Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY)

 - Class of 1966

Page 1 of 228

 

Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1966 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1966 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1966 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1966 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1966 Edition, Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1966 volume:

ive? ' We . A427-I xQ,fQ' 5 "V xt? J ..., , ,f Mlm?--' --nf x-f"" '-"" 711' 'N .X 1' f 1 ,-111. ., L K , .gm 2' ,,,,-:fl-,ln-K Ji . ., , ,, , , 5,k,:..,J45f,13,j.,,.,,.XMI,?:1.Q , I 1? I, ri: Y ,Q , , J'-z,Lgj., J- .s 1 , N X 1 L51 Ev I f V A . Verdian 1966 Nichols School of Buffalo i 'FNB ,, LJ. A K A ,vp W1 5. 'ik e +1 363.0 ,s X A 2 Av' 'X - V Jn 1 xo xo 2 Z ii C2 CZ LU P Richard J. Goldberg, Co-editor, Photographer Burtis M. Dougherty, J r., Co-editor Brett S. Goldstein, Business Manager Alan M. Kirschenbaum, Advertising Manager Lawrence H. Dautch, Sports Editor Eugene Warner, III, Activities Editor David A. Lewis, Junior School Editor Albert R. Sutter, Technical Assistant 2 IORIISUIS FACULTY 10 SENIORS 30 UNDERCLASSES 72 ACTIVITIES 82 JUNIOR SCHOOL 104 VARSITY SPORTS 120 SUB-VARSITY SPORTS 141 ADS PATRONS 156 5.4.4 DEDICATION G. STRACHAN Rather than force facts on the student for memorization, Mr. David Strachan presents him with problematic analysis. The search for understanding is, therefore, evident in all of his classes. But he not only challenges the student to think independently, he also provides dedicated leadership on the athletic field. Because he possesses those rare qualities which make him a friend of the student and at the same time a respected member of the faculty, we dedicate our Verdian to David G. Strachan. , I Y 3 t y 41 ' gig - t if 5 OFFICERS 1965-66 John N. Walsh, Jr., president Karr Parker, Jr. vice-president E. W. Dann Stevens, secretary Ralph E. Henrich, treasurer Russell A. Anderson William C. Baird Dr. Winfield L. Butsch Charles H. Coley, III Henry W. Comstock Ralph E. Henrich George B. Kellogg David J. Laub Edward N. Marlette H. Ernest Montgomery, II Richard E. Moot James W. Oppenheimer Karr Parker, Jr. Dr. Robert J. Patterson Hubert L. Perry Robert S. Scheu E. W. Dann Stevens Harlan J. Swift Charles W. Tracy John N. Walsh, Jr. John A. Williams Opening day address. Mr. John Walsh i JOHN N. WALSH, JR. BOARD OF TRUSTEES On the Board of Trustees, which is composed of men drawn from this commu- nity, one will find twenty-One men vitally interested in Nichols School. Each year seven members of the board are elected for a three year term, and although there is no set tenure of service, a natural turn-over adds one or two new members a year. The nine standing committees meet regularly to carry out the over-all policies, administration, and future planning of the school. These committees are chaired by a trustee who has special talents or interest in that particular field. At the present time the entire board is endeavoring to formulate a ten year plan for Nichols. This is a study that will require a great deal of time, thought, and research, but should prove most rewarding for the future. Under the very capable guidance of our headmaster, Mr. Boocock, this school has achieved a commenda- ble position in the academic world-one that we must all strive to maintain. - John N. Walsh, Jr. 6 Let's build another gym. Alumni at Christmas dinner LUM I ASSOCIATIO Nichols School's Alumni Association, now number- ing about 2250 members, has enjoyed increased ac- tivity in recent years. The basic purpose of this group is to develop in the alumni a closer relationship with the school, its administration, faculty, and students. To better acquaint our alumni with the activities and accomplishments of Nichols, we have undertaken a number of programs designed to encourage their inter- est, support, and participation. The alumni calendar includes such events as the Annual Scholarship Ball, Homecoming Day, Family Skating Nights, the recently innovated "Hockey Night at Nichols," and the Annual Alumni Outing. Since 1952 we have sponsored the George Nichols Scholarship Program, which not only has permitted ten outstanding young men to attend Nichols, but has done a great deal to carry the Nichols story to other area schools. Undoubtedly our most ambitious and challenging function is the Annual Giving Appeal, a program of considerable importance to the continued maintenance of Nichols School. Each year it becomes more satisfy- ing to note the devoted and generous support of our loyal alumni. Richard 0. Hopkins RICHARD O. HOPKINS Richard O. Hopkins, president Howard T. Saperston, Jr. secretary Alan McCarthy, vice-president John Brady, treasurer David Femow, executive secretary 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 J. Daniel Cole Peter F. Hochreiter Julian L. Kahle, Jr. Charles P. Rogers Edward F. Walsh Raymond Weil C. Penn Wettlaufer Term Expiring 1968 Max Becker, Jr. John Brady Charles J. Hahn David C. Laub Alan McCarthy Michael J. Montesano, Jr. f - 1- James M. Wadsworth 7 "l'll be! you say that to all the boys." ALUMNI ACTI ITIES Nichols hockey greats-past and present. 8 Alumni Ball. V .-,, . -4 1- v . . '-...., Second annual hockey tournament. Harvard, Yale Annual Christmas dinner. gn Youthful alumni dance their cares away P' E-4 .-I 13 U 42' L1-4 V M 4, K Vg A .Q U E "f.,' X A 'fl ing-lm,-, V A V W W 'ix ll Even though I have been at the job of Headmaster- ing for some time, I continue to derive great satisfac- tion in comparing our students today with my com- panions and myself when we were in school. Take for instance this Verdian and compare it with those of old. This edition tells the story of the school year incomparably better. The activities are interesting, the photography better, the writing pertinent and less trite. The editorship of the Verdian has never been easy and always time-consuming, but the work that goes into the modern volume must be at least twice that of the old. The very financing is a revelation- many boys participate and the volume always operates in the black. Moreover it frequently is a prize-winner in competition with yearbooks of other local schools. The Nichols News is a joy to behold as well. No longer is the fare of the paper a rehash of athletic encounters that have lapsed into oblivion. The News carries in a telling way the story of a very vital school. Its pages are now interesting to parents, to alumni, and to outsiders whose only connection with the school is one of sympathetic curiosity. Considerable growth has taken place in the News under Mr. Fox and then Mr. Williams. The editorials, the interviews with prominent Buffalonians, the Faculty Pipe Bowl, etc., are showing a breadth of interest as well as some very fine report- ing. In other ways the modern Nichols senior seems to surpass his counterpart of the past. He is more knowl- edgeable-he is challenged academically to much great- er degree-he is reaching for the ultimate more inten- sively. His poise is greater-he reads before the whole student body and conducts himself like a seasoned veteran. In the days of my contemporaries, any boy who had the courage to speak before the entire school was most unusual. This generation of Nichols boys is indeed an impres- sive one and I salute them. Philip M. B. Boocock PHILIP M. B. BOOCOCK HEADMASTER E l l 12 There is question in some circles, I understand, as to why thereis need for science in the Junior School now that we have Batman and Lost in Space. I rejected the question, but I get the point, and as a schoolmaster I am concemed. Aside from some little differences about reality and accuracy of detail, there is the matter of degree of difficulty, or rather of easiness. I am concerned about the present tendency to feel that the easiest way is alway the best way, but even more I am concerned about how frequently we are offered the illusion of a trip to the moon in six easy lessons. There is so much excitement in the air in so many facets of life, and as such well- trained spectators, it is almost literally dithcult for us to keep our feet on the ground. The small, steady day-to-day disciplines are less appealing than ever before. In such an atmosphere it is difficult for students to muster and retain the patience necessary to do a thorough scholarly job on their academic courses. It is to the credit of this current generation of students that many of them are doing splendid work. Nothing could be more important for them. To the rest of them who are lost in space I would say, "Get your feet on the ground and go to work before it is too late." Pliny H. Hayes, III PLINY H. HAYES, III 13 ASSOCIATE HEADMASTER EDWARD A. WILLIAMS B.A., Princeton MRS. WILLIAM I. SHAPIRO A.B., Mills 14 AUSTIN MCC. FOX, Chairman B.A., Union: M.A., Harvard 11 JOSEPH C. MANCUSO B.A., BuHaIo ENGLISH HOWARD L. PENNY EDWIN H. ANDERSON, JR. HENRY D, WATERS B.S., Stare Universily of New York Teachers B.A., M.Ed., Buffalo College W. RICHARD OHLER, JR. B.A., Yale "The readiness is all," says Hamlet in his con- versation with Horatio after Hamlet's miraculous rescue from certain death in England and his re- turn to Denmark. This is as good a basis as any for the philosophy of the English department: readiness in being able to read quickly and in depth, to write in smooth, idiomatic English, and, hopefully, to speak clearly, readiness for a richer and more challenging expe- rience in college, readiness for the deeper emo- tional problems of life. 15 32,491 , ' X 7 ' ' MILLARD SESSIONS, Chairman NORMAN A. PEDERSEN, JR B.A., Rochester: M.A., Harvard B.A., Princeton: M.A., BuHaIo GUY M. JOHNSON, JR. B.A., Duke 16 11 HISTORY RODNEY F. DASHNAW B.A., Brown Presenting history to the student for his critical ex- amination is the primary objective of the history de- partment. The students must, in effect, become histo- rians and decide for themselves what is the true ac- count of events. Hopefully, the students will learn the historian's techniques and methods of thinking. This may come about by skeptical comments, challenging questions, and insistence on accuracy by the teachers. Then the student will learn to judge solely on the basis of knowledge. ef-M eff ' GEORGE B. TRUSCOTT B.A., Trinity 17 Am Nw . 935' Y I L. R ,K . , . L-4 Q Y , S .41 WILLIAM F. KIMBERLY J. PETER KRITZER B-A-. H0b11"l B.A., Randolph Macon Rai? ii-+, 'J AYFER A. BAKKALCIOGLU College St. Joseph: Universily of Istanbul and Ankara: University of Illinois 18 ,....... ALBERT R. SUTTER, Chairman B.A., Buffalo: MA., Colmubia JAMES W. WHITNEY B.A., Michigan FOREIG LANGUAGES THEODORE W. ROUSSIN B.A ., Bowdoin The Department of Foreign Languages is gradually coming to the conclusion that while the new methodol- ogy in language teaching contains much of value, it must be combined with the basic features of the tradi- tional method in order to achieve success in the four areas of language competence: speaking, understand- ing, reading, and writing. Recent curriculum changes, however, including foreign language in the elementary grades and fourth year courses on the secondary level, have proved notably successful. 19 MATHEMATICS DAVID G. STRACHAN, Chairman JAMES COSBEY, III B.A., Middlebury: M.A.T., Harvard B,A,, Colby To develop a sense of reasoning firmly based on logical reasoning is the cen- tral aim of the mathematics department. Beginning with the fundamental concepts of arithmetic and algebra in the Junior School, students continue their study of mathematics in the Upper School in the fields of algebra, geometry, trigonometry, and calculus. ROBERT A. GILLESPIE B.A., Monmouth 20 DENNIS C. BROWN MAX E. SCHLOPY B.A., Baldwin Wallace B.A., San Francisco Smle ii I... BRADFORD S. GILE WILLIAM G. RUSSELL B-A-. Brown B.S., Canisius 21 EDGAR E. ANDERSON, Chairman B.A., M.A., Columbia PAUL A. SEAMANS B.A., Buyfalo 22 SCIENCE GEORGE W. MICHALKO PHILIP E MCNAIRY B.S., St. Bonaventure B S Trinity By emphasizing laboratory work, the science depart- ment tries to impart to students a clearer understanding of the basics of science. Additionally, the department wants to bring students to an understanding of the methods of a scientist, and most important, to an un- derstanding of how a scientist thinks. Scientific think- ing is a process by which one looks at a problem ra- tionally aud unemotionally, and checks all ideas against observed facts. The science department believes this type of thinking vital and in its courses in general science, biology, chemistry, and physics, tries to imbue students with a sense of its urgency, hoping they will apply it to their own lives. Mr. Herr has again led a vigorous campaign to enlarge the musical horizons of the Nichols stu- dent. Both the Upper and Junior School Glee Clubs operate under his direction, as well as sixth grade and Fifth form music classes. Through patience as well as his own artistic abilities, Mr. Daleo has provided the school with the opportunity to express itself artistically. With his analysis of new paintings, Mr. Daleo has also given insight into some facets of contemporary painting. . MUSIC SAMUEL L. HERR ANTHONY F. DALEO 24 LIBRARY Tflraxix A RELIGION Dr. Albert Butzer tries to instill a high moral quality in Nichols students through his courses in Ethics. He also teaches a Religion class in which he presents a comparative study of the world's predominant religions. MRS. CHARLES H. STEWART Librarian Thoroughness, and understanding have made Mrs. Stewart the friend of all seeking information in the Evelyn McNutt Memorial Library. Work- ing with funds provided by Karr Parker, she has knowledgebly added to the school's collection of literature and reference materials. t paid SHOP DRI ER EDUCATIO Four mornings each week Mr. O'Connell risks his life attempting to train potential drivers at Nichols. Supplementing the actual driving practice, each student undergoes classroom discussions relating to automobile insurance and car maintenance. Mr. O'Connell's in- struction, however, is not limited to the field of driver educationg in Industrial Arts, he supervises iifth and sixth graders and first formers as they carry on projects in ceramics, leather and metal work, electricity, and plastics. Students must work with their hands as well as their minds. Streeter drills away Binny Streeter 'furuku OFFICE STAFF lt.- Mrs. Anthony A. Paella Mrs. Lauren Andres Fishy., Zi' ...W I Mrs. Lester E. Eckley Essential to the smooth functioning of a school is its office staff. From August, when the year's activities are organized, until June, when the final report cards are sent home, Mrs. Coleman and Mrs. Paella work together to keep the school running at peak efficiency. Beginning in the fall with the sending of class schedules, they con- tinue through the year compiling, averaging, and mailing monthy grades. Among their many other duties are typing and sending out bulletins and letters to parents and trustees as well as handling innu- merable college applications. In addition, Mrs. Paella takes care of the billing and progress reports for the nearly completed Capital Fund Drive. Mrs. Eckley's duties are more of the day-to-day variety. She makes out the absence reports, handles late slips, and, as tele- phone operator, relays assignments to absentees. In addition, she keeps an Alumni file, answers letters for the Alumni Fund, and serves as secretary for the Athletic Department. In the Junior School, Mrs. Andres is Mr. Hayes' secretary and receptionist, she acts in a capacity similar to Mrs. Eckley's in the Upper School. The entire office staff works as a team, quietly and efficiently, to keep the school operating throughout the year. G. Frederick Zeller, Jr. jf ,fi David Fernow Mrs. Raymond F. Russell Miss Loretta Shork BUSI ESS STAFF Responsible in great measure for the successful organization and smooth appear- ance of Nichols is the Business Staff. Its manifold duties come under the direction of Mr. Zeller, the school's Business Manager. He must direct all operations and coordinate all activities of his stall' members and of the maintenance staffg in addi- tion, it is he who must implement the broad fiscal policies of the school. Miss Shork capably handles the bookkeeping matters and all school accountsg she is in charge of ordering materials and billing parents. With her ubiquitous smile, she greets stu- dents daily from behind the bookstore counter. Mr. Fernow directs the Alumni As- sociation and manages Nichols' rapidly-expanding public relations affairs. His secretary, Mrs. Briggs, aids Mr. Fernow in his extensive duties. And linally, Mrs. Russell directs the operations of a catering service which prepares nearly five hun- dred meals each day in two shifts. Her staff also arranges for dinners, luncheons, and snacks for alumni functions, parents' nights, and visiting teams at athletic contests. 28 MAINTENANCE Bill Rausch RRY WHEOUCT Bill Fedchak Along with the diurnal operations of the student in the classroom and on the athletic field, there are also many indispensable tasks performed by another group at Nichols: the maintenance staff. This important team plays an integral role at Nichols as it answers to all the needs of the school facilities, keeping Nichols' physical plant in excellent condition. Athletic fields are Bill Fedchak's specialty, almost lovingly he fills in the sometimes fiooded soccer field, chalks the paths of the baseball dia- monds, cuts the grass on the football field, and wheels the Zamboni about to clear the ice surfaces in the hockey rink. ln the gymnasium, Bill Rausch daily answers suppliant calls for towels and soap and keeps the basketball court in perfect condi- tion. Ray Wagoner, the school carpenter, can be found almost anywhere repairing benches, walls, or stands on the athletic fields. The last member of this valuable team, Gil Champagne, is a jack-of-all-trades as he replaces fuses, waxes fioors, or repairs broken windows. 