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". . .Its name is the Park School mm'
it's won our hearts
Veritas et Gaudium
Created by the students of the
PARK SCHOOL of BUFFALO
What is it about Park School that is unique? Perhaps it is the people, the
courses, the activities. The atmosphere created by the special surroundings cer-
tainly plays a part. But most of all, the challenge, the feeling of loyalty, and the
growing awareness of life are responsible for the distinction of the school. After
only a week at Park, one begins to feel that there is something different here,
and after a year, one realizes the meaning of "Veritas et Gaudiumf' truth and joy.
Park teaches each student how to learn and how to grasp the meaning of life.
Through the past fifty years, the school has shown itself to have a high standard
of academic achievement, and perhaps more important, it has built character and
personality in each of its students. The hope for the next fifty years which lies
within the heart of each student is built on a solid foundation-the tradition of
tremendous success in the past half-century.
. J I
Table of Contents
- tiger L i
1 4 r
"Thou wert my guide,
philosopher, and friend "
It is always difficult to find this busy man. Yet, when
he is needed, he is always available. His great in-
volvement with the activities of Park takes him to all
corners of the school. He may be in his office patiently
analyzing a problem or on the athletic Held watching
a game. He could be speaking in one of our assem-
blies, trying to overcome the inertia of our noggins.
He might be talking to one of the maintenance crew
about cars or to a student about skiing. If he is not
involved in one of these endeavors, then he could be
found struggling to get a production ready for open-
ing night. It is also possible to catch him in his Eng-
lish class asking the eternal questions, "What is man
that thou art mindful of him?" Wherever he is, his
logical interrogative mind makes him stand out.
In addition to his demanding position, as headmas-
ter, he assumes some of the teaching and much of the
For his many efforts with and for us, as well as his
deep and meaningful concern for the spirit of Park,
we, The Senior Class of 1963, dedicate this yearbook
to our friend, our inspiration, and our advisor, Mr. E.
Barton Chapin, Jr.
Who lllIlyflS on Friday will weep on Monday."
The Senior Class
The four wonderful years we have spent together in the Upper School are almost
at an end. One stage of our lives is nearly over and another about to begin.
These four years represent a great change in our class. We entered the Upper
School as timid freshmen, preparing ourselves for hard work and at the same
time, trying to participate in the many school activities. As sophomores, we began
to think of ourselves more as a group than as several cliques, but we still had a
long way to go toward unity. Our junior year brought with it challenge and re-
sponsibility, but until we were seniors, we did not realize the full meaning of the
necessity of our participation.
At last we have achieved the "oneness" which we have sought for four years.
Our spirit has been great and our class projects have been pushed to success.
When we leave Park School, we will remember a class which has been through
the challenge of thesis and the anxiety of college preparation together, as well as
the fun of Country Fair and Production.
We leave with one phrase ringing in our hearts: "Hearts filled with love and
loyalty, we give to follow in thy truthfl
Is David to a T.
Reliable Council President,
'62 through '63,
Responsible and friendly,
Teasing though he be,
Studious but fun-loving,
A bother with Spark stickers
But Dave is helpful, too.
Good luck to you always,
In everything you do.
The highest skill is the true judgment
Lucinda Belding Smith
Class Vice-president 1, Secretary 3g Council l,4, Vice-president 4g Freshmen
Girls' Discussion Clubg Discussion Club 2,3,4, Vice-president 3, President 4g
Foreign Student Committee 1,2,3, Secretary 33 Latest 2,3g Spark Literary Board
4g Park-Harley 3, Co-chairman 35 Ski Club 1,25 Cheerleading 2,3g Soccer 1,
2,3,4g Basketball l,2,3,4g Softball 1,2,3,4g Track 2.
"fr Charlestoning at Park-Harley
Indefatigably on the ball
Noticeably having fits
Designing Class Day skits
Yelling for no reason at all.
Switzerland on A.F.S.
Mittens during history class
Interest in therapy
'Tis easy to see,
How versatile is this lass!
David Alan Bloom
Latest l,2,3,4, Assistant Editor 35 Spark Photography Board Editor 2,35 Coun
cil President 4g Class Vice-president 2,33 Freshmen Boys' Discussion Club
Wrestling l,2,3,4g Soccer 1,3,4g Crew lg Hockey 1.
"One of whom the world was
Elizabeth Brooks Enos
Enos-a redhead, tall and thin,
Skied in the rain at Turin.
What lad dunked her sneaks in the pond?
And of "mud soccer" why is she fond?
She's one intelligent cookie,
This gal whom we all call Brookie.
Literary Board 4g Spark Art Board 1,2g Latest 2,3,4g Freshmen Girls' Discus- L'BluShir1g is Virtue'S color."
sion Club lg Girls' Discussion Club 2,3,4g Ski Club 2,33 Soccer l,2,3,4, Manag-
er 3, Captain 4, Softball 33 Basketball lg Skiing 2,3,4g Track l,2.
Richard M ron Leed
Spark Literary Board lg Latest 4g Freshmen Boys' Discussion Club lg Pro-
duction 2,35 Soccer l,2,3,4g Basketball lg Hockey 2, Wrestling 3,45 Baseball
Dependable, always aware
Ingenious and good-natured
Cingly trait of quietude.
Kapable of keeping calm
Lacks not a gentlemanly trait
Easy to get along with
. Eager and ever-helpful
Y Dick will go a long way!
HA moral, sensible, and a
Ellen Barbara Warner
Latest lg Spark Business Board l,2,3, Co-manager 39 Foreign Student Commit
tee Chairman 43 Thanksgiving Committee Co-chairman 23 Production Com
mittee l,2g Ski Club 33 Cheerleading 3,4g Girls' Discussion Club 2,3,4g Fresh
men Girls' Discussion Club Treasurer lg Soccer 1,2,4, J.V. Captain 2g Softball
lg Track 2,3g Tennis 3g Basketball l,2,4g Skiing 3.
Good things come in small
Half pint's no exception at
Our jumpin' cheerleader
Is a boisterous but business-
Assign her a task and she'll
see it through,
Though she has twice as much
as she can do.
David Arthur Rich
with a facility of ex-
realization of life.
Production Committee 234 Co chairman 3,45 Spark Business Board 2,3,4g
Park Harley Committee 4 Quest 4 Crew 2, Skiing 2,3,4g Track 2,3,4g Foot-
David is characterized
by his boundless enthusi-
asm and his effusive ex-
pression, "la joie de Vivre."
Beneath a facade of jovial-
ity and gay abandon is an
appreciative nature. David
is one senior who has truly
realized the value of Park.
David-"rich" in the pur-
suit of happiness, gifted
pression, enchanted by the
. st' ,
"The best of healers is good
Richard Abbot Atlas
Freshmen Boys' Discussion Club lg Vice-president lg Spark Business Board lg
Latest lg Quest 3.4: Class Treasurer 3g Financial Committee 3g Soccer 1,2,3,4g
Basketball l.2,3.4g Crew 1,25 Track 3g Baseball 4.
"She's hitched her wagon
to a star."
Via La Critique
Debater in class
Neither mild nor meek,
Who'll oft lend a hand
"Bid me discourse, and I will
enchant thine ear.
Girls' Discussion Club 2,,3,4g Freshmen Girls' Discussion Club lg Thanks-
giving Committee Co-chairman 23 Spark Literary Board l,2,3g Assembly Com-
mittee l.2,3, Chairman 33 Latest 2,3,4, Editor-in-Chief 4g Production Commit-
tee l,2,3g Field Hockey l,2, J.V. Manager 25 Tennis 3g Soccer 43 Basketball
l,2,3,4g Baseball 1,25 Track 2,3,4.
Faith . . . hope . . .charity. . .
patience . . . prudence . . .
all describe Eve.
She's the most charming
combination of naivete and
maturity. Her sensitivity
to the needy has stirred
many a soul. Her good humor
and wit have caused smiles
and laughter. She's frank
and honest, steadfast in
her beliefs. Eve is always
her bright and cheerful
"It is not enough to do goodg
one must do it the right way.
Freshmen Girls' Discussion Clubg Class Treasurer lg Foreign Student Com-
mittee 2,3,4. Secretary 35 Girls' Discussion Club 3,4, Secretary 3g School
Council 4, Treasurer 4g Cheerleader 3g Dance l,2,3,4g Track l,2,3,4g Tennis
3,4g Softball 2g Winter Sports 2.
J ocy's such a wonderful
And as Treasurer a good
Others know she'11 never
From doing more than her
share of work. '
Confident her work is done,
Joey has a lot of fun.
Yes, she's dependable, also
With Jocy you know your
choice is right.
Alfred Renshaw Barnes
Clubg Class Dance Chairman 1.23 Football lg
Basketball lg Crew l,2g Skiing 2,3g Soccer 3.
He has pleasing manners and is good-
natured and lots of fun. He is a lover of
the out-of-doors, and he enjoys tinkering
around with cars and other mechanical
Council lg Freshmen Boys' Discussion
is a conscientious and bright boy.
"Doing good is the only certainly
happy action of a man's life."
Thomas Stewart Kranz
School Council 4, Secretary 4, Latest 4, Sports Editor 4g Football 3,4g Basket-
ball 3g Track 3,4.
Unaccustomed as I am to pub-
lic speaking, I can, nevertheless,
ilourish a mighty bull whip from
my beauteous, bumptious truck,
as I extoll the virtues of never,
but never, being tardy.
"My mind to me a kingdom is
joy Elaine Telech
i Assembly Committee 3,4g Production Committee 3,45 Girls' Discussion Club
3,43 Field Hockey 3,43 Dance 3,4g Softball 3,-4.
Pour me into a mold
And I will come out
With a dent
That makes me different.
Force me into a life
And I will scratch
At the eyes of society.
So I will remain in
And peaceful anonymity
And be different still.
Joy's perspicacity and her high
"Ye have many strings to your aesthetic values are strikingly re-
bowf' flected in her mature poetry.
Thomas Clifton Cary
Class President lg Thanksgiving Committee lg Freshmen Boys' Discussion
Clubg Building and Grounds' Committee 3, Latest 35 School Council 4g Track
1,2,3,4, Co-captain 43 Soccer 1,2,3,4, Co-captain 4g Basketball 1,2g Skiing 3,4g
Few people who meet him ever forget
him. Tom's athletic and academic
achievements, as well as his quiet ami-
able demeanor, win him friends. His
reputation in sports' endeavors is re-
nowned and his performance in the class-
His large frame traversing the soccer
field and the echo of his unique witti-
cisms aptly made, have earned Tom a
special place in the senior class.
"He possesses true wisdom, for he
gets angry at nothingv
Susan Nancy Hyman
Sub-production l,2g Spark Literary Board l,2g Spark Art Board 3, Editor 33
Spark Editor-in-Chief 49 Latest lg Freshmen Girls' Discussion Clubg Girls'
Discussion Club 2,3,4g Ski Club 1,2,3g United Fund Committee 3g Class Sec-
retary 23 Cheerleading 2,3,4, Co-captain 3g Field Hockey 1,2,3,4g Basketball
1,25 Skiing 35 Track 1,2,3,4.
Warm and glowing, spir-
Ready to give the world
Scholar, athlete, cheer-
Ask and it's something
she can do.
In the world she'll
make her mark,
As she's done right here
at good old Park.
