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Al0, NEW Y
who, as former master arid now as headmaster, has given so
unsparingly of his time in the interest of higher education,
the Class of 1938 respectfully and affectionately dedicates
. I IJl'I'fIf TISIa'.l
IIYIJICIII 'I,. ISSIN
.lI'TI I 'I TIIJS
IIA I .S
'I' H E F H C U L 'I' U PHILIP M. B. BOOCOCK, Rutgers, A.B.
WILLIAM C. O,NIEL, Rutgers, New York University. Assistant to the Headmaster. Economics and English.
Appointed September, 1922.
GEORGE NICHOLS, Harvard, A.B. Senior Master. Mathematics. Appointed September, 1892.
'ELTON M. ADYE, Brown, Ph.B. Physics and Chemistry. Appointed September, 1920.
BUELL CRITCHLOW Amherst, A.B. Latin, History, Geography, and Physiology. Appointed September, 1937.
ROBERT A. GILLESPIE, Monmouth, A.B. Mathematics. Appointed September, 1923.
GUY C. HOLBROOK, Jr., Harvard, A.B. Latin and French. Appointed September, 1937.
HERBERT T. KENYON, Massachusetts Normal Art School. Sixth Grade and Arithmetic. A ppointed September, 1920.
CHARLES I. KLEISER, Lehigh. History and Civics. Appointed September, 1925.
WILBUR J. LEE, New York State Teachers College, Stout Institute, B.S., Manual Training and Printing.
Appointed September, 1927.
CHARLES F. NUGENT, Jr., Trinity, A.B., M.A., Fifth Grade. Appointed September, 1936.
EDWARD PALKOT, Carnegie Institute of Technology, A.B. English. Appointed September, 1936.
'BERNARD B. PIERCE, Brown, A.B. History and Latin. Appointed September, 1919.
RAY G. SCHIFERLE, Normal College, Indianapolis. Physical Director. Appointed September, 1920.
SFRANS A. THOMSSON, Harvard, A.B. French and German. Appointed September, 1917.
HARICY C. THORNTON, St. Michael's College, Toronto. Study Hall Master. Appointed February, 1930.
TRACY E. VFUTHILL, Oberlin, A.B., A.M. Mathematics. Appointed September, 1926.
TRAY M. VERRILL, Bowdoin, A.B., Harvard, A.M. English. Appointed September, 1923.
XVINCENT E. WALSH, Oxford, A.A., Rome, Ph.D. Latin and French. Appointed Uctober, 1923.
DONALD L. WATERMAN, Harvard, A.B. General Science, Biology, and English. Appointed September, 1935.
Fl: HEAD OF IJEPARTMENT
PHILIP M. li. Boovovx, Rutgers, AB.
H Pad masfer
W11.1.1AM C. 0'NIEL, Rutgers, New York I'nivc-rsity
.lssisfanl fo the Hearlmasfer
In lflzarge Qf the Lower School
fi!-JORGE NICHOLS, Harvard, A.B.
HOWARD Usuoon, M.D. D. K,XTFI Exxls
lwmzsulfing Phy.s'1'c1'an l'fIec'11t1'1'e Serrefary
ULIVE B. MITi7IiPll,I. MRS. BIARIAN BIINTHURNE Couwmu Hmm 'l'Y1,1-:R
.lsxistanf Treasurer Diefirifuz ,lssisfarlf in Ihr' Srwrefary
Terms expiring June I9-38
CARLTON P. COOKE
ALEXANDER P. DANN
MILTON C. GIYGGENHEIMI-:R
LEWIS G. HARRIMAN
LARS S. POTTER
JOHN MPW. R-EED
J. FREDERICK ROGERS
CARLTON P. COOKE
LEWIS G. HARRlM.AN
BUHRU UF TRUSTEES
CARLTON P. COOKE, President
LEWIS G. HARRIMAN, Vice-President
JOHN MCW. REED, Secretary
K.ARR PARKER, Treasurer
Terms e.rpz'rir1g June 19,39
MAX E. BRETSCHGER
JOSEPH E. CHAMBERS
THOMAS W. MITCHELL
TVELLES V. MOOT
CHARLES P. PENNEY
GEORGE F. RAND
ADRIAN W. SMITH
RALPH F. PEO
Terms expiring June 1940
JOSEPH A. ARCHBALD, JR.
XVILLIAM H. GURNEY
THEODORE G. KENEFICK
E. H. LETOHWORTH
J ITLIAN PARK
RALPH F. PEO
THEODORE G. KENEFICK
VVELLES V. MOOT
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WILLIAM CHRISTIAN KLINCK,Presidm1I
ROBERT STEPHEN SCHEU, Vit-0-Prff.-siflrrll
RAYMOND WILLIAM WATTLES
Secretary and Treaxurrr
BRUCE CAMERON IVICGEORGE
TIEORGE TDONALD BECKSTEIN
LEO FRANK BERNBECK
CLARENCE LAURENCE CHERRY
IJSCAR WILLIAM CLEAL, JR.
HAROLD VVILLIAM COWPER
JACK BENNETT CRAIG
FREDERICK JOHN DIRINGER
WILLIAM ALEXANDER CIRIFFIN, JR.
FRANKLIN CORNELL GURLEY
RONALD TDALE HASSLPIR
CHAUNCEY .RANSOM HATCH
FREDERICK ITARRY HITZEL
JOHN ROBERT HIIIIII
WILLIAM CHRISTIAN KLINCK
DANIEIJ IRVING LARKIN
BRUCE CAMERON NTCLIEORGE
DONALD CLARENCE RTITCHELL
RICHARD EVERETT RTOOT
DANIEL JAMES 0,DONNELL
ROBERT CHITTENDEN OSHEI
JACK HEATH PEO
JOHN RIUNN QUACKENBVSH
ROBERT STEPHEN SCHEI7
EDWARD CHARLES SCHLENKER
TTAYMOND NVILLIAM VVATTLI-is
SIDNEY NVERTIMER, JR.
THOMAS WILLIAM XVHARTON
GEORGE DONALD BECKSTEIN
Born: July 8, 1918 I
Enfereaf' September 1937 i
Soccer Team '37
AW, come on, let me have just one piece. what do you mean you can't?
No kidding? VVell, nobody will know. O.K., 0.K., O.K. Whit till I make
my first million, then I'll have you fired. Ah! ! ! I Gee. thanks. you're a
sport." "Becky" scampers oH' to arrive in fifth period history class just
on time-munching a crust of bread.
0 This goes to show that even the waitresses cannot resist his engaging
smile and pleading look. A quick thinker and continually "wise-cracking,"
this former Bennett student received the coveted title of "YVittiest"
in the senior class. Nor did Don come from Bennett empty-handed, for
he brings a wealth of worldly knowledge. which he imparts, gratis, to
the members of Mr. Adye's lunch table.
O In the realm of sport, "Becky" cavorted with Mr. Pierce-'s soccer
players, and during the winter, he indulged in a little squash.
0 Next year, "Becky" hopes to sojourn at Duke.
LEO FRANK BERNBECK
Born: November 7, 1918
Entered: September 1937
Football Team '37
Basketball Team '37
SLIGHT in build, debonair in manner, Leo commands the respect pf
all for his athletic achievements and scholastic perseverance. Entering
Nichols last fall, Bernbeck proceeded to orient himself in the society of
his classmates without much effort, for his infectious vivacity, radiant
wit, and sincere nature can be attested to by all.
o Although weighing but 140 pounds, "All High" played left halfback
on the varsity football team, his agility and speed contributing in no
slight measure to the success of our team. His versatility extends into
other fields, for as a forward on Mr. Gillespie's basketball team, he was
indispensable, his aforementioned traits adding merit to the already
excellent team. Leo's play at shortstop on the baseball team this spring
was indeed stellar.
0 Anticipating matriculation at Georgetown University next fall, Leo
will undoubtedly be the recipient of many more athletic laurels.
CLARENCE LAURENCE CHERRY
Born: September 8, 1918
Entered: September 1937
Football Team '37
Hockey Team '37
BY heavens, this problem has me stumped," bemoans "Bus" after
poring over some intricate problem in Algebra for a period of time not
exceeding at the most, two minutes. Though this would indicate a
tendency toward academic neglect, Cherry does quite well for himself,
scholastically speaking. His well-known but quiet chuckle and pleasing
smile substantiate Cherry's imperturbable nature.
0 Much in the limelight have been his athletic achievements. His per-
formance at center on the football team only an expert could adequately
evaluate, for his superb muscular coordination successfully made way
for many a touchdown. At defense on the hockey team, his services were
invaluable. His catching during the baseball season was unexcelled.
0 Cherry's latent executive ability, supplemented by a quiet yet sincere
mien, and a Wit to which no one is immune, insure prominence in what-
ever field he may pursue after the completion of his scholastic career
OSCAR WILLIAM CLEAL, JR.
Born: June 26. 1920
Entered: September 1935
Dance Committee '37, '38
Cheer Leader '36, '37. '38
PERHAPS one of Bill's most outstanding characteristics is his instinc-
tive sensing of the right time for an appropriate witticism. His polished
demeanor and affable personality add to his popularity at social fune-
tions where his proficiency in the Terpsiehorean art has won him the
unanimous vote for the best dancer in the senior class.
0 Should Bill apply himself with a little more ardor, we feel that honors
would be a frequent attainment. Lagging interest in scholastic pursuits,
however, resolves itself into a zealous interest in radio and all its
O Although athletically disinelined, Cleal has upheld the tradition of
cheer leader remarkably well, receiving little assistance, and his enthusi-
asm in regard to the Dance Committee has resulted in a most successful
year climaxed by the Senior Dance. Indeed, the .Ye11's once observed,
"Just imagine Bill Cleal talking sincerely to anyone without trying to
sell him a dance ticket!"
O Next year. VVashington and Lee will resound to his scintillating wit.
.NIJ LJ. gfsfme.
HAROLD WILLIAM COWPER IXX
Born: December 15, 1919 7
Entered: September 1931
Gleaner Board '37, '38
VERDIAN Board '38
BILL" is one of the four members of this year's senior class who have
risen through all the grades and forms of the school, starting with the
sixth grade. His Work throughout those seven years has been of a high
standard, and his name has invariably been seen on the honors and
highest honors list. Bill has found time, however, for other things than
his studies. He has been on the editorial staff of the Gleaner for two years,
and has done as much as any other single person to further the interests
of that publication. He has also worked on the editorial staffs of the
VERDIAN and News. Billls Qentific interests have led him to be an
ardent attendant of Mr. Adye's classes. He is, at times. employed by
that master to perform experiments which prove more interesting to the
class than those assigned.
0 Bill will further develop his scientific abilities at Harvard next year.
JACK BENNETT CRAIG
Born: November 13, 1919
Entered: September 1933
,i tudent Council '38
VERDIAN Board '37, '38
Operetta '35, '36, '38
Soccer Team '36, '37
THE Plymouth's by far the best car on the market-Beat me in the
pick-up? Why I've done 80 in second. Go on, no Chevy can do that.-
What? Oh gosh! All Fords are a piece of tin . . . Why my-Listen, chum,
my car's in perfect condition."
0 Somewhat overpowered, the second party in this lunch table conversa-
tion finds a rebuttal the following morning by passing a few of the
following derisive remarks.
0 "Since when do street cars run through Nichols? Oh, oh, look out-
something's going to explode.-No, that isn't it. What? Maybe-by
golly, it is Craig in his '35 Plymouth."
0 In spite of the preceding scornful comments, this fair-haired fellow
is a "regular guy," possessing, as you ay well guess, a passion for
Plymouth cars. His aimless chatter, rough-house tactics have
earned him many friends, and, no matter when the time or what the
place, he is always ready to argue.
0 Watch out. Duke! Here comes Jack-and the Plymouth.
FREDERICK JOHN DIRINGER
Born: May 29, 1918
Entered: September 1936 I g
Student l'ounc1'l I
Football Team '36, 'J7
Basketball Team '37, '38
Track Team ,37
"Pick me up tonight?"
"Why didn't you hit him?,'
These are but a few of the many remarks commonly passed by the
inimitable Frederick J. Diringer. Coming from Seneca, he was immedi-
ately recognized by his classmates as an all-around, good fellow. Conge-
nial and good-natured, Fred was voted one of the "most popular" in
the senior ballot.
0 Fred's spectacular runs, dazzling passes, and driving plunges have
twice won him the title of the best football player in the Tri-State
League. Shifty as well as speedy, Fred was the mainstay of our basket-
ball team. As a result scoring an average of Q0 points per track meet,
Fred received the Lehigh Cup for being one of the highest scoring men
that Nichols has ever known. In spite of all these honors, however, this
ever-hungry lad still can wear the same size hat.
0 Fred is going to Pennsylvania next fall.
WILLIAM ALEXANDER GRIFFIN, JR.
Born: June 10, 1920
Entered: September 1932
Honors '34, '36g VERDIAN Board '37, '38
News Board '37, '3S,' Editor-in-Chief '38
Gleaner Board '38,' Ope-retta '38
Circus '33,' Football lllanager '37
Basketball Squad '37, '38,' G. I . T., Highest in School '38
SINCE 1932, William Griffin has succeeded in baffling not only his
classmates but at times has caused the faculty no end of bewilderment.
One is not to conclude from this that "Grifl"' constantly attends the
detention periods nor that his marks hover dangerously near passing.
On the contrary, it is his much envied ability to enjoy a seemingly
unrestrained freedom in school without accumulating demerits that
puzzles Bill's classmates. Moreover, the faculty worries not over Alex's
ability to pass, but his constant soarings between the nineties to the
I Although Bill's ability in basketball has at times been very promising,
his only varsity letter resulted from almost two years' work as manager
of the football team. His most outstanding achievement, as Editor of
The Nichols News, may in part account for the mystery surrounding this
prominent member of the senior class. The Harvard Freshmen will be
the next victims of "Griff's" playful arm twisting.
WM ff War
FRANKLIN CORNELL GURLEY M-J XX
Born: March Q, 1920 Nj
Enfcfred: Sepfember I9-37 '
Soccer Squml 'JT
IT is a moot question whether Cornell derives more from the class or the
class from him. Since his arrival last September, the senior class has been
a witness to the adroit manner of argumentation employed hy this
youth, a characteristic which, instead of disconcerting, quite encourages
the masters as an indication of more than superficial interest. Let it not
be assumed, however, that this lad possesses an argumentative nature.
for in every respect he is a delightful companion, displaying a disposition
as cheerful and captivating as it is open and frank. Through continual and
exceedingly sedulous application to his studies, he has succeeded in
maintaining a fairly stable position on the honor list.
0 Other than his interest in soccer, Cornell is somewhat disinclined.
athletically speaking, limiting his winter athletics to a rather tedious
game of squash and measuring the boys for their Operetta costumes.
0 Gurley has chosen Dartmouth tentatively as his future Alma Mater.
RONALD DALE HASSLER
Born: hlay 21, 1920
Entered: September 19.37
l"oofbf11l Team 'JT'
lfrlskrfbclll Tennz 'JA'
NE of the unsolved problems of the senior ballot was the vote which
conferred upon "Hou" Hassler the title of "Class l'essimist." His infec-
tious smile alone allays any doubt upon this point, and combined with
an extraordinary sense of humor. one finds "Ron" entirely cheerful and
eompanioualmle with no trace of that testiness usually accompanying
pessimism. His levity extends into the classroom. where "Hon" may be
seen indulging in his eustomary playfulness. To this cause can be attrib-
uted the occasional reverses in his academic career.
0 Perhaps Diringer's nearest rival during the football season was our
friend, "llonnie." His spectacular passwork and accurate punting
astounded all who saw the games, and raised Hassler to phenomenal
heights in the esteem of athletic luminaries.
0 Hassler's future appears bright. for his congenial demeanor will carry
him far. He will be always a welcome member in any society. and what
better eau be said about anyone?
CHAUNCEY RANSOBI HATCH Xp
Born: December 1, 1920 XTX
Entered: September 1 I 9
Soccer Team '37
Basketball Squad 'JT
Basketball Team '38
FIVE years ago, Chan Hatch put in his first appearance at Nichols. As
was then, is now, and forevermore shall be, he was accompanied by his
bosom friend, Bob Oldman. Time has not altered the high regard which
was early his, for together with a splendid physique, C han possesses
intellectual proclivities of no mean merit. In regard to this latter endow-
ment, let it be known that seldom does the name Hatch fail to adorn
the honor list. Though some dub him a bookworni, few denote less
time to study and realize his achievements. Chan has, however, a very
definite penchant towards the more salutory aspects of school. His
performance on the Soccer field was deserving of envy, and his nimble
execution of passes on the basketball team are worthy of the highest
0 VVe have it from a first-hand source, that Chan is casting a favorable
eye on Colgate.
