Hey, see if the ianitor's coming. Science Club,
Junior Magazine Sales, Senior Carcl Sales S.A. To conduct
my own symphony orchestra. "l clon't know anything about
music really but I know what I like."
LOUIS: F.E. None. Lansingburg High Activities S.A. Aeronau-
tical Engineer. "The engineer is skilled in his work."
FRANCES: F.E. Hey! Dig it! Intramural archery, Junior Card
Sales, Junior Magazine Sales, Senior Ball, Fire Monitor S.A.
To travel around the world. "She sees this great roundabout,
DEBORAH: F.E. I don'r know. Delphic, Student Council, Junior
Prom, Senior Ball, Senior Card Sales S.A. To be an officer
in the Waves. "A life on the ocean waves."
WILLIAM: F.E. None. Band, Orchestra, Soccer, Track, Dance
Band. S.A. play drums for TV dance band. "Beat the drums."
FRANCIS: F.E. No kidding. Senior Executive Board, Junior
Prom, N. H. S., Quintilian, Dardanian, Toga, Varsity Tennis,
Science Club S.A. Surgeon. "A surgeon has a Iion's heart."
CAROL: F.E. Uh-huh! Dardanian Wag Editor, Challenger,
Exchange Editor, Delphic, French Club, N. H. S., Library
Club, GAA Orchestra. S.A. To be in the theatre. "The thea-
tre is irresistible."
ROBERT: F.E. Where's Kehn? French Club, Intramurals, Junior
Magazines, Senior Card Sales S.A. Have a harem with Dood-
ian and lacobucci. "None but the brave deserve the fair."
LAURA: F.E. Who me? Student Council, Library Club, Junior
Mixer, Junior Magazine and Card Sales, Senior Card Sales
S.A. A Commercial Artist. "Art for Art's Sake."
'A - :ew sf.:fffr-1.-was----ge,easel '
Green Mountain College
School i 8
IRENE E. CASEY
Everett Junior College
LANAY: F.E. I coulda have died. Library Club, Dardanian,
Sophomore Dance, Junior Prom, Senior Ball, S.A. Interior
Decorator. "Put paint on everything in sight."
JAMES: F.E. Nasty break. Junior Card Sales, Junior Mag-
azine Sales S.A. To own a big garage. "When better cars
are built - - - ."
RICHARD C.: F. E. Holy Cow. Junior Card Sales, Senior
Carcl Sales, Junior Magazine Sales S.A. A machine operator.
"Wa only hear machines . . . machines . . . the slaves of
JANE: F.E. None. Philomathian, Dardanian, Science Club,
French Club, Senior Ball S.A. To be a buyer in a New York
Department Store. "The Customer is always right."
IRENE: F.E. None. Intramurals, Card Sales, Magazine Sales,
GAA, S.A. Nurse. "Virtue is its own reward."
RICHARD D.: F.E. The most to say the least. Junior Mag-
azine Sales, Senior Card Sales, Intramurals S.A. To graduate.
"Easier,1aid than done."
GEORGE: F.E. Where's Kelm? Hockey Team. lI'1ll'BmUfBlS,
Junior Magazine and Card Sales S.A. To have a harem.
"Live, laugh, and be merry."
CHESTER: F.E. None. Cross Country, Junior Card and Mag-
azine Sales, Senior Card Sales, Senior Ball Co-chairman S.A.
Architect. "He is one who drafts a plan of your house and
plans a draft of your money."
PATRICIA: F.E. None. Intramurals, Junior Magazine Sales
S.A. To travel around the world. "Travel is the spice of life."
ELEANOR: F.E. You better believe it. Student CounciI-Treas-
urer, Commercial Club, Junior Prom, Senior Ball, Junior
Magazine Sales S.A. To travel around the world. "The world
is her big back yard."
JEAN: F.E. Good grief. Delphic, Dardanian, Challenger,
National Honor Society, Senior Executive Board S.A. To be
a pharmacist. "A bit of this and a bit of that."
ARAM: F.E. Hello Ace. Junior Card Sales, Senior Card Sales
S.A, None. "OId soldiers never die, they iust fade away."
CHESTER DELAMATER 'X
School l 6
. . do
NORMAN EPSTEIN I A i ' -
FRANK: F.E. Oh Heck. Varsity Football, Junior Varsity Foot-
ball, Band, Junior Magazines Sales S.A. To become a busi-
ness manager "Business is Business."
LEONA: F.E. Fer Crying Tears. National Honor Society, Sen-
ior Ball, Toga, Girl's Athletic Association, Junior Finance
Board S.A. To be a doctor. "With the help of a surgeon he
might yet recover."
NORMAN: F.E. None. Junior Prom, Junior Magazine Sales,
Senior Card Sales S.A. To travel. "To see all places that the
eye of heaven visits."
NANCY: F.E. Well, really! Student Council, Delphic, Nation-
al Honor Society, Dardanian S.A. Commercial artist. "Be a
good artist in life."
WILLIAM: F.E. Who, me? Quintilian, Junior Prom, Senior Ball,
Junior Card Sales, Senior Card Sales, Junior Ring Com-
mittee S.A. To make a new astounding historical discovery.
"Human History is, in essence, a history of ideas."
MARGARET: F.E. GUNG-a-ho. Philomathian, French Club,
Student Council, Sophomore Dance, Senior Card Sales S.A.
An actress. "The whole world's a stage."
l LAWRENCE BRUNELL
LAWRENCE: F.E. What do you think l am? Crazy? Junior
Card Sales, Junior Magazine Sales, Senior Card Sales, Intra-
murals S.A. To live a happy and full life with wife and
children. "May all your troubles be little ones."
RUTH: F.E. Chip. Commercial Club President, Library Club
Secretary, Senior Ball, Junior Card Sales Captain, Magazine
Sales S.A. Visit lndia and Russia. "Far fields are greener."
THOMAS: F.E. Oh beans. Quintillian, Toga, National Honor
Society, Tennis, lntramurals S.A. None. "FulI o' beans and
MARGARET: F.E. None. Junior Magazine Sales, Senior Card
Sales S.A. Make a success. "Few things are impossible to
diligence and care."
BETTY: F.E. That's a panic. Student Council, Intramurals,
French Club, Toga, Co-manager Junior Manager Sales, Phil-
omathian, Challenger Co-editor, National Honor Society S.A.
To be famous. "Departing, leave behind me footprints on
the sands of time."
MlCHAEL: F.E. None. Cross Country, Track, Junior Card
and Magazine Sales, Senior Card Sales S.A. To travel around
the world. "Foreign travel ought to Iiberalize a man's mind."
School l 4
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PAUL: F.E. Just a cotton-pickin' minutel Junior Prom, Var-
sity Club, Junior Card and Magazine Sales S.A. To be a
millionaire. "The world is his who has money to go over it."
SHIRLEY: F.E. You'll have a ball. Toga, National Honor Society,
Senior Ball S.A. Be a pharmacist. "Be sure you're right, then
ROBERT: F.E. Just wait a cotton pickin' minute. Junior Prom
Senior Ball, Commercial Club, Senior Card Sales S.A. Suc-
cessful accountant. "Six days shalt thou labor and do all
thou art able, and on the seventh-scrub the decks and
scrape the cable."
MABEL: F.E. Oh, sugar. Junior Card Sales, Junior Magazine
Sales, Senior Card Sales, Senior Ball S.A. To be a nurse.
"Where there's a will, 1here's a way."
SYLVIA: F.E. l'm a slide rule. Dramatics Club Challenger
columnist, French Club, Senior Ball S.A. "To go back fo Eu-
rope with my engineer and write novels. "A good book is
the best companion."
BERNICE: F.E. lsn't that wonderful? Junior Magazine Sales,
Junior and Senior Card Sales, Senior Ball S.A. To go to
West Point. "Flirtation Walk, here I come."
y Mary Warren
Berlin Central College
TANYA: F.E. Oh beans. Library Club, French Club, Student
Council, Philomathian, Challenger, Clarion, Dardanian, Co-
chairman of Senior Ball S.A. To rise to great heights in
commercial art. "Art is a iealous mistress."
SANDRA: F.E. None. Toga, Science Club, Junior Prom S.A.
To be a pianist. "Music hath charms to sooth the savage
CAROLYN: F.E. Going up-take a ballroom. Student Council,
Cheerleader, Dardanian, Commercial Club, Junior and Senior
Prom S.A. Dancing teacher. "Better wear out shoes than
CLARENCE: F.E. Simple. Hockey, Junior Prom, Senior Card
Sales, Magazine Sales S.A. To be a millionaire. "Money is
a good servant but a bad master."
NATHAN: F.E. None. Varsity football, basketball, Student
Council, Varsity Club, Intramural basketball, Softball S.A.
None. "Circumstances alter cases."
ELIZABETH: F.E. None. Commercial Club, Student Council,
Dramatics Club, Junior Prom. Senior Ball S.A. To become
a dental hygienist. "CIeanliness is next to Godliness."
SANDRA HUGH ES
St. Joseph's School
CAROL A. I
Vermont Junior College
A. B. C.
Air Conditioning and
Magazine Sales S.A. To be an optometrist, "He adds a pre-
cious seeing to the eye."
WILLIAM: F.E. Stay Loose. Junior and Senior Card Sales,
GAIL: F.E. None. Student Council, French Club, Junior Prom, I
Card Sales, Magazine Sales, Senior Ball S.A. To begin a I
farm. "A better farmer ne'er brushed dew from lawn."
DOROTHY: F.E. What are you trying to prove. Sophomore
Dance, Junior Mixer, Junior Prom, Senior Ball, Dardanian,
Commercial Club S.A. To travel around the world. "Around
CAROL: F.E. Daddy-O. Challenger, Fire Monitor, Band, Stu-
dent Council, Philomathian, GAA, Dardanian S.A. To elope.
"Marry in haste, repent at leisure."
the world in 80 days."
EDWARD: F.E. None. Junior Magazine Sales, Senior Card '
Sales, Junior Prom, Intramurals S.A. Air-conditioning and
refrigeration. "Jack of all trades."
ELAINE: F.E. Well, to tell you the truth. Student Council,
Commercial Club, Junior Prom, Senior Ball, Junior Magazine
Sales, Junior Card Sales S.A. To get married. "Marriage is
a thing you have to give your whole mihd to."
MARGARET: F.E. None. Junior Magazine Sales, Senior Card
Sales S.A. Be a private secretary. "Everything comes to her
ANDREW: F.E. lt's the greatest. Latin Club, Quintilian S.A.
To manage the Brooklyn Dodgers. "Take me out to the
RICHARD: F.E. You don't know, do you? Varsity Soccer,
Intramurals, Junior Magazine Captain, Junior Finance Com-
mittee S. A. None. "A tycoon of the world of finance."
PATRICIA: F.E. You're gonna get it. Library Club, Commer-
cial Club, Darclanian, Senior Ball S.A. Visit the moon. "Sad-
dle your dreams afore you ride 'em."
BEVERLY: F.E. None. Commercial Club, Junior and Senior
Magazine Sales, Senior Ball S.A. Work in the G. E. "Progress
is our most important product."
JEFFREY: F.E. l'll bug you. Hockey, Track, Cross Country,
Student Council S.A. To have a harem with Doodian and
Burke. "None but the brave deserve the fair."
State Teachers College
Albany Business College
H. V. T. I.
Albany Business College
CAROLINE ANN JIJLIAN
St. Lawrence School
RICHARD: FE. None. Band, Orchestra, Junior Executive
Board, and Commercial Club S.A. Raise my own football
team. "A musician with his own football team."
DOROTHY: F.E. That's the breaks, Student Council, Junior
Prom, Junior Card Sales, Junior Magazine Sales S.A. To be
a secretary. "Easier said than done,"
DOUGLAS: F.E. Bannockburn l3l4 Senior Card Sales, Junior
Magazine Sales, Junior Prom, and Senior Ball S.A. None.
"Contentment is better than riches."
JOAN: F.E. Gee. Choral, Delphic Society, Junior Prom, Sen-
ior Ball, Philomathian, Delphic Dance S.A. To work in an
office. "Work for the work's sake."
CAROLINE: F.E. Oh Weli. Library Club, Commercial Club,
Delphic Society, Co-chairman Philomathian-Delphic Dance,
Dardanian Staff S.A. To love, live, and be happy. "Keep
your eyes open before marriage and half shut afterwards."
BARBARA: F.E. Oh, Yeah? National Honor Society, Girl's
Athletic Association, Executive Board, Philomathian Society
S.A. To go to Hawaii. "Like ships that sailed for sunny
ANN MARIE HASSO
College of St. Rose
Central Albany State
ANN: F.E. How about that. Toga, Senior Ball, Junior and
Senior Card Sales, Junior Magazine Sales S.A. Elementary
teaching and piano teaching. "Youth must be served."
JACQUELINE: F.E. C'esf Ia vie. Student Council, Philomathien,
GAA, French Club President, Senior Finance Committee, Dar-
danian S.A. To be on time for everything for the rest of
my life. "Better late than never."
