North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL)

 - Class of 1953

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North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1953 volume:

ii BfiWWHi 1 IflMlMillflHgilSBiJSI f Hljjtei Mirror 1953 Knollslea Halt THE MIRROR 19 53 Published by the Senior Class of The North Shore Country Day School Winnetka, Illinois Memorial Window Dedication. Mme. Simone Valvo For her guidance and encouragement as an advisor, her understanding of all of our petty problems, her wonderful and unaffected sense of humor, her fair treatment of us as people, and, above all, her patience with us, both in and out of class, we, The Class of 1953, proudly dedicate this " Mirror " to Mme. Valvo. Administrative Headi I . m S-S ft ; : . y,;- 1: | m ' MR. THOMAS Dean of Boys MISS DEANE Dean of Girls MR. RHODES Head of Middle School MR. MORNINGSTAR Head of Lower School MR. PERRY DUNLAP SMITH Headmaster Dunlap Hall High. School . . . Seated: Mrs. Miller, Miss Lennards, Mrs. Montague. Standing: Mr. Taylor, Mr. Hanford, Mr. Marsh, Dr. Landau, Mr. McCarty, Miss Pick. H I G H S C H O O L F A C U L T Y Front Row: Mme. Valvo, Miss Kutten, Mrs. Miles, Miss Deane. Top Row: Mr. Thomas, Mr. Howe, Mr. Ta I ley, Mr. Smith, Mr. Reidy, Mr. Ostrom, Mr. Allison, The Faculty Off Guard WILLIAM DOUGLAS ADLER Brown Varsity Football; 3, 4. Varsity Basketball; 3, 4. Varsity Baseball; 3, 4. Varsity Baseball, Captain; 4. Delegate-at-Large, Council; I term. Homeroom Chairman; 3. MARTHA LANE ALLEN Stanford Associate Editor of " Purp ' Class President; 4. Class Treasurer; I . Council Representative; 2. G.A.A.; 2. Vaudeville, Publicity Mgr.; Vaudeville; I, 2, 3, 4. Morning-Ex. Committee; I DOUGLAS NORWOOD BARD University of Wyoming Varsity Football; 2, 3, 4. Varsity Basketball; 3, 4. Varsity Baseball; 3, 4. Varsity Basketball, Captain; 4. " Mirror, " Editor; 4. Morning Ex. Comm., Chair- man; 3. Council, Treasurer; I term. Council, Delegate-at-Large; I term. Class Treasurer; 4. Homeroom Secretary; I term. Willi. Martha SENIORS 10 JEFFREY PETER CARSTENS Princeton Varsity Football; 3, 4. Varsity Baseball; 3, 4. Homeroom President; I . Council, Homeroom Rep.; 4. Vaudeville, Head; 4. Opera, Publicity Chairman; 4. Morning Ex. Comm., Rep.; 4. " Purp " Staff; 4. " Mirror " ; 4. RUTH BANOVITZ Wellesley Entered Junior Year. " Purp, " Associate Editor; 4. " Purp " Reporter; 3, 4. " Mirror " Staff; 4. " Mirror " Advertising Staff; 3. Morning Ex. Comm., Rep.; 3. Library Committee; 3, 4. Opera, Publicity Comm.; 3. Vaudeville; 3, 4. Prom, Refreshments Chairman; 3. Child Care; 4. WILLIAM CARTER EVERETT Yale Golf Team; 2, 3, 4. Class Treasurer; 3. Vaudeville, Business Mgr.; 4. Opera Lead; 1 , 2, 3, 4. Ensemble; I, 2, 3, 4. " Purp " Staff; 3, 4. Varsity Football, Mgr.; 4. 1953 Jeff Ruth Egbert 11 MARGARET VIRGINIA BRANDSNESS Vassar Entered Junior Year. Hockey; 4. Basketball; 3, 4. " Purp " Staff; 4. Council, Representative; 3. A Cappella; 4. Vaudeville; 3, 4. DUNCAN GRAHAM FARRELL Wesleyan Entered Junior Year. Varsity Football; 3, 4. Varsity Basketball; 4. Library Comm., Chairman; 2 terms. Opera Lead; 3, 4. Ensemble; 3, 4. NANCY BEHR Cornell Entered Junior Year. Opera Lead; 3, 4. Vaudeville; 3, 4. A CappeLa; 4. Morning Ex. Comm., Rep.; 4. SENIORS Maggie " V Dune Nancy jjjn 1 ■ .£• : . r ■ Jv | r Hi H %, p Jlk, ' IB 1 b i flSB in If IB 1 b MH 12 EUGENE TIMOTHY GORHAM Princeton Varsity Football; 2, 3, 4. Varsity Basketball; 3. Varsity Baseball; 4. Tennis; 2, 3. Council, Representative; 4. Stage Manager; 4. Stage Crew; 1 , 2, 3, 4. HOLLYDAY CUMMINGS Wells Hockey Team; 1 , 2. Basketball; I. A Cappella; I, 2, 3, 4. A Cappella, President; 4. Opera Lead; 2, 3, 4. Vaudeville; I, 2, 3, 4. " Purp " Staff; I, 2, 3, 4. Prom, Invitations Chairman; JEAN LOUIS GROENEN Back to Belgium. Entered Senior Year. 1953 Tim Holly Jean 13 JACK HARDY HARPER BEILA GOLDMAN EDWARD HINES Brown Sarah Lawrence Colgate Varsity Football; 4. Entered Junior Year. Varsity Basketball; 4 Varsity Basketball; 4. Hockey; 4. " Purp " Staff 3, 4. Varsity Baseball; 4. Basketball; 3. Golf Team; 3. Morning Ex. Comm., Co- Opera Lead; 3, 4. Chairman; 4. Ensemble; 3, 4. Morning Ex., Comm., Rep.; 3. Library Committee; 3, 4. G.A.A.; 3, 4. Vaudeville; 4. SENIORS Jackson Jiggs Eddi, w ' fl F: 1 «i ' °pa . jk. Jj ! 14 MARGARET HART Skidmore Hockey; 1 , 3,4. Basketball; 2, 3, 4. " Purp " Staff; 3, 4. " Mirror, " Advertising Staff; 3. G.A.A., Treasurer; 3. G.A.A.; 3. Morning Ex. Comm., Rep.; I, 3. Library Committee; 3. Vaudeville; 2, 3, 4. RUFUS ROYS JEFFRIS, JR. Stanford Varsity Football; I, 2, 3, 4. Varsity Basketball; 3, 4. Varsity Baseball; 3, 4. Varsity Football, Captain; 4. Homeroom Secretary; 4. Opera, Bus. Comm. Chairman; 4. CAROLYN FREMONT HINSHAW Sweet Briar Entered Sophomore Year. Hockey; 3, 4. Basketball; 2. A Cappella; 3, 4. Class Treasurer; 3. Vaudeville; 2, 3, 4. 1953 Margie Rufe Carol 15 JEREMY BEARDMORE JEWELL Trinity Entered Junior Year. Varsity Football; 3, 4. " Mirror, " Advertising Staff; 4. LEONORA LOUISE HUNT Mount Holyoke Hockey; 3, 4. Basketball; 3. Hockey, Mgr.; 4. " Mirror, " Editor; 4. Homeroom President; 3, 4. Prom, Co-Chairman; 3. Morning Ex. Comm., Rep.; 3, 4. Vaudeville; I, 2, 4. THOMAS CHARLES KRATZ Trinity Varsity Football; 3, 4. Class President; 4. Morning Ex. Comm., Co- Chairman; 4. " Mirror, " Circulation Mgr.; 4. Delegate-at-Large, Council; 3. Prom, Co-Chairman; 3. Opera Lead; 4. Ensemble; 4. SENIORS Beak Lenny 16 NICHOLAS BURLING KRONWALL Grinnell Varsity Football; 3, 4. " Purp, " Business Mgr.; 3, Opera, Co-ordinator; 4. Opera Lead; I. BETHANY BROWN JACOBS Undecided Entered Junior Year. Hockey; 3, 4. Basketball; 3. G.A.A., President; 4. " Purp, " Assist. Circ. Mgr.; 3. Council, Rep.; 3. Homeroom Pres.; 4. Morning Ex. Comm. Rep.; 3, 4. Vaudevile; 4. DAVID JAMES LUICK Iowa State College Varsity Football; I, 2, 3, 4. Varsity Baseball; 4. Ice Hockey; 2, 3. 1953 Nick eth Lu 17 EDWARD ANDREAE MILLER University of Wyoming " Purp, " Photographic Editor; 4. " Mirror, " Advertising Staff; 2, 3, 4. Varsity Football, Mgr.; 4. HARRIET KELMAN Palos Verdes Entered Sophomore Year. " Mirror, " Advertising Mgr.; 4. Homeroom President; 3. Morning Ex. Comm., Rep.: 2, 3. Library Committee; 3. Vaudeville; 2, 3, 4. EDWIN RUTHVEN MOORE III Pomona Varsity Football; 3, 4. Varsity Basketball; 3, 4. Varsity Baseball; 3, 4. SENIORS Ed Harriet E.R. ROBERT WATSON JUDITH OLSON McLALLEN Smith Stanford " Purp, " Co-Editor; 4. Entered Junior Year. " Purp, " Circulation Mgr.; 2, 3 Varsity Football; 3, 4. Council, Rep.; 3. Varsity Baseball; 4. Class Secretary; 4. Ensemble; 3, 4. Vaudeville; 2, 3, 4. Opera Lead; 3, 4. Prom, Decoration Chairman; 3 " Purp " Staff; 4. ARTEMAS MATHEWS PICKARD Brown Varsity Football; 3, 4. Ice Hockey; I, 2, 3. Tennis; 3, 4. Basketball Mgr.; 3, 4. " Purp, " Co-Editor; 4. " Mirror, " Business Mgr.; 4. Council, Vice-President; 2 terms. Council, Delegate-at-large; term. Opera Lead; 2, 3, 4. Ensemble; 2, 3, 4. Prom, Business Mgr.; 3. 