North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 80
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 80 of the 1936 volume:
MIRPOP I Q 6 Published by a board under the management of THE SENIOR CLASS NORTH SHORE COUNTRY DAY SCHOOL WINNETKA, ILLINOIS 19 36 THE MIR R O R OF 19 3 6 FOREWORD We, the Senior Class, realizing that an experience once passed can never be lived again, present this book in the hope that within its pages we may catch the reflections of an eventful and happy year. MIRROR BOARD Hamilton Daughaday .......■■■■ Editor Philip Starr Business Manager Jud Hurlbut Art Editor Jacquelin Anderson, Nancy Blaine .....••■ Art Starr William Daughaday Advertising Editor Hubert Howard, Margot Webbe Advertising Staff John Tuthill .......... Photographic Editor Ted Page ....... Middle and Lower School Snapshots William Benoist ....... Middle School Snapshot Editor F. Greeley, M. Lamb .......... Junior Editors P. Westervelt .......... Sophomore Editor E. Zeiss, M. Harding, J. Wieboldt, J. Jenkins ..... Freshman Editors Harris Barber ......... Circulation Manager J. Wing, R. Wieboldt, J. Metcalf, N. Blatchford .... Circulation Staff N. Wolcott, A. Jones, J. Parker, J. Eisendrath, E. Fisher, E. Harmon, E. Bull, D. Johnson . Editorial Staff Leif Thorne-Thomsen ......... Faculty Adviser Miss McDonald Faculty Art Adviser THE 1936 MIRROR Page 4 TO MRS. ELLEN CARSWELL GREEN For the History and Latin she has taught us, for the fun we have had with her, and for the good friend she has been to us all, we the Senior Class, dedicate this Mirror. THE 1936 MIRROR Page 5 IN MEMORIAM Page 6 THE 1936 MIRROR THE 1936 MIRROR Page 7 After seventeen years — years in which he built and molded our school, Mr. Smith took a sabbatical year. During the absence of Mr. Smith, Mr. Corkran acted as headmaster. In recognition of the efficient way he has carried the school forward, and of his fine qualities as an individual, we express our appreciation. Both as the acting headmaster and as our teacher he has shown a remarkable understanding of us and in the problems of the school. SENIORS AND FACULTY ALBERT HARRIS BARBER " Ish " Cornell • THE ' vine 19 3 6 ANN " Nancy " L A I N E Vassar JACQUELIN HELEN ANDERSON " Jackie " Antioch SENIORS Page 10 THE • CLASS OF 19 3 6 EVELYN C. CALKINS " Ev Sarah Lawrence ELLEN PRINDIVILLE BULL " Peebles ' Dennington NICHOLAS BLATCHFORD " Pop ' ' Harvard SENIORS Page ii WILLIAM H. DAUGHADAY " Willy " Harvard • THE CLASS OF 19 3 6 VIRGINIA CREIGH " Jinny " Vassar SALLY JANE CROWDER " Sally " Pine Manor SENIORS Page J 2 V THE • CLASS OF 19 3 6 I) HAMILTON DAUGHADAY, JR. " He Harvard JOHN WILLIAM EISENDRATH " Eisy " Harvard EflW ETHEL STURGES FISHER " Putto " Vassar SENIORS Page I j • THE CLASS OF A 19 3 6 CHARLES JUDSON HURLBUT " Jud " Yale — Architectural HUBERT ELMER HOWARD, JR. ie EMILY BOULTON HARMON immy ith Will ams SENIORS Page 14 THE • CLASS OF 19 3 6 ELIZABETH DALE JOHNSON " Dale " Smith ANNETTE ROBERTS JONES ' Jonesy " Pine Manor JOHN TUCKER METCALF, JR. " Jack- Williams SENIORS Page is i V HAVEN CHARLES REQUA " Req " Amherst • THE CLASS OF 19 3 6 JANET ELIZABETH MUSSELMAN " Angel " Pine Manor JEANNETTE H. PARKER " Jeanne ' s immons SENIORS Page 1 6 THE • CLASS OF 19 3 6 WILLIAM MYERS TITTLE " Puddles " Yale PHILIP COMFORT STARR " Phil " Harvard ' NANCY CRAFT WOLCOTT ' Flo " Vassar SENIORS Page 17 T MARGOT ANNE WEBBE Smith 9 Webbie " AT ? • THE CLASS OF 19 3 6 THOMAS EDMOND WELLS Ton Princeton JOHN WILY GARRETT TUTHILL " Tut " Princeton SENIORS Pav IS THE • CLASS OF 19 3 6 RAYMOND CARL WIEBOLDT, JR. " Ray " Cornell JOHN EDWIN WING, JR. " Junior " Wesleyan DOROTHY LOUISE WIEBOLDT Toddy " Scripps SENIORS Page [Q HENRY MATTHEWS ZEISS " Hank " Princeton CLASS WILL We, the Senior Class of the North Shore Country Day School, do hereby give and bequeath (with due amount of tears at parting from them) these our most cherished posses- sions: The " Errare Humanum Est " banner (if it can be found) to the Freshmen. And these personal bequests: Jackie — Her motherliness to Ginny Ballard. Nancy B. — Her horse-sense to Natalie DeClerque. Ellen — Her voice to Barbara Burnham. Jinny — Her Swedish ancestors to Olaf Trygvason. Sally — Her voice to Posterity. Janet — Her ability to dance lightly and gracefully to Hugh Washburne. Jeanne — Her circular comb to Dulcie. Annette — Her freckles to the make-up department. Ethel — Her athletic ability to Bob Mechem. Evie — Her reputation to Patsy Blackett. Dale — Her lunch room reports to Miss Musson. Emmy — Her unobtrusiveness to Roger Butz. Toddy — Her giggle to Mr. Thorne-Thomsen. Margot — Her ability to make people feel at home to the Freshmen. Nancy W. — Her blushes to Jo Eliot. Ish — His timidity to Goon Timson. Ham — His Ay Yi Yi to the Indians. Tut — His laboratory technique to Miss Wied. Ray — The piano in the Auditorium to Mr. Duff. Willy — His tardiness to Mrs. Greeley. Puddles — His sophisticated chuckle to Spike Millet. Jud — His tuft of hair to Doc. Tom — His fencing for future development at school. Hank — His past to the Sophomore boys if they ' ll take it. Tucker — His frivolity to Miss Smith. Reg — His school spirit to Jerry Beman. Junior — Himself to Zada Craft. Eisy — His troubles to Fraulein Landau. Hubie — His tales to the locker room. Pop — His bicycle to Priscilla Payne. Phil — His morals to Fie Mercer. SENIORS Page 20 A NIGHTMARE Look out, don ' t touch it! " warned Tut. " Why, what is it? " we asked. " Our new element , said William proudly. Then it moved and we saw that it was really Margot ' s knitting which Henry had stuffed. " It looks good, " hinted Ethel with a hungry look . . . Why not try it? " asked Tom, " You know the old proverb — until you venture to put all the early bird s eggs into one basket you won ' t gain your bridges before you ' ve crossed them. " A few of us weren ' t hungry, but the others fell to with a will . . . Something was wrong. We haven ' t got any teeth, that ' s the rub, " said Charlie, " We ' ve got to open the darn thing up and give everyone