Milwaukee Country Day School - Arrow Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 140
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1935 volume:
fj?1!r!1'sLec1 All me
of the . . .
Country Day School
RIIIAYAYKEE 0 WYISINDNSIN
I935 o o Volume Vlll
ehesfev 9+ anvig,
CHAIRMAN OF THE BOARD
-though not an Alumnus, he is surpassed by
none in loyalty
-though not a Master, his counsel is ever
sought by the faculty
-though not a Student. he has proved himself
our true friend and companion
this, the Arrow of 1935, is affectionately dedi-
Thns Arrow has been enlarged con
slderably over last year s productxon and
embelllshed wlth more color ln an effort
to lmprove the Arrow standard and yet
keep w1th1n IIS linancral bounds The
theme of modernxsm IS well ln accord
w1th the 1deals of the school rn that lf
symbollzes progress mto fuller and
broader Helds of knowledge whlch have
already been bullt upon a firm founda
t1on It IS then our hope that th1s Arrow
of nmeteen hundred and thlrty live w1ll
prove to be both a gu1de and an lnsplra
t1on to the future edrtors of the annual
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LXDNIIINISI RAI ION
C I ASSLS
'Sophomore C Ins
I rtshmm C lass
I ht I ight Form
'I hlrd form
I he Arrow
Jumor league Football
Stmor League Basketball
Iumor Ltagut Basketball
X arsntx Bastball
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C O WANIVIO Presldenz
F D HANSIIN Vrce Preszdenl
EDWARD A BACONI Treasunr
HASKELL NOI ES Secrezarq
E A BACONI
W M CHESTER
MRS C W EBERBACH
F D HANSEN
MRS CI RUS L PHII IPP
J P PULLIAN1
A G SANTER
C O WANXVIG
HAROI D H SI ANTAN
DR G A CARHART
HAROLD S FALK
DR A T HOLBROOK
ALERED F JAMES
ARTHUR N MCGFOCH
C R MESSIWGFR
GPO A MORISONI
LOUIS QUARLI S
MRS L R SMITH
T H SPENICE
A A SOHLESINOER
T F VOOEL
W K WINRITR
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HASKELL NOYES MRS. C. B. SIMS
. . . . . A
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A 1 I l'lDlll'N NXNTPR
al meter n tar ll
tin Mp lnted 1917
rlzel rr s
A Gleelden Santer
If an rnstrtutron rs only as strong as
the man behrnd rt we have rn Country
Day a verrtable Rock of Grbraltar srnce
there s plenty of power wrthrn the quret
drgnrty of Headmaster Santer
Although successful rn practrcally all
endeavors wrtness the grovt th of
Country Day Mr Santer has com
pletely farled to conceal hrs warm frrend
lrness beneath an exterror of Englrsh
By temperrng justrce wrth mercy he
has managed both to enforce drscrplrne
and to garn the respect and affectron of
the student body No mean accomplrsh
Country Day rs pledged to get those
students who co operate through therr
College Board examrnatrons But does
the Headmaster stop there? By no means
He makes an annual tour to the
East where he vrsrts all the colleges hrs
boys are plannrng to attend and he
carrres wrth hrm not rn hrs travellrng
krt but rn hrs heart and mrnd, the prob
lems of the rndrvrdual student, so that
he may be better qualrfied to advrse each
candrdate as to the surtabrlrty of hrs
chorce Whrle down East he vrsrts the
former Country Day students If on
hrs return he bears a strrkrng resem
blance to our proud parent who can
What the neophytes who study Latrn
under Mr Santer thrnk of hrm we don t
know but we do know what they ll
thrnk of hrm when the rnstructron rs
over A to tennrs well well r s
Mr Santer attends practrcally all the
athletrc contests and accepts both vrctory
and defeat wrth a smrlrng equanrmrty
whrch testrfies to hrs belref that sports
are engaged rn for the sake of the sport
and not for the outcome
Taken all rn all the achrevements of
Country Day are but the consummatron
of frne effort on the part of the entrre
faculty and of Mr Santer
The graduates of Country Day have
many thrngs for whrch to be grateful
and not the least of them rs therr Head
May he recerve rn proportron to hrs
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F. Philler Curtis
F. Philler Curtis presents among his
many accomplishments a band which
entertains us at the various concerts
throughout the year. It is due to his
work and patience that this task has
been so well done. Coaching the tennis
and fencing teams makes up his other
official duties. and he has guided some
of the best tennis players and fencers in
this part of the country.
Outside of this. "Philler." as he is
best known, can often be seen refereeing
many a cold football game in linen
knickers or moving breathlessly about
while ofiiciating at one of those hot in-
tra-mural basketball games. To those
who are to be the future performers in
the band, he privately gives instructions,
and at odd times various and sundry
noises can be heard emerging from his
room. Occasionally he succeeds in coax-
ing the majority of the band out to the
big gym where they may be heard cheer-
ing on the fighting basketeers.
For pastimes and thrills he drives .1
Ford: and for diversion he smokes the
latest invention in pipes or the ripest
vintage in cigars and cigarettes.
Dance committees are among his spe-
cialties and each dance seems to turn out
to be a greater success than the preceding
one. This genial gentleman has a strong
following in school and is often seen
chatting with any number of boys in the
corridor or in his sanctum sanctorum.
I". I'lllLLl'IR ITRTIS
N. Y. Ac-nth-any of Blusiral
Arts: f'lllI'RKO Fnlla-ze of Mu-
sk-: Carroll Pulls-ge: Dlusiv:
fum-h of Fvnrlnk: appointed
IIIGRMAN T. PICK
JLB.. Harvard University :
German. Lati . G k' A i
n ree . ss s-
tunt llandmaster: appointed
Herman T. Fick
When we look back on our school
life, we cannot forget Mr. Pick, for he
is a tradition in school, almost an in-
stitution in himself. Often we hear his
thundering voice resounding down the
corridor and know that some class is
being instructed in the mysteries of
foreign tongues, both ancient and mo-
dern. His knowledge of ancient history
is profound, much to the delight of his
One cannot pass over that much
talked of event when the cold blasts of
winter roll round, and Mr. Fick is seen
sauntering around in torrid garb while
the rest of the world is great-coated and
securely buttoned. Another feat of his
is concerned with that miraculous cigar-
ette which hangs perilously from his
Mr. Pick is essentially an out door
man as you might have guessed, and
among his favorite hobbies are camping.
fishing, and hunting. He often regales
his classes with many stories of his ad-
ventures in the north woods or his
childhood days in St. Louis where hc
comes from. His chief indoor recreation
centers about the dictionary. for he is
an etymologist and linguist of the first
His genial personality and human
understanding make him one of the best
liked masters in the school, and it is
with a fond affection for him that we
llll H I-RH-DRIIII
rn I-r n
WIRK ll I' llilillllls
A f 1
WI th mat d
h irrr a llll
Paul W Friedrich
Mr Frredrrch rs one of the gentlemen
marnly concerned wrth the educatron of
the lower forms and as rnstructor of
Englrsh and German he does nobly rn
preparrng the youngsters for entrance
rnto Rooms l and 4 respectrvely
I-Ierr Frredrrch rs a man of courage
Glance at hrs varred dutres and you wrll
see what we mean In the first place
he rs drrector of that savage group of
asprrrng ham lets the Dramatrc Club
If you thrnk that rsn t a Job requrrrng
strength of mrnd watch that gang re
hearsrng about three days before the brg
performance But thrs rotund drgnrtary
does not stop at that Every afternoon
durrng the wrnter he dons a vrolent red
plard shrrt and hustles out to the Brg
Gym where he rrsks hrs lrfe as referee
of the Junror Leagues free for all
whrch they choose to call basketball
Recently Mr Frredrrch has been hap
prly contendrng wrth the dutres of 1
father and rf you want to see a really
proud father just ask about Donny
Incrdentally we expect to come loprng
back here rn the drm long years to come
to see a replrca of Mr Paul Frredrrch
assarlrng a whrte harred Joe Srmmons
wrth a volley of puns that wrll tax the
latter s rngenurty for a reply
Untrl the day and we hope long
after rt rs certarn that Mr Frredrrch
wrll contrnue to wrn for hrmself a host
y of frrends and admrrers wherever he may
o llrgllli Herrick
Mr Herrrck has been wrth the school
for live years and rs raprdly becommg
one of rts tradrtrons We are all famrlrar
wrth hrs lrttle sanctum off the Senror
porch where are shelved rnnumerable
volumes of facts whrch prophesy the fate
of all who enroll rn the school
But thrs year Mr Herrrck stepped
out rnto another great field By takrng
charge of the Frosh football squad he
has vrrtually become chaperone of the
Freshman class and the nucleus of rts
In hrs first year as Frosh coach Mr
Herrrck led the team to four vrctorres
agarnst one defeat and two tres whrle
he has already attarned a farr amount
of success rn hrs three seasons of coach
rng the Freshman cagers
In the classroom Mr Herrrck drrlls
the younger boys rn elementary and first
year algebra and sends them home wrth
some perplexrng problem wrth whrch
they worry therr parents untrl ruth a
cynrcal leer he drscloses the answer to an
awed and admrrrng audrence We never
could frnd out why thrs sort of thrng
grves hrm so much pleasure
Roundrng out hrs day s work at the
school Mr I-Ierrrck teaches the Erghth
Form socral scrence and hygrene H
goes home at nrght strll wonderrng how
Vogel passed hrs algebra Once home
he ponders over those perplexrng I s
calculatrng rn whrch drrectron our group
of rntellrgentsra rs headed
.X.li.. fnivnrsity 0 lYis4'0nr-rin,
SLA.. l'nivr-rsity n I ' serm-
sin: English, Ge- mn, ' 1- vh:
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Sl. .. fniversity 0 l'isr'0n-
sin: . a 0 ir-si llva of
Rasearr- I eau! nl o' ted
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The school year of l93-4 35 marks
the arrrval of Mr MacFarland as new
teacher rn the scrences chemrstry physrcs
and brology A quret manner and
pleasrng smrle conceal a power of brarn
hrs modesty of manner belres By
drnt of arduous research work the fol
lowrng facts concernrng Macs past
were unearthed exempt from College
Boards because of hrs hrgh scholastrc
standrng he entered Acadra Unrversrty
Durrng the summer of 1929 Mac
was awarded a scholarshrp to Marne
Brologrcal Statron where he was the
first representatrve sent from Acadra
Unrversrty He also recerved the S100
prrze for top rankrng rn brology
Dr 1VlacFarlands rnsatrable desrre
for knowledge next led hrm to Yale
ln 1934 he recerved hrs PhD from
Yale Hrs comprehensrve exams were
consrdered by the faculty as one of the
two best submrtted rn that department
Hrs afirlratrons rncludcd the Lan
guage Table Assocratron at Yale and
the Socrety of Srgma Xr the latter rn
recognrtron of research
Only the hrgh pornts of Macs
scholastrc achrevements hare so far been
touched but space forbrds therr further
Ever onward and upward seems to
be the motto of Dr MacFarland May
he carry hrs students wrth hrm
llIl'llf llllllllllltlld lil H
Harvey J llamakor
Mr Ramaker rs one of the old
trmers rn school and he has frlled a
large place rn school lrfe hrs master
mrnd has coped wrth many problems
and berng Athletrc Drrector rs just one
Rays chref concern though rs the
coachrng of hrs basketball team Therr
antrcs on the floor sometrmes drrve hrm
to drstractron and he was once heard
sayrng wrth exasperatron You cant
had a good season thrs year comrng
out rn the end wrth five wrns over
four defeats The team showed an ex
traordrnary amount of frght and de
termrnatron and for the irst trme rn
many years they defeated our rrvals
the Mrlwaukee Unrversrty School rn
Besrdes hrs athletrc dutres Ray
teaches the rudrments of that my sterr
ous language Latrn to the lower
forms he often assumes a most terrr
fyrng look uhrch has amazrng results
wrth hrs puprls for they are rmme
drately scared out of therr wrts or
wrts and perform therr lessons
alacrrty fand possrbly sometrmes
Ray rs rndeed a swell fella
speak rn hrs own vernacular and
perhaps closer to the older boys than any
master rn school when we leave school
rt rs mth prrde that vse number hrm
rmong our frrends
l'I . D.. ' ' ' ,':
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where he obtained the BA. degree in give them brains." But, in truth, Ray
. . . . . ' lf-
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Nllllkll Nl Xl I SRI KND
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r I Sala lnherr-sin ina lr
of llm kv! Nc IPIIIQ' llepur!
IIARSPX I Ri!! XKPR
X B llope K olle-ge l rutrn
K na h of liar-.ketball Mhletu
Director appmnted IJIJ
J05l'II'lI I". SIYINIUNS
A.B,, fnrtlmgn- l'nlh-ln-: SLA..
fnlversity of bvi5l'0HlilllS llis-
tory, El'lllllllllil'H, f'0IllllN'l'l'lllI
Law: Coat-h nf I-'oothullz ap-
IC. lll'IA'I'Il TUYYNH
ALB., Middlebury Fnllegez
lfrvnrh. Spunisll: FINIPII of
Baseball: appointed 1919.
A sense of humor is a prize possession
-one such as that of Joe Simmons is
worth a million. The Seniors in the
American History class can perhaps best
vouch for the marvelous spontaneity
and quick wit which he evidences so
often, but there is not a boy in school
who has not chuckled at some quip
which this jovial gentleman has perpe-
trated in a moment of levity.
Joe carried on his reputation for
turning out teams worthy of Country
Day's whole-hearted support by coach-
ing an undefeated eleven last season.
Not content with working himself
into a frenzy over football, Joe reigns as
lord and master of the dorm: and that
is a job which in our opinion only a
man who possesses extraordinary pa-
tience and infallible ability to count up
to ten can hold.
In the months when snow and ice are
king, this barrel-chested Hercules takes
over the wild and woolly Intermediates
and actually draws out from their
number a team that plays a pretty fair
game of basketball: -and that's quite
Recently still another duty has been
heaped upon his husky shoulders. to
wit: the guardianship of the books. the
vigilance over the volumes, or whatever
you choose to call it.
But Joe manages to bear up pretty
well, don't you think?
Joseph F. Simmons o E. lloath Towne-
Mr. Towne, that unfathomable cynic
of Room 2, is still trying to prove to the
lower forms that he is no ogre: but it
would seem that he must soon throw up
his hands in despair.
To those who are in his classes, how-
ever, "Deac" is no formidable monster.
They know him rather as a square-
shooter and heed the epigram which
echoes every year on the posters and
blackboards of his room. i'You can lead
a horse to water, but you can't make
Besides teaching three years of high
school French. Mr. Towne has enough
faith in human nature to lend a helping
hand to those Seniors who have fallen
by the wayside: and, believe it or not,
he gets them safely past their College
In the spring Deac dons the legend-
ary skull-cap and joins the boys on the
diamond. I-Ie has turned out many
more-than-average nines in his sixteen
years at Country Day. and the fine
spirit which pervades his squads is ex-
Last fall Deac took a hand at coach-
ing the Intermediate football group
which made a good come-back after a
rather weak start.
Twice a week Mr. Towne winds up
the day at the Shorewood Opportunity
School where he gives instructions in
French some time between six and mid-
Russell D. Trehilcox
Any student who has the advantage
of taking an English course under Mr.
Trebilcox receives an advantage that no
other boy can possibly get. Although
some students groan under such things
as "streams of literature" and plot
structures. alumni from the colleges
testify again and again to the great and
lasting value of his teaching.
His courses are by no means dry,
however. Every one has a world of in-
terest and knowledge, especially in his
interpretation of Shakespeare. A good
proof of his teaching ability can be seen
from his fine College Board record, not
only embracing seniors, but also a
goodly number of juniors.
The seriousness of Mr. Trebilcox's
classes is broken often by his sparkling
wit, which pops forth at the most un-
expected moments and sends the class
into gales of laughter. Sometimes.
though, the sparkle of wit comes from
the group and the noble mentor, after
unsuccessfully choking the laughter,
bursts out with thunderlike peals of it.
Mr. Trebilcox also serves as faculty
adviser of the "Ledger" and the "Ar-
row." Every Friday an appalling heap
of "Ledger" copy is piled on his already
over-laden desk. so that it seems he must
finally weaken. But in spite of this he
always survives. and each Monday
morning his faithful Dodge brings him
to another week of instructive and
highly absorbing classes.
Rl'SSl'1l.l. ll. 'I' R I'1llll.l'0X
LIS.. Nyrnvnlm- l'nlva-nity
SLA.. Fulumhln. l'nlversity
Iflnnzlinllz l'uhIi4-utlons: an
PAUL WY. SVATICRMAN
l'h.B., Univ:-rslly of Vermont
Business Manager: Mathemu
th-sz appointed 1920.
o Paul W. Waterman
If all the boys in the country who
usually flunk math were to take a course
under Mr. Waterman, seventy-five per
cent of them would pass it. Nor is he an
easy master, for he has a wonderful rec-
ord for putting the most hopeless char-
acter through the College Boards, which
are no "snaps" But his ability to ex-
plain and get things across is unsurpassed
in the whole country. Every year in the
spring he journeys to New York fat the
expense of the College Board Commit-
teel to spend two weeks of hard
labor C U correcting papers.
Mr. Waterman also serves as business
manager of the school, and under his
careful supervision the school books are
balanced every year down to the last
nickel, depression or no depression. To
do this involves many worries and much
gray hair but Mr. Waterman surmounts
all difhculties with that same smile, his
eastern poise unruffled.
For recreation Mr. Waterman serves
as coach of one of the junior league foot-
ball teams, and his numerous winners
are ample proof that he knows his
quarterbacks as well as his cosines. Be-
lieve it or not, he still has a little spare
time which he uses in teaching some
budding sharpshooters the finer points
Ever since Mr. Waterman joined the
staff in 1920 he has been an outstanding
master. We feel sorry for Vermonters
that they ever lost such a fine citizen.
ale + +
You are the largest class to graduate.
from Country Day Your slze has been
no bar to effectneness The school has
benefited greatly by your loyalty and co
operation and for thls we are supremely
Therefore you may look back Wlth
pride at your achievements partrcularly
those of your senlor year and lt follows
you may look forward to your new l1fe
with a certaln degree of confidence But
do th1s last 1n all serlousness
Don t expect everythlng from college
l1fe Too much has been sald about what
colleges should do for their men and not
enough about what the men should do
for themselves The college can only
grve you the opportunlty the rest you
must get from your own 1n1t1at1ve en
thus1asm and determnnatlon
The world we are l1v1ng ln IS at pres
ent a world of cross purposes It will
almost certalnly still be that when you
leave college So as a final message let
me urge you 1n the words of the old seer
With all your gettlng get understand
mg whlch IS somethlng more than the
getting of your studles
A GLIQDDFN SANTER
r v V
al ' -
. ,, . . .
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l-lere IS the glovx of frltndshlp he
shelter of klndness the llght of hrgh
thoughts and Flne deeds We have vs armed
our hands at your Hreslde these many
years and nov vxe go forth to testlfy to
the value of those thlngs that have made
Country Day To leave you wlth regret
IS natural to leave you Wlfh reluctance
would be to break farth Wlth those who
have burlt vuthm us h3blIS of courage
and self denlal
The educatron we have here recerved
and the mfluences we have enjoyed are
our endurmg possesslons and rn ae
knowledgment of our apprecratlon and
gratrtude we pledge our loyalty to Coun
try Day ldeals
And so as lrttle Tmy Tlm observed
God bless you every one
STLPHFN THII RMANN
Preszdent of the Class of 1935
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Look at this handsome physiognomy
for a moment-yes, it's "Jake"-
lothario and cutter-upper par excellence.
Always before the public eye, due to
both his athletic prowess and the colum-
nistic efforts of the Spectator, Jack is
one of the most popular fellows in
school, or to speak in his own vernacular
-"he's a good gent." He has undeni-
ably topped his brother Louis as chief
headwind of Room I. and is unchal-
lenged champion in the art of wearing
He played a swell game as regular
half-back last fall, put his cleats on the
shelf. donned sneakers and roamed all
over the floor as first string forward on
our basketball quintet. winning his "C"
in that sport. His restless spirit still
surged within him. so he stepped out to
win his second letter in baseball. flash-
ing his infectious smile in various di-
rections as he stopped all manner of
grounders. flies. and long drives. And
that's a very commendable record. say
Speed seems to appear in some form
whenever Jacks name is mentioned: not
only in athletics, but at the wheel of the
famous mustard-colored Ford. .lake is
.lack's going to Harvard - all we
can say is. "Best of luck, and Cambridge
beware" - with two Allises on the
campus. anything's liable to happenf
Here we have the little Napoleon of
the Class of 1935 - Max Wellington
Babb. Jr. - he of the diminutive phy-
sique and gigantic brain. "Max" is cer-
tainly proof of the old adage to the
effect that "all good things come in
small packages." Possessed not only of
every quality which goes to make an
exceptional student. this bespectacled
"sparkplug" has won his way into
the hearts of every boy and master
in the school because of his splen-
did personality and his keen sense of
In his capacity as editor-in-chief of
our mighty newspaper. the Ledger.
Max has done a great job, and one
which has earned praise for himself and
his school. Modest and unassuming,
A'Bud" has carried on a diversified school
life here at C. D. Being one of the best
flute players in the middle west. he has
been a mainstay in the great musical CU
aggregation under the tutelage of Mr.
Curtis. A'Bud" was one of the most
efficient managers Ray has ever had in
basketball, and soon became a master at
shooting the final gun and holding the
stopwatch. His fame as a "dead eye"
on the hardwoods is as widespread as
any of his academic attributes.
A'Max" has been a prime factor in
making the great Senior class greater:
and when he gets to Yale, watch his
James llaldlng 0 Robert Bennew ltr
Jrm Baldrng came to Country Day
rn the boom year of Z9 Thrs was a
good omen and Jrm has more than ful
filled any prophecy whrch could have
been made about hrm A wrnner of the
loyalty prrze he personrfies school sprrrt
hrs scarlet corffure and open collar have
become tradrtronal at all athletrc con
tests both at home and abroad
.lrm rs an all around man Agarnst
a superror team he rs known to wrn all
hrs fencrng bouts whrle hrs teammates
farl to take any but he rs so modest that
one would scarcely know that he even
In Englrsh class rt rs not unusual to
see Jrm s face brrghten at an A rn the
famrlrar blue crayon on some werghty
drscussron of Shakespearean tragedres
and rn hrs spare PJ trme rn Mr Water
man s class he rs sure to brrng rnto play
hrs artrstrc talent rn the shape of any
thrng from peanuts to Packards
Jrm s talent reaches beyond art H
rs a member of that baleful sectron of
the band the first cornets Hrs stellar
tootrng tends to bolster thrs sectron
and hrs strrkrng personalrty forestalls
many verbal attacks by mentor Curtrs
As crrculatron manager of the Ledger
Jrm has done a great job hrs conscren
trous manner and sprrrt wrll be greatly
mrssed when he leaves for the warmer
clrmate and brllron dollar endowment of
North Carolrna Unrversrty
Mysterrous rumors varrous and sun
dry have Hltered rn from the far haunts
of West Allrs now and then concernrng
the magrcal leanrngs toward conjurrng
of one Bob Bennewrtz And a few of
the prrvrleged Senrors have hrs conii
dentral word that rf necessary he can
wrrggle out of mrles of clothes lrne
We cant vouch for the clothes lrne
but we have seen hrm unravel some
monstrous solrd geometry nrghtmares
However hrs football tactrcs agarnst
opposrng players are lrttle short of
mrraculous and rf our memory does
arrrval for Country Day a blessed
event hrs name appeared on the All
Suburban Conference lrstrng as a star
Rarely does a school year pass by that
some thoughtful soul does not remark
on the advantages of a swrmmrng pool
but thrs year such remarks were rrfe for
Country Day had what amounted to a
one man swrmmrng team composed of
Bob lt rs rndeed unfortunate that the
school was unable to make use of that
If Bob s football xr as lrttle short of
mrraculous what can be sard of hrs
baseball Here rumors turn to facts and
we see vrsrons of a future brg leaguer
Bob s many frrends jorn rn extendrng
to hrm therr very best wrshes for a suc
cessful and eventful four years at Yale
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handled a foil. not fail us in the year previous to his
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lliehard Bishop 0 llerbert E. Brumder
Dick Bishop represents the genius of
the twelfth form. He entered the school
when the class was in its earlier stages
on Prospect Avenue and has ranked as
its best scholar ever since.