Born: Uctober 25, 1919
Entered: September 1936
VERDIAN Board '38
News Board '38
Dance Committee '38
A PEAL of raucous, hyena-like laughter ringing through the halls, and
elephantine footsteps thundering down the corridor herald the approach
of the lumbering Higinbotham. Breathless from his long trek across the
campus, Ted arrives in French class just in time to escape any caustic
comments that Mr. Thomsson often sees fit to make about Ted's
0 Known to everyone, teachers and students alike, as "Hig", and famous
author of Glimpsetorials in the News, he is a source of endless amuse-
ment to his fellow economists-with one noteworthy exception. Mr.
O'Niel's frantic, "You're a trial to me, Higgie," is as famous as Ted's
record in athletic absences.
0 During his two years at Nichols, "Higgie" has so trained his mind that
now he is able to spend his Ustudy' periods in vagarious idleness, much
to the astonishment of his colleagues. Next year, Ted will be seen in his
blue Ford sallying to and from Cornell, his future Alma Mater.
Born: June 22, 1919 oy
Enfered: September 1937
Soccer Squad '37
ALTHOUGH Fred entered Nichols only last September, he has become
surprisingly popular with his fellow classmates. Last fall, eager to parti-
cipate in athletic competition, he donned a pair of soccer shoes and
indulged in a bit of soccer with Mr. Pierce. During the winter, Hitzel
devoted most of his time to contriving excuses thereby dodging Mr.
Schiferle's workouts. Perhaps Fred is best known for his resonant tenor
voice with which he fervently sings the morning hymns during Chapel
0 This talented young man is greatly attracted to the fair sex and may
be seen "tripping the light fantastic" at any of the Nichols or Seminary
social functions. In spite of his apparent girlish waist, Fred consumes a
prodigious meal every day at lunch.
0 Though not an honor student, Fred applies himself to his studies
diligently. His steadfastness, willingness to work, and marvelous dis-
position will be great assets to him during his college career at Cornell
JOHN ROBERT HULL
Born: January 1, 1921
Entered: September 1933
VERDIAN Board '38
Soccer Squad '36
Soccer Team '37
wHEN Bob came to Nichols five years ago, he was a member of Mr.
Boocock's memorable first-year Latin class. That worthy pedagogue
immediately nicknamed him "Secretary Hull". To the few, including
Mr. Boocock, who have survived those distant days, he is still known as
0 Besides being a good student, John is a member of that select group
of mathematical "wizards" who participate in Mr. 'I'uthill's seventh
period "Solid and Trig" classes. Bob is one of Mr. Pierce's most faithful
Soccer players. He has often been seen at dusk, practicing corner-kicks
on a deserted soccer field. Perhaps this is why he was one of the most
valuable men on the Varsity team this year. Hull's vocal aspirations led
him to seek a place in the chorus of this year's operetta, "The Sorcerer".
0 His prospective career in engineering will begin to mature at Cornell
WMM e. Afcaffe
WILLIAM CHRISTIAN KLINCK -JN
Born: January 14, 1919 I 9
Entered: Sepiember 1934
Student fl0Il7lCl'l '56, '-57, '-LS
Class I'res'1'dent '36, '-IS: Iflass Officer 'J7
Soccer Squad 'J6,' Soccer Team 'J7
Hockey Squad U75 Brzsebllll Squad 'J7
BILL, reserved and unobtrusive, justly ranks as one of the most popular
in the Senior Class, for one must look far to find a lad so ingenious.
amiable, and altruistically inclined. It is this quality of affability that
won Bill the class presidency by a unanilnous vote-the first time such
an occurrence has ever taken place.
0 Athletically, Klinck manifests splendid perseverance, being practi-
cally indispensable to Mr. Pierce's soccer team. So true is this statement
that one can attribute the "tough luck" experienced this season by the
team directly to a serious leg injury suffered by Bill early in the year.
Nor can this perseverance be applied only to soccer, for his name often
graces the privilege list, an achievement which speaks well for his
intellectual potentialities. Thus, with diplomas in hand, we sincerely
hope that complete contact with this all-round, splendid chap will not
be permanently severed.
0 Bill will matriculate at Yale next fall.
DANIEL IRYING LARKIN
Born: October 30, 1919
Enlered: September 1931
Honors '35, 236: Student l'o1mcz'l '38
VICRDIAN Board '38,' Gleaner Board '37, 'J8,' I'fdz'tor-in-l'hiQf 'JS
.elxsembly f'mnmih'ee '36, 327: Soccer M anager '38
Upvrclfa '31, '35, '36, '37, 1381 Lead 'JS
DANIEL I. Larkin, more often known as "Dan" or simply, Larkin, has
achieved the distinction of being one of the few boys to complete the
"long grind." This year, as editor of the Gleaner, manager of the soccer
team, a steady honor student, and a member of the operetta cast, for
the fourth time, Larkin plays an important part in school activities.
His limited athletic abilities are more than compensated by scholastic
success. his name having graced the honor roll for five of his seven years.
In addition to this, Dan holds a place in the "intellectual aristocracy"
which attends Dr. VValsh's Virgil classes. Dan's extracurricular activities
tend toward the artistic, and his portrayal of the vicar in "The Sorcerer"
was one of the highlights of this year,s operetta. His genuine, cheerful
willingness as manager, editor, and fellow student have made Larkin
the sociable person he is.
0 The acquisition of an unfailing string of A's in Mr. Verrill's themes
will be terminated when Dan matriculates at Princeton.
BRUCE CAMERON MCGEORGE X
Born: August 30, 1919 I g
Entered: September 1936
Student Council '38
Class Officer '
Football Squad '37
Basketball Squad '37, '38
Baseball Squad '37
YEAH, Mr. Pierce, I got this American Federation of Labor pin last
summer digging ditches," hopefully states Bruce while trying to prolong
the discussion and avoid an anticipated "Quiz.U It might also be perti-
nent to repeat that the purpose of this ditch-digging was to harden his
muscles for a, long season of football. For Bruce, the anticipated season
was rudely terminated by a serious arm injury.
0 As athletically inclined as McGeorge is, he by no means disregards
the importance of his academic work. Bruce may be regularly seen in
Mr. Pierceis deserted classroom any day during the seventh period.
0 Though entering Nichols only two years ago, McGeorge has become
an indispensable member of the class-Councilman-at-Large. His
scintillating wit and ingenious personality have served to make him one
of the most popular at Nichols and undoubtedly at Michigan next year.
DUXALD CLARENCE MITCHELL
Born: September 4-, 1920
Entered: .Yorember 19,313
N'l'TltlllAN lion:-fl 'JH
Track Sqluul 'JY'
Sofwr Squml '-27'
MR. Yerrill, not to get off the suhject, hut are there more blondes or
brunettes in Maine?"
0 Thus once more the quiet dignity of a discussion on Blachctli is rudely
interrupted, and Mitchell has the Hoor again with another of his typical
outhursts. Don seems to retrieve his mind from thoughts of the fairer
sex long enough, however, to hold his academic end up. Indeed, Don's
name is quite regularly found on the honor roll.
0 As star advertiser of the VERDIAN Board, Don spends much of his
time trying to intimidate anyone in thc "News Room" into unlocking
the door and letting him in. As those inside realize the havoc that might
Come of such an action, they usually refrain.
0 "Mit" is a continual source of merriment for those who attend Mr.
O'Niel's Economics class.
0 Penn. Cornell, Hamilton. and Brown have all heen considered by
the mighty Mitchell. hut as yet Don does not know which to attend.
RICHARD EVERETT MOOT
Born: March 24, 1920
Entered: September 1931
H onors '34
XXERDIAN Board '38
News Board '36, '37, '38
Hockey Squad '36, '37
Hockey Team '38
DICK, one of the few lads having progressed from the Sixth Grade to
the Sixth Form, shares with Wattles in the Senior Ballot the distinction
of being "most argumentative." Thus it is not surprising to find him an
aspirant to the Harvard Law School. In addition to being erroneously
dubbed class pessimist, "Hit" was most correctly chosen one of those
totally oblivious to all concerning the opposite sex-a true misogynist.
0 That Moot was one of three members in Dr. Walsh's Virgil class serves
to place him on a par with the best, for this accomplishment requires
no mean ability, and, as "The Doctor" would say, those possessing this
ability represent "the cream of the crop". Not by any means the most
insignificant of his achievements was his position of left wing on the
hockey team, nor should we forget his exemplary work on The Nichols
News. All in all, we prognosticate a rich and successful future for "Rit"
DANIEL JAINIES CYDUNNELL
Born: December 1, 1918
Entered: September 1936
Sflllllfllf flllllllflil 'JA'
Football Team '36, 'JT'
Basketball Team '37, '-38: I 'aptafn '38
Baseball Team 'JT
l'l' is said that the Irish always get what they go after. This is most
certainly true in the case of the "Biggest Heartbreaker" at Nichols.
Like his contemporary and good friend, Diringer, Danny came from a
Public High School in the fall of '36,
0 "Brains and brawn usually do not mix," but "UD" has successfully
disproved this statement. In spite of his play at end on two undefeated
elevens, captaining a cup-winning basketball team, and capably filling
a responsible position on the baseball team, Dan still manages to receive
honors and privileges.
0 As do most Irish, he has one weakness-to encourage a little round
of fisticuffs whenever anything is amiss. This "let's-you-and-him-fight''
attitude. arose last year when he suffered a broken nose in a basketball
0 Stardom in athletics, and excellence in academic work are Dan's
goals next year when he enters Canisius.
ROBERT CHITTENDEN OSHEI
Born: June 17, 1919
Entererl: September 1934
VERDIAN Board '38g News Board '37, '38
Uperetfa '36, '37, '38
Football Squad '36
Football Team '37
Track Squad Y
lN all the years that we have known him, Bob has never lost his temper
-something difhcult to say about anyone. One cannot avoid envying
Bob's congeniality, optimism, and apparent lack of care or worry over
some of the irritating trivialities that annoy most students. "Tiny" has
proved himself apt in many fields of endeavor at Nichols-athletics,
academics, and otherwise, the last being most prominent. We must say,
however that his latest "N" symbolizes his true-grain football abilities
as demonstrated on the gridiron last fall. Another of Bob's achievements
lies in his stellar ability to sleep through Economics class, much to the
disapproval of Mr. O'Niel.
0 Bob's free transportation service was only a short time ago rudely
terminated by the consumption of his worthy vehicle by fire-a. great
disappointment to those whom he continually drove to and from school.
Another of "Tiny's" great assets is his "way" with the fairer sex.
o Rutgers, here comes Bob!
JACK HEATH PEO
Born: January 14, 1919
Enlered: September 1933
.-lxsembly I 'ommitfee '36, '37
IACK entered Nichols in the second form. Since then he has kept well
abreast of his class scholastically, although we sometimes suspect that
he spends more time with hir. Thornton and his hockey squad than he
does with his books.
0 Probably the thing about Jack that his classmates will remember
longest is his hearty laugh. Many times the drowsy silence of the Study
Hall has been shattered by Jack's amiable chuckle. So contagious is his
laugh that everyone Ceven Mr. Thorntonj eventually falls under its
infectious spell and the most serious Visage is soon wreathed in smiles.
Small wonder. then, that Jack received the unanimous vote of Class
Optimist on the senior ballot. As an added honor, our friend with the
declinable name CPeo, Peare, Peavi, Peatus: meaning unknownl was
voted the "Best Natured" student in the senior class.
0 Next year Jack hopes to laugh and perhaps study at Hobart.
JOHN MUN N QUACKENBUSH
Born: November 19, 1919
Entered: September 1931
Soccer Team '37
Hockey Squad 'JS
IACK'S brown Ford coupe streaking in the east driveway is a familiar
sight to those who prefer to get to chapel early. John Munn, better
known as "Quack," came to Nichols last fall from Bennett, and in that
short period of time, Jack has acquired a vast retinue of real friends.
0 To those who have worked on the operettas every year, Jack's capable
direction of backstage operations was a genuine inspiration, an excellent
example of coordination and discipline which all stage-managers-to-be
will have difficulty in following.
0 In the Senior Class ballot, "Quack" earned two very descriptive titles,
namely: "Biggest Heartbreaker," and "Best Dressed." Despite the fact
that he experiences some difliculty in his studies, Quackenhush perse-
veres with a very serious effort and it cannot be said that he lacks per-
sistence in all that he does.
0 Next year, Jack will satiate his lust for higher education at Cornell
ROBERT STEPHEN SCHEU
3 B Born: September 3. 1990
Enfered: Scplember 19.3.5
Honors 225: Student l'0lI7ICf1 '37, 138: Vlass Qffieer 'JN
Vlass Preszaent 137: Dance l'0l7I77Z1'ff08 136, '37, 138: l'lza1'rman 'JS
l'I1arif1'e.v I 'onzmiffee '37, '3S,' Vlzairman 'J8,- Soccer Squad 'JG
Soccer Team '.f7.' Hockey Team '-36, '37, 'JSQ Fapfaizz 'JS
Track Squad 336: Track Team '37
ANYONE present at a hockey game in the Nichols arena during the
winter of 1935-36 would have noticed a fast-skating, lanky fellow, not
lacking in stick-handling ability, and surely the youngest player on the
ice. Following in the footsteps of his two older brothers, "Shoo"capt.ained
this year's skating sextet and plays an excellent game of hockey,
giving evidence of remarkable "hockey sense" found in few players.
0 liob's name graces the lists of: members of the Student Uouncil,
varsity teams. the honor roll, and numerous committees. The Senior
Class Ballot gives ample evidence of Scheu's admirable character.
Among other honors. he received the enviable titles of "Most Influen-
tial" and "Most Versatile". His amiable. modest nature and wit make
him one of the most popular as well.
0 lYhile Hamilton College enjoys the presence of Robert Sehcu, hir.
Thornton and those who attend the morning study period will surely
miss his usual 'gone-minute-to-nine'' entrance to Mitchell Hall.
EDWYARD CHARLES SCHLENKER l xx
Born: February 7, 1920 XX
Entered: Sepfember 15137
SQENE: A deserted island i11 the South Seas. Two eastaways are lying on
the sun parched sands. All is silent.
lVIitchell: Ah- 0000- ah, Iilll going crazy! Aw Eddie. come on old
boy, talk to me-say something.
Schlenker: Qhalf opens eyes and smiles.J
Mitchell: So you won't talk. ch!
Schlenker: CBeams with radiant delightj
Mitchell: Cln final desperationj Aw. just one word please. PLEASE!
Schlenker: Cmore broad smilesj mztw.
0 In spite of the foregoing monologue, for practically sol one finds that
the "Most Retiring" in the senior class is not always retired as one
might think. "Smilin' Ed" came to Nichols last fall from Lafayette
where he had spent three years mastering the intricacies of secondary
education. VVhile putting on the finishing touches, Ed quickly learned
to love and respect the traditions of Nichols. and now one :night well
think that he resided within our portals throughout his entire high school
0 Ed is going to take the Law Vourse at Hamilton next year.
Born Decunher I 1010
I' rllerell Sepfenzber 1933
l1'eenfered.' September 1937
p RAYMOND WILLIAM WATTLES
Honors '35, '3li,' Sfurlenl f'oum'il '35, '36, '3.N': Vlass Officer '36, '38
YERDIAN Board '38,- Gleaner Board '38
Upereffa '36, '3S,' Lead '36, '38
Soccer Team '35, '37,' Hockey Team '36, '38,' Track Team '36
RAY. although a member of the class of '37 for three years, seems to
have fitted into the class of '38 as though he had been one of us for many
years. His election to the oHice of Secretary and Treasurer of the Senior
Flass is alone enough to prove his popularity among his fellow students.
Wattles' retirement to Switzerland for a year explains his appearance
in the class of '38. While in this foreign country, Ray formed that argu-
mentative spirit that won him the title of "Most Arguinentativen on the
0 Ray's energy has not been entirely confined within the school walls.
Un the athletic fields he is a welcomed addition to any team. Although
"VVaffles" seems to be one of the retiring type, he is not particularly
liaekward, or should we say "meek", about participating in the operettas.
0 Ray's love for winter sports sends him north next year to Dartmouth.
SIDNEY WERTIMER, JR.
