Francis W Parker School - Record Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1933
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1933 volume:
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Francis VV. Parker
COLONEL FRANCIS W. PARKER
Francis W. Parker School
A school is a communityg community life is indispensable to mental and moral growth.
If the act of an individual in any way hinders the best work of the community, he is in
the wrong. The highest duty of the individual is to contribute all in his power to the
best good of all. This principle is the sure guide to all rules and regulations of the
school. How much noise shall there be in the school? Just enough to assist each and all
to do their best work. How quiet shall it be? just quiet enough to assist each and all
to do their best work. How much whispering? What shall be the rules for coming in
and going out? For punctuality? Every rule of a school, in order that it may be an
educative influence and be felt to be right by each pupil, consists in carrying out this
motto-"Everything to help and nothing to hinderf' The first essential to true manhood
is to feel the true dignity of life, and that dignity comes from a sense of responsibility
for the conduct of others.
This Book Is Dedicated
DR. HERMAN T. LUKENS
who has done so much to mold the characters of those who have studied under him.
The young pupil who enters fifth grade is somewhat afraid of Dr. Lukens because of
the seriousness and solemnity of his learned countenance. This fear soon passes, to be
succeeded by an ever-increasing admiration of the man.
Dr. Lukens is given the task of having the pupils during their first year of varied
study. Until the fifth grade the pupils study one thing at a time, but beginning with
that class one takes up several subjects simultaneously. This is only possible through
Dr. Lukens' vast fund of knowledge.
All in all, a Parkerite learns many lessons in fifth grade. Dr. Lukens offers the more
theoretical things such as the valuable lesson of prompt completion of projects, the
great value of which the grader is not so likely to realize until later years, the history
of our continent, and our first regular literary compositions, as well as the great fund
of practical knowledge about our own city.
A shrewd pupil can get as much out of Dr. Lukens' fifth grade year as out of any
future year at Parker, than which no greater tribute could be given.
Through dense forests, down swift
rivers and over mountains came the
first white men. To these intrepid ex-
plorers we owe our present great nation
and all that goes with it. Nothing was
too hard or difficult for them. On and
on they pressed and fought until they
had opened up this entire great source of
wealth, freedom, and opportunity-
America. Here at Parker each first
grader is starting out on a voyage of
exploration. Many are the mountains
and swamps that he must cross ere he
attains his goal. When he finishes his
exploration at Parker, the student is
merely setting out on the greater voy-
age of discovery-Life. This hook,
written and compiled by the students,
is a record of individual and group
achievement. It is a record of days that
should be long remembered.
C, L N
' W S
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Alexander MacAvinche, Editor
Richard Mavis, Editor
Abbot Pattison, Editor
Michael Donohue, Editor
SCHOOL . . .
SENIORS . . ,
CLASSES . , .
ATHLETICS . . ,
ACTIVITIES , , ,
ADS . ,
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HC -was fbi' first man IU
bring lo fbv Old World ncus
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FLORA AI. COOKE
R AYMOND W. OSBORNE
JIESSIE FOSTER BARNES
Head of French Department
CALIVIER A. IQATALDEN
Teacher of Manual Training
MARION FRANCES BROWN
Teacher of Iilemcntary Manual Training
INIRS. IiLEANOR HARRIS BURGESS
Teacher of Dalcrozc Eurythmics
NIiALIi S. CARLEY
Head uf Twelfth Grade and High School Latin
PEARL BACKUS CARLEY
Head of Third Grade
Associate in Art Department
ISAISIQI. W. CLAYTON
Head of Art Department
HAZEL M. CORNELL
Head of History Department
LUIiLI.A M. CORNISH
Associate Music Department-Grade I-6
MARY C. DAVIS
HUGH C. IUICKISRSON
Head of Music-Boys
LESTER IS. IQLDRIDGE
BERTHA N. ENOCH
ORA B. ENOCH
Assistant Fourth Grade History
NIRS. RUSSELL GI.IfASON
Teacher of Physical Education
BIRS. JOSEPHINE HAI.LINAN
Teacher of English
Associate in Dramaties
AIRS. ELIZABETH HANNUM
Head of English Department
FRED L. HANNUINI
Head of Eleventh Grade and Spanish Department
Teacher of Elementary Science
Assistant in Music Department
ALICE E. HOLINGER
Teacher of Fnglish
Assistant in Clay Modeling
JAMES P. IAMS
Assistant in Manual Training
DR. HERIVIAN T. LUKENS
Assistant Sixth Grade
Head of Oral Expression Department
Head of Psychology Department
Teacher of French
BERNARD H. NEGRONIDA
Teacher of French
.IUNE D. ORNEAS
Teachers of Physical Education
GEORGE F. PAGE
Assistant in Manual Training
GOLDIE ANN PENCE
Domestic Science Department
DE WITT T. PETTY
Head of Mathematics Department
MARION L. PORTER
Assistant Seventh Grade
ELEANOR A. ROYS
Assistant First Grade
GLADYS MARY SAGER
Assistant Fifth Grade
Teacher of German
Head of German Department
Assistant in Clay and Art Departments
MRS. LURA T. SMITH
Ninth Grade and Teacher of Latin
IQTTA M. M. STEPHENS
DOROTHY V. SUGDIZN
Teacher of French
ISADORE E. THOMAS
Assistant Third Grade
M RS. MARY TOPPING
LEONARD W. WAHLSTROM
Head of Manual Training Department
HATTIE A. VVALKER
REID P. WHISTLER
Director of School Orchestra
Head of Natural Science, Curator of Museum
MRS. JANET WORTLEY
Assistant Seventh Grade
JOSEPH S. WRIGHT
Head of Physical Education-Boys
IVIRS. MABEL IW. WRIGHT
Head of Physical Education-Girls
Educational and Field Secretary
HERMAN I.. YAGER
Teacher of Physics and Mathematics
MRS. MYRTLE YORK
Head of Music-Girls
BESSIE M. I-IENDRY
Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds
GEORGINA M. I.. HENDRY
IRNA V. KUIILLMAR
In Charge of School Store
AIRS. INIABEL IVIERCER
Secretary to Principal
w'II.I.IAIVI F. MEYER
Assistant Secretarial Work
WHAT THE RECORD CAN AND CANNOT DO
g Every year the Record presents a composite picture of the school which reflects its
life according to the ability, taste and spirit of its editorial staff. The staff members
accept responsibility for choice of material and for its arrangement guided but not
hampered by the counsel of the faculty advisor.
What will be the 1933 Record reveal? I suggest that this year every interested reader
test it by a set of questions devised by himself to see if it really represents his idea of
the school. As a faculty member I shall ask: Does each succeeding grade indicate
increase in power, skill and the widening of experience? Is the material chosen alive,
stimulating, and amusing, with illustrative, artistic and original 'touches which stir
imagination and make one unwilling to miss a single page?
Growth and progress of such diversity are of course not easy to measure. In a tree,
clearly marked rings separate the lean periods of drought from the fat days of nurture.
But there are no fixed norms which apply to human growth. We cannot graph it accur-
ately. This is because individuals differ so much one from another and change so much
themselves from year to year. Nevertheless the Record does register unfailingly the
school condition. If many in it love beauty and try to express it, even though very few
succeed, these glimpses delight us with their promise. The Record invites everyone in
the school to contribute, for everyone has something he can do well if he is willing to
give time and energy to the task. The results may be a photograph, a poem, a color
sketch or a joke, a story or an interesting personal experience-each has its place and its
merit in this book. Thus the Record constructively stirs the emotions of the whole
community each year. Many accept it whole-heartedly as something to treasure through
the years. Others, more critical and sensitive, are unhappy when some unworthy idea
casts a shadow here and there. -
Our alumni send for it sometimes. More of them drop in and ask "to see last year's
Record." This unflagging interest is significant, as are such comments as: "This book
is better than the last" or "The jokes are not so good as last year's." Then there are per-
tinent questions which can only be answered by the editorial staff.
The Record in one way or another makes us take stock of the school through its
media. Recently one faculty member wondered if the 1933 Record would portray
certain "distinctly encouraging trends" of thought and 'action which he had sensed
during the yearg or would it center rather upon those features of our school life
which need most drastic improvement. You have the answer toithat question in the
pages which follow. It probably wll ignore one recent important but very puzzling
question. A group of intelligent boys genuinely interested in the 'improvement of the
school suggested an "Honor Roll" as an incentive to better work for pupils of ability.
Perhaps this was only a reflection of radio advertising propaganda which hourly
suggests that children must be paid in money or prizes for eating nourishing food, or
caring for their teeth or even for playing interesting games. Perhaps it means that
the faculty is not stressing sufficiently the search for true values in life. However, we
suspect that this idea comes to the surface impelled by forces set very deeply in human
nature. Shall we have an Honor Roll?
Colonel Parker used to tell a story in point. "A little girl cried bitterly because her
mother kept her home from Sunday School. Her mother boasted in the presence of
her child that her little girl was heart-broken because she could not go. Whereupon
the little girl said, 'Well, if I miss a single Sunday then Mary will get the gold star.
If she does I will never go to Sunday School again' but hopefully she added, 'Maybe
Mary will be ill more Sundays than I am, then I can get it'."
Surely just to get ahead of Mary in Sunday School or day school, to get a gold star
or to be on the honor roll needs no encouragement in education. The ugly roots of
selfishness thrive only too well without it.
A strange fact stands out concerning this suggestion for an honor roll. It is that the
very boys who suggested it have themselves this year voluntarily joined classes and
activities which carry no college credit or external reward. They chose extra hours
of hard work. Why? Because they found keen satisfaction in the work itself. The
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voluntary drudgery which the Record requires is another case in point. The motive
and reward is to make the best possible book. Those who carry the heavy end of this
job really have the greatest reward. Those who are willing to accept credit without
work or responsibility have added nothing constructive to their power or experience.
No one year of the Record can be expected to reflect the fact that the boys and girls
who work hardest for the common good, who take part in the greatest number of
school activities are not only the happiest people, but are the ones who are successful
increasingly in difficult, but satisfying obligations and undertakings. Examining the
Records over a period of years makes this point clear. '
But there are some things the Record cannot do and there are questions which we
need to ask the school itself at the end of the year. For instance, in the light of our
experience do some of the older students begin to suspect that people cannot be punished
into goodness? Are there faint signs that a few of the more mature students realize
that merit and integrity alone should determine leadership? Is there a growing effort in
high school to 'put the good of the whole above personal selfish impulses? How would the
Morning Assembly answer this last question? ,
Finally I should like to leave one thought with the readers of this Record to carry
into next year. To me the accepting of responsibility for difficult undertakings, seems
the most developing factor in all education. We have seen boys and girls, who given
a responsible oiiice, have almost over night become unexpectedly forceful and independ-
ent. We have just seen the President of the United States rise to the call of a great
national trust and need. All leaders, even great ones, being but human make mistakes,
but a high purpose helps inevitably to develop vision, wisdom and great achievement.
Indeed to me the chief function of a school seems to be to develop in students high
motives, purposes, and objectives which beget vigorous effort and bring results in
kind. No age has ever offered greater challege to its young than this one. Our field is
small but if we develop and use to the full social conscience in our home, school and
community we need not fear for the future. We are creatures of habit. We cannot
prepare for any precise set of social conditions. We do not know how even the next
decade may change our social order. However, we can acquire those qualities which
society will always need-self-command, resourcefulness, power to think independently,
some discrimination of values, wholesome love of work and a habit of sharing under-
takings with our fellows for the benefit of all. ,
A MESSAGE FROM-AND TO-THE ALUMNI
We, the Alumni, have been officially banded together under the title of "The Francis
Parker Alumni Association" for ten years. The Association was founded December 26,
1922. A decade has passed. Let us take stock of what we have accomplished.
Each year at Christmas time we gather in the large front hall of the school beneath
the familiar portraits of Colonel Parker and Miss Cooke, and Miss Cooke herself in her
never-failing, heartfelt manner welcomes us. Those of us who return annually to renew
old memories and to greet each other, to learn news of the school and to tell our old
friends and teachers of our experiences, our disappointments and our accomplishments,
find that We go away renewed in spirit. There is something inexpressibly warming and
inspiring about the Parker spirit, that We, her graduates, realize fully only in the
perspective gained in our years in college and thereafter. Parker still gives us encourage-
ment and inspiration whenever we trouble to seek it.
Some of us who feel that we could not let the year pass without dropping in for a
moment at the annual Christmas reunion have been saddened at the diminished attend-
ance, at the absence of dear friends we had particularly hoped to see. The Alumni
Council believe there is a valuable function fulfilled by the annual social reunion, but
that the fundamental purposes of the association have been overlooked and forgotten,
which, if emphasized might bind us more closely together.
Especially now, when financial diiliculties beset us on every side and the school must
face an impending change of leadership, there is increasing need and opportunity for
the Alumni to be of vital service to the- school. The school could have no more valuable
asset than the loyal intelligent support of its Alumni. There are several specific and
concrete ways in which individual alumni can help. First, by assisting in formulating
the future policies of the school by contributing our observations and comments on the
school's reputation as we know it and as we have heard it spoken of abroad. Second,
by helping the school to carry out its ideals and purposes by our indvidual and personal
recommendations. Both of these require a knowledge of the school as it is today with
its changes in tradition, in outlook, in personnel, curricula and methods. To give you
this information, meetings are planned for the Alumni to meet in conjunction with the
Faculty and with the Parent's Association in the Fall to acquaint us not only with our
own school as it is today and as it hopes to be in the future, but with the progress and
aims of progressive schools throughout the country. '
Most of us wish never to cease learning. We all have a continuing interest in the
problems of education both because of our desire that our children 'may have advantages
superior to our own and because of our increasing awareness of the relation of education
to social planning-the vision of how we may 'lharness the school to the task of building
a better, a more just, a more beautiful society." We hope that the planned meetings will
prove stimulating to the individual Alumnus as well as to the growth of the school
because now that we are graduates, we realize that the whole purpose of the twelve
years we spent from First Grade to High School was to increase our capacity for
happiness and our usefulness to the world.