1953 Judy Art 19 RICHARD DRENEN SCOTT University of Colorado Entered Junior Year. Varsity Football; 3, 4. Varsity Baseball; 4. Opera, Photographer; 4. MARY DIANA PATRICK Skidmore Hockey; 1,2 , 3, 4. Hockey, Captain; 4. Basketball; I, 2, 3, 4. Basketball, Captain; 3. " Purp, " Circulation Mgr.; 4. Council, Delegate-at-Large; 3. Council, Rep.; 2. " Mirror, " Advertising Staff; 3, 4. G.A.A.; 2, 3, 4. May Day Chairman; 2. Vaudeville; I, 2, 4. DONALD MURDOCK TAYLOR Stanford Varsity Football; 2, 3, 4. Varsity Basketball; 3, 4. Varsity Baseball; 3, 4. Council, Vice-President; I Term. Council, Rep.; I Term. 1953 Scottii Diane Rosey 20 MICHAEL LEE WALLACE Trinity Varsity Football; 2, 3, 4. Varsity Basketball; 3, 4. Varsity Baseball; 3, 4. Council, President; 2 Terms. Council, De!egate-at-Large; I Term. Opera Lead; I, 2, 3, 4. Homeroom President; I. Mike fvJflf -five sp«o«s ?! -fHi S£nff0R £1.001 21 Tke Senior Class Will We, the members of the Senior Class, being of sound and disposing mind and memory, do hereby make and publish our last Will and Testament, hereby revoking and rescinding all previous wills and codicils heretofore made and published by us: Willie — A Walkie-talkie to Derek Payson to keep in contact with Mac during Basketball games. Martha — My p,ace as the only girl in Math IV to any Junior girl who doesn ' t blush. Doug — The job of editing this lovely yearbook to Dick Ridenour. May he retain his sanity! Jeff — The " Flashes " to Doug Kramer and my moonlit nights to Derek Payson. Ruth — My placid disposition to Fluffy. Egbert — " Frederick " to anyone strong enough to control him. Maggie — My absent mind to Kate Gilbert. Dunk — The Barber shop pole to Charlie Newman. Nancy — My appreciation of the arts to Nancy Clinton. Tim — The stage crew to Bacon and Gillan. Ho.ly — My " boo-boo " ability to the " Bug. " Jean — He took off before we could ask him! Jackson — The sovereign state of Texas to Berta Grant. Jiggs — Adios, Belle of the Ball to the Junior class, plus my bicycle for college week-ends. Ed — My tooth to Charlie Newman. Margie — My left-hand Basketball shots to Flo, who deserves them. Rufe — The problem of Dr. Landau to some poor Freshman boy. Carol — The goalie cage to Gay Stirling. Beak — My nose to Don Tartak to run interference for him in Football games next year. Lenny — My well-worn calorie counters to anyone who wants to gain weight. Tom — Nothing — I ' m having everything buried wilh me. Nick — Dates, the History book kind, to forgetful people. Beth — My perpetual doctor ' s excuse to Debby Stearns. Lu — My used razor blades to Mr. Marsh. Ed — My jeep to next year ' s work crew. Harriet — My big battered beige box to Ellen Reeves. E.R. — My sixteen-point hands to any bridge enthusiast. Bob — The fire escape at Leicester to anyone who can handle it. Judy — My unusuaJy unique sense of humor to Joyce Henderson. Art — My knowledge of the Chemistry Department to the most needy Junior. Scottie — My first and second-year Latin books to Buzzy. Diane— The W.DG.B.W.A.A.C. to any girls who need it. Rosey — An Aardvark, which will eat up the left-over hamburgers, to Mrs. Lennig. Mike — The traditional gold pants to Rod Lowrey. To the Juniors — The girls back to the boys. To the Sophs — Faith in the future. To the Freshmen — With foresight, we leave all our well-used " rendez-vous " spots. To the Faculty — " E " for effort. To the School — Two rooms, one furnished, and then there ' s the other one. . . . 22 Dig those crazy Seniors! 23 Front Row: Clinton, K. Gilbert, Fetcher, V. Lunding, J. Dayton, Judy Atwood, Stirling, D. Stearns, Pierce, P. Blunt. Second Row: N. Griswold, Henderson, Reeves, R. Grant, Favill, Friestedt, M. Pirie, Boal. Top Row: Lowrey, Tartak, Payson, B. Berndtson, Witherell, Wine, Kramer, Ridenour. Absent: Wolf. 24 Don ' t look now, but here come the Juniors! 25 Front Row: Norse, Bowes, MacKenzie, Bradford, Bishop, McEwen, Suter, Glasser, Vanderbie, A. Johnson. Second Row: Steinberg, Farweli, Simmons, Biggert, P. Patrick, G. Smith, T. Taylor. Top Row: Hood, Bacon, Jones, W. Stearns, Sherman, W. Pirie, T. Groves, Gillen. Absent: Hauser. 26 The Sophomores in their lighter moments " liH JBk ' - Front Row: Selz, McMillan, Colton, L. Graves, L. Anderson, Woodward, Simmons, Biddle. Second Row: B. Smirh, N. Graves, Dunham, Voss, Sweeney, Kunkler, Jill A+wood, B. Basile. Top Row: G. Bach, Ray, B. Johnson, Walworth, T. Ever- ett, Bers, Humphrey, C. Hutchins, C. Newman, Wineman, Loomis, F. Lunding, Schnering, Aid, Rogers, S. Berndtson, Hardy. Absent: K. Biggert, MacNamee. 28 Oh, those jazzy Freshmen!! KAjirJ K f ' " J I M A f pJO ' S B ,V-rs 30 M I D D L E S C H O O L Eliot Hall Left to Right: Mr. Rhodes, Mr. Steel, Miss Ingram, Miss Lund, Mr. Eldredge. 31 Front Row: Humphery, Krasberg, S:anton, B. Palrick. Second Row: C. Blunt, Morgan, Greenough, Massessa, Pureed, J. Lichty, J. Banovitz, C. Osborne Speakman. Top Row: Hirsh, W. Howe, J. Jacobs, Gammie, M. Moore J Groves J Willy. Absent: R. Johnson, S, Ellis. First Row: Carstens, Royer, A. Gegner, M. A. Willy, Brew. Kneeling: Russ, B. Bach, T. Smith, R. Miles, T. Griswold, Madlener, Kimball, P. Taylor. Top Row: Nuttinq, Cain, Griffin, Flanagin, J. Schnering, C. Mortimer. Absent: Jim Atwood, J. Burnell, Harris. Front Row: P. Dixon, C. Grant, M. Allen, G. Lowry, N. Dayton, Williams. Kneeling: R. Gilbert, W. Basile, D. Dose, Smolen, C. Price, W. McKee, T. Tribble. Top Row: B. Allen, Holsten, Bagby. Absent: Phillips, W. Hayes, Morris. L O W E R S C H O O L Walling Hall Seated, Front Row: Mrs. Tarini, Mrs. Rumsfelt, Miss Collingbourne, Dose. Seated, Second Row: Miss Swazey, Miss Rounds, Mrs. Kratz, Linnell. Standing: Mr. Morningstar, Miss Pick, Mr. Allen. Mrs. Miss 35 Kneeling: Ostrom, Steel, Seymour, Trieschmann, Ullrich, Sheesley, Bengston, Morgan, Wavering, Buck, S. Miller, Ekman, Graham. Standing: Holland, Neumann, Ruggles, Lang, Collins, Onthank. Absent: W. Miller. 3 CALENDAR The present fifth grade studied Geography in fourth grade, and now they have put it to work in exploration. They have studied the travels of some of the different explorers, who discovered different continents, oceans and seas. The fifth grade made the map above from a much smaller map in their Atlas. This map was made to be used in a Morning Exercise given on May Day, 1952. It was a long hard job; but we finally finished it. This year each member of the class made an OF EVENTS enlarged map that wasn ' t as big as the map above, because that would have been too hard for one person to do alone. They put the ex- plorers ' routes on the maps in different colors of ink, each color representing a different ex- plorer. Among the other studies, the boys and girls went on a field trip. The boys went to the stock yards, and the girls went to the Museum of Science and Industry. 36 ' WHAT DO YOU LIKE TO DO THE BEST IN YOUR SPARE TIME? ' Pat Gardiner — Mix up and sort my air- plane cards. Susan Sinek — Go horseback riding. Doug Gegner — Play on our stage in the room. Donna Rae Moloney — Read. Austin Graves — Play basketball. Billy Madlener — Read and play with my cats. Tony Thomas — Play with my cats. Terry Ostrom — Watch TV. Johnny Speakman — Work on our stage. Carol Clausen — Dance and play the piano. Tone Lyons — Watch TV. Billy Grant — Go fishing. Richard Harris — Go horseback riding. Nancy Stolkin — Go horseback riding. Back Row, Left to Right: W. Grant, J. Speakman, A. Graves, Ostrom, Gardner, Gegner, W. Madlener, Miller, Clausen, Mr. Allen, Stolkin, Harris. Front Row: T. Thomas, Moloney, Lyons, Sinek. 37 Left to Right: Masessa, Hanford, Alsdorf, Bengston, Miss Swazey, Cosmos, Bodman, Tribble, Brew, Miller, Mr. Tewkesbury, Thomas, Pese, Bowes, Russ. Absent: C. Ingersoll, S. Dayton. ' WHAT FAMOUS PERSON WOULD YOU LIKE TO BE THE MOST? ' Peter Bengston — Superman. Carol Ann Cosmos — Red Skelton. Billy Tribble — Benny Goodman. Carla Ingersoll — Myra Hess. Judy Brew — Barbara Ann Scott. Anne Catherine Hanford — Sonja Henie. Eleanor Pese — Queen Elizabeth. Jock Thomas — Daniel Boone. Scott Russ — George Washington. Mimi Masessa — Debby Reynolds. Fred Bowes — Superman. Lynne Alsdorf — Margaret Truman. Peter Bodman — George Washington. Susy Dayton — Laura Ingalls, a character in our reading book. Teta Miller — Betsy Ross. 38 ' WHAT DO YOU WANT THE MOST? ' Leslie Ann Howe — A farm. Stuart Seymour — Peace in the world, so the sol- diers can come home. Ralph Basile — A solid gold ring. Christine Burton — A cocker spaniel puppy. Lucy McCarty — A little kitten. Buzzy Schupmann — A model airplane. Tony Rhodes — A rocket. June Ailison — A little puppy. Steve Hawxhurst — A thousand dollars. Audrey Massessa — A French poodle. Howard Goldt — A train. Tracy Donaldson — A hoop-skirt dress. Machell Denson — A little kitty. Jay Julian — A hundred dollars. Robert Savage — A live mouse. Steve Buck — A real baby monkey. Left to Right: McCarty, Burton, Hauxhurst, Howe, Massessa, Miss Collingbourne, Donaldson, Allison, Basile, Gibney, Savage, Julian, Seymour, Schupmann. Absent: Buck Denson, Rhodes, Goldt. 