National Louis University - National Yearbook (Chicago, IL)
- Class of 1924
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 1924 volume:
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EE 1-Hs book is lovingly doom- E
E 4 cated to the sponsors of E
the graduating classes, whose gg
5 permeates the entire College. s 2
ez ' " ze
E spirit of service and creativity 5 5
F any one be prone to criti-
cize the 1924 Annual let
her remember that it is but the
material thing, symbolic of the
true lasting friendships, ideals
and inspirations, achievements
and fun, of this year at N. K.
E. C. But it is the material
thing that will bring bach all
our happiest memories of our
college days together.
EDNA DEAN BAKER
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MISS MABEL K
MRS. LOUISE L. KIMBALL
MISS M. FRANCES McELR-OY.
MISS GLADYS MAE PETIT
I 92 3- I 92 4
MISS MAY WHITCOMB
MISS RUTH PETERSON
MISS HARRIET HOWARD
SUPERVISION AND CONFERENCE
TEACHING PROCESS, KINDERGARTEN METHODS
MISS ANNE GOODWIN XVILLIAIVIS
K SOCIOLOGY, CHILD PSYCHOLOGY
I - F ROEBELIAN LITERATURE
DR. JOHN A. CLEIVIENT
HISTORY OF EDUCATION
DR. GEORGE L. SCHERGER .
' HISTORY, LITERATURE
DR. CLARA SCHIVIITT
, MISS CLARA BAKER
I DIRECTOR OF DEMONSTRATION PRIMARY,
I ELEMENTARY CURRICULUM
MISS MARION LANPI-IIER
ESSENTIALS OF SPEAKING
MISS LAURA I-IOOPER
EDUCATIONAL MEASUREMENTS, ELEMENTARY
SUPERVISION AND CONFERENCES,
IMISS MARGARET FARRAR I
GAMES, FESTIVALS, KINDERGARTEN
' MR. F RANCIS MARION ARNOLD
INTERPRETATION OF MUSIC, INTERPRETATION
OF ART, INSTRUMENTAL MUSIC
MISS GRACE 'HEMINGWAY
CI-IILDREN'S LITERATURE, ART OF
MISS FLORENCE LINNELL
KINDERGARTEN SUPERVISION AND
MISS DOROTI-IY SMITI-I
INTERIOR DECORATION ,
MRS. PI-IILEMON B. KOI-ILSAAT
ELEMENTS OF MUSIC,
MISS LOUISE ST. JOI-IN WESTERVELT
MISS C. LOUISE SCI-IAFFNER
APPLIED ART, ELEMENTARY HANDWORK
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MISS ALICE JONES A
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SUPERVISION AND CONFERENCES I: V ,
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Dr. Louis W. Webb . . Psychology
Dr. Elliott Rr Downing . - Natural Science
Dr. Thomas D. Eliot . . Advanced Sociology'
Dr. Seymour Martin . - Philosophy
Miss Etta Mount . . Physical Expression, Games, Dancing
Miss Willmina Townes . . Director of Demonstration Kindergarten
Miss Clara Morse , . . Domestic Science
Mrs, Stella Kahl . i . Educational Excursions
I-lere's to the Faculty! ln season and out of season
they have provided for us an abundance of Well-sea-
soned food for thought, leavened with sympathy and
interest, spiced with humor and frosted with fun. Some
of this food We have "taken to" naturally and some we
have taken only because itrwas good for us, but Whether
our thirst for the knowledge be native, acquired or non-
existent, We have, one and all, developed an insatiable
craving for-the Faculty.
Miss Jermette Hart
91- ,,-., +,
Mrs. Stella Kahl
Chairman of House Mothers
Mrs. Cornelia Burleson
Mrs. Kenton Clark
Marienthal. Hostess Avilla House
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Mrs. Katherine Elmore Miss Betty Mosely lVlrs. Elenore M. Storr
East' Dormitory Elizabeth House
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Flora Rucker, President Helen Huffman, Vice-President
Nellie Ball, Secretary Thelma Copeland, Treasurer
1842 Greenleaf Ave., ChicaK0. Ul-
lrene, the possessor of the curly
raven locks and sparkling dark eyes.
is a good sport and friend to all-you
all know her-no?-yes? lrene has
shorn her locks half way. When is
the rest coming off, Irene?
33 South Adams Street, Hinsdale. Ill.
Soon she will know just how to cook
for "Or," and then-but at present
she's well employed in assisting Mrs.
Ammerman of Riverside. No wonder
she has been asked to take a regular
job next year. Her pep, good nature
and ability would cinch that.
220 West Front St., Tyler, Texas.
From the back row you can always
hear, "lt's time to go." Surely you've
guessed it. lt's the little mite Mar-
garet. She's always ready to go any
time, any place, anywhere. She often
fumes and storms before she says she
Will do a thing, but when she says
"Yes" you can depend upon her. We
all like her and wish her the best of
604' North Lombard Ave., Oak Park, Ill.
Thelma is our Hswedish maid." We
know her by her smile and her will-
ingness to serve. Wouldn't blame some
one for Wanting to marry her, would
you? Seems she would make life
Worth while. She is none other than
our class treasurer.
436 Lake Ave., NYilmette. lll.
Sweet. and pretty and a dear, that's
Harriet. The most distinguished part
of her is her long, black hair. Do you
remember what a darling little girl she
made in the Thanksgiving Festival?
Sheilookecl just like one of these old
miniatures of Grandmother when she
was a girl.
in u sh
1721 Arthur Ave., Chicago, 111'
ThVirginia .is another talented senior.
k ought dainty and reserved, we who
now and love her are aware of her
iiumerous abilties. She is clever, witty,
lterafy and-athletic. But no wonder,
is-'he' spends her mornings at Chicago
baflln and her evenings playing basket-
a ' The latter, .We think, is the cause
of her bobbed hair. lsn't it becoming?
616 Foster Street, Evanston, Ill.
Sometimes she tries to make ug
think that she is gruff, but we see
right through to her many character-
istics as a friend. Her dandy class
spirit, and the fact that she always
sticks up for the right, shows what she
is. "Sonny" thinks so, too.
100 North Lincoln Street, Hinsdale, Ill.
She has a quiet yet authoritative voice
which we all long for. Doubtless' it,
combined with her ready smile, helped
her in getting her positon so soon. She
paints her own furniture, has an inex-
haustible sense of humor, is terribly
able in the cooking and housekeeping
line, and adores children. Well?
4310 North Hermitage Ave., Chicago, Ill.
Who is Helen Coatsworth? We
hardly know. But Polly, oh, that's
different. Polly of the frank speech,
the good looking clothes which she
makes herself, the ability to cook en-
ticing viands, is a girl we all like to
call our friend. She should be quite
educated by n0W, mixing 35 She is do'
ing this year with people of all na-
Niles Center, Ill.
One of our most recent bobs and it
. Martha is the
surely is becoming Q
nearest to our ideal girl that we have
f d. She likes nonsense and sports,
iguallways ready to do her share of
ork and a little bit more, and is,
moreover, sweet and lovable.
I 7 X
XIII F-lull: Vlzi'--fi.fi1.7, Vs.. 'if 2
Helen pals v.'itl'i-zihal-"'l'hf: Long-
Haired Bunch," and she v.'inl'if:5 1-he
were the only llclen in the world,
Helen is someone who really rlegervef
.Tgh paragraphs and paragraphn, for
it is she who can ning. play, draw, get
...do anything you aal-1 her. fhi:
year ghfg ig Ihr: llUPilf1ff33 Yttianixger of
Ilflfi ll.llli11IuIn .'x'.-', Nfl'-iff" . .
An all-around girl, that'5 Floral
With her pep, brains and cherming
personality, this girl from the Sunny
South so captured the hearts of the
Seniors that they elected her as their
chieftess. She has been a fine one.
too, and we all dread the time ' .'.' hen
she will have to leave us.
ZIIII1' l':1trlH'.'1l1Hl 'xx' "' - ,.
Wie all kno-.-.' Nell, lllc dune who
can laugh all cure .ix-ray--.md then.
too. there isn't a minute when Neil
isn't in it. ln what? liverythinz-
even the Primary. XY'ontler it Xcllie
ever goes home. We sec her es-rlv.
we see her late.
XlLt!'L--1:, X Y
Lois is just .i wee thing, but they
clo say tht- moxt valtxalmle .irtit-lea t-unze
wrapped in the smallest p.it-lxagea. She
is valualslc all right .incl we lmpe :ltr
will NWC Ihr' opportunity to l1.nc .i
l-cinclcrgurtcn of her own either lv.-fare
Or after Elmer. who ha, .ilu-.itiv tins-
coverccl her valualwlz-new. lxulimiii- lier.
l"--- l.x'-Ai-nxnxx xi. t'-- .,
' Xwltatl tklttl alu? Sltr' sprvl.lll.'t',
H? ?W"'5'll1l'Ul. She ta .n mmliate. .i
Cllcllliallt. .incl sup:-rlw inuk, .1 house-
kcvp'-'V lllltl In-Nt of .tll Slit' tttvtltvts .x
littlt ' -
' f4lNll't'. Dont Kell .utivoiit-. l-ut
ll?C'l'L' IS ax rr-axon lui' Nlillvis tivqur-nt
f'lHll:4 to lxlintnn, khan .invonv cxrvl
Ill! llll- llU'Nl' llillltlip X-vs. ,nhl lug-gulf-s
.W IN lltt' l'-KIUUHY lumlt-:gain-n .i-
Truro, Nova- Scotia
Helen was the leading lady of our
Senior Frolic. Do you all remember
how pretty she looked? Besides this
she is artistic and-well-just sweet.
Helen came from Canada. Tha'-t's a.
long ways off, hut we're the richer for
having her with us. So is Armour!
Norma Kramer '
2049 Cullom Ave., Chicago, 111.
Norma will long be famous for two
things: UD For her iron will. fDidn't
she "boss" the pennant salesman and
Flora at the same time? We're proud
of you, Norm., Q25 For the love of
the lrish. You know, Norrna's kinder-
garten is in Chase House and she it is
that owns the darling Sophie. A
6405 Yale Ave., Chicago, I11.
This girl possesses the quiet dignity
which is so appealing. That she is a
good sport and enjoys fun, of course,
makes her more interesting, after you
have penetrated the little wall guard-
ing her friendship. The Presbyterian
Mission has been the scene of her
Erma is one of the girls from Ne-
braska. We like these girls from the
wild and Wooly West heca-use they are
so friendly and dependable. Erma
hobloed her hair not long ago. Watch
these western fellows open their eyes
when she goes hack.
1111 Lincoln Ave., York, Nebr.
A.jewel in the fcrrn of a girl is
Helen. She has plenty of sense and,
well, is a vamp for both sexes. Her
Winsome songs and' manner captivate
everyone who happens to he counted
among the fortunates who know her.
If Teddy fhearb gets her he will he
envied hy many, for we all know her
1328 S, Carlisle St., Philadc-lpliizi. l'ffnnz1.
Her light was somewhat hid under
a bushel basket, until Student Council
chose her to represent the school at a
Student Volunteer Convention. When
she came back--l needn't tell you, for
you 'remember her inspiring report in
Chapel. Wasn't it wonderful? Car-
mella can now say, "I woke one morn-
ing and found myself famous."
127 W. Fifth St., Bloomsburg, Penna.
Elizabeth herself is not very big.
but she can do big things. She is the
eclitor-in-chief of our i924 Annual and
all of you who have ever served in
that capacity realize what a job it is.
We hear that Elizabeth is going to
teach in a University this summer,
isn't that great.
"Miss 'Turner has an announcement
to make. Yes, Miss Baker means jess.
She is president of our Student Coun-
Cll, yOu know. Jess has held other
responsible positions this year. She
was a house mother for a month, and
has. been teaching a class in story-
tellmg- We wish her great success.
Anna Claire Zachow
We love Anna Claire for her good sense
and good looks. lsn't her green scarf be-
coming? However, teaching kindergarten
in a ball room with mirrors for walls has
not affected her modesty in the least. We
must not forget to mention her bravery,
for she it was who had her hair shorn and
shingled in the first leap.
320 Lake St., Evanston, Ill,
Eula lives in Evanston, and therefore her
fame is already established. But besides
this, she is especially noted for a certain
brown brief-case that is constantly at her
side. Eula, we ask you, is that brief-case
for effect or are you really very, very
1251 Farwell Ave., Chicago, Ill.
Elizabeth is another one who goes with
a bunch and she is one who is preserving
woman's glory. She has high aspirations,
for her ambition is to make her life worth
3435 Van Buren St., Chicago, Ill.
What an earnest, sweet little lady she is.
She deserves the great luck of her trip to
Europe next year. just think! Scotland,
England, France, an ocean trip 'n every-
thing. We know that she will enjoy it.
Bon voyage, Miss Miller.
VV. . Burlington -St., Mendota, Ill.
Well, all we can say about Gladys is
JOE. joe is all we hear. Joe is a lucky
chap to succeed in winning the love of this
fair maiden. He is one of these wise fel-
lows who knows what good wives N, K.
E.. C. girls make.
3435 Van Buren St., Chicago, Ill.
A good friend, a fine student and if you
are in need of assistance she will help you
out. Her voice is low, but when she is
giving a report the class will listen, for
she has something to say that they just
Want to hear.
Athens, Tenn. A
The queer thing about lrene is that she
seems quiet, but we know she is noisy.
How? C10 to Chapel. Seriously, if lrene
knew how much she adds to the spirit and
beauty of our services we know she would
feel well repaid for her efforts. Irene,
with one accord we thank you!
Mrs. Alta St. Claire
U. S. Veterans' Hospital, Maywood, Ill.
We are glad to have with us in our class
one who has gone some steps farther than
we.. One who has launched on the sea of
matrimonyg for she is not only good and
kind, but strong and elevated in mind. i
I'd rather be a Could Be,
If I could not be an Areg
For a Could Be is a May Be
With a chance of touching parg
l'd rather bea l-las. Been
Than a Might Have Been by far,
For a Might Have Been has never been,
But a Has Been was an Are.
- Memoirs of the Senior Class
mere Freshman again after having
T was quite disconcerting to be a Q I
reached the dignified heights of high school senlorshlp- But how queer
we must have been! 'Member how surprised and doubtful we were on
our first Kindergarten Observation when we found that the children spent
the first hour of the morning just playing? And Oh' those Sempweekly game
classes when we alternately tried to skip without letting others see our Self-
conscious grins and madly grabbed at the shower of halrpins Wl'1lCh the
unaccustomed exercise jogged out of our unfolding locks-
As we thought one hundred fifteen too many for one spOnS0r to brood
over, we chose both Miss Winter and Miss Farrar, but before long had only
Miiss Farrar. She has been long' suffering, staying with us for three years,
racking her brain for poems and stunts, all the while insisting that We really
should do it ourselves.