THE PARENTS ASSOCIATION
The extent and manner in which parent coordination' and cooperation has been
developed at the Francis W. Parker School is one of the outstanding tributes to the
accomplishment of Progressive Education.
The influence of the home and the parent upon the many-sided phases of the education
of the child, is becoming more and more recognized by the modern educator. At the
Parker School the Parents Association serves as a most effective vehicle for developing
and directing that influence.
Grade meetings held at frequent intervals, in charge of Chairmen appointed by the
Association, have given the parents a better knowledge and a more sympathetic under-
standing of many of the problems affecting the interest and welfare of the child. These
meetings have been supplemented by a series of special eveningmeetings dealing with
the broader phases of Progressive Education, giving to both parents and teachers a more
comprehensive understanding of the aims and purposes of the school. if
. On 'the evening of November 18, Mr. Eliot Dunlap Smith, Master of Saybrook
College, one of the undergraduate colleges of Yale, and a Member of the Board of i
Trustees of the Parker School, addressed the parents on "Progressive Education and . l
Later Life." The freshness of his viewpoint and the vigor with which he dealt with i'
his subject created a most stimulating effect upon his audience. ' A ..:,.- ' .I '-
,This was followed by another meeting on the evening of January 16, at which a 'rx iii" '
number of parents volunteered to talk on the subject "How Parker Parents Work 1
and Play with their Children." Some of the speakers illustrated their talks with n
presentation of actual projects or pieces of work developed co-jointly by the parent and X Vlgiff, 1, is
the child. Both meetings enjoyed an overflow attendance-a recognition of the ability I , ' fjfsl K1
of the speakers, the interest of their subjects, and the efforts of Mrs. W. L. Pattison, lpknll w I
Chairman of the Program Committee, under whose direction the programs were planned. I
The Parents Association fills an important and well-merited place in the Parker School, , lf il
and is deserving of effective support on the part of all parents. - ajjuglj l
j Q c. A. Beflgge iggj, jagw i
President ' '
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N JOHN BAILEY
yi-A ' John Bailey has a very broad, undistorted
outlook on life. We all know him as a shark
in mathematics and a great reader. Every
book John recommends is sure to be a good
one. He is very much interested in every-
thing worth while, from music to social
problems. His discussions of new ideas are
always interesting and of great value to us.
These qualities alone will make a name for
him, but who can forget his Vivid portrayal
of Macbeth in the last senior play?
This tall, attractive blond, who gave us
her wonderful, never-to-be-forgotten por-
trayal of the widow in one of the senior
plays, "The Boer," is one of the most popu-
lar girls in the senior class. She is a true
friend with a loyal, loving heart and a real
appreciation of friendship. Edith has a fine
sense of humour and has won the hearts of
all of us with her abundance of charm. She
spent a successful year on the Council. With
her willingness to help and her Winsome per-
sonality we are sure that Edith will always
have many friends.
After an absence of three years, Howie is
back with us again. He has certainly proved
to be a valuable addition to the class. Howie
alway is the same quiet, unassuming person
that he is in a basketball game, and we all
know that his cool and steady playing has
been the gretest factor in the success of the
Varsity. However he has a very humorous
side to his character-have you ever noticed
his ties? He is a remarkable baritone and
has sung over the radio many times, con-
clusive proof that he has an exceptional
voice. All in all, Howie is one swell fellow.
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W MM MARION BINSWANGER
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Here is one of those cool brunettes, who
never seem to exert themselves, yet who
accomplish so much. Marion is a very good
student and has had her share of student
responsibilities. But not only is she a clever
student, she is also very likeable and full of
fun. In fact, we all have enjoyed many
laughs at her quiet humor. She is quite an
athlete, too, being captain of basketball and
proving most competent. In all, Marion is
decidedly capable, and one of our most
Bill is a person whom scarcely any of us
know. But the people to whom Bill exposed
himself found him rather like this: First
of all, he is artistic fone needs only to recall
the lovely results of Bill's attemptsjg is
uncommonly good naturedg always fumishes
puns fweak sometimes, we'll admitj or
other means of entertainment. He's never
seen studying but always knows his lesson.
Bill's been very helpful, putting his best into
any enterprise, and we hope he keeps it up.
In every class there is bound to be a per-
son endowed with an over abundance of pep
and smiles. So is our Connie-always cheer-
ful and helpful even in the most downcast
moments. Besides her rare good-naturedness
Connie has an unusual ability and talent in
the literary world. She is well-read on cur-
rent topics and news events, a fact which
makes her especially good in history. Petite
Connie has smilingly made her way along
the avenues of friendship and she is held
high in the esteem of all. Parker is proud
to send her out-an all around sport and pal.
Big and blustering-that's Bob. Can't
you see him arriving at school, shouting
"Hello," with his usual hearty voice? Bob's
main achievement is getting ads for the
Record. For a long time he strove diligently
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and has been awarded for his perseverancef ,
with the 'position of "Advertising Managerf'
Judging by this commendable work we
should say that Bob will get somewhere in
the future. Who knows?
Jane is the direct contradiction to the
saying, "Beautiful but Dumb." The con-
sistency with which she gets "E's" is almost
alarming. She somehow always finds time
to do her home work despite her many dates.
In her freshman year she made a charming
class secretary. For several years Jane has
been head of the Friendly Relations Club at
Parker, and was on the Record during her
senior year. She has always been very active
in the Forum, taking the lead in several
plays, and was elected secretary-treasurer of
,the Forum this year. In the first set of
senior plays, she very capably played the
part of the Princess in "The Far Away
Princess." Jane's success at Parker has in-
deed been great, and we know she will en-
large upon it at Wellesley.
PHIL E. DAUCHY
Although Phil left us in the ninth grade
for three years, he came back to Parker to
graduate with our senior class. Wherever
he may be he commands attention. He is
not only known as a "Westerner," but also
as a linguist, a columnist, and the author of
several essays. He also devotes his time to
outside interests and is always up on the
latest news events, plays, and books. As a
traveler he has few rivals in the class, and
when he leaves, the school will lose a unique
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is a enior who will long be remem-
be y classmates. Jerry came to
Pa er in h' junior year and before he was
in chopl eek, it seemed as if he had
lways be a ong us. Maybe it is his ready
smile t ma s him so well liked. He is a
good st ent, b t never takes even his most
difficul work t seriously. Chemistry has
been s favorite study, but he doesn't con-
fin is talents to any one Held to the exclu-
si of everything else. As Luka, the old,
nt, devoted servant, in the first group of
senior plays, he showed his ability in portray-
ing a difhcult character. We regret that he
didn't enter Parker sooner than he did.
Rosalie joined Parker as a ju-nior and has
greatly contributed in Parker's literary
sphere. Possessed with a fine knowledge of
our world because of her extensive travels,
she has done much to broaden our 'ideas and
fancies of foreign lands. The fact that she
is well read has made her a very interesting
conversationalist. She has made contribu-
tions to the class in various ways, perhaps
the most outstanding being her portrayal of
the Baroness in "The Far Away Princess,"
for her performance was one of the finest
When Edgar came to the school in tenth
grade he was very quiet, reserved, and
reticent. But gradually we came to know
him and to recognize his talents. He's been
a great aid on the football team, and has
helped make Parker hold her own in many
games. His ability at basketball was dis-
covered and he has been on the team ever
since he came to Parker. The school elected
him Assistant Judge in his senior year, a
fitting reward for one who has been so con-
sistently competent and so responsible.
Bob is the good-looking, dark-haired boy
of the senior class. He commands everyone's
attention when he enters the room. He is
the "voice" of the class. Bob belongs to the
Extemporaneous Speaking team, where he
holds high honors. If one gets into any kind
of discussion with him, one might just as
well give up, for Bob surely can hold his
own. His excellent work in "The Boor," one
of the senior class plays, shows his dramatic
ability. Bob is going to Harvard to study
law. Good luck to you, Bob, although we
all know you'll lay the law down in great
Jane has been an invaluable member of
Parker, being very beautifully poised, lend-
i-ng her lovely voice to countless Forums,
and doing her bit to make things run smart-
ly. She is not superficial, for she can always
get high grades and she may be relied upon
to give a clear, concise, and fair criticism
of any book she may read. Those who are
fortunate enough to know Jane more in-
timately are acquainted with her calm, so-
phisticated, yet serene personality, and ever
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ROBERTIHAGEY is 3
Ever since about fourth grade, or ever
since we were old enough to take part in
athletics, Bob Hagey has been one of our
great all-round athletes-a southpaw, hold-
ing letters in football and basketball, tennis,
and golf. In his athletic career at Parker
he has played halfback in football and center
in basketball. But he is probably greatest
on the golf links, where to beat him one has
to be good. Besides being an athlete the boy
always has been one of our leaders. In his
junior year he was class president, and it was
in this ofhce that he directed a very success-
ful Junior Prom. In addition to being an
athlete and a leader, Bob has a personality
which is sure to wi-n him friends and more
feminine admirers at whatever college he
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Horace Jordan is one of the outstanding
members of our class. Since he came to
Parker in his freshman year he has made a
fine success. He has an excellent brain and
a charming personality. Horace is rather
inclined to be very serious, and when he
undertakes a task, he goes about it in his
own silent and persevering way. In his
junior year he won the "Harvard Classic,"
which goes to the boy with the highest
scholastic achievement. He is captain of this
year's Extemporaneous Speaking team, and
he has very capably served a term as judge.
Horace was made president of our class this
vear, and has filled this office very ably.
Bob is one of a small group of "nuts" on
radio and science. His amount of informa-
tion on this subject is really astounding. He
is an exceptional student being very con-
scientious about his work. He has been an
outstanding member of the Extemporaneous
Speaking team for several years. He has
many friends as was proved by his being
elected vice-president of the class and judge
for the spring term. The halls have been run
verv ably under his leadership during the
full school year. Because of his brilliant
mind, amiability, and conscientiousness we
are sure that he will win many honors in
"Lefty,' is one of the class's most versatile
members. Question the athletic minded why
Lefty is a valuable member of the school.
"Because he is one of our star football,
basketball, and baseball players,', they an-
swer. Inquire of a Weekly member why
Seymour is worth knowing. "Because he is
such a really fine editor of the Weekly,"
comes the prompt reply. Anyone of the
faculty or student body could be asked why
Parker profits by having Seymour as a
member and the immediate response would
be, "because he puts every bit of effort into
everything he attempts to do." To sum
him up in one sentence: He can be de-
termined, yet compromising, stubborn yet
congenialg is always forgiving, unconscious
of his own virtues, and competent whether
on the dance floor, on the gym floor, or in
the class room. He is bound to carve a place
for himself in the hearts of any he associates
If you have failed to make John's ac-
quaintance you have lost the opportunity of
knowing one of the most amiable and
friendly people that Parker has ever seen.
He is a sincere and true friend and always
willing to help. Although he doesn't get the
best marks of the class, he works harder
than most people. His work on the Weekly
has always been very commendable. His
balanced combination of wit and seriousness,
his heroic unselfishness, and his congeniality
will long be esteemed by all of us.
HELEN LOUISE KRAUSS
Helen Krauss is a perfect example of the
old adage to the effect that "the best goods
come in small packages." In her case the
goods are a truly vivacious personality, a
perpetual source of good, wholesome com-
mon sense, a great fondness for little chil-
dren, and an unfailing clearness of judgment
extremely gratifying to friends in doubt.
In short she is worth knowing well-the
sort of girl Whose friendship will prove to
be an asset to anyone.
If you want someone upon whom you can
always depend, someone to cheer you up and
make you laugh-Jeanne is the girl. She is
an excellent student, though never asserting
herself u-nless called upon. Her fine work
as the Queen in "The Queen's Enemies"
proves to us that she has a fine basis for her
chief interest, dramatics, in which she will
major at Sarah Lawrence. Jeanne has been
outstanding among the senior girls for her
athletic ability. In hockey, basketball, and
baseball she has always been a great asset to
her team. Jeanne,s fine sense of humour and
her readiness to help have made her a person
whom we shall long remember.
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Alex MacAvinche is a member that the
class of '33 is proud of. A visitor to the
school would probably underestimate his
value to the class because of his quiet un-
assuming ways. He is never heard boasting
about his contributions and successes in his
school activities, but he is the hub of many
wheels of some of our most important school
functions. He is Business Editor of the
Record staff, President of the Forum, and
Captain of our heavyweight basketball team.
When most of us think of Alex, we connect
him with athletics in some way. Besides
being one of the mainstays in football and
baseball, Mac is one of the greatest basket-
ball players Parker has had for a good many
years. We sincerely know that Alex will be
as popular in later life as he has been with
us and we also feel that his success is assured
because of his many abilities.
Jack is the literary genius of our class.
There have been countless times when the
English class was roaring over one of jack's
narratives or just fascinated by his unique
style. His contributions to the Question
Mark and the Record prove this. Jack is
also somewhat of a musician, playing the
accordion much to the entertainment of
people in the Weekly shop, and he also can
sing very pleasingly. Every Weekly member
must remember Jack's relation of Mrs.
Pen'nyfeather's experiences. But Jack does
study and has earned his stripes as a chemist
and a Latin scholar. We know Jack will
succeed in his life work, writing, and we
hope to hear more of him.
One of the few people who has gone
through his school life and not acquired an
enemy. Perhaps it's because of Dicks ability
to help when one needs it but not to meddle.