Some of us can recall the rides home
on the school bus when "Bish" used to
muse on some complicated theory of
Einstein or Archimedes, and once he
astounded his interested understudies
with a stupendous figure concerning the
number of different moves a man could
make in a game of checkers.
But Dick has his mind on other
things than school work. He is as loyal
a fellow as can be found in Country
Day and several years ago he could be
seen almost every Saturday clinging high
on one of the goal-posts during some
exciting football game. However, he
has become a participant rather than a
spectator. He has been on the 'Varsity
football squad for two years and has
skated on the hockey team an equal
number of seasons.
"Bish" has been a valuable asset to
school life because of his loyalty: the
Seniors value him for his timely aid in
the more diflicult homework assign-
ments. They find this source unlimited
and usually untapped.
"Bish" hopes to enter M. l. T. where
they turn out distinguished scientists. so
best of luck and best wishes to you.
Bish. for a promising careerf
During his many years at school
Herb has shown himself to be one of
the most valuable members of the stu-
dent body. He has taken part in most
of the school activities. and is never seen
with anything but a cheerful expression
on his face. As a reward for his out-
standing traits so modestly applied we
already see Herb decked out in a Green
and Gold ribbon.
Herb went down East to school dur-
ing his junior year, but he missed Coun-
try Day so much that he couldn't stay
away. While he was gone, the school
found out how valuable he had been, so
both parties were pleased when he re-
When Herb is not busy telling the
other members of the Senior Council
how he invariably wins the P. L. Y. C.
sailboat races every Sunday, he is gen-
erally engaged in some very useful work.
He has written for the "Ledger" for
several years and has turned out some
very fine articles. This year he is one of
the associate editors of the 1935 "Ar-
row." He still finds time to aid the band
with his stellar clarinet playing.
Last fall Herb played one of the lead-
ing parts in the dramatic production and
proved his sterling ability as an actor.
Next autumn Herb plans to direct
his steps to New Haven. where he will
further his studies at Yale University.
Thrs longrtudrnous gentleman wrth
the face that makes one thrnk of sham
rocks and comely lasses fone rn par
trcularj rs a towerrng example of good
nature and genralrty He rs tht ovs ner
of a resonant bass vorce that when
turned on full power can make the trn
Lrncoln rn study hall rattle for erght
hours and fourteen mrnutes and he has
a laugh that would squeeze a chuckle
out of a brass lron
He won hrs letter as tennrs manager
and worked lrke a Trojan rn that ca
pacrty He was also assocrated wrth Mr
Curtrs rn the band and the latter gentle
man consrdered Jrm one of the most de
pendable sax tooters rn the whole outnt
Jrm has won a great many admrrers
for the way rn whrch he drsregarded the
bad shoulder that has handrcapped hrm
to a great extent rn athletrcs But he
learned to fence left handed wrnnrng
hrs letter on the team and establrshrng
hrmself as a dangerous wrelder of the
Coughlrn at the wheel of the Nash
rs lrke an urrruffled general gorng forth
to conquer and to slay Llrm hasn t done
any slayrng to date but conquest rs one
of the thrngs he s really good atb
Jrm bemg Irrsh rs headed for George
town where sons of Errn abound May
fortune go wrth thee, lrttle man we
doubt rf rt can keep up wrth youV
0 Don Lroshy
Presentrng Don Mush to hrs
frrends Crosby Esqurre Thrs stalwart
broth of a lad has but for an rnterval of
two years been wrth us contmuously at
C D and has always been very popular
wrth hrs classmates He s one of those
lrkeable guys whose good nature always
lrvens the atmosphere Hes good at
pepprng up partres anyway
Berng somethrng of a one man
wrcckrng crew Don drd a lot to help
hrs team as guard on the football team
last fall When he hrts em they stay
hrt In the wrnter trme he contrnued
hrs playful ways bumprng and drs
couragrng every opponent that came
near hrs posrtron as defense on the
As far as hrs socral lrfe rs concerned
perhaps rts suflicrent to say that no
party seems qurte complete wrthout Don
galavantrng about hes qurte a prank
ster you know
Don and Mr Waterman have been
qurte thrck here recently srnce the course
rn Solrd has been rn operatron Don
of course berng a lrttle thrcker than Mr
Waterman Don t shoot Don old pal
rt s all rn fun
Serrously though Don wrll leave a
gap when he departs and wrll by the
same token rncrease the actrvrty of what
ever school he chooses to attend Au
revorr, Mush. old boy, and don't take
any wooden drachmas
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Rlorris Fox 0 Kenneth Frank
This, ladies and gentlemen, is the
man of the million words - all of them
three-syllabled- the walking diction-
ary, Morris Fox, Jr. lVlorry's command
of ye olde English language has long
been a source of wonderment to the stu-
dent body as a whole. Perhaps his fame
rests chiefly upon this accomplishment.
He has shown all the while he has
been here the admirable qualities of loy-
alty and perseverance. ln regard to the
last characteristic, he has never been
known to hand in any piece of work
that was too short-and some of his
English themes have made Mr. Trebil-
cox gasp with amazement as he waded
through voluminous reams of paper.
Morry is another one of those quiet
fellows who choose to go their way
without calling attention to themselves
except by their achievements. He worked
hard as business manager of the Ledger
this year. His ability in the art of photo-
graphy naturally qualified him for editor
of that department in the Arrow, and
mere glances through the pages of pic-
tures of school life will show what skill
he possesses in that art.
The name of Fox will be carried on
in school by his brother Ripley after
he leaves, but even in a menagerie such
as this, two Foxes are better than one.
But Father Time beckons him to a
larger world, and may Lady Luck smile
upon him there.
Ken Frank is one of the original mem-
bers of the twelfth form, having joined
the group in tirst grade at the old Junior
School on Prospect Avenue. With his
unfailing perseverance he has stuck along
the whole road, a hard one for any one
to travel, and has come out on top.
Ken is the third member of his family
to attend the school, and he followed
both his brothers' footsteps when he
joined the band. Unfortunately he had
to stop this activity in his Sophomore
Ken is the playboy of the Senior
class, and his happy-go-lucky spirit has
brightened many a gloomy hour at
Country Day. He has been active in all
sports, playing center on the Frosh
football team until an injury kept him
from the gridiron. This year he held
the pivot position on the undefeated
Varsity eleven. He also played Inter-
mediate basketball and baseball.
It seems that Ken is an ardent lover
of the briny deep: and after drifting
around for several weeks on one of the
seven seas, he returned to terra firma to
spin weird yarns about mermaids and
the terrors of ocean travel: it is rumored
that he has a sweetheart in every port,
at least in Milwaukee.
Ken plans to make Brown his home
for the next four years: and if he does
go. the Frank family will be represented
in three Eastern colleges.
Johnny Frrend mlght well be called
an old new boy He attended the school
rn his early years leaving rt for Normal
Then he returned and spent seventh and
eighth grades at Country Day
leave again thrs time for
Because of rllness last summer
decrded to spend hrs Senror
Last fall he was the coach of one of
the Junror League football teams but he
has not been able to take actlve part rn
Johnnys fame as a debater rn Mr
Trebrlcoxs spec1al English class has
become known throughout the school
his unique solutrons of solld geometry
proposrtrons sometimes have even the
erudrte Mr Waterman guessmg and as
for hrs prophetic v1s1on as an economxst
and bram truster us ask M
However hrs hobby IS scrence and
every afternoon he may be seen or heard
rn the chemrstry laboratory trylng to
compound some potent explosrve
Johnny s notoriety has spread beyond
the bounds of Country Day Through
some extremely unfortunate cxrcum
stances last fall hrs name appeared sev
eral times on the pollce records A word
to the WISE IS sufiiclent and Johnny has
had smooth sarlmg ever s1nce
He hopes to enter Wisconsin next fall
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0 Carl Joy s
Loyal relrable steady these ad
Jectrves describe Carl but fall to do h1m
complete justrce Carl rs just Carl
there are no others l1ke h1m s ll
waters run deep kind of lad Deservedly
popular w1th an oh so qulet manner
and a readv smile You know you can
count on h1m for anything frrendshlp
fun or work whatever the need of the
Speaklng of work Carl as advertxs
mg manager of the Ledger for 1934
not only brought rn sufiiclent bacon to
keep the orgamzatron on 1ts feet but
enough extra to gxve rt a pleasmg and
comfortable reserve or surplus HIS
high finance slnce vocally he helped to
swell the ranks of the Glee Club Oper
etta and ln the Dramatic Club he
blended m a most nane fashron the
charms of Mae West and Janet Cuaynor
In sports Carl never failed to support
the team with hrs presence and lf he
was not consprcuous for hrs athletlc
prowess what matters It when you con
sxder that rn 1933 he received the Loyal
ity Pr17e and rn 1935 he graduated
from Second to FIFSI Honor Ribbon
Some boy that older of the lllustrlous
Joys brothers The Class of 1935
wishes him the best of luck at Cornell
and confidently expects hum to carry on
a fine record
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- - - - ' talents, however, are not confined to
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llurtlc 3 Joys 0 Janles Klecfkhvfer
Every class can boast of several out
standrng characters and hrgh rn the Hall
of Fame of 1935 stands the name of
Hartley Joys There rt stands em
blazoned rn golden letters an unparal
lelled example of scholar and athlete
par excellence that wrll lrve forever rn
the memory of the school
Hart rs known chrefly rn the outsrde
world because of hrs athletrc abrlrty H
u as captarn of thrs year s football team
and hrs abrlrty on the grrdrron greatly
arded the team In the Wrnter he moved
to the basketball court and rn hrs guard
posrtron led the team rn scorrng When
sprrng rolled around he took up hrs
rn whrch role he further proved hrs ver
But Jack has achreved success rn other
lrnes He rs one of the leadrng scholars
of thrs year s class rs vrce presrdent of
the Senror Councrl and rs one of the
drstrngurshed few who wear a Frrst
Honor Rrbbon an award he recerved
early rn the year
Jack rs one of the most popular boys
rn the school and hrs fine character and
great rnfluence plus hrs athletrc prove ess
have made hrm a boy thrs school can
rustly be proud of
Hart rntends to spend the next four
years of hrs school lrfe at Amherst
where he rs bound to contrnue hrs out
stmdmg xrctorres rn all fields
Brg versatrle Jrm Kreckhefer has
made a name for hrmself at Country
Day There are several boys rn the
school wrth whom we all admrt we
would not prefer to mrx rt up One
of those rs Jrm On the football field he
not only has the respect of hrs fellow
teammates but also that of hrs opponents
who deem rt safer to keep yardage be
tween themselves and hrm However
Jrm s scholastrc achrevements are noth
rng to be overlooked for he has rated
first honors qurte a few trmes thrs year
Hrs theory that erther a thrng rs not
or rt rs rf rt rsn t then rt rs has baffled
even the most learned of our worthy
Gentleman Jrm Probably the Hrst
thrng one notrces about hrm rs hrs ap
pearance The attrre whrch robes hrs
husky frame IS of no mean qualrty
Besrdes playrng Varsrty football
Jrm gets hrs exercrse skatrng on the
hockey team and swattrng home runs
for Deac Towne s sons of the dramond
We know Jrm better than to thrnk
that he goes no farther rn search f
amusement When fall rolls around he
packs hrs cannon and ventures forth
scekrng deer fthrs spellrng rs correct!
He rs no mean hunter of the fox we are
told but when he gets to the crvrlrzed
I ast and to Prrnceton rt rs rather doubt
ful that he wrll have any opportunrty
of lnrassrng that poor creature
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duties as captain of the baseball team, masters.
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Wllllanl Kopmeu-r 0 fharlvs I enlko
Lookee lookee' lookee here comes
Koppy GANGWAY Happy go
lucky jovial B1ll IS a lad whose effer
vescent personality has won h1m a
host of friends 1n h1s years at Country
TIS sa1d that WllllC skated from the
bedroom to the pantry for h1s f1rst bottle
of m1lk At any rate he has been bu7
zing about on the ICC for the greater
part of h1S life and was somethmg to
see on our r1nk as star of our champion
sh1p hockey team of wh1ch he was cap
tam this year
HIS feet seem to be his strong point
for h1s trusty toe sent many a place kick
could probably stand in a bathtub and
kick a m1x1ng bowl over if the score
were 6 to 6
B1ll IS no slouch as a Beau Brummel
e1ther and Downer w1ll haye a hard
time gettmg used to the silence after B1ll
and the AIIHOW with its yanous horns
Who has not been compelled to gr1n
when Koppy flashes that b1g sm1le and
says Hl Pep and VlY3Clty are ex
emphfied in his every actlon witness
the sa1lor l1ke walk which has fascmated
every one who knows h1m
The Apple K1d IS soon to be a son
of old Nassau and lt s lucky that Prxn
ceton doesn t allow students to have
Chuck as he IS fam1l1arly known
IS one of the boarders who l1ve across
the road at the Dorm He IS one of
the older boys over there and assumes a
great deal of respons1b1l1ty
Every week end he buz7es down
from his north xx oods home in Vwlausau
in that flashy Pontiac he IS often seen
IH the v1c1n1ty of Downer w1th it too
all the better to look at g1rls
Chuck has proved his worth in
many of those hot sp1r1ted basketball
games 1n the Semor leagues where he
held down an 1mportant place on the
HCHVICS This Sprlflg we already see
h1m warm1ng up for the com1ng baseball
Oftentimes he can be seen passing
the time 1n early morn1ng or late at
nnght haying a heated argument with
Vlr Fr1edr1ch on some important pol1t1
cal or econom1c quest1on he and B1ll
Pugh eyen went so far as to strike a bar
ga1n with the ed1tor of the Ledger to
have the N R A s1gn remoyed Much
crednt to you Chuck for your straight
ThlS year he vias rewarded vnth the
Honor R1bbon so he again graced
the confines of the Semor Counc1l room
w1th h1s curly head and cheery sm1le
The UHIYLFSIIY of Pennsylyanla IS the
place chosen by Chuck where he hopes
to spend four years of college l1fe
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soaring over the cross-bar last fall. Bill campaign, in which he hopes to take an
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Richard Lillie 0 Tom ll Mereein
Drck rs one of those Wauwatosans
who make that long Journey over to
school each mornrng He came t
Country Day last year at the mrd term
when he made the chorce of hrs own
accord which rs somethrng to hrs
credrt In fact he has lrked rt so much
that he has become qurte attached to the
school and rs sorry to have to leave rt so
Drck played football for the lnterme
drates thrs fall and basketball durrng the
wrnter months Many a trme rn those
sprrrted basketball games we have seen
war whoop and srnk one He lrkes
baseball too and he has spent many of
hrs summer months playrng at Red Ar
row Camp where he was a senror this
Srnce Drck has been rn the school he
has become an honor student rn scholas
trcs and also rn other thrngs He won
hrs Honor Rrbbon whrch also entrtled
hrm to hrs place rn the Senror Councrl
Aft r he has passed all hrs College
Boards successfully he plans to go to
the lrttle college of Haverford near the
brg crty of Phrladelphra There he wrll
take hrs pre medrc course rn preparrng
to be an M D lrke hrs father After thrs
he may go to Johns Hopkrns to frnrsh
up hrs medrcal trarnmg and begrn hrs
Lrttle Rollo bears a resemblance to
that grand old iigure Srr Roger de
Coverley rn that both are men of many
srdes Tom s talents are many and dr
verse and are such that the whole school
can enjoy them
Perhaps hrs most wrdely known
talent rs hrs actrng abrlrty whrch for
years has entertarned the school rn the
annual plays and also at the famrly
partres Thrs attrrbute has also brought
many coveted cups and prrzes rnto the
Hrs lrterary prestrge has long been
for the co edrtor of the Arrow Hrs
busy pen also kept the Lrterary column
of the Ledger filled for thrs last year
In hrs spare trme Tom rs generally
catchrng passes to wrn football games
enthralling others with hrs rythmrcal
prano playrng crackrng jokes that keep
hrs frrends rn an uproar or escorting
some farr young frrend to the Schroeder
Thus we have here a man who em
bodres all the combrned talents of John
Barrymore Joseph Addrson Ed Pe
toskey Eddre Duchrn Jack Benny and
a modern Romeo Hou could any one
resrst the charms of a boy who has so
many lrkeable qualrtres' One can t and
that rs why Tom rs one of the most
popular boys at school Tom rs bound
for Princeton where he wrll certarnly
be a brg success
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him race down the floor 'with a mighty established, and he was a logical choice
Frederick N ast
When you see a well bullt young
man wnth a shock of dark brown haxr
and a very serlous palr of brown eyes
Cthey have a tw1nkle nn them most of
the t1meJ and you hear a pleasant
chuckle whxch IS soon smothered by a
blg grm xt can only be one person
Although Bud was somewhat
handlcapped by bemg a new boy this
year h1s frrendly attltude and qu1et
m1en soon estabhshed a permanent bond
between hlm and h1s schoolmates A
flttmg example of Bud s early o
operatxon wxth the school was hrs elec
tlon to the Honor Rnbbon Club
into the Splflf of thlngs playlng ooth
on the football eleven where he made
h1s letter and on the hockey squad
When the sharp staccato reports of
twenty two s filled the blg gym w1th
pungent smoke and deafenlng noxse
Bud could always be seen stretched
out on the floor peppermg the targets
wlth a carefully armed rifle
Hls ab1l1ty as an orator was soon
recogmzed for he treated every sub
ject gxven h1m ln a way that would
hold the attentlon of even the sleeplest
For the next four years Bud wxll
be at Brown and we are sure that he
will adapt hlmself to the l1fe there as
he has done here
0 John 0gden
Johnny Ogden IS another member of
the Senlor class who went to first grade
at the Junlor School and though he
left for a few years he came back per
manently 1n 1929
He seems to get a great knck out of
school but he 1sn t ln hls element t1ll
Frlday rolls around and he goes out
Wlth some of the boys Rumor has
If that he may be seen cuttmg has capers
1n the neighborhood of a well known
drug store where he does everythlng
from chasmg fire engnnes to settnng off
1gI1lIlO1'1 bombs on the autos of elderly
women to the latter charge he has
never confessed Whatta life
bachelor member of that renowned
group of flgureheads whxch has caused
the faculty so much loss of sleep and
Wh1Ch calls ltself the Dance Commlttee
He plays first cornet nn the band and
ns the edxtor of the column tltled
Alumnl IH the Ledger In th1s ca
paclty he may be seen rummaglng
through scores of collegiate journals for
b1ts of news about the graduates of
Country Day and moanmg Oh these
Although Johnny partncnpates
all sports he majors ln fencmg He was
a co captam of last year s team and IS
one of the mamstays of thls seasons
squad Also plays football and baseball
Next year he plans to enter Prlnceton
. ,. , ,, C I . . .
From the start of school he entered Johnny stands out as being the only
. . . . in
George came to the school at the be
grnnrng of last year and srnce then he
has become very much a part of school
Thrs year he was one of the heavy
veerghts on the Varsrty football team
and durrng the wrnter he played basket
ball rn the Leagues Baseball rs George s
favorrte sport and he started warmrng
up early thrs sprrng for the season as
one of Coach Tow ne s staff of prtchers
In thrs posrtron George wrll probably
bear the brunt of the enemy s attack
When the Glee Club was organrzed
last year George was one of the srngers
he proved to be a great help because of
hrs prevrous experrence rn solo work
George has many hobbres rt seems
among them srngrng hrkrng and boat
1ng all of whrch hook up wrth hrs great
vrork He rs an Eagle Scout whrch rs
the hrghest rank rn the Scouts and he
has progressed so far that he was an
assrstant at Indran Mound last summer
Thrs next year he rs gorng to jorn a
group of sewenty other scouts to form
a forestry camp rn the north of Wrscon
srn Wrll he hare fun plantrng trees and
fightrng forest fires A lucky man rs
George for hrs fun rs hrs work
George s hobby of forestry has so rn
terested hrm that he plans to carry rt
through hrs college career xr hen he goes
to Mrchrgan next year
W lllllllll Pugh
Brll rs another of the boarders from
across the road at the Dorm Thrs rs
hrs second year and he rs finrshrng up
to go to the Unrversrty of Wrsconsrn
lnhrs fall he played football for the
Intermedrates and drd a lot to bolster up
the lrne Brll rs also a keen basketball
fan whrch fact rs amply proved by the
way he played rn the Senror Leagues and
especrally durrng those excrtrng class
basketball games Now wrth baseball
weather here we find Brll warmrng up
for another good season
Whenever you hear loud acclamatrons
resoundrng down the corrrdor fron'
room I you probably wrll ind that
Brll rs engaged rn some lengthy polrtrcal
argument wrth rts rnhabrtant or wrth
some other master rn the hall
Brll lrkes a good argument anytrme
questron for all comers We wont at
tempt to vouch for the veracrty of hrs
ansvr ers but at least he has the answers
and thrs rs one good srgn
'I here rs a rumor that Brll was rn the
armr, of whrch he rs such a staunch
supporter and we have ewen found proof
of rt rn a recent portrart of hrm dressed
rn khakr and bearrng a gun under the
prcture xr as the rnscrrptron Major
Soon Brll and hrs cheery smrle wrll
be called off to that great State Unrver
srty of ours O K Wrsconsrn take hrm
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est hobby of all. that is, Boy Scout and always has an answer for every
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The well known sight of a Ford V
Eight on the football field last fall was
a sure sign that "Chuck" was on duty.
His never failing helpfulness in the ca-
pacity of manager put the team in good
spirits every day.
Last winter on the fencing team he
could be seen diligently trying to out-
reach his usually larger opponents. but
his clever thrusts brought home the
"bacon" in many a bout, and his un-
erring eye and firm hand were sufficient
reason to put him among the high scorers
on the rifle team.
As model clarinet player. he joined
the band in his first year. and he has
carried on ever since with great success.
When Mr. Waterman needs elucida-
tion on a problem, he usually calls on
Charlie, for his talent as mathematician
is well established. Besides his excellent
scholastic record, he has earned the right
to wear an Honor Ribbon.
If you need any hints on the tricks of
a billiard ball, just ask Charlie, for his
versatility with the cue is well known.
And so is his reputation as a "last-
laughern which has impressed many of
the luckless victims of his rare and
Chuck is going to Michigan. from
which University he expects to emerge
as legal counselor for the members of
his class. and all others who may require
the service of his active mind.
A'Ted" came to Country Day about
a year ago after he had spent most of
his youth in Ciermany. He has become
quite a scholar, and he especially likes
to study History.
