National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1922
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 1922 volume:
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. K. E. C.
THE STUDENTS OF THE
NATIONAL KINDERGARTEN AND
VOLUME VII .
' , . 'A F.
,N . W V X4
,., .V I X
Wiz so 6 wt s
. far as-.2-N
.ag Q W W
F Q R E W 0 R D J M
' llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll W
X Hflna' moving through a mirror rlear B
That hangs before her all the year,
Shadows of the world appear."
Xmcl HEN future years shall come
with their joys or sorrows,
when College days are but a memoryg
may this Year Book serve as a mirror
reflecting the oldffashioned costumes
and hairfdress, the gaieties and hard
work, and the inspiration and friendf
ships which made the year 1921-22
at AN. K. E. Ckimlpiipjisthe happiestqof
W? im W W
hopes or fears, victories or defeatsg W
EDNA DEAN BAKER
Our "little lady in brown," whose love,
sympathy, insight and understanding have
made N. K. E. C. a joy and inspiration
to us, this book is lovingly dedicated.
EDNA DEAN BAKER
Qur Alma Mater
J. Freda Gardner, '18
, A -- f .qs L .I
bg. Rirgi, ig -is TB- ' gioisejour 5- I'-I4-0 lg-il--T-Ti. Pijcfw
Z. 'fb Thee we Come,m Hvee we live,Our-- dear-esT Al- me. VIA - - Ter. Our
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High -csT pfnvf 1- lege To gave TB Wveeiour AI - ma V16 - - 15214 my
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Q if-fuse Sfvy im -finds 'bid and EYQCQLOYYQ Hwy ou! floweilim ' Em-Jem HQLOFI'
we my dauglv-Tera ev - cv' Sl'vAv'eWiT11 IH'-Tie child -ver: cv ry -wf1efe,Thf
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i -:ol-AgOUr: iti-,wah 5ndwFl0.y ?E,g-,B -lTl'1ee,FOur iT- nga Inga- Teil. '
Joy Ihaf we have learnedof lT'1ec,OJv'- QIOF-HOUSAI-rms No - - fer '
fm. jk 1, 1,4 Q51-1 F lj f 5 j J H
MISS GRACE HEMINGWAY
CHILDREN'S LITERATURE, ART OF
MISS FRANCES MCELROY
KINDERGARTEN SUPERVISION AND
MISS MABEL KEARNS
DR. LOUIS C. IVIONIN
MISS ANNE GOODWIN WILLIAMS
SOCIOLOGY, FROEBELIAN LITERATURE,
DR. CLARA SCHIVIITT
. . .K
f ' DR. GEORGE L. SCHERGER
MISS MARGARET FARRAR I
GAMES, FESTIVALS, KINDERGARTEN
I MISS CLARA BAKER
DIRECTOR OF DEMONSTRATION PRIMARY
ENGLISH, ELEMENTARY CURRICULUM
I V S: . . A
MISS LAURA HOOPER I
ELEMENTARY SUPERVISION AND CON-
FERENOES, ELEMENTARY METHODS I ,
MISS FLORENCE TI-IORP
KINDERGARTEN SUPERVISION AND
MR. FRANCIS MARION ARNOLD
INTERPRETATION OF MUSIC, INTERPRETATION
OF ART, INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC
MISS C. LOUISE SCI-IAFFNER
APPLIED ART, ELEMENTARY
Mrs. Philemon B. Kohlsaat . Elements of Music, CI1iIcIren's Songs, Chorus
Miss Etta M. Mount ..... Physical Expression, Folk Dancing
Miss Jessie Winter . Director of Demonstration Kindergarten, Play Material
Miss Marion Lanphier ....... Essentials of Speaking
Miss Anna Olson . . Domestic Science
Miss Frances Manion . . Handwork
Dr. Louis W. Webb . . . Psychology
Dr. John A. Clement . History of Education
Dr. Elliott R. Downing . . . Nature Study
Dr. Edward L. Schaub . . Philosophy
Miss Ruth Peterson . . . Librarian
MRS. GRACE HOOPER
DEAN OF THE HALLS
MRS. KENTON CLARKE
HOUSE MOTHER-AVILLA HOUSE
MRS. STELLA KAHL
HOUSE MOTHER-NORTH HOUSE
MISS MARY MOODY
HOUSE MOTHER-ELIZABETH HOUSE
MISS RUBY PEERY
HOUSE MOTHER-SOUTH HOUSE
MISS LOUISE HAYES
DIETITIAN AND HOUSE MANAGER
Freshman Girl to House Mother-"How do you Iet the street car con
ductor know that you want to get off?"
House Mother-"Ring the bell."
Freshman fblanklyl-"Where's the bell?-'
- .- .
MARY POLAND, President IRENE MORRIS, Treasurer
MISS LAURA HOOPER, Sponsor
JOSEPHINE. KRINBILL, Vice-President RUBY PEERY, Secretary
"Not by years, but by disposition is wisdom acquired."
If Joe can't get a kindergarten position we
suggest she pose for dental ads. She can be
thoughtful-even serious-though, when occa-
sions requires. .Iust ask Chester. Besides that
she has a real voice and knows how to use it.
"A daughter of the gods, divinely tall and most
Poor Dot has the record for losing trains
and pencils. That new brief case may save
the pencils at least. As a Japanese mother
she was lovely, but as the Author in the Pot-
boiler she was-killing Besides teaching
kindergarten and playing for the Seniors
Dorothy has managed the Town Girls.
"All who joy would win
Must share it-happiness was born a twin."
Imagine I-Being artistic, curly-headed, Witty
and good natured all in one incarnation! The
fashions of I860 might have displayed the
curls to better advantage, but the present one
is quite Hvampishn enough.
"Who to himself is law no law doth need,
Offends no law and is a king indeed."
Does N. K. E.. C. favor uforeignersn? Look
at Canada! In one year could she possibly
have earned a Scholarship, the Presidency of
Student Government, leading roles in most
plays and the reputation of being the best
story-teller in College?
The secret of her success is-TEA.
"Oh, thou art fairer than the evening air
Clad in the beauty of a thousand stars."
Isn't that pretty? Would you ever recog-
nize yourself by the description?
No matter what the stage or audience Muriel
can always play a role-and, of course, if she
forgets her cue she can "use her eyes." Also
she's lVIiss Winter's assistant--'nuff said.
"Heart on her lips and soul within her eyes,
Soft as her clime and sunny as her skies,"
K. T. certainly has the "cut and cut again"
system down pat. We'd like a tip as to how
she manages it. Of course, Francis is all right,
but we do wish that minister had materialized.
We could just see Katie presiding over the
teapot at missionary meetings.
ffij C159 1011
MOUNT PLEASANT, MICHIGAN
"Where the stream runneth smoothest
The water is deepest."
She se-ems demure and dignified, but we
know her. Grace has three hobbies-buying
clothes, seeing all the shows and eating.
Wouldn't it be heavenly to eat and not get fat?
"The noblest mind the best contentment has."
"Enter the villain!" And when she finishes
the addition while we are vainly struggling
with the first combination we could almost
wish for a gun. "Now, tremble! I, 2, 3, 4, 5."
Maybe a summer on the lake and a winter in
Alabama will reform her.
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"I'Iighnerected thoughts seated in the heart of
Rube's so handy to have around. She can
tell you how to order a luncheon or when to
wear your white gloves. To be President of
Student Council and House Mother were
enough, but after that speech in Louisville she
can fold her hands and say, "I awoke one
morning and found myself famous."
LYN NE F ARWELL
" Graz. Ma1zag0r"'
"His heart and hand both open and free,
For what he has he gives, what he thinks he shows,
Yet gives he not till judgment guide his bounty."
Lynne may have a "business head," but if
so it's a pretty good-looking one. Besides that
she has the unusual gift of knowing when to
talk and when to keep still. As to the Annual
-"She seen her duty and she done it noble."
"Men of few words are the best men."
We had a private detective out, but all he
could discover about Virginia was that she
goes to a kindergarten in Evanston, says little
in class, or elsewhere, and is a happy-go-lucky
sort of lass, who always Iets care Iook out for
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS
"I may justly say with the hook-nosed feIIow of
Rome, 'I came, saw and overcamef "
Teaching kindergarten in an orphanage is
no joke, but nevertheless I-Ielen found the
funny side-and told us about it. Wasn't she
"How far that IittIe candle throws his beams,
So shines a good deed in a naughty world."
With that Iittle candle lighted at both ends
it is a mystery to us to know how May ever
"does it." To record the things she doesn't
excel in would be more to the point, for
they're so few and far between. To tell what
she can do would fill a volume-Student,
Editor, Artist, Executive, Athlete-and even
as a "Gum Chewing Janitor" she has won
"With malice toward none, with charity for all,
with firmness in the right, as God gives us to see the
If you ask Ruth to do a thing it will be done
-and well! Who among the Seniors has her
mind so faithfully on her kindergarten? It's
no wonder, considering the children she has-
wasn't it her George who said "A copper is a
"She doeth little kindnesses
Which most leave undone or despise."
We hate to appear skeptical, but when she
cuts classes does Amy spend all her time at
home? Possibly she's caught the habit of
"wandering" from her kindergarten.
"She that was ever fair and never proud,
Had tongue at will, and yet never Ioudf'
Mary, otherwise known as Slats, is President
of the Senior class. If references as to her
ability are required, just look at the class. She
isn't very strong and so requires the services
of a special doctor. What will she do in
ST. JOE, MISSOURI
"But thy eternal summer shall not fade."
Is it an absolutely necessary requirement of
College Iife to forget how to dress? On the
contrary. Behold Glad-tall, slender, hair
beautifully shorn and marcelled, clothes just so
and just right. And besides she's a scholar-
IRENE MORRIS .
PARK RIDGE, ILLINOIS
" 'Tis well to be merry and wise,
'Tis weII to be honest and true."
Irene may be quiet, but there's a naughty
twinkle in her eye. We wonder if she culti-
vates her sense of beauty while picking violets
in the Forest Preserve. At any rate she has
that and the poetic instinct in pretty fair run-
ning order, to say nothing of the collective
"ExceedingIy weII read."
While Grace carries on discussions far over
our heads we wonder if she studied all that or
if it just "soaked in." Another thing we'cI like
to know, is how she ever produced the Senior
Play in three weeks.
LA GRANGE, ILLINOIS
"Her face is fair and smooth and fine,
Childlike with secret Iaughter lit,
A flower, a flower, God fashioned it."
"Miss Page will now favor us with her
favorite selection, 'Way Down in Tennesseef "
With her sympathy and mischief, her bobbed
hair and-lack of height, Mary has Ieavened
the lump of Senior dignity considerably.
' FLORENCE LINNELL
"Some have the gift of leadership
And some the ways of life can teach."
MRS. ALICE CONNOR
"The glory of a firm, capacious mind."
"Deep subtle wits, in truth are master spirits in the world."
Lives of Seniors all remind us
We should strive to do our best,
And, departing, leave behind us
Notebooks that will help the rest.
Alia? ' l l A E? ' H+ Sf xm
T cblfm I I - U K '
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Senior Class History
june 8, I942.
EAR "LARRY": -
As l sat here on my verandah this morning sipping my breakfast
coffee Nels brought me a News Bulletin from N. K. E.. C. While
reading it I came to the sudden realization that it is twenty years ago
today that we, the Senior Class of l922, in our caps and gowns, were handed
our sheepskins and told that we were considered ready to face the World.
Do you remember how green and funny we all were when we entered as
Freshmen? You must have had many a good laugh over us, but under your
guiding hand we learned the ways and byways of college life, and we must
have made good as Freshmen because you were willing to accept us again
"for better, for worse" when We returned as Juniors.
How we made things hum that Junior year when we, sixty-odd strong,
came to the front and won our rightful place in the College routine. Will you
ever forget our week-end at the Dunes. l never ached so much or had such
a good time in all my life. The rest of the year is rather a blur-it went so
fast-but our luncheon to our directors stands out very plainly. What fun
we had planning that so as to make our scanty treasury go as far as possible.
Your May party at Riverside is another bright spot in the year-how did you
always manage the weather-man so well?