Born: October 28, 1920 S ' gxsv
H1n'ered: September 193.4 N
Honors U55 Simian! Council '37, U85 Class Qffieer '. 1
VERDIAN Board '36, 158: Editor-in-Vlzief ,.f8,' News Board 'JH
Gleaner Board 'SAI' C'harif1'es Vomnzfffee 356, '37, 'JN
Uperetla 136, '-37, 'JNJ Lead 'JS
Soeeer Squad 317: Iloelrey glll1IIllg'l'I' 'JA
THE fact that Sid placed first in the Senior Ballot as the "Biggest
Bcnef'actor", "Most Likely to Succeed", "lNIost Energetic", and "Most
Conscientious" speaks for itself. He is not only the editor of this year's
VERDIAN, but is associated with the school's other publications, and is
always ready to do his bit to aid any school project. This multitude of
extracurricular activities never bothers Sid's studies, for his name
invariably appears on the honor list.
0 His chubby face, the result of a lusty, three-helping appetite, could
be seen bobbing through the crowd in the arena. as he hurried on some
vital errand for the hockey team.
0 As the Sorcerer in the Operetta, Sid displayed true acting ability.
and, in conjunction with his musical activities. he capably filled in as
organist when iwr. Thoinsson was absent.
0 Ever friendly and good natured, "Little Efficiency" will be sorely
missed next year. At lvharton, his business ability will undergo further
THOMAS WILLIAM WHARTON
Born: August 23, 1918
Entered: September 1937
Football Team '37
THE autumn found us with a football prospect of no mean merit in the
person of Tommy Wharton. Declaring modestly that he had played some
football. he donned a uniform and prepared for the long and difiicult
season. Great was our surprise upon finding that the aforementioned,
some, represented a gross understatement and indeed took on an entirely
new meaning. His infectious enthusiasm on the Held and unfailing
optimism in the locker rooms never failed to bolster the general morale
of the team.
0 His excellence is not confined only to athletics but extends also into
the fields of scholarshim and extracurricular activities. The illustrious
name of YVharton often graces the honor roll, thereby doing proper
justice to 'l'om's diligent perseverance. His vocal talents were utilized
to the fullest degree as a. member of the renowned operetta chorus.
0 In '1lOllllS case. the answer to "Quo vadis?" is as yet a question mark.
Born: March 15. l9Q0 7
Enfered: September 19.37 g
Soccer Team 'J7
PERHAPS his classmates elected him their most retiring because
"King" moves about his work without the usual blustcr and show. As
far as studies are concerned, no one can deny that "King" toils quietly
but mightily. He is capable of making quite a rumpus, however, if some-
one should display a desire to seriously dispute any statement that our
little friend might make. Although slight in size, to those who have
wrestled with him or perhaps swum against him, his powerful physique
and athletic ability speak for themselves. Showing a genuine interest
in athletics, "King" put all his energy into kicking a soccer ball around
last fall, achieving his varsity "N" after only one year's practice.
0 Another asset which keeps "King's" standing with his fellow students
at the top, lies in his subtle humor and everlasting cheerfulness, both of
which are self-evident after "bulling" with him for only a very short
0 "King" will matriculate at Princeton next fall.
SEIIIUH BlHSS BHll0T
l Biggest Benefactor WERTIMER 11, DIRINGER 6, KLINCK 4.
Most Influential SCHEU 9, WERTIMER 7, HIGINBOTHAM 2, KLINCK 2.
Most Popular . . DIRINGER 10, KLINCK 5, SCHEU 4.
Most Likely to Succeed WERTIMER 9, GRIFFIN 4, KLINCK 3, MOOT 3, WATTLES 3.
Most Energetic . . WERTIMER 9, WATTLES 3, BERNBECK 3.
Laziest . HIGINBOTHAM 9, DIRINGER 3, GRIFFIN 3.
Best Natured PEO 8, 0,DONNELI1 4, DIRINGER 3, BECKSTEIN 3, OSHEI 3, MITCHEI,I, 3
Wornan Hater . MOOT 7, GRIFFIN 6, COWPER 4.
Marry First . . BECKSTEIN 8, HIGINBOTHAM 4, HATCH 4, DIRINGER 4.
Biggest Heartbreaker . . QUACKENBUSH 8, 0,DONNELL 4, LORMOR 3.
In Worst with the Faculty . MITCHELL 20, HAssLER 2.
Biggest Drag with the Faculty WERTIMER 11, PEO 6, LARKIN 4.
Biggest Blujfer . . . MITCHELL 12, CRAIG 3.
Biggest Social Light . . OSHEI 8, HIGINBOTHAM 5, MITCHELL 3.
Best Dressed . QUACKENBUSH 8, LARKIN 6, DIRINGER 5.
Handsornest . OSHEI 4, WATTLES 4, 0,DONNELL 4, SCHEU 3, QUACKENBUSH 3.
Best Dancer . CLEAL 22.
Class Pessimist . MOOT 9, COWPER 6, GRIFFIN 3, HASSLER 3.
Class Optimist . PEO 17, BERNBECK 4, WHARTON 2.
Brightest . . COWPER 12, WERTIMER 4, GRIFFIN 4.
Most Conscientious . WERTIMER 6, LARKIN 4, CRAIG 3, HULL 3, KI.lNI7K 3.
Biggest Grind . SCHLENKER 7, COWPER 6, MOOT 3.
Class Flunker . QUACKENBUSH 6, HIGINBOTHAM 4, BECKSTEIN 4.
Most Retiring . SCHLENKER 4, HIGINBOTHAM 3, WILLIAMS 3.
Class Roughneck CRAIG 10, HIGINBOTHAM 4, I-IAssLER 3.
Most High Hat . COWPER 6, OSHEI 5, GRIFFIN 3, LARKIN 3.
Most Versatile . SCHEU 8, CHERRY 4, DIRINGER 4.
Best Athlete . . DIRINGER 25, CHERRY 3.
Most Argumentative . MOOT 7, WATTLES 7, MITCHELI. 5.
Wittiest . . BECKSTEIN 7, WHARTON 5, HIGINBOTHAM 4,
Class Baby . CHERRY 10, HASSLER 4, MITCHEI,II 4.
'THOMAS JARVIS HIARRIMAN
NORMAN BANKS BASSETT
HARRY AMERMAN BLISS
WILLIAM BARTLETT BURGARD
S. MORTCJN COOLEY
HAROLD WILIIIAM COWPER
WILLIAM ALEXANDER GRIFFIN
HOWARD CHARLES GOODMAN
JOHN HOWLAND HARRIMAN
SIIHULHRSHIP PRIZES 1936-1937
UPPER SCHOOL HONORS
Highest in the School . . THOMAS JARVIS HARRIMAN Highest in the Senior Class . VVILLIAM WALLACE HITBBELL
HIGHEST HONORS IN SCHOLARSHIP
WILLIAM WALLACE HUBBELL JOHN COOPER KENFII4 R
HONORS IN SCHOLARSHIP
HARVEY BUSWELL HARRISON
JAMES GREGORY HURLEY
LLEXNELLYN HOSFORD JONES
JOHN ALEXANDER KESSLER
PETER J ULIAN LEHMAN
EDWARD NEWTON MARLETTE
JOHN RUTHERFORD MOOT
RICHARD EVERETT MOOT
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN INIORGAN
KARR PARKER, II
ROBERT STEPHEN SCIIEI'
ROBERT VVILLIAM VVEBER
DONALD H. WHITMER
JOHN ROBERT WIGGINS
LOWER SCHOOL HONORS
HIGHEST HONORS IN SCHOLARSHIP
RICHARD EVANS BARTLETT ROBERT ALFRED KIRCHHOFER
HENRY MAY BONVEN CHARLES PATTERSON PENNEY, JR.
ERIC LEONARD HEDSTROM, JR. EDWARD BARCALO REED
EDWARD MURRAY WARNER
LHHSHIP PRIZES 1936-1937
HONORS IN SCHOLARSHIP
CHARLES PALMER BEAN
WILLIAM ROBERT BOOCOCK
PAUL ULRICH BRETSCHGER
JAMES MCEWEN BROWN
CARLTON PERRY COOKE, JR.
WILLIAM JENNINGS COPPINS
JOHN D. GILLAND
RICHARD EDWARD HENRICH
HENRY GEORGE LUBKE, JR.
DONALD LANG MILLER
DENNIS CHASTEEN MURPHY
FOSTER PARMELEE, JR.
GEORGE F. RAND, JR.
JACK WHEELER SHARPE
NORMAN JOHN THOMAS
WILLIAM ANDREWS URBAN
SHELDON THOMPSON VIELE
JOHN PHILIP WICKSER
CHARLES VON XNRANGELL
' DANIEL PEABODY WEINIG
A W A R D S
The Alumni Cup for Prominence in Athletics
EDWARD NEWTON MARLETTE
The Faculty Prize for Prominence in School Activities other than
Athletics HARRY AMERMAN BLISS
The Rensselaer Award for Excellence in Mathematics and
Science LLEWELLYN HOSFORD JONES
The Lehigh Cup for Scoring Most Points in Track
FREDERICK JOHN DIRINGER
The McCarthy Award for Most Outstanding Achievements in
the Way of Overcoming Personal and Scholastic Dificulties
ROBERT WILLIAM WEBER
The Edmund Petrie Cottle, Jr. Award for Achievement, Leader-
ship and I nfluence Based on Character
JOHN HOWLAND HARRIMAN
The Houpt Prize for Proficiency in English Literature
JOHN ALEXANDER KESSLER
The Williams Cup for Highest Scholastic Average with a
Varsity Letter WILLIAM WALLACE HUBBELL
Highest in the General Information Test
HARRY AMERMAN BLISS
NICHOLS' forty-fourth annual commencement exercises
were held in Albright Hall on Friday, June the 11th. Following
the opening organ selection by Mr. Squire Haskin, Dr. Charles
H. Stewart delivered the invocation. Mr. Gilland then gave
the highlights of the school year. The musical portion of the
program continued with Karg-Elert's "Harmonies Du Soir",
played by Mr. Haskin.
Dr. Paul S. Heath delivered the commencement address.
THE HLUIHIII HSSUCIHTIUII
THIS worthy organization is the only real contact group
between the school and its graduates. Through dues paid to
the treasurer, the Association supports two scholarships
annually. This year, certain of its members donated most
generously for the new ice plant. During the summer months
The officers of the Association are:
VVILLIAM P. STI-:WART '20 .
HUBERT L. PERRY '26 . .
GEORGE E. MATTHEWS, JR. '32 .
HARRIS MCclARTHY '26 .
After this enlightening talk, hir. Nichols, having given a
brief history of the Cum Laude Society, announced those who
were elected to its membership. hir. Carlton P. Cooke,
President of the Board of Trustees, next presented the seniors
The exercises were concluded with the singing of America,
after which luncheon was served in the Rand hlemorial
when school is not in session, the Alumni have the use of the
gymnasium and tennis courts. The annual Christmas dinner
found the school host to a record gathering of loyal graduates.
As the hockey season progressed, the team found eager sup-
port from the alumni body.
FOUNDED in 1906 at the Tome School in Maryland, the
purpose of the society is to foster and reward good scholarship
in the secondary schools of the country. At first it was called
the Alpha Delta Tau Society, these being the initial letters
of the motto of the Society, but that name was soon changed
to avoid confusion with the Greek letter fraternities of quite
a different nature.
In its methods. The C um Laude Society may be compared
with the Phi Beta Kappa Society of higher institutions. There
are chapters in many of the best preparatory schools for boys
and girls throughout the country-eighty-five chapters at the
time of the latest triennial convention in 1935 having a total
enrollment of over ten thousand members. Only students of
THE IIUHI LHUDE SUIIIETU
high scholastic standing are admitted, each chapter being
allowed to elect annually not more than one-fifth of the
graduating class. Each student admitted receives a certificate
of membership and a gold emblem.
The Nichols Chapter was granted a charter in 1918 under
Mr. Head's administration. Besides the student members
K called members in coursej there are charter members,
faculty members, and honorary members. There are now on
our rolls the names of seventy-nine members in course.
Those elected at Commencement in 1937 were: Harry
Amerman Bliss, John Howland Harriman, VVilliam Wallace
Hubbell, Llewellyn Hosford Jones, John Alexander Kessler.
I f ,F MJ
ROBERT HORN BUYSEN, President
UGDEN REED BROVVN, V1'ce-Prwidrnt
RULAND B. SMITH, Ser-retary and Treasurer
NICHOLAS PAUL AMIGONE
BYRON RIASON BOWEN
ITOBERT HORN BOYSEN
UGDEN REED BROVVN
EDWARD GEOIQGE CART
WILLIAM FRANKLIN COURTER
XYINSTON THOMAS CROUCHER
THOMAS IIOOKER IRANFORTH
ROBERT IXLMON FULLER
GERALD MARVIN GEMMER
ALBERT RXIAXVVELL .JONES
JOHN COOPER KENEFICK
JACK KARLEN KIMBALL
CHARLES FREDERICK KREINER
WALTER LOUIS M ACIIEMER
JOSEPH LEE R'ICTIGUE
JOHN IiUTHERFORD RIOOT
ROBERT W. OLDMAN
WVILLIAM BIURRAY PLATT
ROBERT WARREN PLEUTHNER
WILLIS JACKSON PROPHET
JOHN LARKIN ROBB
JOSEPH ANTHONY SANDERS,
JOHN ROBERT SMITH
ROLAND B. SMITH
JONATHAN SAWYER TRACY
ROBERT SETEL WVOLFSOHN
CHARLES PHILIP MUGLER, JR., President
DONALD HACKENBERG VVHITMER
JOHN WATTS RICHMOND
Sccrefary and Treasurer
NORMAN BANKS BASSETT
IIICHARD VVARREN BRADSHAW
ALFRED MAX BRETSCHGER
JOHN ALEXANDER CALLAHAN
DAVID JOHN COLEY
S. NIORTON COOLEY
JOHN VVHITMAR DARRIN
GEORGE TIMOTHY' IJRISCOLL, JR.
EDGAR ARTHUR FORSYTII
HARVEY BUSWELL HARRISON
GEORGE ERNST HOUCK
JAMES GREGORY HURLEY
WILLIAM H. JONES
ELLIOT CHARLES LASSER
VVILLARD AINSWORTH MARKS
BENJAMIN FRANKLIN NIORGAN
ROBERT GEORGE MORRISON
CHARLES PHILIP MIIGLER, JR.
HOXVARD RAYMOND IHEUREUTER
CHARLES BIEALE OLIVER
EARL DORLAND OSBORNE
IVILLIAM HENRY PENSEYRES
JOHN WATTS RICHMOND
EDWARD CARLTON ROTH
STANLEY T. SAGENKAHN
INGRAM SHARPE, JR.
PAUL JOHN SUOR
FREDERICK ROSS THOMPSON
CARLTON EDWARD VVERTZ
i DONALD HACKENBERG VVHITMER
ROBERT ALFRED KIRCHHOF
EDWIN CARLOS ANDREWS
JRICHARD EVANS BARTLETT
CHARLES PALMER BEAN
EARLE WILLIAM BECK
HENRY MAY BOWEN
WILBUR N. CONLEY
CARLTON PERRY COOKE, JR.
WILLIAM J ENNINGS COPPINS
LOUIS SUTTON FUNKE
BERNARD FRANCIS GROH
JOHN PRESTON IIALSTEAD, JR.
ERIC LEONARD HEDSTIROM
PHILIP ROBLIN JACOBS
IEAYMOND 'THOMAS JONES
HUGH CHANDLER KENNEDY
HENRY MELLEN KENT
ILOBERT ALFRED IQIRCHHOFER
EDWARD LEROY KLOPFER
ROBERT JOSEPH KOVARIK
GRANT EUGENE KULP
DONALD M. LEHMAN
THEODORE CIARVVOOD LEWIS
CARL CARTER INIACIIEMER
L. HALLIDAY ITIEISBURGER
EDWVIN LANG BTILLER
CHARLES P. PENNEY, JR.
PAUL ALFRED PFRETZSCHNER
GEORGE FRANKLIN liANIJ, JR.
ROBERT AUSTIN SANDERS
.LANSLEY W. SAVVYER, JR.
IEICHARD CHARLES SMITH
JOHN F. SNYDER, JR.
RICHARD PAUL STOVROFF
FRANK CURTIS TRUBEE III
JAMES RALPH IILSH
SHELDON THOMPSON YIELE
EDWARD CLIFFORD VVERTIMER
DAVID RUMSEX' WHEELER, JR.
JOHN PHILIP VVICKSER
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PAUL IJLRICH BRETSCHGER
DOUGIJAS HOWARD BROCK
JOHN VYILLOUGHBY BROVVN
IQOGER JAMES CHAMBERS, JR.