Dick has won his spurs in various ways at
Parker. One of his primary abilities is the
ability to solve almost any problem in
mathematics correctly, with sureness and
speed. Then, he has served on the Extempor-
aneous Speaking team, and at each meet he
has gained a place very near the top, another
example of his clear, precise trend of
thought. He has tried to better student
government, being the author or co-author
of many bills. Moreover, he has won his
major letter in football. Dick's been a great
friend to us all and we wish him success!
ABBOTT L. PATTISON
Abbott has held many important positions
and has had many honors in his long career
at Parker. As vice-president of Student
Government, he has managed the study halls
in a way which both students and faculty
have liked. As one of the editors of the
Record, his artistic ability has been very
helpful. Besides these two most important
jobs, he has found time to play in the or-
chestra, to 'play lightweight basketball, and
to keep his studies above reproach. So with
all these capabilities "Pat', is going to have
a hard time choosing whether he should be
an artist, musician, basketball player, scholar,
or billiard player. For don't forget he is also
an artist with a cue.
What would the senior class do without
"Picky," the child prodigy of Parker?
Jerome lays claim to being Chicago's champ-
ion lover of roof gardens and penthousesg
also to being Mr. Osborne's exploder-in-
chief, although he is the only one who can
readily supply symbols for all chemical
formulae. Jerome has more flowers in his
speech than Burbank had in his garden, and
the word exceeding two syllables doesn't
exist that Jerry hasn't mispronounced. At
times Jerome indulges himself in rather
vague and pointless humor, but at other
times he makes a remarkable showing of the
swift workings of his very clever mind. We
won't forget Jerome in a hurry.
Joe goes quietly on her way, and though
most people donlt really know her, they
can't help being aware of her many talents.
First and greatest is her music, which she
hopes to make her work. Her cleverness in
art few people see, but it will come out.
She is one of those to whom people go for
help, and sometimes she is Upestered to
deathf, but her disposition is unperturbed.
She is a bundle of surprises and lots of fun
if you can get her started. Her balance and
steadiness are fine. The finishing touch is
that with all her talents she is a good sport
and ready to try something new.
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One always comes in contact with people
who are "hard to knowf' At Parker one
of these is Hazel Rosenberg. To those who
have managed to gain her friendship, she is
a girl with a grand sense of humor and a
big heart. Hazel has musical talent. She
has sung many solos, and she sings "blue
songsv as no one else can. She was an
efiicient head of the Glee Club, and one can
often find her practicing in the music room
at Student Activities period. She is gifted
dramatically, as was shown by her excellent
portrayal of Lady Macbeth. Besides all this,
Hazel is dependable and knows how to mind
her own business, a quality which is suf-
ficient in itself.
Gordon is six feet three inches of plain,
solid, good fun. Being here since first grade,
Gordon has had the chance and time to pile
achievements and varied knowledge upon
himself. Being manager of Pnrkcr's football
and basketball teams was one achievement
and was no easy job, but Gordon did it well.
He has a natural gift for repairing and
building things and he has developed into
quite a naturalist a-nd chemist. Gordon is a
person who, if he tackles a thing, keeps right
at it until it is done, and done well. He has
a unique mixture of common sense, leader-
ship, a nimble wit, and the fibre of a real
Frank is such a jolly fellow that one
might think he could never be serious.
When he does settle down he astonishes one
with the knowledge, common sense, and
power of thought that he possesses. Frank
will always be remembered for his excep-
tional work in chemistry and physics, also,
for his faithful work on the Record. He has
always been a sincere friend to all of us-
a just and unassuming person. We are sure
that Frank will always "face the musicf'
whatever it may be, with a staunch heart.
She is one of 'the three blondes in our
class. Being rather quiet and unassuming,
few people know her real talents. She
worked hard on the Weekly as the literary
editor and has helped out much with writ-
ing for the Record. She has unusual literary
ability, always expressing herself clearly and
in very good style. Virginia is a good friend,
and will carry away the good wishes of all
the class. Her success is an assurance, not
Norman may be best described as a bril-
liant scholar, with outside interests, and a
good sport. His' marks show him to be an
outstanding student, especially in subjects
where individuality counts. He is well versed
on all current interests, has his own opinions,
and can argue intelligently about any one
of them. His good speaking ability and his
clearness of thought enables him to be on
the Extemporaneous Speaking team. He is
full of ambition and vim, and this with his
keen mind will surely bring him success.
Here is one person who certainly has
something over the rest of the class-mainly
his head. Being considerably taller than any
one else, he has the distinct advantage of
being able to look down on us less fortun-
ate mortals. "Pres', is talented along many
impractical lines, but really he is very clever.
He writes very deep satires, and models busts
and masks. He has a habit of absently
sketching portraits on any blank piece of
paper or tablecloth which happens to be
handy. Few people know him well, but he is
very well liked by his few friends. He plays
an excellent game of chess. "Pres" oc-
casionally shocks us all by wearing a black
shirt or a monocle. His ideas are fantastic
and radical, but nevertheless carefully
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This year have been fortunate in havi-ng
such a competent president of student gov-
ernment as Carl. He is a born leader. Carl
never talks a great deal nor over a long
period of time, but when he does his remarks
are always pertinent and to the point and
everyone feels that he must listen. Carl has
conducted meetings admirably-ruling out
any irrelevant material and contributing to
the smoothness of the assembly meetings.
The football and basketball teams will also
miss you sorely, Carl, but Parker sends you
out to use your talents to make the world
better. We wish you luck and success and
know you will succeed.
MARTHA JANE WALDBOTT
Our versatile but dependable Madie, who
is probably at this moment denying the
mention of so many adjectives, has won
laurels and love from all of us. Madie is a
constant source of amazement to us for her
varied talents. Who can carry a hockey ball
down the field with swifer, surer strokes, or
rake such infinite time to adjust a hat? Who
else would bemoan inability in aft while
turning out pictures to rival John la Gatta?
Madie has a true sense and appreciation of
beauty. May we say, with all the slaps on
the back she can stand, Madie is a si-ncere
friend worth having.
Helen has been here since fourth grade,
and she has never missed a day of school or
a single assignment. We can boast few
students who are more conscientious and
dependable. Moreover, the Music Depart-
ment has found her a great asset, for she not
only plays the flute but has an unusually
Hne voice. Her athletic leadership has been
indispensable, for she has held many captain-
cies and is one of our best all-round athletes.
There's no doubt that Helen will make good
in whatever line she may choose to develop.
This young lady is one of the more quiet
beauties of our class. "Doty,' has a charm-
ing personality and a delightful sense of
humour, consequently she is one of the
most popular girls in the high school. She
has been here for nearly twelve years and
during this period she has found time to
take part in other activities than her studies.
She was a conscientious member of the
Weekly staff and a member of the Forum.
"Doty" is always helping her friends, and
she takes a great deal of interest in those
about her. When she graduates Parker is
going to lose a real friend, because "Doty"
is-and always will be-to those who know
her a peach of a girl.
Florence joined us way back in the grades.
and she has always been a brilliant classmate
and a reliable friend. She possesses a keen
brain and a delightful disposition. In addi-
tion to her clear thinking, her ambition
and perseverance make her successful in
whatever she undertakes-be it studies,
sports, or social events. Contrary to the
proverb, "Everybody's friend is nobody's
friend," Florence, with her intelligence, per-
sonal magnetism, and sense of humor, is
received with enthusiasm wherever she goes.
We know that she will stand ace high at
whatever college she attends next year.
Bob has a truly fine combination of seri-
ousness and humor. His puns are a trifle
trying at times, but we must admit that no
one can make us laugh like Bob. With all
his joking, Bob can be very serious and is
very conscientious about his marks. He is
a shark at chemistry and a fine history stu-
dent. During his four years at Parker he has
done much to give himself a fine reputation.
As a sophomore he ha-ndled the class fin-
ances, and as a senior he was a dutify council
member and also served a term as assistant
judge. Bob, as vice-president of the Forum,
did much to make each Forum a success.
In his senior year he won his letter in both
football and basket ball, proving that size
doesn't count so much in athletics. He has
done so well at Parker that We know he
will carry on at Michigan.
No matter what the situation may be,
Jlane has just the right ability to fit it,
whether it is a difficult and responsible
position she is holding or merely a beautiful
picture she is drawing. Her brilliance scol-
astically is well known to her classmates,
and when she is in the vicinity of a piano
she can usually be persuaded to play, and
plays well. She is especially talented in
drawing and expects to go on studying art.
She has held many offices at Parker and is
now secretary of the senior class. Such a
remarkably diversified character will cer-
tainly lead Jane to success in whatever Held
she may choose.
Charles returned to the fold this year, i-n
order to take a post-graduate course for
West Point, and were the football team
glad! To show their appreciation to him,
they unanimously elected him captain.
Chuck was also a regular on the varsity
basketball team, and is always in demand
for the 'intra-mural baseball teams. Chuck
is not only an athlete, but a scholar and a
gentleman. He served as President of the
Forum in 1931-32, and was one of the high
ranking members of his class in scholastic
ability. Needless to say, Chuck is interested
in the Army, and we might say here that he
holds the position of Sergeant in the Illinois
National Guard. Chuck has worked hard in
and out of Parker to obtain admittance to
West Point and We certainly 'hope he realizes
his ambition for an army career. ' '
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ASSOCIATES-CLASS 1932 - 19 3 3
President ....... .
President ....... , .
Treasurer . . .
Secretary . . .
Treasurer . . .
Vice-President . .
Treasurer . . .
. . . .Pricilla Morse
. . . .Melvin Traylor
. . .Richard Mavis
. .Maurice Cauuet
. . .Fabian Brewer
. . . .Robert Weisert
. . . . . .Robert Hagey
. . .Jocelyn Powell
. , .Richard Mavis
. . .Robert jordan
. , . . . . .jane Wolfner
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REVERTING TO TYPE
Our Seniors are a classic group,
A class of joy and sorrow,
Their motto, "Never do today,
What can be done tomorrowln
So here we introduce to you
With all their whims and wheezes,
The Parker Class of '33,
The crackers and the cheeses!
john Macbeth Bailey-what a name!
Makes Leiber hang his head in shame!
Svengali'd do dam' well to try
And emulate the Beckwith eye!
Berhalter booms with booming voice
While angels, imps, and Dahl rejoice!
Blase Marion-tired of life-
Make G. B. Schaw a schnozzy wife!
Quite the Hun is mein Herr Bruckner-
On a par with Count von Luckner!
Petite Connie may act dumb-
But diamonds in small parcels come!
While Caldwell dashes out for ads,
He keeps up on the latest fads UQ
Here's Jumping Jane, our Dahling blonde-
She makes the boy friends post a bond!
There's a stir out at the courses-
Dauchy-betting on the horses!
Chem is pie to jolly jerry-
Maketh Ozzie werry merry!
Amongst the brains our Rosie ranks-
With Technocrats and other cranks!
The mighty Faust before the jury
Sways justice with unbiased fury!
Who walks along with cart of trash?
,Tis Foster-broken by the crash!
Now picture luscious, gorgeous Freese-
Rcceiving suitors on their knees!
Halfback Hagey-golfing pro-
Ties the can on Romeo!
Judge Jordan hurls the threat of jail
At all who cannot furnish bail-
Whilst brother Robert Justice shows,
And turns back to his radios!
From city desk comes icy glare,
Some crooner's got in Kalom's hair!
Amongst Kanagys there is woe-
John pines away in Murd'rer's Row!
Oh, on her toes is Helen Krause -
Was startled by a misplaced mouse!
Friend Levy's cracks are full of meanin,-
just another Texas Guinan!
MacAvinche has shed his kilts, it's true
But he sticks to his Scotch like glue!
Poor Mrs. Winchell's little boy
Compared to Jack is just a toy!
Wonder why Dick gets the fidgets
Soon as someone mentions midgets?
Horses got Pat when he saw 'em-
Can't ride, but he sure can draw fem!
Preposter'ous phrasing is a joy
To Mrs. Pickard's little boy!
Jocelyn Powell is quite the riddle-
Paderewski of the Hddle!
"Out damned spot!" Ach! der dumme Esel-
No, it's not Shakespere, boys, it's Hazel!
When Parker's teams desired a boss-
They came-they saw-and brought back Ross'
As treasurer, Frank spots empty coffers,
And stands around and waits for offers!
Mrs. Hannum sits and dreams
About Virginia's gorgeous themes!
If we would ever give a prize-
It would not be for Sackheim's ties!
Why should I show enthusiasm?
I'm the guy who wrote this spasm!
Oh, Charley Paddock, you take heed!
Carl's mighty strides develop speed QD
Our Madie must be quality
Her lashes curl up nat'rally!
If naught else makes your hair roots twitch
Go peek at Watson playing witch!
Doty's chiefest joy is teasing-
Boy! her wit is simply Freesing!
Friend Flossie is a brilliant femme-
She teaches Mr. Osborne chem!
Says Weisert, when the day is done-
"A pun! My kingdom for a pun!"
A call goes out for "Wolfner, please,',
To tickle those piano keys!
To Vincent goes a hymn of hate-
For he is a post-graduate!
And as the Seniors go through Life
We hope they'll all remember
That what is fun in May and june,
Brings stiff necks in December.
And all these silly little rhymes
Are just to place before you
The fact that vices tickle most,
And virtues always bore you!
A C. Burnett R. Caldwell
wif A R J.Dah1 P. Dauchy
G. Eisenschiml R. Eisenschiml
E. Faust R. Foster
J. Frcese R. Hagey
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First Row--Edmund Pabst, Mary Jane Elfborg, Michael Donohue, James McAndrews, George Eccles,
Lucia Dixon, Harriet Moore.
Second Row-Richard Woods, Paul Spiegel, Harold Rensch, William Sherman, Edward James, Ralph
Taraba, Thomas Otley, Mr. Hannum.
