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

 - Class of 1956

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Francis W Parker School - Record Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1956 volume:

I I ,????% ' ?w i :vr| 1 EDITORS . . . MIKE LEVENTHAL TOM KIRSHBAUM ' 56 RECORD FRANCIS W. PARKER SCHOOL Chicago, Illinois francis w. parke 330 webste chool licago, illinois dedication HERBERT W. SMITH For the past eighteen years, Herbert Smith has been the moving force behind the Fran- cis Parker School. His leaving marks the end of an era at Porker. Herbert Smith graduated from Harvard in 1912. He then taught English at Harvard and at M.I.T. He came to Parker in 1938 from the Fieldston School in Nev r York, where he v as Head of the English Depart- ment, and Principal for thirteen years. Of his activities while at Parker, Mr. Smith feels that he has been " ... about equally concerned with running as good a school as possible with some experimentation, and with strengthening and extending on a national scale the public service of independently controlled and financed education below the college level. " His success in the latter endeavor is indicated by the important posts he has held in educational organizations. He is a Founder, and has been Director of the National Registration Office for Independent Schools, the Na- tional Council of Independent Schools, and the Independent Schools ' Association oi Greater Chicago. He has been a re- presentative to the College Entrance Examination Board, and a member and officer of the Headmasters ' Association, the Country Day School Headmasters ' Association, the Private Schools ' Association of the Central States, and the Harvard Club of Chicago. He is a trustee of Chicago Commons and of the Dana Hall Schools, and a member of the Overseers ' Com- mittee for the Graduate School of Education at Harvard. His success at " running as good a school as possible " is indicated by the achievements of Parker graduates, in college and in life. Parker students know and admire Mr. Smith as a teacher, advisor, and disciplinarian. He approaches each pro- blem of school life with integrity, understanding, and wisdom. It is the desire of the Record Staff to honor Herbert Smith, to whom we are all indebted, by dedicating to him the 1956 Parker Record. PAGE FOUR contents faculty high school lower school page seven activities . . organizations athletics page forty page fifty- two page sixty-four RECORD STAFF CO-EDITORS Tom Kirshbaum Mike Leventhal PHOTOGRAPHY STAFF Mike Leventhal, editor Susan Fellars Jim Weiss Serge Tcherepnin Corky Michel Jerry Schlossberg Don Bayard LAYOUT STAFF Lynn Straus, editor Ann Simons Ann Shapiro Susan Fellars Barbara Koretz Lynn Guthman Carol Bomash BUSINESS STAFF Bob Miller, manager Don Silverman Anise Rueben COVER DESIGN Adam Monroe LITERARY STAFF Tom Kirshbaum, editor Denis Coughlin Carol Massey Arlyn Miner Patsy Sundheim Willy Piatt Kay Ruben Marty Massin Lynn Straus Catherine Hardy Pat Hearst Barbara Koretz Bob Miller Marlene Kissel Ann Shapira Patricia Reilly Gloria Peterson Jean Kaplan Herbert Smith Don Boya Paul Armento Meriam Eisenstein John Carroll John West Buddy Gore Ann Kearns The portraits in this book are by Mr. Harry Johnson, of Harry Johnson Studios. We would like to thank: Miss Sonya Heller, our advisor; Messrs. Don Mathesius and J. L. Sronce of Peoria Engra- ving Company; Mr. Snell of S. K. Smith Company. PAGE SIX faculty PAGE SEVEN SECRETARY DOROTHY LEONARD EMILY ELLISON DAVID CORKRAN MUSIC i-VtLYN BRAY CHAUNCEY GRIFFITH LANGUAGES HELEN RICHARD DAMON BARNES BERNARD NIGRONIDJ ARTS tOBERT STEFFENS MALCOLM HACKETT SCIENCE PSYCHOLOGY PAGE EIGHT EGGERT MEYER EDGAR RICHARD EDITH HARDY DRAMATICS ROBERT HUGHES SOCIAL STUDIES SONYA HELLER JACK ELLISON LIBRARY KATHERINE HUDSON ELISABETH RHEINS BOYS ATHLETICS XABL LONG GERALD LARSON DON BOYA GIRLS ATHLETICS ANN GRIFFITHS MARGE STORM MATH MarON OESTREICHER BEULAH WOOD REGISTRAR PAGE NINE LILIAN VON BONIN TEACHERS ' ACTIVITIES " Yes, Dear " " Now, I ' m not so sure about that " Heh heh heh — another work hour " " Hmmpff " PAGE TEN MAINTENANCE standing: P. Nordquist, E. Organ, T. McCann, R. Elkin. Seated: B. Reid, E. Nordquist. ■• A i MISS LINDSAY (Left to right): J. Locher, M. Schmidt, A. Pfam- matter. B. Doble, F. Mulcahey, Mrs. Leaven. OO ' 1 OFFICE MRS. EICH CAFETERIA MRS. BLATHERWICK MISS HENDRY PAGE TWELVE high school PAGE THIRTEEN seniors JAMES STUART ADELMAN Jim — Library Committee — diabolical — Liberia Bound — J. Stuart Dud- geon — future politician — class jester. " I am not only witty in myself, but the cause that wit is in other men. " — Shakespeare CARON CASEY Female pilot — costumes convertibles — skater de- luxe and skiier — " Sorry, full car " — home for lunch. " Travel, in the younger sort, is a part of educa- tion . . . " — Bacon PAUL ANTHONY ARMENTO Lefty — Student Govern- ment President — Michi- gan Hide-crway — jitter- bug — perennial class president — Football co- captain. " There ' s only one post fit for you, and that is the office of perpetual presi- dent. " — Corlyle PETER JOSEPH CORCORAN Pete — Corky — Football co-captain — dual spots — stage hand — equestri- an — " the class Social Committee will meet . . . " ' Boot, Saddle, to horse and away! " — Browning PAGE FOURTEEN seniors SUZANNE CORNBLEET Eurydice — big school advocate — Ulleiner — future Rosa Raisa — tem- ple choir — daily hair styles. " I do but sing because I must. " — Tennyson 1 FRANKA CULBERG Franki — artistic talent — " Have you seen our latest painting? " — fickle — " My hair really is black! " — red convertible. " The useful science of the world to know. Which books can never teach, nor pedants show. " — Lyttleton DIANE DELACY Di — ballet dancer — hic- cuping hangman — Fohr- man ' s Frolics — choreo- grapher — H202 — " Bar- ney, may I go out? " — piano recitals. " Come and trip it as you go, On the light fantastic toe. " — Milton J MIRIAM EISENSTEIN Mim — co-editor of the Weekly, (cool, calm, col- lected half) — Madrigal Group — " But, Madame " — wooozhie — Iron Oxide — flute soloist — New York immigrant. " Never under estimate the power of a woman. " — Anon tji ' PAGE FIFTEEN seniors X 1 • RICHARD HAROLD FINN Ricky — Curly, a man ' s best friend — " But, Doc " — " Well, uPUN my word " Finnian Geometry — ' ' Have a chocolate " — electrician — 8th grade dancing class. " No simplicity of mind, no obscurity of station, can escape the universal duty of questioning all that we believe. " — Clifford MICHAEL JOHN FOORT Mike — English import — " No kidding " — pianist minus lessons — " Yes, Ma ' am " — gym equip- ment tycoon. " He was capable of all, of arranging all, and of doing everything. " — Voltaire BERNARD ZAK GORE Buddy — Social Commit- tee Head — suburban in- terest — " What ' s new? " — off to the dunes — " bet- cha " — Freudian implica- tions — " Point of order. " " Life is just one damned thing after another. " — Hubbard CATHERINE HARDY Cathy — Kit — dog wal- ker — all around athlete — knit 1, pearl 2 — over the bridge to lunch — A ford in every garage — " Isn ' t that sexy? " " Ambition has no risk. " — Garrison PAGE SIXTEEN seniors PATRICIA HEARST Pat — Honor Committee Head — " OK kids " — Isle of Pines — big bro- thers — cheerleoding — " Don ' t tell Rick " — tennis tournaments — 8th grade dancing class. " Let ' s fight ' till six and then have dinner. " — Carroll SUSAN HENRY Susie — handwriting an- alyst — " Like a hero " — Judith, pastor ' s wife — basketball vs. fingernails — anthropological c o m - muter — " I don ' t want to be intramural captain. " " A maiden never bold; of spirit so still and quiet, that her motion blush ' d herself. " — Shakespeare THOMAS EDSALL HESS Uncle Tom — Welcome In! — " Don ' t be ridicu- lous " — tennis and riding — radical reforms — • the ' chev. ' " Life is for action, if we insict on proofs for every- thing we shall never come to action. " — Cardinal Newman SUZANNE KAUFMAN S u z y — Social Services Committee co-head — cuz — mis-matched shoes — Whistler ' s Mother — philanthropic interests. " Knowledge puffefth up, but charity eddifieth. " 1 Corinthian PAGE SEVENTEEN seniors TOM MILTON KIRSHBAUM Kirsh — co-editor of the Record — cherry tree — " turn up the volume " — Orpheus — Kirshbaum ' s 4V2 ' h symphony — Tea Room — piano — there- min. " I ' m not arguing with you — I ' m telUng you. " —Whistler BARBARA KORETZ Barbie — cheerleading — " Why triheads? " — Town Beadle — backbone of the Social Committee — " It ' s nice if you like it " — Emerson House — infam- ous corner. " Nature has for the most part, mingled her inferior and noble elements as she mingles sunshine with shade. " — Ruskin k hi MICHAEL LEO LEVENTHAL Mike — Co-editor of the Record — Valley of the Lions — Levy — keyless ignition — Little Prince — " Way to go " — fashion- ably late humorist — Bass Lake. " The life so short, the craft so long to learn. " — Hippocrates CAROL MASSEY Committee of Four Head — infectious giggle — Weekly features and press cards — cherry pies — Emerson House — " If it weren ' t for Carol . . . " " The hand that follows in- tellect can achieve. " — Michaelangelo PAGE EIGHTEEN seniors lULIE McDANIEL Big Jewel — costumes — " Barney may I . . . " — Parisian summer — alarm clock blues — " I don ' t know! " " Her world was ever joy- ous. " — Hale CARROL LYNN McGUINN Lynn — cheerleading — 2nd in line — wearing of the green — fractured ginglymas joint. " I can ' t sing — as a sing- er I ' m not a success. I am saddest when I sing, so are those who hear me. " —Ward U ' JEAN MEYER Jeanie — Spirit of ' 76 — Clark- Maple — " I ' ve come to the conclusion that . . . " ping pong — South Side commuter — " sort of. " " Fate makes our rela- tives, choice makes our friends. " — Delille PAUL ROGERS MEYER Rip Van Winkly — M M ' s — full court shots — co-operative — free phone calls — black bu- ick — 7:00 a.m., senior room. " He would not budge an inch. " — Cervantes PAGE NINETEEN seniors WILLIAM LAWRENCE PLATT Bob — Record Business Manager — Hi Fi, " Hi Led! " — one of Doc ' s nemeses — Senior Class President — Tea Room — Ann Landers — Fly tying. " Love is the effort a man makes to be satisfied with only one woman. " — Geraldy ADAM ION MONROE Minerv — Summer Stock — treMENdous — " I got 5 letters today " — " An- chor ' s Away " — first of a small dynasty — " It ' s soooo nice. " — " 3 heads are better than 1. " " Energy and persistence conquer all things. " — Franklin ARLYN MINER Silo McGrunt — " I ' m the good brother " — final edition — turtle neck — designer — " Who ' s good at Algebra? " — jazz en- thusiast. " I got rhythm. -Berlin « r» ROBERT HENRY MILLER Willy — Student Study Hall Head — ' ' Merry Christmas " — puttering around in shop — Nipper- sink — " Doc, you ' re wrong " — jovial — 5 o ' - clock shadow — " It ' s a simple. " " Gaming is a principle in- herent in human nature. " — Burk S PAGE TWENTY seniors JOHN CHRISTOPHER ROBERTS Chris Bell, Book, Candle — La Vie Boheme — " Amen! " — Romeo — " Your face is so easy to draw " — " I ' m having an- other party. " " Love ceases to be a pleasure, v rhen it ceases to be a secret. " — Behn ROBERT ARTHUR ROMANOFF Buffalo Bob — reformed drunk — air - conditioned Caddy — ' ' Where ' s d ' eats? " — plaid shirt — tobacco row — Weekly sports writer. " He is never less at lei- sure than when at lei- sure. " — Anon rf SUSAN ROSENBERG Cissy — class chaffeur — soooooo sophisticated — " Gym, what ' s that? " — ■ pony tail — head of the elite — type casting — Knee socks — football ' n heels. " A woman of charm is as rare as a man of genius. " — Madarigne V ANISE RUEBEN Respectively submitted — tiny and cute — that far away voice — " ' Oh scrounge " — shoes come in pairs. — shy ? ? — " Oh, I ' m so confused. " " Who blushes at the name? " — Ingram PAGE TWENTY-ONE seniors CHARLES FREDERICK S( Chuck — steady outside interests — fine athlete — backstage — shop crafts- man — " ' test your strength " — Softball ' s stu- pendous shortstop. " I have leisure. " no superfluous — Shakespeare DONALD APPEL SILVERMAN Don — class president — brief case and glasses — Harvard Book award — mathematician — " Girls don ' t embarass me! " — " Oh! here ' s the joke. " " The love of learning, the sequestered nooks, and all the sweet serenity of books. " — Longfellow LYNN STRAUS Lynnie — cheerleading — french poetress — Burton and State — indispensa- ble alto — matching sweater and socks — wa- ter skiing — Straus-mouse — scatterbrained. " All good things which exist are the fruits of orig- inality. " — Mill PATRICIA SUNDHEIM Sunshine — Co-editor of the Weekly — infamous shriek — overloaded clip- board — obstinate — Yo- gi and Mr. Pops — Editor ' s note: descression, dis- gression ... — Emerson House. " I shall laugh myself to death. " — Shakespeare PAGE TWENTY TWO seniors € A FAITH TWIETMEYER Tweet — cheerleading — H2S04, concentrated — former female tenor — Carnegie — " But honest, its the natural color " — — Auntie — " Isn ' t that foxy. " " ' Gentlemen prefer blonds. " — Dorothy Parker MARGARET TOMPKINS Margie — Social Services Committee Co - head — Princeton tiger — Sunday School teacher — Gogie — Brunette in a crowd of red-heads — " Roses, from whom? " " She has two eyes, so soft and brown. Take care! " — Anon. WILLIAM JAMES TANNENBAUM Billy — Christmas tree — PeeDee — B r y n Mawr pro ' — " Emily Post says ... " — cousins galore — Smog — " But, I ' ve been smoking for years " — ef- fervescent chemist. " I ' m tired of four walls and a c e i 1 i n g . I have need of the grass. " ■ — Hovev PETER ANTHONY TCHEREPNIN Pierre — Tcherp — 3 year graduate — talkative vo- cabulary — multilinguist — ' ' Dues ore due " — " May I drive your car home? ' ' — 3rd Man Theme. " His language expresses not only his great thoughts, but his great self. " — Newman PAGE TWENTY THREE seniors SUSAN WEINRESS Susie — my nose is my own — polyhilopregini- tive — Hackett ' s prodigy — " What have you gol for lunch? " — Uncle Nate — " Did you say Prince- ton? " — class secretary — Emerson House. " Devoted, anxious, gener- ous, void of guile, and with her whole heart ' s welcome in her smile. " — Mrs. Norton JONATHAN CHARLES WEST Jon — Dramatics Associ- ation Head — movie cri- tic — the " Gatherer " — ■ ' Major Swindon, I pre- sume. " — " That ' s a dan dan dandy. " — " Let me see it! " " Longings sub- lime and aspirations high. " — Byron SYLVIA WILLIAMS Sylvie — class secretary — Youth Orchestra — vi- olin — baby sitter sans compensation — 2 little and 1 big — future nurs- ing career. " With modest dignity, and calm content. " — Rogers BERNARD J. NEGRONIDA B. J. — Barney — Haalo — Spanish and sports — " Watch your privileges " Como esta ud? — " I don ' t like being a policeman. " — " Gin, " his spice of life. — shadow-like briefcase. " The whole art of teach- ing is only the art of awaking the natural curi- osity of young minds for the purpose of satisfying it afterwards. " — France 4W ' " That ' s not what Gunther says " A tense moment in morning ex SENIORS SENIORSTUDENT: As wo aro both about to leave Parker, Oh Herbertsmith. you for your Pythia on Cape Cod, we for our diverse colleges, may we look together at one final paradox? HERBERTSMITH: Certainly. SENIORSTUDENT: Have we not come to agree that some kinds of conduct and only some kinds are to be praised and others are not? That Responsibility and Everything to Help and Nothing to Hin- der are good, and Undependability and Thoughtlessness are not? HERBERTSMITH: Indeed we have so agreed Oh Seniorstudent. SENIORSTUDENT: Does it not, then, follow that a class that has been thoughtful and diligent and mature will stand in Parker annals as admirable, and one that has been heedless and arrogant and faltering will be despised? HERBERTSMITH: Yes. But in what lies the inconsistency? SENIORSTUDENT: In this: the Class of 1956 has been both unthinking and thoughtful, kind and mean; gauche and indolent yet clever and productive. We know that we depend on each other; yet we won ' t give up any little part of ourselves that would make us any less the individuals that we strive to be. How will so contradictory a class stand in the RECORD? HERBERTSMITH: Are you not, oh Seniorstudent, forgetting the law of opposites? Had you been less frustrated by disunion, would you have learned to work together, or have achieved humility without first making the blunders of overconfidence? Is it not worth while to have been thought of, by those whose judgments are hasty, as the Worst Class in Years, in order to stand now. in th.- .judg- ment of the knowing, as ' 1956, the Class that Improved Most ' ? Herbert Smith Arlyn Miner Lunch in the Senior Room " Hello Hitchcock, This is West " " Is Parker in There? " i ' 1 BIG BROTHERS AND SISTERS A school should be a model home . . . A model home combines the activities of the big and little brothers and sisters, gives them a chance to work together so that they may know each other better, have fun toge- ther, like each other. When we speak of the " Parker family, " it is more to us than a mean- ingless cliche, for each senior is a big brother or sister to one of the lower school grades. It means excited anticipation when the little ones wait to see which four " belong " to them, and some apprehension on the part of the seniors, while they sit hoping that " their " classes will be happy with them. It means setting up booths together at County Fair, and being invited to Valentine parties; being especially smiled at and yelled to, in the halls; being let in front of the line at the water fountain; waving back and forth at Morning Ex.; settling squabbles on the stairs. Not very big things, but nice things. It means friendship. PAGE TWENTY-SIX SANTA CLAUS PARTY There was a hush in the New Gym. All eyes were focused on the little stage with the large fireplace. Suddenly, a jingle of bells was heard, and emerging from the hearth of the fireplace was . . . Santa Claus! The kindergarten, first, second and third graders shouted greetings to him and the Santa Claus Party was on! The Sen- iors helped Santa into an extra-large chair on the stage, where he was nobly entertained by songs and dances of the little school classes, and by the seniors ' traditional performance of " The Twelve Days of Christmas. " In exchange, Santa gave candy and popcorn balls to the happy children. The Senior Santa Claus Party has been a tradition at Parker since 1913. The seniors get a feeling of usefulness and affection for the party which they give for the children of the Little School. The Gores Meet Santa Gee Santa, is that a real beard? With Reindeer Waiting THE DEVIL ' S DISCIPLE " The Devil ' s Disciple, " by George Bernard Shaw, was the first dramatic effort of the senior class. A farcical melo- drama, it tells of a " black sheep " with radical ideas, who offers his life to save that of another, and finds himself a hero. There was much to remember besides the actual per- formances: The nights in the cold auditorium . . . experi- menting with make-up . . . itching wiggs . . . washing old costumes and scrubbing dirty floors . . . painting colonial houses on scenery flats . . . the soldiers drilling in the gym . . . laughing when some one suggested, " if there ' s no ap- plause, we ' ll use the gallows and hang ourselves " . . . and when the minister pinned an " Eat ye at the Websterbridge Tea Shoppe " sign to the back of his cloak . . . the mad scramble for props: " is there anyone who can get us a barm- brack? It ' s a yeast cake with raisins on it " . . . the sleeping privileges and the frantic pleas for less homework ... the waiting while Mr. Hughes tried to read his notes, and then tried to remember what they were supposed to mean . . . Learning to act a part is important, but learning to act in relation to others is the of the Senior Plays; seeing people, whom we had considered talentless, suddenly becom- ing th(3sbians of the first order, is the fun of them. In " The Devil ' s Disciple, " the Senior Class scored in both respects. %e )) " ■,7 ' I I i 1 " Amen! Stop the executionl ' Tea. but no sympathy Spirit of ' 76 " But Lawyer Hawkins ' Noble teacher, here is the plan " Electro ELECTRA " Electra " has been challenging to writers through the ages. It is a story of a girl and her brother who plot to avenge the murder of their father. The