ALEXANDER HALLIDAY DANN
DAVID GIRARD DRISCOLL
THOMAS CONGDON GLADDING
RICHARD EDWVARD HENRICH
HARVEY ERNST HOLZWORTH
HART ALBERT HOPKINS
THOMAS ARNOLD J EBB
JAMES CRATE LARKIN, JR.
HENRY GEORGE LUBKE, JR.
CARL ALFRED BKIILLER
DONALD LANG MILLER
RICHARD WILSON MORE
DONALD N OTMAN
FOSTER PARMELEE, JR.
EDWARD BARCALO REED
JACK TRUEMAN SEITZ
FREDERICK CHARLES STEVENS
ALBERT ARTHUR TILNEY
WILLIS HAROLD WHEAT
PETER CONNERS ANDREWS
IKOSWELL PARK BAGLEY
DONALD HERBERT BAUCKUS
WILLIAM ROBERT BOOCOCK, JR.
JAMES MCEWEN BROWN
DANIEL JOHN COLE
DAVID CHARLES DIEEENDORF
WILLIAM ALLAN GARDNER
N ATHANIEL ROSS HALL
HEBERT EDWARD HARRISON
IRICHARD LANG MILLER
JAMES KNIGHT RKIORROW'
WILLIAM P. SCHOELLKOPF
JACK R. SHARPE
HENRY BENNETT SHEETS, JR
NORMAN JOHN THOMAS
WILLIAM ANDREWS URBAN
CHARLES VON VVRANGELL
EDWARD F. WALSH
DANIEL PEABODY WEINIG
WALTER C. WVERHEIM
ROBEIET DAWES VVILKES
CHARLES HAMNIOND WOOD
WILLIAM R. DANN
NELSON M. GRAVES, JR.
IIICHARD W. GREENE
HERBERT HAMBLETON, JR.
RICHARD TRAVER J EBB
THOMAS L. MITCHELL
CLARENCE B. OLMSTED
DENIS S. POWEL
THOMAS R. PUNNETT, JR.
CARL N. REED, JR.
EDWIN C. ROBINSON
EDWARD WALTER RUCKER III
JAMES H. SMITH
SIDNEY SMITH, JR.
VVELDON D. SMITH, JR.
CHARLES E. UTLEX'
1 - ,,
DIARSHALL L. .ANDERSON
ROBERT MADDEN CLEARY
RADULIFFE DANN, JR.
EDMOND G. DYETT, JR.
JOHN GEORGE GROTZ, JR.
JAMES RICHMOND INGHABI
JOHN H. MUGLER
THEODORE ROOSEVELT SANDERS
RAYMOND DONALD STEVENS. JR.
PHILIP CAMPBELL VYRIGHT
HTHLETIII HDVISUHU BUHHD
THIS has been a year of spectacular success in athletics, and
the student body does not realize how great a part this body
plays in making these successes possible. Thus, with the
presentation of the spring athletic awards on Class Day,
another season of efficient operation on the part of the
Athletic Advisory Board was brought to a close. In fulfilling
its task of supervision of Nichols athletics, the Board decides
upon eligibility rules, presents awards to members of teams,
determines athletic budgets, and considers any situation
pertaining to athletic activities at Nichols.
The present members of the Board are:
LAHS S. POTTER, l'hairma.n
J. FREDERICK ROGERS
ALEXANDER P. DANN
JOHN MCW. REEII
JOSEPH A. ARCHBALD, J R.
.ADRIAN W. SMITH
PHILIP M. B. Boococli
AVILLIAM C. O'NIEI.
RAY G. SCHIFERLE
DONALD L. WATERMAN
HULL THOMPSON, R.
KLINCK TRACY, J.
CHERRY MOOT, R.
CROUCHER THOMPSON, R.
LORMOR TRALTY, J.
WERTIMER, S., Manager
' BOYSEN, Manager
liarl: fflllvqllliill 0'Donnell Cook llnlrl
McGeorge. Frou! rn11'.'.Danahyi, Sehoultz
RUSl'l'X'TS for a successful season were the brightest since
1933 when Uoaeh Gillespie called thc first practise last spring.
Among those who re t - l
Schoultz. Rubino, Berger, Foley, and Danahy. Newcomers
por u were last year's lettermen
to the varsity listed U'Donnell, Smith. and Graham. ln spite
of early victories, however, t.he team failed to come up above
the .500 mark, winning four out of nine.
The Alumni game. played on April 28, opened the season.
.. . . .1 ' lc
rmv: Oldman. Ruhino, Ross. Manager:
Berger, Mr. Gillespie Coach' Graham.
Heavy hitting on the part of Graham, 0'Uonnell. and Berger
accounted for the varsity's 13-5 victory. lid Germain. '34,
and Dick Buckley. '36. twirled for the Alumni. The following
Friday, Slllitlliii pitching and l3erger's hitting lead the team
to an ll-3 win over the DeVeaux fadets.
The Green suffered their first loss at the hands of a fighting
team from Pine Hill. Rubino's wildness and the team's poor
support in the ninth inning turned the
game into a heart-
breaking 6-5 defeat.
Probably the team's finest performance of the year took
place at Shady Side in the opening Tri-State battle. Rubino
turned in a great game, although he needed a relief in the
seventh inning. Pat shut out the Indians
for six innings.
striking out twelve m
en, as the team played faultless ball.
In the seventh, however, he weakened and allowed three runs,
leaving the bases loaded with two out. Smith was called in
and took up his duties with practically no warm-up, striking
out the clean-up man who had already garnered two hits.
Against Canisius. Rubiuo pitched the best game of his
entire Nichols career. Because ofthe debarring of two regulars
and inferior support, hy his team-mates. the game was lost
5-0. The highly touted Blue and Gold team collected hut
three hits off l'at's sharp hook. two of which were of the fast,
infield variety. The Folvinites eonld only gather two hits off
the sonthpaw pitcher.
The last Nichols win was at the expense of an erratic team
from llepew. Schonltz and Berger each collected two hits in
the loosely-played galne. The team then lost. all of its last
remaining games. three in all. St. .loe's pitcher was too much
for the Green and White clnh. and the entire Maroon team
was a veritahle powerhouse at the plate.
Against llniversity School in the battle for the T ri-State
title, the Nichols nine held the score to a three point tie for
five innings. llnhino hlew np in the sixth, however. and Smith
soon did the same with disastrous results, the Flevelanders
scoring six times in the sixth inning.
In the season's finale, Smith lost control in the second
extra inning. and the game was lost. 13-12. The lead see-
sawed hack and forth, Amherst scoring five in the sixth
inning. and Nichols coming hack with five in the seventh.
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SVMMARY UF THE SEASON
St. Joseplfs I
e underclassmen and Marlette set a new Nic hols high lump
record. a medley relay team of Fullington, Diriuvcr frarx Ill
and Silliman went to Franklin Field in Plllltltitlplllfl nhtre
it took fourth place in the prep school championsh
the Penn Relays.
.Xlthough the Green and Wihite runners won all hut ont
track event in the lYesteru Reserve meet at Iludson, Ulno
the Pioneers ran wild in the field events to hand Nl l
its lone scthack of the season. 69-53.
A week later C 'lranhrooik came down from Detroit to rc c 1 is Q
Nlil!Hlg9l'1xll'.Bt'I:tSC.ll,COHCl11NlT.yy.ilt0T- a 66M-55M heating. Dirmger won the 100, 4-4-0, and shot put
man, Coach: Mr. behiferlefnaehgnlnngcr,
i2',flfQ',Q2Q,f:Q',f'f.' ""': v""'T':""'G""'l"' and Jackson. the discus and javelin, to lead the Nichols
attack. Marlette clinched the victory with a first in the higl
AMONG the followers of track and field at Nichols, 1937 jump.
will long he remembered as the year in which the elusive goal After Nichols had outclassed Kenmore. 56-21. in a mut
for which Nichols teams had sought for ten years, victory Cut short hy rain. a team of seven traveled to Troy to com
in the 'l'ri-State meet. was finally achieved. In addition to pete in the R. P. I. Interscholasties. liecause of th - -
lettermen Garvin. l"ullington, and Harriman. the squad high caliber of the competition, Full'
hoasted several versatile new men and enough squad men mile was the only C' --
from the previous year to present a well halanced array. to gi ' - H
Following the interform meet. in which the Seniors routed
mgton's third in the half
'run score. This was, howe '
V. Nichols fourteenth place '
x er. s
.1 oft '
When Nichols qualified all her entries for the sprint and
hurdle finals during the moming trials, it began to look as
though, for the first time in ten years, University School was
going to have to fight to retain the Tri-State Championship,
but in the afternoon, the Green and White athletes exceeded
all expectations, scoring in every event to make oil' with a
decisive victory and the league title. After the smoke of battle
had cleared, Nichols was found to have scored 67 points, to
52 for U. S., and 32 for S. S. A., as six new meet records and
two new Nichols records were posted. Outstanding in the
victory were: Diringer, who won the 4-40 and the broad jump,
scoring also in the 100, 220, shot put, and relayg Fullington,
who won the mile, set a new meet record in the half mile,
and scored in the high jump and relay, Lewis, who set a new
meet record in the pole vault- and won the low hurdles,
Marlette, who broke the Nichols record in winning the high
hurdles and took second in the high jump, and Jackson, who
set a new Nichols record in the javelin throw.
SUMMARY OF THE SEASON
April 19-Interform Meet I
VI Form 79, V Form 25, IV Form 0, III Form 2
Over the top !
April 23-Fourth Place at Penn Relays
April 27-Nichols 70 ..... Hutchinson 845
May 1-Nichols 53 . . . Western Reserve 69
May 8-Nichols 6656 .... Cranbrook 55M
May 12-Nichols 56 ..... Kenmore 21
May 15-Fourteenth Place in R. P. I. Interscholastics
May 19-Nichols 78. ..... Tonawanda 20M
May 29-Nichols 67 . . . University 52
Shady Side 32
Harriman. Huhhell, Pow:-I. Whilmer,
TIIIC prospective tennis players for 1937 at Nichols started
early by getting some pre-season practice on the sheltered
Dunlop eourts. This gave them more than the usual time to
get "warmed np" for their eight scheduled matches.
'l'wo letter-men. Faptain Pierre l'owel and Bill Baker. made
up the first and seeond singles respectively. Bill Hubbell
ably earning the third singles post. For the first doubles,
Powel. llaker. and llubbell played interchangeably, while
Hubbell. Baker. YYhitmcr, Harriman, and Abbott made up
teams for the second doubles. Bill Baker proved to be the
most consistent winner of the group. defeating seven of his
eight opponents. Captain Powel did remarkably well, winning
four of his seven matches. considering that he had to oppose
the aces of the other teams.
In the first game, played at DeYeaux. Nichols came through
victoriously after a hard battle between the two evenly-
matched teams. After losing his first set to their number one
man. Powel fought on to win the next two. Baker won his
first set 11-9. and. after a much needed rest, won the next set
Scheduled to play Shady Side Academy on May eighth.
the team traveled to l'ittsburgh, where they met their first
defeat. Powel. unfortunately had to face a far superior man,
Bloor. and lost 6-0, 6-0. Baker saved the Nichols team from
complete whitewash by driving hard to win his second and
third sets, after losing his first.
The third game. Nichols lost to fanisius after a closely
fought contest. Powel and Baker won their matches. but the
9 3 l
others were not quite ahle to win theirs. In the next g
played with Kenmore, l'owel and Baker again won, and this
time the second douhles eame through to complete a Nichols
Un May eighteenth, llc-Yeaux eame to lluttalo for revenge,
finally winning, 3-Q. Vheney made up for his previous loss
to ltowel. winning ti-I, ti-3, while Baker and the seeond
doulmles won their matehes.
Two days later. 'l'onawanda lligh defeated Niehols, 4-1.
.Xgain the seeond singles man. this time Bill llulvhell, won his l"'i'f"l N "'f'Q l "1" '-" I 1'-" '1"' UH-"W
mateh, saving the Green and Xvllltl' from thorough defeat.
Our tennis team proved themselves to he at least good
hosts to a visiting l'niversity School team. l'owel put up a Y '
. . SI NINIARX UI" THE SEASON
good game. hut lost ti-3, 3-6. ti-3. 'l'he third singles and lmoth 4 W I V
doulmles teams lost their niatehes, hut Baker triumphed again May "iiN"'l"'lS is E E H A IM unix 2
I .lluy A" Nic-holsl Shady Side 3
in a elose game all the way. 8-6, 5-7, 6--L. May myxiclmls Q Vmlisius 3
Fonsidering all. the team had a sueeessful season. XYhile MU!! Hnxichols 3 Kvnnmw L
it won only three of its eight games, it was outscored hy a MU!! mffxiclmls Q Dvywmx
total of only five points. This should give eneouragement to A11,,.,IA3,,,NiC1mlS 1 'lbmlwumlz
next year's team. and make those lmoys try to excel the 411111, j,jfXigl10lgl I',,iym-Sify
showing of 1937. glluy .!5fNiehols 4 Kenmore
points by running lraek a pnnt for
ing lose on a fake k'
UIIC i0llC'lHl0XVIl anti lmreak
lek for anotlier. Ill tl1e fi11al quarter a
Illtlll reeovered one of Illillly Nichols fnnilrles, and
ran seventy-five yards for the visitors' Ullly score.
ll tl1e Kenmore game a week later, Nieliols agai11 Ctllllt'
1 o11 top, lint luy a eonsicleralmly snialler niargin. illllllllgll
the seore was 7-0 at tl1e final whistle. only i11 tl1e last few
sec-oncls of play was vietory assnreml by tilt' winning to11el1-
down made by Vonrter o11 a Ki'llllllDI't' kiek lwloekerl lmeliintl
BM. ,,,,,., H,,,4,.,, pm.. M,,,.h,.,,,,.,' W.. lflll' goal lllll'. 'l'l1is sc-ore lllllll0Ill2ltl'ly followetl a Niellols drive
'l'i1:11e. Thirrl run-: Vlierry. fiC'I11Il!t'T. , .
0'lM11111ell, Kinilmall,YVl1arln11. Sr'e11111fru11'.' to tilt' lXK'llnl0r0 Ulli'-llflflt lllll'.
Miller. f'1111rler. Jones. Griffin, Mallagerg
Nl.Wt .,1'1.go1"..x' . . - - . - .
4-,QW'11-f,fffll'Q,,,,.,""f1,,.,,. 'HILL l'ff,'ffllllf, After tronnf-ing Pine Hill, 302-0, a 'in-0 score against bt.
llirivnzer. Sniilli. Usllei, llerlilsevk.
Joe s gilVONlC'lI0lSIiS fonrtli Htlij sl111t-ont ina row. Un a very
IIUVGII only four letterlnen retnrnerl from tlllt previous Illllllfly field. Geninieranfl Diringerlmotli seoreclspeetaenlarly.
year's sqnacl, tl1e 1937 Nieliols eleven was snflieiently rei11- tl1e fornier lmy earrying a11 intereeptecl pass eighty yards and
forced lvy 11ew 111aterial to enalmle it to eonlplete anotlier season the latter by picking a St. .loe fnnilvle ont of the air for a 1la.'l
lllnlefeaterl aml nntierl. 'l'l1is is t,l1e first time Nichols has over tl1e line. llassler anrl Gennner aeeonnt- '
l1a1l two nnclefeatetl tl'2llIlS i11 two sneeessive years since 10224-. t0llCllIl0XVIlS.
Opening tl1e seaso11 2lgillllSt tlll inexperienced Depew team. A week later tl 1 '
Nieliols easily gainecl :1 victory Oll Uetolmer I for its first XVlIl. lil ' ' '
Vaptain lliringer stoocl o11t as seoring twelve of tl1e eiglite
ul for two 111ore
ll Green and xvlliti' nianagecl to nose o11t
nxerslty Seliool, l-I--12, in t,l1e first 'l'ri-State gllllll' of the
season. Nieliols made both its seores i11 the first quarter, and
' S. was twicc
n rclaxcil its clcfcnsc lo such an cxtcnt ihatl .
lllllll livc yarcls ol' fhc Nichols goal hcforc thc cncl of thi
half. II S. finally scorcxl oncc on a punt rcturncml thronffh t ll
cnlirc Nichols tcain anml again on a pass.
In anolhcr shut-ont, lhc tcznn llcfcatcsl YYQ-stcrn llcscrvc
al llnmlson thc following Saturday. Diringcr acconntcfl for
hoth lonclnlowns. onc on a linc plnngo cliniaxing a sixty-yard
clrivc anrl thc olhcr npon rccciving a pass from llasslcr.
