National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1919 volume:
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The N. K. E. C
'.x.4 If 954
' ' ina f
AY those vvho have
HL, JH -J-
l nv shared with us this year
I AME. R135 74
ofl9l9atN K E C
find here happy recollections of
those days of vvork, of play, and
inspirationg and may these pages
ever serve in some measure to
keep alive in our hearts the ideals
for which our Alma Mater is bef
The N. K. E. C
PUBLISHED BY THE
STUDENTS OF THE
NATIONAL KINDERGAPXTEN AND
VOLUME IV, O
WHO GIVE SO WILLINGLY OF THEIR
LIVES IN SERVICE FOR US,
WE GRATEFULLY DEDICATE THIS
I9I9 YEAR BOOK.
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EDNA DEAN BAKER
DEAN OF THE EDUCATIONAL DEPARTMENT
Our Alma Mater
J. Freda Gardner, '18
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hiQh-c5T Prlv- 1- lege To cguve T6 Tfveepur Al - ma Mc - - Kiev. may
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Q pa-.suse My Shn -dards bid and FYBCQLOYTQ may ourflower an "Erq-blem-Elf
we My da.ugl-1-kwa ev - er 51-sive WiTl'v IIT-TIC child -ren cv ry -whefg-Tl-,Q
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Joy MJ we have learnedoflT'1ec,Our- Qlor-rouSAl-me, PM f - Ter '
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I The Faculty
MRS. LILLIAN GRAY JARVIE
MISS MABEL KEARNS
ASSISTANT SUPERVISOR OF PRACTICE SCHOOLS
MISS FRANCES MCELROY
MISS BELLE WOODSON
PSYCHOLOGY, LITERATURE, ARCHITECTURE
DR. LOUIS C. MONIN
HISTORY OF EDUCATION, GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY
MISS ANNE GOODWIN WILLIAMS
CHILD STUDY, FROEBELIAN LITERATURE
DR. CAROLINE I-IEDGER
MISS C. LOUISE SCHAFFNER
MISS MARGARET FARRAR
THEORY AND PRACTICE OF GAMES.
MISS CLARA BAKER
ENGLISH, ELEMENTARY CURRICULUM.
DIRECTOR OF PRIMARY PRACTICE SCHOOL
MRS. PHILEMON B. KOHLSAAT
THEORY OF MUSIC, CHILDREN'S SONGS.
DR. CLARA SCI-IMITT
MR. FRANCIS MARION ARNOLD
INTERPRETATION OF MUSIC, INTERPRETATION OF
ART, INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC
Faculty List .
Miss Georgia McClellan ........ Play Materials
Miss Edith McLaughlin . . . Methods of Primary Education
Miss Etta M. Mount . . Physical Expression, Folk Dancing
Mr. Walter Raleigh Miller Practical Gardening, General Science
Miss Lucia Morse . ..... Nature Study
Miss Jessie Winter . . . . Director, Practice Kindergarten
Miss Gertrude Springer . . ..... Handwork
Mrs. Porter Landor MacClintock . . . Children's Literature
Miss Marie Shedlock . . . . The Art of Story Telling
Dr. Prank Gunsaulus . . . . Characters of Shakespeare
Miss Margaret Campbell ....... Domestic Science
Mrs. Portia Carnes Lane .... Extemporaneous Speaking
Miss Olive Roberts . Normal Instructor, Child Psychology and Child Study
MRS. ALICE SHELLENBURGER
DEAN OF THE HALLS
MRS. KENYON CLARKE
MRS. CLARA MOODY 1
HOUSEMOTHER OF ELIZABETH HOUSE
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Senior Class Officers
Secretary and Treasurer
Class Faculty Member
. Dorothy Weller
. Leah Tipton
. Gladys Campbell
Miss Frances McElroy
Lavender and White
. . Sweet Pea
"Deeds not Words"
IVIILDRED ELEANOR ADAMS
ROCK ISLAND, ILLINOIS
PASTIIIVIE: Going home over the week end
:If fo hm' share some fcnzalc l'I'l'01'S fall,
Look 011 lzrr fan' and 'v01z'II forgff H10111, all.
PASTIIVIE: Playing as WeII as Gladys
"'IVc zzzcm' tlzce like' a fI0aSa11z' Hzougizzf,
II'lzm1 such are tc'a11fc'd."'
PASTIIVIE: Going through the aIIey!
'ISOZJC1' but not SL'I'Ii0IlS4,'
Quicf but not idI4'."'
PASTIIVIE: Curling her hair
"'H0r life has 'uzany cz lzopc and aim,
Duties enough and Iifflr fa1'es."'
CORA IRENE BOWDISH
PASTIIVIE: Getting fat
"So well to know
Her own, that what she wills to do 01' say
Svems wisest, 'Zf'l1'fll6'Sf,, best."
GLADYS PARIS CAMPBELL
PASTIME: Wintering in the South
l am all the dalusglzters of my fGlllf6'7',S house
And all the b7"01'l1U7'S, tcm."
ELIZABETH LOUISE CREBS
PASTIIVIE: Bearing peopIe's burdens
"'Hc'1's is a power to choose and charm."
ELIZABETH WOODWARD DURHAM
OAK PARK, ILLINOIS
PASTIIVIE: Telling her age!!
,"'llVisd01f11, is ofttimcfs 1zea1'er wlzwz we stoop
Than wlzcn 'wc soarf'
PASTIME: Marcelling her hair
f'kN8U67 tfeatdy, always la-te,
But she smiles, and you just wait."
MARGARET IRENE MAYER
"T dare not be as funny as I can!"'
MILDRED MOORE McCULLOUGI-I
PASTIIVIE.: Paging Betty
The glass of fashion, and the mold of fotfm,
The observed of all observers."
PASTIIVIE: Going to the Art Institute
And still they gazed, and still their wonder grew
That one small head could Carry all she knew.
FRANCES DRURY SAXE
I..A GRANGE, ILLINOIS
PASTIME: Editing the Annual
"For frzzth has szzrlz a fare and szzflz a mien,
fls fo be Iowd, :meds only to bc scan."
PASTIME: Agreeing with people!
"Sim that rolliziplies against lm' will,
Is of hm' Own ofvinion sfillf'
ZELLA FRANCES TAYLOR
PASTIIVIE: Waiting for Leah
Of all our jvarfs, H10 eyes C'.1ff7T6SS,
.S'ic'00fv5le kind of lvas11fz1ln0ss."
LEAH LUCILLA TIPTON
PASTIIVIE: Growing younger
The 'w01'Id's a jest and all tlziugx show if
l fhouglzf so 01160 and now I know if."
PASTIIVIE: Aesthetic dancing
H.-I lzajvfvy soul that all the way
To lzfawzz lzczflz al szmzzzzmfs day."
PASTIIVIE: Loafing at Kindergarten and
trying to manage the Seniors
"Of my merit-
Onl that point you
Yourself may judge."
PASTIIVIE: Keeping right at it
"Slow in rlzoosing cz f1fie1zd,'
Slozuer fin Clldllfjlllgfj
MRS. JANE PROUD
Senior Class History
AN it be true? ls our Senior year really a thing of the past! Are we
the same self-conscious, awkward, bashful, yet earnest and expectant
girls, who entered your gateway three years ago, dearest N. K. E.. C.?
We were so very eager for all you had to offer us. Do you remember
how we surprised the upper classmen with our spirit, or rather our brawny
arms and fists, one fall evening when they contemplated initiating us? But
now we are ahead of our story and that is bad form in history. We found
your welcoming arms, the Faculty, the Alumnae, the Seniors and the Juniors
extended so cordially towards us and they made us comfy and happy with
parties and all the other kindnesses which make College life a joy. It was
very easy to love you, and easy to become one of you, dear N. K. E. C.
Soon we were organized into a Freshmen Class with
Betty Crebs, President
Dorothy Weller, Vice-President
Myra Moran, Secretary
Ruth Kearns, Treasurer
What a relief to be a regular class! We immediately felt our respon-
sibility in helping to keep your glorious torch of standards and ideals aloft,
so that its light would continue to reflect everywhere. Thus with these four
girls at the helm and Miss McElroy for our pilot we launched forth on our
We found Gift, Occupation and Mother Play a puzzle, and as for Dr.
Snider and the Psychosis, they were exactly as the old College song says,
"Theres something lacking, perhaps we're not bright." But before long
they all became a part of us and we were transformed to children again.
We did not work continuously for we, too, learned to give the simple, joyous,
whole-hearted stunts and parties for which you are noted. Will you ever
forget our Hrst dance, a valentine affair? How timid and hopeful we were,
and, oh! the joy, when we knew it was a success!
The months sped by, and soon we heard everyone talking of Com-
mencement Week, and the beautiful surprises it brings. Our eagerness and
curiosity were satisfied in every way for it was a most delightful occasion.
First came the Concert, then the Children's Party, Game Day and the quaint,
charming Old English Spring Festival. Last of all Commencement Day ar-
rived with all its thrills. It gave us the greatest happiness, dearest N. K. E. C.,
to present you with our country's flag as a token of our gratitude.
The Fall of 1917 found us a most excited crowd, we were no longer
foolish, fearful Freshmen but jolly, joyous juniors. Some of us were missing
but there were many new girls waiting to join us. lt was not long before
we started sailing along under the guidance of
Frances Saxe, President
Helen Cutler, Vice-President
Emma !VlcConaughy, Secretary
Zella Taylor, Treasurer
Many of the studies of the previous year were continued. How we
enjoyed them! lt was with more assurance and a deeper understanding that
we continued our practice teaching. Besides our classes we found time to
devote to Red Cross activities, and it was with great happiness that the
student body presented you with a S500 Liberty Bond, at Easter. And the
truly beautiful part of it all, dearest N. K. E.. C., was that each one of us
denied herself some personal pleasure to do it. Strange, too, that we never
missed the personal pleasure!
Once more Commencement Week arrived with its parties and this time
we gave a realistic historical pageant which more than repaid us for the time
and work spent upon it. Commencement Day we grasped our diplomas
firmly and proudly, and while we had lumps in our throats they did not
dare rise. Mrs. Kohlsaat positively refused to permit them to! fNot that
we blame her, for surely one weepy girl is deplorable. just fancy several
hundredlj Nevertheless our hearts were sad, for we realized that com-
paratively few of us would return this year.
Here we are, dearest N. K. E.. C., twenty-two strong! We are most
proud because we have heard it said that ours is the largest Senior class in
many years. This has been such a wonderful year, we have all tried our
wings and we all can fly. We have our own kindergartens, and please just
imagine us teaching Freshmen, and brilliant Freshmen at that. This year
our boat has been steered by
Dorothy Weller, President
Leah Tipton, Vice-President
Gladys Campbell, Secretary-Treasurer
I-low small we felt at first after our large class of last year! But we
were soon so enthusiastically at work that our size was forgotten. Imagine
our joy when we learned we were to have a class in General Psychology
under Dr. Monin. We felt our importance more than ever when on looking
around we saw almost as many Faculty Members as Seniors present.
The first thing of importance that the student body did was to raise
51,000 for the United War Work Campaign, and we are proud that we as
Seniors were the first to raise our quota. Each class gave a stunt to raise
money for the Kindergarten Unit. Ours was in the form of a two-act farce,
called "The Pendulum Swings," in which the old-fashioned country school
and the very modern kindergarten were contrasted.
And now each one of us is about to sail for another port, none of us
knows where, but each will have to be her own pilot and do her own steering.
At first it seems an unpleasant thought, but is it really? For we have so
many joyous memories to look back upon, and then, too, dearest N. K. E. C.,
we still have your glorious torch of standards and ideals to keep aloft. It is
true that we pass the torch itself to the next Senior Class, but we will be
added to the rays of light that reflect your glory throughout the world. The
l9l9 Senior Class is sailing away. Long live the Senior Classes of N. K.
"May we, thy daughters, ever share
With little children everywhere,
The joy that we have learned of thee,
Our glorious Alma Mater."
The builders of old Egypt
l-lad heads of solid bone,
They thought a pyramid
Must needs be made of stone.
But Dorothy B. can hand them one
For it's some feat, you bet,
To build a pyramid of curls
And "sot" it where it's "set."
"Texas is fine," sighed Gladys,
As she stroked her marcelled brow,
But, oh! ye shades of Mother Play
How shall l catch up now!"
Cora ate some apple pie,
Cora ate some cheese,
Core ate a chocolate cake
And then, ca-choo, she sneezed.
Time out, ca-choo, sneezed Cora,
Ca-choo! ca-choo! ca-chen!
What do you say, good classmates,
l..et's all begin again.
She's from the East,
And you have no ideah
Loves to sleep.
l'd rathah sleep,"
"Than come to class, Old Deahn
Wilmina and Clementine
In the kitchen always shine.
Each will win a husband, no mistake.
They bid old maids defiance,
For they know domestic science
And cook the things that mother used to make
A dillar a dollar,
A two o'clock scholar,
Oh! Dorothy Bell would swoon
If she had to come at twelve o'clock
Instead of afternoon.
Mother, may I go get a goop?
No, my darling daughter!
Fix yourself some tomato soup
Or else take a drink of water.
A young lady, named Marg, Oh! so sad!
Wears gowns that are only a fad,
A tight skirt and a slit
Which goes rippety-split-
Then she takes any coat to he had.
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President . . Lois Holt
Vice-President . Marion lVlcAdow
Secretary . . Helen Zearing
Treasurer . . Helen Carrier
Class Faculty Member . . Miss Margaret Farrar
Colors . . Purple and Golcl
Flower . Tea Rose
Motto "Impossible, is UnAmerican"
History of the Junior Class
ROM our superior height as juniors, about to be Seniors, we look with
wonder and yet with longing to that day many months ago when we
met for our first welcome from Miss Harrison. Was any class ever so
i eager and purposeful as we were? We were awed and thrilled by the
majestic calm which preceded Miss I-larrison's entrance, after we had wist-
fully watched the Juniors and Seniors rapturously greeting everyone-but
us. We were lonely, but, as we were told a little later in a very beautiful
way, after a heart-warming welcome, of the need of the world for us and our
work, we felt an overwhelming desire to take the ideals being presented for
our own, and to strive .with all our might to Ht ourselves to be worthy to
During our Freshman year we organized with Marion Quinlan as Pres-
ident and Miss Heinig as Sponsor. We always were a trifle forward and
quick as a class, and we not only astonished the Seniors with our rapid
response to Gift and Mother Play, but we showed our pep and ingenuity in
a pre-season entertainment to which we generously invited everyone.
Ever since we have dwelt in these halls of learning we have had the
knack of keeping people guessing. It was we, however, who were on the
anxious seat on a certain afternoon in December when Miss Meseroll read
our fate in the long waited for kindergarten assignments. l need not detail
the raptures of those, our first cadeting days. The fear and trembling with
which we entered the kindergarten the first morning were soon changed to
interest and happiness by the unconscious actions of the children. We know
now the grand and glorious feeling that comes after you have led your first
march and your director, whom you try to be just like, whispers something
sweet in your ear. And there is an even greater thrill when thirty or forty
happy little faces smile and nod approval after your first story, and several
little voices demand 'iTell it again." These are the things which strengthen
those high ideals of ours and make both life and kindergartning dear txo
The days simply sped along, filled up in spare corners with sox, sweaters,
surgical dressings and Christmas comfort kits. The time for our first assembly
approached inevitably and unrelentingly, and we, as all Freshmen classes
do, worked and worked to put forth the best that any class had ever offered.