Best of all was our Senior year. How lost we twenty "dignified Seniors"
felt with that terrible crowd of juniors and Freshmen whirling and pushing
and crowding around us. We certainly missed the rest of our old class, but
that made us appreciate fully the ones who did return and the new girls who
joined our class. The first matter of importance that came up before our class
that year was our party to the Freshmen, and that was a real problem, because
the Freshman class numbered II6 and we were only twenty-and only
Seniors at that. We were short on time and on funds, and though we had
lots of ideas most of them were impractical. Finally we put our heads
together and began to make plans for a Beach Party at Jackson Park. We
were beaten in numbers, but not in pep, and, even if we do say it ourselves,
that was usome party," wasn't it? And then that l-lalloweien party to the
Juniors-l don't believe you dare say "cat" to some of them yet.
After that, time just flew, and before we knew it everybody went home
for Christmas. How happy everyone was to go-and how happy they were
to come back! Of course, we all of us loved our kindergartens, but they
nearly drove us to distraction before the end of the year. Perhaps the
hardest blow of all, however, was the news that we were expected to put on
an Assembly program in three weeks. My, how we worked! The Potboiler!!
Wasn't Hester a great vamp, and can't you just picture that last scene and
hear Canada with her "I'll shoot to kill"? I remember hearing one member
of the Faculty say that it was the best thing ever given at the College, and,
though we were modest about it, we thought it was pretty good ourselves.
Surely it can't be twenty years ago! e
As I write all the little things keep coming back to me-wouldn't it be
great if we could talk it all over? Do you suppose you could call a class
meeting in Room IV at five o'clock, June 8, 1943? Of course, the new
buildings are wonderful-how we used to dream and talk about them-
but l'm sure we all wish we could go back to the "stable" on Michigan
Boulevard to discuss all the things that have happened since we left there.
Our three years were short, but many of the girls have said that they meant
more to them than any other years of their lives, for they gave us the training
and the ideals to start out with. Do see if we can't have the class together
next year-you always did manage things for us. ln the meantime I am
sending greetings by radio to nearly every state in the Union to some Senior
of the class of l922.
Love and greetings from Alabama.
PROVINCIAL NORMAL SCHOOL
Dear Miss Craig:
I am returning herewith what, from a comparison of handwriting, seems
to have come from you, in order that, if you had anything on your mind, you
might transfer it to this paper: or were you sending me samples of note paper,
or, again, have you used invisible ink?
If you are not the party concerned, please pardon the imputation.
Yours very truly,
E. II". Coffin, Pl'l-1I4'IfLlI. .
Editor's Note fRe Application for Positionj.-On applying for a posi-
tion it has been found advisable to enclose the letter of application rather than
the blank note paper which you have left over, although under certain condi-
tions this method has been used very successfully.
Mr. Arnold-"My idea of heaven is a place with a blackboard big
enough to put my whole series of outlines on at once."
Gladys W.-"And my idea of the other place is having to copy the
' 2 I
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SARA POWER, Vice-President MARJORIE CUTLER, Secretary
MISS FRANCES MCELRCY, Sponsor
KATHERINE CRETCHER, President NORA O'NE.ll.., Treasurer
1 'fa ws
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maxden so well as her own reservef I , 0
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'She that hath knowledge spareth her X
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I-IAZEL DERRWALDT ' ,bbv A ,
A man he seems of cheerful yesterdays 5 m y If
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And confident tomorrows. fjgf , A
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"Sm1les she to all extends. '
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God sends his teachers unto every age, ,
To every cllme and every race of men.' "
M 1 ,f ' i, 4
Deep as the seas, tender and trueg J
Flrm as the Hrmest, one of the fewf ff I : Q I
'The glrl w1th the smlle A f fi ..
Is the girl worth while."
, Wyfgw f Ani si? V
ELAINE STRONG If .. '1', r,rr I gyw l I5
"Rich in saving common sense. X f I' A f
MARIA GOODWIN I f
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She advertxses nelther her good works nor W ' If I ,
her attainmentsf' E ' S
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I4 32 J
HELEN WEYMULLER If fri
"Great of heart, high in thought and
strong in purpose."
BRUCELLA 'THOMSON i
"What must I do to be known forever?"
, j S',.g:,m
"Silence is golden."
"Herself meanwhile as calm and still
As the bare crown of Prospect Hill."
Sweet, silent rhetoric of persuading eyes.
"Born for success she seemed."
"A dainty little maid is she,
So prim, so neat, so nice."
"To love and to be loved is the greatest
happiness of existence."
'A fair exterior is a silent commendation.
"For even though vanquished,
She would argue still."
"The social smile and sympathetic ear
RUTH N IELSEN
"Her hair was not more sunny than her
"Her eyes are stars of twilight fair,"
Like twilights, too, her dusky hair."
The glass of fashion and the mold of form,
The observed of all observers."
She never votes "No" on a goocl time.
"Unceasingly delving for knowledge."
MARGARET VAN METER
"An' thou likest not my pace
Thou canst travel by thyself."
Never trouble trouble 'till trouble
"Man was not meant to dwell alone."
"More hearts are won by smiles than
"Come and trip it as we go
On the light, fantastic toe."
'Of me you may write in the blackest of ink:
I say what I mean and I know what I
"Shall I go on, or have I said enough?"
'Blessed with a temper, whose unclouded
Can make tomorrow cheerful as today."
"With coquettish charms arrayed, -
Laughing eyes and fugitive."
"The temple of her purest thoughts is
"Let us then be up and doing
With a heart for any fate."
"There is nothing that cheers a fellow up
like a hearty greeting."
SARA POWER Q
Quietness enshroucls thee like a cloak,
Which, opening, discloses thy true worth.
I-Iappy-go-lucky, fair and free,
Nothing there is that bothers me."
"I-Iang sorrow, care would kill a cat,
And therefore Iet's be merry."
"I-Iappy am I, from care I'm free, g
Why aren't they all content like me?"
"Full of Irish fun and laughter,
She's the kind of girl we're after."
I-Ier words are trusty heralds to her mind.
ELIZABETH DE COU
"The secret of success is constancy to
"LaH: every time you pheel tickeled, and
Iaff once in a while enyhowf'
'The joy of youth and health her eye dis-
And ease of heart her every look con-
I-Ier dancing eyes and roguish smile
Drive care away-make life worth while."
ALICE MEHDER .
"Fair on earth shall be thy fame
As thy face is fair."
RUTH F ORNEY
Great men are they who see that spiritual
is stronger than any material force."
"There's nothing half so sweet in Iife
As IoVe's young dream."
"None knew thee but to love thee,
Nor named thee but to praise."
"Smooth runs the water when the brook
The worId's a jest and all things show it,
I thought so once, and now I know it."
"The rest is silence."
"True as the needle to the pole
Or as the dial to the sun."
T gg 'x" .At ANNETTA HAINER
3 , '
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g ,, "Fling away ambitiong
Xp y By that sin fell the angels."
T, 57, MARJORIE. GRAVES
is , "Charms strike the eye, but merit wins
A Wgvijl - 'Q the soul."
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g g , "Her's is a spirit deep and crystal clear
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A I , Calmly beneath her earnest face it lies.
'aet Q DOROTHY PU 101.5
XY "Nature teaches us to know our friends.
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R. ' l " X ' '44
. Q GRACE. LUNDBERG
, R A well-dressed, well-fed lady.
,Q , pt T .Q CECILE TOLONEN
.' ',xx'ss:- I ' X' ' '
"lf aught of prophecy be mine,
' .,e, I Thou wilt not live in vain."
.f , ,
"Bid me discourse and I will enchant
G plyyvvvl thine ear."
. I, THEO. SMITH
I "l would more natures were like thine,
i 5 That never casts a glance before."
1 p e s MABEL BARCLAY
r f "She is your friend when you're in need of
1 if a friend who is a friend indeed."
V, 6 , R ,A ff "Begone, dull Care! Thou and I shall
13, 1 5 T never agree."
1 , k , , xg
J Qi 5, Q, A f "Small and dainty, neat and gay,
1 Her chattering whiles the hours away."
r V , MARIE MCGINNIS
'A T , ' , " "She looks as morning roses
Newly washed with dew."
Her words do show her wit incomparable."
LENA LEATH ERMAN
"Each good thought or action moves the
dark world nearer to the sun."
"They're only truly great who are truly
"I stand on the brink of a great career!
Will someone please push me off?"
"Equipped with three weapons--a strong
will, a ready tongue and a happy smile."
LOIS MUNSON HILL
"Thou art not voice alone, but hast both
heart and head."
'She puts her troubles down in the bottom
of her heart, sits on the lid, and smiles."
"I'll hold thou hast some touch of music."
"Actions, looks, words, steps, form the alphabet
by which you may spell character."
"She had the genius to be loved."
"Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit."
"My mind to me a kingdom is."
"Of all girls she's the most studiousf'
"She knew herself to sing,
And build a lofty rhyme."
"A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenancef
"With diligence she wins her way."
Junior Class History
UNIORS, just how are we to tell them all that we are leaving, that we
have had a happy two years here, that we are sorry to go, but that we
are eager to try to "carry on" in our very own schools? Which line
do we follow-"lt breaks our hearts to think our happy youth is past," or
"A good time was had fand will be had, by alln? I think the latter, don't
And so we'll tell the world what fun we have had these two years, from
the time our little green ribbons brought us into the inner heart of N. K. E.. C.
until now, when as Juniors about to graduate, we give bits of reliable advice
to the bewildered Freshies and smile complacently when they think us wise.
What memories we have to carry with us of our parties and assemblies, of
the faculty play and the pageant, of the director's luncheon and the alumnae
supper, of Miss lVlcE.lroy's teal and our jolly dances, of the Christmas tree
and our dorm "tacky" parties! And all this is not even suggesting the
hundreds of good times we have had in smaller groups, from bus rides with
north shore waffles and decollete cheese dream parties, to variety shows and
mock weddings-but we beat the Freshmen to the altar in real life.
Of course, there has been another side to the story, and l know that we
will sorely repent the day that we took a few notes in Children's Lit. class
and we'll spend a lifetime in reverting to Dr. Schaub's notes to make sure
whether it is morally right for us to pay so low a price for that new coat. l
will postpone my discussion of Dr. Clement until next hour. l feel sure that
a few years hence Dr. Downing will be Hooded with inquiries concerning the
latest statistics relative to bird migration, and what shall we do if our super-
intendents ask us for a definition of "spot?"
But in all seriousness, l wonder how many of us truly realize what real
friends our faculty and housemothers have proved, and what good sports
they are-every one. We know we are going to miss them very much-
just as much as the girls and good times and hard work. Most of us are
going out now to try to give all we can to the communities in which we settle,
to carry over the true play spirit. We want to give to others the ideals that
we have grown to understand and love. We want to make good as members
of a splendid profession, as individual teachers and as individuals. It is
never easy when we first "try our wings," but we don't mean to let the
world go ahead and leave us to trail behind-we are going to push forward,
and look forward and up-and smile.
Lois Munson Hill.
Some eighty Freshmen students came to N. K. E.. C. to stay,
To learn just how children should work and just how they should play
To teach them how to sing folk songs and how to draw and paint,
To learn what problem projects are and also what they "ain't."
And all those little Freshmen when they'd nothing else to do
Would sit listening to the Juniors as they spun a yarn or two
About the Supervisor, who is sure to be about,
And whose aim in life's to "git you ef you don't watch out"!
And once there was a junior who would always laugh and grin
When told she shouldn't use rouge-for she thought it was no sin.
And one time at the Faulkner-the children all were there
When in she tripped on high French heels-they all began to stare.
The games began, and chosen, she'd have liked those heels to hide,
There was that Supervisor a-standin' by her side!
Pier look of cold disfavor would have quelled a heart more stout,
And the Supervisor'll "git you ef you don't watch out"!
And once there was a little maid who wouldn't net her hair:
Though, bobbed, it flew in disarray about her face so fair.
Her director saw her trembling, saw her tears begin to fall,
But when she turned to comfort her, she wasn't there at all!
They seeked her in the cloakroom and underneath the desk,
They seeked her in the hallway, and everywhere, I guess,
But all they ever found were a few curls that lay about.
And the Supervisofll "git you, too, ef you don't watch out"!
Now all those little Freshmen have been Juniors for a year.
Out in the cruel world they go--but they need have no fear.
They've heard about the many things they must never, never do-
And the Supervisor's keen desire for something that is new.