29 Gil Champagne cn DC Q Z LT-I cn 31 PRESIDE T' MESSAGE To many, the Class of 1966 will be remembered for its athletic prowess. As seniors, our class achieved for Nichols one of the most successful athletic records in the history of the school. Far more important than athletic success, however, was the way in which this class accomplished such a Hne record. Rather than display potent individual talent in competition, the members of the class prefered to work together. No one chose to be a star or an individual. The well-being of the team assumed greater importance than personal glory. Scholastically, the class did not display great innate talent, yet its rate of failure was surprisingly small. As the year progressed, the students became more altruistic and showed less interest in competitive class rank-very possibly a sign of matu- rity. ln extracurricular activity, the leaders of committees and activities worked hard for the benefit of the committee and the school, not for their own glory. Of course there were the compulsively competitive who worked for personal gain, and there were also those who, in the latter half of their senior year, slacked off in their effort. On the whole, however, the class was typitied by cohesiveness and camarad- erie. The members seemed to be able to get along well with each other. Christopher T. Greene Library cram for history test. "1t's lay-laid-laid, and lie-Iay-Iain." Jamie Bryce, Bill Saperston, Bert Parker Mike Kaney, Grant Hennigar 32 v 1 f, 1 , 'L a Q , , M k 5' ' I ' r F4 ,3 ' "vnu f gs Q wa, Qi .QP rf .ff E. If vv w wg, W My V yy fy wr w y1 tv W1 1 'J '55 if Lf .. ff Q 1 Ma ei H Q Q N6 r"i?Ff5'ag3'vW15Nvw1N1 , . . W . Q V. 15 V V ' ' 5 . , 3 fy fr Q A K jig' A , V .L , V ', -4,4 ,4'MYbmY I - .. , Q nf - ' 1- N - ,Q ' , - f , f. '-, - "' ' ' , . .. . '- 4 -5 , - ., 5- f. J, 4,-. t .Q , . . . , . ' np .. 7 ,, Q xv' 1' T - -,. ,..,,' " , if f , .A . , . 5 ,-. . id . - K - F , - 1. - x . ,X ,- p -V - - M -, X . . I 4 1 if ,mx V, ,. 1 ' 4 . - .. 1 . . -- ' -' ,. ' V -v , . , v- , ' ,.. 4 X . - H - ' 0 .. f '. ' ' r v . . x' fx . A K- ,- an ,. N' , -up A .-2 4 ,,. M A - ,. . J- v-1' 4 , , , ,,, , ,, Ri , ,, , 1, .., wg? P' ROBERT HUGH AMENT Through his initiative as Chairman of the Assemblies Committee, Bob has provided the school with interest- ing chapel programs. His diversified talents have also found an outlet in the demanding job of Secretary of the Student Council. 34 ' ii fl, RICHARD DAVID BERNHARDT News and Copy Editor of the News, Assistant Editor of the Gleaner, co-chairman of the Paperback Book- store-all attested to Dick's interest in writing and lit- erature. His avant-garde poetry adds a kaleidoscopic note to the Gleaner. PETER DAVID BRAUN Chairman of the Activities Committee, Pete capably supervised the selling of refreshments at athletic con- tests. He also served the school as Business Manager of the Nichols News and proctor of a study hall. PHILIP YATES BRENNAN A ten-letter man, Phil excelled as an inside on the soccer team, a southpaw pitcher, and a hockey wing for four years. A gift for creating posters won him the chairmanship of the Publicity Committee. Lf lie sis 32? . ' Tv .KW 36 , ju-, Q-fi 5.13 W'I, 5 Y r ef Y -f ef . f kiueirw 'N ' Y . . t V4 . 'Q - DAVID RUSSELL BROADWAY A versatile hockey player, Dave starred at both wing and defense for two seasons. His greatest contribution came in this year's title-winning effort at Lawrenceville where he played more than 75 'Zn of the time. JOHN JOSEPH BRUCKLIER An unassuming member of the class, Bruck contributed primarily on the athletic field. On the football team, he did not have a single bad hike all season. In the winter he tended goal. 37 JAMES WARES BRYCE, ll Affable but unassuming, Jamie faced all the problems of schoolwork and extra-curricular activities calmly. As manager of the soccer team, his conscientious work eased the coaches' load and kept the players happy. CHARLES HARRISON COLEY, IV A rugged competitor, Chip co-captained the hockey team and excelled as a football linebacker. He evi- denced broad intellectual interests and deep concern for others as Managing Editor of the News and class officer for three years. CARLTON PERRY COOKE, Ill Academic excellence and social savoir-faire make up Perry's secret of success. Secretary of the senior class, he was an active member of both the Charities Com- mittee and the Glee Club. 39 JAMES WOODWELL COWARD The dynamic chairman of the Charities Committee Jim delighted in gathering student pledges and super- vising candy sales. Exceptional drive and spirit distin- guish him as a defensive tackle on the champion foot- ball team. LAWRENCE HARRY DAUTCH Voted most versatile member of his class, Larry headed the Study Hall Proctors and the Council of Committee Chairmen. Along with top-rank academic talent, he displayed scoring ability on the soccer field and the bas- ketball court. HENRY JOSEPH DePERRO, JR. A tremendous athlete, Hank has contributed invaluably to three varsity teams. Outstanding were his great strength as a tackle for the football team and his amaz- ing wizardry on the basketball court. HENRY MARC DONALDSON A two-year letterman on the soccer team, Marc was a hard-driving fullback with the league co-champions. He also served as an assiduous member of this year's successful Activities Committee. ,42 X "', 13'-, 1' 'S 1 1, 4 BURTIS MARSHALL DOUGHERTY, JR. A top-ranking scholar of the class, Burt won the Brown Alumni Award for excellence in English. His subtle humor complementing his intellectualism, Burt was a natural choice for co-editor of the Verdian. VICTOR TYNDALL EHRE, JR. An active interest in the Charities Committee earned Vic the assistant chairmanship of this organization. A rugged athlete, he starred on varsity hockey as a defense- man and on the varsity baseball team as a hard-hitting left fielder. JOHN CLARK ECKIS An independent member of the class, John has broken away from the pack to become a licensed airplane pilot. He has also served as a stalwart member of the Charities Committee. l"' ,fs MARK ALLEN FENNIE Twice captain of the hockey team, Mark is one of the outstanding high school goalies in the nation. An excel- lent halfback in soccer, he won the Lytle Memorial Trophy as this year's most valuable player. STEPHEN COATSWORTH FOX Steve's class-leading verbal aptitude helps attest to his excellence in English. His ability on the courts was shown by his election to the captaincy of the tennis team for 1966. RALPH GABARRO Highly respected by his classmates, Ralph has been elected a class officer for two years. GI Ralph has also earned seven varsity letters, proctored a study hall, and collected for the Charities Committee. A R l MW' J 7 Q . ' z's'f:g3fi , , -32, wlg..fQQia?-1. ' eifgwi 5 feel' 'gif RICHARD JEROME GOLDBERG Superb photographic and organizational ability have made Rick co-editor of the Verdian. Co-ordinator of the French Glee Club and spirit behind the Nicholo- deons, Rick will be remembered for his derisive wit. CHRISTOPHER TAYLOR GREENE Winner of the Yale Award and the Irwin Scholarship, Chris is the most influential member of his class. As class president, he has evinced a deep interest in the school and a genuine concern for others. BRUCE HARLAN GURLEY Bruce's vast knowledge of fine arts and his exceptional ability as an artist make him unique in our class. Last year he won the student art contest with a pencil sketch still life. STEPHEN RANDOLPH GRETZ Randy's election as captain of the soccer team was the reward for his perseverance and prowess. Leadership, enthusiasm, and a booming shot characterize him on the field. He also served his class as a study hall proc- tor. 47 REX KENNEDY HARRIOTT Rex's tremendous singleness of purpose is manifested both in the classroom and on the ice. A fiashy skater and stick-handler, he has provided valuable help to the hockey team in his first year on the squad. WILLIAM GRANT HENNIGAR, JR. Sparkplug and most valuable player of this year's foot- ball team, Grant electrified crowds with his many long runs. Co-captain of the track team, "Spaceman,' broke the school record for the triple jump. JEFFREY LAWRENCE HOFFMAN Known for his boisterous sense of humor and garrulity, JefT's voice has reverberated throughout Nichols for eight years. On the soccer field, Jeif's strong play at halfback helped lead the Zellermen. THEODORE CARTER JEWETT, III Captain of the new cross-country team, Ted led his teammates against stiff opposition. Interested in school affairs, he sang in the Glee Club and greeted visiting teams as a Green Key committeeman. TIMOTHY JAMES KANEY One of the finest athletes in the class, Tim excelled on the gridiron, court, and diamond. A nine-letter man, Tim will be especially remembered for his caginess as a basketball player. 51 DAVID RAY KIELY Though quiet and reserved, Dave displayed great school spirit as a lively, enthusiastic cheerleader at pep rallies. A member of the Green Key Committee, Dave warmly welcomed visiting teams to Nichols. X ALAN MARK KIRSCHENBAUM Ad manager of the Verdian, Alan raised the funds for one of the most elaborate yearbooks in school history His quiet, intellectual demeanor provides a respectable front for his extra-scholastic activities, ' ' ff? -ffqf'-v 'M t .4 b i i i I ss '2 . HOWARD GEORGE KREINER, II George's ferocity as a rearguard in hockey and as a defensive end for this year's football team has made him one of the athletic mainstays of the senior class. PETER WEN-SHEN LIN "Pete has the best scientific potential that I have seen in years," says Mr. Anderson. An inscrutable person- ality and a profound knowledge of medicine made Peter an interesting member of the class. 'Q' fig. PAUL CHARLES MANCUSO Dynamic and personable, the vice-president of our class has been instrumental in increasing school spirit and in rejuvenating Nichols' dances. The class appreci- ated his extensive knowledge of jazz and the spots around town. PHILIP ARTHUR MILCH Underneath Phil's easy-going aloofness lie a variety of interests: in school he participates actively in the Freshman Orientation Committee and the Charities Committeeg out of class he amasses a wide knowledge of the sports world. ROBERT MICHAEL MILSTEIN ln addition to his extensive knowledge of electronics and folk music, Bob has manifested his versatility through a mastery of French studies and his contribu- tion as baritone in the Nicholodcons and the Glee Club. 55 JOHN ANDERSON MITCHELL Dedication and a heads-up attitude contributed to Jock's success as a fullback for the soccer team. Youthful enthusiasm and cheerful cooperation marked his years on the charities committee and the Glee Club. ANDREW STEPHEN MORRISON Manifold talents make Andy an interesting member of the class. A ham radio enthusiast, Andy founded the Radio Clubg a fine poet, he edited the Gleanerg a su- perb bass, he served as president of the Glee Club. QQ 4 ffl 3 'fill pe: B - S 'ziltefffi A . , dm an Q Q JON SI-IERWOOD NELSON Jon's quiet effort contributed significantly to the Activi- ties Committee and the cross-country team. Often breaking his reserve with spicy puns, his unique humor never failed to amuse. 57 DOUGLAS JAMES NESS Deep interest iI1 sailing and automobiles led Doug to spend his spare time tinkexing with cars, scuba diving, and working at a marina. At school, he cheerfully col- lected for the Charities Committee for two years. RICHARD FRANKLIN OLEKSIAK, JR. An exceptional athlete, "Big Oley" has earned ten varsity letters, four of them on the track team, which he co-captained. Dick's talents as a high-jumper, pass- catching end, and rugged rebounder mark his legacy to the school. BERTRAM BELLINGER PARKER Although many of Bert's varied contributions to the Gleaner have been delicately lyrical, others were in- dicative of his interest in the macabre. His thespian gifts have been evidenced by his work in the dramatics club. 58 DAVID STRIKER QUACKENBUSH The best natured student in the class, Dave is charac- terized by a quizzical smile and puckish wit. But Quack is a study of intense concentration and perfect coordi- nation as he wins local golf competition. 59 ROBERT FARRAND RAHN Aggressive salesmanship made Ronald a valuable mem- ber of both the Verdian and Paperback Bookstore staffs for four years. His dedication to the soccer team set an example for all. WILLARD BASCH SAPERSTON Sap's hard work on the Dance Committee led to his appointment as Assistant Chairman. Although at times nurturing a pessimistic view on life, he manages as gay a social life as any of us. 60 Y I yd JOHN VINCENT SCHERER, JR. A pensive introvert, Jay distinguished himself in science by winning the biology award in his sophomore year. His interest and perseverance were manifested in the perfection of his techniques in the laboratory. DOUGLAS PAUL SEAMANS As co-chairman of the Paperback Bookstore Commit- tee, Doug provided the school with a choice selection of diversilied literature. He has also served the Upper and Junior School Glee Clubs for eight years. JONATHAN SMALL Ion's meticulous attitude toward his work was dis- played through his unwillingness to leave a job unfin- ished and his careful questioning and note-taking. This attitude is complemented by his imagination and sensi- tivity. JOHN GILL STANLEY, JR. Editor of the Nichols News, John proved himself an efficient organizer, elfective writer, and sharp critic of our mores. His determination for perfection earned him honors both academic and athletic, including the Har- vard Book Award. A i gi W i2'x'Q 'H' if Q' -V, . , use 3 e tw? S WILLIAM MARVIN SULLIVAN Bill's understanding of students' problems made him a natural choice for the Freshman Orientation Commit- tee. His mild-mannered personality gave him a knack for soliciting pledges, as evidenced by his participation on the Charities Committee. 63 fr,li X , . -4' '5- 1 1 Al EUGENE WARNER, III Known for his excellent ball-control and passing abil- ity, Gene has sparked the Zellermen to many victories. A respected representative of the school, he has pro- vided able leadership of the Green Key Committee. 64 JEFFREY DELINE WEEKS As Chairman of the Freshman Orientation Committee, Jeff has helped many incoming students adjust to Nichols life. "Flex" has demonstrated his athletic skill through his excellent punting and top-rung position on the squash team. JONATHAN ROCKWELL WRIGHT Captain of the football team and twice voted its most valuable player, Jon provided able and enthusiastic leadership for this year's undefeated team as a superb signal-caller, outstanding blocker, and crushing tackler. 2 ,S '64 Q Eli .2 fx. i 411 P SENIOR PARTICIPATIO ROBERT HUGH AMENT Honors 63, 642 Assemblies, Chairman 663 Charities 633 Council of Committee Chairmen 663 Freshmen Orientation 653 Glee Club 63, 64, 65, 663 News 64, 65, Features Editor 663 Nicholodeons 663 Publicity 64, 653 Student Council, Secretary 66Q Study Hall Proctor 663 Verdian 65, 663 Soccer 64, 65. RICHARD DAVID BERNHARDT Council of Committee Chairmen 662 Gleaner Board 65, Associate Editor 663 Glee Club 63, 64, 65, 663 News 64, 65, News and Copy Editor 663 Paperback Bookstore 64, 65, Co- Chairman 663 Publicity 63, 64, 653 Study Hall Proctor 663 Track 65, 66Q Soccer 65 . BYRON MASON BOWEN, JR. Glee Club 63, 64, 65, 663 Nicholodeons 633 Publicity 65 3 Cross Country 663 Squash 64, 65, Captain 66. PETER DAVID BRAUN Honors 633 Activities 65, Chairman 663 Charities 64, 653 Council of Committee Chairmen 66Q Dance 64g Glee Club 63, 64, 65, 66g Green Key 653 News 63, 64, 65, Business Manager 663 Paperback Bookstore 64, 653 Publicity 64, 65 3 Hall Proctor 663 Verdian 63, PHILIP YATES BRENNAN Class Treasurer 653 Council of Committee Chairmen 65, 663 Dance 64, 65, 663 News 65, 663 Publicity 64, Chairman 65, 663 Baseball 64, 65, 663 Soccer 63, 64, 653 Hockey 63, 64, 65, 663 Three Sport Varsity Club 65, 66. DAVID RUSSELL BROADWAY Charities 663 Publicity 65, 663 Football 642 Hockey 65, 66. JOHN JOSEPH BRUCKLIER Charities 65, 663 Freshman Orientation 653 Publicity 65, 663 Baseball 64, 65, 663 Football 64, 65: Hockey 653 Three Sport Varsity Club 66. JAMES WARES BRYCE, II Charities 63, 663 Dance 663 Freshman Orientation 653 News 64, 65, 663 Soccer, Manager 63, 64, 65. CHARLES HARRISON COLEY, IV Class Secretary 64, Vice-President 65, Treasurer 663 Dance 63, 643 Freshman Orientation 653 Gleaner Board 65, 663 News 63, 64, Features Editor 65, Managing Editor 663 Football 63, 64, 653 Hockey 63, 64, 65, Co-Captain 66. CARLTON PERRY COOKE, III Keating Award 653 Honors 653 Class Secretary 663 Charities 65, 663 Freshman Orientation 653 Glee Club 65, 663 News 663 Study Hall Proctor 663 Soccer 64, 65. JAMES WOODWELL COWARD Charities 64, 65, Chairman 665 Council of Committee Chairmen 665 Dance 64, 65, 665 Freshman Orientation 65 5 Glee Club 63, 64, 655 News 63, 64, 65, 665 Study Hall Proctor 665 Football 64, 65 5 Hockey, Manager 66. LAWRENCE HARRY DAUTCH Highest Honors 635 Honors 64, 65 5 Charities 635 Council of Committee Chairmen, Chariman 665 Dance 665 News 65, Sports Editor 665 Study Hall Proctor, Chairman 665 Verdian 65, Sports Editor 665 Baseball, Manager 655 Soccer 64, 655 Basketball 65, 66. HENRY JOSEPH DEPERRO, JR. Charities 65, 665 Freshman Orientation 65, 665 News 665 Publicity 65, 665 Baseball 64, 65, 665 Football 63, 64, 655 Basketball 64, 65, Co-Captain 665 Three Sport Varsity Club 65, 66. HENRY MARC DONALDSON Activities 65, 665 Publicity 65, 665 Study Hall Proctor 665 Verdian 64, 65, 665 Soccer 64, 65. BURTIS MARSHALL DOUGHERTY, JR. Brown Alumni Award 65 5 Honors 63, 64, 655 Council of Committee Chairmen 665 Glee Club 63, 64, 65, 665 News 64, 65, 665 Nicholodeons 665 Verdian 65, Co- Editor-in-Chief 665 Football, Manager 65. JOHN CLARK ECKIS Charities 66, Dance 65. VICTOR TYNDALL EHRE, JR. Charities 65, Assistant Chairman 665 Freshman Orientation 65, 665 Publicity 64, 65, 665 Study Hall Proctor 665 Baseball 64, 65, 665 Hockey 64, 65, 66. MARK ALLEN FENNIE Dance 65, 665 News 64, 65, 665 Publicity 64, 65, 665 Brown Trophy 65 5 Lytle Trophy 655 Soccer 63, 64, 655 Hockey 63, 64, Captain 65, Co- Captain 66. STEPHEN COATSWORTH FOX Honors 65 5 Charities 635 News 63, 65, 665 Tennis 64, 65, Captain 