We were the first to give a Christmas gift as a class to a settlement.
With our balloons, shepherds' staffs and bows and arrows we participated
in the last spring festival to be given on the College lawn.
Our Junior year was enlivened by the campaign. Now our minds are
one grand jumble of fairies' wings, scrap books, toys both real and alive,
elves and shoemakers. We gave a beach party in the Domestic Science
kitchen and saw ourselves in the movies at the Chicago. At the end of the
year we donated money for an electric bell which will ring on time in our
new College. ,
I This year we have been so busy keeping our greenness from the children
of our respective k-indergartens and primaries that we haven't had time for
much else. - Oh, yes, we did have some classes. ln the main, even those of
us who did not work too s-lavishly learned a great deal in Principles of Ed.
We thought that we knew something about cooking until most of us drew
as a grade. From somewhere we have learned that the mental age
divided by the chronological age is the l. i
We entertained' the Faculty both mentally and physically at Thanks-
giving time. Another carnival claimed some of our attention. We were
'thrilled to hear a child play as- we could never hope to play.
Seniors are fortunate because as their class is so small they can all go
to a theater together, sit near their sponsor, nibbl 'd d
at the play in between times. ' '
e can y an talk and glance
We felt that our efforts to su
appreciated. lncidentally the money from their sale and that of Candies
taffy apples and stickers, as well as our Senior Frolic with its slink h' ol
, y s mg es,
trim maids, and Where But in America" will enable us to make a gift to
the building fund. I
pply pennants and pillows to the girls were
And now comes the crowning point of the year thus far Th C Cl
Club to be sure' As is the Facult ' ' i e or on
H - y s custom everything was erf t lth
they did call us dunces. P ec i a ough
We are now thinking of our approaching commencement but let'S not
think about it. lt's bad enough that it has to come too soon.
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AH - . . . 11, ..... - .... refs?
Rachel Harlem, President Marion Davis, Vice-President
Susan Ansley, Treasurer Mary Esther Ransel, Secretary
44 Highland AVC.
Downers Grove, lll.
923 Elm St.
Van Wert, Qhio.
Esther Zum Brunnen
I2 E. Farm St.
704 Eighth st.
3046 E. Taylor
IS34 Sheridan Rd.
397 Marietta Ave.
73 Division St.
Miles City, Mont.
6627 Richmond Ave.
A summer's moon couldn't set you to
dreaming any lovelier dreams than you do
when you look at Dot Phelps. Her child-
lishly frank blue eyes immediatelyfire your
immagination and then you start envying
her that lovely pink and white skin-Oh,
well, 'tis true that a thing of beauty is a
joy forever. Dot could inspire a new novel
-called "Beautiful, But NotiDumb."
l-lere's the chief melody marker of N. K.
E.. C. When she gets within two feet of a
piano, all the strings start vibrating in ex-
pectancy of her caress, and when' she starts
playing, why, all the world turns rosy, an'
yo' jes' can't keep yo' feet still-no suh!
She could also enter any beauty contest and
come out ahead, bless her little dimple in
her chin! She's another of our slow mo-
tion divers. -
Esther Zum Brunnenr-
Esther lives in 'South House and all the
girls in that house are glad of it. She is
pretty and peppy and the men as well as
the girls like her. We wonder if she will
escape the jaws of marriage long enough
to have the experience of being a peda-
Charlotte Swonguer- ,
Charlotte's the girl whose last name took
up so much time in roll call. A very, dainty
person with blonde bobbed curls' and a
turned up nose that makes her quite charm-
ing. Charlotte had many friends. Some-
one also whispered to us that she had a
hope chest all ready, and a handsome
When Lois indulged in swimming at the
"Y" tank, they had to get aniextra size
bathing suit as none were ever quite big
'enough to fit her. She may be small, but
many's the time she has kept a whole
crowd Waiting and then decided she
wouldn't do the thing expected of her, but
she must be Worth waiting for. .
l-ler' wonderful happy-go-lucky disposi-
tion is the envy of all the people who know
her. This may account for the 'fact
'l..eanie" is as plump as she is. "Salome"
makes a mean villian in all our stunts at
school, and her long-suffering room-mate
tells us there are attractions in Milwaukee
besides her home. Wonder if it's the
"Gingerbread Man." - '
Susan F ord-
As a man in the Junior stunt Susan
thrilled us all. There was many a sigh
about the man she would have been. Susan
is one of the neatest girls in the school. A
case where beauty is more than skin deep.
Laura Lakin- '
Laura is one of our most active Social
Service workers, besides teaching a class at
Hull House every week, she is one of the
fortunate assistants at Miss Ba'ker's Sunday
School. Laura and her "Bob" furnish
South l-louse with much sunshine.
Helen McElroy- V '
"Mac" is one of our chief delights of
N. K. E.. C. She is always ready with a
snappy comeback-or a brand new joke.
And they could listen by the hour to what
Stobel said last night-or where they went.
"Mac," we hope your kindergarten train-
ing come in handy.
Kitty Kling from Kokomo, folks, the best
dressed girl in the school, and also, sh! sh!
she's the' school's greatest vamp! A Why,
the men just melt under those lovely, big
brown. eyes, surrounded by' the world's
longest lashes, and look at that shiny crop
of the best shingled hair in Chicago. Her
charms are too numerous to mention, like
her conquests among the men: so we'll
just tell you-she's the "grap.enuts" for the
song, "just a Girl That Men Don't Forget."
Olive made her debut as a humorist the
first day she recited in her droll way the
story of how she got her big "thrill" in
life. Ever sin.ce then she has every girl
in school for her staunch friend. She's
one of the few who can get A's in the
hardest subjects and keeps right on laugh-
ing and dancing. Only she knows how to
6404 Kenwood Ave.
3442 Van Buren St.
3442 Van Buren St.
801 Drexel Ave.
7l8 Clary St.
l276 Early Ave.
926 E.. Franklin St.
l406 Carlyle Ave.
Dependability is Hazel's middle name.
Efficiency is her other one. With a com-
bination like that success is assured as
demonstrated by her work at N. K. E. C.
A quiet, reserved person, one would hardly
know she was about, but virtues will out,
so we are glad, for now we know Hazel.
Always sweet-tempered, ready to -help
anyone in need, from sewing on buttons to
dispelling blues, that is the secret of her
popularity. There's a reason of especial
interest in the last part of the name of a
town in Indiana fl7ort-Waynel, isn't there
Madeline is the lucky possessor of the
best smile in the College. Her smile is
every bit as contagious as a yawn, and you
just can't help being good-natured when
you are around her. No wonder, there
are always so many adoring swains-fol-
l..ook up Beulah Sargeant, substitute the
name Blanche for Beulah and you'll have
Beulah Sargent- -
One of the "Heavenly Twins," but which
one no one knows. We are safe to say
she's the one who is quick as a Hash and
she's afforded us many a" good laugh in
games. It is a known fact that Beulah
wears an identifying mark on her left foot
to let her know that she is not her sister.
Helen Jegi- '
Here we have one of- the neatest persons
in the world. Never known to have her
hair out of curl, even in the rainy season,
or a tie out of place in the rush for gym.
This lady has many admirers, both male
and female, as we can tell by the deep
shadows 'neath her eyes on Monday morn-
Always pleasant and smiling, it's jolly
to meet -Helen anywhere. Cadeting at
Perry Public was almost too much for
Helen-but hurrahl she came out on top.
There's a certain young man who believes
that Helen should learn all about the city
and so-she's been the fortunate. "lady"
under his kind guidance. ln as much as
there's a splendid motor car in the bar-
gain, Helen hasn't minded the sudden, civic
This girl keeps the library busy supply-
ing her with. books, for she is constantly
reading. Besides literary tastes she is fond
of' practicing kindergarten music on the
piano in order that she may become a
model teacher. At least we think this is
the reason for her hours of time spent at
the piano. Hard to know, is Bobby, but
well worth knowing, everybody is agreed.
Bertha Finn- ,
Anyone that can get B. in a philosophy
exam. has our highest admiration and re-
spectj Hats off to you, Bertha, how did
you do it? Good scholarship and good
spirit are two of this modest little ladyis
most noted assets. Space does not permit
the enumeration of her other ones.
An. artistic lass with a-happy smile. No
wonder the kiddies all love her. Ruth is
one of our tall, fai-r girls, and she makes
many real friends. She possesses every-
thing that goes to make up a successful
teacheriwe know that she will be one.
The virtues personified, especially mod-
esty. If Eleanor did not so well Hhide her
light under a bushel" more of us would
know of her fine scholarship and ability to
play the piano just beautifully. She in
quite a little Hparley vous" champion, for
she speaks French well. However, we are
told, she likes the "English" better. 'Fess
up, Eleanor, who is he? A
Downers Grove, Ill.
5414 Augusta St.
3205 Franklin Ave.
822 W. Berry St.
Ft. Wayne, lnd.
2010 S. Sth St.
820 Hamlin St.
De Witt, lowa.
364 Webster Ave.
Woodcliff Lake, N.
Frances belonging to the town girls' side
rolled hard in our zig-zag ball contest. No
one hesitates to call her a good sport, espe-
cially her credit for her mission work.
When one is able to wash dirty little mis-
sion children and come up with a smile,
she has the essense of good sportsmanship.
This we can attribute to Fran.
"Phil" made her debut in dramatics in
the role of the farmer in "Pinocchio." She
wore her beard'with a nonchalent grace,
and even her overalls were becoming. It
is not every girl who can look well in both
a farmer outfit and her own clothes. But
Phil fills the bill. Some one ought to ask
her what role she was playing on the steps
at Kenwood Club. I
Are you looking for a tennis enthusiast?
Page Marion. This young lady from
Alaska is indeed a star at the game. Sports
are not the only things in which she ex-
cells. l-ler violin brings joy to all who
hear her play. A leader in the student
body, her pet hobby is reducing.
lt's a wonder Helen is not all skin and
bones. She doesn't eat any breakfast and
at dinner she only eats enough to keep a
bird alive. Helen doesn't look starved at
all in fact she is one- of the healthiest and
prettiest looking girls in school.
e have seen
She dances divinely. Yes, W
-and also heard that-her talent along
t limited. But dancing is not
all that Jesse can do. Her virtues are many
and well distributed. However, she has
one failing-and that is hair-cutting. The
only trouble is that when ,she gets started
her interest becomes so great that the one
st watch closely for fear of
this line is no
"Allie" is 'always in a continual state of
motion. No one has ever seen her still.
She is usually singing, dancing or chasing
around making ,Olive behave. l-ler auburn
hair is quite the envy of the school--and
she slings a nasty basket-ball.
She is going to Kansas City because
l-lenry's there. One of the finest primary
teachers at National. "Good goods comes
in packages small, you know."
O yes, she hasibobber her hair! She
says she hates it. l-ler room-mate tells us
that the first thing in the morning and the
last thing at night she measures to see how
much it has grown in the meantime. We
like it bobbed best, but if some wish to
retain their Woman's glory We should not
try to stop them.
Carol made her debut as a fairy in ,the
Sleeping Princess when she was a Fresh-
man. l-ler grace and charm will long be
remembered. Only Carol is more than a
fairy for she has such a superabundance of
pep. We wonder just how 'responsible is
this pep regarding her scholastic ability.
Carol is a good sport and certainly a great
Everybody knows "Wally." She's a
dandy sport and so willing to lend a help-
ing hand at any time. Scholarship high,
much enthusiasm and general good nature
mark her as a favorite. With visiting
superintendents from New jersey she shows
herself to be a good entertainer, and-
erhaps she can tell us a little about the
Chicago Athletic Club, tool
You'll know Janice by her bouncing little
walk, her up-tilted nose, her round eyes
and her fluffy curls and general claintiness.
Easy to get along with, good company and
a true friend.
628 N. Central Ave.
201 S. Third St.
Ft. Atkinson, Wise.
2531 E.. Fifth St.
IOIO St. Clair St.
806 E.. Henry St.
Fargo, N. Dal-Q.
1604 S. College St.
The renowned Tribune of Avilla House
is at your left. Perpetually on the job and
hot on the trail of the third floor girls.
Beware! ye makers of noise! Neverthe-
less, we wou!dn't trade her. A good friend
to all, she has won the hearts of all her
girls. I-!ere's to you, Hattie!
Connie, as she is known to us who know
her best, reminds us of the queen in the
Old English Fairy Tales. l-ler lovely smile,
her blue eyes, golden hair, and the grace
and dignity with which she carries herself
brings a picture to our minds. She is quiet,
reserved, and her charming manner along
with her delightful sense of humor makes
our picture more vivid. Can't you see her
presiding over some stately mansion in
The question is often asked, can wit,
good sportsmanship, and executive ability
be combined in one person. Answer:
Mary Caswell. We owe her a debt which
can never be repaid by mere words.
Mary need never fear the inadequate
sum of a kindergarteneris pension for her
ability as a comic, impersonator could al-
ways be a means' of livelihood.
Susan M. Ansley-
Wef never think of Susan 'without think-
ing of her Southern accent, her manners,
they just are: part of her delightful person-
ality. She has those about her in constant
gales of laughter, telling jokes or stories or
even her frolics at Culner. Her impulsive-
ness, her joy and her enthusiasm is radi-
ated to those about her. She does every-
thing well, is meanwhile artistic and a rea!
friend. Blonde curls, blue eyes and a charm-
ing smile leave in our hearts a vivid pic-
ture. We are enriched having known her
even for only a short time.
Ta!! and slender, graceful and altogether
lovely with her Titian hair is Ruth. 'When-
ever Miss Mount wants an, exceptionally
lovely figure for her festivals, you can be
sure it will be Ruth. She possesses arre-
markable amount of sweetness and poise,
which is so lacking in most girls of today,
and with it all she dances divinely and is
seen all over town with a very keen man.
l'!i', there. Good !ookin'! Yep That's
Phil, the stuning shingled blonde-haired,
blue-eyed, laughing girl. Phi!'s a cute little
trick, but in a bathing, wel!! Phi! is one
of the best little divers inthe world, that is
after she makes up her mind to dive.
Hilda Brinkman- '-
This very dainty little lady can trip a
light fantastic. as her part 'in the dramatics
will show. - Hosts of friends admire shy,
demure Hilda, but only the favored few'
know her we!! enough to find another
Hilda. - '
We wonder what the attraction is in
Oklahoma City. She must hold the key to
someone's heart, even though it is a' Yale
"!..ock." She may be little, but Oh! my!
Loretta' Elliot- A
An unusually charming,-stylish, good-
looking young lady. Yet withal so unas-
suming that few of us know she is one of
the cleverest girls in school. Blessed with
a rare sense of humor, the delight of all, we
regret more of us cannot have the-pleasure
of knowing her well.
s "Kneel to the wittiestn and all of us
would be at Th.e!ma's feet, if we were not
too weak from laughter to move. Philos-
ophy is her favorite class,'we've heard.