To prove to everyone that we were playwrights and actors as well as students,
we presented on April first a musical fantasy entitled "Sea Breezes," written
and directed by Margaret Ruth Jones. Betwen the acts and after the per-
formance boutonnieres were sold for the benefit of the Kindergarten Unit
in France, in which we were all so deeply interested. Our next assembly
was a gathering of artists--Helen Mcpxdow, pianist, David jones, violinist,
and Mlle. McBroom, danseuse. This was a most interesting and popular
assembly both because of the quality of the entertainment offered and of
our interest in these young performers. Bob Gist's Doll Shop, a clever vaude-
ville act, concluded our assemblies, and although we admit it was rather fun
giving them, we breathed easier and felt happier when the last one was over.
We finished our first year in a grand swirl of gorgeous pageantry with
the rest of the school, and the first week in June bid a rather weepy fare-
well to our dear directors, the only, only children we ever could love, and
our departing friends.
The fall of l9I8 found us back in greater numbers and with renewed
spirits, eager to begin our Junior practice teaching. We missed many familiar
faces, and were quite sad until we fell in with the swing of our newer, bigger
interests, and gained an added insight to our school's tremendous purpose.
Our Sponsor this year is Miss Farrar, and our president Lois Holt. Although
we have been exceedingly busy with our kindergartens teach child in which
we love as dearly as we loved those of last springl, and the dark labyrinths
of Will and Genetic Psychology, we have had a little time to see something
of the Freshmen, whom we like very much.
The idea of a Christmas gift to the Unit across the seas from our College
took our first thoughts and energies this year. ln this we were quite suc-
cessful, carrying the plan into our kindergartens and getting beautiful
response from the American children for their unfortunate little friends in
France. Our class was interested also in the rapid mounting of the red
mercury in the thermometer on the bulletin board, labeled N. K. E.. C. War
Camp Fund. Of course our College went over the top as we always do
when enthusiasm is aroused.
i'We're the best cadets you ever had" we sang to our directors at a
luncheon we gave for them when our practice teaching was over. They
laughed and applauded, and oh, how we hope they agreed, for we did try
so hard to live up to our highest ideals while with them.
The time is drawing near, far too fast, for us to leave the Hsheltering
arms" of our N. K. E. C. and venture out and try our wings. We are still
eager, more so than on that far-away fall, to prove that we are worthy of
the trust. We want to show to the world that we have so absorbed the
beautiful atmosphere and ideals in which we have lived for two years that
the world will be better for our carrying on.
I LOIS I-IOLT.
U The Juniors
We are the juniors
A plus is our letter,
Read these short verses
And know us much better.
Now Helen Carrier is really so neat
She has only one future-a wifie so sweet.
Ruth Eddy, as you know,
Will never teach-she has a beau!
There was a young lady named Berry
Who at frat dances always would tarry!
Cinderella was late
Doris went the same gait,
And S. C. had a meeting-most nervy!
Now Lucille Day, though she likes to play,
ls also very bright.
We've also heard
From a little bird
That she burns the oil all night!
The future planned for Ruth Dominy
ls one quite akin to astronomy.
For she'll be a star,
And own her own car,
And grow sylph-like and thin on white hominy
Who wants to ride in cars too fast,
And marry a millionaire at last?
Three cheers! lt is Manesa!
Rosa Haynes may be very slow,
But this we always, always know,
That a Southern girl with her voice so low
Will always, always have a beau.
jones, Jones, Jones,
We shall hear it ever
If we want a play so clever.
ln the future Ziegfeld's fame
Will be shadowed by that name.
She is so very French, you know,
La petite enfant, Liegerot,
That who can tell
But what she may
Wait on table in a French cafe.
Oh la! la! la!
Harriet Sheaff went to a dance,
A very fine affair.
But oh, the man she went with,
He surely was ------ n't there.
He tried to talk, U
He tried to joke,
He thought himself quite neat,
But the only thing he did real well
Was to get on her poor feet,
Was to get on her poor feet.
Marion Waldron as the bearded lady
Really rivalled Alice Brady,
But the switches that made her beard
Came from the girls in school, l've hee'rd
There is a young lady named Birkett,
Who never was known to shirk it,
lt's all very fine
For a genius's mind,
Poor mortals, we can't seem to work it.
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President . lsaloel Boyd
Vice-President . Frances l-lolclren
Secretary . . Dorothy Stong
Treasurer . . .
Class Faculty Member .
Flower . . .
Motto . . "We will Hncl a
. . Laura 1-Iill
Miss Mabel Kearns
Gold and White
. Sunburst Rose
way or make one"
Freshmen Class History
The tenth of September, and here we were fifty-six freshmen about t0
be introduced into the mysteries of kindergarten.
For many of us it meant a great decision. All of the customs were new
and strange and we stood awkward and amazed at the presence of the spirit
of fellowship and companionship.
On registration days we watched the old girls, eagerly awaiting our turn,
feeling that after we had registered we would then be a real part of it all.
Later in the month the senior president called us together and with her
kind help our one desire became a reality. We were a class. Our officers
were: President, lsabelle Boyd, Vice-President, Frances l-loldreng Secretary,
Dorothy Stongg Treasurer, Laura Hill. Our colors were gold and white, the
sunburst rose our flower, "We will find a way or make one," our motto, and
Miss Kearns our sponsor. We then heaved a sigh and set out to do our best,
and as we could not "shoulder arms" we chose to carry our smiles and songs
into the lives of the Old Peoples Home where every two weeks a group of
Freshmen girls told stories and sang songs.
With all our new work and planning we found time to skip and play.
Our sister classes welcomed us heartily with a romp in the kindergarten room
and a frolic on the green, and the best of all our Hrst Faculty party at
N. K. E.. C.
Yes, we enjoyed observing, but if one had been anywhere near the
College on Wednesday night, january 29th, he would have soon realized
that the Freshmen class had received their credit for IOS hours' observation,
and that they were about to enter upon the happy stage of cadeting. "Where
do you go-who is your director-etc.," were but a few of the questions
that filled the air that night, at dinner. We were all delighted with our new
assignments, and each one started out that Monday morning filled with a
desire to carry out all that we had received from our inspiring teachers.
The days that followed were filled with new work and pleasure and
although our minutes together were few and far between we were happy in
knowing that our class was living earnestly and growing, and that we were
no longer strangers but loving and grateful daughters of all N. K. E.. C.
M. l. B.
Isabel Boyd is Secretary of dear N. K. E. C.,
Laura Hill is dean, very prim, which is just as it should be.
Dorothy Edinger is an artist's model, beautiful and correct,
Dorothy Stong tours and lectures on the privileges of her sect.
Georgia Barnes will teach the ancient steps in dancing,
Studying art in Switzerland is calling Katherine Hansen.
Marian Mann will dance for European royalties,
Helen Rivard is an Overseer where girls and boys can peas.
Anne De Blois is lecturing on methods of free play,
Anne Mullaney shall wed and then move far away.
Grace Gordon has Miss Baker's class where all the girls are prudent,
Mil Rhodes will stick to books, for five more years a student.
Paula Post is at Riverside, succeeding Miss Farrar,
While Bobby Knapp will surely end as a well-known opera star.
Berenice McNair a teacher, of Montessori classes,
Dorothy Kerr now rags the tunes that draw both lads and lasses.
Margaret Kimball continues to pound on the dear old Underwood,
While little Miss Sugarman still remains so very shy and good.
A system of giving "Gifts," in the Model Leonard way,
ls used by Beatrice Baker, with children fstrange to sayll
ln Honolulu is Pearl Wilson, married and very happy,
Esther Nelson has a fashion shop, really very snappy.
A Home for the Aged, is owned by pretty lda Shand,
Norma Frosch is an authority on Play, known through all the land.
Jane Felker runs a chain of dairies in good, old, dry Milwaukee,
And Dorothy Stibbs, a reporter, which makes her proud and haughty.
Doris Payne has won renown by the invention of a toy,
Violet Rush now takes the place of bright Miss McElroy.
Miss Sheffield is doing reconstruction in poor, war-ridden France,
Edith Pyle still follows a vocation having lost her only chance.
Mildred Wait issues a pamphlet on "How to grow thin when you're not,'
Miss Watson has a school where children waltz and fox-trot.
Mary McQuaig retired on a pension and lives beside the sea,
Helen Murdock is a director as we all may hope to be.
Miss Martin is engaged at last, though she says he's only a friend,
And now my story is over, and nearly at an end.
But l want just now, before l close
To mention another name
Our dear Miss Kearns--the one who knows,
May she always be the same.
A Word from Miss Hemingway
Y DEAR GIRLS:-
lVly winter here in New York has been great, excepting that
we have to work so hard here at Columbia University that we
haven't much time to play. If the N. K. E.. C. girls think they have
to work hard, tell them to come down here to find out what hard work is!
l live only three blocks from Riverside Drive, where all the autumn
there was a great array of camouflaged ships which looked like real crazy
quilts, especially when the sailors hung their clothes along the ropes to dry.
Then at New Year's there was the great Review of the Fleet and the huge
superdreadnoughts and other monstrous and foreboding vessels guarded
watch over us. We could even go to bed by the ships' bells.
We can jump on to the top of a Fifth Avenue Bus and sail downtown
past the mansions of Carnegie, Vanderbilt, Gould, Astor, and so many others
of note. lt's this same Fifth Avenue which has been a perfect vision of
patriotism and joy during the various drives this past winter. lt's called
"The Avenue of the Allies," and from the windows it seemed as if the Hags
of all nations were blended into a wonderful rainbow of hope. Theres
something about it all which fairly goes to one's head.
This has been called the Year of Wonders as was one in olden days,
and so it really is. l couldn't have chosen a better time to come to New
York. The great peace celebrations, especially the first one which proved
to be a false alarm, when New York fairly went wild. l walked right down
the middle of Fifth Avenue from the Public Library to Madison Square
Garden and the Flat lron Building, with all the crowd. The lid of the melt-
ing pot seemed to be off, and the representatives of all nations seemed there
to celebrate in their native dress, plus special decorations for the day, all
the way from the kaiser hung in effigy to the hand-organ and the monkey.
There were impromptu posters with poetry galore and even the New York
Policemen's Glee Club singing original songs. Amid all the din and ,roar
of the boisterous celebration l happened to step into the Cathedral of St.
John the tDivine as l came toward home. l seemed to be alone in this
wonderful church with the light streaming in at the window when suddenly
a perfect burst of sound came from the great organ, and l saw seated there
a young Ensign of the United States Navy fairly pouring forth his soul in
harmonious melody of thanksgiving and joy. l decided that day that no
two folks express themselves the same way-and it's well we live in' a free
This is a great place for freedom of speech in many ways. The other
night l heard Mme. Breshkowsky-the little Russian Grandmother of the
Revolution-and after she spoke, the Russian Bolsheviki fairly took the roof
off the beautiful Church of the Ascension, as they derided her pleadings
for education and help of the Russian peasantry. And now the President is
back from Europe, and while we're waiting for him to reach New York, the
Students of Columbia are holding red hot discussions. There are repre-
sentatives from China, Japan, lndia, South Africa, South America and other
ends of the earth. Everyone says exactly what he believes, and almost every-
one believes that the League is the beginning of a great new day.
l wish l could tell you of some of the interesting things l've seen and
done-my wonderful New England Christmas, my mid-semester vacation
up among the Palisades of the Hudson, my lovely motor trips in lrving's
country of Sleepy Hollow and Rip Van Winkle-and many other treats-
New York is so full of places and folks of interest and l'm trying to see and
hear all l can from Grand Opera to the Punch and Judy Theatre. l'll tell
you all about it when I see you. The biggest joy has been to meet and to
do my share in cheering the returning soldiers as we get them just off the
boats. Every one of them is full of courage and hope--glad he went but far
happier to be coming home-l OOM American!
You'd be proud of Chicago if you were here. First, of all our six N. K.
E. C. girls at Teachers' College, Columbia, all of whom step right to the
front in every good way. Then, too, you'd be proud of the Chicago Grand
Opera Company, which has quite taken New York by storm in spite of the
Metropolitan running rival attractions every night. l would have liked the
same opportunity to match our N. K. E.. C. Pageant last June with the one
given here at Columbia last week. This didn't hold a candle to ours in any
respect! But even so New York is a great place-and l do hope every one
of you girls will have this opportunity some day.
How l do long to be home for your graduation but l'll be getting a
diploma of my own about that day a thousand miles away. However, l'll
be sending a big thought wave of love to each one of you Seniors, and
Juniors-and all the Faculty from Miss Harrison to the youngest member-
our own Frances McElroy.
With very warm greetings,
Your devoted friend,
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Student Women's Christian
HE years 1918 and 1919 have been most profitable ones for the Fel-
lowship. It has grown in inspiration as well as popularity, and we
have been very happy to have had our own Miss Pearson present at
every circle meeting.
The American College of Physical Education and the Columbia Normal
School of Physical Training have united with us, so that every other Sunday
union meetings are held at one of the three schools. These meetings have
proved most successful, making the Fellowship seem a real student get-
ln October Miss Ludgate, organizer of the Prayer Battalion, related her
experiences in the war countries. ln November Miss Edna Johnson from the
Moody Institute told us Bible stories. At the Christmas meeting, after Miss
Baker read a beautiful poem, Mrs. Turner from the Baptist Missionary Train-
ing School gave a lovely Christmas message. Our own Miss Georgene
Faulkner was the special guest at the meeting in January, which was most
entertaining. Then Miss Harriet Vittum at our last meeting, gave a talk that
made every one of us want to be just like her and live a more ideal life.
Our two big get-together frolics at the American School of Physical
Education were great fun, there being present four hundred girls from the
nine professions which are represented in the Fellowship. The mass meeting
at the Art Institute was an inspiring occasion. Dr. John Timothy Stone gave
a Christmas message, and Mr. Lorado Taft a most enlightening talk on the
The Fellowship not only unites girls from the different professions, but
it gives us a wonderful opportunity to hear prominent speakers who bring
messages of uplift, broadening our vision, strengthening our ideals and help-
ing us to be better women.
Student Council was enlarged last year, and has proved a huge success.
It includes, besides Miss Baker, the sponsors and officers of each class, the
president of Student Government, the president of the Fellowship and the
editor of the Annual. It is an organization representing the student body,
aiming to promote school spirit and to hold high the ideals and standards
of N. K. E. C. It is a medium through which the students may present their
problems to the Faculty and the Faculty in turn may come into closer sym-
pathy with the student body.
Student Council was most active this year in arranging the Thanksgiving
and Christmas festivals, in promoting athletics for the girls and in raising
money for the Kindergarten Unit. Miss Vera Brown, an N. K. E. C. graduate,
was sent over to France as a member of the Kindergarten Unit, to assist in
kindergarten work among the refugee children. Some member of Student
Council has written her each week to keep her posted on the life at N. K. E. C.
At the end of the school year Student Council planned a party for the
children of our mission schools.
Many problems have been solved through this body and everyone feels
it' has a strong influence for good in the school.
The Kindergarten Unit Activities
A Word from "Over There"
DEAR MISS BAKER:-
Your letter arrived this week, and received a
mighty warm welcome. Your description of Christmas
at the College made very good reading, as did all the
rest of your letter.
It is a month yesterday since our arrival in Paris.
If anyone were to ask me suddenly, and l had to reply
without thinking, l am inclined to think l'd say l had
been here for a year and a half at the very least-
not because l haven't loved and enjoyed it, but because
it is impossible to believe that so many things could
happen in so short a time. l have been three weeks in
kindergarten now, and am beginning to feel as though
l belong there. The children are darlings and seem to
differ in very few ways from ours at home. They are
constantly picking up English phrases to repeat to me,
so the other morning l thought it would be fun to teach
them to sing "Good Morning" in English. We tried it,
and then l Went on blissfully talking about something else. They all looked
at me so queerly that l thought l must have a streak of dirt on my face, or
my hair must be coming clown. Then l suddenly realized that the "Good-
morningn song had taken me back home, and that l had been talking in
English for some time. l was quite embarrassed, and l thought they would
all expire with mirth.
