National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)

 - Class of 1918

Page 1 of 104

 

National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1918 volume:

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' ' A, 'W f lf 2,1 bf. -I . uffj, Yffysf At in J5 fWA. ,. g i u U 5 O lwxxxf iliw KI '.q1'W l ' . Y 11 WJ MM' I 1 ni Q A ,. ff? Q if ,f4,y:Q,fp1, hi M KMJXK E,f,ff1,.,Ufffim,,,Jgf3-M2 'ifjyk' ' lx M 'Q Ln XM-UML AW Li mAAr-2,13 1 X-1 A Q . Z? - ghrwvg fvlflxb I M QTIMW ' W I n""-fuQC,ZQ,- Iiblygx I V ll L K.. ww I "U V 5 -2 T, a,,'1,,L N L'I'-ydxwhbj-I:!l:L6' YSXJX AL. , , 1 - J J Cp " ' 1 0 f UW xs,'?U'K' ws' . fflafl- -,QQ La .Ji I , F . , AJ I J, TIN , ,f - . pink xl X l l.Js V,n ' . - A714 , , -J - , ' if, , ,Q , I V THE WINDOW VOLUME THREE OF THE YEAR BOOK OF THE NATIONAL KINDERGARTEN AND ELEMENTARY COLLEGE CIE CHI ' 1 NINETEEN HUNDRED EIGHTEEN 9 1- 1 5 'gi wa' at ' , 4 'I Q: Y V .N A 0 W ,ea a n:'- 'A .- WF -fi ff , A-54 .. g.,.' t , 1 X 0 ' S .J ' , 0 'Y L f 1 A , 4 f ' 1 50. Y 1 v"' - a lv. . --u TO MISS HARRISON MISS BAKER WHOSE LIVES WILL EVER BE AN INSPIRATION TO THE GIRLS OF N. K. E. C. THIS BOOK IS LOVINGLY DEDICATED A Toast 7 Q 1 - V - v- , ef FJ YN W H FIFHL fygd N. K. E. C. . Houa'sfE Owb Cvff-QUF? l,o0wLwlfa-Louqlbt 1yfJi F in T1 .F f 1? 1 i 3 . - Hlyvvfibm a wnq ts cb. Jig-401vwQ,,1 ,L-y,rQQ,ha,J4,,UjDLgEflmm06f1 b4",iF'p"'k '--" B iii 1- df 4 ' '- : Qlmq mmtimfamwrgd' fimq dm U4 fafwdl Q x M I, if R 1' 'iff A 'H' I JK, :yi ww 1' X 12' Gardner Mil M9Cullou3h Edna Dean Clara Zander V65 Wlllmma TOWHGS Hollmgsheacl 1 Maman MC Adow QW gawk 4 M- QQ iff' i J 2 W W FCDREVVCRD J "' , HE VVINDOVV- h b I I W of our profession, xlvliicihnlniss W ' X gi us oo in upon our in ivi ua Q I k . . Cl. .d I B lives and tune them into har' mony with the big universal life outside, so that vve may draw little children also to the open window and reveal to them the glory and beauty of the world. This is the message of The VVindovv- our College Annual. Look in through it and you vvill see again your College days of l918-days of work and play and inspiration. Look out through it and perhaps you vvill catch a glimpse of what the Future may hold in storeg and may others vvho turn its pages share with us in some measure the joy of QQ W W happy recollections. as '-'wnf "" " ' xv WP' of f - 136 t Q F ll ll' lm Q? svn 3153313 ll ' .iz ' N n f ' QE. F it it Q will La f'UllWN H I0 A I , E I I l im . P .1 .',.,,.3?3i ELIZABETH HARRISON PRESIDENT PRINCIPLES OF EDUCATION 4" x J ' 6 . sg I 1 ' Y .zu s lo ...F L , ,Z I 'tl vi 2-.5 1.-Q1 .., , 4-D ' ut 'I . if QC '. a r The Faculty MRS. LILLIAN GRAY JARVIE Svcrvtary 13 EDNA DEAN BAKER Assisfmzf I0 HIC President METHODS AND CURRICULA MABEL KEARNS Registrar 'thi C ,- AJ' If , z 1 p4 ' Wwf' ' f .. v- - : v ' ANNE GOODWIN WILLIAMS MOTHER PLAY, CHILD STUDY, FROEBELIAN LITERATURE Q . f' .u S - BELLE WOODSON PSYCHOLOGY, LITERATURE, ARCHITECTURE JESSIE DAVIS PSYCHOLOGY, HANDWORK, NATURE STUDY 14 GRACE HEMINGWAY CHILDREN'S LITERATURE, THE ART OF STORY TELLING, ENGLISH FORM AND DICTION MRS. PHILEMON B. KOHLSAAT THEORY OF MUSIC, CHILDREN'S SONGS, CHORUS SINGING " X I , , -4 FRANCIS MARION ARNOLD INTERPRETATION OF MUSIC, INTERPRETATION OF ART, INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC 15 PROF. LOUIS C. IVIONIN HISTORY OF EDUCATION COMPARATIVE PSYCHOLOGY CDCBII of the Faculty, Armour Institute of Technologyj CAROLINE. HEDGER, M. D. HYGIENE., EUC-ENICS, EXAIVIINING PHYSICIAN G. LOUISE SCHAFFNER PRINCIPLES OF DESIGN fDirector, Fullerton School of Art, Chicagoj 16 DR. CLARA SCI-IMITT PHYSIOLOGICAL PSYCHOLOGY fChild Study Department of the Chicago P Schoolsj CHRISTINE HEINIG Noruzal Inzstrzfcfor in Handwork , ,X FRANCES McELROY Normal Iustffuctor in Psychology 17 D Sarah. Meserolla .... A . Supervisor of Practice Schools .-fr . 1 f ffm ex QM: of - - Georgia McClellan . . . . Gift and other Play Materials Margaret Farrar . . Theory and Practice of Games Edith McLaughlin . . . Theory and Methods of Primary Education fcritic Teacher, Parker Practice of the Chicago Normal, Etta M. Mount ...... Physical Expression, Folk Dancing Uoint Director, Columbia Normal School of Physical Expressionj Walter Raleigh Miller ......... . Gardening Qlrrancis W. Parker School, Chicagol Maude Knowlton .......... Domestic Science fSchool of Domestic Arts and Science, Chicago, 18 MRS. ALICE SI-IELLENBERGER Dean of the Halls 1 I 1 'ff ' X ix, ' I - f 4,' 4 I" .Q ' A HELEN B. HILL Preceptress of Elisabeth House I ' f 1 f MARY WILLIAMS Preceptress of South House 19 'R 47? C I x. n ,,, Q llllzlzfl Qffm 11,15 President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ' Colors . Flower Motto . 6 . Glaclys Petit . Leona Prouclfit . Evaline Ray . Black and Gold . . . Ward Rose Live to Learn, and Learn to Live 20 Seniors 'Tis pleasant sure to see One's name in print." V it -Byron. GLADYS MAY PETIT "Glad" CHICAGO, ILLINOIS GIFT: .Having ideas OCC: Getting other people to carry them out "'Bnt that wlzielz fairest is but few behold- ,s,. Her mind, adorned with virtues manifold." -S pen eer. 12, 1 EONA PROUDFIT j gl., 0 0 , Z ! ' "Shorty" 70 ' CHICAGO, ILLINOIS GIFT: Sunshine OCC: Trying to decide whether to teach first or not "But then her face, So lovely, yet so arch, so full of mirth, The 0i'erfloiuings of an innocent heart." -R 090 "5 - EVALIN E ANNABELLE. RAY ..EV,. EVANSTON, ILLINOIS GIFT: Sociability OCC: Dancing-When not otherwise occupied "1 have ease, and I haze health, And I have spirits light as air, But more than wisdom more than wealth W W A 'inerry heart that laughs at care 1 It 1' I' Q -Miliriiaiz. ' 21 etrtillw llrtrttlir w 1 xyr, P. 1., 'K' fl' -JA V 4' ' L f lx ...f,, 1 41. leli. 1 ,J I HARRIET CENEVIEVE. "Gen" PARIS, ILLINOIS GIFT: I-Ier charming voice OCC: Looking for a knife in the kitchen "Above all of a golden tenzper, and steadfast an alzflzorf'-Lessing. 6 A , u A 'tl'-5 A., if 's -'f f 2 15, 4 . fi V, . j f VA of JULIET FREDA GARDNER "FrecIy" CHICAGO, ILLINOIS GIFT: Charm OCC: Camping on trail of Annual ' contributors "iWith gentle yet prevailing force, Intent upon her destined Coursey Graceful and useful all she does, Blessing and blest whe1'e'er she goes." -Cowper. HUSTON I I Mc ' BERNICE IVIABEL KINSLOE. "Bern" BURLINGTON, IOWA GIFT: The gab OCC: Using it on or about a certain young man ".-Ind when once the young heart of a maiden is stolen, The inaiden herself will steal after it soon." -Moore. 22 277'-T JUANITA MARGARET IVlcGRUER ' 'Nita' ' LANGDON, NORTH DAKOTA GIFT: Of making a goocl impression OCC: Fulfilling same ".S'mooth run s the water fvlzere the brook is deep"-Slzokesfveare. V' CAROLYN RUTH WINTERSTEEN "Rufus FREMONT, NEBRASKA GIFT: Originality OCC: Playing for Assemblies "Age cannot wither her nor custom stale Her infinite variety." -Shokesfveare with y ,UW is 7 R' ,,fff'j'W .VW 1 - ' ' t is-f ff' ' ELIZABETH LANG FERGUSON "Beth" CHICAGO, ILLINOIS GIFT: Calmness OCC: Trying "It seems th to make up her mind to join a teachers' agency at Notmfe has concealed at the bottom of her mind talents and abilities of which she is not aware."-La Rochefoztcould. 23 A -0 7,C4,,lv LULU BERTI-IA CARR . .Lum PORTLAND, OREGON GIFT: Remembering assignments OCC: Remincling others of same UITXIZFIZCI? is thy learing? Hath thy foil Orr books co'1zs11111ed the midiziglzf oiI?"' J -Gay. EDNA IVIATI-IILDA THULIN ..Ed., EVANSTON, ILLINOIS GIFT: Good looks OCC: Obliging Cora The beautiful are 11e'z'e1' desolate But someovze always lows f1zem." -Bailey ..O EIVIIVIA KATHERINE HEINZELMANN "I-Ieinieu FORT WAYNE, INDIANA GIFT: Getting a corner on Dexter and Garlick OCC: Worrying over lessons "A full mind must have folk." -Maflzezcfs. 24 ANNA GRACE IVIONTAGUE ' 'Gracious' ' FORT WORTH, TEXAS GIFT: Cleverness OCC: Exhibiting it "For if size will, sho will, you may dopvnd on't,' And if size Wolff, 511.0 'ZC'01l'f, so tlzoros an ond Q3 ozftf' -Hill. OLIVE MACY ROBERTS "Bob" SPRINGFIELD, OHIO GIFT: Brains OCC: Earning A+'s Good actions crown fl1c'11zselifos." -Heath. obo? woo 25 Special Students I MARY WILLIAMS HIVIHIIIICH DALLAS, TEXAS GIFT: Speaking before the public OCC: Looking after South House invalids and delinquents "She is so full of pleasant anecdote, E So rich, so gay, so poignant in her wit, Thine vanishes before her as she speaks." -Baillie. HELEN RAY "Helen" CHICAGO. ILLINOIS GIFT: Holding her tongue OCC: Memorizing debates "Her voice was ever soft, Gentle and low, an excellent thing in wornanf' -Shakespeare. ,ML "And what is writ, is writ, W onld it were worthierf' -Byron. 26 I 7 XV S Mx C 1 iabxgp f 24 4 , X fflil ii! - ' i 4 ,fi hli f ml li ty' mln! fi ll' mb sf? , Keg- f-,, ,. fn wtf if t , ,, ky: ,A Xi Q- 1 -17 77 'l ,XJ Q vllldy f .ff My X X if f S ww u, ' ' 4' , Gd' 'N1.NE, 'iff' f 1' .1 l,.,.1Mz 'il VJ., XM' X t if' ' XMWX Senior Class History cc OW shall l begin to write the history of the Class of I9l8?" was the question I asked myself when the task was allotted to me. "Why, that's easy," said I, "just apply the Psychosis and your problem is solved." The more l thought of this plan the more l liked it, so here follows the Senior Class history: First Stage-Freshman Year, l9l5-l9l6 Officers: President, Juanita lVlcCnruer Secretary-Treasurer, Helen Fickle ln September, I9 l 5, about seventy-five girls entered the National Kinder- garten College with mingled feelings of awe and delight. At that we had arrived at the wonderful place where we were to spend two and perhaps three years. We were kindly greeted by teachers and students alike, and it was not long before we felt quite at home. The Senior and Junior Classes both entertained us and the Faculty and Alumnae gave parties for the entire student body. We were initiated into the secrets of Gift and Occupation, and took up the struggle of the Psychosis. Of course, we entertained, too, for we had a dance to which the whole school was invited. The year sped by and we soon found ourselves in the month of May, busy practicing for the Spring Festival-a Shakespearian Pageant. There were also Game Days and a Song Festival, in which all the girls took part. The first week in June brought graduation, when each of the Freshmen was presented with a certificate of one year's satisfactory work. Now comes the second period of unrest and struggle-the Junior year may truly be designated thus. 27 Second Stage-junior Year, l9l6-l9l7 ' Officers: President, Caroline Mangelsdorf Vice-President, Juanita lVlcC1ruer Secretaryflqreasurer, Emilie Seery We were all very glad to enter school again in the Fall of I9I6 as juniors. Sad to say there were some who were not able to return, but those of us who did nearly hugged each other to death for joy. Many of the studies we had begun as Freshmen were continued in our Junior year, and new ones were added. ln practice teaching We now had much more re- sponsibility and were constantly gaining new power in handling kindergarten situations. Besides all our school work, we were telling stories on Satur- days to the children in the settlements and nurseries of Chicago. After months of strenuous work graduation time rolled around again, bringing with it another Concert, another Children's Party, and Old English Spring Festival and Commencement. How proud we were on that day to pre- sent to our College a beautiful silk flag. This time our diplomas certified that we were qualified to be directors of kindergartens. Third Stage--Senior Year, l9l7-1918 Officers: President, Cnladys Petit Vice-President, Leona Proudfit Secretary-Treasurer, Evaline Ray Now we are in the Senior year, sixteen strong, and as happy as larks. Of course, we have had to work hard, but we have a higher motive in teach- ing, because we have a wider Viewpoint of the kindergarten world. We started the year by Welcoming the new Freshmen and making them feel at home, remembering our own lonesome first days. This has been a splendid year, and as We look back I think we will wonder how so many fine things could happen in such a short time. Perhaps the happiest of all was our part in presenting to the College a S500 Liberty Loan Bond at Easter time. The value of this bond only can be estimated when it is considered that every girl who contributed to the fund denied herself some of the girlish pleasures of life in order to do so. The Senior Class has enjoyed working with the Freshmen in Gift, Mother Play and Occupation. Dr. lVlonin's class in Comparative Psychology was also enjoyed to the utmost, and we noticed that certain members of the Faculty had a habit of creeping in to these lectures. All we can say is: "Actions speak louder than words!" This year the Seniors had to launch the Assemblies and it was with considerable trembling and quaking that we finally accomplished that feat. And now the third year is drawing to a close. There will be one more Concert, one more Children's Party, one more Pageant, and then one more graduation for the' girls of 'l8, but you may rest assured we go forth loyal daughters of our dear Alma Mater. GLADYS PETIT. 28 Senior Assemblies OR their first Assembly the Seniors used the "Kitchen Symphony Orches- tra," which has brought them no end of honor. To enlighten you, l will say the kitchen suite is an advance over the chamber music fa- miliar to most of our readers. The conductor, Monsieur Bingbangbini, presented three absolutely sat- isfying virtuosi in the persons of Madame Squealem Squakem, coloratura sopranog Madamoiselle Zymbolicalle, violinist, and Monsieur Hupinkoff, cellist. In spite of the foreign appearance of the artists, their Herald assures me they are loyal Americans, and the audience appreciated the fact that all vocal numbers were rendered in English. It will be interesting to note that the instrument used by Madamoiselle is of uncertain date, but was obtained in Grease-which probably accounts for the melting tones produced by the artist. By special request, the Orchestra has agreed to repeat its program at a church entertainment on the South Side. Those who were unfortunate in missing the first performance may avail themselves of this opportunity, which Monsieur Bingbangbini assures us will again include the eloquent orations of Miss Ima Simp and the alphabetical utterances of Prof. I-leeza Ph. O. O. I... as well as the solo dance by Miss Flipper Flopper, of the Follies. The complete program is as follows: "Over There"-Encore, "Some Sunday Morning" Full Orchestra Massa's in the Cold, Cold Ground"-Duet-violin and 'cello Mlle. Zymbolocalle and M. Hupinkoff Oration on Corn Miss Ima Simp, Food Conversationalist "Good-bye, Broadway - Hello, France" Orchestra Vocal Number-Mme. Squealem Squakem and Male Quartet Scotch Dance-Miss Flipper Flopper fof the Folliesl Oration Prof. Heeza Ph. O. O. L. Grand Finale--'iThey Go Wild, Simply Wild, Over Me" Orchestra 29 Our second Assembly was very different in character. Through the co-operation of Mrs. Kohlsaat, we were fortunate in securing Mrs. Samuel Wright, who addressed the school on "The Speaking Voice." Mrs. Wright is one of the leading authorities on the voice in this country. Suflice it to say that then and there a resolution was born in the heart of every one of her listeners, which said: 'il will learn to speak like thatg I w0n't shriek and squeal any more and ruin my vocal chords." Mrs. Kohlsaat, as we all know, believes in backing up a good resolution by putting it into practice right away. l wonder if she has been studying Strayer and Norsworthy's Psychol- ogy, for she loses no opportunity of cultivating in us the "beautiful voicei' habit. You wouldn't believe what an exquisite sound it is possible to make out of that prosaic unlucky number l3, but1it can be done. Mrs. Wright said that a beautiful speaking voice does not necessarily mean a good singing voice, and vice versa-but she proved that sometimes it does happen. Yes -she sang to us fthough she had not intended to when she camef "Sun-touched clouds that sail on high, Tree-top songsters spilling joy, Rainbow's arching color glow, Brook's pellucid cooling How, Beauty's soul to mine it brings, And they are one the while she sings." But the thing we liked most about Mrs. Wright was her charming per- sonality. We liked her and she liked us fyes, she said soU, and we were heartily congratulated on this Assembly. The third and last Assembly opened with the singing of i'America," in which the class was joined by the entire school. Reports on current events followed, when Miss Woodson explained the Thrift Stamp plan. She was loyally supported by a clever "Stamp" Chorus from the Senior Class. A group of lullabies was then presented. They were chosen with rare good taste, and were very artistically rendered. ' "Sweet and Low" was followed by two rote songs of charming sim- plicity, and "Cro to Sleep, My Dusky Baby," proved an interesting number. Possibly the rarest treat came in Genevieve l-luston's singing of Kriesler's "Lullaby," with Ruth Wintersteen at the piano. At the conclusion of the last Lullaby, the program ended with all sing- ing happily together "Our N. K. C." MARY WILLIAMS. 30 ' X W-DN FN N O VON ww O! X X zmixucijxg mweww wit up-Q?-no IV-:WEE HEESEOWYV : Q H F A H Hpwwnawu of wgm A-iw? . 