a chew at it " . We started to follow his advice, but Jones- let s thumb, which had been smoking curiously throughout the period, suddenly burst into flames. " A decidedly basic reaction, " Miss Wied told her, but Annette yelled " What do it all mean?, and waved her flaming thumb about till Jud reached for the fire extinguisher and quickly and expertly put out the conflagration. We thought that peace had come. Emmy settled down to her knitting of pink caps to donate to Dale s Home for Crippled Eudiometer Tubes. We turned on the radio and the music of Benny Goodman ' s orchestra with Toddy Wieboldt at the piano was gently wafted along the hydrogen sulfide . . . Suddenly a blood curdling yell shook Dunlap. We rushed to the window. There was Johnny Wing, struck with horror, gazing at a foot clutched firmly in his trembling hands. " Whose is it? " asked the Sophomore girls, but Johnny only pointed dumbly at a woodchuck hole. The girls brought us the gruesome details. The foot belonged to Janet. She had been looking in the hole for worms when she slipped and fell in. While trying to pull her out, Johnny had accidentally taken off one of her feet. We were depressed at the episode, but cheered up when Pop and Jack came in on bicycles with Eisy riding on their shoulders. Eisy seemed to be quite unconscious of the fact that balanced on the end of his nose was a red Ping Pong ball . . . " Do you suppose he nose it ' s there? " asked Ray innocently. " Oohh " , groaned Ginny, Bill, and Jackie, " What a terrible pun! " " What ' s a pun? " demanded Nancy B. approaching as she nibbled ecstatically at a peanut butter sandwich. " There ' s a dictionary " , Phil suggested. " I ' ll look it up, " offered Jeanne helpfully . . . " Let ' s see . . . ponne . . . poene . . . Oh dear, I can ' t seem to . . . " But Nan W., Ham, and Hubie had burst into loud guffaws. " For heaven ' s sake, come to town! " said Evvy, shaking her hips derisively. Sally was laughing melodiously, and Ellen had turned on her diabolical chuckle and purled six in her glee. Then Harris yelled " Drop the teasers! " in a terrible voice, and we all subsided. SENIORS ■A u ' a n ' C 6-L£j FACULTY First Row, left to right: Elizabeth Hancock — Lower School Music, Ruth Fargo — Kindergarten, Alice M. Gleason -Domestic Science and Physical Education, Edith Jane Bacon — Upper School Art, Frances Fullerton — Fourth Grade, Kathleen Port — Physical Education, Karla Landau — German, Ethel Boright — Lower School, Marie Scholz — Latin, Harriet Littlefield — Mathe- matics, Mary E. Musson — Business Manager. Second Row: Lily M. Parker — French, Ellen Carswell Green — Latin and History, Julia B. Childs — Latin, Julia E. Gilbert — English, Ida C. Wied — Science, Janet Harvey — Fifth Grade, Florence Sturm — First Grade, Katharine R. Greeley — Executive Secretary, Lillian Griffin — Third Grade, Mildred Cadenhead — Second Grade, Mary Waller — French. Third Row: Lewis A. Taylor — Mathematics, Ronald J. Gleason — Sixth Grade, Charles H. Robin- son — Science, Harold R. Whitby — Shop, Robert L. Millett — Latin and Social Studies, David H. Corkran — Acting Headmaster; English and History, John Leslie Page — Physical Education, Ramsay Duff — Music, Jack C. Anderson — Physical Education, K. V. Bollinger — Shop. Not in the picture: R. L. White— English, Leif Thorne-Thomsen — English, Gene Smith — Mathematics, Anna Marie Hosier — French, Dwight Spencer — Social Studies, Blanche M. Brcin — Lower School Art, Margaret Radcliffe — Dramatics, Edwin Gerney — Art Assistant, Perry Dunlap Smith —Headmaster (absent on sabbatical leave). Page . THE 1936 MIRROR THE 1936 MIRROR Page 2 3 i « v UPPER SCHOOL if Third Rou — J, Lebolt, M. L. Richards, W. Christopher, V. Ballard, D. Stern. J. Cheney, E. Hicks, N. DeClerqtje, .T. Law, E. Farwell, M. Law. Second Row—K. Wieboldt, A. Cox, G. Hill, T. Eliot, M. Towle, L. Macy, N. Wieboldt, T. Page, E. Little, J. Washburne. First Row — R. Johns, F. Greeley, S. Mosser, R. Strong, P. Payne, H. Washburne, A. Graff, R. Mechem, N. Dammann. JUNIORS WILL YOU EVER FORGET HEARING THESE PEOPLE SAY- y c Sarah — " Well, you see ... " Ginny — Look out, girls, here it comes. " Bud — ' Oh, gosh, I can ' t explain it. " Pril — " Oh I don ' t know. " Geo. — " Why weren ' t you at dancing, Alice? " Eddie — " May I ask a question? " Nan — " Hello, dear. " Artie — " Boy, is it ever modern! " Nat— " Me take play? Don ' t be silly. " Mech — " I ' ll see you there. " Winnie — " Was I embarrassed ever. " Tom — " Gee, I don ' t know. " Fishy — " Will somebody throw this up, please? " Fred— " L-O-O-K O-U-T! " Cheney — " Quiet, please. " Hugo — " Cuss yo bones. Boots — " I object. " Eddie— " Oh Miss Smith. " John Law— " G-E-R-M-A-N. " Marty Towle — " Don ' t forget the Li- brary. " Marc — " For an 1 8C9 Indian head " Rae — " If you wait till Mother comes, I ' ll give you a ride. " Don — " Whatever it is, I ' m against it. " Alice — " I just caught on. " Johnny Wash. — " You can ' t do that. " Marty Lamb — " How ' s every little thing? " Bob Strong — " Listen here, you Bunder- thitches. " Hel — " Math corrections? I ' m going to drop Math anyway. " Lebolt — " When in doubt say Paris. " Louise — " How marvelous. " Mai— " Oh, you didn ' t. " Ted — I II hand mine in tomorrow. " Pinky — " Oh yes, I see. " Perky — " Sh-h-h-h-h. Shut up every- body. " Larry — " Oh Hollow, Hollow, Hol- low. " Nancy — " That ' s not school spirit. " THE CLASS OF 1937 26 - ' u - i V -A ' ? S THE CLASS OF 1937 Page 27 u ' 4 JL L i s O v i — Fourth Row— J. Hart, J. Wallace, D. Mason, J. Wodcott, G. Sm1th, N. Bell, T. Bouscaren, M. Magrath, T. Boynton, D. Warner, A. Goodrich, P. Blackett, P. DaMmann, B. JBurn ' ham, J. Fisher. Third Row — S. llen, R. Stout, P. Korrady, C. Goodrich, L. Nathan, P. Westervelt, B. Cole, S. Laird, B. Keato: R. Mack, C. Freeman, J. Bagley, B. Baggaley. ' " " " Second Row — J. Beman, V. Dick, W. Scribner, C. Aldrich, F. Mercer StBTTdi R. Blackburn, Z. Craft, E. Butz M. Law, G. Bills, R. McKenzie. FirSt IZow — R. Johnson, G. Wells, T. Boyd, D. Westervelt, S. Marsh ' I 4 ! Q -7 f) For lack of other testament The Sophomore Class, to date, Has thought of nothing better than Its future plans to state. Within the next two years, we shall Monopolize the school,- We ' ll make the wrong all right again, And educate the fool. We ' ll put all hind ' rers in their place, And we will fix North Shore,- We ' ll make this plase a good as new, From ceiling dowo W floor. ■J " -SNe-PHH-GrM-e RES Well fix the locker-rooms ufe " swell And we ' ll improve the gyrh ; Oh! we ' ll get more equipment then, And trim the basket rims. We ' ll fix the lunch-room up as thou Twere in a " swank " hotel; And then we ' ll tell our critics that They all " can go to As this is what we hope to do, We cannot tarry long, For if we do, we ' ll not succeed, And then we ' d get the gong. f -. J- ■ f Jj i nir t«jQi aAix, rs v Page 28 THE CLASS OF 1938 THE CLASS 19 3 8 Page 2q ■ ■ - coj .... ' • Fourth Row — L. Elliott, J. Howard, E. Gardner, M. McCaleb, M. Wilson, L. Dayton, M. K. Howard, W. Crawford, M. McFarland, P. Kuh, G. Scribner. Third Row — J. Jenkins, A. Timson, M. Randall, R. Hart, P. Boyd, R. Fisher, M. Case, M. Starr, D. Rugg, M, Lindsay. Second Row — J. Rankin, E. Wieblodt, J. Hardy, J. Eliot, P. Rich, P. Houghteling, D. O ' Brien, E. Daughaday, P. Wilder. First Row — W. Davies, R. Gordon, J. Wieboldt, M. Harding, D. Allen, J. Hobart, E. Katzinger, J. Ritchie. W FRESHMEN SOCIAL STUDIES The freshman girls have been working this year with the lower school in con- nection with Social Studies. The purpose of this project is to give us experience - with the younger children, and to see how our interests work in with theirs. We not only play with the children out of doors, but work with them in classes. We start and carry out dramatics in the Lower School, assisting with the costumes and rhythms. We have also been reading to them after lunch. We are getting valuable experience in handling the younger children and, though we are finding it quite a job, we are enjoying it. CHRISTMAS PLAY This year the class of ' 39 gave the Christmas play. It was written by Lady Gregory. We started working on the scenery about three weeks before the play. After much planning with the Art and Shop Departments, we got the actual construction of the scenery under way. After the flats were cut out, there was much painting, and a few changes to make. Our doors were the center of discussion during that period and, after much debate, sawing, and the like, they satisfied everyone. Then came the dress rehearsal. This went off smoothly and not many changes had to be made. The performan ce went off well in every respect and everybody played his part extremely well. THE CLASS OF 1939 Page 30 - THE CLASS OF 1939 Page 31 MIDDLE and LOWER SCHOOL Third Row — E. Hale, H. Lowther, C. Harris, F. Farwell, S. Glaser, E. Fallon, M. Smith, G. Green, S. Boynton. Second Row — E. Craven, H. Gordon, L. Mason, W. Benoist, B. Warner, R. Coleman, B. Mercer, R. Graff. First Row — L. Konsberg, J. Fentress, H. Harding, S. Mosseh, B. Lamb. EIGHTH GRADE THE ALPHABETICAL EIGHTH A is for Ann, so jolly and sweet B is for Barby, whose notebooks are neat B is for Betty and Bobbie too And also for Bob, Billy, Bud and who? C is for Cinny so lanky and thin D is for Dick who ' s small as a pin E for Elizabeth, Emmett so spry F is for Frank, who never asks why G is for George, who has many a pal H is for Henry and Helene and Hal I is for Isaac, of whom we have zero J is for Jamie, our basketball hero M IS N is O is R is S is U is z is for Loey — won ' t look at a boy L for Louise, who is ever so coy for Mary who loves horses and calves for Nanny, all giggles and laughs for Oswald, we haven ' t got one of P ' s and of Q ' s we also have none for Randy who wears loud shirts for Stanley, who doesn ' t like " skirts " and Stacy and Sally (her pretty red hair) for Eunie, who studies with care for Zanne, whose figure is rare. Page 34 THE CLASS OF 1940 Third Row — E. Kuh, L. Brashears, B. Barton, J. Rich, F. Davis, W. Howe, S. Bensinger, S. Warner, B. Shire, P. Reinhardt, A. BOUSCAREN. T Second Row — B. Macy, ,T. Adams, H. Bartholomay, .1. Goodman, W. Bacon, C. Boyd, J. Fallon, P. Craven, B. Langtry, JN. Graff. n r . First Row—N. Loomis, A. Schauffler, J. Nathan, B. Dick, J. Miller, V. Deane, R. ieboldt, M. Bull, V. Goodhich. SEVENTH GRADE GUESS WHO He is little and fast. He knows everything from deck to mast. He is not an aeroplane, But to be one is his chief aim. A turn of the head, a twist of the tongue, That ' s all she ' s done. Lovely to look at, terrible to hear. (When she ' s mad.) Volume is her middle name. (In singing.) " Hypnotic and cadaverous " he uses every day. You ' ll guess who it is. I gave it away. It ' s she who started earmuffs, I ' m sure. They ' re plaid ones, and pretty hard to endure. How she can use " Finockian " in history For " Phoenician " to me ' s a mystery. His father was a football star His mother shoots under par. At the end of the line at gym You can see a fighter slim. This boy ' s initials are pound, And for the " Drake " he ' s a hound His father is an opera singer, Himself, he is a Crosby Binger. His favorite pastime is to fight. But, boy, if he hits you with a right! THE CLASS OF 1941 Page 35 Third Row — R. Burrows, C. Davies, J. Green, L. Herdic, J. Hale, S. Mater, W, Boyd, J. Frieler, R. Bersbach. Second Row — A. Hardy, A. Davis, J. Benjamin, J. Friedlich, R. Gillies, D. Mercer, B. Anderson. First Row — C. Hare, K. Coleman, O. Annan, K. Lyon, J. Lindop. SIXTH GRADE THE OPERETTA The Sixth Grade gave an Operetta, ' Six and Four are Ten. ' ' The characters were: Jill, Beth, Margery, Audrey, the Minstrel, Dickson, the Innkeeper, Cook, Oliver, Magi- cian, Miller, wife, and child. We gave two performances, one on Tuesday and one on Wednesday, March 17 and 18, 1936 in Morning Ex. MEXICAN KITCHEN The Sixth Grade girls had a cooking class. We learned to cook different Mexican foods. After the first few lessons we decided we would take partners and make