SALLY: F.E. None. Sophomore Dance, Junior Prom Co-cap-
tain, Commercial Club, Card Sales S.A. Artist. "Of all the girls
who are so sweet, there's none like pretty Sally."
JANET: F.E. That's the way it goes. Clarion, Challenger,
Student Council, Fire Monitor, Dardanian, Philomathian,
National Honor Society S.A. None. "Our happiness will
DOUGLAS: F.E. To miss McGonigal. Now don't blow up. Stu-
dent Council, National Honor Society, Quintilian Society,
Junior Executive Board, Editor of Dardanian, Toga S.A. To
put out a good yearbook. "An able editor springs up."
BRANT: F. E. Hey. Hockey, Baseball, Intramurals, Student
Council S.A. To start a harem. "Tell me, pretty maiden, 'are
there any more at home like you?"
SALLY JEAN GENTHNER
I' , f Concord Grade School
H. V. T. I.
,, LA VALLEY, JR.
SHEILA: F.E. You'lI be sorry. Commercial Club, Junior and
Senior Card Sales, Junior Magazines, and Senior Ball S.A.
Telephone Operator. "The voice with a smile."
DAVID: F.E. None. Intramurals, Senior Card and Junior
Card Sales, Junior Magazine S.A. To be a millionaire. "All
that glitters is not gold."
JOSEPH: F.E. Sure it is. Senior Card Captain, Junior Finance
Committee, Varsity Baseball, and Track Team S.A. To become
a business manager of a good respectable store, after a
career in the navy. "A happy-go-lucky spirit soon to be
attired in bell-bottomed trousers."
SHIRLEY: F.E. Well, gosh darn. Delphic, Junior and Senior
Card Sales, Library Club, Sophomore Dance S.A. To ioin
Troy's National Guard. "Marriages are made in Heaven."
VICTORIA: F.E. None. Co-Editor of Clarion, Library Club,
Student Council, GAA, National Honor Society, Science Club
S.A. Ambassador. "The more I saw of foreign lands, the
more I loved my own."
MICHAEL: F.E. Ya gotta have heart. Track Team, Junior
Senior Card Sales, Junior Magazines, and Senior Ball S.A.
To be a millionaire. "Put not your trust in money but your
money in trust."
H. V. T. I.
WILLIAM: F.E. None. Shop dance, Junior Card Sales, Junior
Magazine Sales, Senior Card Sales S.A. None. "Fortune
knocks once at every door."
CAROL: F.E. l'll say. Philomathian, Junior and Senior Card
Sales, Junior and Senior Magazine Sales S.A. None. "My
rule, always to do the business of the day in the day."
JOSEPH: F.E. None. Captain of Junior Magazine Sales,
Senior Ball Co-chairman, Dramatics Club, Darclanian, Chal-
lenger, ational Honor Society S.A. None. "There's no busi-
ness like show business."
JOYCE: F.E. None. Junior Prom, Junior and Senior Card
Sales, Magazine Sales, Dardanian, Choral S.A. None. "Some-
one invented the telephone and interrupted a nation's
JOHN: F.E. None. Junior Prom, Junior Magazine Sales,
Junior and Senior Card Sales S.A. Success. "Those who
want fewest things are nearest the gods."
LILLIAN: F.E. None. Junior Magazine Sales, Senior Mag-
azine Sales, Senior Card Sales S.A. None. "Kind hearts
are more than coronets."
Katherine Gibbs School
Art and Architecture
es cs. r 4
JOYCE ANN KILBURN
J. QUINLAN MABIN
BARBARA: F.E. Too da loo, Kangaroo. Library Club, Dar-
danian, Challenger, Junior Prom, Senior Ball S.A. Singer or
actress. "Join the Navy and see the worId."
QUINLAN: F.E. Peace. Fire Monitor, Challenger, Swimming
Team, Student Council, Track Team Manager, Dardanian S.A.
Live and let live. "Que sera, sera."
BARBARA: F.E. Ya don't say. Card Sales, Magazine Sales,
Library Club, Junior Prom S.A. Write a novel. "The first
duty of a novelist to let himself be read."
JOSEPH: F.E. What's the diff? Junior Card Sales, Junior
Magazine Sales, Dramatics Club, Senior Card Sales, Dardan-
ian S.A. To get rich. "Riches are for spending."
BERNARD: F.E. None. Dramatics Club, Student Council, Jun-
ior Prom, Ski Club, Senior Ball, Junior and Senior Card
Sales S.A. To be a millionaire. "A fat purse makes a soft
GAIL: F.E. So who wants to kiss dogs anyway? Delphic,
National Honor Society, Challenger, Dardanian, German Club,
French Club, Science Club S.A. To create a new mathe-
matical theory. "Mathematics makes men subtle."
KATRINA: F.E. Honestly. Intramural, Choral S.A. To be an
interpreter. "Language is the dress of thought."
MICHAELEEN: F.E. Good for you. Junior Ring Committee,
Secretary-Treasurer of German Club, Student Council, Dar-
danian, Challenger, Library Club S.A. To travel around the
world. "Laugh and the world laughs with you."
KATHRYN ANN: F.E. I will do it tomorrow. Intramural Swim-
ming, Hockey, Junior Prom, Junior Card Sales S.A. Reporter.
"Procrastination is the thief of time."
JAMES: F.E. Ain't that a shame? Junior Magazine Sales,
Junior Card Sales, Senior Card Sales S.A. To be a cool cat,
"Look here upon this picture-and on this!
THOMAS: F.E. How ya? Junior and Senior Card Sales,
Junior Magazine Sales S.A. None. "Someone has to make
the guns as well as fire them."
JEWELL: F.E. Crazy, Boom. Cheerleading, Challenger, Philo-
mathian, Commercial Club S.A. None. "A merry heart
maketh a cheerful countenance."
KATHRYN ANN LUCE
C. C. H. S.
W. A. F.
Salvation Army Training
School i 2
R. P. I.
Work for State
RALPH: F.E. None. Magazine Sales S.A. Salvation Army
Officer. "Now is the Salvation nearer."
JOAN: F.E. Schorch. Choral, Junior Prom, Junior Mixer, Sen-
ior Ball S.A. Work for Telephone Company. "Deposit anoth-
er l0 cents please."
GEORGE: F.E. You betchum. Dardanian 55, 56 photographer,
Challenger, -Photographer, Soccer Team, Track Team, Senior
Ball S.A. None. "Modern life is based on science."
JOAN: F.E. Daddy-O. Student Council, Junior Prom Decora-
tion, Senior Ball S.A. Be a secretary. "She has done the
state some service."
VALERIE: F.E. It was really a riot! Student Council Executive
Board, Dramatics Club, Junior Prom, Magazine Sales, Senior
Card Sales S.A. To be a psychiatrist. "A sound mind in a
ALFRED: F.E. Very good. Junior Card Sales, Senior Card
Sales, Junior Magazine Sales S,A. To be an Air Force Pilot.
"Ambition can creep as well as soar." P
CAROL LIDA MASTAN
H. V. T. I.
ANTHONY: F.E. How about that? Junior Magazine Sales
Junior and Senior Card Sales S.A. To be a millionaire. "Good
men have bags of money."
CAROL: F.E. How about that. Junior Varsity and Varsity
Cheerleader, Commercial Club, Delphic, President Student
Council, National Honor Society, Dardanian, Senior Executive
Board, Junior Prom Co-chairman S.A. Nursing. "Give 'em
one cheer more."
PAUL: F.E. You don't say? Intramurals, Card Sales, Mag-
azine Sales S.A. Test drive new cars. "l want to live dan-
SUSAN: F.E. I got your number Choral Group, Junior Mag-
azine Sales, Junior Mixer, Junior Prom, Senior Ball S.A. To
become a professional dancer or dancing teacher. "On
with the dance."
JEAN: F.E. Look close enough. Junior Card Sales, Junior
Magazine Sales, Student Council S.A. To be a comptometer
operator. "Some to business, some to pleasure."
DONALD: F.E. Thafs all right. Dardanian, Challenger, Gen-
eral Manager Junior Magazine Sales, Science Club, Quin-
tilian, National Honor Society Toga S.A. To run away with
the wag editor after l make a few million. "Where your
treasure is, there will your heart be also."
PAUL MALKONIAN, JR.
School 1 4
County Welfare Work
, A. -s. T. c.
Catholic Central Service
. CAROL MAHAR
Knickerbacker Junior High
ANITA: F.E. Holy Toledo. Commercial Club, Library Club
Senior Ball, Junior Prom S.A. Medical Secretary. "All will be
SHElLA: F.E. Kinda makes ya wonder, doesn't it? Delphic
Dramatics Club, Junior and Senior Card Sales, Junior Mag-
azine Sales S.A. None, "Women's place is in business and
CAROL: F.E. Mama Mial Commercial Club, Junior Prom,
Senior Ball S.A. Good Mother. "Seasoned with a gracious
FRANK: F.E. None. Junior Prom, Senior Ball, Senior Card
Sales S.A. None. "Their wiseacres have seen the electric
light in the west."
JOHN: F.E. None. Junior Mixer, Senior Card Sales, Senior
Ball S.A. None. "Put not trust in money but put your money
MARILYN: F.E. None. Band, Library Club, Intramurals, Sen-
ior Card Sales, Junior 'Card Sales, Senior Ball, Junior Mag-
azine Sales S.A, To be a teacher. "More is to be gotten
from one teacher than from two books."
Lansingburgh High School
U. S. Air Force
CHARLES: F.E. Shape up or skip out. Varsity Basketball, Carcl
Sales, Magazine Sales, Senior Ball S.A. None. "A rolling
stone gathers no moss."
SUSAN: F.E. Don't go ape. S.A. Interior decorator. "To pick
choose, rearrange for others."
FAYE: F.E. That's for sure. Sophomore Dance, Junior Mixer,
Senior Ball, Finance Committee S.A. To get married in the
future, and to work for the State. "Who shall be the maid-
THOMAS: F.E. You ain't nothing but a hound dogl Radio
Club, Card Sales, Magazine Sales, Swimming Team S.A.
To own a 1968 Thunderbird. "Everything comes to him who
PATRICIA: F.E. None. Delphic, Junior and Senior Card Sales,
Junior Magazine Sales S.A. Professional Polish Folk Dancer.
"In halls, in gay attire is seen the dancers of the village
DONALD: F.E. None. Band, Danceband, Radio Club, Alter-
nate S.A. Professional Guitarist. "I cried for madder music
and for stronger wine."
St. John's Academy
M. V. T.
C. C. H. S.
ROBERT JAMES MOORE
C. C. H. S. s
JOSEPH: F.E. You know. Varsity Cross Country, Varsity
Track, Varsity Club S.A. To be successful. "An assured man
confident of success."
DIANA: F.E. It takes all kinds. Junior and Senior Class
Vice President, Toga President, Philomathian Treasurer, Co-
chairman Sophomore Dance, National Honor Society, Student
Council, Challenger, Clarion, Orchestra S.A. To be a Psychia-
trist. "More ills are mental than physical."
ROBERT: F.E. None. Junior and Senior Card Sales, Junior
Magazine Sales S.A. To make a million dollars. "Messmates,
hear a brother sailor."
CORNELIA: F.E. ls that suave? Challenger, German Club,
Dramatics Club, Philomathian, Girls' Athletic Association
S.A. None. "When Americans die, they go to Paris."
JEANETTE: F.E. For Pete's sake. Philomathian, Challenger,
Student Council, Library Club, Junior Prom S.A. To be a
Professional Dancer. "To keep the home fires burning with
a light, fantastic toe."
PATRICK: F.E. None. Student Council, Varsity Club, Varsity
Football S.A. To be a Chemist. "Books must follow sciences,
and not sciences books."
3 vmA5 . K'K-, V5 School I8
. I A C, G. E. Apprentice
' I Course
Sacred Heart School
ELIZABETH: F.E. Really. Junior Prom, Senior Card Sales S.A.
To be a housewife. "Man works from sun to sun, but a
woman's work is never done."
JOHN: F.E. Ger in there and fight. Junior Card Sales, Junior
Magazine Sales, Varsity Basketball, Varsity Football, Intra-
mural Baseball S.A. Horses. "A rider unequaled-a sports-
BARBARA: F.E. Jeepers! Commercial Club, Senior Ball, Junior
Prom, Junior and Senior Card Sales S.A. To be a horse
trainer. "lt's not easy to be a horse--trainer."
JOHN McCARTHY: Radio Club, Intramural Sports, Student
Council S.A. Engineer. "He has ioined the great maiority."
CAROLYN: F.E. How about that? Junior Mixer, Junior Prom,
Senior Ball, Junior Magazine Sales S.A. Strive to be good
and reach a high position in life. "Whatever is worth doing
at all is worth doing welI."
RAYMOND: F.E. Wha'd ya say? French Club, Dramatics
Club, Dardanian, Fire Monitor, Junior Prom S.A. To be a
Professional Skier. "Praise for skill not spent amiss."