This blond youth jogs to school
every morning in his Chevy, coming
from way down town at the Knicker-
bocker. He played on the football team
this fall and showed himself to be a
good line plunger.
If you don't believe Ted is a ladies'
man. just come around during the Jun-
ior Prom or any of the other dances
at school. But in spite of all else, he
remains true to his "Georgia," or
is it Florida, and refuses to reveal her
When field day came around, Ted
put us all to shame while he whizzed
around by us on the track. As a basket-
ball star, he's a deadeye at sinking them
from the middle of the floor, but as a
soccer player. he is par excellence, having
played the game in Germany: he was
able to show the rest of us how, when
the game was recently tried out at
Ted plans to go to Michigan next
year with his cousin Charlie: also he and
Charlie and his aunt are going to spend
next summer traveling all over Europe
and visiting the Olympics. We hope you
have a good time, Ted, but don't stay
in Paris too long.
llanlel banter 0 Bob Schlesinger
Danny son f Headmaster
Santer has had rather a tough row to
hoe these past twelve years but he has
handled hts dtfftcult posttton tn a man
ner worthy of a ftntshed dtplomat Per
haps thts ts due to an Engltsh ancestor
or tt may be hts parry and thrust tratn
tng wtth the fenctng team whtch has
taught htm so much of finesse and agtl
tty stnce Danny ts no mean opponent
utth the fotls Or do we ltke htm so
well for hts sense of humor always keen
and well balanced except when he un
leashes tt at forbtdden moments and
then now that he s graduattng we can
tell secrets he s a rtot
As member of the Dramattc Club
Dan proved a talented and sktllful
actor assumlng a dtgntty that should
Danny has been counselor at Red Ar
row Camp thesc past several summers
and the young uns axer htm qutte a
fellow fatr ltn judgment? and firm
The boy wears an Honor Rtbbon
testtfytng to hts good character and car
rtcs flue subjects ttsttfytng to hts bratns
Judgtng from the rumors travelltng
about tf thtrt s any plact on the Globe
vshere potcnttaltttts hast a vsay of bt
comtng rtaltttts tt ts at Haxtrford Col
lege for vxhtch august stat of learntng
our hero ts bound
Bob ts a veteran Country Daytte hav
mg attended thts worthy tnstttutton of
learntng stnce he was knee htgh to the
proverbtal grasshopper In htm we may
be seetng a future Jtmmy Dooltttle or
Ltndbergh for he has become pro
foundly tnterested tn aeronauttcs and ts
a genutne A number l sattsfactton or
vour money back ptlot and from all
reports he fltes ltke an eagle
And speaktng of btrds Bob played
wtng on the hockey team and won two
letters tn that sport In the sprtng ttme
when a young man s fancy ltghtly turns
to thoughts of love Bob dtvtded hts
ttme between that pursutt and pttchtng
dotng a good Job at both He also
played ftrst base anyway he won hts
letter twtce tn that sport Before we
must be made of Sledges prowess on
the golf ltnks
In other phases of school ltfc Bob
was also qutte acttve He played tn the
band for Hxe years squee71ng sweet
sounds from hts shtntng saxophone
whtle 'Vlr Curtts waved hts ltttle sttck
to and fro tn the ttme to the mustc C Q
lt looks as though Bob ts gotng to
the Untverstty of Vtrgtnta We have a
hunch that he wtll haw htmself a very
tnjoyablt four years at that tnstttutton
and vxtll do well as a student too Any
way heres luck Bob and dont fly
under any ladders
l l I
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serve him well in his future career as leave the subject of athletics. mention
, V . . Y . . . .
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To see this calm, modest, unassum-
ing young man, you would never sus-
pect that here, before your eyes, is the
cause and worry Cand the numerous
coldsj of so many of the senior coun-
cil's polar bears. When every one else
is blowing his lingers and pulling up his
coat, the casual observer may see Art
completely immune to this scene of self-
inflicted refrigeration. The only reason
that satisfies as concerning this fiendish
delight for fresh air is the fact that he
is a seaman "hale and hearty."
Last summer Art went on a cruise
down the Atlantic coast. Besides learn-
ing a few nautical terms which he uses.
now and then, during an outburst of
anger, he acquired several gray hairs
during his brief but not uneventful
"stall" of the ship in the middle of the
steamer lane. In the dense fog, with
liners "fore and aft" Cthis is by special
permission of A. L. S.l, they managed
to squeeze through with the aid of an
inefhcient fog-horn and the experienced
hand of the helmsman.
This fall and last, although handi-
capped by size, he won two varsity let-
ters at right-half. During the winter
he paced the way for the success of the
senior leagues with his accurate "longs,"
We shall expect a great deal from
Art if his record at school is any reli-
able indication of what may happen in
the larger world of actual affairs.
Loris V. Smith
What is this Hgure flashing by us?
ls it Paavo Nurmi? Certainly not: it
is none other than Loris Smith. For
years Lorry has been the speed demon
of the school, and his accomplishments
on the annual field days will long be
remembered even after he is gone.
But Lorry is not only a runner. In
his freshman and sophomore years he
was a football letterman and was bound
for two more, a very unusual thing.
when something went wrong with his
knee. Because of this pesky thing he
was kept out of athletics until last win-
ter, when he played on the basketball
'iSchmeedt" has a very entertaining
literary style. He was associate editor of
the "Ledger" and sports editor of the
Arrow, and his fine articles on school
athletic engagements were credits to these
Lorry's unfailing sense of humor and
his friendly nature have made him very
popular among his companions. He has
improved steadily in his school work
every year, and this last year he was
"right up there" when it came to figur-
ing out the marks.
Lorry is bound for Dartmouth. where
he will become a winter sports enthusi-
ast. but he will still uphold at college
the high standards of scholarship which
he established at Country Day.
, ' 5
David Stern 0 Stephen Thiernlann
If Dave ever went deep into the ar-
chives of his family albums, we're quite
sure he would come upon the distin-
guished countenance of Professor David
S. Muzzey, that grand old historian.
else where has Dave inherited his all con-
suming passion for history and his elo-
quence of phrase?
Nor would we be surprised to dis-
cover photographs of the Wrigleys,
both father and son, for how otherwise
could one account for this irresistible de-
sire to masticate. At almost any time
of day, Dave can be found with some-
thing in his mouth. This thing may
vary from glue to gum: a rather broad
field for one stomach to cover.
Dave's achievements are so numerous
that a detailed account must give way to
simple enumeration. They include: as-
sociate sport's editor of the Ledger,
member of the Honor Ribbon Club.
manager of Varsity Baseball in '35s and
as Editor of the Junior School for the
Arrow he has shown both creative and
One of the younger members of the
Class. his brain has far outdistanced his
age. Dave goes to Chicago where the
mental power of the individual is per-
mitted to set whatever pace it can per-
form. Since coming events cast their
shadows before them. we expect to hear
of Dave as the winner of whatever race
Steve Thiermann, editor of the Ar-
row and president of the Senior Class,
typifies what a boy might be on attain-
ing perfection: for his name may be seen
both on the green and gold athletic
plaques which adorn the dining room
and on the honor rolls published in the
weekly editions of the Ledger,
In any conversation Steve is always
the master, and he is known the campus
over for his ability at judging disputes
and meting out punishment for the
crimes committed in that mystifying.
noisy room occupied by the Senior
Council. His unique ideas and money-
making propositions are numerous. and
when one least expects it. he will pop
up with some plan for a trip to Europe
or a scheme for paying the burdensome
debt of the Senior Class.
Steve is an all-around athlete. He has
been on the Varsity football squad for
three years, captain of this season's
green and gold cagers, and a member of
the tennis group under Mr. Curtis.
On both school publications Steve
has made a name for himself. His many
hours of labor spent planning, writing
and dreaming Arrow have made pos-
sible this year's Annual.
He claims he took a trip East this
spring, not for amusement but to get an
idea of campus life at Haverford where
he plans to spend his college days.
Thrs not so portly as he used to be
gentleman rs another old trmer whose
phvsrognomy has been assocrated wrth
Country Day for many years He rs
neatness personriied never farlrng to ap
pear as though some one had just spent
an hour gettrng hrm rrgged out rn all
Trm has always shown drlrgence rn
every lrne of endeavor upon whrch he
has entered thrs rs manrfested both rn
hrs schoolwork and rn hrs athletrcs
Last fall after showrng a great deal of
promrse as a guard the prevrous year
Trm ran mto a Jrnx or ran rnto some
thrng anyway and broke hrs thumb
He vron hrs letter though and estab
lrshed hrmself as a plugger and scrapper
Durrng the long hard months of wrn
ter, A R Jr appeared as a member of
our champron hockey team and h
played a good game at defense
Trm was also assocrated wrth the
publrcatrons, workrng on the advertrs
rng commrttee of the Arrow and holdrng
the rmportant posrtron of busrness man
ager of thrs product of Senror torl I
thrs posrtron he worked effrcrently and
conscrentrously, keeprng the book out of
'Frm and Brll, loath to part how
touchrng are gorng to Prrnceton to
gether If they don't cut a wrde swath
wrth the ladres, we mrss our guess And
we'll mrss Trmmy
Who rs that fellow wrth the brg grrn
on hrs face? Why that rs none other
than Homer Trebrlcox Homer s ever
cheerful drsposrtron and hrs happy look
rng vrsage lend a great deal of sunshrne
to the school and the students alrke and
make hrm a very popular fellow
Trebre also has hrs serrous srde
however He ranks hrgh rn scholarshrp
and has covered mrnor sports for the
Ledger durrng the past two years In
thrs work he has proved hrmself to be
an eflicrent dependable busrnesslrke
wrrter Not content wrth one freld of
lrterary actrvrty however Homer went
mto Arrow work and agarn drstrn
gurshed hrmself by hrs promptness and
Homer rs one of these unsung heroes
when rt comes to the athletrcs Though
he seldom got hrs name rn the headlrnes
he was out there every day on the foot
ball, hockey, and baseball squads, work
rng hard and furnrshrng strff competr
tron for the first team Whenever he drd
get rn the games, and thrs was often, he
certarnly gave a good account of hrmself
Homer rs not yet qurte certarn as to
hrs future seat of learnrng, but he rs
serrously consrderrng the Unrversrty of
Chrcago In later years he rntends to be
come a man of medrcrne, and we know
he wrll soon rank wrth the great doctors
of the ages rf he doesn't finally become
an Englrsh teacher
I g 9
bfi ' ,
Albert Timherman, Jr. 0 Homer S. Trebilcox
' . 1 ' I e 4 - I . '
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Pete is one of the old stand-bys who
started in at the old Junior School down
on Prospect Avenue. He spent a few
years in "Ye Merrie England" until he
returned to us in the Senior School.
Pete undertook to manage the Inter-
mediate football squad this fall and did
a good job in taking care of all their
many needs. When winter and the
skating weather came around. he took
over the task of Hockey manager and
helped Coach lVlacFarland bring the
team through to another Championship
year. To complete his cycle of manager-
ing, Pete. as the balmy days of spring
roll around, assumes his duties as co-
At last year's Commencement, he
pulled down the Improvement Prize and
has since proved himself a top-notch
If you can't Hnd Pete in the Senior
Council room, the next best bet is in
the "Lab" where he is usually lost amid
a maze of wires, batteries. or bottles.
either rigging up something for 'AMac"
or delving into the unknown regions of
Physics. Pete can often be seen buzzing
around town with Charlie Quarles in
his latest of Fords or busying himself
in many useful ways.
Pete has designs on Lehigh, it seems.
and plans to become an electrical engi-
neer. Well. it won't be long now before
we'll be hearing of Pete as one of the
big bugs in the engineering world.
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The- olllllllll' I laus
ThL Llass of 1936 ms onL C1111 IMI
thL Xfl1lyyau1LLL C ountry Day 8111001 LIU
uLll bL proud of for rt IS a rLprLsLntn
t1yL Country Day class ln Ill rLspLcts
ln thL CIILQOFX of L d11l1 XVhos
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John DunL1n John .11nLs ot R1LnnL
J1n1Ls KLlLllD Donald llormg 1nd
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Lllss ln 8111001 hxstory
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rLLord l1n lh1Lrn11nn Bob Ku 1-L
l1LltI' 1nd Doug lXlLKLy
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XX S in i llint l'r.i
The' Soplmlnorv Class
This year the class of 1937 made the
big step from the freshman to the sopho-
more class. This. the biggest step in the
Senior school, was taken verysmoothly.
Our class. after having been the
smallest one in the Senior school, this
year grew considerably. The last two
years the enrollment was between twelve
and fifteen. but this year seven new stu-
dents entered our class. bringing the en-
rollment up to twenty-two. ln fact we
had more new fellows this year than any
other class. Out of these new students,
the homes of two are farther away than
any other persons in the school. Henry
Renfert. who came the farthest. is from
Cialveston. Texas, while Sam Chappell,
the one who came the next farthest, is
from New London, Conn. The other
new fellows are R. Nlarsh and R.
Thomas. both of whom went to XVhite-
fish Bay before they came here: G. Frag-
stein comes from l-annon: VJ. Davis
from Fau Claire: and T. Hammond
ln the athletic department of the
school we had a good representation
competing in all sports where sopho-
mores are allowed. ln football Bendfelt.
Pierson. and Flint were on the varsity
squad: in basketball XV. Davis, N.
Dahlstrand. and C. Sims were our rep-
resentatives: in hockey S. Slocum, Vklan-
vig, Pierson. and F. Kieckhefer. who
took Bob XVinkler's place at goal, rep-
resented us: and in fencing Telling.
Fuller, and John were on the team.
Since this article goes to press before the
spring season opens. nothing can be said
as yet in regard to tennis or baseball.
although last year three fellows were
on the baseball squad and about the
same number on the tennis squad. C.
Sims, moreover, was elected captain of
this year's tennis team.
ln speaking of the powers of our
class. this year's freshman-sophomore
rush can not be overlooked. Needless
to say the sophomores won. The rush
this year, like that of last year, was an
This year, observing the expenses that
the seniors and -juniors were incurring,
we decided to collect class dues. The
dues were set at twenty-five cents for
each boy per month, these being paid
for each of the nine school months. Out
of the money collected, we will pay for
the expenses of the Junior Prom, and irr
our senior year we shall be able to pro-
vide for those costs which will naturally
arise. By gradually collecting for these
expenses ahead of time. we hope to
amass a reserve from which we can draw
as the occasions arise.
As the years go by. our responsibili-
ties increase. and our one desire is to
shoulder them as well as the present
graduating class has.
Ptfria Piisizsox, Class President.
l'ilmrx lull r
kkfinvig, S Slocum
fliapi ll llililstrand. l
nn ar n
4 - -t
Tha' lfroslllllall I lass
II ht Irtsl1man class1s of tytrtgt SIIL
tontalnlng about tutnty boys Al
though If IS DOI nottd for 1ts stholastlc
ab1l1tyf tt has somt asptrtng athlttts rn
ntarly tytryf Htld ol sport Gordon
Imdtmann 111s tltcttd tlass prtstdtnt
at tht btgtnnmg of tht ytar btsxdts
betng captam of the Prosh footb1ll ttam
Most of tht htghlnghts of tht ytar
oc urrtd IH tht fall xshtn tht Iros1
lattd tht tgwth C1r1dt mo t
Royal Ordtr ot tht Vlookl A lt lt
yxhllt lattr tht Frosh xxtrt bt1ttn by
tht Sophomorts tn tl1t annu1l Irtsh
brought to 1 tlost yxhtn tl1t yt1rl1ng,s
rtctlytd IIIQII' paddlmg from tht Stntors
IIht Freshman footb1ll stason was
rathtr succtssful tnclutlnng tyx o YILIOYILS
tr M U 9 nd y 1 t
111th tl1t Inttrmtdlltts C 1pt11n I 1nd
mann Jtm Xogtl Btx Hall 1nd lt111s
Shtrmm ucrt outstmdlng but many
othtrs partttularly tl1t ltntmtn who
utrt not tonspttuous xytrt 1n11luabl
I l1t Frosh b1sltttb1ll tt1m xxhtlt not
outstandlng was a prttty fur Itlm at
all ttmts Among tts Xtttorxts xytrt ont
tach oxtr Xl U S 1nd Hayxthornt
somtthmg vxhtth llst ytars tt1m tould
not do Harry Mtrxun tl1t c1pt1tn 11 as
tht marnstay ol tht ttan1 Btstdts bttng
an all around man ht pltytd txtry po
sttton at ont txmt or mothtr 1nd ht
posstsstd 1 marxtlous hooltshot yxhtch
htlpttl l11m to Stl 1 ntw Irosh stormg
rtcord of ntnttttn potnts IH ont ol tht
Ituls Shtrmm Btx Hall 1nd Dmck
XtfIT1llll0I1 yytrt on tht hotlsty ttan1
11 hxlt Bob Rtld yx 'ts tl1t only mtmbtr
ot tht tl1ss on tl1t ltntmg tt1m
As th1s IS bttng yt rltttn bastball h1s
not quttt xtt starttd hoyxtxtr wt thtnls
Il d X o Its H111 H1rry t
n 1nd st1tr1l othtrs sttm to l11yt
good tl al ol 1b1l1ty
lht ptrsonntl of tht class IQ thangtd
1 bn In tht Hrst pl1tt wt hut tvto old
ant 1n1 sn1uth ton1rd 11s os
nont ol hts SLIUOIJSUL lblllfy whtth C111
bt proytd by tl1t f1ct tl11t although ht
st1rttti 1 ytar htl11nd tn I atm ht caught
up yxtth 1I'lCl tnttrtd tht rtgul1r tl1ss1n
lht othtr ntu boys 1rt Blll Qtotltr
Prob Xlarsh 1nd Dtck Cr1han1 Bob
1nd Dt lt m1tlt both tht Irtshmtn toot
b1ll TIICI tl1t Irtsl1n11n b1sln tb1ll Itlms
11 h1l Asmuth m1dt tht b1skttb1ll tt1n1
1nd Stotftr madt tht footb1ll squad
Buff XVIIIIIINS I txy ts Shtrmtn Phtl
Brumdtr and J1n1 I1mbor 1rt ln tl1t
Fund 1ntl Stotftr tl1t footb1ll sqtutl
Wt IIIIYL 1 mlghty Ent bunth of boys
tn tht tlass 1nd ut hopt to bt a crtdtt to
our sthool and follow tn tht lootsttps
ol Country Day classts of tht past
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Clarence ll. Rasmussen
"Razz" is the finest introduction one
can have to the Junior School. The
school is an embodiment of his person-
ality, fire, drive, and vivacity. As the
watchword of the school is creative ac-
tivity, this has been Razz's guiding
principle . . The institution represents
many years of toil and labor and plan-
Mr. Rasmussen first saw the light of
day in Chicago somewhere in the gay
nineties . . rambled through Wauwa-
tosa High, Milwaukee State Teachers'
College . . acted in college plays and
sang operatic leads . . . been with
Country Day off and on since 1918 . . .
Spends each summer up in the wild and
woolly north at Red Arrow Camp . . .
has many friendly bonds with the Senior
School . . . every now and then dashes
up in a streaky green Lafayette to lead
singing Friday afternoons . . . keeps
Junior School boys land himself? in
condition giving calisthenics . . . man-
ages to use the old pitching steam now
and then . . . on balmy spring morns
dons a sweater and joins in scrub . . .
every fall digs into his football notes
and produces winning Junior League
teams . . . spares a few minutes every
day to take a ramble with "Topsy," the
Junior School spark plug . . . seems
to be every place all the time, faculty
meetings, chats with parents . . . finds
enough to keep him busy until six every
Foremost exponent of the American
art of public speaking . . . reads and
takes notes voraciously . . . is always
friendly and bubbling over with pep
. . . has a tantalizing sense of humor
1 when his stomach isn't bothering himl
. . . spends his spare time fwhen he
has itil singing, writing poems and plays
. . . intends, some day, to write a book
on child psychology . . . has instilled
a wonderful spirit of willingness and
co-operation in the lads . . . can be
heard whistling in the hall like a young
school boy . . . his sparkling person-
ality pervading every corner . . . a
leading advocate of painless education
. . . will drive on until the organiza-
tion reaches the limit of perfection . . .
The Junior School is a fitting tribute to
all his labors.
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Mr Ch1pptll 1s stytnth form t1sk
m1sttr prob1bly has ont of tht hardtst
jobs IH tht school must prtp1rt
boys for 1n 1hrupt tr1ns1t1on 11s
nlltd l7lS pos1t1on txttlltntly
graduntd from Pomfrtt School 1nd
lattr Y1lt v1h1ch forms tht b1ck
ground for h s 1nttnst loxt of Y1l
songs 1nd l1y 111ns 1uthor of optrttt1s
thtrt 1nd st1ll plays 1 mtan ptano
for p1st t1ght years stud1td as an ZISSISI
ant to Xvlllllm Lyon Phtlps 19 an
outst1nd1ng studtnt of tht cl1ss1ts
1lso pr1dts h1mstlf on bro1d 1nd 1nttr
tsttng cont1tts 111th f1mous modtrn
authors h1s knoyyltdgt of modtrn
l1ttr1turt IS outstandmg IS 1 y y
1 mntd prtstnct tht l1tulty
fltttmq tht l1ro1d tulturt of tht L1st
lLlClK rtnoyx ntd or 1
t11t h 19 tl1t Hrst of tht old C D stu
dtnts to rtturn 1s Sl m1sttr 1n tht
t d1ys 111s 1 m11nst1y tl tl1 b1n 1
t uh 1t ont t1111t sold Xlr XX 1ttr
n 1 lord lor 'EIO 41m gmt t t
dldn t run IS tht X 1rg Htrr1tk ol
tht Jun1or Qthool alyx 1ys h1ndy
v11th flgurts 1nd SIBIISIICS colltcts
stamps 1nd butttrfhts rtctntly
st1rttd tht stamp club IS tht Jack
of 1ll ac1dtm1c trades but sptcla
l11ts tn m1th smokts at ptpt and
xts 1 31 Ford lfunnx If st1ll ru
1s sponsor of tht lunxor School
nty1sp1ptr prts1dts oxtr tl1t stxth
form xt 1th ttllmg tfftcts IS thc 1m
prts.1r1o of tht Fru1t Stort procttds of
x1h1th go to furthtr tht n11ny 1tt1y1t1ts
l1t t1rr1ts on for tht school
f oxst KRUICIQ
Among any f1culty thtrt IQ 1ly1ays
ont Beau Brummtl Al g11ns thts
t1tlt at lht Jun1or School h 15
1lso tht outst1nd1ng ttnn1s pl1ytr ol
both sthools 111th Xlr S1nttr a
l11s fortmost oppontnt II ont t1mt
l1tld tht South P1rk champ1onsh1p
slnngs 1 n1t1n bastb1ll tht f1tulty
19 dtptndmg on llllll thls sprlng
1o1ns Xflr R1ttytld 1n tht quarttt at 1
b1ss wh1ch by the vu 11 IS txctllent
l1yts 1t tl1t dorm and dr1y ts from
thtrt t1th d1y 1n 1 Chtyy dont
how old but lf Sllll ru
1s masttr of tht nfth form IS tht nrst
of tht unbroktn l1nt of m1lt ttathtrs
who gu1dt tl1t boys up tl1t long tra1l
ton ard colltge
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7. 3 . I H Y X
M, ly A
Junior School Faculty
Miss Schwandt is the geographer of
the school . . . travels the world over
and over, searching for data . . . and
thrills . . . followed everywhere by
her faithful English sheep dog . . .