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"Deeds, not words" 32 Junior History , IS said that truth is stranger than fiction, so we must te!! the truth. We were a motley crew of pop-eyed Freshmen, who gathered in the College Hall that September day in '16, and we had a many-colored vision of what it meant to be a kindergartner. After a few side glances at the Seniors and juniors, we decided that they were not such a bad lot, and we set ourselves to the task of being initiated into the mysteries of Mother-Play, Gift, Occupation, and sundry other foreign-sounding subjects. lt was not long before we put on a wise expression to suit our discovery of that often-quoted and wise saying that "unity, separation and return exist in all things." The first few days of life meant chieHy the instinct of investigation, days when the tremendous "purpose" of all at N. K. E.. C. was slowly but surely being indelibly printed on our hearts, and was challenging us to greater effort and achievement. Surely this is no ordinary professional school! What girl among us has not felt the grip of that enthusiasm surge over her, leaving in its wake an indefmable something that meant a greater understanding with the power to hold fast to an ideal? During our Freshman year Betty Crebs was at the helm, and we fear we gave her very little rest, for as a class we have the happy faculty of keeping people guessingg but Betty seemed to hold up under the strain, and though she perhaps did not gain in weight, she most certainly gained in the admiration which we all feel for her. Miss !V!cE.!roy has helped us keep on the straight, and sometimes narrow, path, and although she seems one of us in years, she has the mighty problem of being our Faculty advisor. She is just as smiling and happy as ever, though, so we assume that she is not overwhelmed with her task despite her size. With December came our first cadeting days, and who will forget the fear and trembling with which we hastened to our various kindergartens, with mighty resolu- tions, but with timid step? And the first time we took charge of games or told a story! What a tremendous moment when forty pairs of wide-open eyes were first turned to us for leadership! How trifling that incident seems now, but how tragically important then! We have gotten over the panicy fright of those times, but each day brings a wider interest and a deeper intelligence in the thing we have chosen to do. The winter passed all too quickly, and in June we whispered many promises to write often-and came back juniors! At once we took up our task as a moral force in the world by educating the Freshmen, a deep and serious problem. The Dorm. Freshmen, however, were we!!- behaved and obeyed their junior superiors in such small matters as darning stockings, winding yarn and dusting. Frances Saxe has been on duty as Class President this year, and between school work, knitting, Red Cross classes, and more knitting, our days have been filled to the brim. Despite the task of heavy work, we all seem rather to enjoy it, and are gaining in weight rather than losing. !t's really very hard to convince friends how busy you are when the scales refuse to verify your statement! Spring! A whole winter gone and we must leave our kindergartens and come in to College for morning classes. We shall soon have the privilege of going out and proving to Miss Harrison and all our Faculty that the ideals with which we have been entrusted, the finest and noblest that life has to offer, have not been given us in vain. We must not and cannot betray that trust, for it is we who are to carry on the torch which has been kindled for the world, and we must not forget to make it blaze brighter in the carrying. ' -FRANCES SAXE. 34 Junior Assemblies HE Junior Assemblies opened with a poem of welcome. The first day the subject was i'Patchwork Quilts." Through the kindness of Dr. Gunsaulus and Mrs. Hodge, in bringing to us a large collection of old patchwork quilts, we were transferred into the atmosphere of the simple, happy days of our quaint little grandmothers. "l..ove's Old Sweet Song" was sung by two of the girls, changed to sweet ladies with silver hair and old-fashioned dresses that scented of "lavender and old lace." An old subject was made new to us through a reading on "Patchwork Quilts," by Virginia Rollwage. Dr. Gunsaulus told us how the old-time "Quilting Bees" were a bond of union among the people, and how the history of these people was preserved in the patchwork quilts. Mrs. Hodge, from her wealth of knowledge, explained the making of the quilts and the mean- ing of the varied patterns. This ended our first assembly, and we went away with a new appreciation and broader sympathy for the grandmothers who made patchwork quilts and danced the minuet. At our second assembly, given March 20th, a comedy, called "lVlr. Bob," was presented. An interesting character was Miss Rebecca Luke- a maiden lady who fills her house with cats, very much to the disgust of her niece, Katherine Rogers, and her nephew, Philip Royson. But great as is her love for cats, she is willing to be without them on condition that Philip gives up boat-racing, which he agrees to do. The next part of the play shows a very tangled state of affairs. Philip mistakes Robert Brown-clerk of Benson 6: Benson-who comes to the house on business, for "Bob," a friend whom Katherine said was coming to visit her. "Bob," who is in reality a very pretty girl named Marion Bryant, mistakes Mr. Brown for Philip, while Katherine supposes him to be an acquaintance of Philip's. Embar- rassing and bewildering mistakes are made before Mr. Brown's true identity is revealed. Patty, the maid, whose ambition it is to become a ballet dancer, and "go on the stage," is aware of the mixed up state of affairs and confides in her admirer-Jenkins, the butler. Marion proceeds to win a race with Philip's yacht and Philip is surprised, and delighted to find that "Bob" is the young lady whom he had fallen in love with the summer before. The only logical conclusion was what did occur-"Bob" consented to marry Philip, and Patty to marry Jenkins. For the last assembly, a program consisting of readings, interspersed with vocal and instrumental selections, was given. There was a poem called "Angelina Johnson," given in the soft, beguiling southern accent, by one of our southern girls. This was followed by a vocal solo, then a reading called, "A Mathematical Problem." The conclusion of the program was the telling of Kipling's story, "The Cat That Walked By Himself." 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I l .3516 -E-U: l 'amp-MEESO he-FED . IE'-ESD ENE E535 J nued ti On QC OPE BLESC I HORR OR I UN J S . Z . Victim Nickname Favorite Expression Strong Point Weak Point As Others See Them Ambition Destiny Lillian Hoyler.. ULU' who tied your Men Dancing Arguing To blow a clarionette Social entertainer Charity Hoyt.. "LOW" Hltgxpvt See through Her dimple Tgggiestgt Zifsgd 3 Smiling T0W0f?s50nHke Miss Hair-dresser Caroline Lehmann, "Carol" a CapitalE555ec?5Egt and nose Tililggg about knit- Knitting Toskgitofhe Living A toe dancer Arabella Luca H "Swissey" I even Saw Playing the violin Sense of taste Being good Tzf afllire a Sense Happily married Edna Marbach.. "Ed" "I didn't know that" Gelgglrfe through Tomenxivigin honorable Always late To be short Mzgiiiilfo a man 5 Catherine Marietta. "Mariette" llliilvegigsbeggg heard Getting there Asking advice Gigflghgfli Easily? a Subject to change Nobody knows Margaret Martin... "Marge" "Take my advice!" Cligeoefgng up every- Embl'0ide1'Y Just being happy 1T011'iel-isiillbroigsr sig Peaceful old age D Mar aret Mayel-,, "Margy" "'Vefry good, Eddy" CZZZLTLFE with the Whispering Always smiling Tiefgd a good HS' Torture a man Mildred McCullough. "Mi1' "Is she engaged? The Pink R-00111 Fresh all' A Peach Totliiialhd :hemisl bigger Gelgiirg the degree M- Zelda McNelIis .... "Zel" Hifi? I Pimught rd Fair complexion Walking Looking worried Topalfgsderstand Miss An elocutionist Irene Mehlberg .... "Mehl' ILf:SS?iI5Z,my train Going after children Cleaning cupboards Anything but small C0101-S on time Mal? Meyers. . UM-H hsngackietdifze is all Just being sweet Making lots of noise That Cute little gifITqCu?-gig like Gam- Ugngsitclaf tcldrgesdyjn a Elinda Miner. . 'Lim' 'fffe,f,a,f.WiSh I had Dsmng Business ability A'fffff,'ing but mascu' To talk louder society sam-ess Myra Moran. . "Myra" Kxqtegyey have 2' had Brilliant recitations Stringing boys The top of her head To pull a bone TeZ,c,Re3'h2-3,WaShing- Caroline 0'DonneIl.. "Donny" Hlhggstesggu got your Talking Getting her lessons Short and dark To get lhge -She will get there Elizabeth 0'Meara... "Sister" "This is the life!" Knitting Indifference Her auburn hair To be a movie-queen Perfect make-up fcontinuedl JUNIOR HORRIBLESCOPE 0 Victim Nickname Favorite Expression Strong Point Weak Point As Others See Them Ambition Destiny Janet Orr.. "Or" "Leave it to Jane" Tall and dark She hasn't any A SWeet girl Tomi? a lady-police Tochalilige bgakinmagn Alf,-eq-lg 05151-om... "Al" "Did you get mei?" Bluffing Her gestures Laughing To be a truck-driver Same Helen Parsons. . . "Pal-sie' HI-Ezine -,Ffh e m an Quite plump Being elated E'lJEELg:g hilillv hi0c0ET0atiagZti:i1ee Eeiiaizlfure A happy home Rolbilee Patrick... "Bob" "Did I get a letter?" Miss Barber Closing 'Elle Wind0W Dafning St0CkingS T0 HY high T0 marfy an aViaiZ01' Evelyn Pierr... "Ev" "Stop your teasing' Happiness Staying in nights The Style he likes T0 and 3' tall manA1ilial?r1y hfiiildingi to Rubye Patton.. "Dixie Lee" iiiggryxigugggling to Red-C1-055 Her bird-like voice Pleasing the teachers TONS-Ze a Red-Cross ANiZEi5g2ga1eFl0rence Gertrude Reid .... "Gert" HEZZES?-you knitted Household Science Shgncgas no prefer- AS a Stal' T0 Dlai' 3 Ukulele Tongiegiiiltiin the Sun- Vera Rhodes... "Vera" "I'll have to confess" S0l'100l in general She Wouldnvt tell Sililiirzirii Something To get thin Teaching Jessie Stone. . "Jess" HIab2?le!t0ni,g--rising Not men Pllblieity Fl0U1'iSl1ing Style T0 help everyone Doing it all the time Girls, there will be , ,, Cora Ritchie... "Ritchie' genrzlecggrllirncglessu- Opera Eating hamburgers Learning to dance To be a nurse Muslclan Virginia Rouwagenn NV, "I?ortl:Z?,ph0ne ca11Th5rE'g1-ee Billy Goats Curling her hair Eighleainvgol-1-ied - or Dramatics Soirllegllicng quite dif- Lueile Ross... "Lucy" "Yes, yes" Diiiigvfliieniiixnriiuailame Nebody knows Going to dances T0 become an orator Matren Of a Sel100l Melina Rnble... '-Lina" "well, my lime boy" Stiiifiiigig-really and Posing skipping Togflflnirgood kindepuer ambition fulfilled Nelle Ryan... "Nell' Hligiegznay about rye' Impossible Her studies The unusual To be a suifragist Miiinioiiiiiihes over Frances Saxe- I H I -lpranw Mrflgjaggln rrlvggtinlge to? Mc- Late to class Instignt Pegs foot- 'fczgimge always on Xl-second Miss Far- B ' S h id 'Bett ' "I l'k h' t 1 " Classy Not growing Oli-thte light' fantas- Toathiiii 'if-larlllie Married ZQQQQ l s Rn . 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HEPA MEZZ sgmgaxm Smash :wget-GOV mEOUmm:M:M-Moz MO-ZDH, :Sigh 254: -HUEOE: :mm:Nm: 2052: :::5: --MOH.: HQESM: zwgumm: annum: :EO-t twznom: LOD: UEQE-BZ :gpmz --2.20: --35: :ncqz GENE-:Z . I .:gm-in ag,-Em l I 632:-:M 2:02 . I --SEE :gsm :Eu:dE6: g Q-:Em I. .DEQ-402 2-:Ns G ' Dmuiynam :ragi- , . n ings: :gm I I U gem Eggs I l i .gn-gm AE-UH l . .F-Uggh xc:-:O ' . A .xiao gag' . . .iam up-SEQ E535 EF-:Em SES i i "-Ov-'ANN abd-D u . .EE-35 son 1 I -WEN:-rs 25-4 E325 N K P N . w ll W "ll ll A 0 Q r ffl W N XX lllllllli llwi nil U l I " xr 1 Q Q lg .gL J. , - ef? Class Officers ' President ........ Vice-President . . Secretary-Treasurer . Colors . Flower . . Motto . "Impossible 42 ' l , , l gr F iii?-J i Q Z2 .Zahn ,S 1 7 ' fm. d 'W' Marion Quinlan Gertrude Porter Gladys Holland Purple and Gold . . Tea Rose is Un-American" Q K4 'f 1 M x HISTORQ Freshman Class History HE. exact moment of the origin of the class of I9l9 is as yet unknown. How- ever, statistics have it that along in the Summer of l9l7 certain signs that this class was about to be formed became evident in various parts of the United States. Somehow, in a strange, inexplicable fashion, a certain message found its way into the hearts of seventy-four girls at the same time. ln what- ever way the message was delivered, we know that each girl answered this call to service, and came swiftly to begin her life's task of guiding her country's future gener- ation into the path of fine citizenship. The desire of each individual girl to do her best made possible the beginnings of a real class organization. The days of registration were days when each girl had a chance to look about her, and learn to stand on her own feet. Before her admittance into Miss Baker's oflice, she felt a childish curiosity to see over the wall into the beyond, but when she came out she had acquired certain new qualities which made her realize the depth of the great work into which she was entering. . The actual class, as a body, came into being on September IZ, 1917, when, as- sembled in the main hall, with juniors, Seniors and Faculty, we listened to the opening address by Miss Harrison. On September 26, the Senior President helped the new class to officially organize itself. Marion Quinlan was made President, Gertrude Porter, Vice-President, and Gladys Holland, Secretary-Treasurer. Purple and Gold were chosen as our colors, and the yellow Tea-Rose as the class Hower. The motto selected was unique but apt, ulmpossible ls Un-American." The class had the fine judgment to choose Miss Heinig for class-sponsor. Before the second class meeting the girls had time to make acquaint- ances and form friendships, but not until this meeting did the spirit of unity become really apparent. The purpose of this meeting was to discuss the Freshman stunt, which was to be given within the week. The uVaudeville," presented as a result of this discus- sion, was the initial public appearance of young "l9l9," and it was thought that the "fresh" initiative displayed therein was rather a shock to the observers. However, no comments were made to dampen the ardor of the youthful entertainers. The Thanksgiving Service was one of the most impressive and enjoyable of all the year's events. At the Christmas Service the Freshmen were again a part of a most beautiful celebration of that season. l The holidays divided our class for the time being, but the New Year brought us back to do actual teaching. This new work filled most of our time and energy, and few historical events occurred. The public performance of the Annual advertising staff included some of the Freshman girls also. The feeling of newness had worn off, and in February, when the Midyears entered College, the old Freshmen already felt experienced and responsible. -KATHERINE MERSEREAU. 44 MO mmmvlH'YHmWH?mQHwNE i :Om-:E N SSE O9 EQ N MN :az 2303224 H300-'H :Nu NEO-LAW-N mvnwkgphoy ahwzm: Z :IU-WE MEM-A i I I-Oh We Lvmmm-VWMWWQW M5335 :V V BE msg?-4 w mugs' :BBQ in S bam Lim! n-Qcixm: I WE!-Em Eg:- 4 K H Q K T I I I LQSUNWVH tag: 13,6 mam WLM?-N-Qmwvmoa dirty! END Meat 'sm 0-gsm 2305- FCEM H: :gag-O: Z 55:9-H aiu Eta ENDS w 5:5 WISE: MEN :S mbzyrw Eva 28,5 Q :ta QOOHH ugmmmg :hge-6 ug: fam? rmgmz U mp-gfum sagg- -sxmm mmsa 4 :S Us OF W mix-3 3-QDEUEOO Zmvgdwigsgr ml' 4 EESHO E23 mwkwml-ww? zmsigmz I :im Esu- X f I I l -H95 Nm-EEN: N'W iNOH Hamm OH 'MED an .HOV wlhlivmo bwEI'5:aOE. 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'fn ff " ' ' 'sh ' "t fj . 2 ff 4 if QUCGC 5 WF " ' 1 ' f Q ll , f " Us f yi rip, ,ll 1 f,,5,7 I, J, V I Yfxfp 5 , H, ,,, o C - , t ss ,gf X- A 5" w . l X Ko fialll'-15fil'NQWST llli - - - " M Y-J p l M Q - . V --V , I ll Cf I ' ,f il, Vp MCH' 1, I -.rd lr l- Ml- ,l - l x - Fr, ' rf -- r Y Y- -1: I --l Q' ' T' "r Y 'v-V 'ji' Student Women 's Christian Fellowship HE Fellowship is now three years old, and it has grown not only in age, but also in numbers, in inspiration, and in popularity in our own school. There have been two large mass meetings this year. The first was at Northwestern Dental College, where Mrs. Carrie Jacobs Bond spoke to us, and Miss Pearson made her usual inspiring talk. Several stunts were given by different schools, our girls dramatizing "The Three Bears." The second mass meeting was at Fullerton Hall, at the Art Institute, Where there were five hundred and fifty representatives from forty schools. It was a very inspiring occasion, the principal speaker being Dr. Frank Billings, who told of his Work with the Red Cross Mission in Russia. At the March Circle Dr. Covert, of the First Presbyterian Church, told of his trip along the Pacific Coast, and his work among the soldiers in training there. A quartet of young ladies from his church sang delightfully for us. Our own girls have been very kind in furnishing entertainment in the form of stories, readings and music, and in assisting in serving tea, which has been an innova- tion this year. ln February Miss Pearson suffered an accident when she slipped on the ice, but her condition is improving, and we hope to have her with us again before the school- year is ended. Miss Pearson has been ably seconded in her most ardent interest in the Fellowship by Miss Crotz, her secretary, who has come to occupy, in the hearts of all of us, a place only second to that of our Miss Pearson. -RUTH WINTERSTEEN. Student Council Heretofore the Student Council has been made up of simply the officers of each class and one faculty member, Miss Baker. This year the Council decided to enlarge itself by bringing in the heads of various other departments, thereby increasing its capabilities. Besides the Class officers and Miss Baker, the Council now includes the President of Student Fellowship, the President of Student Government, the Editor of the Annual and the Class sponsors. With this enlarged group the Council has done a big work this year. All mem- bers were active in arranging the details of the Thanksgiving and Christmas-festivals, and in forming plans for the presentation of the Liberty Bond. A new piece of work is being attempted this year in the form of a School Hand- book, which we hope will serve as a confidential helper to incoming students. The idea of the Student Council is to promote better school spirit and to hold high the standards of our College. It affords an opportunity for the students to present their questions to the faculty and the faculty to present matters to the students. Many problems have been successfully solved through the efforts of this schoof body. ' -GERTRUDE PORTER. 