miniature kitchens. First we made Mexican kitchens and when they were finished we made modern kitchens. We gave a Morning Ex. on the kitchens. We showed the difference between Mexican and Modern kitchens. SHIPS One of the Sixth Grade boys made a map of the world to put ship routes on to see if they were somewhat the same as the old routes. The other boys made ship models. RADIO The boys have made small earphone sets and a transmitter for the N.S. radio station. THE CLASS OF 1942 Page 36 Third Row — C. Robinson, J. Allen, E. Kxjh, D. Daughaday, R. Johnson, E. Deane, W. Spiegal. Second Row — A. Selfridge, E. Konsberg, A. Gregory. G. Gordon, J. Brach, P. Williams, C. Btjrnh am. First Row — B. Goodman, P. Florsheim, K. Cox, W. Buchen, P. Bosworth. FIFTH GRADE MANUSCRIPT In the Middle Ages they didn ' t have any printing presses so they made manuscripts. W are studying Middle Ages so we are interested in manuscripts. Some of the fifth grade children are trying to make manuscripts. We use a pen with a ball on the end of it. First we take a piece of tissue paper with a piece of lined paper under it. Then we write a poem on the tissue paper. After we have finished the poem we write the first letter in a big square. You make it fancy with colored ink and then you write the author ' s name at the bottom of the poem. COOKING This year the girls are having cooking. We all have aprons the same style, only different colors. We have it over in Leicester kitchen. On Friday we can hardly wait until Morning Ex is over. When we firs t get there we decide what each person is going to do. Some people mix the dry ingredients and some people crack eggs, others grease pans and things. The first recipe was Chinese Chews and were they good! After they were baked we rolled them in powdered sugar. Then we made cup cakes. Some day we are going to have a dinner. THE CLASS OF 1943 Page 37 Third Row — J. Flohsheim, B. Gordon, C. Curtiss, Denny Boyd, A. Magrath, Derrell Boyd, J. Langtry, D. Curtiss, M. Scribner, C. Shaffer, L. Katzinger, P. Keller, V. Bensinger. Second Row — H. Smith, M. Loomis, M. Hosier, M. Frbileh, D. Craven, B. Burnett, R. Batten, B. Spiegel, M. Hull, S. Robin- son, R. Sears, First Row — M. Friedlich, L. Kimball, J. Crawford, B. Fallon, R. Bull, A. Mayer, S. Craft. C. Hannaford, J. Westervelt. FOURTH GRADE FOR OUR ROOM We made door panels. We used grapes, bananas, and apples for design. We sorted books. We drew posters to show where to find certain books. We built trays to hold paint jars. The trays are blue to match the table cover. We printed wall-borders with names of Gre- cian gods and goddesses. The back- ground is yellow to match the curtains. We screwed clips on strips of wood painted black like blackboard. The clips look neater than tacks and don ' t tear our pictures. ABC OF PETS Alligator: put in pond by boy ' s uncle. Bees: fly from hive to window sills. Cat: strayed to fire-escape on cold day. THIRD GRADE FRENCH Mac has French with the rest of us. When it ' s French time we call him and he comes and sits in his chair. He shakes hands when we say " Donne la patte. He comes when we say " Viens ici and goes when we say Allez. POLLY She comes to school Monday and goes home Friday. She looks pretty with red, blue green, and yellow. She talks and whistles. She shakes hands and likes to have her neck scratched. OUR PUEBLO We finished our pueblo. It has a ladder. We are making Indian costumes now. We go in the pueblo and play. THE CLASSES OF 1944 AND 1945 Page 38 Third Row — C. Brashers, M. Taylor, B. Bartholomay, J. Glaser, B. Carroll, N. Straus, J. Loomis, S. Stern, R. Keller, D. Crawford. Second Rou — J. Keim, D. M. Gregory, K. Curtis, J. Mayer, T. Keller, S. Burrows, B. Searle, E. Glaser. First Row — B. Butz, P. Mayer, T. Butz, B. Wieboldt, D. Allen, S. Freiler. SECOND GRADE HOLLAND We have been studying about Holland. It is a very little country across the sea. There are many dikes in Holland. The dikes are big strong walls to keep the sea out. These dikes have to be watched night and day. There are many wind- mills in Holland. They pump the water out of the fields and gardens. There are many beautiful tulips in Holland. People say that Holland makes the whole world bloom because they send bulbs all over the world. The people are very clean. They take their shoes off outside. They work hard and are very plucky. FIRST GRADE OUR GROCERY STORE We made a grocery store. We put awnings in it. The awnings are blue and green. We have a cash register in our store. We brought empty cans and boxes for our store. We have a house too. We have a telephone in the store con- nected to the house. We can call up each other. We like our store very much. Everybody plays in it. OUR POST OFFICE We have a post office. The children came and bought stamps. They mailed letters in our post office. We cancelled the letters. We delivered them around in the different grades. We have had lots of mail so far. U THE CLASSES OF 1946 AND 1947 Page JQ DRAMATICS and ORGANIZATIONS OPERA This year North Shore presented " Patience or Bunthorne ' s Bride ' as its annual Gilbert and Sullivan Opera. Although shorter than some of the Savoy operas, it contains many well-known songs suchas " The Magnet and the Churn and " Prithee Pretty Maiden " . " Patience " is a farce satirizing of the ae sthetic movement predominant during the late Victorian period. The characters of " Bunthorne " and " Grosvenor are taken from such aesthetic leaders as Swinburne and Oscar Wilde. The entire school and many parents helped to make the production what it was. The students, with the help of the faculty, made the scenery, and the parents, assisted by some of the students, made the costumes. The combination was extremely effective. Few persons will ever forget the grand entrance of the Dragoons, in their red coats and plumed helmets which represented many hours of finger-pricking toil by devoted parents, and the effective entrance in the second act of the " Swears and Wells Young Girls " in costumes which were