66. RALPH GABARRO Honors 63, 645 Class Vice- President 64, Class Secretary 655 Charities 64, 65, 665 Green Key 635 News 665 Study Hall Proctor 665 Verdian 65, 665 Baseball 64, 65, 665 Soccer 64, 655 Basketball 65, 66. RICHARD JEROME GOLDBERG Honors 635 Activities 635 Council of Committee Chairmen 665 Freshman Orientation 655 Gleaner Board 64, 65, 665 Glee Club 63, 64, 65, 665 News 64, 65, Photographic Editor 665 Nicholodeons, Co-President 665 Paperback Bookstore 63, 64, 655 Verdian 64, Assistant to the Editor 65, Photographic Editor 66, Co- Editor-in-Chief 665 Baseball, Manager 64. CHRISTOPHER TAYLOR GREENE Irwin Scholarship 655 Yale Award 645 Class President 64, 65, 665 Assemblies 65, 665 Charities 645 Freshman Orientation 655 Glee Club 63, 645 Librarian 65, 665 News 64, 65, 665 Study Hall Proctor 665 Football 64, 65. STEPHEN -RANDOLPH GRETZ Honors 653 Freshman Orientation, '65, 663 Stuiiy Hall Proctor 663 ' Track 663 Soccer 63, 64, Captain 65 A A BRUCE HARLAN GURLEY Activities 63, 64, 653 Freshman - Orientation 65, 663- Publicity 63, 64, 65, 66. f 4 REX KENNEDY HARRIOTT Honors 641 Freshman Orientation 663 Hockey 66. WILLIAM GRANT HENNIGAR, -JR. Charities 65, 663 Jack James Trophy 653 Track 64, 65, Co- Captain 663 Football 64, 653 Basketball 65, 663 Three Sport Varsity Club 65, 66. JEFFREY LAWRENCE HOFFMAN ' Charities 632 Dance 63, 64, 65, 663 Freshman Orientation 66? News 65, 663 Publicity 663 Study Hall Proctor 663 Soccer 64, 65. , 1 THEODORE- CARTER JEWETT, III Dance 663 Glee Club 63, 64, 65, 663'Green Key 64, 65, 663 Tennis 65, 663 Cross Country, Captain 65. MICHAEL PATRICK KANEY Charities 65, 663 Freshman Orientation 663 Publicity 65, 663 Baseball 63, 64, 65, 663 Football 63, 643 Basketball 63, 64, Captain 65, Co-Captain 663 Three Sport Varsity. Club 64, 65. TIMOTHY JAMES KANEY Class Secretary 63Q Charities 663 Dance 663 Freshman Orientation 65, 663 News 662 Baseball 63, 64, 65, Captain 663 Football 63, 64Q Basketball 64, 65, 663 Three Sport Varsity Club 64, 65. DAVID RAY KIELY Glee Club 632 Green Key 63, 64, 65, 663 Cheerleader 64, 65, 663 Track- 64. -ALAN MARK KIRSCHENBAUM Honors 653 Dance 65, 663 News 65, 663 Publicity 65, 663 Verdian 65, ' Ad Manager 66. HOWARD GEORGE KREINER, II Dance 63, 64, 65, 663 Freshman Orientation 65, 663 Glee Club 65 3 News 63, 64, Circulation Manager 65, Ad Manager 663 Publicity 663 ggotball 64, 653 Hockey 64, 65, PETER WEN-SHEN LIN Gleaner Prize 65 3 Honors 65 3 Charities 66. PAUL CHARLES MANCUSO Gleaner Prize 653 Honors 643 Class Vice-President 663 Charities 65, 663 5 Council of Committee Chairmen 66Q Dance 65, Chairman 663 Freshmen Orientation 653 Glee Club 65, 663 News 663 Nicholodeons 65, 663 Track 64, 65, 663 Football 63, 64, 65. PHILIP ARTHUR MILCH Dance 663 Freshmen Orientation 65, 663 News 64, 65, 663 Study Hall Proctor 66. ROBERT MICHAEL MILSTEIN Honors 63, 64, 653 Assemblies 663 Council of Committee Chairmen 66Q Freshman Orientation 653 Gleaner Board 64, 65, 663 Glee Club 63, 64, 65, Secretary 663 News 64, 65, 663 Nicholodeons 65, Co- President 663 Paperback Bookstore 63, 64, 653 Verdian 64. IOHN ANDERSON MITCHELL Activities 663 Charities 63, 663 Glee Club 63, 64, 65, 663 Soccer 65. ANDREW STEPHAN MORRISON General Science Award 63g Honors 65 3 Assemblies 663 Charities 663 Council of Committee Chairmen 663 Freshman Orientation 65 3 Gleaner Board, Editor 663 Glee Club 63, 64, 65, President 663 Nicholodeons 65, 66. JON SHERWOOD NELSON Qgztivities 65, 663 Cross Country DOUGLAS JAMES NESS Charities 65, 66. RICHARD FRANKLIN OLEKSIAK, JR. , Freshman Orientation 653 News 663. 'Study 'Hall Proctd,r,663 Track 63, 64, 65, Co-Captain 663 Football 64, 65 Basketball 64, 65, 663 Three Sport Varsity Club 65, 66. ' BERTRAM BELLINGER PARKER .e Freshman Orientation 65, 663 Gleaner Board 663 Study Hall Proctor 663 Track, Manager 65, 663 Soccer, Manager 65. DAVID STRIKER QUACKENBUSH Charities 66' Freshmen Orientation ' ssg News 665 Publicity es, seg Study Hall -Proctor 66. ' ROBERT FARRAND RAHN Charities 632 Green Key 65, 663 Paperback Bookstore 63, 64, 65, 663 Study Hall Proctor 66Q Verdian 63, 64, 65, 663 Soccer 65. WILLARD BASCH SAPERSTON Charities 63Q Dance 663 Paperback Bookstore 64, 65. JOHN VINCENT SCHERER, JR. Biology Award 645 Charities 665 Paperback Bookstore 66. DOUGLAS PAUL SEAMANS Honors 635 Charities 63, 665 Council of Committee Chairmen 665 Freshman Orientation 65, 665 Glee Club 63, 64, 65, 665 Paperback Bookstore 64, 65, Co-Chairman 665 Study Hall Proctor 66. JONATHAN SMALL Dance 665 Publicity 65. JOHN GILL STANLEY, JR. Harvard Club Award 655 Honors 63, 64, 655 Council of Committee Chairmen, Vice-Chairman 665 Freshman Orientation 655 Gleaner Board 65 5 Glee Club 645 News 64, 65, Editor-in-Chief 665 Verdian 65, Track 665 Football 64, 65. WILLIAM MARVIN SULLIVAN Charities 665 Freshman Orientation 665 Track 66. EUGENE WARNER, III Honors 635 Charities 635 Council of Committee Chairmen 665 Freshman Orientation 65, 665 Green Key 63, 64, 65, Chairman 665 Study Hall Proctor 665 Verdian 65, Activities Editor 665 Soccer 64, 65. JEFFREY DELINE WEEKS Charities 64, 655 Council of Committee Chairmen 665 Dance 655 Freshman Orientation 65, Chairman 665 Glee Club 63, 64, 655 Publicity 645 Verdian 645 Baseball 65, 665 Football 64, 65 5 Squash 65, 665 Three Sport Varsity Club 66. JONATHAN ROCKWELL WRIGHT Dance 665 Freshman Orientation 655 News 665 Publicity 64, 65, 665 Jack James Trophy 64, 655 Track 64, 65, 665 Football 63, 64, Captain 655 Hockey 63, 64, 65, 665 Three Sport Varsity Club 64, 65. AWARDS History HAMILTON GRAHAM LAMONT Modern Foreign Language JULIAN HART FISHER Physics DONALD EDWIN UHL The Alumni Cup Award for prominence in ath- letics RAYMOND JAMES PETERS The Dudley M. Irwin, III Memorial Scholar- ship to a Junior for Past Performance and Fu- ture Promise CHRISTOPHER TAYLOR GREENE The Harvard Club Award to a junior for high scholarship and good character JOHN GILL STANLEY, JR. The Edmond Petrie Cottle, Jr. Award for achievement, leadership, and iniluence based on character DAVID STUART AMENT The Faculty Prize for prominence in school ac- tivities other than athletics JULIAN HART FISHER WILLIAM FRANCIS KRUGER The Headmaster's Award for outstanding con- tribution to the school during the senior year KARL ALLEN SPANGENBERG The Williams Cup Award to the boy with high scholastic standing in the Sixth Form with a Varsity Letter THOMAS GERARD KAPLAN Departmental Awards: English, in memory of George Knight Houpt THOMAS GERARD KAPLAN Math, in memory of Tracy E. Tuthill DONALD EDWIN UHL The Brown University Associated Alumni Award for proficiency in English Literature BURTIS MARSHALL DOUGHERTY, J R. The Robert P. Keating Award for excellence in chemistry CARLTON PERRY COOKE, III The Yale Award to a Sophomore for outstand- ing character and scholastic performance BRETT SHERMAN GOLDSTEIN Winner of the Nichols School Science Fair General Science: PAUL GLOR HOWARD Biology: BRETT SHERMAN GOLDSTEIN The Highest Award for scholarship PAUL GLOR HOWARD DAVID THEODORE KARZON, JR. Highest in the General Information Test HAMILTON GRAHAM LAMONT Cum Laude Society Mid-year: JAMES ROBERT BILTEKOFF JULIAN HART FISHER THOMAS GERARD KAPLAN DONALD EDWIN UHL Commencement: RICHARD O'BRIAN HAYES WILLIAM FRANCIS KRUGER HAMILTON GRAHAM LAMONT ROBERT PERRY LIEBERMAN cn U-J rn cn 42' A w 0 QC 1 ul Q ? Z r :D 73 FIFTH FORM FIRST ROW: Donald Huff, Carl Reed, Greg Conrad, Stephen Walczak, Thomas Anderson, .rc'cretary,' Charles Tracy, vice-president: Brett Goldstein, president, John Dickinson, lreaszu'cr,' Norman Marx, David Simoson, David Hall. George Blackman, Randolph Borzilleri. SECOND ROW: Michael Pastor, Donald Gibbons, Frederick Laub, Jeffrey Harvey, Thomas Geckler, Richard Terry, Michael Ferrel, Anthony Michel, Richard Roberts, Edward David, Tyler Carlucci, Jay Baer, Paul Propis. THIRD ROW: George Levi, David Arbesman, William Watson, Carl Lambein, George Bergantz, John DeVillars, Thomas Crane, Robert Cozzens, Michael Hettler, James Dunn, Bruce Biltekoff. FOURTH ROW: Dale Haidvogel, Christopher Davis, David Rudinger, Daniel Rapalje, Thomas Barrell, Mike Hayes, William Pettit, John Levi, Joseph Rubino, John Baetz. 'KYUU IWW ff' "Md lllfs I7"0blf"'1 T0 801 fl d0'10-" Fifth farmers npprecialire of early-morning hijinks. Carl Reed, Jim Dunn Tom Crane, John DeVillars The class of 1967 is athletically well- balancedg it is scholastically of great po- tentialg it has even begun to develop a sense of unity and to live up to that "Golden Code of Conduct" stressed so heavily at Nichols: a code of personality development and character which stresses concern for one's fellow man, a code stemming from a more mature outlook on life. But very apparent in this class, and of great concern to all the faculty, is a seri- ous lack of motivation and organization. Seldom before has a particular class failed to do nightly homework assign- ments faithfully and thoroughly, a pitfall evidenced by the highest rate of failure of a single class at Nichols in many years. This seemingly casual approach to nightly assignments is coupled closely by a fail- ure to "think," to exercise the gray mat- ter to its fullest extent. If the class of 1967 is to fulfill its ex- pectations and fully utilize its talent, it must act quickly to overcome its indiffer- ent air. And once the members of the class do develop a singleness of purpose and the determination to pursue that pur- pose, they will be able to cope with the many demands thrust upon them now and in later life. Brett S. Goldstein "Oh no! Basketweaving 206 and Fingerpainting 007 at the same hour." John Baetz, Brett Goldstein "And a very line good morning to you, Mr. Anderson." Tom Anderson, Dale Haidvogel "We could set up direct lines downstairs to Pimlico Dave Simoson, Ed David Juniors analyze Miltonian Lyrics. John DeVillars, Mike Pastor, Bill Pettit 75 FOURTH FORM The fourth form possesses numerous traits of a solid, versatile class. We surmounted academic challenges with notable proficiency. Athletically we provided val- uable contributions to all of the varsity teams and have comprised the nucleus of many sub-varsity squads. Through various extracurricular activities, individuals have expanded their horizons in cultural pursuits far beyond the scope of required academic work. The sophomore class participated eagerly in a highly competitive environment. Confronted with both the idealism created by the first taste of success and the skepticism provided by early frustration, we have been undergoing a period of rapid change in perspectives, values, and goals. As our knowledge has increased, most of us have been forced to become involved, to become more perceptive of things both material and intangible. But for others the apathy of ignorance is being replaced by the apathy of indifference as a major threat to success. Perhaps the principal shortcoming of the class as a whole is its lack of flair. Many are con- tent to remain in the inconspicuous background and refrain from displaying any individuality. However, the 'fTlml's not wlml she told me Alon 0 S0phOm0I'C class had ir1Cr6aSiI1gly often brOkC1'1 IZhrOLlgl'l Al Thompson, George Kloepfer P'1ulTarlowsk1 the shackles of conformity, evincing a high degree of initiative and enter rise. P David T. Karzon, Jr. FIRST ROW: Harvey Goldstein, Robert Skerker, Alonzo Thompson, Paul Tarlowski, Robert Anthone, Timothy Brennan, secremryg David Karzon, president: William Ohler, vice-presin'enl: Maxon Davis, treasurer: Michael O'Connell, William Botsford. John Addington, Tim Schaeffer. SECOND ROW: Robert Dautch, Geoffrey Wattles, Richard Cushnie, Robert Baer, Warren Montgomery, Daniel Phelan, Peter Ross, Justin White, Peter Gow, Randolph Ewell, Christopher Stanley, Michael Privitera, George Trimper. Victor Ament. THIRD ROW: Wil- liam Degen, Edward Ambis, Garfield Miller, Kenneth Cohn. Donald Nenno. Paul Howard. Charles Jacobs, Allen Longstreth, Kevin Kulick, Brian Patterson, Thomas Ernst, James Cowper, Brian Baird. FOURTH ROW: Paul Schmidt, Michael Perlino, Frank Kaunitz, Thomas Keiser, George Kloepfer, Arnold Berman, John MacCallum, Scott James, Eric Keller, Henry Llop. ABSENT: Donald Tracy. 76 5 -if -. .,,mE,, 535 1. gb'- x H Y 35 SM'- J 2 Liagf f M.: '12 -2 4 pf K ' X . ,,,. ff-f v m .,LL I , QE., -ygfff' x N: . , , ff" - N N4 . ' v X v gf X nn Ill " Ill Ill I na, lll Ill Il v gift? N5 F 'ik ine' ' Q Q, hwy? -r THIRD FORM FIRST ROW: James Knodel, Bruce Koren, Thomas Jacobs, David Lowell, Jeff Hall, Thomas Botsford, Lorne Weeks, Terry Kaney, Robert Elmes, Michael Kelley, Lawrence Lee, Clark Narins, Albert Baker, Winthrop Gregg, Michael James. SECOND ROW: Jerry Ivers, Timothy Persons, Carl Bolduc, Nelson Hubbell, James Jerge, Richard Coley, Kevin Kelsey, Andrew Rich, Timothy Harvey, Frederick Hunt, Roger Schintzius, Robert Peterson, Christopher Michel, David Anderson, Jadwin Cordes, Philip Faust, James Franklin, Thomas Grant, Timo- thy Kochery, Edward Sibble, Mark Fuzak. THIRD ROW: Stephen Miller, Peter Ambrus, Kenneth Anthone, Frederick Munschauer, Peter Dyett, James Grant, Peter Propis, Alexander Creighton, Michael Anderson, James Campbell, Robert Chapin, Paul Backhurst, George Collins, Eugene Koch. FOURTH ROW: Randolph Smith, Bradley Cooke, Arthur Cryer, Michael Greene, Gregory Pauly, Matthew Szydlowski, Paul Malinowski, Edward Cart, Ken- neth Sullivan, Laurens Dietz, Frederick Berman, David Johnston, David Moot. lt is diflicult to confine a summary of the freshman class to a few paragraphs and still obtain a clear picture of the class. lt is a good class, but it has the potential to become a great one. In each class there is, supposedly, an abundance of athletes and scholars. For this class, that supposition holds true. This year, it has proved itself successful in both helds. The freshman year is a year of change. The Upper School is not quite like the Junior School nor like any other school, for that matter. But, as a class, we accepted the transition and adapted ourselves without much difficulty. It is hard to be the "low man" anywhere, but the freshman class this year took this in stride. There are three school years left for this class at Nichols. They are, hopefully, constructive ones. The class has within itself the ability to make these years success- ful in every respect. I believe it will. Kenneth F. Sullivan 78 4 'Just divide it by itself and the answer's one." "Do you wanna seegar?" Third farmers reach consensus on math answers Steve Miller, Mike Kelley Robbie Elmes, Jim Jerge, Laurens Dietz Third farmers anticipate planned attack. "So then she . . . " Brad Cooke, Peter Dyett, Dick Coley J ad Cordes, Dick Coley, Brad Cooke X 44 Laurens Dietz, George Collins 79 pus-Qc" It , .W I "But sir, that disproves gravity!" Burt Dougherty, Mr. Michalko, Matt Sibble SCIENCE FAIR Terms such as stroboscope, electrophoresis, leukocytes, anacalci- phylaxis, and microclimatology evidenced the increased complexity, diversity, and originality of the projects in Nichols' Fifteenth Annual Science Fair last spring. For the first time Mr. Micha1ko's Second Form entered the science fair. Two weeks before the schooI's Fair, twelve Upper School students competed in the Western New York Science Congress at the Buffalo Museum of Science. Chris Waagen, Paul Howard, and Brett Goldstein won gold medals for their lecture demonstrations entitled "Paper Chromatography of Amino Acidsf' "Microclimatology," and "Calciphylaxis"g for their work, the latter two won the school's general science and biology awards respec- tively. In addition, Deke Karzon won a silver medal at the Congress, and Tom Anderson and Dale Haidvogel won bronze medals. In the exhibit competition, the Leukocyte Team won a gold plaque, Sophis- ticated projects such as these enable the student to gain insight into the methods of the research scientist and at the same time to broaden his own base of scientific thinking. Hull designs tested scientifically. George Bergantz, Mrs. Walsh RiCk MUnSCh3UCF .1 80 ?.fFShSr -pf! toot ron or citciunsiftlil IPHYLAXI HUMANS - t 18 'Ss ". . . and the third rat should have d1'ed, but didn't." Brett Goldstein Second F orm project baffles Upper School. Dave Quackenbush, Bruce Biltekoif, Mr, Seamans, Mike Het- tler, Mark Uncapher. Q 'Ti ". . . which proves that planes fly pretty good on carbon dioxide too."' HONORS 1965 VI FORM Honors Richard Betz Benson James Robert Biltekoff Julian Hart Fisher William Kelley Hannan, Jr. Richard O'Brian Hayes Verne Leland Hosta Thomas Gerard Kaplan William Francis Kruger Henry Peter Lammerts, II Hamilton Graham Lamont Robert Perry Lieberman Stephen Jay Neter Raymond James Peters Karl Allen Spangenberg Donald Edwin Uhl John Schierer Waggoner V FORM Honors Carlton Perry Cooke, III Lawrence Harry Dautch Burtis Marshall Dougherty, Jr. Stephen Coatsworth Fox Stephen Randolph Gretz Alan Mark Kirschenbaum Peter Wen-Shen Lin Robert Michael Milstein Andrew Stephan Morrison John Gill Stanley, Jr. IV FORM Highest Honors Thomas Stafford Anderson Honors John Carlton Dickinson Dale Bruce Haidvogel Pliny Harold Hayes, IV Norman Louis Marx Richard Newman Terry, Jr. Charles Anderson Tracy III FORM Highest Honors Paul Glor Howard David Theodore Karzon, Jr. Honors Kenneth Holland Cohn Maxon Reich Davis William Edward Degen Harvey Ralston Goldstein Peter Gow, III Scott Melvin James Garfield Lankard Miller, III Michael Anthony Perlino George John Trimper, Jr. II FORM Highest Honors Frederick Jay Berman Honors Peter Sandor Ambrus Kenneth David Anthone Robert Ira Chapin Richard Taggart Coley Michael Gregory Greene Thomas Edward Jacobs Michael Donovan Kelley Timothy Seward Kochery Edward Matson Sibble, Jr. Randolph Lee Smith Douglas Kohler Stewart Lorne Everd Weeks, III 81 I FORM Honors Max Becker, III Richard William Brouse, III Charles Gavan Duffy, III William George Gisel, Jr. David Alastair Lewis Timothy James McNamara Douglas Walter Pfeiffer Rhys Frederick Townsend John MacLean Waters, II Gary Dennis Wilson 6th GRADE Honors Julian Lawrence Ambrus, Jr Calvin Brady Melvin Reich Davis Michael Boyer Elmes David Allen Farmelo John Haines Gridley, Jr. Gilbert