We know they'll heed the moral of this sad and gloomy tale,
They'll never in their duties know there's such a word as fail,
But minus high heels, powder, rouge-they will beyond a doubt
Escape the superintendents ire-"ef they'll just watch out"!
fApologies to James Whitcomb Riley.,
Dr. Schaulfs Dissertation on Education '
After all-what is education, anyway, but a string of degrees? And
how do you get them? By some hook or crook, a student succeeds in
getting a certain number of hours of work which-if he gets above NDN-
entitle him to several credits. These are forthwith locked up in the regis-
trar's safe, where they will be secure against fire, theft, flood, tornado or
ln due course of time, after much arduous labor Cspent in figuring the
maximum number of cuts which can be taken without incurring special examsj
the student succeeds in accumulating still more credits. At the end of four
years or so the registrar bethinks himself of these hoarded credits, goes to
the safe, unlocks it, and by means of an adding machine succeeds in arriving
at the decision that the student is educated. Thereupon the student, in com-
pany with numerous fellow-automatons, marches down the aisle to the tune
"Hail, the Conquering Hero Comes" and bowing, with one hand upon his
heart and a smile upon his face, receives his diploma. l-le is thus pronounced
to the world an educated man, and spends the rest of his life trying to
decipher the Latin on his diploma.
Favorite Occupations of Juniors
Elizabeth de Cou-Keeping her average above 98.
Grave Lundberg-Getting specials on Sunday.
"lVlim" Cutler-Paying visits to the Board.
Helene Chard-Sleeping in classes.
Louise Vorce-Admiring Beta pins.
Margaret Gage-Telling 'em how to do it.
Elaine Strong-Rushing for the front seat.
Ruth Copsey-Getting marcels.
Bruce Thompson-Getting well acquainted with the faculty.
Gladys Taylor-Striding down Mich. Boulevard.
riff to ff:
4.44. rdvbdf "J-'4-'-
at M7 a.,...J.... at MWA
. Mildred Olson
. Gretchen Empkie
. Pearl Lowry
. . Ethel Karlson
Miss Margaret Farrar
Miss Jessie Winter
Freshman Class History
NE. hundred and fifteen timid maidens-Oh, what a sight to behold!
It was disastrous that no members of the opposite sex were here to
witness the scene. It was staged in September, 1921, at N. K. E. C.
All of these sweet maids were welcomed by the faculty and the Seniors and
juniors. They are no longer called sweet maids, just Freshies, plain Freshiesg
but that's all right, for they're wide awake and moving forward.
The Freshies haven't been here long, but they have made themselves
known, for it is hard for an N. K. E. C. Freshie to be a stranger. They have
also learned that strangers cannot remain strangers at N. K. E. C. Scarcely
had they found themselves in this 'igreat buildingu when they were greeted
by the "Annual," a College publication, which rapidly acquainted the Fresh-
men with the activities, both social and industrial, of her fellow students and
quickly made her feel that she was one of the important factors in the life
of the College.
Moreover before the semester was ended, the Freshmen had done their
bit in all the activities that entered the school. ln October when the Red
Cross Drive was on-the Freshmen rapidly succeeded in making themselves
one hundred per cent. Nor did they shirk when it came to bringing food
for the unfortunate at Thanksgiving. At Christmas time every girl at N. K.
E. C. brought a toy for the needy children, and the Freshman Play Material
Class brought gifts for a Mission that was in sore need of play material for
the children. This work was started by the present Freshman Class and
they hope that it may continue each year.
Our school life has also been full of pleasure and recreation. The two
dramatic productions, "suppressed Desires" and "Spreading the News," pre-
sented by the Freshman class, have helped up pass many happy hours and
the Seniors, Juniors and faculty have also been responsible for some of our
delightful hours. It will suffice merely to mention that they entertained us
with little parties, which are familiar to all, and initiated us into the secrets
of their clubs and societies, through which we became more closely ac-
quainted with one another.
There is one more year before the hour of graduation approaches, when
we will look back over our experiences with the satisfaction of work well
done, and we will go forth to grapple with the crises 'of life. lf, because of
our work at N. K. E. C., we are better able to deal with the problems of life,
who shall say that our experience has been in vain?
A Kaelidoscopic View of N. K. E C
N-is for Norah, so lrish and gay,
A-is for Agnes, who warbles all day.
T-is for "Tee," who hails from the West,
I-is for "lsenbeise," who always knows best.
O-is for Olson-the whole Freshman class,
N-is for Nadeane, that sweet LITTLE lass.
A-is for Anne, who hands a good line,
L-is for Louise Loy, who sews all the time.
K-is for Katie, who comes from the South,
I-is for Irene, who exercises her mouth.
N-is for Nylund, as thin as a rail,
D-is for Doris, who saves all her kale.
E.-is for Eva, the fun of Main Dorm,
R-is for Ruby, who charges with storm.
C-is for Gertrude, who "looks up" all day,
A-is for Andrews-how much must she weigh?
R-is for Rucker, clon't argue with her,
T-is for Tolonen, the Board treasurer.
E-is for Eaton, she steps with Phi Bets:
N-is for Newey, who woulcln't be late!
E.-is for Empkie-"Now you pay me, girls,"
L-is for Larsh with a head of black curls.
E.-is for E.leanor,wshe'll dance on her toesg
M-is for May with her bonny red nose.
E.-is for Elizabeth, of her class she's the head
N-is for Nielsen, her hair's sort of red.
T-is for Taylor, she talks a girl mad,
A-is for Allen, who's almost as bad.
R-is for Rauh, to New York she has been,
g Y-is for Yeakel, she things she is thin.
C-is for Candy, she's just like her name,
O-is for Ottilie, that woman of fame.
l..-is for Lockhart, with new colored hair,
L-is for Lamber, she's quite debonair.
E.-is for Elsie, a shy, tiny oneg
G-is for Gladys, "reducing is fun."
E-is for end, and now, girls, don't get sore:
Because if you do, we'll give you some more.
- , ' .-"1 - x.
fllard Bolle Baker Cor1'74?2:
X May Wrfffromf EM.fQf
L y 'rms Farwell Bvshzess Hgh
Lillfd 21 ihakxx Ass? Ealrfar
Efoubve 316-o ng Aw'l'5va1'm3s'sNg
. Afzfwerfa. Dodds' L ife ra -ry
, IJQIEW fvvcyrcifzeem Aff
Befff Swa rfz fender tkhes
Exif-26:75 fy'-Cuffnm 'Oga?1l1ldj:'b0S
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The Ultimate Ambition of the Editor
I wisht I was a little rock,
A-sittin' on a hill,
A-doin' nothin' all day long
But jest a-sittin' still.
I wouldn't eat,
I wouldn't wash,
I wouldn't even think-
I'd jest sit thar a thousand years
An' rest maself, by Jink.
E.rf11'c'ssiz'U but Not Original.
Why Editors Leave College
When will the Annual be out?
How much will it cost this year?
How late can we pay for it?
I haven't had my picture taken yet. Will there be time after Easter?
Why don't we have a real leather cover?
Why don't we have lots of drawings and some colored pictures?
Why don't we have more snaps?
Did you put in the joke I told you last fall about my kindergarten?
When will the Freshmen picture be taken?
I forgot to get a gloss print of my photo. Can't you use the other?
This article is awfully long-but you can cut it.
Uur Faculty Nursery Rhymes
Miss Farrar's lost her memory,
And doesn't know where to find it.
Leave it alone and it will come home,
Trailing Miss Farrar behind it.
"Gracie, Gracie, have you any jobs?"
"Yes, sir, Yes, sir, but not for girls with bobsg
Some for the Seniors and some for those who care,
But none for the student who cuts away her hair."
There was a Miss Williams who taught at our school,
She had so many classes she scarce knew how to rule.
She taught them all Froebel and then Mother Play,
She gave "written lessons" and sent them away.
Little Robin Redbreast sat upon a tree,
Along came a student from N. K. E.. C.
She salted him, she chased him and after him she ran.
Said good Professor Downing, "Just catch him if you can."
I'll tell you a "fable"
'Bout someone called Mabel,
And now my story's begun.
If she had an equal
There might be a sequel-
She hasn't, so my story's done.
? ? ?
What is it makes the students stare-
Mal-:es known its presence everywhere?
Miss Schaffnefs beads!
What is it gleams with rainbow hues,
More startling than the headline news?
Miss Schaffnefs beads!
What is it changes day by day
And brightens dull life's gloomy way?
Miss Schaffnefs beads!
Therefore the subject of my jest
You surely by this time have guessed-
Miss Schaffnefs beads!
f' ,, -
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Drawn by E, Hagstro
Courtesy of Ladies Home Journal
. Student Council
What a blow! l repeat, what a blow to the dignified members of this
organization to discover near the end of the school year that there are some
people enrolled in our noble institution of learning who do not know what
Student Council is!!! Hear ye, from our exalted secretary's notes-"Student
Council is composed of the officers of all the classes, the presidents of the
student bodies, the three class sponsors and the presidents of any organiza-
tions within the school." We have monthly meetings, and aided and abetted
by Miss Baker we discuss all matters of interest and importance that influ-
ence our school.
For instance-we are responsible for the festivals. Divided up into
committees we have purposed, planned, executed and judged each one in
its turn. Quite projects they were, too. Red Cross drew our attention
early in the year, and led on by the enthusiastic class treasurers, N. K. E. C.
was made one hundred per cent.
Why! we even debated upon the problems of this volume before you,
my dear readers, ever dreamed of it. But we don't deserve any credit-it
all goes to the editor and the business manager and the rest of the staff.
fI'll confess these notes held up the rest of the copy for the Annual. They
aren't worth it, either, are they?D
We inflicted the class assemblies on you! They weren't hard to take,
though, were they? ln fact they were pretty good pills to cure the blues.
Remember the drive for the Student Friendship Fund? You dic!n't
know you were all Punch and Judies with Student Council behind the scenes
pulling the strings, did you?
These points represent only a few of the weighty questions brought up
in our meetings! lt's great fun to "watch the wheels go 'roundf' We hate
to leave the affairs of the College to the tender mercies of our successors, but
we hope they will learn as much, and gain as much in the learning as we have.
"l pledge allegiance to the Student Government Association and promise
to try always to live in accordance with the ideals for which it stands-clean
living, consideration for others, justice and honor. l will respect the institu-
tion and its officers. I will conscientiously obey its laws."
With this pledge Student Government introduced itself to both old and
new girls, and an earnest effort on the part of all to live up to the idea! which
it expresses has made the work of the Board fairly easy. ln lieu of the
former tempestuous type of initiation a very simple and yet impressive form
of probation and initiation has been instituted.
Having started the Dormitories off in the way they should be, Student
Government proceeded to demonstrate that they could entertain as well as
arbitrate. The l-lallowe'en dance left no doubts on this score. Everyone
from the oldest House Mother to the youngest Freshmen, and from Jolly
Santa to grinning Elizabeth enjoyed the Christmas party. Far pastures look
green, and a formal looks fascinating until it is within reach. But we hope
that the dance at the Lakota, though less formal, will be fully as enjoyable
as the longed-for one at the Drake.
ln the College-what is in the College?
Good girls, bad girls, girls sedate,
And a Student Board as grim as fate,
ln the College.
ln the College-why are they in College?
Some to work and some to date,
And meet Student Board if they come in late,
In the College.
ln the College-what do they in College?
Girls and proctors and tribunes cool,
Work hard learning to run things by rule,
In the College.
The Student Volunteer Band
Volunteer Band, we announce to you,
Offered by members, faithful though few.
Loyal to N. K. E. C. we shall beg
United, her fame we'll send over the sea.
New to alumnae, but known at the school, L
To talk and to plan we meet Wednesday by ruleg
Each country, its needs, we remember that day,
Endeavor for China and India to pray,
Remembering mothers and widows always.
Beyond our own homeland where children plead,
A hand they reach out in their innocent need.
No one to answer?-Yes, at your command,
Dear children, we're coming, The Volunteer Band.
I 110: Traxler.
Otillie Pechous Maria Goodwin
Esther Brown Lois Lehman
Elizabeth Obenchain Ruth Forney
Pauline Eisenbise lnez Traxler
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The Chicago Girls, Association of
N. K. E. C.
On September l5th, l92l, at the "Roll Call of States," Chicago and
suburbs answered with eighty-nine girls. We felt that there was something
missing in our school life, and upon searching found it to be a "Town Girl
Organization." With Miss Hemingway's help the Juniors and Seniors formed
the link which binds us closer to our Alma Mater. fBecause of the extreme
youth and immature judgment of the Freshmen, it was thought "Children
should be seen and not heard."D
Oflicers were elected:
Dorothy Tuttle . . .... President
Alberta Dodds . . .... Vice-President
Lillia Lyman . . . . .Secretary
Muriel Fee ................ Treasurer
The Freshmen were initiated at a clever and entertaining party late in
We needed a rest room badly and it meant something to work for.