Third Row-Marion Johnson, Bernice Stein, Katherine Grossman, Ruth Williams, Jane Hamilton, Dorothy
Jaeger, Gladys Weil, Caroline Kuellmar.
Fourfla Row-Jane Greene, Jean Phillipson, Lucile Kalom, Darlene Stern, Lorraine Gerhard, Joan Grawoig,
' Helen Meyercord, Helene Sonsteby, Renate Horney.
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JUNIORS 40. 'MR
Mr. Hannum looked perplexed. This jig-saw puzzle was no cinch. Let's see, now.
This piece looks as though it were an important part of the Record staff. Yes, it fits
right in here with this piece of the Weekly staff. Now these' two pieces fit
forming the two basketball squads, and with them goes this piece of the football team.
Then this beautifully colored prom Hts in with this bunch of Forum groups. AH! one
more piece. Here it is, SCHOLASTIC standing.
Mr. Hannum sat back and looked at the finished puzzle, made of so many
things. It formed the class of '34, "and a good class, too," said Mr. Hannum, with a
sigh of parental pride.
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Firs!Rou1-Harry Hart, Raymond Pogge, Ewart Walls, Jeanne McKenna, Phyllis Hascr, Morton Goodstein,
Kerlin Seitz, Joseph Weil, Richard Bernays.
Second Row-Patrick Vincent, David Simonds, Henry Taecker, Grace Noee, Mary Hand, Betty Haas,
Janet Sutherland, Georgia Dupee, Robert Turney, Robert Grcenebaum.
Third Row-Marion Kohn, Elaine Weil, Mary Kinksbury, Ursula Wahlstrcim, Fleanor Abelio, Lillian
Florsheim, Miriam Lewis, Dorothy Wallner, Alba .lane Fichtenberg, Katharine Gilman, Katherine
Simonds, Dolly Thomee.
Fourfh Row-Katherine Smithies, Joan MlcArthur, Betty .lane Theurcr, Madge Friedman, Elaine Grauman,
Muriel Deutsch, Marian Hallenstein, Lolita Mills, Celeste Holm, Myna Frankel, Ruth Coleman,
Fifllz Row-Robert Sampson, Chase Joerns, George Rothschild, James Baumgartl, Davis lNelson, John
Marks, Kevin Lynch, Joseph Frank, George Frank, Lester Smith, james Walsh. . '
The Sophomore Class has had, I think, a very successful year. Having accustomed
ourselves to high school procedure last year, as Freshmen, We had more time this year
for school activities. We have an unusually large class, and a very great per cent of
them have taken part in a variety of activities. A large number of us are on the
Weekly and quite a few on the Record. In sports our boys have pitched in and have
shown great spirit, two of them winning basketball letters and four receiving letters
in football. The Forum, the Extemporaneous Speaking squad, and the Friendly Relations
Club also have some of us among their number.
As a class, under Mr. Barrow's splendid guidance, we have tried to help in every way
possible and to live up to our motto, "Maxima et Optima."
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First Row-Mary Helen Brainerd, Betty Redmond, Ann Goddard, Donald Kahn, Thomas Monaghan,
William Galt, jean Ross.
Sefolicl Row-Ralph Pruyn, Mary Miller, Marjorie Elkan, Priscilla Stern, Lorraine Matthews, Gladys
Adelman, Paul Oberndorf, Lura T. Smith.
Third Row-Grace Weber, Shirley Rice, Elaine Lcvine, Nancy Liebman, Lucille Messinger, Barbara
Mandelbaum, Betty Coleman.
Fourlh Row--Edwina Pattison, Sanger Steel, Walter Kuhlmey, Orville W'etmore, Robert Cole, joffre
Hcineck, George Jacobs, Richard Redlick, Anne Borders.
Life as a Freshman is mighty hardg
It is filled with hardship and strife.
Much hard work of every kind
Makes up the Frcshman,s daily life.
A Freshman suffers at the hands of his elders
QMost are called Sophomores by namej
And he is the goat of numerous pranks
That will live with undying fame.
A Freshman's studies are really hard,
As his report card surely shows.
He is in the dark concerning history or Latin,
And algebra keeps him on his toes.
So you sec a Freshman's life
ql'll admit it isn't so hotl,
But you have to go through with it,
Whether you care for it or not. WalfUrK14bl111Cy
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THE EIGHTH GRADE
First Row-Billy Borders, Robert Stange, Peggy Hodge, Petty O'Neill, Julie, Follensbee, Betty jane
Rosenthal, Marvin Buchler, Goodwin Mills.
Second Row-Jim Shipley, Jessie Dryden, Jean Fleming, Priscilla Pattison, Mary Martin, Louise Guggenheim,
Third Row-Ralph Rosen, Florence Glaser, Dorothy Feldman, janet Krauss, Betty Schuchardt, Valerie
Nonnast, John Gardner, Gordon Monaghan.
Fourth Row-Anita Bondy, Elaine Pennish, Bruce Sampsell, Walter Hryniewiecki, John Strauss, Alice
Manegold, Eileen Ryan.
We, the class of nineteen hundred and thirty-seven, possessing a sound mind and
extraordinarily wonderful mentality, do make and publish this, our last will and
testament, hereby making void and abolishing any and other similar documents by us
at any time heretofore made.
First. We wish that our friends and well-wishers, our teachers, do act as our execu-
tors and execute this will with all pomp and dignity our situation on the school scales
Item: We will gladly and with light hearts to the class of nineteen hundred and
thirty-eight our Drill Books, having taken oath never to touch the same again.
Item: We do bequeath to the present Seventh Grade as a very special favor our stack
of un-O.K.,d papers if they will have the kindness to place O.K.'s upon them. We
assure them it will not take them more than the school year in which to do this.
Item: We will to the future Eighth Grade and all the eighth grades following them,
one box of matches to be used for the purpose of burning their Math. and Grammar
books. We tell you this will be easy because from past experience we have discovered
that both are very dry.
Item: We will to our successors the dignified title of being the worst Eighth Grade
ever. We do this reluctantly, not knowing just what the future will demand.
Item: We will to the future Eighth Grade all the joys of sewing, pin pricks and all.
We also bequeath to these unfortunate followers the needle, thread, and thimble, the
signs of our fwe hope pastj unhappiness.
Item: We do will to the Eighth Grade that follows the French books that we could
not read, the contour maps which we never can learn Qthe grade before us never did
and the grades after us never willj and those rocks QWhat are they for anyway?j
Item: We bequeath to the aforesaid grade our history notes and topics. We give
you these with an additional hundred per cent interest.
Item: We will you the 'pleasure of Monday afternoons in the pleasing company of
incomplete and i-ncorrect papers.
We close this will at the request of faculty members, who have fears that if we
continue there will be no future Eighth Grades.
Duly signed and attested on this fifteenth day of March, in the year of our Lord,
The Eighth Grade of 1933
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First Row-Pearl Dittman, Helen Mayer, Eleanor Shlifer, Helen Friedman, Creigh Collins, Robert Sherman,
Donald Jacobs, Wallace Kirkland, Wilson Hart, George Rosenthal, Richard Greenebaum.
Second Row-Robert Payne, John Boyleston, Jane Coleman, Marion Flanagan, Beatrice Rothschild, Mary
Ann Betlige, Katherine Lawrence, Walter Ruus, Robert Sager, Albert Vanderkloot.
Third Row-James Trowbridge, John Plailipsborn, Andrew Brainerd, Thomas O,Connell, Richard Manegold,
Winifred Alberts, Peter Sullivan, Arnold Moore, Robert Reynolds.
Fourth Row-Billie McAndrews, jane Waterbury, Myra Watson, Elizabeth Wyle, Dorothy Padden, Diana
Tagmose, Nancy Orr, john Holabird.
THE SEVENTH GRADE
This is the lad that's very petit,
But is so studious he wears out his seat.
This person, when in the class, is quiet,
But when outside he is a riot.
Just give him a brush and you will
Pirates and soldiers dashing and bold.
On some talks he's got great endur-
Especially on his life insurance.
Our next is rather smallish-a skimpy
But if you try to catch him, you,ll
find the "Artful Dodger."
This is the one who can run very fast,
But each morning for school she wan-
ders in last.
He's always mysterious
But never serious.
Sheis terribly small but pretty wise,
Really what difference does it make-
He's got a long name at the end
And he groans whenever he tries to
This is the boy who wears long pants
And at parties shows us how to dance.
He always knows the Foreign news,
And he's quite as good at handling
She was the one on the stage with the
But that does not help to control her
H jno B.-
His pace is almost as slow as a snail's,
But his heart is just as big as a whale's.
When this jovial joker starts his pranks,
The fun begins in all the ranks.
She has long and curly hair
But a real long class she cannot bear.
There are some girls you think talk
But beside this lassie they'll all come
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She is a tiny little girl,
Her last name begins with D and her
This is the girl with the reddish brown
And she's skinny and jolly and hasn,t a
This is the girl who has a terrible job
With her crazy old drawer, when she
pulls on the knob.
He's not as quiet as he could be
But his laughter never bothers me.
He knows a lot but he's no preacher,
And if he follows the family he'll be a
This boy sticks a pencil behind his big
In French and in English his mind isn't
She's a girl who plays for you
But pushing keys isn't all she can do.
This girl is quite enormouse,
But her voice is like a dormouse.
He has a mop of curly hair,
And youyll never find him on a tear.
A modeling young man is Van,
But his papers are all in a scram.
This is the girl who by Friday or so,
Has her papers O.K. and is ready to go.
This maiden the violin does play,
Practices at night and studies by day.
A wily jumping center is she,
And her camels in clay are wondrous
The way he treated chemistry was
But now he's taken up with magic.
This girl's hist'ry notebook is full to
She's commonly known as the Seventh
For short we call her "Dot,,,
She's always on the spot.
This boy is a mechanic, there,s no doubt
I'll bet all I own he's a technocrat.
He is as silly as can be
But he talks French as well as me.
This boy in basketball makes fancy
But is late with his papers in Seventh
He is a boy who sits down with a
For miles around you can hear the
She is a girl whose nick name is "B",
And she likes little children as you
First Row-Richard North, John Heller, Brownlee Boone, Burtley Felz, Francis Partridge, Lucian Williams,
David Petty, Porter Hubbel, Jimmy Montgomery.
Second Row-Mary Jane Hannon, Nancy O'Hara, Jane Beckwith, Anabel Cahn, Doris Anderson, Patricia
Finn, Nancy Rothschild, Ruth Rowe.
Third Row-Alice Judson, Jean Hill, Elizabeth Sager, Barbara Kenney, Lillian Ironside.
Fourth Row-Edwin Miller, Lucille Leimert, Margot Faust, Claire Buchhalter, Betty Regenstein, Robinson
McKee, Covington Haynes.
THE SIXTH GRADE
THE SIXTH GRADE AT THE WORLD'S FAIR-1933
Mr. Roth had a daughter named Nancy flloflosciaiilcij. One evening Nancy ran to
her father, saying, "Your bookholder just fell on the floor." fBnckhalter.j "Never
mind," said Mr. Roth, "we are contemplating a trip to the World,s Fair. Have the
maid send' this order for tickets now. Lu, seal fLuc'ilaj this letter and mail it. And,
Lu, shun fLucianj that woman you talk to."
Lu asked, "Whom, the Miller,s wife?"
"Yes," answered Mr. Roth, "and see that the door is shut." fDoris.j
"Well, let's go," said Mr. Roth. "We are going with Mr. Jud and his son John.
"Can he fKenneyj go?" asked Nancy.
When they stopped at Jud's home Nancy Went in for them. John asked, "Mother,
can II Kalm and A Cuhnj I go?"
On the Way John said, "Is the fair Norfb or south?"
Nancy said, "I want to see a model of Old Ironsidcsf'
John said, "My father Wants to climb the magic mountain but I bet he flicffyj
Then Nancy said, "If you and I were on opposite sides of it, you couldn't see or
hair o'fO'Hm'raj my Head." "There is a statue of Sampson," said John. Nancy said,
"I am going to Rowe to the magic mountain." When they reached there, John exclaimed,
"See, the flowers are in full bloom fBlumQ. Did you ever see anything bigger than
Mr. Jud replied, "A friend of mine in Covington, Ky., who Frlz trees, has seen much
bigger things. Do you know he is going to marry Jane?"
"Well,,' said Nancy, "let us go on. This is a high Hill, and no Pclly climbf'
John said, "Yes, l want to go to the Zoo, I want to see the Pariridgcf, and the fish
with the funny Finn, and perhaps there will be a Sager-toothed-tiger."
Nancy said, "I want to go to the theater, they are giving 'Fausff " John added, "I
hope they will have something about Daniel Booncf'
Just then they met Mildred and Ralph, who asked, "Can you tell us the Way to
Montgomery Ward's?', When directions had been given, Mildred said that she had just
been on a train trip. Nancy asked what she did on the train, and she replied, "I talked
to the P01'IfL'1'.,,
Later in the day the party went to Monkey Island. "Why," exclaimed John, "it looks
like Robinson Crusoe's island." After a few hours they became very tired and sat on
a Wicker bench before going home. Nancy said to John, "Will you go Beckwith me."
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Back Row-Munroe Steel, Milton Yondorf, Bruce Davey, Franklin Sexton, Ben Roselle, Bullock Hathaway,
Edward Ford, ,Steve Van Buren, Pierre Long.
Serrmd Row-Miriam Eisenberg, Marcella Coleman, Lenore Kohn, Virginia Rose, China Bob Ibsen, Helen
Salomon, Patricia Marx, Beth Garrison.
Third Row-Dr. Lukens, Carol Jenkinson, Jacqueline Miner, Joan Ascher, Betty Sammons, Evelyn
Lawrence, Nancy Florsheim, Lillian Reynolds, Hane Hallenstein, Mrs. Sager.