Stockton Hedstrom Lawrence Edward Klein David Gwynne Niswander James Berger Orlin David Orestes Scamurra Andrew John Tomarken 5 th GRADE Honors David Walsh Clauss Nelson Montgomery Graves, III Stuart James Hamill Roland Lord Wheeler Hayes Mark Winstead Kelley Richard Sanford Lewis David Wills Milton Michael Linden Moot Bradley Goodyear Streeter Edward Francis Walsh, Jr. ACTIVITIES Ours won t have moth holes in them." Rick Ohler Deke Karzon This year the Student Council continued to as- sume an important role at Nichols, performing tasks relevant to many areas of school life. Meet- ing at least once every two weeks and sometimes as often as twice a week, councilmen advocated increased discussion of school policy. Indicative of the amount of work accomplished, the council passed more than twenty-five written resolutions and ,also concerned itself with many, informal projects. New projects which benefited the school in- cluded a handsome school directory and two types of Nichols school jackets. The Council also established a Council Treasury. Of greater signifi- cance to the school were the contributions of the council to the intellectual life of the Nichols com- munity. As in the past, under the aegis of the Student Council, Vocations and Cultural Voca- tions Days fared successfully as did the third an- nual Fine Arts Week. Councilmen again worked with the school's foster child program, and also investigated the reinstatement of the Foreign Ex- change Student Program. The council devised a plan to show movies adapted from novels to stu- dents, and sponsored an exchange with the Buf- falo Seminary. An exciting characteristic of this year's Student Council was every councilman's commitment to eifective student government. Near perfect at- tendance at every meeting attested to the genuine interest of each of the sixteen members. STUDENT CGUNCIL IV Form members, Bob Ament, Council Secretary Preview of school jackets. Rick Ohler, Ken Sullivan, Tom Jacobs 84 it 575 ,. I SEATED: Norman Marx, Charlie Tracy, Bret! Goldstein, Paul Mancuso, Chris Greene, president: Perry Cooke, Tom Anderson, Bob Ament. STANDING: Max Davis, Deke Karzon, Jay Dickinson, Tom Jacobs, Rick Ohler. Tim Brennan, Ken Sullivan. Rob Peterson, Bob Elmes. "No Bob, I beg to difer on tha! point of order." President comments on Council role Brett Goldstein, Bob Ament Chris Greene l l 85 1 SEATED: Pete Braun, R. Jerome Goldberg, John Stanley, Secretary: Larry Dautch, Presi- dcntp Gene Warner, Andy Morrison. STANDING: Doug Seamans, Jim Coward, Paul Man- cuso, Phil Brennan. Jeff Weeks, Bob Milstein, Bob Ament, Dick Bernhardt, Burt Dougherty. COUNCIL OF COMMITTEE CHAIRME LAWRENCE H. DAUTCH, Chairman JOHN G. STANLEY, JR., Secretary The Council of Committee Chairmen, composed of the various committee heads, met some two weeks be- I fore the opening of school to write brief speeches on their respective organizations. These talks were given on Orientation Day and again in chapel during the initial week'of school to inform students new to the Upper School of the extracurricular activities available to them. Every effort was made to clarify the commit- tees' duties and to interest each student in volunteering his services for at least one organization. Then the committee chairmen, working together, organized these groups so that each student could actively participate on at least one committee for which he had volunteered. This spirit of cooperation, stressed throughout the year, was the hallmark of the council. Again this year it --. coordinated the work of the Charities and Publicity Committees on a pot-luck raffle to arouse additional interest in the Nichols Invitation Tournament. Also, the council meshed the work of the Activities, Green Key, and Publicity Committees in conjunction with the tournament. It is evident that as activities at school in- crease, the Council will serve the increasing need for coordination. "Irs 'CCC,' not 'KKK3 " John Stanley, Burt Dougherty, Paul Mancuso, Larry Dautch. ,,,-r-' 86 STUDY H LL PROCTORS "Well, I would like a drink of water." Mike Kaney, Larry Dautch LAWRENCE H. DAUTCH, Chairman As in the past, the school study halls were run by available members of the senior class. One measure newly instituted this year proved a boon to those who wished to finish a part of their work in school: no student could confer with a classmate at any time dur- ing a study hall. However, in order to allow students to study together, the committee again instituted the prac- tice of oral study periods. This year's chairman, Larry Dautch, began the operation of these oral study halls within a month after the opening of school. Unlike former years, when underclass councilmen accepted the responsibility of running these study halls, however, members of the senior class performed this task in order to maintain better discipline. With the added as- sistance of faculty members in the larger study halls, this year's proctors were able to provide an atmosphere more conducive to study than ever before. SEATED: Marc Donaldson, Dick Bernhardt, Ralph Gabarro, Larry Dautch, Chairman: Gene Wamer, Pete Braun. STANDING: Jeff Hoff- man, Bob Rahn, Dave Quackenbush, Bob Ament, Perry Cooke, Dick Oleksiak, Doug Seamans, Jim Cow- ard, Randy Gretz, Vic Ehre, Chris Greene, Phil Milch. THE 1966 ERDIA BURTIS M. DOUGHERTY, Co-editor RICHARD J. GOLDBERG, C0-editor, Photographer EDITORIAL: ln this edition, we tried to capture the spirit and the story of the school year, to preserve the fragmentary impressions and soon-forgotten incidents which form the life of a school. While retaining many features from last year's prize-winning book, we adapted them to reliect the personality of this year's stall. Among our innovations were senior portraits in which we tried to present each student with a background symbolic of his major interest. Short senior write-ups were added to make known each student's contributions to the school. We incorpo- rated white space artistically in the faculty section, the senior section, and the dividers. The most striking innovation is the use of a color photograph, which perhaps, will spur future stalls to wider use of this medium in their constant effort to improve quality. FIRST ROW: Mr. Sutter, technical assistant: Rick Goldberg, co-editor: Burt Dougherty, ca- editorg Brett Goldstein. SECOND ROW: Mike O'Connell, Gene Warner, Ralph Gabarro, Mike Hayes, Bob Ament, Larry Dautch, Tom Anderson. THIRD ROW: David Lewis, Jay Dickinson. Eric Keller. Paul Howard. v --- i.. 41 'Q Editors contemplate possible format changes. "Try again, Doc." Mr. Sutter, Tom Anderson Burt Dougherty, Rick Goldberg "But I said please." Bob Rahn, Alan Kirscheribaum BRETT S. GOLDSTEIN, Business Manager ALAN M. KIRSCHENBAUM, Advertising Manager BUSINESS AND ADVERTISING: This year an unusually small advertising staff was faced with the responsibility of raising funds for the most expensive yearbook in Nichols history. Working during the summer, a few staff members had sold over 51,000 worth of ads and patrons before school opened in September. Together, two staff members accounted for more than one-half of the 1966 Verdian advertis- ing income. Again, a Junior School staff was organized to develop potential sales- men for staffs of future years, as well as to contribute toward this year's over- whelming goal: 55,500 Brett Goldstein, the Business Manager, kept a complete financial record of the lVerdian, and settled all outstanding accounts. Ad Manager Alan Kirschenbaum distributed potential patrons and advertisers to his staff members and arbitrated 'any disputed territories. By calling monthly meetings and conferring with his com- mitteemen individually, he had the book sold before Christmas Vacation. 89 Business Manager totes the Sldls Brett Goldstein FIRST ROW: Fred Laub, Bob Rahn, Brett Goldstein, business manager: Dave Nichols, Mike Pastor. SECOND ROW: Matt Sibble, Charlie Jacobs, Marc Donaldson, Jeff Harvey, Bob Baer, Mike Privitera, Dan Rob- lin, Jim Kaplan, Tom Anderson. ABSENT: Alan Kirschenbaum, ad manager: Stirling Close. "I don't think we can print that, Dick." Dick Bernhardt, Larry Dautch Stash cuts up the galleys. John Stanley M-, , JA K ,K Q I .N V- ev an NICHOLS EWS JOHN G. STANLEY, JR.,Editor-in-Chief CHARLES H. COLEY, IV, Managing Editor RICHARD D. BERNHARDT, News and Copy Editor EDITORIAL: The executive editors of The Nichols News set two key goals for the school newspaper this year. The hrst, considered by many a perennial one, is a high-quality, objective, journalistic style for all arti- cles. Together with the faculty adviser, Mr. Edward Williams, the editors worked and reworked individual articles to reach this goal. Also, the editors tried, al- though always not successfully because of time and scheduling difficulties, to meet with staff writers to help them acquire this style. The second goal, that of origi- nal, effective layout, has been achieved with the use of many photographs and a true variety of topical con- tent. Photographic editor Rick Goldberg's exception- ally line pictures and those of his staff unquestionably added to the quality of the paper. The various features, columns, cartoons, and editorials too enhanced the News' nearly-professional format, This year's high level of artistic and technical journalistic excellence is a good stepping-off place for next year's newspaper. FIRST ROW: R. Jerome Goldberg, Bob Ament, Dick Bern- hardt, John Stanley, editor: Larry Dautch, Perry Cooke, Bob Milstein. SECOND ROW: Chris Stanley, Jay Baer, Justin White, Joe Rubino, Burt Dougherty, John Levi, Pete Gow, Ralph Gabarro, John Baetz, Max Davis, Mike Pastor, Brett Goldstein. THIRD ROW: Vic Ament, Deke Karzon, George Trimper, Charlie Jacobs, John DeVillars, Steve Walzcak, Tom Anderson, Rick Terry, Jay Dickinson, Carl Reed, Chris Greene, Bob Dautch, George Bergantz. FOURTH ROW: Rick Munschauer, Bruce Biltekoff, Ed Ambis, Ken Cohn, Charlie Tracy, Norman Marx, Tim Persons, Phil Milch, Bob Chapin, Clark Narins, George Collins. l 1 FIRST ROW: Jeff Hoffman, Jim Coward, George Kreiner, ad manrzgerg Pete Braun, business managcrp John DeVillars, Jamie Bryce. SECOND ROW: Mike Pastor, Phil Brennan, Jon Wright, Dick Oleksiak, Dave Broadway, Hank DePerro, Tim Kariey. THIRD ROW: Paul Mancuso, Tom Ernst, George Bergantz, Bruce Biltekotf. PETER D. BRAUN, Business Manager GEORGE KREINER, Advertising Manager ' r JOHN P. DEVILLARS, Circulation Manager BUSINESS: Under the direction of Advertising Man- ager George Kreiner, the Nichols News advertising stall has had surprisingly few problems this year. To guar- antee a steady source of revenue, the staff has concen- trated mainly on yearly advertisements from local firms, assuring the paper of about half its income. The rest comes from student subscription fees. To augment income and avoid the customary tight squeeze at the end of the year, a three-dollar subscription fee for alumni and friends has been introduced this year. Be- sides billing advertisers and subscribers, Business Man- ager Peter Braun has had to pay all the bills connected with the prouction of the school newspaper, and has balanced the books. To Circulation Manager John De- Villars has fallen the task of distributing the News to students, teachers, advertisers, and outside subscribers. In addition, he had to mail out more than 2500 copies of the three special alumni issues. Kreiner checks ad layout. George Kreiner 91 My . "Dear Sir: Because of your failurt to acknowledge previous bills . . . ' Pete Braun ,lffi-ff aarge sa., lv X .,, vw- ,ts .71 ilk, . LEFT TO RIGHT: Bert Parker, R. Jerome Goldberg, Bob Milstein, Andy Morrison, Edi- tor: Dick Bernhardt, Assistant Editor: Carl Lambein, Clark Narins. "Yes, you might call it blackmail." Bob Milstein, R. Jerome Goldberg GLEA ER BOARD Editorial agreement. Dick Bemhardt, Andy Morrison 92 ANDREW S. MORRISON, Editor RICHARD D. BERNHARDT, Associate Editor In his review of the Hrst issue of the Gleaner, Mr. Mancuso described the publication as a representative of the "school of melancholiaf' He went on to explain how this issue was a reflection of the concern with today's ever-present dangers, as shown in the song "Eve of Destruction." With such titles as "Diseased Me" and "Boy Blue," the contributors seemed to con- cern themselves with the more despairing aspects of life. The fact that six of the eight members of the board are seniors may explain this manifestation of Weltschmertz. Editor Andrew Morrison has broadened the scope of the publication by the insertion of some line pen drawings by Bruce Gurley, who also designed the cover. This edition also contained the first work written in a modern foreign language for many years. Under the guidance of faculty adviser Mr. Roussin, two issues were published, in which a growing student interest seemed to point toward an expanded literary magazine. FRE HMA ORIE T TION COMMITTEE JEFFREY D. WEEKS, Chairman In acquainting entering students with the Nichols environment, the Freshman Orientation Committee carries out two important duties. The day before school oilicially opens, the committee welcomes new students to the Upper School and introduces them to the faculty, the campus, and all school facilities. Moreover, after every marking period, the student adviser has his advisees lill out a report which indicates to his faculty adviser and other teachers his progress or source of difhculty. The adviser also receives the teachers' evaluation of the students' work, which may differ considerably from the stu- dents' estimate. The student adviser seeks a close personal relationship with his advisees so that they may freely discuss with him any school prob- lems. Under chairman Jeff Weeks, the committee provided all possi- ble assistance to new students in adjusting to the bustling, often frantic Nichols life. "TI1at's riglil, 3 o'clock every day." Kip Weeks, Jeff Weeks "Sure, I love history." Mike Pastor, George Collins FIRST ROW: Tim Kaney, Rex Harriott, Gene Warner, Hank DePerro, Jeff Weeks, Chair- man: Bill Sullivan, George Kreiner, Jeff Hoffman, Mike Kaney. SECOND ROW: Bill Watson, Charlie Tracy, Fred Laub, Dave Hall, Randy Borzilleri, Tom Geckler, Tom Anderson, Jay Dickinson, Tom Crane, Brett Goldstein, Mike Hettler, Carl Reed, Jim Dunn. THIRD ROW: Rick Terry, Greg Conrad, Doug Seamans, Toby Michel, Tom Barrell, Mike Hayes, Bill Pettit, Bruce Gurley, Joe Rubino, Toby Davis, Jeff Harvey. FOURTH ROW: Bruce Biltekoff, George Bergantz, Bert Parker, Mike Pastor, Jay Baer, Dale Haidvogel, John DeVillars, Norman Marx, Phil Milch, George Levi. 93 A 1 ,P 05 8 " msgs, ix -Q 2 ? J X. 5:1 Q21 1 Q ' F2554 f - .wifi " A 3.31 ' V -2 Q -23 ' ZH .V-A ' 4 R ffHf 4 f'.5gL:A f, in '33 , . 1' 4 L R9 W Ill Q W wi 1 , 1. gi 4-f 6 fi EATED: Mike Hettler, Jay Scherer, Doug Seamans, Co-Clmirnuzng Dick Bernhardt, Co- hairnmnp Bob Rahn, Dick Terry, Norman Marx. STANDING: Kevin Kulick, Ken Cohn, cott James, Carl Lambein. Al Thompson. Winthrop Gregg. P PERBACK BOOKSTORE COMMITTEE RICHARD D. BERNHARDT, DOUGLAS P. SEAMANS, C0-chairmen Subjects ranging from Zen Buddhism to modern art, American diplomacy, and James Bond, represent the wide variety of inexpensive books available at the Pa- perback Bookstore. Co-chairmaned by Dick Bernhardt and Doug Seamans, and supervised by Mr. Fox, the committee has tried to select all types of appealing books for students-anthologies, biography, and non- fiction, as well as the now-popular spy tales. This year, one of the bookstore's main objectives was to make available unnoticed literature of contemporary authors. The oldest of its kind in Western New York, the bookstore has extended its scope from the purely literary to the aesthetic by making a significant contribu- tion to the school's art fund. This committee has at- tempted to introduce students to the world of books and to signihcantly expand the students' literary hori- zons. Chairman scans purchases. Dick Bemhardt, Bob Milstein 95 ANCE COMMITTEE PAUL C. MANCUSO, Chairman WILLARD B. SAPERSTON, Associate Chairman Seniors wheel Ilzeir women. Jon Wright, Jeff Hoffman FIRST ROW: Larry Dautch, Jim Coward, George Kreiner, Paul Mancus Chairmmzg Tim Kaney, Jeff Hoffman, Mike Hayes. SECOND ROW: Petr Gow, Alan Kirschenbaum, Ken Sullivan, Paul Schmidt, Peter Ross, Toi Anderson, Greg Conrad. Jamie Bryce, Phil Brennan, Randy Borzilleri, V Ament. THIRD ROW: Peter Ambrus, Phil Milch, Jay Dickinson, Mil O'Connell, Jad Cordes, Kip Weeks, Tom Ernst, Gar Miller, Tim Kocher Steve Miller. FOURTH ROW: Dick Roberts, Jeff Weeks, Joe Ruhino, Jc Wright, Bim Bowen, Tom Barrell, Tom Keiser, George Kloepfer, Bill Pett Justin White. ABSENT: Bill Saperston, Assistant Cliairman. Chairman Paul Mancuso, alias Marvin, Emanuel Steele, and Agent OO-Suave, molded the Dance Committee into a highly motivated unit. In short skits after Upper School lunch, the humorous antics of characters like Maw, Francois the Fork, and Alexander Graham Telephone emphasized the improved quality of the dances. For the lirst time, everyone on the committee sold tickets and worked to prepare and clean up the dance floor. Bill Saperston, appointed Associate Chairman by Paul, did a very commendable job in heading ticket sales. The Dance Committee decided to concentrate its receipts from these sales on enjoyable entertainment rather than meretricious decorations. After the annual Fall Sports Dance, with entertainment by "The Rogues," it was evident that Nichols dances were steadily improving from their pre- viously moribund state. The success of the hockey dances confirmed the improvement, for which Paul and his commit- tee merit congratulations. Dancers monkey around. Perry Cooke, Susy Smith ill l Rapalje, Mike Hayes, John Levi, George Kreiner, Kip Weeks. B I Glee Club at Christmas chapel. The Glee Club and Mr. Herr Under the direction of Mr. Samuel Herr, who again demanded a high degree of discipline and attention, this year's Glee Club gave several successful performances, As in the past, Mr. Herr's main aim was to offer a chance for musical participation without formal music