theme has been presented to the Seniors in various forms; the strangle hold of fate, the never ending cycle of sin, a study of human nature, the plight of man against his conscience, a tragedy ending in despondency, a tragedy ending with a faint glimmering of hope. They have been exposed to the different interpretations of Euripide ' s " Electra, " Sa- tre ' s " Les Mouches, " Richard Strauss ' opera " Electra, " and even the Freudian " Electra Complex. " With this background in mind, Sophocles ' version of " Electra " was chosen as the second Senior Play of 1956. The modern translation, though challenging with its long and difficult speeches, was beautifully staged, em- ploying simple yet forceful set decorations. The Parker presentation brought to life a play which is as powerful and thought provoking today as it was centuries ago. " J ' accuse " " I bring news of Orestes " PAGE THIRTY-ONE 1 Mr. Meyer Linda Uyehara tf ii Denis Coughlln Sarah-lone Kornblith Jane Potts Michael Rockoff David Lindberg Robert Meyer Carol Bomash Terry Schloshberg Donald Drucker Neil Fay Richard Sideman 63l k Phyllis Sullivan Fern Levy Phillip Ruder Lynn Epsteen PAGE THIRTY-TWO William Jacobson David Walterstein Robert Garfield James Lowry Paul Richard 4 1 jM Donald Richard James Simons Donn Bayard Elisabeth Lleb Sharon Banovitz Marlene Kissel Ann Keorns Rosalie Major juniors Eggert Meyer — Tea Room — college choices, " College Boards, " Ohio State and ACE. tests — daily teasers (including braids and crawling down the ramp) ior lunch at the Belden — upperclassmen — scenes of Minnesota — " Meyer ' s Cartoons " — " Look on the board for announce- ments. " Blchord Fiu Mr. Barres m Howard Benensotin MoTley Blouke William Bowman Catista Tompkins Serge Tcherepnin Peter Strauss Ray Sonderling Susan Fellers Ann Friedberg William Gould Martin Gradman George Gray David GuUbert Lynne Gutl-man Jennifer Haines Jack Hirsch PAGE THIRTY-FOUR Susan Hornstein Carol Hutchison 1 I .f . Bobbo Kupclnet Marcclla Pccovnic Paul Schwartz Steve Tates Margo Lederer 4i Steven Peterson i Margaret Cunningham •4 Towosend Friedman Michael Voughan Jack Lund Freya Rosenfield Nancy Chapman Valerie Lynch Joseph Makler h k« SM Tony Rosenthal David Ruttenberg Sandra Smith John Carroll r ' Joan Mcguinn sophomores Sophomore year — a room on the first floor at last! — cheer leading — Christmas decorations — " A " " B " Team players — half way thru languages — " Autumn Leaves " — typing classes — the v onderful experience of getting to know Mr. Barnes as a teacher, grade head, and advisor. PAGE THIRTY-FIVE Mr. Ellison Janis Hokin Anthony Gronner Martin Massen 1a kk Judson Miner Arthur Michel Robert Weill Jonno Antonow Pieter Van Home Richard Romanoff Richard Astro Don Bergman Marilyn Braude Jeffrey Mora Bruce Henry Lynn Cooperman Alexandra Baslco PAGE THIRTY-SIX Gloria Peterson Pauline Dubkin ) Cynlhia Koll «Mi Ann Hardy Joan Gidwitz James Weiss Glenn Steinberg James Weber Judith Bosca Judie Monn Pamela Dolkart i p 1 J 4 Susan Rubel Linda Kenoe Katherine Ruben Patricia Reilly James Schwake Tom Shopiro Daniel Stone Frederic Gibbs Pict Van Jc Mark Charles Kiccgcr freshmen Unda Leibman New teachers, and the Reign of the Ellisons — an in- troduction to High School social life — County Fair or- ganizers — late to classes, just too much to do! — debat- ing and special math for those interested — ■ exams: to pass, or not to pass — in other words: High School PAGE THIRTY-SEVEN 4SC r •« HIGH SCHOOL ACTIVITIES Keeping in shape ifitiiP ' Jjqs piillfiiH ' ril Ready for lunch " Don ' t worry, George " History and sandpaper PAGE THIRTY-EIGHT Oblivious to surroundings n. X f Sophomore in the snow Ride ' em, cowboy! Between classes lower school 8th grade Miss Greenebaum — fun on excursions — contour lines — rocks rivers — American and Chinese his- tory — sorrow over lost ball games — plays: " Penrod, " " Robinson Crusoe, " " Many Moons, " " This Is Your Life " First Row (bottom): Miss Greenebaum, Dick Borovsky. Judy Puntenney. Leslie Miner, Sandra Forney, Jerry Morgan, Bennett Greenwald. Second Row: Mrs. Pfaelzer, Jim Franks, Ellen Barnes, Molly Geraghty, Molly McGuinn. Third Row: Mia Buehr, Peter Blouke, Roli Zechmeister, Anna Reuter, Melvin Horwitch. Fourth Row: Ricki Von Bergen, George Young, Jean Kaplan, Rodney Blatherwick, Keith Davidson, Barbara Rubenstein. Fifth Row: Ray Meyerback, Parker Thomas, Pat Guthman, Ann Griffith, Ronnie Mesirow. Sixth Row: Ivan Tcherepnin, Vicki Leiderman, Randy Hori, Bette Bloomenthal, Jane Fouser. Absent: Nancy Ruben. PAGE FORTY-TWO 7th grade An adventurous year: conquering Latin America — two minute talks (the worst day of the week) — Friday spruce-up for dancing class — first year with Mr. O. — exercising our tonsils with Griff — Meyer and his shakedown cruise — Operation Mouse and the truth about Davy Crockett — Miss Marshall 7th row, left to right: Jim Gidwitz, Lorry Garner, Mark Martin, Sue Feldman, Vicki Brown. 6th row: Mary Louise Lee, Joseph Davis, Jennifer Dolkart, Nancy Crane, David Cornbleet. 5th row: Lynn Bailey, Hart McNee, Linda Rath, Fred Nachman, Teddy Belytschko. th row: Koyla Ehrlich, Ken Brown, Larry Gradman, Maryann Rosenberg, Peter Grossman. 3rd row: Phil Moll. Carol Stein, Toni Bowers. Eddie Spann, Richard Solomon. 2nd row: Ann Bayard, David Levine, Tanis Walters, Karen Pfendler, Barbara Timpton, Miss Marshall. 1st row: Dena Shanower, Lora Kreeger, Laura Gellman, Tom Hirsch, Sally Griffith, Lorenzo Turner. Absent: Sophie Haroutunian, Wendy Rosenthal. PAGE FORTY-THREE 6th grade Decimals, fractions, plane geometry — Miss Goldberg playing basketball with the girls — studying the Indians — wet sponges at County Fair — explorations: around the world by map — The Biggest (and best) PARKERITE ever! 5th row: John Davidson, JuUie Walker, Bifi Ruttenberg, La ry Kirshbaum, Donna Glassman, Kathy Kenley. 4th row: Paul Jefferson, Bob Cunningham. Alan Drucker, Richard Mann, Mary Tannenbaum, Michi Ishida, Ann Hofsommer. 3rd row: Miss Goldberg, Joe Haroutunian, Wesley Smith, Dean Chandler, Rozell Nesbitt, Diane Sampson, Bob Kahn. 2nd row: Paula Puntenny, Lucy Dolkart, Jane Strauss, Robin Corkran, Michael Grant, Andrew Kaplan, Alan Heineman. 1st row: Rita Vogel, Michael Sheras, Steve Faber, Lynn Rosenberg, Susan Blouke. Absent: Helen Kitzing, Benny Ford, Lisa Kerner, Joe Persky. PAGE FORTYfOUR 5th grade Excursions: to the Aquarium, the Conservatory, the Art Institute, learning about the world — in Winter, snow ball fights with other grades, one noon three seniors were almost defeated — discovering the cathedrals of Chartres and Rheims — learning tables and work- ing with fractions — Mrs. Eisendrath 7th row, left to right: Kayla Kimball, Steven Mosel, Robert Adkins, Velta Rose Smith. 