Francis W Parker School - Record Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1948

Page 1 of 72

 

Francis W Parker School - Record Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1948 volume:

Q ISL! V gif" A X , AL VW U: 110416 f f , f fgfaiyi., ' -'mlm , cf., M2 ffaemQLHfWW1 F W, 95 WCG D19 C3 blvlvlvqjgg C- D MQ A b gQf,Q1,L Qg, 7111,-mek ji U ' QQUYW foo0oQOOJgJ C M J UTHOZAJ :mlu.s'mlsQm.f The little school on Grant Place can no longer be considered a novelty. The Spirit ot Parker in its all embracing manner, has made it a definite and necessary part of the school. However, to many of us it is still a symbol of a larger dream: the day in the future when its modern sister school is completed. CO-EDITORS PATRICIA O'REGAN, SUE SMART BUSINESS MANAGER RONALD SOKOLEC LAY-OUT EDITOR BRUCE DAVIDSON LITERARY EDITOR CAROL LIPSEY PUBLI CI TY EDITOR WILLIAM AARON PHOTOGRAPHY EDITORS FRANCIS STRAUS, TOM CARROLL MEMBERS CAROL SCHRADZKE, MURRY WORK, ALEX BEIL, IEAN RAMBAR, LOIS WRIGHT, DONNA MILLER, FRED MEINE, EDWARD BRIGHT, DAVID PAIN The 1948 PARKER RECGRD Pulnlisliecl Tay THE STUDENTS FRANCIS W. PARKER 330 WEBSTER AVENUE CHICAGO, ILLINOIS I Four gnu--V. , W THE PARKER F MILY The companionship of parent, student and teacher has always made up the Parker we love and now, regretfully, must leave. Parkers very foundation is on the principles of cooperation, help- fulness and deep understanding. We feel, though, that in a troubled time, following a disastrous war, when bitter cliatribes against educa- tion are being hurled from all directions, it is well to state again that Parker principles are a vital, living force. We, the Class of '48, feel that Parker has given us a great dealp that our parents and teachers alike have always made us feel adult and like equals, so that now we can take our place in a troubled world with some degree of assurance. For these reasons we dedicate our RECORD to the PARKER FAMILY. When the Parker student of 1947-8 gets his Record, he first hunts out every picture of himself in it, and then uses it to collect autographs. But by the time he gets around to reading the text - this, for instance - he may begin to put the Record to its longer-range use. He is likely to look at the shot of the Harvard game and say, "O yes, that was the game that .... " And by the time he looks at the Record when he is home from college his comment will become, "Lets see, l948g wasn't that the year when . . . ?" Well, what has made this year memorable? Mostly, l think, an increased interest on the part of first one group and then another in doing all sorts of things that the rest of the school would profit by, or be proud of, or enjoy: . . . The Seniors, in the very opening Morning Exercise, at their own sugges- tion, at once given to their little brothers and sisters and by them triumphantly led off to the lower grade rooms .i.. The Ninth Grade tweather and the Police Department cooperating? organizing an out-door County Fair such as none of us could remember .... A Midsummer Night's Dream, with its graduate-coached fairy ballet, the Mendelssohn music by the student-parent- friend orchestra, the better-than-professional costumes designed and sewn by the devoted Mothers' Committee .... It has also been a good year competitively, and the class of 1948 has done its part well. When last year's outstanding athletes graduated, no one thought that even Coach and Mr. Horween could develop a team that again this year would make a strong bid for the championship. And in scholastic competition, too, the class has won distinction. Both the representatives whom it sent into the Pepsi-Cola competition placed in the highest tenth in Illinois and in the country, one of them, as you know, was one of the two winners from Illinois. So on many counts 1947-8 has been a good year, and the Class of '48 a good class, and to both we say farewell with pleasant recollections and with warm appreciation for what they have done for the Parker record. Herbert W. Smith MR. SMITH Principal l l MUSIC DEPARTMENT Mr. Griffith, Mrs. Wallis. ENGLISH AND SOCIAL STUDIES Miss Cornell, Miss Whipple Mr. Ellison. MATH AND SCIENCE Mr. Oestreicher. Mr. Meyer Dr. Richard. Mr. Barrows. Abs.-Miss Wood. Si X PRINCIPAL MR. H. W. Smith FRONT OFFICE Miss Lindsay. Mrs. Collier Miss Hendry. LIBRARY STAFF Miss Hudson, Mrs. Adler. Abs.-Mrs. Rheinslein. LOWER SCHOOL GRADE HEADS Seated: Miss Greenebaum. Miss Davis. Mrs. Moen. Miss Marshall. Standing: Mrs. McNeilly. Miss Walker. Abs. -Miss Lyden. Mrs. Martin. Miss Flickinger. Mrs. Turz- nik. LUNCHROOM STAFF Miss Ptammatter. Mrs. Bab- cock. Mrs. Mulcahey. Miss Johnson. Mrs. Locher. Miss Dobie. IANITORIAL STAFF Eustace. Tom. Iulias. l ' 1 r A T t ART DEPARTMENT Miss Fanning. Miss Gustav- son. Miss Claussenius. Mrs. Hirsch. Mr. McMurtry. Abs.-Mr. Hackett. ATHLETIC DEPARTMENT Seated: Mrs. Shonteld. Mrs. Tillman. Miss Brickland. Standing: Mr. Long. Mr. Negronida. Mr. Larsen. LANGUAGES Seated: Miss Smith. Mr. Barnes, Mr. Negronida. Mrs. Richard. Standing: Dr. Hennig. Seven Eight All of Nature runs in cyclesg everything has a beginning, a middle and an end and, as soon as the end comes, there's a new beginning. There is always the new to take the place of the old. So it is with Nature, and the seasons and so it is, we feel, with school. September is a new beginning for the children of the very lowest grades and, as they come back each year, moving from grade to grade, they become likened to the other months ot the school year, in March, along with the Spring, the Freshmen seem to be becoming older in their new high school life but they are just budding, it is in june, with the Seniors that the flowers show real promise of maturity, as they look on the world with a new eye . . . yet, in just a few months there will be new Seniors . . . and new kinder- garteners . . . and so the cycle begins once again. 