education. This year began with several uncomplicated pieces in order to organize the fifty singers into a harmonious group. The joint concert on March 19, on the other hand, featured more difficult works such as "The Pilgrim's Chorus" from Wagner's Tannhauser, combined with various pieces of a lighter nature. "In generalj, to quote Mr. Herr, "the texture this year is lighter than last year, due to the abundance of unchanged voices, and the less-strained tone assures good quality. Meanwhile, we have our own farm-club in the form of the Junior School singers, which will guar- antee continued success in future years." FIRST ROW: R. Jerome Goldberg, Pete Braun, Bob Ament, Ted Jewett, Vic Ament, Librar- ian,' Bob Milstein, Secretary: Andy Morrison, President: Jock Mitchell, Dale Haidvogel, Bim Bowen, Burt Dougherty, Dick Bernhardt, Chris Greene. SECOND ROW: John DeVillars, Bob Baer, Fred Laub, Randy Borzilleri, Perry Cooke, Ken Sullivan, Eric Keller, John Baetz, Jeff Harvey, Tom Geckler, Don Huff, Jay Dickinson, David Anderson, Norman Marx. THIRD ROW: Doug Seamans, Mike Privitera, Mike Hettler, Paul Mancuso, Clark Narins, Matt Sibble, Pete Ambrus, Steve Miller, Rick Munschauer, Mike Anderson, Bruce Biltekoff, Gar Miller, Kevin Kulick, Bill Botsford. FOURTH ROW: Rene Montgomery, Scott James, Dan ' x all ! I Monday afternoon practice. Ted Jewett, Perry Cooke, Jock Mitchell PPER SCHOOL GLEE CLUB ANDREW S. MORRISON, President ROBERT M. MILSTEIN, Secretary . V - -5 - . ' 391. f -11554-, JAMES W. COWARD, Chairman VICTOR T. EHRE, Assistant Chairman Directly in line with the Nichols aim of instilling in students an active concern for other people, the Charities Committee worked to fulhll the school's United Fund quota of 32200. Money from the drive also contributed to the support of the school's foster child, Miguel Reyes, Radio Free Europe, The American Farm School, and Save the Children Federation. Chairman Jim Coward was helped by assistant-chairman Vic Ehre, the Junior School Student Council, and one of the largest stalls ever assembled. Using a system of class representatives, committee- men collected student pledges amounting to 51800. Supplementing student and faculty pledges were candy sales, held twice each week. The Committee also sponsored a raffle for free tickets to the Nichols Invitation Hockey Tournament. The generosity of students and faculty, coupled with the determination and spirit of committeemen made such an overall goal possible. CHARITIES COMMITTEE "No I.0.U., I know you." i Jim Coward, Vic Ehre, Dave Simoson, Bob Skerker Y FIRST ROW: Ralph Gabarro, Jock Mitchell, John Brucklier, Dave Broadway, Vic Ehre, Assistant Clmirmang Jim Coward, Clmirmang Bill Sullivan, Grant Hennigar. Doug Seamans, Dave Quackenbush, John Eckis. SECOND ROW: Clark Narins, Mike Pastor, Fred Laub, Randy Borzilleri, Jamie Bryce, Peter Lin, Mike Kaney, Bob Anthone, Carl Reed, Rick Ohler, George Bergantz. THIRD ROW: Perry Cooke, Jeff Harvey, Tom Anderson, Justin White, Andy Morrison, Jay Scherer, Dick Roberts, Tom Geckler, Doug Ness, Dale Haid- vogel, Jay Baer. FOURTH ROW: Bruce Biltekoff, Bill Wat- son, Tim Kaney, Vic Ament, Hank DePerro, Paul Propis, Jay Dickinson, Bob Dautch, Paul Mancuso, Bob Skerker, George Levi, Don Tracy. Gabarro tallies big sale. Ralph Gabarro, Mike Kaney FIRST ROW: Dave Quackenbush. George Kreiner, Bruce Gurley, Phil Brennan, Chairman: Tim Brennan. Vic Ehre, Jon Wright. SECOND ROW: Hank DePerro, Alan Kirschenbaum, Mike Kaney, Dave Broadway, Mike Hayes, Jett Hoffman, Toby Michel, Steve Walzcak. THIRD ROW: George Bergantz, Deke Karzon, Rick Ohler, Marc Donaldson, John Brucklier, Charlie Tracy, John DeVillars, Clark Narins. PHILIP Y. BRENNAN, Chairman This year the Publicity Committee redoubled its effort to advertise coming ath- letic events and extra-curricular activities and to encourage students and faculty to support them. Chairman for the second year, Phil Brennan supervised the drawing and distribution of multi-colored posters and the familiar mimeographed sheets. Varsity athletic contests, the Charities Committee "pot lucky raffle, the Council's production of Fine Arts Week, the formal and informal dances, and the collegiate hockey competition-all were well publicized by Phil's committee. Ingenuity of idea and skill of design have highlighted not only the wall posters but also the fifteen-foot long "Beat U.S." signs and Nichols News cartoons. The committeels caricatures, some of which are at la Don Martin, are always interesting and often amusing. The Publicity Committee has appealed humorously, seriously, and artisti- cally to the students to support school activities. , A ysur yu qvfgtgka Af' sax ' 5, CNMP' Lvclf Corgi' 11 c lfrxffi :lb h-Hnxiii-ini Brennan pins poster. "Well, I Illllllglli it was pretty good Phil Brennan Bruce Gurley, Dave Quackenbush 99 Stocking up for busy night. Bob Dautch, George Levi Comnzitleemen clinch sale. Pete Braun, Tom Barrell SEATED: John DeVillars, Tom Barrell, George Levi, Marc Donaldson, Pete Braun, Chairnialzf Jock Mitchell, Rob Peterson. STANDING: Brian Patterson, David Anderson, Bob Dautch, Jon Nelson, Arnie Berman, Mike Greene, Brian Baird, Mike Anderson. ACTIVITIE COMMITTEE i l PETER D. BRAUN, Chairman ' Exotic Tahitian fruit drink, luscious doughnuts, tasty hotdogs, and an inhnite variety of candy-the Activi- ties Committee sells all of these to football, soccer, and hockey fans. A cursory glance may give the impression that prices are somewhat exorbitant, but doughnuts "borrowed" by penniless knaves, juice furnished to varsity soccer players, and goodies consumed by worthy committee members explain the need for "Four Seasons" prices. No longer supporting a foreign ex- change student, the committee has found other recipi- ents for its largesse. This year, one of its accomplish- ments was to help buy a sewing machine for Nichols' foster child, Miguel Reyes. In recompense for their hard work, the committee members were allowed to sell refreshments at the Collegiate Hockey Tournament and see the games. They also served at the two Alumni skating nights. Perhaps the committeemen's greatest re- ward is knowing that they preserved the Nichols image while satisfying students, alumni, and friends at the athletic contests. l I i 3 3 v SEATED: Mike Privitera, Randy Smith, Tom Crane, Gene Warner, Clmirman: Jim Dunn, Mike Perlino, Ted Jewelt. STANDING: Mike Kelley, Brian Patterson, Bob Cozzens, Don Gibbons, Bob Rahn, Peter Gow, Dave Kiely, Tim Persons, Dave Arbesman. EUGENE WARNER, III, Chairman The Green Key Committee has the formidable task of extending a welcoming hand to all Upper School athletic opponents. Besides providing these visiting stu- dents with tape, soap, chalk, and other diverse commodities, a Green Key member must display his talents as a highly effective towel flipper as well as a congenial campus guide. Yet, this committee has not limited its activities to the above duties aloneg a select few of the members, headed by chairman Gene Warner, have sacrificed their Friday nights in order to greet the teams from Cranbrook and Shadyside at the Hotel Lenox. With this unprecedented procedure, the committee has attempted to give the opposing athletes a highly favorable impression of Nich- ols hospitality and thus improve relations among Interstate League schools. Al- though the Nichols teams have often failed to make the opposing athletic teams feel at home, the Green Key Committee has effectively achieved this goal. GREE KEY COMMITTEE Kiely pushes frontier forward. Dave Kiely "It must be their basketball team in the VW." Gene Warner, Mike Perlino 101 And in the left corner Mr Daleo N. Y. Telephone represenfative tells of Telstar ASSEMBLIES COM ITTEE ROBERT H. AMENT, Chairman The pervading theme of this year's assemblies programs was one of involvement with the present. Rather than stepping into the past each week, the Assemblies Committee, with Bob Ament as chairman, concentrated on bringing the students a better understanding of the age in which they live. Mr. Daleo explained the mean- ing of the school's modern art, and Mr. Herr and Mr. John Gibson brought a program of jazz and blues. In the midst of the reapportionment controversy, Mr. James Greene revealed the intricacies of redistricting. As the nationis interest in space technology rose, Mr. Louis Latiner of the New York Telephone Company relayed the concepts of satellite communications. At the end of a record-breaking year in the financial world, Mr. Roy Doolittle described the workings of the stock exchange. Mr. Al Cooper convinced us of the benefits which Buffalo offers, as he introduced the Chamber of Commerce motion picture, "The Impatient Frontier." Often using the programming device of having visual aids as well as a speaker, the Assemblies Committee provided insight into current events and business that are not always included in the Nichols education. SEATED: Andy Morrison, Bob Ament, clzairrnnnq Chris Greene, Brett Goldstein. STAND- ING: Bob Milstein, Tom Anderson. 102 -zhfxvia' K "And you'll notice how the artist Mr. Daleo The Air Force Academy Col. John Henry tv:--B' The wonders of syntlzetics. Mr. Eisenhower, N.Y. Petroleum 103 in , Sa -I co o : U U1 cz 2 z E We Cm x . K ' is. SECOND t FOR i "TI1aI's right, the answer's three." Ward Staubitz, Ray Peterson ,,,. "nf Relaxing before the big history test II formers "All we need is one more boxtop!" Tim McNamara, Charles Stathacos, Peter Demakos A ,H "I didn'l mean to hir him that hard." Patterson peeks: Johnston puzzled. Ed SUOF, Bill Brouse, Gene Hodosey Bruce Patterson, Kevin Johnston 106 .RV 5 . RV RE? 4 b 4 . :' ' " ' V -Q 1-"' ' ' if ,Sf 'hiv .Y 5 X- R' 5 Y, . - K, 1 0 X ' ff,.w . y I 3 ,-.Jx V X.. Vg 5, sr Q1 gf 5 V X V Q 8 if Q USU U Viv Wangxvvfgv -W as vga Q f Q -ed 3. Q .vb , J J W W ' 'Y x V ff?-YH fi xv W rv Mei' gy L9 -E 'Q if W V W 1 yyxq W V Ny N1 15+ ie My w i Q x . - rw V ' ,, 1 Q, ,- 5.0-Yi , vw' 'A 7- -, - 1-1 -4 - fn srvx , -.. W ,, , L Way A , , , M .X i X A ' Q 0 ', N V A YQ ,r ,L-:lk fx V K f- If A-r ' ' 4+ A ' , , - fl, QQ, xi ' ,Yuki-, , .,f'k Yr, 555. Early morning review. Phil More, Jason Ohler FIRST ROW: James Sciandra, Peter Brady, Gregory Vogelsang, Clinton Brown, Lawrence Robb, Andrew Tomarken, Michael Marlette, Gilbert Hedstrom, Michael Kennedy, Raymond Weil, David Niswander, Julian Ambrus, John Gridley. SECOND ROW: Mark Uncapher, David Scamurra, John Lango, David Kennedy, Stephen Becker, Warren Neuburger, John Pomeroy, Calvin Brady, James Orlin, David Mindell, Henry Sheets, Lawrence Klein, David Aquilina, David More. THIRD ROW: Rennyson Merritt, Athan Demakos, Michael Elmes. Jason Ohler, Melvin Davis, Robert Barton, Samuel Nixon, Tom Seamans, James Allen, Michael Wolfsohn, Thomas Street, Peter Biltekoff, Oliver Veling. FOURTH ROW: Nelson Herr, Douglas Olena, James Bergantz, David Talley, Mark Ross, Robert Hayward, Stephen Berlin, James Adamson, David Howard, August Feine, Douglas Bean, Jesse Dann, David Farmelo, David Clarke. ABSENT: Richard Jacobs, Philip More. FIRST FORM Every September I anticipate meeting the first form- ers. Although many have been at Nichols for a year or two, I really do not meet them as individuals until they enter my classroom. For quite some time this year the three First Form sections were just that, sections of boys without distinguishing characteristics, discourag- ing in their sameness. There were the usual unexpected successes, saddening failures, and frustrations. There was the normal number of "forgotten" assignments, lost books, and eraser wars. And then-with a startling suddenness-there was a change. This became a class of individuals, each different in his likes, dislikes, abili- ties, and personality. And this is how I shall remember the Class of '71, Whether this class will leave its mark on Nichols depends on the emergence of leaders, who have yet to assert themselves. But in a day and age where there seems to be a desperate, almost meaningless, striving for conformity, individuality is a trait to be encour- aged. W. Richard Ohler Jr. 108 -L,-,Q we Fu ff: , X-V. One secret listening device coming up. ' Larry Klein I "1 wonder if Einstein started this way?" Warren Neuburger, Barney Sheets, Mike Kennedy, Mark Uncapher "Where's the party tonight?" Dave Clarke, Mike Kennedy "Even I got higher than a twenty-five Steve Becker, Warren Neuburger 109 s -N Winter sports clean-up. George Tritsch, Phil Hall, Ed Hyde Quiet concentration on bleak day. Jim Hamill . --rg -wel- 'K ,en Intellectual stimulation between classes. Chip Williams, Tom Donohue SIXTH GRADE Small in number but second ,to none in accomplish- ments, this year's sixth grade has compiled an academic and athletic record they can well be proud of. Only thirty-five strong, over one-third of these boys are con- sistently achieving honors status. Glee Club, Radio Club, and dramatics are only a few of the extra-curric- ular events ardently supported by the class. From an athletic standpoint, varsity coaches have a wealth of tal- ent to look forward tog all sports are attacked with the fervor and zeal great teams are made of. Perhaps the outstanding trait of the entire class, how- ever, is its wealth of enthusiasm and abundance of school spirit. Time and again, at all types of school func- tions, the group of Nichols' Junior Schoolers in attend- ance is composed primarily of these sixth graders. The cheers of encouragement at varsity athletic contests are led by, and in many cases, originated by, this group of boys. All classes could well afford to follow the example of these boys in their contributions to Nichols School. Dennis C. Brown Williams wary of Kelleylv knowledge. Chip Williams, Mark Kelley, George Autfinger "Now I got you, Hurley, you little thief." Kevin Hurley, John Forsyth , , an A 1 I , K .. f-mf 5, - . is 1 . ,, vw ,-I V MN." 4.7 5 U ,. 1 I 'f. , 'af eg 5 Q1 if J fi Q, x WE" W V V' W 'V 1425 5 E, gi J X We' 5 .K Q, wg lg V 1 x A ' 5 f, ,J '-if wi ' I Y Q' g!. , 4 gf 6 'mr L " ' . ' R I ' K V I Q y Q 4 nf X fi f" k ' I :b 2 1 X - w A G, f' W V FIFTH GR DE FIRST ROW: William Moore, Peter Gates, Michael Klauber, Henry Waters, Mitchell Owen, Peter Feldman. Frank Evans. Albert Butzer, John Moot. Paul Lee, Kevin Campbell. Kenneth Anderson, Linton Hengerer. SECOND ROW: Peter Linder, Mark Reinhardt, Philip Neiswan- der, Adrian Jewett, Seymour Knox, Carter Frank, John Hettrick. John Jacob, Donald Beck- stein, Peter Mimmack, Roswell Bagley, David Herr, Robert Cecilia, Alexander Dann, Henry Urban. THIRD ROW: Timothy Hayes, Theodore Walsh, Frederick Zeller, Mark Whitman, Brad Hubbell, Christopher Vogelsang, Robert Miller, Philip Bean, Frederick Pierce, Richard Kraetz, Warren Schintzius, Charles Stewart, Peter Scamurra, Anthony Miller, Roy Stevenson, John Lehman, Charles Lango, Lawrence Michel, William Doolittle. "1 knew that one in the third grade." Mark Whitman, Henry Waters, Frank Evans 112 il I l I 1 4 l Fillidlfllg up homework. Ken Anderson This year Nichols School greeted on opening day the largest group of incoming lifth graders in its history. Because of the size of the class-fourty-seven strong -three sections were formed so that the teacher- student ratio would remain constant. For this age level the first year at Nichols is quite an adjustment. Coming from many different schools, the pupils must get to know each other as well as learn the ways of Nichols. They must adjust to an environment of all male classes and all male teachers. Whereas in the past, most of them had one, or. at most, two teachers, they now have five. They must organize themselves so that they can get from one classroom to another on time. As the year progresses, however, the adjustment of the boys to the school takes place. The class develops a feeling of comradeshipg the group becomes a part of Nichols. It is especially pleasing to observe the change in this year's large class and to speculate on which of them will be the school leaders for the years to come. Henry D. Waters ' 4 Rggm 9 debuf, Early morning study hall. Peter Kinkel, Mike Marlette Fifth graders 113 ,Q 1 U A , V .L V., 'lf if Q 'gif if I 6 5 , ig f kg V I v iv .mf ,E ,, Q33 9 lg. 'J wg? r Y .mc -u.. fa ? .,. ' ? 4 . A W if 1, fx A---'-I .. 22' 4. -. Suze:ih'i'2,f,.':i4e+?ggqIgS!fT, f -. V - ' ' 'f 3 1' L45 E ' W :V K , G , . . ? ip? I - S ' 5 A I' 5 l l ,...l- TE TGRIAN WILLIAM F. JACOB, Editor-in-chief F DAVID A. LEWIS, Literary Editor one for which Mr. Ohler, the faculty adviser, had long been hopingg in addition to the regular articles and columns, Junior School students contributed crea- I tive pieces to one issue. With the assistance of the present staff, next year's staff put out the last issue to become acquainted with the procedure of designing, writing, and printing the paper. This year the Stentorian introduced an innovation, l l SEATED: David Lewis, Will Jacob editor: Rhys Townsend. STAND- ING: Bruce Patterson, Gary Wilson, Peter Kirikel, Ray Peterson, Randy Wolchek, John Waters. Sreniorian stab' hard at work. Gary Wilson, Will Jacob, John Waters, David Lewis. Conference on the next issue. Will Jacob, David Lewis, John Waters, Randy Wolchek. 115 SEATED: Will Jacob, Michael Walsh, David Parker, David Lewis, Eric Wilson, Rhys Town- send. SECOND ROW: Michael Rush, Daniel Roblin, Trey Dedecker, Eli Tubbs, John Hurley, Eugene Hodosy, Bruce Peterson, Edward Suor, John Waters, Peter Demakos, Charles Stathacos. THIRD ROW: Charles Blaine, Stephen Fernow. Peter Kinkel, Gordon Hayes. UNIOR SCHOOL DEBATI G SOCIETY This year the Debating Society again enjoyed a large turnout of l Junior School debaters. At least once a week, twenty-five or more p boys gathered to hear four of their peers publically discuss such topics as "The Buffalo Seminary should unite with The Nichols School" or "Military training should be compulsory" or "The United States should withdraw from Vietnam." Affirmative and negative teams often debated the topics to fractional differences in judging opinion. Mr. Johnson, the faculty organizer and adviser, often along with Mr. Truscott or a student judge, gave helpful, constructive criti- cism of each debate. This criticism and the experience of debating in front of people gave the debaters good experience in logical thinking and clear expression of ideas. Lewis ogers verbal rebuttal. Eric Wilson, David Lewis "and, ah, and, ah . . ." Will Jacob . 