6th row: Francelle Howard. Robert Sideman, Laurence Mesirow, Gerald Schwartz, Nicholas Pritzker. Sth row; Mrs. Eisendrath, Elaine Butterfield, Nancy Nachman, Merle Gordon. Andrea Biel. 4th row: Susan Ballard, Irene Maryan. Kay Whitmore, Karon Whitmore. 3rd row: Justin Antonow. Edward Garner. Peter Seidman. Joy DuBow, Susan Rostenberg. 2nd row: Murray Wolbach, Kathy Wexler, Toni Krohn, Leon Holleb, Alan Kimmel. 1st row: Bettie Sabath, Jack Leaf, Alan Holleb, William Muzillo. Absent: Edward Voynow, Hcrry Korshak, Susan Koening, Jill Thomas. PAGE FORTYFIVE 9pej3 i|} Mrs. Martin — Early man: the Greeks, Hebrews, Baby- lonians, Sumerians, Egyptians — quiet reading — art shop — multiplication — Greek myths, with Athene loading the popularity poll — snowball fights with the fifth grade 6th row: Dan Bloch, Milton Blouke, Leon Shen, Mrs. Brown. 5th row: Susan Hirsch, Kristin Jefferson, Shelley Barbakoff, Fred Rayher. 4th row: James Arvey, Jean Holabird, Lore Silberman, Jane Aries, Robert Sabath. 3rd row: Dan Lewis, Malcolm McKenzie, Geoffery Harding, Kathleen Ford, Roanne Nesbitt. 2nd row: Ken Gimbel, Jeffrey Gettleman. David Michel, Neil Spinner, Anne DuBois, Mrs. Martin. 1st row: Susan Stone, Patryce Schlossberg, Jonathan Cramer, Jeffery Latham, Cheryl Davis. Mar. ;ha Crane. Absent: Denis Albert, Elizabeth Nelson. PAGE FORTY-SIX 3rd grade Mrs. Tompkins — in the big school at last, with all its maturity and conveniences — making scrap books for Grant Hospital — studied Abraham Joseph — went ice skating — lunch in the lunchroom — grab bag at County Fair — plays in Morning Ex. 5th row: Eric Speidel, Jay Schultz, Tim Lewis. Gordon Holleb, Mike Webster. 4th row; Anthony Vaughn, Jeffrey Wexler, Lee Sahlins, Michael Scully. Stuart Korshak. ird row: Katherine Grossman. Robert Hoover. Susan Rosenberg, Heather MacKenzie, James Jacobs. 2nd Row: Ann Crow, John Fouser, Walter Bloomenthal. John Dolkart. Christopher Connor. 1st row: Jal Collier. Amadee Bender, Karen Benensohn, Margo Baker, Elizabeth Aries. Absent: Peggy Gronner, Kathleen Mulligan. Stephen Nord, Jerry Strauss, Susan Wolfson. PAGE FORTY-SEVEN 2nd grade Mrs. Aitchison — Social Studies: maps, plants, rocks — made ABC books spelling dictionaries — writing hearing stories — coloring — made ornaments dipped candles at Christmas — recess and gym — committees for self government — studied transporta- tion — studied Chicago 5th row, left to right: (top) Carol Chapnian, James Adkins, Ricci Bender, Susan Bowers, Michael Greenwald. 4th row: Leslie Koenig, Margaret Lee, Chris Lucas, Conway Collis, Adrienne Grant. 3rd row: Jimmy Karesh, Nora Marsh, Isabel Baker, David Williams, Elizabeth Harris, Laura Foster. 2nd row: Roger Maltz, Vicki Taylor, Rani Turner, Nellisa Lewis, Clinton Morrison, Jean Mann, Ricki Faber. 1st row: Paul Holleb, Peggy Kahn, Nancyann Woodard, Katherina Holabird, David Brent, Peter Sheras, Jessica Pratt. Absent: John GriHith. 1st grade With Mrs. Krohn, We studied children of other lands; We made all kinds of things by hand; We learned to read, we learned to write; We lost our teeth, we grew in height; We think we did all right. Back row, left to right: Timmy Mulligan, Christie Sherman, Stevie Komie, Anna Silberman, Pamela Allen. Michael Rubenstein. Front row: Ann Hachmeister. Robert Mayer. Lynn Stern. Jill Kaplan, Nory Gilbert. Ray- mond Spinner. Back row. left to right: Katie Kahn. Paul Manning. Stephen Webster. Jamee Tucker, Henry Lee, Jeff VoUen, Katha Friedman. Front row: Cathy Sassano. Susan Freehling, Barbara Hikawa. Dondee Brent. Polly Holabird, Mory Wolbach. Jan Goldblatt. Absent: Philip Boddy, Roger Ohr, James Ishida. Peter Smith. senior kindergarten Miss Lyden — drawing with crayons — finger and sponge painting — dressing up in costumes — dying Easter eggs and modeling with cloy — playing with blocks and wheelbarrows and on the slides — hearing stories — school is fun 1st row, left to right: Cathy Dolkart, Matthew Back. Gail Bass, Billy Komlos, Geoffrey Con- nor, Michael Posner, Lisa Holabird, Nancy Aries, Miss Lyden. 2nd row: Lisa Lauterstein. Jacqueline Rosenthal, Nancy Newton, Tommy Nathan. Michael Kuwahara, Phillip Davis, Jean Carroll. 3rd row: Harry Sherman, Peter Clay, Martin Howard, Bob Schwartz. Miranda Pratt, Lottie Glazier, Cynthia Ferrell. Absent: Ricky Bendix, Bobby Brightman. Janet De Vries, Dolores Farrow, Scotty Keck, Keven Phillips. PAGE FIFTY junior kindergarten Fun with Miss Hatcher — free play period — blocks, coloring, painting, doll corner, roll toys, modeling with clay — rest time for records or stories. Back row: David Marienthal, Jody Sherman, Peter Menaker, Hicky Boddy, Beth Taylor, Barbara Houston. Teacher;: Mrs. Carroll, Miss Snitman, Miss Hatcher. Middle row: David Newton, Nancy Ohr, Cheryl Tanino, Donald Vollen, Melissa Friedman, Gail Hirsch, David Dolkart. Front row: Edward Sthultz, Larry Lynn, Amy Arnold, Christine Hikawa. Absent: Susan Blum, Loraine Hokin, Noah Kahn, John Karesh, David Smith, Jane Strauss. PAGE FIFTY-ONE activities . . organizations STUDENT GOVERNMENT The effective administration and continuing gains of privileges are stimulating signs of a flexible institution. I believe that the Student Government of our school has reached this pla- teau and is still advancing tov ard the summit of perfection. This year, a new committee v as estab- lished to extend the already recognized com- munity services of our school. Through this Social Services Committee, the level of indi- vidual participation is expressed as a result of one ' s own interest. Our Government is moving as a body and the talents of many people have contributed stimulating student opinions. Gratifying results have presented the student with a firm feeling of self-government. There is always room for improvement, if the students can also make the necessary adjustments. — Paul Armento EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Back row, left to right: Jim Lowry and Jim Simmons, Lunchroom Committee Heads; Buddy Gore, Social Committee Head; John West, Dramatic Association Head; John Carroll, PRINTS Editor. 3rd row: Mike Leventhal and Tom Kirshbaum, RECORD Editors; Dave Wallerstein, Vice President; Willie Piatt, Study Hall Head; Jim Adelman, LibraryCommittee Head; Barny Negronida, Advisor. 