"To see her is to love her"
Susan Elizabeth Kimber
Freshmen Girls' Discussion Club. Secretaryg Ski Club 1,2, Secretary-Treasurer
2g Park-Harley lg Girls' Discussion Club 2,3,4g Country Fair Committee 3,4,
Chairman 43 Spark Literary Board 2g Field Hockey l,2g Soccer 3g Tennis 4g
Basketball 1,29 Skiing 3,4g Track 1,3,4g Softball 2.
john Henry Boner - -
"Wisdom is both the foundation
and fount of good writingf'
In the Library
Manageress of Country Fair
Boys clothes at the Reverse Dance
East Cupcake's deb so fair
Really has IT
"Be gay nowg shadows go fast
Because of his aesthetic
nature, he has generously
offered drawings and
artistic advice to the
Latest and Spark. J ohn's
inate sensitivity is
evident in his mature
contributions to group
discussions. John is a
very good actor as Park
has seen in his appear-
ances in many plays and
Study Hall Committee 3g Latest 2,3,4, Managing Editor 45 Soccer 1,2,3g Foot
ball 4g'Wrestling 2,3,4g Crew l,2,3.
Ra mond Samuel Bernhardt, jr.
Spark Photography Board 3,4, Editor 43 Lighting Committee 1,2,3,4, Chairman
3,43 Soccer l,2,3,4g Wrestling 2,3: Volleyball 4.
Whenever anyone needs help, he looks
for Ray. For two years Ray has taken
care of all the lighting for productions
and dances, as well as for special occa-
sions. Examples of his excellent photog-
raphy can be seen throughout the Spark.
His willingness to participate, his con-
stant good nature and his satiric humor .,
have endeared him to many and to the
"The king of artists is the
Freshmen Girls' Discussion Clubg Girls' Discussion Club 2,3,4g Park-Harley
Committee 3g Country Fair Committee 1,4g Spark Art Board 1,2,3g Spark
Literary Board 4, Editor 43 Study Hall Committee 3, Secretary 33 Field Hockey
1,2g Basketball l,2,3,4, Co-captain 45 Track l,2,3,4g Tennis 3,4.
Kela is capableg she is dependable, and
she is level-headed. Her quick learning
ability has earned her scholastic recog-
nition and respectg her fair-mindedness
has won her friends. Kela remembers
playing tennis in the snow and enjoying
outdoor study halls. She recalls a sprained
ankle, badge of her first skiing attempt,
and audible asthma from painting Street-
Q er. She remembers the wonderful times
l she had at Park along with the discourag-
l ing ones. But, most of all, Park remem-
t bers Kela.
c'Give the world the best you
have and the best will come
back to you."
Eleanor Ann Staniland
Dining Room Committee l,2,3,4, Chairman 3,4g Cheerleading l,2,3,4, Co-
captain 45 Freshmen Girls' Discussion Clubg Girls Discussion Club 2,3,4g
Quest 3g Ski Club 2,3.4g Production Committee l,2g Thanksgiving Committee
lg Field Hockey l,2,3,4, Manager 3, Captain 45 Skiing 3g Track l,2,3,4g Bas-
ketball l,2,4. '-
Ellie has a vibrant personality and a
warm smile. She works hard in every-
thing she does and stands up for her be-
liefs. Sports captivate her heart and spirit,
whether she participates or cheers. Ellie
is well-liked and, being highly school-
spirited, is a spark to Park's ideals. l
"A generous heart dares to
speakg it needs no preparation."
Pierre Albert Chanteau
l Freshmen Boys' Discussio'n Clubg Spark Literary Board 4g Spark Sports Editor
43 Spark Art Board 3g Study Hall Committee Ig Building and Grounds Corn-
mittee 4g Soccer 1,2,3,4g Fencing 1,2g Tennis 1,2,3,4g Wrestling 2,35 Swimming
Without much Warning, Pierre
has become onetof the most ma- i
ture members of the senior class,
as evidenced by his sense of re-
sponsibility, his sincere interest
in those around him and his
wonderful spontaneity to assist
others. He possesses a quality of
which many would be envious,
an honest evaluation of himself.
"A man is valued according to
his own estimate of himself."
"Moderation is the noblest gift
Ludwig Mark Kahle
Freshman Boys' Discussion Clubg Soccer 1,2,3.4g Volleyball lg Basketball 2g
Wrestling 3g Track l,2.3,4.
A boy who gives his all
without losing his casual
air, Mark continually has
the appearance of being
completely ir1 control of
himself. He Will be long
remembered by those who
had the privilege of know-
Lucia enny Klopp
Freshman Girls' Discussion Clubg Girls' Discussion Club 3,4g
Spark Art Board 2,3g Foreign Student Committee 45 Spark
Literary Board 4g Study Hall Committee 23 Field Hockey lg
Tennis 3,45 Dance 2,3,4g Basketball lg Winter Sports 2,35
Track l,2,3,4g Baseball 2.
li. "' H .
Lucia's love of children
is displayed in her gentle
manner and good-natured
ways. Her smile is warm.
She is a conscientious, ded-
icated person and a sincere
friend. She has a willing
attitude when there is
something to be done.
Patience and quietness are
well-rnet in her.
"The silence of pure innocence
Christine Sue Clark
Each morning as Park Schoolers trudge to school, they are greeted
with a perky "good morningl' spoken by a cute friendly girl, who is
always refreshingly full of pep. Christy has a good sense of humor
and is very dependable. She is truly the epitome of a fun-loving,
hard working, popular girl, one who knows when to be gay and when
to be serious.
Reason and judgement are the
qualities of a leader."
Spark Art Board 1,2,3,4, As-
sistant Editor 3, Editor 4g Lat-
est 2,3g Production Committee
2,35 Freshmen Girls' Discus-
sion Club lg Girls' Discussion
Club 2,3,4g Field Hockey 1,2,
3,4, Manager 45 Basketball 1,
2,3,4, Captain 3g Softball 1,2g
Track 1,2,3,4g Cheerleading 2,
3,4, Co-captain 4.
Philip M. Marshall
"The most evident sign of
wisdom is continued cheerfulness
The derivation of "Marshall" is to lead. Phil is the leader of his
class, the leader of indomitable Park School spirit, a leader in ath-
letics and in academic prowess. Rightfully, he has inherited the per-
severance of a politician. P-hil radiates a unique joy in living and
portrays the well-constructed image of the "All American Boy."
Freshmen Boys' Discussion Club lg
Council l,2,3g Latest lg Production
Committee 3,4g Ski Club 3g Class
President 45 Study Hall Committee
Chairman 4g Spark Business Board 3g
Foreign Student Committee 1,4g
Country Fair Committee 49 Football
1,2,3,4, Captain 45 Baseball 1,2,3,4,
Captain 3,4g Golf lg Basketball l,3,4g
Wrestling 25 Swimming lg Track 1,
Park's ambassador to Sem
. . . Beauteous Boston girls
. . . Hockey star . . . Wild
tales of snow-capped
mountains . . . Painting
Streeter from the bottom of
The fair sex is your department."
Spark Literary Board l,3g Spark Business Board 2g Production Committee 1,2,
3,4g Assembly Committee 3g Dining Room Committee 3g Freshmen Girls'
Discussion Clubg Girls' Discussion Club 2,3,4g Thanksgiving Committee 3,
Chairman 3g Park-Harley Committee 2g Ski Club 2,35 Quest 4g Latest 49 Field
Hockey l,2,3g Tennis 4g Skiing 2,3,4g Basketball lg Track l,2,3,4.
Fond welcome from the
Senior boys . . . Winter
sport enthusiast . . . Quest
. . . Enjoyable sports period
until five . . . Imitations in
the Dining Room . . . Run-
ning into a ski instructor
during lessons . . . Track
star aiming for cookies.
illiam Henr Russell
School Council lg Class President 2,35 Building and Grounds Committee 2,45
Freshmen Boys' Discussion Clubg Country Fair Committee 43 Ski Club l,2,3,
4g Streeter Committee Chairman 4g Foreign Student Committee l,'lg Soccer
l,2,3,4, Captain 4g Baseball l,2,3,4g Track l,2,3,4g Skiing 2,3,4g Hockey l,2,
"Life is good and joy runs high
eraldine Merlyn Trabant
Jeri came to Park in her senior
year. She quickly adjusted her-
self to Park School life and
settled down to business.
out-going manner toward all,
soon won her many friends. She
promotes general interest in diffi-
cult subjects, not only by listen-
ing, but also by talking and dis-
cussing, an attribute well-ad-
mired by many.
Foreign Student Committee 4g Girls' Discussion Club 4, Dance 4g Basketball
4g Track 4.
"He is a man who acts like a
"She canna' be angry for laugh
David George Brock
Mechanical and car fanatic
Soccer prone and camera-matic,
Remembers photo-board and lunc
Recess, busses-likes to munch.
David's certainly a tease,
His helpfulness puts one at ease-
Never worry when Dave is here,
He always has things right in gear!
Spark Photography Board 3,45 Freshmen Boys' Discussion Clubg Latest 4g
Streeter Committee 4g Soccer 1,2,3,4g Fencing 1,25 Wrestling 3g Volleyball 4.
"She softly speaks and sweetly
,V i -. ..
Spark Literary Board 4g Girls' Discussion Club
4g Modern Dance 45 Track 4.
Anne came to Park late in
the year and she quickly found
her place in our community. Her
interest in dramatics was re-
warded with a part in our spring
production. We are grateful to
have her with us as she repre-
sents a special bond of interna-
Carole Ann Kruger
Foreign Student Committee 4g Latest 4g Bas-
ketball 4g Track 4.
customed itself to Park life.
Carole is one of the most pa-
tient and generous members of
the senior class. She is more than
willing to give of herself to help
those in need. Although she has
been at Park for just one year,
many share her warm friendship
and know her sparkling sense of
humor which has so quicldy ac-
"Thy smiles become thee well
Ann Hardy Cutter
Country Fair Committee 2: Sub-production Committee 2g United Fund 2,43
Park-Harley 2: Council 33 Latest 3,4g Class Secretary 45 Spark Literary Board
4g Girls' Discussion Club 2,3,4g Field Hockey 2,3g Tennis 4g Basketball 2,3,4g
Male-ing Address: Streeter
Phone: Always busy
Hair: Sprinkled with feathers
Weight: Lost while chasing roosters
Eyes: Toward Cambridge
Height: Slanted toward Graoc Dairy
during cross-country runs.
"A lady so genteel and renned,
obliging and cheerful, indus-
trious and kind."
Peter William Collins
X Sub-production Committee 3,4g Dining Room Committee 3,4: Country Fair
i Committee 4: SkigClub 43 Park-Harley 3,4, Chairman 4: Baseball 3,4g Football
, 3,49 Track 3,4g Swimming 3,4g Wrestling 3: Golf 3: Skiing 4.