Never mind, even if there isn't any external,
rea! world, Thelma is a 'real girl. So say
we 'all of us at Avilla House. ' '
The prettiest blonde in school, is describ-
ing this little lady in mild terms. She was
we!! equipped with suitable apparatus when
she came to Chicago to keep "watch" cwas
it an Edgren?J on her Nebraska Usweetief'
l l I3 S. Seventh St.
Albert Lea, Minn.
8l5 Carrol St.
R. R. No. 4
Oak Park, lll.
La Verne Newman
22l S. Fifth St.
629 Pearl St.
Oak Park. lll.
Madison Park Appr, Hog
Here, ladies and gentlemen, is the world's
neatest girl, Jean. Did you ever see her
bronze-colored hair awry, or a shoe lace
untied? You never did and you never
shall. "You aint seen nothing yet" till
you've seen. her room. Such a model of
order and perfection. She is a modest
violet, too, but ready for a laugh any time.
We wonder why she likes snow so much?
g Oshkosh, b'gosh-andproud of it. Soft
and sweet, with a winning way and a
charming smile-we like you, Mariel You
are one of the best little- audiences anyone
could ever find, and we have never come
away from your room hungry. You never
hurry,,but always seem to get there, any-
how, and you are just full enough of the
dickens for everyone to love you. May you
make as many friends out of school as you
Her Winsome smile and sky-blue eyes
show a bit of lreland there. And you
know what they say about "When Irish
eyes are smiling," etc. As sweet as she is
cute and attractive. There is a reason for
her decided preference for "Colgate's"
perfumes. ln fact anything that bears the
Ardus Simonson- . '
"Ardy" is certainly a good sort, as all
of her friends will loudly proclaim, and
also of an artistic temperment, as her
records will show. Possessor of a lovely
voice, Ardus sings in the choir, and exer-
cises her ability as an artist as the' Art
Editor of this book. She has also par-
ticipated in dramatics, taking part in
"Pinocchio," and oh, my, didn't she give
us a good laugh in her wig and beard.
When you look back on the Freshmen
of last year and then see the result of two
years at National, well, Mabel, you cer-
tainly have grown up, although you always
were a dear. We hear that you have a
position-here's luck to you.
Nellie F ries-
We have with us today the well known
Miss Fries. "Nellie now, Nellie everg Fries
now, but not forever." We thought once
she was going to desert the kindergarten
profession and become a trained nurse, she
made so many trips to a hospital on Prairie
avenue. Good luck and best wishes always.
Eunice Brandt- -
"Beanie" is one all-round good sport.
There is not a more loved girl in the whole
school. If you want sympathy, advice, a
good dance-, a good song-go to "Beanie."
She'll even sew your buttons on for youl
She painlessly extracts dues as treasurer of
the Town Girls-which is an almost im-
possible task, isn't it? l-lere's to you,
La Verne Newman-- ' '
The other half Cbetter or worse?D of the
Dannatt gang. She can talk at the rate of
one hundred and fifty words per minute or
maintain a protracted silence at will. What-
ever she does say is most certainly worth
while. Did you hear that fine report in
Childhood Ed. Class? Success to you in
the highest degree!
Biff! Bangl Bing! A loud noise, much
laughter! Who is: it? Harriet, of course.
If you are looking for a girl with pep and
vim, just step right here on, third floor of
Main Dorm. and your search is ended. We
could say more but we don't like to give
Margaret Schultz- E
There's a subtle something about "Peg"
that gets you the minute you meet her and
holds you forever. Perhaps it's her won-
derful complexion or her strawberry hair,
but more likely it's the powerful personal-
ity known as "P'eg." An excellent dancer,
the men will tell you, and Jesse's better
fworsej half and she holds seats in the
"Back Row" section.
Rosadel Stadeker- A
Rosadel and Lincoln would have been
great friends, for Rosadel loves the black
man-yassuhl Such a queer combination,
artist, socialist, broad-minded--interested
in all forms of humanity. She is noted for
her alarming frankness, her biggreen eyes,
and her Bohemian ideas. We soon expect
to see Rosadel in. her studio painting black
people amidst a riot of colors.
I8l5 College Aw:.
490 Portland Ave.
Corner Stone, Ark.
803 Avon St.
2380 Fulton St.
203 Burbank St.
IZI N. Kinney
l'l Cllfll lqllfl t'Cl'i
l' rainliforl. Mit-li.
"Wouldn't it be Heavenly to be able to
eat all you wanted to and not to have to
worry about the story the scales would
then tell?" Yes, we agree with you, Esther,
it would. But, then, this isn't Heaven, you
know. However, we like our jolly Esther
Margaret Haight- V
From-Receipt from N. K. E.. C. Cook
A Dainty Bit for Any Time.
A generous measure of good nature, two
big cups of generosity, a heaping table
spoon of fun and add a pinch of "English
Accent." Stir these well for a short time
and bake in a moderate oven and the re-
sult will be-"lVlargaret Haight."
Everybody says U-Io should come back
for a third year to take care of her little
roommate, Peg." Artistic, dignified, yet
full of fun and humor is this Tribune of
Thomas House. Buss riding is 'her favorite
pastime, so if you need some nickles to
telephone l'm sure -Io would exchange them
for a dime.
Ask her why she is called "Johnnie" or
just what she thinks of M. D.s-just ask
her? Only her long-suffering room-mate
knows all of "johnnie's" talents, which in-
clude a hair-raising dance, the best tennis
game in school, the best diver fno slow
motion stuff herej and the funniest junior
in any school in the country.
Wit fa true Irish one at thatb, orig-
inality, interest, that's Eleanor all over.
Her fame and ability as a Marcel waver
makes the "Eleanor Shop" fis that its
nameilb the most popular place in all.the
dorms. The Avilla House baby fbecause
she can so perfectly imitate aiwee one's
squawlj has indeed won a warm spot in the
hearts of all.
"She carries the whole world on her
shoulders" might have been said of Ruth.
Her ability in clramatics and in her studies
is well known. 'Whenever we want some-
thing done We ask Ruth. But she doesn't
forget to- smile. K
Who was it that ,got locked. in the back
room of Avilla House- with the junior Class
President for three hours one night? Well,
when "Truth Parties" are in vogue-???
Ask Dorothy. She knows. Always look-
ing on the sunny side of life, she keeps us
in constant peals of laughter. Bridge and
boys are her hobbies.
Mary Malzen+ E A
"The course of true love," etc., never
runs smoothly, not eveni, for our'little
Mary, one of the best ,cadets in the Junior
Class. Did'you. ever mention Mendels-
sohn's "Spring Song" to Mary? Or was
it Spring Festivals? To a very popular
girl we wish all happiness and best of luck.
Beulah 'thought she was not getting
enough attention, so she decided to go to
the hospital, an emergency case. "Never
mind, she is a mighty fine girl if she hasn't
any appendix," Capologies to "Abie's lrish
Helen is the girl- with the biting sense
of humor, and incidentally the composer of
one of our famous campaign songs,
"Whang Bang." She is quite talented in
the literary Held and is .noted for her quick
movements both mentally and physically.
Ruth Currie- , .
Ruth is that demure-looking little, girl
from Tarkio. and l've heard it said, one of
the best little cadets ever! All Thomas
House regrets is that she finds it- so diffi-
cult to obtain her proper and necessary
amount of sleep. Perhaps she may be able
to catch up this summer. We so trust.
Won't you tell us about it, Ruth?
1729 Fifth Ave.
Park Ridge, Ill.
IZZ6 S. First St.
h Winamac, lncl.
5656 Byron St.
7II Tyler St.
251 Oakland Ave.
White, S. Dali.
l436 E. Marquette Blvd.
I445 Tenace Blvcl.
Whether it is a party,,a dance, or just
an exam Blanch is always on the spot.
One of the best liked girls in the school.
Did you ever see her sad? She has a smile
anld a "Hello" for everyone. Won't we
miss her though. I wonder' how she'll get
along without Martha.
A worshipper of the fine arts, music and
drawing in particular. Maybe that ac-
counts for her popularity in interpretation
of music class with Mr. Arnold., As for
her interest in art, well, when a girl plans
a third year at' N. K. E. C. and then sud-
denly changes her mind????? Only an
artist could do it.
Very quiet, but when the right time
comes around she shows her pep. Mar-
garet possesses refined manners and is a
good student-these things tell their .own
tale in the long run. i
You know' that tall, dark girl that pals
around with Blanch Knox and Lib Conroy.
seen most frequently at the Tea Chest?
Whether the Tea Chest pays Martha to
appear there daily as "attractive advertise-
ment" or not we are unable to say, but we
know that she is capable. Forgot to say
she is also a good student-a rather rare
One- of lndiana's daughters, but we
couldn't call her a "Hoosier" because the
name just doesn't fit. "Girls, do you have
positions yet? Why l've written twenty-
five applications and never heard from
one." Better luck in the next twenty-five,
Yes, everyone agrees on it, Sarah is
National's living French doll. A very tiny
little trick with the blackest of curls, the
roundest of brown eyes, and the reddest of
tiny lips. If you saw her in a store window
you'd just naturally go in and buy her.
She was one of the fireflies in "On Fairies'
Mary McMahon- A
One of the "Gang from Gary" and Mary
E.sther's better half. Mary is what is known
in Swedish as "tres petite" and is an ex-
cellent dancer. She was one of the boys
in Pinocchio and "done noble." We'll
miss you, Mary.
Helen Mattison- '
Another pretty blonde we add to our
list. Helen is a capable girl as well as a
fine dancer. We like her" very much.
Susan. I Evans- ,
Onfe- who is very conscious and has 'never
missed a recitation. She astounded us all
by bobbing her hair. We thought Susan
was the last person in the world to do
that. We hope she enjoys us as much as.
we enjoy her. V '
Do you remember that good-looking
"Candle Girl" in the "Sleeping Princess?"
Well, that was Florence. ln spite of num--
erous pleas from Zieglield to give up her
profession, Flo remained true to the Col-
lege. The result is one more dandy
Hailin' from the warm parts of our
country, Edith came to National and set
us all a'laughin'. Why, it used to be so
bad she couldn't get up in class and recite
the whole room going into con-
vulsions in advance. As big as a minute
you can spot her a mile off by her bobbing
walk and her Flaming her hair. Every-
body's going to miss your sunshine, Edith.
l'lere's to you! -
I4I9 Lake St.
40l House Ave.
Oak Park, lll.
4027 N. Kildare Ave.
l906 Bradley Ave.
6438 S. Albany Ave.
Mrs. Jane l-lebblethwaite
l 2 I9 Elmwood Ave.
405 Bench SL
622 E. Sixth St.
5I I2 Kimharlc Ave.
5206 Englesicle Ave.
Marguerite comes in from Evanston
every morning with the rest of the "Evans-
ton Gangf' She is quiet but lots of fun,
and we really don't see how she gets her
grades sitting up as late as she does.
"Pudge" made her first debut in Gen-
eral Psychology by having wonderful
grades and being Dr. Webb's pet. ln' spite
of her psychological understanding, she is
continually ready to lend the necessary
helping hand and in all ways to herself a
good friend. She' is one of the few that
still had her ucrowning glory" when this
missle went to press.
Coming from Downers Grove every day
is enough to tryithe patience of'a saint,
but Virginia refuses to have her's tried.
She is usually seen scowling and has a
craze for weird things-but no one seems
to be scared of her, for she has a host of
l..oved by all her classmates, but she has
a will of her own. What would we do
without her at the desk. She is always so
patient when we are not.
Two years of friendship with Lillian im-
presses us especially with they fact that she
is not unusually quiet. She has many
characteristics of a good teacher-we
know that she is out for success.
Mrs. .lane Hebblethwaite-
If you didn't know a single girl in the
school, it would be very difficult for you
to pick out the missus -from our crowd.
You probably would be wrong every guess.
An excellent scholar, and a good friend, she
also has the privilege of being a mother.
Lenore is a link in the Saunders, Milligan
and Miller chain. She always has -her
work in before the'rest- of us. Pep is no
name forher. She has a disposition we
all envy. ' '
H One of the few who still maintain that
woman's "crowning glory is her hair."
Well, if we all had such a glory of auburn
tresses as yours maybe we would feel like-
Always good-natured and Willing+is
Glad. We need more girls herelike her
and more of her type of teacher. too. Well,
if she doesn't teach a public kindergarten
she will probably have a private.one-but
then ,we'can't blame the men for choosing
N. K. E. C. girls for wives.
Ellen May Rubel-' '
Her terrihcenthusiasm immediately made
her school cheer leader-red hot. Dra-
matics claimed her, and shed starred in
"Pinocchio," The piano speaks a synco-
pated language at her biddingg she's a bril-
liant conversationalistg she wields a sur-
prisingly clever peng and l've heard it, said
that any man who is so lucky .as to have
a dance with her, acclaims her the perfect
dancer. The fastest moving
clever girl in the school-we
say anything she does is well done-and
she does most everything.
Ethel Solomon- '
Enhanced by a dark, mysterious beauty,
Ethel is one of the -most interesting girls
in school. We get more good laughs at
her every time she opens her mouth+she
is honestly a sure cure for the "blues."
Aside from her hobby of being lazy, Solly
reads numerous books fof strange titlesj,
plays much golf, wore out' long-suffering
horses, played a mean piano, subscribed
yearly to the "Last Row" and liked many
I I I Habbill Ave.
605 Wilcox St.
516 Melrose Ct.
328 Linn St.
IOI Lakeview Appt.
I328 Prescott St.
Mary Esther Ransel
749 Adams St.
Ella Jeanette Vennum
229 E. Mulberry St.
I32 E. Tenth St.
I983 Edison Ave,
Sparkling, gray-eyed Peg-you rogue!
masquerading under the nome de plume of
Margaret-we do think a lot of you! As
a diver Peg makes a fine anchor-but then
all pure things do not float. As a traveling
companion in a Pullman she's great and
she's one of the "live followers of Felix."
She is not troubled with a weak heart,
otherwise severe shocks would have killed
her long ago.
We sometimes wonder what men see in
such slim girls, but they must see plenty,
for Gert has a "knockout" and she calls
him "My Man." You can't really blame
her for running down to thef penitentiary
every week end, now can you?
Etta is one of the blondest girls in the
world-and pretty! Tall and willowy, al-
ways serenely smiling, you'd never know
her to be the same! Hroughneckn on the
third floor of Thomas. You should see her
pick up poor little: Edith and toss her
across the room.
Here is our prize "Strawberry Blonde."