'ktir I held a jewel in my fingers And went' to sleep. The day was warm and winds were prosy, I said " 'Twill keep." I woke and chid my honest lingers- The gem was gonep And now an amethyst remembrance Is all I own. Dickinson "Happy Birthday. dear Penny EP I EMB ER Tell me cx story" f SIS GH First table: Heil to right! Friedberg, T. Hirsh. Kreeger. Monroe. Second table: Mrs. Martin, Martin. Gradman, Edison. Painting: Wright. Back lable: S. Griffith, Graham. Miss Wexler. Guilbert. LG ER KI DERGARTE The lunior Kindergarten has done many nice things this year. For the Pet Show we brought our fishes, turtles, dogs and cats. On the stage we told all the things our pets could do. At Christmas time we filled stockings with candy tor Toy Shop. We had a lot of lun dancing for Santa Claus, too, at the party the Seniors gave for us. For Valentines Day we made candy tor our parents. First we went to the store and bought all the things we would need. When we came back to school we made the candy ourselves. Everyone agreed that it was very good. We were all very happy when Spring carne because then we could play outside in the sunshine almost every day. Then We learned some new songs about the Spring and the birds. Whenever we would take a walk we would sing our new songs. We went a lot ot places on our walks. We walked over to the flower house and saw all the pretty flowers. We liked lunior Kindergarten. On rug: A. Griffith, M. Gerughty. Ricardo. Blatherwick. On floor: Vincent, Barnes, Hughes. By piano: Blouke, Forsen, Flynn, Van Dellcm. Back table: Hcmig, Borcvsky, McGuinn, Dunkes, Miss Becker, Miss Lyden. Al tree: Punterney. Bueler. Front table: Cashim, Zechmeister, Bull. Porter. Forney, Wallace, Miss Krauss. UPPER KI DERGARTE The Kindergarten is a very happy grade and has done many wonderful things this year. We have two pet mice, Brownie and Betsy. We Watch them carefully and have found out many things about them. They eat nuts and corn and lettuce. When we have it We give them cheese. They live in a nice big cage. We put cotton in the cage so that they can make a little nest. Mr. Meyer shows us movies sometimes. They are about lions and bears. We liked the movies so much that after- wards we played lions and bears. ln the spring we went to the zoo. We read a story about 'Rag- gedy Ann". On Valentines Day we made a valentine box and put all our friends' Valentines in it. Our favorite holiday was Easter. We dyed eggs many pretty colors. All in all weve had a go,od year. We are now getting ready- tor First Grade! Eleven I-'ront row: Ncxkane. Florsheim, Bloch fComm. of Four membersl. Second row: I. Hegner CCo- Head of Lunchrooml, Hollender CSocial Comm. Chuirmcml, Eisendrath CPresident of Student Governmenil, Mixon CSecretaryJ, Greenspuhn KCQ-Head of Lunchrooml. Third row: Cotton U..ibrary Comm. Chuirmanl, Reif lHead of Budgeting Comm.J, Meyer fMorning Ex. Comm. Chairmcmi. Straus lRelief Comm.J. O'Regan lComm. of Four mernbersl. I. Stone fHead ot Study Hallsl. STUDE T GGVER ME T Frank Eisendrath, President Caryl Hollender Social Committee Rosemary Mixon Secretary Bunny Meyer Morning Exercise Committee TDETGO ERMET Student Government this year has had the usual amount of criticism, but on the whole it has run very smoothly. The committees kept within their budget and functioned in a parliamentary fashion. A clever scheme for raising money .to increase the sinking fund was initiated by the students and put into practice. Study-halls were run on a cooperative student-teacher basis. The idea of having a used-book store worked very satisfactorily and the above mentioned increase materialized into a pleasant reality. The year was an orderly one with singularly little bombast or theatrical effects. A great deal of hard, earnest work was put in by the committees and the year was a busy but hardly experimental one. The new House Committee had a chance to function properly and the zero hour system was instituted in place of the old work hour. Both seemed to be successful solu- tions to the age-old problems of penalties. The assembly behaved and acted with a reasonable degree of maturity. While the out-side world raged the battle of election year, our Student Government proceeded calmly through a constructive year. Frank Eisendrath SOCIAL COMMITTEE We have come a long way this year in making Parker's social life more varied and interesting. We proved that informal gatherings could be just as successful as the traditional dances. We have instituted a new form of group activities that surpassed in many ways the old style. ln our club form each student participated rather than going to be entertained by a few, and usually the same group of students. At Parker the size and facilities have made it possible to have a really fine and all embracing social life. However, it is always the students in the final analysis who make or break the school activities. This year the group of students has been helpful and cooperative to a high degree. We feel the aims we started out with have been fulfilled successfully. ' Caryl Hollender MORNING EXERCISES This year the Morning Exercise Committee has tried to reach two main goals. lt has striven, through a series of Parker Parents lectures on different vocations, to give students a small picture of the types of work that may await them in future days. It has also tried to give as many students as possible an opportunity to take part in an exercise. With the French, Spanish and German classes giving plays, the language departments were better repre- sented than they have been for many years. ln all its aims we feel that the Morning Exercise Committee has been successful, at least to an extent. There has been seriousness, reality, humor, and imagination all combined to make this a harmonious and happy year. Bunny Meyer Thirteen Fourteen "Come play with us" Halloween . . and eerie strangers haunt the school GCTOBER I have two kittens" Congcx-cx-la-juke-box 's'i.1 .KK fvzdelcmnffr Sixteen At free: Weis. F airbcnks. Iltis. Miss Flickinger. Library comer: Gronner. Gibson. First row: Thomas. Bosca. Mora. Second row: Gooden. Deutsch. Hohner. Reilly, Shuter. Highstone. Third row: Weber. Deusch. Scola, Peterson. Hardy. Miner. Hoskins. Mrs. Haas. FIR T GR DE FIRST GRADE DIARY SEPTEMBER We took a tour of Francis Parker rooms and shops. We had a bubble party. OCTOBER We brought our pets to Pet Show. We visited the Anti-Cruelty Society and made silly hats for County Fair. NOVEMBER We acted out 500 Hats for Book Week. We