We sat down and thought, "How, oh how, can we get the finances so much
needed for such an enterprise?" Suggestions filled the Primary Room, and
finally the ideas were summed into one, "A Town Cnirl Carnival." After
three weeks of preparation, in which each and every girl found a special part
to perform, the Carnival was given. December 9th, l92l, will be a well-
remembered night by both Dormitory and Town girls. Before long we hope
to have our room wherein the tired Town girl may rest at noon.
The Mid-year girls put our membership up to one hundred.
As Abou Ben Addam said long ago, "Pray, put us down as those who
love their fellowmenf'
- CD M p
Nine Months in Marienthal
O the girls who have leaned and learned, striven and starved, fasted
and fattened, and, in short, made life generally unendurable, this
book is lovingly dedicated.
As usual the girls came and the trunks came, the trunks were unpacked
and the girls got settled and acquainted-in time. This happens every year,
so why make a story of it for the Annual?
The First Few Weeks
This book will be unusual for many reasons, the principal being because
it tells the truth. For instance lke had a party, but instead of giving you the
menu and the trite saying "A pleasant time was had by all," We are going
to tell you the really important fact, that she made a point of inviting Rube
and Canada-and the point of that is that they are Tribune and President of
Student Government respectively.
Others may write thrilling stories of midnight spreads, dates and what
not, but who besides an author from Marienthal could tell of the arrival of a
mascot-Princess Pat, and of the embarrassment of said Princess' father upon
being presented with a sterling silver set and some pink satin bootees ffor
the Princess, of coursel.
However, interesting as you have no doubt found this, we have not yet
touched on the main theme-it will be discussed in the next chapter.
The Following Few Weeks
We have some little burglars who come in and out each clay,
But how they all gain entrance is more than we can say.
Poor Eva was out of luck, but where do you suppose she got so much
money all at one time to have stolen.
The candle-light vesper service is an established custom at Main, and
the duet which accompanied it couldn't have been Hatter if it had been
handed for thrown, down since the custom was first instituted.
The Few Weeks Following the Previous Following Few Weeks
There has been one serious epidemic in the College this year, and on
this account all students are warned to be very careful about going into barber
shops. Though not mentioned in Dr. l-leclger's lectures, Water on the Knee
and Moving Furniture are evidently quite as contagious as measles.
Ssh! Here Comes the Bride!
We had a Dorm Wedding all planned, but the man in the case didn't
see it that way-and really you can't blame him if the reception they were
given was any criterion of what the ceremony would have been.
Mrs. Hooper left for California and Mrs. Kahl came over to give us
light-cuts and specials. Ruby left for the "South," too, and we miss her
dreadfully, although, as we have been reminded, we neglected to tell her so.
' CHAPTER. V
The Following Few Weeks That Are to Follow
Since this hasn't happened yet it will necessarily be brief. Mrs. Hooper
will come back and tell us how wonderful the weather is-in Chicago.
More burglars will visit us, the place will get hotter and dirtier, we will
be even more busy and then-Commencement and "Tears, idle tears"-I
could almost weep now when l think of saying good-bye to Lois and Gretchen
and Mildred and Grace and Chard and Wickie-and paying the taxi bill to
the station. Before itis all over lim sure I'll be Unconscious.
wiH2h w !w Q we
ALUMET 5247? Yes, that's our number! We mention this first
instead of last because the line always seems to be busy. We advo-
cate a wireless system, to relieve the congestion at the telephone
boothg several parlors and davenports on date nights, a private special per-
mission committee, a shady lane for an after-dinner walk, a preventative for
burning out fuses on third floor, osteopathic treatment for "nightmare," and
a greater variety of piano rolls for the benefit of Mrs. Clark.
At our first meeting we decided to have a gala dress party-each room
absolutely must have a stunt. This was the night we became acquainted with
the talent of our "Tip Top" Duncan Sisters. Then came the pleasant sur-
prise! Thanks to Mrs. Candy for the marvelous cake. i
l-lark! The life and drum! Who comes there? We gathered in the
parlor for an entertainment by the Omega l..ambda's. Guardecl by upper-
classmen, three brave men, decked in pre-historic array, made their entry
and showed amazing talent in dancing, singing and beating the drum.
Thursday night parties played an important part this year and the
Pajama Brigade tripped the light fantastic. Even Mrs. Clark had her pro-
'Twas the night before Christmas and all through Avilla I-louse
Not a creature was stirring, not even a mouse.
Bells and alarms! It was five o'clock and there was a mad scramble for
clothes Csuch as they were, with not even time enough for the last finishing
touches which mean so much. Then out through the night, with candles shin-
ing brightly, marched the thirty-eight, to carol to the sleepy heads of the
other dorms. Each house in turn heard our sweet voices, and when we
came home our own dear Mrs. Clark and Mildred had eats which brightened
and lightened the rest of the day. We hope that a precedent was set which
will be followed in future years.
Our dorm was the scene of a charming George Washington tea, at
which Mrs. Clark and our girls were hostesses to the girls from the other
dormitories, the faculty and outside guests. A delightful afternoon was spent
while some of our talented sisters sang and danced. An 'iafter-tea dansantu
was held in the parlor at quarter of seven and those who had dances with
the few men who came were considered fortunate.
Among the old girls whom we welcomed as guests this year were Ida
Shand, Marguerite Morrow, Katie Grimm, Mildred Bingham, Muriel Tabor,
Mary Gibson, Dorothy Slaughter and Sarah Boone.
ORTH HOUSE.-the inmates include every type of girl from a min-
ister's daughter to a flapper, but these seems to be a happy medium
where all meet to discuss the well-known subject-letters from him.
Most of the girls are firm believers in taking him for better or for worse,
and if we only had the minister instead of his daughter we could relieve a few
of the dreadful suspense. Katherine B. still has her Hugh with a broken heart,
one-half in Ohio, but the better half in "Chi" Marion is the one with whom
we all sympathize most, for think of her with the wide ocean fwhich seems
to have spread a dozen times its width since she camel lying between her
and her Eskimo. As for Pearl and Ch! Harry so near and yet so far, specials
seem to save the day. We can't forget Margaret McKenna. After her pros-
perous year receiving phone calls, rules will have to be made concerning the
length of time students may occupy the booth. Speaking of phone calls, it
will behoove Esther Kelso to sign up for a room on first next year.
The special delivery boy is certainly on his job delivering boxes of candy
from the Plymouth Drug Company to Hazel. For some reason or other we
all don't seem so enthusiastic since Lent began.
To judge from the rogue's gallery in Marjorie's room her escapade has
developed from childhood. Mary Fran has been fortunate in capturing a man
who is owner of two season tickets to the Apollo. This eliminates all worry
in regard to their destination Friday evenings.
Nadeane doesn't seem much interested in this well-known subject, but
she does her duty by visiting everyone and creating a cheerful atmosphere
whenever she goes. We all give our undivided attention to Peggy, for the
reunion means almost as much to us. Mercedes seems to be the fortunate
one when it comes to furnishing a little light on the subject and it is appreci-
ated so much more if we will only keep in mind the fact that "George did it."
Harriet Newey's case at first seemed to be a mystery-no letters. But
she deems it necessary to spend her week-ends in Wilmette or there-abouts.
The mystery is now being solved slowly but surely. We find that the "Flu"
has captured the source of her interest, and he demands individual attention.
We can't say much for Martha as she spends her week-ends with Cousin
i'Rosie." Nevertheless We hear about her blase collegiate friends every
We could include coincidences concerning every girl were we only at
liberty to cover the space. We all have our troubles, but in spite of that fact,
or because of it, we feel like one big family with Mrs. Kahl as our second
. , s l u ng!!
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ll.flllll!l!'!lEQ ' Us
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W e Are Seven
We met as strangers, one by one,
And now we call it a heaven
Of happy girls, as day is doneg
At l-logan's, we are seven.
Miss Hooper and Miss Thorp are here
To watch just where we gog
Of breaking rules they need not fear-
We're saints QQ as you may know.
Cur meals! they are too good to last,
By William served each day.
We study, sleep, dance, laugh and talk
'Till there's nothing left to say.
Now don't you envy all of us?
We wish we were eleven,
But since no room is left for more-
At I-logan's, we are seven.
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Elizabeth House Magazine
A Happy Family-"Ma" and her Brood.
Methods of Reducing-
Rolling Process-Demonstrated by N. Reed and D. Buech.
Gymnastic Process-Demonstrated by L. Rose and K. Lyons.
Experienced Parlor Maids-M. Zorn and J. johnson.
IN THE WORLD OF MUSIC
We attended a musical concert in the spacious Elizabethan Hall. The
program appeared to have been monopolized by Nlesdames Zorn and Buech,
who accompanied or pursued each other in piano duets. Despite the fact
that Miss Buech in her excitement broke her chords and Miss Zorn forgot
to use the correct key, the evening was a great success.
Last week we had the pleasure of visiting Elizabeth I-louse, an asylum
for temporarily homeless young women. After dining, the inmates are kept
in perfect physical condition by a period of strenuous activity. This is not
forced upon them, but is the result of the irresistible flow of terpsichorean
art which streams forth from Lydia's Vic.
To hear the soft, girlish voices gently intoning "Oh, What a Pal Was
Mary," brought tears of tender sympathy to the eyes of even a cut-and-dried
"Where, oh, where, have the large tables gone?" was sweetly sung by
Miss Ruth Perry.
We have been unable to discover the gifted author of the following
lines. Any light which our readers may be able to throw on the subject will
"Living in the halls of Elizabeth, dear pals everyone-
'ijust a little paradise for us-our motto is 'Funf
"Dinner bells were a-ringing, girlish voices were singing,
"We invite you all to call on us in the House of 'Lizabethf'
Elizabeth House entertained delightfully at tea on the beach in Jackson
Park on Saturday, September 25th. The tea was well attended, and an
unexpected guest, Miss Rainy Weather, added much to the excitement of the
occasion. Unfortunately she had the effect of dampening the spirits of the
party and also the fire-making an adjournment to the dormitory for refresh-
ments not only advisable but necessary.
One of the most important social functions of the season was the Recep-
tion given by Elizabeth House to the faculty and students of National Kinder-
garten College. Many of the most unusual, not to say startling, modes and
fashions were in evidence, some of these appearing at various times on
different debutantes. Both the program and the refreshments were well
selected and fully appreciated.
A unique custom has been discovered in a girl's dormitory on Michigan
Avenue. Each of the girls has at least one birthday a year, and on this
occasion a surprise party is held. The surprising part about the party is that
it really isn't a surprise at all, but the cake, candles and ice cream are none
the less enjoyable.
A vote of thanks to Miss Mary Moody for her untiring efforts which
have resulted in a Halloween masquerade, a Christmas party and a Valentine
party, was passed unanimously at the last meeting of the Elizabeth House Club.
The well-known play of Hamlet, with Miss Edith Cronin in the leading
role as Ophelia, was given to the public in January. The ingenious use of an
electric light cord for a garland of roses, and a heart-rending scream at
appropriate intervals, added much to the excitement and enjoyment of the
Miss Buech's interpretation of Mary Garden's rendition of "The Shiekn
is one of the season's attractions at Elizabeth House.
CAnswers to the following conundrums will be found in next month's
issue of the Elizabeth House Magazine.,
What is the relation between Neva R. and the gravy bowl?
Why should Miriam go and get H. H.'s mail?
Why are Annie Lumis telephone calls like an intermittent alarm clock?
Marcelling and Hairdressing-M. King, Proprietor.
Barber Shop--L. Rose, Proprietor.
Hardware Store-T. Smith, Proprietor.
Household Decorating-E. House.
Alarm Clocks-Latest Fad-For Freshmen Cadets only. Guaranteed
N South House there are only two juniors. juniors are such busy people!
If it is not lessons or letters, it is men: if it is not men, it is lessons or
letters. Two Juniors and sixteen Freshmen in South House. We may
not have the most beautiful house, but we think we have the best house
mother. Mrs. Kahl has done everything to mother us.
What joy when probation ended and we were free to move without
permission! From one thing to another, though! We had to begin taking
turns as proctors and bell-hops.
The first week our thoughtful Juniors gave a "Get-acquainted" party,
and it surely answered the purpose. Our first big party was on Halloween.
We certainly had a good time-also, decorations and refreshments. With
Thanksgiving vacation came many victims of nostaglia, Dorothy being most
frequently attacked with this disease. But never mind-Christmas is here!