I JOHN MCCABE
Sacred Heart School
School I 8
University of Rochester
. 2- .5 fr .serene
-1e.1.e.W ff . --.J .gt V, f
ir W-15, .ge ,, -5. f. - ,
"treati n ' ,t 2 .
.W gg,-5 Q' . ' e
Averill Park Central
Bishop Fallon High
SUSAN: F.E. None. Junior Mixer, Student Council, Philo-
mathian, Girls' Athletic Association, Student Council Execu-
tive Board S.A. To own a horse. "Bring forth the horse."
ROBERT: F.E. None. Junior and Senior Card Sales, Junior
Magazine Sales S.A. To be an auto mechanic. "There is always
a better way of doing everything."
LEE: F.E. None. Radio Club, Science Club, Junior Magazine
Sale, Senior Card Sales S.A. None. "l will sing of facts,
but some will say that I inverted them."
SHIRLEY: F.E. l don't believe yah? Dardanian Typist, Chal-
lenger, Delphic, Library Club, Senior Ball S.A. To be a pri-
vate Secretary. "A fair day's wages for a fair day's work."
BARBARA: F.E. None. Choral, Commercial Club, Junior
and Senior Card Sales, Junior Magazine Sales, Junior Prom
S.A. To be successful. "True success is to Iabor."
BRENDA: F.E. Yeeesss?? Student Council, Philomathian Presi-
dent, National Honor Society, Toga, Darclanian Photography
Editor, Challenger S.A. To be a iet pilot. "l-lere's to the
pilot that weathered the storm."
Albany Business Collegi
R P I
JOEL: F.E. That's life. Challenger Editor, Science Club,
National Honor Society, Quintilion, Varsity Soccer, Hockey
Team, Darclanian S.A. To be governor of New York. "Never
wear your best trousers when you go out to fight for free-
dom 'and truth."
PATRICIA: F.E. You're a panic. Junior Prom, Ring Sales,
Senior Ball, Junior and Senior Card Sales S.A. To travel
around the continent. "Her bright smile haunts me still."
LOUISE: F.E. Hey, wait for me. Senior Card Sales, Junior
Manager for Cards, Intramurals. Senior Ball S.A. l.B.M. oper-
ator. "Enough work to do and enough strength to do it."
BARRY: F.E. None. Junior and Senior Card Sales, Magazine
Sales S.A. To be a multi-millionaire. "How pleasant it is to
THOMAS: F.E. None. Intramurals, Science Club, Junior and
Senior Card Sales, Junior Magazine Sales S.A. To be a iet
pilot. "Fly so high you can reach the sky."
RONALD: F. E. None. National Honor Society, Baseball and
Intramural Football, Junior and Senior Card Sales S.A. Pro
Baseball Player. "Silence is golden."
Bellevue Nursing School
l. B. M. Y
Albany State Teachers
HEATHER: F.E. Thafs life. Senior Card Sales, Junior Mag-
azine Sales S.A. Establish new laws. "I find then, a law."
PAUL: F.E. None. Student Council, Intramurals, Science
Club, Junior Prom S.A. To have a million dollars. "Take
care of the pennies, the dollars will take care of themselves."
BARBARA: F.E. None. Delphic, Junior Card Sales, Junior
Magazine Sales, Junior Executive Board, Senior Card Sales
S.A. To be a Secretary. "Business first, pleasure afterwards."
JUDlTH: F.E. I give up. What? Student Council, Toga, Philo-
mathian, Dardanian, Junior Prom S.A. None. "Knowledge is
JOHN: F.E. None. Challenger, Science Club, German Club,
National Honor Society, Dardanian, Swimming team, Golf
Team S.A. To own a flying saucer. "He giveth medicine
to heal their sickness."
JOHN R.: F.E. Don't that frost ya, Dad? Junior Card Sales,
Junior Magazine Sales, Junior Varsity Football, Swimming
Team S.A. To be the owner of the coolest costume in Troy.
"The solid gold Cadillac."
Brunswick No. 9
BARBARA: F.E. Oh, my gosh! Student Council, Commercial
Club, Junior Card Captain, Junior Magazine Sales S.A. To
travel. "The world is my oyster."
PHILIP: F.E. Rough darts. Junior and Senior Card Sales,
Junior Magazine Sales, Fire Monitor S.A. "His grasp is beyond
JANIS: F.E. None. Intramurals, National Honor Society
Quintilian Society S.A. None. "Be wisely worldly, be wocldly
ANN: F.E. How about that. Varsity Cheerleader, Challenger,
Dardanian, Co-chairman of Junior Mixer, National Honor
Society S.A. Travel to foreign places. "Foreign travel ought
to soften preiudices."
PATRICIA: F.E. None. Junior Prom, Junior and Senior Card
Sales, Senior Ball, Junior Magazine Sales S.A. None. "AII
work is as seed sown, it grows and spreads and sows itself
ANTHONY: F.E. None. Varsity Football, Varsity Baseball,
Junior and Senior Card Sales, Junior Magazine Sales S.A.
To be a good cop. "A poIiceman's lot is not a happy oneI"
State Police Force
M. V. T. I.
Crane School of Music
JOHN SCHANTZ A
JOHN: F.E. None. Band, Orchestra S.A. To be a music
teacher. "How sweet his music."
RICHARD: F.E. Say Safch. Varsity Baseball, Junior Varsity
Football, Junior Prom, Intramurals S.A. To be a physical
education teacher or a coach. "Life is iust a bowl of cher-
CAROL: F.E. Oh reallyl Student Council, Dardanian, Junior
Magazine Sales, Junior Card Sales, Senior Card Sales, Senior
Ball S.A. To be happy and make others happy. "Our pastime
and our happiness will grow."
JACQUELINE: F.E. None. Dardanian, Junior Mixer, Junior
and Senior Card Sales, Junior Magazine Sales, Senior Ball.
To become an artist. "Creative art demands a mind and
JOHN S: F.E. Better by Buick. Junior and Senior Card Sales,
Junior Prom, Junior Magazine Sales S.A. To become an auto-
mobile designer. "A life's dream: the car of tomorrow
designed by this student of today."
MARIE: F.E. Thought l'd flip. Band, Orchestra, Junior Prom,
Toga, Challenger, National Honor Society, Philomathian, Dar-
danian, Literary Editor S.A. To popularize classical music.
"Such sweet compulsion doth in music Iie."
1 if ww-feeaw-newer-H
JO ANN PRENDERGAST
R. P. I.
JAMES: F.E. That'II learn youl Tennis Team, National Honor
Society, Card Sales, Magazine Sales S.A. None. "Tha will
to do, the soul to dare."
JO-ANN: F.E. That's too bad. Junior and Senior Card Sales,
Junior Prom, Senior Ball S.A. To travel around the world.
"Travel in the younger sort is a part of education, and the
elder, part of experience."
PATRICIA: F.E, Big cheese. Junior and Senior Card Sales,
Junior Magazine Sales S.A. None. "Woman, woman rules
CAROLYN: F.E. lt was a panic. Philomathian, Challenger,
Student Council Executive Board, Girl's Athletic Association,
Clarion, Dardanian S.A. None. "Laugh and the world laughs
VINCENT: F.E. None. Football, Junior Magazine Sales, Card
Sales S.A. Make a million. "Aiming at a million."
FREDERICK: F.E. None. Cross Country, Track, Intramural
Basketball and Volleyball S.A. To build a "hot rod." "There
shall come forth a rod."
JOHN J. SHEA
CAROL: F.E. Hoity-Toity. Junior Card Sales, Senior Bids,
Magazine Sales, Dardanian S.A. Go to Phoenix, Arizona.
"He that travels much knows much."
NANCY: F.E. Good deal. Commercial Club, Senior Card
Sales, Library Club, Senior Ball S.A. To graduate and become
a good American citizen. "The true test of a civilization is
the kind of man and woman it turns out."
WILLIAM: F.E. It's a doozer. Student Council, Intramurals,
Junior and Senior Card Sales, Varsity Soccer S.A. To succeed
in the navy. "Don't give up the ship."
JOHN: F.E. None. Junior Prom, Junior Magazine Sales,
Senior Executive Board, Senior Ball Co-chairman S.A. If I
tell, it won't be a secret. "Frivolous work of polished idle-
HERMAN: F.E. None. Junior Card Sales, Senior Card Sales,
Junior Magazine Sales, Intramural Softball S.A. To change
my last name to Smith. "A rose by any other name would
smell as sweet.
BARBARA: F.E. Let's go! Junior Prom, Sophomore Dance,
Senior Ball, Junior Magazine Sales S.A. To get married and
raise about six children. "Give your whole mind to mar-
H. V. T. I.
ALBERT: F.E. Old Eagle. Junior Card and Magazine Sales,
Senior Carcl Sales S.A. None. "Me payl pay your money and
you take your choice."
FRANCES: F.E. ls that so? Prove it. Choral, Ring Committee,
Junior Card Sales Co-Chairman, Commercial Club, Delpl-tic,
National Honor Society S.A. To go to West Point. "Will
maintain argument as well as any military man."
BERTON: F.E. None. Junior and Senior Card Sales, Junior
Magazine Sales S.A. None. "Every man is the architect of his
SHIRLEY: F.E, Kew. Student Council, Delphic, Choral, Co-
Chairman Ring Sales, Senior Ball S.A. To go to Hawaii.
"They dance the Hula on the beach at Waikiki."
ROBERT: F.E. How ya been? Boys' Chorus, Senior Ball, Card
Sales S.A. To be a millionaire. "He laugheth that winneth."
SUSAN: F.E. That always helps. French Club, Girls' Athletic
Association, Junior Mixer, Junior Magazine Sales S.A. None.
"Of all the axioms this shall win the prize."
C. C. H. S.
St. Francis College
Albany Business College
Cornell Hotel School
MARIE: F.E. O yeah! who says so? Library Club, Cafeteria
Monitor, Junior Magazine and Card Sales, Senior Card
Sales S.A. Marriage. "It is easier to rule a kingdom than a
THOMAS: F.E. l don't care diddly much. .Student Councll
President, National Honor Society, Co-chairman of Junior
Prom, Soccer Team S.A. To shake the hand of Ted Williams.
"Ambition that o'erleaps itself."
DEANNA: F.E. Ohl oh! Junior Magazine Sales, Junior Card
Sales, Senior Card Sales S.A. To marry my present boy friend
in August. "Happy the bride the sun shines on."
BARBARA: F. E. Thar's for the birds. Dardanian, Commercial
Club, Library Club, Delphic, Student Council S.A. Marry
a millionaire. "The domestic hearth-there is only one true
BERNICE: F.E. Oi definitely. Junior and Senior Class Treas-
urer, Delphic, Commercial Club, National Honor Society S.A.
Become a well-known singer. "Thou the singer, l the song."
THOMAS: F.E. None. Radio Club, Junior Magazine Sales,
Junior Card Sales S.A. Jet Pilot. "into the wild blue yonder
BARBARA SWEENEY l
t School I2
NORMAN: F.E. Don'r choke. Varsity Golf, Varsity Club,
Quintilian S.A. To get a 68 iust once for I8 holes. "Genius:
that power which dazzles mortal eyes."
HALLA: F.E. You goofed. Sophomore Dance, Junior Mixer,
Junior Prom, Senior Ball, Junior and Senior Card Sales,
Junior Magazine Sales S.A. To own a ranch in Wyoming.
"I like the w-i-d-e open spaces, so don't fence me in."
RANDOLPH: F.E. None. Football S.A. To be a movie star.
"The charm of the act is the actor."
PATRICIA: F.E. None. Commercial Club, Junior Card Sales
Captain, Challenger, Junior Prom, Senior Ball S.A. Go around
with clippers and cut boys' hair when it gets too long.
"Beware, you who have never known the shears."
EDWARD: F.E. None. Varsity Basketball, Junior Card Sales,
Junior Magazine Sales, Senior Card Sales S.A. To play pro
basketball. "The game is never lost 'til won."
BETTY: F.E. None. Senior Ball, Junior and Senior Card Sales,
Junior Prom S.A. Telephone Operator. "I'm sorry, that line
Missouri Military Academy
C. C. H. S.
PATRICIA VAN DeBOE
BETTY ANNE WEEDEN
Berlin Central College
St. Paul's Business College
ALLEN: F.E. How 'bout that. President of Junior and Senior
Class, National Honor Society, Quintilian, Student Council,
Clarion, Soccer Team, Hockey Team, Track Team S.A. Enter
Government Work. "Politician . . . one that would cir-
PATRICIA: F.E. l'm some happy. Choral, Student Council,
Captain Junior Magazine Sales, Delphic, Clarion S.A. None.
"Let's all be happy."
NORMAN: F.E. Well, l'll be dipped. Tennis Team, Junior
and Senior Card Sales, Junior Prom, Senior Ball S.A. To be
a paratrooper. "He flies through the air with the greatest
GERALDINE: F.E. Cheese. Student Council, Commercial Club
French Club, Library Club S.A. Won't tell. "Ceases to be
a pleasure when it ceases to be a secret."
MARILYN: F.E. Hi boobie. Delphic, Dardanian, Junior Prom,
Magazine Sales S.A. To find a millionaire and marry him.
