Newton Country Day School - Class Book Yearbook (Newton, MA)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 64

 

Newton Country Day School - Class Book Yearbook (Newton, MA) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 64 of the 1935 volume:

COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL .A 9. fi., QQ ,I QGQKL SENIOR CLASS Miller, Smith, Perry, Andrew, O'Donnell Haley, Madden, Bennett, P. Smith, J. Crnnshuw, Gorham CLASS OF1935 9 The Class History T was back in September of '27 that the most outstanding of all classes in Country Day history first set foot upon Nonantum Hill. This statement may seem a bit overdrawn to those not acquainted with our accomplishments, but it can not be denied that the Class of '35 has left behind it a record that will not be equaled for many a year. We have advanced fearlessly through thick and thin, accepting both success and defeat with a smile, and grimly refusing to be clown- trodden by anyone. From the very start we showed our dominant traits. Under the leadership of the veteran eighth classmen, Fuller, Stearns, and Hill, we boldly marched on the Seventh Class, and rashly attacked the Sixth Class. Unaffected by the usual shyness of first-year men, we had already begun our record-busting career, by immediately bursting out of our shell. The next year our number was increased by Haley, Everett, Eddy, Dreyfus, P. Smith and Vl'etmore. With these new additions, we developed into a powerful aggregation, which was respected by Class 6, and was worshipped by Class S. Our fame spread so rapidly that on the first day of our sixth-class year, seventeen strapping youths appeared at school, eager to enter our class. They all were beaming with delight, for they had been fortunate enough to have passed the most exacting of requirements, and be welcomed into our midst. Among the new arrivals were Tyler, Brickley, Phillips, Ed., Endy, and Randy Smith. This year, more of our potentially great powers came forth. We formed the backbone of both the Junior and Intermediate football and baseball teams. We defeated Class Five in the Winter track meets, and we had many ranking shinney players. Ive kept the faculty on their toes with our study period antics and they kept us off the Friday list with their slips. The following year, lVIiller, Hill, and Tucker swelled our roster. The Seniors as well as the Juniors and Intermediates were bolstered by our capable athletes. The fleet members of the class joined the track squad. We still saw to it that studies did not interfere with our pleasures. In our hrst year in the upper school, Perry, Bennett, Treeman, and Greely became part of us. VVe entered into varsity competition, and placed several members on the football, hockey, track, and baseball squads. Perry brought distinction to the class by earning letters in hockey and base- ball. Haley and Everett played important roles in the Dramatic Club production, and we were all standouts in scholarship. 10 COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL Upon entering the third class the personnel of our group was greatly changed. Andrew, Dean, Leslie, Rowbotham, O'Donnell, and Edgar were recruited, while Eddy, Greely and Thomson, had left us. Our activity in athletics and the school organizations made the school hum. In the second class, We took control of the affairs of the school. ive placed seven men on the Football team, nine on the Hockey team, and seven on the Baseball team. The Jllegaphoize, Latin Club, Athletic Association and Illini were influenced greatly by Class II. Our independent spirit and individuality no longer could be restrained by the faculty. En masse, we became critically minded. Realizing that everyone, even masters, has perverted ideas on some slants of life, we decided to accept advice with a grain of salt and to make our own decisions to the best of our judg- ment and convenience. Not only did we form our own opinions, but we abided by them. Convinced that clothes do not make the man, we proved it to the rest of the school by appearing one morning with our virile Hgures arrayed in overalls and tattered shirts. Even those shabby and scanty rags did not detract from men like us. Our senior year has been even more glorious than all the others. With the able assistance of our new classmate, Daddario, Class I provided the spark and the power for the championship football team, and the better than average hockey and baseball teams. Under our guidance, the Dramatic Club, with Haley and Bennett starring, gave an excellent performance, and the Illega- phonf has maintained its high standards. Now that our school days have come to an end, with a lump in our throat, we look back upon our pleasant years at Country Day. We will always have a tender spot in our heart for dear old C. D. S. and sincerely hope that, some day, there will be another class as excellent as the Class of '35, PERSONALS COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL Baseball Squad 1934 Track Squad 1932-33 Hockey Squad 1932-33 Hockey Team 1934-35 Dramatic Club Secretary Treasurer 1935 Mfgaplzone Board 1933-35 Latin Club 1933934 Chase Reading Prize Qndj 1934 JOHN ALFRED ANDREW, JR. 103 Clinton Road, Brookline, Mass. "JACK," MANDY," "JACKIE," HALFIEH "iff I know if wha! I read in the paper?-RoGERs Born February 12, 1915 For live years Jackie has appeared every morning very early at school, exchanged views, commented on the weather, and discussed any new troubles with his car. Then he was started off to classes to get his usual high sixties. At recess, if discussion is started on any haphazard subject, Alfie then presents his wealth of news gleaned from the newspaper. If it happened to be about cars, especially Chevies, an uproar then ensues with Jackie usually on the shout end. Then the bell interrupts and the discussion ends. After two o'c1ock, if Andy is so inclined, he may be seen studying diligently so he can go out that evening, but usually his car may be seen speeding around Waban loaded with jovial youth. He is probably the biggest master-bluffer in the school CML Clarke not includedjg indeed his aptitude appears to be an art. Jackie spends his summers increasing his wealth of knowledge either by working for his relatives or breezing through thirty or forty good books, which have netted h1m many a prize in the old alma mater and much praise from Mr. VViles as being