really costumes from the " Pirates " in disguise. The school orchestra, aided by several professionals and students from other schools, furnished the musical accompaniment. " Patience " is an unusually difficult opera to present as the girls ' chorus spends much time drooping on the stage, but under the able direction of Mr. Duff it was very effective. The opera was fun for all who participated. The pleasure obtained from it by the cast was heightened by the enthusiastic reception from the audience. THE 1936 MIRROR Page 42 SENIOR PLAY This year ' s Senior play was " The Admirable Crichton " by Sir James Barrie. Although last year ' s Senior Class also gave a play by Barrie, this year ' s play showed the author in such a different mood that there was added interest in the production. Mr. Barrie ' s point in this play is to show that, if the household of a British Peer were to return to nature, The same person might not be master; the same persons might not be servants " . There are four acts of fast moving comedy and romance which make the play very interesting both to watch and to produce. Having a two-night run with two casts proved a favorable plan, both in showing the different interpretations which two people can give to the same part, and in giving every member of the class a chance to appear in costume, if only as a serving maid who spilled her tea, or as a footman who was introduced to a Duke. The stage crew, who were all actors, had to scramble out of their first act cos- tumes in time to place the set of a tropical island for the second act. Scenery and costumes were furnished, wherever possible, by the seniors them- selves. Several grandmothers with grandchildren in the cast had costumes of the period of 1890 which they graciously lent. The furniture, when it was not hand made, was borrowed from kind parents. The Senior Class wishes to thank those parents and teachers who helped to make the production of this play possible. Their aid was invaluable in making the costumes, directing the play, painting the sets, and supplying furniture and many other properties. THE 1936 MIRROR Page 4.3 Page 44 THE 1936 MIRROR THE 1935 VAUDEVILLE This year the Vaudeville was shorter than usual, having only eight acts. However, most of these acts were both unusual and entertaining. Among the acts were: tableaux by the Junior Boys of the Old Gold ads by Petty,- a bizarre and hilarious take-off on " Tobacco Roaa " by the Sophomore Girls,- a jazz wedding with very pro- ficient tapdancing by the Junior Girls; a Senior Girls ' octet. Mr. Macy sang three songs accompanied on the piano by Mr. Duff. He was also kind enough to act as Master of Ceremonies for the entire vaudeville. The faculty stunt was the crowning point of the performance. Mr. Taylor and Miss Wied played the part of two lovers meeting numerous obstacles in their love- making on the farm. Although Mr. Corkran and Miss Radcliffe, the farmer couple, finally retired, the two brothers, Mr. Millet and Mr. Gleason, presented continuous annoyances to the tender courtship. Co-featured with the vaudeville was the Sophomore Dance which was given in the Girls ' Gym immediately following the performance in the auditorium. The Sophomore Boys announced their dance at the end of the vaudeville with a fanfare of trumpets. The intermission sponsored by them was a clever idea because ; t left them time to put all their efforts into the preparation of their dance. THE TOY SHOP The 1935 Toy Shop was a tremendous success. Through the cooperation of the ArtandWood Departments we were able to design, make, and decorate new toys as well as repair old ones. The Doll Department, which was held in Leicester repaired and dressed more dolls than ever before. This year we purchased fifty pounds of candy, and one of the parents generously gave us fifty pounds more. This candy was put in little trucks made by the Wood Department, which were wrapped in cellophane to make colorful and interesting toys for the poor children. The Can Department collected over 1500 cans of nourishing food which were distributed to Chicago charities. The toys were distributed among nineteen chanties. THE 1936 MIRROR Page 45 N i- Ml " " ' B L. " " " ' 3 Jjrl Qm ■■An m : ■ ( tilt i ' HaT - ' v.. B MP ' P PURPLE AND WHITE Another year of " Purple and White " history has been added, marking the seven- teenth year of its existence. As a business, which has weathered a depression, looks to a fuller future, the " Purple and White " has lasted through its journalistic ups and downs and today is a hardy institution. A mere page can not summarize an entire year ' s effort. Opinions may vary as to the " Purp, " but the editors feel that the year was one of progress. Taken as a whole, the 1935-36 issues of the " Purp " show valuable, and we hope, permanent gains. In the field of actual journalism great strides were made. There was an effort to broaden the scope of the paper into hitherto untouched fields. Good intentions did not always meet with complete success but the board likes to feel that at least it showed the way. Biographies of teachers, discussions of problems, and a vigorous editorial policy made the paper broader in appeal. The Alumni Bulletin was resumed this year and under Louise Conway s skillful control it formed a major part of every issue. In actual publishing and printing strides were made. Proof-reading, except for several slips, was improved. Our magazine style was perfected. This year ' s board was the largest that the " Purp " has ever boasted. All classes of the high school were represented. New talent was uncovered and a great deal of experience was received. The business staff performed admirably in keeping the " Purp " well in the black. Advertising was 30% higher and subscriptions were improved. All in all the year was one of improvement with many glimpses of perfection. The prospect for next year is promising. THE 1936 MIRROR Page 46 6 " STUDENT GOVERNMENT This year the Student Government opened with a different type of organization from