visited the library. Our parents came to school at night. DECEMBER We made toys tor Toyshop and danced at the Santa Claus Party. IANUARY We studied about City Helpers and visited the Bowman Dairy. FEBRUARY We invited our mothers to Valentine tea. We went to the Salerno Butter Cookie Factory. MARCH We dyed Easter eggs, and planted bulbs. We read to the Second Graders. APRIL We had our Spring Vacation. MAY We spent a day on a farm. We made plans for the summer. Now we can read and write. First row: lnearesl cameral Smoler, Wright. Burdahl. Second row: Hacing camera! Kimball, Hornstein, Ruttenberg, lback to camera! Makler, Giulbert, Scala, Snider. Third row: Uacingl Short, Friedberg, Hirsh, Rosenfield, Bowman, Blouke, lback to cameral McGuirm, Shrop- shear, Gradmcm. At tree: Weaver, Hirsch, Lewellan, Van Dellan. September and We brought our pets to show. Each day to study weather We watched the wind blow, County Fair came and We each made cute, little hats. October brought us to school as Halloween cats. November and Thanksgiving and We studied the Potowatomi. December and We were busy with the Santa Claus party. Gone is Christmas and time for valentines. Right after that We Wri pueblo play. And now it's time for Arbor day. Dad's day comes and outdoor play. End ot school! Hurray, hurray. t Seventeen Fink Wann Coach's-before the game Watch that plunge! A D i Q A ... Front row: Reil, Florsheim, Eisendrcxth CCupt.l, Noyes, I. Hegner, Carroll. Second row: Borovsky, Dettmers. Railton, Abelson, Horween, Heller. Sher KMgr.J. Third row: M. Hegner, Kemp, Straus, Ascher, Nelson. Fourth row: Lone, Bluckeier, Greenspuhn. Lesermcm. Iosimovitch. CC 77 This year's football team started out the season with the players and the school none too optimistic about our chances for a successful season, many valuable players had graduated and no one thought we had a chance. This was not the case. The squad consisted of twenty- three fellows, one of the largest squads that Parker has ever had. We Won our first three games to everyones surprise. Our next opponent, Harvard, had a very good team. We played well but were defeated 14-6. We didn't slacken though and We won our next game against Luther. Our last game, Concordia, was very exciting. lt was the hardest competition of the season. lt was close but We lost 6-U. Our successful season was due to the outstanding coaching of Mr. Horween and Barney Negronida. Frank Eisendrath TEAM FOOTBALL Ninete IIBII TEAM Front row: Friend, Thorsen. Bullis. Sione, Delclcey, Couch Long. Second row: Elden, Homstein, Trxxay. Pfcxelzer. McCall, Goodharl. Front row: Sokolec, Drafikorn. Ireland, Latturner, Sokolec, Goles, Kner. Second row: Stein- meier, Davies, Meyer, Marycm, Brix, Shapiro. Shcdton. Third row: Wilson. Negronida. Rexiz, Gould, Coach Larsen, Kearns. Rosenberg, Davis. IICII TEAM 6 i'1Z?Mg ff Z v 5 ,F M W 243, 'H M W- QQ, ef! 'rj ,671 X , ' K 2 2? 3 , XM!!! z'-M Q i VVVV VV ILVI 4 QW , 5 4 gr xU'fvig?-sffffagziki MW , 4 3 5 .M X- . ff I , if 51 f ' gl 54' ,f 1 V, ,,,. , i H gk G mf J N 7 A 7: it 2 f ,A if h ww A 5.355 A., vm ff ' qi f--f Lf. ' Arik Vx Q I 1' ,ir K i KY 'iii x if 5 gs' Lex . S Q 1 ' ' if ., ' , . f almwfiii . , au' "YM 3 Twenty-two Clockwise: lbeginning with girl in trontl Lewis, Gooden, Rittmiller, Brown, Kearns, Fairbanks, Owings, Schlossberg. Wallertein, Sideman. Meyer. Goles, Colas. Standing: Faherty. Kempner, Hanson, Bayard, Coughlin, Lindberg. Gray, D. Richard, P. Richard. Mrs. Moen. Abs.-Creange, Geraghty, Shamberg. Meites, Potts. THIRD GRADE Our Third Grade is a happy group composed ot sixteen peppy boys and eleven lively girls who joined us since school started last September. We are studying this year about Chicago. We have learned many interesting things, among them the development ot our city's Water system. We also made a map of North America showing the journey ot Marquet and Ioliet. We have taken trips to the Academy of Science, Marshall Fields tur shop and the Wrigley bldg. Also we Went to the Historical Society, and the Chicago Avenue Water plant. These excursions were both educational and interesting. One ot the things that we are very proud ot is the curtains tor our south room. When We came in September this room had no curtains at the Windows. We made our own with the help ot Miss Clausenius. Each boy and girl helped and We are very proud ot our curtains, We hope that they will hang at the Win- dow tor a long time. 6'Q,0Q'CUG Viv' agyfvv V Front row: Buck, Strauss, Miner, Meyer, Rueben, Williams. Second row: McCall, Miss Davis, Adler, Platt, Tannenbaum, Tompkins, West, Willson, Ehrlich. Third row: Highstone, Deutsch, Finn, Combleet, Altman, Shropshire. Rosenberg. Hardy, McDaniel. Abs.-Delacey, McGuinn, Muzullo. FO RTH GRADE Which grade has the most fun? Who has the most wonderful room in the school? The Fourth Grade, ot course. We have a stage, a balcony, a group room, a sun room, a cloak room, a hide-out and a fire escape. From our sun room we can see the falling rain and snow, the birds and the planes. ln the group room we show movies, slides and stills, listen to music. On our stage we give our famous Greek plays, our puppet shows and do all kinds of recitations. The Fourth Grade has many privileges. Small groups go alone to the library and the entire grade goes -twice weekly. We go twice monthly to the Art Institute and symphony programs. Often we go to some of the High School plays. We are asked to be in all the school drives, too. We have lots of lun at the parties we give for our big sisters and brothers. ln the Fourth Grade we have lots of opportunities and we've en- joyed ourselves very much. Twenty-three ii X ,N 5. Q 'K 2 Q 5' F' -...- ww THE ENIGR CLASS PRE E T A MIDS MMER IGHT, DRE 9' by WILLIAM HAKE PEARE Alter having the usual round of "sound and fury" the Senior Class Caided by the gentle hand of the tacultyl chose the play "A Midsummer Nights Dream" by William Shakespeare. It was a sure success as it has been for years in high schools all over the country. However, it was especially adaptable to our class which runs more to hard, interested Workers than prima donnas. In this play there were a good many chances to shine to a larger or lesser degree. The best thing about the Senior Play is that the class becomes a closer, friendlier unit with a real interest in each other. "I go, I go." "Lovers, to bed" 14 f -if 'frf Tea for who? CDU TY FAIR ,l,, w. vw 'Y 1 .gl ny' ,,,V A ,. Twentyfsix Giddyap wfwfzffr ' . wx .seasgsf -, 1 g K 5 x" M ,, QF 1. 