Long sprints around the pond
. . . California loves . . . cynical
sense of humor . . . able co-
ordinator of Park-Harley . . . de-
mon of the highways . . . good
"Stand by to Crash" H
Steve's quiet and shy manner
it hides his real personality. His
: close friends recognize his sin-
' cerity and gentlemanly ways. A
mild temper, calmness and per-
p severance combine with an in-
dustrious nature. This is Steve,
"Silence is one great
art of conversationf'
Evelyn Rose Grunfeld
i Steven Richard Greenfield
Streeter Committee 4g Football 23 Soccer 3,4g Basketball 2,3,4g Baseball 2 3 4
Dance Committee Chairman l,2,4g Spark Literary Board 3,4, Editor 45 Quest
Literary Magazine 3,4, Editor-in-Chief 4g Sub-production 1,2,3g Freshmen
Girls' Discussion Club lg Girls' Discussion Club 2,3,4g Ski Club 2,39 Class
Vice-president 43 Skiing 2,3,43 Modern Dance 1,29 Tennis 3,43 Track 1,2,3,4.
Quintessence of sophistication
Unsurpassed literary skill
Enjoys speczator sports
"Blessed with the talent and
each art to please."
Karen Ruth Seeberg
Spark Literary Board Ig Foreign Student Committee 2,3.4g Freshmen Girls
Discussion Club lg Girls' Discussion Club 2,3,4, Treasurer 4g Ski Club 3g
Soccer lg Field Hockey 24 Tennis 3,4g Basketball I,2,4g Skiing 3g Softball 1
"There are souls in the world
which have the gift of finding
joy everywhere and of leaving it
behind them when they gof'
Always industrious . . . friendly
and outgoing . . . the latest from
Saks . . . Princeton . . . devoted
supporter of A.F.S .... "Please
bring in your baked goods"
loves Modern Dance!
Per Hakan Glsson
"Those who bring sunshine to
the lives of others cannot keep
it from themselves?
Park-Harley 4g Foreign Student 4g Latest 4g Council 43 Basketball 4g Soccer 4g
Tennis 4g Track 43 Model U.N. 4g V.I.P. 4.
Sweden has loaned us
one of her versatile
students. Hakan's warm
personality and his ability
to listen and to understand,
as well as to speak and to
educate us about his
country, have made him
an integral part of Park
School. His avid partici-
pation in various school
activities has added a
pleasant refreshing flavor
to our community. We
hope that his interest in
America which brought
him to Park School will be
a source of fond memories
for him of his experiences
here with us.
A good laugh is sunshine in a house."
Suzanne Abigail Zeigler
Freshmen Girls' Discussion Club lg Girls' Discussion Club 2,3,4g Latest lg
Spark Business Board 2,3g Spark Art Board 45 Sub-production l,2,3,4g Field
Hockey l,2,3,4g Track l,2,3,4g Basketball l,3g Ski Club 1,2,3,4g Streeter 4.
Suzy has been at Park for fourteen
years. Her subtle wit and nonchalance
have made her unique among her fel-
lows. Her determination and spirit have
been well channeled on the hockey field,
and also in various school endeavors.
Thomas Brian Coleman
Building and Grounds Committee 3g Soccer 1,2,3,4g Crew 25 Skiing l,2,3,4g 3114-5355
T Cool and collected
Man around town
Attractively attired in
"I am the master of my fateg I
am the captain of my soul."
"Though this be madness,
N v .
,- - '
yet there is method in'tf'
Not here, Hakan!
You can't tell a book by its cover
A growing boy needs eight hours of
sleep every day.
' EL?-" '
4 de? Q
'J . P ' Af
Jocy!! Sha-a-ame . . .
Peter, Peter, pumpkin eater.
Women of the world.
Here comes the good guy!
The hand is quicker . . .
Enter shifty-eyes Marshall and Company.
And just where do you think you're going, Mr.
Hey, Bill, the music stopped ten minutes ago!
After two years, our group had 28'Z: fewer
cavities . . .
Thatta girl, Ellie! He's always wanted red hair.
I listen to the rain
On the roof
In the street,
And to me
The busy sounds in the distance
Now I see
The restfulness of a street
The superiority of nature
My senses become aware
Of the wonder of life-giving rain.
The flowers grow silently.
The sounds change.
I hear pain.
I see the grim faces of men
As they go to war.
The marching sound of their feet
Grows swift and loud
While in the background
The ruffle of drums
The ever tapping rain
Reminds me of the leavesg
Their short lives
As they fall to the earth.
I think that perhaps
For each death-
A birth. Even so,
As I think of those
Who die . . . without cause,
A Time For Thought
High in the golden sky above the plaza, several crows
wing their way to the west. From the banks of seats, all
around, comes a dull general murmuring. Several of the
monos, in their bright red suits, scurry busily about here
and there behind the barreras. Then there is a general quiet-
ing. From their box high in the stands, the brassy little band
pours forth the soulful notes of La Virgen de Macarenas.
At one end of the plaza, two majestic wooden doors swing
slowly open, and the procession begins. Slowly and stiltedly,
as if every nerve were taut, they come. The toreras, mata-
dors, picadors, and banderillos march around the ring, salut-
ing the Presidente, and then they retire behind the barreras.
The band is silent now. The noise of the crowd rises a little,
to a dull roar, as a matador steps out to the center of the
ring, facing the low door on which is painted, in the color of
blood, the word "Torilles." At last, a crash of drums, the
blaring of brass, the gate is opened. The dagger is struck.
The anxiety ends.
What a dreary day! The sky is gray, the trees
are bare and the wind is biting cold. The atmos-
phere makes me feel depressed-O Sun! Where
are you? I need your rays to cheer me and to lift
my heart from the cold gray bed surrounding it.
My hands are cold and my feet are numb. The
ground is frozen and hard. I cannot look around
me-everywhere the world is bleak and cold.
O Sun! Please come and brighten my life, for you
can change the atmosphere completely.
A lone bird is flying over head, vainly looking
for a place to rest and to warm himself. A crow
cries in the distance. Where are you Sun?
A flock of ducks? O! How envious I am of you,
flying south to be warm and happy. How glad
you must be to leave this cold gray north and to
head for your winter home.
O Sun! I see you now beginning to send your
warming rays to the earth. Ah! But on this day
they are not warmg they are as cold as the rest.
O Sun! I see you now beginning to send your
cheering rays to the earth. Ah, yes-how much
more cheerful everything looks now. You have
answered my cries and come to my rescue.
O Sun! Thank you.
' 'B-" if
- ..,. ,.. , Twuiw
'Mingle a little folly with your studies."
g 'fl--Q. ,.'
U' 4'- '- so .. a
Board of Trustees
First Row: Mr. Wilson, Mr. Walker, Mr. Greenberger, Mrs. Cooley, Mr. Stewart, president
Mrs. Dann, Dr. Whitehead, vice-presidentg Mr. Nitterauer. Second Row: Mr. Sawyer, Mr
Ziegler, Mr. Dyett, Mr. Livingston, Mr. Howland, Mr. Damon, Mr. Chapin, Mr. Ernst
Mr. Buck, Mr. Yager. Absent: Mr. Hyman.
Seated: Mrs. Merrick, Miss Long, Mr. Chapin, Miss Hansen, Mrs. Jameyson.
Standing: Mrs. Maunz, Miss Goddard, Miss Bellinger, Mrs. Provenzo, Mrs.
Morrison, Miss Rotenburg, Mrs. Ballinger, Miss Kendall, Miss Appleton,
Seated: Mrs. Rupp, Miss Maisel, Miss
Long, Mr. Chapin, Mrs. Jameyson,
Mrs. Camlin. Standing: Mr. Hoyt,
Miss Shepherd, Mrs. Maunz, Miss
Goddard, Mrs. Chanteau, Mrs. Spoor,
Mrs. Hutchinson, Mr. Stafford.
Since Miss Long became a member of the Park School faculty in
1945, few have realized the full extent of her contribution to the
school. Because of her complete understanding and excellent leader-
ship she became headmistress of the Lower and Middle Schools in
1959. Her sound advice through the years has strengthened many
students about to face the "trials" of the Upper School.
With deep aiTection we take this opportunity to thank Miss Long
for everything she has done for us.
"You are cordially invited."
"Hm, city ordinance 2687541
Musik! Park Sch0ol?!
section Q says I can
"The K-Big story
of the moment is .
Hobbies can be fun
"Heh-heh-' Mr. Mols and Corky
"It's a d0g's life."
"Oh dear, what were
my board scores?"
. K. ,,
"Therefore Daddy, Ille area of,A A
B C is equal to Mx the area 0fA A
C Q, and . . ."
"Now Mr. Caw-Iins . . ."
"Tired? Spots be- X
fore your eyes?" ,
Dr' Hallpem Mrs. Stafford."
"Don'z worry abou! it, my love."
Lenrement, srl vous plalt, Madame.
Mrs. Jameyson ,,
,, . , You spent How much
Smile' you re on wiih that urchase
Candid Camera!" ,, p
Mrs. Roberts Mrs. Spoor
"Big Brother is Wafcllingf' "I link I saw a puddy-lat . . ."
! 9 .
? . H ,.m-,:d,-,--ET?,x1?,Q
n I ,N '
f I T 1
Mrs. Golden , , Eff'
Don Gemerek NW-Ye
Summer Camp and
' . . 1 A,-P
A pleasant association of comrades.
'XF---gfmfff X 'fin
.,,,.-- It ,
The junior Class
First Row: Beth Alpern, Sara Roberts, Sharon Greenfield, Joan Simon, Tecla Rantucci, Linda
Lewis, Mary Cooley, Susie Caldwell. Second Row: Gary Mols, John Greenberger, Ted Nitter-
aur, Barb Howell, Linda Montgomery, Janice Wolfe, Judi Fegley, Linda Camplin, Kathy
Kinton, Mrs. Stafford. Third Row: Danny Rumsey, Chris Eggleston, David Eppers, Tom Jones,
Jim Derrick, Mike Burwick, Carl Weissgerber, Ann Vogel, Pieter Lechner, president. Fourth
Row: Peter Waterman, Alex Ferris, Richard Higgins, Bobby Jacobstein, Ron Carrow, John
Mayer, Quentin Berg, Henry Bloom, Ted Brouse, Bruce Bleichfeld, Terry Boylan, John Lesher.
This year we found ourselves confronted with new
responsibilities and heavier academic burdens as we at-
tained the status of Hupperclassmenf' No longer could
we breeze along from day to day. We realized the
necessity of our being successful juniors if we antici-
pated college acceptance.
Although we certainly are still far from the so-called
--.... "ideal class," we are rapidly progressing as individuals,
learning to cope with our daily problems and respond-
ing to our duties as future leaders of the school.
The class of '64 is one of spirit and intensity, charac-
terized by abounding energy and ceaseless clamor. As
seniors, we hope to strengthen our accomplishments by
directing our efforts more effectively and by working
together towards common goals.
A Park School Pastorale
Upon a Spring Morning Soggy
Beware Ye Freshmen
It was once upon a time, in the land of Whoop-de-dee,
That I met a group of students, Park Schoolers numbering three.
It was on the banks of that glorious pond that we Park Schoolers
Took the last, and ever so fast, heaved him in Oh, Whoop-de-dee!
'Twas on a mid-spring morning, that we two Park Schoolers rose
And from the third, a cry was heardg he went in with all his clothes.
And now two Park School students on the muddy bank they slipped
And in the pond, known far and wide, these certain students dipped.
So if you stroll the pond around, recall this tale, and be
On your guard and wide awake when you hear Oh, Whoop-de-dee!
I wonder now what it was that kept me alive during that tortuous period of my
life. I had nothing at that time-no, I had lost everything of importance to me.