If l can get hold of a camera fwe were not allowed to bring them with
usD l am going to send you some pictures of the kindergarten. It is in such
a picturesque, old-fashioned house, with an ivy-covered stone wall around
the garden in front. When the mothers come with the children they leave
their wooden shoes downstairs and come up in their stocking feet. The chil-
dren are all most affectionate, and insist upon kissing me on both cheeks
when they arrive and when they leave: it seems to be such a time-honored
custom that l wouldn't upset their ideas of propriety for anything, although
it is rather a taxing proposition to submit to this so many times a day, when
l'm not used to it.
All of the girls who came over with me have left Paris. One has gone
to Berck, two to Lyon, one to l..ePuy, and one to l..el-lavre. Miss Orr left
Monday for a little vacation as she has been working very steadily ever since
her arrival last summer. l should feel very much alone if it were not for
Miss Wright, one of the girls who came over last July fwhen l almost camel
a very interesting girl whom l find quite congenial. She has been working
in Antibes, a little town half way between Nice and Cannes, since September,
and is on her way to Nancy to start work with the repatries there. She is
taking her week's leave in Paris.
We went yesterday to Rheims. Left Paris at seven in the morning,
reached Rheims at eleven thirty, were there until four o'clock, and arrived in
Paris again at about nine in the evening. lt was a very full day, but l would
not have missed it for anything in the world, and l never will forget any
We had lunch in the municipal canteen which has recently been estab-
lished there. Anyone who formerly lived there, who can get a permit from
the mayor saying he has a fit place in which to exist, even if it is only a cellar
or a tiny room, is permitted to come back to the town, and can get his meals
free at the canteen-a huge old stone schoolhouse. It is only a few weeks
since people have started coming back, and one can walk blocks through the
ruins without meeting a soul. The way things were left!-frying pans and
dish pans hanging on the walls, and bread and rolls in the bakery windows,
reminds one of Pompeii. There are about seven hundred boche prisoners
at work rebuilding, and l wish it were ten thousand. There are about eighteen
thousand houses in the town-and it must have been such a lovely spot.
Four houses remain intact, and about twelve hundred can be repaired.
The Cathedral itself needs an entirely separate letter to do it any kind
of justice--and it makes you hold your breath to think what it once was.
How it still stands erect is a marvel. l wish l could describe to you the awed
and reverent feeling which the whole atmosphere produced. Everyone
walked on tiptoe and spoke in whispers, and there was no temptation to stray
away from the crowd such as one often feels on such occasions. The place
seemed so sort of "inhabited" if you know what l mean. Great shell holes in
the roof let in streams of light which shone down on statues standing strangely
untouched in a debris of fallen stone and plaster. A slight fall of snow the
night before had given everything an un-material kind of a touch. It was
absolute torture to be in there-and yet one felt like prolonging it. l was onlv
too glad to come down to earth again when we got outside and found the
crowd bickering with the guide about the price of pictures "before and after."
We had the kind of a person with us who is always a part of every
crowd. She had spent twenty francs for the trip, and wanted to feel that she
had not done it unwisely. All the way out she regretted the fact that she
could not be on both sides df the train at the same time, so to adjust matters,
she madly rushed from one side of the compartment to the other, missing
most of what was on both sides. She was obsessed with the idea that every
barbed wire we saw was Uentanglementn and was most zealous in her desire
to locate wooden crosses. She almost snorted at every house we passed
which seemed to be unscathed, and surmised that even if the outside did not
show it, doubtless the interior was entirely demolished. She took copious
notes on everything, and displayed two or three sheets of finely written copy
from a Baedecker in preparation for this gala occasion as her authority for
contradiction of the guide in the matter of dates, etc. The Frenchman simply
shrugged his shoulders and said nothing, but looked volumes.
When l asked him about plans for repairing the Cathedral, he said it
could be repaired so it could be used, but the damage done would always
be apparent-and added that that was as it should be, for Frances children
for generations would have ever before them a monument of the vandalism
of the boche, and one could not have been chosen more lasting or more im-
pressive than this most sacred and precious of France's possessions.
My bedtime has come and gone-fGoodnight. VERA BROWN.
c. 0. Morgan Harjes Co.,
31 Boulevard l-laussmann,
Raising Money for the Kindergarten Unit
The Spring Opening of the Emporium
On the afternoon of April 9th, the Student Council Emporium took
advantage of the season to make display of its most choice Spring modes.
in a magnificent formal opening. Madame Boyd had made a special trip to
Paris for the express purpose of obtaining the very latest war models which
she wished to exhibit before the select young ladies of the Kindergarten
The Opening began with a review of beautiful costumes draped grace-
fully on professional manequins who promenaded under a cherry blossom
bower, displaying the exquisite charm of line in these creations.
Most marvelous inventions of silk, lace and muslin apparel were eagerly
snatched up by early buyers.
Mme. Farrar's hat exhibit was a wonder to all beholders, and before
the afternoon came to a close, the entire stock had been sold to the eager
and enthusiastic young ladies and faculty. Unheard of bargains in all modes
of shoes were found in the unique bootery presided over by lVllle. Crebs.
The latest music was demonstrated and sold at the latest prices and
various kinds of delicious candy were spread out to tempt the eye and tongue
of every one present.
lVllle. Saxe and her two French experts decorated many beautiful heads
with the very highest hair arrangements.
The entire afternoon was a joy to all beholders and all patronesses
departed much inspired by the fashions of the hour.
Come to our Circus-Four o'clock's the time,
Put on your newest calico, get out your favorite dimelf
So read the gorgeous posters, on the College door,
We went-and, well-we did see sights we'd never seen before!
The audience was gayly dressed, you may depend on that,
While each of our fair faculty wore a charming Paris hat.
ln came the parade-a most stupendous sight,
And dazzling beyond belief as it marched from left to right.
ln came the animals, two by two,
The little dog, the elephant, hippo and kangaroo.
The strong men were fearless, in manner quite aloof,
But it took the clown and his buxom wife to really raise the roof.
We saw the daring beauty, she wasn't afraid at all,
If the wire had been higher, we shudder to think of her fall.
And then we had our peanuts and rose colored lemonade,
It was worth a year of your life to hear the music the jazz band played.
You should have seen the lady C400 lbs. avoirdupoisj,
While on her left the thin man sat-he seemed to have lost all joy.
There was the girl who charmed the snakes fof garden hose varietyl,
inside a tent were fortunes told-hands held with all propriety.
But best of all was the ring master-who introduced each feat,
With his mustache and white trousers-"Oh, girrulsl wasn't he sweet?"
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NCE. upon a time there were three big houses on Michigan Boulevard.
The first was called Marienthal, the second Elizabeth and the third
Avilla. Qne fine September day these houses, which had been empty
for several weeks, stood, freshened and furbished, anxiously awaiting
the merry maidens who were soon to live in them. Each year it was the
same-peace for a few weeks, then cleaning, and then great noise and ex-
citement while a hundred girls settled themselves for a nine months' stay.
Avilla was new at the game: it was -her first year, and she was wondering
just how things were going to turn out. But she is a beautiful house, and
there was little cause for her to worry about how the girls would like her,
especially with Mrs. Kenyon Clarke as her house mother.
Presently taxicabs began to stop in front of the three houses. Girls with
bags and suit cases were seen rushing in and out, and inside all was con-
fusion. Expressmen went clumping up and down the stairs, halls were full
of open trunks and the rooms that had been so neat and quiet a few days
before were now full of noisy girls and scattered books and clothes. All
three houses were in an uproar. Poor Avilla did not know just what to
make of it, she had always been so dignified, but the others were not at all
excited. They had seen this happen year after year, and knew it would not
last long. And they were right. Within a week all the clothes and pictures
and banners had been properly disposed of, trunks were carted down to the
basement, and everything was running smoothly.
September went by quickly. Theatre parties were started the very first
week, and groups of girls went to see Jack o' Lantern, the Dolly Sisters and
many other plays. Very soon a Sunday tea was given in Marienthal. All
the girls came, got acquainted, ate sandwiches and cake and had a very good
time. A beach party was planned, but the day turned out cold and rainy,
so the scene was changed to the kitchen. There we roasted weenies, and ate
as many rolls and as much cake as we could, and were almost as well sat-
isfied as if it had been a real picnic. Elizabeth and Avilla, being a bit ex-
clusive, each gave a party to its own girls. .Avilla had a kimona party with
a wedding, several solo dances and other stunts. Mrs. Moody, the new house
mother of Elizabeth, gave a party for her girls, too, and from all reports it
was a fine one. '
By October everyone was well acquainted, Avilla was perfectly at home,
room parties were quite the usual thing, the telephones were ringing busily,
and callers were not an uncommon sight. Marienthal and Elizabeth began
to have trouble with the water supply on their third floors, and the girls from
third formed the very bad habit of begging for water and baths from second
floor. Elizabeth had a candy pull this month. Many were the tales of this
party, with its wonderful entertainment given by the ventriloquist janitor.
Not many schools are graced by such talented janitors. By the last of
October everyone was ready for l"lallowe'en. There were wild rumors of a
Freshmen initiation that night, but nothing happened, rather to the disap-
pointment of the Freshies. There were ghost stories told around the fire
in the darkened library, then there was dancing, cider and gingerbread, more
dancing and then bed. It was the first real party of the year, and Marienthal
could not help but be proud of it.
November was an eventful month in many ways. About this time the
many table birthday parties began, also the many cake parties when there
were no birthdays. Mrs. Shellenberger, the Dean of the three houses, was
given a surprise birthday dinner which was truly a surprise. It was during
this month that the "flu" was at its worst, and the girls were kept home
from all movies, theatres, etc. Mrs. Shellenberger surely took good care of
everyone, and the result was a perfectly healthy lot of girls. During this
epidemic some of the girls in Marienthal began to get fat. One night during
study hours about ten of them began to do exercises in the second floor hall,
much to the disgust of the tribune, who saw to it that the whole floor was
reported. A few days later a society was formed, and every evening ffor
about four evenings, the heavyweights skipped and romped in the gym.
But interest lagged, for the girls grew heavier instead of lighter, and the
society died a quick and quiet death.
When peace was declared there was enough excitement to reduce the
weight of the fattest. The day of the "fake" report everyone rushed down-
town and did the wildest, noisiest things she could do, and came home in
the pouring rain wet, tired and happy. When peace really was declared,
at two o'clock Monday morning, the whistles blew, the bells rang, and one
by one the girls stumbled out of bed to see what the excitement was about.
They soon joined in the general uproar by screeching and blowing horns as
the rest were doing. A few adventurous ones dressed and went downtown,
much to the dismay of Mrs. Shellenberger, but they all came home for break-
fast none the worse for the trip. just before Thanksgiving sales were started,
and everything was sold from dresses to fountain
popular at Avilla, and gentlemen callers were often
shouts of the auctioneer as she tried to sell various
Thanksgiving finally came, and the three big houses
pens. Auctions became
embarrassed by the loud
articles of underclothing.
were somewhat deserted,
but they gave their few occupants a good time, and turkey and chicken and
real butter and cream were common things at meals.
December was a short month in the dormitories. There were a few
parties at Elizabeth-Elizabeth has proved to be a very social creature, and
has had more parties than any of the others. Most of the time, however.
was spent in planning for Christmas and in getting ready to go home. Wed-
nesday night before vacation there was a lovely Christmas party. At dinner
time about a hundred little girls with two or three small boys, one darky and
one jackie assembled for a very special feast. Miss Harrison, Miss Baker
and Miss Woodson came for the party and seemed to enjoy it as much as
the girls. After dinner there was a Christmas tree. Santa Claus came and
every girl received a gift. After several flashlights had ben taken everyone
danced and then hurried off to pack. All day Thursday trunk trays were
being carried up and down stairs, bags were hauled out of closets and "home"
was the one topic of conversation. By Saturday the three houses were al-
most empty, and they settled down for a good rest as they thought of the
two weeks of peace before them.
January started in rather drearily. It was hard to get back to work
after two weeks of fun. The houses fairly buzzed with stories of this dance
and that, what everyone did Christmas and what happened on the train.
Almost everyone came back but Gertrude Porter who was to be married the
last of January. Great was the, excitement at this news, and the Omaha
papers were read eagerly for all the accounts of the wedding. Mrs. Clarke
was called to California and Miss Kearns took her place as housemother for
the month. Strange stories were told of Miss Kearns' stay and of the many
girls who were called before Student Council. Avilla truly had an exciting
month. One day three little CU Freshmen on third floor were locked in
their room, missed a class, and finally had to be let out by a locksmith.
Over at Elizabeth the Miller-Richardson wedding was celebrated, and all the
residents attended the ceremony. There was little excitement in Marienthal
this month. The only event of interest was the daily trip of the house cat
to second and third floors, and the arrival of her three kittens.
February was the gayest month of the year. It started with the arrival
of several mid-year girls and the beginning of Freshmen cadeting. Then
came the dance at the College to which about thirty men from Armour were
invited. The party was a line one and it certainly started things around the
dorms. Since then the telephone calls have been more numerous, as have
also the callers! People on second Marienthal are daily entertained by the
three-quarter hour telephone talks of one young man and one young maid.
A certain Elizabeth girl even attempted to entertain a caller at nine-thirty
on a school night, but found the parlor dark and empty when she entered.
Elizabeth had an evening of grand opera this month and Avilla a Valentine
and a Hgoopu party. There was also a very interesting snowball fight near
Avilla in which the men from the Frat houses across the street participated.
February twenty-first was the day of the big all-dormitory dance. Dear old
"lVlarienthal" was all dressed up in lavender lights and pink cherry blossoms
and looked lovelier than ever. For almost the first time this year everyone
dressed in her best, danced till nearly twelve, and had a wonderful time.
The next day a few girls who happened to be around were entertained by a
certain Armour initiation stunt. Two embarrassed young men scrubbed the
front steps of Marienthal while a moving picture machine photographed the
scene. The entertainment ended with a serenade, and then the performers
departed over the high iron fence.
The last week in February the juniors were busy sending in applications
for positions. Everywhere one could hear Ml just got another application
blank! l-low on earth can l answer this question!" It gave the three houses
a gentle reminder that June was not many months off and once more they
would have to let their children go. They will miss the old girls who will
not come back, but they look forward to next September when they will
give a glad welcome to those who do return, and when there will be more
girls, more noise and more new friends to make. They have had a wonder-
ful year, but next year may be even better. Who knows?
-DORIS C. PAYNE.
The Tale of a Day Girl
Only a little day girl,
Whose greatest joy in life
ls catching trains and street cars,
And missing them-her strife.
She just bolts down her breakfast
While lacing up her shoes.
And then she runs! Oh, how she runs!
That blasted train to lose.
One hour and twenty minutes,
She stews away the time.
The darn train's late, she's got to wait,
She gets the fidgets fine.
1 She dashes in, she dashes out,
She breaks all record jumps,
And still she's always late to class
And gives the Dean the dumps.
Angelic and 'andsome, 'earty and 'appy
Are words describing our FACULTY snappy.
Barbarous, belligerent, baleful the BEATING
BUMB STUDENTS receive at the FACULTY meeting.
Cunning and crafty
Crafty and cruel
The FACULTYS glance
If YOU CUT from their SCHOOL!
fYet they prove always distinctly nutritious!