XXI-stcrn Rcscrvc thrcatcnccl thc Nichols goal only oncc,
whcn it carrical thc hall to Nichols four-yarrl linc at thc opcn-
iilmi.-ml .,.i ,..1.r ...,..l 1 an .'... 1 f.-r 1- uni...
ing of thc sccond half.
In the closing ganlc ol' tlu- scason at l,lttSllllI'gll, Nichols
clinchcml lhc 'llri-Slafc championship anml its scconcl consecu-
tivc linclcfcatccl scason hy snlnlning a strong Shady Siclc Sl'MM.XRY Ol" 'l'lllC SICASUN
clcvcn, 20-lil. ln lhc first hall' fll'Illlll0I' scorcml twicc on llciobcr lfNichols I8 l7cpcw li
plnngcs. ancl Shaily Sixlc oncc aftci' a sixty-fivc-yarml rlrivc. Ucfobcr NfNichols T KUIIIIIUFK' 0
.Xftcr thc lnrlians tiwl thc scorc with anothcr march down llf'fU,ll'I' I5-fNichols 32 , l'inc Ilill 0
lhc ficlrl carly in thc scconml half, Nichols finally assnrccl Ur-lnln'r 3,3 Nichols 2.3 . St. .loscplfs 0
itsclf of victory in thc last fcw ininntcs of play hy carry f U1-lvbrr .311 -f Nichols H- I'nivcrsity I2
thc hall loSha1ly Si1lc's fiflccn and scnding Diringcr off tacklc .Ymwzzlzcr li - Nichols I3 . Wcstcrn llcscrvc 0
for lhc scorc. .'NUl'l'lll,N'I' l.fffNichols 20 Shafly Sirlc 13
S ll ll ll E
Scoring thrcc goals 1l11ri11g th1- first, half, l,0Yl'2lllX 111:11 1
it look haul for Nichols. I11 thc tl1ir1l q11a1rt1-r, lYilli:1,n1s sc-or11l
Nichols. lint, lwforv thc Utllllt' was ovcr, l,t'xvl'2lllX haul
1-r 11 wvck of ll2lI'tl przlc-ti1-11. wo 1111-t tlli' St:1t1- 'l'1-111-l11-rs'
rcsh1n1-11, rlowning them 3-I.
l'l:1yi11g o11r rctnrn gilllll' witl1 l,0xvl'2lllX :it Niz1g:1r:1 Falls,
thc Nichols t1-11111 show1-1l 111z1rk1-rl i111prov1-1111-11t ovor our
previous gz11111-s. l,0Xvt'2lllX s1-or1-1l i11 thc first Clll2ll'lt'l'. lint,
If 1..- 1- f fiif- f 11.1111-y. 11.11111 f-11. 1111111 .-., ,, , , ,
1111111 -1111. .llirhllr ff 1,,-f 11.1111-.1,1-r11in.x11 111- lN1chols t11-1l 111 thc SOC0lltl. 'l'h1- r1-st of tho g:11111- was 0Vl'lllV
:1g1'r:J1m1-Q. Nlr.l'10r1'f'. Con:-hz Hull. '
GfQfffk..,ffQQ'QQ,,.Q:fjQffflt"'- Hfltvh, cmiu. fought. neitlivr side lllillilllg :my l11-:11lwz1y. .X fivc llllllllli'
ovcrti111c pvriofl was plnyoml. with no 1-l1:111g11 111 s1'or1n
'l' nnist ln- :11ln1itt1-1l that the Soc-1-or 8088011 this your was 'l'h1- opening 'l'ri-State gtlllll' was with l'niv1-rsity School
non1- too goo1l. .Xt thc V1-ry ontsct, 1l11ri11gtl11-111111n:1l .Xlnnini at Nichols. If S. scored in the first :1n1l tlllfll 1l11z1rt,1-rs. illlll
gilllllh liill Klinc-lc. 111111 of' the fvw v1-t1-rains. wus i11j11rc1l, and th1- Grc-1-11's II10I'2lll' was sl111k1-11. Ill th1- fourth q11:1rt1-r.
was llllilllll' to play in any of thc otlicr g:1n11-s. .X great Ill'tll 'llll0IlllJS0ll s1'o1'1-1l for Nichols, tlllfl thc gtllllt' 1'los1-1l. I '
of Nlr. l'i11r1'1-'s 111z1t1-rizil was 111-w, tlllll for this r1-zison hv Zlllll Unr ganno with Gow this y1-:ir was tl -
th1- hoys haul to work h:1r1l Zlllil fast, oft1-n staying 11nt,il dark- victory. The Grvcn tall' -
111-ss ovvrtook th1-111, to whip il so1'1'1-r ll'tllIl i11to shape lwforv sc-0111 to l - '
th1- opening gilllll' witl1 l,Cx'l'2IllX.
ll tl'ilIll.S Ollly 1l1'0isiv1-
111l o11c1- in tl11- first half. hut flltlllit
11 giving all th1-y h:11l. Going into the s1-cond llillf.
with every lIllt'lItl0Il of finishing np witl1 tl r1-nl svorv. th1-y
proeeeded to sink three more goals. winding np 4--0.
The following Saturday. the team traveled to Western
Reserve. there meeting the hest squad that we eneonntered.
Mr. l'ieree was heard to say that it was the finest prep sehool
soeeer team that he had ever seen. It was olwions from the
start that we were far ontmatehed. Scoring five to our one
in the first half. they proceeded to kick two more in during
the third quarter. and eaeli team scored once in the fourth. A
Q-7 defeat was hard to hear. hut Nichols has never Colne up
against sneh perfeet opposition.
In the last. game with Shady Side onr etlieient defense
prevented them from making more than two goals, the game
elosing with a 2-0 seore.
It is nnfortnnate that we eonld not have had a more sne-
eessfnl season. lint the lmoys took their defeats with an exeel-
lent spirit. It is the spirit with whieh the game is played that
eonnts. and not its seore. From this point of View, each hoy
got as mnch out of this season as if every game had been a
.Yorvnz ber .2
reeaplnres lln' linll,
SVNIMARY Ol" 'l'IIl'1 Sl
.Yorrnzlzer fi-if Nic-hols 2
.YOI'l'II1,Il'l' I -i
If n-L' ruir: lloysen. Nlanageri llateh fl
mer. Driseoll. Smith fll
, 1 -ni-
, . dnum. Mr. Gi-
. . '11 Frrml ma-.' H' "
0 Donnell.l ' '
ITH few. but experieneed players as material, lloaeh
Gillespie brought his basketball team through a very sueeess-
ful season. capturing the Tri-State championship. The team
sueeeeded in defeating Nichols' old rival. St. Joe's, and came
eloser to defeating Vanisius than we have since 1925, before
whieh no reeords are available. Vaptain Danny 0'l7onnell,
returning from last yearis team with aggressive Fra d D
held the team together through tl
Smith showed 1
g le hottest
narked n '
year's se '
npiovement over his play on last
cond team. Swift aetion from Nicholas X '
. nugone. Leo
beck, Ronald Hassler, and Gerald Genuner eounted very
substantially in every game. Their excellent, heads-up ball
showed throughout the season. Phan Hatch filled in eapably
when called upon.
fltlIliSlllS nosed out the Green and YVhite Quintet. 2.3-23,
in one of the roughest and closest games of the season. .Xfter
an even first quarter, Canisius forged ahead. and. at the half,
led 18-12. Nichols cut down the lead but just fell short of
tying the score.
This year, Nichols in - '
home t "
Lt St. Joe's on the Nichols eourt. The
Lfllll pulled ahead at the opening of the game holding
the lead throughout, as St. .loe's kept dangerously elose
behind. The Green and WYhit,e five eontinually worked in
under the visitors' basket to score again and again, while
long set shots kept St.. Joe's in the running.
The Green quintet traveled to l'itt,sburgh where they left
Shady Side. the defending ehampions, hopelt ssl
early in the game. .Xt the half Yich
on their wide m 1
- .'.' y behii
. ols led 28-10, and. resting
zrgin throughout the sec-ond half. they added
only two points to their lead, finishing up 4-Al--Q4-.
-Xt home again, the basketball team downed a tall l'niver-
sity School team from Cleveland, 30-Q4-, for Nichols' seeond
Tri-State vietory. In the seeond quarter. lf S. forged into
the lead whieh Nic-hols had held from the beginning. .X tip-
otl' play elieked as the third period opened to give Xieho
lead which they never again lost. although it was seriou
threatened at times.
.X victory over Western Reserve, 25-223. gave Nichols the
Seifert 'l'rophy. Unly twice did the lludsonites lead, once in
the first period. and again in the final quarter. .Xt the half,
the favored Nichols quintet led 16-H-. lllesteru Reserve held
the lead for hut a short time in the final quarter, comin
elose to tying the score with accurate distance shots in the
Une of the IFCIIIIIQS Victims this year was a very powerful
l'niVersity of Buffalo Frosll. who suffered their first defeat at
the hands of the Green and Yvhite. C'oach Gillespie and his D"i"gC' "'1"t"t"""1'"'f"""""""""""""
. . game.
small squad deserve great. credit for their successful season.
The 1939 quintet will have difficulty in repeating this year's
"e r l. :ii '- l -tt -rin -I -Va mtain O'l7 xnn -ll, Dirinw -r, .. , . , ,
H of S lu NX 1 1 fl II . 1 K at Jllilllllflj .39-Nicllols li htate ll'2li'lll'l'S ll
liernheck. llassler and llatehf- ended their haslcethall careers ' N
at Nidmlsl Fflzruary I r'Nlf'll0lS SQ Ilainlnirg Il
Fcbrufzry ,QfNiehols .SI Ventral Vollegiate til
S' W. ' lf" l9+'.Sf,' . , -- . 1 -
I Mi I XRX l I IHP ' 1' X ,X ff'fJl'lIflI'.Ij .S-Nichols .52 . bt. Joseph s Q1
lhunlbzz li Nichols 3.5 . . l0lhlXhllld.l -J lwlmmry Hixwhols 30 Nmgum ,H
lh'erml1er J!-Nichols A-I-5 .Xlunnu -H 1,'f,1N.mU.!l I9 , Nichols 44 gllmly gmt
.lrmuury II kNiehols 23 . .xlllllCI'St 28 1.',,j,,.,,U,-H N3f5YNif.l,,,lS 30 E I',,iW.r,igy
.lrzrzuriry l:3fNichols 39 lf li. l"rosh 24- Mm-f-I1 I-Niclinls , D4-Yeuux
1 IN-Nichols Q3 . Vanisius 25 .llnrelz :7ANichols . xYOStt'I'Il lleservm
.lan ua I'.l
victory over Andover started the pucksters
on the right foot.
A fast skating. hard lighting Northwood team gave the
Green and VVhite plenty to worry about in the second game of
the tournament, and only after sixteen minutes in the second
overtime period did Nichols finally break the tie to win, 2-1.
Fast passingon the part of Vroucher, 'l'hompson. and Nlc'l'igue,
as well as good defensive play by Vaptain Scheu and WVattles
accounted for Q1 minutes of fine overtime hockey, perhaps
the best the team played.
H llll kr 1"l.t mm llltlr' Munumzlm ,llltwllq L Although a leg-weary Nichols team, tired after too much
Hffiflgr.'ij':f'fFl5f,-rnfffxf-C2325Zfgnrglxfgfg hockey against Northwood. suffered defeat at the hands of
Qfiizlflffkiqhmfsgffmiy !.kr gTf""l1"' '7"ltF'- Exeter' 4'-1, the players left Lake Placid quite content with
their victory over one of the best Eastern prep-school teams.
'l' is unfortunate that. after the game is over. only the score Opening the llonuhgafno Smiles mth two Vlctorwsz the
remains as evidence of a team's ability. For although the team Pmcecdcd fe Iflay hm' hockey by tymt-I U Syrmlg K mm'
score four times favored the opponents, the 1938 team never dum Scxtct from North T'mfnt"' A f"F'llCf M""'lS tcmu
really felt inferior to any of their conquerors. They realized Slflmely fflllgllt U10 TOI'0Ilt0- fifteen. giving them plenty to
tht. imPm.tmK.0 of --getting tht, lucky breaks". Nevcrtlwless. worry about. Vroucher, tallied in front of the goal for the
Mr. Thornton has called this year's sextet one of the best Gwen Tcamis only Point- tying the Sfqm' 1'1-
teams Nichols has ever produced. Central Collegiate from Ham-I
.Xlthough the Northwood Invitation Hockey 'l'ournament opposition and thre
is considered a series of practice games-not part of any Thomps
team's schedule-the players work hard in the interest of
1 ton, however. offered greater
atened the Green goal a number of times.
., on finally came through for Nichols, scoring tl -
point of the game.
Nichols met its Waterloo against Ridley this year, taking
a had heating in the opponent's rink. Un home ice. however.
the team gave the Canadians more opposition. Ridley
triumphed in the end. winning 2-1.
February 18 saw the Green and White invading Princeton
for our annual match with the Freshmen. Both teams played
equally good hockey. although Nichols used only ten men to
I'rinceton's two strong teams. Coach Thornton's skaters kept
up an excellent fight, losing finally 3-2. Thompson, at left
wing. scored our two goals.
Lawrenceville fell 3-0 in the team's other game at Hobey
Unlucky as the team felt over its defeats at the hands of
the Freshmen and Ridley, Mr. Thornton's pucksters really
deserve credit for playing unusual hockey Zllld showing real
fight. Those of the squad who have unfortunately played
their last prep-school game wish Co-Captains Courter and
Croucher much luck during next year's season.
SUMMARY OF THE SE ASON
December 30-Nichols 3 .... Andover 0
December JI -N ichols Q . . N orthwood 1
January 1-Nichols 1 . . Exeter 4
January QI-Nichols 4 . . Canisius 2
Wal l les takes
the puek ul the face-off
lim-L' mu-.' Kulp. Jacobs. .llirlzllr row:
lespie. Coach: Stovroff, Conley. Forsythe.
Fran! rmr: Darrin. Whilmer, Driscoll,
THIS year. the third team was divided into two squads, the
"A" squad for heavier hoys, coached hy hir. Gillespie, and
the "li" squad for lighter hoys, coached hy hflr. Holbrook.
Each team played a separate schedule.
The "A" squad opened its season hy playing the Sterling
A. U. 'l'he team clicked early in the first period when Kulp
Lasser, Sngenkahn. Maehemer. Mr. Gil-
THIRD TEHIH "H" FUUTBHLL
went over for a touchdown on a service play from Conley.
Pennseyers then plunged through center for the extra point.
During the second period, the Sterlings scored, but their
attempt for the extra point was blocked. At the end of the
first half the game was ealled by mutual consent due to
In the second and final contest, the Thirds defeated the
"Aces", 8-6 in a hard-fought game. During the third period.
the "Aces" scored on a long end run. hut failed to convert the
extra point. In the last period, the Nichols line hlocked a
kick from the end zone recovering for a safety and two points.
VVith only a few minutes left to play, the Thirds gained pos-
session of the ball on their fifty yard line. Connolly carried
the ball on almost every play, plunging over for the winning
touchdown with only two seconds left to play.
l C Il looking pretty green in the early f
ootlmall sqnad ronnded into fine shape as tht season
prog assed. lhe team s fanlts were revealed in the first ganna
.1 defeat from the .Xll-Stars. After a week of intensive
xxorting. the team tied the Grayhonnd eleven, 6-fi. YY1 1
oaeh llolln-ook trying everyone in an effort to find the
mnning eomlmination. the team lost a eloselv-f'ought game
' lim-L' role: Xnlhone. l'1-arson. .Xnmlre-ws.
Lehlnan. .llirligr ro1r.'llXrelilml4l. Kennealy.
. . . . . . Nl'll-.Xl. n .Fi-IQK-1 'k.
to the hterhngs. wlnle in il retnrn game with the All-htars, xvl,1fsi,l..., r1'.-rfil.-lilm f'f..,ffHfl...-.4 lliiilii.,
lfrady, lverlz, Usborne. Snyder,
the Third eleven was rewarded with a scoreless tie.
erneial inoinent rohhed the team of a sure sr-ore -Y and vietory.
Nut' tll' lllml lmm mff thi l'r"Yl"'l""l5 'lgam' 'md Shortly thereafter. the Green did seore on a speetaenlar
4 5 4 I I. I v g gl 1 L - L . 5 1 4 7 H . 1 I
'llltfr " lclllhc Strut-lgle' fl' limtul tlum' H U' At the lull' end rnn hy Hd Miller. lhe winning point was then eonverted
the seore stood at 7-7. both teams henig pretty well tired ont. on 2, lint, phmgl.. The 0m,1,m.nt',, 1.ll.vl.n P,-m.l.l.,14.,1 to SWWI,
lVith the eolnplete starting lineup at their positions again. down the field to a tonehdown. lint the pass for the extra
the Green Team hevan a lnareh to the oal. A fumble at the Joint. failed. endin the Third 'l'eain's season for 1937.
lfuelr rule: foie. Iilllllif, Holzworlli, Ken-
nedy, Gliidding. Seilz. .llirlzllv row: Dann,
Reed. Slevens.Wr-inig. Mr. Klciser. Co:-ielig
Brelsm-l1ger. Driscoll, Booenek, Miller, R.