39 Sitting, Left to Right: Allison, Ableson, Stolkin. Standing: Gegner, Cosmos, W. Groves, S. Browne, Mrs. Kratz, Pettingell, Powell, M. Cain, Gardiner, Gibney, Brew, Miller. Absent: Clausen, C. Lunding, Giloney. ' WHAT DO YOU WANT TO BE WHEN YOU GROW UP? " Sally Browne — A mother. Phoebe Pettingell — An author. David Powell — A police sergeant. Billy Cosmos — President of the Chicago Rubber Company. Mike Cain — A reporter. Joannie Brew — A ballet and toe dancer. Linda Allison — A toe dancer. John Gegner — A tooth cleaner. Barbara Jean Clausen — A housewife. Bruce Giloney — A dentist. Chris Lunding — A dentist too. 40 " WHAT DO YOU LIKE TO DO THE BEST? Mary Lee Hanford — Play outside. Polly Steel — Play with my big doll and smal blocks. Gracie Dammann — Play in the snow. Marty Seymour — I like to play with my dog. Betsy Ratcliffe — I like everything best. Andre Huston — Saw. Tommy Wynbrandt — Work with wood. Holly Donaldson — Cut out things and make valentines. Linnie Dose — Play with the blocks and a chair. Ann Hartman — I like to color. Betsy Cohler — Play table games. Greg Burnell — Play with blocks here and at home; yeah, play here and there. Leslie Griswold — Go to " never land " with Peter Pan. Myrna Katz — Swim in the swimming pool. Tisha Moloney — Play in big blocks. Henry Ott — Hammer, hammer, hammer! Jeff Markham — I like to color best. Left to Right, Third Row: Ott, Winbrandt, Karlin, Donaldson, Steel, Katz. Second Row: Moloney, Ratcliffe. Hanford, Hart- man. First Row: Harris, Dose, Griswold, Cohler, Graves, Seymour. 41 Standing, Left to Right: Ritter, Feushmann, Proudfoot, Tarrant, Wile, Morgan. Seated: J. Howe, Miller, Stone, C. Browne, Wells, Wilde. Absent: Hurd, Moloney, Nathan, Hauxhurst, Mortimer, Gold, Garretson, Hoppe, Ingersoll, Bersbach, Weil, Neilson. ' WHERE DO YOU LIKE TO GO THE MOST? ' Johnny Howe — On a train. Chris Hauxhurst — To the drug store. Robert Mortimer — To the Surf Club! Phoebe Miller — To Mrs. Klug ' s house. Barbara Wells — To my Grannie ' s house in Florida. Joanne Fueshmann — To Florida. Linda Morgan — To the doll house. Kathleen Moloney — To Cyndy ' s house. Ann Terrant — To the zoo. David Ingersoll — To play at school. David Gold — To the St. Louis zoo. Paul Wilde — Wherever Linda goes. Charlie Browne — To the train. Chris Nielsen — To my Grannie ' s ' cause they have swords! Neil Proudfoot — To zoos. Robert Weil — To the circus. John Wile — Down to Nashville. Donald Hoppe — On a train. Danieil Garretson — on a boat. Bill Bersbach— To Kiddie Park. Kathy Nathan — I don ' t know! Cynthia Stone — To see TV. Beth Ritter — To California. Courtney Hurd — To the drug s+ore. 42 Activities . . . 43 Front Row Seated, Left to Right: L. Hun!, Bard. Second Row, Seated: R. Grant, N. Griswold, Reeves. Standing: Pickard, Ridenour, Wine, Kratz. The Mirror Staff Co-Editors Junior Editors Business Manager Junior Manager - Advertising Manager Junior Manager - Circulation Manager Junior Manager Editorial Staff - Photographers Faculty Advisor Lenny Hunt, Doug Bard - Nat Griswold, Dick Ridenour - Art M. Pickard Fred Wine - Harriet Kelman Ellen Reeves Tom Kratz - Roberta Grant - Jeff Carstens, Ruth Banovitz Ed Miller, Dick Scott, Bill Stearns, John Rogers, Jim Hood, Charlie Mortimer, Steve Hirsh Miss Kutten 44 The Purple and White Editors-in-Chief Associate Editors Business Manager Advertising Managers Advertising Staff Photographic Editor Sports Editor Alumni Editor Circulation Manager Typists Faculty Advisor Judy Olson, Art M. Pickard Martha Allen, Ruth Banovitz Nick Kronwall Judy Atwood, Pat Blunt Tim Gorham Ed Miller Bill Everett Holly Cummings Diana Patrick Lenny Hunt, Ellen Reeves, Beth Jacobs, Margy Hart Mr. Howe Seated Lett to Right: Glasser, Brandsness, Reeves, D. Patrick Olson, Judy Atwood, P. Blunt, Cummings, R. Grant. Kneel- ing: Harper, Gorham, McLallen. Standing: Pierce, M. Allen, Hart, R. Banovitz, B. Jacobs, Miller, Pickard, Kronwall, W. Everett, J. Carstens, Hines, Bacon. The Student Council FIRST SEMESTER Seated, Left to Right: D. Taylor (V. Pres.), Suter (Sec), Wallace (Pres.), Ridenour (Treas.). Standing: Clinton, Selz, Bowes, S. Bach, W. Stearns, B. Jacobs, J. Carstens, Pickard, Witherell, Adler, Bard. SECOND SEMESTER Seated, Left to Right: Ridenour (Treas.), K. Gilbert (Sec), Witherell (Pres.), N. Griswold (V. Pres.). Standing: Farwell, Brandsness, Bard, Pickard, Payson, Gorham, Adler, G. Smith, L. Anderson, R. Grant. 46 The Morning Exercise Committee The Morning Ex Committee is a group consist- ing of both student and faculty representatives from the high school, middle school, and lower school. The committee meets every Thursday, during the sixth period, in Mr. Smith ' s room on the second floor of the high school building. The function of the Morning Ex Committee is to find, solicit, organize, and schedule appro- priate subject material for the Morning Exercises throughout the entire year. Morning Exercise is a daily assembly occurring in the auditorium from 10:40 to 11:10 each mor- ning. Morning Exercise has three main purposes. develops the poise and self-assurance necessary to be at ease before an audience. The third pur- pose of Morning Exercise is to entertain the audience. While this is not always possible due to the wide age and interest variation which exists within the school, as many Morning Exer- cises as possible are designed to have univer- sality of appeal. Typical Morning Exercises are vacation ex- periences, hobby demonstrations, class project reports, group singing, and educational movies. Special and appropriate Morning Exercises are scheduled for such days as Halloween, Thanks- Kneeling, Left to Right: C. Grant, J. Rogers, McEwen, L. Hunt, Farwell, Friestedt, B. Basile, B. Jacobs, Goldman (Co- chairman) Standing: t. Cain, Mr. Marsh, J. Carstens, Kratz (Co-chairman), Lowrey, Adler, Witherell, Mr. Steel, Norse, T. Tribble. First, it is meant to serve as a source of connec- tion between the members of the lower school, middle school, and high school. This is the only period during the day and the only daily occur- rence at which all of the three schools are to- gether. The second purpose of Morning Exercise is to serve as part of the education of the mem- bers of the school from Junior Kindergarten through the Senior Class. It is in Morning Ex that every member of the school has an oppor- tunity to present some information or opinion which he or she finds interesting and wishes to relate to the group. While doing this, the person giving, Washington ' s birthday, and Memorial Day, while a week of traditional Morning Exer- cises just precedes Christmas vacation. Among the more prominent Morning Exercises are the Educational Series. This is a group of lec- tures by outside speakers who are obtained by a committee of the Parents Association. This year the Educational Series featured local talent, hav- ing had men from the Art Institute, and the Planetarium, as well as such notable personalities as Clifton Utley and Carl Sandburg. Parents often attend Morning Exercise and are always welcome. 