the most intellectually-inclined student in our class. Incidentally, Alfie's biggest failing is his interest in the Red Sox. Enough said! CLASS OF 1935 WILLIAM EATON BENNETT 33 Garden Street, Cambridge HBILL,H uWILLIE,n "BEN" "Up! up! my Friend and quit your Z10ok.t"-WORDswoR'rH Born May 6, 1917 Dartmouth There is a loud sound of furniture breaking in some study' Cries, shouts, and laughter are heard, and then a tall broad- shouldered fellow emerges. His coat is torn, his tie is awry, but, in his hand, he holds the symbol of victory, a piece of badly mutilated furniture. If a master happens by, this smiling youth disappears with surprising alacrity, while some innocent bystander receives a blast. This grinning wild man is Bill Bennett, the Country Day School furniture re- mover. VVhenever there is a riot or scrap or any other form of mischief, Bill can be found in the midst of the mix-up. I-Iow he gets his work done is a mystery, but he ranks well up in the class and keeps out of scholastic difficulty. Once in a great while Bill has a short fit of seriousness, but the Bill Bennett we know and like best is the kidding good-natured fellow who arrives at twenty minutes of nine every morning and immediately hunts for something to do. He's a great fellow and will do anything for anyone. So we wish him all kinds of luck after he leaves the sacred confines of the Country Day School to seek a higher education. Illini Students' Council 1934-35 Football Team 1933-34 Track Manager 1934 Baseball Manager 1935 Megaphone Board 1934-35 Class Book Committee Glee Club 1929 Librarian 1935 COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL Illini Hockey Squad 1932, 1933 Team 1933-35 Football Manager 1935 Baseball Squad 1933-3-I Dramatic Club 1932-33-34 Stage Manager 193-1--35 Chairman Classbook Committee Track Squad 1933 Glee Club JOHN ANGELL CRANSHAW' 96 Berkeley Street, West Newton "JOHNNY," HCRANNYH "Info the worfd he fooks willz sweet .tz4rpri.te4PIAT'r BOFII lhlalfll 2, l9l7 Amherst At 8.20 on a school morning, a Ford roadster steered by a hard-driving young fellow can be seen ascending Nonantum Hill. This is Johnny Cranshaw, arriving early for school with all his work done. Cranny gets up with the roosters and makes the most out of every day. ln his quiet, unassuming way he accom- plishes a great deal. Last Fall, he took over the managerial duties of the football team, and performed a noteworthy job. This Winter he was in charge of the stage crew for the Dra- matic Clubg and this Spring he is busy whipping the 1935 Classbook into shape. Johnny handles everything he under- takes in an efficient and capable fashion. VVith all these duties, Cranny still finds time to keep his marks high and to participate in athletics. For the last two years he has played a scrapping game at wing on the hockey team, giving way to no opponent, no matter how big. In the summer time he spends his time cruising along the Maine Coast. For the past four years he has sailed his little sloop through the thickest fogs and the heaviest storms, refusing to be stopped by anything short of a hurricane. Despite his natural resistance he cannot resist feminine attractions, and is frequently seen with West Newton's fairest citizens. Besides possessing enviable abilities, he is gifted with a genial and obliging nature, which wins many a friend. CLASS OF 1935 EMILIO QUINCY DADDARIO 15 Agnes Avenue, Hyde Park, Mass. "MIM" fue mken mvvfzm where 1,216-f0IlllL2l ifmKlPL1N'G Born September 2-1-, 1917 Harvard Although Mim has been with us for only a year he has been a great asset to the class, especially in the field of athletics. By the end of the first week of school, we all felt as though we had known Mim for a good while. His friendly attitude made him one of us. As the year rolled by, we learned more about our new classmate. We found him to be quiet and reserved. This reserve has saved Mim from many embarrassing moments that most of us quite often experi- ence, when one of our beloved masters walked in on us while we were in the process of ruthlessly destroying someone's study. His manly attitude has made us realize he was our oldest statesmen, if not in years, certainly in actions. We also learned of his fine sportsmanship and he became a most valuable member of our athletic teams. Football 19.3-I-35 Hockey 1934-35 Baseball 193-4f35 Illini V-rf ,- ,L A . u ,gh . " v'- QQ a ' Al 1 't "' 0 .Q iv I .. A., . F V . L ' 0 I ' . ' , . . I . V U A U F' ' O ir . v , 5 Q- v t J ' U .Q . u , , . ., g. :- . , 4 U, . 1.. o - A -Q, , ' J' I .A :mfg I' 9? Q ' c -V:-.. ' 'v ' ' 1 ylluh r ,f1'g'1'?11 ' w r l ' . ,. . - - ' , ' ', " kC":!i U 7 f "4 1 ' -'lf 0-. 5. Y' '16 COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL Football Squad 1933, Team 1934 Hockey Squad 1932-33, Team 193-lf, Captain 1935 Baseball Team 1934-35, Captain 1935 Squash Runner-up School Cham- pionship 1933-34 Taintor Football Contest Winner 1929 Illini Glee Club Squash Team 1935 Dramatic Club ROBERT STETSON GORHAM 31 Western Avenue, Augusta, Maine "Bos," "BoBBtE," "GoRY" "Like zz god he fooks infczre LZ77LZlj9gZt7'E-VIRGIL Born January 15, 1918 Exeter fHarvardJ Among all his traits that we so much admire perhaps Bob's chief characteristics are his amiability and good-nature. He usually doesn't have very much to say, but, when he does speak, everybody listens to him. Besides being a good athlete, he is a great reader. ln every subject he displays unusual intelligence. He is far from a grind, but is naturally brilliant and fortunate in possessing a keen and alert mind. On the athletic teams, during his eight years at Country Day, he has developed great prowess. He captained the hockey and baseball teams in his last year at the school. He was instrumental in the victories which the hockey team won, scoring many goals. As a catcher on the baseball team, we could not ask for anything better. Yet Bob does not confine himself to studies and athletics, for the past several summers he has controlled a lobster busi- ness in Duxbury. Because of this business he has been able to buy an automobile and support his night-life. Sincere, friendly, talented, likeable and amusing, we have Bob Gorham-everybody's friend and bound to suc- ceed in whatever field he may choose to engage. CLASS OF 1935 JOHN SHFA HALEY 531 Beacon Street, Boston, Mass. "JACK," UABE,H uBURLY,n MBUMPH UAH hair ir gray, but no! wifh