2nd row: Sue Kaufman, Social Services Committee Co-Head; Ann Kearns, Morning Exercise Commit- tee Head; Anise Rueben, Secre tary; Carol Massey, Student Representative-at-Large to the Committee ol Four. Front row: Miriam Eisenstein and Patsy Sundheim, WEEKLY Editors; Paul Armento, President; Pat Hearst, Honor Committee Head. The Social Committee this year has had a very full program. It is the responsibility of the So- cial Committee at Parker to plan, organize, and carry out the social events, such as dances and gatheralls, which bring the students closer to- gether and make the High School into a w ell- knit unit. I feel that this has been accomplished. The members of the Social Committee have co- operated to the fullest extent, and through their cooperation the social functions have been suc- cessful. Buddy Gore " See ' ya later, alligator " SOCIAL COMMITTEE THE WEEKLY For better or lor worse, we have made many innovations as editors of the WEEKLY this year. Some of these new steps have changed the WEEKLY itself; others have been concerned with extending the fields of activity of the edi- tors and the staff. We have experimented with the content, lay- out, and staff of the WEEKLY. One of these experiments has been to establish an edi- torial board consisting of sub-editors (Features, Reviews, Sports, Circulation) which changed three times during the year. The sub-editors have not only helped to manage their areas, but have, upon occasion, written the weekly editorials. We have allowed the staff to criti- cize school activities constructively, a system which, we think, has added purpose and spice to the WEEKLY. We have tried to include in the WEEKLY as many features as possible about cultural, social, and educational activi- ties in Chicago. The purpose of these features was twofold: To arouse attention on the part of the students toward these activities, and to give the staff members experience in inter- viewing and reporting. To center our activities in school, we renovated the old WEEKLY shop. We think the WEEKLY has grown considera- bly this year, and we hope the staff and stu- dent body agree. Mim Eisenstein Patsy Sundheim Proud Parents The weekly goes to press PARKER PRINTS The PRINTS this year, as in the past, has tried to gather and pre- sent the best writing done by all students in all grades. For no other enterprise, save County Fair, is so much a production of the entire school. For the merits of this year ' s issue, the Editors extend their sincere thanks to all contributors. For its shortcom- ings they accept full blame. John Carroll PAGE FIFTY-SIX STUDENT GOVERNMENT ACTIVITIES " A school should be an embryonic democracy, " declared Colonel Parker many years ago, and, being truly objective, one can see how near our school is to fulfilling this ideal. Representative democracy at Parker exists in the form of our Student Government Committees, whose chairmen are elected by the en- tire High School, and whose members are elected by the grades. This year, the judicial department of our " govern- ment " the Honor Committee, aided by the faculty, re- quested additional powers. Evidently, the idea seemed too radical to the majority of students, for they vetoed the motion in Student Government. The Honor Com- mittee has continued to administrate effectively with its traditional authority. The Relief Committee has functioned this year largely as a money-making organization, having ac- quired a large reserve of funds. In contrast, the new- ly-formed Social Services Committee has dealt with services to the community. The Lower School has par- ticipated in many projects. As a result of a Student Government action, the duties of Mr. Griffith ' s Record-Buying Committee were transferred to the Library Committee, which, therefore, has busied itself with the selection of both new books and records. The duties of the Finance Committee remained un- changed and the pecuniary problems of Student Gov- ernment were very adequately solved. Gaining a privilege or two, clarifying and modify- ing rules, and discussing problems of general concern constituted the business of the Committee of Four, which is made up of the four grade heads and student representatives. Social Service work at Chicago Commons " Thanks lor the Book " V - A Committee of Four meeting What ' s the score, Jim? Sideman gives science his finger. Nick Noble croons at Parker. Roman rock and roll M MORNING EXERCISE COMMITTEE In 1915 Colonel Parker said: " In Morning Exercise the entire school meets together for twenty minutes each day, and all the good things of class and grades are poured into the larger life of a whole school. " The original idea and value of Morning Exercise has not changed, but rather has progressed. Morning Exercise is one of Parker ' s most valuable classes, and is an excellent example of the school ' s educational philosophy, " learn by doing. " It offers a unique experience to both the performer and his audience. The Commit- tee, composed of students and faculty, tries to present a wide variety of speakers, motion pictures, and plays. As in the past, the Morning Exercise has played an essential part in this year ' s daily curriculum; consequently, we have tried to choose material that is interesting as well as educational. Ann Kearns DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION This year the Dramatic Association has branched out to include some new forms of entertainment in the school. A series of classic motion pictures was pre- sented to paying audiences for charity. " Oklahoma " was presented at a dance. " Bell, Book and Candle " was an evening presentation in March. We feel that the D. A. has contributed to the enjoyment and education of Parker students. John West Mr. West: the proJi ' f r Or I could be exorcised, wi ' h Be ' V Rook f. rand ' e " PAGE SIXTY SPECIAL CHORUS Top low, left to right: Lowry, Kirshbaum, Leventhal, Schwake, Massen, Gronner, Lund, Armento, Foort. Hirsch, Bayard, Simmons, Weber, Henry, Makler, Wallerstein, Hess, Roberts. Middle row: Uyehara, Potts, Hardy, Bosca, Butt erf ield, Delacy, Simons, Tompkins, Guthman, Smith, Culberg, Cornbleet, Shapira, Hardy, Shapiro, Henry, M.. Griffith. Bottom Row: Koretz, Rosenberg, Weinress, Massey, Rubel, Dolkart, Peterson, Straus, Hutchinson, Chaitlin. McDcniel, Twietmeyer, Tompkins. SPECIAL CHORUS kM ORCHESTRA Mr. Griffith ' s decision to spend an entire year on one major work disappointed many members of the Special Chorus. However, the results have proved him right, for the perfor- mance of Verdi ' s REQUIEM by the Special Chorus and Orchestra was probably the finest in years. Special Chorus, which is made up of selected High School voices, requires more time for preparation than many similar organ- izations, for many of the students in this group cannot sightread, and must learn parts by ear. Once learned, any undertaking of the Special Chorus is carried out effectively and artisti- cally. Another explanation for the success of this year ' s musical season is the vigor and en- thusiasm with which Mrs. Bray, the new or- chestra teacher and conductor, has guided the Orchestra toward greater and greater achieve- ments. ORCHESTRA 2nd row: Tcheropnin, Vau jhan, Strauss, Einsenstain, Steele, Bennensohn, Mri. Bray. 1st row: Williams, Ruder, Landau, M