Robin Hood is always with her like
Mary's lamb . . . by boat, plane, and
car . . . in the old school Miss
Schwandt used to specialize in geography
. . . now she administers to the fourth
form in all subjects . . . is the last
of the feminine teachers . . . still has
an intense hankering for geography . . .
reads continuously on the subject . . .
until late hours at night . . . is doing
a swell job according to all records of
Miss Starrett has the honor of being
the youngest feminine member of the
faculty . . . but her accomplishments
make up for her age . . . was a mem-
ber of the state championship basketball
team . . . later a leader in field hockey
. . . in which she still keeps her inter-
est . . . an accomplished worker in
wrought metal and a producer of fas-
cinating wood carving . . . has always
wanted to take a trip to Florida . . .
it was a desire to achieve this that led
her into teaching . . . wanted to be
physical education teacher but has
limited herself to the middle grades . . .
attends meetings on education and reads
consistently on the subject of education
in this modern age . . . joins the boys
in baseball in spring and has a record as
a consistent hitter fusually home runsl.
To Mrs. Edwards goes the honor of
being the only real mother of the school
--divides her time equally between home
and school . . . spends her evenings
at home . . . reading books on litera-
ture and art . , . her spare time goes to
raising and caring for puppies . . . is
the only member of the faculty who
walks to school . . . arrives there regu-
larly each morning at eight forty-five
. . . completes the faculty family of
dogs with her ever faithful Scottie
twhich by the way harbors an intense
dislike for Topsyy . . . ln college she
became interested in teaching . . . has
been in it ever since . . . has thrown
herself heart and soul into the school
. . . which may be seen by her dili-
gent effort to improve her classes.
Junior School Faculty
Mrss Lynch IS another reason why the
Jumor School IS so successful as
worked wlth Razz as asslstant prm
clpal for many years OfHCl3l cull
nary artlst of the faculty meetlngs
has always wanted to be an artlst and
follows all developments ln thrs fielu
carefully for evldence of her skrll
we present her house a verltable
mme of masterpreces has com
pleted one book for her form s use and
rs plannmg another the Hrst form
as taught by her IS renowned far and
wrde reads only 1n fictron
an av1d athlete baseball IS her
favorrte sport has taught art
woodwork readlng and wrrtmg to thc
entlre school rn spare moments
explarns manuscrrpt wrrtrng
drrves a new Hupmobrle and plays
bridge steadrly Cboth for relaxatronb
busles herself wrth constant rc
search has grown to be a loved
part of the 1nst1tut1on
Mnss lVl1ller was one of the first
teachers at Country Day as
faxthfully admrnnstered klndergarten
courses smce 1919 used to teach
at Razz s old school 1n Wauwatosa
busxes herself mth 1nter1or decoratmg
1n her spare moments at the pres
ent rs takmg a course nn Socrology to
pass the t1me at nrght IS a Bend
for travel and travel books plans
an excursron to Europe shortly
drrves around town rn a 1930 Chevrolet
fwhlch by the way she stores m wm
ter her favorlte sport rs gardenxng
w1th a b1t of golf thrown rn
reads books on kmdergarten work con
tmuously to keep up mth educatron
whrch makes her kmdergarten one of
the best rn the country
To Mrs Cooper goes the trtle of
mother of the Junlor school
well she deserves thls trtle for rt rs she
who does those lxttle unnotrced thmgs
that make llfe so much easier runs
the store and takes care of the admlnl
stratrve end of the school keeps
charge of the lost and found department
unofhcral secretary to Mr Ras
mussen buys all the food and sup
p nes probably one of the most
consclentxous persons ln the school
meets all tasks and dxfficultres w1th that
same cheery smrle ofllcral super
vrsmg dnrector for Topsy one of
the mam reasons for that pronounced
smoothness so characterxstrc of the
L ... '
. ' . . Q
. ... '
l 4 1 . -
Junior sflllllll lfawultw
C11 olzc 1 Loom R
C11 l11s thc d1st1nctxon of bong
thc god! 1thcr of thc Junlor School
manual tram1ngtc1chcr l1c 15 Z1 good p1l
to LX cry onc bOIll boys and mas
tcrs flock to h1s cur popular room
vyhlch 1s gaxmng ln cqurpmcnt cycry
yc1r 1hrough h1s lDgLI"lUllX 1nd cflort
c1n do 'lDyIlllI'lg and ucrythmg
1n 1 INLClllT1lC'll u1y as dfliltflf
dxrcctor l11s put our R111 s athlctlcs
for 1ll prognm yylrh 1 b1ng
1lyy1ys busyung l1lITlS6.ll: yylth somc
prolcct holds clalm to thc tltlc of
hung thc blggcst Hl1SILI' ln clthcr school
IS forcycr pl1nn1ng on 1 bxggcr
1nd bcrlcr n11nu1l tr11n1ng roon1
xx h1ch 11111 l1c ls f1st 1tt11n1ng
Cordy I9 1 ncyxcomcr lo Country
lD1y but lS f1st 1881111111131 1 posmon of
popul1r1ly thcrc 1rl clas
1r1 thc lllls of thc Sc It ol sccms
to nccd 1 hx! of cxpcrlcncc ln plng pong,
l11s 'lSillI1lLLl 1 posmon of lyrxc
I nor ln thc f1r fllllkil lumor 9c1ool
t1cul1y QUTFILY tor ysl11t hayc youw
l11s cxcnllcnt 1rl yxorks h11c bccn hung,
IOSI ucry g1l cry IH thc xncln
oftcn coppmg compctntlyc PTIICS
some noxy 1dorn rhc III room
played footb1ll rn collcgc yuclds
1 mcan tcnms r1ck1t 1nd on thc sxdc 1s
1ss1st1nt 1lhlct1c drrcctor occu
pus l1lI'l'l9Llf IH sp1rc tlmc dr1yx1ng c1r
toons for Lsqunrc 1nd portr11ts of thc
lumor Qchool mastcrs undcr hls
llllkllgt, uc c1n scc 1 nm crop of young
1rl1sts sprlngxng up out of noyylnrc
ar Gu IN
Al probably rfrom thc polnl ot
popul1r 1ppc1l1 lSll1L blst knoxyn man
ln thv. Junior School famcd for
hus rcndltlon of Klttcn on thc Kcys
l11s donc cycrythlng from tc1ch1ng
nmmmg ll R A IO lc1d1ng
own b1nd thc lnlcrlm mcludcs
r1d1o IUHOUDCIDQ mouc tryouts or
cnt1l solourns yynh collcgc b1nds 1nd 1
fcvs yc1rs OflL1LlJlI1Q, ofhcnl lunlor
School ping pong Cl11I'I1plOfl 119
1ddcd 1lmosl 1ll othcr mstrumcnls to
l11s rcpcrtolrc luchce 1ll muslc
fron1 muslc rhymcs for thc k1nd1rg1rlcn
to OPLYTS for th1 scycnth form
fl1shy LkpOI1LI1IOfll1L s1rtor11l art
thc proud flllill' of 1 four month old
gurl n1mcd Knhcrnnc El s 19
1uctxonccr 1l 1ll school procccdmgs
E s tlmc to d1sl1 up to thc in r
School for Fr1d1y progr1n1s 1s
music IS gcltmg ycry popul1r 1t C ountry
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Tht' Sox 1-nth l'0rm
The last rung on tht laddtr IS usually
tht hardest to reach and usually tht
hardtst to stay on Thus lf IS yuth th
seytnth form for thls 19 tht yumpmg
off pomt for tht Stnxor School Htrt
the boys reach the henghts only to bt
jolttd down 1nto ntyy surroundmgs tht
ntxt ytar lt IS for tht stlff toursts ahtid
that thty must bt prtpartd on thus rung
Qocxal Scltnce grabs tht spotllght ln
thls form Many rtports art glytn by
tht boys Typlcal of thtse are Jlm
Vlagm s talk on chnmts and Cllff Dans
dxsstrtmon on uhalmg ytsstls hllllg
IS folloutd by httrlturt yyhtrt tht boys
ltarn to rtad pottry and prost yuth tat
presslon and fetlmg ln thus courst
ey erythmg from Shalttsptart to modern
AmLflC1H short storlts 19 coytrtd
ln composltlon orlgxml IOPICS art
asslgntd from httraturt to bt vyrltttn
or oral Short storlts and poems art
contrlbuttd by tht boys but tht bulk
of tht uorlt gots mto prtparmg artxclts
for tht publtcatlon
Undtr tht dtrtctlon of 'Xlr Rletytld
tht class prtpartd a pupptt shoxx whlch
ysas glytn ln May Larlutr IH the ytar
tht class prepared 1 proltct on tht dt
yelopmtnt of tht Ext tsstntnls cloth
mg food shtlttr htat 'mtl trmsportu
txon from tht caytmm dou n
Much yxtaylng has also bttn dont
In musmc tht txmt of tht tlass has bttn
taktn up ln three part smgmg and muslc
fht class has taktn oyer the rtms of
publnshlng tht Nature Club Vlagalme
Ptt Chatter lhns was rtally an out
growth of tht ptt shovy founded to
ltttp boys IU touch wlth pets owned by
othtrs and to gut 1nformat1on conctrn
mg ptts and Illtll' cart Vlany stones
of tht ptts tnttrtd ID tht show of last
fall hut bttn publlshtd and tht maga
fmt affords 1 mun ctnter of attraction
In manual trammg the class has been
makmg model plratt shlps These are
txact rtproductlons of Tht Flylng
Cloud rnggmg md all Tht form of
courst 1o1ntd1n Mr Noyts bnrd house
ronttst tht yylnntrs of vshlch art judged
somt tlmt 1n 'Vlarch Later the class
madt a yunttr fttdmg statlon for ont
of tht nttghborlng bxrd clubs Some
sptcnl proytcts hut bttn madt such as
,hm Magm s cobbltr bench to be used
as 1 magamnt rack Dud Pltrson s bxg
xx ood book and Vlaytr s modtl xct boat
'lh Stytnth Form combmttl yuth
tht Llghth lsorm makts up tht upptr dl
ylslon of the athlttlc program In foot
ball tht l tons coached by Nlr Cooper
snartd first plact yuth tht Packtrs ln
stcond and tht Btars tratllng The
stytnth and Llgl1fl1fOI'I'!1S also wlptd two
gamts oH tht slatt 111th Normal 20 O
and 18 O Vymttr brmgs toboggamng
md nn sprmq thty jom tht stxth form
l.l if: Not.-1 Sum-
rv 1:1 Nlrf nlltvr: Yan
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Tlu- Sixth l'0l'lll
Although ont notch below the top
rung on tht laddtr tht Slklh form stems
to shart tht top 1n many thtngs I
hxstory IS as mttrtsttng as xt IS produc
txyt lts outstandmg contrlbutnon to tht
school hft was tts frutt stand whlch
optrattd for two months durlng tht
tarly sprung T ht scholasttc program of
tht form rn part folloyys
In the mathtmattcal ntld ptrctntagt
md dtc1mals art txpoundtd to the lads
'Vluch pract1cal txptrntnct tn cost and
oytrhtad was drawn from thelr frult
stand It was for th1s txptrltnct that
tht stand was mstttuttd Undtr tht
'tblt tuttlagt of 'Vlr Chapptll a httraturt
courst myolymg many proytcts was prt
yoluntaty somttlmts asslgntd wtrt
gtytn Plays w trt unttrprtttd dramatlc
1lly md longtr rtports on stp1r1tt
authors wtrt prtstnttd Robtrt Graham
md Russtll Van Brunt gayt a ytry xl
lumtnattng talk on tht traytls of Iyan
gthnt 'lhls was suppltmtnttd by 1
mlp drawn by tht class graphncxlly
showmg thtst trmytls
'Nlr Chapptll has mttrtsttd tht boys
xn tht ortqm of words so tlth mtmbtr
ot tht cllss tolortd shdts xllustrattng
two words and yy rott 1 short thtmt on
hrs tw o words lhts lnttrtstlng proyttt
11 as prtstnttd to tht sthool tn 'Xlarch
X conttntrattd study t1lUn1ttd Statts
H story smtt p t ClXll war days or
factual matertal was conducted Armm
Frank accompanxed a talk on the Ctvll
War wxth an mformlng map of the bat
tlts and sleges Barnes prepared a very
mteresttng map on tht hlstory of the
Unton Pactflc ratlroad dtvtlopment
The class also prepared a map of Afrtca
a beverage map of France and a stlk and
cotton map of France The lnteresttng
feature of th1s work ts that each map ts
accompanxed by a theme explalnmg and
correlatlng the mater1al on the subject
The boys have made treasure chests
wrrttng cab1nets servmg trays book
tnds and clgarette boxes and ofcourse
they entered the bxrd houst contest I
muslc they haye been domg two part
apprec1at1on Undtr Mr Rtttytld some
of tht class worktd on tht wtndow'
patntmgs and on tht murals whxlt
othtrs worked on the loom
ln the fall the Fxfth and Stxth forms
wtrt dnytdtd mto two ttams calltd Fur
dut and Mmntsota coachtd rtsptcttytly
by Vlessrs Botstl and Butttntr Purdut
copptd tht t1tlt w1ththrtt won ont lost
and ont t1td whtlt 'Vltnntsota baggtd
only ont wtn as Against thrtt dtftats
and ont txt In wxnttr tht form yonns
m toboggamng and skztmg lht fol
loyung stason tht class combnntd wxth
rtcrutts from tht Fourth and Stxth
forms IS spllt up unto two ttams and
baseball r1yalr1es begm
lla slums lint-11-l ll
John Nlty-vn I tmp
l'rrt'y111y' lmnlvt, l'1.1rn
T l5t'll.1fl1, li Yan Par
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1 1 y 1 ' , 1 - ' 1 'ly 'lr'
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SCl'llCd. lI'lCllVlClLl3l reports. sometimes Singing and hgvg gbggrbgd 50mg mugiq
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The- If lil ll I' orm
Although tht fifth form ts ont of tht
largest groups tn tht sthool tt ts also ont
of tht most ltllkt lht mth form boys
managt to matntun tht rtgular scholas
ttc program and sttll land ttmt to carry
out projects In tht ntxt ftw paragraphs
we shall atttmpt to gtyt a brttf rtsumt
of tht courst of study md tht proj
tcts rtlattd to thts
'Iht Iirst ptrtod tn tht mormng ts
gtven oytr to mathtmattcs whtre tht
foundatton tn addttton subtractton
multtpltcatton 1nd dtytston ts tstab
ltshtd fractions art dtalt wtth and dttt
mals art tntroductd l tttraturt and
grammar follow ln tht formtr stortts
are read vytth tht objtcttye of ptcktng
out ctrtatn htghly dtscrnpttyt or ntrra
Ilkt portions Iht ltgtnd of Slttpy
Hollow Iht C1rtat Stont Fatt and
grammar parts of spttch tht stnttnct
and corrtct usagt art drtlltd on and thts
subytct 1s ltghttntd by tht ust of 1 work
book In hxstory 1 gtntral suryty dtal
1ng vytth tht tytnts from tht ttmt of
Marco Polo to tht Rtyoluttonary War
IS constdtrtd vtxth tht atttntton of tht
class focustd on ptcktng out tht salttnt
potnts lytry lnrxday a currtnt tytnts
day ts htld tn whtch tach mtmbtr of
the class brtngs a ptcturt accompanted
by h1s txplanatton
In gtography tht grtattst numbtr of
projtcts hut sprung up l lrlttr tn tht
ytar Bubbs Pfau gayt a rtport on Xtl
lowstont N1txon1l Park and Jtm
txry Ittomptnttd thts utth ont
ostmttt yshtlt 51 l C hts tr 1
Vltchatl C udahy dtstusstd sugar and as
btstos 1 ht class llttr btgan a proytct
on Wlsconstn to bt gtytn tn tht audt
tortum A typtcll dttryf farm vyas con
strutttd Iht group pltnttd 1 rtlttl
map 1nd prtpirtd rtports on tht rta
sons for XX tstonstn s ltadtrsh1p tn tdu
tatton tndustrtts and ltgtslatton
l ht l :ith md Stxth forms hayt thttr
Naturt Study C lub togtthtr lhls ytlr
thttr mun toptt has bttn dogs An tn
ttnst tnttrtst tn tht tart of dogs grtyx
out of tht ptt show htld tarly tn tht
fall and tn tonntctton yytth thtmr studtts
of dogs tht Outn Dog Hospttal vyts
ytstttd lltrt tht boys yytrt shoyyn tht
tart of tht dog s fur tars and totnatls
was txplltntd X r1ys of brolttn bonts
wtrt shown tht tltss 1nd afttr tht ytstt
taty vytrt told to rtcount thttr rtfltt
txons 1n compostttons
tht wly of art tht Ptfth torm has
ont tht T111-lOI'lIy ot tht otl patnttngs
tht btst ot yy htch wtrt txhtblttd 1t Nor
mtl Sthool In manual tralmng tht
form has tonstrutttd ttt r1clts stamp
bofcts and has starttd yy ood carytng
Tht athltttc programs of tht Ftfth
and Stxth lorms art pxralltl and thtrt
fort utll bt rtyttyytd tn tht Stbtth form
lIt1z'11l1l lf tu 1:
y1.111111.1 tml., xy'
rl111t11 121.111 .5
111111.-, xx' l'..11.1111 M l
I utlalxy. S Stunt' l' hyl,
bl--111 Stun! lmtl l
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59. I , ' A .
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A, ' 11 ' "r l 1 1 1 11 1 1 41 ' 1g -
,'1 1 " "' ' , ' 1 1 ' -1" 1' 4 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1
Q others have thus been dealt wtth. In operattng room and X-ray' rooms. lhe
1 11 1 1 1 1 ' 1 l l 1 1 I
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pf ' 1 1 1 111 1 - 111 11 1 1 1' 1 1--
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f, -'J' 7
-1 ts :av
L: I S F
- 1 . 313.5
The- If our! ll If orm
Iht lourth Form IS tht mtddlt of
thc sc1lt of classts and also tht turnmg
DOIHI 1n tht mtthod ot ttachmg larom
htrt up tht fundamtntal pr1nc1plts
already foundtd arc appl1td to mort
tomplf x and d1ff1cult probltms
I ht mathtmat1cs courst dtahng vy1th
tht tundamtntals of add1t1on subtr1c
t1on mult1pl1cat1on and d1x1s1on IS tn
lntntd by t1mt and comptt1t1on ttsts
Iht tablts of mtasurt art madt n1ort
pract1tablt by gamts and s1mplt prob
ltms but tht most tmportant part of tht
mathtmauts courst long d1x1s1on IS
n1asttrtd purtly by dr1ll
Compos1t1on1n tht Fourth Form con
SISIS of tht ttllmg and xx r1t1ng of SIOTILS
lxtry Fr1day a day IS dtxottd to turrtnt
tytnts 11115 d1scuss1on brmgs 1n sptll
pottry day IS htld Iach uttlt a pott 19
d1scusstd or 1 subjttt IS dtalt xuth po
tt1c1lly Iht most 1mportant part of
CODIPOSIUOD 1s lttttr xx r1t1ng xx h1ch con
S1915 of fr1tndly lttttrs lttttrs to abstn
ttts and 1nx1tat1ons Somt busmtss ltt
ttrs art v1r1tttn suth as thost rtqu1rtd
nn conntct1on u1th naturt study uhtn
sttd catalogs yxtrt ur1tttn for To ttach
tht boys to look for th1ngs of 1nttrtst
tath lad IS gntn tht class d1arx tor a dax
Iht Gtographx IS 1 world surytx
Its ma1n purpost 19 to ttach tht ttrms
boundtrtts 1ndustr1ts products and
r1t11 1nd poI1t1t1 d1x1s1ons omt
strtss IS la1d on tht connect1on of ge
ogmphx 1nd cl1matt to h1story
In ordtr to fosttr TH apprcc1at1on of
lJlSlOI'y a vtry broad panorama of world
dtytlopmtnt from tht CFCAIIOH of the
umytrst to tht world War IS presented
Iht ma1n purpost of the course IS to
brmg out how thmgs done long befort
our t1mt afftct our l1vts
Iht group IS wtry adyanced 1n art
haxmg t1lttn outdoor skttchmg 111 the
tall and cartoonmg 1n the vtmter I
n1anu1l tra1n1ng tht mtmbers of th1s
tlass art tht ma1n txponents of brass
tappnngs 'I hty also made stamp boxes
door stops paptr knnts and b1rd
housts As to mus1c thty absorb tht
qtntral tourst 1n rtadmg notts and 1n
tht 1pprtt1at1on of tht art
forms group togtthtr Ihty hayc had
tu o m11n obytctnts b1rd study and tht
rotlt g1rdtn In b1rd study thty yomtd
tht Iumor Audubon Assoc1at1on and
1lso tht XX1scons1n Humant Socutty
In tht rotlft gtrdtn projtct tach boy
hls h1s ou n potlttt uh1th ht plants and
t1rtslor I ht thtrd fourth and stytnth
toms took a tr1p to Iannon a d
brought b1tk stonts to flll tht gardtn
Sprmg bulbs yxtrt planttd 1n tht cold
lrtmt thty had butlt IH mmual tra1n
mtg rIil'lI'OlIgl'l th1s thtx stud1td thtst
plmts 1nd ltarntd hoyx thty d1fTtr from
rt1l sprxnt, plmts
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mg and grammar. On NN Cdmsday' 21 In naturc study thc 1 lllfd and Fourth 13151
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Tlu- Tlurd l'0rm
lh lhtrd lorm ns 1 ytry mttrtsttng
grade ln that rt carrrts tht boys through
a ytry crucnal ptrtod ln thtrr ltyts lt s
htre that tht trut tnttrtsts lattr to shapt
thtmstlyts mto mort rtcogntzlblt forcts
talst Grst hold on tath lYlCllVldllZ1l boy
Btgmntng yy th tht fundamtntal
combtnatxons of addltxon and subtrat
tlon and gradually arrtymg at compltx
addxtron and subtractron tht mathtma
tlcs courst ls ytry tomplttt lt ts somt
what llghttntd by short ont sttp rp
A study of tht flyt tsstnttals of lxft
and of thttr control of our prtstnt tto
nomnt sy sttm IS hullt up from tht thnld s
yttvypomt lht boy rs ilso acquunttd
yuth tht btsxt ttrms of gtography
'I ht ntld ot l ngltsh and tomposltton
IS ytry brold lt tllsts ln tapttlls n1mts
trtlts synonyms 'tntonyms tht study
ot ytrbs md lays tht foundttuon tor
lttttr ysrrtmg 'tnd lattr tomposrtton
work ln tht tomposttron tnd ot th
courst parrgraphs complttt stnttncts
ptrrods and qutstrons md rboyt al
orgmtltd thoughts art strtsstd
lyyo typts of rtldmg art tntludtd
lht srltnt ls to dtytlop thorough tom
prthtnston 'tn undtrstmdlng ot NK ords
It also ltads tht studtnt to drayy tart
ful conclustons and to stgrtgatt tatts
ln oral rtadtng txprtssmon tnjoy mtnt
pronuntntmon and tnttrprttnlon mrt
A projtct dtalmg vyrth tntman hft
ltd 1nto tht dtscusslon of tht lndran
and tht modtrn ctylltfatron Irolttts
vert constructtd and rtadmg vms dont
on tht subjtct rIlllS of tourst brought
nn gtography Lngltsh hxstory tytry
thmg but mathtmatlcs lo nnltt up
for thxs dtficttncy a popcorn salt nas
Flhls rn turn strtsstd m1thtmat1cs
lt taught tht boys to m1ltt thtngt do
probltms find totll costs Ind discounts
lhty' ltarntd tht tablt of Hyt s and on
tht s1dt madt tnough monty to ltnct tht
fttdrng ptn for thtxr phtasants
Durmg tht ytar a play xx rttttn by tht
fourth lorm of 1032 cxlltd l ht C om
mg of Sprtng yy as prtstnttd ln ton
tttton yynth tht study ot mxllt t
Grldlty Darry vyas XlSlILd and rnspttttd
In Nlmual Traxmng tht tlrss con
structtd brttdxng coops txtrtrsmg ptns
md fttdlng hopptrs for thtxr phtasmnts
lhty 1lso mldt hrrd housts md stutlxttl
tht tyolutton of tht boat
Th Fl hrrd and Fourth form athlttrts
tonsxst of a ltagut ot tya o ttams tn foot
1 ln thts ltxgut Nlr Krutgtr s
Notrt Damt ttlm blggtd sux out ol
mnt to tals tht tttlt Ih third orm
11 as at that nmt acnyt tn naturt study
archtry horstshots ln yunttr both
forms jolntd tn gtntral sports and rn tht
sprlng tht grldts yytrt madt mto .1 sott
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The Svcmul Form
The second form is very important,
for it is the beginning of a larger scope
in many subjects. especially emphasizing
the significance of reading and language
The mathematical training is along
the lines of combinations in addition
and subtraction. The boys begin to
learn carrying and borrowing. They
learn the Roman numerals and thus
learn to tell time. The class is taught
to handle money -all amounts up to
Whereas the reading in the Hrst form
is mostly oral, the second form de-
velops the silent reading. The boys are
urged to select their own books and are
encouraged to read.