Front Row-Miriam Petty, Jeanne Hoifheimer, Nancy Pattison, Rosemary Hendry, Sarah Hyde, Nancy
Ashenhurst, Clifford Gardner.
THE FIFTH GRADE
THE RIVERS OF THE U. s. A.
The Mississippi River is the longest in the land,
It begins in Minnesota and ends in Delta sand.
Starting in Minnesota,
In a little lake,
The mighty Mississippi
A lengthy course doth take.
The Mississippi-Father of Waters,
Has also some very husky daughters.
It flows along by Kentucky,
And Mississippi too,
Where the darkies gather cotton
To be used by me and you.
DeSoto went up the Tombigbee to see
The Mississippi River at the bluffs of
O'er hill and dale, on oxbow and changing bend, shines the southern sun
As 'twixt Tennessee and Arkansas the great river makes its run.
The Ohio River starts,
And carries the commerce
Of a nation's marts.
Past Cairo the stately river flows,
And with the Mississippi onward goes.
As the beautiful Ohio flows peacefully along
The darkies on the barges lift their voices
The St. Lawrence River has rapids and a great fall,
Which prevent boats from passing up beyond Montreal.
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The Colorado River is dangerous and swift,
But on the Mississippi cotton boats drift.
Flowing through Washington and its famous apple ranches
Goes the beautiful Columbia and a number of its branches
The Merrimac turns the cotton mills,
But paper is made in the Connecticut hills.
In the River Hudson
Once swam Alice Judsong
She was floating
Down the water,
When, by chance,
Her mother caught her.
When a boat goes
Down the Illinois,
The people on the boat
Have fun and joy.
When the reverse course they take,
They come back to our lake.
The gently and calmly flowing Des Plaines
Becomes excited and mad when it rains.
The Big Sandy River has a lot of luck
In being the boundary of old Kentuck'.
The Kentucky River is very lucky
In being named after old Kentucky.
Iowa for corn is notedg
Down the Missouri it is floated.
For the unemployed the Tennessee River
Is going to be a great Work-giver.
The Spanish Rio Grande separates Mexico from usg
Until this point was settled, there continued quite a
Twisting and turning as it flows on its way,
The historic Potomac ends in Chesapeake Bay.
First Row-Cochran Supplee, Horace Towner, James Hcimann, Edgar Eisenstadt, Robert Wright, john
Deutsch, Peter Heller, Dean Miller, George Kuhlmey, Russell Olson.
Second Row-Mary Aldis, julia Adams, Paul Heller, Malcolm Greenebaum, Griff Knapp, Frank Simpson,
Hattie Harrison, Florence Stapler, Carol Blossom. '
Third Row-Betty McArthur, Sara Mitchell, Richard Guggenheim, Alan Meyer, George Goddard, Henry
Selz, john Moore, Margaret Hornick.
Fourth Row-Patricia Welch, Mary Ann Burgoon, Jean Stern, Gloria Felz, Rives Baird, Anne Carus,
THE FOURTH GRADE
I am thankful for the tall giraffe with a dazzling
coat of red and White, and for the giant elephant,
For the sly old cheeta's panther slyness,
For the beauty of the tiger's black striped back,
For the flamingo's dazzling red,
For the huge, muffled eland and the buffalo,
For the striped zebra,
For- the jaguar,
For the fox's slyness and the jackal's cowardice,
For the lumpy camel,
And last of all, the royal lion.
The eagle is the great sentinel of the far-off desolate mountain peaks. As he stands
there on the frosty winter morning, his plumage shines through the rosy dawn.
. Grijf Knapp
As the beautiful lynx, with sleek sides and curved lines, comes through the forest,
she looks like the perfect image of beauty. But inside, her savage heart is beating hard
and fast, for she is out for her morning meal and whoever is her prey she will eat with
delight. Then she will go back and protect her young cubs a-nd give them a lesson
in hunting. The Whole family will take a nap, and the mother lynx will go out to get
their evening meal.
Cochran Supplee, jr.
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THE THIRD GRADE
Fourib Row-John Anderson, Hugh Simpson, Jack Adams, Berkley Slutzkcr, Graeme Pieters, Bill Kobin,
Elliott Hubbell, Quintin Ruus.
Tfairrl Row-Bob Ascher, Charles Holmes, Alice Hooper, Peggy Walls, Linda Meyers, Kyle Adams, Richard
Shillander, George Maclntyre.
Second Row-Trudy Wolfner, Ruth Luceke, joan Van Buren, Mary Lee Melvin, Marjorie Kraus, J0.1n
Mitchell, Gina Safford, Carol Kobin.
First Row-Donald Abelio, Pauline Marks, john Zeisler, Leone Stone, Ernst jaife, Suzanne Caldwell,
It was autumn and the wild rice was thick along the Chicago River. I was in my
cabin sitting in front of the fire and sewing. My father would go out in his canoe
and gather wild rice for us to use in the winter. It was getting colder now. One day
it began to snovv. It canae dovvn harder and thicker and uve had to close our shutters
The wind blew hard. Our fire place was so big that I crawled into the corner of it to
keep warm. The women sat on the settle in front of the fire place. This settle had
a high back and it would keep their backs warm. We had lots of food in our root
house to use aH vdnter. Father often had to go out udrh a pad through the snovv to
get water from the lazy old river. It was very comfortable in our cabin in those days.
There was always something to do. We had two rooms, a bedroom and a living room.
My bed was pushed under my mother's bed in the day time and it was pulled out at
night soI could sleep in it. Our light was only a whale oil lamp or a candle. We
could get some light from our fire place too. We made our own candles. We had some
daguerrotypes and sdhouettes on the vvaH.
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First Row-Richard Flanagan, Zenos Linnell, Arthur Dupce, Billy Stenson, Bruce Larson, john Rau, john
Walsh, Burton Olin, Ward Martin.
Second Row-Barbara Boynton, Mary Lou Hathaway, Barbara Braucr, Beatrice Rosen, Deborah Wilder,
Fifi Montgomery, Marjorie Weil, Cynthia Cline, Bobby Davis.
Third Row'-Joan Sinsheimer, June Edelstone, Betty James, Connie Joerns, Joan Moore, Peggy Hill,
Inez Verne Zelznick, Sylvia Simons.
Fourth Row-Barbara Salomon, Harrison Anderson, John Yondorf, Mary Howe Straus, Lawrence Cole,
Melissa Hendry, Patty Brooks.
THE SECOND GRADE
The Second Grade went to Bowman's egg and butter house. They saw the cottage
cheese jars getting washed and Hlled. The cottage cheese made my mouth water. They
followed a crate of eggs into a truck. It went along an automatic conveyor. We saw
the men candling eggs. They were looking into the eggs. They could see through them.
One man came to a bad egg. He broke it open. The egg had red blood running all
around it. We saw a lot of interesting things.
We saw a movie named "Grass.', The people in it were shepherd people. They
had a lot of cattle, goats, and sheep, and when they ate up all the grass they had to
move. Now the Chief had a little boy named Tufta. He was nine years old. The chief
taught Tufta a lot of things. Tufta and his father went everywhere together. They
led the way on their horses. In back of them were goats and cows that gave milk,
butter, and cheese, and sheep that gave good clothing, and men and women who were
carrying their babies in little woven cradles. I thought the shepherd people were very
brave, because they went bare-footed up the s-nowy mountains. They traveled very
long. At last they came to grass. The chief and Tufta watched the happy animals eat
the grass. They were very happy too.
Cynthia and I had a puppet show. We called it the circus. We had a Teddy bear
in it and two clogs. We had a little marionette in it too. At the circus there were three
people. One of the dogs was black. He had on a red collar. He had pink eyes and a
pink nose. Cynthia made the marionette dance. The Teddy bear turned a somersault.
The dog did too. They had a very nice time at the circus.
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Tbird Row-Adolf Kraus, Frances Edelson, Brittan Maclsaac, Owen Aldis, Bobby Adams, Norma Lou
Damon, Lueile Gardner, Abram Davis, Clay Judson, John Parker, Judy Kirkland.
Second Row'-Patsy Stapler, Mary Margaret O'Hara, Elizabeth Browne, Joan Trounstine, Mary Fihe,
Margaret Kohn, Tony Free, Marjorie W'oods, Benny Young, Jimmy Olson, Donald Davis.
First Row-Jackie Brewer, Billy Luecke, Eloise Knapp, Barr McCurcheon, Laddy Vincent, Calvin Noelle,
Elaine Hollender, Phoebe Wilder, Sanford Remington, Judy Younghusband.
THE FIRST GRADE
I saw an Eskimo in a kayak.
He had a spear.
He was ready to spear a seal.
He had a bag with air in it to keep the spear from sinking.
The bag was made of sealskin.
We saw an Eskimo dog at the Field Museum.
I saw an Eskimo in a kayak.
The Eskimos are happy.
The Eskimos are very kind.
The Eskimos are dressed in bear skin.
The Eskimos have two houses. One is a summer house
and one is a winter house.
The summer house is made of skins.
The Winter house is made of ice and snow.
The Eskimos have a kayak.
The kayak is the Eskimo's boat.
The Eskimos kill animals.
The Eskimos are very nice.
We went to the Field Museum to see the Eskimos.
I saw an Eskimo in a kayak.
He was throwing a spear at a seal.
The seal was in the Water.
I saw Eskimo dogs. They were big.
Eskimo dogs can go for three days without food.
Eskimo houses are made of ice and snow.
Those are their winter houses.
Their blankets are made of bear skins.
They catch fish to eat.
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The season opened with a heavy turnout for the squad. Bernard
Negronida, acting for the first time as head coach, soon had the squad
rounded off as a team and anxious for the first game.
The Parker-Latin game was played at the Latin Held on October 14.
Latin threatened early in the Hrst quarter, but Parker gained the ball
and kicked out of danger. From then on most of the play was in Latin
territory. Parker displayed a stonewall defense, which made it impos-
sible for their opponents to gain. Late in the fourth quarter Parker
carried the ball to Lat'in's 3-yard line but 'a penalty combined with a
fumble set Parker back to the 17-yard line. A quick pass placed the
ball on Latin's 2-yard line, as the whistle blew. Final score: Latin 0,
The Parker-Onarga game was played down at Onarga, Illinois, on
October 22. A well-trained, heavy Onarga eleven ran over Parker
33-0 in the first half. The same team eked out a 7-6 victory over a
recuperated Parker team in the second half. Parker's point failed.
Parker was the first team to score on Onarga. Final score: Onarga 40,
The Parker-Harvard game was played at our Lincoln Park Held on
November 4. The Parker and Harvard elevens roughed it up for a
very uninteresting first half with the ball in midfield. Parker kicked
more frequently. In the second half the ball remained in Harvard ter-
ritory until finally put over the line by a short pass to P. Vincent, end.
Hagey, fullback, kicked the extra point. Final score: Harvard 0,
This concluded a brief but tough schedule. A meeting was held
before the squad broke up and Michael Donohue was elected captain
for the season 1933. There will be six letter men returning, including
the captain-elect, plus many good men of the second and third teams
who will be in shape by next year.
Robert Hagey. . .
Seymour Kalom A .
Robert Greenebaum. . .
Charles Vincent. . ,
Patrick Vi-ncent. . .
Kerlin Seitz ....,..
Richard Mavis ,...
Michael Donohue. . .
Alexander MacAvinche .,..
Edgar Faust .,,...,....
William Chamberlin ....
Robert Weisert ...,.
Gordon Ross .,..
.. . . . .Fullback
. . .Quarterback
, . .Left Tackle
. , , .Left Guard
, . , . .Right Guard
, ,Right Tackle
. . .Right End
. . . . . .End
. . . . .Center
. , . .Halfback
. . . ,Manager
When the first pre-season basketball practice was called, one of the
largest squads in a number of years turned out for the heavyweight
team. After two weeks of practice the first team, consisting of C.
Vincent and Kalom at guard, Hagly at center, and Berhalter and
MacAvinche forwards, defeated the alumni, 31 to 17.
In the first regular game of the season we were defeated by Central
Y.M.C.A. 18 to 15. In a return game with the "YU later in the season
we lost another close game, 36 to 32. In our next game, the second
team, with Goodstein and McAndrews guards, Donohue, center, and
Greenebaum and Seitz forwards, played the first half against Harris.
The score of the half was 6-4 in Harris' favor. We finally managed to
win this game, in an overtime, 17-16. Two weeks later we lost to
Both Harvard games this year were won by large scores. The first
game ended in a 35-13 victory for us, and in the second game we
defeated them, 23-9.
Two close games were dropped to Latin,s fast team, 24-21 and
I.uther's small but scrappy team dropped two games to us. The
first game ended 28-25 in our favor, and in the second we were equally
successful, winning 27-17.
In our first game against Onarga M.S. we lost 27-12. In this game
Parker's playing was ragged, while the O.M.S. boys showed us a fast
breaking offensive. In our return game with them, we out-played
them, and never once were they ahead of us. The final score was
Parker 23, Onarga 22.
Seven letters were awarded to the following seniors: H. Berhalter,
R. Hagey, S. Kalom, C. Vincent, A. MacAvinche, C. Stern, and G.
This ycarys team was under a great handicap, as a result of the fact
that in the past two years the "Lights" have had excellent teams, and
only two letter men were returning for the 1933 season.
The Hrst game was against Central Y, which we dropped, 20-6.
Later in the season, after they had gained more experience in playing
together, the Lights beat this same team, 20-13.
In the next game at Parker's gym the team overwhelmed Harris by
the score of 26-3. In the return game with Harris School our team
swamped them, 31-4.
Parker broke even against Harvard, winning the first game, 18-13,
and losing the second, 9-15.
Latin's five shooting sharps took two games from Parker. The Hrst
game ending in a 24-9 victory for Latin, while in the second game the
score was 14-13. In the second game the Lati-n boys scored 10 of their
14 points by free throws.