We: wonder how she keeps that "schoolgirl
complexion," and such round, blue, inno-
cent eyes. Elizabeth is said to be a "High
Stepper" and wastes no time in packing
that weakend bag. We wonder if she'll be
a geno or a phenotype?
We offer for your approval this little
racer-runabout, made in Duluth. It has
all the speed desired in a racing car, all
the wearing qualities of af runabout, stun-
ning, well bred in appearance. It makes a
good pal in rainy or sunny weather.
What's that-Oh! It prefers being driven
by a red-headed man!
Good stuff-Marion Davis. She's got
just the proper proportions of fun, stick-
to-iveness, good sense, and nonsense to
make a typical National girl. Vice-Presi-
dent of the Junior Class, member of Stu-
dent Council, member of the Choir, and
one of the famous Pinocchio boys are a
few of the accomplishments of this versatil
and good-looking lady.
If you are looking for a true friend you
are looking for Emma Perelle. Emma hails
from the land where men are men-
Alaska. All jokingg aside, we all love' and
admire Emma and all mighty glad that she
came way down from Alaska to be with us
Mary Esther' Ransel-
just the name brings a picture to our
minds, brown bobbed hair, sparkling eyes,
smiling face-everyone' knows .her. Mary
Esther ,is like the' early spring breeze-she
blows in so lovely and refreshing. Her
sunniy disposition, her hosts of friends are
all characteristic of her. She has been a
great playmate, always doing the unex-
pected. l-ler charming smile, enthusiasm,
frank. sponteniety, and the mischievious
sparkle in her eyes, behind which one finds
funds of knowledge, have made her very
dear to our hearts.
Ella. Jeanette Vennum-
Did you ever see: a lassie as dainty as
this one? Ella is always dependable,
whether for work, play or a play. She won
our hearts in "Briar Rose," as the Princess,
and as the Blue Fairy in "Pinocchio." She
went through fire and water last year as
Freshman president and we tremendously
admire her courage and the' accomplish-
ments she achieved in that office with such
a difficult "gang" to manage. She has as
many men. as you've noted fraternity pins,
but can you wonder?
Marjorie Fowler- Q
Marg, c!oesn't quite go around with a
lamp in the day-time looking for an honest
man, like the famous Diogenes did, still, it
is whispered, she is somewhat skeptical
where the opposite sex' is concerned. She
s ecial art class fwhich speaks
made the p
for itself, and doesn't bleieve in the motto
"Silence is fourteen' carat"-l mean
Josephine Morris- '
"Joe" reminds us of the song called
"Innocent Eyes." Honestly, in classes
she's the sweetest, dearest, smartest pupil
.-and gets away with it, too. But never
mind, Innocent Eyes, they should see the
pugilistic bouts staged in your.room-or
the midnight feasts or-well, enough- is
enough.! Detroit claims Joe 35 her own
and while there are many l-larrys and
Bills there-well, after all, Ken lives in
5747 Kimbark Ave.
34lI W. 62nd Pl.
4 72 7 Monticello Ave.
5 3 3 0 Dorchester Ave.
5 5 6 Madison
4525 W. Gladys Ave
324 N. Spring St.
La Grange, Ill.
l424 Hycle Park Blvcl
709 Maple St.
Gifted with a line, clear brain, a keen
sense of humor, and a wonderful talent for
dancing. Ruth has won a place for herself
in the short space of one year. lncidentally
she directs a kindergarten in the mornings
and carries an unearthly number of sub-
jects, and yet has time for a good laugh
and a pleasant word for all.
We thought her quite a demure little
Miss at first, but after you really know
Helen you'll find what fun she is. Did you
ever see her at noon without her can of
soup and sody crackers?
Lucille is another one of us who puts on
a veneer of reserve to protect a carefree
and happy-go-lucky nature. Never pre-
pared for lessons, she is the picture of the
model scholar, therefore never gets called
on, but, Lucy, we've got your number.
Hail the kitchen helpl' All the town
girls recognize a valuable addition 'when
they see one, and this is why, if anyone
ever wants anything in our kitchen we ask,
"Where is Rose?" She is a helping hand
Grace Ellen .lonquil Stephens, to be very
correct, otherwise known as ilonquil. A
character out of a quaint book, and Over
from England only two years. Her de-
lightful accent fascinates us, and' would you
suspect her of writing a book, or being an
atheist? Also an accomplished artist and
musician? Well, she is all of these, and the
life of our class when she begins about "ln
a little Welsh town."
Arlene Johnson- ' I h
Nevwly made member of the "shingle
club, ' we salute youl Here is a good all
round type of National girl, who can sing
and dance and work and play-and it's 3
known fact that she knows "how" when it
comes to teaching little children.
lntellectual but' funny as the dickens is
this comic muse called Virginia. She is
one of the ladies in "jonquil'si Court,"
which is in session each noon on the
cushions upstairs. Just ask her her view
on the subject of osalation-or religion.
Philomena Bianco- ' Q
One of our tinniest girls. She is quick,
active and dark. They say she was born
in Italy and is very musical. Music goes
a long way in helping to become a kinder-
gartner, my dear.
Elizabeth Priclay- E
One of those girls always running for
the three ten. Did you ever notice her
smile when the bell rings on time. But
there is always one thing you may be sure
of-her watch. It may differ with the
clocks, but they are wrong. I-lint+for
correct time see Elizabeth.
Estelle- Yeretsky- 1
Estelle placidly goes through school,
knocking on an A here and an A there
without any evident trace of exertion
where Estelle is concerned. But we know
she works. There is no blufling 'with this
young lady. She is also the best swimmer
and diver We have, but if you waited for
her to tell you, you would never know,
sheis that modest.
Alma is not alone an excellent and ex-
perienced teacher, but a fine student and
h ' ber of
all 'round good SP0ft- S ff 15 a,mem
the College Choir and is quite an ac-
complished piaI1iSf, and really Shed do
anything for yOU, if You asked her-to'
5l5 Fourth St., N. E
Watertown, S. Da k.
l 2 76 Early Ave.
IZ4 N. Broadway
New Hampton, lowa.
Luella Vander Molen
I0 S. Washington St.
7I l St. Louis Ave.
II7 E. Mistole Ave.
San Antonio, Texas.
96 Saratoga Ave.
Downers Grove, lll.
4940 lncliana Ave.
50l "E" St.
La Porte, Ind.
Bryn Athyn, Penna.
XVho's that making all the racket among
the lockers? Thafs Louise. Well, who's
that keeping that crowd in gales of laugh-
ter? That's Louise, too. Well, tell me
who belongs to that lazy southern drawl?
For goodness sake, inquisitive, if you must
know, Louise is in and out of everything
in school. and you just see her long enough
to tell what color the heels on her shoes
Very fine in music and art. l have heard
it rumored that she may make our Col-
lege minstrels. Her gracious manners
mark her the lady.
Bertha First impresses one as being very
quiet, but her quietness is really merely a
veil to cover her calm disposition. We
will always think of the pretty picture you
made as a little japanese lady serving at
the junior Tea.
"E.uphonia," as she was named upon her
arrival, is exquisitely droll, and incidentally
a Fine girl, with a streak of music under a
vocabulary that would make Benjamin
Franklin turn green with envy. Mangan
is O. K., providing she does not ask ques-
tions in class.
Luella Vander Molen-
Luella is unusually quiet. She is full of
rare ideas and fun, however. Quite con-
trary to her general appearan.ce, she is
full of pep. Luella attends all the, College
functions. The only time she shows a
Hare of temper is when the three ten train
pulls out without her.
Her bright, intelligent face in a class-
room is almost enough to fire us with
scholastic ambition. While Mabel carries
on discussions far above us, we wonder if
she has studied all that or if it has just
Hsneaked in?" But, fortunately, Mabel
forgets all that sort of thing outside of the
class-room-and she does enjoy dancing.
Elizabeth Conroy- -
Plump, pretty "Liz" Conroy. She's got
a dlmple in her chin, and she has a way
of forgetting her R's that is simply charm-
mg- Chuck full of .mischievousness and
sheer .fun is "Lib," and we're proud to
claim her as a National product.
Dorothy Bordwell- A
We were very glad to get Dorothy back
after her accident. We know she is a
good cook after the way she helped the
town girls at their party. A good student
and an all 'round sport. he
Omo is so quiet in class we forget that
she is there, but when exams. around she
does her, best work. A grade of 94 per
cent in History of Ed. means nothing -in
her young life. She is true blue and her
good sportsmanship in playground games
is something that We may all copy to ad-
"Aint love grand?" Ask Vivian, she
knows, .with a letter from Purdue .every
day. Uncle Sam for Cupidj' does good
business with these two. However, we
think he's mighty luck to win such a fine,
sensible, all around dandy girl. Best wishes,
Viv., and plenty of five-pound' boxes of
Fanny May's candy.
A in Sociology, A in Psychology, A 'in
-1 Yes, you are right. lt's 'Penny'
Cooper, our high marks expert. Her tal-
ents are by no means limited to the intel-
lectual field. She is grace .itself in demon-
stration rhythms. A native of Pennsyl-
vania, she specializes in music, trips to
Europe, and-shhhh-letters from mysteri-
ous French y0Ufl'1S-
7I I Seventh Ave.
I44I College Ave.
805 Walnut St.
.ML Vernon, ind.
Myra June Parker
' Vienna, lll.
6315 Woodlawn Ave.
4559 Greenwood Ave.
Mrs. Elenore M. Storr
79 Orchard St.
San Fernando, Calif.
fd A .I
Yalasta Vnuk. common name. Venus:
biological locality. Dodge, Nebr.. a regular
corn husker. liiavorite song, "just gi Girl
That Men Forget." Favorite saying. "Hot
Doodle .-Xiu." .-Xu all 'round good sport
and well liked by all who know her. As
good looking as her name would indicate.
Venus will surely be missed next year, es-
pecially by her room-mates.
A girl who lives by the golden rule. She
has lots of pep and is a good student. A
stranger going out to Modonna Center sev-
eral months after she had been there was
greeted by "Do you know our Miss Elsie?"
One never sees this fair maiden without
her side partner, La Verne. The in-
separable two. It is a case of ul have a
little shadow," etc. Puzzle: Which one is
the shadow? She is a good student. note
books up to date, papers in on time. There
would be less burning of midnight oil if
more of us were like her.
Did you see her dance like a clown last
year? Did you hear her, yes. braw as a
donkey this year? What will Grace be
doing next? She has been well named
Grace and is one of the best loved girls
in our school.
We feel sure that Nan knows more His-
tory of Education than the rest of us be-
cause she made such a hit with Dr. Clement
that she had to call roll for us. Nan really
is very bright. and a peach of a sport as
well. A good combination, all will agree
who know Nan.
"Midge," a student, a good sport, a good
friend and a tactful, efficient class presl-
dent, which latter fact she has proved H1
her successful work with the junior class-
Vvhen "Midge" appeared at the Senior play
dressed in a brief frock, short socks and 311
immense hair bow, we scarcely recognized
our dignified president--but then, YOH
know, "Good things come in small parC6lS-
Myi'a June Parker-
Myra June holds the distinction of being
the only girl in school who rouges her
Fyesgl fSend stamped addressed envelope
or eta1ls.J She always has ten or twelve
men at herlbeck and call, and worrys the
poor scale in Room Ill to death trying to
beat one hundred and five. Myra June
also makes a-tough boy-you should have
seen her in Pinocchio.
Roena Mulford- '
Golden voiced Roena, N. Ku E. C.'s
nightingale and famous as a member 'of the
celebrated "Strolling Minstrelsf' also broad-
casted frequently from the Drake--it won't
be long before you are nationally famous.-
Contrary to most singers, Rowena is filled
with enthusiasm enough for five orjsizt
girls half her size. We wish you luck,
"Row." Y V
"Situated at 2944 Michigan Boulevardi'
-'tis the mighty voice of our N. K. E. C.
broadcasting operator. For pep. person-
ality, and a good pal, it is hard to find
Dot's equal. A keen student and good
sportsman, she stars in swimming and div-
ing. Speaking ofwater, we've heard KBIG
MYSTERYJ her favorite Word is prohibi-
tion. Why'?i Ask Dot.
Mrs. Elenore M. Storr- r
Do you know that we owe the beauty
and design of those lovely new lamp shades
in the Library to Mrs. Storr's artistic abili-
ties? Mrs. Storr is a regular National girl,
because not only is she a House Mother
and student, but she also bobbed her hair!
Marion is a very quiet and studious per-
son. She! is still one of those who get up
early for she has not parted with her
crowning glory yet. Tell Marion there is
' d lwa s
yet time. A lover of nature an a y
Willing to hike any place on the face of
the earth. A jolly good teacher and al-
ways full of pep.
Ruth Angelo- "
Ruth Angelo is our coming author--she
has already written several articles dealing
with the Project Method of Instruction,
h' h have been published. But Ruths
accomplishments do' not end here-She
also plays a "mean fiddle"-and we ll' miss
anks and funny faces-
her merry pr
R. R. 7, Box 53
Evansville, lnd. .
She of the play spirit and 'aesthetic prO-
pensities-the single-handed orchestra .for
all Farrar Circuses. Address, Evansville,
lnd., which town "has it all over' the SIOW
Bonnie only came in February. She and
Susan manage to keep South House in or-
der. She'sA as pretty as a picture only
more so, because what picture could we
enjoy like this lassie of ours. it
l4l4 Flett Ave.
Alice is one of the sweetest girls in the
school. She has pretty, soft, brown hair
and blue eyes. Alice is quiet, but when
you get acquainted with her you realize
5243 Race Ave.
Dorothy was chosen to be one of the
trumpeters in the big Spring Festival. If
she will always blow her own horn as
beautifully as she did that one we just
know there isn'-t any superintendent that
wouldn't give her 'a kindergarten any time.
4422 N. Long Ave.
Who 'tells the instructors a thing or two
about teaching school, and keeps us amused
in the most trying times by anecdotes of
her life-well, it's this lady. Sl-ie knows
the meaning of co-operation, too, and is a
helpful and loyal class mate,
i Patra Lee Smith
5719 Midway Pk.
She's captain of our zig-zag ball team
and it's some team, due to her coaching.
One of Miss Baker's stand-bys in Ele-
mentary Curriculum. Children will love
her, we know.
Fordyce Fidelia Funk
1 7I8 Logan St.
fBy one who knows her well.,
"Red" and "Green" are her favorite col-
ors. She must have a great deal of diver-
sion, and a good time fanother word for
"dates", any time, every time and all the
lovely diamond. Can you explain it? Look
at her picture!
time. Still, we understand she wears
l33 W. Ninth St.
At first we thought she was twins. t
the other half isn't even any relation to
her. She is one of our librarians, and as
those requirements are high you know
what we think of her.
126 Main St.
' Evanston, lll.