Frou! mir: Walsh. Notnian, Henrieh,
Hopkins, Ilngley. Miller, D., Brock,
lIl'1 curtain llil1S been rung ll0VVll upon another season of
tl1e F0lll'tll Footlmall 'll02llll. It was witliout a doubt, tl1e
finest season tlllx lioys have enjoyed for a Illlllll7CI' of years.
1,11 1 l - ' '
er School to a11r '
c 1.1s to he Ill tl1e Low 1 II CCIZIU' fully tl1e
deptli. tl1e intensity, illl z ex uliited by the
I v . . . .
Nlyh lll llrlllglllg tllOll' SCZISOII to ll SllCCGSSl-l
d till' deter111i11 1tion l '
Looking lmaek 11po11 tl1e season we find tl1e success of tl1e
THE FUUHTH FUUiBHll
boys was d11e to tl1eir fleet-footed liall carrying. aeeoinplislied
by the most superlative kind of lmlocking lt was '1 l l
. . . 1arc
hitting, galloping ifOilIll of trojans. always pressing goalward.
destroying tl1e oppouent's defense illlll lmatteriiig their way
e team concluded its
h s gwoa line lieing
crossed only 01106. 'l'l1e
Cillllpllllfll witl1 it f l
record was five victories against one
defeat. lYl1ile nieniories of tl1e tCillIllS most successful grid-
iron season liolds a definite place i11 tl1e minds of those wl1o
participated, tl1eir younger classmen look forward to next
fall witl1 'u.'t'fizl - ' ' '
duplicating tilt' rtco l l
J s 1 11le optinusni 111
, 1 rc t ll'lI'
older l1rotl1ers have attained.
All tl1e regulars with tl1e exception of Bagley klllll xVillSll
will have passed on. 'l'l1ose of tl1e squad of tl1is year wl1o will
be expected to make regular berths next fall are: R. Miller,
liooeock, lveinig, and Pole. Tl1es
. - a trial
that comes up from tl1e fifth 'I'
e six lmoys and tln 111 t- '
Cillll will make 11p tl1e squad for
SERVE SUIICER l937
NUICR the excellent guidance of Mr. Thornton, the Reserva
Soccer Team enjoyed a fairly successful season. A large
munber of players signed up, and. although only three games
l with outside ' l K number participating
tween student, teams.
schools, t 11
made possible daily games be
The first game was played against State Teacher's on the
Nichols field. The game was close to the end, but the Reserves
managed to come out on top by a score of 1-0. The goal was
scored in the final quarter by Carl Cooke, only a few minutes
before the final wl
The second game. with the DeYeaux Midgets at Niagara
Falls ended in a scoreless tie at the half, when it was called
off due to the rainy we:
" ' l.
A return game with l7eYeaux was played at Nichols. ant
' - fi ht, they finally lost
although the Reserves put up a gamt g
f'o ins Kirehhofer. Kenefiek
lfarlr ron-: , . ,
Roth, Vim-le, .Wirhllr rnir: Con 'e. .
Pfretzsehner, Mr. Thornton. Conch: I'lsh.
" Fronl rmr: Sawyer, Ruud.
Mugler. Nleisburger. Hedstroni.
to a more experienced team by a seore of 3-1, the lone Nichols
Phil Mugler in the third period.
goal being made by
As the season progressed. it was quite evident that the
squad contained much promising material, and Mr. Pierce
" t' to a group o
may look forward with reasonable certain y
' ' ' ts next fall.
us and well-t
lr'm'l.' rnuz' llenney. Salllriflers. filr. Hol
brook, loachg firoh. Ross, Front rnwi
Klopfer. Pearson, Smith. Sawyer. Brady,
Arc-hhalzl, Bowen. Truhee, Miller.
A'l"l'RAt'TED hy the extraordinary opportunity of good
skating every day during the winter term, a group of twenty-
four boys-later increased hy the rising enthusiasm for
hockeyfturned out for the Third Division Hockey Team.
Mr. Guy V. Hollmrook, the coach, divided the squad into four
teams: one select team from the Third Form, another com-
prised of Fourth and Fifth formers, and two more teams
from the remaining lmoys. F '1 '
.wry day, the sel
ect Third Form
THIRD lEHIll HUIIHEU i938
Team met the Fourth ai - s Ill closely contested
battles after which the remaining two teams played their
series. The idea of a league of four teams that had been
planned earlier was ahandoned since the lmoys varied too
greatly in ahility. The Operetta also kept a numb
id Fifth formtr '
er of lmoys
.eason opens on time. more out-
side games will he scheduled. This year, the squad played
o11ly one outside game in which the Tonawanda High School
Varsity trounced the Third Division. Twice on Saturday
morning. however, the Third Form met the Second Form.
In the first game they battled to a tie, while in the second.
the Third formers came out on to 1
Although only one outside game was played, the Third
Division this year was more helpful than ever lmefore as prep-
aration for thc Varsity. Daily skating improved the players'
speed and agility on the ice, while pointers from Mr. Holhrook
led to a much better hrand of hockey. ln view of this encour-
aging improvement, hir. Thornton mav l k
- l oo ' forward to many
graduates from the Th' 1 l ' " "
irc TIXINIOH Team to take places on
years. when the s
Hlllll TEHHI BHSHETBHLL
' tt'I'lll2lll. tht- lhirml lias 'v -
Nlllilt tha- clirvc-tion ot' 1 'oar-h W a
hall Division vnjoyvml a vvry snc'c't-ssfnl scason. Xftcr thrrc
wot-ks of harcl clrilling. sown rvgnlars wt-rc pivkccl from a
largc sqnaml. 'l'hc first gann- was playt-ml with an nnorganizccl
group. anil. aftor a slow start. tho train won QQ-H-. llart-
lc-tt was high scorn-r dropping fonr lmaskcts. and Sharpe was
i-specially ctlcc-tiw at flcfvnsv.
Thr official svason opcnt-il on thc honn- court with School
ti-l-. The firm-on anal Whitt' tivo finally won aftvr a st-1--saw
struggle in which tho rival captains starred. Hassett scored
ninv points. loading his tt-ani to a well-carncd 27-Q4 victory.
'l'hc nc-xt two games-hoth won by the quintet-were
playa-rl with sc-rnh tt-anis. giving Nic-hols practicc in working
out thc signal plays. Usborne and Marks showml constant
hc svason. In a rather clnll rc-tnrn
improvcinc-nt thronghont t
Hawk nur' Knlp. Ulivvr. .
Qvlllvlllivr. llrrtscliuvr. l'lr1'Ivs1-lirwr. f i
Xlr. Wah-rinan. Coax-li: l'lsli. Nvnrviitrr.
Iii-1-k. lvlwvln-r. Fmnl mir: llassvll. K.,
Marks. Ushornv. linssvtt. N.. llarllr-ll.
game with School 64-, thc Thirrls trinmplu-rl. 21-IS.
In tht- final glllllt' on tho sc-llc-cllllo, thc Grvvn and lVhito
five' nu-t their lnost powerful opposition, losing in a "heart-
lmroalierii. 38-3-l-, to St. .losoplfs f'oll1-giato lnstitntu. .Xnthonm
Bartlett, and Bock starrt-il for thi' lost-rs, who kc-pt in tlu
c last thrvc niinntcs of play.
THE BUXIHG TUUHIIHIHEHT
IF the interest in Boxing remains on a level with that dis-
played during the last two years, a tournament will become
an annual affair at Nichols. This year a ring and bleachers
were again erected in the gym, and the bouts, seventeen in
all, were fought before some two hundred and fifty spectators.
Mr. Louis Wertheimer, boxing instructor at Nichols, refereed
the matches. and Jackie Donovan and Tommy Paul were
judges. The summaries of the tournament follow:
William P. Schoellkopf defeated William A. Gardner
Thomas A. Jebb defeated David R. Diefendorf Decision
Jebb defeated Schoellkopf Decision
Richard W. Greene defeated Charles B. Utley Decision
Edward VV. Rucker, III, defeated Nelson M. Graves, Jr.
Greene defeated Rucker Decision
Edward B. Reed defeated Roswell P. Bagley, Jr. Decision
Richard Lang Miller defeated Theodore G. Lewis Decision
Reed defeated Miller Decision
Richard E. Henrich defeated Earl D. Osborne Decision
Donald L. Miller defeated Paul U. Bretschger Decision
Miller defeated Henrieh Decision
Edwin Lang Miller defeated Alfred M. Bretschger, Decision
R. Alfred Kirehhofer defeated Harvey E. Holzworth
Miller defeated Kirchhofer Decision
Frederick J. Diringer defeated Gerald M. Gemmer, Decision
Diringer defeated Ronald D. Hassler Decision
THE INTER-FORM TRACK MEET
SIXTH FORM, 61, FIFTH FORM, 35, FOURTH FORM, 13, THIRD
Ist, Diringer CVIDQ Qnd, Miller CVD, 3rd, Oliver CIVD. Time: 11.2
Q20-YARD DASH A
Ist, Gemmer CVD, 21111, Conley CIIID , 3rd, Wertz CIVD. Time: 25.9
Hull CVID, Qnd, 0'Donnell CVID. Time: 58.7
, Coley CIVDQ Qnd, Kulp CIIID13Td, Griffin CVID. Time: 2528.8
Gurley CVID, Qnd, Croucher CVD, 3rd, Anthone CIVD.
120-YARD Low HURDLES
Ist, Morrison CVD, Qnd, Quackenbush CVID, 3rd, Wolfsohn CVD.
80-YARD HIGH HURDLES
, Scheu CVID, 2nd, Courter CVD, 3rd, Darrin CIVD. Time: 10.9
Gemmer CVD: 2nd, Hull CVID, 3rd, Bernbeck CVID. 5'6M"
Wattles CVID, Qnd, Coley CIVD. .40'11"
Diringer CVID, Qnd, Conley CIIID. 18'3M"
lst, Hassler CVIDQ 2nd, Machemer, W. CVD, 3rd, Lehman CIIID.
1st, Mitchell CVID, Qnd, Fuller CVD, 3rd, Cart CVD.
Ist, VI, 2nd, V, 3rd, III. Time: 1:40.3
Quackenbush, Bernbeck, 0'Donnell, Diringer
THE INTER-FORM SWIMMING MEET
SIXTH FORM, 19, FIFTH FORM, 17, FOURTH FORM, 7, THIRD
Ist, Cherry CVID g Qnd, Conley CIIID13Td, Miller CIIID. Time: 25.0
40-YARD BACK STROKE
Ist, Cooley CIVDL Qnd, Pearson CIIID.
40-YARD BREAST STROKE
Ist, Wolfsohn CVD, Qnd, Hassler CVID: 3rd, Beckstein CVID.
1.5-t, Wattles CVIDQ Qnd, Archbald CIIID, 3rd, Moot, J. CVD.
Ist, Courter CVD, Qnd, Oldman CVD: 3rd, Osborne CIVD.
Won by Sixth Form CHassler, Lormor, Mitchell, WattlesD.
rllr' muh' Kennedy. llretseliger. Oshei
Wertimer, Kenefiek. Waitles, Griffin.
AHLY iII its history, the YERDIAN was a chronicle of Senior
Class activities exclusively. III later years its scope was
broadened to include in its pages the goings-on of the Whole
school, lllld the present editorial staff has followed the latter
policy which it felt held certain advantages: namely, in-
creased circulation and more advertising.
The staii' has realized that to measure up to the quality
of previous years is a difficult undertaking, and so it has been
reluctant to suggest any radical change in the IIIake-up. Two
innovations, however, will be noted by the reader. There has
been introduced a color photograph of one of the school's
beautiful buildings in the variegated charm of autumn leaves,
and to each of the Senior write-ups. the subject has attached
his signature. Added emphasis has beeII placed on t.he theme
of the book, the ivy which covers our buildingsfa symbol
of loyalty and devotion to Nichols.
The editors extend thanks to those who have contributed
and they feel that this issue measures up to the high standards
set by its predecessors. Finally, no publication can survive
without the support of advertisers which brings us to the
pleasant duty of expressing our appreciation of their cooper-
ation and of tlIe untiring efforts of the Business Staff, espe-
cially Donald hlitchell, whose salesmanship was outstanding.
lim-L' nur: Danforth, Mitchell, Craig. Mid-
lirznly, Bassett. Frnnl rn11': Larkin. Cowper:
SIDNEY VVERTIMER, JR.
HARKJLIJ Cow1'ER .
VVILLIAM A. GRIFFIN .
VVILLIAM C. KIIINCK .
DANIEL I. LARKIN
JOHN R. Moor .
RICIIJXRID E. Moor
RCDBERT C. TJSHEI
JOHN C. KENI-:Flexi .
DoNALD C. NIITCIIICLL
JoIIN M. QITIKCTKENIXLISII
ALFRED M. BRETSUIIGER
TIIoMAs H. DANFoRTII
JACK B. CRAIG .
JOHN BRADY .
RTR. TRACY E. TITTHILL
1'ffl1'lor-in-I '11 ifjf
. lSSI-Sfflllf Editor
.-l.e.v1'.w!rzr1f H11 ilor
. lsszslrzrzi 11111 ifor
. l.w.w1'sIa11f E11 ifor
.El .esfsia nf 1'Idz'lor
.il .vs1'.vfr1 nl H11 itur
. I xsislzzrzf E11 iior
. l.w1'.vfar1f 1511 ifor
. li 14sir11'.ws M Imager
. . I1l1'f'rf1's1'r1g Manager
. Pllblliclifvlj Manager
lS.S'I.SffIIIf l3usir1e.w.w .Uanager
lsszsfrzrzl l?11.vnm.s-s Manager
l.v.v1.s'i1111t BIISIIIFSS Manager
.lssislanl Bzlsiness Jlmzager
lssislfzlzt Business M mzager
1'lwlogrnpl1ie Ed ifor
Fueully . lrlrzlvor
THE IIICHULS IIEIUS
THE 1938 commencement issue of the Nichols News marked
the end of the eighteenth successful year of the paper's publi-
cation. Following the same layout and general plan of their
recent predecessors. this year's issues of the News embodied
no marked or radical changes. Added pressure was applied,
however. to the policy of making the Nichols News more of
a news and less of a review. In conjunction with this policy,
regular news events such as the announcement of the Time
test and Cranbroolis admission to the Tri-State League were
headlined. Moreover, this year's board succeeded in gleaming
real news within the school. For the first time, a full account
of a Friday football game appeared the following Monday.
' ' A '- li .t announced on the
front page of the Neuw.
s of the henior Ballot were rs
editor, Griffin, was
The chief difficulty encountered by the
the lack of experienced writers. Few students realize the so
splendid opportunity. genuine enjoyment, and actual value
to be found in working for a publication of any sort. In an
effort to overcome this difficulty, it is earnestly hoped that
more of the students will realize the advantages to be derived
by actively taking part in the publication of the Nichols News.
NVILLIAM A. GRIFFIN . Idlllifllf-lill-lvlltfff
Rieiman IC. Moor .'lS-Y?-Sfllllf Editor
JouN R. Moor . , Sporfs Editor
Huck rou-: Mont, J., Danforth, Darrin,
' F 1 ou" VVerlimer Moot. R.
Oshei. ron r . ,
Griffin, Kc-nefiek, Higinhol hum.
'l'HoM,xs H. IFANFORTII
Slum-:Y VVERTIMER, Jn.
JOHN W. IJARRIN .
JonN C. KEN:-:i-'rex .
Ronnm' V. flSHEl
C.mI.'roN E. Nvl-IRTZ .
NIR. 'l'nAeY E. 'l'urnILl.
lilim lI.W'f0I'l'lIl l'lll'l.flH'
.1 I um n 1' Erlifor
. lsxoz-irzle lflflilor
. .w.wu'ir ze Irlitor
I ll I'
If lISI'IIf'NS Ill 1171 uger
.'lllIY'7'f'l'SI.IIf1 M anager
lim-lr rmr: Hurlev. Nlnol Kirehhofer
'l' eau hardly be said that the lllmner has enjoyed the same
popularity this year that it enjoyed last. It cannot be denied
that we lost much valuable literary talent with last year's
graduating elass. But though the number of issues was of
necessity eut in two. the quality of those brought Ollt easil
made up for the dearth of Immbers.