"Diamonds are a girl's best friend."
EUGENE: F.E. None. School Band, School Dance Band, Junior
Prom, Senior Ball S.A. None. "Young man with the horn."
MYRON VAN DYKE
MYRON: F.E. Bur l wasn't in yesterday. Varsity Football,
Varsity Baseball, Varsity Club, Intramurals S.A. None. "The
pen is mightier than the sword."
MARY: F.E. Ohl Sugar. Junior and Senior Card Sales, Junior
Magazine Sales, Senior Ball S.A. To go to Hawaii. "Beneath
the palms, amid the pineapples, lulled by the beat of the
ANNA: F.E. For Pete's sake. Delphic, National Honor Socie-
ty, Dardanian, Commercial Club S.A. To become a well
trained secretary. "l strongly wish for what l faintly hope."
HERRICK: F.E. None. Swimming Team, French Club, Student
Council, Junior Card Sales Captain, Sophomore Dance, Junior
Prom S.A. Naval Academy. "Anchors away."
WESLEY: F.E. Oh! shoot! Varsity Soccer, Dardanian, Nation-
al Honor Society, Student Council, Fire Monitor S.A. To
make a million dollars. "A million, maybe two. Who knows?"
SANDRA: F.E. Gads. Student Council, Junior Ring Commit-
tee S.A. Professional dog handler and breeder. "Helping
when you meet them, lame dogs over stiles."
St. Rose College
R. HERRICK UNDERWOOD
J. THOMAS WHITEHURST
Brunswick No. 9
. H. V. T. l.
DEANNA: F.E. None. Junior Card Sales, Junior Magazine
Sales, Junior Prom, Senior Card Sales S.A. To be left alone
to do as I please. "He travels fastest who travels alone."
SAMUEL: F.E. None. Magazine Sales, Card Sales S.A. None.
"Wish well for the sailor lad."
CARCLYN: F.E. Hello, Coocey. Varsity Cheerleading, Del-
phic, Co-Captain Card Sales S.A.- Big game hunter. "Every-
thing is sweetened by risk."
MICHAEL: F.E. Hi, Chicken! Varsity Football, Swimming,
Varsity Club, Junior Exewtive Board, Senior Executive Board
S.A. None. "Life is what you make it."
ARLENE: F.E. Fiddlesticks. Senior Ball, Junior Prom, Mag-
azine Sales, Senior Card Sales S.A. Secretary. "A good laugh
is sunshine in a school."
THOMAS: F.E. What are ya, crazy?i? Junior Prom, Senior
Ball, Junior and Senior Card Sales, Junior Magazine Sales
S.A. To get married. "Marriages are made in Heaven."
DAVID: F.E. None. Junior and Senior Card Sales, Mag-
azine Sales S.A. None. "The most advanced nations are
those that navigate the most."
LOIS: F.E. How that get you? Junior Mixer, Junior Prom,
Commercial Club, Dardanian Typist S.A. To be happy in my
future life and profession. "Happiness is the only good."
SUSAN: F.E. None. Student Council, Magician Staff, Trans-
ferred from Syracuse too late for T. H. S. Activities S.A. To
interview Marlon Brando. "Maybe he'd like to meet 'er."
BETTE ANN: F.E. None. Commercial Club, Magazine Sales,
Junior Prom, Clarion Typist S.A. Become Mrs. Elvis Presley.
"The black, bright, smooth-running, brushed, oiled, and
dainty typewriting machine."
WILLIAM. F.E, That'll learn yuh. Magazine Sales, Hockey
Team, German Club President, Challenger S.A. To get rich.
"Riches have wings?"
ARLENE: F.E. None, National Honor Society, Delphic, Chai-
lenger S.A. To discover an enormous uranium mine. "Exca-
vating for a mine."
LOIS VAN BU REN
PHOTO NOT AVAILABLE
No Phalo 1
QI 5 fl E
SORRY, NO PIX
Knicherloacker Junior High School.
Transferred from La Salle Institute.
F. E. None. Choral, Junior and Senior card sales. S. A.
A trip to California. "California, Here I Come."
F. E. None. Track, Senior Ball, Senior card sales. S. A. To
be a millionaire. "Money is the root of all evil."
H. V. T. l.
In the armed forces
ffizfp 5 T T
. leg , . ,
Top: Joel Moskowitz, Brenda
Powell. Second: Douglas Kallen-
burg, Diana Malkonian. Standing:
David Armitage, Warren Bovie,
John Oglesby, Bernice Spoon,
Betsy Fell, Gail Lasdon. Seated:
Donald Mandelbaum, Marie Riffel-
In order of rank: Donald Mandelloaum, Marie Riffelbach, Warren Bovie, Diana R. Malkonian, Betsy Fell,
Douglas Kallenburg, Joel Moskowitz, Brenda Powell, John Oglesby, David T. Armitage, Bernice Spoon,
These twelve Trojan scholars lead the Class of 1957 in academic standing. The
Troian war against homework and teachers is over. Only the highest praise should
go to these seniors who have established and held high grades during four long
years. Our athletic teams would not have won so many games, and our clubs
and activities would have lost much zest without the participation of these twelve
We commend their record and wish them supreme success in the future.
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Music-AMICI-An old Melody Words by Patricia Tschumi.
Now the time has come for parting. Farewell, dear Troy Hig
We, the class of '57, offer thee our praise.
Alma Mater, Alma Mater, thy name we shall defend,
Then our fame shall never perish, but evermore increase.
We will e'er uphold thy colors, Purple and the Gold,
With thy guidance, rare and precious, forward we were led
Now, we make thee e'er a promise, forever to uphold,
Keep thy high ideals and treasures, till we reach our goal.
NMEMORIES ARE MADE OF THIS."
On the fateful day of September, 1953,
over two hundred and fifty nervous but
curious, anxious, and in many cases, bewil-
dered freshmen travelled to the forum on
the hill for the first public meeting of the
class of '57. This was US, and in undertak-
ing this first big step in our political unity
and social advancement, the first leg of our
Troian horse was being formed.
To add to the ioy of entering high school,
entertainment throughout the remainder of
the week was provided by sightseeing tours
of the building, classifying the teachers, ex-
ploring those deceptive lockers that iust
would not open, and the "omniopen" book-
store with its "omnipresent" line, experienc-
ing our first potluck in homerooms and
schedules and those strange and terrifying
As in any organized society, we often
stumbled upon disagreement among our-
selves. Miss McTammany's "syntaxful Latin-
ites" and Mr. Maloney's "beggars who
couldn't be choosey" soon fell into rivally,
but never did quite meet in open bellum.
The question, "Did Ivanhoe really love Re-
becca?" aroused much controversy while
algebra students insisted that.they could
prove one equals two.
Better than a wooden horse!
l wonder what high school is like.
With the discovery of a mouse in Miss
Foxell's room, the fear of invading Forces
spread through the school. After a desperate
hunt, we freshmen emerged with glory for
the capture, demolition and stuffing of the
rodent. Our society thus survived.
Two-wheeled chariots were a freshman
rage and a means of locomotion, as we
received the distinction of being the first
class ever to use the Troy High School bike
racks! Mr. Cohen, assistant director of the
band during our earliest days, surely proved
his courage by leading a thirteen-piece uni-
Our favorite class!
The year 1954 marked not only the be-
ginning of our second semester, but also
the Centennial Anniversary of Troy High
School. Beard-growing and iitterbug contests,
student-faculty events, and the ceremonial
part of the celebration didn't mean too much
to us as freshmen, but did prove exciting.
Spring and soon June came on fast. We
had entered Troy High School on its 100th
anniversary. We were the first freshmen
ever to enter the new Troy.High School
Building. Now we received new responsi-
bilities. We fully supported school functions
and most of us emerged victorious from the
final exam. With the passing of summer
vacation we returned to school as sopho-
mores, bestowed with many more privileges,
and certainly much more confidence.
Although the first week of school was
hectic with schedule changes, homeroom
and locker assignments, together with fre-
quent trips to a crowded bookstore, the
second leg of our horse had been added
and was rapidly gaining strength. This
strength, it must be said, was not without
a touch of Sophomore superiority. How can
we forget the way we heckled those poor
plebeians or rather, freshmen? Every sopho-
more was trying to sell a cheap locker or a
formless band iwith one trumpet playerj
on a forced march through the streets of
Troy. That non-comformist!
Another first was hockey. With the addi-
tion of Mr. Gene del Vecchio to the T. H. S.
coaching staff, a sextet inaugurated play
on the Field House ice, and we became
the first freshmen in the history of the
school to witness and play on a varsity
hockey team. Once again the Troians proved
their superiority in athletics by finishing the
season with a respectable 7-3 record. Did
Mr. Enfanto ever prove that those six a.m.
practices and "SeIf-shovelling" iobs on the
ice were conducive to the study of "Study
A rare varsity-faculty basketball game
one eighth period served as a perfect ex-
ample of patrlcian-plebian relationship. As
freshmen we witnessed a great increase
in sports activity-an Olympic revolution.
In the spring we were privileged to have
the famous Springfield Exhibition Team per-
form for three days in our gym. It didn't
take long for the distaff half of us to pro-
claim them the handsomest, tallest, strong-
est, and manliest men in the world.
Not another book reportl
rare key to each bewildered freshman he
It was also our privilege to welcome to
the faculty, six instructors of "Old Grecian
Arts and Sciences." They were Miss Healy
of the Citizenship Education department,
Mr. deMarco of the Music department, Miss
Catallo of the Physical Education depart-
ment, and Miss Sullivan and Mr. Egert of
the Mathematics department. Miss Markey,
teacher of biology, was also welcomed back
after a year's leave of absence.
The novelty of school soon wore off and
we found ourselves confronted with many
new and interesting subiects plus loads of
homework. lt soon became evident that
hyperboles had nothing in common with
typewriters and that plums and apricots
could easily be crossed, as Luther Burbank
said. Well, if it is okay with him, we had
no complaints either. Also, students of short-
hand found that pots and hooks were not
economics. ln spite of the long list of people
in Miss Markey's after school forum for
bright, young biology students and all the
complaints, we managed to come through
mid-terms undaunted, and for the most part,
undefeated, as we entered the second se-
lt's up to you, Al.
It was about this time that a brainchild
was born in the minds of four sophomore
girls. Why not make a mascot for the bas-
ketball team? Betsy Fell, Sylvia Dale, Neil
McMann and Janet Hoffsis proceeded to
do so with Miss McTavey and Miss Fletcher
as advisors. With the added cooperation of
the art department and the shops, a little
Trojan horse took shape. By means of a
school-wide contest a name was chosen
for him, not "Troian" but "Tau." He was
the contribution of the sophomore class to
the school. Tau now attends all games.
In recounting our sophomore year, we
can hardly forget our sports contests. Foot-
ball, basketball, hockey and baseball teams
brought honor to Troy High many times
through victory, sometimes through Spartan-
like courage, in defeat. The newly-formed
teams of swimming, soccer and cross-coun-
try four own Marathon racel helped com-
prise ourivery own Olympic games. This
was the -year that Troy High's hockey team
captured the Paul Robinson Memorial
Spring came quickly. The "Challenger"
celebrated its tenth anniversary with a ban-
quet at Callahan's restaurant. Bids were is-
sued to sophomore girls for membership
in Delphic and Phil.
Soon it was time for our first big social
event, our Sophomore Dance. Again Miss
McTavey and Miss Fletcher aided us as ad-
visors and Diana Malkonian and Allen
Thomas were chosen as co-chairmen. The
all-important event took place on May l,
1955. The boys' gym was turned into a red
and white carnival to the theme of "Ca-
rousel." The Moonlight Serenaders, a group
of R.P.l. students, furnished the music. We
were businessmen as well as socialites for
we made 575.
The end of the year drew near. Oh, how
we dreaded those finals! After much cram-
ming and worrying, we struggled through
the exams and received our marks. How
relieved and happy we were. We were now
upperclassmen. We were iuniors, with all
the rights and ioys thereof.
Another summer automatically is followed
by another September. The difference this
time was that our social and political stand-
ing was much higher than that of the pre-
vious September. Now we could look down
on two classes and had to look up to only
one. The third leg of our Troian horse was
being built. Now we were upperclassmen,
but as yet we were not organized upper-
We certainly hit that goal!
Do you think we can ever reach it?
The third leg of our horse was strength-
ened by the election of our own aristo-
cracy. The newly elected officers, under
the direction of Miss Lewis and Mr. Hen-
nessey, then led us deeper into the social
and political entanglements of our own
life at Troy High. They successfully guided
us through our Junior Mixer and through
our magazine salesf which, incidently, broke
all previous records. The arrival of the ring
salesman added more strength to the
horse's leg. How proud we felt every time
some one asked, "What kind did you get?"
Christmas vacation which followed closely
after the ring salesman's visit, everyone
thought, was the time to catch up on all the
lost sleep. However, most of us lust lost
a little bit more. Quickly the last day of
vacation passed and we once again invaded
the long quiet halls of T. H. S.