that of the past. Last year all the ex-presidents were automatically on the Council ex-officio. As a result the Council came to have a preponderance of senior presidents, who, while they could not vote, would influence the arguments and decisions made by the Council. This year these ex-presidents have been banned from the Council to give it a more unbiased view point. One ex-president is kept on for one term but at the end of that term he or she is through. One ex-president is retained to give the Council some continuity from one term to the next. Since mid-year a new custom has been started in order to excite a more ostenta- tious form of school spirit than has been the policy of school tradition in the past. At the beginning of each Town Meeting the school song is sung, and at the close of most of the meetings the school cheers are practiced. Cheerleaders have been chosen and are functioning with spirit at all the inter-school games. This new custom has been received with enthusiasm, and it is generally felt to have added to our morale at these games. This year the school as a whole has taken more interest in Town Meetings. The discussion has been confined not only to the seniors but to the lower classes as well. The discussions have thus been more representative of the whole student body and the things accomplished have been a result of the combined effort of the whole school. THE 1936 MIRROR Page 47 A T H E T I C S Page so THE 1936 MIRROR FOOTBALL North Shore opened its football season with a heavier and more experienced squad than it has had in many years. After five weeks of spirited practice, including a week before school opened, North Shore played its first game against Evanston High School ' s Junior Varsity. North Shore defeated their more inexperienced opponents on a muddy field by the score of 25 to 0, using all its weight to good avail- On the following Saturday Milwaukee invaded North Shore and in spite of the determination and hard drilling of the purple team, the opponents scored two touchdowns. The home team, striving to get its pass attack functioning, was unable to score. Thus the game ended with North Shore on the short end of a 12 to score. The next game, which was against Harvard, was also played on our field. The heavier and faster North Shore team romped easily through their opponents, winning the game by the large score of 40 to 0, making good use of their pass attack. On the following Friday North Shore met the New Trier Fresh-Soph team. Much excitement and rivalry had arisen over the game as the two schools are so closely located. The field was muddy; therefore there was little passing. North Shore scored once in each half, marching from one end of the field to the other on straight plays through the line. The final score was 12 to 0. (Continued on page 53) THE 1936 MIRROR Page si THE 1936 MIRROR Page 52 FOOTBALL The next game was with the Evanston Junior Varsity. The game was played on a dry sunny day. Neither team threatened to score during the first half. In the second half, however, North Shore ran up a total of 19 points, scoring once on an intercepted pass and two other times on reverses. Evanston was unable to score so, the game ended 19 to in North Shore ' s favor. On the following Saturday, North Shore played its last game of the season against Chicago Latin on its opponent ' s field. The North Shore team was eager to avenge its last year ' s defeat, and had been pointing the whole season towards this game. At the half, however, we had run up a very insecure margin of six points. But in the second half, North Shore scored two more touchdowns on reverses and plunges. North Shore played one of the best defensive games it had played all season, continually stopping the speedy Latin backs. The final score was North Shore 20 — Latin 0. Thus ended a very successful season, the team winning five and losing one. This year a Junior Varsity was organized to give the younger members of the high school more experience, and to develop better material for the 1936 team. They played games, one with Parker, another with Evanston High School ' s fresh- man team, and two with a scrub team from New Trier. They won two and lost two, winning the Evanston High School game, and losing to Parker, and once to the New Trier scrub team. They won the other game with the New Trier scrub team. There were as usual the light weight, middle weight, and heavy weight teams made up of the younger boys of the school. These teams were coached by Mr. Robinson, Mr. Millet, and Mr. Taylor,and played games with Skokie once a week. At the close of the season came the annual football dinner. Many alumni, fathers, and members of the faculty were there. After a large dinner, which was served in the lunch room, there were talks by the captains and their fathers. Mr. Corkran filled in a very satisfactory way the position of Master of Ceremonies. Following the talks by the captains and their fathers, Mr. Anderson gave a talk on the season. The last speaker was Arnold Horween, a former coach at Harvard. He told about football in the East and the kind of material college coaches look for. The evening was closed with the singing of the school song. THE 1936 MIRROR Page 53 HOCKEY Page 54 THE 1936 MIRROR HOCKEY The first hockey game of the season was played on October 19, at New Trier. The game was an exhibition for the umpires conference, in which we played Royce- more. Last year Roycemore beat us, but this year we managed to make two goals, and kept them from making any. A new system was started in which we called signals and had huddles, somewhat the same as in football, except that at such times we yelled our battle cry, " Swing it! " . This seemed to arouse the right spirit. On Wednesday, October 24, both the first and second teams played two of the Winnetka Women ' s teams. The scores were 2-0 our favor, and 3-0 their favor. They had no assigned first or second teams, it appeared, so the games were rather mixed up. On Saturday, October 29, we played Latin at