Last. year's plan of awarding a prize to the author of the
best article submi
ttcd for publication was followed again
Wattles, Griffin. Frnniirnw:-f'ovvper. Larl
'thi . I .- as. however, been
I. . .
s Ightly changed. .Xfter the publication of the first issue of the
s year. The nature of this mrivc hx
Gleaner. the .Yl'll'-V came forward with the suggestion that a
plaque be plaeed somewhere near the News Room upon
which the name of the winner might be inseribed. NYheu the
.YFIIW followed up this excellent suggestion with the offer
to present the plaque. the Ulemler was only too glad to aeeept.
It is felt that this type of reward is Inueh IIIOTQ in keeping
with the cIIltIIral spirit of the lllmner than a monetary one.
XVI- hope that the fllemzer may enjoy greater sueeess and
popularity next year, for we feel it holds obv
DANIEL I. IIARKIN l'Irlifur-in-l'l1i1jf
HAROLIJ Cowifma , .-lssisfarzl 1'IrIz'Ior
SIDNEY WERTIMI-311. Jn. .11.ws1'.vt11nl Editor
RAYMOND W. XYATTLES .'ls.vi.vff1r1f Hzlifor
WILLIAM A. fiR1FI"IN . .llxsisfrzrzf Iffdifor
JOHN R. Moor , .-I.v.v1'.vtrzr1f Eflilor
JAMES HKTRLPIW' . . .flssisfmzf l'I1l'itor
R. ALFRED Kmenuorsif . Assistant Editor
MR. RAY M. VI-IHIIILL Frzeulfy .eldrfsor
THE SEHIUH BUUHCIL
HE Senior Vouuvil, au organization coiuposcml of tlu- out-
standing students iu tlu- upper school. arts as au iutcruu-cliary
bomly lmctwvcu thc faculty :uul thc Stllll0llt body. This group.
with thc l'rc-xidvut of thc Sixth Form pri-siding over the
biluouthly sc-ssious, iucluxlos tlu- oflicvrs of the S1-uior Vlass.
the l"it't,h, l'l0lIl'tll. :lucl 'l'lur4l Forms. the Captains of thc
various lll2l'i0I'2ltlll0tlC'ft'1llllS. and the omlitors of the YI-IRDIA X.
lilI'!Ill1'I'. :uul .Yl'll'S. Out- of tho iuaiu purposvs of tho Fouucil
is lo avquaiut the favulty auml the lu-zululastvr with thc opiu-
ious :uul iclc-as ot' tlu- stumlcut bocly xluriug thx- coursc of the
'l'llo l'haritics illlll Dauvc- vouuuittu-s arc vlvctocl by this
studs-ut faction. lt also luakcs suggcstious to the faculty
through thc lu-zulmastvr for tlu- aiml or bcttcruu-ut of the
.Xt rvm-ut, Vouuc-il uu-1-tiugs. lll0l'l' stuxlcut solf-govt-rmucut
was urged. some Vouucil lllt'llllX'I'S having suggm-str-ml stuilout
voutrol and suporvisiou ovvr traffic, study hall, library, and
mlm-toutiou pcrioals. 'l'lu- Vouuc-il has also discussed thc plau
of organizing il C'0lIlllllft00 to wclcouu- anal am-ouiuioilatc
visiting athlm-tic tvauis and tlu-ir gun-sts.
lu ilu- futurv it is hopoml that thc stuzlout govt-ruiug body
will takv a uiorc active part iu school avtivitivs by adopting
wouu- of tlwst- suggvstious.
sYII.l.l.Ul F. Kmxvu . . I,I'l'Sl.!ll'IIf V1 Form
Rom-:RT S. Sviuci' , IYI.!'I'-l,I'!'.N'I'lll'IIf Vl Form
R.n'MoNu W. lYA'l"l'l.l'IS . Nl'!'I'l'lilII'.Ij V1 Form
l3Rl'4'l+1 F. lxIl'fil'IURGl'I f'fillIlfllllllllIl-llf-Lllfgf'
ROISEIVI' ll. llox'sl':N . 1'rz'.v1'rlf'rlf I' Form
liuvlr mum' Lurkiu. Kirvlilloft-r. Ilr-mi
Smith, lirilliu. .lliflfllv rout' lvvrlillivr
lloy-u-li. Vraig, Ylvlin-orgv, lllrimgvr
Uliouuvll. Nlugle-r. Frou! mfr: N-li I
Unmzx R. liuowx
Romxu li. SMITH
F. Puu.1.uf M1'o1.r:u .
R. .Xmful-:u Kim-uiioivi-zu
Smxi-:Y XYEIITINIER. Ju.
W1Ll,l.xxl .L GRll4'I"IN .
l7ANIICI, I. Lixuulx
.I.u'K li.i'u,x1o . .
l"icl-:uiur'K J. Diiuxcauu
l,.XNIlCl. .I. 0'Doxxl1:1.i.
I 'fm'-il1'e'.v1'flw1fl l' Form
Swr'r1'lr1ry l ' Form
. l'rr.w1'1l1'rlf Il' Form
. 1,I'l'NI'IlI'llf Ill l'llJI'lll
Hflifor-in-I llllllff Nows
, Iillflflll-ll S1:f'1'1'r
I 'uplrzin lfooflmll
. flllliflllill lfrlskzfllulll
Bark mn-: Cleal, Seheu. Frrmi raw: Robb,
TH E Dance Committee, headed by Robert Scheu, together
with the able assistance of Willialii Cleal. Theodore Higin-
botham. and John Robb, initiated its season with the annual
Football Dance on November Q4-th at the completion of a
very successful football season. Colored Hoodlights provided
the decorative effects for the Rand Memorial Dining Hall,
and the White Knights Orchestra furnished the numerous
dancers with the season's hit tunes.
The Alumni Dance, usually held during Christmas vaca-
DHHCE CUIHIHITTEE 1937-1938
tion, was suspended this year because of a number of other
conflicting engagements during Christmas week. An invita-
tion Hockey Dance, held on February 4th in the Dining
Hall, followed a victorious hockey game played against
Central Collegiate Institute of Hamilton earlier in the eve-
ning. The melodies of Vince Ryan's Orchestra helped make
this dance a real success. In conjunction with the Vi-:RDIAN
Staff, the Committee held a dance on May 21 in honor of the
VERDIANQS twenty-eighth publication. The annual Senior
Dance was held in a gaily decorative Dining Hall with the
White Knights Orchestra furnishing the musical inspiration.
Topped by cooling refreshments, this dance was the feature
of the season.
The Committee wishes to express its gratitude at this time
to all-especially Mr. Boocock and Mrs. Minthorne-who
helped to make our dances so successful.
FOOTBALL DANCE . Nm'em,ber 1937
Hoeicl-:Y DANC'E l"ebfruu1'!l -4. 1938
VERDIAN DANCE , May 20, 1938
SENIOR DANCE . . June X. 1938
THE IIHHHITIES llllllllllllltt
THE 1938 Charities Committee experienced a great deal of
difliculty in measuring up to the high standards set by Com-
mittees of recent years. Une by one, the sources of funds for
contributions to the annual Joint Charities Campaign have
diminished to but three. Thus. the popular Friday candy
sales. the yearly Nichols-Seminary Operetta. and the annual
drive within the school, held this May from the third to the
seventeenth, are the only sources remaining. Several years
ago both the Circus and the Horse Show were discontinued,
and nothing has been found to take their place.
This year, instead of turning over the profits to the
Charities Committee, the Ice Carnival was held in conjunc-
tion with the Buffalo Skating Club in order to defray the
operating expenses of our new rink. Thus when the Joint
Charities and Community Fund Campaign came around
this spring, the Charities Conunittee had their hands full
trying to make up for what a Circus. Horse Show, and Ice
Carnival might have brought.
Together with the contributions from the student body,
the Uperetta netted a substantial amount, and the candy
sales produced a lietter-than-average sum. As has been the
custom. the entire amount was turned over to the Joint
. oo , . c eu,
Back ruw: Vhittles. Kem-lick. l"mn! rm:-:
'Vl t S h W 1' h
.ith F orm
3rd F arm:
er lmer, W eeler.
Robert S. Scheu, Chairman,
Sidney Wertillier, Jr.g Raymond VV. VVattles, Jr.
John C. Kenefickg John R. Moot
Norman B. Bassett: Earl D. Osborne
Carlton P. Cooke, Jr.: D. Rumsey Weelcr, .lr
Morpzui. VY:Ittlcs. Il:-nwuway, Larkin.
Vhamln-rs, We-rtimcr, liemmer. Vornel-
ius. llrovru. llolrl.
llli zuiuuul Nicliols-F-cminury Upcrctta has now he-come 21
trzulition of Nichols. this ht-ing thc sixth consccutivc year
that thc two schools have joint-cl in thc production of il Gilhcrt
auul Sullivan Opt-rctta. "Thc Sorccrm-r" is typical of its famous
writcrs. Its popularity arising from its guy airs and tongue-
twistiug hulhuls. "The Sorccrcf' is considered by Szivoyards
to lic ouc of thc lI10St tuncful of all thc opcrcttas.
THE HIIIHULS-SEIIIIHHHU UPEHETTH
Sir ,l1llI'lIl!llIIlL'l' 1,III'llIlI'.l'fl'C, 1111 1'I1l1'rly liuronrl, llGDI'IN liuowx
.f1lf'1'1'.s, Q1' flu' GI'z"IIlNlI'FI' lluurzls, his sun,
Doctor Daly, lvl-FUI' Qf l'lo1'z'rlz'1'yl1,
lit x11-:L LA IIKIN
John lVl'Hl.Il!ffHII ll'f'll.v. of J. ll'1'lls If' Vo., Family Sor1'f'rf'r.v
Sluxm' WIQIITIMIGII, JR.
Xnfury lt .-I mu DND XY.-vr'l'I,Ics
Lfuly SIIIIHIIIIIIT. a lruly of lIIl!'l.l'Ilf l1'r1r'11yr' RI"I'll Domi
.-llinc. lwr rluuglzfcr. Imfroilml to ,ll!'.l'I.S, Mrxlut-xx 1'oIcNIcI.I1's
Illrs. l'11ri11'H. ll pmr opwwr
I'on.s'f1n1m'. lmr flrmylitvr
'l'uI-1 lirslxl-:ss STAIfIf
Joux R. lll'Ll ....
JoHN M. Ql','Xf'KPIXIil'Sll
VVILLIAM GRIFFIN . .
CoRNI:LI, GFRLEX '......
MR. EDWARD I'Al.Kor ....
MRs. Amin VYHITPI . , .
MR. SQVIHI-1I'lASKlN ....
MR. Dr: VVITT G.umm"rsoN
.Im vsrzl-IIINI: IImII:Nw.-I I'
lhzxmxiix Momm N
. fiI'Ill'l'fll Ill1fIIIUf1l'I'
Nfllfll' ill I1 n ugcr
, I 'rogru m .v
. C 'osl ll In cs
. Svm fnary
.KST March, for the sixth consecutive year, the Buffalo
Seminary :ind Nichols School presented ai Gilbert :md Sullivan
Operettu. liecalnse of the :ihle mamner in which it was pro-
duced, "The Soren-rer" proved thoroughly entertaining to ull
who were present. Many who regularly attend these annual
operettals classed this ye:ir's performance ns one of the hest.
l'pon the opening of the first uct with the singing of "Ring
Forth, Ye Bells", we find the whole town mud with joy over
the lmetrotlnil of the hero, Alexis, to the heroine, Kline. Joy,
therefore, predominzites throughout the first part of this uct. U p
"All isl mrr- I x:ir1'1 l for s t-ai lingimd for
.X more serious note is struck, however. when Alexis, wishing fizninzf
to muke everyone's happiness permanent. reveals his inten-
tion of having everyone drink il love potion. Summoning
Mrlw Soriicrcru' Mr' J' iivllingtml-iivells' Alcxis l'f'lS, him the potion. But, alas! Aline sees the vicar first :ind innnedi-
proceed with the. prepzirsition for nnxmg the drug. lllls ht' utely falls in love with him. Alexis then wishes to remove the
Gtr. Wellsl does in-the mystic."Inczmta1tlon .Xt ai ten party, effect of the drug but is told by the Crafty Mr, wells Hmt
the townspeople drink the plnltre amd fall under its spell as there is but Une way uf timing SO' one of them hxlcxis nr Mr-
tlw curtain drops on the mist act' VVellsJ must die. After some deliberation, it is decided that
At the rise of the second curtain, we find the strangest the Sorcerer. the one who euused the tronhle in the first. pluee
nssortment of couples in the town sqnaireiold men with shall he the one to sacrifice his life. Following the Sort-erer's
young women, poor heggzlrs with rich ladies, und so forth. In disappczirzmce amid flashes of fire, everyone is united with
order to insure her love for him, .Xlexis forces Aline to drink his former partner at the close of the final chorus.
2,,,., K, -mf
" ' .1-:nf h,qLQ".n ,-...fv
"V 7"H:"::1. , '-'VLFT ""-9" WH" 1 'S
r- . Mx- "-11.1 1-s+.'.:u.r ,sf
A college preparatory country day school for
boys. Twenty-two and one-half acres fronting
on Delaware Park. Prepares especially for the
examinations of the College Entrance Board.
The school certificate, however, is accepted by
all colleges and universities which admit by the
Appointments with the Headmaster
may be made hy telephone
or by letter.
SENT ON REQUEST
Please Patrouize the VERBIAN Advertisers
i l wi i who w to or
CIIIVKERING PIANOS CQ 'ra tu Ia t ig 713,
THAMMOND f,RGANS l
LICRIURDO SILVER l Nzchols Class of
f'ustom Built Radios l
DQI1tQjIj, C0ttiQf Q Daniglg Your High School career has been successfully
VOVRT STREET AT PEARL completed . . . and now there are new fields wait-
in i mrs Selling I ppmdublp Immlmems Q mg for you. In college. as well as in thc business
c, foam c,,mv.T l l
world, success usually comes to those who match
i W i W I their ability with a smart appearance. "1 'lothes-
7 ' , l-" z l l'.
D. A i my Ixlemhms IS igood ru e to fol on
l'll0IlY'TS Qf Qualify and Distinction .
l l K L E I H A
1838 Main Street Phone LI. 484-0 X
1'lmsr' Palronizz' fhe YERDIAN .4lll'f?Tf1.3l'T.S'
I I I
, A E R I E N D
General Insurance T
1TlJNGRA'l'UI,ATIONS O ' B R I A N , P O T T E R 55 C
fo the Flaw rj Cl'Istab1ished 191-GJ
1 9 3 8 INVESTMIQNT Sr:c'l'n1TlEs
ii... LIBERTY BANK BUIIUINF
' I' WT
CANISIUS COLLEGE i ruffle "e "f ,
I Ilnrnblower and W eelrs
BUFFALO, NEW YQRK MEMBERS NEW YORK STUCK EXCHNNK 1-
Please Palronize the VERDIAN Advertisers
ENGINEERING AND CONSTRUCTION
PRUDENTIAL BUILDING, BUFFALO
U70 Spccilzlifzc in-
COMPLETE INDUSTRIAL PLANTN
NICHOLS RINK AND EQUIPMENT INSTALLED BY IIS
Please Palronize Ihr VERDIAN .4rI1'er!i.-:ers
VVOOLEY BUS LINES, INF.
Chartered Motor C 'oaches
Gold "1'W0"Y .-lnyzrhere - .lnyfime
Sterling Silvcrwilrc E 452 Hilllllilll .Xvcnuc l,l'iiilYYZlI'0 704-9
W'atcl1cs-Vrystal Y ZW K V Y 'V Wi'
Leather Novelties ff H ' '
IMM,u'ULATE Dm' C'L1a.xN1Nu
Alfred H. Dickinson L. E. WESSELMANN. INC.
Delaware ,il'f'IIllf' af .lohnsmz Park Q CLEANERS AND DYERS
i 314 Niagara Street FL. 4190
. . . in any lauiguagc C E W E I C U
Parkside Candies 'mx IQXIQMIY1' sEc'UR1'rI1+:s
Unly flu' Best is flood lfllllllglllfllf You i"" "' ZW' ' ""
PARKSIDE CANDY SHOPPES H I d I. 1. . I . i B .Hill I Q,
2304 Main Shed 3205 Alain Street IC .in ncert.un1ty are ulbepara 1 Q , et 1Il'!u
at Oakwood at Winspear i INSLTRANMZ provide for the Major Uncertainties.