The FACULTY give these most any old time-
The cost of them only ul NICKEL, 2 DIME"
Earnest and eminent, most energatic-
Choose your own adjectives-
Group up your teachers.
fYou'll not need descriptions of fair faultless features!
Facetious, and Flippant!
Fuzzy, and Flighty!
Foolish, and Faulty!
Are the GIRLS as described by the UHEARTLESS FACALTYH
GLITTERING! GLORIOUS! GRANDILOQUENT! GREAT!
So the FACULTY said was each SENIOR debate.
Hast heard Howling?
'Tis the FACULTY praising
Vfhat OUR GIRLS ARE DOING!
lntelligent, lnvaluable fbut REALLY quite INTERMIDABLEJ,
The discussions of the FACULTY
ln regard to what's PERMISSIBLE!
Jaunty and jubilant,
Jesting and joyful, A+ I' All L
The RESPONSE of the FACULTY ' thi l
When JOLLIED a troyful. A Q W
WISE SENIORS KNEW this Xxfhen they cooked them a DINNER!
!"lere's A+ to each one . ,
Though she may he a sinner!
Kountless Kiddies over there-
Konsidered iby the FACULTY
To demand KONTINUED KARE..
KOURAGE, girls! and keep it up,
Kleverness will do it-
Kindle fun-make people pay-
You will never rue it.
Likable! ff-' we
Lustrous zz W f 04"
Lively , iv' 5 F? Q6
, ' ,, ' ,ffm
Luminous! ' 6
Thus say the FACULTY 1 rife: if 1. XS
The Freshmen class has coom to us! S-xl Q ga
Morbid and Moody
The reaction of the FACULTY when called upon to stoody!
Mastering Madly much meaningless matter,
ln form of a Book Review-flt sure caused some chatter!
Monstrous! Magnificent! Marvels of Might!
These same Book Reviews when expounded each night.
Now Notice:-Class nudging and nonsense, neglect,
fOr discussing class gossip with friends you selectl
Nodding and Napping, Noises and Notes-
Are strictly forbidden fso the FACULTY votes!j
Outside the Office
The FACULTY WAIT,
OIVINISCIENT the POWER that keeps them so LATE!
OBLIVIOUS to TIME they bow to their FATE,
OBEDIENT with FRESI-IIVIEN to College IVIANDATE.
Patient, prudent, Pedagogues
PACIFY their PETS--
PILINC1 UP the A's and B's.
Cln FEAR of parents' THREATSU W , ,
Questions in Quantity Quizzically given I T'
By PRESIDENT to FACULTY fwithout mercy drivenj, , All N if ,ji
In Quavery Quandary they Quakingly Quail. FIWJVS ' 5 I
MR. ARNOLD doth TREMBLE: T' gi '
MISS BAKER grows PALE!
Query:-Now TELL me- wmlvpvl' WATHNS
Did one ever FAIL?
The FACULTY think the Juniors a little bit PRESUIVIPTIOUS!
fRecognizing NONE Tl-IE LESS
THE little RASCALS' REASONABLENESSJ
SENIORS surpass subsisters inferior,
SINGING like SIRENS now they depart,
SORROWFUL and SAD is the l'7ACULTY'S heart!
TERRIFICALLY, TARDY the FACULTY are
When called to their meeting by stern Registrar.
TEMPESTUOUS, TURBULENT Trouble ensues
When called DOWN by their President,
They weep like the DEUCE.
Are the parties of N. K. E.. C., given by Students bright,
The FACULTY pronounces them UNEQUALED and JUST RIGHT
She urges and upholds them-but not for EVERY night!
VALIANT, and VANQUISHINC1 the Annual Staff,
Their VOLUME VOLUMINOUS makes the FACULTY laugh.
They overcame space with such VANDAL-LIKE. verses,
The FACULTY trusts they won't suffer reverses!
"WHISTLE when WANTED,"
The FACULTY cry,
iWhen you're Worried and
Weary, and can't tell why
They're so glad to encourage You,
If only you'll TRY!"
X-Rays by the FACULTY, turned on each Assembly
Clf the girls had known this, they surely 'cl have been tremblyj
Were the talents so discovered by this MENTAL TEST supreme.
YES, YOU YOUTHFUL YOUNGSTERS,
The FACULTY knows
YOU'RE the Joy of each Year,
Anc! the CAUSE of its WOES!
"ZERO IN OCCUPATION!" declare the FACULTY with ZEST,
ls the business of saying, WHICH class is the BEST.
For each class is:
So they play on their Zither and sing praises to
YOU! -M. F
O write up a pageant is a simple thing, perhaps, when one has lived
and rehearsed each part until it seems that a whole lifetime's inter-
vention could not. suffice to lessen its reality, but to give the vision,
the thrill, the message of it-to tell how it was created, colored and
clirnaxed into perfection, to show why the spirit of
the whole thing shone from the face of each par- i
ticipant and carried the audience deep into the
realty of it, would mean to write a character sketch
of the inspirer, and-l confess inability.
Every girl who took part knows how thor-
oughly Margaret Farrar lived in the pageant from
the time she undertook it until its crowning produc-
tion. We know she left no stone unturned to insure
the success and interest of the story. We know how
freely she gave of herself to all her workers, never
failing to inspire when individuals or groups were
most downcast. Everyone was carried on the high
tide of her vision, she herself working with inspira- A
tion because of the wonderful understanding and cooperation of Miss Heinig,
Mrs. Kohlsaat and Miss Mount, whose tireless assistance made the pageant
possible. Miss Clara Baker crystallized the thought of the pageant into
verse and gave the needed form. Personal identity was lost in portrayal of
pilgrim pioneer, statesman or slave, and just there lay the keynote of the
whole affair. The story was a living thing to us all. It showed the amal-
gamation of the American people from the beginning, and the growth of
their great ideal-freedom-how they fostered it, and sacrificed for it, until
they dared proclaim it to all the world and call this land lovingly and
proudly "The Land of the Free." But the climaxing glory of America's
ability to respond as she did to help the nations of the world when they
turned to her for deliverance, made us all realize as never before, the honor
due to those who laid the foundation of our country, and fought and died
to keep it safe.
Every actor deserved much credit, and received it abundantly from the
appreciative audience during and long after the presentation. It was no
small tribute that many felt a second performance at the Chicago Auditorium
would be very successful and of great interest to a public audience. But to
know that our own Miss Harrison, with all her love and pride in her girls.
was surprised and inspired by their ability to give such a message, was the
crowning glory and the reward for all the effort spent in producing the
pageant. Many, indeed, were the rehearsals, long hours were spent at the
costume house, and equally long hours were employed in fashioning boots,
caps, aprons, dresses, stage properties and the like. All imperiled their pride
if not their lives climbing over uncertain rocks. Some there were who sang
negro melodies until they thought the lights never would come on again,
while some knelt in trying postures until they thought America never would
answer their call. One, surely held the flaming torch of liberty until its brass-
ness seemed a sham indeed, even though it was a creation of beauty from
the Jarvie Shop and its symbol of liberty a phantom.
Every production, l suppose, has its anxious moments, and this one was
not exceptional in that respect, but with Miss Mount behind the spot-light
and the genuine N. K. E.. C. spirit pervading all, the pageant progressed with
Following is the brief foreword and synopsis of the pageant, and also
lVliss Bakers prologue.
The growing ideal of liberty for all peoples, the vision of which is
dawning in the hearts of nations, is the basis of this pageant. The descendants
of those early men of faith who sacrificed greatly to work out the problem
of freedom and liberty in a new land, together with those who have con-
tinued to come from other shores seeking that same freedom, are now being
called back to the Mother Countries to bring the light so painfully gained,
so often dimmed but never lost, and to share in a new struggle more stupen-
dous far than any that has gone before. A vast Brotherhood of many nations
of divers creeds and faiths now unite in following through a dark and mighty
conflict the vision of Universal Liberty.
Part l Prologue
Arrival of Pilgrims
Part Il Prologue
Life of Early Settlers
Boston Tea Party
Declaration of lndependence
A Birth of America and a vision of larger Freedom
than knows the bounds of any one nation.
Part lll Prologue
Scenes in the life of America between the Revolution
and the Civil War .
Part IV Prologue
Their gift of song and rhythm to America
Their education in democracy
The appeal of the Allies to America .
America's response: She sends Hope, Food, Gold,
Final Processional. The Brotherhood united.
The Prologue- The Voice of Liberty
Amid these groves and granite hills, upon
These vast and fertile plains unpeopled yet
Save by the tribes of savage ignorance,
Would that a refuge be established from
Old tyranny and greed, embattled hate.
And wrong, for those oppressed of many
Of divers creeds and classes, forming here
A brotherhood, where liberty may rule
With justice and mild mercy. Will some
To venture? Love men, freedom well
To brave the dangers of the ocean, death
From hostile tribes, and hunger's pangs
These untilled wildernesses? Lo! there sails
A vessel, bearing those whose task it is
To blaze the way. The strife is on with
And savage cruelty and dread disease.,
Although they perish, freemen yet unborn
Shall live to praise their name.
Established in the new world, toiling now
For raiment and for food, these pilgrims
Must pay the toll to old-world tyranny
And that oppression whence they hate have
Not even here may men escape those bonds
Of ancient persecution! Yea, for those
Are here who dare dissolve the bonds, cle-
That all men are created equal, dowered
With certain rights to life and liberty
And the pursuit of happiness. And though
Oppression's sword is lifted overhead,
Yet many join the cry that rings across
The centuries: "ls life so dear, is peace
So sweet as to be purchased at the price
Of chains and slavery? Forbid it, God.
But give me liberty, or give me death."
Across the plains and through the wilder-
The lonely pioneer carves out his way:
And in his track the cities spring, where
Now throng the markets: in the south the
Plantations spread abroad in luxury
And laughter. Mercy do some still forget,
Equality, and that true liberty
ln which the nation was conceived. Then
A nation so conceived not long endure?
But yea, for one there is from prairie hut
Has climbed the hill: his voice is heard
To sea: "This nation shall, with God, re-
New birth of freedom, and this government
Made of the people, by the people, for
The people, shall not perish from the earth."
The hills have given of their gold, the plains
Now yield their fruit, and still men come to
For gain, to lend their laughter, learn new
And share prosperity and peace. Then loud
Across the sea there comes the frenzied wail
Of woe from those imprisoned in that same
Rank tangle of deep-rooted tyranny
Whence these have made escape. The Final
Of privilege has comeito win for all
The earth that liberty themselves have
ls then the price too great?-to sacrifice
Without return, the wealth and happiness
And peace which they have treasured? Nay,
Has been ordained to lead in this great hour.
And at his summons millions rise to arms:
"The right is more to us than peace, and we
Shall fight for those things nearest to our
Democracy, the rights of nations great
And small, the privilege of men to choose
Their way of life and of obedience,
The universal rule of right by such
A concert of free peoples as shall bring
True peace and safety to all nations till
The world itself at last is free. God help
Us, we can do not other."
--CLARA BELLE BAKER.
To those who saw her, Mary Williams as Universal Liberty, resplendent
and gleaming in the robes of purity, will need no mention, and for those
who did not see her, how can one describe an ideal? The first scene pictured
primitive life in America with all the mystery of Indian life. There was an
Indian camp, a bonfire, and a weird tom-torng a hunt and a beautiful lullaby
sung by the squaws to their papooses around the dying fire. Far off in the
distance the silhouetted figure of a pilgrim could be seen as he stood on the
rocks surveying- the new country of his adoption. Beckoning to his little
band, they gathered together and planted for the first time the Hag of Britain
on this soil. The Indians soon discover the new foot-prints on the sand,
and while the Pilgrim Fathers fed and cared for their sick and exhausted
companions, and knelt in thankful prayers to God, the Indians celebrated
with a war dance and a whoop. They sought out the invaders. The ceremony
of the peace pipe Cthough unhygienicl will always stand out as a striking
bit of pantomime, made most realistic by the three principal actors, Rubye
Patton, Cora Ritchie and Edith Chellis.
After the second prologue the life of the Colonists was portrayed, from
the time of earliest settlement to the Declaration of Independence. This
was the birth of America. The applause which cheered Juanita lVlcGruer
expressed more completely than words can, how well she filled her part as
The scenes described after the third prologue were happy ones indeed.
Pioneer life was made most vivid by the addition of a prairie schooner. The
street fair with its mock wedding bespoke the happiness and fun of the north-
ern town, while negro songs sung by the southern slaves, and minuets danced
by Hne ladies and gentlemen gave a clear picture of the life of a southern
town. We have since concluded that those graceful dancers must have blue
blood of the real colonial type Howing through their Veins, and must at one
time have danced in their grandmothefs slippers. The agricultural pros-
perity of the country was well portrayed. We will not soon forget Margaret
I-Iollingshead as a lean and wiry farmer, nor his little Whistling son, Ruth
Eddy, as they plowed the fields and dreamed dreams of their nation's growth.
There were sowers and rakers and reapers, too, and milkmaids. I-Iappiness
and success were on every hand. Then came people from far off countries
to share in the freedom and education of this new land. In great groups
they came, young and old, men and women, youths and maidens, seeking,
with faces alight, their freedom and their growth. They brought their gifts
of song and rhythm, and gave of them freely, uniting with the American
people to make their nation one of strength and endurance. lt seems as
though those girls who so perfectly entered into the spirit of those eager
emigrants must today read with special understanding and sympathy of the
making of the League of Nations.
And so it came to pass that when the old order of things gave way in
Europe and the people of the mother countries gave their great call to
America for help she could send in abundance those things most necessary
for victory. Not waiting for the assemblance of material things she sends
Hope, then Food, then Gold, then her all-the Hower of America. United
then through eagerness to serve, the sons of many nations pressed forward
together under the Stars and Stripes, back to the old world, to give of their
life's blood. Outer garb, which had told the story of different nations, was
lost. The white robe and veil of the Red Cross without and the spirit of
service within banished barriers. The boys in khaki and the sailors in blue
were brothers, steadfast and true. With a solemn joy in their faces our girls,
so costumed, entered from the rear of the theatre and formed this procession
advancing down the main aisle, moving onward toward the vision of Univer-
sal Liberty, singing
"Mine eyes have seen the glory of the coming of the Lord."
This finale brought a great Hood of joy to the hearts of everyone, for the
Brotherhood of Man answering the call of Universal Liberty was advancing
to liberate the cause of freedom.
The Valentine Box
UR first musical success of the season Mlihe Valentine Box" was
presented by Margaret Ruth Jones for the benefit of the Annual.
Hearts, bluebirds, arrows and cupids were everywhere. Miss Phoebe
Cupid, a charming young lady in a gown of pink, was the keeper of
an attractive valentine shop, and here she had the very prettiest valentines
you ever saw! There were lacy valentines of most every color of the rain-
bow-of blue, yellow, pink, green and lavender, and ,almost best of all,
though not the most beautiful, were the two little darky valentines-the
kind which are sent for fun, you know.
ln the second scene came the children from the little red schoolhouse
who were around the shop while each child selected the valentine he liked best.
Then valentines and children sat down and were entertained with song and
dance by the Queen and Knave of Hearts valentines, who were really the
most important ones in the whole shop! V
The next scene found the children back in the school room, waiting for
the real event of the day. Then the valentine box was opened and out
came the valentines one by one, and, in the words of the most popular song
of the afternoon,
"There are valentines that make us happy,
There are valentines that make us sad,
There are valentines that keep us guessing,
There are valentines that make us glad.
There are valentines so quaint and comic,
There are Valentines so full of grace,
But the valentines that win our hearts
Are the ones that are made of lace."