50 Red Cross Activities HAT are the N. K. E. C. girls doing to help Win this World War for Democracy? Never were the daughters of our beloved Col- lege known to shirk a duty. Every member of the Faculty and every student has answered to the bugle call, and in a united body we are trying to do our share toward setting the Flag of Universal Liberty upon a firm and sure foundation. With the immortal Webster, every heart reiterates: "This lovely land, this glorious liberty, these benign insti- tutions, the dear purchase of our fathers are oursg ours to enjoy, ours to pre- serve and ours to transmit. Generations past and generations to come hold us responsible for this sacred trust." Are not the following responses proof that the girls of N. K.. E. C. are doing whatever their hands find to do? Liberty Loans Thrift Stamps Red Cross al Service bl Membership cl Study of the following courses: l. First Aid 2. Home and War Nursing 3. Diatetics 4. Surgical Dressings Personal Sacrifices in Conservation Contributions to the following: al Belgian Fund bb Student Women's Christian Fellowship Fund cl Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. Funds Service and Financial Support to Navy League Knitting fyarn is being supplied by the Trinity Episcopal Church Red Cross Auxiliaryj Settlement Classes for the Welfare of Children in War Time Two Hundred Christmas Bags for the Jolly Tar Christmas Tree Christmas Cards sold by the girls to the amount of 3750, on behalf of the Fatherless Children of France. Several members of the Faculty and each Class are supporting individual children. One Hundred Eighty-six Comfort Kits were sent to the Hos- pital Unit No. I2 in France. The following are char- acteristic responses from some of the soldiers who re- ceived them: 51 "How kind of you to send me a nice little bag full of good and useful things! Thanks, a thousand times . . "Many thanks for the things you so thoughtfully sent. I surely can and will use them . . "Did you really expect an answer to your gift, the 'red bag,' or is it a surprise? Believe me, please, your choice of articles was good .... One thing you may be sure of, no one finds as much pleasure as we do in open- ing these pleasing surprise packets that you folks send us. That is the straight truth-our frantic rushes when they are announced prove it! So let me give my vote of thanks again. It stands for all the 'Yanksf " "I was fortunate enough to get your good Christmas bag. I appreciate the contents thereof, and also the thought contained in the sending of such a compact little present .... We have had a wonderful Christmas seasong we have been remembered by many people. It is such spirit as your letter holds that will win the warg we are glad we can do our bit to make life a little safer for civilized people, and you may rest assured that we have come to France to win a conflict .... It matters not how long one lives, but how well one lives. . . RUBYE. PATTON. II III lj The Kindergarten Unit There are six hundred thousand refugee children in France who have come from the bombarded regions, from the gassed districts, or from behind the enemy line. These children have been under shell fire and have wit4 nessed scenes that have filled them with terror. They are underfed, sep- arated from their parents, and many of them have lost both homes and all relatives. ln March, we received a visit from Miss Fanniebelle Curtis, who has been selected as Director of a Kindergarten Unit, which is to be sent to France in conjunction with the Children's Bureau of the American 'Red Cross in France, to work under the auspices of the Citizens' Committee for the Conservation of the Children of America during the War. This Unit is to be equipped by the members of the American Branch of the Interna- tional Kindergarten Union. This is an opportunity which comes within the power of every girl in our College. Our help, however small, is worthy of such a cause as will endeavour to relieve the suffering of these unfortunate little children of France, and fill their lives with helpful activities. A We are proud to be represented in the Unit by Vera Brown, who ex- pects to go to France shortly. We wish her all success in her new work. N. K. E. C. now will have a very personal interest in the Kindergarten Unit. 52 Nl fx fx ,f iv , ff? , -w rr sf 4,11 XXL + 3 - p ,f f i f ,I - . N - luml Ill' W ' f fy f N L W- ,. 1 If x f S f .4 f. .2 i . ,, gli- .si 2 H fp , fx" 529' ,TTXX ,f ,V-r75"fQ': 1 ' .z f ,' U Ov' Refirlin, ' !Qgkk"i'5Lff -aff V K I ' lf I I 'A' I F I'G'wF.ea'fcn on'f7mc iii xii- T l, bf waving-i M0049 8.00 Lfgm 9.1 four H?-ijjig. ,g l we X ,faq Q 1, Q Li- ki-.lg Aff-k-: fra 1 Nz ', i J ,.,,w'.x' X, , V ."f Q-,' ff-J-A ' .- 75 49 1 Q., 'Ea ,Qfff X . l w .f A GS 8. Oo lfgfzfs hour .fb,i'i ... 'f s 21- 1 1 -' 1 xx rs ,lf UR winter in the Dormitory has been a most happy one. True, we have grumbled about our lessons, having to get up early, the weather, etc., but we have had plenty of good times, too. When We came back in September, the old girls had to swallow the lumps in their throats and make the new girls feel at home, and how we valued Miss MacRoy's help! About the first thing we did was to have a tea for the Freshmen, in the library, with the last year girls serving. ln a day or two the girls were initiated into the mysteries of Student Government and soon we all felt thor- oughly acquainted and at home. Our September House Committee gave us a beach party in Jackson Park. After a launch ride around the lagoon, a huge bon-fire was lighted on the beach, where we roasted "Weenies," toasted marshmallows, and sang everything we could think of. One very auspicious occasion was when the Juniors, at dinner one night, announced to the Freshies that they must salute the upper classmen, and perform such tasks as might be required of them. After a period of probation, the Freshies were cornered in the parlor one evening and taken to the College, where they danced, sang, orated, and performed various other feats with credit. Pop-corn balls soon made everyone forget their troubles, and we had a good time, though some of the Freshies had sore noses and knees. Our I-lallowe'en Party was just as "spookie" as could be. The girls came to dinner dressed as ghosts and goblins, there were owls, black cats and witches everywhere. Later, we were very mysteriously taken over to school, Where we had to run the gauntlet of groans, shrieks and moans, while every once in a while someone would grab us out of the dark, all in true Halloween style. Down in the Assembly Hall, Miss Mary Williams told fortunes, while we bobbed for apples, danced and drank good home- made cider. Margaret Colmey, from Fort Wayne, was with us for the party, and stayed several days. Georgia Leedy also came for the week-end. Miss MacRoy started our Saturday Evening Club. The girls came down to her room and sewed or knitted, while someone read aloud. We always had something good to eat. Here we made our Christmas stockings for the "Jolly Tarsf' 53 The House Party at Thanksgiving was a "dinner-dance." Half of the guests were "men," who gallantly escorted their fair ladies in true cava- lier style. During dinner and afterwards dancing was enjoyed. Sadie Cooper could not resist flirting with Dorothy Weller-but Dorothy did make a handsome man! , Miss Pearson has always been a welcome guest at the Dormitory and her meetings here have been a great pleasure to us. At one of these ivliss Georgene Faulkner told us her story, "Sammy's Service Star," and auto- graphed the books, which we so eagerly bought. We were fortunate in having Miss Harrison at our Christmas Chapel Service. The girls marched downstairs, singing "Adeste Fidelesf' Miss MacRoy read one of Henry Van Dyke's newest Christmas stories. Miss Harrison's talk on the Christmas Spirit for This Year was beautiful, and gave us a conception of what the real spirit of this year should be-not as in former years, but suited to the present need of a world crisisg Miss Harrison has been with us so many times-just dropping in for visits, and always bringing something to us. These have always been happy gatherings. At Christmas we had a "Children's Party." Everyone was dressed as a child, and when the doors were opened you never saw happier young- sters anywhere. We had a Santa Claus, who gave a gift to each one. There was every kind of a gift, from a nut fHelen Cutler'sD to an automobile. There were telephones for Peggy and Virginia, who kept the line busy, and a box of rouge for Clarissa Cbut we discovered since it is the wrong kirid of paint for making postersl. Bernice Alexander drew a talking machine to help her out, while Lucille's breakfast cap was most appropriate. lndus- trious Margaret Martin was delighted with a ball of crochet cotton-St. Nick surely did know just what to bring. ln January our House Committee, with Grace Montague as chairman, gave us a surprise Dinner Party. The decorations were in two shades of lavender. It was quite one of our nicest parties. ln keeping with the Val- entine spirit, we had a dinner, at which the King of Hearts fHilda Fisher, chose his queen. Blanche Birkett was the honored one and was led to her place at the head of the table by the King. We have been sorry to lose Miss MacRoy. As she has not been well for some time, it was thought best for her to take a long rest in the South. Miss Kearns has been living with us for a month in the capacity of House Mother. Now we welcome Mrs. Shellenberger, our new Dean, and hope she will like us as much as we like her. CORA RITCHIE, To Miss Mac Roy We have thought of you so often, Ol we've missed youl and we hoped And we wondered if you knew As each new day dawned clear and bright, All the loving thoughts and wishes That weid find you once more with us, That we have each day for you? With your cheery smile so bright. -MARY MENDENHALL. 54 Nd g:"TT1:Q.WI i X .lt .,. N., ly! SN I E -w " Q .g l lull 'Qlblf lf!! I: ji- In ,ilk xxx xnxx, E flag fvhltll e ll 3 I?f2 f . 2? will " xg W1 1 ' lm" X tt ri wg .- -.ffiii 4.ii 'V , . - 1 ii nf ITE fuiiif Vacation War Work for College Women - - xr .V ' 1 ff . -' ' '- in .J l ' "QW fy-bifraxla 13 I ,NI I. , gulf' .'3 .:v"" I 'i K l.i1i ': 4 it 1 '- .,7 I , . I' : -21: -1 ,371 H.. 1 I, ' M f' jx 1, - -.-, - SN ,le R ,111 ' Q 'Q : 1.311 qw ,HE . -1-5: WW -r 1 ill, ,.- , .. . - iiiilffrl- 'Ti t '. -fl. 'll i' , I' "I 1 5' ' - I . , I. 55... . -A, V -3 -fvrg Y' lteii- f 0 IVIONC1 the many organizations now being formed in "The Second Line of Defense," as the work of the women of our Nation has been called, none has interested me more than the call for the heads of Women's Colleges and Deans of Women's Departments in State Universities and State Normal Schools, to meet and consider the best utiliza- tion of College and Normal School graduates, after their College courses are over. The meeting was presided over by Miss Sarah Louise Arnold, former Dean of Simmons College, Boston, who has now relinquished that dis- tinguished position, in order to undertake the arduous task of Head of the Women's Committee of the United States Food Administration. Mr. Harry A. Wheeler, Food Administrator for Illinois, was the chief speaker of the day. There were representatives from most of the leading colleges of the middle west, and some of them told of the practical results of the work already done by their College girls. At this conference there was no discussion as to the advisability of students leaving school for war service, as it was recognized that all added resources, all trained minds and disciplined will power make for much more efficiency in the work that the women of America must undertake. The main purpose of the meeting was to emphasize the tremendous importance of educating public opinion as to the meaning of the conserva- tion of food-that it is not doing without food, but the wise and intelligent saving of the foodstuffs needed by the soldiers at the front and by our allies. One speaker said that the longest range gun the enemy has is the uninformed public opinion of America. It was planned to mobilize the educated young women of our nation and send them into the home communities to preach, teach and practice the true conservation of food stuffs of our land, upon which now depends the world's salvation. As the educated and efficient young men of America are now helping to prepare the vast army of their inexperienced but patriotic brothers for the terrible ordeals at the front, it behooves the young women of similar training to utilize their power in awakening the uninformed and ignorant women of the nation to their duty in this important matter. 57 It was urged that the young Woman graduated from College has an acknowledged influence in her home community, that she can quickly as- similate the facts, which are sent free of charge from Headquarters at Wash- ington, and with her trained mind, easily adjust them to the needs of the situation, that her discipline in co-operation and courtesy, her command of good English, her organized sense of responsibility, fit her for this work of building up public opinion. With this preparation she can forcibly and convincingly present this great need until decent people shall be ashamed to have on their tables the foods that have been asked for to save the fight- ing force of the men in the trenches, who are offering up their lives-ashamed to indulge their appetites in food that means life or death to thousands of helpless children in the countries of our allies. This work is not so spectacular as donning khaki or Red Cross uni- forms, or as going out on farms to work, but in the opinion of the President of the United States, the Commanding General of the Army, and all others in authority, it is next in importance to the fighting line in France. "Let me serve where I am most needed," is the call of every girl's heart who is worthy of the high and sacred responsibility as well as the privilege which education has bestowed upon her. At the close of the meeting, Miss Arnold read to us quietly the fol- lowing expression of her views on the matter: Grace at Table-1918 Here we gather, dear All-Father, Round Thy table, to be fed. 