Almost everyone had had a good time,
but several events marred our happy state.
The basketball team ran into a little bit of
The finest of them all.
sumed its usual social and academic life
lmostly sociali. The Dardanian staff was
picked. and started a dummy book which
would help them lay out the final book
next year, A little later, a new Challenger
staff was chosen with two juniors, Joel
Moskowitz and Betsy Fell, as the co-editors
Another event of the early spring was
the invitation to new members to the Phil
Long live the Queen.
hard luck, losing eighteen games, and the
hockey team forfeited the trophy to LaSalle
because T. H. S. had played too many
Now came a new season and a new
proiect. With the arrival of spring, the class
of '57 was still looking for money, money,
money. After very little thought and the
same amount of discussion it was decided
that we would sell everyday greeting cards.
The whole Junior class then proceeded to
practice, with amazing dexterity, their high-
powered salesmanship on all classes of so-
ciety from plebes to aristocracy. Our Troian
treasury being replenished, the class re-
Our first formal.
This same spring, prospective Quintilian
members made application to the senior
members of that group, and a short time
later, the new members were tapped, if
you could call being iabbed in the shoulder
with a safety pin being tapped, by the old
members. National Honor Society also
shook the dust from its hiking shoes and
tapped thirty-eight new members. They, too,
were subiected to the ordeal of the Safety
Preparing for the big day.
ln the fall of '56 we returned again to
that open court in which we had spent much
of our time. This was the year for which
we had all waited. At last our Troian horse
had all four legs to support our weight.
We had a newfound security, a greater sta-
bility, for we were seniors.
Profitable card sales in the early fall were
an indication of the future success which
this new year would yield. Soon there fol-
lowed the taking of class pictures for the
'57 annual of class history. There was, of
course, the usual flurry for exchange of
class mug shots.
We of the patrician class were also found
up to our necks in preparation for scholar-
ship exams, College Boards and, of course,
those all important college applications.
Where would we like to go? Where could
we get accepted? These were the questions
which were now confronting us.
By now the third leg of our Troian horse
had become almost as strong as it ever
would. We were moving into the last stages
of our Junior year but that didn't mean
slowing down. Tom Sheary, Steve Arm-
stead and Janet Hoffsis were really busy
now, for they were candidates for the
school's student "aristocracy." After much
campaigning and a great deal of hard work
on the candidates' part, the ballots were
cast and Tom Sheary was chosen Student
Then came June. The biggest social event
of our T. H. S. careers was to take place
on June the second. Our Junior Prom was
a huge success with two hundred and fifty
couples in attendance. Everyone who at-
tended the dance had a good time.
The Seniors' big day was coming and we
iuniors pitched right in and helped. We put
our hand into iust about everything from
chair arrangement to ushering. As the Sen-
iors walked away we thought of the day
when we would come back as Seniors to
complete the Troian horse and make it a
really powerful factor in the life of Troy
Miss Hennessey's senior typists.
Queen Carol reigns at Senior Ball
Our constant search for the improvement of our minds did not
block our omnipresent social life. The Senior Ball was held on the
crisp and snowy evening of November IO. Our ships were sent far
and wide in search of a theme. One gallant adventurer returned with
tales of a virtual tropical paradise, so we immediately developed a
Hawaiian theme on our own tropical island.
On January 12 many of us were found deep in concentration over
the College Board, Scholastic Aptitude tests. This was a big event
for many of us. lt could determine the path which we would follow
for the remainder of our years.
Later in January many of us were astounded over the absolute
impossibility of the New York State Regents Scholarship Examina-
tions. How could anyone do well enough to win a scholarship from
that exam. We found out a short while later, when many of us
received the ioyful news.
We were now well into our final and most important year. Miss
Antoinette M. Lewis and Mr. John Hennessey were our class ad-
visors. Our class officers were president, Al Thomas, vice president,
Diana Malkonian, secretary, Carol Kasariian, and treasurer, Bernice
Soon after, perfect minds and perfect bodies determined the se-
lection of our class celebrities. According to Newton's gravitational
theory, opposites attracted and hence arose our favorite topic of
Following -our quest for knowledge and adven-
ture we converged upon the U.N. and returned
home with tales of our adventure.
The Senior and Junior executive boards, meet-
ing in ioint session on January IO, voted unani-
mously to stage a musical revue under the di-
rection of Joseph Hayes, March 29 and 30, at
T.H.S. Mr. Hayes, a professional choreographer,
composer, and director, addressed the initial
meeting, explaining what a Joseph Hayes produc-
tion included. Mr. Hayes, who has appeared in
such shows as "Annie Get Your Gun" and "Call
Me Mister," said that a show of the type he
would stage with the upperclassmen would re-
quire a cast of over 300 students. This musical
would be staged for two nights and would be a
joint proiect of the iunior and senior classes. The
seniors enthusiastically endorsed the idea and the
first musical show in the new Troy High School
was a great success. Over one hundred and fifty
members of the class took part in the affair. A
percent of the profits went to Mr. Hayes and the
remainder was divided equally between the iun-
iors and seniors.
"Her serene Highness"
I ,,,,,,, ,
After the Ball was over
The Senior Banquet took place in May and we
were astounded at the many talents which our
comrades had developed. The food was furnished
by our own cafeteria and dancing followed from
nine to twelve, in the Boys' Gym.
As spring wore on, our college acceptances
began to pour in. For the first time we began to
realize that we would soon be parting and go-
ing our separate paths. This note of primary sor-
row was soon forgotten as June approached, and
with it our Senior Picnic. How can we ever forget
the highly enioyed but usual mishaps of a pic-
nic, especially of this, one of our last social
Now, at last the time has come. With the pass-
ing of our Class Night we are at the realization
that the final parting has arrived. We must now
bid adieu to Troy High, our Alma Mater, which
has guided us in the past four years of our
lives and prepared us for the many years to
I TRCJDUCING OUR SLICCESSORS
it I958 I I
JUNIOR EXECUTIVE BOARD AND ADVISORS
Standing: Charles Seibert, President, Miss Roarke and Mr. Lagoe, Advisors. Seated, rear: Sally Waite, Vice
President, Peter Denton, Ralph Bulson. Front row: John Catone, Secretary, Judy Astor, Lorraine Colvin, David
Knapp. Elaine Hamilton, Treasurer, is absent.
These are next year's Seniors. With this energetic group we have shared the
title of upperclassmen. Throughout the past two years we have attended each
other's dances and have had more than our share of fun. ln the spring of 1957
members of the Class of '58 also became members of various clubs with the
Seniors. On March 29 and 30 our classes combined to present a Joseph Hayes
Musical, which no one enjoyed more than the students who participated in it.
Following tradition, the Juniors ushered at graduation and served us at our Senior
Our period of learning at Troy High has ended, but to the Class of '58 we wish
all success. This small section of our yearbook can only hope to recall a few of the
many memories our classes hold in common.
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Charles Seibert, President: Sally Waite, Vice Presidentg Judy Astor, Secretary: Mary Ann Renna, Treasurer.
"Take Time Ouf' Mr. Joseph Hayes, Producer, Director, Elc
Front row, left to right: Koon, Wisher, Clickner, Lynch, Lynd, Luce, Lockhart, King, Barrett, Allen, Long.
Second row: Yurack, Weisenforth, Large, Kupic, Levy, Koshgarian, J. Hems, Rivest, Cranston, Litherland,
Helm. Third row: Hems, Houston, Oertel, Hayner, Mabin, Knapp, Servan, Luste, Lenihan, Riley, Levine.
Front row: Wells, Valentine, Nolan, Poclhoretz, Moon, Nitz, Pohlmann, Winkler, O'Brien, Shays, Moreau, l
Reichard. Second row: Nelson, Pieper, Smith, Link, Naylor, O'Connor, Opilz, Hoffman, Pitaniello, Perrine, 1
Henry. Third row: Mudar, Nash, Owens, J. Herrington, Olmstead, Mooradian, Noble, K. Herrington, Price, 1
Front row: .Rhine-Smith, Schermerhorn, Renna, Howd, Reynolds, Schoonmaker, King, Foley, Riley. Second t
row: Moles, Rosenberger, Robertson,-Cluett, Rivlin, Ryan, Zepf. Third row: Roberts, Riegert, Wiegner, '
Howard, Reddiough, .lon Riegert, Sanders.
From row: Mantello, Lettrick, Maier, Manning, Menz, McKeefe, Koon, Malek, E. Miller, Moeller. Second
row: Ingalls, Jacobs, Margolin, Mambert, Ferrera, Miller, Maloney, Maly, Mele, J. Jackson, Marchand. Third
row: Teta, Milo, Hupe, Maynard, W. Miller, Mamone, Callas, McGrath, Jobson, McCabe, Jackson.
Front row: Boomhower, Leversee, Bonesteel, M. Boehringer, C. Boehringer, Schultz, Benson, Welcome
Bashant, Bailey, Tetrault, Aster. Second row: S. Bazycki, Radz, Schoonmaker, Coffey, Bonhwick, Sliter,
M. Bazicki, Bates, Anselmenr. Third row: Baker, Bode, Bink, Bertholf, Baranowski, Armstrong.
Front row: Waite, Turner, Burdick, Charchian, Colongione, Carter, Clickner, Reilly. Second row: Brown,
Sapino, Catone, Brenenstuhl, Vishner, Chuckrow, Bronk, Waterlield. Third row: Bulson, Claus, Cleland,
Burniche, Clinton, McGrath, Walsh, Dunne.
Front row: Colvin, Rainforrh, Kincaid, Danaher, Crandell, Coonley, DeGiorgia, DeTommasi. Second row:
Darling, Cushine, Cox, Prince, Daf-fner, Reohr, Connors, Hutchinson, Denton. Third row: Kelley, Cranston,
Tofte, Derkowski, Qua, Cramer, Dashkin, Colucci, Kaprelian, DeCelle, DeLong.
Front row: Fazio, Dillenbeck, Smith, Dupree, Schwartz, King, Slocum, English, Scott, Filley. Second row:
Skiba, Sicley, C. Dalton, Harris, Seibert, Dworsky, Ernst, Sheehan, Ebenhock, Ellen. Third row: Slobodian,
Lapides, K. Duncan, Fucci, Duncan, Semerad, Durand, Weaver, Hannon.
Front row: Guida, Grillo, Gambrell, Talarico, Goldberg, Gordon, Sunukiian, Soultanian. Second row: T.
Smith, Harris, Gerrish, Haldeman, Hartnagle, Grogan, Third row: Smulsky, Snover, Hallacy, Gundrum, Staro,
Gondola, Gervasio, N. Smith.
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Seated: Roberts, Kuchinsky, W. Miller. Standing: Colvin, Spoon, Smulsky, Chuckrow, Chuckrow,
Rainforth, Ellenbogen, Bonesteel, Foley, Wells, Cranston, Mrs. Spencer, Advisor, Weiss.
First row: K. Roberts, C. Haldeman, Mr, Raymond Henry, advisor, F. Campagna, J. Hoftsis. Sec-
ond row: C. Delamater, R. Miller, Q. Mabin, W. Slobodian, L. Bode. Third row: W. Smith, J.
Schantz, P. Pollock.
Bring the copy!
Where's the ink?
How familiar are these
words when an issue of the
Clarion is about to go to press.
Troy High School's literary
magazine, the Clarion, "goes
to press," about four times a
year. The theme is usually
centered around a particular
season or holiday, with the
last issue always dedicated to
This year, James Miller and
Victoria Kuchinsky, together
with the English and art de-
partments, supervised by Mrs.
Spencer, took the creative abil-
ity of the students in hand.
Every story, poem and draw-
ing is original and the entire
magazine is printed and pub-
lished by the student body.
Bong, bong, bong! There go
the fire monitors! While the
rest of the student body is
swiftly leaving the building,
the fire monitors remain, run-
ning, checking, and making
sure that everyone is out be-
fore giving the "all clear" sign.
Amidst the hustle and
bustle, one can also see these
same fire monitors directing
the passing of classes to an
Under the direction of Mr.
Henry, the fire monitors of
Troy High School help make
the fire prevention system of
the school a success.
Seated: Joel -Moskowitz, Betsy Fell, Co-
editors. Standing: Warren Bovie, Donald
Mandelbaum, Jean Collier, George Lee,
Carol Connolly, David Armitage, Brenda
Powell, Marie Rifflebach, Miss Mclnemey,
Troy High School students are proud of their school newspaper, the "ChalIenger."
Published every three weeks during the school year, the Challenger is produced
by students under the capable direction of Miss Mary D. Mclnerney.
Preparation for each publication includes gathering news, soliciting ads, taking
pictures, meeting deadlines, typing, proofreading, editing and layouts. Rest
between issues is almost unknown to members ot the staff.
When the paper rolls off the presses, students rush to get their copies in order
to read "Mr. Petter" and the sports. At this time the stock question of the editors
is, "Hasn't anyone read my editorial?" Editors don't mind this slight, however, as
long as the students enioy the paper.
This year's sales and ads have increased and the staff looked pleased, if not a
little tired, as the last issue neared completion.