I thought I had met all the difficulties of life with courage, but then everything
seemed hopeless and I was desperate. Yet, I was a believer, I had been put here
for something and I wouldn't give up. Some inner force pushed me on and grad-
ually I rose above my despair. Each day an inner voice challenged me, as if to
say, "Are you going to give up now? Don't sit there and pity yourself. Get moving!"
Each day I drew one step nearer to meet the challenge, and at each step my
problems faded. Each day I prayed and each day my prayers were answered.
Finally, I could once more face the world with a high head and once more I had
conquered despair with faith.
Vicki Greenfield, nine years old, was ecstatic. For only ten cents
she had purchased a white baby rat at Country Fair.
"Look, Mom," she cried, as her mother approached, "and for only
She opened the lid of her little box and showed her new pet to
her mother who regarded it cautiously, and after a bit of wrangling
back and forth, said she could keep it. That was over a year ago.
Today Vicki awakened and glanced into "Salt Water's" cage with
dread, as her mother cried, "The rat is gone!" They located it under
her sister's bed. It was dead.
"Oh, Oh!" cried Vicki. "Why did this have to happen to me?"
"It's the cry of all people in distress. It's the cry of the heart, the
sorrowful, the adults, the children-it's the cry of the world today."
And so he is dead-her precious pet, and I cry with her for her
lost youth and for her sorrow.
That one may smile and smile
and be a villain.
Psst! Who was Thomas
The Sophomore Class
First Row: Kezia Lechner, secretaryg Susie Brainard, Michelle Hennin, Suzy Hirsch, Leslie
Spivak, Mikie David, Sally Vaughan. Second Row: Barb Roehl, Becki Berg, Susie Ginsberg,
vice-president, Holly Pratt, treasurer, Susie Stewart, Candy Crosby, Jan Pantera, Betsy Green,
DeeDee Danahy, Mary Jill Robinson, Julia Reinstein. Third Row: Allan Hayes, Robbie Moore,
Gary Grelick, Dick Levy, Bruce Brandl, Jim Penton, Peter Weintraub. Fourth Row: Woody
Crosby, Larry Buck, John Carroll, Lenny Carrel, Nicky Jewett, Don Scheu, Clayton Stewart,
Scott Longstreth. Absent: Normie McGrattan, president, Ron Hoy, Richard Levy, Lynn
Doran, Lee Mamula.
The Sophomore Class, one of the
largest in the upper school, has a variety
of talents, interests, and ideas. Because
of this, we strive to become a whole, and
yet we hope to retain our individuality.
After a year as small freshmen, we
have matured into large, spirited, philo-
sophical sophomores, and we hope that
during the next two years we will fully
develop ourselves through the many op-
portunities which Park offers us.
Sophomores are "Somethin' Special!"
He is here,
Yet he is there.
Gone from sight
Present in mind.
Thought of ever
How tiny and unimportant I feel, walking
through silky sands beneath the sky's velvet
mask, how alone and afraid.
A small sliver of the pale yellow moon is rising
higher in the sky, capping the rippling waves
with light, and I can hear the plippity-plop of
toads hopping at my feet.
I feel a heavy weight of sorrow within me, and
I fervently wish that I were not so small and in-
adequate, so rigidly held in my own piece of life,
unable to reach out and grasp a small star prick-
ing through the veil of darkness. But a star is
covered by a cloud, a barrier, closing out eager
hands, and so I continue my search, walking
through silky sands beneath the skyis dark dome.
K ezia Lechner
A scream echoed through the walls of the city and
I turned in time to see two cars tangle in a web of
jagged metal. Broken glass shattered into the face of
one of the drivers like water dripping into a puddle.
The cars had locked jaw to jaw, head-on, in an in-
stantaneous death-like grip.
There was the noise, of the screaming people and
the curious traffic, yet no one heard this noise over
the stillness of horror. There was more curiosity than
assistance from those men and women as they ran to
aid the people who sat dead in their graves of metal.
From the mangled sedan came a whimpering
voice calling, "Mommy, Daddy, where are you?,'
First Row: Bob Roehl, Karen Simon, Patty Cohen, treasurer,
Karen Vogel. Second Row: Mrs. Ernst, Gail Pauly, Amy
Greene, Nancy Durrenberger. Third Row: Terry Greene,
Leonard Bell, Sally Clough, Sandy Carrel, Susie Scheu, Ellen
Bloom. Fourth Row: John Moss, John Purdy, Nick Mamula,
Frank Mecklenburg. Fifth Row: Andy Jacobson, Richard
Kleinschmidt, Ellen Smythe, vice-president. Sixth Row: Tom
Austin, Doug Higgens, Mike Farber, president, Sisti Rogerson.
Seventh Row: Francis Wilkins, Dan Georger, Susie Mols,
secretary, Chana Smith, Susie Weissgerber. Absent: Thea
Yes, freshmen are we
And proud as can be
To know and admire
The class of '63.
Tho, our class is "petite,'
Laughter's no feat
We consider ourselves
The Park School "Elite"
We frosh will depart
For the ones to come
Here's hoping they'll have
Just as much fun.
Yes, sophomores we'll be
Not lacking new tricks
Treading the path
To J une '66,
Skiing- The Park Side
For almost everyone, skiing is a marvelous outdoor
winter sport-just the greatest thing ever invented.
Skiing is a family sport, children of overly-ambitious
parents start out at the age of one, on their own tiny
skis. Skiing is socially correct because all of the best
families make pilgrimages to fancy ski slopes. Out on
the slopes every weekend gather parents and children
for what has been called "the world's greatest sport"
Cwhich it might very well be, if it were given pleasant
conditions on which to thrivej. Skiing, to some, is
worth appearing at church with ski pants on, to save
an hour's going home for the stufiing of everybody into
But to the non-athletic few for whom skiing is not a
joy, attention is given here. No one knows the exact
number of these poor souls, although they are usually
girls, all the boys have been skiing for ages.
A typical new skier never wanted to ski in the first
place, it was her parents, idea. So she was pushed into
it, told that it would be a tremendous experience to
learn while she's young. Ignorant parents traipsed
down to Dick Fischer's to be advised about the right
kind of ski for a beginner. It was decided that the
wind-breaker from an old stock of "spring-before-last"
would do for a parka. Because she refused to wear
blue jeans even until stretch pants could be tried on,
this novice skier led her mother on a merry chase all
over the city for royal blue stretch pants. Better proper
but tight stretch pants, than bluejeans.
A Freshman's Odyssey
The ride to Colden is one-and-a-half boring, shiv-
ering and apprehensive hours. Once at Glenwood
Acres, the good skiers push out the door, anxious to
get in a round before lessons begin, while the less-en-
thusiastic ones shoulder skis dismally, unaware of this
fantastic chance of a lifetime.
Who can describe the humiliation of a beginner
falling in plain sight of all, the cold swollenness of
oneis hand from adjusting straps when skiis come off,
the smell of wet wool as one's layers of sweaters be-
come more ice-caked with each fall, or hair hanging in
fussy, snowy strings?
Who but a skier could possibly know the exhausted
state on the ski bus home, doggedly pulling off muddy
boots, the coldness that sinks to one's bones and settles,
and the hopelessness of ever being warm again? Who
else but a skier has twisted frantically at her locker
lock, grabbed out the books and run for the bus to
take her to Main Street? Who else has waited for twen-
ty minutes on a dark corner for a bus in the three-
above weather, or has been stared at by curious bus
riders for the combination of ski clothes and school
books at 6:35 at night? No one but a skier could have
reason to be thoroughly cross with the winter, after
having been outside messing around in its elements.
All this is for the minute seconds of thrill, as one
speeds through the air, and flies against the wind, just
before one loses balance. And this is the "greatest
sport on earth!"
Now as the sun, leaving its bed of darkness, rises in the brazen sky to shine
for the new freshmen of the Upper School, they all draw near to Snyder. "One
never perceives his destiny when the skein of school is woundf' so speaks a wise
one, skilled in signs. A freshman finds a totally new world in the Upper School, one
young and fresh as a newly born infant. One's comparative freedom and respon-
sibility is considerable.
The newcomer is tossed about on the barren sea of a schedule, not knowing
which way to take, at the crossroads of the bell. But, swift as a hawk, a clear-
eyed advisor approaches to demand of him his supposed position.
Each day when the sun has completed almost half of her daily journey, the
council of all Upper Schoolers is summoned. The announcer calls upon the speak-
ers. Then the words "assembly is adjourned? echo through the halls. A battle
ensues, wherein innocent bystanders are trampled by those striving to obtain
their reward for a hard morning's labor.
After the constant toil and tasks of the week, one longs for home. Finally,
though, slow as the pace of a tortoise, the weary week wanes and the frantic fresh-
man once again begins a weekend of bliss and homework!
Taking a peep at a chick!
Here's an eraser, Miss Mols!
Oh you PEST!
That dance has structure?
T v' ,
I was there. Love, Michael Murphy
The Eighth fade
First Row: Ira Carrel, Richie Horowitz, Michael Goldman, Freddie Chanteau, Steve Cald-
well, Gary Sidell, Stephen Wheeler, Donald Delmar, Michael Pohl, David Ernst. Second
Row: Peggy Creighton, Kim Ziegler, Andy Becker, Debbie Gellman, Nancy Staniland, Susie
Doran, Barbara Brainard, Nora Mancini. Third Row: Merf Raquet, Lisa Sullivan, Koko
Hyde, Diane Jahn, Cathy Chapin, Greg Galloway, Mrs. Rupp, David Erenstoft, Pam Fein,
Connie Crosby, Betsy Hamlin, Claudia Eggleston, Bob Burwick, Joe Allen, Bill Derrick.
Absent :Kathy Hayman.
The Seventh rade
First Row: Ricky Vogel, Peter Raquet, Kenny
Kruger, Ken Hewitt, Walter Wolf, Charlie
Wood. Second Row: Jimmy Morrison, Gene
Provenzo, John Camlin, Jeff Genrich, Lorna
Walker, Joan Hyman, Sarah Lechner, Barbara
Bloom, Debby Smith, Margo Davis. Third
Row: Cort Cary, Chris Birtch, Miss Maisel,
Mary Ernst, Phoebe Schoellkopf, Susie Nes-
bitt, Doris Hailpern, Donna Vogel, Sarah
Wright, Carol Reinhardt, Dick Gordon. Ab-
sent: Fred Keller, Marion Lango.
The Sixth Grade
First Row: Willie Karrer, Donnie Vogel, Laura Graser, Hallie Goldstein, Jackson Townsend,
Bobby Martin, John Muniak, A. J. Block, Franz Peter Kleinschmidt, Mario Santilli. Second
Row: Bobby Suwinski, Dicky Comeau, John Maroone, Bobby Rupp, Mike Brock, Paul Farber,
Cheryl Peterson, Susie Barnes, Denise Carret, Lewis Mancini, Dicky Lipsitz, Jack Patterson,
Mr. Hoyt. Absent: Jerry J udelsohn.
The Fifth rade
First Row: Janet Jarvis, Flora Yeracaris, Barbara Stinson, Cathy Conners, Tina Ball, Rhonda
Lu Bachmann, Cathy Rodenberg, Sally Niswander, Reggie Sidell, Laurie Dopkins, Judy
Maroone, Susie Horowitz. Second Row: Mrs. Cummins, John Slatin, Doug Kelly, Tommy
Wright, Doug Mancini, Ronald Daniels, Chapin Wright, Alden Meyer, Stephen Greene, Chris
Sapp, Mrs. Neilson. Absent: Charles Downey, Mark Oliver.
