Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 96

 

Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1941 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1941 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1941 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1941 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1941 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1941 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1941 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1941 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1941 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1941 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1941 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1941 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 96 of the 1941 volume:

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Am .,x:ufr.,,,1?.-:-1:1-4,-,,..,.,L,,.fed-V-.,-Ry M -, .a f . -AF, f..-Vv1.,.,, -.ff-.--- .,-,A-s V ..g' , J: LA 11, - . ,5 g.,,w,e: G,x,,utE,,,4,fr,,,..-,-4.4,-in ,171 A., ,.,,,, Qgg, . .- ,Q ,-....., 1.0.1. ..-1. ,, - , . dv J, - ..,.,x:. Q ,4 ..1 -4-.-.fp A- -.uu'x.l-321-.u ,. .,f- - ..,,. 1. . fn- , A fm-n.V.fym5Vsc5nEm?n.r1.aw 'mea4famr:e.L-15 .4 1'r.f:-fi"?4...1.-n:.- - 4'-Af-.4 'f.Q- ASQ? in AM. MITCHELL H LL-CHMPLETEH IN NINETEE HU HHED A H TWE TY-F0 H TUDENTS 0F THE I ICHOL CHO0L .ix Burmno, N. Y. VOLUME NUMBER THIRTY-ONE Fon nearly a score of years he has ' graciously and wholeheartedly devoted his valuable time and assistance to the boys of the Junior School, and to those of the Upper School as well. The Class of 1941 proudly cledicates their yearbook to WILLIAM C. 0'NIEL ADM INISTRATIVE UFFICERS 1940-1941 GEORGE NICHOLS PHILIP M. B. Boococx Harvard, A.B. Rutgers, A.B. Senior Master Headmaster HOWARD OSGOOD, M.D. Consulting Physician CORNELIA HURD TYLER MRS, OLIVER B. MITCHELL Assistant to the Secretary Assistant Treasurer LEWIS G. HARRIMAN, Vice-President LARS S. POTTER, President CARLTON P. COOKE, Treasurer Terms Expiring in June, 1941 Terms Expiring in June, 1942 ALEXANDER P. DANN NELSON M. GRAVES LEWIS G. HARRIMAN EDWIN LANG MILLER LARS S. POTTER J. FREDERICK ROGERS D. RUMSEY WHEELER MAX E. BRETSCHGER ALBERT G. BUTZER WINTHROP KENT ALFRED H. KIRCHHOFER THOMAS W. MITCHELL GEORGE F. RAND ADRIAN W. SMITH 5 WILLIAM C. O7NIEL Rutgers New York University Assistant to the Headmaster KATE ENNIS MABBETTE Executive Secretary MRS. MARIAN MINTHORNE Dietitian 1940- 1941 JOHN MCW. REED, Secretary Terms Expiring in J une, 1943 JOSEPH A. ARCHHALD, JR. CARLTON P. COOKE THEODORE G. KENEFICK E. H. LETCHWORTH KARR PARKER RALPH F. PEO JOHN MCW. REED T H E F A C U L T Y PHILIP M. B. BOOCOCK, Rutgers, A.IBIgadmaster WILLIAM C. O'NIEL, Rutgers, New York University, Assistant to the Headmaster. In charge of Junior School. GEORGE NICHOLS, Harvard, A.B., Senior Master. ELTON M. ADYE, Brown, Ph.B., Head of the Science Department. BUELL CRITCHLOW, Amherst, A.B. ROBERT A. GILLESPIE, Monmouth, A.B. ROGER E. GROTH, Buffalo State Teacheris College, B. S. GUY C. HOLBROOK, JR., Harvard, A.B. STUART R. IKELER, Princeton, A.B. HERBERT T. KENYON, Massachusetts Normal Art School. CHARLES I. KLEISER, Lehigh University. WILBUR J. LEE, New York State Teachers College, Stout InstitIIte, B.S. BERNARD B. PIERCE, Brown, A.B., Head of History Department. ROBERT P. REIST, State Teachers College, B.S. RAY G. SCHIFERLE, Normal College, Indianapolis. FRANS A. THOMSSON, Harvard, A.B., Head of Modern Foreign Language Department. HARRY C. THORNTON, St. Michaels College, Toronto. LAURENCE 0. THORNTON, Plattsburg State Normal School, Catholic University. TRACY E. TUTHILL, Oberlin, A.B., A.M., Head of Mathematics Department. RAY M. VERRILL, Bowdoin, A.B., Harvard, A.M., Head of English Department. VINCENT E. WALSH, Oxford, A.A., Rome, Ph.D., Head of Latin Department. DONALD L. WATERNIAN, Harvard, A.B. 6 EARNING hath its infancy, when it is but be- ginning, and almost childish, then its youth, when it is luxuriant and juvenileg then its strength of years, when it is solid and reduced, and lastly, its old age, when it waxeth dry and exhaust. BACON-Essays Civil and Moral 8 UNOGRCLGSS THE FIFTH GRADE Y 1 FRONT ROW: William Fairbairn Cass, Rand Sheets, ,lack London Sanders, George Erastus Stevens, Richard Hamilton Barrick, Robert Ian Murray Scott, Kenneth Wendt. SECOND Row: Donald Meckay Husted, Wolcott Howe Johnson, Ward Smith, Henry Doubleday Waters, Howard Kellogg I I 1, Graham Wood Smith. BACK Row: Harry H. Westbay I I I , James Van Inwagen Bassett, Malcolm Strachan, Richard Menard McConnell. l 0 THE SIXTH GRADE FRONT ROW: Albert Ramsdell Gurney, Weston Charles Phillips, Burton Francis Wilkinson, Jr., Calvin Cordon Rand, Theodore L. Richmond I I I , Robert Allen Kaiser, Charles Beckwith Cook, Jr. SECOND ROW: Harold David Shackman, John F inck, Theodore Meyer Carver, Robert William Jones, Richard Leahy, John Alexander Williams, Pemberton Hutchinson Shober, ,Ir. , BACK ROW: Paul Roeder Kinkel, Robert P. Keating, Hugh MCM. Russ, Jr. ABSENT: Edward Webster Dann, Peter Baker Flickinger, Victor Holden, Jr. THE FIRST FORM i D l FRONT ROW: Max Becker, Brewster R. Hemenway, Robert Gordon Derrick, William Revere Kinkel, Hazard Knox Campbell, Howard Lawrence Osgood I 1, George Wesley Laub. SECOND Row: Northrup Rand Knox, William Lansing Van Schoonhoven, Robert Andrews Becker, Nathaniel Shaw Norton, Jr., Jack Allen Davis, John Williams Lautz, George Magee Wyckoff, Jr., Sidney Warren Prince, Jr. BACK ROW: ,Iohn Newton Garver, Ray George Schyerle, Jr., Joseph Leeming, Donald Edward Berlin. ABSENT: William Pierce Taylor, Jr. I 2 I THE SECOND FORM FRONT Row: Jack Hahn, George Root Duryea, ,I r., Kellogg Mann, ,I r., Robert Lang Miller, Dick Watt Meisburger, John Morton Bozer, John Park Hofman. SECOND ROW: james Morrow Orr, Harry Lautensack, Donald Long Hershey, Edward Eames Donaldson, Theodore Roosevelt Sanders, John Lovering Truscott., Julian Marshall Rabow, Bruce Friedman. THIRD ROW: Philip Campbell Wright, Dana Frederick Rice, Robert Madden Cleary, Jr., Radcliffe Dann, Jr., Robert C. Tabor, David T. Jones, John Howland Osgood. BACK ROW: Raymond D. Stevens, ,I r., Philip Brady, Porter Aaron Steele, Jr., Thomas Frederick Kendall. ABSENT: Dudley M. Irwin III. I3 THE THIRD HRM FRONT Row: Douglas R. Lewis., William Ramsdell Dann, Paul Calvin Ditzel, James Hayes Smith, William Allan Gardner, Herbert James Hambleton, Jr., Thomas Lathrop Mitchell, Thomas Roosevelt Punnett, Jr., joseph Breckenridge Cary, Jr., Denis Samuel Powel, Edwin Campbell Robinson. SECOND Row: Fulton Maxwell Cooke, David MacKenzie Uline, Sidney Erringlon Smith, Edward Walter Rucker, Jr., Frederick Addison Knepper, Raymond Philip Weil, Jr., Robert Arthur Murray, Charles Edward Utley, Carl Norton Reed, Jr., Richard William Dates, Paul Warren Brown. BACK Row: Norman Klinck Diefenbach, E. W. Dann Stevens, Clarence Bushnell Olmstead, Weldon Deveraux Smith, Jr., Jack Robert Crigis, Burt Prentice Flickinger, jr., Nelson Montgomery Graves, Jr., james D. Lindsay, Stuart Mann Coit, Stephen Potter. ABSIJNT: Joseph Dudley Devine, William O. Kuhns. I4 THE FOURTH FORM FRONT Row: Jack MacKenzie Stern, David Fernow, Richard Newnham DeNoird, Jr., David Charles Diefendorf, Allen Short, David Archbald, Robert Dawes Wilkes, David Barclay Hoopes, Richard T. Kreuger. SECOND Row: William Andrews Urban, Peter Conners Andrews, E. Welles Pughe, ,Iohn Felix Desbecker, Jr., Richard Lang Miller, Edward Francis Walsh, Roswell Park Bagley, Jr., Nathaniel Ross Hall, Frederick James Ross, Jr., James Knight Morrow. BACK ROW: Donald Arthur Young, Robert Mason Whelan, Edward G. Kinkel, Jr., Marshall Ewing Davis, David F. Howard, William Robert Boocock, Jr., John Daniel Cole, Thomas Rebadow Schaefer, Charles Hammond Wood I I . ABSENT: Russell B. Osborn, Norman John Thomas. ' I 5 THE FIFTH FORM V FRONT ROW: Roland Anthone, James Francis Breuil, Jr., Harry Ma.son Dent, Jr., Paul Ulrich Bretschger, Frederick Charles Stevens, Jr., Alexander Halliday Dann, Sidney Anthone, William Carter Best, Don Roger Mar.sh, jr. SECOND ROW: Carl Carter Machemer, Willis Harold Wheat, Jr., Herald Nicolas Gerard, Thomas Shackldord Hemenway, Jr., Edward Barcalo Reed, Carl Ayred Miller, Donald Douglas Notman, John George Kloepfer, Kirke Rockwood, Richard Wilson More, C. Donald Brenner. THIRD ROW: William Brodier Coddington, Alan Lane Oppenheim, Frank Curtis Trubee I I I, John Van Arsdale Noble., Laurence William Grifis, ,I r., Roderlbh Bruce MacDonald, Roger James Chambers, Roger Russ Hayes, Jr., Edward M. Scheu, Jr. BACK ROW: Rex Peters, Harvey Ernest Holzwarth, Jr., Raymond Frank Schwenzer. ABSENT: Donald Scott Ramsey, Henry Schaey'er Wall. I6 THE E IOR CLASS BALLOT Biggest Benefactor: Kirchhofer, 213 Archbald, Epes, 3g Lewis, 2. Most Influential: Kirchhofer, 15f, Archhald, 103 Epes, 3. Most Popular: Archhald, 283 Snyder 3. Most Likely to Succeed: Kirchhofer, 152 Beer, 53 Epes, 3. Mo.st Energetic: Halstead, 7g Lewis, 6g Epes, Pearson, 4. Laziest: San Jule, 223 Funke, 43 Snyder, 2. Best Natured: Jacobs, 93 Pfretzschner, 63 Struebing, 4. Woman Hater: Snyder, Kovarik, 103 Lewis, 8. Marry First: Conley, 73 Kovarik, San Jule, Ulsh, 4. Biggest Heartbreaker: Naples, 93 Struehing, 73 Archhald, 4. In Worst with the Faculty: San Jule, 193 Stovroff, 4. Biggest Drag with the Faculty: Epes, 9g Lewis, 83 Brady, 7. Biggest Blufer: Brady, 93 Kent, 7g Conley, 5. Biggest Social Light: Brady, 133 Oliver, 53 Naples, 3. Best Dressed: Epes, Stovroff, 63 Viele, 53 Brady, 4. Class Pessimist: Bean, 113 Sanders, 7. Class Optomist: Groh, 6g Kovarik, 53 Jacobs, 3. Brightest: Lewis, 9g Kirchhofer, 8g Halstead, 5. Most Conscientious: Kirchhofer, 123 M eisburger, 73 Viele, 4. Biggest Grind: Kirchhofer, Viele, 93 Lewis, Class F lunker: San Jule, 283 Naples, Curran, 2. Most Retiring: Pearson, 103 Leonard, 8g Oshei, 4. Class Roughneck: Snyder, 16, Strucbing, 133 San Jule, 5. Most High Hat: Halstead, 123 Lewis, 73 Brady, 5. ' Most Versatile: Raymond, 263 Brady, 2. Best Athlete: Naples, 102 San Jule, 7g Raymond, 6. Most Argurnentative: Pfretzschner, 123 Pearson, 8g Bean, 4. Wittiest: Oliver, Struebing, 10? Kent, 8. Class Baby: Ulsh, 25. Handsomest: Archbald, 103 Epes, 53 Kent, Halstead, Klopfer Oshei, Viele, Struebing, 2. Best Dancer: Conley, 153 Viele, 63 Struebing, 3. GNORANCE seldom vaults into Knowledge, but passes into it through an intermediate state of obscurity, even as night into day through twilight. COLERIDGE-Essay XVI S6 ,Gj Born: October 12, 1923 Entered: September 1934 Born: April 16, 1921 Entered: September 1940 TODD ARCHBALD Soccer Team '39, Football Team '40g Hockey Team '39, '40, '41, Captain '41, TennisfTeam '39, '40g Dance Committee, '40, '41, Student Counctl '40, '4lg Class Ojicer '39, '40, '41g Charities Committee '39, '40, '41. Meet the President! It