571 Delaware at .lllen SI.
Please Palron ize the VERDIAN Ad11ertiser.v
R1-al Estate in all its IIFZIIICIICS I
GURNEY, OVIGRTURF 8: BECKER, INC.
.-Ill Forms :J lIl.VIlI'!lII!'l' in Ihr Slrrmgvsl I 'ompanivs
af III?'NI'NIlIIII IIIIUFS f
. . I
I7 50l'Tll IIIVIQIUN FTRICET 1
Y 7 ,YY rf-, Y if , y
- TEXACO DEALER
FRONTIER FUEL OIL
N E X T T I M E !
C O R P O R A T I U N
36? 5 I 1 f I
H24 HOUR SERVICE" ff
ICO ' -CHIEF
Fall W.-1. 7557 fGASOI.lNE
Please Pulronize the VERDIAN A flrrrlisrrs
CRYSTAL of CHARACTER
Identifies a fraternity of homes-where crystal
expresses-Dignity-Style-Good Taste and Hos-
pitality. "Rock Sharpe Crystal" graces the tables
of the finest homes everywhere.
CATARACT- SHARPE MFG. CO.
lsUFFALO, NEW YORK
BETTER BUY BUICK
TWIN CITY AUTO CU., INC.
2780 Delaware Avenue
ICENMORE, N. Y.
U sed Cars - Sales and S1'r1'1'c0
STEVENS, DANN K UO.
.406 Liberty Bank lgllflflllflg
BUFi+'A1,o, N. Y.
Buffalo Meter Co.
RICH'S IFE CREAM
ED EXCLUSIVELY AT THE NICHOLS sfrH001
Phone: WA. 6650
Liberly Bank Building
BUFFALO, N. Y.
Please Patrrmize lhe VERDIAN Advertisers
THE DAILY NEWSPAPER
The daily newspaper fills a place in the modern
world quite impossible before the inventions of the
last three decades. To gather the news fully and
impartially, to discriminate between what is
trivial and what is important, to resist the forces
that make for commercialism or personal glorifi-
cation of political advantage-to do these things
is to render perhaps the greatest service any agency
can render to civilization.
-DR. IIENRY S. PR1Tr'm:Tr,
Former President of the
I 'alvzcgie F 0ll7ldl1f?.0IL
Please Putrmzize flu' YERDIAN .111lv'rfi.wvr.e
- Exiablyislml 1887 - I X LAI RENCZE l'l7I'l'ER PAUL
3 laNc:uAv1m S1'.vr1oNEn l'mNTI-in
85 I7lI'1.fllfl.0fISf0T all neezzsinns
F-num. DRUGGISTS 49 Vllinter Street Buffalo, N. Y.
l':lIIIll'00d, l'orner Bryanf, Buffalo, N. Y. ff"' ""' ff' " f "W 'W'
Only the Best Drugs and Nfedicines V N W V
Iverytliiug in Nursery and Sick Room Supplies
fllgilrs, Toilet. AI'l.1Cl0S c'c,Nl1lllI1xIl4:N'l'S 01,1
Fine Stationery. lee Vream Sodas l TH E PARK LANE
,lm ,7,,,, T ,V , .. W ., .--W W, ,V ,.
ASK THE BIAN VVHO OYVNS ONE
DICXTICR l'. RUMSEY K COMPANY 1 PACKARD MOTOR CARS
REAL ES,l.A,l.E K INSVRANVE PAK'KARD-Bl'14'FA1.O, IN1'. 1325 Main Street
53 f'0llI't 'Street Y Y W Ri M Y W V
c'oRNI':1um1f FIMNKLIN If -W rgvr HW W i
liuflzilo. N. Y. l HAYES FISH VO.
Wholesale lNCORI'0RA'l'1'11J Refuil
0 N Dealers in all kinds of Sen Foods, Luke :incl Ocean
Fish, Oysters. ci2l1l1L', Poultry. etc.
v .QU Niagara Sfreel 7 Y
1 y YN A. 0512-0513 ISU!-'1f.x1.0, N. X.
l'lf'f1.w' Pufronize fhe VFIRDIAN .1d1'erf1's1'rs
G 1' x1.nc'R.u-'T f?PTIL'IA NS
270 l1f'lr1u'arc' .1I't"7?'Hl' 1 I j
Bl'l"I".-Xl.0, N. Y. I4 11915
,WW . 7,
Xvhcn you . .
"Say it with Flowers" I Lehigh Valley Anthrnczfe
SHY it with UW Nevzlle Domestzc Coke
IA f. 'NSW'
H V ' ' ' l YATES-LEHIGH COAL co.
V lim? Mmm i h f'le1-rflanfl 1828
'M' nvlmmrc Annum h V Q57 Ehl.II'0TT S1'nm:'r l5l'lflfAl,o N Y
llofvl Sfullfr JIU .Vain Slrrd ' ' '
flu' YICIHHAX .'lfll'l'I'fl..Vl'fN
I Y0Il117l1.Il'll'IIfS Qf 1
Armstrong - Roth - Cady - CO.
Marino Trust Building, Buffalo. N. Y.
Vail H'.lSlIfIlgf0ll 7800
A ' Nursing Bottle Co., Inc
107 Yun Rcrlsscluer Street
IVA SlII'llf1f0II 2:7 5 I
A fr ,, r1,, ,r ,,,,,,i..,,A,r , K
I I I alrnni r ihe Vrmnnw Arlvv-r1i.w-rs
IN THE FUTURE YOU MAY HAVE NEED
FOR THE SERVICE
HAS RENDERED SOME OF YOUR FOREBEARS
FOR SIXTY YEARS OR MORE.
IN THE FUTURE WE WILL BE HERE
TO GIVE ATTENDANCE TO YOUR NEEDS.
BUFFALO BOLT COMPA
NORTH YIRONAXVANDA. N. Y.
Please Patronize the VERDIAN Advertisers
X I I I
Qgziwfce Qfffpmzww. fm.
BUFFALO, N. Y.
Phone: AB buff M70
CARL MILLER FHEYRULET
NEW' AND l'sED CARS
Triangle at Good ,'II'f'IIll0
BIYFFALO, Nmw Yuma
HARVEY B N
174- l'E.uzL S'rm:E'r
F. E. "Elie" CYCONNOR
TIRES FISK BATTERIES
1462 Main Street
GLOBE PLASTER CU.
ELMWOOD FLOWER SHUI'
In the Hear! Qf the West Side
976 Elmwood Avenue
CORNER BIDNVELL PARKWAY
LI. 9776 Buffalo. New York LI. OIMH
Please Patronize the YERDIAN Advertisers
STEEL - HARDWARE - METALS
MOTOR CAR ACCESSORIES
"lf ifs a prescription, take it Io Smither's"
2339 Main at Leroy BUFFALO, N. Y. BUFFALO' N' Y'
PA rkside 1111
"Over a century of service"
3969 Main near Eggert EGGERTSVILLE
Please Putronize the VERDIAN Advertisers
L A R K I N ' S
GEORGE H. DRAKE
HEATINCS PLUMBING RmvR1GIc1cAT1oN
Q18 Leringfon. A ren ue
Gives You BU1-'FA1.o. N. Y.
SPEED . . . NO KNOCK . . . PICK-UP "C 'R'R C "-f '
O E ,, .
LARKIN GASOLINE STATIONS COLE'S
Main at Hcrfel Are. Seneca at Swan EILLEYEN-tkliomf
226.40 Delaware Are. 600 Exchange St. LMII OODX' 'ENI E
22091 I'I,'l7I1l'0!7Il ,l1'e. .490 Bailey Are. BUFI' ALO
PERCY G. LAPEY
A. C. GLASSI-:R
PETER V. R. LAPEY
Secrelary and Treasurer
SAFETY 8: SERVICE
DEUEL, LAPEY Sz COMPANY
126 Pearl Street
Buffalo Motors, Inc.
1245 INIAIN Srnmrr
Please Palronize the VERDIAN Advertisers
the white knights orchestra
P R E S E N T S '
oplnsticatecl anal Swing Rytliyms
12 PIECES 0 YOCALISTS Q P. A. SYSTEM
For Infbrmation Call
"DOUG" PURDY '32 0 Grant 3311
Harry Larkin '31 John Robb '39 VValter 1Yeed 'QS
"All Nichols Men "
Pl P I X 1d
Qs INIEATS, FRUITS, VEGETABLES
ROSWELL P. BAGLEY E E E '
IAIFE INSURANCE ESTATES X I A I I I I III I
I 'ompliments rj
I-IOUSEIVRECKING 8: SALYAGE V0
HUUDE ENGINEERING ' MAA A AAA A
C 0 R P 0 R AT I O N
BISON CADILLAC LA SALLE CU.
Please Patronize the VERDIAN Adver!1'.vrrs
SQ T T +
IIIVKMAN. COWARD K WATTLICS
DIAMONDS p HQTIQL STATLICR
. . . our ln-st XVTSIICS to tlmsv of Nic-hols School who
H A R I' 0 H lx ' H A B1 R1 U lx D N grzuluutc. It luls In-on an plcusurv to IIRIVK' sa-rw-fl you
'l'l'N'1'," and Slllwmllfll 1 throughout your school days ut Nic-hols . . . when
54--56 Srzxmux STREET
lirlfl-'.x1,o, IN. H.
you tram-I on . . . I'0lll0IllIN'I' thc Stuth-r . uw om
if thc opportunity presents itsclf.
l'lz'r1.va Pafronizf ihe YEHDIAN Ad1'1'rt1'.vrr.v
KT3fHCf,S MAKE A DA'1'1c wml
IIHQIVFOGRAPHS DATES LAUNDRY l
l 'omplimerzts fy'
JOHN W. DANFURTH
HEATING AND VENTILATING
Ujicial Photographer to '0NTR"WT0RS
THE 1938 VERDIAN
'72 Ellicott Street
Studio: 856 NIAIN STREET GRant 1113 , ,
BUFFALO, INEW XORK
Please Patronizz' the YERDIAN Arl1'crlz'sers
Best W islzes to the Senior Class
Niagara Lithograph Co.
BUFFALO, NEW YORK
Pl P I X Ad
Men who discriminate . . . Nichols men . . .
p,,,,,,f,, COOPER PAPER BOX CORP.
376 Delaware Avenue
WAshington 5310-531 1
MANU FACTVRERS OF
FOUR WINDS NURSERY
LANGDON B. CLARK CO.
QQ! Creators of Distinctive Printing
Lawns Tennis Courts :----
Gardens Athletic Fields
TTB?-5' P0018 64 So. Division Street
Plants "Boo-Wick" Walls v ,
BUFFALO, IN. X.
863 Telephone Cleveland 1163
WM. R. B0ococK, President
E. LAUBER G. KIESLING
Please Patronize the VERDIAN Advertisers
I I I I I III
66 . 99
7593 HAvfPR0vfNDufV f57f"fU757 WURDW EVERYTHING EI,I'Xw"l'HIIfAI,
AS D H I,I.SII'I.IIlIII'll by
GUARANTEED WATERPROOF'FROSTPROOF ' SMOOTHER 7 1
.SURFACE SEALED BYOUR fXCLU5lVf' PROCFSI M C C A R T H Y B O 5
1 YN0'SEF3'i'fX'2,??f'?SINDfQf ZiH'lTff'1Efl25 LNOSJZTZQIE 1'
ESTIMATES MADE WITHOUT OBLIGATION
Zufafed Of!! 6 Mffson Roadwa 5 3 N F O R' D
HTSON OHDWH S mc.
493 FRANKLIN ST. PHONE LL8685
AIAII IWwhII III A IIT I
SITRIRIIT ELEf"I'IlIC AND E1.Ec'Tu1c'.-xl, I'IE.xnQ1'.xnT1-:us
HIXRDXXVIXRPZ CO' 75-79 II'f'sI AIIUIIIIIFL' Sfrfel
I 'onzplclf .
Harrllrarz' - lflecfrival
H69-71 Hertc-I Avenue I More 111011 .40 ymrs Qfsf'r1'1'cr
Please Patronize the VERDIAN Arirertiscrx
Place of entertainment for all
311 Delaware Avenue
Macbeth: Out, out, damned Spot! . . .
Banquo's Ghost: Hey, Bloc, if you . . . really want
to get it out, send it to
CENTRAL STAR LAUNDRY
B A L D S M A R K E T
MEATS AND POULTRY
W. A. CASE 8: SON MFG. CO.
MILLS AND FACTORIES
Q Founded 1853
Ga. 4700-4701 478 Elmwood Avenue Case Building 31 Main Street
Please Patronize the VERDIAN Advertis-ers
CONSHAFTER 8: FARR
DODGE AND PLYMOUTH CARS
3020 Bailey Avenue
There is a recognized best in every I ine
SPARTAN J EWELERS, INC.
Engrar'1'n.gs for 19,38 Verdinn made by
SUPERIOR ENGRAVING COMPANY
25 East Huron Street
887 Main Street
BUFFALO, NEW YORK
J. E. KULI' CO. INC.
100 Lakeview Evenue
CLASS RINGS CLASS PINS
'l'nvcK1NG RIGGING HOISTING
S MEDALS TROPHIES
BARTON A. BEAN, JR.
WM. J. HAUSEII. Representative
Please Patronize the YERDIAN Advertisers
The Business Stag? of. . .
THE NICHOLS VERDIAN
wishes to thank the following members of the
student body who assisted it in securing advertis-
ing for this book.
JACK MUNN QUAOKENBUSH
CARLTON PERRY C OOKE, JR.
CHAUNCEY RANSOM HATCH
JOHN ROBERT HULL
ALBERT MAXW'ELL JONES
CHARLES FREDERICK KREINER
RIUIIARD EVERETT MOOT
JACK REYNOLDS SHARPE
RAYMOND DONALD STEVENS, JR.
JAMES RALPH llLSH
DAVID RUMSEY WVHEELER, JR.
Examining Eyes and fitting glasses should be en-
trusted to none other than a most reliable and compe-
"The Safe VVay,' is to consult an Eye Physician
C0culistD and then glasses by
I J , A
A M .
Oscar Cleal I . ,Weil - Herbert Derrick
BUFFALO OPTICAL CO.
559 M ain Street Q97 Main Street
THE LUEDEKE STUDIO
In Clolor and Black and White
534 Elmwood Avenue Ll. 2449
Please Patronize the VERDIAN Advertisers
-fc Me fyntite of Me 1938 MZAOEHJ
0 If you will pardon our saying so, it is a mighty
fine book-this 1938 edition of the VERDIAN you
now have in your hands. Every page reflects the
inspired work of the editor, Sidney Wertimer, Jr.,
and his staff. And while the equally arduous tasks
of the business manager, John Kenefick, may not
be quite so apparent, it is well to remember that
the book would never have been published save
for his endeavors in organizing the "cash,"
0 And we, who have been privileged to work with
you, have enjoyed every step of the way. For no
matter how many yearbooks we may have pub-
lished in the thirty years we have been specializing
in this exacting field. every college annual is a
challenge in itself. A challenge to our ability to
Pinunlrs in uuug
work with the staffs charged with its creation. a
challenge to our ingenuity to assist in its originality
of format and content, a challenge to our capacity
to organize the eight essential gears in yearbook
production so that a powerful and distinctive re-
sult is assured.
0 So we cannot close the last forms of this edition
without endeavoring to say in cold type
how warmly we have enjoyed working
with you, how masterful a job we feel you
have done, and how fervently we look
forward to working with future VERDIAN
staffs with the same sincerity of purpose BHK
book from cover to cover.
which has signalized the creation of this MAKERS
BAKER, IUNES, HAUSAUER, INC., 45-slcAnnou.s1nEsr,surrALo,u.v.
fuz'fc6zJ of Qhtbzctiue Qffeye -gqnnuab
Please Patronize the Verdian Advertisers
- Q, S324-V -' VB' -.- Mic- J 1 -V 'A-5 5 Vfgvfiff Vx Q-fgig-Qgfr-., ' '.V...fji- 5153
93' 1- 'hi-f ' TH '- M i'1'ff?a2ff4"f+ .r?'if1AWW.5'? .553 H? -an vii-
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2- PE 'f'2V'if5.'. ., V, V" l .f -.mir Q 5'-Q W-gff. H QP? -,gg gg-QV 'jim im-
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p.L4Vg5J55r5?: qi? mV?..g1,Q,35V,if.ji3 Qg3,f5VV.m ,V 1 I ,AK -V .,3V.4iPVLV3,Q22f,,g3xgfV5:ia?E, , ,I 1 gi g., VV .Str V .. ya.,-35, A I
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Suggestions in the Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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