'Tis Thy gift-our daily bread. As we gather to be fed, Nations plead for daily bread, Fighting son and anguished mother, Orphaned children-all together- Pray to Thee for daily bread. At Thy common table, Father, Ask we all for daily bread. God, All-Father, hear our prayer, Move our hearts and minds to share VVith Thy children at Thy table This, Thy gift of daily bread- Sacred gift of daily bread. Lest they perish, swift and eager, Share we now our daily bread. Give, through us, O great All-Father, To Thy children, daily bread. -SARAH LOUISE ARNOLD ls there one among us who cannot help in this safeguarding of the strength of our soldiers and the lives of our allies? -ELIZABETH HARRISON 58 Uriginal Mother-Play The Happy Child Motto. All day long your happy child is busy with his play-work. From time to time he calls, "See, Mother, what I have done!" and is sure of your sym- pathetic recognition of his achievement. It is as natural for your child to be happy as it is for him to grow. lt is as much your duty to see that he is happy as it is to see that he has right conditions for physical growth. The happy child who forms the habit of achievement will grow into a happy, successful man or woman. Achievement along material lines is by no means the greatest thing in life: the habit of achieving moral and intellectual victories should be uppermost in the mother's mind as she trains her child. Song. In and out the needles go, Making now, a dress for dolly: Back and forth, and to and fro, Here's a dress for you, dear Molly. Now, a picture I will draw Of a baby and his mother: You would think, if you but saw, 'Twas my little baby brother. Now, a garden we will make- Cet your hoe, and rake, and spade: Hoe it, smooth it with the rake: Plant the seeds-the garden's made. Lovely things to do all day, Playing, working, helping mother: Night comes soon, and stops our play- But there always comes another. Commentary. The manner of playing this little game is evident upon reading the ac- companying song. All children like to realize their experiences in play. This little song deals with a few of the activities in which children are in- terested. Your child is constantly finding pleasure in doing, making, finding out -expressing himself in some way. The result of whatever he attempts of his own volition satishes him until his further growth shows him its defects. I-Ie glows with pride as the result of his effort. One child of whom I know always said emphatically: "There, I did it!" to express her feeling of sat- isfaction with a task which, to her mind, was well done. Such a child is 59 happy all day long, eager for another day to come, in which he may achieve new victories. This habit of achievement-the feeling of the child that he can do what he thinks he can do, that he is limit-transcending, will be carried over into adult life if it is not stunted by thoughtlessness on the part of older people or other children, as is often the case. Happily, with most mothers, it seems to be instinctive to praise all the tiny achievements of their children. This is probably due to the feeling that the child needs a great faith in his own powers in order to develop them, and to the knowledge of the pro- phetic worth of his slight attainments. What a power for good in the whole life of the child is the motheris faith in his ability! Long after he has passed the play-work days of child- hood, the mother's quiet remark: ul know you can do itg to be sure it is hard, but don't you remember when you did such and such a thing which was almost as hard?" restores self-confidence and leads to the accomplish- ment of the task. How much happier and how much more useful is such a man! Can you think of anything more pitiable than the habitually unsuccessful person? E E E Olive Roberts. My First Morning in Kindergarten T LAST the long-looked-for day arrived--the day when we Freshmen were to go to our various kindergartens to "cadet" l can hardly describe the shaky feeling of expectancy which was mine all that age-long ride on the "L"-how l sat perched on the very edge of my seat for almost an hour, waiting to hear my station called-how when it was finally called, l dashed off the car and fairly tore over the several blocks to the large stone building for which l was searching. After many questions l was finally ushered to the kindergarten room by a small boy, who seemed to feel most dreadfully sorry for me. The room was beautiful, bright and cheery, with a lovely Christmas tree in the center of the circle: the brilliancy of it all fairly dazzled me. l walked timidly over to my director, feeling rather like a nurse-girl answering a want-ad, and explained to her who l was. l was welcomed in a business-like manner and asked to remove my wraps, after which l asked if there was anything l might do. Miss - said that I might help one of the cadets who was draping some tinsel chains along the wall. l did-but, much to my embarrassment, discovered later in the morning that l had not hung them at all as l should have-fmy first kindergarten blunderl. Then the children came inl They looked at me and l looked at them. l felt like a giant with hands and feet as large as a house. l was given a chair on the circle- but, oh! what was the matter with that chair? l was frankly miserable. My legs were too long, my hands in the way, and my cheeks Hamingf l felt as unnecessary as a fur coat in August, as useless as most Christmas gifts. But the morning came to an end, as all things do, and l don't believe l was ever more relieved in my life than l was when the last yellow head had disappeared through the door. "How did you like your kindergarten?" all the girls asked when l got back to school. "Oh, very much!" l answered, but added to myself-"but l know I'll never make a kindergartnerln 1BY A FRESHIEI 60 A Musical Fancy HE. finite is forever attempting to remain in tune with the infinite. But only the best of mortals have been able to attune their lives to the harmony of the spheres. Most men succeed in this only at rare intervals of their discordant strenuousness, and many are out of tune all their life. Those who blow their horn the loudest are generally farthest from chiming in with the sweet melody of the season's greetings, and while they pretend to lead the band, they are in reality disturbing the measure and rhythm of the concert by accentuating their personal note, either at the wrong moment, or with a fortissimo mal place. The world is indeed like a great orchestra, where, according to his whims and his capacity, everyone is playing a different instrument, believing it to be the most im- portant of all. Of course, we all wish to play the first violin, but on looking the field over and considering the difficulties, we are finally glad to be kept at work playing second Hddle. One man is interested in the kettle-drum and the money market: an- other likes to breathe the Hute in the solitude of a moonlit summer night. One sets out on life's journey with a flourish of trumpets, while another prefers to put as many strings to his bow as he possibly can. Only very few become soloists, the favorites of the gods-the mass of mankind has to practice ensemble play while Fate is beating time. Happy he who has learned to count faithfully the bar-rests when it behooves him to keep silent, and who is keeping time throughout the entire score. At every cradle the Fairy announces the key in which life's battle hymn is to be sung. The rich, the healthy, the beautiful, the strong, and the smart, chant it in the major key. The others are compelled to play it in one of the minor keys. Yet the best musicians assure us that the latter express better by far the emotions of love and of faith. Sometimes the keys change during a lifetime, usually from the major to the minor key, rarely the other way. Life starts out with an allegro and a two-step movement, going on crescendo in a waltz, or march tempo, until in middle life the song deepens and broadens into a symphony: repetitions occur, stops and discords appear in the harmonies, and andante or majestuoso the performance continues until the last bar is reached. lt is not wise to indulge in a presto for too long a time, as this is bound to stop short and unex- pectedly, leaving the sense of completeness dissatisfied. lt is always best to let some peaceful adagio follow. Where there is no "Leitmotif," no guiding principle, the theme is apt to go astray in preluding and endless variations. And there they rush, men, women, and children, like so many notes, climbing up and down the do, re, mi, fa, etc., the scales of social standing, of fame or of wealth, and attaining a higher pitch and a more penetrating power the farther up they mount. Some are able to settle firmly along one of the established lines, others stand in the intervals, between folly and wisdom, between poverty and luxury. How comfortable that prominent citizen appears while sitting on the broad veranda of his summer home, and looking over the park and meadows, all his own! Does he not remind one of the whole note with the sustaining mark over it-fat, round, heavy, important? Mrs. Prominent, with butler, maid, and footman, is she not like another of those sustained notes, with a few short ones near her to give her prestige? Business men and professional men resemble so many crotchets in a composition-not too swell or too insignificant. The pretty girl, all Hounces and frills, a semi-quaver, dancing lightly along or in pairs in the human opera. Here and there a kind Providence adds a little to life, granting a title or an inheritance, fitting the owner like the dot after the quaver that enhances its value. 61 Yet, high or low, fat or lean, with Hats fsorrowsj, or sharps fjoysj, in front of them to guide their ways, the same fate awaits them all. Towards the close of life the Fairy smiles, "Lento and diminuendof' until the great Leader of the universal orchestra gives the signal for the final cadence, and an angel writes "Finis" when the last chord has died out-or is it a "Da Capo?" -LOUIS C. MONIN. U CI El The Moon Lady Little UNO. 66" sat on her cot and wearily unbuttoned her gingham apron. Sev- enty other tired children lay in restful stillness, but Jeannine was the oldest orphan, so she had helped undress all the babies. The child reached out her thin hand and pushed back the gray curtain. A warm breeze blew through the little roomg it extinguished the burning candle and swept something white and square from the table. Jeannine sleepily picked it up, but the moon did not make enough light for her to read what was written on the paper. After all she could not have read the queer English words: to her it all meant one wonder- ful word, uadoptedf, The little French War Orphan had never seen her new mother, she lived far across the sea, but the child knew that someone cared for her. How happy it made her feell All the World about her slipped away and almost before she realized it she found herself out of doors. Her bare feet pattered down the sandy, winding path till she could see a lily-pond throughgthe trees. Frogs croaked and crickets chirped. Jeannine sat down at the edge of the pond and looked into the water. lt was dotted with silver stars, and in it the moon floated, a great White bubble. But as she looked up into the sky, the moon seemed to be changing its shape. It grew long and slender, till at last it took the form of a beautiful lady, and Jeannine heard a voice say: "Come and live with me, little girl." It was the Moon Lady and she was talking to Jeannine. How beautiful and white she was. Jeannine was not a bit afraid. She sat there fascinated as she Watched the Moon Lady spread a silver path for her across the water. The little girl walked lightly down the silver path on the leaves of the gleaming water lilies, and she had almost reached the Moon l..ady's outstretched arms when she awoke. lt was only a dream after all. But one day Jeannine said good-bye to all the other little ginghamecl children. The new mother, who had come for her, called softly as she held out her arms for Jeannine. ' . She sometimes wondered why Jeannine called her the Moon Lady-but I think you can guess. -MARGARET HOLLINGSHEAD. 62 The Body of the Fish QA symbolic story based on the Mother Play of "The Fishes", NTRODUCTION. The thought, negative though it is, that kept coming to me as l read the Mother Play of "The Fishes" was, that after futile grasping for physical freedom, there lies in the hand only "the dead body of the fish." lVlrs. Arnold seemed deeply impressed with this thought, for she kept repeating the phrase in her "notes," and voiced a warning with each repetition. Froebel has presented this negative ele- ment in order that we may better understand that true freedom is within-is spiritual freedom. No matter how we strive for physical freedom, unless we are free in spirit we are clutching only "the dead body of the fish." So the youth in this story, mistook the body for the soul of things, and missed the goal. There was once a youth who wanted freedom and, in the manner of all youths, he went far from the land of his birth, and wandered in foreign lands. lt chanced that in India he met a fakir, who gave him a magic fish, a little gold fish, yet one that lived and breathed. And the fakir said: "This is the Soul of Freedom you seek. But use it wisely, my son if you seek not the true freedom the little fish dies, and you be- come a slave." But with the immaturity of his years the youth scoffed at the idea of slavery, and, thanking the fakir, lightly went his way. Now the youth wandered for many years seeking the freedom his soul cravedg and a wise man of the Orient, to whom he had given succor in the desert, said to him: "Do you seek freedom? Then go to the school of your fathers, for we are all as free as we are intellectual." So the youth, weary of his long wanclerings and the babel of strange tongues, turned back to his home, and entered the school of his fathers. There it was whispered to him in the frivolous tongue of the students: "Free- dom is Pleasure and Pleasure is Life. Come with us and live." The youth hearkened to the tongues of his fellows, and with them sought pleasure. Long were the hours he spent in feasting and music and laughter. Dizzy with wine was his brain, and his soul was steeped in sensuous living. Seeing the Ways of the youth, the wise men who ruled o'er the students, gravely rebuked him, told him he had become a slave to his baser emotions, and sent him from their portals. But the youth sneered at the wise men, even waxed grossly insulting: Haunted them, scoffed at them, and, scoffmg, went his way. To a far city he traveled, and joined a group in a garden, who sipped white wine by the glow of soft-shaded candles. There he met Wealth and Vice clad in the gar- ments of beauty, and steeped was his soul in their lure and enchantment. Many long months he spent living the life of the cityg and he gloated much in his heart at the ease with which had come freedom. Now, one day it chancecl he entered the work- house of Wealth, saw Wealth hounded and hunted, chained to his 'own vast possesi sions, fighting the iight of the damned to save his own from destruction. From Wealth the youth turned to Beauty, and found her horribly weeping, for Time had marked her his own, and Vice had seared deep her loveliness. Then to the youth came the sickening realization that Wealth is a slave to its pelf, and Vice claims as its own the beauty that follows mere riches. Far from the place the youth fled, and took up his dwelling amongst those who, it is said, possess freedom-the artists inhabiting Bohemia, Bohemia, the haven of refuge for all who tire of convention. But soon, to his amazement, he learned that even here was no real freedom. Each was chained to the rock of base self-gratifica- tion. All had become slaves to self and the call of their passing emotions. All were chasing the phantom and grasped only shadows. 63 ln deep chagrin and terrible mortification, the youth rushed from Bohemia, and, angered by futile pursuing, Hung himself far below into the Land of Apache and Robbery. Too late he found that those who break laws made by men lose them- selves past all redemption in the maze of their own sinful living. Slaves are they to themselves and to the law they spend their lives in avoiding. Frightened by shadows they cringe in dark doorways and corners, fearful of light they wait for the night to re- lease them. Then, crouching low, they do fearful deeds in the darkness--only to spend all their days in miserable fear and misgiving. Discouragecl, beaten and crime-smeared, a slave to the freedom he yearned for, the youth ended his life in a moment of self-degradation, and, lo, when the law-keepers found him, alone in a vile place of darkness, they searched in his raiment, and found there, swathed in folds of soiled linen, a Hsh, small, golden and lifeless: a symbol of f .1 df a. 'ee om 'sem -MARION QUINLAN. El lil III The List There's a little lady sitting just outside Miss Baker's door, She's got a little list, She's got a little list, If you want to see Miss Baker any time from twelve to four She'll put you on the list, She'll put you on the list, And then she says: "just wait a while, l'm sure she'll see you soon, And if there is no time to-day-tomorrow come at noon ln any case, just wait around, you see, you can't be missed For l've got you on the list, l've got you on the list." You think your turn has come at last, you edge toward the door, fFor you're down upon the list, You're down upon the list,j But she says: "My dear, before you go there's half a dozen more- But l've got you on the list And l'm sure you won't be missed." And so you stand and wait again, your nose against the glass, And then you hear her gently say: "Miss Baker has a class, Come back again to-morrow: to make sure you won't be missed- l'll put you on the list, l'll put you on the list." So as long as there's an office, which Miss Baker occupies There'll also be a listg There'll also be a list: And as long as there is someone for Miss Baker to advise She'll be put upon the list, She'll be put upon the list. So, if in l928, you're passing through the town, Call Calumet 6279 and say: "Please put me down." But paper's going up in price-and, ohl it will be missed If there isn't any list, lf there isn't any listl 64 Our Country's Call A Pageant This National Pageant was first worked out at the Evanston Elementary School, and presented by the children from the kindergarten to the fourth grade inclusive. lt has since been given by other schools with 'decided success, and is submitted here in the hope that it may attain a wider usefulness. lt is very appropriate for a Red Cross Benefit. The pageant described may be given with little preparation, either on the stage or out-of-doors. Children between the ages of four and ten may take part. Only four children in each group are necessary, but a larger number increases the effectiveness. lf the pageant takes place indoors, the stage should be decorated with fresh cut green boughs. Flags and bunting should not be used, as the colors are given in the costumes. A high-backed chair of forest green or golden oak may serve for the throne. It should be placed on a small raised platform at the back of the stage, in the center. Columbia wears a white robe, made in Grecian style, with a golden girdle. She has a gold star on her forehead, and carries a great silk flag up on a gilded staff. Soldiers wear boy-scout uniforms with red neckties. They carry toy guns. Sailors wear white sailor suits and caps with navy blue collars. They carry heavy rope. Nurses wear long white dresses, with Red Cross caps and aprons. They carry broad bands of red cloth or paper. Farmers wear blue overalls, white waists and wide straw hats. They carry hoes. Gardeners wear white middy blouses, red and white striped skirts, made long, and wide garden hats tied with red ribbon. They carry small market baskets. Weavers wear navy blue skirts, cut long and narrow, with straps over the shoul- ders, white waists, and blue and White Dutch caps. They carry skeins of navy blue yarn. Workmen should be chosen from the smallest boys. They wear blue overalls, white waists and blue caps with Visors. Each carries a hammer and a block of wood. Mothers should be chosen from the smallest girls. They wear red Mother Hub- bard wrappers and white frilled caps ornamented with red bows. They carry dolls. 