Luther took the first game, 18-11, and won the second in an OVC1'-
The letter men of the Lights consisted of three seniors, two juniors,
and one sophomore, David Nelson.
These men were A. Pattison, E. Faust, R. Weisert, T. Vincent, E.
Pabst, and D. Nelson.
This year's hockey season has had very good material, but because of bad weather
and the shortage of time the players were greatly handicapped and all the regular
series were not completed.
Toward the end of the season Parker sent out two teams from which the best
players were chosen to play on an honor team. During the first tryout one of Parker's
teams tied for first place.
Many of the girls consider baseball the most interesting game which the girls at
Parker play. In the first place there is competition as to what group each girl will
be in. There are three of these. The Hrst is one in which all the girls have had several
years of experience, and are good players. The second is composed of girls who play
a fairly good game but cannot quite equal those in the first. The third includes most
of the beginners, girls who do not take an active part in athletics. Most of us feel,
however, that those in this group often have more fun than those in the others.
Although the season is only half over we feel that this has been a most successful
year and we hope that in the future the girls at F.W.P. will enjoy baseball as much
as we have in the past.
This year the basketball season has gone unusually well. The sophomores have a very
good team and they made a good showing, coming out Hrst in the first series of inter-
class games. The freshmen have some excellent individual players, but their lack of
team work is noticeable. The seniors had few players to choose from, but their spirit
and cooperation were excellent.
For the blue and white series, the entire group was divided into two parts, the Blue
and the White. Each of these large teams was divided into three teams according to
ability to play. The White team was victorious this year and at the end of the year the
Blue team brought sandwiches for the spread, and the White team furnished the punch.
Jan. 6. . . .... 15 Y.M.C.A. 18
Jan. 11 . . , .,.. 17 Harris 16
Jan. 13 . . . .... 35 Harvard 13
Jun. 20. . . ..r. 21 Latin 24
Jan. 25:-. , .... 28 Luther 25
Feb. 3. . . .,., 32 Y.M.C.A. 36
Feb. 10 . . ..., 23 Harvard 9
Feb. 17. . . .... 22 Latin 27
Feb. 22, . . ..,. 12 Onarga 27
Feb. 24. . . ,.., 21 Harris 30
Mar. 1 ,,.. .... 2 3 Onarga 22
Mar. 3 .... ..,. 2 7 Luther 17
jan. 6 .... .... 6 Y.M.C.A. 20
Jan. 11 ,.., .... 2 6 Harris 3
Jan. 13 ,... .... 1 8 Harvard 13
Jan. 20. . . .... 9 Latin 24
Jan. 25 .... .,.. 1 1 Luther 18
Feb. 3. . . .... 20 Y.M.C.A. 13
Feb. 10. . . .... 9 Harvard 15
Feb. 17. . . .... 13 Latin 14
Feb. 24 . . . .29 Harris 4
Mar. 3 .... .... 1 9 Luther 21
. . . . FOOTBALL
Oct. 14 .... 0 Latin 0
Oct. 22 .... . . . 6 Onarga 40
Nov. 4 .... . . , 7 Harvard 0
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It has become a matter of custom for each succeeding staff to try to put out a better
book than the previous one. And as a matter of course, too, some insist that they
have put out a better book. This year we have made several very radical changes in the
staff and the book. First, we are experimenting with the idea of using four editors
instead of one or two. In the second place, naturally the theme of the book has been
changed. This year, in dedication to Dr. Lukens, the theme is American exploration, one
of the fifth grade's main topics of study. The most important change, however, is in
the page layout itself. There is no margin line, and many pictures are blecded off the
pages. Also we have cut down the number of division pages, and so made possible more
cuts in the opening section. This book is in the magazine style, and We all hope that
it will prove successful.
For helping us to produce this book with their ready aid, we wish to express our
thanks to the following: Miss Cooper, Miss Steubig, Miss Linn, Virginia Ruus, Jeanne
Levy, and all who helped us to get ads and snapshots.
It has been interesting and valuable work to all who have participated in compiling
this book, and we can only hope that this Record will give each one much pleasure and
bring back joyful memories of 1933.
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The improvement made in the Weekly in the past year has lifted its quality and
interest to a degree where it has become a necessary part of the life of every Parker
student. Among the changes made, the most important were: the use of a great number
of "cuts," which helped to improve the appearance of the paperg captains for news
articles, and the introduction of the following columns: "Whose Who," which contained
short biographical sketches of members of the faculty, and "Bits of This and That,"
which dealt with various happenings about Parker. The attraction in the Weekly for
the high school students was the Rumor column, while the grade interests were still
focused in the column "Grade News." For the Alumni, the "Alumni News" column
was run in almost every issue, and its general content was improved. In the February
elections, Edward James was selected editor of the Weekly. Chief among his accomplish-
ments, in the hrst half of his regime, was the shortening of the editorials, which
consequently permitted the inclusion of more of them. The change added a greater
in.terest to this section of the paper, which was in dire need of such a stimulant. Now
that the Weekly has reached a stage where it is a newspaper of interest to all of its
readers, subscription for the coming year ought to be almost one hundred per cent.
Handicaipped by the loss of four of last year's seniors, the team was unable to repeat
the perfect record of last year's team. The margin by which we failed was very small
when we succumbed to j. Sterling Morton High of Cicero, by a score of 56 to 54,
after trouncing Hyde Park, a school at which extemporaneous speaking has only just
been instituted, by a score of 65.5 to 44.5. In the Hyde Park meet, both first places were
taken by speakers from Parker, Mavis and Sackheim. Donohue tied for second with
an opponent at Hyde Park, while Chamberlin took second at home. Foster and R. jordan
helped roll up the score by tieing for third at the other school. The engagement with
Morton was -not so successful: though a good lead was rolled up at Parker it was more
than balanced at Cicero. At home, Horace Jordan, the captain of the team, took first,
followed by Sackheim who captured third. Those speaking in one or both of the meets
were H. jordan, R. Jordan, Foster, Sackheim, Weil, Taecker, Smithies, Earl, Meyercord.
Donohue, Chamberlin, Mavis, and Bailey.
IV. C. Cl7dllI17l'7'Iil1
THE FRIENDLY RELATIGNS CLUB
Can you imagine yourself going to a foreign country, attending a school there with
very little idea of the language and customs and with a very few friends, if any?
Wouldn't it be a joy to find someone at the boat to meet you and help you through
the task of establishing yourself in your new surroundings? Wouldn't you consider
this person a life long friend? Indeed you would.
Every year many foreign girls come to the United States to go to school and they
find such a person to meet them. This person is Miss Ling, a Chinese-American woman
who has been appointed by the Y.W.C.A. to receive these foreign students. She helps
them all she can, financially as well as in other ways, and that is where We come in.
The "Friendly Relations Club" is an organization of which Ferry Hall, Roycemore,
Faulkner, Stickney, and Starrett, as well as Parker, are members. The dues which we
pay to this club are used by Miss Ling to aid the foreign girls when they are in need,
or at the holidays when they need a little cheering. When any of them are in Chicago
we do our best to make them feel at home. In114'Dal1l
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This year a new group entered the limelight, led by a small group of sophomore boys.
The Literature Group displayed great originality and humor in producing very comical
The birls' Glee Club has tried to have a song for everyone and the girls have co-
operated in fine spiritg consequently each of their programs has been produced with
This year the policy of the Science Group has been changed. Instead of giving a
program of technical information, we are doing presentations of practically all
The energetic History Group makes up in spirit for what it lacks in membership.
Established last year, it has flourished, mainly because of the sincere efforts of its
members, and of Miss Cornell, as faculty adviser.
The Boys' Glee Club this year sang two songs which we trust we received with as
much pleasure as they were presented. This is only the second year of the Glee Club'5
existence, but we sincerely hope it may continue in the future.
There were many excellent posters put out by the Advertising Group this year, which,
we optimistically feel, helped the attendance a great deal.
H el en. lVIeyf'r'c'0r'rl
Much progress was made in student government during the 1932-33 year. At the
beginning of the year, people in study hall were allowed to talk Whenever the study
head saw fit, which really meant that they could talk almost any time. The result was
that many people talked several times during a period, and the incessant communicators
made studying by the others very difficult.
Therefore, during the winter term, communication was outlawed. Later this restriction
was lifted in part, so that persons might get books or supplies during a study period.
As a result of these alterations, study hall offers a far better environment for study than
Toward the end of the same term the assembly passed a regulation to necessitate all
proposals being presented in written form. Although this act did not achieve its most
immediate purpose, it has speeded up action on proposals in an unbelievable manner.
As this is written, two proposals for constitutional revision are being formulated.
One merely condenses and clarifies the old constitution and eliminates its repetitions,
the other embraces a sort of representative government, greatly curbing the powers of
the popular assembly. If the latter is passed, student government will be almost
completely revised, and with it the structure must be entirely torn down and rebuilt,
for better or for worse. Carl Siem
President ....,. Carl W. Stern, '3 3
Vice-President Abbott L. Pattison, '33
Secretary ...,,,. XVilliam C. Chamberlin, '34
'Horace W. Jordan, '33
Judge- - A - e J Edgar Faust, '33
Council Members. . ,
L Robert Y. Jordan, '33
lMichael A. Donohue, '34
- - - Michael A. Donohue, '34
yRobert Weisert, '3 3
'Jane Wolfner, '3 3
Robert Weisert, '3 3 fresignedj
A. Frank Rothschild, '33
, Harriet Moore, '34
l joseph M. Weil, '35
l Lillian Florsheim, '35
l Sanger Steel, '36
l -lean Ross, 36
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THE SOPHOMORE PROM
On January 16, 1933, a puppet show was given in morning exercise. The place
was under the sea, and before the stage was a filmy curtain which created the illusion
that the stage was full of water. To certain members of the harassed Decoration
Committee for the Prom this show brought the central idea for the scheme of decoration.
Imagine the stage with its curtain greatly enlarged and moved to the stage in the
Old Gym, and put an orchestra in it instead of the puppets, and you have the keynote
around which the Prom was woven.
Behind the semi-transparent curtain, the orchestra looked as if it were under
thousands of feet of water. And, by the way, this orchestra, a new one to Parkerites,
by the name of "Collegians," was one of the best that has ever played here. Carrying
out the deep-sea note, fantastic fishes, beautifully drawn and colored, were fastened
on the white and black clothes which covered the walls. Besides these, long green
crepe streamers, which resembled seaweed, were fastened to the wall. They gave variety
and motion to the walls by their slight fluttering. The fishy theme was carried out
even down to the green lights and a fish on the program, although, luckily, the
sophomores did not go so far as to serve cod-liver oil and fish-cakes for refreshments.
Instead, they had cookies and very tasty punch of orange ice and ginger ale. The
Sophomore Prom was one of the most clever and original and yet economical parties
ever given at Parker.
THE FRESHMAN PROM
Dancing to the smooth, rhythmic music of the Collegia-ns was indeed a pleasure at
the Freshman Prom. To add to the general enjoyment, delicious punch was served in
the first grade room. The decorations were very "different" and gave a very good
effect. The Freshmen have indeed gotten off to a good start with their first prom.
THE JUNIOR PROM
The Juniors, because of their added experience, gave the most successful prom of
the year. They hired a ten-piece orchestra from Henry Grote which furnished marvelous
music. The red and white decorations were of course very effective and made the gym
look most attractive. This prom was thoroughly enjoyed by everyone and was a fitting
climax to a hne series of dances.
May Day this year, as in previous years, was enjoyed by everybody. The arrival of
the Queen, Jocelyn Powell, was heralded by two fourth-grade pipers. As the Lord of
May, Abbott Pattison announced the various musicians and poets. An unusual and
original feature this year was the planting of the two "Jane" trees for the two attend-
ants of the Queen, by request of the lower grades. Despite the dreary weather, every-
one was contented, and all hope that May Day in the following years may be as success-
ful as this one.
Nobody likes to see small bare toes emerging in bitter weather from worn-out shoes,
so each year the Francis W. Parker School tries to do something about it. This year we
were particularly successful in raising money for mending shoes through County Fair.
A word as to che completeness of its success. Everything was disposed of, from
cake and sandwiches in the tea room to posters auctioned off in the Old Gym. Moreover,
Parkeris parade of Precious Pets was not only long but especially talented, necessitating
the award of a larger number of blue ribbons. Mr. Worthley created some excitement
by producing a baby porcupine as his offering to the show.
There were several innovations, including a photographer who helped you see yourself
more or less as others see you, and a Freak Show, given by the Juniors in the metal
shop, whose flagrant posters advertised "the bearded ladyv and the 'lSiamese Twinsf'
These proved so attractive that "yours truly" was unable to penetrate the crowd for
a peek. One should mention also several artists who drew pencil portraits for a lowly
dime, the real cowboy who was in charge of some bucking bronchos on the West Field,
and "A Night at an Inn,', which called forth authentic shivers from the lower grades.
Taking everything into consideration, 1932 established a precedent for future County
Fairs. lane Wolfner
The two stags previous to the one of 1932-33 were quite sumptuous, being held
in the ballroom of the Webster Hotel, The stag of the present year was to have been
similar to those immediately preceding it and was to have been held the Friday after
the culmination of the basketball season. That week, however, the president issued an
edict closing all the banks of the country and it was impossible to hold it as planned.
It was decided to have a dinner in the school lunch room to which only the faculty
and boys of the high school were to be invited and at which the athletic awards would
The dinner was held on the evening of March tenth and, though not to be compared
with the stags held at the hotel, was highly enjoyable to all. Following the dinner Mr.
Wright called upon members of the faculty, including Mr. Osborne, Mr. Negronida,
Mr. Hannum, and Mr. Carley, to say a few words to us.