When Gladys and Marie began to count the days till Christmas vacation
there were seventy-two, but before you could believe it everyone was in a
dreadful hustle getting ready to go home.
"When does your train leave?"
"Write to me."
"I could take a four o'clock train, if we didn't have to stay for the
They all fall sooner or later! Eleanor, Marie and Ruth are victims of
the shears. The latest criminal, Louise, has not yet confessed to her parents.
All agree that the victrola is a great help to Dr. Wallace. No less than six
reducing methods have been tried, but fortunately none have lasted long
and the results have not been serious.
'il can't get it."
"l'll Hunk, anyway, so why study?"
"l like Dr. Webb, but how glad l'll be to say good-bye to the nervous
system, sensations and images."
Many Freshmen are trying to rival Hamlet himself in assuming an
Uantic disposition." Polonius, too, has rivals.
Ten-minute talk follows.
Ten-minute talk follows.
Repeat as often as necessary.
The year is passing so quickly that before we know it summer will be
here, and next fall we'll come back as JUNIORS.
Doorways that open inward
Guard us day and night,
Shelter, hold and shield us
From the world's affright.
Doorways that outward open
Reveal the ways of lifeg
Trembling upon their thresholds
We gaze upon its strife.
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A Lay Sermon on Success
l am sending you this year a truism, based in part upon my own neces-
sarily limited personal experience, my wider observation of the efforts of
others, and the still larger research into .history and biography. It is thus-
No great thing was ever accomplished without faith in its greatness.
Keep this always in mind, and you will by and by realize what a treasure
I am sending you.
With love and best wishes,
Ideals of N. K. E. C.
The strength of N. K. E.. C.
ls its alumnae,
Who prove in the stress of living
The reality of its ideals.
The wisdom of N. K. E. C.
ls its faculty,
Who impart to each new generation
The fullness of its knowledge.
The beauty of N. K. E.. C.
ls its students,
Who receive with the enthusiasm of youth
The inspiration of its spirit.
The love of N. K. E.. C.
ls the little child,
Who holds in the grasp of his small hand
The promise of its future.
Herr-:'s to the child,
Three hundred and sixty-five days of the year.
A sound of laughter is heard in the hall,
And happy voices that trill and call:
A bevy of children come in at the doorg
The sunshine falls on the schoolroom Hoon-
I seem to see in the circle there
A gay little girl with red-gold hair
And blue, blue eyes, whose lovely light
Rests on the children and grows more bright,
As she sees them dance and sing and play,
And hears their stories, more eager than they
All things that they love, she loves them, too,
The red, red roses and violets blue,
The kittens and rabbits, the dolls and toys,
But more than these, the girls and boys:
More merry than any she joins in the fun,-
A cloud steals over the radiant sun,
A shadow falls-+she is not there,
The gay little girl with red-gold hair:
But the spirit of childhood still lives on,
And such she was-Gwendolyn.
ln autumn bleak, when days are long and drear,
With spring and summer gone, and winter near,
The festival of planting bulbs doth cheer
And lend enchantment to the dying year.
The halls with gold of autumn leaves are strawed,
The bulbs are bedded warm till ice be thawedg
While Grecian dance and saga old defraud
Of terror, winter's blustering reign abroad.
The voices of a nation lift their songs
ln praise to Thee to whom all good belongs,
For harvests rich and happy-hearted throngs
With will to do the right and quell earth's wrongs.
ln this our land, where through each open door
The spirit of the harvest wealth doth pour,
Shall we neglect the cry which, more and more,
Our help for starving nations doth implore?
When glittering stars make bright the winter night,
And snow hath covered all earth's ills from sight,
With loving awe and reverence, Thine by right,
The whole earth hails Thy coming, Child of Light.
By flickering candle light the gifts are laid
Close 'neath the tree's green, spicy branches' shade.
And to the story old-yet new-is paid
Homage in old-world rites which cannot fade.
ln all the ages and from every clime,
Strong men have striven and reached toward the sublime
The warrior brave and poet with his rhyme
Each have their own appointed work and time.
The white draped stage, the shield, the boughs of green
The stirring march, the thought that Peace supreme
Without true brotherhood must be a dream,
Made Hero Day an inspiration keen.
AT HOME WITH OUR
' 'FOREIGNERS' '
The Great Big Land Up Yonder
"Alaska is the country God forgot," some say, but those who know it
feel He has bestowed upon it many wonders of nature-hidden in the vast
fields of ice, under heavy rocks and snowy peaks, and even in the sky.
It was a cold night last November. In the early evening the sky was
as clear as a bell, but gradually streaks resembling the "Milky Way" gathered
across it here and there. They grew brighter and seemed to move as a soft
veil blown by a gentle breeze. Each minute the streaks were changing in
form and their colors were growing more beautiful. Instead of narrow
splashes of dazzling white there were strange-looking shadows--great, ugly
porcupinesg snakes curled into knots, and in the center forms of angels with
long pointed wings, flying rapidly across the sky. These strange forms were
at no time still, but were constantly fluttering about. At times they seemed
to be tired, and the great commotion lessened, giving the tiny beings far
belowithem time to 'enjoy the beautiful colors-purple, green and lavender,
streaks of flame, and here and there a tinge of gold. Soon they were flashing
again and the mingling of these gorgeous colors, with their rays falling upon
the snow-peaked mountains, made a sight never to be forgotten.
When these curious currents of light were in their brightest form they
flashed like streaks of lightning, accompanied by a slight hissing noise as
though these unearthly creatures were battling for their lives. Before long
the brilliant flashing was over, the beautiful colors faded away, and only a
faint "Milky Way" could be seen in the sky. This, too, faded, and the moon
and stars were left alone once more to reign over their mighty realm.
ln the Heart of Quebec
ET me give you just a glimpse into the heart of French Canadian life,
away to the north of Montreal in the little settlements of the Lau-
rentians. It is June the glorious, with its fresh, invigorating northern
atmosphere, and we in Montreal feel the call of our beloved Manitou
so strongly that we hurry to catch the early morning train running north
through the lake district. We are surrounded by a babble of patois and
friendly overturesg a prominent society man is sitting comfortably in his old
knickerbockersg a sister is telling her rosary, a bride and groom are given a
truly French Canadian 'isend-off" amid paper flowers and extraordinary
clothes, four or five children eat from paper bags while their parents make
friends with every other Frenchman aboard.
We English take as a matter of course such commands as "En avant s'it
vous plaitf' and the call of "Creme a la glace, La Patrie, tabac a manger!"
shows that at last we are en route and the boy is offering his selection of
ice cream cones, newspapers and tobacco.
No word picture can convey the quaint and picturesque beauty of that
trip-the smiling, ragged urchins and the plump women in broad hats and
voluminous dresses, the rangy horses that insist on walking on the level and
racing down hill, the skeleton, untidy houses hugging each other for very
friendliness, the great Catholic churches and convents here and there with
the sisters and priests in the old European robes-and all this set against the
background of the rolling mountains with their evergreens, lakes and swift
All too soon, yet not soon enough, we hear "Ste. Agathel Dieux minutes
pour lunch," and we start to collect our luggage, the cat, the groceries and
paddles that came by express, and sure enough!--there are the beaming
countenance and the unspeakable "pipe blanc" of Jean L'allier. A hazardous
and breathless trip of fifteen minutes in Jean's beloved Ford brings us in sight
of the little blue lake and at last we come to our own rustic "Yankanada."
Soon the shutters are off, the ice house open, the hickory furniture on the
porch, and the kettle boiling.
Down at the Liallier colony l get all the news of the past winter-
Madam Adrien has a fourteenth child, l-lonorious has a wonderful horse that
cost one hundred dollarsg Aileen went to a "balm last week and there is to
be another in Zephir's barn next week. Johnnie has his fiddle and is giving
snatches of old Brittany dances while his "beau-freren with a concertina
makes your feet Want to clogg and while l make one with the crowd of
friendly, easy-going children and grown-ups, my thoughts follow Dr. Drum-
mond's lines: 1
"I marry ma femme w'en I'm jost twenty year,
An' now we got fine familee
Dat skip round de place lak leetle small deer-
No smarter crowd you never see!
An' I t'ink w'en I see dem all ronnin' about-
Four boys an' seex girl, she mak ten-
Dat's help mebbe kip it de stock from ron out
Of dat nice leetle Canayennef'
Customs and Costumes in Chile
Y country is Chile. It is a narrow strip of land in the southeastern
part of South America. We have three different climates-hot.
temperate and cold, so cold that the cold-blooded never get cold
nor do the hot-blooded ever get hot.
Now if you are a good eater and want to go to South America, you will
be interested to know what we eat down there. We eat potatoes, meat and
fruit, but, of course, they taste much better there than here. We have the
most delicious fruits, to say nothing of Howers. It is just like a promised land
without any promises.
Many people have asked me, "Do you have street cars or automobiles
in South America?"
My answer has always been, "What do you think we are down there?"
Of course we have every sort of transportation you have here with the
exception of the elevated. But that is the least of our troubles, because we
don't really need it. We have plenty of street cars, automobiles and Fords,
too. fWe'll give them some credit, though they make a lot of noise.D
Now I will touch the most delicate subject-"People" They are just
like you and me-some homely, some pretty, some blonde, others brunette,
and others an indefinite combination. In the streets of big cities you will see
sights fexcuse mel, I mean lovely combinations of rouge, bobbed and mar-
celled hair and all that makes a poor soul attractive.
The young men's highest quality is politeness, which is very noticeable
to any foreigners. They are very particular about their clothes, more so
sometimes than girls, for they don't want to be beaten by the girls in the
matter of beauty.
The young people have very high moral standards on account of their
strict bringing up. This is especially so of the girls. Some of them are
ambitious, some aren't-"they are going, but they don't know where."
Some go to universities or vocational schools, but a good number of the
girls stay home until they get married. Now don't think for a moment that
every girl gets married. No, we have plenty of old maids.
Cur education is progressive and schools are increasing, but the system
is very formal and inflexible. l hope that some day l will have the pleasure
of meeting some graduates of N. K. E. C. in Chile. We need you-and l
will surely give you a hearty welcome.
A Trip to Hokkaido
NE beautiful summer day, a friend and l left Sapporo, the modern
Western-looking city of the northern island of japan, for a trip to the
wonderful hot-springs of Noboribetsu. We knew that Archdeacon
Batchelor, the noted authority on the language and customs of the Ainu,
the aborigines of Japan, would be at his summer home in the Ainu village of
Shiraoig so we decided to impose upon his hospitality for a short time in
order to learn something, and, if possible, see something, of the life of this
fast-disappearing race. We left the train at the village and were soon at his
home. Dr. Batchelor was not at liberty just theng so he called a little Ainu
girl of his household who understood Japanese, and asked her to show us
the village. She was a bright child with snapping black eyes of a peculiar
shape, which somehow made her appear different from the Japanese type.
We went down to the seashore and here we found the rows of huts of the
Ainu. These huts are different from the Japanese village houses, especially
in the thatch which is put on in layers and looks quite artistic. We could
only peer in at the doors, and the inside looked very dark and gloomy. The
people whom we saw outside the huts were very shaggy-looking, both men
and women, with their hair hanging down over their shoulders-the men
with long beards as well. The women had a peculiar form of tattooing on
the upper and low er lips, making it appear that they wore mustaches. They
wore bunches of large silver rings, about the size of the large kindergarten
rings, in their ears.
After a good View of the village and its inhabitants we returned to the
house, said good-bye and a hearty 'ithank youi' to our kind friends and con-
tinued our journey to Noboribetsu. We boarded a small train whose little
engine puffed its way up and up the hill, as did the Pony Engine of kinder-
garten fame, and with the same result finally brought us to the top. We made
ourselves comfortable on our beds on the floor, and slept as well as one
expects to in a Japanese hotel. Next morning we awoke ready and anxious
to see the sights of this interesting place.
When we started out we found in a small compass the following different
kinds of springs: hot and cold water, salt, sulphur, iron and mud. Some
flow continuously, some are intermittent, as the mud geysers. There is also
an active volcano in the midst of the springs. ls it any wonder that a place
of such strange natural phenomena should be somewhat dangerous? To see
these different springs one must walk through Hjigoku Dane," the Valley of
Hell, so that a guide is needed who knows every step of the way. The
earth, in places, is simply a thin shell Which seems to cover all sorts of
horrors. just under the surface is the seething, sputtering fire and steam. In
contrast to this rather frightful experience, it was pleasant to step from it
into pretty, shady nooks where ferns and wild flowers were growing luxuri-
antly and where there was no cause for fear.