The late Miss Risser. If you hear the
door open after class has begun and some
one quietly coming in you may be sure it
is she. Also she is keen about athletics-
as section two knows only to well. We
are glad you came to N. K. E.. C., Miriam,
and wish we knew you better.
Always sweet and cheerful, she works
hard, too. Annetta is small, l doubt if she
weighs very much either, but you just
watch her get somewhere-she's that kind.
Junior Class History
UR growing up was as Startling as Alice's after sh
cake with the currant-letters. Here we were Juniors and feelin
very much as Alice did when she said good-bye to her feet-fo?
inside we did not feel a mite more grown up than we did as Freshmen only a
year before. But we did have to keep stride with our high-sounding title
So We determined for one thing, to make Miss. Mount feel proud of "her
e had eaten the
We romped at the end of a balloon-string out at our campus-to-be, and
sang songs between bites of "hot dogs" on a sunset-colored beach. That
was in the fall-so you see we started from the first to exhibitunquenchable
spirit. Vvorthy example to the Freshmen! For those young people and the
Faculty, we gave a Halloween party.
Cadeting in the morning and classes in the afternoon kept us busy the
first semester. Our life was too dashing for us to get into a rut-but just
to prove it, we startled the College with something new. "Chaff from the
Stables." we have published at intervals, our secret hope being that it
should become a permanent possession of N. K. E. C.
Though we toiled along, yes and played, inconspicuously, yet we never
slumbered. To help fill the box of chaff, we presented a clever task anyonel
stunt one Tuesday "after Chapel."
We loaned our alarm clocks to the Freshmen the second semester and
struggled through Philosophy. Our days were so full we wondered how we
had time to cadet before. We proved our good sportsmanship in games,
and became quite athletic-swimming and playing basket-ball. Of course,
that necessitated bobbing our hair.
We helped put over a Red Cross Drive and we had not forgotten the
College fund, for we were in two performances of "Pinocchio"-one on the
North Shore and one on the South Side. We heard "our" little Viola-
Mitchell do wonderful things with her violin and enjoyed the Faculty's
Our last weeks were full-better say fuller-of rehearsals for our Spring
Festival. ln our Nature tramps we discovered beauties even in Chicago.
Then thinking suddenly that June might mean something besides vaca-
tion, we became pensive, and, much as we loathed it, sentimental. Maybe
it was a comfort that we had carried on N. K. E.. C.'s traditions, become a
part of them, and even started others-but there was still that lump in our
throats that we could not "swallow past." h
We couldn't see enough of each other, we just couldn't. We joined
forces with our little sister Freshmen, and gave' a lovely May-dancing party
for the Seniors.
Then one day we knew that those white scrolls?-diplomas--wouldhbg:
ours, just as soon as we walked through the daisy chain the- Freshmen. an
made for us and the Seniors. And since we were always forward-looking,
we encouraged ourselves with the thought that we, foo, 0011101 be Seniors
some day. . ,
S0 We went out from you, N. K. E. C., with a smile, leaving with you
our love for ever and ever. R' H'
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Freshman Class History
HE Freshmen this year were much the same as in previous years-all
going around rather aimlessly, yet wanting to give the appearance
that they were quite at home. The second day of school there WaS H
large mass meeting. It was here that the new girls saw all the Faculty
assembled and were given a word of welcome by Miss Baker, our President.
After this meeting we all were invited to various houses and here served
with tea and introduced to the girls. Rather an informal Hget-together"
affair. The Juniors, who acted as big sisters, certainly did all in their power
to make the new girls comfortable, planning parties for them, introducing
them to the girls and helping in any way possible.
P The first social event on the calendar was a party given by the Seniors.
Each class had a stunt and the Freshmen, in order to act out their part,
appeared in short dress-es, their hair in braids and topped with high green
bows. I-Iildegarde Von Barandy acted as temporary chairman of the class
for the first mo-nth and at the end of that time there was a class meeting at
which the following officers were chosen: Kathryn Smith, presidentg Hilde-
garde Von Barandy, vice-presidentg Lois lVlcCandless, secretary, and Virginia
Chase, treasurer. Mis-s Lanphier was chosen class sponsor, and has very
admirably piloted the class thus far on its journey.
I Our attention was next turned to the Junior I'-iallowe'en Party. This
was a huge success, even though we were considerably frightened by the
moans and groans of the ghosts Hitting about here and thereg weird stories
which were told and the gruesome things which happened to us.
Soon, after our return from the Christmas vacation the Freshmen enter-
tained the upper classmen at a party. Some of the talent in the class was
brought to light at this time. ' Hilda Parker gave some splendid readings
and Wanda Nestman did some fancy dancing. Throughout the year groups
of fifteen in number were invited to meet Miss Baker every Monday after-
noon at tea in Thomas House. These teas were thoroughly enjoyed by the
girls as it was here that they really had a chance to talk to Miss Baker and
become acquainted. ,
And now as our
all iso QUlCklY. We have become so well acquainted that we shall all be
looking forward to next
tinu? with the Same good will and spirit that has marked our life this year.
first year is drawing to a close, we realize it has passed
year when we can renew our friendships and con-
vm, 'ftr ' -ptr' ' -Q1-- -'- f -tl. .r,.. A -Y il A ,L .rf -- -..
Ann Myers, President Edna B. Browne, Vice-President
Mary Carter, Secretary-Treasurer , .
Last and least fin quantity only, come the Midyears-eighteen of them.
They, too, have been making history, and for the first time there is a Mid-
year class organization, with sponsor, president, and all the "fixin's."
HE Student Government Association is just what its name implies-
'an association of students which regulates the dormitories. The gov-
erning board is' made up of:
President . . - Mary Caswell
Vice-President . Lois Taylor'
Secretary . Ruth Dahl
Treasurer ..... . . . Grace' Cahoon
together with the tribunes of each house. The Association has a constitution.
which was made by the students themselves, and the students enforce all.
laws and regulations. I
- However, this is not a body which deals- altogether with the serious
problems of school life. lt does have its humor even though it is staid. Not
the least of our "frivolous" good times was our own Christmas Party. It was
given in Avilla House. One peeping in on us would never have dreamed.
school teachers could be so excited over Santa Claus and the toys he brought..
ln February We lost several of our number in the mid-year graduation..
We gave them a farewell party in the College. There is no great loss with--
out some gain, however, and we found in their place a brilliant new class..
Of course, we could not let them enter without anything to worry about, so-
we put them on probation for two weeks. It certainly showed their pluck,
when we asked them to give us an impromptu entertainment. Because of'
their cleverness we promptly decided they deserved a reward and initiated.
them into the Student Government.
The Dormitory girls, together with our town girls, sent two of our
members as representatives to the l. K. U. convention in Minneapolis.
All in all We are an organization which maintains high standards for'
our College. Our College is just what we make it+what we are and what
we dog therefore the aim of Student Government is to hold these standards
high, now and in the years to come.
I ,I ,, ,W I ,W , ,
I I I
I ' I
I I I
I I I I
I I I
1 I I
,I I I
I, I I
II I I
I 2 I
.X 3 i V - in i
I 5 4 I
I I I
Emma Mary Perelle
Helen Durstine .
Grace Baird .
Ellen Rubel .
Artice Simonson .
Clive Widowson ..
Miss Clara Belle
The Annual Staff
The Student Council
. . Art Editor
. Joke Editor
. Joke Editor
. Literary Critic
HE Student Council is an organization composed of the President of the
College, the social director, class officers and sponsors, editor-in-chief
of the Annual and fire captain. A
This organization is for the purpose of having ua place where matters of
interest to both Faculty and students may be brought and discussed. The
group meets the first Thursday in every month at five o'clock and afterwards
has dinner at Thomas House.
' This year the Student Council sponsored the Red Cross Drive and the
amount of i'p2l9.00 was raised. They also gave clothing to the Student
Friendship Fund. At Thanksgiving time gifts of vegetables and fruits were
given by the girls, and at Christmas time each girliin the College gave .a
child's toyg these gifts were distributed by the Student Council to different
missions in the city.
The Council has also tried to arouse in the girls the feeling of wanting
to do the fair and square think in-classes and elsewhere.
Members of Student Council
President . . . L . . . 'Jess Turner
Vice-President . . Marian Summers
Secretary . . . . . Marion Davis
Treasurer . r .... ' . . Virginia Chase
Baker-President of College
Miss Mount-ffunior Sponsor'
Miss Lanphier-Freshman Sponsor
Miss Petit+Mid-year Sponsor
Elizabeth McCollum Rachel Harlem l..0iS NICCHIICIICSS
Flora Rucker . Ruth Crook I-lildegarde Von Barandy
Helen Huffman Susan Ansley ADH Myers
Mildred Clow Mary Caswell Mary Calftef
Thelma Copeland Mary Esther Ransel Edna Browne
Nellie Ball Katharine Smith
- The Town Girls' Association
HE Town Girls are practically mere infants, only three years old.
We're learning, though, just wait a few more years. We have had
a difficult time getting acquainted, due to the fact that the first semester
the Freshmen had one o'clock classes, and 'were out hours before we were,
and the second semester we traded places with them.
I wonder how many of us will ever forget the parish house at Twenty-
sixth street. l suggest that next year a big shingle, "Town Girls," be taflked
above the doorway. '
Well, we had our first get-together party March I3. Every girl was
asked to accompany some young Vman. Some even braved the day and
wore the conventional male garb. The committee certainly worked hard
and to them the success of that party is credited. I ,
We have regularly patronized local florists and gift shops and are doing
our bit to send N. K. E. C. representatives to Minneapolis. X
Our theater party, which was amply chaperoned by Mrs. Kimball and
Miss Kearns, was a huge success. The Dune trip the following Saturday
dampened the spirit of the Juniors, but those that did appear had both an
enjoyable and profitable time. The dinner was wonderful, even if Dorothy
didn't cook it.
Theres a light Hickering in the far, beyond, but it's a secret as yet. You
can never tell but it might be a party. -Wouldn't it be fine if the town and
dormitory girls could get together?
Two-thirds are leaving this commencement. To the remaining students
we bequeath a lot of work. ln our new building, you'll have a Town Girls'
room to furnish. But, girls, just think how proud you will be to be able to
invite us in 'for tea.
On that eventful night we'all went out to the Chicago Beach Hotel to
trip the light fantastic to the syncopated strains of an unusually talented
orchestra. During the course' of the evening each Romeo drew a slip of
paper from the famous Brown Derby on which was scribled a fair damsel's
name. Thrills! we met the other girl's man. Well, anyway, we had 3 grand
time and we feel that, due to our committee d th 3
l an e co-operation of all the
girls, our first dance of the season was a huge Success
Around St. Valentine's Day we always start looking about for valentines
I . them and took them out to the
Chicago Beach again and had another marvelous time. The music3 Well
We just Want to tell you it was Superb! The second dance was even better
than the first. That's just the way it should be, iSn't ity
-you know how they are. We found
. Junior Basket-ball
ID we have fun in basket-ball this year? Whoopee! I'll say we did,
teacher. The classes of other years don't know what they missed by
not having had basket-ball. Of course, most of us were pretty crude
at first, and if we hadn't had some stars like Lib Conroy we would have been
Iost, but with Lib as an example' we were soon all little twinklers in the
basket-ball firmament ourselves.
We learned the rudiments of the game and many an aching nose can
testify to this. Then we organized into teams with Alice Miller and Elizabeth
Foster as our valiant captains. Those on the teams were: . A
Jumping Center--Louise I-IaII.
Side Center-Francis Bensley, Betty Conroy.
Forward-Vera Larson, Arlene Johnson, Carol Hopper-
stead, Gwendolyn Jones.
Q Guard-Susan Ford, Elizabeth Foster CCapt.D, Lois
Biege, Omo Greener, Blanche Knox.
SECTION TWO I
Jumping Center-Nannette Yetter.
Side Center+EIIa Jeanette Vennum, Helen McElroy.
Guards-Mary McMann, Virginia Huff.
Forwards-Mary Esther Ransel, Roena Mulford, Alice
I'II not say which team was best, because you might accuse me of being
biased, but, anyhow, we all had a great time and both sides won a number
of games. R A I
The biggest thing we learned was being a good sport and I think we'II
all remember basket-ball when other memories have faded into the years-
the game in which we learned to Iove our enemies and fight our friends in
- JW. E. R.
Splash! Brrrr! and Oh!
All the above ejaculations can be heard every Monday and Wednesday
afternoon, at the Y. W. C. A. tank, where the N. K. E. C. mermaids hold forth.
About half of the Junior class chose to become experts of the, briny deep
rather than basket-ball stars. Classes were formed on ,Mondays and Wednes-
days and Miss Bus was the ever patient but successful instructor.
W Considering this is N. K. E. C.'s first season in the aquatic sport, the
few, weeks have been most profitable and enjoya-ble.
ill . LI-I .
The Thanksgiving Festival
HE Thanksgiving Festival, which is ,always an inspiration to the girls
of N. K. E. C., was held this year in Trinity Church. e
' The choir, impressive in their soft gray gowns, led the procession
of girls who entered carrying offerings- of artistically arrangedyfrults and
vegetables, which were later distributed to many of Chicagos neediest
Cui' dear Miss Baker spoke to us about the real Thanksgiving that
should always be in our hearts. The service ended with two friezes, "The
Spirit of Thanksgiving" and "The Spirit of Prayer." These were both given
in marked simplicity, but portraying the spirit of the season with pleasing
charm and dignity. '
' ' R. E. D.
Festivals are a new experience for most of us Freshmen, and we made
all manner of sport out of our first--the Thanksgiving Festival. We could
see bringing gifts, what we could not see was doing it with display. There-
fore we laughed. But much to our surprise, when it came right down to
going through with it, from the moment the organ began to play, we felt the
true beauty and solemnity of the occasion.
First there was the hubbub and confusion of preparation, but as the
opening notes of the processional sounded a sudden calm settled over the
"howling mob." The Faculty filed in, followed by the choir, the Seniors,
the Juniors, and at last the Freshmen, and as we caught sight of the pro-
cessional, with its fruits and flowers, we saw that it was really beautiful.
We were thrilled almost to tears with the frieze, though even as we
admired, each one of us imagined herself going through the graceful move-
ments of just such a frieze next Thanksgiving.
Before we thought it possible the choir began the recessional, and as
we joined gladly in the hymn of Thanksgiving we realized that We had made
a discovery-we hadn't thought the festival could possibly be beautiful or
impressive, and it was-all of that!
Knock! Knock! .
Saint Peter at the gate-"Whose there?"
T "It's me," a voice replied and the gate was' opened,
"Who is there?"
is I." -
Saint Peter hesitated, then said: ' "lt's another one of those pesky school
teachers. Go on down!" '
Most Clever Girl .
Most Talkative Girl .
Most Witty Girl .
Thinnest Girl . .
Most Popular Girl .
Prettiest Girl . .
