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FACULTY CURRICULUM! 17
SENIORS! 3 5
JUNIOR SCHOOL! 1 1 1
UNDERCLASSES! 77 ADS PATRONS! 163
onald E. Uhl, advertising manager!Richard J. Goldberg, assisiant to the editor! Albert R. Sutter, technical assistant
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Norman A. Pedersen's history courses are permeated
with a sense of immediacy, a desire to link the present with
the past, to explore the interrelationship of different eras
of history. He presents the facts which he expects the
student to analyze and interpret. His ultimate goal, to
bring out the individual's best effort, is motivated by a
sincere interest in the student. This humanism is but one
aspect of the spirit of the Renaissance which he
attempts to embody.
Because of his interest in the student, be it in the
classroom or on the athletic field, because of his deep-
rooted love of scholarship, we dedicate our Verdian to
NORMAN A. PEDERSEN
Of considerable concern to the schoolmaster of today is
the number of dropouts from college-dropouts that seem
to be unusually heavy in the sophomore and junior years.
These sad developments ring a strange tune on the ears of
schoolmasters who were active in teaching before the war.
In those years, colleges were not as overwhelmed by
applicants as many of us suppose. Institutions which we
think of as the most popular and competitive admit that in
those years they found it necessary to scrape the bottom of
the barrel in order to fill their freshman classes each year.
As a result, they took too many chances in admitting
questionable scholars. Not uncommon was it for us to see
the beginning of the parade home of fiunkouts as early as
Thanksgiving of the freshman year, a parade that was to
continue down through June.
With that background, you can well see how startling are
these college departures which occur in the sophomore and
junior years. What is more, they are severances that take
place through no deficiency in scholarshipg at least the
students have amply proved their ability to handle college
work and handle it with competence. What, then, seems to
be the underlying explanation? There seems to be no single
One seems to be that the boy puts his college on a
pedestal far too lofty, and the college simply cannot come
up to those glorified expectations. The boy has worked so
hard and anguished so much over getting into college that it
wears a halo in his eyes. Then, once in college he finds
frequently that many of the teachers whom he has in the
freshman year do not measure up to some that he had in
school. In many instances, the boy may have been a very big
gun on his school campus, recognized by all, and idolized by
many. In college as he starts out he is quite nameless. As
one boy put it: "In school when I did a good job, someone
would say 'Nice going'. Here I get Ais on some of my
papers and the professor does not even make a comment."
He left college largely because of hurt feelings.
I am afraid that many of these boys who leave college in
midstream have lost their direction temporarily. They have
been exposed to iconoclastic ideas from friends and faculty
and are cast adrift. Their maturity has not grown sufficiently
to afford them stability and they are swept into a current
they cannot fight. If boys who face these periods of
unsettlement and uncertainty would just hang on, they
would learn a valuable lesson. Many periods of
bepuzzlement in our lives clarify in time if we just hold on
to our faith and our purpose in life.
Philip M. B. Boocock
In the curriculum of the Junior School increas-
ing importance is being given to the development
of original thinking and also self-expression. The
new direction in the mathematics and science
courses emphasizes reasoning rather than memo-
rization. In science, experiments now play a pri-
mary role and no longer serve merely to illustrate
principles already studied. The work in English,
history, and geography depends more and more
on analysis, comparison, and the search for a
point of view that can be documented and de-
fended. The exciting new art department and the
debating society are also important facets of the
emphasis upon expression. We want our boys to
be knowledgeable, but also alert and articulate.
Pliny H. Hayes III
John N. Walsh, Jr., President
Karr Parker, Jr., Vice-President
E. W. Dann Stevens, Secretary
Ralph E. Henrich, Treasurer
Term Expiring 1965
Henry W. Comstock
Ralph E. Henrich
Hubert L. Perry
Robert E. Rich
Rt. Rev. L. L. Scaife
Robert S. Scheu
Charles W. Tracy
Term Expiring 1966
Russell A. Anderson
William C. Baird
Dr. Winfield L. Butsch
George B. Kellogg
James W. Oppenheimer
Karr Parker, Jr.
John N. Walsh, Jr.
Term Expiring 1967
Charles H. Coley, Ill
David J. Laub
H. Ernest Montgomery, Il
Richard E. Moot
E. W. Dann Stevens
Harlan J. Swift
John A. Williams
JOHN N. WALSH, JR.
BOARD OF TR STEES
The Board of Trustees is composed of twenty-one
men drawn from the business and professional com-
munity. Seven members of the Board are elected each
year for a term of three years. While there is no set
tenure of service or rotation, it is customary to elect
one or two new members each year. It is interesting to
note that while about half of the Board are graduates
of Nichols School, the other half are not.
While the Board of Trustees is specifically charged
with determining the overall policies of the school, its
financial administration and its future planning, it dele-
gates to the Headmaster the daily operation of the
The work of the Board is accomplished, for the
most part, through its nine standing committees. Each
Trustee is assigned specific committee responsibility in
the field where his specific talents can best be em-
ployed. In this manner all Trustees become active
members of the Board, and it is their active interest
and participation which have, in a large measure, as-
sured the success of Nichols School in past years.
The current Board of Trustees is probably the
youngest one in the history of the school, yet its record
this year indicates that it is also one of the most vigor-
John N. Walsh, Jr.
Nichols welcomes oldest living alumnus.
Messrs. Walsh, Boocock, and Kurtzmann
Pas! views Present
s football captains
Undoubtedly the most important function of the
Nichols School Alumni Association is to create among
the alumni a greater awareness of the school, its aims,
its activities, and, of course, its achievements. There-
fore, we have sponsored many activities to stimulate
and solidify interest in the school and thereby to in-
crease alumni support of the school's programs and its
varied and urgent needs.
To bring about this new and greater alumni-school
relationship, we have planned highly successful and en-
joyable family skating nights, annual golf outings at
which we have honored George Stevens, Bob Gillespie,
Pliny Hayes and this year Donald L. Waterman,
Homecoming Day and the Scholarship Ball.
Not the least of alumni activities is the George
Nichols Scholarship program. This is one of our most
rewarding undertakings. Through our contacts in area
schools a deserving boy is selected to receive a full-
tuition scholarship. Since its inception in 1952 nine
boys have received George Nichols Scholarships and
have gone on to college.
To aid the school in its material needs, the Alumni
Board each year calls on the loyal alumni body to share,
through the Annual Giving program, in the support of
Nichols, a school we can all justifiably point to with
great affection and pride.
Richard 0. Hopkins
AL M IASSGCIATIO
Richard 0. Hopkins, President
Charles J. Hahn, Secretary
Term Expiring 1965
Charles J. Hahn
Thomas B. Healy, Jr.
David C. Laub
Michael J. Montesano, Jr.
William S. Wright
Term Expiring 1966
Hazard K. Campbell
William R. Dann
James M. Dillon
Richard O. Hopkins
E. Dennis McCarthy
Howard T. Saperston, Jr.
Robert F. Spitzmiller, Jr.
Term Expiring 1967
Peter F. Hochreiter
Julian L. Kahle, Jr.
Charles P. Rogers
Edward F. Walsh
Raymond Ph. Weil
C. Penn Wettlaufer
RICHARD O. HOPKINS
Hazard K. Campbell, Vice-President
Michael J. Montesano, Jr., Treasurer
David Fernow, Executive Secretary
AL MNI ACTI ITIES
Eli wards 00' sirugyling Sully.
Steve Bartholomew 1163. Bruce Larson 173, George Semler 185, Paul Sullivan C63
The devoted activity of the Nichols alumni on be-
half of the school is always noticeable, be it at the
Scholarship Ball, the Alumni Luncheon, the Hockey
Tournament, or the Family Skating Nights. They are
always busy on projects which are vital to the support
and development of the school. The student, however,
recognizes the alumni's enthusiasm not so much for
their material support but rather for the moral support
they generate at all contests and in personal contacts.
Christmas dinner rc-unites old friends. Stepping out ui tliz' Scliolru-.vllip Ball
Messrs, Wadgworthy Williams, and Sape,-Stan Mr. and Mrs. Buyers, Mrs. Danforth, Mr. Hannan, Mr. and Mrs. Epes
faculty and Curriculum
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The English department strives to imbue Nichols
students with a standard of excellence in reading, writ-
ing, and speaking. It aims to provide a knowledge of
various literary forms, an acquaintance with the de-
velopment of English and American literature, and
some experience with Greek and Continental literature
in translation. Emphasis is upon depth of perception
and sensitivity to language. The courses stress the
themes and ideas to be found in literature and the
range, subtlety, and magnificence of the English lan-
guage. For this approach a considerable variety of
reading material is used in order to appeal to the range
of abilities and tastes. Students are encouraged to de-
velop their own ideas and to think independently, logi-
cally, and honestly. They are taught to see similarities
and differences among literary works they are studying
and to relate literature with their own experiences and
lives in the hope that they will seek and find intellec-
tual and moral direction. By doing so, they will be able
to live fuller inner lives and take a useful and responsi-
ble part in the world of human beings.
Paralleling the increased interest in the oral aspects
of foreign languages, the English department has em-
barked on a revised plan of study involving oral pre-
sentations and seminar discussion groups. The amount,
variety, and quality of written material will not be re-
duced, and it is hoped that with the additional empha-
sis on spoken English, a student will obtain broader
control of all phases of language. The junior and sen-
ior critical papers provide an opportunity for more
than a use of footnotes and a bibliography. In writing
these papers, the student is required to utilize the criti-
cal techniques originally developed in the classroom, to
create a work in which sound ideas and effective Eng-
lish are closely interwoven.
Thoreau once stated: "I have traveled much in Con-
cord." Hopefully, the study of literature in the English
program will help the student to "travel much" at
Perhaps, too, the time has come for a reassessment:
a refutation of the current Lord of the Flies view of
man's depravity and an affirmation of man's good ca-
pacities. The victory in the Great Debate can be gained
by the courage to commit oneself to the life of the
mind and the spirit. The English department would
like to teach this kind of courage.
Austin MCC . Fox
AUSTIN MCC. FOX
DWARD A. WILLIAMS
EDWIN H. ANDERSON
W. RICHARD OHLER, JR
STEPHEN S. GURNEY
JOSEPH C. MANCUSO
DAVID G. STRACHAN JAMES D. SHAW
ROBERT A. GILLESPIE
The mathematics department believes that every
student should receive a thorough grounding in the
fundamental concepts of problem-solving and logical
reasoning. We do not expect many of our students to
become professional mathematicians, but we do expect
all our students to develop a sense of reasoning based
on a logical method that only mathematics can offer.
The curriculum includes a thorough exposure to the
fundamental processes of arithmetic and algebra at the
Junior School level. Emphasis is placed on the ability
to reason rather than on the memorization of proce-
dures. Developing the student's mathematical aptitude
is more important than filling him with theorems and
formulas. Interesting side-lights foreshadowing later
developments are incorporated at this level to stimu-
late the student as well as to emphasize the "why" of
mathematics rather than the "how."
The Upper School curriculum includes work in the
fields of algebra, geometry, trigonometry, and calculus.
It is the department's hope to fuse these individual
courses into one four-year course call d mathematics.
Each field is, today, so dependent on the other fields
that it is difficult to decide which course should pre-
cede which other course. For example, many of the
fundamental processes of algebra are taught along with
arithmetic, while algebra and geometry are effectively
incorporated in analytic geometry. Much emphasis is
MAX E. SCHLOPY
being placed on the functional approach to mathemat-
ics-the relationship that exists between two quanti-
ties, whether they be mathematical, political, historical,
or scientific. The Mathematics Department believes
this approach is a sound one, and pursues this ap-
proach at all levels.
Much has been said and written about the "new" or
L'modern" mathematics. The reference here is to new
or modern ways to teach mathematics, not to newly
discovered mathematics, although some recently dis-
covered mathematics may be included incidentally. We
at Nichols have included new teaching methods
through the use of recent text books where the need
was felt, and where the use of new methods better
served the end. Some of the old books are still better
than the new, and we continue to use them where
applicable. The curriculum remains flexible to permit
changes to meet ever-changing demands of the colleges
and the needs of the students.
Mathematics is an important part of "The Educated
Man." An understanding of mathematics brings with it
an ability to think clearly and concisely, which is in-
valuable even in helds far-removed from what the stu-
dent leams in class. We of the mathematics depart-
ment feel it our goal to help round and mold the stu-
dent into The Nichols Man. fi
David G. Strachan
DENNIS C. BROWN
DON . TREFFINGER!N
NORMAN A. PEDERSEN, JR.
History is what the historian says it is. The honest
historian sets out to capture the truth, to describe
"how it was." He does this by scanning the evidence.
This by itself is often a difficult task, for the evidence
is often scanty, or too voluminous, or misleading, or
ambiguous. Thus the historian is the agent that reduces
this mass to order, gives it meaning, and exercises his
judgment on it. The historical account, therefore, can-
not transcend the historian. History is his discretion,
his words. The historian is present in his work as much
as the sculptor, playwright or other artist is present in
If this description of the relationship between his-
tory and the historian is reasonably accurate, then
there must be many historical truths, perhaps as many
as there are historians. How does the user or student
of history know which history to use? How does he
discriminate between the accounts of the past? In
short, he must be something of a historian himself.
Only by reading and writing history may the student
begin to understand what history is. It is by these
means that the student comes to use the intellectual
and material tools that the historian uses. By these
means the student may appreciate the historian's point
of view, his techniques, and, most important, his quali-
ties of mind. In time, the student may know mind from
mindlessness, truth from partisanship.
If the study of history is to become something of a
historian, is history taught at Nichols? No, it is not.
The taking of orthodox courses in history is not study-
ing history directly. We can only teach about history.
History in a school must be approached obliquely. We
do not delude ourselves that we teach history, or that
history can be taught. We can attempt, nevertheless, to
prepare some of the students to realize these improba-
ble goals, that is, to acquire the attribute of mind pos-
sessed by the historian. This is our prime objective.
We can avoid rote learning, we can provide skeptical
remarks, we can offer different accounts of the same
event, we can give only essay examination questions,
we can require some independent work, we can chal-
lenge orthodox solutions, we can insist on accuracy,
we can eschew dogma, we can warn of the simple,
absolute solution, we can demand that knowledge be
the basis for judgment.
GUY M. JOHNSON, JR.
RODNEY F. DASHNAW
GEORGE B. TRUSCOTT
J J. HERLAN
A graduate of but a few years ago returning to our
foreign language curriculum would find fundamental
changes in almost every area of language learning.
Gone are the vocabulary sheets C105 of them, remem-
ber?J and the grammar sheetsg gone too is translation
from one language to another, a technique which took
up two thirds of our time in advanced classes, gone are
the silent Cnumb'?J students listening to learned lec-
tures on grammatical structure Cin English, of coursejg
gone is Latin for two years and a foreign language for
two years-the smattering which amounted to noth-
What have we now? First, an expansion of the cur-
riculum at both ends: every sixth grader chooses his
foreign language and studies it for a compulsory six
years, with a seventh year optional, while at the upper
level the long desired fourth year is now offered every
year. The effects of this expansion are the delight of
the foreign language faculty. Language learners coming
into the Upper School have most fundamentals under
control, allowing much greater progress in the upper
levels. The fourth year courses mean the study of liter-
ature and civilization to a degree never possible before.
ALBERT R. SUTTER
This year, students of French V are devoting them-
selves to an in-depth study of the literature and ideas
of the eighteenth century, that glorious flowering which
made France the undisputed intellectual leader of the
Also new is the abandonment of the grammar-trans-
lation method of language learning in favor of the
audio-lingual method. The philosophy and techniques
of the new method are too complicated to describe
here. Suflice it to say that each student speaks about
one hundred times as much foreign language in one
year as former students did in threeg that translation is
out, out, out, as is the memorization of columns of
words and ffor the first two years, at leastj the study
of grammar as an abstract set of rules in lieu of prac-
ticing the language itself, that class activities are rapid,
varied, and, best of all, as much participated in by the
student as by the teacher. From the teacher's point of
view, audio-lingual classes are much more fun to
teach: something happens, someone speaks, things
move. But does the method really work? See the
Verdian for '67!
Albert R. Sutter
-' J: 1
Nwi ii fr L
S' f 1: 1
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in gn 9'
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Among other things, science is a body of knowledge,
but it is much more than this. Science is a way of
thinking and a way of life. To a scientist, science is a
game. It is a game because it is the activity itself which
is interesting, a scientist may be aware that the results
of his activity may be of great use to mankind. But
basically, he engages in the activity because he wants
to, because it is fun.
No one can proceed for a long period of time, con-
tinually modifying his own thinking by comparing it to
the real world, without developing a deep sense of hu-
mility, an awareness of his own personal limitations, a
realization of the need to eliminate his own errors. He
comes to a realization that the human mind is none
too good, if it is even good enough, to handle the vast
profundities of the world. Along with this sense of
humility must go a sense of pride, pride in his own
accomplishments. He- feels that he is insignilicant and
unimportant in the total scheme of things, that man's
understanding of principles is far more important than
his own identity.
One of the motivations for developing the new type
of course such as that taught in physics QPSSCJ, bi-
ology CBSCSJ, and now chemistry KCHEMJ is the
thought that in standard science curricula, the student
retains only a small percentage of what he is taught.