47 Left to Right: K. Gilbert, Judy Atwood, B. Basile, Jill Atwood, D. Simmons, Suter, J. Dayton, Behr, Selz, Farwell, Favill, Brandsness, R. Grant, Hinshaw, N. Graves. A Cappella Having decided that sixteen members would be a good number to provide satisfactory volume and balance in their group, the A Cappella, un- der the chairmanship of Holly Cummings, opened the year by adding to its roles the names of Lorie Selz, Betty Basile, Maggie Brandsness, Lanie Favill, Nora Graves, Jill Atwood, and Dee Dee Simmons. Those returning from the previous year — Judy Atwood, Holly Cummings, Berta Grant, Judy Dayton, Kate Gilbert, Carol Hin- shaw, Alice Suter, Lucia Farwell, and Nancy Behr made up the complement. The first project was the Vaudeville, and the girls gave the Hour of Charm a run for its money with their presentation of " All the Things You Are " and " Deep Purple " . Then with only two weeks of preparation available, they sailed into the Christmas season and sang from Britten ' s " Ceremony of Carols " in addition to their ap- pearances with the Ensemble in vocal support of the Tableaux and the Christmas Play. While in the midst of preparing a program for an early spring Morning Ex, A Cappella was asked to contribute to the weekly Lenten Services being held at Christ Church in Winnetka. This they did by singing the lovely " Jesu, Dulcis Memoria " by Victoria and " Bless the Lord, O My Soul " by Ippolitov-lvanov. Thus the group continued its fine tradition throughout the year — offering an opportunity to girls interested in performing music from the great heritage of music written for voices alone, with the fun of the contemporary side as well. 48 Left to Right: Pickard, Farrell, W. Everett, Loomis, Kratz, McLallen, Harper, Newman, T. Taylor, J. Rogers, F. Lunding. Ensemble " The old songs! The old songs! Those good old songs for me! I love to hear those minor chords — and good close harmony. " This, the vocal signature of the S.P.E.B.S.Q.A. (Society for the Preservation and Encouragement of Barbershop Quartet Singing in America) might weil have been the theme song of this year ' s Ensemble. Stimulated by the interest of Dune Farrell in the " swipes " (successions of more complicated harmonies on the same word) so dear to the heart of the barbershop-er, the boys spent many hours working to master unusual settings of familiar tunes. The first appearance of the year was made at the Vaudeville, where, complete with skimmers and derbies, they added spark to the show with " Cruisin ' Along in My Old Oldsmobile " and " After Dark. " At Christmas time it was " Jingle BeLs " that got the treatment from these ton- sorial tonsil ticklers, and for the annual Talent Show the old favorite, " I Had a Dream, Dear " was prepared. Although perhaps most occupied with the vagaries of the diminished seventh chord, the boys did take time out to join with the A Capella in providing appropriate music for the Tableaux and the Christmas play in December and at other times during the year when music of a more serious nature was needed. A desire to join in the fellowship of good song was the only requirement for membership in the group. Among those who joined forces from time to time were: Glen Smith, Tom Taylor, Tom Kratz, Dune Farrell, Don Tartak, Bob McLallen, John Rodgers, Art Pickard, Bill Everett, Paul Loomis, Frank Lunding, Charlie Newman, Jim Hood, Jack Harper, and Cole Hutchins. 49 Seated, Left to Right: McEwen, B. Jacobs, Hart. Standing: D. Patrick, Colton, J. Dayton, N. Griswold, Miss Pick, C. Blunt, Hunt, Judy Atwood. G. A. A. The G.A.A. this year is undergoing ex- tensive reorganization and expansion. The Board feels that the G.A.A. can be a very important group. In order to authorize and make clear to all members, present and future, the aims of the Board, it has been decided that a Constitution would be help- ful and would add weight and dignity to the G.A.A. and its endeavors. A committee was formed at the beginning of the second semester to draw up a Constitution and it is well underway. The G.A.A. also decided to have an an- nual tournament with inter-class competition. Some of the sports to be included in this program will be: Basketball, Baseball, Volley- ball, Tennis, Badminton, and Hockey. Others such as Lacrosse and Bowling are being considered also. The tournament will have its climax at the annual G.A.A. Spring Ban- quet at which time a trophy will be awarded to the team having the most points. There is on the G.A.A. Board at this time a representative from the Middle School. The G.A.A. seems to be gaining in pop- ularity and strength. If it continues to do so it will someday be one of the most important organizations in the school. Much of the credit for this increased feeling belongs to our new gym teacher, Miss Bonnie Pick. 50 Stage Crew Left to Right: Bacon, Gorham, Pickard, A. Johnson, Wine. 51 Library Committee Seated: Farrell (Chairman). Goldman, Vanderbie. Second Row: M. Pirie, Kunkler, Steinberg, C. Hutchins, Brad- ford, McMillan. Third Row: Kramer, Colton. The Library Committee is composed of members selected from each class. These members are trained in the operation of the library so that they, in turn, may be of service to the other class members. Meetings are held during the Wednesday sixth period. At this time the problems of running a library on the honor system are discussed. This year a new constitution for the committee was written which, we hope, will give the future library committees clearly defined duties and responsibilities. This con- stitution should help in the solution of prob- lems that arise from time to time, assuring the highest standard of service to the school. It is, however, only with the full cooperation of the school that the library has and will continue to exist without a full-time librarian, fines, and the other formalities of a high school or public library. This high level is necessary in view of the fact that the state accredits each school according to the quality, size, and services of its library. A great number of copies of a national magazine were recently donated by Mr. Thomas D. Eliot. Our magazine table has been greatly expanded, and many new books are being accessioned as rapidly as possible. We wish to thank the Parents ' Committee and its chairman, Mrs. Olson, not only for their actual work in accessioning and cata- loging the books, but also for the real in- terest they have shown in improving the librarv. Since Miss Gilbert ' s retirement, Miss Lennards has put in many valuable hours as our faculty representative, ably carrying out the responsibilities of her position. We appreciate, too, the fine spirit that the stu- dents and faculty have shown, and hope that it will continue for many years. The members of this year ' s committee wish to congratulate Margo Pirie on her election as chairman for the last semester of this school year, and the first semester of the next. We are sure that under her leader- ship, the committee will continue to perform ably its needed job in the school. 52 May Day The flower covered throne was ready and the excited crowd waited eagerly for the appearance of the May Queen and her two attendants. Then the royal proces- sion came in view. The beautiful May Queen was Judy Olson and her attendants were Lenny Hunt and Martha Allen. The ribbon girls were Cariene Blunt and Carol Osborne. The girls sat down to reign over the joyous festival. All of the grades then presented dances in honor of the queen and May Day. The dances were begun by the lower kindergarten, and culminated with the May Pole dance, done by the seniors. The girls were all in pastel dresses, except for the seniors, who were dressed in white. After the festivities the students and their guests had their picnic lunches and the ice cream and drinks which were provided by the May Day committee. Under the supervision of the sophomore girls with Miss Deane and Dr. Landau, the May Day cele- bration was a successful and memorable occasion. 53 54 r i T The Auditorium. Dramatics . . . 