y1't'lZ7'57BYR0N Born July 27, 1917 Dartmouth Wiho is the senior that always needs a shave? "Jack Haley l" many students shout. Jack has always been among the leaders ofthe class in all accomplishments, scholastic and otherwise. His great sense of humor has endeared him to our hearts, to say nothing about the hearts of the faculty. In sports Abie has been outstanding. He has played foot- ball for more than two years, and baseball for several years. In hockey he has been the very successful guardian of the nets for two or more years. Besides these sports, he is a well known toreador Qubull-thrower" to youj. He arrived at C. D. S. seven years ago, a small robust lad with red cheeks. He will leave it a line-looking young man, headed for a brilliant career. If scholastic standing in school is the forerunner of a success, he will certainly attain the peak of achievement. In outside activities he has also been proficient. He is president of the Dramatic Club, and a member of the Illini. He was editor of the Megaphone and a member ofthe Stu- dent's Council until he had to give these up in order to devote more time to studies. As a roommate he has been great. Although undergoing much maltreatment, he never loses his temper. My vote for a great fellow goes to Jack Haley. l Illini Students' Council 1933-1934 Athletic Association, Secretary 193-1-35 Dramatic Club 1931-35 President 1934-35 t1Il'gt11VII07It' Board 193.3-35 Editor 1934 Football Squad 1932-3-1 Hockey Squad 1931-35 Baseball Squad 1933-35 Scholarship, A thletics Prize 1 COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL Illini Students' Council 1935 Latin Club 1933-35 Football Squad 1933-34 Hockey Squad 1932 Team 1934-35 Baseball Squad, 1934 Megzzplzone Board Edito 1935 Class Book Committee r-in-Chief ROBERT CLINTON MADDEN 790 Centre Street, Newton KEBOBJ, lKRODDY,!l MRODIY " Upright in life andfreefrom C7i772E,,-VIRGIL Born 11,1116 1, 1917 Harvard For eight years, each morning at 8:-15, a young man has stepped out ofa car, an opened book in one hand, more books in the other hand, and has proceeded to his daily work. This is "Roddy" Madden, the third of four Maddens who have gone to the Country Day School. He always arrives just before class assembly with a cheery, "Hi, fellows." Bob is one of the most good-natured boys in the class and is not lacking in wit. He has always had marks which are on the honor line. However, one must not get the impression that he is a grind, for he partakes in sports to a good degree. He plays an excellent game of hockey and is also very adept at fancy skating. He knows how to wield a golf stick and can play tennis. His great outside activity, with the exception of dancing, lies in yachting. Each summer, at Wianno, Roddy races against the best skippers. Bob is sure to be a success in college and business. He does his work well and is the best possible kind of roommate. He is always ready to defend his study against any attacks and will readilyjoin in any fray. CLASS OF 1935 '19 REED CHAMBERLAIN MILLER 2-1 Lanark Road, Brookline Mass. 3 "FRUIT," "CAP," HREEDIEU "They mn bemzzse llzfy think they CIUZUA-XIIRGIL Born August 22, 1916 Brown Although I have spent many pleasant years at Country Day, I feel sure that in having Reed as my roommate for our senior year was the biggest "break" I could have received. Reed is one of the finest fellows in the class and one who is appreciated to the utmost degree by everyone of its members. A bit backward and shy when he joined our ranks five years ago, he has blossomed out into an outstanding athlete, and is, by no means, just an average student. He is a plugger in both sports and studies and justly deserves all the rewards and credit that he receives. In fearlessly leading the football team through a fairly successful season, "Cap." created an impression in the minds of those that saw him which will not fade for many years to come. As alternate goal-tender for the hockey team, he proved sure and steady. His good playing earned for him the opportunity of guarding the net for the Brae Burn hockey team in several of their games. In baseball he also excels, cavorting around the second base territory in true big-league fashion. He plays a good game of squash and is certainly better than average at tennis. By his clever sayings and funny antics he has kept the class in stitches throughout the year! This last year, Reed's un- selfish nature and his kind heart are only two characteristics which make him a friend well worth having. junior Wrestling Championship 1931 Baseball Team 1933-35 Hockey Team 1934-35 Football Squad 1933 Team 193-1-35 Captain Tack Squad 1933 Squash Team 1935 COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL A1PglIphONB 1933-.34-35 Football 1931-31-33-34 Hockey Manager 1934435 Athletic Association 1934-.15 Students' Council 193-P35 Baseball Squad 193-1 Track Squad 1933 Glee Club Taintor Football Prize 1928 and 1929 EUGENE EDWARD O'DONNELL, AIR. 90 Commonwealth Avenue, Boston KCGENEJY KKOYDIY 'LII ir an mzcien! flILl7'fllE7'Hm'COLE RIDGE Born January 17, 1917 Harvard The song of his heart shall be at home on the open sea. Gene has been an outstanding member of this class since 1931. He added a touch of society and style which we had formerly lacked. His clothing, which is not according to "Esquire," is, to him, smart and, to us, a cause of amuse- ment. His bow ties, gaudy vests, and short trousers, which by the way, show advantageously his fiery stockings, have been the reason for many arguments. Gene, however, cannot be swayed from his sartorial ideals. Odie is one of the hardest workers in the class. He al- ways manages to have his work done, and done well. Odie is, however, a much different person on the gridiron than when he is in class. It is here that he is at his best. For two years he has played a brilliant game at end. He has, in addition, been hockey manager for two years. Gene's greatest amusement is, however, derived from sailing. Every summer he inhabits Marblehead and races against some of the best skippers in the East. His love for boats, especially tug boats, is even greater than his love for his new Ford. 1 am sure Gene, by the time he becomes a powerful shipping magnate, will change modes of dress, which we prescribed for him in those many arguments. He certainly will be able to say that he learnt at C. D. S. some- thing that cannot be