Most Stylish Girl . .
Most Brilliant Scholar
Tallest . . .
Shortest Girl .
Sweetest Girl . .
Merriest Girl . . .
. a . . c
Most Likely to Succeed .
Meekest Girl . . .
Most lndustrious Girl
Greatest Favorite .
Freshest Girl .
Best Athlete .
Best Singer .
Biggest Fusser .
Most Religious .
Least Studious .
Vainest . .
Most Conscientious .
Most Modest . .
Most Artistic .
Rowdiest . .
Most Bossy .
Best Cook . I
Ruth Crook Y
Nellie Ball i
Pauline l-larris I
The Latest Bob
Myra June Parker
From the Files of The Daily News E
u "There,is a story of a woman who used a telephone for the first time
in ten years. fShe must have lived near 2918 Michigan Avenuej
Heard Through Swinging Doors of Room Ill
First Student-"What did the Greeks contribute to civilization?"
Second Student+"Section hands."
l A Little Storr-y
4 4 lSl"lOP, will you marry us in a hurry?" asked the Hardy Sargent as
he clashed in the door. Y -
It was a summer's day and poor Sargent only had a leave of
absence. The Bishop gave his consent' and out in the Hall they dashed+
out the door to the Sargent's Ford.
"Climb Upp," said the Sargent, and off they went.
On the wayithey were stopped by a Baker.
"Could you tell me the way to the Mills?" he asked.
They did not know he was a Crook until a few minutes later when a
miller stopped them and told them about him.
"Call a Copp," they suggested, so they did. A I
"We were Greener than ,we thought," said the Sargent. "A Fowler
person never lived than that Crook!" 1
"Dannat! Listen to the Knox in this Ford! l hope we'll get there!"
They arrived in his f1ance's home, an hour late. The girl was- in a
Huff because they were so late, but she was some Dahl! She was so angry
she began to Ball. After a brief explanation she was soon sitting on-the
"Oh! I am about to Freis! !..et's go in!"
"Parker inside," said the Bishop, so in they went.
The ceremony began. The Bishop asked the Sargent the first Riddle
to which he correctly answered "I do." The Dahl's color began to Mount,
and when it came time for her to reply her Hart was beating so, she could
hardly answer. A . I
Finally the Webb was completely woven, the Bishop was given his Kahl,
and with a look of Solomon, he departed ,in the I-lays of the late afternoon.
ln the twilight you could see them Kling to each other.
TO OBTAIIN A HIGH MARK
Recipe No. I '
Decide which subject is in need of a higher mark. Use that teacher as a
victim and try the following: '
l. If you have that teacher for a housemother--study--stuclyfstudy!
2 Ask many questions to show deep interest in lessonq
3. Stir uestidns thoroughly with many smiles
- Cl ' , .
4. Leave your mouth open-that intructor may knvw You Te Swallowing
the answer. i n .
5 Sweets and flowers may be added to insure satisfaction and to enhance
the taste. - , . ,
6 Continue this method until marks are received and a high grade Will be
the result. I
TO MAKE A BLUFF
Recipe No. II
l. Select an easy teacher.
2. Don't study your lesson.
Method A- i if
I. Be familiar with the chapter headings. -
2. Appear eager to recite.
3. Add a large amount of imagination.
4. Cover well with smiles and a look of intelligence.
5. If corrected, explain to instructor that all questions have two sides
and her's may not be wrong.
6. Lead instructor to discuss some side issues and raise no objections to
A the perfect marks you will be accorded. V
l. Rise to you-r feet and. smile at instructor.
2. Assume questioning look, and then explain that you had been look-
ing for her to task that particular question. A
3. After the point has been explained assure instructor that the matter
is now perfectly clear.
4. Tell instructor that a mark of 90 -per cent is all that will be expected
as you were unable to find her before class.
Q Bird Notes
This is the migratory season for birdsand it may prove interesting to
our readers who are ornithologists, to study a few of our neighbors.
English Sparrow: Cf the chattering, scrappy variety, commonly known as
the Hjonquil Bird."
Flamingo: Of two varieties. First is known as the "Dahl Flamingo," has
red head feathers and is graceful in its flight. Second is known as the
"Tate Flamingo" and is similar and has faster motions.
Olive Warble.rr: Nests in North Shore, around Evanston. l'-las a merry chirpg
its call is "Ike-Ike-Ike-lkef' growing louder and faster. P '
Red-Headed Woodpecker, or the "Upp Birdn: Has a twang not i d
y e an
migrates from the far South.
Nightingalee-of two' varieties:
"Kling Bird." This bird Hies only by night and is the fastest of the
species. Habitat: Neighboring gardens and terraces.
"Warbling' Nightingalesf' "Strolling Minstrel Birds." Most musical of
thespecies. They have a very beautiful call which is very pleasing
Bob-0-link, also called "Shingle Birdnz This bird is infestin ou " "
g r campus
at a terrific rate. It is very sassy in appearance.
Purple Martin-of two varieties:
"Doctor Martin." The more serious of the species. Delves deep in
the heart of the world.
"Marion Martin." The more spirited of the species. Always jumping
and hopping around, never still. lts call is 'Hilo-jo."
Ten girls of N. K. E. C.
Were standing in a lineg
One saw herreport card,
And then there were only nine.
Nine girls of N. K. E. C., -
One came to classes lateg
Miss Petit, alas, had called the roll,
And then there were only eight. A
Eight girls of N. K. E.. C.
Whose thoughts were far from heaven
One sneaked out of Philosophy class.,
And then there were only seven.
Seven girls of N. K. E. C. I
Were in an awful fixg '
One clidn't know of Mendel"s law,
And then there were only six.
Six girls of N. K. E. C.
Were learning how to cliveg -
Onecrackecl her head in the "Y" pool,
And then there were only five.
Five girls of N. K. E.. C. r
A Thought History a bore,
One Hunked on a final, .
' And then there were only four.
Four girls of N. K. E. C.
Saw, one clay, a poplar treeg
One said it was a maple,
And then there were only three.
Three girls of N. K. E. C.
I-lad books that were overdueg
Miss Peterson got after one,
And then there were only two.
Two girls of N. K. E. C.
Were chewing pepsin gum,
Miss Lanphier looked at one of them,
And then there was only one.
One girl of N. K. E.. C.
Was having lots. of fung
She "dated" till after twelve P. M.,
Now my tale is done! '
. L. If
The Noon Lunch Hour
CWith apologies to Longfellowl
Between the morning and afternoon sessions
When the sun is beginning to glOWCf.
Comes a pause in the day's occupations
That is known as the noon lunch hour.
l hear in the hall behind me
The patter of many feet?
While steaming out of the kitchen
Are odors spicy and sweet.
From the landing l see in the hallway
A line that is near a mile long-
All waiting impatient together
For the very first sound of the gong.
The chef to the maids in the kitchen
Dishes out' navy beans, soup, and tea,
For all these slim little lassies
Are as hungry as they can be.
They grab a plate and a napkin
And a cracker and cookie or two,
Then comes the hardest of all tasks
That a dorm. girl has to do.
To put all the food together
So that nothing at all will fall,
Takes lots of practice and patience
And equilibrium most of all.
Everyone walks-oh, so slowly,
And looks 'not to right nor to left.
Some of the girls drop nothing
And others are not quite so deft.
The speed with which they devour food
Surprises even me. A
The boarding-house reach is common-
That anyone can see.
When each girl has finished eating
She grabs up silver and plate,
And takes them back to the kitchen-
Nobody has to wait.
Say, girls, when we're fr from the College
And the sun is beginning to glower,
We all of us will remember
The precarious noon lunch hour,
My Tray Is a Boat
A CWith apologies to Stevensonl
My tray is like a little boat
Wherein my dishes park.
Therein my soup and crackers floatg
Theythink it is a lark.
At noon I clutch my tray and say,
"Here goes," to all my friends aboutg
l squint my eyes and grope my way,
l try not spill a drop. I
When l my journey safely make,
As careful maidens sometimes do,
Perhaps l eat a crumb of cake,
Perhaps a bean or two. g
All noon across the room I peer
At trembling maidens creeping past,
i Till safe their prunes and hash they steer
Unto their place lat last.
The College Minstrels and Pinocchio
ul had a little sail boat, i
Her decks were new, and all painted blue,
l had a little sail boat, A
And sailed it on the brook, Tra-la,
And sailed it on the brook." '
Thus they introduced themselves, "Our College lVlinstrels," and surely
they were the most picturesque and colorful part of the school year. I
Look! Coming down the center aisle is the balloon girl. They immedi-
ately surround her and again we hear: r I I 1
W "Oh, see the balloon man with many balloons,
A beautiful red one I'll buy, 4 p
I'll carry it out to a wide open space f I
i And let it go up in the sky."
'Then in natural artistic groupings they made their way joyously to the
front of the room and again the strurn of cords was heard as they sang:
Do you' like balloons and toys and candy?
The play Pinocchio you'll think it dandy.
Strolling minstrels we, singing ha-,ha so gayly-
' l-la! ha! ha! ha! ha! ha! ha!iha! ha!"
Thus they introduced to the Waiting crowd the College play.
No Words can describe the thrills Ellen gave us as she romped through
the scenes impersonating the Wooden Pinocchio, and melting the heart of the
65 i 1
t " She was ably supported by Ruth Crook, who took the
fierce "Fire-ea er. t '
part of Pinocchio's father, 'Geppett0-
Never will We forget the good "Blue Fairy," the "Naughty Boys," the
donkeys, the dancers or the rest of the merry personages who assisted the
' ll t'l he finall
wooden lad in his ups and downs fdon t forget the WC 11111 y
became a real little boy to the joy of all the children in the audience.
"ln a circus tent afunny clown,
With a funny hat and a funny gown,
'Made a funny face and a funny frown,
Turned a funny summ
ersalt upside down.
The children turn to listen and there is a real clown ready to carry
them off to a real "Land of Play" where they find a "Fairy Wishing Well,"
"A Magic Railroad," "Old Mother l'lubbard's Cupboard," and la "Merry-
"Round and round on galloping horses,
Round and round on billy goats white,
Boys and girls are happily riding,
Laughing loud with merry delight,
With musical sound, the merry-go-round,
The merry-go-round is whirling around,"
nd like the "Pied Piper of old" they lead the merry
sing the minstrels a
crowd off again and this time to a real dining room for real little folks where
they entertained them while they ate with:
. p "Once there lived a gingerbread lady,
I ln a house of butter so sweet,
All the walls were layer cake lovely,
Cookies crumbled under her feet.
Her bed-room at night
With candy was bright,
l-ler bed was a bun,
V I-ler life was all fun."
- There were many other things to see and talk about, there were books
and dolls, and .baby things that really interested the grown-ups It was
indeed a gala-day, '
The Pride of Main Dorm,
The bath service on third.
The ONYX wash bowl.
The hammered silver ceiling.
Table ferns. "
The hall clock.
Rhythm, Harmony and Melody Tell Me a Bit About
Themselves in Relation to the Child's Education i
T was a very warm and mellow harvest evening. Nothing about the air
suggested winter to be near by, nor autumn to be present, neither did it
suggest my jumbled state of mind, clue to the overpowering knowledge
-a theme was to be written, had to be written--must be written that night.
The theme was already a few days late and as- I sat in a dumb ,sort of agony
trying to pull my thoughts together I perceived at a great distance three
figures on the blue-gray top of a hill. As these figures approached me with
marvelous speed, I wondered who was coming now to spoil the diligent
evening of work I had planned, and grumbled inwardly, but in a minute more
I realized they were no mortal figures to pester and annoy, but my own little
fairies of the imagination come to write-my theme for meg so I lazily lay
back under a hazel nut tree while Rhythm, Melody and Harmony wrote my
theme in a patch of moonlight.
The first of the figures .to speak to me was the one who called herself
Rrythm. In truth there was no mistake in her. She had hair of the darkest
shade of black, that did not 'ihangf' but dancedand -lived. I-ler eyes were
like swift moving waters and sparkling-and her whole appearance gave one
the impression of movement, force and grace. '
"Really," she said confidentially, "you are a funny mortal. You com-
plain that you cannot write a theme ,about me because you know nothing
about me. If you -would once open your eyes you would find me everywhere.
I come to you in all forces of the universe-the rising of the sun, the coming
of night, on the wings of a bird-butyou never recognize me. You use me
in your work, but you won't for a moment give 'me that much credit. Let
me tell you something. Children use me unconsciously first in expressing
desires, in finding their relations to the outside world and to each other. I
am the cup-I+Rhythm-the cup from which they may drink of grace,
strength, beauty, of knowledge of the world outdoors-Qof their relation to
God. But the cup is in your hand-you teachers. I-low, then, are they going
to drink of this cup unless you, as the teacher, give it to them to drink from.
Let them not be thirsting for it, nor bloated with it. Soon you will find that
the child will be able to reach forthe cup and grasp it himself, but you must
alwaysbe the guardian of the amount he is to consume, and the contents.
They must be simple and within the child's realm of experiences-else he
will become sophisticated or bewildered". And Rhythm vanished the way
she camel ' '
Melody -came to me next in the form of a young girl, plump CI don't
know whyj .and of the golden-haired, blue-eyed type. Her whole soul
seemed' to smile at you innocently from-her blue eyes. She wore blue for
her dress, a blue of such color that it called up immediately such words as
"trusting," 'ifaithfulf' "innocent" I-ler voice had that quality of a reed
instrument, which always delighted your ears. "lt is through me," she said,
Hthat a child expresses his emotions in sound. The feeling that he cannot
possibly put in words, or movements, he' puts into Melody. Nothing is more
the sweet tones a child will produce at work,
beautiful or spontaneous than , . 0
I at rest Tthroughme you can Suggest, call up certain images-just as
ati iii through my Sister, Rhythm. Watch, then, that you give the child
il-Te right melodies at the right time. All his melodies must be childlike,
om them the element of passion, that goes hand in hand with
1. . t. fr ' . .
Fhlfliglinivriiup world. Make your melodies harmonize with his moods, and
al-,Ove all make your melodies beautiful." And Melody vanished!
Harmony last of all, came to me. ln sheer beauty of form and face she
far surpassed the other two. She wasolder and more womanly, also, than
her two sisters.- Her hair was soft, brown and long-her eyes were the type
that conjured up visions of Hpools' of water stilled at even." They were
brown. Her dress-well-one only knew it contained all colors in one, and
was forever changing, blending, harmonizing. She spoke, and her voice was
rich, mellow and soothing.