55 Vaudev ' dli ACT I " After Dark " " Cruising Along in My Old Model T " Boys Ensemble " Darling, Je Vous Aime Beaucoup " " Cherie " " Monsieur " Nancy Behr Johnny Asteroid Freshmen Boys " Swanee " Judy and Jill Atwood " My Mother ' s Wedding Day " Holly Cummings The Shooting of Dan McGrew.. Senior Boys " Blue Moon " Roberta Grant " Jamaican Rumba " Carolyn Hinshaw, Ruth Banovitz " Waltzing Matilda " Mr. Allison and the Mixed Hobo Chorus " Lollipop " Miss Bonnie Pick Fashion Show„ Freshman Girls 56 c0 1952 ACT 2 " None But the Lonely Heart " Senior Girls and Miss Deane " Won ' t You Come Over to My House " ... Judy Biggert, Lucia Farwell " MacNamara ' s Band " Junior Boys " All the Things You Are " " Deep Purple " ... A Cappella Choir " Boston Beguine " . - Gingy Lunding " Teli Me, Pretty Maiden " Kate Gilbert, Mr. Smith Hillbilly Extravaganza Sophomore Boys, Junior Girls, Fluffy Friestedt, Harriet Fetcher, and Eddie Hines Arrangers and Accompanists — Mr. Allison, Mrs. Paige, Mrs. Dose Jeff Carstens — Student Co-ordinator Martha Allen — Publicity Bill Everett — Business Art Pickard — Printing Mr. Marsh — Faculty Adviser 57 Christmas Play The curtain opened. The Angel Gabriel began to speak. This year ' s climax to North Shore ' s festivities during the holiday season had begun. The play presented was " The Wise Men, " which portrays the age-old story of the journey of the wise men to see the Christ Child. The ninth grade made up the cast with Muffy Sweeney as Mary, Jack Hardy as Joseph, Leon- ard Walworth as the first Wise Man, Dick Bers as the second Wise Man, Paul Loomis as the third Wise Man, Lorie Selz as Gabriel, Leslie Anderson as the first Angel, Linda Graves as the second Angel, Charlie Newman as the mes- senger, Bob Schnering as Herod, John Rodgers as Herod ' s son, Marcia McMillan as the Mid- wife, and Joby Kunkler as a Mid-wife. The rest of the girls and boys were angels and soldiers. The play began with Gabriel ' s prophecy of the Savior. Then the three Wise Men discussed the star and decided to follow it. King Herod told them to find the child and determine whether he was the Savior. The Wise Men bear- ing gifts were met by two mid-wives who took them to the manger. There they found Mary, Joseph, and the Christ Child. After the Wise Men presented the gifts, an Angel appeared and warned Mary and Joseph to flee with their child; otherwise Herod and his soldiers would harm him. The stage was then filled with angels, and the play ended with a memorable tableau of the scene in the manger. 58 Senior Play CAST Mr. Pirn Eddy Hines Olivia Marden Martha Allen, Maggie Brandsness George Marden - - Art Pickard Dinah, his ward - Harriet Kelman, Judy Olson Brian Strange - - - Nick Kronwall Aunt Julia - . . Carol Hinshaw Anne, the maid - - Lenny Hunt The Senior play chosen this year was the en- tertaining English comedy, Mr. Pim Passes By, by A. A. Milne. It v as presented Friday and Satur- day, May 28 and 29, under the able direction of Mr. Smith. Mr. Pim is a bumbling old man who " passes by " the Marden ' s country house and makes a series of mistakes which change their lives. Con- servative George Marden is horrified to learn that his wife Olivia ' s first husband is still alive and that he is married to a bigamist. He is also upset because his ward, Dinah, wants to marry a modern artist who draws triangular clouds, and because Olivia is plotting to redecorate the house. When Mr. Pim reveals that Olivia ' s first hus- band is dead after all, she is able to overcome George ' s conservatism, and cleverly maneuvers him into giving his consent to the marriage of Dinah and Brian. 59 The Mikado CAST Friday night listed first) Duncan Farrell, Jack Harper Bob McLallen, Tom Taylor Tom Kratz, Mike Wallace - Bill Everett, Art Pickard - Paul Loomis, Charles Newman Frank Bacon Roberta Grant, Deedee Simmons Judy Atwood, Kate Gilbert Judy Dayton, Alice Suter Holly Cummings, Nancy Behr 60 Student Co-ordinator Publicity - - - - Scenery Design and Painting Scene Building and Stage Crew Record - - MUSICAL DIRECTION - STAGE DIRECTION Mr. Allison Mr. Marsh 61 AUDITORIUM ACTIVITIES 62 Boys ' Gym Athletics . . . 63 BisSFwBmmammtHm First Row, LeFt to Right: Miller (Mgr.), Mr. McCarty (Coach), Wallace, Kratz, Tartak, Jeffris (Capt.), Scott, Bard, Adler, Everett (Mgr.). Second Row: Carstens, Witherell, Berndtson, Moore, Farrell. Third Row: Luick, Harper, Kronwall, Payson, D. Taylor, Pickard, McLallen, Gorham, Jewell, Ridenour. Varsity Football The 1953 football season, while not achieving most pre-season expectations, was quite satisfac- tory. We won five out of eight games, tieing one, with a Midwest Prep conference record of 3-2-1. At the end of the year North Shore was in third place in the conference standings. The first two games, against Francis Parker and Glenwood, we won, 45-0, and 6-0, respectively. The third game, and Midwest Prep Conference competition opener, saw the Raiders tie Mil- waukee University School, 12-12. The fourth game, against Milwaukee Country Day School, saw North Shore play its worst half of the season, and also one of its best. In the first half, M.C.D. walked all over the Raiders, scoring four touchdowns to our one. Inspired by Mac ' s halftime talk, though, the team held the Green and Gold even during the second half. The final score was 46-26. The following weekend, North Shore played host to Milwaukee Lutheran. Although the Raid- ers were outweighed, they played a determined game and won, 26-6. The next Saturday North Shore travelled to Beaver Dam, to play in Wayland ' s homecoming. 64 Overcoming an early Wayland touchdown, North Shore won, 25-13. Northwestern Preps had their homecoming the following Saturday, which the Raiders also spoiled, 27-13. The next, and last, game, was our own home- coming, against Lake Forest Academy. Although North Shore had been pointing for the game all season, we went down to a hard fought defeat, 20-13. Much of the success of the team was due to the diligent coaching of Mac, and also to Ric, who once again gave of his time to come out and whip the line into shape. To these two men the team expresses both its thanks and hopes for a good season next year. SCORES North Shore 45 Francis Parker North Shore 6 __ Glenwood 2 North Shore 12 M. U. S. 12 North Shore 26...... M. C. D. S. 46 North Shore 26 M. L. 6 North Shore 27 Wayland 13 North Shore 25 Northwestern 13 North Shore 13 L. F. A. 20 A ' J% 1 •J i " L Front Row Left to Right: S. Berndston, G. Bach, T. Taylor, A. Johnson, B. Johnson, Aid, Ray. Second Row: Mr. Hanford, (coach), Steinberg, Jones, W. Pirie, Sherman, T. Groves, G. Smith, W. Stearns, Mr. Ostrom (coach), Third Row: Winernan, T. Everett, J. Rogers, Schnering, Loomis, Hardy, Newman, F. Lunding, C. Hutchins. Top Row: Biddle, Walworth, Gillan, Humphrey, Bacon, Norse, J. Groves. Frosh-Soph. Football This year the frosh-soph squad won two games and lost four, while the freshman contingent played two games and won them both. With a nucleus of ten players back from last year ' s outfit the squad started off strong against Lake Forest Academy ' s frosh-soph and Luther Institute ' s junior varsity. Highlight of the season, however, was the team ' s play against the always powerful Milwaukee Country Day School squad. Outnum- bered and outweighed, the Raiders out-scored Milwaukee 2-0 in the first half, only to yield one touchdown in the third period for a 6-2 loss. Hampered by injuries in the last three games of the season, the squad dropped two close ones to Lake Forest and a return match with Luther. More than from the injuries, however, the boys suffered from an inability to move the ball in- side their opponent ' s twenty-yard line. Had this one difficulty been overcome, the record would have been completely different. In games with the Lake Forest Day School and with the Glencoe All-Stars, the freshman mem- bers of the squad showed the valuable experi- ence gained from playing in the faster frosh-soph competition and won both games handily by identical 25-6 scores. In elections held before the last games of their seasons the frosh-soph and freshman teams named as their respective captains Bill Pirie and Frank Lunding. FROSH-SOPH North Shore 7 Lake Forest Academy North Shore 19 Luther Institute North Shore 2 Milwaukee C.D.S. 6 North Shore 6 Lake Forest Academy 20 North Shore Luther Institute 6 North Shore 6 Lake Forest