Seated, left to right: Gail Lasdon, Carolyn Schultz
Mann, Carol Haldeman, Carol Kasariian, Michael
een Karpiak, Diana Malkonian, Stephen Armstead
Jewell Koonce, John Kriworutschko, Jay LaPalme
Bernice Spoon. Standing: Janet Hoffsis, Neil Mc-
STUDENT COUNCIL EXECUTIVE BOARD
Seated: M. Cutler, Secretary, K. Roberts, Treasurer, T. Sheary, President, J. Hoftsis, Vice President, V. Leach.
Standing: S. Moore, C. Schultz, S. Thomas, S. Armstead, Vice President, P. Denton, C. Schlegel, C. Mastan,
M. M. Buckman.
The student government body of Troy
High School is the Student Council. This
organization strives to promote the general
welfa re of the Student body.
Weekly meetings of the executive board
provide the business to be presented at the
semi-monthly Council meetings. The home-
room representatives in turn relate the ideas
and discussions in each individual home-
room, thereby informing every student ot
the planned activities.
Special Council Committees are kept busy
handling publicity and selling tickets for
sporting events, distributing souvenirs, re-
cording tor the point system, and supervis-
ing the school savings system. The "penny
a week" collection enables the Council to
contribute financially to worthy organiza-
tions such as Camp Barker, Radio Free
Europe, and the Save the Children Federa-
tion. Also accredited to Student Council
are the establishment of the Student moni-
A typical Student Council meeting, Mrs. Margaret Spencer, advisor, Tom Sheary, President standing
tor system in the cafeteria and the sponsor-
ing of several dances.
Student Council volunteers enter into the
Heart, Cerebral Palsy, and March of Dimes
Under the direction and guidance of
faculty advisors, Mrs. Margaret Spencer
and Mr. Arthur J. Reents, the Student Coun-
cil has worked hard and achieved much in
creating school spirit and bettering school
Seated: C. O'Connor, President, Mrs. Colley, Advisor, V. Kuchinsky, Vice President, R. Hilt, Secretary.
Second row: P. Welcome, .l. Chuckrow, K. Harris, M. Marcus, D. Adams, J. Kepner. Third row: J. Carter, M.
Bashant, R. Guida, L. Farrell, B. Rubin, P. Roman, C. Calhoun. Fourth row: F. Harris, L. Nitz, L. Kautz, K.
Dixon, B. O'Brien. Fifth row: L. Buerkley, M. Chapnick, N. Denton, M. Shaver, R. Fischer, A. Mochon,
S. Gerrish. Sixth row: A. Conway, B. Burke, D. McMahon, C. Warren, C. Hukey, M. Stillman, S. Tetrualt.
Have you watched the new Library Club pledges scurrying through the hall in
their book character costumes, memorizing the Dewey Decimals, or learning the
alphabet backwards? Fun and work lie ahead as the new members await schedul-
ing and their first day at desk duty.
t Planning bulletin boards and book ex-
hibits, shelving books, planning club parties
and arranging group proiects bring the year's
activities to completion at award day, when
at last the coveted "T" or pin is earned.
Under the watchful and friendly guidance
of Mrs. Colley, the Library Club performs
its many duties and activities, and accom-
plishes its aims as a service organization For
Troy High School.
If you think this is easy, try it.
First row: D. Armitage, Treasurer, Warren Bovie, Vice President, Marie Rifflebach, President, N. Chard
Secretary, G. Lasdon, B. Forrester, B. Spoon, F. Smulsky, Miss Gabauer, Advisor. Second row: F. Carey, J
Moskowitz, T. Fox, L. Clark, S. Gressler, V. Kuchinsky. Third row: D. Mandelbaum, S. Armstead, C. Masten
J. LaPalme, J. Hoffsis. Fourth row: J. Quinn, A. Thomas, D. Malkonian, B. Powell, R. Prezio, D. Kallenburg
Fifth row: J. Murnieks, W. Smith, A. Wasula.
ATIONAL HO OR SOCIETY
Every year, the "creme de la creme" of the Junior Class is selected by the senior
members and faculty to ioin the ranks of National Honor Society. Following tradi-
tion on April 24, 1956, thirty-eight Juniors were inducted into this organization on
the basis of their excellence in character, scholarship, leadership, and service.
N.H.S. bestows upon its members a pin along with a membership card. ln the
induction ceremony, the new member signs a scroll thus becoming an active N.H.S.
member pledged to uphold the standards and traditions of N.H.S.
The numerous activities
throughout the year include:
investigation of available
scholarships, an annual N.H.S.
dance, several assembly pro-
grams featuring guest speak-
ers and educators, and finally
a tap day, when the next
proud group of Juniors is sum-
moned to uphold the honor
and prestige of the National
Officers: Marie Riffelbach,
president, Warren Bovie, vice
president, Nancy Chard, sec-
retary, David Armitagti, treas-
Carolyn Julian, Ann Long, Vice President, Carol O'Connor, Fran Smulsky, Treasurer, Miss Hennessey, Ad
visor, Carol Mastan, President, Jean Collier, Secretary, Barbara Sweeney, Joyce Connors, Carolyn Wells,
Sandra Levine, Anna Wasula, Carol Connolly, Joan Green, Nancy Chard, Shirley Kasper, Gail English
Doris Pohlman, Mary Ann Renna, Gail Lasdon, Pat Tschumi, Shirley Rosen, Marilyn Uline, Lois Nitz
Joycelyn King, Milli Crandell, Debbi Brown, Phyllis Denton, Grace Clickner, Faye Harris, Bernice Spoon
Delphic Society consists of approximately forty girls chosen from the Junior
and Senior Class.
You probably saw coy little "Raggedy Anns" singing in the halls last Qctober.
Of course, they were the Delphic girls being initiated. This day marked the first
occasion that Delphic and "Phil" held their initiations on the same day. After a
strenuous day, both clubs ioined in a party held in the cafeteria.
The girls participated in many club activities such as having hot dog roasts and
going bowling. For their Christmas proiect this year, the girls made stuffed toys
and animals which were given to the small children at Vanderhyden Hall.
The big activity of the year was the annual Phil-Delphic dance in March. Both
Phil and Delphic girls worked together on this unforgettable dance.
A banquet was held at the end of the year to welcome new members and to
bid the graduating girls farewell. The new president and secretary were elected for
next year at this affair.
This year's officers were: President, Carol Mastan, Vice President, Ann Long,
Secretary, Jeanie Collier, Treasurer, Fran Smulsky. The advisor is Miss Hennessey.
Standing: Carol Haldeman, Marie Rifflebach, Leith Filley, Jacqueline Hayes, Diana Malkonian, Neil McMann
Sue Moore, Carol Kasarjian, Joan Sunukjian, Valerie Nolan, Jeanette Miller, Jane Donaldson, Vivian Mentz
Carolyn Schultz, Betsy Fell, Peggy Cutler, Janet Hoffsis, Carol Hartnagle. Seated: Tanya Dee, Jewell Koonce
Secretary, Brenda Powell, President, Mrs. Maly, Advisor, Sally Waite, Vice President, Judy Rainforth
Treasurer, Joyce Underwood.
Philomathian Society, the oldest active organization in Troy High
School, is a combination service and social group. After fall initiation,
Phil girls launched many proiects such as reading to children in the
hospital and making Christmas scrapbooks. ln between, they are knee-
deep in splash parties, hot-dog roasts and teas.
The highlight of each year is the Phil-Delphic dance. Both Phil and
Delphic girls work together to provide the school with one of its most
At the end of the year, the annual banquet is held which serves to
welcome the new members and to bid farewell to the seniors.
COMMERCIAL CLUB OFFICERS: R. Hilt, President, A. Marynak, First Vice President: J.
Mancinelli, Second Vice President, C. Mahar, Secretary: E. Flubacker, Treasurer, S. Rosen,
Standing: D. Maly, Mrs. Spencer, Advisor, T. Lennon, K. Roberts, R. Levy, D. Curley, R.
Coonrad, A. North, D. Collins, W. Slobodian. Seated: L. Murati, A. Raphael, A. Bleau,
J. Holmes, P. Schantz, R, Pryor.
Fulfilling its purpose as a service
organization for Troy High School,
one of the Commercial Club's main
activities is operating the book ex-
change. A lot of their time is spent
in collecting, sorting and selling
second-hand books each fall.
Dances, parties, museum trips, ban-
quets, and speakers from the busi-
ness world all serve to make life
interesting and informative for the
future, "girls in the gray flannel
The Troy High Amateur Radio
Club was organized two years ago
to help interested students get their
government amateur radio licenses.
Since that time Radio Club has
expanded into many other fields
which include operating the school
public address system in the build-
ing and repairing radio equipment.
At the present time twenty students
belong to the club which meets in
the radio room on the ground floor.
The receiving and transmitting
equipment is located there, as well
as offices, and a work area-class-
This year the Radio Club visited
numerous radio stations, gained a
call letter assignment-K2VSR-and
gave code and theory instruction to
newcomers. Future plans call for
joining the American Radio Relay
League, a non-profit organization
of radio amateurs.
Seated, left to right: Andrew Keenan, Al Thomas, Don Mandelbaum, Janis Murnieks, Norm Rosenblum,
Frank Carey, and Miss Fitzgerald. Standing: Joel Moskowitz, Loyal Burnett, Warren Bovie, Tom Fox, and
Eisenhower and Nixon-or Stevenson and Ke-
Which candidates would the students choose in
the first mock presidential election ever to be held
at Troy High School?
To clarify the issues for more intelligent student
voting was the responsibility of the Quintillian So-
ciety, the senior boys' honor group of the Citizenship
For, as stated in the preamble of its by-laws, the
Society was established so that its members could
"exchange, pool, and share information that will
clarify and increase our knowledge and understand-
ing of public issues."
Since its founding in 1955, the Quintilian So-
ciety has been affiliated with the Junior Town
Miss Marion G. FitzGerald serves as advisor.
'And now we belong to Quintillian"
Standing: B. Young, President, First row: V. Kuchinsky, W. Slobodian, J. Coonrad, Miss
Cavanaugh, advisor. Second row: J. Collier, G. Lasdon, J. Moskowitz, K. Duncan, K.
Grogan. C. McMann, Vice President, and M. Karpiak, Secretary-Treasurer, were absent
for the picture.
First row: L. Coonley, D. Mandelbaum, D. Malkonian. Second row: L. Clark, A. Hasso,
J. Boomhower. Third row: M. Halacy, M. Dworsky, D. Armitage.
Guten Tag! Sprechen Sie Deutsch?
You don't ? Well there's a club in Troy
High School that does. lt's the German
Club. It is composed of students taking
German ll who have a special interest
in the subject, and it is under the di-
rection of Miss Cavanaugh.
One of its activities this year was
participating in the United Nations
Dance sponsored by all language clubs
in Troy High.
The Latin Club of Troy High School,
then called the "Cicero Club," was or-
ganized in 1921 for the purpose of
promoting a greater interest in the
study of Latin. The club assumed its
present name ot "Toga" in 1948. Orig-
inally only those who achieved an
average of 85M or more were al-
lowed to ioin. Now the entire Cicero
ithird year classl and Virgil itourth
year classj are offered membership.
The current group's activities include
a trip to the Senate in Albany, a Ro-
man style banquet complete with
slaves, and the construction of a model
of the Roman Forum.
First row: V. Kuchinsky, G. Lasdon, J. Maynard, M. Halacy. Second row: V. Menz, D. Mandelbaum A
Borthwick. Third row: B. Fell, M. Rifflebach, R. Owens. Rear: Mr. Levenstein, Advisor.
Science Club is an honor organization with membership limited to
those students who have an average of 85? or better in Biology,
Physics, or Chemistry. It is the aim of Science Club to instill an apprecia-
tion of science into these students. Demonstrations and discussions are
presented by area authorities in certain fields. Field trips are taken to
various science centers, and students are encouraged to enter the annual
Science Congress in Albany. It is hoped that these programs will inspire
the students to obtain more knowledge of specific sciences and that
they will utilize this knowledge in future years.
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Front row: Carolyn Wells, Nancy Weingarrner, Vickey King. Back row: Jewel Koonce, Ann Monaco, Carolyn'
Cook, ,lean Lewis, Joyce Connors.
' J.V. CHEERLEADERS
Front row: Ruth Simon, Linda Berkley. Back row: Ruth Lynd, Bonnie Cranston, Linda Nifz, Marilyn Closson
First row: Bill Stawitz, Joel Moskowitz, Jerry Marcicano, Sigvalt Luedke, Tom Sheary, Richard Daffner, Bob
Ellen, Trent Cox, Howard Daffner. Second row: Bob Bertholf, Janis Murnieks, Bill Baranowski, Kurt
Maschewski, George Lee, Allen Thomas, Ed Kaprelian, Chris Oertel. Third row: Steve Thomas, Arno Reihs,
Bob Pochman, Wesley Smith, Richard Keefer, Jim Price, Francis McCabe, Joe Walsh, Coach Boland.
ln only its second year of organized soccer, the Purple and Gold kickers com-
piled a brilliant TO-3 record, finished second in the Tri-County League, and forced
champion Watervliet into a playoff for the title.