Latin, or rather at Lincoln Park, amid the monkeys, " Reds " , and leaves. We beat them in both games 3-0 and 2-1. Our last real game, besides the games with the faculty, football teams, and intramural competition, was with Roycemore on Saturday, November 2. This was the first game in which the opposing team succeeded in scoring against the first team. Both teams tied 1-1. In the games with the boys and faculty, the hockey team pulled through as usual with victories. They slaughtered the boys 1-0, the famous goal being made by our captain, and humiliated the faculty 2-1. The faculty, of course, still do not admit their defeat. During the whole season not one game was lost by the first team. In the intra-mural games, the Seniors came out on top. The excellent coaching of Miss Port, we feel, accounts for the enthusiasm shown in hockey, the much improved technique, and the consequent success of the teams. On Thursday evening, December 3, the annual hockey dinner was held. On looking through old " Mirrors " , it was found that these were originally called " spreads " , but even this name does not fit the elegant dinner prepared from a menu of the Senior girls. Afterwards came very interesting talks given by Mr. Corkran, Doc Anderson, Miss Port, Mrs. Corkran, Virginia Creigh, this year ' s captain, and Annette Jones, this year ' s manager, and next years captain and manager, Edith Farwell and Alice Graff. There was also a talk of great interest to everyone, from the guest of honor, Miss Robin Adair, who had just been chosen to be on the Mid-Western All American Hockey team. These speakers were all appropriately introduced by Nancy Wolcott, who was toastmistress. Some of the more serious minded people were rather startled when the captain held up the team ' s motto, " SWING IT! " , written in large red letters on a big sheet of cardboard, and presented it to next year ' s team. The evening was ended with the singing of " O ' er the Fields " . a THE 1936 MIRROR Page 55 BASKETBALL Paze $6 THE 1936 MIRROR GIRLS ' BASKETBALL Because of the senior play and the opera the girls ' basketball season started late and ended early. Although not a great deal was accomplished in the way of basketball, a great feat was achieved in the way of uniforms. For years the girls have been wanting to get rid of their blue rompers. They managed to do so this year. The new uniforms are navy blue shorts and shirts with white buttons and stripes. It is a real improvement. The season consisted of one game with Roycemore played by the first and second teams of the Varsity. The first team lost 43-28 and the second team won their game with a score of 23-22. Both teams showed a lack of practice and experience. Due to the short season, the inter-class tournament, the girls against the boys, and the girls vs. the faculty did not come off, to the great disappointment of all. BOYS ' BASKETBALL This year North Shore opened its basketball season with a smaller squad than usual. After a few preliminary games with the alumni during Christmas vacation we played Parker at North Shore. The reserves were defeated 18 to 12. How- ever, the first team withstood Parker ' s second half rally, and came out on top 17 to 14. North Shore won the following game with Harris by a score of 23 to 8. The game was played at the Lawson Y. M. C. A. in Chicago. We played two games with Latin the following Friday. The reserves were unable to sink their shots and lost 30-5. Latin was trailing in the half of the second game, but North Shore was unable to stop their second half rally. The final score was 33-25 in Latin ' s favor. Our next game was played in Parker ' s small gym. Consequently the scoring by both teams was low. Parker won the reserve game 31-11 and the first team game 13-9. We played Harris for the second time on our floor. North Shore succeeded in running up a 38-11 score. Our second game with Latin was played at Latin. The reserves were defeated 9-18. The first team took the lead at the start of the game, but for a second time Latin rallied, winning 30-20. The final game of the season was against Milwaukee Country Day at Milwaukee. North Shore was unable to withstand Milwaukee ' s reserve strength, losing 25-13. THE 1936 MIRROR Page 57 LIST OF ADVERTISERS Advertiser Page American Cleaners 59 Anspach Realtors 65 Blomdahl and Sundmark 61 The Boondoggle Shop 69 Braun Bros. Oil Co 67 Chandler ' s 63 The Comfort Shop 69 Community Service Grocery and Market 67 Dini ' s Sweet Shop 70 Duffy and Duffy Cleaners 63 Eckart Hardware 65 Evanston Nash Co 71 Fell ' s Mens ' Stores 65 Gipps Brewing Co. 66 Hanson Motors 59 Frances Hefferman 59 Grace Herbst 61 Ilg ' s Florist 63 The Knitting Shop 67 Lake Side Motors 59 H. G. Lindwall 63 B. L. Kleinschmidt 59 Joseph F. Kuss 61 Meier-Otto Beauty Studio 67 Monarch Leather Co 69 North Shore Line Travel Bureau 65 Odhners Cleaners 67 Park and Abbott - 59 Peters ' Market 61 Porter ' s Electric Shop 65 Pouloplos 70 Pontiac Engraving Co 71 Pure Oil Co 70 Rapp Bros 63 Rogers Printing Co 70 Shore Line Motors, Inc 69 State Bank of Winnetka 61 Taylor ' s Hardware 69 Elsie Thal 65 Voltz Grocery and Market 63 Winnetka Coal-Lumber Co 63 Winnetka Trust and Savings Bank 63 Zengeler Cleaners 59, 71 G. L. Zick 69 THE 1936 MIRROR Page 5 8 Established 1857 A • W. Zengeler Cleaners - Dyers Rugs and Carpets cleaned on the Moor or in our plant Free Estimate. Try our proven method 899 Linden Ave. Telephone Hubbard Woods Winn. 898 555 Chestnut St. Winnelka 330 HANSON MOTOR CO. — Established 1922 - Complete Service For All Cars HUDSON AND TERRAPLANE SALES B. L. KLEINSCHMIDT COMPANY PRINTERS — PUBLISHERS Lincolnwood and Braeside Roads Highland Park, Illinois Winnelka 71 Highland Park 71 CARS TRICKS Compliments of LAKE SIDE MOTORS Authorized Sales and Service 714 Elm Street Winnelka, Illinois G. E. Keough Phone Sales Manager Winnetka 158 See ELSIE LE COMPTE About Your Blocking and Cleaning of Knitted Garments 10 Years Actual Experience pressing American Dry Cleaning Company cleaning FOR YOUR NICER