yer, Fitz, Richard. There ' s a Ford in your iuture COUNTY FAIR A public address system blared out a welcome to Parker ' s traditional County Fair. Venders of all ages loud- ly advertised their wares, which ranged from popcorn to pompoms, along the midway on the east field, where the colorful animation of the scene was concentrated. In a great display of originality and imagination, bright balloons and crepe paper hung from the concessions advertising a va- riety of puppet shows, picture-taking and win - a - dinner booths, sponge throws, and penny tosses. The eighih grade play, the auction, the Tea Room and the pony rides each lent its in- dividual touch to the colorful gaiety of the occasion. When the proceeds were totaled, it was found that besides being a recreational success. County Fair was also a financial one, provi- ding abundant profits to support the new Social Services Committee. Give that man a cigar Quick, Jason, the towel Guest Clwtk ■Hi: JL.MOJt TI.A HUUM l%6 TEA ROOM SPIXIAI. CHICKEN A LA KING POTATO CHIPS. DESSERT COFFEE TEA. MILK TUNA PLATE ».90 .55 SANl WICHES ROA ' T BEEF BAKED HAM BAKED HAM AND CHEESE ECC SALAD PEANUT BUTTER AND JELLY .SO .40 .50 1 .35 ' .20 CAKE .20 PIES .20 : ICE CREAM .10 A IJV MODE .30 . COOKIES 3roi.lS SUNDAES .20 MALTS .30 MILKSHAKES .25 TIA. MILK .«d COFFEE SOFT DRINKS .10 .10 THANK YOU . 1 Punch end Judy Pay in tickets or cash . t • . If ,♦ . ' x. tx t " ■v -Ji- N ' " ' Unaware Crossing the Rio Grant PAGE SIXTY FOUR PAGE SIXTY FIVE k It ■ ER OUJCLASSSS Disc-1 ed up to rKorthwe .ful a: ' . uite ' appj Matenw WVong-.r-s las 8 to doHli. " nie game wes certainly if the moat colorful we have ever playe Q L.£. Sl ' cmons L.T. Lindber L.G. Jinn C . -: -C arroll koff " ossberg j£9 W ' --ling kickoff all the 40. Three first kr 7 yard line, rried the ball Ladded the ex- the kickoff, . down tl 1, Lo-.vry : .V -«» .c - d on thei the quarter ended. ( lecond quarter, ■ " he went lorter 1 2 i Lowry 2 •A.T. Lowry " ::. PA9d i» and ,-_ I!i «■ e t i - ::? - - gtarte ,v An " ' ' Ijc The a a ' and D° th be 09 JUS VARSITY FOOTBALL 1. Bill Gould, 2. Richard Finn, 3. Bob Meyer, 4. George Gray, 5. Jack Hirsh, G. Bruce Henry, 7. Buzz Ruttenberg, 8. Morley Blouke, 9. David Wallerstein, 10. Donald Richard, 11. Peter Corcoran (Co-cap- tain), 12. Pieter Van Home, 13. John Carroll, 14. Bill Bowman, 15. Jim Simmons, 16. Paul Armento (Co- captain), 17. Jimmy Lowry, 18. Richard Sideman, 19. Tom Shapiro, 20. Chris Roberts, 21. Mike Rock- off, 22. David Lindberg, 23. James Weber, 24. Jerry Schlossberg. Kis rjnn a . i e for o? ' ' al30 be S jfcl s prevented up bii; :no] B«||| chdo ' n3- .eir.3 lost tH« Winning ' ■ ,- Vftl once ' ' j? In the heat of battle Blending backfield speed, pow- er and deception with a hard charging forward wall, the Par- ker Varsity rolled to a White Di- vision championship and came within one game of the Private School League championship. The highlights of the season were the second half comeback against Harvard after being 12 points down at the half, and the excellent showing the team made against a (supposedly) vastly stronger North Shore team in the championship game. Paul Armento, Jim Simmons and Jim Lowry were named to the first All-Division Team while Pete Corcoran, Dave Lindberg, Mickey Rockoff and Dave Wallerstein were named to the second team. With only three players ost through graduation, including Co-Captains Armento and Corcoran, next year ' s Parker team, led by Co-Captains Jim Lowry and Jim Simmons, should again rate with the best in the league. Coach Don Boya VARSITY FOOTBALL Simmons snares a pass from Lowry. Two more for Lowry VARSITY BASKETBALL A few close defeats in games which could have easily been won meant the difference between a championship team and an " also ran. " Led by its two potential all league play- ers, Jim Lowry and Jim Simmons, and ably supported by Dave Goles, Paul Armento, George Gray, Dave Wallerstein, Mickey Rock- off, Rickey Finn, Pete Corcoran and Neil Fay, Parker may have been outscored by some op- ponents, but was never out of reach of victory until the final gun. With only three men lost by graduation and the bulk of the starters returning, Parker will be the team to beat in next year ' s championship race. Coach Don Boya . . . And Latin just stood around . PAGE SIXTY NINE VARSITY BASKETBALL •Parker 87 Angel Guard. 36 •Parker 76 Timothy Chris. 48 Parker 52 North Park 40 Parker 60 U. High 49 Parker 70 Luther North 55 Parker 65 Harvard 67 Parker 74 Wheaton 61 Parker 75 Elgin 32 Parker 77 Latin 12 Parker 89 Glenwood 49 Porker 57 North Shore 60 Parker 83 Walther 34 Parker 65 Luther South 67 •Parker 86 N.W. MiL Aca. 56 Parker 56 Chicago Chri5l.48 fParker 49 North Park 39 fParker 38 North Shore 39 ' Exhibition Game. fPrivate School Tournament. 0 all se y Guar r , a r Parke A tin fl ' arch rival, olon is 2.U b BooP s, a3 tr , t hey ' - ' ' bo re some ws ndic:t as Pa ' for North l ' picked up ■ ran 2 yan ' Francis Pa the final p • John Du iree touch ademy be I 0, to fin [ed d=- " " ' meet I Luth I place i! ing Lulhci- Sou! ' .:. 1 North s playoff foe : Walther I,utheran. w! WtBBS E u V " »1°v, ' yn ' " . 22 ints ond h-. f. Pa J. 24 points, , pitifal ' . ' oncl team yer score ' 3 rne on S tui r jZ- Jo.. -. 10 y 3 .r •;• ' , Peppy " A " Team Chee:- leaders: Lynn McGuinn, Pat Hearst, Barbarc Ko- retz, Lynn Straus, Faith Twietmeyer. 1. Richard Finn 2. David Wallerstein 3. Peter Corcoran 4. Mike Rockoff 5. Neil Fay 6. Jim Simmons 7. George Gray 8. David Goles 9. Jimmy Lowry 10. Paul Armento 5 . c OA Quarter ' o „ u, 3rd Row . . . Coach Negronida, Marty Gradman, Bruce Henry, John Carroll, James Weber, Jack Lund. 2nd Row . . . Piet Van Home, Bill Bowman, Tom Shapiro, Bill Gould, Pete Strauss. Bottom Row . . . Steve Peterson, Dan Stone, Buzzy Ruttenberg, Bob Weill, Steve Yates. BASKETBALL " B " TEAM SCORES Parker 31 Angel Guardian 39 Parker 26 Timothy Christian 35 Parker 38 North Park 46 Parker 38 U-High 49 Parker 30 Luther North 41 Parker 40 _ Harvard 36 Parker 33 Wheaton 46 Parker 43 Elgin 26 Parker 39 Latin 22 Parker 56 Glenwood 32 Parker 29 North Shore 35 Parker 45 „ Walther 33 Parker 39 Luther South 47 Parker 42 Chicago Christian 45 Stone scores again varsity Back row: Coach Boya, Gradman, Gore, Lowry, Corcoran, Simmons. Gray, Lindberg. Front row: Miner, Wallerstein, Leventhal, Ruttenberg, Hess, Gould, Bowman. HARDBALL junior varsity Back row: Coach Steffens, Van Home, Shapiro. Schloss- berg. Henry, Carroll. Front row: Schwake, Massen, Kree- ger. Rockoff, Rosenthal. ■ » % 1 4 1 1 1 •t ' ■ -. - DON BOYA VARSITY COACH In two short years Don Boya has become one of the finest assets of the Parker School. At Lawrence, where he went to school. Don was an all - conference back in football. After servinq a hitch