2' 2 .1 i sr ,ki Q 6 , 5 W jf , ,,K Q iw 555 M' pfxggy is -tif: is f fff z Q 71, 1,3 1 . .7,-,,,f,,, 5 , f in , ,,f-:nf g . 5. X ff Twen ty-eight First row: Hrom leitl M. Reitz, T. Shaiton, Thwaites, P. Negronida. Second row: Makler. Friend. Gronenberg, Brock, Voynow, Van Dellan. Third row: Adams, Hirsch, Porter, Brady, Rhymer, Wilson. Fourth row: Wahl, Cottle, Staalsen. Kaspar. Standing: Shropshear. Abrams, Kearns, Busch, Davis, Franks, Fristrom, Kellar, McCall, Kner. Cohn, Wallerstein. At desk: Mrs. McNeilly. Abs.-Schwartz, Taylor. FIFTH GRADE I Lively iiith graders are we. Soon through grammar school we'll be Toward a higher goal We strive, We, the class of '55, ll On to high school We will climb, Through the books and passing time. Soon we'll be the Senior class. Ohl what fun for lad and lass! lll Being "Fresl'1ies", o what a thrill Now comes all the work and drill, X plus Y and Y plus Z Doesni make much sense to rne, IV When we leave old Parkers walls, lt's winding stairways, noisy halls, Well look back at all the fun And see what school for us has done Front row: Geiger, Loeb, Kaiser, Taylor, A. Deutsch, Mrs. Turznik. Second row: Bloch. Worters, Miller. Stein, Martin. Third row: Oppenheimer, Barth, Mixon, Unger, Stone. Stand- ing: Ramm, Walker, Finn, McDowall. Chapin, Lassers, Danzig, Bright. Fairbanks, A. Lack- ritz, Beasley, S. Deutsch. Abs.-Steele, McGuinn, I. Biel. SIXTH GRADE l ln September the teacher Rang her bell, To tind us happy and Feeling swell. ll With study ot Persia And themes to Write We were always busy From morn till night. Ill We learned "reading and Vifriting and 'rithmetic". Not once did we see the Old hickory stick, IV This year We had The Persian play. With thanks to Mrs. Geraghty lt really was O. K. V We had lots of parties Some were very good. We'd have given many more lt only we could. Vl So its good-bye To Sixth with hello to Seventh Iust think pretty Soon it will be Eleventh! Twen ty-nine E Q' ' I xt 4, ' V' 'W , 4 W 64.49 QM, M ,K ,, if in w wg, if M zu' Y mf 4" Q ff? , .25- I I , ggwi 5' X 2 gif' 1 A 2 W 6 9 L Q ff y f fa yf if 1 'ii' ,Z gi W w Nur Sw as ir 'ff M ,www W 4 ww wmv mMm'0'bwhffw ,WWWWMWMW " M .nMWWlm,W,,,,i KM Front row: D. Dcmkes, I. Stone. Fay Cheudl, Hirsch, Miller. Second row: Mixon, Stern I. Elden. Davies, Lipsey. TQY HCP 5.mfw BURNING THE CHRISTMAS CANDLE AT BQTH ENDS lump! Swish! Let's all clap. Up, up and away! "Watch that man" Thirty-tour Front row: Rodgers, Shalton. Second row: Schonleld, Rosenberg, Tompkins, Schraeger. Third row: A. Loeb, Wilson. C. Sokolec. Fourth row: Muelhoefer, Moholy-nagy, Kner. Fifth row: Kauffman, Williams, Kearns. Standing: Pfaelzer, Miss Marshall, Patch, Oppenheimer, Rittmiller, Faherty, Simkins, Miller, Chermayofl, Brix. Davis. I. Sokolec. Shapiro. Abs.--Petit. EVEN TH GRADE The Seventh Grade has had a good year as a total. The play "Pedro Segundo" turned out pretty Well. Science has been interesting. The Seventh Grade boys basketball team tried hard but lost all six games. The future tor the baseball season looks pretty good. Of all our subjects Social Studies has been one ot the most interesting. Social Studies is taught by our grade head Miss Marshall. Our topic is Latin America or countries "south of the border". We learned about the Conquistadores who tried to take tull control over the "New World" after Columbus discovered it. Dancing class is fun. We have learned the jitterbug, tox trot and waltz so tar. The Social Committee has planned some excellent parties this year. One Was a County Fair party. We have had some movies. They have been mostly about Latin America. One especially good one Was about the Pan-American High- way. We hope the rest of the school has had as good a year as We have had. Pre-game practice "With Cl 'Ph wih Uh 'A'." QC " TEAM BASKETB LL The 1947-48 edition of the Parker basketball team was highly satisfactory and pleasing to everyone concerned even though our record was not too impressive. The team was rather green, having only one member of last year's regulars returning, but We improved steadily With every game. The team ran into some early season injuries that might have caused some trouble had not Coach pulled a couple of magic hat tricks to pull us over the rough spots. We lost a couple of heartbreakers to U-High and North Park. In all our games, however, We put up a good fight. We had a large team of Well trained players of equal ability who all participated and received bene- fits from the seasons games. In conclusion we wish to thank Coach Long for his untiring efforts to make a group of green individuals into an experienced team. Thirty-five 1 r A" TEAM SCORES Parker .,.... 23 Latin . .. 21 Parker ..,,.. 38 Christian 45 Parker .,.... 38 Todd . ,. 32 Parker ...... 39 Wheaton 32 Parker ....., 43 Luther .. 33 Parker ...... 35 Harvard 48 Parker ....,. 32 North Pk. 34 Parker ...... 25 U. High ,... 26 Parker ...,.. 44 Concordia 80 NONYLEAGUE GAMES Parker ...... 40 North Shore Parker .,.... 26 North Shore Parker ...... 38 Alumni .... "A" TEAM 44 39 41 Front row: Reif, Stone. Blacketer fcaphl. Greenspahn. Second row: Work, Eisendrath. Heller, Hirsch. Mr. Long. Third row: Sokolec, Leser- man, Straus, Oestreicher. "B" TEAM Front row: Mahoney. Thorsen. Pritz- ker, Ballis. Freeman. Second row: Delacey. Nakane. Dettmaers fco- capt.J. Grant. Friend. Third row: Kemp. Young. King. Mr. Negronida. Elden. Pfaelzer, McCall. Abs.-Aaron fco-capt.l. Weinrott. "C" TEAM Front row: Williams. Negronida. Reitz. Ireland. Second row: Rosen- berg, Maryan, Davies. Brix, Sokolec. Sokolec, Shaiton. Third row: Wilson. Kner, Meyer. Steinmeyer. Coach Lar- sen, Iames. Shapiro, Davis. A quick cram for exams FEBRUARY And the fair Sudabcr shall be my queen." Thirty-eight Front row: Ireland. Second row: B. Draifkorn, B. Stein, P. Davies. Steinmeyer, Third row: Geraghty, Iames, D. Reitz, W. Meyer. Hassen. Fourth row: Hancock, R. Negronida. Hersey Fifth row: Maryan. Shapiro. Oestreicher, N. Shroeder. Sixth row: Sawyier. B. Shroeder Latturner. Mayer, Thwaites. Seventh row: Ioannides, Catanzaro, Stone. Gould, T. Kearns Standing: Miss Greenebaum, Bernheimer, Schwartz, Checkers, Halperin. Luddman, Meine. Franks. Dickerson. Goles. Lee. Abs.