Fzrst Ron Laurie Brock Joan Wels Anne Provenzo, Nina Mamula, Judene Murray,
April Freedman Billy Mancini Gary Allen, Jerry Bell, Fred Roehl, David Kent, John
Lipsltz Jeff Rochwarger Second Ron Dana Galloway, Karyl Berger, Renee Carret,
Pam Tunkey Charles Dickson Tim Cochrane, David Bergman, Sam Kier, Miss Shep-
herd Jesse Dann Kent Jewett Peter Holler. Absent: David Mols, George Yeracaris.
First Row: Larry Davis, Keith Cameron. Sec-
ond Row: Marc Reinhardt, Mat Harris. Third
Row: Skip Hamill, Tony Sapp. Fourih Row:
Binny Streeter, Mike Peacock. Fifth Row: Mrs.
Pantera, Kathy Catranis, Diane Cooper, Margy
Rydzynski, Kathy Klopfer, Mrs. Ballinger.
Sixth Row: Ricky Sigglekow, Hunt Eggleston,
Randy Vogel, Dirk Manspeaker. Absent: Tom-
my Chapin, Peter Slatin.
The Second rade
First Row: Jeffrey Morrison, Allen Cobb, Danny Manspeaker, Mandy Hughes, Mike
Burns, Jill Fryer, Mike Karrer, Mike Klauber. Second Row: Mrs. Provenzo, Chris
Catranis, Stephanie Bakay, Mary Mols, George Ballinger, Mike Piper, Alison Clarkson
Linda Hambleton, Annette Rice, Julie Knopp, David Doran.
Firsf Row: Mrs. Merrick, Me-
litta Aguillon, Henry Lubke,
Edward Klopfer, Katie Klau-
ber, Karen Johnson, Elizabeth
Duryea, Katie Stinson, Philip
Cravens, Second Row: Miss
Kendall, Barbara Cooper, Ellie
Greene, Jay Turoff, Douglas
Hamill, Betty Rydzynski, Mag-
da Miller, Robbie Burns, Gary
Vogel. Abseni: Peter Yera-
The First Grade
First Row: Mike Dann, Alison
Gerry, Leslie Dopkins, Can-
dace Cook, Ellen Duryea,
Lynne Rodenberg, Georgia
Moseley, Sarah Cohen, David
White, David Clarkson. Second
Row: Jeffrey Davis, Suzanne
Hambleton, Laurel Zimdahl,
Gregory Tzetzo, John Maeder,
Peter Crosby, Chipper Daley,
Richard LeVine. Third Row:
Mrs. Morrison, Miss Golliner.
A bsent: Miss Rautenberg,
Debra Durrenberger, Kim
Gearhart, Stephanie Holler,
Lucy Lechner, Sheila Lawton,
The Three - and Four - Year lds
Sitting: Craig Lasher, Lorrie Wehle, Richard Rothenberg, James Cohn.
Sitting on log: Robert Weinberg, Debbie Tuchman, Kristin Ireland, Holly
Hutchinson, Elisabeth Hennin, Lee Crayton, Martha Gesegnet, Randy Spivak.
Standing: George Hambleton, Stephen Lang, Peter Catranis, Paula Wardinski,
Tony Hughes, Candy Costrine, Mark Miller, Allan Lesser, Ross Gerry. Last
Row: Miss Bellinger, Miss Hansen, Miss Appleton. Absent: Mary Kier, Karen
Klingman, Jill Glass, Brian Vogel, Louisa Jerauld.
My Favorite Kind of Winter
I was digging a hole in the ground for
a nice place to sleep. I was awfully late in
digging it because I was busy finding
leaves for the bottom of my hole. It was
very warm and cozy in the bottom of the
hole. When I was getting my last load of
food and leaves, I noticed snow falling,
I quickly took my last load of food and
leaves in the storeroom and went in my
bedroom and fell in a deep sleep. But
before I knew it, it was Ground Hog Day,
time to get up and check the weather
Snow is white and very bright,
Snow is fun for everyone
Snow is fun like a run
In the sun where snow is spun,
il in I ,,.-.x-, 3
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I am easily seen through-transparent.
When impurites are added to me,
I become colored
Not by red, green or blue,
But by pride, fear, and hate-
And a myriad of other feelings.
I am a window-
Not to the outer world,
But to the inner world-the soul.
I am not glass, but truth.
I have a parakeet. His name is Puffy. He gets into
mischief. Once he chewed on a curtain. He eats seeds
and other things like that. Sometimes hels good. Some- l
times he's bad. We are going to get a mate for him. The Cow Who Felt
Sz h ' B k ,G d 2
ep ame a ay ra e Once there was a cow named Rose.
Rose was a silly cow because she liked
pancakes better than grass. It was odd
for a cow to like pancakes. The cows
in the yard thought this was hilarious.
One day in the house Rose saw a pan-
cake on the table. She went for it. Mr.
Townson who was walking through the
kitchen saw her. He ran for the window
to hit Rose. Rose got hit, Rose never ate
a pancake again.
Diana Cooper, Grade 3
Once there was a little tiger. Little tiger was a mis-
chiefmaker. He pulled his m0ther's tail, and he
pinched his father, and once he ran away from home.
Mother tiger was very angry. Little tiger also knew
that celery grew in the woods. So he kept walking on
and on into the woods. But Mother tiger came out
after little tiger. She caught little tiger and she gave
him a you know what.
Alison Clarkson, Grade 2
I look outside my window at night,
Gazing in wonderment at the light
Of the moon that shines so bright and free,
As every living thing should be.
- i'-.LEE-. Q-1 SET. F-i ,'n5,.W.Q!f
The shine of the stars makes me wonder, too, I?-21"ffr--, , - ff 73? - ---.-fe
Just like the sky as color so blue
I can see in the moonlight the shadow of trees,
As they sway back and forth in the cool mid-
The crickets chirp while the birds are asleep. V'
The owls are at watch while the mice softly
And while I look at the moon in space,
I chuckle at its funny face.
It seems sort ofscary, beautiful but strange,
To know that all this is out of my range,
But I know that I donit need a thousand foot rod
To search the hand of God.
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13 School opens
14 Western Day
27 Country Fair
26 Western Zone Conference
27 Sophomore Dance
16-17 Park-Harley Weekend
20 Father-Son Dinner
21-26 Thanksgiving Recess
7 Father-Daughter Dinner
19 Christmas Program
20 Senior Dance
3 School opens
14 Snow Day
24 Snow Day
25 Snow Day
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20-26 February Recess
27 Scandanavian Holiday
9 Reverse Dance
15 Mothers, Council Fashion Show
20 School closes
23 Hockey Night
16 Senior Assembly
23 Senior Tea
4-6 Final Exams
7 School closes
10 Class Day
S fri? in
Y 3 my 'W iki' Lx 1'
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"Unaccustomed as we are . .
"Are you sure?"
Little brown jug."
"It's like this
,f "- JY'
"My mother once told me."
The Country Fair was held at Park School, Thursday, September
27, 1962 to raise money for the United Fund. Our Fourth grade
earned over 3535. The Fourth grade had three booths. Here are the
names: "Plant Booth," "Beanbag Toss,'l and "Sucker Toss." Other
classes had other booths. One class had "Baked Goodsj' and another
had "Fifty Year Old CU Pizza," and another had "Pillow Fightf'
The Plant Booth and the Pillow Fight were next to each other. Dur-
ing a pillow fight a pillow popped. It looked like some of the plants
were growing feathers.
The Fair was held in the girls' gym because of rain. In spite of
the rain, many parents still came to enjoy themselves at the Fair.
Judene Murray, Grade 4
The Park School of Buffalo presents.
LOST IN THE STARS
if oss- o
"Each lives alone in a world of dark,
Crossing the skies in a lonely arc,
Save when love leaps out like a leaping spark
Over thousands, thousands of miles."
- 9 5 i A '-
A6 .A J
Mr. Doblin, a loyal member of the Park School faculty
for fourteen years, is leaving Buffalo this year. He has
taught German, and, as Director of Music in the Upper
School, has been greatly responsible for the success of all
"Sorrow is hard to bear, and doubt is slow to
Each sufferer says his say, his scheme of weal
But God has a few of us whom he whispers in
The rest may reason and welcome: 'tis we
, + .
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Firsr Row: Ellen Bloom, Mary Jill Robinson, David Bloom, president: Carl
Weissgerbcr, John Lesher. Second Row: Mr. Meyer, John Purdy, Jon Moss,
Tom Kranz, secretaryg Cindy Smith, vice-presidentg Joey Hailpern, treasurerg
Tom Cary, John Carroll.
The school Council, ably led
by David Bloom, has taken a
great step towards unity between
it and the rest of the school. It
is the hope of the school that in
the years to come this unity will
be strengthened even more.
Middle School ouncil
First Row: Susie Barnes, Fred
Chanteau, vice presidentg Rich- 1
ie Horowitz, president, Lisa '
Sullivan, Donna Vogel. Second
Row: Tina Ball, Ricky Vogel,
Chris Sapp, Richard Lipsitz,
April Freedman, Mrs. Rupp.
This year the Middle School
Council was led by Richie Hor-
owitz and Fred Chanteau. These
and representatives from each
class have acted as the govern-
ing body of the Middle School.
The esential goal of the For-
eign Student Committee is to co-
ordinate the activities of our
American Field Service student
and of our Korean War orphan
with those of the entire school
body. This is accomplished by
supervising money-making drives
and by conducting informative
programs which will generate
and inspire interest in both areas.
First Row: Jocy Hailpern, Ellen Warner, Leslie Spivak, Amy Greene, Kim
Ziegler. Second Row: Jeri Trabant, Chana Smith, Susie Stewart, Sara Roberts.
Third Row: Mrs. Stafford, advisorg Dave Eppers, Michael Burwick, Hakan
Olsson, Peter Weintraub.
First Row: Mr. Doeblin, Henry Bloom, chairmang Michelle Hennin. Second
Row: Francis Wilkins, Scott Longstreth, Judi Fegley, Joy Telech, Al Barnes.
Alnsent: Sue Mols, Jim Derrick.
"We forgot December 7!"
"Are you out of your everlovin'
mind? Henry!!" "Whaddya mean
-we can't get it?" "A speaker
These are characteristic
sounds of an industrious com-
mittee found generally in the
vicinity of room three. Members
of this group may be recognized
by a nervous shudder at the
mere mention of "announce-
However, despite our few mi-
nor difiiculties, we hope that we
have attained our goal, in pre-
senting a series of enjoyable and
Dining Room Committee
First Row: Gail Pauly, Mr. 1-lailpern, Eleanor Staniland, chairman, Deedee
Danahy. Second Row: Andy Jacobson, Peter Collins, John Mayer, Ted Nit-
terauer, Bob Roehl. Absenz: Barb Roehl.
The Dining Room was "organized confusion." I looked forward to my second
bite of dessert, when to my dismay, I observed my dish moving progressively
down the table. I knew I was being watched. I trembled and then heaved a sigh
of relief. It was only a Dining Room Representative. In a serious vein, the com-
mittee is responsible for the assigning of proctors and waiters and the regulation
of dining room conduct. The purpose of the committee is to provide a cheerful
and relaxing atmosphere for the 150 Upper Schoolers who need to recover from
the ordeal of morning classes.