The literature and composition work
come under the simpler term of lan-
guage in this form. Great importance
is attached to letter writing. The boys
wrote letters to Bud Phillips in Florida.
They also wrote short compositions of
five or six sentences on famous men and
women. A taste for good poetry is de-
veloped by having the teacher read
Formal spelling is started in the sec-
ond form. The simple phonics of the
first form are reviewed and new words
learned. Each week the boys are given
twelve words. six on Monday, three on
Tuesday. and three on XVednesday. On
Thursday those who have mastered these
words perfectly are allowed to write on
the board: this is considered a great
privilege. They also have a list of words
on the board which are not phonetic.
called demons to be learned by rote.
Their project work has been very in-
teresting. The Terrarium, which was
built last year, was replenished this year
and many new things added. The moss
was replaced: pitcher plants and ground
pine were added. There are many
little animals in it. for example, "Bob-
by," the salamander, "Spotted Jumbo,"
"Jumper" and "Yumper," the frogs.
and"Popeye." the walking-stick which
was found in a spinach patch-- there-
fore the name. The interesting part
about these animals, noted by the boys.
is the fact that, regardless of the tempera-
ture of the room, the animals hibernate
in fall and do not come out until a cer-
tain day in spring- which proves the
fallacy of temperature alone causing hi-
bernation. Another project was a party
which the second form gave for the first
form. The boys planned everything,
made the invitations and did the decorat-
ing. Thus thrown on their own re-
sources, they were made independent and
were taught to think of others.
Music consisted of note singing and
music appreciation. In art they studied
heads, both full view and profile, Mak-
ing airplanes absorbed the boys in Man-
ual Training class.
U Brien XYild.
Wulf. l' Sion
Nlt-ver. Yan Ali'
Friend T Xin:
liovd. Nl lid
The' If lrsl lform
Ars tht chrldrtn come up from tht
Krndergarttn mort strtss rs lard on tht
tundamtntals lht proytct work rs car
rrtd on and worlttd rnto thrngs mort
closely conntcttd wrth the school work
lhe systtm of contrnurng the grrls on
up through thrs gradt was rnaugurattd
thrs ytar lt has bttn very succtssful as
tht grrls art wtll adapttd and sttna to
yorn rn tht actryrtrts athlttrcs and all
The normal srlt of the form rs stytn
tttn but for tht past thrtt or our
months rt has avtragtd nrnt or ttn l hrs
rs utttrly dtstructryt to projtct worlt
for wrth tht abstnttts shrftrng tytry
day unrty of tffort and rnttrtst whrch
rs an esstntral to good proytct work tan
Thrtt trnats a w ttlt tht frrst ptrrod rs
dtyottd to musrc nl hrs trmt tht songs
art mtrtly mtmorrftd and sung for tht
btnefit of rhythm and tht fttlrng of rt
laxatron thty product Tht othtr two
ptrrods a wttlt art dtyottd to srltnt rtad
rng Durrng thrs ptrrod a composrtron
book rs colortd ln formal arrthmttrc
whrch follows tht basrs for all follow
rng coursts rs lard Art rs also carrrtd
on but tht marn tmphasrs rs plactd rn
phonrcs and w rrtrng Pl ht burldrng ol a
yocabulary comts only through hours
of ttdrous drrllrng and rs probably th
marn obytctryt of tht courst Anothtr
just as rmportant rs tht ttathrng of
manustrrpt w rrtrng lht thrldrtn taltt
to thrs form of w rrtrng qurcltly and cap
ably lht basrs for thrs progrtss prob
ably rs rts tlost rtstmblantt to prrnttd
ttttrs lht rtmarndtr ol tht trmt rs
sptnt rn rtadrng a story and actrng rt
out lrttlt Black Sambo and
'lhrtt Brlly Croats Gruff havt bttn
Tht last ptrrod of tht day rs turnttl
oytr to proytct work Ihus lar thrs
ytar a farm proytct and a projtct on tht
chrldrtn ol tht world hayt bttn com
pltttd lht latttr has bttn ytry rnttr
tstrng rnyolyrng much rtadrng on cus
toms drtss and appearanct of tach
peoplt or natronalrty Fl ht class has also
atttmpttd a ntwspaptr rl ht followrng
butrons Ambrtrons Nlrtlr Blatlt a
mothtr Lrtorgt lrclt a fartnaan Crarl
Hewrtt an artrst Dana lou 'imrth a
ttachtr Pagt Staman flrt chrf F
yorrtt toys Iommy Plrffort trarns
Polly Patton dolls Oytrton Hayts
proytctor layorrtt storrts Jostphrnt
Frank lht Prrnctss and tht Grant
Frtd Prrtflafl Sunny Pltphant Frtd
Hall Arrshrp storrts Stlby Brown
Tarzan a ro lorna Calltn
Sltrppy Nlarron X an Brunt Jrmnay
Alltn John Ramakcr lom Xlrx
Characttrrstrcs Just suppost Bobbr
XVattrman wouldnt run a ttmptraturt
Brlly blown would stay awfaltt all day
Stlby Brown would stay rn hrs stat
l S XV lowne
rr rr mmm xr
rr rt rrr rl, rrrrr. r-
l rll tl l tk. l l'ranlt.
WC Q Y
Q 1 r h H .3 I - g I' I ' ' 'h i 3 L 'x - M
' 1 l 1 5 rm ' X H 1 zu
4 3 !3 x I' x
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X l ' X 1 v i
, ' ' V1 3 Y
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I ' I . ' . . 1. '
Y V 3 . li 1.
' 1 , ' ' m t r x i x '
' v t 'svs V I . .
HOF P05S1bll bl Mhluld- cxccrpts arc thc chrldrcn s own contrr-
il I S Vi! i I I I' I . A A ' . I -
t - - . . t ' 'L A v 6
1 X X V I I' 3 3 Y- I ' '
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u v L u tt ' w, s s 1 L r x s q 1 'C . ag
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V l v s ' v, s '- 4 " v s -.
, X ' . . ' " '. . R d : . -. a .
Y Y 5 V 1 ". "r i I 1 Y'
1 ' C - ', ' 1 A 'c
l I! I Vi 5 3 3 3 4 V ' i X 1'
A ' v ' ' 'Q s A ' 1 x 1 v f v v ' ' r
The Kindergarten is the first step
from the cradle to college, and probably
the most difficult. We all know how we
love to spoil and baby young children.
making them less independent. It is this
influence that has to be combatted in
their first routine classes.
To overcome these habits, formed in
four or five years of Hlaissez faire" liv-
ing, takes countless hours of patient
drilling. For the first five or six weeks
the children are taught to dress and un-
dress, to work objectively, and to con-
quer their restlessness.
Once this is accomplished, their
growing interest, now harnessed, is di-
verted into constructive channels. The
children are taught to sing, first with
just the idea of spontaneous outburst
in mind: later a definite training in voice
culture becomes the objective. They are
also taught to paint, and finally projects
are given to them.
When the children arrive in the morn-
ing, the work period is begun. ln this
the fundamentals of woodworking are
explained or the children are allowed to
show their talent in modernistic paint-
ting fthey no longer desire to paint
figures or peoplew. This period is gradu-
ally thrown over to project work. At
ten o'clock a conversation period is held
in which each pupil explains his work
and the rest of the class criticizes it. This
time is used to teach the children ready
speech and constructive criticism. It is
followed by a library period in which
the teacher reads to the pupils. Later
when the class is well advanced, they are
given pre-primer work in preparation
for the First form.
The next period is the outdoor recess,
which in fall and spring is devoted to
gardening or playing in the toy house,
and in winter to a brisk walk. A rest
period follows and the remainder of the
time devoted to games,stories,and songs.
Amid perfect surroundings, enlivened
by a canary and a feeding station built
in the window, the children work while
they play. Accomplishment has been
greatly handicapped this year by the
scarlet fever ban, barring all children
under seven from school. In fall a fire
engine and a fire station were built. This
led to the study of fires, fire prevention,
and of what little boys and girls should
do to aid in this movement.
In mid-winter a grocery store was
constructed and equipped. The children
made aprons and hats. What fun they
had buying and selling can be seen from
the picture above. With this project
came the study of food and its sources.
A trip was planned which would have
taken the group through some grocery
store and then down commission row.
ln the fall a garden was planted and it
is with this that the children spent many
pleasant hours in the spring.
Darling. Nlixs Mull
l'zr.xun, .lane Ramakrr,
XX'ol!, lf l'roummn
N l flag
Tom Mercein I
Max Babb l A
Dan Santer j
Dave Stern A A
Morris Fox A A
Hartley Joys I
James Baldingl '
R. D. Trebilcox.
A Associate Editors
Junior School Editor
i TOM MEIN!-IN
A ' 2' ,7
':'. 9 1 .15
n thts tht ttghth tdttton of IDL
Arroxx tht staff has stltcttd Nlodtrn
tsm as nts thtmt and ftaturtdthts 1dt.11n
tht tttlt pagt tntroductng tht xmrtous
dtpartmtnts Stnct ttth sutctsstxt xttr
gtxts tht stuff tn opportunttx to proht
bx tht txptrttntt of tts prtdtttssors xxt
hopt that our objtcttxt of publtshmff
tht bcst annuil tn tht htstorx of C oun
try Dax has comt ntar to rtlltntton
lnnoxattons of thts tssut art tht txx o
color schtmt xxtth tht prtnttng tn grttn
an th dtstgn tn gold A trtbutt to
tht colors ot Country Dax tht Illot
mtnt of one pwgt to txxo stntors tn plact
of thrtt and tht txpanston of tht luntor
Qthool stctton ln plttt ot ftcultx group
pttturts md group btogrtphtts tndt
xtdull photogrtphs md btogrtphtts
haxt bttn urtngtd PJ must of tht tn
ttrtsttng ind homtltkt btckqround tn
tht Juntor Qthool cltss rooms t ltss
fortntl mttns of grouptnq tht studtnts
xx ts stltcttd lt lumor Sthom
ptrtmtnt has bttn tblx htndltd bx
'Iht Dorm noxx ftlltd to captcttx
btcomlng mort md mort tn tnttqrtl
p rt ol school lttt 'N wrrts ox xx ts ts
slgntd tht lddtttonul spttt tn tht ,Xrroxx
rtqutrtd for 1 mort dttnltcl tccount of
non rtstdtrtt studtnt Icttxtttts
Iht tnttrt sttff hms tontrthutttl tht
faculty and stmor xx rttt ups und trttd to
makt thtm mort xnttrtsttng md spttx
Cliss prtstdtnts htxt ttcordtng to
tustom xx rttttn thttr class htstortts
In FLCOQHIIIOH ot tht ttmt and tflort
tontrtbuttd to sthool publtcxtlons xxt
htxt gtxtn 1 p1g,t ttth to tht l tdgtr Ind
Sttxt lhttrmmn md lom 'Vltrcttn
ls co tdttors of tht Arrow htxt dont 1
grtat dttl of tht xx rxttng xxhtlt crtdtt
r tht trt work goes to tht 11 tr
lht wssottttt tdttors Vllx Babb Dm
Stnttr tnd lltrbtrt Pzrumdtr htxt
proxtd xtrx comptttnt ltds ob
Klcckhtftr as adxtrttstng mtnagtr and
Vlorrts lox hts tsststant htxc mtdt tt
posstblt to hninct tht Arroxx through
tht Idds thtx stturtd A xtrx dtfhcult
o xtrx Wtll dont Vxt tin rtcom
mtnd Albtrt 'ltmbtrmann ts bustntss
mantgtr lnd Hlrtltx Joxs and Jtm
Pnldtng ts ctrtulitton mtntgtrs for
stmtllr postttons tn tht bustntss world
I orts Smtth his trrtngtd tht sports tr
ttt ts lllortous xxork tlont tn
Nlmx thanks 1rt dut tht x trtous mtn
through xx host co optratton thts book
xx ts mtdt posstblt lt x u gots t
rtdlt for tht fintl sutttss ot our book
Xlax tts sutttss tn somt mmntr rtptx
xou for xour spltndtcl asststanct Vlr
PlL1ll"l1I1lYT'lLI'SI11lIl1 Jr and Xlr NX ar
rtn for tht tngrtxtnq Xlr laul Koch
lor tht prtnttng Nlr Julnn Stttn for
1' lxtl-1,111 lmtrht-
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Max Babb .......
Loris Smith 5
John Ogden 1
Ted Allis f '
Sandy Lindsay 1
Tom Mercein . ,
Morris Fox .
R. D. Trebilcox
. Assistant Editors
, Business Manager
W , I' 15 If
1 1 '
Thi' I 1-dgc-r
it yt l9 D th first tssut
t t ltdgcr yy ts put out by tht u
dtnfs yt Country Day Afttr ntnt ytxrs
tur only studtnt paptr ty st1ll mtlttng
IIS wttkly apptaranct lhtrt hayt bttn
mtny thangts vyt hopt for tht bttttr
and thtrt hyyt bttn myny tdttors but
lts hystt prxntlplt of prtstnttng to th
studtnts and thttr partnts tht ntws of
thc school tn as tnttrtsttng 1 way ts pos
slblt hrs btcn msuntaxntd
Thts years staff followtd xn tht
mnn tht prtctdtnts stt hy lust ytyrs
tdttors Fht corrtct balynct yy ms ktpt
bctyyttn athlttlcs and tht rtst of the
ncyys yyrth ntlthtr bttng oytrtmpht
'lht Qptctutor 1nd ltttrtry columns
yycrc matntnntd tht formtr to stttsfy
tht dtmand for humor und tht lttttr to
gryt an outltt for my llttrmry ttltnt thtt
mlght ht found tn studtnt thtmts lht
Jumor School yy ts gxytn tts spttt md
tht youngtr boys yytrt tncourlgtd to
wrltt xs much 1s they could
A blt mort tmphists yy ts plwttd on
tlumm tcttynttts thls yttr and yyhtn
tytr posstblt Ilitlf artlclts yytrt pltctd
on tht front pagt Tht mort unlmpor
tant Qmduatt ntyys yy as put IU tht rtgu
ltr ylumnt column
X1 1st of tht fttturt trtlclts of tht
ltdg r thls ytar dtalt yy1th tht past
hlstory of tht Qchool at thlng yy hlch yyt
ftlt hyd bttn 1 bxt ncgltcttd tn rtctnt
ytars A htstory of Country Day s1nct
tts foundnng yyas prmted un stycral 1s
suts yy hxlt inothtr strlts of artlclts told
ot many quunt customs ln thts school
durlng lts tarly' txtsttnce
lht bustntss styff of tht paptr fartd
yytll thts ytar 1nd tn apprtctatlon of
tht adytrtlstrs ont lssut yy 19 dtdtclttd
to th m Iht p1ptr IS tn ytry goot
flnancml condltton and Z1 rtprtstntattyt
yy ms stnt yytth tht ttlm to St I outs to
toy tr tht gtmt for all l tdgtr suhscrthcrs
As tn past yttrs 'Vlr lrtbtlcox yy 19
fatulty adylstr of tht Ltdgtr and hls
tytttnsryt ltnoyyltdgt of journthsm plus
hxs grttt tnttrtst rn thc yytlfart of tht
puptr grtutly udtd IU tht qutllty of tht
trttclts 1nd tht tyst yvlth vyhxch tht
yy holt p1ptr yy as put out
Tht yylut of tht l tdgtr hoyytytr 1
not ill to tht school All tht boys yvho
hold DOSIIIOHS on tht ptptr trt rtcttytng
ytluzhlt txptrltntt thyt yylll stryt thtm
yy tll yy htn thty goto colltgt A lxst ot
tormcr ltdgtr stiff mtmbtrs yy ho noyy
hold rtsponsthlt DOQIIIOHS on collttt
paptrs yyould ctrtnnly bt 1 ytry con
luslyt proof of tht yalut of tht Ltdgtr
t ltdgtr ts 1 purtly yoluntyry
ind stlf supportlng organtlltxon buxlt
up for tht purpost of ctrrymg on tht
luncttons ol 1 good sthool ntyy spaptr
ln thts four pagt yy ttkly 19 in atturatt
ittount of our prtstnt sthool ltfc rt
tordtd for tht btntfit of futurt studtnts
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The band, which is in its sixth year
of existence, has improved to the great-
est extent this year. This is due some-
what to the large number of returning
musicians who have had several years'
experience, and to the able direction of
F. Philler Curtis. The organization
consists of thirty-one members from all
forms of the school, being the largest
outside activity, and has many accom-
plished musicians among them.
Each week on Monday. XVednesday.
and Friday the band holds a rehearsal
of forty-five minutes duration in the
small gym. This is not the only instruc-
tion period. for every week each member
also has a forty-Eve minute period in
which he is given a private lesson by
Mr. Curtis. Before a boy can enter the
band. he must have several weeks of pri-
vate instruction in his particular instru-
ment so that he will be able to conduct
himself in regular group practice.
Due to the scarlet fever epidemic that
reached quite a high peak during the
winter months. the annual mid-winter
concert had to be called off. but was
played on the third and fourth of May
in conjunction with the Country Day-
Downer Seminary plays. Also follow-
ing the commencement exercises of the
Senior school a concert is played each
year which has become very popular.
and is one of the leading attractions of
the day. At all home games during the
basketball season last winter, the band
was on hand. and played many well-
known college tunes, and other popular
Besides its regularly scheduled con-
certs, the band played at various schools
and institutions throughout the city, in-
cluding Whiteiish Bay High. the Junior
school, and the Protestant Home for the
Throughout this year. since the band
had many veterans in the group. more
difficult numbers were played, and the
boys seemed to have pronted a great deal
from them. since this experience broad-
ened their outlook on music. Such pieces
as 'Light Cavalry," 'iTannhauser,"
"The Chocolate Soldier," and 'Faust'
were played with exceptionally good re-
sults. Of course. besides these well-
known classical pieces. many marches.
popular selections. and novelty pieces.
such as "Slim Trombone" and "The
Hunting Song." were used so as to add
a little humor. and also to have a few
lighter numbers in the programs.
The band. although the largest ac-
tivity in the school. is always looking
for more recruits. as seniors will gradu-
ate and leave many vacant spaces to be
filled by bays in the lower forms. This
year only six seniors will graduate. and
the organization is looking forward to
another marvelous year with Mr. Curtis
at the helm.
Schlesin S ni
IJ Seam l i I
J. vim 1 xx k kh
R. Smith I5 um
l,l'3llllql1ll I lub
Iht Nlxlxx 1ulttt C ountrx D1x School
Dr1m1t1c Club or troupt number 26-l
o th N1t1on1l lhtspnns Qoctttx t
you prtltr tulm1n1ttd a sttond sutttss
ful stxson thrs xtar and productd 1
t rtt 1tt pl1y 'lhrtt Wtst Foos
xx rrtttn hx Austxn Strong
l h ofhctrs of tht club sttmtd to h1xt
rtmarntd tht s1mt for no tltctron xxas
htld durxng tht past sthool ytar lht
mtmbtrshlp of tht cluh h1s bttn tn
crt1std though unofhtnlly 1nd noxx
conststs of tht folloxxtng ln addrtton to
tht ofhttrs l1n lhxtrmann Dan Santtr
lohn lllnt ltm Coughltn Morrts Fort
r t o s lohn lrttnd HH
Alltn Sttxn lht dlrtttor 1nd productr
man of tron Nlr Paul Frntdrxch xx host
1hlt to1th1ng h1s httn l1rgtly rtspon
stblt for tht org1ml1t1on s sutttss
lht mtmbtrs ot tht tlub h1xt 1mb1
ttons of htlptng or at lt1st sttxng tht
tlub obtun tnough funds tn tht futurt
to tn1blt tht purth1st of mort 1dtqu1tt
tntrx t s 1nt othtr tsstntml st t
1pp1r1tus xx htth xxtll of tourst maltt
for smoothtr mort fimshtd produttlons
uttt 1 trdx sum xx 19 tontrtbuttd to tht
trt1surx bx tht tttktt s1lts from tht 1st
produttron tht 1tortmtnt1onttl tmrtt
1 1l1x rtt XXISL Fools xx nt
xxx bt mort or ltss rtxrtxxt rn t1t rt
Tht thrtt lcadtng rolts xxtrt thost of
tht old men to whlch tht tttlt of tht
pl1x rtftrs thrtt lontlx mrddlt 1gcd
g ntltmtn xx ho lrxt 1lont nn 1 ug
manston tn a brg ctty I ht plot IS tx oxtn
around tht changts vx rought tn tht ltxcs
of thtst mtn by tht adxtnt of tht orphan
tl1ughttr of tht xx oman whom tach at
ont trmt h1d lovtd Rom1nt1c lnttrtst
19 carrrcd on bx tht loxt of tht daughttr
1nd tht xxt1lthy young ntphtvx of ont
of tht thrtt old frrtnds T htrt ts tXCltt
n1tntg1lort troolts tst1pt from 1111 tht
gtrl rs 1tcustd of btrng XD 1ccompl1ce to
a crrmt tht old gu1rd1ans 1ll but dtsown
l1tr tht loy1l young ftlloxx xx ho loxts
htr d 1rly stltks to htr through thick
1ndth1n 1nd ot tourst txtrxthrng tnds
happxlx lo thost vxho dtd not stc tht
pl1y this sltrmmtng oxtr of tht plot
m1y ITlllxL tt 1ppt1r 1 f1rtt or 1n old
llmt mt trdr1n1tr 1 1 mllltf ot
t s or no
a dr1m1 1nd thtrt 1rt xntl w t
pltnty of llllglli throughout tht vxholt
ht tltt ro ts xx rt pllx ti by
S1nttr nlom Vltrcttn 1nd Htrbtrt
Brumdtr tht yuxtntlt ltds by ob
Kltckhtttr 1nd C arl loxs Othtr mtm
t s ot tht t1st rncludtd l1n 'l 11tr
mann lrm Jrmbermm John Fltnt
John Frxtnd Jtm Coughlrn and Hart
lty Joxs Rlltn Sttrn xx as tltttrxcran
1 n n . 1
ll 1 lou
l tl rx Nt 1 lll
ll Html: li hlttk
hir Nmlr Xlrttlll
. 0 . 1
L L I 1 ' X T I 5 b 1 5
k Xkk lk Vx V H t I I 1 I Y' pq 5 A ' Y!