1 ,TY " g The Junior School Dramatics Club received an enthusiastic turnout from a large number of aspiring actors this year. The purpose of the club' is to stimulate a boy's creative thinking while giving him a chance to try out his own skill at acting. A group of hrst and second formers performed Kidnapped before the entire Junior Schoolg the play was a great success and received an enthusiastic response. A second play was performed later in the spring. The existence of this club gives many boys a chance to participate actively in school activities in a way not possi- ble several years earlier. JU IOR SCHOOL DRAMATICS Agent 002 goes to work. The Kimberly players A friendly word of advice. Dan Roblin, Bruce Patterson SEATED: Charles Stathacos, Daniel Roblin, Oliver Veling, Peter Biltekoff, David Nichols, Clinton Brown. STANDING: Calvin Brady, Peter Demakos, John Bangert, Stephen Bangert, Robert Hayward, Brian Dwyer, Gordon Hates, Charles Duffy, Frederick Ross, James Ber- gantz, Bruce Patterson. l 17 min A . if . ' ' Y' FIRST ROW: Mike Klauber, Ken Anderson, Chip Williams, John Moot, Henry Urban, Bob Cecilia, Mark Reinhardt, Linton Hengerer, Paul Lee. Peter Feldman, Kevin Campbell. SEC- OND ROW: Peter Linder, Charles Lango, John Lango, Seymour Knox, Phil Niswander, Appleton Fryer, Peter Mimmack, David Herr, John Forsyth, David Adams. THIRD ROW: Roy Doolittle, David Niswander, Doug Olena, John Gridley, Julian Ambrus, Presidenlg Doug Bean, Mike Marlette, Nelson Herr, Mike Wolfsohn, Frank Evans, Charles Stewart, Barney Sheets, Ted Walsh. FOURTH ROW: Calvin Brady, Clint Brown, Tom Damakos, Mike Elmes, Peter Biltekoff, Ted Pierce, Kim Hall, Nelson Graves, Chris Vogelsang, Bradley Hubbell, Anthony Miller. UNIOR SCHOOL GLEE CLUB JULIAN L. AMBRUS, President With increased rehearsal time, Mr. Herr has done a magnificent job of molding the forty voices of the Junior School Glee Club into a unit. The boys have re- sponded so well to Mr. Herr's informal musical training that he has been able to greatly expand the group's repertoire. At its first performance, the school's Christ- mas Program, the Glee Club sang two numbers from the musical Oliver, in addi- tion to traditional Christmas music. Later the boys charmed the audience at the Spring Concert with their rendition of several light numbers. The Junior School Glee Club 118 JUNIOR SCHOOL LIBRARY MR. GUY JOHNSON, Librarian With funds supplied by the Karr Parker endowment, the Junior School Library has been redecorated and stocked with a considerable number of volumes. Under the care and direction of Mr. Johnson, the library has become an integral part of the Junior School. "I suppose you have a better idea?" Mark Whitman, Adnan Jewett Mike Mom, Rome Hayes Moot eyes curious calligraphy. "lim . . . Banned in Boston, eh?" Mr. Johnson 119 cn E-1 D4 CD CL. cn 5- E cn LZ fi P l Y I .-. ', . r 7 -' fx ' A ?4 i '2t?i3'?ff'3ffFf- L .J :af - w ,rn ' if . y .-fa: 'ha Hx 1, . E94 ' Q, rx ,Q 'Q a 5 W' Iii" g . Ref Mfg ,gag ,A "-.J HAROLD N. GERARD DONALD L. WATERMAN Space hauls one in. Grant Hennigar 122 Gabarro heads one home. Ralph Gabarro Action under the boards. Mike Kaney, Bill Pettit, Tim Kaney Athletics is an integral part of the Nichols School pro- gram. The greatest single asset of our athletic policy is the opportunity given to all boys to participate on various levels according to their individual abilities and desires. The sub- varsity and intramural athletic programs have by far the greatest number of boys benefitting from wholesome physical activity. No matter at what level of competion, athletics af- fords an enjoyable outlet for the tensions and rigidity of a day filled with academic pursuits. Last fall our Father and Son festivities were a tremendous window through which the progression in abilities and matu- rity of Nichols boys could be viewed. Practically every boy took part in various sports activities that day. Each boy, whether in fifth grade or on varsity teams, performed up to his capabilities and derived satisfaction from his participation. Our athletic program is endeavoring to grow and constant thought is given to developing activities which will satisfy the needs and desires of more and more boys. Activities such as squash, cross-country, and body-building are being inaugu- rated or expanded yearly. Harold N. Gerard Score for Tracy Charlie Tracy Berg on Ilie move. George Bergantz 123 Avie in hasty retreat. Paul Aversano Flex figures fling to hrst. Jeff Weeks DeVeaux Nichols Hamburg Maryvale St. Mary's Neuman Orchard Park Shadyside Park Williamsville Nichols 'Nine pitches isn't so bad for one inning." Coach Anderson, Ray Peters Big Ray fires one of sixty-two strike outs. Ray Peters ' fa . .ga Nichols 18 3 University School 1 0 Nichols 7 4 Nichols 9 4 Nichols 9 4 Nichols 5 4 Nichols 14 9 Nichols 7 1 Nichols 13 1 Nichols 8 4 Maryvale 9 6 Nichols 3 0 Nichols 9 2 Nichols 10 2 Nichols 9 1 Nichols 8 0 St. Francis 6 4 l Cranbrook DeVeaux Neuman Orchard Park Westem Reserve Nichols 4 n s --' :,, ff. -- ---V, si V 4 , f 'sew-1' sl .2-12-5.1 fy., .m- N., , -,-.. . .wfe.e-el-:.s.a-e5k"?i3-741:-Peg:-saw ,E-'L le -1. uf, ,, , -fn -I 0 se-3,-'fa .M -,' 1 -. ,Q as 4'1"-:..,,aglg9: afiiifez-.zelfl-!..".?"'9"-Y -3-'vr -A - -..- 'md Co-captain clouts a hefty. Ed Cott Baseball T ops League In Winning Season The 1965 varsity baseball team provided a fitting finish to the most successful sports year in Nichols' history. The Andersonmen achieved a tie for the Interstate championship with a 3-1 record in league play, 14-3 overall. The Big Green virtually dominated local play, with close defeats at the hands of Maryvale and University School marring a perfect season. Co-captains Ray Peters and Ed Cott, the finest Nichols battery in many years, were swamped by profes- sional scouts after several games. Hitting and fielding excellence was also shown by senior outfielders Paul Aversano, "the hustler," and Bill Bissett. Peters, Mike and Tim Kaney, Ralph Gabarro, and Phil When the team lost to University school 1-0 in the opening Inter- state tilt despite Peters' three-hitter, victories in the final three League games became necessities. Against Shady Side, Peters threw a one- hitter and the batsmen, known for their ability to hit triples, blasted four as Nichols swept to an easy win. Peters then proceeded to pitch two consecutive no-hit shutouts against Western Reserve and Cran- brook, a feat never before accomplished against League opposition. Cott, a .390 hitter who blasted thirteen extra-base hits, laced key triples in both contests. Coach Anderson called the 1965 squad "the finest unit I have ever coached, in ability, desire, and will to win." FIRST ROW: Ralph Gabarro, Mike Kaney, Bill Bissett, Ray Peters, co-capming Ed Colt, co- captaing Paul Aversano, Hank DePerro, Greg Conrad. SECOND ROW: John Levi, manager: Larry Dautch, managerg Phil Brennan, John Brucklier, Dan Phelan, Jeff Weeks, Jim MacLeod, Vic Ehre, Tim Kaney, Mr. Anderson, head coach: Mr, Zeller, coach. 125 FIRST ROW: Bill Kruger, Luke Moore. Carl Spangenberg, John Allen, Terry Williams, co- captain: Nick Entrikin, co-captain, Dick Oleksiak, Francis Smith, Grant Hennigar, Carl Reed. SECOND ROW: Mr. Pedersen, coach: Mr. Schlopy, coach: Mr. Waterman, coaclzg Dave Kiely, Dale Haidvogel, Paul Schmidt, John Stanley, Dick Bernhardt, Mike Hayes, Bill Pettit, Jon Wright, Rick Gretz, Stirling Close. Jeff Hoffman, Bert Parker, nzanngerg Jim Thompson, Norm Marx, assistant manager. THIRD ROW: John DeVillars, Sam Dold, Don Huff, Pete Ross, Dave Simoson, Don Uhl, Randy Borzilleri, Al Thompson, Paul Mancuso. ' ' The Varsity trackmen, though inex erienced, produced a winning record in local cohipetition. After losses to strong teams from Orchard Park and Amherst and a close defeat at the hands of Hamburg, the team rebounded to defeat seven of its next nine opponents. Although team perform- ance did not meet the coaches' expectations, this year was characterized by a high degree of indi- vidual satisfaction, as indicated by the improve- ment of Nichols records in both running and lield events. One bright spot in a last-place Interstate League finish was the mile relay team of John Allen, Francis Smith, and Co-captains Nick En- trikin and Terry Williams 5 they rallied to a record- smashing 3235.8 run. Consistent high scorers and Co-captains of the 1966 team, Grant Hennigar and Dick Oleksiak also established school rec- ords. Grant leaped 43'5Mi" in the triple jump, and Dick hurled the shot 5 l'l". Injuries took their toll on a potentially solid team. The high scorer of the 1964 team, Karl Spangenberg, could not compete with the '65 cin- dermen because of a knee injury. Furthermore, star sprinter Dave Ament, harassed by a torn leg muscle, ran only in the Interstate meet. Coach Pedersen foresees a rebuilding year for the 1966 trackmen. Co-captains Hennigar and Oleksiak promise strength in the field events, but addi- tional strength in the running events will be needed to produce another successful team. "'3"w-- Nicliols 017 to flying start. Rick Gretz, John Stanley 126 Co-captain Entrikin leads into the stretch. Nick Entrikin. ik Ole has his ups . . . . . . and downs. Dick Oleksiak Uhl leads relay at the half-way mark. Don Uhl Orchard Park 87 49 Hamburg 69 67 Amherst 93 W 4295 Nichols 70 66 34 Nichols 97 39 M aryvale 70 62 38 Lakemont 47 41 35 Vi 18 V2 Western Res. 91W 50 5!6 40112 32 5 X 6 20 1 I 3 Nichols Nichols Nichols Sweet Home Williamsville Olean Nichols Batavia Nichols Allendale Park DeVeaux Cranbrook Shadyside Univ. School Nichols Hennigar reaches for extra feet. Grant Hennigar -rx "Get that rake out of the pit!" Mike Hayes b.,L "T0uclie." Richie Hayes, Tom Kaplan Kloepfer strains for dijicult return. George Kloepfer 128 "Here's how we'll oulfox the opponent." Mr. Fox, George Kloepfer DeVeaux Nichols Nichols Gow University School Nichols Nichols Fallon Amherst Nichols Nichols Orchard Park Shadyside Nichols Nichols Park Cranbrook Nichols Nichols Cathedral Prep Amherst Nichols Nichols Orchard Park Nichols Erie Prep DeVeaux Nichols Western Reserve Nichols Netman smashes a crosscourl volley. Charlie Jacobs eg-.Qt fi K 3 . Youthful Netmen Earn Hard Victories The 1965 Varsity Tennis Team acquitted itself well by earning a 7-8 record against stiff competition. The youngest in Nichols history, the team sported four freshman and one sophomore among the seven starting players. The youthfulness of the players accounted for a few close defeats which, with a more experienced team, might have been turned into victories. Nevertheless, the team earned a respectable 7-4 record among local competition, with double losses to Amherst and DeVeaux. The Interstate competition proved more difficult, however, and the team lost all four matches. Showing skill beyond his years, freshman George Kloepfer played the dillicult second singles spot very well. Classmates Don Tracy and Harvey Goldstein played first doubles, while Charlie Jacobs, another freshman, playing with sophomore Tom Crane at second doubles proved to be one of the most consistent winners on the team. Captain Rich Hayes, the only senior on the starting team, added much needed experience and leadership. Captain-elect Steve Fox will lead a team that has gained experience and poise, and has the capacity for even greater improvement in 1966. 129 KNEELING: Richie Hayes, captain. S TA N DIN G: Mr. Fox, coach: Tommy Crane, Steve Fox, Charlie Jacobs, Ted Jewett, Don Tracey, George Kloepfer, Harvey Goldstein, Perry Cooke, Tom Kaplan, Henry Llop, manager. Captain-elect cooly returns long rally. Steve Fox N A Ig . . ',L.jx- .V Q R 'xf If - r.-I "1 I .- ' Sq' '-i. .file " 'f . ,. 'I F X gihxlqg Ml . i D . ,g p M, ,. .I , Q: '73, ."-:Piii-Q I- "" fa". ---...... . .,. 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Greg Conrad, Grant I-lennigar Football Captures League With Perfect Record With its first undefeated and untied season in nineteen years, the Varsity Foot- ball team had everything a truly great team needs. Individual stars were numerous. "Spaceman" Grant Hennigar sparked the team as its leading scorer with thirteen touchdowns, most of them coming on long runs or pass receptions. Greg Conrad completed 50'Z1 of his passes for nine touchdowns to furnish the team with a dangerous air attack, while Dan Phelan and Paul Propis, a pair of powerful backs, carried the ball through the line for great yardage. Captain Jon Wright, a superb signal-caller, and the entire line, although very light, provided tremendous blocking for the backs. This potent offense led Western New York in scoring with 226 points in seven games. To complement this offensive attack, the defensive unit put a stone wall in front of all opposition, limiting them to 58 points with two shut- outs. The first defense allowed only three touchdowns in seven games. Perhaps the greatest asset of the squad was the fact that it played as a single unit: there was a tremendous team effort for the entire season. Also prominent were the great spirit and determination of the team. No team was ever more "up" for a game than this year's team was for its clash with University School, which had not lost an Inter- state game in six years. The 36-12 triumph was the product of great desire and team ehort on the part of the greatest Nichols football team in years. FIRST ROW: Jim Cowper, Carl Reed, Jim Coward, Tom Ernst, Dale Haidvogel, Rick Ohler, John Addington. SECOND ROW: John Stanley, Chris Greene, Chip Coley, George Kreiner, Jon Wright, captain: Hank DePerro, Grant Hennigar, John Brucklier, Dick Oleksiak, Paul Mancuso. THIRD ROW: Mr. Pedersen, head coachg Mr. Fitzhenry, coach: Mr. Schlopy, coach: Dan Rapalje, George Kloepfer, Jeff Weeks, Mike Hayes, Scott James, Bill Pettit, Justin White, Dick Roberts, Burt Dougherty, managerg Bob Skerker, manager. FOURTH ROW: Al Thompson, Jay Baer, Dave Simoson, Dan Phelan, Greg Conrad, Paul Propis, Tim Schaeffer. Phelan for five. y Dan Phelan, Mike Hayes, Jim Coward Nichols 40 20 Nichols 26 6 Nichols 34 8 Nichols 36 12 Nichols 18 12 Nichols 44 0 Nichols 28 0 Picture play through the Cranbrook line. St. Francis Ridley Cranbrook Univ. School Kiski Western Res. Shadyside Pass completed in heavy traffic. Dick Oleksiak "'ib.aw l Y' H 'wi Thompson blocks ' ,B 4 K 3' f f extra-poin! attempt img gf 'L' Al Thompson, Qlfftgig 1 George Kloepfer s -4 ,. r,1Y I 'F A:7,,..' 4 ,F .",,A F' K- ' if '- K'-1 iw 'ilfws ' . " - ' ' 1 r . - vu, , ,N Z, fefxll .54 if ' I 'J-! , Q" 'N - 'iii-1' 'hr' ' .-4, ffk-Wiki "' 5 7' " ft., 1 ' -1 Q Ali!! Ls 1'-' " ,,g'fs2i1fX'f-A, ...,, 1 E - ' 1' -" .'-"IJ ini ., , . 5 ' ' " f ' if 'lwfrffrf-Leafs !- ,':' ff ' ' -'-wr" ffkvlyrx- '- 3 X g ' ' Q55 I . 'i W6'i5',eR 25'-Af: lv' V gif ' r f Y.-3 , Q f , -4- SM ., f TGV ' 1 A 4 f .. , "'f31"i-F,j-u,,,af veg -V s. 'I 1,-,'a, . ff 2 ' N 2 L-fy l A ' ' ?i1':'ggf?':1-.1g-:gf-Q ' , ' . , , -.4.,,,,i . TRY .F 1 W G3b!'ge'i4:s'-'xwinzfngg 1 . , vie ft'-tfe'E:1':v.f.-5525.1 C.. V f ':3'Cf:':kf','2'lf".',. ,Q-f.. Q, ' ' F17 'if' JC lg'-: 33 ' I, Y-f'fQ1f7.'11.'fi fi '- ' T' K3 4 aww 'j.v1'g1+"P3-5' ff- '-.,1,,..1 ,fri-.L .- ..ef ff fy -A "fv,'1N' ,Z A "J" " 5'l5"'fS1'-W. ' ' . -. .., H V , :ff Greg Conrad, Jon Wright, Paul Propis, Henry DePerro, Bill Pettit, Grant Hennigar. 131 LSL. occer Champs for Fourth Year Although beset with various injuries to key personnel, this yearis Varsity Soccer team completed a successful 11-2-2 season, tying for the coveted Interstate League Championship. Under the able leadership of its vociferous captain, Randy Gretz, this team defied the pessimistic outlook of pre-season experts, who were hoping for a .500 season. The vaunted defense, coached by Mr. Zeller and led by MVP Mark CWalterJ Fennie, Perry Cooke, and Co-captain elect John Baetz in the goal, held the opposition to a stingy 1.06 goals per game. Co-captain elect George Bergantz, who was high scorer with eleven goals, and left wing Ralph Gabarro were the sparkplugs of a young line which surpassed all hopes of line coach Mr. Femow. The highlights of the year were the overtime victories over Amherst and Cran- brook Cwhich Nichols had not defeated in three yearsl, and the 2-0 conquest over Co-champion University School. The poise of this team was evidenced by the many overtime and come-from-behind victories. Most satisfying was a convincing 4-1 win over Shady Side immediately after a demoralizing loss to Western Reserve. With the experience gained by the young players, Coaches Zeller and Fernow can look forward to another successful season. FIRST ROW: Gene Warner, Perry Cooke, Bob Ament, Mark Fennie, Randy Gretz, captain: Phil Brennan, Marc Donaldson, Jeff Hoffman. SECOND ROW: Mr. Zeller, head coach: Jamie Bryce, manager: Don Huff, Randy Borzilleri, Larry Dautch, John Baetz, Bob Rahn, Jock Mitchell, Dick Bemhardt, Tom Anderson, Bert Parker, manager: Mr. Fernow, coach. THIRD ROW: Ed Ambis, Don Tracy, Tom Jacobs, Randy Smith. Jad Cordes, Charlie Tracy, George Bergantz. Marc thwarts DeVeaux invaders. Ralph Gabarro, Larry Dautch, Marc Donaldson, Jad Cordes, Jeff Hoffman Central goalie stoves od scoring arlempt. Ed Ambis, Gene Warner Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Western Nichols A pigeon pass. l Ed Ambis, Ralph Gabarro Kenmore East Res. Amherst Williamsville Amherst Kenmore West Hamburg Park Williamsville Cranbrook Nichols Maryvale Univ. School Allendale DeVeaux Nichols Shadyside High scorer fires at Amherst. Ralph rips through mud. George Bergantz, Randy Gretz, Ralph Gabarro Ralph Gabarl'0. GCOFEC Befgaflll 133 I 7 H we 'G H' fr, , 51 Mi 5. VP. ,Rv , i"v' 1, Eb f Q ' , 1 Qsggggv bw . 4 , gif, fy lg 1 F U1 f 391349 3312036 ' I Q ug l.-51134 Q1 q :W L :X L , - J gf-J X r X X' Xu? 3 . E 5 W iff F 1, mgmwgg WMM Q ,QYJ , If -Q 5 5 V 1 E -fbz . Y A .'i- A F I ,. W gr .A Wt V ,K -f xv.. L. .