United Fund as be eiee fu fee
Each year the United Fund
Committee appeals to the stu-
dent body and to the faculty for
their individual pledges to this
worthy organization. Various
school financial projects supply
any balance necessary. The com-
mittee is most appreciative of
the generous pledges and the
promptness with which they are
Seated: John Greenberger, chairman.
Standing: Lenny Carrel, Karen Si-
mon, Ann Cutter, Gail Pauly, Sharon
I-i'i""i'-. 1 if
The Financial Committee
The Financial Commit-
tee consists of the four
class treasurers and the
treasurer of Upper School,
who presides as chairman.
Its aim is to consider and
approve the fund-raising
projects of the various
school groups, and to co-
ordinate these financial ef-
forts in relation to Upper
Gary Mols, Patty Cohen, Holly Pratt, Jocelyne Hailpern, Ray Bernhardt
The Quest, literary magazine of the
students, is a relatively new addition to
Park. The committee has felt the need
to compile and publish the outstanding
creative work of the school. It has en-
countered iinancial obstacles which have
delayed its publication. Yet, the Quest,
both in its pioneering spirit and concen-
trated effort, is a reflection of Park
Firsl Row: Ellen Ettlinger, assistant editorg
Evy Grunfeld, editor. Second Row: Teddy
Brouse, Dick Atlas.
The Park-Harley Committee
was responsible for the organi-
zation of the annual weekend
which was held in Rochester
this year. The enthusiasm and
spirit of the trip can be directly
traced to the zealous committee
members. As usual, our stay
turned out to be rewarding and
First Row: Susie Kimber, Pete Collins, John Mayer. Second Row: Tom
Austin, Dan Georger.
, r f lin
W N Country
First Row: Kezia
Lechner, Joan Simon,
David Eppers, Sharon
Roberts, Karen Vogel,
Barb Howell, Pieter
Lechner. In Tree:
Hakan Olsson, David
Rich, Phil Marshall,
Susie Kimber, Bill
Freshman Girls' Discussion Club
The Freshmen Girls' Discussion Club 'W JD
afforded the new girls of the Upper
School the opportunity to know one
another on an informal basis. Although
often disorderly and a bit riotous, it is
felt that the Freshmen girls have become
a more closely-knit group because of it.
Sandy Carrel, Susie Weissgerber, Susie Mols, Nancy Durrenberger, Patty
Cohen, Amy Greene, Ellen Bloom, president, Susie Scheu, Karen Vogel,
Gail Pauly, Sally Clough.
irls' Discussion Club
For the girls of the Upper School, meetings of the Discussion Club are not only
an opportunity to discover unknown aspects of interesting topics, but also to serve
as a means of uniting the girls of the Upper School in a closer bond of friend-
ship. Since meetings are generally held at a memberis home, the atmosphere is
quite informal and enjoyable.
Kneeling: Judi Fegley, Karen Seeberg, Susie Ginsberg, Cindy Smith, president, Joan Simon.
Seated: Ann Vogel, Eve Rubin, Christy Clark, Kela Dodd, Candy Crosby, Kathy Kinton,
Jocy Hailpern, DeeDee Danahy, Linda Montgomery, Susie Caldwell, Mikie David, Becky
Berg, Lynne Doran. Second Row: Jan Pantera, Kezia Lechner, Ellen Warner, Susie Hyman
Tecla Rantucci. Sharon Greenfield, Janice Wolf, Barb Roehl, Linda Lewis, Betsy Greene
Holly Pratt. Beth Alpern, Suzie Hirsch. Third Row: Mary Jill Robinson, Michelle Hennin
Brookie Enos, Ellen Ettlinger, Sara Roberts, Linda Camplin, Ann Cutter, Carole Kruger
Susie Ziegler, Julia Reinstein, Miss Mols.
Building and Grounds Committee
First Row: Sandy Carrel, Doug Higgins. Second Row: Bruce Brandl, Gary
Mols, John Mayer, chairmang Jim Penton, Mr. Barnes.
Study Hall Committee
A quiet, studious atmosphere
in which to study has been the
goal of the Study Hall Commit-
tee this year. Through minimum
use of their judicial powers and
by seeking the cooperation of
the students, the committee has
succeeded in providing an im-
portant facet of school life.
Seated: Phil Marshall, chairman.
Standing: Bill Russell, Pete Collins,
Don Scheu, Mike Farber, Miss Mols.
The Building and Grounds
Committee is responsible for en-
hancing the physical appearance
of the Park campus. Its aim of
insuring neatness is accomplished
by the organization of classroom
clean-up committees. It plans the
recently initiated Spring Work
Day, during which special school
repair and improvement projects
This year the aims we hold
for the Latest are two-fold. We
have tried to raise our standards
in the quality of the articles and
in the physical appearance. We
hope we have established a paper
which plays an influential role
inside our school. The Latest
publishes not only news, but also
student and faculty views on cur-
rent school issues.
First Row: Mary Cooley, Carl Weissgerber, assistant editor Eve Rubin
editorg John Boner, managing editorg Suzie Hirsch Mrs Goldeen Second
Row: Sally Clough, Linda Camplin, Janice Wolf John Lesher Hakan Olsson
Brookie Enos, Chris Eggleston, Dan Rumsey, Lynne Doran Absent Judi
Fegley, Beth Alpern, Tom Kranz.
Seated: Christy Clark, editor, Susie
Ginsberg, assistant editor. Standing:
Kezia Lechner, Mary Jill Robinson,
Larry Buck, Michelle David, Kathy
First Row: Christy Clark, Art Board, Susie
Hyman, editor-in-chief, Kela Dodd, Literary
Board. Second Row: Barbara Howell, Business
Board, Susie Ginsberg, Art Board, Normie
McGratten, Business Board, Ray Bernhardt,
Photography Board, Pierre Chanteau, sports
editor, Beth Alpern, Literary Board, Susie
Hirsch, Business Board.
The Yearbook Committee consists of four associated boards, each with
speciiic responsibilities toward the production of the Spark. The Business Board
must conduct the financial affairs and raise the funds to publish the yearbook.
The page arrangement and physical properties of the Spark are created by the
Art Board. The Photography Board captures the informality and spirit of Park
life. Lastly, the Literary Board, responsible for all the written work in the year-
book, expresses in words what the Photography Board has expressed in picture
form. War cries of the Spark: L'Editors' Meeting!" "Deadline!" "It was here a
Seated: Beth Alpern, assistant editor, Kela Dodd, editor, Candy Crosby,
Karen Vogel. Szanding: Cindy Smith, Lucia Klopp, Pierre Chanteau, sports
editor, Mrs. Ernst, advisor. Absent: Judi Fegley.
Business Board -
Seated: Lynn Doran, Barbara Howell, co-editorg Sue
Hirsch, co-editor. Sranding: Ann Vogel, Linda Mont-
gomery, Gary Grelick. Absenl: Norm McGratten, co-
editorg Ellen Warner, Joan Simon, Sharon Greenfield.
Lonely is the walk-
I draw with purple chalk
to the sound of a guitar.
Quiet is the street-
And I hear my tired feet
going up the hill.
Weary is the dream-
Sour is the cream
so milk must do.
Views of Park
"The rime for play is come, and
our books Ims come umleluycdf'
.., .IW ,
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ze hour for putting away
A l. .
First Row: Bruce Brandl, Rick Higgins, John Carroll, Lenny Carrel. Second Row: Dick
Leed, Bill Russell, Pete
Collins, Phil Marshall, Jim Kreutzer, Gorham Russell, Steve
Greenfield, Chris Wright. Third Row: Mr. Mols, coach, Lee Mamula, Ted Brouse, Gary
Mols, Jim Derrick, John
Park 1 6
Boner, Ted Nitterauer, Chris Eggleston, Dave Eppers.
Although not living up to expectations, the Park nine
compiled a respectable record of 5 wins and 3 losses.
In spite of a lack of depth and inconsistent hitting, the
team next year should be able to better their record.
Pebble Hill 3
Pebble Hill 3
First Row: Alex Ferris, Tom Kranz, Bmce Bleichfeld, Ron Hoy, Bobby Jacobstein, Rick
Higgins, Clayton Stewart. Second Row: Phil Marshall, Mark Kahle, Craig Robinson, Jim
Kreutzer, George Cooley, Joe Santoro, Lester Saft, Chip Johnston, Harry LaForge, Tom Cary,
Bill Russell. Third Row: Mr. Dow, coach, Sam Dold, John Lesher,
Greenberger, Larry Buck, Ted Nitterauer, Pete Feine, Peter Waterman, Chris Eggleston, Gary
Mols, Ted Brouse, Pete Collins, Mr. Whitty, coach.
C.U.P.S. Track Meet
Pebble Hill 36
Pieter Lechner, John
2 Deveaux 3
3 W Allendale 1 M
1 Harley 4
1 Deveaux 4
5 Pebble Hill 0
5 Pebble Hill 0
4 Allendale 1
1 Harley 4
Won 4 Lost 4
First Row: Mr. Miranda, coachg Charles Obersheimer, Pierre Chanteau, Carl Weissgerber,
Allan Hayes. Mike Burwick. Barton Chapin, Tom Jones, Marshall Fagin, Peter Weintraub,
Craig Robinson, Charlie Sawyer, Nick Jewett, Dean Jewett, John Mayer, Mr. Kn0pP, coach.
i -' . .. " Uh-n
si- gm. -ia.
First Row: Corky, Gary Mols, John Boner, Ted Nitterauer, co-captaing Phil Marshall,
co-captain, Pete Collins, Chris Eggleston. Second Row: Tom Austin, Richard Higgins, Clay-
ton Stewart, Dave Eppers, Jim Derrick, John Mayer, Bruce Brandl, Dan Georger. Third
Row: Mr. Mols, coachg Doug Higgins, Andy Jacobson.
The Park football squad this year was small, but proved to be effective. The
grid team went undefeated with a record of 7 wins, no losses, which brought us
the C.U.P.S. Championship. At the end of the season, Park took its 15-man squad,
and having been challenged in an 11-man contest, battled to a 6-6 tie with
The squad will be looking forward to another successful season next year with
the support of this year's juniors, but it will suffer the loss of co-captain Phil Mar-
shall and defensive ace Pete Collins.
57 Cattaraugus 27
44 Lakemont 27
39 Pebble Hill 6
35 Allendale 12
31 West Valley 18
50 Pebble Hill 32
27 Allendale 0
6 Deveaux 6
Good kick-offs . . .
fme runs . . .
. . . excellent receptions . . .
. . . and an unequaled defense paved the way to Park's
Xe feeijgiijr- 2 -f, ,. A
, ..,. ..-aa.... .
First Row: John Carrol, Pierre Chanteau, Pieter Lechner, Bill Russell, co-captaing Tom Cary,
co-captaing Hakan Olsson, Lenny Carrel, David Bloom. Second Row: Iohn Lesher, Dick
Leed, Mark Kahle, Woody Crosby, Larry Buck, Carl Weissgerber, Ted Brouse, Alex Ferris,
The quality of this year's soccer team is not truly reflected by our 8-7 record.