The basic aim of these new courses is to teach him
something which he can carry away with him. There-
fore, instead of teaching a body of facts, we are inter-
ested in developing the ability of the student to think
clearly, accurately, and logically, to relate this thinking
to objective reality, quantitatively, if possible. The
heart of all the new courses is the laboratory. Week by
week, the student tackles problems which are new to
him, although not necessarily new to science. By fol-
lowing the processes of a scientist, he may learn to
think as a scientist does.
Edgar E. Anderson
PAUL A. SEAMANS
GEORGE W. MICHALKO
PHILIP E. MCNAIRY
HOWARD L. PENNY I
EDGAR E. ANDERSON
Science Fair, 1964 Science project lectures, 1964
The Evelyn McNutt Memorial Library
contains the bulk of Nichols' collection
of over 7200 volumes and numerous
periodicals, the Edmond Petrie Cottle
Room houses the Junior School Library,
and the Kirk Young Memorial Library
specializes in literature. Supervised by
Mrs. Stewart, Mr. Johnson, and Mr.
Fox, respectively, the three libraries are
havens for both students and faculty, en-
abling them to relax or pursue studies.
MRS. CHARLES H. STEWART
MU SIC! ART RELIGION
SAMUEL L. HERR
ANTHONY F. DALEO
MUSIC: In the expanded cultural program being
offered to Nichols students, the emphasis has been on
the appreciation of line arts rather than on memorized
facts. Such is the case in the sixth grade and fifth form
music courses taught by Mr. Herr, the musical director
of the school.
ART: Having transformed the old biology room in-
to a veritable gallery, Mr. Daleo directs art courses in
which the students may express their feelings and ideas
RELIGION: Comparing and contrasting religious
doctrines, Dr. Butzer, who also teaches a fifth form
ethics course, introduces upperclassmen to the tenets
of the world's major religions.
ALBERT G. BUTZER, D.D.
DONALD L. WATERMAN
Director of Athletics
Nichols' policy of athletics for everyone recog-
nizes the necessity of training the body as well as
the mind. In realizing this policy the school
makes available to the student an experienced
coaching staff and fine physical facilities.
Through these facilities, despite the small size of
the student body, Nichols Varsity teams have
achieved a record that all can be proud of. Sub-
varsity and intramural athletics also help to re-
lieve the burden of the academic day as well as
to develop courage and good sportsmanship.
Under the supervision of Mr. O'Con-
nell, the fifth and sixth graders and first
formers carry on projects in the areas of
woodworking, ceramics, metalworking,
graphic arts, electricity, and, due to an
expansion this year, plastics. Besides the
daily assignments, a certain degree of
original work is encouraged to give the
student confidence and experience in ex-
pressing his own ideas in material form.
Struggle is the leitmotif of the office staff-a struggle
against the sea of chaos which poses a daily threat to
the smooth operation of the school. The besieging
forces of this castle of calm, cool efficiency are varied:
embattled parents seeking' redress for grievous insults
against their so innocent young sonsg faculty members
pertinaciously waging campaigns of subterfuge and
manoeuvre to overcome the staff's able defences of The
Cookie Jar, irritating members Aof the student body
who pointlessly and endlessly disturb with inane chat-
ter and bits of what passes for humor. Chatelaine of
the keep, Mrs. Coleman, guards the doors to the
Headmaster's sancturn, sends out an infinite Cthese
daysj number of college transcripts, records, grades,
manipulates students, faculty, parents, alumni and visi-
tors, and generally runs the school. Her aide-de-camp
and coffee-pot-partner, Mrs. Paella, types and types
and types and typesg Mrs. Eckley controls outside
communications and quartermaster distribution. Chief
of operations in the outer redoubt is Mrs. Andres,
who serves as secretarial factotum to Mr. Hayes and
liaison agent between the Upper and Junior Schools.
With such forces as these to man the ramparts, is it
any wonder that the front office, though in daily con-
tact with the irascible, the forgetful, and even the un-
conscious, continues a bastion of eliiciency, calm, and
Mrs Lauren Andres Mrs. Lester E. Eckley
Mrs. Charles P. Coleman
Mrs. Anthony A. Paella
G. Frederick Zeller, Jr.
Under the strong leadership of Mr. Zeller, Business
Manager of the school, the Business Staff accomplishes
its numerous, complex tasks with the efiiciency of a
well-drilled athletic team. As "captain," Mr. Zeller is
responsible for the school's physical plant and directs
the staf'f's operations, from sealing envelopes to prepar-
ing such culinary delights as Hungarian goulash. Back-
ing up Mr. Zeller on the Business Staff team are sev-
eral invaluable performers. Miss Schork is in charge of
the school's financial accounts and operates the book-
store. A new member of the Business Staff this year
and varsity soccer coach along with Mr. Zeller, Mr.
Fernow directs the Alumni Association as a full-time
job in addition to managing the school's public rela-
tions department. Assisting Mr. Fernow in his duties is
Mrs. Briggs, still another valuable member of the Busi-
ness Staff team. Finally, Mrs. Russell runs the dining
room, preparing orders, menus, and over 75,000 meals
a year for students, faculty, visiting alumni, and col-
lege representatives. From the office to the dining
room, the Business Staff is respected for its efficiency
in fulfilling its manifold responsibilities.
Miss Loretta Schork
Mrs. Ernest R. Briggs David Fernow
Mrs. Raymond F. Russell
Gil Champagne i
MAINTENANCE Ray Wagoner
While students trudge through their daily grind in the classroom
and on the athletic fields, another team strives to keep Nichols well-
groomed and in good repair. Bill Fedchak works diligently on the
grounds, athletic fields, and hockey rink to insure that they always
stay in the best possible condition. Over in the gym Bill Rausch
handles a great variety of problems in his own calm wayg urgent
entreaties for towels and anxious, frustrated calls for hot water are
only a few of the demands made upon him. The carpenter and
assistant groundskeeper, Ray Wagoner, erects bleachers, and even
builds rooms, rakes leaves, and marks the fields. Gil Champagne
finds himself wearing many different hats as he performs a variety of
odd jobs, from replacing lights to mending furniture.
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"Jose must be the falher, not the mother."
John Doll, Jim Thompson
Upon some future night, when ancient pedagogues have gathered 'round to
reminisce about past senior classes, I think the Class of '65 will be recalled for two
reasons-first, for being one of the most productive and successful classes ever to
leave Nichols, and second, for being a class with the potential to do much more.
Of the two, I feel certain that these future ruminations will deal mostly with the
former, for certainly this class has been one of accomplishment.
Under the leadership of the present Senior class, the Verdian, the News, and the
Gleaner have all reached higher levels of achievement, incorporating originality and
change with quality. The Student Council has expanded and solidified into an active,
creative body, both initiating policies in such old areas as training and study halls,
and leading in the establishment of such new ideas as a season off from athletics.
This class has an abundance both of scholars and athletes.
Yet our class certainly was not perfect. Oftentimes, its energy was focused on
activities outside of scholastics, and the faculty sometimes found the Seniors ne-
glecting details. But in trying to look at our class objectively Cwhich, of course, I
cannotj, I see an overwhelmingly positive picture, one of a class successful not only
in academic and athletic endeavors but also in its striving to change, to expand, to
explore, and to achieve.
David S. Ament
"I bet soccer would murder football in a game
Bill Bergantz, Luke Moore, Jim Biltekoff
"Of course 1 do my homework, but last night . . .'
Bruce Keiser, Jeff DeMunn
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ljatlia llglmry Alford
John Benjamin Allen, Jr
David Stuart Ament
Alexander Paul Aversano
Andrew K Astmann
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Richard Betz Benson William Arthur Bergantz
.uri .1 A... Q.
James' kofneffi Biifeicoff
John Lasser Brizdle
William Chapman Bissett
Bruce McKe1vey Buyers
Edward Albert Cott
Thomas Robertson Cowper
Thomas Weaver Danforth
Samuel Meadows Dold
Jeffrey Paulus DeMunn
John Joseph Doll
John Denning Nicholas Entrikin
Julian Hart Fisher
Willard Adolph Genrich, Jr
Charles Arthur Glagoljch
Frederick Karl Gretz
Bruce Craig Gruber
,iffy -, ,
William Kelley Hannan, Jr
Richard O'Brian Hayes
Richard Brooks Hinkley
Verne Leland Hosta Albert Todd Hyde
Thomas Gerard Kaplan
Bruce Norman Keiser
Michael James Kime
William Francis Kruger
Hamilton Graham Lamont, Jr
Henry Peter Lammerts, II Glenn Harvey Leak, Jr.
Robert Perry Lieberman
Brett Jay Markel
Raymond Thompson Miles, III
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Ke- V 'a'
Philip Walcott Meech
Stephen Jay Neter
Luke Bradley Moore
Kevin Swayne O'Hara
Raymond James Peters
Nicholas Perry Rumsey
Francis Lee Smith
Marshall Lee Smith
Karl Allen Spangenberg
James Stacy Thompson, III
Donald Edwin Uhl
John Schierer Waggener
Reginald Tremaine Wheeler, III
Terry Allen Williams
Jeffrey Todd Zoller
Yale representative weighs candidates comments.
Mr. Donald Williams, Dave Ament
COLLEGE ADMISSIO S
The ever-increasing competition to get into college is forcing younger
and younger students to become involved in the complex business of
'college admission. From his sophomore year on, the student is continu-
ally taking assorted college entrance examinations, being interviewed by
admissions officers, conferring with Mr. Boocock, and absorbing everyone
else's personal prejudices. Eventually the student must compromise be-
tween those colleges he would like to go to and those he can get into, and
fill out several applications, all loaded with detailed and embarrassing
Yet this is only half the story. Mr. Boocock and the faculty must write
perceptive, optimistic, but honest evaluations of each candidate. The oiiice
staff is responsible for a multitude of such details as informing colleges of
every senioris complete scholastic record. Admission to college necessi-
tates a seemingly endless amount of soul-searching and detailed work, but
each year the number of Nichols graduates entering fine colleges demon-
strates the success not only of our academic standards but also of our
Bruce Keiser, Mr. Boocock
Kenyon displays interest in Nichols students
Mr. Knepper, Mr. Boocock
"Oh Hartford! I thought you said Harvard."
Mrs. Coleman, Bill Bergantz
RICHARD BETZ BENSON
Verdian 63, 64, 653 Charities 64, Assistant
Chairman 653 Dance 653 Publicity 64, 65.
WILLIAM ARTHUR BERGANTZ
News 64, 653 Dance 62, 63, 65, Assistant
Chairman 653 Study Hall Proctor 653 Creative
Writing 642 Soccer 62, 63, Co-captain 64, Most
Valuable Player 643 Hockey 63, 64, 65.
DAVID HENRY ALFORD
Charities 653 Dance 63, 64, 651 Paperback
Bookstore 64, 65.
l JAMES ROBERT BILTEKOFF
General Science Award 623 Highest Award for
'Scholarship 632 Highest Honors 62, 63, 643
Verdian 63, 643 News 64, 653 Freshman Orien-
tation 643 Glee Club 62, 63, 64, 653 Creative
Writing 633 Soccer 64.
DAVID STUART AMENT JOHN LASSER BRIZDLE
JOHN BENJAMIN ALLEN, JR.
Freshman Orientation 64, 653 Study Hall Proc-
tor 653 Football 62, 63, 643 Track 63, 64, 65.
WILLIAM CHAPMAN BISSETT
Charities 651 Dance 64, 653 Publicity 653 Base-
ball 64, 65.
Irwin Scholarship 643 Class President 64, 65,
Treasurer 633 Verdian 64, Sports Editor 653
News 63, 64, Associate Editor 653 Gleaner 63,
652 Student Council 64, President 653 Charities
633 Dance 63, 643 Freshman Orientation 643
Study Hall Proctor 653 Glee Club 62, 63, 64,
651 Nicholodeons 63, 64, 653 Creative Writing
63, 64, 653 Soccer 62, 63, Co-captain 643 Bas-
News 64, Advertising Manager 653 Dance 63,
643 Glee Club 63, 64, 65: Nicholodeons 64, 653
Creative Writing 65 3 Soccer 64.
EDWARD ALBERT COTI'
ketball 643 Track 62, 63, 64, 65.
ALEXANDER PAUL AVERSANO i
ANDREW K. ASTMANN
Dance 64Q Glee Club 62, 63, 64, 65.
BRUCE McKELVEY BUYERS
Verdian 63, 64, 653 Charities 62, 64, 653 Pa-
perback Bookstore 62, 63, 64, 653 Football 64.
News 64, 653 Council of Committee Chairmen
653 Charities 63, 64, Chairman 653 Dance 653
Freshmen Orientation 64, 653 Football 63, 643
Baseball 63, 64, 65.
Charities 643 Dance 64, 65 3 Freshman Orienta-
tion 643 Football 62, 632 Basketball 63, 64, 653
Baseball 62, 63, 64, Co-captain 65.
THOMAS ROBERTSON COWPER
Clizgiges 643 Study Hall Proctor 653 Glee
WILLARD ADOLPH GENRICH, JR.
Charities 643 Dance 643 Publicity 63g Paper-
back Bookstore 623 Glee Club 63, 64, 653 Cre-
ative Writing 643 Football 63, 643 Track 64,
THOMAS WEAVER DANFORTH
News 64, 653 Charities 623 Publicity 653 Dance
643 Freshman Orientation 643 Soccer 63, 643
Hockey 63, 64, 65.
CHARLES ARTHUR GLAGOLICH
Council of Committee Chairmen 653 Dance
653 Activities 64, 65 3 Freshman Orientation 64,
Chairman 653 Study Hall Proctor 653 Football
JEFFREY PAULUS DeMUNN
Charities 62, 633 Activities 64, Assistant Chair-
man 653 Freshman Orientation 643 Glee Club
FREDERICK KARL GRETZ
Charities 653 Dance 643 Glee Club 64, 653
Creative Writing 64, 653 Soccer 64Q Track 64.
62, 63, 64, 653 Creative Writing 64, 653 Foot-
SAMUEL MEADOWS DOLD
Dance 65: Freshman Orientation 64g Study
Hall Proctor 653 Soccer 62, 63, 643 Hockey 643
Track 63, 643 Three Sport Varsity Club 64.
BRUCE CRAIG GRUBER
Charities 65 3 Green Key 653 Football 65.
JOHN JOSEPH DOLL
Paperback Bookstore 64, 65.
WILLIAM KELLEY HANNAN, JR.
Verdian 62, 63, 643 Dance 62, 63, 64, 653
Freshman Orientation 643 Study Hall Proctor
653 Glee Club 62, 63, 64, 65.
JOHN DENNING NICHOLAS ENTRIKIN
News 64, 653 Publicity 653 Paperback Book-
store 64, 653 Freshman Orientation 653 Glee
Club 63, 64, 653 Nicholodeons 653 Football 63,
643 Basketball 62, 63, 643 Track 63, 64, Co-
captain 653 Three Sport Varsity Club 64, 65.
RICHARD 0'BRIAN HAYES
Honors 62, 63, 643 Verdian 63, 64, Associate
Editor 653 News 643 Dance 653 Paperback
Bookstore 62, 64, Co-chairman 651 Assemblies
653 Freshman Orientation 643 Glee Club 62,
63, 64, 653 Football 63, 643 Tennis 62, 63, 64,
JULIAN HART FISHER
Brown Alumni Award 643 Highest in General
Information Test 643 Highest Award for
Scholarship 643 Publication Award 643 Highest
Honors 62, 63, 643 Verdian 63, Assistant to
Editor 64, Editor-in-Chief 653 News 63, 64, 653
Gleaner 633 Council of Committee Chairmen
653 Charities 633 Assemblies 63, 64, 653 Fresh-
man Orientation 643 Creative Writing 633
Fencing 62, 63, 64, 65.
RICHARD BROOKS HINKLEY
Council of Committee Chairmen 653 Dance
64, Chairman 65 3 Green Key 64, 653 Freshman
Orientation 643 Study Hall Proctor 653 Foot-
ball 62, 63, 643 Coaches' Football Trophy 64.
Charities 62, 63, 65.
VERNE LELAND HOSTA 3
HAMILTON GRAHAM LAMONT, JR. 1
Gleaner 63, 65.
THOMAS GERARD KAPLAN
ALBERT TODD HYDE
News 653 Dance 64, 653 Glee Club 653
Nicholodeons 65 .
GLENN HARVEY LEAK, JR.
Verdian 62: News 643 Council of Committee
Chairmen 653 Publicity 623 Green Key 63, 64,
Chairman 653 Paperback Bookstore 63, 64, 652
geshman Orientation 642 Football manager
ROBERT PERRY LIEBERMAN I f
BRUCE NORMAN KEISER BRETT JAY MARKEL
Harvard Club Award 643 Honors 62, 63, 642
Class Vice-President 64, Secretary 63, 653 Stu-
dent Council 63, 64, 652 Council of Committee
Chairmen, Chairman 653 Charities 653 Assem-
blies, Chairman 653 Freshman Orientation 643
Glee Club 62, 63, 64, 653 Soccer 63, 643
Hockey 64, 653 Tennis 64, 653 Three Sport
Varsity Club 64, 65.
Highest Honors 633 Honors 62, 64g Verdian
,643 News 64, Photographic Editor 653 Council
of Committee Chairmen 653 Paperback Book-
lstore 632 Freshman Orientation 643 Glee Club
62, 63, 64, President 653 Nicholodeons 62, 63,
Accoggpanist 64, 653 Fencing 63, 64, Co-cap-
HENRY PETER LAMMERTS, II
Charities 64, 65.