- ' R X 35? H" 3 . 17 :: "N" f' '-I-" IJ: -,. - f t ' 1 "- ' 5 3' Qi E - X f Q gf ' Q95 i V1 Huw Nr x., Q31 . Q ,., Q -51,1 ,EQQ 5' - 32155 Q, 1 X J' 'Z-X' Vg X . fy P 315, 3 Basketball Takes Second LSL. Title A second consecutive Interstate championship and a 17-1 overall record against stiff competition made the 1965-66 season tremendously successful. This year's team displayed an extremely balanced attack-five players regularly scored in double figures. The second team also displayed explosive scoring power as evidenced by a 92-51 victory over Park in which no starters played. Strong off the boards and on defense, the Jolly Green Giants continued last year's virtual domina- tion of both local and interstate teams. Dick Oleksiak, a vastly improved and extremely valuable center, and Tim Kaney, a cagey guard, led the scoring attack. Junior Bill Pettit and Co-captains Hank DePerro and Mike Kaney also averaged more than ten points a game. DePerro's backcourt Wizardry and fine outside shooting by the Kaneys in tense situations were responsible for many victories. Often facing taller adversaries, Oleksiak, Pettit, and Ralph Gabarro showed remarkable rebounding prowessg they were particularly outstanding in the 56-54 squeaker against Western Reserve, in what Coach Anderson called "the League championship game." Extending its two- year record to 35-1 the Big Green has finally established itself as a true basketball power. Ever alert defense. Bill Pettit, Tim Kaney, Hank DePerro, Dick Oleksiak, Ralph Gabarro Nichols Wilson Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Scramble for rebound. Bill Pettit, Dick Oleksiak 95 42 69 53 71 47 79 62 77 52 S2 50 56 52 93 35 66 62 56 54 92 51 61 37 59 40 60 57 63 59 66 61 70 56 78 43 Determined eager dives for loose ball. 1 Hank DePerro 135 DeVeaux Nichols Father Baker St. Francis Father Baker Wilson Olean Park St. Francis Western Reserve Park West Seneca Shady Side Allendale University School West Seneca Cranbrook Allendale Hockey Team Drives To Greatest Overall depth and consistency marked the efforts of this year's varsity hockey team as it skated to the finest record in modern Nichols hockey historyg any of the lines could pick up the slack left by the other two. This fact was especially noticeable in the Lawrenceville Hockey Tournament where Nichols won the highly-coveted trophy for the first time in eighteen years. This great achievemnt was highlighted by the final victory, a 2-l overtime win against Belmont Hill decided by simultaneous penalty shots. Although the possibility of a letdown loomed large, the team lost only three of its remaining thirteen games against tough Canadian competition. Ironically, one of the most ex- citing games of the season was a 3-2 defeat by Bloor Institute, Bloor scored the winning goal in the last nine seconds of play, after being outshot by the fantastic margin of 40 to 22. In the final game of the season, the team put together an awesome display of power to defeat Appleby by a score of 4-O. This game was a tremendous career-ending performance by nine Nichols seniors: Co-captain Mark Fennie, one of the outstanding high school goalies in America, Co-captain Chip Coley, the team's second high scorer, Jon Wright, the leader in goals and assistsg George Kreiner, backbone of the defensive corps, Phil Brennan, a speed merchant who turned in sparkling back-checking performances, Dave Broadway, a strong defenseman who also filled in at forwardg Vic Ehre, a remarkably con- sistent defensemang and John Brucklier, the dedicated back-up goalie. Although hun by the loss of these fine seniors, next yea.r's team will rely on a nucleus of eight lettermen, headed by Captain-elect Charley Tracy. Determined assault on the net. George Bergantz, Phil Brennan, Charlie Tracy I at if Record Tracy wards off Oakwood foe. Charlie Tracy Struggle for puck in the corner Jon Wright Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols Nichols U.T.S. Nichols Bloor Nichols Nichols Ridley Nichols Fort Erie Westdale Delta Taft Trinity Belmont Hill U.T.S. Oakwood Southmount Nichols Hill Park Nichols Harbord Cranbrook Nichols Appleby KNEELING: Jim Coward, manager,- John Levi, manager. FIRST ROW: Mr. Dashnaw, coachg Phil Brennan, George Kreiner, Dave Broadway, Mark Fennie, ca-captain: Chip Coley, co-captain, Jon Wright, Vic Ehre, Rex Harriott, Mr. Truscott, coach. SECOND ROW: Don Tracy, George Bergantz, Fred Hunt, Brad Cooke, Tim Schaeffer, Charlie Tracy, Ed Ambis. Fennie down for the save. Mark Fennie 137 KNEELING: Ted Jewett, Jeff Weeks, Bim Bowen, captain: Charley Jacobs, Dave Arbes- man. STANDING: Toby Davis, Joe Rubino, Toby Michel, Greg Pauley, Bob Dautch, Pete Braun, Matt Sib- ble, manager: Mr. Fox, coach. quash Exhibits Strong Play In City Competition 'Q ,J . , It I S . sz- Weeks slices return volley. Jeff Weeks 138 After the addition of the Knox Squash Courts last year, squash was added to the list of varsity sports and has become a major winter activity under the dedicated guidance of Coach Fox. This year's team, captained by Bim Bowen, played over fifteen matches in the city C League, finishing fourth among eleven teams. So well did the team do that until the last match of the sea- son Nichols still had a chance to finish as high as second in the league. The schedule also included four interscholastic matches: two with Ridley and one each with Appleby and Hillfield. One of the finest Nichols teams Mr. Fox has coached, the racqueteers have proved themselves worthy of varsity status. With continued enthusiasm-the squad consisted of twelve varsity and fourteen in- tramural members-the future promises consider- able success. y rf' " ff' - 2 .X + KNEELING: Clark Narins, Bob Cozzens. STANDING: Mr. Kritzer, coachg Bim Bowen, Pete Ross, Ted Jewett, captain: Dave Rudinger, Paul Schmidt, Jon Nelson. Under the tutelage of Mr. Kritzer, eight determined athletes helped institute Nichols, newest sport: cross country. Besides paving the way for possible Interstate competition next year, this year's runners provided helpful pre-season training for Mr. Pedersen's track team. Although the team did not achieve a successful record in its first year of competition, Peter Ross, the Big Green's finest runner, finished an incredible third among over two hundred runners in the city. Aided by the incentive of varsity team letters, the cross-country team next year will inevitably draw more fine long-distance runners. The team will also feature live out of eight returning lettermen, led by the number one and two runners. "Then there was the time we . . ." Pete Ross, Mr. Kritzer, Paul Schmidt, Dave Rudinger "Remember, knees bent, elbows in, head forward . . ." Mr. Kritzer, Paul Schmidt .'.' 1 . xi-N Cross Country Team ompetes In First Season 139 l THREE SPORT VARSITY CLUB In order to qualify for membership in Nichols' Three Sport Varsity Club, an athlete must win varsity team letters in three sports dating from the spring of one year to the winter of the next. Members of this year's club have led the athletic teams to unprecedented success in local and Interstate Prep School League compe- tition: in the first half of the year, Big Green teams had already won the league football title, tied for first in the soccer competition, and captured the coveted championship in the Lawrenceville Hockey Tournament. Although the school's athletic teams will suffer greatly because of the graduation of seven members of the Three Sport Varsity Club, the return of three members helps insure Nichols' con- tinued success in athletics. 33 JEFF WEEKS Football 64, 65 Squash 65, 66 Baseball 65, 66 DICK OLEKSIAK Football 64, 65 Basketball 64, 65, 66 Track 63, 64, 65, Co-captain 66 GEORGE KLOEPFER Football 65 Basketball 66 Tennis 65, 66 SEATED: Dick Oleksiak, Ralph Gabarro, Phil Brennan, Jon Wright, Grant Hennigar, Hank DePerro. STANDING: Jeff Weeks, Dan Phelan, Greg Conrad, George Kloepfer, John Brucklier, Don Tracy. JON WRIGHT Football 63, 64, Capta Hockey 63, 64, 65, 66 Track 64, 65, 66 DAN PHELAN Football 65 Basketball 66 Baseball 65, 66 RALPH GABARRO Soccer 64, 65 Basketball 65, 66 Baseball 64, 65, 66 in JOHN BRUCKLIER Football 64, 65 Hockey 65, 66 Baseball 64, 65, 66 PHIL BRENNAN Soccer 63, 64, 65 Hockey 63, 64, 65, 66 Baseball 64, 65, 66 GRANT HENNIGAR DON TRACY Football 64, 65 Soccer 65 Basketball 65, 66 Hockey 66 Track 64, 65, Co-capta GREG CONRAD Football 64, 65 Basketball 66 Baseball 65, 66 in Tennis 65, 66 HANK DEPERRO Football 63, 64, 65 Basketball 64, 65, Co-captain 66 Baseball 64, 65, 66 1 SUB - VARSITY SPGRTS K 4 fm fllll 1V1llbll Y0u're a little high, Rick. Rick Ohler H. QQ J.V. BASEBALL J FIRST ROW: Bill Degen, Phil Milch, Dick Ohler, Paul Propis, John Danforth, Jim Dunn Brian Patterson, Jim Franklin. SECOND ROW: Mr. Brown, coach: John Baetz, Dan Rapalje Scott James, Joe Rubino, Mike Perlino. 142 FIRST ROW: Bob Bear, Dick Terry, Tim Schaeffer, Justin White, Bill Sullivan, Rene Mont- gomery, John Addington. SECOND ROW: Mr. Pedersen, coachp Bill Watson, Charlie Tracy, Deke Karzon, Jon Nelson, Vic Ament, Geoff Wattles, Jim Cowper, Tom Ernst, Bob Skerker. nmnagerg Mr. Schlopy, coach. Y JI., 7' ,- .1 , ,wfw L . .yi ., v,,,f I I, ,J washes . ily .. A - 'W , , D Y- ' b 1 . , QE 'rin - -'Lf' -. , R 'e if . , L-1 . I, n 5 Gnu. -. g .Q r :ite l -4 - N. . " 1 . . Y ' ' 5' Ng fr ual- f' .W ' TZ? 1 X .Lim ff ' UQ 1 l X Y? , A I 3' I X QE 3 'sa 'S E A E Q Q P 6 wife x 'I . 't , 5 41, A Q if ,S I all f f. ir fx . R, .J - t 3 if ESQ 495' ' kg Q' S Q ld 1 l .f , W if HQ J 4 :,-'Z' , 6 V , , ,gFWE3wF " A I Q YIXBUQ V' Q I I ' V 3 2 'ii' L f 24 J M W ' ' --1-M ' 4- iff- " -:wg , .f Q - D J' . -., 'N r f' ' h , ' -Ei . - - ' ' ' 77 n :f ilm '-L . .-. ' ' ia'-View Lea "" ' , , 91.7 A S fig , ,Q .W 231:-1-21 , wa .' ' A ff-:T.'f-af' fp-ef' w qi ' ni- .JFS ..f tr-,Q M Q-1, , ..- .- 96 -...r -, -- t 1 fav.. ' ' a.?"n -2 X ' 1 L, gf:-U-er 2 , , ,gr .l tread, A '31 QAM 2 1 ,Url 4- ' - F ig? ' "' '1' ' --1. ' ' " .5 I2'1,ff.zi, z' ,'.1.1-,,'ff- ' ' 4 , Q- 'la E M, ffggggifiiybfll X A , :4 jLfu 3 s aw- I 'll -"7 , " 351 ' ff? 7'-I K2'f5fi35g5 93.-3' ,, v -.- 1, .31 K H . y .l V .xv JA: 5 ,VLV l :XA .hi-figs, ' f- -t A I'-axf-f'!"+2, - ""' .fri 4 1,3 , A-auf-415' " Q-all .,,. "3VE?" -41-LH" ' ' " ' ' -L i. ,.K.fifgi:'.j-Lfgxvam - . ' ' viii, ' 1 eff.. , j ""'5..'a.wrrr1: 1 , T erry holds his own. Rick Terry Nichols' Nureyev. Tom Ernst 143 lV.TRACK 1, , 5,5 if T . B Michel slams from behind the line. Toby Michel ' -M 35' K KNEELING: Tom Barrell, Tom Keiser, manager. STANDING: Brian Baird, Bob Dautch, Pete Braun, Tom Anderson. Jay Dickinson, Peter Lin, Toby J. V. Michel, Mr. Shaw. coach. ,, . .-T, A, W , Y , .--er' A . . ' A Hin!! I if Court pro returns a volley. Tom Anderson Dickinson set for mid-court smash. I ay Dickinson 144 Kiely looks for light. Kiely bursts from the pack. Dave Kiely Dave Kiely .t , K J.V. FOOTBALL FIRST ROW: Frank Kaunitz, Dave Kiely, Chris Stanley, Jim Dunn, Steve Walczak, Max Davis. SECOND ROW: Bill Watson, manager: Deke Karzon, Paul Tarlowski., Randy Ewell, Geoff Watlles, Harvey Goldstein, George Trimper, Mr. McNairy, coach. 'Q f Fw 'F cw 'fa 4' .B XM. MJ? , E.: t w r ' ..- mmf - 4 -I .S ti I If Maw 1- Y.-, fff' ,fp' 'J K .V I A V' , lu, A F ,rn A 1 ,Q 4 V 1 V, , Qui? , xiii! E X X 44 if tiff L YV R' 1 vt X if I 6 N U? M q V lf! A ' i Er X1 ' x NJ ,fx if-, x.-'V ,F K2 al fv? l!". ' m 1 X 7 I F P., 1 'K' -Q. i ii 21-.if :X WW fix .A .. I8 Q P 4- J.V. fight for puck control. lad Cordes, Chris Stanley. DGS plans third period strategy. Mr, Strachan, J.V. Hockey players 1 fam, . . irq- " - f . ,, fwifeg -,t ff l if 5 , -t.r.Q,,,, a lV.HOCKEY it , tg S Ju.-1 FIRST ROW:, Rene Montgomery, Dick Bernhardt, Jock Mitchell, John Stanley, Bob Rahn, Dave Quackenbush, Gene Warner, Perry Cooke, Dick Ohler. SECOND ROW: Peter Gow, manager: Rick Cushnie, Chris Stanley, Mike Hayes, Tom Crane, Mr. Strachan, coach. THIRD ROW: Mike Kelley, Harvey Goldstein, Jad Cordes, Brian Patterson. 147 ff ., , X . Y .. 'EQ ,.. :gn , 4 A 4 r , Egg, ff Q1 if 19 MCHULS - F x A ,V A I 23 3' Y ,xx " A ffgfig-xff:-A . X, ,path if 3 1- t '-.L if: -. . ",,r xx .,n ,, Lf Q J. xi ' QQ, ' gi f IEHIJL i 4 y W L 2 , " 41 S l ppb? md f,f' ' f xg fig W gels TLS? WS SLS? .SQ - i 3 E A J XL' m Q m L. ' Xe W4 , . , Af gl 'e ,"' 'QP - f 1,H!, :F .ff -i iv if 5 K 12-'XF' Q' E NN C Q ' E if '15 ki 3. rx A v i 4 ,F 3 X tg? if ' , ' ' k wir ,iq 1 fsffwwamx-1 5112, - -X1 FIRST ROW: Rob Peterson, Kip Weeks, Terry Kaney, Dick Coley, Brad Cooke, Tim Harvey, Matt Szydlowski. SECOND ROW: Mr. Gerard, coach, Paul Mancuso, coachp Mr. Strachan, coach, Kevin Kelsey, Fred Hunt, Laurens Dietz, Tom Botsford, Paul Malinowski, Ted Cart, David Johnston, Jim Jerge, Robbie Elmes, Carl Bolduc, Roger Schintzius, man- ager: Ken Sullivan. THIRD ROW: Jim Grant, Peter Propis, Mark Fuzak, Tim Persons, Larry Lee, Jelf Hall, Jim Knodel. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL :li IH LIH Forging freshmen fend 017 foes. Mark Fuzak, Peter Propis, Jim Knodel Bozo bops past Ridley bombers. THIRD TEAM HOCKEY SEATED: Andy Rich, Phil Faust, Tim Harvey, Tom An- derson, Geoff Wattles, Clark Narins, Jim Campbell. STAND- ING: Norman Marx, Jim Knodle, Mike O'Connel1, Dave Moot, Kevin Kelsey. Al Creigh- ton, Bill Degan, Fred Laub, manager. ABSENT: Mr. Mc- Nairy, coach. FOURTH BASEBALL FIRST ROW: Jim Campbell, Clark Narins, Jerry Grant, Brad Cooke, Terry Kaney, Robbie Elmes, Andy Rich, Tom Grant. SECOND ROW: Mr. Ohler, coach: John Waters, Mike Walsh, Bill Wolfiey, Kip Weeks, Gary Wilson, Max Becker, Bill Gisel, George Collins, Mr. Truscott, coach. FIRST ROW: Bill Gisel, Eli Tubbs, Dick Goldstein, Dave Parker, Gary Wilson, Peter Hutton, Charlie Blaine, Peter Faust, John Hurley, David Mindell. SECOND ROW: Mr. Anderson, coach: John Waters, Peter Biltekoff, Jim Bergantz, Trey Dedecker, Tim MacNamara, Charlie Curtiss, David Niswander, John Churchill, Rick Ross, manager: Mr. Kim- berly, coach. THIRD ROW: Will Jacob, Bruce Patterson, Al- lan Seigner, Kevin Johnston. Pete Brady, David Scamurra. FOURTH SOCCER "Get outa my way!" Bill Gisel, Gary Wilson FIRST ROW: Bruce Patterson, Jim Kaplan, Rhys Townsend, Carl Bolduc, Matt Sibble, Leon Smith, Larry Skerker, Piper Stevens, Tim Kochery, Jeff Hall. SECOND ROW: Tom Jacobs, Bob Stevenson, Leg up, Hunt! Ken Sullivan, Ted Cart, Fred Hunt, Kevin Kelsey, Dave Lewis. Fred Hunt , ' ..,w. I s FOURITITRACK FOURTH FOOTBALL FIRST ROW: Bip Feine, Steve Fernow, Piper Stevens, Mike Walsh, Bill Wolfley, Peter Wolfley finds the hole to pay dirt Kinkel, Larry Skerker, Jason Ohler. SECOND ROW: Mr. Truscott, coach: Nelson Herr, Bill Wolfley, Mike Walsh Oliver Veling, Tim Moore, Jim Anderson, Brent James, David Lewis, manager, Steve Berlin, Eric Wilson, Andy Tomarken, Ed Suor, Clint Brown, Mr. Dashnaw, coach. l IM l'UUK'l'l'1 BASKETBALL Dave Nichols, manager. Nifty steal foils scoring attempt. Bob Chapin, Charley Duffy FOURTH HOCKEY FIRST ROW: Pete Hutton, Bill Wolfiey, Eli Tubbs, Steve Fernow, Max Becker, Mike Walsh, Mike Rush. SECOND ROW: Mr. Ohler, coach: Vinnie Davis, Pete Brady, Rhys Townsend, Bill Gisel, John Hurley, Dave Scamurra. THIRD ROW: Charlie Blaine, Pete Kinkel, Dave Parker. WPCF Stevens. 152 KNEELING: Pete Demakos, Andy Tomarken, Bill Brouse, Dick Goldstein, Gary Wilson Bob Hayward, Tom Demakos, Tom Seamans. STANDING: Dave Clarke, Dave Farmello Tim Moore, Ray Peterson, Charley Duffy, Tim McNamara, Fred Nixon, Mr. Brown coach Blue line pass. Max Becker, Mike Walsh 3 ,tf-- ,. ..,, ' 1 33 fw at xt RA., ,U M, 1,431 ., . . Plunge through the line. Rhys Townsend FIRST ROW: Jim Allen, :Tom Seamans, Mike Bartlett, Ray Weil, Dave Kennedy, Greg Vogelsang. SECOND ROW: Renny Merritt, Randy Wolchek, Steve Becker, Mike Rush, Bill Brouse, Ray Peterson, Gene Hodosy, Max Becker, Mike Elmes, Vinnie Davis, Gil Hedstrom. THIRD ROW: Mr. Ohler, coach: Tom Demakos, Dave Aquilina, Fred Nixon, Dave Farmelo, Mark Ross, Dave Clarke, Bob Barton, Jim Orlin, Steve Bangert, manager: Mr. Gerard, coach. FOURTH ROW: Phil More, Dan Roblin, Benny Sheets, Peter Demakos, Larry Robb, Jake Dann, Dave Nichols, Mike Kennedy. FIFTH FOOTBALL FIRST ROW: Dave Mindell, Al Seigner, Renny Merritt, Steve Becker, John Waters, Jake Dann, Greg Vogelsang. S E C O N D ROW: Mr. Kimberly, coach: Phil More, Bip Feine, Ray Weil, Will Jacob. THIRD ROW: Bruce Patterson, Kevin Johnston, Pete Faust, Trum Cary, Mike Ken- nedy. FIFTH HOCKEY Vogelsang falls after blocked shot. Reg Vogelsang Schinlzius rounds corner for blazing rush. Warren Schintzius FIRST ROW: Henry Waters, John Jacobs, Dave Patterson, Chip Williams, George Collins, Dick Lewis, Peter Stanley, Brad Streeter. SECOND ROW: Mr. Waters, coach,' Peter Scamurra, Rollie Hayes, Warren Schintzius, Chris Vogelsang, Dick Kraetz, Roy Stevenson, Albert Butzler, Rick Zeller, George Hoffman. THIRD ROW: Bamey Walsh, Bill Moore, John Moot, Chris Adams, Ros Bagley, Linton Hengerer, Jim Campbell. SEVENTH HOCKEY l T'-K-,g,7,,,-ffqgjfi . 4, ' 4 , . , " T' ' ' PPM Y, , FIRST ROW: John Forsyth, Pete Gates, Ken Anderson, Tim Hayes, Peter Mimmack, Marc Reinhardt, Frank Evans, Alex Dann, John Hettrick, David Clauss, Pat Lango, Bob Cecilia. SECOND ROW: Mitch Owen, Dave Loonsk, Dave Gruen, John Jacob, Marc Whitman, Karl Hubbard, Bob Miller, Fred Pierce, Charles Stewart, Brad Hubbell, John Lango, George Beckstein, Tom Donohue, Kevin Hurley. THIRD ROW: Mr. Gerard, coach: Henry Urban, John Lehman, Roy Doolittle, Larry Michel, Phil Wickser, Peter Linder, Adrian Jewett, Mike Klauber. 154 Knox prepares to fre backhand Seymour Knox WHT? 4 VS, wx E ,, 'Sh 1 .W f - . . .. 4. -.-.H V A' .. ,lx .-, SJ-' si' 1 I 117' ., we ., I , fir f KW gl 2, f A., -vgvk -f 5 " , , WV 5 I3 v 'T I gn, V 1 ,QQ ,Q 1 A , ,mbm . ,. F .Q W? j va LM, , ff . 'Li' jx '-t Q ' xi P 5' V , 1'-Q Q ,. J K N f AC r f V x ,- , V 1 M177 ... ,tx W f Q if E Y,5ifS"3'?""': i., ' A LJ: ' ' ' f'e..SW. - - . 5 vi uf f Z 4 -2' T, :Sugar Q. 3582? E Q .. M ' A 11 I I , We W "' Hi Ts -sw ir' ADVERTISING A-ni .--mm umusous 157 l F11 IXKJIYO Mr. and Mrs. Welling W. Adams Mr. and Mrs. John E. Adamson, Jr Dr. and Mrs. Carl E. Arbesman Dr. and Mrs. Richard W. Baetz Mr. William C. 