achieved from reading books. CLASS OF 1935 JOHN RICHARDS PERRY, JR. 700 Commonwealth Avenue, Newton Centre HSI,H "JEAN," 'fjonxxru "Come lzillzer af! J-ture! 111f1id621t:"-KE,-Yrs Born September 23, 1915 Wherever Johnny may find himself, he will always have a host of friends, for he has a remarkable personality which radiates friendliness. He is one of the most popular members of the first class among both masters and boys, as is evi- denced by the fact that he was chosen for the Student Council. "Si" has been outstanding in athletics, having played foot- ball, hockey, and baseball for three years and captained hockey and baseball. His scholastic record is nothing to be ashamed of and he will undoubtedly make a name for himself in Dartmouthethe college for which he has made many a long and rabid speech during the Class One "bull-sessionsf' "Jean" has a way with the fair sex which is nothing short of miraculous and his devotion for his "mother" would seem rather surprising as we doubt very much if his mother goes to Newton High School! His new Ford is always at the disposal of those who need a lift and this is a minor reason for Johnny's popularity. During the summer months John works for his father in the painting business, which olliers a change from school work, and provides a means of revenue which is most welcome to the receiver. This experience will prove, I am sure, of great value to John. Enough of thatl Johnny is always ready to dispel the clouds of depression by a smile and a joke. It is this happy-go-lucky trait, his laughter in the face of adversity, and his always ready joke, that so endears him to his friends. Students' Council 1933-3-1-35 Football Squad 1931 Football Team 1932-33-35 Hockey Team 1932-3-1-35 Baseball Team 1931433434-35 ,Vfgapfzorze Board 193-1-35 A. A. 1933-3-1, President 193-1- Track Squad 1932-33 Glee Club 1929 COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL Cilee Club Athletic Association 193-P35 Squash Team 1935 Hockey Squad 1932-33 Team 1933-35 Football Squad 1933 Baseball Squad 1933 Team 193-1-35 junior Squash Tournament Run- ner-up 1930, XYinner 1931 Colonial Daughters of Revolution Essay 1932 ENDICOTT SMITH 6 Prentice Road, Newton Centre "Error," HSMITTYH "Oh, sfeep rome on and fake me" Born July -1, 1917 Dartmouth Who is that well-dressed, neat-looking gentleman coming down the hall? Why, that's 'LEndy,' Smith. "Endy" needs no further introduction. Besides dressing well, he does many other things well. He is one of the most elilicient and con- scientious students of the first class, usually ranking at the top of the list. Because of his consistently good work, he was admitted to Dartmouth College in 193-1. However, "Smitty" does not confine only his efforts to studies. He is a great golfer, playing all through the spring and summer months, and usually shooting in the low "70's." He is also a squash player of note and a flashy outfielder of our baseball nine for the past two seasons. As a wing on the hockey team, he was instrumental in what little success we had last year. "Endy's" success socially is due to his friendliness and good humoor. His persevering and determined attitude should make him successful in whatever he shall undertake in the futureiprobably law. For his good judgment and common sense, I will always remember him as my ideal roommate, and a "swell" friend, and a fellow easy to get along with. CLASS OF 1935 RICHARD FABIAN PHILLIPS SMITH 13 Ash Street, Cambridge, Mass. li YT 44 YY PHIL, sM1TTv "In the lziglzfzzzzds, in flze L'0Il7lf7lV p!ace.t"-S'rEvENsoN Born November 6, 1916 Harvard "Phil" is a line example of a quiet, efhcient human ma- chine. Although his modest and quiet air makes him appear too shy to be a leader, he has for the past few years led the class in scholarship and was elected to the Illini and to Students' Council, In school activities, "Smitty" has con- tributed greatly to the success of the past two presentations of the Dramatic Club. His line end play won him a well- deserved position on the football team. All these activities, however, do not keep "Smitty" from helping out a friend who needs assistance in any way. He is always willing to oblige to the best of his ability. Phil spends his summers climbing mountains and hitch- hiking through New Hampshire, pastimes from which he derives much pleasure. Another of his chief interests is skiing. From the first snowfall till midway in June, Phil may be found skiing on Mount Washington on week-ends. Also he is very much interested in short-wave radios, owning and operating one of the best amateur short wave stations in this state. It has been a great pleasure to room with "Smitty" this year. His cheerfulness and good disposition have been ever present. He will be a success in whatever he shall undertake in the future as he has been in the past. Illini Track Squad Wll Football W3-I Student Council 193-I-35 Dramatic Club 1931-34 Electrician 1935 Glee Club .llegizphozls Board 193-I-35 Class Book Committee Q4 COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL Class Vote "To ree oursefvex as others .ree ur" Best all round fellow . . PERRY Biggest grind . E. SMITH Best natured . . MADDEN Most obstinate . MILLER Most intelligent , . P. SMITH Acts oldest . DADDARIO Best athlete , . , PERRY Quietest GORHAM Most likely to succeed , E. SMITH Loudest , , . . HALEY Most modest ......, No ONE Most appreciated by faculty P. SMITH Most happy-go-lucky HALEY, CRANSHANV Least appreciated by faculty HALEY Best sport ..,, DADDARIO, BENNETT Biggest sponge . . lX'lILI,ER Most efficient . . . . CRANSHAVV Gets away with most murder . PERRY Wittiest , . MADDEN Loudest laughter . O,DONNELL Best looking I I..I GORHAM Best rough houser BENNETT Hardest boiled . , lVlILI.ER, O'DONNELL Sleepiest . . . E. SMITH First to get married .,... BENNETT Biggest bull-thrower ANDREW Last to get married . , ANDREW Biggest loafer . . HALEY First to get divorced . MILLER Studies least . PERRY Best one-arm driver . . PERRY Biggest bluflfer . PERRY XYorst two-arm driver , O,DONNELL Studies most . . E. SMITH Biggest Woman hater . No ONE Most outside activities . , HALEY Strongest .... . OYDONNELL Biggest alibier . E. SMITH Says least per Word . . ANDREW Biggest blusher . ANDREW CLASS OF1935 Q5 Class Prophecy NEW' YORK TIBIES "JH llze news' flzaflrjfz to print" November 8, 1950. NIEMBERS or CL.