Honors 623 Charities 633 Publicity 64, 653
Freshman Orientation 642 Glee Club 62, 63,
64, Manager 653 Nicholodeons 63, 64, 653 Soc-
cer, manager 643 Fencing 62, 63, 64, Co-cap-
MICHAEL JAMES KIME
WILLIAM FRANCIS KRUGER
Honors 62, 63, 642 Verdiun 62, 63, 64, Busi-
ness Manager 653 News 63, 64, 653 Gleaner 64g
Council of Committee Chairmen 64, 653
Dance 643 Paperback Bookstore 62, 63, Chair-
man 64, 651 Assemblies 653 Freshman Orienta-
tion 643 Glee Club 62, 63, 64, 653 Creative
Writing 63, 643 Basketball manager 64, 653
Track 64, 65.
News 64, Business Manager 653 Charities 62,
63, 64, 653 Dance 641 Freshman Orientation
643 Study Hall Proctor 653 Hockey, manager
I PETER MCCARTHY l
Verdian 62, 64, 653 Study Hall Proctor 653
Glee Club 62, 64,61
PHILIP WALCOTT MEECI-I
News 653 Dance 65.
RAYMOND THOMPSON MILES, III
Green Key 653 Freshman Orientation 643
LUKE BRADLEY MOORE
Charities 63, 64, 655 Dance 655 Freshman Ori-
entation 645 Football 62, 63, Co-captain 645
Hockey 64, 655 Track 63, 64, 655 Three Sport
Xilarsity Club 64, 655 Jack James Football Tro-
p y 64.
KARL ALLEN SPANGENBERG
Yale Award 635 Irwin Scholarship 645 Honors
625 Class President 635 Vice-President 655
Verdian 62, 63, 64, Activities Editor 655 News
63, 64, Sports Editor 655 Student Council 63,
655 Charities 625 Dance 62, 63, 64, 655 Public-
ity 63, 64, 655 Freshman Orientation 645 Glee
Club 62, 63, 64, 655 Nicholodeons 62, 63, 64,
65 5 Football 61, 62, 63, Co-captain 645 Hockey
64, 655 Track 62, 63, 64, 655 Three Sport Var-
sity Club 64, 65.
KEVIN SWAYNE O'HARA DONALD EDWIN UHL
STEPHEN JAY NETER
Publicity 63, 65.
JAMES STACY THOMPSON, III
Class Secretary 645 Student Council 645 Coun-
cil of Committee Chairmen 655 Charities 625
Publicity 655 Freshman Orientation 645 Study
2-Iall4Proctor Chairman 655 Football 645 Track
3, 6 , 65.
Honors 62, 63, 645 Class Vice-President 63,
Treasurer 645 Student Council 63, 645 Charities
245 Publicity 655 Soccer 63, 645 Hockey 64,
Biology Award 635 Honors 62, 63, 645 Verdian
63, 64, Advertising Manager 655 News 63, 64,
Associate Editor 655 Freshman Orientation 645
Creative Writing 62, 63, 64, 655 Track 64, 65.
RAYMOND JAMES PETERS
Honors 645 News 63, 64, 655 Charities 655
Publicity 655 Paperback Bookstore 655 Foot-
ball 62, 635 Basketball 63, 65, Most Valuable
Player 645 Baseball 63, 64, Co-captain 655
Three Sport Varsity Club 63, 64, 65.
JOHN SCHIERER WAGGONER
Charities 62, 63, 645 Dance 655 Basketball 63,
NICHOLAS PERRY RUMSEY
Dance 655 Glee Club 655 Soccer 63, 645
Squash 62, 63, 64, Captain 655 Tennis 64, 65.
REGINALD TREMAINE WHEELER, III
Honors 62, 635 Verdian 645 News 63, 64, Edi-
tor-in-Chief 655 Council of Committee Chair-
men 655 Charities 62, 63, 645 Dance 63, 645
Publicity 645 Activities 64, 655 Paperback
Bookstore 63, 645 Freshman Orientation 645
Gleaner 655 Assemblies 655 Creative Writing
63, 64, 65.
FRANCIS LEE SMITH l A
Keating Award 645 Council of Committee
Chairmen 655 Activities 64, Chairman 65 5 Glee
Club 62, 63, 655 Creative Writing 655 Soccer
655 Track 64, 65.
TERRY ALLEN WILLIAMS
George Nichols Scholarship Winner5 Gleaner
Prize 63, 645 Class Treasurer 655 News 63, 64,
Features Editor 655 Gleaner 63, 64, Editor 655
Student Council 655 Council of Committee
Chairmen 655 Charities 645 Creative Writing
63, 64, 655 Football 63, 645 Track 63, 64, Co-
MARSHALL LEE SMITH
Charities 645 Dance 645 Football 62, 63, 64.
JEFFREY TODD ZOLLER
The Edmond Petrie Cottle, Jr. Award for Achieve-
ment, Leadership, and Influence Based on Charac-
JAMES STEPHEN ROSOKOF F
The Faculty Prize for Prominence in School Activi-
ties Other than Athletics
The Headmasterls Award for Outstanding Contri-
bution to the School during the Senior Year
WILLIS GREGORY COWARD, JR.
HENRY WALTER KILLEEN, III
EDWARD NEWTON MARLETTE, JR.
The McCarthy Award to that Senior who has shown
Outstanding Growth during his years at Nichols
PAUL JEFFREY BIRTCH
The George Knight Houpt Award for Proficiency in
RICHARD J . BENSTOCK
The Rensselaer Award for Excellence in Mathemat-
ics and Science
DANIEL RAY BOTSFORD, JR.
The Alumni Cup for Prominence in Athletics .
EDWARD NEWTON MARLETTE, JR.
The Highest Award for Scholarship
J ULIAN HART FISHER
The Tracy E. Tuthill Award for Excellence in
DANIEL RAY BOTSFORD, JR.
The Dudley M. Irwin, III Memorial Scholarship to
a Junior for Past Performance and Future Prom-
DAVID STUART AMENT
KARL ALLEN SPANGENBERG
The Harvard Club Award to a Junior for High
Scholarship and Good Character
THOMAS GERARD KAPLAN
The Brown University Associated Alumni Award
for Proficiency in English Literature
J ULIAN HART FISHER
The Robert P. Keating Award for Excellence in
FRANCIS LEE SMITH
The Yale Award to a Sophomore for Outstanding
Character and Scholastic Performance
CHRISTOPHER TAYLOR GREENE
Winner of the Nichols School Science Fair
Biology: JOHN VINCENT SHERER, JR.
General Science: DALE BRUCE HAIDVOGEL
Highest in the General Information Test
JULIAN HART FISHER
The Cum Laude Society
RICHARD J. BENSTOCK
DANIEL RAY BOTSFORD
HENRY WALTER KILLEEN, III
JOHN JAMES FIORELLA
PETER WAID MCCORMICK
GEORGE RAYMOND METZGER, III
JAMES STEPHEN ROSOKOFF
RICHARD CLINTON RUSSELL
The Junior School Class Awards for Leadership
Based on Character, Responsibility, and an Active
Concern for Others
Charles I. Kleiser Award:
WILLIAM RICHARD OHLER, III
First Form Award:
RICHARD TAGGART COLEY
Sixth Grade Award:
i MICHAEL KEATING WALSH
Fifth Grade Award:
HAINES RENNYSON MERRITT, III
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,'iI:-.A I I7 IIIII
For the Class of 1966, the junior year triggered a
change in perspective. The Class achieved a greater
awareness of such scholastic problems as grades, class
rank, and, of course, admission to college. Facing chal-
lenges which assumed crucial proportions, the student
experienced a desire to put forth his best effort. Al-
though the class has not been known for innate scho-
lastic ability, it has set a high standard of achievement.
As individuals they have demonstrated an interest in a
wide variety of extracurricular activities. Class mem-
bers have participated in athletics, providing, in most
cases, the nucleus of this year's varsity teams, and
have contributed greatly to recent athletic successes.
Through the unity which is the mark of our class,
we would like to instill in the school a willingness to
work and to attain ethically high goals. The class thus
hopes to fulfill the demands of student leadership
which will be thrust upon it next year.
Christopher T. Greene
"Why worry? It wa.rn't even assigned." i
Marc Donaldson, Randy Grctz ,
FIRST ROW: Eugene Warner, Mark Fennie, Robert Ament, John Stanley, Ralph Gabarro,
secretary, Charles Coley, vice-presidentp Christopher Greene, president: Philip Brennan, treas-
urer, Victor Ehre, Stirling Close, William Sullivan, Perry Cooke, John Brucklier. SECOND
ROW: Rex Harriott, Alan Kirschenbaum, Jeffrey Hotfman, Douglas Ness, Douglas Seamans,
Robert Rahn, John Mitchell, Richard Bernhardt, Burtis Dougherty, Robert Milstein, Lawrence
Dautch, David Quackenbush, Peter Lin, James Bryce, Paul Mancuso. THIRD ROW: Ran-
dolph Gretz, Richard Goldberg, Grant Hennigar. Thomas Bukaty, William Saperston, Jon
Nelson, David Kiely, Henry DePerro, James Coward, Timothy Kaney, Jonathan Small, John
Eckis, Peter Braun, Philip Milch. FOURTH ROW: Marc Donaldson, Andrew Morrison, John
Scherer, Mason Bowen, Stephen Fox, Theodore Jewett, Richard Oleksiak, Scott Smith, Robert
Fischer, David Broadway, Bruce Gurley, James MacLeod, Jonathan Wright. ABSENT: Mi-
chael Kaney, George Kreiner, Bertram Parker, Jeffrey Weeks.
"1 added rhree parts alcohol, two parts distilled water." "This tunnel comes right up under the olfice safe."
Stirling Close, Paul Mancuso, Alan Kirschenbaum BUF! D0UghCl'lY, I-ZITY DHUICYL Riflk Goldberg. GCHC Warner
"You call that homework?"
Ted Jewett, Bob Rahn
Grerz leery over Doug's query.
Randy Gretz, Doug Seamans
"You deserve a 90: 1'll give you a 71."
Dick Oleksiak, Mr. Williams
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"Je suis-er-je suis-er-je suis-er . .
Tom Barrell, George Blackman
For two or three years the fourth form has been
undergoing rapid physical maturity, coupled closely
with considerable academic and athletic growth. De-
spite this growth, there exists difliculty in developing a
code of conduct and cooperation, so much more im-
portant than any scholastic or athletic achievement.
r Hopefully, at this level, the student begins to under-
stand that an individual who cannot work with his
fellow classmates is worthless to a school society. The
former individual members of a class create a cohesive
unit. Students develop a sense of altruism and respon-
sibility toward their fellow students, their school, and
A number of individuals have attained such a sense
of responsibility. Others have not yet matured suffi-
ciently to realize that a sense of cooperation should
overshadow individual desires. If our class is to add
unity to its great academic and athletic potential, and
if it is to surpass the expectations of many by 1967,
the individuals must band together to project a single
Brett S. Goldstein
"He'I1 never ask it-itlr a cognate."
Jay Baer, Tom Geckler. John Baetz
"Hey, now I know why Mr. Herlzm told us lo skip this chapter
Fred Laub. Dale Haidvogel, Charley Tracy, Brett Goldstein
8:30 history cram
Charlie Tracy, Dick Terry, Fred Laub
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"Whoever thought of this for an oral study hull?"
Tom Ernst, Brian Patterson, Harvey Goldstein
This year's freshman class has shown improving
ability both academically and athletically. With the
help of the Junior Advisors, we have successfully made
the diflicult transition from the Junior to the Upper
School. We often place a large number of boys on the
honors list, and boast among our number the two boys
in the Upper School who consistently earn highest
honors. Athletically the freshman class has proved to
be exceptionally strong. With the innovation of fresh-
man teams, we have demonstrated strength without
help from other forms.
To become a sound class, we must work more as a
unit, since class unity has not been achieved. New stu-
dents have in some cases been accepted by only a few
members rather than the entire class. However, one
can notice that the freshman is not only a freshman
but also a member of the Upper School. Continuation
of the effort put forth now will assure a successful
future for the class of 1968. r
W. Richard Ohler, III
"Senator Goldwater should be elected by now."
Max Davis, Deke Karzon, Bob Dautch
"You really think it's wrong, huh?
Paul Howard, Bob Dautch
"Reminds me of one day at Kissing Bridge
Tom Watkins, Tim Brennan
Richard Jeffrey Benstock
Paul Jeffrey Birtch
Daniel Ray Botsford, Jr.
Peter Bastion Burke
John James Fiorella
Edward Wing Hengerer
Henry Walter Killeen, III
Almon Wheeler Lytle, II
Peter Waid McCormick
George Raymond Metzge
James Julius Paul
Ray Vaughn Pierce, III
Bruce Allen Roberts
James Stephen Rosokoff
Richard Clinton Russell
John Charles Spitzmiller
James Robert Biltekoff
Julian Hart Fisher
Richard O'Brian Hayes
Thomas Gerard Kaplan
William Francis Kruger
Robert Perry Lieberman
Kevin Swayne O'Hara
Raymond James Peters
Donald Edwin Uhl
Robert Hugh Ament
Lawrence Harry Dautch
Burtis Marshall Dougherty, Jr.
Rex Kennedy Harriott
Paul Charles Mancuso
Robert Michael Milstein
John Gill Stanley, Jr.
Thomas Stafford Anderson
Bruce Lee Biltekoff
John Carlton Dickinson
Donald DeWolfe Ehre
Brett Sherman Goldstein
Dale Bruce Haidvogel
Norman Louis Marx
Mark William Mugler
Michael Edward Pastor
Paul Glor Howard
David Theodore Karzon, Jr.
Philip Livingston Banta
William Barney Barker
Kenneth Holland Cohn
Maxon Reich Davis
Harvey Ralston Goldstein
Peter Gow, III
Scott Melvin James
Thomas Clinton Keiser
Donald Joseph Nenno, II
Brian David Patterson
Michael Anthony Perlino
Lorne Everd Weeks, III
Peter Sandor Ambrus
Kenneth David Anthone
Robert Ira Chapin
Michael Donovan Kelley
Hugh Alexander MacCallum
Robert Lord Stevenson
Max Becker, III
Richard William Brouse, III
Charles Gavan Duffy, III
William George Gisel, Jr.
Richard Avery Goldstein
Peter Rushbrook Kinkel
David Alastair Lewis
Douglas Walter Pfeiffer
Rhys Frederick Townsend
Michael Keating Walsh
John MacLean Waters, II
Julian Lawrence Ambrus, Jr.
Robert Oliver Barton, Jr.
James Manley Bergantz
Melvin Reich Davis
Michael Boyer Elmes
John Haines Gridley, Jr.
Haines Rennyson Merritt, III
David Paul Mindell
David Gwynne Niswander
Douglas French Olena
James Berger Orlin
David Orestes Scamurra
Tom Michael Seamans
David Grant Talley
Andrew John Tomarken
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SEATED: Brian Patterson, Christopher Greene, Terry Williams, Thomas Kaplan, David
Ament, Karl Spangenberg, William Kruger, Charles Coley, Ralph Gabarro. STANDING:
Robert Milstein, Philip Brennan, Thomas Anderson, Jay Baer, Brett Goldstein, John Dickin-
son, Richard Ohler, David Karzon, Donald Tracy.
DAVID S. AMENT, President
An effective and formal student council has linally
come to Nichols. No longer meeting sporadically be-
hind closed doors, this year's council has established a
pattern of bi-monthly open meetings mn by parliamen-
'tary procedure, allowing all students and faculty mem-
bers to observe council business. With the addition of
four elected freshman officers, an appointed secretary,
and his assistant, the council has enlarged its member-
ship while increasing its student representation. Not
only has the council expanded and formalizedg it has
also grown into an active and responsible organization,
backed by the support of both the administration and
the student body. Through such projects as the board
of captains, the three-study-hall system, the season off
from athletics, the creation of a ski club and a drama
club, and Cultural Vocation Day, the council has bet-
ter organized and enriched school life.
"You're no! running the school yet, Bill!
"No, weekly dances are om!"
Phil Brennan, Tom Kaplan, Glenn Leak
THOMAS G. KAPLAN, Chairman
JAMES S. THOMPSON, Assistant Chairman
The Council of Committee Chairmen has jurisdic-
tion over all areas of extracurricular activity. In infor-
mal discussions at regular meetings, the committee
chairmen this year have stressed cooperation among
committees rather than internal improvements within
each. The greatest single accomplishment in coordina-
tion came early in the year with the choosing of stu-
dents for membership in each committee. Hoping to
get more students interested and involved in school
activities, the chairmen cooperated to ensure a place on
at least one committee for everyone interested enough
to sign up. Later, continuing the inter-committee co-
operation, the chairmen agreed to Glee Club rehearsal
precedence over any other committee meetings, leading
to a marked improvement in Glee Club attendance.
Similarly, the Publicity Committee collaborated with
the Charities Committee in promoting the Pot Luck
rallle, a successful enterprise of the latter group. Such
an amicable spirit of cooperation between the various
committees sets a line example for the future conduct
of committee affairs.
SEATED: Julian Fisher, Philip Brennan, Thomas Kaplan, James Thompson, William Kruger,
Paul Aversano, Glenn Leak. STANDING: Richard Hinkley, Charles Glagolich, Francis
mith, Terry Williams, Reginald Wheeler, Robert Lieberman.