Y I 3 V F 4 Li A Ski 5 ' 5 V1 1
V 1 I L ' I Y H
tk L K - 6 X I x 1 x 4 It r . lb ,t
' ' ' -1 '1 X ' ,J ' ' . t vt s s
x I E ' k- Vx ' V X L H V11 I ' Y ! 1 Y I
' i - ' 4- xx - x sw 's 4 x x ' s 4 -4
5 i " V V xl k
"' ' ' ' ' x t - x A t ' ' t
xi 5 X-x r ' Q 'x l x L- x J ' L
Jr.. Ha tl'y' J yi. . 3 V . . d X ' 1 'H V 1 V ' fl'
of thc mighty' dramas is. of course. that ' A 'QQ ' f ' 1
1 K . 1 . f
1 x - I - ' L LA- xx L 1 t V t - L ', h " X
-ll ' ' A .Yak I V. L ggxf ' K Y L N L X1 C L QI- lt W
M 4 4 ' - " fll' . ' XS . . '
W ', ' ," ' L ,' L ' fact. th' .t y' is full of rcal, t arti-
Q . L. ' flCl l. t t. t ' ' t ' . cr'
K' x ' i I 1 Y L K 3 V H
sc' ' '. s-ti. . l ' t , ag'
. t . 1. "1 ' . ' ' l ' l' lx 'c ' .jc jD.1n
- k 1 r H k 1 4 I I L N I 1 A 3 1 I L 3 3
" , ' . ' ' ' l " b'r. 1 ' 1 t l ' -
.ct r "l'h " ' 3 'l 'h , t , .
'll , . Hd y, ,A t , y -
6 1 L .V xv VV . I 1 x Y H ,Q 1
The Milwaukee Country Day School
Alumni Association has just completed
another year of successful existence
under the leadership of its president,
Herbert Holbrook. '26. This associa-
tion was founded many years ago to
help better the school and reacquaint old
The association had two meetings
this year, one at Christmas and another
previous to the Country Day-M. U. S.
basketball game on March first.
The former was held at the Junior
School on December twenty-ninth. and
for the first time in the history of the
association the present Senior class was
invited to attend, so as to get acquainted
with the business and general idea of the
association. Herb Holbrook introduced
the various speakers and conducted the
singing of songs throughout the meet-
ing. After the luncheon Mr. Holbrook
introduced Steve Thiermann, president
of the Senior class, who spoke in behalf
of the rest of the class and wished the
alumni the best of luck for the coming
year. Then he introduced each member
of the class separately to the alumni
John Brennen. '23, treasurer of the
association, next took the floor and ex-
plained in detail the life insurance policy
taken out some years ago for the good
of the school. The life of an alumnus
is insured, and the amount is payable to
the school in twenty years. This policy
was taken out four or live years ago. and
at the end of twenty years the school
will receive about 35,000 He went on
to say that each alumnus must pay his
annual dues. so that this great project
can be carried out and an annual fund
can be established. Following this. short
talks on the improvements and advan-
tages of the school, and on the Hnancial
condition of the school, were given by
Mr. Santer and Mr. Wanvig, respec-
The most important part of the meet-
ing was the election of next year's of-
ficers. They are: Herb Holbrook. re-
elected president: John Brennen, treas-
urer: "Junie" Clarenbach, '27, secre-
tary: and Norman Ott, '25, vice-presi-
After the meeting the annual alumni
basketball game was played. and the
grads emerged victors by a score of l9-
l2. Bob Falk, '31, and Kim Moe, '3l.
were high scorers for the winning five.
The other meeting of the year was
held before the M. U. S. basketball
game. and consequently was shortened
a good deal. Forty-live men attended.
and the gathering was again presided
over by Herb Holbrook.
Numerous short speeches were given,
and Mr. Wanvig gave the only formal
talk of the evening.
.IUIIN BRPNN XX
Ihc school has h1d 1 rtflt corps of
one sort or another smcc l93l under
the dlrcctxon of Nlr Vxlatcrman Extra
currtcular actlxltles ln gcntr1l help to
wt en the scopc of 1 s udtnt l1ry
tcachlng IH rlfl handltng m1l1cs for
much lL9Sl18lZ1I'd lnlt later tn lrlc Also
th abxhty of expert as xx ll as safc
marksmansh1p IS a worth xx hllc 1ccom
plnshment tspeclally for x1c1t1on1ng
or IH thc txcnt of a xx 1r
1 team tnyoycd rat
marked success ln extr1mural shootmg
match s but l1st ywar the corps dld not
fare. 1s vxcll dut to pr1ctxct curtulmtnt
caused by schtdulc dlfllcultmcs
be an actxxtty and not 1 sport thc f1
cultyf thls yur 1grcs.d to omlt compctl
tlvc shootlng xxlth othcr schools so IS
to QIXL 1n cqu1l ch1nct to txcrx odx
xx ho xx as tntcrcsttd and to t1l1t less tum
of the shooters
lnstc1d of but stxcn men Ofglllllxll
oatt1m 19 st Il1Syk'l!'l1LL
ts a club of 54 hndcd by Kenneth l r1nk
presxdtnt 1nd Charlcs t rlcs x t
fLSldLI1f c most txpcrt o 11s
group are shoxxn ln tht 1boxc photo
DlXldLd up IIIIO fixt sccttons '1LCOI'Ql
l1'1gIOIl1L x1ry1ng frtt IlI'l1L of thc mem
bers tht club mccts cxery d1y' ln thc blg,
gymn1s1um c1rlx nn tht 1ftcrnoon
As 1 stlmulus to thur cfforts many of
the boys arc shootmg for medals offcrtd
by th Jumor corps of the lNat1on1l
Rlfle Assocntxon of xxl'1xCl1 our school 1s
a member To bc 1xx1rdcd the Pro
Nlarksmanshlp d1plom1 Tnd med1l 1
member must havc shot fixc shots ID
each of ten targets scormg 20 pomts or
better out of 1 posslblc 50
ln this 1nd other tr11ls for qu1ltf1t1
t1on tht targcts nccd not be shot const
cuttxely 1nd there is no txmc hmmt on
T o qu1l1fy 1s 1 m1rksm1n 1 boy must
shoot ttn t1rgtts xxlth 1 score ot Z5 or
better Along xxxth hrs CllplOI1l'i 1 marlxs
man rccclxcs 1 sxlxer mcd1l ilmllarly
thc Slnrpshootcr standmg ts gatncd by
submlttlng ttn targcts ot 35 or bctttr
Betxxccn tht carntng of the 9h1rp
shooter med1l 1nd the lxpcrt Rlflemm
medal thcrc 1rt mne 1nttrmtd11rx steps
for xx hlch b1rs are axx lI'ClLLl for att1ch
mcnt to the Qhupshoottr mcdal bcar
mg bluc strlpcs desngmtlng tht steps
complettd rl he first four bars must be
quallfltd for nn the prone posltxon the
next three stttmg thc next txxo kneeling
1nd thc l1st set for thc l xpcrt Rtllcmm
Thus sprmng tlcxcn boys had rccclxcd
the Sh1rpshootcr medal 'll'lCl vxtrc xx orls
mg for the htghtst axx 1rd of thc 'N R A
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I S II I XII
Varsity Fool hall
The Yellow Jackets made a glorious
entry into the record book this year. Six
smashing victories and one brilliant tie
were duly inscribed after a stiff seven-
game schedule had been completed.
Thus the string of twenty-five victories
with a few ties sandwiched in, dat-
ing back for five years, has not been
The prospects early last fall already
pointed to a good season, and that
worthy mentor, Coach Simmons, gave
liberally of his time and knowledge to
prepare the gridders for their first ap-
pearance. His work was not in vain,
however, for, if you will recall, in their
initial start, the Green and Gold war-
riors whipped eleven hard-fighting
Whiteish Bay lads, IZ-6. on our own
turf. Only a drastic right-about-face in
the second half enabled the home team
to lift the bacon after the first half had
been decidedly a la Whitefish Bay. But
in that stirring second half drive, the
Dayites revealed bruising power which
was to be in abundance in all their re-
With this very satisfying victory
under their belts, the Yellow Jackets
entertained one Lutheran High School
at home and welcomed them rather
brutally. It seemed that everything the
Day gridders tried worked to perfection.
The counting house showed '55-0 in
favor of the "school on the hill".
Two Saturdays later found the
Green and Gold team four hundred
miles from their stamping grounds
doing mighty battle in the southern
clime of St. Louis. If the northerners
had expected an easy victory, they were
probably surprised. As the game pro-
gressed, it seemed as if the visitors were
battling Lee himself. The former's
mettle was put to the strongest test of
the year. Only an early offensive and
the ability to dig in when the goal line
was seriously threatened, earned the
Dayites a 7-7 draw.
Beaver Dam was the next stop for
the Yellow Jacket grid machine. Way-
land, however, failed to exhibit their
usually powerful Red team and readily
succumbed to a smashing Country Day
offensive, 28-0. The Yellow Jackets
exhibited possibly the best brand of ball
of the entire season.
A bit of a letdown overtook the
Green and Gold the following week in
Chicago, although the visitors were good
enough to hand a hard-fighting. but
rather weak Latin School team a 22-0
The IVI. C. D. S. homecoming spirit
proved too much for the North Shore
team from Winnetka to combat. Ful-
filling the wishes of an assembled multi-
tude of grads. the Dayites administered
a 20-6 drubbing to the well-coached.
hardy. down-state aggregation.
Varsity Football Contmued
ln thelr next game the Day grldders
covered themselves with glory They
concluslvelv smashed to defeat thenr
arch enemy the Unxverslty School
19 0 and hurdled the last barrner nn the
path of an undefeated season A num
ber of great players had pulled on thelr
molesklns for the last txme that Satur
day afternoon to prove that they de
served the honor of bemg one of the best
teams ever to take the field for M C D
Joe Sxmmons a deservxng coach 1f there
ever was one fondly and regretfully
bade farewell to Captam Joys Jlm
Kleckhefer Steve Thxermann Jack
Allls Art Slocum Bob Bennewnt7 Don
Crosby Ken Frank Tom Mercem Blll
Kopmeler Tim Tlmberman and Bud
Nast These boys leave a record not
only ln vlctorles but nn the amount of
team spxrxt dlsplayed for the forthcom
mg warrlors to shoot at The game that
day last fall typlfled thls never say due
Country Day Splflf Although the Yel
low Jackets got off to a somewhat slow
start they never qult trying and soon
they very clearly got under way
The fact that the Dayltes were held
ln check ln the early stages of the game
was due to the line puntmg of Lane and
Klode Suddenly the Day grid machlne
found 1tS power Jlm Kleckhefer
cxdentally playxng wxthout shoulder
pads charged around hxs own nght
flank for 26 yards to the Day 44 yard
marker Thts began an umnterrupted
march of 84 yards for a touchdown
Joys and Kleckhefer dld most of the ball
lugglng behxnd very GHAQCIIVG xnterfer
ence A llttle later after Joys had
twlsted from the enemy Z9 yard marker
to the l0 yard lme Kleckhefer smashed
home on three plays A flat pass added
the extra polnt
Agaln the aroused Day grtd machme
counted after alert Bennew1t7 fell on
Oesterrelch s fumble Jlm Kleckhefer
was afforded potent mterference and on
four plays rxpped and smashed over the
goal l1ne for the final half do7en pomts
to nts hlghly vaunted passmg attack
Thus was qulte ll'l6flA9CIlVC agamst an
alert Daylte secondary
The prospects for next year are not
at all dark despxte the dozen letter wm
ners graduatlng Ian lDavej Thler
mann IS captann elect for next season
and may success attend hls every effort
No better man could have been chosen
Dave may play at end or IH the back
Held Coach Slmmons has the nucleus
of the l1ne xn Waterman Leedom
Smalley Lmdsay and Plerson The
backfield may be composed of Captam
Thxermann T All1s Lmdemann and
Duncan The Frosh had some excellent
prospects last season who mlght Ht m
well as reserve materxal for next fall s
L M C
I y ' ' I In the closing minutes, M. U. S. resorted
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ei' ee 24 rf tiff
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lntvrmod lalv I' oothall
Thts year the lntermedxates ended
the season wtth one vrctory one tte
and live defeats ln splte of the fact that
the team lacked that offensxve drrve xt
played an all around good defensxve
In the nrst contest of the seven game
schedule the Frosh won l3 0 wtth
Vogel and Lmdemann domg the scormg
The next ueek by takmg advantage
of a poor punt Whrtensh Bay nosed
out the Country Day eleven on the
home field by a 7 O count
St Johns next mvaded the C D
grndtron The home team was no match
for their long end runs and the game
ended 1n a 6 O vrctory for the VISIIOFS
The followmg week the lntermedlates
played Shorewood for the first tlme
Although the vrsxtors nosed out the
Country Day team 6 0 the last perlod
saw the Green and Cuold eleven puttrng
on a hard drtve whlch ended just short
of a touchdown
Country Day agam showed this tight
ln a return game wnth St John s at Dela
Held Despxte the fact that the cadets
won I2 0 a pass attack was begmmng
to functron and much yardage was
gamed by the Day team vehnch gave the
Cadets no end of trouble and twrce
threatened to score by drxung them back
to wxthm thexr 25 yard strrpe
rlhe ltnx was broken the followmg
week however m a return contest wtth
Shorewood when the lntermedtates
crossed an enemy s goal for the frrst trme
The ball was placed rn scorlng posxtlon
by a poor Shorewood punt and B111
Kleckhefer then plunged over
Hopes ran hxgh the next week for
the lntermedlates to beat the Freshmen
ln the Hrst half Keppler recetved a pass
and galloped across for the only Inter
medlate touchdoun The try for the
extra pomt was not good ln the second
half Vogel on a wxde end run crossed
the goal for the youngsters only score
T herr try for the extra pomt was not
Although the season was not exactly
successful as far as the won and lost
column was concerned sttll every one
had a good tlme and whlle engagmg rn
the sport became better prepared to play
on Varsrty teams IH future years
lhe lntermedtate coachmg staff was
the largest of any of the teams at Coun
try Day Ortgtnally composed of
Messrs lVlacFarland and Towne the
group was enlarged by the appearance
of Mr Rasmussen who was present
durmg hrs free hours at the Jumor
School 'Vlr Ramaker dropped around
once rn a whlle durtng scrtmmages mth
the Frosh and gave helpful hmts to both
the backfield and the lme 'lhese men
deserve a lot of credtt for thetr untmng
efforts whnch produced such noteworthy
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If rc-sh m alll If out hall
lhe freshman team thas year had a
very successful season wath only one
defeat The four yactoraes were an part
due to the able schoolmg of Coach Her
rack part to the leadership of Captain
l rndemann part to the co operatnon an
dustry and sp1r1t glven by the whole
The first game of the year was played
with the Intermediates who Were easlly
beaten 13 0 The Intermediates were
grven a lesson nn the art of passmg by
the Vogel brothers whose work made
many points during the season Jam
Vogel s runnmg was also outstanding
The next two games were played
Country Day was won by the laome
t m I3 O lhe last touchdown was
made by Harry Merwm after lae had
antercepted a pass on his own twenty
yard lane ln the seeond game tlae two
teams fought to a scoreless tae
e 'Vl U team old rtyals
Country Day were the next to bow to
the yearhngs I9 0 The ganae was not
eyen close Bey Hall made the flrst tally
on a lane smash Vlerwm made the
second touchdown on a long run down
the sldehnes 'l he last counter was made
after a pass from Jam Nogel to Hall
who ran through the w hole opposnng
team to score
The strong Vs hatefish Bay team re
maaned undefeated after an eneounter
w ith tlae C D l rosh l he suburbanates
played a steady game and tlae Cureen
and Cuold representatlyes dad not seem to
laaye the power to score Thts game was
the only one to blacl-een the records of
tlae hilltop eleven
ln tlae return game played wrth the
Umyersrty School the Blue and Vyllllte
came out on the short end of a lopsaded
Z0 0 seore Thas game showed the su
premacy of the Creen and Cold squad
T he contest staged at tlae Country Day
field showed all the tracks the home
teana had an reserye A tricky shaft and
two shoestrlng passes cauglat tlae M U
S team unawares and gaye Ille home
from J Xogel to Merwm a short run
b the latter and the score was sax
poants higher C aptam l rndemann took
Ile ball an has own terratory and y
eonslstent Oams naade most of tlae yard
age to the opponent s goal hne
lhe last game of tlae season played
agalnst tlae lntermedaates was the naost
e eating o a lhe xmproyed u
per fornaers made a toueladown early an
tlae game and laeld their lead untxl nearly
tlae end of the game when the yearhngs
eompleted pass oyer the ge al h e
lhelr efforts to make tlae extra point
were futale due to a strong eenter 1n tlae
lntermedaate hne The final SCOre 6 6
nndacated a struggle marked by fumbles
and mueh exehangmg of punts
I Yngel l' l'1runel1'r.
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with Shorewood. The first game, at teana tlaeir first counters. A long pass
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my? 1 A
.lumur l 1-agua' Football
The .Iumor Itaguts ntytr aroust
much atttntlon among tht oldtr boys
of tht school Iht grown ups cannot
sttm to rtmtmbtr whtn thty wtrt
youngsters vyarttng feytrlshly for tht
btll to rmg Itttmg thtm out for th
afttrnoon sports And ytt eytry athlttt
m any sport at Country Day can look
back to the .Iumor Itaguts and say
T hat ts whtrt I got my start
Th1s ytar tht ltaguts vytrt ptrhaps
bttttr atttndtd m proportlon to tht
numbtr of boys than ln any othtr ytar
VVhen the call for yoluntters was an
nounced forty boys rtported for tht f-IISI
practxce The prehmmarxts Wert accom
pllshed and accompllshed well Wltntss
the surprlsmgly lovs scores rn football
The Jumor League IS the btgmnmg and
tht end of tht Country Day sports for
all program and ll dots IIS job vttll
Dut to tht lack of boys IH tht Stntor
sthool tht thxrd ttam vnas madt up of
mort txptrltnctd playtrs from tht
Jumor school Tht Irons yy ho tamt
out on top by a ytry tlost margm yxtrt
tompostd of boys from tht Junnor
school toathtd by Nlr Cooptr Iht
ttam rosttr mcludtd Pull Allns 'Vlat
thtvys Bautr Grant D Staman I
Ott Schumm Rtuss Pttrson Qxm
mons Ia lor and aus I mtst
boys yy on thrtt out of four gamts md
fimshtd a half a gamt ahtad of tht Btars
who yxtrt tomchtd by Nlr XV1ttrman
CharltsAll1s R Ott Ogden Hartman
Bob Asmuth Jlm Asmuth Vtrmtlllon
Ihomas ,hm lambor Maytr Davt
Xkfrnght and 9 Hoyt madt up tht ptr
sonntl of thus ttam Iht last ttam ln
tht ltagut was coachtd by two boys
who vttrt unablt to play varsxty ball
btcaust of phy stcal condxtxon A bou
qutt gots to John Iarltnd and Iarry
Smtth Thtnr ttam tndtd up last but
thus cannot bt attrrbuttd to mftrlor
coachmg A ftvy brtaks and tht ttam
mrght hayt topptd tht ltagut 'Ihost
who worked undtr thtst two stmors
vtert Hack Noyts Clarkson Knox Curt
Smnth C Wrlght Hardy Don Banrd
Retd Htfhngtr C1 Chester B Van
Brunt and Jxm Vlagm
'I ht schtdult was arrangtd for two
gamts a vyttk but adverse vytather con
drtrons postpontd a ftvs gamts vyhxch
yxtrt ntytr playtd off and tht constqutnt
untytnntss folloutd vstth tht losmg
ttams playmg fiyt gamts and tht wm
mng ttam playtng only four Had thtst
gamts bttn playtd tht standmg mrght
hayt bttn drfftrtnt
n all hovttxtr tht Itagut at
tompllshtd tts purpost to Instruct tht
youngsttrs ID tht fundamtntals of
sports to butld up muscular bodtts
1nd most xmportant of all to mstnl m
thtm a sptrnt of faxr play and sportsman
shxp Vklilfli can only bt had through
mttull partnttpatlon m sports
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'I ht rtsults ot a daflicult 1937 basktt
ball schtdult wtrt tayorablt layt ulns
vttrt challstd up as agaanst lour lossts
lf thus ptrctntagt dots not natasurt up
to last ytars standard tht duflaculty of
tht schtdult may bt poanttd out Gamts
ytath tht poyserful XVh1ttfish Bay Vw au
watosa and M U S quanttts vttrtt
tht mtl u
Agaan tht prosptcts at tht btgxnnang
of tht stason wtrt not what ut mlgh
call brxllaant A goodly numbtr of
boys ansutrtd Coath Ramaktrs anataal
t Ullllly on tat whot yy as
lacltmg lhrtt lttttrmtn tonsnstxng of
Capt Qttyt Thatrmann Jatk Joys and
Ttd Smallty art tht nucltus around
whath Nltntor Ramalttr had to buald
I-ltaght howtytr was sadly lackang
an tht guard and forward stataons
Nont ot the first ttana mtmbtrs or tytn
squad mtmbtrs fallang thtst posataons
rtmottly approachtd sax tttt nllllS
probltm vsas to somt dtgrtt solytd
lattr yyhtn Dayt lhatrmann ss as shalttd
from ctnttr to a forys ard posntaon and
Ham lttdom took our tht dutats of
tht payot posataon
lorry Smath Dans
tht lorvtard stataons
Dahlstrand and Sams
centtr tonstatuttd tht
Dont thlnk for a
rtadtr that thas strabt
and Ktppltr l
mlnutt xx orthy
as atttnaptang to
crtatt allbas for tht lour ganats lost ht
baskttttrs an tstry ganat gayt thtar ut
most and tn gamts nn yyhlch thty wtrt
hot thtyf dtftattd suptraor ttams To
tlr trtdat ht D quanttt ntytr
dropptd gamts thtyf yytre suppostd to
nlh turtaan ratstr yyath Xxrllllftl'-lSh
Bay proytd to bt rathtr dlsastrous
lt Bay lads playang on thtnr oysn
pt match box floor focustd thtar
ltttn shootang tyts on tht hoop and
pattd by thtar star foryy ard Btllan who
rung up nanttttn potnts salttd .aw ay tht
mt tastly '53 4 IhtDay1tts a
ang an thtnr first Oamt sttmtd to havt
momtntary attatlts of stagt fraght all
through tht conttst Constqutntly
loost guardang rtsulttd Dayt Thatr
latktt storang tolumn attumulatnng
tlght poants durang tht ltstuatlts
lht rtsults ol tht ntxt tonttst yyath
XVauvs atosa dad not strat to braghttn
tht hopts of tht Country Day TOOILFS
lht C ountry' Day dtbut bttort a laomt
troud xx as rathtr mtonspatuous smct
tht stort board showtd 29 14 agaanst
tlatm at tht tnd of tht gamt
lht shootang yy as on a haglatr plant
than Vkhxttnsh Pray anti Jatlt loys ltd
tht honat ttam s storang yyltla Ll t
Tht ntxt gamt found tht Dayatts an
yadang tht sanctum santtorum ot thtar
a ru als llat rtsu ts olt s
sm lhlwlv x.,s,s1.f
llaxls l Naullcx I
Stun l llnt-r, .luv f
I1.ahlstr.m.f v..,s.h Ra
ll .ltws Sums l .X1l:s
ll l rrtltmu N lln.-1
m. . lmls Sn lm l
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sea . . . , . .