Academy 13 FRESHMAN North Shore 25_ Lake Forest Day School 5 North Shore 25 Glencoe All-Stars 5 66 Middle -School Football Kneeling, Right to Left: Madlener, Nutting, T. Griswold, B. Allen, B. Basile, Bengston, R. Gilbert. Second Row: Smollen, Johnson, Cain, Buck, Holsten, Bagby, Harris, Flanagin. J. Jacobs, Third Row: Mr. Eldredge (coach), Hirsh, McKee, Jim Atwood, Mortimer, Phillips, Price, Dose, Gammie, Miles, Mr. Steel (coach), Tribble. Kneeling, Left to Right: Masessa, Dixon, P. Taylor, Humphrey, Osborne, Speakman, C. Blunt, Kimball, Bach, N. Dayton. Second Row: Russ, Morris, Brew, Morgan, Krasberg, Bernell, M. Allen, C. Grant, Lowry, T. Smith. Third Row: S. Banovitz, N. Carstens, Williams, Greenough, Stanton, B. Patrick, Ellis, Purcell, Gegner, Royer. Middle-School Hockey 67 Sitting, Left to Right: Gilbert, Bishop, Clinton, Patrick (Capt.), Hunt (Mgr.), V. Lunding, R. Grant. Kneeling: Simmons, Glasser, Suter, Stirling, Hart, Friestedt, Farwell, P. Blunt, Judy Atwood, J. Dayton. Standing: Griswold, P. Patrick, N. Graves, Goldman, J. Biggert, Brandsness, Hinshaw, McEwen, Boal, McMillan, Anderson, Miss Pick (Coach). Varsity Hockey An undefeated season! A spectacular hockey season was registered by the girls when they went undefeated in twenty games. Starting very unobtrusively, the team developed into a group with so great a spirit of cooperation and true team wor k that no one could stop them. Every game was a test but the hardest ones in or- der of appearance were Ferry Hall, Downer, and Girls Latin. The climax came when, despite rain and wind, the team swamped the All-Stars in the same methodical manner that marked previous games. Throughout the season there were no individual stars, but at each crucial moment there was always a North Shore player on the spot to score the goal or make the save. The consistency of spirit and the tremendous team work were the standout charac- teristics of the team. Prospects for next year seem bright with Pat Blunt as captain, and Nat Griswold as manager. 1st Team North Shore 2 Milwaukee U.S. North Shore 3 Francis Parker North Shore I Ferry Hall North Shore 2..... Roycemore I North Shore 3 ..Kemper Hall I North Shore 3 Milwaukee Downer North Shore 7 ..Chicago U. High North Shore 9...... Faulkner North Shore 3 Latin North Shore 6 .....North Shore All-Stars 2nd Team North Shore 4 Milwaukee U.S. I North Shore 9 Francis Parker North Shore 3 Ferry Hall I North Shore 6 Roycemore North Shore I... Kemper Hall North Shore I Milwaukee Downer I North Shore 7 Chicago U. High North Shore 5 Faulkner North Shore 5 Latin North Shore 5 North Shore All-Stars 68 Seated, Left to Right: Farrell, Taylor, Moore, Witherall, B. Berndston, Hines, Payson. Standing: Mr. McCarry (coach), Wal- lace, Jeffris, Bard (capt.), Harper, Ridenour, Adler, Tartak. Varsity Basketball SCORES Season North Shore 33 ..... Milwaukee U.S. 24 North Shore 52 .Wheaton 41 North Shore 58 Glenwood 27 North Shore 47 Milwaukee Luth. 32 North Shore 41.... Francis Parker 31 North Shore 58 Glenwood 34 North Shore 49 Lake Forest Academy 33 North Shore 54 Milwaukee U.S. 49 North Shore 45 Racine Lutheran 49 North Shore 39.. Milwaukee C.D.S. 37 North Shore 61 Francis Parker 44 North Shore 55 Wayland Academy 34 North Shore 50 Lake Forest Academy 43 North Shore 40 Northwestern Prep. 36 North Shore 32 Racine Lutheran 37 North Shore 56 .Luther South 42 North Shore 50 Northwestern Prep. 40 North Shore 60 Milwaukee Luth. 55 North Shore 52 Wayland Academy 53 North Shore 56... Milwaukee C.D.S. 44 — conference game Midwest Prep Tournament North Shore 61 Lake Forest Academy 51 North Shore 54 ...Milwaukee Luth. 41 North Shore 50 Wayland Academy 39 Won 20 Lost 3 70 Sitting, Left to Right: B. Basil, Judy Atwood, J. Dayton (Capt.), Clinton, N. Graves. Kneeling: Anderson, R. Grant, K. Big- gert, D. Patrick, P. Blunt, M. Pirie. Standing: Miss Pick (coach), Boal, Stirling, Friestedt, Hart, Brandsness, J. Biggert. Girls Basketball 1st Team North Shore 56---- Kemper 23 North Shore 34 Roycemore 24 North Shore 52 Faulkner 66 North Shore 51.... ...Milwaukee U.S. 30 North Shore 47 Latin 24 North Shore 3 1 Ferry Hall 32 2nd Team North Shore 13 Kemper 28 North Shore 31.... Roycemore 9 North Shore 35 -.Faulkner 24 North Shore 24.... Milwaukee U.S. 27 North Shore 38 Latin 25 North Shore 20 Ferry Hall 48 Combined Teams: North Shore 58 Immaculata 35 Frosk-Soph. Basketball Seated, Left to Right: T. Groves, W. Pirie, Newman, Loomis, R. Schnering, T. Everett. Standing: Mr. McCar+y (coach) G. Smith, W. Stearns, Biddle, C. Hutchins, J. Rogers, Jones. Frosk-Soph. Baseball Kneeling, Left to Right: F. Lunding, T. Taylor, S. Berndtson, Bach, Hutchins, Rodgers. Standing: Walworth, T. Everett, R. Schnering, Sherman, Newman, Jones, Bers, Mr. Ostrom (coach). Kneeling, Left to Right: Luick, Ridenour, Bard, Adler (Capt.), Lowrey, Jewell. Standing: Pine, Payson, McLallen, Mr. McCarty (coach). Absent: Wallace, Taylor. Jeffris, Moore, B. Berndtson, Varsity Baseball As the MIRROR is going to press, the baseball season is in tull swing. The team fell behind this year due mostly to the fact that all but four varsity players went to Florida for the spring vacation. The lack of practice showed up consistently in the opener at Chicago Latin as North Shore took a fourteen to one beating at the hands of the Chicagoans. However, the team showed steady improvement in the next few weeks, and, although they lost the next two games, they cut down the margin of defeat and in the fourth game of the season North Shore gave Milwaukee C. D. S. a decisive defeat, eight to one. The team is made up mostly of seniors and seems to be sound all the way around in both experience and ability. The big question mark before the season began was how the pitching staff would hold up, but as the team progresses, it looks like the pitching spot will be very ably filled by Bill Adler, Don Taylor, and Derek Payson. Led by captain Bill Adler, the team is determined to have a winning season and together with Coach McCarty ' s drive there is a good chance they will succeed. SCORES North Shore I. Latin 14 North Shore Milwaukee Lutheran 5 North Shore 3 - Lake Forest Academy 7 North Shore 8 Milwaukee C. D. S. I North Shore I Racine Lutheran 8 North Shore 4— Northwestern Prep. 5 North Shore 3 .....Lake Forest Academy 5 North Shore 7 Glenwood 3 North Shore 6 Racine Lutheran 10 North Shore -| Milwaukee Lutheran 2 North Shore 8.— Northwestern Prep. 7 North Shore 5 Glenwood 2 North Shore 00 Milwaukee C. D. S. 00 North Shore 4 Mendel 1 North Shore 2 Luther 1 74 Golf Left to Right: Humphrey, G. Smith, Loomis, Mr. Steel (coach), W, Everett, Harper, Biddl Left to Right: W. Stearns, T. Groves, Hardy, Pickard, Witherell, Tartak, Gillen, Gorhart Tennis 75 Midwest Prep Conference The 1953 football season opened the first year of athletic competition in the Midwest Prep Con- ference. Eight schools were represented in pre- season meetings to decide on conference regula- tions and eligibility rules. They were: North Shore Country Day and Lake Forest Academy, the only two Illinois schools; Racine Lutheran High School, Milwaukee Country Day School, Milwaukee University School, Milwaukee Lu- theran High School, Wayland Academy, and Northwestern College Preps. The schools aver- age about two or three hundred students, the largest being Milwaukee Lutheran, with eight hundred seventy. North Shore ' s one hundred twenty high school enrollment is the smallest. Top football honors last fall went to Milwau- kee Country Day. Rolling over most Conference competition, the closest M.C.D. came to defeat was a 0-0 tie with Lake Forest. In second place were M.U.S., and, by virtue of beating us at our homecoming, L.F.A. M.U.S. had a pretty good team, ekeing out a 12-12 tie with North Shore early in the season. Lake Forest, although ham- pered by a poor start when losing to Racine Lutheran ' s team which was too inexperienced to