On February first, following a directors' meeting with Miss Baker, the
Junior Class entertained their kindergarten directors at luncheon in the As-
sembly l-lall. Tables set for six each were arranged with beautifully shaded
lights, and the room was decorated with cherry blossoms, carrying one's
thoughts to Japan. Each girl escorted her own director and sat with her.
A delicious luncheon, planned and partly prepared by the girls was served,
and several cabaret numbers were given. Mary Alice Hammon played and
Margaret lVlacBroom danced. A group of girls sang some popular songs
the words of which were written for the occasion by lVlary Mendenhall
These are the words of those which were most heartily applauded by the
Tune-"After You've Gone"
After we've gone and left you sighing,
After we've gone, there's no denying
You'll feel sad, you'll feel bad,
You'll miss the best cadets you ever had.
There'll come a time, now don't forget it,
There'll come a time, when you'll regret it.
Oh, think of all we've been doing, '
For when the Freshmen come they'll drive you to ruin
After we've gone you'll miss us more each day.
Tune-"Till We lVleet Again"
Smile the while we say good-bye to you,
We must leave for our cadeting's through,
All we've gained we owe to you,
So we thank you, our directors.
We've had many a happy, happy day,
But how soon they all sped on their way,
And now good-bye we all must say,
Till we meet again.
Oh, Say, Can You Sing?
Oh, say, can you sing from the start to the end,
What so proudly you stand for when orchestras play ity
When the whole congregation, in voices that blend,
Strike up the grand tune and then torture and slav it?
How valiant they shout when they're first starting out,
But the dawn's early light Ends them Houndering about,
'Tis "The Star Spangled Banner" they're trying to sing,
But they don't know the words of the precious, brave thing.
l-lark, the twilight's last gleaming has some of them stopped,
But the valiant survivors press forward serenely
To the ramparts we watched, when some others are dropped,
And the loss of the leaders is manifest keenly. A
Then "the rocket's red glare" gives the bravest a scare,
And there's few left to face the "bombs bursting in airgn
'Tis a thin line of heroes that manage to save
The last of the verse, and "the home of the brave."
-Read at a Recent Baptist Convention.
I ,,.-..-e... .
K ' .
4 "f fm'
The Invisible Side of the Teacher's Work
By Elizabeth Harrison
HE. last meeting of the Woman's Committee of the State Council of
War Defense, which was held at the Morrison Hotel in Chicago the
first week in March, was perhaps the most interesting of the many
interesting meetings of that wideawake and efficient body of women
war workers, for it was decided at this meeting that the organization should
be transformed into a reconstruction organization, to be known as "The
Woman's Committee of the Community Council of the State." ln other
words, the splendid energy, enthusiasm, administrative ability and patriotism
which had been used in war activities are now to be used in the important
activities connected with the reconstruction of society demanded by the de-
vastation of the war in new constructive activities which the war had revealed
as necessary for the further growth of American ideals. There were many
brilliant and earnest speakers present, but the climax of the occasion was
undoubtedly an address made by Dr. Anna Howard Shaw who at the begin-
ning of the war was given by' President Vvilson the important position of
National Chairman of the Woman's Committee of the National Council of
Defense. After reading her resignation of this office, she said:
"Seven million, seven hundred thousand men will not come back. We say
they are young men dead. That isn't what is dead. What has this world lost
in intellectual power, in aspiration of human souls, in the beauty of life? What
might not those millions of men have given to us of hope, of aspiration, of
beauty. in art and music and literature and poetry and those things which
inspire men to higher and holier living?
'Who can estimate the loss of all these wonderful lives-the force of
scientific investigation that might have been used to develop society, to build
up ideals of civilization, to save lives rather than to destroy them? Who
can estimate the loss in brain power and heart power and soul power to the
world in those seven million, seven hundred thousand graves?" Then with
the passionate earnestness that comes from strong conviction, she exclaimed:
"O women of America we were ready to co-operate in time of warg let us
now co-operate in time of peace to build up a people worthy of the great price
that has been paid."
l know of no better statement of the problem that teachers have to
face than this: "To build up a people worthy of the great price that has
been paid." ls not our chief Work to be the building up of characters such
as will make this tremendous sacrifice of the young manhood worth while?
This is the invisible side of the teacher's work, and it is not sufficiently em-
phasized. Perhaps, one of the great lessons which the war will teach us is
the importance of this part of our work.
The beautiful co-ordination of the muscles into an easy, graceful use of
every part of the body: the clear cut sense impressions that help so much in
making definite to the child the chaotic world of sensation in which he lives:
the training of the eye to see beauty and the voice to speak and to sing
musically: the training of the hands in skill and mastery of material: of what
avail are they unless they are accompanied by the type of character that will
consecrate them to the building up of the spiritual power which was lost in
these millions of lives? Unless we can once more establish the hope and the
energy which was lost when they were silenced by death, how can we make
up the deficit?
What are the text books, school laboratories, gymnasiums, libraries,
workshops, excursions, worth, except as means to an end? Have we not seen
a great nation equipped with all of these, fail utterly in all that makes life
worth living? The young teacher just starting out in her career must face
the question: "How shall l so use my every instrumentality as to aid me in
awakening aspiration, in creating standards of conduct, in developing ideals
that shall have as their goal the preservation of that for which so many lives
were offered up?" lVlere enthusiastic utterances are not enough. There are
laws and there are standards of conduct that lead directly to the much desired
aim of making the world safe for democracy-standards which are a strong
influence for righteousness and truth in the deep, broad sense of those words.
Dr. Maxwell, the late superintendent of the schools of New York, tells
the following story: A young girl who was teaching in one of the elementary
grades in the congested east side district of New York was hurrying home
one day, pressing her way through the throng that crowds the streets of this
district at noon and at night. She suddenly felt her arm touched by some-
one. Looking around, she saw a poor, Jewish woman looking eagerly up
into her face. "You be Miss Nelson, be you not?" she asked anxiously.
"Yes.'i "You be my Jacob's teacher?" The young girl thought for a
moment. "Oh yes, you mean Jacob Rosenberg, do you not?" "Yah,"
answered the woman eagerly. "Yes, l am Jacob's teacher." The poor
Woman pressed closer and then in a low, .beseeching tone she said: "l can
no make Jacob mind meg but you be Jacob's God!" A lurch of the crowd
knocked the woman's hand from the young teacher's arm. ln another minute
she was lost in the crowd. The young teacher looked in vain to speak to her
again. Perhaps the very effort had been too much for the woman and she
had purposely disappeared. But as the young teacher walked on she kept
saying to herself: "And I am Jac0b's God." Do we not know the type of
character of that teacher? Do we not know that her school work meant to
her not a job which paid so much a month, but a privilege, an opportunity
to meet and to help young souls in the making, else she would never have
attained unto that great title of being to little Jacob Rosenberg the standard
of all that was right and true? This is the highest, best work that any teacher
can attain unto. It is the greatest privilege that teaching brings.
So it is with a glad, proud heart l send you forth to do all that you can
to rebuild the hope of mankind, to reassert the meaning of lifc, so show that
its greatest gift is the joy of service, to help to bring back to a stricken world
its faith in eternal goodness.
No matter what other events take place this year, or how great inspira-
tion they may leave with us, the Festivals have, without doubt, given us new
vision and higher ideals.
Never have we felt the true significance of Thanksgiving as this year,
for when have we had an opportunity to express gratitude for international
peace and world democracy? This thankfulness was felt when the Chair-
man of Student Council, carrying the Stars and Stripes, began the processional.
She was followed by the class ofhcers with their significant sheaves of grain
and the girls with their glowing offerings of harvest fruits. As we put our
whole souls into the singing of hymns of loyalty and gratitude, and again
as we listened to the inspirational scripture passages read by Miss Harrison,
a greater realization of the meaning of reverence and sacrifice swept over us.
We felt anew the sacredness of the trust that has been placed in our hands,
and our hearts echoed the challenge Miss Baker read, and we resolved that
"henceforth we would be true Americans."
The Christmas Festival was equally as beautiful and inspiring. Our
assembly room was so transformed with evergreen and yuletide trimming
fthainks to the artistic efforts of Mrs. Jarvie and Miss Kearns? that it was
difficult to recognize it. When the processional began with its candle march
and the lovely Christmas hymns, the same feeling of reverence and gratitude
prevailed. It was followed by a sharing of our joy and love.
But perhaps the most impressive of all was the tableau which repre-
sented The Little Children of the World and The Great Madonna, present-
ing to us the beautiful thought of universal mother-love. Mothers of many?
nations, dressed in their native costumes, brought their little children to the
Madonna, looking upon her with faces of awe and reverence, and perhaps
struggling for a greater realization of motherhood.
With this wonderful message and the thought of "Peace on Earth" we
left for our homes filled with the glory of Christmastide.
' 6 I
An Appointment With the Guardian Angel
JUNIOR was waiting outside the door that leads to the inner sanctuary
of the Guardian Angel. She was very tired but unusually exuberant.
Two unbelievable but beautiful things had just happened, hence the
blissful state. First, her director had sent a message saying, that
the public school, in which she cadeted, would be closed the next day.
This meant a half holiday for the Junior. The second delightful bit of news
had come just after her last class when the Guardian Angel had detained
her long enough to ask her to come to her ofhce for a few seconds.
When they had reached the office a Faculty member wished to see the
Guardian Angel for a minute, so the Junior politely offered to wait. There
were many girls waiting to see the Guardian Angel, also. They seemed very
peevish and said disagreeable things about always having to wait. They an-
noyed the Junior very much. l-low could they be so unreasonable when she
was so very happy While she waited she planned how she would spend
her half holiday. First of all, she would sleep until ten o'clockg then she
would darn some stockings, which were howling for attention. She would
also press a blouse. it would also be a splendid opportunity to Work on
Architecture and, if there were time, she would write the paper for lnter-
pretation of Music, which was overdue. Then she would have the check
cashed which she had just received from her father, and have luncheon at
f"ield's. Perhaps she might even cut her first clalss. Why not? If she cut
all her classes she could take a bus ride. She decided that she would.
Then she wondered what the Guardian Angel wanted? She had felt
that her last Curriculum paper had been remarkable. Was it possible that
the Guardian Angel had the same opinion? Surely she could have told her
that after class. No, it was something of great importance. Perhaps at their
last meeting the Faculty had found some difficult problem, which even they
could not solve. Maybe some girl had broken a rule, or a house-mother
may have hadla misunderstanding with the cook. At last the Faculty may
have realized that some studies should be dropped. This was very probable.
She wondered which ones were the most unnecessary, and found it hard to
- She was so occupied with these joyful thoughts that she did not realize
that the faculty member's one minute had been stretched into sixty. The
Guardian Angel was ready, so she hurried in, willing to help or enlighten the
Faculty in any way. The Guardian Angel was holding a small piece of paper,
and she said: 'il have received a notice that your kindergarten will be closed
in the morning, but there are so many children here in our practice school
to be called for and l know that you will want to help tomorrow."
There was a long pause, suddenly it dawned upon the Junior that the
Guardian Angel was patiently waiting for her answer. So she smiled bravely
and replied, ul would love it." lt is extraordinary how the Guardian Angel
makes one love to do things, isn't it?
The First Day of Cadeting
O you know that agonizing feeling of goinginto a dentist's office, un-
certain whether or not you are coming out alive? Well, that is exactly
the way we felt as we started for our kindergartens that first morning.
We had spent the evening before in asking the older girls about our
schools, of which most of us had never even heard, and we had been thor-
oughly frightened in consequenceg but We bravely set forth, trying to appear
absolutely indifferent, and failing utterly. As We each went into our respective
rooms, feeling like a lamb being led to the slaughter, and appearing about
as much at ease as a giraffe in a baby carriage, we tried vainly to recall
what our instructors had told us was the proper thing to do and say under
the circumstancesg but, alas, our minds were perfectly blank, and kinder-
garten might have been a political rally or an insane asylum for all we knew!
During the free play period we were about as useful as a post in the middle
of a ball room floor, and when we came to the circle we found that we were
all hands and feet. Never in our lives had we felt so painfully self-conscious,
and we hope we never will again. Before we knew it we were trying to
squeeze our knees under an infinitesimal table-oh, that first table period!
We didn't know the names of any of the children, and while we were trying
to explain how to make chairs, half the children had eaten the paste and the
other half were fighting over it! l'low we ever lived through it we will never
know, but a merciful providence somehow preserved us, and when we got
back to the "Dorm" we all agreed that we had had "a perfectly lovely
Kats iz good kindergarten pets, cause you kant looze a kat. They are
as bad to looze as a bad reputation iz. They are very cheep. A little money
well invested goes a grate ways in kats. Kats are very plenty in this world
just now. l kounted I8 around the college dor last moonlite nite. Kats
have good ears for melody and often make the nite air melodious with there
beeutiful muzik. They sing mostly folksongs and their harmony iz simple
and katlike. There low tones iz grate. If you wish to have a good example
of all the above have a kat in kindergarten.
Moral-Don't git katty.
There is a small boy in the kindergarten in which l am cadeting who
claims a great part of my interest and attention because of his unique per-
sonality. John is five years old and is of Armenian nationality, which prob-
ably accounts for his very short stature. The small body, short arms and
legs seem oddly out of proportion to his large head with its abundance of
dark hair, and the droll little face is indeed a study. At first glance, one
might think the child stupid, because of a stolidness of expression, but the
big, black passive eyes are keen and the large, thin-lipped mouth utters
quaint, unexpected remarks that make one want to laugh. There is a serious
determination in the boy's attitude, a step that is firm, although a trifle
pigeon-toed, and an upright, straightforward position of the head.
John's voice is low and quiet, his speech is abrupt, and when asked a
question, he will often answer with a decided "no," or "yes," as his fancy
desires. But when the boy has something to say which is especially important
or confidential, he will talk fluently and tell things that are beyond imagina-
tion. One day he said to me: "Are you rich?" When, to his disappoint:
ment, l replied "No," he said, "Oh, when l'm a man, l'm going to be rich."
"What will you do with all your money?" I asked. "Why, go back to
Armenia, of course," he replied, blinking his eyes wisely.
When such a child as this comes into my acquaintance, I wonder and
mourn over the loss of thousands like him in poor, slaughtered Armenia.
-M. A. H.
My ma, she rocks our baby,
An' pa, he cuddles Tim.
They never bother much 'bout me
Because, well. l'm just jim.
Ma never scolds our baby,
An' never whips our Tim.
But when l do the leastest thing
l git it, l'm just Jim.
,, , When l'm a great big Daddy
l ain't goin' to have no Tim,
. An' we won't have no baby,
' 5 We'll only have just Jim.
', -P. D.
. I .
. r -, QI-
N. K. E. C. Has Motion Pictures
AM a member of the Alumnae Association of N. K. E.. C. l am fond
of entertainment, provided it is not lacking in dignity and culture. My
nephew calls me a high-brow. Of course that is one of his jokes. He
prefers entertainment of a higher sort. So do many of my friends, and it
is surprising how regularly they attend motion pictures. They speak of them
most familiarly as movies. True, I have been to one or two myself but l
found them trifling: they are garish and unrefined. Often l have started into
one of these places of amusement but l never got beyond the glaring advertise-
ments at the entrance, depicting ladies a la Cleopatra, and guileless heroes,
like those of Mr. Harrison Fisher. Once l thought l would see the "Inferno,"
by Mr. Dante, at another time "David Copperfield," by Mr. Dickens, but l
was repelled by the dazzling display of pictures. They were far too realistic!