65 Characters Columbia Sailors X Soldiers Farmers Gardners Weavers Nurses Workmen Mothers Columbia is seated on a throne at the back of the stage. She holds a large Hag in her hand. She sings: Columbia 's Call W TiiEiLCA4iWL'1j'mQi'j?3I"' ii' rigigiiiw' " - H 1 s T its Our Col-ors are m Glyn -le-. U - on me 'am and - yimwu- -'A--WW 8 P I ffl bfi .Q P33 -fr f Cs H fa H ff f A, ur IPS orc Col ly Sun kung-We dye ng lon -Qer Ti if fe iT s s ' as "V---Fife I of ig-,J o f s W 4iFii?Our bOF-Clers he mol Shel -lcrecigijlbrwiv o-Eyggmi eijgtjfgiiiiffiiifgriyrql foe And v-lbdlyeg in The fo- fore No manCanl'l'1inl-Q or know. Our colors are in danger Upon the land and sea, Our ships are daily sinking, We are no longer free. Our borders lie unsheltered From any treacherous foe: And what lies in the future No man can think or know. The nations now are starving, They cry to us for bread: And here within our borders The people must be fed. Oh, will ye haste, ye freemen Unto your country's aid? Oh, rally 'round the colors, Uphold the flag ye made! 66 A bugle call is heard in the distance. Sailors enter, carrying among them a heavy rope. They circle about the stage, singing: We will go upon the sea, for we are the sailors, We will make the ocean free, for we are the nation's sailors. The Response lf is mifll We wall go up- on llve sea., or we are llve Saul -ors, 'r "i'wQQ-,rr'.liJ,12'm"nigga i'Je'Z.I5'wL5RTrii.lf?,IC5 ,o M t H ,e , t , , W 6-ljil54fiji?f33iglfi1H"-elfis' Ji-fjif--iiiffii-?f?ii3f7f'i2l yo-ho, yo-ho, yo - Iwo - ho, yo- ho. lad-dues, yo - EK xjo7lwo,yo-Ivo, yo-ho -ho, Yo- l7o,n-fy lad- v6s,yc- o. Refrain-Yo-ho, yo-ho, yo-ho-ho, yo-ho, laddies, yo-hol Yo-ho, yo-ho, yo-ho-ho, yo-ho, my laddies, yo-hol During the refrain, which may be repeated indefinitely, they break into a skip. Finally they march away, repeating the words of the song: We will go upon the sea, for we are the sailors, We will make the ocean free, for we are the nation's sailors. Soldiers enter with guns held erect. They march about the stage singing: We will march upon the land, for we are the soldiers, We will make the colors stand, for we are the nation's soldiers. Refrain-Tum-tum, tum-tum, tum-tum-tum, tum-tum, tum-tum, tum-tum, Tum-tum, tum-tum, tum-tum-tum, tum-tum, tum-tum, tum-tum. During the refrain, which may be beaten by a drum rather than sung, the boys halt and give a brisk military drill with the guns. They march away, singing again: We will march upon the land, for we are the soldiers, We will make the colors stand, for we are the nation's soldiers. Nurses enter in twos, each two girls carrying between them a broad band of red cloth. They march slowly, singing: We will care for the sick and sad, for we are the nurses, We will go with the soldier lad, for we are the Red Cross nurses. Refrain-Tra-la, la-la, la-la-la, la-la, la-la, la-la, Tra-la, la-la, la-la-la, la-la, la-la, la-la, la-la. During the refrain, four girls form a cross with their red bands, and circle slowly, first to the right, and then to the left. They form in couples once more and march away, singing: 67 We will care for the sick and sad, for we are the nurses, We will go with the soldier lad, for we are the Red Cross nurses. Farmers enter, carrying hoes. They march in single file, singing: We will plant the corn and wheat, for we are the farmers, And there will be plenty to eat, for we are the nation's farmers. Refrain-Ho-ho, ho-ho, ho-ho-ho, see the farmers hoeing, Ho-ho, ho-ho, ho-ho-ho, oh, see the farmers hoeing. X They form in a row at the back of the stage, and at the beginning of the refrain, they advance to the front of the stage, with hoes extended, as if at work. With the words "See the farmers hoeing," they pause, and lift their hats to the audience. They then turn their backs to the audience, and advance towards the back of the stage, this time lifting their hats to Columbia. This exercise may be repeated several times be- fore they march away to the words of their song: We will plant the corn and wheat, for we are the farmers, And there will be plenty to eat, for we are the nation's farmers. Carclners enter with baskets. They march in a circle, singing: We will raise potatoes and peas, for we are the gardeners, We will send them over the seas, for we are the nation's gardeners. Refrain-Ha-ha, ha-ha, ha-ha-ha, see the garden growing! Ha-ha, ha-ha, ha-ha-ha, oh, see the garden growing! At the beginning of the refrain, they break into a skip, and at the words "See the garden growing," they pause and stoop as if to gather vegetables. The exercise may be repeated several times, until they march away, singing: We will raise potatoes and peas, for we are the gardeners, We will send them over the seas, for we are the nation's gardeners. Weavers enter in partners, the inner girl carrying a skein of yarn with ball at- tached. They march by twos, and sing: We will knit and spin and sew, for we are the Weavers, Socks and scarfs and caps you know, for we are the nation's Weavers. Refrain-Nl-m, m-m, m-m-m, m-m, m-m, m-m, Nl-m, m-m, m-m-m, m-m, m-m, m-m, m-m. The partners halt in opposite columns, and at the beginning of the refrain, each girl who carries a skein, tosses the ball to her partner. The girl opposite catches the ball, and winds the yarn slowly upon the ball, humming. The yearn leads each girl back to her partner, and they march away in twos, singing: We will knit and spin and sew, for we are the Weavers, Socks and scarfs and caps you know, for we are the nation's Weavers. Workmen enter carrying in the right hand a hammer, and in the left a block of wood. They sing: We will build the fleets of the air, for We are the workmen, Forts and guns and ships to spare, for we are the nation's workmen. Refrain-Rap-tap, rap-tap, rap-tap-tap, oh, rap-tap, rap-tap, Rap-tap, rap-tap, rap-tap-tap, oh, rap-a-tap, tap-tap, tap-tap. During the refrain they halt in a straight row, facing the audience, and tap with the hammers upon the wood, keeping time to the music. They march away, repeating: 68 We will build the fleets of the air, for we are the workmen, Forts and guns and ships to spare, for we are the nation's workmen. Mothers enter carrying large dolls. They sing: We will care for the young and old, for we are the mothers, We will keep them safe in the fold, for we are the nation's mothers. Refrain-Bye-lo, bye-lo, bye-lo-bye, oh, bye, baby, bye-lo, Bye-lo, bye-lo, bye-lo-bye, oh, bye, dear baby, bye-lo. The form a straight row, facing the audience, and during the refrain, they gently rock their dolls. They then march away, repeating: We will care for the young and old, for we are the mothers, We will keep them safe in the fold, for we are the nation's mothers. All groups now march on the stage in single file, to the tune of "Marching Through Georgia." They form in four rows each side of the throne, facing the audience. Sailors, farmers, Weavers and workmen should stand at Columbia's right: soldiers, gardeners, nurses and mothers should stand at the left. The color effect will be that of an American flag. Columbia stands and waves the Hag. All join in singing the following cheer to the tune of Columbia: Three cheers for the red, white and blue, Three cheers for the red, white and blue, Our flag and our country for ever, Three cheers for the red, White and blue! The Hag is now held towards the front of the stage. The sailors come forward and stand under the flag, While all sing one stanza of "The Star-Spangled Banner." The soldiers come forward and group themselves under the flag, while they sing one stanza of "The Battle Cry of Freedom," beginning: "We will rally 'round the flag, boys." The workmen stand under the Hag during a stanza of "Yankee Doodle," begin- ning, "Father and I Went Down to Camp." The farmers stand under the flag during a stanza of "Dixie," beginning: "l wish l was in de land ob cotton." The gardeners stand under the flag during the singing of "My Old Kentucky Home." The Weavers stand under the flag during the singing of "The Old Folks at Home." 'lhe mothers stand under the Hag during one stanza of "Home, Sweet Home." Finally, the nurses come forward, and four of them form the Red Cross in front of the flag, while all sing the first and last stanzas of "America." During the last stanza, all faces should be turned upward. -EDNA DEAN BAKER. Q 69 Senior Class Curriculum N. B. ln the Senior Curriculum Course the girls were required to read Miss Harri- son's book, "When Children E.rr," and to cite ten suggestions in regard to control, giving illustrations from their own kindergarten experiences where these suggestions had been adopted. The following are extracts from some of the themes: "Miss Harrison shows us the danger of vague and varying standards. 'Of all errors in education, one of the worst is inconsistencyf "We must remember that, once a standard has been set, it must be adhered to. Once in my kindergarten, after we had made a rule relating to the proper way of carrying our chairs, such an instance happened. We had been carrying them very well for about a weekg then, one day, one of the smaller children carried his the wrong way. l had always been in the habit of sending them back and having them do it over again. However, this morning I was rather tired, and thought that it really did not make any difference, because no one had noticed it. I discovered, however, that many had seen him. l think that at least five other children picked up their chairs in the same fashion, and when they were spoken to, said: 'Andy was carrying his that way. ul was much interested in the statement that 'true freedom comes only from voluntarily obeying the law of right.' Authority must, sometimes, determine a child's course of actiong for, although he may be free in his own mind in doing what he wishes, he may not be truly free in his association with other children." "A little boy, who had been with us only a few days, had shown himself quite self-assertive, often wanting to play with the blocks that another child was using. A few did not appeal to him, he wanted all the blocksg and, when he could not have them, he picked up one block and hit another child over the head with it. He was being free, he thought. He could not have his own way, and he was taking instinctive means of procuring it. l took him outside and talked to him, explaining the laws of rights, and endeavored to show him his place in the kindergarten community. All he would say was: 'l hate you', so l went back and left him in the hall. Soon he came into the room, and, coming up to me, said, 'l don't hate you.' l said that I was glad, and that, of course, we did not hate him either. We just felt sorry for him because he did not make himself do what was right. It was pitiful to hear him say: 'l don't know how to do right,' but l said we would all help him, if he tried. He asked the other child for some blocks, and played happily with them. That was three weeks ago, but this morning, the first thing he said to me was: 'You will help me to do right, won't you?' " . U 'Plant right ideals of conduct in your child's heart before the wrong ideals have had time to grow.' "We were going on the street-car to the park, and the children were looking for- ward to the event with a great deal of joy. l never had taken them anywhere before: there were a good many of them, and not many of us to take care of them. What could l do to make the trip as easy, pleasant, and free from danger, as possible? l decided that my help would have to come from the children themselves. Several days before the time for the trip, l told them we were going, and let them talk freely about it. Then, I said: 'But when we go to the park, there are certain things which we all must remember to do, or no one will have a good time. If we all remember to dod these things, everyone will be happy. Can you tell me what some of the things are which we all must rememberif' Some of the children thought of a few things, such as 'do what the teacher says,' 'stay in your seat,' etc. l agreed to these thinwgs, and then told them in detail, and as interestingly as possible, just what we were going to do, until they had a picture of themselves going to the park. We went over this con- 70 versation three or four times before the event, and, when the great day came, the conduct was all that could be desired." M 'Universalize the deed.' "Last week l went into a strange kindergarten, to take charge in the absence of the permanent director. During the free-play period a quarrel arose over the blocks. Bertrand had taken some blocks away from Doris, and appropriated them for his own building. When I spoke to him, he refused to come to me, and, when I started to him, he ran away. l saw a very undignified game of tag was likely to ensue, so lowered my voice and told him he must be still, and let me speak to him. l finlally reached a corner with him safely, and told him l had come over to play with all the children for a few days, and hoped that we would have a very happy time. Then l said: 'Did you ask Doris if you might have some of her blocksif' He answered in the negative. 'Then,' l said, 'suppose some of those bigger boys should want some of your blocks and, without asking you anything about it, would come and take them away to build with. Then, suppose every child here should begin snatching blocks from every other child, do you think we would have a very happy time?' Without another word from me, he went straight to Doris, and gave her the blocks he had taken, and, in a few minutes, was building contentedly with two other children." " 'Sending a misbehaving child into silent, self-communing is an excellent plan. . . . This gives the tempest-tossed young soul time to find itself, and to weigh its own conductf "One morning, early in the year, one of my younger children acted in a cross, naughty way toward another child with apparently no cause, except her own turbulent feelings. Sending her out to our closed-in porch, l told her to stay by herself until she could come in and be happy with us. l soon forgot the child was there, until, dur- ing the circle, l happened to look toward the glass door, and there she stood, watching us with the brightest little smile on her face. When asked if she was ready to come in now, she nodded, and was as happy and sweet as could be all the rest of the morn- ing. Her 'tempest-tossed young soul' had needed to find itself, and, baby though she was, the quiet and solitude had worked their magic." "Miss Harrison says that a child's own experience can often help him-and states this law: 'The deed must return upon the head of the cloer.' "ln our kindergarten there was a little boy who would tease the chickens when no one was watching him. l had spoken to him several times, and so had the other children, but to no avail: whenever our backs were turned, he would run down to the chicken-coop. One day an exasperated hen gave his finger a sharp peck, and, need- less to say, he tormented the chickens no longer. M . . . When l first started my work in kindergarten, l felt that the most important thing Was to devise ways and means of disciplining children. The hardest problem seemed to me to make the children do what was right. Now l realize what a mistake that was. It all depends upon the teacher-if your work is interesting, and suited to the age of the child, you will have little or no trouble with discipline-that will take care of itself. Then the children will be so busy that unwholesome activities will have no chance to develop." Finger Plays Two roosters hopped on the barnyard gate, And said "Cock-a-doodle-doonl The great big sun said, "Oh, you're late, 1 was up long before you." -SARAH SUNDINE If both my hands were birds and flew, Then l could not shake hands with you. If both my feet were in one shoe, l could not march as soldiers do. -ELIZABETH DURBOROW Out in the meadow, nice and green, A big, tall toad-stool can be seen. When the rain comes down, helter-Skelter, Five little bugs run under for shelter. , -MILDRED FREESE This is mother's rolling-pin, That rolls the dough so smooth and thin, It helps to make the cookies sweet- That all the children love to eat. -IRENE MEHLBERG. There's a hole in the floor, near the wall of our house- That's the door to the home of a little, gray mouse. To see who's around, he pops his head out. If no one is seen, he scampers about. Over here lives the kitty, so quiet and shy, On little gray mousie, sheis long had her eye. She creeps, and she creeps, and she creeps up so light, But gray mousie sees her, and whisks out of sight. -JANET ORR lj lj CI Five little acorns, hanging on a tree: Along came the North Wind, and then there were three. Three little acorns, glistening in the dew, Up rambled Bushy-tail, and then there were two. Two little acorns, in the branches swung, The first tumbled off, and then there was one. One little