The water of different kinds is piped into the hotels and the guests
greatly enjoy the baths. They seemed to consider the mud bath the most
When we returned from our walk we tried the bathsg then sitting on the
floor of our room ate nicely prepared Japanese food, all the while listening
to a boy who was entertaining the bathers downstairs by playing Christian
hymns on a baby organ.
We had been traveling for some days, and visiting the Exposition in
Sapporo: so a quiet Sunday spent in this interesting mountain retreat was
most restful and enjoyable.
The East in the West
"I have no other but a woman's heart, where my loves dwell and my
joys deeply lie."
My loves are many, but that to the Greatest One is1the.best. My joys
are also many, but none can surpass that of some day seeing that the West
is the East and the East is the West.
"The spring is coming, but soon it will pass on.
"The rose once shows her beauty, at winter she is gone."
But the glories of my Alma Mater will never fade, my memory will ever
dwell on them.
Miss Winter-"What is a brownie?"
Francis-"Oh, that's a colored fairy."
The Tigeris Claw
T was dark and no breath of air stirred the leaves of the jungle. No
sound of night birds or other life came from that wide expanse of
undergrowth. The little mother clasped her babe tightly as she stared
into the inky blackness. Behind her lay the sleeping village of jeram-
poreg before her, the dark, overgrown jungle. As she listened, from its
depths came a deep-mouthed roar which made the mother press the babe to
herself. A faint red began to tinge the East, and a fresh breeze swept
across the land.
The mother started at a voice. "What! I-Iaven't you disposed of her
yet? We haven't any food to give her and you and l have been without for
two days. All the villages around are in starvation also and we have no
hope of relief. She's only a girl-your mother disposed of two. Go, leave
her to the animals. She will not suffer long."
The woman mutely raised appealing eyes to her husband, a short, not
unkindly appearing person. "Go-it's only a girl." Driven by the com-
mand, but held by an inward urge of love for her child, the woman stumbled
off toward the jungle. The parched leaves crackled underfoot, and above,
the monkeys chattered saucily at her. ln a cool niche formed by a rock
overgrown with vines, near a scanty rivulet where the jungle animals drank,
she tenderly placed the tiny bundle comfortably out of the sun's rays for the
day, and giving one last quick farewell, she turned hurriedly away. She
knew the child would live for the day at least-beyond that she dared not
There has been little appreciation among non-Christian peoples for
baby girls and especially in such countries as are burdened with frequent
famines and a continual lack of adequate food. Life is not precious and
little ones are abandoned to die. Since the English government has been
established in India, the laws are strictly against such practice, but it is said
that such laws are evaded, and evidence to justify such statements is not
It was mid-afternoon of the same day, and a cavalcade of English
infantry raised clouds of dust on the heated roadway. They were on a short
leave of absence and were using the time on a trip for hunting big game.
Their route lay through the little village of jerampore.
The leader raised his hand to his face. "Whew! lt's hot! Hello, what's
this?" catching sight of a little rivulet crossing the road and entering the
jungle. The party halted. "A good place for the camp," said the Colonel.
"Here we'll pitch camp and likely that tiger of which you are speaking will
come down to drink tonight. Did you say he was a 'large one?" Amid a
hum of talk the party began to dismount, and with the help of several lndian
servants, quickly set camp.
The sun set slowly in a cloudless sky. The parched earth radiated heat,
and few signs of life could be found in the jungle surrounding camp. But
as the rays faded out and dusk stole on, the jungle awoke to new life. The
monkeys were heard to chatter and here and there thrilled the song of a
bird, a gentle breeze stole through the forest, and set the leaves a-dancing.
The men drew breaths of relief and strolled away from camp-all nature
The men gathered into groups, discussing final plans for the night. lt
was held by the villagers that the rivulet was the tiger's drinking place--this
being the only stream available for quite a distance. Finally the Colonel
"Brown, you go up by that rock on this side the stream. Barnes, you go
up stream on the other side above the rock. Burnock, Smith and Chester,
down stream, and the rest of you where you wish to take position. Keep
cool, and shoot straight."
The fires had been put out and the camp closed down as much as
possible. The men moved quietly, quickly to position and took their stand.
The evening was dark and for several hours a hush lay over everything.
Suddenly the silence grew tense. Brown had the uneasy sensation that he
was under observation. He heard the crackle of a leaf behind him and
turned quickly to see, not far distant, the faint outline of a crouching body.
The eyes of the animal were shifting as if the exact prey had not yet been
located, and Brown quickly raised his gun. But before he could fire, a shot
rang out from across the stream and the beast had sprung into mid-air. lt
dropped, angered and wounded, but other shots were fired and the tawny
creature lay lifeless. The men gathered excitedly around and felt of the
powerful muscles and beautiful mottled skin.
But harkl What was that faint cry? It sounded like a very young
child-and in the jungle! Barnes was ordered in search. After a few
minutes he returned, awkwardly bearing a small bundle. The men gathered
curiously around and found that it was a native child.
"lt's from one of these starving families. l..et's take it back to the
village and threaten them about disobeying English law."
Early the next morning the soldiers found that the news of the slain
tiger had already spread. The natives swarmed out to meet the cavalcade,
and in that village meeting were found the parents of the rescued child.
The mother gathered the child hungrily into her arms, while the Colonel
poured out his rebuke upon the father. Then, seeing that the poor fellow
loved the child but had been driven to the act by desperation for food, the
Colonel became more kindly and told the family of a new government relief
station where they could obtain food and work. "And here," concluded
the Colonel, "is a claw from the tiger that might have killed the child. Let
her wear it as a charm, and never let me find you mistreating her." The
father bound it obediently about the child's neck, and from that day to this
she has worn it happily.
The Kindergarten in Italy
Should you visit a kindergarten in Italy, the strongest feature to impress
you would be the wide-awake look of intelligence on each child's face. Your
eyes would not deceive you because you would find the children equally
wide-awake in their answers to your questions. A special characteristic in
the children is singing. Often they form groups and sing together in a most
As soon as the little rattle is discarded it is replaced by a toy gun. If
you desire to insinuate yourself into the good graces of these children tell
them a story of brave and valiant deeds accomplished by their forefathers.
If the narrative terminates with an exciting murder, the next day, should you
happen to be in the neighborhood, you would find your story being dram-
atized by an amateur but very enthusiastic crowd of youngsters.
A Problem Project in Prague
I-IE war came to an end and the soldiers began to return home. A
large number of them were students who Were for three or four years
disturbed from their work. They all came to Praha fpraguel anx-
ious to continue or start at the university, but how they were surprised!
Praha was not the quiet, ancient city that they had left, but a busy, crowded
place-capital of a new republic. And with surprise, hand in hand, went
a worried question: "Where are we going to live?" There were no dormi-
tcries and every room in private houses was filled.
Before the government could work out a plan for placing all the students
they had their own solution: "We shall build our own houses." It was a
good problem project for all the students of the university. Architectural
students took charge of plans: the electro-technical department worked on
the installation of gas and electricityg the Academy of Art prepared the
decorationg the medical department examined the sanitary conditions. Others
had to take care of business affairs and inform the public and gain its interest.
Besides the special preparatory work everyone had to give the real physical
work and they did, with joy and enthusiasm. Following their example soon
volunteer groups of high school students and scouts were formed: the city
gave a wonderful place in a park upon a plateau above the cityg the army
loaned the trucks for hauling materials, and many individuals and clubs
offered financial help. Groups of students in old working clothes worked
four or more hours a day. There was a field kitchen Where the girl students
cooked the meals for the workmen. The whole work was a good time
because it was done in a spirit of happy co-operation and service.
M aria Bartzzskozfa,
Lois M. Hill
N. K. E. C. Hospital
Ringing in the head
Brown pigment in hair
Avoirdupois-2 5 0 lbs.
Upset nervous system
Palpitation of the heart
Paralysis of vocal cords
Tripping over tongue
Running for trains
Lack of sleep
Speeches of Freshies
While Getting the Annual Out
Me-"What's Doris' last name?"
Exercise and fasting
Rest and quiet, i. e.-
Removal of tongue
N. K. E. C. in Riverside
From Freshman Themes
"Miss Farrar said the child had been under the cloctor's care for a
long time, which, no doubt, accounted for his dullnessf'
"The teacher must always be active, so that the schoolroom will have a
hurried air throughout it."
"The teacher should try to say something beneficially of good to the
"Absolutely no impartiality should be shownf
"When the child entered kindergarten he was very acceptable to crying
Can You Imagine-
Lois Munson Hill quiet?
Miss McElroy losing her temper?
Dorothy Hall and Ruth Copsey studying?
More bobbed heads-or fewer hair nets?
Nora without "Pick?"
Miss Schaffner on time?
Alberta Dodds not talking Merritt?
Viola Hamey without an appetite?
Frances Bell without a date?
Elizabeth de Cou not willing to lend a helping hand?
Doris Robinson not playing for us?
Miss Williams forgetting to make an assignment?
Helen lngraham without her fur coat?
Katherine Cretcher without a "pet peeve?"
Marie McGinnis with a school book-or Lillia Lyman without one?
Marian Westphal without a smile?
Miss Hemingway without an announcement to make?
Hester Osgood without red curls?
Martha Osthoff not talking about "Nebrasky?"
Mildred Olson without something to do?
Miss Peterson not saying, "Remember, girls, there's no talking in the library?
Miss Baker not wearing brown? -
Margaret Craig not being president of Student Government?
Dr. Clement not leaving something for the next hour?
Miss Farrar without her "pep?"
The bells ringing on time?
N. K. E. C. without us?
l. "I think Assembly is so interesting, don't you?"
Z. "l'm sure l made an on that Nature Study test."
3. "I haven't been to a show in ages. What's in town now?"
4. "I'll pay you back next week, just as soon as my allowance comes.
5. "ls it twelve-fifteen already? I must have forgotten to wind it.
6. "He's wonderful, l shall never love another."
7. "I love to go after children. Morning walks are so invigorating.
8. "Tell him I'll be down in a minute."
ROQUES GALLE RY
In one Polish school they were talking about their grandparents.
"Have you a grandma, Miss Anne?"
"No, my grandma is dead."
"Who shot her?"
They were talking about Thanksgiving and the Pilgrims:
Teacher-"Children, what do you know about the Dutch?"
Teacher-"Don't you know?"
Bobbie-"Yes, they're what chase the dirt."
Alex.-'Tm going to get some new teeth."
Miss Winter-"ls that right? I-low do you know?"
Alex.-"These are getting shaky."
A letter to grandma:
The mittens were nice for Christmas. l hope that you're thinking about
what you will give me next year.
Lots of love,
Mother fspeaking to Jack, who had just returned from Sunday School,
-"Did you learn about Jesus this morning?"
Jack--"No, He wasn't there, but, mother, Mrs. Jesus was there with a
new hat on."
Teacher-"Children, what did the angels sing when Christ was born?"
Betty ffuriously waving her handl-"l know-'My Country 'Tis of
English As She ls Spoke
Teacher-mls Bella ready for school?" '
Bella's Brother-"No, him ain't ready yet. l-ler's gone to get his
Composition in Demonstration School
. George fto Miss Edna Baker,-"What's your name?"
Miss Baker-"My name's Baker."
George-"That's a cake name."
Billy-"May l have a pencil and some paper? l'm going to draw a
picture of God."
Teacher-"But you can't do that, Billy, because no one knows what God
" Billy-"Well, they will when I get through."
Johnny fin Riverside kindergartenl-"Miss Farrar, you're a nice lady.
l'cl like to go through life with you."
Grace Church version of "Deck the walls with boughs of holly"-
"Deck the walls with boughs, by gollyf'
Miss May-"What is Easter?"
Patsey-"Oh, that's when you wear your new shirt."
. Mary-"Miss Craig, can we send these George Washington pictures to
Miss Craig-"No, dear, George Washington is dead."
Mary fseemingly satisfied?-"All right, then, we'll just give them to
One day in a foreign kindergarten a mother who was visiting asked
which one was the real teacher. Annie pointed to Miss Alice and said:
"Miss Alice over there-she's the boss. She's the boss of us kids and
the rest of the teachers."
SUSTAIN THE SHOCK
If the schedule remained the same two days in succession?
If Mercedes Hagerty had a serious thought?
If Flora Rucker could sound her "R's"?
If Alice Mehder smiled?
If Pearl Lowry became a man-hater?
If the Seniors should lose
a little of their "Senior dignity?
If Ruth Cooper ever hurried?
If we had an interesting Assembly?