Naturally l was much overwrought when I received a card inviting me
to a series of movies at N. K. E.. C. fshe, too, mentioned them in that familiar
wayl. l love my Alma Mater but there are times when l wonder what her
next step will be. At first l planned to stay away, but after deep and serious
consideration l decided it would be more prudent to go just once. Then l
could observe the situation for myself. If the pictures were superficial or
inclelicate l could write a letter of protest to the Guardian Angel of the Col-
lege, or if necessary bring the matter before the Alumnae officers. Thus l
could protect the ideals of my beloved Alma Mater from becoming draggled,
and be protecting the dear young students as well.
l attended the first of the series the following Monday. A very young
member of the faculty met me as l entered and conducted me to the general
assembly hall. There l saw the mysterious machine, peculiar to the motion
picture and rows and rows of chairs. The latter were occupied by chattering
young students. The youthful member of the faculty found me a seat directly
in front of the white screen. Then she handed me a program. She was most
charming. Could it have been possible that she was the instigator of all that
frivolity? Did she surmise my intentions? Was this the reason for her
l glanced at my program and learned that the pictures were to be a
series of episodes. The scenario had been written by Mr. W. Shakes Peer.
Perhaps it might not be lacking in depth, for all agree that Mr. W. Shakes
Peer is the world's leading scenario writer. The pictures had been made in
the studio of Mr. F. Gunn Saul and were to be produced by him. Here is
where the danger lay. Many an excellent scenario has been sadly mutilated
by the producer. Mr. F. Gunn Saul was to be present and give a monologue
bearing upon the pictures. l was glad to know this. l intended to keep my
eagle eye on the F. Gunn Saul person.
l could not help noticing the students. They did not appear to have
the poise which is always so commendable in young ladies. They seemed
almost silly. How they giggled! Several nearby kept watching me. They
whispered together and became convulsed with laughter. It was unusual, for
I looked all around and could see nothing which could possibly cause so
much levity. The girls next to me chewed perpetually. Could it be chewing
gum? I was much relieved to discover it was molasses taffy. What were
those yellow balls which the girls across the aisle were consuming? Pop
corn! It seemed most extraordinary to be eating pop corn balls in public.
It was really obnoxious. Soon a rosy-checked girl hurried up to me. She
carried a bag of the confection, she desired that l purchase one. and informed
me that they were being sold for the benefit of the Fellowship. What could
this Fellowship be? It sounded like a club for young gentlemen. Nly nephew
belongs to one, surely it would not permit young girls to sell popcorn balls
for its benefit. l could not bear to disappoint the rosy-cheeked girl so l
bought one. Of course l could not eat it. Somehow it kept sticking to my
gloves in a most annoying manner. Finally l was compelled to eat it and
found it better than l had anticipated.
Presently a corpulent gentleman came up the aisle. He busied himself
with papers and books at a small table by the screen. His hair was lovely.
l admire men who have an abundance of hair for their lack is not so apparent.
l could see that he was a man of high intellect. l-le had a sense of humor,
too, for there was an ever ready twinkling in his eyes. There could be no
doubt about his being a man of great distinction. l asked his name of the
young girl next to me. "ML F. Gunn Saul," she replied. Surely she was
mistaken, but I inquired again. The young girl thought my hearing was af-
fected so she yelled Cyes, she didl "Mr, F. Gunn Saul." It was most em-
l saw a member of the faculty of whom l am very fond for she always
welcomes the old graduates so cordially, But she did not see me. She kept
looking very steadily at the girls and the expression of her eyes was so earnest
and appealing. My nephew would have termed it vamping. Why did she
watch them in such a manner? Of course, they were hilarious, but- They
noticed it, too, and were evidently as puzzled as l for their noise subsided
immediately. l desired another popcorn ball. Why not help the Fellow-
ship, it might be a very estimable society, perhaps the one of which my
nephew was a member. I turned to look for the rosy-cheeked girl, but it
was too late. The lights had been turned off suddenly.
Buzz-swish-whizz-and l knew it was going to commence. It had
started, for the following statement was thrown upon the screen, "This
machine is operated by L. Jarvie QUnion Operatorl. There was much ap-
plause, why should these girls applaud? Surely there was nothing unusual
about this. Was there any reason why the modern business woman should
not protect herself? Yet it was remarkable that Mrs. Jarvie, in spite of her
busy life, could find time to pursue another profession. While l pondered
over this I missed the names of most of the caste. From what l could gather
there was a young gentleman called Mr. Romeo and a Miss Juliette some-
body. Perhaps they were the hero and the heroine. There was also Lady'
lVlcBeth and Mr. Ham Lett. The pictu1'es moved so rapidly that l had diffi-
culty in getting the meaning.
Ah! there was an upstairs veranda. A beautiful young lady was weep-
ing. l wondered why. Oh! yes, an elderly gentlemen was scolding her.
Mr. F. Gunn Saul said that they were Juliette and her father. How nice it
was to have someone to explain it all! M. F. Gunn Saul surely was a very
superior man. His knowledge and understanding of Mr. W. Shakes Peer
was most profound, and his descriptions and portrayals were intense and
vivid. Much of his talk seemed to pass over my head due, no doubt, to my
habit of concentrating on one thing. It is impossible for me to look and
listen at the same time.
Where was Juliette's father going? Who was that young man ascending
the pillar? It was Mr. Romeo, Juliette's lover. It seemed that her father did
not approve of lVlr. Romeo. I could see no reason for any objections, he
seemed a most likable young gentleman-at least in the picture. Why was
that woman over there on the lawn waving a Hash-light! She was Lady
lVlcBeth. She did not seem fond of the young lovers, for she continually
cast murderous glances in their direction. Then an aeroplane appeared. I
did not like the driver, he had a cruelly handsome face. Lady lVlcBeth
waved the flash-light at him Che' was Mr. l-lam Lettl. She seemed to be
showing him the way to the veranda by means of the Hash-light. Why didnit
someone tell Juliette that she was being watched? lVlr. Romeo was leaving
and poor Juliette was again in tears. They were absolutely unconscious of
the approach of the aeroplane. Suddenly lVlr. Ham Lett reached out and
dragged poor Juliette from the veranda just as she was murmuring, "Parting
is such sweet sorrow." CAt least that's how Mr. F. Gunn Saul explained it.J
Mr. Romeo in his great despair and grief lost his balance but l did not see
where he landed for just then a bell rang. It was the five o'clock signal for
the operator. l had a most unsatisfied feeling, l wished to see more. But
the statement had read. "This machine is operated by L. Jarvie CUnion
Operatorjf' No one true to the Union is privileged to work after five-
not even Mrs. Jarvie. I L. T.
Take one green Freshman.
Put into Jarvie office and stir one hour.
Let stand till cool.
Remove to Miss Baker's office.
Add l cup of aesthetic goo and
l tbsp. allspice.
Add slowly "Fresh" gift and Mother Play, and beat in Junior
When fairly smooth pour through sieve of special examinations.
Roll out till very thin with debates and saute, then when stiff enough
to stand alone, bake in hot oven.
Ornate with diploma and turn out.
Sufficient Unto the Day
QApropos of Senior Debates,
T was a glorious Saturday morning-the kind that gives you the "aren't
you glad you are living" feeling. lt really belonged to a week in spring,
but, like many exuberant people, it could not wait its turn and had
pushed far ahead in the line. No one in the John Crerar Library wel-
comed it, for the people at the tables were literally buried under volumes,
and the monotonous pussy-footing of the rubber-soled attendants was broken
only by an occasional hushed whisper. All were unaware that just outside
this particular Saturday morning was waiting with outstretched arms to share
Even the Most Lovable Girl and the Clever Girl were oblivious of this
How could they remember with the many official looking reports of the War
Department and statistics of the Department of the Interior surrounding
them? There they sat, looking most woe-begone, watching the door and
whispering inaudibly. Occasionally one caught the word "debate," or such
phrases as "people who never show up," and "always having to do all the
work." Then in their faces appeared a faint ray of hope, for the Frivolous
Girl and the Absolutely Serene Girl had arrived.
"lsn't it a wonderful day?" exclaimed the Frivolous Girl. 'il want to
wear violets, or fly like a bird. Couldn't we go to a movie and see a beau-
tiful ladyi wear smart gowns, and a fascinating man making love to her?
I'd like-H but she did not finish for she saw the disgusted look on the Most
Lovable Girl's face.
"You'd better get busy and work out some sub-topics for the debate,"
admonished the Clever Girl. "Don't you know the Brainy Girl has the "flu"
and can't help us?"
"Lucky Brainy Girl," commented the Absolutely Serene Girl.
"Perhaps we could all go out and be run over by a motor car driven
by a handsome young men," hopefully suggested the Frivolous Girl.
V "Don't be silly," said the Most Lovable Girl. '
For awhile all were busy turning pages and chewing pencils. They
were so deeply submerged that they did not see the Impressive Naval Officer
who sat watching them from the next table. He may have felt the call of
the glorious Saturday morning, or perhaps he watched them because-well,
it is so very easy to watch Four Lovely Girls. Presently the Clever Girl had
an inspiration and began to write feverishly. Then the Most Lovable Girl
began talking of economics and industry, and all four started to talk and
argue as hard and fast as was humanly possible. The people at the other
tables began to stir uneasily as the girls became louder and louder. They
were so absorbed that they were much startled by the attendant with eye
glasses and hair like a genius who subdued the excitement in a decidedly
Now if this story were being written for the Snapmorepolitan, the lm-
pressive Naval Ofhcer would have rushed to their rescue. He would have
shown his secret service badge, and blown three times on the golden whistle
attached to his wrist watch. Immediately plain clothes men would have car-
ried off the Bolsheviki Attendant to nobody cares where. Then after having
gathered the Four Lovely Girls into his arms the Impressive Naval Officer
would have hailed a taxi and driven to the Little Church Around the Corner.
BUT, this is impossible, for the John Crerar Library is in Chicago, and
there is no Little Church Around the Corner waiting for impromptu romance.
Then, too, the estimable publication for which this story is being written has
a CENSOR. This Censor is a jolly good sport, but her ideas of honor and
chivalry might differ from those of the Impressive Naval Officer, but it really
would not be his fault, for what would any human, handsome hero do when
there were four beautiful and equally charming heroines in distress?
So, to continue truthfully, although prosaically, when the Bolsheviki
Attendant appeared, the Impressive Naval Officer, being a polite and con-
siderate man, busied himself with his book ffor the first timel. The Four
Lovely Girls received the reprimand just as any well-bred girls would. For
awhile all was calm, then the Absolutely Serene Girl left to keep an appoint-
ment. The Most Lovable Girl and the Clever Girl alternately chewed their
pencils and wrote, while the Frivolous Girl gazed longingly out of the window.
"When shall we have luncheon?" suddenly demanded the Most Lovable
"Let's make it a regular spree," suggested the Clever Girl.
"And go to a movie," said the Frivolous Girl, "and see a beautiful lady'
in smart gowns-"
"With a fascinating man making love to her," finished the Clever Girl,
gathering up the books and papers.
At last they were beginning to feel the magic of the glorious Saturday
morning. It was miraculous how quickly they responded-their faces became
radiant, and they were literally walking on air. Debate, war and education
were completely forgotten. Indeed, they were so elated that they were ut-
terly unconscious of the fact that the Clever Girl was walking off with all
the reports of the War Department and all of the statistics of the Department
of the lnterior that the John Crerar Library possessed. They did not know
that the faithful Bolsheviki Attendant rushed distractedly after them and
rescued the treasured volumes. They did not see him finally sink weakly
into a chair nor hear his sigh of relief. No, for these Peter Pans were hurry-
ing to meet the glorious Saturday morning, to share her splendor, to breathe
her violet breath and to answer the call of the great outdoors.
Oh, the joy and the spontaneity of youth, who can change her mood
as the chameleon changes its color, and whose entire philosophy is "Sufficient
unto the day."
The Kindergarten as the Basis of a
By Edna Dean Baker
Need of Reform for Democratic Education
UR experience in the great world war has taught us many things and
chief among these the importance of education. Hundreds of men
were rejected in the draft because of physical weakness, illiteracy,
social diseaseg hundreds of other citizens failed to co-ordinate or co-
operate with the government because of pro-German proclivities or general
lack of social responsibility. The permanent cure for these and other evils
in the body politic is right education--and education that from the begin-
ning shall train for a high type of American citizenship. Our national leaders
realize that there is imperative need of reconstruction in education to produce
such a type of citizen and such a resultant democracy as shall be safe and
shining examples for all the nations of the world. Partial reforms can be
wrought in the present adult and political organization but permanent and
far-reaching reforms must begin with the children and be worked out by
our great public school system.
Demand for Efficient Citizen as Result of Education
The demand then made today upon the schools of America is the
production of the efficient citizen, since "the safety and strength of a democ-
racy are determined by the intelligence and character of the masses of its
people." What do we expect of the efficient citizen? How do we define
him? l-le must be physically fit, mentally keen, morally straight, and socially
responsible. ln other words he must possess health and strengthg he must
understand and speak English, be able to think and act independently and
intelligently. l-le must be honest, industrious, obedient to law and yet will-
ing to co-operate and sacrifice for the common good. l-le must be filled with
the splendid idealism of the American forefathers and statesmen, with the
patriotism, courage, and reverence of the man in the trenches today. And
above all, he must keep the spirit of play and of optimism which enabled
the American soldier to sing "Pack up your troubles in your old kit bag and
smile, smile, smile," and which irresistably carried the Hun before him.
Importance of Kindergarten as Beginning Education for Etiicient Citizenship
The foundation of the educational system is of the greatest importance,
the keystone of the whole. The Kindergarten is such a basis for a democratic
education, fulfilling every test for the initial training of the efiicient citizen.
As an institution, it was utterly foreign to the autocratic spirit of its father-
land and never throve until established in 1874 on American soil, far more
democratic than our great public school system of which it is so rapidly be-
coming a part.
How the Kindergarten Develops Physical Fitness
More physical education, industrial training, military exercise, play-
rooms, gymnasiums, playgrounds is the cry of the hour. How does the
Kindergarten provide for physical fitness? lts motto is Education Through
Play. The Kindergarten was the pioneer in the play movement which in
the playgrounds of today has won such universal acceptance. The Kinder-
garten provides wholesome, happy exercise on apparatus-the slide, the
swinging rope, the teeter, games, dances and dramatic play indoors and out
The Kindergarten also plans for gardening in the spring and fall, for ex-
cursions to the parks, the woods, the water, the fields. It industriously
weighs and measures, in poorer districts gives luncheons, secures the services
of a doctor or visiting nurse, enforces hygienic rules--for instance, in the use
of paper towels, individual drinking glasses, and the isolation of contagions.
Not only does it develop the whole body but through its handwork it assid-
uously trains to skillful, purposeful manipulation of all sorts of materials.
An eastern manufacturer, who has made a survey of his plant to determine
the kindergarten and non-kindergarten trained workers, maintains that those
with kindergarten training are much more expert and more swift than the
How the Kindergarten Develops Mental Keenness
A strong mind in a strong body is the Kindergarten slogan. The little
child has hungry senses: he is eager to see, to touch, to hear, to taste, to
smell, and the Kindergaten gives him the opportunity to gratify this hunger
through every activity of the morning so that accurate observation and care-
ful discrimination are the result. Now when he goes to walk instead of trot-
ting listlessly along he is alert to every bee, butterfly or bird, to every auto-
mobile, shop window, or workman. The ability to give concentrated atten-
tion is a most valued mental traitg unconsciously the child gains it as he listens
to the story, takes his part in the ball game or the march, and works out his
own projects in the handwork. Doris was a "scatter-brain" when she entered
Kindergarten, Hitting from one interest to another. Now she concentrates
thirty to forty minutes on building a doll house or crayoning a picture. A
large percent of the population of the United States cannot speak or under-
stand the language. The foreign non-English speaking child is a handicap
in the primary grade, a great problem. Why not provide a Kindergarten
where he will easily and happily learn English through objects, pictures,
finger plays and games? The ability to think and to reason independently
is the crowning intellectual achievement of which the foundation is laid in a
good Kindergarten. Mike and Sammie have trains in the sand and are
building tracks, tunnels, roundhouses and bridges. The tunnels fall in, the
bridges and roundhouses crumble, and the trains collide. They try wetting
the sand more and lo! perfect tunnelsg they add blocks as support for the
bridges and roundhouses and finally work out a complete circuit of tracks-
all of which involves no little exercise of the power to think and reason.