Editors expunge errors.
Julian Fisher, Richard Hayes
Tough caption stumps experts.
Tom Anderson, John Stanley, Rick Goldberg
FIRST ROW: David Ament, Richard Goldberg, Julian Fisher, Richard Hayes, Karl Spangen-
berg. SECOND ROW: Eugene Wnmer, Lawrence Dautch, Ralph Gabarro. Burtis Dougherty,
Pliny Hayes, Stirling Close, Robert Ament, John Stanley. THIRD ROW: Paul Howard, Jay
Dickinson, Thomas Anderson, Brett Goldstein.
JULIAN H. FISHER, Editor, Photographer
RICHARD O'B. HAYES, Associate Editor
EDITORIAL: This year, a noticeable change has taken place in the Verdian. If
has broken with traditiong it has striven for originality and creativity. This edition
is characterized by a more generous display of photographyg at the same time, the
literary content has been improved. The essays contributed by faculty memberi
have, in addition to providing interesting ideas and perspectives, closely integrate
the school in the yearbook. .
The portraits in the faculty and seniorsections have attempted to capture the
subject and his informality, Freer, varied page designs stress the underlying infor-
mality of the school. Yet this yearbook lays no claim to having reached the goal of
a perfect edition, it only serves to widen the range of material and ideas upor
which future editions will be based. '
"One more patron and your job is done
Don Uhl, Bill Kruger
"A nd he told me he wouldrft take an ad."
Bob Rahn, Alan Kirschenbaum
' ILLIAM F. KRUGER, Business Manager
ONALD E. UHL, Advertising Manager
USINESS AND ADVERTISING: This year the advertising staff had the job of
nancing the most expensive yearbook in Nichols history. A forty-five page adver-
,ising limit necessitated selling 137 patrons, an unprecedented number. It is to the
:redit of Advertising Manager Don Uhl that his staff raised over S5300 by
December, The Junior School staff, reinstated this year, contributed substantially
10 this financial success. To prevent the annual Christmas vacation chaos, Busi-
less Manager Bill Kruger maintained the efficient system of billing at the end of
:very month. Close cooperation between these staffs characterized the fiscal phase
if the 1965 Verdian.
QIRST ROW: Frederick Lyle, James Kaplan, August Feine, David Nichols. SECOND ROW:
,obert Rahn, Frederick Laub, Donald Uhl, William Kruger, Brett Goldstein, Mark Donald-
ion. THIRD ROW: William Watson, Thomas Anderson, Alan Kirschenbaum, Karl Spangen-
Jerg, Bruce Buyers, Peter McCarthy, Stirling Close, Richard Benson, Albert Hyde, Peter
FIRST ROW: Charles Coley, Robert Lieberman, Donald Uhl, Reginald Wheeler. Davie
Ament, Karl Spangenberg, Terry Williams. SECOND ROW: Bruce Biltekoff, William Kruger
George Bergantz. Tomothy Brennan. Brett Goldstein, Christopher Greene, Richard Terry
Thomas Anderson, David Karzon, Paul Aversano, Philip Milch, Norman Marx. THIRD
ROW: John Stanley, Julian Fisher. Burtis Dougherty. Thomas Danforth, Robert Milsteini
Nicholas Entrikin, Raymond Peters, Stephen Fox, Robert Ament, William Bergantz, Richard
Bernhardt, Lawrence Dautch. James Biltekoff. '
REGINALD T. WHEELER, llI,Edz'tor-in-chief
DAVID S. AMENT, DONALD E. UHL, Associate Edirors
EDITORIAL: Objectivity in the face of reality best describes the tone of the
Nichols News this past year. The editors have blue-penciled every article sub-
mitted with this idea constantly in mind. Hence, the paper's handling of schoo
news has been more realistic and more complete. "From the Press Box," writter
by Karl Spangenberg, Sports Editor, provided the student body with an "editoril
a1istic" treatment of athletics at Nichols. Oifsetting the somewhat dry conservatism
of past issues, this year's staff added a touch of humor to the paper with cartooni
and such new columns as "Wondering . . ." and "From the Press Box." t
News execs create lay-out.
Dave Ament, Don Uhl
BRETT J. MARKEL, Business Manager
JOHN L. BRIZDLE, Advertising Manager
GEORGE KREINER, Circulation Manager
USINESS: The News Ad Staff this year has
rmly met its financial responsibilities. Under Ad
Manager John Brizdle, the staff painstakingly
athered enough ads to pay for slightly more
han one half of the production costs, the rest
eing provided by student subscription fees. In
addition, the Ad Manager supervised the lay-out
f ad copy in each issue. The Business Manager,
rett Markel, catalogued all the advertisements,
aid multitudinous bills, and balanced the books.
ince the alumni issues cost S550 fall others cost
lightly lessj, his job, as well as that of the Ad
taff, was a diflicult one. The task of distributing
ach edition fell to George Kreiner and his Circu-
lation crew. Confronting them was the monumen-
tal task of distributing the News to students,
alumni, and advertisers.
SEATED: George Kreiner
John Brizdle, Brett Markel
William Kruger. STANDING
Peter Braun, Mark Fennie
James Bryce, Albert Hyde
Charles Coley, Philip Meech
Ja.rnes Coward, John DeVillars
Ad manager cuts up.
B. J. marks profit.
Tlzerc's a definite plethora of non
Marshall Smith, Rick Goldberg
TERRY A. WILLIAMS, Editor
Since creativity remains the prime objective of the Gleaner board,
each aspiring member, in accordance with a policy initiated this
year, must fulfill the quota of contributions assigned to him. Assured
of some activity from his board members, and encouraging creativity
from other students, Terry Williams presented the first of two issues
of this year's Gleaner in January, a month earlier than usual. Re-
forming the tone of this anthology of creative genius, Terry de-
manded not the ideological and intellectual writing of Emerson but
rather the intensely personal and emotionally stimulating writing of
Baldwin. Retaining the abstract symbol introduced on last year's
edition, he proposed a more conservative cover design. Terry de-
scribed these innovations as "not for the sake of change, but for the
sake of improvement."
GLEA ER BOARD
"Bur any normal person should be
able to read Sanskrit
Terry Williams, Graham Lamont
SEATED: Graham Lamont, Terry
Williams, David Ament. STAND-
ING: John Stanley, Richard Bern-
hardt, Richard Goldberg, Robert Mil-
stein, Charles Coley, Carl Lambein,
FRESHMAN ORIE TATION COMMITTEE
FIRST ROW: Charles Coley, Paul Aversano, Richard Hinkley, Jeffrey Weeks, Charles Glngo-
lich, John Allen, Nicholas Entrikin, John Stanley. SECOND ROW: Paul Mancuso, George
Kreiner, Robert Ament, Andrew Morrison, Richard Oleksiak, Robert Milstein, Jonathan
Wright, Stirling Close, John Brucklier, Richard Goldberg, Bertram Parker. THIRD ROW:
James Coward, Douglas Seamans, David Quackenbush, Timothy Kaney, Victor Ehre, Eugene
Warner, Perry Cooke, Henry DePerro, Christopher Greene. Philip Milch, James Bryce, Ralph
CHARLES A. GLAGOLICH, Chairman
JEFFREY D. WEEKS, Assistant Chairman
Under the chairmanship of Chuck Glagolich, this
year's Freshman Orientation Committee has provided
an introduction to Nichols life for many new boys.
From the opening day of school, in an unfamiliar en-
vironment of new faces and places, this committee
makes the entrant feel that he is a welcome part of the
Nichols community. A student on this committee not
only introduces a boy to Nichols but also provides
assistance on a student-to-student basis. In addition,
each advisee's progress is made available to his faculty
adviser through monthly reports which provide the lat-
ter further insight into the student's scholastic habits.
"Yes, every day but Saturday and Sunday."
K Ch,Ch' Cl ,P IP'
en 0 n lp O ey au rows "Did you tell him science isn't fun?"
Perry Cooke, Kevin Kulick, Mr. Seamans
Chapel swings I0 the music of local jazz artists.
Mr. John Gibson
"Clearly lze knows his score."
Dr. Allen Sapp
Murder in the Chapel.
Robert Skerker, Dave Kiely. Dave Alford, Brett Goldstein
THOMAS G. KAPLAN, Chairman
Though besieged by frantic demands to have periods dropped
every Friday, the Assemblies Committee, under the direction of Tom
Kaplan, has presented only interesting, informative programs. The
speakers and performers covered a wide range of subjects-from
Monsignor Kelliher's graphically illustrated discussion of the vio-
lence of modern youth to a rollicking jazz exhibition by Messrs.
John Gibson and Samuel Herr. Reviving an old tradition, the com-
mittee held a political discussion on Election Eve. Dr. Henry Lee
Smith, chairman of the Department of Anthropology and Linguistics
at S.U.N.Y.A.B., spoke amusingly and informatively on language,
"man's greatest invention." By presenting another Fine Art's Week
this year, which included a performance by the Buffalo Philharmonic
Brass Quartet, this committee continued a line tradition at Nichols.
,,,m,,,,,, can king' "A light housekeeper is not a lighthouse keeper."
Kelliher Dr. Henry Lee Smith
SEATED: Marshall Smith, Thomas
Kaplan, William Kruger. STAND-
ING: Julian Fisher, Richard Hayes.
SEATED: Theodore Jewett, Robert Rahn, Richard Hinkley, Glenn Leak, Bruce Gruber,
Raymond Miles, Anthony Michel. STANDING: Donald Huff. Peter Braun, Eugene Warner,
David Kiely, James Dunn, William Watson.
GREE KEY COMMITTEE
Despite the mangling that the Nichols athletes dole out to rival teams,
there has always remained an amicable relationship between Nichols and its
adversaries. For this happy situation, the Green Key Committee is responsi-
ble. This year, the committee, under the able leadership of Glenn Leak,
continued the tradition of making visiting teams feel at home in enemy
territory. The committee escorted our competition around campus, showing
oil our up-to-date athletic facilities, supplying tape, towels, and other neces-
sities, and even consoling the teams that fell before the impact of the Big
Green. Such simple gestures help project the Nichols image of hospitality.
"Tl1ey'Il need it after we're finished wiih them."
D Bruce Gruber, Glenn Leak
"Shadyside will come by sidewalk ar I A.M
Mr. Gerard, Glenn Leak
"Anyone can improve his mind--for a price."
Philip Brennan, Peter Braun, Stirling Close
SEATED: John Doll, Dave Alford, Richard Hayes, William Kruger,
Nicholas Entrikin, Bruce Buyers, Glenn Leak. STANDING: Stirling
Close, Richard Terry, Alonzo Thompson, Douglas Seamans, Kevin Ku-
lick, Raymond Peters, Michael Hettler, Richard Bernhardt, Richard
Goldberg, Robert Milstein, Peter Braun, Robert Rahn, Pliny Hayes,
"You mean that Washington Irving still I1asn't paid?"
Rich Hayes. Bill Kruger
RICHARD O'B. HAYES, WILLIAM F. KRUGER
The Paperback Bookstore's laudable purpose is to
encourage the reading of good literature by Nichols
students. While devoting themselves to this idealistic
cause, the bookstoremen also strive to make a profit
for the school. Hard core salesmen constantly over-
power prospective purchasers with original and eliec-
tive sales pitches varying from "lt's positively the most
fantabulous book I've ever read!" to "Please don't buy
anything todayg I've lost the cashboxf' In spite of the
prevalent anti-intellectualism and the students' reluc-
tance to pay for charged books, the bookstore does
indeed offer a wide variety of good reading to the de-
votee of literature and each year hands over a signi-
ficant proiit to the school.
FIRST ROW: Robert Skerker, Thomas Anderson, William Bissett, Bruce Gruber, Paul Aver-
sano, Richard Benson. Willard Genrich, Luke Moore, Thomas Bukaty. SECOND ROW:
Bruce Biltekofi, Brett Markel, Peter Braun, Chris Stanley, Victor Ament, James Coward, Carl
Reed. Robert Anthone. Charles Tracy, George Levi. THIRD ROW: Victor Ehre, Thomas
Geckler, John Brucklier, Jeffrey Zoller, Richard Roberts, Ralph Gabarro, Henry DePerro,
Grant Hennigar, Perry Cooke. FOURTH ROW: Michael Kaney. Verne Hosta, Peter Lam-
merts, Pliny Hayes, David Alford. Raymond Peters, Bruce Buyers, Scott Smith, Douglas Ness,
ALEXANDER P. AVERSANO, Chairman
RICHARD B. BENSON, Assistant Chairman
This year, the Charities Committee raised its sights to a goal of S2600 for the
"No, ifs not ta.x'-deductible."
Eric Keller. Max Davis, Paul Aversano
United Fund and S350 for Save the Children Federation, Radio Free Europe, and
the Greek Farm School. Chairman Paul Aversano, assistant Rick Benson, four
Upper School class heads, and the Junior School Student Council directed the
forty members collecting individual student pledges. Faculty and staff donations,
candy sales, and the Pot Luck contest also contributed to the quota of 52950. By
raising money for worthy causes. the Charities Committee served as a link between
the school and outside organizations in both the United States and Europe.
The calm before the storm
Ray Peters, Rick Benson
"Tell 'em to bring their young loveliesf' "Tl1ar's 847.50 you owe us for ditto sirens."
Tim Brennan, John Allen Phil Brennan, Mrs. Paella
PHILIP Y. BRENNAN, Chairman
JOHN B. ALLEN, JR., Assistant Chairman
Colorful, eye-catching posters along the school hallways and in every class-
room: numerous mimeographed notices in every corner of the schoolg entertaining
skits staged after lunch in the dining room-all are evidence of the intensive work
of the Publicity Committee. Whether heralding a forthcoming athletic event or
announcing a Nichols dance, the publicity men have always kept the student body
well-informed of every noteworthy Nichols activity during the year. The painstak-
ing efforts of all the committee members, especially Chairman Phil Brennan, di-
rectly iniluenced the student support of campus events and contributed greatly to
the committee's goal of increasing the spirit and enthusiasm of the entire school.
FIRST ROW: Thomas
Geckler, Timothy Brennan,
David Quackenbush, P hilip
Brennan, John Allen, Bruce
Gurley, Nicholas Entrikin, Pe-
ter Braun. SECOND ROW:
George Levi, Bruce Keiser,
Marc Donaldson, Richard
Bernhardt, Robert Ament, Wil-
liam Bissett, Raymond Peters,
David B r o a d w a y , Thomas
Danforth, Jonathan Wright,
Michael Knney, Kevin O'Hara,
Robert Cozzens, George Ber-
gantz. THIRD ROW: John
DeVillars, J o n a t h a n Small,
Alan Kirschenbaum, J o h n
Brucklier, R i c h a r d Benson,
Stephen Neter, Luke Moore,
James Thompson, Victor Ehre,
RICHARD B. HINKLEY
WILLIAM A. BERGANTZ .
Led by dapper Dick Hinkley, the 1964-
65 Dance Committee has strivcn for ex- Q
cellenee, paying strict attention from the r
opening note of the first dance to the
myriad details that make or break school
dances. Rick himself, at the beginning of
the year. made it clear that he was dedi-
cated to the policy that the music at a
dance should always be of the best qual-
ity. Not content to be meek sheep follow-
ing in the footsteps of previous classes,
this ycar's committee also demanded
tasteful, appropriate decorations along a
certain theme to set the mood for a sue-
cessful evening. Along the same vein,
Dick and his crew have revamped the re-
freshments to conform to the general
theme of each dance. All in all, the goal
of the dedicated workers on this commit-
tee has been to change the basic attitude
toward a Nichols dance from one of
apathy to one of expectation.
Cat mzzkes' u Illllllkljl Qf lrinzself,
Jinx Brady. Phil Meech, John Brizdle
FIRST ROW: Philip Brennan, Richard Hayes. Philip Meech. William Bergantz. Richard
Hinkley. David Alford, Paul Mancuso. Samuel Dold, Pliny Hayes. SECOND ROW: Richard
Benson, Thomas Danforth, John Waggener, William Bissctt. Charles Glagolich. Luke Moore.
George Krciner, Jeffrey Zoller, Willard Genrich. THIRD ROW: Patil Schmidt, Randolph
Borzilleri. Albert Hyde, Nicholas Rumsey, Andrew Astmann. Paul Avergang, Thomas Crane,
Ann Ginther, Phil Meech
"Put your lwad on my shoulder . . Chaperone's-eye view
Rick Hinkley, Elaine Watson, Glenn Leak.
"The Bcafles lmve accepted our invirnlion . . . yeah, yeah,
Sam Dold, Dick Hinkley. Dave Alford
Perseus stoned, Medusa nzonkeys.
George Bergantz, Nancy Hohl
SEATED: Marc Donaldson,
Jeffrey DeMunn, Reginald
Wheeler, Francis Smith,
Charles Glagolich, Peter
Braun. STANDING: Bruce
Gurley, Jon Nelson, Scott
James. Thomas Barrell, Paul
Schmidt, Neil Montone. John
"I wouldn'1 call that stealing."
Jeff DeMunn, Francis Smith
Sugar-coated, jelly-filled douglmuts--cheap!