speaks well for "Oddy" that he has weathered seven arduous years at Nichols without any perceptible ill-effect. During his climb onward and upward from the Sixth Grade, Todd has captured the presidency of his class three times. Voted "Biggest Heartbreaker," many a Sem. gir1's heart has been known to flutter when he casts an eye in their direction. Todd's activities are numerous. He is a member of the Dance Com- mittee and the Charities Committee, and at various times has held down varsity berths on the Soccer, Football, Tennis, and Hockey Teams. During his seven year sojoum, Todd has grown to love Nichols, so much in fact that he will stay for a Post Graduate course before going to Dartmouth in 1942. LINDLEY HOPKINS BARRETT Lin has been with us only a year, and so it is dillieult to write a great deal about him. He has gone about his business at Nichols in an efficient and businesslike manner, but has made no great noise about it. A year is a short time to adjust oneself completely to the ways of a new school, and so Lin has had little time to take part in outside activities other than soccer. Ohio Wesleyan is Lin's choice for 1941. The best of luck. CHARLES PALMER BEAN .Soccer Squad '40g Dance Committee '40, '41, Chairman '41, "News" Board '40, '4lg VERIJIAN Board '39, '41g "Gleaner" Board '39g Dramatic Club '39, '40, Student Council '40, '41g Class Ojicer '39, '40, '4l: Honor Roll '36, '3 7. One of the real leaders of his Senior Class, Charlie took up his studies here as a F irst-fomler. He soon gained a reputation for his witticisms, which brightened many of Mr. Verrill's first period English classes: and who can forget his announcements at lunch? In the extra-curricular fields, our Vice-President has done more than his share. After serving two years on the Dance Committee, he assumed the Chairmanship this year. Charlie has been a member of the Student Council for two years, as well as serving on the boards of all the publica- tions, having edited the Alumni column of the News for the past season. Charlie's argumentative inclinations should stand him in good stead when he begins his law course al U. B. EDWARD TH EOPHILE BEER Football Squad '405 "Gleaner" Board '41, Coming to us only in his senior year, Ed has definitely impressed us and brought himself reward both in his schoolwork and elsewhere. Besides studies, we may contribute to Ed's credit skill in checkers and chessg "The Embodiment of Concentration" as he calls it. Ed, who certainly doesn't lack in regard to nutrition, again deserves praise, for be not only played on the 194-0 Football squad, but also is an excellent swimmer. Plans to further Ed's education will be completed at Harvard Uni- versity. Born: November 27, 1923 Entered: September 1935 Born: April 8, 1922 Entered: September 1940 Born: January 2, 1924 Entered: September 1935 Bom: July 9, 1921 Entered: September 1937 JOHN BRADY Succer Squad '39s Soccer Team '40g Hockey Team '39, '40, '41g Charities Committee '39, '40, '41, Chairman '-415 Assemblies Committee '39g "News" Board '39, '40, '41, Editor-in-Chief '4lg VERDIAN Board '38, '39, 'fllg "Cleaner" Board '40g Operetta '36, '37g Student Council '41g Honors '36, '37, '39. Editor of the Nichols News, chairman of the all-important Charities Committee-, etc., this prominent member of the Senior Class seems to have a finger in everything. Coming to us from the School of Practice, John's rise to fame has been marked by an imposing list of activities. And his performances on the Hockey Team as goalie have earned him a varsity letter for three successive years. Despite ,lohn's pressing school schedule, he seems to find time for outside activities, since he scores as "Biggest Social Light" among the seniors. "J.B.'s" "Biggest Blul'fer" attitude has helped to insure his popularity in the senior class. John is undecided as to where he will matriculate next year. WILBUR NEVIN CONLEY Pbotball Team '38, '39, '40, Basketball Team '37, '38, '40g Track Team '37, '38, '39, '40g Dance Committee '40,'4l. During Bud's first year at Nichols, he put himself on record by making the Varsity Basketball and Track Teams. He has been a member of each of these teams for the past four years, as well as playing Varsity Foot- ball for three of those four. Bud, as a member of the Dance Committee, was influential in organiz- ing a number of successful dances. Nosing out ahead in the "Best Danc- er" and "Marry F irst" titles on the senior ballot, Bud seems to be doing all right with the fair sex. Bud plans to enter the General Electric Training School next year, where he will undergo preparation for a job with the General Electric Corporation. WILLIAM FRANCIS CURRAN Football Team '40. Coming to us from St. Joe's last fall, Bill was one of the four Seniors to be with us only a year. As the football team shaped up, he gained a reputation as one of our fastest linemen and played from the guard position. Bill's social life leads us to the conclusion that his spare time is not spent entirely in study, in fact it leaves him no time for extra-curricular activities. Hailing from the fair city of Snyder, he is one of the few people fortunate enough to own a car, in which he appears each morning. Bill intends to enter Cornell to study Hotel Administration and it is super- fluous to say that he will be well received. CHARLES MORGAN EPES, JR. Soccer Team ,405 Dance Committee ,415 "News" Board '41g VERDIAN Board '41g Student Council ,415 President '41g Class Obmcer '41g Honors '40. Morg was first imbued with knowledge at Nichols in the Fourth Form. His career here at the start marred by a serious accident, he came back strong, and soon proved himself one of the brightest hopes of his class. He has received honor grades consistently, and was this year elected President of the Student Council. To keep up a front for this office, he bought some clothes, and consequently was voted "Best Dressedl' on the senior ballot. Although he attained this position on the ballot, do not think he is afraid to get his hair mussed by athletics, for he played a flashy left-halfback on the soccer team. It's Princeton this fall for Morg. Bom: ,luly 13, 1922 Entered: September 1940 Bom: February 14, 1923 Entered: September 1938 Born: June 30, l922 Entered: September 1938 Born: November 27, l923 Entered: September 1938 LOUIS SUTTON FUNKE Dramatic Club '38, '39. When Louis came to Nichols in 1937 he brought his camera with him, and ever since has been seen at all Nichols sports events putting the "infernal machine" into action. "Lou" couples this pastime with a love of boating-a combination which by rights should bring some rather interesting results. Although not given to much talking, he has never- theless a creditable knowledge of the Sem's most beautiful charmers, and ofthe high spots worth hitting in any fair-sized town. And who has not watched with envy as "Lou" drove out of school every day in a handsome Buick convertible at 2:15 on the dot! "Lou" will go from Nichols to U. B., where he plans to add the suffix. M.D., to his name. LEWIS RICHARD GOODMAN Football Squad '39g Football Team '40g Track Squad 739, '40. For the past three years since we first met him, Lewis has shown himself to be a hard, steady worker. Not necessarily the best in any thing, he belongs to that class of diligent students who reach their goal through nothing but toil. As material proof of this, we observe Lewis' playing a strong game of football as the team's regular tackle. The Track Team none the less bcneli ted by his good ability, and for still further proof, one need only look at the certification lists, where we find his name consistently. Lewis anticipates further learning for later experience at either Cornell or Michigan. Wherever he goes, we are convinced that he will prove capable of surmounting any difficulties he may meet. BERNARD FRANCIS GROH "News" Board i39, '40, ifllg VERDIAN Board '40, '41. Since 1937, there has been associated with this year's graduating class a tall, lanky fellow by the name of Groh. Although not distinguish- ing himself in athletics, Bernie expresses his talents in the News Room, for he has long aided in the production of both the News and the VER- DIAN. If Bernie is an admirer of females, he seems to do his admiring at a distance, since he has been seen wandering about at dances with a far- away look in his eye. This slight shyncss does not detract from his popularity, as it offers no grounds for criticism. Next year., therefore, Nichols will see a sad year with no "Groh-ingf' Although he is a talented artist, Bemie plans to enter the field of dentistry and will matriculate at. Uberlin next fall. JOHN PRESTON IIALSTEAD, JR. Hockey Team '41g Truck Squad '40g "News" Board 139, i40, ,415 VERDIAN Board '39, 740, Editor-in-Chief '41g Charities Committee '41g Operettu '38, Plonors '38, i-40. Walk into the News Room any day after lunch, and you will notice a forlorn, bedraggled individual crouching behind a desk attempting to get some work done amidst the furor of small boys trying to buy candy. That is I ack. Voted "Most Energetic," and one of the "Brightest'i, ,I ack goes about his business without the flurry expected from such a combination. Maybe the lack of flurry accounts for his energy. At any rate, he "bulls" just as much as the rest of us and yet gets 90's in about halfof his subjects. Besides holding down positions on the Hockey and Track Teams, he enjoys the extra-curricular activities of Nichols. Leaving next fall for Dartmouth, Jack hopes to carry on the Nichols spirit through college. Born: June 1, 1923 - Entered: September 1937 Born: May 10, 1923 Entered: September 1937 Born: June 9, 1923 Entered: October 1939 Bom: August 2, 1923 Entered: September 1937 JOHN MORGAN HEUSSLER Soccer Team '40g Basketball Team '40, '41, Captain 'fllg Track Squad '40g Dramatic Club ,415 "News" Board '41g VERDIAN Board '41. llailing from East Aurora High in 1939, Morg has distinguished him- self in many varied activities. Through constant and persistent efforts, he earned varsity letters in both soccer and basketball. As captain of the 1940-41 Basketball Team, he led his team through an extremely difficult season. Outside of school. Morg's chief interests are golf, swimming, and cer- tain women--mostly "certain women." Morg has worked diligently at Nichols, and hopes next year to he sojourning on the campus of the University of Pennsylvania, where he will follow the steps of his father in the field of insurance. PHILLIP ROBLIN JACOBS Football Squad '38g Soccer Squad '39, V105 Baseball Squad '38g Tennis Squad '40g Dramatic Club 740, '4lg VERDIAN Board '41g "News" Board '37g Operetta '38. Phill cracked his first joke at Nichols 'way back in the Third Form, and ever since, his scintillating wit has been a welcome relief from the hard work of school life. In fact the