How the Kindergarten Develops Moral Integrity
Joey came to Kindergarten from a shiftless, disorderly, dirty home.
l-lis older brother "snitched" fruit and vegetables from the neighborhood
peddlers and fruit stands, evaded the "cop" and lied to his teachers. joey
was fast following in his steps. ln Kindergarten he acquired habits of order
in the care of the materials, of cleanliness of person, of industry and accuracy
in his work and of honesty in his dealings with the teacher and the other
children. Somehow the atmosphere of the place, the standards of the
Kindergartner whom Joey, as well as the rest adored, and the example and
public opinion of the group gradually made the marvelous change in this
one small boy. Joey, however, is typical of hundreds of little children who
have developed the habits which are basic to later moral integrity in a good
How the Kindergarten Develops Social Responsibility
Every little child needs the "give and take" with a number of children
of his own age with whom he must learn to work and play on equal footing.
As preparation for living in a democracy the socializing Value of the Kinder-
garten is its greatest contribution. The child who is self-assertive learns that
there are others who have rights to leadership, the child who is selfish dis-
covers the joy of sharing, the child who is stubborn yields to the impersonal
law of the game, the child who is timid forgets himself in the happy atmos-
phere of this real child-garden. The children in a certain Kindergarten
planned to give a Christmas party to their mothers and fathers. They made
borders of Santas, big and little, for the walls of their room, bells to hang
in the windows, chains to festoon the Christmas tree. Each one worked
busily on gifts to surprise daddy and mother. When the glad day arrived
and the room was filled with visitors, they greeted the guests unabashed, sang
and danced for them, and with beaming faces bestowed the presents. We
have here one instance only-of the social co-operation and service for
others which the Kindergarten inspires.
How the Kindergarten Develops Patriotism
The children in a certain school assemble at nine o'clock-Bohemians,
Poles, Lithuanians, Irish, Jews, Italians, "fifty strong," ages four to six. "lVly
Country 'Tisn is the first song called for, and Peter Zbieblowski is chosen
to hold the beautiful silk flag. After the song the children at attention, their
little bodies taut, their eyes fixed proudly on the flag, repeat reverently ul
pledge allegiance to my flag and to the country
for which it stands, one nation indivisible, with
justice and liberty for all." Then Angelo Patltoni
l asks for "The Star Spangled Banner." Peter
V an ,
begins to wave the silk flag to and fro and it
l flutters in the morning sunlight as if a strong wind
had caught its folds. Entranced by "the red,
white and blue" of old glory, these little Ameri-
cans lustily sing with all the patriotism of the
lads in khaki, "Oh, say, does the star-spangled
banner yet wave o'er the land of the free and the
home of the brave?" Such exercises as these in
our Kindergartens lay the basis for the love of
country and the loyalty to its ideals which are the
insignia of every true American citizen.
Guess Who ? 7 4
fFor Kindergarten and the Primary Grades,
Grey blue curtain for background.
Two small mounds covered with white sheeting, sprinkled with a
little green confetti later.
Entrance from left and right, also 3 entrances through curtain.
Trees if possible-otherwise branches.
Lighting-yellow and pink blue spot lights.
Grieg-"Frost Elves' Dance" QSnowflakesD.
Grieg-"Lullaby in G" fSouth Windl.
Grieg-"Peer Gyntu ClVlorningl.
Mac Dowell-i'Water Lily" fSwaying Flowersl.
Elmendorf--"Spinning Wheel" fBeesQ.
"The Snow Man."
"Tell Me, Little Snowflakes."
"Cheer up-Cheer'ee" fRobin's Songl.
Tirra, Tirra, Lira, in the Spring fRote Songj.
"Wake, Wake, for the Nlorn of May
Glacldens the Heart of Spring."
SnowHakes-White cheesecloth slips, white baby ribbon bands with
streamers tied around heads, small bags of white confetti.
Jack Frost-Close-fitting white suit, peaked white cap, white stock-
ings, pointed toes.
South Wind-White slip, veil of very pale pinks, lavenders, blues
Rain-Pale grey slip, purple and greenish blu'e in a scarf.
Sunbeams-Yellow gold slips, shaded fverging on orangel,
straight bands of gold around the head.
Pussy Willows-Grey brown slips and tight-fitting grey hoods.
Apple Blossoms--Pink slips, tissue paper caps fan inverted apple
blossom with green leaves, stem sticking upl.
Daffodils-Daffodil hat, yellow slips.
Green Leaves-Light green suits, green stockings, little green caps.
Tulips-Red and yellow slips, tissue paper caps.
Robins-Brownish red slips, brown wings and caps.
Bees-Black and gold, tight-Fitting suits, black cape, black stock-
ings and caps.
Children-Coats and mufflers, scarfs of bright colors. Later-
Plain white dresses.
Children are playing in three small groups of five or six children
each, caps and mufflers on. They romp and laugh, play tag.
All but five of the children romp off stage and these five busy
themselves playing hide and seek around the hills.
The Snowflakes come dancing in, ,lack Frost leads the way and
darts into all corners of the room. The Snowflakes gleefully
tossing white confetti in the air, dance over the whole room.
The delighted children join in for a minute, then busy them-
selves in one corner, tossing confetti, and building a snowman.
South Wind blows in with her many-colored scarf and with her
a rosy-colored light. The Snowflake dance lags, they lose their
joy and droop their heads.
The Merry Sunbeams dance in gleefully-the Snowflakes crouch
at the rear, close to the hills.
Rain comes in with her grey purple and blue veils. The Iights
fade grey blue as is the shadow of the rains. The Snowflakes dis-
appear behind the hills and the children run home to keep out
of the wet. The Raindrops dance, then disappear. The Stage
is empty a minute--the light still is grey blue.
The children come dancing back, searching for flowers, with big
baskets under their arms. They look all around, but finding
none, they sorrowfully crouch down. Jack Frost comes in and
begs them to play with him, but they shake their heads and
shiver. I'le laughs and teases them, dancing from one to another
and taunting them till they begin to cry.
Spring enters, the light gradually grows rosy, and .lack Frost
sulks off. The children watch Spring as she dances. When she
sees the children she beckons and they come forward slowly.
They show her their baskets and tell her they are seeking the
spring Flowers. She laughs and blows on her silver trumpet.
Robin Red Breast Flies in and sings i'Cheer up, Cheer up,
Cheer 'ee." The children run and climb upon the mound to
watch him. In come the Pussy Willows from behind the hills
and dance in small rings. .
Spring calls again and the Pussy Willows separate and dance to
the back. Two small Daffodils come peeping out shyly. Spring
calls on her helpers Sun and Rain to coax them out. They dance
around the hills and soon the Daffodils come trooping out.
Spring calls on the Flowers in turn, the Green Leaves, Tulips,
and Apple Blossoms, the Bees soon follow and each group in
turn dances, scattering colored confetti, pink, and green, and
The Flowers then form in small groups and sway while the chil-
dren skip down from the mound singing:
"Wake, wake, for the IVlorn of May
Gladdens the heart of Spring."
fuel LJlLJ l MRL!
l Mr!! lf
ia l Q
CTO the tune of Ja Dal
Athletics - - Athletics
This is our one war cry,
Athletics - - Athletics
To bring you in our midst, Weill try,
You're the one that gives us all our pep and vim,
You're the one that we'll expect to keep us in trim,
Athletics - - Athletics
The half of College Life and Fun!
Athletics! A magic wordg is gradually being brought into the vocabulary
of N. K. E. C. As it makes its entrance History of Ed., Will, Mother Play
and, of course, Folk-dancing and Games, beam with delight, for they fully
realize how much more they will he cherished if Athletics only walks by their
After a strenuous game of tennis, basket-ball, or hockey a volume of
Snideris Commentaries would be virtually eaten up!
The very short but sweet period of military drill aroused our interest
as well as our appetites, and we marched into the dining room after an hour's
dress parade, keenly appreciative of anything which might follow in the
course of the menu.
The next bit of gossip which spread through the halls hinted darkly of
tennis courts. Soon a large iron lawn roller at Avilla confirmed our suspicions,
but-"the best laid plans o' mice and men gang 'aft agleen-the iron roller
has remained stationary, and the tennis courts are still a matter of conjecture!
However, while there is life there is hope, and Miss Baker still looks
hopeful, so-with a boost or two who shall say what may not happen?!
A Plea for Intensive Training in Athletics
To the N. K. E. C.:+
ln the loyal hearts of your Alumnae there has entered the desire to
urge the establishment of an Athletic Department, within your walls and halls
and spacious campus!
It is after years of experience, of coming up against the hard and bitter
iacts of life, that the dire need of such a Department to better prepare your
young Students to meet that Fate, is borne in upon the Alumnae.
May they therefore bring suggestions for certain specific activities and
their reasons for them before your august body?
l. RUNNING TRACK. i
Teachers must needs RUN!
Run for the morning Train
Elevated Subway Trolley, etc.
Run for the escaping kindergarten child.
Run at noon to the grocery, Blackstone, Automat fas the case
may bel for a speedy lunch.
Run for members of the Board of Education.
Cadets must needs RUN.
Run for errands for Directors, Principals, Superintendents, Super-
Dorm Students must needs RUN.
Run for breakfast. Slow speed, even a 2-minute loss of time, is
fatal to fulfillment of their chosen profession faccuracy is here
indispensablej , '
Bread is the "staff of life," and a full stomach is the founda-
tion for the success of a calm, normal, undisturbed, poised
and poetic morning in school!
Run for a position.
Run for class officer for any other ofhcerlj
High Jump. Long jump.
Wonderful training! For the power to jump high and long may-
in all probability, will be successful in bringing about the much
to be desired jumping of the vast chasm between the kinder-
garten and the lst grade.
Ill. FOOT BALL. V
Fine development of kicking ability!
Teachers find continued need for kicking against the Board.
The Board is generally conceded to be unmovable through the ages.
But-it is firmly believed that sufficient skill in kicking the ball
may Finally result in sufficient skill to set the Board in motion!
IV. BASE BALL.
Again speed is developed.
The ability to make a swift home run when the Final Gong of the
Day sounds can scarcely be over-estimated in the Life of a
V. BASKET BALL.
Of unparalleled value to the student. The aim of this simple and
yet fascinating game is to Make the Basket! Make the Basket!
Think of this training!
If she can make the basket she will be acceptable not only in the
eyes of Miss Schaffner but Miss Farrar-no black looks from
these estimable women.
No scraps of paper will cover the floors of your College halls and
all backs will remain strong for future burdens!
VI. GENERAL GYM.
Skipping-The art of Skipping gracefully and easily is an art not
easily acquired and one which is most necessary to the Fresh-
man or Junior who wishes to skip class without incurring the
ill will of Miss McElroy and Miss Baker. This art is never
indulged in by the Seniors but is most necessary the first two
The kindergarten of necessity is, as We all recognize, a daily com-
panion of the ball. Now if she can successfully manage this
ball-so manipulate it that she can win for herself a 'ilove
set" or even a "love 45," who shall deny her this much to be
"How we feel in Miss lVlount's Class'
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ANE'S story was growing very lengthy. She rambled on and on making
her tale more exciting every minute till she ended in triumph:
UAnd the little pig went on and on till he came to a little brook,
where he fell in and got drowned and went to heaven."
uYes," added the junior cadet, Hbut you see, Jane, pigs don't go to
"Oh well," said jane, ul mean they go to Pig Heaven and to Pig
The children were 'iplaying about" the three Pigs. The wolf was just
ul know a nice place where we can get some nice turnipsf'
At this Raymond, who was acting as stage manager, called out:
"I'll be the turnip tree!"
ln the N. K. E.. C. Kindergarten a small girl misbehaved.
"What shall we do with her?" the director asked.
Various suggestions were offered and finally one earnest little lad said:
"Let's send her to the devil."
'Tm your boss," said Robert, 'Tm Pershing!"
i'Then l'm President Wilson!" said the younger brother.
i'Well, that's nothin'," said Robert, "l'm Uncle Sam
"Then," said Seaton conclusively, 'Tm God!"
Miss Mary went to Kindergarten with a slight cold.
"Oh, l see you are a little hoarse-radish this morning," remarked Harry
"l know what l'd do with the Kaiser," remarked four-year old john.
"l'd set him to catching burglars."
"Oh, yes," three-year old Throop added emphatically, "l'd make him
kill worms for me. l don't like worms. They're so greasy."
Miss Williams: "When the knights go out to battle they are all dressed
Lucy: "Yes, sir. My daddy works for Armour."
"Oh! Oh!" cried Angelina enraptured by the sight of a small bronze
reproduction of the lion of St. Marks. "Look at that cute little jesus dog!"
"Ch, Miss Williams," remarked Billy, "l'm going to bring my dog to-
morrow, and-H he added conclusively, "you mustn't mind him, Miss Will-
iams, he's used to children, he has one of his own, you know."
America had been sung in Kindergarten for some time, when Dorothy
inquired of her mother:
'iWhat is a dumb-ring?"
Her mother was greatly puzzled at first but soon discovered the source
"Let free-dom ring."
Dorothy had been absent from Kindergarten for several weeks and
when she returned at last she was very happy. As she removed her wraps,
she said with a sigh:
"Oh, lim so glad to get back to my morning home!"
Sunshine, a little golden-haired girl, had spent the week end with one
of the Junior Cadets and on Mondey morning the director asked her how she
had enjoyed her visit.
"Oh," she said, "they have the most beautiful grand baby piano!"
Immediately Rose Louise from the other side of the circle exclaimed:
"Fl-hat's nothin'! We've got a grand baby at our house!"
John, the janitor, said to his four-year old son:
"Run to the first Hoor and bring me a hammer!"
The little son was gone entirely too long and when he finally returned
his father said:
"Why didn't you hurry?"
"Well, daddy, do you think l have a whole bunch of legs like the kitty?
l have only two!"
One of the children in Miss Baker's Kindergarten Sunday School was
talking to her mother.
"Oh, mother," she said, ul just love Miss Baker. She is so sweet to
me, and she talks so sweetly, she has a sweet voice--just like Gollylu fcalli-
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"Laugh and the world laughs with you unless you are telling a joke."
M. M. "What effect does the moon have on the tide?"
M. S. "Not any-it only affects the untiecll'
Miss Schaffner, in class: "Girls, if l take the trouble to criticize your
shapes, please keep them."
My, but things are getting crowded around N. K. E. C. Even Miss
Kearns has been heard to say "We should like the air to room out."
lf Bob fell could Helen Carrier? But that is not the question. What
we really want to know is Manesa Goode and is Helen Noble?