Phil Faust, Thomas Barrell, Peter Braun
FRANCIS L. SMITH, Chairman
JEFFREY P. DeMUNN, Assistant Chairman
The Activities Committee continued to dish up
goodies of surprisingly fine quality to the ravenous
hordes of Nichols students and guests at school ath-
letic events. Items sold range from "Sheena Juice," a
fruit punch concocted by the school's own little old
wine makers, to glazed doughnuts, candy, and hot
cofiee. Although the price range may seem somewhat
inordinate to the thrifty student, it is easily justified
when the labor involved in the preparation of such line
refreshment and the quantities of pilfered doughnuts
and candy are taken into account. Although the sale of
refreshments constituted the basic source of income for
the Activities Committee, several hockey dances pro-
vided some supplementary earnings. These dances, the
cost of which was a mere half-dollar, have proved ex-
tremely popular in the past and have thus aided sub-
stantially in realizing the goal of the committee.
Formerly known as the Foreign Exchange Student
Committee, the Activities Committee directed its pro-
fits primarily toward the support of a foreign student
at Nichols. Since the Foreign Exchange Program has
been discontinued, the funds are now used at the
school's discretion. Continuing to occupy a unique
place in life at Nichols, the Activities Committee bene-
fits the school and hopes someday to fulfill its original
purpose-to support a student from a foreign country.
SEATED: Thomas Danforth, Charles Glagolich, James Thompson, Nicholas Entrikin, Samuel
Dold. STANDING: Thomas Cowper, Peter McCarthy, David Ament, John Allen, Brett
"Can I 'Nik 10 Jim, C1111 I get a book, can 1 get a drink, huh, can 1?"
George Trimper, Chuck Glagolich
JAMES S. THOMPSON, III, Chairman
Although the study halls of last year did not
seem to reach the required standards in disci-
pline, this year's proctors proved more effective.
One reason for this improvement was the smaller
number of students present in each study hall,
thus presenting the proctors with a more manage-
able situation. This decrease in numbers was due
to fortuitous scheduling, to the oral study halls
established last year, and to the formation of a
military study hall which allowed no talking. An-
other change by the committee was the discon-
tinuation of the 8:30 study hall, which proved
too unruly and disorganized to accomplish its
purpose. These changes, plus the separation of
classmates in the seating arrangement, provided
the proctors with a challenge which they could
effectively meet. Intensified interest by the faculty
advisors added the final touch to an already effl-
ciently run committee.
FIRST ROW: Thomas Geckler. Jeffrey DeMunn. Frederick Laub. Dale Haidvogel, Jeffrey
Harvey, James Biltekolf, Christopher Greene. Robert Lieberman, Bruce Keiser, Karl Spangen-
berg, Randolph Borzilleri, David Ament. Andrew Astmann. Perry Cooke, Donald Huff, Eric
Keller. SECOND ROW: James Coward, Willard Genrich, John Brizdle, Nicholas Rumsey,
Douglas Seamans. Jeffrey Weeks, Peter McCarthy, Robert Milstein, William Hannan, John
Mitchell, Stirling Close, Thomas Kaplan. John DeVillars. THIRD ROW: Bruce Biltekoff,
Michael Hettler, Kevin Kulick, Richard Goldberg, John Dickinson, Victor Ament, Paul
Mancuso, Michael Privitera, Albert Hyde, Peter Braun, William Kruger, William Watson,
Garfield Miller. FOURTH ROW: Nicholas Entrikin. Richard Hayes, George Kreiner, Francis
Smith, Robert Ament, Richard Bernhardt, Andrew Morrison, Mason Bowen, Burtis
Dougherty, Thomas Keiser, John Levi. Paul Schmidt, Theodore Jewett, Pliny Hayes.
Ba.vsv.r boom our bouncy ballad.
Glu' Club tunes up for next performance.
"But thai means we lose Ilziriy-two members."
Mr. Herr, Robert Lieberman
ROBERT P. LIEBERMAN, President
BRUCE N. KEISER, Manager
Upon capable direction and adequate rehearsal
time depends the success of any Nichols chorus.
Mr. Samuel Herr, new director of the Glee Club,
has tried to fulhll both requirements. First, he
,has successfully developed his ability to discipline
band to convey his own practical knowledge of
usic to others. Second, in the fight for a re-
earsal time, Mr. Herr was able to expand the
rweekly allotment of rehearsals to four, a total
duration of nearly two hours. He scheduled a
Ipumber of public appearances for his group,
hree before Christmas and several afterwards,
hoping to improve their poise and confidence.
'With Mr. Herr's ability and enthusiasm, Clubs of
future years can expect results that were once
Practice makes perfect.
Barimnes reach for G
Variations on a bass-ic theme
Nicks mix. "Blue skies shining on me."'
Karl Spangenberg, Bruce Keiser, Bob Lieberman, Tad Hyde Dave Ament, Karl Spangenberg, Bruce Keiser
Next appearance-the Glee Club Dance
Bruce Keiser, John Brizdle, Andy Morrison
ROBERT P. LlEBERMAN,AccompanisI
Group spirit and a willingness to cooperate were conspicuouslj
lacking this year. Whether the suggestion of an unusual song or o
an unprecedented social engagement, several members of the Nichol
odeons were consistently negative. Perhaps the tenor of the studen
body and the student director's lack of leadership and experience
can explain this attitude. Whatever the reason, it has resulted ii
fewer songs learned, less singing, and fewer programs than had beei
planned. Yet despite their handicaps, the Nicholodeons were able tt
perform at several functions this year, among them the Nichol
Christmas program, the Westminster Church Christmas festivities
and the annual Spring Concert. Their songs, both in content ann
performance, showed typical Nicholodeon finesse.
STANDING: Robert Lieberman, Francis Smith, Albert Hyde, Andrew Morrison. SEATED,
FIRST ROW: John Brizdle, Robert Milstein, Paul Mancuso. SEATED, SECOND ROW:
Bruce Keiser. David Ament. Karl Spangenberg.
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FIRST ROW: Philip Faust, Christopher Michel, Jadwin Cordes, Richard Coley, Randolph
Smith, Bradley Cooke, George Collins, Robert Elmes, Thomas Jacobs, Michael Kelley, Peter
Hutton, Michael Greene, Thomas Grant. SECOND ROW: Michael Andersong Michael James:
Andrew Richg Robert Stevensong David Andersong Lome Weeks: Frederick Berman: Hugh
MacCallumg Albert Baker, Timothy Persons, David Lowell, Fredrick Lyle, Leon Smith, Carl
Bolduc, Winthrop Gregg. THIRD ROW: Kenneth Anthone, Frederick Munschauer, Peter
Arnbrus, Robert Chapin, Paul Backhurst, Clark Narins, James Grant, Jeffery Hall, Peter
Dyett, James Creighton, Matson Sibble, James Campbell, Bruce Koren, Stephen Miller.
FOURTH ROW: Terry Kaney, Timothy Harvey, Fredrick Hunt, Arthur Cryer, Kenneth
Sullivan, Edward Cart, Gregory Pauly, Roger Schintzius, Douglas Stewart, David Moot, Kevin
Kelsey. ABSENT: Timothy Kochery.
"If they can do it at Berkeley, why can't we do it here?"
Winthrop Gregg, Steve Miller, Mat Sibble, Peter Ambrus
Describmg and discussing a subject you know well 1
general terms is most diflicult. Each class has its ow
personality and at the same time fits into a pattern,
norm of interests, growth, and ability. Many judgment
made in the fall and winter can frequently prove to b
incorrect by late spring. Often the character of a class
changes with a few months' growth.
The Second Form year is a time of loud laughter
voices, and clothes. It is a year of growth, change, an
rebellion. There are obvious changes, the increase
bulk, the deepening voice, the first fuzz on the face
There are other changes, in attitude, in personality
Goals are pursued but not achieved, the would-be ath
lete takes his lumps, and the fledgling scholar stumble'
over new ideas and subjects. Also this is a year of hop
and anticipation, looking forward to greater responsi
bilities and fewer restraints.
The Second Form falls within the range of abilitie
and qualities which eleven years have led me to expect
In their ranks they have a diversity of skills and levels
of maturity. They also have the enthusiasm and vitalit
of youth. May I wish them success. -
Guy M. Johnson, In
"Quid tum dixit puelia pulchra?"
Kevin Kelsey, Randy Smith
"1 don't care a whit for that answer, sir."
Tim Kochery, Mat Sibble, Steve Miller, Mr. Whitney
'But he told us 1592 in class."
Mike James, David Lowell
"Sign here-everybody else did."
Ken Anthone, Jeff Hall, Peter Dyett
Fred Munschauer, Jeff Hall
"Yon better stop before you get down to the bench."
Dick Goldstein, David Parker, Dave Nichols
A year of challenge. In the classroom, first formers
encounter Latin, plus new courses in art and science.
But of greater significance is the challenge within all
courses. Memory, the cornerstone of the previous six
years, gradually plays a lesser role, replaced by the
necessity for independent reasoning and original think-
ing. Challenge is also present in athletics where first
formers compete on even terms with second formers.
The first form has met these challenges with refreshing
enthusiasm and vigor. Classes are alive with penetrat-
ing questions and eager responses. If the necessary
leadership qualities emerge, we can anticipate a second
form which will set a high tone for the entire Junior
W. Richard Ohler, Jr.
"I got an 85-what did you get?"
Steve Bangert, Dan Roblin
"A nd here's my recipe for Angolian rulabaga pie
Ward Staubitz, John Churchill
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David Mindell, Norty Knox
It is hard to find a more eager, inquiring, and en-
thusiastic group about which to write. The Class of
1971 is a lively, closely-knit group which anticipates
and truly searches for new and exciting things to learn
and discover, not only in the classroom, but in extra-
curricular activities as well. Their unity blends diver-
sity, for there are good minds, good athletes, some
budding artists, thanks to their new art course, music-
ians, and, of course, social lions. Seventy-one has
shown itself to be quite responsible for its tender years,
and budding leaders have had some good experience in
running study halls, collecting charities donations, and
captaining athletic teams in their intra-squad tussles.
With all of these positive attributes, it appears that
this class is the best in the Junior School, and well it
may be. There are the usual scuffles in the halls be-
tween classes, the usual quiet mischievousness and
skullduggery, and the usual forgotten assigrunents and
books, all of which keeps this group from being perfect
by any standards. Overlooking its faults, I find this
year's Sixth Grade to have one quality which keeps it
together, gives it potential, and makes it one of the
most pleasant groups of boys to come through in a
number of years. The quiet, good-natured humor
shown by the majority of the class is its most potent
William' F. Kimberly, Jr.
"Say, what are you doing out of
Mike Kennedy, David Clarke
"So thafs what cretin means."
Peter Biltekoff, Phil More
A-L-M pattern drills
Ray Weil, Gil Hedstrom
"1 thought Peter Stuyvesant was a Dutch ma.rter."
. . ll day nfl for fl lady mznwd Betty
Kim Hall, Peter Stanley
Every year on a September Monday morning a
number of small boys arrives at the front doors of
Nichols School. This is the day that will mark the
beginning of their formal introduction to the school
and their period of orientation. It is always hoped that
this particular Monday will be the finest kind of bright
During the first weeks these boys are rather subdued
by the newness of things, but as time passes this very
newness diminishes too. When the weeks have rolled
around to Christmas recess, the personality of each
new boy has begun to emerge. During the latter
months of the school year that personality takes a
large step in the many steps leading to its full matura-
It is always a joy to encounter each new class.
Somehow each class is always different from its prede-
cessor. There is always the promise that from its ranks
the new "stars" will appear who will become future
Many teachers discover that at this age level the
student can become intensely interested and totally in-
volved in the new ideas he makeshis own. Watching
that happen is one of the most rewarding aspects of
X: "You'lI have to footnote that reference to Toynbee
A " Chip Williams, Mike Moot, Ted Walsh
Howard L Penny
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SEATED: Christopher Michel, Richard Coley, Bradley Cooke, George Collins, Robert Elmes,
Randolph Smith, Jadwin Cordes. STANDING: Peter Stanley, Melvin Davis, Julian Ambrus,
Thomas Grant, Michael Kelley, Thomas Jacobs, Kenneth Sullivan, David Parker, Timothy
McNamara, John Churchill, Roland Hayes, Michael Wolfsohn.
"T he dance should be 11 success-if sonic girls
Brad Cooke, Robert Elmes, George Collins
GEORGE W. COLLINS, JR., President
BRADLEY W. COOKE, ROBERT B. ELMES
The myriad duties facing this year's Junior School
Council have posed a great challenge to its nineteen
members. Operating on two levels, the Council fulfilled
its responsibility as an organizing and governing body
in the Junior School. On one level, the Council in-
itiated its proposed changes. On the other level, the
Council organized student activities in school and on
the extracurricular level. Running study halls smoothly
and efficiently was one of the duties which occupied
this year's Council. The organization also worked di-
rectly with the Upper School Charities Committee in
the collection of the yearly quota of charities pledges.
By organizing two extremely successful tea dances, the
Council has demonstrated its capacity to organize so-
cial activity. To the casual observer, the Council
seemed to operate as individuals. However, underlying
this appearance was the coordination and direction of
Mr. Hayes. Under his guidance, the potential of the
council members was channeled into the stream of re-
sponsible leadership, providing future leaders for the
"But why Ctlllyf I get II drink?"
David Moot, Jad Cordes
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MICHAEL ANDERSON, President
The primary concern of this year's
Junior School Glee Club has been to
eliect a transition from one- to two- or
three-part singing. By a constant drilling
of harmony parts in his own arrange-
ments, Mr. Herr has been able to over-
come the natural tendency to switch to a
melody part. Moreover, through personal
vigor and the choice of an exciting reper-
toire, he has instilled a unique esprit de
corps in this organization. The success of
this approach to singing has been dem-
onstrated the pride, enthusiasm, and mu-
sicianship shown by the songsters in their
The new Junior Sclmnl Give Club in action
"All here but tlzrec-or is it four?"
Peter Ambrus, Mike Anderson
FIRST ROW: Philip More, Calvin Brady, Douglas Bean, Robert Hayward, Peter Ambrus,
Michael Anderson, Clark Narins, Michael Marlette, John Gridley, David Gmen, Alexander
Williams. SECOND ROW: Stephen Fernow, Gordon Hayes, Michael Wolfsohn, Michael
Elmes, Peter Biltekoff, Douglas Olena, Julian Ambrus, Gilbert Hedstrom, Robert Miller,
Clinton Brown. David Niswander, Athan Demakos, Timothy Persons, Charles Duffy. THIRD
ROW: Appleton Fryer, George Tritsch, Edward Walsh, David Milton, William Rupp, Nelson
Graves, Henry Sheets, Michael Sheets, Christopher Adams, John Wickser, Northrup Knox.
ABSENT: David Loonsk.
FIRST ROW: Michael Kelley, Paul Backhurst, James Grant, Philip Faust, Robert Stevenson,
Robert Chapin, Michael James, Jeffrey Hall, Leon Smith. SECOND ROW: Frederick Mun-
schauer, Timothy Kochery, Douglas Stewart, Michael Greene, Randolph Smith, Thomas
Jacobs, Robert Elmes, Kevin Kelsey, Frederick Lyle, Matson Sibble. THIRD ROW: Kennth
Anthone. Peter Ambrus, Hugh MacCallum, Timothy Harvey, Lorne Weeks, Kenneth Sullivan,
Christopher Michel, Michael Anderson, Clark Narins, James Cambell, Steven Miller.
Again this year, the Junior School Debating Society received an enthusiastic
response. A large and interested audience of faculty members, sixth graders, Hrst
formers, and the more than thirty second formers of the Debating Society gathered
twice a week to hear four boys, in two teams, debate a wide variety of topics
according to intercollegiate format. Some subjects were frivolous, such as the
mandatory wearing of blazers to school, on the other hand, other topics of a more
serious nature, such as the control of nuclear weapons and United States interven-
tion in Southeast Asia, were also debated. The Debating Society has been success-
ful in giving its members experience in preparing a logical argument and present-
ing it before their peers.
Tinzekeepers prepare for upcoming debate.
Mike James, Mr. Johnson, Ken Anthone
"Ami another thing, my worthy opponenl says
Mike Kelley, Bob Chapin
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A O y
Far more than just an academic insti-
tution, Nichols School is concerned about
developing a boy's body and spirit as
well as his mind. We of the athletic de-
partment are responsible for seeing that
students develop their bodies, stay lit and
healthy, and have a good time during
their athletic period.
But the real value of the Nichols ath-
letic program lies in the development of
those several qualities which compose
character. Sports often succeed where so-
cial devices fail in helping a boy get
along with others. It is often through ath-
letics that av, boy gains confidence in him-
self and learns to give the full 1l0'Z: to-
ward the achievement of whatever goals
he has set for himself. Certainly athletics
is the best teacher of sportsmanship and
of the proper value of competition. Each
boy must learn that, although competi-
tion should never be met half-heartedly,
neither should the importance of victory
be over-emphasized, Long hours of prac-
tice teach a boy that improvement and
achievement do not come easily. The
universality of the axioms taught by ath-
letics explains the great interest we take
in our program.
Nichols teams are always competing
with groups much larger than our student
body. An excellent athletic plant, dedi-
cated coaches, and many enthusiastic
athletes make this competition possible.
Our fine facilities, much improved by the
Capital Fund Drive's new hockey rinks
and squash courts, provide Nichols with
a variety of sports remarkable for a
school of our size. Inspiring coaches, who
are also teachers, insure that each team
fulfills its potential.