only time when Phill doesn't wear a broad smile is in that "land of the living dead" commonly known as Dr. Walshis Latin class. Any day last fall you might have seen Phill industriously chasing a soccer ball or less induslriously doing push-ups. But after a year on the Soccer Squad, Phill crashed through and made the team this year. We know that Phill's chuckle will become as famous at Brown next year as it has here, and we wish him the best of luck. HENRY MELLEN KENT Assemblies Committee '41 5 "News" Board '4Ig VERDIAN Board '41, Each Monday morning last winter, Henry's ever-present humor quickly dispelled the gloom, as he entertained us with the gory details of his "schiissing" mishaps over the week-end. Henry is a habitual skier, and the slopes surrounding Buffalo receive his very special attention outside of school. Filling out his winter sports schedule is his defense position on the J. V. Hockey Team. Taking part liberally in extra-curricular activities, Henry is a member of good standing of the Assemblies Committee and the VERDIAN and News Boards. So far as we know, Henry's plans to perfect his mind and skiing, will develop at Dartmouth. ROBERT ALFRED KIRCHHOFER Soccer Team '40g Charities Committee '40g Assemblies Committee '41, "News" Board '39, '40, '4l: VERDIAN Board '41, "Gleaner" Boarfl '38, '39, '40, '41, Editor-in-Chief '41g Dramatic Club '41g Operetta '37, '38g Student Council '38, '39g Class Qgicer '38: Honors '36, '39, '40, Highest Honors '3 7, '33. Al alone holds the enviable record of Nichols' annual honor man. His English themes consistently range above "A," so he promises to be an outstanding author. This year he edited our literary publication, The Cleaner, as well as lending his talents to the VERDIAN and the Nichols 1Vews. But Al devotes his time to other duties than studies. He is deeply interested in music, and a devout sport enthusiast, Hlling a position on the Varsity Soccer team last fall. Scoring iirst place in five classifications of the Senior Poll, Al received such coveted titles as "Most likely to Succeed" and "Most Conscien- tions." Nichols' loss, Yale's gain. Born: January 11, l923 Entered: September 1936 Born: August 30, 1923 Entered: September 1935 Born: January 3, l924 Entered: September 1937 Bom: November 25, 1922 Entered: September l937 ED WARD LEROY KLOPFER Soccer Squad 739g Soccer Team '40: Dance Committee '40, '4lg "News" Board '40, '41g VERDIAN Board '41. "Heh! heh! hehln Does that strike a familiar note? It is the somewhat raucous laugh of Ed Klopfer, who occupies a rather unique position in the senior class. Although he does not excel in either athletics or studies, everyone is definitely aware of his presence. Ed entered Nichols in the Third Form, and since then the number of his friends has increased many fold, until upon reaching the Sixth Form he attained that position typically his. Perhaps his popularity is due to his straightforwardness, perhaps it is his fine sense of humor, but whatever may be his secret, "Kloppy', will always find himself a well-liked member of any group. Ed is undecided as yet whether to satisfy his matriculatory inclina- tions at Rutgers or Lehigh. ROBERT JOSEPH KOVARIK Bob: "We have, then, Consciousness, and in it three basic aspects: Receptivity, or Timeg Conductivity, or Spaceg and Frequency, or Mo- tion. These are the co-existents of Being." Mr. Pierce: "Yes, very good thought. Now we'll go on to Stovrofff' Indeed, most pedagogues are struck mute when confronted by Bob's verbosity. His frequent quotations from Plato, Aristotle, and Sophocles and use of words not contained in the Standard Dictionary confound and befuddle the minds of even the more astute of his colleagues. Nor are his laurels solely in lexicographie fieldsg we have it on good authority he has killed no less than six Q65 poor fellows who were not nimble enough to evade the lightning slashes of his squash racket. Saint ,lohn's professors had better sharpen up on the classics. ROBERT ANTHONY LEONARD Football Squad '39, '403 Track Squad '39. Any moming: A Ford Motor product of almost any size, shape, or variety enters the school grounds, and out steps-you guessed it- Bob Leonard. Bob came to Nichols from St. .Ioseph's two years ago, and his slow, deliberate manner has since become well known to all our students. Bob is also noted for his ability to handle animals, and the reputation is well deserved since he spends much of his time caring for horses and raising Great Danes. Although such outside interests have prevented him from entering into most extra-curricular activities, Bob has not neglected athleticsg he is known both to the Varsity Football and Track Squads. Bob plans to develop his ability to handle animals in a vet course at Cornell. THEODORE GARWOOD LEWIS Soccer team '40g Basketball Manager '41g "News" Board '41, VERDIAN Board '41g "Cleaner" Board '41g Honors 738, '39, '-40. When that big, black Reo enters the grounds with bumpers rattling, we know Ted Lewis has arrived. Having attained "Honors" or "Highest llonorsw most of the time, Ted rightfully deserves his title of "Brigbtest', in his class. '1'ed's efforts, however, have not been concentrated on scholarship alone. He played an outstanding game of soccer this past fall, becoming one of the mainstays of the line, and last year he proved his mettle by winning the Squash Cup. As manager of basketball this year, his organ- izing ability came to the fore, but he is perhaps best known for his wit and humor, partly through his Glimpsetorial column in the News. Ted plans to matriculate this fall at Williams. Born: August 21, 1923 Entered: September 1939 Born: July 22, 1924 Entered: September 1937 Born: March 1, 1923 Entered : October 1936 . We tried three times to get this pic- ture, but we couldn't find a camera fast enough. g. . Bom May 24, 1923 Entered: September l94-0 i LOUIS HALLIDAY MEISBURGER, JR. Assemblies Committee '40g Dramatic Club '39: "News" Board '4lg VERDIAN Board ,41. Hal is, one of those few people of amiable spirit who can be put in that class designated as easy-going hard-workers. Besides lending his talent to the Assemblies Committee, Hal is on the advertising staff of the two publications, and is regularly seen reporting to the News Room with the day's reapings. Not to be overlooked are Hal's academic abilities. Per- haps the fact that his name rarely misses the Honor list explains why he was voted one of the "Most Conscientiousv on the senior ballot. Next year, Hal will start his pre-dental work at U. B. JAMES HULL NAPLES Football Team '4flg Basketball Team '41. Jim transferred this year from Canisius High School., and sent more than one coach's hopes skyward. An experienced hand at football, J im pitched in, and did yeoman work in the middle of the line. His bone- crushing tackles, and efficient blocking will be sorely missed next year. Continuing his already brilliant athletic career, J im donned a basket- hall uniform, and proceeded to walk away with scoring honors in nearly every game. His nineteen points against the Alumni were particularly impressive. While Jim's athletics have occupied most of his time, his name appeared occasionally in the staff box of the News. Next fall, Jim heads for the Capitol where he intends to study at Georgetown. CHARLES NEALE OLIVER Football Squad '37, '389 Track Squad '38, '39, '40g Soccer Manager ,40g Charities Committee '40, '41g Opcreua '38g "News'i Board '41, VERDIAN Board '4lg "Cleaner', Board '41 . For the last four years Neale has imparted hisworldly humor gratis to those who surround him at Nichols. One of his lesser activities is that of being annual Vice-Chairman of the Charities Committee. Almost any day during the Joint Charities Drive he may be seen in some comer, shaking a Freshman by the heels to catch the money that might fall out to help the cause. . Neale has known no peace from Mr. Verrill since he made the classic remark that "Shakespeare lived at Windsor with his merry wivesf, 1 Woik! A BERNARD FRANCIS OSHEI, JR. Soccer Squad '37, '38g Soccer Team 239, '40g Dramatic Club '39, '409 Operetta '38g VERDIAN Board '41. Bernie is a well-known and active member of the student body at Nichols. Entering in the Third F orm, he immediately gained a host of friends, and met with increasing success. He has distinguished himself in varied activities, ranging from soccer and track, in which he holds yarsity letters, to dramatics, in which he has been active for the past four years. , Bernie's special interests outside of school are reading and drawing. His interest in art was affirmed, last fall, when he delivered an inter- esting dissertation on the manufacture and creation of Japanese Block Prints, before the entire student body. Bernie hopes, next year, to undertake the study of Commercial Art at the Pratt Institute of Art in Brooklyn. Born: March 24, 1921 Entered: September 1937 Bom: May 9, 1922 Entered: September 1937 Bom: July 29, 1922 Entered: September 1937 Born: November 6, 1922 Entered: September 1937 CHARLES PEARSON, SRD Hockey Team '41g Football Manager '40g Opereua '38. At the beginning of the school year, we of Nichols were very much troubled over a steady grinding sound, invariably heard just before and after school. Great relief came when we finally learned that this was merely Chuck's new 1935 de luxe Chevrolet coupe. ln 1937 Chuck acted on the technical staff of the Operetta. Last fall, he ellieiently carried out the job of Manager of the 1940 Football Team, and actually came out ahead on his towel supply. His persistent efforts in hockey gave him the chance to make the Lake Placid trip with the team. '41-Lehigh-Engineering. PAUL ALFRED PFRETZSCHNER Soccer Squad '39, '40g Assemblies Committee Dramatic Club '40, '4lg Operetta ,385 H cnors '38. Among the various activities in which Paul has participated, while at Nichols, dramatics heads the list. He played in the cast of the 1937 Operetta, and has since played important roles in several school plays. Paul is a member of the Assembly Committee, and for two years has been on the Varsity Soccer squad. In the past four years his name has frequently adorned the Honor Roll. Outside of school, Paul's chief inteiests are his fraternity, swimming, and camping. We can't imagine what his other interests are, since he lives so near the Buffalo Seminary. Could it be-no it couldn't! A position at the bar awaits Paul upon graduation from Hamilton. ALLEN ARTHUR RAYMOND, J R. Football Squad '38, ,39Q Football Team '40g Hockey Squad '39g Track Team '40g VERDIAN Board ,415 "News" Board '4lg Assemblies Com- mittee '41g Dramatic Club '41, Since entering Nichols as a sophomore three years ago, Al has dis- tinguished himself regularly in football, hockey, and track. In addition to his athletic achievements he has consistently maintained a high class-room