Most of our losses were hard-fought, low-scoring games in which luck decided the
Under the leadership of Tom Cary and Bill Russell, the team displayed wonder-
ful spirit. This spirit was fully demonstrated in our unforgettable double overtime
loss to highly touted Nichols.
Despite some bad luck, the season was a complete success. A highly talented
group of underclassmen will very ably carry on our winning habits next year.
Deveaux 0 A
Pebble Hill 4
Allendale 4 '
A fs it
Pebble Hill 2
2 DeVeaux 0
0 Nichols 7
0 Harley 6
4 Maryvale 0
O Allendale O
0 Williamsville 2
1 Harley 2
0 Nichols 7
0 Gow 2
0 Allendale 2
0 Gow 12
2 DeVeaux 8
. ..-.Am- .i X
ii s i or 1- l
First Row: John Moss, Richard Kleinschmidt, Jim Penton, Bob Bell, Dan Rumsey, Tom Jones, David Brock, Scott Longstreth,
Roehl, Peter Weintraub, Tom Kranz, Alan Hayes, Nick Mam- Lee Mamula, Nicky Jewett, Mike Burwick, Don Scheu, Terry
ula, Ronny Hoy, Henry Bloom, Robbie Moore, Frank Meek- Greene, Bobby Jacobstein.
lenberg. Second Row: Mike Farber, Francis Wilkins, Lenny
Basketball . . . Varsity
Bob Iacobstein, managerg Bruce Brandi, Ted Nitterauer, Pieter Lechner, Jim Derrick, co-
captaing Phil Marshall, co-captaing Steve Greenfield, Gary Mols, Gary Lang, Gary Grelick,
Although the Park Pioneers did not have a very
impressive record this year, they played one of their
most exciting seasons. Many games were won or lost
by close margins. The league-winning Allendale team Park AKIOI1
clipped the Pioneers by two points which turned out Park D0UShCftY
to be fatal to the big Orange. Because of this loss, Park WCSK Seneca
Park was in second place for final league standing. Park TUIIICI'
Park Pebble Hill
Junior Varsity Park Lakemont
Park Pebble Hill
l ix i ., - 1' -ui Park Nichols
V ' , Park Harley
If i A ' ' Park Allendale
Doug Higgins, John Purdy, Leonard Bell, Mike
Farber, David Eppers, Dan Georger, Tom
Jones, Frances Wilkins, John Carroll, Tom
Austin, Nick Mamula, Hakan Olsson, Andy
Jacobson, Mr. Mols.
ffl ffl., V
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"Do like the navy does, sink it!
"Jump ball, jump ball, get it, get it . . . "
"Hey, Hey, what do you say? Someone take that ball
away. . . "
"Teddy, Teddy, he's our man . . . "
' ' 4. -- Wales--i '
1 . '
. Q ,
Although this was the first year that
Park has had a volleyball team, the All-
"-Yfpilf Stars appeared to have had years of
preparation. They defeated the skiers
and the girls' basketball team, and lost
by only a marginal score to the Ros-
well Park Institute. The team has
achieved a truly lasting glory for the
First Row: Richard Kleinschmidt. Second Row: Tekin Bilge,
John Boner, Al Barnes, Dave Brock, Dick Leed, Carl Weiss-
gerber, Mark Kahle, Mr. Karrer. Absent: Tom Cary, Tom
Kranz, Dave Bloom, Dan Rumsey, Pierre Chanteau, Ray Bern-
If you see a batch of stylishly
clad Park Schoolers arriving on
campus two minutes after the
busses leave, you'll know it's the
ski group. This well-organized
mob, whether leaving people at
Park or at Glenwood, showed its
ability by capturing the cherished
C.U.P.S. Ski Meet
Throwing Snowball: Nick Jewett. First Row: Thea Lango, Karen Vogel, Patty
Cohen, Ellen Bloom, Karen Simon, Ellen Smythe, Bill Russell, Susie Hirsch,
Lynn Doran, DeeDee Danahy, Susie Kimber, David Rich, Suzy Ziegler, Mikie
David, Peter Collins, Ellen Ettlinger, Henry Bloom, Allan Hayes, Rick Hig-
gins. Second Row: Amy Greene, Mr. Meyer, Susie Scheu, Julia Reinstein, Susie
Ginsberg, Ted Brouse, Woody Crosby, Larry Buck, Don Scheu, Ron Hoy,
Mr. Reynolds, Dick Levy, Michelle Hennin. Third Row: Scott Longstreth,
Mary Jill Robinson. On Woody Crosby's Shoulders: Bruce Bleichfeld.
Give 'em an F, Give 'em a D-Flunk 'em,
Flunk 'em, Faculty!
5 M -1:5 ie,
Take 'em, Tekin!
Hey go, go-Roehl, you're out of uniform!-
Go, go, go!
There's a law against that, John
Note the speed and intense
action . . .
First Row: Robin Hopkins, Susie Ginsberg, Becky Berg, Barbara Roehl, Robin Cheney,
Vicky Montagu, Lissa Peek. Second Row: Judi Fegley, Sara Roberts, Susie Caldwell
Mary Jill Robinson, Barbara Howell, Linda Montgomery, Beth Alpern. Third Row
' l 2
p- ' '
Q3 2 2
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Girls' Track 1962
First Row: Kezia Lechner, Christy Clark, Susan Hyman, Ellen Warner, Eve Rubin,
Linda Lewis, Lucia Klopp, Tecla Rantucci. Second Row: Susan Kimber, Dee Dee
Danahy, Kela Dodd, Ann Cutter, Sue Ziegler, Eleanor Staniland, Michelle Hennin,
Jocy Hailpern, Candy Crosby. Third Row: Sally Vaughan, Betsy Greene, Evy Grun-
field, Ellen Ettlinger, Lynn Gunzberg, Ann Vogel, Mary Cooley, Kathy Kinton, Joan
Simon, Miss West, coach.
Kneeling: Christy Clark, varsity manager, Eleanor Staniland, varsity captain, Dee Dee
Danahy, J.V. captaing Karen Vogel, J'.V. manager. First Row: Nancy Durrenberger,
Amy Greene, Michelle Hennin, Sara Roberts, Mikie David, Susie Hyman, Ellen Bloom,
Sandy Carrel. Second Row: Susan Caldwell, Mary Jill Robinson, Ann Vogel, Gail
Pauly, Linda Camplin, Beth Alpern, Miss Mols, Mrs. Stafford. Absent: Sue Ziegler,
Judi Fegley, Ann Cutter, Joy Telech.
'Af R M.
Sealed: Tecla Rantucci, Kezia Lechner, Cindy Smith, Brookie Enos, captaing Eve Rubin,
managerg Barb Howell, Kathy Kinton, Joan Simon. Standing: Mr. Meyer, Ellen Smythe, Sally
Clough, Julia Reinstein, Betsy Greene, Candy Crosby, Linda Montgomery, Becky Berg, Holly
Pratt, Jan Pantera, Tekin Bilge.
"Stay in your positions!" This motto was fre-
quently shouted to us by Mr. Meyer, as we often
became involved with something other than soccer
and deviated from our appointed locations. Dur-
ing those eight weeks we learned the meaning of
teamwork and we applied ourselves to this system.
We found this soccer season to be very fruitful and
we learned to work together as one unit.
Prospects for next year . . .
First Row: Evy Grunfeld, Susie Kimber, Ellen Warner. Second Row: Barb
Roehl, Susie Weissgerber, Joey Hailpern, Leslie Spivak, Lucia Klopp. Third
Row: Janice Wolf, Linda Lewis, Chana Smith, Karen Sedberg, Mrs. Mols.
Absent: Kela Dodd.
Modern Dance i
First Row: Sisti Rogerson, Suzie Hirsch, Susan
Mols. Second Row: Lynne Doran, Jeri Trabant,
Carole Kruger, Patty Cohen. Third Row: Mrs.
First Row: Cindy Smith, Kela
Dodd, co-captains. Second Row: -'
Ellie Staniland, Eve Rubin, Su-
sie Hyman, Barb Howell, Lin-
da Montgomery, Beth Alpern,
Judi Fegley, Ellen Warner.
Third Row: Miss Mols, Chris-
ty Clark, Jeri Trabant, Anne
Aga, Jan Pantera, Karen See-
This year the girls' basketball team had a season of
anticipation-always hoping that the next game would
be a victory. Our constant drilling and high hopes were
finally rewarded in our last game when we defeated
Harley. Although we lost our biggest game with the
volleyball All-Stars, we felt our season was fun, espe-
cially when the Senior Team overcame the rest of the
team with a smashing victory.
M . .-...i...-.......l-e,.,,.. ,f -,- ,, ,, ,
First Row: Mary Cooley, Ann Vogel, Kathy Kinton, Gail
Pauly. Second Row: Miss Mols, Sally Clough, Chana Smith,
Candy Crosby, Nancy Gurrenberger.
Kneeling: Eleanor Staniland, co-captaing Christy Clark, co-captain. Standing: Ellen Warner,
Joey Hailpern, Susie Hyman, Beth Alpern, Susie Kimber, Judi Fegley, Mary Jill Robinson. I
A bsent: Cindy Smith, Barb Roehl.
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Scenes from LOST IN THE STARS
"I want something better for us."
Murder in Park w0Id!
Oh Tixo, Tixo!
"I will do no more evil." "LET 80 of my arm!"
Mrs. John B. Allen
Mr. and Mrs. Irwin Alpern
J. H. Boner
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. Brock
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Brouse
Mr. and Mrs. B. J. Burwick
Mr. and Mrs. K. W. Camplin
Patrick F. Costrine
Cottrell Bus Co.
Mr. and Mrs. A. V. Cutter
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Eppers
Fairplay Sports Goods Inc.
Dr. and Mrs. I. A. Ginsberg
Mrs. H. Ettlinger
Mr. and Mrs. Irving Bloom
Miss Ginger Cohen
Dr. and Mrs. George Greene
Dr. and Mrs. Jack W. Herrman
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hirsch
Mr. and Mrs. John Howell Jr.
Robert J. Kruger Realty, Inc.
R. T. Jones IV and B. Bleichfeld
Dr. and Mrs. A. Lechner
Nancy Lake MacDonald
Mayne Meat Market
Norman B. McGrattan
Mr. and Mrs. T. B. McGrattan Jr
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur M. Meyer
Barney Miller, Inc.
Dr. and Mrs. John G. Robinson
Roger's Meat Market
Dr. and Mrs. Mitchell I. Rubin
Shear's Texaco Service
Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Trabant
Dr. and Mrs. Philip Wels
P. L. Wright
George E. Matthews
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Mayer
Dr. and Mrs. R. L. Montgomery
The Windsor Shop
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Wood
Judge and Mrs.
Frederick M. Marshall
THE EGGLESTON AGENCY
135 Delaware Avenue
T 3 000
FOR YOUR NEXT APPOINTMENT
4446 Main Street
Snyder, N. Y.
SMITHER LONG DRUG CORP.
Eggertsville, New York
Telephone TF 2-11 11
SMITHER 84 HILL DRUG CO., INC
Main 8: Leroy, Buffalo
Telephone TF 3-11 11
4564 MAIN STREET
Snyder 21, New York
1478 Hertel Ave.
NORMAN DUFFIELD 81 C0., INC.