Through this strong program we hope
to develop character by creating an at-
mosphere that never lets us do less than
Donald L. Waterman
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SEATED: Mike Kaney, Vic Ehre, Ed Cott, Ed Marlette, captain: Tim Kaney, Bill Bissett,
Paul Aversano. STANDING: Mr. Zeller, coach: Craig Johnston, manager: Ralph Gabarro.
Phil Brennan, Ray Peters, John Brucklier, Hank DePerro, Rick Goldberg. assistant manager:
Mr. Anderson, head coach.
BASEBALL CAPTURES INTERSTATE CHAMPIONSHIP
The varsity nine this year won the tirst Interstate Baseball Championship since
1951. Combining exceptional ball play with superb coaching, the Andersonmen
compiled a hne 12-3 record with no Interstate League losses. Despite what seemed
to be a slow start, the team, captained by Ed Marlette, soon began to function as
a unit and, consequently, to win games. The Green batters pounded opposing
pitchers for an excellent .332 average. Bill Bissett and Tim Kaney led all hitters
with averages of .429 and .425 respectively. Bissett also won the RBI champion-
ship while tying for the home run title with Ed Cott, Paul Aversano, Kaney, and
Marlette. Major league prospect Ray Peters headed the pitching staff with an
unblemished record of six victories against no defeats, winning all four Interstate
League contests. The entire pitching squad gave up a stingy average of but 1.4
earned runs per game. The extremely high percentage of returning varsity men
promises an equally good 1965 season.
Co-captain Col! rises to the occasion
Pre-game review of ground rules.
Ed Marlette, Ed Cott
Courageous bid for final pu!-out
Major League prospect picks up the signal.
Traveling A v gathers no loss.
Ed Coit, Paul Aversano
TRACK UNDEFEATED IN LOCAL COMPETITION
The 1964 varsity cindermen found themselves
blessed with the return of the majority of last year's
talent. Drawing upon both the strength of these veter-
ans and upon the ability of several new performers, the
team went undefeated in seven local meets and thus
continued to dominate local competition after last
year's fine record of 7-1. Three juniors, Karl Spangen-
berg, John Allen, and Co-captain-elect Nick Entrikin,
amassed the majority of the team's points. Spangen-
berg, the club's high scorer, consistently gained points
in the pole vault, the low hurdles, and the 880-yard
relay. Allen, clipping seconds off his sophomore times,
led the cindermen in the 100 and 200-yard dashes,
while Entrikin continued to show his prowess in the
grueling 440-yard run. Two outstanding sophomores
turned in record-breaking performances during the
year. Grant Hennigar, who participated in several field
events, set a new triple jump record with a leap of
40' 3". Dick Oleksiak, Interstate blue ribbon winner,
cleared the high jump bar at 5'1l" for another new
record. Equally strong in the running events, the Big
Green cindermen established a new mile medley relay
time of 3157.8 and consistently challenged the existing
880 relay record. With the return of several strong
lettermen in the sprints, the distances, and the jumping
events, the '65 track men have a good chance of re-
maining undefeated in local contests. Also, with a new
winter track program, Coach Pedersen hopes to in-
crease the power of next year's track team, aiming at a
better Interstate standing.
C o-caplain-elect embraces victory
Nick Entrikin, John Allen
FIRST ROW: Jim Thompson, Sam Dold, Karl Spangenberg Scott Smith Jeff Birtch captain
Nick Entrikin, Dave Ament, Terry Williams, John Allen. SECOND ROW: Mr. Pedersen,
head coach: Mr. Schlopy, coach: Don Uhl, Grant I-Iennigar, Francis Smith, Rick Gretz,
Robert Rahn, Steve Buck, Dick Oleksiak, John Ericsson, Jon Wright, Jim Paul, Dick Bern-
hardt, John Stanley, Bill Genrich, Mr. Waterman, coach: George Pyron, manager. THIRD
ROW: Carl Reed, Thoma Johnson, Dale Lieberman, Dave Kiely. Dave Simoson, Craig
Butler, Randy Gretz, Bill Kruger.
54 University School
15 W Nichols
"I think 1 told them Tltursduyf'
Coaches Schlopy and Pedersen
Sant tries 11 feet. Cindermen strain for record-breaking relay.
Sam Dold Bill Genrich, Jim Paul
Birtch wins at 5 '8
FIRST ROW: Mr. Fox. coach: Tom Crane, Tom Kaplan, Ted Rumsey, Ward Hamlin, Ed
Kellogg, captain: Barney Prentice. SECOND ROW: Tobey Llop, manager: Steve Fox, Richie
Hayes, Larry Landy, Bim Bowen.
TENNIS TEAM IMPROVES, GAINS EXPERIENCE
Greatly weakened by the loss of '63's top five players, Varsity Tennis rallied to
a fairly respectable 6-9 record. Underdogs from the start, the netmen were unable
to win in Interstate competition, but came within a set of downing Shady Side in a
very strong ill wind. Although defeated for the first time in three years by local
schools, the netters maintained a winning 6-5 record in the Buffalo area. Captain
Ed Kellogg at first singles was the mainstay of the team, demonstrating throughout
the season the consistency which the team as a whole lacked. In this respect the
team paid heavily in several close matches for their youthful inexperienceg rarely
were all the players at their peaks in the same match. This year was definitely a
building year, and the prospects for the '65 season, Mr. Fox's twenty-first as
tennis coach, look considerably brighter because two thirds of the present squad,
including four starters, is returning.
Barney sets for cross-court volley
Tom Crane, Barney Prentice
Coach sets up foxy strategy.
Coach Fox and team
Hayes displays versatile volleying.
St. Joseph's C.I.
KeIl0gg's serve breaks fast
Fullback fights for dayliglu.
By late August some sixty varsity football aspirants
were hard at work preparing themselves for the fall
season ahead. The returning talent and experience au-
gured favorably for the development of this year's
team. After the third straight victory, over Olean, hopes
began mounting for a championship year. The Inter-
state opener against U.S. quickly extinguished any
such expectations. By the fourth game injuries had ac-
counted for the inactivation of several players. Only
through the inspired efforts of many players in key
situations was the team able to maintain balance and
produce a meritorious record of 6 wins, 2 losses, and a
second place tie with Shadyside in the Interstate
A high-scoring offense and a stubborn defense were
the formula for success on six different occasions. The
conservative single wing accounted for a total of 176
points in eight contests. High-scorer Grant Hennigar,
Captain-elect Jon Wright, and sophomore Greg Conrad
contributed greatly to the success of the offensive unit.
The defensive team led by Co-captain Luke Moore and
Henry DePerro grudgingly surrendered only ll t.d.'s
to the opposition all season. The fine performance of
those mentioned and many more helped produce a
strong Nichols team in 1964.
FOOTBALL SURGES TO 6-2 DESPITE INJURIES
FIRST ROW: Tim Kaney, Paul Aversano, Chris Greene, Grant l-Iennigar, Jim Coward, Paul
Propis. Vic Ehre, Terry Williams. SECOND ROW: Glenn Leak, numngerg Jeff DeMunn, Rich
Hayes, Dick Hinkley, Nick Entrikin, Luke Moore, co-captaing Karl Spangenberg, co-captain:
Chuck Glagolich, Bill Genrich, John Allen, Jeff Zoller, Burt Dougherty, manager. THIRD
ROW: Mr. Pedersen, head coaclz: Mr. Fitzhenry, coach, Mr. Schlopy, coach: Dick Roberts,
Chip Coley. Jim MacLeod, Scott Smith, Bruce Buyers, Dick Oleksiak, Bruce Gruber, Dave
Broadway, Mike Kaney, Jeff Weeks, Bill Pettit, George Kreiner. FOURTH ROW: Tom Miles,
Jim Thompson, Tom Bukaty, John Stanley, Dave Quackenbush, Greg Conrad, John Brucklier,
Henry DePerro, ABSENT: Jon Wright, Paul Mancuso.
Tailback Tim drives for Jive.
Bill Genrich, Tim Kaney, Jon Wright
6 Un. of Toronto School
Two-back's block springs Spang around end.
Hank DePerro, Jon Wright, Karl Spangenberg, Grant Hennigar
University School 29
6 West Seneca
0 Western Reserve
Huskies rush reverse pass.
l nnuug' .11 ' mn 1-ani
C 0-captain displays reckless abandon.
With a backbone of nine returning lettermen, the
1964 Zellermen continued their unprecedented success
of the past two years. Winning their first four games of
the season, the hooters extended their undefeated skein
to thirty-seven games, thereby setting a Western New
York record for wins without a loss. Throughout the
rest of the season the team continued this high level of
performance, losing only two games on the way to a
third consecutive Interstate League cup.
The success of this year's varsity is due in great part
to the defensive unit built by Head Coach Zeller. Op-
posing linemen first had to crack the halfback line of
Tom Danforth, John Brizdle, and Mark "Walter', Fen-
nie. Behind the first line of defense lay the nearly im-
penetrable barrier of fullbacks Sam Dold and Co-cap-
tain Bill Bergantz, who was voted Most Valuable
Player for his all-round abilities. Goalie Kevin O'Hara,
allowing only nine goals throughout the entire season,
provided the final touch to this sextet of defensive
giants, The offense, coached by Mr. Fernow, was able
to provide the winning goals on the strength of such
linemen as wingers Tom Kaplan and Co-captain Dave
Ament, and inners Nick Rumsey and Captain-elect
SOCCER SECURES THIRD CONSECUTIVE I.S. L. WIN
FIRST ROW: Phil Brennan, Randy Gretz, Sam Dold, Dave
Ament, co-captain: Bill Bergantz, co-captaing Tom Danforth,
Tom Kaplan, Nick Rumsey. SECOND ROW: Mr. Zeller, head
coach: Bruce Keiser, managerg Randy Borzilleri, John Brizdle,
Francis Smith, Kevin O'Hara, Rick Gretz, Jeff Hoffman, Bob
Ament, Jamie Bryce, manager: Mr. Fernow, coach. THIRD
ROW: George Bergantz, Jim Biltekoff, Gene Warner, Mike
Hayes, Mark Donaldson, Ralph Gabarro. Mark Fennie, Perry
Bill Bergantz Jim Biltekoff Mark Fenme
A shot in rlze dark
Tom Kaplan, Rick Gretz, Nick Rumse
FIRST ROW: Mike Kaney,
captain: Tim Kaney, Hank De-
Perro, Larry Dautch, Ralph
Gabarro, Grant Hennigar, Bob
Cozzens, assistant manager:
Bill Kruger, manager. SEC-
OND ROW: Mr. Anderson,
coachg Nick Entrikin, .lim
MacLeod, Ed Cott, Ray Peters,
Dick Oleksiak, Bill Pettit, John
Waggoner, Bruce Gruber, stat-
MPHS, GAINS UNDEFEATED SEASON
A strong defense, skillful rebounding, a determined offense, and scoring balance
-these were the keys to Nichols' most successful basketball season since the
l930's. Undefeated in all of its eighteen contests, the cagers swooped to an undis-
puted Interstate League championship by solidly trouncing their fellow Leaguers.
The opening games of the season set a note of guarded optimism, later victories,
particularly in Interstate competition, added a spirit of jubilation, which reached a
peak in the impressive victory over the traditional rival, Cranbrook. Coach Ander-
son attributed the team's resounding success to its desire to win, a spirit present
throughout the season. This year's Jolly Green Giants, a taller team than usual,
took advantage of superior height on many occasions. Ray Peters and Dick
Oleksiak bossed the boards, while Tim Kaney and Ed Cott shared the scoring load.
Hank DePerro, backcourt stalwart, displayed fine ball-handling and passing ability.
The return of ten lettermen should provide an equally strong team next year.
Cort twists through hungry Cranes.
Q-ball eludes foe in drive for two.
Tim Kaney, Hank DePerro
Ed Cott, Tim Kaney
University of Toronto School
University of To
FIRST ROW: John Brucklier, Mark Fennie, caplaing Bill Bergantz, Tom Danforth, Bruce
Buyers, Karl Spangenberg, Kevin O'Hara. SECOND ROW: Jon Wright, Chip Coley, Tom
Kaplan, Vic Ehre, Mr. Truscott, coaclzp Brett Markel, manager: Mr. Dashnaw, head coach.
THIRD ROW: Phil Brennan, Dave Broadway, Luke Moore.
HOCKEY SWEEPS TO IMPRESSIVE VICTORIES
0'Hara thwarts Oakwoud attempt.
All-around team balance best typiiies this year's
Varsity Hockey team. The team started slowly by plac- 1
ing sixth in the Lawrenceville Tournament. Post-tour- X
ney illnesses and injuries also hampered the team.
After the 4-2 loss to Oakwood, the team began to gel
and display its potential, losing only two games and
winning seven, a season record of 9-6-1. The biggest
win of the season was the 5-1 drubbing of U.T.S. This
was the first time that Nichols had ever beaten U.T.S.
on their own ice. A real stand-out for the entire season
was Captain Mark Fennie, one of the best goalies
Nichols has had for many years. The high-scoring line
was the senior line of Tom Danforth, Bruce Buyers,
and Kevin O'Hara, which collectively accounted for
sixty points. The team work displayed by this line ex-
emplifies the spirit and unity of this team as a whole.
Nichols forwards intercepted at mid-ice
Kevin O'Hara, Tom Danforth
Green linemen scramble for score.
Nichols 5 0
Westdale 4 2
Belmont Hill 2 1
Nichols 4 l
Milton 4 2
Nichols 3 3
Oakwood 4 2
Nichols 3 1
Nichols 4 0
Nichols 5 l
Bloor 4 2
Nichols 5 2
Nichols 6 2
Nichols 6 0
Ridley 1 0
Nichols 6 2
University of Toronto School
R. H. King
University of Toronto School
J on Wright, Tom Kaplan
Goalie slides for save.
Forward eludes befuddled Bloor.
The athletes of the Three Sport Varsity Club accounted for much of the success
of all the varsity teams this year. Each member of this club won a varsity letter in
three consecutive seasons from last spring through this winter. Four seniors and
five juniors make up the club's membership of nine, three of whom are varsity
captains. These three-sport letter winners are leaders on the athletic field as well as
idols of many underclassmen and Nichols sports fans. As in the past, the members
of this year's Three Sport Varsity Club represent the outstanding athletic talent of
Tim Kaney, Tom Kaplan, Phil Brennan, Luke Moore, Nick Entrikin, Karl Spangenberg, Mike
Kaney, Hank DePerro, Dick Oleksiak.
Football 63, 64
Basketball 64, 65
Baseball 64, 65
Soccer 63, 64
Hockey 64, 65
Tennis 64, 65
Soccer 63, 64
Hockey 63, 64, 65
Baseball 64, 65
Football 62, 63, Co-captain 64
Hockey 64, 65
Track 63, 64, 65
Football 63, 64
Basketball 63, 64, 65
Track 63, 64, Co-captain 65
Football 62, 63, 64
Hockey 64, 65
Track 62, 63, 64, 65
Basketball 64, 65
Track 63, 64, 65
Football 63, 64
Basketball 63, 64, C
Baseball 63, 64, 65
Football 63, 64
Basketball 64, 65
Baseball 64, 65
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Ted Jewett, Toby Michel. Tod Wheeler, Mark Mugler. Perry Cooke, Mr,
. . TENNIS 1964
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F our-back free on end sweep.
Jeff Weeks, Doug Seamans, Dick Roberts
Hall harassed on 70-pass.
David Hall, Ed David, Jeff DeMunn
. . FOOTBALL
Won l-Lost 3-Tied 1
FIRST ROW: Bill Watson, managerp Ernie Blackman, Carl Reed, Carl Lambein, Dale
Haidvogel, Jimmy Dunn, Tyler Carlucci, Frank Rapalje. SECOND ROW: Peter Gow. man-
agerg Bob Cozzens, Steve Walczak, Eddy David, Jon Nelson, Doug Seamans, David Hall. Neil
Montone, Mr. McNairy, coach.
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FIRST ROW: Phil Meech, John Stanley, John Mitchell, Sam Dold, capminp Dick Bernhardt,
Dave Quackenbush, Gene Warner. SECOND ROW: John Levi, manager, George Bergantz,
Tom Crane, Charlie Tracy, Jim Coward, Rex Harriott, Mike Pastor, Mr. Strachan, coach.
THIRD ROW: Perry Cooke, Bob Rahn, Mike Hayes, Marc Donaldson, Dick Roberts.
Quack fires goalward.
Struggle to make a pass
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Jacobs backlzands for
Charlie Jacobs, Jeff Weeks
Mr. Gurney, coachg Jeff Weeks, Bim Bowen, Bill Bissett, Nick Rumsey, captain: Rich
Hayes, Charlie Jacobs, Dave Arbesman, Ted Jewett, Rick Benson, Mr. Fox, head
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"Bend your arm for riposte."
Dr. Pokay, Bruce Keiser
Julian Fisher, Bruce Keiser, John MacCallum, Bob Lieberman, Dr. Pokay, coach.
SEATED: J ohn Danforth,
Mike Perlino, Charlie Jacobs,
Rick Ohler, Tony Jewett, Scott
James, Brian Patterson.
STANDING: George Collins,
Jim Campbell, Don Nenno,
nmnager: Kip Weeks, Brad
Cooke, Roh Elmes. Phil Faust,
Mr. Ohler, mach.
FO RTI-I SOCCER
Home plate .rlide up.ret.r Stella Niagara.