-King. EIGHTH GRADE Iust "for the RECORD" it might interest you To know that we Eighth Graders had our troubles too. With common rocks, columnar sec- tions, and Highwood profiles lt seems that through geology We have come miles. ln math We did percentages, areas, and constructions, The answers we got were brilliant deductions. Our teacher Was Miss Greenebaum, and she was tine, That is, if you got your Work in on time. Every other Friday was dancing class, We marvelous people learned our steps fast. We had music, art, play and gym. Most anything to tultill any whim. We had quite a time with Chinese history, We feel like We're ready tor a college degree. Every Monday afternoon came Mr. Meyer, The tun We had Was really sure tire. All this year long we've had lots ot fun, Yet now school is over and our Work is done. PARKER WEEKLY Fronl row: Cotton, Davidson CEditorJ, Stolz, King. Second row: Lipsey. O'Regan. Rcxmbcrr. Smart, Hoefeld. Third row: Work, Sher, Oestreicher, Aaron. PARKER PRI T Thirty-nino Forty PARKER RECORD Front row: O'Regan, Smart lCo-Editorsl. Second row: Work, Miller, R. Sokolec, Lipseyf Aaron, Rambar, Davidson. Abs.-F. Meine. Wright. A. Biel. E. Bright. Straus. Carroll. P BLIC T10 This year, with the re-instate- ment of the old Parker Prints, the Parker publications' triumvirate was once again completed. ln the be- ginning, the Weekly, Prints and Record had great plans of working together but, as will happen, they each wandered their own way, to solve their own problems before the year had barely started. Even though we have drifted apart there are many links to our chain of unity forged by time and common interests shared. We have all stayed up nights worrying and straining for something better than what was fin- ally received in the end. lt is a hard hopeless business, working on school publications, not to mention the criticism and ignorance of the students as a group. lt is your own criticism of your own work which is most demoralizing, the feeling that this is your only chance and it is bound to be just an amateur job. lf you are an artist there is no sense of loss in painting a passable picture or even a bad oneg you can always paint another. We, of the publica- tions, have had only one chance. lt stands as an imperfect monument to the year of '48. A harem for Stone Someone cracked cz joke MARCH Our Social Comm. Chairman "Y' tip the bottle like this . . . " in an informal pose l Forty-two Front row: K. Dettmers. I. Straus, I. Goodhcxrt. Second row: S. Lcxckritz, K. Horween, Harris, H. Moholy-nagy. Third row: Crown, Straus, Greenstein, Allen. Fourth row: Cottle, Friend, E. Piaelzer, Grant. Fifth row: D. Elden, Weinrott, Clilf, Biel. Sixth row: McCall, Cohen. Patch, Stone, Marquez, Hornstein. Standing: Tcxxay. Mr. Ellison, Heistcxd, Schups, Tookey N. Dankes, Flcxnnigan, W. Thorsen, Bloch. FRE HME THE FRESHMAN WEEKLY "Freshmen Take Mr. Ellison by Storm!" EDITORIAL Being the best 9th grade in 46 years, we have had a definite effect on Mr. Ellison. Since our arrival every fe- male eye has been turned upon him. This may have been the cause ot his stuttering through "Pithecanthropus" more than once. All in all, he has managed to be a swell teacher and he has kept us in hand except during the few ab- sences in which he was suffering from a nervous breakdown. We hope he recovers in time for next year. CURRENT EVENTS There were numerous trips to the museums. Our bowling party and sleigh ride. The first dances and a grand week-end. We had our own class parties as well as participating in all high school events. SPORTS This year our gallant team had a hard season. They were tackled on the football field, thrown on the bas- ketball court and pitched at on the diamond. Despite which We had an enjoyable season. Front row: Harris. M. Pierce, lPresidentD, I. Elden. Second row: Peace, Flcmnigan, Payne, Carlson. Abs.-Wright, Kanter. G. A. A. The GAA. started oft this year by renewing the old point system and organizing Blue and White, in- ter-class, and inter-scholastic hockey games. The present Seniors have Won every hockey tournament since they were Sophomores and this year was no exception. Now that they are leaving someone else Will have their chance to be champs! There were plans for a slumber party, but, because ol misunder- standings and difficulties, it was never put on the agenda. The last party ot the year was the Letter Party, given by the G.A.A. tor the girls in the high school. All the people who had compiled enough points andf or played in the various All-Star games were pre- sented With their letters and em- blems amidst ice-cream, cake and a really gala time. The GAA. came back to life this year and by next year should be running smoothly. Forty-three --Gym is hm --'. but not too glamorous Almost as ferocious as their masculine counterparts ony-four Absorbing sun cmd study APRIL Spring Fever Forty-six First row: ffront lo backl L. Horween. Doe. Wolff. Goodhart. Ashenhurst. Second row: Willner. Osuhowski, Young. Nakane. Fairweather. Roetter. Third row: Aaron. Hunter, Friedman. Delacey. Sandel. Fourth row: Lauter, Hassen, Dettmers, King. Schrcxdzke. Gump. .Filth row: lstandingl Mahoney. Kearns. Ballis, Kemp. Pritzker. Freeman. Thorsen. Kenworthy, Mr. Barnes. Abs.