average, and his contributions frequently grace the Nichols publications-it is small wonder that he was overwhelmingly selected "M ost Versatile" member of Senior class. Al even delivered a convincing speech in favor of Roosevelt at the Election Assembly, which is certainly the nuta certissima of an open mind. llis main outside interest is sailing, and he's always ready to tell you about the excitement of sailboat racing off the Connecticut coast. Al is a potential candidate for California Tech. ROBERT LOUIS REISMAN Whether you sec him discussing mathematics with Beer, arguing philosophy with Kovarik, or just plain arguing with Goodman, you cannot fail to notice Bob's abounding energy, a commodity with which he is copiously supplied. He transfers this store of vitality from intellectual pursuits to his favorite sports, swimming and wrestlingg neither of which, unfortunately, is headlined at Nichols. In his two years here Bob has turned his attention to soccer., football, and track, and is coming right along in all of them. Bob will commence his studies for medicine at Williams next fall. Born: January 16, 1923 Entered: September 1933 Born: January 8, l924 Entered: September 1.939 Born: August 27, 1923 Entered: September 1936 Re-entered: September 194-0 Born: June 7, 1923 Entered: September 1934 34 WILLIAM TAYLOR RICE Bill came to us this year from Chicago where he was formerly a stu- dent at the Lake Forest Academy. He holds the somewhat dubious dis- tinction of living farther from school than any other boy. Bill's new home is in the wilds of North Collins, a round trip of sixty-six miles per day. Although Bill has had little time for athletics, because of his distant residence, he is a conscientious worker and has an extremely genial disposition. One of the few boys fortunate enough to own a car, Bill makes his daily pilgrimages in a '36 Packard. Bill will seek more worlds to conquer at either Cornell or M. I. T. for the next four years. ROBERT AUSTIN SANDERS Bob is one of those few stalwart men who have weathered Nichols all the way from sixth grade. Bob firmly believes that the school has no claim on him other than in classes, for as early as possible he places his books in his coatlocker and takes his "Live Wirei' station wagon home. Bob is one of the few f?J men in the senior class who has a pin marked B.S. There are two schools of thought about this. One claims it stands for the Boy Scouts and the other school-well the other school thinks something else. We're inclined towards the latter. Next year Bob will have to do without his car at Lawrenceville. WILLIAM CARL SAN JULE Football Team '39, '40g Hockey Team ,40, '41g Baseball Team '40. During his two short years at Nichols, Bill has made a place and a name for himself. In his own distinctive manner he acquired a host of friends, and succeeded to that renowned post: "In Worst With The Faculty," but in defense of Bill's standing with the Faculty, we feel obliged to observe that we have never heard a Master utter: "San Jule, please answer only when called uponf' or "San Jule, stop looking this way.', As for the athletic department., Bill shines in hockey, football, and baseball. In all these sports he displays a stance which creates in him that quality of stolid immovahility, generally associated with a BRICK WALL. Bill is Cornell-bound. JOHN FRANCIS SNYDER, JR. Football Team '39, '40g Baseball Team '40g Assemblies Committee '41, Chairman '413 "News" Board 741, VERDIAN Board '41 5 Class Qficer '39g Student Council '4-15 Dramatic Club '40, '41g Honors '37, Most any day last fall, you could have seen John blocking and tack- ling on the football field-or in our hallowed halls. In the first instance he was living up to his title as Captain of the Football Team, in the second, his title as "Biggest Roughneckf' His real fame lies in his ability as an irresistible lady-killer. He has at least eight fair damsels on his string, and to each he's the "only one." When interviewed on the subject, John said, "Itis just as natural as breathing to meg there's nothing to it once you've acquired the knack." John will forsake our ivied halls next year for those of the Princeton University for backward children. Born: July 2, 1922 Entered: September 1939 Born: June 30, 1924 Entered: September l937 Born: August 13, 1923 En tered: September 1938 Bom: September 20, 1921 Entered: January 1939 RICHARD PAUL STROVROFF Football Squad ,38., '39, '40g Basketball Squad '41g Track Squad '39: "News" Board '41g VERDIAN Board 740, '41, Advertising Manager '4-1. Dear Reader: W'e would like you to have the pleasure of meeting the "biggest" boy in Nichols. This year "Stovy" hit the 6 foot 5 mark, and some of us think he is still growing. Advertising Manager of this illus- trious volume., during the year his favorite war ery seemed to be, "Say, when are you guys gonna get some ads.', Dick tends to favor football and basketball. He made the "grid" squad for two successive years., and this year is playing on our Varsity Basketball Team. "Dapper Dick" also chalked up another point to his credit when he was elected one of the "Best Dressed" students in the senior class. Here's wishing him luck at Dartmouth. EDWARD HARRISON STRUEBING, JR. Football Team '39, '40: Basketball Team '39, '40. "Strueb's" cool, sequestered manner during his lirst year at Nichols entirely deceived the Senior Class as to his real character. The following year he "opened up," and this year won points in the Senior Ballot as "Wittiest" and "Class Roughneckf' "Strueb" began his senior year in the tackle position on our Varsity Football team. Although many of our "tougher" games left him quite "battered," "Strueb" still possessed that leering grin which is so indica- tive of his nature. So far, the eminent Mr. Struebing is "in the dark" concerning his activities for the following year. JAMES RALPH ULSH Soccer Team '4-0: Hockey Manager '41: VERDIAN Board '38, '39, '40, "4l: "News" Board '39, '40, '41 . .lim is one of those few exalted seniors who started Nichols in the Lower School. He has the ability to see things throughg and this year after several seasons of apprenticeship to the News and the Hockey Teams, he holds the posts of Advertising Manager and Manager respectively, on these two Nichols institutions. ln the fall Jim played half-back on the Varsity Soccer Team. Outside of school his favorites are boating and skiing. Also among his extra- curricular activities may be included photography, in which he excels. All frequenters of Nichols sports events have him precariously perched atop railings, balconies, et al, getting angle shots for our publications. Jim will begin his study of law at either Amherst or Williams next year. SHELDON THOMPSON VIELE Baseball Manager '41g Dramatlk' Club '39, '40, '41, Charities Committee '40, '41, Hockey Dance Commmee '-405 VERDIAN Board '40, '41, Business Manager '41g "News" Board '40, '41, Business Manager '41, Operelta '36, '37, Honors '36, '37. This year completes for Tom a highly successful social and academic period in the school. A member of the "News Room Elite," Tom wrestled successfully with the labors of the business managership of the VERDIAN. Perhaps his triumphs in the publications can be attributed to his ability to keep "plugging" and get things done. '1'om's association with the fair sex undoubtedly produces a favorable reaction, for he scored high in the "Best-Dressed," and "Best Dancer" groups in the Senior Class. Tom's ability to make friends will serve him in good stead at Yale. Born: January 5, l924 Entered: September 1935 Born: January 3, 1924 Entered: September 1935 37 CHOLA TIC H0 0R 1939-1940 UPPER SCHOOL HONORS Highest Boy in the Upper School: JAMES GREGORY HURLEY Highest Honors in the Upper School: JAMES GREGORY HURLEY, GEORGE WADSWORTH, JR., NORMAN JOHN THOMAS HONORS IN THE UPPER SCHOOL CHARLES MORGAN EPES, JR. JOHN PRESTON HALSTEAD, JR. THOMAS SHACKELFORD HEMENWAY, JR. ROBERT ALFRED KIRCHHOFER JOHN GEORGE KLOEPFER THEODORE GARWOOD LEWIS JAMES KNIGHT MORROW JACK MACKENZIE STERN CORNELIUS HENRY SULLIVAN CHARLES FREDERICK THOMPSON LOWER SCHOOL HONORS Highest Boy in the Lower School: EDWARD EAMES DONALDSON HONORS IN THE LOWER SCHOOL JOHN MORTON BOZER RADCLIFFE DANN, JR. EDWARD EAMES DONALDSON BRUCE FRIEDMAN ROBERT PUTMAN KEATING WILLIAM REVERE KINKEL RICHARD LEAHY DOUGLAS ROGER LEWIS NATHANIEL SHAW NORTON, JR. HOWARD LAWRENCE OSGOOD, JR. STEPHEN POTTER ' CALVIN GORDON RAND EDWIN CAMPBELL ROBINSON E. W. DANN STEVENS JOHN LOVERING TRUSCOTT BURTON FRANCIS WILKINSON, JR. JOHN ALEXANDER WILLIAMS AWARD 1939-1940 The McCarthy Award for the Most Outstanding Achieve- ments in the Way of Overcoming Personal or Scho- lastic Diyiculties. SHELDON THOMPSON 3RD The Edmund Petrie Cotlle, Jr. Award for Achievement, Leadership, and Influence Based on Character. GEORGE WILLIAM GOETZ The Williams Cup for High Scholastic Average with a Varsity Letter. CORNELIUS HENRY SULLIVAN The George Knight Houpt Prize for Proficiency in English Literature. JAMES GREGORY HURLEY The Rensselaer Award for Excellence in Mathematics and Science. 1 CHARLES FREDERICK THOMPSON The Lehigh Cup for Enthusiasm, Lqvalty, and Sportsman- ship in Athletics. GREGORY JOSEPH BATT The Alumni Cup for Prominence in Athletics. JOSEPH LEE MCTIGUE Highest in the General Infomtation Test. GEORGE WILLIAM GOETZ 39 HEN you get into a tight place and every- thing goes against you, till it seems as though you could not hold on a minute longer, never give up then, for that is just the place and time that the tide will turn. Harriet Beecher Stowe l nl 'll 7:93. . I 5 - . we-'-fx:-5,r1' fu-a..1:'.' whiff: .. Y. -vwgizafaavwf 'FFM' :anew"11+-if-nf-if,',.:f..- 1, . . . , ,5 ,-,..,--ffifk"a,,f'f43' Q.-4 ' if3Z'4-:,53?2 "' lf? f -A ' . iF,g:53.g - 52ffwg':-fifii-1-ff' " f'2k:+:'1V",5:s?f,i,l3f,2::,n ,- ..Q5w,g-1-'- gg ,..-.- 7' ..,p7'f.' 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X,-sf -1 , ,..,4g?,4,,,,.-.,,-- . .VM " "'f-:-QB,we.f:mf--- - - -.249 5 Wifi? -r agfviw- -A . 5 4 xi qff-'f-P ' . ' ,' , 4-'3' f-iff - :ii ,gag ,,i,- ,-:,,Y'-,?2vp'e'ff4'J5JZzf.,f:- ,-z,:g:- f - , lf- - Ja.:-ew - . 'r - -al' . 'Y " v-.' " 1e'9fd3,-.. .7 'J If if --"fn fwf1vJf f CM fm:-2" "- 5' ' Tfqffi gf, '-. ,V . 4. . . , , ' -V -. ' ' , 21 .ff-I J- Naw az - 5-296: 'Y-ff " 1 Q1-:ns V- f V. . ,. Y, "'4-.MP-wb '? rv -" --' 4, X .--ff: W' " , 4 v -M 1.-.5525 f . ,?,:, N-,, ff , ff '- ' ' 'r' if-f f, ' "b , ' ' - .-f . "fl , ff! ,pf r-afp' ' W., .-ll' -4:-.f- , ax H 7 , gag - , f, 4mfkw- .g- ,-JW'-. .xg w Jgfff- J 5 l,.,g,,?:g45e3 f:Qig:'- Q . - J, bn 1: 5-',-, .-f:f,,q', ' - -1-,wp 4?-V A '"-ff.