She told me, "I must be used so carefully, so that l may arouse in the
child visions of beauty, of sweetness,-and love. l have the power of putting
to sleep, of creating a soothing atmosphere-of unifying numbers of indi-
viduals. into a child's life come very few discordant experiences--so guard
against giving him discords through- music." Andover the blue-gray hills
The night grew softer and deeper-the hum of things farther away-
peace enfolded all-and l fellasleep.
p , E. R., N.,
. A Home Garden '
"Play, laugh, run, strive, and work with your childrmz. Ana' twlzvn flu' ofvfor-
tunity clrrizfcs, lct them 8!Vf78l'lG7ZfC' the 1'c?sf101tsibAiIity of parmzflzoodf'
HERE was once a little girl who had the most wonderful Mother and
Father in the world. Not only that, but her Brother and Sister, who
were quite grownhup, were the finest and most beautiful two young
people this particular little girl could imagine. But, unfortunately, they had
to be away at school nine months out of every twelve, for this family hap-
pened to live in a verygtiny towng therefore, the little girl sometimes felt very
lonely and very much abused because she had to play by herself!
These occasions, however, were very rare, indeed. Father's business was
such that he made frequent trips tothe country, and still nicer, frequent trips
to the city. It wasn't always possible for Mother to go, toog but it was always
P0SSiblC' for DadClY to fake his little girl along, no matter at what expense of
money, ,time 'or trouble. Mother and Daddy firmly believed in little girls
having every opportunity to see strange, new sights, and hear strange, new
Sounds, and meet Strange, delightful, HCW' People. Whenever there was any-
thing to do that this little girl 'could possibly be interested in, Daddy was
always willing- to let her go along. Mother could always find time to devise
some plan for a dull day, or some way of managingto reach an objective
which looked so delightful as to be impossible,
What fun it was to play school with Mother as a teacher! S-he could
teach While She Wa? Sewing, or baking, or making beds, or writing a paper
for her club. It was all the more fun to have a teacher who made pretty
dresses' for her pupil while she was actually teaching her to read, or write.
It wasn t every one who could learn to subtract while snifling delicious cookies,
and know that if one worked very quickly she might have just one cookie
with her glass of milk! -
And oh, the thrills before the Hrst trip on a Pullman with Daddy, to a
convention! Mother and Daughter played the lovely game of "sleeping car"
for weeks before with chairs and portieres. And when the time came to'go,
and all of her clothes were packed in Daddy's big suitcase, and she was kissed
for the last time, and Daddy was reminded once again to ask the porter on
the Pullman or the maid in the hotel to tie her hair ribbon, and the train
finally pulled out for a glorious adventure-what a happy little girl she was!
Then the breath-taking sight of the inside of the big hotel! The distracting
sounds of the huge city! The delicious ''never-before-did-anything-taste-so-
good" Havor of the foods Daddy let her order all by herself! The important
feeling of sitting very still beside Daddy at meetings, even when she hadn't
any idea what they were all about! And, best of all, the joy of going home
again and telling Mother all about everything! Jokes were so much funnier
shared with Mothetr! Experiences so much more wonderful after they had
been talked over with her!
Once in a while Mother and Daddy were so good to this all-alone little
girl and so thoughtful in her behalf that she forgot to appreciate them. Then
they Very wisely and very gravely would just not have time for her for awhile,
and would let her exhaust her own possibilities for self-education and self-
entertainment. It usually dic!n't take long for her to realize that getting up
for breakfast with them was much more pleasant than sleeping late and cook-
ing her own! When she insisted on having a puppy in addition to her cat
and two pet chickens, Daddy bought her one, but taking care of so many
pets soon got to be a very irksome pleasure. It developed that there had been
a reason for his original objection to that additional care!
No matter what happened, or didn't happen, our little girl was always
finding that no one understood, no one sympathized, no one rejoiced as
Mother and Daddy did. Of course, Daddy never said so, but she always
knew. Mother was so busy doing things, that discussions were most rare, but
her little girl always shared in that doing. When Big Brother and Sister came
home from college they always openediup a delightful new world of work
and parties and interests which Little Sister could share, by proxy, ifnot
The world seemed to be just trying to make that little girl happy!
But it was not always to be so. Something happened to Daddy's busi-
ness which took away all the confidence from his eyes, and all the peace from
!V!other's, and every bit of happiness from Sister's and put a new, stern
expression in Big Brother's, which seemed to say that he was graduated from
college just in time to be Father's strong right arm. Little Sister grew up
quite suddenly. Mother and Daddy had played and laughed and worked
and rejoiced and sympathized with her-she would show them that she could
find lays to make dull hours bright for them, could learn to work in order
to hiajlp take. responsibilities off of their shoulders. She It was who re-
membered to insist on grace at meals and family worship when the family
was torn up and transplanted to a new community and a strangely friendless
environment. s B , ,
Fathefs eyes finally ,brightened with confidence, and Mother s with
hope, if not with tranquillity. Big Sister learned to work happily carrying
her end of the load, and Big Brother was a' true rock of strength. And
Little Sister, consciously growing up, was filled with a sense of responsibility
which was a joy in itself because it afforded her an opportunity to give back
in some measure the happiness of her childhood!
. M . A. L.
As we Know Them
Miss Elizabeth Harrison-
i"Wh0 has seen the wind?
Neither you, nor I.
But when the trees bow down. flzviz' lmads
The wind is jiassiug by."
We have not seen Miss I-larrson, and yet
she is' as real and quickening a part of our
daily life as is the wind. She is in our
classes-the inspiration of her life and
ideals shines through all the work of teach-
ers- who were once her studentsg we meet
her in our reading, and her clear, simple
understanding of the needs of little chil-
dren sweeps the- cobwebs from our eyes as
we catch something of her wondrous vision:
she is with us in our good times, and
., through the eyes of alumnae we catch Heet-
U ing glimpsesof a sympathetic, fun-loving
comrade who' enters as readily into joys as
into more serious experiences: she is with
us in ,loving messages, her .personality is
interwoven with the customs and traditions
of the College, but most of all, she is pres-
ent in the living spirit of the College, in-
tangible, unseen, but freshening and re-
freshing as the wind from the great open
spaces. And like trees before the wind,
we do indeed bow down our heads in deep-
est love and respect before our Miss Har-
Miss Edna Dean Baker-
To Know Miss Baker!
Ah, 'round her shone
The nameless charms unmaslced by her
The mind, the music breathing from her
The heart whose softness harmonized the
And Ahl Her eyes in themselvesia Soul!
Mrs. Louise L. Kimball-
The- title of "Social Director" carries
with it prestige, and rather awes you, until
you know Mrs. Kimball. She puts you at
your ease. She is the lady who keeps us
out of difficulties socially and morally.
Miss Anne Goodwin Williams V
We don't believe Miss Williams has ever
grown up, and we hope she never does.
Her classes are delightfully informal places
where the sensitive and highly embarassed
find shelter and sympathy. ' fEven the un-
preparedj There is an invisible standard
set, though, and we don't live up to it, we
are inwardly mortified.
Mr. Francis Arnold- '
He is a genius and along with him go
all the things belonging to-a genius. He
has sensitiveniess, quick grace of mind,
quick temper, humble in his way, has not
time to bother with little things fjuniorsj.
Yet he is tolerant of their supreme ignor-
ance. He knows and revels in the great
things of life-and has a subtle sense of
Miss Ruth Peterson-
A most efhcient Librarian in face of
many difficulties. Always ready to lend a
helping hand and encouraging smile to be-
wildered Freshmen, over-worked Juniors
and Faculty alike. Many and varied are
her tastes and accomplishments, including
music, art and rhythmic dancing.
Dr. George L. Scherger-
Ahl Here is the delightfully remarkable
man who gives us so much inspiration,
plays with our imagination, and instills in
us real idealism. He not only seeks, but
radiates both beauty and wisdom, when he
talks to us, in his delightful way about
classics and civilization.
Because he is a true Greek in, spirit, he
has created in us the desire to delve deeper
into the realms of the classics, and to work
toward the' more perfect life.
Dr. Seymour Martin-
To teach pupils something of the world
in which they live through the medium of
philosophy, is the none too easy task of
Dr. Martin. With the usual preface: "Ful-
lerton says," he nobly propounds the prob-
lems of time, space, and the external world.
Noted for' a keen sense of humor, the
Juniors do appreciate the point of his
jokes, even if the other material of his
lecture is hard to understand.
Miss Mabel Kearns-
Our secretary and financierjone well
fitted to a difficult position, for it seems to
be the slogan when anything goes amiss in
the College or dormitories to "ask Miss
Kearns." She is a professional "Miss
Miss Etta M. Mount- '
Words 'seem to get in the way as' they
have a faculty for doing when describing
or trying to-catch the elusive. Charm can-
not easily be acquired. Miss Mount has itl
The ability to live life to the full, joyously
getting the most out of everything, is a
difficult feat. She does itl She looks at
you-smiles-reads you-and you are her
willing slave. She is the personification of
rhythm, melody and harmony.
Dr. Elliot R. Downing- I
There are two kinds of people: the re-
served and the- unreserved. One-keeps
everything-the other gives everything.
There are .few individuals who are the
happy medium, such a one is Dr. Down-
ing. He is lean-his face is brown and
weather beaten, his eyes hold all the wis-
dom of the great open spaces, and he looks
and is the naturalist.
Miss Margaret Farrar-
Pep and Personality and imagination and
Originality and-oh, golly. There aren't
enough snappy words to describe Miss
Farrar. When she walks into the class-
room with that wonderful smile on her
face, and that wide awake twinkle in her
eyes-she makes students honestly feel like
going to school. She is greatly responsible
for the success of "On Fairies' Wings," the
Toy Carnival, and Pinocchio, and we can
truthfully say she is a wonder.
Miss Louise Schaffner- .
She rules her classes with a wooden
pencil! You'll find it hard to fulfill her
expectations because she has standards of
design-that she has learned from Mr.
Johonnit. She'll take you in fancy to the
realms of fairyland-and when you come
down to earth, your art creations will be
Mrs. Philemon Kohlsaat-
Every class of Mrs. Kohlsaat's is a de-
light to look forward to. Her personality
radiates to the fartherest corner,of the
room, her voice has that pleasing reson-
nance that makes you .hear onlylthe tone
and pay no attention to the words-but if
you don't you miss a lotl h Without any
exertion she inspires us to better music
and singing and living. -
Miss Laura Hooper-
A very lovely lady, this Miss Hooper-
good to look at, easy to talk to, and fun
to pal around With, besides being an ex-
There is not a more ardent
worker in our campaign to be found. and
when it comes to rivalling the students in
pep--well, she does 1tl .
1 1 1
1 , V,
, 1 s
I 15 1
Miss Harriet Howard-
There is something about Miss l'loward's
quiet and retiring manner that makes her
very dear to us. Perhaps it is the fact that
we have seen the little sparks of sympathy
and understanding as she has Watched us
on her "terrible towers."
Dr. Clara Schmitt-
Either you learn or you don't learn in
Dr. Schmitt's classes, there is no happy
medium. The material is presented to you,
illustrated if necessary, and explained as
man.y times as requested, and if you don't
get it, it's your fault. No one has ever
seen Dr. Schmitt lose her' temper, nor raise
her voice, which certainly must have taken
self-control, especially in her "Little L"
class of dumb Juniors. -
Miss Louise St. John Westerfelt-
Realizing our extreme youth and ignor-
ance, but sympathizing with us, ,Miss West-
erfelt proves a splendid teacher. Always
correctly and smartly dressed, stunning in
appearance, she looks as if she, had stepped
from "Vogue," She has made our festivals
things of beauty by her splendid voice
Work, and no one' can doubt the choir is a
great success. '
Dr. Louis Webb-
Somebody called Dr. Webb a cynic, some
one else called him a psychologist, still oth.-
ers a teacher. His lazy drawl misleads you,
for you've got to know your stuff in h.is
class. He is one of our most popular teach-
ers despite the fact that he has a gloating
look after he has called on an unprepared
student. V '
Miss Clara Belle Baker-
Behind a thickly coated veneer of quiet
and modesty, there hides a personality
known as Clara Belle. This personality is
as elusive asiany shadow, and quite as be-
witching and fascinating. You will knoyv
it by a little twinkle of mischievousness ln
her eye, an expression around the mouth, a
dart of the forceful and fearful sense of
Miss May Wl1itcomb-
She is the lady' who is responsible for
those good-looking Guidons which appear
every few minutes.,' When you look in the
morning paper and' see a news item about
N. KQE. C. you can be. sure that Miss Whit-
comb has been burning the midnight oil.
And yet do you ever see her when she
hasn't a smile for you? We of the Annual
certainly appreciate her.
Misvs Gladys Petit-
To watch Miss Petit eHiiciently accomplish
her-job as "Registrar" at the College, one
would never suspect her of being chief coin-
fident of every girl in the school. She was
recently offered a position by some big
producer to dance the 'lrish Jig, but refused
the offer for the sake of N. K. E. C.
Miss Florence Linnel- Q
Miss Linnel is the lady who unexpectedly
drops in onei morning when you areimak-
ing a mess of a handwork period. You
think she isrterribly disgusted until you go
into her oflice and she starts smiling at
you. She's just a big peach-and oh, what
a-ghost she makes!
Dr. John Clement-
Now Dr. Clement is the man Hin the Main"
Who worries and worries and bothers his
Because to us Plato seems just like a dream.
But when we see light you should see his
face beam! -
We do like his classes, and though we seem
We hope that in June victorious we'll come.
Miss Lanphier' is the, most distinguished-
looking member of the Faculty--you look
twice, yea, thrice, or four times. Not only
is she stunning looking, but she posseSSeS
a personality that is felt by all. Her speech
is perfect-must be, you know. We all
like her' lots: she is such a good sport.
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They say that if curiosity .
Has often killed a cat,
But some girls have enough to kill
Much bigger game than that. '
Bobbie came in with a wild tale concerning a lion he had seen out in
the street. I .
"Now, Bobbie," said his mother, "you know it wasn't a lion you saw.
It was a dog."
But Bobbie insisted that it was a lion until his mother said, "Bobbie,
you will have to go into the closetg and you must ask God to forgive you
for saying that the dog is a lion."
After a time Bobbie came- out of the closet. "Well," asked his mother,
"did you ask God to forgive you?"
"Oh, yes," he replied, "he said that he thought it was a lion himself
when he first saw it." i ,
Teacher fin kindergarten drawing lesrsonl-"What are you drawing,
Marie?" .- '
Marie-"God," A '
Teacher-"But no one ever saw God, nobody knows what he looks
Marie-"Well, they will when I get through." '
Doctor Downing-"What would you do if you had a child in your room
Whom you thought was 'under weight?" . ,
Brilliant Freshie-"l'd weigh him." '
A. Miss Mount bought a new pair of shoes the other day, and before she
had gone two blocks shewas pinched. H
Whom do you like best?"
Mother," was the reply.
Auntie." ' .
2 Father, who was seated at the back
, opened h' t ' . --
when do l come in?" ls mou h and Said' And
f "At two o'clock in the morning," was the reply
. Atlantic Jozfrnal.