Excluding Watervliet, the team suffered only one league defeat, which was at
the hands of Shenendehowa, 4-2. Rivalry with the Cannoneers began in the first
of three thrilling contests between .Troy and 'Vliet. Playing on their opponents'
field, the Troians were edged, 2-O in the third period, as Watervliet scored with
only forty-five seconds remaining in the game. The scene of the second encounter
shifted to Troy High's field, where the Horses tallied early in the first period,
thwarted all 'Vliet's scoring attempts, and emerged from the field with a 2-0
victory. Finishing in a tie for first place and the league championship, the teams
were forced to play off at Heatly. The game followed the pattern of the second,
but with the Cannoneers notching the early goal and holding on to win 2-O.
Regardless of the score, the Troian kickers outplayed and outhustled 'Vliet in the
final three periods and proved themselves well worthy of praise.
Under the direction of Coach Charles Boland, the kickers gained victories over
Lansingburgh, Shenendehowa, Waterford, Heatly, Burnt Hills, and Watervliet.
Kurt Maschewski, Bill Baranowski, George Lee, and Tom Sheary were selected on
the All-Tri-Country team, while graduating lettermen included Wesley Smith, Janis
Murnieks, Allen Thomas, Joel Moskowitz, George Lee and Tom Sheary.
Back row: Coach Levito, Vince De Cherio, Wendell Price, Bill Bregenzer, Larry Winsor, Phil Dandeau,
Charles Birmingham, Andrew Schaffer, Daryl Love, Wallace Tedesco, Al Waterfield, Coach Delveccio.
Front row: Gene Wager, Donald White, Dick Gardner, Doug Armstrong, Arthur Castle, Ken Grogan, John
JLI IOR VARSITY
Riley, Bill Levine, Garry Gulden.
The Troy High football team completed a successful season with a 42 record
and a tie for second place in the strong Class "A" league. The gridmen also re-
ceived a trophy from Paul Flannigan on behalf of WTRY, tor outstanding play in
the area this year, and placed five'players on the Record Newspaper's All-Scholastic
The Trojans opened the season against Watervliet at Notre Dame field, with the
band, cheerleaders and a big student turnout providing cheers and encourage-
ment. Although not playing up to its full potential, the team rallied twice to score
a l4-O victory.
For the first time in tive years the T. S. gridders, intheir Class 'fA" inaugural,
triumphed over the highly touted Blue Devils of Nott Terrace, l4-7. Halfloack Denny
Stone scored early in the first quarter, with Nate Jackson going over for the extra
Let go of his head! The toss is made. tWe wonj
From row, left to right: Jerry Lewis, Jack McCabe, Lloyd Mitchell, Jack Whaley, Dan Johnson, Steve
Turino, Jeff Herrington, Frank Fisher, Tony Pascarella, Don Aird, Ed Milo, Bob Qua, Howard Teal. Back
row: Coach Gillette, Leo Mosseau, Peter Prince, Steve Colucci, James Riley, Pat McCoy, Randolph Walling,
Nate Jackson, Dave Sliter, Denny Stone, Ed Hannon, Bob McFall, Tom Callas, Dick Minsky, Bill Dunn,
point. A Terrace score in the second frame brought the score to a 7-7 tie which
lasted almost to the end of the game. With one minute remaining Stone again
scored to climax a forty-three yard drive and the answer to four years of hope
The possibility of an undefeated season was destroyed by Albany High's one
point victory and the second loss of the season was suffered at the hands of
powerful Mount Pleasant, 20-O. Coach Picken's charges whipped Amsterdam for
their second Class "A" victory.
Winding up their season in the annual classic, "The Weather Bowl," the grid-
men defeated Catholic Central High School 18-14, before one of the largest
crowds of the season.
To complete a pleasant year for Coach Picken, Jack McCabe, Nate Jackson, Tony
Pascarella, Denny Stone and Dan Johnson were chosen on the All-City team.
Down he goes! Big fight
Kneeling: Pete Apostle, Arnold Manville, Bob Pochman, Ed Wilcove, John Rooney. Standing: Coach Gersh,
Harvey Rothenberg, .lack Burns, John Faraccl, Francis Sullivan, Bill Swartz, Francis McCabe.
JLINIGR VARSITY BA KETBALL
Under the direction of Coach Charles Boland
the Troy High basketball team concluded the sea-
son with a 3-l5 record. With much practice and
hustle the cagers showed great improvement
over last year's winless squad and should come
through with an excellent season! next year.
l'm telling you-
ln one of the most exciting games of the sea-
son, the Troians, breaking a twenty-game losing
streak, defeated Lansingburgh, 39-37. Playing a
strong defensive game, the courtmen stole the
ball from the Maroons with seconds left, and
sunk a free throw to bring the game to an ex-
citing finish. The Purple and Gold subdued
Watervliet a week later, 56-52, thwarting a late
Three down and two to go.
Kneeling: Dan Nash, Matt Kupic, Sal Mamone, Don Ebenhoch, Bill Breganzer. Standing: Coach Boland, Bill
Baranowski, Nate Jackson, Denny Stone, Ed Smulsky, Bob Qua, Chris Oertel.
VARSITY BAS KETB LL
Dan Nash, Denny Stone, Bob Qua, and Nate
Jackson all hit double numbers in individual scor-
ing. Bringing their season to a fitting close, the
T. H. S. hoopsters upset powerful Mount Pleasant,
59-56, for their first Class "A" victory of the
year, and eliminated the Red Raiders from any
league honors. The Horses used their foul shots
A bit of ballet
for the winning margin, as they outscored the
visiting Schenectady team, 31-12, by halftime.
Stone set the pace in scoring with twenty-eight
points. Although not excelling in victories, the
team ranked high in sportsmanship, always giv-
ing an opponent a fight to the end.
He made it, tool
First grow: Coach Cooley, S. Nelick, M. Walker, C. Stone, A. North, S. Armstead, J. Thieringer, H. Under-
Seibeltt, E. Wilmot, J. Deo, J. Oglesby, Coach Case. Sec- wood, L. Mitchell, A. Waterfield, W. O'Connor, Manager
ond row: C. Hauck, H. Reynolds, B. Brown, B. Ducat, D. Armitage.
R. Riley, M. Radz, W. Stawitz. Third row: C. Wick, J.
The T. H. S. mermen had a terrific season this
year sporting an amazing 9-1 record. The win-
ners' only defeat was in their final meet with the
powerful Albany Academy. Coach Cooley's boys
captured all five home meets and four out of five
Troy snagged B. C. H. S. in its closest meet
of the season by a score of 40-37. Chuck Seibert
took the only first place. Waterfield, Underwood,
Nelick, and Seibert captured the medley relay,
and a team of Thierenger, Stone, Riley and Radz
took the free-style relay.
The Troians chalked up a smashing 62-15 vic-
tory over New York Military Academy. The closest
event was diving when Bill Stawitz won by two-
tenths of a point.
Troy's sixth and seventh victories were scored
on the first overnight trip the team has taken.
John Stone smashed all T. H. S. records when
he too kthe 50 yd. tree-style in 25 seconds flat.
The mermen took this rrfeet with Binghamton and
the following one with Baldwinsville by scores of
49-28 with Binghamton and the following one
with Baldwinsville by scores of 49-28 and 51-26.
In its final meet the team succumbed to its
only conquerer, Albany Academy by a score of
Front row: Manager .l. Moskowitz, W. Price, R. Ellen, DUNN, C- Stare, R- 5Bl'fl10lff W- Bovie, R- Semefad, R
J. Mariscano, W. Young, J. lacobucci, W. Levine, P. Cluert, DeFreest, H. Ramsey, G. Lee, D. McCabe, T. Thompson
Back row: A. Thomas, B. Kehn, T. Hall, G. Doodian, W. WaSl'1OCk, COHCH G- DelVeCCi0-
The Troy High hockey team, under coach Del-
Veccio got off to a slow start but ended in fine
form, winning the last five games and compiling
an over all record of seven wins, three losses and
one tie. The stickmen placed second in the North-
eastern High School Hockey League and captured
third place in the Class f'A" division of the Lake
ln the opening game on Dec. 22, the Troians
scored with ten seconds remaining in the third
period to tie league rival, LaSalle 3-3. However
the Flying Horses dropped a 3-2 overtime verdict,
which eventually decided the league champion-
Co-Captain Brant Kehn led the Trojan scoring
with twenty-one points, two short of the school
record. He, George Doodian and Warren Bovie
became the first four-year men in T. H. S. hockey
history, on the team started in our freshman year.
The record for the four years is 30-T 4-2.
in the second encounter between the two clubs,
Goalie: "OH, NOl"
Back row Leo Mosseau, John Washock, Dick Minsky, row: Steve Colucchi Cstandingj Bob Qua Brant Kehn
Coach Picken Middle row: Jack Whaley, .lim Price, Steve Bob MCCarfl1y, Tony Pascarella
Turrno AI Rnvlm Dick Osganian, Myron Van Dyke. Front
The Troy High baseball team completed its 1956
season with a six-one record, playing the greatest
number of games ever attempted by a team in
this area. The season also marked the first time
that Coach Picken's team has played on the two-
year-old diamond behind the school. Loyal groups
of fans were always present throughout the cold
and windy spring, with no place to sit but on a
nearby hill. Playing in the class "A" league, the
Troians defeated Albany, Amsterdam, C. C. H. S.,
and Lansingburg in single games while shutting
out Watervliet twice.
The most memorable game of the season was
the i9-5 victory over Albany High, while the most
exciting was a 5-4 loss to Mount Pleasant, a game
in which the winning run was brought home on
a squeeze play in the final inning. Pitcher Denny
Stone was the standout of the year as he struck
out fifteen men against C. C. H. S., tossed a five-
hitter at Albany High, pitched four innings of
one-hit ball against 'Burg, and was credited with
five of the horses' six victories. The coming sea-
son looks bright for the Purple Nine, as only three
lettermen were, lost through graduation.
D Stone, batting Stone again
Back row: Bill Conner, Jeff lacobucci, Jack McCabe, Fred Pollman. Middle row: George Lee, Bob Elgie,
Chris Kaprelian, Mike Dwyer. Front row: Joseph McConville, Roland Eustace, Ed Evarts, Allen Thomas,
The Purple and Gold track team concluded its season last year with a
respectable 2-3 record. Despite heavy losses through graduation and iniuries,
hopes are high that the Troy High track will be completed this year and that
the cindermen will hold their first home meet in T. H. S. history. Lack of
equipment and facilities has always plagued the team, as a pole for the
pole vaulters is sought most for this year.
Following an opening loss to Albany High, the Horses captured successive
victories over Albany Academy and Lansingburg in the final two meets.
R. Eustace G. Lee
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Mr. Levinstein, Coach, Jim Quinn, Doug Kallenburg, Norm Whitehurst, Tom Whitehurst, Tom Fox, Frank,
In the spring a young rnan's fancy turns to . . .
Tennis. This year, Coach Levinstein expects to
improve on last season's record of 5-5-2. The
backbone of the team will be returning veterans
of last year. Tom Fox, who played second man
last year, Frank Carey, who played fourth, and J.
Quinn, D. Kallenburg, T. Whitehurst, N. White-
Highlights ot last year's season were: the team's
victory over Waterford, and double wins over
Lansingburgh and Catholic High, also Tom Fox
went to the sectionals where he defeated the first
man from Glens Falls before losing to an op-
ponent from Mount Pleasant.
And Love? A term in tennis which means that
you have no score.
Service with a smile.
Wait for me!
Front row: Joe McConville, Mike Dwyer, Chet DeLaMater, Ed Evarts, Fred Pollman. Back row: Jeff lacobucci
Bill O'Connor, Harry Biggs, Richard Beckman, Tom Lococo, Richard Lee, Coach.
Under the guidance of Coach Richard Lee, the cross country team became one
of the first Troy High teams in many years to finish a season undefeated. The
harriers chalked up five team victories, including a big upset over LaSalle, and
placed individually in various invitational runs.
ilowest number of points winsl
LaSalle J.V. ................ - ...... 40 Troy ........ ...... l 5
Van Rensselaer ..... ....... 3 9 Troy ..... - ............. 16
Waterford ............. ....... 3 9 Troy ........ ...... l 6
Cohoes ,,.,,,,.,,. - ....,.. ,...... 3 9 Troy ........ ...... 1 6
LaSalle .,.. - ................... 36 Troy ......,. ...... 1 9
Columbia .... ....... 3 4
Ed Evarts placed 44th in the Grant Memorial invitational run, topping his T. H. S.
teammates. Chet DeLaMater received a medal for placing in the top ten of the
meet. In the sectionals at Schenectady, Fred Pollman was the twentieth man across
the finish line, and Jeff lacobucci the twenty-seventh. Both boys received the honor
of being selected on the section two team. Other thin-clads to win letters this year
were Joe McConville, Mike Dwyer, and Richard Beckman.