-'L'f:f'-aiffzlff ,- 1 , ' ?. f"2,, . f - -, ,Jzvf 1- w Front Row-D. Cnlcy, J. Richmond, G. Batt, D. Davey, L. McTigue. Second Row-W. San Jule, H. Conners, Mgr. W. Penseyrcs, Coach R. Gillespie, C. Taylor. J. Snyder. Back Row-A. Leuus, D. Miller, VARSITY BASEBALL-1940 Coach Bob Gillespie and his Baseball Team, journeying to Pitts- burgh for their first game, beat Shadyside by the decisive score of 26-0. The hitting ability of the entire squad combined with Jerry Taylor's pitching skill easily overwhelmed the "Smoky City" team. A week later Cranbrook met Nichols on our own field. The Nichols nine trotted on the field with their two victories against Shadyside and St. ,losephis in the back of their minds, and were shortly blasted off the diamond by a hard-fighting Cranbrook team, the final score being Cranbrook 8, Nichols 5. Rather surprised to find that they could be beaten, the Nichols nine nevertheless remembered their first two victories. They grabbed their war-clubs and went to work on Canisius. The resulting 5-3 E. Miner. 42 score again proved to Nichols it had a championship team. The second shut-out game of the year was played at Cleveland against Western Reserve Academy. Jerry Tay- lor, pitching one of his best games, helped the Nichols nine over for a 4-0 triumph. With four out of five games "in the bag," the team saw nine men from DeVeaux march away from our diamond with a 6-5 victory. Confident of an easy conquest, the green and white virtually coasted through the first few innings, and when they finally realized they were being outplayed by the visiting team, it was too late. On the whole the Baseball Team experienced a fine season. In the final tallying Nichols realized a record of four victories and two defeats. . iii ik ,.a' -1.- DAVEY LETTING- LOOSE A THREE-BASER VARSITY TENNIS-1940 Last spring, for the second consecutive year, our Tennis Team won the Inter-State Trophy, donated in 1937 by Allerton Miller, a patron of Shadyside Academy of Pitts- burgh. Nichols completed an undefeated season by downing the University School of Cleveland on May twenty-fifth. The tennis turnout in recent years has been so discourag- ing that when last years' powerful team appeared, the Athletic Advisory Board thought its outstanding per- formance worthy of recognition. So, for the first time in the history of Nichols,'every member of the team who par- ticipated in at least two Inter-State games received a varsity "N." Todd Archbald and Allen Hill, playing second and third singles respectively, and the first doubles team of Captain George Wadsworth and Dick Smith finished the 7 5?-6 dw' muses mo .smru IN ooustss Front Row-J. Tracy, Captain G. Wadsworth, T. Archlrald. Back Ron:-R. Hayes, R. Boocock, C. Truhee, Coach Ray Schiferle, R. Smith, A. Hill, D. Archbald. season unconquered. The other members, Jack Tracy, first singles, and David Archbald, who coupled with either Roger Hayes, Curt Trubee, or Bob Booeock, to comprise the second doubles team, also finished successfully, winning a large majority of their matches. Reviewing the season, we find that out of our nine matches, the team amassed a total of thirty-six points to their opponents' eight. Of these games, six took place at Nichols, the other three away. To win the Inter-State Trophy, Nichols defeated, in order, Shadyside, Cranbrook, Western Reserve, and University School, with a total of fifteen points to four. But not only that, the freshman teams of both Canisius College and the University of Buffalo bowed to this mighty septet. 43 Frunl Run'-C. Machemer. R. Fcrglisoll, W. Conley, R. Arnold. J. Coley, A. Raymond, J. Brenil. Serurirl Rm:--Manager T. Jones, M. Hen:-nler, Coaches E. Adye. D. Walermamand P. Birlnh, R,l'e1ers, Assistant Manager C. Beat. Burk Rau"-Fi. Reed. H. llolzworlh, H. Schwenzer. R. Chalnherv-. VARSITY TRACK-1940 The first week in April saw the aspirants for the Track squad limbering up, and stretching winter-stiffened muscles. Co-Captains Rog Arnold and Bud Conley were the only returning lettermen of last year. The Coach's hopes were bolstered, however, by .the addi- tion of .lack Coley, a shot-putter of no little merit, Al Raymond and Harvey Holzworth, two good men in the distances, and Bob Fergu- son, who specialized in the 440 and hurdles. The opening meet was for practice with Kensington, known for their Heetness of foot. The high-school lads had things pretty much their own way, amassing a total of 77 points to our 20. 44 Our initial victory came at the hands of Parker High School of Clarence. Prominent scorers for Nichols were Conley, in the 100 and the Broad Jump, Coley, in the Discus and the Shot, and Arnold, in the Hurdles and the Shot. St. .loe's next invaded our oval but the Green was on the long end of a 70-34 count. For the annual Inter-State Meet on the last week-end in May, the six-man team traveled to Hudson, Ohio. Western Reserve took top honors with a total of 53M points as our boys finished last with four points. It should be understood that it was only because of the lack of material caused by so many boys going out for Baseball and Tennis, that a Track outfit of the Inter-State caliber cannot be main- tained. IW PTE A 1 Q CONLIY BREUIL IN A RARE MOMENT VARSITY FO0TBALL-1940 At an unearthly hour on September 12, the candidates for the Football squad began conditioning for the strenu- ous campaign ahead. Coaches Waterman and Holbrook faced a super-human task of moulding a winning combi- nation out of John Snyder and Bud Conley, the only letter winners from last year. A green, inexperienced team began to shape up that saw Jim Naples responsible for the middle of the line, Archbald and Curran as guards, Sophomore Dick DeNiord and Big Ed Struebing at tackle, and Harvey Holzworth and Dave Hoopes, another Soph, on the ends. The backlield was composed of John Snyder, Hal Gerard, Bud Conley, and Bill San Jule. On October 12, the team opened its Inter-State compe- tition at Cleveland. U. S. outweighed and outmanned edt? ' GERARD some oven. GM X Front Row-R. Leonard, P. Bagley, W. Conley. W. San Jule, J. Snyder. H. Sh-ueliing. ll. Gerard. C. Machemer, E. Walsh. Sncorul Row-J. Breuil, T. Archbald, D. Diefendorf, Coach V aterman, Manager C. Pearson, Coach llollirook, L. Griffin, C. Wood, D. Hoopes. Third Rau'-H. Dent, R. DeNioral, C. Best, E. Reed. T. Schaeffer, F. Stevens, R. Miller. Back RowAR. Peters, H. Holzworth, J. Naples, D. Howard, D. Cole.. R. Boocock. Absent-W. Curran, A. Raymond, R. Str ivrci ff, L. Coouman. Nichols and captured a 26-0 decision. Back on our gridiron a hard- fought game with St. Joc's ended in a 6-6 tie. The next match was with Cranbrook in Detroit, on October 26. The opposition scored twenty points before our team had completely awakened and left us on the short end of a 20-6 count. In the final encounter, Nichols lost to Western Reserve, as the visitor's reserve strength told the story. The game scheduled against Shadyside was cancelled out of respect for Allen Raymond, who re- ceived a head injury in the Reserve game. After serious debate the Athletic Committee decided this was the best solution. The season was one of building for the future. With only four lettermen leaving, prospects should be bright next fall. 45 Frnnl Raw-Fi. Klopfer, D. lfernuw, XV. Yvheal, C. Trubcc. VJ. Cndllinglun, ll. Usllei, D. Archbaltl. Scwnfl Raw -D. Notman, M. Epes, li, Chambers, Manager Neale Oliver. Conch lkeler. Aanisuml Conch P. Pow:-l. M. Hemssler. ,l. Klocpfer, T. Hemenway. Huck Kaur' P. Jarolm. .l. Brady. .l. lll-ch, A. Kirchhufer, R. Svhwenzer, T. Lewin, li. Schein. Alumni- P. l't'relzschnf:r. VARSITY SOCCER-1940 At the beginning ofthe 1940 Soccer season, prospects ol' a successful year for Coach lkeler's squad looked dim indeed. Eleven men of the 1939 team either graduated or transferred to football. A cheering note sounded, however, when it was learned that Pierre Powel, former Nichols Soccer captain, would serve as assistant coach. The season opened against DeVeaux at Niagara Falls. Failure to cooperate and deficiency in trapping and dribbling overcame the team's aggressive nature, and the De Veaux booters won 2-0. The following Saturday the Green and White met University School at 46 Cleveland, and although definitely outelassed, escaped with a 3-0 beating. Gow School found a determined, battling, avenging foe, the next Thursday, playing on a muddy field the Green hooters displayed heretofore un- precedented teamwork, and the game ended 3-0 in our favor. At Cranbrook, our boys, though out-fought during the first half, came back with great spirit during the last quarter. With a 2-1 score, Cranbrook led. On November the 2nd Nichols encountered Western Reserve on our field and, while playing its best game of the season up to that point, was defeated 2-1. In the final encounter against Shadyside, the team fought hard, but our aggressiveness was matched by Shadyside, and the score ended 1-0 in favor of the opposition. The Nichols spirit, however, was never downed. To be beaten inspired only the desire to win the next game, and the team im- proved constantly from the start of the season to the end. xl! 1 S... i .,N I HQ isa THE FRONT LINE lN ACTION CFM VARSITY BASKETBALL -1941 The Varsity Basketball Team proved no exception to the general weakness of the school teams this year. With a record of two wins out of eleven games, the season was mediocre although the younger members of the squad gained much invaluable experience for years to come. By the beginning of the schedule, Coach Reist had Captain Morg Heussler and Dick Krueger teamed as forwards, high-scoring ,lim Naples at center, and Hal Gerard and Bud Conley holding down the guard posts, with Marshall Davis and Johnny Kloepfer striving hard to show up the starting players. The cagers lost three games before eking out a well- deserved win over the Allendale School of Rochester. The following week, the team lost a real heart-breaker to if C 1 Names Ann eomsy on -me count 4-"b Front Row-W. Conley, ll. Gerard, Captain M. Heussler, J. Naples, M. Davis. Buck Row-Manager T. Lewis, D. Young, W. Pughe, R. Krueger, R. Stovmff, I. Kloepfer, R. Wilkes, S. Anlhone, Coach R. Gillespie. Absentwn. Anlhone, Coach Keist. Ridley by a score of 29-27. After another local defeat, the quintet opened its cup series at Western Reserve, losing decisively with Naples and Gerard on the sick list. At this point, Mr. Reist was selected for military service, and the capable veteran, Mr. Gillespie, kindly assumed his position. Shadyside and University sent the locals down to defeat in the next two weeks as did our inter-city rivals from St. Josephis. The season was climaxed by a timely and impressive victory over Cranbrook in the last of the cup games. And now it is time to look ahead to next year. With more than half his letter-men returning, Mr. Gillespie has good cause to feel opto- mistic as to the success of his charges. 