If Ruth Martin didn't have a Ucasen?
THOSE ADDICTED TO BASY CONCENTRATION
We're hoping that the results are all that you expect them to be'
A House Motheris Day
Date night in the halls of N. K. E.. C. is done.
And the clock on the wall of the dorm strikes one.
The mantle of peace spreads wide o'er the placeg
The turmoil of day has left not a trace,
The House Mother lies on her folding bed,
The last "special" in, the last good-night said.
Preparation she's made for calls in the night
That may bring her to earth before morning light,
Sickness, telegrams, burglars or fire!
Due precaution she's taken for each summons dire.
She dreams now fpoor soulj of some isle of the blest
Where the girls are all saints and house mothers find rest.
Of a sudden the silence is rent with a bang,
The door-bell has shattered the peace with a clang,
From her dreams wakes the mother, comes to earth with a jolt
Some covering grabs, flies the door to unbolt.
Through the aperture small comes the hand of some fellow
And pokes under her nose an envelope yellow.
The poor woman trembles, her heart turns to lead.
Whate'er can be done? Whate'er can be said
To the poor girl who must have some relative dead?
She opens the missive with fingers not steadyg
She braces her mind and for bad news is ready.
Then through the mist o'er her eyes
This message at last she descries:
"Dear sweetheart of mine,
Arrive in the morning. Will phone you at nine."
She waits not to see whether signed Tom, Jack or Jerry,
But back to her bed she goes in a hurry,
And soon in her dreams through a land she is led
Where the girls are all saints and the men are all dead.
Not long does she wander in these fields Elysian,
A call from the earth brings to end the bright vision,
A knock at the door, a call of distress '
Waft to her consciousness duties that press.
"O, l-louse Mother, dear," she hears a voice crying,
"My room-mate is ill, l fear she is dying!"
Armed with all means of resuscitation
By the bedside the House lVlother takes up her station,
Ascertains the girl's temperature, tries some knowledge
Of the cause of the trouble, the source of the pain.
Had the poor child mayhap been persuaded to eat
Some morsel from Philibert's a trifle too sweet?
Or had she perhaps by some accident rare
Forgotten for once her galoshes to wear?
But the sufferer declares between gasps of pain
She has not overeaten, nor been out in the rain.
There had come some boxes from home, to be sure,
And they'd had a spread the evening before,
But she felt very sure, she had eaten but little,
just a pickle or two and some peanut brittle,
A few doughnuts and cookies, just one slice of cake,
CSuch delicious things her mother did bakell
That was all excepting a bit of cold ham,
A few nuts perhaps and some jelly and jam-
House lVlother's search for the "cause" now is ended,
And with a spirit she thinks should be highly commended,
She turns to the patient and sweetly advises
A treatment she's sure will just fit the crisis.
"Heat two quarts of water just warm to the taste,
Drink very slowly and not a drop waste."
The result she assures her she is certain to find,
Will bring some loss of food, but much peace of mind.
The breakfast bell rings, Mother goes down the stair,
And hastes for the tasks of the day to prepare.
Her rest has been broken, her sleep some disturbed,
So she starts the day's Work with a temper perturbed.
'Tis unfortunate, very, the state of her mind,
For troubles surround her of every kind.
The Tribune comes saying the rules are all brokeng
The house-man is peeved, his mind he has spoken,
The house-maid declares that "the plumbing's broke loose."
Poor l-louse Mother feels that her head's in a nooseg
Bravely she gathers her strength for the fray,
Flies hither and thither Without let or stay:
But she no more does straighten one knot in the tangle
When complications arise from some other angle.
And just at the climax of this storm and stress,
When her toilet's awry and her hair in a mess,
She espies, O Heavens, can such luck befall?
Our gracious Miss Hemingway entering the hall.
She has in tow some distinguished guest or other,
Whom she "begs to present to our charming House Mother."
On a tour of inspection the group mounts the stair,
And House Mother sends to high heaven this prayer:
"May a few rooms be in order, a few garments in place,
That the house be not brought to eternal disgrace."
Now the last straw is on. The camel's back breaks.
Her way in all haste to Miss Baker she takes. .
Her woes she recounts, hopes she makes it quite plain,
She can't keep this job without going insane.
Now everyone knows in this N. K. E. C.
How calm and how patient Miss Baker can be.
With sympathy sweet and clear understanding,
She brings to the problem the help it's demanding.
Straightway does the House Mother feel her burdens
Her courage returns and her day becomes brighter.
She forces a smile and smothers a sigh,
Goes back to her work to do or to die,
When, lo and behold, Heaven sends her a token,
The Tribune reports she finds some rules unbroken.
A wall or two the plumber has left intact:
And to further supply what the day has lacked
A letter comes in that brings joy to her heart
From one who can appreciate the House lVlother's part.
This parent has gratitude and praise sincere
For the care bestowed on her daughter dear.
Then a sweet girl comes with a confidence tender,
And one and another some service to render,
And best of all comes from still some other,
"You're as kind to me as my own dear mother."
When the day is spent and evening falls,
And peace and quiet reign in the Halls,
The kind little bell-hop says, "House Mother, dear,
You are weary and worn, now that's very clear:
You go right to bed and I'll watch oier the house,
I'll make every girl keep as still as a mouse."
Never in all the Wide world can there be
Girls sweeter or clearer than these of N. K. E. C.
So decides the House Mother as she prepares for the night,
And prays she'll have peace until morning light,
Gives thanks for the blessings she ne'er can repay,
Puts her head on her pillow and calls it a day.
x ' G.
Travels of a Town Girl
fAin't We Town Girls Got Funlj
OME with me on a long journey and I'll show you how much a town
girl accomplishes in one day. Remember how sweet are your own
dreams at early dawn! How cruel to be torn from them by a mere
tin clock! The arc light streaming in my window tells me it is 5:30
A. M. and time to begin the business of the day. I dress, l muse upon the
time, when, having taught forty years, I shall be rich. Blink-the arc light
goes out! Nearly six. The radiators begin to sizzle. Poor old janitor! I
wrestle with my hair, wish bobbing wasn't such a crime.
Rush down to breakfast and eat with one eye on the clock trying to
figure what time it really is and if I turned it ahead twenty minutes last night
with possible chances of getting that 6:5l train.
A run for the train-yes, l catch it with the aid of a good-looking brake-
man. Finally I secure a seat. "Tickets, please." Oh, l cannot find them.
Oh, where are my notes? "Tickets, lady." l search all my pockets, wet
with perspiration, I pull forth the much longed for ticket, only to discover
my theme for Miss Baker is missing. Amidst my musings on the life of
Plato we are to take, l am suddenly aroused by-"Chicago! Remember your
l rush to the door, discover the gates closed and dash madly to the
Canal Street station. Rush down Canal to Jackson, dropping my notebook
and stopping trafhc, causing the bluejacket to call out, "Move on"-but my
notes, my n-o-t-e-s. Up the "L" stairs, slam down a Canadian dime and get
severely tapped on the window for it. Fall into a seat, arrive at the transfer
bridge only to see my "Kenwood special" pull out of the station. l wait
patiently and soon meet half the N. K. E.. C. studentsg so l feel relieved, for
"Misery loves company." "We're late." "l sure had a good time last
night." "What do we have first hour?"
x mlqwenty-ninth!" "Girls, here's our boulevard." Ah! Aroma de
Stockyards! A dart down Wabash, through Cinder Drive and Sheridan
Alley and arrive in time to dash to class too late for -roll call, vainly struggling
one-handed with an elusive hair net.
Take notes for an hour, bell sleeps seven minutes too long. Scuffle-
ah! freliefj a dart for the door-next class fgroanj notes. Bell forgets to
ring-yawning. Then come the dear children to be parcelled home.
Diet lunch-pickles first course. Return to library to write up notes
in theme form and then to consume more notes till five bells.
Dash with clenched fists to the "L" station, ready for bold robbers to
dart out of dark doorways and basement windows. ln murky light of sta-
tion give little old cross man too much money, apologize, and grope way
upstairs to platform. Hang by a strap with one hand and struggle to manage
a book with the other. Crawl home-fall into family's arms-dinner not
quite over. lnclined to disagree with everybody. Victrola-"Oh, Where ls
My Wandering Boy Tonight?" to clear the air. Study--ll P. M. Bed!!
O-ooooooooo-oh, b-e-dl!! Dreams?
A Dormitory Day
ITH practice you may be able to sleep through the ear-splitting
racket of the six o'clock bell, but not through the mournful con-
cert of "lt's nice to get up in the morning" rendered by the
early risers. At last, to your joy, they finish their song, bank their doors,
and depart. You turn over with a sigh and wake in time to join in the
mad quarter-to-eight scramble for the dining-room door. "Where did l
take my hair down last night? l can't find my hair pins or net." You dash
madly from room to room, dive into some one's closet until the houseman is
gone, find some hairpins that will answer your purpose, and finish dressing
on the way down stairs. frlqhis may explain the popularity of bobbed hair.D
"Did l get one?" "See any for me?" "I got a letter from home, but
no check-and l haven't a cent. Can you imagine that?" You worm your
way up the stairs past groups of girls listening to each other's letters and trying
to read their own, and you wonder why yours didn't come. Your well-meant
effort to clean up your room is interrupted by the maid, -and to avoid con-
fusion, you leave. Of course, you intend to return in a few minutes, but by
the time you have told all the dieters what you had for breakfast it is time
for class. One look at your room is enough, and you shut the door, hoping
the house mother will either forget her tour of inspection or else forget who
lives in your room-but most of them have very good memories.
Your troubles are forgotten in class when you find paper is being
passed for a "short written review." Somehow you survive, and spend the
next hour thinking how hungry you are and figuring the quickest route to
the nearest exit. Lunch time comes and goes, followed by a heated discussion
of wardrobes. This is usually started by the innocent remark, "I simply
haven't a thing to wear." and the counter-"You've got just as much as l
About one o'clock everyone remembers unfinished assignments and a
feverish hour of study is followed by a wild dash for class. The girls leave
their last class with all too evident joy, and have time before dinnef to
compare notes on the latest burglary. No two stories are alikeg so the most
convincing talker 'wins.
When the dinner bell rings rooms with Wash bowls become very popular,
and one look at the basin when they are finished would convince the most
skeptical that the Dorm girls try to 'iclean up" for dinner. Being on a diet
you eat no potatoes or bread, and then, being hungry, you plan to have
cheese and crackers along with your fudge during study hour. Such ques-
tions as "How much do we need?" "How many are there?" and "Shall
we have pimento or plain cheese?" having been answered, you collect by
hook or crook two other girls for a bodyguard, and set off. You return in
time to find you have just missed a call. 'ilt was a man. l-le didn't leave
All too soon the study bell rings, but you keep right on having a good
time until the proctor appears. You insist on her helping herself to the fudge
-which she does if she is the right sort. just then she is called to the tele-
phone and returns-all girl and no proctor-to tell about the call. She has
an invitation to a formal at the Drake on Wednesday. A "special" is secured,
and she is bombarded with "Have I anything you want?" "Where did you
meet him?" "What will you wear?" "ls he good-looking?" and "I wish I
At this point you are favored with a call from the tribune if you are
fortunate enough to have her living on your floor, and quiet reigns for a few
minutes. "Theres the 'quarter of' bell! And l havenit studied a bit. Any-
body else want light cuts?" There is a great commotion and a flurry of
pajamas, teddies, kimonas and nightgowns through the halls as everyone
endeavors to finish up the last bits of gossip and still get their lights off by
ten oiclock. The bell ringsg the proctor goes her rounds, and ftheoretically?
all is peace and quiet in the dormitory. You settle down to get your lessons
and wonder, as you crawl into bed an hour or two later, how the Town Girls
ever stand their late hours.
HEARD BETWEEN 8 A. M. AND 12 P. M.
l. "lsn't he an absolute nut?"
2. "We have the darlingest little new girl in our kindergarten."
3. "That's just like my new spring outfit."
4. "Who borrowed my Dorine?"
5. "And she said, 'Ruth, where's your hair net?' H
6. "Just look at my face, old dear."
7. "Miss Williams just raved about it in class today."
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"Do you suppose he meant anything by giving me this ticket?"
lt's a lecture on 'Fools' and it says 'Admit one.' H
l don't like these photographs at all," she saidg ul look like an ape."
"Sorry," said the photographer. "You should have thought of that
before you had your picture taken."
"l want a Sunday hat!"
"What do you mean-a Sunday hat?"
"One to wear on my week-end."