acorn coulcln't have much fun, So, along came Jack Frost, and then there was none. -EDITH CHELLIS 72 The College as Related to the World of Music and Art HE. style I intend to adopt in replying to this toast may lead you to consider me rather conceited. If only that one word, "World," were not present, I should feel much more comfortable. I should like to give you the story of my own development, along the line of Music and Art, and really, compared with the World, I am almost of minor importance. But the debt of gratitude I owe the College urges me to give public expression, and I know of no more opportune occasion than this meeting of the Board. So l cast all my natural modesty aside, spurn the violet, and seize the sunflower as my emblem. When l came in touch with the Chicago Kindergarten College many years ago, l had attained a certain proficiency in music, as a pianist. I had worked hard for several years, endeavoring to master the technic of my art. Of the great world of culture, outside my own profession, l knew little. I loved music, loved to play, lis- tened to much music, but only in a dumb, instinctive way, knew anything of its mes- sage. ln common with most musicians, I turned away from so-called interpretation, as it usually meant realistic representation of what could better be expressed through the medium of words. As I remember now, the first revelation of the message discussed a performance of Beethoven's Fifth Symphony with Arnold, or Miss Carpenter, as she was then. Certain words his own work: "Thus knocks Fate at the doorf' and, "I will attracted my attention. They had heard this symphony many of music came when I Miss Harrison and Mrs. of Beethoven regarding take Fate by the jaws," times. Probably neither knew anything of the technical side, but they had received a message from a great soul, which became their possession and an inspiration to go on and conquer Fate, as Beethoven had done. This knowledge was, indeed, a revelation to me, and I began to question. Both Miss Harrison and Mrs. Arnold recognized the need. As they said, I was starved, and I cried out for help. Wise, from their own teaching of little chil- dren, they recognized that I too was very little, but eager, and they began to guide my steps. l was introduced to the College, and found there an atmosphere charged with this spiritual interpretation of all avenues of human expression. Classes in Literature, Art, Philosophy, were in session, and Miss Harrison and Mrs. Crouse generously encouraged me to attend as many as possible. Literary schools were held, and the great men, known only to me as names, became real persons, as they came to this unique insti- tution and participated in the Homer, Dante, and Shakespeare schools. I learned that even words required insight to reveal their true meaning. I had the unusual oppor- tunity of attending these classes and later, talking them over, as I lived in the same house with Miss Harrison and Miss Carpenter. Then Sculpture and Painting were taken up, and line and color were made to re- veal their true meaning. l remember so well Mrs. Arnold saying: "The mission of Art is not to lull the senses, but to fire the soul with renewed endeavors toward a radiant and glorious ideal," and added what Goethe said: "Our ideals are Cod's realities." Art is never individual, always revealing the ideals of a nation or an age. So I was led to study history, and entered Dr. Snider's classes in I-lerodotus. To my sur- prise, l found that history consisted of more than a long list of dates. Hegel said: "History is the record of man's progress into the consciousness of Freedom," and Mrs. Arnold added to this: "Art marks the stages of self-realization and images them." Thus, l saw that underneath the entire curriculum of the College, and correlating all classes was the thought of this spiritual interpretation, all reflecting this same truth 73 of man's progress into the consciousness of Freedom. The artist is a specialist only so far as technic is concerned. The content of his Art must be universal, an embodiment or revelation of Truth. So, by the most natural process, the application of spiritual interpretation was applied to my own art. All the Arts are progressive steps in this revelation of man's progress: Sculpture, the expression of the Classic Worldg Painting, of the Middle Ages and of the Renais- sance, and Music, of our own modern times. Through the study of the other arts, I was able to work out the Interpretation of the Divine as revealed through Nature and Man, in the World of Music. Greater than all these was the earnest band of men and women who composed the Faculty of the College, who were trying to live these ideals, and even more to share them with the students. Service was the keynote, and Brotherhood the Watchword. So I was saved from being merely a musician, and inspired to reach out for a universal culture, and bring this to the Interpretation of Music. fSpeech: By Mr. Francis M. Arnold, before the Governing Board, November, l9l8.J UUE Likenesses and Differences in Children HE most casual observer of little children could not fail to notice their tendency to imitate. It was truly said that Uchildren are like sheep." They all follow the child with initiative. It is for the kindergartner to recognize this child, and rightly direct this gift of leadership. The embryo leader of men sometimes proves a source of danger in the free play of the kindergarten. If he decides to run wild, it is not long before pandemonium reigns, and the room is in an uproar. Finger plays and the games of "Follow the Leader" supply the demands of this in- stinct for the normal child. Another universal trait of childhood is that of curiosity. All children are curious. Kipling's little rhyme: "She keeps ten million serving-men, Who get no rest at alll She sends 'em abroad on her own affairs From the second she opens her eyes- One million Hows, two million Where's, And seven million Whysl" . .. .. was written of every person small. One of the most beautiful traits in children that can so easily be ruthlessly de- stroyed by a careless "grown-up," is that of sympathy and tenderness for weaker and younger children. Little boys and girls alike are imbued with the deep maternal in- stinct. They handle the baby tenderly and gently, and are considerate of the littlest ones in the school. They are affectionately loving with the battered kindergarten doll, and are eager to learn how to be kind to pets. But, on the other hand, children are cruelly curious and unkind, when deformity in any form is brought to their notice. Since they are the most natural and only per- fectly sincere persons in the world, children instinctly stare frankly at a child who limps, or shrink from a little hunch-back. Every parent and teacher should make a fight for a revulsion of this feeling. They should plant a seed of compassion for un- fortunates in each little garden-heart. No more beautiful flower could grow there. 74 Except for the big, instinctive likenesses in children, there are no two children alike. Every child is born with certain inherited and prenatal influences, that are developed as he grows older. Environment can mold him, to a great extent, but the subtle, indefinable essence of personality is a result of his inheritance, and he can no more change that than he can the color of his eyes. A physical deformity does much to color a child's life-it makes him force his standing with his fellows. For instance, at one of the settlements in Chicago, there was a little boy with the most exaggerated case of bow-legs l ever saw. His legs formed a perfect hoop, and the little fellow was forced to walk on the sides of his feet, in an indescribable, rolling fashion. He was a neglected child of rather cruel parents, and deep in his eyes lay the story of a sad and blighted childhood, filled with abuse and fear. He was a sensitive little soul, and seldom made any advances to the other chil- dren, but sat alone in the obscurest corner. Once, when he touched a little girl's hand in the circle game, she drew it away with such a gesture of repulsion and disgust that he shrank back from her in fright. ln the same kindergarten were two subnormal children, a boy and a girl. The boy's subnormality took a vicious turn, and he created a great deal of disturbance by running wildly about the circle and striking the children on the head. This was only at intervals. Sometimes he sat quietly, but with a crafty glint in his eyes, that made one heartsick with pity. The little girl had a bestial, sodden face, lighted by two fierce, green eyes. Her hair was shaggy and unkempt, and she had no control over her facial expression. When she struck back at a mischievous little boy, she mimicked his ex- pressions, even when she was hurting him most cruelly. A kind kindergartner sug- gested that, probably, mal-nutrition was at the basis of Nellie's trouble. The most charming child in the kindergarten, and there is always the most charm- ing, was Eddie, a little fellow, with delicate features, and big, mischievous, hazel eyes. Eddie was always smiling and interested in everything. Because he loved his fellow- playmates so, and wanted their interest, he adopted the most unfortunate plan of striking at them. The friendly little face and naughty little hand were not at all in harmony. But the children felt only the sharp sting of the playful hand, and Eddie, much to his surprise, found himself a participant in many battles during the course of the morning. For the most part, the children in the kindergarten were on the same basis socially, except one beautiful boy, with the fair face of a cherub, crowned with curly, blond hair. Every line of his body, from his little brown velvet Russian blouse, to his little, square-toed, brown shoes, bespoke a difference. He was the child of the public school nurse, delicately nurtured and happily born. All unconsciously, he was head and shoul- ders above the other children. But the great spirit of democracy, that fills every normal child, made him one with the rest, well-loved and loving. -MARION QUINLAN A ' N li, 'K Q2- s i. 'Alf 1 ' LQ 75 A Piece of Bread Once, upon a time, there was a little boy, named Jack, who went home from kin- dergarten very hungry. "Mother," he called, as he ran into the house, "l'm hungry, l want a piece of bread and butter and sugar, please." Mother was sewing, but she left her work, and went out to the kitchen to get lack something to eat. She opened the cupboard door and took out the sugar-bowl and set it on the table. She got the plate of butter, and a knife, and set them on the table. Then she went to the bread-box for some bread-but, when she got there, the bread-box was bare, just like the cupboard of old Mother Hubbard. There wasn't a crumb left. "Oh, l forgot," said Mother. "We are out of bread. You will have to go to the baker's shop and buy a loaf of bread before you can have anything to eat." So she gave Jack a bright, new dime, and away he ran to the baker's for a loaf of bread. He found the baker dressed in his white cap and apron, looking very clean and neat. "Baker, baker, l've come for bread, So here's a bright, new dime," Jack said. The baker laughed, and shook his head, "The very last loaf l've sold," he said. "But, go to the miller, and buy me some flour, And l'll bake your bread in less than an hour." So Jack ran away to the miller. He, too, was in a white cap and apron, and he looked very queer, for his clothes were all covered with line, white Hour-dust. He looked as if he had been out in a snow-storm. jack said: "Miller, miller, sell me some Hour, So that the baker, in less than an hour, Can bake me a loaf of fine, white bread, For the very last loaf is sold," he said. But the miller answered: "No Hour have Ig l sold the last sack to the grocer near by, But go to the farmer, and get me some wheat, And soon you'll have all the bread you can eat." So jack ran off to the farmer. He found him in the barn, feeding his horses He said: "Farmer, farmer, some wheat please sell To take to the miller, who'll grind it well, And make white Hour for the baker's bread, o For the very last loaf is sold, he said.' 76 The farmer stopped working, and listened to jack. Then he smiled, and said: ul have bushels of wheat, all ready to sell: l plowed and l plantedg l 'tended it well: l cut it, and threshed it, and put it away, And l'm ready to sell it, whenever I may." So the farmer harnessed his horses, Whitenose and Dobbin, to his big wagon. He loaded the wagon with sacks of wheat. Then he climbed away up high on the seat, and jack climbed up beside him. Clip-clap, clip-clap, clip-clap went the horses' feet, as they rode to town, and there they stopped at the mill. They unloaded the wheat: the miller poured some of it into the mill, and started the machinery. The great wheels and belts, that had been standing so still, began to turn round: slowly at first, then faster, and faster, and faster, making such a noise that Jack could not hear what the farmer said when he spoke to him. And in less time than it takes to tell you, the fine white flour was flowing into the sacks. The miller tied up one of the sacks and gave it to jack. jack took it to the baker. The baker started his Fire and got out his bread board and pans, and soon he was mixing and stirring and kneading the dough: and, in less than an hour he had six fine loaves baked. jack gave him the bright, new dime for one of them, and ran home with it to his mother. "Here is the bread, mother," he called, as he ran in. And his mother cut off a piece and spread it with butter and sprinkled sugar on it. And Jack sat on the kitchen doorstep and ate it. -OLIVE. ROBERTS Senior Debates "Fire in each eye, and papers in each hand, They race, recite, and madden 'round the lead." -Pope. Ain't it a grand, glorious feelin', When senior debates is done, And someone had to speak twice, And you happened to be that one? And you've packed books home from the library, Till you were almost run in for stealin'g But at last, you've learned 'em, and said 'eml O, ain't it a glorious feelin'? Perhaps you forgot your best points, Or kept your eyes glued on the ceilin'. What if you lost? They're over! O, ain't it the grandest feelin'? Did you hear htem Words of Miss Baker's, When she said she was proud of our speilin'? And she looked like she meant it, too: didn't she? Say! Ain't it a glorious feelin'? -GENEVIEVE HUSTON. 77 '15 I f 'L sf, '21 7 3 mmm- m m The Spare Bedroom MOTTO: Surely there is naught obscure ln this little game: You will quickly guess its meaning From its little name. Froebel quite forgot to tell us This thing we must do: If a guest we'd entertain, Preparedness is our cue: Explanation: The position to be taken by the body in this game is clearly shown in the draw- ing. Both ends fhead and feetj rest upon the Hoor, with at least twelve inches of the back elevated in the middle. Great care should be taken to keep the angles right, so as to more clearly resemble the intersection of walls and ceiling. The arms swing to and fro, forming the doors-one opening into the parlor, the other into the bath. The baby is delighted to watch his mother or father play The Spare Bedroom, and when he is long enough to play it himself, his joy is positively pathetic. If left alone, he will maintain this position by the hour, happily swinging the doors open, shut, open, shut: but care must be taken by the mother or, on heatless days, by the father, that their little darling does not develop apoplexy instead of his muscles. The source of the joy which the child derives from this play is the deep instinctive love for visitors in his home. Mother, cherish this love, for when your child goes to kindergarten, it is as visitors, and as visitors only, that he may come in contact with those creatures which are such a joy to every childish heart-toads, Fishing-worms, mice and spiders. 