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see us for
a good iob nowl
Want a good job after graduation? We have a variety of
interesting positions to choose from. One is bound to suit
you to a "T." Starting salaries are good - with increases
at frequent intervals. There's plenty of opportunity for
you to advance to even better, more responsible positions,
too. You work with girls just like yourself-friendly girls
with similar backgrounds and interests. And you'll find
working conditions very pleasant.
Thereis no need to wait until after graduation to apply.
If you're a senior, we want to talk to you now! Come in
and see us at:
NEW YORK TELEPHONE COMPANY
158 STATE STREET, ROOM 201-A, ALBANY, NEW YORK
TREGO 81 PAU L
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406 Fulton Street ASl1ley 4-7I20
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Albany. New Yorlr
Courses lead to
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and prepare 'For-
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Mathematics, Modern and Classical
270 River Street
"You'II Find lt Handy
to Call at Andy's"
Languages. Creative Writing and
i I n I l I l
DARDANIANS AT WORK
ol Sluus. Michaeleen Karpialc, Paul Harringlon, Jacqueline Pilce and Carolyn
J Ian being wafched by Raymond Miller and Quinlan Mabin.
COMPLETE GRADUATION SERVICE
Class Rings - Commencemenl' Announcemenis
Caps and Gowns - Medals and Awards - Diplomas
L. G. BALFOUR CO.
BENTLEY 8: SIMON TAYLOR PUBLISHING CO.
HODGKINS OF BALFOUR .
"Gus" Hodglcins, Bob Gray. and T. K. Hymers
P. O. Box 9 . I
SCHENECTADY, NEW YORK
Phone EXPRESS 3-5374
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE RINGS
MEDALS - TROPHIES - DIPLOMAS
CAPS AND GOWNS
I4 Pine Tree Drive Poughkeepsie, New YorIc
R. LESTER BROW
Boys' and S'IudenIs' Shop
Phone ASI1Iey 6-780I Troy. N. Y.
FRANK M. WHEELER
COAL CO.. INC.
Coal and Fuel Oil
I5 Cragin Avenue ASI1Iey 2-2092
TROY. N. Y.
Siieary crowning Pahicia Tschunii queen P
f Jumor Prom.
350 FuI'ron S+reeI
Troy, New York
J. Donald Amyoi' James J. Hanley
Roberi- J. Freeman Joseph F. Kenney
MEAT 81 GROCERY
540 Pawling Avenue
TROY. N. Y.
AShIey-2-6740 Free Delivery
TROY HIGH DANCE BAND
Firsf row:-Bean, Norfh, Aird, Urquharf.
Ingels, Baziclci, Skiba, Wager. Henry.
Top row:-B. Henry. Rhinehower, Frank
"Bes'I' Wishes fo 'Ihe Members
of 'rhe Class of I957"
GEO. H. COLE
Plumbing - Healing
Hoosiclc S+. and 5+h Ave.
TROY, NEW YORK
MiIIer's Music Sfore
73 Fourrh SI-ree+
TROY. NEW YORK
LILLY'S ICE CREAM
555 Congress S'I'ree'I'
T N. Y.
FOR ALL OCCASIONS
BE'I"I'Y'S VARIETY SHOP
2I Chrislie Sfreei
TOYS - NOVELTIES
SCHOOL SUPPLIES-DRY GOODS
Com plimenfs of
F. W. WOOLWORTH'S
I2 Third Sfreel Troy, New Yorlc
Happy 'lirsl' clay of school.
You'II Love +o Slcale ai GUPTlLL'S
2- J X ii i i
M' WW " 'Llp
mf d ff imffiii iiii
-- , A -V
lllljlv nn mzguggff
Norfh of The Lafham Traffic Circle
Known 'For Values
32 Third S'l'ree+ Troy. N. Y.
Mll.l.ER'S DAIRY FARM
32l Pinewoods Ave. Rd. Troy, N. Y.
MILK AND EGGS
FROM FARM TO YOU
C0n9'a+U'a+iOnS FouNTAlN's TAX: senvlce
fo fhe Class of i957 phone Ashley 2-'lb'
A Weddings and Funerals a Specially
SUPPLYING TROY HIGH SCHOOL
Frank J. Hooley
MEATS 81 POULTRY
I I5 Fourfh S+. Troy
Jewelry Repairing, Diamonds, Gifis
83 Third Sfreei' Troy, N. Y.
THE SHOE BOX
W. L. Douglas Shoes
3I7 River S'I'ree'l'
Troy, New York
JAMES F. CU RLEY
Oil Burner Insiallalion
Service and Fuel Oil
Souih Lake Drive, Troy, New York
ANN'S GROCERY STORE
67 Midclleburgh Sfreei
TROY. NEW YORK
"If II"s Sporfswear-We Have Ii"
3I9 River S'I'ree'I' Troy, N. Y.
Congrafulaiions 'Io fhe
Class of '57
WAGAR'S DUTCH COLONY
Mr. Budrakey's Elecirical Shop Class.
CLUETT PEABODY C0
ARROW SHIRTS, TIES, COLLARS
Kifchens of V
'53 Bradford S+ I The "bread line" fi I' I I1 p CI
Albany 6, New York
Albany 62-I I45
We 'rake ihis oppor+uni+y +o wish each member of fhe
Senior Class, and fhe Facul+y success and good heal+h in rhe
.E EEL: .
H. GRASSEL, Owner
PRODUCE CO., INC.
ALBANY. NEW YORK
JOHN J. KASARJIAN
Plumbing - Hearing - EIecI'ricaI
Congress and Fourfh S'l'reeIs
TROY. NEW YORK
Firsi' 'FacuI+y meefing of ihe year.
LAVENDER'S BOOK SHOP
253 River Sheer
TROY, NEW YORK
ARTISTIC TAILORS J. Rodino. Prop
AShIey 4-I ISI 348 Congress S'IreeI'
TROY. NEW YORK
Top Qualify ai' a ReasonabIe Price
88 Third SI'reeI'
TROY. NEW YORK
9 Third S'I'reeI'
TROY. NEW YORK
DE BONIS GROCERY STORE
I624 Highland Avenue
Highland and Brunswick Aves.
SALES 81 SERVICE
663 Hoosick Road
Troy, New York
"BEST DEAL IN TowN"
227-229 Quail SI'ree'I'
Albany 3, New York
SEND FOR CATALOG
To 'Ihe Class of I957
"70e Widde 75"
Gail S. Lasdon '57
The Friendly SI'ore
S. S. KRESGE CO.
3I0 River Sireef Troy. New York
TROY'S MOST MODERN
Havin' a ball.
243I Sixih Avenue
TROY, NEW YORK
MlLLER'S MUSIC STORE
Sheei' Music and Musical Insfrumenfs
Greisch Guifars - Excelsior Accordions
73 FourII1 Sireei' Troy
G. GEIGER J. ROMEO
CLASS OF I957
PETER'S RESTAURANT 8: SUPPLY
44 George S'IreeI' Green Island, N. Y. Gross Orahrical Comesi,
Pefer Aposfol ARsenaI 3-I783 Joan Euenbogenl speaking
36I River Sireei' Troy, New York
3rd and Siaie SI'reeI's
LIFETIME PLASTICS CO.
"The House of
Wall Tile - Floor Tile
539 Pawling Avenue, Troy AS. 4-I063
SNOW WHITE LAUNDRY
5I8 Congress Slreel'
Troy, New Yorlc AShIey 4-60I0
announces Ihe opening of a
for young men and women
in Albany, a'I' 258 SI'aI'e S'IreeI'
in Sepfemlaer, I957.
The Junior College will noi be
For furiher informafion, apply al Ihe Admin-
is'l'raI'ion Building of -Ihe College, Ferry Sireef,
Troy. Telephone Ashley 2-2500.
LINCOLN - ,MERCURY
2350 Fiffh Avenue
Troy. New York
SQUARE FABRIC SHOP
"EveryIhing in Yard Goods"
Slip Covers ancl Drapes
Two Franklin Square
Troy, New Yorlc
Drugs - Free Delivery - Prescriplions
AShley 4-0702 Wynaniskill
THE BRIDAL CENTER
Ready-Io-Wear and Cuslom Made
and Gracluaiion Gowns
AShIey 6-7I I0
3I53 Sixih Avenue Troy. New York
Save Sys'l'emaI'icaIIy ai
THE TROY SAVINGS BANK
Second and S+aIe Sis., TROY, NEW YORK
Member Federal Deposii Insurance Corporaiion
THE THIRD OLDEST SAVINGS BANK IN NEW YORK STATE
W. H. FREAR
TROY. NEW YORK
The Only Deparimeni- S'rore
in I'I1e Tri-Ci+y Area
WIII1 a RecIemp'Iion Cenfer
for Ihe Famous
S 8: H Green Siamps
Lowes'I' Prices in Town
F. W. WOOLWORTH'S
CLASS OF '57
The Besr Values in Hosiery
3I4 River Sfreei'
PRINTING 8: BINDING CO
I97 Rrver S+reeI'
. " LI"f1"' N TROY, N. Y.
Leo A. Curley. Manager'
S+arving UI Seniors aboui 'Io 'lackle -the
TROY, NEW YORK
HOUSE OF FLOWERS
Qfowszs 901 Qccasioni
II9 Four+h S+. Troy, New York
JOHN RICCI LOU RIZZO
ai' Lower Prices
597 Fourfh Sireei' AShIey 6-70II
TROY, NEW YORK
75 Ferry S'l'ree+ Troy, N. Y.
28 - H2 S+reefs Troy, N. Y.
"Sewing Troy for Over a Third
of a Cen1'ury"
RAYMOND V. FARMER
Carbure+or and lgni+ion Service
Corner of II3 Si. and Fiffh Ave.
Norfh Troy, New York
Off for religious insiruciion.
SOON ER OR LATER
Sooner or lafer, we all go Io college. or enfer business, or
gel' married. Some of us do all Ihree.
Sooner or lafer, we all need money for 'Ihese and ihe oiher
necessities and pleasures of life.
Sooner or Iafer. we all realize iI's smari' 'Io save ahead for
fhe Ihings we wanr -Io have in The fufure.
Sooner or lafer, you'll sfari' a savings accounl and 'Ihe sooner
Ihe beffer for you. Why nor Today?
BU.LD.NG.L0AN AND S AV I N G S
ASSOCIATION -I TROY
2I SECOND STREET, TROY, N.Y. AS-4-4800 Albany 62-2240
TRI-CITY OIL HEAT
William A. EngsI'er and Son
OIL BURNERS FUEL OIL
24 Hour Delivery and Service
I Wayne SIreeI' . Troy. New Yorlz
AShIey 6-74I I
ICE CREAM PARLOR
20 Union S'I'reeI'
TROY, NEW YORK
Lunch and gossip.
C0mPll""enl5 of Congrarulaiions
REYNOLDS CLOTHING CO.. INC. Class of '57
4I2 Fulfon SI'ree'I Troy. New Yorl: A FRIEND
DENAKER'S DOG HOUSE
E. A. Denairer
R. D. 3 Box I72 Troy, N. Y.
TROY PLATE GLASS COMPANY
428-430 River Sfreei' Troy, N. Y.
I Ashley 4-5I9I
I WINE AND LIOUOR STORE
- LA BRECK'S SERVICE STATION
63 Main Avenue
WYNANTSKILL, NEW YORK
Your Jeweler Since I882
Fourih and Broadway, Troy, N. Y.
fo ihe Class of '57
The Tri-CiI'y's Mos'I' Beaufiful
TO THE GRADUATING CLASS
BOXER'S DRUG STORE
Spring sporfs banquet of +he Varieiy Club.
TROY, NEW YORK
7I Fourfh S'I'reeI' Troy. New York
J. RIES PAPER CO.
Noveliies 'For AII Occasions
Crepe Paper, Pariy Favors
29 Congress SI. Troy, New YorIc
DONALD J. KAISER, Opfician
405 Fullon Slreel' Troy, N. Y.
PLUMBING 8: HEATING
70 Vliel Slreei
COHOES, NEW YORK
COPELAND TRAVEL AGENCY
Air and Sfeamship Reservalions
29 SI'al'e Sireei' Troy. New Yorlr
Mr. Enfanlo, Vice Principal, shows 'the library
facilifies io visiiing business leaders.
Good Luck 'Io Class of '57
EAST SIDE FOOD MARKET
470 Pawling Ave. Troy, New Yorlr
CHIC HAT SHOP
5 Third Slreel'
TROY, NEW YORK
WEBER'S MACHINE SHOP
2 Campbell Avenue
TROY. NEW YORK
349 Congress Slreei
Troy, New York
We Operale Our Own Planl
REFRESH YOURSELF BAKERY DELICATESSEN
V AShley 4-446I
A l72-I74 River Si. Troy, N. Y.
DAVIS FLOOR COVERING
Carpefs - Tile - Linoleum
58 King Sireel' Troy, N. Y.
TA LOR PUBLISHING CO.
DALLAS I TEXAS
The B251 Yearbooks are TAYLOR-MADE
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