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Manufacturers of Folding Boxes and Cartons 115 Ash St. Buffalo 4, N. Y. TL 2-7910 GURNEY, BECKER 81 BQURNE, INC. established in 7864 real estate and insurance appraisals property management 17-21 South Division St., Ellicott Square TL 4-5700 173 , Y L O Q6 T9 I . , O I U1 9 I r X 6 SINCE X The H. D. Tayfor Co. cordfalfy mvftes you The fndusfry of fhe Niagara Fr0nz'f'er e products and services of our to CONSIUIGF th INDUSTRIAL, AIR HYDRAULICS. BEARING. FLOOR COVERING. LAUNDRY AND MAINTENANCE SUPPLIES AND ENGINE REBUILDING DEPART- MENTS IN YOUR ENGINEERING AND PURCHASING SPECIFICATIONS. RS P 101-123 Oak SI. 852-5300 174 Compliments of AETNA LIFE INSURANCE EVELIN'S DELAWARE SHOP 246 Delaware Ave. 135 Delaware Ave. Buffalo, New York Buffalo N Y TL 3-1841 Compliments of . Compliments of a 1 Mr. and Mrs. Arthur H. Ross l:RENzl5p FRIEND Compliments of LEEB SIGN COMPANY 491 Ellicott St. 175 Air Conditioning, Refrigerators General Machinists Designers 8. Builders of Special Machinery Serving Western New York for over 50 years NIOLLENBERG-BETZ MACHINE CO. VILLAGE PRIME MEATS, INC. WE SPECIALIZE IN PRIME MEATS, BARBECUED HAMS, SPARERIBS, CHICKENS cf: HOMEMADE PORK SAUSAGE 5546 MAIN ST., WILLIAMSVILLE, N. Y. PHONE: NF 2-1192 We Deliver 176 Your Complete Satisfaction ls Assured With CONSTRUCTION-EERING by SIEGFRIED Our Building Experience, Engineering Know-How and. Unsurpassed R I. .. elablllty . . . all add up to the most value for your building dollar. CONSTRUCTIONEERING by SIEGFRIED belongs in your building plans. Phone us for consultation at no obligation. The number is 886-2300 SIEGFRIED CONSTRUCTION CO., INC. 886-2300 6 N. PEARL STREET BUFFALO 2, NEW YORK 177 MXXJ Every Occasion." SAVO S I-I O P 431 DELAWARE AVENUE J. C. STEPHENS MOTOR CORP. 3484 MAIN ST. Opposite U. B. Campus THUNDERBIRD FALCON GALAXIE Compliments of a Farmer 0 lt is to the everlasting credit of the NICHOLS SCHOOL that sports play such an important port in the Nichols' man's lite. competitive spirit, the importance of team- work, the emphasis on health and condition are part of the lessons learned on the field of sports. We know for we meet NICHOLS men when they start their school life and we keep on meeting them as they go through college and business lite. A NICHOLS mon is o sportsmen . . . and naturally they come to Compliments of Dick Fischer's for expert advice on their favorite sport. Parkway Barber Shop DIC K F C H E R ' S IOO8 Elmwood Avenue 386-9783 ATHLETIC GOODS STORE America's largest sporting goods chain 178 HODGE INC. FLORISTS 360 DELAWARE AVE., BUFFALO 2, N. Y o l.uNcHEoN TL69000 o c o CK T A I 1. s o D I N N E R O LATE SUPPER For reservations TR 7-9327 l Your living textbook- It changes every day. As fast as this modern world changes, you read about it in The Buffalo Evening News. You're able to keep on top of a lot more topics. You can add strength to your knowledge of foreign affairs, the space race, inside politics. You can take a more active part when the talk turns to local doings, art, sports, finance or the enter- tainment world. You'11 find the daily newspaper is your most important link with the adult world. Through the formative years of decision and growth, The News will be your friend, con- sultant and adviser. BUFFALO EVENING NEWS 179 General Insurance Factoring 816 KENMORE AVENUE BUFFALO, NEW YORK TL 2-8210 NF 2-0778 Compliments of Prechtel Optical Company 616 Main Street 5528 Main Street U Buffalo, N. Y. Williamsville, N. Y. Delaware at Amherst ROC MAR TR 3-4221 BURQIOI New York Bowling Banquets - 24 Lanes 345 AMHERST STREET BUFFALO 7, NEW YORK Call TR 6-9244 180 Compliments of the STATLER HILTON BARBER SHOP Michael Krestos-owner GOOD MORNINGS start with the Buffalo COURIER-EXPRESS For home delivery everywhere in Western New York, phone TL 2-5353 'Xt QL ore 181 ll-IYIYVKJKIII YLNIYY IK 976 Elmwood Ave. Day or Nite-885-0947 cor. Bidwell Pkwy. if no answer-684-3225 Buffalo, New York 'nu' JOHN BARBIERI Custom Tailor 268 ELMWOOD Est. l903 we telegraph flowers Compliments of compliments of Wards Pharmacy Inc Coll us for any drugstore need E ' Hoover and Strong Prescriptions called for and delivered 916 Elmwood Avenue 882-1600 ll9 West Tupper Street Compliments of a Friend 182 ' Chas. F. Damm, Inc. is the " G oldest firm of its type in Western N.Y., D being established in 1889. We are unique in that we are a Iewelers' jeweler and do designing. repairs, alterations, diamond grad- ing, appraisals and gem identification for over 75 of G the finest stores in the Eastern area of the U.S.A., D with the exception of Buffalo proper and because of this policy. we can do the same for you in metro- politan Buffalo. 9 Other divisions of Chas. F. Damm, Inc. are: xt l 1. A complete collection of diamonds and pre- G cious gems, gold jewelry. charms in all price D categories. 2. A trophy department of over 7000 items includ- ing every known sport and event. 3. Incentive gifts department including Silver, G Pewter and eight name brands of watches spe- D cializing in the Accutron. 4. Service pins, lapel buttons, graduation rings. 3 5. Custom designed plaques of all types. E 6. Engraving of all types on trophies, silver and 5 engraved plastic signs, and crests. RAYMOND SCHLILZE, G.G. gemological Jnstilute of America P R ESI D E N T CHAS. F. DAMM, INC. Manufacturing I7'wrlfrS as w, Chippewa st., :amos nw Bldg., nun-is, N . Y, B54-6029 B54-4871 Compliments of United Alloys and Steel Corp. 41 Hannah St. Edward Linder T. C. TANKE, INC. Bujialds Leading Jewelers SMC? I 85 7 Compliments of Only One Location- 596 Main st. SQUIRE SHOP between Huron and Chippewa Diamonds u Watches o Silverware 183 fi , 459 Elmwood Avenue 882-6526 Men's Furnishings 8a Ladies' Sportswear 8 Compliments of Van Slyke Pharmacies, Inc. prescription dept.:1569 Hertel Ave. phone: TF 6-3130 214 Elmwood Avenue ut North prescription dept.: TT 4-7720 Van SIyke's Del Drugs, Inc. prescription dept.: 3497 Delaware Ave. in Kenmore phone: TR 5-8388 COMPLETE INVESTMENT SERVICE SI-IIELDS 85 COMPANY ' Memuera Aew York Stork lixc-Imnge 120 DELAWARE AVENUE ot Mohawk BUFFALO 2, N. Y. NIAGARA FALLS - JAMESTOWN - MEDINA Henry Holmes Harper, Resident Partner Compliments of rl-if ruoon sHoP 1124 Elmwood Ave. SID WILLIAMS Children's Shoes 1478 Hertel Avenue TF 6-9180 NG CONW TRUST CO. ax NU uno MPN'-"Mm mumcxunsns a. mxoeas om' Nl mace a. siwms ci-lumen c wo a share 'D can speed l SS DSL F-p-my Busme u ctions in rv Th e Elglon c omp any flalo li transa diate quq- ol u your stoc 'nesses. lining 5 . D vice in I nt ntefnat e gnsur ance C 0, of B llffalo usx to-the-minute 'nt-ains consta citing ' Llberty N 'III onal Bank and T 0. D mai expe 1 ta t ese firms, Q ou and to all lmp01' gh D8LD's cot in c DQD maintains a e s ganization Ca DOMlNlClC 81 lncorp NC oun 1-LK Tr' EST. S um 2 2 Marine ' I xavo M, mbm New Yer k Am eflf dn is ' - O B u DSL V I ' 5 Qt it t r throu ' ' . ll for f Surah' Primer .7 fradin g market . m the stocks of m a"yB,, H1310 Bus- lnesse you a S' A Ph Il On C mmedia e can w'1 Onstallr te quo - I I give firms m Z0nract with tation. 3 th possib Cs 'QA ese B Ie dvi . uif from co to you . Ce 'U De aio many ogsr ro C0a5tLh01' ro invegthh c ro 01s es. Call for ugh DQD, Complete ins N ART M ET Al. , fo I mc. rmanon. Do S M IN IC K 8: D E caescsm mmm coavoanmon 5,2373 H,'y.fgg10,.f.lPM1N,CK ' x 'ind' Amt:,:nTJ1usr vice Presid , , idwm :ld 56.747lenr , 4 Ta,-,nm it L D aD Boosts Bulialo Area of Exfbdw, D's coast to coast organization, market in many Bulfalo Businesses. ' ' vestors in 've Throughout DSL D 8cD maintains a primary By applying to any office, you . . . or in New York, Chicago, or Los Angeles . . . can recei "Advice in Depth" on these Buffalo firms, plus immediate quotations and an immediate market whether buying or selling. You can Boost Buffalo, too. D for the latest information. MiN1CK , Call DSL MINICK Sl Do rporated V ce President D O lnco N o x 111, i 856-7 47 l L Exchanges S EVM 1 12 2 Marine iembm New York Ammcan Mzdwm an 870 A EST. oun H. K ' Trust Bldg. ' , ' , ' , d'I'ornntu Sm 185 RAYMCND E. KELLEY, INC 33 Main St., Bowmansville, N. Y. Exterior Building Restoration For the second year- COMPLIMENTS OF AN UNCLE 186 Compliments of a FRIEND COTTRELL BUS SERVICE, INC. 2306 Walden Avenue Buffalo, N. Y. 14225 684-4000 Safe, Reliable School and Charter Service. as of 13,7 St ax 1 Q i s Ihe , fo fum Inc. I' Z Z 487 elmwood avenue buffalo, new york 14222 SMITH METAL ARTS CO., INC. "Master Craftsmen in Fine M etals" 1721 ELMWOOD AVENUE BUFFALO 7, N. Y. Compliments of SUMMIT ELECTRIC 81 HARDWARE CO., INC. 1469 HERTEL AVENUE BUFFALO, NEW YORK 838-2700 838-2701 Compliments of AVENUE colFFuREs Compmsof 361 Delaware Ave. at Tupper Buffalo, N. Y. 853-9333 Free Parking SONNEBORN BUILDING PRODUCTS 10 East Fortieth St. New York, N. Y. Factory Warehouse Dealers: 33 Main St., Bray Brothers, Inc. Bowmansville, N. Y. Thruway Builders Supply Corp. 188 R JJCDIIIES 'fig ERUCCEGU Malawi AT YOUR STORE OR AT YOUR DOOR 4 7 ONES-RICH MILK conp. - PHONE aaa-408 THE BATH ROOM 2917 Bailey Avenue Buffalo, N. Y. 14215 835-5914 Compliments of AARON S. FREEDMAN Compliments of SANTORO SIGNS 1344 East Delavan Ave. JOHN Compliments of MAROON E FOR 1717 Walden Ave. Cnear Thruway Plazab "Satisfaction All- Ways" D, INC Compliments of a Friend MATTHEWS, BARTLETT 8a DEDECKER, INC. THE STREET AGENCY M.B.D. Insurance All Forms of Insurance and Bonds Adrian Dedecker, J r. 298 Main Street Gerald C. Saxe Buffalo, New York 14202 Fred Street 191 Of TINNEY CADILLAC CORPORATION AIN ST. BUFFALO C SERVICE SYSTEMS, INC FURNITURE WITH A HISTORY Mfith Mlilliamsburg 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 Kiuinger. Send for free folder of entire collection and name of nearest Dealer. Williamsburg is the registered trademark of Williamsburg Rexmraliun, Inc. iaiiririuuiii KIITINGER COMPANY, 1885 ELMWOOD AVE., BUFFALO 0 FURNITURE ADAPTATIONS A HERITAGE OF CRAFTSMANSHIP Since 1866 KOHLER-REDDEN DRUG STORE 1100 Kenmore Avenue BUFALO, N. Y. TR 5-5200 224 Highland Avenue KENMORE, N. Y. TR 3-4489 THE HOUSE OF PRIM f"q'.4rl fe--'W' 7 -"'r'7-- iQ TF2-4469 I PHONE B53-4567 ' Buffalo's Foremost Drycleaning Authority STEVVART-MH-FORD CORPORATION f Pool. TABLES - BOWLING MACHINES ' smoxe sn-:op cnsmzsrre MACHINES 447 Kenmore Ave. KCIHTIOIC, N- Y- WURLITZER PHONOGRAPHS M. Levv 777 MAIN smear gewggidenr auFFALo, N. Y. 14203 .. ..-- A-ff 'j,f'If..""".--.I.Tjl'X4.. "fl ' t ffjiffunlv into-Jlloorek 'rx was um wpwlst. i121 annur wo---ww L it i'1280 JEFFEIISIIII AT LA FREE DELIVERY oumunx rmfgpE::"s3:q:e , f Numa WESTERN NEW YORK HOSPITAL TELEVISION, INC. 210 Franklin Street Buffalo, New York Compliments of A FRIEND Compliments of ef" GREVER'S LOWER ' HO Qri DI-I-Awhll 478 Delaware ' TT 4-6578 194 IT Compliments of BUFFALO INCANDESCENT LIGHT CO. Armftrong-Roth-Cady Co., Ina ST GENERAL INSURANCE so U 03N THE SKI-RACK A Unique Collection of Ski Apparel 8: Equipment N. Long at Main St. Williamsville, N. Y. Phone 634-3231 195. STANLEY STEEL SERVICE CORPORATION BUFFALO 0 ROCHESTER 0 SYRACUSE O ERIE DISTRIBUTORS OF COLD FINISHED STEEL BARS I S x Modem Warehouse at 1612 William Street, P.O. Box 236 g -0 .sn 7 ' Buffalo, N. Y. 14240 TX 3-8292 355 9955331 196 'I Compliments of Joe Mascarl s DANIEL GARLINER Food Market' Inc' 904 Elmwood Avenue Buffalo, New York 14222 The Store of Quality and Personal Service ' Select Fruits, Vegetables, Meats, Groceries Compliments of Schraiftls Ice Cream . . , S. S. Pierce Foods AN AUN1' We Deliver TI' 2-3650, 51 TT 2-3688 John W. Danforth Company GENERAL CONTRACTORS FOR MECHANICAL EQUIPMENT COMPLETE POWER PLANTS CHEMICAL PIPING CENTRAL HEATING PLANTS STEAM and HOT WATER HEATING WESTINGHOUSE AIR CONDITIONING Home OFllce: 1940 Fillmore Avenue Buffalo I4, N. Y. Phone: 832-1940 197 Compliments of CAMPBELL ELEVATOR CO., INC. TWO slxTY-six PEARL STREET suEEALo, N. Y. 14202 - 853-2396 BUFFALO - ROCHESTER - JAMESTOWN - ELMIRA - NIAGARA FALLS Compliments of a Friend , Jap' A 'all . A TM I mv' You'll Get Your Best Deal At CORVETTE HEADQUARTERS! Even on a Chevrolet, Chevelle, Chevy II or Corvair Ill! MAIN ST., WILLIAMSVILLE I PHONE: NF 2-S110 Coley's Dairy, Inc Call us for home delivery TT 5-l07l "Mofher's Only Rival" 198 Compliments of Compliments of JOHN CLARKE, M.D. CHARLES P. STEVENSON An Aclmirer of Nichols CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1966 SOUTHGATE PLAZA SENECA ST. AND UNION ROAD WEST SENECA, N. Y. 199 51-I-QPFISB-I 691 Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. 14203 Hi-Fi and Radio Systems FREE PARKING at the 2 SENTINAL LOTS 665 and 690 MAIN STREET Phone: 853-0659 747 M ' - REGINALD M. SEMMENS JOSEPH A. SCHUELER I I am Street TL 4 2125 Compliments of The Iroquois Bag Co., Inc. NORMAN DUFFIELD 8. CDMPANY Incorporated INSURANCE AND SURETY BONDS 120 DELAWARE AVENUE BUFFALO 2, N. Y. Tl. 3-3820 John N. Walsh, Jr. John N. Walsh Edward F. Walsh Gilbert R. Bledon Herbert F. McKeever Carly H. Newell 200 Compliments of Compliments of A FRIEND WURLITZER Buffalo, New York BEST WISHES BARBER 81 DRULLARD INC. Advertising-Marketing 633 Delaware Ave. Buffalo 14202 201 DOWNTOWN AND 4 GREAT SUBURBAN STORES the More with the fmkndbf .spirit Be Clazhf. . . fmfe Green Sfdmpf 202 SALUTE to the Bissell, Bronkie and Associates YOUNG Busmsss MEN of TOMORROW ENGINEERS 5757 Main St. wi111amsv1ue,N.Y. John Pennington COMPLIMENTS OF H. P. WALTER CO., INC. 203 Compliments of Frontier Galvanizing Corporation Compliments of .lack Stevens Buick 2310 Delaware Avenue Compliments of ED WALLACE materials handling equipment Compliments of Mr. 81 Mrs. Julian L. S. Morrison 204 Auto Wheel Industries Montana Schenk St. World Travel Service, Inc. 4430 Bailey Avenue North Tonawanda 3 3 5-2 141 In Memory of Louis Edward Omel I 0 LIFE 81 CASUALTY Stovroff, Herman 81 Glass, Inc. REALTORS Kenmore Office Amherst Ofiice 2211 Sheridan 4498 Main St. TR 5-8800 TF 9-0600 IA? E, Beautiful Hair Fashions 4570 MAIN ST., SNYDER 206 ' SMITH ER'S RELIABLE PHARMACIES SMITHER LONG DRUG CORP. 3965 Main at Eggert Rd., Buffalo 14226 Telephone TF 4-1111 SMITHER lgl. HILL DRUG CO., INC. 2339 Main 8:. Leroy, Buffalo 14214 Telephone TF 3-1111 STORE SIDE PARKING .lOSEPH'S recruits Nichols Men to direct their female friends to this posh address . . . 348 Delaware at Tupper Where particular men buy clothing and furnishings to compliment their good taste. zmrumhfimhh Zur. 291 Main St. ELLICOTT SQUARE BLDG. , ' Elf ei f A A- 4J '15 'K ..'L,1'ns ' , 4 ,4 W fy 4. J JP sg M Ki fe 'i' F 4 ci? , 2 1 QE gf, JZ f if X 5 ' 5- ease 191+ V 1 M .Q lvl K I 'vi 'i R 5 ,W ,, 'If 4 'Wig of gs' :L 5 .. , 1 4 A arf: J Pg S arise if lb, raw?-sieve I - Q- 1 , . Ea-L J Q f 41 5' al ne M ' ff R- -5' Hrs vs , . ww '35 I I 3' A 1 I A A IN Eiga lj 'f. 31535355 f SgN,1wQ'5p.'ga ' ,I : .Q . H+ 4 e' 2 fi , . " ' Y 4 K, i" - -ez ' for the finest in statuary, fountains, and all kinds of plants-You can depend on GARDENTOWN 1717 Eggert Road 834-1717 QUEEN CITY NURSERY 4000 Harlem Road 839-2626 Q Imogen HUWSHOPS APPAREL FOR MEN AND BOYS 2900 DELAWARE AVE. ' KENMORE, N. Y. llt2I1 374 Delaware Avenue Suite No 308 , Buffalo, 14202 BUFFALO TRAVEL AGENCY, INC. RESORT AND WORLD TRAVEL SPECIALISTS Charter Flights 8. Group Tours SUBURBAN THRU-WAY PLAZA SHERIDAN I PLAZA DOWNTOWN 514 MAI N STREET MEN'S SHCP , , !Q" Richard Goldberg selects from the Finest Assortment of Men's Accessories and Furnishings in Buifalo. Ber- ger's downtown store and Thruway Plaza are the home of America's Most Famous Brands. 208 CHEVELLE CORVAIR YOU CAN NOT HIDE THE QUALITY OF CORVETTE DICK KRAETZ CHEVROLET 1545 South Park Avenue Buffalo 20, N .Y. TRUCKS PARTS 209 Q9 5 BUFFALO-CWNED ' n.ey Au. and theyre Boosting wesrarzn 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. CHISHOLM-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. PREMAX Division cr-nsHoi.M-RYDER COMPANY, mc. NIAGARA FALLS, NEW YORK Fabricators of light hardware, antennas, proprietory products and military components. WISCONSIN Division CHISHOLM-RYDER COMPANY, INC. COLUMBUS, WISCONSIN 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 cr-nsHou.M-RYDER c:oMPANv, 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. 210 . COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 211 U bl C Compliments W SPARKLING WATER PALE DRY GINGER ALE FRIEND .2 f..- n l .I . i if ..I wif W2-fP0Pf IW if S. M. FLICKINGER CO., INC. P. O. BOX 1086 BUFFALO, N. Y. 14240 212 Best Wishes To The Class of '66 AN ADMIRING ALUMNUS am ' 2510 Delaware Ave. TR 7-3480 Cnext to the Glen Art Theaterj COMPLIMENTS Of A Friend Weil,Levy,and King, Inc. ARTCRAFT-BUROW Printers and Lithographers ADVERTISING 86 Ellicott St., Buffalo 14203 47 West Huron St., Buffalo 14202 F D ,Q,QfZ,EfQ'-E" Rg54o324316 214 OUR SINCERE CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1966, AND WELCOME TO THE NICHOLS SCHOOL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 5 C o' 4, I Q U I 'Z Q r' l V3 DQAYTOQI 215 "When you are old and grey and full of sleep, And nodding by the fire, take down this book, And slowly read, and dream of the soft look Your eyes had once, and of their shadows deep . . ." 216 William Butler Yeats This book printed by VELVATONE, a special process of litho- graphic printing. Sole producers: Wm. J. Keller Inc., Buffalo, N. Y No other printing firm is authorized to use the Velvatone method 1 A. fl '4 A ,1 E4 15 Q1 A f' 1 if ,1 4 v J 1 in 's f L. 2 1 if Z: 1. 2 Z A ,R ,v vw, A4 lg 1 1 rx fs ' I 'MMM vu ,,,-I,Q .,1 , L1 ' f rn Q "iz . fv' AVN 3 Q-53.35.1112


Suggestions in the Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) collection:

Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1960 Edition, Page 1

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Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1965 Edition, Page 1

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Nichols School - Verdian Yearbook (Buffalo, NY) online yearbook collection, 1968 Edition, Page 1

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