-Wagner. Fain, Fihe. UPHOMORE We are definitely a talented grade. Although we are all indi- vidualists We have a knack for mak- ing our presence felt. Heretofore we have had little interest in the intri- cate Workings of our governmentg that is all changed now, as under the expert guidance of Miss Cornell, we have become experts on the "Basic Elements". Although our class meetings are not perfect models of Parliamentary procedure, We certainly do attain a high point in heated political discus- sions. fWe advocate force, not law, in an orderly society? Without a doubt our "Harem Hop" Was the best event on the Parker calendar. We believe in do- ing things on a large scale and results are usually stupendous. Our boys are fine faheml athletic specimens of homosapiens. The girls in their own little Way, have proved that Women are a vital part of sports. Yes, even our Worst enemies must admit Cthough begrudginglyl that there Was never a grade like ours! Front row: Schradzke, Ashenhurst, Meyer, Maryan, Steinmeyer, Shapiro, Stern, K. Horween. Flannigan, Greenstein. Second row: Cotton, Middleton, I.. Horween, Hollender, Bowen, M. Pierce, Wright, Peace, Harris, Tookey, N. Dcxnkes. Third row: Mrs. Wallis, O'Regan. Woltt, Hunter, Theiss, Carlson. Payne. Bartlett, Hellmuth. Kenworthy. Lauter, Smart, Mr. Griffith. Fourth row: S. Lackritz, Dettmers, Cottle, I. Strauss, Davies, Draifkorn, V. Strauss: Loeb, D'Amico, Mixon. Fifth row: Carroll. Nakane, Dimmitt, Aaron, Iosimovich, Lane. Abelson. Hirsh, Noyes. PECI L CHGRUS With the Special Chorus rapidly increasing in number every year, the job of co-ordinating such a large group into a workable singing or- ganization is becoming proportion- ately more difficult. Mr. Griffiths ability to organize and produce suc- cessfully was proven once again in the May performance as the chorus continued its policy of singing one long oratorio. By choosing Mendel- sohn's l'Elijah" the chorus had a chance to re-sing many old favorites While learning several of the less well-known pieces. As the Seniors look back on their years at Parker, Special Chorus stands out as one of the most dis- tinctive and enjoyable things it has to offer. For a high school group it is more serious and the quality of the Work is higher than in most places in the country. We realize that We owe this all to Mr. Griffith who has more vision and will power than most United States Presidents! Forty-seven BASEBALL TEAMS Front row: Thorsen, Mahoney, Fain, Wagner, Freeman. Doe, Pritzker. Second row: McCall, Fristrom, De- lacey, Aaron, Kemp, Dettmers, Ballis. Goodhari. Third row: M. Hegner. Sher, Sokolec, Ascher, Coach Larsen, Blacketer, Lane, Greenspahn, Fine, Stone, I. Hegner. TRACK TEAM Oestreicher, Straus. Dimmitt, Nakane. TENNIS TEAM Front row: Carroll, Sokolec. Second row: Hornstein, Heller. Work. Iuniors can even turn Biology into cz party "The Sen!inel" Dreaming wwrlsm 'M max rm' 'riff-mmaew . Fifty Front row: Lipsey, Elden, Leserman. Horween. Florsheim. Second row: D'l-Xmico, Kanter, Carlson, Heller, Sokolec. Third row: Loeb, V. Strauss, Davies, Hoefelcl. Theiss. Fourth row: M. Hegner, Lawrence, Drallkorn, Klein, Middleton. Fifth row: Stolz. Iosimovitch, Oestreicher, Work. Sixth row: Borovsky, Ascher, Railton, Sher, F. Straus. Standing: Mr. Meyer. JUNIOR BEWARE OF THE ABOVE! ABE THEY SOCIALLY ASTUTE?? YES: They were sponsors ot the Alumni Dance. CDecorations by courtesy of the Seventh Grade, DO THEY SEARCH FOR THE FINEH THINGS IN LIFE?? NO: They Went to see "All My Sons" CBut on the other hand they did go to see "Gone with the Windfl DO THEY HAVE SELF-CONTROLP? YES: Those yellow curtains are still intact. Ililernark overheard: Nl didn't know We had any"l. WILL THEY POISON YOU?? NO: They ran the "Tea Room". ARE THEY MEEK?? YES: li you don't believe it, just watch them dash for their desks at 8:26 each morning. ARE THEY WONDERFUL? YES: Meyer said so Conce under pressurelll FOR THESE ARE HIS IUNIORS! CLASS DAY Fifty-on Fifty-two CTCONNELUS O'Connell's , . . a Parkerite's sec- and home. Well, anyway, a Well- Worn and familiar place Where every Parkerite wanders at one time or another during his high school career. O'Connell's is not a place to eat for the average person from Parker, it is a place one meets and talks to his friends. At Christmas time one sees old friends, throughout the year, Winter and summer alike, it is a con- crete, never-changing center of Parker social life. On looking back, We feel that O'Connell's Will always mean something special to us and for these reasons We would like to devote this page to O'Conne11's . . . a Parker institution. The cycle has once more been completed . . . UN "So y'wanncx be an editor? ERNEST ABELSON Big teet . . . lady-"killed" . . . Well-trained tather . . . "Belden tor lunch?" . . . Romantic Lysander . . .intelligent in an easy-going tashion . . . ambition: M. D. 'The Importance ol Being Earnest" Oscar Wilde CAROL BARTLETT A blush and a turned-up nose . . . Warm and friendly . . . a fabulous house . . . she and an easel Work Well together. . .an interest in athletics. 4 .owner of a coveted gold tootball. Ulf you can't find something to laugh about, just giggle." Anon. Fifty-tour PAUL BLACKETER An all around sport . . . "Ah'm lrum Kaintuck' '...' 'Say, Carol, Wait up". . . . "A" Basketball Team captain . . . "Oh, kiss me through the hole of this vile Wall" . . . so polite, even now, alter two years at Parker . . . "When he smiles, his face is en- closed in parenthesis." E. Hubbard DOROTHY BOWEN Subtle and quick to understand . . . a long, long train ride to school . . . an admiration for Meyer . . . a quiet worker . . . O. D .... small and neat . . . arespected personality. l'Time cannot stale nor custom wither her infinite variety." William Shakespeare TOM CARROLL RECORD photographer . . . long- winded . . . firm backer ot social functions , . . sailing, sailing . . . an active mind in all subjects . . . star on the trampoline . . "Puck", in looks as well as personality. "A philosopher, but midst all his philosophy still a man." Thomas Hume STEPHEN CARUS Last oi a long line . . . the hit oi the Senior Play . . . a believer in the sweeping generality . . . long stride . , very smart in an unobtrusive way . . . a sharp sense ot humor , . . many long years at Parker. "He doth, indeed, show some sparks that are like Wit." William Shakespeare IANE COTTON ' Sweet and feminine , . . head of Library Committee . . , a captivat- ing "First Fairy" . . . one of the few taithtul "Weekly-ites" . . . candidate tor Pepsi-Cola scholarship . . . pos- sessor ot both intelligence and modestyg a rare combination . . . "A woman of charm is as rare as a man oz' genius." Salvador de Madarign DOROTHEA DANKES Always cheerful . . . a highly cap- able student . , , kid sister . . . a pillar oi Toyshop , . . a laughing