120 D Iuwar Av . n, 3 3820
C ngratula s and Best Wishes
THE CLASS OF 1963
AND COMPANY, INC.
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
Europe? Canada? Seashore?
At Home? Career Girl?
The TARTAN SHOP is ready with a wonderful
selection of clothes for every occasion. Come
TH E VILLAGE TARTAN
5426 Main Street
Williamsville 21, New York
Frances E. Williams
SUPER DU PER
if L4 Ifime
ROLAND P. GUILLAUME
5210 Main St. at Forest Rd.
Williamsville 21, N.Y.
IF YOU HAVE ROUBLE FROM
YOUR FIRE REMEDY IT.
is to the everlasting credit of the PARK SCHOOL
that sports play such an important part in the
PARK SCHOOL man's life.
The 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 PARK SCHOOL men
when they start their school life and we keep on
meeting them as they go through college and
business life. A PARK SCHOOL man is a sports-
man . . . and naturally they come to DICK
FISCHER's for expert advice on their favorite
ATHLETIC GOODS STORES
AMERICA'S LARGEST SPORTING GOODS
699 Main Street
Buffalo, New York
Congratulauons and Best Wishes For Success To
THE PARK SCHOOL CLASS OF 1963
FROM THE MANAGEMENT AND EMPLOYEES
BELL AEROSYSTEMS COMPANY
CUHIS f ,55--sI55sis252I25fff22fif5'f':5eg,ge515Q2sfsisa2f2a2f13fsfa25s5s5sgf,
.52555252552sisifiiisisiijijff 15252362 .
of the news patterns s'
'76 NIAGARA SXREET
BUFFALD 2, N. Y.
966 Amherst at corner Delaware
FOX 8: STANILAND
GIBSON 84 DOTY
Main Street at Tupper
Delaware Ave., Kenmore
3181 WALDEN AVENUE
DEPEW NEW YORK
KOHLER-REDDEN DRUG STORES Compliments of
1100 Kenmore Ave. 224 Highland Ave.
Buffalo, N. Y. Kenmore, N. Y. BUFFALO: N' Y'
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1963
Graduation from Park School is an achievement of which you may
well be proud. It represents the first milestone on the road to success.
As you continue your career at college and in the business world,
you will find a well-groomed appearance is one of your most valu-
able assets. Successful men in all walks of life have found 'Clothes
by Kleinhans" a good rule to follow.
THE KLEINHANS CO.
Main and Clinton Thruway Plaza
Downtown Buffalo Harlem and Walden
Ng:-1 LW, Ora
. ,lilhvff 1
5.0, yi N' ON
BOMI DIAMOND IMPORTERS
Gem Identification 8a Appraisal
226-227 Ellicott Square Bldg. TF 3- 1 5
A Complete Line of
Ski Equipment and Fashions
EVERYTHING FOR THE SKIER
3776 HARLEM ROAD
29 Buffalo 15, N. Y
Buaalo 3, N. Y. Between Kensinglon and Cleveland Drive
DELAWARE CAMERA MART
for professional 8: amateur use
To The Class Of '63
2635 Delaware Ave. f
Cbetween the viaducts near Kernnorej rom
3125 Bailey Ave. THE WARN ERS
Compliments Of -
LINCOLN PARK NURSERY X'
319 Old Falls Blvd.
No. Tonawanda, N. Y.
Love 8c Smooches
of to the
I Class of '63
B E RG ER S
Shoe Department ,
DISTINCTIVE MEN'S WEAR FOR
THE FASHION-MINDED GENTRY
Mortgage Specialists Sales Management
ROBERT J. KRUGER - 'Q 'Y' I
REALTY, IN C. ' ' '
Q I W I
3142 Main Street Q 5
Buffalo 14, N. Y. Robert J. Kruger t gi "
TF 2-1448 Res. NF 2-5838
SNYDER, NEW YORK
5231 Main St. Cnear Unionb
Williamsville, N. Y.
SERVING GREATER BUFFALO
PHONE NF 3-6500 FOR
JOSEPH DAVIS, INC.
Heating Engineers - Heating Contractors
Power Plants-Process Piping
Worthington Air Conditioning -
Automatic Sprinkler Systems
Lawn Sprinkler and Irrigation Systems
120-132 West Tupper St.
Buffalo 1, New York
Buffalo 84 Niagara Falls
916 Elmwood Ave.
Buffalo 22, N. Y.
Call us for any drugstore need.
LOCKPORT, N. Y.
CLASS OF '63
Teck Village Pharmacy
4498 MAIN sT.
to the class
From a Friend
I U9 Fashions
For Young Modems
Snyder 26, New York
Western New York's only
Manufacturer of Face Brick
244 Delaware Ave.
Buffalo 2, N. Y.
SPORTING GOODS INC
Three Locations To Serve You
TL 6-9164 HOLIDAY VALLEY
compmems ioseph Palanker and sons
The Ferris Family
Phone . . . TL 2-2560
80 West Genesee St.
Buffalo 2, N. Y.
VILLAGE PRIME MEATS
55 46 Main Street
Williamsvill N Y k
THE R. T. JONES
LUMBER CO., INC.
Wholesale Lumber Merchants
Boxes, Nailed 8c Wirebound
P.O. Box 525
N rthT d N Y
GEORGE W. COLLINS, INC.
1700 Niagara Street
Buffalo 7, N. Y.
Phone TR 5-6000
"WESTERN N. Y.'S FINEST
that JUNIOR flair!
B E R G E
Half the pleasure in being a Junior figure is shopping
at Berger's! Every purchase will be an exciting and
fulfilling event. For nowhere in this whole wide
world will you find such a pleasing collection.
For town or country, afternoon or evening . . .
whatever the occasion . . .
you'll find an exciting
Junior fashion at Berger's!
q .. o
1. H 'Pla
'Ryo '?', '
oy be found on
our Third Floor
f ' Ali J
Snyder Esso Servicenier
4565 Main Street at Bernhardt
"Friendly Professional Service"
New York State Inspection Waxing
Atlas Tires and Batteries Accessories
Minor Repairs Road Service
Store for Men
4508 Main at Harlem
DEE LITE FULL
VCN'S SUPER DUPER
Sh pl fVI
y f d d ghb d
To New Comers
5150 Main Street
Buffalo 21, N. Y.
R. L. VOGEL, Inc
AWANDA and ONTARIO
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Boysl, Students', and Men's
lothmg and Furnishings
only the finest entertainment
in the 3 X 4 round
210 Delaware Ave.
Fox 81 Staniland, Inc.
Contact Lens Center
702 Main St. at Tupper
2925 Delaware Ave., Kenmore
William G. Staniland III
Sheridan Ski Sheridan Pool
Recreational Industries, Inc.
3521 Sheridan Drive TF 2-0800
Vulcan Asphalt Co., Inc.
3636 Sheridan Dr.
Moss and Sullivan, lnc.
344 Delaware Avenue
Buffalo, New York
Bucl Miller and Family
Western New York's
finest bowling center
ARROW LAN ES
59 Great Arrow
DON'T TRUST TO LUCK
BRAINARD AND COMPANY
471-473 Ellicott Square Bldg.
Buffalo, New York
DR. AND MRS.
THE ALBERT v. CUTTER
COMPLIMENTS. . .
and the JONES - RICH MILK CORP.
Now . . . JoNEs-R1cH MILK is . . f'FLAVOR-GUARDED" by .1
revolutionary new flavor-guard protection system to bring you the
finest, freshest taste in milk today.
Call TT 3-4080 For Service
Dedicated to our A.F.S. Student, Hakan Olsson
uanita Kal! Studia. inc.
505 DELAWARE AVE.
BUFFALO 2, N. Y.
TT 5-6080 GL TT 5-6081
1- Q After the slww . . .
F Q-H TAKE HOME A DOZEN
any 44 Varieties
I , , I
1' - 'Vhsfer DONUT
2319 Niagara Falls Blvd. 3381 Sheridan Drive
Fast Service Air-Conditioned Coffee Bar
Herbert Derrick Walter Morphy
Whenever you come to Avesta,
Visit H5kan's Perfume Store
"Moments to Remember"
THE SENIOR CLASS
Class of '65
GIRLS' DISCUSSION CLUB
URGENT NEED I
FOR I Think of Health Careers
: for making
YGUNG PEOPLE : America stronger!
To : Medicine
DEDICATE THEMSELVES : Nursing
To I Radiology
: Hospital Administrator
HEALTH NEEDS 1
x ' Q 'N .
They went ape over each other!
MCTIFS and Boys' Apparel-Ladies' Casual Wear
MINIT CAR WASH
4476 Main St. at Harlem Rd.
, x DYE . .
whitewall tires washed free
rr. 22410 Eleven W. Eagle St. E"'1"8'g"ed
THE BUFFALO GENERAL HOSPITAL
SCHOOL OF NURSING
For Information in:
School . . .
Inquire-Director of Nursing
THE BUFFALO GENERAL HOSPITAL SCHOOL OF NURSING
100 High Street
Buffalo 3, New York
TT 6-5600, Ext. 418
1201 Niagara Falls Blvd.
Amherst 26, N.Y.
ETTLINGER 81 GRUNFELD
it l'Partners in Crimea: "'
Phone TF 6-0222 Inc,
, Ufennis anyone?
GRAN DMA and DADDY
The knitted shirt pictured here is of such
classic and comfortable nature that it is
a champion behind the net. It pursues the
game of golf with equal aplomb. It also
likes a good loaf on the terrace.
Uhr Glampua Glnrnrr nf Euifuln, Zinn.
Opposite the University of Buffalo
3262 Main Street - Buffalo I4, N.Y.
GentIemen's Furnishings and Natural Shoulder Clothing
Mon., Thurs., Fri. Eve.
Fun on a Budget?
10096 Guaranteed Good Luck
Tunkey Turnpike Tested to
only at The Class of '63
TU N K EY
CHEVROLET, INC. THE LATEST
East of Transit
PEARCE AND PEARCE
MR. AND MRS.
ROBERT S. LESHER
Expert tutoring in all Subjects 1
CALL the experts cfo the Shalmar!
"I Meant to Do My Work To-day"
I meant to do my work to-day--
But a brown bird sang in the apple-tree,
And a butterfly flitted across the field,
And all the leaves were calling me.
And the wind went sighing over the land,
Tossing the grasses to and fro,
And a rainbow held out its shining hand-
So what could I do but laugh and go?
Christy, Eve, Susie, Cin
"Yesterday is but a Dream,
Tomorrow is only a Visiong
But To-day well-lived makes every
Yesterday a Dream of Happiness,
And every To-morrow a Vision of Hope."
from The Junior Class
THERE ARE TWO
GOOD PLACES TO EAT
the family restaurants
ff 1- A'O3x
.,,f1,' W Syl' v
S s 'AQ Q
, X -A,
483 elmwood avenue buffalo 22, w york
2716 Kenmore Ave.
Tonawanda, N. Y.
THE JUNIOR BCYS
"Dogged1y we journey on."
To the Class of '63
THE FRESHMAN CLASS
Would like to Thank
All of its contributors
For helping to make
The '63 SPARK a success
Into my heart's treasury
I slipped a coin
That time cannot take
Nor thief purloin-
Oh, better than the minting
Cf a gold-crowned king
Is the safe-kept memory
Of a lovely thing.
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
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