47 1 Fran! Rau'-A. Dann. J. Brady, W. San Jule. Captain T. Archbald, C. Trubce, W. Coddington, E. Reed. Burk Run'-Manager J. Ulnh, D. Nolman, J. Halstead, C. Pearson, li. Scheu, H. llolzworlh, T. Schaef- fer. R. Chambers, J. Breuil. Coach H. Thornton. VARSITY HOCKEY-1941 Although it failed to draw the crowds of last year, the '41 Hockey Team offers no excuses. It needs none. Playing a difficult schedule its spirit never once buckled under the strain. Captain Todd Archbald, Bill San Jule, Curt Trubee, and goalie John Brady were the only letter-men back from last year. Tom Schaeffer, transferring from Bennett to Nichols, improved immensely as this season lengthened, and was coupled with Ilarv Holzworth at defense. Comprising the second line were Jim Breuil, energetic little center, Bud Scheu, Hog Chambers, and Don Notman. Jack Halstead and Chuck Pearson held guard positions backed by Bill 48 Coddington in the goal. Won 3, Lost 7, Tied 1. To an outsider this result might seem disheartening, but to one acquainted with the facts, this season was highly successful. Lacking the Batts, Coleys, and Tracys of former years, Coach Thornton labored all season to build up a team. In scanning the above record you might think he failed, but he didn't. Victory is not the main objective of prep school hockey, or any other sport for that matter. The ability to "take it," aggressiveness, good sportsmanship-these must stand out in one's mind as the ultimate goal of ama- teur athletics. Working on a shortage of developed ma- terial, the team had to fight harder in each game than would another sextet with more experience. In tallying the outcome along these lines, we find the 1941 Hockey Team the crowned victor over all its opponents. y .5 , Q, -9-- -53 QW " - F--8 6944 AFTER THE COLGATE GAME THIRD FO0TBALL TEAM FRONT Row-A. Gardner, F. Ross, W. Smith, J. Cary, Wilkes, H. Hambleton, C. Reed, C. Utley, W. Dann. Sl-:COND Row-E. Rucker, R. Whelan, J. Grifiis, Coach L. Thornton, Manager R. Weil, Coach Gillespie, M. Davis. Young, R. Anthone. BACK ROW-D. Uline, S. Anthone, A. Short, R. Krueger, Knepper, E. Stevens. FOURTH FO0TBALL TEAM FRONT ROW-D. Jones, R. Miller, P. Wright, R. Stevens, Jr., R. Cleary, Jr. SECOND ROW-J. Truscott, D. Hershey, R. Dann, Jr., Coach Charles Kleiser, P. Brady, K. Mann, D. Irwin, 3rd. BACK Row-W. Kinkel, J. Davis, H. Lautensack, J. Osgood, J. Carver, Jr., D. Berlin. RESERVE SOCCER TEAM FRONT Row-W. Kuhns, R. Murray, D. Powel, T. Mitchell, E. Robinson, D. Lewis, T. Punnett. SECOND Row-R. Dates, J. Stern, D. Diefenbach, Coach Pierce, P. Andrews, J. Morrow, R. Hall. BACK Row-S. Smith, F. Cooke, E. Kinkcl, B. Groh, H. Wall, S. Potter. FIFTH EO0TBALL TEAM FRONT Row-W. Van Schoonhoven, H. Campbell, J. Hahn J. Orr. BACK Row-S. Prince, Jr., J. Rabow, Coach Lee, E. Donaldson J. Hoffman. TOURTH SOCCER TEAM FRONT Row-N. Knox, G. Duryea, .lr., D. Rice, R. Becker, T. Sanders, J. Leeming, B. Friedman. BACK Row-M. Becker, J. Bozer, I. Lautz. P. Steele, Ir., Coach Buell Critchlow, T. Kendall, R. Derrick, R. Meishurger. THIRD BASKETBALL TEAM FRONT ROW-P. Ditzel, W. Kuhns, F. Knepper, Capt. D. Lewis J. Griifis.. I. Morrow, P. Brown. BACK ROW-T. Punnett, J. Lindsay, R. McDonnell, B. Flick inger, Coach D. Waterman, D. Devine, S. Smith, S. Potter. JUNl0R VARSITY HOCKEY TEAM FRONT Row-P. Bagley, E. Walsh, E. Klopfer, A. Short., A. Gardner, LD. Cole, D. Archbald, D. Fernow, F. Stevens, R. DeNiord. BACK Row-Coach G. Holbrook, R. Whelan, R. Hayes, T. Hemenway, C. Wood, R. Boocock, H. Kent, J. Snyder, D. Hoopes, D. Diefendorf, Mgr. W. Wheat. ABSENT-R. Miller. FUURTH BASKETBALL TEAM FRONT Row-R. Tabor, D. Rice, H. Campbell. .BACK Row-N. Garver, Il. Lautensack, Coach Ikeler, D. Berlin P. Steele, jr. THIRD HOCKEY TEAM FRONT ROW-T. Mitchell, W. Dann, W. Smith, R. Weil, N. Graves, C. Recd, D. Uline. BACK Row-D. Powel, B. Olmstead, J. Cary, C. Miller, R. Peters, Coach R. Schiferle, D. Stevens, L. Griffis, E. Rucker, Il. Hambleton. FOURTH HOCKEY TEAM FRONT Row-R. Cleary, T. Sanders, K. Mann, D. Irwin D. Jones. BACK ROW-P. Brady, R. Dann, P. Wright, Coach B. Critch low, R. Stevens, L. Truscolt, J. Rabow, J. Hoffman. ABSENT-R. Miller. D. Hershey. SIXTH HOCKEY TEAM F RONT Row-T. Carver, R. Barrick, W. Dann, W. Phillips, C. Band, H. Waters, G. Stevens. BACK Row-J. Finck, R. Keating, J. Williams, P. Kinkel, Coach R. Schiferle, P. Flickinger, B. Wilkinson, R. Leahy, R. Jones. FIFTH HGCKEY TEAM FRONT BOW-G. Wyckoff, M. Becker,'W. Taylor, W. Kinkel, R. Schiferle, Jr. BACK ROW-G. Laub, L. Osgood, R. Derrick, N. Norton, Coach B. Schiferle, J. Lecming, J. Lautz, B. Hemenway. ABSENT-J. Davis, S. Prince, R. Becker. l Balt Coley, D. Conners Arohbald, Arnold Coley, J. Archbald , Bagley Breuil Conley Curran VARSITY BASEBALL-1940 Davey Miller, E. Leous Miller., D. MeTigue Richmond Penseyres-M gr. VARSITY TENNIS-1940 T. Hill Smilh, R. Wadsworth VARSITY TRACK-1940 Conley Holzworlh Ferguson Hutchinson VARSITY FOOTBALL-1940 T. Diefendorf Holzworlh Peters DeNiord Hoopes Raymond Dent Machemer Reed, E. Gerard Miller, R. San Jule Goodman Naples Schaeffer U6 99 San Jule Snyder Taylor Tracy, J . Raymond J ones, T.-Mgr. Snyder Stevens, F. Struebing Walsh Pearson-Mgr. ME VARSITY SOCCER-1940 Archbald, D. Epes Kirchhofer Nolman Trubee Brady, J. Fernow Kloepfer Oshoi Ulsh Chambers Hemenway, T. Klopfer Scheu Wheat Coddinglon Heussler Lewis, T. Schwenzer Oliver-Mgr. VARSITY BASKETBALL-1941 Anlhone, R. Conley Gerard Kloepfer Naples Anthoue, S. Davis Heussler Krueger Lewis, T.-Mgr VARSITY HOCKEY-1941 Archbald, T. Coddinglon Notman Schaeffer Brady, J. Dann, A. Pearson Scheu Breuil Halstead Reed, E. Truhee Chambers Holzworth San Jule Ulsh-Mgr. WISH to preach, not the doctrine of ignoble ease, but the doctrine of the strenuous life, the life of toil and effort, of labor and strife, to preach that highest form of success that comes, not to the man who desires mere easy peace, but to the man who does not shrink from danger, from hardship or from bitter toil, and who out of these wins the splendid ultimate triumph. -Theodore Roosevelt , . 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N2xfs:!:'?-.1 -f , ,g .. - -- -.,,,,,,, ff . .V..., ,... , ,, ,.,V ,.,..-.VV-V, --N- THE T DE TCOU CIL CHARLES MORGAN EPES, JR., 1941, President JOHN BRAD Y, 1941, Secretary TODD ARCHBALD, 1941 ALEXANDER HALLIDAY DANN, 1942 CHARLES PALMER BEAN, 1941 JOHN FRANCIS SNYDER, 1941 PAUL ULRICH BRETSCHGER, 1942 FREDERICK CHARLES STEVENS, J B., 1942 58 The Student Council, an organization composed of some of the outstanding students of the upper school, acts as an intermediary body between the faculty and the students. While, to all outward appearances the Council does not seem to exert a great deal of influence over the school, it is a fact that many rules of the school have been debated in the Council before the rules themselves went into effect. Those students of the upper school who are nearer to the Council know and feel the power of this body, a power which makes the students feel secure that any misunderstandings, should they arise, would be cleared up with the aid of the Council. In short, the Student Council is a representative of the entire upper school. In addition to acquainting the Faculty and the Head- master with the opinions and ideas of the student body, the Council, during the course of the school year, elects the Charities, Dance, and Assemblies Committees, and their respective chairmen. The 1940-41 Council included Todd Archbald, Presi- dent of the Senior Class, Charles Bean and Morgan Epes, Vice-President and Secretary-Treasurer of the Sixth Form respectively, Ted Stevens and Paul Bret- schger, respectively of the Fifth Form, John Brady, Editor of the News, and a student from the Fifth and Sixth Forms, nominated by the Council and chosen by the Faculty-this year Alexander Dann and John Snyder. The Junior Council is composed of six boys elected each September to represent the four classes of the Lower School. Very similar in purpose to its elder pro- totype, the Student Council, this organization was established for the purpose of bringing about greater harmony between the masters and boys. Besides strengthening the disciplinary system, the Junior Council also develops leadership and encourages the assumption of responsibilities. The Council has al- most complete charge in organizing the lower forms in the annual Joint Charities Drive and other junior school extra-curricular activities during the year. Sponsoring a Christmas Play and a couple of Lower School dances have busied the Council this year along with its other projects. Q From the Fifth Grade comes George E. Stevens. Representing the Sixth Grade -are Robert .lones and Calvin Rand while William Kinkel comes from the First Form. The Second Form representatives are Robert Miller and Richard Meisburger. THE JUNl0R cout 1 DICK WATT MEISBURGER, 1945 WILLIAM REVERE KINKEL, 1946 ROBERT LANG MILLER, 1945 CALVIN GORDON RAND, 1947 ROBERT WILLIAM I ONES, 1947 GEORGE ERASTUS STEVENS, 1948 59 THE lHOL VERDIA Editor-in-Chic JOHN PRESTON HALST ,AD, JR., 1941 llusimvss Manager llzlwrlirinlz lllanugcr SHELDON 'I'. VIICLE, 1941 RICHARD P. STOVRUFF, 19-11 Assistant Edilorx Axxislnrrls In :he lirlilor JOHN BRADY, 1941 PAUL U. 1iRIS'I'SCl'1CI'lR, 1942 R, ALFRED KIRCHIIOFHR, 1941 THOMAS S. IIEMENWAY, JR.. 19-12 Associate Edilfzrx BERNARD F. OSHEI, JR., 1941 ALLEN A. RAYMOND, JR.. 1941 JOHN I". SNYDER, JR., 1941 THOMAS S. IIEMENWAY. JR., 1942 RICHARD W. MORE, 1942 WILLIS II. WHEAT. 1912 C. NEALE OLIVER, 1941. 'lzyping Phnmgrnpllic Slrllf PAUL U. BRICTSCIIGICR. 1942 JAMES R. ULSH. 1941 RICHARD W. MORE, 1942 WILLIS II. WIIEAT, 1942 DAVID C. IJI1'II"ENDORF. 1943 CIIARLES P. BEAN, 1941 C. MORGAN FIPES. JR., 1941 BERNARD F. GROH, 19-'11 J. MORGAN IIEUSSLER, 1941 EDWARD L. KLOPF1-IR, 1941 THEODORE G. LEWIS, 1941 Adl.'erlising Szajl PHILLIP R. JACOBS. 1941 HENRY M. KENT. 1941 L. HALLIDAY MICISBURGHR, JR., 1941 PAUL U. BRHTSCIIGER, 1942 JAMES F. IIRICUIL. JR.. 1942 RICHARD W. MORE. 1942 WILLIS H. WHEAT, 1942 Ar! Erlimr BERNARD I". GROII. 1941 fhcully Advisor DAVID C. DIHFENDORF. 