When Morpheus Reigns in Chorus
Where the cow slips
There slip l.
On a bee's knees
Do l fly-Buz-z-z-Z-z-z-z-z.
Man Centering grocery storel-ul want two Tuna fish."
Grocer-"You better stick to pianos."
' P'l'LVf7l0 Parrot.
Father-'fl'low do you get your lessons?" '
College Offspring-"Why, the prof. assigns them at the close of each
Period- , ' A -Purple Parrot.
Mrs.-"Have you swept under the davenport?"
I Maid-"Yes, Mum, everything."
First Senior-"Have you been to vote yet, Nellie?"'
Second Senior-"Sure See here, Honey, l brought my ballot home to
put in my scrap book." I I
Lillian H. fhearing Nellie and Mable singingl-"ls that a duet or a
duel?" . ' i
Esther Munro ftelling a story,--"And he clim to the top of the pole."
The principal was trying to determine the l. of the children in a
certain grade. s -
"Tell me a number," he said, "and l will write it on the board."
A "Twenty-four," said one child. ' i
Turning the number about he wrote forty-twog but there was no ob-
jection. ' I
"Tell me another," he said.
"Thirty-one," volunteered a child.
The principal wrote thirteen. No response. A '
"Uncommonly stupid," he thought. "I'll try once more."
"Now children, one more number." -
'Wllheventy-theven,', came a reply, "Try and turn that around, you big
Jacky had been given a ride on a neighbofs horse.
"O Nlotherli' he exclaimed when he came home, "lVlr. Brown gave me
a ride on his horse." ' , I
"Why, Jacky, clidn't you fall off?"
"Oh, nol l hung on to his feathersf'
. , 7 7
S W I
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"Who in the class can tell me how many are four and five? l-lands up!"
A forest of hands perforated the air. i I .
CA little girl in the front seat, daughter of an ex-telephone operatorjz
"Fo-wer and' Fi-ive are Ni-yun.'f I A
"Was the examL very steep?"
"A sixty per cent gradef' A
Fairy Tales .
"Mo4ther," asked Tommy, "do fairy tales always begin with 'Once upon
a time' ?" A
"No, dear, not alwaysg they sometimes begin with 'My love, l have been
detained at the office' " Dupont Illagarzine.
Should Soon Be Wealthy
A number of urchins, boylike, were arguing which of their fathers made
the most money, when the first of the lads broke outz, "My dad is a poet,
an' he just picks up a scrap of paper, writes a few words on it, sends it
away, and then a big pile of money will roll in."
- "Why, my dad gets more than yourn. I-le's a lecturer, and he gets-up
in front of an audience, hollers out a few things, and pulls down a big pile
of money for it." I ' v
C-fhird youngster in a whining voice? -"l"luhl, My pa has iyourn beat, as
he's a preacher, he is, and every time he preaches it takes six men to -bring
in the money." c I A - I
Seeing Ardus Simmonson and l-larriet Bradish together reminds one of
an ad. ubefore and after taking." P A
He-"Some men, you know, are born great, some achieve greatness-'
She-4"Exactly! And some just grate on you." I
Miss Townes-"Lets see who can sit down on the floor without making
any noise." 4 c 1
Roy Flatt-"Miss Townes, did you hear my bump
' Court Language n
A colored woman one day visited the courthouse in a Tennessee town
and said to the judge: '
'ils you all the reprobate judge?" '
W ul am the judge of probate, Mammy." 'V
'Tse come to you all, 'cause l'se in trouble. Mah man-he's done died
detested and l'se got t'ree little infidels, so l'se cum to be 'appointed der
Miss Baker Cat Student Council Meeting?-Hlllst what Phase Of PIUIOS'
'ophy have the Juniors covered this year?
Mary Esther Ransell flocking absently ar01111Cll'-'HOh'000'SPaCeIn
Miss Williams-"Have you ever come across the man who could make
you tremble and thrill in every fibre of Your being at his Very touch?
Gladys Y.-"Yes-the dentistf'
He--"Dearest, will you marry me?"
She-"John, I can't marry you, but I shall always respect your good
'Dad-"The doctor says I must throw up 'everything and take a sea
voyage." I V
Son-"Got the cart before the horse, didn t you?
. ' ' Tennessee M ugwum-f.
Contributor-"What's the- matter with those jokes I sent you?" ,
Editor-"Well, some of them I've seen before. The rest I haven't seen
yet." V , . University of WUShiM1gfO11 Colmmvzs.
First Junior-"Too bad that Bill didn't write you today."
Second..Junior-."Who said Bill, didn't write me?" '
First Junior-"Nobody did, but I just handed you a piece of gum and
you took off the wrapper anduthrew the gum in the basket, and now you are
chewing the paper." I Q
Oh, Sammy, Sammyl Such extravagance! At four ,o'cIock in the
afternoon youlbuy an all-day sucker! Pqipfngf,
There is no man so- great there is not a nutmeg grater.
. We have all heard about the absent-minded professor who poured the
syrup down his back and scratched the pancake, but the one that worries us
isthe one who poured catsupe on his shoe lace and tied his spaghetti.
A smart young Miss was "over cut," .
Her folks heard- from the master,
Her mother sent her through the mail,
' A pack of sticking plaster.
. Kind old lady'-UI am looking for a little IUOY Who would like to mail
this letter for me and earn a penny."
Urchin-"A pennyl What youser is lookin' for is a little dumbellf'
I ' so
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Phone Victory 7767 2
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2 WM.A.BREDENBEC71i,R.Ph. 2
5 Corner 29th and Indiana Ave. 3 E
IllIIIIIIIIIIllllIIllIIllIIIIlIIlllIllIIIllIIllIIIIIIIIIIIllIIllllIllIIllIIllllllIIllIIllIIllIIllIllIIlllIIllIllIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIL jlIllIIIIIllIllIllIllIllIHIIIIllIllIlIIllllIllIIIllIllIlIlllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllfliilllll Ill I I
E Class and Fraternity 'Pins and Rings E
S Commencement Announcements Z 2
E Stationery - 2 E A
2 Manufacturing Stan oners 5 2
2 EDCI 2 E
2 Zlemrlrra E 2
E Qlliakrra nf N. TK. ii. GL. Hina E
E 27 East Monroe St., Chicago E E
2 At Wabash Ave. E E
Phone Victory 4700
"The Man Who Knows"
3521-31 So. State Street
1013 East 43rd St. 1004 East 63rd St
1237 East 47th St. 8031 So. Michigan
57-59 East Monroe Street
Phones: 66 '
Victory 1180 A
V' 1182 ' h
Vsitzzi md ,,
3101-09 Michigan Blvd .
Flowers delivered to any place in
U. S. A. and Canada in two
THIIllIIlllllllllIIlIIIIllIIIlllIIllIlllIIIllllIllIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIII!lllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllll: EI lllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll IM
l 7" HIIHIIII
QQIIIIIIII!IlililIlllllllIllIllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllIIllllillllllllllllllllllillIllillllllllllllllilllllIIllIliIIlIIllIIIIIlIIlllIIIIIIIlllll'IIIl1IIllIIlllllllIllIllIlllllIIHIllllllilIllllllllIIIilI'IIIIIIlllllllIillllllllllllllllIlllllllllIlillIIllIIIIl1HI'Il1lll ""' Illllllilllllllll
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V E nunummuunnnunmnmumnnnnInulnumnnumInnumumInmmnnmInn:mumnmnnununnnmm
S The joyous, happy health of youngsters is the
2 result of a diet that contains a liberal amount -
2 of pure, rich milk.
5 BOW7MAN'S MILK is safe and pure. Per-
E A fect pasteurization and careful cooling assure
I 2 its reaching you fresh and sweet.
2 Drink more milk-a quart a day is none to
3 Insist on
, DAIRY COMPANY,
2 PHONE DEARBORN. sooo '
1 I I
5 E E Our Autos Call for and Deliver
Dubin Bros. Allwofh
S. Levin 8' Company
2 E 5 Est. 1907 A '
2 2 2 Expert Cleaners
2 2 and Dyers
3 Phone Douglas 1866
l 2 Phones: Calumet 7030-7081 E
0 2 2 2963 Cottage Grove Avenue
2 2979 South Michigan Avenue E 2 Chicago
5 Corner 80th St. E ,
E 5 5 '1n1IllulI1llullllllmlnlmllmllllunllulunmmunnulmllnnmmnlllmlmmmmuullllmluln
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Hill l IIlllIIllllIII1IIllllllllllllllllllllllllilllIllllllllllllllIlllilllllIlllllllllllllllllllilllllllllIllllllllllllillllllIIllllII!IIlHlI llllllllllllllllllllllllIllIlllllllillllillllllll
Chicago Beach Hotel
Hyde Park Boulevard and Lake Michigan
Dgflg Bathing, Sailing and Rowing D298
HESE and other summer attractions such as tennis courts,
an eighteen hole putting course and dancing on our open-
air pavilion, are right at your threshold-on your own pri- ,
vate grounds of sixteen acres beautifully landscaped.
lllfldjacent are beautiful Jachson Park and the exclusive
Chicago University District-yet Chicago's business and
amusement center is but 'ten minutes removed.
ill Excellent cuisine, conscientious personal service, 1,000 out-
side rooms affording exceptional accommodations for perma-
nent and transient guests. '
Write for rates or reservation. B B A. G.
PULVER, General Manager
Illllllllllllllllllil1llIlllIiIIIIllIIlllllllIlilIIllIlllIIIliIIllIIllIll!IlllIIlIIIllIlillillIIlllIIllI!1iIIlllIllllllIIllIlllllllllililllllllhlIlllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIlllllllllllllI IllIllIIlIIIIIIlIIlIlIIIIllilllllllllllllllllllli lllllllll Ilil l ll llll III lll
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he Albert Teachers' The Prestige of ge
- ESTABLISHED 1885
25 E. Jackson Blvd., Chicago
Our clients are the best
schools and pay highest
are needed for many.
Send for booklet
"Teachings as a Business"
I I I
Other offices in
Forty-one Years of Successful Service
'Write for enrollment blank
THE ENERGY OF YOUTH
GONE Stronger Than Ever Before
You will appreciate our individual,
New York Denver Spokane E personal service.
1 I III! I IIII II IHH I Il! I II IIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIII
1 QlllllllIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIiIlIIllIIlIIHIIlIIII IIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIII IIIIIII
S PRESCRIPTIONS 2 A
S0451 5 V Z Photographic
Ice Creams ' ' Supplies
Candy For Stationery
IIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIlIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHHI II I H
I. R. EVERITT, R. Ph.
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5 1C 1 gan Ve. 5
31st St. -
Our Tozlet Cream
Calumet Keeps Chap.:
A re 6152 Z
THE BEST 5 PRESCRIPTIONS 141226131
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'-T emunhz Svtuhin
108 North State Street
I llllllllllll IIIIII H i IHIHillHH!IllllIllllIllllIllllllillIIHIIIHIHH!HHIHHIHII!lIlIlllIIllIIIIIIIHIHHH1IlHIIIIIIHIllIllllllIIHIHIIHIHIHIIHHiIIIIHIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllX HHHIH H I ll!! I ll U i I NI I I
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Cerretinga frnm gn
lr " 'hr Sveninr Glleum nf 1524"
l gllllllllllllllllllllzHllililllllIlllllIIlllllllIllllIlllllIIIIIIIlIlllllIllllllIIIIIIlllllIllllllllllllIlllllIllllllllllllIHI!llIlIIlEIlIl'i EfllllIIllilllIlllIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIllllIllllIIIIIIIIIlllIIllllIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllIllllllll'
2 E EE i
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ll 2 E. P. Mc Kenna Company 2 Q Telephone Residence 5
l 2 E E Monroe 2241 Q Oak Park 8348 E
E Merchandise and 2 E V E
E Produce Broker E STETLER' S 3
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2 E E Established 1901 5
4 e e 2 A 5
l Tyler, Texas Shreveport, La. E 1053 W.aMadison St., Chicago E
l - - -
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i 2 DR. WM. J. KUSS The Magic Carpet Co.
i 2 3 2 V Manufacturers of 3
bg E 2 -Velvet and Tapestry Rugs 2
E Telephone Edgewater 7901 E and Carpets
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I 2 W. E. Clow- 43' Company 2 Schmitt Costume and Q
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Superior 7578 920 North Clark St. 5
2 31 North State sf. Central 0660 2 E
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E Oflicez Berwyn at Broadway E 2 B100mSbUTS- Pa- 5
Costumes for College Plays '
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The goal of every ambitious man and Erm
is typixied in the rapid growth ofthe jahn
69' Olher Engraving Company-the uni
versal esteem mwhxch thexr art and plates
are held by the large natxonal advertisers
and the envxable reputatxon for prompt
deliveries whxch they enjoy.
Dehvcrmg th1s same hxgh quality and
careful personal supervxsxon to schools
has buxlt up for us the largest college
and hlgh school annual engravxng busx
ness m Amerlca 400 books yearly
Thxrty thousand square feet of floor space
4 iloorsj and over two hundred and fifty
lulled employees are requuxed to meet the
constant demand for JE-90 commercxal
photographs art, color process plates and
1 hoto engravmg Cone complete floor 13
devoted to color process work
Intellxgent supervxsxon of all work by many
skxllful office servxce mcn e11m.nates your
troubles Sales sewxccmenscntwefvwhefc
MUN Frhilnrlu UILILHWER HINGIRWLING Co
.15-1536.91 cfhfryms Jfreel
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The Tea Chest
HA Good Place to
2629 Michigan Ave.--South
Service from 11 A M
Eat Your Lunch tO2:30P.Mjp
Lincoln State Bank
of 4500 Victory 5
Under State Government Supervision
Capital S300,000.00 Surplus 580,000.00
George F. Leibrandt, President
Charles A. White. Vice-Pres.
George S. Campbell, Cashier
L. A. De Laurier, Asat.Cashier
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Serson Hardware Co
Steam and Hot Water
Special Attention to Repair Work
Douglas 1773 109 El 31st bt
Sv, 10. Svimnmann
Alb t L P b1'shing Co. ,
3131: and South State Streets Z: Z er ea u I
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The H. CI. Adair
P R 1 N T 15 R S
BOOKLETS 107-111 N. Market St.,
CATALOGS ' 5
MACHINE COMPOSITION Chicago, I11.
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We've shinglecl our hair,
Cut off woman's gloryg
Our tresses so fair
Will tell the old story.
We have Pineapple Bobs,
Fiji Island Fluffs
No longer on display.
There are shingles on every crown
Looks like roofing up side clown.
We've shingled our hair, -
We've shingled our hairg
It is the latest style, '
So! we do not care
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and the Gate-post
Ssh ! Don't Tell-But
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