78 The universal truth underlying this game relates to the necessity for preparation, prior to entertaining guests. The child cannot too early learn that when a guest is expected, his toys must be relegated to the basement, that he must suddenly remember to ask for the bread at the table instead of sliding to third base on his stomach after it, and reclining oozily in the butter-dish on his way back: that he must not mention the fact that this is the first time Mamma has ever used her Mexican drawnwork center- piece, or ask why everyone has two forks. The Spare Bedroom must be put in order: Mother can take the blankets from Father's bed to use on the guest-bed, if necessary. fl suggest that newspapers be given Father in their place-they are said to keep out the cold, and their rustling will keep Father from over-sleeping., Big Sister's manicure- set and dresser scarf may be used also, but if she seems inclined to object, these articles may be quietly removed from her room while she is taking a bath-just before the guest's arrival. Even Baby can make his contribution, and Grandmother may stuff one of his little stockings for a pincushion. This will help put things on their right footing, and Baby's character will make rapid strides in the proper direction. Sniderian Commentary The accompanying play may seem at first glance of great simplicity, but careful study, attended by keen insight, will reveal its profound suggestive power. ln the motto, for instance, we observe the three movements of the Psychosis. ln the first stanza is simple, unconscious unity-the invisible is visible, the meaning and the name are one, the name being but the outer symbol of the inner meaning. ln the first line of the second stanza, however, we pass into the second stage-- that of separation. "Froebel quite forgot"-it makes no difference whatg the fact that he forgot anything startles us out of that pleasant stage of unconscious unity, and we are plunged into doubt, disappointment, despair-absolute separation! How shall we move into the third and last stage of Final re-union, and thus com- plete the three-fold movement? Ah, dear Reader, gaze upon the last two lines of the second stanza. The negative has negated itself, the missing link is restored. The psychosis is consummated, and we have reached the third and last stage. Turning to the game itself, we will, for once, and for lack of space, content ourselves with observing that the outer corporeal activity is to be transformed'into an inner soul-life. Since music internalizes outward movement, the voice should ac- company the motion of the arms with melodious rhythmic tones, or Mother might turn on the victrola. Thus the mother plays with her infant, then returns to the guest-chamber, where manifold duties await her. The thoughtful observer will see in this return a true spiritual process. Picture The same theme will be treated with some variations in the picture. This has three divisions, distinctly marked off by the various animals running about. I. ln the upper part the eye rests upon the graceful posture of a child fnotice that the artist has made him a boy, though he might just as well be a girl-we must always bear in mind the universal nature of the play, in the act of playing the little game of the Spare Bedroom. Who knows how soon the deep, underlying truth of this play may take root and grow in the childish heart! At present, however, we can safely assert that here we find a state of unconscious unity. 2. Now, let us look at the sec- ond part-an open door, presumably that of the guest-room. Notice that the door stands open, separate, no longer is it one with the wall. Undoubtedly, the guest has just left, or has not yet arrived, but in either case, we may observe the second stage of the Psychosis-that of separation. 3. We now see the most universal symbol of hospitality-the outstretched hand, which completes the picture, and also the three- fold movement of which it is the third and last stage. The outstretched hand in greet- ing indicates the arrival or return of the guest, and all are now united under one roof by the bonds of hospitality. 79 stands for nothing with which to begin, for ability to make nothing win. stands for Tic Tac, and also for Time, for ideals towards which we all climb. is oration-quite short and sweet, is nerve needed to talk on your feet. is assignment-Miss HemingWay's kind, onger and longer, the end's hard to find. Mrs. Kohlsaat, the best in the town, call my number and she calls me down. ickels you need to buy apples at noon, is diploma-you get one in June. -education, its place you'll acknowledge, is the reason we all come to College. stands for "goupes," at Hubbardis you've met 'em is appointments-don't ever forget 'eml is for rhythmg before you are through hemes on the subject will be wanted from you. stands for ego-of course you all know this! is negation-complete the Psychosis. all the books that are Denton Snider's, Nature study, with worms, mice and spiders. is for Dorm. fwhat good times we recall, And also for Doll-Show we had in the Hall. is efficiency, we all of us need it, ee's Book on Play-oh, read it, girls, read it! for engagements which seem to be rife, is for Mother Play which helps us through life. is for energy-scarce in the Spring, is for noise-till we hear the bell ring is for tea at the Dorm. Sunday night, is for Architecture-fmuch burning of light, is remembrance of each girl for her class, for the years which so speedily pass. is the case where we buy our supplies, ccupation and Art Work-how money just flies! is for lunch, which we eat on the run, ight it must be if we'd beat up the Hung is enthusiasm, known also as "pep"- irls at N. K. E.. C. for this have a "rep." ndings have all things-this little rhyme too, fAnd l'm glad for it wasn't so easy to doll R0 Y .111 Our Alma Mater y 6 M Li fiif f l EL , E- b 4,ii,Q4 Jmlww' 1. Ri auf, O von -ces joy-ful -ly To- - praise our Al- mo Nl- -f-TGY. Hcgw L. 'lb Thee we CCl'T'lC,VIVl Thee we h've,Ovr.- clean-esT Al-mo. Vlo. - -Ter. OUP 4 -4 40 f 1 " O 4 bi.IE'P-L.7En.lFrH?y A , - . - I-E A ge E T-ie, Our agar-eg-ST g- VYZ- VI! - -V-Te-xr We L-,QI-, - 951' Priv- 1 - lege To carve TB Wwe ,our AI - me- Mb - ' War. may 1 .1 2,4 V .f era 4 .fl I7 S1 N' Il ' A lf 4 g L J 1 PEA -51 4 ' B i 51 lgi,i 44 Vg pause My Slim -dm-ds b d and freeglpng may our power an EW-Elem be.0ff we My daugh-kara ev - cr share WnT1w Inf-Tie Clfnfd -ver' ev ry -wf'wefe,The nb E E gfnxf tl-1 ji -i U3 I V 'EI I' qi v Y , . - 9 .y -1 if Hui-'B ' -ii-'Q,OU,Qg:'E3 itimgh Orgcgli lgrsvi-I-Ei Tia- - ITl'1ee,I:lOU+' il - iid mai - fi. I Joy THAI' we have learnedof Ufrec,Our'- Qlor-POUSHI-me MA - - Ver ' vi FD . R V , Y +y. f FlFV4 F13 E jJ+Lw Words and Music by Freda Gardner 91 Last Edition EXTRA T e Daily lues June 5, 1928 Heiress Almost Donates New Classroom RUMORED ROMANCE CUL- MINATES IN PRESENT TO COLLEGE It is said that the kindness of a certain member of the N. K. E.. C. Faculty to a poor, lone sol- dier, during the great War, is about to reap its reward. It is rumored that this young man will shortly fall heir to a con- siderable sum of money, and we have good reason to believe that, in the case of this happening, he will make the said Faculty member residuary Iegatee of his estate. If there is enough left, N. K. E. C. may have a new As- sembly Hall in the future. APPARATUS ADDED TO KIT- CHEN GYMNASIUM As we are all aware, the Col- lege gymnastic apparatus con- sists of a bar in the kitchen, in- stalled by Dr. I-ledger, in I9I7, for straightening shoulders. To this has recently been added a Iarge sheet of paper, upon which may be drawn the ex- act shape of the stockinged foot to aid in buying sensible shoes. There's a certain young Iady, named C-racey, And when she is right, she's a daisy, When she's after your dough You dare not say: UNO!" And, Heaven help you if you're lazy. CARTOON OF TH6 DAY fs- f CX i We 'I - ' J: " Zi --T'-'QQ---e .fi gi'i'f,', in! F - I fl, -'-' Lu PUT SALT ON I TA . WOMAN OCCUPIES PULPIT In the absence of her husband, Mrs. R. Thornton will preach on Sunday evening at the Auditori- um. Her text will be: "Be- hold a wonder in Heaven-a woman." A Warm Welcome to AII. AMUSEMENTS TIPTOP - - All This Week VIRGINIA ROLLWAGE ..in.-. "The Passing of the Third Floor Main" Nights, 50c Mats., 49c Don't Fail to Miss! PROF. R. NOLD -Presents- JUANITA MCGRUER --in a- PIANO RECITAL April lst Keep Away PIANO RECITAL -by-.. .. .. .. GLADYS CAMPBELL Entire Program of Wedding Marches CONGRESS STIRRED The members of both houses were deeply stirred to-day as they met in joint session, to hear the I-Ion. G. Petit speak on the subject: "To what extent shall male franchise be limited?" As usual, Miss Petit's unquestion- able logic and profound elo- quence, accompanied by those impassioned gestures, in the mas- tery of which she has no equal, moved her audience to wild demonstrations of enthusiasm. Even the few remaining male members of the House of Rep- resentatives so far forgot them- selves as to shout: "Down with the Baldheads and up with the Switchesln CLUE LEADS TO DISCOVERY OF CRIME-DETECTIVE RECEIVES CONGRAT- ULATIONS 1 For days, Chief Detective Hedger has made no headway with the peculiarly puzzling case on which she has been inde- fatigably at work. The only clue so far discovered, until yes- terday morning, was an irregu- Iar line of small heel marks, leading from 2944 Michigan Blvd., to a nearby kindergarten, whose exact location we are asked to suppress. At 8:25, on the morning of June 4th, Detective I-Iedger's search was brought to a successful climax, when the culprit was discovered in said kindergarten, with the goods on. The Secret Service- fCont'd. p. 2, 2ncI Col., 2 The Daily Blues, June 5, 1928 THE DAILY BLUES Published Weakly: i. e., when able. Entered as Some "Class" Matter. Editorial- Staff: Starter - - Frances M. Arnold Center ----- Freda Gardner First Aid ----- Mabel Kearns Rush ---- Grace Hemingway Cuolly I'Iurtyu - Genevieve Huston Snap and Pep - - - Leah Tipton High Brow - - - Marion Quinlan Chicago, Ill., June 4, 1928 The Daily Blues has an ideal- we may as well confess it. We wish to tell the truth, but it is diflicult to express this ideal. As Colly I-Iurtyu would say: "I can't say it, but I can sing it." Here you would hear, in imag- ination a series of high ear-split- ting tones, far above the "Staff" Every item of news in The Daily Blues will be as is safe in a wicked world. Pe- as near the truth ruse the names and achieve- ments of the members of our Staff. Our Center, Miss Freda Gard- ner, always finds the center, from which point she radiates in all directions. Prior to assum- ing this position, Miss Gardner conducted a Shooting' Gallery, where she hit the center every time. Anyone who wishes to complain of items in the paper will be handed over to her ten- der mercies. Miss Mabel Kearns, who has taken charge of the Department of First Aid, needs no introduc- tion to our readers. All who know her will testify as to her ability to keep refractory Fresh- ies from skipping class, and also to lead the forgetful teacher to her lost lambs, who have been gamboling in her absence. Rush, our own Miss Heming- way, who has had a long and CCont'd, p. 3, lst Col., CLUE LEADS TO CRIME fCont'd from p. lj The Secret Service heartily con- gratulate Detective I'Iedger on bringing the criminal to justice: and it is to be hoped that there will be an end to all further of- fenses of this nature. NEWS OF THE SPORTING WORLD The annual discussion con- cerning a tennis court on the College lawn occurred to-day. The participants showed the re- sult of long and steady coach- ing and practice, and were in fine trim. Interest on the part of the fans seemed to lag some- what, however, perhaps this was due to the fore-knowledge of the Hnal results. ATHLETIC CLUB The fortnightly putting-off of the Athletic Club occurred in Student Council yesterday. This Club was first suggested in l9I8, and has been on the verge of materializing ever since. LOST AND FOUND LOST-In the kitchen, while hunting for a knife,- A TEMPER LOST- 4' A FRESHIE Please return same to 2944 Michigan Blvd. A small re- ward will be offered. FOUND-In Mrs. Jarvie's office, AN IDEA N. B. The finder would be glad if owner would remove same at first opportunity. ADVICE TO THE LOVELORN By L. G. J.' Dear I... G. I am thirty-one years old, but no older than I was ten years ago in my affections for a young dentist of my acquaintance. I love him very much, but it is like pulling teeth to get him to propose. The question is, does he love me? My ambition is to study music, but, although I am not a good housekeeper, I love him very much, ancl, if suflicient- ly urged, would be willing to give up my musical career. Will you please advise? -MARY ETTE. Dear Miss Ette: From your letter, I gather that you hold this young man in high esteem. May I suggest that you make yourself indispensable to his profession, in the saving of gas and chloroform, by playing quiet music behind the scenes for the enjoyment of the pa- tients? I would suggest that you play "O, Dry Those Tears," with variations. I feel sure that, after six months' application of this treatment, he will ask you to stay at home and take care of his house, while he gathers to- gether the remains of his prac- tice. There was a young lady named Carr, Who always could tell you how far The assignment extended And often she ended By giving you quite a bad jar. The Daily Blues, June 5, 1928 3 EDITORIAL CCont'd from p. 21 successful career in this Rush business, has taken charge of this Department. Her Rush is so contagious that her followers rush around like "roaring lyins," seek- ing what stories they may cle- vour. Mme. Golly Hurtyu, whose voice has long been heard in the land, will conduct the Depart- ment of Mews from the High C's. Before accepting this po- sition Mme. Hurtyu was Of- hcial Train Announcer in the largest station in the world. l-Ier voice carried everybody away. We hear much about Snap and Pep these days, and, in start- ing this Department, we believe we are fulfilling a long-felt want. Miss Tipton will furnish these two necessities to our readers. Snappy Stories and Ideas full of Pep will bring an A-plus to every student who applies. ln regard to literature, we only need state that Miss Marion Quinlan, who writes under the nom de plume of High Brow, will aid all deserving students in Themes, etc. Send your MSS. to Miss Quinlan, and the result will astonish you, your friends, and even the Faculty. CHRISTMAS IS COMING Do away with the worry of Christmas shopping. TRY THE EVER-READY CHRISTMAS GIFT Given Away to all purchasers a MEMORANDUM BOOK Do you want Money? fwe do, - IVI O'N E YI - Send seven stamps - quick. Address: Daily Blues POSING MADE EASY lf at first you don't look pretty, try, try again fat S5 a tryl. Our simple method brings surprising results. I-Iave your picture taken without the agony of posing. Cro avoid delay, state name and address, PROPRIETRESS, MELITTA RUBELL B fa Once my hair was short and straight K0 T C. 1 Now it is long and curly Ask for CURLITESY SHAMPOO fUnless somebody asks you, OTTLE SOLD IN UQKET5 Have you tried the E-V-E-R-S-Q-U-I-R-T Fountain Pen ? It changes the pattern of your waist daily No more INKY Hngers-the THUMBS get it A USEFUL PRESENT -with a horrible past D. LEAKY 8: CO. ATHS 1 Trickle Lane Blotbury -- claisea Still 'peaq .xnofi uo pueqgj -- GNFIOHV SIH.L CI'ElNHf'LL 'HAVH .L.NCI"lf'lOHS DOA- tjilfll'BI1'5 Dug m "tiff 4117 W fwfr? v W Uivzrliglfgf "Happy hearts and happy faces, Happy play, in grassy places- That was how, in ancient ages, Children grew to kings and sages." --R. L. S. Junior, to his mother: "What kind of soldiers did you say these were, Mother?" Mother: "Russian soldiers." Junior: "Where to are they rushin'?" Morris, at the Christmas party: "Oh, Miss M-, you look so pretty to-day. You don't look like you belong to this kindergarten." He was taken to a Symphony Concert, and, after, the first number, his mother said, "lsn't it beautiful?" "Yes, it is beautiful," he answered. After the third number, his mother, seeing his head droop, said, "lsn't it beautiful, son." "Yes, l guess it is, Mother, but it's too beautiful for me." One child had been attending Sunday School regularly, and her teacher had told the class of how they might be "fishers," and bring their little friends to Sunday School with them. When the Director asked, one day, how a little friend of hers was, and if she went to kindergarten, Marzella said: "No, she doesn't, but she is going to, for l'm going to 'fish' her to Faulkner!" Miss Georgene Faulkner was showing her niece some paper dolls, and Elizabeth Ann said: "What are their names?" Her aunt said: "Betsy Rossf the Ladies' Home Journal calls them." "No, you didn't tell me 'Betsy Ross' before, you said 'Betty Rossf Betsy Ross, you know, made that flag, and now she lives on Fifty-third Street, and makes candy!" Miss Mottz, in speaking of the farmyard, said: "There are big horses, and there are also small horses, and these small horses they call baby horses." A wee voice was heard- "Miss Mottz, sometimes they tall 'em toltsln A Junior student paused before the big iron gates of N. K. E. C. with Mary Joinsky, aged five, about to be entertained at the annual children's party. 