1943 DR. VINCENT E. WALSII 60 As we finish out the 1940-41 school year, we find a new VERDIANQ one which we have reverted as much as is possible in one year to the style of yearbooks of a few years back. You discovered when you thumbed these pages that after three years of absence, student art has been restored anew, thanks to the tireless efforts of Bernie Groh. Accompanying these sketches are indi- vidual, informal snapshots of each senior, arranged beside their respective formal pictures. The general consensus of opinion concerning last year's cover was unfavorable. Although the 1940 cover was an innovation, an attempt to modernize the book, overlooked was the possibility that it would easily soil or wear, for which we bring forth as a remedy, a dark leather binding. The Advertising Section is slowly regaining the pro- portions it reached in the prosperity years of 1927-29. This year we have seen fit to provide for thirty pages, representing some one hundred or more advertisers. Our Staff has been a comparatively large body, much larger than in most recent years. Notwithstanding, a more cooperative group could not have been wished for. The book and its schedule ran smoothly all year until its completion last March. Although not rewarded in any way, the job of typing most of the copy for this VERDIAN was done by Neale Oliver. To Neale, and to the rest of the VERDIAN Staff-Thanks! The 1941 commencement issue of the Nichols News marked the end of the twenty-second successful year of the paper's publication. Following the same layout and general plan of their recent predecessors, this year's issues of the News embodied no marked or radical changes. This year zinc cuts were used to illustrate the Senior Ballot, and far more "news" pictures were used to add color and interest to the stories. The editorials dealt with topics pertinent to the entire school and alumni. This year, as in the past two, a large column of Lower School news appeared in each issue. This News was written and edited solely by a group of junior school students under the able direction of Mr. Stuart R. Ikeler. Perhaps the wisest and most useful innovation this year was the creation of managing editors, who are to be at Nichols next year. These editors, Tom Hemen- way, Jr., and Willis Wheat, alternated at this post, each gathering their copy in turn. The value of such experience can be readily seen in regard to their tasks next year. The value of being a member of a publication stalf, either the News or the VERDIAN, cannot be over- emphasized, and we feel sure that all those of this yearis board will find some reward in the future, if not at the present time, for their industrious efforts. THE lCHOL EW Editor-in-Chief JOHN BRADY, 1941 Assislnnl Editor Spanx Edilur THOMAS S. HEMENWAY, JR., 1942 SHELDON T. VIELE., 1941 Alumni Editor Climpselorialx Ealilurs CHARLES P. BEAN, 1941 THEODORE G. LEWIS, 1941 ALLEN A. RAYMOND, 1941 Associate Ellilars JOHN P. IIALSTEAD, JR., 1941 C. NEALE OLIVER, 1941 R. ALFRED KIRCHIIOFER, 1941 EDWARD L. KLOPFER, 1941 JOHN 1". SNYDER, IR., 1941 RICHARD W. MORE, 1942 BERNARD F. GROH, 1941 WILLIS H. W'HEAT, 1942 MORGAN HEUSSLER, 1941 Business Staff Business Manager Advertising Nlanayrx SIIELDON T. VIELE, 1941 L. HALLIDAY MEISBURCER JR 1941 JAMES R. ULS11, 1941 Circulalion Manager C. MORGAN EYES, JR., 1941 Assistant Advertising Manager HENRY M. KENT. 1941 Huully Advisor DR. VINCENT E. WALSH 61 THE GLEA ER lfrlilnriul Slug ROBERT ALFRED KIRCHHOFER, 1941, Editor-in-Chief EDWIARD THEOPHTLE BEER, 1941 DONALD SCOTT RUMSEY, 1942 WILLIS HAROLD WHEAT, l942 NORMAN JOHN THOMAS, 1943 MR. RAY M. VERRILL, Faculty Advisor Mechanical Staff CARL NORTON REED, JR., I944 PHILIP BRADY, 1945 WELDON DEVERAUX SMITH, JR., 1944 JOHN PARK HOFFMAN, 1945 THEODORE ROOSEVELT SANDERS, 194-5 MR. WILBUR J. LEE, Faculty Advisor 62 This year the Gleaner completed another successful season, in which three issues appeared-one before each of the main vacations. This was due partly to the incen- tive furnished by the "Nichols Publications' Literary Award,'7 which has now become a permanent feature of the magazine. The award consists of a five dollar prize presented to the author of the best article in each issue, it was a great help in enabling this year's Board to maintain the high standards set by the Staff of last year. The editors feel, however, that while the award was a fine stimulant it would have been powerless had not many of the students possessed literary ability in the first place, which was certainly the case. V As the year progressed the quality of the material submitted increased perceptibly, as a sort of matureness became apparent. Also, as the unsettled state of the world increased, the articles of contributors reflected the somber trend. They became more thoughtful, and a large number actually dealt with foreign affairs and the part the United States should play in them. This was natural, and showed in miniature how the spirit of the age affects men's thoughts. More than half of the Board members will return to Nichols next year. This is a high percentage and should speak well for the immediate future of our literary publications. The 1941 Charities Committee, under the leadership of its Chairman, John Brady, experienced a great deal of difficulty in measuring up to the high standard set by its predecessors. Since the Committee can no longer benefit from the Nichols-Seminary Operetta, the Circus, or the Private School Horse Show, it has been forced to depend upon the annual drive in the spring. In order to raise the pledged quota of the Nichols School to the Joint Charities and Community Fund, the Charities Committee always sponsors a drive simul- taneous with the city-wide campaign in the spring of each year. To supplement the amount raised in this drive, the Committee held the familiar Friday noon candy sales and also sold their tasty goods at the hockey games. This year, the Committee again published programs for the hockey games. The money received for adver- tisementsin these programs, a sum double the profits of previous years, was donated entirely to charity. The Dramatic Club presented the stage production "Breezy Moneyw during the second week of April. The play, followed by an informal dance in Rand Memorial Dining Hall, proved to be a decided financial asset. Due to the splendid co-operation of the student body, the Charities Committee completed a most profitable season, and certainly deserves the greatest credit for its sustained efforts, which, in turn, refiect great credit on the school as a whole. CHARITIE COMMITTEE JOHN BRADY, 194-I, Chairman TODD ARCHBALD, 1941 DAVID ARC1-IBALD JOHN P. HALSTEAD, JR., 1941 WM. ROBERT BOOCOCK, JR. CHARLES NEALE OLIVER, 1941 EDWARD G. KINKEL, JR. SHELDON THOMPSON VIELE, 1941 DAVID CHARLES DIEFENDORF, JR., ALEXANDER H. DANN, 1942 EDWARD FRANCIS WALSH, HARVEY E. HOLZWORTH, JR., 1942 NELSON M. GRAVES, JR. EDWARD BARCALO REED, 1942 THOMAS R. PUNNETT, J R. FREDERICK C. STEVENS, JR., 1942 CARL NORTON REED, J R. WILLIS HAROLD WHEAT, 1942 WELDON D. SMITH, JR. 63 1 9 1943 1943 1943 1943 1943 1944 1944- 1944 1944- ANCE C0lVllVllTTEE CHARLES PALMER BEAN, 1941, Chairman TODD ARCHBALD, 1941 PAUL ULRICH BRETSCHGER, WILBUR NEVIN CONLEY, 1941 EDWARD BARCALO REED, CHARLES M. EPES, IR., 1941 DAVID C. DIEFENDORF, JR.. EDWARD LEROY KLOPFER, 1941 EDWARD F. WALSH, 1942 1942 1943 1943 64 The Dance Committee, headed by Charles Bean, opened its season with the annual Football Dance on November the twentieth, to celebrate our gridiron triumphs. College banners on the walls of Rand Memo- rial Dining Hall provided a colorful background for the dancers, while David Cheskin and his B. B. C. orchestra furnished the numerous couples with the season's hit tunes. This year the Committee intended to continue the custom of holding "record dances" after the hockey games each Friday night. The numerous cases of in- Huenza, however, soon put these dances out of the ques- tion. On March the fourteenth the Rand Memorial Dining Hall, draped with green and white streamers, was filled by a throng of couples to honor the Hockey Team. Music was provided by Bob Halliday and his orchestra. Again on Class Day, June fourth, the Hall was filled to capacity by Nichols students and their guests-this time to honor the newly graduated seniors. Topped by cooling refreshments and the stellar playing of Bob Armstrong's orchestra, this affair was the feature event of the season. The Committee wishes to express its gratitude to all- especially Mr. Boocock and Mrs. Minthorne -who helped to make our dances so successful. This past year the Assemblies Committee reached a peak of activity unattained by any of its recent pred- ecessors. In past seasons this committee has not func- tioned with the energy displayed in other Nichols' groups. This year, however, through the fruitful efforts of the Committee and Mr. Pierce, its advisor, the stu- dent body has observed a full year of entertainment. Our first speaker of this year was Mr. Andrue H. Berding, a newspaper man who advanced his opinions on the second World War. Mr. Lamphire, the head- master of a school in occupied China, extended to us a first-hand account of the far-eastem war. Then im- mediately following the "Mids',, a native of Hindustan, rendered an interesting picture of his country and its customs. Too, there were several assemblies which originated within the school. A political debate was staged, in which the various good points of either presi- dential candidate were brought out. And a few students displayed their talent in the field of music, which af- forded an interesting half-hour. A quiz program was also developed, the students and faculty battling to a draw. We feel that this year the Assemblies Committee has taken another definite step toward nearing its maturity. The programs were numerous and instigated by the student body itself, much more so than in previous seasons. ASSEMBLIE CCHVIMITTEE JOHN FRANCIS SNYDER, JR., 1941, Chairman HENRY MELLON KENT, 1941 ALLEN A. RAYMOND, JR., 1941 ROBERT ALFRED KIRCHHOFER, 1941 JOHN G. KLOEPFER, 1942 PAUL ALFRED PFRETZSCHNER, J R., 1941 DAVID CHARLES DIEFENDORF, JR., 1943 MR. BERNARD B. PIERCE, Faculty Advisor 65 THE C M LAUDE 0CIETY Cum Laude is a fraternity limited to preparatory schools. Membership is purely honorary, entailing no duties or obligationsg and is a recognition of a high scholastic record. Since 1918 ninety members have been elected to the Nichols Chapter. Those initiated at the Commencement in 1940 were: James Gregory Hurley, Cornelius Henry Sullivan, and George Wadsworth, Jr. THE LU SSOCl TIO OFFICERS FOR 1940-194-1 EUGENE F. MCCARTHY-President BRYANT H. PRENTICE, JR.-Vice-President BUELL CRITCHLOW-Secretary WILLIAM G. STANILAND, 2ND-Treasurer 66 r-71 1 ' YL ,-'rL4',:lf'11, "'fJWi'f 'sf-' 224523112 'f'3."- EQ Aff -.-.. f - , ,.,ag"' jlili- f 'L 4 4 ' ',2,fif7f'i 1-1'-'91 sf .4241 r-f 5: Wave fn-fag-ff? -.Jr ff- fi wzfbfff' A .?f1f"iffiEz'1 ' f H , . ,A . A, aff' V w, ,,., n -- - , ,, ' ' f?'fi: + H4'v k' r , Z VK, ' --X ,Wm . 1- .- .. - 1- ,,, - f 1' B . +:,-- ,rw -mg ..,1.1.-,.,,!f,a.H JJ., . ., . , , 'f ,'.f , ,-,K ,sg - , . F. A , : .,,,--g- , , ., f 'W L Axggf. Jr' - ,-.v- ' 1 ' . - ' 1:f"f"'5f: -. ,DU www- I-5 'J' .. '-f. if 4' T, - ' 'V "' ,-,,. ' ' 4 . 1' " "4 "Ev: rf'iL-'x"M W -yf WJ? 7 'W' f 1"fYf14 -' i'L5f52's! --mffm-?ffZ9??:?2f:fi2:?.7ff's'+. ' 530 F2455 fi, rf-f"f 'f .' f .va fra? -', .-f n .. 3 V , l y fr - W - , , ' - '- , mf QP . 19' A ,-f - , f . , Jim 4- ri' ., f' '..f-'-'ffff1f"fQf.f igfagafu-. 