May-"Canada, my feet are so tired l simply can't try on another
Bernice-"What was Frobel's first name?"
Miss Williams-"Frederich. What did you think it was?"
It would seem, judging from recent fire-drills, that the members of the
faculty consider themselves fireproof.
A Suggestion to Observers by a Supervisor
"Don't use your notebooks so much. Train your ears to get the con-
versation, pick out the most important points and jot them clown."
fwonderful what ears can do with training.,
Helen-"This is a free country. l can marry any man l please."
Dorothy-"Well, you don't seem to please any of them."
This Must Explain the Annual Jokes
Gertrude G.-"Do you just sit down and write those jokes in cold
Flora R.-"No, in ink."
New Girl-"Do you play on the piano?"
Helene Chard-"No, we're not even supposed to put reference books
Dorothy Tuttle1"Margaretl you've eaten all my peanuts!"
Margaret A.-"I didn't touch one."
Dorothy T.-"Well, how comes it I find only one left in my bag?"
Margaret-"That's the one I didn't touch."
Loanna W.-"Mary, did you see my belt around the room?"
Mary L.-"No, did you put it around the room?"
The other day in Nature Study class someone asked the question-"Can
It is apparent that the young lady in question has never been around
Katherine B. fspeaking of phrenologyl-"Oh, I wish I could have my
Mercedes I-I.-"Your head is red."
Miss Hemingway-"Girls, they want some of us to go to the Morgan
Park Minstrels tonight."
Doris R.--"Oh no, no, I can't go."
Miss H-"It's free, you know, the tickets are complimentary."
Doris R.-"SURE, I'll go."
Late to bed,
Later to rise,
Makes the "I..'s" swarm
Thicker than flies.
Roll Call-"Sarah Powers."
Sarah-'iThere's only one of me."
Dr. Schaub in Philosophy, animatedly speaking of events of the Middle
Ages and down to modern times:
"Now l'm running down rapidly."
Junior, speaking to supervisor before assignments have been made:
"If no one else wants to go upstairs I will."
The N. K. E. C. Music Shop
'Believe Me, If All Those Endearing Young Charms" . .
My Man" .......... ..... . . .
Whispering" . .
Angel Child" . .
I Love a Lassie
The Vamp" ..... . . .
'The Sheik" ........... .
'Oh What a Pal Was May" . . .
No 0ne's Fool" . . .. . . .
All By Myself" . . .
Ain't Nature Grand" . . .
For the Two of Us .......... . .
When Irish Eyes Are Smiling" .... .
I've Got the Blues for Old Kentucky"
Mammyi' .... . ......... . .
Sally" ....... .
I'm on the Jury" . . .
A Baby in Love". .
Birds of a Feather".
On the 5:l5". . . .
Sweetheart Blues" .... . .
Everybody Picks on Me". . .
Leave Me with a Smile" . . . . .
Slow and Easy" ............ .
just Snap Your Fingers at Care" .
'Cupid's Cook Book". .
Love's Old Sweet Song" ..........
'It's Nice to Get Up in the Morning, But It's
Lie in Bed" ............... .
I Want a Daddy" .............. .
Bright Eyes" ............... .
When Shall We Meet Again?" . . .
Alma Mater" ............ .
'Ain't We Got Fun". .. . .
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
Any National Girl
Sarah and Laila
Nora O'NeiI ,
Vivian Glenn '
ALL of Us
Junior-"Do you take chloroform?"
Freshman-"No, who teaches it?"
If you want to die by inches, don't take poison--take Art!
Miss Baker fin English class?-'ipink stationery isn't good form."
Conceited Freshman-"Well, I use it."
In Domestic Science
Miss Olson-"Place the apples in the oven and baste every ten minutes."
Muriel F. ften minutes later, as she drops her spoon with a clatterl-
"Ouch, it's too hot to taste every ten minutes."
l-le went into a shop to buy a comb.
A He was a man careful of other people's grammar.
"Do you want a narrow man's comb?" asked the salesman.
"No," answered the careful grammarian, "I want a comb for a stout
man with tortoise shell teeth."
Agent-"Can't l take your order for one of our encyclopedias?"
Busy Man-"No, my daughter will be home from college in June."
Though Prohibition is still here,
Don't let it make you cryg
No matter how the country is,
"The Annual" is not dry.
M. Craig-"There will be a meeting of the Board tonight right after
R. Martin-"Oh, is that where the blockheads go?"
It has been requested that the faculty make the Junior subjects lighter
so that the occupant of the single room on third floor Avilla would not have
to refuse week-end dates to get up History of Ed. notes.
M. Cutler-"l'd like to hear Mary Garden, wouldn't you?"
M. McGinnis-"Who's Mary Garden? lsn't that some kind of per-
The Voice of the People
I. To the Editor of the Annual:
l am anxious to know, since I already have two homes, where my third
L0 Anna l'Vils01z.
Answer: Judging from present indications, Europe.
2. To the Editor of the Annual:
How can I stop conversation and social gatherings in the library?
Answer: Lock the doors!
3. To the Editor of the Annual:
I have always been very popular in my own home town, but find it
hard to get acquainted here. ls there any way that l could meet some nice
Frat. men ?
Answer: Not in my line, consult Louise Lockhart.
Give Her Central
Roll call in history class:
List of exam questions. May be modified for personal use by any
teacher. Guaranteed to Hunk at least half the class:
I. Why is it?
2. When is it? When not?
3. Give ten examples.
4. State clearly and concisely in one sentence
5. If not, why not?
6. If so, when? ,
7. Give practical application.
8. Give your own opinion on this, and state clearly your reasons.
Little cleecls of kindness
To teachers now and then
Will often raise your standing
From zero up to ten.
A few hours spent in study
And a slight neglect of men
Will also raise your standing
From zero up to ten.
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my take this
H to thank the girls of
N. K. E. C. for the support
given this store, and also to
wish them every success in
their chosen work.
MR. and MRS.
L. A. PI-IILIBERT
2979 S. Michigan Avenue
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Ice Creams U SNPPHCS wk-
UWDLX LL In 1 Candy Stationery
TQ Cm. For
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X ASK "HUBBARD"
Our lst St H11bbard's
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Tozlet Artzcles Curio
Are 6152 Keeps Chaps
THE BEST PREscR1PTloNs ff'li'0J'
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The greatest diHiculty of the new staff is to get
organized and started right-here's where Pontiac helps. The
advice given by the experts in their Annual Service Depart-
mentg their Suggestion and Instruction Bookg the personal
calls of their representatives-these are factors which assure
success. These are not vague promises, but actual facts-
facts that you can check up on-facts that are substantiated
by schools with whom we have Worked.
Back of' all this stands the Pontiac organization, with com-
plete facilities for the production of high-grade Photog-
raphy, Art, Engraving and Electrotyping-an organization
comprised of the best workmen it is possible to get together
in any plant, modern equipment and production methods
which are second to none. And, remember please, that you
get this service, this quality and this workmanship at just
as favorable prices as you will pay for inferior workman-
ship and no real constructive service.
Pontiac's quality and dependable service have won
for us a list of clients who appreciate the value of
having the best that can be secured in engraving.
You will make no mistake if you place your work
with the house of Pontiac as we Want your business
on merit alone.
ARTISTS AND -ENGRAvERs -
727 so. DEARBURN 311' OPPOSITE PIJLK 511 UEPDT-cHu:AGo.lLl..
ENERAVINE 8cEllflIl!llIYPE III.
LARGEST DEPARTMENT STCRE
Greatest Values for Miles Around
P. D. Madigan E-r Company
Corner 3lst Street and Giles Avenue
U6 Blocks East of Indiana Avenue
T I h IDouglas 0l95 VVE GIVE
LD l 0909 S. C-r H. GREEN STAMPS
GEC. C. VVAGNER
3116 Indiana Avenue
Class and Fraternity Pins and Rings
27 East Monroe Street
MAKERS OF At VVSIDLXSII AVC.
N. K, E. C, PINS Chicago
Studio Open Sundays
With Elevator Service
ljlj at Fair Prices
A:,:.:.:.:,:.: .:.:.:,: - I Cash and Cm
Phone Central 2719
1505 GARRICK BUILDING
64 W. Randolph St.
249 East 31st Street
Special Reduced Rates to Colleges and
A SAFE PLACE TO GO A iii AN EASY PLACE TO FIND
Furs Remodeled Furs Stored
aj 2573 lx' 45?
Mft, '. X?
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Furs of Qqality at Moderate Prices
' A fur shop of the better grade, founded on 28 years of experience
in handling Furs of every description.
ELLICDTT FUR CCDMPANY
SUITE I400, STEVENS BUILDING
Phone Central I678 I7 North State Street
DR. M. H. LEVVIN
D E N T I ST
Office VT TN' Residence
190 NQRTH STATE STREET TT 2049 IRVING PARK BOULEVARD
I' Phone Graceland 7567
Phone Dearborn 537' T Hours: To 9 A. M., 6 to 8:30 P. M.
Hours: 10 A M, to 5 P. M. Sundays: 9 to 1
ARE YOU A 16, 18, or 38?
VVe have a Sample Line of Suits, Coats and Dresses
at Manufacturers' Prices
ADVANCE STYLE SHOP, Inc.
Room 14112 STEVENS BUILDING
Phone Dearborn 4837 17 North State Street
IT PAYS TO TRADE AT A
I1llllII1lllIl1111llIlllllIIllllllIIIlllllIlllllllllllllllllll High Gf8d2 IIII!IIll1IIlIIIIIIIIIlIlIllIIlIlllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll
Groceries, Meats, Fruits and Vegetables
Phone Calumet 167 124,126 East 30th Street
Established l88l AUTO SERVICE Phone Calumet 6161
City Express and Van Company
REMOVAL OR STORAGE
Expert Packers for the Finest China, BricfafBrac, Pictures, Books, Pianos and Furniture
Near Michigan Avenue Main Office: 78 East 31st Street, CHICACO
The Bradley lality Books
332332223E3ZQZEZEZEEEEEEEEEE522322222 By Carolyn S, Bagley 223233332E323E2E333i2i2E3?2i5EEE2E
gf? Tell Me Another Story ...... ....,, . .... ...... 3 I .75 ST?
QC Wonder Stories ............ . ..... 2.00
Baa: For the Children's Hour... ..... 1.75
MH Stories Children Need ...... ..... I .75 f'g':
Merry Tales for Chzldren. .. ..... 1.75
For the Story Teller .......... . .... I. 75
Folk Stories and Fables ...... .. .. .85
Once Upon a Time Animal Stories. ..... 1.00
Stories of Great Adventure ..... ..... 1 .50
Broad Stripes and Bright Stars... ..... 1.25
Hero Stories .................. . ..... 1.25
new Firelight Stories ............... ...., I .50 as-I
tgggg' The Torch of Courage ...... ....... . . .85 zgggy
'QP' Stories and Rhymes for a Child ..... .... I 25 W?"
M Every Day Stories ................ . . .85 X
Thomas Charles Company, 22.fll55fGCo5'LlTflsiSFs
Northwestern Agents of MILTON BRADLEY CO. Telephone C a lumet 6l27
lfyou do not have our catalog send for one
HAS NO SUBSTITUTE
SIDNEY VVANZER fu- SONS
PURE DAIRY PRoDUcTs
GENERAL MARKET HOUSE
Meat at Packing House Prices
Q2"'VVe Sell the Best Meats at Lowest Pricesdal'
Necessity demands that we have a meat buyer in the Stock Yards from 6
A. M. to 4 P. M. every day. No price fluctuations get by his notice. He
takes advantage of every reduction offered during the day, thereby being
able to offer the public absolutely the lowest price on good meats. Buying for nine stores in
Chicago makes our buyer one of the biggest in the market. Volume buying means lower prices.
Every advantage is with those who purchase at this store, for reason that every advantage
is with us in our buying.
9 - NINE MIGHTY MONEYfSAVlNG MARKETS - 9
6l45 South Halsted Street 3514 South State Street
ZI3 East 47th Street 348 East 3lst Street
37l4 Cottage Grove Avenue 6900 Stony Island Avenue
ll5 East 3lst Street l834 Blue Island Avenue
33I0 West 26th Street
T he H G. Adaz'r
, rlllll Illlltll Illlllllllllllllllllll llll I lllllllllllllll llll llllllll 'Ill llll 'llll
Hzlgfz Grade Commerciaf
PRINTING sg ag
CATALUGS 107-ll N. MARKET ST.
MACHINE COMPOSITION ---- CHIC-450
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