-iss or 1935 or THE C. D. S. Dear Sirs: This letter may seem impertinent, but please do not take it as such, 1 have been in close con- tact and have become a warm friend ofone of your class members, john Cranshaw. As you probably all know, Mr. Cranshaw has put on for the last few seasons many hit-shows, such as "There's A New Son," "Too Good to Be True," and many others. ln our friendship he has often remarked that this or that prominent man was of the class of 1935 of the Country Day School. Thus, 1 have thought it would make a good article for our Sunday magazine section, if I could find out to what your class owes its success. Mr. Cranshaw has related to me many amusing stories of his last year at school. As 1 under- stand it, your class was not an ordinary class. It took more interest in outside activities than most othersg on the athletic tield it excelledg and in the class room it always stood as a body against all threats of the punning faculty. There must be some line quality in the class that has made it so successful. I appeal to you to put aside your cloaks of modesty and pour forth your advice to the Youth Ot America' Yours truly, THE EDITOR. Dear Sir: Brookline Poorhouse. I am very happy to reply concerning my phenomenal rise to success. You all know I did not go to collegeg but, as my father wished, Ijoined him in his paper-business. My training at good old C. D. S. gave me the stamina and prestige-to contend successfully with all my opponents in the paper bag world. The social background of my "alma mater" was also ot the greatest benefit in business. There is one fault, however, 1 would like to complain of in your scandal sheet. The weather reports are always wrong. If worst comes to worst, 1 would like to obtain the position as weather man on your paper. As ever, JOHN ALFRED ANDREW. Y it 1:4 x 04- N ul 1 1 4 . 1 I.. '. ,' - x'9 - 4, ' F: 1,, A N V n "fi A 1 3, 5 , ,ibn-l. , M . I A 1 'I 5 I JM-I .4 -. ' ly-...f.-'Ill J , .-wp . . 1 . 'vu , "J N, r, 4 V'- ,, . .-nr V, 4 , A ."l . -1. .. ,,.... ,, A . ll .u ' ' v -grep ,. .T wuz. 'Va' . if ,o '15 , .Y xg' fn ' v Q6 COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL Dear Editor: Clearview, N. H. I was very glad to receive your letter attempting to discover the reason for our class's success in life. I married a New Hampshire farmer's daughter of pioneer stock during my third year at Dartmouth. I then entered my father's ice business and settled down to raising seven children. I still maintain that the sale of ice is increasing in spite of electric refrigeration. I firmly believe that I obtained all my personality and ability to cope with the problems of ice at C. D. S., and not at college. Sincerely yours, VVILLIAM EATON BENNETT. My Dear Sir: Bronx, N. Y. As you have already told of my success in your letter, I will omit the details of my present life. My advice to American youth is to have many outside activities while in school. I obtained my firm foundation of stage 'experience under Mr.iHoward Wiles, a man of most unusual knowledge,- in the C. D. S. Dramatic Club. My appreciation of feminine beauty I developed in the wilds ol XYaban, which is now most thickly settled. Still your friend, JOHN CRANSHAVV. Mr. Editor: Hiddenpark, Mass. I am much complimented at receiving your letter. Your news of Mr. Cranshaw Q"I despise you"j makes me feel most grievous. Being modest, I will only say that the majestic school on Nonantum Hill rounded me out, both physically and mentally, giving me strength to succeed in the contracting business. Incidentally, business is booming in spite of the Democrats and Nugh Hawn. Yours, MIM DADDARIO. Dear Editor: Out of the Vilay, Me. I profited much from numerous beneiicial contacts at the Country Day School. Hockey at school gave me a fine start for my professional hockey career. This year we hope to bring back the Stanley cup to Boston and the Bruins, where it belongs. I owe my extra strength in the pinches to Ducky YYucky cigarettes. Sincerely, BOB GORHAM. CLASS OF1935 Q7 Dear Mr. Editor: Marblehead, Mass. There's not much to say about an old salt like me. Being a physical wreck on getting out of Dartmouth after five hard years, I was forced to restore my health. I came down to Marblehead, therefore, and took up sailing and boat building in earnest. With our Yankee XV we hope to keep the America's cup in this country. E. E. O'Donnell, a former class mate, will skipper this boat in his spare time. A school like good old Country Day gave me much time to spend sailing, thus in- spiring me to the heights which I have recently attained in boat building. With regards, "JACK" HALEY. My Good Sir: Harvard University. It is not customary for a professor of my rank to give forth to the press any statement pertain- ing to my, shall we call it, success. I take great pleasure in helping the young chaps who come to this majestic university from Country Day, and who do not yet know of the pitfalls college has in store for them. I now see clearly the reason why members of the Class of 1935 of Country Day are so successful. The majority had many outside activities which made their lives round and full, having acquired that "Augustan delicacy of taste" in spite of the faculty's doubts. A reunion of our class would be fitting after your article, Mr. Editor. Respectfully, N. R. .-X. BI.-XDDEN, PH.D. Dear Editor: Chelsea, Mass. I am glad I went to Country Day and had the opportunity to play on its line teams. There I gained the necessary training to play for the Red Sox. Since our slump in 193-I, it has been a tough fight with the I-louse of David to keep out of the cellar. To the young ball players of America, I say use a Blueyville Swatter and "hit like Miller does." Yours truly, REED MILLER. Q8 COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL O Marlboro St., Boston. My Dear Editor: Not having attended school enough to matter, I ought not reply. However, I did receive much valuable training and knowledge of life at C. D. S. This season the Redskins should be XYorld Champions with a combination like Gaber Dean and myselfunder Casey's coaching. Since the collapse of the Eastern Steamship Company, I have taken up navigating the Swan boats, and, in my spare time, I skipper Jack Haley's wonder boat, the Yankee XV. With regards, E. E. O'DoNNELL, ESQ. Newton, Mass. Dear Sir: As I soon found I was not an intellectual, having to leave Dartmouth the