FIRST ROW: Peter Faust, Fred Lyle, Dave Anderson, Jad
Cordes, Buz Nickerson, Greg Pauly, Pete Hutton, Randy
Smith, Tom Jacobs, Steve Fernow, Mike James. SECOND
ROW: Mr. Kimberly, coach, Phil Faust, Dave Parker, Chris
Michel, Andy Rich, Hugh MacCallum, Charlie Blaine, Larry
Wilson, Tom Grant, nmnager. THIRD ROW: George Collins,
Bruce Patterson, Peter Dyett, Allan Siegner, Dick Goldstein,
Eli Tubbs, Alec Creighton, Bill Gisel, Ken Anthone.
Fourth T enm stars mlley on break-away drive
Fred Lyle, Pete Dyett
FO RTH TRACK
KNEELING: Alex Creighton, Jim
Cowper, Fred Hunt, Randy Smith,
Tom Ernst, Kevin Kelsey, Bobby
Dautch, Tony Gautier, Leon Smith.
STANDING: Mr. Dashnaw, coach:
Vic Ament, Paul Schmidt, Tommy
Watkins, Mike O'Connell, Tim
Schaeffer, Ken Sullivan, Justin White,
Rennie Montgomery, Bill Botsford,
Deke Karzon, John Addington.
C owper cops thirty feel.
FIRST ROW: Al Thompson, Tom Watkins, Harvey Goldstein, Bill Botsford, Deke Karzon,
Scott James, Justin White. SECOND ROW: Mr. Strachan, coach: Bob Anthone, manager,-
Chris Stanley, Tim Schaeffer, Frank Kaunitz, George Kloepfer, Arnold Berman, Paul Tarlow
ski, Max Davis, Mr. Gerard, coach. THIRD ROW: Geoff Wattles, Tom Ernst, John Adding
ton, Jim Cowper, Don Nenno.
Won 5-Lost l-Tied 0
An Ernst effort.
FIRST ROW: Bob Stevenson, Tim Harvey, Dick Coley, Brad Cooke, Ken Sullivan, Doug
Stewart, Fred Hunt, Rob Elmes, Lome Weeks. SECOND ROW: Mr. Dashnaw, coach: Terry
Kaney, Art Cryer, Roger Schintzius, Ted Cart, Pete Kinkel, Fred Berman, Ed Woltiey, Mr.
Truscott, coach. THIRD ROW: Bruce Koren, Al Baker, Kevin Kelsey, Dave Lowell, Tim
Persons, Dave Lewis, Jerry Grant.
Big Green in roll-out run
Won 2-Lost 3-Tied 0
Driving through for the firri down
FIRST ROW: Clark Narins, Max Becker, Jeff Hall, Piper Stevens, Dave Moot, Leon Smith
Carl Bolduc, Mike Walsh, Rhys Townsend. SECOND ROW: Mr. Ohler, coach,' Dan Roblin
Steve Bangert, Bip Feine, Pete Peterson, Tim McNamara, John Churchill, Larry Skerker, Mr
Gerard, coach. THIRD ROW: John Waters, Pete Demakos, Fred Munschauer, John Gridley
Bill Brouse, Charley Stathacos, Dave Nichols, Mike Bartlett.
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Jerry Grant, manager.
FO RTH HOCKEY
Hunt winds up for blazing rush. Won 7-Lost 4-Tied 0
FIRST ROW: Peter Hutton, Jad Cordes, Fred Hunt, co-captaing Brad Cooke, co-captain:
Dick Coley, Steve Fernow. SECOND ROW: Mr. Ohler, coacl1,' Alec Creighton, Mike Walsh,
Eli Tubbs, Mike Kelly, Chris Michel, Piper Stevens, Ed Woltiey, Phil Faust, Max Becker,
FIRST ROW: Peter Hutton, Peter Kinkel, Doug Stewert, David Moot, Steve Fernow. SEC-
OND ROW: Mr. Kimberly, coach: Bill Gisel, Charlie Blaine, Dave Parker, John Hurley, Rhys
Townsend, John Waters. THIRD ROW: Kip Weeks, Andy Rich, Rob Elmes, captain: Rog
Schintzius, Kevin Kelsey, Mike James, manager.
Won 4-Lost 5-Tied 0
Kelsey feints F or! Erie hopeful
FIRST ROW: Chip Williams, David Mindell, Mike Moot, Ted Walsh, Rusty Collins, Vinny
Davis, Jim Bergantz, Ray Weil, Rennie Merritt, David Niswander, Julian Ambrus. SECOND
ROW: Dick Lewis, manager: Steve Becker, Ed Hyde, John Jacobs, Larry Robb, Mike
Marlette, Jake Dann, Bob Barton, Mike Kennedy, Mike Elmes, Phil More, Dave Scamurra.
THIRD ROW: Rolly Hayes, Nelson Graves, Pete Stanley, Kim Hall, Bill Rupp, Tom Street,
Dave Patterson, Cal Brady, Benny Sheets, Mr. Gerard, coach.
Won 3-Lost 3-Tied 0
FIRST ROW: Brad Streeter, Dave
Kennedy, David Clauss, Clinton
Brown, Gil Hedstrom, Doug Bean,
Pete Biltekoff, Jim Orlin, Appleton
Fryer, Dave Moore, Jim Sciandra.
SECOND ROW: Doug Waagen,
Brad Hibbs, Rob Miller, Mike Wolf-
sohn, Jim Adamson, John Gridley,
Roffo Oshei, Bill Spaulding, Larry
Klein, Mike Sheets. THIRD ROW:
Mr. Waterman, coach: Dave Loonsk,
Dave Gruen, Mark Uncapher, David
Aquilina, Charles Diefendorf, Stuart
Hamill, Chris Adams, Phil Wickser,
Norty Knox, Mr. Mancuso, coach.
Forwards fight for puck.
Mike Marlette, Dave Kennedy
Defense forces opponent into corner.
Peter Biltekoff, Michael Sheets
Wing rurns corner in intramural battle.
Brian Baird, Jeff Harvey
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Neiman strains for rerurn volley.
Bruce Keiser, Rick Benson
I T R A R A L S flilfeolgirlxeivlliglagxierson
Lieberman gains control in 50-50.
Jeff Harvey, Jim Franklin, Bob Lieberman, Fred Laub
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Mr. and Mrs. Welling W. Adams
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Adamson, Jr.
Dr. and Mrs. Kenneth M. Alford
Dr. and Mrs. Carl E. Arbesman
Mr. and Mrs. Owen B. Augspurger, Jr
Mrs. Cameron Baird
Mr. William C. Baird
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Baker
Dr. Charles F. Becker
Mr. and Mrs. Elbert S. Bennett, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Melvyn Berman
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Biltekoif
Dr. and Mrs. Paul K. Birtch
Mr. and Mrs. William F. Bissett
Dr. and Mrs. Charles R.lBorzilleri
Dr. and Mrs. M. E. Bretschger
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Buyers
Mr. and Mrs. Hazard K. Campbell
The Campus Corner
E. T. Clauss 8L Co., Inc.
Dr. and Mrs. George L. Collins, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry W. Comstock
Dr. and Mrs. Walter E. Constantine
Charles F. Damm, Inc.
In memory of Alexander P. Dann
Mr. and Mrs. Jesse C. Dann, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Davis
Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Demakos
Mr. Charles R. Diebold
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Diefendorf
Mr. and Mrs. Albert W. Dold
Mr. and Mrs. David K. Donaldson
Mr. and Mrs. Paul P. Dosberg
Mrs. Charles G. Duffy, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. James E. Dunn
Mr. and Mrs. James G. Dyett
Dr. and Mrs. Wilbur J. Fisher
Mr. and Mrs. Manly Fleischmann
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Galvin
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Gelman
Mr. and Mrs. Willard A. Genrich
Mr. and Mrs. George Glagolich
Dr. and Mrs. Cliiford G. Glaser
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Goldberg
Dr. and Mrs. Kenneth Goldstein
Dr. and Mrs. Philip Goldstein
Mrs. Peter Gow
Dr. and Mrs. Donald W. Hall
Dr. and Mrs. Melvin Hamill
Mr. and Mrs. W. Kelley Hannan
Miss Leslie Dean Hanifen
Mr. Herbert F. Harvey
Wm. Hengerer Portrait Studio
Mr. and Mrs. Dean R. Hill
Mr. and Mrs. Karl H. Hinke
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Hudson
Mr. and Mrs. James G. Hurley
Mr. and Mrs. John L . Hurley
Mr. and Mrs. Russell J. Hutton
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. J ewett
Mr. Frank M. Keane
Mr. and Mrs. N. Michael Keiser
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore G. Kenefick
Mr. and Mrs. David D. Kennedy
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kirschenbaum
Dr. and Mrs. Murray J. Klauber
Dr. and Mrs. Edmund Klein
Mr. and Mrs. Northrup R. Knox
Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Kreiner
Mr. Albert H. Laub
Mr. and Mrs. David J. Laub
Dr. and Mrs. Glenn H. Leak
Mr. and Mrs. John J. Lenahan
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Levick
Mr. and Mrs. Norman Lewis
Mr. and Mrs. Manuel C. T. Llop
Mrs. William E. Lyle
Dr. and Mrs. George H. Marcy
Mr. and Mrs. Eugene F. McCarthy
Mrs. Harris McCarthy
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony L. Mikulec
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond T. Miles
Mr. and Mrs. Garfield L. Miller, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lang Miller
Mr. and Mrs. Richard E. Moot
Mr. and Mrs. Louis B. Morrison
Mr. and Mrs. Milton W. Mugler, Jr
Dr. and Mrs. S. Robert Narins
Dr. and Mrs. Donald J. Nenno
Dr. and Mrs. David H. Nichols
Mr. Frederick C. Obersheimer
Mr. and Mrs. Richard F. Oleksiak
Mr. and Mrs. James W. Oppenheimer
Joseph Palanker and Sons
Mr. and Mrs. Karr Parker, Jr.
Dr. and Mrs. Robert J. Patterson
Mr. and Mrs. Nelson Pauly
Mr. Hubert L. Perry
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Phillips
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Pitterman
Mr. and Mrs. John Propis
Mr. and Mrs. John M. Quackenbush
Mr. and Mrs. George F. Rand
Dr. and Mrs. Clyde L. Randall
Mrs. Walter B. Robb
Frederick J. Ross, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Paschal C. Rubino
Dr. and Mrs. Vincent Scamurra
Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Scheu
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard B. Schintzius
Dr. and Mrs. Harold T. Schweitzer
Mr. and Mrs. Henry B. Sheets
Mr. and Mrs. Edward M. Sibble
Dr. and Mrs. Allan W. Siegner
Mr. and Mrs. Graham Wood Smith
Dr. and Mrs. Henry Lee Smith, Jr.
Mrs. Henry Oliver Smith
Mr. and Mrs. Frank A. Spangenberg, Jr
Mr. and Mrs. Dean Stathacos
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond D. Stevens
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond D. Stevens, Jr.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph T. J. Stewart
Mr. and Mrs. Franz T. Stone
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Street
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel B. Streeter
Mr. and Mrs. Harlan J. Swift
Dr. and Mrs. Sigmund A. Tarlowski
Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Tracy
Mr. and Mrs. George J. Trimper
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin W. Uhl
Mr. and Mrs. Henry D. Waters
Mr. and Mrs. Crawford Wettlaufer
Mr. and Mrs. John A. Williams
Mr. William H. Wilson
Mr. and Mrs. Horace C. Winch
R. G. Wright Company
Your Complete Satisfaction ls Assured With
Our Building Experience, Engineering Know-How and Unsurpassed
Reliability . . . all add up to the most value for your building dollar.
CONSTRUCTIONEERING by SIEGFRIED belongs in your building plans.
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SIEGFRIED CCDNSTRUCTICN CO., INC.
6 N. PEARI. STREET BUFFALO 2, NEW YORK
""""' . 1
,WAl -ff ' space
. BELL. AE COMPANY
Dlvlslou OF BELL AERoePAcE conPonA1'noN -A COMPANY
3 . Am: August Feine 8m Sons
L .o9?i S,.3 Company
S T E E L
fa Ornamental . . .Structural
-r MA Warehouse
' 140 TERRACE BUFFALO, N. ,Y
487 elmwood avenue buffalo, new york 14222 Phone TL 6-3000
ess on-no STREET
Established I902 TL 4.5295
THE GENESEE PICTURE FRAME COMPANY
Pictures - Moldings - Frames
I5?-I54 EAST GENESEE STREET lBeIween Oulr and Elml
BUFFALO 3, NEW YORK
HODGE FLORISTS INC.
also DELAWARE AT TUPPER
STATLER HILTON LOBBY
Kuunou elnqdu - Plapnoaifn, Fare.
2315 DELAWARE AVENUE
BUFFALO I6. NEW YORK:
L. FOSTER SI MONS
Niagara Lubricant Co., Inc.
Automotive 8: Industrial Lubricants
TA 2-2300 Est. 1925
Buffalo 6, New York
F OR accurate, intelligent reporting that
will increase your understanding of im-
portant events of this complex World,
BUFFALO EVENING NEWS
One of fhe Na1'ion's Greaf Newspapers
MOBIL OIL COMPANY
A Division of Socony Mobil Oil Company, Inc
Max Ka ol e t
Taifor anal Cfotlzier
CARLTON A. ULLRICH
FUNERAL HOME, INC.
ees Main sweet NL 2-0130 "Se'vfCe 'O 'he LM"g,'
East Aurora, N. Y.
3272 Bailey Avenue 833-3577
Armstrong-Roth-Cady Co., I na ,L
930 MARINE TRUST BLDG
BUFFALO 3. N. Y
SMITH METAL ARTS CO.,
"Master Craftsmen in Fine Metalsu 8'
1721 ELMWOOD AVENUE
BUFFALO 7, N. Y.
1469 HERTEL AVENUE
BUFFALO, NEW YORK
Be a lanes- Rich Family
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Call TT 3-4080 For Service
Compliments of x iiiii iiiiisi
cum crwisfyl mp J. C. STEPHENS MOTOR CORP.
3484 MAIN ST.
RICH MARINE SALES
1875 Niagara St.-ft. of Hamilton St.
Opposife U. B. Campus
Chris Craft - Lyman - Crestliner Boats
Mercury Outboard Motors THUNDERBIRD FALCON GALAXIE
Mercury Cruiser, Inboardf Outboard
"Headquarters for Happy Boating"
SERVICE SYSTEMS, INC.
IEyo Plvyuieinnd PRESCRIPTIONS FILLED
BROKEN LENSES DUPLICATED
ARTIFICIAL EYES EXPERTLY FITTED
FRANK cf L
TICAL CO., INC.
691 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. 1.4203
suse umcme .Q th. 2 senrmm. Lors
Cfimplimems Of ass .na evo MAIN STREET
REGINALD M. SEMMENS JOSEPH A. SCI-IUELER
JOSEPH DAVIS, INC.
Contractors of Heating,
Air Conditioning, and
Automatic Sprinkler Systems
Hi-Fi and Radio Systems
747 Main Street TL 4-2125
AURORA TIRE CENTER INC.
Name Brand New Tires
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Lyle Always on Sale
23 Pine Street NL 2-3835
Fresh Cut Meats - Groceries
Produce - Frozen Foods, Etc.
Jim McKenna and Joe Cutrona
2019 South Park Avenue TA 2-3223
28 Ylurs Of
'A' IIARLEI near
'k AIRPORT PLAZA wow nn.
f in new
A1280 JEFFERSUI 'A' LAUREL
'k338 GEIITRAL DUNKW
.I NIAGARA FALLS
They re ALL
QP 5 BUFFALO-OWNED
' and theyre Boosting
westean New YORK Q0
around the WORLD! '
CHISHOLM-RYDER COMPANY, INC., NIAGARA FALLS, N. Y.
Recognized internationally as designers and manufacturers of CRCO
Food Processing Machinery and Mechanical Harvesting Equipment.
Also manufactured under license in England, France and Belgium for distri-
bution in Europe and in Argentina for South America.
Cl-IISHOLM-RYDER OF CANADA, LTD., NIAGARA FALLS, ONT.
Selling Western New York built CRCO Harvesting and Food Proc-
essing Equipment throughout Canada and the Commonwealth.
K. R. WILSON Division
CHISHOLM-RYDER COMPANY, INC.
ARCADE, NEW YORK
Designers and builders ofa complete line of Hydraulic
Presses and Special Machinery for industry requiring
high tonnage capabilities.
P R E M A X Division
CHISHOLM-RYDER COMPANY, INC.
NIAGARA FALLS, NEW YORK
Fabricators of light hardware, antennas, proprietory
products and military components.
cHlsHoi.M-RYDER coMPANv. mc.
Conveniently located in the North Central United States
for sales and service of CRCO Food Processing Ma-
chinery and Harvesting Equipment.
RENT-IT, INC., Division
CHISHOLM-RYDER COMPANY, mc.
NIAGARA FALLS, NEW YORK
Leasing machinery and capital equipment to industry.
PUNCH PRODUCTS CORPORATION, BUFFALO 6, NEW YORK.
Designers and manufacturers of standard Unitized Hole Punching and Notch-
ing Equipment used domestically and world-wide in metal fabrication.
All the above are affiliates of NIAGARA FRONTIER INDUSTRIES, INC.