1" ' Yrff-gqrjf 27LWfLf:2:fw hai. .vt H ff ' , , ,f W' ' - .iffy-' V' if ' - A ff . , , ., , 4 .5 gg ff. 5, If .. .f .x523'2I' - , .0 ,.:. ,-N. , 1a+fft".f-.' ,mu ff 5 -I f ffggjff :'x, ,.ff:g f -, ,, r r wf --A -- ,1,.:f., n.w o f-iF - " ' ' QC latform where no honest opinion is barred . . . " "A great newspaper should bc an open platform where no honest opinion is barred . . . A free press is essential to the working of the modern democratic state. A de- mocracy uninformed is a blind giant which may destroy the very things it should most value and may end by destroying itself. The first act of tyranny is to suppress or shackle the press. Let us never forget that the liberty of unlicensed printing is the foundation of all our other liberties."-Charles P. Scott, Manchester Ginglandj Guardian. BUFFALO EVENING NEWS 218 MAIN STREET BUFFALO, N. Y. Please Patronize the VERDIAN Advertisers ll 543-549 Sixth Street LAMMEH CADILLAC CONGRATULATIONS to the GRADUATIN G CLASS BEALS -MCCARIW HY E9-. RO GERS Steel - Hardware - Mefals OVER A CEIVTURY OF SER VICE" BUFFALO, NEW YORK jar your New Chevrolet Rlverside 9320 MARSH MOTOR CORP. ,, , R I H U N T ' for Chevrolets 653 Fillmore Ave. P I Hunt N U' Taylor 2763 Open Evenings 2290 Delaware Ave. Buffalo, N. Y. I Please Palronize the VERDIAN Advertisers l IX TEXACO SKY BUFFALO BOLT BUMPANY Bolts and Nuts fr" "" Y Hot-Rolled Bars and Drawn Wire 24 i 1 Sales Offices: Boston, Chicago, Cleveland, Denver, Detroit, Los Angeles, Memphis., New Orleans, New York, San Francisco, Seattle, London, England, Buenos Aires, Argentina, Manila, Philippine Islandsg San Juan, Puerto Rico, Istanbul, Turkey, Havana, Cuba. CHIEF the mileage-bonus gaso- line for those who want the best. A luxury gasoline that costs no more than other premium fuels. Try a tankful today. At Your Neighborhood Cable A ddress: BUFBOLT TEXACO DEALER Please Patronizc the VERDIAN Advertisers X SVU MM ICT With the ELECTRIC-HARDWARE CO. Compliments of the T,,,,,C,,,,,p,,,,, HYGEIA NURSING BOTTLE C0., INC. Hardware - Electrkal Dept. Stores sz 1469-71 Heftel Ave. 2832 Delaware Ave. Buffalo N Y Buffalo Kenmore WHOLESALE Puomas, CLEVELAND 7460, 7461, 7462 " " ANDRETML Au'rocAn TRUCKS RAYMOND PII. wlill THE oNE.sToP FOOD MARKET , Complimems of Meats, Poultry, Baked Goods, Dairy Products, Fruits, Vegetables, Groceries, Flowers, Beers, Ales, Wines, Liquors GEORGE M- WILKINS. Di-917' iff Manager Fruit Baskets Our Specialty n r. 'r. n. 1122 Niagara Street Buffalo, N. Y 39-41-43 E. CHIPPEWA ST., BUFFALO, N. Y. Tel. Llncoln 4425 W I Please Patronize the VERDIAN Advertisers Xl Compliments of S. A. WHISTLER 3 Real Estate in all its Branches Gurney - Overfurf 81 Becker, Inc. All F arms af Insurance in the Strongest Companies at Minimum Rates 17 SOUTH DIVISION STREET - Established 1887 - SMITHER 81 THURSTONE FAMILY DRUGGISTS A. KRAUSS 81 CO., Inc. 784-788 Babcock St. Buffalo, N. Y. Hides, Cayskins, Sheepskins Elmwood, Comer Bryant, Buffalo, N. Y. Only the Best Drugs and Medicines I Leaders for oyer 20 years Everything in Nursery and Sick-Room Supplies Cigars, Toilet Articles Fine Stationery, Ice Cream Sodas Confectionery UNIVERSAL ROOFING CO. Asbestos 81 Asphalt Roofs Insulated Brick Sidings Please Patronize the VERDIAN Advertisers XII Compliments of NIAGARA LITHOGRAPH CO. W EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL Distributed by BUFFALU ELECTRIC CU., Inc. Formerly McCarthy Bros. and Ford ELECTRICAL HEADQUARTERS 75-79 West Mohawk Street More Than 40 Years of Servzce VERDIAN Advertisers XV Actually MORE HEAT In These Higher Quality FUELS Lehigh Valley Anthracite Neville Domestic Coke Yates-Lehigh llnal En CLeveland 1828 Illl St t B ffl DATES Launderers-Dry Cleaners DELAWARE 4640 Compliments of L Olzafle Compliments qf Anthone Furniture Co METALE.ALLUY SPEEIALTIES EU. Incorporated Q. Jigga f, 1'g'f.T ,. 7 Ezfgfifg VMS3ffl lf' . 7 X iff 1875 ELMWOOD AVENUE BUFFALO, N. Y. ' Please Patronize the VERDIAN Advertisers XV DISTINCTIVE APPAREL FOR WOMEN Rochester 8. Pittsburgh Goal Bu. A Producers of Ernest Coke Hotel Statler JOSEPH DAVIS - Engineer anal Contractor YORK REF RIGERATION 906 Stock Exchange Bldg. Root Bldg. Phone Wash. 6868 70 West Chippewa St. BUFFALO, N. Y Please Patronize the VERDIAN Advertisers XVIII Jan. Jan. J an. Feb Feb . Feb. Feb. ball team defeated Allendale at 3:30 P.M.C H6212- ey team lost to North Toronto by 5 to 2. Lower school dance in the Dining-Room. 20-23-Regents exams started, began, and ended. 24-Basketball game with Ridley-over there. Hock- ey team played Colgate Frosh. Colgate won- Gazooks! 29-Park School defeated Nichols basketeers 46 to 21. 1-Hockey team traveled to Ridley, basketball team to Western Reserve-Enough said. 3-Mid-year exams startedg nonchalance ended. 7-Hockey team vs. Central C. I. of Hamilton, Ont. Hamilton won 2 to 0. Mid-year exams ended- students happy. 8-Marks sent home-students unhappy. Shadyside J. C. DANN, WICKWIRE 81 C0. MEMBERS OF NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE BALD"S MARKET MEATSVJMI ROULTRY NVE DELIVER GA. 4700-4701 478 Elmwood Ave RDIAN Advertisers mxx 919917-'9f'PV NVICIHSIA 2111 8211101104 M014 00517 WIOQWIIH fauolld 2 'III' GNVEIH 'V NOLHVH , fb syuawydwog 'L 'N LOIBHHH ISIIJLL QHEIBW Nolmvmuoasmvul Nvsmo :mv :mvq SHITEINHOD 18' CINVTOH 'aiumpxg 11:10.19 'vqowww 'f-'adrvusm g3U?PI?"HI1ml37!fIA1 MA 'N 'vox MSN 'fuwlina aim-'.L ff' :Uma "1w!w'q1nlHa QHPIH Uwrlfma uogug hqogw '1go.nsq 'Jamal 10111111113 LL "0 fpuelcmam ' -aogruag au1oH Jog 5I"IIW CIHf1D'l..:IOS CIEIZINEIOOWOH S - If -Jr!! JSUUUU qlgw qsalj fo SSDI? n apnlrmg noi alqnkfofua 9.10111 af! Him SHHDNH1 HIIOX CINEIIHJ V fo Qzuawydzuog .LSHH 'D NHOI' fo siuazuydulog ,FOX MQN 601913 UH RNHW00 HNITIIW 2 'lVN0llVNllEllNI dHUU HZNUHH HEHLNUHQI I fo fo sguawjqdwoj syuawgldwoj Best Wishes to The Senior Class Of A 1941 - 3 from A HALL MARK OF Rock Sharpe GRACIOUS LIVING- Crystal ROCK SIIABPE CRYSTAL STEMWARE At all Leading Department Stores-Open Stock Patterns-Wide variety of Lovely Designs Correctly Styled For Any Occasion. Bumto LIBRARY 'GARAGE 20 BROADWAY Ford Mutur Ears Fuhrmann Boulevard Compliments of a FRIEND Please Patronize the VERDIAN Advertisers XXVII W Congratulation 451' 42 42 432 to the VERDIAN staff N fl FIIUH-ST!-ill ANNUAL THE MEMBERS of the BJH college organization would very much like to extend their sincere congratulations for a book of distinctive and distinguished merit. It has been a great 'pleasure to work with the 1941 staff, to collaborate in the planning and creation of the boo , and to go on record as appreciating the fine spirit and splendid co- operation which was so manifest at all stages of the work. For more than forty years, many of Americais most notable yearbooks have come from the BJH resses. It is a service to colle c earbook staffs that has been au mented in man im- P , 8 .Y , S Y portant waysg an experience of constantly mounting value to those whose classmates entrust them with the cha lenge of making their book superior to all the fine books that have preceded it. And it is because we so keenly relish the opportunity to have a part in the acceptance of A that challenge that we look forward to wor ing with future yearbook staffs with the same fervor, the same right hand of assistance, that made the creation of this excellent annual such a mutually gratifying experience. of , y ' it BAKER'.IllNE5'HAUSAUEH'INlI. VJ V,,, IIIIIIIINATIIIIS 0F DISTINCTIVE YEAIIBDIIKS SINCE 1898 101 PARK AVENUE - NewYorkCizy Q g 45 CARROLL STREET - BuHalo,N. Y. ADVERTISERS INDEX A. KRAUSS 81 CO., INC.. . . . ANTHONE FURNITURE CO.. . . . AUTOCAR TRUCKS .1 .... . . BAGLEY, ROSWELL P. ........,.. . BAKER, JONES, HAUSAUER,vINC.. . . . BALDQS MARKET ................. BEALS-MCCARTHY 81 ROGERS, INC. .... . BEAN, BARTON A., .I R. ..........., . BEST, JOHN C. ..... . . . . . BOLAND 81 CORNELIUS ..... BUFFALO BOLT CO. .......... BUFFALO ELECTRIC CO., INC .... . BUFFALO EVENING NEWS ................ BUFFALO :HOUSEWVRECKING 81 SALVAGE CO. BUFFALO LIBRARY GARAGE .... .......... BUFFALO OPTICAL CO. ......... . BUFFALO RUBBER 81 SUPPLY, INC.. . . . COLE,S ..........,. ............ COLONIAL FLOWVEH SHOP ..... CRAMERIS . ,.........,., Page XII XVII X XIII XXVIII XXII IX XXIII XXIV XXIII X XV II VII XXVII VII VII XIV XXVI V XXIX DANN, WICKWIRE 81 CO. ..... DATES ................. DAVIS, JOSEPH .....,...,,..., DENTON, COTTIER, 81 DANIELS ..... DEUEL, LAPEY, 81 Co. ....... . DICKINSON, ALFRED H. .... D0DD7S .............. DUFFY SILK CO.. . . . ECONOMY FUEL CORP. ..., . ELMWOOD FLOWER SHOP ..... FORD MOTOR COMPANY .... FOUR WINDS NURSERY .... F RONTIER BRONZE CORP. .... . FRONTIER FUEL OIL CORP. ......... . GENERAL MOTORS TRUCK AND 'COACH .,... GENERAL TIRE CO. .....,.........,. GLOBE PLASTER CO. ........,. ...... GURNEY-OVERTURF 81 BECKER, INC.. . HAMMOND,S DIAMONDS. . .,...... . . , IIAYES FISH CO. ........... . IIEDSTROM-SPAULDING, INC.. . . XXII XVII XVIII IV IV XVI XXIII XIX XIV XV XXVII V XXIV IV XIV III VI XII XIII XXVI XXVI ADVERTISERS INDEX-CONTlNUED HOTEL STATLER ..... HUNT CHEVROLET ........ ....,.... HYGEIA NURSING BOTTLE Co., INC.. INTERNATIONAL MILLINC CO. ..., . JENNY ...........,.....,., KART,S DAIRY ....,...........,... KELLOGC PETROLEUM PRODUCTS, INC KLEINHANS CO. ,....,. .....,.... . . KLEPFER BROS. ...... . KLINCK BROS., INC. ...... . . KNOX-SMITH MOTORS, INC.. . . . KRAMER,S STUDIO ........ LAMMERTS, INC .... ...,.. MARSH MOTOR CORP. ........,.. . MAXON CADILLAC-PONTIAC CORP.. . . MCFARREN, R. M. ,........,..,. . METAL Sz ALLOY SPECIALTIES CO.. . . N IACARA LITHOGRAPH CO. ..... . PARK LANE ........ ....... PARKSIDE CANDY SHOPPE ..... Page XIX IX XI XXIV XVIII VI XIII VIII XXVI VIII VII XXV V IX XXII XIV XVII XV XVII XXV XXX PEERLESS SERVICE ,...... PIERCE 81 STEVENS, INC. .... , . RICHMAN BROTHERS ............... ROCHESTER 81 PITTSBURGH COAL CO. ROCK SHARPE CRYSTAL .........,.. . . SANDERS ....................,.,.. . . SCHWENZER TOOL 81 DIE CO., INC.. . . . SMITHER Sz THURSTONE ............ SQUIRE SHOP ............ SUMMIT HARDWARE CO. ..., . TEXACO ................., TWIN CITY AUTO CO., INC.. . . . UNIVERSAL ROOFING CO.. . . . URSIN- SMITH ......... VAN RAALTE. . . . ., WALSH, J. N. CO. ..... . WARSAW ELEVATOR CO.. . . . WEIL, RAYMOND PH.. . . WHISTLER, S. A. ..... ' .... YATES-LEHIGH COAL CO.. . . III VI XVI XVIII XXVII XXV VIII XII XIX XI X XXVI XII XXII XIV XIV III XI XII XVI Hrame1"s5tudiu pA0t0gl"al9L5 Official Photographer THE 1941 VERDIAN in GARFIELD 8000 HLEPFEH BHUTHEH5 Incorporated BUICK Moron CARS 1565-1585 Main Street Buffalo, N. Y. BETTER BUY BUICK TWIN CITY AUTO COMPANY, INC. Used Cars - Sales and Service 2780 Delaware Avenue Kenmore,,N. Y. I E I E H Q i 1 2 i I 4 4 N 4 1 i 1 i '1 '1 i I S l I J 4 4 I 5 5 I I .1 'R . vin! LN.- flew. Fw xx pl -t u 4 8 44,., ,,-gift. in" .f, , E x 'rf -N..


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Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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