freshman year, I took up the profession which comes naturally to me-auto racing. I wish to say that I received my training driving from home to the high school and then to Country Day in two minutes Hat. I ex- pect to win easily the Indianapolis SOO-mile Classic this year. Give me some good publicity. Thanks. Sincerely, "DAREDEv11." PERRY.. St. Andrew, Scotland. Dear Mr. Editor: I received your letter here, and certainly hope you make a success of your article of our amazing Class of 1935 of the Country Day School. I am having stififcompetition, but feel confident that I can repeat my success of last year, retaining my British Open and United States Amateur crowns. Not boasting, I feel myself equal to Bobby Jones' record because of my excellent training in dis- cipline and self-control at school. Yours truly, ENDY SMITH. Yes, you guessed correctly. The editor is Phil Smith. N SPORTS AND ORGANIZATIONS COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL FCOTBALL TF,-XM Mr. VVilcs, C. Hill, Gorham, Pcrry, Mitton, P. Smith, Manager Cranshaw O'IDonncll, Hu-rctt, Captain Millcr, Tucker, Haley Hu-nnctt, Trccmun CLASS OF1935 31 Football HE football season was a fairly successful one, as the team went through the season with live wins and two defeats. For the first game the team took a strong Tabor team into camp to the tune of 6-O. Although the play was a bit ragged, the game was well-played and hard-fought. Next Moses Brown defeated Country Day, 13-6, on a very muddy, slush-covered Field. The score was 7-6 until the last play, when the visitors scored on an end sweep. Beacon was the next opponent and proved to be an easy one as Country Day trampled over them rough-shod, 3845. Next, Rivers fell, 19-O, in a line football game. Johnny Perry sufered a hip injury which kept him out of the running for the rest of the season-a sad loss to the backfield. Country Day then journeyed to Milton, and after a hectic struggle with a very powerful Milton Academy eleven, came out on the short end of a 28-0 score. Bob Gorham joined John Perry on the sidelines with a broken rib, which meant one less backlield man for the Roxbury Game. The game with Roxbury Latin was one of the highlights of the season, and Country Day won by a 7-6 score in a close, hard-fought struggle. Much credit is due to Captain Miller who played a line game and was largely instrumental in pro- ducing the victory. To round out the season, the team defeated Browne and Nichols 19-0 in a rather one-sided game. This year. the team was greatly aided by "Mim" Daddario, a product of Tilton, who is an all-round athelete and a sterling football player. Captain Miller was an inspiring leader because of his indomitable spirit which was a great factor in keeping up the morale of the team. Johnny Perry was missed, because his former experience made him a valuable asset to the team. No small credit is due to the rest of the team who aided those three by their remarkable support, without which nothing could possibly have been accomplished. Much credit is also due Mr. Wales and Mr. Clarke for their interest and tireless work throughout the season. Those who were awarded their "C" are the following: Captain Reed Miller, Emilio Daddario John Perry Robert Gorham, Eugene O'Donnell, John Haley, William Bennett, Phil Smith, Duane Treeman, 'Richard Everett, Edward Mitton, Phil Downes, Edgar Tucker, Richard Brickley, Calvin Hill, and John Cranshaw, manager. 39 COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL -4 HOCKEY TEAM Mr. Babcock, Santry, Andrew, Perry, J. Crzmshaw, Madden, Manager O'Donnell Miller, E. Smith, Capt. Gorham, Galvin, Haley CLASS OF1935 33 Hockey Team HIS year the hockey team suffered from lack of practice. Although we had the use of the rink on Noyes Field, it was really too small to be of much use, and we were forced to share the city rink with Newton High School. With the end of the season we had won 3 out of 9 games. However, much satisfaction resulted from winning the Rivers game. The season began with losses to the Harvard Freshmen 2nd and Belmont Hill teams. Both games were well played, but the game with Belmont Hill was played on very poor ice. In the next game we defeated Hudson High 4-3 in a very sloppily played game. On a very cold day we were next defeated by Watertown High. This game was very even and the winning goal was a freak. VVith the next two games we reached our peak. VVe defeated Rivers 2-1 and Governor Dummer 342. Both games were played on excellent ice and were the hardest fought of the season. After these games we lost successively to Roxbury Latin, Wellesley High, and Milton Academy. Even though we lost these games we very stiffly contested the result. Captain Gorham was the best player on the team. He is good enough to make any college team. Other standouts were "Mim" Daddario, who played center, and Reed Miller who guarded the nets after the first three games. Both of these also stand an excellent chance to make college teams. Johnny Perry was very valuable for his speed and light. The other players who played regularly were Roddy Madden, John Cranshaw, Endy Smith, Richard Everett, Jack Haley, and Jack Andrew. Mr. Babcock deserves great credit for his untiring efforts with the team. The following received letters: Captain Robert Gorham, "Mim" Daddario, John Perry, Reed Miller, Robert Madden, Endicott Smith, john Cranshaw, Jack Andrew, Jack Haley, Richard Everett, Robert Jordan, Arthur Santry, Phil Downes, and Gene O'Donnell, manager. COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL 5 l w 3 i"'f.,,' :KJ gg? BASEBALL TEAM Mr. Moginot, C. Shriner, Perry, Yntsuhashi, Jordan, Manager Bennett J. Haley, Miller, Captain Gorham, fi. Sggnth, Everett CLASS OF1935 35 Baseball N April 12 the baseball squad came out for the first practice. The prospects for the season were not too brilliant, inasmuch as there was no pitching staljf. Bob Jordan was the only pitcher we could rely upon for more than four innings. Johnny Perry and Masoa Yatsuhashi also worked out during the early part of the spring as pitching possibilities. Bob Gorham, once more, spent the spring guarding home plate. Dick Brickley, Reed Miller, "lXlim" Daddario, and Yatsuhashi completed the infield. The outfield consisted of Johnny Perry, Fndy Smith and Jack Haley. Dick Everett has been filling up the vacancies in the club very efficiently. The first game was with Wellesley High School and our team won a closely fought contest. Down at Moses Brown, however, the team got off to a bad start and was unable to regain the lead, although they made a great attempt. On May 2, the Cambridge School club came to Newton for our first home contest and the boys did a great job of trouncing dear old Cambridge. The next two games were rained out, but when Beacon appeared for their game the boys gave it to them on the chin and brought home the bacon. The anticipation of the Roxbury Latin game must have been too great, for the boys were throwing the ball before they caught it and chalked up many errors to give the game to Roxbury. The next two games with Brooks and Rivers should be victories for Country Day. If the boys win both these games they will have had a very good season, losing only two out of seven games for an average of .71-l. If they should lose these two games they would have an average of .