"Buying from RAY WEIL is Worthwhile"
RAY WEIL CHEVROLET
1200 Main corner Barker
C0mP'imen'f of Euvuwoon FLOWER
2089 Delaware of Amherst
976 Elmwood Ave.
Day or Nile-885-0947
cor. Bidwell Pkwy.
if no answer-684-3225
Buffalo, New York
Est. 1903 we telegraph flowers
TINNEY CADILLAC CORPORATION
2421 MAIN ST. BUFFALO 14, N. Y.
Fresh Cut Meats, Groceries,
Produce, Frozen Foods, Etc.
Jim McKenna 8. Joe Cutronc
2019 South Park Ave.
FAILING OPTICAL CO.
166 Franklin St.
Buttclo, New York
Seth A. Hall Edw. B. Cooke
Van Slyke Pharmacies, Inc
prescription dept.:1569 Hertel Ave.
phone: TF 6-3130
214 Elmwood Avenue at North
prescription dept.: TT 4-7720
Van SIyke's Del Drugs, Inc.
3497 Delaware Ave. in Kenmore
phone: TR 5-aaaa
:vs FUN TO DRNE. . .
The Elmwood Franklin
KDS F2 5
b'I , Inc.
Bob Barton Oldsmo I e COTTRELL
NXWS sus SERVICE, mc.
Lockport, N. Y.
Safe and Dependable
School and Charter Service
Compliments of l
F. C. Deemer Gas Company f
VILLAGE PRIME MEATS
Specializing in I
Barbecued Hams-Homemade Sausage-Prime Beef
5546 MAIN STREET WILLIAMSVILLE
F a C I n g As the future catches up with you, and confronts
you with the serious responsibilities of citizenship and
F o r w a r d leadership in your community, a savings account at
WESTERN will be an important factor toward your
security and peace of mind . . .
You will find banking at Western Savings particu-
larly satisfying because of the many savings bank
services designed especially for you.
The Friendly Bank
for the Entire Family
O F B U F F A L O
Member Federal Deposit lnxurance Corporation
Compliments of Compliments of
Dr. and Mrs. Lafayette Radio
Allan V' Gibbons Hi-Fi and Radio Systems
747 Main Street TL 4-2125
if E, .f pair '
ON THE NEW
DELUXE 410 I
' OFFICE ELECTRIC '
Make perfect correc- '
tions every time just
by pushing a button!
NEW IDEA! Two ribbons! ONE a
carbon ribbon to print perfect letters
you'II be proud of!! TWO a Fabric
ribbon and adhesive ribbon to type out
Want to see how it
works? CALL TODAY.
Manager SMC Corporation
Mr. and Mrs. Victor T. Ehre
Harold C. Brown 81 Co., Inc
1114 LIBERTY BANK BLDG
BUFFALO, NEW YORK
phone TT 5-0205
Burt's Odorless Dry Cleaners
752 Elmwood Ave.
"Choose your cleaners as you
choose your garments."
D NORM'S QUALITY
Choice Prime Meats
1006 ELMWOOD AVENUE
THE TUDOR SHOP
1124 Elmwood Ave.
Warcls Pharmacy lnc.
Call us for ony drugstore need!
Prescriptions culled for ond delivered
916 Elmwood Avenue
Compliments of Compliments of
GiIbert's Barber Shop
HoHman's Kosher Meats 21 T5 Delflwvfe Avenue
940 Elmwood Avenue TT 5-was l G. voskefschsan TR 7.9205
"Buffalo's Most Popular Barber Shop!"
Compliments of the Radio Club
WAQAHP WA2MX.l WAZTUE
A. T. SUPPLY, INC. Complimenfsof
7 Terrace Buffalo
my 92 fag
General Insurance Factoring
816 KENMORE AVENUE BUFFALO, NEW YORK
DELAWARE CAMERA MART
2635 Delaware Avenue TR 7-3317
"Everything photographic for professional and amateur use
Delaware at Amherst
TR 3-4221 BuFfulo, New York
CHESTER 0. GALE
Mr. and Mrs.
Herman P. Loonsk
RIVERSIDE MEN'S SHOP
.m mn X
,. .M .
W. A,,....-.--isa-I Ill llll 'I-H--M
" "i5E'Ennlllllllllllu ff.: -
I Irf3,,gg..a.-gge:1'!e:Qa--g,.f4.ig:.E. .- -I
X I 'lll ,T I Ill: 'I .mu lf'
. . , ill1ll,lli ll1ll
MfH"'F I A --
TONAWANDA STREET, CORNER ONTARIO
"The Smartest Shop In Town"
1478 Hertel Avenue TF 6-9180
FRED RON EKER'S
on . ' Shop
T WILLIAMSVILLE, NEW YORK
Mr. and Mrs. I.eo Chapin
T. C. Tanke, Inc.
BuFfaIo's Leading Jewelers
0 Diamonds 0 Silverware
0 Watches 0 Clocks
0 Jewelry 0 Engraving.
382 Main St. 557 Main St.
and accessories tor
college and career men.
Hoover and Strong
119 West Tupper Street
575 Howard Street
Buffalo, New York
620 Winslow Avenue
Buffalo, New York l42'Il
Schuele and Company
Richard H. Baer Charles E. Davis
TYPING AT HALF
K' - 4
. .- .22 ,
SMH-5.gc3zoNA ' CALL TODAY!
mgz.i:":s:':'aer..zau.: Wvlfer Wysvchvnskl
keyboard! Has Changeable
Type" for typing special
y h I h ll pace key,
I I h k p er,6rB-
p I I and much,
h ' 5250
I N C .
Complete Garage and Collision
573 FOREST AVE. BUFFALO, N. Y.
Near Elmwood Ave. Phone TT 4-0509
New York State Inspection Station 31195
1051 clinfon sf. asa-3703
Emil Von Dungen, Inc. C"mP""'e"'S0f
553 West Avenue
Lockport, N Y
Mr. and Mrs.
58Ande'S0nR00d William H. Harder
Cheektowaga New York
Specialists in Steel and
PEOPLE'S LOAN CORPORATION
western New York Ceiling lnstollution
TELEVISION Master Outdoor Antenna
INC. Under Pillow Speakers
7 W. Genesee Street BUHGIO 2, New Yofk
Coley's Dairy, Inc. LEXINGTON CABINETRY
Call us tor home delivery CUSTQNLMADE CABINETS
IN WOOD AND FORMICA
TT 5,1071 INSTITUTIONAL 8: CONTRACT FURNITURE
INDUSTRIAL WOOD PRODUCTS
A'M0fhef's only Rival" 466 Vermont Street TT 3-9234
Compliments of Compliments of
Friend Mr. and Mrs. Ralph W. Peo
l 'lpn' A
, jeg' 'r
T ' I
You'Il Get Your Best Deal
Even on a Chevrolet,
Chevelle, Chevy II or Corvair
WILLIAM F. KIMBERLY 8. C0 INC
REAL ESTATE - INSURANCE
Ill! MAIN IT., WILLIANSVILLE I PHONE: NF 2-5110 I62 FRANKLIN STREET BUFFALO 2 NEW YORK
DIAMOND SELLING IS OUR PROFESSION
AII the facts certified in writing for Your Protection.
Certified Estate Appraisals
CHAS. F. DAMM, INC.
RAY SCHULZE, Gemologist, President
70 WEST CHIPPEWA ST.
Il92 KENSINGTON AVE.
Electrical Headquarters Slnce 1898
75 W. MOHAWK ST.,
BUFFALO 2, N.
PHONE TL 4-4420
WITH A HISTORY
With Williamsburg Furniture Adaptations
you join hands with the charm and stir-
ring events of a gracious period in our
history. These crafted pieces are inspired
by the rare antique collection of Colonial
Williamsburg and are made exclusively by
Send for frec folder of entire collection
and name of nearest Dealer.
Williamsburg is the registered trademark
uf Williamsburg Rnloralion, Inc.
1885 ELMWOOD AVE., BUFFALO
G. E. MORE CO
Men's and Boy's Apparel
Ladies' Casual Wear
Telephone TL 2-2410
432 Main Street corner Court
lWestern Savings Buildingl
BUFFALO 2, NEW YORK
recruits Nichols Men to direct
their female friends to this posh
address . . .
348 Delaware at Tupper
TL 2-8210 NF 2-0778
616 Main Street 5528 Main Street
Buffalo, N. Y. Williamsville, N Y
I 5 Ox
w 5 E Q
I E 1
N a SWCE M5 .f
The lndusfry of the Niagara Frontier
fo oonsrder fhe ,oroduofs and services of our
INDUSTRIAL, AIR HYDRAULICS, BEARING. FLOOR COVERING, LAUNDRY
AND MAINTENANCE SUPPLIES AND ENGINE
MENTS IN YOUR ENGINEERING AND PURCHASING SPECIFICATIONS.
H D. T ayfor Co. oordfaffy ro vires you
RS 101-123 Oak SI. B52-5300
NORMAN DUFFIELD 81 COMPANY
INSURANCE AND SURETY BONDS
l2O DELAWARE AVENUE BUFFALO 2, N. Y.
John N. Walsh, Jr. John N. Walsh
Edward F. Walsh Gilbert R. Bledon
Herbert F. McKeever Carly H. Newell
NF 2 6060
6 W "A lesser idea in action is for superior to the
t 'CUUFL C'-OWU finest thought on the shelf."
f ' ouueeme
PIANCIIEWILLIAIU I Ill. MAIN BY. l WILLIQHI ILLI. N. Y.
Delaware at Hertel
The lflnrh Qmhersi gllqninr Qflntel
5000 Main Street of Exif 50
Buffalo 26, N. Y.
sto rt with The
For home delivery everywhere in
Western New York, phone TL 2-5353
DOMINICK 8. DOMINICK
Members New York, American 6' Toronto Stock Exchanges
Brokers - Underwriters - Distributors
of Corporate and Municipal Securities
SEYMOUR H. KNOX III
1122 Marine Trust Building
Buffalo 3, New York TL 6-7471
NEW YORK 1 LONDON ' PARIS
It's Only Money
Lf. . .
You Get Your Moneyfs Worth
Artcraft-Burow has been a factor in the business life of Western
New York for almost 100 years. In serving the printing needs of
our customers since 1867 we constantly have been aware of the
importance of quality and value in our product.
Write, call Cor better yet - drop inj with your next printing
order, letterpress or offset, and we'II be happy to demonstrate
why we've been around and on top for so long.
Fred P. Weyler, Pres
Erwin W. Burow. Sec'y-Tre
ARTCRAFT - BUROW
PRINTERS AND LITI-IOGRAPHERS
'99 se Ellicott st., Buffalo 14203 - 716-854-3241
in -I-he INVESTMENT SERVICE
b If More Businesses Are Group Insured
-5 0 with TheAETNA LIFE SHIEEILDS
COITIPGIIY than any other Company
l20 DELAWARE AVENUE at Mohawk BUFFALO 2, N. Y
Best Wishes to the Class of 1965
Hexagon Wholesale Mart
48 Exchange Street
Buffalo 3, New York
NIAGARA FALLS - JAMESTOWN - MEDINA
Henry H I H p Reside f P I
Compliments of LINK-FOX CQ.
355 Grant Street
Air Conditioned Ample Parking
Good Packaging . . . for Good Marketing
Victor Wagner 85 Sons, Inc.
Manufacturers of Folding Boxes and Cartons
115 Ash St. Buffalo 4, N. Y.
PARKE PHARMACY, INC. Insurance Company
317-19 Elmwood Ave. The Cederquist Agency
Buffalo 22, N. Y. 737 Delaware Avenue
Buffalo, N. Y. 14209
Ngrct Reg, NO, 6453 TT 2-9560 TT 6-0370
M. O. Cederquist C. L. U.
IROQUOIS BAG CO., IN
Mr. and Mrs. H. Earl Close
Dr. and Mrs.
Kenneth R. Niswander
Beautiful Hair Fashions
ALLEN CARPET CLEANING CO.
WESTERN NEW YORK'S
OLDEST AND LARGEST
RUG AND FURNITURE CLEANER
TT 4-6210 1600 MAIN STREET
Q X in ll' Finishers for Q fir
,JJ 1 . it Printers and - . ff
G" ' Lithographers TF 'svn'-T
One-Twenty Elm Street BUFFALO, NEW YORK 14203
Telephone, TL 2-4317
CLOTHING 8. FURNISHINGS FOR GENTLEMEN
100W wool flannel
'I' Decnsgqles 76 NIAGARA srkeer
natural shoulder model. BUFFALO 2, N. Y.
S. D. LUNT 81 CO.
Brokers and Dealers in Listed and Unlisted Securities
COMPLETE TRADING FACILITIES - RETAIL DISTRIBUTION
PHONE TL 4-4035 Bell Teletype 716-858-1355
MARINE TRUST BUILDING, BUFFALO 3, NEW YORK
Oflices in New York, Rochester and Norwich, N. Y.
Direct wire to Pershing 8. Co., New York
Members New York Stock Exchange
Associate Members American Stock Exchange
F. SCHERER and SONS, INC
6 f 1 8 iq 9 Distinctive Furniture since 1897
Q 1 18-126 Genesee Street
340 Delaware Avenue Buffalo 3, New York
EDW. J. ROSE
Sporting Goods, Inc.
SI Genesee Street
Inext to Electric Bldgi
DISCOUNTS TO ALL
STANLEY STEEL SERVICE
BUFFALO 0 ROCHESTER 0 SYRACUSE O ERIE
DISTRIBUTORS OF COLD FINISHED STEEL BARS
, ,X -Ll
Modern Warehouse -' I
of 1612 William Street g gqgstw x
GENRICH BUILDERS Inc.
OFFICE 4287 MAIN ST.
A Profess ion"
Lakewood, Hedstrom Estates, Brompton Road Estates,
Genrich Farms and High Court
in Amherst ,
HEATING 8 AIR CONDITIONING BOILER PLANTS
MECHANICAL EQUIPMENT PROCESS PIPING
llaafelzflldh Ca Inc.
sn: runnun nun 944662,
Air Conditioning, Refrigerators
Designers 8. Builders of Special Machinery
Moumsfna-nfrz MACHINE co.
BUFFALO OPTICAL COMPANY
Bufialo - Kenmore - Snyder - West Seneca
TO THE CLASS OF '65
"We will miss the hockey games
most of all."
Mr. and Mrs.
Robert L. Wilson
fgnllsmeni .zrndlfhya mu! .giozfcbr
The Eampus turner of Buffalo, 3lnc.
sfo nmmu Opposite the University of Buffalo
478 Delaware , TT 4-6578 3262 Main Sfraot 0 Buffalo I4, N. Y.
W. Danforth Company
GENERAL CONTRACTORS FOR MECHANICAL EQUIPMENT
COMPLETE POWER PLANTS
CENTRAL HEATING PLANTS
STEAM and HOT WATER HEATING
WESTINGHOUSE AIR CONDITIONING
Home OH'Ice: 1940 Fillmore Avenue BuFFaIo I4, N. Y.
I o 1
MAIN AUTDMATIQ GAR WASH gmc! Qeonnor 69-bhczans
EYE DOCTORS PREEDRIFTIDNS FILLED
0 Blue Coral 0 Simunize CONTACT LENSES
1582 MAIN near FERRY
1141 KENSINGTON TF 2 5323
4un1sENsz:As-ras:-r N544 -7543
ganie .Elfman Qliscofl
Cfasses in Qancing fan C11iIaI1en
I 35 Cpmncfsoz Jvenue
Quffalo 9, 32. Q'
TL 3-6650 Walbridge Building
TELEPHONE ANSWERING SERVICE
24 hours a day
lll We take after hour calls for every type ot firm.
l2l We dispatch your servicemen for night repair calls.
l3l We solve holiday and overtime problems.
lll We take the place of an office secretary
l2l We take care of all after hour calls.
Professional People .
Anytime you're out, we answer your telephone and take the message.
lOl st ANNIVERSARY
i965 will mark our l0lst year of continuous business serving the Buffalo
GURNEY,BECKER 8 BOURNE,lNC.
established in i864
real estate and insurance appraisals
l7-2l South 'Division St., Ellicott Square
Parkway Barber Shop
Bowling Banquets - 24 Lanes
345 AMHERST STREET BUFFALO 7, NEW YORK
1008 Elmwood Avenue 886-9788 Call TR 6-9244
as ' 1
T tfi iv A
DANGER ' , NFWC-Y
625 DELAWARE AVENUE
Brick and Tile
The WINDSOR SHOP
459 Elmwood Avenue
Men's Furnishings 8:
HUGH JOHNSON 81 COMPANY, INC.
FREDONIA, N. Y.
UTICA, N. Y.
AMERICAN STOCK EXCHANGE
BEST WISHES TO
THE CLASS OF 1965
COOPERSTOWN, N. Y.
ROCHESTER, N. Y.
NEW YORK, N. Y. S
BUFFALO, N. Y
GOWANDA, N. Y
ROME, N. Y
SYRACUSE, N. Y
Strange io say how a good dinner and feasting reconciles everybody."
THE PARK LANE RESTAURANT
298 MAIN STREET 0 BUFFALO, NEW YORK 14202
514 MAIN STREET
Julian Fisher selects from the Finest Assoriment of
Men's Accessories and Furnishings in BufTcllo. Berger's
downtown store and Thruway Plaza are the home of
America's Most Famous Brands.
This book printed by VELVATONE, a special process of lilho
graphic printing. Sole producers: Wm. J. Keller Inc., Buthlo, N. Y
, Na other priming firm is authorized to use the Velvatone method
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