in the paratroopers and returning to Lawerence as freshman coach for one year. Don came to Parker. He has done a marvelous job as Varsity coach. A year ago he put a qreen football team on the field and managed to win two out of six games. This year we won our divis- ion championship and lost a very close game for the league title. In basketball the story was the same. Last year Don had to develop an inexperienced team. This year they were in contention for the crown up to the lost game. With a coach like Don Boya at the helm, there will be many years of glory ahead for Parker sports. Not only has Don been a fine coach; his friendly personality has made him one of the most liked people at Parker. KARL LONG — ATHLETIC DIRECTOR Coach has long been well known to Parker. When Coach was a Parker student, he was a star all-around ath- lete. For many years Coach Long headed the Varsity basketball teams. Although he no longer coaches any teams. Coach still teaches some of the High School gym classes. As a well-in- formed person in the world of sports. Coach believes that hard play, teamwork and sportsmanship pay off not only on the score card, but in that each player has a lot of fun. COACHES k BARNEY NEGRONIDA " B " TEAM COACH Barney plays a duel role, as Spanish teacher and coach of the " B " team. Barney has had his ups and downs as a coach, which is not surpris- ing, considering Parker ' s size. In football he has had some very successful years, while at other times he was una- ble to put a team on the field. In basketball, Barney has been more successful. During the last five years, four of his teams have fin- ished in the upper half of the league, and one team won a championship. GERRY LARSON " C " TEAM COACH Gerry is the gym instruc- tor of the boys in grades three through eight. In ad- dition, Gerry is the " C " team (grades seven and eight) coach. In the seventh grade, the boys get their first glimpse of inter - scholastic competition, and Gerry has always done a splendid job of preparing them for this. His patience and devotion to working with boys have made him outstanding in this position. PAGE SEVENTY-FOUR SPRING SPORTS The goli team: Steve Yates, Dave Goles, Bill Tcnnenbaum, Willie Piatt. In spring, many High School boys play ei- ther baseball or softball. In addition, golf, ten- nis and canoeing are offered. The Golf Team had a very successful year. They have been the Private School League champions, and returning lettermen Bill Tan- nenbaum, Dave Goles and Willy Piatt made this year ' s team strong. Aside from the team, novice golfers received instruction from coach Parke Thomas. There -was no Varsity Tennis Team this year, but the High School boys had coaching from Parke Thomas and played matches among themselves. They benefitted greatly. Initiative was displayed in the fine achieve- ment of some Freshman boys. A swimming team organized by the boys, after only two weeks ' practice, won fourth place in a Private School League meet. Canoeing enthusiasts belong to a boating club in Lincoln Park. They paddle around in the lagoons, and sometimes venture out into Lake Michigan. These boys have become quite skilled in the handling of a canoe. The swimminq team: too row: Tim Schwake, Judd Miner, Dan Stone; bottom row: Piet Van Home, Dick Romanoff, Bruce Henry, Jack Lund. The Softball team Mrs. Griffiths and Mrs. Storm In the heat of battle " Keep your eye on the ball " . ' ■ ' i The tip-off Grinning and Guzzling GIRLS ' ATHLETICS The Girls of the Francis W. Parker High School enjoyed the best athletic program in many years. There were representatives from each High School class on both the Hockey and the Basketball teams. The success of the girls ' athletic program this year is due in large part to our two gym teachers, Mrs. Storm and Mrs. Griffiths. The hockey season was a success. Our team won half of its games, which numbered three. The big game of the season was against Latin. The game was called on account of rain with the score tied at zero. Basketball season began immediately after Christmas. The team played more games this year than ever before, but made a poor show- ing. However, we think that learning how to accept defeat is mora important than constant victories. PAGE SEVENTY-SEVEN What do they know of Parker who only Parker know? Those of us who have been at Parker for twelve years are at a disadvantage when we try to evaluate the education we have re- ceived. To judge is to compare, and if Parker training is to be judged, it must be done either by Parkerites who have attended other schools or who have gone on to college and met other students. Few people who have attended Parker, or indeed any High School, can view with de- tachment such a vital part of their youth. Twenty years after we leave Parker, few of us will be able to rely on our memories. No person can go through four years of High School without having some unpleasant exper- iences. Yet by and large, people surpress painful recolections. Even pleasant memories like the front hall clock and Mr. Meyer ' s white coat will recede into the rosy mist of years gone by. Most people cannot help re- garding with affection the old school and old friends that time has swept away. The " mem- ories we cherish forever " are frequently a poor reflection of the whole truth. The worth of Parker will come to be mea- sured, not in our memories, but by our future actions. If we have been made better men and women, more capable of understanding and dealing with the world around us, our educa- tion has achieved its goal. It has been the aim of Parker to give us the tools with which to fashion success and understanding. True, no implement is perfect; education will not solve all our problems. But our experiences at Parker are the best tool kit we can be given. Parker education is an education in people as much as in facts. In our time at Parker we have come into contact with classmates of highly varied backgrounds and teachers who are original and stimulating. A good teacher gives a student much more than any textbook ca n contain. The ideas we have acquired are inseparable from the personalities of the peo- ple who have taught us. Our attitudes are shaped not only by facts, but by those who have revealed the facts. There is a deep rap- port and comradeship between the faculty and students at Parker which is beneficial to both. It is perhaps this relationship, and the values a student receives from it, that forms the core of the " something extra " in Parker education. Our future has not been guaranteed by our Parker education. We shall, indeed, face the future with some insecurity and fear. But it will not be a fear born of ignorance. r W i_ aaiW ' i:i i» ' l " j -53

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