enter into full Conference competition, came through at the end of the season by tieing M.C.D., and beating North Shore. In third place was North Shore. Well built up before the start of the season, North Shore fell down noticeably against M.U.S. and M.C.D. However, we did succeed in beating Wayland, Northwestern, and Milwaukee Lutheran by siz- able scores, and thus landed in third place. In fourth place was Northwestern, and Fifth, Way- land Academy. Milwaukee Lutheran, probably the heaviest team in the conference, was sixth. At the end of the season, as is customary in conference play, All-Conference teams were selected. Each feam first chose their All-confer- ence selections, and these choices were then screened by the coaches, and a first and second team were chosen. North Shore placed three men on the first team. They were Captain Rufus Jeffris, Dave Luick, and Don Taylor. We also placed Don Tartak and Jeff Carstens on the second team. Racine Lutheran were the basketball champs at the end of regular conference play this year. They lost only one game all season, to M.U.S. North Shore came in a strong second, losing only three games. The rest of the conference then followed in this order: Milwaukee Lutheran, M.C.D., Wayland, Lake Forest, Northwestern, and Milwaukee University School. E. R. Moore was selected as first string center on the all-con- ference basketball team at the end of the season. A fitting climax to the basketball season this year was the first annual Midwest Prep Confer- ence tournament which was held at the Racine Lutheran gym, on March 6-7. Action got under way on Friday afternoon at three o ' clock, when Milwaukee Lutheran beat Northwestern, 61-50. Immediately following this game North Shore took the floor to defeat L.F.A., 61-51. That night, at 7:15, M.C.D. bowed to M.U.S., 55-45. The final game that night saw the number one team, Racine, pitted against an inspired Wayland five. Wayland had beaten North Shore a week before by one point, and was now out to upset the champs. And upset them it did in a 54-51 thriller, one of the most exciting games of the whole season. At 2:00 the next afternoon, North Shore opposed Milwaukee Lutheran. We won easily, 54-41. This game put North Shore in the finals that night. The other game saw Wayland beat M.U.S., 54-40. At 8:45 that night, the championship finals saw the Redmen of Wayland take the floor against the Purple Raiders from North Shore. Taking a comfortable lead in the first quarter, North Shore maintained it throughout the game. When the final gun sounded, the score stood 50-39 in favor of North Shore. Immediately following the last game, the awards were passed out. On an all-tournament team of ten outstanding players, North Shore placed three. They were E. R. Moore, Don Tay- lor, and captain Doug Bard. Captain Bard also accepted the Championship trophy on behalf of the team. Thus the basketball team of 1952-53 had amassed an impressive 20-3 record. They won more games than any other North Shore team in the school ' s history. Basebail, because of the participation of only six schools, is not a conference sport. Although the season is only about half through, Racine Lutheran seems to have the best team. To date, North Shore has won I and lost 5. Further in- formation can be found in the baseball article. Golf and Tennis are also conference sports, although not all schools participate in these. Some schools compete in track, and any school may send athletes to the conference track meet, to be held in the spring. Over the year, the conference seems to have vastly benefited all the eight schools. For one thing, a full schedule of good teams is assured each school in every major sport. Also, being in a conference adds incentive to teams. They know there is something to compete for, which if attained, really means something. Last, playing in a conference such as this raises the level of the competition, and with it, the added prestige to each school. All in all, the Conference has done much for North Shore sports, and the graduating class, for one, wishes it a long and happy existence. 77 Bottom Row, Left to Right: Pirie, Aid, Payson. Second Row: Bacon, Mrs. Marsh, Jones, Gillen. Third Row: Mr. Marsh, Scott, McLallen, Mr. Reid . Absent: Sroenen, Ann Marsh. L E I C E S T E R H A L L 78 BOWES COMPANY, INC. 135 South LaSalle St. Chicago 79 Give us a trial . . . The North Shore ' s Finest Milk TESTED AND APPROVED FOR YOUR PROTECTION CREAM CREST FARMS, INC. 10001 Skokie Boulevard Skokie, Illinois WILMETTE 3330 - ENTERpBsFl780 - ORCHARD 3-1130 Compliments of LEADER ELECTRIC CO 80 BEAULAH ' S BEAUTY SHOP 964 Linden Avenue Hubbard Woods, Illinois Wlnnetka 6-0593 Elm and Chestnut Phone Wl 6-0630 Unlock cT ' J unl i ompanu WINNETKA A Complete Department Store Featuring Student Apparel for All Age Groups COMPLIMENTS OF Riverside Investment Co. ( onaratulationS to Jne L ladd of 1953 81 " I BROKE OUR ENGAGEMENT AND RETURNED HIS BOX OF SALERNO BUTTER COOKIES " BUTTER COOKIES Made by Salerno Megowen Biscuit Co., Chicago, U.S.A. Bakers of America ' s Finest Cookies and Crackers 82 Flower Fashions Inc. - 1821 St. Johns Highland Park, Illinois Best Wishes CORSAGES to Join our " Flowers of the Month Club " The Class of 54 Unusual Xmas Arrangements Betty ' s A. W. ZENGELER of Winnetka CO. Smart Fashions For Women - Juniors - Misses Dry Cleaners Sportswear Lingerie Since 1857 For All Occasions 818 Elm Winnetka 6-0228 HUBBARD WOODS 83 Everything in Drugs WINNETKA 6-2626 White ' s Drug Store James L. Davidson, R.Ph. 454 WINNETKA AVENUE ANDY ' S Village Tire Battery Service 1001 Linden Ave. HUBBARD WOODS, ILL. Goodyear Tires Batteries BRAKE SERVICE - MINOR REPAIRS Phone: Wi 6-0710 Good Luck to the Class of " 54 " HANS BAHR, FLORIST 597 Roger Williams Ave. HIGHLAND PARK, ILL. Telephone: Highland Park 2-4140 Heartiest Congratulations and Continued Success to the CLASS OF ' 53 A Friend of the Class of ' 54 Wishes Good Luck to the Class of ' 53 Compliments of A Friend The Style Shop FOR CHILDREN ROBERT F. FISCHEL, INC. A Complete Selection of Apparel and Gifts For Boys - Infant Thru Size 10 Girls - Infant Thru Pre-Teen 502 Central Avenue Highland Park The Espalier Tree of LUBLINER AND HIMMEL Hubbard Woods China - Crystal - Silver S. B. T. 84 The Clothes Line Inc. 650 N. WESTERN AVE. LAKE FOREST, ILLINOIS Skirts - Flannel - Plaid - Tweed Sweaters - Belts Jewelry - Bags Casual Date Dresses FORMALS Do Come and See Our New Shop Good Luck to the Class of ' 53 From a Friend of Ridge Farm COMPLIMENTS OF NORTHWOOD CLEANERS 660 Green Bay Rd. Winnetka, III. Wi 6-3883 - Gr. 5-7070 Highland Park - Enterprise 3010 THE SAN PEDRO BYER ' S BEAUTY STUDIO Hairdressers - Cosmeticians Creators of Original Coiffures 1054 Gage Wi 6-1052 Compliments of JACK JILL SHOP 1927 Sheridan Rd. Highland Park, III. GOOD LUCK TO THE JUNIORS Goodbye TIM AND JEFF 85 " TALK UP " North Shore Country Day It ' s a Great School Compliments of a Friend Good Luck to the Class of ' 54 86 Good Luck to the Class of ' 54 That ' s the way the ball bounces! Don ' t Panic! Isn ' t it silly? Pu! Hey you! Oh fellows! Righto! Please You betchum Red Rider T Moo hee? j and I ca — n ' t stand it! T Bob ' s Nervous Service 87 R. D. KATZ Auto Construction Co., Inc. North Shore Branch 915 Linden Ave. Edw. G. Simons Hubbard Woods The Dress Box Telephone: Winnetka 6-0117 916 Linden Avenue Hubbard Woods, Illinois Lovely Summer Cottons Especially Selected for you Good Luck to the Class of ' 5 3 V. J. KILUAN CO. Plumbing and Heating Gas Water Heaters Oil and Gas Burners Dishwashers - Disposals - Formica Tops 933 Linden Ave. Wl. 6-0908 Hubbard Woods, Winn. " BARBARA OIL COMPANY " j7 un - In - the - i un a t EL MIRADOR HOTEL f- aint prlnai, L alif-orni 89 Jwo cAJown and KJne to Cyo A SENIOR PARENT GOOD WISHES from ROYCEMORE ' 23 NEW TRIER ' 23 OLE BALDY BAUMAN-COOK Real Estate Service 551 Lincoln Ave., Winnetka, III. Christine