'iwhy-eel" said Mary, eyes full of wonder, "ls this a cemetery?" Miss Meseroll had generously given a small mission boy some suspenders, to assist in holding up his rather uncertain trousers. When she came to visit, he was informed that she was the donor, and, after much prompting from the other children, as to the polite course to pursue, he sidled up to her and mumbled: "Thanks for the corsetsln After telling a story to some primary children one day, the Director told them about the author, Miss Harrison. She spoke of how busy she was, and yet she found 85 time to write many stories, just like this one that the children would love. One little boy spoke up quickly, with: "Oh, yes, l know Miss Harrison. She wrote the Bible." A cat came to live in Jack's house for the first time. He watched it with a great deal of interest, as it curled itself up on the mat and went to sleep. Presently he came running upstairs. "Quick, mother, quick!" he shouted, "the cat's beginning to boil!" A little boy had been sent to the grocery to get some eggs. His mother, who was looking out of the window for him, saw something mysteriously trickling from the bottom of the bag. "Son," she asked, as he came in, 'idid you break any of the eggs?" "N-n-o, mother," he answered, "b-but the shells began to come off of some of them." On the day before George Washington's birthday, the Director told the children all she knew about the Father of His Country. The next day the event was cele- brated by a party, and the mothers of the children were invited. "Now, children," said the Director, "who can tell us something about George Washington-who was he?" After a long pause, Julius said, in a hushed whisper, "Godin just before Christmas one of the students took a little boy down town on the elevated. He asked if he could hold her muff. After stroking it quietly for a few minutes, he remarked in a voice which could be heard from one end of the car tol the other: "We had a cat that looked like this once," significant pause-uit diedln George: "lt's Washin'ton,s birthday to-morrow, not l..incoln's." Mary: "Aw, l know, but we've got Abraham hangin' in the window yet." A young soldier was present in Sunday School, and the Superintendent asked him to come up to the front and say a few words to the children. Though very much. confused, he responded nobly to the occasion. "Now, boys and girls," he began, "suppose that instead of me, President Wilson had been in this Sunday School this morning-what do you think would be the first thing he would say to you?" Sud- denly a voice from the back was heard: "Who'd yer vote for?" Billy: "That teacher out in the hall said I could play 'Keep the Home Fires Burning' some morning on the piano." Primary Teacher: "Which teacher was that, Billy?" Billy: "l don't know her name." Primary Teacher: "Was is Miss McLaughlin:" Billy: "I don't know, but it's the one with the kind of orange hair." "God's very far away, Miss Williams, and yet He can see everything we do, can't He?" "Yes, dear, He can." After a pause-"So is Mr. Hoover." A little girl came home from kindergarten one day, and told her mother that the teacher said she would throw her in the furnace if she came late again. The mother, in a great state of excitement, went over to the school to see the teacher. When the matter was explained, the teacher said: "O, but l told her that if her attendance continued to be so irregular, l should have to drop her from the register." The following two stories were made up on the same day by two children in Miss Bakers Kindergarten: THE TEENY WEENY STORY Once, upon a time, there was a teeny weeny woman, and she lived in a teeny weeny house. One day she put on her teeny weeny bonnet, and her teeny weeny shawl, and started out to take a teeny weeny walk. At last she came to a teeny' weeny graveyard, and there she found a teeny weeny bone. The teeny weeny woman took home this teeny weeny bone, and put it in a teeny weeny kettle, and made some soup out of it. After she had eaten her soup, she went to sleep in. her teeny weeny bed. That night something came into her room and said: "Give me my bone." The teeny weeny woman woke up, and she was a teeny weeny bit frightened, but she didn't 86 see anything, so she went back to sleep. Presently she heard a voice say again: "Give me my bone." This time she was a teeny weeny bit more frightened, but, pretty soon, she went back to sleep. Again she heard a voice say: "Give me my bone." This time the teeny weeny woman was so frightened she said: "Well, then, take it!" THE BOY AND THE CHICKEN Once upon a time, a boy went out in the woods and stole a chicken. He brought it home, cooked it for his supper, and ate it. After that he went to bed, and he hadn't been there long when something came into his room, and said: "Give me my chicken." The little boy was frightened, but, pretty soon, he went back to sleep. After a while, the voice came again, and said: "Give me my chicken." This time the boy was more frightened, but he went back to sleep. Then the voice came again, and said: "Give me my chicken." But the little boy said: "Well, you can't have him, 'cause he's in my stomach!" The following contribution comes to us from Miss Winter's School, in Urbana, and was composed by jack, age eight, and Clinton, age 6: Down comes the snow, The The But The For The oxen do low, wind howls around, we're snug and sound. birds fly away six months and a day: squirrel's in his tree. O, happy is hel The following is a contribution from a little child in "lf wonderland was so l'd be sure to go." Miss Baker's kindergarten: ln the same kindergarten the children had read to them the poem by Rossetti: "What is Pink P The rose is pink, By the river's brink," and a child added the following: "What is brown? The barley's brown, When the wind blows it down." A little boy in the third grade was very fond of dramatizing incidents and stories he read. One evening, the boy and his father were sitting in the same room, reading. one hand, he Suddenly, the boy got up from his chair, and, holding the book in walked over to the hearth-rug, and solemnly drew, with his finger, two diagonal lines. Having found the center, he spat upon it and, standing on the place, slowly turned himself around. "Why, son," said the astonished father, "whatever are you doing." 'Tm doing what the book says," was the answer. "What does the book say?" asked the father. "lt says, 'the fire was burning on the hearth, and the kid was turning on the spit.' " A mother, who sent her little girl to kindergarten for the first time, said, "Now, Alice, you play. You A few say: ."Now, with whom are going to kindergarten, and you must be very careful with whom you must choose your playmates, and not play with just anyone." days later, Alice was playing with her doll, and her mother heard her Elizabeth, you are going to a dance to-night, and you must be very careful you dance. You must choose the people with whom you wish to dance. You must not dance with any one except Marshall Field or jesus Christ." 9 87 ILI II I IM I The world is old, yet likes to laugh, New jokes are hard to find. A whole new editorial staff Can't tickle every mind: So, if you meet some ancient joke, Decked out in modern guise: Don't frown and call the thing a fake, just laugh-clon't be too wise. Freshman in Gift: Evaline Ray: "Does anyone know?" Silence. "Why do they call these plinths?" Evaline Ray: "Perhaps you could look it up in the dictionary for next time." Miss McElroy: "Some people grow up and never learn to sing: they are mono- tones all their lives." Lulu: "Well, I used to know a young man who coulcln't eat an egg!" The price of coal is going up. Conclusion-Fuel buy it. WHY THE FACULTY NEED A VACATION Extract from theme in Hist. of Ed.: "Technical education provides for a va- cation." CDr. Monin said he wished he had had a technical education., From another Hist. of Ed. paper: '-The prominent Roman writers were Seneca, Cicero, Quintilian, Denton Snider, Marcus Aurelius." Extract from theme on Music in the Kg.: "By means of music the children can hear some of the animals of the forest, which, otherwise, are unknown to them: consequently, they become acquainted with things which are all over the Universe, and their education is much broader and better." From Chilcl-Study notes: "Hygiene teaches us to recognize the various cleceases which the child may bring into Kg." From Freshman themes: "By carefully observing a child, you can get acquainted with his style of art, archi- tecture, and desires." "Constant refreshment is, not advisable." "DL Montiss Ora has carried out this ideal suggested by Froebelf' WHY THE STUDENTS NEED A VACATION Miss Mount, in Folk-Dancing: "Girlsl I don't want to see any crooked arms on the floor-and soften the back leg." "Start, and take hold of your partner's hand with your left foot." Miss Hemingway: "Why are you so late, girls?" Ev.: "We had to wait so long for a local, and then, when it did come, the conductor shut the door in our faces." Miss Hemingway: "Well, thatis too bad. Locals come seldom enough, without hav- ing your faces shut in the door." Miss I-leinig, in Occupation: "Miss Porter, your legs are too thin.'i' Miss Hemingway, in Stories: "There must be a hero, girls. I-le may be a knight, or he may be a cow, but there must be a hero in every story." Miss Farrar, in Games: "Will those girls who have their hands up remember who they are till next time?" IN ONE MINUTE YOU CAN knit a row. Drop a stitch. Forget number. Miss a car. Catch a car. Catch a cold. Be late for breakfast. Eat a Ugoupef' Say something clever. Lose your turn to recite. Make a bad impression. Describe your lover Get a case. Start an exam. See your Finish. Sing a nursery rhyme. Giggle. Faint. Cut. Lose your temper. Will Free Will. Make a hit. Get dressed for breakfast. Get called before Student Government. Blush. Make a date. Get an idea. Get fussed. Step on partner's foot. Make something clever in Occupation. Smile at Dr. Monin. Have a talk with Mrs. jarviel Receive your diploma. Buy a psychology. Forget to take it to class. join the Alumnae. Pay your library fines. Buy a Thrift Stamp. Fall in love. Fall Develop the stage of separation. out. Admire a soldier or a sailor. See a joke. Learn a song from Mrs. Kohlsaat. Call a Captain a Lieutenant. Cause a sensation. Look stupid in class. Learn a new slang phrase. Forget your speech. Save your director ten steps. Stumble over your own feet. Yawn. Make a million good resolutions. Break them. Use your head. Lose your head. AMONG US MORTALS fOverheard in the street-carl "I wouldn't be a teacher, not nohow I wouldn'tI" "Nor wouldn't I, Mrs. Smith, though, of course, them as teaches the bigger ones, they gets good pay: but those as teaches the little 'uns in them wouldn't take their job, kindergartens, I not fer worlds. Look at my Willie-he's a terror when he's home playing by hisself, and what he's like when he's with other children--" sig- nificant pause, followed by sympathetic grunt from Mrs. Smith. "Well, I don't know how the teacher keep's 'em quiet in school, not so as they can teach 'em anyhing like-" "Well, I know, Mrs. Smith, because I went one day early, to get my Willie, and they was marchin' 'em, just marchin' 'em!" "Well, I guess they have to do some- thing with 'em-but, as I say, I wouIdn't have their job-though, of course, theyire awful cute. "Conductor calls Thirtieth Street. Exit eavesdropper. Voice at the 'phone: "May I speak to Miss M-P" Della: "What is your name, please?" Young man: "Grrrr-r-r-" Della: "Spell itI" Young man: "I can't spell it in the day-time, I learned to spell it at night- school." Margaret: "Have you ever seen al Rip Van Winkle rug?" Dorothy: "No, what is it?" Margaret: "One with a long nap." ' Senior: "Snider said that!" Freshman: "Who is Snider?" fOn second thoughtl "O, I knowl I-Ie's the pork and beans manI" F. C.: "AwfulIy sorry, I can't come to Class Meeting to-day, Clad, I've got a date." C. P.: "Well, eat it, and come any- way!" Found in the Joke Box .e--W W-, ...ina --:f:x:,-,,, ""iQ1'T1"' A .. .... - - e . - f - ee -YN WY: ...He e --XT, , 1 iff-- llllicfllifr lfollflwfff i I e - 'en Y J1..,5g1xMghV,-,if1Tf - Y - '- - -ee se-L:---,rr FRESHMAN CLASS GRADUATION EXERCISES Colors: GTCCI1 and green Class Flour: "Gold Medal.. Class Motto: "A rolling pin gathers the dough" Valley Dick Terry .......... Rufus Eddy Sall Lou Tatery ....... Mary Auu Quinlan Thee sie .................. Emily lerrlre Klee Pome ...... Mary Et lvlerr in the Hall clezr Profacy ......... lvlerguerere Ditch Presentation Of Diplomas By Prezidant of Skule Bored Musick By Skule Orchestry "Simpathie in A Flatt" Direelrrer. .... Prof. Arnold R. s. V. P. Base Drum... ...... Helen Carry Ihler l-lerrrleeue .. .... Buleliie Du Noise Vile Inn... ..... Mary Slate Tu Bad .... ...srreelrue Hirrig TIT BITS FROM SOUTH HOUSE A. W. ffhinking Marion was returning from the bathj: Hello, Enter Miss I-Iill. Place: Hall, third floor, South. Time: Any time. cleanyl I" Figure, in negligee, with distressed look on face-balancing precariously over banister, yells out, in penetrating tones: "Water on thircI!!!!" 90 THE EIGHT There were eight! maidens, wondrous fair, Who saunterecl up that creaking stair, Two knew full well their DRY domain, And six declared they'd not remain. But long before a month had passed Those eight the other floors outclassed. Of all the eats you ever saw, They surely had them on that floor. Boxes big, and boxes full, Showed they surely had a pull. The fame of those great boxes spread, Till four more to that floor were led. Those eight came home from dinner one night, To find the house in an awful plight. You could hear our Mary's murmur there, Which made poor Ada tear her hear. MAIDENS But the dear, little darling continued to sleep, Altho' Dr. Wells stuck pins in her feet: And Dot's old cock continued to crow Tho' Eric attempted to take it below. Among these eight, 'there numbered one, Etha, whose job was not much fun: Ruthie, too, was almost Hoored, By keeping notes for the Student Board. "Aunt Hath was the busiest one of all, For every girl she had to call. Marion had a faithful c-c-c-cousin, And Gertrude had at least a dozen. The Third Floor Southl May, it's fame increase- ltis joy and friendship never cease, And these eight girls, that here we name Will all go down in this Book of Fame. LOST-in Dining Room: One square meal. FOUND: Third Floor South. Anybody wishing to obtain instruction in sock-knitting, or rent a curling-iron, apply to Third Floor South, Room IO. Valuables to be willed to' Third Floor South for l9l9: ' ANSWERS T0 CORRESPONDENTS Dear Editor: Can you give me any information in regard to the following quotation: "Thirty men at the bottom of the sea?" -G. H. Ask Evaline Ray: she put them there. Dear Editor: Why did Willmina Townes stop serving cocoa? -STARVING STUDENT Because one customer gained three pounds, and Willmina refused to take further responsibility. Dear Editor: Should one refer to one's opponent as "bones and skin" in a debate? -ORATOR Certainly not! Courtesy is one of the essential qualifications of a good debater. Dear Editor: What became of the cats that lost a home in the Junior play? -INQUISITIVE Perhaps they joined the throng at Hubbard's. Dear Editor: How can we learn to speak on our feet? -SUFFERING SIXTEEN By the new system, just patented by Baker, Hemingway 61 Co., you are guaran- teed to be able to say all you know about them in 500 words. SPIES BROS. Dealers in Diamonds Makers of Mountings Class and Fraternity Pins and Rings Commencement Announcements Stationery 27 E. MONROE STREET, at VVabash Avenue, CHICAGO Kindergarten Supplies Kindergarten Furniture, Kindergarten Books and General Kindergarten Materials VVe are headquarters in the Northwestern states for everything pertaining to the Kindergarten. VVe also supply Reed, Raphia and all kinds of material for construction vvorkg also the Bradley Standard VVater Colors and Brovvn's Famous Pictures. Send to us for our I l8fpage Kindergarten Catalog: also Catalog of the Pictures THOMAS CHARLES COMPANY 207 NORTH MICHIGAN AVENUE E CHICAGO LAKOTA HOTEL RESIDENTIAL and TRANSIENT POPULAR PRICED CAFE S. VV. Cor. La Salle and VVash1ngton Sts Incorporated as A STATE BANK in l897 Member of Federal Reserve System E S B L I S H E D I 8 6 2 Member Chicago Clearing House Association Capital and Surplus 352,000,000 CHECKING ACCOUNTS of individuals, firms and corporations are solicited and received upon favorable terms. SAVINGS ACCOUNTS are especially provided for by a department organized for that purpose. Three per cent interest is paid and compounded semifannually. TRUST DEPARTMENT. VVe accept Trusts of all kinds, act as Executor and Trustee under VViIls and manage Estates. REAL ESTATE LOANS are made on improved Chicago Real Estate at lowest rates. VVe also sell Real Estate Loans to those desiring safe investments. ' OSCAR G. FOREMAN, President ANDREW F. MOELLER. Assistant Cashier GEORGE N. NEISE, VicefPresident GERHARD FOREMAN, Assistant Cashier HAROLD E. FOREMAN, VicefPresident EDWIN G. NEISE, Secretary JOHN TERBORGH, Cashier NEIL J. SHANNON, Trust OFFicer JAMES A. HEMINGVVAY, Secretary IOHN VV. BISSELL, Assistant Trust Officer ALFRED K. FOREMAN, Assistant Cashier FRANK B. VVOLTZ. Auditor PRESCRIPTIONS Soda Photographic Ice Creams -u Supplies Candy For Stationery Drugs ASK "HUBBARD" Our Toilet Articles A re THE BEST Michigan Ave. 31st Sf' Hubbardh- PHONE Curio Calumet Toilet Cream 6152 Keeps Chaps PRESCRIPTIONS Away VVhen the Doctor Prescribes Us You VVill Have Added Conhdence in His Medicine Our Prescription Department is conducted vvith the utmost care. Expert handling, based on professional training, and the use of only pure, fresh drugs guarantee you safety and the greatest effectivef ness for the remedy. lnto every prescription we Hll we put common sense and sound judgment as well as pure drugs. There is nothing fancy about the prices charged. AroundThis ServiceVVe Have l3uiltaEine Drug Business VVe have paid especial attention to our stock of soaps, perfumes and toilet articles. Every article offered is right up to the minute in style and quality and there is a variety that will make shopping easy. VVe can also give you good advice on how to stock up a family medicine chest. We fwant io make our modern drug store serfuice lhe biggcft factor in your hozucheeping. LEON A. PHILIBERT, R. Ph. 29 79 MICHIGAN BOULEVARD CHICAGO, ILLLINOIS NOTICE! VVe have removed to ll6 E. 3lst Street Between Indiana and Michigan Avenues PHONES CALUMET l77 and 297 LEKHOLM EXPRESS AND VAN Baggage To and From All Depots Moving- Furniture and Pianos Packing and Storage a Specialty Established Phone Calumet 6l6l 1881 Auto Service PETERSON'S CITY EXPRESS and VAN CO. Removal or Storage DEI EXPERT PACKERS FOR THE FINEST CHINA. BRlCfAfBRAC, PICTURES. BOOKS, PIANOS AND FURNITURE DEI Main Office: IO6 E. 3lst Street Near Michigan Avenue CHICAGO ,lg I a 4 ' :W L f . r ' v . 1 A" -, 4 Y Q.. e-a 2'0- 1 2' ...:! ,. Wh o ff'- n ,J 4., "'. 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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.