-l28. Most of the team graduates this year and they join me in wishing Coach Moginot and the squad the best of luck next year. W. E. B. Y it 1:4 x 04- N ul 1 1 4 . 1 I.. '. ,' - x'9 - 4, ' F: 1,, A N V n "fi A 1 3, 5 , ,ibn-l. , M . I A 1 'I 5 I JM-I .4 -. ' ly-...f.-'Ill J , .-wp . . 1 . 'vu , "J N, r, 4 V'- ,, . .-nr V, 4 , A ."l . -1. .. ,,.... ,, A . ll .u ' ' v -grep ,. .T wuz. 'Va' . if ,o '15 , .Y xg' fn ' v 36 COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL The Dramatic Club JOHN S. HALEY . . ...., . Preyidenl JOHN A. IANDREW, JR. . Trmfurer MR. H. R. VVILES . , . . Coach JOHN A. CRANSHAXV . . , Siege illamzger HAROLD B. CRANSHAW, JR ..........., Propergv Illamzger HIS year's presentation of the Dramatic Club was Ian Hay's "The Midde Watch," a rollicking comedy of the British Navy. The story centers around a love affair in which three or four high-ranking officers become involved. Thanks to past experience, both on and behind stage, the play was run off in faultless style. Jack Haley, the Oldest member of the Dramatic Club, and Dick Everett turned in roles which showed their experience at acting. Duane Treeman and Bill Bennett were in the other important parts. The girls were headed by Bobby Chase and included D. Locke, John Calhoun, and Jack Frenning. Comedy of the funniest kind was furnished by Malcolm Remick and Chauncey Waldron. The part of a Chinese servant was played by David Henry. Back stage, John Cranshaw's efficient crew shifted scenes in a professional manner. After the play an orchestra made the evening success- ful and complete with dancing. COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL 37 f H.. wi' . E Q 3 M: md ' w STUDENTS' COUNCIL Sanrry, O'DonneIl, Pingrec Madden, Bennett, Perry, P. Smith 38 COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL ILLINI Back row: Yatsuhaxshi, Smith-Petersen, Scofield, Santry, Pingree, G. Miller, Jordan Front row: II. Haley, Madden, Bennett, P. Smith, Crnnshztw, Gorham CLASS OF 1935 , I If ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION P,I'4InIcy, Yatsuhushi, Jordan Smith, Hl1IEj', Perry, O'DonnelI E232 iq-f I, .. 1 OP Q .-,W . V S . COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL l.:X'I'IN CLUB G.NliHcr, Scofield, Downes, Schrnfft ingrcu, Yntsuhnshi, Madden, Snntry, Mr.Colby CLASS OF 1935 ,990 CI..-XSS BOOK CONINlI'I"l'EE cnnett, Crqlnshuw, P.Smith, Nladdrn 51:5 P - 1 ,Vw 549. 9 o I ADVERTISEMENTS GEO W. JOHNSON PRINTERS OF THIS YEAR BOOK THE GRAPHIC PRESS Printers 0 Boolcs, Catalogs 0 price Lists, Programs, Etc. 0 Commercial Work O Posters, placards ancl Fliers Telephone Newton North OO77 8-'IQ CENTRE AVENUE, NEWTON To You Who Are Planning to Enter Harvard: We have catered to l-larvard men lor thirty-tvvo years, supplying them in their every need oi: Clothing, Wearing Apparel and Furnishings. l'ligh-grade merchandise, Foreign and domestic. Q T. AUGUST, Inc. 1320 MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE at Harvard Square WILLIAM F. WATDNER Druggisf T38 CYPRESS STREET Corner Boylston BRQQKLTNE ' 9 Pzune s Student Store TM' Firm QfTFl'Z'1"7Zlf4V Srmizlv Serving the Public for over 40 Years Stationer Newsman Toyman Picture Framer Q56 WASHINGTON STREET, BRCDOKLINE Qiumplimenta uf a Zlitivnh Gluuntrg Bag 0112155 'Bunk 1935 COUNTRY DAY SCI-IOCDI. THE QUICKEST DAILY ALL-WATER ROUTE TO NEW YORK 56.50 510 Round Trip One Way C30-day limit, EASTERN STEAMSHIP LINES Sailings daily, including Sunday at 5 P.M. LD.S.T.+, India Wharf. Due New York 8 A.M. CD.S.T.J, next day. 57.50 week-end excursions sailing Saturday, returning leave New York Sunday or Monday night. Roomy staterooms, Sl up. 78 Boylston St. 4LittIe BuiIdinQ,J, Tc-I. LIBerty 3830-3831 g 50 Franklin St., Tel, LIBerty 5586: or India Wharf, Tel. lIANcock 1700. Coflzpfzmefz if 0 a fT7'l'6'llIZl COMPLIMENTS of TRINIOUNT MANUFACTURING C0. 55 TO 71 AMORY STREET ROXBURV, CBOSTOND, MASS. RUTI-IERFORD E. SMITI-I, President WILMOT M. PATERSON, Vice-President WALLACE L. HANCOCK, Treasurer THE MARK OF WJRIMQF TRIMO PIPE WRENCI-IES STILLSON PIPE WRENCI-IES TRIMO CI-IAIN WRENCI-IES TRIMO BUMPING TOOLS TRIMO PIPE CUTTERS FERGUSON PATTERN TRIMO MONKEY WRENCI-IES TRIMO PRUNING SI-IEARS TRIMO AUTO WRENCI-IES TRIMO PERFECT HANDLE TRIMO BASIN WRENCI-IES MONKEY WRENCI-IES TRIMO PIPE VISES Tuifnaifsnovf STUDAO Q3 Photographs nf Merit 1306 BEACON STREET COOLIDGE CORNER BROOKLINE, MASSACHUSETTS PHOTOGRAPHS FOR THE CLASS OF 1935 NEW STUDY LAMP ' I. E. S. specifications It gives a soft, well drffused and Iareless Ii ht or rea in wih 3 g f d 9 t greatest eye comfort, Reduces eye- strain, fatigue and nervlous muscular 3156.95 Bulb, 25c extra CHAT? AND MILLS ELEcm1c co. vs N b s., sms in sf., BOSTFONUW t CAMERITDGE com 0365 UNI 1169 t ion. Glumpli1nenta nf a Zlirienh sis JOHN R. RERRV HOWARD R. PERRY Louis F. Perry's Sons Co. Painting and Decorating 551 BQYLSTQN STREET, BOSTON Telephone Kenmore 4550 EP Compliments of George C. Miller, Inc Ei? Tel. Newton North 4200 Newton Motor Sales 773 WASHINGTON STREET NEWTGNVILLE C ompfi 11161115 Qf KI fi Herz 0' WHEN YOU VISIT CAMBRIDGE Call Upon BRIGGS 8: BRIGGS for Records Music and Musical lnstruments The Harvard Square Music Store TQ7O MASSACHUSETTS AVENUE Kirkland 2007 GILES E. MOSHER Registered Pharmacist NXfe appreciate your friendship Tel. Centre Newton 2016 NEWTGN CENTRE Compliments ol C. H. Campbell Hardware Co. Q61 WASHlNGTQN STREET NEWTON With tire Best Wishes of THE T. C. BAKER CO. Broolcline