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call. bu q . l f lx ga - - 5 , -1 y . , plgyv
I r 1 ss s s s - ' A 4 sl s ss s 1
. . . t O Q,
r I- t s K s ' I L s L ' s s H rs ' 's ,
- , , mann was the best man ln thc Yellow
A ' V L' I S- x L 4 x tl- I 1 . L Q- L ' '
Y H - 3 1 5 H 'B xl I b x 4' ' Y' 4'
B I I 3 5 I I ' Q 1 x' - x X ' ' y v'
' 3 B Y 5 I -vb D I' Y ' I -s ry I y
2 u r 1 s s ss vs s s- s X v v s
fr h Y H Vx r N ,X Y ' -A 3 V 1 x 1 Y I 5. s h
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it . t .
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tg ' ' . . , .nd l, All .. t ' . . '. . . . H a
33 . . . 1 t vtxtl J. . ' at - ' , . ' -gh
s - s s s s vs s
gg .. ivy . . K . xv V Y . H X V 1 I L '. v . 1
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:, s - L .t .t
C 3, a '. J ' A x . I ' arcl - '. x M. U, S, - I - ha:
-. , Q.
,Varsity Basketball Contmued
contest eradncated the memorres of the
unpleasant earlrer defeats as the Green
and Gold conquered by 18 17 As the
score mdrcates rt was a heartbreakmgly
The next Saturday up at Beaver Dam
the C D basketeers ran ll'ltO a scmtrl
latmg Wayland team and also mto the
prlze slump of the year The score 24
I0 ln favor of the home team tells the
sad story C D however was handn
capped by rllness smce Jack Joys was
out wxth a cold and Smxth was just re
covermg from one The Redmen s eyes
seemed exceedmgly sharp almost every
thmg they flung at the basket went m
The following weekend found the
Day basketeers agam on thelr home floor
and entertamxng the Wmdy Crty
men from Chrcago Latm Not want
mg to drsapponnt therr home crowd the
Dayltes turned on the heat
And they had to do just thxs for the
Latin men hung on tenaclously The
final gun ended a thrlll packed game
with C D out mn front 21 18 Jack
Allxs snared hugh scoring honors ac
counting for eight pomts
The Green and Gold avenged an early
season defeat m remarkable fashion ln
the next encounter They tlpped Whxte
fish Bay 21 20 ln a spme tmgllng con
test In the wamng seconds of the game
Jack Allns dropped ln a free throw to
brlng home the bacon
Then came one of those nxghts
at Wauwatosa and the C D qumtet
was so cold that rt couldn t have made
a field goal wnth the ard of a step ladder
On the other hand the suburban boys
m red were snzzlmg hot and readxly an
fracas the Dayntes amassed the amazmg
total of 3 out of 80 shots made
M U S was defeated nn the next
encounter which made the score m
games for the season wnth M U S
2 0 Thrs IS the first tlme the Green
and Gold has accompllshed thus feat m
many years But they dld xt thus year
rn a bang up low scormg defensrve
game ll 9 On the eve of thus xmpor
tant struggle Jack Allns was taken rll
but nevertheless Joys wlth four pomts
led the team to vxctory
The Green and Gold termmated thexr
season very pleasantly when they pol
nshed off the down state Wlnnetka qum
tet wxth great dispatch 30 I6 Dave
Thrermann whlpped rn slx baskets to
top the scorers
ln thus game Captaln Steve Thner
mann Jack Joys and Lorry Smith bade
fond farewell to Coach Ramaker
Prospects for next year look good
We hope the msplred play of Captarn
elect Ted Smalley vull lead Dave Thner
mann B1llDav1s Ham Leedom Ted
Alhs Chuck Keppler and John Stern
on to new and more glorious heights
Capt. .. Thiermnnn
my V Coach Ramaker
' Capt. Elect Smalley
, . V, . . . b lt
, , ' ' '- nexed the game 34-14. During the
Senior I vague Basketball
This basketball season has shown us
that we had a team a little better than
average in the Senior Leagues The
team known as the Intermediates had
quite a schedule to fight through but
after a few games the scarlet fever epr
demic automatically called off further
contests The squad was as last year
divided into two groups the heavy
weights and the llghtweights
The lrghtweights had their taste of
outside playing against the Freshmen
whom they played about five times The
Frosh beat them only twice The nu
cleus of the lightwexghts was composed
ofR Smith Wachs W Seaman Dun
can and H Hoyt who was forced out
at the end of the season with a broken
The first fixe heavyweights werc
Flint Ricker A Slocum Pugh and K
Frank The first game was with White
fish Bay and was played in the usual
Senior League fashion The light
weights and heavy weights alternated
with each other at the halves and White
fish Bay d1d the same Both games were
won by Country Day in two exciting
overtime periods The score of the
heavy weight game was 21 20 and the
final count of the lxghter group was
I7 I6 The latter had to be settled by
free throws after the overtime netted no
The second game was with West
and two games were aga1n played The
Intermediates lost both contests but the
heavyweight match was close ending
28 21 The lrghtweights were crushed
37 12 It was just a few days after
this that scarlet fever set in and all re
mammg games with the exceptron of a
return match with Whitefish Bay and a
game mth Shorewood were called off
In the Shorewood contest the Country
Day squad met a scrappy gang of dead
eyes and the lxghtwelghts were decl
snvely taken into camp while the heavy
weights were downed by only two
points I6 14
The return game with Whitefish Bay
resulted in another defeat for the Day
squad although the heavywelght team
was leading the revamped and improved
Bay team at the half The final count
stood I9 I5 against Country Day in
the heavyweight game and the light
weights lost by a decisive score
In the last game with the Frosh th
lrghtwelghts went into the game deter
mined to win but the Freshmen were
just as determined The contest was full
of thrills and both teams scrapped like
demons Harry Merwm the Frosh
star ran vu ild and scored nineteen points
of his teams twenty four The final
score stood 24 17 in favor of the Frosh
In the last heavyweight game they de
feated the second Varsity by a close
, . U j. Af -N..
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I I R t ihap
C I dlander.
g ll Il
I lt R Ihnmas.
B l I gxteln.
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During the course of their regular
schedule. the Frosh dropped two out of
five games. ln preliminary work before
the actual season got under way, the first
year men split two games with the ln-
termediates. winning one 14-3 and
losing the second I6-6. The Green and
Gold also tipped St. Roberts 14-9,
during the Christmas holidays.
This year Coach Herrick based his
attack on a rotating offense. which is
popular in many colleges. At this time
Mentor Herrick was using three or four
quintets made up of different personnels.
The basic team, however. seemed to in-
clude Matthews or Graham at one for-
ward. and J. Vogel at the other forward
station. Leedom and Merwin were in
the back court positions. Lindemann
held down the pivot position.
In their debut. at home. the Dayites
defeated the Hawthorne School of Wau-
watosa in a hair-raising thriller l3-l l.
In the waning minutes. Merwin. a C. D.
pot-shot artist. dribbled under the Wau-
watosa basket and sank the deciding bas-
ket. Merwin was high scorer for both
teams with 9 points on four baskets and
a charity toss.
The next game was again with Vv'au-
watosa at Wauwatosa. Playing with-
out the services of guards Marsh and
l-eedom. the former ailing and the latter
experiencing scholastic difhculties. the
Frosh exhibited a rather mediocre brand
of basketball and consequently went
down in defeat in a low scoring game
I5-7. That day big McCarthy, center
for the home team, was "hot" and
hooked in honors with four baskets.
The Intermediate lightweights were
the next team on the Frosh schedule.
The first year men won 24-17 in a
rough. thrill-stocked battle. Merwin
scintillated for the Frosh as he chalked
up 19 points during the festivities.
.lanes played well for the losers.
The M. C. D. Frosh season can be
called a success. for the first year men
eked out a hard earned lO-9 victory in
the lair of the M. U. S. Freshmen. their
arch-rivals. Both teams were a little
too eager and consequently missed quite
a few easy shots. Jim Vogel of C. D.
led the scorers of both teams with 6
The world fell about the ears of the
Frosh in the next game. however. Again
the contest was with M. U. S. but the
results were vastly different. The hopes
of the Freshmen to close their season
with a victory were sunk by a barrage
of baskets by M. U. S.'s completely re-
juvenated basketeers. The defeat oc-
curred on the C. D. floor. and the totals
reached the unforeseen figures of 27-5
in favor of the Blue and White.
Throughout the game the C. D. attack
remained passive while McLaughlin
poured ll points in for the invaders.
C mham. ' '
l Vogel. .I
XX' Allis. li
Junior I 4-agua' Basketball
T he Junior Leagues were more or less
broken up this year Because of the large
Freshman squad the number of boys
out for th1s aggregation was small The
group 1n fact consisted of about twelve
to fourteen fellows not enough to make
up esen a three way league For this
reason there were no regular teams but
every day at the begmnmg of the period
two groups were chosen to play the
remainder of the period
However later on in the season when
the class games were in session all the
Eighth and Ninth formers not playing
on the Freshman team were organwed
into four teams the Fleas Ants Beetles
and Spiders who played nn the Junior
League tournament The Fleas were
made up of Bill Allis Mllburn Baird
Hardy Jim Asmuth Hoyt and Knox
the Ants consisted of Merrill luthe
Ruppa F Ott Vermillion and Baur
the Beetles xx ere composed of J Wright
R Ott D Seaman Walker Jambor
and Oesterrelch and Vv'1ll1ams Clark
son R Asmuth Thomas and Ayer
made up the Spiders
Two league games were played daily
ln the first of these the Splders rolled
over the Fleas 20 0 in a one sided
battle while the Beetles were taking on
the Ants The latter game was much
closer with the lead changing hands
several txmes but finally the Beetles
came through on top by a score of 9 6
ln the next encounter the Fleas suffered
defeat agaln th1s time at the hands of
the Ants the score being 10 5 The end
of the first quarter found the Fleas lead
mg 3 O but this lead was broken in
the second period and the Ants were
leading the rest of the game While the
Ants were runnlng over the Fleas the
Beetles were handing the Spiders their
first defeat 5 3 The game was ter
rifically close wlth the score tied at the
end of the th1rd period Then the
Beetles broke loose to drop in tuo
buckets to the Spiders one to w1n the
The Beetles continued their winning
streak and took undisputed first place in
the league by turmng back the Fleas
IO 5 The Beetles held the lead the en
tire game and proved their superiority
oser their opponents by holding them
scoreless the whole first half On the
other end of this
Ants fought ll out with the Spiders for
second place The game was a fight to
the finish but the Ants finally got the
edge on the1r opponents and came
through vuth an ll 9 uctory
double header the
The league standings are
Beetles I OOO
r I U f
Q: I I
. I at
XX' ll . J. b ir. ll.
'll . . .1 n. F.
5 , l7 Sn . , Shea.
li H.. H- -re-xeh. R.
.X nth. B. . liairel.
Val er. Hardy. S lloyl.
W . ,
1 Y A L 1
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4 . ' ' ' ' . 2 l O .667
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Y arsltw Basvball
At thrs vyrrtrng a month before the
19715 model of the lVl C D baseball
team goes rnto actron that club rs of
course strll rn an early state of germrna
tron A defrnrte lrne however has al
ready been secured on thrs year s materral
by that ambrtrous old head coach
Deac Towne who rs openrng hrs
twelfth campargn rn the bat and ball
exercrses at Country Day
Thrs maternal must necessarrly be of
rather hrgh grade stuff rf the Davrtes
are to come out on the top srde of an
ambrtrous drfflcult eleven game schedule
Thrs menu calls for a parr of games wrth
frve schools St John s Mrlrtary Aca
demy North Shore Country Day St
Johns Cathedral Unryersrty of Wrs
consrn Extensron and the Chrcago La
trn School These teams are lrsted rn
what seems to be the order of therr
strength As usual the Varsrty wrll take
on the ambrtrous Alumnr Commence
About thrrty boys haye srgnrfied
therr rntentrons of gorng out for the
squad A goodly number of these vyrll
rneyrtably be sent to the lower leagues
vshere they vsrll acqurre more practrce
and experrence Seven or erght letter
wrnners wrll form the nucleus of the
squad Captarn Hart Joys wrll be be
hrnd the brg mrtt agarn thrs year and
hrs experrence and rnsprratronal play
should prove to be rnyaluable to the
team Jack rs a natural hrtter and
probably wrll bat thrrd or fourth As
prrants to the catcher s posrtron do not
stop wrth Joys however Trebrlcox an
understudy last year Larry Smrth Hall
and Stot7er are also to be consrdered for
The other end of the battery rs more
or less an unknoun quantrty The
startrng prtchers at thrs juncture seem to
be Prretz Lorry Smrth and Schlesrnger
Prretz vsho throws from the port srde
drd qurte a brt of flrngrng last year and
should come through wrth a good year
Smrth rs experrenced and has a good as
sortment of curyes lf hrs control rs
O K he ought to wrn Much depends
on Schlesrngers arm as to whether he
vull prtch regularly When hrs wrng
rounds rnto shape he wrll turn rn hrs
share of wrns Prerson made over
from an outfrelder Lrllre Fuller Ben
newrtl and Kopmerer swell the mound
men s ranks But experrence rs lackrng
rn thrs group although some should de
selop enough to do relref work
Vluch rs expected of Benney1rt7
pecrally rn strck work srnce he rs re
putedly a hard hrtter Bobs posrtron
hovseyer rs at nrst base whrch he wrll
take oy er when he rsn t prtchrng Other
prospects for the keystone sack are J
Stern and Marsh Second base rs well
taken care of by Wachs whose Heldrng
rs excellent Dahlstrand and a new
h ulr J
Sl V1 elch
nn 7 I- ,mls
nge C nach
'. A - . I ,.. , s f
C e1 Vlg N 'ern Krpplcr
S Slotlcr. ll.ll '
plcr. llndsnv. T Vogel.
Richer. ' c s, R
T onus. li lr. l.1hl
Asst. Lunch Mncf.1rl.rnrl.
Asst Mgr K1 e rr.
Pierson. J. . ein, ' ,
J. Kwclthclvr, Prretz. ll
Joys, lie evrix., 'r .
l. Thiermann. R. .X le
si r, J. Allis, it
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1 1 1, 1 1' A ' 1 1 .' CS-
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1 1 1 1 1 1' ' 1 1 ' 1 ' 1 I ' ' '
1 1 ' 1 1. ' 1 11 1' 1 11 11 ' 1 ' 4
' 1 ' 1 1 L 1 11 1 1 ' ' ' l
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BASEBALL SCHEDULE l935
North Shore Country Day School
St John s Cathedral Hlgh School
North Shore Country Day School
St John s Mxhtary Academy
Chicago Latm School
Umversxty of Wlsconsm Extensxon
St John s Mllxtary Academy
UHIVCISIIY of Wlsconsm Extenslon
Chlcago Latin School
St John s Cathedral Hugh School
Varsity Baseball Contznued
comer Thomas should also make a keen
bxd for the second sack posltnon Eddie
Rncker d1d some flashy work around
short last year before he was injured by
a flymg bat and ought to go great
guns at that statlon thls year
As usual Jack Allis will handle the
duties around the hot corner and w11l
take care of those low drrves rn fine
quality xs rounded out Offensuvely
however xt IS rather weak although
Bennewxtz 1f he lxves up to his reputa
tion should prove to be a bug gun
The outfield IS fairly well set ln two
stations center field and right field
Dave Thxermann a fa1r hntter and re
liable ball hawk w1ll roam the middle
pasture Jlm Kleckhefer will probably
agam be seen m rxght field H15 battmg
IS rmprovmg and he can cover the rnght
garden well Ken Frank a hard hitter
tn the leagues last year will understudy
Kxeckhefer m th1s posrtxon Left field
IS stnll open although Pete Pnerson seems
to have the strongest optlon on lf due
to h1s improved work at the plate
Bud Kleckhefer IS also an aspxrant for
the left field statxon and may do some
thmg There IS a strong resemblance be
tween the outfield and the mfield rn that
both are more adept at turf work than
at swattxng out hlts at the plate
To arrlve at the strength of the team
defenslvely we m1ght put forth the
down the middle theory Many blg
league managers belleve that the team ns
as strong as the ab1l1ty of the men 1n
lxne wlth the catcher these bemg the
catcher p1tcher second baseman and
center fielder Applymg thxs theory to
the Dayxtes we fmd that Joys IS good
behmd the bat Any one of the starting
prtchers Pnetz Smlth or Schlesmger
fortnfies second base nn good fashlon and
Thlermann m center ns a fleet footed
ball hawk Thus the Green and Gold
ratmg defenslvely would be dlstmctly
good The blg task for Coach Tow ne
and asslstant Coach lVlacEarland ns to
develop or uncover some rellable hntters
beslde Captam Joys Bennewxtz and
Fortunately for C D thelr mitral
start ns at Winnetka on Saturday April
77 because now at the tlme of these
early observatlons the James Memorial
Diamond IS very soggy underfoot and
probably wont respond to the treat
ment of Ray Bert and the man
agers for some txme
Taking everythmg mto consxderatlon
the 1935 M C D baseball season
should be a success with a lnttle co opera
tlon by old man weather who plays
many odd trrcks ln sprung Most cer
talnly every player wlll be in there fight
mg to uphold the tradltlonal school
prestlge on the diamond
E 11 , v - J
- 4 - -
- 3 .. 1 ' - ' - -
.. 11 - ' ' - - - -
- 15 - . . . , .
1 18 - . ' ' ' - -
I-H 22 1 , . . . .
- 25 - . . - 1 - F .
- 1 .. 1 ' ' -
.. 3 .. ' ........
lug' ' - -
n . . . I V .
'gl - H , ' , ,
shape. Thus a defensive infield of-high - QHH handle l'iiI11S2lf lwell. ,W3ChS
The 1935 hockey season proyed to
be one of the most successful 1n the his
tory of the school It is surpassed only
by last years undefeated season The
schedule included ten games 'Phe sextet
was victorious in eight of these and lost
the other mo in close battles It ac
cumulated a total of fifty four goals to
its opponents eighteen and never had
more than four points scored against t
in a game lt shared the lead of the
Southeastern Wisconsin Hockey League
with Shorewood High School and hence
being defending champions retained the
led by Captain Kopmeier the team
started out with a bang and won IIS
first four games The Alumni were the
Hrst to fall before the golden tide by a
score of 4 l Shorewood came next by
a score of 2 l St Johns was t en
shellacked I3 0 and another over
vehelming yictory oyer the Uniyersity
of Wisconsin Extension ll l fol
lovi ed Now came the two heart break
ing setbacks Messmer High emerged
yictorious over the Yellow Jackets 4 3
only after two overtime periods and
directly following this Shorewood came
through with a 3 0 upset
With the prospects of bemg elimi
nated from a chance for the league cham
pionship the Green and Gold with four
regulars lacking in their lineup crushed
this same Shorewood outit 3 2 This
was what turned the tnde and three more
victories followed Madison West was
turned down 7 2 St John s lost 1 0
and Messmer High School bowed lO 4
The prospects at the begmning of
the season were fairly good but the
goal was open caused by the gradua
tion of Winkler captain of last years
undefeated sextet Bud Kieckhefer rose
to the occasion and held this position
down well Five lettermen vyere return
ing from last season s outfit so the other
positions seemed to be pretty well taken
care of These men were Captain Kop
meier Jim Kieckhefer Pete Pierson
Don Crosby and Bob Schlesinger A
large squad tvyenty six men in ll
turned out at Coach lVlacFarland s call
for candidates This was the largest ever
to turn out for hockey in the history of
the sport at the school and shoves the
gaining interest in hockey
The highlights of the season were
the third game vuth Shorewood and the
second game vsith Messmer ln he
Shorewood game the Green and Gold
emerged yictorious by a score of 3 Z
The game was a hght to the finish and
neither team felt that it had really lost
until the final gun went off ln the
other game Smartlng under an unex
pected defeat earlier in the season Coun
try Day turned on the flashy 'Vlessmer
outfit and registered a decisiye drubbmg
J I J - F ' V V' .
Yrrniillinn, Yon .r
itz. Nui, rmsbv.
l indsav, Kupmr
Schlesinger, J Kin lx
hefer. truth Mncl
land. Manager XVeix
Pinson, Bishop, S Sl
cum. Mclivv. Hall. l
Trebilcox, XV. Kick
V - llllgll
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The fencang squad thas season al
though at had two returnang letter men
took a severe drubbang at the hands of
ats opponents The loss of flye expera
enced men faced Coach Curtas who
nevertheless produced what promased to
be a wannang combanataon
had a bad slump after the Hrst match
howeyer from whach they dad not re
coyer untal too late experaencang one of
the worst seasons any fencang squad at
Country Day eyer had
'Ihe season was very' much splat up
as several matches had to be postponed
or canceled because of the prevalence of
scarlet feyer T has resulted an long rests
broken by a seraes of matches one on
to of the other Eanally the two
scheduled matches wath St John s were
canceled permanently as were the two
wtth Bay Vaew On January eleyenth
howexer the tarst match w as played
wath Marquette Hagh lnencang w as an
troduced an thas school last year as at has
T he team
been an many throughout the caty l
thas short tame howeyer many schools
lake Marquette haye become real ray als
Baldang Ogden and 'lellang represented
the sclaool an the Marquette meet of
whach Baldang was the star wannang all
of has bouts oy er the Junaor Htlltoppers
The home team came out on the hagh
sade of a 6 3 score
Th team s next match w as watla the
Shorewood Opportunaty School from
whom we took our Hrst defeat the score
w s 10 7 The Goldcoasters are old
fencang ravals of ours wath whom many
fierce battles have been fought It was
an thas meet that the boys receayed thear
anataataon an saber and epee Unable to
make arrangements wath Northwestern
Coach Curtas got a match wath an Evan
ston fencang club These opponents
proyed too strong for the team and
agaan the squad met defeat 6 4 The
boys then reached the worst poant an
thear slump receayang the severest drub
bang of the season at the hands of
West Davasaon Thas team after a srx
teen bout match carraed off a 12 4 vac
tory Two to three weeks then elapsed
Though the next meet was lost to
Shorew ood the boys showed great am
proyement oyer thear former perform
ance The score was 7 4 ln thear re
turn match wtth Vlarquette the team
agaan bowed dewn losang 7 2 'Ihe
squad wall haye one or two more meets
doubtedly all the boys wall enter the
The wanners of tlae manor letters of
thas season are Capt Dan Santer John
Ogden James Baldang Charles uarles
Capt Elect Glayer Euller and Ed Tell
ang Though faye senaors are leayang the
ranks the materaal now on the squad
ought to make a rather promasang team
foughlln, X1 lox lohn, I
R Kar ver, .a rr.