Baumann Collins ' 21 Mrs. Glenn Coulter Lucy- Jane Hedberg Mrs. Thomas Octigan Florence S. Cook Mrs. Seymour Olmsted Mrs. Clifford Templeton See Our New Scarfs in Bold and Beautiful Colors — ivlarion rramilton «3nop 46 Greenbay Road Winnetka, Illinois " FRANZ " GEORGE HARRISON 90 HEARTIEST CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1953 RUNNFELDT BELMONT Service Station Oak Chestnut Sts. Winnetka Wl 6-0334 (compliments of Jwentietn K enturu reSS 91 Congratulations to The Class of ' 53 THE CHESTNUT COURT BOOK SHOP INC. 81 5 Elm Street WINNETKA, ILLINOIS Chieftain Pontiac, Inc. 925 Linden Ave. Winnetka Phone Wl 6-1217 SALES SERVICE Largest Service Facilities in Winnetka BRAUN BROS. OIL CO. " FOR FUEL- USE OIL " Fuel Oil Oil and Gas Heating Equipment 28 Years of Service On the North Shore 81 2 Oak Street WINNETKA Wl 6-4Q00 92 Compliments of THE RICHARDSON COMPANY Melrose Park, Illinois For Beautiful Ladies and Girls Wear WIFE WANTED See LANYFS Corner of Elm and Lincoln for first class WINNETKA hunting dog. Yes We Have Them Many Brand Names Breed: Yellow Labrador Including: Ceil Chapman Christian Dior Martini Cole of California Carolyn Schnurer Calidonia Sweaters Phone: Kenilworth 5589 93 K omplim en IS of EDWARD HINES LUMBER CO. 94 Greetings to Park Ridge School for Girls a school and a home away from home for needy teen-age girls from the state of Illinois. Compliments of Fell ' s Shoes Highland Park and Hubbard Woods Indian Hill Service MX " Your Sinclair Service Station 84 Green Bay Road WINNETKA DON ' T NEGLECT YOUR CAR_ Bring it in Regularly and let Us keep those Little Troubles from Growing into Big Expensive Ones Pick-Up and Delivery Winnetka 6-5434 . 6-9879 THE COUNTRY COBBLER " Footwear for the Entire Family " Shoppers ' Row Glenview, III. PICTURE FRAMING Frames Made to Order BRAND ' S ART STUDIO 459 Central Ave. Highland Park 2-0256 b THE t CI IDDV V HOIKF 1623 Glenview Rd. 95 Foundation Garments Girdles Fitted and Altered by Expert Corsetieres Brassieres House Coats Lingerie EMILY JACOBI Intimate Apparel 578 Lincoln Ave. Telephone Wl 6-4750 Winnetka, Illinois Arrive Refreshed TAKE THE TRAIN Woznicki Jewelers 91 8 Oak Street Corner of Oak and Chestnut Winn. 6-0685 ROBERTA The Village Fair 839 Elm Street Gifts for Graduation, Anniversaries (Yours or Someone else ' s) Engagements and Weddings, Mother ' s Day, Father ' s Day and ANY OTHER DAY Costume Jewelry . . . Silver . . . China Glass . . . Leather . . . Gadgetry Thoughtful Counsel on Gifts 96 In the Spring a Young Man ' s Fancy Lightly Turns to " Fancy " Something. E. B. TAYLOR CO. WINNETKA, ILLINOIS Phone: Wl 6-0999 Pure Oil Service Station WALLY GIBBS 574 Green Bay Road Winnetka Central Tire Company Goodrich Tires Willard Batteries 1883 St. Johns — Phone: 2-1200 HIGHLAND PARK ILLLNOIS Best Wishes to the Class of ' 5 3 from RASMUSSIN SHOES WINNETKA 97 98 T A M First time on Coupe ! Blue jewel-enameling on brown posies. 5-piece place setting. $21.25. N LKVOX_UJ CHINJ Mary ' s Cupboard Home of Delicious Barbecue Air Conditioned Open Daily 11:30 to 9 68 Greenbay Road WINNETKA Jhe Surprise S ihop Statutes [hi L laSS of 53 Don ' t forget us in the future, when your families need toys! When you look in your " Mirror " be " Fell " dressed FELL ' S THREE STORES For Men, Girls, Boys and Infants Highland Park Winnetka, Glencoe For Cleaning Wall to Wall Carpeting at Your Home — Try Our KARPET KARE SERVICE For Room Size Rugs — Try Our MAGIKIST JOHN B. NASH 50 Greenbay Rd. WINNETKA 1891 Sheridan Rd. HIGHLAND PARK Phones: Hi 2-3500 Wi 6-3772 99 There ' s Nothing Like It . . . your family singing around the Kimball! A cherished custom in countless homes . . . sets the home aglow with music! Give your children the unmatched benefits and fun that only piano study affords with the Kimball Consolette. It alone has all four " Tone-Touch " features. You will be proud to own this fine, popular piano, backed by 96-year-old traditions for real value. Come in, select a new, beautiful Kimball now! Available on our Rental-Purchase Plan. Easy terms. Trade in your old piano. You can Buy with Confidence at Kimball ' s W. W. KIMBALL COMPANY PIANOS - CONNSONATA ELECTRONIC ORGANS 31 East Jackson at Wabash 100 Blunt Ellis and Simmons Investment Securities Members of NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE MIDWEST STOCK EXCHANGE 208 So. LaSalle St. Telephone: Fl 6-4774 K omplimenti of 101 Pickard China America ' s Most Exquisite Dinnerware Illustrated - - Brown Rose Marshall Field Co. — Chicago The people who do the work to make this book possible are the advertising staff. We would like to thank them for all the time and effort they have put in. They are: Ellen Reeves Fluffy Friestedt Jack Harper Eddie Hines Ed Miller Debby Sterns Pam Colton Marcia MacMillan Judy Dayton Nancy Clinton Joyce Henderson Sue Pierce Mike Wallace DeeDee Simmons Madelyne Mackenzie Lisa McEwen 102 103 m JEWELERS ESTABLISHED 1837 101 SOUTH STATE STREET. CHICAGO 3. ILLINOIS Tel. Wl 6-2262 557 Lincoln Avenue, Winnetka THE PICKWICK GALLERIES Picture, Prints Picture Framing Mrs. Ann Reeves L ompiimenis of a 104 Through the Passing Years It is with pride that once again through the medium of photography we have been able to fashion a graphic record of your school year — a pride stemming doubly from the knowledge that herein not only have we helped to create a record of so much meaning to each of you, but in doing so we have had the opportunity to share warm pleasant associations with so many. Always, as years pass, this record will have a special place in your heart for it will be the visable token of the wonderful experience of your growing years, rich in the foundation of true and lasting friendship. Our heartiest congratulations to all! Cordially, John Howell and Craftsmen 105 an AMERICAN TRADITION With each year of constant progress and faithful adherence to the traditions of " Originality and Distinction " , Pontiac remains the Master Engravers to America ' s Schools. The Pontiac proven technique of modern methods of reproduction by experienced craftsmen; the employment of the most modern precision equipment; the artistic abilities of our art and layout departments are Pontiac helps in publishing a successful yearbook. All of the personnel of the Pontiac School Publications Division are proud of their participation in the publication of your yearbook and express their appreciation for the splendid cooperation by your staff. Pontiac Ozafamn Ctech o fle G. 812-822 W. VAN BUREN ST. CHICAGO 7, ILLINOIS Telephone HA ymarket 1-1000 Jt. tatl wta lt LW HAS BEEN THE KEYNOTE of Rogers yearbooks for forty-five years. And it will continue to be our ideal, because respon- sibility to see that your publication is well printed is shared by the entire organization. The Rogers tradition of sincerity and quality has been recognized by many schools as a security to the institution and an in- spiration to the staff. K©(OTS S OTOKKS €®WM)Y DIXON, ILLINOIS 307 First Street CHICAGO, ILLINOIS 919 N.Michigan Avenue timmm »Efflifii|SfiS»!SffiH mMmtsm «§K »«ilP3 ■:.-■■■-•■■-■■ Mil • ' . ■ : ' . : - ' "


Suggestions in the North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) collection:

North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

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North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

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North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1954 Edition, Page 1

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North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1

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North Shore Country Day School - Mirror Yearbook (Winnetka, IL) online yearbook collection, 1956 Edition, Page 1

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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.