smile with blush . . . stockholder at the "Steak House" . . . "Oh, the heart is a free and a letter- less thing, a wave of ocean, a bird on the wing." The Captive Slave Girl Fifty-five Fifty-six BRUCE DAVIDSON King of the Weekly and the Fairies A promoter ot S. G. . . . always a question for someone to answer . . . more Pepsi-Cola . . . independent and idealistic . . , "Arrived in heaven, when his sands were run, he seized a quill, and sat him down to tell the local Press that something should be done about that noisy nuisance Gabriel!" Dorothy Parker PAUL DIMMITT Loves to talk . . . eternally "moving" something . . . an able artisan . . . a helping hand on the little play- ground . . . companionable and friendly . . . "lt's difference of opinion that makes horse racing." Mark Twain FRANK EISENDRATI-l His royal highness Frank lst, Presi- dent of Student Government . . . an unmistakeable laughter . . . match- maker . . . so-o-O efficient . . . Captain ofthe Football Team . . . "l have an ingenious idea" . . . . . . a finger in every pie. ul-le was capable of imagining all, ol arranging all, and of doing every- thing." Voltaire PAUL FAY Commonly known as "Fall Pay" , ever present brief case . . . a firm captain at the helm of Toyshop . . . meticulous . . . plaid shirts . . "any a you guys seen Hirsch?" . . . a pleasant way about him . . . uGaming is a principle inherent in human nature." Burke RlCl-IARD FINE A car a year, a girl a month . . , All-Star in "Fe-etsball' '.,. a Well used line . . . the man on a horse . . . "Lovers to bedl' '... Merry Old Saint Nick . . . up to Dick's "hummmm" , . . 'il have never let my schooling in- terfere with my education." Mark Twain MELVIN GREENSPAHN An able athlete . . . lunchroom ty- rant . . . "AW Mel, let me Wear your sweater' '... Domineering Demetrius , 4 . an ever changing crush . . . rebound man . . a tix- ture in Doc's lab . . . amiable . . , 'll-lnd it my heart be scarred and burned, the sater, l, tor all I've learned." Dorothy Parker IAMES HEGNER An outdoor man . , , co-head of the lunchroom . . , "This lantern doth the horned moon present" . . . a pepsodent smile and swagger . . . manager ot "A" basketball . . . a good guy . . . "An easy minded soul and always was." Aristophanes DONALD HIRSCH 'Curly' '... a firm upholder of the dramatic arts . , . a fiendish sense of humor . . . drummer boy . . . jitterbug extraordinaire . . "stage door Donnie' '... an informal manner . . . "I got rhythm." Irving Berlin Fifty-seven WILLIAM HIRSI-I A veteran of many years at Parker . , , Perenial Beldenite . , . owner of three animated dogs . . . quick witted , . . a worker and participant in social affairs . . . a Well por- trayed Lysander . . . 'INO stranger are you among us, nor a guest, but our son and our be- loved." The Prophet CARYL I-IOLLENDER Head of Social Committee . . . con- stantly active . , . "I'm not aggres- sive, just friendly . . . twelve long years at Parker . . . social worker . . . liked by young as well as old "I-ler baby stares are for guys to trip on." Winchell Fifty-eight DANIEL LANE Senior addition . . I "Aw, Mrs. Ger- aghty, I can't be King of the Fairies now, l got football practicel' '... a male in I-lackett's salt mines . . . a merry little sense of humor . . . oh, that organ tone! . . , a personable character. l'By nothing do men show their characters more than the things they laugh at. Goethe NANCY LOEBL . . , "Germ, wake up, this is your cue" . . . friendly green eyes . . , "Nancy, er-uh-um how's your so- cial?" . . . quiet wit . . . "SorryI got to walk the dog" . . . amusing and fun to know.. . . ul-ler mind lives in a quiet room, a narrow room and tall." Dorothy Parker DONNA MILLER Little coquette . . . talented fingers on the piano . . . "God speed, fair Helena, whither away? . . . consci- entious worker . . . neat as a pin . . . a truly sweet personality . . . uShe flirted like a true, good woman. Campbell ROSEMARY MIXON Secretary of S. G. '48 . . , Science and the Supernatural . . . "When Francis dances with me golly gee!" . . . oh, that giggle . . . a lively participant in both school and church activities . . . "The hand that follows intellect can achieve." Michaelangelo IOAN MORRISON Newcomer to Parker society . . . oooh, that convertible . . . long, black hair . . , a Florida tan . . . "What is a Turnabout anyway?" . . . open-toed shoes . . . easy going and good humored . . . 'lOpenly quiet but often she fools us." Anon MURRY NELSON "H-e-l-l-o, Mis-ter Hac-kett" . . . cycles regularly to school . . . to say he drawls is an understatement . . . independent ideas . . . early to bed, early to rise. . . WOMEN, bah, hurnbug! , . . a deep intelligence . . . "I-le has two speeds, slow and super- slow." Wayne Fifty-nine Sixty STANLEY NOYES Nimble fingers a la Frankie Carle . . . "but, I like horn-rimmed glasses" . . , distinctive style ot dancing . . . one ot the last ot the 'iClub 18" . . . Special Chorus . . . Will make a good disc jockey . . . "I have a reasonable good ear in music." Shakespeare KAY NEUMER Tall, blonde and statuesque . . . the class sign painter Cas Well as more serious artl . . . quiet and quick to help . . . Glamazon , . , carries a wicked hocky stick. . .never a meow on any subject . . . "With modest dignity, and calm con- tent." Samuel Rogers .xxx ,, W., .LLLLW , PATRICIA OREGAN "Pat' '... Co-editor ot the much hoped tor RECORD . . , Sec. of S. G. '47 . . . Cheerleader with an all league eye . . , Fetching Fairy Queen . . . well concealed brains . . . Irish from tip to toe. ul-lere's to the light that lies in a Woman's eyes, and lies, and lies, and lies." Woolcott SALLY PEACE A Well-developed personality . . . Cheerleader with a tury of energy . . . crushed . . , a beautitul voice and Wow! what volume , , tirtn supporter ot G.A.A. . . . "I'm so in love' '... warm hearted . . . 