THINGS Phone Winnelka 410 546 Chestnut Street FRANCES HEFFERNAN Phone Winnetka 2112 572 Lincoln Avenue W innetka " Clothes for All Occasions " A. R. Park Evanston University 9242 PARK AND ABBOTT PLUMBING HEATING 566 Center Street Phone W innetka 131 Winnelka, 111. Page 50 Page 60 Jos. F. Kuss JEWELER Moved to New Location 804 Elm Street GRACE HERBST INTERIOR FURNISHINGS Furniture Curtains Lamps Accessories 563 Lincoln Winn. 1811 BLOMDAHL SUNDMARK HIGH GRADE FOOTWEAR Also Shoe Repairing 837 Elm St. Phone 1108 Winnetka PETERS MARKET CHOICE MEATS AND POULTRY FREE DELIVERY SERVICE Phones Winnetka 920-921-922 734 Elm St. Winnetka, 111. COMPLIMENTS OF State Bank of Winnetka 739 Elm Street East of the North Shore Line Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation Page 6i Page 62 LINDWALL ' S EST. 18 9 5 Upholstering Draperies Cabinet Work Refinishing 208 Oak Street Slip Covers Wall Papers Fabrics Antiques Wi 145 WINNETKA TRUST SAVINGS BANK Serving Winnetka Well Since 1894 A STATE BANK Deposits Insured by Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation ' The University Book Store " TEXT BOOKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES SPORTING GOODS CHANDLER ' S 630 Davis St., Evanston 525 Central Ave., Highland Park WINNETKA COAL — LUMBER COMPANY FUEL OIL Competent Personal Service Satisfaction Guaranteed Phones Winn. 734-735 594 Spruce St. Winnetka, III. Flowers by Wire Service HENRY ILG FLOWERS Winnetka 313-314 Estab. 1904 RAPP BROS. 522 Center St. Winnetka QUALITY GROCERIES, MEATS, FRUITS, VEGETABLES AND BAKERY GOODS Six Free Deliveries Daily Phones 1869-1870-1871-1872 VOLTZ GROCERY AND MARKET THE FINEST IN FOOD AT REASONABLE PRICES A Centrella Store Phone Winnetka 785-786 Compliments DUFFY and DUFFY Cleaners Winnetka 516 Page 63 Page 64 When You Look in Your " Mirror " Be Fell Dressed • FELL ' S MEN ' S STORES • 344 Park Ave. Glencoe 815 Elm St. 503 Central Ave. Winnetka Highland Park Telephone Winnetka 843-844 ECKART HARDWARE CO. HARDWARE PAINTS TOOLS CUTLERY GLASS 735 ELM STREET RADIOS — VACUUMS WASHING MACHINES APPLIANCES SHEET MUSIC PORTER ' S ELECTRIC SHOP 797 Elm Phone 44 A Complete Travel Bureau NORTH SHORE LINE TRAVEL BUREAU Harold E. Warner, Agt. Winnetka 963 ELSIE THAL 565 Lincoln Avenue • Winnetka 1700 THE LARGEST, BRIGHTEST, SMARTEST COLLECTION of FASHIONABLE FROCKS that • appear on the campus • go to town • go over the fairways and courts • dance in the moonlight COURTESY OF H. and R. ANSPACH REAL ESTATE TRAVEL 396 Central Ave. Highland Park, Illinois Page 6} COMPLIMENTS OF GIPPS BREWING CORPORATION Page 66 For All Branches of Beauty Culture Phone Winnetka 2260 809 Chestnut Court, Apt. D-2 Winnetka, Illinois Eastern Colleges Say: Sweaters and Skirts THE KNITTING SHOP Evelyn Wilson Helen Richards 568 Lincoln Ave. Phone Winnetka 506 For All Good Foods Phone Winn. 3800 COMMUNITY SERVICE GROCERY MARKET Our Meats are Always the Best Our Prices are Never High Sea Foods of All Kinds 952 Linden Ave. Hubhard Woods Phone Winnetka 358-359 ODHNERS CLEANERS AND TAILORS We Operate Our Own Plant F. Glover — R. Klauke 1048 Gage St. Hubbard Woods, III. " FOR FUEL - USE OIL " BRAUN BROS. OIL CO. i Hl|79 BRAUN BROS OiL CO. ron full u e on 3 - GO- Evanston Wilmettc Glencoe Highlan Phil H. Braun Winnetka 3020-21-22 Highland Park 3 3 Ken d Park Chi • Carl L. Braun Davis 7870 302 ilworth Winnetka :ago Lake Forest ROBT. F. DOEPEL Wilmette 831 Hollycourt 1300 Page 6- Page 68 MINERVA YARNS J. D. Stinson W. E. Hustinc Let Us Help You Knit A Smart Garment For College THE BOONDOGGLE SHORE LINE MOTORS, Inc. 1050 Gage Streel Hubbard Woods THE COMFORT SHOP Authorized Dodge and Plymouth Miss Jennie Anderson Sales and Service Distinctive Permanent Waves For Discriminating Women Modishly done by the North Shore ' s Most Experienced Specialists 799 Elm Street Phone Winnetka 933 Our Service Begins AFTER a Sale is Made 726 Elm St. Winnetka 184 B Correct Hosiery for the Occasion E T by Thread Weight CO. — Hardware — For Evening . 2 Threads of Silk For Afternoon 3 Threads of Silk For Every Day 4 Threads of Silk WHATEVER THE WEATHER For Service and Sports 7 Threads of Silk For Extra Service . 12 Threads of Silk MONARCH LEATHER G. L. ZICK C CO. Chicago Boston New York " The Store on the Corner " Elm St. at Chestnut Winnetka Page 69 i W " BE SURE " WITH PURE " You will always find outstanding motor car service at our Pure Oil Stations. WALLY GIBBS Spruce Center Winnetka 3702 JO STEACY Linden Merrill Winnetka 111 JOHNNY CLOBE Center Winnetka Winnetka 3346 Phone Winnetka 1370-1371 POULOPLOS Fancy Fruits Vegetables and Groceries Delicatessen and Cold Meats 803 Elm Slreel Winnetka, 111. DINI ' S SWEET SHOP HUBBABD WOODS Breakfast, Lunch, and Dinner Our Specialty Wisconsin Ice Cream Home Made Candy WE DELIVER Phone Winn. 3761-3744 ON MAINTAINING LEADERSHIP ••• • To win and consistently hold a place as the recognized leader of school annual printing, has been the record of Rogers Printing Company since its beginning in 1908. • That we have, during a period of 28 years, successfully produced over 700 annuals for schools throughout the country; attests our ability to completely satisfy the most discriminating Year Book Staff. • New ideas, coupled with the knowledge and experience gained through a quarter of a century ' s service, insure the school which chooses a Rogers ' printed book, of ideal pages " From Start to Finish. " • We are proud that the staff of this book entrusted its printing to our organization and we herewith present it as an example of our work. ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY 307-309 First Street DIXON, ILLINOIS 228 N. LaSalle Street CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Page 70 Pontiac Engraving Company FOR YOUR NEW CAR See GENE EVANSTON NASH CO. Established 1857 . Zengeler Rugs and Carpets cleaned on the floor or in our plant Free Estimate. Try our proven method 899 Linden Ave. Hubbard Woods Telephone Winn. 898 Page 71 Vl - ..,-. AUTOGRAPHS r !?»
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