Captains Faust and MacAvinche, of the light and heavyweight basketball teams
respectively, summed up the basketball season. Mike Donohue, captain of next year'
football team, pinch-hitted for "Chuck,' Vincent who was unable to attend.
A committee was appointed to plan next year's stag and to make it bigger and better
than any we have ever had.
W. C. Chamberlin
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CHRISTMAS EXERCIS ES
The more one sees the Christmas exercises that take place at Parker every year, the
more one appreciates them, with their church-like atmosphere, soft lights, beautiful songs,
and impressive tableaux. This year our exercise seemed more wonderful than ever.
Perhaps this was so because we thought more seriously about Christmas than ever
before. The dimly lighted auditorium was most beautiful with the two trees standing
in the corners, hung with silver. The rableaux were more exquisite than ever, and Jane
Freese made a lovely Madonna.
The poems and scripture that were recited and the songs, new and old, that were
sung, were executed to perfection. A group of senior girls sang the solo in "Christmas
Mom" with a true understanding of its musical beauty.
As usual, both the exercises were brought to a close by a little talk by Miss Cooke,
who seemed to radiate just the right sort of Christmas spirit.
We know that next year's Christmas exercises will be just as wonderful as this year's
were and we hope that every one of us will be able to attend them. lane Dahl
This year Miss Cooke announced that in addition to supplying the usual number
of children with Christmas gifts, which in previous years has been three thousand, it
was desirable that we attempt to fill the needs of two thousand more.
To most, the undertaking of such a project seemed almost impossible, but nevertheless
we set about employing the allotted two weeks to the greatest advantage. Fortunately,
goods and textiles were the least expensive in many years, so that the purchasing power
of our dollars was greatly i-ncreased.
So it was that one day goods might enter the shops in the shape of yarns, bolts of
cloth, boards, paint in cans, nails, screws, nuts and bolts, and by the next day they
might have been converted into sweaters, dresses, carts, fire engines, trains, and scores
of other articles so important to children. Particularly gratifying was the amount of
warm clothing produced and displayed in the Toy Shop Exhibit, to say nothing of the
magnificent show of carts, dolls, wagons, games, mechanical toys, and what have you.
All of which toys compiled an array whose magnitude and splendor has never before
been touched. And need I add that the five thousand children were all taken care of.
SANTA CLAUS TOY SHOP PARTY
Santa Claus found that he was wise in coming to Parker this year, even though he
was very busy. During his short visit here the first four grades entertained him with
interpretative dances. Following these he received the younger children's wishes for
Christmas, and then dispensed his customary welcome pop-corn balls. Everybody left
with his "Merry Christmas" ringing in his ears to go home for a pleasant vacation.
FIRST SENIOR PLAYS
The first of the senior class plays were produced in a different manner from former
ones. This year the Dramatics department presented three one-act plays in lieu of the
traditional three-act play.
The first of these, a romantic comedy, was "The Far Away Princess,', by Sudermann.
This is a charming tale of a young poet, living in a quaint little German village in the
mountains, who falls in love with a Princess he has never seen. Quite by accident he
meets a young girl to whom he confides his dream of the Princess. Norman Sackheim
is very moving in the scene where he confesses his hopeless love. jane Dahl makes a
delightful Princess, ably supported by Rosalie Eisenschiml, as Baroness von Brook, her
maid-of-honor, who finally discloses the young girl's identity as the Princess the hero
The second play, "The Boor," a farce by Anton Tchekov, was a lively play of a young
cavalry ofhcer come to collect a debt from the fascinating widow of the late Nikolai
Michailovitch. The young woman, in deep mourning for her late husband, is unable
to supply the sum requested until the next day. Pressed by his creditors, Smirnov
insists on remaining at her home until he is paid. Robert Foster, as the officer of the
cavalry, gives an able performance as the boorish, stubborn creditor who, much against
his will, falls madly in love with his charming debtor. Edith Beckwith makes a
captivating Russian lady, who finally forsakes the memory of her husband for the love
of young Smirnov. The players were well supported by the acting of Gerald Eisenschiml
as a faithful and trusted servant.
The last of the group, "The Queen's Enemiesf' was a drama by Lord Dunsany. This
was a story of mysterious Egypt of the sixth dynasty, presenting the plot of the young
queen against her enemies. The scene was a banquet room in a subterranean vault of
the temple. The sinister and tragic theme of the play was effectively carried out in the
setting. A winding stair at the left, the impressive banquet table, the tall candlesticks,
casting a flickering, uncertain light about the otherwise darkened room, created an
atmosphere at once ominous and uncanny. As the play progresses, and the climax is
reached, stagecraft again is used artfully. The effect of water pouring into the room
is realistically produced by a clever lighting arrangement.
These plays were very capably done under the able coaching of Mr. Merrill.
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Shakespeare's tragedy of Macbeth was chosen for the second play given by this year's
senior class. This play is probably the most difhcult one ever performed, either by
professional actors or amateurs, and great value was derived from the play production
both by the actors and the audience. Because of the very great effort put forth both by
Mr. Merrill and the cast, the 'play was presented three times. Each performance was
given to an interested and pleased audience. "Macbeth" was given in its entirety and
the only change was that the two scenes of the second act were combined.
The scenery was perhaps the most amateur phase of this production. But one can
realize how difficult it would be to get realistic scenery and at the same time devote so
much thought to the actual drama. The lighting effects were responsible for the
scenery in many of the forest scenes.
A production of this quality certainly leads us to appreciate the possibilities of this
sort of performance. Much credit should go to Mr. Merrill for his untiring efforts and
for the selection of this play. The players who really study Macbeth intensively retain
something that cannot be gained by mere observation.
Parker students gain a quite valuable point of view in attending the clay modeling
classes. Here various things are modeled from book ends to statuettes. Decorative
objects, such as vases and plates, are covered with colored designs made up by the
pupils themselvesg this is great fun to do and it usually gives satisfactory results.
Modeling of the other kind, namely of busts and figures and animals, is more difhcult,
but all the same one sees many interesting pieces of this work among the rows of figures.
The hnished pieces, after they are dry, go through two firings: the first turns the clay
to terra cotta, which is again fired after being glazed. It,s quite a lot of fun to carry
home to the family, one of these glossy pieces of one's own handiwork.
Though the modeling is of course the primary object it is not the only form of
expression used. There is a loom on which to weave bright-colored rugs-the lower
grades especially do this. A potter's wheel tests one,s skill. Paper, pencil, ink, or water
colors, are always within reach, to make designs or draw one's classmates.
Few of those who have been on them will forget the sketching trips to the Zoo on
warm spring days.
Lantern slides of primitive Greek, Iigyptian, Italian, or modern sculpture and paint-
ing, also vary the program. These are used with the aim of improving the art work
done in class, outside of their other cultural values.
Excursions, too, are made by the members of the clay classes. The Art Institute or
some art exhibits are their objectives. Interest in oil und water color painting, etching,
sculpture, and architecture is thus stimulated.
Although, many happy hours may he spent in tht- Clay Room bv tht- student who
needs merely to be interested in art, lor others, some creative, at least some cultural
growth, will be tht result. W'ifln11r1 l31'1lt'k11ri'
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Editofs Nole--This year many good contributions were submitted to the Record, but because of llae lark
of spare, we were unable to print all tba! we would like to include.
I wander through the orchard,
Where big red apples lie,
I pick them up, I bring them home,
And We have apple pie.
This poem is all about a horse,
A horse with a terrible neigh-
It made the cows give pails of milk
And, made the roosters lay.
The snow is like a pillow
On your soft white bed.
It falls on your head
So softly, and so quietly.
A little robin in a tree
Was looking curiously at me.
His small red breast was shining bright,
His under ta-il was snowy white.
His dark brown back reflects the sun,
He is a sight for anyone.
Dear Miss Enoch:
EARLY IN THE MORNING
Thoughts go whirling about my head
As I lie silent, in my bed.
I cannot remember what they are
Because they go so fast and far.
Cochran Supplee, Ir.
My dolly is very pretty.
She sits upon the bed
And never, never winks or stirs,
Or even nods her head.
But shels the one I like best.
Oh, I do love her so
When she sits upon the bed
And never nods her head.
MY TEDDY BEAR
I have a little teddy bear,
He looks and looks at me.
He even looks and sits by me
When I am having tea.
The ice is melting on the trees
And everywhere that I can think of-
It's like water running in a little brook.
I can tell that spring is coming.
I have my pig-skin shoes. They are very funny. I am wearing my pig-skin shoes to
school to-day. They are brown. They have brown shoe laces. They have wooden heels.
It is furry on the end of my shoe laces. My shoes are soft. The tongues are brown. They
are pretty. They are real pig-skin. They are white inside. They are all brown. I put
them on wihen I got home from school. They are easy to walk in. I told some children
about them. They are just new. 'With lots of love,
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For months King Winterls frigid blast
Had been withheld until at last i
We felt his fury had been subdued
And he had 'asumed a gentle mood.
But now we know his hand he'd stayed
Deliberately, and had displayed
The face of spring, while preparing all the while
A stormy sample of his strength and guile.
SING A SONG OF FORTUNE
People sing of sorrow, people sing of woe,
People sing of money, that they had long ago.
People watch the market, going to the top,
People watch the market, and mark the biggest flop.
Sing a song of seasons, there's something bright in all,
Let's forget our fortune, and let's forget our fall!
julie F ollansbee
SEVEN YEARS AGO
Cold, dump, waiting, hoping. Let's go back seven years to Philadelphia in the dressing
room. The Illinois team sits eager, waiting for the coach to give the word. Philadelphia
unbeaten. Listen, here it comes, the band!
"We're loyal to you, Illinois,-
Welre orange and blue, Illinoisf'
Now, it's come, now nothing can stop them. They rush for the field, Britton, Hall,
Mahony and all the others, and with them runs the red-headed hero, the galloping ghost
of Illinois, Red Grange!
And as the dim twilight shows the final score-Ill. 24, Phil. 2, the crowd rises and
The day beamed bright and fresh. There was a stir of excitement among the people
of Athens, for was not not this the greatfday? Great men and boys would be there
to battle among themselves. People from all over the world would be there to witness
the scene, but above all the gods in Olympus would be watching with glee.
A slender, well built lad arose to find the day to his liking and it brought new
hope to his heart for he was to take part in the foot race. As he went about his tasks
he thought of all the things that had passed. For eight whole months he had been
trained by the powerful master, and he wished to please him. During this time the
boy did not forget the gods for he had made many -a prayer to them.
The gods seemed to answer his prayers for when each boy, slender, tall, and shiny
as bronze, appeared across the ground, he was the boy leading them. He was as slight
as a deer and as quick as an antelope. When he stopped victory was in his heart. A
wreath of flowers was placed upon his head and a jar of olive oil from the sacred tree
in his hand. Songs and poems were written about him and statues erected for him.
Happiest of all that day was the great master.
Only the withered wreath upon the hearth is left to tell this tale, but it lingers on
and on through the ages.
' Seventh Grade
A mighty giant trimmed the World with
draped its graceful folds upon the
He tacked a narrow fringe upon each
covered every blade of grass with
wove intricate designs upon each
THE FIRST DAY OF SPRING
Rain has fallen all through the night
Freezing where it falls.
Trees covered with ice
Bend crackling boughs
That glitter like spun glass.
There's an ear-splitting crack,
A branch has fallen
Under its terrific weight
The cold rain still falls.
n A The atmosphere is a purplish gray.
A misty day,
The first of spring,
No flowers to bloom,
No birds to sing,
Through the grey
They gleamed that day,
No flowers to bloom,
No birds to sing,
The trees made up for all.
With shining, glistening ice.
Their branches bending, a crystal hall-
The trees made up for all.
The ground is coated with ice.
It is a beautiful, sad, and depressing sight.
Porter T. Hubbell, Ir.
The trees made up for everything. I' li'
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The full moon shone in at the window and dropped, reflected in the glass coffee
table like a white sugar cookie. Rimsky Korsakov's "Rose and the Nightingale," on the
piano, filled the air, where silence was before. Then I reached for the moon but I
touched only the glass of the. tray and made it tinkle like a bell.
Coebran Supplee, Ir.
My little brother boasts,
"I'm not afraid of ghosts."
But you just haven't seen
That boy on Halloween.
He crawls into his bed,
Pulls covers o'er his headg
He w0n't turn out the light
'Cause witches roam at night.
But Halloween doth pass,
He changes back, alas!
Then, once more, he boasts,
"I'm not afraid of ghosts."
Mary Helen Brainerd
Ninth Grade N
THE MINSTREL AND THE KNIGHT
The activities between the two countries involved in the battle of Hastings, resulted
that, a certain English noble whose castle being wrecked in the fray, was taken to
France with his retinue, together with a wand'ring minstrel and held captive.
During the course of their confinement, the noble was put to death by his captors,
while on the other hand the minstrel was thrown into a dungeon in a Norman castle
and burned to death, shortly before it was felled by the English.
Today, though practically nothing remains of either knight or minstrel, their souls
awaken and begin to talk to one another.
"Say you to me, a thought of olde,
A thought that was thought and n'er tolde,
Of Normandy and kings of France,
Who plotted and schemed and watched their chance
To invade Angland yon the channel deepe,
Whyle totle Europe, in ignorant sleepe,
Drifted superstitiously through dark ages.
"Say you to me, oh wandering minstrel fair,
What thou knowest of what happened there,
Why my father's castle and towers were battered down, '
Where existed my life and stood my refuge, now Bristol town.
Was there a battle, Hastings methinks?
Oh, blaspheme your silent soul! Tell me, tell me now, ere
My very imagination sinks below and further still
'Neath times eternal.
'lWhy are my bones like ashes and dust?
Forgotten and embedded ,neath the earth's very crust?