'le an . lialdang, Read.
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At this writing the exponents of the
base line drivers and cross court volliers
namely the Cureen and Ciold tennis
team members have been rounding
out their respective games 1I1tO shape
under the steady and able tutelage of
Mr Philler Curtis their energetic tennis
coach The squad seems to be in fine
and quantity is quite evident since ap
proximately fifteen stalwart youths have
been working out in the big gym
since early March
Mentor Curtis will not definitely
choose Number l or Number 2 singles
players this year Instead the squad has
been cut in two with the first team
comprised of Sims Lindsay Allis R
Smith Hoyt and Flint All through the
season these members will play each
other Those having the highest win
nmg percentage before the inter school
matches will participate in the games
At this time Sims has the highest
percentage in the won and lost column
8l89 Bud Lindsay follows with
666 , Ted Allis who has shown
much improx ement our last year boasts
627 Q? Being a good left hander Bob
Smith should prove distracting to his
opponents His axeragt is 4507 Hoyt
has a peculiar unorthodox style and is
number fin man with 33092 Flint
vs ho has good form and fine possibilities
for the future is sixth with l97 01,
The first doubles combination IS
pretty well set with Sims and Lindsay
doing the honors Together these two
smooth strokers should win a lot of sets
for C D
Ted Allis and Hoyt constitute
another good doubles team The form
ers marked improvement should carry
good competitive temperament and
should have a good season
If you will notice all these lads are
either Sophomores or Juniors This
bodes particularly ill for the opponents
of M C D S in the next two years
The second squad is composed of
boys who may develop into first rank
players Again they may be used for
substitute players to keep the first string
racket wielders on their toes Water
man C Quarles Babb Chapple Ren
fert Seaman and Stem are the worthy
tennis players in this group
Coach Curtis has been quite stringent
in his training rules this year Fine re
sults may be obtained from his young
squad in the future if they are tutored
and trained correctly With this in mind
'Vlr Curtis has stressed the long driv
ing back court game so ably carried
out by a C D Alumnus Frankie
Parker Even badminton squash and
tennis are prohibited when the squad
members are off duty May a host of
successful seasons be their reward
XV Sc.ini.1n Sims, M
Key. llovi, Waicrm.
Flint, Ci lfriedland
Stein. lf. Allis.
C. Quarles, a .
Lindsay. R. Smit . Rei
. . . . . , 'Mi
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- - . ' . ' 'ima
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Shapci QU-alifl' is bl' U0.m93n5 'lacking' him a long way this year. Hoyt has a
n v 1 Y . 1 .
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ovmafovy . . .
The Mxlwaukee Country Day School
Dormltory has been a department of the
school since 1926 Frrst to supervns
thls luttle IHSIIIUIIOH were Messrs F1 k
and Rasmussen then came Mr and
Mrs Frledrxch and for the last four
years If has been under the able guxd
ance of Mr and Mrs Joseph F Sum
Sltuated upon the hlghest spot rn
Mxlwaukee County the buxldmg IS af
forded a cheerful unobstructed vlew of
l ake Mlchlgan to the Last whlle to the
North there IS a fine background of
woods 'lhere IS a rather wlde open
sweep of land all around lt except on
ln many ways 1t IS not l1ke the gen
eral run of dormxtorxes but xt has rn
stead more the atmosphere of one bug
happy famxly Mr Sxmmons or Joe
as he ns affectronately called rs 1n gen
eral charge wnth Mrs Srmmons actmg
as the house mother fpartncularly for
the younger boarders! and wlth 'Vlr
Alvm Kreuger a master In the Jumor
School as an asslstant Wxth the small
group of nine boarders an mtlmate and
pleasant mfluence IS present th t
otherwise quite difficult to attam
For mne years the dormxtory has been
provxdmg a chance for many boys who
hve near and a few not so near M11
u aukee to enjoy the advantages of thus
school The boarders from out of the
state thxs last year were Robert Mxlburn
from Rockford lll1no1s and Henry
Renfert from Galveston Texas the
W1scons1n boys are Wm Davxs Jr Eau
Clalre Charles Lemke Wausau CUIIIS
Smlth Neenah James Brxggs Chene
qua Waldron Sxmmons son of Mr
Slmmons Charles Keppler Wauwa
tosa and John Janes and Wrllnam Pugh
from Racme All are members of the
Semor School except Jxm Brlggs and
XVally Snmmons who attend the Junror
The boys who llve nearer Mrlwaukee
are allowed to return home weekends
whrle those whose homes are farther
away usually spend thexr weekends at
the dormxtory Boys ln thxs latter group
are free to obtam permxssron to vxsrt
other boys at thelr homes they can go
mto town to concerts and shows or to
shop Smce Mxlveaukee IS an mdustrlal
clty there are exceptronal opportumtles
on Saturday mornmgs for the boarders
to go on superyrsed usxts to some of the
For the past feve years xt has been a
custom for the boys to mute frrends to
meals durnng veeekends and they haxe
been especxally encouraged to haye day
students oyer for the at home perlod
from 4 30 to 8 O0 on Sundays At
thxs tnme rt seems to be a hab1t for the
older boys to drscuss and settle the
world s problems rn general while the
am X1 lbu
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we :fa-' '
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it 'fair J es. Keppler . l rn
, gf: Pugh, Renlrrl. Mr
5 iff' fl ons. I '11, Klr
viii? lemke, Mrs Sn ons
E116 g g W S1 mons, .. K ll
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1 x 1 1 51 3 1 l 1 l V1 Y
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. . . . . . .
1 1 , 1 1
INI URN-KI SHOPS
younger ones may be seen dolng any one
of a hundred thmgs These actxvltres
are followed by a buffet supper at the
The boarders have many fac1l1t1es at
thelr disposal for enjoylng thexr lersure
two gymnasrums rn whnch they may
play basketball or tennxs athletrc fields
two skatmg rrnks one of whrch IS
equrpped with a floodlrght for mght
skat1nU and snow sllde and Eve out
door tennis courts The surroundmg
countrysxde rs ldeal for ramblnng hrkes
whlle the CIYY IS near enough for an oc
Studyxng at nrght rs done at the
school lxbrary and meals are served rn
the school dmlng hall The llvrng
quarters are ln the second floor of the
dormltory buxldxng Some of the boys
have rooms to themselves whxle others
have room mates Most of the boys
have radros one has a tropxcal fish col
lectxon one a tank of goldfish the upper
classmen may have cars whrch they may
use after they have made clear to Mr or
Mrs Srmmons where they are golng to
One rmportant feature of the dormr
tory management rs the practice of Mr
Srmmons rn mamtammg constant touch
by mall wlth the parents or guardians
of the boarders Another feature more
rmportant to the school rn general than
the dormltory ln particular IS the prr
vrlege extended to any day student to
come out to the dormrtory to study rf
rt IS deemed by the faculty that he needs
Presldent C O Wanvrg and Mr
Irvlng Seaman of the school board as
well as a dormltory commxttee composed
of Mrs L R Taylor Mrs Eberbach
and Mrs Phrlrpp have all been drlr
gent 1n regard to the welfare of the dor
Durmg the current year thrs group
was 1nstrumenta1 nn purchasmg the land
on whlch the dormitory IS located The
sux acre strrp of land that was bought
extends from the edge of the woods on
the north to the School Road on the
south and from Lake Drlve on the east
clear through to North Rrchards Street
on the west Wxth thls extended acreage
under the control of the school a good
vxew of the surroundmg terrrtory IS as
sured particularly of Lake Mxchlgan
These spaclous grounds offer ample
opportunlty for expansxon m the future
and the school board realrzmg the po
tentralntles of our dormxtory system
hope sometxme to enlarge the bunldmg to
accommodate many more students Just
when thls may happen no one knows
but one thing IS certam any expansron
program would most rlgorously mam
tam the present polxcy of keepxng the
home atmosphere a thxng which to datc
has proved so umque and successful
l V V rv V -Q
V is ?
I 1 . . . , . ,
V ' -
oz 1 - .
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. . , 1
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g - u
Mr. Simmons is in charge of Dormi-
tory boys . . . deals with all discipli-
nary problems . . . supervises study
hall and special help . . . keeps in
touch with parents . . . helps with
play and recreation. Mr. Simmons has
had a broad background for this work,
including sixteen years of teaching of
secondary school subjects . . . all
around athlete . . . football coach . . .
ranch and camp experience . . . Marine
Lieutenant during the war.
Mrs. Simmons attended University
of California and Church School of Art.
Chicago . . . was acting head of Art
Department Central State Teachers'
College, Mt. Pleasant, Michigan. Before
coming to dormitory, was associated
with several interior decorating firms in
Milwaukee. Takes a keen interest in
appearance of dormitory . . . acts as
house mother and hostess . . . gives
most of her time to looking after the
boys' comfort and maintaining a home-
like atmosphere. She plays the piano
and sings. Hobby. flowers,
Mr. Krueger is the assistant to Mr.
Simmons . . . special adviser to Junior
School boys . . . shares dorm study
halls with "Joe" . . . experienced
tutor in elementary subjects . . . camp
experience . . . graduated from Mil-
waukee Teachers' College in 1931
where he played three years of varsity
tennis . . . toured West with Cilee
Club , . . in charge of Fifth Form at
Junior School . . . expert bowler . . .
now in second year at dorm.
KRI' li I' R
AT THE DIAMOND
"5TEVE'L'BLOC Ken rumen E
BILLS' EXTRA POINT ww
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SPEED DENON SMITH NICE LOOKING CAR ANYHOWV
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NEEDS GLASSES N0 "0U0'!
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-,M 'GTI '- - A Q
Country av School
An Accredited School for Boys
A. GLEDDEN SANTER, Headmaster
CLARENCE H. RASMUSSEN, Principal, Junior School
A Complete Course from Kindergarten
K Preparing for the College Entrance Board
Examinations I s Our Specialty J
The new Junior School, located at Santa Monica Blvd. and Bender
Road, in Whitefish Bay, contains the Kindergarten and the nrst
seven grades. It prepares for the Senior School.
The Senior School, located at Santa Monica Blvd. and High
Streets, in Whiteiish Bay, contains grades eight to twelve inclusive.
To secure a place for your son, make application well in advance.
MAILING ADDRESS: TELEPHONES:
6401 Santa Monica Blvd. JUNIOR SCHOOL-EDGEWOOD 6091
MILWAUKEE, WIS. SENIOR SCHOOL-EDGEWOOD 0172
FWSY POL-cv rssufu
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712 Fxrst Wlsconsm Natnonal Bank Bulldmg
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the laboratory and on the road
-then proved by thousands of
As modern as tomorrow, but available
today! The new GLOBE Streamline
Roller Skates are favorites with the
younger generation. More eye appeal,
greater chassis strength, longer wheel
life - they're styled for real service, ap-
pearance and durability.
miles of outstanding service-
they are rapidly gaining the
same prominence and popular-
ity held by other GLOBE
a so 1.
T V x, --"'
GLOBE-UNION MFG. CO.
900 E. Keefe Avenue
5 Factories and I2 Branches in Principal Cities
BILL" LIPPOLD C. Ii GRIMM
East Side Barber
521 EAST WELLS STREET
CHARLIE' RADICK PETER SCHMID
775 No. Jefferson Street
From 315.00 Up
R A I C H E
Third Floor Goldsmith Bldg.
425 E. Vklisconsin Ave.
PIG EER E GI EERI G
Extending over a period of more than eighty
years. Allis-Chalmers has an unparalleled
record of pioneering in the introduction of
new processes. the development of new ma-
chines. the establishment of worlds records
for size or capacity of machinery. for its
economy or for efhciency of operation.
lior nearly thirty years the name Allis-
Chalmers has. among engineers. been synon-
ymous with heavy machinery. During a
much longer period the companies which
united to form the Allis-Chalmers organi-
zation were prominently identihed with the
manufacture of many lines of power, elec-
trical. and industrial machinerv. ln many of
these lines they were pioneers and in prac-
tically all of them they were recognized
The fact that these achisvcments are not
confined to a single line of products or a
single industry. but to a great varisty of
equipment reaching in some form. almost
every industry. makes the records still mor-
The present marks the beginning of an era
of even greater industrial development and
Allis-Chalmers eonhdently looks to the fu-
ture which oflers opportunities for more im-
portant services to these many industries.
Allis- Chalmers Manufacturing Company
MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN. U. s. A.
Keeps Good Compan
T smart clubs, cafes. hotels or restaurants-
wherever discriminating people gather to eat
choice foods and drink their favorite beer - there
you always find a preference for SCI-ILITZ . . .
The Beer That Made Milwaukee Famous. The
brilliance. clarity and mellow smoothness of
SCI-ILITZ in Brown Bottles support its undis-
puted fame. The pleasant after effect from drink-
ing SCHLITZ is a tribute to its purity. Complete
fermentation at the brewery and the SCHLITZ
secret method of Enzyme Control guarantee it per-
fect always. SCI-ILITZ is a distinguished beer. It
is appreciated by those
' who know. Smart people
drink SCHLITZ and smart
places serve it.
THE BEER THAT MADE MILWAUKEE FAMOUS
Crown Motor Co.
CHRYSLER and PLYMOUTH
2733 W. Wisconsin Avenue
Where You Buy is Just as Important as What You B y
WALTER M. MAAS SL CC.
402 East Wells Street
Daly 2520 Daly 2521
W LEEDOM-CTCONNOR SL
W. M. HEISER CO. INSQEZQLSICE
2319 N. Prospect Ave. gency
LAkeside 2627 MILWAUKEE
WHITEFISH BAY PHARMACY
"THE PIONEER STORE"
Our Code For I0 Years "Never Suggest Anything Just As Good"
Edgewood 7680 2 Graduate
We Deliver Registered Pharmacists
liments of ....
Dr. C. E. Albright
Get there with Waclhams
Gasolines- Mobiloils - Mohilgreases
BLACKHAWK MFG. CO.
Badger Meter Manufacturing Co.
Water. Gasoline. Oil and Liquid Meters
E. W. STEVENS, INC
785 North Jefferson Street
At the Sign of the IVhz'slIz'ng Man
Carl Miller Lumber Co.
North 2nd Street and Hampton Road
Edg. 0367 - 0368
HUBINGER LAUNDRY COMPANY and
STAR TOWEL SUPPLY COMPANY
Concord 4292 229 W. Garneld Avenue
Visit "Wisconsin' s
Leading Music House"
At Bradford's you will find Milwaukee's most
complete display of musical instruments for
the home . . . radios. portable phonographx
and the famous Capehart radio-phonograph
EXClUS1.L'E' Headquarters for These Pianos:
Mason if Hamlin Steinway Duo-Art
Chickering Weber Geo. Steck
Wheelock Aeolian Bradford
I 868 Telephone Broadway I 700
Des Forges SL Company
Crtetxng Cards SI I I IRS OI BOOKS Visiting Cards
Standard Sus I IRST LDITIONS Book Binding
Autographs PRIN A I L PRESS BOOKS Ifine and Rare Books
Old Books I IVE BINDINCIS Book Plates
427 Last Vvistonsin Avenue
COI DSMI I H BLDG.
IMA! lo Chapman s Opposite the New Pfister
2055 No Summit Avenue
COMPLETE REPAIR SERVICE
f g N
that I thrive on Carnation Milk because it's so pure, so uniform, so easy
for little babies like me to digest: and especially note' - since it's been
irradiated for the vitamin D everybody's talking about, the "sunshine"
vitamin that helps my limbs grow straight and strong, and my teeth
healthy and firm . . . But even after I'm no longer a baby, l'll need
the nourishment and dependable goodness Carnation Milk always in-
sures . . . I'll need it to drinfz. and poured over my fruit and cereals in
the morning . . . Mother thinks theres nothing quite so good as
Carnation Milk for cooking -- she makes the best cookies and cakes and
cream-soups and things like that with Carnation, things l'm too tiny to
enjoy, yet for a while . . . Oh, and the grownups around the house
prefer Carnation for creaming their breakfast coffee . . .
i' 'I' 'A' 'k i' 'I'
XX l ' f X Try Irradiated Carnation Milk in your cooking
X X -we'll be glad to send you Mary Blake's Recipe
X Z Book and let you, convince yourself how con-
venient and economical Carnation cookery
, L , really is . . . And if you've a baby who must
I 5 U X be artificially fed, we'll also be glad to send you
ff E XX a copy of "The Contented Baby," and tell you
how babies thrive on Carnation Milk formulas.
V CARNATION MILK SALES CO.
'fglip mmf: 700 Milwaukee Gas Light Bldg.
6 V Nfilwaukee, Wlis.
I r purify . . f.UI'LII71lVU!'l77 goodness , . lioreusy dlitlestibzlity . . forcont ni mx' und ecrmonvu
use CARNATICN MILK-it's irradiated'
I N 4 v
from thc trials and tribulations of furnace tending dutics to
the comfort and convenience of automaticallv controlled Heil
Combustion oil h:atingT A llsil heating expert will welcome
an opportunitv to explain the features of Hsil boiler-burner
units. furnace4burner units and pressure type oil burners. Th:
Heil Co. manufactures hoists, bodies and tanks for motor trucks
-dehydrating machines --bottle washing machinesfoil
burners and water systems. Send for free literature. Address:
THE Hlfll- CO.. 3000 XVest Montana Street, Milwaukee.
OIL HEATING ,
- w ig: -gg"...f, Qg -t. ., . j' Philip J. Weiss, Inc.
5. :ET ' t . .'f? ,-'s ,
li t f 2 N MQW- Q
'F' .44 N. Farwell Ave., Corner of lf. Kane Pl.
-T" .,..--.- Lakeside Zl 12
Briggs SL Stratton
Start this summer toward
a business position
Qualify for a position or to get better
grades in college. Beginning and
advanced classes in Commerce for
High School graduates of both Com-
mercial and English courses. Indi-
vidual attention, Free employment
assistance. Cool. comfortable class-
rooms. Hours arranged to permit
Enroll June 24. July l, July 8
Write for Free Summer
606 E. Wisconsin Ave. Phone MA. 0880
Do come and see
my new collection
HATS. BAGS and JEWELRY
775 No. jefferson Street
NCE you have
Fast Frozen ice cream,
you will enjoy no
other. How different
it tastes. So smooth...
so full of that good
-1- JA' - 'ix .ik s. --
'63, ""' fi'
f .. '
s X a .
a - ,x
if " Q
4' me 1
p 0 inn
The 6 B. Slater Shoe
in Tan, Black S
S51C',I6IIlUi'pViIIU TSW LQQ
422 East Wisconsin Avenue
COMPLETE OUTFITTERS TO UNIVERSITY MEN
mac: neil and moore
Q05 EAST WISCONSJXI
A Poorly Filled Prescription May Be Tragically Expensive
For Distinguished Prescription Service Consult
T H E P H A R M A C Y
Max N. Lemberger, R.Ph.
l3th Floor VJells Building Broadway 4065
Semler-Leidiger Alsted-Kasten Co.
331 E. Wisconsin Ave.
Freshly Cut Flowers
We Cater to the lVI'shes of the
Daly 0450 725 No. Milwaukee St.
Juneau at the Lake
STUDENTS and PARENTS
All Enjoy the Many Distinctive Eeatures Offered Here
Visit Our GEORGIAN DINING Room and the
RED LION INN
WALTER A. JAEGER MOTOR CO.
1329 West National Avenue
Mitchell 2280 MILWAUKEE
'X Filmo 75
It s the...
Compliments of camera,
tt' -X' -
' -r, sf-F'
, f .J-dv, --.
,- I 973' 2.331 ,N 133,22
i7Q'XJ"?'- ffm f
Eff? if '71 1 '
"4-,I ' V321 1. ,-
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0:11 -s 5 -' '
'L'Q-731535, 'K qi:
if if-V be ,ec .g
P 1451 -t
X W I ,J ,
Y, IXTX, ff,
'.f'Y. f' '
844 N. Flankinton Ave.
HERE is always some-
thing distinctive about
an uannualv that is def
signed and printed by
+11 Q f - f E+
Telephone Marquette 2377
733 North Van Buren Street Milsvaukee, Wis.
Index to Advertisers
Albright. Dr. C. lf.
Allis-Chalmers Mfg. Co,
Alsted-Kasten Co. .,... .
Badger Meter Co.. .........., . .
Bay Home Bakery U Delicatessen
Bitker-Gerner . . . ,..... . . . .
Blackhawk Mfg. Co.. , . . . .
Bradford's ...... , . . .
Brenk Brothers .,,,,.. .
Briggs id Stratton Corp. .
Callan Linotyping Co.. .
Callaway Fuel Co... . . .
Carnation Milk Co. ..., .
College Athletic Supply Co. . .
Coyle, Sarah ,......,,, ..
Crown Motor Co.,. . . .
Currie, Roy ..... .
Des lfores '65 Co.. . . . .
liastman Kodak Stores. Inc.. . .
East Side Barber Shop. Inc.. . . . .
lidwards Motor Co, .....,., .
Friend.... ..,., 112.1l9.122,125
Globe-Union Mfg. Co.. . . . .
Gram, lldmund ,.,.. .
Grid1ey's .. . . . . .
Harper, Collice S.. . . .
Heil Co ......,.... . .
Heiser Co., XV. M.. . . . .
Hoff 53 Goetz ,,,.... . ..
Hubinger Laundry Co..
A. .. .
Jaeger Motor Co.. XVa1ter
Kieckhefer Container Company. . .
Knickerbocker Hotel. ..,. . . .
l.eedom-O'Connor E5 Noyes Co.
london Hat Shop U Shoe Repairing Co.
l.uick Dairy Co. . .. .
Maaz: 'QS Co., XValter Nl.
MacNeil and Moore
Mcliane-1.ins Co ......
Meyer-Rotier-Tate Co. . .
Miller Brewing Co. . .. . .
Miller Lumber Co.. Carl . . .
Milwaukee Country Day School .
Mutual 1.ife Insurance Co. of New York
National lfnameling T5 Stamping Co.
Ogden-Schefler Company. .
Otts Pharmacy ......
Packard Motor Co. . .
Pharmacy. The . .
Photoart House. ...... .
Pieper Company, O. R.. . .
Raiche. Arthur Garfield. . .
Rank 56 Motteram Co.. , .
Robertson Inc.. Myrtle ..
Seaman Body Corporation.. . . .
Securities Company of Milwaukee.
The .... ...........,..
Semler-1.eidiger . . . .
Schlitz Brewing Co.. .
Schumachers . . . . . .
Shorecrest Garage. ..... .
Spencerian College, Inc.. . . .
Steinmeyer Company. XVm.. . .
Stevens. Inc.. E. VV. ..... . .
Taylor-Button Co. . . . .
Tiffany Motor Co. . . . . . .
Timbermann Corp.. A. R.
Toepfer U Bellack. ...... .
Underwood Veneer Company.
XVadhams ..... . . . .
XVeiss, lnc.. Philip J. .
XVhiiehsh Bay Pharmacy .
XK'isconsin lce U Coal Co.
feim,TQ-s,1,w,, , A Y 1
I :wg - T Y 1. 74:-5, -'L - v ... vrx.. .- , - - - . X A Lg.
-- -Ly .: - - .. . . Q 1 - , ' ' " . , . ..
: .- A .fi ., gf' ft V- 3 , Q, ,,',.- 14' , " 'H . '- -f ,.. - ' V 1,5 ,M 1 y - ' -"" Q.. In
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