'llVlan's love is ot man's life, a thing apartg 'tis Woman's whole exist- ence." Byron GORM PETERSEN A lively repertoire of songs . . . tall timber. . .a boogie-woogie beat . . . different sort of charm . . . studied nonchalance toward home- work , . . little group room addict . . . a mighty Theseus . . . uWhy, man, he doth bestride the narrow world like a Colossus." lulius Caesar MARTHA PIERCE Mendelsohn's Wedding March a reality . . . Head of GAA. . . . "Iud and l" . . . a talented English student . . . trips to the drugstore with Nancy Wexler . . . a winning heroine in Senior Play . . . a modest and demure manner . . . "There is more here than can be seen through the open Window." Salci IOANNE RAFF So-o pretty . . . a sweet word and a velvet look . . . "I hate to tell you but, you're out of uniform" . . . holds class record in applying for college . . . "Florida was nice but Parker's swell too" . . . "She has two eyes, so soft and brown. Take care." Longfellow IEAN RAMBAR Continual Open House . . . an easy tolerance about her . . . "It's not my fault l have a high l. Q." . . . dry humor . . , a flare for evading gym . . . such fun to have around. uGive me a comfortable vice to a virtue that bores." Twain Sixty-one BURTON REIF Senior Class President . . . all around athlete 4 , . Head ot Audit- ing Committee . . . chess addict . , 4 caustic comments . . . clever and practical 4 . , Well liked 4 . . 'iThe cat is in the parlor, the dog is in the lake, the cow is in the ham- mock, what difference does itmake?" SUE SMART Co-editor ot the "RECORD" 4 , . "l-lelp! How did l ever get into this?" . . . A gracetul Fairy Queen . . . loyal . . . "Frank, it l don't get my diploma tirst atter thirteen long years!" . . . interesting and versatile UShe has a head to contrive, a tongue to persuade and a hand to execute any mischief." Earl of Clarendon Sixty two WILLIAM STEVENSON Post-grad . . . Irish charm . . . the drug-store tor a cigarette . . . cramming enormous amounts ot Latin , . , amiable . . . Well-read . , . are We glad he stayed! "Drink, dance, laugh and lie, Love, the reeling midnight through, for to- morrow We shall die! fBut alas We never do. l" D. Parker CARCLYN STERN Gay and tullot lite , . . Carrie . 4 . talented portrayal in Senior Play . . , domestic . . . pretty plaid bows , . . a lilting soprano . . , a newcomer that caught on quick. . . "Unthinking, idle, wild and young I laughed and danced and talked and sung." Princess Amelia IACK STONE Phiz whiz . . . Dashing Demetrius . . . Head ot Study-halls . . . an erratic brilliance in basketball . . . "But Miss Cornell, Mr. Shapiro says" . . . "Gentleman lack is a ladies' man . . . Vice-President ot the Class . . . 'Out upon it, I have loved three Whole days together and am like to love three more it it prove tair weather." Sir Suclcling LOIS WRIGHT A well-deserved popularity . . . "My hair isn't red, it's auburn" . . , understanding . . . kindergarten on through . . . "Sue, guess what? The car's stuck again!" . . . as a cheer- leader she's tops! . . . a terrific athlete in her own right . . . quiet leader . . . 'lWhat a Woman wants is a strong, inflexible man that she can Wrap around her little linger." Anon. BARNEY NEGRONIDA An understanding and helptul grade head . . . the lohn and Mary lecture . . . "This is the last Warning, kids." . . . Sports and Spanish are exam- ples ot his versatility . . , a sterling member ot the Parker family . . . llAbsent he is a character under- stood, but present he is a force re- spectedf' Santayana Sixty-three CLASS WILL We, the Senior Class of 1948, being of sound mind and body CPD, bequeath to those fortunate 'underclassmen who are remaining within the confines of Parker all the following characteristics and possessions which may prove to be a blessing-or otherwise. We leave Ernie Abelson's and Dick Fine's famous vanishing act to all luniors willing to perfect the art. We leave Carol Bartlett's ping-pong table to Bill Railton, whose Open Houses need some diversion. We leave Paul Blacketer's southern ac- cent to Helen Pierce. We leave Dot Bowen's commuter's ticket to Carol Schradzke. We leave Tom Carroll's blond curls to any of the various Sophomores who are in- clined to "dye". We leave lane Cotton's ability in French to Ray Grant. We leave Bruce Davidson's "Weekly" to what he hopes is posterity. We leave Frank Eisendrath's famous firecracker to anyone around the Senior room next Iuly Fourth. We, Bill Stevenson and Mel Green- spahn, finally, leave Doc! We leave Don Hirsch's and Paul Fay's wolfish personalities to Tom Florsheim and Herb Borovsky-or do they need them? We leave Dorothea Dankes' work habits to her little brother, Phillip. We leave Caryl Hollender's and Caro- lyn Stern's bounce and energy to their namesake, Carol Lipsey. We leave lim Hegner's dimples to Sue Sandel. We leave Kay Neumer's sign painting ability to any other agreeable sucker. We leave Gordon Dimmitt's aversion to "Red" to Preb Stolz who feels it clashes with his personality. We leave lean Rambar's and Stan Noyes' ability to talk through any class to Sue Friedman and Lucy Lauter who are learning fast. We leave Bill Hirsh's popular first name to the 999,000 other Bills in the world. We leave Steve Carus' position at the end of a long line to loan Kearns who is starting one of her own. We leave Dan Lane's and Gorm Peter- sen's jokes and songs to Paul Lesserman. We leave Rosemary Mixon's little brother, Lindley, to the mercy of the Seventh Grade girls. We leave Ioan Morrison's long black hair and Lois Wright's red locks to Barbara Kenworthy-for variety. We leave lack Stone's Study Halls to the Faculty-they seem to want them. We leave Marty Pierce's and Sally Peace's men to no one-they worked too hard to get them. We leave Burton Reif's empty Auditing Comm. cashbox to an unhappy assembly. We leave Murry Nelson's allergy to women to Tony Weinrott-ha! We leave Nancy Loebl's thick oil paint- ings to any timid soul entering Hackett's salt mines. We leave Ioan Raff's flirtatious sweet- ness to Karen Fairweather. We leave Barney Negronida to the mercy of next year's Seniors. ln conclusion, we, Pat O'Regan and Sue Smart, leave the RECORD cares behind us and face the future with a light heart but before doing so We would like to acknowledge the help and services rendered by: Mr. Robert lhrig of Iahn and Ollier Engraving Co. Mr. Ray Langen of Excella Press. Mr. Buddy Lorega for photographic work. Miss Emily Whipple, our Faculty Advisor. Sixty four


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