What good am I: Down here below battlement tower,
Under French soil, all bound without power?
Where is my retinue, where is my king?
Summon my squire for my armour to bring.
If battles are fought, won must they be,
So away, my good jester-to Angland for me."
"But alas, be you dead, my master of fray,
Be thou content and rejoice in the peace of this day.
The battles and conquests that befell you in life
Have won for my master eternal rest, apart from all strife.
What if your bones be ashes and dust?
A crumbling matter decaying.
When death came to me in dungeon fire
And I rotted and smouldered in arrogant ire,
There was no delaying.
"I sang my way through life and out,
Through castle halls and all about,
jesting and visiting with this one and that,
Before the nobles who laughed and sat
Whilst I made merry.
And here am I, but what am I? Not even rust-
Gone are my ashes, even my dust.
Yet part of my soul, with its fragment in pieces,
Remains as invisible, whilst time still increases.
"Ah, my noble lances, and prisoner of Hastings,
The way of life goeth thus:
Ye plundered and killed, and fought for your rights,
Whilst sang and danced I for the pleasure of knights.
Yet was I burned in a dungeon of fire and hell,
Whilst hot and charred my remains did bear
A castle when it fell.
"So here We lie together, mere victims of a passionate stage,
Side by side, just you and I, the lingering remnants of a
When chivalry and knighthood, in golden glory standing,
Surrounded life, were in the air, that respectful reverence
Made people what they were, and times what they are,
Who seek to think, to reminisce, of those olden days,
so now afar."
' john Kanagy
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THE WHITE ARMIES
At Rostov-on-the-Don, Alexieff
Raised his standard white
To fight the Reds and retake Russia
In the strength of manhood's might.
An old man's dream, but to him came,
Poor wretched sight,
In broken boots and ragged shirts, six hundred
To uphold right,
Six hundred men and Kornilov.
And Kornilov spake to them gathered there
Who had fled the red horror-
"We are not many, but are enough
To save our Russia's honor."
Kaledin, leader of the Don Cossacks,
"Welcome be you here," had said.
And when the Cossacks drove them forth,
Put a bullet through his head
Saying, "Dead is Cossack honor."
Kornilov led his troops to Huban
QTwo thousand now they werej-
Payment for crimes against their land
Would they no longer defer.
Joined by Circassian horsemen and Cossacks
Towards thirty thousand Reds they turn
To drive them back and let them
The taste of steel discern.
And drive them back they did.
Kornilov was struck and died,
Body torn by bit of shell.
And Trotsky came, and the white host
Finally, backwards fell.
Denikin, now their leader,
Losing most of those he led,
Was routed ever faster
By the ever following Red
Until at last there came to him the Cossacks
of the Don.
They turned and fought the Red again
And the Cossacks of the Don
Broke their flanks and drove them
Sweeping on and on.
Koltchak in North Russia-
Success. to him came.
The whites held most of Russia,
They had won the game
But their spirit failed.
England and France betrayed them,
So say some to-day,
But their morale was broken
And dead their greatest lay.
Koltchak's forces routed,
South moved the banner of the Red.
Some stood up like heroes,
But most threw down their arms and fled
And sanguine was that flight.
Then Wrangel finally took command,
The whites again he rallied,
But t'was too late, though bravely fought
And 'gainst the Reds oft sallied.
The Reds had two hundred guns.
The brave white ranks were broken.
At last retreating to Sevastopol
They surrendered Crimea, and life's last
The Banner raised by Alexieff was lowered.
Had I my choice of power, wealth, or fame,
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Or could I, if I chose, be more than God,
Or walk gold streets in golden slippers shod,
Or know that mankind worshipped my name-
Or could ambition lash me on to be
The master of the earth and all its greed
Or write such verse, mankind would deign to read,
Praise and acclaim throughout posterity-
Had I the Powers of Darkness at my hand
Or over Hell and Highest Heaven rule,
Could I command the movements of the tide
Or with Apollo 'cross the heavens ride-
I'd yield all this, could I your love command-
Now who can say that I am not a fool?
I laughed, and the waves came higher,
The lightning flashed red on a purple sky,
The trees bent, and the trees broke,
And I laughed at the sea and the sky.
Am I one, or am I many,
Am I death or life?
I am laughter, laughing against all else,
Standing by the sea, watching the waves break.
God and the Universe were in the sea and the sky.
God and the Universe were the waves and the thunder,
While I was in myself, lookingoutward,
Seeing, but 'not noticing the waves and the thunder.
I looked at myself-impersonally,
Against the background of all else,
And gazing carefully I could not see the background,
I was conscious only of myself and the vague rumbling
of distant thunder.
Ghosts of Louis and Marie Antoinette
Stroll through the gardens of Versailles,
A-nd down little paths where they oft' must have met
Wander other tourists and I.
The quiet fountains like blue looking-glasses
Reflect the face of whoever passes,
Thinking the while, "What terribly low creatures!
Why, I have mirrored a regal queen's features.
It was here that she stooped to powder her nose,
This surface that reflected the ribbons and bows
And flowers and silks and satins and laces
Of courtesans, gowns,
And even the smiles on courtesans' faces.
"'Oh! woe is the world when such cattle as these
Are allowed to roam o'er the grounds as they please.
These gardens were made for a king's royal pleasure,
So how can mere commoners e'er learn to treasure
A luxurious carpet of rich green grass
And dripping fountains tinkling in the sun?
They'll never fully realize the glories of the past.
They think of palaces and public parks as one."
And what about the ghosts of Louis and Marie?
Doomed to have their privacy spoiled by you and me,
Doomed to have their palace stripped of chairs and tables,
Doomed to roam through grand salons now bare as the royal stables,
Doomed to hear forever ringing in their ears
The coarse cries of the multitude, their screeches and their jeers.
Poor Louis and Marie-their cause is lost, their day is done,
They stand-engulfed in gloomy shadows of Versailles against
a setting sun.
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accomplished by xbip, dog
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- 119 I
AN INVESTMENT IN GOOD APPEARANCE
A. R. FRANK SL CO.
NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE
CHICAGO NEW YORK
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7 W. Madison Street
ENITIR FOURTH FLOOR S. W. CO STAT
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WM. RICHARDS, R.Pl1.
North Ave. and No. Clark St.
I t Costs
The Drake Way
Write for full information on
our complete travel service
C. C. Drake Company
THE DRAKE f CHICAGO
Established 1900 I 4
QXQQMEQ CLASS RINGS- PINS -
9' ,Q MEDALs.TRoPHlEs gi O
ANNOUNCEMENTS SN EVER
DANCE nvoks UBJECTY
FRATERNITY JEWELRY CASK FOR l
Catalogue on Request A l f L
7 W. Madison - at State -'
I 10th Floor tral gig? gilt l
lf: MICHIGAN AVE. nu l
lg RANDOLPH 5520 fi
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914 N. MICHIGAN AVE.
22 E. ELM ST.
OfHce 8: Warehouse
Sup. 0045 6 9
GODDARD Sc CO.
175 W. Jackson Boulevard
200 EAST CHESTNUT ST.
C H I C A G O
U. S. SAMPLE COMPANY
PRINTERS AND BINDERS
Sample Book Makers
1445 W. Jackson Boulevard
K W Page 99
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J. Richard Henschen '27
LIFE TRUSTS and ANNUITIES
120 S. LaSalle Street
Tel. Superior 0408-0409
Dinner Parties a Specialty
FRESH MEATS 1 FANCY GROCERIES
POULTRY 1 SEA Fooos
1449 North Clark Street
PHILIP F. LEVY, Prop. CHICAGO
I. T. Schouten T. O. Murray
Qrbuuten 8: iflilurrap
925 Rush St. at Walton Place
Flowers for All Occasions
Dependable Telegraipla Connections
Telephones Superior 6042-2721
JOHN B. GAPER
Catering by Gaper provides the ut-
most in excellence of cuisine distin--
guished appointments and flawless
Original and delicious Ice Creams,
Pastries, and Delicacies promptly de-
livered from our retail store.
161 EAST CHICAGO AVENUE
All Phones Diversey 1264
H. lE. DREWS
FooDs ESC MEATS
719 -21 WRIGHTWOOD AVE.
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STATE AND QUINCY STREETS
"Outdoors in American
RoYAL BLUE LINE
Sc WIG SHOP
REQU1s1TEs FOR THE FANCY MASQUE
BALL 8: AMATEUR STAGE
A Dependable Costume Shop
Telephone Lincoln 5236
920 NORTH CLARK STREET
Are You the Mon?
You have children, you give advantages beyond what you
have. They go to dancing school, they learn to swim, they
have music lessons, you overlook nothing that will make
them stronger, happier, more cultured in later life. And
yet,-you never think of
Childhood impressions are deep and lasting. Pictures not
many, not expensive, but carefully chosen, are a powerful
influence when taste is forming.
M O BRIJEN SL SON
Established I 8 5 5
6 73 North Michigan Avenue Superior 2270
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Your Neighborhood Druggist
SAM. B. WADE, Prop.
220 North Clark Street
CANDY SODA FOUNTAIN
Telephone Lincoln 3378 Phone
Florist Telegraph Delivery Association Mohawk 068 1
A. FIISCHER DRUGS
F l o r i s t
FLOWERS AND PLANTS FOR
AT LOWEST PRICES
"Say It With Flowers" A S
' Dependable Drug Store
2707 NORTH CLARK STREET 2000 Lincoln Pk. West Bldg., Chicago
S. E. Cor. Clark 85 Gariield
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WEATHEBED MISSES SlI0l'
Uffichigan at Oak
e9YCisses 'Ghings Exclusivelv
MEATS OF QUALITY
1 Catering 150
gg RESTAURANTS 1 HOTELS
M S1 INSTITUTIONS
RJ? 'l PHONE 826 MILWAUKEE AVE
: T53 MONROE 4600 CHICAGO, ILLINOIS
RsSfffi!f5 4 99
THESE RELIABLE FIRMS
Finest Quality-Lowest Prices-Courteous Service
617 Diversey Parkway
G. Hurwitz Phone Div. 1979
DIVERSEY SHOE REPAIR SHOP
SHOE SHINING AND HAT CLEANING
621 Diversey Parkway
40 Operators First Class Work
ESTELLES BEAUTY SALON
-:All Lines of Beauty Culture
1505 N. Crawford Ave. 2746 N. Clark St.
Phone Belmont 6751-52 I Phone Buckingham 1460
Watch and jewelry Repairing Beads Restrzmg
J E W E L E R S
Diversey 8520 2735 N. Clark St. 'J'
LARRY'S FROCKS INC.
619 Diversey Parkway
M. Raemer Phone Diversey 3078
Page 100 Y U' 73199 i
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AT D I 'V E R S E Y
"I AM resolved to conduct my business in the strictest honesty and fairnessg
to avoid all deception and trickeryg to deal fairly with both customers and
competitorsg to be liberal and just towards employeesg and to put my whole
mind upon my business."
LOOP -- VILLAGE ITALIAN RESTAURANT - 61 W. MADISON
North Village Restaurant
2733 N. Clark St.
Quality Food-Open at All Hours Phone Lincoln 3879
2745 N. Clark Street
FAMOUS COFFEE CAKE
Best Bakery Goods of Every Description
Sheridan Lingerie Shop
Quality Merchandise at Right Prices
623 Diversey Parkway Phone Diversey 6315
John R. Thompson Co.
2745 N. Clark Street
OPEN DAY AND NIGHT
For Ladies and Gentlemen
ROSENTHAL, MAYER Sc LEWIS, INC.
REAL ESTATE, MORTGAGES, INSURANCE
2733 N. Clark St. Phone Diversey 4220
SOMETHING OLD f SOMETHING NEW! i
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SPINET G A I
Arevival of an old colonial square with
exquisite tone qualitygpossessing unique W
, decorative value . It is moderately priced
Diana Court -540 North Michigan-Superior-5426 A
ASSOCIATED AGENCIES, Inc.
KLEE, ROGERS, LOEB Sc WOLF
NORDEN, STIEGLITZ 8: CO.
17 S W. Jackson Boulevard
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Photo by H. Fuermunn 5 Som Co.
Clarence Buckingham Memorial Fountain
Grant Park, Chicago, Illinois
BENNETT, PARSONS 86 FROST
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11 South La Salle Street
C H I C A G O
Telephone Randolph 03 82
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T A KE I
SO West 60th Street
Telephone Normal 1700
REGINALD G. HAMMOND
COMPLETE INSURANCE SERVICE
Phone Wabash 4300
608 Insurance Exchange
175 West Jackson Blvd.
You can learn to play the late song
hits in 20 lessons with full-chord
bass, breaks and embellishments.
Come in for a free demonstration.
Axel Christensen Studios
Suite 718, Kimball Building
Jackson and Walaash Har. 5670
RUST S D10
Established 18 87
THE RECORD 1933
Special Rates to F. W. P. Students at All Times
Medical 85 Dental Arts Building
185 N. Wabash Ave., Cor. Lake St.
,ll f Page 105
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Established in 18 57 - Oldest in Chicago
37 WEST VAN BUREN STREET
Telephone Wabash 7929
Our Yards Cover the City
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PURE FOOD PRODUCTS
Telephone Superior 4600
312 North Dearborn Street
THIS BOOK IS
CASED IN A
from THE DAVID
J. MOLLOY PLANT
NORTH WESTERN AVE.
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LOOP STORE-16 E. RANDOLPH
4644 Sheridan Road
911 East 63d Street
6335 South Halsted street W- R0"Se"e't Road
1251 Milwaukee Avenue 3222 Lincoln Ayenue
3216 Lawrence Avenue 4034 W. Madison Street
il.. Stores Open Saturday Evening
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Suggestions in the Francis W Parker School - Record Yearbook (Chicago, IL) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
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