Ford Dealers CCDCDLIDGE CORNER BRCXDKLINE VILLAGE Longwood 5409-5410 Chrysler Plymouth CLAUSON'S GARAGE Sales and Service 14 SHEAFE STREET, CHESTNUT HTLI. BRQGKLINE - - - MASSACHUSETTS Beacon 5200 HARVEY G. CLAUSON Compliments of Boston Gardening Co. Compliments of a ,N "JU 'wiul S. Buxbaum Co. Groceries - Provisions 34 LANGLEY RGAD NEWTQN CENTRE For over 100 years, people have said: 'ijl0ll can rebf on QWGH OS cleansing - dyeing - laundering - fur storage Telephone: Middlesex 5700 Compliments ol Compliments ol CAMBRIDGE GARAGE Country Day Dramatic Club g JQHN HALEY, President MARTIIXVS Rl-IARMACY JQH N ANDREW, Secretary-Treasurer E. S. KIDD, Reg. Mgr. 1784 BEACGN STREET, BROGKLINE, MASS. Telephone Aspinwall 7825 Compliments M of a FRIEND Tel. Centre Newton 1724 Compliments oi E T 9 - ' aZ1'1JJcn J Formerly with L, P. Hollander 84 l-liclcson, Inc. S h d LADIES' AND GENTS' TAILORS C y 00 Cleaning, Dyeing, Pressing and Repairing 630 COMMONWEALTH AVENUE NEWTON CENTRE MASSACHUSETTS N. G. WOOD 8g SONS SILVERSMITHS AND PRIZE MAKERS Makers of Country Day's M Medals and Prizes 1 PARK STREET BOSTON, - - MASSACHUSETTS M Compliments of BIRCH ROCK CAMP Q2 GRAY'S MARKET Groceries, Provisions and Fish Foreign and Domestic Wines and Liquors 616 WASHINGTON STREET BRIGHTON Tel. Algonquin 2345 G. F. Bunlcer 84 Son, lnc. Two Stores Hardware BRIGI-lTONaOAK SQUARE 350--577A WAS!-HNGTCDN STREET fx Qflym- dliap Special gifts and greeting carols for Graduation and All Qccasions T338 BEACQN Sl. 1 Coolidge Corner - BROOKUNE Aspinwall 3132 i I .,,. t :Ll 1:1755 rr . 9 tfffiti 51570135 'i,.,.,,n ,, .- ,pt LOYALTI ES The passing years but strengthen the ties between a line old school and its graduates. Sons talfe up the thread of their fathers' loyalties, proud ol a mutual tradition and code. So it is with S. S. pierceis. Todays customers are so often the sons and daughters ol yesterdays loyal friends, their satisfaction a proof ol their fathers' and mothers' sound judgment. S. S. PIERCE CO. BosToN NEWTON BRooKi.iNE Telephone: KENmore 7600 or LONgwood 1300 Glumpliments uf 3-X Zlirienh n 3 L 'x?-V' wr ' 5 K I 5 V . gf. 1.4 ,ill 3-til, ,A - -.-Af. Llifrv- T' ,Q-P, i .Q -' ,gjjan-x..fb"" ' 49030: ' ' . 't ". ,Q ..-.wtf I . tfsff -SEP' 9- ' "il I' - ,E . , ' 5 1 '- '. sf., 1 I ' ' H I. 1 -Iiklyf-mi Q' Q' 1- f 5 I lv . . b 1, ie! Q f'-2-Q X ' .9,v -u. : eq f' k Q 4 Ar I ' fl X 0 I If' ' ' 3' " Y W Y ' ' "f 'Q -an - 4 I HW 41 u T' ' ., I L A, .1-. U ,. I 5 t Q r 6 5 g' 'I . . V 'f r 'g-'Q - n ,.'. . x 3 ill- ' . 1 y :R vl 4 Y . Q. 5 I 1 Pt "' I Q 'na 'P 5 8 iHQ'P'Q'v 4- I' 9 nn", y 1' . 'lx ew . j 4 f . 0? -'V' . A . ' A --1 I A '.4- 3 - " 1 . f 4- ' W pf t ' " 'L 1 4 1' i ,Q 1 :bf ' . f ' B ' .- 'ff ' ' f ' 'H " ' - 1,4 "' . 'T fi . . 0 12: ra -uf -, , -H1 , 'M ' H" ,.v PDP' L , .- -ef .. .1- - . , .4 . ,i .' A- 'v .-4 , 'X ' , Q f 'A Q' - V ' T ' ' ' w vI V B I , , :J :. . H., F 1 "' ' 'FRI 1 J . It ' W, - f ' L. ,!"i.'3I'i 5 -.r ,-31 , v f , 7' E V '. --., - Q, , 'V ' If . -f v ff., lf! .Q I - .Q 'ij ,.Q ' ,, 1' r' ' 2 n I 1 Q V, , ' M- 4 9 ' 7 ' - r ' ,b A rl V N 1 I K lk , E "' ' ' 'i'94" - 42" iq- - A+ - W ' ,'f 3 A 4 V? r ' Q - . fi: . . A' . -4' R 1 -Q 4j' '. A f .' Y ? vw' -2 lark xg", 9 N' S 1 ,4. -Rf' .xl ...' " 'A - A 5 IME 'z I .QL-5 'ul U 'J' .QW 1 I- ' -ul . 4 l ' 1 , . .. .5 L, F 4 -'fi n ' -4 40' , . -Q , . V. . . , f ' ' . - -. '- 'auf . , , -gn x ,,,x , I . . ,.. . J I . 1 ' 1 1 h ! V . Q . " J '10 9-19 wht' E: if 4- 1. ' L l , Q. ."S: ' , ,gh , . - fv qv, Q 1 1+ f' Q !f ' . '31 " a, 'lv ,T Q: X ful r 'V . . I ,F AQ? , ,-5 AP.. A W 11. Yu .43 'iQ4L- ir, I xbx .. - P A. ' - , 'Sgt ',.3'n, " , "H A Q ss' ' .ss Q' -'tf,i'g,',' '. ' f"'a-'A' - '. W V -, ,fir 1 "",. '.-Q, 5: , . '. 1 -fl'V.j:s . -. 'Q ' I' 'F' " v " EY -' , ' 4671- in,-SQ, I +L I t gl .'L,',r ,.,1,,, . n' Q u ' 5, Sf! 1.4, Lf, Q -5- -v ' - . 5 A -'f- L . -V 1 5 I 1 ' . u-ik' ,if ,D- " - 4 ' ' I T, 1. - , X V - if L 'Un -viz.: . ' b-'r ,- f ff- 0 Q. 3-L . -.A 5 .-. Ps- ' I S' B 0. . " W ' Q .4 ..f' - il. , . V Q , A-132 g. .- . , ,rt . 61. P3-', 5-' '. ' 1- 1, t I g I, rv ' , ' . gn n n I .', , , N311 A 1 - A Q . 'ff ,T -Q, ,. r , '-IIN! V- - ' s'-. I 'A'- -f' . .F . lj Lgf' V1 2 Li "-4 ' ri -, f 57-T I-' 1 155 1 1 n ' ' 1 H nl I ,, 1 I X. .di . ,, A . ' 'A "lu 0.4- , 4 - ' . , I . I -1 .4 Q.:-N lvl -I "' O ' 1 -Svvy JA I ., X . I- ii: A' 1 'N s 6 n 1- ly! . '.' , ,Q at sf I ' Y' ' .J - - - l , 4 W , 93 Q , , 1- ex 'A 1-v f Q A' 2 K 4 ,J ss' f:,. x 41' -54" 1 fi ,I T I I I., I III' II I ,:,":' I1:,"-'-.' vr. II' "UI" I" I, li ,I I II: ,III- , . .IN 4., 1, I ,Ii 1 II III III I I 'I I I u ' I I I I I III .In ...I rl' I .II I VI f',,,I I .gr II ... I II I I II I .I I I I I I' I. III ,III1 I I I' I I., IIIII IWW ,j,l' , ' r IIIII .. IJ ,'.! I Im IIIII, 'Iifill II II III III IIIII' .fn I I I I III IIIII ISI: I .. III'- IiIiI II. III III III, IIII I ,IIIIIII If IIIIIP' I I 'III III: .III IIIIII IMI I 'III III I, IIIIIe.IQIII IIIIIIII 'Il EI- IWII . NIU. I j-.022 1II'Isf' 1jI ,Iv -f:,'II:I IIIIIIII' IIIII 1 ., 'III' .. IIIIIIII vu. ,4,I.. I 'IIT II' I II If :III Inst III f I.: I 'IIEFIH IL , ,lx 4..II. 'III 1s ,,I 5, MAIL IIIQ' I III , iw , I-Ig III. .III l:IIIi' Ij,iLiIng. IIIIIIIII aIIQ'i'fI fI.I,I.I5I .,.I VI I-I :IE ,, II III l'IIIg 'II lIIII,I I, ,gi:,:I' .,. 15. In I-il' I.,v. ., .gl I v , .I .aIIaIIpIf I II, III. HI :I II I I I. ','- ', ,. I .': IIIIMIVI IWW! CLASS OF 1935 WE, THE CLASS OF NINETEEN THIRTY-FIVE, DEDICATE THIS, OUR CLASS BOOK, WITH SINCERE GR.-XTITUDE FOR ALL THEY HAVE DONE FOR US TO SHIRLEY K. KERNS AND WILLIAM R. BREWSTER Mr. Kerns was the founder of the Country Day School. He has guided the school through its twenty-eight years of existence into a posi- tion of national prominence. To him is due full credit for everything the school is now. May he have many happy years and many winning golf games ahead of him. Since his coming to Country Day, every winter, Mr. Brewster has devoted all his efforts to the welfare of the school. In the summer he runs one of the best boys' camps in Maine. We are sure tht he will be a success as principal ofthe Kimball Union Academy. COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL Table of Contents DEDICATION . ..,. . FACULTY . SENIORS . CLASS HISTORX' PERSONALS . CLASS VOTE . CLASS PROPHECY . . SPORTS AND ORGANIZATIONS . ADVERTISEMENTS . . .


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