Kicking the annual is a bad policy. Behold the mule. Kicking never
gets him anywhere. That is exactly why he kicks-he doesn't want to get
Plays of Today and Their Shining Lights:
Going Up . .. . . . A .... Mildred Adams
See You Later ........ Bob Dubois 1
The Follies . . Margaret Hollingshead
Old Lady 31 . .... Peg Daykin
Oh, Lady! Lady! . . . Bobbie Knapp
The Masquerader . Helen Noble
Fiddlers Three . . lda Shand
Happiness . . . Helen Carrier
Chu Chin Chow . . . Margaret Kimball
Business Before Pleasure . Edna Mae Murray
Keep Her Smiling . . . . Miss McElroy
The Tailor-Made Man . . jennette Sloane
Seventeen ..... . Dorothy Nelson
Head Over Heels . . Esther Nelson
Tillie .... . . . . E. Wellman
Miss Woodson, speaking to a junior in Class, "Open the window, Miss
Edwards, you know it is dangerous to sleep in a closed room."
M. G. "Everyone is beautiful after she falls in love. l want to fall in
love so I'll be beautiful.
Helen C. fblunt friendj "Well, but you have to have something to
Manesa Goode, in the dining room: 'il wish to announce that a frat-
ernity pin has been lost set with pearls between here and Indiana Avenue.
Marion "Betsey, we don't know a thing about opening a kinder-
garten in the fall."
Betsey findignantlylz "We do, too."
Marion "Well then, how would you open it?"
Betsey. "Unlock the door."
Mary Mendenhall, when asked to take charge of the Senior pictures as
well as the art work for the annual refused hastily on the grounds that she
was art editor and not the cartoonist.
That Flu Stuff
If you have a tummy-ache,
lt's the Flu!
If you're weary when you wake,
lt's the Flu!
ls your memory off the track?
ls your liver out of whack?
Are there pimples on your back?
lt's the Flu!
Are there spots before your eyes?
lt's the Flu!
Are you fatter than some guys?
lt's the Flu!
Do your teeth hurt when you bite?
Do you ever have a fright?
Do you want to sleep at night?
lt's the Flu!
Are you thirsty when you eat?
lt's the Flu!
Are you shaky on your feet?
lt's the Flu!
If you feel a little ill,
Send right off for Dr Pill,
I-le will say, despite his skill:
"lt's the Flu!"
He won't wait to diagnose,
It's the Flu!
Hasn't time to change his clothes,
lt's the Flu!
For two weeks he's had no rest,
Has no time to make a test,
So he'll class you with the rest-
It's the Flu!
"Well, Lucile, are you content about your special exams?"
Yes, Ruth, l answered all the questions."
"And how did you answer them?" W
l answered that l clidnit know."
lVlariette," said Helen Nlandelbaum, "I don't see why it is so hard to
get you up in the morning. Why do you sleep so late?"
"Well, Helen, I sleep so slow it takes me a long time to get all rested
Anna Strandness, feeling very spiritual, "The eye is the window of the
Ruth Davenport, in disgust, "Yes, and the mouth is the subway of the
The Play of the Month
Act l Enter villaing throws girl into Lake Michigan.
Enter dog, drinks up lake and saves girl.
Act Il Villain dries to escape.
Dog coughs up lakeg villain drowns, girl thanks dog.
Shultz: "Vy, lkey, iss it der loaf of breadt like der sun?"
lkey: "lt rises in de yeast, unt sets under de vest."-Exchange.
"How did you know that Caesar married an Irish woman?"
"Why, because when he came to the Rhine he proposed to Bridget."
N. K. E. C. Mother Goose
Hickory, dickery dock,
The good old dormitory clock!
The clock strikes ten,
Out go the men,
Hickory, dickery dock!
The hospital fee
It was said to be
But where it goes to
I cannot see.
If you are ill
You get a pill,
A dose of salts
And a good tray bill.
Found in a Book
lt's easy enough to be pleasant
When Spring comes with a rush,
But the girl worth while
ls the girl who can smile
When she slips down in the slush.
Our Answer to the Above
Yes, it's easy all right to be pleasant,
When nothing goes amiss,
But the girl worth while
ls the one who will smile
At a bum olcl joke like this.
Mr. Health Hinter: Can you advise a remedy to make me as big east
and west as l am north and south?-Margaret Hollingshead.
Miss Hollingshead: Laugh and grow fat. Eat yeast and Sponges.
Mr. Health Hinter: l am troubled with a peculiar weakness every time
l, see a mang l am compelled to whistle. How can l prevent this?-lda Shand.
Miss Shand: Wear a muffler.
Mr. Health Hinter: l am troubled with cold feet. How can l remedy
Miss MacBroom: There are many ways to help this: the best way, how-
ever, is to warm them.
Mr. Health Hinter: l am troubled with eavesdroppers when l date in
the Dorm. What shall l do?-M. Schroeder.
Miss Schroeder: The best remedy for this affliction is to turn out the
Mr. Miller: Did a glacial period follow the carboniferous age?
P. Post: l don't remember.
Mildred Adams Cin Mother Play, : Miss Mann, will you please read the
sentence beginning with Nothing?
Conversation at a Faculty Dinner:
Miss Woodson ftapping on the table with her fork to secure attention? :
Friends, l have a conundrum for you. Why am I well bred?
Miss McClellan: ls it because you were bred in old Kentucky?
Miss Woodson: That is a factor, but Why am l especially well-bred this
Miss McElroy: l know, it is because you are between two Bakers.
Mrs. Moody: That must be because you are needed.
Mr. Kohlsaat: You are very flowery this evening, Miss Woodson.
Mrs. Kohlsaat: l never under any circumstances allow myself to use
slang, but I hope, Miss Woodson, that you are not being done.
Miss Kearns: Let us hope she does not prove too fresh.
Mrs. jarvie ftestilybz You would not have her too dry, would you?
Dr. Schmitt Cbenignantlyjz At least, as might be expected under such
circumstances, she does not seem unduly puffed up.
Miss Woodson: l feel l should rise in response to all these compliments.
Mr. Arnold: Or be raised.
Hints from Mrs. Lane's Extemporaneous Speaking Class for Better
Speech in the Future.
No. l Get wised up and can that slang line of gab.
No. 2 Get savvy to the rules and regulations of the old mother tongue.
No. 3 If you want to say "Somebody's spilled the beans," look it up
in the dictionary. -
No. 4 Nix on the rich and racy.
No. 5 Are you a member of the "have went" family? Mar thy
speech a little lest it mar thy future.
No. 6. Donit say "ain't." Nix on "it's me" sort of talk.
No. 7 Blow the sawdust off the old grammar, and take a few healthy
sniffs of the forgotten contents.
No. 8 Get hep to these rules. Study them while stowing away thc
noonday grub. ,
No. 9 The next time, lgnatz, you catch yourself turning loose any of
the humpty-dumpty patter which is a disgrace to thy mother tongue, remem-
ber that you're helping the country go to the bow-wows. '
Dr. I-ledger: What is the office of the gastric juice?
Freshman: The stomach.
A Suggestion-Poetry for Childen under Five
The air it swells, with peanut shells
Along its rigid banks,
He simply looked into her eyes
gently murmured Hthanks.
crocodiles eat oysters?
elephants chew gum?
clam he climbeth up a tree
pudding's almost done!
Says frank friend: N. K. E.. C. girls are not as bad as they are painted.
All persons indebted to Mrs. Jarvie for telephone calls or for library
bills are requested to call and settle. Those who are indebted and don't
know it, call and Hnd out. Those knowing themselves indebted and not
wishing to pay are requested to stay in one place long enough for her to catch
Senior-"lVlrs. Lane says we must get more "renaissance in our noses!"
Keep the Home Faces Smiling
Mr. Grin and Bear It
Miss joyous Smiley .
Miss Tickle Laugh
Mr. Busting Laughter
Miss Bubbling Smile
Mrs. Sympathetic Grin
Mr. Chuckle . .
. Miss McElroy
A thing that most of us enjoy
ls calling for the children sweet,
Perhaps you have a little boy
You want to help across the street.
l-le dodges here, he scurries there,
like to shake him,
lnstead you say: "Come here, my dean'
And very gently take him.
At last you get him to the gate
And heave a sigh most gladly,
Today he surely won't be late
Though he's behaved most badly.
QQ K it - '
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G90 ' -53: Q if 199
Answers to Queries
Geraldine.-Indeed we do think this free-hand cutting is a valuable
part of the course. It may be extended in many directions-even to cutting
class as we notice some are doing. "Cut and come again," is their motto.
Alfrecla.-The young woman of today is wiser than her mother, than
her grand-mother, than all the women of other days, in fact wiser than Prov-
idence itself, who foolishly intended eyebrows to be seen where they should
only be suspicioned.
Evangeline.-It is not considered good form to chew gum when talking
to the Faculty. ln fact we can think of no occasion when gum chewing is
of value except as training for the career of Nebuchadnezzar, who, you re-
member, was transferred into a cow, or thought he was.
Cynthia.-You have the right idea in suggesting that one should be
particular regarding their personal appearance. Yet we cannot admire the
taste of the young woman who appears in Kindergarten costumed a la Black-
Ethelinda.-Yes, we agree with you that slang gives spirit to the con-
versation-and we notice that some of the students are illuminating their
otherwise dull speech. For instance, "I have a hunch that l will drive the
kids home next month," gives a vivid picture of rather a monotonous
Susanna.-The war has affected many lines of activity. The new art
of camouflage will not be lost as the young ladies are applying it to their
Phyllis.-The Allies did not succeed in crushing the Central Powers,
but some of our dormitory students have succeeded in crushing the central
power of weaker sisters.
Hortense.-We must feel at home at the college. Thereforelif you
throw papers on the floor at home, throw some more on the Hoor at the
Laurette.-ln some schools, conversation is a subject of the curriculum,
but it is not necessary at N. K. E. C. as the students talk all the time even
in class, or we might say especially in class.
Fern.-Letter writing is not a lost art, at any rate not at N. K. E. C.
Lecture classes are quite generally used as practice periods in this art, by
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Ice Creams Supplies
Candy For Stationery
ASK " HUBBARD"
oreman ros. anlzing o.
S. W. Cor. La Salle and Washington Sts.
incorporated as A STATE BANK in l897
Member of Federal Reserve System
Member Chicago Clearing House Association
Capital and Surplus 3,000,000
of individuals, firms and corporations are solicited and received
upon favorable terms.
are especially provided for by a department organized For that
purpose. TZ, interest is paid and compounded semifannually.
VVe accept Trusts of all kinds, act as Executor and Trustee under
VVills 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, Asst. Cashier
GEORGE N. NEISE, Vice-President GERHARD FOREMAN, Asst, Cashier
HAROLD E. FOREMAN, Vicoljresident EDWIN G. NEISE, Asst. Secretary
JOHN TERBORGH, Cashier NEIL J. SHANNON, Trust Oflicer
JAMES A. HEMINGWAY, Secretary JOHN VV. BISSELL, Asst. Trust Officer
ALFRED K. FOREMAN, Asst. Cashier FRANK B, WOLTZ, Auditor
llIllllllllllllllllllllll I ,,
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CHICAGO' 'LL III"
MICHIGAN BOULEVARD and 30th STREET
TRANSIENT and RESIDENTIAL
A Ctood Trait to Have,
Cultivate it by trading with .....
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VVM. BROVVN, President
VVholesale and Retail Dealers of
Choice Meats, Poultry and Game
3714 Cottage Grove Ave. ' ll5 East 3lst Street
Phone Doug. 2000 Phone Doug. 808
35l4 State Street
Phone Doug. l825
Chicago f lllinois
Ask the Girls
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L. A. PHILIBERT
THE STORE OF QUALITY AND SERVICE
Phone Cal. 7030 2979 Michigan Blvd., CHICAGO
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Worth While Stories for Every DayABy Lawton B- EVANS -.------- ---- I .50
Stories Children Need-By Carolyn Sherwin BaiIeY' ------ .----- - - -f-- 1.50
For the Story TeIler'By Carolyn S. Bailey ...... - ...... .. . . l.50
Firelight Stories-By Carolyn Sherwin Bailey .... . .-,. l.00
All About Johnnie Jones ' By Carolyn Verhoef.. ........ .... I .00
Folk Stories and FabIesfBy Carolyn Sherwin Bailey ............. .... . 75
Every Day StoriesABy Carolyn Sherwin Bailey. . . ,... . .. ..... . . . -- .75
Hero Storiesr By Carolyn Sherwin Bailey ...... ..,. ...- . . . . -- .75
Once Upon a Time Animal Stories-By Carolyn Sherwin Bailey ...... - . .75
Stories of Great Adventures- By Carolyn S. Bailey. ...... .... .... I . 25
Broad Stripes and Bright StarsfBy Carolyn Sherwin Bailey ....... .... I .25
Stories of Wakeland and Dreamland-By Anne Elizabeth Allen .. .... .75
The Children in the VVood StoriesfBy Jeannette Marks .,.... . .. . . . - I.25
Mother Stories--By Maud Lindsay -.-.-. ..,.. ...... ....... .......... .... I . 2 5
More Mother Stories-By Maud Lindsay ..... -4--- ...... ...... ...,.... . I . 2 5
The Adventures of Twinkly Eyes, the Little Black Bear-By Allen Chaffee.. .... l.00
The Sunken City' By Marie H. Frary and Charles M. Stebbins ....... . . . . . .75
The Mermaids Message and Other Stories ................... ...... - - 75
For the ChiIdren's Hour, Volume I .... . ...., ......,... - - .50
For the Children's Hour, Volume II- ..,... . .. .60
For the Children's Hour, Volume III ....... ... . . . .. . 60
In the Child's VVorldfBy Emilie Poulsson. ...... .. . .... . . . . . 2.00
Paradise of Childhood wBy Edward VViebe ................... .... 2 .00
Love and Law in Child TrainingfBy Emilie Poulsson ....... . .. l.00
Rhythmic Action Plays and Dances4By Irene E. Phillips Moses ..... .... .... I . 80
Every Child's Folk Songs and Games-By Carolyn Sherwin Bailey. ...... ..... .... I . 20
The ChiIdren's Year-By Grace VVilbur Conant.. , ,,,,,, ,H . ,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,, .60
Songs of Happiness-VVords by Carolyn S. Bailey-Music by Mary B, Ehirmann. . . , , , I.20
The Crowninshield Song Books-Two Books by Ethel Crowninshield or
Pxobert Louis Stevenson Songs ......,,.,,, ,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,. ........ . . . . .60
Mother Goose Songs . ............... .... ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,, , . .... . 60
Holiday Songs and Every-Day Songs and Games-By Emilie Poulggon ,,,.,, .... 2 .00
Primary Manual VVork-By Mary F. Ledyard and Bertha H. Breckenfeld. . .. . . . . I.50
Hand VVork-By Jane L. Hoxie ............. . . - - - .... ..... ---- ...,.. . . . 50
VVhat and How-By Anna VV. Henderson and H. O. Palen ......... 2.00
Story Telling VVith the Scissors- By M. Helen Beckwith ......... ...... - ........ . . .50
The VVay of the Clay. .............. . .. ..... ------- ............................ . . .
Thomas Charles Company 3.3.l.2.LfZf2.2?l?'?2E2QtYEaS23EEg8
MAKE SURE THE NAME
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TING THE HIGHEST GRADE BAKERY PRODUCTS
The Koehne Studio
I04 S. Michigan Blvd.
offers special rates to all students.
on styles from 525.00 a dozen
and up, and
on the 2Bl8.00 and 520.00
WM. LOUIS KOEHNE STUDIO
104 South Michigan Avenue
Tel. Randolph 6500
E bl h d I88l Ph C I 6I6l
City Express and Van
REMOVAL OR STORAGE
Expert Packers for the Finest China.
BricfafBrac, Pictures, Books,
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Main Ofhce: I06 E. 3lst Street
Near Michigan Avenue
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